The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on November 14, 1925 · 12
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 12

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 14, 1925
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THE SUN. BALTIMORE, SATURDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 14, 1925. HOPKINS FAVORED OVER ST JOHN'S IN GRID BATTLE TODAY 12 JOHNNIES HAVE WEAK RESERVES But Annapolitans Are Expected To Put Up Stiff Fight. LOYOLA PLAYS MUTES Cofall's Men Expect To Score Victory Over Gallandet. Today's Live-Up At Homeivood Field. No. Hopkins. Wt. Pos. No. fit. John' Wt 50- Majlrnee B5.,I,.E..ll-Ttigg 995 51- Oarr MS..Ia.T...10-BuH 180 73 IJidrtisou ISO. UG.. -Junl IBS 93-Letr l ITS....?... 8-ileati 175 M-Oonant 7 ficssiior 165 35-I.iolxnsirger.lSo..'R-T.. ft-Williams ...170 Cl-Kaufhe'z 150..U.E-. 5 Jams 175 (S-Taylor leapt). 155..Q.B.. 8-Lutz 135 77-Atas- 170..I-.It.. V-JfeSuith ...178 7G..l'in.Ml 135..R.K.. t-Oun'ham ...lO ;4-C!aton 1M..F.B.. t-Diwaji (c)..165 Hopkins. St John's. 169 Arerace wotffht of tram 160 174 Averairo TYehrht of line 163 1G0 Avenge weight of backflald 161 Referee J. C. HoldirneBe, Lehhrh. Urn-piro 3. T. Clinton. Yale, Head linesman E. H. Hantinca, Cornell. IIaco Homewood. Hme-2 I. 31. By V. WILSOX WIXGATE. ' Au old-time Ilopkins-St. John's football game, with all the frills nnd a promise of all the thrills, is on the cards for this afternoon at Homewood. It has been several years now since a clash between these oldest of Maryland college gridiron rivals has awakened the interest that is attached to today's impending struggle. Students, old grade, other friends and supporters of the (schools and nonpartisans have been stirred to a high pitch. This afternoon will provide the opportunity for the outlet. 1 iiirCy-Klithlli Meellnic. The fact that each school has been represented by better elevens than either of the combinations that will perform today doesn't make a great deal of difference to the average Blue Jay and jjohnny in the long run. The important thing is that Hopkins and St. John's are meeting in their thirty-eighth gridiron struggle, with enough uncertainty shrouding the issue to set the spark to the enthusiasm that always lurks in the background of a Black and Blue-Orange and Black pigskin battle. One of the striking features of this season's State college campaign has been the steady progress of the eleven at Annapolis. There has been distinct improvement manifested with each game played. So pronounced has the advancement seemed that each week appeared to have a new surprise and a new thrill for followers of the Johnnies. St. John' Show Fight. At the outset the prospect was gloomy, indeed. Friends of the school could see little ahead of the team but defeat. But the players and coaches stuck to their guns, determined, if they must go down, to go down fighting. The results of their course of action have exceeded all expectations. And now on the morning of the "big shot" the Johnnies come to Baltimore believing in themselves and inspiring the confidence of their friends. Hopkins will have an advantage of a few pounds in weight, but there will not be enough difference to affect greatly the issue. Where Hopkins does have a real edge, however, is in reserves. St. John's has few if any first-class replacement material for either line or backfield, and each substitution will likely mean some slight loss in efficiency. Loyola Eleven Looks For First Win Today Loyola alnmnl and other friends are all ready to celebrate the Evergreen eleven's expected tirst victory of the season over a college rival. (Jallaudet is the visiting attraction this afternoon at Evergreen, and the Washington Mutes haven't ehowu enough this season to warrant their being accorded an even chance with Coach Cofall's green hut lighting little team. Loyola lias lost several games this fall, mainly because of greenness on the part of its backlleld. But today 1b expected to bring about a change of front. The game is scheduled for 2.30 P. M. Mount St. Mary's is coming next week, and Cofall has been pointing his charges for this setto. He is looking to his boys to elhnnate today much of the looseness that has been so costly in some of the straggles, particularly the Schuylkill and St. Joseph's affairs. Maryland Team Ready For Lexington Eleven College Tark. Md Nov. 13. A spirit , of calm determination pervaded the ranks of T'nivorsity of Maryland football players tonight on the eve of the Important game with Washington and Lee. The Old Liners' victories have been few and far between this fall, and of ' the