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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 16, 1912, Page 8, Image 8',
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i 8 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1912. " 1
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I Yale and Princeton to
Meet in Decisive Game
fit'o Z?es Elevens of the Year Battle Today for
I By International News Service,
yv RJNCETON. X. J.. Nov. 15. Only a
I) Talc football same can create the
jr- decree of excitement which liaa
X fettled over Tigcrtown today in
real earnest. For the past two
wc-eliP the feeling: has been r rowing
keener day by day. but this afternoon
when the Princeton cloven left Osborne
ll.Id at l o'clock it made things Reein
moi'ft real than heretofore.
Tho an.icty of the undergraduates Is
al' the more intense because the;.' have
practically no first-hand knowledge of
their team The need of secrecy has
been .o strongly frit in coaching circles
that the actual games are the only basis
upon which the students can form their
Practice this afternoon wns of the
lightest order and lasted only thirty min
ite.. All the regulars were on hand for
xlcnals and "Stow'- Baiter took them
throuph the plays Just fast enough, to
keen their muscles limbered up, Hobey
Baker had his last Jesson In place kick
ing from "Snake" Ames, who has been
drilling him for tho past, week or two.
Have Three Kickers.
From present appearance it ins that
Pe Wilt may have to share the kicking
duties tomorrow with Pcnficld or Waller,
who have been getting off some vory
satisfactory twisters lately. De Witt's
Hilrf claim on the puntlnc lies on the
speed with which he can lift the ball
clear of the line, for with his short-leg
motion he requires only one and two
fifths seconds from tho time, the oval
leaves the center's hands to send It
salllnrr over his opponent's head.
Conditions ravor the best possible
showing for Pendleton's men tomorrow.
Thev will be playing on their own neld
and for a record-breaking crowd of their
own enthusiastic followers. CIoudH still
pass over the sky occasionally, but every
Indication is for fair weather, and the
iicld. which was In pretty good shape
today, ought to be ideal for the- game
Ml the players arc In tip-top condi
tion physically, accordlnr to Trainer
Kitzpn trick, and well prepared to put
np a game flght.
Ten thousand persons, at a. conserva
tive estimate, will invade Princeton lo
righl. and fully 'JO.OOO will arrive tomor
iow. The coaches are following the plan
adopted for the Harvard game in re
fusing, to give out an official lineup in
.idvancp. but in all probability it will
Ic. Andrews, left end: Phillips, left
tackle : Shcnlt. left guard; Bluet hcnthal.
tenter: Logan, right guard; Pcnficld,
right tackle; Wight, right end; S Baker,
miartertoaek; Pendleton, left halfback;
Waller, right halfback; De Witt, fullback.
The probable lineup of the Yale
tfam will be: Left end, Bomelstcr:
ifft tackle, Talbot: left guard, Cooney;
tenter, ICetcham; right guard. Pendle
ton: right tackle. Warren; right end,
Avcr: cuinrlcrbacU. Wheeler; left half
back, Spalding, captain.
The average weights; of this combl
Miijon will be: Princeton, 17-1; Yale,
Yale Expects Close Score.
iJi International News Service.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 15 With
the shouts of hundreds of fellow under
graduates ringing In their cars, the Yale
football eleven left here earlv- in the
evening for New York to spend the night
before they start for Princeton to bat
tle with tho Tigers tomorrow.
About thirty "players were taken and
a dozen coaches and half a dozen train
ers accompunicd the squad. A dozen
more players will go tomorrow morning
The tenm visited Yale field this after
noon for signal work, punting practice
and goal trials. They were an hour In
the Jnclosurc In secret, practice, but did
not attempt any actual football. They
will take the "Yale special" in New
York for Princeton tomorrow.
Head Coach Howe said this afternoon
of the team's plans;
"1 think that the game will be very
close and do not think that we shall be
able to make any substitutions. Our
team Is In first-class condition."
Betting tonight gave Yale odds of 10
to 9 and 5 to 4 on the game, but no
Princeton money was In sight at even
By International News Service.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov, IS. Har
vard ahd Dartmouth both await with
confidence the final gong that will call
them on to the Stadium gridiron. Both
teams, while their ranks are depleted
from injuries, feel fit for the game of
The Green team appears to havo the
edge on the home boys when It comes
to weight, hut the Crimson has the call
when speed Is concerned. Last vcar
the visitors were sent home defeated
5 to 3, the result of a blocked
kick. This time, they expect belter luck
and despite the prophecy of Harvard's
new mascot. "Miko the Smilcr." who
has predicted a Dartmouth downfall bv
IS to believe they will come out oil
the right side of a small score. Morey.
the speedy halfback, who is amongst
the leaders in scoring touchdowns this
season, Is in bad condition and is not
expected to play.'
