Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 28, 1917 · Page 19
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 19

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Sunday, October 28, 1917
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SPORTING SECTION SPORTING SECTION ; -: IT AT ' ' rr- ' DETROIT. MTflTTTOiN SITMT1AV f,nn,nr,TJn - . . .. LONG SPRINTS BRING U. OF D. THEVRTTORY Both Touchdowns Registered Against the Aggies Ar the Result of Fine Dodging Runs. ALLEN AND EICKENRODE ARE HEROES OF BATTLE Game is Rough One Played on Muddy Field and the Officials Hand Many Penalties. Special to The Free Press. Hast Lansing, Mich.,. Oct. 27. A pair of sensational runs, one of them by Allen for 90 yards and a second by Eichenrodc for 60, gave the University of Detroit a victory over the Michigan Aggies this afternoon 14 to 0. Otherwise it was a nip-aud-tuck battle with neither eleven able to make much headway via the line. Also it was the most bruising football affair, that has been witnessed on the At. A. C. gridiron in ycaw. 1 cnaities in consequence were dealt out with a lavish hand by Referee Van Riper and finally in the fourth quarter, Hogan was disqualified f,or slugging while Kane and Ramsay likewise were assigned to the bench for engaging in a fisticuff. U oJL D. Scores Karly. Detroit's first score came live min-uttls uflcr the opening of play, when Allen, neatly scooping in one of Archers lone punts on his own 10-yard Huo and aided by excellent Interference by his team-mates, came back the full 30 yards for a touchdown, leaving M. A. O. tacklcrs strewn the full length of the field. Hie same young nutn kicked goal. In the third quarter, a second bit ?. llns alstanco work gave Detroit its final points. Kiehenrode intercepted a well Intended pass, Kellogg to tmider, and dodging the Farmer backB, loped t0 yards and placed the hall between the goal posts. Allen added a point by kicking goal. l'or the rest of tho day th battle was even up. with the hall seesawing pack and forth and fumbles frequent, owing to a soggy Held and a light rain which fell throughout tin four quarters. Edwurds at quarter for tho Detroit squad, was easily tho Farmers chlet worry. This boy gave- the Aggies genutno anxiety by bis long dashes around the ends rtnd his fine returning of Archer's lung punts. But collaborating with him in the visitors' ofEenso wore Allen and Ijiuor, who also made good advances. Th fighting .qualities of tho Farmers showed up in tho line and attempts to gain by this route were etoadily frustrated, driving the. visitors, when they had the ball, on the Aggie' 15.-yard lino in the final quarter to resort to numerous' on. eucaeasful forward passes. The wetness of tho ball and the sllp- Jory condition of tho field mado his style of play extremely hnz- p " u.jiu uQinpieica passes wore tow. AgiclcM Look Better. Tho Aggies showca much improvement throughout tho session over their work In previous games, though "s before, tuck of interrer-onco and Inadequate protection for the hacks was their greatest weakness. In their attuck their linfe men proved on tho whole to be their most consistent ground gainers. Ramsey at loft end. Basset t at right end, and Capt. Coryell, at left tackle wore brought back frequently and used to n.dva'ntnge, though it came to tae final., drive the lietrolters c.Mildn t be budged. unW this in aplto of the fact that tho Farmers were on several occasions nble to bring tho ball within scoring dis-tanrn of their opponents' goal. Tho retirement of Ramsey in the fourth quarter, and the shirting of Turner to the lino, gave tho Aggies an introduction to a youngster who. from tho Farmers' standpoint at lenst. was the day's feature. Though lie never had played a football game heron Coach Brewer took him in hand four wooks ago, he exhibited speed and ability to pick a hole which gavo the Farmers first dovyjis on two occasions and saved them from scores by Kd ward's long runs at two other times. Ho proved to be tho only man among the Farmers who could run down the Detroit quarter. By his showing today he undoubtedly will be moved up from reserve to regular in the back-It eld. Archer I'nntM Well. Archer's punting also stood the M. A. C. eleven in good stead, though be was given plenty of competition by Allen. Roth men avoragnd between ,10 and 40 yards. Refuting