St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on November 11, 1917 · Page 40
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 40

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Sunday, November 11, 1917
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ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH MMiiiiiiiiiiniHinimiiiiimiiiiiiiiMiHiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiMiiinm nniiiiiimiiiiiiiii MiiiiiiiininiiMmnimiiitimNiiiiiHimtiiiiiMiH iiiiiiiitttitmtiriiiMitiniiiiiniiiMiittiitifiiitntiiiiitiiiMHiniitMMiiiiiiiiH The Marquette Team Was Never Very Much Offended by St. Louis U.'s Offense 1 2S miwi.i,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,1,H1,1,,,, WEBSTER FORWARD PASSES WIN FROM JEFF CITY, 48-6 County Champions' Touch- j downs All Come as a Result ! of Open Style of Play. LINCOLN IS REAL STAK Halfback Crosses Opponents j Line Three Times and Kicks Six of the Goals. Webster High School, county foot- j ball champions, yesterday afternoon j defeated the Jefferson City High i School eleven In "Webster. 48 to 6. thereby landing their first victory j of the season from an eleven from ; the rural district of the State. The win was clean-cut. the Webster lads outplaying their rivals at all stages j of the contest. j While the Capital City lads were j beaten by a big score, they put up ( a great game.- Their line held and ! most of the gains for Coach Roberts' aggregation came on end runs and through the use of the forward pass. , However, the visitors were, unable j to do anything against Webster's 1 tonewall defense. Allan Lincoln was the shining light for the county champions. scoring three of the touchdowns and kicking six goals after touchdown. lie also , starred at throwing forward passes, j Rice Makes 65-Yard Run. The aerial route was used to great , advantage, passes being almost di- j recfly responsible for all of Webster's ', coring. During the final period Ilioe, Webster's right half back, intercepted j a forward pass, and dashed 63 yards! through the entire Jefferson City elev-en before being downed. This run of Hlce's was one of the most spectacular witnessed on a county field this reason. rurlng his run Bice broke away from several ta.ck.lers. The Webster aggregation started scoring almost Immediately after the opening whistle. Two forward passes from Itice to Spencer and Lincoln to Gibson netted 25 yards and put Roberts" men in a position to score. On an end run Phillips went over. Lincoln kicked goal. Near the close of the period Phillips again was shoved across. The goal was missed. The second quarter repetition of the first on City had lost the Webster rushed the. was almost a After Jeffer-ball on downs ball down the pass, !itson to field, and a forward Jaines. put the latter across. Lincoln kicked goal. Later another pass, Lincoln to Vaughn, put the oval in scoring distance, and Lincoln went over. Jefferson City scored its lone touchdown in this period, when Porter intercepted a pass and ran 40 yards. Three More Touchdowns. In the third the Webster lads put over three touchdowns. Lincoln getting two and Gibson one. All of them came with the aid of the pass. Jefferson City braced in the final quarter, and. although outplayed, held the county champions even. Si or bjr period . Webster Jefferson ltv The lineup: Webster. K. Spencer Irland lliKvc!! Jk . Fpnrer. . . . . Janopoule ftadlaufer Jalnes Phillips Lincoln Rtc 'ilbaoa Substitutions .IS . t 1 21 o 04 ti 6 Posit ion. .leff. Citv. j Left en.t Kennel t j .Left lark in Schetitz .1-e't Buar ! Ttu j Center Porter j tllnht guanl ;ordoit ! Ri!ht t.T-kle . . . . Itembert I . Right -nd Stark : Quartet-bar k Graves Ift haifba.-k Sohuli j ltlht halfback Mora! . Fullback Colt Webater Robinson for Btadlaufer. Vaughn for r'hilllps. Jefferaon Cltj I'orter for CrtvM. Fcorli: Wfbtr-TourMoiij. Lincoln 3. Phl'iilpa 2. Jalnaa ant Jllon. 