The Houston Post from Houston, Texas on November 14, 1909 · Page 18
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The Houston Post from Houston, Texas · Page 18

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A few add years and health to your life. examine you. and make a micro Hydrocele more complications than ar present- my searoning illumination or trie blau- and bv microscopical examination and poor, easilv raticued. excitable Houston, Texas ADCOSTA ST. CAR AKTOKIO, TZXAS Want Ad MANY ly Texts Enabled Tulane to Hold Them to 10 to 10 Tie. LONG HORNS FAVORITES Becanss f Superior Weifht, but Tkeijr Blow Work en Wet ' Grotadi tared Louintnt Iron Defeat Waaitaa feat 5ertai.) NEW. ORLEANS, November U.-Local lovers of football who braved the shower saw one of the most exciting games of the season this after noon on ' Tulana ctmpua. the husky Texas university eleven being held to a tie ecore of It to 19 by the plucky Tulana team. Marvel oua quickness combined with luck aided Olive and Blue In getting the Jump on the Orange and White. The heavier vis Itors' backfleld waa almost completely changed In th second half and Tulane waa forced to mar on tne aetensive. while Texas evened the score and threatened to win the contest, ending none too soon to suit tne iocs is. The rein-soaked field made fast work Imoosalble and the trick nlavs Coach Brown had prepared were useless, it waa thought that. In any event, Texas would have the advantage and the weight or tne ixmgnorna loqitea even more formidable In heavy going. TEXAN8 PRONE" TO FUMBLE. But Coaeh Draper's men were rather slow snd too prone to fumble. The vis Itors were there with the forward pass and the fake on-alde kick, but Tulana held for downa several times when the ball was not theirs on fumbles. Also Tulane outpunted Texas and never failed to take advantage of every onenlns. Woodruff Oeorge. quarterback for Tulane. proved the Individual atar of the game. His Judgment wss generally gooa In running the teem, while his quarter back runs were bl around xainers ana hla running bark punta and general de fensive worn or hign class. KirKpatrica. Texaa quarter, waa a good field general, too, picking out the weak places In Tu-lane'a defense and nee-kin away with young Ramsdell at the opening of the second half until the desired touchdown hsd been secured. To Tate Moore. Tulane'e captain fullback, belongs most of the credit for holding Texas to a tie at that. Moore was limping on a game knee near the and of the game, but made desperate successful daahes through Texas' Interference, nailing the man with the ball, broke up forward passes and otherwise made himself the hero of the day, aa plucky a stand as Tulane ever took against superior brawn and beef. LITTLE TIME TAJvEN OUT. Penalisations were rare and both teams played clean ball, little time being taken out. George scored Tulane's first touchdown by circling left end. Moore Inter ferlng snd breaking away for a ninety-yard run to the Texas goal line. Wa 1ms-ley got the second scooping up the ball when Texas fumbled and sprinting seventy yards for a touchdown a few mln utea before the half ended. Straight football got Texas' first toucii-down In the second half. J. Moore scoring and Ramsdell made the other by Una plunging. Tl e lineup: Tulane. I.efter R. E. Webb R. T. Nix R. G. Koch C. . Calls n L. G. Sentell-Martln ... L T. N. Scott-Huff L. E. George O. B. Texas. Jonea Feldhake-Barnes ...Truitt-Persons Barclay Stleler Bailey Kennard KirkDatrick J. d. bcott... R. H. Watker-Ramsdell Walmslev 1 H. Dyer-French Spoonts- J. Moore Moore F. B. Captain. Touchdowns George. Walmsley; J. Moore. Kamsdell. Referee Rowhot ham. I mptre Heald. Field Judges Perry. Roehm. Head Linesman Gormley. Time of halves Thirty minutes. TALE GOAL NEVER IN DANGER. Princeton's Defeat by 17 to 0 Was Spectacular Exhibition. s (Associated ftttt ketori. i WW HAVEN, Conn.. November 11 Today at Yale field 35.000 spectators witnessed perhapa the most spectacular exhibition of pure football of the up-to-date style ever seen In s game between the old rivals, Yale and Princeton, the score being 17 to 0 In Yale s favor. Its dramatic quality was the more Impressive, aa the game was essentially one-sided, the Yale goal never being really In danger and ahe fulled of two additional guals only by small margin. Once she actually had taken the ball over the Princeton goal, only to be called bark for offside play. Hut In spite uf the fait that the ball was almost constantly In Princeton' territory, the great number of open plays and constant punting kept Interest on edge. The two most Interesting crisis