the apparent one-sidedness of the score was tho record for first downs made These showed the De trotters, with eight urst down to their credit against the Aggies seven. The Aggies plnyod the game minus two of their first team men. Roth Oas and Hammes were absent in the backfleld. In all the visitors were assessed Kf yards and the iVKliH's ju. summary: - M. A. Itammy Coryell (capt.) Archer Hntliy ;.. Irfi-tlW Hahsctt KpHitp ?lwnrtt ictiot.' Score by l ai. of I 7 0 7 014 Touchdowns Alton. Klohenrode. CmJs frm tniielulowiiw Allen. Jn Referee Van Iliper. WlM-oiwln. Umpire I,vn-h, Brown. Mend Ifiifsnmn -C.x, oiilo Hlfito. Time of quarter -Klrieen minutes. SutiHlituiU.il: " M. A. c : Hahler for Turner. Turner for Knnwiy. U. of .). : Bren-nan for Kdwarrin, Krentler for Allen. Kit. wards for ttremmn. Allen for K rentier. PJflula f.ir Hurwwl, KKsnt-r for Kan-, it Utitnoy for Kiln a it, Kruntler for Iuor. Bmlil for ffOKan. loyle for Tiula, lien-drinn for Kd wards. PALMER EYENS BP WITH HEAL Wins Second Game by Good Margin, the Final Count Be ing 50 to 34 in 72 Innings. Ray Palmer evened the count with Heal, of Toledo, in Sntnrdav's In terstate league game at the Recrea tion Din larus t neater Denting nis rival F.() to :u. The IJetroitrr got atvny to a flying start by scoring IS points to four for the Toledoan in the first 20 Innings and never wa3 headed the rest of the route, finishing out his points in 72 innings. Palmer's hest run was five, and Heat's four. Kcor : atmer 8. IS," 24. 29, 34, 37. 4S. fin. Tots I, SO. IIikI) run. ". lanlnKs 72. Average, 691. IIoal-4, 4, 1.1, K., 25, 31. 4, 3t. Total. 94. HI till run, 4. Innings, 12. Average. 111. SATURDAY'S FOOTBALL RESULTS X.OCAU hi ronllitc ltenerves 6, Central Reserves 9. Northern high 7, Korthwectera Be-ferve 0, STATE. Xorttmeatern 28. Ud. Rapids Sooth 0. frnvemw City 13. Muskrro hich 6. Alnaj coUSse 7, Albion S. ietroit orthera 0. Blrminsham bleb 0. Uuskecpn Reserves 8. Gd. Itapida Central Reieirve 0. . Marine City hUh 7. St. Clair a. Coldwatrr hljch IS. Battle Creek 7. Menroe high 18, Adrian blh 7. OUvet )Ue 19. Ypsi Normals 0. Spo City hlch 1, Newberry 6. llol Unit hlRh 104. Karoe O. HuRliian- 61, Bay CltyVertrn 0. Bay Clly Eastern 13. flint Hlicn 0. KalanuuoD college 19. Illltndale 0. Albion llfsh 7, Jackwn High 0. Mamhnll IIth o. MatAn a Hasting! 7. Grand Rapid Central 0. WEST. Michigan 20. Nebraska 0. V. of Detroit 14. M. A. C. 0. Mublenbeix 0, Lafayette 0. Uberlln 13. Case 0. , WIhcoumIii 0, Iowa 0. Chlcajto.7, Korthnestcrn V. 0. Ohio State 67. Deo (son 0. llUoobi 27, Forduo 0. Ohio university 20. Cincinnati 0. Miami 20. Oblo Wesleyan 0. Marietta 3, Heidelberg 0. Ohio flint. 07. UcnlMHi-'O. Mt. Union , Western Reserve 0. otre Dame 40, South Dakota 0. S.mth Dakota State 13. North Dakota Kuraian 7, Ames 0. Colorado College 21, University ot UtahO. Woouter 33. Baldwin -Wallace 0. Misourl 40. Drake 0. Mnrqnrtte nuivcntlty 28. ' Uaskell Indians 0. Uolyerolty of Oregon 14, University of Idaho o. Washington State college 10, Whitman college 0. University of California 14, Oregon Ag- Kles 3. Depauv 14, ISt. I.ouls 0. Uelolt 10, Northwestern college 9. SOUTH. Rice 13, Texas 0. Vandernilt 69, Howard 0. Kewanec 7, Kentucky 0. Auburn 13, MIshImIupI Aggies 6. Waahingtnn and -Lee 28, North Carolina -Aggies 7. Camp Gordon 26. Camp Hancock 0. EAST. Brown 7, Colgate 6. Pittsburgh 14. Pennsylvania 6. Vamp Devens Brigade 0, Harvard 0. West Virginia 60. Gettysburg 0. Dartmouth 21. New Hampshire 6. Princeton 7, Camp Blx o. Corasll 20, Uucknell 0. "tale Fresh 7, Pcnnsy 1-Vesh 7. Syracuse 68. Tufts 0, Navy 89. Uavcrford 0. Georgetown (Wash., I. C 28. V. P. 1. 0. Army SI, Villa Nova 7. 1'rslnns 20. Albright 7. Svrartbmore 46. Franklin & Alnrsholl 0. ;.ehlglTil3. rbanon Valley 7. Dickinson 9, DHawnre college 6. Peniwylvnnla MlllUiry college 14, Gallau- ?i1,ln,:t?? ;'eff"n S3, Geneva 0. Williams 0, Columhla 6. Harvard Frash S3. Worcester Academy 7. Hamilton 14, Rochester 0. 'Uuwdoitt 13, Bates 0. Amhmt 14. Wesleyan 9. Trinity 65. Signal Con (Co. A) o. Holy Cross 13, Rhode Island SUte 0. Kf-asselaer SO. 81. Lawrence o. Stevens 20. MIddlebury 6. ('arnpgie Tech. o, Allegheny 0. Rutgers 28. Fordlnun 0. New York t'. 