The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 10, 1915 · Page 25
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 25

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 10, 1915
Page 25
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Sporting Section SllllfttLl. Mian PI George UIEI B B E i l l Foster's Name Goes Down On the .List Of Heroes Of Great Conflicts. Phillies Present An Impersonation Of Heaviness In the Second Game. Turned the' Phillies Back In .Second Battle and. Drove - In Winning Run. Foster Was the Savior Of Bos~ ton and Whipped Enemy In Clean Game. Philadelphia. Pa ,' Oat. 9-- Sha! pen- Ing up liis chisel and searching for a ~" iuitabie spot on his \ery^best marble pillar. Old M-an History niay no* proceed to carve the name, of one Georjjp Foster alonsslde" thos,e of Mathewson, " JPlank and other world'sf^eries heroes *.After a drab start veslerday, an ad- flltion to the hero crop -wa$ really'pro- flucpd todaj Possibly tetter games m World's championship tilts na\e been pitched, "but nobody is running thioufeh records to try to find them.__ Foster beai tnc Phillies two to one, holding them to tluce hits, with all the grace that tho occasion, demanded Just f o make sine" theie- would be no fluke, he dcme.ea m peibOn the single that broke a tie and se%\ed up the gamp I 0l the Ked Sox in the ninth inning- , Philadelphia,-Pa, Oct 9--A little runt in a Bed sweater that was six .sizes too bis for him - strutted out £um. the Red Sox coop this afternoon and saved Boston, The hero in the- college baseball story ss ih\as coming through yfito. *tte'winning- kick m the ninth. in=- mng after-two are dqwn. There is alwajs a blond gul bitting back o£ third" base -who throws -a ^ose at nim when tne game is ovei l If Geoigf" hadnt done Ihis someoofly elfcp proLabl\ would ha\e done it for him T hile ho continued to stand the Phils 011 then heads _ For jubt as Alexander's, S to 1 Mctoiv of jesterda- aid not represent the leal showing ol « win the tv o teams, neither chd_Fost«r s win of this afternoon. President Lannm, ot Boston, said todav he kue-\\ \s ho « as going 10 -R in the Aeries, the Bed Sox The Boss of the Boston crew mmht he axpectofl to dOne,- some idle 'remark, but he ha-se been sajinK a mouthful at Conjurer, up, if you-can. series battle--crowded stands, the president of the United States and 'his girl" in a box, darkness coming down~ihV score tied m the ninth inning ' two down, the winning lunner standing" on secomTbase--let-your imagination -run amuck, and } ou'll nave onl\ a~half-toricr of-thc situation at ten" minutes past 4 o'clock m the second game ot the world's^series between the{ Phils .and the Red Sox this att- BI Then have a irftte runt of a pitcher, who has-held hit, enemies to three hits, come up and pole out a single that brings Lairv Gardner home with that winning ion and you'll begin to understand the magnitude oO what George Foster, the runt, did for cultured Bofaton. that FosibK the Phillies are still laooi- ing undei the suipuse of -winning J rational league pennant foi Quaiter- to-v\n for thf first time ln-ihirt-two yeais but at all eieilts they ba-se shown.little. Red Sox Had the Fight The Red Pox supplied all the fight toda\ tiom start to finish They shoved a moie detei mined and pei- elstenl attack Thei threw soma snap md / P into then game The Phillies gaxe an impersonation, of heaviness.-"The Pacific coast-league-may throw out its chest and swell up over -having produced the · only player ot th*i Phils; tb -p'ull ^something out of: tne. ordinary' auviiig.''the game.; Young Bancroft dashed in from deep short 111 . the "eighth ;grabbed a. hot bounder; from the," bat of.: Lewis *!