Lansing State Journal from Lansing, Michigan on November 22, 1920 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lansing State Journal from Lansing, Michigan · Page 10

Lansing, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, November 22, 1920
Page 10
Start Free Trial

NO V EMBER 22, 1920 THE STATE JOURNAL 10 MONDA Y News in Michigan Aggies Show Form In Nebraska Game Saturday Cornhuskers Show Best Scoring Performance of Season in Defeating Clark's Men, 35 to 7; M. A. G. Scores in Final Period. (Special to the State Journal.) LINCOLN,' NEB.. Nov. 21. Giv- iig its best scoring penorraanuj ui the season, Nebraska defeated the ..lii-liipan Ac-fjies here yesterday 35 t 'J. .-ix n usand spectators, including more than a thousand mem-i.vrs of Ne'nrasKa Rotary clubs wit-n.'ssed the game which was the principal attraction of the annua Home Oomin? celebration here. Bevond a doubt, the Cornhuskers displayed football ability hiterto un-si!spected. and the visiting Aggies stooti up under the attack inspite of the disadvantage in weight under which they worked. When the Ne-braskans were leading them by 28 points in the fourth quarter the men coached by "Potsy" Clark had the fight left -which made it possible for them to march the ball two-thirds the length of the field and finally push across for their single touchdown. Noblet carried the pigskin over the Huskers line after he, Schwel and Johnson had driven their way down the gridiron and into striking distance. In spite of the fact that the score indicates a more or less one-sided game, the struggle was bitter at all times and kept the spectators in their tracks until the final whistle had blown. Clark's men never exhibited signs of defeat and the last touchdown made by the Huskers was as hard fought as the first. Aggies Lead at Start. While neither team scored during the initial period, it was evident during this quarter that the Aggies held the upper hand. More ground was gained by the visitors in this period than by Nebraska, and the green-garbed linemen were out-charging the opposing wall continually. However, the slow-starting Huskers found their stride in the second quarter and with a slashing offensive made up terrific line bucks and sensational sprints around the wings they were able to score three touchdowns before the Aggies could stop the attack. It was only in this one period that the Nebraskans were able to really outplay the men of Clark, for in the third period they were held well in check being allowed only one touchdown, and in the fourth period each team crossed the opposite line one time. After the first quarter, the heavy Husker line was able to out-charge the Aggie forward wall consistently. The advantage in weight made itself felt to a greater extent here than any place else for the Nebraska and Aggie backs appeared to be very nearly on a par in the matter of ability. On punts and kicks Nebraska averaged a little better than 44 vards, while the Aggies made a trifle over 42 yards. On the other hand the Huskers returned kicks :md punts for a total of 73 yards while Clark's men in the same per formance ran the pigskin back for i sum of 130 yards,, Aggies Pass Successfully. Clr eighteen occasions the Aggies attempted forward . passes, and six of these were successful. A total f 63 yards was gained for the Michigan eleven by means of this aerial attack. The Huskers tried only nine passes, and but three of them were i ompleted, the total gained by this method being 45 yards. It was on carrying the ball from j-traight formation that the Kebras-Kans had the great advantage. By this means they gained 438 yards while the Aggies at this kind of attack were able to make only 201 vards. Total tirst downs recorded Nebraska with 2 5 and the Aggies with 12. Taken from every angle the two learns were, very evenly matched luring three quarters of the game. The second period was something in the way of a field day for the Huskers but the Aggies came back jit them with a rush in the third .marter and made even a stronger bid for lienors in the last period of j&i'lii To Daily Through Sleeping Cars Detroit to Jacksonville Beginning Sunday, November 14, 1920 Lv. Detroit (M. C.) .10:00 p. m. Lv. Toledo (Big Four) .... 11:45 p. m. Lv. Cincinnati (So. Ry.) ... 5: 45 a. m. Ar. Chattanooga 4 : 05 p. m. Ar. Atlanta 9:15 p. m.(CT. Ar. Jacksonville (So. Ry.) . . 