SKILFUL TOES HELP DECIDE BIG BATTLE Huntington and Durham Each Execute Goals From Field in Thrilling Contest. PUNTING ALSO IS FEATURE Captains Beckett and Bangs Rival In Putting Ball Ont of Danger at Critical Moments Line Bucking Records Gains .. BY EARL R. GOODWIN. "With considerable anxiety the spec tators waited expectantly for the. an nual University of Oregon-Washington State College gridiron battle 9n Mult nomah Field yesterday afternoon. At last Captain Bangs, of the Washington State College athletes, kicked off and the 12-to-3 race for victory for Ore gon began. - Ken Bartlett caught the pigskin and returned it 53 yards before he was downed. Montieth lost four yards on the first play, and after Parsons had gained one and Shy Huntington had advanced the oval to the W. S. C. 25 yard line without making yardage. Shy stepped back to the 33-yard mark and booted the ball between the uprights for the first three points of the con test. Next Score Made In Third. From then on neither team was able to dent ' the scorer's sheet until the third quarter, when Durham tied it up with his dropkk-k from the 25-yard line. After Huntington had registered his counter, he kicked off to Stites. On the first play Washington State fum bled and lost five yards. Boone was used for no gain and two yards. He was forced to punt 40 yards to the Ore gon 30-yard line. Parsons lost a yard, and when Hollls Huntington fumbled, JUoane recovered for Eugene. With but four yards more for first down, one of th Washington State athletes was offside and a five yard penalty "was slapped on the of fenders. A forward pass was at-, tempted, but failed, (and then'R. Boone punted 45 yards, the ball rolling over tho Oregon goal line. Beckett Forced to Punt. Captain Beckett made seven yards, H. Huntington was no gain, and a five yard penalty for offside was added, making it necessary for Beckett to boot the ball 55 yards to the AV. S. C. 24- yard line. Doane and Bangs made two each and Durham skirted around end for 17 yards more and first down. Doane added three, R. Hanley annexed four, Boone made two and Doane went one yard- for yardage on Oregon's 45 yard line. W. S. C. tried a couple of downs and then failed at a forward pass, and on the fourth down a 17 yard onslde kick was made. Bartlett and H. Huntington made six yards and Shy Huntington- went 15 yards through center for first down. H. Huntington went ahead two yards, but Parsons fumbled, Durham Recovering. After trying a forward pass without re sult the first quarter ended with the ball in Oregon's possession on its own 8-yard line and the score 3 to 0 In its favor. Second Quarter. Very few thrills were offered in this period by either team, although Par sons opened it up with a nine-yard spurt. R. Boone did some good punt ing, several of tho kicks going better than 50 yards, mainly because Say Huntington allowed them to roll across the goal line. Beckett himself was there with a couple of better than 50 yard boots before the half ended. Shy Huntington to Montieth for three yards was the first completed forward pass of the contest. Oregon was penalized five yards for offside im mediately after the first down had been secured. Oregon tried another forward pass, but it was intercepted by Doane. A long forward pass from Captain Bangs slipped through the fingers of R. Han ley. Pullman Caught Offside. Washington State College was caught offside-and penalized five yards. After an exchange of punts which netted the Oregonians more yardage than the visi tors, Beckett went 10 yards on a fake punt formation, carrying the ball to Oregon's 30-yard line. The period end ed Just as Beckett punted 46 yards and the score still remained 3 to 0 in Ore eon's favor. Third Period. Captain Bangs started things by kick ing to Shy Huntington, who made an attempt to return it. Coach Bill Dietz substittued I Hanley for R. Hanley, who went to the backfield in place of R. Boone. Oregon's ball on the 24-yard line. Bartlett gained one yard on left. Shy Huntington went six more on the right side, and the four-yard gain by Hollis Huntington gave Oregon first down on the 35-yard line. Parsons made no gain on a straight buck, and on the next play Montieth fumbled on a double, pass, L. Hanley recovering for Washington State on the 32-yard line. R. Hanley made two around left end; Doane two straight through; and after no gain by R. Hanley Durham dropped back for a dropkick. The kick was blocked, but Bangs recovered on the Oregon 26-yard line. Gains by Captain Bangs, and a quick starting trick play, gave Washington State first down on the 16-yard mark. The Washingtonians twice assaulted the line for one-yard gains and then attempted a forward rmss. which was incomplete. On the fourth down. Dur ham dropkicked over the bar from the 25- yard line. Score 3 to 3. ' Oregon kicked off and after fumbling $3 Pemberton Hats Soft Felts and Derbies Smartest and newest shapes fi for Fall and Winter. 