The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 14, 1917 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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e f\,i SPORTING SECTION THE LINCOLN SUNDAY STAR N E B R A S K A ' S B E S T N E W S P A P E R FIFTEENTH YEAR. LINCOLN, NEB.. SUNDAY; OCTOBER 14, 1917.. Automobile Section /hite S(ix Come ^Up From Rear and Sriatch in 8 to 5 Victory-From Giants. ; ix Pitchers Used, 26 Hits and 9 ! Error* Made in World's Series Frolic. The official figures for the fifth day of the series were: Total attendance--27,323. Gross receipts--$69,403. : Commission's -share (10 per cent) --$6,940.30. . ' - . . . - · . ' · Each club's .shares?31,23J.35. For .the firpt five games of the series the- total attendance was 151,846; total.receipts,. S352,852.50. OFFjCIAL BOX, SCORE. . : New York-- ab. r. h. tb! sb.sh. d. a. o. Burns, If.' .;.... 4 2 l . l - O . ' i O 3 w 0 Herzog,'2b. .;...'5 0,- 1 1 .0 vO '0 'Kautt; c f . .'..,.-J5 0 2 3 - 1 Zimmerman;-' 3b:'5 1 1 1; 0 Fletcher,:-ss....;-,5 1 1 , 2 0 Robertson; rf...: ; '5,'0 3 ' 3 . 1 Holke. Ib. ...?.. 5., 0-0.' 0 ;o Rariilen, c. ....V.-3,' 1. 3 3-,0 Sallee, p. ...;:,..'3,,o'.O.jO, 0 Parritt, p. "..-... 0 0 0 0 0 · , :r a" o i : . 0 . 2 0 2 " O ' l l ' · 0 3 .,1 0 ; 0 0 1 0..' U 2 1 S 1 0 0 o l o I ' . O 2 .11 U :0 0. BY H. C. HAMILTON. CHICAGO, Oct. 13.--Somewhere in is world of wars and .things more immonplace there is, perhaps, a own for herpes who are made with- it a halo of steel-splattered smoke id fire. If there i» it sus tonight :e brows of Eddie Collins and Kay :halk, with the rest of the White XK fitting snugly into the picture, jr out' of a sorrowful exhibition of, Lseball today, the White Sox fought' f what appeared to be certain defeat, id turiied it'into a victory over'tlie iants. That star spangled world's Ties again rests its' favor on the Totals ........40 5,12 14 2 1 24 ^9 3 Chicago-- · ab. r. h. tb. sb.sh. 6. a. e. J. Collins, rf...."5.. 1, 1. 1 McMullin. 3b ... 3 0 . 0 0 E. Collins,. 2b...::4 2. 3 '3 Jackson. If. .... 5, 2' 3 3 Felsch, cf. ...,..-5 1 3 , 4 Gandil.' Ib. ...i.. 6 1 , 1 2 Weaver, ss. ;..'.-4.1 1 1 Schalk. c. ...... 3 - 0 1.1 - 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 11 Russell, p." ..;...0 Cicotte, p 1 ·RisberK, ..:....-! "Williams, p. ... 0 ··Lynn- ···· 1 Faber, p. ... 0 Totals ;.-.,,...37 .8.1416 1 1 2 7 1 2 6 ·Batted for Cicotte 'in the sixth. ··Batted for Williams in the seventh. Score by innings: New York,....-. -'.-2 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0--5 Chicago 0 0:1 0 0 1 3 3 *--8 Summary: , Two-base hit--Kauff. Fletcher, -Felsch, .Gandil. Double play--McMullin to Gandil- McMullin to E. Collins to Gandil. Base on balls--Off Russell 1, off Cicotte 1. off Sallee,.4. Struck out--By VICTORS OVER THE HAWKEYES CORNHUSKER SQUAD. Sallee 2. Left on base--New York 11. Chicago 10. Pitchers' summery--Two lilts. and one run off Russell in no Innings, I noe out-in first: eight hits and three runs off Cicotte in six innings; two hits and one run off Williams in one inning; seven runs and thirteen hits off Sallee in seven and one-third innings. ' Umpire"--O'Loughlin, American league, at plate; Klem, National leaeue, first base; Rigler. .by.Grinding Gridiron Battle on Wisconsin-Field Results In Scoreless Tie. Discover Ipilne Asylum in ChicQ0d;2 7*323 Inmates By H. D. JACOBS. f throw was a little short for Kauff and HAWKEYES SWAMPED ON NEBRASKA FIELD "Big ten" Aggregation Was ViQtim of Most Decisive Drubbing at Hands of the Cornhuskers. IOWANS WERE OUTCLASSED Nebraskans Started at Swift Pace and Piled Up String of Seven Touchdowns, Winning 47 to 0. CHICAGO, Oct. 13--Thc biggest In- ] °* n(3il '***·*** )lom e with the tying rticagoans. They trimmed the Giants. National ensue second to 5, in one of the most thrilling AmericaTM league, thild iscball games ever played in -a world's Ties. From the standpoint . of pure base- ill, the game was one of those lurid, lOking affairs that leaves everybody ieved. From the' heart of bad base- ill, however, the American league lampions rose glorified and . simply re their way, to victory over a.han- cap that seemed ;tt -'-attlfe; on them ce a. shroud. Everything bad that has been said the Sox must.be retraced. Bold id shining as were the victories .of e Giants in New York, it will al- ays be said of the White Sox that gamer team, never battled .for a srld's series triumph. · Three Errors for Weaver. 