The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois on October 30, 1904 · Page 10
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The Inter Ocean from Chicago, Illinois · Page 10

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 30, 1904
Page 10
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cago on Its opponent' forty yard line. Two plunges at tba Illinois line by Catlln and Spldell put the Maroons four yards nearer the goal line, but Walker on the next play was pushed back for a loss, and the ball went ' oyer. . - Illiaols Bellas to at. The Orange and Blue offense aw started to hit the Maroon lin with all Us fury, and steady gains were made. Fairweather circled for three yards, then for one yard, and ' Moynlhan made the distance. Again Moynlhan crossed, this time for a gain of three yards, and Taylor making one yard around right end. he crossed for first down. Car-rithers went around for two yards, and Hasten made It first again. Yrfung made a yard, and then, Moynlhan. who was gaining steadily, was given the ball once more, and he sad It first down. Rothgeb wntX( tackle .'or four yards, and Young circled right end tor the distance. : - The ball was getting dangerously near the Chicago goal line, and the Maroon rooters started a steady "Hold 'em. Chicago, bold in." The Illinois backs plowed through and carried th ball to Chicago's twenty-five yard line, but there the Maroon forwards stiff- ned and the ball changed. Catlln and Walker between them made three yards, then Eckersall attempted to punt and fumbled, the pass being rather poor, and Hasten secured the ball for Illinois on Chicago's twenty-eight yard line. .;. . AlHoit a TearhtewB. . Th nnnnrhmltr 1nnIrA el na for Illinois to score, and the state rooters shouted. "Touch- two yards, Moyalhan carried the ball two yards nearer to Chicago's goal line, and then Kasten made it first down. The two stands were now In a tumult, the Illinois rooters ci-Tlna- for a touchdown, while the Maroon supporters kept up the "Hold 'em, Chicago. hold 'em." . Rothgeb went off tackle Tor one yard, and Hasten plunged through Boone for three yards more. Then tbe Maroon line neia again - and Rothgeb was pushed back. Chicago se curing possession of the ball on Its own eighteen yard line. Eckersall attempted a fake kick, but Terry was off side, and the Maroons were penalised ten yards. Eckersall then kicked to Carritn em at mini's forty yard tine, the hall . being returned to the middle of the field. Two tries at the Chicago line by Carrlthers and Falrweather netted but one yard. ani ' Taylor waa forced to punt. The ball sailed high in the air. and "Eckie" caught it at the Maroons' twenty-five yard line, returning it ' ten yards. For the remainder or tne nail tne can seesawed, being in the Maroons' half of the : field most of the time. The Chicago line was righting strongly," but the Illinois offense was gelling nercfr as mc guuif; lugicsvru. The left side of the Maroon line, where Noll and Badenocn were noiaing down guara ana tackle, was pounded heavily. Rothgeb was circling left end, going Just off the tackle for frequent gains, and Moynlhan waa hitting the same place. Before the end of the first half Tobln was sent in to take Boone's place at right tackle Tobln broke through many times and stopped . the play before it had fairly atarted. The half ended with the ball In Chicago'a posses alon on Illinois' forty yard line. Score: Chi cago, 0; Illinois, 0. llliatl Uie Holda.- "Chicago will surely score this half." was , the comment In the Maroon stand between , halves. "Walt until our regular backs are In the game and then It will be a different story. Even tne Hunt rooters between cheers were waiting anxiously to see how - their line would withstand the plunging of Trtr Besdek. and Catlln. - Thev had no cause for worry, for Illinois had a- great de-.ense. With the start of the second half Bezdek went la for Walker, De Tray took Spidell's left tackle, the latter displacing Terry at right guard. For Illinois Pope went In for ' Huntoon at left half. Tobln kicked off to Falrweather at mini's fifteen yard line, and they returned five yards. Pope and Moynlhan made it first down and then Chicago was penalised ten yards for being offside. Rothgeb tried to circle left end. but Speik nailed him for a. two yard 1 f I J 1- t ....... r raw. . w,:a.iaa.;a av..a J ... . .. Taylor kicked to Eckersall at Chicago's twenty yard line, the Maroon quarter returning ten yaras. VBicagu men carrieu me imui m.- .teen yards, bat was forced to kick, and Eck-. ersall booted the oval to Pope at mini's fifteen yard line. Pope returning five yards. The Maroon back field was working better than at any previous time, and the ball was In the visitors territory for the first part of the second period. Eckersall, securing the ball oa his own fifty yard line from Taylor 'a puat, darted around right, and, throwing off a uimu u-s-rv, uuui u inviwr mere, uc paicu the entire Illinois eleven and carried the - ball over the line. The play was not allowed, however, aa be had gene outside. See-res a loanable. De Tray then crossbucked for one yard and 1 then "Eckle" punted to Taylor at Illinois' twenty-five yard line. Taylor fumbled and J ft ' U t-MW a. lata . Ut WVCS 1UI IUC first score of the game. Parry kicked goal. Score: Chicago. 6; Illinois. 0. A general change waa made in the Illinois line-up. Wheeler went in for Taylor at - quarter ana tunc Burroughs, and H Ionian took the backs' places. The ball changed 'hands several times after the kick-off. and . as tb game was drawing to a close the Chicago rooters were already beginning to chant a victorious antnem. But it was too soon. A moment later Rothgeb broke through Chl- riiH sou ria Bixi"-Bf jiius oviore : he was tackled, placing the ball on Chicago's twenty-five yard line. , f rom tnere on tne ball was carried stead-1 l!y over the Maroons' goal line. The Chicago lino fought desperately to prevent a .score, but Rothgeb and Moynlhan taking vim ubii BCHnj Kiivrrufaivay wrr uui -xw utr denied, and Falrweather waa pushed over for a score. Moynlhan kicked the goal, pcore: Chicago. 