9 Men's Shop c I Firaf Floor S $3 SCINTILLATING SPOTS IN SENSATIONAL 12-TO-3 UNIVERSITY BgMsaaBEiBaJMSja on the goal line, Doane squirmed out to the 10-yard line. After successful plunges by Doane and Zimmerman, Bangs punted 45 yards. A moment later Shy Huntington attempted a place kick from the 43-yard line, but It failed. Oregon Gets Ball on Punt. A poor punt by Captain 3angs after the touchdown gave Oregon the ball on Washington State's 41-yard line. Par sons and Shy Huntington made yard age and after three plays Huntington attempted another place kick from the 34-yard line, but it, too, went wide of the mark'. Another punt gave Oregon the ball on its own 41-yard mark. Parsons tore off four yards around left end; Shy Huntington, 24 yards around right end. and Parsons nine around left end. A penalty cost Washington State another lo yards, putting the ball on Washing ton's 13-yard line. The period ended, score 3 to 3. Fourth Period. Shy went one yard and a 11-yard for ward pass. Shy to Mitchell, made but a one-yard plunge for S. Huntington to score a touchdown. Shy failed at the goal. Score, 9 to 3. W. S. C. kicked off to Captain Jonnny Beckett, who returned it 58 yards. C. Boone intercepted a forward pass. C. Boone Tiad replaced Doane ust before the third canto ended. After making two yards C. Boone lost 15 either on a mixup of signals or a bum steer. S. Huntington intercepted a forward pass. Oregon made first down through the efforts of H. Huntington, Parsons and Montteth. S. Huntington went nine more, but first down was eliminated when eix yards were lost in the next two plays. A forward pass to Tegart from S. Huntington was completed by Tegart fumbling and W. S. C. recov ered on its own six-yard line. Captain Bangs Punts. Captain Bangs punted. Montieth, Shy anil his brother Hollis made first down. Shy fumbled and W. S. C. recovered. Boone made a completed forward pass to Bangs for but three yards. Another pass was tried, but failed. An ex change of punts occurred and when the smoke of battle cleared the ball was on W. 6. C.'s 22-yard line.' Shy Hunt ington added more laurels to a lustered brow by making a place kick from the 30-yard line. He scored the entire 12 points made by Oregon. In the fourth quarter Coach Dietz sent in Brown to replace C. Boone, and Hamilton went in for Stites. Coach Hugo Bezdek did not make one substi tution for the Oregon team. Parsons returned the kickoff after Huntington's last three points, 27 yards. Montieth made six yards and H. Huntington went eight more. Mc Gregor then replaced Herried. The ball was snapped just as the final whistle blew and Shy was downed in his tracks. The game ended 12 to 3 in favor of the University of Oregon. Statements From Those Concerned. "We were fighting for that little old institution in Eugene. Just one more game was added and now we will have to set our minds for the Oregon-Aggies at Corvallls a week from next Sat urday." Coach Hugo Bezdek, of the University of Oregon. "Condition, boys, condition. The same 11 players have lasted every game." Bill Hayward, the veteran Uni versity of Oregon trainer. "Oregon played a clean game. Speak ing for the backfield, I can say that we were handicapped by the inability of the line to hold. I think that was because of the condition of the field. We simply couldn't get our plays started and the luck broke against us. The game was lost when we fumbled the kickoff in the third quarter and were downed on our own 10-yard line.'' Captain Bangs, of Washington State. "The kids put up a great fight. Our line was outcharged, but I think this was mainly due to the slippery condi tion of the field. Oregon's heavier line naturally had 'the advantage on the muddy gridiron and made it impossible for our back field to get started. i regret the playing of Parsons by tiie Oregon faculty,' for it was certclnly against the spirit of the conference rules." J. Frederick Bohler, director of athletics at Washington State. "We have no alibis to make. We lost