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(J No. 200R 

Spalding's Official 
Foot Ball .Guide 

1922 . 


As Recommended by the Rules Committee 


E. K. Hall, Dartmouth, Chairman 
Dr. J as. A. Babbitt, Haverford 

Prof. C. W. Savage, Oberlin 

Dr. H. L. Williams, Minnesota 

Dr. Caul Williams, Pennsylvania 

Paul J. Dashiell, U.S. Naval Academy 

W. W. Roper, Princeton 

Prof. A. A. Stagg, Chicago 

Fred W. Moore, Harvard 

Andrew 1 L. Smith, California 

D. X. Bible, Texas A. & M. 

Walter Camp, Yale, Secretary 

Advisory Committee 
W. N. Morice W. S. Langford H. B. Hackett 

Official Publication 

FOR publication by the 


45 Rose Street, New York 


Copyright, 1922, by National Collegiate Athletic Association. 



Annual Review of Season 9 

Omission of "All" Team Selections... 17 

High Lights of the Season 43 

Important Games 47 

Western Conference 59 

Missouri Valley Conference 67 

Foot Ball in the Rocky Mountains 71 

Southwestern Conference 75 

Pacific Coast Conference 81 

Foot Ball in the South 85 

Foot Ball in West Virginia 89 

Ohio Conference 91 

Foot Ball in Kentucky 95 

Foot Ball in Tennessee 99 

Foot Ball in Michigan 101 

Foot Ball in Indiana 103 

Wisconsin Normal Conference 106 

Minnesota State Conference 109 


Foot Ball in Iowa Ill 

Missouri Intercollegiate Association.. 113 

Foot Ball in St. Louis 117 

Kansas Conference 119 

Nebraska Conference 125 

Foot Ball in North Dakota 127 

Foot Ball in South Dakota 129 

Foot Ball in Utah 131 

Foot Ball in Montana 133 

Foot Ball in Arkansas 135 

Foot Ball in Louisiana 137 

Louisiana Intercollegiate Association. 137 

Foot Ball in Texas 139 

Foot Ball in the Southwest 141 

Foot Ball in California 143 

Foot Ball in Southern California 153 

Foot Ball in Colored Colleges 155 

Collegiate Notes 157 


West Virginia High Schools 193 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Kentucky 193 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Indiana 195 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Michigan 197 

Southern Illinois High Schools 197 

Western Illinois High Schools 199 

Scholastic Foot Blrll in Iowa 201 

Missouri Conference Foot Ball 201 

Minnesota High Schools 205 

Minneapolis High Schools 207 

North Dakota High Schools 207 

South Dakota High Schools 207 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Louisiana... — 209 

Arkansas High Schools 

Oklahoma City Junior High Schools... 

Interscholastic League of Texas 

Colorado High Schools 

Arkansas Val. Interscholastic League. 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Utah 

Montana High Schools 

Scholastic Foot Ball in Wyoming 

Southern California High Schools 

Oakland (Calif.) High Schools 

Southern Idaho High Schools '.. 

Seattle High Schools 

Scholastic Notes 



Collegiate Records 1 

Scholastic Records 14 

Principal Scoring Plays in 1921 26 

Field Goal Record, 1873-1922 31 

Famous Runs, 1873-1922 

List of Officials ,\,\ 

Schedules for 1922 

Captains, Coaches and Managers, 19221 

In separately bound, detachable form. 




Pic. Note. Rec. 
Parti Parti Part 3 

Aberdeen Normal 68 157 

Alabama Poly 157 

Albion 68 157 

Alma 157 

Amer. Sch. Osteopathy.... 68 157 

Antioch Coll 70 

Arkansas Agri 70 157 

Arkansas Coll 70 ■ 157 

Ashland 72 157 

Augustana 72 157 

Austin Coll. (Tex.) 72 ... 

Baker 157 

Baldwin-Wallace 157 

Baylor 74 157 

Bethany (Kansas) 74 159 

Bethany (West Va.) 159 

Bethel 74 159 

Billings Poly 

Birmingham Southern 

Blackburn 159 


Pic. Note. Rec. 

_ . „ „ Parti Parti Part 3 

Boston Coll 42 159 

Bowling Green Nor. (Ky.).. 76 159 

Bowling Green Nor. (Ohio). ... 159 

Bradley Poly 76 159 

Brown 159 

Buena Vista 159 

Butler \ 159 

California Tech 76 159 

Campion 73 159 

Canyon Nor. (Tex.) 78 ... 

Cape Girardean 78 159 

Carleton go 161 

Carroll go 

Carson-Newman i(ji 

Carthage 161 

Case 80 ... 

Central Coll 161 

Centre 26 161 

Chadron Normal 82 

Chicago Y.M.C.A 82 161 

t Page- 
Pic. Note. 
Parti Parti 

Christian Brothers 82 

Coe 84 161 

Colgate 42 161 

College Emporia 84 161 

College Idaho 84 161 

College Puget Sound 161 

College Wooster 86 161 

Colorado Agri 86 161 

Colorado Coll 86 163 

Colorado Mines 88 

Columbia Coll 88 163 

Columbia Univ 

Columbus 88 163 

Conway Normal 90 

Cornell Coll 90 163 

Cornell Univ 20 163 

Creighton Univ 90 ... 

Cumberland 92 ... 

Dakota Wesleyan 92 163 

Daniel Baker... 92 163 

Dartmouth 44 163 


DeKalb Normal 94 ... 

Denison 94 163 

Denton Normal 94 

DePaul 96 163 

DePauw 96 

Des Moines 163 

Detroit Junior 96 165 


Drake 98 165 

Drury 98 ... 

Earlham 98 ... 

Emporia Normal 100 

Eureka 100 165 

Fairmount 100 165 


Fisk Univ 102 165 

Fort Hays Normal 102 165 

Friends Univ 102 165 

Georgetown (Ky.) 165 

Georgetown Univ 44 165 

Georgia Tech 40 165 

Gonzaga 104 165 

Grinnell 104 165 

Grubb's Vocational 104 ... 

Hamline 106 165 

Harvard 24 ... 

Haskell 106 165 

Hastings 106 167 

Hedding 108 167 

Heidelberg Univ 108 ... 

Henderson-Brown 108 167 

Hendrix 110 167 

Hillsdale 167 

Hiram 110 167 

Howard Payne 110 167 

Huron 167 

Illinois Coll 112 167 

Illinois Wes 167 

Indiana 46 167 

Iowa State 112 ... 

Iowa Teachers 112 167 

Iowa Wes 114 167 

James Millikin 167 

Jamestown 167 

Kalamazoo Coll 114 169 

Kalamazoo Nor 116 169 

Kansas Agri 116 169 

Kansas Wes 114 

Kent Normal 169 

Kentucky Normal 116 ... 

Kenyon 118 169 

King 169 



Kingfisher 118 



Lafayette 12 

Lake Forest 118 

Lawrence 120 

Lehigh 46 


Louisiana Poly 120 

Louisiana State 120 




Macomb Normal 


Marquette 122 


Maryvllle (Tenn.) 122 

Maryville Teachers 122 

Miami 124 

Michigan Agri 124 

Midland 124 

Milwaukee Normal 126 

Mississippi Agri 126 

Mississippi College 128 

Missouri Mines 126 

Missouri Wes 128 

Monmouth 128 

Montana Mines 130 

Montana State 

Montana Wes 130 

Morningside 130 

Morris Harvey 

Mt. St. Charles 

Mount Union 132 

Muskingum 132 

Nebraska Wes 132 

North Dakota Agri 134 

Northwestern Coll. (111.).. 134 

Northwestern Univ 48 

Northwestern (Watertown) ... 

Oberlin 48 



Ohio Northern 134 

Ohio State 50 

Ohio Univ 136 

Ohio Wes 136 

Oklahoma Agri 136 


Oregon Agri 138 

Oshkosh Normal 

Otterbein 138 

Ouachita 138 

Pacific Univ 140 


Penn College 140 

Penn State 8 

Peru 140 

Phillips Univ 

Pittsburg Normal 142 

Platteville Normal 142 

Pomona 142 

Princeton 28 

Purdue 50 

Quincy 144 

Regis College 144 

Rice Inst 144 

Rio Grande 146 

Ripon 146 

River Falls Normal 146 

Rutgers 52 

St. Ambrose 148 

St. Benedict's 148 

St. Ignatius 148 

-Page x 

Note. Rec. 
Parti Part 3 

169 5 
169 6 
169 5 

169 5 



















St. John's 150 

St. Joseph's 160 

St. Louis 150 

St. Martin's 152 

St. Mary's (Calif.) 

St. Mary's (Kansas) 152 

St. Mary's (Minn.) 152 

St. Viator 154 

St. Xavier 154 

Sam Houston Nor 154 

San Marcos Nor 166 

Shurtleff 156 


South Dakota Mines 158 

South Dakota State 156 

Southern Methodist 158 

Southwestern Coll 158 

Southwestern Louisiana 160 

Southwestern Presbyterian . . . 

Southwestern Univ 160 

Spearfish Normal 160 


Springfield Teachers 162 

Spring Hill 162 

Stanford 52 

Sterling 162 

Stevens Point Nor 164 

Stout Inst 

Superior Normal 164 

Syracuse 54 


Tarkio 164 

Texas Agricultural 30 

Texas Christian 166 


Trinity Univ 


Union Univ 

U.S. Military Acad 38 

U.S. Naval Acad 36 

Univ. of Akron 

Univ. of Alabama 166 

Univ. of Arizona 166 

Univ. of Arkansas 168 

Univ. of California 18 

Univ. of Cal. So. Branch 

Univ. of Chattanooga 

Univ. of Chicago 54 

Univ. of Cincinnati 168 

Univ. of Colorado 168 

Univ. of Dallas 170 

Univ. of Dayton 170 

Univ. of Denver 170 

Univ. of Detroit 56 

Univ. of Dubuque 172 

Univ. of Florida 

Univ. of Georgia 66 

Univ. of Idaho 172 











































































Univ. of Illinois 58 

Univ. of Iowa 10 

Univ. of Kansas 58 

Univ. of Kentucky 172 

Univ. of Michigan 60 

L niv. of Minnesota 

Univ. of Mississippi 174 

Univ. of Missouri 60 

Univ. of Montana 

Univ. of Nebraska 22 

I niv. of Nevada 174 

L niv. of New Mexico 174 

Univ. of North Dakota 176 

Univ. of Notre Dame 14 

Univ. of Oklahoma 176 

Univ. of Oregon 

Univ. of Pennsylvania 62 

Univ. of Pittsburgh 62 

Univ. of Redlands 176 

Univ. of Santa Clara 178 

Univ. of So. California 

Univ. of the South 

Univ. of South Dakota 178 

Univ. of Tennessee 

Univ. of Texas 64 

Univ. of Tulsa 178 

Univ. of Utah 180 

Univ. of Wisconsin 64 

Univ. of Wyoming 180 

Utah Agri. Coll 34 

Valparaiso 180 

Vanderbilt 66 

Wabash 184 

Warrensburg Teachers 182 


Washington-Jefferson 16 


Washington State 182 

Washington Univ 182 

Weatherf ord Nor 184 

Wesley College 184 

Westminster Coll 

Western Illinois Teachers. 186 

Western Reserve 1S6 

Western Union 

West Virginia Univ 66 

West Virginia Wes 

Wheaton 186 

Whitman 188 

Whittier 188 


Willamette 188 

William Jewell 190 

Wilmington 190 

Wittenberg 190 

Yale 32 




Note. Rec. 

Parti Part! 

185 11 











, Page , 


Part 2 Part 2 Part 3 

Ackerman 231 14 

Albion 231 14 

Alexandria 210 ... 14 

Alliance (Neb).. 216 ... 14 

Alliance (O) 231 14 

Ann Arbor 231 14 

Anna-Jonesboro.. 202 

Anoka 14 

Arthur Hill 231 14 

Astoria 14 


, Page , 


Part 2 Part 2 Part 3 

Aurora 14 

Austin 210 231 14 

Ballard 231 14 

Baton Rouge 14 

Baylor M.A 222 231 14 

Beaumont 231 14 

Belle Fourche. . . 218 231 14 

Belleville Twp.. 202 

Bo wen 214 ... 15 

Bow. Green Nor. 212 

, Page » 


Part 2 Part 2 Part 3 

Broaddus 224 

Broadway 23115 

Bryan 228 

Burlingame 220 

Calumet 231 15 

Cambridge 216 ... 15 

Canon City 236 231 15 

Carl Schurz 232 15 

Casper 232 15 

Cathedral 200 232 15 

, Page , 

Pic. Note. Rec. 

Part 2 Part 2 Part 3 

Cedar Rapids.... 214 232 15 

Central (Akron) 15 

Central (Cleve) 15 

Central (Detroit). ... 232 15 

Central (Flint) 232 15 

Central (Mem) 232 15 

Central(Minn) 15 

Central (Peoria) . 202 232 15 
Central (Pueblo). 236 ... 15 

Central ( St. L).... 204 

Central (St. Paul) 212 

Central (Tulsa) 232 15 

Central (Xenia).. 198 232 15 

Chaminade 236 232 16 

Chillicothe 198 232 16 

Clark 216 232 16 

Clarksdale 232 16 

Clayton 16 

Coleraine 16 

Collinsville 236 233 16 

Colorado Springs 222 233 16 

Columbia Acad.. 214 

Conway 230 

Com. (Lincoln).. 192 

Country Day .... 208 233 16 

Crookston 233 16 

Culver M.A 16 

Cumberland 206 

Dallas 218 233 16 

Danville 233 16 

Deerfield-Shields. ... 233 16 

De La Salle 196 

Denfield 16 

Dunwoody Inst.. 212 233 16 

Duval 233 16 

East (Cin) 194 233 16 

East (Minn) 212 ... 17 

East (Waterloo). ... 233 17 

East St.Louis.... 204 

East Tech 194 233 17 

Eau Claire Nor.. 208 

Edgemont 218 ... 17 

Electra 228 

Elgin 233 17 

Elizabethtown.... 224 233 17 

El Paso 17 

Englewood 17 

Everett 234 17 

Faribault 234 17 

Firestone 17 

Fitchburg 234 17 

Fostoria 234 17 

Freeport 214 234 17 

Froebel 200 234 17 

Georgetown 234 

Glen wood 17 

Greeley 220 234 18 

Greenville 234 18 

Grenada 234 18 

Gunnison 222 234 18 

Hannibal 234 18 

Harrisburg 192 

Harvard School 234 18 

H.S. Commerce 234 18 

Hitchcock M.A. . 226 

Holdrege .-. 216 234 18 

Holland 200 

Hollywood 234 18 

Hughes 194 235 18 

Hume-Fogg 235 18 

Independence 18 

Jackson Agri.... 224 ... 18 
Jackson 204 235 18 

, Page 

Pic. Note. Rec. 

Part 2 Part 2 Parti 

Jacksonville 202 ... 18 

Jefferson 18 

Joplin 235 18 

Kemper M.S 226 235 19 

Kenosha 19 

Keokuk 214 235 19 

F Kewauee 235 19 

Kingman 230 ... 19 

Kirklin 200 

Ladysmith 206 

LaGrange 235 19 

Lake Forest 196 

La Junta 236 ... 19 

Lake wood 235 19 

Lane Tech 235 19 

Lanesboro -«18 ... 19 

Lansing 235 19 

LaSalle-Peru .... 196 235 19 

Lead 216 ... 19 

Lincoln Com 235 19 

Little Falls -. 19 

Little Rock 230 235 19 

London 237 19 

Longmont 222 

Louisville 237 20 

Loyola Acad 196 237 20 

Luther Acad 212 

Mankato 210 ... 20 

Manual Arts 237 20 

Manual Training. 220 

Marquette Acad. ... 237 20 

Marshall 202 ... 20 

Martins Ferry 237 20 

Marvin Coll 204 237 20 

Menomonie 206 

McKinley 194 237 20 

Miami M.I 237 20 

Milaca 237 20 

Missouri M.A 226 237 20 

Montevideo 210 237 20 

Moorhead 20 

Mooseheart 192 237 20 

Morganfield 237 20 

Mt. Blanchard... 198 237 20 

Mount Cory 237 20 

Mountain View 238 20 

Murphysboro 238 20 

Muskegon 200 238 21 

Napoleon 198 

Nebraska Agri.. 208 ... 21 

New Prague 21 

Nicholas Senn... 196 ... 21 
North Platte.... 216 ... 21 

Northeastern 238 21 

Northern 192 238 21 

Northwestern 238 21 

Oak Cliff 228 

Ogden 238 21 

Oklahoma City 238 21 

Olathe 238 21 

Orange 228 238 21 

Osage 218 238 21 

Owatonna 210 238 21 

Owensboro 224 

Pasadena ... 238 21 

Pendleton 238 21 

PhalenLuth.Sem. ...... 21 

Pine Bluff 228 238 21 

Pittsburgh Senior 220 

Pittsfield 21 

Principia Acad.. 204 238 22 

Proviso 238 22 

Queen Anne 239 22 

Quincy 239 22 

Pic. Note. Rec. 

Part 2 Part 2 Part 3 

Red Wing 206 239 22 

Regis 239 22 

Rice Lake 206 

Richwood 239 22 

Rochester 210 ... 22 

Rogers 230 ... 22 

Roswell 228 ... 22 

Rusk College.... 208 

Russellville 230 239 22 

St. Cloud 239 22 

St. James 239 22 

St. John's M.A.. 208 239 22 
St. Martin's Coll. ... 239 22 

St. Mary's 239 22 

St. Peter 239 22 

Saginaw 239 22 

Salina 222 

San Diego 239 23 

Sandusky 198 239 23 

San Marcos Acad 208 239 23 

Santa Barbara 240 23 

Santa Monica 240 23 

Santa Rosa 240 23 

Sapulpa 222 240 23 

Scott 23 

Shaw 240 23 

Shortridge 200 ... 23 

Sioux Falls 240 

Sleepy Eye 23 

Soldan 204 

South (Col.) 240 23 

South (Den.).. .. 222 240 24 
South (Ygstwn.) 198 ... 24 

South Division 240 24 

Springfield 24 

Spring Valley 206 

State Prep 240 24 

Staunton (111.).. 202 

Steele 240 24 

Stephen 24 

Sterling 236 ... 24 

Stewartville 24 

Stillwater 218 ... 24 

Stout Inst 208 

Sturgis 240 24 

Superior 218 240 24 

Tamalpais 24 

Tecumseh 241 24 

Tennessee M.I... 226 ... 24 

Terrill 241 24 

Texas Mil. Coll.. 226 

Thief River Falls 24 

Thornton Twp 241 24 

Union 241 25 

Univ.Sch. (Cleve.) 194 241 25 

Van Buren 24125 

Vienna 192 

Wadena 25 

Waite 241 25 

Warren 241 25 

Warren Easton.. 230 

Washgtn. (Mil.). ... 241 25 

Watertown 241 25 

Wayland Acad 241 25 

Webster Groves 25 

Wentworth M.A. 226 241 25 

West High 25 

Wm. Warren 24125 

Williston 214 241 25 

Willmar 25 

Wilmington 25 

Windom 25 

Worthington 25 

Zeeland 192 

in -mi 

^f* ii i 



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-q a 05 






Annual Review of the Season 

By Walter Camp,, 

(From Collier's Weekly. Copyright. 1921, P. F. Collier & Son Company.) 

The foot ball season of 1921 found practically every college and university 
in the country quite underequipped to accommodate the huge crowds 
demanding admission. The reason for this lies partly in the greater keen- 
ness for foot ball among the public and partly in the real improvement 
of the play itself. The newspapers, through their sports editors and writers, 
have presented so clearly the salient points, of scientific play as to more than 
double the satisfaction the ordinary observer formerly got out of a contest. 
He or she, as the case may be, instead of viewing the spectacle as an excit- 
ing scramble, now comments critically upon the forward pass, the forma- 
tions, the shifts, and even the generalship of the game. Where this demand 
for seats will lead no one knows, for the limit of present structures has 
been reached, and it is doubtful if any satisfactory accommodation can be 
given spectators numbering over a hundred thousand. 

It was quite to be expected that the development of play would put still 
further demand upon the officials. Shift plays, with their infinite multi- 
plication and variety, called for especial attention. 

It was possible to note last year more real progress in the scientific devel- 
opment of the game than any season in the last decade. We now see a 
far better rounded-out attack through the combination of three factors, 
namely, the shift, the forward pass, and the run from kick formation, than 
we have ever seen before. Never in the history of the game have we seen 
these all combined as they were last year. 

The outstanding teams of the year were finer scoring machines than foot 
ball has ever developed before. The University of California dominated 
the Pacific Coast with a really remarkable aggregation. In the Middle 
West, Iowa, under Howard Jones, came to the front and won the Middle 
West Conference championship. Centre College of Kentucky, under Moran, 
had an unbroken succession of victories, and defeated Harvard. 

Georgia Tech, under Alexander, dominated the South and also defeated 
Rutgers overwhelmingly, but lost to Penn State. Notre Dame, under 
Rockne, suffered a defeat at the hands of Iowa early in the season, but 
played a strong schedule and went undefeated with that exception, beating 
the Army, 28 to 0; Rutgers, 48 to 0, and Nebraska, 7 to 0. Nebraska also 
easily led her section, although defeated by Notre Dame, and also won 
from Pittsburgh. 

Cornell, under Dobie, finished the season unconquered, administering the 
y»rst beating to Dartmouth in the history of their contests, 59 to 7, and 
beating Pennsylvania in their final game. 41 to 0. Lafayette remained 
undefeated, and early in the season beat Pittsburgh, 6 to 0, and trampled 
over her old rival, Lehigh, 28 to 6, as well as beating Pennsylvania, 38 to 
6. Washington and Jefferson also was among the undefeated, beating Pitts- 
burgh, 7 to 0, and Syracuse, 17 to 0. The Navy lost only one game, to 


Penn State, and defeated the Army in their final game, 7 to 0, after hav- 
ing beaten Princeton, 13 to 0. 

Penn State under Bezdek stood out with an undefeated team, beating 
Georgia Tech, 28 to 7, playing a tie with Harvard, 21 to 21, beating the 
Navy, 13 to 7, but only getting a tie with Pittsburgh in a scoreless game 
on a muddy field at the end oi the season. The situation of Yale, Harvard 
and Princeton is a complicated one, as Princeton defeated Harvard, Yale 
defeated Princeton, and Harvard defeated Yale. 

In intersectional games the West triumphed. Notre Dame defeating the 
Army, Nebraska defeating Pittsburgh, Chicago defeating Princeton. Of 
the South, Georgia Tech defeated a good strong team in Georgetown, but 
was beaten by Penn State. Syracuse beat McGill, 13 to 0. Chicago beat 
Colorado, 35 to 0. Boston College beat Baylor of Texas, 23 to 7, on a 
Southern trip. Detroit defeated Springfield, 21 to 0. Yale beat Maryland, 
28 to 0. California beat Nevada, 51 to 6. Detroit beat Tulane, 14 to 10. 

The season was fraught with upsets. Never were there quite such terrible 
blows delivered to budding hopes as in the season of 1921. Pittsburgh, 
starting out with a backfield which could hardly be surpassed, was beaten 
by Lafayette. Then Glenn Warner's men seemed to get on their feet and, 
after defeating West Virginia and Cincinnati, ran riot over Syracuse, 35 to 
0, and Pennsylvania, 28 to 0, only to be beaten by the powerful Nebraska 
team, 10 to 0, and by Washington and Jefferson, 7 to 0. So faded Pitts- 
burgh's hopes. * 

The Navy, starting out in a whirlwind manner, after two minor games, 
defeated Princeton, 13 to 0, and had visions of coming through with an 
undefeated team to claim the title of the East. Something of the handwrit- 
ing on the wall appeared, however, in her next game, which she was only 
able to win from Bucknell, 6 to 0, and then came that remarkable aggrega- 
tion from Penn State and defeated her, 13 to 7. So her hopes of a clean 
slate went glimmering. 

Yale, having gone through an undefeated season, and having beaten the 
Army, 14 to 7, and Princeton, 13 to 7, led in the Harvard game up to the 
beginning of the fourth period, 3 to 0, and then went down in defeat, 
10 to 3. 

But perhaps the most bitter blow of all came to Ohio State in the Mid- 
dle West Conference. Like Pittsburgh, she suffered a defeat early in the 
season at the hands of Oberlin, 7 to 6, but Oberlin is not a member of 
the Conference. Hence her Conference championship possibilities were 
not injured. Ohio State then defeated Minnesota, 27 to 0, Michigan, 14 
to 0, Chicago, 7 to 0, ran easily over Purdue, and, as Iowa and Wisconsin 
were likewise unbeaten, it looked as if the three might be tied. Then Wis- 
consin was held to a tie game by Michigan, thus ruining that teams 
chances, but Ohio State and Iowa were left, and there was much talk of 
a post-season contest to decide the Middle West Conference championship. 
But Illinois, with a team which had had nothing but defeats, and had 
made no touchdown against any of the Conference teams, suddenly came 
to life and defeated Ohio State, 7 to 0, thus putting Iowa undisputably at 
the top. Wisconsin, after the tie with Michigan, went down to defeat at 


the hands of Chicago, which team had the bitter disappointment, after hav- 
ing beaten Princeton, of going back into its own country to be defeated by 
Ohio State. Georgia Tech, piling up great scores against Southern teams, 
came north, and on the Polo Grounds lost to Penn State, 28 to 7. She 
got some satisfaction, however, by defeating Georgetown, 21 to 7, but her 
great aspirations had been wrecked by Penn State. 

On present schedules, a final ranking of teams is impossible, and no 
attempt will be made to select the country's foremost eleven. Let the sec- 
tional champions, already discussed, rest upon the laurels they have so 
fairly won, with the assurance that if any one of them were to meet any 
other a great game would result and the issue might be in doubt to the last 
minute of play. The following players are all worthy of mention for good 
work during the season: 

Ends — Anderson, Notre Dame; Belding, Iowa; Carney, Illinois; Crisler, 
Chicago; Evans, Idaho; Florence, Georgetown; Goebel, Michigan; Gould, 
Wisconsin; Kirk, Michigan; Hamilton, Missouri; Hickey, Washington 
State; Howard, Oregon Agricultural; Julian, Bucknell; Kiley, Notre Dame; 
Larkin, Lehigh; Macomber, Harvard; McCullough, Texas; Moulton, 
Auburn; Muller, California; Munns, Cornell; Myers, Ohio State; Reynolds, 
Georgia; Roberts, Centre; Ryan, Vanderbilt; Snively, Princeton; Staton, 
Georgia Tech; Stephens, California; Sturm, Yale; Swanson, Nebraska; 
Tebell, Wisconsin 

Tackles — Bennett, Georgia; Boyle, Southern California; Brader, Wiscon- 
sin; Carmen, Purdue; Comrada, Whitman; Crowell, Oregon Agricultural; 
Elam, Vanderbilt; Ellis, Detroit; Fargo, Williams; Gulian, Brown; Gulick, 
Syracuse; Hill, Missouri; Huffman, Ohio State; Into, Yale; Keck, Prince- 
ton; King, West Point; Leslie, Oregon; Lyman, Nebraska; McGuire, Chi- 
cago; McMahon, Penn State; McMillan, California; Shaw, Notre Dame; 
Slater, Iowa; Spiers, Ohio State; Stein, Washington and Jefferson; 
Williams, Lafayette. 

Guards — Baer, Penn State; Bedenk, Penn State; Breidster, West Point; 
Brown, Harvard; Cranmer, California; Cruikshank, Yale; Dunn, Michigan; 
Garbisch, West Point; McCaw, Indiana; Minnick, Iowa; Mohr, Illinois; 
Pixley, Ohio State; Pucelik, Nebraska; Redmon, Chicago; Schwab, 
Lafayette; Setron, West Virginia; Tierney, Minnesota; Trott, Ohio State; 
Whelchel, Georgia. 

Centers — Birk, Purdue; Bunge, Wisconsin; Callan, Southern California; 
Callison, Oregon; Connell, Swarthmore; Day, Georgia; Dunlap, Washing- 
ton State; Eaton, Auburn; Heidt, Iowa; King, Chicago; Larsen, Annapolis; 
Latham, California; McCormick, St. Mary's; Shurtleff, Brown; Stein, 
Pittsburgh; Vick, Michigan; Wallace, Ames; Wittmer, Princeton. 

Quarter-backs — Beckett, Yale; Bradshaw, Nevada; Buell, Harvard.; A. 
Devine, Iowa; Erb, California; Holleran, Pittsburgh; Kasberger, Oregon 
Agricultural; Lavan, Kentucky State; Lewis, Missouri; Lourie, Princeton; 
Mallon, Williams; McMillin, Centre; O'Hearn, Yale; Schlaudeman, Stan- 
ford; Tiernan, Southern California; Workman, Ohio State. 


Backs— Aldrich, Yale; Asplundh, Swarthmore; Barchet, Annapolis; Bar- 
ron, Georgia Tech; Bomar, Vanderbilt; Bowser, Bucknell; Bradshaw, 
Nevada; Brewer, Maryland; Cappon, Michigan; Castner, Notre Dame; 
Coughlin, Notre Dame; Davies, Pittsburgh; Dean, Southern California; 
Desch, Notre Dame; Eckman, Washington University; Elliott, Wisconsin; 
Ericks'on, Washington and Jefferson; Fitts, Harvard; Fletcher, Georgia; 
French, West Point; Fuerst, Georgia Tech; Furman, Sewanee; Garrity, 
Princeton; Gazella, Lafayette; Gilroy, Princeton; Harlan, Georgia Tech; 
Hewitt, Pittsburgh; Irving, Idaho; Jordan, Yale; Kaw, Cornell; Killinger, 
Penn State; Kincaid, Southern California; Kipke, Michigan; Koehler, 
Annapolis; Lauer, Detroit; LeGendre, Tulane; Lewis, Missouri; Lightner, 
Penn State; Lincoln, Missouri; Locke, Iowaj Martineau, Minnesota; 
McQuade, Georgetown; Miller, Pennsylvania; Mohardt, Notre Dame; 
Moran, Washington State; Morrison, California; Myers, Fordham; Nichols, 
California; Nisbet, California; Owen, Harvard; Patrick, Stanford; Peden, 
Illinois; Phillips, Erskine; Powell, Oregon Agricultural; Pyott, Chicago; 
Rhams, Sewanee; Robertson, Dartmouth; Robey, Michigan; Shirley, 
Auburn; Snoddy, Centre; Stockton, St. Mary's; Stuart, Ohio State; Sug- 
gett, Whittier ; Sullivan, Montana ; Sundberg, Washington State ; Sundt, 
Wisconsin; Taylor, Ohio; Thomas, Chicago; Tiernan, Southern California; 
Timme, Chicago; Toomey, California; Walquist, Illinois; Webster, Col- 
gate; Wilcox, Stanford; Williams, Wisconsin; Wilson, Penn State; Wray, 
Penn State; Wynne, Notre Dame. 


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Omission of "All" Team Selections 

Because of the fact that in many quarters it has been understood that 
the inclusion in the Guide of the hundreds of selections of so-called "All" 
teams put a stamp of authority on those selections, it was decided to omit 
the compilation from this year's number. The very fact that the Guide is thus 
recognized as the final word in the history of the season, furnishes the 
more reason why it should hesitate to assume a position of authority in 
personal selection, and as any selection of this kind, whether from school 
or college, is open to the charge of partisanship,^all will be omitted. Instead 
of, and in their place, the Guide is presenting a Roll of Honor as it were 
of those players who in after life have shown that the lessons learned on 
the gridiron have been of help in assisting them to achieve success in their 
chosen calling. 

With this object in view a questionnaire was sent to the various con- 
tributors to the Guide, asking them to forward the blanks to persons who 
would be qualified to give the names of some of the more prominent alumni 
of colleges in their sections of the country. Due to the short period that 
elapsed between the time that the questionnaire was distributed and the 
closing of school, it was impossible to compile a more complete list. 

Aamodt, Carl B. (North Dakota State), county agent; Bottineau, N. D. 

Acree, S. F. (Univ. Texas), quarter-back 1895-96; physician, Hahnemann Hospital, 
Rochester, N. Y. 

Adams, H. C. (Wabash), half-back 1900; Adams Engineering Co., Oklahoma City. 

Alexander, Park J. (W.& J.), full-back; attorney and banker, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Alexander, R. R. (Wabash), 1902; proprietor Northwest Teachers' Agency, Boise, Idaho. 

Alexander, W. A. (Georgia Tech), end 1912; physical instructor Georgia Tech. 

Allison, George (Hanovpr); minister, Indianapolis. 

Alvord, Emery (Washington State), 1914; agriculture, missionary So. Rhodesia, Africa. 

Alward, A. L. (Purdue), tackle 1897; engineer, Chicago. 

Ames, K. L. (Princeton), full-back 1889; president Booth Fisheries Co., Chicago. 

Ames, K. L., Jr. (Princeton), quarter-back 1915-16; advertising, Chicago. 

Andrews, John (Univ. Colorado), full-back 1902; head of Longmont (Colo.) Hospital. 

Arnold, Jackson (West Virginia), half-back 1895; superintendent state constabulary, 
Charleston, W. Va. 

Ashman, George C. (Wabash), tackle 1892-95; head chemistry department Bradley Insti- 
tute. Peoria, 111. 

Ashton, Dave (Westminster), captain, end, 1911; lawyer, New York City. 

Atkinson, J. Sam (Louisiana State), tackle 1897; highway engineer, Shreveport, La. 

Aull, Robert E. (Penn State), captain 1891; played '89, '90, '91; paper manufacturer, Ohio. 

Aydelotte, Dr. Frank (Indiana), end 1899; president Swarthmore College. 

Bachman, Charles (Notre Dame), 1914; physical instructor, Univ. Kansas. 

Bagshaw, Enoch (Univ. Washington), quarter-back 1907; physical instructor University 
of Washington. 

Baird, A. P. (Pomona), half-back 1904-07; captain U. S. Army. 

Baird, James (Michigan), captain 1895; president Fuller Construction Co., New York. 

Baker, W. E. (West Virginia), tackle 1894; U.S. district judge, Elkins, W.Va. . 

Ball, Ernest (West Tenn. State Normal), quarter-back 1914; principal Alamo (Tenn.) 
high school. 

Ballin, H. R. (Princeton), tackle 1913-14; auto business, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Barnes, Dr. George (Montana State); pastor Overbrook Presbvterian Church, Phila. 

Barrington, W. D. (Ohio State), 1906,'07,'08: coal, Fairmont, W.Va. 

Barrows, David P. (Pomona), half-back 1893-94; president University of California. 

Bartholomew, R. O. (Oberlin), 1904; president Ohio State Mortgage Co. 

Basse tt, Carrol P. (Lafayette), tackle 1883; trustee Lafayette College, banker, engineer 
and author. 

Beardsley, J. R. (Princeton), half-back 1898-9; engineer, Philadelphia. 

Becker, L. L. (Carnegie Tech), 1907: works manager Jeffrey-Dewit Co., Kenova, W.Va. 

Beckett, John (Oregon), 1916; captain U.S. Marines, Mare Island, Cal. 

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Beeler, R. H. (Maryville), captain, guard; city attorney, Knoxville, Tenn. 

Bell, James (St. Mary's, Gal.), captain 1912; mining engineer, Arizona. 

Benlley, G. H. (Univ. Galifornia), 1891; vice-president California Packing Corporation, 
San Francisco. 

Bennett, Walter (Michigan), captain 1898; engineer American Sugar Refining Co., New 

Bergen, Hanson (Huron), quarter-back 1912; minister, Washington. 

Bergman, Alfred (Notre Dame), 1912; business, Peru, Ind. 

Berndt, Arthur H. (Indiana), end 1911; director welfare department Showers Brothers 
Furniture Co., Bloomington, Ind. 

Berry, Robert (West Tenn. State Normal), end 1913-16; attorney, Marion, Ark. 

Bertling, John F. (Notre Dame), 1907; engineer, South Bend, Ind. 

Bettman, Henry W. (Univ. Cincinnati); physician. 

Bible, Dana X. (Carson-Newman) ; physical instructor Texas A.&M. College, member 
foot ball rules committee. 

Biederwolf, W. E. (Wabash), 1889; evangelist, Monticello, Ind. 

Bigler, P. (Princeton), tackle 1919; Alpha Cement Co., Easton, Pa. 

Bird, O. C. (Oberlin), captain 1910; state director physical education for Alabama. 

Bixby, Llewellyn (Pomona), end 1899-00; banker, Long Beach, Cal. 

Black, D. C. (Georgia Tech), end 1911; Dodge automobile agency, Atlanta. 

Black, William (Wabash), 1900; ear and throat specialist, Mankato, Minn. 

Blair, J. A. (Wabash), full-back 1891-92; minister, Philadelphia. 

Blocker, Frank (Purdue), tackle and center 1916; engineer, Chicago. 

Bodie, Franklin A. (Washington State), 1898; U.S. Dept. Agriculture. 

Boericke, Gideon (Lafayette), captain, tackle 1896, trustee Lafayette College, president 
Primos Chemical Co., Philadelphia. 

Boileau, George (Carnegie Tech), 1916; contracting engineer, Builders' Exchange, 
Cleveland, O. 

Bolsinger, R. C. (North Dakota State) ; Northwestern Telephone Co., Fargo, N.D. 

Booth, George (Miami), captain, center, 1908; Western Electric Co., Chicago. 

Booth, W. C. (Princeton), guard 1897-8-9; insurance, New York. 

Bowden, Malcolm (Montana Mines); foreman Travona mine, Butte. 

Boynton, A. J. (Ohio State), tackle 1S93; superintendent Woodward Iron Co., Wood- 
ward, Ala. 

Braddock, Harry P. (Pennsylvania) ; Carrier & Braddock, insurance, San Francisco. 

Bradshaw, Marion (Hiram), full-back 1908; secretary National Congregational Educa- 
tional Society. 

Brandt, A. W. (Case), end 1903, '04, '05, '06; president Brandt Provision Co., Cleveland, O. 

Brewer, F. C. (Wabash), 18S9; manager public utilities, Tacoma, Wash. 

Brewer, Kenneth (Indiana), captain, tackle, 1898; Atkinson-Mentzer Pub. Co., Indian- 

Brinton, Owen F. (Montana Mines), 1905; consulting mining engineer, Salt Lake City. 

Brooks, Ernest (W.& J.), quarter-back 1903; physician, Cleveland, O. 

Brown, Floyd (Miami), tackle 1909; physical director Men's Club, Lake Forest, 111. 

Brown, John (Davis-Elkins), quarter-back 1909; lawyer, Elkins, W.Va. 

Brown, R. M. (Princeton), end 1906-7; civil engineer, Elizabeth, N.J. 

Bulen, J. E. (Ohio State), full-back 1900; realtor, Columbus, Ohio. 

Bull, Rev. J. N. (Carson-Newman), tackle; minister in Tennessee. 

Bungardner, George (Morris Harvey) : C.& O. Railroad. 

Burtness, O. B. (Univ. North Dakota), captain 1906; representative in Congress from 
North Dakota. 

Burnett, Arthur H. (Stanford), 1893: assistant manager power company, California. 

Bushman, Harry (Purdue), half-back 1896; business, Indianapolis. 

Butler, J. P., Jr. (Tulane), 1896; president Canal Commercial Trust and Savings Bank, 

Callahan, H. A. (Princeton), center 1919-20; broker, New York. 

Callan, Nicholas (Tulane), 1909; attorney at law, Louisiana. 

Callicrate, Dominic (Notre Dame), 1904; business, Portland, Ore. 

Camp, Everett B. (Lafayette), captain, half-back 1SS9: lumberman, West Virginia. 

Campbell, A. C. (Lafayette), half-back 1884. lawyer, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Carignan, C. B. (Mt. St. Charles), captain 1919; oil, Alta, Canada. 

Carle, N. A. (Stanford), 1895, '96, '97, vice-president and general manager Public Service 
Products Co., New Jersey. 

Carlson, George A. (Univ. Colorado), captain, tackle 1898-1901: former governor Colo- 
rado; former district attorney eighth judicial district. 

Carpenter, W. G. (Georgia Tech.), tackle 1917; Adair Realty and Trust Co., Atlanta. 

Carson, Arch I. (Univ. Cincinnati): surgeon. 

Cartier, George R. (Notre Dame), 1887: business, Ludington, Mich. 

Casey, Dan V. (Notre Dame), 1895: editor, Chicago. 

Caulkins, Ralph M. (North Dakota State) ; lieutenant U.S.A., Hawaii. 


CavaHaugh, Thos. T. (Notre Dame), 1895; business, Chicago. 
Chambers, Boyd (Marshall) ; physical instructor University of Cincinnati. 
Chambers, James (Westminster), captain, tackle, 1900; lawyer, New Castle, Pa. 
Chapman, Gerry (Univ. Colorado), half-back 1915; captain U.S.A., Camp Benning, 

Columbus, Ga. 
Chapman, James (Bethany), captain, tackle 1909; rancher, Wyoming. 
Cheda, G. E. (Stanford), 1906-10; general manager fuel company, Tampico, Mexico. 
Clagett, E. F. (Ohio State), center 1907; district manager Ohio Cities Gas Co. 
Clark, Asa (Washington State), 1915; extensive farmer, Washington. 
Clark, Burley (Westminster), guard; lumber, Stoneboro, Pa. 
Clark, George (Stanford), 1905; contractor. 

Clark, Heze W. (Indiana), half-back 1908; sports editor Indianapolis Times. 
Cleland, F. J. (Wabash), 1895; banker, Indianapolis. 

Clelland, Wm. (Westminster), captain, tackle, 1904; physician, New Castle, Pa. 
Clinch, R. S. (Montana Mines), 1911; mining agency, Nacozari, Sonora, Mexico. 
Coldun, Pi. B. (Carnegie Tech), 1907; owner and mana§rer chain bakeries, Philadelphia. 
Cole, Cutler (Michigan), 1902; manager Owens Bottle Works, Fairmont, W.Va. 
Cole, H. O. (West Virginia), tackle 1895; Cole Bros. Construction Co., Morgantown.W.Va. 
Collins, Joseph (Notre Dame), 1908; business, Jackson, Mich. 
Collins, Thomas F. (Montana Mines); chief engineer, Refugio Mine, Catorce, S.L.P., 

Condit, H. A. (Wabash), full-back 1889-90; lawyer, Terre Haute. 

Cooper, H. B. (Wabash), 1894; vice-president Union Explosive Co., Clarksburg, W.Va. 
Cooper, Kenneth F. (Stanford), 1900, '01; vice-president American Cyanamid Co., New 

Coover, W. F. (Ohio State), full-back, 1899, '00, '01; head chemistry department Iowa 

State College. 
Corev, C. R. (Montana Mines), 1905; professor metallurgy, University of Washington, 

Cornell, Anson (Oregon), 1916; county official, Caldwell, Idaho. 
Covel, Willis N. (Indiana), half-back, captain 1904; president American Title and 

Guaranty Co., Indianapolis. 
Coyle, Wee J. (Univ. Washington), quarter-back 1907; lieutenant-governor Washington. 
Cramer, Guy (Wabash), guard 1891; newspaper writer, war correspondent, Chicago. 
Crawford. Vivian (Miami), captain, half-back 1916; Goodyear Rubber Co., Akron, O. 
Creekmore, Steve (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1911; automobile dealer, Fort Smith, Ark. 
Critser, Dale W. (Friends Univ., Wichita): bank cashier, Wichita, Kans. 
Crowley, Charles F. (Notre Dame), 1910; business, Cambridge, Mass. 
Cruikshank, Burleigh (W.&J.), captain, center, 1913; minister, Steubenville, Ohio. 
Culpepper, Manly (Louisiana College), captain 1911; director musical bureau, Texas. 
Cummins, Albert W. (Lafayette), guard 1888; publisher Morning News, Wilmington, 

Cunningham, Wm. R. (Grove City), center, 1894; missionary in China. 
Cusack, Joseph E. (Notre Dame), guard 1887; colonel U.S.A., California. 
Custenborder, Carl (Miami), half-back 1909: grain and feed, Sidney, O. 
Daigle, E. J. (Southwestern Louisiana), end and captain 1916; merchant, Louisiana. 
Darrow, Frank (North Dakota State) ; physician, Fargo, N.D. 
Darrow, Kent (North Dakota State) : physician, Fargo, N.D. 

Davidson, Harry R. (Indiana), captain, tackle, 1901; secretary-treasurer Davidson- 
Dietrich Plow Co., Evansville, Ind. 
Davidson, John (Purdue), center and tackle 1902, plow manufacturers, Evansville, Ind. 
Davidson, Sodie (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1918; merchant, Waldron, Ark. 
Davidson. W. R., Jr. (Wabash), 1895; surgeon, Evansville, Ind. 
Davis, Edgar (Indiana), captain, tackle, 1913: physician, Windfall, Ind. 
Davis, Parke H. (Princeton), guard 1890; lawyer, former district attorney Northampton 

County, authority on foot ball statistics, Easton, Pa. 
Davis, Thomas (Univ. So. California), half-back; professor Lincoln H.S., Los Angeles. 
Davis, William (Friends Univ., Wichita); missionary. Africa. 

Dav. Adison P. (Univ. Texas), full-back 1893-94; lumber and ranch, Alberta, Canada. 
DeWitt, John R. (Princeton), guard 1901-2-3: Regal Bag Co., New York. 
Diaville, Louis (St. Mary's, Cal.), captain 1910, 1911; lawyer, Sacramento. 
Diebold, C. J. (Notre Dame), 1899: business, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Dietz, Capt. Carl (Washington State), 1917: U.S. Marines retired. 
Dillon, E. J. (Princeton), quarter-back 1905-6-7: district judge, Newark, N.J. 
Dillon, H. (Princeton), guard 1903-4-5-6: banker. New York. 

Dittmar, Gus (Univ. Texas), center 1913-16: F. W. Heitmann Co., Houston, Texas. 
Dohe, R. M. (North Dakota State) ; professor North Dakota State College. 
Dolan, Samuel (Notre Dame), 1909: professor, Corvallis, Ore. 
Donovan, Richard (Notre Dame)), 1904; business, Chicago. 
Doucet, M. D. (Southwestern Louisiana), quarter-back 1913-14; high school principal. 

r-TiaS to H 


Dowdall, G. G. (Wabash), end 1S94; chief surgeon, Illinois Central R.R., Chicago. 

Dowling, Eugene (.Carnegie Tech), captain 19U8; manager steel works division Johns- 
Manville Co. 

Downey, B. C. (Wabash), guard 1893; president Commercial National Bank, Indianap- 

Downing, P. M. (Stanford), 1891-94; vice-president power company, California. 

Drake, Fred R. (Lafayette), guard 1886; president Drake Wholesale Grocery Co., 
Easton, Pa. 

Draper, William (Notre Dame), 1904; advertising, Chicago. 

Dufour, H. G. (Tulane), 1895; attorney at law, Louisiana. 

Dumont, Wayne (Lafayette), end 1891; corporation lawyer, trustee Lafayette College, 
Paterson, N.J. 

Dunlap, R. W. (Ohio State), 1S93,'94,'95, end; manager R. L. Dollings Investments, 
Toledo, O. 

Dunn, W. T. (Penn State), captain 1906, center •03,'04,'05,'06; commerce, Makaweli, 
Kanai, Hawaii. ^ 

Durham, Clyde (Louisiana College) ; principal Glenmora high school. 

Durham, C. Q. (Louisiana College), captain 1912; Tulane University. 

Dutton, Tom (Louisiana State), tackle; sales manager Capital City Auto Co., Baton 
Rouge, La. 

Dwight, H. B. (Univ. Colorado), half-back 1902; engineer Colorado water companies, 
electrical engineer public utilities commission, Denver. 

Earl, Guy C. (Univ. California); chairman board of regents, vice-president Great 
Western Power Co., San Francisco. 

Eckel, Clarence L. (Univ. Colorado), center 1912-13; professor engineering University of 
Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 

Edmundson, Marion (Westminster), captain, half-back, 1899; lawyer, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Edwards, Dr. James F. (Grove City), end 1894; former director of public safety, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 

Edwards, E. G. (Lafayette), captain, tackle, 1894; physician, La Junta, Colo. 

Edwards, Grover (North Dakota State); county agent, Bowbells, N.D. 

Edwards, William (Univ. Tulsa), guard 1916; rancher, Ponca City, Okla. 

Edwards, William H. (Princeton), guard 1897-8-9; former commissioner street cleaning 
Greater New York, former collector internal revenue, New York district, insurance. 

Eggeman, John W. (Notre Dame), center 189S; circuit judge Allen county, Indiana. 

Eglin, F. I. (Wabash), 1910-13; captain air service, U.S.A., March Field, California. 

Eichenlaub, Raymond (Notre Dame), 1911; insurance, Columbus, Ohio. 

Ellicott, Charles R. (Lafayette), captain, tackle 1908; division superintendent Bethle- 
hem Steel Co., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Emerson, C. L. (Georgia Tech), end 190S; vice-president Robert & Co., constructing 
architects, Atlanta. 

Eno, Lowell (Sioux Falls) half-back; cashier Montrose State Bank, South Dakota. 

Erehart, Mark G. (Indiana), captain 1914; physician, Huntington, Ind. 

Erickson, F. M. (Wabash), end 1889, captain 1891; professor Willamette University, 
Salem, Ore. 

Eshleman, C. (Tulane), 1899; physician, Louisiana. 

Essick, Newman (Wabash), 1886; president Concrete Machine and Supply Co., Los 
Angeles, Cal. 

Esterline, J. W. (Purdue), quarter-back and full-back 1S97; Augus Co., Indianapolis. 

Evans, E. H. (Wabash), 1890: president Acme-Evans Co., Indianapolis. 

Ewers, C. E. (Maryville). full-back; missionary and physician. 

Fansler, Michael (Notre Dame), 1901; lawyer, Logansport, Ind. 

Farley, John F. (Notre Dame), 1898; clergyman, Portland, Ore. 

Farrell, John B. (Wabash), guard 1893-96; clergyman, Centralia, 111. 

Faust, Edmund (Tulane), captain 1917: physician, Louisiana. 

Fauver, Dr. Edgar (Oberlin), 1S98: director department of physical education, Wes- 
leyan University, Middletown. Conn. 

Fauver, Dr. Edwin (Oberlin), 1898: director department of physical education, Univer- 
sity of Rochester, Rochester. N.Y. 

Fehr, Francis (Notre Dame), 18S7: business, Louisville, Ky. 

Feeney, Albert (Notre Dame). 1911: business. Indianapolis. 

Fickert, Charles M. (Stanford), 1894-97: attorney, San Francisco, Cal. 

Filson, C. N. (Bethany), full-back 1907: minister, Ohio. 

Finegan, Charles T. (Notre Dame), 1912: sheep raiser, Idaho. 

Fingarson, George (Univ. North Dakota), captain 1916; captain U.S.A., Fort Logan, 

Fisher, F. C. (Oberlin), captain 1913: attorney, New York. 

Fleming, Floyd (Indiana), captain 1912: Morgan Park Academy, Chicago. 

Fleming. Stephen B. (Notre Dame), 1888; business, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Flood, Bernard (St. Mary's, Cal.), 1897; superior judge, San Francisco. 

Flynn, Dr. James A. (Mt. St. Charles): St. Louis (Mo.) City Hospital. 

Folsom, Fred G. (Univ. Colorado), coach and substitute; professor of law University of 


Foote, Frank A. (Montana Mines), 1908; mining engineer, West Africa. 

Foran, John (Washington State), 1908; mine manager Cerro de Pasco Copper Co., Peru. 

Ford, George M. (West Virginia), tackle 1891; state superintendent schools, Charleston, 

Forkum, Carl S. (Penn State), captain 1904; played '02, '03, '04, steel, Ohio. 

Fortin, Albert C. (Notre Dame), 1898; engineer, Portland, Ore. 

Foss, Palmer (North Dakota State); Page, N.D. 

Foster, Fred (Carnegie Tech), 1907; assistant to president Santa Marie R.R., California. 

Foster, John A. (Indiana), captain, quarter-back 1900; realtor, Faribault, Minn. 

Fowler, Arthur (North Dakota State); lawyer, Fargo, N.D. 

Fowler, Dr. O. S. (Univ. Colorado), tackle 1899, guard 1900-03; regent University of Colo- 
rado, physician and surgeon, member faculty University of Colorado medical school. 

Fox, J. Willis (Lafayette), quarter-back 1891, president Willis Fox Construction Co., 
New York. 

Francis, Wm. H. (Univ. Texas), half-back 1905; attorney Magnolia Petroleum Co., 
Dallas, Texas. 

Frank, Leonard (Minnesota), tackle, end, 1912; head of Leonard Frank Co., St. Paul, 
Minn. « 

Frazier, Lynn J. (Univ. North Dakota), captain 1899-1900; three times governor of 
North Dakota and nominated for United States Senator 1922. 

Freitag, C. W. (W.& J.), captain 1909; contractor, Washington, Pa. 

Friel, William (Morris Harvey), half-back; business, Williamson, W.Va. 

Fry, B. F. (Wabash); credit manager Oliver Chilled. Plow Works, South Bend, Ind. 

Fulkerson, A. L. (Purdue), guard 1894; teacher, Lawrence, Mass. 

Funk, Arthur S. (Notre Dame), 1904; engineer, LaCrosse, Wis. 

Gailey, R. R. (Lafayette 1893, Princeton 1895-96), center; missionary in China. 

Galen, A. J. (Notre Dame), guard 1889; associate judge supreme court of Montana. 

Gamble, Harry P. (Louisiana State) ; assistant attorney general, New Orleans, La. 

Gamble, H. P. (Univ. Colorado), end 1891,'92,*93, full-back 1894, '95, '96, captain 1894-96; 
county attorney, judge eighth judicial district, adjutant general, Colorado. 

Gamble, M. H. (Maryville) ; chancellor, East Tennessee. 

Garrells, John C. (Michigan), 1906; chemist Solvay Process Co., Amherstburg, Canada. 

Garwood, H. G. (Univ. Colorado), right guard 1896-1900; captain 1899; captain A.E.F., 
physician, Denver. 

Gates. R. L. (Louisiana College) ; insurance, Alexandria, La. 

Gavin, W. E. (Wabash), 1908; lawyer, Indianapolis. 

Gennert, A. G. (Princeton), center 1915-16; lawyer, New York. 

George, Wm. J. (Princeton), center 1889; assistant headmaster Lawrenceville school. 

Gill, T. A. (Indiana), captain 1911; director physical education city schools, Michigan 
City, Ind. 

Glascock, Ben L. (Univ. Texas); guard 1903-04; superintendent Aluminum Co. of Amer- 
ica, Maryville, Tenn. 

Gleason, Joseph B. (Sioux Falls), guard; student master University of Wisconsin. 

Glick, Frank (Princeton), half-back 1913-14; captain and director of athletics at Camp 
Upton, Yaphank, N.Y.; railway supplies, New York. 

Godfrey, Art (Sioux Falls), half-back; Williams Piano Co., South Dakota. 

Golden, Land (Morris Harvey), end; lumber, California. 

Goodwin, Russell B. (W.& J.), captain 1914: attorney, Wheeling, W.Va. 

Graff, Frank M. (Lafayette), half-back 1888; trustee Lafayette College, mine owner 
and operator, Blairville, Pa. 

Graham, Roy R. (Grove City), quarter-back 1894: judge, Idaho Springs, Colo. 

Graham, Royal (Univ. Colorado), quarter-back 1894; county judge Clear Creek county, 
Idaho Springs, Colo. 

Gray, Will (Central Teachers, Edmond, Okla.), captain, quarter-back 1913; business, 
Hydro, Okla. 

Greene, Lee (North Dakota State) ; physician and surgeon, Edgeley, N.D. 

Gregg, Robert (Georgia Tech), tackle 1905: president Atlantic Steel Co., Atlanta. 

Griest, O. H. (Wabash), tackle 1894: superintendent schools, Winchester, Ind. 

Grone, Ivan H. (Univ. Tulsa), captain 1915; physical instructor University of Arkansas, 

Grosvenor, W. F. (Oberlin), captain 1892; physician, Chicago. 

Grote, R. E. (Wabash), 1909: secretary-treasurer Metal Goods Corporation, St. Louis, Mo. 

Gutelius, Fred P. (Lafayette), tackle 1887: former general superintendent Canadian Pacific 
Railway system; vice-president Delaware & Hudson Railway, Albany, N.Y. 

Haas, Frank (Ohio State), quarter-back 1892; manager Consolidation Coal Co., Fair- 
mont, W.Va. 

Hackett, A. S. (Tnlane). 1902: contracting engineer. Louisiana. 

Hackett, Fred (North Dakota State). Technical high school, Wakefield, Mich. 

Hager, D. Eugene (Huron), half-back 1909: teacher and concert singer, Chicago. 

Hahn, E. F. (Pomona), guard 1896-97: judge superior court, Los Angeles. 

Hale, H. C. (Case), half-back 1894/95; president Hale-Stephen Construction Co., Cleve- 
land. O. 


Hamill, R. F. (Davis-Elkins), end 1915; business, Elkins, W.Va. 

Hamilton, A. R. (Pittsburgh), 1894; coal. 

Hamilton, Donald (Notre Dame), 1908; lawyer, Columbus, Ohio. 

Hamilton, Neil (Georgia Tech), half-back 1906; treasurer Crown cotton mills. 

Hammond, Harry (Michigan), 1907; Pressed Steel Car Co., New York. 

Hammond, Tom (Michigan), 1905; Major U.S. Army, manager Whiting Foundry Equip- 
ment Co., Harvey, 111 

Hammontree, Homer (Maryville), guard; gospel singer. 

Hancock, John M. (Univ. North Dakota); president Jewel Tea Co., Chicago. 

Hanson, Frederic (Sioux Falls), full-back and captain; superintendent high school, 
Alexandria, S.D. 

Hardy, Paul (Ohio State), quarter-back 1901; coal, Huntington, W.Va. 

Hare, Frank (Indiana), captain, quarter-back, 1907; automobile dealer, Noblesville, Ind. 

Harold, Edgar (Univ. Texas), guard 1910-11; Peoples Gas Co., Chicago, 111. 

Harris, W. M. (Carson-Newman), half-back; insurance, Tennessee. 

Harry, Rush N. (Lafayette), tackle 1889, treasurer Big Four Railway system, Cincin- 
nati, O. 

Hart, E. J. (Princeton), half-back, tackle, 1909-10-11; real„estate, Chicago. 

Hart, James (Univ. Texas), captain, full-back, 1896-1900;" attorney, Austin, Texas. 

Hart, Ridge (Princeton), half-back 1900-01-03; athletic goods, designer aviation equip- 
ment, New York. 

Haskins, A. B. (North Dakota State); veterinary, Davenport, Iowa. 

Hatch, Charles R. (Huron), right tackle, 1906; attorney, South Dakota. 

Hathaway, Russell (Indiana), captain 1917; General Motor Research Corporation, 
Dayton, O. 

Hayes, R. W. (W.& J.), captain, tackle, 1902-03; business and legislator, Latrobe, Pa. 

Heinly, D. G. (Stanford), 1908; Michigan manager Iron Age, Detroit, Mich. 

Heintz, Victor E. (Univ. Cincinnati); congressman. 

Henderson, Scotty (Carnegie Tech), captain. 1907; construction supervisor, Mellon- 
Stuart Co. 

Henry, Wilbur (W.&J.), captain 1918; steel, Mansfield, Ohio. 

Hense, O. (Case), quarter-back 1913, '14, '15, captain 1915; secretary board of public 
service, Cleveland, O. 

Hering, Frank E. (Notre Dame), captain 1896; former president Fraternal Order Eagles, 
South Bend, Ind. 

Herkless, A. R. (Purdue), end 1892; contractor, Rushville, Ind. 

Hess, L. E. (Wabash), 1905-08, captain 1908; manager Republic Creosoting Co., Indian- 
apolis, Ind. 

Heston, William (Michigan), captain 1914; judge, Detroit, Mich. 

Hewitt, Earl E. (Penn State), quarter-back 1898-1901; coal, western Pennsylvania. 

Hightower., Harrison (Georgia Tech), end 1909; treasurer Thomaston (Ga.) cotton mills. 

Hill, Philip (Indiana), guard 1907; stock raiser and farmer, Bloomington, Ind. 

Hill, R. C. (Ohio State), half-back 1902; major and commandant military department, 
University of Iowa. 

Hillebrand, A. R. (Princeton), tackle 1896-7-8-9; ranch owner, Waubay, S.D. 

Hinds, Henry (Univ. North Dakota); consulting geologist, Washington, D.C. 

Hine, J. S. (Ohio State), guard 1890; faculty Ohio State University. 

Hodges, Charles (West Virginia), quarter-back 1911; editor and owner New Dominion, 
Morgantown, W.Va. 

Hogg, Gory (West Virginia), tackle 1891; physician, Glen Jean, W.Va. 

Holmes, Claude (Friends Univ., Wichita); dentist, Wichita, Kans. 

Hoobler, R. B. (Wabash), 1900; physician, Detroit. 

Hope, Fred (Maryville), guard; missionary, Africa. 

Hopkins, J. W. (Tulane), 1911; associate professor Tulane University. 

Hopper, James (Univ. California), 1898; writer and author, Carmel, Cal. 

Horsfall, F. (Univ. Arkansas) ; president Monticello (Ark.) Agricultural School. 

House. Julius F. (Univ. Texas), full-back 1895-96; manufacturer, Toronto, Ontario. 

Howell, C. P. (Central Teachers, Edmond, Okla.), tackle 1910; superintendent schools, 
Fairfax, Okla. 

Howell, George (Montana Wesleyan), captain 1919; civil engineer, Washington. 

Howell, Maj. R. B. (Louisiana State), full-back: assistant city attorney, New Orleans. 

Hoyer, R. W. (Obio State), center 1903, '04, '05; insurance. Columbus, Ohio. 

Hubbard, Clark (Indiana), captain, half-back, 1899; Western Union Telegraph Co., 
New York. 

Huebel, Robert (Michigan, Michigan Agri.), quarter-back 1914,'15,'16; California Pack- 
ing Corporation, Sacramento. 

Hug, George (Oregon), 1907: superintendent of schools, Salem, Ore. 

Hughes, S. C. (Wabash); clergyman, Newport, R. I. 

Huntoon, Richard (Univ. Washington) ; attomev. Seattle. 

Huntsberrv, E. E. (Louisiana College) ; pastor First Baptist church. Meridian, Miss. 

Husted, Harold (Sioux Falls), quarter-back; rural religious educational department, 
North Baptist Convention, South Dakota. 


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Hutchinson, Lee (West Virginia), end 1907; sales manager Hutchinson Coal Co., Cin- 
cinnati, O. 

lnglis, W. D. (W.&J.), tackle; physician, Columbus, Ohio. 

Ingram, E. J. (Univ. Colorado), end 1S9U; county judge, Boulder, Colo. 

Irsfeld, James (Minnesota), 1905; lawyer, Los Angeles. 

Jahncke, Ernest L. (Tulane), 1S97; president Jahncke Shipbuilding Corp., Louisiana. 

Jamison, A. P. (Purdue), back li>95; Lafayette, lnd. 

Jewett, Harry M. (Notre Dame), end 1887; president Paige Motor Car Co., Detroit. 

Johnson, Eads (Tulane), 1896; vice-president Johnson Iron Works Dry Dock and Ship- 
building Co., Louisiana. 

Johnson, J. J. (Sioux Falls), half-back; superintendent high school, Clark, So. Dakota. 

Johnson, W.G. (Central Teachers, Edmond, Okla.), quarter-back 1914; oil, Okemah, Okla. 

Johnson, Warren (Tulane), 1895; president Johnson Iron Works, Dry Dock and Ship- 
building Co., Louisiana. 

Johnston, Charles (West Tenn. State Normal), half-back 1916; attorney, Memphis, Tenn. 

Jones, Keith K. (Notre Dame), captain 1913; captain U.S.A., Oklahoma. 

Jones, Lynds (Oberlin), 1891; Drofessor of ecology, Oberlin. 

Jones, T. H. (Ohio State), quarter-back 1908; attorney, Cleveland. 

Jordan, Rev. Samuel (Lafayette), captain, center 1895; representative Presbyterian 
Board of Missions, Persia. 

Julius, Russell S. (Indiana), captain, guard, 1918; coach, Shortridge high school, Indi- 

Kafer, F. W. (Princeton), half-back 1896-7 -S-9; superintendent grounds, Lawrenceville 

Keely, Josiah (West Virginia), half-back 1895; general manager Cabin Creek Consol- 
idated Coal Co., Kayford, W.Va. 

Kegler, William (Notre Dame), full-back 1S9S; superintendent Ohio Division, Big Four 

Keinholz, W. S. (Minnesota); director agricultural work Los Angeles high schools. 

Kelly, A. W. (Princeton), half-back 1896; insurance, New York City. 

Kelly, Lloyd E. (North Dakota State): Eagle Picher Lead Co., Chicago. 

Kemp, Frank A. (Univ. Colorado), end 1911-12; captain A.E.F., attorney, Denver. 

Kennett, George (Montana State), 1903; physician, Kellogg, Idaho. 

Kepner, Ross B. (Pomona), guard 1903-1905; mining engineer, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Kercheval, Joe (Purdue), center 1896; farmer, Sheridan, lnd. 

Kern, C. B. (Wabash), guard 1892-94; physician, Lafayette, lnd. 

Kesner, James E. (Carnegie Tech), 1916; contracting engineer, Tarentum, Pa. 

Ketler, Dr. Weir C. (Grove City), end 1908; president Grove City College. 

Kimmel, Edward (Washington State), 1897; colonel U.S.A. 

King, Emmet O. (Indiana), captain, guard, 1897; lawyer, Huntington, lnd. 

Kintner, S. M. (Purdue), quarter-back 1894; manager National Electric Signal Co., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Kittle, J. M. (Ohio State), full-back and captain 1901; assistant superintendent Buck- 
eye Malleable Iron Co., Columbus, Ohio. 

Kreider, H. H. (Carnegie Tech), 1915; works manager Kreider Co., Lebanon, Pa. 

Krick, Charles S. (Lafayette), quarter-back 1887; general manager Pennsylvania Rail- 
road, Philadelphia. 

Krull, J. W. (Purdue), full-back 1905: manufacturer, Indianapolis. 

Kuppler. George W. (Notre Dame), 1898: business, Washington, D.C. 

Laing, T. K. (West Virginia), tackle 1900: oil and coal, Huntington, W.Va. 

Lambert, W. L. (Wabash), 1909-10; physiea 1 instructor, Purdue University. 

Lamberton, H. W. (Princeton), em 1913-14-15; lawyer, Winona, Minn. 

Landgrebe, K. Y. (Case), tackle 1895, '96, '97: general superintendent Tennessee Coal 
and Iron Co., Eneslev, Ala. 

Landin, Dick (Davis-Elkins), 1911; business, Moundsville, W.Va. 

Latham, A. M. (Louisiana College), captain 1910; manager Ford Motor Co., Natchez, 

Lathrop. Ralph (Notre Dame), 1912; insurance. Peoria, 111. 

Latourette, John R. (Oregon), 1907: attorney, Oregon City, Ore. 

Lauer, W. W. (Carnegie Tech), captain 1915: engineer and contractor, Texas. 

Lembke, William (Univ. North Dakota), captain 1901; three times attorney general 
North Dakota, real estate holder in Mexico. 

Lewis, E. D. (West Virginia), center 1900; chairman West Virginia Public Service 
Commission, Charleston. W.Va. 

Lincoln, J. F. (Ohio State), full-back 1903,'05,'06: sales manager Lincoln Electric Co., 
Cleveland O. 

Lincoln, Paul M. (Ohio State), guard, end 1890-91: research engineer Lincoln Electric 
Co., Cleveland: president American Institute Electrical Engineers, 1914-15; awarded 
John Scott medal of Franklin Institute, 1902. 

Linthieum, Frank (Michigan), 1908; dean Drexel Institute, Philadelphia. 

Little, Jesse (Purdue), tackle 1894: farmer, Lowell, lnd. 

Lloyd, Erastus G. (Ohio State), end 1900; state senator 1913-21, Columbus, 0. 


Long, Clare 'I. (Minnesota), quarter-back 1917; insurance, Minneapolis. 

Lougstatf, George (Huron), half-back 1921; attorney, Michigan. 

Love, W. D. (Princeton), guard 1914; Crucible Steel Co., Detroit, Mich. 

Lynch, Edwin J. (Notre Dame), 1907; lawyer, Toledo, Uhio. 

Macdonald, Angus (.Notre Darne), quarter-back 1899; vice-president Southern Pacific 

Kailroad, New York. 
Mackey, Harry A. (Lafayette), captain, tackle 1890; lawyer, chairman Compensation 

Board state of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
Macomber, Bart (Illinois), captain 1910; lumber, San Francisco. 
Magner, M. K. (Wabash), 1SM>; leather manufacturer, Morris, 111. 

Malcom, Jchn (Univ. So. California), guard; principal San Juan Capistrano high school. 
March, Dr. Francis A. (Lafayette), guard 1S81; member Lafayette faculty 40 years, 

"Father of Athletics." 
March, Moncure (Lafayette), full-back 1892; corporation lawyer, New York City. 
March, Peyton Conway (Lafayette), full-back 1884; Chief of Staff U.S.A., world war, 

Washington, D.C. 
Marker, J. R. (Ohio State), tackle 1901, 02, '03, '04; chief engineer Ohio Paving Brick 

Manufacturers Association. 
Marks, S. D. (Tulane), captain 1913; attorney at law, Louisiana. 
Marks, Wm. (Westminster), captain, half-back, 1906; physician, Carnegie Technical 

Institute, Pittsburgh. 
Marquardt, W. B. (Ohio State), full-back 1904; professor mining Lafayette College, 

Easton, Pa. 
Marshall, Cloyd (Purdue), end 1S85; engineer. New York. 
Marshall, James (Grove City), half-back 1898; attorney, Butler, Pa. 

Marshall, P. P. (Carnegie Tech), 1916; construction engineer Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. 
Martin, A. T. (W r abash), captain 1889, tackle 1890; lawyer, Oak Park, 111. 
Martin, Glenn O. (Huron), half-back 1914; bank cashier, South Dakota. 
Mauthe, J. L. (Penn State), captain 1912, full-back 09, '10, 11, '12; steel, Lorain, Ohio. 
May, B. A. (Davis-Elkins), guard 1914; business, W T heeling, W.Va. 
May, Mark A. (Maryville); professor psychology, Syracuse, N.Y. 
May, Russell (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1914; insurance, Little Rock, Ark. 
McCandliss, Byron (Univ. Colorado), quarter-back 1899: graduate Annapolis, prominent 

in signal service, U.S. Navy, inventor method of sighting naval guns, made world's 

record for sight shooting. 
McCarthy, Hugh J. (Mr*. St. Charles); consular service, Tien Tsin, China. 
McCarty, Dr. (Indiana), end 1907; physician, Terre Haute. 
McCarty, Rucker (Georgia Tech), tackle; vice-president McCarty Bros. 
McCollum, S. T. (Wabash). 1900; president Auto Equipment Co., Denver, Colo. 
McCord, H. M. (Princeton), half-back 1899-1900-01; Tidewater Oil Co., New York. 
McCown, Dr. G. M. (Carson-Newman), half-back; surgeon, Tennessee. 
McDaniels, L. H. (Oberlin), captain 1911; professor Cornell, Ithaca, N.Y. 
McDivjtt, M. M. (W.&J.), tackle; minister, Knoxville, Pa. 
McGee, A. E. (Southwestern Louisiana), quarter-back 1917; instructor Louisiana State 

McGee, John (Montana Mines), 1904: manager water company, Tonopah, Nevada. 
McGill, Tate (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1920; superintendent public schools, Lake City, 

McGraw, C. W. (Princeton), guard 1919: publisher. New York. 
McGugin, Dan E. (Michigan), 1903: attorney, Nashville, Tenn. 
McGuigan, James (North Dakota State) : banker. Fargo, N.D. 

McHugh. C. C. (Mt. St. Charles): Republican national committee, Washington, D.C. 
McHugh. Rev. P. J. (Mt. St. Charles), captain 1915; professor Mt. St. Charles College, 

Helena, Mont. 
Mcllvaine, George D. (Lafayette), half-back 1S89. trustee Lafavette College, secretary- 
treasurer National Pipe & Supply Co.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Mcintosh, Burr W. (Lafayette), guard 1S84: actor, author, lecturer. New York City. 
McJunkin, Wm. (Grove City), guard 1896: board of viewers, Allegheny county, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. 
McKay, John (Westminster), captain, quarter-back. 1907: lawyer. New York City. 
McKay, Norreys H. (Huron), half-back 1916: teacher and coach in Minnesota. 
McKee. Robert B. (North Dakota State): county agent. Kalispell, Mont. 
Mckenny, B. B. (Louisiana College): head instructor Fort Worth Seminary Music. 
McLaurin. Archibald A. (Huron), end 1903: physician. South Dakota. 
McLean, Wm. P. (Univ. Texas), quarter-back 1893: lawyer. Fort Worth. Texas. 
McNeese, Oswald (Louisiana State), half-hack: former adjutant general. 
McPheeters. Ralph (Central Teachers. Edmond, Okla.), full-back 1908: superintendent 

schools. Edmond, Okla. 
McQniston, Charles (Westminster), captain, center, guard, 1915: banker, Philadelphia. 
McQuiston. D. H. (Westminster), center: major U.S.A. 
McSparren, John A. (Lafayette), end 1893: master Pennsylvania Grange, Democratic 

nominee for governor of Pennsylvania, 1922. 


Mechling, C. C. (Grove City), center 1897; surgeon, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Meigs, Leslie (Huron), center 1915; bank cashier, South Dakota. 

Meinecke, Bernard (North Dakota State) ; contractor, Fargo, N.D. 

Melish, Rev. John Howard (Univ. Cincinnati); clergyman, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Mercer, L. D. (Bethany), quarter-back 1906; banker, Ohio. 

Metcalf, T. N. (Oberlin), 1911; professor physical education, University of Minnesota. 

Meteer, John (Wabash), center 1891-92; secretary Long Beach (Calif.) Consolidated Oil 

Miller, Carl V. (West Virginia Wesleyan), quarter-back 1916; alumni secretary West 

Virginia Wesleyan. 
Miller, E. A. (Oberlin), 1896; professor of education, Oberlin. 
Miller, Harry (Notre Dame), 1906; lawyer, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Miller, John F. G. (Purdue), guard and half-back 1903; American Blower Co., Detroit. 
Miller, Richard (Indiana), full-back 1893; president City Trust Co., Indianapolis. 
Millis, Fred C. (Hanover) ; advertising, Indianapolis. 

Mitchell, Mowatt M. (Stanford) ; American Food Administration, London, Eng. 
M'Nerney, Lawrence (Notre Dame), 1903; lawyer, Elgin,* 111. 

Moffitt, Jas. K. (Univ. California), 1886; president First National Bank, San Francisco. 
Montgomery, T. E. (Hanover) ; lawyer, Seymour, Ind. 

Moore, Berrien (Georgia Tech), full-back 1904; southern manager Allis-Chalmers Co. 
Moore, J. E. (Purdue), end 1892; electrical engineer, Chicago. 
Moore, W. S. (Purdue), half-back 189S; engineer, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Morrison, Dr. W. R. (Oberlin), 1909; director department of physical education, Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati. 
Morrow, David C. (W.& J.), center; engineer, Washington, Pa. 
Morrow, W. G. (Univ. California), 1891; president Sierra Nevada Mining Co., San 

Morse, Franklin B. (Princeton) ; publicity, San Francisco. 
Morse, S. F. B. (Yale); president Del Monte Property Co., California. 
Mosiman. Roscoe E. (Huron), right guard 1909; physician, Seattle. 
Mount, F. P. (Wabash), tackle 1889; president Advance-Rumely Co., La Porte, Ind., 

trustee Wabash College. 
Moy, Robert (St. Mary's, Cal.), 1920; civil engineer, Sacramento. 
Muckelstone, Melville (Univ. Washington), half-back 1912; oil, Oklahoma. 
Mullen, John I. (Noire Dame), 1896: engineer, Iona, Minn. 
Mullinex, H. P. (Davis-Elkins), tackle 1912; business, Clarksburg, W.Va. 
Mulroney, B. C. (Wabash), 1895; lawyer, former member legislature and state attorney, 

Missoula, Mont. 
Nagel, W. G. (Ohio State), end 1893; president and general manager Nagel Electric 

Co., Toledo. Ohio. 
Neale, Earle (West Virginia Wesleyan), end 1912-13: physical adviser W.& J. 
Nelson, Rudolph (Sioux Falls), guard; cashier, Lucas, South Dakota. 
Nicely, J. W. (Wabash), tackle 1890; clergyman, Muncie, Ind. 
Nichols, Dr. J. H. (Oberlin), 1910; director department of physical education, Ohio 

Stale University. 
Niezer, Charles M. (Notre Dame), 1897; lawyer. Fort Wayne, Ind. 
Nix, R. R. (Tulane) 1904: major U.S.A., Virginia. 

Nixon, John C. (Univ. Colorado), end 1890; county judge, Weld county, Greeley, Colo. 
Norcross, FredS. (Michigan), captain 1905; mining engineer. Valley Ranch. New Mexico. 
O'Keefe. Henry (Univ. North Dakota); lawyer, president city commission,. Grand 

Forks, N.D. 
Olsen, Elmer (Sioux Falls) ; superintendent high school, Herreid, South Dakota. 
Olsen, Melvin (Sioux Falls), center; principal high school, Alexandria, S.D. 
Olson, Edgar (North Dakota State) ; superintendent demonstration farms, Agricultural 

College. Fargo, N.D. 
O'Malley, Dominick (Notre Dame), 1899; clergyman, Notre Dame, Ind. 
Oss, Arnold (Minnesota), half-back 1922: banking, Minneapolis. 
Overall., Orval (Univ. of California), 1904; rancher, Lemon Cove, Cal. 
Palmer, Don (Univ. Washington): surgeon. Seattle. 

Parker, Gabe (Univ. Tulsa), half-back 1900: U.S. Indian Agent, Muskogee, Okla. 
Parr, Delmer L. (Friends Univ., Wichita); oil. Wichita, Kans. 
Parry, P. A. (Wabash), 1894-95: managing editor Hammond (Ind.) Times. 
Parson, John (Oregon), 1916: creamery, Seattle. 
Patterson, E. C. (Georgia Tech.), 1903; secretary and general manager Chattanooga 

Boiler and Tank Co. 
Patton, W. B. (Wabash), 1906-08; newspaper writer, Indianapolis. 

Payne, Frederick H. (Lafayette), captain, half-back 1888; lumber and oil, Oklahoma. 
Payne, O. U. (Louisiana College), captain 1909: business, Alexandria, La. 
Pearson. Rov (Friends Univ., Wichita): electrical supplies, Wichita, Kans. 
Peil. Edward J. (Notre Dame). 1901; business, Racine, Wis. 

Pendleton. T. (Princeton), half-hack 1910-11-12: oil operator. Fort Worth, Texas. 
Perovich, Andrew L. (St. Mary's, Cal.), 1917; lawyer, San Francisco. 




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Peterman, George (Hiram), captain 1920; lumber, Pennsylvania. 

Petty, Kay (Occidental), guard; Judson Memorial Chuich, New York. 

Phillips, Douglas (Louisiana College) ; teacher Colfax high school. 

Pick, John B. (Notre Dame); business, West Bend, Wis. 

Pierce, Marvin (Miami), captain, halt-back, 1915; McCall Pub. Co., New York 

Pierce, Thomas (Mt. St. Charles), captain 191b; rancher, Grant, Montana 

Pinney, James Charles (Fargo), captain 1901; dean College of Engineering, Marquette 
University, Milwaukee. 

Pleasant, R. G. (Louisiana State), quarter-back and half-back 1S94; former governor 
Louisiana, lawyer, Shreveport. 

Poe, Arthur (Princeton), end 1898-9; health foods, Battle Creek, Mich. 

Foe, Edgar Allan (Princeton), quarter-back 1889; lawyer, Baltimore. 

Poe, N. (Princeton), quarter-back 1894; editor Princeton Alumni Weekly. 

Pollock, Charles (Fargo) ; attorney, Fargo, N.D. 

Pollock, John C. (Fargo); attorney, Fargo, N.D. 

Porter, J. Madison (Lafayette), quarter-back 1886; president General Crushed Stone 
Co., Easton, Pa. 

Porter, Ward H. (North Dakota State) ; insurance, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Post, A. M. (Tulane), 1899; captain U.S.A. Arkansas. 

Post, A. T. (West Virginia), tackle 1904; physician, Clarksburg, W.Va. 

Poston, Edwin I. (Wabash), captain 1901; president Martinsville (Ind.) Brick Co 

Potter, Frank D. (Ohio State), full-back 1894-95; broker, New York. 

Pratt, Paul D. (Montana Mines), 1905; Western Construction Co., Helena, Mont. 

Price, Byron (Wabash), 1909-10; Associated Press, Washington, D.C. 

Proud, M. J. (Purdue), 1917; agricultural supplies, South Bend, Ind. 

Pughe, George A. (Univ. Colorado), half-back 1906-07; member Colorado state legisla- 
ture, 1921, Craig, Colo. 

Pullen, Royal (Univ. Washington), 1912; engineer, Juneau, Alaska. 

Pyle, John S. (Huron), half-back 190S; state's attorney, South Dakota. 

Quarrie, B. D. (Case), full-back 1898, '99,1900, captain 1900; general superintendent 
American Steel and Wire Co., Cleveland, O. 

Quinlan, Michael A. (Notre Dame), full-back 1892; clergyman, former president Colum- 
bia University, Portland, Ore. 

Kane, F. W. (Ohio State), full-back 1890; Massachusetts state forester, consulting 
engineer in landscape and forestry, Waban, Mass., and Palm Beach, Fla. 

Ratcliff, E. M. (Univ. Arkansas), 1914; county engineer, Fayetteville, Ark. 

Record, S. J. (Wabash), guard 1902; professor forest products, Yale University. 

Redden, Ourtks G. (Michigan), captain 1904; Colonel 149th Field Artillery, died in Cob- 
lenz, Germany, January, 1919. 

Reece, B. Carrol (Carson-Newman), captain; congressman, Tennessee. 

Reid, Milton A. (Montana Mines), 1913: chief chemist, Washoe sampler, Butte. 

Reiter, H. R. (Princeton), half-back 1S98; director physical education Lehigh Univ. 

Reynolds, Jackson E. (Stanford), 1893-95; president First National Bank, New York. 

Richardson, S. E. (Louisiana College), captain 1913; principal Pineville high school. 

Rinehart, diaries R. (Lafayette), captain, guard 1899; president Overman Cushion 
Tire Co., New York. 

Ristine, F. H. (Wabash), half-back 1902: professor Hamilton College, Clinton, N.Y. 

Robb, L. J. (West Virginia), end 1896; chief engineer Heyl & Patterson Co. .Pittsburgh. 

Robert, L. W. (Georgia Tech), quarter-back 1908; president Robert & Co., constructing 
architects, Atlanta. 

Robertson, Albion (Univ. Tulsa), captain 1910; pastor Presbyterian church, Fairfax, 

Robertson, C. H. (Purdue), center 1S95: educational director Y.M.C.A., China. 

Robertson, Duce (Univ. Tulsa), half-back 1910; county judge, Hulbert, Okla. 

Roby, F. M. (Case), quarter-back 1909, '10, '11, captain 1911; president Talmage Manu- 
facturing Co.. Cleveland. O. 

Rodefer, Ted (Hiram), quarter-back 1902; president Belleaire Pottery Co.: donor ath- 
letic field. 

Rogers, Barney (West Tenn. State Normal), end 1916; superintendent veterans' bureau, 
Jackson, Tenn. 

Roise, Cleon (Davis-Elkins), tackle 1910: lumber, Davis. W.Va. 

Romans, Ad Hugh (Univ. Colorado), tackle 1900; assistant district attorney eighth 
judicial district. Loveland. Colo. 

Roper, W. W. (Princeton), end 1900-01: councilman. Philadelphia. 

Rosenbloom, Benjamin (West Virginia), guard 1901: congressman first West Virginia 

Rosenthal, Boles (Minnesota), center 1916: phvsician Berkeley. Cal. 

Rosenthal. Jacob (Notre Dame). 1895: physician. Petoskey, Mich. 

Roth. A. E. (Stanford); comptroller Stanford Universitv. 

Routh, Harry (Purdue), guard 1915: eneineer, Lawton, Okla. 

Rover, Edsrar H. (Lafayette), guard 1913: oil, Ardmore. Oklahoma. 

Rudd, J. F. (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1915-16; Rock Island R.R., Chicago, 111. 

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Rumney, Mason P. (Michigan), 1907; manager Detroit Steel Products Co., Detroit, Mich. 

Salmon, Louis (Notre Dame), 1901; engineer, New York. 

Saitzgaber, B. G. (Wabash), 1897; treasurer Mutual Printing Co., Indianapolis. 

Sampson, Martin W. (Univ. Cincinnati); professor Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y. 

Sams, Dr. W. A. (Carson-Newman), guard; physician, North Carolina. 

Samuel, B. C. (Maryville), tackle; dean law department, La Salle Univ. 

Savage, C. W. (Oberlin), 1891; director physical education Oberlin, member foot ball 

rules committee. 
Schillo, Fred (Notre Dame), 1896; railroad official, Texas. 
Schollander, E. G. (North Dakota State); county agent, Williston, N.D. 
Scbroeder, C. F. (North Dakota State) ; school principal, Valley City, N.D. 
Schulz, A. G. (Michigan), captain 1908; physical director Tulane Univ., New Orleans. 
Scruby, Delbert (Huron), half-back 1914; business, South Dakota. 
Seagiaves, Louis (Univ. Washington); tackle 1917; Vermont Trust Co., Boston. 
Senter, James (Georgia Tech), full-back 1916; Adair & Senter, contractors. 
Shackleton, Koy (Purdue), quarter-back 1U06; engineer, Chicago. 
Shaefer, Kobert W. (Univ. Colorado), center 1892-94; half-back 1896, guard 1897; county 

commissioner Weld county, banker, stockman, Weldona, Colo. 
Shafer, John A. (Indiana), captain, center 1893; civil engineer, Indianapolis. 
Shearer, Wells (West Tenn. State Normal), half-back 1917; Ford Motor Co., Memphis, 

Sheerer, Joseph (Princeton), full-back 1919-20;* banker, Newark, N.J. 
Sherwood, Clarence (Huron), half-back 1914; surgeon, South Dakota. 
Shinkle, A. Clifford (Univ. Cincinnati); president Central Trust Co., Cincinnati. 
Shirley, W. F. (Wabash), 1903; superintendent schools, Marshalltown, Iowa. 
Short, Bruce (Michigan), 1902; shipbuilding, associated with Ballinger, Seattle. 
Shull, F. L. (Wabash), 1889; manager Globe Grain and Milling Co., Portland, Ore. 
Silver, William J. (Lafayette), end 1891; president canning company, Aberdeen, Md. 
Simmons, M. G. (Univ. Tulsa), tackle 1913; merchant, Tulsa, Okla. 
Simpson, A. B. (Tulane), 1917; principal Lake Charles School, Louisiana. 
Sims, Harvey (Georgia Tech), center 1906; managing director Young Commission Co., 

Memphis, Tenn. 
Sinnott, Roger B. (Notre Dame), guard 1893; congressman from Oregon. 
Slingsby, Harry (North Dakota State); assistant superintendent and chemist Linseed 

Oil and Paint Co., Minneapolis. 
Smith, Andrew (Michigan), 1911; medical department Litterman Hospital; Aviation 

Corps, Presidio, San Francisco. 
Smith, E. G. (Lafayette), half-back 1894; colonel U.S.A. world war, publisher Times 

Leader, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 
Smith, F. L. (Princeton), quarter-back 1894; city engineer, New York City. 
Smith, L. Howard (Huron), quarter-back 1910; physician, Portland, Ore. 
Smith, Philip (Pomona), end 1904-07: professor of anatomy, University of California. 
Smith, Richard S. (Oregon), 1899; attorney, Eugene, Ore. 

Smitherman, A. E. (Louisiana State) ; lawyer, oil producer, north Louisiana. 
Smyers, B. H. (Pittsburgh), captain, quarter-back, 1893; vice-president Pittsburgh 

Trust Co. 
Snyder, Rev. P. W. (Grove City), half-back 1897; prominent in Presbyterian synod, 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Spaulding, W. H. (Wabash), 1903-06, captain 1904-05; physical director Univ. Minnesota. 
Spike, Fred (Chicago), captain 1905; surgeon, Los Angeles. 
Springer, Ben (Univ. Tulsa), half-back 1919: Pure Oil Co., Tulsa, Okla. 
Standiford, W. R. (West Virginia), center 1895; major U.S. Army. 
Stansbury, H. A. (West Va. Wesleyan), captain 1912; physical director, West Virginia 

Stayer, M. C. (Lafayette), half-back 1903; colonel in surgeon general's department, 

world war, Carlisle, Pa. 
Stee, C. O. (Univ. North Dakota), 1909,'10,'ll; secretary-treasurer Northwest Develop- 
ment Co., Valley City, N.D. 
Stee. Ruben (Univ. North Dakota), 1908,'09,'10; president Northwest Development Co., 

Valley City. N.D. 
Steffen, Peter B. (Grove City), half-back 1896; counsel General Asphalt Co., Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 
Stein, Russell (W.& J.), captain 1921: coal, Washington, Pa. 
Steiner, Arthur (Notre Dame). 1902: engineer, Monroe, Mich. 

Stern, Ferdinand (Tulane), 1903; vice-president and assistant general manager Inter- 
state Electric Co., Louisiana. 
Stevenson. Archibald (Purdue), center 1893: attorney, Rockport, Ind. 
Stewart, A. T. (Pomona), captain and quarter-back 1897-1900; lawyer, Los Angeles. 
Stewart, Ben (Montana State), 1902: head U.S. Bureau of Mines, Alaska. 
Stimson, L. A. (Oberlin), captain 1912; steel. 

Stirrett. A. E. (Univ. Colorado), quarter-back 1907-09, captain 1909; county attorney, 
Lead, S.D. ; attorney Casper, Wyo. 



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Stookey, Byron (Univ. So. California), tackle; surgeon and instructor, Johns Hopkins 

Stott, Plowden (Stanford), 1904-06; attorney, Oregon. 

Stowe, Edgar (Univ. California), 1908; rancher, Santa Barbara, California. 

Strickiin, C. W. (Marshall), center; attorney. 

Strubing, J. K. (Princeton), half-back 1919; banker, Philadelphia. 

Studebaker, J. M. (Purdue), full-back 1895; manufacturer, South Bend, Ind. 

Sullivan, li. H. (Wabash), quarter-back 1894-96; lawyer, state senator, Indianapolis. 

Summers, Merle (.Ohio State), end 190S; Moore & Summers, insurance, Boston, Mass. 

Sumner, George (Pomona), quarter-back and half-back 1892-93; professor Pomona Col- 

Sweazey, G. B. (Wabash), end 1895; dean Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. 

Sweeney, J. E. B. (West Virginia), tackle 1S98; state manager Equitable Life Assur- 

Sweet, Charles (Georgia Tech), end 190S: manager Fairfax (Ala.) cotton mills. 

Swonk, Francis (Notre Dame), 1897; business, Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Tallant, Earl (Westminster), captain, tackle; captain U.S.A. 

Taylor, F. E. (Maryville), quarter-back; major U.St Army. 

Taylor, S. J. (Carnegie Tech), 1913; Taylor Bros. Furniture Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Templeton, Harry S. (Oregon), 1896; minister, Bellingham, Wash. 

Templeton, John H. (Oregon), 1905; attorney, Seattle, Wash. 

Terriberry, G. H. (Tulane), 1897; attorney at law, Louisiana. 

Thane, Bart L. (Univ. California), 1899; mining engineer, San Francisco. 

Thomas, H. F. (Purdue), back; physical director, Alabama. 

Thompson, Col. J. H. (Pittsburgh), 1905; former state senator, prominent overseas in 

Thornell, A. V. (Wabash), quarter-back 1903-05; lawyer, Sidney, Iowa. 

Tighe, Charles (Indiana), half-back 190S; attorney, Indianapolis. 

Tolnian, Lucius (Pomona), full-back 1893-97; chief chemist, Chicago. 

Tracy, John E. (Maryville), back; lawyer, New York. 

Tracy, W. P. (Ohio State), full-back 1906; treasurer Tracy -Wells Co. 

Traeger, William I. (Stanford), 1899-1901; sheriff Los Angeles County, California. 

Trees, J. C. (Pittsburgh), tackle 1S95; donor Trees gymnasium and athletic field. 

Trenchard, T. G. (Princeton), end 1892-93; lawyer, Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Trimble, M. (Princeton), half-back 1919; architect, Ben Avon, Pa. 

Tudor, S. W. (Louisiana College), 1910; real estate and insurance, Alexandria, La. 

Tuller, Walter K. (Univ. California), captain 1908; attorney, Los Angeles. 

Tulloss, Edgar Rees (Wittenberg), captain 1905; president Wittenberg College. 

Updegrove, J. D. (Lafayette), captain, quarter-back 1884; physician, Easton, Pa. 

VanAken, W. B. (Purdue), half-back and end 1917: business, Coldwater, Mich. 

VanDemark, M. E. (Montana Wesleyan), captain 1917; school principal, Montana. 

VanNuys, A. R. (Wabash), guard 1903; head history department, College of Idaho, 

Very, Dexter W. (Penn State), captain 1911, end '09,'10.'11,'12: asbestos, Pittsburgh. 

Vincent, Joseph S. (Southwestern Louisiana), guard 1911; principal high school. 

Voight, Carl E. (Huron), end 1918; banker, South Dakota. 

Wade, Frank (Indiana), captain, tackle, 1907; lawyer, Fredonia, Kans. 

Wagner, Clarence E. (Huron), guard 1918: pharmacist. California. 

Wagner, Earl P. (Notre Dame), guard 1S99: physician. South Bend, Ind. 

Waite. Benjamin (Mt. St. Charles) : commerce, Shanghai, China. 

Walbridge, George B. (Lafayette), captain, half-back 1898: colonel of engineers, world 
war, vice-president Geo. F. Fuller Construction Co., Chicago. 

Wallace. Arthur (Univ. Tulsa), tackle 1916: Gypsie Oil Co., Ardmore, Okla. 

Walsh, William (Notre Dame). 1895: business, Yonkers, N.Y. 

Walters. Ray (Montana State): mine superintendent. Troy, Montana. 

Wardrope, Victor (Univ. North Dakota), captain 1902 and 1904: member former state 
board of regents, member state legislature. 

Washburn, Hugh (West Tenn. State Normal), captain, full-back 1915: principal Ham- 
burg (Ark.) high school. 

Watkins. James E. (Michigan). 1907: Rhodes scholar, attorney. Detroit. Mich. 

Watson. George T. (West Virginia), half-back 1899: vice-president Consolidation Coal 
Co., Fairmont. W.Va. 

Waugh, E. Roy (West Virginia), tackle 1903: circuit judge Buckhannon W.Va. 

Waugh. H. Roy (W. Va. Wes.). guard 1902: judge circuit court Upshur county. W.Va. 

Webb. R. C. (Tulane). 1907: physician. Louisiana. 

Weidenmayer, Gustave A. (Lafayette), captain, tackle 1S98. president G A. Weiden- 
mayer Co.. Newark. N..T. 

Weier. Carl H. (Huron), quarter-back 1909: real estate and insurance. South Dakota. 

Weil. George (Grove City), guard 1902: attornev. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Weld. Dana P. (Univ. Arkansas). 1916: asisstant professor of chemistry, Emory Uni- 
versity. Atlanta. 

Welfare. H. C. (Case), tackle, 1902, '03, '04, '05; sales manager W. B. McCallister Co.. 
Cleveland, O. 

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Welles, Theo. L. (Lafayette), captain, center 1SS4; consulting engineer, mining and 
civil, Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Wells, Edwin (Bethany), 1913; pottery, West Virginia. 

Werts, F. W. (Montana Wesleyan), captain 1918; minister, Montana. 

Wertz, E. S. (Ohio State), tackle 1898; formerly U.S. district attorney, Cleveland, O. 

Westfeldt, G. (Tulane), 1899; coffee importer, Louisiana. 

Wherry, M. (Westminster), captain, half-back, 1916; oil, Texas. 

Whitaker, Frank B. (Indiana), captain, quarter-back 1915; educational department 
Ford Motor Co., Detroit. 

Whitaker, Milton C. (Univ. Colorado), tackle 1894/95; general superintendent Welsbach 
Light Co., president U.S. Industrial Alcohol Co., editor Journal Industrial Engineer- 
ing, New York. 

Whitcomb, W. O. (North Dakota State); superintendent Montana grain inspection 
laboratory, Bozeman, Mont. 

White, H. M. (West Virginia), tackle 1898; U.S. commissioner of immigration, Port- 
land, Ore. 

White, Hugh (Michigan), captain 1901; vice-president Fuller Construction Co., New York. 

White, S. B. (Princeton), end 1910-11; McCormick Harvester Co., Chicago. 

Whiting, E. C. (North Dakota State); drugs, WaHf>eton, N.D. 

Wickel, Albert Wick (Huron), center 1914; teacher, South Dakota. 

Wieman, Drury (Occidental), tackle; prominent in Y.M.C.A. work, consulting special- 
ist in world's peace commission, financial adviser to government of Peru. 

Wight, G. K. (Princeton), end 1912; lawyer, New York. 

Williams, C. A. (North Dakota State); proprietor "Barker system bakery, Fargo, N.D. 

Williams, Dr. J. F. (Oberlin), 1907; professor physical education, Teachers College, 
Columbia University, New York. 

Williams, Floyd (Miami), quarter-back 1904; lawyer, Cincinnati. 

Williams, Jesse F. (West Va. Wesleyan), captain 1909; physician, Clarksburg, W.Va. 

Williams, S. R. (Oberlin), 1891; professor of geology, Miami. 

Williams, T. B. (Stanford); surgeon. 

Willis, H. L. (Louisiana College), captain 1914; superintendent grounds Louisiana 

Wilson, T. (Princeton), guard 1910-11; mayor Binghamton, N.Y. 

Wimberley, Donald P. (W.&J.), captain 1908, full-back; attorney, Scottsboro, Ala. 

Wineman, Ansel (Univ. North Dakota): major U.S.A., Fort Sill, Okla. 

Wirsching, Maj. Carl (Univ. So. California), end; construction engineer. 

WirtenJrerger, Leonard (North Dakota State); pharmacist, Lidgerwood, N.D. 

Witherspoon, M. M. (W.&J.), tackle; minister, San Francisco. 

Wolcott, E. H. (Wabash), 1885; president State Savings and Trust Co., state senator, 

Wolcott, Frank H. (Univ. Colorado), half-back, center 1898, '99,1900; comptroller Univer- 
sity Colorado. Secretary of Regents, Boulder. 

Wood, Gen. Leonard B. (Georgia Tech) ; half-back and organizer of first Tech team, 
acting governor of Philippines. 

Wood, R. B. (Tulane), captain 1903; engineer Cuba-American Sugar Co., Cuba. 

Wood, Shirley (Univ. Arkansas), captain 1907; Lieut. -Col. U.S.A., commandant Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. 

Woods, A. A. (Tulane), captain 1895: engineer, Ohio. 

Wynekoop, C. I. (Wabash), half-back 1891-94: phvsician, Chicago. 

Wynekoop, H. E. (Wabash), tackle 1890-93; lawyer. Chicago. 

Wren, Andrew A. (Montana Mines); supt. Patagonia (Ariz.) Superior Mining Co. 

York, George (Hiram): finance, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Yost, Fielding H. (West Virginia), tackle 1896; physical director Univ. of Michigan. 

Young, Harry (Marshall), half-back; lumberman. 

Young, John (Univ. Tulsa), captain 1916; Gvpsie Oil Co., Tulsa, Okla. 

Yousler, William D. (Indiana), captain, half-back 1898: lumberman, Guymon, Okla. 

Ziegelmann, G. C. (North Dakota State); technical director paint and varnish labora- 
• tory, Sears-Roebuck Co., Chicago. 

Zimmerman, Harry (Oberlin), 1891: president Hinkle Cutlery Co., Fremont, Ohio 

Zimmerman, Paul (Miami), guard 1917; Hemenway Glass Co., Muncie, Ind 

1, Gorman; 2, Williams; 3, Reardon; 4, Sullivan; 5, B. Phillips; 6, Perusse; 7, Oomiskey; 
8, Foley; 9, Melley; 10, T. Phillips; 11, M. Lyons; 12, Mansfield; 13, Murphy; 14, Col- 
lins; 15, Bell; 16, N. O'Brien; 17, Dullea; 18, Duffey; 19, O'Neil; 20, Keahane; 21, Cor- 
coran; 22, O'Brien; 23, Burke; 24, Comolli; 25, Smullen; 26, Aleckna; 27, Oberhauser; 28, 
J. Lyons; 29, Hughes; 30, Beaver; 31, Pyne; 32, Wilson; 33, Dowd; 34, Rooney; 35, 
Elbery; 36, Paten; 37, Kelley; 38, W. Doyle; 39, J. Doyle; 40, Kelleher; 41, Comerford, 
Capt.; 42, Liston; 43, Donnellan; 44, Matthews; 45, Koslowski; 46, McManus. 


1, Hermann; 2, Sanford; 3, Rathbone; 4, Childs; 5, Jackson, Mgr.: 6, Welsh- 7 Doodv 
8, Parnell; 9, Schoenfeld; 10, Neacy; 11, Beardsley; 12, Leonard: i3, Traynor- 14 Webl 
ster, Capt.; 15, Mosier; 16, Bdkins; 17, Burke; 18, Townaend; 19, Hnrlock; 20, Mason. 



High Lights of the Foot Ball Season, 1921 

By Walter Camp. 

On a single day in the past season, in games sufficiently important to be 
listed in the Official Foot Ball Guide, there were nearly ten thousand 
players in uniform, and this takes in none of the preparatory school games 
or games outside the colleges. This gives one some idea of the enormous 
increase in interest. Grandstands of the size of the Yale Bowl or the Har- 
vard Stadium were occupied each by a quarter of a million people during 
the season,- and at the time of the big games many were turned away unable 
to secure seats. 

Almost every college is now building or contemplating building for in- 
creased capacity, in order that their graduates and friends who desire to see 
the games may be accommodated. The two service academies — Annapolis 
and West Point — are so besieged with applications for seats at their annual 
contest that it seems well nigh impossible to solve the problem. If they 
built a stadium today that would seat a hundred thousand people, the 
demand could not be taken care of, and this involves complications of all 
kinds. Someone has to do the refusing, and the offended party is naturally 
aggrieved. * 

If anyone wishes to see bedlam incarnate, he should endeavor to approach 
the offices in New York of either the Army or Navy representatives who have 
charge of ticket distribution, at any time during the twenty-four hours pre- 
ceding the big game. He will be unable to reach either office probably, but 
he will be able to stand in the fringe of a seething crowd, which can not and 
will not believe that some miracle may not happen, making it possible to 
expand a paltry fifty or sixty thousand seats into a hundred thousand on the 
eve of a contest. ^ ^ ^ 

o o o 


And there is a phase to this great demand which is consoling. It is that 
every year there are many more thousands who better understand the intrica- 
cies of play involved in this great autumn sport. Of course, now as always, 
there are many who desire to see a foot ball game simply on account of the 
spectacle — the crowds and the excitement. But each year the number grows 
of those who sit in the stands and really have some comprehension of the 
strategy of the game. This has come about from two reasons — seeing more 
of foot ball and the crystallization of the rules. 

The day has passed when a spectator, who has become educated, is obliged 
every year to learn a new code or find himself at a loss to understand the 
play. For nearly a decade now, the principles of attack and defense, and 
the general laws underlying and governing them, have not been altered in 
any radical fashion. True, penalties have been changed, certain restrictions 
have been placed upon play, and the duties of officials have been somewhat 
increased; but the balance of defense and attack has been preserved, and 

1, Smith; 2, Threshie; 3, G. Moore; 4, Seavey; 5, Hall; 6, Wation; 7, Siegfried; 8, Gold- 
stein; 9, Hoag; 10, Carpenter; 11, Canfleld; 12, D. Moore; 13, Streng; 14, Couch, Asst. 
Mgr. ; 15, Hatch; 16, Hurd; 17, Taylor; 18, Hubert; 19, Swenson; 20, Neidlinger; 21, 
Kilmarx, Mgr.; 22, Suttmier; 23, Edwards; 24, Burke; 25, Robertson, Capt.; 26, Lynch; 
27, Calder; 28, Allen. White, Photo. 


