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University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, November 02, 1908, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1908-11-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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UNIVERSITY MISSOURIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1908.
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DEFEAT DAMPENS
HALLOWEEN
ARDOR
Students Half-Heartedly Pile
Wagons on Steps of
Academic Hall.
ONE CADET STANDS ON GUARD
Cigar Store Indian, Swings
and a Playhouse Are
Moved.
Halloween, with its wierd traditions,
merry-making and pranks was decid
edly lacking in interest and enthusi
asm at the University of Missouri Sat
urday night.
When a scouting party brought a
wagon, lawn swing or some other ar
ticle to the steps of Academic Hall, the
act was greeted with forced exclama
tions of pleasure.
One Freshman cadet posted at the
Agricultural building remained faith
ful to his trust With a fixed bayonet,
he defied the crowd to enter the build
ing. When he had apparently stabbed
one of the students and had been hus
tled off amid the exclamations "Hang
'im," "Go get a rope," and other angry
cries, he detected the joke played on
him.
Customarily no effort is spared to do
some "stunt" that Is difficult, such as
the burying of the large boiler in front
of Academic Hall last year. Saturday
night, the students were contented
with half a dozen wagons, a cigar
store Indian and a few other miscel
laneous articles piled on the front
steps of Academic Hall.
A small crowd of students started to
take a small playhouse from Hitt
street but dropped it and run when
they heard the angry tones of the own
er. The debris was cleared away Sun
day morning.
"CO-EDS" TELL REAL
AGES AT Y. W. C. A. PARTY
"Dance of the Goblins" Another Feature
of Entertainment.
Attired in original costumes repre
senting r-pinsters of uncertain ages, "co
eds" of the University of Missouri car
ried on a lively discussion of man at
the Y. W. C. A. social Saturday even
ing. The discussion was ended by the
appearance of a man with a wonderful
machine which could, by the turning ot
a crank, change anyone into whatever
he mo-t wished to 1k. The terrible
price wa that one must tell her true
ac. Thev came out athletes, singers.
a modern Romeo and .luliet, all young
and beautiful. At last the awful pen
alty of giving a false age was grue
somely illustrated.
The "Dance of the Goblins" received
prolonged applause when they cast Dr.
Meyer's system of grading, represented
by an "I," into the kettle to boil.
Other original features of the even
ing's entertainment were '"A Scene in
Read Hall Reading Room," "Negro Mel
odies as Tiiey Arc Sung on a Georgia
Plantation." "and "The Kindergarten,"
in which young women, dressed as chil
dren, replied to the teacher's questions
with witty payings in verse.
At the close of the program, the
s-pinsters found consolation in the bar
rels of cider and apples and the stacks
of gingerbread and doughnuts in the
second-floor corridors.
QUAIL SEASON IS OPEN
Political Managers Keeping Eye on
Departing Sportsmen.
Boone county and University hunt
ers took advantage this morning of the
beginning of the two-months open
season for the shooting of quail to
go forth in quest of game.
Most of the parties expect to re
turn to Columbia in time to vote to
morrow. The political managers, anx
ious to get out a large vote, are keep
ing a wary eye on the Nimrods.
ALUMNI TO SPEAK HERE
Nardin and Donnell Will Talk for the
Republican Ticket.
W. T. Xardin and Forrest Donnell.
graduates of the University of Mis
souri, now practicing law in St. Louis,
will speak at the courthouse this ev
ening at 7:30 o'clock in the interest
of the Republican ticket.
Roth were prominent debaters while
in school hero.
Girls Play Basketball.
The first game of girl's basketball of
the year was played Saturday morning
between the Juniors and Seniors.
Much interest was shown and ibe
chamnionshiD nromises to be a haW
fought one this year. As it was onH.
a practice game, no score was
NEWS
TIGERS FAIL TO SCORE
AT CRITICAL MOMENTS
Tachling High, Missouri Men Are Thrown Off
Repeatedly by Speedy Ames Players Iowa's
Interference a Marvel of Precision.
(Continued from First rage.)
bled, but Ristine recovered the ball on
the thirty-three yards line.