chiefly because our line was out charged. However, I think that the of ficials were negligent in refusing to penalize Oregon for being offside, for their backfield was continually in mo tion before the ball was snapped. If Bezdek's men had played the game they did today against Doble last Saturday they would have won easily." Coach Dietz. of Washington State. "I only wish that we could have scored a 12-to-3 victory last Saturday at Eugene. Still I'm satisfied." Cap tain Johnny Beckett, of Oregon. "It was a beautiful game to referee: The players were in for nothing but clean ball. and. as a result it was not difficult for the officials to make their decisions." Georae Varnell. of Sdo- rkane, referee. "A game like today's is a pleasure to officiate, and I wish that other contests could be as clean as the Oregon-Washington State College affair on Multno mah field." Grover Francis,, of Port land, umpire. "From all standpoints today's game TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND; NOVEMBER 1! 1 I - - ''f . -ivW-- v 'XXr 1 ii (1) Captain Johnny Berkett. of Orrxon, Maklnic a lO-Vard Gain on a Fake Punt Formation. Shy llan.lnirtoa Is Slaking Interference for Him In the Forricround. 2 Coaoh Hugo Budrk, of the I nlvrrnlly of Oregon K I even. M3) A Regular Xeck-Tie Tackle. Shy Hunttnicton the Victim of Two Washington Staters. (4) Coach William II. Diets, of the Washington State College Contingent. was a crackerjack. Both teams set to work for a victory early in the game, and it did not cause much worry to the offlciais." James O. Convill. manager of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club squad. -linesman. "A nicer bunch of fellows I have never met. They, did not make one false move during the match and I can truthfully say that against such real sportsmen it is a shame to have to tear 'em like we did." Shy Huntington, the big star of the game, who scored all of Oregon's points. SOUTH DAKOTA LOSES, 21-0 Xotre Dame Takes Game Without Uncovering Unusual Plays. SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. Notre Dame defeated South Dakota Univer sity here today, 21 to 0, without being forced to uncover anything of benefit to the Nebraska scouts who were pres ent. " The tactics of Captain - Cof fall and the all-round superiority of his team contributed a touchdown after seven minutes of play. Cornell Runners Beat Pennsylvania. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 11. Cornell defeated the University of Pennsyl vania In the annual cross country run here today, 15 to 90. P. C. McDermott, Cornell, finished first in 28 minutes, 21 seconds. The distance was 64 miles. GONZAGA WINS; 8 TO B MONTANA STATE COLLEGE IS DE FEATED AT SPOKANE. CoIIegrlans Score by Use of Forward Fasves Four Times la Succession to "Oct Striking Distance. SPOKANE, "Wash., Nov. 11. The Gon zaga University football 4feated the Montana -State College eleven here to day by a score of 8 to 6. Montana State scored on four successive forward passes, which g-ot the ball within strik ing distance. Gonzaga players made two runs, the last by Briley of 27 yards put the ball on the 3-yard line. ' The lineup: Gofizaga (8). Position. Montana 6). Crowe L K Bergman Pike L. T C. Barton Carnahan JU G "Roberts Berry - C Chrlsiensen Moran R. CI MeSpedden Briley ............. R. T Duquette Richle ............K. E. ...... ....... Rice McLeaacs .......... Q. B. Boberg Harris L. B Hansen Condon .......R. B Joltey prince F. B Bryan uore by periods-; Gonzaga... 0 O Montana 0 O Summary: 6 8 Referee Hlnderman, Simpson : umpire. Mover, Lewis and Claric High; head lines man, ftoodwcia, rortn Central HlKh. I'.rae of periods 15 minutes each. "Tsonzagn scoring Touchdown, Prince; safety. Prince. Montana State scoring Touchdown, Boberg. Pro-substitutes Gonzaga, Bergols for Con don; Meehan for Reich le; Thompson for Harris. Montana Graves for Joiiey; bteerns for Kiche; Rfce for Bryan. COLORADO LOSES, 58-0 COLLEGE ROLtS VP SCORES AGAIXST ISIVERSITY IN STORM. Davis and Taylor Star for Tigers, Each Contributing: 40-Yard Run Sen sational Passes Made. ' COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Nov. 11. Colorado College rolled up a score of 58 to 0 against the University of Colo rado today in the midst of a Winding storm. The Hakes were so thick" that at times it whs difficult to see the ball from the sidelines. jDavis and Tay lor w.ere the stars for nie Tigers, each contributing a 40-yard run. Molman played a brilliant