The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 21, 1926 · Page 36
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 36

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Sunday, November 21, 1926
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Section" c I THE EAGLE'S SPORTING SECTION Professional and Scholastic Activities in Sports Football, Baseball, Racing and Athletics Sport News, Pictures, Cartoons snd Features by Expert Writers. NEW YORK CITY. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21. 1920 FIVE CENTS i "Z- YALE WINS "BIG 3" GAME WITH HARVARD N. Y. U. BEATEN GEORGETOWN OVERWHELMS FORDH AM BROWN KEEPS SLATE CLEAN ARMY HARD PRESSED NAVY HAS WALK OVER NOTRE DAME WINS AGAIN BEAT HARVARD BY 12-7 E Horween's Men Score on Long Pass, Then Lose Lead. Wadsworth Yale's Hero Gets 23-Yaiti Field Goal. Bunnell Duplicates From 40Yard Mark. -Vew Haven, Conn., Nov. 20 MP) Thrusting two mighty feet out of the ahndow of threatening defeat, a hmlsed and battered Yale bulldog Miked Its way to victory over Har vnrd before a throng of 80,000 In the New Haven bowl today, 1 2 to 7. 'Two spectacular field goals by .Terry Wadsworth and Captain Tibby Bun ncll rescued the game for the Blue in the second half after a sensational 10-yard pass had unexpectedly put the Crimson out in front by a single pulnt, 7 to 6. Leaping Into the fray, a minute man from the sidelines who hud only one task and did It well, Wadsworth clinched Yale's triumph with a placement kick from the 28-yard line. It remained for Bunnell, however, to contribute a spectacular climax to the struggle. His drop kick was one of the longest of the season, the ball soaring over the cross-bar in the fourth period from a point near the 40-yard line. Kor a time during the gripping struggle of the ancient rivals It ap- t peared that Yale, in spite of a more alert and versatile attack, would fall short of victory, as it had so often done in the last two years. Three times in the first three periods Ell's sons pushed to within scoring range, only to see the place kicks of the husky Bturhahn travel wide of the uprights. But where Sturhahn failed two other sturdy warriors of the Blue succeeded, and under the clouts . of their unerring toes Yale draped "We'curfain to triumph over four successive defeats in a glorious finish. . Harvard Errors Glaring. Although the Cambridge team's stunning touchdown by Saltonstall in the third period, raised Crimson hopes for a victory over Yale for the first time since 1822, Harvard mistakes were too frequent and glaring. Blocked kicks and intercepted passes kept the play for the most part In Harvard territory. Sturhahn going over for Yale's touchdown in the second period after Richards had blocked a punt by Coady and sent it rolling toward the Crimson gosl line. Harvard was only twice within easy scoring range, taking advantage of its second opportunity to put over a touchdown after Guarnaccla had failed to capitalize the first on an attempted field goal. Guarnaccta's chance came shortly after the Yale klckoff. which Quarterback Stafford carried back 35 yards In a brilliant run through the Ynle ranks to the Blue's 45-yard mark. From this point Harvard started a drive through the Yale tackles, alternated with short aerials by Guarnaccla to Hayles and Stafford. Mopped just Inside the 20-yard line. Harvard sent Guarnaccla back for the kick, but the ball soared far from the uprights and one minute later Harvard found herself on the defensive as Noble lifted a long punt over Stafford's head to the Crimson 10-yard line, v Misses First Kick. . It then became Yale's turn to miss the first of attempted three field goals, Sturhahn falling to hoist a place kick