The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on November 17, 1918 · Page 32
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 32

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Sunday, November 17, 1918
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0 (' BOWLING AND BILLIARDS ' ATHLETICS. GOLF THE EAGLE'S S FOOTBALL OTHER SORT N'G NEWS - NEW YORK CITY. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 17, 1918. GREAT LAKE 1 ELEVEN HUMBLES SANFORD'S GREAT MACHINE PORTING SECTION . BASEBALL. eg Naval Reserves Permit Rutgers to Score it Joints and ' Then Ride Roughshod Over the Jersey Team Mighty Robeson Brushed Aside Like a Wisp of Straw Dris- coll's Remarkable Runs. THE powerful Great Lakes Naval Station football eleven from Michigan began its Eastern invasion at Ebbets Field yesterday by blowing up the great Rutgers College rnachine 54 to 14. Whereat the 10,000 spectators who witnessed the upheaval marveled and began to speculate as to what the Westerners will do to the Navy Cadets at Annapolis a week or so hence. ' That great machine, built up by Foster Sanford, and which had not met defeat in two years, ran up against the greatest collection of football stars that has ever appeared in Brooklyn. The crowd at the side lines early in the game voiced its approval of the scarlet-clad team from New Brunswick, but when the tide of battle turned and the sailor boys began to do things to the New Jersey team, then the fickle throng turned its applause and shouted for the-winners. 1 The score of 54 to 14 about represents the difference in the two teams as Rutgers played yesterday, but the college boys still 'have a wonderful organization and one that cannot be beaten in the East, From the time when Paddy Driscoll, the clever quarterback of the sailor eleven, raced 80 yards through the entire Rutgers team early in the second quarter, the spirit of the Rutgers boys seemed to ebb, and with the re- newed courage gained by the spectacular dash by Driscoll the Great Lakes lads pulled themselves together and the issue was then never in doubt. It was the best football game Brooklyn has ever seen, and not for a minute did the 200 rooters of the S. A. T. C. of Rutgers let up in their cheers for a victory in spite of the fact that the husky sailors were adding points every few minutes. Every known trick of the game was tried by Sanford's boys, but each time some alert sailor broke up the play and finally forced Rutgers to rely on straight football. Rutgers .Sot tlio Karly Pace, Rutgers scored just 7 minutes and 42 seconds after the game started. Left Halfback Kelly crashed through for the first score after Robeson, the AU-American end of last year, had carried the ball 15 yards on a well-executed forward pass. Gardner kicked an easy goal. The only other score made by Rutgers came early in the second period when Great Lakes was penalized three times in succession. Summerill carried the ball over the line and again Gardner kicked the goal. Rutgers was through scoring for the day, and with the big handicap of 14 points facing them the sailors got together and made a procession of the game from then on. Capt. Keefe, Quarterback Driscoll and Right Halfback Kricson starred for the sailors, vhile Robeson, Kelly and Gardner tried to stem the tide of defeat for RutKers. Driscoll took the heart out of the Scarlet eleven in the second quarter when he received the ball on his own 20-yard line and raced through the entire Rutgers team for a touchdown. He kicked the goal. A few momenta later Gardner was compelled to punt and once again Driscoll, catching the ball on his 45-yard line, tore through the center of the Rutgers team for a 55-yard gain and touchdown. This brought the score to 14 to 13 in favor of the New Jersey eleven. Driscoll's try for goal struck the left-hand upright and the ball bounded back into the field. The first half ended with the ball on Great Lakes' 1 5-yard line, where it had been carried in a series of clever runs by the Rutgers players. In the intermission the students of Rutgers and whatever sailors were present executed a double snake dance on the field. The Rutgers students sang their college songs while a score of young women carried a huge flag about the field. A shower of coins landed in the flag, one woman becoming so enthusiastic that she tossed her poeketbook Into the Held. Secretary Daniels Was Late. Secretary of the Navy Josephus Daniels arrived at the game shortly after the start. He was to have thrown out the ball for the game, but was delayed. He was accompanied by Rear Admiral Usher, Rear Admiral McDonald, A. C. Bedford, chairman of the Citizens Committee of the United War Work Campaign; tT V Tivitnholl fh-.i I rvn a n of ho Brooklyn Campaign Committee; William Hamlin Childs, and other members of the committee. Secretary Daniels could not stay for the finish of the game, as he was to review the parade at the Unity Glut). During the Intermission six aviators who had heen riving over tne neia ar rived on the ground, having left their machines at Ihe Parade Grounds. Six other airplanes flew over the Park be fore the start or tne game, ana men thev left to accompany the parade. Before the end of the game the six pilots and their observers from the Mmeola field gave tne crowd a lew thrills. Flying at a height of 500 feet, they wovjld swoop down to within less than 100 feet from tne ground, ana would then slowly rise again. This stunt was repeated several times. On the last loop of the planes one of the observers stood up in his seat and dropped a football to the waiting arms