The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on October 8, 1916 · Page 16
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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 16

Des Moines, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 8, 1916
Page 16
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i -sports gpicsn ' U : ' (unite (Formerly The Register and Leader) PES MOINES. IOWA, SUNDAY. MORNING. OCTOBER 8, 1910. r ai oj o 5 SPORTS 11 it h II it it xmi if bi ii my u n a. n ml 'fc .. . I i" i ! INLANDERS BEATEN BY AMES, 19 TOO, IN FIERCE BATTLE Jyclones Fail to Make Impres-sion on Des Moines Team Till Late in Game. VICTORS FUMBLE OFTEN Coach Mayser's Eleven Also Loses Much Ground Through Penalties. Lewis' Double Scores First Run Vf ALDRICH SAVES AMES GOAL Local Team's Forward Passing and Callahan's Great Defense at Center Features. outs, AMES, la., Oct. 7. Special r laying a loose game both backwards and forwards, sometimes with their toes dug into the lime of their own goal line, the Ames ('yelones had a laborious time of It in whipping Mike Hyland's Highland Park team by three touchdowns on State field tnis afternoon. Ames just duplicated the State normal score of lant week, 19 to 0, hut Ames did not look like that kind of a winner during the first three quarters. The actual foot-hall was not nearly so hard on the Cyclones as the penalizing thev suffered. Mayser's team was charged enough In yardage to win three or four games. i Ames' Fumbles Costly. Ames, especially in the first quarter, fumbled the ball superbly. The Cyclones started the game fumbling and before they began holding the ball the Ames followers were rooting full blast to Bave the day. But when they gotMo going, the Cyclones moved the ball with facility which pleased the coaches. Getting down to cases, however, Jbfi Cyclones were outplayed during t-iourtns 01 tne game. The visl , thre Viot only played the steadier 3 the first three periods but - -'':v ' : ; I s l:f IT?yw f I DENISON EASY FOR WEST HIGH ELEVEN IN 41 TO O GAME . .. a X 4 1- ' v 1 A i t. : X . 1 Maize and Blue Combination Shows Great Teamwork and ! Wins Without Trouble. STATE TEACHERS BEATEN Morningside Wins by Uncovering Bundle of Tricks. Register Cartoonist and Golf Champion Quarterback Behmer Runs 95 Yards for Touchdown. RUNS FINE INTERFERENCE Stewart's Men Pick Out Oppo nent's Backs and Ends and Keep Them Out of Plays. VICTORS GAIN IN POWER Longer They Play Better They Become; Beck, G. Devine and Redlingshafer Star. t j liandled the pigskin better and showed a good defense, but seemed lo lack the punch in their tttack. Only In the last quarter did the Cyclones show any superiority. The first quarter did not augur well at all for Ames. The (tands were depressed by the fumbling, and when Noll, Highlander quarterback, got loose lu an open field with only Aldrlch between him and at least- six point, the Cyclone heart almost quit beating. Aldrlch stopped Noll's thrilling run with a cruel smash. Highland then worked the ball on to Ames' 7-jard line, and Ferrell passed to the corner of Ames territory. Aldrlch broke up the pass. Ames then hammered the line back down the field. Ferrell PufMs Frequently. ; Tho daring passing of Ferrell to Noll and Standley and Noll's Hue pounding featured Highland's offense. On defense Callahan's open backing up his team's defense was commendable. Bill Davis In the second quarter, hit Highland's rlglit side for a touchdown. In the thirl 'ii-rlod Aldrlch and Janda covered lots of ground with the ball but could not overcome penalties. la the last period Bill Davis scored after he, Aldrlch and Janda had pounded the line. Highland Hark used Its whole squad. Ames did not substitute until tne last quarter. The lineup and summary AMISS. Duffy ' Lewis, hero of the world series a year ago, drove In the first run of the