over the bar from Harvard's 24-yard lino after an Ell offensive, featured by the running of Noble, had taken the ball to the G'amhrldge eleven's 14-yard lino. ' But the Harvard defense, while rock-ribbed against the Ell running i attack when a touchdown threatened, caved unexpectedly a minute later. Coady's attempt to kick his i team out of danger was aimed low nd Richards, breaking through, ' Crashed full Into the ball and sent ! .It spinning toward the goal line. : Kturhahn, who balanced his failure as a placement kicker by outstanding line play, leaped after tho pigskin and with a clear field ahead chased it over the last chalk mark for a touchdown. . Sturhahn, missing his subsequent try for thn extra point, had his third shot at the Harvard goal post immediately after tho next kick-off. Blocking another of Coady's punts, he set himself on the 29-yard line for another placement kick, but once more tho pigskin floated to the side ' of the uprights and the half ended . with Yale leading 6 to 0. Sturhahn Misers Again. Undismayed, Yale called on Stur-hahn's boot a fourth time at the opening of the second helf. Interception of a Harvard forward pass by Kline and a 26-yard dash by Ho-ben on a fake kick pushed the Crimson hack to its 25-yard line, but again Sturhahn was not equal to the task, and, Harvard recovering a fumble on Yale's 29-yard line shortly afterward, made its bold stroke for victory with the long pass to Saltonstall which resulted in a .touchdown. Chuuncey, who had entered the game in the second period, was on tlie sending end of the toss, which fell Into the Harvard end's arms with a clear field ahead. Saltonstall caught the ball on the ten-yard line and raced the remaining distance. I'hauncey kicked the extra point, cutting Harvard in the lead. The unexpected turn spurred Yale to an overhead counter attack, and In two spectacular heaves, Hnlabird to Kline, and Kline to Scott, the ball was advanced from the kick-off to the Crimson 20-yard line. Here Vadsworth was rushed Into the fray and on the second play ho put over Continued oil 1'age 2. I - j ... ? - , " " .i ?J Yft f - .'Y - - . t Y ' Y ' - - Y Cornhuskers CrushN. Y. U. In Snowstorm, 15-7, After Connors Gives Violet Lead LINCOLN, NEB., Nov. 20 (JP) One Eastern invasion of a Western grid-Iron was unsuccessful here this afternoon when New York University, previously undefeated, went down before the onslaught of the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers, 15 to 7. Playing on a rough, frozen field blanketed with a steadily falling snow, the Huskies displayed their best brand of Missouri Valley football, while the powerful Violets took their first defeat in nine straight games. Although the visitors showed enough speed to bear up the enviable record with which they came Into the fray, the Nebraska team outplayed them throughout. The invaders broke away in the first quarter for the first score. Connors scooped up Howell's fumble and made a spectacular 68-yard run for a touchdown. The Easterners hardly threatened to score a second time and the ball remained In the Violet's territory fully two-thirds of the time. Strong's kick for point after touch down proved to be the Easterners last score. o Howell's Ten-Yard Plungo Gives Huskers First Score. The Husk em made their first score In the second quarter. Presnell caught a punt on the New York 43-yard line and shook off four tackier In a 20-yard run. A 16-yard plunge by Stephens put the ball near enough the visitors goal line to cause the 15,000 spectators to hold their breath when the quarterback fumbled and then recovered. Howell then plunged ten yards for a touchdown. Bobby Stephens dropkick for the exera point failed. It fell