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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 03, 1912, Sporting and Automobile Section, Image 17

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Sporting and 'Automobile Section.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1912. Copyright, 1912, by the Sun Printing and Publl$Mng Aa$ociatlon.
liiphty-thrco Start in Grind on
New Course Laid Out at
Van Cortlandt Park.
Harvard Halfback's Kicking
Makes Points Enough
to Win.
Team Finishes Well Bunched in
Positions Un Near Henri of
Arthur noth of the Mohawk Athletic
Club' showed his heels to a Urge squad of
starters yesterday afternoon In the junior
metropolitan individual and team cross
country championship race, held over the
new Van Cortlandt Park course. There
were ninety-five entrants for the event
and of tbeso eighty-three started.
Oeorfe Crltchley, a New York A. C.
man. who was entered for the Individual
trophy, was quick to get oft and was soon
Icallng the pack. The course led the
men across the polo Meld from the
starting point at :50th street and
Hroadi-ay to the road through the coif
links, n up the hill to Uun Hill road,
where a lam was made Into (Jroton Aque
duct roadThe harriers then ran along
the railroad tracks and across the parade
grounds to the starting point. Twice
around this route completed the course,
which measured about six and a quarter
At the end of the first mile Crltchley
was sharing the lead with S. Leslie of the
Lone Island A. C, while the man body of
runners was close behind them. As the
men reached the one and a half mile mark
the strain began to tell on some of them
and the pack became a lone snakeltke
line that wormed Its way In ilnd out
through the throngs of persons who had
gathered to see the race. The tall of the
snake was made up of a tired little band of
stragglers who had no hope of gettlne any
of the honors, but who wero wearily plod
ding; along In the effort to cross the finish
line and so to be absent from the ranks
of the quitters. M. D. Huysman of the
Irish American club was leading at this
point, but was being hard pressed by H.
Kramer and 8. Leslie of the Long Island
A. C, while Russel Bprlngsteln, a Yonkers
Y. M. C. A. man, was holding fourth place
only a short distance behind the leaders.
T. F. Barden, running unattached, came
up from behind during the next mile and
when tho runners passed tho halt way
mark at the end of the first lap ho was
leading; Huysman by about ten yards. T.
E. Hayes, another Winged Fist entrant,
wan In third place, about five yards be
hind his team mate. The easy style In
which Barden was running at this point
made him look like a certain winner, but
Roth stalled to come up from the rear at
the (our mile mark. He came into first
place shorty before the four and one-half
mile mark was reached and was never
headed thereafter. The winner showed an
easy stride throughout and crossed the
finish line at least sixty yards In front of
Barden. who was about the same distance
ahead of Leslie.
The team prize and championship wn
won by the Morntngsldo Athletic Club.
To this club belongs a great deal of credit,
for considering the short time It has been
In existence Its accorrnillKhmvnta have
been remarkable. The Harlom boys have
tried before tfi gain the Junior title, but
failure did not spell defeat for them. The
team won because as a whole it was the
Best TMIanced team In tho race. Fifth
seventh, tenth, twelfth and fourteenth
places show how well the men stuck to
gether throughout the race.
The men finished as follows :
M. S.
34 37
34 47
34 47
1 A. Roth; Mohawk A. C ....
T. F. Bardea. unattached.. .
78. Leslie, Lone laland A. C
K. Springsteen. Yonkers Y. U. C. A,.
H. Kramer. Long Island A. C
W. D. Huysman. 1. A. A. c
411. Hughes. Jr.. W. Y. A. C. . .
a. J. Crtteheley. K. Y. A. C
-J. Williams, Uornln raids A. C.
R. W. Itlcby, Jlitnam A. C...
7 O. Nelson. Uomlnftlde A. C.
T. Poapora, Mohawk A. C
O. Gibbons, N. Y. A. C
10 C. McCaan. XornlnraMe A. C
11 P. Heller, Knights of St. Antony. ..
12 0. Maler. Uornlngslde A. C.