Boston-Brooklyn game yesterday, when he doubled In the third inning after Hoblltzoll had tripled. NEBRASKA CRUSHES GLAZE'S BULLDOGS Drake University Eleven Overwhelmed by Heavier Corn-husker Team. Packer R."E, Denfuid H.T, Kvnne. , . u.u Barker Bedeu . .Tones 4 Sloan . , , Aldrlch Davis ,., Janda .. ,.1.T. ..L.K. ..Q.B. ,.R.H. ..b.T. . . r . B . jr. rt.E H.T.... H. O.... c I. .G.... I-.T. . .. L.K.... Q.B.... H.H.... L..H.... P.B.... PAHK. .... Ferrell Smith Itaa . . Callahan . Wondrnw .... Keller .. Standley Noll ... MttchoM ... Cundlff Iewla Score by periods; Ames O 0 18 IV Highland Park 0 0 0 0 0 Hubatltuttons AmM: Tucktr for Aldrlch, Hrhalk for Breden Hatnr far JavlH, PalKe for Tuckr, Adams for Parker, Cotter for Janda. Klmkr for KrHklritt, Kchnnldt for Dnfeld, Harrlmnn for Cotter, Klrkines for Barker; Highland Park: Aiken for Smith, Canf-y for Hau. Mean for Keller. Greenwood for Htandley. AffCarty for Iwls, Snook- for Mitchell, Lawrence for Cundiff. Sen for Ferrt-ll, Von Linden for Aiken, Ha'ter-thwalte for Nolh Summary Touchdowns, Davla 2, Pa'tre; goal after touchdown, Jones. Officials Umpire. Captain Mumma of TVest Point : re'ree. West, of Cornell; linesman, Sliull of Chicago. MINNESOTA COPS OPENER ... ' Gophers Smash Through South Da kota for Knar Victory. MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 7. The UnlverHity of Minnesota opened its football season today with victory over the South Dakota State college by a score or 41 to 7. The Gophers smashed through the South Dakota line almost at will, and also gained ground con sistently nv skirting tne enos. South Dakota was unable to break through Minnesota's defense - exrent. in the tnira period wnen after a series of line plays. Skinner shot around the right end and raced twenty-five yards for a touchdown. nationIlsbumpIbeowns Cardinals Capture Third Game of City Series. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 7.-The Nationals won the third game of the ' city series from the Americans here today, 5 to 4. Davenport held the Nationals to nine hits, while Steele ,and Ames yielded twelve. Three errors by the Americans ave the Nationals three of their runs. The teams are to play a doublebeader tomorrow. The oor: R. H. K. iil,.rirun. ... I 0 , li 8 .VnttonalH 0 013(1011 9 9 0 HatlrlM Dnvenport ami Il.te, Steele, l Atnra ftnd Uotisaieii. LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 7. Special: 'lthout exposing any of Its secret ritual the Cornhusker football team today defeated Drake, 63 to 0. The Bulldogs fought gamely but were unequal to any emergency. For ward passing constituted Drake's only chance and while Smith threw a few good flips the aerial game could not be made a consisted igainer. ' 1 The Cornhuskers shook up their back field and ends with almost very bloat of the whistle and one oomblnation appeared about as potent as the other. The Bulldogs were outweighed, outconditioned and pitifully outplayed in every de-priment except forward passing, wklrh method was left almost strictly alone by Nebraska. Nebraska scored once In the first quarter after a series of short galnes, Rhodes going over. Drake had the ball several times but dftln't gain a yard. 1".' Drake Stages Rally, Two Bcores came in the second perid. Corey's attempt for a field goal went wide and Drake, taking thd kail on the 20-yard line, cele brated with some gains. A pass, Smith to Sarff, netted nine yards and Barff added a yard through center for flrxt down. A pass. Smith to Jernegan, gained seventeen yards and put the ball in midfleld. This was the last gain, Nebraska taking the ball on downs and sending (-OOK around rignt end for forty seven yards and a touchdown. Cook was responsible for the next, score when a series of bucks nut the ball in midfield arter the kick-off. Cutting inside right end, the chunky nalfbacK tin fifty-two yards to be downed by