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GLOOM FORGOPHERB MINNESOTA FOOTBALL TEAM IS DEFEATED BY NEBRASKA KICKERS MAROON AND GOLD MEN OUTCLASSED AND OUTPLAYED Ccrnhuskers Furnish a Painful Sur prise — Tnndem Plays Gain Much Ground — Benedict, Bender, West over and Mickel Are Stars — Wil liams' Players Are Outclassed. RESULTS YESTERDAY. West— Nebraska 6, Minnesota 0. Michigan 23, Notre Dame 0. Wisconsin 62, Belolt 6. Chicago 12, Northwestern 0. East— Harvard 14, West Point 6. Tale 11, Pennsylvania State 0. Princeton 23, Washington and Jef ferson 6. Brown 15, Pennsylvania 6. Columbia 36, Hamilton 0. Carlisle 10, Cornell 6. Annapolis 5, Lehigh 5. Georgetown 23, Virginia 11. Nebraska, 6; Minnesota, 0. Outclassed and outplayed by the hardy kickers from the Nebraska state university the proud Minnesota team met a crushing: defeat on Northrop field yesterday afternoon. It was an awfuJ jolt. Armed with yards and yards of ma- Boon and gold ribbon the supporters 9t Minnesota crowded into the univer- Wty park tianris and filled the air with taunts. Even the university band joined in the general rejoicing, and to make the visitors feel even more hum ble and mean played "When Ruben Comes to Town" when the Cornhusk ers came onto the field. This was all before the game. Why shouldn't the Minnesota root ers wax merry? Minnesota men were •waving large bales of green paper in the faces of the few from Nebraska and offering to give odds that the Cornhuskers would not score, and the little party wearing the Nebraska col ors backed away from the money. Confident Before Game. For a time the thousands in the stands followed the rooter captains and howled the rah, rah, rah of Min nesota through their megaphones, and the weak little U, rah, rah of the Ne braska following was completely drowned. But the minutes wore on and there was nothing doing. Big Johnnie Flynn and Rogers were in tha line and little Big. Harris was at quar ter running the team, but time after time the Minnesota backs were sent smashing' Bgainrt the line only to be hurled back and the thousands began to realize thar. Minnesota was up against a real football team. As all this dawned on them the chant of the thousands weakened. Now the little pipe of the Nebraska could be heard more often. The ma roon and gold-bedecked ones did not attempt to drown out the shouts. They were too busy vondering what was*to be the'fmlsij. We beat Colorado, We beat Grinnell, And we'll smash Minnesota All to IT, rah, rah, Nebraska. The Nebraska men started this cry when they realized that their voices could be heard and the Minnesota rooters frilled to answer. They hated to fidmit it evei. to themselves, but this yell of the Cornhuskers looked about to come true. And come true it did. The Corn huskers pounded the Minnesota line and sent their tandems around the ends and slowly but surely the ball moved nearer and nearer to the Min nesota line. "Hold Them Minnesota." The thousands who but a few mo ments before had laughingly advised the Gophers to hurry their touchdown now begged and Implored the Maroon and Gold line to hold. "Hold them, Minnesota, Hold them," pleaded the mass of coloring in the stands. "We beat Colorado, We beat Grinnell And we'll smash Minnesota All to U, rah, rah, Nebraska." The chant came back from the now happy Cornhuskers and the ball mov ed on toward the Minnesota line. The noise stopped. A tandem play put the ball on Minnesota's 8-yard line, and Nebraska still had the ball. The teams lined up again and the Min nesota supporters waited. Some of the men swore and others almost sobbed. They did sob In the Minnesota line. The whistle blew. Little Harris could not stand the strain and hurdled the Nebraska line before the ball was pass ed. Nebraska waited while he was ordered back to hia place. Nebraska could afford to wait. The Cornhuskers came hoping to hold the Minnesota team from a big win, and here was Nebraska lined up Just S yards from the Minnesota line. Benedict repeated his signal, and to the anxious crowds it seemed an age. Rogers at the end looked like a demon as he teetered on his toes and watched Benedict's hand. Johnnie Flynn push ed close to Webster and every other man pushed toward the center. Minnesota Line Holds. Benedict