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November 14, 1926 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-11-14

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SUNDAY, NOVI lBFt 14, 1926

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Flanigan Races 62 Yards For Single
Touchdown of Gante Earl
in Third Period
(Iy Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Nov. 13.-Rockne's
Riders met the charge of the Cadets
today and found but one break in the
ranks, but t was enough to score a'
touchdown and give Notre Dame a 7
to 0 triumph over the Army in a
stubbornly fought battle before a
crowd of 70,000 in the Yankee stadium.
Criss Flanigan, halfback from the;
wide open spaces, found a clear path;
around the Army's left end in the
first few moments of the 'third quarter
and galloped 62 yards for the only
touchdown of the game. Harry
O'Boyle added the extra point with a
dropkick and Notre Dam6 had a mar-
gin that it kept safely in spite of the
most desperate countercharge of the
Army through the latter part of the,
Flannigan's sensational run, beauti-
fully executed behind perfect interfer-
ence, was the "only break", the only
moment of dr4a in a game other-!
wise too closely fought between a
pair of well-matched defensive bul-
warks to be spectacular.
It was a brilliant victory for Notre
Dame, nevertheless, one that kept the
H-oosiers' 'unbeaten record intact and
lifted them a notch towards national
championship heights, while at the
name time administering a stunning
setback to West Point's aspirations. Itt
was the first defeat the Cadets hadt
sustained this year and shattered their
hopes of carrying an unsullied record
into the battle wih the Navy at Chi-
Rockne's riders unexpectedy beat
the Cadets at their own game. In-
stead of uncovering the open style of
attack so typical of Notre Dame's out-I
fits, the Hoosiers stuck to close order
play and beat West Point in a surg-
ing, gripping struggle. The young andt
rangy Notre Dame foryrards proved]
themselves more than a match for
Army's vaunted line. The Hoosier
backs, with Flanigan and O'Boyle as2
the outstanding carriers, outhrusta
their more experienced opponents,1
registering 10 first downs and advanc-
ing 234 yards through the line and
around the ends as compared with
seven first downs and 152 yards1
gained by the Soldiers.
Badger Pass Attack
Defeats Iowa Teami
(By Associated Press)
MADISON, Wis., Nov. 13.-Balked in
their efforts to rish the ball through
Iowa's line, Wisconsin took to the
air, and with Gene Rose, a sophomore
halfback, hurling the oval with dead-
ly accuracy, defeated the Hawkeyes,
20 to 10 here today.
The game was the climax of Wis-
consin's homecoming and 40,000 spec-
tators packed the stands of Camp
Randall stadium. It was played on
a rain-soaked gridiron and the back-
field men found it difficult to get
Wisconsin crossed the Iowa goal
line three times and each time the
man scoring received one of the ac-
curate tosses from Rose. The sensa-
tional passing and all-round play of
the new Wisconsin star was a con-
plete surprise, as heretofore he ha
worked in the backfield' as a substi-
The Badger ends, Cameron and
Welch, sifted through the Iowa de-
fense and frequently were standing in
the open with no Iowa tacklers near
when they pulled down the ball.
During the game Rose threw 10
passes, eight of which were complet-
ed for long9 gains and three of hisE

throws were good for touchdowns.
Iowa depended almost entirely on
a running attack and "Cowboy Nick"
Kutsch, Armil and the other backs
flashed their way through the Badger
line for 20 first downs and scored
their only touchdown by line smash-
ing. Late in the gane Iowa cut loose I
with} passes but most of them were
incomplete. Kutsch scored all of
Iowa's points.
(By Associated Press)
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 13.-Washing-
ton and Jefferson was the favorite to
break the 26 year deadlock with the
University of Pittsburgh before the
annual battle today, but when the
game ended, the count remained at 13
wins for each school, the Panthers
having held the Presidents to a score-
less tie.
The visitors had a little edge while
the mizhtv "Milt" Amos wa in their

To Eastern Battles



(By Associated Prius)'
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.-Som 400,000
football fans were attracted toward
eastern gridirons today by battles of
I historic rivals.
For the largest crowd ever looked.
upon a struggle of moleskin warriors#
in this city-70,000 fins-the magnet
was the Yankee stadium, scene of a
struggle between Knute Rockne's'
Notre Dame eleven and the Army, in-
volving the national championship.
From various points, but especially1
New York and Philadelphia here
were arranged 43 special trains for
Princeton, scene of the last "Big
Three" skirmish /lietween Princeon
and Yale in the fiftieth renewal of
their rivalry. All 50,000 seats in the'
Palmer stadium were sold.
The Harvard stadium, with its seat-
ing capacity of 55,000 and the attrac-
tion of' Brown's 11 "Iron Men," was
one focal point for New Englanders.
Another was the game between Has-
kell Indians and Boston college.
Dartmouth, invading Ithaca, N. Y.,
after a sorry season to meet a Cornell
team blasted by Columbia, had little
hope of repeating last season's crush-
ing triumph before the 45,000 throng-
ing to the up-state New York battle-
To Philadelphia thousands were at-
tracted for the annual clash of Penn-
sylvania and Columbia. The Pitt-
burgh-Washington & Jefferson strug-
gle was another popular one.
Suporters of the Navy marshaled at'
Annapolis to aid with cheers in ward-
ing off the massive Georgetown at-
tack that threatened a sudden end to
the Middie drive for national honors.
The undefeated 'giants of Holy
Cross, Lafayette and New York uni-
versity thought they would have no
difficulties with Catholic university,
Susquehanna and Davis Elkins re-,
spectively. Penn State, heartened by
a determined if losing stanid against I
Pennsylvania, was host to Bucknell's
scrappy eleven. West Virginia offer-
ed the fans of that state an intersec-
tional fussel. with Centre college of'
1 SOUTH BEND. - In winning the l
Northwestern game, 6-0, several weeks I
ago, Notre Dame was forced to use a I
play that had been planned exch'sive-
ly for the Army game. ,
LAFAYETTE.-Purdue's game with
Franklin was marked by the presencey
of some 2,500 dads and more than 200
Boy Scouts.