·!" out A Little Giant, George Jposter stands about five feet, six inches, and weighs probably all oi 150 pounds Tet he was bigger this afternoon than the \\ Hole Philhe team put together He got as" many hits himself as the entue_clan oi Moian did and he licked it smglehandea President Wilson and the presidentia fiancee, might as well ha\e been m Hong-Kong for all the attention P.UV. to tnem'after the stait of the ninth The crowd was rather apathetic a the stait oi the game The sam ciovd, sa-w a rathei putrid brand o baseball yesterdaj, and it \\aMit en- to I t 1 see a Mrs.JSalt, Future Bride Of the President Cheered By the Great Throng. Rivals World's Series Contest As An Attraction For Thousands Of Fans. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 9.-- THO Red took the second same of the \\ oriel s today, 2 to 1. in one of the finest exhibitions of baseball e-\ei -een in a title "contest before a crowd that jammed the Phillies park Piesultnt Wilson and his fiancee, Mrs X o i m i n Gait, attended the gme. ^-Even though. George Foster had jusl pitched one of the greatest \ \ o i l d s seues. games ~on record, moio than »A 000 men and women torgot him toi a time £is they- sciambled upon ch.uis i in the gralidstand or swept auo'.s the field, fi om the bleachers P t tlie end ot j the game in an effort to get a close up i glimpse of the future flrstrladj ot tho ] land. Flanked by police on eveiy Mde, t the president and his fiancee \\eie e 1 ;- I cortea to an automobile attei off !coi s · had fairly fought a v - n a through to the exits ~ E\en after it %\at, known that Mr:,. Gait and Pi esideiiU Wilson had left, hundreds stood about the bo^ had occupied Flags and buntmsr which the box -\\ai, decoiated ·s\ere smtctied oft and earned away as souvenirs. It was a good Jiatured crou d that turned out to greet JUis. Gait and sec the Phillies and Bed Sov Long before the game time, the bleachers and outer stands weie packed The grandstand was practically filled heie an houi before game time. E^i\ one was watching for the presidential pnr- tv At the slightest buggestion ' f f o u t o f t h e o i d m u v was Big Crowd Sees Play In Second Blisters the Boards At Sneeps 'Game'Of'Worlds-Series Saturday Afternoon. All Eietriehts Of Great National Pastime Reflected Rooters' Demonstrations. ·,'.""!' never 'hopefl to sec 'a world's series gam(/uf -lure I :uii." said one of tlie huinireds of basobnH IJUBK, \ vl1 " \fa$ \viitghiriii' Foster tlti:h iho Uoil. Sox tto tWelr first victory SnUi relay · sxf- teraoiin^ns the same was" 16|ieicd pliiy-,by play, on the Star scowhoard. -And ""them worn the senUiuuiitH'' of the crowil. men aiul women, 'i'or llu. 1 fans wero then-, us t h ^ b:itlU" u n t i l , ..its thillinp, 1 llui.sli in ' ; J O E STECHER. Nebraska'.*'.'·Peerless Young Wrestler. fioppeniiig about the main entianco, the entire crotvd was on its feet Rumor Was "Wild. wat. the word The band roade one false stait with the Star Spangled Bannei ,on one of these fljmg rumois hut when Mi's Gait ;md the president finally did ai- nve them -uas no music to gicet them It was aftei game time and the mtisi- Isn't at the oCten a cio\\d gets to world's series, baseball game and president's fiancee all for. one adnus- ·sion. ^" But while Boston is pajmg homage to George Foster, she also should plant the image of Eddie Burns, Philly second catcher, in : the commons. For had hot-'Ed'die":' dropped- 'a; toill third strike on. Tris Speaker, in the first inning and had he not a little later, ^drbppefc-a'-:perf,e3ct- throw, from Bert -jfieijp^SjSjli^-^enn. ; lm Sht __be smihng " play that .hrouht President .