8:35 a. m.fE.T. Making direct connections with morning trains for all Florida points. Dining car service for all meals. Winter tourist tickets on sale daily, with liberal stopover privilege. Via Michigan (Tentral In Connection With BIG FOUR ROUTE SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM For booklet and detailed information or reservation consult Ticket Agent, Michigan Central Railroad or address J W.SWITZER.A.G.P. A. J. P. CORCORAN. D. P. A. .1. A. EDWARDS. 1. P. A. Michigan Ontrat R. R. Ble Four Root Southern Railway Hrstem 'M. C. K. R. Pan. Term. Nicholan Hide. 419 Fi) Prm Bid. Detroit Toledo Detroit Sport World From the game, showing that they were filled with the scrapping ability which keeps them lighting until the last minute has been ticked off. Fullbacks Dale and Hubka and halfbacks Moore, Wright and Hartley were the most brilliant performers for the Huskers. Those backs plowed the line, and ran the ends with a dash that made possible the margin of victory over the Aggies. For the Michigan eleven. Schwei. Noblet and Johnson were the great ground gainers. Noblet, with his ability to pick holes and eat up white stripes through broken fields, won the admiration of stands tilled with Nebraska rooters. Schwei's work was confined largely to line punches, and although he was forced to hit a wall much heavier than his own, his grains were far from neglegible. Johnson, like his teammates gave a good account of him self before he was replaced by McMillan. The entire Nebraska line was able to appear to advantage against the Aggies, this fact making it difficult to pick particularly good men on either wall. However, aggressiveness must be claimed for the line developed by Rundquist, mentor of linesmen in the East Lansing camp Summary. Nebraska (35) Mich. Aggies (7) Position Swanson L. E. Bassett j Pucelik L. T. Bos V. Munn L. G. Matson . Day C. Ball M. Munn R. G. Radewald AVenke R. T. Letter Schirer R. E. Thomson Newman Q. B. Brady Moore L. H. Noblet Wright R. Ti- Johnson Dale r. B. Schwei Score by quarters: t 2 3 4 T Nebraska .... Mich. Aggies . . Touchdowns: Newman, Dale, 0 21 7 7 35 0 0 0 7 7 Wright. Stvanson. Hubka, Noblet. Goals from touchdown: Dale, 4; Young, Springer. Substitutions: Nebraska Hartley for Moore; Hubka for Dale; Young for W. Munn; Weller for Pucelik: Triplett for Day; Dana foi Sv. t-.nson; Boy tor Hartley; Howard ) f o Hubka; Thompson for . V riscnt ; JlcClasson for Newman; Bassett for j Wenke. Michigan Aggies: Schulgen f or j Bassett; Wilcox for Brady; Spring- i er lor vviicox; luornsun iui j-an, McMillan for Johnson; Gingrich for Thomson; Swanson for Matson: Martin for Lefler. Referee, Johnson, Doane; umpire, Cochran. Kansas Aggies; head linesman, Jones, Grinnell. Time of quarters: 15 minutes. Grid Results Xebraska 35. M. A. C. 7; Lansing Zv, I Detroit Central 14. Michigan 3, Minnesota 0; Ohio State ..j Illinois 0: Wisconsin 3, Chicago 0; Indiana! 10, Purdue 7. j Springfield 7. Detroit 3: Boston Col. 13.! Marietta3; Midland C. H. 2S, Casa City; High. 7. Northwestern 21, 1 Northern 0; Eastern i 13, Western O. Albion 47. Olivet 0; Hillsdale 28. Tpet 0; Tpsi 7, Port Huron 0; Kazoo Col. 63, Alma 0: Ionia Hi Kb. 40. Belding 0. Monroe 15. Univ. High 0; Mt. Pleasant 17, Hope 0; Kalamazoo 10, Battle Creek j 0; Traverse City 7, Pontlac 7. j Notre. Dame 33. Northwestern 0: utler ! 9. "Y" Teachers 0: Oel'auw 3. Wabash j 0: Iowa 14. Ames 10; Bald.-Wall 20. j Case 0; Idaho 20, Montana 0; Oreeon o, ore. Aggies v. Gonzega 47, Mont. Mines 7; Grinnell 17. Cornell College 6; California 38, Stanford 0: Colorado 7, Colorado Ags 7: Utah 0. Wyoming 0: Marquette 10. N. Dakota 0; Oklahoma 7, Kansas Aggies 7: Muskin- Rum 37. Marshall o; nrmeiberg e: western; J i 'uij , lug naw ui teams againhi Reserve 0: Haskell Indians 3a, Oklahoma ( which they competed, and the fact Asgiea 7; Denlson 14, Kenyon 0: Morning- that it was the tirst big run in which side 14. Drake 6; Pomona Col. 9, Occi-'they have competed, Coach Art dental Col. o. . Smitn has expressed himself as Harvard 9. Tale 0; Pennsylvania 27, , . ... , . , Columbia 7; Dartmouth 14. Brown 6; Car- i Phased With the showing made, negie Tech. . W. & J. 0; Syracuse 14. The Aggies coach will enter his Colgate 0: Irfbanon Val. 40. Juniata Col. I men in competition of this sort Johns Hopkins 40, West Maryland. 0; OHIO DEFEATS ILLINOIS 1 0 LAST MINUTE PASS DECISIVE. IS Final Bis Ton" Standing Won r. 4 3 4 3 2 2 .... 