Brickley Is Ready.
The Harvard team will have one man
missing from the lineup Miat faced
Princeton a fortnight ago. The absen
tee will be "Hard Luck" ' Trumbull,
whose complication of bruises gives
Drlscoll his opportunity- to trv and make
good at right guard. Captain Wendell
docs not expect to remain in the contest
long and he will be understudied bv
Bradlce. Parmenter at center anil
O Bricn, both of whom have suffered
slight Injuries, are down to start. Bripk
ley Is In tip top shape, he said, and
his work today amply demonstrated
m The belting on the contest Is five to
four on Harvard.
Dartmouth arrived In Boston late to
day. The team went to the Woodland
inn at Auburntlale for the nighL Most
of tho men will run over to the Stadium
tomorrow morning for kicking practice.
Ready for Indians.
By International News Service.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov, 15. The Uni
versity of Pennsylvania football team is
on edge for the game with the Carlisle
Indians. The Red and Blue team has
profited by the trip to the country and
the coaches expect their charges to give
the Indians a hard battle.
Walter Craig, who was injured in the
Michigan game, has como around again
and gave a fine exhibition in today's
signal practice at White Marsh. Smith
gave the men a short but snappy drill
this afternoon. Cold weather nut now
lire in the Pennsylvania team and the
work today was very encouraging.
Tin; Carlisle team will arrivo tomor
row morning and the Pennsylvania loam
will come from White Marsh at 10
II Championship of West Rests
I On Minnesota- Wisconsin Game
MM C ,,C'AG0, :Sov- .Confidence that
Bf J ho same tomorrow "will be a battle
S 1 '' ut- not a confidence which will
WM j J -dlct the result, exists tonight In the
PgSj ual Minnesota and Wljconsin camps,
Mi w,,0He gridiron heroes tomorrow will meet
IllfcS !" M'tmcapolls for what Is expected to
Ilwa ,r.l.I,c lIl-'PlonHhlp of the "big nine."
mmm, VM l,,cSft tc only undefeated
IC conference teams, but one chance re-
Wgm mains for an indecisive battle if Minnc-
mOS fota should defeat the huflkv Badgers
IrS herH. tomorrow an then should lose one
mm eek fiom Saturday to Chicago, which
Btifjj u ready has been defeated by Wiscon-
H5H "T1" team ls ,10t afraid or Wiacon-
B5iU5 -"J"' lfi wnat Coach Williams told the
lalK thousands of Minnesota rooters who gath-
liHl i'rfor'tf t0day '" the lfLSt mass meetlns
WiWi Neifr !lnce tho game with Michigan.
MmU i " ,s w:t"1- 1,aR excitement run as high
Mi 3 ovr a Minnesota, gridiron contest a.?
'er tomorrow's meeting. Tickets can
Wfm f inured with difficulty and Minnesota
BI "ffh'ials estimate that 20.000 will witness
mnn ,,,f' saiMc. a number of special trains,
Bjfm liirludlng one from Madison, Wis., with
SHI ,ntl "T00tf,r"" nc,nS scheduled to arrive
B Badgers Favorite.
X The Wisconsin team arrived today with
DgiR over thirty athlete, who looked trained
Itlj ,lc minute. Every Wisconsin star
Mitt V!1,11 slaft t!le. Rame. On the other hand.
gMM .Minnesota will be minus from their regu-
jLgS lar Hneup Erbahl and Solem, two stars,
mpi hoth injured. Their places wil be taken by
1 RIerman and Fournler, who play their
HBJ lirt big gamo tomorrow.
U Both trams were sent through their
MEI final practice thin afternoon, the Wfacon-
1B3 Hit men being taken to the hippodrome on
gVf tho stato fair ground?, while tha Minne-
ma otans used Northrop flold. No acrim-
m& magp was used by either team. th
Mj J'oa. icarlng to take chances with
JH Rrttlhs hri- fRvoifi Wl.tOfilti. ih
Kl 'lr' "ifj,? 2 to l Football tick-ts ar
selling al a. premium and a crowd of
over 20,000 is expected.