^ and more than 20,000 . : cither . spectators to'tiiieir feet with a- cheer. the* Phillies "have registered just three real smacking hits In two games. They got' them all today, · and lost. Their efforts of .yesterday were feeble eciatchy infield rollers. ^They played their ace in Alexander and though the big Nebraskan pitched a. remarkable game, the Phils have Lady Bountiful, Dame Fortune or somebody in that family to thank for timely assistance that was gendered.- - r The ttvo base smacks of Cravath and Luderus In the fifth Inning today were good, healthy, resounding blows They came He thunder oufrtjf a clear sky, as Foster had not permitted a solitary hit up to that* time and was going good. With the double explosion, howe\er f "tha Phils attack sim- tnered down, ^he next three men ·went out In Border and the off enslv e ·was over. Bancroft got his second bit of the series when he singled In the ·Isth Inning^ but two men were out ahead of him, and Paskert was easv That la all-ther* Is to _tell of the President "Wils'oiv «howed himself to be a real when he stood ind took the pio'verbial 'fas\enth innini; stietch" ith the ciowd Mr« Gait joined him AVith~the nation's chief evecutu ° and the future mistress of the White house 4,000 Journey To Dodge To Do Honor to Heavyweight Champion. the'' ninth. "It's womk-rt'i'l." "U'.i cle.ver", "It'y aroat", \vi'i'e the OXI.UTS- slotts hoard on every sido. ·i It was a rosulii-r crowd, w i t h lint otio tiling .-.·lutlslnK-- the ' o p p o r t u n i t y "to b u l l the'' umpire. -The' dtu-isioiis »i' lht :ifl»H.- ers. Ivad to bc» ucci-iiled :is riR-lit. But the I'Moting,- tlio poanuLs. the pvoknoa- tioatine', -md tho small bots on t-aoh. "pluy, w.«i-e tliorc, aurt tin: t h i n s WI1S VisuiUiKOtV to u "T" for the ci'invd tli-'it moved not until the last nnm was out in 'the ninth. 'In the fifth · Innins, .when tho Phillies tied the score by . v l r t u n »f tlio two doublOH by Oravsith mid f.nrcrus, the .apiilausc that broke out in Hio crowds'. a -.s It watched t h e b;iH wall out to the 'fence ami thf riiiniorn si'oro w*ts as si»otUiiUP«ii.s an al aii.v roal gameV ."Tim real ajipi'iH-iaticti ol' tin,' board was host shown in t h i s very shouts anil i'licors. or a l t c r .s us tlic Iradin;; KhiBwrs wer«' funned, or mnOo tin- \vantcil h i t in the -pinuli. " One fan, who mlmittcd t h a t he was havine the bust tim: DOHSllile, vowed that He could SPO the jiitdicr winilir.K itp before each delivery, and m one iiniiKUally. long pause after a ball had bOL'u culled, lie deelarei'l w i t h dee) conviction, Unit- he diiln't blame -Mayer for arftuinK with iini]iire. .They all enjoyod Uii" Kami', iiartjwuis oi'-both slilcis. And they d i d n ' t have to lino up all i)i(?ht for bh-achoi- aeal.i. ··(.Special t.o The Star.) Dpdse. Neb., : Oct. !).-- "Slcher d e \ v - A , 0 0 0 people from the HiiiTomul- ingr territory' to Doclge today, to U' honor--to .the champion wrestler and t i k e p a r t - i n ' " tho prawn tut ion o!* the (Tiaiii'oiTd hell and siver c u p that were head By Speed Of 102 Miles Per Hour. | 350-Mile Race For thejAstor Cup Is a Thrilling Battle Of Cars. v Oct. 9,--World's' motor records biirafd up uiul'M- Ihc llghtiiUiK ·drlv- inK at the new $3,500,0(10 motbrflome hen- this ufiemooit. .CHI Anderson :;tre:iked bin .\Vnv to, vtOitA'.y ill tho 1150- iniK» -Astor ."trophy'.: .classic ', «t" more t h a n JU2 in lies :ui .hour. Hot- on his trtiii rushed Tom Rooney.- blistering tl;e Umber course at nearly· th« yn'.nc . sliced. ..LJoth ftniiishod . .tlu\.^p.r.cvloii«. world'!) record" for t l i o flisUvno?, niade ID Wl KIOTO I Kansas Aycjies Trounced 31 to 0 In Annual Gridiron Bout With Nebraska. Four Touchdowns and FleM Goal By CoreV Harvested By Proteges Of Jumbo Stiehm. , the or the ue\v Cbiea^o spo u IV\V week»' aso, when. . .shot around . the,' oval, at hour. .