Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 19, 1913 · 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 19

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 19, 1913
Page:
19
Start Free Trial
Cancel

! at k i j i .! t I t Ls . v , j v i4 PART 3 u -'! . li A t 1 I ., I '. 'ii ' i 1 'I' i .l J. i vi"nao... t ttf.u-.v i Mil lU tit '.ifi I I I ii iii ii in. ii. tt iii ii BP K T m G SECTION MOT 0'SA (5hF THE WORLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER PART 3 ! rr"T"nrn?o in . UVylUDliH I "I. IMI.-t L. -J, 1 i k ; WORLD TOUR START SEES CALLAHANS BEATEM BY Of ANTS Cold Weather at Cincinnati Takes Edge Oft c First Game cf GlGisa Trotters. JOE BEHZ SLAUGHTERED Kew York Batsmen ?.1aks Merry at ; Expenss cf White Sax Pitcher and Drive Kim from Slab. 0, YES, THE FINAL SCORE 11 TO 2 ' Cincinnati, O., Oct. -IS. I Special. On a eold and swampy field, with, a few real bail fans to cheer them on, the "Whit Sex and the Giants started their great globe circling tour today, the latter winning, 11 to Z Most of th-j fund wire friends of Joe Btnz from Bates vi'lits, InJ., and It made them , sadly jsore when the "Jiants feil upon Joseph, whanged him up and down the dale, and butchered the butt her just to nmke a Roman holiday. Ai.par;ntiy. the. Giants had to get even oa somebody for recent sufferings, and the White Sox were the llrst victims that happened to be tiandy. There were various and sundry festivities during' the morning, the heroes were paraded around the town, and quite a number of old time fans, much affected by the spectacle, cheered from the windows, but forgot to buy tickets for the game. Attendance Is Small. The . total, attendance was around 2,W. but a large portiun of them came in when the gatekeeper wasn't looking, and the coin taken at the door wouldn't pay for what Comlskey, McGraw, and Herrmann ordered, with the services of a wide thick, man to haul the corRs.Tlt wax jwewMome. glocwny afternoon, but. "the buijs had lota of fun gilylng the Sox To t he In easy and the Oiahta far what recently occurred to them. On account of the clitnaUc conditions, a foot race scheduled between Hans Lobert and Jim Thorpe was ektlfd off. To give the crowd a little compensation, Mr. Thorpe offered to scalp any man In the house, but the offer was negatived, and. a b?.nd wobbled a little music to till In the time. . . ' Not enough people turned out to pay for the wear and tear on the wheels of the special car. About two-thirds of the populace were whoopsome rabbits wearing lurgo white badges labeled " Benz rooters. Batesville, Ind." and theie birds also contributed nearly ail the noise f the occasion. Game Late in Starting. The game M"Ued way late, as the hospitalities of Cincinnati had put many of the heroes horn e'euvres, or hors de combat, or whatever yw call it, and they were very low in reaching the arena. "Weaver op-jned the proceedings with a rag ng tr'l 1" n the : econd ball Matty threw. Weaver remained thoughtfully posed on third while two men died, end then rode home 'when Crawford rammed a sibilant ;ngle. A two has,-? heave by Weaver came rear putting a crimp in Bclz during the Giants' half, but Do : White n red afur and took an enormous fly from Doyle. Nobody ever thought he could do it. A large feature of the second session was a triple by James J. Callahan. Mr. Callahan seemed aweary as he ran. and left a series cf footprints the size of bathtubs ere he reached third. Alas! He never scored! Giants Pile Up Runs. The Giants delivered wholesale goods In this period, and the shouts of the