Hard Battle Expected.
Next In interest, comos the C"hlcago-
h!WLKay? ai. Url?a"a- Neither team
has hope of leading the west, but a bitter
battle Is predicted. Artie Hall, at the
alate school, has been saying harsh things
to his players, and according to stories
emanating rrom Urbana havo not been
ahoud ' s,ennls as ve11 35 t"ey-:
The Kansas and Nebraska squads will
me V one ot llle most desperately
contested games of the season, The
Lawrence team has been going poorly
this year on account of Jack of xpcrl-
2cdnfc.cn!' J'?wev'-. the Nebraslcans
aro taking, no chances, for the report
has gone forth that tli coach, Moss of
Kanlas, has kept his team "under wraps"
in the minor games and will finish the
season with a flourish.
OGDEN HIGH SCHOOL
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. 15. Bv dofcatin- the n
den high school team ly a sSre of 40 to
0 at Glenwood park this afternoon the
dun r",1" Fta,h fre8"mn pract cally
duplicated their feat of a few weeks
ago. Coach Brown's mon were outclassed
Ina11 t?Partments of the gam. The
university first-year Tiiqn outweighed the
cCWa"n?.,ld "hWed bCtt0r 1?n0Wl?
At no time were the freshmen in dan
ger of being scored against and if thev
had exerted themselves could have run uh
an even larger total. '
McGinuity May a0 to Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wash.. Nov. 15. "Iron Man
Joe MoGlnnltv. former v pitcher of th
New York Nationals, ha. takon an option
on thn Ta(Kma olub of the NortliWKl rrn
leagiif arr-ordlng to ord ivchnrl hove
lnl nlgrt from .Milwaukee
ROCKY MOUNTAIN CHAMPIONSHIP
HINGES ON TODAY'S BIG GAME
University of Utah and the
Colorado College .Eleven
Ready for Fray.
1 Tr tTAII and Colorado College mcol
I today on I he football field in a
I battle of strength and skill.
Knthusinsm over tho slrupglo is
rainpani and if the result is in accord
ance with I lie expectations of support
ers of Bennion and his team, tho skins
of tlio 'Pipers from'tlio Spring? will
ornament, tho fenco which encircles
All indications point lo I. lie cleanest
cut nnd most spectacular gmc of the
season. Such has always been tho ease
with the Tifrer pernio because- of the
trrcat similarity in the stylo of pla'.
The style taught, by Coach Maddoclc
and, sinch his departure, by Conch Ben
nion, has always been open work. Coach
Hothffcb. of the Tigers, is also a dis
ciple of tho open play and accordingly
ever since the two teams have met they
have played the same form of ball.
Then again it has been the practice
of both teams to be in tho best of con
dition and accordingly the Tiger game
has been one free from accident and
full of dash that can bo exhibited only
by perfectly trained men.
' Although" both teams expect to win,
neither feels by any means safe. The
vast amount of caution that is being
expressed b' both teams indicates that
whatever way the game results, the
score will be small.
Besides the normal incentives for
! pla3"ing hard which attach lo any big
BY COAOH FEED BENNION.
Utah and Colorado College football
teams are of about the same weight
and speed and play very much the
same style of a game, but Utah, hav
ing more at stake, should win. r look
for the hardest fought, cleanest and
most spectacular game of the year.
game, the hope of winding the "Rocky
Mountain championship will servo as a
stimulus to tho university boys. Then,
too, it is conceded- in Colorado that the
Tigers aro just as strong a team as
Boulder and a decisive victory over the
Springs men will serve to modify the
pain caused by Utah's defeat last' week
at tlic hands of Boulder. There is still
a chance to show their superiority over
tho Boulderitcs and today's game of
The Tigers on the other hand, though
they eaunot now win the championship,
think there is still a chance for them
to tie for it and they will battlo des
perately lo that end.
One could scarcely imagine two
teams more nearlj' equal in size than
those -which -will battle today. The
Utah team will average .161 pounds and
the Colorado boys 35U. Thcj' arc ooth
exceptionally fast and both depond to
a larger extent upon the team work of
the men rather than their individual
ability. However, both teams have
some stars, men who make the game
worth seeing for their individual ex
hibitions of skill. In this latter re
spect the unfortunate injury to Lon
Roinney gives the Tigers an advantage,
Lon has not a superior in the region
and his absence from the fiold today
will be keenly folfc by the east bench
ers. There are still a few men who are
just hs valuable as Lon Uomuey to" the
Today's Football Games
Colorado college at Salt Lake City.