F. nurrtero, unattached.. ..
H. Honshan, unattached
IS H. McCluaky. Yonkers Y. U. C. A....
14 J. Manning. Momlngslde A. C
T. E. Nelson, I. A. A. O-. .
"J. J. Reynolds. I. A. A. C
15 1. Hampton, Yonkers Y. M. U. A....
Kd Jordan. Xavlcr A. A
IS (1. Coons, Momlngslde A. C
17-J. o. Hermans, Yonkers Y. M. C. A. .
J. Deunelly. 1. A. A. c
IS If. A. Devaney. I. A. A. C. .
IS A. A. Richmond. LI.A.C,
30 T. Carroll, L. 1. A. C. ... . . .
21- F. wiltoa. Mohawk A. 0
22 J. W. Plaut. L. 1. A. G
2 It. l.ucas. MomUigtlde A. C
-I CJ. Klely. Morntngslde A. C
24-J. Brooks. Mohswk A. C
vs-ft MutcrsoD. Mohawk A. C
2W. Lembech. Mohswk A. C
25 A. Hall. Yonkers Y. M. C. A
2 J. J. McDermott, I. A. A. C
39w. Brazil. I. A. A. C
31 J. C. McOUI. Putnam A. C
32 W, Saul. 1. A. A. C..
S3 C. Davis, I. A. A. C
34 A. Linen, Yonkers Y. M. C. A
Ji-W. Lrille. Long Island A. V
3 It. Nye. Mohawk A. C
37 H. Malary, Mohawk A. O
J J. A. Fritz, Pastime A. C
3 II. J. Hell. I. A. A. C
to II. Nlckerson. Yonkers Y. M. C. A.. .
41 H. Strydlo. Yonkers Y. M. o. A
42 H. Young, St. Ueorn'sClub
43 J. McOllf Putnam A. C
44 V. Nchwart, Putnam A. C
45 A. McLean. Yonkers Y. M. C. A
4 W. M. Urookwell, L. I. A. C
(7-M. tieti. Knights of St. Antony
48 F. Flynn, Kolg hts of St. Aniony
4 H. Harford, Knights of St. Antony., ..
W W, Wonnker.St. Oeorge'sClub... .
41 A. Sherman. Putnam A. C, .
42 T. Dleckman, N. Y. A. C
53 J, MeAuley, Knights of Si. Aotony, ..
44- H. Harris. Putnam A. C
45 F. KlrkhoO. I. A. A. C
.S3 11
34 47
33 40
34 t
X 04
35 OS
.3 OU
38 2
3S 32
.as si
.39 40
3 41
.38 42
..36 44
. .M 4
. .3S 51
. .3t 64
St 4S
,3 40
.37 01
,37 02
37 04
37 10
37 13
.37 14
.37 23
. 37 ST)
.37 32
..37 34
..37 34
. 37 41
,38 01
3S 04
.33 09
,aa io
31 11
. ,3 12
as u
. ,M S3
. a lot
...as io
. n i;
. . 3 24
. ,a2s
30 50
. 3 5
. . .40 04
...40 13
...41 IS
...41 23
...41 24
..41 40
.41 44
...41 03
..,42 64
...43 44
...44 20
. .44 34
...4 11
,14 4S
i ns teams nnisnea at roiiowa:
I Momlngslde A. C
X Long Island A. C
s Mohawk A. d
Yonkers Y. M. C. A. '..
a-f . A. A. 0
a Putnam A. C
7 Kslf bis of St. Antony...
-N. Y. A.C '.
a St. George's Club
10-Pattlms A. 0
. I. 1. 10. l,
. J, . 18.20,
t, S,J1,,
.13, 14. 17, M,
.is, to, fc.w,
. S, 31, 43, 44,
.11.47,4. 41,
4. 8.43, ..
,42. CO
St 141
63 JOS
Men who were running Individually and whose
DoilUonadld not count In the team scores.