three victims not one was a South Atlantic Southern Conference rival. Tomorrow will give Maryland Its last op- , portunity to defeat a conference opponent. It would indeed be a feather In Maryland's cap if the team should he able to trip up the Generals or evpn hold them to an even break. Washngton and Lee. is undefeated in this section nnd looks like the strongest eleven in the South Atlantic territory and one of the most formidable In the Southern Conference. Purdue Eleven Ready For Clash With Purple Lafayette. Ind.. Nov. 13 (Pi. The Pur-doe foothnll squad held a short workout this afternoon, ending preparntions for the homecoming encounter with Northwestern here tomorrow. Captain Harme-son, Giadders and Merkolirnd are the only players on the injured list. It will be the thirteenth meeting between the Old Cold and and the Purple. Each team has registered six Tictorlw, making this contest the "rub-iMf MMr, How Gilnian - - - , - .. .. '.3uit.x.,. .... .. ... ...,'.:..... .:..:.-! .:-:....:.,.. -J , v t Gilnian Country School's forwards were waiting in this manner fur Friends School backs all afternoon during the gnine yesterday at Oilman. The picture shows Thompson, Friends' right halfback and stngj punter, EASY VICTORY FOR CARDINALS Lentz Experiments As Calvert Hall Beats Army-Navy, 32 To 6. With Hutch Lentz trying different Calvert Hull combinations with a view to the game next week with Mount St. Joseph's, the Cardinals romped to an easy victory over Army-Navy Prep at Walbrook Oval yesterday, 32 to (!. Four different combinations were used by the coach of the victors, and the one uncovered in the final quarter proved most successful, netting three touchdowns. That of the third period was weakest, the losers earning their only score by a march down the field in that quarter. The Cardinals scored late in the first quarter. After a lL'-ynrd forward pass, J. Smith to Stafford, placed the ball on the 5-yard mark following a march from Calvert Hall territory, Stafford plunged for the touchdown. Lathroum missed the try-for-point. In the second quarter a stronger eleven represented Calvert Hall, but it could not gain more than one touchdown. This, however, came as the culmination of an SO-yard march which ended as O'Meara grabbed a pass from Haver over the goal line. Burtscher place-kicked the extra point, the half ending 13 to 0. In the third period Army-Navy mnde its last determined bid, and at one time looked threatening. With Crutch-field acting as captain in place of the injured SlcLea, who paced the suh lines leading the attack, the Army-Navy machine swept from its own 40-yard mark to the Cardinals' goal. ruicnneia tooK the ball over on a plunge, and missed the try-for-point. Calvert Hall began to march for another score, but the quarter ended before the line was reached. Oolrert Hall (33). Annj-.VaTT Prep (6). i..?. k.3 Oarium Itaur .L.O Ht.nMI Hull OopiierUlite l-an (Jay J. Smith Giovannis (Simaa Stafford Score ty perioda: ii- A Brewinitwii I,iniiau.-r J ',- IHelrii h " j Iroluwm 9-B leapt.) Oruu-lulfld -It 11 K1"1" R J1 Wrirtt r.B IUuleabe. Calvert Hull 6 7 0 133 Army-.Niivy l"r.ip 0 0 6 0-6 Silhtitut.i-Calwrt Hall, Kelly for Hlls. Gtulindse for Lathroum. Gilbert for Banr, Cisolo for Hull. Hft'ier for (i,..rrMt. f'fc.. t.. 1 ..... 0;.M.ara for Guy. Haver fr.r J." Smith, Morris for Gtovjumis, Hurt.-ieher for ('arozza, G. ,Hrnith for JS' "S '. 1 iov iony, "um lor uutlinilffo, McOrath for Gillwrt, Lyons for finch), Haniwui for IUIkt. Valion for Oheatfr, Gay for O Moara .. vjnuth fir RitrtJwher, GiovannU for G. Smith. GltLhriilire fir luiu- llnhn. fltr f..i;i. it..n t.'. Io'ons, Cwclo for Hull. Oppeninta lor 'FlajiUtaJi JiwU for Tolton. Lsirut for Gay. Carozm f- riavOT, oTanora lor jiorris, iturrwotier fir J. .Sanith .1. .Smilll for GloVftTUlW- Amiv-Vnw IWn Hl..ln.J for Cimin, Settle for Uahaan, Hammond for Gavey, (-illen for Undauer. Itloonie for Bn-winglon joaw tor jiatuenoeoR. JKoinus for Wrifiht. Ktnu for Miaw. HUveluton for KTMiqrt TldU tnr Toi;.iili7vns Cajtert. Hall, Wafforti, Biirtsoher! n Meara. Haver, Kelly; Army-Navy Iroit, Onaoli-ftehl. Triett for Point Cahnrt. Hall R,rt.llm. ,t place kiek and run. RefTee Anderson. Utandra- Lilly. Tune of periods 10. 12, 10, 11 North Carolina State Ends Wake Forest Hopes Rnleich V f"1 Vow tm cn. it, cu uuvvn tue uope uere tois aiter-noon to administer a 6-to-0 defeat to Wake Forest and puncture the rosiest of Demon Deacon State championship hopes. Wake Forest fumbled seven times and at no time was able to strike a winning stride nirntnut Ihn rnlntiniiiiiiiit nriMKa Shuford carried tha hall over for the touchdown early inl the fourth period. The game was played on a sllpperv field. Which fnhl on lha Hm f f hacks. State broke through for six first, mite in me nrst quarter. Wake Forest gained only five. Football Results Little Pnck Colloiro S7. IllTnl,, HI, mal. 0. Southwestern, 27; Bethel, fl. Louisiana StutO T'nlvorwGir 19 T.nv. Ola. 0. """ "' South farollna. IB. North Carolina State. 