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1 UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1908.
J NEWS ABOUT ATHLETICS P
JL WA1IEM IS WABASH REFUSES KANSAS TROUNCES IPS!
T EASY FOR TIGERS EXCURSION TO K. C. I TO NEBRASKA ELEVEN mST
Forward Passes and Runs
Around End Pile Up
Score of 40 Points.
TUBBY" GRAVES IN OLD FORM
Brilliant Individual Play is
Feature of Saturday's
(Continued from First Page.)
and r.luck attempted a field goal from
the forty-fte-yard line which fell low.
llodenberg kicked out to the center of
the lielil from the twenty-five-yard line.
A forward pass from Graves to Dri
vr, gained twenty-five yards and
Wilder gained another twenty-five on
an end run. Driver carried the ball
over the goal line, but it was brought
teen yards for holding. Xee went
baik and Missouri was penalized fif
.iromid end for ten yards, but the
Washington boys braced and held the
Tigers for downs on their five-yard line.
Kodenberg kicked to the center of the
Tigers Again Penalized.
Xee counted ten yards around end
and the Tigers were penalized fifteen
j ante when a forward pass went wrong.
On a fake play Alexander skirted the
end for a gain of forty-five yards, and
Wilder went around end for a touch
down. Driver failed to kick goal. Score:
Missouri, 5; Washington, 0.
The second touchdown came a few
minutes later. Rodenberg kicked off
for Washington to Deatherage, who re
turned fifteen yards. Bluck and Driver
gained eight yards around the end. Xee
went the same way for twenty more,
and a minute later counted another five
yards on a forward pass from Alex
ander. Wilder went around end for a
fifteen-yard gain and Alexander was
pteIml over the remaining one yard
for the econd touchdown. Driver
kicked goal. Score: Missouri, 11; Wash
Nee Makes Brilliant Run.
The third touchdown came after Dou
ton had punted out of danger to Death
erage on the Tigers' forty-yard line in
the latter part of the half. Xee took
the ball on a forward pass from Alex
ander and made a spectacular sixty-five-yard
run for a touchdown. Driver
kicked goal. Score: Missouri, 17;
The Tigers made one more touchdown
during this half.
On the kick-off Graves got the ball
and returned it sixty yards, dodging
the entire Washington team. Driver
made another end run for a gain of
twehc yards, and Bluck attempted an
other field goal from the thirty-live
j aid line, the ball falling but a few
inches below the cross-bar.
Washington kicked out from the
twenty-five-yard line and the Tigers
worked the ball back to the thirty-five-yard
line, whence Driver ran thirty-five
jards around end for a touchdown,
throwing off two tacklers. Driver then
kicked goal. Score: Missouri, 23;
The half ended a moment later with
the ball in Missouri's possession in the
tenter of the field.
The firt touchdown of the second
half came after Missouri got the ball in
the i enter of the field on a quarter
back kkk. Alexander smashed fifteen
yards through the line and Driver
t minted another ten around end. Xee
took the pigskin around end for the re
maining thirty-live yards and a touch
down. Driver followed with a goal.
Score: Missouri, 21); Washington, 0.
Kodenberg kicked off to Alexander,
who returned the lull thirty yards. A
forward pas from Alexander to Drier
put the ball in the center of the field,
whence Driver carried it on an end run
for a touchdown and follow ed with a
s.u.il. .Score: Missouri, 35; Washington.
The Criss-Cross Works.
The last touchdown was made by
Xee on the criss-cross. On a punt by
(.oldsinith. Alexander got the ball on
the Tigers' fifty-yard line. Alexander
and Driver again worked the forward
pass, the latter carrying the ball for a
gain of fifteen yards. The criss-cross
was then put into commission for a
gain of twenty-five yard, Alexander
toting the pigskin. Ewing, who had
Ken substituted for Wilder at full
back, took ten yards through the line,
and Xee finished the job by taking
the ball on another criss-cross play for
the remaining distance and a touch
down. Driver failed to kick goal and
General Manager Miller Says
"Hands Are Tied" by
SPECIAL TRAIN IS POSSIBLE
Two -Cent Rate Will Be
Adhered to Strictly Till
Suit is Settled.