"prlaafield Y. M. C. A. Makes Oas
Half Lena-Ill of Field.
.Spbinokikld, Mass., Nov. 2. Tile Y. M,
C. A. eleven burled Mlddlebury College
heneath u lis to 7 score this afternoon on
I'ratt Field At no time were the Ver-
monters In a position to make the game
interesting, although they did score a
touchdown In the third period. In this
Crawford received the klckoff end after
(hit .Springfield defonce had been drawn In,
double puss, which finally landed In
Trlggs's hands, enabled the Vermont
nwtrt.'i back to get away for a touchdown.
Springfield's play was characterised by
much open football, the final touchdown
turning on a well executed forward pass,
which netted a gain of nearly half the
Uituw of tho field, Mann as usual ex
eelldl In open field running.
rlrooklyn School Defeated.
Public School 81, Manhattan, socoer team,
ffe.itert I'ubllo School 0. Hrooklyn, by u
w ore of 4 goals to 0, In a I. H. A. L. contest
ft (he Prospect Park Parade Orounds
Charley Brlckley, Harvard's won
derful field goal kicker, making a
drop kick.
Beaten 14 to 0, Apparently
Chiefly by Contributory'
Resistance Not Stiff Enough,
Though, to Offset Their
Own Errors.
I'HlLADiLPiilA, Nov, 2. Although I'enn
put up a mugnlflcent tight. Statu College
did about whut was expected, and won
the annual game lo-duy by the score of
14 to 0. State scored two touchdowns,
one In the second period and unother In
the fourth. Both of them were due In u
measure to I'enn's mistakes.
For the first score the Quaker linn
failed to hold when Minds kicked from his
10 yard line. The ball waa blocked by a
State forward and recovered for State by
Hanson on Penn' 14 yard line. On tho
second line up, Miller, the midget quarter
back of the visitors, fooled the Quakers'
defence and sprinted diagonally ucruss
the field before he was thrown out of
bounds on the 1 yard line. Although
Penn braced and State fumbled, the vlsl
tbra held on to the ball, and on the fourth
try Capt. Mautlie went over for the touch
down. Neither team could score lu thn next
two periods. Cspt. Mercer was Indirectly
responsible for the second touchdown,
which came In the fourth period. Mauthe.
had punted to Mercer. The ball reachrd
the Quaker on the bound and he fumbled
It as it bounded along. 'Wilson gut It for
State on I'enn's 13 yard line. Again the
l'ehu team braced and four yards was ull
State could get In two rushes.
Then Miller made a forward pass over
the goal line to Very. The Quaker cap
tain tackled the State end as he reached
for the ball. It looked as though Mercer
could have knocked the ball down, but he
did not and State scored again.
In the first half Penn outrushed State
eighty-five yards to seventy-seven yards.
In the second half Penn rushed the ball
from scrimmage only thirteen yurds to
BUty-flve yards for State.
Tho lineup:
Mc.Nauf hton,
Craig., .
Left end..
Lett tackle.
1-tfl guard..
. . .Onlre....
. Clark
. Very
1 Wry m an
. Kllht guard.
Itlfhl tackle..
It lit end
Ift halfback..
.Hlght halfback....
Tnuehdowna Mauthe. Verv.
Goals from
touchdown Mauthe. 2. Tteferee Oklsan. Ifm
plre McCarthy. Unasman Weymouth. Time
of periods 14 mlnutoa. Substitutes Pennsyl
vania Marshall for Mercer, Mercer for Marshall,
I'eden for Jourdtt, Ilellman for Mercer, Journeay
for DlUon, Kllliher for McNaushton. Htate
Y'ogrl tor Beboui. Western for Mauthe, Mauihe
for western, Willing for Lamb.
Colics Paper Again Isanea Protest
Acalnat Sport's Abolishment.