to Stephens also to add six points to the Husker score in th fourth quarter. Nebraskak worked into the invaders territory until the ball was on the New York two-yard line.. Stephens went through the line for a touchdown. S iron if Is Outbooted By Western Rival. The game was featured equally with line plunges and punts. "Blue" Howell, injured early In the seanon, relieved Presnell today by carrying the ball a large part of the time for Nebraska. Connors and Briante did the lugging for the Violets while Strong took care of the punting. His kicks, however, being as Ineffective as those of the opposing toe-man. Fumbles were frequent, particularly among the buskers, because of the slippery ball. The field was covered wth snow which reached a depth of two Inches or more in the last period. o Players Wore Gloves Because of Cold. Many of the players wore gloves part of the gam. There was little pacing down until the lolcts opened o na few In the last quarter in a final effort to rally from the losing end. None o fthem was completed, However. Nebraska tried one pass hi the first quarter. Although Stephens' punting toe fniled to work with accustomed accuracy, nearly all of his punts going out of bounds, he sent the pigskin between tho goal posts for a perfect field goal fro mthe 24-yard line in the third quarter. FIRST PEKIOB. Captain Stiner won the toss and chose to defend the north goal. Ken Strong kicked off for the Violet. Stephens ran to his own 30-yard line. After Howell and Presnell pained five yards through the line the Violets were set buck five yards for offside. Nebraska got a first down when Howell went through the line for thne yards, but the Westerners were set back for offside on tho next play. Jtoberts of N. Y. U., trying for a totirhhack let Stephens's punt roll to the Violet's tthree-yard lino, whence Connors was forced to punt again to Stephens. One of the Interesting Incidents Y t s - t - v' l1 ' HOI.ABIH.D OF YALU, CAIUlxING The Nebraska quarter rushed the punt to the Violet's 20-yard line. The men from the Hall of Fame did tho "stonewall act" on their own 20-yard line and forced Stephens to try a 27-yard drop kick which missed the goal poles. N. Y. U. failed to make a first down by a margin of a yard and Stephens ran Connor's ensuing punt from the 00-yard line to the 45-yard line. A pass, Stephens to Lawson. was grounded and the versatile Stephens missed a field goal from the 35-yard line. Once more the Nebraska forward wall crushed the X. Y. IT. attack and Stephens downed Strong's punt on Nebraska's 45-yard line. The Cornhuskers attacked furiously and made a first down and J 5 yards through the line on plunges. As things began to look bad for the New Yorkers, the fleet Mr. ronnnr fccooped up Howell's fumble and raced 75 yards for a touchdown. Strong-'s kick for the extra point gave the Violet a 7 0 lead. SECOND PERIOD. Starting on N. Y. TJ.'s 45-yard line Presnell of Nebraska was repulsed at left tackle. Howell fumbled again on the next play, but Lawson's vigilance recovered, though it cost Nebraska two yards. Starting on their own 24-yard lino, where Stephens had punted out of bounds, N. Y. TJ. tried the lfpe onoe and then returned tho punt to Stephens, the widely heralded "T. N. T. L." Lassman dropped the safety man on Nebrnska's 37-yard line. Once again Meehan's line forced Nebraska to put, but the clever Stephens sent the ball off on tho sidelines on the 31-yard mark, w Briante hit the line twice for a total of flvo yards. Strong punted to Stephens, who gained only fivo yards before being dropped on his own 20-yard lino. Nebraska was guilty of tripping on this play and the ball was given to N. Y. U. Briante and Strong bucked the lino