· '. · '· · · ; . . . . . . .,·.;·_·-·,,' .. _ .. The -ol'ficiiil-tlino of Anclersoir:v.i!30-; Ditto drive' -\viis three liours. ''.twenty lour mliuites and- I'oi-t)' seeondw-mv'ay- eruKe. speeU uC 10^ niileH an hour, a f a s t e r elm t h a n any luimuiNn-or drove- 1 i.iol'orc. itooney's t i m e was tliree hours Iwciity-fivo :uui t w e i i i y - n i n e woconds -an -avoraiie Of 102-J05 miles an hour. O'llonnell finished third, several laps bohinil Rooney, in three hours, thirty- nine minutes ;ind f i f t y - five ;seo6nds-- nn uverojve Of sn.'tfi miles uu hour. American ears trinmptnnl in MiK'/liiiK paee ot on*' of the; ffi si'cotlxvay encounters ttic world 1ms ever seeii. l-'or t w o - t h i r d s of the way the I'-reneh hlue devil::, PeUKeots, loci by u neck in a thrilling' rush t h a t Rept n-i'ry man in the crowd "I 7" OOi* on his "feet. . B u t - the n « U i n - , p u f i t s«nt the Pen grot drivers oiu bs ( no to then pits with broken v a l u s «» i.onn?etmB ruds and it WIIM tlio t\\ o A.m^Plwn 'Stilti- eai's ol' Andi-rsnn .uid RoaUt^ thai flashed over winners. U. S, vs. Francis. Neither' tin- Dm'Merrtn fK "t f Poni i u l l ' K ; 11"' niMisiMiMeiK ol liuidtison. who finislied 1'oiil'th, not unv ol thr oilier motor hulU'la th it Kut i\\n\ at tlie start, had a real ehuiui. liter th" I'sice was hall' r u n . Tt s' tiled UTM n to a stnu,-KlO bot,ween tlu_ t \t of /unorli'a and of ..1-Yuni.e. «hOKi flags inleriwined ohuilt t h t n o w d f d dean participating, one'of the most remark- I j, iv;ll liy .foc's-JidmirerK. Tho big tent able scenes; ever witnessed on a ban · y . aa cl . nwilert Lo .| ts cnpneity ' in the field came'after'-the-first half the ninth. inning. The Boston band? which had b e e n ' persistently tooting "Tesslc." ^struck up. the .Star Spangled Banmir. '"As'one man. the"vast crowd rose to. its feet. Heads were bared, 'and .us the , ^ , ,, - , ,, , ,, ,,, v .,,, ,,,,.,,,, players on "the stood cap in hand, the j jjf c . l)1( j 'conduct o f . t h e ' heavyweight thousands joined the president a n n - j .| 1 . imi ,j Onj aiul expressed the... hope Mrs.'Gait in''a few,-., run men ts silent | t , )al ' -- ·· · · --tribute to" the patriotic air. Then t h o ' sou.? was Taken .up first by a f.cW:. among the 'Boston rooters, and then by hundreds ot others in tho stands. The chorus swollod; -filling the entire a fc\\ moments the presi- ivrto'rnopn, when the presentation ^leeches wore mude )).v (ioyenior Ajurebend anil former Lietitei'Uint Ooy- cvnor ' McKelvIc;, with ,a re- sp.onne-from ,'loe Steelier himself. . Tho,"-. flpc-jikei'B. eiilogizcd the."" "Eddie pulled a, couple "of-bad. ones. Even' his best friend will have to ad^. mit it. After Hooper had walked to start the game. Scott died on a pallid fouf"to Luderus '"and"-Speaker barely nicked the hall for his third strike. The crowd yelled its delight, thinking the Texan had whiffed But Burns j pal ,. ^__ M _ _.. dropped the ball and on the next ball denL too j, lm sea (. x n j J,I AV iWls r e- the same Fhllly attack. Phillies A g a l n a t t . They were strictly - up against It fcith Foster dealing over the shoots Only two men--Cravath and Xiuderua --got as far as third base. Cravath floored and Luderus dl«d at the third Station. - _ These earns two -were the only men to get as far as second. For seven Of the nine Innings, the Phillies went hltless. Eight* Phils fanned, including Cravath, -who whiffed twice. Foster's control was marvelous He did not issue a single.tiase on halls He set an example-lor the rest of the team by playing ~ perfect fielding game,~Tand In addition to his hit which won the game, he kicked through a doable and a stogie on the side All told, the Bed Sox have now registered eighteen safe hits, and scorer! three runs In two games The Phillies have