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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1910, Image 11

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Ijjht Southern Eleven Keeps the
Blue from Scoring.
a le Misses Opportunities to
Score by Poor Judgment
and Bad Kicking.
j,>» Haven. Oct. Z-Taie's football stock
J-*red another dt-cline this artornoon.
Vanuerbilt i:niversity hold the Blue
tfrvtr. to a tie trame at 0 to 0. The frame
played :r. a heavy rain, which kept the
■ gps2ar.ee coin; to a thousand and made
jj,f Sold heavy and slow and the ball wet
jad sllri-cry.
Yale outweighed her Southern rivals, but
-5e lightness of tbe Va.nderbilt players was
ajcet by their ypoc<i. The fact that
ttie forced the play cnr.tJnually and pen
<*">' rr.ar.a«ed to keep her goal line out cf
Agzficr affords her Fupporters cold cora-
Jart. EJX^t times Tale carried the ball to
■ jrftfr*" Vandcrbilfs 2C«-yard line. To
«'oi* on the side linos it looked as if Cap
jig. Daly used wretched Judgment in not
' .'_ ■ _ •! goal from placement twice when
Zjr cticbea were made on Vanderbilt's 20
ran" l: r - f - Five times attempts were made
jor a t>;d Sf^al by drop kicks. r*aptain
pair tr:«Hi four and Doming one. None of
. <5fT3 travriled half the dLnance to the Roal
■nofis. The wet ball is blamed for the in
wtorttr of the drop kirlring.
Tire* 1 ether times Yale lost the ball with
£ str.k:r.c fllstance of the Vanderbilt poal.
rr.tr cr. fourth down afid once on a fumble.
j"?--r of the Crop kick goal tries occurred
v o-'. >i suc?ession In the first half. Yale's
\efi-. p.rted poorly and Philbln made a
gtfbaA. Shortly alter the half opened an
of pur.ts and a 15- yard penalty
3rt Vardorbilt back to its iroaL Cart-iin
yeelr punted poorly and Philbln made n
jslr rater.. Captain Daly decided to try a
larva'- bass from a fake drop kk-k fcrma-
Xjßn. Kf.natrick nabbed the ball on the
Ta -(3er! •::•! S»-yarf line. On two line attacks
T*> fa:ied to c^iin, and in tryms a for
ward wiss on th<= next down Strout tossed
the ba3 to Brooks, who stepped out or
Tale* **** "^otball of tiie game qi;lcK:y
fgtgwe&. DerotßS caugnt Neely's punt on
XaJe'i- 45-yard line, and snot hack thirty
va- Seven times Captain DaJy carried
{Se ball la a desperate attempt to cover
jjsf rf^rarr.:::?: distance to tne Van<iert>ilt
pal. Whea the fumble occurred he had
jar.^ec t. K .e Yanderfcilt 2-yard Une.
Taie ir.ade her dgtxth and nnal str;:ff?!e
jar a scare v.-::en tne fo-rtn p*>nod benan.
~x Bloc started rusting Irom Yandermifs
♦■rayd l.r.e. Daly and Piiilbln starred in
r* tf_ark. each making ten yards on the
♦rs: ~:ur.jr<\ but eacn was stopped on the
lecorn rush. Etmut's forward pass failed,
252 Yaie s fink] hope faded.
Alttcurt Vanderbllt failed to threaten
Tti* s go.il seriously, three brilliant end
rszs cy Car^aln Neely and a forward pass.
Seely to K. Morrison, for thirty yards
•f!". p'.aced the bail en foil occasions In
lier territory. On ail four occasions a
penalty of fifteen yards apainst the i»outn
err^rs tor Voiding- checked their advance.
Durir.^ The last period Yandertult oxit
jiared Fale. the Eli rusn line seeming C:s-
Brpar.ized. The Southerners finally had
TsJe en the defensive, and had they had
£ye :n:r:utep more play they mlgnt have
Bccr-^d asainst the Northern champions.
No* a rir.Cie s j institution vas made by
Vfir.aerciit. while YaJe made seven. None
cf them ■were, however, for injuries. KU
jatruk and P. ilorrison were bru:sed in
roufh tack^s axd called for tune, ilcm
ecr. played t_n*> pa^ne with a rit> "which was
broken Ism week, but refused to quit- Not
i novelty la flay was -used by either eleven.
?h<> Southerners -were ■.■■■■
yena:t:«>s which met them every time they
fcv«d*<: Northern soil, tad their httie crowd
i. folinwer?" h:s.*«-(3 the last innictien.
"Walter Cisp, head of the Yale athletic
t)Tterr.. rea.cr.ee! home after his month s
Jri? to the Paci^c Coast in time to wtt
tte?s tr:» pan:*.
Tie llr.^-up:
Ta> K»». Fositlon. Vancerbllt CO).
i- : - " l^ft cni . ..—. FTf»wirt
fciLy Loft tackle ..... — Freelani
C-:.ci- L«ft (r--a-d F. Erown
JlsrrJ ;..'"r.trfc .._... .Morgan
Esct;r^rj— r.irtt fruar-i . Metzsrer
I*i R:c:-t tackie _ N.W
SttSJaflw Rlgbt «ni E. Bictrn
*»•-: Quartr-rback T. Morri^or
£U<*r -L*f t haifijack fCapt ) Ne*!y
la.T ;Cs?i. t Rlrfct halfback K. M SBTtooo
BCy Fullback Williarr.s
BjSwtltstJom — Pamirs for Balrer, Cneenoue?:
"or Chi..:?. Ptlitrta for BeHly. Torciinson !or
t'u.'.;. Br nks for Van Sindprea. lioaityc fur
lUtaitaaan, Frsncifr for Gr«T,ough.