for two yards. A pass, from Connor to Briante, was Incomplete. The powerful Cornhuskers' lino rushed through and blocked Strong's attempted field goal. The bounding ball was picked up by PreMsnell, who ran to Nebraska's 38-yard line. Stephens and Howell, with plunges of seven and five yurds, respectively, gave Nebraska first rliwn in midfleld. Howell thumped the left tackle for two yards, but Stephenso was stopped by the N. Y. t. right tackle and punted out of bounds on the Violet 25-yard line. j, Y. LVs offensive shoved Briante through center for five yards, allowed h i ni to be blocked on a second ptuiiKe anil ended when Strong fell to the ground, recovering a hud pass from the center for a J 5-yard setback. I'rcsnHI ruced through the Violet team with Strong's punt for 2fl yards to the New Yorkers 22-yard line and before the Violets could Continued on Page 9. : Y Y',. v TIIK B.M1I1 FOR A TURK F-YARD GAIN IX Till'. SIXTOND PERIOD, BEING TACKLED IY HELL OF HARVARD. College Football Results EAST Vale, K; Harvard. 7. Army, 21; Urslnui, IX brown, 40; New Hnmpnhln, 12. Navy, 35; Loyola (Baltimore), 13. Lafayette, tt; Lehigh, 0. Syracuse, 12; Niagara, 7. Hwarthmore, 13; Rutgers, 0. Opnrsptown, 39; Konlham, 0. 'arnegle Tech. 20; Weal Va., 0. UenevH, 15; Alleghany. 0. Oanldhia. 13; .St. John's (Brooklyn). 0. I'ennaylvani Military College, 25; Juniata, 0. Vlllanova, 45; Ht, Joopph'n 0. Lebanon VaMy. 7; Dlcklnnon. 6. Tfinple, 13; WaahlnRton College, 0. N. Y. AgKlesi ; Vpsala. 0. ronii, AkkIh, M; Kensaelaer, t. HUHquehannn, 12; Alfred, 0. Tuftn, 4; &i$m. Angle. 13. T' .ton University, 3; Holy Cross, 0. MMdletmry. 13; Provirlmtce, 13, Hethany, 7; Way iihs burg. 0. West Maryland, 40; Burkn-11. 0. St. Bonaventure. 13; Ht. Thomas 0. Haverford. 27; Delaware. . Bofttoit College, 39; trettynburg;, 0. SOITH. Wakeforest. ft; Oultford. ft. South Carolina. 20; North Carolina State, 14. Kurmnn, 7; Citadel. 0. Emory and Henry, 26; Elort. 0. I'pmre. 7; Kenturkj, 0. Mercer, 81; Oglethorpe, 7. lxiyola (New Orleans), 7t; Lincoln Memorial, 0. Florida, 0; Hampden Sidney, 0. Loutsvlllo, 27; Marshal). 3. Minni.Fl WKST. Michigan. 7; Mlnnnsota. 6, Wtsconaln. 14; Chicago, 7. south Dakota Btate, 3; University of Detroit, 0. Coo. 3!; Beloit, 0. H.inover. 25; Hose Poly. 0. Toledo I'.. 43; Buffalo. 7. Ht. Xavler, 21; Wert; Virginia Wesleyan, 7. Csse, 0; Western Ileservt), 0. OiierMn, ; Wooster, 0. Muskingum, 27; Marietta, 6. Ohio Westeyan, 8; Denison, 0. Wit ten bene. 7; Ohio, . Ihiyton, 30; Butler, . Akron. 30; Kenyon. 0. Hiuikell Indians, 40; Michigan fKate, 7, Ohio State, 7; Illtnola, 6. 44 'First Lady" Sees Quantico Triumph Washington, Nov. 20 (tP) Playing without the aid of their backflcld stars in tho commissioned rank, the Quantico Marines today again won the Army-Navy service championship by overwhelming the Fort Ben-nlngs, Oa., Infantry team, 27 to 7. This victory enabled the soldiers of tho sea to retain the President's Cup, first competed for last year, ami keep unbroken their long string of victories over tho best tho Army has been able to place against them. A colorful crowd, including IiIkIi officials of both services, tilled tho Catholic I'nlversity stadium. Mrs. f'oolidge presented tho silver cup to ("apt. "i4eke" Ballsy o( the victors, a Marine officer who went into the game at center during the closing minutes of play. Acting for tho President, who was unable to attend, tho Klrst Ijidy greeted Captain Bailey with a Harm handclasp. Hhowing impartiality as between the two services, Mrs. Coolldge sat with Secretary Wilbur on the Navy side for the first part of tho game and then crossed over between the halves to take her place with Sec-rotary Davis on I he Army side. TOM