0, I'nton 0. PrincPlon Fresh, is. Kxeter 0. West Vb-glida Wesleyan 7. Penn Stote 0. St.. Bonaventure 13. U. of UolTalo 6. .Maine U. Colby 0. Springfield 28. Worcester Tech. 0. Carlisle 15. Johns Hopkins 7. Yale Informal 7, Lootola Institute 0. Maryland State 29. Wake Forest 13 Andover 7, Harvard Radio 7. " Lrslnus go. Albright 7. Penn State 8. Wcsleyan 7. SWIFT MOMG ALMAS DEFEAT ALBION ELEYEN Brilliant Ninety-Yard Run in Opening Quarter Fatal to the Methodist Bunch; 7 to 3 is the Resujt. Atma, Mich., Oct. col- leffe football tenm continued )?reat pace today and put Albion coIIoko out of tho Michigan intor-v.ll, late raee by a brilliantly netted touchdown which save- Alma the Ioiik end of a 7 to :t score. Only once did the Albionites realty threaten. Alma's Konl, puttlnjr the bull on th two-yard line after a coiiolo of br ll.i nt Osborne four downs and Albion had !)St Cttrht vnriltt n.1 chance for the game. nor one nig only time . Aib )'on tsc yaiu line. ALMA. Foote ! Sjnoner Miller tiuru-h itaratwau 1 1-ott i lili'Tinrils 1 Hcbrit ( Smith i Niirr.'inro i Mills .Score by (jiiartcn ALniON. .... Kcnaga lluleo Brown .Tacabrf ... Whitney .. Hartweli Peckhnm O.iiiorn Cole ncntsh Dean Atmon 0 0 3 03 To.irhrlov.n -Smith. Coal from tonch-Iown-.Narraneo. Drop kick-Colo. Siib-riiluitlonaAnlls for liurtch. Hatliwny for noan. Dean for Whitney. Tim of nuar-tiT9-ir. minutes. Hnferee--Crisp, Ytisilantl Niirmal. Umpire Kimball, Vpsliantl JJor- PENNSY HOLDS GRIDDERS TO SMALL SCORE Red and Blue on Short End df a 14-to-6 Count but Gives Good Account of lUelf Winners Show Nothing Until Third Quarter. Philadelphia, Oct. 2.. The University of Pitsburgh's great football machine did not work as smooth iy as usual today In the game against the University of Pannsyl-vonla. but the visitors won, 14 to 6. Pittsburgh failed to show nor strength until the third period. Pennsylvania, rallying, scored a touchdown In the iast minutes of play, largely through an fntcrcept-rd forward pass. Pennsylvania's defense in tho first period held Pittsburgh to spasmodic gains, while by a series of overhead passes and end runs the Quakers approached within 10 yards of Pittsbiirgh' goal, only to lose the ball on an Intercepted pass. In the second period, the playing was mostly In Pittsburgh's territory. encn team Indulging In conslder- abl Mne-plunglng and repeatedly losing the uau on intercepted pafses. In thfl third period, Pittsburgh! ontaining the ball on her own 10- yarn line on the klckoff, carried It back by short runs and line-plunging to Pennsylvania!! 30-yard lint. McLnrnn doing most of tho carrying Here the ball was passed to McCnrter for a forward pass, poo tackling by Pennsylvania failed to stop tho play, ond McCnrter tossed a pretty pass to Carlton who shot BUCKETS OF RAIN BliBBgtBHlBBHilBBB vmoreua manujaaurers Will defy weather of the kind BRICKLAYERS MEET ROSES TEAM AGAIN Good Game Expected When Star Soccer Aggregations Clash Sunday Afternoon. Soccer fans wll have a chance to see the Rosen and Bricklayers In action again Sunday at Packard park. This week the game is in the V. S. V. A. cup competition, in which teams from all over the United States take part. Referee J. b. Stark will start the game at 2:30 p. ni. Neither club haa been beaten In the local lcaeue and thev rank as two of Detroit's beat teams. The winner or this hmit iv.ni k opposed by either the Cornthiana or Hisina: Stars in the next round of .. -"'- "a mo unirti round calls for a battle -with one of tho western teams. The teams will b selected from the following players: Roses, Wul-Jn. F. Higlns, H. Higgins, Zwell Cheyne. Halt, Preston. Grelg. Fisch-bach. Crockett. Mcpherson. Reid ' 'son- SH11;6' Topping and A. n' Other. Bricklayers Seay, Robertson. G. Cowan, Marshall, Shields Ham. McLeod. Kay, Fruser. IJicgar Oliver, McReth. Davics, Warburton. Meal and Lang. Sunday morning, vikings ana Cricketers play at Northwestern field at 10 o'clock, and Solvay has a club gamo at Solvay park at the same time. These are exhibition games and tho teams will try out several new men before placing them on the league elevens. The Junior league will provide two games and these should be well contested. Roses' Juniors play Caledonia at Atkinson park, and Rising Star will tackle the Macolls Rangers at Uelle Isle, kick-off 10 a. m. A local ' soccer enthusiast has mado a suggestion thot nil players taking part in tho forthcoming International games be given some sort of token as a souvenir of tho game. Tf caps or