game, his work in receiving forward passes being sensational. Old-style football, with frequent for ward passes in the latter part of the game, was the style of battle adopted by both field generals. OF OREGON VICTORY OVER WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE ON MULTNOMAH FIELD YESTERDAY. FIELD GOAL IS SAVER Harvard Defeats Princeton by Narrow Margin. CAMBRIDGE ARMOR HOLDS Crimson Seizes Opportunity Quickly in Third Period and Turns It Into Victory by True Toe . of Ilorween. CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 11. By the narrow margin of a solitary field goal the Harvard football- team defeated Princeton this afternoon in the annual contest' between the universities. The three points thus gained through the aerial method of scoring were an accu rate indication of the difference in the relative attacking strength of the two elevens. The contest resolved Itself into a question of defense, and the ability of the crimson to strike a decisive blow when the opportunity arose was the deciding factor in an otherwise evenly waged battle. Princeton sent into the stadium the best football machine built in Nassau in many seasons, and if was only tho extremely alert defense and ability to solve quickly the Tiger at tack that saved Harvard from a no score tie. if not defeat. That the Cambridge -combination, which is still in the making, should arise so brilliantly to its task speaks well for the future of the eleven. Harvard Line Holds. ; Princeton launched its hardest at tack against the crimson without find ing a weak point in the Harvard armor, whereas the Haughton-coached ma, chine was able at the crucial moment to sweep aside the orange and black line with an impetuousness that made the kicking of a field goal by Horween a simple piece of the play. Harvard's opportunity came in the third period, and trie crimson was quick to turn it into victory. A punting duel between Drigga and Horween reached a stage when the Princeton fullback kicked almost from his own goal Hue into the wind, and the ball went out of bounds on Princeton's 42-yard line. With Horween smashing and Casey skirting, the advance was rapid to the Tigers' 20-yard line. Here Coach Rush UVU L V 4 1111 ZU L VJ- CUI dV- V ASA VV A ,( If) 11 L I ferri"l n; ln ' r'i boatman there will be Ihlngs stirring in a message for Captain Hoag. and in his . Canadlan nockey circles. eagerness to deliver his instructions forgot to report to the referee, with the result that the Tigers were penal ized 15 yards. It was Harvard's ball on the first down on Princeton's five yard line, and -the orange and black set themselves for a last defensive stand. Horween ana Murray battered out three yards in two plunges, then the crimson forwards were guilty of holding and the team was set back 15 yards. Field Goal in From 20-Yard Line. Horween, standing on Princeton's 26 yard line and directly in front of the goal post, liftetd an end-over-end drop-kick across the bar for the only score of the contest. The lineup: Harvard (3) Position Princeton (0) C. A Coolldse L. E Highly Wheeler SlcGraw Nourne Gennert . Hogg McLean Wilson . Kddie , DriKVa Moore Thomas Dadmund Harris . . Snow . . . Sweetser ...L. O... C .. .n. g. . . R. T. . . Harte ...R. E... Murray O. a Caaey L.H. Thatcher R. H. Horween I....V.H. Scora by period Harvard O O 8 0 3 Princeton o 0 0 o o Referee W. S. Lanirford. Trinity. Um pire Carl Williams. University of Pennsyl vania. Field Judge G. C. Land. Annapoiia, Head linesman a. a. Bankhari. Dart mouth. Time Ftfteen-mlniite periods. Scorlna- Harvard, field soal. Horween. SubstUutloua Harvard. Hrewer for Cool Idite. Wlb-mn for Harris. Clark for Dadmun. Phlnney fur Harte. Rcind for Thatcher. Flower for Horween. Princeton. Haaren for Hlghley. Haij?y for McGraw, Funk for Wil son, Ames for Eddie. Brown for Thomas, Winn for Moore. Vtah TTnlverslty Trims Agsies. SALT LAKE CITY, Nv. 11. The 191G. University of Utah football team -bad an easy time today with the Utah Ag gies in their annual gridiron contest, winning by a score of 46 to 0, The Aprtrie line was powerless against the heavy attack of the Utah backfield, who made most of their ground on straight football. RAIXIKU 12, CliATSKAXIE O Losers Outplay Opponents In First Ilaif and Then Weaken. CLATSKANIE, Or., Nov. 11. (Spe cial.) In the hardest fought game of the season Rainier High defeated the local school eleven 1 by - the score of 12 to 0 today. Clatskanie outplayed its opponents in