Betew — 3Cr. Fuliz. Erotra. Umpipp — Pr.
■*U2s=e. '• ™fv'\sriia. Field jua^f — ilr. Oc*
tt- o c^rartl. H*-ad I'TWTtmaa — Dr. Hall. Y*Jo.
-ST-*— '• riods of In mlnutet.
Hcbart Has Substitutes "Grog
£7-" but Regulars Save Game.
■ 3Vle«rr»p!J to Tte Tribune. ]
Srrac-.s". Oct. 22.— Hobart sprung a great
tßrprts* or. Syracuse In the fnctba!! game
ier» to-day, and it was not until the last
ides of play that the Orange team
ißdted out a victory. "Tad" Jones sent in
£» second «-;«»ven at the soart of the game
tod itfjjt them In until the fourth period.
~ea-wh'.> "Wood, the Hobart captain, had
Rcred BYe points for the m^n from Geneva
*>?■ BUiking a run of f.fty-nve yards after
fcteraeptisg a forward pass, while Syra
*2» had scored or.'y two points on a
Tbe Orange regulars were fnt in to save
*i» ?a™*>, but tumbles and slipping on the
•st Beld spoiled two opportunities to score
■Ser tb« Fyracusn team had rushed the
W. to the visitors' 15-yard line. Finally,
*rth if^sg than thro* 1 tr.inutes to play,
*a*fc»on took the ba!2 to the Holjart 1"-
S*rd lire md Fogg rushed the hall over for
* touchdown, making the score Syracuse,
Ij Hobart. 5. Hobart kicked off again, and
Torr rar. back to midfi>ld. On the r.»:-st
si*:- - Beidpalh ma«i<» an end run of fifty-five
Viris for a touchdown. Tim*- was called
■taeea seconds later, with the Cr.&l score
Esracase, 12; Hobart, j.
Tbe Uae-cp follows:
2 *Tt*auinz2t. rotiikm. Babart*<s).
J^-c !>>?t eojl ImniK-lIj"
■"^ v »« t«tft Utckif RobbiiiH
if 5*5 *- l>'t euard Van ln»r<'n
*~'f*-r crcotzv M.' ...;i
■-■ '■■*■£ Rig lit jru*r€.. Wimtr
*; jb: * Uisut tarkie IlJm-1
S'aia lUgbt «od <~««>k
'■'■'■ ■■ {juirrortmek Wood <capiajn»
*- IMXbj \j rt haifbf Tic lsarci«wr«
t*" 3l H;cht halfbaci liarkT
ii * r - • Fullback Bayleac
fui.r- :«.;%-«_- .-.-a'-ujM — Kjili^t for Loujr; F«n-
V '■ ■■'■-■ M '• ■>■ Rw Shlaer; Wait tar A>
«£*: iTopet r<Hi iixatth: Goidntcne for Uwrglnf:
"«n 1-i Gotortoxu : V.'. Uarby for W^idron;
"OSamm rar 6. Imrby; Fugg for Lyor.s; Ileld
*** tor Ufiv.
(Photo by American Press Association.
Brown's Stubborn Defence and
Fierce Attack Unavailing.
Intercepts Forward Pass After
Visitors Rush Ball 88
Yards and Scores.
[By Tel'-grarh to The Tribune.]
Cambridge, Mn.. c s=.. Oct. 22.— The Harvard
football team, which has had thing pretty
mcch its own way this season, caught a
tartar to-day in the eleven that Robinson
brought up to Soldiers' Field from Brown
Harvard tvrn the game, 12 to 0. and was
lucky to win by so large a score if not
lucky to win at all. Almost at the end
of the first half, during which Hnrvard
once was held frr downs on Brnwn's s
i-o^j iinn t»i«» rvim«nn nlarprs rftcovpred
tne ball on Frown's 11-yard line on a
fumbled kick and then pushed it across for
a touchodnw. Then, in thf^second half.
after Brown had rushed the ball eighty
ticht yards down the Beld on sixteen plays,
including three successful forward pass
plays, Graustein, a Harvard halfback. In
tercepted a forward pass on the Crimson's
6-yard line and then ran the entire length
of the f.eld for another touchdown.
In a way it was horseshoe football for
Harvard, although in the first half the
Cambridge eleven kept tie ball in Brown's ;
territory all the time. In fact, not until
the last thirteen minute period was well
under way did Brown force the play into
Crimson territory. But wh<>n Brown did
start there was a power in its attack that
was almost irresistible, and the Harvard
defence was crumpled up end swept back
as It has not been before this year.
Until the last period Brown was on the
otionsive all th« time. The play was con- .
tinually in its territory, but Harvard, al
thbttgh several times within striking dis
tance, was >:rable to cross the goal line.