6; Wake Forest, 0. Colleco of rCmnoria. 24 ? ftttnu-n 1-nWoii. sity, 0. Heddlng College, 27; Western Normal Reserves, 0. (ieorge Washington, Bt: Randoloh-Ma. eon. 7. r Heddlng College. 27; Western Normal Reserves, 0. Cagers Start Today. The West Baltimore Athletic f'luh hoc. kethall quintet will open its season tonight, when It clashes with the Gatch Methodist EpiscoDai Church rairera t rha latter's gym. Linemen Stopped Friends' Rushing Game THE ROUND-UP YALK-PRINCETON At New Haven. A year ago Princeton beat Harvard, H4 to 0, nnd a week later Yale stopped Princeton, 10 to 0. In modern football it is unusual for any one team to have two great Saturdays in succession. Ho Princeton faces this hnndicnp in meeting a strong Yale team. Yale has shown the stronger line play nil season, with greater experience than Princeton has known, and it is Y'ale's strong-line play, supported by the alert, hard-tackling Allen, that Princeton must meet. There is no invincible team now playing football. It remains largely a question as to whether Princeton has two big Saturdays in succession around top form. A year ago l'rinceton fell away at least 40 per cent, from the Harvard to the Yale meeting, apart from anything that Yale contributed. Princeton enn't foil ntl'liv n I'linl, l-lm. n.t Unnt- .UL .. .. . 1: x ..... - ..... j "ivii una I.1H1C iim lnilMt toil tifia hlllilla Tt..tK -nnmn nn - min veiling iiivr cAuci'iiwnauy wen i-uucill-u, uuu me jamboree should be one of the most interesting of the year. o o rjAKTMOUTH-CHICAGO At Chicago. Hue to the fact that Dartmouth has won every game decisively, from 14 points to 62, the Green's finnl play will be doubly interesting. Not only from the viewpoint of a season's record but also from the fact that the most elusive attack in the East meets one of the strongest defenses in the West. In the old days the West was supposed to have the open, passing game in full sway, with the East stronger in defense and conservatism. Dartmouth will move against the Maroon defense with the best passing and running attack we have seen in years. The two big questions to be answered are as follows: Can Chicago break up this passing attack and stop Oberlander? Can the Dartmouth line stand up under the terrific battering of McCnrty, Timme and others? Answer either (llicrv nnd the roat ia nimulo U'a 11. ... i. i i . ,i c inun i.w oru uotu Lcauns uiaae a lot or ground, with Dartmouth predominating. O 0 PANTHERS FORM 1URRTF.R p E N N S YL V AN IA-PITTSBUltG II A t Philadelphia. Pittsburgh will be another rugged barrier in Don Young's Pennsylvania progress to an unbeaten Eastern cnmnniVn Tf At T." ,,.. i : j t. . k .i, i --- " ",i.o , icauy upiii una rignt, jrenn snoma i advfLnt?ge' nlthogl' I'itt hasn't dropped a game after its opening Setback from Tinfnvorrn . T..f,.it l,.i. r!. xt' , .... Pin- k,., w j t a j """'J" nit neat. vv. ana J. Ana there you are. O JjlNNESOTA-IOWA At Minneapolis. ference team that incf,V ta . r f.... ,, . , . start was a v isconsin tie. oest ot the Western teams, in a game that will have a big bearing on the debLe o It- B,tb t(T8 ,have 8 Uock of fast- hard-running backs, so, unless deluge or b hzzard spoils the day, there should be enough action to satisfv all concerned. There is little to choose here In any advance prognosUcation 7 n n 5YRACUSE-COLGATE-At Syracuse. tied, but neither has been beaten. urn ,!. .-y , ., : . inviuiiiBiy weu. jrete iteynoifls Has a few !hTda, I't.1" Han80n' Fo1 and othe. Trn win be 0 (QALIFOBXIA-WASHINGTON At Berkeley. Both California and Washington are unbeaten as far as any college contests are concerned, and this 42?"?- nhnmlio,nsI"'P of the Pacific Coast. Last week Washington beat tc "2 13 t0 "' Proving lta strength. It is largely a matter as to whether Washington can hold up for two such hard games on successive Saturdays. It is a hard thing to do. Both teams are strong. O O ARMY SHOULD CONQUER RMY-COIXMRIA At New York. Sonie two weeks ago this looked to be One Of tlm IninHniT num.. C !. J T..i 1 i . . , ai m 11 . """"k i xuii voiumoia since uns lost some-tilinir of the vitol unu,.L- If ...l:.. :.. u- , ...i . ..... " . u ...... ' in w-ard surge can give the Blue and White Of the strong rmimo (tin V.ui, ... , ,c iicurr headway against the Army defense, and O jyjICHIGA.VOHrO STATE At Ann jcitirn. -iiicn irfln ntui li nn u-i mova firqf MiannD ,1-,. 