the first half and the c4rA urn- l A Fi-a th. T? a Inl.P Hlgh Scuool sensation, was thrown for losses in the first half. Rainier's first touchdown came in the third quarter when Furer on- a tandem play race SO yards for touch down. Furer - also made the second score. , Furer's playing in the second half together"with Eamberson'a offen sive tactics were the features for Rainier, while Schneider and Conyers were the shining -lights for the home team. OATMAH "WILL BE HELD MANAGER SAVAGE . INTENDS KEEP HOCKEY PLAYER. TO Immigration Authorities Explain That Ruling Agalnat Crossing Line Isnt for Professionals. VANCOUVER. B. C. Nov. 11. (Spe cial.) Besides attending the meeting of the Pacific Coast Hockey Associa tion here yesterday. Manager E. H. Savage, of th Portland ice hockey team, interviewed the immigration au thorities in regard to professional hockey players crossing the line, and was assured that the recent Federal order to stop hockey players from en tering the United States did not apply to Pacific Coast hockey men. Therefore- the anticipated hitch in j getting the members of the Uncle Sams across the line to the uregon metrop olis from Canada has been straightened out. The ruling applies only to ama teurs, who are promised Jobs on the American side, and does not affect pro fessional players. Before leaving for Portland last night Manager Savage stated that he had discussed the matter of the National Hockey Association going after and signing up Eddie Uatman. of Portland, with President Patrick, and that unless V. 1. . a pays a stiff price for According to the treaty, Oatman Is Portland's property and will remain the property of th-e Uncle Sams until such time as the N. H. A. battalion team explain why it violated the peace treaty by signing him and pays the price Manager Savage wants for this Impor tant man. WILLAMETTE HAS TITLE PACIFIC UNIVERSITY DEFEATED BY LIGHTER ELETE5. Non-Conferenee Championship for Oregon Is Decided In Thrilling Contest at Salem. WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem. Or.. Nov. 11. (Special.) With a per fect day and an ideal field. Coach Mathews' fighting "bearcats" again captured the non-conference champion ship of Oregon by defeating Pacific University. 25 to. 7. Although out weighed. Willamette showed its su perior coaching and outfought and out played the team from Forest Grove. Willamette scored its first touch down after about ten minutes of play, when Grosvenor carried the ball over. Pacific's only score was .made in the second period, when It marched from the middle of the field for a touch down by a series of line bucks. The local varsity received the kick-off and carried the ball straight down the field for its second touchdown. The half ended Willamette II. Pacific 7. Booth carried the ball over in the third period for the third touchdown. Flecol kicked goal. . Willamette put the ball over again in the last quarter by straight line buck ing. Flegel failed to kick goal. Finals: Willamette 25, Pacific 7. Every man on Willamette's team played a good game, but the open field running and line plunging of Orosvenor, the line plunging of iiart lett and the work of Radcliffe and Rex ford at ends brought the large crowd to its feet time after time. Lucas was the one big star for the Pacific team. The line-up: Pacific. Position. Willamette. Smith .C ivtiTaon ItomlK RO Womer Harondrlck L'i... Taylor i.!ne?ay K T ToMe Walkt-r L.T... Klegul tcaptain U Jowl KE Kxf'ir.l It. Jones L. K Rartrlltfe Fowler Q i o 1 1 Irle I. H Teall H. Taylor R II Gr.'wveiior L.uoa (captain) . . . . F Bartlett Totichtl ns Grofcvenor. Bartlett '2, Booth. l.Mcas. Joals kicked Flepel 1. Lucas 1. Sut stttutlonp L.. Jont s for Morgan. Jonea for Barondi ick. arontlrick for Jones. Ii. Taylor for Il-iro-.rtrlck. n. Joi-.e for Taylor. Parker for I. urns. I.vm for Tavlor. Mor ran for Lurai, rlmK-k for Teall. Canon for Womer. Grail. 