The football bogey has turned up at
Columbia again this year and the annual
demand for the reeatablishment of the
came on Momlngslde Heights has been
Issued by the spectator. This time the
lack of football is blamed for tho poor
material that has been reporting to the
coaches of Columbia's teams and a re
cent graduate who has voiced tho com
plaint sees no hopes until football Is re
stored. Without football, so the specta
tor says, big men cannot be expected to
come to Columbia and It Is big men who
are needed to support every form of ath.
Strange to say, It has been discovered
that after football was abolished the aver
age weight of Columbia's varsity crews
Increased and the crews have been heav
ier than tn the period when football was
played until last spring when the aver
age fell Slightly
Goes Pall Lena-th of Field.
In a football game between the lona A. C,
and Pilgrim A. C. at the Prospect Park
Parado (Irounds yesterday afternoon Left
Knd Howard of the former team made a
spectacular run. lie nicked up the ball on
if. om van! line durlnir a mass nlav. am
away from the pack and ran a dlstauoo of
ninety-nine yard to the Pilgrim Una for a
H ' 7 s FsPtii, fV'lv& Captain 1'rrr.v Wendell of lliirvnrcl,
, viF iwTyI i who was so pliirky Hint he went Into
Ktuninn. one of the
Alec Smith's 82 Rest Card of
Double Ron nil on Links
of Jersey Club.
In older to give the new couise of the
Somervllle Country Club a tent, four well
known professional golfers played a four
ball match at thirty-six holes there yester
day, Ueorge Low of Ilaltusrol and Will
iam Shlppen, the Shlnnecock Indian, de
feating Aleck Smith of Wykagyl and OeorBe
1-nnglnnds of the home club, by 4 up and
3 to play. Home of tlui tees had been fci-t
back, making tho total distance ubout
C.GOO yuids, which, together with the
soft Kround, made the going hard,
I.ow und Shlppen took an early lead,
winning thn first und third holes und were
able to stand 2 up at the turn. The In
ward Journey wua well fought. Low und
Shlppen tuklnK the tenth and eleventh
und their opponents the twelfth, four
teenth and fifteenth, and the first named
pair reucljcd thn end tit the round 1 up.
It was only through fine work on X'."
part of LauglandH that Low und Shlppen
did not win the 1SU yard second hole In
the afternoon. langlandH's drive landed
tn u, trap In which there was water, und
he laid his niblick shot dead to the pin.
being thus euubled to halve the hole In
3. Smith and Langlands squared the
match ut the fourth, but Low and Shlppen
became 1 up attain at the next and
reached the turn by that margin. At the
short seventh Shlppen ran down a 24 foot
putt for a 'I. Low ran down one from the
edge of the eleventh green and halved that
hole, which Is 647 yards long. In 6. He
, had another good one at the twelfth for
another halve, but tiftor that there was no
holding Low and Shlppen nnd they settled
matters on tho firieeuth green. The bye
holes were played out. Smith had an 82
In the afternoon, which was the best In
dividual score of the dny, Shlppen 'hud 83,
The best ball cards of the pairs were
as follows:
(Jtorgt Low and William Hhlpptnt
Morning Hound,
Out 4 4 4 3 4 5 4 4 411
In I 1 t 1 11 D 41 11
Afttrnoon Itound.
Out S. 5 4 4 4 2 639
In 6 4 4 4 4 4 4 41 77 141
Aleck Smith and rjcorg Langlandis
Morning Itound.
Out 83743445 441
In 57454443 64113
Afternoon Itound.
Out 4 3 5 3 5 4 3 6 434
In 1(1(1111 5 43 71 ltl
Iloltart Wins by Htralaht Play.
Canton. N. Y.. Nov. 2. Ilobnrt defeated
St. Lawrence at football here this afternoon,
the score being 12 to 6, Doth teums played
straight football most of (ho lime, tho for
ward pass proving tiiiHticcpRsful on three
attempts. Ilobnrt dlupluyed .better offen
sive and defensive work throughout. Mc
(llnnlsluf I.awrence curried the bull from the
60 yard line for a touohdown In the secorst
period after a fumble.