scored ^four runs on eight hits. The Red Sox have slashed and cut their -way to every run they have put across The Phillies .basked in the radiance of good pitching and good luck yesterday and succumbed to sterling Tox work today. Boston hag sho\\n far the most stuff to date. ^ hethei Alexander can carry the Phillies Ihiough is the big Question. pitched Tris shot a single between first and second. Hooper slopped at thiid That -nas tne break that put tlie Phillies on the Tritz On the next hall pitched Tns staited for second With Hooper oa third Burns decided to take a chance and made a nice throw which nipped the "eran bv a foot Hoopei started homo nd Niehoff whipped the hall sUaight nto Burns' ontsti etched hands Hoop- r was caught flat footed but -Bums ropped the hall and the first run f the game had been scored That seemed about all that George ·ostei wanted For four innings he itched marvelous baseball Tot a man reached first gase, and of the twelve men "who faced him in those tour sessions, frve were struck out n the second inning he fanned both ravath and Luderus -- two of, the biggest guns Pniladelphia has and the men on whom she depends to trot 'ennsvlvaniav ard with the Bacon, Things Perk Up Thungs jerked up a, hit at the start f the fifth The crowd had grown rather tired watching the presidential boY and began hollering for some runs Gabby Cravath. tugged his big hludg- 'eon to the plate and slapped a donBle down the -left field foul line That was TV hat the crowd needed Gaooy had redeemed himself £red, Luderus caught the" first ball pitched squarely on the pick 'The ball careened in Its Ilight just out of Speaker's reach ana Gabby came home with the tying mm. Eoster was peevish So he openea another \alve and George Whit teds best effort was a grounder to Houm- zell. And he wound up the inning striking out Eddie Burns Philadelphia never had a chance alter that Dave Bancroft got a sin- UNI. PlftGE Visitors Counted Three Touchdowns, While Home Eleven Failed To Score. (Special tc The Staf.) Ashland, Xe)», Oti 9--Umversitj ftaee high school defeated A-shlan high here today 19 to 0, betore a large ciowd, including fiftj peopUr fron TTnnemty Flace nvho motored down for the game Two ot the'visltor" touchdowns weie made 1» Buney. an the t h u d by Hare, and P,ijnc kickp goal once. Tlie .Ashland line developec unexpected weakness except at on time in third qunrter.' when University Place had the ball yard o si. touchdown but \vcrn unable to pus .It; over. Tho forward pass wus : trio five times by I'niversity Place, thrc of the ,'ittemptH beinc; KDCCessful, bu Asnland WO 1 ^ un \W» to gain on Siiriond-! of r n i \ « i M i t \ PUve i «0Kt tit«(S for (JITSifle, T»nt i r suined on the; field. HARVARD, 67; SUPERIOR, 0. · . H-m ai d Neb Oct 'J --Harvard high school outpla\ul Superior high school in e\erj sti r a e of the game here Friday Supeuoi w o s much heavier, but H t r w u d undo Hi) in speed. Score: Har\ard, 67 Supc-ioi 0 .. WARQUETTE WAS EASY. Madison, Wis Oct 9--Wisconsin tiampled rill o\er M u q u e t t t university en Camp Ttind ill "-.-"tiudiv afternoon dud in sixtj minute-, t i o U e ^n F * iccoids ioi scorinr, b\ ( h i l K i n g to 0 for Marquetle lie -\vould continue in c.jurse in the future. .Toe by saying that of all thiU he .might earn.:at 1 ''the gunie, nothing' .would be 11 ore appreciated than the bcH f i n d dip, be.cuuae of: Hie, Kentiment t h a t inspired fheir giving-. donors of the'silver, cup, came to Dodge, for the program. Included in the lit'nibei"" were F. .T. Richards, J. M. ·P.ramlottc, O. J." !'"·«, C. D. Mullen, Bert. George, -Uiles 1-1 buck and Chiirles Schwartz. The Lincoln rnon luid con- fi-iler'ablb'fun tit r.rnmlett'H expense in the early piirt of -thoir journey, as he Solon's toe Is Also a Factor In Triumph For the Minnesota Gophers. ··'Alinneapolls, Minn., Oo.i . ',!.