medals cannot be given he suggests that a rilibon bearing the names of the countries participating and tho date be presented the players. W. T. 1a Corinthians noses 3 2 o 12 i g Bricklayers a 2 0 13 E 8 Solvay 3 i l 15 7 7 Detroit 2 3 3 18 4 Crlckeicrn 1 1 3 4 H 3 RtsltiK Star o 1 4 5 20 l VlkhutB o i 4 5 1C l GRAF TACKLES LEBLAM Steve Will Itlnk Hi Wrcsllinj: Title Wednesday." Stove Graf, lightweight wrestling champion of Mtohlfinn, will risk his crown .it rorrrsAer'R hall Wednesday evening when he tackles Frank Loblam In a finish ntatch. Grill .will lie uutweiglioti but i in Rood uliap". :in ho ban Ixvn In tralnln,,- for his tltlo battle with Johnny llllliior in the near Tnturr. .lolin Vinsfc nnd Ymine Allis. hcavywclKhlB. aa.t Young Ma. Ik an, YMing (Ifi.-Uo will perform I" the preliminaries. PITTSBURGH over tho ten yards of territory be-lore hetirg downed. Pittsburgh's second touchdown followed, when Berry's punt was blocked, a Pittsburgh player falling on the ball, one yard from the goal line. McLaren easily carried it over. In the final period, both sides resorted largely to the aerial game. Berry tried a held goal from the 37-yard line, but failed by inches. Later A. Wroy Intercepted a forward pass nnd planted tho ball on Ilttsburgh's 7-yard line. Throe rushes again.it Pittsburgh's heavy line put It across for Pennsylvania's only score. Straus making the touchdown. Summary' pitts itrnoti. Carlnnn V. Allfthous Pulhcrlund Stahl PBNJfSYl.VANIA. E YiinfcinKlp T Maynnrd ? Cook A. Wray i Dlntcr T Tfcoma: R H. Miller 1 l.-errh H IJsrht Beldrt Allfhoun M. Miller .. MeCarur ... FWstftruay . Mcl.aren F. V.. .," IJerrv 4 014 Seor by period: PIttflhurtrh Pennsylvania Pittsburgh scoring Touchdowns Carlson, .MiM.aren. until Trom touch-downs Slts. Pennsylvania scoring: Touchdown StrftUH. Ilefftrer Tuftn nrnwn. Umpire MrCarty. German-own ;icH(lemy. Unmnn Merrlman, Geneva. Time of periods IK minutes each. COULDN'T DAMPEN CROWD'S ARDOR SATURDAY were s rongls tepresented by their ? TOM LONGBOAT, STILL ALIVE, WANTS TO SUE IMPERSONATOR Famous Marathon Runner Writes Letter to His Former Manager in Which He Advises Adoption of Indian Code in Army and Threatens Indian Masquerading in United States Under His Name. Toronto, Oct. 27. Tom Longboat. the famous Indian marathon run-! tier, who lias been twice officially, reported killed In action In France, ts stilt alive. Captain Tom Flanagan, former manager of tho Indian, who went overseas with the same buttaiton and has returned to Canada, bad a tetter from him today In which he threatens to take ur.H.on against an Indian In the United States who has been representing himself as Iiong- "No doubt you will be 'surprised tt hear from the real, original. mysterious Longboat," said the. t wunt ynu to ao mo a ravor, ir you please. Forward this letter to the (.anadlnn government. It's up to him if he accepts this letter or not. It's for the whole Dominion of Canada benefit, but also the people at home, as I HRo to suggest some, tiling very useful for tills present war as earnest as possible." Longboat then suggested that, in order that the Germans shall bo unnblo to understand army messages, they be transmitted in the Indian language, adding: "You may think this Is because r wanted an - easier job. I don't want the Job, and another thlnt;. tluTo Is nobody else that can talk my language. I nm all alone, but I know the Mohawk people can do It. They have education and I have none. I only have the braius-I only self made man." ' The Indian's animosity toward lie thinks is impersonating expressed In this tancimt-f- him wa Was over to front llno Tlii night and 1 was sweating like an otd horse. I was covered with mud from head to feet and I don't know how many times 1 fell In the shell holes over the wires. They cut me NORTHERN HEED TOO TOO DRAW Birmingham Plays Scoreless Tie With Detroiters; Walker Makes Good Gains, While Carson Does Fine Punting. Sr(c:il m Th( Free Press. Birmingham, -Mich.. Oct. 27. Birmingham high school held Detroit Northern to a scoreless tio In a bitterly fought game this afternoon. Jn spile of the rain and muddy field, tho game was fast and well played. Birmingham relied on Full-back Carson to a great extent. He punted out of danger frequently. Walker, of Northern, carried the ball for several nice gains. Birmingham upheld Its season's not ueiug