Football fans from Columbia will
not get an excursion rate over the
Wabash to the annual Kansas-Mis.
souri game at Kansas City unless the
railroad rate case, which is now be
ing tried before Judge Smith Mc
Pherson in Kansas City, is decided
favorably to the railroads before
It may still be possible to arrange
for a special train, on which "root
ers" could go to Kansas City at less
than the regular fare.
This information has been sent to
the University Missourian by B. H.
Bonfoey of the Board of Curators,
who recently conferred with Henry
Miller, vice-president and general
manager of the Wabash. Mr. Miller
at that time said that as long as the
two-cent litigation was pending, no
lower rate could be named by the
Wabash for any purpose in Missouri.
Road Would Avoid Criticism.
The attorneys for the State, Mr.
Miller said, asserted that if all passes
were abolished and everybody charged
the same rate the railroads could
make a profit at two cents a mile,
and therefore the Wabash had decided
that "in order to avoid any criticism,
during the litigation, the two-cent
rate would be adhered to strictly.
"Under the circumstances," said
Mr. Miller, "you will see that our
hands are tied unless the railroads
should again be put in a position to
handle their own affairs."
Mr. Miller promised to advise Mr.
Bonfoey if anything further could be
done toward making a special rate.
the score stood: Missouri, 40; Wash
The Pikcway boys took a brace and
for the rest of the game kept the ball
in Missouri's territory, Bouton getting
a little the better of Alexander in a
Visiors' Last Chance.
Once it looked like the Tigers would
be scored on, when Washington had
succeeded in getting the ball on the Ti
gers' twenty -yard line, directly in front
of the goal. With the wind at his
back, Bouton attempted a drop kiek
and probably would have succeeded had
the ball been passed to him a little
quicker. As it was, the ball sailed a
few inches below the cross-bar, anil
Washington lost her last chance to
The game ended with the ball in
the Tigers' possession on Washington's
'VETS" DEFEAT DAIRYMEN
ON GRIDIRON, 10 TO o
The "Vets" of the Agricultural De
partment triumphed over the "Dairy
men" of the same department in a
football game Saturday, by a score
of 10 to 0. Griffin, the full-back for
the "Vets," made a sixty-yard run for
a touchdown in the first half. The
other touchdown came in the last
half, the result of forward passes.
Gordon and Griffin were the stars for
the winners, and Richie and Henley
for the losing side. Length of
halves: 15 and 10 minutes.
HOW OTHER TEAMS FARED
IN THE GAMES SATURDAY
Other scores Saturday:
Vale, 11: Princeton, li.
Pennsylvania. 21'; Michigan, 0.
Ohio State, 17; Vanderbilt, 0.
Kansas "Aggies," 40; Oklahoma. 10.
Cornell, (J: Chicago, (!.
Illinois. 15; Purdue, fi.
St. Louis, 0: Creighton, 0.
Ames. ."53: Grinnell. 0.
Cornell, la., 53; Coe, 0.
Carlisle. 0: Pittsburg U.. 0.
Harvard. C; Dartmouth. 0.
Drown. 12; Vermont, 0.
Navy, 5; Pennsylvania State, 0.
St. Louis High School Scores.
Manual Training. 22; "Western Mili
tary Academy, 0.
McKinley, 12; Central, 5.
Smith, 12; Yeatman, 4.
Subscription to the University Mis-
roukiax is $2 for the school term, $1.25
a semester invariably in advance. Sub
MEET BAD LUCK HERE
One Automobile Breaks Down Other
The automobile which brought sev
eral Washington "rooters" to Colum
bia left Columbia this morning for
St. Louis carrying Louie Budke, the
owner and W. O. Zachritz, E. Zach
ritz, and Hal Lynch.
Water froze and burst a pipe of the
other car. It is awaiting repairs in
a machine shop here, and in the
meantime "Bud" Abel, its owner, is
a guest at the Sigma Nu house in
BANDAGE MEN'S ANKLES
Monilaw Seeks to Protect Players from
Coach Monilaw, whose reputation
rests in part on the excellent care he
'takes of his men, always bandages
their ankles before they go into what
promises to be a hard game.
"n doing this, Dr. Monilaw uses a
trick "wrap," so devised that it is al
viost impossible for the ankle to turn
either way, it being thoroughly braced.