: nvM, .jztvr 'KitiU .
rrlnt-etou Sf&33
Tubby Waller, the biKKest of tlio
Tiger backs, lio inntlo many Knott
Kiilns. Above, In tlie reiitrr, Is Hard
wick, the llitliti'st of the Harvard
backs. Ills open Held runnliijt was
of a brilliant order.
Old Mljle I'ootball Triumphs Over
Trlek Playa, Srure 110 to IS.
Madibok, Wis., Nov. 2. The Wisconsin
University football team won to-day from
Chicago University on liandall Field by
a scoie of 30 to 12. Hath tenuis played
gamely und brllllaiitl . The weather was
Ideal for footbull and 20,000 spectators
wntched the contest. Wisconsin Used old
style football during most of the game,
while Chicago frequently resorted to the
forward pass and a series of trick plays.
Chicago scored Its first touchdown on
a long forward pass. It mudn the second
on a fumbled kick. Gillette falling to hold
the ball and Huntington recovering It for
Chicago ut Wisconsin's S yard line. Smith
went through the line for a touchdown.
Tanberg and Herger each scored two
touchdowns for Wisconsin and Hellows
kicked a goal from the field. Gillette, the
Wisconsin quarterback, was the star of
the game, making a number of long runs
and showing fine generalship.
The lineup:
WIcon?ln. loltlon fhlcaro.
Hoeflel lfl end Vruurlnk
Samp.. . lft tackle . .Zcllrrs
Clellen. Left guard Whiteside
Powell,. .Centre Dclardlcn
Keeler nlilit auiinl .. ilcanlon
Hitler Itlajht tackle, . . Carptnter
Ofitle. Kllht end... lIUDtlrijImi
Gillette,. Uuartfrback Payne
Tormey. l-eft halfback... Kltipatptrlck
llrlKhl.. . Ills ht halftmck. . Gray
Tanberg. Pullburk 1'lerce
Score Wlficoniln, 30; Chlcairo. 12. 'rouchilo ns
Tanberg, 2; llrricrr. V. Kntlth, llunllnvlrn,
Goals after touchdounk Utile lie, J. l'leld goal
1Ip1Iuw. Itefrice llarkctl. Wen Point, t'm
plre llenbrnuk, Mlchlg.tn IJuesman Ham
iiimiil, Michigan. Time of (iinrlorK -16 mlntilrH.
.Suhtltutea-AMconln- Mr Kee for lloeffrl, Largo
for Ofitle. Ilrllows for tllllctle, Alexsmler for
Tormey. Ilergcr for Ilrliht. Moltelt for Tanberg.
Chicago llarrli for Whltcblde. .Smith for I'ayno
Kennedy fur Fltt palrlck, .Sorgrru for (iray.
Ohio Wesleyan Haonra Under.
Lanhinii, Mich.. Nov. 2. Agricultural
College defeated Ohio enleyan this niter
noon by u 48 to o score. Open stylo of play
wan responsiblo for most of the ground
gaining on the part of the Michigan team.
Twenty of the points were made In the first
half. A forward pass over the centre of
tho lino after tho teuuis were spread out
In punt formation was the best ground
gainer for the Aggies. Quarter flaulhler.
until recently a scrub, was the Mar of the
fray. He received most. of the passes over
the centre or me nn
lr Witt, who lilt the Harvard line
with force and mIm illil the limiting
for Princeton.
His Kims Vary From H.l Yards
Down ami Lehigh Falls
Score 38 to 14.