'Joaln for touchdowns. Ijncoln 6. Jeffcraoa City, touch-town. Porter. , Pennsylvania Is Winner in Clash With Dartmouth Straus Is Pushed Over for Touchdown in Pinal Period Score Is 7 to 0. BOSTON. Nov. 10. The University of Pennsylvania football eleven defeated I'artmouth 7 to 0 today on Braves' Field. Straus, the Pennsylvania halfback, was pushed over the Dartmouth goal line in the final period, following a march down the field ly the red and blue bucks. .Berry kicked the gol. Dartmouth was outplaced in every period. Penns Ivnnia held the ball during most nf the play ami the Part-mouth goal line wa constantly in danger. Berry missed three easy chances to score field goals. Pennsylvania was well versed in the forward pass and worked It repeatedly for substanti.il trains. Dartmouth was unable to make any Impression against the Pennsylvania ntll the last few minutes of play. when the Hanover Pacris carried the ball to Pennsylvania s ten-yard Capt. Miller of Pennsylvania a Krer exhibition of end play. The illtaup: Peruiaylvanla i7i Position. Dariniout Vanall'tde..' Isft end . Maynard I-en ta-itle t'tvik,.,.. ., Ift (ijurl line. pave i in. Myers UfS'v N Ofi y . Sihnt-.rd . Voutisslnnn Murp.ty . . . feodber . M Ttnntj(,-n H. Holbrook C. llolhroik Lehman Wnv n'r JJ!tr Rls-ht niar,t ThomM Hlc:u tackle Miliar Ria-ht en t BH... (Jitarterback .. traua Left halfback. I.tajht I!!nt talrt ack fcarry. Fullback ... Itror hy periods: TVnns!vanla .. ' 0 7-7 iJartrnouth 0 O f yQ Pesnayli anla, scoring. Touchdown Straui. Ooa.1 from touchdown - P?rry. T?fere X. A. V'tfra, ltraon. t'rnplre Carl arslial. liar-rt. KII1 Judae Tom Thorpe. Columbia. Ha4 llneaman T.. T. O'nrlen, Tuft a. Tirtie f prt--n tninutra ach 4 v.v,v,y.v,'-:":7."" SPO RT. SALAD Knitting. I- NIT. knit knit. For the soldiers over the sea; tongue could .And I would that my utter The thoughts th.it nri?e !n me Oh. well for tho soldier hoy Who is doing his hit in France; And -well for the sailor lad W ith no buttons off his pants. I And the knitting gnes on and on F or the soldiers over the sea; Rut. oh, for the touch of vanished ha nd That would siuv on a button for me! Knit, knit. knit. With hundreds of yards of yarn; But there is nobody around the place The hole in my sock to darn. Cheer Up. T!o.r fighters sav they haven't got i i ham r : They're not (illouerl to battle any- ii here. If that's the easr, irfnj don't they go to France? We hear there's lota of fighting over there. The World Amu i horse Do Move. i year aao the last car disappeared front Ike afreets of !ew lork City and now (hey are talking of having: Siiada.r baseball. Is unkinft up. The old berg Next thing w f know some aii-.ei turous New Yorker will get exploring bee in his bonnet and discover tl.f Mississippi Itivcr. lit fact we uudersland ihat ia:,c party did start West from New Turk no later than last October but we e s-opped at Chicago by a hostile tribe known as the White Son. who. uirle' the leadership of Chief 'Pants" lro . e t l;ctn back with considerable lose Weary Ba ? H les a ml Musty II i.oroU-s tho well-known uncommercial t u--ists have entered into an a g ret me it '.-,th each other to abstain from tnr-kry with cranberry sauce at least on c'-av in the week. K. M. House. President confidential adviser, objects Wilson': to be in;. Four Notre Dame Stars Are Barred From All Sports Charges of Professionalism Upheld Against Keenan, Dubois, Dixon and Marshall. NOTKK PAME. Ind.. Nov. K.L On a specific charge that they associated with a professional football team oil Sunday, Nov. 4 at (loshen. Ind., four Notre Dame athletes. Joseph Keenan. Dixon. III.; Leo Dubois. Sapulpa. Ok.; Sherwood Dixon. D.xon. 111., and William Marshall. Brooklyn. N. Y.. were peimanoTitly disbarred from any further participation in athletics on the Notre Dame University teams. The Bev. Mathow W.iis'... C. S. C. president of the athWic hoard of control, announced that such a decision was decided upon at a faculty meeting. Both Dubois and Keenan participated in baseball unities last spring, while Dubois and Dixon were members of the varsity football squad this fall. Keenan played center field spring ami was one of the best last hit- ters on the team. In 1916. Keenan was the first catcher of the varsity nine and in 1917 he was shifted to center field. Keenan and Dubois won monograms in baseball last spring. On account of the tote year residence rule. Marshall was ineligible to participate in any game. Dubois and Kenan have been barred by a ruling from membership in the Notre Dams monogram club, an organisation of past and present varsity athletes. ARMY BEATS INDIANS BY FOUR TOUCHDOWNS WF.ST POINT. N Y.. Nov. Army bad an easy time with lisle Indians, this afternoon. IS to 0. in a game which tnred by long runs by !ip Walker and Hermann. 