Alexander kicked to Hubbard, who
was tackled in his tracks by Gilchrist
on Ames' thirty-five yard line. Hubbard
gained twenty yards around the end,
but on the next play Ames fumbled
and Ristine recovered the ball for the
Tigers.
Driver went through the line for eight
yards, and on the next play Bluck fum
bled the ball, E. Lambert recovering
it for Ames. Ames attempted a forward
pass from Heggen to E. Lambert, but'
made no gain, and E. Lambert was
forced to kick. Dcatherage got the ball
on the Tigers' twentv-vard line, but
fumbled and Nelson recovered it for
Ames.
G. Lambert gained ten yards around
end and E. Lambert went through the
line for the first touchdown of the game.
after seven minutes of play. E. Lam
bert kicked a difhcult goal from one side
of the field. Score, Ames 0, Missouri 0.
Bluck kicked off for the Tigers to
Hubbard, who returned the ball fifteen
vards from Ames' fifteen-vard line.
Ames lost three yards on a forward
pass from Heggen to E. Lambert. E.
Lambert kicked fifty yards to Death
erage on the Tigers' fifteen-yard line.
Bluck gained twelve yards through
the line, but fumbled and the ball went
to Ames.
Hubbard attempted to go around an
end but made no gain. Ames was
penalized fifteen yards for holding.
Driver broke through the line and threw
Hubbard for a loss of six yards. E.
Lainbert kicked fifty yards and the ball
went out of bounds, going to Missouri
on its fifteen-yard line.
Tiger Line Holds.
Alexander kicked thirty yards to Heg
gen who returned twelve yards. G.
Lambert smashed through the line for
five yards, but Hubbard failed to gain
through the same place. E. Lambert
tried for a field goal from the Tigers'
forty-yard line, but the ball fell short.
Dcatherage getting it on the Tigers'
ten-yard line and returning ten yards.
Nee made one yard through the line,
and Alexander kicked thirty yards to
Hubbard, who returned full distance,
dodging or throwing off six Tigers.
E. Lambert carried the ball for a five-
yard gain on the forward pass. On the
next play Nee smashed through the line
and threw Hubbard for a loss of five
yards. E. Lambert tried for a goal from
field, but failed, Dcatherage catching
the ball behind the goal line and run
ning it back to the Tigers' fifteen-yard
lino. Ames was penalized five yards for
an off-side play.
Gilchrist went around end for four
yards and Alexander kicked to the thir
ty-five-yard line, where the ball was
given to the Tigers on a foul.
Bucking the Line.
Driver gain ten yards around end.
and Ewing went through the line for
six vards. Alexander and Nee carried
the ball four yards through the line to
the center of the field. Alexander's
kick was blocked, but on the next play
he succeeded in booting the hall thirty
yards to Heggen, who was tackled in
his tracks by Ristine.
Heggen lost five yards on an end run
and E. Lambert kicked fifty-five yards
to Dcatherage, who returned eight
yards.
Bluck went through tackle for seven
yards, Alexander for two yards, and
the ball was again in the center of the
field. Ewing gained five yards through
center. Bluck took the ball through
tackle for five yards, and Anderson went
around end for six yards. E. Lambert
broke through the line and threw Bluck
for a loss of two yards.
An onside kick, from Alexander to
Ewing, was spoiled, the wind blowing
the ball back, and no gain was made,
but on the next play Alexander smashed
through the line for seventeen yards.
Bluck" fumbled on the next play but
Miller recovered the ball, and took it
through the line for a gain of four
yards. Gilchrist went around an end for
"ten yards and probably would have
gained more ground had the referee not
l)cen in his way.
A Heartbreaking Failure.
The ball was then on Ames' ten
yard line and it was the first down
"for the Tigers. On a fake play Nee
took the ball through the line for a
.'ain of five yards, and Driver gained
one yard more. With only four yards
to gain, a touchdown seemed certain.
But the Ames men braced and held
the Tigers for downs on the one-yard
line.
E. Lambert kicked sixty yards, and
t. u rolled back to the Tigers'
kept V""-- "a" ' ,?gi
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ABOUT
twenty-five yard line, when Deatherage
ran up too far to catch it. Alexander
gained ten yards around end on a fake
play, Wilmarthc tackling. Driver went
around end for a nine-yard gain, and a
forward pass from Alexander to Nee
put the ball on Ames- fifty-yard line.