'I'l.. in.:. ..,. ,,,, m.j iui,iiuB. j He vniu he is no mud horse. It will be just ....... o ,, i'.iwiug name cuji uo against rnio ntate s uetensive play, for Jack Wilce lias a better team than the season's scoring has shown. Michigan Will be faVOred. hilt it will 111 n hoed ima f. 11 t A1..A ...!a. l.lI- one of the best games of the duy. If top speed, to make up for that Northwestern puncture in the midst of a gale, a lake and a cloudburst last week. O O fyJISSOURI-OKLAHOMA At Columbus. There always is a young war on wnen tnese two rivals meet. -Missouri was strong enough to beat Nebraska. Missouri will be favored. O 0 JX THE SOUTH Georgia and Georgia Tech, at Atlanta, will be a feature between two of the stronger Southern teams, while Maryland and Washington and Lee will have a spicy afternoon at Washington. Maryland played well against Yale, while W. and h. slipped Virginia her only defeat. North Carolina's strength should be too much for Davidson. Alabama should beat Florida in a hard game, while Tulane is fairly certain to keep up its unchecked march. Copyriuht. 1525.1 Chicago And Indians Workout On Sta?g Field Chicago, Nov. 1,1 (). Despite the fact that Friday customarily is a day of only light practice for the Chicago football squad, Coach Stasis put his men through a hard workout this nl'ionioi.n. This was the tirst day this week weather and field conditions were fiivornhlc. The Maroons had both a defensive and an offensive drill on Stiifjur Field, which usually Is not used for practice. Stngg kept them out until long after dnrk, attempting to perfect the attack for use against Dartmouth tomorrow. Tonight the team was tnken lit the "pop" meeting, where speakers impressed upon them that the lirccn eleven would he a hard one to bent. Dartmouth worked out secretly on Stagg Field for two hours this afternoon, presumably going through a light signal drill. being slopped at the Uoland Parkers' left tackle on a cut-in play. The fast-charging Oilman linesmen were too much for the opposing interference to handle. 1 TS T 1 Grant land Rice ucul auie itu a Hiruug line anu at n t-! k n 1 1 It t 1 1 .L. ana o. Deat L,atayette and as far as fnnthnll 0 Minnesota now Is the only Con- r r . . . vjumciema game, ivimnesota'8 sole Uon- Now Minnesota meets Iowa. Syracuse and Colgate both have been Th main K.,.,,.., .ki m . o iuu ji-nr, ann oniy a return ot this ln- any chance against the Army, still one X'.. t , , .luire lyame nor j ale made any large Columbia will find it hard to make 0 Arbor. Barring, of course, the blizzard a maaf n.n.. r 1. i.:.. i .... .... mine slur t naa nis cnance yet, us as interesting to see what Benny Fried- ft...n., i,,i mi in tum, anu quuu prooaoiy conditions are fair, .Michigan will nut on Virginians Are Sliaky On Eve Of Big Rattle i University, Va Nov. 13. A contlnuel downpour of ruin has made it Impossible for the Virginia elevent to complete its week of training for the game with Virginia Polytechnic Institute tomorrow and has also prevented Coach Knrle Neale's selecting the men who will line up against the Tech team. Practices this week have indicated that there may In. some shifts in the regular ranks, but the List two afternoons have been such that the coaches have had no opportunity of seeing the men in real nc-tion. (ieorge Dare may be on right end In place of Harold Aimer, while Hill lirniii-ble will play on the left Hunk in place of .Sinn 1'rledhnrg, who Is hurt. Holland' and Canlwell probnbly will be In as tackles, Uackall and Cockrlll as guards and hilllps as center. j TO CHECK CITY Collegians Cut Way Through Tol2-To-0 Victory At Homewood. Severn's scrappy little football mn chine was unable to check the terrific onslaught of the City College eleven yesterday afternoon and was forced down before a 12-to-0 defeat at Home- wood Field. Twice the gridders from Boone threatened, but poor handling of punts and fumbles spoiled whatever scoring possibilities offered. Conch Pep Goddard's outfit showed a new spirit and little were Severn's gains through the line. City surprised the spectators with a whirlwind start. Recovering the ball on a fumble, the collegians immediately started a march goalvvard. Stern and Lloyd ripped holes through the Boone line to put the ball in scoring position. Rosen- bloom crashed through tackle for the remaining yard. Captain Uoyd missed the try for point. The opponents battled each other to a standstill throughout the next two sessions. The strong wind