Batesville rooters died like, a cow In a quicksand. After Merkie had perished, four succulent enhoes pierced the gray ecld. as Dooiun, Thorpe, Wingo, and Hatty soaked successive shots. Joe Berber added a ribald error, Magee potted a two bugger. Lobert singled, and six animals reached their stalls. Under the circumstances, a handsome ihest of silver presented him r'fr the inning seemed only a gilded pill. Peace prevailed till the fourth, when the Giants again put the bend in Bens. Wingo walked. Meyers, with a- bandaged hand, singled for Mathewson. Whangs by Magee and Lobert happened.- two runs came in, and Leverenz succeeded Bens, stopping the rally. In the next period.' however, the Giants topped on Levenenz. and hit's by Doolan, Thorpe, and Vesreau yielded two mor tallies. . . . The Sox pulled a little rally in the sixth, hen Weaver singled and was batted round. Lobeit's hit, lcyk's bunt: and a lunacious chuck by Leverenz counted one !n New York's hair. Score: GIANTS. ' "tVcass ct :, ":. f '-o'ert ':,;;;;' Mfhs..n, rau. ij ... T , ftsr.r fv..'.- ;. J1", p.... """'- i AB !! is .. .a . . 3 1 i 0 13 ,0 u sfTro tt o u 1 l o I) win t e n m ii ti O . I 1 o o 0 o o (t o Opening Kickoif and First T ouchdown ot Lhicago-Iowa Football Game Yesterdav From photographs by a staff photographer of The Tribune. -s-" a k su; js r-v c- ;v s k V:-.:: -r ..cc Hi- -4 d k ' - 1- j" uVl WWW' ----- .,. . .v, Av. .v. .WA-. ...'...' - v w- vm-.vw:-Wv',.v.va','. . T- .w, w.-.bOXO: .frjirrzNGTV? Joanne orr i Football Scores. WEST. Chicago. 23; Iowa, 6. "Wisconsin, 7; Purdue, 7. Nebraska, 7; Minnesota, 0. Illinois, 37; Northwestern, 0. Michigan Ag-ies, 12; Michigan, 7. Creighton, 13; Marquette, 6. Ames, 37; "Washington, 7. School of Mines, 29; St. Louis, 0. Kansas, 11; Drake, 0. Ohio State, D; Oberlin. O. Lake Forest, 35; Millikin, 0. Knox, 28; Parsons, 0. Lombard, 7; Iowa "Wesley an, 7. Missouri, 20; Oklahoma, 17. Cce, 16; Kingston, 0. Notre Dame, 20; South Dakota, 7. Monniouth, 47; Carthag, 0. EAST. Navy, 29; Dickinson, O. Harvard, 47; Holy Cross, 7. Army, 7; Colgate, G, Yale, 37; Lehigh, 0. Dartmouth, 48; "Williams. 6. Princeton, 13; Syracuse, 0. Cornell, 10; Bucknell, 7. Trinity, 14; Amherst, 0. Lafayette, ID; Swarthmore, 0. "W. and J., 17; Penn State, 0. Penn, 28; Brown. O. .GOPHEBS BEATEF BY NEBRASKA, 7-0 Football Clash at. Lincoln Sees Xew Game Triumph Over the Old Style, I BECK CROSSES FOR C0UXT. Lincoln, Nfcb.. Oct. 18. Special. The new game triumphed over the "old today and Nebraska for the flrt time since 1902 won from Minnesota, 7 to 0. The teams were practically on a par with the exception of the first quarter, whsn stage fright le the Gophers plunge, to th five yard line. At the beginning of the second half Nebraska opepned up and a succession of forward passes sent Beck over. Minnesota tried Innumerable forward passes, but only one wa successful. For the most part line1 plunges were depended upon, which did not work whtn Nebraska was in danger. Gophers Almost Scor. Minnesota got the jump on the Corr.huskera in the f.ist quarter and the plunges of McAl-mon, Bierman, and Shaughnessy almost carried the ball over the Cornhuskers' Un In the firs few minutes. The half ended without a score. With the ball undr the post the locals held and Howard punted well pajrt the center of the field. In th second quarter the teams were at par, with the Nebraskans showing great form In breaking up forward passes, The punting of Howard, who averaged ffty yards In his punts, w half ended r'd Beck Crosses the Line. Nebraska opened a line of open