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ALLKINDSn Even Old Scores Ede'The Mo Sc ,.OI ,. "FOUND HERE In Battle Agaist Bul og D. D. Richards ghtT.. fior r SPO'RTS In Battle Against- Bull Do .D lt~rs Fi tTtTie a ve l cr~ ald ~I; '; FOUMD HERE - .· BRUINS WIN RAGGED CONTEST AND ARE NOW CHAMPIONS OF GRIDIRONS IN TWO STATES Although Superior to North Dakota Aggies in All Departments of the Game, Univer sity Eleven Is Able to Make Only Two Touchdowns in Whole Afternoon's Work, Winning, 13 to 0-Much Wrangling onField Slows Up Contest-Robertson Is Hurt. Montana today, by virtue of a 13-to-O defeat administered to the North~"Dakota Agricultural college football team, in a ragged football contest played on Montana field yester day afternoon, holds the championship of the Flickertail and Treasure states. Montana demonstrated superiority in every department of the game over the victors but did not seem to be able to put over touchdowns when the oppor tunity was presented. The 'Bruins, playing their normal game, are 40 points better than the North Dakota team met here yesterday. In the battle against the visiting Aggies they were fortunate to get away with the long end of the score. The contest was not well fought by either team, though, individually, each Montana man tried hard and as individuals the Bruins deserve credit. Montana's line was strong but recessary substitutions in the backfield many account for the disorganization in this department. Robertson Is Hurt Robertson was the only man injured in the contest: He has a bad case of water on the knee. He was given treat ment in a hospital last night. It will be several days before he is able to work again. Field Wet The game was played on a field soaked by rain and snow and the play ers splashed though pools of water in their efforts to reach the goals. The footing was fairly good, however, and each team was able to play the "open" style of game with some success. Aggies Poor "Sports" The battle, if such toe mix may he called, was a slow one and was featured by more arguments and more "rag-chewing" than has been seen on Montana field in many a day. The North Dakota Farmers have all missed their calling, if their actions of yesterday are an indication of their natural learning. They should be lawyers. They began to talk in prac tice before the game; protested each down: argued over each decision of the officials and carried on word bat ties among themselves. On the whole the North Dakota Aggies are the poor- i est "sports" that the Bruins have meto this season Bruins DiVorganized Montana was a disorganized eleven yesterday. Each man tried hard enough but the efforts of the Bruins were not concerted and the team seemed to be "up in the air" through out.tlhe greater part of the contest. Though several times within five yards of the goal line, the Bruins could not get together long enough to put the ball over and poor generalship in directing the plays was responsi ble for the inability to make yardage against an inferior team. Aggie Line Good The. North Dakota Aggies have a strong line from tackle to tackle but the ends were weak. TWhether or not this had something to do with the few end runs attempted by Montana, no one can say. Some Freak Plays Friday, the 13th, may have had its effect on the players of both teams. Freak plays were numerous through the mess and the crowd never knew what to expect next. Among the freaks of the game were: A kick by MIcQuillian of the Aggies, which hit the Aggies' center in the back of the neck and allowed the punter to re cover the ball; a kick blocked by Ows ley, which caused the ball to bounce into the arms of the Aggies' booter; two touchbacks made on Montana, when forward passes were intercepted behind the Aggies' goal line; a suc cessful forward pass by Montana, Quality! Not 20 for .Premiums 10c Cigarettes No premiums or coupons with Camel Cigarettes. The cost of the tobaccos prohibits their use. Camels, 20 for 10c, a blend of choice quality Turkish and domes tic tobaccos. Camels are smooth and even. They do not leave that cigaretty taste, neither can they bite your tongue or parch your throat. If your dealer can't suppl you, send 10c for eon1 package or l1.00 ,or a c r.o.. .f puck.t ages (200 ciguiloes),. postage prepaid. Alfe suoklo one package, ivom dood hid CAMELS as represoeted, Mnion th. other nine packages ad we