1, Gorglo; 2, Minihan; 3, Cahill; 4, Handlan; 5, O'Malley; 6, F. A. Exendine, Coach; 
7, O'Connor, Asst. Coach; 8, Adams; 9, O'Connel; 10, Byrne; 11, Dagasis; 12, Gaffey; 13, 
Keating; 14, King; 15, McCabe; 16, Clifford; 17, Wertz; 18, Gordon; 19, Cunningham; 20, 
McNamara; 21, Malley; 22, Zazzali; 23, Comstock; 24, Florence; 25, Butler; 26, Higglns- 
27, Bader; 28, Bader; 29, Leary; 30, Smith; 31, Sweeney; 32, Lieb; 33, Deslauries; 34 
Dufour; 35, Murray; 36, Brennan; 37, Morrissey; 38, Sheehan; 39, Volkmor; 40, McCahill; 
41, Golsen; 42, Lowe; 43, McQuade; 44, Bucholz; 45, Saffaron*; 46, Thompson; 47, Flavin 
Capt.; 48, Goggin; 49, Kimball; 50, Guilfoil; 51, Donovan; 52, Hart; 53, O'Reilly, Ath. 
!>**• Schutz, Photo 



the general rules which affect the actual play itself have in no sense been 
radically altered. This makes the crowd a much better audience from a foot 
ball standpoint, far more intelligent as to rulings, and much more appre- 
ciative of the relative merits of teams and individuals. 

o o o 


The time was, back in the '80s, when eminence in foot ball was confined 
to a few large universities on the Eastern seaboard. Then, from these uni- 
versities, went out missionaries and coaches establishing the principle of 
the gridiron, West and South. Soon these other universities and colleges 
were taking to the game with avidity and developing plays and players. 
Then followed the period where the graduates of these institutions of learn- 
ing began to furnish more of the coaching talent than the original group 
themselves. Next came changes in rules, opening greater possibilities in 
the game, and soon after followed the introduction of the forward pass. 
Western institutions developed the possibilities of this play with greater 
abandon than the more conservative East, and in the last decade we have 
seen tremendous strides in strategy, a great portion of the experimental 
work being done outside of the two or three older universities which began 
the game before the '80s. Now we have reached a situation where a first- 
class and winning team may be developed in any section of the country, 
and even out of an institution small in number of enrolled students. 

o o.o 


This, too, with the development of foot ball has been steadily taking on 
importance, and the quality of the officiating has done very much toward the 
general uplift of the game. The work has grown so large that it is begin- 
ning to require a far greater development of younger officials and must rely 
upon educational work to provide anything like a continuation of proper 
rulings and interpretations. The bringing in of shift plays has placed a 
greater burden upon officials, and this must be taken into consideration. Dr. 
Babbitt and the Central Board have faced this situation with courage and 
have been holding many meetings which will prove of benefit along this 

'dftS $S 

% % • A ^ t - #-*%^ 

1, Bean; 2, VanArsdal; 3, Harris; 4, Bahr; 5, Uline; 6, Mumby; 7, McCool; 8, Carter; 9, 
Colpitts, Trainer; 10, Null, Asst. Coach; 11, Ross; 12, Wilkens; 13, Goodman; 14, Kas- 
serman; 15, Jeffries; 16, Clay; 17, Maynard; 18, Hanna; 19, Voorhees; 20, Fields, Asst. 
Coach; 21, Minton, Asst. Coach; 22, Burnett; 23, Kreie; 24, Buck; 25, Rommes; 26, Cox; 
27, Bell; 28, Prance; 29, Donovan; 30, B. 0. Stiehm, Coach; 31, Whltlock, Trainer; 32, 
Landis; 33, Fleming; 34, Raymond; 35, Hanny; 36, Kyle, Capt. ; 37, Leonard; 38, Mc- 
Oaw; 39, Terhune; 40, Eberhardt. 


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1, Hardie; 2, Storer; 3, Stanier; 4, Read; 5, Adams; 6, Moorehouse; 7, Hoffman; 8, 
Harms; 9, Gorman; 10, Swinton; 11, Greer; 12, Roth; 13, Springteen; 14, Cusick; 15, 
Bote; 16, Bessemer: 17, c. A. Connell, Mgr. 



Important Games in 1921 

Before an enormous crowd in the Yale Bowl, Princeton went down to 
defeat, 13 to 7, the margin of victory being two field goals, both drop- 
kicked by Captain Aldrich. These, in addition to Yale's touchdown against 
Princeton's touchdown, turned the tables. In the first part of the play Yale 
moved fast and soon had the ball down in Tiger territory, when from the 
20-yard line O'Hearn made a pretty circle of Princeton's right end for 
a touchdown. In the second period Princeton tied the score, but in the 
third period Yale pushed Princeton down toward the Tiger goal once more 
and Aldrich put over his first drop-kick from the 20-yard line. In the final 
period, after his team had carried him down to the 15-yard line, Captain 
Aldrich put over his second field goal. Princeton missed a great chance to 
score about three minutes before the end, when one of the long forward 
passes which they were trying settled in Gilroy's hands, and apparently he 
had a clear field to Yale's goal ; but stumbling at the moment of taking the 
ball, the Yale men overtook him. 


Last year we wrote that this was one of the sensational games of the year, 
and the 1921 contest was quite equal in excitement to that of 1920. Both 
sides had struggled hard up to the latter part of the game with no apparent 
advantage and no scoring. Finally Owen, the Harvard back, put over a 
field goal, and with only a few minutes to play the Harvard partisans, and 
even the team, were rejoicing at what looked like the final settlement of the 
issue. Soon after the ball was again put in play, however, occurred one of 
those remarkable happenings which always make the game of foot ball so 
interesting, and for which these big games are noted. Princeton, back in 
midfield in possession of the ball, with the feame apparently lost, made a 
forward pass. It was innocent enough in appearance even though it should 
be successful, for it did not go very far beyond the scrimmage line, and 
was off to one side. By the time Gilroy received the ball there were, from 
the natural formation of the two teams, three, and probably four, men in the 
Harvard backfield who could have intercepted him at the side lines. Prince- 
ton, it is true, used some excellent interference; but even that would not 
have enabled Gilroy to get his run had the Harvard backs realized the 
danger earlier. Gilroy went staggering along just inside the side line, and 
it seemed every moment as though he would be forced out ; but he kept on, 
running as he never had run before in his life. One Harvard back tackled 
him and was shaken off. Another, running towards Gilroy, staggered him 
a little and at last finally lunged at him about three or four yards outside 
the goal line and got him; but Gilroy went tearing over the goal line for 
a touchdown and victory. Worthy of record is the fact that Princeton 
played through without a substitution, only eleven men being used in 
the game. 

1, Horton; 2, Ewing; 3, Putman; 4, Dahl; 6, Sharon; 6, Saunders; 7, McBlwain; 8, Fer- 
guson, Trainer; 9, H. Penfield; 10, Putman, Asst. Coach; 11, Magnuson; 12, E. W. Mc- 
Deavitt, Coach; 13, Grausnick; 14, Taylor; 15, Patterson; 16, Hathaway, Capt.; 17, S. 
Penfield; 18, Palmer; 19, Erwine. Bay, Photo. 


§ iff. 

[ f % f „ 1,. I,. 

■ W f 20 t • 

1, Blair; 2, Fannin; 3, Emery; 4, Wagstaff; 6, Tenney; 6, Winters; 7, Jones; 8, Halm; 
9, McFarland; 10, Bowen; 11, Loveland; 12, Marshall; 13, W. Bailey, Asst. Coach; 14, Dr. 
?; 1L- Sa U ge ^ Ath - Dir ' ; 15 ' wm; 16 - Wheeler; 17, Stalling*, Capt.; 18, Parkhill; 19, 
McPhee; 20, Withrow; 21, Metcalf; 22, Johnson, Trainer; 23, Bichards; 24. Gould; 28, 
P. Bailoy; 26, Wood; 27, Mayer. 


1 ' 


Here was a game that resembled the Harvard-Princeton game in that a 
team leading and apparently rendered overconfident by the fact that they 
had worked their way out from their own goal against a stiff wind, suddenly 
lost all sense of danger; for it was at this point and under such a con- 
tingency that the tables were suddenly turned. Aldrich punted down the 
field—true, a low kick and rather difficult to cover; but the Yale line 
straggled— and as a result Buell had his opportunity. Breaking off towards 
the right, he soon had the Yale forwards in pursuit and carried the ball up 
to Yale's 20-yard line before he was downed. It was near the end of the 
third period, and as the goals were changed immediately thereafter, it took 
only a few seconds for Harvard, by a very well executed deceptive play, to 
score. After that, although Yale made two or three excellent charges to 
recover themselves, their efforts proved futile and Harvard eventually added 
a field goal. Yale seemed the more powerful in her line driving, but the 
work of such a plunger as Jordan was not concealed, and yet he made good 
gains through sheer force and determination. Owen, on the other hand, 
had the more deceptive protection, and at the vital moment when he had to 
have the touchdown he was able to make it. 

Foot ball looked up in Texas and there was great delight through the 
Lone Star State when the Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College 
defeated Centre, the conqueror of Harvard. It was a good game, with the 
better playing consistently done by the Texas team, and they deserved the 
victory which they secured, 22—14. They put up a defense which was 
too much for the Centre attack, while their own offense was clever and 
versatile. With the score 22—7 against them, the Centre team fought in 
desperation, and with a clever double forward pass, McMillin to Covington 
to Snoddy, got another touchdown, which they converted into a goal— but 
the game was practically over before this flash of brilliancy occurred. 
The big post-season game was, of course, that between Washington and 
Jefferson and California. The Pacific Coast team for two years had made a 
marvelous record and most of the people who banked the stadium at the 
Tournament of Roses expected to see the Californians win without question. 
They were somewhat handicapped in that an injury in midseason to one ot 
their star players, "Brick" Muller, had not been entirely repaired, but tor 
all that the work by the visitors was a big surprise. As a matter ot tact 
Stein, the captain of the W. and J. team, both in actual performance and 
in headwork, proved a tower of strength for the visitors. The Californians 
outpunted the Easterners, Nisbet of the Coast team being in excellent form. 
Each side had opportunities. In the first period Brenkert of the visitors 
went 35 yards and crossed the goal line, but a foul had been called and he 
was brought back. California, toward the end, had an opportunity alter a 
forward pass; but they, too, failed. Altogether it was a most exciting con- 
test, with honors even and neither side being able to score. 

• J* f I * 
'•'' ■ % *% W * f, V 

34- 35 ,; &6 37 - 

1, Johnson, Mgr. ; 2, Gurney, Trainer; 3, Hanna, Mgr. ; 4, Ward, Asst. Coach; 5, Metz- 
ger; 6, Oberlin; 7, Jackson; 8, Wasson; 9, Steele; 10, Addison; 11, Gillam; 12, Wallace; 
13, Dunlap; 14, Kaplow; 15, Bssman, Asst. Coach; 16, L. W. St. John, Ath. Dir.; 17, 
Conklin; 18, Doig; 19, Isabel; 20, Blair; 21, Wiper; 22, Workman; 23, Cott; 24, Stuart; 
25, Honaker; 26, Morehead; 27, Weaver; 28, Higgins; 29, Dr. J. W. Wilce, Coach; 30, 
Pauley; 31, Slyker; 32, Spiers; 33, Trott; 34, Myers, Capt.; 35, Pixley; 36, Huffman; 37. 
Young; 38, Taylor. 


I' Si«5 : 2 \n 0m r merS; J' Hol werda; 4, Parnell; 5, Miller; 6, Kerr- 7 ClavnooP S Rhine- 

Allen, Photo. 


This was one of the most interesting games of the season on account of 
the wide divergence of play between the two teams. Georgia Tech came 
North with their famous line shift, but Penn State had a deceptive backfield 
shift which Killinger worked to great advantage. Georgia Tech started out 
with a smothering attack, and from well down in their territory carried the 
ball the entire length of the field and scored with a touchdown, which was 
converted into a goal. On the next kick-off Killinger got the ball down in 
Penn State's goal, made a most magnificent run the entire length of the 
field, and within less than a minute the score was tied. From that time on 
Penn State consistently improved in their defense to Georgia Tech's shifts, 
and having possession of the ball were enabled to use their own attack to 
advantage. Before the game was finished they had rolled up a score of 
28 to 7. It was a most impressive victory. 


This was one of the really first-class games of the season and showed the 
ability of Penn State almost as well as had the Georgia' Tech game. _ It 
was bitterly fought out, but Penn State had a little the margin all the time 
and won by the score of 13 — 7. 

The visitors having broadened out their plan of campaign, which had cost 
them a defeat of 31—14 at the hands of the Crimson in 1920, took ample 
revenge, and, thanks to the work of Roberts and McMillin, registered a 
victory over Harvard by the score of 6 — 0. 

For another year the ability of these two teams at the end of the season 
was thrown under a cloud by wretched weather conditions which made it 
impossible for either eleven to do itself justice, and a scoreless tie was 


The game was one full of great interest, for Chicago, in spite of their 
splendid victory over Princeton, needed a victory here, and all through the 
contest it looked as though they were not going to be able to get it. The 
game had finally progressed up to within the last three minutes of play on 
a field soft from rain and extremely treacherous to the runners. Once 
Wisconsin had started a march down the field and had gone 60 yards with 
splendid offensive power, only to lose the ball on the 8-yard line through a 
fumble by Williams. The real break in the game, however, came after 
Thomas had been thrown in by Coach Stagg, and who was smashing into 
the Badger line and got inside the 25-yard mark. Crisler went back to hold 
the ball for a placement kick, but Brader, the Wisconsin left tackle, started 
too early and it gave Chicago a first down. Less than a minute thereafter 
Romney, the Salt Lake City Maroon quarter-back, kicked a drop-kick goal 
for the winning score. 

a 12 ' m 

1, Chandler; 2, Lentz; 3, Terrill; 4, Beckwith; 5, Loppacker; 6, Gibson; 7, Redmond; 
8, Brennan; 9, Bender; 10, Keiler; 11, Kingman; 12, Dickinson; 13, J. Scudder; 14, Raub- 
15, Teller; 16, Smith; 17, D. Scudder; 18, Bemkert; 19, Waite; 20, Saie, Mgr.; 21 Kahle : 
22, Summerill; 23, Gardner; 24, Duffy, Oapt.; 25, Maloney; 26, Beugless; 27, Bckhardt; 
28, J. B. Rowe. Asst. Mjrr. Francis, Photo. 


1, Moulton, Trainer; 2, Betts; 3, Stice; 4, Carter; 5, E. C. Van Gent, Coach- 6 Taylor- 
&JffiiS?"i t 8 'JS5 ft; i' Dowdy; 10 Campbell; il,' Larson; 12, Ludeke?S,' Merti? li, 
Pershing; 15, Woodward; 16, Hartranft; 17, W. D. Fletcher, Grkd. Mgr.; 18 Faville- 19 
De Groot: 20. Patrick. c\mnt - -n B^i.n^i... <*> to-« '™ «__ ? •' xo > * »▼*««! i», 

De Groot; 20. Patrick, Oapt.; 21, Schlaudeman; 22, Wilcox; 23, SprouT 


The Illinois-Ohio State game was one of much interest, for it put a stop 
to Ohio's progress, and Zuppke's fighters succeeded in making up for the 
rather unsatisfactory season just as they had done several years ago by 
defeating Minnesota. Ohio State was supremely confident just as was Minne- 
sota when the Zuppke disaster fell upon Williams. Illinois had shown little 
ability to score against Conference teams, and Ohio started off expecting to 
really run over these men. After threatening the Illinois goal line through 
the first period, they made no less than eight first downs in the second period 
and had the ball on Illinois' 30-yard line, but lost it there on downs. An 
exchange of punts followed, and then Crangle and Peden hit the line until 
they had the ball well into Ohio's territory. After two more attempts, Peden 
made a forward pass to Walquist. The ball bounded out of his hands, hit the 
head of an Ohio player and bounded into the arms of the Illinois captain 
once more, who covered the 15 yards necessary for a touchdown and victory. 

Lafayette, with a wonderful line and hard-hitting offense, caught Pitts- 
burgh in the second game of her season and the Easton men proved 
altogether too good for Warner's pupils and scored a well-earned victory, 
6 — 0. Nebraska also played a strong game against the Panthers and won, 
10 — 0, and Washington and Jefferson repeated the dose, 7 — 0. 

Notre Dame came on to West Point with a splendid record behind them, 
the only defeat being suffered at the hands of Iowa early in the season, 10 
— 7. Iowa proved the champions of the Middle West Conference later on, 
so it was not as great a blemish as was at first thought. This game between 
Notre Dame and West Point had been looked forward to with great interest 
on account of the shift plays of Notre Dame, and the combinations arising 
therefrom. The visitors proved too strong for the Army, although the game 
was not entirely satisfactory because of the constant friction as to decisions. 
The result was a victory for Notre Dame by a score of no less than 28 — 0, 
and they later proved their great power by literally smothering Rutgers the 
next week, 48—0. 


The California-Stanford game, although it began with some encourage- 
ment for Stanford, eventually proved a walkover for Smith's men, their 
victory being registered by the score of 42 — 7. 


As often has been the case, this game was marred by atrocious weather, 
a soggy field and rain falling most of the time. This did not interfere with 
the wonderful spectacle of huge crowded stands and all the incidentals 
which go to make this contest a feature of the season. The play itself 
was only fair, Navy proving the more powerful and forcing the Army for 

1, J. F. Heehan, Coach, 2, Thompson; 3, Anderson; 4, Olson; 6, Bosengrant; 6, J. Huber, 
Mgr.; 7, 0. CornweU, Aa»t. Mgr.; 8, Trout; 9, Kellogg; 10, Noble; 11, Murray; 12, Fos- 
ter; 13, W. Horr, Line Ooach; 14, Porter, Trainer; 15, Heers; 16, Van Blarcon; 17, Culver; 
18, Gulick, Oapt. ; 19, MacBae; 20, Jappe; 21, Baysinger; 22, Herbert; 23, Zimmerman; 24, 
Frugone: 25, Moses. 


1, Johnson; 2, Jackson; 3>, Prof. A. A. Stagg, Coach; 4, Norgren; 5, Molander; 6, Zorn; 
7, Fletcher; 8, Proudfoot; 9, Neff; 10, Hurlburt; 11, King; 12, Lewis; 13, Bedmon; 14, 
Strohmeier; 15, Hermes; 16, Crisler; 17, Thomas; 18, Dawson; 19, McGuire, Capt. ; 20, 
Halladay; 21, Pyott; 22, Bryan; 23, Tatge; 24, Cole; 25, Bomney; 26, Timme. 

Martyn, Photo. 


the most part. Those who left the game before the last period missed a 
most exciting finale, for although the score was 7 — in Navy's favor, Army 
crowded them hard toward the finish and all but evened the score in the 
gathering gloom. The Navy, being without a satisfactory punter, had the 
greatest difficulty in preventing a tie in that period, but finally the whistle 
blew with the ball down on the Navy goal line, they having just escaped, 
with a poor kick, what looked like an almost certain touchdown for 
the Army. 

It is hard to select the particular game which demonstrates the power of 
Iowa, but that with Indiana is perhaps typical of the Middle West cham- 
pions at their best. Here both Captain Devine and Locke, as well as Slater 
and Belding, showed their high quality. Devine made the first two touch- 
downs by runs of 25 and 20 yards, respectively. A forward pass to Belding 
started the third march. In the second period, "beside the running of Locke 
and Devine, a long pass to Kadeski again brought them up to scoring 
distance. Slater opened big holes and Belding proved his worth by recover- 
ing an Indiana fumble in the first period and a miss by his own captain in 
the third period. The final score was 41 — 0. Altogether, the game showed 
why Coach Jones' team came through with gradually increasing power to 
the final consummation of championship honors. 

Probably no game of the season was more of a surprise to Eastern 
followers of foot ball than the defeat of Princeton by the University of 
Chicago. The writer, who had been in the West and had seen Chicago play 
a short time previously, was convinced that Stagg's men were coming rapidly, 
though some of the plays were crude. In the Princeton game Stagg used 
some formations from which he did not really execute the play, and yet they 
bothered the Tigers. But the main secret of their success was that Stagg's 
whole team played up to their limit and with increasing confidence, while 
McGuire, tackle, and his star, Romney, did all that had been expected of 
them, which was a great deal. Princeton fought desperately but in vain, 
and the final result was a victory for the visitors by the score of 9 — 0. 


Although this game was played moderately early in the season, Folwell's 
men demonstrated their power and were able to concentrate an effective 
consecutive drive at times, an accomplishment in which Princeton seemed 
weak. There was evidence on occasions of disintegration of the Princeton 
attack, and the result of this combination was a victory for the Navy, 13 — 0. 


This game was remarkable for its stage setting. West Point had been 
allowed to come to the Yale Bowl and everybody made a social holiday out 
of it, and, incidentally, the great interest outside the contest itself was the 
marching and the bands. The tacit agreement under which the game was 
played, that it should be regarded 6imply as an ordinary step in the progress 

Wf ' ' 

1, Barrett; 2, Sonnenberg; 3, King; 4, Loomis; 5, McCausland; 6, Fitzgerald; 7, Simpson: 
8, T. Kenney; 9, Curtin; 10, Gillis; 11, Maher; 12, O'Neill; 13, Welch; 14, McNamara; 15, 
Kane; 16, Brennan; 17, Lauer; 18, J. Kenmey; 19, Ellis, Capt.; 20, Sullivan; 21, Morrison; 
22, McKenna. 


1, DeHart, Asst. Coach; 2, Vandiver; 3, Tanner; 4, Randall; 5, Fitts; 6, Murray; 7. 
Spicer; 8, Anderson; 9, Day; 10, Mulvihill; 11, Collings; 12, Thomason; 13, Fletcher; 14 
?'i- Ste ^ m |, n • Co „ a , ch i,. 1 l' P - Bennett; 16, J. Bennett; 17, Boney; 18, Whelchel; 19 
Anthony; 20, Pew; 21, Richardson; 22, Thompson; 23, 0. Reynolds, Capt. ; 24 J key. 
Hartley; 27, Conover, Asst. Coach. Winn, Photo. 


nolds; 25, Pierce; 


of the two teams and that there should be no special development for it, 
seemed to be carried out. Yale proved the more powerful and of greater 
consistency, but although they won, 14 — 7, there was a time when the long 
forward passing of the Army had Yale in difficulties, and it looked for a 
time as though the Army would tie the score. In fact, Yale was greatly 
relieved at the final call of time. 

Here was a game played in a sea of mud and slime, under conditions 
particularly unfavorable to good foot ball. For all this, Dobie's team showed 
high quality, the running of Kaw in the slippery footing being nothing short 
of marvelous. His feet worked like the paddle-wheels of a steamer as he 
kept driving through the Penn line, and, finally, just to show his additional 
ability, made some cut-in plays which seemed impossible on such a field. 
Penn was even weaker than in other games, partly because Cornell was so 
successful as to hold the ball the great majority Of the time. The final score 
was 41 — in favor of the Ithacans. 

In this game Georgia Tech's shift plays were at their peak, and although 
the New Brunswick men fought gamely throughout they were unable to 
stop the savage concentrated drive of the Southerners. They themselves, 
however, put in some good work and scored 14 points, but the final result 
was a victory for Georgia Tech, 48 — 14. 

This was a game that proved well worth while and showed the quality of 
Southern foot ball. Detroit had a good team, but owing to the spirit and 
fight, as well as the quality of play of Tulane, Detroit was only able to come 
through by a score of 14—10. 

This was an important game in the season's progress. In it the short 
backfield shifts devised by Bezdek and operated earlier in the season proved 
too much for Folwell's men, and the final score was 13 — 7 in favor of Penn 
State — no disgrace to the Navy, either, and excellent preparation for their 
Army contest. 


There are always games which stand out in any team's season, as those 
with a special rival, and none have occupied the attention of both institu- 
tions more than the contests between Pittsburgh and Syracuse, Lafayette 
and Lehigh, and Syracuse and Dartmouth. 

Lafayette was altogether too strong for Lehigh last season and defeated 
them, 28—6. Pittsburgh also outclassed Syracuse and won, 35—0. When 
it came to the Syracuse-Dartmouth game there was a fierce struggle, 
Syracuse finally winning, 14 — 7. 

*wnM % > 

.... :-, . 

1, Tabor; 2. Bearg, Asst. Coach; 3, Lindgren, Line Coach; 4, Greene; 5, Durant; 6, 
Anderson; 7, McMillen; 8, Reichle; 9, Sternaman; 10, Peden; 11, Wilson; 12, Drayer; 13, 
Carney; 14, Vogel; 15, Woodward; 16, R. C. Zuppke, Coach; 17, Olander; 18, Mohr; 19, 
Walquist, Capt.: 20, Crangle; 21, Sabo; 22, Kline, Mgr. Photo © by H. F. Duncan. 


1, Schlademan, Asst. Coach; 2, Grauer; 3, Davidson; 4, Allison; 5, Higgins; 6, McDon- 
ald; 7, Lonborg; 8, Bailey, Trainer; 9, Edwards; 10, Saunders; 11, McAdams; 12, Jones, 
Oapt.; 13, George Clark, Coach; 14, Erueger; 15, Weidline; 16, Fregse; 17, Turner; 18, 
Reedy; 19, Pierson; 20, McLain; 21, Griffin; 22, Spurgeon; 23, Black; 24, Wilson. 

Squires, Photo. 



Western Conference Foot Ball Review 

By Walter H. Eckersall. 

In a season featured by stubbornly 
fought contests— struggles which were 
not decided until the final whistles were 
blown — Iowa, capably coached by How- 
ard Jones, who learned his foot ball at 
Yale, won the undisputed 1921 foot ball 
championship of the Western Confer- 
ence or "Big Ten" universities. It was 
the first time since 1900 that the Hawk- 
eyes won claim to a Western title, and 
the honor was deserved. The team 
played a pleasing brand of foot ball and 
was well coached in all departments, 
both offensively and defensively. In 
recent years Iowa played good foot 
ball, but Dame Fortune generally had 
turned her head when conditions looked 

As a whole, the Western Conference 
season was about the most successful 
since the adoption of the forward pass 
and 10-yard rule by the Committee, 
in the winter of 1905-06. Some teams outclassed others but the struggle 
for premier honors was one which kept thousands of gridiron fans on edge 
until the final games had been played. Seldom has a foot ball season ended 
so dramatically. There were upsets during the year but the greatest of all 
came on the last day of the playing schedule when Illinois upset all predic- 
tions and defeated Ohio State, 7-0, on Ohio's field in a game which 
deprived the Buckeyes of a tie for the 'Big Ten title. 

Previous to the Ohio game, Illinois had not won a Conference contest. In 
fact the Orange and Blue eleven had not even scored a touchdown on any 
of the "Big Ten" elevens. The players, however, were equal to the cli- 
mactic effo'rt. They were instructed by Coach Robert Zuppke to throw 
caution to the winds, take any sort of chance, and be defeated by 30 points, 
if they were to lose by one point. . ,. , , . 

Toward the end of the second quarter when the ball was »»£««"» 
Illinois' posses-ion. Don Peden tossed a forward pass to Captain Walquist. 
The Orange and Bine leader made a spectacular catch and ran the remain- 
ing distance for a touchdown. It was a great p ay, one which few expected 
. i.. U.™w<» miore-sfullv The goal was kicked and Illinois led by 7 
p:ints. WHh *is margin to'work oafSe Fighting mini played like veritable 


1, May, Mgr.; 2, Wilson; 3, Vick; 4, Johns; 5, Swan; 6, Hahn, Trainer; 7, Steketee; 8, 
Vanordem; 9, Dean; 10, Goebel; 11, Muirhead; 12, Neisch; 13, Bank; 14, Petro; 15, Cur- 
ran; 16, Dunne, Oapt.; 17, F. H. Yost, Coach; 18, Cappon; 19, Roby; 20, Uteritz; 21, 
Searle; 22. Kipke; 23, Knode. 


1, James Phelan, Coach; 2, Gay; 3, Bundschu; 4, Lewis; 5, Z. G. CleTenger, Ath. Dir.; 
6, Humes; 7, Knight; 8, Keller; 9, Simpson; 10, Hill; 11, Storms; 12, Kershaw; 13, Ham- 
ilton; 14, Hardin; 15, Blumer, Capt.; 16. Bunker; 17, Packwood; 18, Lincoln. 



madmen. They nipped every Ohio formation before it got under way The 
Buckeyes tried every play and trick taught by Coach John Wilce, but Illinois 
was equal to the emergency and trotted off the field victor after a great 
game, a struggle which saved Illinois from experiencing the most disastrous 
season during the coaching regime of Robert Zuppke. 

Although this game was the principal feature of the year, victories of 
Middle West elevens over those of the East showed beyond doubt the caliber 
of foot ball as played in the section is at least the equal of that displayed in 
the East. Of the five games of note played between representative elevens 
of the two sections, the West was victorious in four and the East in one. 

Probably the most important intersectional clash was between Chicago and 
Princeton, played on the latter's gridiron. The Maroon won this game after 
a brilliant exhibition of foot ball, 9 — 0. Chicago's scores were the results 
of a short forward pass and a successful field goal by Milton Romney, the 
quarter-back. It was the first time the Tigers were ever defeated on their 
own gridiron by a Western eleven. In winning this game, Chicago violated 
all the fundamental principles of foot ball. The players were sent into the 
game with the understanding they had everything to win and nothing to» 
lose. With reckless abandon, Chicago put the ball in play by scrimmage in 
its section of the field, when neither team had scored. At times this was 
done when the ball rested inside the Maroon 15-yard line. 

Thought of a fumble or miscalled signal never entered the minds of the 
Western players, who tore through the Tiger line for short, choppy gains. 
Captain Stanley Keck, a great player, seemed to be their chief point of 
attack, for whenever a yard was needed for first down, the play was sent 
over or off the Tiger captain. Chicago executed its shift plays almost fault- 
lessly. The players moved with unison, and when the ball was snapped 
there were eleven men in the play. On defense, the team was equally effec- 
tive. In justice to Princeton, it must be stated, Don Lourie and Hank. 
Gharrity, two aces of the Tiger machine, did not start the battle. Gharrity 
was injected after the game was hopelessly lost and he made a few sub- 
stantial gains. In only one department — punting — did Princeton show a 
marked advantage over the invader. 

Notre Dame, one of the leading elevens of the Middle West section, 
developed by Knute Rockne, a sterling coach, invaded the East and defeated 
the Army and Rutgers. The Cadets fell before the Westerners, 28 — 0, in a 
game which brought forth severe criticism of the style of offensive play 
employed by Notre Dame. The Western eleven remained in the East and,, 
on the Tuesday following, won from Rutgers on the Polo Grounds in New 
York, 48 — 0. During the struggle between Notre Dame and the Army, the 
West Point coaches protested vigorously the offensive tactics employed by 
Coach Rockne's team. They claimed the shift was illegal, in that the shift- 
ing players did not come to full stop on their jumps. Between halves, the 
Notre Dame mentor instructed his team to run the ball from punt formations 
every time they came in possession of the pigskin. 

Notre Dame employed the same sort of tactics against Rutgers. Despite 
heavy and constant penalties registered by officials, Notre Dame had little 
trouble to win. The Westerners gave a brilliant exhibition of the open 


WW ft 

1, Maher; 2, Humes; 3, Grove; 4, M. S. Ford. Mgr. ; 5, Sullivan; 6, Yoegelia; 7, Graf; 
8, Hamer; 9, Pendleton; 10, Whitehill: 11. Lewis: 12, McAnally: 13, Langdon; 14, J. D. 
Oompton, Asst. Mgr. ; 15, Dern; 16, Sutherland: 17, Day; 18, Cochrane; 19, Wray, Capt.; 
20, Miller; 21, Grave; 22, Ertresvaag; 23, Genthner. H. Parker Rolfe, Photo. 


ftAA 4.?£fti A-B 1 

w _ 8 yr, 9"> 

© : - n 

& 4 fr; . & 

; ^iSNk 

1, Shuler; 2, Cook; 3, Lear; 4, Bryce; 5, Peters; 6, Sack; 7, Jordan; 8, Fredette; 9, 
Bowser; 10, McLean; 11, Klinestiver, Mgr.; 12, Haines: 13, F W. Williams; 14, Miller; 
15, Stein; 16, Clawson; 17, Youngk; 18, Simpson; 19, Harman; 20, Magarrall; 21, G. S. 
Warner, Coach; 22, Laughran; 23, Newbaker; 24, Anderson: 25, Seidelson; 26, Ewing; 27, 
Dtvies. Capt.; 28, Kelly; 29, Hewitt; 30, Holleran: 31, Robusch; 32, Byers; 33, Lewis; 
34, Winterburn; 35, Elias; 36, Colonna; 37, Schlessinger; 38, Hartnett; 39, C. A. Wil- 
liams; 40. Curria. 



game. Long and short forward passes were executed successfully, in the 
presence of leading coaches and officials of the section. Notre Dame's suc- 
cessful Eastern invasion caused no end of comment on the shift play. It 
was over-legislated against in several cases, but its legality was shown later, 
when the Army used it against the Navy and gave the Midshipmen a great 
battle on a field ankle deep in mud. Coach Rockne will use the same offense 
again this year, but declares he will slow it down enough to please officials 
and coaches of opposing teams. 

Nebraska, which won the undisputed championship of the Missouri Valley 
Conference, traveled East and won from Glenn Warner's Pittsburgh eleven, 
10 — 0, in another game which demonstrated the* West's supremacy. The 
Big Red team from the Cornhusker State proved top strong for the Panthers. 
Coach Warner took the defeat gracefully and asserted Nebraska was one of 
the strosgest elevens in the country. 

Indiana, which was not as strong as other teams in the Conference, 
essayed a journey to Cambridge and was sent back home by Harvard on the 
short end of a 19 — score. The Crimson was too powerful in all depart- 
ments of play, although the Hoosiers fought them all the way. 

Iowa gave early indications of its strength by defeating Notre Dame early 
in the season, 10 — 7. It was a great battle, one which was not decided 
until the final whistle blew. The Hawkeyes did all their scoring in the first 
half, mainly through the line plunging of Gordon Locke and the end run- 
ning of Captain Aubrey Devine. A great majority of Locke's gains were 
made possible by "Duke" Slater, the giant colored tackle, who matched up 
with any forward in the country. Although Notre Dame played two men 
against the Hawkeye, Slater opened up the holes or secured enough of a 
charge on his opponents to enable Locke to make ground when he hit. This 
sort of play finally enabled the Iowa full-back to score the only touchdown 
for his team. Iowa's other points were the result of a field goal by Captain 
Devine, a versatile player and a great leader. 

Notre Dame also scored in the first half by use of its open play. Johnny 
Mohardt hurled a long forward pass to Kiley, the end, and the latter 
sprinted 30 yards for a touchdown. Following these scores, both elevens 
struggled almost to the point of physical exhaustion, and although Notre 
Dame came dangerously close to scoring touchdowns, the stonewall defense 
of the Hawkeyes at critical times saved the day. It was one of the hardest 
fought struggles of the year. 

Following this game, Iowa came right back and defeated Illinois, 14 — 2. 
Result of this struggle proved conclusively that the Hawkeyes were not a 
flash in the pan and were entitled to recognition as a championship con- 
tender. Illinois employed sort of a "ring around the rosy" offense in this 
struggle. The players would gather in a ring about the quarter-back or the 
player calling the signals. On a certain number they hopped to their posi- 
tions and the play was put in motion. 

In the meantime, Wisconsin began to show its strength. The Badgers, 
under the tutelage of John Richards, a former Wisconsin player, had 
defeated Northwestern, 27 — 0, Illinois, 20 — 0, and Minnesota, 35—0. It was 
a strong aggregation which employed the screen forward pass better than 

9 Mf°~ * 10 

''j^P. 17* * 18* , » *9 Wjt 

1, Seddon, Line Coach; 2, Gilstrap; 3, Burns; 4, Ward; 5, Robertson; 6, B. M. Whi taker, 
Coach; 7, Cole, Mgr. ; 8, Brown; 9, Gray; 10, Sens; 11, Tynes; 12, Watson; 13, Elam; 14, 
Ekdahl, Trainer; 15, Domingues; 16, Swenson; 17, McCallum; 18, Dennis, Capt.; 19, 
Pena; 20, Hill; 21, Moore; 22, Vowell. Jensen-Raymer, Photo. 


1, Elliott; 2, Bentson; 3, Woods; 4, Irish; 5, Collins; 6, Buuge; 7, Paige; 8, Yaudes; 9, 
Platton; 10, Anderson; 11, Christianson; 12, Gill; 13, Taft; 14, Schernecker; 15, Nelson; 
16, Sykes; 17, Irons; 18, Ryan; 19, G. Carlson; 20, Williams " 
23, Tebell; 24, Kellogg; 25, Brader; 26, Saari; 27, Crozier; 28 
Suhdt, Capt. 


Johnson; 22, Gibson; 
Kiessling; 29, Gould; SO, 


any eleven in the "Big Ten." Because of its one-sided victories, Wisconsin 
was picked to win handily over Michigan. 

The two teams went into battle on Camp Randall Field, Madison, and 
after an hour of aggressive play, time was called with the score knotted at 
7 points each. Both teams scored in the first half. A poor punt by Steketee 
of Michigan, which bounded back over the Wolverine goal line, was re- 
covered by Tebell, the Wisconsin end, for a touchdown. Shortly after this 
score, Goebel hurled a long forward pass to Roby, the Michigan back, and 
the latter eluded Gould, the Badger end, and ran for a touchdown. Toward 
the end of the game, Michigan outplayed its ancient rival, and four seconds 
before time was called missed by inches an attempted field goal from the 
15-yard line. 

Two weeks after defeating Princeton, Chicago gave battle to Ohio State 
on Stagg Field in another close and exciting struggle. The teams had 
struggled for nearly one hour, with each having opportunities to score. Near 
the clpse of the contest, the Buckeyes worked the ball far into Maroon ter- 
ritory. On a fake forward pass, Captain Myers in assuming to throw the 
ball, dashed through the middle of the Chicago line for a touchdown. In a 
way it was bad foot ball on the part of the Maroon center trio, which was 
drawn by the fake, and left the middle of the forward wall wide open. 

Besides the Illinois-Ohio game played on the closing day of the Western 
Conference schedule, Chicago took a great battle from Wisconsin, 3 — 0, 
while Northwestern rallied after a disastrous season and held the champion- 
ship Hawkeyes to 14 points, all of which were scored in the first half. Iowa, 
Ohio State, Chicago, Wisconsin and Michigan appeared to be in more of a 
class than Illinois, Indiana, Purdue, Northwestern and Minnesota. 

Following the successful season, three Western Conference teams will be 
developed by new men this year. Dr. H. L. Williams, after more than twenty 
years of foot* ball coaching at Minnesota, will be succeeded by W. H. 
Spaulding, who learned all his foot ball at Wabash College and afterward 
coached at Kalamazoo Normal. Northwestern foot ball fortunes will be 
guided by Glenn Thistlethwaite, who coached the game at Oak Park High 
School, Chicago, for a number of years. James Phelan, a former Notre 
Dame player, who coached at Missouri last year, will be in charge at Purdue. 

Al # 

Wi t S» 

>* ' 5 6 7 

W 2 f«4P^#~f^' 4 2= ^ 

1, Overall; 2, Bradford; 3, Ryan; 4, Holmes; 5, Stumb; 6, Wakefield; 7, Maxwell; 8, 
Reeves; 9, Hardwick; 10, Rountree; 11, McCullough; 12, Elam; 13, Mixon; 14, Sharp; 16, 
Wade; 16, Neely; 17, Smith; 18, Williams; 19, Meiers; 20, Conyers; 21, Bell; 22, Wilson; 
23, Kuhn; 24, Godchaux; 25, Bailey; 26, Katzenstine. 


- ^ f|jr M| e . n 12. 

# '# § 1- ~ 

1, Simon; 2, Hawkins; 3, Martin; 4, Tallman; 5, Flanagan; 6, J. Harrick; 7, Meredith; 
8, Kay, Capt.; 9, Quinlan; 10, Kiger; 11, Fuccy; 12, Setron; 13, Lytle; 14, G. Hill; 15, 
Bowers; 16, Bartell; 17, S. Harrick; 18, Herald; 19, Lyall; 20, P. Hill; 21, Pinckney; 
22, McDonald; 23, Clarke; 24, Graham; 25, Howard; 26, Shughrou; 27, Garred; 28, Wil- 
liams; 29, G. Hill; 30, Dilcher; 31, Progler; 32, Johnston; 33, Ziebell; 34, Noble; 35, 
Bowman; 36. Craver; 37, Craddock; 38, Garrity. Harris, Photo. 



Missouri Valley Conference Foot Ball 

By C. E. McBride, Kansas City, Mo. 

The University of Nebraska foot ball team was the "big noise" in the 
Missouri Valley Conference in the 1921 season. The team was coached by 
Fred Dawson, a former Columbia and Princeton coach. While the Corn- 
buskers played only three Conference teams — Oklahoma, Kansas and Ames — 
there was no attempt to question the championship caliber of the team from 
Lincoln. The Valley opponents were smothered "under one-sided scores, 
Kansas holding the Cornhuskers to the lowest count, 28 points. In addition 
to winning the Valley title the Nebraskans went East and won fame for 
hemselves and their section by defeating the University of Pittsburgh, 10 — 0. 
Swanson, Nebraska captain and end, is a player almost without a weakness. 
Pucelik was above the usual run of Valley guards. Preston, a fine quarter- 
back, and Hartley, full-back, were without peers in the Valley. Scherer, 
Lyman, Noble, Weller, Peterson, Wenke, Wright and Lewellen are all 
worthy of mention. 

Foot ball in the Valley was a season of frequent upsets. Missouri swept 
through the season without a defeat until Thanksgiving Day, when the Tigers 
lost to Kansas in the annual game between the two state universities. Mis- 
souri apparently had the edge before the teams met, but George ("Potsy") 
Clarke's Jayhawkers stepped into their stride at Lawrence, and Missouri, 
failing to take advantage of its opportunities, was beaten in a 15 — 9 game. 
The Kansas-Missouri game marked the dedication of the new Kansas sta- 
dium. It was played before a crowd of 20,000 spectators, the receipts run- 
ning close to the $35,000 mark. Herbert Blumer, Missouri captain, is an 
ideal type of foot ball player. He is an aggressive, breaking-through tackle, 
of the type that smashes and spills opposing plays before they gain headway. 
Lewis is an ideal half-back, great in returning punts. Other players who 
starred were Bunker, Hardin, Hill, Storms, Kershaw and Lincoln. 

Oklahoma, Valley champions in 1920, started the season auspiciously, but 
met the Nebraskans on a slippery field and were smothered under a score 
somewhere in the 40's. Nebraska was not that much stronger than the 
Oklahomans, in the opinion of a majority of Valley critics, but the Corn- 
huskers displayed terrific speed and a punch on the rain-soaked field, and 
the Oklahomans, without mud cleats, were helpless. That game was the 
start of a toboggan schedule for the Sooners, who fell before Missouri in a 
24 — 14 game. They rose to the emergency of beating Kansas in the home- 
coming game at Norman before a crowd of 12,000, but fell by the wayside 
in the final game of the season at Manhattan when the Kansas Aggies won a 
14 — 7 game. Marsh, end, and Hill, half-back, were the outstanding players 
for Oklahoma. Bdh of these men compared well with the best in the sec- 
tion. McKinley, Swatek and Morrison were above the ordinary. 

Kansas had a very successful season. Without star material Coaches 
Clarke and Schlademan turned out a team that held Nebraska in check very 
creditably after losing an early season game to Drake, then fell before Okla- 

* * / 

1- § 

8 * 

1, A. Cooper; 2, Kadesky; 3, Jacob Speelman, Coach; 4, V. Collinge, Asst. Coach; 5, T. 
Wolter; 6, Heonzelman; 7, Anderson: 8, Bachman; 9, Collins: 10, Morris; 11, Remde; 12, 
Hnghes; 13, Werth; 14, Campbell; 15, C. Cooper; 16, Amos, Capt.; 17, Wertman; 18, B. 
Wolter; 19, Eberle. 


1, Pahl; 2. E. Smith; 3. Harper; 4, Spannenberg; 5, Seger; 6, G. Smith; 7, Adams; 
8, Cole; 9, Osborne; 10, Harrop; 11, Rutz; 12, Howell: 13, Hoetzel; 14, Mascot; 
15, Hoetzel; lfi, Radford; 17, Bullen, Capt.; 18, Shields; 19, Tamblyn. Grant, Photo. 


1, Licklider, Mgr. ; 2, Beatty; 3, Lindsey; 4, Manchester; 5, Caldwell; 6, Hurt; 7, Por- 
terfield; 8, Charbonneau: 9, Kalber; 10, Kuhnley; 11, Harris; 12, Krone; 13, Licklider: 
14, Shay; 15, Dooley; 16, McCleary: 17, Monteith; 18, Ki»t; 19, Allen; 20, Stark; 21, 
Bayer; 22, Williams: 23. Sermon: 24, Cartright; 25, Garfield; 26, Hueftle, Capt.; 27, 
Wilson; 29, Adams; 29, Hoffman; 30, Gardner; 31. Moon. 



homa in a hard fought game, but came back with a victory over Missouri, 
Thanksgiving Day, thereby making amends for the Drake and Nebraska 
defeats. Jones, guard, and McAdams, full-back, played consistently through- 
out the season, the former being considered one of the best in the Valley at 
the position. Block and Spurgeon were dependable players. 

The Iowa Aggies, coached by Maury Kent, had hard sledding through the 
season, although the team gave a fighting account of itself in every game. 
In Wallace the Iowa Aggies had a wonderful roving center. In only one 
game did Wallace rise to his real playing speed. That was in the Missouri 
game, the first half of which saw the Ames center making four out of five 
tackles for his team, playing as great an individual defensive game as any 
foot ball man ever played. Wallace will go down in Valley foot ball history 
as one of its greatest centers. A player of ideal sportsmanship, clean all 
the way, a fine tackier, but devoid of the kneeing, leg twisting rough tactics 
that many players seem to deem a part of the game, thereby lowering their 
own moral foot ball code and besmirching the game they should protect. A 
man can be a great player without the petty stuff. Wallace is proof enough 
of that. Currie was the strongest man in Ames' backfield. 

The Kansas Aggies, under Charlie Bachman, coach, enjoyed a season far 
more successful than the Aggies have experienced in late years. The team 
lost to Ames and Kansas, but won from Missouri and Oklahoma. Bachman 
rounded out a team that became feared because of its fast and hard charg- 
ing line and its clever short passing game. Sebring, Schmitz, Nichols, 
Schindler and Cleland in the line, and Swartz, Burton and Stark in the back- 
field, were always reliable. 

Coach Rider had a good team at Washington University, St. Louis, a team 
that probably struck its highest stride in defeating the Iowa Aggies, 2 — 0. 
Washington held Missouri to a single touchdown, but fell before Oklahoma 
and the Kansas Aggies by heavier scores. Of the players, Kraehe is a 
tower of strength on offense and a great defensive tackle. He is a smart 
foot ball player, able to tell his mates what to do and show them how to 
do it. Schnaus, Denny, Kurrus and Long are able linemen, while Matthe9, 
Thumser and Young supplied needed strength in the backfield. 

"Bud" Saunders did remarkable well at Grinnell with material he had to 
work with. The Grinnell eleven was thoroughly drilled in the rudiments of 
foot ball, had good formations and made the most of its strength. In Dates- 
man, Grinnell had a really great player, one who would have fitted into 
anybody's foot ball machine, anywhere. Five feet, eleven inches tall, carry- 
ing 178 pounds of bone and muscle, Datesman was a power both offensively 
and defensively. A fine pass receiver, he also was first down the field on 
kick, and seemed to possess an uncanny ability in diagnosing the offense of 
the opposition. Norelius played center in a creditable manner. 

Coach Solem had a good team at Drake, a team lhat probably hit its 
highest speed in the Kansas game, when the Jayhawkers were turned back 
to defeat. The Drake team fought Missouri hard, but a return punt of the 
opening kick-off resulted in a touchdown for Missouri, and that proved the 
only score of the game. Denton, Marsh and Sarf in the line, and Nigge- 
nieyer, quarter-back, were the outstanding players. 

1, Harris; 2, Fleeman; 3, Jones: 4, Blackburn; 5, Johnson; 6, Bissikuiner; 7, Stolz; 
8, McConnaughey; 9, Weston; 10, Owings; 11, Dibble; 12, Mead; 13, Routzohn; 14, Prugh, 
Coach; 15, Schantz; 16, M. Dawson; 17, Gleason; 18, Light; 19, Kitchen; 20, Chappie: 
21, Davitt; 22, Ward; 23, Corry; 24, Stone; 25, C. Dawson; 26, Wardman, Capt.; 27, 
Weiss; 28, Marquardt; 29, Vannorsdall. Shrigley, Photo. 


f 'Jt- "f •#"# 

I, R. F. Washburn, Mgr. ; 2, Hiett; 3, T. E. Dandelet, Coach; 4, Cooper; 6, Watkins; 
6, Reid; 7, Blackford: 8, Reeschling; 9, J. K, Malone, Trainer; 10, Matthews; 

II, Schwartz; 12, Tureotte, Capt.; 13, Thompson; 14, Thorn. 


1, J. B. Daffin, Coach; 2, Glascoe; 3, Connor; 4, Jones; 5, White, Capt.; 6, O'Brian; 7, 
Goff; 8, Robinson; 9, Williamson; 10, Meadows; 11, Mount; 12, Betts; 13, Teter; 14, 
Boals; 15, Patee; 16, Sims; 17, Sink; 18, Sheffer; 19. Parse; 20, Hooker; 21, Patillo; 22, 
Scott, Mgr.; 23, Graham; 24, Gray; 25, Ackerman: 26, Hickman. 



Foot Ball in the Rocky Mountains 

By Clem 'Crowley, Denver, Colo. 

The past foot ball season in the Rocky Mountain Conference was one full 
of upsets. It is hard to recall a season in which teams would be hopelessly 
defeated one Saturday by other ordinary elevens and would come back and 
play a terrific game the following week against the strongest teams of the 
Conference. Notwithstanding the unexpected transitions of the season, the 
people in the Rocky Mountains were treated to a greater variety of foot ball 
and foot ball plays than in the past. 

The coaches, realizing that the forward pass game was inaugurated to be 
used and not to be held up as a mere ornament, developed in every eleven 
in this region a forward pass combination which was worked with the old 
straight foot ball plays. And it was this forward pass game which enabled 
some of the leading teams to gain their victories. 

Another feature of the season was the clean playing of all the elevens in 
the Conference and the admirable coaching apparent in all the teams. It is 
safe to say that the mentors who are now in charge of the elevens in the 
Rocky Mountains represent the best coaching ability that we have ever had 
in the aggregate before. Given fair material, and any one of these coaches 
will put out a foot ball machine that will typify the greatest strength that 
can be obtained. 

The Utah Aggies won the undisputed championship by reason of their 
victories over Wyoming, Montana State, Montana Mines, Colorado Mines 
and Utah University. The eleven played good, consistent foot ball during 
the year, only having one bad game with the University of Nevada. Utah 
had a strong team, as usual, but, like Denver University and the Mines, it 
did not always play the game that it was capable of playing. 

There were many fine players in the Conference. At the end position, 
Franklin of the University of Colorado was one of the mainstays of his 
team, and due to his work, more than anything else, was the success of the 
University. Hart of the Utah Aggies is one of those consistent players who 
always follow the ball. He was a hard worker during the year and a con- 
sistent performer in every contest. His ability in picking up fumbles and 
going down on punts compares to that of Franklin. Noggle of the University 
of Colorado, when he was in the line-up of his team, lived up to the reputa- 
tion he had macY; in 1920. Briggs of Colorado College is the same wonder- 
ful little player that he has always been, giving his very best to his eleven 
at all times. He could not show his ability as in past years because 
he did not have any help from anyone else on the line, and with the opposi- 
tion elevens sending two and three men out on him at all times, naturally 
the half-backs were bound to get around him. Fike of Denver University 
and Hagenwald of Wyoming were dependable players. 

The season was not as plentiful of good tackles as it was of ends, centers 
and backs. Swan has been a tower of strength on Utah eleven ever since 
he entered the University, and last year played his same aggressive, consistent 
game. Gilmer, on the other side of the line, though not as flashy as Swan, 

1, Mr. Jacdbs, Pres. ; 2, Teeter; 3, Baylor; 4, Ullom; 5, Wood; 6, Locke; 7, Koontz; 8, 
Flora; 9, Garber: 10, Rupert; 11, Fox: 12, Wolford, Fac. Mgr.: 13, Walton: 14. Parsons: 
15, O'Neal; 16, Rowsey; 17, Arthur Murray, Coach; 18, Horlacker, Capt.: 19, Baylor; 
20, Stuckey; 21, Wilcox; 22, Kershaw; 23. Schmuck; 24, McClintick; 25, Wharten; 26, 
Freese; 27, Curry; 28, Hoot; 29, Dalton. 


1, Erickson; 2, A. V. Swedberg, Coach; 3, O. Peterson; 4, Solomonson; 5, Palm; 6, 
Swanson; 7, R. Peterson: 8, H. Anderson, Mgr.; 9, Wilson; 10, Pearson; 11, A. Lar- 
son ; 12, W. Larson; 13, Cornell; 14, C. Larson, Capt.; 15, E. Peterson; 16, Holland; 
17, Linke. 



1, Wilson; 2, Vaughn; 3, Montzingo; 4, Dain: 5, Ward; 6, Stevens; 7, Morgan: 8, 
Stewart; 9, Key; 10, Poe; 11, Morhart; 12, Dashiel; 13, Meharg; 14, Dysart; 15, McCul- 
lum: 16, Smith; 17, Moseley; 18, Gill; 19, Golightly; 20, Touchstone; 21, Jones, Capt.; 
23, Thompson; 23, Dickey; 24, Hollis. 



gave a very wonderful exhibition of all-around tackle playing. These two 
players were the bulwark of the Utah team. Mitterwaller of Colorado Col- 
lege and Hutchison of Denver University were consistent performers. 

At guard, McMichael of the Aggies played a wonderful game for his team 
and displayed the same excellent playing that characterized his work else- 
where. Crawford was a pillar of strength for the School of Mines and did 
his work in a quiet and efficient manner, without any great flashy per- 
formances. On defense he was continually stopping the opposition, while 
on offense he could be depended upon to open holes when plays were called 
over him. Ferguson of Mines is another excellent player, as is Britzmann 
and Le Fevre of Colorado University and Evans of Utah. 

There were three good centers in the Conference — Hancock of Utah, Fine- 
silver of Denver University and Linger of Colorado College. Rare, indeed, 
has it been that three such excellent players have been found competing 
against each other in the same season. Finesilver is not as good a passer 
as the Utah man, nor is he as good as Linger at this department of the game, 
but he showed wonderful ability on defense in backing up one side of the 
line, and equal ability in going down on punts and tackling before the ends. 
He was a mighty man for the Denver University team all during the year. 

At quarter-back there is only one Falck. The "Eel" was just as slippery 
last year as ever before and it was his outstanding individual ability, coupled 
with great generalship that brought the championship to the Utah Aggies. 

Falck, in open field running, short bucks over the tackle, running from 
kick formation, throwing forward passes, and kicking, is a wonder. He is 
a "triple threat" man and merits all the praise that can be bestowed upon 
him. His 93-yard run through the entire Mines team from kick-off was a 
wonderful exhibition of open field work. Willard of the University of 
Colorado is another mighty fine player, as is Smith of Utah University. 

Duane Hartshorn of the Aggies played his usual effective short end running 
game wherein he gained yards and yards of distance in every game in which 
the Aggies played. He is a typical fighting half-back and one of the best 
there has ever been in the Rocky Mountains. Williams of Denver University 
is the same style player, being able to cut back through holes which an ordi- 
nary half-back could not see and fighting his way for yards and yards after 
tackled. Both these men are ideal for line plunges, end running and receiv- 
ing forward passes. Oswald and Romney of Utah and Madden of Wyoming 
were other excellent half-backs, Madden being one of the fastest men ever 
seen in the section. 

There were a number of excellent full-backs, McGlone of Colorado Mines, 
Fitzke of Wyoming, Fulghum of Colorado University and Crowley of Denver 
all being excellent players. McGlone is best at hitting the line, running, 
interference and backing up the line. Fitzke is an excellent kicker, fast on 
his feet, runs the end like McGlone. In distance punting, Fitzke was not 
the equal of Crowley, but in drop-kicking he was far superior to any man in 
the Conference. As an all-around player, McGlone probably was better than 
the others. 

1, Towle; 2, Wood; 3, Riley; 4, Eldridge; 5, Bishop; 6, Stevens; 7, Bradshaw; 8, Dock- 
ery; 9, Kelley; 10, McCollum; 11, Anderson; 12, Root; 13, Sims; 14, Goodman; 15, Mitch- 
ell; 16, F. B. Bridges, Coach; 17, Wilson; 18, Provine; 19, Ellis; 20, Bowers; 21, Straine; 
22, Rickman; 23, Crosby; 24, Marshall; 25, Butler; 26, Williamson; 27, Crow, Asst. Coach; 
28, Adams; 29, Strickland; 30, Tanner; 31, Weathers, Capt. ; 32, Blailock; 33, Burch; 34, 
Craven; 35, Pittman; 36, Kirk: 37, Cox. Mer. : 38. "Sec" Bridges, Mascot, 

1, G. C. Omer, Coach; 2, V. Olsen, Capt.; 3, Spong; 4, Karns; 5, Nelson; 6. Rehnquist; 
7, Anderson, 8, 0. Ostenberg; 9, Carroll; 10, Skilling; 11, Pearson; 12, Center; 13, Wood; 
14, Hawkinson: 15, Carlson; 16, McDonald; 17, Sward; 18, Murray; 19, Peterson; 20, 
Fredstrom; 21, J. Ostenberg; 22, Ash. Grondal, Photo. 


1, Orrender, Mgr. ; 2, Watson; 3, Washer: 4, B. Perry; 5, Hatton; 6, Sumner; 7, Cren- 
shaw; 8, Hall; 9, Underwood; 10, Park; 11, G. Evans; 12, Ekerle: 13, B. A. Evans, 
Coach; 14, Kirkpa trick; 15, W. Perry; 16, Shaver; 17, Wray; 18, Wieland; 19, Hooe; 
20, Glenn; 21, Cox; 22, Moore; 23, McNemer, Capt.; 24, Johnson; 25, Cantrell; 26, Cook; 
27. Felts; 28. McClean. 



Southwestern Conference Foot Ball 

By Joe Utay, Dallas, Tex. 

Texas University and Texas A.& M. met at College Station on Thanks- 
giving Day for their annual struggle, and after sixty minutes of fierce and 
brilliant foot ball the game resulted in a scoreless tie. These teams had not 
played a scoreless tie game since 1907, when the writer was captain of the 
Aggie team. Texas University entered the Thanksgiving Day game a strong 
favorite, but the wonderful fighting spirit of the Aggies was too much for 
the Longhorns and they had to be content with a tie. 

The foot ball season of 1921 in the Southwest was without doubt the 
most successful in its history as well as the most popular. The teams were 
much stronger than in former years, better coached, players more experi- 
enced, and the teams more evenly matched. The one regrettable mistake 
made was that there were not enough Conference games scheduled. 

Three intersectional games were staged at the new stadium erected by the 
State Fair of Texas at Dallas. Two of these games were played in October 
and helped add greater interest and greater attendance for November games. 

Boston College, twice conquerors of Yale, invaded the Sunny South and 
met the Baylor University team. The game resulted in a 21-7 victory for 
Boston after being hard fought from start to finish. Baylor presented a 
splendid offense, with Bradshaw at quarter the outstanding star. Baylor 
and Boston will meet at Boston on Armistice Day, 1922. 

One week after the Boston-Baylor game the University of Texas and 
Vanderbilt University met at the stadium before a capacity crowd of 15,000 
people. Texas was defeated by the score of 20 — 0. The Texas team was 
overconfident and made many mistakes that Vanderbilt took advantage of. 

The third intersectional contest was a post-season, New Year game 
between the Texas Aggies and Centre College, conquerors of Harvard and 
recognized by writers generally as champions of the South for 1921. All 
predictions were upset when Dana Bible's Aggies emerged victors by the 
score of 22 — 14, having outfought and out-played Moran's team. It was a 
brilliant game from beginning to end and ranks among the most exciting 
games ever played in the Southwest. This game should give the Southwest 
its proper recognition in the East. It is intended to stage an annual game 
between teams representing the Southwest and East on New Year's Day. 
The weather is ideal for such a contest and the Fair Park Stadium is the 
logical place to play. 

Texas Aggies, claimants of the Southwestern Conference championship, 
started the season with several experienced players. The team was slow in 
getting in shape. The squad that was assembled in Steptember did not 
show real ability during October. The defeats of Howard Payne, Southern 
Methodist University, Arizona and Oklahoma Aggies by close scores did not 
9how a championship combination. The Aggies were defeated by Louisiana 
State University by 6 — early in October. The teams had played Southern 
Methodist University four days prior thereto at Dallas and had a hard trip 

ff- if z\ *~<L*.~ *■; 'I ,,* ■*'. ,„ 

■Mr JP^P-lef «i9 s 

1, Ward: 2, Sturgeon: 3, Neisz: 4, Croft: 5, Price: 6, L. T. Smith, Ath. Dir. ; 7, Meyers; 
8, Traylor; 9, G. Smith; 10, Hunt; 11, Coffey; 12, Morris; 13, Dawson; 14, Cartwright; 
15, Barnes: 16, Glasgow: 17, Frey; IS, Vincent: 19, Pitchford; 20, Jones; 21, Ridley, 
Capt. ; 22, Rhoads; 23, Bolto. 


1, Moon, Asst. Coach: 2, Coulter; 3, Puterbaugh; 4, Barrett; 5, Siminski; 6, Zierton; 7, 
Babcook; 8, Allen; 9, Cortelyou; 10, A. J. Robertson, Coach; 11, Gross; 12, Hulin; 13, 
Miller; 14, Schmitt; 15, Meinen, Capt.; 16, Oliver; 17, Correll; IS, Ettinger; 19, Frieder- 
ich; 20, Bader; 21, McMahon; 22, Brewer; 23, Ortman: 24, Manley; 25, Strayer, Mgr. 


£mh. ^ m.,m '^ %* 

'■'J 1 ' 

1, McKee; 2, Weitekamp: 3, Adams; 4, Thompson; 5, Seares; 6, Gould; 7, Smith; 
8, Dr. Starr, Trainer; 9, Hill; 10, Pardee; 11, Stromsoe; 12, Garver; 13, Varney; 14, 
Blakeley: 15, Watson; 16, Pierce; 17, Sellers; 18, Kemp; 19, Howard; 20, Pine; 
21, W. T. Stanton, Coach: 22, Beeson; 23, Shield; 24, Evans; 25, Meyse; 26, Benioff; 
27, Goldsmith; 28, Beck; 29, E. Groat, Capt.; 30, Webster; 31, Wilson. 

Hiller & Mott, Photo. 


to Baton Rouge. During November the Aggies scored a close victory over 
the Baylor Bears and then were held to a 7 — 7 tie by Rice Institute, and 
were fortunate to get a tie score. Then came the Texas Longhorns on 
Thangsgiving Day, when the Aggies refused to allow the Longhorns to cross 
their goal line at College Station, the fourth attempt of a Texas team to 
score at Kyle Field. 

The Aggies rose to their height and ended the season in a blaze of glory 
when they defeated Centre College on New Year's Day, 1922, in a post- 
season game and gave to the Southwest the standing and prestige it had 
never before received. Every member of the Aggie team played wonderful 
foot ball that day, and the teamwork was almost perfect. The Aggies were 
coached by D. X. Bible and C. J. Rothgeb. Bible has been named a mem* 
ber of the Rules Committee. 

The team had a number of star players. Murrah was the best lineman 
in the Southwest. He was a big, powerful and aggressive guard. On 
Thanksgiving Day, against Texas University, it was Murrah's brilliant work 
that stood out above all players in that great game. Even Swenson, Texas' 
star center, could not stop him from coming through the line and spilling 
play after play. Murrah and the late Louis Jordan of Texas are the best 
guards ever developed in the state. 

Wilson at end was a great defensive player and his game against Centre 
stamps him as one of the best ends ever developed in the Southwest. Wilson 
is captain-elect of the 1922 Aggies. Sanders at half-back, although small in 
stature, was a powerful player and his ability to return punts made him a 
dangerous man to all opponents. Carruthers, Morris, Buckner, Evans and 
Miller are other players who deserve special mention. 

The University of Texas Longhorns began the season with a number of 
veteran players, having fifteen or more letter men on the squad. The team 
easily defeated St. Edwards College, Austin College and Howard Payne, 
and then lost to Vanderbilt. After the Vanderbilt game I he team developed 
a brilliant offense, overwhelmingly defeating Rice, Southwestern University 
and Mississippi A.& M., and on Thanksgiving Day was held to a scoreless 
tie by the Texas Aggies. Berry Whitaker and C. E. Siddon again coached 
the team and did effective work. The class of foot ball played in the South- 
west was better than ever before and more diversified, yet Texas won all its 
games by overwhelming scores with the exception of the Texas-Aggie gamp. 

McCullough at end was the outstanding star of the team. He featured in 
every game played by Texas. An excellent receiver of the forward pass, a 
splendid man in interference, a sure tackier, fast, strong and well built, he 
was a brilliant defensive player and well deserved the recognition which his 
stellar work won for him. Dennis, captain of the team, was a great offensive 
and defensive player. He played a brilliant game on Thanksgiving Day 
against the Texas Aggies. Swenson at center was a tower of strength on 
the defense. Other players who deserve special mention were Moore, Pena, 
Hill, Elam, Robertson and McCallum. 

The University of Arkansas (Razorbacks) had a good team. Hendrix, 
Drury, Ouachita, Southern Methodist University and Baylor were beaten: 
Arkansas lost to Oklahoma A.& M., Louisiana State University and Texts 

1, Broghammer; 2 , Murtaugh; 3, Doran; 4, Berry; 5, McCann; 6, Brew 7 MeGil 
S? - h ?r £ 0f v nan V (: C S ac t ; 9 ' Brenna °: 10, Matimoe; 11, McRaith; 12, Clarey- 13 Bnn- 
fo h ;£n Ph ?; % E L rnh . St; & ^ eber: 17 ' Fa ^ an - <*»*•: 18 - Graham, MgrT'w.FriSl- 
McGowan ' Pankratz; 22 ' Jennings; 23, Dernbaeh; 24, McCarville; 25, Hoye" 26! 


}™ BU o t0 £' Coa „ ch 4> 2 ' Heur >;; 3 - Bolton; 4, Stewart; 5, Johnson: 6 

ton 8, Key; 9, Benson; 10, Burson: 11, Lancaster- 12 Sanders Cnnt • is r™T il 

Whitacre; 15, Gorden; 16, Terry; 17, Studer; 18. Golden ; l^^iven^^,' JenlSZ^' "' 




Christian University, and Phillips University was played a tie game. George 
McLaren of Pittsburgh coached the team and was an able leader. Winkle- 
man was the outstanding star for Arkansas and their attack was built around 
him. Hansard, Robinson, Williams, Jamerson, Smith, Rushing and Coleman 
were splendid players. . 

Baylor University, known as the Bears, had an m-and-out season. At 
times Baylor played brilliant foot ball, both on the offense and defense, and 
then would let down. Baylor had the most diversified attack in the Con- 
ference. The team defeated Austin College, Rice, Phillips, Southwestern, 
Simmons and Southern Methodist University, and lost to Boston College, 
Texas Aggies and Arkansas University. Frank B. Bridges coached the team 
and has done splendid work at Baylor since he took charge. 

Bradshaw at quarter stood out as the season's best player. He knows 
how to handle a team and through his generalship Baylor showed a splendid 
attack. He is a wonderful broken field runner, an excellent passer, a fair 
kicker, a splendid interferer and a deadly tackier. He is cool under nre 
and a dangerous opponent at any time. Blailock is the type of a player any 
coach would welcome on his squad. He is a man of large physique, yet 
one of the fastest men that played in the Conference. His ability to carry 
the ball on tackle through tackle plays and short end runs made him feared 
by all opponents. He was a power on defense and could break through 
the opponent's line almost at will and hurry the passer cr kicker. He could 
get down the field on punts and was a sure tackier, frequently getting the 
runner in his tracks. Weathers is also a big man and a great lineman. 
Tanner at full-back is a splendid line plunger and an exceptionally strong 
defensive back. Kirk at center is a great player 

Oklahoma A.& M. was coached by Johnnie Maulbetscn, former Michigan 
star. The team showed decided improvement over the 1920 *™*™: lexa9 
Christian University, Arkansas University, Washburn and Phillips were 
defeated, and the team lost to Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas Aggies and Creigh- 
ton. The stars of the team were Nicholson, Weaver, Hasbrook. W. Williams 

an RiceTnstitute did not do as well as was generally expected and played 
its best game when it held the Texas Aggies to a 7—7 tie. Rice defeated 
Southwestern Industrial Institute, Southwestern University, Southern Metho- 
dist University and Trinity, lost to Baylor, Tulane, Texas University and 
Oklahoma University. The team was coached by Yerges of Ohio State and 
Hilty of Pittsburgh, it being their first year in the Southwest. The stars 
were Dyer, Underwood, Kennedy, Williams, Alexander, Duggan, Dutton, 
and De Prato. ^, ■ 

Southern Methodist University did not win a Conference game Ihe team 
seemed to lack an offense, but played good defensive foot ball. J. Bur- 
ton Rix coached the team until after the Texas Aggies game on October 
11, when William Cunningham, former Dartmouth star, took charge. bJM.U. 
defeated Howard Payne and lost to Texas Aggies, Austin College, Arkansas 
Rice, Texas Christian University and Baylor. A scoreless tie was played 
with Southwestern University. The stars of the team were Payne, Kitta, 
Brooks, Daniels, Caton, Baird, and Newman. 

? ^r"^ .^ 

1, Brown; 2, Jeffers; 3, Copeland; 4, Sprandel; 5, Street; 6, Nordley; 7, O'Brien; I, 
Robertson; 9, Cowles; 10, Cassel; 11, C. J. Hunt, Coach; 12, Bach; 13, Bowe; 14, Pogue; 
15, Erhardt: 16, Kitzman, Capt. ; 17, Quackenbush; 18, Stewart; 19, March: 26, Sims; 
21, Seargant; 22, Reiter, Asst. Coach; 23, Middlemist; 24, Maloney: 25, Nelson; 26, 
Woock; 27, Rokala; 28, Hill; 29, Montgomery; 30, Ebert; 31, Fleckenstein. 

1, Cook; 2, Christoph; 3, Aker; 4, Blunt; 5, McMurray; 6. Stroschan; 7, Holmburg; 8, Dle- 
kelmau, Trainer; 9, Christiansen; 10, Bray; 11, Riley; 12, Agnew; 13, Sunt; 14, Amund- 
■on; 15, Boone, Coach; 16, Jacques; 17, Thornton; 18, Van Male; 19, Sparr; 20, Hertz; 
21, Hohman; 22, Brown; 23, Ellifson: 24, Jones; 25, Casey; 26, Illig; 27, Reimer; 28 
Oarstens; 29, Hnenlnk; 30, Grant; 31, Moss; 32, Pope; 33, Sterr; 34, Young; 35, Branson; 
36, Landsverk; 37, Millenbah; 38, Loose. O'Brien, Photo. 


1, Sloat; 2, H. F. Pasini, Asst. Coach; 3, H. H. Canfield, Coach; 4, Prof. F. R. Van- 
Horn; 5, Savage Mgr.; 6, Boehm; 7, Clinthorne; 8, Mohr; 9, Campbell; 10, Farren; 11. 
Byrn; 12, Houck; 13, Green; 14, Linn; 15, Folk; 16, Reed; 17, Hale; 18, Droege; 19, Bylw 
20, Edwards, Capt.; 21, Grabiel: 22, Domizi; 23, Wise; 24, Hamilton. MoW, Photo. 



Pacific Coast Conference 

By George M. Varnell, Spokane, Wash. 

Team. Won. Lost. Tie. Team. Won. Lost. Tie. 

California 4 Oregon Aggies 12 1 

Washington State 2 11 Univ. of Oregon 12 

Stanford 1 1 1 Univ. of Washington 13 

The University of California foot ball team proved a repeater by winning 
the 1921 championship of the Pacific Coast Conference, turning the trick 
with a record unstained by a defeat or tie as was done in the winning of 
the 1920 honors in the Conference. The Golden Bears from Berkeley 
earned their title by winning four Conference games, defeating Washington 
State, Stanford, Oregon and Washington. 

By winning two games, tieing one and suffering one defeat against Pacific 
Coast Conference teams the Washington State College eleven took second 
place in the Conference. The only defeat for the Cougars was at the hands 
of California, a 14 — game in Portland. 

Stanford and the Oregon Aggies each won one Conference game, while 
the University of Oregon and the University of Washington failed to break 
into the winning column in a Conference battle. Stanford tied one game 
with the University of Washington, a — battle in Seattle, and dropped 
one contest to the University of California. 

The Oregon Aggies tied with the University of Oregon in the traditional 
game between the two teams, and dropped a contest to Stanford and a game 
to Washington State College. 

Oregon tied W.S.C. an the Oregon Aggies and lost a game to the Cali- 
fornia team. Washington's only near victory was its tie game with Stanford, 
as the Seattle team went down to defeat at the hands of California, W.S.C. 
and A.O.C. 

The University of California team under Coach Andy Smith and his 
assistants, Dr. Rosenthal and "Nibs" Price, was a high class eleven. Except 
in the contest against W.S.C, which was closely contested, California smoth- 
ered its other Conference opponents and won by one-sided scores, showing 
a decided edge and a clean-cut right to the premier honors in the Confer- 
ence race. 

Washington State was not a consistent performer, although at times during 
the season Coach Gus Welch's machine functioned in top form. After 
putting up a fine game against California, the W.S.C. team dropped back 
and only escaped a beating at the hands of the Oregon eleven by a close 
margin. The Welch team came out of its slump and defeated the University 
of Washington, only to fall weakly before the University of Southern Cali- 
fornia team by a lop-sided score in a non-Conference battle. 

Stanford's team was not strong and its lone Conference victory over 
O.A.C. was a decided upset. The Cardinals were coached by Gene Van 
Gent and a corps of assistants. That the team was not of high caliber was 
•exemplified when the Cardinals failed against Washington, the weakest of 
the Conference teams of 1921. 

1, McKelvey; 2, Pate; 3, Smith; 4, Trapp; 5, Flanders; 6, Yates; 7, Drummond, Capt.; 
8, West, Coach; 9, Shipp; 10, Owen; 11, Hampton 12, Jacobs; 13, Pringle. 


W * 3 * . * '" 

r if, 

1, J. B. Marstiller, Asst. Coach; 2, Schutte; 3, Roesler; 4, Cochran; 5, Alldrich; 6, 
Kreutch; 7, Passell, Capt.; 8, Ellis; 9, Morrow; 10, Rowe; 11, Hedrick; 12, Hoffman; 
13, Fairfield; 14, Crinklaw; 15, Mumma; 16, J. G. Hoffer, Coach; 17, Hay ward; 18, Nel- 
son; 19, Stauffer; 20, McGraw; 21, Edgren; 22, Maddox; 23, Meyers. Kamen, Photo. 


1* Waggener; 2, Lander; 3, Burke; 4, Werne; 5, Bondurant; 6, Schneider; 7, Collins; 8, 
Andrews; 9, C. Aste, Mgr. ; 10, L. Bacherig, Coach; 11, Hale; 12, Pfeiffer; 13, Gates; 
14, Seals; 15. Kisber; 16, Manigan; 17, Ellis, Capt. Allen, Photo. 



The University of Oregon team, under Coach "Shy" Huntington, was a 
slow starter but finished well. Oregon was considered the outsider at the 
opening of the 1921 season and its one-sided beating from California ap- 
peared to bear out this opinion ; but Huntington got his team working in time 
to tie W.S.C. and O.A.C., giving the team a creditable season considering 
its prospects at the outset of the Conference competition. 

Washington was weak. Coach Enoch Bagshaw confronted a tough schedule 
with weak prospects, and the only bright spot in its Conference playing 
was the Stanford game, which ended in a scoreless tie. 

Two intersectional games were played by Pacific Coast Conference teams. 
The University of Washington eleven lost a 21 — 7 game to r'enn State in 
Seattle, December 3. The game was by far the best played by the Washing- 
ton team during the season, and while Bezdek's line-up could hardly be said 
to have been at the same pitch it was in during its Eastern season, still the 
game was a real foot ball contest from start to finish. 

The University of California's game against Washington and Jefferson at 
Pasadena on New Year's Day was disappointing to Western gridiron enthusi- 
asts, as California's machine rattled and squeaked in that contest, which 
ended in a — score. In its previous games of the season the Berkeley 
eleven worked like a well-oiled bit of machinery. It is certain that the high 
caliber of defense put up by W.& J. had its effect on California's offense and 
caused most of the squeaking, and California did a big day's work to stave 
off a defeat. 

Generally speaking, the Pacific Coast Conference foot ball games during 
the 1921 season drew more public interest than ever before in the history of 
the sport. Big crowds were in attendance at practically all the contests. 
The record for the season was established at Palo Alto, Cal., in November, 
when California and Stanford played to dedicate the new Stanford Stadium. 
The giant horseshoe shaped stands seated 57,000 people for the game, prob- 
ably the largest crowd that has ever been assembled to see two foot ball 
teams battle in the Western section of the country. 

At the annual Conference meeting in Portland in December the organiza- 
tion was enlarged by the addition of two institutions, the University of 
Southern California at Los Angeles and the University of Idaho at Moscow. 
The Conference will include eight teams for the 1922 season. 

1, Pence; 2, Werniinont; 3, Taber; 4. Collins; 5, Worstel; 6, Lewis; 7, West, Capt.; 
8, Turner; 9, Lamb; 10, Daniels; 11, Kline; 12, M. L. Eby, Coach; 13, I. T. Carrithers, 
Ath. Dir.; 14, Rover; 15, Burke: 16, Miller; 17, Strong; 18. Rick; 19, Sackett; 20, 
Martin; 21, Shore; 22, King: 23, Skinner; 24, Makeever: 25, Morrison; 26, Hayek; 27, 
Lovejoy; 28, Doolittle; 29, Davis; 30, Candelaria; 31, Sutherland; 32, Yoder. 


1, Morgan, Mgr. ; 2, Wieland: 3, Burns; 4, Pickett; 5, Craven, Asst. Coach; 6, Gwinn 
Henry, Coach; 7, Reid; 8, Scott; 9. Mayo; 10, Herzer; 11, Willis; 12, George; 13, Worl; 
14, Mahlberg; 15, Gipson; 16, Smith; 17, Miller; 18, Robbins; 19, Little; 20, Austin; 
21, Watts; 22, Hinshaw; 23, Kendig; 24, Hurt; 25, McNair; 26, Shankland; 27, McCall; 
28, Rink; 29, Widick; 30, Grant; 31, Bond; 32, Harr; 33, Rapp; 34, Mcintosh. 


3 MS* 

19 -20? z\ 22 T ^23 f Z+ ■ * 5 ' 

1, tfruuut, Asm. Coacn; 2, C. Robinson; 3, Miller; 4, Bushong; 5, Wilcox; 6. Welsh; 7, 
Hartkopf, Mgr.; 8, A. B. Cornell, Coach; 9, Springer; 10, Tolles; 11, McLaughlin; 12, 
Boal; 13, Braskamp; 14, B. Lowell; 15, Foote; 16, Robinson; 17, Walker; 18, Specht; 
19, Eastman; 20, Jackson; 21, J. E. Walsh, Capt.; 22, J. S. Walsh; 23, Hudspeth; 24, 


Foot Ball in the South 

By H. J. Stegeman, University of Georgia. 

Each year of foot ball in the South continues to surpass each preceding 
year in every department of the game. Public interest has grown annually, 
and the crowds that witnessed the 1921 games were unthought-of years ago. 
The size of the squads at all large institutions has increased so rapidly that 
coaching staffs, playing fields and other equipment are outgrown each year. 
Foot ball has taken such a strong hold on the student bodies that games are 
played throughout the winter months, the interfraternity, interclass and 
intercompany seasons closing about the latter part of February. 

High school foot ball also is making rapid strides forward, and players 
now entering college require less time to learn the fundamentals than they 
did a few years ago. Stronger competition, the formation of high school 
athletic associations, the employment of experienced coaches and a keener 
realization of the worth to a high school student body of a representative 
foot ball team, are all tending to improve the game. 

The largest crowd to witness a foot ball contest in the South in 1921 saw 
the Georgia Tech-Auburn game in Atlanta on Thanksgiving Day. More 
than twenty-one thousand persons in addition to the student bodies of the 
two colleges saw this game. The Georgia-Auburn game and the Centre 
College-Auburn game also drew record crowds. At least eight universities 
during the past winter increased the seating capacity of their stands to take 
care of the 1922 crowds. 

Centre College, Georgia Tech and the University of Georgia had perhaps 
the best teams in this section. None of these teams met each other, and 
Georgia Tech and the University of Georgia played through their second 
consecutive season without being defeated by a Southern team. Centre 
College after a fine season, climaxed by a victory over Harvard, undertook a 
junket all over the country and lost to Texas A.& M. in a post-season game. 
Georgia Tech was defeated by Penn State, 28 — 7, and the University of 
Georgia lost to Harvard and Dartmouth, 10 — 7 and 7 — 0. 

Vanderbilt had a good year, but did not seem to realize its full strength. 
A weak offense again appeared to be the trouble. Excellent material and a 
large squad indicate a fine season for 1922. The University of Alabama 
had a lean year after several good ones, losing to Vanderbilt, Florida, 
Sewanee and the University of Georgia. Sewanee, under Coach Nicholson, 
appeared to be about to have a revival of former greatness, but defeat in the 
last two games dimmed a brilliant start. Auburn lost its three important 
games — Centre, Georgia Tech and Georgia — but is ready for the next cam- 
paign with twenty-two letter men in college. Tulane had another good 
season, winning the important game with Louisiana State easily. Florida, 
for the first time, had a strong team, perhaps the heaviest in this section. 
Aided by Dixon, the South's best punter, they combined a kicking game 
and a well diversified offense to good advantage. 

The University of Virginia, Washington and Lee, and Virginia Military 
Institute were not up to usual standard. The University of North Carolina, 

1, Hess; 2, Hopkins; 3, H. Layport; 4, Van Nest; 5, Mitchell; ft, Hussey; 7, Pish; 8, L. 
C. Boles, Coach; 9, Clark; 10, J. Layport; 11, Welty; 12, Dix; 13, Darling; 14, L. L. 
Yoder, Mgr. ; 15, Clay; 16, Swigart; 17, Miller; 18, Cody; 19. Fritz; 20, Steele; 21, Senff; 
22, Boignard; 23, Repd; 24, Walker, Capt. ; 25, Paisley; 26, Franks. 


?""t? v** *"cr r fr^t •- •*▼ W»* 

*? : .* 

?' ... 8 -. - : 

1. Carey; 2, Herigstad: 3. Hinds; 4. Matheson: 5. F. Hartshorn; fi, D. Hartshorn, 
Capt.; 7, Colwell; 8, Anderson; 9, Shutts; 10, Smith; 11, Yoes; 12, Toney; 13, H. W. 
Hughes, Coach; 14, Strange; 15, Pratt; 16, Meyer; 17, Selby; 18, Wigle; 19, Burdick; 20, 
McMichael; 21, House; 22, Pitcher: 23, Bain; 24, Saunders, Asst. Coach. 


1, C. L. Parsons, Coach; 2, W. J. Tway, Line Coach; 3, H. 0. Reitsch, Asst. Line 
Coach; 4, Briggs; 5, Ball; 6, Wessen; 7, Mitterwallner; 8, Bruce; 9, Downer; 10, Linger, 
Capt.; 11, Waiss; 12, Muncaster; 13, Wilson; 14, Patterson; 15, Greiner; 16, McDougall; 
17, MacKenzie; 18. Burghart; 19, Harvey; 20, McMillan; 21, Armit, Mgr.; 22, Dr. 
Woodward; 23, Donaldson, Trainer. 



under William McKay Fetzer, had an excellent team, winning its important 
games, although defeated by Yale. Mississippi College, aided by the bril- 
liant Hale, had a good year. Mississippi A.& M. College had its usually 
rugged, strong team, and won from Mississippi College through sheer 
strength. The University of South Carolina and Furman University were 
equally strong, though Furman won the decisive game between the two, 
7—0. Clemson won few games, but has much material to build on. 

Many intersectional games appear on the 1922 schedules of Southern 
teams. These contests have helped to improve the quality of foot ball in 
the South and it is hoped that they will continue to be played. They are 
important and valuable in that they bring Southern players into contact 
with different types of the game in various sections of the country, as well 
as having a distinct educational value. Both Sewanee and Alabama meet 
the University of Pennsylvania. Auburn meets the Army at West Point, 
Michigan goes to Vanderbilt, Georgia Tech meets the Navy and Notre Dame, 
Florida and Centre College play Harvard, Virginia plays Princeton, North 
Carolina plays Yale, and the University of Georgia opens up Stagg's schedule 
at the University of Chicago. 

Intercollegiate relations, especially in foot ball, were greatly benefitted 
during the year by the formation of the Southern Intercollegiate Conference. 
This new body is composed of the twenty large universities of the South, the 
members being the eleven state universities of Maryland, Virginia, North 
Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana, 
Tennessee and Kentucky; the six large state colleges, these being North 
Carolina State, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Georgia School of Technology 
(Georgia Tech), South Carolina State (Clemson), Alabama Polytechnic 
Institute (Auburn) and Mississippi A.&M.; and the three large endowed 
universities, Washington and Lee, Vanderbilt and Tulane. Dr. S. V. San- 
ford of the University of Georgia is president of the organization and was 
largely responsible for its formation. 

The standards of eligibility and competition are higher, perhaps, than 
those of any other athletic conference. The one year residence rule, three- 
year limit of competition, abolition of summer base ball, absolute faculty 
control, and the anti-migratory rule, are incorporated in the working rules 
of the Conference. The anti- or non-migratory rule prevents a man from 
playing on any team in the Conference if he has had previous athletic com- 
petition at a school of collgeiate rank. The Southern Conference is the 
first group of colleges to adopt this rule. The new organization supplants 
the old Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association in the South, and, on 
account of the good competition that abounds among its members, it is safe 
to say that as soon as present contracts have been fulfilled, games in all 
major sports will be confined to members of the Conference or to teams 
belonging to organizations of equally high standards. 

The entire foot ball loving populace of this section was deeply grieved 
over the death of Winston Caton, captain and for four years a center of 
rare ability and spirit at Auburn. Shortly after his graduation in February 
he was operated upon for appendicitis, and died. Caton was one of the 
outstanding linemen the South has had in the past five years. 

aT.vs^ < s 

1, Capshaw, Coach: 2, Hoxie: 3, Bunte, Capt. ; 4, Sherrer: 5, Hickey; 6. Price: 7, Lav- 
ender, Asst. Coach: 8, McGlone: 9, Ferguson: 10, Beck: 11. Aller, Ath. Dir.; 12. Hyland: 
13, Houseels; 14, Clough; 15, Ryan; 16, McWhorter: 17, Robineau: 18, Jordan: 19, 
Mitchell; 20, Petru; 21, Parkinson; 22, Peabody; 23, Cristy; 24, Lowe; 25, Walmsley; 
26, Livingstone; 27, Taylor; 28, Crawford; 29, Lowenstein. 

Rocky Mountain Studio. Photo. 


1, Long; 2, Schneiders: 3. Blake, Capt.: 4. P. Oberbroekline: 5. Flanaean: 6, Wiley; 7, 
Fischer; 8, R. Oberbroekling; 9, Galvin; 10, Cashen; 11, Scolara; 12, Conlin; 13, Good- 
win; 14, O Toole; 15, Aldera; 16, Egan; 17, Coogan. 




Foot Ball in West Virginia 

By H. A. Stansbury, 
Athletic Director, West Virginia University. 

The collegiate foot ball season of 1921 in West Virginia Was marked by 
the rapid rise of the Bethany College eleven to a position conceded by 
many critics to be equal to that occupied by West Virginia University, and 
also by the poor showing made by West Virginia Wesleyan, usually one of 
the state's leading teams. 

Wesleyan scored but three points during the whole season, these being 
made by Radman on a field goal from the 53-yard line, in the West Virginia 
University game. This kick, it is believed, was the longest of the season 
made in any college game. Poor material and a schedule which provided 
for successive games against powerful opponents were the main factors in 
the poorest season Wesleyan has experienced in more than fifteen years. 
Robert Higgins, coach of the 1920 team, is to return as head coach at 
Wesleyan this year and the whole complexion of the foot ball situation is 
being changed, with the result that supporters of the Methodists are looking 
forward to a banner year. 

West Virginia University had a fair season. C. W. Spears, former Dart- 
mouth coach, had the reins for the first time and is credited with introducing 
a system of play that augurs well for the future; in fact, in playing Pitts- 
burgh, 21 — 14, and Washington and Jefferson, 13—0, Mountaineer followers 
were well satisfied with results. West Virginia loses only one member of 
the regular team by graduation, and with the Spears system firmly estab- 
lished it is believed that a great season will be experienced in 1922. 

Bethany alumni were dissatisfied with the showing of their team in spite 
of exceptionally good work against Washington and Jefferson and other 
leading teams, and a change in coaching has been brought about. Experts 
admitted that the material at Bethany compared favorably with the best to 
be had anywhere, and it is generally believed that Dave Morrow, former 
W.&J. coach, and Easterday, a pupil of Glenn Warner at Pittsburgh, will 
develop an exceptional team this season. Bethany won all games with former 
rivals and had good reason to be proud of its showing. 

Salem College sprang into the limelight by beating Wesleyan, the first 
time this has been accomplished by any so-called minor college in more than 
ten years. Morris Harvey College regained prominence with a team of 
unusual strength, and Marshall College had a team of its usual standard. 
Morris Harvey and Marshall, rivals of many years standing, were not 
scheduled to meet last year and this took much of the zest out of the season 
for both teams. Broaddus College, a newcomer in the collegiate field, 
played some good foot ball, and Davis and Elkins College, under the tutelage 
of Dick Hamill, had a season well up to the standard at this institution. 

The game each year is becoming more firmly established in all of these 
smaller colleges, and it might be a good idea to form a conference and 
schedule games among themselves. Such a plan would arouse added interest 
and would tend to produce a decided betterment of the game in the state. 

1, D. G. Estes, Coach; 2, E. Thompson; 3, Neal; 4, Kennedy; 5, Snowden; 6, Fore; 7, 
Henderson; 8, Durham; 9, Dunnaway; 10, Ailewine; 11, Alford; 12, F. Thompson; 13, 
Dean; 14, Cox; 15, Akridge; 16, Hendrickson; 17, Farris; 18, Dickinson; 19, "Bud" Ander- 
Bon; 20. E. Anderson. CONWAY (ARK.) STATE NORMAL 

1, a. v\ . ij'iuifer, Coach; 2, Thompson; 3, Fox; 4, Haven; 5, Mcllnay; 6, Hines; 7, Jen- 
sen; 8, Owens; 9, Kirwin; 10, Ensign; 11, Sagle; 12, Dee; 13, Loomis; 14, Morrison, 
Coach; 15. Kennedy: 16, Hunt; 17, Sherk; 18, Isaacs: 19, Erbe; 20, Lakey; 21, Gowans, 
22, O'Neel, Capt.; 23, Miliken; 24, Miller; 25, Maxwell; 27, Peisen; 28, Renner, 29, Ben- 
eih; 30, Banze; 31, Nichols; 32, Kober; 33, Faragher; 34, Bieber; 35, Deardorf; 36, Soper. 

""llllif^ IT da -^^ 

7# J»m i 

~'^. fcW, 25.^ 2 6$ 27 f '28| 2 9| 
35 N 36 " 37 *%i ^ 9 40 •«? 

* * #♦ ** ^ 

1, H. C. Lenahan, Ath. Dir.; 2, Marxen; 3, Morissey, Mgr. ; 4, Mowe; 5, Desmond; 6, 
Spittler; 7, T. Logan; 8, Fisher; 9, Powers; 10, Memzek; 11, Ruchle; 12, Flynn; 13, Ma- 
honey; 14, Yechont; 15, Thomas; 16, Doyle; 17, Byrne; 18, Moriarty; 19, Kean; 20, Dela- 
ney; 21, Hall; 22, Hale; 23, Hudson; 24, Malcom Baldridge, Coach; 25, Kuhn; 26, 
Speicher; 27, A. Logan: 28, Morgan; 29, Dorwart; 30, Rater; 31, Uvick; 32, Doyle; 33, 
Aerhart; 34, Paynter; 35, Gayer; 36, Berry; 37, Van Ackeren; 38, McAleer; 39, Emery, 
Capt.; 40, Bendlage; 41, Long; 42, Manley; 43, Driscoll; 44, Kelley; 45, Terhune; 46, 


Ohio Conference Foot Ball 

By Prof. C. W. Savage, Oberlin University. 

The Ohio Conference season of 1^21 was one of the most interesting of 
the present era of new foot ball. Taking all of the seventeen teams into 
consideration, it is my belief that the average grade of foot ball never has 
been surpassed in the Conference. The standing of teams as they finished 
the season is as follows: 

Tie. PC. 


2 .333 
2 .200 

1 .167 


1 .000 




.. 7 
.. 6 
.. 6 










Ohio Univ.. 







Mount Union.. 

... 1 
... 2 
... 1 
... 1 
... 1 




.. 6 
.. 5 


Wittenberg — 
Ohio Northern.. 

.. 3 
.. 3 
.. 4 



.. 1 

Most of the teams which played games outside the Conference won 
respect for Ohio Conference foot ball. Two teams, Miami and Oberlin, went 
through the entire season without a defeat. Supporters of both teams have 
warmly claimed the Conference championship for their team, but as often 
happens in this Conference, there is no very clear title to that honor. Miami 
and Oberlin both had splendid, well-coached teams. Both deserve the great- 
est credit for playing off heavy schedules, and there is no reason why both 
should not feel that they have attained all the honor desired. 

Miami played seven Conference games and was undefeated, while Oberlin 
played the same number of games and was held to a tie score by Case of 
Cleveland. Case, however, was the third ranking team of the Conference 
and it seems fair to say that this tie was more than outweighed by the 
splendid achievement of the Oberlin team in defeating Ohio State at Colum- 
bus, 7 — 6. If Miami supporters can be made happier by the award of a 
championship by another pen, I am glad to make that award. At the same 
time I am aware that nothing can shake the belief of the Oberlin contingent 
that their team deserves the greater credit. 

Case played a much improved game over the season of 1920 and finished 
safely in third place. Why she did not beat Western Reserve on Thanks- 
giving Day adds only one more enigma to the traditional rivalry between the 
two Cleveland teams. Wooster, in spite of the severe loss of veterans from 
the 1920 team, played brilliant foot ball throughout the season, unexpectedly 
being defeated by Kenyon, 3 — 0, and falling before the strong Oberlin team 
at Oberlin in a game that was a credit to both institutions. Denison as 
usual developed a very formidable team and finished the season with the 
splendid ranking of .714. 

Wittenberg, Ohio Northern and Akron formed a third group of teams 
playing first-class foot ball throughout the season. Kenyon attracted atten- 
tion because of her proclivity for tie games, being in four such contests, and 
losing one and winning one of the six Conference games played. Ohio 

1, WHite; 2, S. Ellison; 3, Hadden: 4, W. Ellison: 5, C. Perkins; 6, Babbitt; 7, Murray; 
8, G. Perkins; 9, Jones; 10, Baknr; 11, Watson, Capt. 


1, Craton; 2, Hill: 3, Wipf; 4, Innis; 5, Herther; 6, R. R. Dougherty, Coach; 7, Walker; 
8, Slemmons; 9, Strong; 10, Funston; 11. Deer: 12, Scallin: 13, Smith: 14, Plowman; 15, 
Simcox; 16, D. Harmon; 17, Coacher; 18, S. Weller; 19, Spear; 20, Wilt, Capt.; 21, A. 
Weller; 22, L. Harmon. Eliason, Photo. 


1, Knox; 2, Johnson; 3, Irby; 4, Witherspoon; 5, Grady; 6, Cavet; 
Gilfillan, Coach; 9, Le May; 10, Watson; 11, Horn: 12, Stringer; 13, 
15, Coke; 16, Clary; 17, S. Mclnnis, Mgr. ; 18, L. Blair: 19, Lane; 

, Breen; 8, M. D. 
Bates; 14, White; 
Taber; 21, Denny; 

22, Blinn; 23, Montgomery; 24, E. Blair, Capt.; 25, Plyler; 26, Carr; 27, Collins; 28, 



University brought credit to the Ohio Conference by her fine showing, 
against Syracuse and her victory over Columbia at New York. Reserve and 
Wesleyan were the two big disappointments of the season. At the latter 
institution there was every reason to suppose, from the amount of material 
available, that a first division team at least would be developed. Wesleyan, 
however, had a very heavy schedule and her substitutes failed to rise to- the 
emergency when called on to take the place of the regulars. 

While Cincinnati played especially well outside the Conference, putting up* 
a strenuous fight against the University of Pittsburgh, at Pittsburgh, she 
was unfortunate in losing all four of her Ohio Conference games. Equally 
unsatisfactory, as far as Conference games go, were the records of Mount 
Union and Heidelberg. Local conditions at both institutions explain in a 
large measure the unsatisfactory records of these teams. It is my judgment 
that the Ohio Conference colleges were never so well off in capable coaches. 
Every one of the Ohio mentors seemed to have the ability to handle his mate- 
rial intelligently and capably. Loss of experienced material, in large part,. 
accounts for the records of all teams which finished below the .500 mark. 

Believing that All-Conference and All-Ohio teams, and even All-America, 
teams, are claiming less and less interest and proving more and more unsatis- 
factory, I substitute in the place of such a team a list of players, alpha- 
betically arranged, whose work certainly reflected great credit upon their 
institutions and their coaches: 

Ends — Daum, Akron; Edwards, Case; Hummons, Wittenberg; Meyers, 
Cincinnati; Owen, Denison; Richards, Oberlin. Tackles — Chew, Kenyon; 
Smith, Ohio Wesleyan ; Stallings, Oberlin ; Stock, Kenyon ; Walker, Wooster. 
Guards — Fisher, Ohio University; Pothoff, Wittenberg; Seigel, Ohio North- 
ern; Wiseman, Kenyon; Withrow, Oberlin. Centers — Hawk, Miami; Jeffer- 
son, Ohio University; Stanberger, Wittenberg. Quarter-backs — Burgner, 
Wittenberg; Munns, Miami; Wheeler, Oberlin. Half-backs — Cathcart,, 
Western Reserve; Fisher, Ohio Northern; Hale, Case; Heberling, Witten- 
berg; Kelker, Hiram; Mayer, Oberlin; Littler, Ohio University; McPhee„ 
Oberlin; Peden, Otterbein; Winters, Ohio Wesleyan; Wood, Oberlin. Full- 
backs — Parkhill, Oberlin; Welty, Wooster; Wolfe, Miami. 

1, M. T. Oakland, Ath. Dir. ; 2, Malmberg; 3, Russell; 4, Keefe; 5, Landis; 6, Lundahl; 
7, Harrison, Coach; 8, Johnson; 9, Warner; 10, Best; 11, Newman, Capt.; 12, McCabe; 
13, Lawson; 14, Devitt; 15, Rasmussen; 16, Kujula; 17, Thompson; 18, Snow; 19, Curtis. 


1, W. J. Livingston, Coach; 2, Jefferson; 3, Henderson; 4, Rettig; 5, Owens, Capt.; 
6, Miller; 7, K. Wildman; 8, R. Willis; 9, W. Willis; 10, W. Spencer, Mgr.; 11, Stead- 
man; 12, Weston; 13, Laws; 14, Guckert; 15, Lyne; 16, Hundley; 17, McLain; 18, Cal- 
houn; 19, Leet: 20, Talbot; 21, Snodgrass; 22, Jenkins; 23, Sharer; 24, Sebald; 25, Van- 
derveer; 26, Pomerson; 27, E. Wildman; 28, Buder. 


1, Fouts, Coach; 2, Williams; 3, Davis; 4, Cooper; 5, McAllister; 6, Landon; 7, Bentley; 
8, Griffith; 9, Hooper; 10, West; 11, Sizemore; 12, Langford; 13, Goode, Capt.; 14, David- 
son; 15, McCra.v; 16, Snyder; 17, Myers. 



Foot Ball in Kentucky 

By Bruce Dudley, Louisville, 

The 1921 season was the most satisfying in Kentucky's foot ball history. 
The miracle team of Centre College, drawing its strength from a student 
body of 274, reached the zenith of its sensational achievements in a 6 — 
victory over Harvard, and the University of Kentucky, which is making 
an earnest effort for gridiron laurels, developed an eleven which performed 
creditably against the South's best. Georgetown and Transylvania showed 
little improvement in the matter of scores, bur zest for play made their 
battles memorable and the presence of several youngsters who shone in 
scrub work radiates the belief that the 1922 teams of these schools will be 
able to annoy Centre and Kentucky. The University of Louisville returned 
to the foot ball fold after an absence of several years, and despite numerous 
handicaps made the heft of its attack felt on teams of the caliber of 
Transylvania and Marshall College. Louisville lost to Transylvania by 7 — 
and to Marshall by 13 — 0. Kentucky twice was stunned during the season. 
The first shock came in the realization that Centre had beaten Harvard. 
The second came in the realization that the Texas A. and M. team of Dallas, 
Tex , had beaten Centre. Up to this contest, which was played on January 
2, 1922, at Dallas, Centre had been scored on but once, this one score having 
been made by Herb Davis, great half-back of the St. Xavier team of Cin- 
cinnati, in an early season contest. 

Texas beat Centre by 22 — 14, thereby splotching an extraordinary season's 
record and spoiling McMillin's wedding day. The peerless "Bo" was married 
on the morning of the game to Miss Marie Meier, his boyhood sweetheart 
at Fort Worth, Tex. The entire Centre team went to Fort Worth on the 
morning of the game to witness the marriage ceremony. The Colonels took 
too many liberties with the Texas boys, and they were beaten far more 
decisively than the 22 — 14 score indicated. Texas defeated the University 
of Arizona by a scant margin. On the Monday before the Texas game 
Centre conquered the Arizona men at San Diego, Cal., by 38 — 0, and this 
easy victory disarmed its fears of the Texas team. 

Centre's slogan of 1920 was "score." Its slogan in 1921 was "hold them." 
Instead of starting the season against weak teams, the Colonels began with 
two of their strongest foes — Clemson College and Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute. In these games Centre concentrated on defense instead of offense. 
The result was that the team which thrilled the country with its offensive 
skill in 1920 was converted into a machine which thrilled with its defensive 
merit in 1921, Centre's line beat Harvard The Crimson players were 
unprepared for such a startling transformation. They were coached to 
combat a super aerial system. Constantly they were expecting passes. 
McMillin, rated as one of the game's brainiest generals, fooled them. Their 
expectancy of the pas9 made a running attack more effective. Only three 
passes were attempted. To McMillin fell the honor of dashing thirty-two 
yards for the touchdown, though he could not have made that goalward 

1, McMahon; 2, Marelli;.3 t McGovern; 4, Meisner; 5, McElheny; 6, Foy, Asst. Mgr.; 
7, Frank Haggerty, Coach; 8, Kirschten, Mgr.; 9, Burt; 10, Shanley; 11. Loughran; 
12, Herman; 13, Cunningham, Capt.; 14, Crowley; 15, Marolf; 16, Graham; 17, 
McGowan; 18, Wachendorf; 19, Feeley; 20, Wiltsee; 21, Sophie. 


1, Maas; 2, Clark; 3, F. M. Walker, Coach; 4, Davis; 5, Jangro; 6, Winkle; 7, Yager; 
t, Ogden, Capt.; 9, Dimond; 10, Myers; 11, Bloodgood; 12, Moffett; 13, Ellis; 14, Fisher; 
15, Mendenhall. 


1, Monihan; 2, Hey in; 3, Johnson; 4, M. Seager; 5, Grant; 6, Breslin; 7, Humphries; 
8, Hair; 9, Becklein; 10, C. Seager; 11, Olney, Mgr.; 12, Scott; 13, Allen; 14, Ertell; 
15, Lightbody; 16, Her; 17, MacKay; 18, Dever, Capt.; 19, Duncan; 20, Cunningham; 
21, Robinson; 22, Grove; 23, Richards; 24, D. L. Holmes, Coach. 



journey but for the superb interference by "Red" Roberts, who played in 
three positions that day — end, tackle and full-back. Numerous critics hail 
Roberts as the game's greatest all-around star. Snoddy, half-back, is 
another Centre player whose work was highly praised. 

Centre played Auburn, Washington and Lee and Tulane on successive 
Saturdays. Against the formidable Auburn team, with its Shirling, Shirey, 
Pierce and Caton, Centre made twenty-nine first downs and permitted but 
two. Auburn advanced no further than Centre's 48 1 /£-yard line. The score 
was 21 — 0. The game was played at Birmingham on November 13. On the 
Following Saturday at Louisville, Centre defeated Washington and Lee, 
15 — 0, making twenty-seven first downs and yielding three, one on a penalty. 
On Thanksgiving Day Centre made twenty-four first downs against Tulane 
and granted two. The score was 21 — 0. In the Arizona game at San Diego, 
5ve first downs were made against Centre's thirty-two. In the Texas Aggie 
s;ame, which Centre lost, the Colonels made fifteen first downs, and Texas 
made but four. These comparative downs emphasize the sturdiness of 
Centre's line, the line which was so woefully weak the year before. 

Centre loses McMillin, Captain Armstrong, James, Murphy and Cregor, 
without whose courageous play it never could have approached the success 
attained; but despite the loss of such powerful men, its 1922 team is 
expected to be almost as efficient as that of 1921. McMillin will coach the 
Centenary College team at Shreveport, La. Claude Thornhill, who assisted 
"Uncle Charley" Moran in the preparation of the '21 team, and who made 
Centre's line what is was, also will be missed by Centre, his services having 
been obtained by Leland Stanford. So long as Centre has "Uncle Charley" 
Moran, Roberts, and L. Myers, athletic director, it will have a smart and 
aggressive team. Centre again will meet Harvard this year. The date is 
October 21, one week earlier than last season's game, which is a handicap 
to Centre because of Moran's inability to take care of the team before the 
3econd week in October, due to his duties as a National League umpire. 

The Colonels, who three years ago were stricken with stage fright if 
more than 3,000 fans attended one of their games, played to 123,000 spec- 
tators in nine games of its season's schedule in 1921. Three of these con- 
tests were played in the little town of Danville. 

The University of Kentucky, under the direction of William Juneau, threw 
a big scare into Vanderbilt and Sewanee. The Kentuckians lost to Vander- 
bilt by 21 — 14, after outplaying the Commodores in three quarters. Sewanee 
won by 6 — 0. The Kentuckians defeated the Virginia Military Institute 
boys by 14 — 7. In the game with Kentucky, which is Centre's closest rival 
for state honors, the University was beaten, 55 — 0. Bobby Lavin, the 
Kentucky quarter-back, was highly commended for the quality of his play. 


1. P. Welsh, Asst. Coach; 2, James; 3, Thorpe; 4, Dentou; o, wuugreu, o, ouuuu; 
7, Garlstrom; 8, Weakland; 9, Peisen; 10, O. M. Solem, Coach; 11, Brown; 12, Doyle; 
13, McDanlels; 14, Sarff; 15, Armstrong; 16, Goodell; 17, Long, Capt.; 18, Marsh; 19, 
Howard; 20, Allen; 21, Hanstrom; 22, Boelter; 23, Blanchard; 24, Smith; 25, Peter- 
son; 26, Niggemyer; 27, Myers; 28, Shearer; 29, Heath. Moe, Photo. 