Hoffmelster on fh i 1-yard line. Diyle shoved over th' 1-yard and Co ey missed goal ma ting it Nebraska 20, Drake 0 loiiplik Make Long Hun. C'oupalik made a . thirty-three van run of the kh koff to start thev second half. Cook made forty-two yard run around right end and Gardiner ran about twenty-five for the touchdown. Straight une plunges ana a nnai dash of twenty-sevea yards through the line by Dobson rang tip the next ona, Corey kicked off and Drake began a series of forward passes, including one of seventeen yards. Most of them failed, some lnecause the receiver could not hang on to the pigskin wken tackled. The third touchdown ofv the period came when Otounalik picked up a fumble and ran thirty yards. The fourth touchdown followed a long pass Gardiner to Ittltll, coverluc about thirty yards LAST BASEBALL GAME'TODAY Thomas Brothers to Play Kan sas City Champions. Baker to Hurl for Locals- Came Starts at 2:30. The Terminals, amateur baseball champions of Kansas City, arrived here this morning for their game with the Thomas Bros.' team of the Class A league here today. The game will be played at the local Western league Dark and will start at s:3U o clock. The local aggregation has been strengthened with additional- stars of other Class A league teams and Manager Fred Thomas has hopes of a victory. Everett Baker, the leading amateur pitcher In the city, will be on the firing line for the locals. Paddle Smith will he behind the bat The lineups follow: KANSAS CITY Pflrk Anhton ... Crliipr R, Hrnrr M. Henry Poltn .... MiklTn ... ltr-amer ... M&ll . .in. in. . . .'-'H, I'M, . ,.H. I1U.. , . . SS HS . . , ..I.f.lLI'.. . .CF.K'P.. . . KF.1HF. . .. r. c. .. . . P p. THOMAS. rvrr Royce ... Wlsomrver Urown Brln,lly .... Van byck DkvIs Rmllb Bnker DENISON. Ia., Oct. 7. "Stub" Stewart's powerful West Des Moines High school eleven fought hard on tho athletic field here today, and rolled up a total of 41 points against Denison while tho latter failed to cross -Hie Des Moines goal line. The game was fust from the start and from the kickoff both toams seemed evenly matched. However, the longer they played, the stronger West became and the Maize and Blue romped down the field to touchdowns seemingly at will. west outclassed, outplayed and outgeneraled their opponents. Stew art's men had things their own way after the first touchdown- West's line plunges tore gaping holes into the Denison lino and long end runs were used for big gains by the vis itors. West Scores Knrlr. The game opened with Denison receiving tho kick. The locals car- nen tBe hall for several gains but West finally braced. Denison fumbled and West immediately took the nan tor a touchdown. West soon made a long forward uass and scored again. Denison braced In the second quarter, which was played entirely m tne visitors territory, but the locals were unable to- score. The second half was all West's. Tho visiting DacKs sifted off tackle and ran around the ends for long gains. West's Interference Features. West's interference in this half was one of the features. The Des Moines backfield ran like a well regulated machine and the Denison ends and backs were spotted and dropped with exacting regularity. Locke played in the stellar role for the locals, while G. Devine, Redlingshafer and Beck, West's captain, stood out In Des Moines' offensive work. The consensus of opinion here is that "Stub" Stewart's team will win tho state championship if it continues in its present form. Lineup and summary: DENISON 0. WEST HIGH il rmt c..c. . Strahan R.G.IR.O. ltrnilftraon ' 1..C1 1..C. .11. T.IK. T. .L.T.tUT. .L, E.I I. K. .R E.lH.K. .O H U II. L.H.II. H CEDAR FALLS. Ia.. Oct 7. Mornlngside's bundle of tricks com pletely named the Slate Teachers this afternoon, the latter losing to tho Methodists by a lopsided score or ,is to . i no t'euagogs were unable to break the almost