signed and the ball was snapped back. Nebraska hit that wall of flesh and bone and the wall held. Nebraska had wasted a chance and the goal line was still away from them. Benedict repeated more signals and the rooters saw the Cornhuskers make ready for their tandem play that had gained ground all through the after noon. "It's all over now," groaned the thousands, and then whirling and twisting the Nebraska line started to move, and though the Minnesota men threw themselves In the way, Bender was pushed over for the touchdown. Benedict kicked the goal, but no one cared about that. The one touchdown had ended everything. Minnesota was outplayed by Ne braska. Playing as they did yesterday the Maroon and Gold had no chance to win. Benedict gained for his team In the exchangee of punts, and the Cornhuskers played a superior offen sive and defensive game. Time and time again the Nebraska men would break through the Minnesota line in time to spoil plays. Westover and Shedd appeared able to get through every time they started. Minnesota had no real interference, and failed utterly to stop the inter ference of the Nebraska players. Every time the Cornhuskers started their tandem play it meant a gain. The Ne braska backs hit against Schacht, Gray, Warren and Rogers for gains, while Bhedd, Mason, Westover and Cortelyou were real giants, and made the Ne braska line a stone wall. The Game in Detail. Mickel kicked off at 3:07, and Btrathern fumbled on the 80-yard line. Ringer fell on the ball. Mickel went through left tackle for 5, and Bell tried the same play, but failed to gain. Min nesota held for downs and got the ball Dn her 25 line. Gray was given the ball. Westover broke through the line and stopped him for a loss of 3. Knowlton punted, but the kick was blocked. Knowlton recovered the ball. With play on the 80 line, Minnesota fried a mass play; against center, but the heavy Cornhusker line held. Schacht grot through for 5, and Boeck mann went around the Jeft end for 6 more, but fumbled, and Bender got the ball on Minnesota's 50 line. A mass against Schacht gained l,and Benedict went through the same place for 8 more. Minnesota held and Bene dict punted to the 20 line. Knowlton was downed in his tracks. The Gophers threw their "weight against Mason and Shedd, and drew a gain of 2 yards. A try at right tackle failed, and Knowlton was called to punt again. The Minnesota line ap peared unable to hold the cornhuskers, and again the punt was partially blocked. Mickels got the ball on Min nesota's 80 line. Bender was sent against the line. He failed to gain. Minnesota was penalized 10 yards for off-side play. Nebraska held in the line and Minnesota got the ball. Two I tries against left tackle gained the dis tance. A buck at Mason lost 1 for the Gophers. Gray failed to get around the end and Knowlton punted. Mickel got the ball on Nebraska's 50-yard line. Cortelyou tried right end, but Gray pulled him down with a pretty tackle. I Bender made three through left tackle. ] Minnesota held and Benedict punted to j the Gophers 25-yard line. Harris came back 5 yards, and the | Gophers smashed through Berg and ; Ringer for 3 more. The Maroon and Gold : was playing faster football now. Gray j went round right end for 4 yards, and i was sent through center for 2 more. I Boeckmann tried left end, but the j Cornhuskers stopped him. The next i play, a line smash, gave Minnesota her j distance. Warren went through left i tackle for 1 yard and Gray made the I distance on the next play. Flynn went : through Ringer for 6 and Gray got 4 '■ more round right end. With the play on the Nebraska 50- I yard line the Cornhuskers braced. A j hard bump at center gained nothing, • and Shedd broke through and stopped ! Boeckmann for loss of 3 on the next play. Knowlton punted to Nebraska's 15 --yard line, and Mickel came back 7 be fore being stopped. Benedict imme diately punted to the center of the field, and Harris was downed before he could start back with the ball. Minnesota tried both sides of the line and failed to gain. Knowlton was forced to punt again. Mickel got the ball on his 20 line and brought it back 5. Nebraska was gaining in the punt ting game, and Benedict sent the ball right back to the center. Harris got to