The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on November 14, 1915 · Page 33
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 33

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Sunday, November 14, 1915
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B Commodores Yank An rone Commodores Topple t Auburn Tiger From Gridiron Pinnacle W ith Field Soggy From Recent Rain Vandy Machine Outclasses Ancient Rival in Every Department of Play Amazing Pulled Comeback by Bulldog THREE TAMED TIGERS NASHVILLE TBNNESSEAN and The Nltwiiie Xmc"irNDAV''SijSjWNS," N"0VfiSBWi4;'V9lf.' burn Tiger From Football Th and Tiger is Tamed "Pie" Way Turns Fumble by Dave 1 ibbott Into Touchdown and Guernsey Boots Two Field Goals Princeton Backs Fumble Often One of Guernsey 's Shots Between Cross Bars Is Driven Olf His Mighty Toe From Middle of the Field Cody and Curry Two Touchdowns and Cody's Field Coal Administer Most Crushing Defeat Auburn Has Suffered in Three Years ''WE GOT TOGETHER," SAYS COMMODORE COACH By DAN McGDGIN. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Not. 18. (SpcclnQ) W got together rwlly to ret her, for the first time this year. Tho boys gave an rood an exhibition of a fighting' team as I havo seen In a long time. After the flrnt few minutes the result was nut In donbt. The tackling was hard and certain, with the exception of falling to droplock In the first quarter, a fumble, and our failure to block a forward pass. The 3; team ployed nlmost perfect football. We blocked hurried passes and punts, ' charged hard and Aoxr In fact, fmijrht all the time. The Auburn team was about ,. as good as the one of last year. I am glad for the team, and particularly glad tor our fine body of alumni In Birmingham, who bare stuck to us through thick ,and mostly thin. ''.fesr Associated Press to The Tennessean.) -BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 13. Auburn's all but undisputed relffn over the past" two years over southern prifllron was brought to ft sudden close here today when eleven husky young athletes wearing the Gold ana Black of Vanderbllt upset recent foot-bddi traditions and sent the Alabama pl&lnsmon down to defeat by the decisive Bfjpra of 17 to 0. Not in two years had the Auburn line bean croaoed and many wagers had been made that today it would go unscathed. Vanderbllt, suffering under the sting ofjShe crushing defeat administered by Vnglnta a week ago, went into the game with ft spirit that was not to be denied. Ttffc men from Tennessee outclassed their Alabama rlvnls in all that goes to mnke up the modern game of football. They had the speed, the stamina, the skill and the heart. Auburn had the heart, too, and no beaten cause was ever more Btub-hornly upheld than was the dying prestige of the men of the1 plains. But the old Auburn machine was not working with Its usual smoothness. The old smash au,d power was lacking. Time and again tlie Auburn backs would hurl themselves at the Vanderbllt line only to make a gain of a yard or two or bo thrown for - tthen the plainsmen resorted to forward passing. They executed some beautiful overhead plays for splendid gains, but they never were able to threaten the Tffnderbllt goal but once. Then they w&rked the ball down within a yard or tvro of the Black and Gold line only to IcSfe it on downs. The power to push it aijroBS, the power that for years hnd kept Auburn at the top of the heap, was not tlfere. "i NO AUBURN ALIBI. Vanderbllt went into the game with its team Intact. Auburn "suffered from the loss of Hal re ton and Caughmon, but the The Latest FALL -STYLES i: In Men's and Boy's Suits and Overcoats L A. BAUMAN CO. 325 UNION STREET In our Hat, Shirt, Neckwear and Hosiery Depart-njents you will always Fd the latest styles at federate prices. Vpll help you to "Dr,ess Up" just as often as you put it on. mriy other models for the conservative dresser. A price to iuit every purse $15, $18, $20, $25 and up to $50. '.. The Mone Motto Back Up Your Purchase, v QUALITY FIRST. ABSOLUTELY ONE PRICE TO EVERYBODY. ALWAYS PLEASED TO SHOW YOU. Notice Our Windows (or the New ideas. 