perfect interference of the Morningside machine until within the last five minutes of the play when the Teachers re- soneu success! ully to the passing game, sending James over for a touchdown at tho completion of three successive passes for forty-fivo yard gain. Quarterback Behmer of the Methodists was the bright star of the game. Bchmer's feat of carrying the ball nlnety-rive yards for a touchdown after receiving a punt on his own 6-yard lino was a sensational feature. Tho game was largely old line smashing football, with the Teachers outclassed both in weight and strategy, and lacking In spood. The lineup: MOHNI Ntiaiui TBArffSSS nliaw . l.K ub. E.VVlitiford (C Jf 0 r '! f'.T Young !-! I..U Barry Hornnay i c prrlt Norton v Il.O. i Winn S!5 r.t. n.-r: .::.::HVrbr,,"r Northrop B.K.iR. E. ...U Whltford af luap.) n. h.i K.N JlrKlhliinoy ........ ... jucmiiRiry M. U 11 Plaid r . i. ... CJhfnt Rphmar Warren , . . F. I Fllnn Ilelalay (iary ....... Lally O'l'onnor . . . Waarmouth Lahfeltlt ... Lock i:apt.) ,.R H R It. .Mlnnlph TNmont .Houera rhlcaa Itanihey Heck . .RedllnfrfthHfer McMurray . . .Cunningham i. Dovlna Hersey Substitution, Jumen (or JfrKllilnnay" Reex for Winn. I.etlPh for MrKtoatrv. llrlfflth for Letlch. lirown for ltArl.DU,V riark for Waripn. Saarti for Beck. Ixtrra for Norton, Wllllama for Uhnt, l.loyd for Summary Touchdown. Hehmar 8. John. oon. N'uthrup 2. JameB; aoal kicks, John- Offtolala Rpferae, Evans of Drake; urn pile, Aiiiain , uriKt. GOLFERS ORGANIZE CLUB Meeting Scheduled Tonight at Grand Vfow Park. A meeting of the proposed new golf and athletic club will be held tonight at the old clubhouse at Grand View park to organize and make plans for next season. A name for the new organization will be chosen. All golfera and others desiring to Join are requested to attend. Yesterday's Football Results F.B.I V ll. A. Dgvlno (C.) Hnhfttlt lit lanm Laud for Rtrtihan. Ntrn.- hn for KMnn, MrCorri fur Gary, KUnn fur v. Ilendahl for Tl mnnt. Perk im for 8ouer, Hum for Huck, far Burns, hvp rn ror mc Murray, nraaiy ior Cun ningham. Kills foi CI. Devine, Summary Touchdowm, Hedllnithnfnr H. O. Devine, Cunniiisham ; goal a, A. Devine 5 nut of 6. Officials Keren, van i,rw or urin- ntl; umplr, Barrett of Jpffprsnn; head linesman, Richardson of Denison. town Nfn(f iff. Hlituluntl Pnrk 0. North Illicit Xlr (.rlnnrll lliKb 7, f-hrnMlin A3, Drttkf OA Writ lllch 41, l-nUW 0. Kavt Ilifflt US, Nwlon 0. IOWA. Iowa SI. Cornell a. rinnell A7, MmpMon 0. Mornlnifslde 8, HtHtA Teacher A, Dubuque Ui, Mnt and ) ashtl 0. H KHT. Illinois 30, Kamns 0. 1 MldilEim IB, 'as 9. Montana 11, Houth Dakota 9. Imi miftln iMwrenvf 0. MnnHita 41, Mouth Dakota NtatA 7, l'UUhurBh, Kan., Normal. Drury 0. I'urdiift 1.1. Dcjiaiiw 0, Northweatrrn 3H, l ake Forest 7. ArkHiisaa Hi, Hrndrlx tl. Noctli Dakota m. M. Thomas 6. (nrleton 7, ( hifnao 0. Alornho university l Wromlnj 10. Mirhlican AkkIp 20, (arm II o. Colorado collide 4t, Srvr Mexico 2, Orexan 97, Willamette 0. Dlmt istau it, UtNlcjan 0. Kenfiii-kv Htl, Ontfr collegeO. anilprliilf A't, Trannylvanla 0. MlNMoiirl 40. rent ml eollve 0. XaMhlnjrton 14. Kosp Fohtefhnlo 0. I niversitv of Ttw Ifl. Rice . Texas Christum unlvemiiv Amnn college 9. Ukiaitoma 148, Pntith western Normal 0. KAHT. Navy t.1, (leoriceluwii T. 4 ntho1lr unlverMiy H4. Kfrhmond Iem.HlvunlH Z. Franklin and Marshall 0 I'rlnreton '9, North larollua u. Yaie 01, Vlriclnla 3. Tuftfi 7. Harvard 3. Hwarthmort 10, Iafnye4t 7. Ko4lieMtir 'iH, Ht, Luwrenre 0, ew Vork KenMSrlacr II. Arm)- 14. aHhtiis-ton iind L 7. t-enn mat no. If tic knell 7. H anhmir.nn nnd Jlfruiii 9t nr ri (iliia Hetties an , ' V-j f I ,1:, - S$ m II- .tiki u JT7 BOSTON RED SOI GET FIRST GAME IN WORLD SERIES American League Champions Defeat Brooklyn at Braves' Field 6 lo 5. DODGERS STAGE BIG RALLY" Losers Score Four Runs and Drive Shore From Mound in Ninth