All this time Brown used straight plays in
Its attack, and it was not until *t be^an
Its jcurney down the field that the strength
and the variety of its rushing same were
It was a gre:U pame for the rush line.=.
The Brown linesmen were th*» strongest
ard the best coached that the Crimson for
•warcs have Tiet this year. The Brown rignt
wing and centre really outplayed the Har
vard Wt wing n.!! during the came, ana
a.rtei Captain Wlthtagton had retired rrom
the Crimson right flank the Providence left
vlrg more than held Its own. Harvard
had some plays that went witn all the tire
a.ai ppeed and effectiveness shown in the
earlier pames. but Brown was quick to
analyze tiM play, and presented a rush line
defence That at times was overpowering.
Only two minutes or so remained to be
played in the first half when the first
Crimson score cam". A short kick had
piven Harvard the ball on Brown's 4:>yard
line, suid then after two small gains the
ban was kicked low, and just over tne
middle of the rush line. McKay was wait
ing f^r the ball, but Marble mate In the
backneM. rushed for ar.d muffed it. L.
D. Smith, who was almost on top of Slar
ble dived for the ball and got It on the
il-yard line. Then Harvard scored on
three plays.
In the last period, after rushing elgaor
eight yards and having only two more to
ro for a touchdown, Sprackllng. Brown's
quarterback, made a forward pass to the
right end Graustein, of Harvard, Jumped
for the pass, which was Ir.gh. and betoro
the astonished Brunonians really itnew
wfaat had happened he had a clear fcel-l
and (Sashed over the line without a tackier
getting within twenty yards of him.
Harvard onceVas held for Browns 3-yard
line, and Lewte missed two field goals, in
th,- gam- Harvard made W7 yaVds by rush-
S rrom icrimmag« and Brown is, yazds.
The line-up:
HanWd ast. ro,» i«. Ada:ns
Mlr.o'. .vr^re" ' s!siOn
Kuntins-on n\'^ Goldberg
Fish.r n,*M vi"k " n - Smith
Wlthtoßton Sr2!t mid " A.shb.iuirn
k ---:::: J :. M S
Tryon •■ • • ''v « 1- tar Fel-
FuhKHtm*-**!^ £' ££? for FJ«h«r. Bu«h
ton. F. JrtJ^*f^SCSsmr^*r L. G. Smita.
tor Withimr-on. , o ™S&J, r,, r rorberu Crr
--r r J; , §SS£W2
SSSZ^mS ror tor MarbK,
I>-an tor HiKh. f.rnuKtcin. Goals from
Touchdowns-ror^y- (Jn B^ fep(W _p. A.
touchdown^- '-'"*"• fmplre-F. W. BurJ.-iRh.
B^-^ns. n IF \V. I^«"^. Dartmouth
Kih.t. L«o«?P- a " .' so< ., h Princeton. Time of
f ;3 , veE _T » . n:y-««» n....t.....
Chicago ° Touchdowns,
One by Loner Run.
New York University Eleven
Makes Three Touchdowns.
Yule, Murphy and Wheeler Prove
Ground Gainers — Forward
Pass Figures Largely.
In a flrizz'.ing rain yesterday afternoon
New York University defeated its oldtlme
rival. Stevens Institute, by a snore of 17 to <
on Ohio Field, University Heights. The
heavy field tended to make the game some
what slow, but in spite of this several long
runs were made that brought the spec
tators to their feet. The slippery leather
re&ulted in several bad fumbles. Stevens
being the worst offender In this respect.
In fact, two of New Tork'l touchdowns
wer« made directly on punts that the
Stevens backs muffed.
Bo:h sides used th<* forward paaa suc
cessfully, the Stevens score being due to a
long heave by ButSeld to Harris on the 50
yard line. Harris-- eluded all the tacklers
and mane a touchdown. New York's other
touchdown was made on straight foctball.
New York made more ground than Ste
vens on line plunges and end runs from
a fake kick formation. Murphy in particu
lar Lking two 40-yard runs on this
play. Yale was very effective Sn straight
bucks through the line for short distances.
He also did the kickiner for the local eleven.
biitpunting Hof consistently. The New
York ends also covered much bettor than
did those of Stevens. Stevens's work was
not very effective when the ball was in her
possession, and outside of Harris's run for
a touchdown did nothing particularly start
ling. For New York. Wheeler, Murphy and
Yule starred, while Harris and Howe did
the best work for Stevens.
No scoring was done in the flrsi quarter.
Stevens kicked off to Moore, who slipped
and fell on his 30-yard line. Neither side
could gain, and punts were exchanged sev
eral times. The period ended with the ball
on the Stevens 30-yard line.
In the first part of the second quarter
Yule tried a goal from placement, which
missed. <~>n the next play Stevens punted,
ar.d Yule made a spectacular run of thirty
yards through a broken field. Kliffe, who
v.ont in at half in Moore's place, made it
first down, and Murphy smashed his way
over the remaining five yards for a touch
down. Yule kicked an easy goal. No fur
ther tallying occurred in this period, tho
ball being mostly in Stevens territory.