0 0 Team Ohio State . Wisconsin . . Indiana Illinois Iowa ...... Michigan Northwestern Chicago Purdue Minnesota . . Lost 0 1 1 URBANA, 111., Nov. 22. Ohio State carried the 19 20 football championship of the Western Conference back to the presidential state Saturday. In the most spectacular finish seen on historic Illinois field In years, the Ohioans triumphed over Illinois 7 to 0, in the deciding game of the "Big Ten" race today wiien Myers, in the last ten seconds of play, snatched a 37-yard forward pass from Workman, and dashed across the Orange and Blue line for the only touchdown of the gftme. Stinchcomb, the brilliant Ohio left back, kicked the ball squarely between the Illinois goal posts. By winning today's game, Ohio remained undefeated this season and has undisputed claim to the title. Both teams were keyed to a high lighting pitch and fought virtually on even terms to the Tast minute. The Ohio State-Illinois game resulted in application of two xules which arc little known to most followers of football. One is that when time is called after a play has been started, the offensive team must be allowed to complet it. Line up: Ohio. Myers . . . Huffman J. Taylor Nemecek Illinois. . . . L. E Carney . . . L.T Olander . . .L..G Mohr . . . .C Reitsch . . . R.G Smith . . . R T Hellstrom . . R. K Ems Q.B B. Fletcher . - K.H Walquist . . .L.II. . . . R. Fletcher . - .F.B Crangel quarters: . . 0 0 o 7 7 . . 0 0 0 0 0 Weichem Spiers r. Workman It. Workman 1:aUr gtincheomb ' Willaman . Score by-Ohio Illinois . . . Ohio scoring: Touchdown Myers. ; Coal from touchdown Stinchcomb. S Time of periods 15 minutes. Ref-i eree Birch, Earlham. Umpire Sehommer. Chicago. Field judge ! Snyder, Cleveland. Headiinesman Henry, Kenyon. Aggies Finish Eighth in Big Ten Cross Country Run Among 14 teams which started in the annual Western Conference run at Urbana Saturday, the Michigan Aggie harriers finished in eighth plaee, euttinsr in ahead of a number ! of Big Ten contenders. The run was copped by Iowa State, this victory coming as an upset to the dope which had conceded first place to either Minnesota or Purdue with the Ames harriers a probable third. Thurston finished lirst among tio Aggie runners with Nesman second aTid Allen third. Adolph and Bren-del were farther down on the list, their performances not being up to their own standards. Considering the hard trip which the Aggies made on whenever possible. In his opinion. through competition with the best to be found. The experience and prestige gained in competition of this variety is most valuable to the team and to the school. The Aggie harriers and coach were guests of the University of Illinois at the Illini-Ohio State game Saturday afternoon. They left Urbana shortly after the close of the game j and arrived in East Lansing Satur day aiternoon. Prepare for Notre Damn Ran. For three days the Aggies will be groomed for the first annual dual run with Notre Dame to be staged lit! fill iii rn After yur first boxof EI Producto you will realize that you have discovered a cigar whose distinctive character does not become tiresome, but on the contrary, more appealing the longer you smoke it. It is due to the blending of finest Havana tobacco, and, remember, ti i l :J a Diena can i oe copiea. IXMribator J. I. Murrero & Co. 65 ffefrerf4on Ave. Detroit. Mich. J. H. P. Cigar Philadelph't.Pa College, Oldsmobiles Lose Bitter Grid Combat to Cardinals By O. Hank. i CHICAGO, Nov. 22. In a gridiron struggle, remarkable for its bitterness and marvelous football, the Oldsmobile football team was defeated here Sunday afternoon by the Racine Cardinals, 14-0. . The Cardinals outplayed the Lansing aggregation in every department of the game, with perhaps the exception of the aerial attack which was used successfully by the locals against the Chicagoans on several occasions. The cardinal eleven is constructed around the luminous Paddy Driscoll, former Northwestern star. Driscoll appears- unimpressive when togged out in a football uniform, his stature being entirely unlike the usual conception of him gathered by fans who never saw him in action. He is, beyond all question, a bundle of nerves, always on the move and as elusive as the well known rabbit. Driscoll has surrounded himself with a wonderful team of football players. The Cardinals are the class of Chicago and