proved to Severn's advantage in gaining on punts, but it in turn raised havoc in the Boone-ites' ranks. Nearly every one of Lloyd's boots were juggled by the Severn safety man and several were in turn recovered by City. It remained for a substitute, Freddie Kircher, to carry out the stellar play of the game. Severn had put up a stiff rtetense and managed to hold Citv at bay. With less than five minutes to play Lefty Stern tossed a long forward pass to Kircher, who was standing be- nma the goal line. CSty College (ffl. Serern f0. Maliard L.E Preiwley H'awn LT Tappinij Morns LO Boyd Tlicmiaa O Turner R"1"? v R G Wentvrorth kvenwrham K.T Bell Hummer It.K Holme Lloyd Q.B Patton I'arkur ... IH fTTing Rosetkbloom It- H. Jtutter Stem F.B. Lainon Score by periods: ' City Collet 10) t-H Severn 0 0 0 0 o fluostltvJtioneKiroheT for Dummer. Smier"" for Mallard, Jlooertson for Herlntfliajii. Klin for for Morris, Hipp for P'nrkar, Green for' Rosen-bloom, Benson for Morris, Ontrom for Siiring, .Mii-r ior ii.iK.ier. iiMicnaowns ItoseTLDloont, Kiroher. Missal tries for point-Lloyd l2t, drop-kicks. Referee-.. Hoban. Umpire lirlehardt. HeAit linesman Lush. Time or cruorters 12 minutes. Western Fans Anxious To Watch Oberlander Chicaeo. Nov. 13 (IP). Western foothnll followers are waiting eagerly for tomorrow for a chance to see the Tied Orange of the East in action In the Chicago-Dartmouth intersectlonal game. Swede Oberlander, Dartmouth great half-hack, is the star Western gridiron fans wish to compare with Orange. Oberlander is a six-footar who aenlea close to 200 pounds. He Is a terrific plunger and a wizard at throwing forward passes. He throws the pigskin like Kay Schalk, the White Sox catcher, throws a baseball to second base. His aim is almost as deadly. It was Oberlander who hurled the passes which downed Cornell, and It was Oberlander who tore through the rest of Dartmouth's opponents this fall vlrtuallv to win a place on the All-Amerlcan eleven. In the Cornell game this halfback tossed passes which paved the way for six of Dartmouth's nine touchdowns. He accounted for two himself. Quite a greedy young man when It comes to performances on the gridiron and fans are anxious to look him over. Coach Of Ohio State gloomy Over Outlook Toledo, Ohio, Nov. 13 (IP). "We're In the worst shape that we've ever been in hefore a big game." This wns the declaration of Dr. John W. Wilce. head conch of football at Ohio State University, as he sent the Scarlet and Gray sciuad through Its final workout In the Wnlto High School bowl here today In preparation for the annual clash with the University of Michigan tomorrow. Klmer Mnrek will not he in the starting line-up, aad It is doubtful If he will lireak Into the game at all, members of the coaching staff declared. After sending the entire sqnnd of thirty-four players through llmherlng-up exercises on the Walto practice field, Dr. Wilce sent what Is expected to be his starting tenm tomorrow through secret practice In the bowl. The team will leave here at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning In a special train. Quintet Wants Action. hnskethnll earns playing in the 13.1-pound division can secure plenty of action by booking contests with the West Baltimore Athletic Club quintet. For games address h. E. Tarbutton, 816 North i'ayson Btreot. GILMAN BEATS FRIENDS TEAM Roland Park Eleven Gets Going In The Final Period. MARCHANT IS STAR His Runs Feature, While Scarlett 'Also Carries Ball Well. Gilman was three periods getting started, but when the Koland Parkers did get under way there was no stopping them and they easily defeated Friends School. The final score was 27 to 0, and Gil-man counted 21 of its points in that closing period. Hoban started his second team against the gray-jcrsied Friends combination und was forced to see his reserve eleven fought almost to a standstill. Then about the middle of the second quarter the entire Gilnian first team went out in a body. Regulars To The Rescue. Friends continued to offer stubborn resistance, but was steadily forced back toward its own goal line until finally Whitridge plowed through for the first touchdown. For the remainder of the first half Gilman kept threatening, but Friends' dogged fight and some indifferent work on the part of the Gilman backfield prevented the score from mounting. With the first team still in, Gilman gained at will throughout the third period, but failed to produce the scoring punch. Twice the Uoland Parkers lost the ball on Friends' 10-yard line. A fumble halted one drive and the Friends' defense was good enough to hold for downs on another