Boulder at Manhattan.
Miners at Denver U.
Yale at Princeton.
"Dartmouth at Harvard.
Cornell at Michigan.
Carlisle at Pennsylvania
Tufts at West Point.
Colgate at Syracuse.
North Carolina A. and M. at An
napolis Williams at Amherst.
Pennsylvania State at Ohio State.
Rucknell at Swarthmorc.
Lafayette at Brown.
Washington and Jefferson at
Arkansas at Louisiana State.
Tennessee at Kentucky State.
Case at Oborlln.
Chicago at Illinois.
Iowa University at Amen.
Wisconsin at Minnesota.
Washington at Missouri.
Yokel and Haxbertson May Moot.
The persistent campaign of Jack Jiar
bertson, the Ogden wrestler, to secure a,
match with Mike Yokel seems about to
end In success. Yokel has agreed to a
conference Wednesday night with the
Ogden man and tins two will try to agree
on terms for a bout. Volt pi hap Indicated
that he will bf ready for mnti-li within
tl p next Hirer months nnd it I fhouuhl
llkM' H,i niali I m:i h stated m tin
- lt lale lit !) viiibpr
team and who can be looked upon to
bring honor to themselves today. The
work of Peterson, Ott Romncy, Captain
Gardener and Sam Olcsc'n Ji.is boon so
consistent and of such a high order
throughout the whole season that it is
these mon that l,lie Colorado loams
fear. Much is expected of Tommy Fit
Patrick, Jfcx Sutherland, Hamilton,
Hampton, Bennion and othors, but
Colorado college, at least, is going to
"spot" the four first named and guard
them with vigilance.
Cheese, left halfback for the Tigers,
is a man with scarcely less of a repu
tation than Lon Ronmcy, though a dil'
fcront style of player entirely. He is a
little fellow, the size of Sutherland, and
from reports is the same style of play
er. Me is fast, and a marvelous "wrig
gler." He keeps bis head at all times
and is a fiend for blocking kicke, which
by the way, seems to be the particular
hobby of the entire team. Then there
is Captain Bowers, who has made such
a sensation this year at tackle; Holmes,
the husky colored 7nau at left guard,
and Moyc, the big fullback, who can be
looked upon with respect bv the cast
The probable lineup of the teams and
the weights of the players follow:
Name. Weight. Height-
Muncnster.' r. e. 15ft (1.01
Cary, r. t iu- 5,11
Cover, r. g 1G5 0.01
Shaw, c ln. r..O0
Holmes, I. g 180 n . J 0
Bowers. 1. t 160 ."i . 09
Kramer. 1. e 16fi s.ll
Randolph, q.. b J2fl T..06
Lewis, r. h. b IIS 5.11
Moye, f. b Jyo H.00
Cheese, 1. h b 139 5, OS
Average weight, 1155.
Line average, 1C2. '
UNIVI3IISITY OK UTAH.
Name. Weight. Height.
Bennion, 1 e 170 5.11
Peterson, 1. I iiy u.jl
Cole. 1. g 165 5.11
Gardner, c 1G5 5.10
Tolman, r. g 175 5.00
Oleson, r I 180 CO
O. Romncy, r. e... 160 5.1 1
Fltzpatrlck. q. ,b 135 5.0!)
Sutherland, 1. h. b 115 5.10
Hamilton, 1. h. b M5 5.00
Hampton, r. h. b 155. 5.11
Holmstead, f. b 165 5.11
Average weight, 1615.
Line average. 16S.
Officials C. Henry Smith, referee:
Lieutenant Bowcn. umpire; F.roeman
Bassett, head linesman.
Students Display Great
Enthusiasm Over Game
All the displays of enthusiasm which
In the past hae won for the Utah uni
versity students the title o loyal sup
porters cannot be compared to the ap
parently boundless supply of spirit now
ready to burst forth.
The first outbreak occurred Monday
CUBS STILL IBM
IB SECURE USER
Murphy and Evers Have a
Conference With Muggins,
By International. News Service.