Driscoll is the class of the Cardinals. Without him, the Oldsmobile team might have won, but with Driscoll at hand in nearly every play, a victory was next to impossible. Make Showing. The Oldsmobile team mad? the best showing of any team which has yet played the Cardinals. Eleven first downs were made against the Chicago team, almost equaling the number gained by the Windy City squad. The first downs of the Cardinals and those of the Oldsmobiles, however, were of two entirely different varieties, meaning that Driscoll would break away for gains of from five to 25 yards with great freqeuncy, while the Olds were plugging along taking four downs to register their 10-yard advance. The Oldsmobile team twice carried the ball within striking distance, once to the one foot line. The Crimson jerseyed athletes, lighting in the very shadow of their goal posts, made a splendid stand and took the ball away from the local team. It is possible the score might have been made, has Strome who was elected to make the crucial effort, slipped outside tackle instead of attempting to push through the huge pile which formed in the waist of the line. Just before that, Howard Beat-ty lost a chance to score when he slipped and fell with a wide hole before him and only live yards to travel to reach the final white marker. iStrome's attempt followed Beatty's run which carried the oval to the immediate vicinity of the line. It is also possible that the score might have been a tie, for a touchdown would have heartened the local squad and while they lost none of that splendid fighting spirit their at tack was not as vicious. The better j Leaili wuu, jiu w r i ri , uau uieie -is nu manner in which an alibi can be constructed with fairness to the Cardinal team. Score in First Period. The first Cardinal touchdown caine in me opening quai lei , j lie onia team appeared stricken wttn u ter over me Aggie course 1 nanksgiving j cay. rae iiarwers win De started on their journey between the lirst and second quarters of the Xotre Uame- Michigan Aggie football game, this start bringing the tinish between halves. The start and finish will oc cur on the eider track so that they can be seen from any place in the stand?. Xotre Dame has a strong crosscountry team. Recently the Irish harriers pave Purdue a hard iij;lit for the lloosier championship, thia run having been staged after the Boilermakers had easily copped from Michigan. The run this year will establish relations between the Aggies and Notre lame in another branch of sports. Each year the run is to be staged in connection with the football game between the two schools. Ag in conference runs, the first tivo men to finish for each school will be counted in scoring the run. Low score, of course, wins the run. Coach Smith has named Thurston, Adolph. Brendel. Allen Nesman, and Neal to start for the Big Green. I'resli Run Thursday Morning. At 10:45 on the morning of Thanksgiving day, the Freshman Cross Country run will be staged. A number of very promising yearlings have been working out all fall and close competition is expected to un cover some very promising material I among the freshman runners. Coach Smith has ordered the freshmen to report In the varsity dressing room in the gym ready to run at 10:30. This will assure the run's being run off according to schedule. 11 Corona 15c Straight mm Co, Inc. enjoyment Amateur rible fright or some other sort of weakening disease and the Cardinal marched 75 yards for a touchdown, the ohly time during the entire combat where they were able to perform in such fashion. There were periods when the Olds defense was unable to cope with the fleet-footed Driscoll and long gains were registered. When their goal was seriously threatened, outside of the two occasions when the Cardinals scored, the Oldsmobile defense was always equal to every situation. The second Cardinal touchdown came after Hellstrom, the gigantic Swede who has starred all season at end for Illinois, intercepted an Olds pass on his own JiO yard line. With Driscoll and Hellstrom alternating, the Cardinals swept the reserve forces of the Oldsmobile before them like they were so much paper and Driscoll crashed off tackle for the second and last touchdown in the fourth quarter, the play coming after a 35 yard run by the same individual to the local's five yard mark. The Oldsmobile team opened up in a vain effort in