In the very first play of the third session,
after Stevens had received the kick-off,
Harris mad a his sensational run for a
touchdown. The Stevens team spread itself
out in a wide wing shift. Howe dropping
far back. He pretended to run around right
end, and then passed the pigskin to Harris
at left end.
and eluded two others, until only Yule re
mained between th* runner and tho New
York goal line, /ule's hands slipped off the
ivet suit of tn» visiting end. and he went
lover for a score, from which Howe kicked
the goal.
New York swiftly braced and once more
forged ahf=ad when Stevens fumbled an otf
side kick on their 30-yird line, and Eliffe.
! recovering it. crossed the final chalk mark.
I Eliffe muffed the klukout. and the score re
mained U to 6.
In the last quarter Xew York sent in
daveral substitutes. Murphy was hurt
j aftpr a hard tackle, and Gorsch. who took
' his place soon was injured by a severe
I kirk over' the eye. Stevens about the jnid
j dl« of the quartt-r fumbled a punt, an-i
Vesely obtained the leather and scored
I what proved to bo the final touchdown
Yule kicked the goal.
Slovens made a desperate attempt to
score in the last t-v minutes of play, but
the New York line held firm at their 16
yard line and received the ball on downs.
Yule punUd out of danger, and the game
ended In the centre of the field:
The line-up follows :
XewVerk..:, Potion. ■
h"'-1";h "' -1 "; .Left t»ckl« Kor.l
SSSSiy ■'•'■'• • •■ • ■« I «i lt B uarJ Wh!I "
i aiat-Kay Right lackte I'ansl-uni
! r^f-*fnrri '' ' '.'.'.'■'•'• ■ .RUht «M> ZUytn
c-* .. ...uuiincrha.-k nutlMd
jMurpt.J .r.Klght haifliaclj Uhke
! yye^ c ;;.■.■.'.■.'.' ! .'-'. •• • I-'ullback Howe
* New York: B-xjUi for Crnw
forrj "tlor»«-f» for Murphy. KeaaeUy fcr Gorach.
ih.ii'i-.- for UacKay. for Stevens: Skinner tor
! Tf'n* r-inutrs etuCh. OfflcUl»r-B«««r**. Mr. Will
llmM f «Jl*rlin; umpir-. <^or! KlanrforH of
BJ 111;™
ftjin." J.J. QuiU. Yal*.
PENE>Lfcr< >X. 0
Football on Many Gridirons
Lack of a reasonably sure drop kicker cost Yale a ' football victory over
Vandertoilt University yesterday, five attempts at a goal from the field fail
ing and the grame ending in a scoreless le. Princeton had an easier time
with <h<= Carlisle Indians than the score of 6 to 0 shows, but Harvard had a
hard fight to beat Brown by a score of 12 to 0, the men f ronr - Providence
showing well enough to threaten constant danger. Pennsylvania found Penn
sylvania State a wor toe, but won by a safe score of 10 to 0. Dartmouth
showed remarkable strength in running up the big score of 9 to 0 agai-.st
Williams, which a week ago held New York University to a tie score. The
games, on the whole, v.ere full of interest, even though played in most cases
on Boggy fields. The results of the more important games follow:
EAST. <;,'orije Washington o 8t John's 0
-. i .• » n j o , MI , a >»irthmore . 27 Delaware 0
Kieiin •.:::::::: 5 cB!S?S^#S!«?^-« ■ Mt> « J^ ;::: •
Harvard 12 Brown " ITEST
Pennsylvania ..^lO Perm <ta'e • J -
Dartmouth 39 Wllttama " f hi«asir> 10 Northwest*-™ I
Cornell . 16 Vermont 0 Mlvnigan 3 <l!iio State . 3
>>«• York Iniv. ... IT Stevens ...... ■ lowa l" I'nrrf.ie 0
Wesleyan « I'nJon ° Indiana I- b is-ousin 3
We-t Point . 2X I.ehfch 0 We»teni Reserve I« Kenyon f)
\ avv 3 Vir*ini:» Poly-. • 0 Cniv. of rinrinnati S H'tttenberg 0
Lafayette ....... 21 Geftvburs . . 0 (»><• School 1« «>■'"!" 0
Bowtioin ... 3 Amlierst . . .. 0 lowa Akklpi* ■ ■ ■ Ml»#oarl 5
Tr'n.rv 9 \»rwi<h 0 Kanwis 8 Drake . .^. 0
rra»-UHe '. ." . . I . . . 12 Hobart 8 N»-hr:i«k;i 27 Denver 0
Kolj Cro«» . . 6 <»ll.v 0 Ual»a>h 10 St. I.ouis. .__ 0
Col«»t* 51 Middlebury 0 MIIKU. G\MES.
Rofne-rter .5 Hamilton 2 .
M»ine . 29 Mass. .V«Ki<->» . 0 Hill Schoul 6 < imivay Hall .. 0
snnnsfleld Train. . . 5 Tuffs 0 Yale Cubs 0 KVl^r 0
Iniv of Viruinia .28 Virginia Military . 0 Andover > Harvard «Hl>^ ti
Worrest«r I'oly . 8 n-.m"la«r 0 Princeton prep . . .3H N-«ark Araiiemy . 0
KiK-knell 9 "-' Vlrgrlnia . 0 Perm. < u!»« 14 Hotehkiss School.. 5
Cnlv. of Pittsb.irs-17 Georgetown 0 Berkeley ... • Blake 0
Cam«>irie Tech 0 Geneva -0 Dartmouth Cubs... b X\ ilii-ton 0
Wash and Lee.... 14 T>avtd«on 12 , Pomfret 1.0.ii 20 Hartford Hicb B
Johns Hopkins .26 Randolph-Maron. . . oiMa<:kenzie 24 Ml Pluas—l ■ 8
FranUlin and Mar 10 Dfektasaa 0: st - John's ( S.-rrar. ) .I" Watertowa Hi^h... 0
Big Red Team, However, Too
Much for Visiting Eleven.