the Cornhuskers' 50 line. Minnesota tried to send Gray through center, but Westover broke through and stopped the end for a loss. The Nebraska men failed to give an inch, and again Knowlton punted. Benedict got the ball on the 20 line and came back to the 35 line before be ing stopped. Nebraska was penalized 15 yards, and Minnesota was given the ball by the referee. Van Valkenburg took Boeckman's place. On the next play Gray was given the ball for an end run, but Shedd broke through and stopped him for a loss. Van Valkenburg gained one yard through left tackle, and Knowlton punted. Bender got the ball on the 3-j'ard line and Benedict kicked out 25 yards to Knowlton, who was downed before he had a chance to move. A mass play against the left side gave Minnesota two, and a rap at cen ter two more. A tandem against Cot ton was worth first down. Another tandem play brought the ball to Ne braska's 17-yard line. Shedd broke up the next play by getting through War ren and Rogers in time to stop Bid lake for a loss. Minnesota tried again and lost one yard more. Rogers tried a drop kick for the 25-yard line. The kick went low, and Benedict got the ball on his 3-yard line. He came back 4 yards, and on the next play punted 35 yards. Harris stopped on the 40 --yard line. Minnesota tried the Nebraska line again, and was shoved back for a yard loss. Flynn got by Westover for four, and Van Valkenburg made one more through the center. Minnesota made fast line smashes here, and moved to the 30 line. An attempt to get around right end failed to gain. Nebraska was penalized 10 yards for off side play. Nebraska held for downs on her 14-yard line and Benedict punted to his 50 line. Knowlton was downed in his tracks. Time was called with the ball on Nebraska's 44-yard line. The Second Half. Knowlton kicked off to Nebraska's 5-yard line, and Benedict, with good interference, ran the ball back 25 yards. Minnesota was penalized 10 yards for off side play. From the 40 --yard line Mickel went through center for three, and Bender through the left side for four more. Bell smashed through "Webster for three and Mickel, breaking through, got eight more be fore they stopped him. Bender went through to Minnesota's 45 line, and Bell got by Schacht for four more. Van Valkenburg retired. Liggett took his place. Mickel made three more on the next try, and Minnesota was penalized 10 yards for off side play. Bender was sent against Schacht, but this time was thrown back for a small loss. The Minnesota line held, and Nebraska at tempted a Princeton kick. Benedict dropped back, but the ball was fum bled, and Bidlake got it on the 35 line. Schacht went through center for five. Minnesota fumbled again and Nebras ka got the ball. A moment later the Gophers got It back for Nebraska, holding in the line. Liggett got two through the center, but the next two tries at the ends failed to gain, and Knowlton punted from the 42 line. The kick went bad, and Bender sot the ball on his 35 line and brought it back 5. Minnesota was penalized 6 yards. Cortelyou went through Schacht for four. Michel got two on a second smash at Schacht. Bell went into the left side for 1 yard and tried the play again without gaining. Ben edict punted to Minnesota's 20 line, and Harris got back to the 30 line. After trying the line without gain, Knowlton punted again. Benedict got the ball on his 35 line, and by clever dodging came back to the 43 line. En glehardt went in for Mickel. Nebraska tried the Minnesota right end twice, but failed to gain, and Benedict punt ed to the Gophers' 25 line, and Harris got back 16 yards. Knowlton punted to Nebraska's 85 line, and Benedict car ried the ball back 8 yards. Bell went through right guard to the 54 line, and a mass on Flynn gained a yard. Ben der went against Schacht for three, and Benedict punted to Minnesota's 10 line. Harris got back 10. Minnesota tried line bucks, but fail ed to gain. Center was bumped and only gained 1 yard. Knowlton punted to the center of the field. Benedict fumbled, but Bender fell on the ball. Cortelyou was injured, but refused to leave the game. Nebraska tried a Princeton tandem around Sehacht's end Bender carried the ball and gained 4 yards. Bell made it first down. Shedd got by Rogers' end