CHICAGO. Nov. In. For nearly three
hours this afternoon President Murphy
and Manager Evers of the Cubs, and
Manager Miller Muggins of the St.
Louis Cardinals conferred In the inner
sanctum of the Chicago club's head
quarters fn t 1)r Corn TSxclmnge building
Al. the end of the conference, Mr. T lug
gins sped out of the office as If he
were trying to beat out a bunt, and
Messrs. Evers and Murphy returned a
unanimous verdict of nothing to say.
Undoubtedly the Cub officials tried to
get Muggins to change his mind about
parting with Arnold llauscr. Miller
may have been convinced that a swap
would be a good thing for the Cardinals,
but he would haw to communicate wlih
Mrs. J?iitton nud secure her consent be
fore doflnc a deal.
Seen at his hotel this evening, Mug
gins said he had decided to hold on to
Mauser because he had alwava got along
so well wlih him. Tho St. Louis man
ager wll be In Chicago again in about
a week and may confer with ' Evers
Therc ppius to be some foundation for
the rumor that the Cubs arc after Red
Corridor), the lnfieldcr who was once
with the St. Louis Browns and whom
Detroit purchased from Kansas City
last season. Corrldon can play either
third base or shortstop and misfit, fill in
here if he can bo waived out of the
Thcro was a meeting of the Ameri
can association at the Congress hotel for
the purpose of approvlne the sale of
the Louisville club to Wl F. ICnebcl
kamp, O. II. Wathen and T. A, Barker
Billy Grayson, who Is getting S100.000
for the team, introduced the purchasers
to President Chlvlngton and thn mag
nates. Those In attendance besides the
presideni and th Lolilsvlllo representa
tives, were Messrs. Schoncborn and
Qulnu of Columbus. Sol Meyer of Ind
ianapolis, Gcargo Tobeau of Kansas
f,lty, George Wild of Toledo. Joe Can
tllloti of MinneapoIIn and George Lcnnon
f St Paul
It v,an whispered about th? mecttn.s
after tho team relumed defeated from
Boulder. At that titno the school scorned
unable to await the corning of today's
battle lo cut loose their pent up ani
mation. The next expression eamo In
the form of a rally at noon yesterday
and an eight-page extra edition of the
Chronicle. The paper was of a bright
pink hue, similar to that of the Sunday
Tribune sporting pages, and contained
many expressions and prognostications
relative to today's gnme. These were
Illustrated by numerous pictures and
cartooni:, tho lattor being chiefly in dis
paragement of the tiger.
After suppor Ia3t night, about 500 stu
dents assembled on the downtown streets
and with a number of red lanterns, se
cured from P. J. Moran. they paraded
the streets, singing their songs and
howling their barbarous yells. After
covering the business district, the march
wan directed to tho Wilson hotel, where
BY COACH ROTHG-EB.
Since our unfortunate defeat at the
hands of Boulder two weeks ago, tho
fellows have been drilling their heads
off. The Mines gamo did not hurt
them any, and they will go into to
morrow's gamo in excellent condition
and able to push Utah harder than
she has been pushed before this sea
son. Out of four games played in the
past, each team has won two, and
the Tigers aro after the rubber.
the Colorado boys arc slaying. Hero the
gang stopped and rattled the hotel
windows with the reverberations of their
At 0 o'clock the bunch, augmented bv
a goodly proportion of co-eds. went to
the Empress theater, where thev held
sway without a protest. The house was
packed with the paradcrs and nothing
could have changed their conduct. The
walls shook with 'the rallying cries of the
Forty students gathered on the campus
at midnight, prepared to literally paint
the (own red. After dividing Into groups
of four each, each group equipped with
paint and brushes, they proceeded to the
business of the evening. Going down all
the streets both east and west of Main
the pavements were cleaned at Intervals
and decorated with "advertisements" of
Before and during the game every or
ganization in tho school will Introduce
some unique stunt. These will be started
at 2:30 p. m.. and until the time of tho
game, at 3 o'clock, the crowd will be en
tertained with no less excitement than
the game itself.
A fat :!-ycar-old steer was bought from
the Marrlot company yesterday, and at l'J
o'clock noon will be put in 'the great oven
All during the game the luscious meat
will sizzle away and savory smells of
well -browned beef will be wafted across
the campus lo the hungry. This will in
sure a vast attendance at the barbecue.