worltat the beginning of the second half, and In six minutes Beck had gone over the line on a pass from Towie. Towle kicked goal. For the rest of the third quarter neither side could gain. Mattern went in for Shaughnessy in the last quarter and started off with brilliant plunges. Near the middle of this quarter the Gophers made their first iiQcessful pass for fifteen yards. ... In the.last few minutes the Gophers began another march from the middle of the field, but a fumble lost the ball," and the game ended with it on the nine yard line in Nebraska's possession. Lineup: ' , Nebraska. ' I Tt. n... R. T. . . R. (.., c L. O . .. r T L, E.'..'... Howard lAylesworth Capt.JR. E. q B T. v- Tnvle ;Tollefson Q. B. d ' H ' p"; P"rtr Ctt't.l ,Mrlmon L. H. B. t' i ' "' ..KutherfordiBiemmn R. H. B. , K. B l-r A ' J l-: L r i! J ;"Ji:-Tr Vf tt - - x " MAROONS VICTORS AFTER HARD FI0H1 WITH IOWA, 23 TO BADGERS TIED BY LIGHTER PURDUE WOLVERINES FALL BEFORE M. A. C, 12-7 Michigan Aios Beat Ann Arbor Eleven for First Time in History. FUMBLE BRINGS DEFEAT. a big feature. The with the ball !a the center of the Mlnnewtti Mastin i Solon . . Cameron ; Ostium Abbott 'snvder Thompson Robertson Kosa .Koaenthal . . HallisaniBarrow.. :.U E. ..L, Q. ..L. T. O. ..R. 6. ..R. T. . .F. B. EASY- FOR LAKE FOREST TEAM. MUlkin Defeated 35 to 0 at Decatur Triple Pass and . End Runs Help Visitors. 1 A VI. ;,. . n.:: ' H -s , j" 3 : r--W. i' a; ,'" ' 7 1! " r l" :i 0 o o i "t o o. o a t; t. '. 1 o 1 i ; m i T lipr js. ltt - M.i-. T1 .t" (.'li' :'hv-l'. - I . :'-'- i .T iM. 2; 1 ai!. rru eti! Hy 4. i'iH(i iwi s i'aiey. . i ...i.in. Xlm of uan.e tPeeatur. III., 0 t. IS. Special. 1 Lake Forest outclassed Mii'.ikin here today and won. 3."t to 0. The visitors' stonewall line and perfect interference lead them to five touchdowns, three of which were made on forward passes over the line when within strik ing distance of the goal. Lake Forest's triple pass, combined with end runs, gained many yards. Through the line they were unable to make gains. Millikin never had a chance. '- . t F.ngliah riolfer Win In Tun. Houston. Texas. "et. 19. Hurry Vartion aid Kdward U"y. Krpllsh rrf:'s2ora: poifers, de-ftd Profssloral W. MrOuIr at d Amateur Rrvan Heard of the Houston Country flub today. T up and t to play, tn a thirty-e'x boie four tall match. Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 19. Special. For the first time in history Michigan was outplayed in every department of the game and went down in defeat before M. A. C. The score was 12 to 7. The game was one of the fiercest ever seen on Ferry field and the men from Lansing showed that they were fighters from the ground up. Their line was a stone wall against which the Michigan back field men planted their heads and feet in vain. The way the farmers pulled off their forward p&sces waa a marvel to the 9.(xK) rooters. Tommie' Hughitt was the only man on Yost's team who played real football. His work was the one thing which Btood out prominently from Michigan's standpoint, while every member of the M. A. C. team played like a demon. Yosts Score In Last Quarter. Michigan's only touchdown wss made In the last quarter when Bastlan. a substitute for Oatlett, grabbed a fumbled punt and ran forty-five yards to the goal. The last quar ter was the only period in which Michigan really fought, but the rally came too late. With two minutes to play, Tontius heaved the ball to Lyons on the two yard line and it looked as if Michigan had won, but Lyons let the oval get away from him and cost the Maize and Blue team the