BOYD INJl'HED. (Special to The Eagle.) Plnehurst, N. S., Nov. 20 Tom Boyd. Fox Hills golf professional, left here today with the professionals attending the pro tournament with his right leg In a plaster cast. Utep-plng off the train lie pulled th ligaments In his le, which proved to be very painful and prevented him from taking part In the final day's play. An X-ray exam! :tlnn by lr. Murr showed that the ligaments hud been severely twisted. The doctor suggested that It would lie ot h'HHt "IX wei'ks before Boyd could walk. He was heeled lo the train l y l'.il Ooyte and Johnny Clolilen. oj the New Haven Grid Batlh f - - Y - - ' v Northwestern, 13; Ia, f. N'jtre Dame, 21; Drake, 0. Purdue, 4; Indian. 14.. MlaMoiiri, Ifi; Kansas, 0. Kantuui Aggies. 2&: Iowa State, 3. Wahaari, 6; Depauw, 0. North Dakota, 9; (Marquette, t Oklahoma, 47; Ht. Louis. 0. Loyola, 7; Arkansas I'oly, 0. FAR WEST. Nebraska, 16; N. Y. Univ., 7. Stanford. 41; CRllfornla, 6. Keglo, 22; Wyoming. 7. Colorado, 12j Colorado fcftnte. Teachers, 3. Virginia, 67; Randolph Macon, 0. Montana Mines, 14; Montana Normal, 0. Whlttter ColIfRO. 80; fledlands Univ., 0. Occidental Collpge, 23; Pomona, 0. California Institute, of Technology, 7; T'nlversity ot California , (Southern brunch). 3. New Mexico, 35; Western State Col-leg' (Colorado), (1 Southern c 1 1 forn la. 38; Idaho, 6. Oregon Aggien. IS, Oregon, 0. Colorudo Aggies, IB; Brig ham Young College, (. SCHOLASTIC. Kuikeley. 22; Kasthampton, 0. Manual. 41; Brooklyn Tech, 0. KraHtmi. 4t- Ntuyveaant. 0.., Marrjuand, 2- ; Alumni, 0. Hnyw High. 2tf; Huhwck, 0. Thomas Jefferson, n ; James Madison, 7-Flushing. 7: Jamaica, 6. HJftimontJ Hill. 12; Far Rockaway, 0. Brooklyn livening, 28; Washington TTetghtw Kvening. 0. New Utrecht, 14; Brooklyn Prep, 7. Jll'ksvllle, ii; Wratbnry, 0. Ulen Cove, 7; Port Washington. 0. Lawrence, 7 5 ; Hcward Park, 0. Baldwin, 19; Blverhead. 7. Friends Academy, 85; Woodmere Academy. 0. Valley Strram. 6; Oreanslde, 0. (treat Neck. 41; Mlneola, 0. IV inn wood Hrhool. 40; Ht. Tames, 0. Frceport, 21 ; Hempstend, 6, I.ynbruok. 11; Patctiogue, . N. Y. Military Academy, 47; Seton Hall Prep, t. Textile, 33; Oeorge Washington, fi Peeksklll Military Academy, 13; Peeks-kill High. . Mount Vernon. 7; Tonkers, 0. tinrtnn, 23; Port Cheater, 7. T'e ham, 9; Mamaronerk, 2. Manhattan Prep., 33; Clason Point. 0. Penn Gets Stiff Drills Since Cornell's Comeback Philadelphia, Nov. 20 0W The I'nlversity of Pennsylvania football team will wind up Its training grind for the Cornell pa mo with a scrim ma kg on Franklin Field Monday afternoon. On Tuesday the entire squad will leave for the Seaview Country Club at Ah-Necon, where they will remain until Thursday morning- The brilliant comeback nf Cornell apainKt Dartmouth, with report from scoutM that Dnblo has a tremendous attacking combination, made a frrcnt inipreNHiun on tho Pennsylvania coaches. As a result nt iff scrimmaRe drlllH, with the Khost ball and floodlights turned on until late, havo been the rule Hince lnnt Tuesday. The meeting on Thanksgiving tny will Im? the 33d between the two rivals, with Pennsylvania holding tho upper hand In victories at 23. Cornell has been the winner aeven times, the remaining games having resulted in ties. Purdue Downs Indiana In Hoosier Battle, 24-14 Iiffiyette, Ind.. Nov. 20 tJPi Tn a spiirkling battle Purdue, by virtue of a htHKhlng off-tackle and circling end attack, won from Its historic rival, Indiana, here today, 24 to 14. From the sensational 56-yard run of "Cotton" Wilcox in the lirat period to the unseccessful attempt of Wilton to hoot a Held goal from midfleld in the closing mfnutffl Phelnn'a charges set u pace which Indiana gamely tried to match. Tl'FTS