1, Decker; 2, Brooksbank; 3, Wilcox; 4, Coy; 5, Lamun; 6, Keisker; 7, Wilson; 8, 
G. H. Pritchard, Coach; 9, Alexander; 10, Hines; 11, Freund; 12, Meyer; 13, Mahn- 
ken; 14, Raney; 15, Hoff; 16, Hornbostel; 17, Staples; 18, James; 19, Gebhardt; 20, 
Carter; 21, Croley; 22, Matthews; 23. Watson; 24, Thompson; 25, Shelby; 26, Jones; 
27, Britain; 28, Grigg, Capt.; 29, Morris; 30, Staubus; 31, Stephenson. 


1, Higgins, Asst. Coach; 2, Dale; 3, Crosman; 4, R. B. Mowe, Coach; 5, Elliott; 6, 
Stanley; 7, S. Prevo; 8, Kendall; 9, Mendenhall; 10, Delph; 11, Mclntire; 12, Morria; 
13, Bowles; 14, Winslow; 15, Townsend; 16, Eads; 17, Ivey; 18, Jones; 19, Penning- 
ton; 20, Wenban; 21, Emslie; 22, Bookout; 23, Carter; 24, Hinshaw, Capt.; 25, H. 
Prevo; 26, Beasley. Hirshburg, Photo. 



Foot Ball in Tennessee 

By John R. Bender, 
Physical Director, University of Tennessee. 

Foot ball in the State of Tennessee, as in other localities, made a decided 
advancement in the matter of attendance as well as in the spirit and sports- 
manship of the game itself. Teams are now playing in a real sports- 
manslike manner and are also harboring a better feeling toward officials. 
This attitude means much in the eyes of the public and is increasing by 
leaps and bounds the popularity of the game. The fight for the state title 
is annually growing more intense and is proving a real factor in arousing 
enthusiasm all over the state. 

Vanderbilt University had one of her great teams last year, the kind 
which had made her so famous in the past, and to her again belongs the 
state title. Vanderbilt defeated Tennessee, 14 to 0, and Sewanee, 9 to 0. 
Tennessee defeated Sewanee by the big score of 21 to and thus landed 
in second place, forcing Sewanee into third. Chattanooga University with 
her small student body was defeated by both Tennessee and Sewanee and 
finished fourth among the S.I.A.A. schools of the state. 

Among the smaller colleges Maryville undoubtedly reigns supreme by 
reason of the splendid showing under her new coach, H. V. Honaker. Mary- 
ville decisively defeated Chattanooga University, 34 to 0, and held the 
University of Tennessee to a seven-point score. Carson and Newman Col- 
lege came back into her own and played some good foot ball, defeating 
King College of Bristol and holding the strong Maryville team to five points. 
A new star blazoned forth in foot ball when the University of Tennessee 
Medicos from Memphis played through the season without a defeat, run- 
ning up a score of 174 to opponents' 12. This year the Doctors expect to 
do even better, and from all indications their predictions will be realized, 
as the past year was the first in which any serious effort had been made 
to develop the game. Tusculum College, one of the best state teams for 
many years, had a poor season and won few games. Milligan College, 
which has been in the game for only a few years, did real well and 
promises a good team this season. 

Among the normal schools Middle Tennessee Normal ranked well to 
the top in spite of the fact that she had lost many of her stars, who made 
real players for Vanderbilt University. West Tennessee Normal put out a 
good team with Rollin Wilson as its star, a former player at Tennessee. 
He is perhaps the best open field runner in the state. The Johnson City 
Normal School sprang into fame by defeating Milligan College, her greatest 
rival, in a close and hard fought game by the score of 12 to 6. 

v m a 


1. Hargiss, Coach; 2, Dillon; 3, Carle; 4, Thompson; 5, Thomas; 6, Lewis; 7, Gross; 8, 
Downer; 9, Sughrue; 10, Briggs; 11, Neis, Capt.; 12, Van Osdel; 13, Pringle; 14, Pyle; 15, 
O'Bryant; 16, Holtfrerch; 17, McGaham; 18, McCey; 19, Holm; 20, Davis; 21, Kutnick; 
22, Stewart; 23, Beck; 24, Franklin; 25, Schabinger. Cornwell, Photo. 


1, Higuon; 2, Zerby; 3, Detweiler; 4, Long; 5, Cosner; 6, Lewis; 7, Corey; 8, Souther- 
land; 9, Fimfgeld; 10, Reep; 11, Reid; 12, Newman; 13, Whittler; 14, Driver; 15, Car- 
rier; 16, Warren; 17, R. M. McKinzie, Coach; 18«, Dennis; 19, Baker; 20, Beach; 21, Sol- 
omon, Capt.; 22, Jones; 23, Zeigler; 24, Wroughton; 25, Moore, Mascot. 

W 33 34- 35 36 *: 

'»r-wrir^f f>;W«>*?; »?y; 

1, Smith; 2, Luce; 3, Paisley; 4, Weimer, Mgr. ; 5, Schafer; 6, Hedrick; 7, Halderman; 
8, Jorgensen: 9, Horning; 10, Weidenbach; 11, Snodgrass; 12, L. Hoover, Coach; 13, 
Howard; 14, Kinney: 15, Jordon; 16, Whitacre; 17, True; 18, Bender; 19, Carr; 20, Scott; 
21, Burgess; 22, Guthrie; 23, Corbin; 24, Shacklett; 25, Giggy: 26, Roton; 27, Tucker; 
28, Hoop, Asst. Coach; 29, Hutchinson; 30, Dunham; 31, Malone: 32, Braught; 33, 
Austin; 34, McMahon, Capt.; 35, Tooley; 36, Theis; 37, Muff; 38, Kimel; 39, Greider; 

40. Miller. 



Foot Ball in Michigan 

By Floyd A. Rowe, 

Director Physical Education, Department Public Instruction. 

Foot ball in the colleges of Michigan during the season of 1921 certainly 
showed improvement over past seasons. The improvement was not so 
marked, perhaps, in the play of the two or three teams which in past years 
have played good foot ball, but in the play of the weaker teams. There 
was not the great difference in playing ability between the winners of the 
Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association championship and the so- 
called "tailenders" that has been noted other years. To be sure, the cham- 
pions played a better brand of foot ball than the tailenders, but the 
contrast was much less marked than heretofore. 

Not only was there a decided improvement in the playing ability of the 
weaker teams, but there was a corresponding improvement in team conduct 
and sportsmanship shown by the student bodies of the various institutions 
constituting the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association. During the 
entire season of 1921 there was only one incident which openly marred the 
relationship between schools, and this without doubt was not entirely the 
fault of the foot ball competition between the schools. 

As in 1920 the officiating- was of a high order, and only once was the 
integrity of an official questioned. This one incident, however, could have 
been pardoned had the incident been closed with the closing of the game. 
The subsequent attack upon the integrity of an official of known ability and 
character, however, was ill-advised and unsportsmanlike. We in Michigan 
hope that a repetition of the incident will never occur again. 

Of those colleges not included in the M.I.A.A., little need be said now 
about them, because their more than local importance has made the result 
of their schedules familiar to the country at large. The University of Michi- 
gan developed remarkably after being defeated in early season by Ohio 
State University. Judging by the results of its games with Illinois and 
Wisconsin, Michigan was not in championship form. Watching Michigan's 
team play, however, in the closing game with Minnesota, one could not help 
but marvel at the versatility and timeliness of its attack as well as the 
intelligence and force of its defense. Against Minnesota, Michigan looked 
a championship team, and one cannot help but wonder what the result of 
a game that day would have been with any other of the "Big Ten" teams. 

Of the schools not in the M.I.A.A., Michigan Agricultural College prob- 
ably attracted as much attention as did any except the University. Being 
directed by a new coach as was the case the year previous, the Aggies with-" 
out doubt were working under a severe handicap. However, the traditional 
"fight" of the teams representing M.A.C. was always in evidence, and con- 
sidering all angles of the situation the season was decidedly successful, even 
though all the games on the schedule were not won. Probably the brightest 
spot of the season was the virtual win of the freshman team over the fresh- 

I, A. K. Smith, Mgr. ; 2, Langrum; 3, Work; 4, Anderson, Asst. Coach; 5, Johnson; 6, 
Harris; 7, J. G. Lewis, Asst. Mgr.; 8, King; 9, Martin; 10, L. L. Cunningham, Coach; 

II, Moore; 12, Chatman; 13, Haynes; 14, Long; 15, Griffith; 16, Jones; 17, Stewart; 18, 
Hamilton; 19. Fortson. 


1, Shaae; 2, Albert; 3, Crissman; 4, Hampton; 5, Fink; 6, Meade; 7, Reed; s, uurcnel; 
9, Rardin; 10, McLean; 11, Riley; 12, Teasley; 13, Schneider; 14, Weidlein; 15, Wood- 
ward; 16, Ringe; 17, Lewis; 18, Conger; 19, Lorbeer; 20, Hood; 21, Wilson, Capt. ; 22, 
Gross; 23, Cowan; 24, Apple; 25, Spencer: 26, Byrd: 27, Opdyke; 28, Scheuler: 29, Flinn. 

Williams, Photo. 

1, Schmidt; 2, Anderson: 3, Kramer; 4, Rush; 5, Macey; 6, C. Hinshaw; 7, Hodson- 8 
Newby; 9, Johnson: 10, Ongulo; 11, R. Weaver, Capt.; 12, Swain; 13, Wiley; 14 
Robinson: 15, E. Weaver: 16. Brown: 17, C. A. Hinshaw; 18, Henderson; 19, Hunter: 
20, Harvey; 21. Hume; 22, D. Landrith: 23, Baker; 24, J. G. Banbury, Coach- 25 
Swaney; 26, Ulrey; 27, Clark; 28, V. Landrith. 



man team of Notre Dame, not so much because of the game itself but because 
of the promise of good material for another year's 'varsity team. 

No comment is necessary regarding the play of the Western State Normal 
School team when one remembers that the University of Minnesota selected 
its coach for the next three years from the Kalamazoo institution. Everyone 
in Michigan heartily agrees with the wisdom of the selection. 

Of the other institutions of collegiate rank playing schedules in Michigan, 
only a brief summary is necessary. The Universtiy of Detroit played a 
representative schedule to its entire satisfaction. Hope College at Holland 
showed marked improvement over the preceding season, and considering the 
fact that no foot ball was played there for years prior to the 1920 season, it 
is not strange that the tw f o seasons wefe^of a rather unsuccessful nature 
The Junior Colleges of Detroit and Grand Rapids played representative 
schedules with results to be expected. Both institutions, however, are look- 
ing forward to better seasons in the future. 

Foot Ball in Indiana 

By Heze Clark, Indianapolis. 

At the close of the 1921 season there was no question about Notre Dame 
University being the foot ball championfof Indiana. Top-heavy scores by 
Coach K. K. Rockne's team over Indiana and Purdue Universities proved 
that Notre Dame was much the strongest eleven in the state. Notre Dame 
lost only to Universilty of Iowa. 

Wabash College developed a powerful team, defeating Purdue and win- 
ning from DePauw and Butler. Wabash did not play Indiana. In the big 
game at Bloomington, Coach E. 0. Stiehm's Indiana team defeated Purdue 
by a field goal. Coach Pat Page again developed a fast team at Butler. 

Two new coaches appeared among the Indiana colleges at the start of the 
season. W. H. Dietz, former Carlisle star, directed Purdue and proved 
popular with the players. F. M. Walker, who was one of the coaches at 
Chicago the year before, directed DePauw University in 1921. 

Some real foot ball stars were developed on the Hoosier grid teams. A 
number of big, fast linemen in Indiana colleges were equal to any in the 
West. The backfield men played the open, forward passing game, and 
still were always good in the line smashing type of offense. A few of the 
leading players follow: 

Ends — E. Anderson, Notre Dame; Carmen, Purdue; Hanny, Indiana; 
Kiley, Notre Dame. Tackles — Aul, Wabash; Leonard, Indiana; Milstead, 
Wabash; Shaw, Notre Dame. Guards — H. Anderson, Notre Dame; Birk, 
Purdue; Kessler, Wabash; McCaw, Indiana. Centers — Mehre, Notre Dame; 
Ogden, DePauw. Quarter-backs — Grant, Notre Dame; Murphy, Purdue. 
Half-backs — Castner, Notre Dame; McClafflin, Butler; Mohardt, Notre 
Dame; Singleton, Wabash. Full-backs — Kyle, Indiana ; Wynne, Notre Dame. 


1, Garrity; 2, Benolken; 3, Busch; 4, Streate; 5, Ashmore; 6, Flaherty; 7, Pecarovich; 
8, Kearney: 9, Murray; 10, Ford: 11, Needles; 12, C. E. Dorais, Coach; 13, Lower; 14, 
Hclssacs; 15, Sweeney; 16, Hodges; 17, Ditter, Mgr. 


1, Eagan, Asst. Coach; 2, Irwin; 3, Truckenmiller; 4, Hutchison; 5, Schmidt; 6, Garner; 
7, Walters; 8, Wiegand; 9, Whitehill; 10, Miller; 11, Datesman; 12, Nichols; 13, Ed- 
wards; 14, McClain; 15, Raffety; 16, Kingery; 17, W. H. Saunders, Coach; 18, Markley, 
Capt. ; 19, Slinker: 20, Fearing; 21, Schwyhart; 22, Janssen; 23, Johnson; 24, Timber- 
lake; 25, Ashby; 26, Norelins: 27, Brintnall; 28, Barber; 29, Cushman; 30, Rowlinson; 
31, Williamson; 32, Richards: 33, Macy. Child, Photo. 


1, C. A. Duval, Coach: 2, Martin; 3, Grant; 4, Swann; 5, Speck; 6, Dowell; 7, Langdon; 
8. J. C. Moore. Asst. Coach: 9. Smith: 10, Morrow: 11. Dunsworth: 12, Hightower; 13, 
Coleman; 14, Marshall; 15, McKnight; 16, Major; 17, Zedler; 18, Outler; 19, Young; 20, 
O. Dunsworth. Capt.; 21. Herm. 



Wisconsin Normal School Conference 

By George F. Downer, 
President Wisconsin Normal Athletic Conference. 

Wisconsin has what is probably a unique athletic organization in the Wis- 
consin Normal Athletic Conference. This body includes in its membership, 
ten state schools — Stout Institute and the state normal schools at Platteville, 
Eau Claire, Oshkosh, Whitewater, Milwaukee, La Crosse, Superior, River 
Falls and Stevens Point. Formerly the State Conference was divided into 
a northern and a southern section, whose respective champions met in final, 
state title games in all sports. In 1920 it was decided to do away with the 
sectional lines. Each team now arranges its own schedule, meeting any 
members of the Conference it wishes, provided its schedule includes a cer- 
tain number of games with its nearer rivals. 

The 1921 foot ball season developed a higher general average of play and 
a closer race than ever before. Under the present rule by which champion- 
ships are decided on the percentage basis, Stout Institute, the only unde- 
feated member of the Conference, was generally recognized as champion for 
1921. The manual training school eleven played but three games with 
members of the Conference, but it won them all. Its victories over Eau 
Claire and River Falls were decisive. 

Oshkosh, but for an unexpected reverse at the hands of La Crosse, 7 — 6, 
would have been conceded the championship without question. The team 
was opposed of veterans and was splendidly coached by Howard Hancock, 
an old time Wisconsin University star. In addition to winning all its Con- 
ference games except the one at La Crosse, Oshkosh defeated Lawrence 
College, which later won the Wisconsin collegiate championship, 3 — 0, at 
Appleton. Hancock's men beat Platteville, 26 — 7; Whitewater, 22 — 7, and 
River Falls, 14—2. 

La Crosse, coached by "Tubby" Keeler, another Badger ex-captain, was 
not up to the usual Keeler standard, though it did succeed in spoiling Osh- 
kosh's chances for the title. It was defeated, 13 — 0, by Platteville, early in 
the season, though later awarded the game because of Platteville's use of 
a player subsequently ruled ineligible The team was also lied by Milwaukee, 
at La Crosse, — 0, for the third time in four years play, and beaten by 
River Falls, 3—0. 

Another strong team was Stevens Point, which though tied, 6 — 6, by Eau 
Claire and defeated by Superior, was, at the end of the season, considered 
the equal of any team in the Conference by many critics. The Point aggre- 
gation was coached by J. E. Swetland of Ripon and had a powerful and 
aggressive line, supported by a fine backfield. Against Superior, the Point 
eleven was without the services of its crack quarter-back, George Holman, 
and was like a ship without a rudder. Its best games were against Eau 
Claire, where bad judgment played a big part in the result, and in the 
final contest at Milwaukee on Thanksgiving Day, which it won, 12 — 0. 

1, B. H. Beck, Coach; 2, Hoffert; 3, Kobs, Asst. Coach; 4, Labbitt; 5, Lindgren, Mgr.; 
6, Swanbeck; 7, Knutson; 8, Pedlar; 9, Lidberg; 10, Simons: 11, Sundin; 12, Sprague; 
13, Koors; 14, A. Kaplan; 15, Cady; 16, Kruse; 17, Kruger; 18, Dirks, Capt,; 19, Klaus; 
20, Scott; 21, Mathews; 22, Warren; 23, H. Kaplan; 24, Dennerly; 25, Higbe: 26, 
Westling; 27, Henry. Brown, Photo. 


1, Lassa: 2. Hood; 3, G. Levi; 4. Killbuck; 5. .T. Levi; fi, Robertson; 7, Kipp; 8, Was- 
son; 9, Scott; 10. Carpenter; 11, Bates; 12. Campbell; 13, Webster; 14, King; 15, Mc- 
Lemore, Capt.; 16, Madison Bell, Coach; 17, Anderson; 18, Evans; 19, Hamilton; 20, 
Wofford; 21. Miles; 22, Brace. 


1, F. F. Loomis, Coach; 2, Kellner; 3. Felker; 4, Harry; 9, Young; 6, Hague; 7, Speer; 
8, Heartwell: 9, Cams, Capt.; 10. Hull; 11, Edwards; 12, Ruegg; 13, Cory; 14, Nowka; 
16, Adcock; 16, Rosenau. 



Whitewater won from Platteville and Milwaukee and lost to La Crosse 
and Oshkosh. It had a splendid line, but its back-field did not show to such 
good advantage. Its best game was its victory oyej: Milwaukee, 7 — 0. The 
team was coached by Charles Agnew, director of athletics, himself a White- 
water graduate. 

Milwaukee, with a light line and a speedy backfield, showed its best Con- 
ference game, as it always does, against La Crosse, holding the Keelerites 
to a scoreless tie on their own grounds. A week later the team was in 
somewhat of a slump when it lost to Whitewater, 7 — 0, in the closing 
moments of play. Lack of capable substitutes .on a line none too strong 
at its best, handicapped Milwaukee, which made its best showing in the 
early games, winning from Carroll College, 14 — 0, from Northwestern 
College, which a week earlier had tied Beloit, 13 — 0, and from Milton 
College, 55 — 0. 

In the north, River Falls, Eau Claire and Superior all played close games. 
River Falls' best showing was in defeating La Crosse, 7 — 0, at La Crosse. 
Eau Claire downed the Falls, 21 — 13. 

No one man saw more than half the teams in action during the past 
season and any all-star selection of the Normal Conference really would be 
sectional in character. None will be attempted here. A few outstanding 
players, however, may be mentioned without injustice to others, probably 
equally good, whom the writer did not have the good fortune to see play. 
One of the best backs in the state was Harry McAndrews, Oshkosh captain 
and right half-back. Another was Sid Eagleburger of Stevens Point. Two 
quarter-backs of class were George Holman of the Point and Mike Stone 
of Milwaukee. Northern coaches generally conceded that McKinney of Eau 
Claire was the best full-back in that section. Palmer of Whitewater was 
the best tackle the writer saw in action. Lewis of La Crosse played great 
ball at center for Keeler. Ettinger, a La Crosse half-back, was another out- 
standing player. These are but a few among a host of good players in the 
teacher-training schools of Wisconsin. 

The splendid showing of the normal schools against the state colleges, 
despite their smaller enrollment and the fact that the normal courses are 
but two years in length, causing a constantly changing personnel in their 
squads, was most gratifying to normal supporters. Wisconsin normal schools 
defeating Lawrence, Carroll, Northwestern, Milton, St. Norbert's, the School 
of Engineering and other state colleges in 1921. 


9 20 

1, Palmer, Mgr. ; 2, Palm; 3, Hardin; 4, P. Moore; 5, Cramer; 6, Engle; 7, Bell; 8, 
Grimes; 9, G. Moore; 10, J. W Gillespie, Ath. Dir. ; 11, Smith; 12, Cline; 13, Fairchilds; 
14, Snedaker; 15, Graham; 16, Hartman; 17, Torreyson; 18, C. Clark; 19, Wilcox; 20, 
Fitch; 21, Rosenbaum; 22, Ferris; 23, Thompson, Capt. : 24, A. Clark; 25, Wright; 26, 
Wheeler; 27, Decker. H BDDING COLLEGE, ABINGDON, ILL. 

1, C. Eggebrecht, Coach; 2, RInnlnger; 3, Oldfather, 4, O. Mathia»; 6, McOormlck; 
6, Howald, Asst. Coach; 7, Schick; 8, Harding; 9, Miller; 10, Heilman; 11, Meiers; 
12. Baker; 13, Kechele: 14, W. Mathias; 15, Burkhalter, Mgr.; 16, Briner; 17, Yost; 
18, Geis, Capt.; 19, Wertz; 20, Kingsmore. 



1, J. R. Haygood, Coach; 2, Tolson; 3, Purifoy; 4, C. Wright; 5, Williamson; 6, Key: 
7, Horton; 8, H. Wright; 9, Brown; 10, Clark; 11, J. W. Rogers, Asst. Coach; 12, Murry; 
13, Hamilton; 14, Nail; 15, Proctor, Asst. Coach; 16, Stitt, Mgr.; 17, Smith; 18, Dalton: 
19, Harmon; 20, Finkbeiner; 21, Delony; 22, Harper; 23, Workman; 24, S McLean, 
Capt.; 25, Atkins; 26, Summerville; 27, Courtney; 28, Howell; 29, Adams; 30, Baker: 
31, Rogers; 32, D. Wright; 33, Cleaments; 34, Rush; 35, Young; 36, Edwards; 37, J. Mc- 
Lean: 38, Norwood; 39, Rowland; 40, Whitthorae; 41, Graves; 42, Page; 43, Roger*, 


Minnesota State Conference 

By Harold Rogers, Minneapolis. 

With the largest crowds in state college history evidencing the interest 
which the sport has aroused, foot ball in the Minnesota State Conference 
was a decided success in 1921. The games throughout were hard fought 
and replete with high-grade play, both in the Conference and in games 
which brought state teams against teams from outside Minnesota. 

Hamline University, with one of the strongest college teams in Minnesota 
history, won the championship without a defeat. In fact, the Hamline team 
went through the season without having a touchdown scored against it, one 
safety and one place-kick accounting for the five points its opponents 
tallied. Among its victims were two strong out-of-state elevens, Cornell 
College of Iowa and North Dakota University. 

The Hamline team was a powerful and veteran aggregation. Ben Beck 
was the head coach, assisted by John Kobs, a former Hamline star. The 
team never was fully extended, winning its games by comfortable margins, 
but generally getting its lead early and then relying on a powerful defense 
to complete the victory. 

Carleton College of Northfield finished in second place with a 21 to 3 
loss to Hamline, the only blot on its record. Beloit, a strong Wisconsin 
team, and the eleven representing Knox College, of Galesburg, 111., fell 
before the Carleton outfit. St. Olaf of Northfield finished in third place 
with two defeats, while Macalester and St. Thomas, both of St. Paul, were 
tied for the next position. 

There were many excellent players in the Conference, the following 
being considered of most value to their teams: Ends — Conroy, St. Thomas; 
Scott, Hamline; Swenson, St. Olaf; Vickers, Macalester. Tackles — Middle- 
mist, Carleton; Schmidt, St. Thomas; Scott, Hamline; Young, Macalester. 
Guards — Dirks, Hamline; Kitzman, Carleton; Kruse, Hamline; Sundin, 
Hamline. Centers — Lunde, St. Olaf; Swanbeck, Hamline. Quarter-backs — 
Christianson, St. Olaf; Kaplan, Hamline. Half-backs — Cowles, Carleton; 
Holman, Macalester; Houle, St. Thomas; Lidberg, Hamline. Full-backs — 
O'Brien, Carleton; Robertson, Macalester. 


t^t* ti t * t 

• ^# 

24 ~25 26 

1, Harrison, Algr. ; 2, W ha ley; 3, Isgrig; 4, Boyd; 5, W. D. Jones, Coach; 6, Harmon; 7, 
Sage; 8, Anderson, Asst. Coach; 9, R. Williams; 10, Wilson, Asst. Coach; 11, Parker; 
12, Owen; 13, Hayes; 14, Leming; 15, Anderson; 16, Charles; 17, Harton, Capt.; 18, 
Boone; 19, Byrd; 20, Bingham; 21, Moore; 22, Mascot; 23, Holleman; 24, Latimer; 
25, Carpenter; 26, D. Williams; 27, Copp; 28, Gibson. 


' %'m A ■**_% s.s^ tv«:*i 

JPL" ■<. ■ :. •: ia -^. _ - t6 S ; IB 

\, w,. : *Sf :'■ -'i8fik-v..-"2R'--' -SI'... J 

.-§ ,^-»>f 

1, Bramen; 2, Peck, Mgr. ; 3, Bowe; 4, Packer; 5, Woodruff; 6, Glass; 7, Hubbard; 8, 
Styling; 9. Tarrh: 10, Hansen: 11. R. E. Tillotson, Coach: 12, Bunn : 13, Reed: 14, 
Benlehr; 15, McGuire; 16, Crawford; 17, McCullough; 18, Wilson; 19, Beard; 20, Mont- 
castle; 21, Dean; 22, Wheeler, Asst. Coach; 23, Hadley; 24, Chase; 25, Bates; 26, Tink- 
com; 27, Chapman; 28, Leamon; 29, Srail; 30, Gore; 31, Hise; 32, Schumacker; 33, Day; 
34, Kelker; 35, Dodd; 36, Saum; 37, Lawrence, Capt.; 38, Hall; 39, Vincent; 40, Hard; 
41. Thomas. tttraat mmm rOLT F.OE Kehres, Photo. 

' -W" - 'fit «** ' P» 4 


1, Allium iiiinpttim;», Ouacn ; 2, OuiLunu; 5, lusu, 4, AiiUrigni; D, ai uui t , o, Newton; 
7, Moore; 8, White: 9, Ferrell: 10, Kearon; 11, Matlock: 12, Ward: 13, Kidd: 14, Gibbs, 
Asst. Coach; 15, Hayes; 16, Stewart; 17, Harris; 18, Cutbirth; 19, J. Woodward; 20, 
Reeves; 21, C. Woodward: 22. Xich Is: 23, Turner: 24. Henderson: 25, Shattm-k: 26, 
Wright; 27, Russell; 28. Flack; 29, Cotes; 30, Floyd; 31, Hopkins; 32, Cheney; 33, Chaw- 
berin; 31, Barns: 35, Earp: 36, Taylor: 37, Grady. Daniel. Photo. 



Foot Ball in Iowa 

By Sec Taylor, Des Moines. 

From the viewpoint of interest in and attendance at games, and in the 
national prominence attained for the sport as played in this state, the foot 
ball season of 1921 was the most satisfactory in the history of the game in 
Iowa. But from the standpoint of quality of play and the work of some 
of the schools that had been expected to put out strong teams, the fall was 
disappointing, for there is no denying that, with a half-dozen exceptions, 
the standard of the game in Iowa College circles in 1921 was below that of 
other years, and this in spite of the fact that most of the secondary schools 
used first year men on the 'varsity teams. 

The State University of Iowa's wonderful achievement of winning the 
"Big Ten" Conference and Western championships by going through an 
undefeated season through victories over Knox, Notre Dame, Illinois, 
Purdue, Minnesota, Indiana and Northwestern, was the outstanding feature 
of the season's play. The Hawkeyes led the Conference in scoring in spke 
of the fact that the team played a defensive game in most of its contests, 
being content to get an early lead and to conserve its strength for defen- 
sive play. 

Drake University, Coe College and Columbia College also had especially 
good seasons, the latter eleven, coached by Ira Davenport, winning the 
Hawkeye Conference championship without a defeat. Coe had the best 
team that has represented it since its point-a-minute aggregation of a few 
years ago, and there are many critics who believe that Coach Morey Eby 
outdid himself when he turned out his 1921 machine. 

Drake, under the coaching of Ossie Solem, who succeeded M. B. Banks, 
introduced the Minnesota shift at the local school and had more success 
than had been expected. The Bulldogs defeated Kansas in an early game, 
lest to Missouri and Ames by lone touchdowns soared on freak plays, and 
came from behind to defeat Morningside and Grinnell. 

The college foot ball teams of the state never had so many players who 
gained national prominence. Aubrey Devine, Gordon Locke, Duke Slater 
and Lester Belding, all of Iowa, and "Polly" Wallace of Ames were highly 
praised by many critics throughout the country. Other players whose work 
entitles them to recognition were Morrison, Ames; Collins, Kline, Taber 
and West, Coe; Knox, Des Moines University; Boelter, Denton and Sarf, 
Drake; Datesman, Markley and Norelius, Grinnell; G. Devine, Kadesky, 
Minnick and Thompson, Iowa; Davis, Morningside. 



v</ , y 


1, Calhoun, Mgr. ; 2, Dolbow; 3, Henry; 4, Gard; 5, Thurmon; 6, W. T. Harmon, 
Coach; 7, Rogers; 8, Jones; 9, Burrus; 10, Ribelin; 11, J. Roberts; 12, Perreira; 13, 
Reid; 14, Reiss; 15. Mellon; 16, Cully, Capt.; 17, Witaschek; 18, Dale; 19, Fiedling; 
20, Weber; 21, W. Roberts; 22, Gunn. 


Back row (left to right)— Walters, Young, Higgins, Church, Wallace, Currie, Gay- 
lord, Morrison, Schooley, Alsin, Riggs. Front row— Laughlin, Johnson, Watt, Palm, 
Bkins, Broderson. Nowlin, Bates, Zink, Snyder, Sindt, Treloar, Brorby. 



19 20 Z) 22 2.3 24- 25 ze 27 

1, Bender, Asst. Coach; 2, Waters; 3, Andrews; 4, Forsythe; 5, Jones; 6, Raeder; 7, 
Ryken; 8, Miller; 9, L. L. Mendenhall, Coach; 10, Rath, Asst. Coach; 11, Berry - 
hlll; 12, Perry; 13, Fottral; 14, Scott; 15, James; 16, Dickinson; 17, Hanson; 18, Ran- 
dom; 19, Moore; 20, Holder; 21, Garramoni; 22, Posegate; 23, Whitford, Cant.; 24, 
Bailey; 25, M. Harshbarger; 26, Hicks; 27, D. Harshbarger. 



Missouri Intercollegiate Association 

By C. E. McBride, Kansas City. 

The tieing of three elevens for the championship of the Missouri Inter- 
collegiate Association is sufficient commentary on the closeness of the race 
for the foot ball title in the fall of 1921. William Jewell of Liberty, 
Missouri Wesleyan of Cameron and the State Teachers College of Kirks- 
ville, each won six games and lost one. 

Missouri Wesleyan reached its final game of the season — the annual 
contest with William Jewell at Liberty — undefeated, but the Jewells won, 
3 — 0, thereby muddling up the championship. Wesleyan had taken on 
much championship color by invading Rolla and defeating the powerful 
School of Mines eleven that apparently was destined to win the state title. 

The Wesleyan eleven was coached by Earl Davis, who has been remark- 
ably successful since he has been at Cameron. He had many excellent 
players in his squad. Rising, quarter-back, is a 155-pounder who can kick, 
run and pass. Not only is he versatile but he does each well. Filley, a 
great end, slumped slightly in the final game. Slayton is a powerful plung- 
ing back. Deitrich, end; Helder and McMahan, guards, and McCoy and 
McFarland, backs, were excellent players. 

R. E. Bowles, veteran coach of the Jewell eleven, again proved his worth. 
The Jewells got away to a bad start, losing the annual interstate game with 
Baker, — 27, but gathered speed as the season progressed, so that at the 
finish the Liberty eleven was a classy college team. In Wood, William 
Jewell had a player of versatility. Coach Bowles played him in the back- 
field on offense and he was just as capable behind the scrimmage line as 
on it. Developing rapidly as a drop-kicker, he finished the season by lead- 
ing his team to a 3 — drop-kick victory over Missouri Wesleyan. Shoe- 
maker, quarter-back, is an all-around player, but his ability to carry the ball 
on off tackle and ends runs, shift his way through a broken field, shake off 
tacklers, outrun others, is his best effort. He also is good in running inter- 
ference. Defensively he is a hard tackier and has been valuable to his team 
in backing up his line. Justus, end; Jones and Phillips, guards; Isbell, 
center, and Dow, half-back, were all splendid players. 

The State Teachers College of Kirksville was coached by H. L. Mc- 
Williams. Of the players, Hutchinson at guard is the ideal type of foot ball 
man, and his work last year was even better than in 1920. Draper, a first 
year back, was good in all departments. Murphy, tackle; Mellman, guard, 
and Miller, center, are worthy of mention. 

The Central team of Fayette, under Coach Shaw, did not get into the 
championship running, but the Central eleven proved a potent factor in the 
race. Central it was that halted the winning streak of the Kirksville Teach- 
ers, and also that of the William Jewell eleven. A fast and clever passing 
team was Central, and passes beat both the Teachers and the Jewells. Lair, 
quarter-back, is a team leader of unusual merit, a good passer, clever in 
getting away in the open to receive passes, an excellent punter, and a level- 

1, Huddle; 2, Joe Chitum; 3, Obermier; 4, M. Lazenby; 5, L. Lazenby; 6, Poulter; 7, 
John Chitum; 8, Roberts; 9, Oxley; 10, R. Pruett; 11, Wittner; 12, Rhys; 13, H. J. Gar- 
re tson, Coach; 14, L. Pruett; 15, E. Lazenby; 16, Willeford; 17, Tocum; 18, McEean; 
19, Eckstrand; 20, Minear; 21, Eastburn; 22, Messenger, Capt.; 23, Fiscus; 24, F. Mes- 
senger; 25, Gardner; 26, Nicholson. 


Back row (left to right)— Mackie, Coach; Collins, Huey, Garrett, Bridwell, pHjne, 
Harlan, Peters, Smith, McCristal, Mclllwain. Middle row— Pierce, Hoak, Stelson, 
Mosher, Hallock, Webb, Hillyer. Front row— Smith, Scott, Stagner, Thurston, Moore, 
Thurston, Thomas, Vermillion. 


1. R. H. loung, Coach; 2, Vanderberg; 3, Knight; 4, Ansley: 5, Peterson; o, Llamill; 7, 
Voorhees; 8, Casteel; 9, Kreuz; 10, Chappell; 11, Burlingham; 12, Taylor; 13, Frue: 14, 
Fleming; 15 Evans; 16, Fortner; 17, Smith: 18. Goodwin: 19, McCarthy: 20. Fifield" 21 
Travis; z2, Stewart; 23, Mundwiler; 24, Harder; 25, Kern; 26, Van Zoeren; 27. Bd^ 
mnnds; 28, White; 29, Pappin; 30, Van Fossen; 31, MacKay; 32, Vroeg; 33, Morley; 34, 

35, Malcomson, Capt.; 36, Jacobs: 37, Clay; 38, Doyle; 39, Spurgeon; 4o| -■- 



headed field general. The consistent work of Brown, end; Stith and Smith, 
tackles; McClintic, center, and Hofer and Diggs, half-backs, was apparent 
in all games in which these players took part. 

The two Springfield schools — 'State Teachers College and Drury — wound 
up their season in their annual Thanksgiving Day clash. The game was 
played on the Drury field, the Teachers winning, 16- — 13, in a game that was 
well played — hotly contested but clean and sportsmanlike — from whistle to* 
whistle. In times past there had been much bitter rivalry — too bitter, in» 
fact — between these two town elevens. The game of 1921 marked the pass- 
ing of the hostile spirit. In George W. Pritchard of Drury and A. W. Briggs* 
of Teachers College the Springfield schools have coaches with high ideals* 
and athletic relations between these rivals bid fair to reach the ideal state. 

Both these schools had several players of exceptional merit. Vergil Cheek 
captained the Teachers' team and was an ideal leader. Running his end was 
a lost art, and opposing teams after a few attempts in that direction usually 
devoted their offensives shafts toward other spots. Hoover is a fine aggres- 
sive tackle whose play was a feature of the Thanksgiving Day game with 
Drury. Matthews, quarter-back, fumbled disastrously in that game, yet 
manipulated his team in a masterful manner that day. Hardy, tackle, and 
Lipe, center, were dependable linemen for Teachers. Matthews, Drury, is 
a brilliant half-back whose work was highly commended by several coaches 
and warmly praised by his own. Gregg, is a fine center and a captain of 
imposing and pleasing personality, calling for fair play from his own players 
and courteous alike to opponents and officials. Staubus, tackle, and Morris, 
quarter-back, are two other Drury players whose work merits mention. 

Coach Henry Godfriaux again had a good team at Missouri Valley Col- 
lege, Marshall. Godfriaux's men made an excellent showing despite the 
fact that ill-luck beset the team all season. "Moose" Durrett, center, was 
one of the real players of university caliber coming into his own in state 
college foot ball last fall. On offense he played a tackle position at times. 
A big boy, finely aggressive and fearless, Durrett was a powerful factor in 
his team's play throughout the season. McCutcheon shone in the backfield. 

William Greim had a speedy team at the State Teachers College of 
Warrensburg, a team built around Giltner at full-back. This player was 
an unusually brilliant performer. Schild, tackle, played well in the line. 

Tarkio College of Tarkio again had a good team, one that put all its 
opponents to the test, lacking the punch to beat the best elevens but good 
enough to make them show their best. In Williams, Tarkio had a defensive 
guard who owes no apology to any lineman. As a tackle in two games 
Williams failed to qualify, but back in his guard position he gave ground 
to no man. Also he is a good forward passer and can be used in the back- 
field when needed. Littell and Withrow added strength to Tarkio's line. 

Coach Courleux had an excellent little team at the Teachers College of 
Cape Girardeau, but the Cape played only two Conference games. Juden, 
end; Chambers, tackle; Leming, center, and Tibe, full-back, were the most 
prominent players. 

In Bolt and Zook Rolla had a pair of wonder tackles. Bolt goes back 
to punt and pass and his kicks through the season's play were said to have 

23 24 ?5 ^ £7 , 23 £§ 39 

I, Read, Asst. Coach; 2, Poole; 3, Hooper; 4, Crosby; 5, Price; ti, Whalen; 7, Beyers; 
8, Bowersox; 9, New; 10, Cady; 11, Walker; 12, Simo; 13, Livingston 1 ; 14, Messenger; 
15, Wilson; 16, Gunderson: 17, W. H. Spaulding, Coach; 18, Schiele; 19, Clifford; 20, 
Mattison; 21, Smith; 22, 1411; 23, Spore; 24, Baker; 25, Waterman. Capt.; 26, Clock; 27, 
Braybrooks; 28, Lemoin; 29, Robinsoe; 30, Reynolds; 31, Hulscher; 32, Redmond; 33, 
Brown; 34, McCann; 35, Gill; 06, White; 37, Miller: 38, Cornwell; 3y, Henderson; W, 
Bennett; 41, Potter; 42, Van Wingen; 43, Field; 44, Frazier; 45, Johnson; 46, Simmons. 



1, 0. W. Bachman, Coach; 2, Stauffer; 3, Nichols; 4, Schmitz; 5, Murphy; 6, M. F. 
Ahearn, Ath. Dir.; 7, Sears; 8, Brown; 9, Smith; 10, Bryan; 11, Cowell; 12, Hahn; 13, 
Barton; 14, Starke; 15, Cleland, Capt.; 16, Swartz; 17, Sebring; 18, Schindler. 


**— . 

3, D. B. Evans, Coach; 2, Moore; 3, Dailey; 4, Cotty: 5, Berryman; 6, Printers; 7, 
Page; 8, Hogue; 9. Ferguson; 10, Hawkins; 11, Brown; 12, England: 13, Brooks; 14, 
Gregory; 15, Francis; 16, Cooper; 17, Cox; 18, Stout; 19, Jones; 20, Fleming; 21, Hines; 
», Overstreet. Capt.; 23, Mundy; 24, Potter; 25, Riley; 26, Calberl Cusick, Photo. 



averaged 45 yards. He is a good place and goal-kicker. In the line he 
successfully resisted all efforts of opponents to smash through or off his 
position, and his fiercely aggressive play made many a hole for the Rolla 
backs to drive through. Zook was not far behind his team-mate in ability. 
Zoller played the middle line position with credit. 

The Teachers College of Maryville had a team of inexperienced players, 
coached by Russell Sprong, former Drake University star. Sprong expects 
much better results in 1922. Foreman, full-back, and Beck, center, showed 
most promise. 

The Westminster eleven of Fulton failed to show much strength, although 
the work of Hamner and Frost, guards, and Lane, center, was very creditable. 
In February, 1922, James E. Pixlee, former Missouri star, was signed to a 
three-year contract to direct athletics and coach at Westminster. Pixlee 
is a coach with high ideals of athletic management and sportsmanship, and 
Westminster will begin to look up in the college world under his guidance. 

At the annual meeting of the State Association, held in Kansas City 
shortly after the close of the 1921 foot ball season, George H. Pritchard, 
Drury, was re-elected president; F. J. Courleux, Cape Girardeau, vice-presi- 
dent, and H. R. Godfriaux, Missouri Valley College, secretary and treasurer. 


By George Y. Henger. 

A review of the 1921 foot ball season in St. Louis reflects a few bright 
spots against a dull background. Washington University's spirited rallies 
against Ames and Tulane touched up a rather drab season of Conference 
defeats. Not until November was Coach George L. Rider able to swing his 
full strength into action. St. Louis University, after a successful start in 
winning three of four games, suffered a series of reverses when the team 
played three hard games in a row. 

Steve O'Rourke, formerly at St. Mary's, served his first year as foot ball 
coach of St. Louis University. O'Rourke regime was deemed a success due 
to the fact that in the final game the Blue and White held Washington to a 
scoreleses tie in the city championship game. 

For the first time in many years the University of Missouri team was twice 
■entertained in St. Louis. When the Tigers arrived early in October to play 
St. Louis University, the team was at its peak and smothered the Billikens. 
On the second visit against Washington, Missouri was exceedingly fortunate 
in gaining a one touchdown victory. 

In Ollie Kraehe, Washington brought out one of the leading linemen of 
the Missouri Valley circuit. Mathes at half-back gained praise through his 
plunging ability, and Shanley at end was noted as a leader at receiving for- 
ward passes. On the St. Louis University team, Steve O'Rourke developed 
Geraghty into an aggressive all-around man who played practically every one 
•of the eleven positions with the exception of quarter-back. Finnegan at end 
and Eggler at quarter-back attracted favorable mention. 

1, Small: 2, A. F. Smith, Coach; 3, Brown; 4, Chew; 5, Hohlfelder; 6, Carabelli; 
Somerville; 8, Stock; 9, Cagwin; 10, Ailing; 11, Mcllwain; 12, Olson; 13, Barton; 
Warman; 15, Beckler; 16, Wolverton; 17, Maxwell; 18, Campbell; 19, Votaw; 
Armstrong; 21, Zeis; 22, Stone; 23, R. Goodell; 24, Lichtenberger. 


1, Neely; 2, Swinehart; 3, Roderik; 4, Boyd; 5, Cleavenger; 6, Foster; 7, W. H. 
Thompson, Coach; 8, Davis; 9, Firestone; 10, Knobloch: 11, Sellars; 12, Darling; 13, 
Shiflett; 14, Mardis, Capt.; 15, Cochrane; 16, Rice; 17, Fryer; 18, Marcell. 


1, Youngren; 2, Russell, Capt.; 3, Parcells; 4, Leaf; 5, Ralph Glaze, Coach: 6, Poret- 
Bky; 7, Lindenmeyer; 8, Crawford; 9, Bentley; 10, Timothy; 11, Hale; 12, Solberg; 13, 
Wickstrand: 14, Carlton; 15, Willis; 16, Macintosh; 17, McGinnis; 18, Beech; 19, Hause; 
20, Bowie, Mgr. ; 21, Peterson; 22, Miller; 23, McGuckin; 24, Grey; 25, Bobbie, Mascot; 
26, Jackson; 27, Jacks; 28, Sumner; 29, Bardwell. Blakemore, Photo. 



Kansas Conference Foot Ball 

By C. E. McBride, Kansas City, Mo. 



.. 6 

.. e 

.. 5 










.. 3 
.. 3 
.. 2 
. . 2 
.. 1 
.. 1 









Pittsburg Normal. 
Coll. of Emporia.. 

St. Mary's 

McPherson * 







Kansas Wesleyan. 


Foot ball probably never experienced a better year than the season in the 
Kansas Conference in 1921. From the initial kick-off at Pittsburgh until 
the final whistle on Thanksgiving Day the title race was undecided, with 
several fine teams bunched all the way. On November 24, Hays Normal won 
from the battling Sterling College eleven, making the sixth consecutive vic- 
tory for the Western eleven. No official championship was awarded, but an 
ever-victorious Conference season was glory enough for the Hays supporters. 

The Hays team, coached by George Woodward, a former Kansas star, was 
a well-disciplined organization that fought as a unit. Their aggressiveness 
alone might have carried them through, as three time they came from 
behind to score a victory. Hays did not meet any of the powerful elevens 
of the Eastern wing of the Conference, a circumstance most unfortunate, 
as there seems to be considerable doubt as to whether the Hays team could 
have played through a schedule including the Emporia schools — Pittsburgh, 
Baker and others — without a setback. The Hays team lost to Denver Uni- 
versity in its first game, but scored victories over Southwestern, Bethany, 
Kansas Wesleyan, McPherson, Sterling, and St. Mary's. A large share of 
their success must be given to Gross, a brilliant little quarter-back. He 
is a player of more than usual individual merit, but inclined to err at criti- 
cal moments. Rindge, center, is a player of unrivaled persistence and a 
demon tackier. Byrd, Wilson and Spencer in the line and Albert in the 
backfield are Worthy of mention. 

Second place cannot be awarded easily. Three colleges presented strong 
teams — Kansas Normal, the College of Emporia and Pittsburg Normal. 
The first two, scheduled for their annual battle on Thanksgiving Day and 
with the possibility of an informal championship decision resting on the 
outcome, were forced to postpone their game. 

Kansas Normal, coached by H. W. Hargiss, rolled up large scores against 
Southwestern, Friends, Ottawa and Pittsburgh, won hard fought contests 
from Baker and St. Mary's, and lost to Washburn by a field goal margin. 
Don Davis, whose early death was a terrible shock to his many friends and 
a severe loss to the Normal team, was a big and powerful half-back, wonder- 
fully speedy, shifty and elusive. In addition to his great offensive ability 
he was a defensive player of unusual merit. Kutnink, guard, is an aggres- 

ZZ , ^23 

1, Sorenson; 2, Hunting; 3, Kiesling; 4, Normington; 5, Blackbourn; 6, Winder; 7, Grig- 
non; 8, Goan; 9, Swartzlow; 10, Buck, Coach; 11, Stark; 12, Bruce, Mgr. ; 13, Kubitz; 
14, Doering; 15, Ziebell; 16, H. D. McChesney, Coach; 17, Roeder; 18, Holmes; 19, 
Basing; 20, McGlynn; 21, Hunting; 22, Smith, Capt. ; 23, Ketcham; 24, Brumm; 25, 

1, Reese, Asst. Coach; 2, Smith; 3, Willis; 4, Reed; 5, Hollis, Capt.; 6, R. F. Clark, 
Coach; 7, Hawthorne; 8, Jones; 9, Walker; 10, Mathes; 11, Hair; 12, McCasland; 13, 
Linton; 14, Seegars; 15, Richardson; 16, Talbert; 17, Robertson 18, Brown. 

1, Pegues; 2, Tyler; 3, Roane; 4, Abramson; 5, Medows; 6, Smith; 7, Cammack; 8, La- 
Grone; 9, Medows; 10, Avant; 11, Moore; 12, Johnson; 15, Freire; 14, Vernon; 15, 
Ledaux; 16, C. Johnson: 17. Moss; 18, White; 19. Hays; 20, Rabinhost; 21, Thornton: 22, 
Weber; 23, Ballard; 24, Palmer; 25, Tomeny; 26, Forgey; 27, Jones; 28, Jackson; 29, 
Pitcher; 36, Shirley; 31, Hughes; 32, Duncleman; 33, Matthews; 34, Campbell; 35, 
Steele; 36, Hereford; 37, Busse; 38, Davis; 39, Helm; 40, Curtis; 41, Landry; 42, Bou- 
geois; 43, Beale: 44. Ives; 45, McFarland: 46. Kizer; 47, Gibbs: 48, Wintle; 49, Spencer, 
Capt.; 50, Gill; 51, Lewis; 52, Wolf; 53, Blakewood; 54, Edmundson; 55, Ewen. 


sive lineman, but his play was not consistently good. Thomas and McGahan, 
ends; Neis, tackle; Lewis, guard; Van Osdel, center, and Carles, Beck and 
Stewart, backfield players, all rendered yeomanly service to the team. 

College of Emporia, coached for the fourth year by Gwinn Henry, won 
from Baker and Washburn by slight margins, defeated Southwestern and 
Ottawa, and lost to Pittsburgh Normal by four points. Widick was the 
class of the Conference in the center position. He is powerfully constructed, 
a good passer, aggressive and a good tackier. McNair and Grant were a 
wonderful pair in the backfield, although the former played in a greater 
number of games and proved a potent factor in his team's play. Shankland, 
Harr and Rink were excellent linemen. 

Pittsburg Normal, led by Dr. Garfield Weede, a familiar winner in the 
Conference for years, defeated Washburn, St. Mary's, Southwestern, Ottawa, 
and C. of E., was held to a tie by Baker and lost to Kansas Normal. Price, 
Pittsburg, is a veteran of known ability, probably the most feared end in 
the Conference. Scott, quarter-back, passes skillfully and is dangerous with 
the ball. Matthews, tackle; Vehlow and Hill, guards; Dotey, center, and 
Alyea, half-back, were reliable at all times. 

Fairmount, after a brilliant start, found its team unable to hold the pace 
throughout the entire season. Lamar Hoover's Wheatshockers, won from 
McPherson, Bethany, Kansas Wesleyan and Sterling, and lost to Southwest- 
ern and Washburn by small scores. The annual Thanksgiving Day battle 
with Friends for the city championship of Wichita resulted in a tie. With 
McMahan and Whittaker, ends; Thies and Braught, guards, and Dunham, 
center, Farmount had considerable strength in its line. Kimmell and Giggy 
were capable backfield players. 

Bethany, coached by Guy Omer, had a better season than for several 
years, defeating Friends, Kansas Wesleyan, Sterling and McPherson, al- 
though losing to Hays Normal, Southwestern and Fairmount. Rheinquist, 
center, and Sward, half-back, were the outstanding players. 

E. S. Liston displayed one of his usual well-coached elevens at Baker. 
The Methodists tied Pittsburg Normal, lost close games to College of 
Emporia, Washburn and Kansas Normal, and won from McPherson, Kansas 
Wesleyan, St. Mary's and Ottawa. In the game with Ottawa the Metho- 
dists upheld years of tradition by not allowing the Baptists to win. Littrell 
was a splendid guard in all-around ability, persistence and consistent play. 
Thornily, end, and Friend, center, were other good linemen. T. Wright and 
G. Wright at the half-back positions and Hill, full-back, played consistently. 

Southwestern, under W. S. Bates, essayed to build a new team for the 
sake of athletic discipline in the Winfield school. Progress had been made 
toward the season's close. The Moundbuilders defeated Friends, Sterling, 
Bethany and Fairmount, but lost to the three normal schools — Hays, Kansas 
and Pittsburg — and to College of Emporia. Kahler, Southwestern tackle, 
is a line power, a big fellow whose value was double to his team because of 
his ability to carry the ball and wonderful endurance. In several games 
Kahler was used as full-back and he always was good for a gain whenever 
he went his five yards back of the scrimmage line to take a backfield posi- 
tion. Kahler is a clean player, and his attitude toward his own men, his 

1, W. L. Coffey, Atb. Dir. : 2, J. J. Ryan, Coach: 3, Gauckler: 4. McGinnis; 5, Bentzin 
6, Walsh; 7, Whaleii; 8, Luntz: 9, McGill; 10, Daggett: 11. Nelis; 12, Quirk; 13, Zoehl 
ler; 14, McGinley; 15, Regan; 16, Biagi; 17, King: 18. Kelly: 19, Curtain; 20, Duford 
21, McNamara, Mgr. ; 22, F. Murray, Asst. Coach; 23, Kennedy; 24, Bohte; 25, Dunn 
26, Evans; 27, Roessler; 28, Coleman; 29, Linnan; 30, Sheeley, Capt.; 31, Davis; 32 
Kuchenberg; 33, Fischer; 34, Markwiese; 35, Kenning; 36, Taugher; 37, Cronin; 38, Par 
ceille; 39, Kenney; 40, Hall; 41, O'Neil; 42, Jasper; 43, Bennett; 44, Skemp. 


i, Avmufe, *., uiuuaiii, o, A'uiemuii; i, num.; o, Sawyers; 6, .fanner; t, sprung, Coach; 
8, Curl; 9, Barkley; 10, Lindstrom; 11, Lamar; 12, Webb; 13, Kirby, Capt.; 14, Allan; 
15, McMurry; 16, Lundt: 17, Bush; 18, Ashcroft: 19, Puckett: 20, Livergood: 21, Maple; 
22, Adkisson; 23, Earp; 24, Pickens; 25, Hayes; 26, Bland; 27, Steiger; 28, Houchews; 29, 

x, *.. o. -u.uuiih.ei, uoacn; 2, L. McCall; 3, Mateer; 4, D. King; 5, Musick; 6, Brown; 
7, Bowles; 8, Balch; 9, Proffltt; 10, Claybough; 11, Holland; 12, Greenlee; 13, Hill; 14, 
Schmidt; 15, Ellis; 16, Sneed; 17, Blickensderfer; 18, McClung; 19, Wynecoop; 20, 
Sullinger; 21, Dinwiddie: 22, Parker: 23, J. Hendricks; 24, King; 25, McCall; 26, 
Gamble; 27, Youell; 28, McLean; 29, Thrower; 30, McMurry; 31, Rice; 32, McLaughlin; 
83, Hendricks; 34, Sullivan; 35, Ford, Capt.; 36, Acton. 



opponents and officials are worthy of emulation. Gardner's play in the line 
also was very good. 

Friends, with much new material, found starting difficult and 1 had lost 
several games before Dr. J. Q. Banbury's coaching began to show results. 
Their best work of the year was done on Thanksgiving Day, when only the 
timekeeper's signal turned them back from a victory over Fairmount, an 
ancient rival. The Quakers lost to Southwestern, Kansas Normal and 
Bethany, and won from Ottawa, Sterling and Kansas Wesleyan. Landreth, 
a 190-pound end, powerful as the poundage suggests and of rare speed for 
so big a man, was a versatile player for Friends.- A great punter, he also 
possesses a faculty almost uncanny in receiving forward passes. Weaver, 
tackle, and Wiley, half-back, developed into creditable players. 

Washburn finished its Conference season with the same percentage stand- 
ing as Friends. There were many excellent players on the team, and the 
final result was somewhat disappointing. Kennedy, tackle, is a line bulwark 
recognized and feared by other Conference coaches. Stevens, end; Cossman, 
tackle; Blevins, guard, and Irwin, center, are linemen of proven ability. 
Brewster shone in the backfield. 

St. Mary's won its first and last Conference games, the latter being the 
pleasant job of handing defeat to Washburn, with whom there is an honored 
feud. Earl Conway, new to the Conference, guided the Catholics. Playing 
full-back on offense and end on defense, Ramiccotti of St. Mary's was one 
of the Kansas Conference bright stars of 1921. He has everything a great 
foot ball player needs. He can punt, drop-kick and forward pass. His line 
plunges, fierce and low flung, brought much yardage to his team. Very 
fast, Ramiccotti proved an excellent end runner, and once by the scrimmage 
line he sidesteps, twists and makes potent use of a good stiff arm. He is 
hard to hurt and with all his physical powers he possesses a disposition to 
make one like him. McEvoy, tackle, and Walsh and Bergman, half-backs, 
were dependable players. 

McPherson, playing foot ball for the first time, sought the services of 
Arthur Lonborg, a former Kansas player, and made progress to the extent 
that there is prophecy of 1922 strength. Carter, full-back, played well. 

Ottawa, Sterling, and Kansas Wesleyan had no great strength last year. 
Swineheart, Ottawa guard, played consistently throughout the season. 

The Kansas Conference brand of foot ball may be identified by glances at 
results of games in which Conference teams met those of other organizations. 
College of Emporia held Kansas State, 7 — 3, and played Oklahoma A.& M., 
to a 7-all tie. Pittsburg Normal lost to Haskell by two touchdowns. St 
Mary's defeated York College of Nebraska. Washburn was defeated by 
Kansas, 28 — 7. Baker defeated William Jewell of Missouri. Farrmount won 
easily from Southwestern Baptist University of Oklahoma. 

1, Scott; 2, Coleman; 3, Duvall; 4, C. Wright; 5, Watts; 6, Dewey; 7, Thomas; 8, B. 
Essig; 9, Baer, Mgr.: 10, Weiche, Asst. Coach; 11, G. E. Little, Coach; 12, B. Wright; 
13, Doty; 14, Stewart; 15, Ash; 16, Hawk; 17, Barnhart; 18, Alberts; 19, Magsig; », 
Ledyard; 21, Bliss, Phys. Dir.; 22, Fox; 23, Loehman; 24, Work; 25, Wire; 26, Wolf; 
27, Munns-, Capt. ; 28, Angle: 29, House: SO, Predmore; 31, Shafer: 32, Perry; 33, Simon- 
son; 34. Jackman; 35, G. Essig; 36, Hopkins; 37, Neff; 38, R. Wright; 39, Davis; 40, 

1, SKuce, Atgr. ; -s, o. jl. .Brewer, Atn. Dir. ; a, A. M. Barron, Coach; 4, .tieppitujiall. 
Trainer; 5, Brady: 6, H. K. Archbold; 7, Johnson; 8, Morrison; 9, Swanson; 10, Wil- 
cox; 11, Thorpe; 12, Matson: 13, Parks; 14, Bos, Capt.; 15, Gingerich; 16, Schulgen; 17, 
Graves; 18, Weckler; 19, Noblet. 


1, Carson: 2, Caskey; 3, Hightower; 4, Haley: 5, Vaughn; 6, Wooden; 7, Anderson; 
8, McKissick; 9, Justin; 10, Martin; 11, E. Anderson. 



Nebraska Conference Foot Ball 

By Hal J. Bowers 

Nebraska Wesleyan, coached by Ray B. McCandless, turned out a power- 
ful eleven, offensively and defensively superior to the other teams of the 
circuit. Wesleyan lost the opening game to Nebraska, but made an excel- 
lent showing against the powerful University team. McCandless, quarter- 
back of the Wesleyan team, was a fine leader and an excellent kicker and 
line plunger. Kahm and Harrell, ends; Donahoe, tackle; Fivecoates, guard; 
Parkinson, center, and Hare and Alabaster in the backfield, all starred. 

Wayne Normal, coached by Fred Dale, had the best season that the school 
has ever had. The team though light was very fast and won four out of 
five Conference games, losing a post-season contest to Wesleyan, 3 to 17. 
Wayne depended mostly on forward passes, completing 36 out of 64 
attempts. Peterson, end, and Rickabaugh, tackle, played well in the line, 
while Rennick, Armour and Jones were always consistent. 

Peru Normal, under Coach W. G. Speer, had a good season, winning six 
out of eight games. The team had plenty of weight but lacked experience. 
Higgins, Wilcox, Buitzenbach, Wilson, Paap and Willy are all worthy of 
mention. Coach Johnson developed another good team at Doane College, 
but was hampered by lack of capable substitutes at critical times. Corey, 
Buck, Gauseman and Johnson were the mainstays of the team. 

Frank Lfoomis, Olympic track star, turned out a fast team at Hastings 
and should have won more games. Speer and Hull were the real ground 
gainers for the team. Hull and Harry also aided greatly, although all the 
players are worthy of commendation because of their fine teamwork. Kear- 
ney Teachers College, coached by Ray M. Ozmun, had the best season in 
several years. The team lost two games, but by very small margins. Smith, 
Reed, Krummer and Roberts were the outstanding players. 

Bob Sisty had a lot of green material to start the season at Midland, but 
in spite of this fact his team won half of their Conference games. Horn and 
Hawk were the most consistent players. Coach Smith at Cotner met with 
every misfortune that could happen to a coach and finished poorly after a 
good start. Etzelmiller, Saladin, Pieratt, Schull and Bock were the most 
dependable players. 

Grand Island College, coached by B. H. Miller, had a good team consid- 
ering the number of men they had to pick from. This school is small and 
there are only about enough men to form a team. Donovan, center, was 
an aggressive player and ranked with the best in the Conference. 

York College, under Ernie Frank, had to forfeit several games when 
one of their players was found ineligible. The forfeiture of these games 
raised the standing of Peru and Hastings in the Conference race. Muir, 
Meyers, Bowers and Neil were the leading players for York. West, Chadron 
Normal School, and Murray, Nebraska Central, developed creditable teams 
for the material they had to work with. McKelvey, Shipp and Trapp at 
Chadron, and E. Hansen at Nebraska, were the most noteworthy players 
at these schools. 

1. Phillips, Mgr. ; 2, Schneider; 3, Shaughnessey; 4, G. F. Downer, Coach; 5, Wolf; 6, 
Bierbach; 7, Steel: 8, Mendeloff: 9, Suessmik-h: 10, Friebl; 11, Baurabach: 12, Thisted: 
13, Loehr; 14, Bischoff; 15, Nickel; 16, Breslauer; 17, Haas; 18, Johnson; 19, Anderson, 
Trainer; 20, Rice; 21, Brown; 22, Hipke; 23, Meyers; 24, Bielefeld; 25, Geil; 26, Moer- 
schel; 27, Shuck; 28. Foley: 29, Larson; SO, Pontius; 31, Hecker; 32, Shectman; 33, Kibbe; 
34, Stone; 35, Strathearn, Capt. ; 36, Vallier; 37, Jung; 38, Stoll. 


1, Davis; 2, Myers; 3, Noble; 4, Mott; 5, McGowan; 6, Jacobs; 7, Lynch; 8, W. D. 
Ohadwick, Ath. Dir. ; 9, Barnett; 10, Perkins: 11, Hough; 12, Little, Capt.; 13, Tate; 
14, Clark: 15, Minyard; 16, Taylor; 17, F. G. Holtkamp, Coach; 18, Wilson; 19, McKen- 
zie; 20, Cameron; 21, Henley; 22, Bell; 23, Low; 24, Sudduth. 



1, R. T. McCune, Coach; 2, Nolen; 3, Sutton; 4, Springer; 5, F. E. Dennie, Ath. Dir. 
6, Watkine; 7, Parker; 8, Fischer; 9, Buck; 10, Hasselman; 11, Gray; 12, Christner; 13 
Zook; 14, Bolt; 15, Webdell, Capt.; 16, Zoller; 17, Owens; 18, Parkhurst; 19, Gettler; 20 


Foot Ball in North Dakota 

By Paul J. Davis, 

Director of Athletics, University of North Dakota. 

Judging from the interest shown in foot ball in North Dakota in 1921, the 
game has just about come into its own in this state for the first time. The 
past season brought out its disappointments and surprises. All the institu- 
tions had bright prospects at the beginning of the season, but after a few 
weeks of practise, several of them found many old stars missing and the 
new material failing to show the class that was expected. 

The North Dakota Aggies and Jamestown College opened the season in 
rtrhat is becoming an annual custom — a tie. Then North Dakota overwhelmed 
Jamestown, 67 — 0, which seemed to indicate that the Flickertails were in a 
class by themselves. Fargo College was next given a setback by the Uni- 
versity. Then came the annual University-Aggie battle, which the former 
won by the largest score ever recorded by a University team over its old 
rivals, 38 — 3. This victory again gave the University the state title. The 
state battles were brought to a close with the annual bitter and spirited con- 
test between Fargo College and the Aggies. It was anybody's games up to 
the last half, the Aggies finally winning, 19 — 7. 

The remaining games on state team schedules were played outside the 
state, as is the usual custom because of the cpld weather. North Dakota 
won from the University of South Dakota, then lost a thrilling game to 
South Dakota State. Marquette University defeated North Dakota in the 
last two minutes of play on a fumble, 7 — 3. Hamline University of St. Paul 
took the Flickertails into camp on a snow-covered field. The Aggies took on 
the University of Montana in their last game of the season and lost in the 
latter part of the game after outplaying Montana most all the way. Pro- 
spects for the 1922 season appear very promising at all the state institutions. 

1, Ratliff; 2, DuBard; 3, Olmstead; 4, Busby; 5, Lyon: 6, Wills; 7, Sheffield; 8, Owe:. 
9, Latimer; 10, Doyle; 11, Hamilton; 12. Galloway; 13, Meeks; 14, Patterson; 15, Gal 
new; 16, Lampley; 17, Johnson, Mgr. ; 18, Knight; 19, Bardin: 20, Murphy; 21, Gall, 
way: 22, Busby; 23, W. Parks; 24, Stubbs; 25, S. L. Robinson, Coach; 26, Evereti 
27, Keith; 28, J. F. Stuart: 29, Simmons; 30, W. G. Stuart; 31. Hale, Capt.: 32, Arf 
tin; 33, Lovell; 34, Lambright; 35, Dickens: 36. Fortenberry: 37. Hudson; 38, Gillau 
Asst. Coach; 39, Brock; 40, Tyler: 41. Windsor: 42, Spight. Asst. Mgr. 

1, Rising; 2, L. Slayton; 3, Shaffner; 4, Burgess; 5, Castle; 6, E. A. Davis, Coach; 7. V 
Slayton; 8, Spurlock; 9, Gibson; 10, McFarland; 11, Froman; 12, McCoy; 13, Dice, Mgi 
14, Bray; 15, Clark; 16, Irwin, Capt.; 17, Holder; 18, McMahon; 19, Filley; 20, Dieteric 

1, J. Wells; 2, Davidson; 3, Bear; 4, Wilson Stegeman, Coach; 5, Scott, Capt.; 
Berry; 7, T. Wallace; 8, Ertmer; 9, Galloway; 10, L. Wallace; 11, Glanville; 1 
Overton: 13, Anderson; 14, McAlister; 15, R. Hofstetter; 16, K. Wells; 17, L. Hc( 
stetter; 18, Grant; 19, Claycomb. 



Foot Ball in South Dakota 

By Richard R. Dougherty, 
Athletic Director, Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D. 

In many respects the past season was the most successful in the history 
foot ball in South Dakota. Every college and normal school was repre- 
ited on the gridiron by a team equal to those of any other state. South 
:kota State Agricultural College won the state championship, the Uni- 
rsity was a close second, while Wesleyan won the undisputed title to the 
uth Dakota Intercollegiate Conference and ranks third in the state. The 
nference consists of Sioux Falls College, Huron, School of Mines, Colum- 
s College, Yankton, Northern Normal, Madison Normal and Wesleyan 
liversity. At a lecent meeting, Spearfish Normal, Augustana College and 
dfield College were admitted to the Conference, while Columbus College 
s suspended for one year for infraction of the rules. 

The Aggies were represented by the most powerful eleven ever developed 
the school, winning every game of their schedule except the early season 
me with Wisconsin, which was lost, 24 — 3. Creighton University, North 
tkota University and the State University fell before the Aggies' powerful 
ack. Wesleyan University easily won the Conference championship, win- 
ig all three games without being scored upon. Ranking of state teams 
ould be State College, University, Wesleyan University, Columbus College, 
>rthern Normal, Yankton College, Huron College, School of Mines. 
Many interesting games were played, perhaps the most talked of being 
3 University-State contest, which State won after a bitter fight, 9 — 0. 
le University defeated Wesleyan, 7 — 0, in a game featured by splendid 
fensive playing on the part of both elevens. Yankton Collge, Huron, and 
)rthern Normal fell before both state schools by one-sided scores. Wes- 
;an won from School of Mines, 34 — 0; Northern Normal, 13 — 0, and from 
mkton, 22—0. Northern Normal for the first time defeated Yankton, 
-0, on a slippery field The entire season was marked by good officiating, 
e Columbus-Trinity game being the only game in which any decision of an 
icial was disputed. State fared best in its games outside the state, defeat- 
g Creighton University of Omaha, North Dakota University and North 
ikota Aggies, and losing only to Wisconsin. The University was defeated 
Creighton, Michigan Agricultural College, Illinois University and North 
ikota University, while Wesleyan was defeated by Creighton and won 
)m Buena Vista College and Western Union of Iowa. 

1, Charteris; 2, Shaw; 3, Streibeck; 4, Bertoglio; 5, A. McDonald; 6, Scarlett; 7, Drill 
coll, Mgr. ; 8, Truzzalino; 9, McCormick; 10, Naughten; 11, Johnson; 12, Landwehr; 1 
Everett; 14, Klein; 15, Shea; 16, Thompson; 17, Baker; 18, Gay; 19, Borel, Capt.; 24 
C. M. Pittser, Coach; 21, Murphy; 22, G. Macdonald: 23, Healey; 24, Keppeler; 2< 
Havey; 26, H. Quinn; 27, Toole; 28, Bishop; 29, J. Quinn; 30, Crowley; 31, Lee; 3 
Walsh; 33, Walde. Zubick, Phot 



1, A. C. Lemon, Coach; 2, Mitchell: 3. Bowers: 4, Russell; 5, D. Morris; 6, J. Buk 
garner; 7, Bailor, Capt.; 8, Oakes; 9, Hunter; 10, Chase; 11, Allen; 12, T. Bumgarne 
13, R. Morris; 14, Dover; 15, AVatkins; 16, Crane. 


1, J. M. Saunderson, Coach; 2, E. F. Rorapaugh, Asst. Coach; 3, Fowler; 4, Munson; 
Meadows; 6, Rankin; 7, Wonder: 8, Hanson: 9, Berry; 10, V. Anderson: 11, Burns; 
Raun; 13, Perry: 14, Damerow; 15, Pritchard; 16, Haskins; 17, Weidel; 18, Fedderse 
19, Harris; 20, Jones; 21, H. Nisson; 22, Bruswitz; 23, Walters; 24, D. Anderson; 
Crisp; 6, Perwitz; 27, Bryan; 28, Brodkey; 29, Diebert; 30, Rogers: 31, Brown; 32, G 
zier; 33, Asmus; 34, Marsh; 35, Winkleman: 36, McHale; 37. Metcalf; 38, Hintzman: ! 
Wagner; 40, Davis; 41, Evans; 42, Steele, Capt.; 43, Smith: 44, Peskin; 45, William 
46. Rebrud; 47, Criddlebaugh ; 48, Ralston; 49, Davies; 50, Grieve; 51, Swanaon; 52, 




Foot Ball in Utah 

By Otto Romney, 
Coach East Side High School, .Salt Lake City. 

The year 1921 will go down in Utah foot ball annals as one rich in com- 
stition, productive of marked advancement in the development of the 
ime and the standards of sportsmanship, record-breaking in the matter of 
iterest as judged by the size of squads and the largeness of crowds, and 
imactic in that it brought to the Beehive State both the intercollegiate 
id interscholastic championships of the Rocky Mountain region. 
Utah sport followers were treated to a rare Thanksgiving Day feast when 
leir annual Utah University-Utah Aggie clash evolved into the titular 
>mbat for Rocky Mountain Conference honors. Both teams came through 
ith clean Conference slates. The University had been tied in a bitterly 
>ught scoreless battle with the University of Colorado, in which the Utahns 
ad a shade the better of the argument and had a touchdown nullified by 
te report of the timer's gun at the critical fraction of a second, and both 
id bowed before the prowess of "Rabbit" Bradshaw and his University of 
evada team-mates in non-Conference tilts. 

Both elevens were strong on attack and defense, with the Utah Aggies 
xorded a greater versatility in offensive and the Crimson deemed a 
ronger defensive aggregation. Critics generally favored the University to 
in a decisive victory, and were startled when the Aggies showed a defensive 
hich matched their strong attack and drove to a 14 — 3 victory and the first 
^disputed Conference title to come to the State of Utah. 
The winning of first honors was regarded as a particularly worth-while 
;at by Aggie supporters, inasmuch as the Logan team was considered a 
ink outsider in the race, due to the inexperienced squad which greeted 
oach E. L. Romney on the first call. 

Louis Falck, quarter-back and captain of the Utah Aggies, revealed 
imarkable ability as an open field runner and a field general. Swan and 
ilmer, University of Utah tackles, and Hart, Utah Aggie end, were the 
ime excellent players they had been in 1920. Other outstanding performers 
ere Captain Hancock, center on the University eleven; Neil Smith, Uni- 
;rsity quarter-back, and Percy Hanson, Aggie half-back. 
The Brigham Young University made its gridiron bow after a lapse of 
lany years by putting a highly creditable freshman eleven in the field, 
he 1922 season will see the big Mormon University a competitor for Rocky 
fountain collegiate honors as a full-fledged member of the Conference and 
ith a high-class team. 

1, Dovle: 2, Ellis; 3, Bradshaw: 4, Kunkle: 5, Russell: 6, Harris: 7, Bixler; 8, Parks; 
9, Armstrong; 10, Porterfleld; 11, King; 12, Mattes; 13, R. Ruch; 14, Heighway; 15, 
Whitman: 16, Griesinger, Mgr. ; 17, Keyser: 18, Elliott: 19, Thompson; 20, dinger; 
21, Mackey; 22. Zimmerman; 23. Wagner, Capt.; 24, Cady: 25, Hoverland; 26, Bean; 
27, Johnson; 28, Beachy: 29, Marsh; 30, Eddie Casey, Coach: 31, Yeager; 32, Madden; 
33, Robinson; 34, Moore: 35, Myers. 

1, Rogge: 2, Quante; 3, Fivecoate: 4, MacFarlane: 5, Preston: 6, Anderson: 7, Dona 
hoe: 8, Sowers: 9, Duey; 10. Amos: 11. Harrell: 12, Parkinson; 13, Raitt: 14, Alabaster 
15, Hare; 16, Furman; 17, Kahm; 18, McCandless, Capt.; 19, R. B. McCandless, Coach 

Macdonald. Photo 


Foot Ball in Montana 

By Walter T. Scott, 
Director of Student Activities, Montana State School of Mines, Butte. 

The 1921 foot ball season indicated that hereafter competition among the 
Montana colleges will be much closer, as Montana Wesleyan, the School of 
Mines, and Mount St. Charles are all much strengthened and are in a posi- 
tion to give the Montana State University and the Montana State College, 
which have had things much their own way the past decade, a real battle 
for the state honors. 

No state championship can be awarded definitely on the 1921 showing. 
The State University risked its Montana standing on one game, that with the 
State College, scheduling no other Montana teams. That one game was a 
14 — 7 victory for the University, but in the meantime Montana Wesleyan had 
also defeated the State College, 16 — 0. Later the Wesleyan Panthers were 
tied, — 0, by the Montana Mines Ore Diggers in a contest where the latter 
had the edge in the yardage figures. To make the confusion greater, the 
Mines lost decisively to the State College in an October game. 

Montana Wesleyan, under Allan Lemon, made an unusually good show- 
ing both in games won and in the quality of foot ball displayed. No con- 
tests were lost in Montana, though one was tied. A trip into Idaho with a 
weakened team following the stiff battle with the Montana Mines, resulted 
in a defeat by the College of Idaho and a victory over Gooding College. 
The Wesleyan highwater mark was reached in the 16 — defeat of the State 
College Bobcats. The Panthers were well balanced in all positions. 

Bernie Bierman at the State University, due to poorer material, had a 
weaker eleven than in 1920 and backfield inexperience hampered the develop- 
ment of the team. At its best, however, it was above the average. The 
Grizzlies lost to Washington, Idaho and Whitman, tied Gonzaga, and won 
from Idaho Tech, Montana State College and the North Dakota Aggies. 

The Montana Mines had the best aggregation in its history, playing con- 
sistently good foot ball all season with the exception of the game with the 
Montana State College. Late in October the Utah Aggies, later undisputed 
winners of the Rocky Mountain Conference championship, were held to a 
3 — score, this result causing general surprise. Coach Chester Pittser used 
a concealed play attack and had an especially strong defense. Four vic- 
tories, two — ties and two defeats comprised the Ore Digger record. 

Defeats by the Utah Aggies, Gonzaga, Montana Wesleyan and the Mon- 
tana State University, with victories over only the Montana Mines and Mount 
St. Charles, made it the most disastrous season, in games won, in years for 
the Montana State College Bobcats. Coach Graves' men showed early 
season promise, but never developed a consistent attack. Good foot ball was 
played at times, but five battering contests on successive Saturdays proved 
too much for the men. 

At Mount St. Charles, Leo Ratchen introduced the Marquette style of 
play and gave the Hilltoppers their best eleven to date. Victories were few. 

1, S. E. Borleske, Coach; 2, Huey; 3, Dunham ; 4, Watkins, Asst. Coach; 5, Holta; 6, 
Bruegger; 7, Cripe; 8, Bridgeford; 9, Bohnsack; 10, Donovan: 11, Bartell: 12, Madsven; 
13, Latimer, Capt. ; 14, Boise; 15, Gentling; 16, Ebling; 17, Barrigan; 18, Burnett; 19, 
Meecham; 20, Buchanan; 21, Mares; 22. Gunderson; 23, Hull. 


1, Spittler: 2, Clingman; 3, Newhall: 4, Bartsch; 5, Bonner; 6, Haime; 7, H. Miller; 
8, "Warrilow: 9. Arnet; 10, Domsalla: 11, Hildenfeld: 12, Berg. Mgr. ; 13, H. T. 
Saxton, Coach; 14, W. Miller; 15, Moy; 16, W. Gronewald; 17, Utzinger; 18, Nauman; 
19, A. Weinert; 20. B. Gronewald: 21, Buesch; 22, Wuertz: 23. Domm: 24, Bernd; 
25, Steele; 26, Hottke: 27, Faust; 28, A. Weinert, Trainer; 29, Schwab, Asst. Coach; 
30, Martin: 31, Bornemeier: 32. L. Weinert: 33, Barth; 34, Claus; 35, Schwab, Capt.; 
36, Bomberger; 37, Ritan; 38, Kaiser; 39, Gingrich; 40, Meyer; 41, Noerenberg. 


1, T. Cottrell, Mgr.; 2, Seitz; 3, Cummings; 4, Lieske; 5, Adler; 6, Shoup; 7, Swisher; 8, 
Fisher; 9, Pritchard; 10, Thomas: 11, Cripps; 12, Charles Bolen, Coach; 13, Wanders; 
14, Bow; 15, Berta; 16, Allcroft; 17, Lewis; 18, Ellaby; 19, Vasquez; 20, Greer; 21, Kusz- 
maul; 22, Knupp; 23, Blank; 24, Scharum; 25, Sawyer; 26, Seigel, Capt.; 27, Shank; 28, 
Matheny; 29, Hammett; 30, Florida. 



but the quality of play was improved. Green material and poor support 
made Coach Hickman's problem at Billings Polytechnic very difficult. 

The standing of the six teams for games played with other Montana teams 
is as follows: 

Team. Won. Lost. Tie. PC. Team. Won. Lost. Tie. PC. 

Montana Wesleyan.. 4 1 1000 Montana State Coll. 2 2 .500 

Montana State Univ. 10 1000 Mount St. Charles.. 2 4 .335 

Montana Mines 2 11 .667 Billings Polytechnic 4 .000 

Players who deserve mention were Sullivan, University half-back; Borel, 
Mines; Dorsey, University, and Morphey, State College, tackles; Dayliss, 
University; Havey, Mines, and Mashin, State College, ends; Asbury, State 
College; Landwehr, Mines, and Hunter, Wesleyan, centers: McCarren, State 
College, and Russell, Wesleyan, quarter-backs ; Bertoglio, Mines; Bowers r 
Wesleyan, Morris, Wesleyan; Keane, Mount St. Charles; Plummer, Uni- 
versity, and Murphy, Mines, backs; and Ramsey, University, guard. 

Foot Ball in Arkansas 

By Henry Loesch, Little Rock. 

The 1921 collegiate foot ball season in Arkansas again resulted in the 
production of two champions as a result of the existence of two college 
organizations, the Arkansas Athletic Association of Colleges and the 
Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference. Ouachita won the A.A.A.C. title by 
defeating Hendrix and Henderson-Brown. 

The Russellville Aggies played their second consecutive season of ever- 
victorious ball by making a clean sweep of their schedule, which, however,, 
did not include Ouachita. Russellville challenged the winners of the rival 
organization for a post-season match to decide the state championship, but 
no game was played. 

The University of Arkansas, playing in the Southwest Conference, made 
a good record. The Razorbacks' schedule included a game with Ouachita 
at Little Rock, which was won, 28 to 0, and which marked the revival of 
university foot ball at the capital. 

The following list probably includes the best players in Arkansas with 
the exception of those at the State University: Ends — N. Cargile, Ouachita; 
Clements, Henderson-Brown; Diaz, Little Rock; Grayson, Ouachita; Scott r 
Arkansas College; Thorn, Jonesboro. Tackles — Charles, Hendrix; Cooper r 
Jonesboro; G. W. Ham, Russellville; Henson, Ouachita; Lavin, Little 
Rock; Shockley, Ozarks. Guards — G. Chitwood, Ozarks; Deloney, Hen- 
derson-Brown; Elliott, Ouachita; Howell, Henderson-Brown; Thompson, 
Russellville; White, Arkansas College. Centers — Bingham, Hendrix; Rea- 
soner, Russellville; Shugart, Ouachita. Quarter-backs — Farris, Normal; 
Tucker, Russellville; Walton, Ouachita. Half-backs — Cole, Ouachita; Har- 
ton, Hendrix; Humphrey, Russellville; Lillis, Little Rock; S. McLean, Hen- 
derson-Brown; Powers, Russellville. Full-backs — V. Godley, Magnolia; 
Jones, Russellville; Turbevile, Ouachita. 

1, Jones, Asst. Coach; 2, Goddard: 3. Lockhart: 4. Fiber; 5, C. Fuller; 6, Little; 
7, Polling: 8, Rush; 9, Duvall: 10, Gillan; 11, Handler: 12, Grover. Asst. Coach: 13, 
Reinholdt: 14, Bell; 15, Earich; 16, Wade: 17, Patterson: 18. Jefferson: 19, Fisher; 
20, Jeffers; 21, Pope; 22, Shipple; 23, Cowden; 24, Steenrod; 25, Odaffer; 26, Payne; 
27, Cleverly; 28, Campbell; 29, Walsh. 





:- • . -■ ■■ .. .: -r. i< ■■ 

4 mg 

m l6 


*" 19 


1, G. E. Gauthier, Coach; 2, W. Milligan, Mgr. ; 3, Kirk; 4, Bridge; 5, MacCracken; 
6, Cofheld; 7, Richards; 8, Young; 9, Thompson; 10, Jordan; 11, Ballinger: 12, Long; 
13, Smith: 14, Longsworth, Capt. ; 15, Staten; 16, Sacksteder; 17, Tanner; 18, Turney; 
19, Winters; 20, Dowler. 


1, John Maulbetsch, Coach: 2, Chapel; 3. Keegan; 4. McAdams; 5. McMurtrv 
Bonner: 7, Finney: 8, Parks: 9, Chase: 10. Chambers; 11, Kenny, Asst. Coach: 12, 
McDonald; 13, Holland: 14, Foster: 15. Carleton; 16, Gaddis; 17, Ault; 18. Witt; 
19, Church: 20, Daley: 21. White: 22, Etheridge, Capt.: 23, Briscoe: 24. Hughes; 25. 
Krontil; 26, Williams; 27, Stafford: 28. Weaver; 29. Reid: 30. Arnold; 31, Laird: 
32, Hill; 33, Nicholson: 34, Wilson; 35, Crutchfield; 36. Hasbrook; 37, Mason; 38. Jester. 


Foot Ball in Louisiana 

By L. di Benedetto, New Orleans. 

Foot ball in Louisiana reached its highest pinnacle in 1921 from the 
standpoint of attendance. Tulane University of New Orleans increased the 
seating capacity of its stands to 8,000 persons to accommodate the crowds. 

Tulane won the annual battle with Louisiana State University, 21 — 0. 
Louisiana did not suffer a defeat until meeting its ancient rival for state 
honors. A muddy field wrecked Louisiana's chances via the open game, 
which they had worked successfully all season, and favored the heavy line 
plunging Legendre, Tulane's star full-back. Myron Fuller, former Yale 
player, made his debut at Tulane as coach. 

Louisiana Intercollegiate Association 

By C. J. McNaspy, 
Athletic Director, Southwestern Louisiana Institute. 

The caliber of foot ball in the Louisiana Intercollegiate Association was 
superior to that of any previous year. Southwestern Institute of Lafayette 
won a clean-cut championship by defeating every team that contended for 
the title and scored 125 points to opponents' 28 in five Association games. 
In addition to winning from Louisiana College, 46 — 0; Normal, 33 — 2; St. 
Charles, 40 — 21, and securing a forfeit from Centenary College, South- 
western defeated Jefferson College, 35 — 0; Loyola University, 20 — 0; Louisi- 
ana State Reserves, 3 — 0, and Tulane Reserves, 13 — 7. This is the second 
championship team turned out by Coach T. R. Mobley in three years and 
his permanent location in Lafayette assures future success at Southwestern. 
Mobley was ably assisted by G. W. Hughes, an old Auburn star. 

St. Charles College appears second in the Association race for foot ball 
honors. St. Charles defeated Centenary, 34 — 0, and Louisiana College, 
47 — 7; tied Normal College, — 0, and lost only to Southwestern. Coach 
W. T. Daly of Holy Cross was handicapped by the smallest squad in the 
Association and was disappointed by cancellation of several games. 

Normal College, coached by H. Lee Prather of Missouri, had an aggressive 
team which met defeat only once. Normal won from Centenary, 7 — 0, and 
from Louisiana College, 13— 6; tied St. Charles, but lost to Southwestern in 
their big game on Thanksgiving Day. Centenary College, coached by 
Norton of Millsaps, won from Louisiana College, 7—6, but lost to St. Charles 
and Normal and forfeited to Southwestern. 

Louisiana College was coached by H. E. Walden of Louisiana State for 
the first year. The light and inexperienced players won the admiration of 
all by their spirit and good sportsmanship. Walden's team will need watch- 
ing another year. Louisiana Polytechnic Institute had a strong eleven which 
was well handled by Coach Clarke of Winona and Reese of Illinois. Tech 
did not play a representative schedule in the Association, so was not a con- 
tender for honors. 

m. » r t r 

1, Kasberger; 2, Gill; 3, McKenna; 4, Johnson; 5, Richert; 6, Miller; 7, Towsey; 
8, Hagedorn; 9, Jessup: 10, Powell, Capt. ; 11, Winney; 12, Taggart; 13, Micklewaite; 
14, Stewart; 15, Christenson; 16, Day; 17, Crowell; 18, Locey; 19, McFadden; 20, Taylor; 
21, Loughrey; 22, Garitty. Ball Studio, Photo. 


Z4 " i** 24 '*' 28 i 29 

Back row (left to right) — M. A. Difmer, Coach; Studebaker, Heitz, Keim, Knight, 
Gillman, Menke. Staats, Gibson. Dellinger, Mgr. ; R. F. Martin, Ath. Dir. Middle 
row— Noel, Franklin, Bradrick, West, Stoltz, Andersen, Shreck, Lehman, Adams, How- 
ard. Front row— Sprout, Albright, 

" 'A. m ' ^ 7 

,3'. ^4* 15 r i 6 




1, Duffy; 2, Hunter: 3, S. Dardune; 4, Abraham; 5, Arnold; 6, Bratt; 7, Scott; 8, Wal- 
ton; 9, Galloway; 10, Cole; 11, M. Jennings, Coach; 12, E. Dardune; 13, Elliott; 14, 
Grayson; 15, Campbell; 16, Turbeville; 17, Shugart, Capt.; 18, Montgomery; 19 Cargile; 
20, Benson; 21, Cannon. 



Foot Ball in Texas 

By Joe Utay, Dallas. 

The Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association championship goes to Rice 
Institute of Houston, Tex. Rice defeated Southwestern University, Southern 
Methodist University and Trinity. The team did not meet any other T.I.A.A. 
teams. Rice was coached by Yerges of Ohio State and Kilty of Pittsburgh. 

Howard Payne was led by Arnold Kirkpatrick, who has placed them in 
the running for championship honors for several years. Howard Payne 
defeated Trinity, Abilene B. C, Austin Colleger, Southwestern University 
and Simmons, and was defeated by Texas Aggies, Southern Methodist Uni- 
versity and Texas University. Howard Payne lost only one T.I.A.A. game, 
being defeated by S.M.U. early in the season by a. 3 — score. Kirkpatrick 
developed a splendid machine. The stars of the team were Russell, Wright, 
Taylor, Turner, J. Woodward and Keaton. 

Austin College played good foot ball during October, but let down some- 
what in November. The team lost its important game to Howard Payne 
and was beaten Thanksgiving Day by Trinity. Austin College defeated 
Southwestern University, Southern Methodist University, Henderson-Brown 
and Simmons, and was defeated by Texas University, Howard Payne and 
Trinity. Gene Neely of Dartmouth coached the team. The stars were 
vaughan, Morehart, Poe, Touchstone and Hollis. 

Simmons College, under the leadership of A. B. Hays, defeated Texas 
Christian, North Texas Normal, Daniel Baker and Trinity, and lost to 
Phillips University, Baylor, Austin College and Howard Payne. The stars 
of the team were Hull, Taber, Barfield, Brashear, Camp and Yeager. 

Texas Christian University, the 1920 champions, had a good team but 
lo6t several of its games. The team defeated Trinity, Tulsa University, 
Missouri Osteopaths, Southern Methodist University, and Arkansas Uni- 
versity, lost to Simmons, Oklahoma A.& M. and Haskell Indians, and played 
Phillips University a scoreless tie. The team was again coached by Driver 
and McKnight. The stars were Cherry, Fowler, Bishop, Fulcher and Ryan. 

Trinity University defeated Dallas University, Wesley College, Daniel 
Baker and Austin College, and lost to Texas Christian University, Howard 
Payne, Simmons and Rice. J. L. Goodman coached the team. The stars 
were White, Rex Morrison, Daniel, Carmichael, Edmondson and Max 

Southern Methodist University won only one Conference game, defeating 
Howard Payne. The team lost to Austin College, Rice and Texas Christian 
University. J. Burton Rix coached the team until the middle of October 
and William Cunningham then look charge. The stars of the team were 
Payne, Kitts, Brooks, Daniels, Caton, Baird and Newman. 

Southwestern University did not win a game during the season. The 
team was defeated by Southwestern Normal, Austin College, Rice, Baylor, 
Texas and Howard Payne, and played Southern Methodist University a tie. 
The team was coached by Gardner of Carlisle. Daniel Baker did not win 
any Conference games. 

1, Long, Mgr. ; 2, Anderson; 3, F. Wolf; 4, Walker; 5, Blaekman; 6, E. Wolf; 7, L. J. 
Frank, Coach: 8. Schneider: 9. Adams: 10, Hoar; 11, McKeever: 12, Lane, Capt. : 13, 
Devlin; 14, Sbeeley, 15, Caldwell; 16, Remiow; 17, Garrigus; 18, Fowler; 19, 0. Frank; 

& £ 9 

A .-# 


1, H. J. Iddings, Coach; 2, Goltry; 3, Thomas: 4, McCormick: 5, Johnson: 6, Parsons: 7, 
Tandy: 8, Whitlock: 9, E. Neiswanger: 10, G. C. Hawk. Ath. Dir. : 11. Davenport: 12, 
Anderson: 13, Trueblood; 14, Eastburn; 15, Mather: 16, Hull: 17, Graves; 18, Ferree; 19, 
Cronkhite; 20, Muhl; 21, Ashby; 22, H. Neiswanger, Capt.; 23, Robinson; 24, Mather. 

1, Faunce; 2, Buitgenbach : 3, Tcft: 4, Paap: 5. Rothert: 6, Rosenquist: 7, Wilcox; 
8, Fisher: 9. Wilson; 10. Higgins, Capt.: 11, Willy: 12, Pomeroy; 13, W. G. Speer, 
Coach; 14, Beihn; 15, Ashley: 16, Frary; 17, Stanley. 



Foot Ball in the Southwest 

(Arizona, New Mexico and West Texas) 
By H. E. Van Surdam. 

Coach McKale's University of Arizona Wildcats once again outclassed all 
opposition in winning the championship of this section. The victories of 
the Wildcats over all opponents were so decisive as to leave no question of 
their superiority. These victories culminated in their hollow triumph over 
the Roswell Cadets of the New Mexico Military Institute by the score of 
110 to 0, one of the largest totals ever piled up by any foot ball eleven 
from Louisiana to the Northwest. 

Arizona showed class from the start. In the first game of the season 
the powerful Texas Aggies were held to the close score of 13 — 17, with 
Arizona on the short end. All other opponents were beaten except Center, 
which won the final game on the Wildcats' schedule by 38 to 0. The over- 
whelming defeat by the Colonels seems surprising in view of the result of 
the Center-Texas Aggies post-season game, when the Kentucky college went 
down to defeat, 14 to 22. 

Many excellent foot ball players were developed in this section last year, 
and while the cream of the lot were found among the Wildcats, the other 
schools were not lacking in capable exponents of the game. A list of those 
who shone during the season follows: 

Arizona — McClellan and WofTord, ends; Barkley and LaShell, tackles; 
Smith and Wylie, guards; Clymer, center; Slonaker, quarter-back; Clark 
and Manzo, half-backs; Hobbs, full-back. New Mexico University — J. Pope- 
joy, tackle; Hernandez, guard; Jones, half-back. New Mexico Agricultural 
— Boone, tackle; Miller, guard; Mason, quarter-back; Fairly, full-back. 
Texas Mines — Canon and Esquival, ends; White, center; Ragsdale, half- 

1, Graber; 2, Reed; 3, Miliu; 4, Hill; 5, Lesher; G, G. W. Weede, Coach; 7, Vehlow; 
8, Mathews; 9, Opie; 10, Doty, Capt.; 11, Sweatt; 12, Mullen; 13, Scott; 14, Alyea; 15, 
Smith; 16, Price; 17, Newman; 18, Houston; 19, Wilson; 20, Hope; 21, Landers; 22, 
Hackney: 23, Stelle; 24. Turner; 25, Karlskint; 26, Burgett; 27, Purma; 28, Wieden- 
mann; 29, McFarland; 30, Luke. 


1, Sauer; 2, Dennis; 3, Loy; 4, L. Johns; 5, Roberts; 6, Orton; 7, Shepherd; 8, F. Hill; 

9, B. Johns; 10. May: 11, Kingeter; 12. Keyes, Coach: 13, Leonard: 14, Myers; 15, Wil- 

Bon; 16, 0. Beadle; 17, A. Beadle; 18, Kan-man; 19, C. Hill, Capt.; 20, LeClair; 21, Mahr. 


1, E. W. Nixon, Coach; 2, Bassler; 3, Kennedy; 4, Leezer; 5, Haughton; 6, W. Worden, 
Mgr. ; 7, Braven Dyer; 8, Doughty; 9, Wilson; 10, Voorhies, Captain; 11, Collin*; 12, 
Daggs; 13, Bowman; 14, Denebrink; 15, Robertson; 16, Baker; 17, Thomas: 18, Brainerd 
Dyer; 19. Mooney. Pierce, Photo. 



Foot Ball in California 

By Hub H. Huebel, Michigan '13, 
President Pacific Coast Foot Ball Association, San Francisco. 

The standard of foot ball as played on the Pacific Coast in 1921 was the 
:jual if not superior to the class of ball displayed in 1920. Individual play- 
lg gave way to teamwork, and several elevens were developed that were on 
par with the best teams in the country. 

From the standpoint of interest the game undoubtedly was more popular 
nd attracted decidely more public attention than ever before, the total 
ttendance figures in California being exceptionally high. The annual 
lassie between California and Stanford alone drew an attendance of over 
3,000, and the California-Washington and Jefferson game at Pasadena was 
layed before a crowd of 45,000 spectators. Less important games drew 
rowds of from 10,000 to 30,000, which in the aggregate swelled the total 
ttendance to figures never before reached in the history of foot ball in the 
ar West. After many years of rugby competition, American foot ball has 
lally taken a firm hold on the public and the English game is now definitely 
thing of the past. 

A source of gratification to college coaches in California, particularly in 
ne northern part of the state was the unanimous adoption of the American 
ame by the high schools. From now on the standard of material entering 
le colleges from Northern California will thus be raised and will tend to 
eep up the high standard of foot ball as is now being played by such 
chools as California, Stanford and others in this section. 
Four new coaches made their appearance in this region during 1921. Gene 
r an Gent, formerly of Wisconsin, was in charge at Stanford; Edward P. 
"Slip") Madigan, former Notre Dame star, handled the squad at St. Mary's 
College; H. G. Buckingham of Princeton had charge at Santa Clara Uni- 
ersity, and W. D. Elfrink of Colorado was the new director at Davis Farm 

As was the case in 1920, the University of California team, coached by 
^ndy Smith for the sixth consecutive year, again led the Pacific Coast as 
hampiqns. .-Smith's team played wonderful foot ball during the year, defeat- 
ng its' opponents with a strong offense based mainly on the kicking game, 
. well rounded-out running attack and the screened forward pass. In 
Brick" Muller, Stephens and McMillan, California had a trio of stars whose 
.bility was known from Coast to Coast. The California eleven was not the 
>owerful scoring machine that the 1920 team was, due no doubt to the fact 
hat every team they faced was pointed for the California game with the 
aain object in mind to hold down the score if not win. Nevertheless Smith's 
nen ran up a total of 312 points to their opponents' 33, making a grand 
otal of 822 to 47 for two years, a record probably never equalled by any 
>ther team in the country. At the same time it might be mentioned that the 
>pposition was not weak by any means, as some of California's opponents 
:ould be classed with the average runners-up in the Middle West and East. 


79 , ,v 


2, Ahrens; 3, Rev. Bernadine Teppe, Ath. Dir.; 4, Neuhoff; 5, Swartout; t 
Klutho; 7, Kiley; 8, Bosch; 9, A. Neuhoff; 10, Grosskopf; 11, Bertani; 12, Altmix; IS 
Heimsath: 14, Orf: 15, Mammoser: 16, Vosa; 17, Kippes; 18, Boland; 19, Brothers, Capt. 
20, Vandolah; 21, Weidenger; 22, Baker; 23, Toma; 24, R. E. Harmon, Coach. 


Mathes, Pho 



1, W. F. Shafer, Coach; 2, Earley; 3, Lucero; 4, Cullinan; 5, Maloney; 6, Lombardi; ' 
Grace; 8, McGinnis; 9, McCullough; 10, Hughes; 11, Kunotomo: 12, Miller: 13, Mi 
Glone; 14, Hall; 15, Boyle; 16, Kenney; 17, Bishofberger; 18, Spitzer; 19, Fitzgerald; 2' 
Shearer; 21, Craven, Mgr. • Mile High Studio, Phot. 


1, Hilty, Asst. Coach; 2, Alexander; 3, Underwood; 4, Simpson; 5, Duggan; 6, Bicl 
ford; 7, Barrett: 8, Williams; 9, H. F. Yerges, Coach; 10, Goodwin; 11, McCaim 
12, Penix; 13, Klotz: 14, Roberts; 15, DnBose; 16, Thomas; 17, Willis; 18, D«Pra& 
19, Campbell; 20, Dyer, Capt.; 21, Dunlop; 22, Perry; 23, Lawrence; 24. Muckleroj 
25, Tadlock; 26, Dutton; 27, McGee; 28, Chambers; 29, Schwartz; 30, Kennedy; 3 
McKean; 32, Boettcher. 



s a matter of comparison, California defeated the University of Washing- j 
>n, 72 — 3, whereas this same team, which was the weakest in the Corifer- 
ice, held the strong Penn State team in an intersectional game at Seattle 
> the low score of 21 — 7. The writer realizes that comparative scores stands , 
>r little, but the difference in this particular case is .so great that it is 
orthy of more than mere mention. 

As result of its past record California entered the annual East- West game ! 
t Pasadena heavy favorites over the Washington and Jefferson teanv and ! 
fter being held to a scoreless tie the general public felt that the Golden 
ears were a much overrated team. It must not be forgotten that California 
as playing one of the strongest teams in the East under adverse conditions, 
mditions which stripped Smith's team of their most effective means of 
ttack, namely, the open game, backed up by the forward pass. There is 
) denying the fact, however, that W.& J. presented a team worthy of Eastern 
-■presentation. Its defensive strength was a revelation to followers of foot 
all on the Coast, and offensively they displayed unlooked for strength. 
/.& J., however, had no opportunities to score aside from the one play in 
hich Brenkert crossed the California goal line, which score was not 
'lowed, owing to one of his team-mates being off-side on the play. On the 
ther hand, California had three opportunities to score, but the strong 
efensive play of W.& J. warded off a score each time. Nevertheless, much 
redit is due W.& J. for the game they played under the conditions of a 
mgthy trip and wet field; Erickson, half-back, is deserving of special men- 
on for his brilliant playing, as also is Captain Stein at tackle. 

Another intersectional game of importance was the mud battle between 
lentre College, conquerors of Harvard and other strong Eastern teams, and 
le University of Arizona, played at San Diego on Christmas Day. Centre 
on a comparatively easy victory, 38 — 0, outclassing the light Arizona team 
tiroughout the game with the exception of a few minutes in the third 
eriod. In this period the Wildcats uncorked a few forward passes for big 
ains, and aided by some stellar line plunging carried the ball close to 
Centres goal, finally ending their spurt with an incompleted pass behind" 
he Kjtfntuckians' goal. Centre undoubtedly displayed a high brand of foot 
•all ami the team lived up in every way to its past reputation. The playing 
f Mcwjillin and Roberts was especially admired. Captain Wofford, Slonaker 
nd Ho&bs were the mainstays of the Arizona team. 

The California brand of foot ball was again superior to that displayed 
ty the teains of the Northwest, the University of Southern California being 
ated next to California. U.S.C. was again coached by Gus Henderson, 
vhose only defeat was at the hands of California, 38 — 7. The score would j 
ndicate a pne-sided game, but such was not the case. This was one of the 
tardest fqught arid most spectacular games of the season, but Henderson's j 
Projans found Andy Smith's Bears in their best form and could not stop 
he California machine. U.S.C, however, won two important victories over 
wo Conference teams, defeating Washington State College, which was run- 
ler-up to California in the Pacific Coast Conference, 28 — 7, and the Oregon 
Vggies, 7 — 0. The Trojans also won over Whittier, champions of the South- 
:rn California Conference, 14 — 0. Beside these victories U.S.C. defeated 

Davis- 2, Boster; 3, B. Allison; 4, R. Allison; 5, Lester Berridge, Coach; 6, Miller 
7^ Saunders; 8, Beaver; 9. Ewing; 10, Wood; 11, Evans; 12, Wiseman. 

1, Wilder, Asst. Coach; 2, Kralovec; 3, Shafer; 4 Vanderwal 5 .Elliott 6 Van La* 
nen: 7. Miller: 8, H. G. Olsen. Coach: 9, Lawson: 10, Gustin; 11 Lehland, 12, ^erre"e 
13, O'Leary; 14, Gunderson; 15, Clement; 16, Grof: 17, Little; 18, Lunde; 19, Tranto* 
20, Schneider; 21, Jerdee, Capt.; 22, Boon; 23, Emigh; 24, Thedinga. 

1. A. A. Eggebrecht, Ath. Dir.; 2, Johnson; 3, Gereltson; 4, Whitenack; 5, Butenhoff; ' 
Moline; 7, H. Havward, Coach: 8. Morgan: 9. Lipke: 10. Murphy. Capt.; 11, Clanton; 1 
Clapp; 13, Casey: 14. Standish; 15, Melvin: 16, R»ab; 17, Payater. 



uch teams as Pomona, Occidental and California Institute of Technology, 
hereby establishing an undisputed place next to California in team stand- 
ng on the Pacific Coast. Henderson's team boasted of two stars of the first 
nagnitude in Captain Dean at half-back and Boyle at tackle. Since the 
oot ball season closed, U.S.C. has joined the Pacific Coast Conference 
ogether with the University of Idaho, which will add strength to the Con- 
erence and enlarge the membership to eight. 

Stanford, under the guidance of Gene Van Gent, formerly of Wisconsin, 
yho succeeded Walter Powell, also of Wisconsin, Tiad another in-and-out 
eason. The team showed promising strength in its opening game, winning 
rom the strong Mare Island Marines, 41 — 0. St. Mary's, however, gave Van 
rent's men a scare in the second game, the Cardinal winning in the last 
ew minutes of play, 10 — 7. Stanford's next game was a victory over the 
)lympic Club of San Francisco, 7- — 0. On the strength of this showing they 
fere expected to give the Pacific Fleet team a close battle, but proved to be 
io match for the naval team, losing on a wet field, 27 — 7. This defeat 
ppeared to put new life in the team and they surprised their most ardent 
upporters by defeating the highly rated Oregon Aggies, 14 — 7, the following 
reek. In the winning of this game, Stanford was expected to win easily 
ver the University of Washington, but were held to a scoreless tie. Van 
cent's men appeared to be in a slump in their next game, being held to a 
ie score, 14 — 14, by the speedy Nevada team. 

