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Columbia Eleven Loses to Cornell, 34 to 7?Dartmouth Trounces Penn by 44 lo~7
Ithacans* Swift Aerial Attack
Too Much for Blue and White
Victors Put Up a Whirlwind Finish in the
Last Quarter; New Yorkers Get Their Only
Touchdown by Intercepting a Forward Pass
?tee/Hal Correspondence to The Tribune
ITHACA, N. Y., Nov. 13.?Cornell overwhelmed Columbia by a
score of 34 to 7 this afternoon, before a croAvd of 15,000 persons, Avho
shivered in semi-winter Aveather and under a cold, west wind in the
coldest football weather in local football annala.
It was tho first meeting betA\*een the two institutions in fifteen years.
In 1905 Columbia won by 12 to t?.
Cornell's swift rushing attack. in<
which the forward pass was, brought
into play at opportune moments, and
?superior line play and kicking proved
Columbia's undoing. The New Yorkers
had only three chances to strike, and
only once made good. An intercepted
forward pass by Burtt in the third
period gave Columbia the ball on Cor?
nell's 35-yard line. This was followed
by another forward pass, Harris to
Canapary, which took the ball to Cor?
nell's 12-yard line. Here a series of
"rushes, with Appl?baum carrying the
ball, scored' a touchdown, Applebaum
taking it over.
Put on the defensive early in the
game, Cornell took possession of the
ball after Burtt had failed on a place?
ment goal from the 32-yard line. The
Ithacans rushed from their own 20
yard line right down the field for a
touchdown] In the second period they
launched-a drive from midfield, which
was haltifa on Columbia's 24-yard line.
Kaw then dropped back and hurled a
beautiful forward pass to Mayer, which
the right halfback caught on Colum?
bia's 1-yard line and darted across for
The Ithacans scored one more in the
third period by rushtng and the for?
ward pass,1- and made two more in the
final quarter by slashing drives by
Mayer and Kaw and a couple of for?
ward passes. Mayer proved the bright
star in the Ithacans' attack, though
Kaw and Carey also figured ma?
Harris, Thornton and Canapary
?tarred' or Columbia.
Cornell (34). Columbia (7).
Vinn .L. E. Pulleyn
Knauss .L. T. Modarelli
Pendleton .L. G. AValder
Hrayton .C. Brodll
Miner .Ft. G. Callaway
Dodge .R. T. Scovil
^'?-?niis .R. E. Forsyth
Hoff .Q. B. Harris
Carey .L. H. B. Thornton
.Mayer .R. H. B. Canapary
SCORE BY PERIODS
Cornell .6 7 7 14?Total 34
Columbia .0 0 7 0?Total 7
Touchdowns?Cornell: Mayer (4), Carey;
Columbia: Applebaum. Goals from touch?
downs?Cornell: Mayer (4);. Columbia:
Canapary. Substitutions?Cornell: Goetz
for Pendleton, Goulnlock for Finn, Lechler
:.ir Mi", r, Itorr? Il loi ' Braytun, Erickson
ior Dodge, Danzig for Kaw, AA'egner for
Munns, AA'ahl for Hoff; ? Columbia: Burtt
for Thornton, Her?an for AA'alder, Apple
baurn for Moszczenski, Ecoles for Burtt,
Kuril ior Herman. Johnstone for Eccles,
Larner for Johnstone. Official referee?
Cutts of Harvard. Umpire?Burleigh of
Exeter. Linesman?Kersburgh of Har?
vard. Time of periods?15 minutes.
Wesleyan In Their
From a Special Correspondent
WILLIAMSTOWN, Muss.. Nov. U?.
Williams flattened Wesleyan by the
? score of 60 to 14 in their annual foot
I ball game here to-day. The Purple's
i attack could not be denied and the
; visitors were forced back by kicking
? a pretty goal from placement on the
'? 38-yard line in the third period.
Wesleyan went into the contest de
! termined to keep Captain Boynton, the
; Williams star, covered. The invaders
were only partly successful however,
for he broke away for a number of
substantial runs. Richmond played a
strong game in the backfield, rivaling
Boynton for the honors.
Although steadily pushed back, Wes?
leyan fought gamely until the last and
succeeded in crossing the Purples goal
line twice. The first score for the
visitors came in the third period, when
Peck ran back the kick-off eighty-live
yards across the Purple goal line in
the most sesational play of the game.
Later he scored again on a forward
Most of the scoring came in the sec?
ond.period when Williams crossed the
opposing goal line five times. Two of
the Purple touchdowns during the
game resulted from fumbles. The
Purple alternated between straight
football and the serial game for mak?
ing its kdvanc.es. Peck was Wesley?
an s star. Both Abbott and Boynton
punted in fine style.
Williams (60). Position. Wesleyan (14).