[By Telf»?rap»i to The Tribune.]
Ithaca. N V. Oct. 22.— Cornell defeated
Vermont to-day in an Interesting game by
a score of 13 to 5, in which the Green Moun
tain ayera fought hard to stave off de
feat. CorneH'a work waa below the stand
ord sot during the last two weeks of prac
tice. The game was marked by brilliant
I lays and strength in spots, but at times
the play was ragged. The team wis not
the best combination of Red and White
men. and Pitcher and Butler were missed
In their positions. The work of Bates and
O'Conner in the backfield was of rirst
Forward passes were not prominent in
the game after Vermont scored *n the first
half. Daly, left end. intercepted a pass
from Smith to Blackwell and, with a clear
field ahead, ran seventy-five yards for a
touchdown. This score proved the stimu
lus to the Red team, which ent it down
the field until held within th<> shadows of.
th" goal posts. Late in the second period
Simson made two unsuccessful attempts
for field goals from the 35-yard line. With
in two minutes of action in *he- third period
Smith made a quarterback run. netting
t'.iirty yards, which was directly followed
by O'Conner's plunge through centre for a
On a tri':k puss Eyrich made a short pain,
after which advances by Bates and O'Con
i nor on line plunges resulted in a touchhack.
j The. fourth period brought two more touch
downs for the Red and White team. Bates
crossed the line, after making a series ot
plunges, assisted by O'Conr.er. Eyrich
kicked a field goal from the 25-yard line.
The Cornell line to-day, <"*ile it showed
in-provement, did not maintain a consistent
degree of strength. Its ability was dia
played when it withstood Vermont's at
[tack on the 2-yard line in tho first period.
! recovering the ball on downs. Seeller, who
has not yet recovered from his injury.
started the game and played wel] in his
position, which »-as balanced in the left by
' If unk.
I Thti line-up follows:
.. P.w'non Vermont.
S^!^ h ..Xjett tackle Pore
PP 1""*1 ""* ?.[. euard Waterman
|Ctampa<n {vntr^ Walker
i % ",'; r:lVt ' '■■• ' -Kisht Ruanl BuekmiH-r
Silt;; HiKiit turkle S.iutr^s
S»"kS:iu ;ClU|tht end "Pattee
I i,h 'tji^rterback r Pierce
'' V tm " r .r.ljtit halfback. ..Macintosh
[ ! ;:: l :r,n:.v.v.v.V:v:.-..F Ini1 nib aa c k ~«
Torchdown - O-Cbnrer. Hatf». Daly. . Goals
|^lil P t-B^i»e^ S^ ; D*.nn ? for
! te mSrM? fvl'.n-nf.T > M,.lntosh.
[ndianapbUs, Oct. 22.-In3lana further
clinched its claim to the conference foot
bal! 'chami-lonshlp by defeating Wiscorurfn
University by a .core of 12 to 3. HUB after;
noun at tha American Aasociatlon League
■ its only score -on a drop
kick byTpierce In tb« Brit quarter^ while
n.ti-ini .lid not Hcore until the second quar
i," Winters was ?«nt over far tho first
touchdown and « S i 1 1 followed with a Cyurd
r-in for a touctdown. GUI kicked Loth
toal3. <
\ Lehigh Finds Army Line Impreg
nable and Fails to Score.
m- Tel<"STnph tn T\v> Tribune.]
West Point, X. T., Oct. 22.— With the field
elippery and a drizzling rain falling, mak
'. ing the handling of the ball difficult, the
j\\ eat Point team defeated Lehigh hare
i to-daj r by a score of 2S to 0.
I Lehigh could do nothing ■with the Army
line and only twice got the ball as far
las the Army 30-yard line. Once Knox
'pave the cadets a fright when he got
| around left end and ran twenty-five yards
to the Army 30-yard line before Brown
brought him down. Late in thr* last period
they again recovered a fumble on the
| Army's thirty, but were unable to ad
i vance.
! Th«- Army ends were down under the
punts in great style, and many times re
covered Dean's punt after Lehigh
j fumbled. T'.ie onsidp kick, too, was a
uzreat ground gainer for th« Army to-day,
land th^y successfully worked the forward
; paaa for good gains. The visitors fought
shy of the long pass and triM the de
layed pass with fairly good results earty
lin the une.
Rouse, the Lehigh left end, was tho star
of that team, and on the defence spoiled
imore of West Point's plays than any other
I man. Brown and Dean's work in i mnins
I through broken Holds bordered on the
The Army started scoring a few minutes
after the game started: after Dean had
| kicked to Lehigh Dobbins fumbled a de
! layed pass from Heard and Surlea
! gathered in th<^ ball for a touchdown.