Another forward pass from Alexander
to Driver netted five yards. Bluck
went around an end for six yards, and
Alexander gained three yards through
center. Anderson smashed through the
line for another six yards, but the ball
went to Ames on the next play when
it was fumbled by Alexander.
On Ames' thirty-five yard line, Ames
was penalized fifteen yards for holding,
and E. Lambert kicked sixty yards to
Deatherage, who ran the ball back
twenty-five yards to the center of the
field, dodging about half the Ames
team.
Anderson went through the line for
-.iv yards.
Changes in Each Team.
Williams replaced Nee, and Ames
substituted Tellier for Graham at left
end.
Bluck failed to gain through the line
and Mi-ouri was penalized fifteen yards
for holding. Alexander kicked to Ames'
thirty-fivc-yard line, to Heggen, who
was tackled in his tracks by Williams.
Ame- was penalized fifteen yards for
an illegal forward pass. This put the
ball on Ames' ten-yard line. E. Lam
bert kicked forty yards to Deatherage,
who returned five yards. Williams
tripped an Ames' player and Missouri
was fined fifteen yards. Alexander and
Williams worked the forward pass for
ten yards, and Bluck went through the
line for five yards more.
The ball went to Ames on an illegal
forward pass, and E. Lambert kicked
fifty-five yards to Deatherage, who re
turned ten yards. Gilchrist failed to
gain through the line and Alexander
kicked thirty-five yards to Heggen, the
ball going out of bounds on the Tigers'
lifty-yard-line. Ristine captured the
ball on an on-side kick and gained five
yaids before he was downed.
A forward pass from Alexander to
Driver gained five yards and Driver
gained another yard around an end. A
forward pass fioni Alexander to Driver
failed, and Missouri was penalized fif
teen yard, jut as the whistle ended the
first half with the ball on the Tigers'
forty-yard line. Score: Ames C, Mis
souri 0.
Second Half.
Bluck kicked off thirty-five yards for
Mis-ouri and Heggen returned the ball
ten yards from the twenty-yard line.
On an end run Heggen was thrown by
Alexander for a loss of five yards. E.
l-anibt'it kicked thirty-five yards out of
bounds. Anderson carried the ball three
yards through the line to Missouri's
forty-yard-yard line.
-Tellier captured an onside kick from
Alexander to Driver, returning the ball
to the middle of the field. Deatherage
took time out.
G. Lambert gained two yards through
the line. E. Lambert lost four yards
on and end run. Ames was penalized
fifteen yards for holding, and E. Lam
lert kicked forty yards to Deatherage,
who returned the ball ten yards,
dodging a half dozen men.
Driver Hurt in Tackling.
Anderson went through the line for
two yards and Alexander kicked twenty-five
arils to Heggen, who returned
seventeen yards. G. Lambert gained
ten vards around an end, Driver break
ing through the Ames' interference and
tackling. Burrus replaced Driver, who
was hurt in tackling Lambert.
G. Lambert went through the line
for four yards, and on the next play
Heggen lot four yards, Anderson break
ing through the line and tackling.
Heggen made no gain through the
line and an onside kick was captured
by Burrus. who returned five yards be
fore being tackled. Burrus took time
out, and on the next play fumbled,
the ball going to Ames on the Tigers'
twenty-yard line.
Heggen made no gain around end,
and Law failed to gain on an end run.
Ames was penalized fifteen yards for
holding, and E. Lambert kicked forty
yards, the ball going back of the Tigers'
goal line. Alexander kicked out from
Missouri's twenty-five yard line to the
center of the field, and Heggen returned
ten yards.
Hubbard went around end for six
yard, and G. Lambert gained six
yards on a line smash. Ames was pen
alized fifteen yards for holding. With
the ball on the Tigers' forty-five-yard
line, E. Lainbert punted twenty yards
out of bounds.