Inning. " MARQUARD SUPPORT FAIlv Victors Count Three Runs in One Inning on Only One Hit, a Double. CHARLES (CHICK) EVANS. Clare Brings, tho cartoonist who hrlghten the lives ot thoUHnnds of Register readers every mornliiK with hib drawings, Is an ardent golfer as these who follow hi cartooiiB prob-hbly have guessed. Hriggs spendR CLARE BRIOOB. niost of his Idle time on the' golf coarse. , . He Is shown hero In a photograph token recently with Charlei Evans, the national open and amateur champion this year. DUBUQUE TAKES EASY GAME Collegians Forced Only in tho Early Periods. Williams and Vashti Falters Badly in Second Half. DUBUQUE, Ia., Oct. 7. Special: Dubuque college defeated Williams and Vashti, 32 to 0, today. Until the end ot the first half the game was a seesaw affair. With four minutes left to play, Cantlllon made a sixty yard end run and Dal I on followed with a thirty yard sprint, going across for IJu buque'i first ouchdown. In the sec ond half the visitors weakened, and Dubuque had no difficulty In piling up the score. Dubuque's line was impenetrable the visitors making all their gains on snort forward passes. The Unenp and nummary: I Sf. Albright a. Jihn Jlitpkln. 4. M. HRrr, 6. rlby iA. Nf-w llMttipHhlra Ntat 0. Hniwn il. Trinity (I. Ifnmlltotl H, ('nhimhlft T, 1'tltHliurirh AS, Wntmliintar 0. DannoiHIi 47. I,r(,ann Vullpr 6. Mcvkii, 0, llnvrrford (I. C nlaa!a th. IMalna 0. f arneKla Inatltnta SI, Ilathaitr T, J."'n"" , laranon Twhnl,a4 T. MIIMmiuh IS. In Ion 9.. SjmriiN 7.1. Ohla. EAST HIGH GRABS NEWTON VICTORY Newton High Helps Des Moines Footballers to Win by - Fumbling. ' WILLIAMS 0 Anion ... H Taylor . MrCaw . . . Stromqulat K. Taylor . Smith Mnllory ... Jlrnrtbury ,. Kornpr . . . . Hol,rtaon . Human . , . . CIO. ...Il.d.lIt.O.. ,,.o.. T.. ,..I,.T. I-.T., ..U.K. R.K.. .,.I,.E.!l..B.. II. O.K. . . .Tt M.I It. H. , ..K it ! KB. UIBUQIIIC 82 . . Goraa w Ini lin .. Kinp . . Mh nn Swany Ca nt I lion Martin , t'ronln latton Dal Summary Toiirhilowns, Cantlllon, Inn '2. Martin. Mrtlulrp. offlrlala Kafvrra, Anornon of Hlsh lann rara; umplra, tiata oi t-nrnu. BOSTON FANS THANKFUL! FULLERTON GLUM! The fourth sixty yard il fake punt. Otoil eleven yards 11 linike secured ( l)N TIM KD 'ter opened with ny Kltlell on a i(lk followed with t a tntit'htlown. I) ball Uml tried I'Ati. ino. BY CHARES E. VAX LOAN. BOSTON, Oct. 7. The Boston Red Sox loped off the field this evening, winners in the opening game of the world's series, but It was a thoughtful and thankful crowd which Jammed the exits on the way to Saturday night's pork and beans. The fans had watched their pets romp Into what seemed to be a safe lead, had watched them pile up 8ix runs agalnBt a lonely ace, had even drawn breath to celebrate an overwhelming victory and then, with everything over but the shoutlnir. thev had Been Uncle Wil- bert's hired men come staggering through with four runs In the ninth inning. No wonder the "Royal Rooters" went home keyed down to a whis per! No wonder the .National lracue suDnorters have reason to say that the Brooklyn club is never beaten until tne iasi inning is nlaverl. After tho seventh Inning nobody would have given a Mexican dime for Brooklyn's chances. The Dodgers were on the short end of a 6 to 1 score ineir auacK naa crumpled against the stonewall Infield; their defense had gone to pieces at critical moments, and the crotvd had settled In silence to wait for the end. Huicl'le Fullerton Boosts. In tho upper tier of the grand stand old Htiehlo Fullerton was heard delivering an address. Hughie Is the official clairvoyant of base ball. . Eo year he makes predictions and iB'He predictions sometimes ln-t'ludi'llie scores of the gamos. It so happens that this year he had announced that the opening gume of the worfd's series would be won by Boston Red Sox by a score of 6 to 1. "I guess that's calling It, what?" said