of the first half came when, on a blocked punt by McCormlck, the ball mounted nlKli behind the goal posts and, after a series of spectacular fumbles, fell under a Princeton player, scoring a safety for Y'ale and. when soon after a second blocked punt fell close to Princeton's goal, It was captured by Lllley, Yale a tackle. With the goal kicked, an additional six went up to Yale'a credit, in the middle of the second half, Princeton's cheerera were affected by a series of brilliant runs by Sparks. But a field goal by Coy and. a few moments after, another touchdown after a series of fierce mass plays finally chilled Princeton's hopes. PENNSY LOST TO MICHIGAN. Score of 12 to 6 Indicated First Defeat Since 1907. t.tnostafrd Press Report.) PHILADELPHIA. November 1.1.-For the first time since 1907 the University of Pennsylvania football team went down to defeat today, her conqueror being the sturdy eleven of the University of Michigan. The final score was Michigan 12, Pennsylvania S. all the points being made lr. the first half or the contest. Michigan's victory was well deserved. Michigan waa a surprise to the supporters of Pennsylvania and other Eastern followers of the game, who came here to see the East clash with the West. The Western men were superior In welgnt and In other respects to the Eastern plavers, and In teamwork they move I with a precision that showed careful preparation and good generalship. They made few mistakes and were quick to take advantage of Pennsylvania's slips. The home players, without detracting or.e bit of credit from the visitors, pjt ii'. almost their poorest exhibition of thl, season. There was much fumbling, one such resulting In Michigan's first touchdown. Miller failed to show his usual brilliancy, and the team as n whole played listlessly and at times appeared to be rattled. Pennsylvania was outplayed In the first half, but in the second held Michigan aafelv. During the game Pennsylvania made ten chanaes In the ges in tne lineup, while Michigan sent in only one substitute, Sewanee Won From Auburn. Associatsi Press Report.) BIRMINGHAM, Als.. November IS. SeWsnee Won a beautiful gams of football from Auburn this afternoon by a ecore of 12 to 11. Auburn's failure to kick foal after the first touchdown gave Um) enaeaaeeana the game, CHARGES AT UNI. Of Proteslooillsm In A. ind M. Football Answered.' RULES WERE OBSERVED Durlnf the .Ota at Boustoi ani Chargai f faid Men on Tex Xtm Wtr If HnrH Put Sreeul. ) , COLLEGE iTAtlON. Tsxas. November IS The Agricultural and Mechanical college athlstls eouncll did not answer pub. Ilely th charges aa to professionalism before the game at Houston, because It waa understood at the college that the statements snede by the council to the unlver-alty council war satisfactory tn every respect, but al not, these charges hava bean repeated In th areas of ths State sine then, and as th Varsity students at th gam last Monday hissed the Agricultural and Mechanical players and called them "ringers." It has been deemed advisable that Agricultural and Mechanical make a statement before the Thanksgiving gam at Austin. Before th Thanksgiving gam was played In IKS. there waa a hitch between the University and Agricultural and Mechanical about players on the University team. Th agreement between the two Institutions la that the faculty regulations at each InetHutlon ah all govern who shall play. Ths university drew out of the s-soclatlon, and th only qualifications are those fixed by each faculty, and aa the member of th faculty of the college and th university each opposes professionalism in collage athletics, it necessarily follows that neither will consent to hired men. Th following signed statament, in ths hands of Prof. E. J. Kyle, president of th athletic council of th Agricultural and Mechanical college of Texas, was drawn up In IMS: "In regard to the athletic relatione between the Agricultural snd Mechanical college and the university, so many rumors, partially or wholly Incorrect, are going the round that it seems worth while to publish a signed statement which shall give the essential facta: "Several years ago the Southwestern Intercollegiate Athletic association, of which both the university nnd the Agricultural and Mechanical college are members, passed a rule which excluded the graduates of any college, who are still bona fkle students of the college, from all participation In Intercollegiate athletic contests. Through Inadvertence this season four post-graduate students have been allowed to play on the university football team. About November ?l. 190X, the error waa dlecovered by the athletic