occasion. Mnrohnnt Star. Some of the best running of the game was done by Marehant. For the last score of the contest he took a pretty forward pass from Frank Kent, who had gone in for Scarlett, and ran 50 yards for a touchdown. Early in the first quarter Marehant had raced 60 around the end to the goal line, but stepped on the sideline after covering 30 yards. Scarlett got off several pretty runs. Thompson, with his punting and defensive play, and Albaugh, with two nice gains, starred tor t riends. ICrlnnil. Oil Alexjoiiier Tj. K .Smith L.T Wonible L G Meredith o Wright R.O Trimolo R.T lllLU Nicholson Berry Auohambault Cloen Rtif-ar .irj o-.w r'elter ent C1B Leatoh f" n Aiitauffn lraliam B.H Thompson Marehant I. B SalMrwein fcloore by periods Oilman 0 6 0 2127 Friends o 0 0 00 Substitution! Gilnian. Penniman for Lewis. Ileeae for liraham, Kumsey for Alexander. Rein-hart for .Smith. Finney for Womble. Janney for JJeredith, U.eiw for Wriitht, I(. Lowndes for Trimble, Bland for Keuney, Soarlett for Kent. Wiiitridee. for Rewe, S. Iiowndes for Penniman. A. Lmvndta for Iewis, Kent for Scarlett, PeJini-man for Marehant. Marehant for Penniman : t riends, Gould for Sauarwein, Merriken for Hiu-eU, jiinninir for Berry, Kliis for OloiK. Parkei for Nicholson. Toi;elnlown-Whitridse, A. Txxwndes, Pinnay, l i " i?"" f" POiat-rtninsey, 2 out of 3 i ' ... , . , v.: m 1 loropKicxi. -trT r Jr,l'h. l:mpire--Saylor. Harvard. ic ., AjujoiH. iimo or quarters 16 nun. Lehigh Gridders Ready To Tackle Villa Nova .Bethlehem, Pa., Nov. 13. After a long signal drill this afternoon Lehigh University s foothnll team was ready for the invasion of Villa Nova tomorrow. Lehigh goes into the game against Villa Nova without any scrimmage being held dur- 7? a fieau uoacn Wendell de cided on this policy In an effort to get lujuieu regulars inco snape, however, leager and Harmon, two regulars and llnnmAn oca 111.1., ... . . .inrij iu uv fuvtii a rest against Villa Nova. Teager is fit to start iAu, urn. aaiim.ii is stiu nursing his injured arm. Thumm will probably p jivoiliuu UCAU uuwu uy IM.M. TAhll. T I i 1 -1 1 i r. 1 i likely to draw the tackle assignment. ,T 1,1 1 1 . , . . . . LOMiam iTAciiiii ,b Dmteu io start at eno, paired off with Cannon, with Cheel at the nlvot nnuirti-in Wttl. ih. .t -a . ,, im mo Aucpiiim ui one back position, Coach Wendell has e'Avi.touj ucciuuu uo iue mtucKing quartet. I AUTrl n nt hiiatAa. n'ratl A.. 1 . back, and Raleigh, halfback, are practl- ."O vciLniiiutB. rur IUH unci position the choice rests with Stevens and Hess, nnd tha lntlne nrlll n.AliaKI. V. t. rest until the Lafayette game. Punt Blown Back Over Kicker's Oicn Goal Line Ashland, Va., Nov. 13 yp). George Washington had little difficulty with the Randolph-Macon eleven, winning today's game, 54 to 7. Two of the visitors' touchdowns were nnusual. One came when Andrews' punt from his own flve-yard line was caught by a strong wind and blown back across the locals' goal line. 1 Allshouse, George Washington end, recovered the ball nftor chasing the pigskin for some distance. proton, accuunteu ior tne otner score when he blocked a punt, recovered the ball before It struck the ground and dashed 40 yards across the goal line. Important Football Games Today Oame. Scort last year. Hopkins vs. St. John's, at Homewood 26 to 0 Navy vs. Bucknell, at Annapolis 0 to 6 Western Maryland vs. Washington, at Westminster 12 to 12 Maryland vs. Washington and Lee, at College Park 7 to 19 Loyola vs. Gnllaudet, at Evergreen Mount St. Mary's vs. Phlla. Marines, at Emmitsburg Princeton vs. Yale 0 to 10 Dartmouth vs. Chicago Harvard vs. Brown 0 to 7 Army vs. Columbia 14 to 14 Penn vs. Pitt Syracuse vs. Colgate 7 to 3 Lafayette vs. Susquehanna ,. ........ Penn State vs. West Virginia Cornell vs. Canisius W. and J. vs. Detroit 18 to 6 Michigan vs. Ohio State 16 to 6 Illinois vs. Wabash Notre Dame vs. Carnegie Tech 40 to 19 Wisconsin vs. Michigan Aggies Minnesota vs. Iowa 0 to 18 V. M. I. vs. Kentucky 10 to 3 Virginia vs. Virginia Poly ' 0 to 0 North Carolina vs. Davidson... 6 to 0 North Carolina State vs. Wake Forest 6 to 7 Georgia Tech vs. Georgia Goes Half Round World To See Old Team Play. Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. 