8 r Illinois. S. A number of substitutions were made by both teams.- Neither side camo close to ' scoring for the remainder of the game, the . bail skirting around tne center or the field. The' game ended with the ball in Chicago's possession la the middle of the field. LlBB-Hn! Chicago. . Frielh I E.rR. K Kadeooch L. T.lR. T... Noil . .. .... l. a. R. a... lal CjC Illinois. .....Rothsreb . ..Mnynihan ... . .Ieamer . . Haxelwood Terry .... 11- G LO. .Falrweather 1 T 1 I- T VatM Kennedy ....... R. E.IL- E... Dillinger Kckersall ...Q. B..Q. B Taylor Sptoell ............. I- Hi H. H. ........ Cam there CatHa , . K. 1-Ui la. it ... .. MuBtoon Walker... . F. 11. e. B. ... Kastea Place and Data of Own Marshall field. Chics tro. Ort- 2H. Hrlerrm HoaarlanI. Princeton. I'mnJro Diets. Worth wini a. Linesmen Malta. Ruta-era Timekeeper Maas- Towh4B-J'arry, Falrweather. Goal from Touchdowns parry. Moynlhan. Sab Tobln for Boon. Pop for Haatonn. De Tray for 8pfdeH. BeatJek for Walker, Parrr tar Ilaula-norlB. Bauicnoch torTrrry. Tim or Haiv U mlnutrt, Bctr avt End at First Jll Oih-ir. : miaou. A. riBai Hecm CM-cao, V. lUlaota. tV Xotoa f tfce Gaaw. ' The Illinois rooters rraarded th ootfom of the aame as a victory, and clrbratd It aa swh lat iilsrht. After th cam th Mi4way swarn. 3d with down state rootara. wb imt th "Hosky Wow. Vw" of Illinois rolllna around the South tM to Ivt peonl know that thev wer still la th rar for th rhamtkohti. lktmll durlnc th nctr m had Just on chanca at a drop kirk. It wis from th thirty-two yard line and the ball wrnt wild. It was not Erkrall's fault Oilaaw didn't wta. ITis work in punllnjc and retumlna.Ua ball oa kl' k-o)T and punts was wonderful. Th crowd was slow to arrive aad barelv a.nnO Tvplo wltnBBswd th aara. Th fact that trto rant was rraarded as ar for Chlcaao kept tlown th attn.lncr . Thor was llttl httln. aa th Tlllnotf root-. era wore nut a bit roafldVat, and Muod out for big odds. Joe Tarlor. th tThlcaan Iwvv, bss certainly made trond at tb Flats university. H la In hi frrxh-. man year, tint baa already earned his "L" bavins; plavrd on the championship rssfva II Lsm of lasr rlng. Talnr plared oa th I'nlrersltv high rfm last fall and his former schoolmates choerrd him to the echo yetrdv. It mas the K-arral otinkwi after th ram rnnl t!loos was far superior to Northwestern. The Jlllnl. fTfH with defeat etsrins them In the fare, ahowrd aior vameneas and fiKht thsit Xorthwsat-ern did at any time. .- The work of the effielata was made easv. as there was little routrh work. It a na an unusually cteaa Sam aa a shot. Drop Kick Saves Camo. ' ftpeela! tHsnatch to Tb latter Oceaa. HAMMOND. lad.. Ort. . Th Irnonols of Jtswnmond da-tested th Buena Park Athletics In a teauuful f-aotbalt game. I to 0. this aflern.-aon. Oelb, llammnnd'a full Pack, dmo kicked a sroal from th furty-flv yard lla with Ave seconds to I'lar. . - , . ; - - Kaar Xortk Ilvsla. J(.r!i DlrUlon hlth reboot defeatetl th tYen-alcil Philliiw lorn at Oaden flttJ tv the decUive s ore vt j:i to O. Only one twentv-flr miitu'e ha if was plared. ftrr-n fail4d to kick koal io.y 6oc cut oX tb nln chsccss. GOPHERS SURPRISED BY THE HEBRASKAfIS Agility of Cornhusken Enables . Them to Score 12 Points Against Minnesota's 16 Brilliant Runs Made. - . Special Dispatch to The Inter Oceaa. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Oct. SSL Minnesota today defeated Nebraska la one or the most fiercely played games ever seen oa Northrop field, the score being Minnesota. 16; Nebraska. 12. On straight football the Gophers almost outclassed the Cornhuskers, who, however, showed surprising speed at timea on the offensive and by taking ad-rsntage of Minnesota's carelessness succeeded In scoring twice. Nebraska made the first touchdown, and there was gloom on Northrop field for a time. Minnesota had rushed the ball sixty yards from the kick-oS. but Nebraska got the ball on downs and was Immediately forced to punt. Minnesota puated back ten yards to the thirty-five yard line, from where Nebraska rushed it oyer. Minnesota on the next kick off bucked forty-five yards. , and Hunter, breaking througn Nebraska s line, ran forty five yards for a touchdown. tisshers Setc Rtrnrr, . After the next kick-off Minnesota plunged right down the field for a touchdown, never once losing the ball. Again Nebraska seemed unable to hold the Gophers, who rushed forty yarns before being neia. rteDrasita couia make no Impression on the Maroon and Gold line, so punted. Minnesota worked off twenty yards before the Cornbu&kers held, and the half ended with th baI! in Nebraska's pos reeeion in the center of the-field. Score Minnesota. 11; Nebraska. 6. It took. Minnesota twelve minutes to make the first touchdown In the second half. Line bucking and a twelve yard run by Daviet and a thirty yard run by Marshall, were re sponsible for the score. After th next kick-off Nebraska lost twen ty yards attempting to pierce the Minnesota iipe and on the punt Hunter ran from the Minnesota goal line seventy yards down the field before Bender overtook him. It was the prettiest dodging run of the season. Min nesota fumbled on Nebraska'a ten yard line when a touchdown seemed certain. Nebraska had to puat immediately, 'but Minnesota fumbled and Captain Benedict eomtng down the field like a flash fell on the ball. The Cornhuskers tried a place kick from the fifty five yard line, but the ball was- blocked and a Minnesota man. picking It up, ran ten yards. Sftbraika's Sevwal TemrlSalowst. Minnesota attempted a plaee kick, but the ball was