BKATS MASS. AM.IKK. Med ford, Mass., Nov. 20 (JP) Tufts overwhelmed ita traditional rival, Massachusetts Agricultural College, by a score of 45 to 13, today. Taylor of Tufts was the tar of the game scoring three touchdowns, one of them after a 70-ynrd run. Kills. Tuft's (jititrteTbark, took a kickoff and ran !0 yards to Hen re. Then two Aggies touchdowns resulted from penalties. Twice the Amherst men were given the ball on Tutf's one-yard line for 13-yard penHlties, snd each time they Lr U.We to push it aver. 1 '"r ir. i f t t v '4 ' Y 1 ' 1 i c:;tL;ui:I 4.w I 1 ' -4 - Y- - ;vi , y. Georgetown Ts Great Team Gives New York an Eyeful In Beating Ford ham, 39-0 By GliOllGK NOBBF. GEORGETOWN'S crashing exponents of the gentle sport of college football came to the Polo firounds yesterday to give New York fans an eyeful of another really great eleven. The Rlue and Gray team from Washington stands third in the country In accumulating points. It gave a terriflc demonstration of its offensive power against the game Ford ham Maroons. The boys from the Bronx fought to the last gasp, but they were smothered under a 39 to 0 score at tho finish. The final whistle was the signal for the rooters from the Capital City to come pouring out on the field. They charged first for the east goal posts, which swayed perilously back and forth under the Impact and finally came down. Using the crossbar as a battering ram, the Blue and Gray cohorts rushed to the west end of the field. Here a few special policemen made a temporary stand, but when they saw the engine of war that was being brought to bear against them, they rushed to safety and abandoned the posts to their fate. The boys from Washington cam well prepared. They had provided wood shavings and with these as ai basis they soon made a roaring bonfire right out in the center of the Polo Grounds. If John McGraw'j ball players could have seen the field then they never would have recognized the old place. While the victory over Fordham "was too one-sided to be much cause for such extreme exultation, the Georgetown team is something really worth crowing about. In the first place, the men are big. Connaugh-ton with 285 pounds sets a mark that the rest of the team tries its best to come up to. But while they are big. these men do the fastest, hardest charging o any line that this observer has seen this year. Their defense Is Just about impregnable. Fordham did succeed in making threo or four ttrst downs against them, hut most of these came on successful forward passes. o Backflrlri Measure Up To the Mile's Standard. But If that tremendous line is good, the backfield measures up to the samo standard. Gormley, Thompson and Nork are three of the most dangerous backs that any coach could want to be blessed with. Gormley kicks, Thompson and Nork carry the ball, and Nork throws the pusses. When you add George Mn-Cabe, a faat and really tricky open field runner, to that stellar collection you have a backfield to marvel at. Other men can rave all they want about Kockne and his Notre Dame eleven, but Georgetown, on the form it showed yesterday, looks like the better ngKreg.it ton. There are no holes in Dull Little's line. His forward wall d.ics not need a n O'Boyle to plug up the holes. Mis men all know their stuff, and the whole crew follows the ball on everv play, defense and offense both. It's an alt-star aggregation. McGrath and Carl V a 1 1 e at tho ends, Con-naughton and Saur at tackle and Grigsby at center are in a class by themselves. The visiting eleven played the first half under wraps, evidently under orders not to open up under any conditions. But when the old steamroller got under way in the semnd hHlf, there was no stopping