Mr Fullerton with expanded chest. No one seemed Inclined to take Issue with him. He had the entire upper tier of the grandstand to himself. Down below the Red Sox rooters were going crazy by sections, and a brass band was playing "The Star Spangled Banner." The score was S to 1. For the first time In the history of baseball Mr. Fullerton had seen one of his predictions come true. The occasion was worthy of a speech, and Mr. Fuller- ton made one, nut in tne nunst or his remarks the Red Sox scored another run, making It 6 to 1, Robins I'pset Hughes' Pope. "Well," said the clairvoyant of the pastime, "you've got to give it to me. It was close." Then came the terrible ninth Inning, which Took all the noise out of the Boston rooters, silenced thotr brass bands and brought them out on the edges of their chairs. It also ruined the Fullerton predictions. It ruined Fullorion's reputation, which Is some feat In itself. That ninth inning explosion was one that may be attributed to German spies. It sounded like a fuse set off In a munition plant and it affected the self-satisfied fans of Boston in about that same manner. They were calmly adjusting their costs and hunting their galoshes, prepar atory to retiring to various parts of the Fenway to tell each other how superior to everything else Boston is when Mr. Ernest Shore pitched four wide balls to Mr. Jake Dau-bert. Four Balls Hpllln Beans. . Neither of these partis are re lated to any of the Beacon street families, but they were of even more Importance today, Mr. Dau-bert had done nothing to out Brook lyn nearer the United States, and Mr. Shore was getting as near to New England as his name when be issued that base on balls. Up to that time he was classed with Sammy Adams and Jack Hancock, and other Huston heroes,' but he spuiea the beans all over the com mon when he gave -those four balls to Daubert. Of Itself, plaching four balls wide of a fifteen-Inch slab is not a criminal offense, but what followed It made it. seem even worse. Mr Stengel came to bat. Mr. Stengel is a friend of our Mr. Fullerton, They have even had a drink to gether, but instead of making good on inr. r-'uiierton h aope Mr. sten gel busted a hit Into right field That brought Zach Wheat up to the plate and Zach owed the official scorer something. He already had scratched one lilt and mauled another against the fence. So things were expected of him. In the pinch he hit a fierce bounder straight at Shore who seized upon the ball and fired it quickly to Larry Gardner. Gardner Loses Chance. Right there was a chance for Gardner to get his statue on Commonwealth avenue; he stabbed the ball, but while forcing one man out ho got out of position and failed to complete a double play. He played It safe and did not at tempt to throw, although a few moments later he probably wished tie had done so. Cutsliaw was hit by a pitched ball, forcing a( runner across the plate and the few Brooklvnlte whoopers, Including C, Holiday KbbnttM, commeieed to yell, Mike Mowrey lilt a "tit onejlown toward second. It looked as If a doubl play would result, but In hurrying the play Janvrln passed over the ball, kicked It. and two more runs came across the plate. things were commencing to warm up for the first time during me perieci atiernoon. Brooklyn was within winnlne rilxtanrp. nnrl a long clout would have meant dis aster right there. For the first time the Red Sox showed their anxiety. Carrigan had a squad of pitchers out on the firing line warming up in desperate haste Shore rallied and was pitching wdii, out arter two strikes hatl been called Olson hit. one that uaraner could not nandle In time Meyers Fails In Pinch. With Meyers at bat, a hard drlv. Ing hitter, Boston seemed at bay, Meyers failed. He popped a fly to HoDiiizcii ana tne danger seemed past. Robinson, who alreatly had used the biggest part of his reserve