1(1 - -The the Car-win n i n g w fca - mnt and ! i phn ii! played only the first periorl Army and during that timi for the scored two to ichdowns l.ir. en p ami kicked the goals. Arayv tC-. March IVM" i" Loft e Le?t t ... Nriri . . I ji ssa ;.dfrey Wnlker Oo.lfrev F!ckon . Va-r . . I u'slf Adan; . . Kr.lRht . . I'otnlney . Murrill. . llahn. id f:ii't:at!t . is. k; icua r 1 1 f t'rtr HicM guar-! RiKht tackle IliKlit end . . , U'.iarterback . Lft halfback Itirlit l.alrba. . nym'huiti . .ujllimv Miles . . . Herman . . Metoxen .... I .erov 7 7 2S I ' .re 1 ; Ar:ii. . . . i 'arllfl- . . Arn iv s XV l. k -J. 1 I ( It ! Ti low.js t ii;,haril u. tidcw n I .'! Hill ilpharitc Referee -c l'.ir.ni.i;v i Trill- M urp'. v i I r 1 'in itv . ilea t liiiiirnr, -of t'rii.-i !' mir-.ul Andrew iTalec Trr:i s ea.-h. NOTRE DAME PLAYER SUFFERS BROKEN ANKLE smi'X CITY. !o. Ni I'arne defeated Morning afternoon. 13 to o. the v , . 10 Not re ide here this widely bcra'd-pla y In 1 1: -j. ii i -both touch --c. cfid ,j .jarter f u Notre Dame aerial tit-tly rewpotisih-e fi.r do w n . Ka rl - i -i tie itydzewski. intiter f(.r Notre l"a:o intercepted a forwaril pvs and sprinted 40 yards for a tomlidown. :ipp. Notre Dame s balfbak. who after making a 40-yard run early in the first period, was run out of bounds and collided with a post, bieaklng his ankle. .1 rod " 'uiuupt All right. Major. Who an doubt Judgr Htlan'a patriotism f Didn't he- niakr fn ark Itjr cafe for ilfniorrnrj f Going Up. "A penny for your thoughts." "Nothing doing. hue to an in-t'tase of 10 per cent in raw material, tic ughtf that used to sell for a penny v ill now cost you "5 cents per t bought." - penny seems rather insignificant til you consider that it takes 10 ills to make one. Slackers. EVKR be'.i RYTIIIXl ; else being eijual we the gir.k who leaves in the bowl should i e v e t h a r hi? dirtv water ii:ii t last pick when 1 ing passed around the harps 'up there." are It took a postcard four years to go fr.-m Winkfield. Berks, to Reading :n Knglaud. a distance of 16 miles. That's a pretty conservative pace eien for Fn gland t harley Lbbets says he 10 in salaries next year. can see a But mak-lt is some- ir.tr the ballplayers see thing else again. The San Francisco Seals won p . riant In the Pacific Coast Lea Slip us your flipper, old top. the I ue. He'll Need It. .John K. Tener ha eonsentecl to accept the presidency of the National League for another term. lore power to you. John! Miller Huggins knew all about camouflage even before the war started. The "Babbit" made his de-1 ut in baseball under the name o? "Proctor." Old Song. 1 had J15 in my inside pocket. I n't you see. to me it was a waruin'; Saturday wight I bought some meat For a Sunday dinner treat And divvul mo ni i iiV Oh, Boy! cent 1 had on Sunday Can you imagine atiythiig worse ii:i.n having your soggy cold white t lead taketi away from you one day i i every week and being forced to eat a. mess of piping hot corn bread with butter oozing all over It? Pretty tough' Phetty tough! Ohio State Keeps Record Clean by : Beating Badgers Harley Stars in Victory Simpson Kicks Field Goal for Wisconsin 'l earn. M.DISN. Wis. Nov. 10. Ohio State maintained its clean record for the season by defeating the University of Wisconsin football eleven here this afternoon, the score being 1 to " Forward passes in which "t'hick" Harley. Ohio's all-American halfback figured, enabled the visitors to win. the Badgers' three points resulting from a drop kick in the first period by Simpson from the 38-yard line. Simpson. Wisconsin's quarterback, attd ("apt. Hancock played well for the Badgers star. Li neu p : Ohio S!i. Holeu H. J. itirt i C Karen Van ryne .... e31on Harley was Ohio State's I'oait ions. Lef t m.l I. "ft tackle . .Left iruarj . . . Center .... . . f tltsht Euaf . P.iRht tackle W is- onain . V.ton Scott .... Kt avolec . . . .Carpenter . . . Kieekhefer Hancock iC.'i KelUy Simpson Bondi4 k GotiM lacobt ;;q 4Q. t. r, :i - n; o o 3 j ii. (j. i nurtney peabody RlKht end Quarterback Left halfback . . . Ria-ht halfback .. Kullback 1Q. 2tJ. ;;q 7 ft fi ;: o Touchdowns Uolett. touchdown Harles'. Fi j Verses j Stinchconitc . . - j Harley i WH'antan liio StM . Wisconsin . K'mitnar ( Jvnl from Terges. Id iroals Harley. Jacobi. Officials Referee Ecker-; sa'.l. t'hlcaffo; I'mplreOavts. Princeton; Field Judss- Schornmer, Chicago. Head lines- . man KniKht. I'artmouth. ; MIDLAND VALLEY CLUB HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING The annual meeting of the members ; of the Midland Valley Country Club; will be held next Saturday evening at . R o'clock, when fivo governors will be elected ami for the consideration of ; any other business that may come up. j Reports of the officers and committee chairmen will be made and the ' affairs of the club in general