South Hcthlciikm. l'u.. Nov. 2. Le
high fought a good fight against the Med
footed Curllsle ludlnns to-day, but went
down to defeat, score 34 to 14, It was
Thorpe, the world renowned athlete, who
virtually ilerealcd Lehigh, for he mude
2t of the visitors' points. The Indians
hail an nil powerful offence which Le
high could not fathom with any dectee
of success. On the other hand Lehigh's
offence worked only with consistency nt
times, but Its forward passing wns brill
iant, l'azzettl, who was on the forward
ing end completely bewildered the Red
skins with his accurate throws. l)y rea
son of these forwaid passes Lehigh scuri-d
her touchdowns, Ilobun each time being
on tho receiving end. He made good both
Two other times Lehigh looked good to
score, but the Inevitable happencyl, Af
ter iccelvlng the klckoff In the first hulf
Lehigh went right down the field. The
Indians finally had seemed to stop Le
high, when Paziettl essayed a forward
pass. The alert Thorpe gathered the ball
Into his arms and dodged SG yards through
the entire surprised Lehigh team for u
touchdown. A pal n In the third period
Lehigh got the Jump on Cnrllsle nnd lino
plays, coupled with forward passes,
brought the ball to Curllsle'H G yurd line,
Here a Lehigh man fumbled nnd the ball
went to the ludlnns,
One noticeable feature of Lehigh's play
lug was In the third quarter, when the
Ilrown and White held the Indians for
downs on the one ynid line.
Capt. razzettl was Lehigh's star. Ills
generalship wns fine nnd his pascsfs brill
iant. In all Lehigh made eight success
ful forward pusses out of n dozen at
tempts. Tho Indians tried this style of
pluy often, making only one good, a long
heave from Thorpe to Aicasa, winch
brought the bull to Lehlgh'.i hulf yard
In thn flrot downs Lehigh had un even
dozen to llftecn by Cnrllsle, There wus
a dearth of punting, l'azzettl booting the
bnll twlcrt and Thorpe once. Lehigh suf
fered most from penalties.
The lineup:
Carllilc. Position'.
Large Left end .
(luyon Left tackle, . .
(larlnw Left truant,...
llergle Centre
Ilusch Illghl guard. .,
('Alan llleht tackle...
Verteneck Hlght end.. .,
Welsh Quarterback , ,
'Ihorpc 1, (I Imtfhsrk . .
Arcana, . . .Illirht halfback.,
Powell .. Fullback
.. . Vela
. i II miser
. . Wylle
.Sa telle
. Flick
Hcore Carlisle, 34: Lehigh, 4, Touchdown
Thorpe 4, Arcana I, lloban 2, (ioals from touch
donna Iloban 3, Thorpe I. (loaK from tlejil -Thorpe.
.Substltuiri- CarllMe- Williams for
Huyon. 1-rhlgh McCaffrey for Vela, tirumbsek
for llouer, Arkerly for (irutnhnck, .Scruggs for
llallcy. Coyne for Haw telle, Greene for Coyne,
Cheneweth for I'azzelil. Hefe rre-Cruwelt.
Nwarthmorn, Umpire- Ctwlello, Cornell. Head
linesman-Thorn. Ifaverford. lime of quarters
12 minutes.
Snmll Comfort, However, for
Team That lias to Meet
Yale Next.
Providence. Nov. 2. Foj a team .that
Is scheduled to meet Yale next week
Ilrown made a poor showing against Ver
mont on Andrews Field this afternoon.
Brown won by only 12 to 7. There wns
no particular part of the Ilrown play that
showed to less advantage than another.
The whole team seemed to have slumped.
Kor the first half the Vermonters dis
tinctly outplayed the Hill men. Both
sides fumbled several times, although
Ilrown wns the worse offender. Vermont
found the Ilrown line like paper and re
peatedly tore .through It at almost any
point for good gains.