619-621 Church Street are Brilliant Pair Alabama men were not offering this fact as an allbl -tonight. They recognized the superiority of the Vanderbllt team and accorded It all credit for the victory. With Georgia and Georgia Tech, playing a tie game in Atlanta today, the game between Vanderbllt and Auburn was looked upon as practically deciding football supremacy in the territory of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic association. This association does not include Virginia. Auburn already defeated Georgia, but. has yet to play Tech. Today's game was played on a Held heavy in mud In many places, but with fairly good footing where grass was growing, it had beeu thought that this playing condition would favor the heavier Auburn team and would dull the keeuness of Vanderbllt's fast attack. But Auburn seemed to be the more seriously handicapped. Their men could not get under , way before a Vanderbllt player had I pounced upon them. On the other hand, the speedier Vanderbllt backs got good ' starts time after timo and were only stopped by being forced out of bounds. Several times it seemed that little Curry, ; still bearing the scars of the Virginia battle, was about to shake off all pursuit when he would have to step without the gridiron. TOMMY'S MIGHTY TOW. During the first period of play the two : teams seemed rather evenly matched, despite the fact thut Auburn was the more constantly on. the defensive. Both teams resorted freely to kicking, and it was in this feature of the play that Zerfoss of Vanderbllt came to show vast superiority over Prendergast of Auburn, despite the fact that the latter booted the bnll with wonderful skill. The kicking duels rather quickly developed the fact that Vanderbllt was able to run the punts back for good gains, whereas the Auburn players were repeatedly downed where they had set themselves to catch the tumbling pigskin oval. In thiB way Vanderbllt made steady gains and it was ns a result of this style of play that the first touchdown wns made possible. The ball had been carried to Auburn's 20-yard line when suddenly Uurry shot a forward pass. Straight and true It sailed ahead to where Cohen was waiting behind the Auburn line, and before the thousands in the stands could realize what had hap-ened a touchdown had been scored ana Auburn already was in the throes of defeat. Vanderbllt's second touchdown was something of a fluke, but wonderful kicking brought about the opportunity. Wren of Auburn missed a punt, The ball, helped by a favoring wind, weut well above his head. He reached for It, but onlv succeeded In getting part of his hands on the oval when It went sailing . across the Auburn line. Cody -and Curry had started down under the kick like veritable whirlwinds and when the ball bounded across the line they were on THE POOLE Here is a Young Man's Overcoat that has swing and life and "pep." THE POOLE hangs straight from the carefully fitted shoulders, to the moderately wide skirt. It has a velvet .collar and short, wide, lapels. You have a wide choice of cloth. THE MORSE quality, workmanship and splendid fabric insure the permanency of the smart lines in the POOLE. This Overcoat Facing Capitol Blvd Capt. Bldez, who led the forlorn hope against the Commodores, was taken out early in the game after failing to get any great distance Into the Commodore line, -"-since .Tosh Cody caused him considerable annoyance. 'Prendergast, the next gent, touted as a punter of mueh class, found out that Tommy Zerfoss was his master when it came to boosting the oval through the air. The tall person lsitoed, who sat in at ojiarter for Cmighrnnn, hut as long ns ltabblt Currv was on the field the Auburn gent found the door to fa rite's hall locked in his face. It wasn't hardly big enough to accommodate the Marlln Marvel, who ainoared the glory on several iect thick. top of it before an Auburn man could rench the spot The third scoring by Vanderbllt was a Held goal. Cody twice had tried to send the ball through the goal posts earlier in the game, but it was during the . st seconds of play that he booted It homo fast and true from the 30-yard line. Just as the play was completed the whistle blew and the game was ended. CURRY AMAZES AUBURNITES. Curry and Codv of Vanderbllt wcr0. a team in themselves. Thev were in every play. When Zerfoss would send one of his long, looping punts- down me iiewi, Cody and Curry were under the ball all the time. This running under punts was perhaps