dis- ' ! cussed. The golf prizes for the season ' ! will be distributed HERRMANN IS RE-ELECTED CINCINNATI. Nov. 10. August Herrmann was re-elected president of the 'Cincinnati National League baseball ! i club at the annua; meeting of the i ' stockholders of the club today. The ' j annual report showed the club had a I prosperous year, but announcement i j was made that there would be no div- ', ; idem!. i ; PITTSBURG HARD PRESSED -' PITTS BF I i 1 1. Pa.. Nov. 10. Til- FniveisiSy of Pittsburgh football machine defeated the Washington and Jefferson College eleven here today by a score of 13 to 10 n a hard-fought ga me. Badgers Win MINNEAPOLIS. Cross-Country. Minn.. Nov. 10. University of Wisconsin defeated the Fniversitv of Minnesota in the annual cross-count i-".' race here today. The winners' time for the fire-mile course was JR HOLY CROSS STARS WIN NKWTOX, Mass. Nov. 10. Holy Cross today defeated Boston College in a four-mile cross-country run, C5 I - CORHHUSKERS HAVEISOLDAN OUTPLAYS NO DIFFICULTY IN CLEVELAND AND IS I BEATING MISSOURI Nebraska Steps Closer to Valley Conference Title, Winning by 52-0 Score. SHELLENBERG IS HERO Scores Four of Touchdowns and Gets Away for 1 1 Runs of From 40 to 70 Yards. LINCOLN". Neb., Nov. 10. Nebraska cleared another hurdle towards the Missouri Valley championship by defeating Coach Sohul- ' te's badly crippled Tigers here this t afternoon. - to 0. Tho llusker j backfield played true to form and I rammed its way through the light J Missouri line or circled the ends almost at will. Shellenberg gave an I especially dazzling exhibition. Missouri was outweighed nearly 15 pounds to the man and yet the Tig-i ers fought desperately against over- i whelming odds, carried the fight to ! ' Nebraska territory in the third period, when they forfeited the ball on the Husker 3-yard line and blanked I Nebraska in the final period. i The entire Nebraska baekfield played wonderful football, with Mc-.Mahon. Cook. Dobson. Shellenberg and Kellogg hitting- the line and sweeping the ends for long and consistent gains. Shellenberg scored four touchdowns and broke away 11 times for runs averaging from U to 70 vards. He rarely failed to clip off less than li yards in his plunges through the line and off tackle. 18 First Downs for Huskers. Statistics of the battle show how the Tigers were outclassed but not ' outfoueht. Nebraska mad 18 first downs to five for the Tigers. The Huskers lugged the ball .17013 yards on straight foorball To fH for Missouri. Missouri was not penalized during the entire game, while the Huskers were set back eight times, Nebraska flipped two successful forward passes for a total of 17 yards. The Tigers were successful in two for a total of 4 jards. Cook brought back punts for Nebraska 170 yards, while Stevens returned them only CO. Nebraska scored twice in the first period, three times in the second and thrice in the third. The first Husker touchdown tame after a 52-yard end run by Shellenberg and Di-jard sprint around the other wing l.y MoMahon. Cook contributed the most thrilling ! play for the second, taking the ball on the Nebraska 25-yard line and run- ' ning 7."i yards in returning a punt, lodging- through the entire Missouri team. After that the Huskers slashed 'vigorously at the Missouri line. Shellenberg and Dobson doing most of the work. Missouri Loses Chance. Toward the close of the third period : Missouri lost her only cuance to score. i ; The Tigers took the ball on their own i 25-yard line. Closs broke throuKh for 18 yards on the first i!;.y. Short gains through the linf. two penalties for roughness against Nebraska and a six-yard line smash by Marshall put the ball on Nebraska's six-yard line. Stevens made a yard through the line and Marshall took three. Marshall was held on the third attempt with the ball on Nebraska's "0-yard line. Then Steven called for a forward pass which failed. The Huskers carried the bail to the Missouri 15-yard line in the fourth period, but chose to play a locking game when a fumble gave the Tigers the ball. Score l.y periods; Nebraska IS 2H in o -52 o o Miaaourl . The Lite Nebraska. Rhoads Munn Iuteau I a v Wilder Kriemelmeyer llubka Shellenbera; . . McMahon . . . . PoMt ion. . . Left ttcl . . . . . 7--fT tr. kie . . ..T-eft sruard . ..Center .niftlit R'Jar.t. .Titg-ht tickle ..Right end . . .U M.-Q. H. . . ..n. ii. -l. ii. Missouri. : Hlimher . .c'hlttenden ' Perry . Rolb ' . . Kirkpatri-k ; Km in;.- Marshall Stevens It - '.liins. l-;dvardf Dobson 1 if. R.