1 Dean kicked the goal.
! In tho second quarter Brown got around
I left end for a 65-yard run and would have
' bci red had not Heard raced after and
| pulled him down from behind on the 1-yard
! m;irk. Surles went through centre on the
I rwext play.
! The remainder c* <he Army's score was
I the result of the fumbles, placin,; the
[soldiers in position to score.
West Point (2S). Positions. Lehigh iO).
Wood Left end Reuse
Eev re I>-H ta.-lclf -«W
Watmaley Lett ffuar.i £f*s?
Ann.lJ Centre "IW
U>lr Rl«ht Kuunl HarwtS-
I Litttejohn Ki«ht tackle Black
Lamphl-T Rignt en-1 Wood
> Hyatt Quarterback Heard
Browne..". lUcht hair ick Kennedy
Dean '-• aft haltback Kn-.-i
Sarl«« Fullback IVjbbms
i Refers — Vail. Petuwrtvanla, fmplrr - T>'ter.
i Prt"ni-f : >v. Field Jorigo — Thorpe, Columbia. H«ad
llbesman — Lieutenant Hammond. CTeat Point.
Touchdown*— buries [-) Brown. (Dran i 2). Ooata
fri^m touchdowns — Deaa >'■'> > Subatltutes-^For
West Pomt — GlllfSplr f»r Win.l; Hotiuer to' De
vote: Blebert ii 1 * Arnold: Ehiciahart for Wler;
Hardy for uttr.-john; MadXmald for Brawne:
Morrln for Dean: Spaldln-; for Surlci. For L«-
hlngh — Balnehardt for Wytle; Cox for Rtlne;

.nut l: •
Pennsylvania State Players Give
Winners a Tussle.
Hard For^ht Game on Slippery
Field — Line Plunges De
pendence cf Victors.
[By Telegraph to The Trlfcane-l
Philadelphia. Oct. 22.— 0n a Seld soaked I
with rain the University of Pennsylvania,
football team triumphed over the arr. |
representing Pennsylvania State College on ;
Franklin Field this afternoon by the score
of 10 to 0. Although the weather was any
thing but pleasant to spectators and play
ers, a large crowd was on har.d to cheer
for the Bed and B! : "•. while about three
hundred "rooters'" came down with the
Btate team.
Both teams had sorr.<> of the regular *^en
out of th<» line-up. Matheu was missing
from State's backfleld, walla Ramsdell.
Harrington, Dillon and Shoemaker were
bench warmers for the Quakers.
At the outset of play Scott klekai to
Very State's 15-yard line. Pnaa. how
ever, was offside at the kick-off, and the
ball tvas re-kicked from the Red and Elue's
aO-'yard line. Very punted, but this play
also was recalled, because of offside play
on the State l!n«». Barrett punted to Scott.
who went down ■ before Piolette's vicious
tackle, after the former had temporarily
fumbled the .nt.
Mercer and Kennedy wer» thrown for
losses by TTarlow and Piolette. ' respec
tively, and Scott kicked to Miller, who
came flying back twelve yards, being
tackled by Cozens. Barrett's punt aa I
out of bounds at midneld. Mercer went
straight through tacklf for two challfilnes.
but on the next play Scott fumbled Cozen' 3
pasa and he was downed for a yard loss.
Scott pur.ted at or.cc to Barrett, who was
do^'n^d on his own 20-yard line.
At this point Jourdett r»cr»verpd a fumble
and raced thirty yards for a touchdown.
Coz.ns failed {a ki^k /io sroal.
, State kicked off. and Kennedy went
around Piol^tte for ten yards. M*»rcpr then
skir'pd t1".t 1 "." 1 same *>nil for thirty-five •ards
by some magnificent pprlntinar on the soggy
field, and the ball was on State's 3."-yard
line. Sommer got three through the centre
of the line, and Mtct made it a first
down. Here Perm was penalized fifteen
yards for holding, ar.d Scot? kicked to Bar
rett, on State's 20-yard line.
The first period er.ded with the score:
Perm, Z: Stare, 0.
At tho beginning of the second period
Harrington replaced Kennedy. Scott kicked
behind State's goal posts, and Miller fell
on the ball for a touchback. On a series
of lino play?, with Sommer and Harrington
carrying the ball, the leather was taken to
State's S-yard lir.<*. and a forward pass
from Scott to ll » rcer took it over for the
second scon. Cozen? again failed to kick
the goal Barron went in for Harlow, for
State, and the half ended with the ball in
the Quakers' possession on their own aY
yard line.
At the beginning of the sprond half
Hough rep!nced Pi~ott. After carrying the
ball on the first play. Hough was replaced
by* Thayer. Johnson blocked Thayer's punt
and Piolette fell on the ban. Miller went
around Marks for twenty yards, but the
play was disallowed because of offside work
in the State line. Sommer was hurt on a.
line plunge.
Young v.ent in for Sommer at hair&aclc.
and on the first play nit tackle ror ten
yards. Thayer punted to Barrett, who was
downed in hi.* tracks by Jourdett. Barrett
returned the kick to Thayer. and he in turn
kicked to Miller, who railed to gain. At
the beginning tf the fourth period Miller
received the kvk-off, and came back to his
(iwn 40-yard line. Barrett's quick kick waa
fumbled by Thayer; and t^oiett fell on the
ball on PenrTs +>-yard line. Thayer again
fumbled the same sort of kick, and it was
State's ball on Penn'9 25-yard l!r<\ Engle
slipped around Jourdett for eight yard?, and
Very made it a first down, throcgh Irwin.