--Kor-. ward piiHeii.this a f t e r n o o n 'hclpuil M i n - n'csota.wln agaiast u h e a v i e r Ames learn iM tn fi. Thrice did the Oophern use. t h e . rorwnrj paws .sviecosst'iilly and ouee Iliey abused it. In tin Wynian first quarter a forward p to Quist, wns entiKht by J.Qiiist.boiiind the Ames line, and Solon ' kicked goal. Again In tlie. second Wy- rhan p u t the hall via the air n n i t e lo Solon b e h i n d this Ames l i n e and t i n ; Go]herK chalked up .seven p o i n t s by i-easoii ol! Solon's good toe. Tho line-up: Minnesota ]'j. E '.'.'T/. T. .. L. G. . .. C. . . ..K. (; . . . R. T. Baatun Sinrlalr. ... but hiid failed, on his boast L lend driving ^ to mako good all way. " - · Tho Diamond Belt. The bolt presented to .Toe Steelier tol«y IH. j'eiilly a beautiful tliJng,' Tt ".-as "ili-'sisned'' in the rough by A. .SC-IOSKCJ?- oi^Dndgo. and Ills ideas were (Cnntiiiued on Page Two.) Quist.,..:.. .Ames Foster McKlhley Holmes .John Pesske. Reove . . . . . . . . . ..lones .liloss B. .. .Denfield M. ...Aldrioh Uhl ·Tho i;reriteat cro\\il i t i a t evei' siw :', riiotrii cU^~i' m l ^ " ot have heen Jammed Insidi? this ne\v s i i i d i n m dnwn b y l h e st i hut no bund nl' ,",riniv Kpeml i l n n i u i m i \ « l r u ' d'ure In Ainerli'ii. u n h i the (,.1/fl ol -o m a n y u i u l t r - n i l M l o n i i i M t 01 soiltu -leadoi'H. ·',-.-,. . . The elite irf the. i ml pom 0(1 d o w n t o ShOt']iHhPi»U Jlny t o « i c l h b l t u W K t'liv the I ' l i i i ' o f f e r e d \i\ Vm« nl \slin" .i.'OMtiinu-M of IboiisaiidM '.'t' v'-omeii iiKule a Brent, plaid of the aUimls t h a t fronted t h e home Ktrotc.h at t h i s I h t ' l l l l l i K motor anil iiei'V- t.-iittle of a e.rlsp H t i l n u i n al'ternuon. donoi'H of the Hllv~r eup, ciuinv to Dod The . crowd «-ul its money's worth i-iKhl at t h e slarl. Re.atu, h«ro of .the C'-h'tc'UKo ra'oe, lanhcd ,i\\i\y lo the lend on the flyiim 1 s t a r t , closely tniilcd by iniiii, also In PcugeolH, and Bai'no.v Cildfldd in u 'Dplago. . ' Set Terrible Pace. lU'Kla. .set a lei'ril'ie pace, l-'or fitly- nine, m i l CM he luirdled u r o u n d the two irilc- saucM- In the lend. The Urc- 1'iirnliiB, rod-rucklug gait-'.sent Old- Held and Rlilph J M i i l f o r d , o n e of the fiivorltew, out of the. race. ·' Re.Kta. stopped for nn Instant at tlio Kletrmun -.!.·. I I . -Wirmnn R. H- Solon (Capt.) F. 1-!. Touchdown: Solon, Quint (3); Ballentyne, Uhl. Goals: Solon (l)...SiibBtitutlons: Foster for SKios; Reevo ;:or Miller, Aldrlch for Paeketi; leiityne for Wyman. By "CY" SHERMAN. \ Jumbo" Stielira's Cornhusktk- rambled-'and lomped to an r «aS3f triumph in yesterday's footbaU engagement with Johnnie Bender's Kan- SUH Aggies on Nebraska field. Thtf final count, after sixty minutes otjootball which was uffulKent in spots arid-raff" KCd in others, stood 31 to 0 in favor of the athletes who had buttled for tho Scarlet and the cream. It was -VeUraeUa's second Missouri v.'illcy conference victory ol" the season and the score .exactly duplicated the usult or dip · Xebraxlm-"Kansas AKffle's pa me last October at Manhattan. Although the lluskcrs, did not win by .111 overwhelming score, it was: as decisive a victory as any Nebraska uleven has uchlevcd ln"'"ii ;?r,'» ttf thg^ expeiisrt of a conference foe. Thf~AEf- " glcB wore outwelBrhcil, outspeedcd, outgeneraled and outplayed, the only doubt concerning the result hinging' on tho dimensions . o f the Cornhuskers' score. Jumbo's proteges flashed an ef- * 'fcotly* offohse, acorlnp a string of four touchdbwnH, and then faltered In th» n'uwl. half largely on account .of u strlns; of penalties which