of a sailor. Then Came the Slaughter. Tho second half was a regular pa rado for the sailors. On the second play of the third quarter Erlcson car ried the ball across the line for ( touchdown. Driscoll again kicked the goal. A few minutes later Driscoll went over for another score. This time he failed to kick the goal. Before the end of the period Eielson carried the ball across the goal line for another tally, Driscoll kicking the goal. Three times in the final period the sailors worked the ball across the line. Willeman and Reeves scoring, the former crossing the line twice and Reeves once. Driscoll kicked the first goal and Blacklock the other two. The mighty Robeson was helpless before the Naval lads, being swept aside ai nil times like a wiso of straw. The game netted a tidy sum for the War Work Oompaign, and the committee in charge, left nothing undone lo make the affair a most enjoyable one. Capt. William H. Kemble of the 13th C. A. was in charge of the arrangements. Al Farrier, Dartmouth, was tho referee, and Williams of Harvard oftlciated as umpire. Reed, .Springfield Training School, was the head linesman. The. Great Lakes team will sojourn up-State for a week, and will meet the West Point eleven next Saturday. Later they play the Middies. All the crack Western colleges are represented on the sailor eleven. Driscoll, the star of yesterday's game, was the quarterback of Northwestern University. Capt. Keefe starred for the Notre Dame eleven, and Kricson Is a graduate of St. Olaf's College. Ut. Lakes Naval JPos. Rutger College (14) ..Right taeItle..Fettner, cap. ..night end .........Robeson .Quarterback Iiaker .Left halfback Kelley .Right halfback ....Gardner . Fullback Summerville Training (54). Left end iireeaier Relekle Left lacklo Mount Collins .....Tjcft guard Rollins Keefe Center Redmond i 'f.nrad r Right fruard . . . reuscnaler Jones,.: Wackloek... Malas Driscoll Erlcson Abramson... Reeves Score by Periods. Rutgers 7 7 0 014 Great Lakes 0 13 10 11-54 Touchdowns Kelley, Somerlllc. Driscoll, 3; Williamson, 2; Eileson, Kricson. Reeves, Goals from touchdowns Gardner, -': Driscoll. 4; Blacklock. 2. Referee Al Farrier, Dartmouth. Umpire Williams, Harvard. Linesman Reed, Springfield. Time of periods 15 minutes. Substitutes Bernard for tlalas: French for Raker: I.auer for Reeves; Eileson for Abramson; Kull for Raker; Raker for French; Franko for Dunham; Knight for Red mond; Andrews for Feitner; Williamson for I.auer; Conzelman for Driscoll; L, 'Bernard for Breckler; Reeves for Williamson. WARNER'S MACHINE ROLLS OVER PENN Georgia Tech Scout Sees Pittsburg Eleven Roll Up 37 Points by Straight Football.- (Special to The Eagle.) Pittsburg, November 16 The University of Pittsburg football machine ran all over the organization representing the University of Pennsylvania here today, winning by a score of 37 to 0. Five touchdowns were tallied against, Hollenbach's boys four of them being turned into goals, while Tom Davies, the young star from ; the Klskl Prep School, booted the ball over tho posts from the 32-yard line. Glen Warner knew that Qeorgia Tech had a man on the sidelines in the person of John C. Brooks of Atlanta, who is connected with a big manufacturing concern here, but it he was able to uncover any extraordinary plays put up by the panthers today, he did more than the newspaper men, for Warner simply played straight football in all four periods, and by regulation end runs, center rushes and line-smashing, sent the Red and Blue of Pennsylvania to defeat. Pitt scored a touchdown five minutes after the game began. After Easterday's gains had carried the ball to the 1-yard line he was pushed over. Gouglcr missed goal. Penn held pretty well for a while, and Pitt could not get nearer the goal line than the 32-yard line, from where Davies kicked a field goal. In this period McNichol, Hopper and Harvey played desperate ly, and although frequently laid out, refused to leave tho game. The second period began with a run of 25 yards by Davies and soon afterward McCracken was pushed over from center. Davies kicked goal. Pitt kicked off, but Penn could not hold the ball and was forced to punt out of danger. Davies again got in the limelight when he shook off three Red and Blue tackles and ran over the line from the 25-yard-mark. He kicked goal, making the score 23 tp 0 at the end of the first half. The third period found Hamburger running the team and he smashed the Penn line for material gains until the ball was at the 6-yard line. Gougler was pushed over for a touchdown, the same player kicking goal. The Panthers' scored their last touchdown in the first two minutes of the fourth period. After that several substitutes were sent in and the Penn line held. The Panthers should have scored another touchdown, only for Friedman, who fumbled the ball on the 1-yard line and Penn kicked out of danger. The visitors scored only one first down and Pitt 25. Lineup: ritt (37). Position. Penn (0). Camp Devens Continues Its Winning Streak Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 16 The Camp Devens football team continued its unbroken record of victories by defeating the Naval Radio team, previously unbeaten, by a score of 10 to ,9 In the Harvard stadium today. Capt. George Hoban, the former Dartmouth and Lehigh player, scored the first touchdown on a lino plunge. Lt. Cohb kicked the goal. In the second period McGuire of Devens made a 45-yard run depositing the ball on Radio's 15-yard line, but Uie Navy hurled back their assailants to the 30-yard line from which position Capt. Hoban kicked a goal from the