The following Saturday was the annual game with California, the Cardi- 
tal losing, 42 — -7. This game dedicated the opening of Stanford's wonderful 
ew stadium, which was built in eight months' time. The Cardinal, although 
lefeated, covered themselves with glory before the larg3st crowd which ever 
vitnessed a foot ball game in the West, by scoring the first touchdown. On 
he opening kick-off California fumbled, Stanford recovered on the two-yard 
ine, and before the huge crowd could realize what happened, Stanford had 
;rossed the goal line and in a fitting maaner dedicated their new stadium 
vith the first score. 

Early in February of this year the announcement was made that Glenn 
Warner, present coach at the University of Pittsburgh, had been signed for 
i period of three years and would assume active charge of the gridiron 
iituation at Stanford in 1924. Warner will not be able to assume his full 
luties as coach until his present contract with Pittsburgh expires. In the 
neantime he will act in the capacity of advisory coach and take charge of 
spring training, at which time he expects to lay the foundations on which 
Andrew Kerr, Warner's former assistant at Pitt, as head coach next fall will 
De able to build a team that will cope with California. Kerr will be assisted 
in his work by C. E. Thornhill, former line coach at Centre College. The 
securing of Warner and the two assistants, Kerr and Thornhill, who will 
work under Warner's directions until 1924, undoubtedly solves the foot ball 
problem at Stanford that has been worrying the athletic board for some 
months past. This promises well not only for the future of Stanford, but 
adds considerable prestige to the standard of foot ball on the Pacific Coast. 
Warner will be welcomed with open arms and his work will be watched with 
considerable interest. 

25. « 

1, D. M. Hannon, Ath. Dir. ; 2, Malloy; 3, Murphy; 4, Decreseey: 5, Gannon: 6, Lampi; 
7. Declerk: 8. F. Collins; 9, Vandaele: 10, J. Collins; 11, W. Collins; 12, Ted Daven- 
port, Coach; 13, West; 14, Kelly; 15, Nolan; 16, Bush: 17, Genster; 18, O'Hair; 19, Hess; 
20, Nieters; 21, Green; 22, Schoenf elder: 23, Hefron: 24, Watters; 25, Bouquet; 26, 

1, Bendon: 2, Jacobs; 3, Putthoff; 4, W. L. Considine, Mgr. ; 5, M. Sullivan, Coach; 
6, J. Braunger, Asst. Mgr.: 7, Senecal: 8, Merwick: 9, Pratt; 10, Green; 11, Nusbaum; 
12, Schwartz; 13, Kelley: 14, Nass; 15, Moroney; 16, Roth: 17, Dorney; 18, Quigley; 
19, Eymann; 20, Baker, Capt. ; 21, Morley; 22, Sander: 23, Curry. 


1, T. Erdman, Coach; 2, Smith; 3, Donohue; 4, Lees; 5, Stringer; 6, Lang; 7, Schwab; 
8. Carney; 9, O'Donnel, Capt.; 10, Turk: 11, Rybeck: 12, Brady; 13, Fergus; 14, Kame- 
check; 15. Dellasandra; 16, Hruska; 17, McFadden: 18, Tickner. 



St. Mary's, after a disastrous season in 1920, came back strong in 1921 
under the leadership of their new coach, Edward P. Madigan, formerly of 
Notre Dame. Madigan found himself confronted with a heavy schedule and 
the task of building over an entire new team, and after considering that 
Madigan's team won four out of the seven games played it might be said 
that St. Mary's season was a decided success. The three games lost were 
to California, 21—0; Stanford, 10—7, and Pacific Fleet, 28—0, three of the 
strongest teams in Northern California. The Saints defeated the heavy 
Olympic Club team, 21 — 7; the Mare Island Marines, 46 — 6; Nevada, 14 — 6, 
and smothered the Santa Monica Legion team, 68=^0. 

Santa Clara was not expected to enter active competition, but after much 
consideration it was decided to put a team on the field under the direction 
of a coach. As a consequence, H. G. Buckingham, formerly of Princeton, 
was signed and a light schedule drawn up. Buckingham's material was 
green and light, there being but a few experienced men on the squad, and 
a successful season was not expected. However, Buckingham showed his 
worth as a coach and carried his team through the season without a defeat, 
being scored on only by the Mare Island Marines in a close game ending 
12 — 9. Other victories were over the Agnetian Club, Davis Farm, the 
American Legion of San Francisco and the Fresno Legion. 

The University of Nevada, again under the able leadership of R. O. 
Courtright, went through a stiff schedule, playing such schools as California, 
Stanford, St. Mary's, Utah Aggies, Pacific Fleet and others. Although less 
than fifty per cent, of the games scheduled were won, the season was con- 
sidered a success and Nevada still holds its place as one of the best drawing 
cards on the Coast. The Sagehens were again one of the few teams to 
score on California and closed their season in glory by holding Stanford to 
a tie score, 14 — 14. Courtright built his team around Bradshaw, the sensa- 
tional little quarter-back, and developed an open offense which was dreaded 
by every team they met. The team was light but fast, and with Bradshaw 
skirting the ends and shooting passes in all directions, Nevada could b« 
expected to keep the crowd on edge every moment of the game. Courtright's 
men lost a close game to the Pacific Fleet, 14 — 13. 

College of Pacific had a fairly successful season under the tutelage of 
"Swede" Righter, former Stanford star, winning three games and losing 
three. Davis Farm was coached by W. D. Elfrink of Colorado and met with 
fair success, their best game of the season being with Nevada, which they 
lost, 21 — 13. Several of the normal schools for teachers put teams on the 
field, among them being the schools of Fresno, San Jose and Chico. 

In the Southern Conference, Whittier coached by E. H. Perry, former 
Whittier star, won the championship. Perry's eleven was built around Sug- 
gett, the big half-back, who was the largest single factor in the team's 
success. Whittier played U.S.C. to a close game for the Southern champion- 
ship, losing, 14 — 0. U.S.C, however, was not a member of the Conference. 
Other games in the Southern Conference which were of interest was the 
battle to a tie, 7 — 7, between Pomona and Occidental; Redlands' impressive 
victory of 24- — 7 over Occidental, and California Tech's victory over the 
Southern Branch of California, 27 — 0. 

1, McNally: 2, Siebenand; 3, Noack; 4, Nordhus; 5, Tierney; 6, Ormond; 7, Bloes; 8, 
Ethier; 9, Faue; 10, Smith; 11, Connor: 12, Ossendorf: 13, Schmitt; 14, E. F. Cahill, 
Coach; 15, Haines; 16, Mollers; 17, Leisen; 18, Ryan, Capt.; 19, Decker; 20, Koepp; 21, 
Wahl; 22. Gornick; 23, Hogan: 24. Eich. 


1, Roth: 2, Wesner; 3, Hoban; 4, Rev. A. J. Seheidler, Ath. Dir. : 5, Willacher: 6. Flynn: 
7, A. Moore, Coach; 8, Kramps; 9, Johnson; 10, Ruffing, Mgr. ; 11, Osborne; 12, Fulton; 
13, Pischke; 14, Sullivan; 15, Druffel; 16, Burden: 17, Mathew; 18, Linder, Capt.; 19, 
Werner, Capt.; 20, Bruns; 21, Weier; 22, Greenwell; 23, Lucke; 24, O'Connor. 

\ . t^S'">-s 

25 : ¥ 2e 


f 7 , 8 9 

.z: *23 *24 

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0«« " - 

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' if 

Back row (left to right)— Lennon, Trainer; S. G. O'Rourke, Coach; Roche, Eggler, 
Bauman, Brace, Todt, Molloy, Gerritzen, Betz, Thornton. Kalkman, Hennessy, Quinn, 
Donivan, Sullivan, Mgr. Front row— Scullin, Asst. Coach: McHale, Asst. Coach; W. 
Swanston, Webb, J. Swanston, Murphy, Grennan, Finnigan, Capt.; Geraghty, Mc- 
Carthy, Moder, Matheson. Whiting, Photo. 


Independent foot ball in California enjoyed a big season. Without a 
doubt the leading team outside of college circles was the Pacific Fleet team, 
composed of such stars, as "Bill" Ingram, Wilkie, Gardner, Arthus, Rhodes, 
Reifel, and Von Heimberg, all former Annapolis players. This team lost 
but two games, one to California, 21 — 10, and the other to the Multnomah 
Club of Portland, the latter game being for the Pacific Coast championship, 
the score being 10—7 with the Fleet on the short end. The Olympic Club 
of San Francisco, which has always been in the foreground in foot ball and 
always offers great competition to the university elevens in this district, had 
its most disastrous season. The indications for 1922, however, are that the 
Club team will be stronger than ever before. Other teams in the San Fran- 
cisco Bay District which made good records were the Mare Island Marines, 
coached by "Bob" Huebel, former Michigan Aggie star ; the Agnetian Club, 
coached by "Bart" Macomber, famous Illinois half-back; the San Francisco 
Legion and Mare Island Sailors. In the San Joaquin Valley, Exeter and 
Selma played to a tie score, — 0, Exeter later defeated San Bernardino 
Legion for the championship, 14 — 0. 

A movement is now on to organize a Conference of minor colleges in 
Northern California, Arizona and Nevada consisting of such schools as Santa 
Clara, St. Mary's, Nevada, University of Arizona, St. Ignatius and Davis 
Farm, which will no doubt materialize in time to arrange foot ball schedules 
among these colleges. The formation of such a conference would tend to 
put athletics on a firmer basis among these schools, and it is hoped that the 
movement, which was originated and fostered by The Bulletin of San Fran- 
cisco, will become a reality before the year of 1922 has passed. 

Summing up the athletic situation as it now stands on the Pacifio Coast, 
especially foot ball, it is pleasing to say that the Coast has not been tainted 
with professionalism, and the situation as it now prevails in relative standing 
to other sections of the country could not be improved upon. 

1, Hertrich: 2, Thompson: 3. Brown: 4. Flaherty: 5. Cook: 6. Hanbner: 7, Phinney: 8, 

Hoban: 9, Fitch: 10, Sullivan: 11, Hill; 12, Coogan; 13, Earls; 14, Hartford: 15, Enright, 

Capt.; 16. Wallitner; 17, Mullins: 18, Hanley. Mentzer, Photo. 


1, Sullivan; 2, L. Kirchner: 3, Roberts; 4, Wheelock; 5, Porter; 6, Batson; 7, Crowe; 8, 
Reagan: 9, Rose: 10, P. Boland. Mgr. : 11. Brose: 12. Delaney: 13. W. Kelly: 14, J. 
Kellv: 15, De Noya; 16, J. Boland: 17, C. Boland; IS, Cadle: 19, McAllister: 20, E. Kirch- 
ner; 21, T. Boland, Asst. Coach; 22, W. J. Conway, Coach; 23, Bergman: 24, Walsh; 25, 
Mahoney: 26, Rouseau; 27, Ramacciotti, Capt.: 28, Dunn; 29, Brazeau; 30, Mehren: 

1, T. H. Skemp, Coach: 2, Maguire; 3, Freer; 4, D. Fugle: 5, Swenson; 6, G. Cashman: 
7. Matoxin; 8. L. Fusrle; 9, Jarvis; 10. Wise; 11, Hogan; 12, Kenning; 13, Willett: 14, 
Schmitt: 15. Hilger; 16, Karnes: 17, Hofschulte: 18, Martin: 19, Manion: 20, Klima : 
21. Morrison; 22. Cusick; 23, Engbarth; 24, O'Leary; 25, Curtin: 26, Hageman; 27, E. 
Cashman: 28, Finn; 29, O'Rourke: 30, Greischar: 31, Muellerlei; 32, Meehan: 33, 
Spencer, Mascot. ST MARY'S COLLEGE, WINONA, MINX. Griffin. Photo. 


Foot Ball in Southern California 

By Jack Wells. 

The burden of developing first rank foot ball teams in Southern California 
has fallen entirely for the past year or two on the capable shoulders of 
the University of Southern California, ably coached by Elmer Henderson. 
That they have not failed to uphold the traditions of the South is evidenced 
by their 7 to and 28 to 7 victories over the Oregon Aggies and Washing- 
ton State, respectively, both of which were strong teams, and their much 
better showing against the great California Bears than their 28 to 7 defeat 
would indicate. 

The other Southern colleges have not turned out teams in the same class 
as U.S.C. or the Northern colleges for some time. In this connection it is 
of interest to note that this falling away from prior greatness has not been 
caused by failure to produce high school stars each year, but the fact that 
these stars have seen fit to go elsewhere for their higher education. It is to 
be hoped that this condition will be changed in the near future and that our 
Southern universities, which are second to none as institutions of learning, 
will resume the place to which they are entitled and which they formerly 
enjoyed in the field of sport. 

The accompanying list contains the names of players whose work during 
the past season entitles them to mention. They have been arranged alpha- 
betically under each position, without in any way attempting to rate them 
according to ability. 

Ends — Catland, California Tech; Daggs, Pomona; Greene, Southern Cali- 
fornia; Johns, Whittier; Long, Occidental; Smith, Southern California. 
Tackles — Boyle, Southern California ; Buckmaster, Whittier ; Evane, Southern 
California; Renius, Occidental; Revis, Redlands. Guards — Axe, Southern 
California; Baker, Pomona; Corey, Occidental; Denebrink, Pomona; Hes- 
ter, Southern California; Jones, Occidental; Thompson, Redlands. Centers 
— Calland, Southern California; Madden, Whittier; Powers, Occidental. 
Quarter-backs — Leadingham, Southern California; Taylor, Redlands; Wil- 
son, Pomona. Half-backs — Dean, Southern California; Doughty, Pomona; 
Kincaid, Southern California; Suggett and Thompson, Whittier; Voorhies y 
Pomona. Full-backs — Gary, Occidental; Groat, California Tech; Tiernan r 
Southern California. 

The outstanding features of the year were the increased strength shown 
by the Northern teams, which have fully recovered from the attack of 
"rugbyitis," the decadence of Southern college foot ball due to the exodus 
of the high school stars to other institutions of learning, and the very suc- 
cessful upholding r>f Southern California prestige by the University of 
Southern California — more power to her in 1922. Also more power to the 
other Southern colleges and a real Southern Branch of the University of 
California. May Southern California not only stage the annual East vs. 
West classic, but also furnish one of the participants. 


f 1 Jf. 

I, T. J. Finnegan, Coach; 2, T. R. Marvel, Mgr. ; 3, C. Donnelly; 4, McGinnis; 5, E. 
Farrell; 6, Reincke; 7, F. Donnelly; 8, Stewart: 9, J. Winterhalter; 10, L. Murphy: 

II, J. Farrell; 12, L. Winterhalter; 13, MacLain; 14, Gallivan; 15, Jordan; 16, E. 
Murphy; 17, Barrett; 18, McCarthy; 19, Galvin; 20, J. Lynch, Capt.; 21, Kuehl; 22, 
Healey; 23, O'Connor. 


1, J. A. Meyer, Coach; 2, Davis: 3, Cushing; 4, Hart; 5, Hellenthal; 6, Grause; 7, 
Rolfes; 8, Vail; 9, Bartlett; 10, King; 11, Zang; 12, Mueller. 



f . f. 

1, Gel, Aest. Coach; 2, Kirk; 3, Mayes; 4, Anderson; 5. McDonald; 6, Lyons; 7, Need- 
ham; 8. Trow; 9. Berge, Mgr.; 10. Ashcraft, Coach; 11, Duffy, Capt.; 121, Bolton; 13, 
Lockey; 14, McKay; 15, Samuels; 16, Coxy; 17, Flood. 



. Foot Ball in Colored Colleges 

By Paul W. L. Jones, 
Professor of History, Kentucky Normal and Industrial Institute. 

The season of 1921 was the banner year of foot ball in Colored colleges. 
Fed by the secondary schools North and South for the last four years, the 
bigger colleges, Fisk University excepted, had unusually large squads and 
produced teams that would have done credit to any institution of learning. 

Coached by John A. Shelburne, former Dartmouth full-back, Lincoln 
University, Pennsylvania, was a consistent winner. Lincoln's only defeat 
was a forfeited game to Virginia Union University. Teamwork was 
responsible for Lincoln's victories. Law and Parr, half-backs; Coston, full- 
back, and Skinker, end, distinguished themselves in every game played. 

Howard University, Washington, D. C, has lost but one game in three 
seasons. Dr. C. W. Morrison, head coach, has a powerful machine — a 
smashing line and a swift backfield. Payne, Doneghy, Carter, Holton, Fuller 
and Brooks keep their 'opponents guessing every second of the game. 

The annual Thanksgiving Day game between Lincoln and Howard has 
been called the "Colored Foot Ball Classic." The 1921 game was played 
in Philadelphia and Lincoln won by the score of 13 to 7. The day was 
cold and rainy, but 18,000 people braved the weather to see the contest. 
This game was the only defeat suffered by Howard during the season. 
Lincoln and Howard have played seventeen games since 1894, Lincoln win- 
ning eight and Howard five. Four games were ties. 

West Virginia Collegiate Institute lost two games, both by the field goal 
route. Eaves, full-back, and Cardwell, half-back, were splendid ground 
gainers, and "Billikin" Holland, right end, excelled at punting and snatch- 
ing passes from the air. Jones and Preston were dependable linemen. 
Talladega College, Alabama, had a wonderful team and went through the 
season undefeated. Gordon, quarter; Edwards, half, and Rivers, end, out- 
played and outfought their opponents in the same positions on every field. 

Virginia Union University defeated all opponents. Hammond, Boffman, 
Barksdale, Johnson, Waller, McDonald and Brown formed a line that was 
tight on the defensive and that crushed everything in its way on the offen- 
sive. The backfield men were demons at running, passing and tackling. 

Fisk University had but fifteen men on her squad during the entire sea- 
son, and yet she defeated several powerful opponents. Long and Hamilton, 
tackles, and Johnson, half-back, covered themselves with glory wherever 
Fisk played. Morehouse College, Atlanta, Ga., won all games played. 
McKinney, guard, and Gayles, end, were the outstanding players. 

Wiley University, A. & T. College of North Carolina, Bennett College, 
Shaw University, Hampton Institute, Simmons University, Biddle University, 
Wilberforce University, Tuskegee Institute, Atlanta University, Virginia 
Normal and Industrial Institute, Roger Williams University, Knoxville Col- 
lege, Virginia Seminary and College, Lincoln Institute (Mo.), and Tennes- 
see A.&I. State Normal School were represented by strong teams. 

1, Walker; 2, T. Kaderli: 3, Strahan, Coach: 4, Brassell, Mgr. : 5, Burkhalter: 6, Shel- 
ton, Asst. Coach: 7, A. Shelton: 8, A. Kallina: J, Summers: 10, Ramsey; 11, Tate; 12, 
Hildreth: 13, Storey; 14, Brown: 15, F. Kaderli; 16. Cole: 17, Richards: 18, Kellam: 19, 
Shands, Capt. : 20, Lowman; 21, Horton: 22, E. Kallina; 23, Weit: 24, Dement; 25, Har- 
riss; 26, Gunn; 27, E. Shelton; 28, Underwood: 29, Barrow: 30, Allison; 31, Crownover. 

I 2. 3 4° 6V3V io n >* t* l5 16; 

1, H. Lowery, Coach: 2, Wones: 3, G. Goodsell: 4, Blodgett; 5, Rice; 6, Garcia; 7, Mil- 
ford: 8, Potter: 9, Christian; 10, Ellison: 11, Schaff: 12, Reid; 13, Schwabenland: 14, 
Magill: 15, Mancell; 16, Kiser; 17, Riehl. Capt.: 18, McManus; 19, Gent; 20, Terry; 21, 
Elliott; 22, Johnson: 23, Walton: 24, Campbell; 25, Foster; 26, Shrout. 

..-.;: J 

1, Thompson: 2, Schutte: 3. Murray: 4, Towers, Capt.; 5, Smith; 6, Salisbury: 7, F. 
Coffey; 8, Simon: 9, Bachman; 10, C. A. West, Coach: 11, Heathcote; 12, Thune; 13, 
Owens; 14, Seaman; 15, Carey; 16, Lee: 17, Fenn: 18, Enke, Asst. Coach; 19, Welch; 20, 
Sundet; 21, Johnson; 22, R. Coffey; 23, Landers; 24, Roberts; 25, Ryger. 


Collegiate Notes 

Aberdeen (So. Dak.) Normal School — Players who excelled were Amos, captain; 
Walters, Wertman and Cooper. The team had a strong line and made an excellent 
record against powerful elevens. Yankton was defeated for the first time in 13 years. 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn— Lack of linemen of experience handicapped 
the team. Captain Caton and Sherling, full-back, were excellent in attack and pow- 
arful in secondary defense. Ollinger, Moulton, Shirey and Scott deserve special 
mention. In the major games Tulane was defeated, but the plainsmen lost to Georgia 
University, Centre and Georgia Tech. 

Albion (Mich.) College — Albion played her strongest opponent in the first game of 
the season, losing to Kalamazoo Normal partly because a new system had not been 
perfected. The great achievement of the season was the victory over Michigan Aggies, 
24 — 7. One Conference game was lost, that with the Kalamazoo College, but it was 
hard fought. The season ended with a victory over Notre Dame Freshmen. Cole was 
i clever passer for Albion and kicked well. Tamblyn, Shields and George Smith were 
lonsistent performers. The season was as successful as any that Albion ever enjoyed. 

Alma (Mich.) College — Fifteen freshmen, three sophomores and two juniors were on 
the first string squad, but this green material received splendid support from the 
student body because of its spirited play. The Michigan I. A. A. was stronger than in 
any previous season and the team as a whole did well under the conditions. 

American School of Osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo. — Only one game was lost, and that 
against Texas Christian University at Fort Worth in the hottest November day in the 
history of the North Texas Weather Bureau. In scoring, Cartwright, Caldwell, Mon- 
teith and Garfield excelled. Stark, Adams, Harris and Hueftle played well throughout 
the season. Kint played center without the loss of a minute of time. New material 
for 1922 is promising. 

Arkansas Agricultural College, Jonesboro — With only two veterans from the previous 
season the team developed slowly, but finished as a powerful combination. It was at 
its best against Tennessee Normal and Cape Girardeau Normal. Turcotte was a fine 
open field runner. Thorn, Schwartz, Hiett and Thompson played admirably. 

Arkansas College, Batesville, Ark. — In winning games the team was not successful, 
but the small scores show how well the work was done. Except four letter men the 
players were freshmen and they faced strong opponents. Phillips and Williamson 
were lost at the beginning of the season, a loss which was severely felt. White, 
captain, and Scott were players of superior ability. 

Ashland (Ohio) College — From the opening game against Baldwin-Wallace, in which 
the team was outweighed, the players improved steadily. Wilcox, captain-elect, 
Wharten, Curry and Freese were star backfield men. McClintock, Schmuck, Parsons 
and Hoot were good linemen. Victories over Otterbein and Bowling Green, champions 
of the Northwestern Ohio League, were notable. 

Augustana College, Rock Island. 111. — Best showing was made in the early games, 
but shortage of good substitutes handicapped the team. Holland, Alsene and Peterson 
played consistently. 

Baker University, Baldwin, Kans.— Given little consideration in the Conference at 
the beginning of the season, the team by featuring open play proved that it was one 
of the best. Litterell, guard, was an exceptional player. Bollinger, quarter-back, 
won the McPherson game with a drop-kick for goal from the 42-yard line, the only 
score made. 

Baldwin-Wallace College, Berea, Ohio — Start was good with two victories, but the 
finish was less satisfactory. Led Toledo University by 35 — 0, but the B.-W. faculty 
forfeited the game because it was alleged that opponents were using ineligible players. 
Dayton was defeated and Muskingum tied. 

Baylor University, Waco, Tex. — Baylor had one of the best teams on attack and 
defense in the South, winning eight out of eleven games. Defeated by Boston College. 
Texas A.&M. and Arkansas, the latter winning by a single point. Bradshaw played 
well at quarter, kicking five field goals against five different colleges. He led the 
Southwestern Conference in individual scoring with 63 points. Other plavers who did 
well were Tanner, full-back: Weathers, guard; Blailock, tackle; Pittman, half-back; 
Cairnes, Strickland, Crosby and Kirk. 

1, P»lk; 2, M#rthlaad; 3, Wykoff; 4, Hod»m; 6, Bryant; 6, iUdmon, Coach; 7, Haaa; I, 
Sheda, », Bump. 10, Burnside: 11, Monsou: 12, Martin; 13, M. Westover, Capt.; 14, J. 
Westover; 15, Hruby; 16, Gadski; 17, Lund. 


1, uu,. ., i^peuage: 3, Stewart; 4, Newman; 5, Newton; 6, Daniiels; i, uuom; 
Beale; 9, Allison; 10, Kelly, Asst. Coach; 11, Cunningham, Coach; 12, Reed; 13, Boyd; 
14, Watson; 15, MacBrooks; 16, Kitts, Capt. ; 17, Payne; 18, Baird; 19, Miller; 20, Brewer; 
21, Monroe; 22, Shapard; 23, Zant; 24, Dees; 25, McAfee; 26, Griner; 27, Mount; 28, 
Caton; 29, Halcomb. 


I .1 

1, liui... ., l, oiuitU; 3, (Jornwell; •*, ciieuiuin, o, Seaman; 6, W. b. i>uie», Coach; 7, 

C. Smith; 8, Mitchell; 9, Kahler, Capt.; 10, Gardner; 11, McAllister; 12, Brickey; 13, 

Reif; 14. Madison. Brask, Photo. 



Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kans. — One of Bethany's most successful seasons since 
te days of the "Terrible Swedes." Rehnquist at center was the team's mainstay and 
easured up well to any other player in the Conference. Consistent teamwork was a 

Bethany (W. Va.) College — In winning six of ten games played, Bethany defeated 
s oldest rivals — West Virginia Wesleyan, Marietta. Grove City and Ohio University, 
ames were lost to Washington and Jefferson, Navy, Carnegie Tech and Georgetown, 
aptain Dunn played well throughout the season. Randolph, Patterson and Kelley 
ere scoring aces, the former making 13 touchdowns. Shoemaker was the star of the 
ne and did the burden of the punting. 

Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. — Second year under Coach Evans was one of the 
■st in the history of the college. Cumberland University, its most formidable rival, 
as defeated and University of Louisville was held to a tie. Glenn, a back, ran 98 
irds from kick-off for a touchdown in the Cumberland game. Cantrell, center, was 
star line player. 

Blackburn College, Carlinville, HI. — With only three letter men on the team Black- 
lrn was outclassed in all games. Full strength of the eleven never was on the field. 
I owney was a brilliant quarter-back. 

Boston (Mass.) College — Only four veterans were available for the team. A trip to 

i exas resulted in a victory over Baylor, but the long journey was not without its 

i malties. After losing to Detroit the eleven rallied and held Fordham to a scoreless 

l e. A fine showing was made against Georgetown, but Holy Cross overwhelmed the 

oeton team. Coraerford, Kelleher, Diston, W. Doyle, Patten, Kelley and Donnellan 

ayed well. Darling, Patten and J. Doyle, of whom much was expected, were unable 

> play through the season. 

Bowling Green (Ky.) Normal School — Having been without a team since 1915 it was 
i uphill task to get one going well. Players improved as the season advanced, and 
me will be lost for the 1922 squad. The school is bent on turning out another 
Kentucky Wonder" eleven. Ridley, captain and full-back; Cartwright, quarter-back; 
r ard. end: Croft, center and Hunt, guard, were stars. 

Bowling Green (Ohio) Normal College — Season of 1921 was most successful the 
hool ever enjoyed. Team developed rapidly after the first game and won the title in 
le Northwestern Ohio Intercollegiate Conference. Against Findlay College the 
owling Green eleven ran up a total of 151 points. Players who were foremost in 
le team's success were Skibbie, captain; Bachman, Raberding and Younkin. 
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, 111. — Babcock, Meinen, Gross, Oliver, Ettinger 
3d Barrett were best players. All were first year men except Meinen and Babcock. 
ecause of the hard schedule played and its splendid record, Bradley claims rank 
ext to Lombard among Illinois minor colleges. 

Brown University, Providence R. I. — Season was one of experiment. Ten of the sev- 
Qtee» letters awarded were given for the first time. Until after Yale was played 
; seemed impossible to name a first team which would be the first team line-up for a 
acceeding game. Though the Yale defeat was the worst, with one service team 
xception, since 1903, from some points of view it encouraged the coaches. Twenty- 
»ven men participated in the Yale game and acquired experience. Brown actually 
tade more first downs than Yale. Harvard was outplayed in the early part of that 
ame. but won in the final moments by superior forward passing. Shurtleff, at center, 
r as Brown's conspicuous player. He was highly commended for his work and played 
he entire playing time of every game of the season. 

Buena Vista College Storm Lake, Iowa — Team had a nucleus of four veterans — 
oeth, captain; B. Rice, Robinson and Karges. Rice made a 90-yard run against 
•akota Wesleyan for a touchdown. Karges was one of the best centers in the state. 
Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. — With 296 points for eight games Butler had the 
lghest scoring average in the state. Against Hanover 122 points were scored. Play- 
rs who excelled were Duttenhaven, center; Middlesworth, end, and McClarlin and 
Voods in the backfield. The victory over Michigan Aggies was the season's feature. 
Griggs won the game with a placement kick from the 35-yard line. 

California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, Cal. — A. C. Catland, captain, made a 
plendid showing at end. 

Campion College, Prairie du Chien, Wis. — Team never was able to display its full 
trength. The schedule was severe and not well balanced and contributed to the lack 
1 success. 

Cape Girardeau (Mo.) Normal School — Best defensive team that ever represented the 
ollege. Off-side play and fumbling marred teamwork. Leming, Tibe and Chambers 
ilayed well. 

I, Ganucheau, Mgr. : 2, Hughes, Coach: 3, C. J. McNaspy, Ath. Dir. ; 4, T. R. Mobley, 
Coach: 5, Le Vois: 6. Clark: 7, Dusras: 8, Le Blanc: 9, Lunsford, Asst. Mgr.: 10. Meaux; 

II, Alleman; 12, Bourque; 13, Durio; 14, Lovell; 15, Allen; 16, Shove; 17, Ducrest; 18, 
Barry; 19, Boyd; 20, Thomas; 21, V. Trahan: 22, Lyons; 23, Sudduth; 24, Richardson; 25, 
Williams; 26, Perkins; 27, Taylor; 28, Barr; 29, Baker; 30, J. Mahony; 31, Landry; 32, 
Higgins; 3fl, Lemmon: 34, Dimmick; 35, G. Mahony: 36, Ricky: 37, Faulk; 38, Jagou; 39, 
Aguillard; 40, G. Trahan; 41, Richard; 42, H. Trahan; 43, Dugal, Capt.; 44, J. Morris; 
45. A. Morris; 46. Rueer: 47. Dnmongeanx. 


1, Lamb, Mgr.; 2, Weinert; 3, McMurray; 4, Brown: 5, Mateer; 6, Winstead; 7, W. J 
Gardner, Coach; 8, Tipton; 9, W. J. Foster; 10, Daniel; 11, Campbell; 12, Sessions; 13 
W. F. Foster; 14. Viviana; 15, H. Hardt; 16, Hawkins: 17, Reynolds; 18, Ryan; 19 
Jackson: 20, Goforth; 21, Howse: 22, Heyne; 23, Camp; 24, Tull; 25, Crump; 26, Roach 
Capt.; 27, Morse; 28, Love; 29, C. Hardt. 


: .MM 

1, Mayer; 2, Hoel; 3, Niday, Coach; 4, Golding; 5, Brakke: 6, Johnston; 7, Hulshizer; 
8, Hitch; 9, Schloredt; 10, Jolley; 11, Todd; 12, Vaughn: 13, Repass. Capt.; 14 
McCarthy; 15, Underhill. 



Carleton College, Northfield, Minn. — Until the final game, played in a driving snow- 
torm, the season was successful. O'Brien, Kitzman, Middlemist, Cowles and Benson 
Fere particularly good in their positions. Loy Bowe, in 21 tries at goals after touch- 
lowns, did not miss once. 

Carson-Newman College, Jefferson City, Tenn. — Plenty of aggressiveness and the 
iresence of the big parson, Ira Dance, at left guard, gave the team the familiar 
iime of the "Fighting Parsons" of the Southern Appalachians. This season the 
'Fighting Parsons" will start the schedule of the "Praying Colonels" at Centre Col- 
ege. Russell, tackle and captain; Blanc, half-back; Jellicorse, full-back; Prince, 
uarter, and Burnett, end, were leading players. 

Carthage (111.) College — Very successful season. Only one Illinois Conference game 
;as lost. The feature game was that with Bradley. Only two regulars will be lost for 
he 1922 season. Beard, quarter-back, kicked a field goal from the 45-yard line in the 
ledding game. Leacher, tackle and captain, played well, as did Ozburn and Harter 
a the backfield. 

Central College, Fella, Iowa — Season was started late with green men. Good foot 
all was played most of the year, especially against Penn, old rivals, who were 
efeated for the first time in eight years. Against Iowa Wesleyan the team floun- 
lered. Flikkema, DeVries, VerPloeg and Pols were players who did well. 

Centre College, Danville, Ky. — Centre's great victory of 1921 was that over Harvard. 
?he leading players were Roberts, McMillin and Kubale. 

Chicago (111.) Y.M.C.A. College — Going through the year without defeat and with 
nly ten points scored against it was very gratifying to the team, which scored 159 
ioints on opponents. Edgren, half-back and captain-elect, was the leading player, 
'assell, captain and full-back, was a fine line plunger. Morrow, center, and Rowe, 
ackle, were good both on attack and defense. 

Coe College, Cedar Rapids Iowa — Best season in the history of the school. For the 
lecond year in succession the team was not defeated by a state college. Principal 
james were those with Dubuque, Grinnell, Cornell and Knox. West, tackle; Collins, 
lalf-back: Taber, end: Kline, guard and Makeever, half-back, were players of skill. 
)thers attracting attention were Strong, full-back; Turner, center; Pence, half-back, 
.nd Werriemont, end. 

Colgate University, Hamilton, N. T. — Though defeated by Princeton, the Colgate 
nen played them on even terms in the last two periods. Webster made a brilliant 
:0-yard run against Cornell for a touchdown. Syracuse, in mud and a blizzard, won 
>y two touchdowns. Brown vanquished Colgate by a single touchdown because of 
superior line plunging. Three broken field rune from forty to sixty-five yards by 
iVebster against Columbia defeated the latter. Traynor, center; Welsh, guard; 
Leonard, tackle; Childs, end, and Sanford and Herrmann, backfield players, deserve 
ipecial mention. Sanford kicked well all season and averaged 47 yards from scrim- 
nage line against Cornell. 

College of Emporia, Emporia, Kans. — One of the most successful seasons for the 
•ollege because of the good work of the team. Grant, half-back: McNair, full-back; 
PTidick, center: Rink, guard: Harr, tackle, and Shankland, end, did well. In 29 
jamps in the Kansas Conference in the last four years, Emporia has won 26, lost 
:wo and tied one. 

College of Idaho, Caldwell — First year that the college had attempted so heavy a 
schedule and the team did not get up to form until the latter part of the season, 
^anie with Montana Wesleyan on Thanksgiving Day showed the season's real form. 
W. Lowell, <iuarter-back; B. Lowell, full-back: Jackson, tackle; Walsh, captain and 
juard, and Eastman, end, were commended. For a first year man Hudspeth, guard, 
played well. B. Lowell's punting was as good as the best. 

College of Puget Sound, Taooma, Wash, — In a season more successful than expected, 
Willamette was defeated for the first time and Puget lost a close game to Pacifle 
University. Kirsch, captain; Crawford, Revelle, Dorsey, Turley and McPhail played 

College of Wooster, Wooster. Ohio — Wallace Walker, captain and tackle, for the 
third successive year demonstrated his superiority in that position and was the 
leading player at Wooster. 

Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins — Team of 1921 was practically new, hav- 
ing lost eight men from the 1920 squad. The Hartshorn brothers, half-backs, were 

1, Hardy; 2, Rafferty; 3, Lipe; 4, Williamson; 5, Anderson; 6, Abbott; 7, Foster; 8, C 
E. Barnard, Asst. Coach; 9, Hall; 10, Roberts; 11, Johnston; 12, Ellerman; 13, Phillips 
14, Collins; 15, Myers; 16, A. W. Briggs, Coach; 17, Bacon; 18, Althouse; 19, Hoover; 20 
Matthews; 21, Cheek, Capt. ; 22, Warren; 23, Woody; 24, Henderson; 25, James; 26, Sim 


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1, Youd; 2, Deitlein; 3, Crocy; 4, Winling, Capt.; 5, Browne; 6, Cassidy; 7, Keuper; 8 
Walet; 9, De Rouen: 10, Lappington: 11, Rice: 12, Champion: 13, R. J. Ducote, Coach 
14, Donahue, Asst. Coach; 15, De Hoff; 16, Tatum: 17, ODowd; 18, Dorn; 19, Ching 
20, Mulherin; 21, Steckler; 22, Moulton; 23, Coyle; 24, Le Sassier; 25, Gianotti; 26, Dru 
nan: 27, Casey: 28, Fox: 29. Gilbert: 30, Ollinjrer: 31. Moran: 32. Keoughan; 33, Bogue 
34, O'Shee; 35, Brinskelle; 36, Davis; 37, Carey; 38, Luckett; 39, Oden. Overbey, Photo 


1, Young; t, Evans; 3, Biair; 4, Bent lev: 5, Gardner; 6, Ale Far land: 7, Uernugiun; 

Bell; 9, McKnight; 10, E. H. Faler, Coach; 11, Dick; 12, Chesnut; 13, McBurney; 14 

Ball, Capt.; 15, Cole. Wils»n. Photc 



CoLoracU College, Colorado Springs — Tea of the team played the first year in foot 
all and 17 letters were awarded. The players reached their Iveet form on Thanksgiv- 
off Day, when they defeated Denver University, considered by some critics to be the 
t-st team of the Kooky Mountains. In this game Colorado completed thirteen out of 
ourteen forward passes. Linger, center and captain; Briggs, end, and Mitterwallner, 
ackle, were the best players. 

Columbia College, Dubuque, Iowa — Team showed wonderful development under 
)avenport, coach. Plays were executed with precision and snap. Long, quarter; 
Hake, end; Wiley, half-back; Galvin and Oberbroekling, tackles, were leading 
layers. Columbia won the Hawkeye Conference championship by defeating Upper 
owa. Victories over De Paul, Luther and Campion were the season's features. Cap- 
ain Blake kicked 29 out of 33 goals after touchdown, the last 21 in succession. Wiley 

En 95 yards through Campion for a touchdown. Against Mt. Morris Long made two 
achdowns from kick-off. 

Columbus College, Sioux Falls, So. Dak. — Team wai fast, averaging 170 pounds, 
'hey were described as the hardest line smashers in South Dakota. Captain Flynn 
an 45 yards and 60 yards against Augustana. Fitzgibbons made 95 yards through 
!t. Mary's defense for a touchdown. Scobell, full-back, was considered the best in 
he state, and Riley was a good line player. 

Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa— In a hard eight-game schedule Cornell won three, 
ied one and lost four, scoring 112 points to 10$ for opponents. Backfield candidates 
/ere plentiful at the start, but the line coaches had only two letter men. The old- 
ime fighting spirit was the chief asset of the team. Gowans, Xicholis, Sagle and 
]nsign were leading players. The freshman team was powerful and will furnish much 
ood material for 1922. 

Cornell University, Ithaoa, N. Y. — In the most successful season that Cornell has 
ad in years, the features were decisive victories over Dartmouth and Pennsylvania. 
Vith a record of no defeats, Cornell overwhelmed every opponent. The total score 
vas 396 points to 21 in Cornell's favor. Gilmour Dobie, the coach, developed an 
leven whose success was distinctly due to excellent teamwork and not to individual 
rrowess. Captain Dodge and Kaw played consistently in every game. 

Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, So. Dak. — Very successful season for Wes- 
eyan. Its total score was 178 to 54 for rivals. Wesleyan won the State Conference 
championship. Harmon, captain and quarter-back; Spear, tackle, and Funston, half- 
jack, all played good foot ball. 

Daniel Baker College, Brownwood, Tex. — In 1920 Daniel Baker players failed to 
icore a single point, but in 1921 the scored 147 to 72 for their opponents. With the 
smallest student list in the Texas I. A. A. only fifty enrolled men, Baker had thirty 
flayers on the foot ball squad. White, captain-elect, is considered to be one of the 
jest kickers in Texas. Witherspoon, Miller, LeMay and Denny are players to be com- 

Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. — With one of the largest squads in Dartmouth 
foot ball history, only eight were letter men, and five of them were ends. Coach 
Cannell experienced the difficult task of building up a line with one veteran as a 
nucleus. In preliminary games the team showed improvement from contest to contest. 
Against Columbia the players were wide awake, but showed lack of experience. The 
line was reorganized after the game with Cornell and played better. Robertson 
appeared to be as good at tackle as he had been in the backfield, and there was a 
marked change in the style of the eleven. Its fast development was noticeable in the 
games against Pennsylvania and Syracuse. In the last two contests Lynch played as 
well at end as any Dartmouth end in years. Victory over Georgia ended the season. 
Robertson and Burke were expert in carrying the ball. 

Denison University, Granville. Ohio — As a whole the season was successful. Leading 
games were those with Miami and Ohio Wesleyan, in which R. Willis, captain-elect, 
played best for Denison. 

De Paul University, Chicago, 111.— With the first team since 1908 it was necessary 
to use green material, and on top of that a hard schedule was arranged. Loughran, 
Shanley, McMahon, Cunningham, Bock and Blackwood developed into fine players. 

Det Moines (Iowa) University — Beginning the season with substitutes and green men, 
Des Moines lost the games with Creighton and Lombard. Late in the season Knox 
was shifted from end to quarter-back and that helped wonderfully. Splendid foot ball 
was played against the Haskell Indians. Knox, quarter-back: Burnette, half-back; 
FTeJmbrecht. full-back, and Evans, tackle, featured the team's games. Knox averaged 
50 yards with his punts. 

1, Held; 2, Viertel; 3, E. Holman; 4, Bright: 5, Bourn, Capt. : 6, G. Holman; 7, Eagle- 
berger; 8, Vaughn; 9, J. E. Swetland, Coach; 10, Wysocki; 11, Blawusch; 12, McCarr; 
13, Sigurdson; 14, Manley; 15, Spektor; 16, Precourt: 17. Shumway; 18, Haasl; 19, Hale; 
20, Redfleld; 21, Sanger; 22, Playman; 23, Wilson; 24, Andrews. 


1, cii.isnntt. _ »»aioii, 6, iJupais, 4, Westlund; 5, Wachtubbs; 6, Anderson; 7 
Christie; 8, Skoglnnd; 9, McCormack; 10, Lynch; 11, Merrill, Mgr.; 12, Walsh; 13 
Steele; 14, Smith; 15, Wheatt; 16, Nelson; 17, Isaard; 18, Stack; 19, Quinn; 20, Karon: 
21, Murphy. 


1, Kyle; 2, Humm; 3, Edwards; 4, Littell; 5, Stewart; 6, E. M. Giblette, Coach 

7, Park; 8, Wlthrow; 9, Johnson; 10, Nicoll; 11, Williams, Capt.; 12, R. Barr; 13 

Gerlash; 14, Douthirt; 15, L. Barr; 16, Mitchell. Duncan, Photo 



Detroit (Mich.) Junior College — By far the best team in the history of the college, 
and one of the very few teams that went through the season without being scored 
against. Though a two-year college, with practically a new team, Detroit played 
some of the best of the four-year colleges, most of which had veteran players. It 
was the second team in four years which had not been scored against. Heym, 
tackle, undoubtedly was the best player, but the team as a whole played splendid 
foot ball, possessing no real stars. 

Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa — Drake finished the most satisfactory season 
in years. Kansas and Grinnell were defeated and Missouri and Iowa State were 
held to small scores. The line play was strong. Sarff, guard, and Benton, tackle, 
were the best line players. In the backfield Niggemyer and Boelter were foremost. 
Niggemyer could punt and pass well and Boelter was a good receiver, which made 
them a fine working pair. . <, 

Eureka (111.) College — With only three games at home the season was successful. 
The victory over Illinois Wesleyan by a large score was creditable. Beach and N. 
Jones were skillful players. 

Fairmount College, Wichita, Kans. — Five games won, two lost and one tied was 
the season's record. Fairmount scored 99 points to 17 for opponents. Captain 
McMahon made an individual score of 24 points — four touchdowns. Tooley was 
second with 22 points. A strong schedule arranged for 1922. 

Fisk University, Nashville, Tenn. — Playing through two exacting schedules Fisk 
has lost only two games in two years. In that time 276 points have been scored 
by Fisk against 21 for opponents. The loss* of the Thanksgiving Day game by Fisk 
in 1921 to Morehouse gave that team the championship of Southern Negro colleges. 

Fort Hays Normal School, Hays, Kans. — Only team of the Kansas Conference that 
was not defeated, thus winning the championship of the sixteen colleges that make 
up the organization. It was the lightest team in the Conference, averaging 159 
pounds per player. Game with Denver was lost in the last quarter when Fort Hays 
was forced to use an entire eleven that never before had played in a college game. 

Friends University, Wichita, Kans. — As a whole the work of the team was very 
good. Landreth was the outstanding player. He was considered the best punter 
in the Kansas Conference. Weaver, tackle, and Wiley, half-back, were two other 
players who did well. Wiley was the best ground gainer in the squad. Ulrey 
played well at quarter-back toward the finish of the season. 

Georgetown (Ky.) College — Nearly all green material, but a fair showing under the 
circumstances. The schedule was hard, having been arranged more for experience to 
the team than because of probable victories. Four players will be lost by graduation. 

Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. — Only one game lost of the ten played. 
In the Holy Cross game at Worcester, Flavin, captain and half-back, punted 110 yards. 
The ball carried 78 yards and rolled the remainder of the distance. 

Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. — The team was one of the leading 
organizations of the country in point scoring. Barron, who made 90 points, was 
individual high scorer. Harlan, captain and full-back, received widespread flattering 
mention for his good work. 

Gonzaga University, Spokane, Wash. — Satisfactory season on the whole, with a team 
which should be better another year. Mclsaacs, half-back, and Flaherty, tackle, were 
players who shone. 

Grinnell (Iowa) College — Team was good but exceptionally green. McClain, half- 
back, punted from goal post to goal post in game with Kansas Aggies. 

Hamline University, St. Paul, Minn.— Team started slowly due to change in coach- 
ing system and because of the loss of nine men from the 1920 team, but as the sea- 
son progressed its offensive increased and its ability was never tested to the limit. 
Only two men will be lost by graduation and another banner year is anticipated. 
Captain Dirks, Scett, Kruse, Sundin and Swanbek were powerful in the line, Lid- 
berg and Simons starred in the backfield, and Sprague had no peer in the state as a 
punter. Kaplan, captain-elect, was acclaimed one of the great quarter-backs of 
the year. 

Haskell Institute, Lawrence, Kans.— Best foot ball was played in the early part of 
the season and against Tulsa and Texas Christian. Anderson, half-back; Carpenter, 
end, and Kipp, tackle, were the leading players. King, McLemore, Wofford and J. 
Levi did well. McLemore played quarter and was captain for the second year in 

1, Fox, Asst. A tli. Uir. ; 2, McKnight, Asst. Coach: 3, Stevenson; 4, Crowiej 
6, Brtts; 7, Carson; 8, Sherley, Mgr. ; 9, W. L. Driver, Coach: 10, Burns: 
12, Bishop; 13, Cantrell; 14, McConnell; 15, Fulcher; 16, Alexander: 17, Ready 
19, Onsorg; 20, Haden; 21, Honey; 22, Waller: 23, Large nt; 24, Cherry; 25, 
Houtchens; 27, Fowler, Capt.; 28, Ogan; 29, Ryan. 


11, Adams; 
; 18, Camp; 
Green; 26, 

<aNi*fo * : ms&*® *n&M 


1, Pierce, Asst. Coach; 2, Etz: 3. Enfield: 4, Van Dusen: 5, Clymer: 6, Wiley: 7, Clark; 
8, Woody; 9, Kearns, Trainer: 10, Barkley: 11, Crowell: 12, Forch: 13, McClellan: 14, 
Connell; 15, La Shelle; 16, Broderick: 17, Sweet: 18, Finnerty: 19, Slonaker; 20, Thomp- 
son; 21, Manzo; 22, J. F. McKale, Coach: 23. Seaman; 24, McLaughlin: 25, Witten; 26, 
Wofford. Capt.; 27. Hobbs; 28, Carpenter: 29. Erb. 



Hastings (Neb.) College — Cams, captain and tackle; Spear, half-back; Hull, quarter- 
back, were leading players. Hull and Spear were considered to be the best open 
field runners in the state. 

Hedding College, Abingdon, 111. — From only seventeen men who came out for the 
'varsity, Coach Gillespie built up the best team at Hedding in several years. Ferris, 
captain-elect; Thompson, captain; Clark, tackle, and Hartman, half-back, were fine 
players. Team defense was better than attack. Snedaker ran 90 yards for a touch- 
down from scrimr..age against Quincy. Hartman ran 65 yards for a touchdown after 
kick-off against Lincoln. A strong schedule booked for 1922. 

Henderson-Brown College, Arkadelphia, Ark.— Almost the entire defensive team of 
1920 returned for 19-21, and developed an offense whieh gave the college one of the 
best elevens it ever had. Only defeat was administered by Ouachita, Thanksgiving 
Day. S. McLean, half-back; Deloney, guard; Clements, end, and J. McLean, half- 
back, were players whose capabilities promise much for the future. Fine season is 
expected for 1922, as some of the best teams in the South have been scheduled. 

Hendrix College, Conway, Ark. — Team was handicapped at the start because only 
three letter men reported for practise. The players Were light, averaging about 
160 pounds. Charles, Harton and Bingham were players of high grade. Ten first 
string men return for 1922. 

Hillsdale (Mich.) College— Hillsdale finished third in the colleges of the Michigan 
I. A. A. Fairgraives, Larson, Poretsky and Drew were good men. Albion was held 
to its lowest score by any team except Kalamazoo. 

Hiram (Ohio) College — Eight sophomores, playing for their first year and assisted 
by three veterans, finished the season at a fast clip after losing to Wooster and 
Case. Kelker, half-back, was a great offensive player. Gore, tackle; Lawrence, 
quarter-back; Leamon, guard; Sehumaker, end, and Bates, full-back, were players 
who showed skill. Thirteen letter men return and all indications point to a good 

Howard Payne College, Brownwood, Tex. — Won the Texas I. A. A. championship 
and was the first team to cross the A. & M. goal line on its home ground since 1915. 
Woodward, Wright, Russell, Taylor and Turner were leading players. 

Huron (So. Dak.) College — In victories and defeats the team broke even with 
three each. Laughlin, Sathoff, Bloodgood and Bioemendall played well. 

Illinois College, Jacksonville — Team played admirably at the beginning and end 
of season, but a midseason slump proved costly. Cully, captain and star full-back, 
punted, drop-kicked, passed, received passes, ran the ends and hit the line excel- 

niinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington — With a new coach Wesleyan began 
most auspiciously by defeating Knox for the first time since these traditional rivals 
have met. Reverses followed a good start. As a whole the season was the most 
successful in years. Gottschalk and Zinser were two of the good players. 

Indiana University, Blooming-ton — Captain Kyle, full-back, could punt, plunge and 
pass the ball with more than ordinary skill. Hanny, an ideal end, is big, fast and 
shifty, and imbued with aggressiveness. Against Purdue, Kyle drop-kicked for the 
winning point in the last three minutes of play. 

Iowa State Teachers' College, Cedar Falls — With the loss of only one game and 
without a defeat in the Hawkeye Conference, the Iowa State Teachers had their 
best season. A well balanced team brought good results. 

Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant — In a very successful season the star of 
the team was Fiscus, whose punts averaged well over 50 yards, and whose brilliant 
end runs featured every game. Eastburn, full-back; Yocum, center; Lazenby and 
McKean, tackles, were powerful on offense. Prewitt, end, and Messenger in the 
backfield were good defensive players. 

James Millikin "University, Decatur, 111. — While the attack of the team fell off 
in the latter part of the season the year was a success. Ward, captain, was a 
player highly commended. The team was the lightest that Millikin ever put out 
and was outweighed by all rivals. 

Jamestown (No. Dak.) College — Start was late and there was a change in coaches. 
The players were outweighed, but their- fighting spirit was excellent. Most im- 
portant games were those with the North Dakota Aggies and Fargo. The Aggies 
were held twice on the one-yard line. Fargo was the hardest fought game of the 
season and was lost by a fumble. Herzhberg, captain and left tackle; Bensch, 
guard, and Rathman, in the backfield, played well. Fulton, a back, showed muck 
skill in breaking up passes. Bryant played well at tackle against Fargo. 

' S f 'If ^fe|' 5 l« ^ 'Iff ' f J 

1. G. W. McLaren, Coach; 2, Harrison; 3, Bradford; 4, Britton; 5, Fitch; 6, Holcombe; 
7 J Smith; 8, Williams; 9, Crabaugh: 10, Harrington; 11, Holderby; 12, Pickel; 13, 
Grabiel; 14, Jamerson; 15, Basone; 16, Rushing; 17, Wray; 18, Fullbright; 19, Coleman; 
20 Amis; 21, Williams; 22, Smith; 23, Winkleman, Capt. ; 24, Hansard; 25, Kilborn; 26, 
Robinson; 27, A. Smith; 28, Berry; 29, Kent; 30, Thomas; 31, Haynie; 32, Hall; 33. 

1, Sarvis; 2, Stembel; 3, Lubin; 4, Glasgow; 5, Ford; 6, CuthUertson; 7, Settle; 8, 
Myers; 9, Damus; 10, Schierloh; 11, McAndrews; 12, Sarvis; 13, Fry; 14, Settle; 15, 
Whitacre; 16, Kratt; 17, Bowen; 18, Machle: 19, Robb; 20, Higgins; 21, Grauer; 
22, Pichel: 23, Deutsch; 24, Fratz; 25, Linneman; 26, Iber; 27, Palmer; 28, Taylor; 
29, Bien; 30, Stembel; 31, Lothes; 32, Rankin: 33, Keith; 34, Gabriel; 35, Fitzgerald; 
36, Brunhoff; 37, Crolley; 38, Harrod. 


*? z ^ -^^^m^M^^' fc "4 

1, Milner; 2, McBride; 3, Alexander; 4, Harris; 5, Muth; 6, Randall: 7, Norton; 8, Mc- 
©overn; 9, Shapiro; 10, Marschner; 11, M. E. Witham, Coach; 12, Wilsen; 13, Hunter; 
14, Davis; 15, Franklin; 16, Dickerman; 17, Burbank; 18, McGrew; 19, Campbell; 20, 
Thompson; 21, Mellett; 22, Rapp; 23, Fulghum, Capt.; 24, Bilbrough; 25, McLain; 26, 
Quinlan; 27, Beveridge; 28, Tooher; 29, Peterson; 30, Neeley; 31, Jones; 32, Skinner; 33., 
Jack; 34, Mortz; 35, Zanoni; 3«, Noggle; 37, Touhy; 38, Stein; 39, Wittemyer; 40, Wtl- 


Kalamazoo (Mich) College— Kalamazoo started the season with an inexperienced 
team, due to the failure of ten 'varsity letter men to return. The team lo3t the 
first two games ©f the season to strong university teams, and then won the remaining 
seven. Albion was defeated, 7 to 0, in a well played, hard fought game for the Michi- 
gan Intercollegiate championship. Malcolmson, Doyle, Mehring, Gasteel, Clay, and 
Spurgeon were the best players. Casteel led in the scoring with 85 points. 

Kalamazoo (Mich.) Normal College — Victory in six of the eight games played mad* 
a good season. The eleven was one of the strongest in the section. Redmond, 
center; Miller and Johnson, ends; Waterman, captain and tackle, and Hulscher, 
tackle, played well in the line. Potter probably was the best back in Southern 
Michigan, his long runs featuring the games. Gill was an exceptionally good passer 
and kicker. 

Kansas Agricultural College, Manhattan — Team waa without stars, but played 
well enough to finish in a tie for second with Missouri University for the Missouri 
Valley championship. The attack was varied with a strong running game well con- 
cealed by short running passes. 

Kent (Ohio) Normal School — Green team which was good on defense. Fine nucleus 
of players for the 1922 team, and it is planned to arrange a full schedule with 
strong colleges. 

Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio— Record of the team was most unusual. In seven 
games it tied five, won one and loet one. Defense of the line was exceedingly 
strong, but the backfleld was comparatively slow. Stock, full-back, and Chew, 
tackle, were the mainstays of the defense. Wooster's record of 23 games without 
a defeat terminated when Hohlfelder of Kenyon kicked a goal from the field, the 
only score of the game. 

King College, Bristol, Tenn. — First attempt at foot ball in five years. Schedule 
was light and the best game was with Roanoke, which was won. Schedule for 1922 
will be more difficult and a better team is expected. 

Kirksville (Mo.) Teachers College — One Conference game was lost to Central Cel- 
lege. Three teams in the Missouri I.A.A. tied for the championship. They were 
Kirksville Teachers, Missouri Wesleyan and William Jewell. Eleven was made up 
largely of first year men. Hutchinson and Hofman, guards; Murphy, captain and 
tackle; Draper, half-back and Williamson, full-back, were players of merit. 

Knox College, Galesburg, 111. — From the standpoint of spirited play and technical 
foot ball, Knox felt that the season gave ample reward. Two games of eight were 
won. Most of the material was new. Fifty of the squad are planning to report for 
1922, which should be a banner year for Knox. 

Lake Forest (111.) College — Coached by Ralph Glaze, an old Dartmouth star, the 
team was the best in years. The only defeat by a college was administered by 
Beloit. The greatest victory was that over Millikin, which had not been defeated 
at home in years. 

Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. — With a record of four successive Conference 
victories to its credit, Lawrence again won the championship of Wisconsin's Little 
Five Conference. The Blue and White scored 73 points while its rivals in the 
Conference made nine — one touchdown and one field goal. The first game was • 
defeat by the University of Wisconsin, but Lawrence felt satisfied at having held 
Wisconsin to four touchdowns. 

Lombard College, Galesburg, 111. — While no official state championship was 
awarded, Lombard's claim to the title is justified by its fine record. Lamb, Swan- 
aen, Thompson, King and Turner were players whose ability was recognized wher- 
ever the team played. 

Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, Ruston — Most successful season of the school. 
Tech was not a contender for the L.A.A. championship, but won from the South- 
western team, 20—0, thereby clinching its claim to collegiate honors in the state. 
Hollis, captain, Linton, Walker and Reed were clever ground gainers. Promise of 
a fine team in 1922. 

Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge — Team won from a majority of elevens 
played and made a creditable showing under its coaching system. In nearly all 
contests Louisiana State, in the last quarter, came from behind to win or tie. Lost 
to Tulane in its only defeat, on a sloppy field with rain falling. 

Luther College, Decorah, Iowa — Season was not as successful as that of 1920, as 
the backbone of the rush line had been lost. Luther showed its ability in the last 
game with Upper Iowa, contenders for the Conference championship. C. Anderson, 
Sperati, 0. Orwoll, Peterson, S. Orwoll. Duckstad. Uugland. Nordgaard, Owen and 

o til na^j 

1 *^ 


^ 21 .?- 

if ' 30 


1, Hiu>«ii*, a, manchi; 3, Buvens; 4, Stack; 5, W. Morgan; 6, Bissett; 7, O iirien, 
Mgr. ; 8, Griffith; 9, Cummings; 10, Doyle; 11, Hamilton; 12, Long; 13, Smith; 14, 
Swain; 15, B. Morgan; 16, Vernoy; 17, Bodie; 18, Erwin; 19, Standifer; 20, Robertson; 
21, Randolph; 22, Johnson; 23, Morrow; 24, Richardson; 25, Neil Briehl, Coach; 26, 
Shepard; 27, Ahearn; 28, Fleming, Capt.; 29, Corder; 30, Elm; 31, Perry; 32, T. Vernoy, 

Aest. Coach. 


Rogers, Photo. 

1, O. Way, Coach; 2, Miller; 3, Snpenaky; 4, Uriesmer; 5, Knechtge», Capt. ; o, uerto«r; 
7, Taylor; 8, Moody: it, Becker: lu, Payne, Mgr.: 11, Mahrt; 12 \ r irant; 13, Sayre; 14, 
Amersbach; 15, McGriff; 16, Scharf; 17, J. Mahrt; 18, Malley; 19, Rabe; 20, Fogerty; 21, 
Ferrara; 22, Dwyer; 2'i, Hannegan; 24, Sullivan. 


1, Cargart; 2, Hutchinson; 3, Williams; 4, Fike; 5, Horsly; 6, Crowell: 7, Mitchell, 
Capt.; 8, Piatt; 9, Prentice; 10, Crowley; 11, Keeton; 12, F. J. Murphy, Coach; 
13, McKenzie; 14, Boham; 15, Ainsworth; 16, Laing; 17, Harsh: 18, Spargo; 19, Sulli- 
ya»; 20, Fineailver; 21, McCauley; 22, Cohan; 23, Mascot. 



Schjeldahl were fine players. In the Upper Iowa game, O. Orwoll ran 70 yards 
from kick-off for a touchdown; S. Orwoll ran 52 yards after intercepting pass f«r 
a touchdown. 

McKendree Coll., Lebanon, 111. — First successful season since the beginning of 
the war. Schedule was curtailed, but the victories of the eleven ranked the team 
as one of the best in Southern Illinois. Carvel, captain and center; Adams, fall' 
back, and Sayre, captain-elect and half-back, were excellent workers. 

Macalester College, St. Paul, Minn. — Held Stout Institute to a scoreless tie in 
■first game. Holman, captain, and Yeo, captain-elect, were stars on attack and 

Macomb (111.) Teachers College — Without a victory for two years the team "got 
back on the foot ball map" once more. Under a new system of coaching the players 
won half their games. R. E. Habermann was coach and did well with the material 
which he had. Leading players were Wright, RusselL Barclay and Pugh. With 
the same players back in 1922 a good season is anticipated. 

Marietta (Ohio) College — A. Jolley, tackle, and Captain Robinson, half-back, were 
the players of most prominence. They were specially strong against Boston College 
and Ohio University. 

Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. — With the severest schedule in the history 
of the school, Marquette finished very strong after a slow start. Notre Dame was 
the only eleven to cross their goal line. Ten regulars graduated, but there is suffi- 
cient promising material for a good team in 1922. 

Marshall College, Huntington, W. Va. — Spirited attack was the feature of the team. 
It was displayed early against the University of Kentucky. Outweighed and out- 
played, with the score 21 to at the end of the first half, Marshall held Kentucky to 
one touchdown for the remainder of the game. 

Maryville (Tenn.) College — The championship of the Appalachian Conference, which 
is made up of Eastern Tennessee and Southwestern Virginia colleges, was won by 
Maryville. McLane, end; H. Ford, tackle; Sullivan, guard; McLaughlin, center, and 
Hill and Acton, half-backs, did the best work. A new system of coaching was insti- 
tuted, with L. S. Honaker as athletic director and coach. 

Miami University, Oxford, Ohio — Won championship of Ohio Conference. Oberlin 
was nearest competitor. Wolf, full-back; Munns, captain and quarter-back; Angle 
and Wire, tackles; Work, end; Hawk, center, and Predmore, guard, were players 
who excelled. Munns ran 55 yards against Denison, at Dayton, from scrimmage. 
In the same game he ran 38 yards after receiving a forward pass. Wolf ran 38 
yards for a touchdown against Cincinnati and 55 yards for a touchdown against 
Mount Union. Perry, against Mount Union, ran 55 yards and 45 yards, each for a 

Milwaukee (Wis.) Normal School — Early promise for the team was not sustained. 
Stone, quarter-back; Moerschel, end; Valliet, half-back; Shuck, full-back, and Geil, 
guard, were the conspicuous players. 

Mississippi College, Clinton — In just one year Coach Stanley L. Robinson, an old 
Colgate star, brought forth a fine eleven at Mississippi College, making good the 
prediction that wifhin three years his team would rank with the leaders. The 
clean fighting spirit of the men was a feature. Hale, captain and back, and 
Everett and Stuart in the line were excellent players. 

Missouri School of Mines, Rolla — Line-up from tackle to tackle was very strong 
and outplayed all opponents, but lack of capable substitutes in the backfield weak- 
«ned the team. Poor defense against the forward pass was responsible for the loss 
of three games. Bolt and Zook, tackles; Zoller, center, and McBride and Owens, 
backs, played well. 

Missouri Wesleyan College, Cameron — Season was a success in every way. Vic- 
tory over the Rolla Miners was the biggest upset in years. Rising, quarter-back; 
Irwin, captain and tackle, and McMahon, guard, were players of note. 

Monmouth (111.) College — Four letter men were back, three of whom were reserves 
In 1920. Anderson is lost for 1922 and there are only four juniors. Prospects, 
however, are good even with those conditions. T. Wallace, center; Scott, tackle, 
and Overton, end, are players who showed class. 

Montana State School of Mines, Butte — Best team in the history of the school. 
The poorest showing was made ajjainst Montana State College. Coach Pittser 
developed an exceptionally good defense, but lacked speedy backs on offense. Best 
games were those against Utah Aggies, champions of Rocky Mountain Conference 

fe.# fr^e ?sl | 

Left to right— Johnson, Sims, Tee, Marks, Hoyt, Fotch, Capt. ; Kaupp, Taber, Urbach, 
Zimmerman, Carman, Buol, Bradfield, Ganfield, Armstrong, Krebs, Asst. Coach; 
J. a. Chalmers, Coach. 


^8 * 29 

34^ 35 

1, F. E. Graf, Grad. Mgr. ; 2, N. Tertling: 3, Nogale; 4, F. Tertling; 5, Smith; 6, 
Thomas Kelley, Coach; 7, Leitch; 8, Chariton; 9, Rettig; 10, Hoover; 11, Brigham; 12, 
Nicol; 13, Farmin; 14, Canine; 15, S. Breshears; 16, Prens; 17, Jacobson; 18, Barto; 19, 
Friedman; 20, Cobley; 21, Stone; 22, Neal; 23, Goff; 24, Glindeman; 25, Schmidt; 26, 
Vohs; 27, Mohler; 28, Snow; 29, Irving; 30, J. Brown; 31, Whitcombe: 32, Evans: 33, 
A. Breshears; 34, H. Breshears; 35, F. Brown; 36, D. Gowen. Hudgins, Photo. 


V/r^is^ r%o 2i -%^ 

1, Fest; 2, Fleahman; 3, Ramsey; 4, Server, Capt.; 5, Sanders; 6, Fuller; 7, Cammack; 
8, Pribble; 9, Russell; 10, J. C. Brown; 11, Wilhelm; 12, Lavin; 13, Netherton; 14, 
Baugh; 15, Watson, Mgr.; 16, Neal; 17, King; 18, Ferguson; 19, Thornton; 20, Brewer; 
21, Ridgway; 22, Morgan; 23, Enlow; 24, J. L. Brown. 



of 1921, held to 3 — 0, and Montana Wesleyan, held to — 0. Borel, captain and 
tackle; Havey, end; Landwehr, center; Berto'glio, full-back, and Streibick, guard 
and good punter, were players who were much praised for their work. 

Montana Wesleyan College, Helena — Undefeated in the state with four victories 
and one tie. Lost to Idaho with four regulars out of the game. Scored on once by 
a Montana college, with a total score for the season of 162 to 6 points for 
opponents. Defeat of the Montana Aggies was surprise of the seasou. Morris, half- 
back; Russell, quarter-back; Hunter, center; Allen, tackle, and Bowers, full-back, 
were' players of unusual skill. Captain Bailor did well at right tackle. 

Morningside College, Sioux City, Iowa — After the first two games the team devel- 
oped its real strength. Prichard, end, and Davis and Williams, in the backfield, 
were outstanding players. Eleven was light. 

Morris Harvey College, Barboursville, W. Va— Season was good, the team winning 
against players of its class and making a good showing against Washington and Lee. 
The schedule was a trifle too heavy for the weight and material. King, Rezzonico and 
Shannon, backfield players, attacked with courage and speed. Haws, Westfall, Milli- 
gan, Joy, Thompson and Crowley were fine defensive players. 

Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio — All the games, except that with Michigan, 
were closely contested. Wagner, captain; Robinson, Hoverland, Cady and Zimmer- 
man will be lost in 1922. 

Muskingum College, New Concord, Ohio — Muskingum never put forth an eleven as 
good as that of 1921. Coach Henderson developed the real athletic spirit. Davis, 
Lidmon, Bel'l, Hutson and Wallace played consistently throughout the season. 

Nebraska Wesleyan University, University Place— Won the championship of the 
State Conference. Parkinson, center, 230 pounds in weight and as agile, almost, 
as a back; McCandless, captain and quarter; Kahm, right end, and HarreM,. captain- 
elect, were a quartette famous all over the state. Harrell did exceptionally well 
in the game against Denver. 

North Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo— Very green team, which showed steady 
improvement. It was unable to cope successfully against the strong South Dakota 
State and University of North Dakota teams. Best games were against Fargo and 
University of Montana. Fargo won for the first time in years. North Dakota 
Aggies made eight first downs to Montana's one, but the costly fumble of a punt 
lost the game. Latimer, captain; Huey, tackle; Rridgeford, center, and Gentling, 
half-back, were leading players. Bohnsack, first year man, showed promise. 

Northwestern 'College, Watertown, Wis.— Starting its schedule with inexperienced 
players, need of material and always outweighed, Northwestern had a better sea- 
son than was expected, due to the college spirit which the team and student body 
showed. Team excelled in blocking punts. Captain Brandt punted from 50 to 75 
yards in every game. 

Oberlin (Ohio) College — Oberlin's team played through the season without a defeat, 
the first time this has been done since 1892. Its best achievement was the 7 — 6 
victory over Ohio State, at Columbus. One drawn game was played, Case School 
holding Oberlin to a 7 — 7 tie. Stallings, captain, led the Ohio State Conference 
tackles. Wheeler, quarter-back; McPhee, half-back, and Parkhill, full-back, played 
wonderful foot ball. With Wood in the other backfield position, Oberlin claimed 
the strongest backfield in the Conference. Captain-elect Rickards was one of tho 
best ends in the state. Stallings will coach the team of 1922 and McPhee, captain 
of 1921, will assist him. 

Occidental College, Los Angeles, Cal.— Occidental started with' good prospects but 
the team did not develop to its possibilities. However, checking Pomona's four 
years of victories by a tie score indicates that Occidental is on the up grade and 
may be hard to stop in 1922. 

Oglethorpe University, Atlanta, Ga. — Leading players were Cooper, tackle; David, 
end; Roberts, guard; Morris, half-back; Bartenfeld, center; Varnadoe, quarter-back, 
and Paris, full-back. The principal games were with Georgia Tech, University of 
Georgia, Sewanee and Florida. 

Ohio State University, Columbus — The crux of a very successful season was reached 
in the game against University of Chicago, which was won by Ohio State. 

Ohio University, Athens — In a schedule demanding the best, Ohio did very well 
with a total of 112 points to 99 for opponents. In the games lost, much better foot 
ball was played than appeared in actual scoring figures. Against Syracuse, for 
Instance, Ohio made eleven first downs to fourteen, although defeated, 38 to e. Th* 
defeat administered to Columbia indicated Ohio's strength. 

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^Jfc # Z3 * 24- 25 26 27 28 /29*J!$7 

5' w,n n: *' y a L ker , : 3 ' Whittington; 4, Gober: 5, Herring; 6, Howorth; 7, Moseley; 
h^S ?« m9 i„ 9, Fa ? e £ : ,} 0, 0rain; U * Ba88: 12 ' Eubanks; 13, Gazelle; 14, Hall; 15 
S. n ', 1 . 6, A1 i? n L 17, Falk °er; 18, Barbour; 19, Moody; 20, Fant; 21, Hand; 22, Davis- 
2n^ Pk ^n^W, Sc S!S?i.^ R o bins <> n . Capt.; 26. Leftwich; 27. Smithson; 28, David- 

Akin; 30, McDaniels. 


Howorth, Photo. 

FoJteA Rppd Wr s g T t Ai, CoaCh: o 2 'T> Sc f , l ton: 3 ' McGiimiB; 4, Middleton; 6, Harrison; 6, 
14 Coweli -^5 Bell- if Mli/'nff W! 10 ; o H £ bbs: U ' Harrl8 ' 12 ' iaine8 : S Titot 




Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. — The season was used to develop 
naterial. All but Capt. Longsworth, end, and Long, guard, will be back for IMS. 
Smith, and Thomson, tackles; Winters, half-back, and Long, guard, were the beet 

Oklahoma Agricultural 'College, Stillwater — Coach John Maulbetsch, former Michl- 
ran star, started with green material, but by the end of the season had a team 
*ith an offensive which was hard to stop. W. Williams, center and captain; H. 
Villiams, guard; Etheridge, tackle; Hasbrook, half-back, and Mason, quarter-back, 
vere in evidence all the season. Team should be good in 1922. 

Olivet (Mich.) College— Season was not very successful because veteran material 
vas lacking. Watson and Plank were players of skill, as were also Anderson, Mur- 
-ay and E. Gabel. 

Oshkosh (Wis.) Normal School — One of the best seasons in the school's history. 
The most prized victory was that over Lawrence College, champions of the Wiscon- 
dn Intercollegiate Conference in 1920 and 1921. Most spectacular play by an 
ndividual was when Olson, half-back, intercepted a forward pass against St. John's 
Military Academy on the 10-yard line, and ran the entire length of the field for a 
ouchdown. Against LaCrosse Normal, McAndrew, on the first play after the kick- 
>ff in the second half, circled left end for an 80-yard run, making a touchdown, 
ensen, end; Hall and Schmidt, tackles; Barker, guard; Brindley, center; McAndrews 
md Olson, half-backs; Curtis, full-back, and Kolf, quarter-back, played high grade 
oot ball. 

Otterbein University, "Westerville, Ohio— Decided improvement over 1920 was In 
evidence. Otterbein won its first Ohio Conference game and tied two others. Peden, 
■aptain, was regarded as one of the best players in Ohio. The team will lose 
jeavily by graduation, but will receive some strength from the freshman class. 

Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, Ark. — Ouachita wen the two big games with Hen- 
lrix and Henderson and also the collegiate state championship. Leading players 
were Shugart, center; Cargile, end, and Turberville and Cole, backs. 

Pacific University, Forest Grove, Ore. — By defeating the College of Puget Sound 
it Tacoma, 21—14, Pacific claimed the Non-Conference collegiate championship of 
the Northwest. For the first time in "twelve years Pacific defeated Willamette, at 
Salem, 27 — 10. Although losing to University of Oregon, Pacific scored first in the 
fame and held the lead until the last quarter. Hoar, captain-elect, and F. Wolf 
played brilliantly, passing especially well. L. J. Frank of Coe College served his 
8rst year as coach. 

Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa— Scott was one of the best half-backs of the 
smaller colleges and Beauchamp, Daggett and Gossick deserve honorable mention, 
together with Baudy and Captain Whitmore. Team did not always have the best 
of luck. 

Penn State College, State College, Pa. — Only four veterans were left from the pre- 
ceding season, but Coach Bezdek developed a brilliant team from the material he had. 
The team was undefeated, and following the regular season went to Seattle and won 
from the University of Washington. Killinger was the leading player and one of the 
great quarter-backs of the season. He ran back a kick-off for touchdown against 
Georgia Tech. Captain Snell, unfortunately, was unable to play throughout the season 
because of an abscess in his throat. Lightner scored all 21 points against Harvard. 

Peru (Neb.) Teachers College — Although not winners of the Nebraska Confer- 
ence championship, the eleven won as many games as the champions. Team was 
one of the best the school ever had. Higgins, captain and tackle, was considered 
by many to be the best lineman in the Conference. 

Phillips University, Enid, Okla. — With a new coaching system and method, 
Phillips was slow to start. The best game was that against Oklahoma A. & M., 
coached by Maulbetsch, who had coached Phillips from 1917 to 1920. Milam, cap- 
tain-elect; Owens, captain, and Green were players who attained prominence. Milam 
started in the line, but was transferred to the backfield, where he distinguished 

Pittsburg (Kans.) Normal School — Prospects were rosy for championship honors 
at the start, but reverses prevented winning a title. Team was not in its best form 
when it met Emporia Normal, its biggest rival. Players did better after that 

Pomona College, Claremont, Cal. — With only four letter men on the squad, Pomona 
was not up to its usual strength and failed to win the Conference championship 
for the first time in five years. Games lost to Redlands and Whittier were the 
only Conference defeats during that period. Voorhies, captain and half-back, and 
Denebrink, tackle, were stars. Prospects for 1922 are good. 

». *********** 

1 1 li * .% % i) 

1, Mayer; 2, Currie; 3, Thacker; 4, Brodie; 5, Meland; 6, P. J. Davis, Coach; 7, Wells; 
8, Page; 9, Sinclair; 10, Busdicker; 11, Harris; 12, Jacobi, Coach; 13, McKay; 14, Thor- 
waldson; 15, Avery; 16, Houser, Capt.; 17, Burkman; 18, Manious; 19, Nelson; 20, Rob- 
ertson; 21, Conmy. 


I, G. 0. Jacobsen, Line Coach; 2, McKinley; 3, James; 4, Hamm; 6, Stohl; 6, Swatek; 
7, B. G. Owen, Ath. Dir. and Coach: 8, Dr. Lindberg, Trainer; 9, Thompson; 10, Bailey; 

II, Edmondson; 12, Bowles; 13, Cullen; 14, Marsh; 15, Tyler; 16, Johnson; 17, Morrison; 
18, Jackson; 19, Haskell, Capt.; 20. Hendricks. Tmby, Photo. 


* I 

W : m> I 

tSk " m 

W^'* 4 ** 

Back row (left to right) — Lloyd Yount, Mgr. ; Holmes. Stuart, Hopes, Sanchez, Yokun, 
Anderson, Ford, MacMillan, Jones. Allen, Pettibone, G. A. Daniels, Coach. Middle row 
— Allec, Taylor, Gorman, Cram, Thompson, Weld, Capt.; Revis, Cook, William, Ogden. 
Front row — Brougher, Roth, Simpson, Early, Huffman, Cornwell, Gaines, Hyde. 

Barnett, Photo. 


4 "W 

28- ' Z9 










Princeton University, Princeton, N. J. — Eleven men played the entire game against 
Harvard without substitution. Gilroy caught a pass and ran 58 yards for a touch- 
down in the Harvard game. Laurie, Garrity and Wittmer played well. Against Yale, 
Garrity, through the medium of a cross-buck, scored a touchdown. Captain Keck was 
successful in every placement kick which he tried in seven games. He was a surt 
kicker within the 45-yard line. 

Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. — By scores, the season was not a success: by 
ground gained aeainst opponents, it was. Purdue seemed to lack a scoring punch. 
Ohio State and Notre Dame outclassed the team. Birk, at center, played aggressively 
at all times and was particularly good at breaking up opponents' plays. Captain 
Carmen, Wagner and Macklin were good backfield players. William Dietz, in his 
first year as coach, did well. 

Quincy (HI.) College — Inexperienced players only we're available to start and 
coaches were changed in midseason. A splendid machine then developed, which 
lacked only experience to make it a winner. Heavier and faster teams were played, 
and despite the fact that Quincy did not win a single game, the players always 
fought clean and hard, and their sportsmanship was highly commended. 

Rice Institute, Houston, Tex. — Feature of the season was the fine comeback 
against Texas A.&M., which resulted in a 7 — 7 tie. Kennedy, Underwood, Williams 
and Barrett were leading players. Captain Dyer was able to play only part of the 
season, and the loss of his services was a severe blow. 

Rio Grande (Ohio) College — Although the start was made with mostly new 
players, team play developed rapidly. Coach Berridge deserves praise for his 
success. Swing, center: Boster, Davis and Allison were fine players. The eleven 
won all its home games and lost all that were played on opponents' grids. 

Ripon (Wis.) College — Ripon started excellently by playing Marquette to a score- 
less tie. Carroll was overwhelmed 61—0, after the worst defeat in the history of Ripon- 
Carroll relations. After leading for three quarters. Ripon lost to Lawrence in the 
last two minutes of play. Jerdee, captain and tackle: Schneider, end; Gustin, 
quarter-back, and Gunderson, guard, were outstanding players. 

River Falls (Wis.) Normal School — For the first time in seven years River Falls 
failed to win the Northern championship. Lost to Stout on a close decision play. 
La Crosse was defeated in the last contest, and up to then La Crosse had been 
tied for leadership in the state. Captain Murphy, tackle, was a versatile player. 
He was good in the backfield, ran well, was clever in passing and a fine punter. 

Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. — Rutgers had a heavy line which lacked 
speed against the faster Georgia Tech, Notre Dame and Lafayette elevens. Every 
Individual star who opposed was checked, including Barron of Georgia Tech. There 
was much green material in the Rutgers squad. Benkert and Waite were stars in 
the backfield. Raub on the line and Dickinson at end. 

St. Ambrose College, Davenport, Iowa — Players averaged 159 pounds, the lightest 
team that the college ever had. Only three letter men were available to begin a 
severe schedule, which was played in four different states. Nolan, tackle: DeClerk, 
half-back; Green, guard, and Boaquot quarter-back, deserve to be specially men- 

St. Benedict's College. Atchison, Kans. — The showing of St. Benedict against 
the better teams of the Nebraska, Missouri and Kansas conferences was a pleasant 
surprise. The work of Morley, Sander and Baker was a big factor in the success 
of the eleven. 

St. Ignatius College, Cleveland, Ohio — Season was rather unsuccessful, but 
throughout the eleven played with excellent spirit. 

St. John's University, Collegeville, Minn. — Considering that it was the first sea- 
son of foot ball since 1910 the team did well. They held Hamline, winners of the 
State Conference, to 17 points. Leisen,- tackle; Gornick, end; Koepp, tackle and 
full-back, were excellent players. The return of quite a number of letter men 
augurs well for a good eleven in 1922. 

St. Joseph's College, Collegeville, Ind. — Inexperience and lack of teamwork showed 
plainly in the first game, as St. Joseph's had been compelled to start the season with 
only five letter men. With efficient coaching the players developed into a smooth 
running machine by the end of the season. Captain Linder was able to play in 
only a couple of games. Werner, Greenwell, Burden, Weier and Willacher were 
good men. 

1, H. G. Buckingham, Coach; 2, Guthrie: 3, Mannelli: 4, Mullender; 5, Kerckhoff; 6, 
Lynch; 7, Cleghorn; 8, Heinzman; 9, Costello; 10, Reddy; 11, Crowe; 12, Fawke; 13, 
Murphy; 14, Sullivan; 15, Sheehan; 16, Hulsman: 17, Yudnich; 18. Fosdyke: 19, Logan; 
20, Brown; 21, Rianda; 22, Worth; 23, Ferrario; 24, Noll, Capt. ; 25, Toso; 26, Abraham- 
son; 27, Anderson: 28, Duff. 


*£* 41 42. A3 44 45 46 47* 4S 1/ Iw \,*S1 

Back row (left to right) — AlcAnulty, Wilson, Christiansen, Zimmermann, Ryan 
Guillaume, Saunders, Wood, Metzger, Holleran, J. Johnson, Horkey, Bergh, Halver 
■on, S. Patrick, Chaussee, Welch, Hanson, Hersey, F. Hawley, Shedd, Harvey, Mar 
golin. Middle row— Pihlaja, Coates, Kersten, Bernard, Schmit, Lund, McDowell, K 
Johnson, Soper, Connor, Hepperle. Front row— Long, Hooper, Miller, H. Allison 
Sprague, R. Patrick, Quintal, G. Allison, Capt.; Collins, Kenaston, Browne, G. Haw 
ley, Jackson, Cook, French, Hooper, Kramer. 


1, F. A. Schmidt, Coach; 2, Jones; 3, Fly; 4, Stewart; 5, Hernden; 6, Soucek; 7, Wil- 
liams; 8, Balcom; 9, Brownfleld; 10, Sneed; 11, White; 12, Keck, Capt.; 13, McCullough; 
14, Renfro; 15, Stepp: 16, Roach; 17, Robertson; 18, Grizzard; 19, Mauldin; 20, Witty; 
21, Martin; 22, Hite; 23, Lawhorn. 



St. Louis (Mo.) University — Team was not at its best until the end of the season. 
The finish was a blaze of glory for St. Louis when it held Washington, its ancient 
rival, to a scoreless tie on Thanksgiving Day. 

St. Mary's College, Oakland, Cal. — In the big games the team did not always 
show at its best, owing to a small squad. California in the first contest was too 
severe a trial for an opener. McCormick, center and Stockton, half-back, were 
superior players. All members of the first team are eligible for another year or 
more. Prospects for 1922 are bright and a fine team is expected. A strong schedule 
has been arranged which includes a trip to Honolulu, where games will be played 
on Christmas and New Year's Day against picked teams selected by foot ball 
authorities in the Islands. 

St. Mary's College, St. Marys, Kans. — Began season with green material, and 
reverses of various sorts made the team's progress difficult. The finish was much 
better, as the strong Washburn University eleven was defeated, 14 — 3. Ramac- 
ciotti. captain, was highly praised for his excellent work at the full-back position, 
Walsh, Bergman and McBvoy were players who did very well. 

St. Mary's College, Winona, Minn. — Principal games were with St. Thomas, St. 
John's University, and Stout Institute. In the early games lack of reserve material 
handicapped the team. Captain-elect Cushman was the outstanding player. 

St. Viator College, Bourbonnais, 111. — One of the best minor college elevens in 
Illinois. The only game lost was a post-season contest for the championship of the 
Illinois Intercollegiate Athletic Conference, which was won by Lombard. Team 
averaged 154 pounds. Coach Finnegan developed an overhead attack that was one 
of the best in the section. McCarthy, quarter-back; Lynch, guard; Gallivan and 
McLain were players of superior attainments. 

St. Xavier 'College, Cincinnati, Ohio — St. Xavier lost two games, one to Creigh- 
ton 14 to 7, and the other to Centre, 28 to 6. The touchdown against Centre was 
well earned,' and for three periods the Kentucky players were held on even terms. 
St Xavier is now a member of the Ohio Conference. Davis, half-baek, was highly 
commended for the excellence of his play. Cushing, Hellenthal and King starred 
throughout the season. 

South Dakota State College, Brookings — South Dakota State won the championship 
of both Dakotas and was the only eleven to defeat Creigbton. The team was 
specially proud of the showing that it made against Wisconsin. Roberts, Welch 
and Schutte, in the backfield; Thompson, end; Salisbury and Smith, tacklea, and 
Backman, guard, were players above the average. Captain Towers, center, and 
Thune and Johnson were consistent performers. Only three players a«re expected 
to be lost for the team of 1922. 

Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex.— Team was coached by Cunningham 
of Dartmouth, but lack of material was a handicap too difficult to overcome. 
Players of merit were Kitts, captain and half-back; Brooks, tackle; Gruner, end, 
and Payne, guard. 

Southwestern College, Winfield, Kans.— With only one player available ef the 
1920 team, Southwestern with its green material won five games and lost four. 
Captain Kahler was the leading player and his brilliant work featured every game. 

Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn.— After a fine start con- 
ditions changed so that the full strength of the eleven could not be placed in the 
field The defeat of Cumberland University was a surprise, a well-developed for- 
ward pass attack overcoming a heavier team. Culberson, captain and half-back, was 
the individual star. McCutchen, at end, was proficient in blocking forward passes. 

Springfield (Mass.) College— An exceptionally hard and long schedule accounts for 
sonie of the losing scores. Players who were consistent throughout the year were 
Civiletto captain-elect; Schaffer, Mooney and Denny. The games against New Hamp- 
shire State and Brown University proved the fighting spirit of the Springfield team. 

Spring Hill College, Mobile, Ala.— Alabama, Auburn and Louisiana State were held 
well and Lovola, Marion and Jefferson were defeated by large margins. Howard lost 
to Spring Hill and the latter eleven just failed to win college honors by loainc to the 
strong Mississippi College team. Captain Windling, Walet, Rrinskelle and O'Bhee led 
in playing. Moulton and Browne were excellent punters and goal-kickers. 

Stanford University, Palo Alto, Cal.— DeGroot and Schlaudeman were the best 
players of the team. California was played November 19 before 54,000 spectator* 
in the new Stanford Stadium. Stanford made the first s«ore. Games with Wash- 
ington and California will be regular features in the future. 

1, T M. Fitzpatrick, Coach; 2, Swan; 3, Smith; 4, Oswald; 5, Hagen; 6, Jewkes; 7, 
Hurren; 8, H. Anderson; 9, Jeppson; 10, V. Peterson; 11, I. Clark; 12, Hancock; 13, J. 
Clark; 14, Gilmer; 15, Watkins; 16, Rich; 17, D. Peterson; 18, Franke; 19, Moffett; 20, 
Taufer; 21, J. Anderson; 22, Miller; 23, Robinson; 24, Marathakis; 25, Evans. 


1, McConnel, Asst. Coach; 2, Corthell, Asst. Coach; 3, King; 4, Patterson; 5, Tucker; 
6, Thompson; 7, Neff; 8, Wood; 9, Fitske; 10, Highlyman; 11, Wittenbracker; 12, Rodin; 
13, Erb; 14, 0. W. Smith; 15, Knight; 16, John Corbett, Coach; 17, Hegewald; 18, 
Jensen; 19, Alersr 20-. Cordiner; 21, Wilson, Capt.; 22, G. Smith. 


,.# % m § fc % A 

1, Payne, Mgr. ; 2, Cook; 3, Parker: 4, Smith: 5, Mitzner: 6, Anderson: 7, Lane; 8, 
E. J. Goheen, Coach; 9, Stepp; 10, Evans; 11, Wenerke; 12, Sawyer, Capt.; 13, 
Baurele; 14, Cadwallerder; 15, Hiltpold; 16, Williams: 17, Heckilla; 18, Lindgren; 19, 
Kaleel: 20. Barnett. VALPARAISO (IND.) UNIVERSITY. 


Sterling (Kans.) College — As scores and victories go the season was not successful. 
Coach Faler took a squad of whom more than half were inexperienced, and by the 
latter part of the season had them so skilled that they played on even terms with 
the recognized leaders of the Conference. The only victory was over Kansas Wes- 
leyan. At the finish of the season both Fairmount and Fort Hays were hard pushed. 
Only two men will be lost by graduation. 

Stout Intitute, Menomonie, Wis. — Stout won the Wisconsin Normal Conference 
championship. Only one game has been lost in three years and that was to Carle- 
ton, 9 — 7, three years ago. 

Superior (Wis.) Normal School — New coach developed a new spirit in athletics. 
Taking into account records of the past the season was very successful. 

Syracuse (N. Y.) University — In midseason Syracuse was defeated by Pittsburgh by 
a crushing score, but on the following Saturday held ^Washington and Jefferson to 
17-10. Syracuse gained nearly three times as much ground as W. & J. in the latter 
game. In experience affected the work of the Syracuse players, in the opinion of the 
college critics. Two-thirds of the team were sophomores. Prominent members of the 
eleven were Gulick, captain; Culver, center, and Anderson, full-back. Zimmerman 
did well under handicap. 

Talladega (Ala.) College — Edwards, who kicked three goals from placement during 
the season, was highly commended for all-around effectiveness. Rivers, end, and 
Gordon, quarter-back, deserve credit for their excellent work. 

Tarkio (Mo.) College — Line was good, but the backfield and ends were not up to 
standard. Captain Williams played guard for the second year in succession in a 
manner that commended his work to all. Second team was excellent, with players 
of promise. 

Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College, College Station — Season began with 
eight letter men absent. The eleven improved steadily and at the finish Avas con- 
sidered winner of the Southwest Athletic Conference with five victories and no defeats. 
On New Year's Day Centre College was defeated, 22 — 14, in an intersectional game. 

Texas 'Christian University, Fort Worth — Team started slowly but rounded into 
excellent form and was very proficient in forward passing. In the Thanksgiving 
Day game against University of Arkansas, sixteen out of twenty-one passes were 
successful. Eight were completed consecutively. Fowler, half-back; Cherry, end; 
Ogan, center; Green, tackle, and Adams, half-back, showed well in most of the 

Transylvania College, Lexington, Ky. — Good season, winning all Kentucky games 
except that against Centre. Team was composed of almost all new players. Thomp- 
son, quarter-back was one of the best in the state, being an accurate passer and 
fine kicker Dedman played well. Victory over Camp Knox officers was not expected, 
as their team had several prominent stars in its line-up. Georgetown, a neighboring 
rival for many years, was defeated in a clean and hard fought contest. 

Trinity University, Waxahachie, Tex. — Had the lightest team in the Association 
and no reserve strength, but the team developed faster than any in the history of 
the school. Though Trinity was only able to lead the second division in the 
T.I. A. A., the season was considered a success due to the victory over Austin College, 
its greatest rival. 

Union University, Jackson, Tenn. — By far the best team the school ever had. 
Of six games played at home none was lost. Stewart, half-back, and Farmer, 
guard, were the stars. 

United States Military Academy, West Point, N. Y. — The season, even if not victori- 
ous, was one of promise. Recovering slowly from the effects of the war on athletics, 
West Point is finding its way back to the position which it held in the days of 
McEwan and Oliphant. The outlook for 1922 is good, as there are fifteen letter men 
to report for foot ball in September. The resumption of the Yale game gave great 
satisfaction to both institutions. Captain Greene, at center, played brilliantly 
throughout the season. Breidster, Davidson and Garbisch were excellent line players. 
French, Smythe and Wood were mainstays for the backfield. A fine schedule has been 
arranged for the coming year. 

United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. — Victories ever Princeton and the 
Army always will make the season memorable. Princeton did not make a first down 
against the Navy. In the last quarter against Penn State, Navy carried the ball 
more than 75 yards in one sustained drive, being stopped at the lS-yard line. Captain 
Larson made a fine showing against every center who opposed him. Parr, at end, 
and King, tackle, excelled throughout the season. Carney was rated high at guard, 

1, Applegram, Asst. Coach; 2, O'Brien: 3, Diamont: 4, Goessling; 5, shortal; 6, Cant- 
well; 7, Shanley; 8, McMahon; 9, Alper; 10, Claypool; 11, Brans; 12, Thym; 13, G. 
Thompson; 14, G. L. Rider, Coach; 15, Sarason; 16, Denny; 17, Kurruss; 18, Hafner; 19, 
Long; 20, Kraehe, Capt. ; 21, Singleton; 22, Schnaus; 23, Young; 24, Thumser; 25, T. 
Thompson; 26, Matthes; 27, Avellone; 28, Goldman; 29, Moench; 30, Harris; 31, Both- 
man: 32, Hartman, Mgr. : 33, Randall: 34, Tancill; 35, Hardin; 36, Dougdale. 

1, Boone; Z, urai; a, itvup; 4, Dick; o, scnaYvuwig, o, xiuup; t, Wniie; *, fetei'it; s>, luur- 
shall; 10, Parley; 11, Bowling; 12, McDonald; 13, Collier; 14, Wood; 15, Len Schilb; 16, 
W. N. Greim, Ooach; 17, Oldham; II, Facto; 19, O. Bryan; 20, Ragner; 21, Glover; 22, 
Hanna; 23, Williams; 24, Giltner, Capt.; 25, P. Bryan; 26, Moles; 27, Cook; 28, Black; 
29, Hanna; 30, Log. Schilb; 31, Lyons. Stone, Photo. 


Back row (left to right)— McKay, Hamilton, u union, Moran, tikauau, i^uouiia, Meeaer, 
Wians, Hanley, Bohanon. Front row— Dunlap, Capt.; Heffman, Hickey, Sandberg, 
Durrwachter, Mclvor, Zaepfel, Sax. 



and Barchet was one of the sensational backs of the year. Koehler, Conroy, Cruise 
and Hamilton were high-grade players. Teamwork always was good and the defense 
of the team superb. 

University of Akron, Akron, Ohio — Began season with a green team, Daum and 
Eckert being the only players with experience. Important games were those with 
Western Reserve, Mount Union and Wooster. 

University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa— Nearly all veteran material was lost, which 
handicapped Alabama at the- start of the season. A long and severe schedule was 
played in which Alabama lost to Georgia, Sewanee, Florida and Vanderbilt by close 
scores. The team developed well in spite of defeat and earned a fit climax by defeat- 
ing Tulane at New Orleans. Wesley, Whitaker and Bartlett were admirable players. 

University of Arizona, Tueson — With the best team in the history of the school 
only two games were lost. Texas Aggies won the opening game by a close margin 
and centre proved to be much better in the mud at San Diego in the post-season 
game. Arizona traveled 5,900 miles during the season to play. It claimed the 
Southwestern Conference championship and won from Whittier, champions of the 
Southern California Conference. Captain Wofford, Slonaker, Wiley, Clymer and 
Hobbs were leading players. Coach McKale handled the team for the eighth year. 

University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. — With the best team the University 
ever had the season had to be successful. Even in defeat the team was not always 
outplayed. Arkansas made 16 first downs to four by Louisiana State, but a field 
goal won for the opponents. Skillful passing won for Texas Christian University. 
Captain Winkleman, Robinson, Jamerson, C. Smith and R. Williams played well 
for the eleven. 

University of California, Berkeley — Won the Pacific Coast championship without 
defeat. "Brick" Muller, at end, attracted much attention by his marvelous work. 
Stephens and McMillan were both far above the average in their positions. 

University of California, Southern Branch, Los Angeles — Only two-year men are 
enrolled at this University, which makes it harder to keep a team recruited. Under 
the leadership of Captain Rossell and Marston, at quarter-back, and through the 
efforts of L. Peak, full-back; Scott and Beason, ends, and Wright, tackle, the team 
was dangerous at all times, although it failed to win a Conference game. 

University of Chattanooga, Chattanooga, Tenn. — The team was light In weight but 
game. Sussdorff, Redd and Keho distinguished themselves by their good work. The 
forward pass was developed to a high degree of proficiency. 

University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio — One of the best teams ever turned 
out at the school, but a very unsuccessful season, considering the number of games 
won. Captain Crolley, quarter-back, was unable to play in the last four games, 
which handicapped the team greatly. Meyers, end, ranked with the best in the 

University of Colorado, Boulder — Lee Willard, quarter-back, at the conclusion of 
the foot ball season had won thirteen letters. Franklin and Noggle were highly 
commended for their good work as ends. Five men on the squad had played four 

University of Dallas, Dallas, Tex. — Six out of nine games were won and one was 
tied. It was the best showing since the war, and even this record might have 
been improved had more substitutes been available. Erwin, Smith, Ahearn, Buvens, 
and Shepard were leading players. Cecil Grigg will coach in 1922. 

University of Denver, Denver, Colo. — Lightest team in the Conference, but 
because the men played a special shift well, they were runners-up for the state 
championship. The shift was devised by Fred Murphy, coach. Finesilver, Hutchin- 
son and Williams were players who showed exceptional skill. Team is intact for 
1922, with added strength available from the best freshman eleven of college history. 

University of Dayton, Dayton, Ohio — Very bad season. Seldom had the regular 
line-up in the field. J. Mahrt and Captain Knectges were the leading players. 

University of Detroit, Detroit, Mich.— Excellent team work and telling individual 
effort scored 243 points to 10 for opponents in the season's total. The only touch- 
down scored against lie eleven was on a 54-yard forworn" i»ass by Legendre of Tulane, 
the receiver of the ball falling across the goal line. Players of high skill were Lauer, 
full-back: McKenna, quarter: Fitzgerald, half-back: Sonnenberg and Ellis, tackles; 
McNamara, guard. The latter, formerly a back, played splendid foot ball in his first 
year •□ the line. 

1, Martin; 2, Pearson; 3, Hansin; 4, W. Johnson; 5, Rittenhause; 6, Metzler; 7, 
Pickett; 8, Megath; 9, Pearl; 10, Walsh; 11, Elkins; 12, Dimon; 13, Kessler; 14, L. 
Wyatt; 15, Crane; 16, Jessup; 17, Moon; 18, Perry; 19, Milstead; 20, Roll; 21, R. E. 
Vaughan, Coach: 22, Cox: 23. Hixon ; 24, Johnson: 25, Agness; 26. Hufflne, Asst. Coach: 
27, Mount, Mgr.; 28, Stafford; 29, Burkart; 30, Aul; 31, Knee; 32, Singhton; 33, Golds- 
berry; 34, Stasand, Capt.; 35, Grater; 36, Thorn; 37, Stull; 38, Robbins; 39, Bell, 
Trainer; 40, F. Wyatt; 41, Leechty; 42. Collegnos: 43, Cleaver; 44, Ballard; 45, Rein- 
ley: 46, Morris; 47, Freeman; 48, Mitchell: 49, Staples; 50, Logan; 51, Whitzel; 52, 
Jones; 53, Duffln; 54, Hinke; 55, Cost; 56, Irwin: 57. Seidensticker; 58, Vorce. 

§ 3 1 # s -t s t -f- * 

# "1 "I 'Vf-il 

1, Prnett; 2, Steward; 3, Harris: 4. Mosley: 5, Shultz; 6, Taylor: 7, Thomas; 8, J. F. 
Lance, Coach; 9, Garrison; 10, Freeman: 11, McAbee: 12, Shoemaker: 13, Tippie; 14, 
Holland; 15, Deal; 16, T. Kendall; 17, Conrad, Capt.; 18, R. Kendall; 19, Hockleman. 

1, Cole; 2, Norwood; 3, Barron; 4, Fly; 5, Price; 6, Rabb; 7, Fankersley, Capt.; 8, Ses- 
sions; 9, Ranspot; 1§, Scheide; 11, Grant; 12, Hudson; 13, Nixon; 14, Chumley, Mgr.; 
15, Z. L. Howell, Jr., Coach. 



University of Florida, Gainesville — With Kline of Illinois and Van Fleet of West 
Point as coaches, Florida showed a marked improvement over the 1920 season. Cap- 
tain Perry was a leading guard. S. L. Pomeroy was the best ground gainer. 

University of Georgia, Athens — For the second season in succession Georgia was 
undefeated by a Southern team, though tied, 7 — 7, by Yanderbilt. The best game of 
the season was that with Virginia, won by 21 — 0. Captain Reynolds, end; Day, center; 
Pew, tackle and Whelchel, guard, made up a quartette of very capable players. 
Others who did well for the team were J. Bennett, tackle; Fletcher, full-back; Thomp- 
son, Randall and Reynolds, half-backs, and Hartley, quarter-back. For the second 
year no team scored a touchdown through the line. Harvard made its points against 
Georgia by a blocked kick and by field goal. Vanderbilt scored through the medium 
of an on-side kick, Dartmouth by a 57-yard forward pass, and Furman because of a 
fumble. Defensive play was always good. 

University of Idaho, Moscow — Irving, half-back, was- one of the best players in 
the Northwest. Captain Evans, guard, was a fine receiver of passes and a hard 
tackier. D. Vohs, tackle, was very fast. 

University of Illinois, Urbana — Development of the team is best shown by the 14 — 
defeat by Iowa early in the season and the subsequent victory over Ohio State by 
7 — 0. Michigan and Wisconsin played a tie game, 7 — 7, after Wisconsin defeated 
Illinois, 20 — 0, and Michigan had won from Illinois, 3—0. The feature of the season 
was the victory over Ohio State, which, until then, had not lost a game. A pass 
from Peden to Walquist won for Illinois. The Chicago and Ohio State games were the 
big events of the season. Crangle, Mohr, Olander, Peden, Sabo and Walquist were 
leading players. Sternaman drop-kicked admirably in the Chicago game. Wilson 
blocked many passes in the Ohio game before the ball left the passer's hands. 

University of Iowa, Iowa City— The team won the Big Ten championship and de- 
feated Notre Dame, which was considered the strongest team in the Middle West out- 
side the Conference. The same eleven players started for Iowa in every game. Captain 
Aubrey Devine, quarter-back; Slater, tackle; Locke, full-back, and Belding, end, were 
men who were rated very high by all who saw them play. Aubrey Devine, Slater, 
Glen Devine and Belding were lost by graduation. 

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor — In seven games against Michigan sixteen first 
downs were made against the team by rushing. In the game with Ohio State, the 
only contest in which Michigan lost, Ohio attempted to advance the ball by rush- 
ing 51 times and made total net gain of only 36 yards. In the seven games Mich- 
igan fumbled only three times in scrimmage and fumbled two punts. Players of 
superior caliber were Goebel, end; Vick, center; Cappon and Kipke, half-backs; Dunne, 
guard: Uteritz. quarter-back; Muirhead, tackle. The principal games of the season 
were those with Ohio State. Illinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota. In the game with Min- 
nesota, Uteritz ran 60 yards for a touchdown after an intercepted pass. The longest 
run from scrimmage for a touchdown was made by Cappon against Mircnesota, who 
covered 65 yards. In a forward pass touchdown, Goebel to Roby, the former threw the 
ball 40 yards and Roby ran 15 yards. 

University of Mississippi. University — Cuban Athletic Club extended an invitation 
for a game in Havana, which was played December 31 and won by the Cubans, 

University of Missouri, Columbia — Six of eight games were won. Captain Blumer 
and Lewis were leading players. The latter ran well, passed well, punted well 
and was the most consistent drop-kicker in this section. Hill, Bunker. Storms and 
Lincoln were powerful cogs in the Missouri machine. Best games of the year were 
those with Ames and Oklahoma. 

University of Nebraska, Lincoln — The season of 1921 was the best that Nebraska 
ever had. The total number of points scored by Nebraska was 283 against 17 for 
opponents, highwater mark for Nebraska in scoring. The only defeat was that by 
Notre Dame. The best achievement of the year was the victory over the University 
of Pittsburgh. Winning the Missouri Valley championship was another fine distinction. 
In fifteen years Nebraska has won that championship twelve times and tied once 
for first place. The outlook for the opening season is excellent. 

University of Nevada, Reno — Defeated early in the season, a green line was 
finally rounded into condition and defeated the Utah Aggies, winners of the Rocky 
Mountain Conference, 41 — 0. Team was pointed for the game with Stanford, and 
the final whistle found them five yards from the coveted goal with first down, score 
14 — 14. Captain Martin, end: Reed, half-back, and Bradshaw, quarter-back, were 
dependable players. Bradshaw ran back punts for touchdowns as follows: 70 yarda 
in Utah Aggie game; 93 yards in Utah University game, and 65 yards in the Stan- 
ford game. 