13 W). HariJld "Babe" White, terror of the Orange line ten years ago, arrived here today after traveling half way across the world to see Syracuse battle its traditional rival, Colgate, in Archbold Stadium tomorrow. From Africa, where he long has been engaged in research work for the Central African Expedition, White came to Syracuse to see his old team in action. MARSTON BEATS DUNHAM ELEVEN Scores Impressive Victory Over Rival By 13-To-O Score. JIarston scored an Impressive victory over its ancient foe, Dunham, at Rux-ton yesterday, 13 to 0. Both teams are stronger this season than they have been for some time and the fray was an exciting one. Neither was able to penetrate for a score in the first quarter, but a break paved the way for the first Marston touchdown in the second. Jlerritt, right tackle of the Kuxton team, broke through and blocked a punt, falling on the ball over the goal line. Reynolds was successful in the dropkick for the extra point. The second touchdown came in the third period after a march. Three bucks at the line carried the ball across, Morgan clutching the leather in the final try. Reynolds missed the try for extra point. The work of Reynolds, Morgan, Mer-ritt and Reese was chiefly responsible for the Marston victory, while for the Dunham team the performance of Dobbins and Penrose was the chief solace. Marston (li). Dunham 111). Gould Ti.F. Dowell Gettomuller L.T Lee Reese L.G Hindley C'rou'ther .' Myer Mel'herson It.G Woodward Merril.t R.T Dobbins Stengel U.K Proctor Kelly O H Keipo Monran I..H Hobbms riitt H.H Hosley Reynolds F.B renroso Score by periods: . i. Marston 0 T G 0-1S Dunham 0" ,?r 0 Substitutions Marston. Rouse for Mel'herson, McPberson tor Rouse, Cole for Gould; Dunham, Swone for Reipe, MeCormick for ltebbins. Touchdowns Mflrritt, MorBan. Tries for Point-Reynolds (1 in 2, dropkicks). Referee ilkinson. Umpire Simms. Time of quarters IS niinules. Bucknell Eleven Hopes To Repeat Over Navy Annapolis. Nov. 13. Football teams of the Navy and Bucknell University are primed for their annual engagement to be staged on Farragut Field, at the Naval Academy, tomorrow afternoon. The Bucknell aggregation, headed by Coach Charlie Moran, reached t Annapolis this afternoon in time for a final workout. The party numbers SO and are quartered at. the Naval Academy as guests of the Midshipmen. The game will start at 2.3(1. Mentors and players of both teams alike are confident of the outcome of the battle. Moran made no bones in forecasting victory for his pupils. He said "we expect a hard fight, but we are going to win. My boys won last season, and this year I have a much stronger combination." While the Bueknelliang were having their workout on Farragut Field the Middles were going through their final signal, formation and kicking drills on the utility grounds near by. The Middies will start the game with practically all regulars or those who have figured in previous games. As announced tonight they will take the field as follows: Williams&a and Bernet, ends; Hardwlck and Aiclile, tackles; Lent, and Edwards, guards: Hutehins, center; Hamilton, quarterback: Caldwell and) Hansford, halfbacks, and Shapley, fullback. Wickhorst, tackle: Fllppcn and Banks, backs, and Osburn, center, all of whom have been taking care of injuries, are available if necessary. Princeton Cubs Trim Dartmouth Yearlings Princeton, N. J., Nov. 13. The Princeton freshmen football team defeated Dartmouth Yearlings in Palmer Stadium this afternoon by the score of 7 to 0. The single tally came early in the first period on a quarternacK sneaK ny I'nu strutting after a 20-yard forward pass from Baruch to Miles nail placed tne nail on the nve yarn line, it was sue nnni game ot tne season for the Tiger Cubs, and the coaches sent a horde of substitutes into the fray In the closing minutes to secure tneir numerals. The Princeton team advanced practi cally the entire length of the field Imme diately after the first kick-on1, with an effective aerial game, Baruch doing most of the passing. The Oreen Yearlings held for downs on the one-yard line. But after an exchange of punts the Princeton freshmen started the drive which ended in Strubing's touchdown. Baruch kicked goal. in tne closing minutes Davis, substi tute right half, who had Just been sent in to earn his numerals, snatched a long Dartmouth pass out of the air and ran fifty yards to the one-yard line. INDIANS SEEK NATIONAL TITLE Much Depends On Result Of- Dartmouth's Clash With Chicago. DAY'S CARD IS GOOD Many Interesting Games Scheduled On Eastern Gridirons. New York, Nov. 13 OP). -The East's football forces are arrayed tonight in readiness for another series of contests destined to determine several championships. While the Dartmouth Indians, in their effort to prove claim to a rational title, fight against a Chicago eleven of admitted power, Yale and Princeton, oldest of gridiron foes, Till be locked at New Haven in the crucial Big Three test. The powerful attacks of the Green and the Blue