blocked, and Bender., seizing it. made a beautiful fifty-five yard run. for the last touchdown of the game. Minnesota determinedly tried to make the defeat decisive and by desperate fanrdling. bucking, and quarter back runs by O'Brien again worked the ball straight down the field to Nebraska's thirty yard line, but here a penalty and stal war: resistance by the Nebraskans vitiated their endeavors and the game ended with the ball in Nebraska's possession on her own tnirty-nve yard line. ' Nebraska'a splendid punting and alertness to take advantage of the Gophers errors neia Minnesota's score down. The giant Gopher lino was like a stone wall on the defensive, and excepting when she made her first touchdown from Minnesota's thirty yard line Nebraska found it nearly impossible to make gains by bucking, but her fleet backs several times broke away for ten yard runs. Mose Strath em at center was a rock, and again and again hurled back heavy mass plays. Bender was Nebraska's stsr. With Benedict Interfering he proved a most dangerous man when carrying the bail. Nebraska's offense was as fast as lightning, but her line, when on the defensive, could not Bold Minnesota, who snowed up powerfully as aa offensive machine, but miserable tumbling marred the game of the Maroon and Gold. Line-up: Kebraalajk Johnson ......... o. Majtoa. Hunter Mont Mill . Minnesota. Burdick Brash Thorpe ... Strathem ..... ..Smith vita .... Marshall Hunter ....L.K. ....Ia-T. L.O. C. ...Itfi. R.T. ...R.R ...L.H.I ...R.H. ....F.B. RE.. RT R.O C r-T a... Ta-K OR R.H ... UH ...... F.B Cotton .......... Benedict ........ Harwlck Kaarer ........ .. Buricen Davis Bender O. Mason.. Currant Surklnnd. Illi Referee Harry Clark. I'mplr nois! - Head Lalnsman Allen. Touchdowns-Bender. Hunter. Brush. Burdick. Ouala (mm Touchdowns Barwlclc Hunter. Cotton. AttMul. ace-13.000. HOOSIERS THE CHAMPIONS. Heat Ohio State by Two Goals From th Field. Special Dbrpatcb. to The Inter Oceaa. BLOOMINGTON. Ind.. Oct. 29. In one of the fiercest games ever seen on Jordan field the University of Indiana this afternoon de feated Ohio State, g to 0. thus making secure her title to the championship of two states. as It is conceded mat Indiana will have no trouble in piling up a good score against Purdue in tbo game at Indianapolis two weeks from today. . The victory today was Indiana's fourth successive triumph over Ohio, the much mooted veteran team that scored on Michigan a few days ago. The game was won by Indiana on two drop kicks by Mare. The Buckeyes and Hoosiers were pretty "evenly matched, although Indiana at times demon strated superiority, thus giving Hare his opportunities for drop kicks. He made three trials, and was successful in two. His fail ure came in tbo first half, both of his successes in the second. During the first half the two teams fought an equal game, and at no lime was either goal la real danger. In the second Hare made his two kicks in the first fifteen minutes. Ohio. After reepated trials of end runs, succeeded in carrying .the ball from their thirty yard line to the middle of the field, and then by a serlesof line bucks advanced it to Indiana's ten yard line, when they were forced to pant. .Indiana then secured the ball on their forty yard line, and forced It back to the middle of the field, when time was called. - Indiana. Ohia ntm ' xiiiriuvif. aixvrii. Hasemaa I.R Lone L.T. flray L.O. Waurh ........ . . - C O. Davidson R O. Hill ..R T. Balfour. Carr It. K. Hare CJ.B. Clark I..H. Coval tcaptala) R If. Steeh F.B. It B.... R.T.... R.G. ... Heektn eWk .... EHinsforct ....... .Hoy r ........ OIHs Uark-oe LO L.T.. . i r. . rtremsn jrder tcapt.) 9 Byrne R-H Q1M 1. H Swan. Warwick F.B ttrrorr flare an.! Date of Oarua Bloorolmrton. rad. Referee itrrlln of Purdue,. I'rnulre lie-Won rf Michigan. Unesinen Sleginuml. Oliver. Gwynn. Timekeeper Taher. Time of Halves 34) minutes. Attendance 2.UUX Kasx, S Moaaaoath, S. BpeelaJ Dispatch to The Inter Oceaa. i . OALESRl'RG. III.. Oct. . The football iuh this afternoon between Knox and Monmouth resulted In a tie. 6 to i. A touchdown made by Knox in th first half and one br Monmouth In th aecond half constituted all th points. Knox was crippled from the bard aame last week with Xehratka. Monmouth outweighed Knox mat u man. and made her rains through th line at almost every attempt. Une-uw: Knox. v. fnohr Ia.K.fR.R.... Barr ,......UT RT.... Uraham ..........L.O R.Q.... KM'l- ;..C. C IaaJrpe .......Ra. ua... F. Howell . . K. T. UT C. Howell R F- UE Mon month. ....... N'lxon Plc-kon Hill ...... Plcksn Leclalr , Clark .... Matteson Gardner Norwood McMillan Owia HUding '. Q. 11.1Q. B t Firnai t ....1 RH.'.VJ I. H . F.B.. Final fVore Knox. &: Monmouth, i. Tim of Halves Twenty-live minut. Touchdowns Chesler. Owens. t'tnrdre Wetmor. Refere Bell. Hena llnsman Hamilton. Timers lUnd-ner aad lilatr. . , . BeleM, 6f Lawresee. S. Fperlai IH-Htatch to The later Oceaa BETJMT. Wis.. Oct. 2ft. Belolt aad Lawrence rm:verslty.- Appleton. Wis., played a Ue tuna of f.itba!l today. Score, 5 U 5. The lina-up: - . . , ' laawrenc. Blolt Ptephenson ,.....I K. R- K ..Baraert R. T Meyer K. O.. a. .ranmke Ferris liallatln .......... 1. 1 . Wood la G. Oeraer ..a- C. Wlnaer R. O. Wulter H. T. Ailcn.... K. K- JuilifTo and Ooch- i nau-r leapt.)... Q. R.USa.-b H. rsna K. H. Chnrrh F. B. ;.....,,.....,. potter U O Burke la. T. ......... Farrnale U E.. ...... v.. .WUUams . P.......MUIs-Lathrop R. II...... . Crane I- It... Ransom K. B ....Kearry Hef.-ree Fl-aer of Northwestern. Johnsja of Chicago; . Umplr WISCONSIN'S CENTER TRIO, POWERFUL MEN WHO HELD MICH-- IGAN'S BACKS IN GOOD SHAPE. .-..Vf l" J '- S-'--. -,:-2rA;)tj ...... t , .. : ---.- -. -. - I. ; : .: '. 