1 Weaver made three errors at short- op and the Sox never turned a hair. lick Gandil gathered in an error id it didn't count with Charles Co- iskey's fighters. ' Williams t down suddenly with .a 1 baseball in s hand and 'got 'crddlt -for a fifth ror an dthe Sox only smiled that uch more. John Collins contributed s daily miscue and the Sox had only :gun -'to; lights - - f It was heart and, finally, brains. Jhat iri'edrthe Sox over the top aM"broRe e £pell: ,of, .fourth . \nning. . triumphs at'" '· have : scattere'd ''' '·' tlierrfselves' rough the 1917 world's .championship .mes... ' -,,· ·. :. .- '·· · ; . The. (Gig-iits began", this afternoon's^ - avr-me'thodical dash .thatS Jike'a'wQri game.' Two ns they jammed over before the first niijgr was over... Clarence Rowland ide a mistake when h e . sent Reb issell to the slab, although he had en subjected to severe criticism for t starting the southpaw sooner. Reb is cold when he ascended the mound d he was nicked" freely until Row- id recalled .him and sent in Cicotte. Benny Kauff Connects. . Burns, led of £, with -a .base oir'balls d -lierzbg followed" -with a single. 1 len Benny Ko.uff, home run aei^-^, me through ivith a smash : far' over hn Collins' head that ., went. for. .a uble. Burns scored and Herzog'took ird. Then Cicotte 'took up 'the burn. with "two, men on -the paths.- ,He ·ced. Zimmerman to. hit to Weaver, ip, -\ijuic.kly nailed" Herzog !at ; the ite, "Kauff going · to third.' Kauff :s caughti also yWhen Fletcher smash- "'bne! ?at"' MpMullin.j- Zimmes'mjvn iched second 6n this play, and count. wfcen . Robertsbn pounded out 'a igle.'j v ; .·":;: = · ' · ' .·-".'··'.''.·' " - , · . ' · The Sox ; scored /before .things went j . lar i . T getting: one 'over, in; the.- third. aYeV, Collins 'drew a. itiase on balls d tallied - when Eelsch doubled to the t field wall. The'ball hit rne^Dleaciher .11 and it wa? only, by fast .fielding it Burns was able to hold Felsch second. ; ". . . ... .[n the. fourth Binning . ; the .Giants me back with the smash that, looked e^.victory. Bill Rarideri led: 'off with i "second 'single of 'the matinee arid s sacrificed to second by Sallee. en Burjis, dropped a single into right Id-that John Collins cuffed -'around til "Rariden , scorea ana. Burns iched second. . .. ; I' ' : - , fhen Herzog cracke'd cuie "down to saver which that youth promptly zled and Burns took, third.. , Kauff ashed one tO; Gandil and Gandil : fol_' red the. footsteps "of Weaver, Burns ·ring 1 .' . . -. . ' . - -; · .,.'·' '.,,· f those two runs didn't look like tdry the seventh inning did,, for jjljer GJ^nt. run scored on a double Fletclier and' a single by Rarideri.' . · Risbsrg to the Rescue. ^fie ... American leaguers got their orid run 1 in the ) sixth 1 inning. Swede iberg-. discarded for^the world's 'ser, did it Weaver' !er. pff with a in drive .and Schalk followed witil similar smash. Cicotte ·Was pulled ; and- Risberg sent. up to hit for him. delivered.- -a blow to right arid r e d Weaver. ' . * ., · ' . ' ' ; . " " · ···'' Vith one gone in the seventh, JaclP- i and A Felsch ' singled in succession. Ick Gandil slammeid the ball over uff s* .Head in center ^.fiel'd .for a ible.V Jackson anc i^eTsch scoring.' aver was cut "down ;6n' a'"n^ infield , ". Gandil.' going !to ' third. . .Schalk Iked., . /Then came ,; the. piay that American league, third base, game--2:37. base; Evans. . Time of turned.!