-Jt. u. 11 . . i ollirs Cook Ft. F. It. -F. R Rider Touchdown MeMnhon I2. Shellenberg i4i. Cook and Iobson (h. Goals fron !niiih-Oowns Munn (.".. Kellopc Hi. Substltutes--N'ehraska: Young for Dtiteau: Lawrence Shatv for Munn; llubka for Young; Kellossr for Hubka: lOUopgr for Shellenberg: Anthes for Kelloara;: Toter for Ijiwrence. Shan. Missouri: trie for Kwlng: Floss for t'o'.lins. Wilson for Kdwards: Plerson for r.erry. OfficialsReferee. F. K. Pirch lEarlhanl Col-leaei. Fmpire A. n. Ro. (Michigan I'ni- eraltv). Head I'nes'nan and timekeeper--("arleon 'Kansas I'.i. Time of periods 15m UTLEY AND FREWER GO INTO FINALS IN LOCAL INDIVIDUAL PIN EVENT Fred Utley, one of the stars of the Major City and Commercial leagues, went into the finals in the Greater St. Iouis individual tournament yesterday by defeating .1. Briesaeker. 87 8R4. on the Congress alleys. -lack i"87 to 8St. on the Conercsa alleys. Jack Frewer also went in the final 10. trimming Theodore Froelich, 887 to R tj f . at Peterson's. T'tley bad a high game of 234 in the second, while his rivals' best was "2". in the final. Frewer did not have a came over 200. while Froelich had a ;i:.. Besides Utley and Frewer. ('. P. Hitter. K. M. Hoberts, Herman rosse and Harry Schaefer have won their way into the llnals. The matches sill to be rolled are Kautenberg vs. Uiiker, which will be bowled at the Congress tomorrow noon; Homl vs. Masson. Ameling vs. Kiewinghaus and Muenntpghau vs. Kopp. Ilsnsrri Freshmen Heat 'risers. PlilMT.TiiN'. X. I. Nov Harvard freshmen football feated the Princeton first here today. 24 0. Inability to handle the ball cleanly, as well as tendency to throw forward passes recklessly abont the field, marred the ITinceton's P's v. 21 TOO 7 i Gamely j South Siders Battle I Against Odds, but West End-ers Get All the Breaks. i HORN IS STAR OF GAME Gold and Brown Fullback Shows Up Well Beth on the Offense and the Defense. Outweighed, outplayed, apparently a step below their rivals In class, but not outgamed, Cleveland High School was forced to grovel in the slime of a 21 to 0 defeat the hands of Soldan in the curtain raiser at High School Field yesterday afternoon. Cleveland made as plucky a battle against odds weighing heavily against them as any local eleven has exhibited this season. They were I fighting to the last whistle and i they died hard in e-ery sense of the ' term. Soldan. the polished team, exhibited an impregnable defense on ' the few occasions when they were playing that end of the game, and simply rushed its lighter opponents off their feet when they had the ball. The !o'd and Brown eleven counted a. touchdown in the opening period on one of those breaks so common to a gridiron tussle. Within 15 yards of their goal. Cleveland obtained pos-; hefcsion of the ball and attempted to punt out of the danger zone. The : kick was blocked and dribbled be-: hind the goal line. Peters fell on it ' for the first touchdown, Schnaus kicking the goal. , Cleveland Outplays Rivals. In the second period. Cleveland came with a rush and in this one rl.m.a really outplayed their adverse ries. However, try as they would, , they couldn't quite make the posts s:nd the session ended scoreless, with : Soldan carry a 7-point advantage at the conclusion of the half. The last two touchdowns, one in the third and another in the fourth periods were counted by Bradley. ' Schnaus contributed the two goals ' that brought the final count up to 21 ! to (i. By a. succession of rushes. Sol-; dan carried the ball to the 35-yard l.i'e. then plunged for 15 yards gain. Cleveland was penalized 5 yards and on subsequent plunges. Soldan placed itii oval on the 3-yard line. Tere ! they suffered a penalty of u yards, I ut a pass. Grant to Bradley, put the i latter across for a touchdown. In the fourth period, Cleveland again attempted to punt out of danger when Soldan lost the ball on the former's 20-yard line. Once more, however, the effort was blocked and Peters fell on the ball giving Soldan another scoring opportunity. Bradley again went over after receiving a pass from Schnaus. Game Clean Throughout. The game was clean all the way and few penalties were inflicted. Cleveland had but little success at passing- and also was handicapped in that the beefy Soldan line always held tishtly. precluding the possibility of gains by plunging. Fullback Horn's work, both on offense and defense, was the high light of the game. Score by epiartera: 1st Q. 2d Q. SI i. 4th C. Soldan 7 0 7 7 Cleveland ' The Lineup. T:.e lineut. Total. It o Soldan Ivlinjf Peters H.ifner. . . . Ovrstreet . Ba r Iwel i . . S -huster. . Rradlev. . . Ilntnt . . . . Position . . .t.