the most marvelous ever seen on a southern football Held. It fairly stunned the Auburn players, who wero downed almost before they could catch me Dan. uurry caugnt most oe mo punis for Vanderbllt and every time he did so he made from ten to thirty yards beforo he could have stopped. He slid through the Auburn field with the sllpperiness of an eel, and although the smallest man on eltner side, it generally took two or tureo Auburn olavers finally to brlnsr him to a standstill. Friel, put in at left half as a suostuure ror vioya, aiso pmyea . a brilliant game for Vanderbllt, and his line-plunges in the latter periods of play were amazing to behold. The Auburn team played steadily. Their forward passes offered, however, tne one Drnnant spot in tueir woric. The eame was not without its pictures que side. Between the halves the Auburn rooters mvaued the ueia ana neid a grand parade. A brave little handful of Vanderbllt supporters, aided by a rather thin and brassy band, were not to 'je outdone and they, too, invaded the field. as iney passed tne atana wnere most or the Auburn adherents were clustered the Vanderbilt students were bombarded with seat cushions. They took the assault good naturedly and returned the Are, later carrying off all cushions. An Auburn llag, waving from a high polo near the backileld fence, was cut down by a Vanderbllt man. Several hundred Auburn students rushed to the rescue of their standard and attempted to raise it again amid great cheers. But the halyards .bad been fouled In some way and the bunting would not go up. A little fellow then climbed part way up the staff and nailed the colors to the mast. VANDY WINS TOMS. First Quarter Vanderbllt won the toss. and Cody kicked off to Auburn's goal Hue. Wren returned it 10 yards. Auburn triod two line piays, nut railed to gain, una Prendergast punted. It was Vauderb'llt's ball In the middle of the Held. . Floyd and wines made 3 and 5 yards. respectively, through the Auburn lino. Wiggs then made it a ilrst down. Cody tried a drop-kick from the, 3G-yard lliib, but failed, and it was Auburn's bull. Frenderpast made 3 yards around, right end. Auburn on the next play resorted to kicking, and Vandy again had the ball on Its 45-yard line. Time was taken out for an injury to an Auburn player. Wiggs wont through the line for 6 yardB. zer foss kicked out of bounds on Auourn a I-yard line. Prendergast kicked out to the middle of the Held, and Curry made a fine return of 20 yards. A series of line plays failed to gain the necessary 10 yards, and Auburn got the ball on the 20-yard line. Prendergast went around right end for z yards; Bldcz gained 8 yards more and a lirst down. Bldez again hit the line for 3 yards, lie then went tnrougn lert tacKie ror ft; Wren made it auother down. Here tHe Vandy line held and Auburn was forced to kick. It wns Vnndy's bail on her 30-yard tine, nurry iriea twice to stcirt leit eno, but failed, and Zerfoss kicked to Aubunrs 26-yard line. score: vanaernnt o, AUDurn u. .hen tho second auarter becan Pren dergast tried an end run on a fnke kick formation, but lost 7 yards. He then kicked and Curry ran the ball bnck to Vandy's 45-yard line. CODY'S FINE TACK 110. Vanderbilt again tried the Auburn line, but could not Grain. Vanderbllt - then kicked to Wren, of Auburn on his 35-yard line, where he waa, downed in ms tractcs by Cody and Cohen. It was Vandy's ball in the middle of the Held. Curry weut through center for'5 yards. Floyd fumbled when tncklfid in trvlnff an end run. und it was Auburn's ball on her 35-yard line. Prendergast returned to vandy a 35-yard line. On a kick, formation Curry tried to get away around left end, but made only l yard. Zerfoss kicked to Auburn's 30-yard lino.. The Vandy. ends again downing the Auburn player in his tracks. Curry of Vanderbilt was hurt, but remained In the game. Prendergast punted to Vandy'a 85-yard line and Curry returned Jt ,23 yards. It was a splendid run without, interference. Vandy here tried a flrBt forward pass. It was not successful. Zerfoss punted and it was Auburn's ball on her 15-yard line. On the play, Auburn was thrown for a 4-yard loss. Bidez guinea two yards over left tackle, and then Prenjlergiist kicked to the mldneld .where. Curry- again received it and returned it to Auburn's 27-yard lino. Cohen of Vanderbllt was hurt and . (Continued on Next Page.) IUTPLAYED BY GEORGIA IS HELD (By AdHoclalod ProHn to The Tennossean.) ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 13. On a slippery field, inches deep In mud, Georgia university and Georgia Tech played a ecorelcaa tie at football here today. A drizzling rain fell throughout the contest, adding to the dlHeomrituft of the 9.000 spectator), Georgia outplayed Tech throughout. The Rod and Black made first dfwns eight time to Tech's two. The hall was In Teeh'H territory most of the tlmo. Paddock of Georgia made the only extended run of the game, recovering the ball after ho had fumbled and racing fifteen yards toward the Tech goal. No other gains of more than eight yards were made. The hacks were frequently thrown for losses, and fumbles were frequent. The only tlmo either goal was endangered was near the end of the' first period, wlen Georgia, gaining on exchanges of punts by Paddock and Moth las, aided by Tech fumbles, carried the ball to Tech's 8-yard line, only to Ioho It on a fumble. The play followed a Georgia punt to Math las on his own five-yard line. . Georgia was penalized flvo yards, and a few seconds later Tech lost the hall on downs near her own Ifi-ynrd line. Georgia made neven yards through the line, and Neville, on the next play, fumbled. Spence recovering for Tech on his own eight-yard line. Tech punted to safety und thereafter the play was near the center of Straight Football For Texas (By Associated Prc-s to The. Tenncnaean.1 AUSTIN Texas, Nov. 12. Straight football won ror Texas over Alabama on Clark field here today, 20 to 0, the Long Horns piling up all their points by plunges through tho Alabama line and long end runs. Both elevens tried tho forward pass repeatedly, hut only once auccessfully, and It led to only a temporary gain, Texas abandoned the aerial style of pluy early In tho game, and marched down the field by a series of gains through tho opposing line for the first touchdown near the end of the first period. The same tactics added to tho score In the second quarter. Tcxaa' third touchdown was tho result of end runs, tho most spectacular of which was made by Littlefleld, who dodged seven Alabama players and ran S3 yards. Unable to gain through tho Texas line, Alabama resorted to kicking In tho fourth TENNES (By Associated Pi-obn to Tho TennenHean.) KNOXVILI.E, Tonn., Nov. 13. Tho Mississippi A. und M. football team defeated the University of Tennessee eleven hare this afternoon by the score of It to 0; scoring; one touchdown in the third period and a'nothor in tho fourth. Mississippi scored ono touchdown in the third' period, when Shaw broke through tho Tennossco line anil blocked Cameron's . drop kick and ran sixty-five yards. The other touchdown also resulted from a long run. Jones caught -one of Cameron's punts in tho fourth quarter and. eluding a number of Tennessee players, ran seventy yards and crossed tho goal lino. Although weakened by tho absence of four regular, players, who wore out of tho game on account of Injuries, tho Tennessee team outplnyod tho visitors during the greater part of the game. J",, 'J18 'hi quarter .Tonncssco can-led tho ball from her In twenty-vnrd lino to the twonty-yard lino of tho visitors, most of the gains, having been made on lino plunges by Ring, but fumbled tho ball. In the same period tho locals carried tho ball forty-fivo yards RANDALL BROS. Agents for the MOTOCYCLE Also Motorcycle Repairs 6th Avenue and Commerce Street 0ndlcm TO SCORELESS Tl the field, most of the time In Tech's territory. " The lineups: Georgia Tech (0) Pos. Georgia (0), Goree Left End Thompson Mauck Left Tackle Thrash Reynolds Left Guard A Conyers Phillips... Center ...Henderson (C.) Long Right Guard Garmany Carpenter Right Tackle . . . .McConnell Sentor Right End Tate Johnson Qunrtcrbnck Paddock Mathlas Left Halfback Dezcndorf Fielder Right Halfback Powell Spence Fullback Neville Score by quarters: Georgia 0 0 0 0 0 Georgia Tech 0 0 0 0 0 Summary Substitutions: Georgia Tech, Strupper for Muthlas, Hill for Fielder, Preas for Reynolds, Bell for Mauck, Alexander for PreaH, -Beard for Goree, Mathlas for Strup-per. Fielder for Hill, Reynolds for Long, Goree for Beard, Mauck for Alexander, Strupper for Mathlas, Barnwell for