-the-New York infield upside down. "Crafty Ray Schalk waited until Bill · Rariden-was ready to throw to Pitcher -Sallee and calmly dashed for second base. Rariden recovered himself, suddenly shot the ball and Herzog, off his baiance, missed the throw. It ·was an easy matter for Gandil to s"core. Schalk took third, but was stranded when Lynn, who was batting for -Williams, fanned. John .Collins led; off in the eighth with ' a , single and went to second when McMullin sacrificed. Eddie Collins drove him home with the winning run when he slashe'd'a single to center. Jackson cracked a single to right and .-when'' Robertson attempted . to catch Collins at third, Zimmerman sane asylum in the world was dlsco'v- ! ercd oa the south side about 4 o'clock j this afternpon. I run. There were ZfttfiS inhxates. All were ·^rt77 ,· \ * olent cases, stark: 1 raving 1 crazy--and MADISON, Wis., Oct. 13.--Wiscon-i glad of lt.\ ; ' sin and Notre Dame battled to a scoreless tie here today. Both teams lacked the punch to score, though each had possession of the ball on its opponent's five-yard line once during 1 the ^ame. Near the end of the same,' Phalen, Notre Dame captain and quarterback, missed a goal from the fi-^ld by Inches, his place kick hitting the goal post. Simpson, Wisconsin quarterback, tried several groals from the field, one of them failing by less than a foot., Notre Dame had an opportunity to score near the end of the first period, when Wisconsin fumbled a few yards from her goal, but three downs and a forward pass failed to register a touchdown and Wisconsin secured the ball. In the second period Wisconsin was near a sdore when she had possession . of the ball on Notre' Dame's 7-yard line but her backs also lacked the drive to\ carry it over. Both teams resorted freely to the kicking jgame, Phalen of Notre Dame They were' suffering 1 from tacjite '3o- mentia, baseball us. superinduced -"by" a flock of runs; · The Howl of the Fan. . . . _ , t » i 1 J.l_ ' I1J IViVJVlitft £,UJlIC t J- lltVtl t WJ, J ' V * 1 1 ? *-"!.«. I I IV- snatched up the bal^and threw wild, havi ^considerable advantage over tr» sonnnrl tn rvntrVi. .TnpkKnn. Cnllirts TM. · ° x .. ° to second,to catch- Jackson. Collins scored easily'arid Jackson took third frorii' where he scored when Felsch .singled. .. ".. ; : .'..; .·· ··'- Victory for Rowland, it is regarded as mqre ; thart, a vie-: torj'. for Rowlandifor" he has'Reb Rus: sell ready to go back at i-\t Giants in New York." Reb is an excellent-left- hander, but decidedly - but .of -place; in today's chili.. The edge game is likely to count for more than'the ^two-g-ame margin the Sox previously held, for one more game .is all, tne Sox now need to, call thenisejves champions of .the world. ".Jphn 1 McGraw, -.the; expectation .-is, will'-hurl- Riibe -Benton back 'at. his rivals. The showing 1 Benton made in New York when he opene'd the series there should be disconcerting to Rowland's champions, for they must-play the seventh game on. the; Polo 'grounds, probably on the day | fololwing 1 the sixth .contest. No date has yet been set for tne seventh.en- counter. - : The' -choice for Rowland, however,, is greatly undecided for he still ;has the pick ,'of Faber or : , Cicotte, despite- their appearance today. The warm-u^ at the Polo Grounds Monday, should Simpson. The lineup: , y. j 1 Wisconsin, 0... Pos... Notre Dame 0, Sivyer .. le. Hayes Scott It Stiile Kralovec-..'..·· lg . ' · · · · · Andrews Carpenter../..,.-: c. Galiun. .;.·........rg. '.. Hancock (Capt.). .rt... Kelley- - j... .... .re.; Simpson qb.. Davey.. Ihb.. Gould. rhb. Ryzdfwski Ma-A -yan Philbin King ..(Capt) Phalen .', Brandy Bahan Jacob!.' fb Miller Substitutions: Keys' for Kelly j Kelley for : Goufd; Stark for Kelly, Kelley for Keyes, McGuire for Stine, Ryan for Miller, Miller for Brandy, Person for , Bahan. · : Rpfcree:. 'Masket,'North western; umpire, Birch, Wabnsh: field judge. biP- pski, Chicago;! Head.linesman, Haines, Yale. - . · · ' . . be the' deciding point. Both teams- left here New York. .