victory. Ponitua was an utter failure at fullback. He hit the line standing up and was horribly slow. He gained only once during the entire game. Julian, Gauthler, and Blackloek tore off gain after gain through the Michigan line. Blake Miller was kicked In the head during' the first quarter and had to be taken out. Hugh Miller going In in his place. Catlett had the muscles around his shoulder torn end Waa replaced by Bastlan. Julian scorel thi first touchdown for the Aggies on a plunge through the line during the'first quarter. Gauthler. scored the second when Bas tlan fumbled, the Aggies quarter grabbing the ball and traveling forty yards to the line Hooters with Aggies Celebrate. M. A. C. rooters were here strong and they have gono wild over their victory. Lineup: Michigan T, I M. A. C. IB. R. E. ............ Lyons 'Sch tilts l. E Ri T. Its 5 0.111 1th , L. t. R. O Allmnd.lneer !lonartlon ...... O. C. Patenson i'aiiRbn rj L. O. ..Trajjhagen-Llch'r !Mi O'y-Ku,to-P'na..R. Q L. T MuserOtffora. R. T, ......ft. t; ...L. ...R. H. ...F. In the Wake of the News. .Torbet 'Hennlng ... Crauthtw .... IBlacklctck .., Miller , Ijultan ...... L. K. . . Q. B. Hughitt K ft. B '. . Bentley L. H. B. .Catlett-pBstlan B" B . . Pontius Touchdownst junan-. irautnier. Bam tarn Goal from touchdown Patornoo. Time of period 12 mr"'- Referee Hoagland. Princeton. Umpire Knight, Dartmouth. Head lineaman Lynch, Brown. " NO SCORE IN BUCKEYE GAME. Ohio State and Oberlin Battle Without Result Touchdown Made, but Disallowed. AN.NOINCEMENT. The Wake taJiee pleasure tin announcing to Its army of readers tjiat it has secured the services of Hob Pfrdue, as Its correspondent on the world tour ef the Oiants and White Sox. Mr. Perdue Is a member of the pitching staff of the Boston Braves, but so little like his teammates that he was Invited by Manager McGraw of the Glarfts to make this trip as one of the New Yor k pitch-leg corps. Mr. Perdue was once a Cub pitchet1 and is not expected to prove effective- against the White Sox. But It is not for his 'hurling ability that we have engaged him. As a writer he is on a par witn any living bail player. Moreover, he is qualified to write authoritatively of foreign manners and customs, having been born In Gallatin. Tenn. Mr. Perdue's corresponder.ee will not be tbe ordinary dry reports of the games played cn the trip. The results and soores will be found In another part of this paper. The chanci-.sS are that Hub won't even know them. 1U5 writing will be descriptive of Etrikir.g incident of the tour, of the cities visited, the peoples encountered, etc. He is an accomplished linguist, having mastered the following tongues: Ttnntssee, Boston, Baseball, Cuss, Southern Lague. and Billiard Hall. Hub ha betn with the Boston team three years. Hence the name " Hub." His favorite deliveries are the codfish ball and the whoa-back ball. The latter stops when it meets a bat and then travels rapidly in some other direction. , Mr. Perdue's first article will appear on Tuesday morning. ILLINOIS. I hat e heard yovr little hid, Illinois,' IllinoU. I hare heard it malcet yon ick, Illinois, Illinois. That the papers here in Chi. Overlook, I don't know ichy, Overlook the U. of J, Illinois, Illinois. Well, it really i a shame, Illinois, Illinois ; But you know I'm not to blame, Illinois, Illinois, For said papers don't belong To the auy who pens this on.7. Else he'd cladUj right the vrona, Illinois, Illinois. But I'll tell you ichat I'll do, Illinois, Illinois, For. the Orange and the Blue, Illinois, Illinois; If you want publicity. Jititt addresn the dope to me And the Wake .Hill run it free, Illinois, Illinois. Yes, the Wake vni run it free-ee. Illinois. BY Ii. W. LARDNER. AT THE STATION. (TIjiv Tonight.) V T '-' There's Doyle and his wife.