In the first period by straight rushing
and end runs Vermont took the ball 62
yards, only to fumble on Ilrown's five
yard line. The period ended with the ball
in Ilrown's possession under her own goal
posts. Vermont's score came soon In the
second period. From the five yard line
Henry and Tenney made short gains, but
Ilrown wns penalized 1G yards for hold
lpg und tho ball went back to the-3 yaid
Theie It was fumbled Vermont recov
eilng. Sefton went over for the touch
down nnd Smith kicked the goal. Drown
braced n little und after Crowthcr had
run back a punt from mldfleld to Ver
mont's 18 yard line, Tenney nnd Crowther
curfled It over, the latter smaklng the
touchdown. Ashbaugh fulled to kick the
goal. There waa no further scoring In
the first htiir, which closed Just after Smith
failed In an attempt at u goal from place
ment fium Ilrown's 43 yard line,
Ilrown's attack Improved n little In the
second half and twice the ball was rushed
long distances, only to be lost on downs,
once on the 2 yard line nnd once on the
G yard line. Ilnrtlctt went In for Uean
at light half In the third period and the
Ilrown attack wns noticeably strong. When
the period closed the big fellow had the
ball on Vermont's 2 yard line.
The visitors made it great stand and
took tho ball on downs. Smith punted
to Vermont's 4G yard line and Ilrown on
straight tushes, Ilartlett doing most of
tho work took It back down the field for
the second score, the big right half going
over. The scoring ended there. A min
ute before the close of the game Ilrown
started a smashing Attack that chewed
up 46 yards In three plays and the whis
tle stopped the Hill men on Vermont's
G yard lino.
The lineup and summaiy:
, berry
., .,. ..Fair
. Salmond
. .Gallagher
Crowther .
Left end . . .
Left tackle. . .
.Left guard. . ,
flight guard.,
tight tackle, .
. Illght end...
Left halfback..
Hlght halfback
Fullback . .
Score Ilrown. 12: Vermont. J. Touehitnuns
Crowther, Ilartlett. Sefton. Goal from touch
down Mmlth. Substitutes Ilrown, Katt for
Uurphv, Ilartlett for Dean, Goldberg for Gold
stein; Vermont. Putnam for Ciatfey, Havre for
Merry. Clatfcy for Putnam. Ilcferre Marnhall.
t'mplre Davis. Head linesman Hchwlnn, Time
of periods It mlnules.
iieltyalturur Collene Heatru by Score
of IIH to T.
Allkntown, Pa,, Nov. 2. Muhlenberg
won un easy victory over Gettysburg Col.
lege this afternoon, scoring, 8 points to 37
for their opponents. Thu homo collegians
started In with u rush and before tho first'
quarter had expired Flexor went over
tho lino for u touchdown, Vreeland kick
ing tho goal. Vreeland also kicked a field
goal in the sama period.
Fast play on both sides characterized
tho second quarter, Vreeland kicking two
goals from touchdowns by Copley and
Hitter. Gettysburg scored Its only points
In this period, Meyers innklnx a touch
down and kicking the goul. Tho third
quarter was oven, neither side, scoring, but
In tho last period Muhlrnberit scored twj
touchdowns tn quick succession. T
Magnificent Effort Across
Wind Best of His
Crimson Better in All Df
pni tnionts Than Tiffor
Camuiiidck, Mass., Nov. 2. For thf
first time In twenty-llv years Harvard
crushed Princeton on tho gridiron .'to
day, tho scoro of a most sensational
gnme belnff Id to 6., Moro than 35,000
men and women sat In the. huge sta
dium und marvelled ut the nurprlslng
strength of tho Crimson eleven. In
bold relief the wonderful kicking of
Harvard's ntar halfbuck, Charles Brick
ley, utood out.
Hrlckley, noon after the second period
begun, when the score was 0 to 0,
kicked a field goal from the 15 yard
line. These three points wero more
than offest n few moments later, when
a combination of two forwards ' posies
enabled Tubby Waller to score th
Tigers' only touchdown. Pendleton's
failure to catch the ptint out deprived
Princeton of the usual goal trial, and
the score stood 6 to 3 against tho Crim
son when the second period ended.