have made them favorites in these two struggles. Other Good Battle.. Army, held to a 14-14 tie in 1924, again faces at the Polo Grounds a Columbia eleven which played stirring football against Cornell. Harvard meets Brown at Providence, hoping that the string of Crimson defeats will be broken, while Syracuse and Colgate, keenest of New York State rivals and each unbeaten, fight it out at Syracuse. Pennsylvania and Pittsburgh meet at Franklin Field in another tussle of major character, while Penn State, which held Notre Dame to a scoreless deadlock in the mud last Saturday, aids West Virginia in dedicating the Mountaineers' stadium at Morgantown. Williams and Amherst will settle "little three" honors for the year at Wil-liamstown, Mass., with Amherst the fa-voritje. Trinceton's hope against Yale appears to be the forward pass, and the Tigers are anxious for a dry, fast field on which to execute the aerial program which baffled narvard a week ago. Both elevens are heavily charged with back-field material, Yale being able to produce fifteen ball carriers against a dozen Tiger threats. Harvard Outclassed. Princeton has defeated Harvard, nnd a victory will give the men of Old Nassau the Big Three title, while Yale, if victorious, must meet Harvard before the title decision is reached. Harvard, however, appears to be outclassed, as in 1924. For three years the Picars of Brown have squeezed Harvard- nnd from the early season records should make it four straight. Harvard has lost to Holy Cross, Dartmouth and Princeton, while Brown has bowed to Dartmouth, Yule and Pennsylvania, but the Bears played Dartmouth to a standstill, except for two blocked kicks, which the Green recovered for touchdowns. Brown undoubtedly will present its best line-up of the year, with many of her cripples back on the field. Harvard may have difficulty in stopping the rushes of Keefer, Dixon and Payor, Brown stars who worried both Yale and Dartmouth. Colgate and Syracuse will present two of the greatest running backs in the East in Eddie Tryon and Harlan Carr, nnd the duel should prove one of the day's best. Dartmouth Arrives For Chicago Battle Chicago, Nov. 13 UP). Determined to wage a high-class brand of football tomorrow and expecting much opposition from Chicago, Dartmouth, national cham pionship aspirant, arrived today ror the intersectional contest on Stagg Field to morrow. The Easterners hurried to the South Shore Country Club, four miles from Stagg Field, where they will be quartered. The players are not wildly confident, about tomorrow's game. They realize that the team hit the high spot while romping over Cornell. 02 to 13, last week, and do not expect quite as much punch in their play against Chicago. Austin MeCarty, Chicago's fullback, is so eager to play that a special Bteel guard has been molded to cover the rib from which a cartilage was kicked looso in the Illinois game last Saturday. Flournoy May Find Position Challenged New Orleans, Nov. 13 (IP). Although Flournoy, of Tulane, goes into the game with Sownnee here tomorrow as the leading scorer of the country, his position may be challenged. It was not expected that the big halfback would find it easv to score against Sewance and two of his rivals for high scoring honors may break lose during the day. Flournoy is out In front with in points, but Lane, of Dartmouth, has lift and Tryon, of Colgate, 90. Should Flournoy be unable to increase his total agnlnst Rewanee, Lane or Tryon might overhaul him with a big day. Dartmouth plays Chicago, while Colgate meets Syracuse. Leading scorers in the various football divisions of the ITnited States are: South, Flournoy, Tulane, 104; East, Iiiuie, Dartmouth, Oil; Pacific Coast, Drurv. Southern California, 90; Big Ten Conference. Kutsch, Iowa, 49; Missouri Valley, J. Belim, Iowa State, 31. Oglethorpe Gridders Victors By Lone Point Clinton, S. C, Nov. 13 ' (P). Tha Stormy Petrels from Oglethorne Uni versity, at Atlanta, won from the Presbyterian College of South Carolina here this afternoon by the narrow margin of 17 to 16. Long runs by the visitors' backfield in the early periods of the contest saved the game for them. In the final period Presbyterian College scored a safety and run their total to IS markers. Football Injury Fatal To Notre Dame Player Sonth Bend. Intl.. Nov. 13 IPt Ton,.. Powers, 19. of Chlcaco. a Nntro nomi freshman, died today from injuries suffered in a football scrimmage between the freshmen nnd the varsity teams last week.. Powers suffered a broken n-k when he attempted to tackle PrelU. varsity halfback.

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