will refund your money. L J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Vi -Sa.ladm, N. C. Owsley to Vance, which netted eight yards for Montana but on which Mon tana lost the ball because of failure to make the necessary 10 yards in four downs; Montana was allowed three downs instead of four when the ball was half a yard from the Ag gies' goal; -Montana allowed five downs in the center of the field, when a series of forward passed failed to make the yardage required by the rules. Aggies' Goal Always in Danger Throughout the battle, the Aggies' goal line was in danger. Practically all the play was in the visiting team's territory and they had only one chance to score. This came as the first ended. The hall was then cn Montana's 15-yard lEne. Montana's First Score Montana's first score came in the first eight minutes of play. Robert son returned the first kick-off 24 yards; Sanderson took five yards through right tackle; Vance and Ows Icy got six yards and first down by two plays through the line; Rohertson made five yards; Vance took three through left tackle; Owsley made 14 yards on a run around left end; Vance made seven yards on two plays in the line and a forward pass. Robertson to Sheridan, netted 25 yards and a touchdown. Owsley kicked goal. Score: Montana, 7; Aggies, 0. After this score had been made Montana seemed to let up and the re mainder of the quarter was a give and take affair with Montana in the Ag Ries' territory all the time. The first quarter ended with the ball on the Aggies' 15-yard line in possession of the Bruins. Bruins Lose Chance At the opening of the second quar ter, Montana lost a chance to score after a 10-yard run by Robertson; a five-yard gain by Sanderson and a five-yard run by Robertson had placed the ball on the Aggles' one-half yard line. Vance lost four yards on the next play and an intercepted for ward pass. on the third down, was declared a touchback and the Aggies given the Ihall on their 20-yard line. The Aggles could not make yardage from scrimmage and punted often during tile remainder of the quarter. Montana completed two forward pass es in this quarter, one from Vance to Clarke, netting 12 yards. The Aggies attempted nany passes, none of which BRUINS SUPERIORITY SHOWN BY DETAIL Following is the detail of the Montana-North Dakota Aggie game and shows better than could col umns of type the superiority of the Bruins over the visitors: Yardage f rom scrimmage-By Montana, 385 yards; by Aggies, 63 yards. First downs-By hMontana, 15; by Aggies, 4. Forward passes-By Montana, 15 attempted, six successful for 114 yards; by Aggies, 11 attempted, four successful for 35 yards. Penalties-Montana, two offsides, 10 yards; Aggies, offside holding and interference, 28 yards. Punts-By Montana, two for 45 yards; by Aggies, 10 for 220 yards. was complete. Montana lost the ball ;on downs twice in this period. The half ended with the ball on Montana's 15-yard line, where it had been placed by punts. Third Period Tame In the third quarter, Montana booted every chance to score and was held by the Aggies on downs on three different occasions. Incomplete for ward passes were the cause. The 'North Dakota team demonstrated on many occasions that it could not gain against the varsity. The quarter was a tame one throughout. Bruins Score Again Montana scored in the last period after having been under the Aggies' goal posts for more than five minutes. The Aggies were penalized 8 yards, half the distance to the goal, for in terfering with a man about to catch a pass; an intercepted pass followed and the Aggies got credit for a touch back and the ball was out in play on 'their 20-yard line. Robertson then intercepted a 25-yard pass and re turned 15 yards before he was downed. A pretty pass, Robertson to Vance, netted Montana 22 yards. Sanderson made eight yards around left end and this placed the ball within six inches of the goal line. Vance was shoved over for the touchdown. Schreck missed goal. Score: Montana, 13; Aggies, 0. The remainder of the quarter was all Montana's but the team could not add to its total. The game ended with thd ball on the Aggies' three-yard line, after a pretty pass by Vance ,was grabbed by Schreck, who was running down the field, 30 yards away. 'Final score: Montana, 13; Aggies, 0. The teams started the game as fol lows: Lineups. Pos Montana. North Dakota. Pos. .L E............Clarke Nemzek.........R. E. I. T........ Simpkins Bjornson.......R. T. L. G.............Daems Emmerson....R. G. C. .................Streit K elly................... C. IR. G-.......... Kerran Lolland..........L. G. R..T ...............Bentz Mlkkelson.....L. T. R. E.......Sheridan Peterson.......L. E. Q. B.....Robertson Caulkins (Capt.) L. H..............Vance Catlin...........R. H. R. H..Owsley (C.) Bolsinger......L. H. F. B......Sanderson McQuillan.....F. B. 'ubstitutions - Montana: Claypool for Robertson; Wingett for Owsley; Scherck for Sheridan; McCarthy for Simpkins; Robertson for Claypool; Claypool for Robertson. North Da kota: Hamilton for Nemzek; Gazette for Hamilton; Nemzek for Catlin; Dann for Gazette; Gazette for Peter son. Score by Quarters Montana .............................7 0 0 6- 13 Aggies ................................0 0 0 0- 0 Officials-J. Holm (Washington State) referee; P. Dornblaser (Mon tana) umpire; J. Powers (Detroit University) headlinesman. TACOMA PEOPLE ARE STILL TRYING FOR GAME Secfretary T. H. Martin of the Tacoma Commercial club is still negotiating with the graduate man ager of the Oregon Agricultural college in an attempt to stage a Montana-O. A. C. game in the Ta coma stadium. The results of the Montana-North Dakota game were wired to iMr. Martin last night and it is believed that definite arrange ments for the Tacoma game will be made today. LOY0LA WILL PLAY MONTANA COlEGCE .THIS AY ELEVEN FROM CATHOLIC eHIGH SCHOOL WILL JOURNEY TO PEN CITY FOR BATTLE The Loyola high school football team will leave for Deer Iodge tomorrow afternoon and will meet the heavy Montana college football team tomor row afternoon in the Pen city. The Loyola team is going prepared to fight a hard battle and the players feel that this game will be the hard est one of the season. Men Picked. Following are the men who Coach Higgins has selected to meet the Mon tana State college eleven: Ford and Rouleau, ends; Duffey and Maloney, tackles; Corrigan and M. Maloney, guards; Currie, center; Stowe, quar terback; Higgins or Johnson (Capt.), and Bourgeois, halfbacks; LaChambre, fullback. The Loyola team is slightly crip pled because of an injury to Captain Johnson. This star of the eleven Will be started in the battle if possible and Higgins will be held in readiness in case Johnson cannot play throughout the contest. Coach Sees Hard Game . "We know that we are going against a hard team tomorrow," said Coach Higgins, last evening.. "The Deer Lodge institution, I understaiid, has a day and night, school and it is an eleven from the night side of the col lege which we are to meet. The night school is made up of students, men largely, who work in the Milwaukee shops at Deer Lodge during the day time. We understand that the aggre gation we are to oppose will outweigh us about 20 pounds to the man. How ever, we expect to plan an 'open' game almost entirely, and we believe that this kind of football will be ef fective against ,the heavier eleven." "Bill" Guerin -will go with the Loy ola team to stagve as referee, and Walsh, Waltercikrchen, Fahnlander and Stinger wi be substitutes for the Loyola eleven., The team ekpects to arrive back in abissoula tonight. BIG BATTLS ARE 10 BE FOUGHT TIHIS DAY ON EA.STERN AND MIDDLE WEST ERN GRIDIRONS, TOUGH TANGLES SCHEDULED New York, Nov. 13.-Chief interest in the eastern football schedule for tomorrow centers in the Yale-Prince ton game. From an offensive standpoint Yale appears to outclass Princeton, since each team the Blue has faced this sea son has been scored upon repeatedly with the exception of the strong Wash ington and Jefferson eleven, which won from the Ells. 13 to 7. If the fighting spirit and jump can be instilled into the eleven in the early minutes of tomorrow's contest, the' Tigers may close their season with a victory, but the Yale supporters are offering odds that this will be a foot ball upset, not scheduled for Saturday. The Pennsylvania-Dartmouth game offers somewhat similar conditions upon which to speculate. Dartmouth, were it not for the de feat at the hands of Princeton, would today be ranked as one of the in -,lnciblo teams of the east. If Penn sylvania wins tomorrow it will be a remarkable triumph -for the Quakers end another of the season's startling football upsets. The leading games of the east to morrow with the scores of last sea son, where the same teams met, are as follows: Yale at Princeton, 3-3. Brown at Harvard, 0.37; Dartmouth at Pennsylvania, 34-21, Colgate at Syracuse, 35-13. Virginia at Swarthmore, did not play. Maine at Army, did not play. Colby at Navy, did not play. Trinity at Wesleyan, 14-0. Williams at Amherst. 