council, which has charge of athletic affairs st the university. The council immediately met and passed the following: " 'Resolved. That all post-graduates be excluded from the Thanksgiving game between Agricultural and Mechanical and the University. " 'Resolved. Thst the sthletlc council regrets the Inadvertance that led to the playing of post-graduate students In the previous games of the season.' "H. Y. Benedict. "Chairman Athletic Council University of Texaa." That was last year, and what Agricul tural and Mechanical has never been able to understand Is how four poat-graduate students could have been on the team and no one appear to know anything about It. ATHLETIC COUNCIL LETTER. It was announced early this year that Kelly and Balentl would be at Agricultural and Mechanical to enter as students snd to play football. Not only was that known, but It was published In all the papers that Kelly had been elected president of the Thanksgiving dance. It was after the game at Waco, where Coach Draper of the university watched Agri cultural and Mechanical defeat Baylor, that the charges were published In the pa pare against Agricultural and Mechanical players. The charges cams to the Athletic as sociation at the college, and the matter was answered, and it was thought the whole thing waa aettled between the gentlemen engaged In the negotiations until the charges have been repeated. When Agricultural and Mechanical answered the university, a notice In the public prints stated that the university was satisfied with the answer. Here Is the anewer aent to the univer sity by Prof. E. J. Kyle, president of the Athletic association of the Agricultural and Mechanical college of Texas: Prof. E. C. H. Van Tel, Chairman Fac ulty Committee on Athletics, University of Texas, Austin. Colleae Station. Texas. Novetnher 3 Tour messaare waa received this morn ing and I am sorry you have decided not to come over for a conference, because I am sure It would result In good for both institutions. I have felt for several years that if the students of the Agricultural and Mechan ical college and the unlversltv could mingle tngether more freely and thus understand each other, there would be much better feeling existing between the two bodies and these annual rumors and suspicions would never be able to create so much excitement. I am sure that the athletic committees and coun- ills of the two Institutions could do much toward bringing about a closer relation between the two schools. Since, however, you can not come. I take pleasure In giving you the result of our finding. we agree witn you thoroughly that the faculty committee on athletics should stand out strongly for ourltv In all sorts of athletics. ALL RULES ABIDED BY. We have always had the greatest re spect for the rules under which we were playing, and. as a faculty committee on thletlcs. we have felt It our duty to do all In our power to see that the athletics of our college were kept as clean as possible. While playing under the rulea of the 8. W. I. A. A. we required our teams to live up to the rules, although we were playing against teams in the association who were breaking the rules. We wish to assure you of our appreciation of any friendly suggestions or information which would be of service to ua In reaching a conclusion as to the eligibility of our men. Inasmuch as your manager Insisted on Inserting a lause In our contract to the effect that each school should be governed by Its own rulea of eligibility, we therefore feel that we have met our obligations when we see that the members of our team fulfill all the rules of eligibility required by our own faculty. We do not hesitate, notwithstanding this, to go further and advise vou of our flnuTnvs unon the rumors reported to us in your letter of urtooer 1. (a) We find that Mr. Kelly did plav two or three games In the Texas league, but not under contract, received no money for his playing, and under an assumed name only tn keep the knowledge of hla playing from coming to his fiarents. and was not. In any way vlo-atlng the spirit of amateartam In athletics. (The futility of attempting to deceive the public by a change of name on the part of any one so widely known throughout the State Is obvious to any one.) lb) We find that Mr. Kelly left Carlisle soon sfter the football season laat fall, and 'has since been employed In the government agency at Muskogee, and that he not only returned of his own volition, and without any snonotarv consideration of which we have any knowledge, but that he also Influenced his friend. Mr. Balentl. to return with l.lm. (c) All cnlleeres having athletic re'a-tlons with Carlisle consider that ln.