C. Bovnton.C. Herlew
Laselle.R. T. ...".Parsons
N. Purger.R. E.Hosdowick
B. Boynton.Q. B.Peck
McLean.L. H. B.Newhall
Richmond.R. H. B.Meyer
W. Burger.F. B.Abbott
Touchdowns?Richmond (3, B. Boyn?
ton (2), Codding, Joslyn, Peck (2). Goals
from placement?Laselle. Goals from
touchdown1?B. Boynton. Laselle (4), Peck
t?). Substitutions: Williams?Joslyn for
N. Burger, Fuller for Laws, Garv?n for
Codding, Mallon for McLean, Wilson for
W. Burger. Wesleyan?Green for Hubbell,
Smith for Dowlln, Eustice for Hosdowick,
Steel for Butler, Heur for Newhall. Ref?
eree?Bergern, of Princeton. Umpire?
Xeegan, of Plttsfleld. Linesman?Henry,
of Brown. Time?Fifteen-minute quar?
Davies Makes Only Touchdown
As Panthers Defeat W. and J.
Pittsburgh's Star Half?
back Dashes 43 Yds. for
Score Late in 1st Period
Special Correspondence to The Tribune
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.?For the
sixth successive time, the University
of Pittsburgh football team triumphed
over its old enemy from Washington
and Jefferson College, the score to-day
being 7 to 0. Tom Davies again feat?
ured with a spectacular run, but was
forced to divide honors with Eielson,
left half of the Red and Black, whose
end run made material gains. Erickson
played ;- great game, notwithstanding
his fumble that started Pitt on the
way to a touchdown.
? Pitt scored in the first period, Davies
running forty-three yards for a touch?
down just before the period closed. W
and J. kept the ball in Pitt's territory
during much of the quarter anc
threatened early to score. Captair
Garbish, for W. and J., kicked off t<
Davies, who ran back nineteen yards
Pitt was held and Davies kicked. Goot
runs by Eielson, McLaughlin an(
Erickson put the ball on the Pitt ten
yard line. Pitt held and was givei
the ball on an attempted forward pas:
jover the line.
W. and J. held and Davies kicked t?
Erickson, who returned thirty-threi
yards to Pitt's 34-yard line. Davie
then intercepted a pass. A forwar?
pass, Davies to Halloran, gained eigh
teen yards. After an exchunge o
punts Eielsen got eighteen yards a
left end. This player fumbled and Mc
Cracken recovered for Pitt on the op
posing 43-yard mark. On the next pla
Davies slid through left tackle an
ran for a touchdown. He also kicke
The second period was about evet
much of the play being in midfieh
Botn teams played a strong defensi
although Pitt missed a number c
tackles. W. and J. opened an aerii
attack in an effort to score from mic
field at the close of the period. It wa
stopped when Captain Stein intercep'
ed one of McLaughlin's throws.
A fumble on W. and J.'s one-yar
line cost Pitt a touchdown in the thir
period. Pitt threatened to score i
the final period, carrying the ball t
the ten-yard line, but McLaughlin it
tercepted a forward pass by McCracl
en on the three-yard line.
Plttsburgh.il). Position. W. & J. (0).
Harmun.L. T.H. St?
Davies.L. IL B.Ellesc
McCracken.R. H. B.Erlcksc
Pittsburgh .7 0 0 0?
AV. & J.0 0 0 0
Touchdown?Davies. Goal from toucl
down?Davies. Referee- Tufts, Brow
empire-?Glllender, Pennsylvania. He*
linesman ? AI of fit t, Princeton,
Marblehead High School
Defeated By Westerner
CHICAGO, Nov. 13. -The Marbl?
head, Mass., High School eleven w?
defeated to-day by Proviso Hig
School of Maywood, a suburb, 14 to
before a orowd of 6,000,
Marblehead's score came after Gi
bert's ?ixty-yard run for a touchdowi
Proviso scored early in the game aft?
Chiaro had recovered a fumble, an
near the end of the game Wawen,
Proviso substitute, ran forty yare
through a broken field for the winnin
ChaofTenrs looking for steady posltloi
with selee' famille? should insert an ac
verti*cn\ent u#) 1er Situation AVanlod?Ha:
in to-moxtuw's Tribune ?? IS woni? 86o ??
Have an Easy Time
With Brown Men
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 13.--The
Harvard substitutes easily vanquished
Brown to-day 27 to 0. The visitors,
who rolled up 10 points on Yale the
week before, scarcely threatened the
Crimson goal, a single attempt at a
field goal hittine a Harvard man half
way to the goal posts.
Harvard scored a field goal in the
first period, after a sixty-yard ad?
vance to Brown's four-yard line had
been stopped through a strong rally by
Soon after the beginning of the sec?
ond period another sixty-yard Harvard
march in seven rushes and two Brown
penalties produced the first touch?
down on a quarterback run, Johnson
making the score. A few minutes
later Hamilton kicked his second field
goal from the twenty-five-yard line.
In the third period Harvard caught a
punt on Brown's forty-yard line, and
with a couple of well thrown forward
passes and straight line plunges,
scored the second touchdown.