field. During the remainder of the game the honors were about even. DEMPSEY AGAIN FAILS TO APPEAR Princeton Has Easy Time Beating Camp Upton, 28 to 7 ROBB MAKES TWO COLUMBIA SCORES Brilliant Work by Blue and White Leader Defeats Wesley an 14 to 0. McL'arter f.eft end Peters Hilly I-eft tackle Neylon Stahl Left guard Frank Stein Center .Crawford V. Allehouse Right guard Bradley Men-is Right tackle. ...Wlthlngton R. Allehouse RiKht end H' Gougler Quarterback BroltJta Davies Ix'ft hall' li..tj Easterday Right half til-ruin McCracken Fullback McNichol How the Game Was Played First Quarter. Great Lakes won the toss and gave Rutgers the choice. Capt. Feltncr decided to kick. He booted to Eric-son on the tcn-ynrd line, who ran the ball ten yards. Driscoll punted to the twenty-yard line. On the first play, Hakas took the ball on a fumble. Two line plunges were tried. The first was good for two yards. The second was held. Driscoll attempted a forward but was thrown for a loss by Feitner. " Driscoll punted to the five-yard line. Great Lakes was penalized ten yards for fouling. Robeson stopped a two-yard plunge. Driscoll then attempted a forward which whs incomplete. Rutgers took tins ball on Its own twen- . ty-yard line. Two end runs by Kelly made the first down. A second end run made another first, down. The next end run made live yards. Kelley made a forward to Robeson for seventeen yards. A center plunge made two yards for Rutgers and a short end run made three yards more. Kelley thuew another forward to Robeson thtnt was good for fifteen yards. Tho next play was left tackle the sidelines. He only made 1 yard. A forward, Kelly to Gardener, made a Irst down for Rutgers. At this point .he Navy defense seemed to waver and the red backs had no trouble in penetrating the line. Four plunges by Kelly and Gardener made two first downs for Rutgers. The Navy was penalized twice for being offside. A plunge by Gardener made 5 yards. Somerill went over the line for a touchdown. Gardener kicked the goal. Keitner kicked off for Rutgers. He put the ball over the line, but Driscoll ran the ball out 10 yards on a' line plunge, but the Red team was penalized 5 yards for having a man in motion toward the goal when the ball was passed. Gardener was thrown for a 2-yard loss on an attempted end run. Kilson blocked a forward. Gardener then made a perfect punt to Driscoll, who at the time was on his own 19-yard line. "Paddy" Driscoll grabbed the ball and zigzagging down the side of the field, threw off nil his opponents and after running 81 yards, made the touchdown. He also kicked the coal. Blacklock kicked oft for the Navy around, it made two yards. An end and Kelly ran the bull 25 yards before run by Kelley then made the first being downed. A forward, Baker to down. Kelley went, through the line Robeson, was incomplete because the for a touchdown thirteen minutes I ball was dropped. Gardener then made after the game started or after seven. : i yarns on a center play. Redmond minutes and forty seconds of actual playing. Gardner kicked the goal. Rutgers kicked off to the 40-yard line, where Reeves ran the ball to mid-field. After attemptiiHt an end run that was held, Driscoll kicked to the 10-yard line. Rutgers attempted an end run, but lt was stopped. Rutgers made 2 yards on a double pass. ICriek-Hiin Intercepted a forward, linker to Robeson, on the L'o-yurd line. A forward, Driscoll to'Hernard, made 15 yards for Great Lakes. An end run was stopped for n, 1-yard loss, A wide forward made 3 yards, but Great Lakes lost the hull on elbwns. Rutgers made 1 yard on a center play. An end run by Kelly made X yards. Rutgers received a IE-yard penalty for holding. Somerill kicked to prlscoH. who tumbled, but reeov. crcd the bull on the 42-yard line. 1 Second Quarter. The second quarter opened with the ball in liutgers hands on the 42-yarn line. Three plunges, two through cen tor and one off tackle, made the first down for Hutirers. A line plunge wits thrown for a loss. Kelly threw a wide forward to Robeson, who was near then mnde a very poor punt that rolled onsiue lu yards from the kicker. Driscoll then threw a forward to Kricson that was good for 27 yards. Lauer made 3 yards on a center play. Kellv Intercepted a forward pass and ran 11 yards. An end run by Summerill was thrown for a loss and Rutgers was penalized 15 yards for holding. The Navy line began to play low at this point and as no gains could be made by the red punted to Paddy Driscoll, who was on his 45-yard line. Driscoll ran through the entire Rutgers team, shaking off six would-Dc tacklers for 55 yards for a touchdown. Drlse.nll nttempteu tno goal, ly made tho first down for Rutgers. Mount came around on a tackle play, but was held. Eileson intercepted a forward on Great, Lake's 55-yard line and made 12 yards around the end on it. At. this point the Rutgers defense blew up. An end run made 2 yards; Driscoll tore off 10 more around the other end; Eileson made 3 yards on a criss-cross and finally went around the end, 12 yards, for tbe touchdown. Driscoll kicked the goal. Blacklock kicked to the 15-yard line. Soroervill made five yards on an off tackle play, but the next, two plunges were thrown for a loss and Gardener punted off side to Great Lakes' 30-yard line. Driscoll, playing a safe game at this point and wishing to keep tne ball wen in ttutgers- territory, punted down to Kelly on the 20-vard line. A fake forward was smeared by the Navy and Robeson was shifted to the backneld to throw long forwards. The first forward he threw was magnificent and went forty yards before it was interrupted