scored on. Li tie-1 WltMlNGHAM. M.Kihhtaclt I N.Kchlnnck I Re-Id I Yoorhela DeLonjr I I.. Ktnlcn I NOriTHKHN-. till ton Kbel McKcchnle I'cnrce Daugha.1 Smith Stock Mnniihan P... Mounhiin Hllty Walker ..iy Andfrtmi GENE WRESTLES TURK l.wrenrc RenpondH to Challenge for Finish Match Thumday. Ccno I-awrcnce. well known In Iho ratr.h-fls-catch-can world, has come out of his shell, duo to the numerals challonfrc.i hurleil at th- Detroit vvremier, anj will tackle Alte Ilnihot Ttiursdav niftht, Tho match will be .stared In tho Amtly Inland View temple. Parkvlur nnd Krrche-val, nnd la scheduled to go to n flnlrfh. Rochet Is let. known hk "the Terr'hte Turk " but la not related to the other persona carrying tho sam nom de plume. Atuonc the other events on the profrrani will he matches hetween Paul Wtilkor and Frank White. John Vlnek, and Glonn Wright , and Keveral other. "CALEY" JRS. WILL PLAY Row. !.. Prrh Prom FIrat Wjn, will . Clash With Strong Eleven, The Caledonians. Jrs., and the Rones, Jrs.. will book up Sunday nfternoon at Atkinson park In what promises to be a Koeid match. The Hones won their nrst fin ma last Sunday and now have a lot of confidence. The "Caleya" will present their usual strong line-tip. plok-HiK their, team from W. Wallnco. J. Mcintosh, N. .tr-hn on. .1. Cmnhle r, Scav It. Young. Kelly. C. Milne, Young, ,wl Finzel, W. Shantry, F. peters. ' Kjiiijij., j. vDxin so. i yj i cRrnr.. & wirow c . : " w " PI U . DC wares in the stands at Ferry "a "'"e emee" all up. Kvcrything was Hying around, high explosives, shrapnel whizz bangs, coal boxes, rum Jars, oil drums. That made me real soro on this fellow having good time all over country on my reputation, so I am going to put an action against that man. I am going to have three e'-ianges against this man for mukln false statement: second for Impersonation; third, intent to defraud tho public at laree -".ow its up to Judge what kind of punishment he give for that." EASTERN HIGH WALLOPS FEN1W IN SLOW GAME Visitors Outclassed by Line Plungutg Indians Branda-at Fullback, Stars for Winners; Final Score, 51 to 0. "Coach Percy Irews Kaseni hlgn clevt n walloped Kcnon lh in a son of mud at Mack park Saturday afternoon by 51 to 0. The visitors were outclassed throughout, although they did hold Eastern scoreless in the final quarter after Drew had replaced most of his regulars with reserves. The line-plunging of the 'Taster tiers was wood nnd the d.-'fensive ability of the Indians prevented ronton from keeping tho ball for any more than four successive downs. Pen ton's boys either fumbled tho spheroid or were unable to gain the required 10 yards in the allotted number of chances. Fullback Itrandau played a imlcn-did game for Eastern, twining at will and carrying--the ball for four touchdowns before several acres of mud proved too big a load for him and ho was replaeod. Quarterback Manna also did well. In fact, tho entire winning aic re era lion ninvmi good football, Ilcidt nnd Fleischmun uuiwiig .i nine oeitcr in the water and mud than the others. - Ven ton was outweighed and outplayed all tho way. showino- lack nf football brains and abscneo of ability to carry out what little was known. Summary: FBXTON. Harrington. EASTERN. Rfchanls Ttirnbuil Ilranilt J-Icidt .... Fleishman Knnotv Ruhl Ilnnna Davis Tanner Branuau Mono I'.uU'iier .... McFiidden . . A4n ins ...R. O ,..R. T ...n. i: ...q. p..:... Gordon Weiss Kerry , Newton llrork llrebo :ore by quart' tton n o n a n Eatrn o IS 13 o-Bl TnuchdowiiH Ilann.i nn,i, i n...n bUll. Kuhl. DnVlR. n:il fn,m ' f,,,,.1,. downs Ma nnn Hrandan. Referee Pat- ililro Tlctnlnctcin. Tlnnrl llnn. man Stocking. Tlmo or quartern 12 miii- Ku'hstltuUons Kastern: Sorter for Itrantlt. C Hnvdor for Tiimhnii for Hebit. Greenieaf for Kunnw, Flem-mlnR. f.ir Br.