Brown rallied in the final period nnd
carried off three forward passes for
a total gain of thirty-eight yards, but
a fourth forward passs was caught.
The visitors fought off another
threatened Harvard touchdown on the
fifteen-yard line, but a few minutes
later Harvard captured a Brown for?
ward pass in midair and ran it to the
vistors' four-yard line, from which
point the ball was carried over in four
hard-fought rushes. ?
Brown was once on Harvard's thirty
yard line, but most of the offense of
the visitors was well back on their
own side of the field.
Harvard (27) Pos. Brown (0)
i Sedgewlck.L. T.Johnston
Cast on.R. E.Williams
Grat wick.U H. B.Moody
Humphreys.It. H. H.Brooks
TouclHlowns?Hamilton (2>, Rouillard.
Goals from touchdowns?Gratwlck (2),
Wales. Field gouls.Hamilton (::). Sub
I Mitotes: Harvard?Clark for Flnley, Ea"st
! man for Sedgewlck, Olniste?d for llrown.
Kuiihn.it for Tierney, Hrocker for
Holmes Cooper for Lockwood, Macomber
i for Guat?n, Seiden for Macomber, Wales for
! Johnson, Bueli for Wales. Stlllman for
, Grat wick, Chup?n for Humphreys. Brown?
Seiden for Albright, Schmult/. for Johns
: ton, Shurtleff for Peterson, Hoving for
Shurtleff. Green for Williams, Mallory for
Green, Shu|?ert for Dden. Falkner for
Brooks, Spates for Wolper. liefere?;?
A. F. Noble, Amherst. Umpire?W. S.
Cannel, Tufts. Field judge?H. C. Mc
Oruth, Boston College. Linesman?J. B.
Pendleton, Bowdoin. Time of quarters?15
Trinity Finishes Season,
Losing to Amherst
HARTFORD, Conn.. Nov. 13.?Trin?
ity finished an unsuccessful footbaP
season this afternoon, losing a 14 to 0
defeat to Amherst. 'Ihe game was hard
fought on a soggy field, softened by u
frost thaw, and line plunges predomi?
nated, with few end plays or punts.
Amherst (14) Position Trlntly (0)
Davidson. Andrews.!.. El. Norlund
Clapp .L. T. Wallen
Worcester, Leete.L.G. ?innot
Palmer .Center. Brill
Clark, Worcester.R. G. Richmond
Roberts.R. T. Johnson
Williams*.R. E.;MIUs Tanslr
Zlnk .Q. B. Brennan
Wing, Johnson. . .L. H. B. Bolles
Brisk, Daniels. . .R. IL B. Fullner
Bleeoker .F. B.X^ard, Murman
Touchdowns?Wing (2). Goals?Zink (2).
Umpire?Messier, Albany.? Referee?Crow
ley, Bpwdoin. i Field Judge?Kelleher,
Boston , College. linesman?Herr, Dart?
motutb. Time?Four ?S-mlaute period?.
Penn State to
Draw at 7 to 7
Brown and White Crew Ont
play Heavier Upstate Hi
valtd in Hoyal Battle
By Rny McCarthy
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Nov. ill, lYun
sylvania State Colige nearly paused
out w a contendor for Eastern chum
pionship football honors u> it? struggle
with the fighting little Lehigh eleven
here this afternoon. Por three period?
and five minutes tho plucky brown and
White crow, outweighed fifteen pounds
a man, outfought ami outplayed its up
state rivals. It had scored a touchdown
and had narrowly missed getting u ftold
goal. Then, with only two inmutes to
go and the tally 7 to 0 against them,
the State players threw all caution to
the winds and with a sene* of forward
passes and end runs matehed to u
touchdown and a tie at 7?7.
For the first two periods the two
teams swayed back and forth in ?
death-like grip without either ?Ule
gaining the advantage. The half ended
Avith the score ? to 0,
Expected Fails to Huppen
And then came the third period and
the Penn Stute stalwarts trotted onto
the field, stamping up and down wit!?
fire in their eyes, as much as to suy:
"We'll make mince meat of those
midgets this half." But no such thing j
The period had hardly been started
when State, unable to gain, kicked to
the Tiny Rote, who had just entered
the fray. . Immediately the locals
opened up a dazzling display of for?
ward passes and end runs. After gain?
ing a first down Rote, on the dead run. '
shot a forward pass to ?Vis equally^pro?
ficient teammate and captain, Buz:'.
Herrington, who had sifted through tbi
lines and was running alone ahead of
the swirling mass. The Lehigh captain
turned, took the pass while on the run,
then side stopped a State tackier and
set off for the goal line. The pass was ;
made front midfield and it appeared as ]
though Rerrington would surely make j
the line, as nobody Avas near him. But i
suddenly, from the side, loomed two |
State huskies bearing down upon the |
will-o'-wisp "Buzz" and as he crossed ?
the five-yard mark they both pounced |
upon him at one time with a heavy <
thud. The three went to the ground as j
though struck by lightning, but the !
wiry Herrington rebounded and con- i
tinued to the one-yard line, where he j
was again struck down.- 1
The teams lined up for further ac?
tion, State snarling and fighting mad, ?