the Blue and Gray. Five touchdowns wer made and each one by a different man. Thompson, Nork. MeCabo, Dwyer nnd Flavin did the scoring, and that fact alone should serve to demonst rate the wealt h of material und the ersatility of attack tha prevails at Georgetown. o McUahe Was Most Impressive Hack. ' If you were to single out one of the ft. 1. backs for special mention ii ould have to Im Met 'a be, This fellow twisted and squirmed his way " . w -i - .'I r to three of the longest runs of the day. The determined Maroons never did learn how to stop him. The attack that Georgetown showed was extremely hard for Fordham to gunge. It started with some of the same deceptive hidden ball play that Penn has used so successfully this year. With this was combined a crushing series of sweeps over end, starting from a very similar formation. Then, at need, there was a beautiful forward passing game to he called upon. The most impressive thing about the defense was the fact that the linemen made most of the tackles themselves. These fellows had been schooled to follow the play. As a result the man with the ball would always find himself confronted by two or three tackier at the same time. And all the G. V. men hit bard, one nigh, another low and the "spares" add the finishing touch. ' - o Zov GmJinm Mill Pordliam's Hero. Fordham did what it could. Little Zev Graham, playing his last game, never did gft a chsnce to show his real stuff. It must have been a heart breaking experience for him, hut the Maroon rooters sympathized with htm, and when he finally left the game be got a resounding cheer that must still be ringing In his ears. For the rest of the boys fought hard. They were licked, but not disgraced. They never gave up for a moment, and when the Blue and Grny attack finally got started. It looked like a rout impended. But the Maroons stood up like tho panic boys they iire, and made Georgetown give Its best for every Inch It . lined. Ieary and Politis did oemnn service In the line, w title Buck lev nnd Delaney were always in the thick of the fray. The lineup: Genrretnwn (39). Mi-Jrath I'onnuudhlon. Carroll SriKhy Pnn. Fordham (ft I .ft end Leary Left t kle ranter I.ft guard Hru . . . .MeiiHy . . . Meioin . Mmnnettl M'wko Kight guard , . Saur Might tackle. . W ulte It'irht end I'nlltl formiey. , . Thorn paon . O'Neil Nork . . yimrtprlni' k . . . Urnhnm I.fft halfl.a.-k. . Riirkley KtKht hailhatk Pelaney Kullhaok V.akzwk1 Scora by (juarter. f. ft !l 1 1 3ft 0 Totirhdowtia Tomption, Nork, M (-!, Pwyer, Flavin. ion In from touchdown- (irltrnhy. 2 ; Nrott Jiml from placement tl'Nell Safety - AgHinm Forilhain. 1. Ref-ere T J. MrChe. Holy I'mm 1'mpire J .1 Unitarian. Host on Linesman W. P Masinnen. I.higl Field judge -K, M RemlH, Pennsylvania. Time of period 16 period s ii tint 1 1 utps- (ieor get own . M' "a o fur o Nell , Munn"ii fr sur ; Clark for f irigby . KM vnii for Moko , Pwyer for Thompson; Moroney for MrUmlh, illeffpla for Pwyer; Puplin for Cillesple; Tomalnl for Walte ; Scott for Nork , Flavin Tor Uormley. FordhHtn: drip for Ittiekley; Tlernan tor Helnln Pollet for Tlernan , MWI'nden for Jnt hum, A (i Connor for Mt'Citndeii; enl fur ftully; Conboy for Zaktau kl. NOTRE DM. ON TO TITLE, Rockne's Powerful Ma chine Grinds Out Easy 21 to 0 Win. Play Two More Games Mythical National Grown Seems Certain to South Bend. South Bend, Ind., Nov. 20 i Notre Dame was a step nearer Its goal of another national football championship whe nit disposed of Drake today, 21 to 0.' Knute Rockne's roving gridiron warriors now have high hopes of annexing the title of football champions of the United 8tates as did the canny Rockne's 1924 team, Carnegie Tech on Nov. 27 and the University