-.ndau. I. e (son -for Iliihl, Cu:i- nintiniii ror Kicnarrts. II. Snyder for l'lcmmlng. EASY VICTORY FOR ANNAPOLIS Navy Wallops Haverford by 89 to 0; Entire Scrub Team Plays in Final Period; Sailors Make 32 First Downs. Annapolis. Md.. Oct. 27. Whip ping Haverford with such ease that after 75 points had been scored in the first three periods, the entire scrub team was sent in, the Navy today completed a total of 212 points in three Ramos, 1 he visitors were never danger-is and only oru-e did thev mntt n first down. Only four times did they have the ball in ihelr possession. At no time did thev hold the plgikiti beyond the mhlMeld mark. wniie ineir weaker and lighter Dttonents were hclnles at nil times, the sailors .succeeded in making first down :2 limes. The final score was S3 to 0. i field during the Michiean-Nc- n"lVeS - UnlS real fotbal1 ns HOFFMAN IS LOUD NOISE FOR CORNELL Biff Red Team, Reorganized. Uives Fine Account of Itself Against Bucknell With Halfback Star. Ithaea. N. y., Oct. 27 Tho roor- banizca Cornell football team found Lej touay and In tho best exhlbl tton tiio Red eleven has given this jeur, itucKiieil was defeated, 20 to 0 ana me linacans had the ball on the waLt0ttiWO'y.ard URO Wh0n limo Hon nian " made both scores, on s 12-yard run and Nethewjott. Cor" lrJ?tdhZ102Le h Sains In this around fghc end! Xine Pnk-ln'UR''JiLU - ntJCKXELU Ackerknocht Harris lie ut her Ktr.iu.in Hurrlmnn . . . i-Tcebie ....U G... C -...It. ... ....II. T... ....It. B... Q. ... II... ....It. If... ....P. II... nosweu Gcrlmrdt Kllno .... Kowcotnlic Elliott Waddell Morrison Spottd Uortz IIolTmiin 3. fVmllcton 2. Uruwn. t?m-t-- l.liiHHmini IileenhraniU Xnthcrcott .. v.mnorn .... Hodman .... Pendleton ... Touchdowns. Oonls fr.Hn tui Itrferer. V A pirn K. M. liis v, i). IMiiiKii'. periods IT, mltv NOTRE DAME KS AN EASY WINNER Hands Out 40 to 0 Trimming to South Dakota's Footballers; Winners Score on Two Forward Passes. South Bend, ict. "7. Not re i.ame walloped .South lj;tUii. ti(D with tlie Gold and Blue. Tho linn at all tims while the nonv backs i inu Irish (Tafhed throutrn tho iJuk()tans ft( d i-:iin i ne iJame quarterback rial plays, each of Opened which netted a Inp- the remaiiid: Notre Daniy nsi inuenui tlu to lootlmll. Ciipp. Allison starred for Notre in mary: SO. DAKOTA (). ;; f-liead 1 M':K.miuoi McCutro i,; Zola ICydzewsjc! Stanley Stlno KpHldltip .. Qin. I'ewrson ... W. Miller .. Hock .erlOiln; South Diikiitn .'.13 II 6-40 Jte:eree-iioI-u,Tnea)i I.ehlh. LmplroKiKman. GrinneU. Linesmen Hageny and Colby. Scoring T. uS"n, J, ?" ,iray ("lwtltuu-. ChMilj from touchdowns i:ydziiV5lit 3. AlUfi&n. Utibaffh Ilnds Tranivhnnla Crawfor.!sv!Tlc. Iml.. Oct. 27.-WabaBvi tc-fcatcd the Transylvania eleven loi'.ny 'i-ta ?i..Gw'l SKro,: both touoh-lown-.. It wa, Jno Wab.-iMh team n firat vienry of the OUIMET S SPLENDID GOLFING CAUSES DEFEAT FOR EVANS Francis and Guilford Beat "Chick" and Sawyer in Benefit match by b Up and Has Very Poor Newton. Mass., Oct. 27. Francis Ouimet and Jesse fJtiilford. of Bos ton, defeated Charles .;. ("Chick") Kvans nnd D. E. Sawyer. Chicago's star pair, by C ami 4 over the Brae Burn course here today. The match was a patriotic exhibition for the benefit of the nthletic equipment fund at Camp I 'evens. Ayer, where Ouimet Is a private in the national army. The enthusi asts who made up the gallery con tributed $l.r.oo. A flash of hrilliant golf by Ouimet during the morning play put the eastern golfers six up at the end of the firs' t IS holes. Ouimet playln the last nine in Z4, eight Celestial May Be Star Pilbt Troy. N. Y.. Oct. 27. The "celestial mile" that la 'child-like mnci blund" nTer failed Pao-Shun Kwn, the only full-blooded Chlnesa quarterback on a colteco eleven, when he wu Blven his nrst opportunlt to Set Into tho same, on tho Kenme-aer Polytechnic hastltuU tevn ftsalnst New York university. Kwnn Is unusually fleet-footed. ue hla bead In loadlnc the team and la full of "pen" cvary minute that he ban his football togs on. This rare specimen, a real Chines athlete, owes much to the training of hla prep school days at Mercers-burtr academy In Pennsylvania, and last year made the Quarterback position on the freaaman eleven of Rensselaer Poly. MAUPOME IS .LEADING THE LEAGUE RACE Champion Has Edge Over His Rivals, No Player Finishing the Week With Clean Record. STANVINO. j-tnyor uity Mauponio. Cleveland. .8 tayton. Detroit 3 Kills. MIlwnulMO 3 McCourt. Cleveland... "t Culloii, ButTalo & (Tannefax, Ht. Iul9.,a Ileal. Toledo T Ttelsett. Philadelphia.. I Moore, New York....l Kleckhofer. Cliicaccl Palmer. Detroit S Jackson, rmtroifc 1 ("apron, Chicago l Oopiiloa, Pittsburgh.. 