Milter was repulsed but Engle's try put
the ball on Pfnn'a 15-yard line.
Here the Bed ami Blue wj?! ?rood the on
slaughts of the State baekne and tne
leather went to Perm on downs. Thayer
quickly kicked out of danger to Barrett.
Barrett return^ the kick, and after two
Ineffectual attempts Thayer kicked 1 to Mil
ler, who scooped the ball while on a full
run. am! came back to I'e-nn's 3>-yard line.
Here Spruance went in for Mark*.
On a rake goal from placement smt* Mil
ler hurled a forward pas-s to Harlow. who
had returned to the game, and he went to
the S-yard line. Erm'le put the ball on the
1-yard line, but neither fclngie nor Barrett
could gam the necessary distance, and tne
ball went to Ft-nn on downs.
The line-up follows:
Pennsylvania. Position?. etate Col>e».
Murks ' r.'.'. Left «-mi Plobtta
Elder '. l -' n tackle K1441«
Wolfortb Lrf: suard Johsaoa
p n ,,n. <Vntrr ....Watson
;r; r ..;, r ? '.' Rl«ht nuni •. ..Jruy
t' r wln W«nt tackle WcaT*(
Jimr'iVti " Rlcht end. Harlow
i'ott Qu«rt^rrack MlUef
Sommer " .' .' * ei l h»lT»*ek V«ry
vl-rc-' K'Kht l>alftack En*!r
Kenn-dy '. '. Fullhaclt Barr-tt
SubatltutltvQs) — Ppruance for M*rks. MorrU for
Klrti-r OiHor. for Irwln. Uirgf Ji>r Jourtieti:
Huiwh I«r Scott. Th:iy.r f.^r Hough. Vou:-.g
for Summer Harrinston for Kenru'.ly. Khoartija
for 'untsi.n' OwJetk- for C.nv an.l E.irron
f>r Hd.rt.iH- Touchdown*— Juuntetl an.l Mer
cer R«f*rii — t> r A - !t - Sharp*. Yal^ I'm
nij-p ,' r ,)llu« Dartmouth. KUi.i iu-ise — Whit
ip« rurnrll Heai! lm^«man — Ely. Yale. Time
i«£ j>er;Jvl» — T»»lvo ari»l one- hair
Princeton Outplays Opponents
Throughout Entire Game.
:-. - ■ v- :• : ._" ~::-E
Grange and Black Goal Never
Threatened — Tsams ltnhJol
in Driving 1 Bain.
[By Tele«rr«:>h to The Trltone. I
Princeton. X. J.. Oct. 22.— 1n a dftvigg
■aln. which turned the gridiron Into a =«"»
Ml mud and rendered good footbul! akaioat
impossible. Princeton defea the trtlal*
Indians this afternoon by the sccre «t # t
:o 0. Had th* garr* been played under
favorable weather MaWaj and on a dry
"eld. It would undoubtedly have proved cne
->Z the prettiest exhibitions of the op«a
style of grnm^ that could be desired. As It
iras, the contest, although fun of excite
aaaai and Ibmnbi from start to ftnialx.
lacked the dash and sensa . '-atures
hat are always excited when the Tigers
and the Indians get together. Despite tie
weather the largest crowd of the year was
on har.d to aaa tb* game, whicc next to
'hat with Tai«» is the most important oi
the season I ■ Ttnceton.
Both teams used much tr.e sant© style of
play, and it wa- on end mv rarher than
m Una plays that each iepxnrtxi for its
greatest gains. The s'iprer-- sad treacher
ous footing made it tan- s.ble for sucb
stars ad Pendleton. of Prlnctaa. a". Ax
casa and Wheelock. of Carlisle, to display
much cf the brilliant oj ea neld rnrmfni for
which they are noted Pendleton oz.ee or
twice brought the crowd t> its feet ty
brilliant runs, aa did Wbeetorfc. The for
ward pass, on which both eie- ~r.s have re
lied to a great extent this eason. whea
In a pine h. had to be practically eliminated
on account of the wet ball and soggy field.
Neither side used It successfully la a sirtgla
The Tigers outclassed their opponents in
every w*ay except in the Interference of
forded the runner. The Orange and BlacJc
ends got .wn under punts and followed
the ball better than their red skinned op
ponents, and once or twic© recovered the
ball en punts.
Princeton's greatest advantage, however.
lay in Bailou' s punting, which wa3 easily
the best feature of the POM With a wet
ball he got his pun'J off In fine style and
placed tkaai beautifully. His kicks were
ail low spirals that were jTTfflrnlr to catch
and always took <t long low bound on strik
ing the ground. By means of Ma clever
toe and Quick brain tßallou many a CtSM
■sent the ball far back toward the Indiana"
goal, and it waa largely due to this that
the piayinj? was almost entirely ai Car-
Ilole'a territory.