Lehigh grim and determined to push |
over a touchdown. Savaria hit the line I
with all the pov,*er of his 162 pounds,
but bounded back as though he had j
hit a wall. Rote then attempted an j
end run and was hurled back for a
nine-yard loss, being swept clean off
his feel by the fiery charge of Killin
ger. It didn't look like a score fof
Lehigh after that. But on the next
play, Rote taking the ball from his cen?
ter, ran back a few yards then straight?
ened and hurled a swift, accurate pass
over the middle of the line to Long
Hank Gulick, who was standing behind
his goal line. Maginnes kicked the
gcal and the Lehigh stands went wild.
Speedy Way Enters Guard
Mr. Bezdek decided that things had
gone far enough and promptly sent
the speed marvel Way into the game.
The State mentor had had hopes of
saving this lightweight, who is at pres?
ent laid up with a wrenched back, but
something had to be done if defeat was
to be avoided, so Way was uncovered.
For five minutes of the next quarter
Lehigh continued to hold back the
frenzied warriors of State, who were
fighting tooth and nail t? advance the
ball, and who were meeting a bunch
of midgets fighting every bit as hard
in holding them back.
Then, with ten minutes to play,
Kiilinger opened up with everything
he had or that Statue possessed. The
first pass Kiilinger threw, which was
caught by Haines, netted ten yards,
the next oil? failed. The next heave
Haines picked off another ten yards.
Snell made three yards off tackle, and
Haines caught another short pass,
which gaine?! four more. The next
failed, and then came the turning
point in the game as far as a tic score
Ordinarily with the ball on his 45
yard line it would have been good foot?
ball for Kiilinger to kick with three
yards to go on the fourth down and
had football to attempt to gain. But
State was not playing good or bad, it
was simply desperate football. When
t? man is going down he doesn't stop to
consider the be3t means of saving
himself. Neither did the Blue and
White, so Kiilinger launched another
pass a swift fling far to the side. There
didn't seem to be anybody in that vi?
cinity, but the fightiiiK Haines sudden?
ly bobbed up and a flying leap for the
rival, got his fingers barely on the ball,
juggled it for a moment and then fell
but still managed to keep the leather.
It was a marvelous catch and only a
fine baseball player like Haines could
have made it.
Pennsylvania Men Desperate
Another forward pass, Kiilinger to
Brown, netted twelve yards. Way
ripped off five more and then made it :
first down, although he was nearly \
killed in the bargain, so fiercely was he '?
tackled. Now State was on the 10- !
yard line. Lehigh called time out j
while its midget captain implored his j
band of lightweights to hold fast. -
Kiilinger tried the end and dragged !
four men five yards Haines rode his
way through the center for three jnore, !
while seven Lehigh players actually I
rode him in an attempt to haul him '
down. And then tho slippery Way ;
was given the ball and he eased across !
the line with all the smoothness of an
eel. Rauch kicked the goal and it
was then that State crowds turned to
go wild. That was all they wanted?a
tie. and they were quite willing to
call it quits for the afternoon. The
rest of the game, as in the first two
periods, was simply a battle.
"Hank" Gulick and Goldman, Larkin
and Savaria, McGinnis, Way and Kill
:nger, such performances as these fel- j
lows turned in didn't appear to be !
humanly possible unless one could be !
on hand to see them. This game will
easily go down in football history of
1920 as one of the greatest and fiercest
gridiron struggles of the season.
The line-UD: *
Lohlgh (7). Penn State (7).
Larkln.L. E. Brown
Good .L. T. Beck
McCarthy .L. G. Hess
Goldman .C. Benlz
Muclnnls .R. G. Griffiths
Springsteen .R. T. Schuster
(lul'ok .-.R. E. McCollutn
He-Tington .Q. B. KUllnger
Savaria .L. H. B. Lightner
Wilson .R. II. B. Haines
Harper .F. B. Snell i
Touchdowns?Gullck, Way. Goals from
touchdown?Maglnnis, Rauch. Substltu
?i . s ?Le hl g h : cusick for Good; Roto for
Wilson; Douglas for Harper; Lingle for
Hew'ngton; Henzelman for Lingle. Penn
State: Way for Lightner; Kau. h for
Schuster. Referee?McTaxeart, Rochester.
Umplre-^-Thorp, La Salle. Lineman?
Ames Wins Confei-ciire Rmf
GRINELL, Iowa, ?Nov. 13.?Ames cap?
tured the Missouri Valley Conference
'cross-country meet here to-day by tak?
ing the first five place?.
The Days of Real Sport.btbwggs
By Score of 10-7
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Nov. 1.1.?Syra?
cuse University's erratic football team
was handed a 10 to 7 defeat by the
plucky Maryland State eleven in Arch
bold Stadium this afternoon. The Mary
landers entered the fray full of pep
and fight and three minutes after play
began Plassnig grabbed up the ball
when Abbott fumbled and raced thirty
yards for a touchdown.