1 j BADGERS Hold Michigan's First Half, but Go to Pieces FinallyScore Is 28 to 0 Heston, as Usual, One of the Stars of Contest. BY HABIT W. FOHD. Special Dtspalch to The Inter Ocean. MADISON, Wis.. Oct. 23. Michigan weight and speed proved too much for the Wisconsin fight . this afternoon on Camp Randall field, and the Badgers went down in the most decisive and humiliating defeat known In the annals of Wisconsin foot ha J L The score was 28 to 0. Preponderance of weight in the line and an incomparable offense put Michigan In a class far above Wisconsin, and made possible one of the greatest triumphs of the Yost ma chine. - There was nothing to the game but Mich igan all th way. Wisconsin eould not hold the terrible attack of Heston and bla mates, and could not gala consistently enough to hold the ball for any lengto of time. Michigan's superiority at almost every- point waa pronounced. The Wolverine victory was complete and overwhelming Oa the first play, after Michigan, got the ball in the first half. Heaton shot through between Flndlay and Bertke for a twenty yard gain. He would doubtless have scored a touchdown then had he not slipped and fallen, for only little Quarter Back Jones stood In hia way. This play was prophetic ot what the game was to bring forth. It was a Heston game. Mfcnigan's great captain baa nlsved many wondertnl games, nut Be was never so brilliant and invincible as today. He could not be stopped. No man on the Wisconsin team could stop him without gain, nor two men. nor three. The Wisconsin men knew where to be to stop him most of the time, but they couldn't bring him down when they got to him. Can't Stop Heateta. Time and time again the stronger Badgers on the field threw themselves at him full tilt, only to bounce off like harmless rubber balls. On nearly halt the plays Heston was given the ball, and he always gained. He went through the line, burst past tbe tackles, or around the end, smashed, hurdled, wrig gled but gained, gained, gained. Every time he was given the ball he stormed Irresistibly through the Cardinal team, and his two long runs, one of sixty-five and the other of seventy yards for touchdowns, were the moat brilliant Individual feats of the day, and the most remarkable ever made against Wisconsin oa Randall field. - Greatest Players. There was no- other player on the field in Heston's class. Like Achilles of old. be was Invulnerable and invincible. None of his team mates compared with him. and he was the master of the entire Madison eleven. Michigan was good enough all around to have beaten Wisconsin today without Hes ton. but without him the score would never have gone higher than two touchdowns. In its general aspects the game closely re sembled the Chicago-Northwestern contest a week ago. The-firat half was a pretty and fairly even fight, in which the stronger team played safe and tried to outstay tbe weaker. In the second half tbe stronger team, confi dent of its strength snd ability to gain, steadily played faster and harder, while the weaker eleven went to pieces. First Half O ta O. At the end of the first half the- score was S to 0 In favor of Michigan. The single touch down had been won only by the hardest kind of fighting, and the thousands. of loyal Wisconsin rooters - thought the score would be close at least. But the battle waa to the strong, and the weak weakened as th strosg grew stronger. , Tbe game, was watched by 10,000 persons. all but about 1,500 of whom were supporters of Wisconsin. On four sides of the field rose tier on tier of cardinal bedecked men aad women. The crowd was on the field early. and Wisconsin cheers rolled out over the hills incessantly. In the very center of the north bleachers was a splotch of yellow, the maize of Michi gan. It looked like a huge yellow enrysan- themum set in a field of flaming red carna tions. - - V The Wisconsin rooters, like the team. fought on to tbe end and never gave up. Whea the sun went down behind the hill Wisconsin's championship hopes went with it, hut Wisconsin s thousands cheered on. They cheered every brilliant play, they cheered each man on the team, for the whole team, and for Wisconsin. And all through the last fifteen minutes, of play, as Mlchl- Kan was gaining at will, they wood wun Ssred heads and sang their alma . mater hymn." It meant that Wisconsin, although . 11'.. l a 111 nvn tl lATal ' DlBLto, waa v laiMJiuaiu. a1'" ; ,...f - a a unconqueraoie. - Mlehla-aa BalU Telia. . Michigan's awful advantage In weight was apparent to all tbe moment tne two teams came on the field. It was still more appar ent a moment after the kick-on. wnen Wisconsin tried the-Mlchlaan line twice apt! could not gain a yard. So It was all through th timt. Tbe Mlcbtttan torwaras were so heavy they could not- be nudged by their lighter opponents.. .- The rain a Wisconsin did msKS were tew and far between, and none of these waa made straight through the line. They were made on plays Just off the tackles. - - When Wisconsin bad been neia just arter the kick-off Bush punted. Korcrosa misjudged th ball, and It rolled to the Mich- BEATEN BY 1 IGNOMINIOUS SCORE Strong Eleven to One Touchdown in Special CHspatch to The Inter Ocean. " ' ' MADI30N. Wis., Oct. 29. Coaches, captains, and officials gave out the following statements after th Wisconsin-Michigan game: Coach Tost I expected to find Wisconsin much stronger than It Is. 