- O, you Boilermakers, Though Out weighed. IMay AYiscrtnin - Eleven to Standstill. OLIPJJAXT SCORES SEVEN'. Oct. IS.- .-ipecia. - in a in spectacular piays. th of which was O.ipl. rant's -O. you honeymoon! -Them Sox pitcheru'11 show Matty. O, you A Bug Lurry ! Another Bug-Another Bug you, 1-arry. i Another Bug Tlieie's Matty! Another Bug AVhadd'ya doin, Matty? P.unnir" away from tlwan Ath-a-letics? Another Bug Het you're glad Baker ain't go'n'. Another Bug There's Callahan. O, you Cal! Another Bug Don't you wisht you could keep Speaker and Crawford all the time? Another Bug You don't need 'em 'gainst them National league dubs. Another Bug There s Merkle. Q. you Mvrklei Another Bug What boner you goln' to pull this trip! Another Bug There's Speaker. O, you Speaker! Arother Bug Better stick with that bunch, Speaker. Another Bug How does it feel to be with a good ball club? Another Bug They're goin' to pull out. Chorus of Bugs Cood-by Good luck! Show them furrlners somethin'. Don't forget to come back. Don't get seasick. Callahan, Speaker, Matty, McGraw, et al. 1 Gooo. night, nurse! A Bug Gosh., I w isht I was goin'! Another Bus H 1, 1 don't. That's a rotten trip. Wi'h Tris Speaker- on the Sox team It will be hard for Matty, Meyers, and Merkle to forget that foul ball. Tf w weren't Afraid of discouraging Mtty. Teereau. and Fromme, we might tell thsra that Sam Crawford can, ar.d does, hit 'am as high and fajaway as Frank Baker. Knowing Oille Chill of old, we earnestly advise American league managers not to use h:m as a cuspidor. W'U'am Klem agrees with Ban Johnson, John McGraw. and Tom Lynch that the world's series ought not to be abolished. " I ofnyelle, Ind., Oct. 18. Ob, the moonllRht'i fair tonight along the tVnha.h, And nolioriy In thl huric the hny. You can hear the nhnntt us up another," From the tank on the Wabuh far away. baa hit Oh, mix Oberlin. O.. Oct. 1. Ohio State and Oberlin played a scoreless tie here today. In the first quarter MorHssey of State ran fifty yards to a touchdown, which was disallowed because State, was ofT.ide. In the second quarter Pickerell of State recovered a punt and was thrown on State's five yard line, but State worked out of danger. In the third quarter Fisher of Oberlin broke up State's forward pass on Oberlin's ten yard line, averting a score. .Inthe fourth friod Oberlin worked tbe ball to within secrir.g distance of State's liBti only to lose the ball. CHICAGO TO HAVE CHANCE TO SEE GLOBE TROTTERS TODAY "White Sox and Giants Billed to Play This Afternoon at Comiskey Park Dinner for Two Teams Planned. The "White 'Sox and Giants will play at Comlskey park this afternoon... dressed in their world's touring rega'.ia, after which they will leave for the west on the start of the Journey around the earth. Indications are that a throng of Chicago fans will turn out to give the two teams a big sen doff. It.is the Intention of Manager Callahan to eead Jim"' Scott to the-slab against the National league champions today, and he wl'.l be opposed by Mathewson and Wiltse. Tex Russell may ret in for a while to show the champions his southpaw curve ball too. The game is to start at 2:30 p. m.. and there are several side features to therhow besides the dieplaj- of the gay bill suit.'