Syracuse came back live minutes later
when Kellogg tore off a thirty-five-yard
run around the end for a touchdown,
but just before the whistle blew Half
Back Brewer kicked a field goal, again
putting his team in the lead. During
the remaining periods Maryland played
an entirely defensive game and aided
by Brewer's sensational punts held the
Brewer's exhibition of punting was
about the finest ever seen here. His
kicks averaged sixty to seventy yards
and it was due to his ability to get
them away that for the last three ses?
sions the ball was in Syracuse territory
about three-fourths of the time.
Fumbles by Syracuse at critical periods
and poor generalship wrecked several
rosy chances to score.
Syracuse (7) Pop. M'land State (10)
Andreas .L. E. Eppley
Gulick .L. T. Nlsbct
Whit comb.L. G.'Moore
Alexander. C .Bailey
Robertson (Capt.).. .R. E.Brauner
Abbott.L. II. I!.Brewer
Anderson.R. H. B.Plassnlg
Score by periods:
Maryland.in 0 0 0?-10
S) racusn. 7 o 0 0- - 7
Touchdown* ? Plassnlg. KellOKg. Goals
from touchdown ? Nesbet, Abbott. Goal
i.. ., fk hi Lli ewer.
Substitutes?For Maryland: Lewis for
Eppley Eppley for Lewis, Smith for Suli?
van, Sullivan for Smith, Palletl for Epp?
ley. For Syracuse: Heers for Whltcomb.
Herbert' for Kellogg, Foster for Abbott.
Abbott for Foster, Kellogg for Herbert,
Parker for Guide, CoweU for Kellogg.
Refere?-L. H. Andrews (Yale).
Umpire?Carl Dillenbach (Cornell). Head
linesman?C. A. Wright (Columbia).
So. Carolina Swamped
By Annapolis Eleven
ANNAPOLIS, Md, Ncv. 13. ?Using
only a simple attack and showing as
littie ?is possible to the Army scouts
who were in the stands, the Midship?
men won from the eleven of the Uni?
versity of South Carolina here this
afternoon by 63 to 0. It was the biggest
score the navy team has amassed this
season, and forty-two of the points
were made by a substitute team in the
Naval Academy (63) Pos. U Carolina (0)
Parr.L. E. Brooklngton
Wlnkjer. L. G.Thomas
Elmers. C .W Smith
Koehler.L. H. B.Six em o re
Walters.R. II B.Lay ton
MoKee.F. B. Grassett
Touchdowns??Conroy, S; Noyes, 3: Rawi
Ings, Barchett, Dole. Coal after touch?
downs?King, fi; Bolles, :i. Substitutes?
Navy: Titus for Parr, Abson for Titus,
p.dies for Carney, Carney for Bolles,
Bolles for Carney, Wilkle for Wlnkjer,
Sanborn for Elmers, Dahlgron for Frawley,
Wiedorn for King, Flaherty for Ewen,
Noyes for Conn..v. pregan for Noyes, Dole
for Oregan, Rawllngs for Koehler, Barchet
for Rawllngs. Hut-iHn for Barchet. Matth?
ews for Watt'-rs, Rooney for Matthews.
Cullen for McKee, Poole for Cullen. For
University of South Carolina: B. Smith
Stevens Gets Practice
In Contest With Seamen
The Stevens Tech football team de?
feated the navy team of the U, S. S.
Arizona in a fast battle yesterday on
Castle Point Field, 30 to 13. Coach
Durborow sent the entire second team
in at the start, when the navy team
scored two touchdowns.
Stevens (.10). Position. Arizona (13).
;V ams.R- T.Vaughn
??op*r.I- H. H.Mayer
&raAley.R- ?? ?.Jones
Touetfdowns?Mayer, AVelling?, Egger
llray, Emerson (2). Goals from touchdown
--Mayer, Goodale (3). Goals from lield_
t.oodale. Substitutions?Stevens, De Hart
tor Bradley, Ferrari for Ewiler. Eggor for
?lonas. Btrachan f..r Adams, Emerson for
Ordiorne, Howard for Emslle. Brett for
l.averie, Busch for Dillon. Goodale for
MOwton, Mrurre for Benjamin, Daiusz for
proper, Bray for De Hart. Do GaVm? for
Majusz, Anthony for Howard, Mowt?? f,)r |
Goodale. Arizona, Rogers for Erickson
leterson for AVellings. Erickson for Couch'
Uefereo?A. J. Short, of AV ?-stern -Maryland ,
Umplre?I* H. Field, of Springfield. ? "
Fordham Rises in Its Might
And Smites Washington Team
I Visitors From Capital City
Take Severe Trouncing
i On Gridiron in Bronx
By Fred Hawthorne
The Fordham University football
team believes in the adage, "An eye
for an eye and a tooth for a tooth," if
we are to judge from the manner in
which the Bronx collegians over?