Reynolds; for Georgia. Culbreth for Conyers, Davis for Dezendorf, Conyers for Culbreth, Dezendorf for Davis. Hall for Conyers, Culbreth for Hall, Beaztey for Garmany, Colo-man for Dezendorf. OfflclalH: Referee, Nichols (Obertln); umpire. Magoffin (Michigan); field Judge, Graham (Washington and Lee) ; head linesman, Oil (Auburn). Time of periods, 15 minutes. Attendance, 9,OQ0. Wins Over Alabama quarter, Vandergraffo three times trying for field goals from difficult angles and distances. He failed only by narrow margins, despite the fact that he was handicapped fy a wet ball, , Johnson of Alnlmnm and Walto of Texas were forced to leave the game because of Injuries. Neither, . owever, was seriously hurt. The lineup: Texas. Position. Alabama. Edmonds Right Find Love Duncan Right Tackle Rogers Goodman Right Guard .' Saul Dlttmar Center Maynor Dirge Left Guard Burks Berry Left Tackle . Vandergraarto McMurray Left End Morton Littlefleld Quarterback G. Harsh Turner . ... '. . .'. . Right Half Taylor Kelso Left Half W. Harsh Walker ' Fullback Johnson E WALLOPED BY MISSISSIPPI AGGIES, U-0 down the field to the twenty-flve-yivrd tine of Mississippi, but lost the ball on downs. For the visitqrB, the best work was clone hy Shaw, Jonea,- Spurlock and Noble, whlla Ring starred for the Tennessee team. Ring, who played fullback on the Tennessee team, had. beon playing guard all season, but was shifted to tho backfleld position early In tho wcok. Tho lineups: Mississippi. Position. TonnenHoe. Caddy Left End Sorrellg Carpenter.-. Left Tackle Hahibangh Spurlock Left Guard ...Kempt, Lowe McArthur Center McLean (C.) Patton, Oswalt. Right Guard Taylor Raney fC.) Right Tackle M. Vowel Shaw Right End Wolfe Noble......... Quarterback .May, Simmons Jones Left Half Camrron Jiobo, Himmonds Right Half Th'm son, Luck Jackson, Oden. , . Fullback ....Ring, Emory Summary Touchdowns. Shaw, Noble; goals from touchdown, Caddy i OrJcial.s: Referee. Vaughn Blako (Vanderbllt) ; umpire, Hike '(Ohio Wcsleyan); head linesman, Mitchell (Chicago). SYRACUSE ROMPS ON COLGATE, 38-0 (By Associated Press to The Temifssean.) SYRACUSE, N. Y.. Nov. 13. Syrucuso overwhelmed Colgate this afternoon, as to o. it was the first time the Hamilton team lost this season. Among their victims were jaie and West Point. ARMY WINS FROM MAINE SCORE 24-0 WEST POINT, N. T., Nov. 13. Tho Army won from Maine toddy, 24 to 0. Thu visitors proved to be weaker than expected, and the Army, motle many substitutions throughout the. frame. Oltphant, the former Purdue star, waa again the brilliant pertormer for the cadeto. By DAMON RUN YON. NEW HAVEN FIELD, Conn., Nov. 13. "Pie'"' Way is a baseball pitcher. He Is right-handed and lias good control and a hop to ills fast one. He pitches baseball in the summer tot Yale, in the autumn he .plays a little right tackle for the same Institution by way of diverslpn. Otis Guernsey Is a natural born field goal kicker. He has no side line. He just applies himself to kicking field goals. Thot'H nil. He Just kicks field goals. There you have brief biographies of the underlying causes of the Jar that wns sustained by the eastern football world hen this afternoon when old Ell Yale, supposed tj be the Joe Grim of the gridiron, perked up and licked Princeton hy n score of 13 to 7. Something might be said here of Tom SlU'viln, who came dashing to New Haven from Minneapolis, a sort of modern Sheridan, astraddle a Pullman cushion, a few weeks back, bubbling, over with Yale' traditions and variations of old Yale fighting spirit and the Minnesota shift. And something might be said, too, of Princeton's fumbles, but in the mnin it is perhaps best to stick to "Pie" Way, basobnll pitcher, und Otis Guernsey, naturnl born field goal kicker. "Pie" turned a fumble by Dave Tib-hot t Into n touchdown, but before I hat Guernsey had booted two magnificent drop kicks, ono of them coming in the very center of the field and being of I he red fire, slapstick vnriety of drop kicks, which turns the minds oC men. At Ion st it appeared to turn the minds of many of the men who made Up the crowd of CO.OOO in the Yalo bowl this afternoon. An alienist unfamiliar with the situation would have freely testified that he was In the largest nut villa he bad ever seen had he entered the bowl at that particular