[' , tonight for . NO SUNDAY GAME. The Chicago. .White Sox and the evv "York Giants 'will- be on the ad -today, traveling to Gotham for la sixth game of the world'* series, hich it scheduled for Monday aft-', noon at the Polo Grounds. ' Manager MeGraw :of the Giants on the toes yesterday, which ean* that a seventh game, if one required to dscido the series, will i played in New York. · \ , -, ;·. ; Lincoln fans are invited to tome The Star office Monday after-., ion at 1 o'clock to watch the me- apical Scoreboard .and player re- ·oduce .the New York game, pf«y Composite .Box · Score of Worlds , ^Series Battles CHICAGO, 111:. Oct. 13;--A composite box score of. the five woi Id's series-garoes follows: " New York;--i -. Burns, .!£.. ....'IS- 2-''5, 5 1 Herzog, 2b ,15 1 ' 4 '4 0 Kauff, cf. .-21 2 4.11 '1 Zim'erman,, 3b. 21 1 3 5 0 Fletcher, ss:.. 21 2 4 5' 0 Robertson, . rf.. 19'; 3 -10 13 Ho'ke, Ib..'.".;. -17 2 ' 5 McCarty. c.: Kaiiden," .c,..-.'. 10 c'allee; p...., Perrttt, p-Schupp, p.... Aridereon, p.. Tesreau, p... Beritbn. p.... ·Wilhoit ab. -r. h. tb. sb.sh. :0 1 0 . 0 0 0 II 0 1 0 0 0.' (I 0 0 a. e. o - o Illinois Trounces Oklahoma Sooners CHAMPAIGN, in., Oct, is.--Illinois swamped Oklahoma here today, amassing forty-four points'against the westerners and held the latter scoreless. . 'Illinois started things going at the blow of the whistle and befqre five minutes had passed the Orange and Mne had crossed their opponents' line for a touchdown. Oklahoma threatened a comeback at Illinois in the next fe^v minutes, but Zuppke's line held lil'p a stone wall. Illinois repeated their tactics in the second quarter , and, made, '. another touchdown. They played the line game ·while Oklahoma resorted. to the open style. ' ' . ·. ' ·Starling 1 the third quarter, fourteen points to the : jgood, Illinois ;kepf up the onslaught, atfd 'made two jtouchdowns and a placevkick made things, stand ' ' - 4 a:.:-2 X''15* 3| 6 1.0 as : they. finished,; the -third Two more touchdowns In' the final 3 j 30 "to 0 session.- u'i quarter settled the argument. '-1--. i:v 11; i.--;--.--: .18 9 - - o L _ ; ,, ' 1 0 S O 0 0 0 3 ' 0 The epidemic'" ofj insanity broke out just about Ui£.fame J a'small fuzzy animal was ob^erved'"cauterinE across tho barren wastes of.the stock yards. * It was later identified as the Giants goat. Two honest to .goodness, big league teams probably never staged a contest that so closely resembled a high school game. There were so many errors that the official scorer had to send but for an adding machine toward the last and there is :i lingering doubt that all of them were chronicled even then. Buck Weaver crowded an off year all into one afternoon. He was suffering under the? hallucination that it was a football game a.nd everytime a grounder came his way he tried to boot a field goal. The White Sox didn't forget their company manners either. They tried their blamedest to make the Giants a The howl of the wild fan calling Its mate tore tho .atmosphere wido open and left It a quivering mass. Tho air was darkened by hats, coats and other apparel hurled by the gibbering 1 maul-, ucs. If it hadn't been a cold day, this disrobing 1 Stuff might have been startling. The eighth inning 1 followed the seventh. n^V»o*\ fl\ nt- (» !+*All' t»»*4. .-» r .M tlillj?. in itself, isn't star- But what happened was. There was Sallee out there, dropping them down at' the Sox the same as ever. Suddenly there was an explosion of bane hits. White uniformed gunners began to chase each other around the bases. When It calmed downed, the Sox were two runs to the good and poor old Slirh was ancient history- Perritt relieved him, but. the home boys were.going so good they couldn't stop and shoved another run across for good measure. , ; They played the first half 'of the ninth, of course, but It was only a matter of form. The Giants gout had traveled so, far by this time that they couldn't have located him by telegraph. Those seventh and eighth inning outbursts by "the fanatics were gobs of gloom compared. with what hap- By "CY» S H E R M A N . The Cornhuskers were lugstngr the same scoring punch which they displayed in the opening gridiron fray of u week ago with Nebraska Wcsleyan und subdued the Iowa Hawkeyes, 47 to 0. yesterday on Nebraska field Once tho Huskcr attack WHS in mo tion, .the touchdowns came with com pnrativo case, while tlio Hawkoyes could not dent the