'In spots its work was fairly good, but on the whole it was not what we were led to believe. I did not expect we would be able to run up such large score.' Our team is much stronger than the one we had a year ago. I greatly admire Wisconsin's fighting spirit. ' " Captain Heston Our boys did finely. Every one of them was in the game during every second of play. We gav Wisconsin the best we had. The Badgers did not turn eat to be nearly as tough a proposition as ws expected. Tbo-score was much - larger than we thought we could pile up. - Coach Curtis We were simply overwhelmed by superior weight-- It was like lining up a high school team against a heavy "varsity eleven. Our boys played a good game, and I have nothing to criticise Id their work. " : - ' " 'Captain TBjsh-The best team won, though, th result is a great disappointment to me, as I confidently expected wo would win. Tbe Michigan boys were simply too heavy for us. Our boys did the best they could under the circumstances. ... Referee Wrenn Michigan has a strong team, and It played a fine game. Wisconsin did not seem to be up to her usual standard. Th Michigan "machine"' is certainly good this year. Umpire Darby Michigan has a big. strong team, and it gav a good exhibition of football. Some of the Michigan men seemed to be overanxious, and bad to be penalised several times for holding In the line. igan twenty-five yard line, where Norcrosa waa downed by Bertke. Cheer Are Wasted. Wisconsin cheered lustily. The enthusiasm was short lived, however, for on the first play Heston went twenty yards. Michigan marched steadily to the Wisconsin twenty yard line, where Heston fumbled, Jones falling on the balL The mighty Vaader-boom drew the cheers of the Cardinal rooters as he made a first down off Graham. Then Clarke and Wrabets failed to gain and Bush had to punt again. Norcross was downed when he caught the ball en his thirty yard Sne. Longman went through Wisconsin's center for a first down. Heston added another and the-machine moved back to the center of the field and rapidly Into Badger territory again. On their forty yard line, however, the Badgers gave an exhibition of the ancient Wisconsin stubborness and took the ball on downs. Baagers fall ta Gala. After making a first down Vanderboom and Bertke both failed to gain aad Michigan took th ball on the forty-six yard mark. Hammond, Longman, and Heston went on to the thirty yard line with difficulty. Here Norcross fumbled, but saved the ball, and Tom Hammond essayed a drop kick. Schults mad a poor pass to Norcrotts and th bail fell short. . Wrabets and Clark could not gain and Bush punted to Norcross on his forty-flv yard line. Find lay dropped him in his tracks. - By this time the machine was working smoothly. Heston gained ten yards through Bertk. and Norcross got past Captain Bush for fifteen yards on a quarter back run. Fierce line bucking carried the ball to tbe ten yard mark. . Xo Way to Held 'Em. Wisconsin rooters begged their tesm to "hold 'em, hold 'em.', but there waa no holding 'em, and Norcross. with Hammond and Longman dragging him. went over the lin for the touchdown. Hammond kicked the goal. ." Although Wisconsin, by superb defensive i work and a nice kicking game, managed to keep their goal line from danger through: the remainder of the half. It was plain that , Michigan had .the game won. Th Cardinal had had tb bait half a dozen times and had shown no strength in offense. Once they advanced the oval fifteen consecutive yards, mainly -through tb efforts of Vanderboom. and this was the longest gain of the day for them. Michigan, on the other, hand, had carried tbe ball half the length of the field three different times. - ,, Cardinal Hose Crashed. The little hope Wisconsin had was quickly rrushetr in the second half. Taking the ball on the ten yard tine.- Norcross led his back field rapidly back' to the forty-five yard line.'. Here- Heston. behind beautiful interference, got aronnd Perry, who was substituted for Flndlay, and dashed sixty-Ore yards down the north side line for the second touchdown. ,-. Soon after the-next kick-off Wisconsin bad her only chance of the game to score. Bertke charged past Graham and Tom Hammond and blocked Harry Hammond's punt. Perry fell on the ball on th' Michigan twenty yard line. It waa a golden opportunity which Wisconsin's weak offense could not take advantage of. ; , Jones failed on an attempted place kick; After the punt out and on exchange of kicks Heston got past Perry and Bertke for his second record run of seventy yards and a touchiown. - l.ast Desnerale Staad. " Wisconsin kicked off again. It was getting monotonous to the Wisconsin rooters. After some brilliant ground gaining feats by the Hammtuid brothers Michigan punted to Jones, who fumbled on his forty yard 5 line, Michigan getting the ball. Tandem plays off the tackles carried the ball within the shadow of the goal posta again; and it was here that Wisconsin made her last stand, desperate and unavailing, but heroic. It took the Yost engine six downs to go the last eignt yarns ot tne distance. The first down had to be measured, and Michigan had it only; by inches. Three yards was not much to fight for at that stage of the heart breaking battle, but the Badgers fought for every inch of it. Twice 'the offense of Michigan was crumpled and piled in a heap on tne line oi scrimmage, on the third attempt Curtis hurled his 215 pounds of Drawn into tbe right side of th thin Car dinal wait and it gave way. For the last touchdown Michigan marched by savage rushea from her. ten yard line, where Brush had dropped Norcross, 100 yards. Tom Hammona carried tbe ball acrosa th line. Michigan had the ballon Wisconsin's thirty yard line when the whistle mercifully put an end to the rout. Wisconsin had no right to expect victorv today. Besides the handicap in weight against nere tnere was Heston. Besides all this there was Yost. Chicago beat Wisconsin last year because she had Stagg. Michigan would have won today because she has Yost. If for no other reason. The Wisconsin team showed glaring faults that can only be traced to the coaches. ' , The Wisconsin offense waa poor. It was entirely without variation, and used the same plays Wisconsin used all last year. If the young Wisconsin coaches have any Ingenuity in devising new and effective formations, their team failed to show it to the world yesterday, whea. of all times, it should