-u-tlcn as a secondary school hence-"he "transfer rule does not applv to mm leavln thte. It is our unders'an.lig that this has heen definitely aettled for seme time In the East. This was broui;nt out by our Professor Kyle at the Waco meeting a few weeks ago (In the presence of yourself and the representatives of other colleges), that Mr. Kelly would mwmm .'KM V l--7t'ij,f,ir.f l..:.-i;'A . "Afa, js,- ssT .. . jxaw- i , , , a. AV m r. f . , , MORR probably return to Agricultural and Mechanical, it that time there waa no objection to Ibis classification. REFLECTION ON COMMITTEE. 1 (a) Since the athletic committee of the faculty her employa the athletic coaches, and they are pasaed on by the president of the Institution, we feel that this charge that Balentl was employed as a coach casts such a serious reflection on the integrity of that committee that, while branding it as absolutely false, we have a right to ask the specific source of your information (giving name of the party) and the form In which his information came to you. (b) This Is not a specific charge, and therefore can not be specifically an-awered. (A previously preferred charge aa to Mr. Balentl'a having played pro-feaslonal baseball has been answered to th satisfaction of the party preferring the charge.) (c) Dur answer to "1. (c) covere the matter in regard to Balentl coming from Cr'aj In the limited investigation which we have been able to make thus far we have no evidence to substantiate the charge against Mr. Hamilton. On the other hand, evidence has been secured showing that the charge Is not true. 4. (a) We find that Mr. 8m!th was a substitute on the Ixulslana 8tate university team last year: that he played In the last two or three minutes In the game against Agricultural and Mechanical; that he also played in two other scheduled games. If we were playing under the rules of the 8. W. I. A. A. this would bar Mr. Smith from our team, aa the U 8. U. Is of collegiate rank. The clause referred to above In our contract ties our hands in thla case, and we find Mr. Smith eligible to play according to facultv rules of eligibility of our institution We have heard a great many rumors concerning a number of playera on your team, but as we hear similar ones nearly every year we have not paid very much attention to them, especially as we have felt that your faculty committee would see that no one played upon your team except bona fFde students. RUMORS OF UNI PROFESSIONALISM. One of these rumors which we have repeatedly heard Is that Mr. Feldhake'a father cpenly admits that his son la being paid for his football service at the university. We have also heard that Mr. George Spoonts and several others of your team have been brought In lately by the student body and .parties In Austin for the sole purpose of playing football. To ahow how ridiculous some of these rumors are we were told yesieraay mat it waa reported by phone from Austin that last year's coach would play Ui the game against Agricultural and Mechanical. I will send you by tomorrow's mall a list of our players signed by our dean, who will be eligible to play In the Houston game. I wish you would send me a Hat of your men, signed either by yourself or your dean, who will take part In the game November 8. I want to further suggest that we get together In Houston, and as representing the two faculties, see that there la no possible chance for anyone entering the game except those whose names appear on theae two lists. E. J. Kyle, Piesldent Athletic Council, Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. After this was received at Austin and before the game at Houston a statement was publlahed from Austin saying the authorities at the university were satisfied wltli the answer received from the Agricultural and Mechanical college of Texaa. CHARGE CARRIED INTO GAME. At the game last Monday there were shouts of professionalism from the university grand stand, and in some of the newspaper reports sent out of Houston there were charges made against the Agricultural and Mechanical team. In view of all that has been said and done regarding th players .it the Agricultural and Mechanical college the athletic council of the college, which Includes three facurV members. Prof. Kyle, Prof. E. J. Fermler and Prof. C. B. Campbell, decided to give out th above correspondence, which up to inls time hsd been wimneio oecauee ii was not waa the believed neceaaary to use In pa- pers OHIO WON BT F0AWAED PASS. Defeated Vanderbilt 5 to 0 Metl-ger's Leg-Was Broken. (Associated Press Report.) COLUMBUS. Ohio, November IS. Th