by Driscoll. Rutgers was forced to punt to Driscoll on his 40-yard tine. Kricson tnen threw a forward to Driscoll, who made forty yards. Driscoll went through the line for five yards and on the next plunge carried the ball over the line for a touchdown. He failed in his attempt to kick the goal. Blacklock, kicking off for the Navy, out the ball over the end line and Rutgers decided to scrimmage on its 20-yard lino. Rutgers fumbled on tne first plunge, but Robeson recovered the ball. The following plunges were held and Rutgers punted to Driscoll. who ran to midheld. Driscoll immediately punted to the 10-yard line, Rutgers here tried an open forma tion but accomplished nothing. The next were two incomplete forwards to Robeson. Gardener attempted to punt but the kick was blocked by the sailors. The latter recovered the ball on the 20-yard line. On a criss-cross formation Eileson went twenty yards around the end for a touchdown. Driscoll kicked the goal. Blacklock kicked off to the 30-yard line and Summerville ran the ball to the 50-yard line. The third period ended with the ball in mldfield In Rutgers" possession. The score was 33-14. Rutgers opened the fourth period with a long incomplete forward. Two criss-crosses netted four ynrris. but on the next piny Rutgers fumbled and Conrad recovered for the sailors. A forward by the sailors .wns incomplete. A long forward to Driscoll put the ball on Rutgers' 16-yard line. Three plunges made the sailors' first down and Willltnan carried tho ball over for another touchdown. Driscoll kicked the goal. Score, 40-14. From this time on the Rutgers players were reckless and took a "don't care" attitude toward the game. A string of substitutes were put In by Coach McCready of tho Great Lakes Station. Blacklock flicked off to Summerville, who made twelve yards before stopping. The first line plunge was thrown for a loss. Robeson threw another long forward of forty yards, only to be Incompleted. The Rutgers backs attempted a triple lateral pass. Tho pass was fumbled and Halns. grabbing it up, ran it to the 1-yard line. Willlmnn took the ball over for the touchdown. Black-lock kicked the goal. Score, 47-14. Blacklock kicked off and tho ball was run fourteen yards to tho 15-yard line. An attempted line plunge was held by tho sailors. An end run was made for two yards by Kelly. Rutgers got five yards for off side. Hoickle Intercepted a forward aid made two yards around Rutgers' left end. Reeves but the bull bounced off the pole. Itlackloi'k kicked off to French, who ' carried .the ball to the Rutgers 1-yurd 'an the ball 50 yards before being'""0 " 11 blunge and then took the downed by Driscoll. Robeson made i ball over for a touchdown .'Blacklock II yards off tackle, giving Rutgers the kicked the goal. Hcgr," 64-1 4. first down. The Navy line held tinder ' Bliicklock kicked off and the bull Columbia's S. A. T. C. defeated Wes-Ieyan, its old rival, on South Field yesterday afternoon, 14 to 0. This wiped out the defeats of the past two seasons. Wesleyan did not give the Morning-side boys an easy victory. The 4,000 people, who filled tho stands on the south and east sides of the field, saw one of the most clever, brilliant and well-played games of this season, Lt. Robb, captain-elect of the o-lumbia team, was once more the center of attraction. It was Robb who defeated Wesleyan. He made both touchdowns. He was assisted by Canapary, Forsythe and Grace, three Brooklynites, who helped him drive down the field. They also repelled the repeated attacks of tho Wesleyan machine. The game was not started on time, because the officials had a long argument about the rules. Wesleyan won the toss and kicked off to Columbia. Shaw, received the ball, but fumbled, and Wesleyan got the pigskin. After a minute of terrific line smashing. Raines of Wesleyan fumbled and Fargo won the ball for the home team. Columbia tried to work up a contin. uous drive down the field. Houlihan, her star fullback, was stopped so hard he went out. He tried to regain his feet, but wabbled. Three times he endeavored to walk to His position. but had to quit. Canapary took his olace. Columbia seemed 'to lose her stamina with Houlihan out. The Blue and White could not gain. Stevens was comnelled to nunt to Steele, who re ceived tho ball about rnidtield. Booto showed uo again, and came to the front punting. He sent a spiral to Robb on Columbia's 20-yard line Wesleyan was watching for Robb. He was nailed almost, in nia iracus. Krauss was also forced to leave tne game injured. Towers took his place. Weslevan felt sure of scoring. Her ends kept Circling either end almost at will. Baincs circled left end for twentv-flve yards. Then Boots tried a kick. He misjudged the goal posts. The ball was brought back to play with Columbia In possession on her 20-yard line. Wesleyan was fooled for the first time of the day. Capt. Robb, instead of following out a kick formation, circled around right end for thirty yards, Here the first quarter ended. In the beginning of the second period it was noticed that Wesleyan was playing substitutes. Walker began this period for Streibert. Columbia, having the ball, tried to rush, but failed. Stevens had to punt out of danger. Steele received the kick and was downed In midileld. Boote kicked back to Robb, who ran it back ten yards. There was a general exchange of punts. This ended when Travis of Wesleyan fumbled on Wesleyan's 25-yard line. Here Robb used his head. He faked on a. forward pass that netted seven yards when Forsythe turned it into an end run. Forsythe was tackled hard and Dr. Peterson, the