and sprinted 21 yards. Little Harris saved a touchdown by hurling himself against the legs of the runner. Shedd stumbled and was stopped. Harris was out for several minutes, but recovered and remained in the game. A Princeton tandem carried Bender round right end for 2. Cortelyou was tackled for a loss by Knowlton. Bene dict dropped back to the 40 line and tried another place kick. The ball went low. Harris got it on the 3-yard line, but was tackled before he could start back. Within three yards of her goal line, Minnesota refused to kick and tried two line bucks. No gain and Knowlton punted out to the 40-yard line. Bender came back 5. Bender tried left end, but failed to gain. Benedict got 2 yards around right end on a double pass, and then tried another place kick from the 85 line. The ball went wide and Harris came back 15 yards. Minnesota tried the line twice for 2 yards and Knowlton punte^ Benedict took Gray's place. A tandem took Bejl around left end for 5, an£l the same player made 1 more through left tackle. A mass on center gave Ne braska first down. BeU went around THE ST. PAUL GU>BS, SDNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1902, left end for 4 In a tandem, but failed to gain on the next try. Benedict tried another place kick. The ball went high, but missed the posts by three feet. Knowlton kicked out from the 20 line. Bell got the ball on Minnesota's 50 line and came back 20 yards. A tan dem got one around right end. Down ing went in for Bidlake. Follmar got by Freeman and, hurdling Harris, went to the 22 line. Nebraska tried a mass on center, but could not gain. Benedict dragged Bender through to the 10-yard line on the next play. Another tandem took Bell around Freeman to Minnesota's 3-yard line. A mass on center moved the ball to the 2-yard line. Another tandem was called and Bender was carried over the line for a touchdown. Bender kicked out to Benedict, who kicked goal. Score, Nebraska 6, Minne sota 0. Knowlton kicked 25 yards and Bene dict came back 10. Nebraska was now playing to hold Minnesota from scor ing, and Benedict punted to the Gophers' 48-line. Rogers went round left end to center. A try at the line failed to gain. Knowlton kicked to Ne braska's 18 line, and Benedict came back 6. He kicked to Minnesota's 50 line. Liggett went around the left end for 4 yards. Another smash brought the ball to Nebraska's 62 line, where time was called. Final score, Nebraska 6, Minnesota 0. The teams lined up as follows: Minnesota. Position. Nebraska. Rogers li. E Shedd-Follmar Warren .. .L. T Mason Flynn L. G Ringer Webster C Borg Stathern R. G Cotton Schacht R, T Westover Gray-Freeman R. E Cortelyou Harris Q Benedict Boeckmann-Van Valken burg-Liggett L. H Bell Bidlake-Downing.R. H Bender Knowlton F. 8... Mickel-Englehart Touchdown, Bender; goal from touch down, Benedict; referee. P. Aline; umpire, G. Clark; timekeepers, Graham and Jones. YALE WINS A HARD GAME. Pennsylvania State College Eleven Put Up a Game Fight. NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct. 18.—Tale defeated the Pennsylvania state college eleven today at football by the score of 11 to 0. The game was the hardest that Tale has been called upon to play so far this season, and afforded invaluable prac tice. The play was marred by the fact that the ground was muddy and the ball wet and slippery because of the rain that fell before and all during the game, and players were several times compelled to be content with small gains because they slipped and fell. Tale's goal was not seriously in danger at any time, although two long runs by Smith, fullback, gave Pennsylvania cour age to hope to score, but neither time did he come near enough to the Tale goal to give the visitors a chance to attempt a field goal. Late in the first half the Tale team, for a few minutes, became demoralized, and the visitors pushed the ball nearly forty yards by good gains through both tackles and carried it out from a point danger ously near their own goal. Three times in the first half and four times in the sec ond Tale lost the ball to Pennsylvania by fumbles, and twice these fumbles cost Tale what seemed likely to be touch downs. Tale was never held by the vis itors, who seemed unable to break the Tale interference