Ohio Slate university football eleven today on Ohio field defeated th strong Vanderbilt university team from Nashville, Tcnn., by a score of 6 to A. Metl-ger of Vanderbilt was Injured in the first half tn bucking and waa taken out of the game, hla leg being broken just above tne ankle, and above ths knee. Stewart went Jn for Motrgex. Neither side was able to score until Just at the end of the first half, arlth about two minutes play, when Jones, by a forward pass to Heltf'.sld, succeeded a mak V:'" .;'. V , ' - - or Fabhionable Men 1 .1 IT r: - ing a touchdow-n. In the second half both teama made deaperate efforta to score, but failed. ARKANSAS HAD WALKOVER. Offside Plays Characterized 16 to 0 Game With Louisiana. Associated Press Report. ) MEMPHIS, Tenn., November 13. Arkansas university ran over Louisiana State university on Red Elm field this afternoon, winning by a acore of 16 to C. The game was one of the best that h.n been seen In many past football aeaaons In thla city, and Its success bids fair to arouse a long slumbering interest in college footbaill,' .'h Louisiana was powerless to hold the heavy charging backs of Arkansas and repeated gains of five, ten and fifteen vards were made through the line. There were varloua forward passes, but few were worked with success. Arkansas had all the advantage in trick plays and kept Louisiana on the defensive practically throughout both halves. The first half ended with Arkansas 5 and Louisiana 0. With the kick-off, Arkansas rushed the ball to Ixnilstana'a ten-yard line and lost It on a fumble. Louisiana punted to safe territory. Two forward passes were tried by Arkansas, but both failed. Stanley i'hiilpp. Arkansas' Indian captain, plowed through rlglt tackle for the first touchdown after twenty minutes of play. The punt out was missed, keeping Arkansas' left end, D.i-vis, from trying a goal. Weight and faster playing were responsible for the touchdowns in the last half. Phlllpp, Arkansas' giant fullback, was shoved over the line after fifteen minutis of rapid-fire play, In which long end runs and delayed passes featured. Davis missed the goal. Arkansas' third touchdown was made by Captain Phlllpp Just before the half ended. Davis kicked goa1. The game ended with the ball in Arkan sas possession on Louisiana s uiieen-yard line. Final score 16 to 0. For Louisiana, Zelp, Thomas and Hill-man starred, while Crcekmore. Phlllpp and Estes played brilliant football for Arkansas, often breaking through the line and blocking delayed passes. Both teann were repeatedly penalized for off sldo plays. Arkansas. Position. Louisiana. Davis L. E Hall, Phillips 8. Phillip (Capt.).-L. T HUlmun Wright L. G Drew Huntley Center R. F. Stovall Estes. Thomas, Meek.4 Ellington... Bradford... Creekmore. R. R. ... Zelp. Thomas .... R. L. Stovall (Capt.) Fenton, Allbrlght and Howell Gill McCullum TUley ...J. B.. Milford... Allen L. H ... R. H ... F. B T. Phlllpp Touchdowns 8. Phlllpp Goals kicked Davis. Referee Brown. Umpire Scatcherd. T. Phlllpp 1. WEIGHT AGAINST PUNTING. Oklahoma Defeated St. Lcuis, 11 to 5, by Straight Football. 'Associated Press Report.) 8T. LOUIS, November 13. The Oklahoma university football team defeated the St. Louis university eleven here this afternoon by a score of 11 to 6. Oklahoma had the advantage over St. Tuls university In the first half. The vlsltora were first to score and kicked a goal. St. lxuls made a touchdown on a forward pass. Painter carrying the ball over. Oklahoma lost the ball twice on downs on St. Louis' five-yard line. The Oklahoma team twice tried for a goal from the field, but a strong wind blew the ball out of bounds. The Oklahoma team made all Its gains on straight football. They were outpunted, but had the weight and were able to make large gains through tho St. Iuls lines. After five minutes ply. P.eed carried the ball over for a touchdown. Wolff failed to kick goal. Oklahoma waa often penalised for rough playing, on one occasion the ball being taken oack for thirty-five yards. St. I.oule used but two substitutes during the game. Ross of Oklahoma wna put out of the game for slugging. CORNELL AND CHICAGO TIED. Score Was 6 to 6 in Spectacular Ex hibiuon of Open Play. (Associated frtst Report) ITHACA. N. T., November IS. Cornell and Chicago tied again in today's football game by the earn acore aa last year, to 6. Neither waa Sur at critical points fcnd eary penalties lost Cornell two Chances of scoring, while with a touchdown In sight her right guard, O'Connor, "was Instructed to try goal from the field. Twice also Chicago was held pluckily. for downs in dangerous territory, i i The game was the hardest fought an best exhibition of open play ever witnessed here. Each team recorded a single forward pass gain of thirty yards and small forward pass gains were nu- , . .