college physician, had to attend him. Robb took the ball through left center right under the posts for the first touchdown of the game. Stevens kicked tho goal, making it 7 0. In the third period Canapary made big gains. He played a brilliant game, especially as it was the first chance he has had in three weeks. Forsythe and Grace also performed remarkably well. After a series of fumbles and an exchange of punts. Robb took the ball on a fake kick and shot around lot end for a distance of fifty-five yards to a touchdown. Stevens kicked the goal and made the score: Columbia, i4; Wesleyan, 0. Punts, forward passes and a series of line plunges made up the fourth 1 esieyan tried every possi quarter. ble strategy, but failed. The game Pion of tbe world, said he would chip Joe Bonds Is Sick and Western Boxer Refuses to Meet Any one Else. By "IUCK." Jack Dempsey, who wag to have been the star of the bouts held in Madison Square Garden last night for the United War Work drive, did not appear. It was tho third time since Dempsey floated across the boxing horizon that the Western boxer has disappointed New York fans. Last night the buck was pushed up to Joe Bonds, who was to have been Demp-scy's opponent. It was announced that Bonds was sick and so could not appear. Later, it was said, that Dempsey refused to appear against any other boxer. The announcement was received with the usual hoots and cat calls. From a financial standpoint, the bouts were fairly satisfactory. It was said that $17,000 had been raised in subscriptions alone. The gate was not particularly large. House is Not Ioltkc While the upper gallery was well filled when the first pair appeared for the United War Work boxing matches, the lower floor box seats were most sparsely occupied and the prospects foir a large financial dividend were not bright. So many cancellations had marked previous benefit performances that the public appeared to be suspicious. Leo Johnson, a' colored featherweight, and Benny Valger, also a feather, were the first to take to the ring. A bald-headed party name Magnolia refereed this exhibition of Vough stuff for a good cause. Messrs. Valger and Johnson, in the first round, missed too many punches to make their work impressive. The bald-headed Magnolia urged them to do rough things to each other and It was better going in the second round, when the ebony Johnson swatted the white boy full flatly upon the jaw. From then on Valger and Johnson battered each other with great gusto until they had gone six rounds to a satisfactory draw. Willie Jackson of the Bronx next contented with Eddie Wallace the Brooklyn lightweight who is well and favorably known where the Gowanus rages. Kid McPartland, the famous lightweight of a bygone and hard fighting day, was the referee. Mr. McPartland was an intensive and impressive referee. Having seen him in action years ago, we knew his style wel) and were convinced that he could beat Mr. Jackson or Mr. Wallace with one hand and a fresh stick of chewing gum. Still one does not deserve to belittle Messrs. Jackson and Wallace they belabored so shrewdly In the first two rounds that they had the house wildly excited. Certainly, none could accuse them of dilly dallying about there work. They hit each other with everything that was not nailed down. In the third round, they busted Into a regular fight and spent what Idle time they could find slamming the esteemed Kid McPartland with stray wallops. Wallace hit the kid In tbe ear and Jackson soaked him in the nose. The round was a draw. In the fifth roundi Jackson landed three rights to the heart but Wallace countered so heavily with the left, that both were showing the effects of the fast pace that was a credit to both and had the fans on their feet,' The sixth round made the Kilkenny Cats look like pacifists. To call tho result other than a draw would be robbing somebody. Frankie Burns, the well known grand old man of the bantam class, who hails from Jersey City, took on Jack Sharkey for six rounds. Frankie recently earned money and glory for himself and his house full of kids by knocking out Johnny Ertle In the seventh round. In tackling Sharkey. Burns was up against a tough bird who had no desire to pull any parlor stuff. He could not if he tried. His Idea of a nice tasty little exhibition was to knock Grandpa Frankie through tho ropes at the end of the third round. In the fourth round Burns came back and made it an even bout with both of them working like windmills. The fifth was the same. In the sixth Burns earned the decision bv better punching and boxing. Sharkey was not disgraced. He was all to the good, but Burns was better. At the end of the Burns and Sharkey discussion, U. S. Marshal Tom McCar thy made a rip-snorting patriotic speech, asking for subscriptions to the United War Work drive fund. He re ceived on subscription of ?1,000 right off the bat. He introduced Big Bill Edwards, Collector of the Port, who agrees with Marshal Tome that boxing is the real game. Ten JnOO subscriptions were collect ed in fifteen minutes and then the price dropped to $250. Thereupon Benny Leonard, lightweight boxing cham- Tho Princeton S. A. T. C. took Camp Upton into camp at the Polo Grounds yesterday by a score of 28 to 7 in a game that was marked by brilliant individual playing and numerous forward passes. Before the game Princeton and Camp Upton paraded in uniform, while several airplanes hovered over the grounds, as the uvlators performed flying stunts. Upton won the toss and kicked to Princeton on the 30-yard line. Witt-mer ran back. 5 yards. Then Lyons, the