moment. It required "Pie's" feet to give the victory to Yale, however, as Princeton fought across the Yale goal lines' after Guernsey's kicks and was a point in front when "Pie" got hold of a loose ball as it dropped, from Tibhott's hands after a kick-off and lunged over into the Tiger's scoring district. Having been performed In a bowl, a punster might Insinuate he was a deep dish "plo" or that he had his crust with him or, but we refrain. In any event "Pie" put this one right over the plate. FEW BETS ON BULLDOG. At 2 p. m., which wns the time the game started, Yale was somewhere around 4 to 1 in the betting with no one to take the flour. There was never a shorter endor going Into a big baseball game. Ev the most optimistic Yalensinn, us they are called non'ttdays, had uny hope of doing more than holding Princeton to a close score. Nearly everybody had licked Yalo under the old order that had prevailed up to the minute Df Tom Shevlln's breathless advent mid it -an too mueh to e.v- fect a football team that had been liu eled about by all comers through th1 early part o the season, to get ready for a big buttle In such a short time. Yale did It. however, and in consequence thereof New Haven is tonight no place for a pastor's offspring. The town is b limine blue lire metnnlioricallv snenkimr. Princeton handled the football today ns if It were a peeled plum. Even toward the very close of the game when only a few minutes, more remit Ined for play and the Jersey men had pounded down to within a Tew yards of the 'Yale goal and another touchdown was hi sight a back lost the hall as ho was speeding around the end. The pigskin seemed be SEWANEE AND CHATTANOOGA BATTLE TO SCORELESS TIE CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Nov. 13. (Special. ) The 1 Sewanee TlfTers and the Unl-veraity of Chattanooga eleven battled to a nothlng-to-nothinff tlo here today in a rather mediocre gnme, featured only by the brilliant forward pnn-sint,' of tho locals and tho uterllng defenwlve piny of the Sewanee playerw when their goal vantn danger. Sewanee only had two chances to score. In tho firfU period Clnrko'n kick rolled for sixty yards to Chattanooga's five-yard Une and Vandlver's return kick waH short. Chattanooga held and Herring missed a drop kick. Soon afterward, Clnrko got away with another long punt, which put the ball on tho edge of the goal line. Chattanooga immediately afterward gained on an Interchange of punts and a duo of forwnrd passes to Sutherland, advancing the hall fifty yards, A third pbhh was brought back from Sewiinee's ton-yard lino for a penalty, and the danger was averted. In the last two periods Sewanee waa continually on tho defensive In her own territory-, short forward pasties being alternated with torrlfic lino bucking by Suulbbs for tho locals. Two Tiger fumbles also contrived to keep tho ball closo to the Tiger goal line. Tho Tigers fought nobly, however, and tho locals never got closer than tho ton-yard line. Vandlver missed four attempts at field goals. The defensive piny of Dobbins and Kdmond scintillated for Sewanee, while Squibbs' plunges and Sutherland's tackling were Chattanooga's chief assets. Rheumatism Easily Relieved By Cleansing the Blood S. S. S. Gives Quick Relief by Toning Up the Blood Yes, but how? A natural question. The answer is that you must cleanse your blood by stimulating it to, healthy, viRorous action, so that it will throw off the germs and impurities that cause Rheumatism. The action of the worw derful blood purifier, .S. S. S. is to practically renew the life blood, give it vigor, stimulate the flow making it throw out the germs and the poison impurities.' The excruciating pains of Rheumatism, whether it is the shooting, stabbing Sciatica, the gripping agony of muscular Rheumatism, or aching arms and legs that break up sleep will be. entirely relieved by S. S. S. Don't use nostrums and drugs. Take the blood bath Nature's blcjpd tonic. S. S. S. Get it at any druggist, but insist upon S. S. S. Let us tell you about blood diseases. Send for booklet, "What the Mirror Tells," or if yours is a peculiar case, writel S.IS. S. Co., Atlanta, Ga., but begin treatment at once. (Adv.) ... witched when a Princeton man got hold of 11. However there wero times when Yale outplayed the Tigers' play