have been given an exhibition of highly developed attack. Vanderboom was the only Wisconsin man wno could make a first down, and he could because he is Vanderboom and a great player, not because tbe coaches had worked out new-formations suited to his peculiar abilities. . : Exoel iw Oa Dcaarlateat. In one department of play Wisconsin excelled. . That was in getting down the field on punts. Bush. Perry; Flndlay. and Bertke did magnificent work all through the game. Norcrosa was not permitted to back a single punt th whole game through. - Bertke offset his great work in this respect, however, by playing -too wide on defense. He allowed himself continually to be drawn out by the Michigan interference, and Heston then dived through the hole he left. : ... - - Harry Hammond's punts had good distance and were high, enabling the ends to get down under them. He played a good defensive game also, outdoing Weeks, who allowed himself to be boxed out of a good many plays. The game was cleanly played. . Several times the officials disagreed over rulings, but these arguments were peacefully settled by appeal to tbe rule books." Michigan cheered for Wisconsin and Wisconsin cheered for Michigan all through the contest. '. ' . The falae-l'p. ' Michigan. Weeks L-Mrtla L.T. Schulte .............. Ia.l. 3-hulta C. Carter ............... R.O. rirahara ............. H.T. H. Hammond .......R.T. Vlimnaln captain T.. ,'... Brindley U.. ........ Strooiqutst Donovan T......,....,s Bertke I? Flndlay Norcross ....Q B b. ll.., Heston. captain L.H. jft.H.., . .. Jones wrabets Vanderlonm .......Clark M. Hammond..., Longman F.Ii.' Place and Date of Oaaa 'Madison. Wta.. Oct. t. lwH. Referee Uarby. Urlnnell. l-mpire Kv-erts renn. Harvard. Linesman Hackett, West Point. Touchdowns Nororoxs. Hetton 12. Curtis. Tom Hammond. Uoals From Touchdown Hammond 3, Curtis. BUbaxitut.s Stuart (or H. Hammond. Maioffln for T. Hammond. Clark for Longman. Hunt for Rrlndlev. O' Krien for ritronmumu Fletsvhrr for Donovan, Kinney for Uertk. ferry for Flndlay. tiruiio for Wrabets. Schneider for Clark. Time of Halvi iW minutes. Score at Knd of First Half iilrh'raa. : W isconsin. 0. Final Score Michigan. 2S: Wlseoa-1(1. 0. Attendance lO.vOv. . COLUMBIA EASY - FOR THE ELIS New Yorkerf Defeated by the Blue, the Score Being 34 to 0, With Cothamites Never in It. -NHW YORK. Oct. . Otrtelatsed ta every department of the game, Columbia's football elevea was defeated by Yal at American League park this afternoon by th score of 34 to ft. la their five contests this was Vale's most declslv vietary. It was Tale's day from th start, and after -taw first half it became merely a question of the core, not of the result. In Use first half Columbia held- Tale to 12 to 9, aad showed at Intervals good football form. In the second period the gam was a rout for th local eleven. Tale's play ars Jamming their way tarowgk- th whole Columbia eleven for big gala. . Columbia' reverse fa the second half was da largely to her lack of substitute. When th first "varsity men were retired Columbia was compelled to put ta substitutes who showed poorly in ta effort to stem Tale's Attack. - Columbia's best bit of . work was shown at th start of the game, when Metseathln caugnt Kora back a kick-off and. eluding nine of the Tale eleven, rushed seventy yards down the field before Hoy t caught him and prevented a touchdown. Later ia the period Columbia again had nope or a tally, wbea Metxenthtn. en a quarter back run and Duell oa a delayej pass made sixty yards between them. The ball was then thirty yards from a tally, but agaia it was recovered by Tale on downs. During the period Columbia made her five yards on four downs by lin plunges only twice, and twice her elevea repeated thi performance in tbe second period. Yale waa never held lor downs. Columbia received many more penalties than Tale tor off side play, holding, and Interference with tne center. Only about 10,000 persons, at a liberal es timate, wer present. Captain Stangland. of Columbia waa se rlously hurt in the first few minutes of play and was foreed to leave the game. his absence crippled Columbia seriously. The line-up: . . - !. - " ' Columbia. Weal ,R.K.TlE.....:Post (Oris wold) Tripp ... .....R;o.!L.O.Echeverrla iKrusert riUnS H 7 1-1- RanHN M . m I nM.t Koraback C.AC....... Ftneaan .Smyth) swtiuirv Xa-l. seas; - ' I ...... .wick- TJuden Bloomer Km, r. T rtx Thorn Pheylln UE. K. E Malr (Buell) Rockwell .;.J.B.iQ.B Metseathln m. atairss iiaesvea Wirt hi T. Tt L.H...Duetl (Town send) Hoyt (Veeder) .......L.H. tt-M Helm rich (Arm McCoy OnynnV .....r.B. at roc r) 'F.B-...., Fisher f Earet) BCOre? Tale. 4 - rVtlumhtft. A TniiahJnwna.. Horan. 3; Flina. 2. Mors. 1. Goals From Touch- dawns Hoyt. 4. Referee Matthew McClurg. Lehigh. Umpire Past IJashleL Annapolis. Head Linesman Jostah C. McCraeken. University of Pennsylvania. Assistant Hmmowii. Tslgorr .lull New Haven; ttevts Smyth. Columbia- Tint of narves th minutes eaca. West Pol st, li TVlIIlssss, O. WEST pot vr v v- rw u-i ini feated Williams college at football her today by a score of 18 to O. Notwithstanding the absence of Uraves. who Is laid up with a fractured lib. West Point was In good form and played with her c-Jetomary vigor. The Williams laen wr the heavier and played a quirk, snappy Kame. West Point acore.1 thrM tnurhilAS-n. In the area, naif. In th ta-on.l hslr Ik. anlatlora meae u almost complete Chans in their line-up. "'A were scarcely able at any time to break Idroana their adversaries' line. A feature of the irame waa a Ions' run hr no. f?e u . . taf.Lr ha Waters on Williams' Ave yard line, and th two ruiieu over ana over until Doe scored a touchdown Geargelswa, 17 HoJ y t ress, 4. Special Dispatch to Th later Ocean. PHILADELPHIA. Pa. Oct -3Mrf.w defeated Holy Cross IT to 4 this afternoon on Columbia park grounds In th