The calling o- time at the end of both
halves deprived the Tljers of what seamed
certain touchdowns. In the first hair tie
ball was in Princeton's possession on ti*»
Indians' 15-yard line when time was called,
and at the <»nd of the ga.T.e the Tigers r-A.l
the ball en their' op^on-r. S-yard line-
Another po?«ibie score waa lost la the be
ginning of the fourth period, when Prince
ton fumbled the ball over Carlisle s goal
line. Quicker than a flaan Arcasa. pounced
on it for a touchback. which gave Carlisle
Uie bail on her 23-yard line.
To the splendid playtesr of Spark 3 wa3
dv* the Tl*an only touchdown. The
stocky halfback played with an tndomttabla
spirit which would not be denied. s»iutrm
in*, dodgtns and shoving Mi way forward
with the ball, at kept >•■>■ '• oni after it
seemed certain that he would be thrown.
Pendleton also^svaa in part responsible for
the only scor* of the i?arr.e for It was
through him that the ball had been car
ried within striking distance of the Indians*
oa ; Catching' aaa of Houser's puna ac
about the centre ai the field, he mxdm one»
of his brilliant dashr along the side lin»
for 20 yards. He followed this with an 13
yard gain outside ai tackle, which ron»ht
the ball to tIM red mer 23-yard Uae.
From this point Sparks carried It over ta
three plays.
The work ai Sparks all throu? the sa=»
was such as to arouse the greatest .■twtrm
tion. He never admitted that he was
downed until two or three Indiana ■x-.rs
sitting on him. and h* kept ptaßßh- - for
ward and twisting ■■«» past tackier after
The lnterferen displayed by the '.rmmm
team was far and away the best that ha*
been seen here this year. Wheelock and
Arcasa. aided by splendid, compact inter
ference, made several first downs against
the Tigers, and it was only the splendid
work of the Orange and Black ends and
tackle that finally broke it up. Captain
Houser of the Indians failed to live up to
the record which he made against the
Tigera three years ago in New York, and
even his punting compared very unfavora
bly with that of 3allou-
The improvement In the line was noticea
ble. On the offensive t"-e forward pUyed
a game which was SB per cent better tiiaa
that o£ last week. Eddie Hart opened m>
gaping holes for his backs, and the *ntir»
line charged better than heretofore.
The game was marred by constant penal
ties, in which Princeton suffered most.
Time and again the Tigers were stopped in,
a march down the field by a penalty for
holding or for being offside. The Indiana
also luffered considerably in tbis i.. «a>
pecially durng the first part of the giaa.
Carlisle sprang a surprise on the Tigart
p? the very start of the same. when, art**
receiving the kick-off. Wheelock rounded
right end fcr twenty yards. They could
gain enly |MBf jraali in the next two plays,
however, and Houser punted. Bailou post
ed, and Dunlap recovered the ball on tha
Carlisle 3-yard lln» by a beautiful diva.
During tba n>ma. of the period Prince
ton k*pt the ball chiefry in the -.diasjs/
territory, out were unar>!e to scor*.
The second ajaaa was a repetition or
the first, except that both reams tried the
forward ri*- only to fall miserably.
Toward the end of this period Bailou sent
one oi his long spirals sailing over the
beads of the Indians' backs to the 12-yard
Itae where Houser fell on it. A forward
pan was intercepted by White on the tt
yard One. and Pend'efon ma.de five yards
on the next play. The whistle saved the
day for Carlisle, however, and the first halt
waa over.
After a punting duel, in which Ba..<xi
gained almost ten yards on every exchange,
P*ndleton got away for twenty yards, and
the n^xt play he clipped off eighteen more.
Tfen came Sparka'3 wonderful gifnm which
resulted In the first touchdown. Tendietoa
kicked the goal.
In the fourth r«*ri™i. aftf>r Sparks had
heeled a punt on Carlisle's 30-yard lir.e. tha
liters carried the ball to the 3-yard line.
o , |v to toae it or. a fumbfe. the ball goin*
over the goal lir.« for a touchback. T<maM
tec eloM "• the f.ixe Per.dieton pulled oif
the most sensational run of the artemoon.
olrrylrg the ball to Carlisle-* tgjua r^
on a delayed pass. Tim*? was called before
aiother play could be made, however.
Prtacataa ifo. Positions. «*ar!U> .0>
y:f' 1 * .. ljr.it ta.:Wl* N^waslHr.
v -;1t .'....- Riiht K-^anl Hunt
S RUM '«».i K*nr.«! .-
Z,l rr ..Quirtcrtsick Arc***
iSlna l -«' t " half bat- k Oupuia
S^Sm Ruht kaI«MM.-k Wh«*lo«lc
pSSStoi."* rSn»ek -Houaer
Scon fcv p«rto<ls: tVliu.aton: 0 i> * () — A. Cxr
ttela: fl «»"<> *> — v - Ti::w of <v-u.r'.ers — li> mtttßTia
PefYreo Peadleton. Dowdoln. Urr.p.re — lUiwl!.
gwartamor*. FWd Ju.lse— Langiorti. Trtciry.
H«?aJ Unesa-.an — Tauasiff. Conmll.
Subdtliution — Maoiir^gor. for Brown, oi Prtae»
ton. :*: * * _■
For ether f<M»tb*U »*w» tee Cttecath pair.

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