giant Princeton right halfback, kicked to Upton's 40-vard line nnvia the Upton quarterback, dropped back kicked goal, making it, Princeton, 14; Upton, 0. Dunn kicked to Dempsey, Princeton's right halfback, who went in for Lyons. Dempsey carried the ball 65 yards to Upton's 20-yard line. Opie, taking a forward pass from Wlttmer on Upton's 5-yard line, made the third touchdown. Murray kicked goal, making it 21 to 0. A series of punts and forward passes followed. Upton fumbled on Princeton's 15-yard line and Weinstein, gathering up the. ball, ran for a touchdown. Murray kicked the goal, making tha score 2S-0 as the half ended. In the second half Yingllng went. in at right half for Upton and put up such a brilliant all-around game to make a good catch 'and no sooner 1 that hfi ma,le, th,e on,y touchdown succeeded in doing so than Dickenson one of the fleet Princeton tacklers, nailed him in his tracks. Brown tried to gain for Upton, but failed. Princeton was penalized 5 yards for holding. Davis of Upton fumbled. It proved tu be a costly misplay, as Harvey, Princeton's left end, kicked up the ball, eluded the Upton tacklers artl scored first blood. Murray kicked the goal, making it 7 to 0 in less than five minutes of play. Lyons kicked to Goldberg. Three runs by Brown netted the required distance. Princeton held and finally was given the ball on its 35-vard line. Lyons went around the end for 3 yards, but Princeton ws penalized 1 5 yards for holding. Lyons was forced to kick. Brand, Brown and McMullen tried to make the required distance for Up ton, out rrinceton nem. , Lpton tried a field goal, which went astray. Then a series of kicking duels followed. Murray sent a forward pass to Weinstein, formerly of Columbus. The first quarter ended with Princeton in possession of the ball on Upton's 22-yard line. Score; Princeton, 7; Upton, 0. In the second quarter Lyons plunged through left tackle and Murray tried a field goal for Princton, but failed from the 15-yard line. Then Upton kicked to the 60-yard line. Mur ray received the kick atid, circling around right end. eluded all tacklers for the second touchdown. Murray! for 1he Long Island cantonment. Dunn kicked goal. During the remainder of the period an exchange of forward passes and punts resulted. Dempsey, Opie and Wittmer did well for Princeton, while Goldberg, Robin and Carrol did well for Upton. Princeton sent in many substitutes, including MaePhee and Hotting, old Erasmus athletes. After the game tbe Mineola aviators appeared and gave another interesting exhibition. The game was for tbe benefit of the War Work lirive and n substantial fund was realized. Big Hill Edwards was in charge. Lineup: Primeton US), Position. t'ptnn (7). Harvey Left end '"arroll Omkle auar-1 .... I-eft Left Vnt.-r Right. (jiJb-1 HlKht ta. .... High! end .. . . . . IJ'la rtei baf-k Minleh ....sh'-liard ..linldlaTir Mcl'ar'and lia'rd Little Is Morgan KotUhihl. i 'allahan. Sinclair. . . Iickinon WeinMein Murray.. . i 'I'll- L ft halfback Hrovv Lyons .....Right ha:fliack Mrjrul Wlunier I-'-ullhark M Mullen Tou.'hd'iu ris--!'r,):etij!l--l jarvi y, 1 ; Yf un av. 1: Opie. 1; Weintein, 1. Lpton-Vlneling. 1. tinal from touchdf iu n1 'rin'-eton, 4: t'oton. 1. HefTce ( J. Mct'-irtv t'liipirf '"apt Mr-Willianta of I'enn. Linesman I,. H. Andrews, Val". Time of perio Is 1') iind It niui:ites. Substitute? Princeton I-'empscv for Lyons; Hotting for Harv".v, lie Suphano for Opie: I'orter for Sir.fla.r; Macl'hei ten- Ijempsey; turfy f.ir Morgan: J.tcotiw Tor Murrav; l'-,-. ff,r .lacobs: Karri.-s for llo'tt-.i; -I. Hogcrs for Wein'teln: s,rtoipn for rallfV-in. ritr.n I'unn for McMillan; f'.urren for Mlnich; V.ngiing for lirown; t V.stello for Liavitt; I-in,iU for Little; Coxtelio for ('atoll; Landis for I 'ostello. WEST BEATS EASTS AT TRAP SHOOTING F. Tomlin Wins High Individual Prize in Big War Relief Fund Tourney. Almost 100 gunners from various sections of the United States gathered at the Travers Island traps of the New BARSHA IS STOPPED BY THE WOLVERINES Rain Soaked Field Handicaps Syracuse Eleven in Came With Michigan. (Special to The Eagle.) Ann Arbor, M.'ch., November 16 Michigan trounced Syracuse 15 to 0 York Athletic Club yesterday and took hero today, in a, hard-fought contest part in the big open shoot arranged to i on a rain-soaked field. Two free-help along the United War Work ! place kicks in the first half, a field Fund. In every respect the shoot went goal in the third quarter and a touch-over the top. Not only was there an down in the final period told the tale, i exceptional field on the firing line, but Syracuse resisted stubbornly. The tho day was ideal and as a result tho drizzling rain that fell intermittently scores were remarkably high. What throughout the game prevented tho is more to the point, George J. Corbett ICasterr.ers 'from employing succe.