defense of their beefier opponents, falling to endangoi the Nebraska son! nt any stage of the battle. -Next to the score piled up b.» the Huskers in the Iowa game of two years ago, yesterday's total wus tho largest ever registered by Nebrnska a the Huwkeyes' expense. . . . ' 'A powerful Nebraska offense tore the Iowa line Into ribbons and the Huskers'either rnn the ondb, smashci their way through tho line or hurlei forward Passes for a steady string o) brilliant Ktiins. ' Schcllcnberp, Cooli Dobson, Kellogg 1 and Otoupalik were the. main driving rods/of the Corn- buskers * attack, while ' Rhodes and Hubka, action the ends, In handling present of th e grame, and for six in- p cnc ,j w h e n - t h e hist.man was thrown nines it looked as though they would, get away .with it. But the Giants were equilly polite and handed It back in approved Cht'sterfieldian style. N Pitching Staff In Review. '.Manager Rowland had- practically his entire pitching staff on revtew. It was one of the longest parades ever seen here taking 1 two hours and thirty- seven minutps to pass a given point. A left-handed gentleman named Russell, started to pitch for Chicago and probably would have gotten a man out if Rowland had been more patient. ·At:.that, he held the Giants, down to two hits and o. walk In the first three men up. After him came Cicotte, Williams Wild eyed 1 Inen committed assault and battery oh their dearest friends. They, shouted and shrieked and rent each other's', raiment;. It was one, great, big riot--a mpb · scene, with s. ^7,000 manpower mob. And a lovely time was had by all. Sliiri and His Sweater Have Little Tragedy Ing lip',...the . was finished. boy when the game CHICAGO, Oct. 13.--After each Inning that-Slim Salee held,the White ;Sox 'helpless .this afternoon he was " shower of sweaters and blankets by his solicit- successful forward buck Cook, until wero called series of Half- durinsf a passes. Injured tho second half, directed tho Husker offense with superb JudBment, callinK sprints i" running frequently: for end which thjj Nebraska bac behind a solid wall of Interference, would dart down tho trrldtroii upd lug tho oval docp Into Hawkoye tcrHto'ry. Schellcnbarft's Indlvldunl brilliance featured tho first quarter, in which he once -broke IOCHC for a dash " of 40 yards, while on another sprint the Huskers' left halfback covered. 35 yards on a romp in which he carried tha ball across tho Iowa goal. Jjeft Fullback Dobson once .rammed through tho Hawkeye line,' sidestepped the Hecondary defense and sped 45 yards ere ,a Hawkeyo tackier broutht' him down. Tho, longest r.un of the after-, r.boii was -negotiated l)y Halfback who swung: arounci Towa's end and aprliitcd '18 jatcLs bo- t'ore he was forCcd'out of Ijoundu by an Iowa tackier. , . Iowa's Offense Impotont. . T h e Htrweyo cfCnnso Hlunvi'd off to ndvantago :on but two pl:iyu \Viird I'asnes, 'Von Laukinn luirlcrt .Mejanwhilc, a person called Sallee ; O U s tcam mate*, as ho returned to the bencji. . · t : · When ho was derricked af.ter his was bombing the White Sox from ran altitude of about six feet something 1 . But for a few mishaps, such as.when ':'? ° VU P in tho eighth Sallee shufflpd Happy Felsclx/tried to bean some i,dU*onsolately 'to the dugout^^. Not a bleacherj,te with a two bagger, thisii.^rment was proferrcd Mm. Hei puvvcd Sallee pitched a whale of same for .i^, ou t several-minutes .before he fin- six inaings. Then came the seventh. -Jackson and Felsch had gotten on after Eddip, Collins'had died. Salee wound up and. : . let drive straight at Chick · ja,nd(l's'|' bat. His aim was deadly. The 'ball' struck squarely and bounced .over, Kauff's head" in center for a ; double, scoring Joe and Happy. Th'is hit had a bullish effect'on the : ally discovere'l his own sweater. Manager McGraw was sitting- on It. South Dakota Team hats off | varieties suffered annili- ; ·· MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 13.--Minnesota trounced South Dakota state -in ;a one- I^orthrbp field this afternoon,-scoring 64 points while South Dakota;"'Cleyen lation as fans vented their .enthusiasm hoiajmr m ,by Joyfully pounding their neighbor's ' SCO rele S a. ""it was"theTrst! : game''for heads.