when it was well start ed. Glass, as usual, was strong in the offensive play. The first touchdown was made early in the first half by Farmer, after a series of short line plunges and end runs. Ward kicked the goal. It was not until late in the second half that Tale could again score. Then, after Metcalf had made a beautiful forty-yard run back of Smith's punt and a good end run by Farmer and Preston. Ward took the ball over. Ward failed of goal. The ball was in Tale's possession on Pennsylvania's ten-yard line when the half ended. Summary: Tale. Positions. Pa. State. Hare, G. Ward L. E Beisicker Shevlin, Hamlin... L. T Arbuthnot Glass L. G Dodge Holt C Cummlngs Goss R. G Junk Hogan, Kinney R. T Seeley Coffin R. E Miles Metcalf Q Elder Preston, Vander poel L. H Forkum Ward. Hinkle R. H Whitworth Farmer F. B Smith Referee, Dr. W. C. Wurtenburg; um pire, Dr. T. B. Hull; linesmen. Mr. Tilney, Tale; M. Worth, Pennsylvania; touch downs, Farmer and Ward; goal from touchdown, Ward; score, Tale 11. Penn sylvania 0; length of halves, 20 and 16 minutes. MAROONS WIN FROM PURPLE. Stagg's Men Outplay Northwestern In the Second Half. CHICAGO, Oct. 18.—The University of Chicago eleven defeated Northwestern university 12 to 0, on Marshall field to day. Northwestern kept the ball in ma roon territory most of the first half, but neither side scored. In the second half Chicago's defense strengthened notably and they were able to push the ball over twice, Ellsworth kicking goal bdth times. It was straight, hard, man-killing play from the start. Chicago's right half backs were the greatest sufferers, the position held originally by Schnur, falling later to Bezdek, Jennison and Ivison in the order given, made the only of the day—fifty yards—materially assisting in securing Chicago's first touchdown. Chi cago's play, while not fast, showed fair speed, compared with their work earlier in the season. Chicago. Positions. Northwestern. Sp'eik L. E Kafer Koehler L. T Scott Ahlswede L. G Baird Ellawort C Bell R. Maxwell R. G Ward Farr R. T Allen Wrightman R. E Peckumn L. Maxwell Q Booth Sheldon L. H Rogers Schnur R. H Sabin Perkins F. B Fleager BELOIT SCORES ON BADGERS. Little Fellows Get Behind Wisconsin's Goal for the First Time. MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Oct. IS.—Wiscon sin university defeated Beloit college to day in the annual gridiron contest by a score of 62 to 6. This was the first time Beloit ever scored on Wisconsin. The line-up: Wisconsin. Positions. Beloit. Abbott L. E Walker Bertke L. T Slater Ebert L. G.,^.,...... Hauken Skow C Cronk Lerum R. O Wheeler , Haumerson R. T..... Calland Juneau R. E Williams Fogrgr Q Merrill Moffat R. H Mcßae Lillejequlst L. H Mills "Vanderboon F. B Smith Substitutes, for Wisconsin, Driver and Flndley; for Beloit, Plumb, Smith and Burke. The summary: First Half—Wisconsin, touchdowns, Moffatt 2, Lilljequist 2, Vanderboom 1. Goals—Juneau 4. Total, 29. Beloit —Touchdown, Merrill; goal. Wheeler. Total, 6. Second Half—Wiscon sin, touchdowns. Lilljequist 1, Vanderboom 1, Findlay 1, Driver 1; goals, Juneau 8. Total, 23. Final score: Wisconsin, 52; Beloit, 6. WEST POINT SHOWS STRONG. Soldier Players Give the Crimson a Run for the Win. WEST POINT, N. V., Oct. 18.—Five thousand spectators witnessed the mili tary academy football team score against the strong Harvard eleven in a fiercely contested battle here tody. Toe game was an exciting one from start to finish, resulting in a score of 14 to 6 in favor of Harvard, The line-up: West Point. Positions. Harvard. Farnsworth-Dice...L.. E Jones Doe L. T Wright Riley L. G A. Marshall Boyers C _. King Seagrave- Tnompson R. G Barnard Graves R. T Mills McAndrew R. E Bowditch Shannon Q C. B. Marshall Hackett L. H Kernan Gardiner-Nichols- Laursen R. H.. Stillman-Meyer Torney F. 8.. Stillman-Meyer Touchdowns, Jones 2, Torney; goal from touchdown, Barnard 2. Torney; referee, Vail; umpire, Langford; timekeeper, Ca det Mac Arthur; linesmen, Cadet Campbell and Mr. Ames; time of halves, 20 min utes. TIGERS ARE SCORED ON. Washington and Jefferson Eleven Makes Princeton Work. PRINCETON, N. J., Get. 18.