the last half and several passes were completed, "Irish" Ramsey taking two. Peterson and Ben way were a power on defense nad the majority of the Cardinal plays were directed at the right side of the Oldsmobile line, which proved to be far more susceptible than that guarded by Ramsey, Peterson, and Vandervoort. Strome and Kreuger shouldered the Oldsmobile attack almost exclusively. Strome's play excited admiration from the crowd. The Big Ten conference has contributed generously to Driscoll's collection of college stars and such names as Gillis, Knight, Florence, Sachs and Mclnerny may be found listed with the Cardinal causes. All of these men played at one time or another in the conference. The Chicago crowd treated the Oldsmobile team with every respect. In fact a great share of the fans were pulling for them to score a win over Driscoll's aggregation. The Oldsmobile Branch at Chicago furnished transportation for the gridders and offered every convenience imaginable. Incidentally, the showintr made bv the Olds, brought an offer for another game next season from Manager Chris O'Brien of I the Cardinal eleven. The officiating was not of the best, although the score would remain unchanged even if every penalty were recorded for offenses of the Chicago team. The local squad was not guiltless by any manner of means, although fans were quick to note the clean play of the Lansing gridders. Summary: CARDINALS (14 1 Sachs iiapel OLDSMOBILE 0) L. K Steele I.. T Peterson 1.. O VanDervOort . ( ' Benway it. ' Vandenburg R. T Lourka K. fc: Ramsey Q B Beatty r.. H .'. ..Krufjer K. H Strome t 15 Crane Knight.. Zola hrentiMn . (iillis. . . . Florence. Driscoll . . (Japan . . . Ourran . . , Mclnfrnv Score by quar:e 12 3 4 . 7 0 e 714 Cardina Is Oldamohlle . . 0 0 0 0 0 Touchdowns Curran. Driscoll. Goals from touchdowns Driscoll. -. Substitutions Hellstrom for Mclnerny. fortune for Zoia, LaRoss for Sachs. Walters for j Vandenburg. Krueger for Beatty, Watson for Krueger. Referee Maloy, Chicago, j t'mpire Roc. Notre Dame. Head Linea-I man Hardwlck, Illinois. HEARST'S Citzl dec rn A 2 issue and Professional YOSTMEN STEKETEE KICKS FIELD GOAL. LONE MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 22. Minnesota rounded out the most disastrous football season in her history Saturday when Michigan snatched a 3 to 0 victory, marking the Gophers' sixth straight "Big Ten" Conference defeat this year. And today the "Little Brown jug," emblamatic of gridiron supremacy, is on its way back to Michigan. The jug, which became a trophy back in 1903, was recaptured by Minnesota last year after it had been in Michigan possession ten years. The trained toe of Left Halfback Steketee turned the tide to Michigan. Standing directly in front of Minnesota's goal posts in the second period, Steketee booted a place kick between the uprights from a distance of 28 yards. A break in luck put Michigan within striking distance. After an exchange of punts, Captain Neal Arntson of Minnesota, circled Michigan's right end, then fumbled as he was tackled and the Wolverines recovered on the Gophers' 15 yard line. Michigan lost on two end plays, but put the ball directly in position for the kick from placement. Apparently disheartened Arntson walked to the side lines shortly after and Regnier replaced him. It was homecoming for Minnesota and many veterans of the 1903 Gopher eleven were in the stands with more than 20,000 other persons" who saw the game. Michigan cuds regarded Arnold Oss in the same light as any other half in the Conference and the star of a year ago was measured in his tracks repeatedly. As often as his physical fitness which could not compare with the wonderful condition he reached a year ago would permit it, the dashing halfback was employed against the Micliigan line or around the ends. Save for few-instances, generally in the center of the field, some Ulue jerseyed athlete stopped the Gopher. When danger didn't threaten between the 20-yard lines. Michigan didn't have the power that characterized her play in any of the previous games in the Conference this fall, but the team won back the ball at least three times in the shadow of her own goal. Then the Maize and Blue line stiffened, fought off every assault against sacred territory and turned the tide flowing the other way. Playing his last game with Michigan, Jack Perrin was inserted at fullback in the