whelmed the visiting eleven of George
Washington University yesterday after
n on on Fordham Fieid and buried the
opposition under a 40 to 0 score.
lust two weeks ago, at Detroit, Ford
j ham lost an eye and several teeth in
the gridiron battle with the University
I of Detroit, losing by a score of 30 to 0
j Yesterday it got back the eye and
'? all the teeth from the Cherry Tret
j players, and the score might have beer
i larger had it not been for costly fum?
bles on the part of Noonan.
j In the first half of the'game Fordharr
placed its main reliance in the god old
fai hioned football that our grand
mothers used to chortle over, Avhih
Washington tried the * passing ga n<
without much success. After runninj
up M poinfA in the first half, Myer;
scored the first touchdown as the re
suit ? f a fine .'?8-yard run through ri?rn
', tackle, and Noonan carried the bal
over the line from the ,'i-yard marl?
Fordham used the open game.
Fordham Speeds Up Attack
In the second half the local tetr
speeded up its attack, working the foj
ward pass for substantial gains an
ploughing through the opposing lin
in fierce rushes that bowled the visitoi
over. Thirteen points wore scored i
I each of the third and fourth period
! Noonan kicked four goals from toucl
I down and the game ended with tl
ball in Fordhani's possession on h?
I own 43-yard line.
There were about 2,500 chatterir
persons in the stands when the gan
began. It was not a conversation
chatter, but the chattering of tee
that the crowd indulged in, for tl
wind was chilling and all hip pocke
seemed to have been sewed up befo
! the seat holders entered the grount
| The horrors of prohibition are prese
i even at our football games.
George Washington kicked oft*
Vergara on the Fordham 30-yard li
? and the Fordham tackle ran the b
i back ten yards. Kearns ran thron
! a broken field for twenty-five yards ?
then, after a fumble by Noonan,
! visitors took the ball on downs
; their own 30-yard line. Kay,
? Washington halfback, punted to m
! field. Noonan fumbled the catch,
i the ball was recovered and Myers tl
! vent through for his long run i
touchdown and Noonan kicked the g>
Gately was doing the punting for Fc
-ham, but the Bronx boys rarely
the need of booting the ball to g
: their distance.
Kearns Proves Star
Kearns showed up very well throt
out the game, picking his open
quickly and keeping his feet well,
h alfa dozen times he fought off
I posing tacklers and made inroads
l Washington territory. It was ma
? his work in this respect that ena
Noonan to score the second Ford
| touchdown, making the score 14
i just before the first half ended.
i Kay, Dailey and Hume were d
I the best work for Washington, but
I visiting eleven was never able to m
tain its advance for sustained peri
Fordham intercepting many passes
were well executed.
In the second period both t?
fought hard. Hawley, the Washin
right tackle, was put out of the s
for slugging Veraga, and his team
penalized half the distance of the f
Shortly after the start of the 1
p.-riod, Nounan heaved a beautiful
for eighteen yards to Fitzpatrick,
?Meyers went over for a touchdow
the next play, making the score 21
in favor of Fordham.
In the third period Kearns, i
trick play, caught a brilliant pass
Noonan, the ball traveling tv
yards from midtield. Kearns dc
his way through a maze of tac
and ran thirty yards to Washing
i-yard line. On the next play he
over the line for a touchdown. N<
failed at goal, 27 to 0.
Fordham continued the aerial a
in the final period and ten minute
fore the end of the game Nc
heaved a pass to Fitzpatrick for fi
yards. The latter ran thirty-five
for a touchdown and Noonan k
the goal, making the score 34 to
Fdrcjham kicked off, and after
bnm gained possession of the b<
the result of fumbling by Washh
.Meyers ran twenty yards to the V
ington 15-yard line, from where
ran fifteen yards for the final t
Ford h am (40) Pou. G. Wasli'n (O)
Fitzpatrick -: .. L. E.Jlume
Fall?n.L. T. Sandys
Walsh .L. G. Walter
Gorman.C. P. Loehler
Lesko .K. G. Whvte
Vorgrara .R. T. Hawley
Ryan.R. H. J. Loehler
Noonan.Q. B. McAllister
Meyers .L. H. B. Springs'on
Kearns.R. H. B. Kav
Gately.F. B. Dailey
Touchdowns?Meyers (2), Noonan.
Kearns, Fitzpatrick, Ryan. Goals from
touchdown?Noonan (4). Substitutions?
Fordham, Walbridge for Walsh. Walsh for
Walbridge, Cranfleld for Kearns, Shankey
for Meyers, Morar* for Walsh, Sullivan for
Gately, Costello ?Ifor Ryan, Smith for
Lesko, Berry for Noonan; George Wash?
ington. Gllson for J. Loehler, Gronna for
Whyte, Brown for Walter.
Referee?Sullivan, Boston College. Um?
pire?Dr. Gorsh, Lafayette. Head lines?
man?Donovan, Lchigh. Time of periods.
15 minutes each.
down of the game. Noonan just missed '
the try for a goal and the score stood I
tt 40 to 0.