3 Tafall, Indianapolis.. U Pot. BR. BO .000 Thero was a Wholesale tumbling of unbeaten players in the Interstate Three Cushion lcaguo the past week and not one of those who had clean records survived the test, tho result beinff that champion rterre Maupome Is heading the procession with six victories and ono defeat. Maupomo won four of his five Rames this week, handing John lay-ton, of Detroit, his first reverse in ruesday evenings fray, after being beaten by the local man the previous evening, and continued his good work the remainder of the week. s Altogether it was a big week for the, touring nlayers. Heal showing a record of four victories in ns many starts while Culten annexed four In six. This week Clarence Jackson makes his first road trip of tho season playing his room-mate, the second series these players have engaged in Monday and Tuesday, then going to Pittsburgh to meet "nuius ana inence to fmiadeiptil where he tackles Rnlselt. Maupoine and Cullen also finish up ineir jaunis mrougn mo West' em end of the league. The Week's Schedule Follow t Mondav JnrVsnn v Paimo. Detroit; Maupome vu. Cannefax at bt. Louis; Cullen vs. EU1U at 1111- i ueauay JackBon vs. Palmer at Detroit.: aianapoita; , at Chiciitro ' Cullen va. Kleckhofer vveanesaay acKaon,. vs. iiiuiauuiiwiis, i-Wicn VS. iVlCCK- ncier at unicaffo. Thursdav Jock boii v rrnn..in. at Pittsburgh; Cullen vs. Heal at Toledo J-rlday Jackson vs. Phlladf-fnhla- r.iij.r. Relselt at vs. Ileal at Toledo. WESTERN HIGH BEATS CASS BY DECISIVE COUNT Only Wet Field Prevents Larger Tally Being PQed Up Cassites Good Only in Final Quarter; Score, 34 to 0. Western High's footballers set Cass Tech down hard in the mud at Clark park Saturday afternoon, winning a .14 to 0 same. Duo to the sloppy floid and heavy. wet ball, the Cowboys' margin was held down considerably as Quarterback Peterson handled the team carefully and culled plays slowly. Owing to the constant downpour, the third and fourth quarters were cut down to eight minutes, providing only 10 minutes of play throughout. Western used straight football tactics and showed a great deal of Improvement over the last time out. lElockinc and chare-inc- vr hAii and thu' barks provided interference ii w. in. in currying mo oau. Tho winners outolaved 'rwh ihmmrv.. out. although it did appear in the final quarter as if tho Cassites were holding their own. ns Western did not score. But Coach Kdinondss boys were satisfied wfth the margin they had acquired and were making no effort to run up a big score. WtSa I'KIIN. Murphy I, r: Hoke r. T . . Clippert t,. g CASS. . Iiohortj ... CoflJn .... Prelj ... .tkee! Llghtbodv inirsi'ta c Hardy it. r; T.t polar it, T Peters ft. i; Peterson Q. .. Whlttlnpton 1 l Prior Hoffftn It. n tlorman Mackay F. II Dual nenier Quarters 113 4 19 7 11 0-M Cans Touchdowns Whl It I nztnn Mjrk..i- eroti 2. tloi-fln. (Ion Is from tono'idown Itojtan i. Refreo LorlfCtt. TTmiiln pni. Iioad IlneBman HlrL-v T(n nt n.mr-- 4 to Go Champion Day on Greens. strokes under par. Kvans got splendid distance off the tees but putted poorly all morning and won but one hole. Sawyer was but little help, having Juble keeping his irons on the On the first nine of the afternoon. Evans made a determined stand and took threo holes from the Boston players, but the latter were three up at the 2fth and finished the match when Guilford got a winning three at the 30th, Ouimet another at the 31st, and both Ouimet and tiullford fives for a victory at the 32nd. While the Chicago players excelled off the tecs, the Boston pair plnyed a much better short game, especially Ouimet. whose chip shots nd putts were dcadlr. YOST'S TEAM WALKS OVER NEBRASKANS Two Touchdown and Same Number of Field Goal Give Wolverine 20 Points to NO. FROEMKE'S LONG RUN IS GAME'S FEATURE Halfback Recovers Cornhusker Fumble on Own 10-Yard Line and Races 90 to Touchdown. BY HARRY BULLION. Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 27. Be tween prancing around with elevens that hibernate in the Missouri valley and fooling with a Yost-drilled football machine there is a vast difference. esncciallv whn the latter has its ire aroused. The truth of this statement was brought home forcibly to Nebraska on Ferry Field this afternoon. Coming out of the west a 2 to 1 favorite in the betting against Michigan Saturday morning the Cornhuskers returned to Lincoln, Neb., tonight in complete rout and with a great deal more respect for the Wolverines than even the campus at Ann Arbor was charitable enough to accord them. Two touchdowns, a pair of goal kicka and two boots from the field represent