flrst same between these Institutions. Georgetown outweighed Holy Cross at least tan nnunila fai a. mnm an,! fnnaa M difficulty In setting threuah th lias, i'msbles cost -jieoraeiowa lurtner scores. Brawa Wlss Frest Yersaost. Special Dispatch to Th Inter Ooesn.' ; PROVIDENCE. R. I.. Oct 2 Rrown nnli-ar. sltr easily defeated Vermont tArtst-tr hvthaaiwaAf S3 to 0. Vermont was osteins d Is enr war. Brown scored three touchdowns in each half. Ver mont never got nearer goal than the thirty-eight ysru iins. Asdorer, 17 Yale Kress., O. Special CHspatch to Tba Inter Ocean. AXDOVER. Mass.. Ort. . PhUUos And over academe defeated aha V k lav fr m.n in.. h . score of 17 to O. And over played an aggressive game sna scores tnr toaendowns. Y ale had severs! chances Is- scors, but was held for sown ss cniKsi tunes. IOWA DEFEATS AMES. Asrrlealtarlsts Make Flaks TowcbcIovvb. ta KlcU-Off la Kitty Seeaada, Special Dispatch to The Inter Ocean. IOWA CITT. Iowa, Oct. 29. Iowa won the state championship this afternoon after a magnificent battle, the Ames Agriculturists being beaten by a score ec 10 to 6 after the most desperate game ever seen on Iowa field. The visitors scored during tbe first fifty seconds of play, owing to a tumble of Cap tain Jones ot xowa. wno dropped tbe ball after tbe kick-off. Drennan aeised tbe pig skin ana cross ea tne goal line, lowa s line smashing and Griffith's brilliant return by a punt scored ber toucnaowns. - A fluke was Ames' only real chance to score, aa the Hawkeyes played brilliant and fiercely, and in tbe arst nan excelled tne visitors in every department of the game. In the second Ames braced periodically and cnanged tne char acter of the game to a kicking contest. Iowa's goal was only endangered once during tbe second halt whea Ames smashed the line to the Hawkeyes" twenty-five yard line. Then Iowa braced successfully. Magowan. Lee Schwin. Chalmers Lee, and Jordan pounded Ames' -line between tackles and guards throughout the gam. Line-up: . lows. : - Ames. StrelT I K. K. f; Warden Schwin . Oa. T. I R. T Jorgensen Kockwood .UG.1R.O. Sennar Moor . ......i.C C. .......... ... .W&tli Atkinson ,...R Q.IUG..... Tedrlk Lae R.T. L.T .... Meanlnger Stoltenberg R. K. :L. E... Jonea Griflltb ... ...Q.D.Q.M.... ......... Dsn lets Chalmers. .....aa. aa. ...... u r?r R.H. L.H.. ...... McElhlnney Jones .... Magowan . .......'r.ii.;. ...... Scott narM Crede - Williams Linesman Edsnm Mairahalttown. LniDl re iTol essor Hi-yant- Co college. Timekeeper Mayer. Iowa City. Touch downs irrennan, ctcnwin. winiin. uosi trom Touchdown Daniels. Subetltues Roy Whit for Lee, Les for Jonea. JMrdaa for Magowan. gtraulter for Scott. Time of Halves S3 minutes. Mom at Kb of Pint lla If Iowa. Ill: Ames. ft. Final Score Iowa. ,J0; Ames, a. Attendance .ouu. - Hssalert the Tleters. Special Dispatch ta Th later Ocean. a"Xa ft E T POTOV Til rwn Q T7 . 4OnI." . Terre Haute defeated the Eastern State Normal by scor of 13 to V. The Charleston tesm was too light for th visitors, the average weight being early tea pound a lesv , Tb line-up: . Rose Polytechnic .Normal school. McBrtd L.E..E Honn Larawners ...........L.T. W.T... DeWolf Hslck . ..L.U. rt.U... Hagan ........... Berkley P. fcargent .St. John. Sargent .. . Hollas i S..k.r 1 '..C. ttl Schmidt ..R.O. la-O Peck ........n. i. ila.T Ksuthelt rt. 1. IL.E I.e .Q. H. I3.B Wenta II. H.. ........ .. Starr Bland.. ...I..H. Hian bridge rl.H I . M . . . . ..... . Henderson Rhodes F.B. F.B Kerrish Beferee Dallv. TTmDlre Caldwell. . Touch. owns Ben bridge and Bland.' The latter kicked foal twice. - Eseaaaaa a Faelsr. . " Special Dispatch to Th Inter Orran. HOCOHTON. Mich.. Ort.I At arkrtdrra park this afternoon the Hancock and Menominee high school football teams played an excellent and evenly matched gam In which neither scored. The Kscanaba highs defeated the Ihpemlng team, champions of former season. .IO to O. plainly foreshadowing the winning of the Interschoiastic hampionshiu by tcscanaos. ' t lainsa World's Record. LITM.V. Neh.. Oct. 2. What . 1 claimed to b the world' record for rifle shooting at moving targets was made today oy . ip;n A. H. Hardy of Lincoln. With a 2Z caliber rme 6t a twenty-flv yard rise he broae su.-csiveiy l.rXJO two and one-nair incn mw" Qamt Wau-dea George L. Carter thres the balls. - 1 Wsbaah Beeoadary Claamploa. - Sneelal Dispatch to The Inter Oceaa. P ICHMOND. Ind.. Oct . 2t Wabsnh virtually HMOND. ina.. ."-r"". ln' the secondary football championship of In vim diana by defeating lairinara iuuj. rcMv. .-w low. McCreary of Karlham had his collar bone broken. Lake Forest, 0 'Varsity lllah, O. Lake Forest academy and ITniversltv high school fought a W,u royal at uarsnau neia venterday ling ltarinr leaizi st.-riitj. iwi n vu tuhborn defense and the ball changed handa back an- forth many t.m.a in ach half. - STANDING OF THE TEAMS. '' - Total Op'ts Won. Lot. Tied, score, score. Michigan ....... 7 O 0 4:4 a o -ail-'"i North weatara .. I 0 tl . na . Illinois o I IIS - 12 Wisconsin 4 10 If-"! x Minnesota S O O 23 13 Purdue , S t) & Iowa.. 1 : 0 ' 14- 45 Indiana ..IV t 0 . 40 tw MICHIGAN. ) Michigan XI Case ............. 0 Ulth I aa A O r, Kawsaea A vait-Mistig 4 , -9 VUlVtVUI sllll4tt V Michigan M Kalamaxo 0 Michigan ......... 71 : P. and S Miehlsaa SI flhLo ... . 1 Michigan .....130 West VirgtnU.... Michigan .....IS Wisconsin : - . CHICAGO. Chicago ........... 40 Lombai-d ........... c"'o y 71 Englwoo4 n,c .Lawrenc 0 Chicago 17 North Division Chicago M Indiana.......... W rnrdu .. . ft Ch cago n Iowa m. 0 Chicago.... tt Northwestern Chicago .... Illinois MINNESOTA. Minnesota .,....,.107 High schools.. ... 0 Minnesota 77 gonth Dakota...-. O Minnesota ........ CS Carleton A Minnesota ... 47 8t, Thomas 0 Minnesota 35 North Dakota -0 Minnesota ........ R Ames' 0 Minnesota 114 Ortnnell 0 Minnesota .........IB. Nebraska 12 ; . "NORTHWESTERN. Northwestern ......17 Fort 8heridan..'.." ft Northwestern ......34 Naperville ft Northwestern ......IS North Division..- ft Northwesters ......S3 ; Lombard ......... ft Northwestern .... . .54 Behrtt ............ 0 Northwestern ft Chicago ...SI Northwestern 45 De Pauw.......... 0 74 ILLINOIS. Illinois....... Illinois....... Illinois. Illinois Illinois....... Illinois Illinois ...... 11 Knox ......... ...... 2 P. S.. ....... ...... U Naperville .... .10 Washington ...... 31 Indiana ....... 0 0 0 0 0 6 ...... 24 ' Purdue .. Chicago WISCONSIN. ; . .......45 Fort Sheridan..., 33 Marquette........ .......58 Notre Dame...... , 85 Drake ........ ....... 0 Michigan - PtTRDUE. . ....... ft ' Alumni .......,.. t North Division... 23 Eartham ....... ft Chicago.. ....... ft - Wabash ..... C Illinois .......... ......11 Missouri iowa. ; . Wisconsin ... Wisconsin . Wisconsin Wisconsin ... Wisconsin ... Purdue ...... Purdue ...... Purdue ...... Purdue Purdn Purdue .... Purdue Iowa. .. ... IowsrC. , Iowa ........ Iowa ,. Iowa .. ...... Iowa Indiana... .... Indiana....... Indiana....... , 0 0 ; o- n ,28 ft , 0 0 29 . ft 24. 0 . ......19 Coe.. . .. . 0 . . . . ft ......88 Cornell ..17 - Drake... .. ...... 0 ' Chicago .. ... ......13 Normal ...... .......19 Ames ........ .... 0 ....33 ' .... ft wf , INDIANA. ' ......1 Alumni..'. ........ S a nki.... ' r m ...... ft Kentucky. ... .13' Indiana.. Indiana.. Indiana .. ....... 0 Illinois....... ......21' Washington-.. 8 Ohio ....10 0 DE PAUW IS EASY FOR PURPLE T Light Hoosier Team No Match for Northwestern and Loses, 45 to 0 McCornack's Men Play a Ragged Game. - ' ' '' Northwestern easily defeated De-Pauw on Sheppard field yesterday by 45 to 0. The Hoosier team was outweighed fifteen pounds to the man aad was unabl to hold McCor nack's men. : .. Northwestern scored within three min utes after the kick-off as the result of a sev enty yard run by Reuber - which landed th oval on D Pauw s live yard lin. , Weinberger carried the ball, over. De Pauw was unable to gain ground after getting the ball on Reuber'a kick-off. and Douglas punted to Johnson in the middle of the field. A quarter back run by John son and good Line bucking by Weinberger and Reuber brought anotber score. - Douglas fumbled Reuber'a kick-off and after a few scrimmages, in which the De Pauw line' was riddled. Reuber went over for the third touchdown. The-half ended with the teore 17 to 0. In the second half De Pauw braced for a time and gave Northwestern a hard fight. The Purple was penalised several timea for forward passes and on account of Johnson's failure. to go out five yards on quarter back runs. De Pauw took the ball on downs forth first time, but could not gain, Hamaker punt ing to Johnson. Northwestern advanced th ball to De Pauws thirty yard Hne. but was forced to kick because of a fifteen yard penal-ly. Johnson received Douglass' punt on th De Pauw thirty-five yard line. but North west ern waa held for downs again. Carlson was -sent out of the game for slugging. Colton punted to Douglass. On the next play- De Pauw fumbled, and Davidson fell oa tne nail, uucretn maae a touendown, col ton failed goal. Score: Northwestern. 22: De . Pauw, 0. . De Pauw gained twenty yards after th next kick-off. but could not hold the pace. and Northwesters had aa easy time through the remainder of the half. , The Itne-up: Northwest ern. De Piuw. Hewitt Schults Morjrxn. Field ..... tUmpkins ........ Onclev Tnrner .. . .. . L.E. H.E.... R.T . r a jvaier ......... ......u . Ward. Scott L.O. Uavla C. c:..:: Carlson. Uunaol ...R-Q. L.Oaatta lb5;r.!Mr..r Allen. Capt. ...H.T. Davidson. MdP'rln.R.E. Johnson ............Q.B. Dewey Tucker artotmea stnberaer. .oiton. Van Ryper.. L.H R.utMr Simsson R.H. R.H TXratrlas L.H. Hall F.B Hamaker Blair. Qtlbreth F.B. Place aad Date of Oame Sheppard field. Kvaa- atotv Oct, 2. sterere Haddon. Mlchisan. T 'm- tre Jameson. Terr Hast. Tottchdowns W einberaer at). unorsta. t'olton. Blair 2. Simp son. Tim' of Halves Scor at Ent of First Half Northwestern. 17: Le Pauw. O. Final Scor Northwaatsra. 43: D Pauw. O. Attend- Z.tJUt). , - - - ' - - . . ' Cadets Wli Easily. Special Dispatch to Th Inter Oceaa. DELAFIELD, 'Wis.. Oct. 29. SL John' Military academy defeated Luther college of Racine today by a score of 50 to 0. Tb cadets ruthed the Racine boys off their feet right from the start. At one time the Luther boys threatened the cadets goal, but tbe cadet held them for downs. Line-up: St. Johns. , - Luther Colli-it . KUbourn L.K. !R.K...... Graves Cirmack .,.L.T. SM Hunourt McCoy 1.1 ;r.Kt. ......... jh-i.i'-h.m Whit vfi-ft-A."' .... Hartl Kariro ..." " IT".?' C Thanaa K. T. BLa. T. . a ......... Rowan .....,T. Vertie . Thomas n F?n'""" ulllvan .? 8 P." ....W. VerKe ..... Brenrran Muckleatons ........ L. ft, tt ". ...... Jacooson Dempster ....t.a.r.D neuaaui vunaw .... . . - , . . . Preceding the regular game tn second leven defeated the Wauwatosa high school by a score of 21 to 0. The third team played a tie game, o to a. wun toe eigatn graa oi i'-waukee.' . j .. - -:- ----- : "' Swartbmere Trlrna Jtary,..; Ml..- Oct. ewarthmort de feated th ml3?hlimen hr today in th football frame oy a vcore w to u. tne tocai Team hm nnlv one -chance to scor. and lost tht through a tumble. - - ' t'hleagaasi Break Uvea. Special Dispatch to Tha Inter Ocean. YIILWACKKE. Wis.. Oct. Tbe O'Leary and Uunther bowllnit Ittmi or t nicsao piaveo ia-night on Terry's alleys. TheO'Iaearys were lil4 aKMinst j erry s stars, loff.n a i aames. n hile the Ounthors wore more fortunate. . . .i ... tw. .... ... - S . . K. .... K" 1 1. RruL-k of Chtcaxo nutted the seat avrra. 1!W1 1 -i. , . 2.1. Tola'. m Terry's ,.MK1 ftH . O laeary not Cunthers ................ .f P1 uasaooo ...........,,,ei vo ; EM

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