Fast Forward Pass
Brings Victory to
ANDOVER, Mass., Nov. 13.?Phillips j
Andover won its fortieth annual foot- ;
ball game with Phillips Exeter on !
Brothers Field to-day, 6 to 3.
Both scores came in the third period i
and Exeter was the first to tally, Cap- !
tain Barry kicking a goal from the
field from the 27-yard line. Andover's
score followed soon after through a i
fast forward pass worked by Captain j
Wingate and Mahrt, the latter taking !
the pill behind the enemy's goal line !
for a touchdown. Wingate failed to \
kick the goal.
Fumbling proved costly to both sides, j
Andover was somewhat superior in for- j
ward passing and in hitting the line.
Andover (6) Position Exeter (3)
1 -4 Tulippe.L. 15. Jones
Reed .L. T. Drlscoll
Johnston .L. G.Van Lengen
Voghte .C. Lovejoy
Kern .R. G. Selleck
Allen . .#.R. T.B. BUtterworth
TUIson .R. E....F. Butterworth!
Wingate (Captain).Q. B. ...Barry (Captain) '
Mahrt .L. H-'.. Gerow
Koehler.F. B. Reed
Touchdown ? Mahrt Goal from field ?
Barry. Referee?B. J. O'Brien, Tufts. Um?
pire?Frank Lowe, Dartmouth. Field judge
?A. E. Whiting, Cornell. Head linesman
?C. A. Peterson. Colgate. Time?15 min?
ute quarters. Attendance, 8,000.
Bowdoin No Match
For Fast Army Eleven
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 13?Army
rolled up a record score against Bow?
doin to-day. The cadets scored thir?
teen touchdjwns and kicked twelve
resultant goals, for the sum total of
90 points. Bowdoin went scoreless,
never getting farther than their own
Walter French was the star of the
contest. He was in the game only in a
part of two periods, but flashed sev?
eral long runs for touchdowns. French
ran eighty yards for a score in the
Army (90) Pos. Bowdoin (0)
Lou Storck.L. T.Dudgeon
Don Storck.L. E.Philbrook :
Smythe.R. H. B.Morrell
Lawrence.> . L. H. B.Smith
SCORE BY PERIODS
Army.'. 21 34 2S 7?30
Bowdoin. 0 0 0 0? 0
Touchdowns?Smythe (3), French (3),
Whltson (2), Don Storck, Lawrence, Rich?
ards Mulligan, Wllhlde. Goals from touch?
downs?French (7), Mulligan (4), Rich?
ards. Substitutions?Army, White for
Doyle, Stewart for Mulligan, Enderton for
Greene, Pitzer for Lou Storck, Meyers for
Don Storck, Offden for Wllhlde, Whltson
for Smythe. Dodd for Lawrence, Ebersole
for Dodd, Richards for French; Bowdoin:
Guptll for Bates. Purdy for McCurdy
Benson for Smith. Referee?J, C. McDon?
ald. Trinity. Umpire?A. C. Tyler, Prince?
ton. Linesman?C. Haan, Harvard. Time
of periods?IE minutes.
Jackson to Box Winner
Willie Jackson agreed yesterday to
box the winner of Friday night's open?
ing card at the Pioneer Sporting Club,
In East Twenty-fourth Street, whicr,
brings together the sensational Billy
De Foc and Gene Dclraofjt in the main !
event of fifteen rounds, v I
And Triumph 17-0
, MORGAXTOWN, W. Va., Nov 13.?
West Virginia University downed the
Rutgers team on the gridiron here to?
day, 17 to 0. It was the hardest fought
game staged here this season. The
visitors had the mountaineers worried
for three-quarters of the contest, and
it was not until the last period that
West Virginia smashed through to
In the first period West Virginia ad?
vanced the ball to the shadow of
Rutgers' goal three times, only to lose
it on downs. Finally on the fourth ad?
vance Johnson kicked a field goal.
There was no more scoring until the
last period, when the mountaineers
succeeded in putting across two touch?
downs after spectacular dashes by
Martin, Lentz and Beck.
The line-up: ?
W A"a. (17). Position. Rutgers (0).
Meredith.L. E.Di? n
Sot ron.L. G..G. T. L? ntz
Kay.R. G. Fliker
H . ri Ick.R. T.Kinsman
Dawson.t.'. 13.Ma! i ?
J. H. Lentz.R. H. B.Ward Catl
Beck.L. H. B.Voorhees
Substitutions?AVest A'irgitria, Hawkins
for Meredith. Lyttle for Beck, Beck for
Dawson, Quintan for Johnson. Barrard for
Emsweller. Bowers for Heck, Hill for Lentz.
Simon fur Martin, Tallman for Harrick,
Courtney for Lyttle, Flanraga for Kiger,
Crowe for Setron. Nicholson for Kay,
Gaffney for Hawkins air.i Fuccy for Nich?
olson. Rutge.MK?J. Scudder for G. T. Lentz,
D. Scudder for Kingman, Winner for IL
Redmond. M. Redmond for Whitehill.