1, Decker; 2, Heah; 3, Barclay; 4, O. Thompson; &, Gilchrist; «, Wright; 7, K. E. Haber- 
mann, Coach; 8, Skiles; 9, Greer; 10, Russell, Capt.; 11, Gaumer; 12, Wisecup, Trainer; 
13, M. Thompson; 14, Pugh; 15, Dickson; 16, Clemens; 17, Nebergall. 


A i ii t. l l 

5 ~6 7 8 

i ttrft t 

>3 'K 

5. —"16 17 

1, Cobb, Coach; 2, Bastlan, Trainer; 3, A. M. Smith, Mgr.; 4, Ostsrgren, Coach; 6, Gen- 

oir; b, vvoue. i, J. ua.\it>; t>, Jones; », u. auinu. 10, uendy; 11, x±.>, iz, Kurtz; 
13, Wahl; 14, Kresen; 15, Catcarth, Capt.; 16, Fulton; 17, Baylough; 18, Ertle. 

1, Wood; 2, Jones; 3, Fletcher; 4, Johnson; 6, R. S. Woearuf. Coach, 6, Hum; 7, Ben- 
nett; 8, Weaver; 9, Sagar; 10, Mason; 11, W. Gale; 12, Harper; 13, A. viaie; 14, Hill; 
15, Westenholme; 16, E. Coray, Mgr.: 17, Quartel; 18, Luggate; 19. Steck; 20, Vining; 
21, Brans; 22, Stockton, Capt.; 23, Christopherson ; 24, Pent; 25, Dille. 


University of New Mexico, Albuquerque — Five letter men were all of the older 
players to report. Hard work and good coaching by Coach Johnson developed team 
strength. The line was one of the best ever seen in the Southwest. Principal 
game was with Arizona University, and although New Mexico was beaten, 2 4 d, 
the game was fast and well played throughout, the Wildcats being extended all 
the way. 

University of North Dakota, Grand Forks — The team probably was the best scor- 
ing machine ever developed in North Dakota. In many games the defense was oa 
a par with the attack. The spirited play against Marquette was a feature of the 
season, especially as this contest followed a hard game with South Dakota State. 
The games with South Dakota University and the North Dakota Aggies were the 
most important on the schedule, and winning them by such a good margin made the 
season more successful than usual. Captain Houser, Robertson, Burkman, Mayer, 
Conmy, Well, Brodie and Avery played well. ^ 

University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, Ind. — A very successful season, although tha 
team lost early in the year to Iowa, 10 — 7. Excellent teamwork was a characteristic 
with no outstanding star. After the game with Iowa the defensive play of Notre 
Dame was fully as strong as its offensive. Fifteen letter men leave in 1922 and 
prospects are rather discouraging. Kiley, Anderson, Mohardt, Shaw and Wynn are 
players who were favorably mentioned for their performances. 

University of Oregon, Eugene — Inexperienced material made the start slow. After 
the game with California the team moved on rapidly, playing Washington State t© 
a 7 — 7 tie and holding the Oregon Aggies to a scoreless tie on a sloppy field. Next 
the strong Multnomah Club was defeated and then followed a long trip to Honolulu, 
where two games were won. All the backfield, the guards and one tackle wera 
playing their first year on the 'varsity, and the prospects for 1922 are very good. 

University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia — Season was one of great interest and 
unexpected defeats. The team did not play to form. After three victories, a 7—7 tie 
followed with Swarthmore, Virginia Military Institute was defeated, and after losing 
to Pittsburgh and Lafayette, the team held Dartmouth to a 14—14 tie. The over- 
whelming defeat by Cornell on Thanksgiving Day, with its score of 41 — 0, was least 
expected. Captain Wray, Miller, Ertresvaag, Grave and Thurman were outstanding 

University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. — Team showed its real power only in two 
games — those with Syracuse and Penn State. Syracuse was outplayed and held to a 
net gain of four yards from scrimmage. Stein, at center, upheld the reputation he 
had made in previous years, and Captain Tom Davies was a brilliant back, as usual. 
Harman and Holleran deserve mention. 

University of Redlands, Redlands, Cal. — Second in the Southern California Con- 
ference, and finished with the best record in the history of the school. Taylor, 
quarter-back: Thompson, guard, and Aller, full-back, were players who were con- 
spicuous for their good work. 

University of Santa Clara, Santa Clara, Cal. — At the beginning of the season lack 
of material seemed to put Santa Clara out of the running, but the team produced 
a punch and won its schedule of six games. H. G. Buckingham, former Princeton 
tackle, was the new coach and he molded a formidable machine, using a line shift 
of his own invention. Rianda, half-back and Fawke, full-back, were stars in the 
backfield, while Captain Noll, Lewis, Logan and Kerckhoff were good men on the 

University of Southern California, Los Angeles — All games were won except that 
with University of California. Calland, center; Dean, half-back: Leadingham, quarter- 
back; Boyle and Evans, tackles, and Smith, end, were stars. University of Southern 
California has been admitted into the Pacific Coast Conference, which will make the 
matter of arranging a foot ball schedule much easier. 

University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.— Good foot ball was played all through the 
season, except in the game against Tennessee, when overconhdenee and strong opposi- 
tion resulted in defeat. Six first downs were earned to two for Vanderbilt. Four suc- 
cessive fumbles brought a safety and touchdown for Vanderbilt. 

University of Tennessee, Knoxville — Leading players of the team were Captain 
Blair, Vowell, Lane, Grigg and Campbell. The game at Hanover, N. H., with Dart- 
mouth, was the first that Tennessee ever had played above the Mason-Dixon line. 

University of Texas, Austin — A drawn game with Texas A.&M. brought about a tie 
for the Southwestern championship. Captain Dennis, tackle: Swenson, center; Mc- 
Cullough, end; Hill, guard: McOallum. half-back: Elam, quarter-back, were playert 
above the average, Swenson being a particularly brilliant performer. 

1, Holmes; 2, Schroeder; 3. R. V. Borleske, Coach; 4, Roe; 5, Walther; 6, Heritage; 
7, Til ton; 8, May; 9, Hall; 10, Blackman; 11, Ratchford; 12, Harrison; 13, Townsend; 
14, Leauder; 15, Shepherd; 16, Comrada, Capt.; 17. Emigh; 18, Lucht; 19, Carr. 

1, Breuchner, Line Coach: 2, Buckmaster: 3, P. Pickett; 4, W. Kramer; 5, E. Pickett; 
«, Weaver; 7, Madden; 8, Frazier; 9, Latson; 10, Schaffer; 11, L. Kramar; 12, G. 
Sheldon, Mgr. ; 13, Jessup; 14, Woodard: 15, Rampton; 16, Kohler; 17, Gammon; 18, 
Brounson; 19, Stone: 20, P. Reese: 21. McFarland; 22, Dodson; 23, Suggett; 24, Thomp- 
son; 25, Rayburn; 26, G. Reese: 27, St. Claire; 28, Morris; 29, Rohrbaugh; 30, McPher- 
son; 31, Compton; 32, Johns: 33, E. H. Perry, Coach. 


1, Houston; 2, Forbes; 3, Edward; 4, Robbins; 5, Hicey; 6, Findley; 7, Ellery; 8, White; 
9, Caughlin; 10, Nickel; 11, R. Bohler, Coach: 12, Hill; 13, Baggot; 14, Mickleson; 15, 
Ramsey; 16, Moody; 17, George: 18. Richards: 19, Lawson; 20, Barnes; 21, McKittrick. 
Mgr.; 22, Rookstool; 23, Bain; 24, Socolofsky; 25. Cramer; 26, Dunnette; 27, Carey; 2*, 
Zell^r, Capt.; 29, Patton; 30, Rarey, 31, Oliver; 32, Isham. 



UniverBity of Tulsa, Tulsa, Okla. — After winning the state championship in 1919 
and 1920, Tulsa had to be satisfied with second place in 1921. Captain Keck, Martin, 
Renfro and Mauldin were players whose skill was demonstrated repeatedly. None 
of the squad has been lost by graduation and the outlook is good for 1922. Coach 
F. A. Schmidt has left Tulsa to take up the coaching reins at the University of 
Arkansas. His teams at Tulsa had lost but one game in four years prior to the 1921 

University of Utah, Salt Lake City — Best foot ball was played against Idaho and the 
University of Colorado, and a fair showing against the Utah Aggies. Swan, Hancock, 
Gilmer, Hurren and Evans worked well in the line, while Smith was the best player 
in the backheld. Ure did well at half-back. 

University of Wyoming, Laramie — Wyoming played better foot ball against the Con- 
ference teams than ever before. One game was won, two tied and three lost. The 
eleven had a slump early in the season, which was not overcome until midseason. 
Tucker, Alers, Wilson, Madden, Erb, Hegewald, and Thompson played well. 

Utah Agricultural College, Logan — Season began with five letter men in the squad, 
yet it was the most successful the school ever has known. The Aggies defeated their 
rivals, University of Utah, 14 — 3. That brought the second consecutive state cham- 
pionship to the Aggies, the first time this had been accomplished. The greatest honor 
was bringing to the school the first Rocky Mountain Conference championship. The 
Aggies scored 81 points to 17 for their opponents in the four games that were played 
in the Rocky Mountain Conference. 

Valparaiso (Ind.) University — Team lost two games in a season that was considered 
to be successful. Only two players from 1920 were in the squad. The defensive work 
of Sawyer and Cook, the punting of Anderson and the running passes of Evans were 
the features of the season's play. Team was not up to the standard of the two 
years preceding, because it lacked material. In Hiltpold, Stepp, Cadwallerder, Lane, 
Hunt and Parker, Valparaiso shoud have the nucleus for a fine eleven in 1922. 

Wabash -College, Crawfordsville, Ind. — Team did fairly well. Leading players were 
Milstead and Aul, tackles; Kessler, guard; Singleton, Goldsberry, Knee and Roll, back- 
field men. 

Warrensburg (Mo.) Teachers' College — New team which showed its best form toward 
the close of the season. Captain Giltner was easily the best player. 

Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. — Leading players of an excellent 
team were Stein, Brenkert, Crook, Erickson, Neal, Widerquist, Vince. Kopf, Konvo- 
linka, West, McLaughlin, Basista. Probably the longest run of the season was that 
by West in the Syracuse game, who carried the ball 9S yards after kick-off for a 

Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. — When Washington and Lee is vic- 
torious over Virginia Poly the season is considered to be successful, yet that of 1921 
was erratic and did not come up to expectations. Captain Moore was a star player 
at tackle. Mattox at half-back, Potts at tackle, and Cameron at full-back were excel- 
lent players. 

Washington State College, Pullman — An erratic team that played its best against 
the stronger elevens. Principal game was that with California. After that contest 
the team slumped. Poorest game was the last of all, against University of Southern 

Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. — On the whole the season was quite satisfac- 
tory, due to good teamwork. Captain Kraehe, at tackle, was one of the best in the 
Valley. Matthes. Schnaus, Kurrus, Thumser and Young did good work. Intersectional 
game with Tulane was the feature. It was replete with excellent foot ball. Final 
game was played in mud and ended in a tie with St. Louis University. 

Weatherford (Okla.) Normal School— At the close of the season the Southwestern 
team was one of the best in the state. Earlier it had met with some reverses and did 
not show its real strength until midseason. Thomas, full-back: Harris, center: 
Captain Conrad and R. Kendall, half-backs, were the players whose work attracted 
most attention. 

Wesley College, Greenville, Tex. — Leading players of the eleven were Captain Tank- 
ersley, Fly, Nixon, Sessions, Rabb, Cole, Smith and Hudson. Scores do not indicate 
that the eleven had a very successful season, but the team was playing out of its 
class much of the time and the material was new. The defeat of Burleson, ancient 
rivals, was the big event of the year. 

Western Union College, Le Mars, Iowa — Best games were played against Morning- 
side, Dakota Wesleyan and Buena Vista. Dakota Wesleyan, champions of the South 
Dakota Conference, were held to 6 — 0. 

1, Elliott; 2, Davis, Asst. Coach; 3, Newman; 4, Anderson; 5, Cogswell; 6, King; 7, 
Canaday; 8, Toalson; 9, R. E. Bowles, Coach; 10, Booth; 11, Wood; 12, Bagby; 13, J. 
Cunningham; 14, B. Cunningham: 15, Justus; 16, Dow; 17, Jones; 18, Shoemaker, Capt.; 
19, Isbell; 20, Barton; 21, Phillips. 


1, Thompson; 2, Nowald; 3, Mounts: 4, Jackson; 5, Miles; 6, Lapp; 7, Wood; 8, Charles; 
9, White; 10, Ream; 11, Reardon: 12. Christman; 13, Shaw; 14, Farquahr; 15, Stevens; 
16, Kurtzhalz; 17, Fisher; 18, F. V. Harper, Coach. 


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1, Armstrong; 2, Renz; 3, Baumgardner; 4, Beauregard; 5, Rohlflng; 6, Lohrman, Mgr.; 
7. Hathaway; 8, Smith; 9, Weidenmeier; 10, White; 11, Brown; 12, Ness: 13, Mong; 14, 
Batdorf: 15, Borman; 16, Burgeson: 17, Burgher, Capt.; 18, Heberling; 19, Bittner; 20, 
Prehn; 21. E. F. Godfrey, Coach; 22, Hummon; 23, Sweitzer; 24, Repp; 25, Stanbarger- 
2fi. Pothoff; 27. Criss; 28, Farmer. . 



Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. — Team was known throughout the Conference for 
its defensive strength, but it did not develop great scoring power. Pitt Green, former 
coach, resigned after two years of service, and James Pixlee, Missouri, has been 
chosen as athletic director. The team will be instructed in the Illinois system. 

West Virginia University, Morgantown — C. W. Spears, for several years head coach 
at Dartmouth, took charge of West Virginia, and with mediocre material went through 
a very creditable season. The two big games with Pittsburgh and W. & J. were 
again lost, but the scores were more satisfactory. Spears got his system well started 
and better results are looked for. Martin kicked well all of the season. Setron, 
Meredith and Captain Kay played creditably. 

West Virginia Weslevan, Buckhannon, West Va. — General reorganization of ath- 
letics by the Board of Trustees had its bearing on the foot ball season. The schedule 
was considered too severe for inexperienced men. Radman, Rose and Priester were 
good backs, while Knight, Ault and J. Rohrbough were most consistent on the line. 
Captain Krushank played best against West Virginia University. 

Wheaton (111.) College — Most of the players had very little experience in foot ball, 
but the team rounded into form rapidly, defeating DeKalb and Mount Morris, Wheat- 
on's principal rivals. The work of Captain Stockton, Ludgate, Quartel, Vining, Evans 
and Wolstenholme is worthy of note. 

Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash. — Two Non-Conference games were played 
before all members of the team had returned to college. The climax of the season 
was the Thanksgiving Day game with the University of Idaho in Walla Walla. Idaho 
led up to the last five minutes of play, when Whitman broke through and scored two 
touchdowns in succession, both on trick plays, one ending with a beautiful forward 
pass by Captain Comrada for 52 yards, followed by a 25-yard run by Holmes, the 
receiver. Roe ran 55 yards for the other touchdown. Roe also made a 62-yard run 
against Montana that resulted in a touchdown. Comrada, tackle, starred on attack 
and defense, and Tilton, Shepherd and Norris were consistent players. 

Whittier (Cal.) College— For the first time in its history Whittier won the cham- 
pionship of the Southern California Conference, but the last two games were lost 
to Southern California and the University of Arizona. Suggett, half-back; Buck- 
master, tackle; Madden, center; Johns, end, and Thompson were players whose work 
was a big factor in the team's success. 

William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. — After losing the first game the team steadily 
improved and reached its top form Thanksgiving Day, defeating the unbeaten Mis- 
souri Wesleyans, 3 — 0. Wood won the game by a beautiful drop-kick for 35 yards. 
Jewell was on Wesleyan's two-yard line when the final whistle was blown. Shoe- 
maker and Wood, half-backs, were star players. Jewell's line was said to be the 
strongest in the Conference. Dow was a consistent ground gainer and fast. Jones 
and Barton tackled well. 

Wilmington (Ohio) College — Kurtzhaltz, half-back, scored 90 points. Nowald, also 
a half-back, seventeen years of age, scored 45 points and passed, kicked and ran well. 
Christman, although only 140 pounds in weight, was a center of fine defensive ability. 
White, end, kicked 19 consecutive goals after touchdown. 

Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio — With four regulars for a nucleus, Coach E. 
R. Godfrey developed a team with plenty of fighting spirit and an excellent defense. 
In the first two games the strong Oberlin and Miami teams were held to the same 
score, 14 — 0. Heberling, half-back, was a fine runner, Stanbarger was an aggressive 
center and Rapp was a good guard. 

Yale University, New Haven, Conn. — The Army game was a feature of the schedule. 
Captain Aldrich was the mainstay of the team throughout the season. 

Yankton (So. Dak.) College — High spot in the season was the magnificent victory 
over Morningside on Home Coming Day. Beginning with light and green material the 
eleven fought its way to a tie for the championship of the Conference only to lose to 
Dakota Wesleyan on Thanksgiving Day. Captain Leer, for the second year in succes- 
sion, excelled at full-back. Hunmire, half-back, and Jamieson, tackle, were leading 
players. Two of sixteen letter men will be lost by graduation. 

Ypsilanti (Mich.) Normal College — Mostly new plavers and very light men com- 
posed the eleven. Team played hard against Central State and slackened up the fol- 
lowing Saturday against Alma. Game with Detroit Juniors was lost because of 
faulty judgment. On one occasion Ypsilanti lost the ball on the Juniors' one-yard 
line. A field goal from the 40-yard line was the only score of the game. Hillsdale 
was scored upon in the first half and in the second half the defense of Ypsilanti 
was good enough to hold the game. Albion won in the last quarter with a superior 
passing game. 

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By H. A. Stansbury, Athletic Director, West Virginia University. 

Foot ball in West Virginia high schools during the season of 1921 reached 
i higher stage of development than has ever been known, in spite of the 
act that the powerful team turned out at Parkersburg High School made 
i runaway of the race for first honors. 

A dozen new teams were in the field and marked development was seen 
n the style of play used by the older elevens. Interest on the part of the 
jublic increased at a rapid rate and larger crowds now witness the big high 
school games than attended the college classics three and four years ago. 

Following Parkersburg, which won all its games by decisive scores, 
Wheeling, Buckhannon, Clarksburg and Huntington were grouped, with 
Charleston, Elkins, Fairmont, Follansbee, Grafton, Mannington, Morgan- 
:own, Spencer and Weston bunched next. Several important changes in 
;oaches have been made, notably at Wheeling, Parkersburg, Buckhannon 
md Morgantown, but an even more interesting season is looked forward to. 


By Bruce Dudley, Louisville. 

As in past years, cessation of play in Kentucky scholastic foot ball left 
the championship of the state in doubt. The du Pont Manual Training 
rligh School of Louisville and the Louisville Male High School went through 
the season without defeat, and in the historic Thanksgiving Day battle the 
two schools struggled to a scoreless tie. Burns, Howard and Kirwan starred 
for High School, and H. Miller and Stehlin did the best work for Manual. 

Morganfield and Madisonville were the two outstanding teams of Western 
Kentucky, and in a post-season game to determine the championship of 
that sector of the state, Morganfield triumphed by 7 to 6. In an early con- 
test Manual and Madisonville played a 7 — 7 tie. 

Lexington and Winchester had formidable teams and both schools had 
several players of individual brilliance. McCourt and Mohney of Win- 
chester and McFarland and Tracey, Lexington, were especially good. 

Louisville Male High Schoool defeated Lexington by 7 to 6. Winchester, 
which beat Morganfield by 7 to 0, had Manual 7 to in the fourth quarter, 
but Manual rallied and won by 16 to 7 at Winchester. High School 
defeated Winchester, 21 to 14. Elizabethtown, Newport, Owensboro, Hen- 
derson and Frankfort were conquered without difficulty by Louisville Male 
High School, although it must be said that Frankfort had two excellent 
players in Collins and Montgomery. Marion, Owensboro and Somerset gave 
Manual no anxiety. 

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By Heze Clark, Indianapolis. 

More than eighty high school foot ball teams played the grid game in 
Indiana during the season of 1921. In the Indiana High School Athletic 
Association there are about 600 schools, but some of these are not repre- 
sented by teams. In all parts of the state there were strong high school 
elevens. Kirklin in the central part of Indiana did not lose a game, nor 
did Emerson High School of Gary in the northern section. Clinton ap- 
peared to be the best in the western section, and Richmond was strong in 
the east. Central High School of Evansville was the fastest and most 
powerful eleven in the southern part of the Hoosier State. 

The three Indianapolis high schools — Manual Training, Technical and 
Shortridge — played both good and poor foot ball. Shortridge tied Techni- 
cal, to 0, and Technical tied Manual, to 0; but Manual defeated Short- 
ridge, 50 to 0. Several teams in the state were stronger than the three 
Indianapolis high schools. The Cathedral High School, coached by Al 
Feeney, former Notre Dame star, made a good record,, but was not a mem- 
ber of the I.H.S.A.A. 

The following list of players, alphabetically arranged, probably represent 
the best talent in Indiana schools: Ends — Cavanaugh, Emerson, Gary; East, 
Elwood; Flentke, Central, Evansville; A. Hopp, Wiley, Terre Haute; Kintz, 
South Bend; Levy, Froebel, Gary; Meyers, Logansport; S. Ruman, Emer- 
son, Gary; Strole, Kentland; Wheeler, Garfield, Terre Haute; Woolgar, 
Tech, Indianapolis. Tackles — Bernoske, Michigan City; P. Dunleavy, Emer- 
son, Gary; English, Peterburg; Flory, Logansport; Green, Richmond; 
Harker, Kentland; Jensen, Michigan City; Moody, Clinton; B. Parr, Sheri- 
dan; Richer, Clinton; Scott, Kirklin; Stanbaugh, Sullivan; Torr, Garfield, 
Terre Haute; Ziliak, Princeton. Guards — Beck, Worthington; Cecil, 
Manual, Indianapolis; Enlow, Central, Evansville; Moore, Brazil; Newland, 
Fort Wayne; Reichel, Manual, Indianapolis; Unger, Tech, Indianapolis; 
J. Wallace, Emerson, Gary; Wallace, Sheridan; Zdankus, Froebel, Gary. 
Centers — Allen, Central, Evansville; Bitner, Sheridan; Durham, Newcastle; 
Easter, Kentland; Haas, South Bend; Hammond, Rensselaer; Robinson, 

Quarter-backs — A. Anderson, Clinton; Chinske, Michigan City; Cornett, 
Bicknell; Dugger, Sullivan; Haley, Emerson, Gary; Harmeson, Manual, In- 
dianapolis; Malone, Richmond; Paul, Logansport; Price, Sheridan; E. 
Rohrabaugh, Kirklin. Half-backs — Broderick, Garfield, Terre Haute; H. 
Cornett, Bicknell; Cunningham, Hammond; Doss, Central, Evansville; 
Edwards, South Bend; Kleymeyer, Central, Evansville; Marks, Wabash; 
Mayrose, Garfield, Terre Haute; Mohardt, Emerson, Gary; Northam, Sheri- 
dan; C. Parr, Sheridan; Riley, Shortridge, Indianapolis; Stamates, Warsaw; 
Stewart, Manual, Indianapolis; Sweeney, Rensselaer; Piazza Szubert, Froe- 
bel, Gary; Wickhorst, Whiting; York, Clinton. Full-backs — Anderson, 
Brazil; Gipson, Kirklin; Harbaugh, Greenfield; Huff, Morocco; Hungate, 
Technical, Indianapolis; Kennedy, Richmond; May, Kentland; Price, 
Logansport; Sabo, South Bend; Southern, Central, Evansville; Summers, 
Manual, Indianapolis. 

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By R. V. Bovill, Coach Northwestern High School, Detroit. 

Michigan has had very few foot ball seasons as interesting and successful 
as that of 1921. The season started with a rush and many good teams fell 
by the wayside early in the struggle. Such teams as Lansing, Ann Arbor. 
Pontiac, Detroit Central and Grand Rapids South were counted among the 
early losers. It was not long before the state championship rested within 
the reach of but five or six teams. 

Then as the season advanced and the teams reached mid-season form, 
several of the best games of the year took place! The Saginaw Eastern 
versus Detroit Northwestern and the Kalamazoo versus Muskegon games 
were two seldom equaled in high school foot ball. Near the close of the 
season Northwestern, Grand Rapids Central and Muskegon held the choice 
place. Just before Thanksgiving Day Northwestern was beaten by Northern 
High and thereby lost its chance for the title. This left Muskegon and 
Grand Rapids Central as the only contenders. The climax was reached 
when Muskegon defeated Grand Rapids Central at Grand Rapids for the 
state championship. 

A great deal could be written about Coach Jacks and his team, but this 
is of the greatest importance: that it was a veteran team with a fine coach, 
practically letter perfect in its plays both offensively and defensively. 

Many fine players represented the Michigan schools, but in the writer's 
opinion the following list would include the best: Ends — Bovik, Muskegon; 
Merkobrad, Detroit Cass; Ross, Detroit Northwestern; Smith, Grand Rapids 
Central. Tackles — Beam and Flora, Muskegon; Hamilton, Detroit Eastern; 
Millen, Detroit Northwestern. Guards — Haska, Saginaw Eastern; Shively, 
Lansing; Stuart, Detroit Eastern; Whinnery, Grand Rapids Central. Cen- 
ters — Bliss, Detroit Northwestern; Monihan, Detroit Northern. Quarter- 
backs — Fitzpatrick, Lansing; Mclntyre, Detroit Central. Half-backs— 
Brackenbury, Saginaw East; Chapman, Detroit Northwestern; Cook, Muske- 
gon; Heisel, Detroit Northwestern. Full-backs — Bowles, Muskegon; Light- 
body, Detroit Northern. 


By William McAndrews, 
Southern Illinois State Normal School, Carbondale. 

Foot ball in Southern Illinois schools enjoyed another banner year dur- 
ing the fall of 1921 — a year greater because more teams were playing, a 
better brand of foot ball was displayed, and the public more interested. 
Twenty-two schools were in the list, exclusive of Belleville and East St. 
Louis. Those two are not considered here because they compete prin- 
cipally with schools to the North. 

Benton, which tied with Harrisburg for the championship of Egypt in 
1920, won an undisputed title last fall. Benton, Murphysboro, Olney and 
Harrisburg were the best teams and should rank in about the order named. 
Benton defeated each of the other three strong teams and then administered 

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a decisive defeat to Carl Schurz High of Chicago in a post-season game. 
The four teams above were made up of men of substantial weight, were all 
well coached and played excellent foot ball. The champions played most 
consistently and this trait carried them through successfully. Murphysboro 
suffered one defeat, that at the hands of the champions. Olney lost twice, 
once to the leaders, and in the slump that followed dropped the last game 
of the season to Flora. In justice to Flora it must be said that they were 
a much improved team toward the season's close. Harrisburg lost four 
games, two to Murphysboro and one each to Olney and Benton. 

Following close in the wake of the schools already mentioned come Fair- 
field, West Frankfort, Cairo, Bridgeport and Flora. Possibly Carmi belongs 
in this group. There is little to choose between them, although Fairfield, 
West Frankfort and Cairo did more consistent playing than the others. 
These teams were well handled and played good foot ball. On the whole, 
the individual members had not the physical ability of the teams ranking 
as the first four. In the third group comes Lawrenceville, Eldorado and 
Marion. Christopher, Herrin, Johnston City, Vienna, Anna Metropolis, Car- 
bondale and Grayville make up the last division. 

On twenty-two teams there are certain to be many excellent players, and 
the following list probably includes the best of the lot: Ends — Cope, Olney; 
East, Cairo; Fiscus, Bridgeport; Foulk, Benton; Goben, Harrisburg; Holt, 
Fairfield; Johnson, Murphysboro; Kirsch, Benton; Kuykendall, Cairo; 
Monti, West Frankfort; Powell, Murphysboro. Tackles — Baines, West 
Frankfort; Baldwin, Bridgeport; Brindley, Benton; Iaggi, Olney; Malone, 
Benton; Minton, Murphysboro; Sneed, Harrisburg. Guards — Brashear, 
Olney; Henderson, West Frankfort; Herbert, Cairo; Isom, Murphysboro; 
Jackson, Benton; Legier, Carmi; Spencer, Flora; Stalcup, Benton; Welker, 
Olney; Willis, Bridgeport. Centers — Dunn, Murphysboro; Eubanks, Ben- 
ton; Jacobs, West Frankfort; Phelps, Fairfield; Schilt, Olney; Wells, Har- 
risburg. Quarter-backs — Anderson, Murphysboro ; Foulk, Benton ; Gladders, 
West Frankfort; Overbee, Fairfield; Shaw, Harrisburg. Half-backs — Endi- 
cott, Harrisburg; Followel and French, Murphysboro; Gray, Olney; Gunn, 
Cairo; Lee, West Frankfort; Roberts, Benton. Full-backs — Blake, West 
Frankfort; Coen, Olney; Gaskins, Harrisburg; Jenkins, Murphysboro; 
Johnson, Fairfield. . 


By Lee M. Patton, Pittsfield. 

The foot ball year of 1921 in Western Illinois enjoyed another very pros- 
perous year with Pittsfield acclaimed champions. Undefeated in 1920, Pitts- 
field started the season with a new coach and but four first string players. 
However, they rounded out a successful season in good shape, winning the 
championship of the Mississippi Valley and of Western Illinois. Macomb, 
also undefeated by a Western Illinois team but having suffered two defeats 
during the year, failed to play Pittsfield a post-season game as per agree- 
ment, and thus forfeited any claims they might otherwise have made to 
Western Illinois honors. 

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Pittsfield had a heavy but fast team, excellently coached. They could 
run, pass, kick, charge, block and tackle in excellent shape — and these are 
the requisites of a good team. Pittsfield scored 300 points in nine games 
to their opponents' 41. It is hard to rank the other teams in the section 
due to the wide range of territory and opponents met, but Macomb, Jack- 
sonville, Roodhouse, Galesburg and Quincy should rank near Pittsfield and 
perhaps in the order named. 

The following list contains the names of the leading players in the sec- 
tion, several of them being equal to minor college stars: Ends — Affree, 
Quincy; Austin, Bergeman and Dolbow, Pittsfield,' Johnson, Quincy, Lewis, 
Monmouth. Tackles — E. Arnold, Jacksonville; Birch, Monmouth; Dober, 
Pittsfield; Duhr, Macomb; Oakley, Pittsfield; Shields, Quincy. Guards — 
A. Arnold and Camm, Jacksonville; Coats, Macomb; Creel, Pittsfield; 
McKae, Quincy; Sthrand, Monmouth. Centers — Irick, Pittsfield, Luhrs, 
Quincy; Stripe, Monmouth. Quarter-backs — R. Cawthon, Pittsfield; Drain, 
Monmouth; Havens, Palmyra. Half-backs — B. Cawthon, Pittsfield; Duhr, 
Macomb; Frede, Roodhouse; Kinney, Galesburg; Niccum, Pittsfield; 
Shallenburg, Quincy. Full-backs — Grant, Monmouth; Hooper, Jackson- 
ville; Koepping, Pittsfield. 


By Sec Taylor, Des Moines. 

Foot ball play in interscholastic ranks in Iowa was more general than 
ever before and the class of the teams was better. More than 500 of the 
600 high schools that are members of the Iowa State High School Athletic 
Association were represented by teams, and in addition all of the academies 
and parochial schools had elevens on the field. 

As usual, the high school title was not decided definitely. Cedar Rapids, 
Ames, Rockwell City, Fonda and Cherokee were undefeated, but Fonda and 
Cherokee met in a tie game and Fonda also was tied by Fort Dodge, a 
defeated eleven. 

In the Des Moines city series, East defeated West, West defeated North, 
and North held East to a scoreless tie. Each year the interest in these 
games increases and they claim equal attention with the big college games 
in this section. 


By C. E. McBride, Kansas City. 

The Missouri State Conference is composed of three high-class military 
schools — Wentworth, Kemper and Missouri — and the Chillicothe Business 
College. It is a fine little organization, each school with an athletic director 
and coach of unusual ability and each with a high standard of sportsmanship. 

A triple tie was the result of the battle for first place and the champion- 
ship. Wentworth had a good team; not quite up to its usual standard, but 
a team that lost to Missouri Military by a 2 — score, in a game that taxed 

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the reserve strength of both elevens. Quite a coincidence it was that 
Wentworth had won the 1920 game on Mexico ground by the same safety 
score, 2 — 0. 

The annual game between Wentworth and Kemper has been a Thanks- 
giving Day classic for many years and largely attended. Kemper finished 
the season successfully by winning from Wentworth at Boodville, 13 — 0. 
The final standing of the teams follows: 

Team. Won. Lost. PC. Team. Won. Lost. PC. 

Missouri M.A 2 1 .fi67 Kemper M.A 2 1 .667 

Chillicothe B.C 2 1 .667 Wentworth M.A 3 .000 

C. A. Clingenpeel, a former Central College star athlete and later coach, 
has charge of athletics at Kemper and coaches foot ball. He had several 
brilliant performers in his squad. Friedmeyer was the best lineman in the 
Kemper eleven and one of the best in the Conference. He is consistently 
aggressive and dependable. Lingenfelter is another capable lineman. Mc- 
Neely, quarter-back, was clear and cool-headed under fire and used fairly 
good judgment. In Campbell, Kemper had a great offensive half-back, one 
of the bright lights of the Conference. With his natural ability Campbell 
combined a hard working spirit and a consistent play that made him most 
dependable. Colgizer, when he was able to play, shone in the backfield. 

Joy Kistler, a former star of the Central College team, as was Clingenpeel, 
is director of Athletics and foot ball coach at Missouri Military. In Linden- 
meyer, tackle, Kistler had a player of rare versatility. Six fest one inch 
tall, weighing 182 pounds, this player was built for a tackle. On defense he 
played center, playing in and out of the line as circumstance demanded. 
He did the punting and some of the passing for his team. Wall, full-back, 
was a big asset to the team. Against Kemper and Wentworth he broke 
through the lines for numerous gains. After Kemper had scored a touch- 
down within three minutes of the start, Wall put his eleven back in the 
game by returning the kick-off to the Kemper 20-yard line. Three times 
during the season Wall came close to scoring a touchdown from kick-off. 
Also, he probably was the surest tackier on the Mexico eleven. Less flashy, 
perhaps, but always reliable were Nowlin, tackle; White, guard; Plumb, 
renter, and Tomlin, half-back. 

T. E. Lail directs athletics at Chillicothe, while Coach Neal handles the 
foot ball. Neal was well supplied with capable material. Hall probably 
was the biggest and most powerful lineman in the Conference. He is an 
aggressive player, blocking many punts in a season's play. Hilden, end, 
ranked with the best. Liebrock, center, good on both offense and defense, 
weighing around the 180 mark, played through the season without a bad 
pass. Hay, end; Chapman, guard, and Payne, Letter and Search in the 
backfield, could always be relied on. 

Lester B. Wikoff, former University of Missouri star half-back, is athletic 
director and foot ball coach at Wentworth. The outstanding star of his 
eleven is Bradfield, captain and full-back. Bradfield was the most danger- 
ous ball carrier in the Conference. With the pigskin in his possession he 
was a source of worry to every team he met and his brilliant runs featured 

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ie Wentworth season. Masters, a powerful charger, played both tackle 
nd guard well. Clammer and Alkire also shone in the line. 
At the annual meeting of the Conference held in Moberly, Mo., because 
f a smallpox epidemic in Kansas City at the time, T. E. Lail, Chillicothe, 
ras elected president of the organization and J. C. Strock, Missouri Mili- 
ary Academy, secretary and treasurer. 


Data Furnished by Board of Control of the Minnesota State High 
School Athletic Association. 

Supt. H. C. Bell, Luverne President 

Supt. N. R. Ringdahl, Dawson Vice-President 

Supt. Theodore Utne, Alexandria.. Secretary -Treasurer 

The 1921 foot ball season in Minnesota high schools was very successful, 
t was marked by close play, splendid teams, many excellent players and 
nusually strong elevens. More teams were in the field than in previous 
ears and games were harder fought. 

The University of Minnesota Athletic Association made an effort to deter- 
aine the unofficial state championship. It invited four undefeated teams 
o compete in the semi-finals. Worthington defeated Stillwater, 7 to 0, and 
Alexandria defeated Coleraine, 41 to 0. In the final Alexandria defeated 
Worthington, 20 to 2, for the unofficial championship of the state. The 
;ame was played on Thanksgiving Day on Northrop Field in Minneapolis, 
n six inches of snow. 

It is impossible to select the eleven strongest players in the state out of 
i field of about two thousand. Even in selecting a list of players and giving 
:hem honorable mention, probably scores of names are omitted that should 
oe included. But this is unavoidable. 

The following list, therefore, must not be regarded as complete. It sim- 
ply attempts to give some recognition to high school players whose work 
on the gridiron was of exceptional caliber. Names are listed in alpha- 
betical order: 

Ends — Borne, East, Minneapolis; Brockmeier and Campbell, Alexandria; 
Gierok, Little Falls; Miskowitz, East, Minneapolis; Selliman, Hibbing; 
Thornton, Montevideo. Tackles — Hadrich, Alexandria; Hill, Chisholm; 
Schmidt, Worthington; Sweet, Pipestone. Guards — Herbert, Alexandria; 
Johnson, Worthington; Peddlar, Montevideo; Sussmilch, East, Minneapolis; 
Veum, Mankato. Centers — Bredemus, East, Minneapolis; England, Alexan- 
dria; Stevening, Stephen. 

Quarter-backs — Birkhofer, Alexandria; Guzy, East, Minneapolis; McQuire, 
Stillwater; Nord, Hibbing; Quane, St. Peter; Sowles, Worthington. Half- 
backs — Almquist, East, Minneapolis; Borden, Denfield, Duluth; Cassereto, 
Worthington; Enger, Lanesboro; Foxlier, Little Falls; Gray, Willmar; 
McNels, Denfeld, Duluth; P. O'Brien, Alexandria; Peacock, Glenwood; 
Proshek, New Prague. Full-backs— Messsner, Hibbing; C. O'Brien, Alexan- 

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By George Edmond. 

East won the Minneapolis high school foot ball championship in the 
irettiest title race through which the five institutions have played in years. 
?he title was not decided until near the close of the season, when East 
lefeated the previously unbeaten West eleven, 7 to 0, in a game that will 
;o down in Minneapolis sport annals as one of the most thrilling ever 
ilayed on a local gridiron. 

The season was most successful from many standpoints. The games were 
.11 hard fought and brought out an excellent brand of foot ball. Large 
rowds witnessed all the battles, and in the East-West game a new attend- 
nce record for Minneapolis high school sports was set when 8,000 people 
iewed the contest at Nicollet Park, the field of the Minneapolis American 
Association club. 

A wealth of star players were in the schools last season and the follow- 
ng list, alphabetically arranged, has been chosen 4o honor those who were 
onsidered best at the various positions. Ends — Borne and Miskowitz, East; 
Morris, West; Wick, South. Tackles — Herbert, East; Meili, West; Nyberg 
ind Tuttle, South. Guards — Beum and Schmid, Central; Sussmilch, East; 
Vheeler, South. Centers — Eklund, South; Bredemus, East. Quarter-backs 
— Guzy, East; Langford, West. Half-backs — Almquist and Ascher, East; 
7 rost, West ; Norton, Central. Full-backs — Matchan, West ; Seagren, North. 


By Paul J. Davis, University of North Dakota. 

Each year the high schools of North Dakota are taking more interest in 
foot ball, which should be a great help to the colleges in the near future, 
[n past years very few of them had teams, but last season more schools 
ook up the game than ever before and the race for the state championship 
was the best ever witnessed. Fargo, Grafton, Williston, Valley City, James- 
town, Mandan, Bismarck, Grand Forks, Devils Lake and Dickinson had the 
best teams in the state. Fargo captured the state honors, with Grafton 
second and Williston third. 


By Garrett Breckenridge, Sioux Falls. 

Scholastic foot ball in South Dakota on the average was below the season 
of 1920. Few good teams were developed. Sioux Falls was conceded the 
state championship by practically all contenders, as the team went through 
the season with a string of ten victories and no defeats, scoring 496 points 
to 19 by their opponents. Of the two touchdowns scored against Sioux 
Falls, one came as the result of a blocked kick and the other on a long 
end run. 

Tyndall and Mobridge also were undefeated, although Mobridge played 
a light schedule, being tied by Pierre. Tyndall conceded the championship 

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to Sioux Falls and claimed second place in the state. Dallas also claimed 
honors, but lost one game, 7 to 6. Plankington, DeSmet and Clark had 
good teams, but the larger towns were not well represented. 

The following list of players, alphabetically arranged, has been chosen 
as being representative of the best in the state: Ends — Hughes, Rapid City; 
Koester, Sioux Falls; Nichols, Mobridge; Scharnweber, Mitchell. Tackles 
—Keating, DeSmet; Maus, Tyndall; Moore, Sioux Falls; Trevor, Dallas. 
Guards — Bedner, Plankington; Hauck, Aberdeen; Lamme and Parker, 
Sioux Falls. Centers — Hoblit, Gregory; McFrye, Sioux Falls. Quarter- 
backs — Heacock, Rapid City; Long, Plankington. Half-backs — Meyers and 
Schirmer, Sioux Falls; Sweet, Mitchell; Whalen, DeSmet. Full-backs — 
\ilsson, Sioux Falls; Rhodes, Dallas. 


By L. di Benedetto, New Orleans. 

The 1921 season broke all records for foot ball among high schools in 
Louisiana. In no year have so many schools in this state turned out repre- 
sentative teams, and as a result the bigger institution have a greater num- 
ber of grid propects than ever before. 

Fifty schools competed for championship honors. Warren Easton of 
New Orleans successfully defended their title by eliminating Minden, cham- 
pions of the northern part of the state, in the deciding game played in 
New Orleans on a muddy field, 7 — 0. 

Warren Easton played sixteen games. Their only defeat of the season 
was by the Little Rock (Ark.) High School team by a 21 — 3 score. Baton 
Rouge was the only Louisiana high school eleven to score on the cham- 
pions. Easton's total number of points for the season was 444 against 28 
for opponents. It was the eighth championship team turned out in thirteen 
years by Coach Perry Roehm. 

The following Louisiana schools had teams in the field, which gives an 
idea of the unprecedented interest taken in the game by the minor institu- 
tions: Warren Easton, New Orleans; Minden, Shreveport, Natchitoches, 
Baton Rouge, Morgan City, Abeville, Bolton, Lake Charles, Monroe, Frank- 
lin, Hammond, DeRidder, Haynesville, Marksville, Dodson, Weston, Homer, 
Mansfield, Dubach, Ruston, Vivian, New Iberia, Opelousas, Oakdale, Pat- 
terson, Summit, Bogalusa, Merryville, Jeanerette, Summerfield, Arcadia, 
Robeline, Rosedale, Coushatta, Leesville, Glenmore, White Castle, Atlanta 
and Reserve. 1 

Of the many fine players developed in the high schools, the following list 
probably includes the best: Ends — Dodson, Shreveport; Gooch, Patterson; 
Marchal, New Orleans; Weaver, Natchitoches. Tackles — Estill, New 
Orleans; Keller, Baton Rouge; Miller, Shreveport; Ratliff, Lake Charles. 
Guards — Branch, Dodson; Giardina, Morgan City; McQuaig, Natchitoches; 
Middleton, New Orleans. Centers — Taber, Minden; Wall, Baton Rouge. 
Quarter-backs — Higginbotham, Baton Rouge; Legett, New Orleans. Half- 
backs — Bridges, Minden; Chandler, Shreveport; Nicaud, New Orleans; 


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The prep schools of New Orleans carried the 1921 foot ball season up 
to a week before Christmas in order to complete their biggest year of grid- 
iron spGrt. Eight teams made the race for the title, which went to Warren 
Easton by a 6 — victory over the Jesuits in a hard fought struggle. 

St. Aloysius, making their debut in foot ball and with Johnny Brown 
of New York University as coach, sprung a big surprise, finishing third in 
the standing. In order to complete their schedulesjn time the prep schools 
had to play nearly every other day, and Easton had an advantage inasmuch 
as some sixty candidates were out for the team, whereas such schools as 
Manual, Verrina, Ferrell and New Orleans Academy were limited to from 
twelve to fifteen. The close score which the Jesuits held the champions 
to in the final contest furnished a big surprise. 

The following were the cream of the players in the prep schools: Ends — 
Armstrong, Jesuits; Igau, St. Aloysius; Marchall and Richeson, Warren 
Easton. Tackles — Drouilhet, St. Aloysius; Estill and McLean, Warren 
Easton; Federice, St. Aloysius; Carroll and Maloney, Jesuits; Middleton, 
Warren Easton; Williams, Manual. Centers — Gaston, Manual; Palm, War- 
ren Easton. Quarter-backs — Henican, Jesuits; Legett, Warren Easton. 
Half-backs — Bennett, Manual; Mahoney, Jesuits; Nicaud and Owens; War- 
ren Easton. Fall-backs — Flournoy, Rugby; Wilson, Warren Easton. 

Independent foot ball around New Orleans also was successful, the 
Roamers dethronement of the Audubons from the championship being the 
surprise of the season. Besides the Roamers and Audubons, the G.O.G.'s, 
St. Roch Playgrounds, R.O.D.'s, Troop 2, 37, 43 and numerous other Boy 
Scout teams were in the field. The brand of foot ball played by the inde- 
pendent teams around New Orleans in city parks and playgrounds assures 
another good season in 1922. 


By Henry Loesch, Little Rock. 

During the foot ball season of 1921 Arkansas high school teams p.ayed 
the part of conquerors of the Southwest by scoring victories over learns of 
five states. Little Rock High turned in a record for the year which wv* the 
most impressive ever made by an Arkansas high school and upon Wi ,~h 
the school bases a claim to the Southwest championship. Little Ro; 
defeated Springfield (Mo.) High, Memphis (Tenn.), Central High, Musko- 
gee (Okla.), Central High and Warren Easton Boys High of New Orleans, 
and won from Fort Smith, Arkadelphia and Camden of Arkansas. Musko- 
gee strengthened the Little Rock claim by defeating Bryan Street High of 
Dallas, which in turn defeated Fort Worth High. Muskogee also defeated 
Joplin (Mo.) High. Little Rock won a stubborn battle with Muskogee, at 
Muskogee, 14 to 7. 

Pine Bluff High had a great season, counting Shreveport (La.) High 
and Tupelo (Miss.), Military Academy among its victims. Pine Bluff dis- 

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putes Little Rock's claim to the state championship. Paragould High 
defeated Kennett and Popular Bluff (Mo.), and also won from the Tupelo 
Military Academy. 

Eight Arkansas schools of secondary rating were undefeated for the year. 
They are: Pine Bluff, Little Rock, Paragould, Searcy, Prescott, Monticello 
Aggies, Lake Village and Russellville. 

The following players showed marked ability during the season: Ends — 
Blaylock, Arkadelphia; Brown, Pine Bluff; Daubs, Fordyce; Dildy, Nash- 
ville; Taggart, Lake Village; Woods, Camden. ^Tackles — Bozeman, Fort 
Smith; Ginsberg, Little Rock; Secrest, Texarkana; Thommason, Arkadel- 
phia; Vick, Pine Bluff; Wycoff, Little Rock. Guards — Adams, Nashville; 
Bridwell, Hope; Harding, Arkadelphia; Hudson, Stamps; McCarthy, Lit- 
tle Rock; Scott, Prescott. Centers — Durham, England; Rebsman, Fort 
Smith; Rule, Little Rock. Quarter-backs — Bullock, Pine Bluff; Ivy, Eng- 
land; Selph, Arkadelphia. Half-backs — Bagby, Pine Bluff; Davis, Fort 
Smith; Futral, Paragould; Graham, Prescott; Slaughter, El Dorado; 
Williams, Little Rock. Full-backs — Bright, Little Rock; Ramsey, Fordyce; 
Smith, El Dorado. 


By Charles L. Malone, 
Coach Capitol Hill Junior High School 

With three new schools to start the foot ball season, enthusiasm for the 
great American college game reached its highest point since being intro- 
duced in the junior high schools of Oklahoma City. Only home games 
were played, no out-of-town teams being scheduled. This policy of playing 
only home games was introduced by E. B. Cottrel, Director of Physical 
Education, Oklahoma High Schools. 

The chief aim of the Director has been to teach young boys between the 
ages of 14 to 18 the fundamental principles of the game and inculcate the 
idea of clean sport and a desire to become proficient at an age when they 
would be most likely to assimilate the teaching. This plan also has the 
advantage of developing a high grade of efficiency, so that those boys who 
qualify become desirable foot ball material at the higher institutions of 
learning. Fully two hundred boys under 18 years of age were trying for a 
place on the teams last season. 

Great care has been taken in coaching the teams, only a few simple plays 
being introduced. At the Capitol Hill Junior High School, which won the 
championship, four or five plays were thoroughly mastered and the boys 
played with a machine-like precision which enabled them to win from all 
opponents. Of course, other plays were explained and practised, but never 
used in a regular game. 

Bud Haswell, full-back for Capitol Hill, was the outstanding star of the 
season, and following him closely was Leonard Lamb, a backfield mate. 
Ted Atkins of Wester Junior was another brilliant performer. 

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By Joe Utay, Dallas. 

Bryan High School won the undisputed claim to the Interscholastic 
League championship of Texas by defeating the Dallas (Oak Cliffs) fighting 
Leopards at the Fair Park Stadium, Dallas, by the score of 35 — 13, before 
an enthusiastic crowd of 7,000 spectators The game was well played and 
hard fought, but Bryan's smashing offense was too much for Oak Cliff and 
Coach Allen's team bowed to defeat. 

Bryan had a wonderful team and showed a brilliant offense in most of 
its games. The team was coached by C. B. Hudson, who developed many 
stars that will be heard of later in college athletics. Bryan probably 
30uld have defeated most of the junior colleges of the state. Coach Allen 
it Dallas (Oak Cliff) High developed a splendid fighting machine and 
deserves a great deal of credit for the showing of his team. Oak Cliff 
undertook a hard schedule and won most of its games away from home 
late in November. 

The University of Texas conducted the Interscholastic League, composed 
of more than 275 high school teams. The League was highly satisfactory 
and great interest was manifested throughout the state. The attendance at 
many of the games reached three to five thousand spectators. 

The state was divided into twelve sections. Each week the various teams 
reported the scores of their games and announcements of the results would 
then be published in the press showing the standing of team in various 

On November 19 there were sixteen teams left in the League race. They 
were matched and the games resulted as follows: Electra 29, Childress 7; 
Abilene 28, Big Springs 3; Dallas (Oak Cliff) 7, Honey Grove 0; Temple 21, 
Hillsboro 7; Bryan 20, Nacogdoches 0; Austin 14, Granger 7; Eagle Lake 
7, Yorktown 0; Corpus Christi 14, Hondo 6. 

This left eight teams in the race and the results of these games were 
as follows: Abilene 28, Electra 14; Bryan 49, Eagle Lake 0; Austin 13, 
Corpus Christi 0; Dallas (Oak Cliff) 24, Temple 17. Bryan then defeated 
Austin, 21 to 10, and Dallas (Oak Cliff) beat Abilene, 28 to 0. In the final 
game Bryan defeated Dallas (Oak Cliff) for the championship, 35 to 13. 

There were a great number of star players developed in the Inter- 
scholastic League. The following are deserving of mention: Ends — Davis, 
Austin; Graham and King, Oak Cliff; Moore, Abilene; Turner and Wilcox, 
Bryan. Tackles — Gentry, Abilene; Manley, Corpus Christi; Rhew, Oak 
Cliff; Satterwhite and Tatum, Bryan; Watters, Temple. Guards — Conway 
Bryan; King, Austin; Levinson, Bryan; Maufrais, Austin; Tomlin, Tem 
pie; Turner, Oak Cliff. Centers — Forest, Temple; Hargrave, Oak Cliff 
Pate, Bryan. Quarter-backs — Murphy, Abilene; Player, Oak Cliff; Wil 
son, Honey Grove. Half-backs — Cliff, Oak Cliff; Cortmeglia, Bryan 
Dangeleisen, Temple; Dobrovonly, Bryan; Guitar, Abilene; Weekley, Oak 
Cliff. Full-backs — Dansby, Bryan; Walker, Corpus Christi; Wiginton, 

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By N. C. Morris 

Colorado Springs High School, known as the "Terrors," again hold top 
\ onors in Colorado interscholastic foot ball circles. This was also the first 
season for the operation of the State High School League, which conducted 
a series of elimination games and so the Terrors have a firmer hold on a 
real state title than has been the case heretofore. But two claimants arose 
to dispute the claim — Gunnison and Canon City-^both of which had very 
strong teams but were outside the League and therefore could not be 
played by the Springs team. 

The Terrors began the season without much of a disclosure of latent pos- 
sibilities. West Denver, on Springs' own field, held them to a scoreless 
tie and came within an ace of winning. This was the awakening medicine, 
however, and Coach Kline's proteges went on and defeated everything in 
sight in Colorado, but lost the intersectional contest with Salt Lake City. 

The State League is made up of sectional leagues and the winners of 
each league met in semi-final and final contests. The Southern section was 
represented in the semi-finals by Colorado Springs and Lamar, the former 
winning; the Eastern and Northern parts by Wray and Longmont, the lat- 
ter winning but losing the final to the Springs on Thanksgiving Day. The 
Western slope was unrepresented and Canon City did not enter the League, 
but the functioning of the League was good and doubtless will be con- 

The Denver schools were not in the State League either, but the decisive 
victory of the Terrors over East Denver, which won second place in the 
City League left no real doubt as to their respective merits. 

South Denver High School won the Denver city title for the second time 
in succession. The champions played consistently all season, and although 
their victories came hard they left little doubt as to the respective merits 
of the different teams. Lupton, Hendrickson, Whittaker and Mullins in 
the line, and Neville and Howell, backs, starred for South during the season. 

East Denver gave promise at the beginning of the season of giving South 
a real race, but its team did not play consistently. West Denver also entered 
the race as a favorite, but in the initial contest lost to South, 7 to 3, thereby 
losing its chance. Losey and Hannigan, linemen, and Titley, half-back, 
were the outstanding players for West. North finished fourth, while Manual 
failed to win a game. Long, end, and Carruthers, full-back, were brilliant 
players for North. 

On the whole, the class of foot ball was high and many interesting games 
were played. The season was also featured by the huge crowds that 
attended every contest. This was the case not only in Denver but every- 
where in the state, and shows the wonderful hold the sport is taking in 
the West. The greatest difficulty now is the lack of facilities to handle the 
crowds which wish to see the games. This is true in both high school and 
college circle. 

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By C. C. Dillon, Coach La Junta High School. 

In the Arkansas Valley Interscholastic League last fall foot ball teams 
were put into the field by Ordway, Fowler, Rocky Ford, La Junta, Las 
Animas and Lamar. The race for premier honors soon developed into a 
contest between Lamar, Rocky Ford and La Junta. In early November, 
Rocky Ford seemed eliminated by a 27 to 9 defeat by Lamar. Then Lamar tied 
La Junta in the game for the championship on Armistice Day. Because of a 
previous tie between La Junta and Rocky Ford, the league members decided 
Lamar the league champions, without playing off their tie with La Junta. 

However, it was later discovered that Lamar had been using an ineligible 
player and the Thanksgiving Day contest between Rocky Ford and La Junta 
proved to be the deciding game for the League championship. This con- 
test was won by La Junta after a terrific struggle, 7 to 6. 

In view of the fact that La Junta was unable to get better than a tie 
with Rocky Ford in midseason, it is regrettable that the League did not 
see fit to order a play-off of the tie for championship which resulted from 
the 7 to 7 game with Lamar, when the La Junta Tigers completely out- 
played their opponents and were tied by a single lucky play. 


By Otto Romney, 
Coach East Side High School, Salt Lake City. 

East High School of Salt Lake City captured Intermountain scholastic 
honors for 1921 after winning the Utah title for the fourth consecutive time. 
The final contest brought together the Colorado Springs High School, undis- 
puted holders of the Centennial State title and conquerors of Cheyenne 
(Wyo.) High School by a top-heavy score, and the East High champions, 
who during the season had humbled two of the Idaho title contenders by 
impressive scores. The Salt Lake eleven won, 28-0. 

The Utah High School Athletic Association under the direction of Presi- 
dent James Moss and Secretary C. 0. Wilson has developed into a very 
efficient body, welding together for athletic advancement the seventy 
secondary schools of Utah. For the purpose of determining the Utah foot 
ball champions, the state was divided into four sections and a divisional 
champion determined in each. On November 12, the Logan High School 
and the Boxelder County eleven, winners in their respective districts, met 
in a semi-final contest, which was won by Logan, 14 — 0. On the same day 
East High School, winner of the Salt Lake Division title, subdued the Pay- 
son High School, Southern Division champions, 56 — 0. On the following 
Saturday East High won state honors by a 30 — victory over Logan. 

During the season the East High team won twelve games and lost none, 
rolling up a total of 522 points to 28 for opponents. Seventy-seven players 
took part in a double-header which opened the season. 

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By Walter T. Scott, 

Director of Student Activities, Montana State School of Mines, Butte. 

More than fifty Montana high schools maintained foot ball elevens dur- 
ing the 1921 season, this number being an increase of fifteen over the pre- 
vious year. The sport is undoubtedly growing rapidly in popularity despite 
the long distances which teams must travel to get games and the heavy 
expenses incurred thereby. 

Missoula won title to the state championship by a clean-cut series of 
eliminations which put every other important contender out of the running. 
The last undefeated eleven of importance — Lewistown — was beaten, 33 — 0, 
in a post-season encounter in Missoula which drew spectators from many 
parts of the state. Butte, Great Falls and Stevensville were but little 
weaker than Missoula, while Anaconda, Miles City, Dillon, Helena, Kalispell 
and Billings ranked well up at the end of the year's play. An unusually 
large number of young players of ability were brought out during the sea- 
son of which the following probably were the best: 

Ends — Brennan, Butte; Cottam, Lewiston; Cranston, Miles City; Crow- 
ley, Butte; McSpadden, Missoula; Shogren, Billings. Tackles — Martinson, 
Missoula; Murphy, Butte; O'Connor, Butte; Paddock, Miles City; Peter- 
son, Great Falls; Sweetman, Billings. Guards — Callahan, Butte; J. Dobeus, 
Lewistown; Meagher, Butte; Seadin, Missoula; Shaw, Great Falls; Wilcox, 
Missoula. Centers — Carpenter, Stevensville; Smith, Missoula; Wilson, 
Lewistown. Quarter-backs — Carney, Billings; Coonrad, Lewistown; Kelly, 
Missoula. Half-backs — Babcock, Miles City; Dawson, Stevensville; 
Gregory, Lewistown; Smith, Dillon; Sugrue, Anaconda; Winner, Great 
Falls. Full-backs — Grady, Butte; Illman, Missoula; Morris, Great Falls. 


By W. L. Wright, 
Athletic Director Sheridan High School. 

The 1921 foot ball season was by far the most successful in the history 
of the state. Ideal weather prevailed throughout the season until late in 
November. The following schools were represented on the gridiron: Sheri- 
dan, Laramie, Cheyenne, Casper, Cowley, University High, Worland, Buf- 
falo, Greybull, Cody, Torrington, Thermopolis, Basin, Dougla9, Gillette, 

For the first time in many years sectional games were played, Sheridan 
meeting both Laramie and Casper. In the Big Horn Basin a league com- 
posed of Cowley, Worland, Basin, Thermopolis and Greybull gave foot ball 
followers some exciting games. Cowley and Worland were the best teams 
and played at Worland on Thanksgiving Day to decide the championship, 
which was won by Cowley (Big Horn Academy). Lowe of Worland was a 
dependable player. 

In the southern part of the state the fight was between Laramie, 
Cheyenne and University High of Laramie. Both Laramie and Cheyenne 

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defeated the Preps, and Laramie twice defeated Cheyenne in hard fought 
games, 3 — and 9 — 0. Williams, DeForest, Abell, Mast and Corbett were 
the outstanding players for Laramie, while Castle, Baker and Eakin were 
in the limelight for Cheyenne. 

Casper was the best team in the central part of the state, having over- 
whelmed Douglas, 60 — 0; Worland, 82 — 6, and University High, 54 — 0. 
Casper was eliminated from the championship race, however, on Armistice 
Day, when Sheridan invaded the Oil City and defeated them, 7 — 0. 
Cheyenne also defeated Casper at Cheyenne on a snowy field, 31 — 20. 
O'Brien, Eastman and Quinlan were the stars of the Casper team. 

The final issue was between Sheridan and Laramie at Sheridan on 
Thanksgiving Day. Neither had been scored upon by a state team, and 
there was no doubt that the winner of the Turkey Day battle would have 
a clear title to the championship. The game, which was won by Sheridan, 
20 — 0, was one of the hardest, yet one of the cleanest, ever fought on a 
Wyoming high school field. Players on both teams were commended highly 
for their clean play and good sportsmanship, which was in evidence through- 
out the game. 

The Sheridan team scored 267 points in seven games and had its goal 
line crossed but once, Billings (Mont.) High being the only team to score 
on them, and Casper High had the distinction of being the only state team 
to get within the Sheridan ten-yard line. With a line that was never out- 
charged nor outplayed throughout the season, and possessing two full sets 
of backs who could circle the ends, hit the line or use the overhead game, 
they were on the offensive most of the time and their goal line was seldom 
in danger. Cotton, Kerns and Dunn were the stars who shone most 
brilliantly for Sheridan, though they failed to dim the luster of such con- 
sistent players as Chenault, Zingg and Sober. 


By Jack Wells. 

Santa Ana, after losing an early season contest on a muddy field to Los 
Angeles, outclassed the rest of the Southern California teams in the race 
for the championship, only to lose to the great Bakersfield team, 1920 state 
champions, a title which they still hold, although Berkeley held them to a 
scoreless tie. Due to the abundance of excellent players in the high school 
field and the fact that the writer did not see some of the schools outside 
of Los Angeles at all and the rest in only one or two games, some players 
who might be entitled to mention may have been overlooked in the follow- 
ing list, but those who have been selected are all mighty good. 

Ends — Anderson, Santa Monica; R. Blewett, Manual; Dennis, Los 
Angeles; Stark, Santa Ana. Tackles — Bresee, Los Angeles; Cornwall, Lin- 
coln; Earl, Fullerton; Hall, San Diego. Guards — Best, Santa Ana; Dorsey, 
Hollywood; Martin, Pasadena; Thompson, San Diego. Centers — Cravath, 
Santa Ana; Smutz, Lincoln. Quarter-backs — Hanford, Santa Monica; Wil- 
cox, Santa Ana. Half-backs — Adams, San Diego; B. Blewett, Manual; 

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Laranetta, Jefferson; Thompson, Los Angeles. Full-backs — Coch, Santa 
Ana; Thompson, Lincoln. 

Paradoxical, as it may seem, the Los Angeles City League is becoming 
so strong as to militate against any of those teams winning the Southern 
California or state championships, but there are no longer any "soft spots" 
in a city team's schedule and it is expecting too much of high school boys 
— or college men for that matter — to go through seven hard games and then 
be physically fit to meet the strong teams from outside which have had 
only one or two hard games and have been pointed for the play-off. 

We will seldom again, if ever, see a city team go through the league as 
now constituted without losing a game, as witness Manual's unexpected 
upset by Jefferson, Los Angeles' defeat by Manual and the defeat of Jeffer- 
son by Lincoln, which had previously lost to both Manual and Los Angeles. 
There has been some talk of splitting the league and the writer believes it 
is to the best interests of the boys themselves and the prestige of the city 
teams that some such action should be taken. 


By Roy Cummincs. 

After playing English rugby for seven years the Oakland schools finally 
decided to return to the good old American game in 1921. Rugby tactics 
had been well drilled into all of the foot ball players and consequently 
the coaches had quite a time teaching the new game. In the five Oakland 
schools there were not a half-dozen players with any experience in the 
American game. The decision to change was made in early spring and con- 
tinuous practise was held from then until the season started October 15. 

The Fremont High School team won the championship after a hard fight. 
All of the teams were evenly matched and in only one game did the score 
go over 21 points. The Fremont Tigers were coached by H. B. Poison, 
former Missouri State Teachers and Wisconsin University grid man. The 
local schools are not affiliated with the state organization and with the end 
of the Oakland high school series were through for the year. Technical 
and University were the other strong teams of the league, losing only to 
the winners by a 14 to score. 

Much good talent was developed, of which the following were probably 
the best: Ends — Domoto, Fremont; Fetcher, Technical; Frembling, Oak- 
land; Kinsey, Fremont. Tackles — Chastain, Technical; Tockett, Fremont; 
McGinnis, Oakland; Thaler, University. Guards — Glavanovitch, Univer- 
sity; Keane, Oakland; Worthington, Fremont; Yates, Technical. Centers — 
•Canova, Vocational; Geiser, Oakland. Quarter-backs — Kanzie, University; 
Larson, Oakland. Half-backs — Blume, Oakland; Davis, Technical; Mason 
and Prelli, Fremont. Full-backs — Armitage, University; Cowes, Technical. 

Practise will be continued throughout the spring months in most of the 
high schools so that the boys will know the game when the season opens 
and put the school on par with those of the state at large. 

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By Clinton W. Evans, 
Director of Athletics, Twin Falls High School. 

Southern Idaho is rapidly developing into a first-class interscholastic 
foot ball section. During the past two years all schools have made rapid 
advancement in the quality of foot ball played; so well, in fact, the lead- 
ing teams in the various sections were so evenly matched last season that 
no definite state championship could be claimed by any one school and 
go unchallenged. 

The three divisions of Southern Idaho are Boise Valley, Southeastern 
and South Central. In the Boise Valley Section the three teams that were 
contenders from the start were Boise, Caldwell and Nampa. The season 
ended by each winning all its games from other schools in the section, 
but getting themselves in one grand tie-up by Boise losing to Nampa, 
Nampa losing to Caldwell, and Caldwell losing to Boise. Therefore a 
triple tie resulted for sectional honors. 

Exactly the same thing happened in the Southeastern Section, with Idaho 
Falls defeating Blackfoot, Pocatello defeating Idaho Falls, and Blackfoot 
in turn defeating Pocatello. In the South Central Section, Twin Falls, state 
champion in 1920, was again the undisputed champion of the district, win- 
ning all games by good margins and having only one touchdown scored 
against her in two years by an Idaho team, and that by Wendell High 
School in the final sectional game which was won by Twin Falls, 28 — 7. 

Intersectional games were held, Twin Falls defeating Nampa, Boise's 
conquerors, 21 — 0, then in turn being beaten by Boise, 5 — 3. A week later 
Boise defeated Pocatello, 29 — 0, and the same day Filer, which had lost 
to Twin Falls in the South Central Section, defeated Blackfoot, 27 — 7. 

The season being so long, most of the schools decided that since no real 
championship could be established without playing a great many more 
games, it would be best to let the championship stand undecided for the 
year. Boise took a leading part in playing post-season games and was 
successful in all her attempts. Nampa's team was a first-class organization 
and great credit is due Caldwell in staging a real comeback when she won 
from Nampa. Twin Falls featured one game particularly last year, that 
being the contest with East High School of Salt Lake City. Twin Falls 
lost the game, 14 — 0, before the largest crowd ever gathered to witness 
an interscholastic game in Idaho, but had the satisfaction of holding the 
Rocky Mountain champions to their lowest score for the season. Other 
schools that had very creditable records were Pocatello, Filer, Windell, 
Idaho Falls and Blackfoot. 

There were many fine players on the Southern Idaho teams, notable 
among them being Cameron, Landson and Quinn, Boise; Andrews, Cald- 
well; Ament, Filer; Bucklin, Idaho Falls; Hamilton and Sanford, Nampa; 
Erickson, Pocatello; Fix, Nicholson, Putzier and Scilley, Twin Falls. 

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By Cliff Harrison. 

Foot ball in Seattle's seven high schools reached its greatest popularity 
during the 1921 season. Bigger crowds by far, closer games, upsets on 
form and the cleanness of the sport as put on by the Intercholastic League, 
all tended to make the season the most successful on record. 

The Franklin team, coached by Charles E. D'Vorak, the old Michigan pole- 
vaulter, went through the season with four wins and one tie to an undis- 
puted championship. The title hinged on the next to the last game of the 
season with Queen Anne, and a crowd that taxed the capacity of Denny 
Field, despite the nasty weather condition, saw the game. Franklin won, 
7 to 0, when Brice Taylor, its great right tackle, dashed around left end for 
28 yards and a touchdown late in the second half. 

Queen Anne was defeated only by Franklin and Lincoln. Lincoln pro- 
vided the first upset of the year when it defeated Queen Anne, 20 to 0, and 
then in turn was on the other end of the season and biggest form reversal 
of all when it fell before Broadway in the last game of the season, 7 to 0. 
The Ballard team, champions of 1920, played fine foot ball, losing only to 
Queen Anne, 10 to 3, and tieing Lincoln, Broadway and Franklin, follow- 
ing that up with an impressive victory over West Seattle, 13 to 0. 

The West Seattle team got its thrill through turning in its first victory 
over a Broadway team and by proving one of the hardest teams in the 
League to beat. Broadway, after a bad start, rallied sufficiently to beat 
Lincoln, its ancient rival, 7 — 0, in the last and hardest fought game of the 
year. Garfield won the freshman championship without being scored on, 
while Lincoln's second team won the title in that division. 

There were many excellent players in the Seattle high schools, chief of 
which were the following: Ends — Brassfield, Broadway; Cavanaugh, Queen 
Anne; Nardine, Ballard; Wise, Franklin. Tackles — Ballard, Broadway; 
McCloud. Lincoln; Peel, Broadway: Speidel, Franklin; Swale, Broadway; 
Taylor, Franklin. Guards — Dare, Franklin; Herman, Broadway; Shidler, 
Lincoln; Stevens, Ballard. Centers — Bonamy, West Seattle; Masterson, 
Ballard. Quarter-backs — Becket, Queen Anne; Boyle, Lincoln. Half- 
backs — Byers, West Seattle; Douglas, Queen Anne; Garber, Broadway; 
Lowry, Ballard. Full-backs — Forester, West Seattle; Meister, Broadway. 

The League will be enlarged to eight teams for 1922, with elevens repre- 
senting Garfield and Roosevelt High School?, now building, entering the 

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Scholastic {Notes 

Ackerman (Miss.) High School — Adams, quarter-back for two years, kicked 61 
straight goals after touchdown during that period. Team was runner-up for state 

Albion (Mich.) High School — Starting with green material the eleven scored on every 
rival except Hillsdale. Slightly weakened during part of the season the players did 
very well against Marshall on Thanksgiving Day. Williams, Captain Garfield, Howell 
and Hoffman played well. 

Alliance (Ohio) High School — Leading players were Donaldson, full-back; a punter, 
passer and open field runner; Nixon, tackle; Roth, end, and McGranahans, quarter- 

Ann Arbor (Mich.) High School — Season was very successful. Captain Schmid, Sey- 
fried, Neff, Gauss and Pardon were excellent players. Seven games were won, three 
tied and one lost. 

Arthur Hill High School, Saginaw, Mich. — One of the best school elevens in state. 
Defeated only by Saginaw Eastern. Captain Grube, half-back, and Scheib, center, 
were outstanding players. 

Austin (Minn.) High School— Team started late as the new facilities had not been 
completed. Seven of the previous year's eleven were lost by graduation. Captain 
Young played well at full-back. Hill and Nockleby handled the forward pass well. 
Leverau, tackle, and Fawver, center, were good players. 

Ballard High School, Seattle, Wash. — Ballard has been scored upon once in two 
seasons. Three games in 1921 finished with a tie score. Captain Lowry, half-back; 
Nardine, end, and Stevens, guard, played very successfully. 

Baylor Military Academy, Chattanooga, Tenn.— Seven victories and two defeats wai 
the 1921 record. Tennessee Military Institute defeated Baylor for the first time in 
three years. Except the game with McCallie the contest with Chattanooga Central, 
won by Baylor, was the hardest fought of the season. The final game won by 
McCallie, was the first taken by that school in four years from Baylor. 

Beaumont (Tex.) High School— Season was fairly good, although the eleven had some 
misfortunes. Captain McCulloh and Bourgeois, half-back, played well. 

Belle Fourche (S. Dak.) High School— Best eleven in history of school. It was second 
only to Rapid City in Western section of the state, according to general opinion. 

Berkeley (Cal.) High School— In the game with Bakersfield, which was played in the 
mud, Berkeley punted 35 times and Bakersfield punted 34 times. Sixty-nine total 
punts is considerably close to a record. 

Bishop (Cal.) High School— Team is 250 miles away from any school of its size and 
therefore is compelled to play against athletic clubs of heavier weight. On Thanks- 
giving Day, Bishop held Reno High School to a tie, 7—7. Bishop is now a member of 
the California Interschola*tic League. Coach Foley is an old New York athlete. 

Brigham Young College, Logan, Utah— Johnson made two spectacular drop-kicks of 
4o and 60 yards against Idabo Falls Cole ran 90 yards for a touchdown from ten-yard 
line after intercepting a forward pass. Not a touchdown was scored against eleven 
through the line. Farsgren, A. Beckstead, Johnson, Bergeson and Cole played well 
Second in Junior College League. R. B. Crookston, former Utah Aggie, is coach. 

Broadway H. S., Seattle, Wash.-Although schedule was not as successful as had 
been hoped, the final contest made amends, the game with Lincoln being the biseest 
surprise of the year in Seattle, with a 7—0 victory for Broadway. 

C S u ? e ^ , (Mich -> Hi ^ h School— Victories over Hancock, Lake Linden and Houghton 
enabled Calumet to establish their claim to the championship of the Copper Country 
Post-season game against Ironwood, played on a snow-covered field sprinkled with 
J»™ f o«°dry sand, gave Calumet championship of Upper Peninsula. Second post-season 
f^t' Decem £ er 3, with Saginaw resulted in defeat for Calumet, 44-7. Saginaw was 
fELSfiVv C ^ pta,n Et V' £»"-»>?<*: Dan McDonald, half-back; R. McDonald Ind 
Campbell, tackles, were leading players. 

r,!££! > ;?« C e ty (CoU> .) ., Hi £ Q School-State championship was claimed in company with 
n£v£«° S£ n * ngS an( l ^P* 80 ^ C ft P tai ° McDonough and Robison were leading 
players. No team got within the Canon City 30-yard line after the first game 


Carl Schurz High School, Chicago, 111.— Team got poor start but went better as 
season progressed. Lost twice in the Chicago League and then defeated Crane lech 
and Lane Tech, two of the best teams in this section. Bissell, Baiir, Kovats, Larsen, 
Zillman, Lundgoot, Forde and Durand played well. 

Casper (Wyo.) High School— Started like a team of champions, but lost the big 
games with Sheridan and Cheyenne, taking second place in the state. Eastman, 
center; O'Bryan, end, and Scott, half-back, were especially active. 

Cathedral High School, Duluth, Minn.— Season closed in a triple tie for honors in 
the Head of the Lakes Conference. Denfield was the only team to win from Cathedral, 
doing so by two drop-kicks. Superior Central was the only eleven to cross Cathedral's 
goal line. Benda, McDonnell, Gleeson, Ryan, Bradley and McDonald were high grade 

Cedar Rapids (Iowa) High School — Fourth year for Cedar Rapids without defeat. 
State championship won two years in succession. Hines, quarter-back; Alexander, 
guard; Marek, half-back, and Barta, tackle, not to mention Coach Novak's clever 
tuition, were responsible for much of the good work of the eleven. 

Central High School, Detroit. Mich.— The almost new material did surprisingly well. 
Played a 13 — 13 tie with Northern, city champions; Northwestern, runner-up, won from 
Central, 12—0. In the last game of season Eastern was kept to a 6—0 score. Seely, 
at quarter-back, and Eckleman and Townsend played excellently. 

Central High School, Flint, Mich. — Best team in years, yet season was not successful 
because of a mid-season slump. Thompson and Eatherton were one backs. Kinley and 
Ockerman were the best linesmen. 

Central High School, Memphis, Tenn.— Team was composed of inexperienced players 
and second string men were not strong enough. Nevertheless the only defeat was at 
the hands of the strong Little Rock team. 

Central High School, Peoria, HI. — With only three players holding over team was 
unfortunate in having to meet its strongest opponents early. Players developed rap- 
idly and did well. Two games had to be abandoned because field was under water. 

Central High School, Tulsa, Okla.— Although mostly green material the team won 
nine and lost only two games. Captain Sheehan, full-back; Hardie, center; Boling, 
end; Mumford and Ledford, half-backs; Walkers, tackle and McCrary, guard were 
players of prominence. 

Central High School, Xenia, Ohio — First time team went through season without 
defeat. Coach Katherman put together an eleven that scored 222 points to 7 for 
opponents. Boxwell, full-back; Yeakley, center; Currie, guard and captain-elect; 
Captain McCallister, quarter-back; Lones and Randall, half-backs, were excellent 

Central Union High School, El Centre, Cal. — Won the Imperial Valley Interscholastic 
League championship without losing a game, scoring 215 points against 14 in seven 

Chaffee High School, Ontario, Cal.— Team was green and averaged 155 pounds. 
Krehbiel, quarter-back; Monker, half-back; Springer, tackle, were players of note. 
In play-off for championship of Citrus Belt League Chaffee defeated Riverside, 6 — 0. 

Chaminade College High School, Clayton, Mo.— With six victories in nine games the 
school had the best eleven in its history. Held Cleveland, r»nners-up in the citv 
league, for three periods!, 7—0, and might have tied but for a fluke pass intercepted 
and disputed. Gass, tackle; C. Wentker, center, and Orewe, quarter-back, plaved 

Chehalis (Wash.) High School — Undisputed champions o€ southwest Washington, 
retaining the conference cup for the second year in succession. Tesreau punted and 
drop-kicked sensationally. Eight goals were kicked from the field in games, one from 
47-yard line. 

Chillicothe (Ohio) High School — Practically inexperienced, coached bv Houser. won 
southeastern Ohio championship. Light and aggressive and excelled in defense. 
Byres punted 68 yards against Ironton. Captain Herrsteim, Redman, Rowan, and 
Deschler were prominent players. 

Clark (So. Dak.) High School— Second year in game, finished with Clark making a 
strong claim for second honors among State high schools. Line was not heavv but 
the secondary defense of the backfield was excellent. Titus, Goodrich, Foss and 
Ullyot had ability. The latter ran 95 yards and won De Smet game. 

Clarksdale (Miss.) High School— Finished with a clear title to the Delta champion- 
ship. Five contenders defeated and only one of them scored against Clarksdale 
New Albany, claimant for state championship, was held to a a*-sc*re game 


Collinsville (Okla.) High School — School had not played foot ball for five years, bnt 
a fast eleven was put together. Captain McGinnity, Janeway, Sheehan, Ware and 
Frick are deserving of mention. Season closed by defea«t of Tulsa, interscholastic 

Colorado Springs (Colo.) High School— Won southern title from the famous Lamar 
H. S. team and the state title from Longmont, who were also northern state cham- 
pions. Lost a poet-season game to the heavy East High team in Salt Lake City for 
Rocky Mountain championship. Captain Brown, tackle; Ryan, quarter-back; and 
Warner and Bevan, backs, were prominent. 

Country Day School, Milwaukee, Wis.— Season was successful, only two games being 
lost. North Shore was defeated in the last game. Captain Flint played well in all of 
the games. 

■Crookston (Minn.) High School — Game with Ada for district championship was very 
keen. In the final quarter a drop kick by Daniel from the 35-yard line won for 
Crookston. Captain Gronvold, end, led team in scoring. Carlisle, ten second man. 
made the most yards. 

Dallas (So. Dak.) High School— Both Sioux Falls and Dallas claimed the state 
championship. Rhodes, full-back, scored 22 touchdowns in eight games. Trevor, 
tackle, Wales, center, and Waugh, end, were capital players. In three years Dallas 
has scored 619 points to 23 for opponents. 

Danville (111.) High School— Coach Thompson in his first year produced a very suc- 
cessful team. The final game was a victory over the strong Taylorville Township 
High School, 34—0. 

Deerfield-Shields H. S., Highland Park, 111. — Champion Chicago Suburban League. 
Leading players were Stewart, Proctor, Baldwin, McBride, Sandwick, Watt and Wolff. 
Newspapers conceded team was one of the best pTep school organizations developed 
around Chicago in many years. 

Dunwoody Institute, Minneapolis, Minn.— Best season in history of school. Lost 
preparatory school championship of the Northwest to Shattuck Military Academy. 
Captain Barbour shone on attack and in defense. Hibernig, tackle, and Dobin, half- 
back, were star players. Bobby Marshall, former Minnesota star, has the credit for 
the good work. 

Duval H.S., Jacksonville, Fla.— Brown was a fine player against the line. Jones 
half-back, ran 98 yards for a touchdown against Tampa, after intercepting a for- 
ward pass on two-yard line. Smith, tackle; Stanley, quarter-back, were excellent 
players. Accumulated 366 points to opponents' 3 in eight games. Defeated Steele 
High School of Dayton (Ohio) in intersectional contest. 

East High School, Cincinnati, Ohio — Best team in the locality for attack and defense 
Bauer, Rosenstiel, Glazier and Captain Layport were excellent players, their work 
standing out in crucial moments. 

East High School, Salt Lake City, Utah— Won a clear title in inter-mountain region 
defeating two of Idaho's contenders decisively and also winning from the champions 
of Colorado and Wyoming. In its twelve games the team had an unbroken record 
piling up 522 points against 28. 

East High School, "Waterloo, Iowa— Season was successful although scores were not 
so high as in preceding year. Marshalltown game was plared in deep mud The 
only game lost was to Cedar Rapids, state champions. DeLong, center: Jamieson 
tackle; Dooley and See were excellent players. ' 

^ ? as * /I **?! * 1 * £ { ?\ S 9?iool. Cleveland, Ohio-For the second time East High 
defeated Scott of Toledo, for the middle western championship. The team won the 
eight games scheduled with a total of 321 points, their opponents securing only 28. 

..R l n y^ Hi | h School-Elgin won the Northern Illinois High School Conference 
title, tied Hyde Park, city champions of Chicago. 7-7. and lost to Ansonia Conn 
ln » n Intersectional game. 13-0. Captain Britton. full-back, was a skillful nlave'r 
and highly commended. Barnes and Hageman were excellent tackles. v^yer 

Elizabethtown (Ky.) High School— Most successful season in the history of the Rphnni 
One game was lost to Louisville and the other ten on the schedule were won tSS 
Kentucky ^ opponents, against some of the beJt teamS 5 


Everett (Wash.) High School— Game which showed strength of team was that 
against Washington Freshmen who had scored on Washington Varsity. Everett held 
them to 7—7. Washington High School, undefeated champions of Portland for three 
years, lost to Everett, 48 — 7. Northwestern high school championship was conceded to 
Everett. Wilson's punts averaged 40 yards and he was sure in passing. He made two 
touchdowns in 35 seconds of play. 

Faribault (Minn.) High School— Only three letter men on squad at start. Average 
weight below 140 pounds. Won championship of district. Dandelete, Kummer and 
Peters deserve eredit for their good work. 

Filer (Idaho) High School — Captain Leslie Aman, quarter-back, was speedy and a good 
dodger, Glick, half-back; Dobbs, center and Diehl, tackle, were consistent players. In 
the game with Buhl latter team were unable to get within the Filer 40-yard line. 

Fitchburg (Mass.) High School— Intersectional games were played with West 
Tech of Cleveland, Ohio, and with Proviso High of Maywood, Illinois. Hodge, 
tackle; Tarpy, half-back, and Lawrence, full-back, were players of ability. 

Fostoria (Ohio) High School— Eight victories and one defeat made a successful sea- 
son. Roby, Linhart, Young, Captain Barrenbrugge, Norris, Peters, Bradner, Burke, 
Hale, McClellan and Stewart were outstanding. Best game was that with Findlay. 
In the Thanksgiving Day game, with Lane, was full of clean, brilliant plays. 

Franklin High School, Seattle, Wash. — In two years the goal line of the team has 
not been crossed. Championship of Seattle schools was won for 1921. Taylor, at tackle, 
who is a speedy track man also, was the outstanding star. Speidel was a good partner 
at tackle with him. The former Michigan star, C. E. Dvorak, is coach of Franklin. 

Freeport (111.) High School — One game has been lost in two years. Stephenson, cap- 
tain, kicked ten consecutive goals in one game against West Aurora. Member of 
"Big Seven" Conference. 

Froebel High School, Gary, Ind. — Seven games were won and that with Emerson 
tied, 7 — 7. Three championships were tied in the Emerson game, city of Gary, Northern 
Indiana and state of Indiana. Team averaged 136 pounds. Zdankus, Havrilla, Polk, 
Levy, Piazza, and Dzijacky were prominent players. Froebel scored 216 points to 22 
by opponents. 

Greeley (Colo.) High School— Around one backfield player and two linemen an 
eleven was developed that was a serious contender for the state title. Longmont 
won because Greeley fumbled a punt in midfield. Greeley gained 12 first downs to 2 
for Longmont and made 188 yards from scrimmage against 48. J. Enright, King, 
Neill, McGill and Ewing were outstanding players. 

Greenville (Miss.) High School— Lightest of the Delta teams, but was a good sec- 
ond. Best games were with Chamberlain and Greenwood. Captain Polk, Wood and 
Pountain were headliners. Season closed with 7—7 tie with Greenville Military School, 
oldtime rival. 

Grenada (Miss.) High School — Seven of the nine games scheduled were won. Cap- 
tain Futhey, Sweeney, Jones and Cooper were good players. Weight averaged 144 

Gunnison (Colo.) High School — Third consecutive season as undefeated champion of 
western Colorado. In the first attempt to play a team of the eastern slope Fort 
Collins was defeated 18—0. Gunnison's goal was not crossed during season. Captain 
Wright, R. Wright, Aikin, Gratton, Lake and Gillespie were star players. 

Hannibal (MoJ High School— Leading players were Captain Wilber, center* Haw- 
kins, quarter-back; Herbert, full-back; O'Keefe, half-back; Barrett, half-back and Dil- 
lingham, guard. 

Harvard School, Los Angeles, Cal. — All games were won except one Santa Ana 
defeated Harvard and also won Southern California championship. Carey, quarter- 
back, and Roberts. half-hark, were excellent players who helped the team 'by gaining 
ground and by good tackling. 

High School of Commerce, San Francisco. Cal. — Lost to "Big Three" of San Fran- 
cisco high schools, but was easily the best team in the second division Lightest 
eleven in league. Defeated Mission High, old rivals, in annual game. 

Holdridge (Neb.) High School— Foot ball had not been played for many years and 
the eleven did very well indeed in the revival of the game. This year they will have 
more confidence and experince and a good season is predicted. 

Hollywood High School, Los Angeles, Cal. — Green material prevented usual good 
showing of the school. Downey, right guard, was a star plaver. Material for thio 
season looks hopeful. 


Hughes High School, Cincinnati, Ohio— Hughes again won interscholastic champion- 
ship of Cincinnati, but lost the championship of southern Ohio to Middletown. C, 
Smith and Maddux were consistent ground gainers. Captain McCarthy, and Thorn- 
bury also played a fine game. 

Hume-Fogg H. S., Nashville, Tenn. — Only one game was lost, to Morgan, prepara- 
tory champions of the South, in a successful season. Guy was one of the best prep 
school kickers in Tennessee. He kicked 29 out of 30 goals after touchdown and 6 field 
goals, Brazelton was one of the best forward passers in the state. Wolfenden and 
Captain Bryan were fine players. 

Jackson (Miss.) High School— Best year the school has had. No team in Mississippi 
scored a touchdown against Jackson, and the opposition was invariably strong 

James John High School, Portland, Ore. — Team handicapped by lack of good prac- 
tise field, but will be better provided for in 1922. Captain Miksch. Surber, Tormey, 
Smithson and Robertson plajed good foot ball all season. 

Joplin (Mo.) High School— New backfield had to be put together for a hard schedule 
with a light team. Twelve games were played with satisfactory showing, everything 
considered. Expect a fine season this year with eleven men to return. 

Kemper Military School, Booneville, Mo. — Composed almost entirely of new material 
that played spirited and spectacular foot ball. Won principal games, those with 
Culver Military Academy, 7 — 3, and Wentworth Military Academy, 13 — 0. Kemper 
tied for the Missouri State Conference championship. 

Keokuk (Iowa) High School— Team did not have a final punch until toward the close 
of the season. Schlotter was a good punter and line plunger. Griffith plaved center 

Kern County High School, Bakersfield, Cal.— Principal games with Santa Ana and 
Berkeley. In the latter game both elevens played in deep mud to a tie. Bakersfield 
had to be defeated to lose state title. Leading players were Captain Loustalot. 
Schaffnet, Green, May, Fletcher. 

Kewanee (111.) High School— Team was light and outweighed in nearly all games. 
Erickson and Swain were fine backs. Patterson, Ryan and Bates were excellent on the 
line and Beard and Ball were good ends. 

La Grange (HI.) High School— Team was light and the games lost were played 
in mud that was ankle deep. Oak Park was defeated for the first time in five 
years when La Grange played its best game of the season. In an intersectional 
game with La Salle High at Philadelphia. November 25, La Grange won, 7—6. 
Captain Kennedy, Evans and Williams were stars. The "Osborne shift" was one 
of the team's best maneuvers. 

Lakewood (Ohio) High School — One of the best teams in Ohio and played a hard 
schedule. Greene for three years has been one of the finest scholastic full-backs in 
foot ball. 

Lane Technical High School, Chicago, 111.— Started with green material and a team 
that was outweighed by all except Austin. Fought to lead in northern sectional race, 
only to lose championship of section by one point. Principal game was a scoreless tie 
with Crane. Baird, Woodward. Koch. Williams, and Dienhart played well. 

Lansing (Mich.) High School— Four veterans reported at beginning of year. Played 
its best against strong teams. Net results were development of a good line and loss 
of a four-year championship Shively, Oade and Fitzpatrick were stars. 

La Salle-Peru High School, La Salle, 111.— Won championship of Illinois valley. 
Lost to Moline, state champions, 17 to 14. Kirsch, tackle: Cohen, guard; Vohs, end: 
Hasse, quarter-back, and Lakin. full-back, played well. 

Lick-Wilmerding H. S.. San Francisco, Cal.— Won championship San Francisco Ath- 
letic League. Defeated Polytechnic in a hard fought game, 7 — 0. Lowell was tied in 
a close game. Crane, quarter-back: Carkel, end; Chisholm and Stillman, guards; and 
Broadmarkle, tackle, excelled. Jacobs. Hazlett and Thompson played well on second 

Lincoln (111.) Community High School — Under Coach Prusha won eight scholastic 
games. Victories over Pekin and Clinton were the first in five years. Schedule 
included games with strongest teams in Central Illinois, Springfield. Jacksonville. 
Normal, Pekin, Clinton and Atlanta being among them. 

Little Rock (Ark.) High School — Champions of the Southwest and Arkansas. Good 
players were Captain Williams, half-back: Bright, full-back: Wycoff. tackle: Gins- 
berg, tackle: Rote, center. 

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London (Ohio) High School — First foot ball eleven at London for seven years. Hay- 
man, full-back, was an excellent ground gainer. Davie, half-back; Baird, tackle; 
Moorehead, center; Tanner, end, and Jones, guard, were leading players. Principal 
game was with Bellefontaine. 

Louisville (Ky.) High School— Captain Kirwin, full-back; Burrus, end; Howard, 
tackle; Brooks, end, and Atkinson, tackle, were the outstanding players. Eleven 
games were played, of which nine were won and Indianapolis and Manual tied, 7 — 7 
and — respectively. 

Loyola Academy, Chicago, 111.— The Culver Cadets won the only game lost by Loyola. 
Play of Captain Metzger at right half and that if Volicos at tackle were the features 
of all games. Drives off guard and tackle were the principal plays of attack. 

Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cal.— Won the city school championship. 
Captain William Biewett, half-back; Folts, end; Allen, tackle, and R. Blewett, end, 
were leading players. 

Marquette Academy, Milwaukee, Wis.— Marquette's principal effort was to develop 
good team play. Excellent interference and precise blocking paved the way for many 
victories. Captain Stimper, Mitchell and Biagi were fine players. 

Martin's Ferry (Ohio) High School— Martin's Ferry won from Fostoria, whose team 
had not been defeated for three years. Evans, Ferry's fast quarter-back, ran 75 yards 
in the game. Team has lost but one game each season for past six years. 

Marvin College, Frederiektown, Mo.— Won the junior college championship South- 
east Missouri. Closed a successful season with victory over Will Mayfield on field of 
latter, 6—0. Hitchcock, center, was the mainstay of the team. 

McKinley High School, Canton, Ohio — Team was green, except for two letter men, 
who returned. Three games were lost by a total of seven points. Annual contest with 
Massillon was played in the mud before a large crowd. 

Miami Military Institute, Germantown, Ohio— Callacott, end, deserves special men- 
tion. Peck, quarter-back, and Kells were star backfield men and Ettlinger a fine all- 
round center. Walsh, Wayman, Cook, Bachman, H. and J. Kunan, Bisehoff, Season, 
Chidester, Belinken, Derby and Jenkins are all worthy of mention. 

Milaca (Minn.) High School— Won the championship of district No. 5 of the state, 
not losing a game of schedule. Two games were played with St. Cloud of No. 7 and 
both were tied. 

Missouri Military Academy, Mexico, Mo.— For the first time in its history Missouri 
defeated both of the other military schools of the state, Kemper and Wentworth, In 
the same season. Tied the championship, winning two of the three conference games. 
Captain White, Wall, Lindenmeyer, Tomlin, Nowlin, Plumb and Fuller were fine 

Montevideo (Minn.) High School— Scored 280 points against 6 by opponents. Borgen- 
dale, Bigert, Captain Wilson, Thornton, Ross, Ridlar, Gure and Arnold were veterans. 

Mooseheart (111.) High School— Kuhn, tackle, has played four years without losing 
a minute out for time or other reason. Mooseheart has lost only one game in three 
years and has scored 888 points to 26. In the first year the coach had twelve boys 
from which to build a team, the next year eighteen and last year nineteen. Players 
are from all parts of the United States. Mooseheart is the Loyal Order of Moose city 
home and vocational school. 

Morganfield (Ky.) High School— Champions of western Kentucky. Won from Mad- 
isonville in post-season game. In his first year Coach Myers turned out a fine team 
with new material. 

Mount Blanchard (Ohio) High School — Lee, quarter-back, scored three drop-kicks 
during the season. Hite was a fine defensive player and a good goal kicker; Morehart 
and Howard did well in the line; Cole was an excellent full-back; Laird and Wineland 
were fast ends. Team averaged 131 pounds. 

Mount Cory (Ohio) High School— Eleven recruited from a high school of forty pupils 
Good team work and fine spirit helped it. Eight games were scheduled, all of which 
were victories. 

Mount Diablo High School, Concord, Cal.— With a team which was entirely green at 
the start the championship of the Contra Costa County League was won with the right 
to meet Berkeley for the northern championship. Captain Keggins, Montgomery Gar- 
avents, Rosa, Ough and Chaplin deserve special recognition. 


Mountain View (Cal.) High School— With an enrollment of 147 the school competes 
yearly against the schools that have from 800 to 2,100 pupils. Captain Cameron was 
the star backfield man and point gainer. Gray, full-back, was an exceptionally good 

Murphysboro (111.) High School— Good line in defense with an exceptional backfield. 
Jenkins was the best kicker in southern Illinois. Followell was the fastest half-back 
that this part of the state ever had. Dunn was a good center and the eleven was 
a capital scoring machine. 

Muskegon (Mich.) High School— Outstanding players of the team were Bowles, full- 
back; Cook, half-back, and Flora, tackle. A total of 292 points was scored in eight 
games to opponents' 14. Team was well spoken of by all critics. 

Northeastern High School, Detroit, Mich. — By defeating Southeastern, 7 — 6, North- 
eastern won the championship of the "Little Four" for the third consecutive season. 
Captain Lutomiski and Opanowicz were expert in passing. Other players worthy of 
mention were Gallagher, end; J. Lutomski, tackle: Wisniewski center, and Stadwick, 
half-back. % 

Northern High School, Detroit, Mich. — With only four letter men on the eleven 
Northern won the city championship for the first time in the five years in which it had 
competed. Captain Monihan, center; Hamburger, tackle, and Lightbody, full-back, 
did well. 

Northwestern High School, Detroit, Mich.— Team was in the running for the state 
championship until the last game. Defeated Saginaw Eastern, 38 — 10. Principal games 
for the year were Saginaw Eastern, Western, Eastern and Northern. 

Ogden (Utah) High School — Division championship was lost to Boxelder by the mar- 
gin of a goal kick. Principal game, with Weber Academy, won by Ogden after a 
splendid contest. Thomas, quarter-back, was the leading player of the team. 

Oklahoma City (Okla.) High School— Team work was fairly good in spite of the 
fact that ten letter men were lost. McBride, end; Hunter, captain; Snodgrass and 
Tackey were good players. 

lathe (Colo.) High School— Took second place in Western Slope Conference, 
although numerically the smallest school competing. Strongest play was a fine attack 
off tackle which frequently netted 30 yards. 

Orange (Tex.) High School— Team was handicapped at beginning of season, but came 
back strong and finished well. Went through the year undefeated, winning south- 
eastern Texas championship. 

Osage (Iowa) High School — Only one game lost out of nine played, and a total of 
241 points to opponents' 34. Hogan, Hill, McGhan, Kuehn and Erbe were prominent 
Coach Heller expects to have all of the team back with the exception of three. 

Owatonna (Minn.) High School— Team was light and played well until the Mankato 
game. Captain Joesting, quarter-back, was a good field general. Captain-elect Swee- 
ney. Berghs. Johnson and Lindesmitb also played well. Pillsbury M. A. of Owatonna, 
for the first time in the history of the annual contest, was defeated. 

Pasadena (Cal.) High School— Game with Hollywood was perhaps the best, and was 
won by a 30 yards criss-cross play in last five minutes. Downs, captain and half-back, 
and McDonald, tackle, were fine players. 

Pendleton (Ore.) High School — Won eastern Oregon championship the second time 
and were again claimants for the state championship. Inclement weather made a 
play-off with Columbia of Portland impossible. In the names with Dalles. Enterprise 
Athena, Baker and La Grande the local players were at their best. 

Pine Bluff (Ark.) High School— Claimed state championship, but as there were six 
undefeated teams and no play-off the title is in dispute. Bagbv, half-back- Brown 
end; Bullock and Vick were players of skill. 

Principia Academy. St. Louis, Mo.— On« of the most successful teams for the school 
with a good backfield and a good line in defense. Four games were won, two tied, 
and one lost. 

Proviso High School. Maywood. 111.— Lightest team in the Suburban Leaffue and 
finished in second place ahead of old rivals like Oak Park and La Grange. Only 
two veterans returned, but the team played in good form all season The best 
games were those against Oak Park. 111., and Fitchburg, Mass., the latter plaved 
in the East. Captain Warren, half-back. Kassell. end, and Mever. tackle w'ere 
leading players. 


Queen Anne High School, Seattle, Wash.— Very good open field team that was han- 
dicapped by being compelled to play every game in the mud. Captain Douglas, half- 
jack, and Cavanaugh or Becket, end and quarter-back, were proficient in making the 
lass pJay. Burson was an excellent center. 

Quincy (111.) High School— Light and inexperienced team. Expect better success in 
.922 with fifteen of sixteen letter men back. 

Red Wing (Minn.) High School — One of the best teams school ever had and missed a 
mance to enter state finals by a narrow margin. Maetzold and Hartupee were 
;apital receiving ends. Nordly, quarter-back, and Fleming, full-back, were players of 
nuch merit. 

Regis College, Denver, Colo.— Successfully played the pick of the state freshmen 
elevens. Coach Shafer did well with his team and Kegis hopes to enter the ltocky 
fountain Conference. McGlone, Cullinan and Grace were high grade players. A last 
ninute victory over Denver University freshmen and a victory over Mines freshmen 
vere the two mo«t prized triumphs. 

Richwood (Ohio) High School— Outweighed in every game the team gave a good 
iccouut of itself because of its tine spirit. Best games were with Mount Gilead, 
vVoodstock and Marysville. Moehn, Hunt, Baumgartner and Blair were best players. 

Russellville (Ark.) High School — Pottsville High School was the principal game, and 
i-as won, 46—0, upsetting all predictions. Captain Gipson, end, was considered to be 
he leading player, although all the team did well. 

St. Cloud (Minn.) High School— Lightest team in ten years, but it developed enough 
peed to win the most important games. Both its defeats were due to fumbling, 
lever entirely overcome. 

St. James High School Haverhill, Mass. — De Paul Academy of Chicago, 111., was 
lefeated at Haverhill, November 26, before more than 8000 spectators. Against 
Jatholic High in Philadelphia, December 3, St. James won, 20 — 0. The St. James 
earn was a great scoring machine, probably the best of the high schools in New 
England. Captain Moynihan, quarter-back was the leading player. 

St. John's Military Academy, Delafield, Wis. — Claims midwestern preparatory school 
hampionship, by defeating Kemper Military Academy. Anspack, full-back; Wolverton 
nd Henderson, tackles; Goggin, quarter-back, and Mark, half-back, were principal 

St. Martin's College, Lacey, Wash. — Hanley and Enright were the best players in 
heir positions. They were consistent ground gainers and of promising college 

St. Mary's (Ohio) High School — Fike, captain and quarter-back; Reed, full-back; 
tfcMillin and Hilgerman, ends Smith, half-back, and Adams, center, were capital 
>layers. Wapakoneta game on Thanksgiving Day was the principal contest. 

St. Peter's (Minn.) High School — Best team in history of the school, being one of 
he four leading contenders for the state title. The only score, and defeat, was from 
i drop-kick by Mankato in the last contest of the year. 

Saginaw (Mich.) High School— In its schedule it played five contenders for the state 
itle. Lansing, title holder for three years, got but two first downs. Grand Rapids 
Central, undefeated, was held scoreless and without a first down. Season ended with 
i post-season game with Calumet, champions of the Upper Peninsula, which was won. 
Captain Gillingham, Brown, Brackenbury and Rosebury were outstanding players. 

San Diego (Oal.) High School — Entered finals for southern California championship. 
Scored 342 points against opponents' 28. Adams, half-back; Thompson, guard, and 
Ball. tackl*». were highly rated. 

Sandusky (Ohio) High School— Under coaching of Layman of Georgetown, climbed 
!rom last place in the "Little Big Seven" of northern Ohio to a tie for first place with 
3berlin. Defeated twice only, by Oberlin and Findlay. Krebs' kicks averaged 40 to 50 
pards and he kicked one 95-yard spiral. Barth. end, won two games by catching a 
ong triple pass back of the line. Captain-elect Borders, tackle; Walton, quarter- 
rack, and Cohen, half-hack, played well. ( 

San Marcos (Tex.) Baptist Academy— Defeated West Texas Military Academy, win- 
ders of the Academic League championship in San Antonio, 62 — 7. Claimed state cham- 
uonship for second successive year because of that victory and one over Allen Acad- 

Santa Ana (Cal.) High School — Won southern California championship by defeating 
San Diego High. 34 — 3, in Los Angeles. The next week played Bakersfield in the 
rtate playoff and lost. Santa Ana was considered to have the strongest line in the 
*outh. Captain Coch, full-back; Wilcox, quarter-back: Stork, end: Cravath, center: 
Bell, tackle; Elliott and Everett, guards, were leading players. 


Santa Barbara (Oal.) High School — Best results were the defeat of Hollywood and 
Santa Maria. 

Santa "Clara (Cal.) Univ. Prep School— Finished second straight season without 
being defeated or scored upon and claim prep school championship of California. 
Coach Thomas W. Kenney, former Duquesne and Pittsburgh center, was responsible 
for the great success. The backfield, consisting of Haley, Halloran, Geoghegan and 
Egan, did all the heavy work. 

Santa Monica (Cal.) High School— San Pedro was defeated for championship of the 
Bay league, 42—0. Played with Santa Ana for the southern California championship 
and lost. Anderson, end and captain, and Hanford, quarter-back, were regarded as 
among the best in southern California. Hamlin played well at center. 

Santa Rosa (Cal.) High School— Team won the championship of Northwestern League 
and then of Northern California by defeating Eureka and Ukiah. Captain Desoto wag 
leading player. Dearing at half-back was fast and aggressive. 

Sapulpa (Okla.) High School— Fourteen games played, none lost. In post-seasoc 
games defeated Ardmore and Pryor for Oklahoma championship and won the cham- 
pionship of southwest by defeating Marian, Kan., champions of that state. Captain 
Thcmas, quarter-back; Jones and McCrady, tackles, and Morris, half-back, were out- 
standing players. 

Shaw High School, Cleveland, Ohio — Won the championship Cleveland Qiadrangulat 
League. Shields, right tackle; Gleim, end, and Momberger, quarter-back, helped win 
title. Much credit is due Coach Snavely. 

Sioux Falls (So. Dak.) High School— Under the leadership of Coach Howard Wood 
for the thirteenth consecutive season, Sioux Falls won the high school championship of 
South Dakota by scoring ten victories. A total of 496 points were registered against 
19 for all opponents, only two touchdowns being made against the Orange and Black 
during the entire season. 

South High School, Columbus, Ohio — Two letter men reported at beginning of season. 
Kates, Gastil, Olander, Brasher, and Sauls were leading players. Principal game 
was with North. The comeback of the eleven was remarkable. 

South High School, Denver, Colo. — Team was fine in attack and defense. Best all- 
round scoring machine since 1914. In the East game South scored in every possible 
way — safety, drop-kick, touchdown from pass, touchdown from running play and 
kicked goal. 

South Division High Sohool, Milwaukee, Wis.— Was not scored upon. Claims co-chai 
pionship with Washington High. Brosowski, Cartwright, H. Franklin, E. Franklin, 
Delaporte, Bartelt, Regan, Ramlow, Wambach, Ludurick, Prokop, Papke, Gettnan, 
Weiss, Book, Kunz, Pederson were all good in their respective positions. 