of Southern California on Dee. 4 are the barrhr remaining In the path to a championship this season Drake did not let the Not Dame homecoming crowd off without a thrill. Karly In the second period, the Iowa lads worked the ball to vithln a vard of the Notre Dame goal line but was Anally stopped. Notre Dame's first touchdown came in the second period when Kd-wardg and Harden executed a forward pass that netted 17 yards. O'Boyle smashed through for Ij yards and Jlearden added nine yard- by an end play, putting the ball on Drake's one-yard line. Kdward pushed through for the touchdown. Near the end of the contest, one of the Drarke passes fell Into th hands of Wallace who traveled 8f yards to the Drake goal. Noter Dame, with the gsme well fn hand, worked a passing attack and two such plays In which Netmlr, Dab man and O'Boyle participated resulted In the third touchdown. O'Boyle rarrled the ball over and kicked all the extra points. Lineup: Nntra Ptma f 21 Ps. Prake ( Walah Ieft entl pelm). Hoican Left tackl tie! ter- B Smith ........ Ift guard Roher'a KrMerickt Center iMmpnon Leppia- RSirht guard Jone. Poltukjf Klht taekl Hwirp Henda end C1ve- R11r- Quarterback Tr) N'temir I.ft half hark Conk Pahman Right halfback. .Johnmn Wynnt Fullback Sullivan Scora by Pcrlodi. Notra Pa ma 0 7 0 Drake 0 0 0 14 :'t Notre Pame arorlnr: Tmieh-lownii- -Ed - wardu (ub for Riley), Wallae dub for Hendal. O'Boyl iub. for Wynne!. Point after touchdown 0'Roy1 S (drop kt'-k. Rf eree Pantels, .oyola. tTmpire ih,e, Dartmouth. Mend llnman Wyatt, Missouri. Field Judga CJnfTln. Cornell. Crescent A. C. Team Defeats British Club at Soccer In a see-saw game of exhibition soccer, played on the Crescent A. C. grounds at Bay Ridge, the eleven representing the New Moon organization defeated a team from the British Luncheon Club by the score of I goals to I yesterday afternoon. Each side scored once In the flrs. half. Wllkie of the visiting side was first to score after IB minutes of p lay, but 8cott, w ho scored f ou r times altogether, equalized for the Crescents Just before half-time, flcott made it 2-1 soon after tho restart. Damann evened up for the British Luncheon fam. Frosall regained the lead, which Scott Increased to 4-2. Then Leckey went through for the losers and once more the score was close, being 4-3 in favor of the Crescents. , Waters clinched the victory and then Scott added one more for good measure. On Thanksgiving Day. the Crescents will play at home against the Bay Ridge K. C. tsam and against thn 8. 8. Mauretanta eleven on Saturday. The lineup: freneent A. C. () Poa. Brltlah L. r. (t. Creif.ld Una! Watkirn tllll Right back lnfi Swallow Ift ba k erritt Taylor ..Right half . . . .Daw bur) Purrant enter half ... .Curwan BarrlmkUI Lft half Coon- Keenan Outald right ....Wllkh- Waters Innide right Hub RVott Canter Smith Prosall Inaida left Pamant Ftnley l1d left ....l'-key Rfr.j. Thompson. l.tnemen Ma--neh and Jone. ;a1a Srott. 4; Froah. W ter, frearent A C : Wllkie, pareann Ie-ke-, Brttuh Luncheon Club. Tlma of halca 4i minute. AMERICAN LEAGVK SOCCER. New Radford. 4; float on, I. Bet h lehem. 4 : Protdenre, 0. Springfield. 2; Newark, 1. Dollar-a-Yard Seats Go Up in Court to Cost of $25-a-Minate MINNKAI'OLIK, MINN.. Nov. 20 Pi Selper were twl)-Ing ticket! to the Mlnne-luta-MlchlKnn (tame at a "dollar a vard" here toduy. Hurry Hall unulttinKly dl-clnaed the prices to a detective. Hull told the ofticer seats on the flve-vard line were 15. on the 10-VHrd' line flO and 150 on the &0-yard line. Ills sal)in cost him $25 a minute in Municipal Court. It took four minutes to explain the ense, so Hall parted with a $100 tine.

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