tho margin by which Michigan won, as the Ncbraskans never were permitted to penetrate Michigan's territory beyond the 15-yard lint, and that liberty was taken but once, early in tho first period. -n no department of tho gamo was Michigan inferior to cite vlat-tors. except in avoirdupois, which on this occasion didn't make any .material difference and from tho tlmo that Froemke recovered a fumble and raced 90 yards down tho field for the "Wolverines' initial score, Nebraska was obliged to light on the defensive. Turning Point There. Froemke'a alertness In pouncing on the ball that Uobson fnmhi his agility in getting over the chalk marks and tho superb blocking of wuttiori, ana weimann were the fae- IT1 cnanBo the complexion i same, nut new life into JJlcnlgan and thrust Nebraska on the defensive, which she nevr felt ht"vto.BUer or to trust n the. breaks to recover from the damage. TS?ay's hero Jn Ann Arbor Is little Gerald Froemke and In future y mra.,, Mich gan's undorgraduates Will liken hla fnA nt nn .... ... any that ever has been, or will be recorded on the gridiron. Scooping up the leather within the very shadows of the goal he was valiantly aiding to defend, he bounded across thO White of.lnno with tho speed of a greyhound, and as he flew, it seemed, the tumult-from the stands roared its deafening approval. There, are those that will argue that the effective blocking of Weston and Weimann made Froemke'a feat possible, yet none can dispute Gerald' right to all the glory of his achievement. Before the opening that gave Kruenike his chance canto Nebraska was In possession of the ball on Michigan's 15-yard Uno, and. in view of her success in advancing. It Is reasonable to believe that the westerners would have scored a touchdown. The nig Chance Came. Dobson, who. with McMahon, waa the bright spot In Nebraska's attack, was signaled to plungo oft tackle. Before he could advance far. however. Weimann broueht him to earth with a suddenness that divorced Dobson and the ball and set the stage for Froemke. Uike a cat the left halfback fastened to tho ball and cornmenct'd the race with frantic Cornhuskers, the length of tho field. Three times in that Journey red-Jeraeyed athletes were about to drape their arms around Froemke to stay his progress, but each time they met misfortune in the shape of perfect blocking. Only after tho ball was planted behind thu goat line did Froemke sucoumb, the win nor of a race that was as sensational as it waa startling. If Michigan was considered at leant tbti .jiiual of XebrasKa prior to that performance she was much superior thereafter. From that moment the play, barring a short spell In the final quarter, was continually in the Cornhuskers' territory. It wasn't difficult to discover which vk the better coached 1nven either. Yost's men played like a unit, flung themselves into the attack with a spirit and keen knowledge of what they were doing and on defense resembled a stonewall. -.licliigaii's lacKling was vicious r.nd hard, whin the dash and vim the boyu put into their play when m pnstie.es ion of tlw la-th--r wilted the heavier Ncbraskans. Time after lime the center of Michigan'!! hue, or that part of it from tackle to tackle, opened up holes for the backs. to go through, which permitted tho slow starting Weimann and tho little flash Weston to lug tho ball for substantial gains with a regularity that astounded even tho Maize and HIue student body that stood all afternoon in a drizzling rain that, it seemed, never would let up. Michigan's second touchdown, i.i the second quarter, was tho direct n:sult of this method of progress, a series of skin tactic plays, plunges through centor and a penalty tak-Contlnned on I'afo 21. fart 1. DARTMOUTH HAS GOAL CROSSED Fumble Gives New Hampshire End Chance to Run 95 Yards for Touchdown; Score is 21-6. . Hanover, N. II., Oct. C7. New Hampshire college, by alert foot-ball, today made gridiron history for Itself by scoring a touchdown oa Dartmouth, the final score being 21 to 6 In favor of Dartmouth. In the third quarter. T. H. Frvii.-, the New - Hampshire rtcht fcnd grasped up a Lartmouth f;unMe in New Hampshire's Mve-vard lln aivl outsprlnted tho Held in ;i :.". vrd dash for a touchdown u.f played a mediocre game, up In the last period touchdowns were made vhr i

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