batting Strength, sent Fred Merkle to bat with the bases filled, and Merkle, after a long duel with tho pitcher, drew a pass. lloston a situation wag becomln uncomfortable if not desperate. Mays was summoned to the rescue and right away Myers bounced a slow one over his head and out of the reach of Janvrln. Daubert was up again with the chance of a lifetime to muke himself tho hero of Brooklyn. He smashed a fierce bounder down at Scott, who scooped the ball, started to throw to second. suw he was too late and threw fast to first. Daubert had a had start and the ball beat him ten feet. And the game was over. Barring tne fact that Fullerton's dope was spilled, the result was satisfactory, especially to the 36.000 fans who drew a deep breath of i . VUN- Ia- Oot- 7 East High of Des Moines hail nn Hirrt. culty In winning from the Inexpe- ..cnu iiewion team nere this aft-cnoon. The final score was 33 to 0 The same was devoir) of annua. tlonal playing with much fumbling on both sides. East scored its first touchdown In nine minutes, Ashby taking the ball over. In the second quarter Ashby rso.iu otuitru uu a iuinoie ny isew-ton. Strowbridge carried the ball over the line in the third period after Hnrp of Newton had made iwo long runs on rorward passes. Dunnlgan intercepted a forward pass in the final quarter and ran sixty-rive yarus for a touchdown. Lineup and sumnrHry; EAST HIGH S3. I NK1VTO.V 0. Rtono Myi'ra Vnrn Waltnra .... Dunnla-an .. M linger . . , . , Amiiburry ... AhIiIjv Rlrnwbrfdiia IC 1 NRawar .... Johnaon (c) .L.K.IL.K.. . ...L.T.II..T... ,..I.,tl.I,.ti... ... .f.irr ..r.k.iu:e... ..n.d.iH.ii..,, ..H.T.'H.T. ... ..I. II. l, H..., ..K H.IH H... K.!K...., ....-IQ Subntltutlons Newton Ifunkar, June, Ataood Nutt. Ballapr. Summary Tottrhdowna Struwbrlilge, Dunnlaan. Harp ,4jeiioiii: (() .. Shappnrd .... Itunkor ,. Mnrrlaon Anami . . Thoinuaon .... Hpem:er 4nnk .... Harvey Kolley B. 11 c- Stauff.r, fiaat, atone, by Aahby a, MIDSHIPMEN COME BACK a . . Retrieve Last Week's Defeat bv Trimming ueorcetown. ANNAPOLIS. Oct. 7. The Nv amir me ranter Qisappomtlng start against Dickinson last Saturday, came back this afternoon and defeated Georgetown. 13 to 7. The visitors were outclassed except for the last period, during which by a Sflles of daring forward nnnaea after Navy had been penalized, they maiATiirii uuwii me neiu ror tnelr lone touchdown. The feature of the game was the work of Ingram, brother of two memoers oi me coaching squad. JAYHAWKERS PROVE EASY Kansas Falls Before Illinois With ao to 0 St ore. CHAMPAIGN, 111.. Oct. 7 .The University of Kansas football team was helpless before the drives of Illinois totlay antl was burled under a 30 to 0 score. Successful forward passes by Bert M scomber were the big factor in Illinois' score ettln and his punting was exceptional. Captain unasay and Mart n. at guard fori Kansas, played well and prevented a greater defeat. WASHINGTON & LEE LOSES Virginian Beaten in Tlht Gunie by rirniy. WERT POINT, N. V., Oct. 7. The Army football team defeated Washington and Lee university here totlay. 14 to 7. The cadets outplayed the Vir ginians from the start. The Army excelled In the running game, Olf-phant, Place and Vidal doing fine relief and Jammed Into the alrtltlit I work ln nlvanclng the ball. Mc-exlts. F.wan, Army captain, played fine at (copyritht lain. Join N. Whler, Tnc I center. , OFFICIAL STATISTICS. ,r Attendance .77777. .... 