Touchdowns?Beck, Martin. Goals from
touchdown?Johnson, Lentz. Goal from
placement?Johnson. Ref? ree?Hennis, of
Pennsylvania. Umpire?Eckersall, of Chi?
cago. Linesman?Reed, of Springfield.
Time of periods?15 minutes.
To Easy Victory
Line of Quakers Cm to
Shreds; Forward pa8i?l
Save Losers Shut-Om
From a Spurial Ctyrreiponie%t
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 13.-_A
and inefficient Penn team, quite a cor
trast to the sturdy outfit that n7t
Pitt a 27-21 battle a week ago, fell h
j disorder before the powerful Dtt?
i mouth eleven this afternoon on Frank
? lin Field. The score was 44 to 7 u
j was the worst defeat for Penn in ?.
' cent years.
Dartmouth produced an amazing ar?
ray of fleet backs, even with subs;'.
| tutes in the line-up, and they tore th?
j Penn team to ribbons. The Red ar.?j
Blue had absolutely no offense, eice
an overhead attack, which they un
leashed in the third period for a touch
The wide margin of difference be
! tween the teams is clearly indicate
; by the analysis of the two team?
Penn's principal attack only ne^e
fifty-two yard.? and only two first down
in the whole game. Against this Dar
mouth ripped and ploughed its wav ''o
a distance of 306 y?trds for nine:??
Losers Gain With Pass
In only one branch of the play di
1 the Red and Blue show to adva?tae
I That waa in forward passing. In th
i the Quakers were successful geve
times, the totai yardage gained be;t
83 yards, with five first downs. It wi
- this method of attack alone that pr
, vented Penn from being held ac?reles
Dartmouth only occasionally resort?
to the play. In the first period R<
Wray twice intercepted Dartraoui
passes and as a resuit the invade'
kept to the straight football. On
twice did they do execution wi;
' passes. In the second period Jordi
threw a wonderful forward pass
Bower, who ran 4 4 yards down into t
shadow of the Penn goal, and in ti
third period another went to Burke ?
a 15-yard gain.
Penn was outpunted, outtackled a
i outplayed in all departments save oi
The los? : -'"" : ??! fewer cenalti
than the Dartmouth team, which w
i 125 yards for a varied asso
nclud ng the t
penalties _ of forty and twenty yai
? r ro gh'i ? ss.
The Dartmouth " ? never g
Penn's kickers a chance to get a?
rrood punts Ore was blocked foi
l safety, and several thers barely si
over the line for short dribbling i
1 vanees. The forward passes also w
i hurried, else their execution mi]
! have been ,T'.'-::tjr.
j Shift Baffles fVnn
j Behind that stonewall line, the Di
? mouth shift worked with smoothr.
j ar.d power. Penn essayed the fain
! Heisman shift, too, but thai always ?
' a hailing and w -, ...; nad
Dashing runs were made by SI
burne, Burke, Jordan ar.<i Bower.
; would be difficult : ingle out a D
j rr.outh back who
1 lows. All interfered splendidly, c
? one picked off P<n
) volume of ground-gaining was ?>r
well split between them.
Penn (7). 1 Dai (mouth (4
Grav ? . E :
<?'.' r<!.? 1 ,
? ?ochrane .L. G i
Day. ' . . .
Coi ? land .R G . '? i
' Wagrnor .R. T. Neidli
? - : r.li. E.. M
Straus .L- H. B. B?
Miller . K. li- H .11
Thomas .F B. Shell!
SCORE BY PERIODS
' Penn . 0 I) 7 (
n.uth 14 ;
Touchdowns?Burke (3), Shelburne
Jordan,Miller. ?,.-.- - I - hdown?
'.:..'. I , V
:- : ,ns '-.'??? I nn. Sawj -r for St
Ertresvaag for II i er Farrell for
i yer, Frank for Day, Wallace for Er
vaag, H ir\ iy for Farrell '? ? a, : er for
' lace, Day for Frai G II II '.lor Cope
[ Thurman for Wagner, Greenwall for
: lace; by 11 i rtmout P - - fo- M?
? Grundman for Bower, Gordon for L:
Strong fur Moore. Threnhie for Jo
Hi bi ?ok for I -'r ke Referee ?C. J.
Carty, Germantown Cmplr??Walter
: sno, Lehigh. (.inesman?J. A. E
1 Williams. Field ju ige- D. L. Fulta, Bi
Tim 15 minute pe
Stefn-Bloch Smart Clothes I KjjU
Broadway at ?2*4 Manhattan I ^^-^
?Court Sl't-?t at >iartaiiu-Brooklyn | ,?}
60 <?)tf<ys oAhead Of Time
entire Fall and Winter Stock
Sale starts to-morrow morn?
ing at 8 o'clock at both
shops. Prices and all details
will be published in Mon?
day's New York Times.World,
Tribune and Brooklyn Eagle