0-12. Maryland Aggies at Georgetown, did not play. Albright at Lttfyette, 0-7. Exeter at Andover, 59-0. Middle-West Games. Chicago, Nov. 13.-Tomorrow's foot ball program in the central states and lr.st year's scores:' At Urbana-Chicago, 28; Illinois, 7. At Ann Arbor-Cornell, 0; Michi gan. 17. At. Mlanne~ogp4r - ' Mlin HARD F IS COACH M'GOUGH"S COLTS WILL SLAM STATE CHAMPS.TODAY -HOW 81G CAMP FEELS. MISSOULA'S SLOGAN SPELLS A VICTORY "We've Never Beed Beat6n in Butte," will be the slogan of the Missoula football team when it en ters into the battle against the Butte high school team this after noon. Butte has never taken the measure of any team, in any sport, that has been coached by John Mo Gough, mentor of the Missoula scholastics. Missoula believes that it will win over the state champions today. The outcome of the battle will go a long way toward deciding the championship among the high schools of Montana. Full of "pep" and showing 'a deter nmination that pleased Coach John Mc Gough, the Missoula high school foot ball eleven last evening went through its last workout before going against the championship Butte high school eleven at Columbia Gardens, .near Butte, today. The battle on the big camp grid iron this afternoon will be one of championship caliber and if Butte ex pects an easy time they will be great ly surprised when Coach McGough's colts open up. The eleven which will represent Missoula today is one of the best that the local high school has had in some time; the championship of the state is a thing not so far away from the grasp of the Missoula team. The eleven has a battery of plays that will baffle any team and the execu tion of the various passes and plunges is good. The Butte team will out weight the Missoula players, it is said, but they cannot outfight them. The Missoula team, accom anied by Coach McGough, a score or rooters, and Principal Ketcham, will leave for Butte this morning on the Milwaukee. The team will probably return to Missoula tonight. The officials of the contest will be Hock of Butte, and Nissen of Missou la, who will probably change off in the referee and umpire positions, and Elton, of Anaconda, will be headlines Butte Ready. .Butte, Nov. 13.-(Special.)--What should be the best football struggle of the season is set for tomorrow after noon at Columbia Gardens when at 2:30 o'clock the Butte and Missoula cl:vens will clash in their first contest of the season for state championship honors. As Butte will meet no other Montana high school team this sea son, the result of tomorrow's game vlli have a large bearing on the state championship. Butte wound up its preparation for Missoula today with short and light practice followed by a long evening session of signal practice and a dis cussion of football generally and the opponents' play in detail. The team is in good physical condition and the coaches have managed to pound into the players that they are by no means invincible. The field gives prospects of being slippery tomorrow afternoon. There is an inch of snow on it. Weather in dications, however, point to a clear and bright afternoon. The Lineup. The teams will line up as follows: Butte. Position. Missoula. Clinch ........................................ W llburn Left end. Dahlberg ..................................... Spencer Left tackle. Myers ........................................ O. Nelson Left guard. D ee ..................................... Deschamps Center. Harris ........................................... Maddox Right guard. Crowley ................................. McQuarrie Right tackle. Driscoll ...................................... A. Nelson Right end. Rowe (Capt.) .............................. Lansing Quarterback. t Phelps .......................... Hester (Capt.) Left half. Vogler .................................... Jones Right half. Feshman ......................................» Metlen Fullback. Missoula's substitutes will be: An derson, Eterling, Hawk, Crouch and Lanning. At Chicago-Carlisle versus Notre Dame. At Lincoln-Kansas, 0; Nebraska, 9. At Ames, Ia.