—Prince ton's football team defeated the Washing ton and Jefferson eleven here today by the score of 23 to 6. Hard, straightaway i . _ for Men Overco&t fashionable Suits or OvgrcoNts '^^^K^^^^^k Re^dy-for-Service For Good Dressers, ii ; Come in Tomorrow or whenever convenient and let us show you some of the swellest and most serviceable "Hand-Made" Ready-for-Service Suits and Overcoats you have ever seen. No need to look elsewhere, you can „-:; not find Lennon's kind of Clothing elsewhere. It's made exclusively.for Lennon in the way he wants it, which is the yery best way possible. The best of all is it costs no more than the "ordinary kind" sold about town. football characterized the game through out, both teams contesting every inch of the ground. Washington and Jefferson's line was , unable ? to withstand the heavy pounding of Princeton's backs, although several times at critical periods the Pennsylvanians held for downs. Four times her line held Princeton, once in the ten-yard • line. ; Her ' defense, considering the terrific assaults and the time of the halves, held well. .Both Princeton's de fense and her team work showed improve ment today. - Time of • halves, 25 minutes. COLUMBIA DEFEATS HAMILTON. Harold Weekes' Runs H Are Spectacular v Plays of Game. NEW YORK, Oct 18.—Columbia de feated the Hamilton college football team here today by. a score >of ,85 to \O. The game was noteworthy for I several . spec tacular .'plays,.' two of which were made by Harold Weekes. .Weekes did not play the first half in anticipation of the coming game with Princeton, -.• In the . second half he caught the -'ball Jon the kick-off at Columbia's two-yard line. and ran .-108 yards down ; the field for a touchdown, the longest run ever made on the polo grounds. Soon after he -was given the ball and ran eighty ">yards for another - touch down. Weekes.. only played ' fifteen ■. of the forty-five minutes of the game. Ham ilton could do absolutely nothing : against Columbia's line".;- but' now and then suc cessfully assailed ' Columbia's ends - for small - gains. : *-Columbia .- played- good, straight football, • with few. errors, v Time of. halves, 26 and 20 minutes. "1 FAST PLAY AT GEORGETOWN. Washington Enjoys a ? Pretty Exhibition• •. c ■". "-^ of Football;: - : ?'-;-'■":", WASHINGTON, r- IX C C -x Oct. 18.— contest •: today between Georgetown and the ■ Virginia - Military Institute ■ was l- one of ' the : prettiest exhibitions of football ever ' seen here, '= the play , being ; exception- ■ ally fast and clean.. Georgetown won by a ; score ?of 23 to « 11. , The work of Rellly. Buckley and Givens, • for Georgetown, and i Jones, for Virginia Military Institute,-was■ \ of the star ; order. A feature of : the - game | j was j Buckley's r long; run .of ; forty yards 1 SEVENTH AND WABASHA through the opponents' entire team. Jones made a notable run from the cen ter pf the field for a touchdown. George town played a steady game, while the Virginia boys at times failed to avail themselves of their opportunities. PENNSYLVANIA 13 DEFEATED. Brown University Has an Easy Time With the Quakers. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 18.—The University of Pennsylvania football eleven was defeated on Franklin field today by Brown university by the score of 15 to 6 in halves of 25 and 20 minutes each. Brown scored two touchdowns and kicked a field goal while Pennsylvania scored one touchdown. The Providence eleven ex celled at all points of the game, and at no time after the first few minutes of the play did the Quakers have a chance to win. Their only score was made on a fumble by Baker a few minutes after the play began. Pennsylvania's offense, which has been their main strength, was power less against Brown's I^-ie, and the red and blue failed to make more than a dozen first downs during the entire game. Did you vote at the primaries? If you did not, go to your polling place 6n Tuesday between 6 a. m. and 9 p. m. and register. Otherwise you cannot vote. DEFEATED BY SCALP-TAKERS. Cornell Comes to Grief at the Hands of Carlisle Indians. ITHACA, N. V., Oct. 18.