-ft end ...Left taek.e . . . Left guard . . . . ..t'enter . . . Riga guard . 'leveland Walah Bader S'liueidewlnd . . . -Whit bred zerny'l Rlgr.t tackl- Right end. . . ijtiarterback Krairh Half ay . . .Cole Schnaus. French . . Rurton for FYench. French for Rur- Right halfback. Ware Horn Full back LIppert Substitutions Godwin for Kllng. Johnsm for Grant. Orant for Johnson, Merri;i for Schnauss. Rurlon for French. Femch for Burton. Michaels for Horn, Kerkhoff for Walsh, (Jicrk for SchneiderwTnd, O'Brien for BaJfay, Haaer f r Cole. Touchdowns Peters, Bradley. 2. Goals after touchdown Schnaus 8. Referee. Slier. Uniolre, Grogan. Head linesman. Tarney. LAUN'S WORK IS FEATURE 35-0 VICTORY FOR IOWA; VON LACKUM IS INJURED IOWA CITY, In, Nov. 10. With Chuck'' Latin, former captain and star punter leading the attack at fullback. Iowa defeated the University of South Dakota eleven, 35 to 0. Throughout the contest the Hawk-eyes displayed a new and powerful offensive which their opponents could not halt consistently, and their defensive work kept the Iowa geial out of danger. Laun's work won the most ground for Iowa counting- three of Iowa's touchdowns. Collins, the Dakotan's left half, was the visitor's best performer. Yon Luckum of Iowa, substituting for Laird, suffered a broken 1 foot bone. Lin low a and summary : Positions. S. Liakn-.a .Ift end llalverson ..Left tackle. McKinnon 0 (.v. Peed Hleaker Velley Ga'.lagl er . . . Hune'.nian. e.;reenwoo.l . ! les .ter.klns. . . . Pet erson . . . . Pavis iC. i . . Iun Left guarU .Center .Right guard.... ..Tllrht tackle... Right end .Quarterback . .. .Left halfback... .TilRht halfback. .Fullback Hofer . Oonohue . . . . .Coop .Plhlajaa . Manning Lynch . . .Co'.Uns . .Patrtci: Peck Score by periods: lfinft 7 7 South Dakota O o t'n r!r Masker. Northwest Mssinsobn. Michigan. Field 7 1 4 -."- 0 O O m. Umpire Judge-- Hag- ! o'llv. Co!b . Head linesman Thomas, WINNER in The t Michigan. Time of periods 15m. each. Iowa team de- j .-orlng : Touchdowns Uun 3. Jenkins. I-oh-year men!,-.- (,ub for Peterson. Goals from touch. ,lo n Uun 5. Tour children want muaic Post-Dispatch musical wants how to get it for them. Tha tall Billikens Stop Marquette Eleven Six Times, With a Score in Sight ( ontloord Vrom rrecet."nar I'age. Thev gained three yards 4 t this distance in two plays. Gleetion broke through and spilled the third play for a loss and Manning did f.he same. thing for Plantz on the fourth pia and the ball t hanged bands on downs. Marquette Men Lose Heart. This really protce un nam -Marcjuette men and put heart intv St Louis U Throughout the rest of the game their elerense ne-c unvc ..-ered at a critical moment. . St. Louis U. punted from behind his own goal to the 40-yard line and Man-ciuette. trusting in a fumble, punted right back. But Connors returned the boot to midfield and Oleeson and Manning, who throughout the game gave their kicker splendid tackling support, were there to nail Delmar in his tracks. For the rest of the quarter the ball chamMl hands with St. Louis U. never able to gain and Marquette never in striking distance, though plainly superior on attack. That Marquette was terribly shocked, not to say pained, at the unexpected resistance was shown in the second quarter, when St. ljouis F. played their opponents practically even for ten minutes. The enemy uncovered many forward passes, but without success, the play not being properly covered for the man receiving the ball. Time and again the aggressive St. Louisans batted the ball out of reach of the Marcjuette man, ruining the play. Toward the latter half of the period, however. Marquette relapsed into straight football. Connors punted his Marquette Has Three Fine Chances in Last Half, but Uses Bad Judgment The second half saw few changes in the main cogs of the lineups of both teams. Karly in the third quarter St. Louis was again in trouble. Murphy, replacing Kitkis at center, had kicked off and Marquette had rammed the ball back to the center of the field, aided partly by the 128-t.ound halfback Beutler. who made a beautiful run of 09. yards. Crimson Fumbles Hurt. In the middle of their march the Billikens again surprised the enemy bv holding for downs and taking the ball; this was on their own 22-yard line. It seemed easy enough to punt to safety, but Connors, for the only time during the afternoon, dubbed his punt and the ball went outside only 10 atds ahead of the line of scrimmage and the ball was within the local's 30-yard zone. Langhorne. Beutler and Hayes stormed tip the field to the 13-yard line, where a 5-vard penalty still further cut down the distance. With the ball on the 8-yard line and on four downs to make this distance, it again appeared a lost cause the Billi kens were defending.