The footballist's ankle is oftener in
jured than any other part, and precau
tions are especially necessary on that
Tl ese bandages do not interfere with
the footballist's speed. In track work
they would be a serious detriment, but
in the slower gridiron play this is not
line. Dr. Monilaw says.
jVtEDICAL Laboratory Building recently built and
A fully equipped for thorough work in the funda
mental Medical Sciences. New Animal House, just
completed with special provision for experimental
work. The Medical Laboratories are in charge of
specialists not allowed to practice medicine, but do
voting their entire time to teaching and investigation.
Clinical Instruction in the Parker Memorial Hos
pital and Busch Clinical Amphitheatre. Daily ward
visits and out-patient clinics in the various lines of
Medicine and Surgery.
For catalogue or further information apply to the Dean of the Medical Department.
Biggest Surprise Saturday on
Western Gridiron Was
LOSERS WERE OVERCONFIDENT
Only Once Did Men Play
in Form Expected of
While Missouri trounced Washington
Saturday afternoon, the Kansas Jay
hawkers at Lincoln shattered the hopes
of the Xebraska Cornhuskers for the
Missouri Valley championship, winning
from "King" Cole's men by the decisie
siore of 20 to 5.
The result was the biggest surprise
of Saturday's gridiron results in the
West. The Xebraskans went into the
game overconfident; Xebraska "rooters"
could see nothing but victory for the
team, in live minutes, however, ac
cording to press dispatches, the Kansans
had proved themselves the sturdier,
Scored on Place Kick.
Kansas' first score was on a place
kick by Dahlene from the twenty-five
yard line. Five minutes later Xebraska
muffled a punt and Dahlene raced across
the line for a touchdown. The Xebras
kans showed a flash of the form ex
pected of them when they got the kill
in midfield and fought their way to the
goal line for their only score.
The Jayhawkers scored a'.iin in the
first half after a 70-yard return of a
punt by Johnson, quarterback, and added
four more points in the second session
on a field goal by Johnson from the
"King" Cole's vaunted "peck-a-bo"
formation proved no more effective than
did Monilaw's "bow-wow" play in the
The All-Amcrican football squad were
out for practice Saturday morning.
Owing to the mid-semester examination
in English held at the same time, there
were few Freshmen out. This squad
will start scrimmaging with the Varsity
next Tuesday afternoon, using the Kan
sas plays and formations.
N O W
In U. of M. Seal Belt Pins,
Fobs and Spoons at
HENNINGER'S, 813 BROADWAY
POLK MILLER WILL
"An Evening of Song and
Story" at Auditorium of
Polk Miller, Southern entertainer, will
give a program at the Unhcrsity au
ditorium this evening. The program
is adtertised as not being a lecture
but "an evening of story and song of
old times down South."
Mr. Miller is highly commended as a
delineator of the now almost extinct
type of Southern plantation '"darky."
lie will bring with him a quartette of
four negroes, taken from the tobacco
factories of Richmond, Va. Their voices
arc said to be sweet, though unculti
vated. The' dress, act and sing like
the real Southern darky in his "'workin"
Mr. Miller will give recitations and
dialect stories which are bits of the
folk lore of the South and are said to be
as true to life as the poems of Riley
on the Hoosier of Indiana.
The price of admission is 50 cents
for reserved seats and 25 cents to the
Entrance Requirements for the Four Years' Course
include fifteen units of High School work, plus one
year of College work. One additional year in the
College of Arts and Science completes the Combined
Course, giving the A. B. degree at the end of four
years and the M. D. in six years.
Free tuition, the only charges being a Library fee
of $10 a year and small Laboratory fees averaging
$25 a year. Board and lodging for less than $3 a
week in the University Dormitories. Expenses lower
than at any other flrst-claSs Medical School.
We Cany a Full Line of
Everything That's Good
Give Us a Trial
E L L'S
MOVING PICTURE SHOW
Athletic Goods arc
standard for all games
g? TRAOt '
mauk g The Best and Lowest
7l0Ut& Free Catalogs
R. J. LEACOCK SPORTING GOODS CO.
8o3-8io PINE ST., ST. LOUIS
Ice Plant Skating Rink
PHONE 169 FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
Admission, 10c Skates, 15c