. After the game the players are ti be given a Nswe!l dinner- and will board th tiwcial train at the La ai street stati. n about 10 o'clock tonight. Another big crowd is sure to be at the station to ce the cet&wAjr. END VRUWINK'S ELIGIBILITY WILL BE UPHELD BY CHICAGO Karoon Reply to Conference Colleges to Show His Activity at Hope Does Not Bar Star End. Director Stapg of the University 0f Chicago sa!d yesterday that, in reply to the inquiry of other conference coilrses as to the eligibil ity of Vruwir.k. Chicago's star end. prof. Albion W. Small, Chicago's conference rep. resentative, will state that Vruwink partici pated in athletics only two years at Hope college. M'.chi.k-an. One year of this time wa as a preparatory student, AMES BATTERS WASHINGTON U. Hawk eye Eleven Runs "Cp 37 to Score in Game Slurred by Constant Battling. St. Louis. Mo.. Oct. IS. Ames played stna.'-'r.g nnv today and deflated Washing ton university s football team, to 7. The jiarr.f was marred by constant fighting, and t&e visitors were penalized often for slugging. Stagg Forced to Send Back Regulars to Check Rally Ey Hawkeye. Eleven. Lafayette, lr.d., game abounding most ser.sa,;ional seventy yard run for a touchriou n, I'uidJe tied the Wisconsin team on Stew -'art field this afternoon, 7 to 7. ; Five thousand spectators wert w Id w!Mi delight when the chunky Purdue half back broke through the Wisconsin line i.nd d:1bh.d down the field for the score that savtd the" Boilermakers from defeat. He shook ciT tackier after tackier and finally evaded Bellows. Oliphant then kick 6 a goal. The Purdue team was greatly out weighed, but the rushers, most of whom are inexperienced, put up a great battle against Hadgor stars like Butler and Buck. ' ' ' '" ,, Game Stubborn Contest. The game was stubbornly contested throughout. In the second quarter the visitors got Purdue on tho run. and re;. .ite-d plunges by Taridberg and C'umn.iiig.-- i .-- iH . ed In a score. . Tandberg was the Wisconsin ),,;,-, anj gained far more ground than any other player- Oliphant was Purdue's tar throughout the game In offensive play. After the tsmti Oliphant was carried from the tic-Id by rnthu-eiastio rooters. The other Purdue players also received an ovation. The Purdue line in today's game was cut - weighed nearly ten pounds to a man, while; the Badger back field was about ton pounds heavier to the man a!so. Both teams played straight football most of the time, the for ward passes attempted being only moderately successful. Starts with Rush. Although the Wisconsin team loomed t;p abeve the, lighter Purdue aggregation, the game started off with a rush and showed the teams evenly matched so far as foettLall skill Is concerned. In the first quarter the ball d.d not get far away from the center of Lie field. Tandberg won the toss for tue visit ors, ana they cnoee to oetenci the nortli pol with the wind In their favor. Turner kicked off for Purdu. The Wisconsin backs, on the first plays. made short gains, through the Purdue line, but the Boilermakers braced ami stooped tills. Bellows was forced to punt. Purdue's g'aing were correspondingly short and the Built r- makers tried an onsitie kick, which went to Bellows. Blocker ar.d GloFsop of t; e Purdue line did great work in & topping Wivi.is:n plays. Blocker giving the great Hutk--a h ;rd battle. - - Purdue took the t ail when 'Priimrt was forced to funt. and OUphar t i.'To' eeded tog. t busy. He tnade .some substantial gairs. but Purdue had dfnieuHy in mak!.vg f.ict uown. and'the quarter ended with the ball Pur due poesession near tr.e center oi i :- uei.i. Badger Gtwil in Danger. In the second quarter Purdue spe.