compelled the H!usker» to punt or reliiKni'Jsb. Iiossesulon of the pl«skln nfter tliey had lu(?ked the ball deep into tha Aggies', territory. Captain Dick Rutherford was tho main driving rod of Nebraska's o f ~ tensive machine. The CornhuHkcr captain was either ramming his way Ir-. rCNistalbly through the Ageie line of sklrtingr the wings in a succession of sprints, tearing himself loose from the AKRio, taeklers who nought to_ brine him down. Offensively, Rutherford gave tlie most brilliant exhibition of his career in Coi'nhusker moleskins. Climnberlnln, Nobrunka's HRectacular oiul, ulso lufjg'ed the b:il| with tellinS results, partleularly in hl^'.;' dashes around .tlie Asrsle ends, while-!,-Fullback Otonpulik catapuHed his--way ihroiiKli tht- AKgrles line a« if the latter \yere rmxle onlv of paper,:'-. Agrjios Puzzled By Onb Play. A split buck formntlon puxzled th« \Si4ieN mid netted the 'ITiiskers a pro- li'miqn ot: K u i u ^ . - Faking: air end sprint, (.'nli'y, the Nebraska quarterback, would delay Wr'e puss and then shoot t h e oval to CHoupallk, who )iroce(dod to b a t t e r his way 'through'.the Kansas line. The Aggrlos solved t h i s ' p i n y d u r - ing the: final half and whei)ev«r,,X'ook, u'ho had; siil'i-'fiertcd (^aley calied it into u.'tiim, :the Ajrsies generally.'..wore, i n ' MaltlniS'.-'.fwi.v'-thi^ chaVKinK/- Wllback to h u r l , him "to''the- turi'. "··'''. ... ' ' ' " · " . The Huslcors used only a limited rep- of phiys. ThcHe. formations btmks n-tViseti 'to 'loiien.'-iip,'--' the Utilk of CouoHJunibo's plays- foi' future. oontcHls against i-ftroug-er foes. .Tin; AjCBles «o xeldorn had ftcwsessioix of the ball that thoir oftense fcaroely wns in evidence. Only ttyU'* 1 durlnff the sixty minutes of play were, Bender'a IfiirniC'i'H able to negotiate downs. The ABKle.s, a n t i c i p a t e d a ilel'i-ut and Quarterback Sullivan was iierslHlently slRiinliiiE VVilder to punt, evidently on tho theory that the only part they hoped to play was to keep the scoro pits t.o chansi; tires in hlH'-'slxtieth milo.'111'K Slut.-/, went rrtariiif,' Into thB-lo.!!.d, hut: the l i t t l e Itulitili was buck on the track and flashed i n l i i first place just, before, the 100th; r.iilo. ''For t h e century mark' he had broken hlK own American record; mada at, Chicago, by nearly, a minute and one-half, f'ut l i v e minutes later H c n t a . tearfully shoved his cfir down the home slroleh and into the pit.'Tie ·wan out of it w i t h a lirnken conneot- '.npr rod. A n d e r s o n ' s w n n w i n t o the lead attain (Continued on Page Two.) '· World Series VYinn?ri--The Boston Red So» tvqxaHHsma^^ le in the inning, hut it came " ifter two were down" and didn't net anything "as Dode Paskert died on an [nfi«ld tap. , Piobably there never was a cleaner world seiies ball game than that of, this afternoon Bancroft, for the Phils and Barry, for the Red Box, both drew the plaudits of the multitude by some flashy fie'ding. It was a regular ball game, -with a regular finish and worthy of anjhodj's praise, even tfle president's. o o o o o o o o o o o o - O WJHAT GEORGE FOSTER DID, O O Held ths Phillies to three hits. O O Matie three hits himself,includ- O O ing a double. O O Made first extra base clout of O O the, series. 