- But Bonacci nailed Beutler's criss-cross: Hayes twice was held to sdiort gains: and on the fourth clown, with only inches needed Delmar fumbled and it was again the BilliXens' bull on their 4-yard line. A punt put the local goal in safety, and the third period ended with the ball in midfield. ; Marquete Fails Twice. j Marquette was raging at the mouth t f S( t nnit' p-nal (m-lfA within the next ten minutes of play the final quarter. Marquette, starting on her 45-yard line, grinding her way toward goal. Brilliant tackling by J Manning, Gleeson and the whole team in fact saved a score. But Marquette i was soon within the five-yard lini once again, and with four downs to j make the distance. In three tries lfr.yes. l;anghofT and Beutler had put j the ball within one foot of goal. Hayes, the reliable plugger, was hurled at the center, uselessly. For ; his pains he was thrown back a yard. ; losing the ball on downs. It was' truly stonewall stuff. A few seconds later the Huns from the North were again clamoring at the goal. Connors had booted to mld- field, with Manning down under the punt. He was about to tackle T'el-mar. as he took the falling spiral, but missed and fell flat. Delmar ' turned quickly and ran acros the field, then circled in and back for a 30-yard run to St. Louis U.'s 25-yard line. From here Marquette again advanced into the 10-yard zone where heroes are made. Lunges by Hayes and Ianghoff brought the ball tip six yards, hot the third try resulted In a dead stop. With four yards to go for both goal and first clown. Delmar chose a forward pass, instead of an end run or a try at goal. Manning smashed the pass and the last desperate stand of the day was over. Both sides uncorked rapid-fire forward pass attacks for the remaining CAMP DEVENS ELEVEN j TIES HARVARD INFORMAL 'A MBIHW! 1 1. Mass. Nov. 10. -The Camp Devens and Harvard Informal football elevens played a scoreless game in the Stadium today. It was lie third time i contest without a score that the Crimson team has played in three weeks. Harvard carried the ball to the j soldiers' 15-yard line, only to lose it on downs, and Horween. Harvard's fullback, failed when he attempted to score a field goal for Harvard from j the 20-yard line. NAVALS TO PLAY OFFICERS ROCK FORD. 111 . Nov. 10 Camp Orant officers' football team today booked a game here Nov. 2 7 with Oreat Ij(kes Naval Training Station team. t Men who enjoy the fragrance and mildness of a good cigar on any ocesslon smoke the John Buskin. The Havana tobacco used Is the choicest grown. Smoke ona and ba convinced. J. Dnl. Clear M f a C ... Manufacturers. Newark, N. J, Stlckey-Meelaetaer C lear I . Dietrlbutor. St. Lou la. Mo. team out of trouble n"ely. This little fighter was in the game up to his neck all the time. He was knocked 'out once in this period, and once in j the final period, and had to be carried i from the field at the end. exhausted. I 'lieri Doran replaced htm in the j closing moments of the game. j Drop Kick Narrowly Misses. j Connors almost won the battle In I the second quarter. n the 22 -yard j line he tried a drop kick which had (plenty of ilisiam-e and eiKht. but I which passed h few feet to the right j of t he goal ba r. ! At this point the battle tide swung iliKain. tlarqitrlle began larklnic from its own "floanl line and smashed ' down the field, making first ilonn 1 lite times in ticcensiuu and gaialag Imrr 4iO janla stralgbla ay march. t looked like the backbone of the Piillikens bad been broken. But on tljeir own 20-yard line, the St. Louls-ans stiffened again. Higgins threw Pl.tntz for a loss. Hayes plowed thrmugh the eenter trio for six yards, but Langhoff. the most consistent grouyid-gainer for the visitors, was also brown for a loss This put the situation up to the wits t f Quarterback Delmar. lie had a ,'ilace or drop kick in sight, but lie e.lected to try a forwaril pass on the fourth down. Connors smothered it and the ball swung over to St. Louis U. on downs. lilt. Billikens were helpless on attack and pAnted 35 yards, but Delmar brought the ball up by a magnificent running and doglng exhibition, to