- . , v, . ·-. .v 'A . .the Gophers..'"Their., goal linojit-as at -.'.Gandil then 'took third, on 'an out"^^^^*; j n jj re a,t jaanger.7 ,,.''"'" land Sch.alk .walked. Lyjin, batting for | Tho star Gopher center. Vernon Wil- iWilliams,. tried to strlkS^out. But bo- j lifirtisi was declared ineliglb'le as the fore he had accomplished'this laudable T8q-u.''.d' went on tire field- before tho effort, Rariden grot a hunch Schalk'panic. Harry Williams, Jr.. son of was trying to steal ceiiterfield. -Bill's Coach Williams, played center Instead. NOTRE DAME NEXT ON HUSKER SCHEDULE Totals \.. : C, icago-- 'Leibbld. .rf- J. Collins; rf... IS McMullin. 3b.. IS E. Collins, 2b. IS Jackson. If..'.. 19 .J61 15 45 60 4 3 326 59 8 ab. r. h. tb. s'\sh. o. a.-e. 3 1 Felsch, ef:.. Gandil. Ib... Weaver, ss.. ·Schnlk; c Russell, p... CIcot'te, p... Faber, p.... Banforth. p. \VillIams. p. ··Risberg .. 1 3 3 3 1 2 6 fi 1 i 5 0 0 0 7"*0 5 ;0 0 / 0 of n 2 0 1 0 6 10 4 5 7 5 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 1 2 1210 15 8 0 33 2 54 4 10 12 28 5 r Totals 163 17 ff 56 6' 2 129 66 11 ·Wilhoit batted- for-Perritt in second game. ' » · ··Risbergr batted "for" Danforth In fourth game and for Cicotte in flf'h game. ^ ·**Lynn batted,. for Williams in fifth game. Score by in"nings: New-York 2 2 0 5 2 0 2 2 0--15 Chicago- ...~ '.0-^ 2 6 0 1 3 3 0--17 Summary: Two-ba°e h't--Kauff, Flet^ oher, Felsch.' Gsndil, McMulHn, 'J. iC3l- lins. Weaver, * B. ColHn 1 *. Robertson, Holke. Three-base I hit--M-Cafty, -Bo ertson, 'Z!mmerman.l Horned-runs--KaufT 2, Felsch. Struck, put--By.,Glgotfe 12, -Jjy Faber 5^ by WilHariis 3, by Salleo 4, i»y Schupp 9, by Anderson 3, by T'srcau 1, by Benton 5. Bases on balls--Off Cicotte 2.1 of Faber 1. off Russell 1, off, Sallee 4, off Schupn 2. off Tesreau 4. off Perr'tt 1. Double plays--Herzog (unassistrdVJ-Rari- ' 1 "n to Herzog; Hereof? to Fletcher to Holke; Faber- to Weaver" to Gandil; Weaver to Gandil: Felsch to'E. Collins to Weaver; Weaver taE, Colirris.-to Gandil j Faber to,Schalk to GnndiirMeMulIln 'to Gsndll; McMullin to" K^ACollIns to Gandil. · / , ' / ! . C'HICAGO, 48; VAND^RBILT, 0. CHICAGO.- Oct. 13.--Six thousand Maroon rooters and a small band of ·Nashville ;followers : tTits Afternoon saw! the north, win from the south In the Intersectlohal gridiron contest between Chicago, and Vandcrb'.It universities. ·.The final score was 48 to 0. . , PHILBIN, Right Tackle. v RYDZEWSKI, ' Cent«r. i *· · 1. The Ncbraska-Notre , Dame' football, trarne, scheduled'for 'next'Saturday .in Lincoln, 'is one ot the 'big- eventla ot the Cornhuskers' home bookings. It is'a content which Nebraska hppcs to win; a battl^ which Is expected to Jam ,the stands ,to capacity. ; Notre Dame invariably ha"» a team rbade''up''bf 'Mg,[ powerful players, and this.,year's Catholic aggregation is no exception.' Th^' Star, In tlie axjcbrnpanylng- illustrations, presents the likenesses of .Philbin, : ^yclzewflki and rtonchclti,' three of~Hi 0 huskiest huskies on the Notre Dahie eleven.' -.',,. RONCHETTI, Fullback. o. forward pass to Captain Duvl.s which netted 37 yards 'and Jenldns shot another pass to Von Ijackuin .which cri-' abled the Iowa fullback to coyer 3S yards. The Nebraska forwards" stbppod nlmost everj' Hawkeye effort to buck the line' or skirt the ends. Statistics of the cornhat Indicate thab the Huskcrs made 4H first downs' pj 713 yards from snapbnek. Iowa's credit was two first -downs :.and 104 yards. The Cornhuskers gained , S3 yards on seven Kiicccssful passes/ while four passes netted the Hawkeyes 80 yards. Penalties, whlcli "held t Huskers scoreless during tlio third quarter, cost Nebraska 135 yards.'Iowa was not set back a single yard on penalties. Throe punts by pobsbn of Nebraska netted the Huskers 11-! yards. Sixteen punis and kickoffs by the Hawkeyes totalled 535 yards. Ne r braska returned the Iowa- kicks a total of 153 yards and Io tv a's returns. netted only five