-s-chairman of the shooting committee of fi ,h . ... , b "- the Wineed Foot club, gathered a nice . "y. the Pn-eld tactics on which sum to Urn, over In tho u.r fnnrl Sne "as JWetof sum to turn over to the war fund. The feature was a team race between Eastern and Western gunners. Five men were on each team. Although the East was minus several of Its best shoots, who had promised to attend and then did not appear, the nlm-rods from the Atlantic Coast were only beaten by 5 targets, The total was 480 to 475 targets. The East had the satisfaction of winning the high indi vidual prize which went to Frank Tom ore relied for most of her offensive work. The Michigan eleven, on the other hand, profited by the weather, because of the intensive training they had undergone in straight football. Despite the weather, more than 10 -000 persons were in the stands. Svia-cure had been the favorite in the betting here and was expected to win Another factor in Syracuse's defeat was the opposition that met Barsha's lin of Pengrove, N. J who had the , 1 V "ne-Piunging. Repeated-splendid total of 99 out of a possible ;ne, ,, ro" Vs,'" ,,ull?t was hurled 100 targets. His .runs were 25, 25, 24 i ?f i V . ? )Volv,CJ"'ne front line, only and 25. o be heM tor slight gains. Frank Ario, a Western star, finished L' ,, ey K. aylns: " thp other hand, close on the heels of the New Jersey . .. l. 15 tumbles, was the total of 98. Arie's expert. He had runs were 2o, 2o, 24 and 24. He took second prize. There was a tie third among Tracy H. Lewis, H. Sindle and W. Herr. All finished with totals of 97. On the shoot off for third, fourth and fifth prizes, Sindle made 24, Herr 23 and Lewis 22 targets. In addition to the War Fund shoot I feature of Ihe Syracuse offensive.' and Krwin did most of tho j for the New York State eleven He carrying fori - "unit eleven, tins l"r,pair were also involved in three suc- cksmui, as wen as several unsuccessful double anil triple passes. On Michigan's side, Stc-kee was the shining star, his speed and his toe were directly responsible for every tlfiint m.i.4,. A.-. . : 1 : the gunners of the New York Athletic ,. T f m ,,nr.ee Club decided their usual weekly fix- youngster scored twice on fre place ShS 't,.W",.tak..a ! .vaardecl by the referKted jk-iu soai in tno third quarter and. ended with the ball about midfteld, The lineup: Wpuleyjin )) . ..HoHlawtch Hubljell See Hey frnvatt ftayner Htreihcrt .Newha 1 folmnbHi (IK. Position, Korsytho J.rft end Jtobinson Left tackle ... Kennlnser .I-cft guard , , . Karffo ( 'enter rarks..... Ulpht guard ,. Krauwt r. ... .. .Kiifht inukle . . Slovens Hifrht end .... Rnbb Jmirtprbriek .. Collin Ift halfback Hnulhan Rlwht halfback Shnw I'nUbdck TmirhdowTiR-Cnlunibii!., 2, IV'bb. CJoiils from touchdown!-- 'nlumbin, 7, H levins. Heferee .1, i. MiicDnnuhl, Hroun. I'mpire-J, c. Iicn-ne.v Hrown. IJneHinan-P. Hatch, Wll'iamf Substitute t? -Columbia, Catiajiary for Houlihan. Towers for Krauss, (fmco for Parks Wesleyan. Walker for Sirclbrrt, Mount rfc Stee'e, Newberry for Newell, Jamisrion for Stivibert, Airea for Hosluwich, Merrigold fur ItayneP. m:vi'qkt nn T pklham. New Haven, Conn,, November 16 The Newport Naval Training Station football team defeated tho I'elham Bay Naval eleven in the Yale Bowl today, 6 to 0. Moro than 25,000 saw the irame, which was for the. benefit of tho United War Work Fund. .Straight, football was played In the first throe periods, neither team scoring. In the final period the Newport tars opened an aerial attack which result ed In the only score, Holloran. former Host on Colleire star, koIiik over for the touchdown. MnfT I.ear, former Cin cinnati National baseball player, starred in tne DacKneiu tor I'elham Hay. HltOWN IS IlKATKY. the Kutucrs plunges nnd the half nd"d with the ball on tho Navy's 15-vurd line. The Third Quarter. The second half opened with Hlaclt-ork kicking for the Navy lie kicked the ball to tho 10-yard ilno to Kelly. Three plunges one ot 6 yards by Kc'l- l Philadelphia. Pa., November J 6 Prown 1'nlverslty was defeated by the Philadelphia Navy Yard football eleven on Franklin Field today by 21 lo 7, lU'lsk scored a touchdown for Hrown in the second period and kicked tho coat. Hael, Simmer and SlauKhlt't' scored louenitowns for the pf,iv irep Navv Yard In the second which Ki-n'.imioi Tin. next, thr- nlunren Put tbe hnM opened wun jnonu in .. !,.,(, (v,mmeicliil m mltlOeld. Win n the final wh'"H" t.'nnioK. - ''"' ' ''"" j"nr, Flushing ... l.t. v; the bull vns In mldllcUl In Hut- 'l,lm'11 10 l""lB " " i'm H-ooMyn gors' possession. , placeim nl. Btnmfurd 250. Penny is the director of ath letics at Camp Upton. Ted (Kid) Lewis, the welterweight champion of the world, duplicated Leonard's $250 and William Fox came in with $1,000. After the subscriptions had ceased, Joe .leannette, the Negro heavyweight, was introduced as was Jack Dempsey. u, . j 'ill jm'v wit.- hj n,c lino, .put- ni'iiun, ..Raines 1 but the latter had Rn accident in .'.Travis I which be suffered concussion of the .Booto brain. Potnpseys manager, Jack Kea-.-ns, refused to allow his man to meet Jeannette. Although the committee had the option of picking any two men It chose, Jeannette was one of those. Jack Britton, welterweight, lumped into the ring and announced he and Soldier Hartneld, also a welterweight, would box Dempsey. Kearns had an announcement made that Dempsey would box nobody except Bonds, an admitted second rater. Charley Harvey, the manager of the bouts, asked that Bonds be brought into the ring which was regarded as foolish because Bonds was l.nown to be in no shape. Then Harvey told til o world that Dempsey would not box anybody and the public gave mingled cheers and hoots, mostly hoots. Joe Welling of Chicago and Johnny Dundee were tho next pair of boxers announced. They are two of the best lightweights now In the game, and their mixup was refereed by James J. Corbett, former heavyweight champion of this footstool. The first three rounds of tho Welling and Dundee mes certainly lacked nothing for action. Welling was the moro sedate scrapper, but Dundee was the more active and somewhat more aggressive. He was also morn quick and snappy In the use of both right and left. but. as lias ever been the case ' with hint, the blows did not seem to, enrry the finishing effect their steam' wn minted. straight score of 25 targets. The Trac ers Island Cup was won by R. L. Spotts. Legs on the Haslin Cup were scored by F. W. King. G. H. Jfartin and O. C. Grinnell. Frank Hall was the only gunner to run straight In the shoot for the Club Cup. Legs on the Accumulation and the Red Cross cups were scored by J. H. Vanderveer, G. H. Martin and R. L. Spotts. The scores: WEST VS. EAST SHOOT 100 TARGETS A MAX. West. Tl. Kaat. K. Powers !MF. W'rinht . F. Troch 9:ij, r. Clarke . B. Unnelley 9'i'F. Tnmltn . F. Arie ir. B. Pratt W. Herr 97K. L, Spotts Tl. . 