-dej u-i. O'.lphant's long runs were epectarular. The play was nearly all in Wiseonin territory. Oliphant'B thirty-five yard run placed the ball on the vls'tors' twenty yard line. A for-!ward pass to Oliphant went to him on the Wisconsin five yard line, but he funibl.yl the bail. He then attempted a drop kick, but ft e ball missed the post by a few feet. Soon 'after Wisconsin .got the ball by intercepting a forward pnes, and TandbTg, Cummlngs. Tormey. and Bellows b-aan a march that resulted in the llrst tou hd'V rv for the visitors, Tandberg carried the hail over, and Bellows kicked goal. , The Tisltors did not resort to tritks. depending only on terrific driven at the line. Neither team scored in the third period, and the feature of this quarter w as Purdue's superb defensive work.'. Again and aj-'aln the Wisconsin backs wefe thrown for losses. Purdue held for downs several times. Once the Boilermakers would have scored another touchdown had not a forward pasa been fumbled. . Cannot Stop. Oliphant. :. In the 'fourth quarter Ol. pliant broke through right tackle, and then proee (l-d to dodge and twist his way through the entire Wisconsin team.. He had ome excellent interference, and couid not be Mopped. Coach Juneau rushed in Vanghent and other men In an effort to save the day fur the Badgers, but Purdue remained firm, and the game ended with the hail in the visitors' possession in the center of the fleJd; lineup: R.E.. R. T. R. O. C Purdue 7J. ' f Wisconsin ITj. Turner 'Stavrum. Laiige. . .1,. Eivltis. I'm. i Pueic i,. P.oui h !eiein I.. GIobsoi Powe.l L. O L. T.. Chandler , Ulsi-n:-Aeeier P. li. B. L. H. R F. B... ..... Finn ii;,-; .- . . . .lij hiir.i 'Martin. O .. O IMe R. C, H. T. U. Ii. i mrr.1i;c. . . . H 71 Ii. Var.nhfr.t, Ttirni'-y . . . . J-. H P.. Tow.lnwn Taridberg. Oliphant. Coat fro:o touchdowns H::o'. llphar.t. Refereo- llo'tter-nesj of I.Mileh. I , it lie Ha.n. s cf Vale. Heai llnenan iVhi'e of a, iusois. Ttin of periods K minutes. GRAY GROSSES LINE TWICE Visitors Brace When Gross Takes Parsons' Place: Russell Shews Well st Quarter. DES. JARBIEN'S DEFENSE FEATORc BY SAM WELLER, In a hi t ii.rc.le which was much har.Vr t:.in t'i.- s cr. indicate Chi ago do". at ii I u . at Mursttall iic-ld yesterday, ".'! i.. i: in tho i:J Chicago triumph wns inr r . i-ir. dum.g much "f the ia?t ! i ;!., . . .k. ,t Ioau played the Midway ln-ys ' :i iii. ,i ;"t ; ai:ti at one time seemed tiboiiT t. r:ii. tin. Ms roons t ) defeat. '""'8 jn the last quarter Iowa tnreat'i.td w.th tuch zeal that Stagg rolU-i a l.t.it n::u si -.veil throe of bis stars back in the t-'fucj bit, r 1 aing taken them out hei uii; the, victory secintil easy. tcwa had much (jiuek and little lu.-k. Three times during the game the 1 lav keys v ro on the verge of scoring, but failed in the imal charge. Twice they were held f.r downs insult the one yard line. In finish and strcrjith, Chicago excelled and for that reason was ab'.e to kep in front. Gross Eraees Iowa Team. During the latter half of the game Coach Hawky of Iowa put a sturdy but short athlete named Cross in the game to relieve Quar-. ter Back Parsons. Pntil that time Jv.u had been outplayed and had r.ot s. ..red. About three m.nutes after little Grons appeared I' wa had a touchdown, and it wan clever running and dodging by the small athlet that made the score possible. At the time Chicago's lead w as none too se cure, and Iowa fought with renewed spirit. Finally in the fourth quarter Stagg bent b-ick Des Jardien, Korgrcn. and Gray, for he saw their substitutes falling before the Iowa rushes. The three Midway star braced th tam and the onslaught was etopped. Not only that, but they brought about a Ciucaiej rally and another touchdown wa.ftlic result, the last count coming just before tiiuuwas called. Gray Star of Eatt. Dolly Cray, the husky h.fi !:,! .a. t. , f the Maroons, was the star of ii ,. j - ,. scored tw o of the touchdowns nnn mud.