yards. · ' . ' " · · . , . Many of the Penalties' plastered onto the Cornhuskers wore Inflicted by Referee Reid,: : who claimed that. .the Nebraska backs, "wfire in ,rnotioil before the ball' had been 'passed from center. This particular violation of the rules calls for a loss, of five yards. fit is sufficient to explain 'that .the' 1 , referee Is not accustomed to the Stewart style of. play In .which : the .center .makes a side pass tff-the. runner. The " center but -tho Huwkeyes downed the ball .In inldfield. Two line plays by Davia und. Nugent, netted only four /yards and Dbbsou then broke up a Hawkeyo forward : pass. Captain. Davl ^ventured ii dropklck for goal from the 50-yard lino. The Huskers broke through, and blocked the kick, Rhodes pouncing ' onto the ball on Iowa's 38-yard line. A second touchdown was In sight and tho Huskers responded superbly. Scliellcnbcrg and OtouPalik accounted for ten yards of- distance on tw6 plays. A five-yard penalty was. not sufficient to halt the Nebraska attack, as .Schellenberg shot a forward pass to /Rhodes for 18 yards and Cook followed with an 18-yard sprint around Iowa's right wing In (which he romped over th'o Hawkeyes' goal. Von Lackura's klckoff was good for 50 yards and Schellenberg lugged it back 26 yards. Dobson line-bucked to a first down, but the Huskers were set back 15 yards on a penalty. A forward pass, Schellenberg to Rhodes, made up for the penalty and Cook cleared the end for 13 yards on -the next play. Schellenberg 1 followed with an end sprint In which he reeled off 30 yards and planted 1 the ball behind the Hawkeyes' goal for the third touchdown. .. Dobson Negotiates Long Gain. Dobson's line buck ; and subsequent sprint for 46 yards featured the Nebraska advance to the fourth touchdown, although Cook carried the oval for nine yards on the Play which i put tho ball over the final line. An- end spi-lrit by Cook for 25 yards factored largely 'in tho fifth touchdown, th« scoring of which was made complet* when Cook- 'hurled a perfect forward pass to "Hubka, ',, who snared the ova. when. going ?atVfull speed and ran. 17 yards to tlie'*Iowa goal. 1 ' : Penalties- _stbpped the Huskers in their et'fiSrtS. tb score during the third. quarter, ' : JitHdugh the proteges of Dr. Stewart- piled un ten first downs In that period wof play. The , fourth .quarter was ·pro'ductive of two more touchdowns. sPodtacular 48-yard run by starts . and the backs get into motion simultaneously, on a charging .signal. : Dr.' Stewart, had no'criticism ttp offer with reference ,to /-Referee Reid's penaljties t ';/other than to relate that · other' feferees had -punished his team until ;thOy .solved .and' understood the charging signal system of offense, which practically precludes the possibility that the backs might start ahead of the,-pass. , , . ' Huskers Soon Under Way. Iowa, won the! toss,and Captain Davis chose: to receive the kickoff %v;hile , der fending the west 'goal. Munh kicked off for the Huskers and. twice booted the ball -.out,, of s bounds, by virtue of which-' the oval Passed over; . to..- · the Hawkeyes, who were permitted, under the .rules, to put it In play, on. their 40-yard-line. _The;Iowans resorted to a forward' pass on. the' first. play, ;Von JLackum faking n punt and then hurling the ball, to : payis, who -neg-otlated a gain "of 3T yards. The" Hawkeyes lost four yards. In a futile effort to buck the Husker-line/and .then tried two more ..passes, giving over the ball on downs on-Nebrask/i's 2G-yard line. The Cornhuskers wasted no time Jn tearing their,way throiigh arid around the'Jbwa'line. - Two 'off-tackle smashes by;Schellenberg netted eight yards and a line byck by Dobson added 1 another yard to' ^the:; Cornhuslcer i advance. Schellenb'erg·' then -swept; around the Hawkeyes'i' left wlng ; \'an,(l covered 40 yards," The Hawkeye's"stopped- a line plunge, ''b'ut 'SchellenberK cleared the end for eleven yards,and;Co6k/-peeled off eight yards around the qthervwing. l)obsori followed .with. a. four-jyard buck, ..carrying 1 the ball over, the Iowa goal,' ;but the .Huskers' wore '··penalized, for five yards".and the touchdown was disallowed. Cook then''signalled -for another line smash ,by Dobson, who ripped hla; way through the Hawkeye forwards and downed the pigskin behind the final chalkllne v for the first touchdown of the afternoon.. Captffln Shaw kicked the goal.;! ' Cook Speeds to Touchdown. · · lowaV klckof£ wda. blocked by M *' : '^-^^^^M----^- Munu Sam Kelloggv carried tho ball - deep nto Iowa '· territory and the 'Huskel-s rammed tlielr^way down the rectangle. Otoupalik' going over on the final play; The seventh touchdown was registered y Left 'End Rhodes, who -blocked an bwa punt; · src'covered the ball and downed it :behind the goal posts. Comment by the Coaches. Coach Howard Jones of Iowa credited the '.". Cornhuskers with havlnsr M'htpped ! the Hawkeyes so' decisively is to make him like it. ' "I had ..o.,, better team than the one vlilch Nebraska defeated last year at Iowa" City," ho .said Saturday night, 'but ; J Nebraska is much stronger. especially;, oh ihe''6ffierise, than aryear ago., The .line .',is ; :, .strong. , the Inter- 'erorice on dnd "funs ."showe'd · niany flashes, of .brilliance and the .backs are groat. I fen red; that the odds were against; us when we came to Lincoln nd I knew we were .whipped before .he game hud been going three minutes." ..Assistant Coach,vFockne of Notre: Dame, who scouted the Cornhuskers or Jesse Harper's Catholics,' compll- mented the' Nebraska team on Its intory. "You have no , Chamberlain this f ear," ho said, "but Schellenberg . is no of the most brilliant, young half- ibncks I have looked -at j n fieveral yearei The Nebraska' team, as a whofc! Is f much ' stronger than last year. Tho fact that Notre Dame played Wisconsin to a scoreless tie argues iiothing:. with reference to the result of'bilr game with the Cornhuskers next Saturday in Xlncoln. , I "am clalmin«r. nothing for, Notre Dame, but if we cnn give you ; as good a game aa tlie one of two , years ago on Nebraska field, Notre Dame will be satisfied. ' ' . ' · " · ' (Gontlnued on page six) Saturday Football At Lincoln--Nebraska, 47; Iowa, 0. At Pittsburgh--Pittsburgh, 41; Le- 10; 13; high, 0. At Pittsburgh--Carnegie Tech., Westminster, 0. · I At Washin9ton, Pa.--W. and J, West Wirgihia Wesleyan, 6. At Cleveland--Case, 0; Ohio Wesleyan, 0. , /"; -. , At -Cberlin--Oberlin, 7; Heidelburg, 7.* At Athens--Wooster, 20j Ohio, 0. - : At polumbus--Ohio State, 40;' Northwestern," 0. At Bloomington--Indiana, 40; St. Loujs, 0 . " ' - · ' · · ' . - ' . , . At Lexington--Mjami, 0; Kentucky State,-,0.'.;;'-··'·,·- ·'*.../-.'- : At Columbia, Mo.--Kansas'Aggies; 7; .Missouri, U.,.6. . " · · At Crawfordsviller-Georgetown, "14; Wabash, 6. " ..At Lafayette--Purdue, 7; Depaiou, 6. At 'Chicago--Amertir?ri CoU'jge of. Physical Culture, 12; Chicayo Tech.,-0. At Houston--Rice, 6; Texas'Chris- tian University, 0. At - Camtridge^Harvard Informal^ 35; Naval Reserve, 0, At Cambridge--Harvard Freshmisn;" 16; Andover, 0. ' . " ' At Hanover, N. H.--Dartmouth, 32; Middlebury College, 6. At Syracuse--Syracuse, 14;, Rutgers, 10, : ·". · ' f ) ·· At Chicago--Chica'go, 48; Vanderbilt, 0 . . . - ' / . .At Grinned,'-la.--Grinnell,'77; Highland Park, 0. :. ' At Omaha--Creighton, 12; Drake, 4. At West ..Point--Army, 34; Virginia, Military Institute, 0. . At Ithaca--Williams, 14; Cornell, 10 At Annapolis--Navy, 62; Maryland State, 9. At Minneapolis--Minnesota, 64; South Dakota, State, 0. At Champaign, III.--Illinois, 44; Oklahoma, 0. At Austin--University of Texas, 35| Southwestern U.,-0. ^' At Fayetteville, Ark.--Arkansas U., 19; Hendrix College, 0. At Ln'wrence, Kas.--Kansas, 33; Em« poria .Normal, 0. - AfBallas--Baylor, 55; Trinity, 0. · At Denver--Denver U., 7; Coloradi U., 0. ; \ ' At Brunswick, Me.--Bowdoin, 25| Fort- Baldwin, 0. At Atlanta^Georgia, Tech., 32; Da" vidson, 10. , Mercenburg ' Academy, 14; Prineo- ,, ten, Freshmen, 0. · At Cheyenne--Colorado Mirier*, S1( Wyoming, U., 3. . At Beavordam--Watertown, 13) «M A · 'V . B»av«rdam, 0. i NEWSPAPER

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