If U tah wins, the winning of the cham
pionship will be duly celebrated, and If
she loses, the hopes will fall amidst a
blaze of glory. Bcsidos the roast-beef
sandwiches, black cotTee. dill pickles and
orange cider will be served.
Palzer Meets Surprise
in Tony Ross Who Has
Decided Shade at End
By International News Service
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 15. Al Palzer
of Iowa made his debut before a. local
audience tonight at the Olytnpia A. A.
Ho looked big onougli to lick four Jack
Johnson's, but. lie met his match In little
Tony Ross of New Castle. Pa. Ross
beat Palzer in every round.
Palzer jumped through the ropes
smilingly, tested the ring and. after
shaking hands, posed like a regular Sam
Lang-ford, but that was all he did. Me
was fairly fast but the NVw Castle
Italian outguessed him at evcrv stage
of the fight and In the second round It
appeared as If Ross would knock out
the lowan. Ross smashed In rights to
the jaw and for a time It seemed as If
.A1" wou,d ko out, but lie grabbed
Tony s arms and was forced to break
away by Referee Rocap.
Palzer looked nt Ross at the slart
and grinned. He probably imagined
that Tony would last about a minute,
and a few odd seconds, but when Tonv
whipped in three straight lefts, Al start
ed to box more cantlouslv.
In the sixth round Palzer walloped in
a low right bund punch with groat
force. A pained look came over the
Italians face. Palzer jumped through
the ropes, but without his smllo this
time and was greeted by IiIsscb.
The Salt Lake Motorcycle club held
a smoker in the club rooms at South
Wc3t Temple street last nlghl after the
regular weekly business meeting. The
rooms am now equipped with pool and
card tables and a piano, and the. meet
ing last night took tho form of a house
warming. Special music was furnished
and those who attended the muotlng
wore enthusiastic regarding the future of
Arrangements were made for a run lo
Ogden Sunday Those who wish to take
the trip will Icavo the club headquar
ters at 0 o'clock tomorrow morning and
will return in the afternoon after lunch
place that Mordecai Brown was not
among the assets of the Louisville club.
Brownie probably belongs to th Cub';
yet, but that Isn't much comfort to
Too McGlnnity closed a. deal for th
purchase of tho Tacoma team in th
Northwestern league. It's quite a lump
from Newark to Taroma. but Joe thinkn
he will do much hotter out went.
FROM GRANITE TEAM
Richardson's Boys Run Up ai
Score of 51 to 0 on Ihc'
The Salt Lake- high school took 'ai:
lhj championship aspirations out of the
Granite eleven yesterday afternoon at
Cuinmings field, defeating them by a
i-corc of 51 to 0. Tho Indians tore
through the line for long, consistent
gains, scoring almost at will, while tho
only time the Red and Black goal was
in danger was in the last session when
Granite carried the ball to the one
yard Hue. This advance was possible
through Coach Richardson sending In
the second team bapkfleld in the third
quarter and a. score was only prevented
by the quarter ending, allowing him to
again send in the regular backs.
Earl WHson, nL quarterback for the
high school, played ono of the best
games of the year, running through
broken fields time and again and scor
ing In tlio final touchdown after com
pleting a difficult forward pass on the
twenty-yard line. Ward played his usual
crack game only once failing to advance
through the Granite line; and Kllpatrlck
did some wonderful running.
Rich Kicks Well.
Rich of Granite Is one of the best
kickers seen here. Four times on the
klckoff he senL the pigskin over fifty
yards once forcing Brcckon back to the
goal post to receive. Ausherman. while
In the game, played strong but his bad
shoulder soon forced nim to quit. The
Hamilton brothers were stars for the
Farmers, j. Hamilton at left end mak
ing some difficult tackles.
The first quarter had progressed less
than three minutes when Hie high school,
receiving, had carried the ball to the
Granite line. Brcckon look the ball
over, but In trying to down tho ball near
the center of the goal posts, fumbled.
G. .Hamilton recovering and advancing
to the fifteen-yard line before Cahoon
downed him. The Granite forwards
failed . to make an impression on the
Indian line, and tho ball was soon high
school's again. By steady gains of
Ward and Oleson the ball was soon In
striking distance of the goal and Wilson,
with a. pretty run, crossed. Ward kicked
goal making thu score 7 lo 0 after six
minutes of play.