2 O Drove in Larry Gardner with O O winning run in the ninth inning. O O Fielded hi» position perfectly 0 O and covered first three time* on O O diffieutt plays^ . . . X O Struck out eight rrten, mclud- O O Ing "Cactus" Cravath, "home-run O O king" twice. O O Held the Phillie* hitle** in ««v^O O «n of the rtfne innings. O« O FIGURES ON THE GAME. O O Attendance--20,306. O O Gross receipts--$52,029. O O National commission's »h«re-- O O $5,202.90. O O Players' share--$28095 66. O 0 Clubs' share-~$18,830.44. O ,Q Totals for both games: O A Attendance--39.649, O 0'; Receipts--5103,095. - O O \ National commission's share-- O O KI0.3I09.50. O O {Players' share--$55,671.30. O 0 .Clubs thare-437,114.20. \ O 0\t$ 0 O_O 0 O O^O O"6, o o ATf AND H« BOYS, within a, respectable, ilniltl But , tJQ Eiuidells and his brilliajit tackling at left end, the Aggies would have been trumpled'on even worse than were the Dralu: Bulldogs in the combat of t'ic. jiiPMou-j S-iUmUij. Nebraska' 1 - i1et*"i s ) in tho linn Avns mtuh moif Pffpctivu tlmn in the Duiko wime and tho ,jlg- Kle«! only made one substantial satu In their: attacks .on ths Cornhuak^r foi wards Forwajnrf Passes Failed. Most of the '.forward passes wero lizzies. r fhe'. Buskers' · attempted ten: ami succeeded in gaining ground only on t w o \\hilt the \ggies tiled four, two ot which failed, while the r e - - iTiaininsr two netted two puerlle.-'gsiins. PemiltlHS collected u hea\ toll fiom the..liiiskcrs, while the Aggies.vero not set bni k a -slmjlf jaid. Th= oftu i.ils \\eifi kcrpin,; close \\itUi on tho Huslnis t n d e v u ting pimiEhnimt-'oi. tho shglitest \inl.ition of thf 1 inks. Ml told tiic His^ktis t el felted 1JO l arri«i of diat'inre Six ot the penalties u - i a foi holdiiif, .ind ns many i«i offhMa plajs 01 bci. ni'ap the, b.uK« m motion h c f o i t the bill n is ^n.ipiied from center. Statistics of the combat, l o m p i l t d from detailed notes, credited the Cprn- husktrs TMth iceling: off 5-'0 i, nds fioni snaphack in which thes nesoti tnl twent-six flist downs. Thp total ior the ABgies was thirty-seven yards and t\vo first do\\n During the second (Itiaikr, the A.ggiP8 did not gam a slffgle j u d in their effoits to tush the* bail The Huskcis joined 32S yards " in firjht UickoTs aniJ puntt. and t»e Ass't'* Kuns totaled 520 ^ a i d s o v fifteen purls and kickoffs,, tlio rigincs intlii ating fiat Oloupallk and .'or«v', ·who booted tl«p bail for the Huskeis, o u t k i L k f i l W i l u c i , who did th pun''- Ing ioi the AKSies. C'.ilc\ and OcoK, who tan !· ick most of the ^ggte kicks, covered i total of 140 yauls while th jig£j!e n i u i n s , mostlj ov Sulhvan, netted i l \ t \ - J I - V L \iuds Cook once covered Hint-*, ^,^rd in a brillu-nt return. of one of Wilder's kicks. Stesdy March Down the Gridiron. aptain Skiauei ot the Aggies 'won thf- toss and elected to recol\e the in defuse of the west Corey booted the ball dpsp into Agglo tei- ntory awl Wilder punted on the rtrst dotvn. Caiey run the klc!, back to mid- fleld and the Cornhuskers piomptly ln_ augurateO. an attack which stoadily advanoed the oval into Aggi territory. A liltcen-j.ird penalty halted tha HusKers in their march, but Captain Ru the i ford reeled oft twenty yards on an end lun and a, series ot Une smashes* by the backs and tlie tackles, }nt«r- speised \\ith clashes aiound th^.wli»ga by the Nebraska ends, shoved the bftll to \viihin one- yaid of the Angles' gooi. Calei then smashed his \vay through center' and counted the first touchdown Tlie second and tbhd touchdown u c t e but lepetitions ot the fir** --the Nebi isk.i offend hKl s» much of the punch that the Aestes \\eif played off th-ii lett The lourth touchdown, scored owing tlie bccond rii'arter. followed on« ot Otoupnhk'is puntb Snllnan iecely«* tho kick on his o\vn fort-urd lln«. A hnrd tatklu bv ChambeilAin knocked the ball out of SuH.ian's min* ·«'"* Coi« r Xi.bifts.ka's left taolOe fmopfa It up .nut with the aid of Urilli..nt tn- 5-,-piicP by hi!* mnt*», r»erd dowm- thc Held nn.l ovor the"Anni''K «»». Hutkers Balked by Penalt.n. Tht inalnlitv ot iho l | \ i v k f r » to to then bat.\est of tovc !"'· I we,) iNEWSPA'FERr SlEWSFAPERl

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