It was In tho third period, howevrr,
that Brick ley's kicking put old Nassau
out of It. He drop kicked u goal from
tho 14 yard line after De Witt's fatal
fumble of a puss, and that tied the
score.. Then ufter Gardner hud made
a heady fair catch on Princeton's 47
yard line Hrlckley kicked a magnificent
goal from placement, driving the
leather squarely bver tho middle of thu
crossbars and placed Harvard on top,
with the totals standing 9 to 6.
It was In the fourth and last period
that Hrlckley, while taking part In a
slashing onslaught, which resulted In
a Harvard touchdown, was kicked In
tho head and so painfully Injured that
u was necessary to carry mm orwra
battlefield. But before he left they tfne
of the Crimson's triumph Ha lck
battered his way over the Tigers goal
lino and subsequently kicked a neat
goal from an angle which finished Har
vard's scoring and sent the Tigers back
to the jungle, with the total 16 to 8
against them.
Harvard's general play was a revela
tion even to the sharps. In the first
place tho condition of the Cambridge
men proved to bo of vital Importance
They stood up under the battering of
Princeton's attack with remarkable for
titude, and .hen having fought the sons
of Old Nassau to a standstill In point of
defensive tactics the Harvard players
started In to cut the enemy Into rib
bons. At punting, In catching and run
ning back kicks, In generalship and In
dogged determination to carry the day
fair Harvard excelled, .and yet It was
not without tho hardest kind of foot
ball, inasmuch as the Princeton eleven
fought with great courage until the
last whistle concluded the. struggle.
Harvard's victory was so impressive
that the great crowd went wild with
dellcht, and hundreds of undergraduates
did a serpentine dance around the field
to the music of a brass band In cele
bration of the triumph. The utmost
good feeling nnd sportsmanship pre
vailed, for In the hour of defeat Prince
ton generously cheered the conquerors
and Harvard returned the compliment
with full measure.
It might be said thut Brlckley's goal
kicking alone brought nbout the down
fall of the Jerseymen, for his educated
boot rolled up more than enough points
to offset the Tigers' total. But It was
Harvurd's alertness and vigorous hust
ling that Worked the lull to within
striking distance of Princeton's goal
posts, thereby making It possible for
Hrlckley to complete his successful drop
kicks. Each goal made In this manner
was practically an easy task, but the
goal from placement was one of the
most spectacular feats ever recorded In
football history.
When Gardner made1 hts fair catch
which led to this Incident he stood on
the 47 yard mark, or near tho centre of
tho gridiron. A brisk wind was blowing
out of tho northwest diagonally across
the field in the faces of the Harvard
players. Nothing daunted, Brlckley de
cided to take the chance, Lying flat
upon the ground Gardner poised tho
ball, with the Princeton players ar
ranged In the usual dcfenslvo forma
Around the gridiron sat Harvard and
Princeton men and women, all silent.
Not one man In ten believed that Brlck
ley could drive the pigskin so great a
distance with tho necessary momentum
and accuracy to carry It across tho magic
bar. As Brlckley took a fow rapid
steps and then drove hts right foot un
der the leather oval tho excitement of
the crowd was Intense. Up from the
turf shot tho ball, revolving rapidly,
yet making surprising headway against
tho young gnle. Over anil over It
twisted toward tho Intended mark.
With Increasing speed, 't seemed, lv
sped onward, high over tho heads of the
discomfited Tigers and whirled over the
posts directly across the wooden beam,
Thousands of Harvard flags fluttered
nnd thousands of Harvard throats
emitted a tremendous cheer, which wait
followed by hysterica! cries und tho blar
ing of tho band. Tho Harvard, players
rushed toward Brlckley and threw arms
about him In ecstasy.
Tho player smiled happily as he
shook hands with Ills companions and
henrd his name nil nut oil on every side.
Hrlckley surely wns n hero, nnd when
Inter on ho hobbled Io the side lines
holding his head In his hands after re
ceiving the Injury that retired him from

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