95 Total WAR 480'Total . FUND SHOOT 100 SCRATCH, Frank Tomlin. 99; M. Arie, 9S- T Lewis, 9": H. S. Sindle. 97: v Herr ' J. li. Vanderveer. 3d; w. Maxwell, 9r, ; It. I. Spottn, 9(i; Bt n Donnelley. 9ti ; A Klesn k 95; W. B. OR.len. 9f, ; K. Troch. Pf. ; A Clarke Jr.. 95; C. Stein, 94; 10 1'owern. 94- H K Curtis, 93; N Murphy. 91; W. s. Silk'vortli 03; (i. H Martin. 93; F. W. Klnu . i F Wrlh-ht, 93; Frank Hall. 93; V Patterson 91; IJ. L. Culver, 92; 1,, W. Thompson. 9;! C. 13. Pratt. 92; M, McVey. 92; it. .1 Corbett. 92; J I. JJraudenberB. 91; F B Stephenson, 91; T. H. Lawrenee. 91; B U KMred. 91; t,. Sindle. 90; W. Hauer, 90 H. O. West, 89; .1. p. Donovan S9- K I. Klotz, H9; Dr. Thielmann, 89: T Marshall SS; K, H. Mnrw, SS: W. W. Peabody, S; F. ..mo. "i, t. rtu.o. . i r,. itusi'rs, n.; C. M. Thomson. 81: F. G. Pruestle, sti ' O C Grinnell. 8S; H. Howard 84: C Fowler S4: W. R. Delehanly S2; 11. fi. lOrlng. ':: A o' Keafor, 81; T. Steven;!, SO; s. u, Frainiyc.) 80: L B. Hmull. 79; A AValther, 79; V. H t'oirrlson, 79; II, R, Del.at'her. 77; A Smith 77; .f. C. Taylor, 7it; 10. It. DcWolfe. 7- .1 V. Hessian. 76; V. K. Hubert, 7f. ; H i; Voirel. 74: S. Hodktnson, 7 3; , F. SehwlB, 7J; Mrs. Hessian 71; .1. I. Bristol, 70, A. P Walker. 69; A W. Currle, tot: Miss Bole, &t: V. H. Laldlaw. (12; J, A. Amler-on. r.0; .1. I.inde. .13: 11. W. Lelatol .-0 SHOOT OFF FOR THIRD, FOl'ltTH AND FIFTH PI.ACK 2,-, TARtiKTS Sindle, 24; Herr, !3, and Lewis, 22 TARGKTS- H. intercepting a Syracuse pass, dashed for a touchdown in the final period .Michigan started the duv with a rapid march uuwn the field "by means of line plunges by I'errin and' Cohen At the L'o-yard line Klckee missed at a field goal and .Syracuse received the ball, Ackley fumbled on his own j g. yard line, and I'errin of Michigan grubbed the pigskin and placed it beneath the goal posts, but the referee penalized -uicnigan tor holding and the touchdown did not count. Kernan, Ackley, lOrwin and BiirMna were calk-.! upon successively, but unsuccessfully, in turn to advance with the ball. So it continued throughtout the game. Syracuse's great weakness lay in her inability tu cons;stently pierce the 'Wolverine line. In the final period the New Yorkers let loose a Hock of passes, single, double and triple, and although some were successful, Michigan was able to break up or intercept suliicieutly to stay any advance. Lineup: Kyiamse to). Position. lickorsou I,, ft t.mi l"ople. l,,,f. i,,,.,,. AUA.uuirr Left s,n.rd .....'.'.Adams' Mi'tveriite iirter 'ii 1; K'wr-i . Freeman lsh,ir HiKht lucklo V.iuirir ""ror hlst.t .nd Morrison A'-kley yuarterhH.-k Kn.nln nursl-a Left hulflniek I'errin Kermai KiKht halfb.-uk ... I'ohn KnvlB . .Fulil.d.'k Strkoiec .SCOHH BV PLklODS. MU'hiKatl l r, n n , - I Syracuse 0 0 n ii ii MI.'lllKan S'-orhif; Trulohflown, Nteke'ee tlouls from ik,:,l .Stetlet.-o. .'I, I'nip.r, -tllirf-e. Williams. IL.fcre. Kvuns, Wil-Itams. Head Lirosinan- .Snyder. Harvard. .Mii'lll'k'ati (i;,i. Dunn .3 R. St. G. Walker Jr. Claimed By Late Casualties Randolph St. George Walker Jr., the oldest son of H. St. George Walker, president of the Staten .Island Cricket and Tennis Club, has been killed in the war, according to word received by his father yesterday. On tho sound of the bugle for the call to arms yourg Walker was otie of th was run twelve yards. SoinmV'fvllle mnde 4wo plnnues for the first down. HobcHun, ppiylng back, plunged ':jniirh center for twelve yards with t'v ent'rr Navy team hnnglng on him first to respond, and enlisted In the It was hot stun- with Dundee havinir i Seventh Uegt. He was a promising a shade on points. SCHOOLBOY RESULTS ,10 Manual , 0 rt.-vn High 0 . IMConunorcc .... 0 . S!i Mnruuand Inf.. 0 l'rep. 1 l ft- P"rt. 0 High. 7H;wu!Uon Inst. . 0 cricketer, and hn,il followed in his father's footsteps In the three great .!. , t.'ti;' spntf;,- crlik-'t, tennis and I golf. Ho was the most popular of 0 ! he young members of the Siaten Is- llned Club. Mr. Walker Sr. has al ways been among the most protnlni nt In the arrangement of tlo imi-ortant cricket inn" be . which have been staged at Livingston. Forward Passing Wins Game for Brooklyn Prep (Special to The Kagle.) Freeport. L. I., November 16 Brooklyn Drop's forward passing was responsible for Freeport High School's defeat here today by a 1") lo 7 i.'core. At th i beginning of Ihe first half, it looked as if the Kreoporf teum 1 was going to run away with another game, but tbe Brooklyn boys commenced tji do some clever passim;, which seeincil to mystify their opponents ami completely brought them into subjection. Harrison of thp Props did some clever work and played real football. Miusterson was unotlur l'rep boy that matlo his presence telt and will' cause the gridiron 'heroes from Freeport to renvmbrr him for many a long iiny. For Fri'i'port, Smith easily starred, and proved a stumbling block to a larger score. The Freeport KCIl .'li'ven wa r, ,,t .... ; the victors. n:ch il sir art- ti"il bv th nam a return g.iiuc witt

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