South Pasadena (Cal.) High School— Started poorly by losing to Monrovia, which 
practically eliminated the players from the championship. Defeated Glendale and 
Franklin. Only team to score on Monrovia and finished second in the race. Captain 
Buck, Captain-elect McEniry, Doerr, Cleveland, Hood, Urmstom, Covey, Bond, Glavis 
and Newerf, the latter one of the finest punters of the Central League, were leading 

State Prep School, Boulder, Colo. — Captain Elliott, tackle, was a leading player. 
Did not have much material for a start, but at the close of the season the team was 
going finely. Best game was against Longmont, champions of the conference, who were 
held to 7—3. 

Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio— Steele claims Ohio and Midwestern champion- 
ship because of decisive victories over all Ohio and leading Middle West teams. 
Englewood of Chicago and Waite of Toledo were both beaten, but Steele lost to 
Duval High at Jacksonville, Fla., 21—0, in a post-season game. Dobleit and Hoerner 
played best for Steele. 

Sturgis (Ky.) High School— Team made a splendid showing. Madisonville. which 
tied Louisville Manual, state champions, was tied. Western Kentucky championship 
was lost to Morganfield by failure to kick goal after touchdown. Leading plavers 
were Davis, Raher, Lindle and Holt. 

Superior (Wis.) High School — Three teams tied for conference honors, Superior 
Central, Cathedral and Denfield. Captain Huegener was considered one of the best 
ends ever developed in this section. Flory. full-back, also was highly rated, and Camp, 
at tackle, was exceptional. State championship was lost to Marinette in a closelt 
played gam?: 


Tecumseh (Mich.) High School — Tecumseh shut out all but two of its opponents. 
Uoach French was a capital teacher. Every member of the team played well. 

Terrill School, Dallas, Tex.— Coach Cawthon had to build a new team as only two 
letter men returned. Terrill completed her thirteenth year of success. In that period 
qo preparatory team ever has won from Terrill. The only defeats have been sustained 
jy college freshmen. Moore, Wright, Allred, Schneider, and Captain Saxon were all 
food players. 

Thornton Township High School, Harvey, 111.— Season began well and then adversity 
:eli upon the team. Players were good in attack and defense. They made more first 
lowns than their opponents. Bendler, Boyd, Harwood, Blair, Stewart, and VVeis were 
eading players. j, 

Twin Falls (Idaho) High School — Only one touchdown has been scored against the 
deven in two years by Idaho schools. Best game was with East High, Salt Lake City, 
vinners intermountain high school championship, Twin Falls losing by 14—0. 

Union High School, Grand Rapids, Mich.— Teams of this section as a whole in 1921 
vere most evenly matched. Instead of one strong eleven and several weak teams all 
■vere good enough to make each game a battle. 

University School, Cleveland, Ohio — M. Smythe was an excellent quarter-back and 
3. Smythe, with Sayle, made up a fine backfield. Too much credit cannot be given 
o Captain Jackson. McLeod and Sauters deserve commendation. The team played 
;ood foot ball as a whole and Winston was singled out for individual skill. The team 
s scheduled to play the Yale Freshman at New Haven this year. 

Van Btiren (Ark.) High School — Team was outweighed by all elevens met except 
Charleston. Allen, Lewis, Nichelson, Triplitt, Spencer, Brown and Burson played well. 

Waite High School, Toledo, Ohio — Played an intersectional game with Maiden, 
Mass.. in the East, winning, 12—0. Fell four short of 100 touchdowns during the 
season. Defeated Scott High by the largest score ever made against them in the 
aistory of the school. 

Warren (Ohio) High School— Seven games were won, three lost and one tied. Team 
lid remarkably well, considering the very heavy schedule. The Niles game was played 
n mud, and was a tie. Warren scored eight first downs to three for Niles. Norman 
vas leading player. 

Washington High School, Milwaukee, Wis. — Washington had a fast team with a 
ight backfield and played in the heavy going at much disadvantage. In the Eastside 
jame, when the field was dry, Washington ran up a score of 58 to 0. Dilnery, Olennau, 
demoting, Leichtfuss, Kehr, Trifentahler and Schwaze were especially good. 

Washington High School, Portland, Ore.— Most successful team in history of school, 
tvon city championship and the players stood very high in studies. Scored 173 points 
to 7 for opponents, result of touchdown in Franklin game. 

Watertown (Wis.) High School— Brettcher, full-back; Gerth, quarter-back; Hoffman 
md Kessler at tackle, and Menthe played well. 

Wayland Academy, Beaver Dam, Wis.— Season was a success so far as games won 
vere concerned. Most of the players were from second eleven of year before. Fen- 
wick, Fiske and Bowman were leading men. 

Wentworth Military Academy, Lexington, Mo.— Two strong state colleges were 
iied, but only one game during the season was won. Team was outweighed, but played 
food foot ball and lost by narrow margins. Captain Bradfield, star of the conference, 
ind Masters and Clammer excelled. 

William Warren School, Menlo Park, Cal. — Bradshaw at full-back was a good line 
Jlunger and strong in defense Burg, half-back, was a fine open field runner, accurate 
in passing and a fine punter. Although the lightest player on the team, that did not 
landicap him. 

Williston (No. Dak.) High School — In final game of season Williston lost to Grafton. 
Latter was defeated by Fargo one week later. Game was played at Minot with tem- 
perature 14 below zero. Williston had held the state championship four years and it 
was their first defeat in the state in six years. 

Yuma County High School, Wray, Colo.— Winners of championship in Northeast Col- 
)rado League. Team was specially strong in forward pass. Galbreath was an accurate 
passer. Loar, end, was the best receiver of the pass in this section. Renselman, 
right half-back, was very strong in defense. 

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Great Lakes Naval Training Station 

By Lieut. J. A. Walsh (M.C.D.), U. S. Navy, Assistant Foot Ball Coach 

For the past three seasons, or since Great Lakes made such a splendid 
showing in 1918, foot ball at this Station has suffered somewhat through 
lack of proper and experienced material, although the 1921 season brought 
to light some wonderful players. As is the case on all shore stations in 
the Navy, it is practically impossible to hold men for more than one season; 
consequently, a coach who takes charge of a naval team is confronted with 
the same problems as a university mentor who comes back to his institution 
in the fall of the year with splendid prospects for the coming season, only 
to find that out of eight members of the regular squad, five are ineligible 
and two more are not returning to school. So it can be readily seen that 
the coaches at Great Lakes are year after year working with very green 
material, aside from the seasons of 1917 and 1918, at which time prac- 
tically every college foot ball star was in military service and Great Lakes 
was fortunate in securing some of the greatest. 

However, at the start of the 1921 season, foot ball prospects were given 
a great boost by the advent of a new athletic officer in the person of Lieut.- 
Commander J. H. Ingram, a former foot ball star and for years a very able 
coach at the United States Naval Academy. Ingram had coached the All- 
Pacific Fleet team in 1920, and the success of that team is well known. 

On September 14 a Regimental League was formed consisting of three 
teams, in order to give Ingram opportunity to become familiar with the ma- 
terial at hand. At the close of its schedule the Station team was formed 
from the pick of the League teams. With a week's practise the team jour- 
neyed to Pullman and lost to the Pullman A.C., 33 to 0. The following 
week DePaul University was defeated, 21 to 0. Games were then played 
with the School of Engineering of Milwaukee, Notre Dame Freshmen, Chi- 
cago Boosters, American Legion of Kansas City, American Legion of Illinois 
and the Hampton Roads (Va.) Naval Training Station. 

By defeating Hampton Roads, 14 to 0, Great Lakes again won the Train- 
ing Station championship of the United States and now has two victories 
in as many years. Great Lakes needs but one more victory to secure 
permanent possession of the Bureau of Navigation Cup, which is to be 
awarded to the team winning the championship for three years. The most 
notable success of the 1921 season was achieved on Thanksgiving Day at 
Stagg Field when Great Lakes overwhelmed a picked American Legion 
team of Illinois by the score of 20 to 6. This was a benefit for the Legion's 
unemployed and the Great Lakes Athletic Fund. 

Coach Ingram is striving to retain most of the foot ball men developed 
last year and much may be expected in the season of 1922 should he prove 
successful. The schedule this year will be made up, if possible, with games 
against strong college elevens, which would greatly benefit the Great Lakes 
team and perhaps establish the Station on a firm standing in the foot ball 

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Collegiate Records 

Aberdeen (So. Dak.) Normal School 

0— So. Dak. State 40 7— Yankton 
0— No. Dak. Agri. 7 3— Columbus 21 
«— Dak. Wesleyan 14 

Alabama Poly Inst., Auburn 

14— Camp Benning Inf. 49— Georgia Mil. Acad. 3 

Sen. 7 34— Howard Coll. 3 

48— Spring Hill 0— Georgia 7 

35— Clemson 14— Tulane 

0— Georgia Tech 14 0— Centre 21 

Albion (Mich.) College 

9— Kalamazoo Nor. 20 0— Kalamazoo Coll. 7 
24— Mich. Agri. 7 44— Alma 

34_01ivet 7 27— Ypsilanti Nor. 14 

14— Hillsdale 14— Not. Dame Fresh. 7 

Alma (Mich.) College 

0— Mich. Agri. 2* 0— Olivet 21 

0— Detroit Jr. 9 0— Hillsdale 13 

32— Hope 0— Albion 44 

7— Ypsilanti Nor. 0— Kalamazoo 15 
7— Mt. Pleasant Nor.28 

Amer. Sch. Osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo. 

41— Chillicothe B. C. 0— Texas Chris. Univ. 7 
20— St. Ambrose 42— Lake Forest 7 

2i_ Central Coll 40— Mexico Mil. Acad. 

28— Kirksville Teach. 6 

Arkansas Agri. Coll., Jonesboro 

14— Arkansas Coll. 7 7— Conway Nor. 13 
0— Little Rock 13 19— West Tenn. Nor. 

7— Bethel (Tenn.) • 0— Cape Girar. Nor. 

Arkansas Coll., Batesville 

7— Arkansas Agri. 14 0— Hendrix 13 
7— Hend. Brown 9 0— Union Univ. 28 

•— U.ofTenn. Medics It 

Ashland (Ohio) College 

0— Baldwin-Wal. 36 27— Bowl. Green Nor. 

7_ Otterbein 7— Kent Normal 

9— Thiel 35 8— Tiffin Jr.O.U.A.M.O 

Augustana Coll., Rock Island, 111. 

28— Parsons 14 14— St. Ambrose 

0— Wabash 7 19— Monmouth 7 

14— Illinois Wes. • 0— Bradley Poly 13 

0— James Millikin 2S 

Baker Univ., Baldwin, Kans. 

3— McPherson 33— St. Mary's 3 

27— Williain Jewell t 7— Emporia Nor. 13 
0— Coll. of Emporia 3 13— Kansas Wes. 
0— Pittsburg Nor. • 2S— Ottawa 7 
1«— Washburn II 

Baldwin- Wallace Coll., Berea, Ohio 

36— Ashland 13— St. Ignatius 20 

14— Westminster 0— Ohio Univ. 35 

7— Cincinaati 17 7— Dayton 

0— Detroit Jr. 28 0— Muskingum 

0— Toledo 1 


lor Univ., Waco, Tex. 

35— John Tarleton 3— Texas Agri. 14 

21— Simmons 
28— So. Meth. Univ. 
24— MlBissippi Coll. 
12 — Arkansas 13 

17— Austin 13 
17— Rice Inst. 14 
7— Boston Coll. 23 
34— Phillips Univ. 6 
16— Southwestern 

Bethany Coll., Lindsborg, Kans. 

12— Friends Univ. 0— Ft. Hays Nor. 7 

0— Fairmount 10 7— McPherson 

10— Sterling 7— Southwestern 10 

20— Chilocco Indians • 1 6— Kans. Wesleyan 6 

Bethany (W. Va.) College 

0— W. and J. 14 
28— Marietta 7 
13— Ohio Univ. 
42— U. of Buffalo 
78— U. of Dayton 

©—U.S. Nav. Acad. 21 
14— Grove City 
12— Carnegie Tech. 21 
67— W. Va. Wes. 

0— Georgetown 13 

Bethel Coll., Russellville, Ky. 

37— Bowl. Green Nor. • 0— Union Univ. 14 
14— Cumberland 16— Bryson Coll. 

42— Hodeenville A. 0. • 7— Bowl. Green Nor. 7 
0— U. of Louisville • 

Billings (Mont.) Poly Institute 

0— Montana Mines 56 t— Mt. St. Charles 12 
0— Mont. Wesleyan 98 0— Mt. St. Charles 13 

Birmingham (Ala.) Southern Coll. 

7— Miss. Agri. 20 7— Millsaps 7 

19— Marion Mil. Inst. • 14— Chattanooga 7 
0_Mercer 20 16— Howard 14 

6— Miss. Coll. 27 •— Rollins 3 

38— S. W. Pres. Univ. « 

Blackburn Coll., Carlinville, 111. 

0— Illinois Coll. 87 13— Shurtleff 35 

6— Charleston Nor. 59 0— Blooinington Nor.74 

0— McKendree 46 

Boston (Mass.) College 

13— Boston Univ. • 0— Fordham 

25— Providence 14 — Marietta 

23— Bavlor 7 10— Georgetown 14 

0— U. of Detroit 28 0— Holy Cross 41 


Bowling Green (Ky.) Normal School 

0— Union Univ. 26 7— MurfreesboroNor. 13 

0— Bethel 37 7— Bethel 7 

7— Vanderbilt Res. 13 12— S.W.Presb. I ■mv. 
21— Richmond Nor. 

Bowling Green (Ohio) Normal Coll. 

0— Kent Normal 0— Ashland 27 

7— Defiance 20— Toledo 7 
151— Findlay Coll. • 

Bradley Poly Inst., Peoria, 111. 

62— Hedding 21— Illinois Wes. 7 

0— Lombard 58 13— Augustana 

41- DeKalb Normal 40— Lincoln 

20— Illinois Coll. 7— Carthage 14 

14— Normal Univ. 3— Eureka 

Brown Univ., Providence, R. I. 

6— R. I. State 7— Yale 45 

12— Colby 7 55— St. Bonaventure 

13— New York Umiv. • 7— Harvard 9 

0— Syracuse 28 7— Colgate 

0- -Springfield 

Buena Vista Coll., Storm Lake, Iowa 

9— Trinity 14— Ellsworth 

0— Iowa Teachers 18 20— Dak. Wesleyan 33 

7— Western Union 10 7— Columbus 21 

0— Still Coll. 7— Trinity 

Butler Coll., Indianapolis, Ind. 

19-Denison6 0— Wabash 14 

70— Rose Poly S 7— Chgo.YMCA Coll. 14 

122— Hanover 3— Mich. Agri 2 

33— Earlham 7 28— Franklin 

California Tech, Pasadena 

0— So. California 70 3— Occidental 14 
14-U.S.S. New York 6 27— U. of Cal.(So.Br.) 
0— Pomona 10 6— Redlands 30 

0— Whittier 39 

Campion Coll., Prairie du Chien,Wis. 

13— Wise. Mines 6— Platteville Nor. 16 

0— Marouette 55 (0— Columbia (Dbq.) 28 

6— Luther 3 0— St. Ambrose 14 

Cape Girardeau (Mo.) Normal School 

0— St. Louis Univ. 7 13— Carbondale Nor. 
0— So. W Teachers 7 0— Carbondale Nor. 
-Missouri Mines 24 0— Arkansas Agri. 

Carleton Coll., Northfield, Minn. 

74_ Concordia 14— St. Thomas 7 

63— River Falls Nor. 20— St. Olaf 3 
42— Beloit 3— Hamline 21 

13— Knox 7 

Carroll Coll., Waukesha, Wis. 

0— Marquette 14 0— Ripon 61 

7-Beloit 14 7-N.W. (Wat.) 

0— Milwaukee Nor. 14 0— Lawrence 6 

Carson-Newman, Jeff. City, Tenn. 

2U— Athens School 18— Weaver 

17— King 14 42— Johnson City Nob 

6— Milligan 7— Emory and Henr; 

0— Maryville 5 

-Bingham Mil. Seta 

Carthage (111.) College 

21— Macomb Teachers • 0— Iowa Wesleyan 2< 
48— Quincy 21— Macomb Teacher 

12— Eureka 17 2S— Lincoln Coll. 

45— Hedding 14— Bradley Poly 7 

Case School, Cleveland, Ohio 

14— Hiram 35— Heidelberg 

14— Akron 13— Mount Union 7 

0— Michigan 64 7— Oberlin 7 

19— Ohio Wesleyan 14 28— Kenyon 

3— Wooster 17 0— West. Reserve 

Central Coll., Pella, Iowa 

0— Graceland 13— Ellsworth 

8— Penn. 0— Amer. Sch.Osteo. 

0— Iowa Wesleyan 28 

Centre Coll., Danville, Ky. 

14_Clemson 21— Alabama Poly 

14— Va. Poly Inst. 25— Wash, and Lee 

28— St. Xavier 6 21— Tulane 

98— Transylvania 3<*— Arizona 

6— Harvard 14— Texas Agri. 22 
55— Kentucky 

Chicago (111.) Y.M.C.A. College 

7— Lake Forset 14— Butler 7 

7— Kalamazoo Nor. 3 21— N.W. (Nap.) 
60— Wheaton 50— DePaul 

Coe Coll., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

13— Iowa Teachers 7 10— Grinnell 

3— Iowa State 28 38— Knox 

70— Simpson 28— Cornell (Dbq.) 7 
28— U. of Dubuque 7 

Colgate Univ., Hamilton, N. Y. 

7— St. Bonaventure 7 7— New York Univ. ' 

14— Allegheny 41— Rochester 

0— Princeton 19 0— Syracuse 14 

7— Cornell 31 0— Brown 7 

21— Susquehanna 6 21— Columbia 14 

College of Emporia (Kans.) 

3— Kansas Agri. 7 28— Ottawa 

3— Baker 7— Okla. Agri. 7 

14— Southwestern 6— Washburn 3 
10— Pittsburg Nor. 14 

College of Idaho, Caldwell 

0— Gonzaga 36 0— Utah Agri. 20 

14— Whitman 17 56— Gooding 

7— Pocatello Tech 13 28— Mont. Wesleyan 5 

Coll. of Puget Sound, Tacoma, Was 

6— Ellensburg Nor. 26— Bremerton N.Yr. 
2— 9th Army Corps 28 14— Pacific Univ. 21 
18— Willamette 7 6— Bellingham Nor. : 


College of Wooster (Ohio) 

14— Hiram 7— West. Reserve 

31— Denison 6— Oberlin 14 

0— Kenyon 3 13— Akron 

17— Case 3 6— Mount Union 

Colorado Agri. Coll., Ft. Collins 

7_Wyoming 7 14— U. of Denver 21 

14— Colo. Mines 7 
24— Colo. Coll. 

0— U. of Colorado 10 
7_U. of Nebraska 70 

Colorado Coll., Colorado Springs 

37— Grand Island 7 0— Colo. AgTi. 24 

10— Wyoming 14— U. of Colorado 3o 

7_New Mexico 0— Colo. Mines 7 

3— Utah 14 28— U. of Denver 21 

Colorado Mines, Golden 

7— U. of Denver 13 7— Utah Agri. 23 

7-Colo. Agri. 14 7 -£ ol °; £ } L ° 1n 

7_Wyoming 14 7— U. of Colorado 10 

Columbia Coll., Dubuque, Iowa 

6— Platteville Nor. 7 76— Ellsworth 

20— Wise. Mines 6 28— Campion 

14— DePaul Univ. 6 24— Upper Iowa U. 7 

20— Luther Coll. 7 42— Mount Morris 

Columbia Univ., New York 

7-Amherst 9 0— Williams 20 
14— Wesleyan3 7— Cornell 41 

19_New York Univ. 21— Ohio Lniv. 23 

7— Dartmouth 31 14— Colgate 21 

Columbus Coll., Sioux Falls, S. D. 

76-Augustana 21— Buena Vista 7 

0— Trinity 1 (f«r.) 21— Aberdeen Nor. 3 

30— Huron 14— St. Mary's 

7— So. Dak. Mines 14 

Cornell Coll., Mt. Vernon, Iowa 

20— Upper Iowa U. 7 0— Dubuque 

0— Hamline 14 56— Simpson 

27— Iowa Wesleyan 7 0— Grinnell 13 

0— Drake 41 7— Coe 28 

Cornell Univ., Ithaca, N. Y. 

41— St. Bonventure 59— Dartmouth 7 

55— Rochester 41— Columbia 7 

HO— west. Reserve 14— Springfield 

31— Colgate 7 41— Pennsylvania 

Cumberland Coll., Williamsburg, Ky 

©—Somerset H. S. 20 3— Ky. Wesleyan 6 
13-Central (Knox.) 6 33-Richmond Nor. 
51— Middlesboro H.S. 7— Maryville Coll. i 

7—Georgetown Coll. 31 

Dakota Wes. Univ., Mitchell, S. D. 

0— Creighton 21 6— Western Union 

0— U. of South Dak. 7 33— Buena Vista 20 
59-Augustana 6 34— So. Dak. Mines 9 

14— Aberdeen Nor. • 22— Yankton 6 

Daniel Baker Coll., Brownwood, Tex. 

34— Meridian 3— San Marcos Nort. 28 

0— St. Edwards 0— Trinity 7 

7— John Tarleton 13 27— U. of Dallas 

21— Simmons 24 55— Abilene Christ. 9 

Dartmouth Coll., Hanover, N. H. 

34_Norwich 3 7— Cornell 59 

28— Middlebury 3 14— Pennsylvania 14 
24— N. H. State 7— Syracuse 14 

14— Tennessee 3 7— Georgia 

31— Columbia 7 

Defiance (Ohio) College 

0— Heidelberg 118— Findlay 

0— Muskingum 34 1— Assumpton (for.) 

0— Bowl. Green Nor. 7 0— Wilmington 14 
0— Toledo Univ. 40 57— Cedarville 

0— Hillsdale 35 

DeKalb (111.) Normal School 

21— Elgin Coll. 10— St. Viator 19 
0— James Millikin 63 0— Milwaukee Nor. 28 

0— Bradley Poly 41 90— Elmhurst Coll. • 

63— Mount Morris 9 7— Wheaton 10 

Denison Univ., Granville, Ohio 

6— Butler 19 . 6— Miami 21 

0— Wooster 31 14— Ohio Univ. 7 

7— Heidelberg 7— Ohio Wesleyan 9 

7— Cincinnati 49— Otterbein 

Des Moines (Iowa) University 

38— Still Coll. 0— Morningside 14 

34— Parsons 28— Penn 7 

0— Creighton 28 7— U. of Dubuque 9 

0— Lombard 7 24— Haskell Inst. 7 

Chicago, 111. 

0— St. Viator 19 
) 14 0— Lombard 27 

0— Chgd.YMCA ColL.59 

Junior College 

39— Gr. Rapids Jr. 
3— Ypsilanti Nor. 

13— Toledo Univ. 
0— Mt. Pleasant Nor. • 

De Paul Univ., 

7— Lake Forest 27 
6— Columbia (Dbq. 
0— Great Lakes 20 
0— Northwestern 34 

Detroit (Mich.) 

26— Assumpton 
0— Alma 
28— Baldwin-Wal. 
26— Olivet 

Doane Coll., Crete, Neb. 

33— Central 3— Peru Nor. 

7— Cotner 10 10— York 6 

0— Hastings 10— Midland 6 

0— Nebr. Wesleyan 3 17— Trinity 

Drake Univ., Des Moines, Iowa 

42— Penn 0— Iowa State 7 

15— Kansas 7 20— Morningside 19 

41 -Cornell (Mt.V.) 21— Grinnell 10 
— Missouri 6 

Drury Coll., Springfield, Mo. 

7— Missouri Valley 7 47— Central Wesleyan 9 
34— Ozark Wesleyan 13 0— Warrensbg. Nor. 14 
0— Arkansas 41 0— Missouri Mines 31 

0— William Jewell 17 13— Springfield Nor. 16 


Earlham (Ind.) College 

14— Hanover 7 14— U. of Dayton 14 

0— Wilmington 6 7— Muskingum 9 

7— Butler 33 7— Franklin 

7— Kalamazoo Nor. 42 

Emporia (Kans.) Normal School 

14— St. Mary's 27— Pittsburg Nor. 7 

26— Ottawa 7— Washburn 10 

42— Friends Univ. 13— Baker Univ. 7 
61— Southwestern 

Eureka (111.) College 

19— Monmouth 37— Hedding 

8— Normal Univ. 0— Illinois Coll. 14 

35— Illinois Wes. 0— Bradley Poly 3 

17— Carthage 12 

Fairmount Coll., Wichita, Kans. 

21— McPherson 0— Southwestern 7 

10— Bethany 28— Okla. Baptists 3 

23— Kans. Wesleyan 7— Sterling 

6— Washburn 7 0— Friends 

Fargo (No. Dak.) College 

20— Moorhead Nor. 9 13— Jamestown 
0— U. of No. Dak. 40 7— No. Dak. Agri. 19 
7— Concordia 7 

Fisk Univ., Nashville, Tenn. 

7— Tuskogee Inst. 2 14— Wilberforce 
33— Rust 0— Morehouse 6 

13— Simmons 7 

Fort Hays Nor. Sch., Hays, Kans. 

7— U. of Denver 41 7— Bethany 

32— McPherson 14— Southwestern 7 

18— Kans. Wesleyan 7— Sterling 
14— St. Mary's 7 

Friends Univ., Wichita, Kans. 

0— Bethany 12 28— Sterling 6 

7— Southwestern 10 36— Kans. Wesleyan 

0— Emporia Nor. 42 16— Ottawa 7 

7— Haskell Inst. 14 0— Fairmont 

Georgetown (Ky.) College 

31— Cumberland 7 0— Chattanooga 31 

C— Wabash 41 33— Ky. Wesleyan 

0— DePauw 63 6— Transylvania 14 

8— U. of Kentucky 33 0— Marshall 7 

Georgetown Univ., Washington, D. C. 

7— Lebanon Val. 34— Fordham 7 

48— Ursinis 6 7— Georgia Tech. 21 

59— Westminster 14— Boston Coll. 10 

28— Holy Cross 7 13— Bethany 

28— Geo. Washington 

Georgia Tech., Atlanta 

69— Furman 7— Penu State 28 

42— Wake Forest • 56— Clemson 7 

41— Oglethorpe • 21— Georgetown 7 

70— Davidson « 14— Alabama Poly 
48— Rutgers 14 

Gonzaga Univ., Spokane, Wash. 

36— Coll. of Idaho 7— Multnomah AAC 

7_Wash. State 54 0— U. of Idaho 6 

7 -Camp Lewis 10 0— U. of Montana 

7— Mont. State 2 

Grinnell (Iowa) College 

40— Simpson 7— Kans. Agri. 21 

3— Iowa State 21 13— Cornell (Mt.V.) 

13_Washington 14 10— Drake 21 
0— Coe 10 

Hamline Univ., St. Paul, Minn. 

17— St. John's Univ. 60— Gust. Adolphus 
13— Cornell 2 21— Carleton 3 

21— Macalester 14— North Dakota 

17— St. Thomas 

Harvard Univ., Cambridge, Mass. 

10— Boston Univ. 21— Penn. State 21 

16— Mirtdlebury 0— Centre 6 

3— Holy Cross 3— Princeton 10 

1.1— Indiana 9— Brown 7 

10— Georgia 7 10— Yale 3 

Haskell Inst., Lawrence, Kans. 

14— Pittsburgh Nor. 2— Marquette 41 
89— Kans. Wesleyan 7— Notre Dame 42 
0_Nebraska 41 14— Tex. Chris. Univ. I 

14_Friends Univ. 7 7— DesMoiaes Univ. 2* 

21— U. of Tulsa 

Hastings (Neb.) College 

7— Kearney Nor. 7 73— Amer. Legion 

0— Doane 17— Cotner 

2— York 7— Peru Normal 32 

21— Central City 6 0— Nebraska Wes. 14 

14 — Grand Island 7 

Hedding Coll., Abingdon, 111. 

0— Knox 34 0— Carthage 45 

0— Bradley Poly 62 0— Eureka 37 

21— Culver-Stocktoa 4 7— Quincy Coll. 6 
54— Lincoln Coll. 6 0— MacombTeachers 1 

Henderson-Brown, Arkadelphia, Ark 

7— Coll. of Ozarks 7 9— Hendrix 7 
29— Arkansas Coll. 7 36— Magnolia Agri. 7 
7— RussellvilleAgri. 21 0— Ouachita 14 
7— Austin 14 

Hendrix Coll., Conway, Ark. 

0— U. of Arkansas 28 7— Hend. Brown 9 
21— Coll. of Ozarks 9 0— Ouachita 35 
13— Arkansas Coll. 

Hillsdale (Mich.) College 

34— Hope 14— Alma 

7— Assumption 2 7— Ypsilanti Nor. 13 

35— Defiance 1— Adrian (for.) 

0— Albion 14 21— Olivet 13 

0— Grand Rapids Jr. 13 

Hiram (Ohio) College 

0— Case School 14 6— Oberlin 38 

0— Wooster 14 0— Ohio Northern 36 

6— Akron 0— Kenyon 

14— St. Ignatius 0— Otterbein 


Howard Payne, Brownwood, Tex. 

7— Texas Agri. 14 56— Abilene Chris. 

0— So. Meth. Univ. 3 21— Austin 14 

0— U. of Texas 21 35— Southwestern 7 

29— Trinity 28— Simmons Coll. 

Huron (So. Dak.) College 

46— Flandreau Ind. 13— Trinity 
0— So. Dak. State 60 0— Yankton 14 
0— Columbus Coll. 30 IS- So. Dak. Mines 

Illinois Coll., Jacksonville 

87— Blackburn 6— Illinois Wes. 17 

38— Monmouth 7 13— Kirksville Teach. 16 

35— Normal Univ. 14— Eureka 
0— Bradley Poly 20 68— Shurtleff 

Illinois Wes. Univ., Bloomington 

74— Charleston Nor. 3 7— Bradley Poly 21 
12— Knox 7 7— James Millikin 7 

Q— Augustana 14 1— Blackburn (for.) 

0— Eureka 35 — Normal Univ. 

17— Illinois Coll. 6 

Indiana Univ., Bloomington 

47— Franklin 7— Notre Dame 28 

29— Kalamazoo 0— Iowa 41 

0— Harvard 19 3— Purdue 

— Minnesota 6 

Iowa State Coll., Ames 

28— Coe 3 0— Washington 2 

21— Grinnell 3 7— Drake 

14— Missouri 17 7— Kans. Agri. 

7— U. of Kansas 14 3— Nebraska 35 

Iowa Teachers' Coll., Cedar Falls 

7— Coe 13 0— Upper Iowa Univ. 

66— Still Coll. 19- Parsons 7 

18— Buena Vista • 14— Penn 6 
56— Ellsworth 

Iowa Wesleyan Coll., Mt. Pleasant 

3— Monmouth 7 28— Central 

7— Cornell (Mt.T.) 27 7— Simpson 7 
26— Carthage 7— Parsons 

James Millikin Univ., Decatur, 111. 

69— Shurtleff 7— Missouri Mines 

63— DeKalb Nor. 3— Wabash 14 

7— Knox 7— Illinois Wes. 7 

28— Augustana 3 — Lake Forest 10 

Jamestown (No. Dak.) College 

0— No. Dak. Acti. 0— Fargo Coll. 13 
0— Concordia 27 28 -Valley City Nor. 7 

- 0— U. of North Dak. 63 

Kalamazoo (Mich.) College 

0— Notre Dame 5« 48— Franklin 7 

0— Indiana 29 7— Albion 

97 — Ferris Inst. 6 12 — Valparaiso 

34— Olivet 15— Alma 

21— N.W. Nap. • 

Kalamazoo (Mich.) Normal School 

20— Albion 9 
■12— Earlliam 7 
65— Hope 
14— Mich. Agri. 17 

7— Notre Dame Fresh 
S— Chgo. YMCA Coll. 7 

62— Milwaukee Eng. 9 

49— Ferris Inst. 

Kansas Agri. Coll., Manhattan 

7— Coll. of Emporia 3 7— Kansas 21 
21— Washington 21— Grinnell 7 

7— Creighton 14 0-Iowa State 7 

7— Missouri 5 14 — Oklahoma 7 

Kenyon Coll., Gambier, Ohio 

7— Muskingum 7 0— Wittenberg 9 

3— Wooster 0— Hiram 

0— Mount Union 0— Case 28 

7— Otterbein 7 

King Coll., Bristol, Tenn. 

54 — Washington 7— Roanoke 

28— Tusculum 35— Johnson City Nor. 9 

14 — Carson-Newman 17 7 — Emory and Henry 19 
42 — Johnson City Nor. 7 

Kirksville (Mo.) Teachers Coll. 

13— Maryville Teach. 20— Culver-Stockton % 
16— Illinois Coll. 13 7— Central Coll. 13 

34— Tarkio 3 20— Missouri Val. 

6— Osteopaths 28 7— Warrensburg 

7— Westminster 

Knox Coll., Galesburg, 111. 

34— Hedding 7— Carleton 13 

14— U. of Iowa 52 0— Coe 38 

7— Illinois Wes. 12 0— Lombard 14 

— James Millikin 7 17 — Monmouth 7 

Lafayette Coll., Easton, Pa. 

48 — Muhlenberg 35 — Rutgers 

6— Pittsburgh 38— Pennsylvania 6 

27 — Dickinson 44 — Delaware 

20— Bucknell 7 28— Lehigh 6 

28— Fordham 7 

Lake Forest (111.) College 

27— DePaul Univ. 7 14— Beloit 21 

28— Wheaton 10— James Millikin 3 

26— Monmouth 7— Osteopaths (Mo.) 42 

14— N.W. (Nap.) .0— Chgo. YMCA Coll. 7 

Lawrence Coll., Appleton, Wis. 

0— Wisconsin 28 26— Beloit 

22— Stevens Pt. Nor. 7— Ripon 3 

0— Oshkosh Nor. 3 6— Carroll 
25— N.W. (Wat.) 6 

Lombard Coll., Galesburg, 111. 

54— N. W. (Nap.) 7 103— Palmer's Chirop. 
58— Bradley Poly 27— DePaul Univ. 

61— St. Louis Univ. 14— Knox 
90— Monmouth 27— St. Viator 7 

7 — DesMoines Univ. 

Louisiana Poly Inst., Ruston 

13— Montieello Agri. 20— S.W. La. Ind. Inst. » 
22— Magnolia Agri. 13 14— Natchitoches Nor. I 
-2«'» — Ouachita 14— Centenary 7 


Louisiana State Univ., Baton Rouge 

6— Texas Agri. 10— Arkansas 7 

41— Spring Hill 7 21— U. of Mississippi 

7— Alabama 7 0— Tulane 21 

17— Miss. Agri. 14 78— Natchitoches Nor. 

Luther Coll., Decorah, Iowa 

35— Trinity 7— Columbia (Dbq.) 20 

0— St. Olaf 10 0— U. of Dubuque 20 

3— Campion 6 33— Upper Iowa 7 

McKendree Coll., Lebanon, 111. 

94— Cntry Day(St.L.) 0— Carbondale Nor. 2 
20— Carbondale Nor. 7— Shurtleff 
45— Blackburn 

Macalester Coll., St. Paul, Minn. 

0— Stout Inst. S4— Gust. Adolphus 

0— Hamline 21 14— St. John's 

6— St. Olaf 7 

Macomb (111.) Teachers College 

0— Carthage 21 7— Carthage 21 

0— Knox 2d 7 14— Hedding 

14— Culver-Stockton 6 14— Quincy Coll. 7 
0— Bradley 2d 

Marietta (Ohio) College 

0— Marshall 20— W.Va. Wesleyan 

7— Bethany 28 0— Boston Coll. 14 

7— Duquesne 7 0— U. of Detroit 34 

40— Davis-Elkins 2— Grove City 27 

22— Thiel 0— Ohio Univ. 

Marquette Univ., Milwaukee, "Wis. 

14— Carroll 41— Haskell Inst. 2 

0— Ripon 6 7— North Dakota 3 

55 — Campion 7 — Notre Dame 21 

0— Creighton 3 7— Wabash 

Marshall Coll., Huntington, W. Va. 

0— Marietta 13— Broaddus 3 

6— Salem 7— Georgetown 

0— Kentucky 28 0— N. R. T. S. 7 

33— Rio Grande 3 13— U. of Louisville 

13— Transylvania 

Maryville (Tenn.) College 

28— Knoxville H. S. 47— Cumberland Univ. 7 
54 — Milligan 5 — Carson-Newman 

0— Tennessee 7 16— Roanoke 

7— Cumberland Coll. 7 34— Chattanooga 
34— Emory and Henry 7 

Miami Univ., Oxford, Ohio 

55— U. of Dayton 21— Denison 6 

2S— Ohio Northern 29— Mount Union 

14— Wittenberg 15— U. of Cincinnati 7 

56— Ohio Wesleyan 21— Otterbein 

Michigan Agri. Coll., E. Lansing 

28— Alma 0— Marquette 7 

7— Albion 24 14— South Dakota 

0— Michigan 30 2— Butler 3 

17 — Kalamazoo Nor*. 14 — Notre Dame 48 

Milwaukee (Wis.) Normal School 

13— N.W. (Wat.) 0— Whitewater Nor. 

14— Carroll 26— DeKalb Nor. 

55— Milton 0— Stevens Pt. Nor. 

— LaCrosse Nor. 

Mississippi Agri. Coll., Agri. Colle 
20 — Birm. Southern 6 7 — Tennessee 14 
21— Ouachita 6 7— Texas 54 

14— Miss. Coll. 13 7— Alabama 7 

0— Tulane 7 14— Louisiana State 1 

21— U. ef Mississippi 

Mississippi College, Clinton 

14— Tulane 27— U. of Mississippi 

68— Louisiana Coll. 56— Millsaps 
13— Miss. Agri. 14 7— Florida 7 

35— Union Univ. 28— Spring Hill 7 

27— Birm. Southern 6 0— Baylor 24 

Missouri School of Mines, Rolla 
0— Washington 10 0— James Millikin 7 

24— Cape Girar. Nor. 3— Rose Poly 7 
69— S.W. Teachers 6 31— Drury 
7— Mo. Wesleyan 14 21— Central Coll. 2 

Missouri Wes. College, Cameron 

6— St. Benedicts 36— Westminster 

10— Springfield Nor. 56— Culver-Stockton fl^ 
26— Central Coll. 6 0— Wm. Jewell 3 

14 — Missouri Mines 7 23 — Tarkio 7 

Monmouth (111.) College 

0— Eureka 19 7— Augustana 19 

7— Iowa Wesleyan 3 7— Illinois Coll. 38 

0— Lombard 90 0— N.W. (Nap.) 2 

0— Lake Forest 26 7— Knox 17 

Montana Mines, Butte 

26— Mt. St. Charles 0— Mont. State 26 

55— Billings Poly 0— Utah Agri. 3 

23— Spearfish Nor. 14 2S— Englewood A.C. 

0— So. Dak. Mines 0— Mont. Wesleyan ( 

Montana State Coll., Bozeman 

21— Mt. St. Charles 7 2— Gonzaga 7 
7— Utah Agri. 30 0— Mont. Wesleyan 

26— Mont. Mines 7— U. of Montana 14 

Montana Wes. Coll., Helena 

9S— Billings Poly 0— Mont. Mines 

20— Mt. St. Charles 7— Coll. of Idaho 28 
16— Mont. State 28— Gooding Coll. 7 

28— Mt. St. Charles 6 

Morningside Coll., Sioux City, Iown 

5— Western Union 31 — Nebr. Wesleyan V 
6— Yankton 7 10— Drake 20 

49— Wayne Normal 28— Upper Iowa Univ 

14— DesMoines Univ. 

Morris Harvey, Barboursville, W. Va. 

0— Ohio Univ. 40 69— Greenbrier Mil. 0' 
7— St. Xavier 21 7— Virginia Poly 54 

21— Davis-Elkins 27— Kentucky Wes. 

33— Rio Grande 21— Montgomery T. Si 

7— Wash, and Lee 33 14— Ironton "Tanks" 


0— Miami 29 
0— Wooster t 

Mt. St. Charles Coll., Helena, Mont. 

0— Montana Mines 26 12— Billings Poly 
7— Montana State 21 6— Montana Wes. 28 
0— Montana Wes. 20 13— Billings Poly 

Mount Union Coll., Alliance, Ohio 

0— Michigan 44 7— Case 13 

0— Oberlin 13 
0— Kenyon 
14— Akron 28 

Muskingum Coll., New Concord, O. 

0— Wilmington 32 35— Dayton Univ. 6 

34— Defiance 8— Akron 35 

7 — Kenyon 7 9 — Earlham 7 

6— Wittenberg 28 0— Baldwin-Wal. 

27— Rio Grande 14 

Nebraska Wes., University Place 

0— Nebraska 55 17— Wayne Normal 3 

3— U. of Denver 21 - 20— Chadron Nor. 10 
7— Morningside 31 17— York 

3— Doane 17— Grand Island 

14— Hastings 35— Tarkio 

North Dakota Agri. Coll., Fargo 

0— Jamestown 3— North Dakota 38 

7 — Aberdeen Nor. 6 19 — Fargo 7 
35— Moorhead Nor. 6— Montana 7 
0— So. Dak. State 54 

Northwestern Univ., Evanston, 111. 

0— Beloit 7 34— DePaul Univ. 

0— Chicago 41 0— Purdue 3 

— Minnesota 28 — Iowa 14 
0— Wisconsin 27 

Northwestern, Watertown, Wis. 

0— Beloit 26— Wayland Acad. 14 

0— Milwaukee Nor. 13 0— Carroll 7 
0— Ripon 28 20— Milton 

6 — Lawrence 25 

Oberlin (Ohio) College 

14— Wittenberg 21— Ohio Wesleyan 

7— Ohio State 6 14— Wooster 6 

13— Mount Union t 7— Case School 7 

38— Hiram 6 7— West. Reserve 

Occidental, Los Angeles, Cal. 

6— Submar. Base It 35— U. of Cal. (So. Br.) 
6— So. California 42 14— Calif. Tech 3 
7— Whittier 14 7— Pomona 7 

7— Redlands 24 

Oglethorpe Univ., Atlanta, Ga. 

0— Georgia Tech. 41 7— Chattanooga 

S9— Dahlonega 41— Stetson 
20— Camp Benning 12 7— Mercer 6 

0— U. of South 21 3— Florida 21 

— Georgia 14 

Ohio Northern Univ., Ada 

47— Bluff ton 6— West. Reserve 

0— U. of Detroit 3S 15— Heidelberg 

0— Miami 28 0— St. Xavier 13 

7— Akron 26 7— Wittenberg 

35— Hiram 

Ohio State Univ., Columbus 

28— Ohio Wesleyan C 7— Chicago 

6— Oberlin 7 28— Purdue 

27— Minnesota 0— Illinois 7 
14 — Michigan 

Ohio University, Athens 

40— Morris Harvey 25— Baldwin-Wal. 
0— Syracuse 38 7— Cincianati 6 

0— Bethany 13 23— Columbia (N.Y.) 21 

0— West Virginia 7 0— Marietta 

7 — Denison 14 

Ohio Wes. Univ., Delaware 

0— Ohio State 28 0— Oberlin 21 

26— Heidelberg 7 0— Denison 7 

14— Case 19 0— West. Reserve 7 

0— Miami 56 0— Wittenberg 

Oklahoma Agri. Coll., Stillwater 

7— Texas Agri. 23 53— Weatherford Nor. 

0— Missouri 36 7— Coll. of Emporia 7 

13— Creighton 26 28— Tex. Chris. Univ. 21 

0— Oklahoma 6 7— Phillips Univ. 6 

7— Arkansas 14— Washburn 

Olivet (Mich.) College 

6— Grand Rapids Jr. 0— Detroit Jr. 26 
0— Mt. Pleasant 35 14— Assumption 14 
— Kalamazoo 34 7 — Adrian 

7— Albion 34 13— Hillsdale 21 

21— Alma 

Oregon Agri. ColL, Corvallis 

3— Wash. State 7 0— So. California 7 

7— Stanford 14 54— Willamette 

0— Oregon 65— Chemawa 

24— U. of Washington 

Oshkosh (Wis.) Normal School 

6— Ripon 21 28— St. John's Mil. Ac. 

3— Lawrence 6 — La Crosse Nor. 7 

27— Platteville Nor. 7 22— Whitewater Nor. 7 

14— River Falls Nor. 2 

Otterbein Univ., Westerville, Ohio 

13 — Wilmington 14 7 — Kenyon 7 

0— Ashland 7 0— Miami 21 

0— Denison 49 0— Wittenberg 21 

13— Heidelberg 2 0— Hiram 

Ouachita Coll., Arkadelphia, Ark. 

48— Magnolia Agri. 16— Little Rock Coll. 
6— Miss. Asrri. 21 0— La. Poly. Inst. 20 

0— Arkansas 28 35— Hendrix 

56 — Conway Nor. 14 — Hend. Brown 

Pacific Univ., Forest Grove, Ore. 

20— Mt. Angel 6 27— Willamette 10 

7— Oregon 21 21— Puget Sound 14 

2S— Albany 7 14— Chemawa 

Parsons Coll., Fairfield, Iowa 

o— DesMcines Univ. 34 7— Iowa Teachers 19 
14— Angustana 28 3— Tarkio 

0— Penn 3 0— Iowa Wesleyan 7 

0— Simpson 7 


Penn College, Oskaloosa, Iowa 

0— Drake 42 7— DesMoines Univ. 28 

0— u. of Dubuque 28 6— Iowa Teachers 14 
3— Parsons 0— Simpson 7 

0— Central Coll. 8 

Penn State, State College, Pa. 

53— Lebanon Val. 28— Georgia Tech. 7 

24— Gettysburg 28— Carnegie Tech. 7 

35— N. Car. State 13— U. S. Nav. Acad. 7 
28— Lehigh 7 0— Pittsburgh 

21— Harvard 21 21— Washington 7 

Peru (Neb.) Teachers Coll. 

1— York (for.) 0— Doane 3 

28— Grand Island 0— Wayne Nor. 6 

3— Kearney Nor. 32— Hastings 7 

14-Midland 28— Cotner 3 

Phillips Univ., Enid, Okla. 

42— Kingfisher 7 0— Arkansas 

6— Okla. Agri. 7 14— Weatherford N"r. 

9— Simmons Coll. 10— U. of Tulsa 21 
6— Baylor 34 3— Central Nor. 28 

0— Tex. Chris. Univ. 

Pittsburg (Kans.) Normal School 

0— Haskell Inst. 14 7— Ottawa 

21— Washburn 7 13— St. Mary's 7 

0— Baker 42— Okla. Mines 

14_Coll. of Emporia 10 14— Southwestern 

7— Emporia Nor. 27 

Pomona Coll., Claremont, Cal. 

55— U. of Cal. (So. Br.) 7 7— Redlands 17 
10— California Tech. 9— Whittier 42 
7— So. California 35 7— Occidental 7 

Princeton University 

21— Swarthmore 7 34— Virginia 

19— Colgate 10— Harvard 3 

0— Chicago 9 7— Yale 13 

0— U. S. Nav. Acad. 13 

Purdue Univ., Lafayette, Ind. 

0— Wabash 9 3— Northwestern 

0— Chicago 9 0— Ohio State 28 

0— Notre Dame 33 0— Indiana 3 
6— Iowa 13 

Quincy (111.) College 

0— Carthage 48 0— Quincy All-Stars 20 

0— Culver-Stockton 26 6— Hedding 7 

0- St. Ambrose 46 7— Macomb Teach. 14 

Rice Inst., Houston, Tex. 

54 — S.W. La. Inst. 7— So. Meth. Univ. 

14— Baylor 17 7— Texas Agri. 7 

6— Tulane 7 28— Trinity Univ. 14 

28— Southwestern 0— U. of Oklahoma 27 

0— U. of Texas 56 

Rio Grande (Ohio) College 

58— Murrav City 0— Salem Coll. 37 

48 _Cedarville 21— New River State 

3— Marshall 33 17— Doane Acad. 

14— Muskingum 27 0— Morris Harvey 33 

Ripon (Wis.) College 
21— Oshkosh Nor. 6 61— Carroll 

0— Marquette 3— Lawrence 

28— N.W. (Wat.) 9— Beloit 16 

River Falls (Wis.) Normal School 

7— Shattuck Mil. 2— Oshkosh Nor. ft 

0— Carleton 63 7— Superior Nor. 7 

21— St. Mary's 3— LaCrosse Nor. •« 

7— Stout Inst. 14 

Rutgers Coll., New Brunswick, N* 

33— Ursinns 0— Lafayette 35 

0— Maryland 3 0— Notre Dame 48 

0— Lehigh 7 21— New York Univ 

14— Wash, and Lee IS 17— West Virginia '. 

14— Georgia Tech 48 

St. Ambrose Coll., Davenport, Io 1 

26— Battery B, Dvpt. 0— Augustana 14 
7— Wisconsin Nor. 9 7— Still Coll. 7 

46— Quincy Coll. 14— Campion 

0— K'ville Ost'paths 20 

St. Benedict's Coll., Atchison, Kai 
o-Mo. Wesleyan 6 35— Rockhurst Coll. 
0— Ottawa Univ. 14 21— Doane 13 

12— Nebr. Wesleyan 14 14— Chillicothe B.C. 

41— Olathe Mutes 6 28— Graceland 

St. Ignatius Coll., Cleveland, Ohio 

13— Kent Nor. 0— St. Xavier 28 

— Hiram 14 6— Canisius 24 

20— Baldwin-Wal. 13 7— Niagara Univ. 1 

21— Wpstminster 28 6— Dayton Univ. H 

St. John's Univ., Collegeville, Mil 

0— Ilamline 17 7— St. Mary's Coll. 

28— St. Cloud Nor. §— Macalester 14 

14— AlexandriaLegion20 

St. Joseph's Coll., Collegeville, Ii 

■>— Rensselaer Indpt.20 1— W.Lfyette. (1 
0— Valparaiso 59 20— St. Procopius " 

28— R.J.S.C. 7 29— St. Xavier 

6— St.ProcopiusColl. 14 

St. Louis (Mo.) University 

7— Cape Girar. Nor. 0— Lombard 61 

12— Kans. City U. 0— Creighton 21 

0_ Missouri 32 36— Westminster 

14- Mil. Srh. Eng. 13 0— Washington 
'< — LePauw 21 

Sl Mary's Coll., Oakland, Cal. 

0— California 21 20— Olympic Club 7 

7— Stanford 10 68— Santa Mariea 9 

14— Nevada G 0— Pacific Fleet 28 

46— M. I. Marines 6 

St. Mary's Coll., St. Marys, Kans. 

0— Emporia Nor. 14 3— Baker 33 
17— McPherson 14 7- Pittsburg Nor. 

7— Ottawa 10 14— Washburn 3 

7— Fort Hays Nor. 14 14— York 7 



St. Mary s Coll., Winona, Minn. 

34— St. Norbert's 14— St. John's Univ, 

0— St. Thomas 7 7— Stout Inst. 7 

0— River Falls Nor. 21 0— Columbus 14 
0— Eau Claire Nor. 20 

St. Viator Coll. 

07— Crane Coll. 
7— N.W. (Nap.) 6 
so— Lincoln Coll. 
lit— DePaul Univ. 

Bourbonnais, III. 
19— DeKalli Normal 10 
86— Shurtb ff 

0— Valparaiso 

7— Lombard 27 

St. Xavier Coll., Cincinnati, Ohio. 
81— Morris Harvey 7 7 — Crpighton 14 
in— Dayton Univ. 28— St. Ignatius 

G— Centre 28 35— Hanover 

49_rtnse Poly 13— Ohio Northern 

San Marcos (Texas.) Normal Coll. 

10— Southwestern 2G— E. Tex. Nor. 

31— St. Edward's 7 62— San Marcos Acad. 3 

28— Daniel Baker 3 14— Don (on Normal 

It — Sam Houston Nor. 13 

Simmons Univ., Louisville, Ky. 

68— Lincoln Inst. 0— W.Va. ColL. Inst. 40 

0— Wilberforce 6 7— Fisk 13 

39— Ky. Nor. Ind.Inst.O 7— Central H. S. 13 

South Dakota Mines, Rapid City 

6— Spearfish Nor. 13 6— Speariish Nor. 7 

28— Chadron 12 0— Huron Coll. 19 

0— Mont. Mines 0— Dak. Wesleyan 34 
14— Columbus Coll. 7 

South Dakota State Coll., Brookings 

10— Aberdeen Nor. 55— Yankton 
3— Wisconsin 24 27— U. of North Dak. 14 

60— Huron 9— U. of So. Dakota 

54— No. Dakota Agri. 7— Creighton 

Southern Meth. U 

3— Howard Payne 
0— Texas Agri. 13 
7 — Austin 13 
— Arkansas 14 

Southwestern Coll 

28— Chilocco 

28— Sterling 3 

10— Friends Univ. 7 
0— foil Emporia 14 
0— Emporia Nor. 61 

niv., Dallas, Texas 

0— Rice Inst. 7 
6— Tex. Chris. Univ. 13 
— Southwestern 
0— Baylor 28 

., Winfield, Kans. 

7 — Fnirmount 
7— Ft. Hays Nor. 14 
10— Bethany 7 
0— Pittsburg Nor. 14 

Southwestern La. Inst., Lafayette 

20— Loyola Univ. 
0— La. Poly. Inst. 20 
33— Natchitoches Nor. 2 
40— St. Charles Coll. 21 
1— Centenary Coll. 

26— Patterson 

0— Rice Inst. 54 
35— Jefferson Coll. 

3— La. State Res. 
13— Tulane Res. 7 
46— Louisiana Coll. 

Southwtern. Presb., Clarksville, Tenn. 

30— Ogden 0— Mississippi 35 

6— Birm. Southern 38 21— Ogden 14 

0— Union Univ. 27 0— Rryson 7 

13— Cumberland 0— Bowl. Green Nor. 12 

Springfield (Mass.) College 

40 — Niagara 
0— Cornell 14 
0— U. of Detroit 21 
0— Fordham 14 
0— N. H. State 

28— Amherst 
K— U. s Mil. Acad. 
L3— Colby 6 

0— Holy Cross 12 
.1 Stevens 18 
0— Brown C 

Spring Hill (Ala.) College 

7— U. of Alabama 27 41— Marion 

ii— Alabama Poly 48 84— Jefferson 6 
s— Loyola J 7 -Howard 

7- -Louisiana State 41 7— Miss. Coll. 28 

Stanford Univ., Palo Alto, Cal. 

II— M. I. Marines 14— Oregon Agri. 7 
LO-f-St. Mary's 7 0— Washington 

7— Olvmpic Club 14— Nevada 14 

7— Pacific Fleet 27 7— California 42 

Sterling (Kans.) College 

:i_Son lh western 28 0— Mcpherson 13 

6— Kans. Wesleyan 0— Fairmont 7 

0— Bethany 10 0— Ft. Hays Nor. 7 
6— Friends Univ. 28 

Stevens Point (Wis.) Normal School 

0— Lawrence 22 6— Superior Nor. 7 

108— St. Norbert's 6— Eau Claire Nor. 6 

9— Mil. Sob. Eng. 7 12— Milwaukee Nor. 

Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wis. 

0— Macalester Coll. 13— Superior Nor. 12 
14— River Falls Nor. 7 31— Winona Nor. 
21— Eau Claire Nor. 39— Dunwoody Inst. 

7— St. Mary's (Minn.) 7 

Superior (Wis.) Normal School 

62— St. Cloud Teach. 12— Stout Inst. 13 
7— Eveleth Jr. Coll. 7 7— River Falls Nor. 7 

7— Eau Claire Nor. 3 1— U.of No.Dak.O (for.) 
7— Stevens Pt. Nor. 6 

Syracuse (N. Y.) University 

10— W. and J. 17 
13— McGill 
14— Colgate 
14— Dartmouth 7 

35— 1 lobar t 
38— Ohio Univ. ( 
42— Maryland 
2S— Brown 
0— Pittsburgh 35 

Talladega (Ala.) College 

27— Miles Coll. 3— Florida Agri. 

23 — Morria Brown 13 7— Wiley Univ 7 

39— Tuskegee Inst. 7 21— Mobile Tigers 
21— State Normal 

Tarkio (Mo.) College 

7— William Jew-ell 41 41— Warrensbg.Teach. 7 

7— Mo. Wesleyan 23 23— Maryville Teach. 6 

0— Parsons 3 3— Omaha Univ. 14 

2— Spgld. Teach. 3— Kirksville Teach. 34 

Texas Agri., College Station 

• r )0— Agri. Fresh. 6 23— Okla. Agri. 7 

14 -Howard-Payne 7 14— Baylor 3 

13— So. Moth. Univ. 7— Rice Inst. 7 

0— Louisiana State 6 0— Texas 

17— Arizona 13 22— Centre 14 



Texas Christian Univ., Fort Worth 

30— Northwest Nor. 0— Phillips Univ. 
7— Simmons Coll 10 7— Mo. Osteopaths 
21— Okla. Agri. 28 0— Haskell Inst. 14 

19— Trinity Univ. 3 13— So. Meth. Univ. 6 
16— U. of Tulsa 19— Arkansas 14 

Transylvania Coll., Lexington, Ky. 

14— Camp Knox 7 14— Georgetown <Ky.) 6 

0— DePauw 28 0— Marshall 13 

37— Ky. Wesleyan 7 -U. of Louisville 

0— Centre 98 0— Franklin 35 

Trinity Univ., Waxahachie, Tex. 

17 -U. of Dallas 0— Simmons Coll. 7 

35— Wesley 7— Daniel Baker 

14— Rice Inst. 28 3— Tex. Chris. Univ. 19 

0— Howard Payne 29 7— Austin 3 

Tulane Univ., New Orleans, La. 
0— Miss Coll. 14 0— Alabama Poly 14 

26— U. of Mississippi 7— Washington 14 
7— Rice Inst. 6 21— Louisiana State 

7— Miss. Agri. 0— Centre 21 

10- -U of Detroit 14 7— Alabama 14 

Union Univ., Jackson, Tenn. 
2c— Bowl. Green Nor. 14— Bethel Coll. 

n— Tenn. Medics. 14 28— Arkansas Coll. 
27— S.W. Presb. U. 7— Cumberland U. 19 

0— Miss. Coll. 35 0— Murfreesboro Nor. 

27— Memphis Nor. 7 

U. S. Mil. Acad., West Point, N. Y. 

28— Springfield 6 7— Yale 14 

7— N. H. State 10 53— Susquehanna 

19— Middlebury 0— Notre Dame 28 

33— Lebanon Val. 49— Villanova 

21— Wahash 0— U. S. Nav. Acad. 7 

U. S. Naval Acad., Annapolis, Md. 

40— N. Car. State 6— Bucknell 

^3— West. Reserve 7— Penn State 13 
13— Princeton 7— U. S. Mil. Acad. 

21— Bethany 

Univ. of Akron, Akron, Ohio 

13— West. Reserve 7 26— Ohio Northern 7 
0— Case School 14 28— Mount Union 14 

-Hiram 6 35— Muskingum 8 

1 4— Heidelberg f 0— Woostcr 13 

Univ. of Alabama, Tuscaloosa 

34— Howard 14 
27— Spring Hill 7 
55— Marion Inst. 
99— Bryson 
0— U. of South 17 
7— Louisiana State 7 

0— Vanderbilt 14 
2— Florida S 
0— Georgia 22 
7 -Miss. Agri. 7 
14— Tulane 7 

Univ. of Arizona, Tucson 

13— Texas Agri. 17 31— New Mexico Agri 
74— Texas Mines 84— Bisbee Lesion 13 
75— Phoenix Indians 7— Whittier 
110— N. Mex. Mil. Inst. 0— Centre 38 
24— U. of New Mex. 

Univ. of Arkansas, Fayettevdle 

28— Hendrix 14— So. Meth. Univ. 

41— Drury 0— Phillips Univ. 

28— Ouachita 13— Baylor 12 

0— Okla. Agri. 7 14— Tex. Chris. Uni 

7— Louisiana State 10 

Univ. of California, Berkeley 

21— St. Mary's 38— So. California 7 

51— Nevada 6 72— Washington 3 

21— Pacific Field 10- 42— Stanford 7 
39— Oregon 0— Wash, and Jeff. 

14— Wash. State 

U. of C. (So. Branch), Los Angel 

7- Redlands 35 0— Whittier 63 

7— Pomona 55 0— California Tech 

0— Occidental 35 

Univ. of Chattanooga (Tenn.) 

!l— Athens 
53— Bryson 

0— Tennessee 20 
31 — Georgetown 
26— Howard 3 

0— Oglethorpe 7 
0— Univ. of South *. 
7— Birm. Southern 
0— Mercer 18 
0— Maryville 34 

Univ. of Chicago (111.) 

41— Northwestern 0— Ohio State 7 

9— Purdue 14— Illinois 6 
9— Princeton 3— Wisconsin 

35— Colorado 

Univ. of Cincinnati (Ohio) 

20— Toledo Univ. 6— Ohio Univ. 7 

0— West Virginia 50 2— Wittenberg 7 

17— Baldwin-Wal. 7 0— Denison 7 

14— Pittsburgh 21 7— Miami 15 
115— Ky. Wesleyan 

Univ. of Colorado, Boulder 

10— U. of Denver 7 10— Colo. Agri. 

0— Chicago 35 0— U. of Utah 

35— Colorado Coll. 14 10— Colo. Mines 7 

Univ. of Dallas (Texas) 

0— Trinity 17 
20— Abilene 

1— Meridian (for.) 
20— (Jrulih's 

7— Wesley 7 

14— Marshall 2 
0— Durant Nor. 24 
6— E. Texas Nor. 3 
0— Daniel Baker 27 

34— St. Edward's 

Univ. of Dayton (Ohio) 

0— Baldwin-Wal. 7 
14— St. Ignatius 6 
0— Bethany 78 
0— Hanover 3 

■Miami 55 
0— Wilmington 30 
0— St. Xavier 13 
14— Earl ham 14 
6 — Muskingum 35 

Univ. of Denver (Colo.) 

41— Ft. Hays Nor. 7 9— Wyoming 9 

13— Colo. Mines 7 21— Colo. Aizri. 14 

21— Nebr. Wesleyan 3 21— Colo. Coll. 28 
7— U. of Colorado 10 



Uni^t. of Detroit (Mich.) 

35— Franklin 21— Springfield 

35— Ohio Northern 34— Marietta 
14— Tulane 10 21— Vermont 

28— Boston Coll. 2— W. and J. 14 

55— W. Va. Wesleyan 

Univ. of Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa 

70— Palmer Chiro. 20— Luther 
28— Penn 0— Des Moines 7 

7— Coe 28 6— Myer'a Bear 

0— Cornell 

Univ. of Florida, Gainesville 

6— U. S. Inf. Sch. 7-Suuth Carolina 7 
33— Rollins 9— Alabama 2 

0— Tennessee 9 7— Mississippi Coll. 7 

7— Mercer 21— Oglethorpe S 

34— Howard 10— North Carolina 14 

Univ. of Georgia, Athens 

28— Mercer 21— Virginia 

27— Furman 7 7— Vanderbilt 7 

7— Harvard 10 22— U. of Alabama 

14— Oglethorpe 28— Clemson 

7— Alabama Poly 0— Dartmouth 7 

Univ. of Idaho, Moscow 

G— 9th Army Corps 35— Montana 7 
7— Oregon I 31— Wyoming 3 

3— Wash. State 20 6— Gonzaga 

7— Utah 17 3— Whitman 14 

Univ. of Illinois, Urbana 

52— South Dakota 21— DePauw 

2— Iowa 14 6— Chicago 14 

0— Wisconsin 20 7— Ohio State 
0— Michigan 3 

Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City 

£>z— Knox 14 41 — Minnesota 7 

10— Notre Dame 7 41— Indiana 

14— Illinois 2 14— Northwestern 6 
13— Purdue 6 

Univ. of Kansas, Lawrence 

7— Drake 15 7— Oklahoma 24 

28— Washburn 7 0— Nebraska 28 

14— Iowa State 7 15— Missouri 9 

21— Kans. Agri. 7 

Univ. of Kentucky, Lexington 

66— Kentucky Wes. 0— U. of South 6 

28— Marshall 0— Centre 55 

14— Vanderbilt 21 14— Va. Mil. Inst. 7 

?3 — Georgetown — Tennessee 

Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor 

44— Mt. Union 3— Illinois 

•64— Case School 7— Wisconsin 7 

30— Mich. Agri. 38— Minnesota 
0— Ohio State 14 

Univ. of Minnesota, Minneapolis 

19— North Dakota 0— Wisconsin 35 

28— North western 7— Iowa 41 

0-^Ohio State 27 0— Michigan 38 

6— Indiana 

Univ. of Mississippi, University 

82— Tennessee Nor. 7— Miss. Coll. 27 
0— Tulane 26 0— Louisiana State 21 

49— Millsaps 6— Tenn. Medics 26 

35— S.W. Pres. Univ. 0— Cuban A. C. 13 
0— Miss. Agri. 21 

Univ. of Missouri, Columbia 

36— Okla. Agri. 6— Drake 

32— St. Louis Univ. 7— Washington 

17— Iowa SJate 14 24— U. of Oklahoma 14 
5— Kans. .Agri. 7 9— U. of Kansas 15 

Univ. of Montana, Missoula 

25— Idaho Tech. 14— Mont. State 7 

7— Washington 28 0— Gonzaga 

7— Whitman 14 7— No. Dak. Agri. 6 

7— Idaho 35 

Univ. of Nebraska, Lincoln 

55— Nebraska Wes. 10— Pittsburgh 

41— Haskell Inst. 28— Kansas 

0— Notre Dame 7 35— Iowa State 3 

44— Oklahoma 70— Colo. Agri. 7 

Univ. of Nevada, Reno 

54— Agnetian Club 41— Utah Agri. 

13— Pacific Fleet 14 21— Davis Farm 15 

6— California 51 28— U. of Utah 7 

6— St. Mary's 14 14— Stanford 14 

Univ. of New Mexico, Albuquerque 
0— Colo. Coll. 7 0— U. of Arizona 24 

35— Ft. Bliss Officers 6— New Mexico Agri. 

Univ. of North Dakota, Grand Forks 

63— Jamestown 3— Marquette 7 

40— Fargo 0— Hamline 14 

38— No. Dak. Agri. 3 0— Minnesota 19 

14— So. Dak. State 27 0— Super. Nor. 1 <for.) 

21— U. of South Dak. 

Univ. of Notre Dame (Ind.) 

56— Kalamazoo 28— U. S. Mil. Acad. 

57— DePauw 10 48— Rutgers 

7— Iowa 10 42— Haskell Inst. 7 

33— Purdue 21— Marquette 7 

7— Nebraska 48— Mich. Agri. 
28— Indiana 7 

Univ. of Oklahoma, Norman 

21— Edmond Nor. 24— Kansas 7 

6— Okla. Agri. 14— Missouri 24 

28— Washington 14 7— Kans. Agri. 14 

0— Nebraska 44 27— Rice Inst. 

Univ. of Oregon, Eugene 

7— Willamette 3 0— Oregon Agri. 

21— Pacific Univ. 7 21— Multnomah AAC 7 

7— Idaho 7 47— U. of Hawaii 

0— California 39 35— Peatfl Karbor 
7— Wash. State 7 



Univ. of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 

89— Delaware 0— Pittsburgh 28 

20— F. and M. 6— Lafayette 38 

7— Gettysburg 14— Dartmouth 14 

7— Swarthmore 7 0— Cornell 41 
21— Va. Mil. Inst. 7 

Univ. of Pittsburgh (Pa.) 

28— Geneva 28— Pennsylvania 
0— Lafayette 6 0— Nebraska 10 

21— West Virginia 13 0— W. and .T. 7 
21— Cincinnati 14 0— Penn State 

35— Syracuse 

Univ. of Redlands (Cal.) 

24— Occidental 7 63— San Bernar. H.S. 

17— Pomona 7 35— U. of Cal. (S.Br.) 7 

47— Santa Fe 7 30— California Tech 6 

7— Whittier 1G 2— Submar. Base 6 

Univ. of Santa Clara (Cal.) 

48— Calif. Agri. 7— SanFran. Am. Leg. 

73— Antioch A.C. 49— Fresno Am. Leg. 

40— Agnetian A.C. 14— Mare Island Mar. 9 

Univ. of So. California, Los Angeles 

70— California Tech 7— Oregon Agri. 
42— Occidental 28— Wash. State 7 

35— Pomona 7 28— Submar. Base 

7— California 38 35— U.S. S. New York 

14— Whittier 60— U.S.S. Arizona 

Univ. of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 

28— Cumberland 6— Kentnckv 

102— Bryson 47— Chattanooga O 

21— Oglethorpe 0_ Tennessee ?1 

17— Alabama 0— Vanderbilt 9 

Univ. of South Dakota, Vermilion 

28— Yankton 0— Mich. Agri. 14 

0— Illinois 52 0— So. Dak. State 9 

7— Dak. Wesleyan 0— Brighton 20 
0— North Dakota 21 

Univ. of Tennessee, Knoxville 

7— Maryville 0— Vanderbilt 14 

20— Chattanooga 14— Miss. Agri. 7 

3— Dartmouth 14 21— U. of South 

9— FVjHda 0— Kentucky 

27— Emory and Henry 

Univ. of Texas, Austin 

33— St. Edward's 56— Rice Inst. 

66— Austin 33— Southwestern 

21— Howard Payne 54— Miss. Agri. 7 

0— Vanderbilt 20 0— Texas Agri. 

Univ. of Tulsa (Oklahoma) 

92— Ada Normal 28— Baptist Univ. 

75— Chilocco 13 0— Central Coll. 21 

17— Alva Nor. 7 27— Kingfisher 7 

0— Haskell Inst. 21 21— Phillips Univ. 10 

0— Tex Chris. Univ. 16 

Univ. of Utah, Salt Lake City 

11— Wyoming 3 7— Nevada 28 

14— Colo. Coll. 3 0— U. of Colorado 

17— Idaho 7 3— Utah Agri. 14 

Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison 

28 — Lawrence 20 — Illinois 

24— So. Dak. State 3 7— Michigan 7 
27— Northwestern 0— Chicago 3 

35— Minnesota 

Univ. of Wyoming, Laramie 

7— Colo. Agri. 7 
0— Colo. Coll. 10 
3— Utah Agri. 14 
3— U. of Utah 14 

14 — Colo. Mines 7 
9— U. of Denver 9 
3— U. of Idaho 31 

Utah Agri. Coll., Logan 

47— Ogden A.C. 21 
14— Wyoming 3 
30— Mont. State 7 
0— Nevada 41 

3— Mont. Mines 
23— Colo. Mines 7 
20— Coll. of Idaho 
14— U. of Utah 3 

Valparaiso (Ind.) Univ. 
59— St. Joseph's 0— Kalamazoo Coll 

0— DePanw 41 0— St. Viator 
14— Mil. Eng. Sch. 

Vanderbilt Univ., Nashville, Tenn. 

34 — Murfree^boro Nor. 014— Tennessee 
42 — Mercer 14— Alabama 

21— Kentucky 14 7 — Oi-orerin 7 

20— Texas 9— U. of South 

Wabash Coll., Crawfordsville, Inc 

7— Augustana 14— James Millikin : 

9— Purdue 39— Rose Poly 

14— Butler 22— DePauw 

0— U. S. Mil. Acad. 21 0— Marquette 7 

41— Georgetown (Ky.) 

Warrensburg (Mo.) Teachers Coll 

0— Wentworth M.-A. 0— Kansas City U. 
0— William Jewell 19 14— Drury 
0— Kemper M.A. 49 33— Maryville Nor. 1 
7— Tarkio 41 0— Kirksville Teacl 

Washburn Coll., Topeka, Kans. 

7— Kansas 28 10— Emporia Nor. 7 
7— Pittsburg Nor. 21 3— Coll. of Emporif 
0— Ottawa 3— St. Mary's 14 

17— Baker 16 0— Okla. Agri. 14 

7— Fairmount 6 

Washington-Jefferson, Wash., Pa. 
14— Bethany 49— Westminster 14 

26— Bucknell 7— Pittsburgh 

14— Carnegie Tech 13— West Virginia 
14— Lehigh 7 14— U. of Detroit 2 

17— Syracuse 10 0— California 

54— W. Va. Wesleyan 

Washington-Lee, Lexington, Va. 

41— Hand-Macon 7— West Virginia 2'< 

•3— Rnte«*r8 14 41— Roanoke 

33— Morris Harvey 7 0— Centre 25 

3--Va. Foly Inst. ?— Johns Hopkins 

27— Emory end Henry 



Washington State Coll., Pullman 

4— Gonzaga 7 7— Oregon Agri. 3 

0— Idaho 3 14— Washington 
0— California 14 7— So. California 28 

7— U. of Oregon 7 

Washington Univ., St. Louis, Mo. 

0— Kans. Agri. 21 10— Missouri Mines 

4— Grinnell 13 0— Missouri 7 

4— Oklahoma 28 14— Tulane 7 

2— Iowa State 0— St. Louis Univ. 

Weatherford (Okla.) Normal Sch. 

)— Okla. Agri. 53 14— Tonkawa 7 

I— Okla. City Coll. 7 1— Ada Normal (for.) 

3— Phillips Univ. 14 14— Edmond Nor. 21 

1— Okla. Baptist 14— Kingfisher 

I — Alva Normal 14 

Lesley Coll., Greenville, Tex. 

7— E. Tex. Normal 14 7— Denton Normal 33 
(—Trinity Univ. 35 0— G. V. C. 28 

h- T. M. C. 17— Rusk 7 

J— U. of Dallas 7 28— Burleson 

)— Texas Fresh 28 

Westminster Coll., Fulton, Mo. 

i-Mo. Mil. Acad. 7 0— Mo. Wesleyan 36 

i— William Jewell 7 0— St. Louis Univ. 36 

)— Missouri Val. 28— Central Wes. 

)— K'ville Teachers 7 7— Central Coll. 21 

Western Reserve Univ., Cleveland 

'—Akron 13 0— Ohio Northern 6 

)— Heidelberg 7— Ohio Wesleyan 

I— Cornell Univ. 110 0— Oberlin 7 

l— Wittenberg 7 0— Case School 

>— Wooster 7 0— U.S. Nav. Acad. 53 

Western Union Coll., LeMars, Iowa 

I— Morningside 9 7— Wayne Normal 14 

i— Buena Vista 7 0— Trinitv 10 

!— Yankton 28 7— Ellsworth 28 

—Dak. Wesleyan 6 

West Virginia Univ., Morgantown 

i— W. Va. Wes. 3 14— Lehigh 21 

l— Cincinnati 28— W. and L. 7 

!— Pittsburgh 21 7— Virginia 

—Ohio Univ. 7— Rutgers 17 

'— Bucknell 0— W. and J. 13 

Pest Virginia Wes., Buckhannon 
[—Virginia 35 0— Salem Coll. 7 

'— W. and J. 54 0— Grove City 28 

- U. of Detroit 55 0— Bethany 67 

|— Marietta 20 

7heaton (111.) College 

.i— Elmhurst Jr. 6 7— Mount Morris 6 

—Crane Tech Jr. 20— Elmhurst Jr. 
—Lake Forest 28 10— DeKalb Nor. 7 

— Chgo YMCA Coll. 60 

Whitman Coll., Walla Walla, Wash. 

25— Willamette 7— Multnomah AAC 13 

14— Montana 6 0— Washington 7 

14— Idaho 3 17— Coll. of Idaho 14 

Whittier (Cal.) College 

10— Occidental 6 42— Pomona 9 

16— Redlands 7 0— So. California 14 

39— California Tech 0— Arizona 7 

63— U.of Cal. (So. Br.) 

! Wilberforee (Ohio) University 

I 6— Simmons Coll. 33— Ky. Nor. Ind.Inst.7 

1 20— Roger Williams 6— Lincoln 20 

I 0— Fisk 14 0— W.Va. Coll. Inst. 14 

| Wiley Univ., Marshall, Tex. 

115— Shreveport H.S. 7— Prairie View Coll. 3 
I 40-^Jarvis Chris.Inst.O 7— Talladega 7 
j 14— Paul Quinn Coll. 10 

| Willamette Univ., Salem, Ore. 

I 3— U. of Oregon 7 10— Pacific Univ. 27 

0— Oregon Agri. 54 0— Whitman 25 

j 15— Chemawa 7 7— Puget Sound 18 

I William Jewell Coll., Liberty, Mo. 

i 0— Baker 27 0— Central Coll. 7 

19— Warrensburg T. 10— Springfield Nor. 

7— Westminster 41— Tarkij 7 

17— Drury 3— Mo. Wesleyan 

Wilmington (Ohio) College 

32— Muskingum 20— Franklin 7 

14— Otterbein 13 77— Cedarville 7 

6— Earlham 49— Antioch 

30— Dayton Univ. 14— Defiance 

Wittenberg Coll., Springfield, Ohio 

0— Oberlin 14 21— Otterbein 
0— Miami 14 7— U. of Cincinnati 2 

28— Muskingum 6 0— Ohio Wesleyan 

0— Kenyon 0— Ohio Northern 7 

7— West. Reserve 

Yale Univ. New Haven, Conn. 

28— Bates 45— Brown 7 

14— Vermont 28— Maryland 

34— North Carolina 13— Princeton 7 
23— Williams 3— Harvard 10 

1.4— U. S. Mil. Acad. 7 

Yankton (So. Dak.) College 

0— U. of So. Dak. 28 14— Huron 

7— Morningside 6 — Aberdeen Nor. 7 
28— Western Union 3 0— Drake Wesleyan 22 
0--So. Dak. State 5 

Ypsilanti (Mich.) Normal College 

48— Assumption Coll. 0— Detroit Jr. 3 
13— Hillsdale 7 7— Mt. Phnsant Nor. 6 

0— Alma 7 14— Albion 27 


Scholastic Records 

Ackerman (Miss.) High School 

O-Louisville 20 14— Dermo 

77-Starkville 6 0— Noxapater Agri. 13 

0— Amory 13 21— Notxapater Agn. 12 

21— Pheba 28-Wier 9 

Albion (Mich.) High School 

7— Lansing 26 0— Hillsdale 21 

23-Jackson 14 41— Charlotte 

7-Ann Arbor 19 13— South (Gr. Rapd) 

7— Battle Creek 14 19— Adrian 6 

7— Coldwater 12 6— Marshall 6 

Alexandria (Minn.) High School 

,52— St. Cloud Teach. 6 28— Hibbing 
46— Moorhead 48— St. Thomas 6 

45— Little Falls 41— Coleraine 

20— St. John's Univ. 14 20— Worthington 2 
80— Wadena 3 

Alliance (Neb.) High School 

76— Chadron 23— Scottabuff 14 

0— Ansley 20 35— Bayard 14 

68— Chadron 6 12— Broken Bow 7 

83— Sidney 61-Chappell 6 

42— Cranford 

Alliance (Ohio) High School 

13— Lisbon 13 25— Massillon 

7— Akron South 49 26— Wooster 

7— Martins Ferry 26 6— Salem 14 
0— Warren 7 

Ann Arbor (Mich.) High School 

12— Wayne 6 14— Lansing 14 

14— Adrian 58— Ypsilanti 

7— Kalamazoo 13 14— Battle Creek 

20— Marshall 7— Jackson 7 

19— Albion 7 14— Benton Harbor 7 

7— Pontiac 7 

Anoka (Minn.) High School 

7— Cambridge 26— Elk River 7 

7— St. Cloud 27 54— Princeton 

0— Milaca 21 108— Monticello 

Arthur Hill H.S., Saginaw, Mich. 

47— Lapeer 6 14— Battle Creek 6 

64— Owosso 35— Central (Det.) 

34— Traverse City 1— Benton Har.O (for.) 

14— Lansing 6— Port Huron 

21— Eastern (B.C.) 0— Eastern (Sag.) 10 

Ashland (Ore.) High School 

7— Klamath Falls 17 54— Medford 7 
61— Grants Pass 54— Roseburg 

28— Klamath Falls 7 38— Lebanon 7 
49— Grants Pass 6 12— Medford 

Astoria (Ore.) High School 

0— Washington 42— Gresham 

7-Ranier 27— St. Helen's 7 

13-Tillamook 0— Clumbia.U. (Por 

Aurora (Minn.) High School 

0— Coleraine 13 59— Biwabek 

_Ely 6 28— Two Harbors 14 

24— Mt. Iron 28-Gilbert 

Austin (Minn.) High School 

40— Gd. Meadow 0— Owatonna 7 

7— Blooming Pr. 0— Winona 23 

0— Osage 21 6— Faribault 26 

Ballard H.S., Seattle, Wash. 

3— Queen Anne 10 0— Broadway 

0-Lincoln 13— West Seattle 

0— Franklin 

Baton Rouge (La.) High School 

54-Marksville 0-Shreveport 26 

55— HoumaO 84— Hammond 

0— Morgan City 6— New Orleans 21 

12— Alexandria 2 13— Lake Charles 

Baylor M. A., Chattanooga, Tenn 

34— Mont. Bell 6 
7— Central (Chat.) 

35— Knoxville 12 
6— McCallie 12 

45— Marion Co. 6 

6— Polk Co. 
21— Central (Nash:) 
13— Wills-Taylor 9 

6— Tenn. Mil. Inst. 13 

Beaumont (Tex.) High School 

26— Silsbee 27— Galveston 
27— South Park 0— Waco 63 

33— DeRidder 0— Central (Hous. 

6— Merryville 6 33— Sour Lake 
10— Houston Hts. 0— Orange 9 

Belle Fourche (S.D.) High Schoo 
0— Spearflsh Nor. 19 7— Lead 
40-Deadwood 3 16-Spf sh. Nor. 2d 

12-Lead 14 12— Rapid City 19 

28— Deadwood 7 

Berkeley (Cal.) High School 

48— St. Marys 76— Alameda 

81— Freemont 55— Oakland Tech ( 

20— Lowell 83— Santa Rosa 

28— Sacramento 7 42— Palo Alto 
7— Stanford Fresh. 14 !9— Sacramento 14 

7— Calif . Fresh. 14 0— Bakersfield 

Bishop (Cal.) High School 

0— Bishop A.C. 21— Alumni 

16— Bishop Ind. 10 24— Bishop Ind. 

29— Bishop A.C. 7— Reno H.S. 7 

7— Round Val. Ind. 7 36— Round v al. In< 



Bowen H.S., Chicago, 111. 

41— Thornton Twp. 14— Parker 

12— Pullman Acad. 3— Tilden 

0— Morgan Park 9— Tilden 

21— Hyde Park 7 7— Marshall 6 

Brigham Young Coll., Logan, Utah 

30— Box Elder H.S. 0— Hicks Nor. 

7— Weber Nor. 84— Idaho Falls H.S. 

13— B. Y. Univ. 14 0— Idaho Tech 6 
7— U.A.C. Fresh 7 

Broadway H.S., Seattle, Wash. 

0— Queen Anne 14 0— Ballard 

0— West Seattle 14 7— Lincoln C 

0— Franklin 14 

Calumet (Mich.) High School 

7— Hancock 48— Lake Linden 

37— Houuhton 41— Hancock 

46— Lake Linden 6 19 — Iron wood 13 
25 — Houghton 7 — Saginaw 44 

Cambridge (Neb.) High School 

7— Oberlin (Kans.) 7 57— KearneyMil.Acad. 
27— Gothenburg 7 47— Fairfield 

41— Clay Center 0— Lincoln 6 

34— Curtis Agri. 26— McCook 14 

Canon City (Colo.) High School 

7— Florence 14 42— Central (Pueb.) 

56— Englewood 96— North (Denver) 

44— Manual (Denver) 34— Trinidad 
26— Florence 

Carl Schurz H.S., Chicago, 111. 

7— Woodstock 7— Lane Tech 6 

0— Austin 6 13— Crane Tech 7 

3— Senn 7 3— Benton 27 

Casper (Wyo.) High School 

60— Douglas 20— Cheyenne 31 

83— Woreland 6 54— Douglas 6 

56— Univ. H.S. 7— Casper Indpts. 
0— Sheridan 7 

Cathedral H.S., Duluth, Minn. 

20— Alumni 19— Central (Superior) 1 4 

53— Spooner 43— Dewey (Superior) 

62— Morgan Pk. 7 35— Central (Dul.) 

42— Ashlind 0— Denfeld 6 

Cedar Rapids (Iowa), High School 
27-^Cedar Falls 6 14— East Waterloo 3 

85— Manchester 13— Clarion 7 

3S— i. en trill City 22— West Waterloo 6 

32— Valley June. 20— Ottumwa 

20— Spirit Lake 49— Crane Tech. 

Centennial H.S., Pueblo, Colo. 

0— Colo. Springs 31 27— Ordway 
6— Colo. Springs 18 14— Trinidad 16 
21— Florence 7 7— LaJunta 

21— Florence 13 0— Central 13 

Central H.S., Akron, Ohio 

58— St. Vincent's 0— Fostoria 35 

13— McKinley 10 7— West (Akron) 12 

0— Kavtn 0— Waite (Tol.) 95 

0— South (Akron) 3 0— North (Akron) 2 
28— New Philadelphia 7 

Central H.S., Cleveland, Ohio 

12— Longwood 0— St. Ignatius 21 

2— West. 12 0— Glenville 21 

0— Univ. H.S. 27 0— East. Tech. 9 

0— West. Tech 48 7— East 35 

0— South 21 

Central H.S., Detroit, Mich. 

0— Western 28 0— Arthur Hill 35 

0— Pontiac 28 0— Northwestern 12 

6— Cass Tech 6 0— Easterr 6 

13— Northern 13 0— Lansing 35 

Central H.S., El Cenrro, Cal. 

43— Holtville 35— Calexico 

53— Calexico 20— Holtville 6 

27— Brawley 8 37— Brawley 

6 — Alumni 

Central H.S., Flint, Mich. 

20— Alma 20— Cass Tech 34 

21— Highland Pk. 6 0— Scott (Toledo) 19 

58— Fenton 28— Southeastern 

0— M.A.C. Fresh. 28 0— Alumni 

6— Pontiac 7 

Central H.S., Memphis, Tenn. 
0—. hri-; «*rus Coll 0— Little Rock H.S. 34 
21— .Tonesburo II S. 41— Columoia 6 
28— Technical H.S. 6 0— Univ. School 

Central H.S. 

6— West 13 
20— North 
3— South 

Central H.S., Peoria, 111. 

0— Moline 9 66— Clinton 

6 — BJoomington 45 — Decatur 6 

±6— LaSalle-Peru 27— Manual (Peoria) 

Central H.S., Pueblo, Colo. 

6— Florence 6— Trinidad 

0— Colo. Springs 33 0— Canon City 42 

6— Rocky Ford 20— Florence 13 

20— LaJunta 7 13— Centennial 

Central H.S., Tulsa, Okla. 

14— Ramona 6 7— Nowata 7 

46— Dewey 17— Fort Smith 

2— Wichita 14— Wetumka 
0— Shawnee 7 0— Sapulpa 33 

10— Guthrie 14— Okla. City 7 

27— Okmulgee 

Central H.S., Xenia, Ohio 

27— Wash. Ct. House 38— Greenfield 
19— Wilmington 21— Miamisburg 

16— Troy 26— Wilmington 

21— Hillsboro 34— Springfield 

21— West Alexandria 7 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

3— East 7 
13— Central (St.Paul) 7 



Chaffee H.S., Ontario, Cal. 

47— El Monte 0— Redlands 

21— Whittier State 7 3— Pomona 7 
24— Riverside 6— Riverside 

26 — San Bernardino 

Chaminade Coll. H.S., Clayton, Mo. 

7— Clayton 28— Rankea Trade 7 

7— Univ. City 14— Loyola 3 

0— Cleveland 27 0— St. LouisU.Aoad. 49 

21— Alum-oi 10 26— St. Charles 

7— Kirkwood 13 

Chehalis (Wash.) High School 

21— Alumni 7 16— Vancouver 

3— St. Martin's Coll. 7— Hoquiam 

27— Olympia 8— Aberdeen 

6— Montesano 39— Centra lia 

39— Puget Sd'. Fresh. 14 

Chillicothe (Ohio 

0— East (Col.) 7 

7— Hillsboro 
33— Wash. Ct. House 
14— Ironton 13 

) High School 

6— Wilmington 2 
47— Greenfield 
7— Lancaster 12 
7— Portsmouth 

High School 

13— DeSmet 7 
33— Huron 

7— Redfield 

1— Toronto (for.) 

Clark (So. Dak.) 

6 — Aberdeen 21 
35— Redfield 12 
50— Webster 
20— Brookings 

7— Watertown 13 

Clarksdale (Miss.) High School 

G— New Albany 27— Greenwood 

41— Cleveland 26— Greenville 

26— Moorhead Agri. 21 51— Senatobia Agri. 7 
65— Tunica Agri. H.S. 

Clayton (N. M.) High School 

31— Clayton Town 12— Dalhart 

13— Dalhart 6 67— Clayton Legion 

34— Raton 7 6— Raton 

Coleraine (Minn.) High School 

13— Aurora 54— Grand Rapids 

41— Grand Rapids 41— Cloquet 

82— Mountain Iron 6— Denfield 

13— Hibbing 0— Alexandria 41 

Coll. of the Pacific, San Jose, Cal. 

35— Fresno Normal 34— San Jose Nor. 
14— Mare Island 39 0— Calif. Fresh. 42 

6— Stanford Fresh. 49 28— Chico Nor. 

Collinsville (Okla.) High School 

C— Delaware 6 
— Ramona 54 
6 — Sand Springs 35 
0— Skiatook 20 
27— Bigheart 

— Broken Arrow 
0— Glenpool 52 
21— Owasso 6 
3— Tulsa Senior 

Colorado Spgs. (Colo.) High School 

31— Centennial 
0— West (Denver) 
IS— Centennial C 
33— Central (Pueblo) 
21— East (Denver) 

Country Day Sch., Milwaukee, Wi: 

7— St. John's H.S. 0— Wayland Acad. 1 
6— Wawatosa 71 38— Country Day(N.S 

35 — Lincoln 

Crookston (Minn.) High School 

6— East (Gd. Forks) 12 22— Ada 20 
53— Fosston 6 0— Stephen 21 

27— Thief River Falls 21— Minn. Agri. 
41 — Warren 

Culver (Ind.) Military Academy 
50— Walsh Hall 3— NotreDameFresI 

52— Crane Jr. Coll. 7— LakeForestAead 
30— Loyola Acad. 7— Rose Poly 7 

3— Kemper 7 

Dallas (So. Dak.) High School 

42 — Springview 
45— Winner 
44— Burke 
88— Platte 

Danville (111.) 

39— Villa Grove 
14 — Hoopeston 2 
14— Georgetown 14 
2— Urbana 34 

-Gregory 7 
34— Winner 
20— Geddes 
7— Gregory 

High School 

7— Watseka 7 
9— Kankakee 16 
80— Oak wood 
34— Taylorville 

Deerfield-Shields, Highland Pk., I 

14— Lindbloom 6 40— LaGrange 

28— Riverside 34— Evanston 3 

21— Waukegan 46— Thornton Twp. 

27— Proviso 14— Oak Park 

43— New Trier 14— Brockton 19 

Denfield H.S., Duluth, Minn. 

42— Cloquet 6 7— Virginia 14 

48— Dewey (Sup.) 7— Superior 21 

•>7— Central (Dul.) 6 6— Cathedral 
99— Morgan Park 7 0— Coleraiue 6 

High School 

90— Fresno Tech 
0— Porterville 21 
35— Visalia 
20— Strathmore n 
0— Bakersfield 27 

Minneapolis, Mi 

0— Stout Inst. 39 
0— Shattuck Mil. 3 

72— Manual (Denver) 
45 — Cheyenne 
10 — Lumar 
16 — Longment 
0— East (Salt Lake) 28 

Dinuba (Cal.) 

60— Sanger 
13— Fowler 
7— Strathmore 6 
40— Woodlake 
54— Orosi 

Dunwoody Inst. 

7— North 7 
33— De La Salle 
54— Winona 

Duval H.S., Jacksonville, Fla. 

44— Moultrie 77— Lake City 
21— Charleston (S.C.) 3 74— Tampa 

39— St. Petersburg 21— Steele (Dayton, C 

34— Montgomery 56— Gainesville 

East H.S., Cincinnati, Ohio 

74— Highlands 20— Walnut Hills 

35— Obio Mil. Inst. 6— Norwood 7 

7— Hamilton 14— Hughes 32 
29— Woodward 13 


East H.S., Minneapolis, Minn. 

34— St. Thomas 7— Central 3 

32— Univ. Fresh. 7— West 

28-South 28-North 7 

East H.S., Salt Lake City, Utah 

fMf^iL „ 20- Westminster Coll. 7 

55— Park City 7 56— Parson 

26— Granite 14_Twin Falls 

41— Davis Co. 30— Logan 

114— L.D.S. 7 28— Colo. Spgs. 

58— Jordan 7 50— Idaho Falls 

East H.S., Waterloo, la. 

0— North (DesM.) 3— Cedar Rapids 14 
10— Teach. Coll. H.S. 0— Marshalltown 
13— Olwein 21— Dubuque 

105— Independence 41— Cedar Falls 7 
13— Iowa Falls 7 

East Tech H.S., Cleveland, Ohio 

40— South 46— East 7 

28— Lincoln 14_S cott (Tol.) 7 

35— Glenville 32— West 7 

37— Shaw 7 89— Central 

Edgemont (So. Dak.) High School 

35— Newcastle 14 31— Newcastle 

35— Crawford 33 S4— Chadn.n 

21— Newcastle 12— Hot Springs 

7— Chadron 

Elgin (111.) High School 

60— Dundee 6— Rockford 

7— Hyde Park 7 52— Joliet 

10— West Aurora 7 7— East Aurora 

35— Freeport 6 35— Macomb 7 

35— DeKalb 0— Ansonia (Conn.) 13 

Elizabethtown (Ky.) High School 

29— Glasgow 19— St. Xavier 

3— Louisville 19 28— Pineville 14 

53— Bloomfield 45— Jeffersonville 

28— Bardstown 42— Franklin 

65— Glasgow 33— All-Stars 
o4— New Albany 7 

El Paso (Tex.) High School 

48— ElPaso Com. CI. 7— Phoenix 27 
0— 1st Cav.Div.,U.S. 0— Las Cruces 

14— Deming o 65— Albuquerque 

0-JColumbus Club 21 

Eaglewood H.S., Chicago, 111. 

a £— Gridley 0— Harrison 

0— Hyde Park 6 13— Mooseheart 7 

7— Lmdblom 13 7-Steele (Dayton) 24 

Everett (Wash.) High School 

74- Mt. Vernon 7 42-\\'alla Wuila 

«— Alnmm 7 48— Wena tehee 7 

7— U. of W. Fresh. 7 48— Wash. H.S.(Port.)7 
L4— Colum. U. (Port) 10 

Faribault (Minn.) High School 

7— Owatonna 0— Rochester 13 

J— Albert Lea 7 26— Austin 6 

)1— Kenyon S5— Northfleld 


Filer (Idaho) High School 

75-Kimberley 35-Rupert 

13-Buhl 12 47-Buhl 

0-TwiD Falls 26 96-Shohone 6 

7-Burley 55 27-Blackfoot 7 

Firestone (Minn.) High School 

6-TracyO 6-Flandreau (S.D.) 

$a~£ r00 * in * s < S - D -) ° 0-Worthington 48 

S~Tf£°£ n 6-Marshall21 

23-Luverrfk 0-Windom 

Fitchburg (Mass.) High School 

g-Chnton 12-W.Tech (Cleve ) 13 

28-South (Wore.) 7 14-Manchester 6 
16— Lawrence 14— Bos flnii tt « n 

4~™ th iS w £T ) 7 a-ESwen H,S - 7 

i1~S??i, Par ^ 7-Leominster 7 

13-Waltham 14 6-Proviso (111.) 13 

Forsyth (Mont.) High School 

28-Worden 2 35-Glendive 

48-Srey U r ^-Miles City 20 

Fostoria (Ohio) High School • 

41— Norwalk 7 20— Brvan 

Franklin H.S., Seattle, Wash. 

?S~JTnf i Se n ttle ° 14-Broadway 

"o-B^lVo ^-Queen Anne 

Freeport (111.) High School 

S~y« a 7 e A n ° o 16-DeKalb 

I !~m^A UT0Ta 2 70-West Aurora 

S~Sw S 15-Rockford 26 

62-Johet 9 7— Harrison Tech 

Fresno (Cal.) High School 

7— Fresno Nor. 28-Taft 

i^~S an f ord ° 7-Selma 

lf~L°^ ler I 54-Caruthers 7 

54— Madera 62— Fresno Nor. 7 

il~l &ng f, T °, 7-Bakersfield 34 

19— Reedley 7 

Froebel H.S., Gary, Ind. 

S~Swf? H X S - 2 «-Hammond 

7~^- h i tlDg £ n 13-East Chicago 7 

9 s~M}^ a n a + ka c ° 53-Elkhart0 

28— Mich. City 6 7— Emerson 7 

Glenn Co. H.S., Willow, Cal. 

40-Brothers Coll. 26-Chico H.S. 
6-Preston St Sen. 7 13-Oakland Tech. 
41-Marysville 14 0-Sacramento 20 

21-( hi co Is or. 32- Woodland 7 

Glenwood (Minn.) High School 

7-Amer. Legion 20-Long Prairie 
a - ^ 11 ? ^ 6 ,„ 86-Morris Agri. 

0-Montevideo 12 20-Osakls 

28— Wheaton 13 


High School 

19 -Oxford 13 
53— Kosciusko 7 
19— "Winona 13 
21— Water Valley 

High School 

21— Paonia 

6— Delta 3 

1— Hotcbkiss (for.) 
18— Fort Collins 


Granite Falls (Wash.) High School 

O-Edmonds 24 7-Arlington 34 

41-Tulalip Ind. 7 O-Marysville 119 
7-Stanwood 40 O-Su tan 76 

O-Snohomish 28 J*-^ 1 " 5 S t^' en * ° 

O-Monroe 40 33-Coupeville 13 

Greeley (Colo.) High School 

7— South (Denver) 21- Fort Collins 23 
48 _W«st (Denver) 10 2G- Windsor 7 
48— Boulder Preps 6 0— Longmont 7 

27— East (Denver) 10 7— Eaton 
14— Loreland 13 

Greenville (Miss.) High School 
!;2-Indianola 34— Belzoni 

54-Lake Providence 0-Clarksdale 2b 

0— Chams.-HuntAc. 20 7— Greenville M.A. 7 

7 — Greenwood 7 

Grenada (Miss.) 
21— Calhoun City 
26— Water Valley 

— Greenwood 40 
34— Durant 12 

0— Charleston 13 

Gunnison (Colo.) 
69— Cedaredge 
62— Monte Vista 
27— Olathe 
76— Montrose 
56— Grand Junction 

Hannibal (Mo.) High School 

14— Jacksonville 70— Monroe City 

9 3 _Carrollton 0— Pittsfield 41 

28— Palmyra 7— Quincy 7 
33— Shelbina 

Harlowton (Mont.) High School 

133— Roundup 0— Fergus Co. 70 

0— Fergus Co. 27 35— Winnett 7 

26— Winnett 13 7— Roundup 6 

52— Stanford 

Harvard School, Los Angeles, Cal. 

53— Lancaster 0— Santa Ana 17 

7— Santa Barbara 3 33— Coronado 12 

H.S. of Commerce, San Francisco, Cal. 

7— San Rafael 6 
41-South (S.F.) 
— Alameda 47 

Hollywood H.S. 

7— Jefferson 20 
o— Lincoln 
0— Pasadena 7 
10— Los Angeles 14 

Los Angeles, Cal 

3— L. A. Poly 21 
10— Manual Arts 49 
0— Santa Barbara 
— Alumni 14 

Hughes H.S., Cincinnati, Ohio 

40— MilfordO 0— Norwood 

34_Greenfield YU— Walnut Hills 

3!i_Woodward 25— St. Xavier H. S 

! 32— East Side 14 27— Middletown 31 

Hume-Fogg H.S., Nashville, Tenn. 

1 0— Morgan 27 0— Massey M. A. 

14— Clarksville 10-Castle Hts. M., 

20-Peabody 77— Wallace U.S. 6 

52— Columbia 51— Mont. Bell Aca. 

Independence (Kans.) High Schc 

0— Nowata 42— Fredonia 3 

13— Neodesha 7 34— Cherryvale 

96_Caney 48— Oltamont 

41— Oswego 35— Coffeyville 

Jackson (Ala.) Agricultural Scho« 

9(3— Thomaston 26— Repton 

54— Bay Minette 0-Thomasville 13 

21— Spring Hill A. C. 0— Spring Hill H.S 
102— Camden 0— Clarke Co. 26 

Jackson (Miss.) High School 

14— Canton 0— McComb 

47— Yazoo City 21— Brookhaven 2 

19— Clinton 7— Shreveport 28 

Jacksonville (111.) High School 

0— Hannibal 14 

7— Pittsfield 21 

7— Alton 
21— Lincoln 7 
28— White Hall 21 

0— Calif . Fresh. 97 
19_Potter Sch. 
14— Galiled 3 

„ -Polytechnic 39 
33— Cogswell 

0— Lick Wilmerding 20 
48— Sac. Heart Coll. 14 

0— Lowell 61 
27— Mission 

Holdridge (Neb.) High School 

7— Alma 48 86— Beaver City 

33— Minden 36— Orleans 

27— Oxford 0— Alma 14 

13— Orleans 6 13— Minden 

6— McCook 62 0— Curtis Agri. 31 

14_Peoria Manual 
49— Waverly 

7— Springfield 6 
13— Quincy 7 

— Western Mil. C 

Portland, Ore. 

0— Jefferson- 28 
0— Washington 56 
7 — Benson 58 
0— Castle Rock 

James John H.S., 

7— Vancouver 28 
6— Ridgefield 6 
6 — Commerce 7 
0— Franklin 10 
0— Lincoln 25 

Jefferson H.S., Los Angeles, Cal. 

2i_ Venice 20— Pasadena 7 

^0— Franklin 7— Manual Arts 

0— Los AngelesH.S. 33 7— Lincoln 28 
20— Hollywood 7 13— Santa Barbara 

14— Polytechnic 13 

Joplin (Mo.) High School 
41— Baxter Spring 0— Carthage 19 

48—Webb City 6— Muskogee 21 

41— Wheaton 20— Carl Junction 

0— Neosho 20 7— Springfield 7 

38— Mt. Vernon 20— Columbus 3 

0-Monett 12 17-Fort Smith 7 



Kemper Mil. Sch., Boonville, Mo. 

6— CentrarColl. 14 6— Missouri M.A. 7 

89— Sedalia H.S. 7— Chillicothe B.C. 6 

0— St. John's M.A.56 49— Warrensburg Nor. 
7— Culver M.A. 3 13— Wentworth M.A. 

Kenosha (Wis.) High School 
6— West Allis 6 0— Sheboygan 32 

0— Wash. (Milw.) 69 14— Madison 13 
6— Wankesha 7— Beloit 9 

7— South (Milw.) 28 21— Fort Atkinson 

Keokuk (Iowa) High School 

6— Keosauqua 6 0— Centerville 7 

2— Quincy 7— Fort Madison 6 

0— Milton 14 7— Mt. Pleasant 

0— Fairfield 14 7— Carthage 

19— Stronghurst 13 

Kern Co. H.S., Bakersfield, Cal. 

42 — Porterville 7 27 — Pomono 

34— Fresno 7 63— U.of C.S.B. Fresh. 

23— Fuller ton 18 27— Dinuba 

70— Los Angeles Poly 35— Santa Ana 7 

42— Occidental Fresh. 0— Berkeley 

Kewanee (111.) High School 

0— La Salle 72 0— Mendota 20 

7— Monmouth 32 14— Galesburg 28 

7— Geneseo 20 0— Canton 6 

19— Galva 3 45— Neponset 

Kingman (Kans.) High School 

47— Wichita 59— Anthony 

50— Wellington 40— Stafford 

102— Salina 46— St. John 

20— Pratt 54— Conway Springs. 6 

73— Nickerson 

La Grange (111.) High School 

7— East Aurora 13 0— Deerfield 40 

D5— East Chicago 38— New Trier 

2— Evanston 14— Bloom 

34— Thornton 0— Proviso 6 

10— Oak Park 7 7— LaSaile (Phila.) 6 

Lanesboro (Minn.) High School 

61— Chatfield 28— Spring Valley 

14— Spring Valley 63— Rushford 

26— Rushford 21— Cresco (Iowa) 32 
41— Preston 

Lansing (Mich.) High School 

26— Albion 7 14— Ann Arbor 14 

26— Dowagiac 21-qjnion(Gr.Rapids) 6 

0— Eastern (Sag.) 7 14— Jackson 

0— Arthur "Sill 14 35— Central (Det.) 

27— Battle Creek 0— M.A.C. Fresh. 21 

Laramie (Wyo.) High School 

52— University 10— Cheyenne 

3— Cheyenne 36— Colo. Sch. Agri. 6 

13— Fort Collins 20 0— Sheridan 20 

La Salle-Peru H.S., La Salle, 111. 

74— Kewanee 14— Moline 17 

20— Princeton 7 7— Hall 6 
0— Central (Peoria) 16 21— Ottawa 

14— Mendota 3 82— Momence 14 

Lead (So. Dak.) High School 

37— Deadwood 0— Hot Springs 7 

33— Hot Springs 0— Belle Fourche 7 

13— Spearfish Nor. 0— Deadwood 6 
14— Belle Fourche 12 

Lick-Wilmerding H.S., San Francisco 

7— Polytechnic 7— Lowell 7 

33— Sacred Heart 7— Palo Alto 14 

35— Mission 6 13— Fremont 6 

28— Cogswell 7— Tamalpais 14 

20— Commerce 13— Santa Cruz 7 

Lincoln (111.) Community H.S. 

27— Virginia 3 IS— Clinton 7 

33— Stonington 6 1— Blue Mound (for.) 