Williams fumbled the ball on a for
ward pass from Alexander and E. Lam-
ATHLETICS
STORY OF THE
Line End
Bucking Runs
Missouri 137 110
Ames 8G 109
bert recovered it for Ames on the Ti
gers' forty-eight-yard line.
On a forward pass from G. Lambert
Knox took the ball, dodged through
half the Tigers and made a spectacular
run of forty-eight yards for a touch
dowit. E. Lambert failed to kick goal.
Score: Ames 11, Missouri 0.
Trowbridge replaced Deatherage.
Bluck kicked off for the Tigers from the
east goal, the ball going behind Ames'
goal line. E. Lambert kicked out from
the twenty-fivc-yard line to Williams,
who returned the ball tell yards to the
center of the field. Bluck gained two
yards and Ewing three yards through
the line. A fake forward pass failed
and the ball went to Ames on her
forty -yard line. Anderson recoered it.
however, on a forward pass.
Gilchrist gained eight yards around
end and Alexander went through the
line for two yards more. Anderson, in
going around an end was forced out of
louuds after he had gained ten yard-.
Ewing fumbled, but Miller recovered
for the Tigers. Alexander was pushed
through the line for two yards.
Missouri tried a fake play, but the
ball was fumbled and recovered by G.
Lambert. E. Lambert kicked to Trow
bridge, who returned the ball fifteen
yards, to Ames' forty-yard line.
Gilchrist went through the line for
five yards. Alexander failed to gain
around an end. Trowbridge made an
onside kick and Burrus fell on the ball
but was hint and Idler was put in.
Ames' Punts.
Gilchrist lost a yard on an attempted
forward pass from Alexander to Trow
bridge but failed to advance the ball.
Trowbridge kicked twenty-five yards to
Heggen, who returned the ball five yard
to Ames' twenty-five-yard line. A
forward pass from E. Lambert to Hub
bard netted ten yards.
Wilder replaced Ewing.
E. Lambert punted thirty yards, the
ball going out of bounds. It was the
Tigers' ball in the center of the field.
Wilder broke through the line for
twelve yards, and again for three yards
and on the third attempt was held
without a gain. Trowbridge kicked on
side for five yards and Ames recovered
the ball.
Hill was substituted for Ristine.
The "Aggies" rambled up the field
for a long run but were taken back
and penalized fifteen yards for holding.
It was Ames' ball on its fifteen-yard
line. Missouri was penalized five yards
for an off-side play. Hubbard went
through the line for twenty yards and
on the next play the ball was taken
back fifteen yards as a penalty for
holding.
Lambert kicked thirty-five yaids to
Alexander, who made a fair catch, on
Ames' forty-yard line.
Alexander and Wilder each carried
the ball four yards through the line,
but the Tigers couldn't make the other
two yards on the third down and the
ball went to Ames.
Carothcrs was sent in for Roberts.
Hubbard and Tellier work the ancient
criss-cross play for a gain of twenty
yards.
Forward Pass Successful.
Crain went in for Williams.
G. Lambert and Knox carried the
ball to the center of the field on a
forward pass and Hubbard went through
the line for twelve yards. Once more
G. Lambert and Knox worked the time
honored criss-cross play for twenty
yards. Hubbard and E. Lambert went
through the line for three and four
yards. G. Lambert lost four ards on
a line smash, and on a wide end inn
Hubbard gained six yards.
A fifteen-yard penalty for holding put
the ball on the Tigers' forty-yard line.
On a fake foruard pass from E. Lam
bert to Tellier, Ames gained twenty
yards, putting the ball on the Tigers'
twenty-yard line, where it was recov
ered on a fumble. Alexander fumbled
and Law fell on the ball.
The ball was then on the Tigers' two
yard line. E. Lamlwrt failed to gain
through the line, but on the next play,
the double cris-cross was again worked
and he went over for a touchdown.
E. Lambert failed to kick goal. Score:
Ame 10, Missouri 0.
When Hope Died.
Cook went in for Gilchrist. Wilder
kicked off to Ames' ten-yard line to
Hubbard, who returned fifteen yards,
Carothcrs tackling. Hubbard gained
four yards around an end, but G. Lam
bert made no gain through the line.
E. Lambert kicked fifty yards to Trow
bridge, who returned ten yards to the
Tigers' forty-yard line.