36.1 17 Total receipt 7A,(M..IO imyers share M.rtOl.jja hch club's share. . . . la.Tiw i Autliiiutl comnilKNiun'a "'""o 7,848.85 BOSTON, Oct. 7. The well nlgl, perfect basball innliin,.f .t.A ' 'Ji Am.Prlcn league club triumphed i over the Hriini,i,- ku 1. u. ,u. .inuviiniB iicrtj this alterhoon, 6 to 6 in the first game of .the world series, but nVhf dr, ts ,v'ct',,ry by skidding badly in the final inning. For eight innings the thirty odd ( aupporiers of Boston i wim a complacent air of satis- .a,i,uu wniie me Junior league-: champions romped through 1helr National league rivals to a lead or With the game apparently woil, Boatbn began to wabble, led bv Pitcher Earnest Shore, and before the last Brooklyn batter had been retired the Brooklyn had gained fcur tailitt". . Thifcurpriaing break, ot which the invading team was quick to take advantage, was the feature of an otherwise ordinary baseball game. When Duubert, the first Bio-: lyn batsiuan, stepped to the pUte in the opening half of the ninth inking, the spectators were beginning1 to leave Braves field. But they halted in their tracks as" Shore passed the batter and Casev Stengel sent li 1 in to second with a clean single. A lone Brooklyn rooter be-nan to heat upon a tin pan and hem and there were cries of encourage mt-nt for the National league chain pions. but the cheers died away m Wheat forced Daubert at third. Shore Loses Control. Shore, however, could not control the -hall as he had done earlier i the game, and hit Cutshaw. Mowrey arose to the occasion with a bounder which Janvrln could not handle and Stengel and Wheat crossed th plate. Fears of the Boston fana grew when Olson beat out an infield hit and they were scarcely ve lieved when Chief Meyers foule4 out. Merkle, batting for Pfefler, outwaited Shore and walked, forcing ln CutBhaw with the third rim of the Inning. There was not a sound from the thousands when Manager Carrigan ordered Shore from the box and substituted Mays. Myers, Brooklyn's lead off battor. 'scratched an infield hit, scoring Morey, and th Nationals were within-V run of tying the score with hc h--ijtU' loaded. Daubert came to hf- ... for the second time ln the inning and every one of the thousands of spectators held his breath as the Brooklyn captain nit an ugiy oounu- er to Sfott. The Bhortstop speareu tho hall as It leaped from the turf. and without pausing even to eight, hipped It to MODiiizeii. .. . Red Sox (Jt CIos Decision. Tintihert. sliding Into the bag head first, appeared to arrive with th flashing ball, but there was a great cheer when Umpire O Day, wno fairly overhung tne oase, s,gnaiien the third out and the ending of- the game. ' It was a climax mat auuwru eu, nan..vna nnrl RtrAllirth Of Boston when under pressure. But it was' not the onlv exhibition of a slmllf ,? nature. Right Fielder Harry Hoo er uncovered the star individt- f play of the day In the fourth innt trhAtt he made a great ruiinf . .. v. n, I'niiha u, 'a tuiatlrt? flv ' i r.iuned Wheat tryl third. The ball left m if undecided wh and Hooper had to sprint well ;i toward the foul line juhi Djiti-, fit at base before he could gei; hands on it. The effort causeo) , to slip to tho turf in a sitting tlon, hut he was up like a flash; ; while still rising, hurled tb straight to Cady. The J .. alammed it on Wheat's atikh; wirhpil for the plate with h at the end of a perfect noon :t(l,H7 See First Garni Thla thrllllne catch an nrl the ninth Inning rally! t anttti Hhed UrooKiyn team mtainnriinv features of t. game of the seriesi which nttr a garnering m iu iuhu that numbered 36,117 and paid the coffers of the world's se fnntlH 176. 489. SO. Neither the attendance nor , ' receipts equalled the record day a year ago, when 42,300 spectatt witnesned the same team def I hiludelphia.; 2 to 1 In the thli f sme of that series, but tonight th players are richer by ' $4 1,304.33 ivhilo the clubs each have $13.-J 7SH.11,. and the national roramlH-! siou $7,648.95 to add to their .serf era) bank account. The setting for tho game was n to the standard or past worlu serif. , The day was clear with y.t i s twisting fly ' i Ing to score r i left Cutshaw'' J here It was ff tf o sprint well ;i' ' i h" ii nip i ( Ire ; VWNTINI'KU ON PAiK THKEE.l 1 Miiniil V 7

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