almost the ex Act point from which it was kicked. Marquette utarted savagely to make up t he 2 yards distance intervening between it and goal, but time for the hai'f spoiled this hope. moments oT play Vhlch were very few and nothing ame of either side's change of tactf-s. The doughty Connors had been dragged crying from the field and Doran's boot kept his' goal in safety until the whistle blew in a 0 0 contest and one of the beat and garutst tights ever seen on a grii'iiron. "ITie opening line uu: Marquette o Pcsitioi.a. t. L. F. I0 Fave 1 .eft end . . . . Gleeson llanlev Left tackle. . .. .Strtiblnger Marek Ieft tiuard . . . . -uthhertson Shakleton "enter Kotk is Hodlne Right jsuard ingiiaigo Royle Kiyht tackle . ... I'oirut Walsh Right end .Kennedy I.e!niar quarter back Connors Plantz Left halfback Raker Loughoff Right halfback. . . . Htsdns Hayes 1'ullback Officials -Coniiet (Virginia! referee: McCarthy (Washington! head linesman ; Del lTatr (Alabama) head linesman. Substltu-tn ns: St. Louis F. Kuggiano for Baker. Meinliardt for Cuthtertson. Murphy for Kot-kls. r.onaecl for Kennedy. Finnegan for Bonacci. Ixieffler for Slgnalgo. Weiss for Finne-sati. M -Cornilck Tor Biggins. Ioiait for Councils. Maruuelle -Heutler for Plantz. AndAHimiinqWQTOlGo Only with a Harley-Davidson Motorcycle can the true hunter feel the care-free joyousncss of "going a hunting" with his Harley-Davidson For 16 Year Ths Mattel M stint lie gets there first no crowded trains to wait for. He dresses as he will. He goen just tvhert he will never with the crowd. The Harley-Davidson is the mount of the f.ien who really know how to hunt, and the pick of the men who go where the going is hardest. Let us show you what the Master Mount is doing for others at a cost of but $4 to $ a month. Yovi can own a Harley-Davidson. We will arrange terms to suit your convenience. Olive Cycle & Motor Co. 101") N. (irantl Av. I Inilell Hrlmar 44l (fi-K llttt'r iirw Siv. "T t-. it wC -. 1 !'.-.?.. -. t ' . . ' y ' flDiVSac 7 , i a JMV -lataafas MM 111 r"T-T l f 7 ' I at-a i i 1 1 ! i . J . . I . i Art II m aaaw GEORGIA 1ECH IS VICTOR IN BATTLE WITH TULANE, 48-0 Indian Guyon's Work It Feature of Southern Title Contender's Play. NLW OKLKANS, La., Suv. 10.--Mixing straight football with hrt forward passes. Ceorgia Tech's "golden tornado" routed Tulane here today 4 5 to 0. scoring 35 points In the first half and taking thing" easy or using an almost entire substitute team in the second. Joe Ouyon, Techa great Indian, v.as the Individual star of the fame, seldom failing to gain tha necessary distance when called upon and displaying an uncanny Ingenuity bv hurling forward passes when It seemed ns If he was stopped otherwise. His work in this latter department waR responsible for four of Tech's se en touchdown. Mrupper, Tech a all-American half, was not called upon much, though he cud score two touchdowns. The ma -.tority of the gains were either by forward passing and short end runs bv Ouyon or smashes Into tha Una by Hill. Tulane, although outclassed com pletely. fought gamely throughout and showed a splendid defense In the latter periods. The name waa called on account of darkness wtih minutes left to play. The lineup: Titian. Wight Foster Hardin Sluips..n .... Kelly Talbot LegetiUre. . . Sliaiiglnies.y 11. Gentling I m yer Cole Positions. Taeh. Left ernj. Oui.l .Left tackla llnrhr .Left guard Wslrhsl .('nter Phlillne Right guard Tha 1 1 .lllgrt tackl . . . .Cgrpent- , night end Pad .Quarterback Hill Left halfback . . . .atrtispi Right halfback Ouyon Fullback Harla i periods : Scorn F 1Q. TQ. Q. 4Q T. Te-h 14 :t n 0-4 Tulane. O O O O 0 I'.eferee Walkins. Pewanee; Vmplra IVwig las. Nay; Head Llnssman Orava. M!s sourl; Toti huowns-Hill, I; Struppsr, 8; nl! 1; Guyon, 1, Harlan, 1. Goal from touc.b-dotvn - l'tnclier fl. Substitution: Tech.-Johnson for Phillips; Htgglns for Thwea i Smith for Strtipper: Cnlcord for Hell; Mathe for Welchel; Strupper for Smith; llrleh fo (lull!: Shaver for Ouyon: Roger for Klnchcr. Tulane . Gentling for Hardin; I.lnfleld f.c Kelly; McGraw for Foster; Welgand f Wight: Harding for M.-Graw: W'lght f W eigand TIiiio of qiartnra, 16 mlnulss. COACH MARKLEY RESIGNS ONATONNA. Minn.. Nov. 10. J. JI. Markley has resigned his position football coach at Pillsbury Acadeno here to take up athletto work at the Army Y. M. C A. at Little nock. Ar! St. Louis, Mo. foii srrn llarlri-I)aiidson Hiciclcs. .i ii ;.;-x-,'rrc:' ' v. vjTlTi

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