—The Cornell football eleven was defeaetd on Percy field by the Carlisle Indians today. The Bcore was 10 to 6, and all of the scoring was done in the first half. The Indians were at their best, and they could not have met Cornell when the Ithacans were in worse shape. Cornell s back field was crippled, and Coach Morrison was obliged to send Into the fray substitutes whose ability was questioned and who had had little experience in games. A faster and more determined lot of football players than the Indians never cam« to. Percy. iTeld. Their. plajr« jrei* well conceived, and were cleverly va ried, while their interference was su perb. A play which massed quickly on tackle was used with great effectiveness and was responsible for a large number of Indian gains, while tackle-back and end shift formations kept Cornell guess- Ing. Carlisle's scores were due largely to good luck. Interference with a free catch gave the Indians fifteen additional yards and afforded Wheelock a favorable opportunity to kick goal from a place on the thirty-yard line. Carlisle's touchdown came after a re markable piece of good fortune. Williams punted from well In the Indian territory, and the ball being rolled past Brewster, well into territory, it hft Tydeman's leg and Bradley fell on it. The Indians soon" sent the ball over by their heavy masses on Cornell's line. Cornell's score was made from a block kick Immediately after the Indians' touchdown. In the sec ond half Cornell's attack was feeble, but the defense was better. Brewster was able to protect Cornell's goal by contin ually punting out of danger. The line-up: Cornell. Positions. Carlisle. Lawrence, Larkins.L. E Beaver Lueder L. T White Warner (captain). .L. O Phillipe Davitt, Fitzer C.. .Wheelock, Snook Hunt R. G Lubo Swith, Waud R. T Exendine ■ Tydeman, Larkin, Van Wageman. ..R. E Bradley Brewster Q Johnson Speeble, Snyder.. ..L. H Johnson Coffin R. H. .Yarlott, Charles Burns, Cattlin F. B Williams Touchdowns, Smith, Williams; goal from touchdown. Coffin; goal from field, Wheelock; referee, Stauffer; umpire, Thompson, Georgetown; timekeepers, Chase, Cornell; Thompson, West Point; linesmen, Metcalf, Cornell; Dillon, Car lisle; time of halves, 26 minutes; score, Cornell 6, Carlisle 10. NOTRE DAME 13 GAME Compels Mlchlflan to Fight Hard for Win at Toledo. TOLEDO, Ohio, Oct. 18.—Three thou sand people saw the University of Michi- gan football team beat Notre Dame at - Armory park today by a score of 23 to 0, on a soft and slippery ground. Michigan's showing was a disappoint ment to her admirers. With the splendid team work and her speedy backs and ends, she far outclassed Notre Dame. Yet the plucky Hoosiers played hard football, and had their better trained antagonists fight ing for their lives. Most of the game was the straight foot ball —Yost s famous tackle bucks by Michigan and line bucking by Notre Dajne, During the nrgt half, the game waged almost evenly, but in the second half, toward the clos.e, the Notre Dame Una showed the results of Michigan's work and only through sheer determination hung to the game and pulled down their oppo nents with but comfortable galas. Other College Games. CHAMPAIGN. IH. Oct. 18.—University of Illinois defeated Purdue university here today, 29 to 5. Purdue scored by mak ing a kick from the thirty-yard line. Il linois scored by hard line bucking. St. Louis, Mo.—Washington university * defeated Rose Polytechnic of Indianapo lis here today by a score of 33 to 0. Washington outclassed Rose, both In weight and playing ability. Bloomington, Ind. —Indiana defeated De Pauw this afternoon by a score of 16 to 6, in one of the hardest games ever played here. One of the features Of the gam* was the appearance of Coble, of De Pauw, said to be the largest man ever on a grid iron. His weight is olose to 250 pounds. Lawrence, Kan.—Drake college eleven failed to arrive from Dcs Moines today because of a washout, and the Kansas City Medics took their place In the gamo with the University of Kansas eleven. Fargo, N. D.—Carleton went down be fore North Dakota Agricultural college team afternoon, 52 to 0. Locals completely outclassed visitors who were unable to make a showing after first few minutes of play when they held "farmers" for ;|/a v downs. Score was 18 in first half and 31, ' in second. As University of Minnesota scored only 82 against Carleton in full game, local enthusiasts are feeling good over result. Austin, Minn.—The Rose Buds of Ma son City played the Austin High school Continued on Ninth Page.