- i , . ! runs, lies Jardien p!;i.. his n ; : i great defensive game, and .or;,r. clever running toward the tiiotli. ic. : . M ;.t quarter back was a big succi ss. lies; !, s making several splendid end runs lie handled punts in the back field with great so-, curacy. . Little Gross was easily th iyr of th lowans, thougli tlie line men pimv.-ed pre.il defenitive power. Dick of iov a wa3 fu.s; enough to turn several long runs. Iowa used a spread formation i or offensi . plays which had the Maroons b:ti!Ie-d. Itwsi.t by a liberal use of the.' pin ys that tie Hawktyes tore througti the M.irons in tl.u second lialf. Game Attracts Only 7.000. Allh.'ll-il I'le lUe r W '.y p. Hi . 1 !. t f..i t- ba'l. the rowd was in t h Li r . i. - i . - 1 1 . Not' more than 7. (mi p.-ri-.ns ; j.i. .. nt. if thtr nuM.U-r about -i"1 v. en- i ,:: n ,.:j.i, j,ts w bo were l urch, el in tin- n.L r-i.d. .:' ,.:r yell:' . m-il US oeif. 1..US al 1 ! l: I V li ;.,. of the i.t:re "'hictgi. i-otitir : n! in the ,ii-, ret- Ftyrnl ot, tii. v st .-id-e. The b.wa boys v.-.-re tirt or: ti e c.-bl. li.-ir.i; pree.'d!.! by tbe Iowa bund. Tie- ! fa -,. v. t practiced v, :th an admirabl imr.-t ei c.j,. t .1 urd 0 11 raey . Willie lluy ... , r- I'lI.Ii'I::; tltrough plays ti;e Chicnco bn;. a j I and mare bed around the fi.-!-J. Ti. u exi :t I tieuph Mar.t.-n iitliusiasm f..t e'.n.; ,.... t- stsrl a Midway yell. First Period. " Ifot.tibgion l.ieked oft t-. 1',.'-. .,n T .v.a's twenty yard line. Tin- Lull w; r,'lunid ..ir t-.-r yards to I -' thiov-iivc yar'l mark. I'enninsrotii iri'ide sewn yards nr tii'H 1 ft end and M 'lic-.s n, id-- it, f.rst rtowr. on a ptn y off right ta. Kb-. 1 : k I p!i--e around Chi'-ago" left em! a?,d nn;'!e a forty- yard run t. the Maroon-i tw. y;i ret line. Two attfmpts tit the Ctii. :,p . ; n !'st four yards for low. The H?iwb. y. - trb d a f rw.ud pass wide!, was int. n 'd ;.y f'l-.i-c4'.. It was the fourth d..wn mi'l !'i.;'-m tried a p!ac- 1, 'k on the tv.-rry :.il i:;,., but Chiettt'o block d it. , J,-.wa rto I'urfi! the bull in ! r:;o,i Hrd carried it to tin- two ym il H v. a j lowa'o tali and first d..v n. :t trie-i 1 -a -j Ijio rtays and lost ten, yrtids Th; i t vs lf,n nlt'Tnpted tw f'trwsTd ye --. 'it 'h ete interiepte.l and Chi- ft 'h- id on its own twenty yanl lit..-. -,)e,,K . nift tl,ree plunges on Iowa's tin'. -id" Pi- r--n nr,,i (,sy carrying the ball. ?:t J ? t , it. r-: d i.vr. cn lua'5 thirty ynnj-i-i -rv-o r'.-.f. p.ftv- tn the same side of t.e ! --h iirj tt.rn!. tt f.rs i"v. n in be "H ! r of t) .. . ! Maroons Draw First FchP.lty. low a braced ar.d t w o p:; ys tl - h tin- Hm faibd to gam, ITiM-uko was p-r n.i .-! 'It n yards f"' h"!'lrc. Jtu.w;) ..iioj J lifk as If to punt, l..-r ;rIfd T:;lrt "f ib.rty yards to lown's forty-tu'o y.i:f !,'.e. '!;i' rn'.j mad-- nine end a Itatf ads on tbr.... t.'ui y.-i, th n ? .' li-Ul for dowtti- and t-V tm-ii'.i on its t-wn forty-two y.-trd. ii"." .T'tr. ns mad.- H-vfti ard round left end Mc'I.tmbi matte it tirft down in tho middle tf the i,. id. I ;ck failed t tain on a run u round riht and Iowa was p.-nft'izcd fifteen yards for hold ng. Iowa tried three trick plays. Tht

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free