0— Springfield 14 27— McLean 9 

7— Normal 27— Atlanta 

7— Jacksonville 21 14— Illiopolis 26 
20— Pekin 

La Junta (Colo.) High School 

7— Rocky Ford 6 
6— Trinidad 9 
7— Central 20 
0— JCentennial 7 

26— Ordway 
7 — Las Ancinas 
9— Rocky Ford 9 
7— Fowler 
7 — Lamar 7 

Lakewood (Ohio) High School 

52— Lincoln (Cleve.) 6 6— Shaw (Cleve.) 17 
14— Lorain 68— Medina 

!3— Erie Central 39— Cleve. Heights 6 

6— Univ. Sch. (Cleve. )6 13— Oberlin 7 
14— Waite (Tol.) 27 

I Little Falls (Minn.) High School 

0— Alexandria 46 47— Crosby 

Lane Tech H.S., 

0— Crane 20 
-2— Senn 

Chicago, 111. 

13— Austin 
6— Schurz 7 

64— Long Prairie 
6— St. Cloud H.S. 19 

17— St. Cloud Nor. 13 
59— Brainerd 

Little Rock (Ark.) High School 

75— Camden 14— Cent. (Musk., Okla)7 

7— Hendrix Prep. 7 49— Cent. (Spring, Mo. )9 

21— Texarkana 13 21— Fort Smith 

7— Arkadelphia 21— Warren Easton 3 

34— Central (Memphis)O 

London (Ohio) High School 

26— Commerce (Col.) 6 0— Doane Acad. 20 
24— Col. Acad. 19— Mechanicsburg 

6— Bellefontaine 7 26— Marysville 7 

27— Woodstock 33— Col. Trade 12 

0— North (Col.) 14 66— Urbana 



Louisville (Ky.) High School 

19— Elizabethtown 3 7— Lexington Sr. 6 

21— Winchester 14 39— Lexington Mod. 7 

34— Newport 34— Frankfort 7 

2i_Owensboro 7— Indianapolis 7 

94— Henderson 0— Manual 

Loyola Academy, Chicago, 111. 

13— Alumni 14— St. Viator 7 

0— Riverside (Milw.) 0— CulverMil. Acad. 30 
20_Senn H.S. 0— Notre Dame Srs. 

48— Pio Nono (Wis.) 7— St. Ignatius Acad. 

Mankato (Minn.) High School 

45— Blue Earth 40— Owatonna 

48— Wells 21— Rochester 7 
53— Northfield 3— St. Peter 

65— New Ulm 7— Waseca 

0— Sleepy Eye 

Manual Arts H.S., Los Angeles, Cal. 

21— Pasadena 3 21— Los Angeles H.S. 7 

0— Jefferson 7 49— Hollywood 10 

21— Lincoln 14 14— San Diego 48 
21— Polytechnic 6 

Marquette Acad., Milwaukee, Wis. 

7— Alumni 39— Elgin Acad. 

27_west Green Bay 6 0— Lake Forest 21 
39— St. Norbert's 42— Campion 

0— Whitewater Nor. 

Marshall (Mich.) High School 

41— Homer 31— Adrian 

3— Kalamazoo 13 42— East Lansing 

0— Ann Arbor 20 33— Coldwater 

100— Charlotte 0— Hillsdale 14 

28— Hastings 6— Rlbion 6 

Martins Ferry (Ohio) H. S. 

6— Mingo 26— Fostoria 20 

41— Coshocton 0— Bellaire 7 

34— Massillon 12 40— Crafton 7 

7— Cambridge 2 20— Linsley Inst. 

28— Alliance 7 25— East (Col.) 

Marvin Coll., Fredericktown, Mo. 

0— Jackson 13 1— Perry ville (for.) 

53— Perryville 6— Mayfield Coll. 

6— Charleston 17 34— St. Vincent Acad. 

2— Fmgtn. All-Stars 1— Jackson (for.) 
6— Charleston 26 

McKinley H.S., Canton, Ohio 

14— Kenmore 6 48— Mt. Vernon 6 

0— South (Akron) 14— South (Young) 14 
7— Rayen (Young) 10 12— Massillon 13 

10— Central (Akron) 13 

Miami Mil. Inst., Germantown, Ohio 

47— McGuffey Prep. 20— St. Xavier Prep. 18 
7— U. of D. Prep. 46— Milford 
26— Woodward 

Milaca (Minn.) High School 

6— Elk River 21— Anoka 

52— Princeton 13— St. Cloud 13 

48— Cambridge 14— St. Cloud 14 

Missouri Mil. Acad., Mexico 

10— Mo. Val. Coll. 26 28— Cent. Wes. Coll. 6' 
0— K'ville Osteo. 24 7— Kemper M. A. 6 
7— Westminister 13 2— Wentworth M. A. 

68— Univ. H.S. 6— Chillicothe B.C. ■ 

Montevideo (Minn.) High School 

80— Ortonville 7— Willmar 6 

54— Hancock 53— Marshall 

33— Benson 12— Glenwood 

41— Redwood Falls 

Moorhead (Minn.) High School 

26— Wahpeton 45— Detroit 

0— Alexandria 45 21— Ada 7 

69— Hillsboro 35— Casselton (N.D.) 1 

29— Fergus Falls 0— Fargo 3 

Mooseheart (111.) High School 

6— West (Aurora) 7— Englewood 13 
60— St. Procopius Ac. 14— East (Aurora) 7 
75— Batavia 55— Harrison 

49— Dundee 

Morganfield (Ky.) High School 
7— Greenville 0— Madison ville 

14— Mayfield 7— Sturgis 6 

21— Mt. Vernon (Ind.) 0— Winchester 16 
20— Marion 7— Madisonville 6 

42— Clay 6 

Mt. Blanchard (Ohio) High School 

0— Rawson 10— Vanlue 

13— Vanlue 7— Carey 6 

12— Alumni 12 0— Mount Cory 13 

10— Carey 7 0— Arlington 14 

23— Findlay ReB. 

Mount Cory (Ohio) High School 

19— Ada 44— Leipsic 

72— Van Buren 9— Arlington 6 

20— Van Buren 6 9— Kenton 

21— McComb 20 13— Mt. Blanchard 

Mount Diablo H.S., Concord, Cal. 

0— Richmond 45 21— Alhambra 6 

7— Livermore 31 14— Livermore 28 

0— Napa 19 28— Calif . Inst. Deaf 

13— Vallejo Moose 76— De La Rosas 

19— Antioch 6 

Mountain View (Cal.) High Schoo< 

7— San Mateo 0— San Jose 35 

24— Santa Clara 27— Wm. Warren 

0— Palo Alto 7 2— South (San Fr.) fr 

26— Redwood City 7 34— Alumni 

Murphysboro (111.) High School 

19— West Frankfort 13 28— Cairo 13 
124— Carbondale 7 68— Carbondale 3 

48— Anna 41— Marion 

27— Harrisburg 6 20— Harrisburg 17 

35— Benton 13 65— Elderado 

39— Johnson City 


Muskegon (Mich.) High School 

28— Grand Haven 79— Traverse City 

27— Benton Harbor 14 48— Eastern (Det.) 
42— South (Gr.Rap.) 34— Union (Gr.Rap.) 
20— Kalamazoo 14— Central (Gr.Rap.) I 

Nebraska Sch. of Agri., Curtis 

103— Holyoke (Colo.) 93— Maxwell 
27— Lexington 2 20— Gothenburg 6 

40— Cozad 10— North Platte 14 

0— Cambridge 34 36— Holdrege 

10— McCook 

New Prague (Minn.) High School 

39— Northfield 26— Shakopee 

0— St. Peter 7— Jordan 6 

25— Farmington 7 106— Belle Plains 

Nicholas Senn H. S., Chicago, 111. 

7— Schurz 3 0— Loyola 20 

0— Crane 20 14— Chicago Latin 

0— Lane 12 28— Francis Parker 
0— Austin 7 7— South Bend(Ind.) 48 

6 — Evanston 7 

North Platte (Neb.) High School 

176— Cozad 21— Gothenburg 

28— McCook 16— Columbus 13 

23— Ansley 19 14— Curtis Agri. 10 

40— Creighton 27— Lincoln 6 
42— Bavard 

Northeastern H.S., Detroit, Mich. 

19— Birmingham 13— Ypsilanti 

0— Winsor 7 0— Mt. Clemens 

0— Royal Oak 13 7— Highland Park 

13— Southwestern 6— Alumni 6 

7— Southeastern 6 

Northern H.S., Detroit, Mich. 

1— Western (for.) 13— Central (Det.) 13 
21— Ypsilanti 16— Cass Tech 

7— Eastern 14— Northwestern 13 

0— Central (Gr.Rap.) 49 

Northwestern H.S., Detroit, Mich. 

45— Port Huron 17— Eastern (Det.) 6 

13— Cass Tech 6 49— South (Gr. Rap.) 

0— Western (Det.) 12— Central (Det.) 
38— Eastern (Sag.) 10 13— Northern (Det.) 14 

Ogden (Utah) High School 

0— Granite 15 22— Weber Acad. 7 

6— L. D. S. U. 19 35— Park City 

20— Davis 20— Tooele 7 

13— Boxelder 14 

Oklahoma City 

30— Guthrie 
21— Lawton 7 
21— El Reno 7 
7— Atlus 7 
17— Shaunee 

Olathe (Colo.) 

0— Gunnison 27 
33-Delta 3 
37— Montrose 

(Okla.) High School 

21— Okmulgee 7 
10— Sapupla 37 
21— McAlester 

7— Central (Tulsa) 14 

0— Enid 7 

High School 

53— Cedaredge 
0— Grand Junction 14 
27— Paonia 7 

Orange (Tex.) High School 

7— Sour Lake 7 21— Kirbyville 

33— South Park 9— Beaumont 
15— Ball (Galv.) 7 

Osage (Iowa) High School 

17— West Waterloo 38— Cresco 
0— Mason City 21 28— I.S.T.C.H.S. 

42— New Hampton 62— St. Ansgar 
21— Austin 14— Charles City 13 

19— Nashua 

Owatonna (Minn.) High School 

13— Shattuck M.A. 14 0— Northfield 

0— Faribault 7 0— Mankato 40 

27— Pillsbury M.A. 12— Kasson 3 
7— Austin 

Palo Alto (Cal.) High School 

42— Santa Clara 12— San Jose 8 
21— San Mateo 7 7— Salinas 6 

7— Mount Yiew 14— Lick Wilmerding 7 

42— South City 7 30— Wm. Warren 
38— Sequoia 7 0— Berkeley 42 

Park County H.S., Livingston, Mont. 

0— Gallatin 26 61— Whitehall 

6— Lvgstn. Indpts. 59— Columbus 
60— Belgrade 26— Whitehall 6 

Pasadena (Cal.) 

3— Manual Arts 21 
30— Polytechnic 6 
7— Hollywood 

Pendleton (Ore.) 
7— Kennewick 3 
0— Walla Walla 6 

42— Enterprise 3 

49— Athena 7 

High School 

12— Los Angeles 26 
14— Lincoln 21 
7— Jefferson 21 

High School 

21— The Dalles 
13— Baker 
20— Milton 13 
13— La Grande 

Phalen Luther Sem., St. Paul, Minn. 

9— Bethel Acad. 7 13— Wayzata 21 

2— Humboldt 13 0— St. Paul Acad. 

6— Johnson 6 7— Bethel Acad. 7 

0— Central 38 

Pine Bluff (Ark.) 

7— H.-B. Coll. 2d 6 
39— Ouachita's 2d 7 
48— Hot Springs 
54— Conway 
16— Fordyce 13 

Pittsfield (111.) 

13-White Hall 12 
21— Jacksonville 7 
6— Waverly 15 
102— Barry 
14— Palmyra 

High School 

— Lonoke 
41— Texarkana 
13— Fordyce 
42 — Shreveport 7 
27— Tupelo Mil. Acad. 

High School 

34— Roodhouse 
36— Quincy 
41— Hannibal 
33— Canton 6 

Potter School, San Francisco, Cal. 

19— Galileo 7 33— Sacred Heart 7 

14— Tamalpais 0— Piedmont 

0— Commerce 19 6— Hayward 33 

9— Centerville 8 0— Stanford Ltwts. 

12— Mission 6 7— Hitchcock M.A 

35— Wm. Warren 7 



Principia Academy, St. Louis, Mo. 

10— Mapiewood 35— McKinley 

27— Yeatman 0— W. U. Fresh. 28 

7— Central 7 0— Cent. Wes. Coll. 

56— Granite City 

Proviso H. S., Maywood, 111. 

14— Austin 6 20— Kankakee 

57— Morton 7— Oak Park 7 

33— Thornton 27— New Trier 

0— Deerfield 27 6— LaGrange 

27— Riverside 13 13— Fitchburg (Mass.) 6 

Queen Anne H.S., Seattle, Wash. 

10— Ballard 3 0— Lincoln 21 

14— Broadway 0— Franklin 7 
13— West Seattle 6 

Quincy (111.) High School 

56— Barry 7— Jacksonville 13 

41— Shelbinia 14 0— Pittsfield 36 

0— Keokuk 2 0— Mommouth 

21— Camp Point 23— Carthage 7 

7— Macomb 13 7-Hannibal 7 

0— Galesburg 21 

Red Wing (Minn.) High School 

42- River Falls 7— Rochester 17 

51— Wabasha 3 13— Winona 3 

66— Lake City 

Regis Coll., Denver, Colo. 

21— Manual H.S. 7— Colo. Agri. Fresh. 21 

21— East Side H.S. 0— Colo. Coll. Fresh. 7 
21— West Side H.S. 14— U. of Colo. Fresh. 
0— K. of C. 27— Colo. Mines Fresh. 7 

0— Denver Fresh. 7 3— Denver Fresh. 

Richmond (Ohio) High School 

6— Marysville 28 6— Woodstock 18 

0— St. Marys 18 20— Marysville 18 

0— Ashley 49 0— St. Mary's 18 

6— N. Lewisburg 32 6— Alumni 
18— Mt. Gilead 7 

Rochester (Minn.) High School 

36— Pillsbury Acad. 1— Lake City (for.) 
20— Kasson 13— Faribault 

17— Red Wing 7 7— Mankato 21 

Rogers (Ark.) High School 
0— Monett 56 10— U. of Ark. H.S. 7 

26— Bentonville 12 40— Prairie Grove 3 

25— Siloam Spgs. 14 60— Siloam Spgs. 
13— Bentonville 19 0— Van Buren 7 

24— Fayetteville 

Roswell (N. Mex.) High School 

25— Clovis 33— Portales 

66— Portales 29— Artesia 

39— Albuquerque 14— Clovis 
20— Artesia 

Russellville (Ark.) High School 

97— Ozark 
21— Van-Buren 
35— Conway 
46— Pottsville 

7— Clarksville 
57— Morrillton 6 
40— Dardanelle 
91— Ozark 
21— Conway 

St. Cloud (Minn.) High School 

6— Willmar 7 27— Anoka 7 

14— Milaca 14 13— Milaca 13 

0— Stillwater 13 35— Humboldt 

19— Little Falls 6 

St. James H. S., Haverhill, Mass. 

6— Bos. Coll. H.S. 42— Rosary 
42— Wor. Classical 51— St. John's 
46 — Somersworth 49— Portsmouth 

0— St. Anselm Prep 14— DePaul (Chicago) 7 
7— Wor. Commerce 6 20— Catholic (Phila.) 

St. John's Mil. Acad., Delafield, Wis. 

83— Ripon Coll. 2d 6 34— Lawrence Coll. 2d 14 
28— Platteville Mines 0— Oshkosh Nor. 28 
10— Carroll Coll. 56— Kemper Mil. Sch. 

St. Martin's College, Lacey, Wash. 

26— Olympia H.S. 0— Aberdeen, Legion 13 

87— Balloon Corps 7— 9th Aerial Corps 7 

0— Chehalis H.S. 3 7— Fresh. 42 

0— U.of W. Fresh. 30 0— Bellingharn Nor. 6 

St. Mary's (Ohio) High School 

0— South (Lima) 38 1"— WapakonHa 

0— Sidney 53 18— Gettysburg 

0— Sidney 22 £4— Wapakcneta 
6— Delohos 22 

St. Peter (Minn.) High School 

■16— Waseca 67— New Ulin 

0— New Prague "j3— Sleepy Eye 
4.S— Llue Earth 0— Mankato 3 

34— Redwood Falls 

Sacramento (Cal.) High School 
12— Preston 14 68— Woodland 

48— Alameda 8 20— Stockton 7 

7— Berkeley 28 39— Stockton 

7— Chico Nor. 14 20— Willows 

55— Woodland 7 14— Berkeley 49 

Saginaw (Mich.) High School 

16— Alma 55— -Port Huron 7 

20— Owosso 12 26— Central (Gr.Rap.) 

7— Lansing 25— Eastern (BayCity) 6 

10— Arthur Hill 52— Western (BayCity )0 

44— Calumet 7 10— N'western (Det.) 38 

Salinas (Cal.) High School 
72— Watsonville 7— Santa Cruz 2 

12— Pacific Grove 6— Palo Alto 7 

14— Hollister 7 



San Diego (Cal.) High School 

40_National City 48— Orange 
6— Los Angeles Poly 35— U.S. S. Charleston 
O-Santa Ana 14 25— U.S. S. Melville 

21— Santa Monica 48— Manu.Arts(L.A.) 14 

49—Citrus Union 70— Montabello 

Sandusky (Ohio 

13— Tiffin 7 

0— Oberlin 7 
31— Bellevue 

0— Lincoln 
16— Elyria 

San Jose (Cal.) 
14 — TVm. Warren 
2— Santa Cruz 19 
21— S. J. Teach. 7 
36— San Mateo 

) High School 

6— Lorain 
16— Mansfield 6 
28— Bucyrus 
7 — Norwalk 
7— Findlay 14 

High School 

35— Mount View 
14— Redwood City 
7— S. J. Teach. 
0— Palo Alto 12 

Santa Rosa (Cal.) High School 

13— Richmond 14 54— Eureka 10 

6— Lowell 14 26— Ukiah 13 

33— Petaluma 0— Berkeley 83 

7— Tamalpais M.A. 35 7— Santa Rosa Jr. 7 

49— Tamalpais H.S. 1— Calistoga 

7— Napa 7 35— Petaluma 6 

Sapulpa (Okla.) High School 

14— Bristow 
0— UnivT of Tulsa 3 
73— Mounds Legion 
21— Warner 9 
40— Okmulgee 6 
49— Lawton 
63— Guthrie 

37— Okla City 10 

33— Tulsa 

54— Manual (K.C.) 

14— Enid 

10— Marion (Kans.) 

21 — Ardmore 14 

33— Pryor 7 

San Marcos (Tex.) Baptist Acad. 

41— St. Mary's Coll. 62— W.TexasMil.Acad.7 
24— Baylor Fresh. 9 3— San Marcos Nor. 62 

0— Texas Fresh. 72 14— Allen Acad. 6 

0— St. Edward's Coll. 27 

San Rafael (Cal.) High School 

7— Antioch 7— Piedmont 7 

60-Galileo 7 7-Wm. Warren 7 

7— Commerce 6 0— Washington 

21— Mission 21— Petaluma 27 

47— Petal. ima 14— Napa 14 

Santa Ana (Cal.) High School 

3— Pasadena 
0— Los Angeles 7 

14— San Diego 

55 — Anaheim 

66— Whittier 
7— Fullerton 

17— Harv. Mil. Acad 

91— Orange 
34_Whit. Outlaws 
55— Van Nuys 7 
13— Santa Monica 
21— Chaffee 7 
34— San Diego 3 
7— Kern Co. 35 

(Cal.) High School 

21— Huntington Pk. 7 
21— Venice 27 
7— Jefferson 13 

Santa Barbara 

48— Alhambra 7 
37— Santa Maria 
28— Franklin 

3— Harvard 7 

7— Hollywood 

Santa Clara (Cal.) Univ. High School 

72— Sac. Heart Coll. 47— San Jose Nor. 
32— Alameda H.S. 35— Bates Univ. 
54— Watsonville H.S. 39— Mt.TamalpaisM.A.O 
56— Santa Rosa Jr. 

Santa Cruz (Cal.) High School 

13— San Mateo 21-Hollister 9 

16— San Jose 2 2— Salinas 7 

42— Watsonville 6 39— Pacific Grove 6 

7— Lick Wilmerding 13 

Santa Monica (Cal.) High School 

30— Whittier 42— San Pedro 

3— Loyola 9 14— Fullerton 13 

42— Jefferson 0— Santa Ana 14 

0— San Diego 21 

Scott H.S., Toledo, Ohio 

45— East (Col.) 7— EastTech(Cleve.) 14 

74— Wooster 19— Central (Flint) 

87— Mt. Vernon 34— Johnstown (Pa.) 

39— Wheaton (111.) 0— Waite 42 
69— Ft. Wayne (Ind.) 

Selma (Cal.) High School 

12— Tulare 69— Fowler 

61— Sanger 21— Reedley 7 

27— Stockton 35— Hanford 13 

75— Madera 0— Fresno 7 

0— Stanford Fresh. 23 

i Shaw H.S., Cleveland, Ohio 

0— East High 7 20— Warren 13 

34— Ashtabula 14 17— Lakewood 6 

i2— West (Akron) 10 6— Rayen (Yngstwn.)O 

21— Cleve. Hts. 7— Univ. School 

7— East Tech 37 

Sheridan (Wyo.) High School 

59— Newcastle o 74— Yellowstone Co. 

28— Cwly.(BigHornAc)0 7— Casper 
21— Billings 6 20— Laramie 

58— Buffalo 

Sherman Indian Inst., Riverside, Cal. 

40— Orange 9— Whittier Coll. 2d 

14— Fullerton .T.C. 6 28— SanBernar. (A.L.) 

0— Long Beach 7 0— U. of Redlands 

0— U.of Cal. Fresh. 

Shortridge H.S. 

7— Elwood 
0— Brazil 6 
32— Wabash 7 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

0— Technical 
6— Bloomfield 
0— Manual 50 

Sleepy Eye (Minn.) High School 

36— Springfield 108— Lamberton 

35— New Ulm 6 <0— Mankato 
40— Redwood Falls 6 0— St. Peter 13 
28— St. James 3 

South H.S., Columbus, Ohio 

7— Delaware 7— East 

0— Lancaster 6 14— West 

0— Newark 14 7— Aquinas Coll. 13 

28— Trade 0— North 

0— Steele (Dayton) 112 



South H.S., Denver, Colo. 

28— North 18— East 

7_West 3 28— Man. Train. 

South H.S., Youngstown, Ohio 

14— Warren 7 13— South (Akron) 7 

21— Niles 6 14— Canton 14 

7— Salem 0— Ashtabula 

6— Massillon 17 39— Girard 

48— Lisbon 7 13— Rayen 

South Division H.S., Milwaukee, Wis. 

6— West Div. 52— North Div. 

67— Mukwanago 0— Washington 

28— Kenosha 7— East Div. 
67— Bay View 

South Pasadena (Cal.) High School 

0— Venice 20— Glendale 

7— Whittier 13— Covina 7 

28— Burbank 13— Franklin 10 

3— Monrovia 14 0— Citrus Union 7 

19— Alhambra 

Springfield (Ohio) High School 

7— West (Col.) 21— Hamilton 41 

27— Marysville 14— Miamisburg 12 

6— Troy 13 0— Central (Xenia) 34 

0— Middletown 41 0— Alumni 14 

41— Wash. Ct. House 

State Prep., Boulder, Colo. 

6— South (Denver) 28 14— Windsor 

6— Greeley 42 0— East (Denver) 18 

0— Love land 14 13— Fort Collins 14 
3— Longmont 7 

Steele H.S., Dayton, Ohio 

112— South (Col.) 24— Englewood (Chi.) 7 
83— Elysia 7 49— Indpls. Tech 14 

31— North (Col.) 14— Waite (Tol.) 7 
68— Massillon 26— Stivers 6 

109— Wabash 6 0— Duval (Fla.) 21 

Stephen (Minn.) High School 

14— Warren 0— Thief River Falls 

6— E. Grand Forks 26 21— Crookston 
21— Warren 0— Graf ton 27 

39— Hallock 14— Drayton 7 

Sterling (Colo.) High School 

Stillwater (Minn.) High School 

0— Wray 21 
0— Scottsbluff 
6— Alumni 24 
25— Sidney 7 
13— Merino 

6— Sidney 7 

6— Merino 19 

6— Brush 21 M 

28— Fort Morgan 29 
25— Akron 6 
16— Holyoke 14 

Stewartville (Minn.) High School 

7 — Lewiston 6 14 — Grand Meadow I 

66 — Lewiston — Kasson 40 

26— Dodge Center 6— Pine Island 33 

26— Dodge Center 6 

)— White Bear 7 
13— Humbt. (St. Paul) 
34— Winona 7 

0— Worthington 7 

27— Hudson 
20— River Falls 
26— New Richmond 20 
20— Farmington 7 
13— St. Cloud 

Sturgis (Ky.) High School 

— Madisonv'ille 35 — Princeton 

45— Dawsonsprings 6— Morganfield 7 

44— Clay 7— Marion 

Superior (Wis.) 
61— Cloquet 
58— Dewey 
14— Cathedral 19 
28— Ashland 7 

Tamalpais H.S., 

0— Potter Prep. 14 
28— Vallejo Moose 
14— Napa H.S. 7 

0— Mission 
27— William Warren 

High School 

21— Denfeld 7 
43— Central (Den.) 
0— Marinette 14 

Mill Valley, Cal. 

0— Piedmont 
0— Mt. Tamal.M.A. 21 
10— Lick Wilmerding 7 
0— Santa Rosa 49 
7 14— Petaluma 7 

Tecumseh (Mich.) High School 

27— Chelsea 6— Morenci 

12— Hudson 19— Blissfield 7 

7— Addison 47— Dundee 

88— Chelsea 0— Clinton 10 

Tennessee Mil. Inst., Sweetwater 

7— Knoxville 7— Central (KnoxCo.)O 

0— Benton 19 23— Fitzgerald-Clark 2 

13— Baylor 6 27— SewaneeMil.Acad.6 

7— Grant Univ. 7— Bradley Co. 23 

Terrill School, Dallas, Tex. 

54— Terrell H.S. 20— Decatur Coll. 

91— Meridian Coll. 3 21— S. W. Mil. Sch. 7 
13— Fort Worth H.S. 7— Powell Univ. Sch. 

0— Rice Inst. Fish 2S 28— Chickasha (Okla.) 7 

Thief River Falls (Minn.) High School 

31— Red Lake Falls 13 0— Bemidji 19 
13— E. Grand Forks 0— Stephen 
0— Crookston 27 19— Cavalier 

32— Fosston 7 

Thornton H.S., Harvey, 111. 

6— Bloom 7 0— Evanston 34 

10— Desplaines 7 14— Riverside 7 

— Downers Grove 2 — La Grange 81 
0— Deerfield 46 

Trinidad (Colo.) 

6— Las Animas 

9 — La Junta 6 
16— Centennial 14 
27— Raton (N.M.) 3 

Twin Falls (Idaho) High School 

133— Wendell 56— Buhl 

26— Filer 0— Salt Lake 14 

111— Jerome 28— Wendell 7 

21— Nampa 3— Boise 5 

High School 

6— Fort Lyons 6 
0— Canon City 34 
0— Central 6 


Union H.S., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

32— Plainwell 14— Cath. Central 

28— Allegan 14 0— Muskegon 35 

40— St. Joseph 12— South 

0— Kalamazoo 27 13— Alumni 12 

0— Central 25 7— Lansing 20 
0— Holland 7 

University Sch., Cleveland, Ohio 

38— South 41— Lyola 

27— West 7— East 13 

17— Cathedral Latin 0— Heights 

27— Central 0— Shaw 6 
6— Lakewood 6 

University School, San Francisco, Cal. 

7— Galileo 7— Lick Wilmerding 

24— Sacred Heart 12 7— Mt. Tamal. M. A. 

0— Centerville 12 0— Richmond H.S. 12 

Van Buren (Ark.) High School 

0— Stigley 7 0— Paris 82 

75— Ozark 27— Fayetteville 

110— Charleston 0— Russellville 21 

34— Keato 7— Rogers 

Wadena (Minn.) High School 

7— Detroit 51— Fergus Falls 
38— Long Prairie 3— Alexandria 80 

27— Park Rapids 

Waite H. S„ Toledo, Ohio 

S4— Forest 13— Stivers (Day.) 3 

48— Bluff ton !!5— Central (Akron) 

114— Tiffin 7— Steele (Day.) 14 

162— Ada 42— Scott 

61— Western (Det.) 13— Maiden (Mass.) 

27— Lakewood 14 

Warren (Ohio) High School 

34— Farrell 7— Salem 6 

13— Massillon 7— South (Yngstwn) 14 

0— Sharon 14 32— Lisbon 

7— Alliance 14— Cuyahoga Falls 6 

0— Niles 44— St. Vincent (Ak.) 

13— Shaw (Cleve.) 20 

Washington H.S., Milwaukee, Wis. 

93— Bay View 0— South 

69— Kenosha 58— East 

83— Tech. 4— West 

55— North 

Washington H.S., Portland, Ore. 

25— Franklin 7 13— Commerce 

16— Jefferson 42— Lincoln 

21— Benson Tech 56— James John 

Watertown (Wis.) High School 

0— Mayville 20 0— Waterloo 1 (for.) 

26— Waupun 19— Oconomowoc 6 

0— Portage 2 7— Baraboo 

34— Wauwatosa Agri. 

Wayland Academy, Beaver Dam, Wis. 

0— So. Div. (Milw.) 23 7— Mayville 
46— Horicon 14— N.W.Coll. (Wat) 26 

20— Ripon 14— Day (Milw.) 

Webster Groves (Mo.) High School 

0— Alumni 14 7— Univ. City 

13— St. Charles 7 7— Kirkwood 6 

7— E. St. Louis 7— Maplewood 

28— Clayton 0— Alton 

Wentworth Mil. Acad., Lexington, Mo. 

6— Warrensburg Nor. 6 0— Chillicothe B.C. 14 
0— Kans. City Univ. 21 0— Missouri M.A. 2 
7— Mo. Val. Coll. 7 0— Kemper 13 

53— Central Inelig. 13 

West High School, Cleveland, Ohio 

12— Cathedral Latin 28— Lincoln 12 
28— Univ. School 42— Loyola 

6— West Tech 7 7— East Tech 32 

12— Central 2 0— East 7 

Wm. Warren Sch., Menlo Park, Cal. 

21— Redwood 7 60— Presidio (S.F.) 

7— Stanford 145-lb. 6 16— Santa Clara 19 

0— San Jose 14 7— Hollister 21 

0— Palo Alto 28 14— Menlo Park 
7— San Rafael 7 

Williston (No.Dak.) High School 

14— Alumni 165— Crosby 

101— Wolf Point 125— Minot 

14— Amer. Legion 14— Grafton 28 
103— Dickenson 

Willmar (Minn.) High School 

7— St. Cloud 6 16— Hector 13 

79— Glencoe 64— Litchfield 7 

6— Montevideo 7 26— Hancock 

Wilmington (Ohio) High School 

0— Central (Xenia) 19 63— Blanchester 7 
28— Greenfield 0— Central (Xenia) 26 

41— Wash. Ct. House 6— Circleville 

2— Chillicothe 6 0— Wash. Ct. House 

Windom (Minn.) High School 

38— Jackson 6 35— St. James 

13— St.Mary's(Emtg)il3 0— Worthington 27 
7— Marshall 7 0— Pipestone 

25 — Luverne 

Worthington (Minn.) High School 

27— Windom 2— Alexandria 20 

7— Stillwater 

Yuma County H.S., Wray, Colo. 

6— Yuma 7 56— Brush 

32— Yuma 7 6— St.Francis(Kans.) 

24— Brush 59— Chappell (Neb.) 6 

27— Holyoke 21— Sterling 

70— Akron 0— Longmont 3 




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Passer. Yds. 

Legendre 64 

Robertson 50 

Martineau 45 

Slonaker 45 

Aldrieh 40 

Legendre 40 

Barron 40 

Goebel 40 

Slonaker 40 

Brennan 40 

Martineau 40 

Shankland 40 

Waite 35 

Asplundh 35 

Mohardt 35 

Hartley 35 

Buell 30 

Gilstad 30 

Snively 30 

Sawyer 30 

Meyers 30 

McFarland 30 

Wilson 30 

Stone 30 

Sanders 30 

Darling 28 

Anderson 27 

Barry 26 

Holciuist 26 

Devine 25 

Campbell 25 

Sanford 25 

Woodward 25 

Cole 25 

Stuart 23 

Mallon 20 

Herbert 20 

Herbert 20 

Basista 20 

Le Gendre 20 

Sawyer 17 

Hadden 15 

Wallace 15 

Hartley 15 

Sawyer 15 

Seriggins 15 

Reynold 15 

Bradshaw 15 

Waite 15 

Kopp 15 

Williams 15 

Smith 15 

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Atwell 10 

Werne 10 

Simendinger .... 10 

Elliott 10 

Maloney 10 

Barry 10 

Snively 10 

Waite 5 

Nordini 5 

♦Won the game. 

of Run. 
Receiver. Yds. 

Turpin 4 

Lynch 20 


. Wofford 20 


Turpin 20 

Staton 35 

Roby 15 

Harold 50 

Berry . 5 

Brown .... 



Geiges 10 

Ridgelv 30 

Swanson 30 

Churchill 7 

Martineau 15 

Lourie 15 


Woodward 10 

Lewis 12 

Griffin 10 

Owen 30 

Brennam&n 3 

Comerford 28 

Koppisch 43 

Sledge 10 

PapKe 4 

Belding 20 

Lane 20 

Webster 30 

Patrick 15 

Romney 5 


Pease 23 


Baysinger 10 



Comfort 20 

Walquist . 25 

Tilson 30 

Swanson 63 

Gadden 50 

Abbot 45 

Hartley 12 

Reed 55 

Benkert 15 

Julian 40 

Holleran 15 

Woodbury 40 


Costello 30 


Gagnon 24 

Davidson 15 

Summerill 25 

Sledge 26 

Gilroy 58 

Benkert 15 

Martin 5 

Scoring Eleven. Opponent. 
(Tulane) Detroit. 
(Dartmouth) v. Georgia. 
(Minnesota) v. Iowa. 
(Arizona) v. New Mexico. 
(Yale) v. Army. 
(Tulane) v. Detroit. 
(Georgia Tech) v. Davidson. 
(Michigan) v. Wisconsin. 
(Arizona) v. Texas A.&M. 
(Lafayette) v. Rutgers. 
(Minnesota) v. Iowa. 
(Virginia Poly) v. Morris Harvey. 
(Georgia Tech) v. Rutgers. 
(Swarthmore) v. Muhlenberg. 
(Notre Dame) v. Army. 
(Nebraska) v. Pittsburgh. 
(Harvard) v. Penn State 
(Minnesota) v. Indiana.* 
(Princeton) v. Swarthmore. 
(Carnegie) v. Allegheny. 
(Fordham) v. Catholic Univ. 
(Louisiana State) v. Mississippi. 
(Kansas) v. Kansas Agri. 
(Denison) v. Otterbein. 
(Hampden-Sydney) v. Elon. 
(Boston Coll.) v. Providence. 
(Columbia) v. Dartmouth. 
(Texas) v. Southwestern. 
(Middlebury) v. Williams.* 
(Iowa) v. Minnesota/ 
(Tennessee) v. Chattanooga. 
(Colgate) v. Columbia. 
(Stanford) v. Olympic A. C* 
(Chicago) v. Princeton. 
(Ohio State) v. Minnesota. 
(Williams) v. Columbia. 
(Syracuse) v. McGill. 
(Syracuse) v. Ohio University. 
(W. & J.) v. Carnegie. 
(Tulane) v. Mississippi.* 
(Carnegie) v. Allegheny. 
(Illinois) v. Ohio State.* 
(Virginia Poly) v. No. Car. State. 
(Nebraska) v. Pittsburgh. 
(Carnegie) v. Penn State. 
(Wesleyan) v. Tufts. 
(Georgia) v. Harvard. 
(Nevada) v. California. 
(Rutgers) v. Georgia Tech. 
(Bucknell) v. Gettysburg. 
(Pittsburgh) v. West Virginia. 
(Bowdoin) v. Tufts. 
(W. and J.) v. Carnegie. 
(Virginia Mil.) Hampden-Sydney. 
(Colby) v. Springfield. 
(Holy Cross) v. Boston Coll. 
(Amherst) v. Columbia. 
(Rutgers) v. Georgia Tech. 
(Texas) v. Southwestern. 
(Princeton) v. Harvard.* 
(Rutgers) v. W. & L. 
(West Virginia) v. W. Va. Wesleyan. 



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Officials' List American Intercollegiate 
Foot Ball Rules Committee, 1922 

The Work of the Central Board on Officials 

Few indeed of the spectators who watch a foot hall game realize 
how much of their satisfaction throughout the season comes from the 
work started many years ago and carried on under the direction of 
Dr. James A. Babbitt in the body known as the Central Board on> 
Officials, a sub-committee of the Rules Committee. A foot ball game 
without clean cut officiating is not only unsatisfactory to the players 
but entirely disappointing to the spectators. Foot ball rules are a 
complicated affair necessarily because the game itself is a complicated 
otic. Hundreds of officials must be selected and allotted to the many 
games, and keenness of perception, accuracy, good judgment and thor- 
ough knowledge of the rules is essential. 

Dr. Babbitt's Committee, in conference with the various managers 
of the big teams, lags out annually the appointment of these officials, 
conducts the various meetings necessary for this work, as well as 
calling Interpretation Meetings in the preliminary part of the season 
to reach conclusions on unanimous rulings. Dr. Babbitt has arranged 
for still further assistance,, and through the efforts of Major Daly and 
others this work will be even more highly organized, and there will 
undoubtedly be conventions held at the end of the season to secure sug- 
gestions to the Rules Committee as to possible alterations and inter- 
pi etations of difficult points which may have arisen throughout the 
season. This is a part of the machinery that is most vital to the game 
and has accounted for a great deal of its progress in the past. 

Walter Camp. 

The Central Board on Officials would suggest the. following plan for its 
work : 

That the function of the Central Board, appointed by the Rules Committee, 
should be (a) to advise, rendering assistance as indicated ; (b) to assist by 
public interpretation of the foot ball rules; (c) to maintain a certain control 
over sectional boards in the management of executive details; (d) to pub- 
lish lists of accredited officials; (e) to offer recommendations for the conduct 
of these officials; (f) to arrange meetings for interpretations; (g) to arrange, 
when advisable, conferences tending to the formation of sectional boards. 

The Rules Committee fully endorses the work of its Central Board, and 
recommends and will use its utmost influence in urging colleges and univer- 
sities»within its central field to accept neutral appointments by the Board, if 
in general managers' meeting such action be voted favorably, and further 
requests the managers and coaches to co-operate with the Board in securing 
stated appointments for major games on or before October 1 of each year. 


Herbert W. Taylor, Secretary, 

Haverford College, Haverford, Pa. 



Subject to additions and corrections. 

Andrews, L. H. 
a-snion, David G. 
uanKart, G. N. 
i>aniiart, H. R. 
ljfktue, .Roderick 
J_>ennett, Dr. M. S. 
Ueiims, Edward M. 
Jbenzoni, Herbert J. 
Jjergin, FranK S. 
liiuin, Henry J. 
Boyson, Walter L. 
Brooks, John St. C. 
Brown, George V. 
Bruce, Harold A. 
Burke, William H. 
Burleigh, Fred W. 
Butler, H. M. 
Butteriield, Henry 
Cadigan, R. E. 
Campbell, George 
Campbell, L. A. 
Campbell, Walter 
Cannell, Walter S. 
Carpenter, P. R. 
Carson, E. W. 
Chase, Daniel 
Clinton, J. T. 
Cocbems, E. B. 
Connolly, John 
Coryell, Charles M. 
Cosgrove, James J. 
Cronus, Fred J. 
Crowell, W. G. 
Crowley, W. It. 
Crowley, James H. 
Cutts, Oliver F. 
Dallenback, Dr. K. ] 
Darby, Sam E., Jr. 
Davidson, H. A. 
Davis, N. E. 
Dorman, A. R. 
Daugherty, Dan B. 
Donnelly. E. J. 
Dowling, Eugene 
Diaper, Philip H. 
Dwyer, Peter G. 
Eberle, Chas. A. 
Etkles, Chas. G. 
Bgan, John P. 
Elder, W. W. 
Evans, J. A. 
Farrier, A. M. 
Fisher, Harry A. 
Fultz, David L. 
Gass, S. J. 
Gilbert, F. L. 
Gillinder, F. R. 
Godcharles. F. A. 
Goodwin. Russell B. 
Green. E. A. 
Greene. AH. 
Greer, John J. 
Guilda. Ttohert F. 
Guyon. Charles W. 
Hain, Ira J. 

(Yale) 217 Broadway, New York City. 

(Westminster) 27 William St., New York City. 

(Dartmouth) 97 South St., Boston, Mass. 

(Dartmouth) 184 Summer St., Boston, Mass. 

(Yale) 46 Cornbill, Boston, Mass. 

(Pennsylvania) 816 Otis Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pennsylvania) 1S3 City Hall, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eastman Kodak Co., Rochester, N. Y. 

(Princeton) 42 Church St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Iron City Com. Sch.) 101 Ninth St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Brown) Carteret Academy, Orange, N. J. 

(George Washington) 800 Union Arcade Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Boston Athletic Association, Exeter St., Boston, Mass. 

(Sargent Normal) Blair Hall, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. 

(W.P.I.) 20 Hudson St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Exeter) Peabody Square, Boston 24, Mass. 

(Brown) 910 W. 7th St., Erie, Pa. 

Hotel Coolidge, Brookline, Mass. TPa. 

(Syracuse) Conestoga Bldg., Wood and Water Sts., Pittsburgh. 

(Brown) 533 Gluek Bldg., Gen. Elec. Co., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

(Colgate) New Brunswick, N. J. 

(Springfield) University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. 

(Tufts) Boston Latin School, Boston, Mass. 

(Harvard) Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. 

(Penn State) 24 Ardmore Place, Buffalo. N. Y. 

(Maine) State Education Department. Albany, N. Y r . 

(Yale) Packard Motor Co.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Wisconsin) L. R. Steel Service Corp., Lincoln Bldg., Buffalo. 

225 Grove St., Manchester, N. H. [N. Y. 

(Pennsylvania) 55 John St., New York City. 

(Cornell) 2207 Interior Bldg., Washington. D. C. 

(Dartmouth) Homestead Steel Works, Munhall, Pa. 

(Swarthmore) Narberth, Pa. 

(Rowdoin) 449 Fourth Ave., New York City. 

(Posse) School Committee Rooms. Boston. Mass. 

(Bates-Harvard) 240 W. Susquehanna Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Cornell) Cornell University. Ithaca. N. Y. 

(Svracuse) 220 Broadway, New York City. 

(Pennsvlvania) 235 S. 4th St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Weslevan) Middlesex Mutual Assurance Co.. Middletown. Conn. 

(Columbia) Hiarb School. New Bedford. Mass. 

(W. and J.) 109 Ferry St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Trinitv) 154 Oirden Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

(Carnetrie Tech) Johns-Manville Co.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Williams) 358 Broadway. Troy. N. Y. 

(Notre Dame) 405 First Trust and Deposit Rids., Syracuse. N. Y. 

(Swarth.) David Lupton's Sons Co.. Allegheny and Tulip. Phila. 

(W and J ) Georire W. Smith Co.. 49th and Botanic Ave.. Phila- 

(Duquesne) 919 Frick Bldir.. Pittsburgh. Pa. [delphia. Pa. 

(Williams) 39 Draper Terrace, Montclair, N. J. 

(Williams) Porter Block. Little Falls, N. Y. 

(Dartmouth) 30 Church St.. New York City. 

(Columbia) 4 W. 43d St.. New York City. 

(Brown) 165 Broadway. New York City. 

(Lehisrh) Room 412. Municipal Bid-,'.. Washington. D. C. 

(Williamson Sch.) 2000 Arch St.. 6th floor. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pennsvlvania) 133 S. 12th St.. Philadelphia. Pa. rPa. 

(Lafavette) Milton. Pa.: also See'y Commonwealth. Hamburg, 

(W. and J.) 320 Wheelins Steel Corp. Bid-.. Wheeling, W. Va. 

(Svracuse) 1S22 Spring Garden St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Harvard) 59S Dickinson St.. Springfield, Mass. 

(Catholic H.S.) 1115 South 53d St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Harvard) 82 Bovlston St.. Boston, Mass. 

(Hitrh School) Eastern Hisb School, Washington, D. C. 

(Ursinus) City Hall, Reading, Pa. 



Hains, Dr. W. II. 
Hallahau, John J. 
Hammond, Hairy S. 
Harm, Chas. J*. 
Hapgood, Ernest G. 
Harlan, Edwin H. W, 
Hart, Charles L. 
Hastings. E. H., Jr. 
Heneage, H. It. 
Hennessy, John C. 
Heir, Dr. E. A. 
Hoey, Fred J. 
Holderness, James C. 
Hoskins, T. L. 
Houck, John C. 
Howard, Henry R. 
Howard, W. N. 
Howe. W. F. 
Hurlburt, Russell B. 
Ingalls, A. W. 
Ireland, Everett W. 
Keegan, James E. 
Kelly, Daniel J. 
Kersburg, H. W. 
Kindgea, W. J. 
Kirberger, L. O. 
Know, W. F. 
Kuolt, 0. W. 
Lambie, Hugh 
Land, E. S. 
Langford, A. M. 
Larkin, Timothy F. 
Lewis, Fred W. 
Lewis, P. G. 
Longs! reth, W. C. 
Loughlin, E. F. 
Lowe, Frank W. 
McOabe, Thomas J. 
McCarthy, Charles C. 
McUarty, C. J., Jr. 
McOoIlough, W. S. 
McFarland, S. A. 
McGrath, Hugh C. 
MacNaughton, Edgar 
Madden, Edward J. 
Madden, Joint II. 
Magoffin, Paul P. 
Maneely, William H. 
Maxwell, Allen G. 
Merriman, D. W. 
Merritt, Henry N. 
Messer, G. N. 
Metzdorf, A. E. 
Miller. C. L. 
Miller, E. E. 
Miller. E. V. 
Moffatt, Glenn W. 
Moffatt, James H. 
Morice, W. X. 
Morris, Frank G. 
Morse, Hemy B. 
Murphy, E. A. C. 
Murphy, Fred W. 
Murph.T, T. F. 
Murray, D. C. 
Murray, William H. 
Noble, A. F. 
O'Brien, Dr. E. J. 
O'Briett, Dr. M. C. 
OConnell, W. E. 

(Haverford) lGth and Walnut Sts., Medical Arts Bldg., Phila- 

Boston Globe, lioKton, Mass. [delphia, Pa. 

(Michigan) Pressed Steel Car Co., 55 Broad St., New York City. 

(Harvard) 04 Wall St., New York City. 

(Brown-Tufts) 4 Chester St., Newtou Highlands, Mass. 

(Princeton) Bel Air, Md. 

(Lafayette) 1010 S. 47th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Cornell) DeWitt Clinton High School, New York City. 

(Dartmouth) 30 Church St., New York City. 

(Brown) 91 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, X. Y. 

(Dartmouth) 317 N. Main St., Waterbury, Conn. 

Boston Arena, Boston. Mass. 

(Lehigh) Warren Gear Products Co., Warren, Ta. 

(Lafayette) 119 N. High St., West Chester, Pa. 

(Ursinus) 5% S. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

(Amherst) 50G Wilder Bldg.. Rochester, N. Y. 

345 E. 15th St., New York City. 

(N. H. State) Sporting Editor. Press-Herald, Portland, Me. 

(Cornell) Pratt-Whitney Co., 436 Capitol Ave., Hartford, Conn. 

(Brown) 729 Washington St., Lynn. Mass. 

(Tufts) City Hall Annex, Somerville 42, Mass. 

Chautauque Boys' Club. Pittsfield, Mass. 

(Springfield) Wadsworth Ho ise, Harvard University. Cambridge, 

(Harvard) R. H. Macy & Co., Herald Square, New York City. 

(Columbia) 51 Chambers St.. New York City. 

(W. and J.) High School, Yonkers, N. Y. 

(Yale) 1059 Frick Annex, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Hamilton) 79 St. Paul St.. Rochester, N. Y. 

(Westminster) Board Education, Fulton Bldg.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Annapolis) Navy Dept., Bureau Aeronautics, Washington, D.C. 

(Trinity) Hightstown, N. J. 

(Holy Cross) 340 Main St., Worcester. Mass. 

(Hill Sch.) 54 Lafayette St.. Salem. Mass. 

(Harvard Special) Board Education, 17th and Pine, Philadelphia. 

(Haverford) 1613 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Harvard) Lapham Bldg., Concord Junction, Mass. 

(Dartmouth) 44 Benefit St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Holy Cross) Boston Herald, 171 Tremont St., Boston, Mass. 

(Georgetown) 141 Milk St.. Boston, Mass. 

(Georgetown) ir.10 Brandy wine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

East High School, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(W. and J.) 315 Jones and Laughlin Bldg.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Boston Coll.) 226 Tremont St.. Boston, Mass. 

(Cornell) Tufts College, Medford, Mass. 

(Yale) Federal Shipbuilding Co., Newark, N. J. 

(Amherst) 31 Elm St.. Springfield, Mass. 

(Michigan) 317 Woodward Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

592 City Hall. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Brown) 70 27th St., Elmhurst, L. I.. N. Y. 

(Geneva) Kevstone Driller Co., Beaver Falls. Pa. 

(Yale) 1102 West End Trust Bldg.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Springfield) Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 

(Springfield) 100 Gibbs St., Rochester, N. Y. 

(Haverford) 7 South Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. 

(Penn State) 1601 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Haverford) 318 City Hall, Syracuse. N. Y. 

(Penn State) 3d and Worth Sts., Harrisburir, Pa. 

(Princeton) The IT lines Press, 1315 Cherry St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pennsylvania) Philadelphia Bag Co., 85 Tasker St.. Philadel- 

(C.M.T.S. ) 233 S. 4th St., Philadelphia. Pa. [phia, Pa. 

(M.A.C.) SS Ames Bldg., Boston, Mass. 

(Brown) 94 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Brown) 165 Broadway. New Y'ork City. 

(Harvard) 308 Sears Bldg., Boston, Mass. 

(Haverford) Curtis Publishing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Williams) 251 River St., Troy, N. Y. 

(Amherst) 16 Sewall St., Somerville. Mass. 

(Tufts) 543 Boylston St., Boston. Mass. 

(Temple Univ.) Central Hi'h School. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Portland U.S.) 45 Forest Ave., Portland, Me. 



Okeson, Walter R. 
Otis, Dr. W. Kirk 
Palmer, A. \V. 
Palmer, Frederick, Jr. 
Patch, R. S. 
Pendleton, J. B. 
Peterson, F. A. 
Price, C. E. 
Prince, Percy S. 
Baby, C. L. S. 
Ramsey, Frank M. 
Reed, C. A. 
Risley, A. W. 
Rogers, D. Harold 
Rogers, William N. 
Rooney, A. J. 
Ryan, E. J. 
Sangree, Paul H. 
Saul, B. W. 
Schwartz, V. A. 
Scott, L. Pearson 
Selvage I. Lester 
Sexton, H. A. 
Seymour, R. F. 
Shalet, A. P. 
Shankweiler, F. L. 
Sharpe, Dr. A. H. 
Shaw, R. T. 
Sherlock, Edward F. 
Sigman, George A. 
S'sson, Chas. P. 
Smith, Paul G. 
Souders, M. W. 
Sternberg, Paul 
Sterrett, W. B. 
Stive, H. A. 
Storv, Chester B. 
Sugd'en, Walter S. 
Sullivan, D. E. 
Sullivan, J. J. 
Swaffield. H. A. 
Taggart. E. C. 
Templeton, Dr. E. R. 
Thomas, J. J. 
Thompson, M. J. 
Thorp, Ed. 
Thorp. T. J. 
Thurber. C. H. 
Tilton, G. A. 
Tower, Oswald 
Tufts, N. A. 
Tyler, Albert C. 
Vail. Fred C. 
Verv. D. W. 
Watkeys, D. H. 
Watkins, Marsh 
Wheatley, A. B. 
Wheeler, G. S. K. 
Whetstone, S. B. 
Whiting. Allen E. 
Wight. L. N. 
Williams, M. D. 
Wright, Chas. A. 
Young, James N. 

Abbott. Edwin M. 
Abel, Victor J. 
Adams, Dr. Winthrop 
Adamson, Wallace M. 

Drown Hall, Bethlehem, Pa. 

(Michigan) 756 Main St. East, Rocboster, N. Y. 

(Colby) Haverford School, Haverford. Pa. 

(Harvard) Haverford College, Haverford, Pa. 

(Amherst) Plaiufield High School, Plainfield, N. J. 

(Bowdoin) 344 Washington St., Boston. Mass. 

'Colgate) 100 North St., Pittsfield, Mass. [Philadelphia. 

(Swarthmore) Swarthmore, Pa.; also 50 N. Delaware Ave., 

(Tufts) St. Stephens College, Annandale-on-Hudson. N. Y. 

(Gettysburg) Frankford High School, Frankford, Pa. 

(Haverford) E. Willow Grove Ave., Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

(Springfield) 210 Townsend St., New Brunswick, N. J. 

(Colgate) 455 State St., Albany, N. Y.. 

(Amherst) Westerly, R. I. 

(Dartmouth) 77 N. Main St., Concord, N. H. 

171 Tremont St.. Boston, Mass. 

(Michigan) Philadelphia Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Haverford) 322 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Otterbein) Central High School, Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Brown) 228 High St., Newark, N. J. 

(Princeton) 1112 Liberty Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Columbia) 776 Broad St., Newark. N. J. 

(Harvard) The Taft School, Watertown, Conn. 

(Springfield) 208 Calder Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(New York Univ.) 202 Finance Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Bethlehem Prep) 402 Perkin Bldg.. Allentown, Pa. 

(Yale) 444 N. Aurora St., Ithaca, N. Y. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Philadelphia Boys' High School. Pa. 

(Harvard) High School of Commerce, Boston, Mass. 

(Lafayette) 4920 Osage Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Brown) 15 Westminster St., Providence, R. I. 

(Bucknell) 505 Franklin Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Springfield) Milton Academy, Milton, Mass. 

(Cornell) S.A.&K. Bldg., Syracuse, N. Y. 

(Geneva) New Brighton High School, New Brighton, Mass. 

(Springfield) High School, Plainfield, N. J. 

(Tufts) Standard Life Insurance Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Harvard) Thistle Bldg., Sistersville, W. Va. 

(Syracuse) Dean Academy, Franklin. Mass. 

(Boston Coll.) 266 W. 71st St., New York City. 

(Brown) Montpelier High School, Montpelier, Vt. 

(Rochester) 340 Pine St., Steelton, Pa. 

(Colgate) 190 Fifteenth St., Buffalo. N. Y. 

(Lafayette) Central High School, Washington, D. C. 

(Georgetown) Emmittsburg, Md. 

(DeLaSalle Inst.) 126 Nassau St., New York City. 

(Columbia) 238 William St., New York City. 

(Colgate) 525 W. 120th St., New York City. 

(Princeton) Box 13, Highpine, Me. 

(Williams) Phillips Andover Academy. Andover, Mass. 

(Brown) Room 604, 131 State St., Boston, Mass. 

(Princeton) Haverford School, Haverford, Pa. 

(Temple) Boys' High. 48th and Walnut Sts., Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Penn State) Johns-Manville Co.. Westinghouse Bldg., Pitts- 

(Syracuse) 104 City Hall, Syracuse, N. 1 T . [burgh. Pa. 

(W. Va. Univ.) 1780 Broadway, New York City. 

(St. John's) 209 Glouster St.. Annapolis, Md. 

(Haverford) 717 Franklin Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pennsylvania) 183 City Hall. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Cornell) 320 N. 13th St., Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Bates) 8 South 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Wesleyan) 141 Milk St., Boston. Mass. 

(Williams) 61 Genessee St.. Auburn, N. Y. 

(Private Sen. ) Town Hall, Adams, Mass. 

(Pennsylvania) 1028 Land Title Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 
(Pennsylvania) 504 Broadway. Bethlehem. Pa. 
(Brown) 1783 Massachusetts Ave.. Cambridge. Mass. 
(Cornell) 1250 Wool worth Bldg., New York City. 



Albert, George D. 
Allen, Claude A. 
Allen, Eugene E. 
Allen, Frank A. 
Allen, J. L. 
Alley, J. Dinsmore 
Apple, W. M. 
Armstrong, David 
Armstrong, L. M. 
Armstrong, Philip G. 
Ashe, G. F. 
Atticks, Robert M. 
Autrim, H. R. 
Bailly, John E., Jr. 
Baird, R. M. 
Baldwin, Harry W. 
Baldwin, J. S. 
Ballin, Harold R. 
Barbe, Frank 
Barry, James E. 
Bates, Ralph F. 
Batchelor, W. O. 
Baumann, Carl M. 
Beach, Burns W. 
Belland, Fred A. 
Benson, Sylvester R. 
Bentley, William E. 
Bergin, Charles C. 
Berry, Howard 
Birmingham, John C. 
Bond, Hugh T. 
Boone, O. V. 
Bower, John J. 
Brackett. Ralph D. 
Brady, Frank A. 
Bragg, T. E. 
Bratt, Albert V. 
Bray, Kenneth A. 
Brierly, Henry F. 
Broadhead, W. G. 
Brown, A. M. 
Brown, Bernard R. 
Bucland, N. H. 
Burdiek, H. W. 
Burrett, Dr. Joseph H. 
Burt, Harry A. 
Bush, George T. 
Burke, John E. 
Burke, William J. 
Butler, Edmund W. 
Byerley, Russell. 
Caecoek, Newell N. 
Cahill Dr. F. M. 
Caldwell, W. L. 
Callard, R. C. 
Calvin, E. Y. 
Campbell, Edward R. 
Cann, Howard G. 
Carlson, H. L. 
Carnes, George C. 
Carney, John G. 
Carney, Peter P. 
Castator, F. B. 
Caughman, Kenneth G. 
Cavallaro, G. 
Chambers, J. A. 
Chapman, Frank B. 
Clark, Jchn M. 
Clark, W. J. 
Cochran, William T. 

(F. and M.) Railway Steel Spring Co., Latrobe, Pa. 

(Syracuse) City Hall, Elizabeth, N. J. 

(Springfield) Jones & Allen, 53 Stat.i St., Boston, Mass. 

(Kenyon) Norwich University, Northfield, Vt. 

20 Vincent St., Binghamton, N. Y. 

(Muskingum) 404 West St., Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

(Michigan) McKinley Naval Training School, Washington, D. C. 

(Columbia) Rahway National Bank Bldg., Rahway, N. J. 

(Amherst) First National Bank, Red Hook, N. Y. 

(Penn State) Trenton High School, Trenton, N. J. 

(Pittsburgh) 426 Farmers Bank Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Lebanon Valley) Y.M.C.A., Franklin, Pa. 

(Mercersburg) 1415 Myrtle St., Scranton, Pa. [delphia, Pa. 

(Syracuse) P.R.R., Valuation Dept. Broad St. Station, Phila- 

(Penn State) 714 Pressly St., N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Newark Normal) Board of Education, Newport News, Va. 

(Allegheny) 515 Union Trust Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Princeton) 204 Westinghouse Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Waynesburg) Houston, Pa. 

(Bowdoin) 168 Grove St., Bangor, Me. 

(Colgate) Superintendent of Schools, Chatham, N. J. 

(Springfield) City Hall, Department Recreation, Utica, N. Y. 

(Springfield) Barringer High School, Newark, N. J. 

(Springfield) High School, Gloversville, N. Y. 

(Mich. State) 302 Dollar Title & Trust Co., Sharon, Pa. 

(Villanova) 110 Lancaster St., Cohoes, N. Y. 

912 Broadway, New York City. 

(Georgetown) Lilley Bldg., Waterbury, Conn. 

(Pennsylvania) 27-29 South 7th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Boston Univ.) Room 528, 53 State St., Boston, Mass. 

(Muhlenberg) 56 Terry St., Everett, Mass. 

(Grove City) Hookstown, Pa. 

(F. and M.) 11 E. High St., Bellefonte, Pa. 

(N. H. State) Durham, N. H. 

(Dartmouth) 201 Ransom Road, Brookline, Mass. 

(Ohio State) 90 Wall St., New York City. 

(Tufts) Common Pier No. 5, Room 380, South Boston, Mass. 

(Oxford) Geneva, N. Y. 

Antwerp Ave., East Milton, Mass. 

Montclair Academy, Montclair, N. J. 

(Williams) College Gym, Middlebury, Vt. 

(Rochester) National Car Wheel Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Georgetown) 29 Tilton St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Springfield) 198 Hillside Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. 

(Yale) 483 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

(Tufts) The Gorham Co., 5th Ave. at 36th St., New York City. 

(Swarthmore) Bush Arcade, Bellefonte, Pa. 

(Boston Coll.) Gloucester High School, Gloucester. Mass. 

(Holy Cross) 250 Grove St., Jersey City, N. J. 

(Cornell) 413 W. 14th St., New York City. 

(Williamson Trade) Ambridge Public School, Ambridge, Pa. 

156 Western Ave., Brighton, Mass. 

(Holy Cross) 101 Gage St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Springfield) Country Day School, Newton, Mass. 

Crescent Court, Plainfield, N. J. 

(Mt. Union) Grand Hotel, Beaver Falls, Pa. 

(Brown) 1315 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md. 

(New York Univ.) 126 Nassau St., New York City. 

(Pittsburgh) 308 Camp Ave., Braddock, Pa. 

324 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 

732 W. 7th St., Erie, Pa. 

Winchester Repeating Arms Co., New Haven, Conn. 

(Trinity) Healey Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

(Auburn) 516 Cherry St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

(New York Normal) South Side High School, Newark, N. J. 

(Middlebury) High School, Fitchburg, Mass. 

(Hamilton) U. S. Internal Revenue Dept., Room 16, Jersey 

(Syracuse) 865 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn. [City, N. J. 

(Annapolis) 33 Myrtle Ave.. Maplewood, N. J. 

(Annapolis) The Cochran School, Norwalk, Conn. 



Cockhill, George 
Cohill, Paul A. 
Jolbus, H. H. 
Council, J H. 
Donnelly. W. F. 
Cook, William T. 
Coonibs, Walter J. 
Cooper, Charles D. 
Cooper, H. B. 
Coopen, Charles B. 
Coulter, Joseph 
Crafts, F. A. 
Craig, Itobert Hall 
Crapser, A. Lester 
Crouse, D. J. 
Cubbon, Robert C. 
Cusack, Dr. W. .1. 
Dadmun, Harrie II. 
Daniels, Richard D. 
Day, John L. 
Dayton, R. B. 
DeKindt, H. 
Delahant, R. F. 
Delaplaine, Roy W. 
DeLozier, Dr. E. J. 
Dennis, J. A. 
Denny, Harmer D. 
Dickernian, Chas. A. 
Dickler, Nathan N. 
Dodd, C. B. 
iDole, Sumner A. 
Donnelly, James C. 
.Douthett, Walter R. 
Doyle, Burton 
(Dresser, Henry A. 
Drummey, James J. 
Duago, Nicholas 
Duffey, Arthur 
Dunn, Joseph B. 
Dunn, W. L. 
Edwards, H. M. 
Edwards, F. G. 
'Ellis, 0. V. 
Erickson, Carl A. 
Ewiug, S. C. 
Fahey, Howard S. 
Fay, Joseph H. 
'Field, L. H. 
Filer, Harry L. 
Fitzgerald, Edwin P. 
•Fitzgerald, John C. 
Frostling, F. M. 
Frolio, Chas. M. 
Fuld, Abram L. 
iFurry, E. M. 
'Fradd, Norman W. 
Gallagher, Dr. Jas. F. 
Ganser, F. O 
IGarrison, Charles H. 
Gaynor, W. J. 
Geiges, Ellwood A. 
Gerges, W. R. 
Gildea, D. A. 
Gildersleeve, A. Loyd 
Gildersleeve, W. H. 
Goldstein. Hyman 
Gooch. W. S. 
Good. R. N. 
Gordon, Frank V. 
Gorman, Bartle 

[ington, D. C. 
N.\T., Wash- 

N. Y. 

(Bucknell) Lewisburg, Pa. 

(George Washington) 1300 Pennsylvania Ave. 

(Penn State) 653 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Columbia) 146 W. 123d St., New York City. 

(Pittsburgh) 802 Friek Bldg.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Springfield) Columbia University, New York Cit/. 

(Pennsylvania) 110 S. 43d St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Bucknell-Lafayette) State Normal School, Brockport, 

(Wabash) G01 Goff Bldg., Clarksburg, W. Va. 

(Brown) The Providence Journal, Providence, R. I. 

(Brown) 345 Connecticut Blvd.. Harford, Conn. 

(Georgetown) 10 Tremont St., Boston, Mass. 

(Penn State) Telegraph Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Springfield) 45 College Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. T. 

(J.H.S.) 552 Highland Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 

(Springfield) c*/o Y.M.C.A., 55 Hanson Place, Brookljn, N. Y. 

(Georgetown) 1844 Kalorama Road, Washington, D. C. 

(Harvard) 10 P. O. Square, Boston, Mass. 

(Georgetown) Kellogg Bldg., 1416 F St., Washington, D. C. 

Box 325, Lake wood, N. J. 

(Marietta) Mechanical Hall, Morgantown, W. Va. 

(Harvard) Great Barrington, Mass. 

(Wesleyau) 35 State St., Albany, N. Y. 

(Swarthmore) West Phila. Boys' High School, Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pittsburgh) Broadway and Center Ave., Pitcairn, Pa. 

(Springfield) Peabody High School, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Yale) Blakewell Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Princeton) 170 Summer St., Boston, Mass. 

(Columbia) Manual Training High School, Brookl/a, N. 

(Bethany) 1230 Main St., Follansbee, W. Va. 

(Mass. Agri.) 35 East Brown St., West Haven, Coiut. 

(Dartmouth) 314 Main St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Ursinus) Darby High School, Darby, Pa. 

(Springfield) 400 Collins Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Weslejan) 8 S. 12th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Tufts) 93 Constitution St., Bristol, R. I. 

(Atlantic City H.S.) 35 N. Missouri Ave., Atlantic City, 

(Georgetown) Boston Post, Boston, Mass. 

(Tufts) Mechanic Arts High School, Boston, Mass. 

(Westminster-Pitt) 321 Mifflin Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

(Lafayette) Union National Bank Bldg., Scranton. Pa. 

(Mass. Agri.) 745 Massachusetts Ave., Boston, Mass. 

(West Point) Title Guarantee & Trust Co., Baltimore, Md. 

(Ursinus) 92 Hazleton St., Ridgefield Park. N. J. 

(Muhlenberg) 140 N. Broad St., 3d Floor, Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Dartmouth) 50 Oliver St., Boston, Mass. 

(Posse) Hempstead High School, Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

(Springfield) Barringer High School, Newark, N. J. 

(Columbia) 3609 Grand Central Terminal, New York City. 

(Harvard) 108 Water St., Boston, Mass. 

(Bowdoin) 304 Main St., Fitchburg, Mass. 

(F. and M.) Media, Pa. 

(Ohio Wesleyau) 58 Progress St., Abington, Mass. 

(Princeton) 517 American Mechanics Bldg., Trenton, N. J. 

(Lafayette) C08 Marcle St., Easton. Pa. 

(Springfield) 6 Wadsworth House. Harvard University, Cam- 

(Boston Coll.) 25 Common St., Waltham, Mass. [bridge, Mass. 

(Gettysburg) 321 W. Fornance St.. Norristown, Pa. 

(Wesleyau) Montclair Academy, Montclair. N. J. 

(Lafayette) Robert Treat Hotel, Newark. N. J. 

(Temple Univ.) Frankford High School, Frankford, 

(Ursinus) Caldwell. X. J. 

(Holy Cross) 43 Elmore St., Roxbury, Mass. 

(Trinitv) 342 Capitol Ave.. Hartford. Conn. 

(Weslevan) 435 Park St., Hackensack, N. J. 

(Dickinson) I.O.O.F. Bldg.. Carlisle, Pa. 

(Virginia) Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co., 

(Colby) 67 Market St., Amesbury, Mass. 

(T'?fts) Boston Trades School. Boston. Mass. 

(Hamilton) 7 Carlisle Ave., Utica, N. Y. 


N. J. 


Richmond, Va. 



Gorsch, R. V. 
Graham, Chas. L. 
Greene, Roger A. 
Gross, Walter S. 
Guetter, Fred J. 
Hagarty, Dr. John B. 
Hall, Chester R. 
Hall, John J. 
Halloran, W. T. 
Handrahan, Frank J. 
Harding, L. L. 
Harlow, A. G. 
Harmon, Ernest E. 
Harmon, H. W. 
Hartman, M. T. 
Hauber, Arthur 
Harvey, L. R. 
Haynes, R. E. 
Heffernan, J. G. 
Henderson, Harvey N, 
Higan, J. H. 
Hiscox, James 
Hitcbler, W. H. 
Hoar, C. V. 
Hogan, Harry E. 
Hogan, James L. 
Hollenback, J. C. 
Homan, Ralph F. 
Hooks, David M. 
Hopler, Harold S. 
Hopkins, W. V. 
Horton, C. E. 
Houtz, Harold A. 
Hubbell, Chas. T. 
Hughitt, E. F. 
Humphrey, A. G. 
Hunt, Stanley H. 
Hunt, Stanley O. 
Hurley, John L. 
Hutchinson, Allen C. 
Ingersoll, J. E. 
Jacques, E. W. 
Jacoby, John F. 
Johns, H. B. 
Johnson, L. C. 
Johnson, M. R. 
Jones, M. W. 
Kapp, George E. 
Keane, Albert W. 
Kehoe, John H. 
Kelchner, J. M. 
Kelloher, J. J. 
Kennedy, J. J. 
Kent, B. C. 
Keys, Clarence E. 
Kiber, John T. 
King, E. L. 
Kinney, R. E. 
Kirby, Thomas 
Kline, Dan D. 
Ladd, Byron A. 
Landreau, N. B. 
Lane, T. F. 
Latham, A. J. 
Leary, E. W. 
Lewis, F. W. 
Lewis, H. P. 
Linnehan, James M. 
Linthicum. Frank H. 
Lippman, Si 

X. Y 

(New York Univ.) 30 W. 75th St., New York City. 

(Springfield) Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. 

(Pennsylvania) Chamber of Commerce, Lewiston, Me. 

(Penn State) South High School, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Amherst) History Department University of Pa., Pliiladelp 

(Georgetown) Potomac Savings Bank Bldg., Washington, 1> 

(Springfield) Y.M.C.A. Kingston, N. Y. 

(Seton Hall) Newark Evening News, Newark, N. J. 

25 Aborn St., Edgewood, R. I. 

126 Moody St., YYaltham, Mass. 

(R. I. State) Landers, Fray & Clark, New Britain. Conn. 

(Princeton) Johns-Manville, Westinghouse Bldg., Pittsburg 

(Bethany) Room 2526, Munitions Bldg., Washington, 1). 0. 

(Cornell-Hobart) Grove City College, Grove City, Pa. 

(Potts College) 455 E. 3d St., Williamsport, Pa. 

(Delaware) 433 S. Union St., Wilmington, Del. 

(Springfield) 18 Hawthorn Road, Milton, Mass. 

(N. H. State) Old Orchard, Me. 

(Georgetown) 506-7 Peoples Trust Co., Binghamton. 

(Syracuse) 516 City Bank Bldg., Syracuse, N. Y. 

(Colgate) 16 Genesee St., Geneva, N. Y. 

(Mansfield Normal) 11 S. Regent St., Wilkes-Barn-. Pfl 

(Virginia) Secretary of Commonwealth, Harrisbuii;. Pa 

(Gettysburg) 276 Fifth Ave., New York City. 

(Williams) Williamstown, Mass. 

(Villanova) Fort Monroe, Va. 

(Pennsylvania) Phillipsburg, Pa. 

(Willamette) 202 Marine Bank Bldg., Erie, Pa. 

(Princeton) DeWitt Clinton High School, New York Ci 

(Bucknell) 53 E. 4th St., Williamsport, Pa. 

(Pennsylvania) 506 Finance Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Springfield) California, Pa. 

(Gettysburg) Bellevue Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Colgate) 5038 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Michigan) Amherst and Colvin Sts., Buffalo, N. Y. 

(St. Peter's) 16 Belmont Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

(Mercersburg) 601 Finance Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Brown) Wyoming, Pa. 

(Bowdoin) 303 Barristers Hall, Boston, Mass. 

(Bates) South Side High School, Newark, N. J. 

(Dartmouth) Rumford Press, Concord, N. H. 

(Yale) 91-95 Church St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Pennsylvania) 2025 Market St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Mt. Union) Wheeling High School, Wheeling, W. Ya. 

(Amherst) 19 Kensington St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Springfield) City R. R. Y.M.C.A., Hornell, N. Y. 

(F. and M.) 430 East Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. 

(Gettysburg) High School. White Plains, N. Y. 

Springfield Union, Springfield, Mass. 

41 Abbott St., Providence, R. I. 

(Albright) Girard College, Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Boston) 778 New Britain Ave., Hartford, Conn. 

(Pennsylvania) 1409 Park Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Maine) University of Maine, Orono, Me. 

(Lehigh) Farmington, Del. 

(Temple Univ.) Chestertown, Md. 

(N.S.M.G.) Army War College, Washington, D. C. 

(Trinity) 17th Floor, Finance Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

2650 Wisconsin Ave.. Washington. D. C. 

(Cornell) 353 Pine St., Williamsport, Pa. 

(Colby) 187 Blackstone St., Woonsocket, R. I. 

(Georgetown) 219 Woodward Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Ocean Grove, N. J. 

(Dickinson) 56 Broadway, Keyport, N. J. 

(Colgate) 120 Genesee St., Auburn, N. Y. 

(Hill School) 54 Lafayette St., Salem, Mass. 

(Bucknell) 237 E. 6th St., Plainfield, N. J. 

(Boston) 12 Fulda St., Boston, Mass. 

(Michigan) 26th and Chestnut Sts., Chester, Pa. 

(Peddie Inst.) 2301 Pacific Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. 


aibard, C. W. 
ser, Paul 
•we, George H. 
by, D. F. 
nn, Thomas H. 
Auliffe, John B. 
■Carthy, E. T. 
Carthy. James- A. 
Cormick, H. E. 
Donough, John A. 
Gall. Albert 
Guiness, Henry J. 
Millan, Warren 
cCrea, A. N. 
cDonald, John G. 
cElroy, A. J. 
gliire, Frank P. 
honev, Stephen H. 
nn. II. G. 
nsell, G. W. 
nter. J. M. 
rolda, James R. 
rble, W. H 
son, A. A. 
son, L. A. 
ssie, R. C. 
rtin, William G. 
rtin, Daniel E. 
■hews, C. I. 
yforth, H. A. 
tcalf, K. D. 
■Her, W. J. 
Ikiff, Morris E. 
lard, L. C. 
Her, A. C. 
der, D. R. 
Keen, J. P. 
tchell. J. G. 
filer. E. Fred 
-nahan. P. B. 
Bague, K. G. 
-ore, Chas. D. 
ran, C. V. 
realdi, James A. 
»rgan, Chas. H. 
rgan. Earl 
rse, K. L. 
rphv, B. J. 
rphy, W. J. 
rphy, .7. P. 
eson. John J. 
(ringer, Kichard W. 
Bson, .lames N. 
lson, Paul 
rton. J. A. 
3rien. Fred J. 
3rion, George R. 
>3rien, T. E. 
Bnnell, James E. 
3ara, Mortimer A. 
lara, Raymond A. 
«on, Carl 
Itner, Harold B. 
Shea. J. M. 
rk, Robert 
irks, James S. 
rk*. Vm. m. 
rshall. AValter C. 
ach. A. W. 

(Bates) High School. Weston. Mass. 

(Muhlenberg) High School, Plainrield, N, J 

(Lafayette) c/o A. G. Spalding & Bros., 74 Summer St., Bosto i 

(Pennsylvania) Keith Bldg., Syracuse, N. Y 

(Yale) 405 First National Bank Bldg., Williamsport Ta 

(Dartmouth) Safety Fund Bank Bldg., Fitchburg. Mass. 

(Holy Cross) Standard Oil Co., Bayonne, N. J. 

(Boston Univ.) 260 Miller Ave., Portsmouth N II 

(Bucknell) 2126 Race St., Philadelphia. Pa. 

(Maine) Internal Revenue Department, Augusta, Me. 

(Stevens) 111 Broadway, New York City. 

(Boston) 82 Hobart St., Brighton 35, Mass. 

(Pittsburgh) 1270 Frick Annex, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Pratt Inst.) 327 E. Front St., Berwick, Pa. 

(Holy Cross) High School, Maiden, Mass. 

(Cornell) 171 Madison Ave., New York City. 

(Holy Cross) State Normal School, East Stroud burg, Pa. 

(Boston) High School. Somerville, Mass. 

(Dickinson), Atlantic Refining Co., Worcester, Mass. 

(Westminster I Y.M.C.A., Bradford, Pa. 

(Bowdoin) High School. Winthrop, Mass. 

(Pennsylvania) 129 Anderson St., Trenton, N. J. 

(Brown) 335 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Springfield) Columbia University, New York City. 

(Hillsdale) 222 Fourth St.. Beaver, Pa. 

Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, Conn. 

(Syracuse) 271 Bradford St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

(Harvard) 64 Harriet St., Brighton, Mass. 

(Vermont) 425 Summer Ave., .Springfield, Mass. 

(Oberlin) 476 Fifth Ave., New York City. 

(Holy Cross) 30 Belvoir Road, Milton, Mass. 

(Colgate) High Sehcol, Trenton, N. J. 

(Mass. State Normal) 16 Liberty St., Ipswich, Mass. 

(Pennsylvania) 1703 Finance Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Bucknell) Dickinson Seminary, Williamsport, Pa. 

(Holy Cross) 21 Pearl St., New York City. 

Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. 

(Springfield) Board of Education, Newark, N. J. 

(Lafayette) Asst. Eng., Phillipsburg. N. J. 

(Springfield) 11 Woodley Apts., Norfolk, Va. 

(Maine) Grossman Bldg., Lynn, Mass. 

(Georgetown) 10 R St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

(Fordham) S65 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn. 

(Posse) New Haven Commercial High School, New Haven, Conn. 

(Washington Univ.) Curtis Publishing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Dartmouth) 507 Maine St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Northeastern) Park Bldg., Worcester, Mass. 

(Boston) 3C4A Washington St., Brighton, Mass. 

(High School) 171 Sterling Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

(St. Patrick's Academy) 213 Cross St., Lowell. "Mass. 

(West Virginia) Beaver High School. Blnefields, W. Va 

(Pennsylvania) 2178 E. Letterly St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

4% Pierce St.. Beverly, Mass. 

(Commerce) 286 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. 

(Harvard) Boston Latin School, Avenue Louis Pasteur, Boston 

233 Jackson St.. Lockport, N. Y. 

Post Office, Lewiston, Me. 

(Harvard) 53 State St., Boston, Mass. 

(Pennsylvania) 163 E. Main St., Waterburv, Conn. 

(Rensselaer Poly) 130 E. 22d St., New York City. 

(Springfield) Carnegie Steel Co., Munhall, Pa. 

Department Physical Education: Cornell Univ., Ithaca, N. Y. 

(St. John's) 189 Montague St., Brooklyn. N. Y. 

(Syracuse) Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pa. 

(Dartmouth) 119 Maple Ave., Red Bank, N. J. 

1121 Broadway, Teele Square, West Somerville, Mass. 

(Cornell) Cuddebackville. N. Y. 

(Middleluiry) Norwich University. Northf'wld. Yt. 



Peake, M. F. 
Pendegrast, Frank A. 
Pendegrast, W. J. 
Pershing, Paul F. 
Pfeiffer, D. C. 
Pifer, Henry W. 
Pieri, L. A. B. 
Porter, F. Stanley 
Powell, Art 
Quigley, W. A. 
Ramsey, A. C. 
Ramsey, W. L. 
Rankin, E. J. 
Reading, W. D. 
Reagan, P. L. 
Reap, James A. 
Rebele, C. K. 
Reed, Paul M. 
Reilly, James B. 
Remmert, W. F. 
Richardson, W. A. 
Roane, J. P. H. 
Roberts, C. H. 
Roberts, W. M. 
Romeo, Frank 
Rose, William 
Ross, Arthur W. 
Rudman, M. A. 
Ruff, J. J. 
Rugh, Frank 0. 
Rushton, A. S. 
Russell, E. C. 
Ryan, J. P. 
Sanborn, Ralph M. 
Sanders, Homer M. 
Saunders, H. W. 
Saunders, Leroy G. 
Sayler, J. A. 
Saylor, O. W. 
Seanlon, Thomas A. 
Schaeffer, D. J. 
Schaeffer, J. J. 
Schleicher, D. J. 
Schmidt, Victor A. 
Schneider, Charles J. 
Schreck, R. W. 
Schwenk, Elwood 
Scott, S. Spencer 
Seixas, Dr. P. M. 
Shanley, J. A. 
Sharadin, A. J. 
Shea, Thomas P. 
Shean, C. C. 
Shearer, Robert J. 
Sherburne, W. F. 
Shipp, W. A. 
Shufelt, J. V. V. 
Sidley, Walter A. 
Sigel, L. S. 
Smith, Bela B. 
Smith, Carl H. 
Smullin, K. E. 
Snavely, F. B. 
Speer, John H., Jr. 
Stansbury, H. A. 
Stuckey, H. S. 
Starkey, C. A. 
Stanwood, I. R. 
Stewart, Chas. E. 

Room 108, U. S. Patent Office, Washington, D. 0. 

1403 S. Cameron St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Colby) 27 Train St., Dorchester, Mass. 

(Jefferson Med.) 1203 Seventh Ave., Altoona, Pa. 

(Lehigh) 3514 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

(F. andM.) Butler County National Bank Bldg., Butler, Pa. 

(Brown) 773 Douglas Ave., Providence, R. I. 

(W. and L. ) 363 Calvert Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

(Syracuse) 26 Dakota St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

(Pennsylvania) 1204 New Hampshire Ave., Washington, D. C. 

(Colgate) High School, Montclair, N. J. 

(Silver Bay, Cornell Summer) Y.M.C.A., No. Tonawanda, N. Y 

(Brown) 4555 N. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Bucknell) 220 S. Front St., Clearfield, N. J. 

(Yillanova) Eng. Public Service Coram., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Villanova) 435 Wyoming Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

(Carnegie Tech) Carnegie Steel Co., Duquesne, Pa. 

(Muhlenberg) Herald-Telegram, Reading, Pa. 

606 Northampton Bank Bldg., F^aston, Pa. 

36 E. Wyoming Ave., Melrose, Mass. 

(Annapolis) United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. 

(Swarthmore) Carnegie Institute, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

7 Lupine Road, Lowell, Mass. 

(Yale) 1216 Widener Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(F. and M.) Germantown Academy, Germantown, Pa. 

(Springfield) Hammonton, N. J. 

(Temple Univ.) South Side High School, Newark, N. J. 

High School, Dorchester, Mass. 

(Harvard) 120 Exchange St., Portland, Me. 

3144 Passyunk Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Pittsburgh) 1409 Park Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

309 Bud St., Asbury Park, N. J. 

(Pennsylvania) Mansfield, Tioga Co., Pa. 

(Harvard) 2 Waterton St., Dorchester, Mass. 

(N. H. State) 104 Sewall St., Augusta, Me. 

(Bucknell) Box 286, Turtle Creek, Pa. 

122 Van Houten Ave., Passaic, N. J. 

(Columbia) 149 Broadway, New York City. 

(Johns Hopkins) 228 Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

(F. and M.) Central High School, Johnstown, Pa. 

(Fordham) Brighton High School, Brighton, Mass. 

(F. and M.) Petersburg, Pa. 

(Columbia) 505 West 122d St., New York City. 

(Muhlenberg) Y.M.C.A., Reading, Pa. 

(Bucknell) Tome School, Port Deposit, Md. 

(Newark Normal) Central High School, Newark, N. J. 

(W. and J.) 410 Coulter Bldg., Greensburg, Pa. 

(Muhlenberg) 15 Church St., Kingston, Pa. 

(Michigan) 1 West 47th St., New York City. 

(Columbia) 110 W. 34th St., New York City. 

(Yale) 34 Davenport Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

(Pennsylvania) State Normal School, Shippensburg, Pa. 

(Springfield) 132 Franklin St., Springfield, Mass. 

(Springfield) Commercial High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

(Dickinson) Commercial High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

(Colby) 161 South St., Boston, Mass. 

(Bucknell) 43 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Syracuse) Amherst, Mass. 

(Dartmouth) 29 Pearl St., Lawrence, Mass. 

(Lafayette) 19th and Market Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Lafayette) Public Schools, Connellsville, Pa. 

(Colgate) 148 Nichols St., Lewiston, Me. 

(Springfield) Y.M.C.A., Camden, N. J. 

(Lebanon Valley) State College, Albany, N. Y. 

(Bucknell) 215 N. Walnut St., West Chester, Pa. 

(W. Va. Wesleyan) West Virginia Univ., Morgantown, W. Va, 

(Princeton) Phillips Exeter Academy, Exeter, N. H. 

273 Summer St., Boston, Mass. 

(Colbv) 23 Reed Ave., South Weymouth, Mass. 

(Colgate) Agricultural National Bank Bldg., Pittsfield, Mass. 



Sutton, Stanley B. 
Sweetland, E. R. 
Steel, Charles L. 
Stone, W. H. 
Sullivan, J. E. 
Sutton, E. A. 
Swartz, W. R. 
Tewhill, W. F. 
Thielseher, K. L. 
Thompson, R. W. 
Toomey, C. E. 
Trimble, John 
Tripican, L. N. 
Taylor, Major G. A. 
VanSlyke, Hora e M. 
VanSurdam, H. E. 
Volk, Dr. W. J. 
Wallace, Fred R. 
Walsh, J. E. 
Walsh, Thomas J. 
Walter, H. A. 
Washington, B. 
Waters, C. M. 
Waughtel, S. H. 
Weimer, M. F. 
Weiss, Harry S. 
Wescott, Dr. C. D. 
Wetter, C. H. 
Whalen, John P. 
Whalen, T. J. 
Wheatley, J. N. 
White, G. F. 
White, H. E. 
White, Henry F. 
White, R. P. 
Whitford, L. C. 
Whiting, W. H. 
Whyte, J. S. 
Wickham, C. A. 
Wilson, G. Loyd 
Witson, A. A. 
Wittpenn, J. H. 
Woodlock, F. L. 
Woodlock. H. P. 
Worthington, J. I. 
Wright, I. M. 
Wymard, E. R. 
Wymard, N. L. 
Young, H. N. 
Zigler, A. B. 
Zimmerman, H. I. 

(Peddie) George School, George School, Pa. 

(Cornell) Dry den, N. Y. 

(Muhlenberg) Belleville High School, Belleville, N. J 

East Side High School, Newark, N. J 

(Georgetown) 711 Washington St., Dorchester Mass 

(Georgetown) 912 Fifth St., N. E., Washington, D. C 

(Lebanon Valley) Hummelstown, Pa. 

(Brown) Horace Mann School, W. 246th St. and Bway, New York 

(Dartmouth) 136 W. 4th St., New York City. 

(Colgate) High School, White sboro, N. Y. 

(Pennsylvania) 1011 Lincoln Bid*"., Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Dubuque Univ.) 431 Vine St., Bethelehem, Pa. 

(Bucknell-Harvard) 44 Real Estate and Law Bldg., Atlantic City 

(Brown) State House, Providence, R. I. 

(Trinity) Forst-Richey Bldg., Trenton, N. J. 

(Wesleyan) 30 W. 44th St., New York City. 

(Holy Cross) 763 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 

(Washington Coll.) St. Luke's School, Wayne, Pa. 

(Drexel Inst. ) Lehigh Structural Steel Co., Allentown, Pa. 

(Fordham) County Court House, St. George, Staten Island, N. Y. 

(Lebanon Valley) 361 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

(Wash. Normal) Armstrong High School, Washington, D. C. 

(Williams) 94 Stewart St., Bristol, Conn. 

(Marietta) Moses Brown School, Providence, 

(Gettysburg) 324 N. 2d St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

(Girard) 18 Vestal Ave., Endicott, N. Y. 

(Tufts) 419 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

(Swarthmore) 505 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, 

7 Orchard St., Holyoke, Mass. 

(Springfield) 25 Granville Road, Cambridge, Mass. 

(Washington Coll.) P. O. Box 157, Chestertown, Md. 

(Boston Coll.) 422 Main St., Worcester, Mass. 

(Amherst) 58 Bleecker St., Gloversville, N. Y. 

(Columbia) Mt. Vernon High School, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

(Rutgers) 58-60 Worth St., New York City. 

(Alfred Univ.) Wellsville, N. Y. 

(Springfield) 320 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 

(Cornell) 424 First Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Swarthmore) Cynwyd, Pa. 

(Swarthmore) 438 Delman St., Roxborough, Philadelphia, Pa. 

(Colgate) 611 Bangs Ave., Asbury Park, N. J. 

(Rutgers) 77 Beaumont Place, Newark, N. J. 

(M.I.T.) 12 Coleman Place, Allston, Mass. 

(Exeter) First National Bank, Boston, Mass. 

(Villanova) 3904 Germantown Ave., Germantown, Pa. 

(Alfred Univ.) Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 

(Susquehanna-Harvard) Wymard Silk Mill, Selinsgrove, Pa. 

(Georgetown) 332 Frick Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Gettysburg) 515-16 Park Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Pennsylvania) 1528 Gillingham St., Frankford, Pa. 

Norristown High School, Norristown, Pa. 

R. I. 


Arnold, W. B. 
Barry, C. M. 
Black, Jack 
Bocock, J. B. 
Broughton, C. C. 
Burns, Robert O. 
Campbell, Gordon H. 
Caudell, K. V. 
Coach, Zach H. 
Coles, Strickler 
Counselman, J. S. 
Button, Tom W. 
Elcock, Walter B. 
Ernst, Leo A. 


(Auburn) 45 W. Forsyth St., Jacksonville, Fla. 

(Georgetown) 402-4S Bank of Commerce Bldg., Norfolk, Va. 

(Davidson) Greenville, S. C. 

(Georgetown) Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 

(Wake Forest) Troy, N. C. 

(Idaho) 308 Hay St., Fayetteville, N. C. 

(Lake Forest) 4th Floor, Bankers Trust Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. 

(American College) Louisiana College, Pineville, La. 

(Vanderbilt) High School, Memphis, Tenn. 

(Clemson) 635 Brown-Marx Bldg., Birmingham, Ala. 

(V.M.I.) Williamsburg, Va. 

(Louisiana State) Capital City Auto Co., Baton Rouge, La. 

(Dartmouth) 1005 Hurt Bldg.. Atlanta, Ga. 

4122 S. Liberty St., New Orleans, La. 


Fincher, W. E. 

Findlay, Edward 

Flowers, Ralph E. 

Fonshee, Henry G. 

Gammell, J. L. 

Hamilton, E. J. 

Harris, F. U. 

Henderson, John J. 

Hodgson, E. R. 

House, H. H. 

Jackson, E. L. 

Kalaski, William 

Kittleman, Charles 

Lanham, Ward 

Liauson, R. E. 

Major, J. P. 

Mance, G. C. 

Montague, K. G. 
Moriarity. Harris 

Newell, Kirk 
Phillips, G. M. 
Phillips, L. S. 
Pitts, John E. 
Quigley, K. F. 
Sampson, E. V. 
Simons, Claude 
Springer, Harry 
Streit, Jr., C. W. 
Strupper, Jr., G. E. 
Tarr, E. E. 
Thomas, Horner 
Tichenor, W. R. 
Walker, Bradley 
Watkins, George 
Williams, C. R. 
Woodruff, George 

Douglas, H. G. 
Harrison, J. M. 
Henderson, E. B. 
Pinderhughes, C. L. 
Robinson, H. N. 


(Georgia Tech) Boys' High School, Atlanta, Ga 
(Virginia) Mh-Jl James Bldg., Chattanooga. Teun 
(Georgia Tech) W. T. Grant & Co., Tampa. Fla 
(Pennsylvania) 226 McClelland Bldg.. Lexington," Kv. 
(Brown) Camp Bragg. Fayetteville. N. C. 
Oanderbilt) Independent Life Bldg., Nashville, Teun. 
(Auburn) Bessemer High School, Bessemer, Ala. 
(O.W.I.) Graham, N. C. 

, (Va -. P ° ,y Inst ' ) R - F -D- No. 3, Staunton. Va. 
(Springfield) A. and M. College, College Station, Tex. 
Baltimore City) Latta Arcade, Charlotte, N. C 
(Syracuse) Atlanta, Ga. 
(Nortbwestern) Greenville, Miss. 

f W ii V f\^ e8 J S 01 ? e Savin S» Bank Bldg., Fairmount, W. Va. 

(Illinois) Tech High School, Atlanta. Ga 

(Auburn) Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C 

(Colgate) Rock Hill, S. C. 

11 Woodley Apts., 1017 Westover Ave.. Norfolk Va 

(Notre Dame) 815 Brown-Marx Bldg., Birmingham, Ala. 

(Auburn) Roanoke, Ala. 

(Georgia Tech) Lynch Enterprise, Atlanta, G? 

Oanderbilt) Georgetown, Ky. 

(Auburn) Auburn, Ala. 

(Stout Inst.) High School, Little Rock, Ark 

(St. Albans i X. & W. Ry Co., Rcauoke, Va 

1241 Carondelet St., New Orleans, La 

(Penn) James Bldg.. Chattanooga. Tenn. 

(Auburn) Southern Cement Co.. Birmingham Ala 

(Georgia Tech) 1120 Third Ave.. Columbus. Ga. 

[W. Maryland) Staunton Military Academy. Staunton, Va 

(Purdue) Central High School. Birmingham, Ala. 

(Auburn) 1203 Candler Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. 

(Virginia) 631 Stahlman Bldg.. Nashville Tenn 

(Sewanee) 312 Lyric Bldg., Birmingham, Ala 

(Virginia) First National Bank Bldg., Roanoke, Va. 

(Georgia) Murrah Bldg., Columbus, Ga. 

(Harvard) Dunbar High School, Washington D C 
(Howard) 700 Church St., Norfolk, Va 

(Wash. Normal) Dunbar High School. Washington, D. C. 
(Howard) Dunbar High School, Washington D C 
(Oberlin) A. and I. State Normal, Nashville Tenn 


nJ 1 -!*. liSt Of - foot 1 ^ 1 , 1 offlci als has been compiled with care bv the Committee on 
Officiate and is published for the convenience of the managers of foot baTl teams 

™^ T ll£t^l^ 1 Z: i ;: Pr ^ UtinS taUWta " Uot mt ' m — <* the Conference 

Ralph W. Aigler, Chairman, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. 

Adams, E. L. 
Anderson, H. B. 
Anderson, S. W. 
Bassett, Chas. F. 
Belting, P. E. 
Benbrook, A. 
Hermit. A. H. 
Birch, F. E. 
Bohrn, E. E. 

(Ohio) 128 S. Second St., Rockford. Ill 

(Illinois) 1333 Rosedale Ave., Chicago I 

(Wisconsin) 1837 Lytton Bldg., Chicago, 111 

(M.A.C.) Flint, Mich. 

University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. 

(Michigan) 2108 Birchwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 

(Indiana) 314 N. Walnut St.. Bloomington, Ind. 

(Earlhann Cedar Falls, Iowa. 

(Illinois; Bvanston, 111. 



Brader, James 
Brook, H. M. 
Brown, F. L. 
Bunce. H. Ross 
Burroughs, W. G. 
Carberry, W. L. 
Carr, E. J. 
Carrithers, I. T. 
Cermack, J. 
Clark, H. 
Coffin, A. R. 
Corey. H. H. 
Cortright, I. J. 
Costello, H. J. 
Coutchie, R. G. 
Dallenbach, K. M. 
Dalrymple, J. A. 
Davenport, I. N. 
Davis, R. T. 
Devine, Aubrey 
DeWindt, H. 
Diedrich, Dr. J. W. 
Doan, C. S. 
Dorais, Charles 
Dorticos, C. 
Doseff, I. 
Dudley, C. P. 
Dunlap, C. C. 
Durfee, J. G. 
Eckersall, W. H. 
Eldridge, C. E. 
Erehart, Archie 
Erebart, M. J. 
Gardiner, L. 
Gardner, F. E. 
Gordon, W. C. 
Graham, Gus 
Graves, P. H. 
Griffith, J. L. 
Hackett, H. B. 
Haggerty, F. 
Haines, A. 
Hall, A. R. 
Hamilton, D. M. 
Hamm, F. H. 
Hammond, T. S. 
Harris, R. S. 
Havlieek, N. F. 
Hedges, H. G. 
Henderson, H. L. 
Henry. Don J. 
Hill. Maj. Ray C. 
Hoyer. R. W. 
Huegel, R. Q. 
Huffman, Iolas 
Huntington, E. D. 
Hutchins, A. R. 
Hyland, M. W. 
Jackson, Philbrick 
Jennings, Dave 
Kearns, N. E. 
Keithley, G. E. 
Kellogg, N. A. 
Kennedy, W. S. 
Kintz, A. A. 
Knitrht. W. C. 
Knight, W. D. 
Lane. W. R. 
Lawler, P. J. 

(Wisconsin) Madison, Wis. 

(Wisconsin) 4741 Fourth Ave. South, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Lake Forest Academy, Lake Forest. 111. 

(Northwestern) Oak Park High School, Oak Park, 111. 

(Illinois) Central High School, Detroit, Mich. 

(Iowa) Yankton, So. Dak. 

230 E. Ohio St., Chicago, 111. 

(Illinois) Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

(Illinois) 6229 Drexel Ave., Chicago, 111. 

(Indiana) Indiana Daily Times, Indianapolis, Ind. 

(Cornell) 1005 N. Meridian St., \ Indianapolis, Ind. 

(Nebraska) c/o George A. Ilormel & Co., Austin, Minn. 

(M.A.C.) 2204 Kerslake Court. South Bend, Ind. 

(Georgetown) 939 Brust St., Detroit. Mich. 

Dept. of Athletics, University of Illinois, Urbana. 


(Knox) Fenton Public Schools, Fenton, Mich. 

(Chicago) Dubuque Boat and Boiler Works, Dubuque, Iowa. 

(Princeton) 531 N. Capitol Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. 

(Iowa) Iowa City, Iowa. 

(Harvard) Oconomowoc, Wis. 

(Minnesota) Bemidji, Mina. 

(Swarthmore) Lafayette, Ind. 

(Notre Dame) Dubuque College, Dubuque, Iowa. 

(Maine) c/o General Electric Co., Monadnock Bldg., Chicago. 

(Chicago) Decorah, Iowa. 

(Dartmouth) 235-37 Exchange Bldg., South Omaha, Neb. 

(Princeton) University School, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Williams) Central Nat. Bank Bldg., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Chicago) c/o The Tribune, Chicago. 111. 

(Michigan) Reo Motor Car Co., Chicago. 111. 

(Indiana) Indiana Medical School, Indianapolis, lud. 

(Indiana) 236 W. Matilda St., Huntington, Ind. 

(Illinois) Lakewood Engineering Co., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Cornell) Rochelle, 111. 

(Harvard) Marshall, Mo. 

(Grinuell) Hippe Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Illinois) 505 W. Greene St., Champaign, 111. 

University of 'Illinois, Urbana. [Chicago, 111. 

(West Point) John Burnham & Co., La Salle and Monroe Sts., 

(Colby) c/o Stall & Dean, 855 Ellston Ave., Chicago, 111. 

(Yale) 128 S. Second St., Rockford, 111. 

(Illinois) Daniel Bldg., Danville, 111. 

(Notre Dame) 901 Huntington Bank Bldg., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Kenyon) 494 Kimball Place Ave., Columbus. Ohio. 

(Michigan) Whiting Foundry Co., Harvey, 111. 

(Chicago) 900 The Rookery, Chicago, 111. 

Hamilton Club, Chicago, 111. 

(Dartmouth) Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

(Oberlin) 1318 First Nat. Bank Bldg., Milwaukee. Wis. 

(Kenyon) Henry & Maginnis Tire Co.. St. Louis. Mo. 

(West Point) University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa. 

(Ohio State) 90 Twelfth Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Marquette) 104 King St., Madison, Wis. 

(Ohio State) Ohio State University, Columbus. 

(Chicago) Kalamazoo, Mich. 

(Purdue)- c/o Outcault Co., 508 So. Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. 

(Iowa) Tama, Iowa. 

(Chicago) Wierton Steel Co., Wierton, W. Ya. 

(Marquette) Beloit. Wis. 

(DePaul Univ.) 917 Diversey Parkway, Chicago, III. 

(Illinois) 35 S. Prairie St., Galesburg. 111. 

(Michigan) Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

(Chicago) Albion, Mich. 

7145 Normal Ave. Michigan City. Ind. 

(Michigan) 922-2A David Whitney Bldg.. Detroit. Mich. 

(Dartmouth) 121 N. Church St.. Rockford, 111. 

(Michigan) Trussed Concrete Steel Co.. Detroit, Mich. 

(Minnesota) 1500 E. 26th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 



Lawler, Laurence K. 
Lawton, G. M. 
Lightbody, J. D. 
Lipski, J. J. 
Louden, P. 
Lowman, G. S. 
Lynch, George 
McCord, Jack 
McCullough, J. H. 
McGovern, John 
Magidsohn, J. 
Masker, J. C. 
Means, J. W. 
Merriman, J. R. 
Messmer, J. 
Millard, Howard B. 
Miller, J. B. 
Morrison, R. Bruce 
Morton, M. 
Mumma, Col. M. C. 
Nelly, Maj. Henry 
Nichols, J. H. 
Oss, Arnold 
Page, J. W. 
Pasini, H. F. 
Paterson, G. C. 
Petritz, John G. 
Pinckney, F. L. 
Pinneo, G. M. 
Pollock. CM. 
Pratt, Derrill B. 
Prugh, E. E. 
Ray, H. L. 
Reid, A. G. 
Robinson, B. M. 
Ryan, E. J. 
Ryan, J. J. 
Samp, E. J. 
Schommer, J. J. 
Seiler, 0. E. 
Serfling, A. C. 
Sheldon. Jimmie 
Sihler, Alfred T. 
Smith, L. D. 
Smith, W. R. 
Snyder, H. R. 
Squier, G. K. 
St. John, R. G. 
Stewart, W. L. 
Swain, H. P. 
Tapping, T. Hawley 
Thomas, F. E. 
Thomas, H. S. 
Umberger, R. B. 
Vanderboom, E. J. 
Ver Wiebe, E. F. 
Wevsjandt, C. V. 
White. E. A. 
White, Sanford B. 
Whyte, J. S. 
Wood, Major W. S. 
Wright, W. F. 
Young, F. H. 

(Minnesota) University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 
(Michigan) Detroit, Mich. 
(Chicago) 900 The Rookery, Chicago, 111. 
(Chicago) 561S Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 
(Dartmouth) 405 Marquette Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 
(Springfield) University of Wisconsin. Madison. 
(St. John Coll.) St. Cloud Normal College, St. Cloud, Minn. 
(Illinois) Bloomington Club, Bloomington, 111. 
Michigan State Normal College, Tpsilanti, Mich. 
(Minnesota) Thompson Yards, Minneapolis, Minn. 
(Michigan) c/o H. M. Byllesby &Co., C. &C. Bank Bldg., Chicago 
c/o Swift & Co., Milwaukee, Wis. 
(U. of P.) 715 N. High St., Columbus, Ohio. 
(Illinois) 5337 Kimbark Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 
726 Fredrick Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 
(Illinois Wes.) Bloomington, 111. 
(Springfield) 971 Riverside Drive, South Bend, Ind. 
(Kansas) Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Ind. 
(Michigan) 1104 Merch. Loan & Trust Bldg., Chicago, 111. 
(West Point) University of Iowa, Iowa City. 
(West Point) Fort Sheridan, 111. 
(Oberlin) Ohio State University, Columbus. 
(Minnesota) University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. 
(Ohio Wesleyan) Troy, Ohio. 
(Springfield) Case School, Cleveland, Ohio. 
(Michigan) Troy, Ohio. 

Rockford Storage Warehouses, P. O. Box 305, Rockford, 111. 
(Illinois) c/o Oak Park High School, Oak Park, 111. 
(Northwestern) c/o Y.M.C.A.. Gary. Ind. 

(Wisconsin) 915 Merchants Nat. Bank Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. 
(Alabama) Ann Arbor. Mich. 
(Ohio Wesleyan) Yellow Springs, Ohio. 
(Illinois) 4842 Potomac Ave., Chicago, 111. 
(Michigan) 4612 Woodward, Detroit. Mich. 
(Indiana) Firestone Rubber Co., Akron, Ohio. 
(Mich.) Valuation Dept., Phila. Co., 435 Sixth Ave., Pittsburgh. 
(Dartmouth) 212 Wells Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 
919 Cramer St., Milwaukee, Wis. 
(Chicago) 33d and Federal Sts., Chicago, 111. 
(Illinois) 6155 St. Lawrence Ave.. Chicago, 111. 
(Indiana) 1145 S. Wesley Ave., Oak Park, 111. 
(Chicago) c/o John Burnham & Co., La Salle and Monroe Sts., 
(Illinois) 505 La Salle Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 
(Harvard) 407 McCormack Bldg., Chicago. 111. 
(Monmouth) University High School, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Williamson Bldg., Cleveland. Ohio. 
(Illinois) Emerson-Brantingham Co.. Rockford, 111. 
(Notre Dame) 6015 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 
(Iowa) 308 Hubbell Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Dickinson) 53 W. Fourth Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 
(Michigan) Grand Rapids Press, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
(Iowa) Maquoketa, Iowa. 

(Michigan) 300 Teachout Bldg.. Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Yale) 21 N. LaSalle St.. Chicago. 111. 
(Wisconsin) 124 Eighteenth St., Milwaukee, Wis. 
(Harvard) c/o B. F. Goodrich Rubber Co., Detroit, Mich. 
(Wooster) 8915 Empire Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 
(Illinois) Holt Manufacturing Co., Peoria, 111. 
(Princeton) 606 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 
(Cornell) Macomber & Whyte Ropes Co., Kenosha, Wis. 
(West Point) University of Wisconsin, Madison^ 
(Toledo Univ. Sch.) c/o Willys-Overland Co. 
(Illinois Wes.) The Daily Bulletin, Bloomington, 111. 