-Iowa, 45; Ames, 7. At Columbus-Oberlin versus Ohio. At Columbla-Washington, 0; Mls pouri, 19. 4 At Evanson-Perdue, 34; North Wqtqn ,.:~ ''t. t -ki W , , - I, - SEE i3ATTL3 1TODAY P4 ` Yale Will met: Stadiuri . ntd? 49,000` People Will Atend. Princeton, Nj J., Nov. 18$.-The 40th football game between the teams of Princeton and Yale will be played here tomorrow afternoon before the largest gathering that has ever .witnessed a contest between these two institutions. Judging from the advance sale of seats fully 40,000 spectators will file ieto the new Palmer Memorial stadium which will be formally dedicated by the gridiron struggle between the Ells end. the Tigers. Dating back to 1878, this series of football games is one of the classics of the sport, having con tinued uninterrupted since 1876 when football was adopted as an American' college sport. The elevens are expected to epter the game well matched, for both s~itads contain a number of veterans and brilliant recruits, who have been drilled by strong coaching staffs un ti. they have reached the end of the season stage, developing into power ful and aggressive aggregations. Al though defeated or held to a tie score game at least once by early-season op ponents, the two teams are now formidable combinations, well versed in all the offensive and defensive tac tics of modern football. Hinkey's Coaching. Under the coaching of Frank Hin key, former captain and star end at T ale during the early 90s, the Elis have rounded into one of the most versatile scoring machines of recent years. The Tigers, with Herring, "Snake" Ames and other equally famous Princeton players of past years, acting as coaches, have shown some brilliant open methods of attack this autumn. Whether the defensq is as strong as that disclosed by Yale on several occasions is considered doubt ful by the experts. In the seven games played by Yale this season the Plue was never in danger except in t!.e Washington & Jefferson contest when the Elis met a team entirely NOTICE Beginning Monday November 2 Our office will be open for business from 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. every day except Sunday. Street Railway Tickets will be on sale at all times at Kelley's Cigar Store, and during regular office hours at our own office. Report trouble of any na ture to Phone 1 13,8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p." m., and after 5:30 to the Substation Phone 387 Missoula Light & Water Co. tob powerful and well driead to bi held in Oheck d.:.uig ý" e ' Otobe" trdining ,perio. Piihdeton's .bet. play. ing was done against Dartmouth and Harvard and in both tbeh i ei;mesthe Orange and Black brigade denmon: trat$ Ithat tie Princ eton eleven 'o: 1914 was considerabl above 'tbg average. The Tigers have:..acd , trying schedule all season annd enteir their final game prepared fto. thd Iard struggle that the Elti always .ff., • Tigern s tronger. During the past few years Princetowf has proved far mo~ e foimidable, from a Yale standpoint, than was the base. earlier in the s9ieas. The Ells'. last victory over the Tigers was ia 4910: when the final. score was 5 to 8. Princeton won, 6 to 8, in 1911, this being the first defeat administered to. a. Yale team in eight years, and fol. lowed this success by holding this Blue to tie-score games in 1912 and 1913. Of the 89 games played since 1873 Yale has won 20 and Princeton. 10 and nine have been tied. The records of the two teams and statistics of varsity and first substi. tutes follow: Princeton's 1914 Record. September 26-Princeton, 12; Rut gers, 0. October 8-Princeton, 10; 'B.cknell, 0. October 10Y-Princeton, it; Syracuse, 7. October 17--Prince ton, 16; Lafayette, 0. October .24 Princeton, 16; Dartmouth, 12. Octo ber 31-Princeton, 7; Williams, 7. No vember 7-Princeton, 0; Harvard, 20. Yale's 1914 Record. September 26-Yale, 20; Maine, 0. October 3-Yale, 21; Virginia, 0. Oc tober 10-Yale, 20; Lehigh, 3. October 17-Yale, 28; Notre Dame, 0. October 14-Yale, 7; Washington and Jeffer son, 18. October 31-Tale, 49; Col. gate, 7. November 7-Yale, 14; Brown, 6. ALEXANDER TRIMMED BY NATIONAL HUR;ER Los Angeles, Nov. 13.-The All.. Americans took another game from the All-Nationals today, 4 to 3. Score- R. H. E; Americans ..................... ........... 4 7. 1 Nationals ..........: .................... 3 6 0 Batteries--Cole and McAvoy' AleX under and Clarke..