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Tiger Defeats Yal p
For Bg Three Title
f.Iy Associated l'rcss) '! t
Nov. 13.-Princeton defeated Yale in COLUMBUS,
the Tiger's final score for Big Throb defeat of Ohio
honors on the gridiron today, repeat- most thrilling
ling its title triumph of 1925 with a Western Confe
brilliant aerial offensive to win 10 to although it pro
7. atog tp
7:Buckeyes from
Two overhead drives in the second determine the-I
quarter, with Baruch throwing a must down M
series of spectacular passes, led to Saturday in
Princeton's winning score, Caulkins Ionors.
Sgoingover for atouchdown after Min esota,
ceiving, a short toss and Baruch boot- ja toga
ing a goal from the field. w fell ye
Yale made its only touchdown near which fell ye
the close of the same quarter, Good- Vantages. Mi
vein crossing Princeton's goal line Ohio battle, is
after a Tiger pass had been inter- fects of the st
I cepted by Hoben deep in Princeton's of the gruelin
territory. strongest obst
Princeton, failing to call upon the ship claims.
brilliant Jake Slagle, in its march Minnesota,a
through the Yale ranks, contented it- Michigan in th
self with a purely defensive game in carded on th
the last half, punting the ball deep going along si
into Bulldog terrjtory at almost every determinationt
opportunity. the Wolverines
Yale had at least three good op- and have been
portunities to scor'e in addition to Their overwhe
that of the second period, but its of- last week is in
fensive lacked punch at the crucial ful attack that
inoment. The Michiga
The remaining game of the Big isfied with th
Three schedule does not carry much game, realizet
importance since a win by either Yale face one of th
or Harvard will not at all effect the country in or
standing as far as the winner is con- schedule. As
cerned. men will bed
week in an
Subscribe for The Michiran Daily. strong defense

Nov. 13. - ichigo n's
yesterday, in on of the
battles ~een ill the
erenee in mafl y years,
actically elim3icates the
the race, does not yet
title, as the 'Wolverines
innesota at Aliniueapolis
order to claim titular
although it is not rated
the Ohio Stale eleven
sterday, has many ad-
chigan, keyed for the
bound to show the ef-
train, and the pressure
g fight to eliminate the
acle to their champion-
after being beaten by
e first Conference game
eir schedule, has been
iince that time with the
that the team will down
s in their next meeting,
pointing for the game.
elming win over Iowa
udicative of their power-
t is developing steadily.
in coaches, although sat-
e outcome of the Ohio
that the team must still
e leading elevens of the
rder to round off their
a result of this, the
driven to the limit this
attempt to develop a


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In spite of the quality of football1
that Tad Jones has been able to pro-
duce, on and off, since his start at
Yale in 1916, there are rumors now,
that he may be dismissed if certain
undergraduate factions find them-
selves able to assert their power.-
If this is true, Yale's defeat at theI
hands of Princeton yesterday, 10-7,
went a long way in helping this<
through, and a defeat by Harvard willI
probably clinch the activities.I
Jones was called back to Yale in
1916, eight years after he had grad- I
uated, to get the team out of a great
football mire, and this did not come!
as a surprise to football followers who!
remembered Jones as one of the mostI
brilliant gridiron stars in Yale his-

tory. Jones startled the football followed tle rule ory losing 13-0.
world in this year by whipping to- In 1924 Jones continued his fight,
gether a team which defeated both and Princeton was beaten 10-0, while
Princeton and Harvard, the former Harvard fell 19-G.
10-0, and the latter 6-3. 1 Last year Jones found himself with
That first season established Jones few stars and no nucleus upon which
as a coach but he could not rest on Ito build, and Princeton won 25-12,1
his laurels. The war years of 1917! while the 0-0 tie with Harvard was a '
and 1918 interrupted college football, moral victory for the Bulldog.
and the next four years after play had The record of the Yale coach is
been resumed were unsuccessful ones good but it is thought now that new
for Tad. Out of the four games play- I blood is necessary to instill a differ-
ed with both Harvard and Princeton cut spirit and new system+ in the
the Eli won only one, that from Yale football teams.
Princeton, 13-7, in 1922.
However, in 1923 Jones began a BROOKLYN.- Brooklyn Nationals
comeback and sought revenge. Prince- have purchased Norman Plitt, pitch-
ton fell 27 to 0 in a massacre that set er from Kenosha, Wis., for $50,000.
Ya Il wild with delight, and iHarvard

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