'n for l"aron. Offft'la'a Pam Dolnn. O. A. C. refereo: rr. Fenatermacer. Portland, umpire; Hex Putnam. Salem, hend l!n..ninn. PARSOHS IS PROTESTED WASHINGTON' STATE FILKS COM PLAINT AT OREGON l-XIVKRSITV. Statement Cites That Rale Burring a Player la Coast Is Duplicated In Northwest Conference. Immediately after yesterday's Uni versity of Oregon-Washington State College football game on Multnomah Field. J. Frederick Bohler. director of athletics at Pullman. Wash., and Wil liam C. Kruegel. graduate-manager, sent a signed statement to the faculty at the Eugene institution. Johnny Parsons, the veteran Oregon halfback, has been the cause of much comment of late, and he is in for some more. The two Washingtonians feel that Parsons was not entitled to play In yesterday's 12-to-3 victory for Ore gon. The statement follows: Faculty A'.Me'le Committee, University of Oregon: Realising- tiiat your committee has fiual Jurisdiction over the cerlli Ication of mtmbei of your athletic teuraa, we. never theless, desire to state that we believe the University of Oregon, in playing Mr. Par sons, a member cf tho football team in your institution, in -a game against the State College of Vashlngton In Portland Novem ber 11. l'.MO. is' violating. In spirit at least, paragraphs Jos. .". ti and 26 of the North west lntercollepiato Conference ruling. SUned. J. F. BOHUKK. Physical Director. WILLIAM C. KRl'EOEL, v Graduate Manager. PKXXSY AND DARTMOUTH TIK Hanover Kleven Is Outplayed, but Fumble Saves Team From Defeat. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 11. Pennsjl vania and Dartmouth played a tie foot ball game. 7 to 7. on Franklin field to day. The Pennsylvanlans outplayed the Hanover team In every perlcd and in nearly every department of the game and. were deprived of a prohaole victory through a fumble which Dart mouth instantly turned to, advantage. It was in the third period that Dart mouth made her seven points. Pennsylvania was hammering tho Dartmouth line when the Dall was passed to Light. He fumbled as lie . it 1 r the line, and Captain (Jerrish picked up the bounding ball on Pennsylvania's 3a-yard line and was away jefore the Quakers knew what happened. Ho dashed 30 yards before he was thrown, and in two plays Dartmouth took the ball over for the score. Thielscher kicked the goal. BERKELEY TEAM ST. MARY'S COLLEGE IS SWAMPED BY 4S-TO- SCORE. Contest Is Final Preliminary to Hat tie to Be Held In Nortk Wl Washington Vnlverslty Team. Big BEHKELET, Cal.. Nov. 11. The University of California football team overwhelmingly defeated St. Mary's College on California Field here "To day by the score of 48 to S. The game was the final preliminary to the big game to be played here next week with the University of Washington. v California showed great improve ment over the form exhibited in the Oregon game two weeks ago, and great satisfaction over the result was ex pressed on the campus tonight. 6u Mary's players were unable to stem the advance of the heavier Cali fornians and. but for an intercepted forward pass in the last few moments of play, would have been white washed. VANCOUVER H, JAMES JOHN 0 Portlanders Are Unable to W ithstand , Onslaught of Line Bucks. VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 11. (Spe cial.) The lighter James John High School football team from Portland proved unable to stop the Vancouver High team here today, and the locals won. 14 to 0. St. Johns startled the crowd with an attack .of forward passes from every formation, but only a few of them worked, and they could not gain consistently. Vancouver scored early In the. first quarter on straight line bucks and off tackle plays. The second touchdown came an the last whistle blew. Botha teams had a number of substitutes In the line-up. Vancouver plays McMinn- ville at McMinnvllle next week. BROWN WALLOPS OLD ELI, 21 JO 6 After Yale Had All Her Own Way in First Half, Op ponents Take Game. NEGRO HALFBACK IS STAR Fleetfooted Pollard Makes Sensa tional 55-Yard Kan Through AVTiole Xew Haven Team for Touchdown. NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 11. Yala football stock, which has been above par this Fall, took a eudden tumble to day when Brown romped away with t-i e annual game, 21 to 6. The contest was peculiar in that the Blue had every thing its own way the first two periods, while Brown reversed the proceedings with a vengeance In the last two. Brown made three touchdowns and kicked the goals. Tale, while rushing the ball well at times, lacked the "punch." so Braden'e drop-kicking was resorted to with good success. He made good in two out of three at tempts for all of Yale's points. The game was filled with thrills, most of which were contributed by Pollard. Brown's fleet negro halfback. He was as eslippery as an eel and reeled off sensational runs at frequent inter vals. In the last period, with Brown lead ing by a point, he made victory cer tain by ducking, dodging and squirm ing through the whole Yale team bi yards for a touohdown. He threw ofr half a dozen would-be tacklers. Brown's first touchdown was made by Purdy by Inches. A few minuteo before Yale had staved off a score by taking the ball on downs a foot front the line. The last touchdown was made ona pretty forward pass. Yale's attack appeared useless, largely because the Brown line charged more quickly and smothered the playo before they bad time to start. The line-up: Yale (t Perttion . . . L. E . . L. T. . L. O.. ... .C ...R G. . . . . K.T . . . . . K. F... Q. n. . 