Ward and Brcckon advanced rapidly,
checked but once bv an intercepted
pass which loss thoy soon retrieved:
Wilson made a. long run and Oleson
took the ball over the line; Ward missed
goal. Score 13 to 0.
In the second quarter Breckon re
ceived Rich's klckoff leaning against tho
goal post. High school advanced steadi
ly. Ausherman and Ashton checked
them temporarily but Kilpalrick on a
long run placed the ball near the goal.
Ward and Oleson bucked twice and the
former crossed for the third tally. Ole
son failed at goal. Score W to 0.
In the mixup immediately after kick
off Ausherman was hurt and Love re
lieved him. Kilpalrick made a neal run
of fiftcn yards and after a couple of
bucks Ward again crossed the line but
failed to kick goal. Score 25 to 0
On the next klckoff, high school struck
a steady gait. Ward, Brcckon and Ole
son hitting the Granite line for huge
gains, crossing tho goal lino In two min
utes Ward carried the ball over and
then kicked goal, making the score G2
The third quarter started out a repe
tition of the other two, with the Red
and Black making good gains. In this
session Oleson had no dlfflcultv in tak
ing the ball across. He kicked goal.
(Continued on Following Page.)
NEW SHUT LI
Says Enforcement of
Rule Will Wreck Unii
The first protest from a Union
elub on the new salary limit ot '
cided on by tho Association of;
learues comes from Mnna;er Bli
-ship of Missoula. The SrntlnriJ
him as follows:
If the National Association of)
fesslonal Baseball clubs 0nfo$i
salary limit order, It m
wrecking or the Union ottoolation
.J-lJ0 M'o"la Baseball club"
SICiiO per month last season, and'
without my salarv. 03 manager u
the $1200 salary limit a club ot to
men could pay no more than tV
month to each player. Does Rnj
believe that any member on tlia
soula club would play for that mo
Every, man on my team last ycaj
more than $100 per month, and t
of them were paid $175. If I am (
polled to pay no moro than 10
each player. I'll have to release
man on the present payroll. i
I am of the opinion that the m
leagues will let the Union assodi
fix its salary limit in fmrformlty,
its receipts, which would be noil
than Just. ',
It's nothing short of an outrai
limit the Union association to $
As I have already shown, the U
association price of admission Is'J
or than any other league in pr
! sional baseball. It costs SO cental
oral admission In the Union aat
tion. a higher rate than anyft
else- For this reason the Union s
elation should bo allowed to ill
own salary limit. '
T deplore the fact that tha U
association was not represents
Milwaukee If the matter had I
properly laid before the delegut
am certain that the Union as
tlon would have been allowed I
its own salary limit.
Evers May Become the W
President of the Cuhim,
Murphy s latest!;
CHICAGO, Nov 15. So well ijfc
ls Charles W. Murphy, president dW'
Chicago National league baEebaU.W
with lits new manager. John J., lH
that today he said u waa posmoih()
Evers would become the chief
of the club.
"Evers mav become president mtCi
club." Murphv said. "I ani nlannBr
trip around tho world and if I -'0
make Evers head of the club us
manager. He Is fitted for the pB
for ho has tho brains lo OT!
Should Evers make good as HMWH
Murphv further said, he might na
sume the presidency after his sloMs
cling trip, but becomo chairman
board of control.
Lot Wins Fox Hunt StakfltS!!
CIIAF5 ORCHARD. Ivy., Nov. lfMj
derbv for puppies under IS mcmlnMH
was "the feature of the NatIonij
Hunters association meeting
The dogs wore cast about l",0"!
after several hourSHiuntlng f'Ief!Mr,
anv good and were called off and tM"
continued until tomorrow. Tffen.
hounds were entered In this emjmr
P. E. James's Lot won the
stake and the gold cup which
tested for vesterday. J. ?m"jl"1S5Bl,
second and Colonel Jack CnlnniJRi
was third. -rfc
I OVERCTS lyJj Off js
H At Our Mew Store jig
I 150 Middle Mmm Street K
II These prices are the same as we asked be4ft
I fore we moved. We want to prove to;!
M you that our prices on Main street will aMj
H ways be 'as low as they were on Second -wL
P South. Just now if you buy quick yoU (t
H will save that extra one-fourth.
I Alford Bros. CoM
i "Clothes of the Better Sort." W
I 150 MIDDLE MAIN. jKjj