second half, and his playing was the outstanding feature of Michigan's attack through the second half, possibly preventing defeat. ITime after time he was hurled at the line or sent round the ends, with better effect than any of the other i backs. On one run he got away for 50 yards, shaking on one tackier after another, but the vaiue of this gain was shortly after offset when Banks fumbled a pur.t and it was recovered by Minnesota. The suejess of the Ttegnicr to Oss forward pass repeatedly in the fore part of the second half accounted for MAGAZINE Do Your Children Go to Church ? Your father and grandfather believed in religion and prayer. The Bible went westward with rifles and axes in prairie schooners. In 1861 when the great moral clash came prayer was a great part of the life of our nation. But to-day we are not a church-going nation. Only one in every three of the 1,600,000,000 human beings on this earth are nominal worshippers of the God of the Jews and Gentiles. Will the next generation try to get along without religion? A century or half a century from now will the United States be classed among the nations that believe in God? Or will the ever-changing generations products of the generation we are now producing wish it otherwise? And, in so deciding, will they make it a better or a worse land than it is today? In HEARSTS for DECEMBER The Man Who Threatened the World! By Melville Davitson Pout "Five millions for th sctive principle of alcohol!" offered Arnbush. embittered brewer, resolving Samson-like to down his enemies with him. Read the most surprising prohibition etory ever written. In. Hearsts for December Home Wreckers of Humanity Bv G. K. Chester inn Is the paternalism of government and society gradually destroying oar families? Can a free man have any property, privacy and leisure? Are the nursery and home being set up outside the household. In Hearsts for DscEVPE.t An Uncle From Australia By Roland Pertiree Handsome Harry By TV. Ti. Jacobs A Peach by Any Other Name By Bruno Lessino Who Will Whitewash the Fences? By Walt Mason HERE is a magazine for every man and woman who appreciates the best in pop- ular art and literature who prefers things bright without being trivial and really worth while without being dull. If you are ever bored by other magazines-try Hearst's; if you like good magazines and want a still better one try Hearst s. Magazh F. E. MjtiRRI 8101 119 Westl Lansing High Favorite For Title After Saturday Games Detroit Central Loses to Locals, 27 to 14; Northern to Northwestern; Championship Race Looms. Two events in Michigan interschol-astic football circles Saturday were a source of joyous import to the Lan sing high school team and followers tp. , The first was the victory over troit Central by the decisive score of 27 to 14 at the local held. The second was the victory of Northwestern at Detroit Saturday over Detroit Northern. The two are nearly on a par in importance, the victory of Northwestern being particularly significant in that every major school in the state has now lost one game the same as Lansing and the battle for state championship honors is in full swing at the fag end of the season with Lansing a long favorite. The game Saturday was featured with as spectacular football as is ever the treat of the fan at an inter-scholastic contest. Forward passes of the sensational variety and straight football a notch above the average high school game were outstanding headliners of the game on the high school field. The joy of victory came after a quarter in which the opponents did the only scoring. The local gridders pulled themselves out of a hole, the half ending with the Detroiters in the lead with a one-point advantage, Neller having missed goal widely on a kick after the local's first touchdown in the second quarter. Though the Detroiters were in the lead at the end of the half, the tide of battle turned in the opening of the second quarter when Lansing opened with some spectacular forward passes which caught the Detroiters weak in defense in this department. The performance of three Lansing men was spectacular and even if they should have had shortcomings charged against them in earlier Minnesota's ability to keep the ball in Michigan's territory much of the second half, and late in the game rvnt tio cm.hpra' in nosition to win , - i ;. . . . when jack uunn inicrititu wnn v j:- and