1 r. . .. .R. K. . Brown (21 Marshall . .. Devi t a lea Wart . . . . FurnKm F.ii nu'tl Williams W,kl Purdv ...... Jems H Moseley ... dates ..... Ula.-k II utchlneon Fox Callahan .. Commerford Smith .... Carey ..... Lerore Pol la I'd Braden F. B Hillhouse pcoie or penoaa- Yai a a o o Brown ,0 0 7 14 21 Referee TTaekett. West Point. I'mpir Morrlce. Pennsylvania. HenU linesman Noble, Amherst. Field Judge McCarthy. Pennsylvania. Time of i-erlods Two 15-mlnutei and two 12-mlnutes. Yale scorlnir FleM reals. Braden 2. Prown scoring; Touchdowns. Purdy. Pol lard. revitnles. Goals from touchdown. Do. vltaW-s. Purely 2. Substitutes Yale. Lachroe for fmlth. Vi'alte for Carev, Pmlth forXiehroe. Neville for Walte. It. Smith for Hutchinson. Lynch for Lea-ore. Frown Andla for Jemall. Mur phy for Pollard LUSTY TOE BEATS MICHIGAN' Shiverlck Decides 2 3-2 0 Viotory for Cornell. ITHACA. N.lY.. Nov. 11. The right foot of Fritz Shiverlck. Cornell quar terback, worked disaster for Michigan today and was a prominent factor in Cornell's defeat of the Wolverines, by a score of 13 to 20. Not until the final period did the Hed and White forge ahead of the Westerners and it was Shiverlck. a Chicago boy. who did it by kicking a field goal. Shiverlck placed Cornell in the lead In the first period by dropping two field goals from the IS and 43-yard lines, respectively. In the second period Michigan's long forward passes baffled Cornell completely. Captain Maulbetsch. Zelger and Smith worked the ball to Cornell's one-yard line, where Maulbetsch scored and kicked the goal, placing Michigan in the lead. 7 to 6. A few minutes later a 45-yard forward pass. Peach to runne, carried the ball to Cornell's one-foot line, where Smith crashed over the mark. The first half closed with the score: Michigan 14. Cornell 6. Another forward pass in the third period. Zeifter to peach to Dunne, re sulted in the third Michigan touch down, but Maulbetsch missed the goal. Then Cornell started to come back. Working the forward pass, the Ith acans carried the ball to the one-yard line, where Meuller scored. Shiverlck kicked the goal, making the score: Michigaa 20, Cornell 13. Dunne's poor punting gave Cornell the hall In the tlnal period in Michigan's 25-yard line, and a series of rushes carried Meuller over. Shiverick kicked a beau tiful goal, and the score was tied at 20. Shiverick won the game when he, dropped a goal from" the Michigan 3j yard line; VANCOUVER TO FLAT TODAY Oregon City Eleven Is Expected to Have Strengthened Team. VANCOUVER. Wash., Nov. 11. (Spe cial.) Vancouver football fans expect a hot battle here tomorrow, when the Oregon City Athletic Club team clashes with the Washington A. C. agpri na tion of this city. The game will be played an the barracks grounds at 2:30 o'clock. Oregon City is said to have t'n strengthened by the addition of "Red Rupert and several other stars, over the team which defeated the locals at Oregon City two weeks ago. Van couver, too. has added several new men to the line-up. The teams am heavy, averaging about 180 pounds. ARMY WALLOPS MAINE, 1 7 TO J Cadets Display Poor Form, Making . Frequent Infractions of Rules. WEST POINT. N. 'V.. Nov. 11. Tha Army eleven defeated the University of Maine here today. 17 to 3. In a poorly played game. The Cadets displayed poor form throughout, their poor tack ling, loose handling of the ball and frequent Infractions of the playing rules marring the contest Maine was weak on the offense, al though they fought piuckily against odds. The soldiers started the game with a substitute eleven. SIX-DAY BICYCLE RACE ENDS Goulk-l and Crenda Arc Winning Combination at Boston. BOSTON. Nov. 11. Riding in front of a field that was broken by injuries sustained In closLng sprints. Alfred Goullet, of Newark. N. J., and AI Gren da, of Australia, tonight won the six- 1 day bicycle race begun last Monday. Their total mileage for the ten-hour daily grind was 1350. Jacob M-gin, of Newark, and trunk Corry, of Austra- 1 11a, were second.