-. .. . ."..'.'.'.'J ,M ! -'V" '. I . .'V .- ' A . . I XfADEby Alfred XTAR;WWi7nJ ' for which we' are the Exclusive agents . ha vent any equal jn the ready -rnade productions of the world, and few peers in the made-to-measure at any price the prices are $20-40 andno good tailor can duplicate at double the price. BROS. merous. Cornell tried the triple pass play which made thirty-alx yards against Harvard, but lost on two trials. Tho ball for the greater part of the time was In Chicago territory. After Cornell had twice failed to cross the maroon goal line In the first half, Chicago took the ball on Cornell's flfty-three-yard goal line and pulled off the feature pass cf tho game. Pnge nt rjuar-ter hurled the ball high to Savor nt left end. .vho ran to Cornell's nineteen-yard line before he was downed. Right Half Crowley and Fullback Worthwlne were then sent around the ends on a series of runs and cross-bucks to the ten-yard-llne. Cornell failed to hold and Crowley went around the left end for a touchdown. Page kicked goal. Cornell returned with a vengeance In the second half. Owen kicked off -and recovered the ball ngain on the thirty-seven-yard line. Stlmson and Hobo plunged through the line for big gaina. Crosbv gained on a formation against the left wing and Robb bucked the center to the thlrty-yard-llne. Another surge around right end and Robb had planted a touchdown. O'Connor kicked the goal that tied the score. After the klckoff Cornell ploughed through the field from her twenty-five-yard line to Chicago's one-yard line, where she lost the ball on downs after the best dlsolay of straight football of the game. The game was called with the ball In possession of Chicago on her iwn fifty-yard line. IS NOT EXPECTED TO LIVE. Virginia Halfback's Spine Injured During Georgetown Game. i Associated Press Report. WASHINGTON. November 13. Archibald Crlstian of Richmond, Va.. left halfback of the football team of the University of Virginia, was dangerously Injured In the last haif of the game with Georgetown university here this afternoon. Crle-tlan, who la only 18 yeara of age. got mixed up in a scrimmage and when the players had become disentangled waa found helpleas on the ground. He was immediately removed to the Georgetown hospital, where It was said this evening that the lad's spine was badly Injured. After a careful examination of Crls-tlan's Injuries it was announced that his condition was critical and but slight hope waa entertained for his recovery. CELEBBA'.IO? TURNED RIOT. Heads and Faces Were Broken at Iowa City. (.Associated Press Report.) IOWA CITY, Iowa, November 13. One thousand Iowa university students celo-brated ths football victory over Ames today, stormed the Golden theater tontght and were ejected by the police. They stoned the building, breaking a number of windows. One student has his face split open by a policeman's club. William Bennett, a freshman from Boone, Iowa, was struck on the head by a bottle and his scalp spill open. Officer Fltster, who attempted to arrest a student, was knocked down by the crowd snd his head cut. The attack on tho opera house ceased when the firs department turned on the water. UNIVERSITY SCRUBS WON. Defeated San Antonio High School 16 to 0. (Houston Post Special.) AUSTIN. Texas, November 13. Sixteen to nothing spells th score of a gam of football In which the university thla , afternoon defeated the plucky San Antonio high school eleven. The field was a regular sea and a ter. rible rain was falling all through th game. Abbott, Drelss, Venable, Elsworth and Cunningham were star high schoolers, while Moore, Brown. Kelleher. Battnrsby and all the scrubs played a consistent game. ' School Boy Was Game's Victim. (Associated Press Report.) GRAND RAPIDB, Mich., November IS. Royal Vogel, a school boy, Injured two weeks ago In a football game, died laat night. A blood vessel In his head waa ruptured, and he was unconscious for thirteen day. Nary Defeated Western Reserve. (Associated frest Report.) ANNAPOLIS, N. ,Y November 1S.-Whlle' the score was onesided, the gam this afternoon between the Navy and Western Reserve abounded In flashes ol brilliant playing. The visitors were defeated 17 to . World's 120-Yard Record Broken. (Asseciated Preu Report.) PRETORIA, South Africa, November It, Th aprlntar, Donaldson, today ran 130 yard In u H seconds. Thla la a aiw world's record. "... ;, f' "t: ) V

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