Minnesota was given the ball on the 8-yard line, but could not push it over. Line uo: Minnesota (0) Position Gilstad L. F... . , Teberg I T Nolan ......... L.O. ... Mich. 3) . . . Cappon . . Goctz c ) . Dunne Vick Wilson . . . Wei man .... Goebel , . . . . Banks . . . Steketee Usher . . . . Nelson Goal from Clement . . . Tierney . . . Frazer .... Gruey Arntson c) Oss Brown . . . . Kckberg . . Michigan U. G.. . K. T r. l-:. . . Q. B. . . L. H It. H. . F. B. . . scoring: Steketee. placement- Substitutions Michigan: Conn for Nelson: Perrin for Cohn; Jack Dunn for Banks. Minnesota Regnier for Artnson; McLowery for Nolan! Larson for Brown. Referee Nicholas, Oberlin. Umpire Hackett, West Point. Field Judge Means, Pennsylvania. Headiinesman Corey, Lafayette. Time of Periods 15 minutes each. A LIBERAL EDUCATION Our World of Well Fed Rabbits By H. 6. Well Is it true, as H. G. Wells says, that the great average of humanity is scarcely more capable of apprehending and consciously servins the future mankind than a work! of well fe d rabbits? In Hearsts for Pkceubee The Little Red Foot Bj Robert TV. Chambers "I watched with amazement while the little Indian Sorceress painted in red a tinvhumanfootaboveher breast." RobertW. Chambers writing again one of the good old fashinnKi Romances that made him famous. 7;i Hearst!-for December All About Satan the Waster By G. Bernard Shaw The Man in D 27 Another Dolf Story Oil on the Troubled Mosquito Science of the Month And Twelve Other Features In Hearsts for PecEMBER with a Mission, . T, Distributor zan Ate. Bell Camps games, their demonstration of football Saturday should secure them a Place on any critic's mythical All-State eleven. These men were Fitz- at-l.,b- I!i-harrts and Kinke. "Fltz" was both spectacular and steady. lit -as the greatest ground gainer by the Lansingites. Kipke was a wonder on both offensive and defensive play and repeatedly broke through the Detroit line to connect with long forward passes started by Richards. The latter was a hard fighter throughout the game and repeatedly was carrying the ball on a series of l plunges through the line which netted tirst downs. Though the tide of battle turned in the opening of the second quarter and it became evident that Lansing would be a loser only through most radical breaks in the game against them, the game was a "thriller' from the fans standpoint and one of the most interesting games to watch that has been played on the local field in some years and one of the big games of the state, in high school circles, Saturday. Sabbag was the star for Central throughout the first half, playing a wonderful game. Henderson also played a spectacular game and made a 2 0-yard run which put the ball in position for him to take Fulcher's forward pass across the goal line for the first touchdown. Lansing opened with forward passes in the second quarter. The first was for 45 yards, the longest completed pass ever made on the local field. It started with Richards and was completed by Fitzpatrick. A series of forward passes were completed for the first touchdown. At the end of the half the score stood: Detroit Central 7; Lansing 6; Neller having failed to kick goal. In the beginning of the third quarter, Lansing went through for a touchdown on straight line plays. A forward pass netted the secon touchdown of the quarter. In the fourth quarter Detroit gained a touchdown with a forward I pa Fulcher to Henderson. An- . . J l"w i t- 1 f tVio 1 mi f " t 1 1 1 -- -t I . 1 '1 , , ' " , , , ,, Richards to Kipke, put the ball over to even up the score for the quarter: Lansing (27. Detroit (14) Kipke ... Brown Weston . . . Astley Thayer . . , Oade Schar Fitzpatrick Roh ..... Richards Neller . . . . L. E. .Henderson (C) L. T... . . L. Cx. .V.Yr. 6.Y, R. T... It. K.. . Q. . . ... L. B. . . R. B. . F. B .Tohnson Williams Derrick ... Falk . . .Toick . . Webb Harr . Sabbag . . .Morth Fulschcr Score by periods: Lansing 0 Detroit 7 14 0 14 Touchdowns: Detroit Central Henderson. 2; Lansing Kipke, 2: Fitzpatrick, Neller. Goals from touchdowns: Detroit Central Williams; Lansing Neller, 3. Subs. Detroit Central Stark for Dorrick. Kkelman for Wedd, Dorrick for Stark, Stark for Toick. Lansing Johcson for Schar. Referee Beatty, M. A. C. Umpire Roe. Notre Dame, Headiinesman Krieger. JUST OUT 1885W r " L li in

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free