the all-around gaiuo and there was never a minute when Ynlu looked anything like 4 to 1. She looked more like 1 to i whenever Otis Guernsey the natural-bom goal kicker dropped back of the lino and raised ula menacing boot, HOW THE SCOIIING WAS DONE. Second period by Yale: Yale secured the ball after an exchange of punts near the ro-ynrd line. After gaining only live of the needed ten vards on the first three plunges at the Tiger line Guernsey dropped back to Vale's 45-yard line and elect Hllua the crowd by making a f5-vvard field sou). Tho hall hit the cross bars hesitated for a fraction of a second then dropped hack or tho Princeton line. Score: ale II; Princeton 0. Yale With the period half over got the ball on Princeton's -10-yard line. It runtied it to the US-yard line where Prlmeton held the Yale plunger. Then Guernsey dropped back to the IW-yard line and kicked another beautiful Held goal, making the score Yale 0. Princeton n. By Princeton An ' exchange of punts gave the ball to Princeton on Yale's 40-yard line. The Princeton's hacks rushed it to Yale's Uii-yard lino. Princeton was penalized 15 yards for holding. Glick made two yards through center and Tlb-hott added another, but on the next play Shea was thrown for an eight-yard loss to Yale's i!S-yard line. Tibbott then dropped back os though for a Held goal, but "crossed" Yale by making a forward pass to Glick, who ran It to Yale's 12-yard lino, making it lirat dowu for Princeton. Tibbott made four yards through center. Glide added three more through right tackle. Driggs made three more through left guard, making it lirst down for Princeton, taking the ball to Yale's 2-yard line. Glick made one yard through center, but lost through the Yalo line, going over for a touchdown. Tibbott kicked a difficult Held goal. Score, Princeton 7; Yale (I. Third period, by Yale: Parlaette began the period by kicking off for Princeton. Wilson, who got the kick ran tho ball back to Y'ale's 36-yard line. Guernsey Immediately punted and Tibbott fumbled. Way, the Yale tackle, picked up the ball on Princeton's 25-yard line nnd ran it across tho Tiger line for a touchdown. Guernsey kicked goal. Score: Yale 13; Princeton 7. Yale, Princeton. Princeton. Church Left End Hlghley C, Sheldon Left Tackle McLean Black Left Tackle Nourse White Center Gennert J. Sheldon .... Right Guard Hogg Way Right Tackle .... Parlsette Wcideman Left End .... Lambertou Van Nostmnd.. Quarterback Glick Wilson Left Half Driggs Pingham Right Half Slum Guernsey Fullback Tibbott Score by periods: Yale 0 fi 7 0-13 Princeton 0 7 0 07 Touchdowns Driggs. Way. Field goals-Guernsey, G5 yards and 30 yards. Goals nfter touchdown Tibbott, Guernsey. Referee N. A. Tufts. Umpire C. li. Marshall. Head linesman IS. S. Laud. Field Judge TV. M. Morice. Substitutes Yale: Moseley for Weideman, Hlp-dribotltarn (Of Church, Gates for C. Sheldon, Von Mutt for Black, Allen for Moselcy, Black for Von Holt, Walden for J. Sheldon, Miller for White. Princeton: Brown for Highley, Hlghley for Brown, Brown tor Hlghley, Moore for Shea, Butterworth for Gennert, Dlckerman for Tibbott; Reynolds for Nourse, Law for Driggs, Amps for Dlckerman, Love for Hogg,, Eddy for Moore, Bauman for Lamberton. ( aside from tho forward passing, in which an tnroe ends snone. Tho lineups: Sewanee. Edmond . . . . Turner Terry Position. Chattanooga, . . Left End Ha mol Wyatt McKay . , . WcKenzlo . . .KUIrldgo .... Langley .Sutherland Pope Left Tackle . Left Guard , . . . Center . . . scott. Lteftwlch Right (luard Dobbins Right Tackle Bcttle Right End Herring. .' Quarterback . Wortbam Left Half buck . Condwln Arnold :. lUcht Halfback Vandlver Clarke Fullback Squibb Summary Substitutions: Chattanooga, McWhortcr for Hnmcl, Wnod worth for Vandlver. Sewanee, lilllerbe for Arnold, Arnold for Wortbam, Sellers for ICllcrbc, Avent for Sellers, McTsnac for Herring. Officials; Strelt (Auburn), referee; Pelham (Michigan), umpire; McAllister (Tennessee), head linesman. . ' BATTLE GROUND WINS ' FROM B. AND H. TEAM FRANKLIN. Tonn., Nov. 13. (Special.) Hattlo Ground ucademy defeated Bran ham & Hughes this afternoon at Spring Hill by the score of 20 to 0. A number of Franklin people wont from hero to w linens the auccesB of tho home team. -

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