Alexander smashed five yards through
the line and Anderson went around an
end for two yards. Alexander kicked
twenty-five yards to Heggen, who re
turned the ball the full distance, but
a penalty of fifteen yards for holding
put the ball back on Ames' forty-eight
GAME IN BRIEF
Forward Running
Bass Penalties Back Punts Punts
35 05 12G 419
88 140 127 735
yards line. E. Lambert smashed
through the line and it looked like an
other touchdown, but Trowbridge made
a beautiful tackle, downing him after
he had gained twenty yards.
Law failed to gain through the line.
Hubbard gained five yards around an
end.
Thompson went in for Crain. G. Lam
bert gained one yard around end, and
E. Lambert tried for a field goal from
the thirty-five yard line, but the ball
fell short, going to the Tigers on their
ten-yard line. Trowbridge kicked twen
ty yards to E. Lambert, and the ball
was given to Missouri on a foul.
Wilder carried the ball for a gain of
thirty yards on an angle play. G. Lam
bert captured an on-side kick, and E.
I -am bert kicked fifty-five yards to
Trowbridge, who was tackled in his
tracks, just as the whistle blew, end
ing the half with the ball on the Tigers'
ten-yard line. Score; Ames 10, Mis
souri 0.
The Line-up.
Missouri Position Ames
Drhcr, Burrus.
Idler L. E... Graham, Tellier
Anderson L. T. ... Law (capt.)
Roberts,
Carothers I.. (I Nelson
Ristine, Hill C Rutledge
Miller R. G Murphy
Bluck R. T Wilmarthe
N'ee, Williams,
Cook R. E Knox
Alexander R. II Hubbard
Gilchrist, Crain,
Thompson L. II G. Lambert
Deatherage,
Trowbridge Q Heggen
Ewing, Wilder F. B E. Lambert
Referee Bonnificld.
Field Judge Hamilton.
Um pi re Brya nt .
1 lead Linesman Burckhalter.
PENCILED ON SIDELINES
AS GAME WENT FORWARD
The cheering did not sound so en
thusiastic Saturday as it did at the
Iowa game. This was largely eaused
by the different kind of football put
up by the Tigers.
Among those who took the defeat
hardest, was Dr. W. G. Bek, whose
heart was almost broken by those Iowa
touchdowns, that is if the expression
of his face were to be taken as an
index of his feelings.
If Driver had heard the "Ohs" that
sounded as though they came from
the heart of every Co-Ed on the bleach
ers, when he was found to be seriously
injured, he would have been somewhat
consoled for the kick on his head.
Between the halves, 'Tommy" Moni
law, Coach Monilaw's son, and "Tubby"
Graves, entertained the crowd on the
bleachers, by kicking and catching a
football along the sidelines. The foot
ball was almost as large as Tommy
but he handled it manfully.
ST. LOUIS U.
PLAY IN SPOKANE
Husky1 Northwestern Bunch
QWants a Contest With
3Middle-Western Team.;
Special Correspondence.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 2. J. Hous
ton McCroskey, manager of the footlwll
team at Washington State College,
Pullman, south of here, announced it is
likeh that locrs of the game in Spo
kane will have an opportunity to see
the husky eleven of otre Dame Uni
versitv in action against the bunch
coached by Walter M. Rheinschild. The
game will be played in Spokane.
The Carlisle Indians were to play in
Spokane in Decemljcr, but the trip to
the Northwest was cancelled by the
Reds.
In addition to the game with the
Hoo-iers it is likely that negotiations
with the St. Louis University team will
again lie taken up for a game in Spo
kane. Mr. McCroskey believes that a game
with the Notre Dame team will give
the "rooters" in this part of the country
an opportunity to get a better line on
the play.s of Middle Western and
Northwestern team-, and for that rea
son he is giving all his attention to
that team at present.
He said: "We are going to bring one
of the big eastern college teams to this
part of the Northwest this season, and
as Spokane is the central point in the
Inland Empire, the game will be played
in this citv, probably at Recreation
park, which has facilities and accommo
dations for anywhere from 7,000 to
10,000 people."
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