Toledo, Ohio. 



Abrell, R. T. 
Angle, Paul 
Baker, D. R. 
Bechtel, R. W. 
Bell, Oscar 
Biddle, Harry C. 
Black. Lester 
Bletzer, L. A. 
Bliss, James G. 
Boley, n. V. 
Brannan, W. F. 
Brate, Foster 
Butterfiold, Jackson 
Carr, Charles 
Cholley, John 
Clark, D. B. 
Collins, A. W. 
Conner, Ed. S. 
Coppess, R. S. 
Cordray, Palmer 
Crawford, Vivian 
Creveling, J. D. 
Grouse, Bam 
Daniel, George 
Dietiick, Raymond 
Dunlap, R. E. 
Easton, Russell M. 
Edler, D. 
Eichenlaub, Ray 
Emswiler, H. W. 
Ensign, Jerry 
Erdman, T. R. 
Etter, Wilbur 
Evans, D. M. 
Fleet, Sam 
Foltz, W. W. 
Frey, Paul O. 
Gibson, R. H. 
Gray, Richard 
Guckert, Elroy 
Gullum, F. B. 
Hale, Robert 
Hamilton, Don M. 
Hamm, Fred 
Hart, Paul B. 
Hazelwood, S. H. 
Healey, A. J. 
Hogan, J. E. 
Holderness, J. C. 
Hollinger, George 
Houghton, M. A. 
Hoyer, Ralph 
Jerpe, J. M. 
Johnson, G. E. 
Johnson, Roger 
Jones, E. D. 
Jones, Evan J. 
Jones, T. H. 
King, D. M. 
Ladd, Don 
Lane. Frank 
Lange, Wm. 
Lewis, C. B. 
Littick, 0. B. 
Love, W. C. 
McBride, Kelly 
McClure, J. A. 
McCray, Alfred 


(Purdue) 41 Almirwin Terrace. Dayton, Ohio. 

(Miami) Vennum Ave., Mansfield, Ohio. 

(Miami) 431 Main St., Hamilton, Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) Berea, Ohio. 

(Illinois) 10603 Everton Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Wabash) 805 Parkwood Drive, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Denison) Granville, Ohio. 

(Mt. Union) Noaker Ice Cream Co., Canton, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Oxford, Ohio. 

(Case) Cook Motor Co., Delaware, Ohio. 

(Wooster) 722 Guardian Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Miami) Oxford, Ohio. 

(Miami) Hamilton, Ohio. 

(Western Reserve) 2027 Cornell Road, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Mt. Union) Louisville, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Kenton High School. Kenton, Ohio. 

(Wooster) 2021 Hamilton Ave., Lorain, Ohio. 

(Bates) 1475 Hillsdale Terrace, Akron, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Scioto St., Urbana, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Department Recreation, Columbus, Ohio. 

(Miami) 509 Crosby St., Apt. No. 18, Akron, Ohio. 

(Columbus East H.S.) 924 Kirby Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Miami) West Alexandria, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) 216 Kansas Ave., Lorain, Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) Springfield, Ohio. 

(Denison) 156 S. 17th St., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Cincinnati) 4018 Egbert Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Bucyrus High School, Bucyrus, Ohio. 

(Notre Dame) c/o Columbus Dispatch, Columbus, Ohio. 

(Denison) 617 Bulon Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Shaker Heights High School, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Lawrence) 1312 Donald Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 


(Ohio Wesleyan) 5363 Hamilton Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(St. Mary's) Dayton Y.M.C.A., Dayton, Ohio. 

(Akron) 475 Portage Path, Akron, Ohio. 

(Oberlin) 2262 W. 95th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Mt. Union) Meyer Dairy Products Co., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Wisconsin) 11 Howes Ave., Akron, Ohio. 

(Denison) 812 Fulton St., Sandusky, Ohio. 

(Ohio Univ.) 128 Lancaster Ave., Athens, Ohio. 

(Miami) 311 N. 3d St., Barberton, Ohio. 

(Notre Dame) Citizens Bank Bldg., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Kenyon) 494 Kimball Place, Columbus, Ohio. 

(Lafayette) 711 National City Bank Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

West 3d and Franklin Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

Superior St., Genoa, Ohio. 

(Hillsdale) East High School. Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Lehigh) Warren Gear Products, Warren, Pa. 

(Denison) Massillon, Ohio. 

(Oberlin) 257 East College St., Oberlin, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 424 Citizens Bank Bid-., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Kenyon) West Center St., Fostoria, Ohio. 

National Tube Co., Lorain, Oliio. 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Oberlin) Oberlin, O. 

(Ohio) Athens, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 1215 Williamson Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Ohio Univ.) Hamilton High School, Hamilton, Ohio. 

(Denison) 312 Central Savings & Trust Bldg., Akron, Ohio 

101 East Third St., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) London, Ohio. 

Central High School, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Zanesville Publishing Co., Zanesville, Ohio. 

(Kenyon) Fremont, Ohio. 

(Mt. Union) Alliance, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 337 Chittenden Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Cincinnati) Court House, Dayton, Ohio. 


McDonald, J. J. 

Mc Yey, L. O. 

Mahon, George 

Mahrt, Al 

Malcolm, H. R. 

Martin, R. F. 

Marty, Frank 

Matheny, Oliver 

Mattis, W. L. 

Maurer, H. C. 

Maxwell, E. P. 

Mehegan, A. D. 

Merrill, E. B. 

Moler, F. E. 

Munns, George 

Munns, Thomas 

Nichols, J. H. 

O'Brien, George 

Pa^e. J. W. 

Persky, J. A. 

Peterman, George 

Petree, Leo 

Prugh, Earl 

Reece, Dave 

Reddington, Marty 

Rettig, Robert 

Roberts, FI. W. 

Rohrer, Dr. J. W. 

Roudebush, George M. 

Roudebush, James 

Ryan, E. T. 

Samp, E. J. 

Sayger, T. 

Seheule, Norman 

Schupp, "Walter 

Seibel, Carl 

Seltz, Sam 

Snyder, Harvey 

Snyder, J. R. 
Stone, W. B. 

Strong, George M. 
Snllenborgcr, Harvey 
Swain, H. P. 
Taylor, C. A. 
Thellar, E. C. 
Thiele, Carl 
Thomas, W E. 
Towne, H. M. 
Trautman, Fred 
Trautwein, George 
Tyler. E. J. 
Van Yorhis, Thomas 
Wehrley, 0. D. 
Weiche, Robert 
Wells, L. R. 
AVenzel, Buck 
Wentz, Edward 
Wessling, L. E. 
Weygandt, Carl A 
White, W. M. 
Wildman, H. K. 
Willarasn, Frank R, 
Wiper, Den W. 
Wire, Robert 
Wolf, Richard 
Wyman. C. 
Yocum, Dr. F. A. 

(Ohio State) South High School, Columbus, Ohio. 

(Miami) 2768 Rencashen Road, Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Delaware High School, Delaware, Ohio 

(St. Marys) N. S. Talbot Securities Co., Davton, Ohio. 

(Denison) 32 West Main St.. Norwalk, Ohio. 

(Otterbein) 105 Plum St., Westerville, Ohio. 

(Kenyon) c/o Whittaker Paper Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Springfield High School, Springfield, Ohio. 

(Otterbein) 200 Iroquois Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 

(Wooster) Am. Vit. Products Co., Akron, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 377 Stoddard Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Purdue) 8015 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. Ohio. 

(Oberlin) The Cleveland Trust Co., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) 166 Maple St., Springfield, Ohio. 

(Miami) c/o Cincinnati Medical School, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Miami) c/o Cincinnati Medical School, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Oberlin) 113 E. Norwich Ave., Columbus. Ohio. 

(Mt. Union) American Steel Foundries, Alliance, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) 1633 Bancroft Ave.. Youimstown, Ohio. 

(Western Reserve) 519 Society for Savings Bld^., Cleveland. Ohio. 

(Hiram) Lineville, Pa. 

Woodward High School, Toledo, Ohio. 

(Ohio Wesleyan) Antioch College, Yellow Springs, Ohio. 

(Denison) Delco Co., Dayton, Ohio. 

c/o A. G. Spalding Bros., Cincinnati. Ohio. 

(Denison) 121 Hughes St., Middletown, Ohio. 

417 S. 4th St., Louisville. Ky. 

(Cincinnati) Granville, Ohio. 

(Denison) 914 Williamson Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Denison) Newton ville, Ohio: 

Philadelphia Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(Wisconsin) 919 Cramer St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

(Heidelberg) University of Akron, Akron, Ohio. 

(Western Reserve) 1839 E. 90th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Miami) Bucyras, Ohio. 

(Denison) Granville. Ohio. 

(Cincinnati) c/o Cincinnati Medical School, Cincinnati, Ohio 

(Harvard) 609 Williamson Bids:., Cleveland. Ohio 

(Harvard) 609 Williamson Bldg., Cleveland. Ohio 

(Denison) Granville, Ohio. 

(Marietta) 58 Woodruff Ave., Columbus 

(Chicago Y.M.C.A.) c/o Hamilton. Y.M.C 

(Dickinson) 53 W. 4th Ave., Columbus, o. 

(Ohio State) 128 N. 4th St., Martins Ferrv, Ohio. 

(Oberlin) 25 E. 130th St.. Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Denison) c/o Delco Light Co., Dayton, Ohio. 

Wellstou, Ohio. 

(Bates) 10628 Englewood Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

203 N. Walnut St., Bucyrus, Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) Dover, Ohio. 

(Western Reserve) 411 Williamson Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

(Hiram) Oxford. Ohio. 

(Wittenberg) 2005 Carrollton Ave., Toledo, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Hamilton R.F.D., Hamilton, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 278 S. Ohio Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Cincinnati) University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Akron) University of Akron, Akron, Ohio. 

2935 Montana Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(Wooster) 1239 Engineers Bldg., Cleveland. Ohio. 

(Marietta) 601 Scottwood Apts., Toledo, Ohio. 

(Denison) Granville, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) Hartman Bldg., Columbus, Ohio. 

(Ohio State) 1136 Hunter St.. Columbus, Ohio. 

(Miami) 1471 E. Erie Ave., Lorain, Ohio. 

(Miami) 1647 Eddington Road, Cleveland. Ohio. 

(Western Reserve) 15127 Terrace Road, Cleveland, 

(Oberlin) 1654 E. 71st St., Cleveland, Ohio. 


A.. Hamilton, Ohio. 





This list of officials is compiled and published for the convenience of Conference 
as well as Non-Conference Institutions. Whenever so requested, the Committee 
will be glad to appoint competent officials for games between Non-Conference insti- 
tutions. Managers and Coaches are urged to send to the Committee reports show- 
ing the quality of work done by officials on this list. 

D. W. Morehouse, Chairman, "brake University. 
W. G. Manly, University of Missouri. 
R. D. Scott, University of Nebraska. 

(Mass. Agri.) Kansas State Agri. College, Manhattan, Kans. 
(Kansas) Lawrence, Kans. 
(Missouri) Kialto Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. 
(Yale) Omaha, Neb. 

(Drake) 1723 7th Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
(Centre) Lawrence, Kans. 
(Earlham) Cedar Falls, Iowa. 

(Kansas) National Reserve Bank, Kansas City, Mo. 
(Ames) Lake Preston, South Dakota. 
(Kansas) c/o Schmelzers, Kansas City, Mo. 
(Princeton) 212 N. 13th St., Cedar Kapids, Iowa. 
(Georgetown) 316 Tremont St., Oklahoma City, Okla. 
(Minnesota) 316 R. A. Long Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. 
(Cornell Univ.) Chamber of Commerce, Omaha, Neb. 
(Kansas) Union Station, Kansas City, Mo. 
(Coe) 4135 Beaver Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
(Indiana) Columbia, Mo. 

(Central Coll.) Kemper Institute, Boonville, Mo. 
(Kalamazoo) Kansas City Journal, Kansas City, Mo. 
(West Point) 2807 Olive St., St. Louis, Mo. 
(Illinois) St. Louis High School, St. Louis, Mo. 
(Brown) Rolla, Mo. ' 

(Ottawa) 3209 E. 30th St., Kansas City, Mo. 
(Dartmouth) Exchange Bldg., South Side, Omaha, Neb. 
(Missouri) Columbia, Mo. 
(Grinnell) 3320 Iola St., Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Iowa) 1345 Second Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
(Chicago) Sports Dep't.., Chicago Tribune, Chicago, 111. 
(Emporia) Topeka, Kans. 

(Missouri) Westport High School, Kansas City, Mo. 
(Cornell Univ.) c/o John Morrell Co., Ottumwa, Iowa. 
(Illinois Wesleyan) Bloomington, 111. 
(Drake) 525 Securities Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Chicago) Mount Vernon, Iowa. 

(Notre Dame) c/o Concrete Engineering Co., Omaha, Neb. 
(Doane) Y.M.C.A., Lincoln, Neb. 
(Chicago) 525 Sunnyside Ave.. Webster Grove, Mo. 
(Harvard) 502 N. Pearl St., .Toplin. Mo. 
(Harvard) c/o Farmers' Savings Bank, Marshall, Mo. 
(Michigan) Elks Club, Des Moines. Iowa. 
(Beloit) University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. 
(Lake Forest), Box 360. P. S. C, Davenport, Iowa. 
(Chicago) 2512 Forest Drive, Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Drake) Logan, Iowa. 
(Dartmouth) Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

(Grinnell) Hulsizer Co., 212 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Kenyon) c/o Henry and Maginnis Tire Co., St. Louis. Mo. 
(N.Y.I.A.C.) Emporia, Kans. 
(Drake) 1005 40th St., Des Moines, Iowa. 
(Nebraska) Castana, Iowa. 

(Virginia) 3927 Harrison St., Kansas City, Mo. 
(Baker) Oklahoma City, Okla 
(Nebraska) 93/ National Banl- Bld^ Omana > „u 

Ahearn, M. F. 
Allen, Forrest G. 
Anderson, Dr. Isador 
Baldridge, H. M. 
Bell, Hugh 
Bell, Madison 
Birch, Frank 
Boyle, II. 
Brennan, W. M. 
Brown, Loren V. 
Bryant, Geo. W«. 
Burnett. John H. 
Butler, T. A. 
Carey, Geo. M. 
Carlson, J. E. 
Carrithers, Ira T. 
Clevenger, Z. G. 
Clingenpeel, C. A. 
Cochrane, E. W. 
Coffin, W. E. 
Cook, R. R. 
Dennie, F. E. 
Dubach, Otto F. 
Dudley, Chester P. 
Dunckel, W. C. 
Eagan, V. S. 
Eby, Moray L. 
Eckersall, W. H. 
Edmonds, Leslie 
Edwards, George 
Elliott, C. E. 
Elliott, Norman 
Evans, R. M. 
Finger, S. W. 
Fitgerald, F. C. 
Fuhrer, John W. 
Fulkerson, F. G. 
Gibson, J. A. 
Gordon, W. C. 
Graham, A. 
Griffith. John L. 
Hahn, W. P. 
Harris, Carl G. 
Havens, Roy 
Hedges, Horace G. 
Heidt. C. M. 
Henry, Dan J. 
Henry, Gwinn 
Higgins, Burdette 
Hoadley, S. A. 
Hoopes, L. L. 
Hoover, Lamar 
Howard, Warren H. 



Hutchins, A. N. 
Hyland, M. W. 
Johnson, Earl 
Jones, M. F. 
Kearns, X. E. 
Keenan, Dan 
Keithley, Giles E. 
Knight, W. D. 
Krause, Walter G. 
Lambert, Guy M. 
Lamke, R. C. 
Lange, Harvey M. 
Laskett, Howard P. 
Lawler, Dr. Frank 
Lee, J. T. 
Leeper, Leo R. 
Lindsay, Adrian 
Lipski, J. J. 
Luke. W. A. 
MeRride, C. E. 
McCarrall, J. H. 
McCarthy, Leo 
McCord, Ralph 
McCord, R. N. 
McCormick. C. F. 
McCoy, O. E. 
McCreary, B. L. 
McCullough, P. M. 
MacDonald, B. C. 
Magidsohn, Joe 
Masker, J. C. 
Meek, R. C. 
Menze, Louis L. 
Mills, John C. 
Mitchell, D. C. 
Xee, D. M. 
Patrick, G. B. 
Peters, R. E. 
Pritchard, Geo. H. 
Pugsley, R. M. 
Quigley, E. C. 
Reeve, Lew P. 
Reid, A. G. 
Reilly, Dr. J. A. 
Rhea, Howard D. 
Riddell, John L. 
Riddell, Ted E. 
Rider, Geo. L. 
Rider, Wm. N. 
Riley, M. G. 
Ristine, Carl L. 
Roberts, Prewitt 
Rogers, R. W. 
Schabinger, A. A. 
Schlademan, K. A. 
Schulte, Henry F. 
Selvidge, Harley 
Sermon, R. R. 
Sexton, J. W. 
Sherman, W. T. 
Sihler, Alfred T. 
Simpson, R. I. 
Smith, Roy L. 
Smith, R. W. 
Stewart, Walter L. 
Sweeney, J. Monroe 
Taylor, Sec. 
Thomas, H. S. 

(State Teachers, Minn.) No. Des Moines H.S., Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Iowa) Tama, Iowa. 

(Doane) 2849 Garfield St., Lincoln, Xeb. 

(Grinnell) York, Xeb. 

917 Diversey Parkway, Chicago, 111. 

(Wesleyan) Okmulgee, Okla. 

(Lake Forest) 35 S. Prairie St., Galesburg, 111. 

(Dartmouth) Rockford, 111. 

(Washington) Chamber of Commerce, St. Louis, Mo. 

(Ames) Newton, Iowa. 

(Northwestern) Moberly, Mo. 

(Harvard) 310 Securities Bldg., Dubuque, Iowa. 

(Kansas) Lawrence, Kans. 

(Minnesota) Myers Arcade, Minneapolis, Minn. 

(Xotre Dame) Oskaloosa, Iowa. 

(Iowa) Waterloo, Iowa. 

(Kansas) Lindsborg, Kans. 

5618 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

(Doane) Y.M.C.A., Lincoln, Xeb. 

(Missouri Valley) Star, Kansas City, Mo. 

420 First St., AVest Hutchinson, Kans. 

(Washington) 521 Sunnyside Ave., Webster Grore, Mo. 

(Illinois) 710 E. Front St., Bloomington. 111. 

(Illinois) First Xational Bank Bldg., Champaign, 111. 

(Drake) Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Kansas) 35 Columbian Bldg., Topeka, Kans. r 

(Oklahoma) K.C.A.C, Kansas City, Mo. 

(Xebraska) 803 Telephone Bldg., Omaha, Xeb. 

(Chicago) 750 Westgate St., St. Louis, Mo. 

(Michigan) 208 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, 111. 

(Xorthwestern) 5406 Wayne Ave., Chicago, 111. 

(Michigan) M.K.&T., Parsons, Kans. 

(Warrensburg) Central High School, Kansas City, Mo. 

(Missouri) Kirksville, Mo. 

(Minnesota Agri.) St. Paul, Minn. 

(Missouri) City Hall, Springfield, Mo. 

(Morningside) University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. 

(Cent. Mo. Teachers) Xortheast High School. Kansas City, Mo. 

(Ohio Xorthern) 519 E. Calhoun St., Springfield, Mo. 

c/o Empire Gas & Fuel Co., Duncan. Okla. 

(Kansas) St. Mary's College, St. Marys, Kans. 

(Ames) Audubon, Iowa. 

(Michigan) 510 Leavitt & Johnson Bldg., Waterloo, Iowa. 

(Georgetown) K.C.A.C, Kansas City, Mo. 

(Illinois Wesleyan) 914% X. East St., Bloomington, 111. 

(Xebraska) Y.M.C.A., York, Xeb. 

(Xeb.) Doug. Co. Hospital, 40th & Poppleton Ave., Omaha, Xeb. 

(Olivet) Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 

(Missouri) 2524 Forest Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

404 Gordon, Hippee Bldg., Kansas City, Mo. 

(Missouri) Lexington, Mo. 

(Missouri) Conway, Mo. 

(Springfield Y.M.C.A.) Ames, Iowa. 

(Emporia) 1023 S. Main St., Ottawa, Kans. 

(DePauw) University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. 

(Michigan) University of Xebraska, Lincoln, Xeb. 

(Missouri) Manual High School, Kansas City, Mo. 

(Warrensbg.-Spgfild. Y.M.C.A.) Amer. Coll. Osteop. Kirksville, Mo. 

(Warrensburg) Sugar Creek, Mo. 

(Grinnell) Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Washington) 504 LaSalle Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

(Missouri) University of Missouri, Columbia, Mot 

(Xebraska) 2415 Y St., Linoln, Neb. 

(Minnesota) Minneapolis, Minn. 

(Iowa) 1014 Hippee Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Bethany) Pauls Valley, Okla. 

The Register. Des Moines, Iowa. 

(Michigan) 603 Teachout Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa. 



Thurber, Frank J. (Colgate) 2323 Knapp St., Ames, Iowa 

Touton, L. L. (Wisconsin) Kansas City Junior Coll.. Kansas City, Mo. 

Truitt, R. S. (Cornell, Iowa) Davenport, Iowa. 

Typton, E. M. (Missouri) 431 Securities Bldg., Kansas City Mo 

Van Lieu, John M. (Grinnell) 1504 Church St., Champaign, 111. 

Walker, M. W. (Knox) 4222 A. Cleveland Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Weede, G. W. (Pennsylvania) Pittsburg, Kans. 

Welsh, Pete (Drake) 802 E. 13th St., Des Moines, Iowa. 

White, Owen V. (Simpson) North High School, Des Moines, Iowa. 

Wier, J. L. (West Point) St. John, Kans. . 

Williams, Clyde (Iowa) Sheldon, Iowa. 

Wilson, G. F. (Drake) Newton, Iowa. 

Wilson, J. G. (Yale) c/o Lyle Stephenson, Kansas City, Mo. 

Wilson, Jas. J. (Columbia) 118 E. 10th St., R. A. Long Bldg., Kansas City Mo 

Wood, Oscar L. (Michigan Nor.) Central High School, St. Joseph, Mo. 

Woodward, Geo. J. (Kansas) Hays. Kans. 

Wright, W. H. (Bowdoin) Otho Township Schools, Otho, Iowa. 

Wright, W. H. (Penn Coll.) Otho, Iowa. 

Wyatt, J. (Missouri) A. G. Spalding & Bros., Kansas City, Mo. 

Young, Fred H. (Illinois Wesleyan) c/o Daily Bulletin, Bloomington, 111. 

Yuill, James H. (Coe) Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 

Zachritz, Q. Arthur (St. Louis Univ.) 506 Times Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. 

Zepter, G. C. (Drake) 1319 28th St., Des Moines, Iowa. 


All applications for membership should be addressed to Joe Utay, 1511 American 
Exchange National Bank Building, Dallas, Tex. 

Adler, Waldo 
Arbuckle, P. H. 
Bell, Tyree L. 
Best, Charles M. 
Blackwell, Dr. R. N. 
Boswell, W. E. 
Braun, Chas. B. 
Bridges, Frank B. 
Brown, R. R. 
Carlton, Alva 
Cawthon, P. W. 
Cochrane, E. W. 
Craig, E. P. 
Cross, W. J. 
Crow, Floyd A. 
Deavenport, J. M. 
Dennie, F. E. 
Dyer, Arthur P. 
Ettlinger, H. J. 
Exline, A. L. 
Fort, Walter V. 
Fouts, John M. 
Fouts, Theron J. 
Freeland, A. Y. 
Gallagher, E. C. 
Garrity, John P. 
Golay, T. L. 
Graham, B. S. 
Grigg, Cecil B. 
Hammond, Arthur B. 
Hays, A. B. 
Head, J. L. 
Herring, W. D. 
Hudson, C. B. 
Irvine, Edward A. 
Jennings, M. 
Johnston, G. F. 
Jones, Myles W. 

(Sewanee) Cotton Exchange Bldg., Fort Worth, Tex. 

(Illinois) Rice Institute, Houston, Tex. 

(Texas A.&M.) Sumpter Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 

(Lafayette) Calvert, Tex. 

(Amer. School Osteopath) Wilson Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 

(Centre) 307 E. Weatherford St., Fort Worth, Tex. 

(Sewanee) Chamber of Commerce, Waco, Tex. 

(Harvard) Baylor University, Waco, Tex. 

(Dartmouth) P. O. Box 343, Roswell, New Mexico. 

(Texas) 3903 Montrose Blvd., Houston, Tex. 

(Southwestern) Terrell School, Dallas, Tex. 

(Kalamazoo) Kansas City Journal, Kansas City, Mo. 

(Colby) P. O. Box 1064, Dallas, Tex. 

(Oklahoma) Bixby, Okla. 

(Texas A.&M.) 2201 Morrow St., Waco, Tex. 

(Washington and Lee) 309 Sumpter Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 

(Brown) 1307 State St., Rolla, Mo. 

(Texas) Oriental Oil Co., Dallas, Tex. 

(Washington Univ.) 2910 Harris Park Ave,, Austin. Tex. 

(New Mexico Mil. Inst.) Exline & Exline Co., Dallas, Tex. 

(Sewanee) P. O. Box 23, Waco, Tex. 

(Baylor) 123 N. Rosemont St., Dallas, Tex. 

(Baylor) Route 1, Box 65A, Denton, Tex. 

(Vanderbilt) Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. 

(Okla. A.&M.) 1501 Chester St., Stillwater, Okla. 

(Texas A.&M.) P. O. Box 1667, Dallas. Tex. 

(Texas Baptist) 1920 Hurley Ave., Tulsa, Okla. 

(Southwestern) University of Oklahoma, Norman. 

(Austin) University of Dallas, Dallas, Tex. 

(Lafayette) 731 Whitney Central Bldg., New Orleans, La. 

(Baylor) 2203 Hickory St., Abilene, Tex. 

(Baylor) 503 N. First St., Temple, Tex. 

(Sewanee) 109 West Sixth St., Cisco, Tex. 

(Cumberland) P. O. Box 319, Bryan. Tex. 

(Amherst) University of Dallas, Dallas, Tex. 

(Miss. A.&M.) Arkadelphia, Ark. 

(Brown) 209 North Santa Fe, Tul?a, Okla. 

(Iowa State) 511 Carondelet St., New Orleans, La. 


Kinney, H. C. 
Kirkpatrick, A. L. 
Kittleman, Chas. W. 
Laird, P. E. 
Lantry, Joseph T. 
Littlefield, Clyde 
Metzenthin, W. B. 
Miller, B. H. 
Moore, V. I. 
Morrison, Ray 
Mosley, C. P. 
Murrah, W. E. 
Procter, L. C. 
Quigley, E. C. 
Quinn, P. S. 
Race, Wm. S. 
Ramp. Joe M. 
Rickman, J. C. 
Rix, J. Burton 
Roach, Jack (Geo.) 
Robins. Fred A. 
Ryan. Richard M. 
Schmidt, Francis A. 
Scott, Verne A. 
Splawn, L. L. 
Sproul, R. D. 
Stroud, C. C. 
Tipton, E. M. 
Tucker, H. H. 
Ftay, Joe 
Ward, F. J. 
Woodring, F. J. 
Wimmer, Arthur 
Yerges, Howard F. 

™ IlSS - A -* M -> 3001 Chartres St., Houston. Tex. 
Texas) 604 Coggin Ave.. Brownwood, Tex 
Northwestern) Wineberg Bldg., Greenville. Miss. 
Kansas) 422 W. Live Oak St., Durant, Okla. 

Tpv^ > 9a m r° h !, n, tat ^ 1G14 So - Cheyenne St., Tulsa, Okla. 
(lexas) 24th and Trinity Sts.. Austin Tex 
(Columbia) University Club, Dallas. Tex 
(Emerson) 1811 N. Rockwall Ave., Terrell" Te\ 
(Vanderbilt) Bartlett, Tex. ' 

(Vanderbilt) Southern Methodist University, Dallas Tex 
(Baylor) Rusk College, Rusk, Tex 
(Texas A. &M.) Piano, Tex. 
(T.C.U.) 309 N. First St.. Temple, Tex 
(Kansas) St. Mary's College, St. Marys. Kans. 
(Southwestern) 1608 Main St., Dallas Tex 
(Texas) 421 Lacy St., Dallas, Tex 
(Cincinnati) 762% South St., Springfield, Mo. 
(Baylor) S04 Nash Ave.. Terrell Tex 
(Dartmouth) 4420 Cole Ave., Dallas, Tex 
( Baylor) 5611 Reiger Ave.. Dallas Tex 
Oanderbilt) P. O. Box 741. Breckenri'dge. Tex 

Missouri) Citizens Nat. Bank Bldg.. Hot Springs, Ark 

Nebraska) University of Tulsa. Tulsa. Okla. 

™^f™;f L^? 11 ". Tarleton Agri. College, Stephenville. Tex 
(Michigan) 491o Junius St.. Dallas. Tex 
(Kansas) Camp Travis. Tex. 
(Tufts) Louisiana State University Baton Rouge. 

Missouri) 431 Scarritt Bldg.. Kansas City, Mo 
(Bhnn Memorial) News-Tribune. Waco Tex 
m! X p a 8 „n & i^ 1511 Amer. Ex. Bank Bldg., Dallas, Tex. 
(De Paul) University of Dallas, Dallas Tex 

Baylor) 607 N. Adelaide St.. Terrell Tex 
(Texas) c/o Dallas News. Dallas Tex 
(Ohio State) Rice Institute, Houston, Tex 


w w H " ehe} > President, c/o Belber Trunk & Bag Co San Francisco 
J R K^l ne ' J ice -P"8ident, 3819 Manila Ave. Oakland Cal' 
JR. Klawans, Secretary-Treasurer, 158 Geary St. San Francisco 
Andrew^ Frank i^tre Dame) 826 Palma Ave.. Oakland, ^ °' 

fo^£a i S ve n , F Skland°; Cal. 
Lfl'n 1 ?' 11 ,!?/ 8 ?'^ Presidio. San Francisco. 
(Iowa) Chief Clerk, Burl. & Quiney Rv Hearst Bid" 'pw™ 

WhTtS'f 11 !^ ^ r( ; hantS 4 E - h -^e R3 Bid? ar San B F;ancS C °' 

^•n A \ ™ Monterey Ave., Berkelev, Cal. 

tK w^ et 4 e) T1 ie Emporium, San Francisco 

Wash %E?I?%f ^J in S«t?°. «3 First Nat. Bank Bldg., 'Frisco 

Whittierf ?4 A OC ^ t0n A High ^ 0h ° o1 - Stockton, Cal. 

Wnlfii^Po 6 As . hby Ave -' Ber keley, Cal. 

<r£ iSSK V o^ n T> Jose Hijrh Scl1001 ' San Jose, Cal. 

(California) 957 Peralta Are., Berkeley, Cal. 

Olympic Club, San Francisco 

2310 Jefferson Ave.. Berkelev, Cal. 

iniT of d0) 1606 Chestnut St.. Oakland, Cal. 

1017 Stanyan St.. San Francisco. 
Missouri) 3819 Manila Ave., Oakland, Cal. 
Wash State) 470 41st St., Oakland. Cal. 
Colorado) Mission High School. San Francisco. 

(Ind. Arts) Olympic Club. San Francisco. 
Chicago) 728 McDonald Ave.. Richmond, Cal 
Michigan) Belber Trunk & Bag Co.. San Francisco 

AmheSR m r 7 i p a B - e fi ber i Tr "^ *»»*'<*., SanF^octaco. 
(Amnerst) 1827 Pacific Ave.. San Francisco. 
(Indiana) 1221 Charlotte St., Berkeley, Cal. 

Boughan, Chas. E. 
Boyer, J. C. 
Braddock, H. P. 
Brownell, B. E. 
Bryan, A. E. 
Case, J. R. 
Cave, J. C. 
Chambers, Hod 
Chittick, M. R. 
Christie. Walter 
Clarke. Dud 
Cox, D. J. 
Elfrink, W. D. 
Glasson, L. G. 
Greene, W. W. 
Hansen, W. T. 
Harris, E. H. 
Hollingbery, O. E. 
Horner, C. D. 
Huebel, H. H. 
Huebel, R. 
Humphries, G. R. 
Hunt, E. P. 



Jennings, H. H. 

Jordan, D. J. 
Kearns, W. A. 
Korbel, A. B. 
Langdon, J. 
Leland, R. S. 
HcKnight, W. B. 
MacomlK-r, Bart 
Marx, R. S. 
Meyer, P. E. 
Needles, J. R, 
Newsom, H. 
Perkins, Glen 
Pike. Homer 
Post, M. E. 
Price, C. M. 
Rosenthal. B. A. 
Saxton. F. A. 
Smith, Pete 
Spauiding. E. J. 
Swenson. B. P. 
Vejar, Rudolph G. 
Wilson, Rnssel 
Wooster, D. T. 
Worman, F. J. 

ice', I'.crkeh 


(Mich. State Normal) 1429 Hawthorne Terra* 

(Oregon) 430 California St., San Francisco 

(Nebraska) Y.M.C.A., Oakland, Cal. 

986 Howard St.. San Francisco 

(California) 1730 La Loma Ave.. Berkeley Cal 

Pennsylvania) San Jose High School. San Jose', Cal. 

California) 2400 Durant Ave.. Berkeley, Cal. 

Illinois) 806 Hobart Bldg., San Francisco 
(Pennsylvania) 201 Sansome St.. "San Francisco 
(Arizona) 638 Balboa St.. San Francisco 
(Santa Clara) Olympic Club, San Francisco. 

Southern) 1827 Pacific Ave.. San Francisco 
(Kansas State Teachers) Tucson Ariz 
Olympic Club, San Francisco. 

i£ a , la , mazoo) Berk ^P>' High School, Berkeley, Cal. 
(California) University of California. Berkeley. 
(Minnesota) University of California. Berkeley. 
(Springfield) Y.M.C.A. San Jose. Cal 
(California) Foster & Kleiser. Oakland, Cal. 
(Syracuse) Olympic Club, San Francisco 

Iff' 11 * 1 ?' Superintendent of Playgrounds, Stockton, Cal 
776 P.nsh St., San Francisco. 
(Earlham) Palo Alto. Cal. 
(Kansas Ag.) 756 S. 3d St.. San Jose, Cal 
(Christian Bros.) Grand Hotel, 47 Taylor St., San Francisco 


Abbott, Jerry 
Badenoch, R. H. 
Benson, George P. 
Berger. M. E. 
Blair, Maurice G. 
Blake, F. O. 
Blewett, James 
Brennen, Voyle E. 
Brueckner, Carl H. 
Burke, John C. 
Clapp, Mr. 
Collins, Sidney II. 
Cox, Tracey S. 
Cozens, Fred 
Davis, Thomas H. 
DeVol, Austin Orne 
Dowden, A. 
Downing. Claude C. 
Eichbaier, F. D. 
Evans, M. J. 
Featherstene, Fred N. 
Feeler, Williams H. 
Foley. Louis F. 
Foster, Sid F. 
Frampton. V. 
Frei, Frank 
Gillett, Floyd S. 
Gillett, H. E. 
Hayhnrst, N. C. 
Henderson, Elmer C. 
Henry, G. W. 
Hoch, J. E. 
Hunsa!*er, R. C. 
Hunter, Keith C. 
Hunter, W. O. 
Johnson. Fred M. 
Keinholtz. E. H. 
Kibler. William F. 
Kienholtz, W. S. 


Phoenix, Ariz. 

Jnglewood High School, Inglewood. 

Inglewood High School, Inglewood. 

Western Wholesale Drug, Los Angeles 

Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles ' 

Standard Oil Company. Whittier 

Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles 

Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles 

440 E. Wilshire, Pullerton. 

Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles 

Chaffee Union High School, Ontario. 

1454 Valley View Road, Glendale', 

Hollywood High School, Hollywood. 

University of California, Southern Branch, Los Angeles 

Lincoln High School, Los Angeles. 

Y.M.C.A. Bldg., Los Angeles. 

Orange High School. Orange. 

High School Gymnasium, Alhambra. 

1001 Black Bldg., Los Angeles. 

Hollywood High School, Hollywood. 

Manual Arts High Schcol, Los Angeles. 

Monrovia High School. Monrovia. 

Hollywood High School. Hollywood. 

Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles. 

Insrlewocd Hisrh School, Inglewood. 

Whittier State School, Whittier. 

104 P. E. Bldg., Los Angeles. 

The Times. Los Angeles. 

Glendale Union High School, Glendale. 

University of Southern California. Los Angeles. 

Hollywood High School, Hollvw(;od. 

319 S. Main St., Los Angeles. 

1240 S. Hope. Los Angeles. 

2317 W. 6th St. (Home). Los Angeles. 

335 Spruce St. (Home). Insrlewood. 

Hollywood Hisrh School. Hollywood. 

Long Beach High School, Long Beach. 

Care of E. II. Schuringer (Home), San Fernando. 

451 N. Hill St., Los Angeles. 



Kirkpatrick, H. A. 
Kirkpatrick, W. B. 
Lee, H. R. 
Leonard, Adam 
Livernash, Len 
Mahoney, C. H. 
Malette, Frank 
Maurer, George P. 
Mead, Charles L. 
Minor, Harry 
Moran, Jack 
Morrison, M. 
Mungersdorf , Carl T. 
Munsey, E. E. 
Neece, Roland E. 
Nixon, E. W. 
Noble, Ralph C. 
Nordahl, Henry A. 
Overin, Courtenay S. 
Painter, J. G. 
Parent, Frank D. 
Reinhard, J. C. 
Rogers, Matthew 
Ross, V. R. 
Sehott, Carl P. 
Simons, Seward A. 
Smith, Capt. A. W. 
Smith, Shorty 
Solomon , Edward 
Squire, R. E. 
Squires, Mr. 
Stilwell, W. A. 
Tennison, S. A. 
Tipton, Syril S. 
Townsend, S. 
Thompson, J. Lee 
Trotter, Harry 
Weismann, C. S. 
White, Herbert E. 
Whittle, Glenn 
Wilson, A. K. 
Youngman, H. R. 

Los Angeles High School. Los Angeles. 

Los Angeles High School. Los Angeles. 

University of Southern California, Los Angeles. 

Pomona High School, Pomona. 

Van Nuys High School, Van Nuys. 

Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles. 

Lincoln High School, Los Angeles. 

San Fernando High School. San Fernando. 

H. D. Ryus Co., 412 W. Pico, Los Angeles. 

504 Baker-Detwiler Bldg., Los Angeles. 

Second and Figueroa, Los Angeles. 

Santa Ana High School, Santa Ana. 

University of California, Southern Branch. Los Angeles. 

Hollywood High School, Hollywood. 

Compton High School, Compton. 

Pomona College, Claremont. 

Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles. 

Gardena High School, Gardena. 

Venice High School, Venice. 

University of California, Southern Branch, Los Angeles. 

130 N. Market St., Inglewood. 

451 N. Hill St., Los Angeles. 

126 Cypress St. (Home), Compton. 

Covina High School, Covina. 

Pomona College, Claremont. 

Wright-Callender Bldg., Los Angeles. 

March Field, Riverside. 

Fullerton High School, Fullerton. 

Hollywood High School, Hollywood. 

Huntington Park High School, Huntington Park. 

Owensmouth High School, Owensmouth. 

2834 Stephenson Ave., Los Angeles. 

California Institute of Technology, Pasadena. 

Jefferson High School, Los Angeles. 

Venice Plunge, Venice. 

1620 Bellevue Ave., Los Angeles. 

1145 S. Berendo. Los Angeles. 

Venice Union High School, Venice. 

Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles. 

Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles. 

Monrovia High School, Monrovia. 

Anaheim University High School, Anaheim. 


Bartlett, Kenneth, Seattle, Wash. 
Bell, Tony, Tacoma, Wash. 
Cohn, Abe, Spokane, Wash. 
Davis, A., Portland, Ore. 
Dolan, Sam, Corvallis, Ore. 
Donaldson, Alex., Portland, Ore. 
Dorman, Harry, Portland, Ore. 
Hinderman, E. H., Prescott, Wash. 
Louttit, Tom, Portland, Ore. 
McGough, John, Bozeman, Mont. 

Mulligan, W. G., Spokane, Wash. 
Nissen, Jerry, Kent, Wash. 
Perkins, E. E., Tacoma, Wash. 
Resberg, Walter, Seattle, Wash. 
Reynolds, A. C, Waitsburg, Wash. 
Stott, PloAvden, Portland, Ore. 
Strong, Tracy, Seattle, Wash. 
Varnell. George M., Spokane, Wash. 
Woodward, A. C, Tacoma, Wash. 


H. L. Ray, President: Meyer Morton, Vice-President; Dr. W. V. Pooley, Correspond- 
ing Secretary; P. S. Moore, Secretary; H. R. Crook, Treasurer. 

Anderson, Harold B. 5900 Magnolia Ave., Chicago. 

Annan, Duncan 6350 Dante Ave., Chicago. 

Anspaugh, George E. Des Plaines, 111. 

Ashley, Robert L. Quincy Road, Riverside, 111. 

Baer, Robert E. 3520 North Hamlin Ave., Chicago. 


Barker, Roland F. 
Berger, Louis 
Besta, Charles J. 
Bohrn, Earl E. 
Brown, Elmer G. 
Bunee, H. Ross 
Cahn, Norman W. 
Garey, Emmett P. 
Cermack, Jerome 
Crook, H. R. 
Crown, Keith A. 
Daniels, Lee 
Dorticus, Carlos 
Dunne, M. F. 
Engel, Otto A. 
Erickson, L. A. 
Erickson. Russell J. 
Farrell, Arthur E. 
Felt, Edwin H. 
Geyer, W. Carleton 
Groeninger, H. H. 
Hammersphar, A. F. 
Hargrave, George E. 
Hart, R. G. 
Havlieek, Myles F. 
Heidcamp, Herbert A. 
Hoi way, James R. 
Hunter, Hollis C. 
Joyce, A. M. 
Katz, Norman 
Koehler, Robert 
Krafft, W. C. 
Lawler, Richard H. 
Lawrie, George 
Lipski, J. J. 
Lohmes, L. F. 
McGregor, John L. 
Mahoney, Coleman J. 
Molloy, N. M. 
Moon, Charles W. 
Moore, P. S. 
Morton, Meyer 
Mouat, Harry G. 
Muehl, Willard L. 
Norgren, H. W. 
O'Brien, J. T. 
Pinckney, Frank L. 
Quant, R. E. 
Quille, Edward J. 
Ramsey, Allan P. 
Ray, Husrh L. 
Reilly, Oliver 
Roe, B. F. 
Sacks, Leonard D. 
Schneller, Leonard G. 
Serfling, A. C. 
Steward, Alvin W. 

St. John, Raymond G. 
Sullivan, Alex. M. 
Thistlethwaite, Glenn 
Timme, V. F. 
Twomey, L. A. 
Twomey, T. L. 
Vierling, Gilbert R. 
Williams, E. P. 
Young, George H. 
Zipoy, F. J. 

508 W. 70th St., Chicago. 

Schurz High School, Chicago. 

2354 S. St. Louis Ave., Chicago. 

6365 Ingleside Ave., Evanston, 111. 

120 North Kostner Ave., Chicago. 

164 Forest Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

5709 Indiana Ave., Chicago. 

4416 Hamilton Ave., Chicago. 

6200 Kenwood Ave., Chicago. 

5964 North Hermitage Ave., Chicago. 

Y.M.C.A., Gary, Ind. 

321 N. Lotus Ave., Chicago. 

212 E. Park Ave., Park Ridge, 111. 

328 N. Sangamon St., Chicago. 

6222 Eberhart Ave., Chicago. 

Emerson High School, Gary, Ind. 

7439 Maryland Ave., Chicago. 

208 S. LaSalle St., Chicago. 

4052 N. Richmond St., Chicago. 

731 S. Hohman St., Hammond, Ind. 

3423 Janasen Ave., Chicago. 

836 Parkdale Ave., Chicago. 

308 Stanley Terrace. Chicago. 

6310 Drexel Ave., Chicago. 

1920 S. Homan Ave.,, Chicago. 

4533 N. Western Ave.. Chicago. 

7906 S. Morgan St., Chicago. 

152 E. State St., Hammond, 111. 

4912 Melrose St., Chicago. 

2308 N. Thomas St., Chicago. 

Schurz High School, Chicago. 

5514 Kenwood Ave., Chicago. 

Waller High School, Chicago. 

Cornell Club, Chicago. 

5618 Michigan Ave., Chicago. 

Lawton Road, Riverside, 111. 

2736 Congress St., Chicago. 

4811 West Jackson Blvd., Chicago. 

552 W. 37th St., Chicago. 

6045 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago. 

2619 Magnolia Ave., Chicago. 

112 West Adams St., Chicago. 

7023 Yale Ave., Chicago. 

Waukegan High School, Waukegan, 111. 

827 Newport Ave., Chicago. 

Box 309, Congress Park, 111. 

216 W. Scoville Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

9122 Houston Ave., Chicago. 

5337 W. Madison St., Chicago. 

175 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago. 

4842 Potomac Ave., Chicago. 

6067 Harper Ave., Chicago. 

2159 Addison St., Chicago. 

2812 N. Sacramento Ave., Chicago. 

231 Forest Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

1145 Wesley Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

4803 West Harrison St., Chicago. 

6244 Langley Ave., Chicago. 

6015 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago. 

3712 Parnell Ave., Chicago. 

127 Scoville Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

1515 W. Garfield Blvd., Chicago. 

1508 Larrabee St., Chicago. 

Bo wen High School. Chicago. 

7445 Paxton Ave., Chicago. 

516 Clark St., Evanston, 111. 

1631 Chicago Ave., Evanston, 111. 

High School, Highland Park, 111. 





Allen, M. 
Battersby, L. H. 
Berryman, J. 
Blewett, J. J. 
Bobo, L. 
Brunton, D. 
Bullock, H. D. 
Batterfield, C. U. 
Byfield, J. 
Catlin, J. H. 
Church, C. R. 
Cobb, J. L. 
Cook, J. W. 
Davis, J. H. 
Dickelman, L. E. 
Grisemer, B. H. 
Hambly, H. B. 
Hanawalt, B. 
Harris, W. C. 
Heller, W. B. 
Henry, H. J. 
Hepner, W. R. 
Jarvis, R. B. 
Jewett, E. L. 
Jones, A. W. 
Kegg.-R. L. 
Kitchen, C. L. 
Lamar, E. 
Lewis, B. H. 
Long, G. D. 
McCart, M. 
McClure, G. 
Millar, P. E. 
Mosier, H. 
Neece, R. E. 
Newman, M. N. 
Owen, R. L. 
Parkhurst, R. H. 
Price, W. 
Ratcliffe, E. 
Robey, D. L. 
Robinson, S. 
Robinson, T. H. 
Ross, H. L. 
Rowe. H. L. 
Seawright, W. L. 
Sells, H. B. 
Sandberg, A. M. 
Sanderson, G. D. 
Sanderson, J. A. 
Snyder, W. C. 
Wailes, E. S. 
Wheeler, H. T. 
Zimmerman. R, 


Copyright, 1922, by American Sports Publishing Company. Subject to change 

Saturday, September 23 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Alfred Mech. Inst Alfred 

Bucknell Mansfield Nor. .Lewisburg 

Butler Wilmington . . Indianapolis. 

Centre , Carson-Newman . . Danville 

Davidson Elon Davidson 

Fran>.-MAC .. . .Albright Lancaster 

Georgia. .» Newberry Athens 

Hiram Kent Nor Hiram 

Holy Cross Submarine Base. Worcester 

Kalamazoo Defiance Kalamazoo 

Ky. Wesleyan. . .City High Winchester 

Louisville Bowl. Green Nor.Louisville 

Maine Conn. Agri Orono 

Marshall . . .Alderson Huntington 

Mercer Piedmont Macon 

Morris Harvey. .Rio Grande. . Barboursville 
Muhlenberg . . . -Stroudsburg. . . . Allentown 
New Hampshire. U. S. Marines. . . .Durham 

Penn State St. Bonaventure. State Col. 

Springfield Colby Springfield 

St. Lawrence St. Stephens Canton 

Syracuse Hobart Syracuse 

Tennessee Emory & Henry. Knoxville 

Toledo Findlay Toledo 

Union Clarkson Schenectady 

Va. Mil Lynchburg Lexington 

Va. Poly Hamp. Sidney. Blacksburg 

W. & J Geneva Washington 

West Maryland . McDonogh Westminster 

Yale Bates New Haven 

Friday, September 29 

Baker Wm. Jewell Baldwin 

Furman Newberry Greenville 

Marietta Salem Marietta 

Presby. Coll Davidson Clinton 

St. Benedict's. . -St. Mary's Atchison 

Texas Austin Coll Austin 

Weatherford ...Okla. Cath . . . Weatherf ord 

Saturday, September 30 

Alabama Marion Tuscaloosa 

Alabama Poly.. .Howard Birmingham 

Albion N. Dame Fr Albion 

Albright Juniata Myerstown 

Amherst Bowdoin Amherst 

Arkansas Hendrix Fayetteville 

Ark. Agri. .... _Mem. Nor Jonesboro 

Baylor Denton Nor Waco 

Beloit DeKalb Beloit 

Bethany Morris Harvey . . Wheeling 

Birm. South .... Jacksonville Nor. . . . Birm. 
BowPgGn. Nor.. Norton Ell.. ..Bowling Gr. 

Bradley Poly Lincoln Peoria 

Brown R. I. State Providence 

Bucknell Alfred Lewisburg 

Butler Franklin Indianapolis 

California Santa Clara Berkeley 

Carleton St. Mary's Northfield 

Carthage Quincy Carthage 

Cincinnati Pittsburgh ....Cincinnati 

Clemson Centre Clemson 

Coe Upper Iowa. .Cedar Rapids 

Colby Boston U Waterville 

Colgate Clarkson Hamilton 

Colo. Coll Wyoming Colo. Springs 

Columbia , Ursinus New York 

Cornell St. Bona Ithaca 

Cornell ColL....Iowa Teachers ... Mt. Ver. 

Creighton Dak. West Omaha 

Dartmouth Norwich Hanover 

Dayton Cedarville Dayton 

Defiance Findlay Defiance 

Delaware St Joseph's Newark 

DePaul Lake Forest Chicago 

DePauw Jas. Millikin.. .Greencastle 

Detroit Wilmington Detroit 

Duquesne Denison Pittsburgh 

Fordham Canisius New York 

Friends .. ..... .Bethany Wichita 

Saturday, September 30 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Geneva Waynesburg Beaver F. 

Georgia Mercer Athens 

Georgia Tech . . . Oglethorpe Atlanta 

Glenville Nor. . .Broaddus Glenville 

Grand Rapids Jr.Olivet Grand Rapids 

Grinnell Parsons Grinnell 

Hamline St. John's St. Paul 

Harvard Middlebury Cambridge 

Haskell Pitts. Nor Lawrence 

Hedding Palmer Abingdon 

Hiram Case Hiram 

Hobart Niagara Geneva 

Holy Cross Providence Worcester 

Kentucky Marshall Lexineton 

Kenyon Antioch .-. .Gambier 

Knox Iowa Wesleyan . . Galesburg 

Lafayette Richmond Easton 

Lawrence Stevens Point. . . . Appleton 

Lehigh : .Gettysburg Bethlehem 

Louisiana State. . Natchitoches . Baton Rouge 

Maine * Vermont Orono 

Marquette Campion Milwaukee 

Maryland 3d Corps College Park 

Mich. Agri Alma East Lansing 

Mississippi Union University 

Miss. Coll Louisiana Coll Clinton 

Missouri Mo. Freshmen. . .Columbia 

Mont Wes Billings Helena 

Morris Harvey. .Ky. Wesleyan Ashland 

Mount Union Kent Nor Alliance 

Muskingum Heidelberg. .New Concord 

New Hampshire. Bates Durham 

New York Univ. . N. Y. Agri New York 

No. Car. State. .Rand.-Macon Raleigh 

North Dakota. .. Concordia Grand Forks 

Notre Dame Kalamazoo. . .Notre Dame 

Ohio Northern. .Bowling Green Ada 

Ohio Wes Otterbein Delaware 

Oregon Pacific Eugene 

Penn Still Oskaloosa 

Penn State William & Mary . State Coll. 

Pennsylvania .. .Frank. & Mar.Philadelphia 

Princeton Johns Hopkins. . Princeton 

Rensselaer St. Stephens Troy 

Ripon Oshkosh Nor Ripon 

Roanoke Roanoke M.A Salem 

Rochester St. Lawrence.. . .Rochester 

Rutgers Penn. Mil. . New Brunswick 

South Carolina.. Erskine Columbia 

South Dakota. . .Yankton Vermillion 

So. Dak. Mines. .Chadron Rapid City 

S. W. Louisiana . Patterson Lafayette 

S. W. Pres Ogden Clarksville 

St. Louis Mo. St. Nor St. Louis 

St. Thomas River Falls N St. Paul 

St. Viator Crane Bourbonnais 

Susquehanna . . .Bloomsburg .. .Selinsgrove 

Syracuse Muhlenberg Syracuse 

Tennessee Carson-Newman . Knoxville 

Texas Agri Howard Payne.College Sta. 

Trinity Guilford Durham 

Trinity Lowell Tex Hartford 

Tufts Conn. Agri Medford 

U.S.Mi..Acad|^: n Vaney}. WestPoint 

Vanderbilt . . Mtfrf reesboro . . . Nashville 

Villanova W. Maryland .... Villanova 

Virginia Geo. Wash. . Charlottesville 

Virginia Poly. . .King Blacksburg 

Wabash Hanover .. . Crawf ordsville 

Washburn Ottawa Topeka 

Washington . . . .9th Army Corps Seattle 

Washington Coll. Charlotte Hall. . .Chestertn 
Wash. & Lee. . . .Emory & Henry.Lexington 

W. & J Westminster. .Washington 

Wesleyan Union Middletown 

Wesleyan Wheaton Bloomington 

Western Res Akron Cleveland 

West Virginia. . .West Va.Wes. . Morgantown 

Williams Hamilton .. .Williamstown 

Wooster Ashland Wooster 

Yale Carnegie Tech. . New Haven 

Friday, October 6 

Home Team. Opponent. 

Antioch Cedarville.. Yellow 

Bow. Gr. Nor. . .Tenn. Nor..Bowlit 
Georgetown Coll.Cumberl'd..Gep'to' 

Hastings Kearney Nor. . . .'. 

Howard Payne. .E. Tex. Nor B 

Knox 2ds Macomb Teach.. C 

Lombard Bradley Poly . . . G 

Neb. Teachers. . . York 

New River St. . .Rio Grande. Mtgm 

Ouachita Monticello . . . Ark 

Tarkio... Tabor 

Trinity ......... Grubb's .......WaJ 

Union U McKenzie 

Wilberforce . . . .Stover Wil 

Saturday, October 7 

Akron Wooster 

Alabama Oglethorpe Ti 

Alabama Poly.. .Spring Hill...Mor 

Arkansas Drury Faj* 

Baldwin-Wallace.Ohio U i 

Bates Tufts 

Baylor Simmons 

Blackburn Charleston Nor. Ci 

Boston Coll Boston U 

Bowling Green. .Adrian Bowlir 

Brigham Young. Utah Agri 

Brown Colby Pr 

Bucknell Susquehanna . .1* 

Butler Chicago "Y.'Mndr 

California Redlands I 

Carnegie Tech. . .Geneva Pi' 

Carson-Newman.Athens Sch Ji 

C. C. N. Y St Stephen's. . .N« 

Centre Mississippi . . . 

Chicago Georgia 

Clemson Newberry 

Colgate Allegheny I 

Colorado Regis Coll 

Colo. Mines Wyoming .... 

Columbia Amherst Ne 

Columbia Coll. . .Wisconsin Mines.l 

Conn. Agri Mass. Agri . . . 

Cornell Niagara 

Creighton Hamline 

Dartmouth Maine ll 

Dayton Earlham 

Defiance Toledo fl 

DeKalb Nor St Viator 

Denison Wilmington G 

Detroit Duquesne 

Detroit Coll Alma ,m 

Dickinson Albright | 

Drake Cornell C Des 

Emory & Henry . Milligan 

Fargo Wahpeton S. 

Frank. & Marsh. W. Maryland. . ..L* 

Friends Haskell 1 

Ft. Hays Nor. . .Ottawa . . . ". 

Geo. Wash Quantico Marines.. 

Georgetown Leb. Valley ... Was\J 

Georgia Tech Davidson J 

Grove City Thiel Gw 

Hamilton Rochester 

Harvard Holy Cross Can 

Haverford Stevens Ha'- 

Hiram Otterbein 

Hobart Rensselaer 

111. College Carthage Jacks- 
Illinois Wes Eureka Bloort 

Indiana DePauw Bloon 

Iowa Knox low 

Iowa State Coe 

Iowa Teachers. .Buena Vista. .. Cedai 
Johns Hopkins.. Mt St Mary's.. Bal 

Juniata St. Bonaventure.. Hi 

Kansas Agri .... Washburn Man 

Kentucky Cincinnati Lea 

Lawrence Carroll Aj 

Lehigh Cath. Univ Bet! 




aturday, October 7 — Con. 

earn. Opponent. At 

jll 111. Normal Lincoln 

State. . Loyola Baton Rouge 

Ripon Milwaukee 

Transylvania . . Huntington 

' No. Ga. Agri Macon 

Case Ann Arbor 

rj Albion East Lansing 

y Williams Middlebury 

, North Dakota. Minneapolis 

■i Bir. Sou Agri. Coll 

Grinnell Columbia 

j Iowa Wes Monmouth 

Wes... Gooding Helena 

Va. Union Baltimore 

de Western Union. Sioux City 

nion . . . Ashland Alliance 

rg Delaware Allentown 

So. Dakota Lincoln 

pshire. Norwich Durham 

5. Cps. . Wash. Agri Tacoma 

^gri . . . Moorhead Fargo 

tern ..Beloit Evanston 

t'n Coll.DeKalb Naperville 

me St. Louis Notre Dame 

Kenyon Oberlin 

:e Otterbein Columbus 

a Weatherford Okla. City 

Mich. Normal Olivet 

Willamette Eugene 

, Pacific Corvalhs 

.Augustana Fairfield 

.Univ. South.. Philadelphia 

.St. Joseph's Chester 

.Gettysburg.. State College 

«?h Lafayette Pittsbu rgh 

r Nor. . .St. Benedict's. . . . Pittsburg 

• U. So. Cal Claremont 

Virginia Princeton 

ound. . . . Gonzaga Tacoma 

. Jas. Millikin Lafayette 

Rich. Blues Ashland 

Maryland Richmond 

,N. Dunwoody. .River Falls 
.Am. Legion.. Winter Park 
.Fordham..New Brunswick 

aroli.Sa. .Pres. Coll Columbia 

Mines. .Spearfish. .... .Rapid City 

State.. St. Thomas Brookings 

1 Coll... The Citadel. Southern Fla. 

h Denton N Dallas 

stern .. .Tulsa Tulsa 

itius Kent N > . . .Cleveland 

i's. Macalester .. . .Collegeville 

Washington ....Annapolis 

ier. , Morris Harvey. .Cincinnati 

■nore .. . .Ursinus Swarthmore 

ouisiana . Tulane Fresh . . . Lafayette 

.N. Y. Univ. , Syracuse 

.Maryville ...... Knoxville 

doctors.. .S. W. Pres Memphis 

Phillips Austin 

Hampden-Sidney. . Durham 

Luther Sioux City 

Miss. Coll New Orleans 

St. Lawrence. Schenectady 

lil. Acad.. Kansas West P,oint 

laval Ac. West. Reserve.. .Annapolis 
Coll. Idaho... Salt Lake C. 

aiso Kalamazoo Valparaiso 

bilt Hend.-Brown . . .Nashville 

it Springfield .. . .Burlington 

1 Roanoke Lexington 

ply William & Mary.Blacksb'g 

,h Lake Forest. .Crawfdsyille 

Forest.. . .Elon Wake Forest 

tigton Montana Seattle 

& Lee. . . .Ne. Caro. State. .Lexington 

ngton U,. Rolla St. Louis 

J Bethany Washington 

fan Bowdoin Middletown 

linster . . .Alfred. . .New Wilmington 

Virginia. . . Marietta Morgantown 

ian Idaho Walla Walla 

er Sherman Ind Whittier 

nsin ..... . Carleton Madison 

iberg Muskingum . . .Springfield 

ster Tech.. Trinity Worcester 

No. Carolina. . New Haven 

Thursday, October 12 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Boston Coll Fordham- Boston 

North Carolina. .Trinity Chapel Hill 

Wesley Alexander Greenville 

Friday, October 13 

Austin Howard Payne . . . Sherman 

Jas. Millikin Knox Decatur 

McPherson Fort Hays McPherson 

Missouri Mines. .Westminster Rolla 

Montana State. . . Utah Agri Bozeman 

Penn Parsons Oscaloosa 

Phillips Kingfisher Enid 

Pittsburg Nor.. .Baker Pittsbuig 

River Falls N . . . Eau Claire River Falls 

Tarkio William Jewell Tarkio 

Warrensburg ...Drury Warrensburg 

York Hastings York 

Saturday, October 14 

Aberdeen Nor.. .Valley City Nor. . Aberdeen 

Alfred St. Bonaventure Alfred 

Allegheny Niagara Meadville 

Amherst Union Amherst 

Arkansas Ouachita Little Rock 

Ashland Kent Normal Ashland 

Illinois Wes. . .Rock Island 

.... Colby Lewiston 

Grove City Wheeling 

So. . Mercer Birmingham 

St. Viator Peoria 

Augustana . 


Bethany . . . 
Bradley Poly 
Broaddus Fairmount Nor.. . .Philippi 

Brown Syracuse Providence 

Buffalo Thiel Buffalo 

California St. Mary's Berkeley 

California Tech. Whittier Pasadena 

Camp Benning. .Tennessee.. .Columbus, Ga. 

Carleton .Gust. Adolphus..Northfield 

Carthage Culver-Stockton .. Carthage 

Case .'.Wooster Cleveland 

Catholic U Wash.College, .Washington 

C.C.N.Y Providence New York 

Cedarville Rio Grande Cedarville 

Chattanooga Emory & Henry. Chatnooga 

Chicago Northwestern Chicago 

Clarkson Mechanics Inst. . .Potsdam 

Clemson Presby. Coll Clemson 

Colorado New Mexico Boulder 

Columbia Wesleyan.. . . . . .New York 

Cornell N. Hamp. State Ithaca 

Cumberland Bowling Gr. Nor. .Lebanon 

Dartmouth Middlebury , Hanover 

Defiance Hillsdale Defiance 

De Kalb Whitewater Nor.. .De Kalb 

Delaware Ursinus Newark 

De Pauw Lake Forest. . .Greencastle 

Detroit Des Moines Detroit 

Dickinson Swarthmore 

Saturday, October 14 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Kenyan Hiram Gambier 

King Tusculum Bristol 

Lafayette Muhlenberg Easton 

Lehigh Rutgers Bethlehem 

Lenoir Elbn Hickory 

Lombard Ripon Galesburg 

Louisiana Poly. .Hendrix Ruston 

Madison Nor Huron ..Madison 

Maine Norwich Orono 

Marietta Marshall Marietta 

Marquette Carroll Milwaukee 

Mass. Agri Worcester Poly.. .Amherst 

Miami Univ. Akron Oxford 

Mtss. Agri Howard Agri. College 

Mississippi S. W. Presby. . .University 

Montana Montana Wes Missoula 

Morehouse Livingston .' Atlanta 

Morningside Yankton Sioux City 

Mount Pleasant. St. Ignatius.. .Mt. Pleasant 

Nevada Occidental Reno 

N.Y. University. Hobart New York 

Normal Illinois Coll Normal 

North Carolina. .South Carolina. Chapel Hill 

N. Carolina StateRoanoke Raleigh 

N. Dak. Agri .... Jamestown Fargo 

Ohio Northern.. .Ohio Wesleyan Ada 

Ohio State Oberlin Columbus 

Ohio University. Denison Athens 

Oklahoma Cent. . Central Norman 

Oregon Multnomah Eugene 

Oshkosh Nor Superior Nor Oshkosh 

Otterbein Muskingum . . .Westerville 

Palmer Macomb Teach . . Davenport 

Penn. Mi! Albright Chester 

Penn State Leb. Valley.. .State College 

Pennsylvania . . .Maryland Philadelphia 

Pittsburgh West Virginia .. Pittsburgh 

Princeton Colgate Princeton 

Fuget Sound Bellingham Tacoma 

Purdue Notre Dame Lafayette 

Redlands U. of C. So. Br Redlands 

Rensselaer St. Lawrence Troy 

Rice Baylor Houston 

Rochester Westminster Rochester 

Simmons Central High Louisville 

South Dakota... North Dakota. .Vermillion 
Southern Meth . . Louisiana State Dallas 


Des Moines 



Drake Kansas 

Drexe! Inst N. Y. Agri. 

Duquesne Waynesburg 

Earlham Rose Poly Richmond 

Erskine Wofford Due West 

Eureka Monmouth Eureka 

Findlay Bowling Green Findlay 

Florida ..Rollins Orlando 

Frank. & Marsh..Mt. St. Mary's.. .Lancaster 

Friends Emporia Nor Wichita 

Geneva Juniata Beaver Falls 

Georgetown Cincinnati Washington 

Georgia Tech Alabama Atlanta 

Gettysburg Susquehanna ..Gettysburg 

Gonzaga . . .Wash. State Spokane 

Grand Rapids. . .Alma Grand Rapids 

Hamline Cornell Coll St. Paul 

Hampden-Sidney.Ly nchburg . . Hamp.-Sidney 

Harvard Bowdoin Cambridge 

Haskell .Rockhurst Lawrence 

Hedding Quincy Abingdon 

Holy Cross... . . .Villanova Worcester 

Howard Virginia Theo. Washington 

Illinois U Butler I ... A. Urbana 

Indiana Minnesota . . . Indianapolis 

Iowa State. Missouri .Ames 

Jefferson S.W.Louisiana Convent 

Johns Hopkins. .George Wash.. . .Baltimore 

Kalamazoo Olivet Kalamazoo 

Kalamazoo Nor.. Albion Kalamazoo 

Kentucky . . . . , .Louisville . . . < . .Lexington 
Kentucky Wes.. .Louisville Winchester 

Springfield Conn. Agri Springfield 

Stanford Santa Clara Palo Alto 

Stevens Hamilton Hoboken 

Stout Stevens Point. .Menomonie 

St. Louis Grinnell St. Louis 

St. Mary's N. Columbus Winona 

St. Thomas . ^ ... St. John's U St. Paul 

St. Xavier Dayton Cincinnati 

Swarthmore Dickinson Harrisburg 

Talladega Miles Talladega 

Texas Oklahoma Agri Austin 

The Citadel. . . . .Paris Isl. Mar. .Charleston 

Trinity Haverford Hartford 

Tulane Spring Hill.. , New Orleans 

Union Univ Tenn. Doctors Jackson 

U.S. Mil. Acad.. .Alabama Poly. .West Point 

U.S. Naval Acad.Bucknell Annapolis 

Univ. South Oglethorpe Sewanee 

Univ. So. Cal Arizona Los Angeles 

Valparaiso De Paul Valparaiso 

Vanderbilt Michigan Nashville 

Vermont . . . Boston U Burlington 

Virginia Military Morr(s Harvey. .Lexington 

Virginia Poly... Centre Richmond 

Virginia Union. .A. & T Richmond 

Virginia Richmond . .Charlottesville 

Wabash Mich. Agri.Crawfordsville 

Washington Idaho Seattle 

Washington U. . . Kansas Agri St. Louis 

Wash. & Lee Carson-Newman. Lexingt'n 

W. & J Carnegie Tech..Washington 

W. Maryland Gallaudet Westminster 

West. State Nor. Allen Kalamazoo 

Wheaton Crane Wheaton 

William & Mary.Rand.-Maccm.Williamsburg 

Williams Tufts v.Williamstown 

Wilmington . . . .Transylvania ..Wilmington 

Wisconsin So. Dakota State. .Madison 

Wittenberg .... .Western Res. . .Springfield 

Wyoming Colo. Agri Laramie 

Yale Iowa ,• . Ne w Haven 

Ypsilanti Adrian Ypsilanti 

Friday, October 20 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Ashland ^ Heidelberg ...... .Ashland 

Central Graceland Pella 

Conway Nor. Arkansas Agrk . . .Conway 

Cotner Hastings Bethany 

Culver-Stockton. Kirksville Nor Canton 

Drury Wm. Jewell Springfield 

Ft. Hays Nor. . .Kansas Wes Ft. Hays 

Howard Coll Miss. Coll Jackson 

Huron Dakota Wesleyan . . . Huron 

Iowa Teachers. .Simpson Cedar Falls 

Kenyon Mt Union Gambier 

Louisiana Nor. . .La. Poly Natchitoches 

Mo. Valley Westminster Marshall 

Mo. Wesleyan . . . Mo. Mines Cameron 

Neb. Teachers. . .Kearney Teachers Peru 

Oregon Whitman Pendleton 

Ozarks .„ Hend-Brown . . .Clarksville 

Simmons Trinity Abilene 

So. Methodist- .Austin Dallas 

Texas A.&M Louisiana State College 

Warrensburg ...Tarkio Warrensburg 

Weatfterford ...Kingfisher ...Weatherford 

Whitman Oregon Pendleton 

Saturday, October 21 

Akron Case Akron 

Alabama Univ. South. .Birmingham 

Alabama Poly. . . Mercer Auburn 

Albion Olivet Albion 

Alma . .Ypsilanti Nor Alma 

Augustana Monmouth Rock Island 

Baker Southwestern Baldwin 

Baylor Arkansas Waco 

Beloit Lawrence Beloit 

Bowling Green. .Defiance Bowling Green 

Bradley 2ds Macomb Teachers . . Peoria 

Buena Vista. . . ..Still Storm Lake 

Buffalo Alfred Buffalo 

Butler Earlham Indianapolis 

California Olympic Club Berkeley 

Carleton Knox Northfield 

Carnegie Tech . ..Thiel Pittsburgh 

C.C.N. Y. Drexel Inst New York 

Chattanooga Birm. South.. Chattanooga 

Chicago Purdue Chicago 

Cincinnati . . „ . .Ohio We3 Cincinnati 

Clarkson Niagara Potsdam 

Coe .x. Dubuque Cedar Rapids 

Colby Bowdoin Waterville 

Colorado Utah Boulder 

Colorado Agri . . . Colo. Coll ...... Ft. Collins 

Columbia New York U . . . . New York 

Concordia Fargo ..• Moorhead 

Cornell Colgate Ithaca 

Cornell Iowa Wes Mt. Vernon 

Dartmouth Vermont Hanover 

Davidson Virginia Poly Davidson 

Denison Wittenberg Granville 

Detroit Boston Coll Detroit 

Dickinson Frank. & Marsh . . . Carlisle 

Duquesne Marietta Pittsburgh 

Eau Claire Superior. . : Eau Claire 

Ellendale Nor... Aberdeen Nor. ..Ellendale 

Elon Hampden-Sidney Elon 

Fisk ...... Land Nashville 

Fordhanv* Georgetown . . Polo Grounds 

Gajlaudet Rand.-Macon Richmond 

Georgia Tennessee Athens 

Georget'n (Ky.) .Kentucky Georgetown 

Grinnell Iowa State Grinnell 

Grove City Allegheny Grove City 

Hamilton ...... Rensselaer Clinton 

Harvard Centre Cambridge 

Haskell Kansas City U.. .Lawrence 

Haverford Johns Hopkins.. Haverford 

Hedding Carthage Abingdon 

Hendrix Union U Conway 

Holy Cross Boston Univ Worcester 

Howard A. & T. Coll . . .Washington 

Idaho Wash. State Moscow 

Illinois Coll Bradley Poly. .Jacksonville 

Illinois Univ.. '..Iowa Urbana 

James Millikiri .. Wabash Decatur 

Juniata Ursinus Huntingdon 

Kalamazoo Nor.. Chicago "Y"... Kalamazoo 

Kansas Washburn Lawrence 

Ky. Wesleyan . . . Eastern Nor. . .Winchester 

Lafayette Bucknell Easton 

Lake Forest Northwest'n . . Lake Forest 

Lebanon Valley. St. Joseph's Annville 

Lehigh Brown .... .Bethlehem 

Saturday, October 21 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Little Rock Ouachita Little Rock 

Luther Columbia Decorah 

Maine Bates Orono 

Mass. Agri ...... Amherst Amherst 

Miami , •.-. Ohio Northern Oxford 

Mich. Agri ..So. Dakota... East Lansing 

Miss. Agri '.Mississippi Jackson 

Montana Idaho Poly Missoula 

Morningside Kalamazoo Sioux City 

Morris Harvey. .Concord St. .Barboursville 

Mt. Angel Pacific St. Benedict 

Mt. St. Mary's. .W. Mary land. Emmittsburg 

Muhlenberg Gettysburg Allentown 

Multnomah A.C.Gonzaga Portland 

Muskingum .... Broaddus New Concord 

Nebraska Missouri Lincoln 

Normal .-...Eureka Normal 

Northwestern . .Minnesota Evanston 

N.J)ak. Agri. . . .Montana State Fargo 

North Dakota. . .S. Dakota St. .Grand Forks 

N.W.Coll. (Wat.) Ripon Watertown 

Notre Dame DePauw. .■ Notre Dame 

Oberlin ...Hiram Oberlin 

Occidental U.of Cal.So.B. .Los Angeles 

Oglethorpe Furman Atlanta 

Ohio State Michigan Columbus 

Oklahoma Kansas Agri Norman 

Okla. Agri Rice • Stillwater 

Penn State Middlebury. .State College 

Penn. Mil. Acad. Wash. C./.. . .Chestertown 

Pennsylvania Swarthmore . .Philadelphia 

Phillips Baylor Enid 

Pomona Cal. Tech. .. Claremont 

Princeton Maryland Princeton 

Puget Sound . . . . Ellensburg .., Tacoma 

Redlands Sherman Ind Redlands 

R.I. State .Delaware ..Kingston 

Richmond Roanoke Richmond 

Rochester Union Rochester 

Rollins American Legion . . Orlando 

Rose Poly . .' Dayton Terre Haute 

Rutgers Bethany. . .New Brunswick 

St. Benedict's. ..Wentworth Atchison 

St. Bonaventure.Canisius. .St. Bonaventure 

St Ignatius ..... St. Xavier Cleveland 

St John's G. Washington. .Annapolis 

St Louis Cumberland St. Louis 

St. Thomas Hamline St Paul 

St Viator De Paul Bourbonnais 

South Carolina.. Presby. College. .Columbia 
Southwestern U .Howard Payne . Georgetown 

S. W. Louisiana . Loyola . Lafayette 

Springfield Stevens Springfield 

Stanford St Mary's Palo Alto 

Stevens Point... Mil. Nor... .Stevens Point 

Stout River Falls Menomonie 

Susquehanna ...Albright Selinsgrove 

Syracuse Pittsburgh Syracuse 

Texas Vanderbilt Dallas 

Toledo , Bluffton . ... Toledo 

Transylvania . . .Car.-Newman . . .Lexington 

Trinity Conn. Agri Hartford 

Tufts Norwich Medford 

Tulane Camp Benning.New Orl'ns 

Tulsa Baptist Univ Tulsa 

Tuskegee Morehouse Tuskegee 

U. S. Mil. Acad. .N.H. State West Point 

U. S. Nav. Acad.Ga. Tech Annapolis 

Univ. So. Cal Nevada Los Angeles 

Utah Agri Colo. Mines Logan 

Valparaiso Mil. Sch. Eng.. .Valparaiso 

Villanova Catholic Univ Villanova 

Virginia Va. Mil Charlottesville 

Va. Union Va. Theo. Sem . . Richmond 

Wake Forest Newberry Wake Forest 

Washington Oregon Agri Seattle 

Wash. U Drake St. Louis 

Wash. & Lee West Virginia. .Charleston 

Wesleyan Hobart Middletown 

West. Reserve. . .Ohio U Cleveland 

Westminster . . .Geneva. . .New Wilmington 
West. State Nor. Chicago "Y". . .Kalamazoo 

Wheaton Elmhurst Jr Wheaton 

Whitewater Oshkosh Nor.. Whitewater 

Wilberforce Simmons Wilberforce 

William & Mary. Trinity Norfolk 

Wisconsin Indiana Madison 

Wooster Otterbein Wooster 

Yale Williams New Haven 

Yankton .......Western Union. . .Yankton 

Friday, October 27 

Home Team. Opponent* 

Bryson Union U.. .....' 

Central Still 

Central Wes Culver Stock. . .Wa 

Drury .'.... Mo. Valley Spri 

Ellsworth Iowa Teachers. .Ibwi 

Hend.-Brown . . .Hendrix Arkac 

Huron Trinity . . . 

Midland Neb. Teachers FH 

Nebraska Wes.. .Hastings Univ 

N.W. Teachers.. Phillips .., 

Parsons Simpson ......... 

Springfield Tarkio Spri 

Sterling Friends Sf_ 

Texas Agri Ouachita Colle | 

Thiel Salem GreT 

Trinity Univ How. Payne. . . Waxa 

Weatherford . . . East Central. . Weathl 

Western Union. .Wayne Nor .L^ 

Westminster .. . . Warrensbug 

Wm. Jewell Central .1 

West Va. Coll... Lincoln ... 

Saturday, October 28 
Alabama Poly. . .Camp Benning. . . .A 

Allegheny Waynesburg . . 

Arkansas -.Louisiana State.! 

Baldwin-Wallace. Wilmington .... 

Bates Bowdoin Let 

Baylor Miss. Coll 

Bethany Geo. Wash. 

Birm. South Milsaps JBirmir 

Blackburn Principia Carlii 

Bluffton Bowling Green... BI 

Boston Coll Lafayette I 

Bradley Poly Norma] I 

Broaddus Alderson Jr. PI 

Brown Bost. Univ Provi 

Buffalo Clarkson B 

Butler Wabash Indiana 

Calif. Tech. ... . . .Sherman, Ind.. . .Pad 

Canisius > . Dayton B 

Carnegie Tech . . Grove City Pitts 

Carson- Newman.Wofford Jeffersoi 

Case Cincinnati Cle\ 

Catholic U Va. Poly Washii 

Cedarville Defiance Ced* 

Centre Louisville Da 

Chattanooga Transylvania .Chattal 

Chicago Princeton CM 

Coe Grinnell Cedar B 

Colgate Susquehanna ... . Har 

Colorado Agri. . . Utah Agri Ft. C| 

Columbia Williams New I 

Columbia Coll.. , .So. Dak Siouxfl 

Creighton Marquette Oi 

Davidson Trinity Coll Cha 

Denver Colorado D 

De Pauw Valparaiso . . . GreenJ 

Dickinson Ursinus Cal 

Earlham Hanover Rich] 

Elon Erskine > Chal 

Eureka Hedding Ei 

Fargo No. Dak. Agri P 

Fisk Atlanta Nasi 

Fordhara Westminster New 

Frank. & Mar. . .Haverford Lane 

Furman Richmond Green 

Gallaudet Quantico M. . . Washing 

Geneva Duquesne Beaver i 

Georgetown Emory & Henry. Waa 

Georget'n. (Ky.) Morris Harvey.. ..An 

Georgia Oglethorpe At 

Georgia Tech. . . Notre Dame At' 

Gettysburg Villa Nova 1 

Gonzaga Montana Spo 

Hamilton Alfred Cli 

Hamline Macalester. St 

Harvard Dartmouth Cambr 

Haskell Inst Fairmount Lawr 

HiUsdale Albion Hills 

Hiram Ashland Hi 

Hobart ..C.C.N.Y Gei 

Holy Cross Vermont Worcal 

Indiana Mich. Agri . . . Bloomim 

Iowa , Purdue ., ._ I 

Saturday, October 28 — Con. 

owe Team. Opponent. At 

a State Washington Ames 

les Millikin . . De Kalb Decatur 

ns Hopkins. .Virginia Baltimore 

iata Drexel Inst Huntingdon 

amazoo Marietta Kalamazoo 

isas Agri Kansas Manhattan 

,tucky U. of South Lexington 

tueky Wes.. .Ky. Fresh Winchester 

e Forest Ripon Lake Forest 

vrence N. W. (Wat.) . . . .Appleton 

.anon Val Wash. College. .Harrisburg 

jgh Muhlenberg .... Bethlehem 

lisiana Coll.. .S.W. Louisiana. . .Pineville 

ine Colby Orono 

rshall West Va. Wes . .Huntington 

58. Agri New Hamp. State . Amherst 

Kendree Lincoln Lebanon 

uni Denison Dayton, O. 

higan Illinois Ann Arbor 

w. Eng. Coll.. Kalamazoo Milwaukee 

nnesota Ohio State. 

nmouth Carthage . 

orhead Nor. . . Jamestown 

Union . 

. .Monmouth 
. . .Moorhead 

. Morris Brown Atlanta 

.Akron Alliance 

.Kenyon New Concord 

. Davis Farm Reno 

gara Rochester Opt Niagara 

rth Carolina. .Maryland Chapel Hill 

,rth Dakota. . .St. Thomas. .. Grand Forks 

irthwestern . .Wheaton Naperville 

,rwich Middlebury Northfield 

Y. University. R. I. State New York 

,erlin Amherst Oberlin 

cidental Whittier Los Angeles 

dahoma Nebraska Norman 

ilahoma Agri : . Southern Meth . . Stillwater 

ivet Alma Olivet 

regon Idaho Portland 

regon Agri Stanford Corvallis 

shkosh Nor... Stevens Point Oshkosh 

ennsylvania . . .U.S. Naval Acad Phila. 

enn Mil Delaware Chester 

ittsburgh Bucknell Pittsburgh 

omona Redlands Claremont 

ensselaer Rochester .Troy 

ice Southwestern Houston 

oanoke King Salem 

.ockhurst St. Benedict's. Kansas City 

;ollins Southern Coll .Winter Park 

ante Clara Arizona San Francisco 

ioux Falls Yankton Sioux Falls 

outh Dakota.. .South Dakota. . .Brookings 

■pringfield . . . . .Detroit Springfield 

;t Ignatius St. Bonaventure. Cleveland 

It. John's Mt. St. Mary's. .Annapolis 

it. Lawrence Mechanics Inst Canton 

St. Louis Missouri St. Louis 

it. Mary's N.Mex. Agri . San Francisco 

St. Mary's St. John's U Winona 

;t Paul Va. Union. . . Lawrenceville 

St." Stephen's N.Y. Agri Annandale 

3t. Viator Nrthwstn C. .Bourbonnais 

Superior Stout Superior 

3. W. Pres Tenn. Nor Clarksville 

Swarthmore Stevens Swarthmore 

Syracuse Penn State.. Polo Grounds 

Tennessee Mississippi Knoxville 

Texas Alabama Austin 

The Citadel Pres. Cojl Charleaton 

Tufts Wesleyan Medford 

Tulane Miss. Agri New Orleans 

Union Trinity Schenectady 

Univ. So. Cal California Pasadena 

Upper Iowa Luther Fayette 

Ursinus ; Dickinson Collegeville 

Virginia Mil Nor. Car. Agri Norfolk 

Vanderbilt Mercer Nashville 

Washburn Baker Topeka 

Wash. Agri Washington Pullman 

Wash. & Lee Lynchburg Lexington 

W. Maryland... St. Joseph's. .Westminster 

West Virginia.. Rutgers Morgantown 

William & Mary.Hamp.-Sidney . .Richmond 

Wooster Western Reserve. .Wooster 

Yale .'...■ U.S. Mil. Acad . New Haven 

Ypsilanti Detroit. Jr Ypsilanti 

Friday, November 3 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Alfred Niagara Alfred 

Am. Sch. Osteo. .Central Kirksville 

Bethany Ft. Hays Nor . . . Lindsborg 

Broaddus Davis & Elkins. . .Philippi 

Cape Girardeau. McKendree C. Girard. 

Carson-Newman. Camp Benning. .Jeff. City 

Clarendon Weatherf ord Mangum 

Dak. Wesleyan.. West. Union Mitchell 

Des Moines Morningside.. .Des Moines 

Emporia Nor. . .Washburn Emporia 

Eureka Carthage Eureka 

Friends Kan. Wesleyan.. . .Wichita 

Gooding Coll .... Idaho Gooding 

Hastings Central City Hastings 

Kalamazoo Nor. Notre Dame Fr.Kalamazoo 

Kirksville Westminster . . . .Kirksville 

Louisiana Poly. . Hend.-Brown Ruston 

Macomb Teach. .Knox 2d Macomb 

Neb. Teachers. . . Doane Peru 

.Iowa State Tr Fairfield 

.Okla. City Enid 

.LaCrosse River Falls 

.Hampden-Si.dney ...Salem 

.Penn. Coll Indianola 

. Bryson Clarksville 

.Eau Claire.. Stevens Point 

.St. Mary's Menomonie 

.N. Texas Nor..Waxahachie 



River Falls N . 



S. W. Pres.... 
Stevens Point. 


Trinity U. 

Saturday, November 4 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

.Union Geneva 

.Morgan Washington 

. Union U Birmingham 

. Northwestern .... Urbana 

.Augustena Decatur 

Fargo Jamestown 


St. Viator Kalamazoo 

Oklahoma Lawrence 

Centre Lexington 

. Cumberland Bristol 

. W. & J Polo Grounds 

'. Juniata Lebanon 

. Blackburn Lincoln 

. Transylvania . . . Louisville 

Lowell Colby Lowell 

Marietta Grove City Marietta 

Hobart .... 
Howard .-. . 
Howard . . . 


Jas. Millikin 

Jamestown . 

Johns Hopkins.. W. Maryland 


Kansas . . . 

Kentucky . 


Lafayette . 
Leb. Valley 
Lincoln . . . 

U. S. Naval Ac. .Penn State.. . .Washington 
Warrensburg ...Wm. Jewell. .Warrensburg 

Yankton Huron Yankton 

Saturday, November 4 
Aberdeen Nor... So. Dak. State. .. Aberdeen 

Akron '. Ohio Northern 


Hillsdale . 

Marshall .. 
Mass. Agri 
Michigan . 
Milsaps . . . 
Miss. Agri . 
Missouri . . 
Mont. State 

Haskell Milwaukee 

Georgetown (Ky.) .Huntgtn 

.Bates .. 

.Mich. Agri. . 


.Miss. Coll... 

.Wisconsin .. . 

.Birm. So... 


, .Kansas Agri. 
..Illinois Coll. 


. Amherst 
.Ann Arbor 
. Middlebury 


. .University 
..Agri. Coll. 
. . . Columbia 
. .Monmouth 

. Bozeman 

Albright . . 


Antioch .. . 

Arizona N 


Arkansas Agri 
Ashland ...... 



Billings Poly. . 



Bowling Green 
Bradley Poly 



. . .Alma 

Kent Nor. . Yellow Springs 

.N. Mex. Agr 


. Russellville 
.Findlay .. . 
.Texas Agri. 
.Lake Forest 
.Montana We 
.Defiance .. . 
.Maine .... 

.Toledo Bowling Green 

.Illinois Wes Peoria 

. . .Tucson 
. Fayetteville 
. .Jonesboro 






. . Brunswick 

Bucknell Muhlenberg .. . .Lewisburg 

Buena Vista Wayne Nor. . .Storm Lake 

Butler Rose Poly Indianapolis 

California Wash. State Berkeley 

Campion Columbia Coll.Pr. duChien 

Carleton Macalester Northfield 

Carnegie Tech. . .Allegheny Pittsburgh 

Carroll Ripon Waukesha 

C C. N.Y... N.Y. Agri New York 

Charleston Tr. . .111. Normal Charleston 

Cincinnati West Virginia. .Cincinnati 

Coe Albion Cedar Rapids 

Colgate Lehigh Johnson City 

Colorado Colo. Agri Boulder 

Conn. Agri Providence Storrs 

Cornell Columbia Ithaca 

Creighton South Dakota Omaha 

Dartmouth '.Boston Univ Hanover 

Denison Wooster. Granville 

DePauw Kenyon Greencastle 

Detroit Lombard Detroit 

Doane Academy. Rio Grande Granville 

Drake State Des Moines 

Drexel St. John's Philadelphia 

Dubuque Cornell C Dubuque 

Duquesne W. Va. Wes. . . .Pittsburgh 

Emory & Henry. Elori : Emory 

Fordham Springfield New York 

Furman .■ Erskine Greenville 

Gallaudet Geo. Wash.. . .Washington 

Georgetown ... Holy Cross Washington 

Georgia .... Ala. Poly Columbus 

Georgia Tech . . . Clemson Atlanta 

Gettysburg Dickinson Harrisburg 

Grinnell Washington Grinnell 

Hamilton St. Lawrence Clinton 

Hampton Lincoln Hampton 

Harvard Florida Cambridge 

Haverford Guilford Haverford 

Montgomery St.. Morris Hvy. . Mont y.W.Va. 
Mt St Mary's... Wash. Coll. . . Emmittsburg 

Mt. Union Case Alliance 

Muskingum Earlham New Concord 

Newberry The Citadel Newberry 

New Hampshire .Vermont Durham 

N. Y. Univ Trinity New York 

N Car. State . . . Davidson Raleigh 

n! Dak. Agri.. . .North Dakota Fargo 

.Clarkson Northfield 

Indiana Notre Dame 

!st. Xavier Athens 

.Miami Delaware 

.Detroit Jr Olivet 

Heidelberg Westerville 

Pacific .Chemawa Forest Grove 

Penn. Mil Frank. & Mar.. . . .Chester 

Pennsylvania . . Alabama Philadelphia 

Pittsburgh Geneva Pittsburgh 

Platteville Oshkosh Nor. . .Platteville 

Princeton Swarthmore . . . .Princeton 

Puget Sound Navy Training Tacoma 

Purdue Wabash Lafayette 

Redlands Cal. Tech Redlanda 

Notre Dame. 

Ohio U 

Ohio Wes.... 





St. Benedict's. 
St. Ignatius... 

St. Louis 


Texas Houston 

Hampden-Sidney ...Salem 

Chil. Bus Atchison 

Dayton Cleveland 

Mo. Mines St. Louis 

West Va. Coll. . .Louisville 

South Carolina. . Univ. South Columbia 

So. Meth South. Univ Dallas 

Spearfish So. Dak. Mines. . .Spearfish 

Stanford Nevada Palo Alto 

Stetson Rollins . .Deland 

Stevens Delaware Hoboken 

Syracuse Nebraska Syracuse 

Talledega Fisk -.Talladega 

Tennessee Vanderbilt Knoxville 

Trinity ■ Oglethorpe . . Durham 

U. S. Mil. Acad.. St. Bonaventure.West Point 

Univ. So. Cal.. . Occidental Los Angeles 

Utah Colo. Coll.. .Salt Lake City 

Utah Agri ...:.'. Mont. Mines ....... . Logan 

Va. Mil Catholic U Lexington 

Va. Poly Maryland Blacksburg 

Virginia W. & L Charlottesville 

Waynesburg .. Bethany Waynesburg 

Wesleyan Amherst Middletown 

Western Reserve.Hiram Cleveland 

Westminster . . .Thiel N. Wilmington 

Wheaton » .Mt. Morris Wheaton 

Whitman .Willamette. . .Walla Walla 

Whittier U. Cal. So. B Whittier 

William & Mary. Wake Forest Norfolk 

Williama Rensselaer . .Williamstown 

Wittenberg Oberlin Springfield 

Yale Brown New Haven 

Ypsilanti Mt. Pleasant. . . . YpsiUffltl 

Friday, November 10 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Alabama La. State Tuscaloosa 

Iowa Teachers . . Penn Cedar Falls 

Knox Coe Galesburg 

Ouachita Arkansas Arkadelphia 

Richmond Bow. Gr. Nor. . .Richmond 

Stevens Point. . .Whitewater.. Stevens Point 

Tarkio Mo. Wes Tarkio 

Wm. Jewell Mo. Valley Liberty 

Saturday, November 1 1 

Alabama Poly.. .Tulane Montgomery 

Albright Western Md . . . Myerstown 

Allegheny Westminster Meadville 

Alma Albion Alma 

Amherst Trinity Amherst 

Arizona St. Mary's Tucson 

Ashland Defiance Ashland 

. Augustana Bradley Poly. . Rock Island 

Bethany Ohio U Wheeling 

Bethel S. W. Pres McKenzie 

Boston Coll Baylor Boston 

Bowdoin Tufts Portland 

Broaddus Morris Harvey Philippi 

Brown Bates Providence 

Buffalo Hobart Buffalo 

Butler DePauw Indianapolis 

Carson-Newman. Cumberland Jeff. City 

Carthage Iowa Wes Carthage 

Case Oberlin Cleveland 

Catholic U Geo. Wash Washington 

Centenary Hend.-Brown . .Shreveport 

Centre Wash. & Lee. . . .Louisville 

Chattanooga . . . Mercer Chattanooga 

Cincinnati Denison Cincinnati 

Colgate Rochester Hamilton 

Colo. Coll Colorado Colo. Springs 

Columbia Middlebury New York 

Columbia Coll.. St. Viator's Dubuque 

Conn. Agri St. Stephen's Storrs 

Cornell Dartmouth . . Polo Grounds 

Culver-Stock . . .Quincy Canton 

Daniel Baker.. . .Trinity Brownwood 

Davidson Wofford .' Charlotte 

Delaware Haverford Newark 

Denver Colo. Mines Denver 

De Paul Lombard Chicago 

Detroit Haskell Detroit 

Dickinson St. John's Carlisle 

Drake Colo. Agri Des Moines 

Earlham Kala. Nor Richmond 

Ellsworth Central Iowa Falls 

Emory & Henry. Hamp.-Sid Emory 

Eureka Illinois College Eureka 

Fairmount Baker Wichita 

Fisk Tuskegee Nashville 

Florida Mississippi Tampa 

Fordham Colby New York 

Frank. & Marsh. Swarthmore .. . .Lancaster 

Geneva Thiel Beaver Falls 

Georgefn (Ky.).Ky. Wes Georgetown 

Georgia Tech. . .Georgetown Atlanta 

Gettysburg Mt. St. Mary's . . . Hanover 

Gonzaga Willamette Spokane 

Grinnell Cornell Coll Grinnell 

Grove City Duquesne Grove City 

Guilford Elon Greensboro 

Hamline Carlton St. Paul 

Harvard Princeton Cambridge 

Hastings Grand Island. x . .Hastings 

Heidelberg Akron Tiffin 

Hiram Muskingum Hiram 

Holy Cross Springfield Worcester 

Idaho Utah Boise 

Illinois Wes Jas. Millikin. .Bloomington 

Indiana W. Virginia. .Bloomington 

Inf. School Oglethorpe. . Columbus, Ga. 

Iowa Minnesota Iowa 

Johns Hopkins. .Drexel Inst Baltimore 

Juniata St. Joseph's.. .Huntingdon 

Kafer Benton Milford 

Kalamazoo Valparaiso .... Kalamazoo 

Kansas Nebraska Lawrence 

Kansas Agri .... Iowa State Manhattan 

Kent Nor Bow. Green Nor Kent 

King Milligan Bristol 

Leh. Valley Susquehanna . . . .Lebanon 

Lehigh Bucknell Bethlehem 

Louisiana Coll.. .La. Poly Alexandria 

Lynchburg .... Richmond Lynchburg 

Saturday, November 11 — Con. 

' Home Team. Opponent. At 

Macomb Palmer Macomb 

Marquette North Dakota . . Milwaukee 

Marshall Wesley Marshall 

Maryville Warrensburg . . . Maryville 

McKendree Shurtleff Lebanon 

Miami Mt. Union Oxford 

Mich. Agri Ohio Wesleyan..E. Lansing 

Mississippi Hendrix University 

Mo. Mines Drury Rolla 

Montana Mines. . Coll. Idaho Butte 

Montana State College Missoula 

Mont. Wes Mt. St. Charles. . . . Helena 

Morehouse Talladega Atlanta 

Morningside Nebraska Wes. .Sioux City 

Muhlenberg Villanova Allentown 

Muskingum Marshall New Concord 

Nevada Whitman Reno 

Newberry Erskine Newberry 

New Hampshire Maine Manchester 

N. Y. Univ C. C. N. Y New York 

Niagara St. Ignatius Niagara 

Normal DeKalb Normal 

Northwestern . Purdue Evanston 

N. W. Teachers.. Weatherford Alva 

Ohio Northern . . Western Reserve Ada 

Ohio State Chicago Columbus 

Oklahoma Missouri Norman 

Oklahoma Agri. .Tulsa Stillwater 

Oregon Wash. State Eugene 

Oshkosh Nor.. . La Crosse Oshkosh 

Pacific Puget Sound . Forest Grove 

Pennsylvania Pittsburgh . . . Philadelphia 

Penn State Carnegie Tech. .State Coll. 

Phillips Cent. Teachers Enid 

Providence Boston U Providence 

Redlands Occidental Redlands 

Rensselaer Worcester A Troy 

Rice Arkansas Houston 

Ripon Lawrence Ripon 

Rutgers Lafayette . New Brunswick 

Santa Clara Am. Legion. San Francisco 

South Carolina. .Furman Columbia 

So. Coll Rollins Lakeland 

South Dakota. . .Dakota Wes Vermillion 

So. Dak. Mines.. Huron Rapid City 

So. Dak. State... No. Dak. Agri. .Brookings 

So. Methodist. . .Texas Agri Dallas 

Southwestern .. .Friends Winfield 

St. John's St Olaf Collegeville 

St. Lawrence Clarkson Canton 

St. Louis Dallas St. Louis 

St. Mary's St. Thomas Winona 

St. Paul Lincoln . .Lawrenceville.Va. 

Stanford So. Cal Palo Alto 

Stevens Mass. Agri Hoboken 

Superior River Falls Superior 

S. W. Louisiana. St. Charles Lafayette 

S. W. Texas Nor. Howard Payne. San Marcos 

Syracuse McGill Syracuse 

Tennessee Miss. Agri Memphis 

Texas S. W. Univ Austin 

The Citadel Clemson Charleston 

Toledo . Muskingum Toledo 

Transylvania . . . Franklin Lexington 

Trinity Forest Raleigh 

Union Hamilton .... Schenectady 

Union Little Rock Jackson 

U. S. Mil. Acad. Notre Dame. . .West Point 

U. S. Naval Ac. .St. Xavier Annapolis 

Univ. South. .... Birm. Sou Sewanee 

Ursinus Penn. Mil Collegeville 

Utah Agri Wyoming Logan 

Vanderbilt Kentucky Nashville 

Vermont Norwich Burlington 

Virginia Georgia ....Charlottesville 

Va. Mil North Carolina. . Richmond 

Va. Normal. . . . Howard Petersburg 

Va. Poly N. Car. State Norfolk 

Washburn Coll. Emporia Topeka 

Washington California Seattle 

Washington . . . . Gallaudet Chestertown 

Wash. Univ Tenn. Doctors.. . .St. Louis 

W. & J Wabash Washington 

Western M. A. . .Blackburn Alton 

Westminster . . .Am. Sch. Osteop'y. .Fulton 
W. Virginia C.L.Va. Union. Charles'n.W.Va. 

West Va. Wes. . .Marietta Clarksburg 

Wheaton Chicago "Y" Wheaton 

Whittier Pomona Whittier 

Saturday, November 11 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

William & Mary. Roanoke .. . .Williamsbu 

Williams Wesleyan. . . .Williamstov 

Wilmington Hanover WilmingU 

Wisconsin Illinois Madisi 

Wittenberg Otterbein Spring 

Wooster Kenyon Woost 

Yale Maryland New Havi 

Yankton Aberdeen Yankt< 

Ypsilanti Olivet Ypsolau. 

Friday, November 17 

Chadron So. Dak. M Chadrt 

Coll. Idaho Pocatello Tech. . . .Caldwt 

Emporia Coll ... Ft. Hays Nor Empor 

Eureka Augustana Eurel 

Friends Ottawa Wichii 

Heidelberg Denison Tiffi> 

Kansas Wes Baker Salir 

Maryville Tarkio Maryvil 

Milwaukee Nor.. DeKalb Teach.. .Mil wauk( 

Mo. Valley Warrensburg .... Marshal 

New Columbus. .West. Union. . .Sioux Fal 

Ouachita Hendrix Arkadelphi 

Pacific Willamette. . .Forest Grov 

Parsons Ambrose Fairfiel 

Penn Ellsworth Oskaloos 

River Falls Nor. Oshkosh Nor. . .River Fall- 
Springfield Nor.. Culver-Stockton. .Sprgfiel 

Trinity Pres. Coll Durhai J 

Upper Iowa Iowa Teachers Fayett 

Wayne Neb. Teachers Wayn« 

Westminster . . .Drury Fulto 

Saturday, November IS 

Akron Hiram Akro: . 

Alabama Poly. . .Centre Birminghar 

Albion Ypsilanti Nor Albioi 

Allegheny Alfred Meadvill 

Amherst Williams Amhers 

Arizona New Mexico Tucsoi 

Arkansas So. Meth Fayettevill> 

Baylor Okla. Agri Waci 

Bethany Marietta Wellsburi 

Boston Coli Canisius Bostoi 

Bradley Poly Lake Forest Peorii 

Buena Vista Trinity Storm Laki 

Butler. Notre Dame. .Indianapolii 

California Nevada Berkelej 

Calif. Tech Occidental Pasadem 

Carnegie Tech.. St. Bona Pittsburgh 

Carson-Newman. Milligan Johnson Citj 

Carthage Lincoln Carthagt 

Chicago Illinois Chicago 

C.C.N.Y Catholic U New York 

Clarkson Hobart Watertown 

Colo. Agri Colo. Mines Ft. Collin* 

Columbia Dartmouth . . Polo Grounds- 
Conn. State R. I. State Storrs 

Cornell Albright Ithaca 

Cornell Coll Coe Mt. Vernon 

Creighton Mich. Agri Omaha 

Cumberland King Williamsburg 

Davis & Elkins. .Broaddus Elkinsi 

Delaware Washington Newark 

Denver Colo. Coll Denver 

DePaul Wheaton Chicago 

De Pauw Hanover Greencastle 

Drake Grinnell Des Moines 

Drexel Penn Jrs Philadelphia 

Earlham Transylvania ...Richmond 

Elon Lynchburg Elon Coll. 

Emory & Henry . Maryville Emory 

Emporia Nor . . . Haskell Emporia 

Erskine Clemson Anderson 

Georgia Vanderbilt Athens 

Ga. Tech N. C. State...: Atlanta 

Georgetown Bucknell Washington 

Georget'wn (Ky.) Chattanooga . . Georgetown 

Geo. Wash Va. M. I Washington 

Grove City Geneva Grove City 

Harvard Brown Cambridge 

Haverford Susquehanna . . . Haverford 

Holy Cross Fordham Worcester 

Howard Hampton Inst. Washington 

Huron Aberdeen Nor Huron 

Illinois Coll Illinois Wes. . .Jacksonville 

Iowa State Central (Okla.) Ames 

Iowa Wesleyan. .Simpson Mt. Pleasant 

Saturday, November 18 — Con. 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

ins Hopkins. .Maryland Baltimore 

lamazoo Alma Kalamazoo 

nsas Colorado Lawrence 

sntucky Alabama Lexington 

rksville Wm. Jewell. . .Kansas City 

loxville Fisk Knoxville 

wrence Hamline .... Appleton 

high Leb. Valley Bethlehem 

ocoln VVilberforce ..Philadelphia 

tie Rock Ark. Agri Little Rock 

uisiana Poly. .Magnolia Agri Ruston 

.State Miss. A.&M.. Baton Rouge 

ther Dubuque Decorah 

icomb Nor Hedding Macomb 

irquette Detroit Milwaukee 

:Kendree Blackburn Lebanon 

srcer Oglethorpe Macon 

chigan Wisconsin Ann Arbor 

ddlebury Vermont Middlebury 

ss. Coll Birmingham So. . . .Clinton 

ssouri Washington U. . .Columbia 

J. Mines Jas. Minikin Rolla 

)nt. Wes Mont. Mines Helena 

Drehouse Atlanta Atlanta 

>rningside So. Dak. State Sioux City 

:. St. Mary Villanova . . .Emmittsburg 

jskingum Marshall New Concord 

ibraska Kan. Agri Lincoln 

;w Hampshire. Boston U Durham 

jrthwestern . . Monmouth Evanston 

merlin Miami Oberlin 

lio State Iowa Columbus 

lio U Otterbein Athens 

lio Wes Case Delaware 

dahoma Texas Norman 

ivet Assumption Olivet 

regon Agri. . . -Oregon Corvallis 

:nn. Mil Dickinson Chester 

;nnsylvania ...p e nn State. . .Philadelphia 

ullips Okla. Baptist Enid 

.ttsburgh Wash. & Jeff. . . Pittsburgh 

)mona U. Cal. So. Br. . Claremont 

rmceton Yale Princeton 

uget Sound.... St. Martin's Tacoma 

uincy Chilli. Bus Quincy 

and.-Macon ..-Union Ashland 

ichmond Hamp.-Sid Richmond 

ipon Beloit Ripon 

i ver Falls Oshkosh River Falls 

oanoke j-Guilford Salem 

ochester . . i ... Niagara Rochester 

oIlins Am. Legion Sanford 

utgers N.Y.U East Orange 

hurtleff Illinois Normal Alton 

tanford Washington Palo Alto. 

tevens Rensselaer Hoboken 

t. Ignatius Defiance Cleveland 

t. Louis So. Dakota St. Louis 

upenor N. Dak. Agri Superior 

. W. Louisiana . Spring Hill Lafayette 

warthmore Muhlenberg ..Swarthmore 

yracuse Colgate Syracuse 

ennessee Univ. South. .Chattanooga 

enn. Doctors... Mississippi Memphis 

exas Agri Rj ee College Station 

ex. Christian.. Ho ward Payne.. Ft. Worth 

hiel i Juniata Greenville 

"to Mass. Agri Medford 

"lane Florida New Orleans 

ulsa Weatherford Tulsa 

ni°n Russellville ...... .Jackson 

. S. Mil. Acad. .Bates West Point 

niv. So. Cal Idaho Los Angeles 

rsinus F. & M Collegeville 

tah Whitman. . .Salt Lake City 

alparaiso St. Viator's Valparaiso 

anderbilt Res. .Bow. Gr. Nor. . . .Nashville 

a- Poly Wash. & Lee... Lynchburg 

a. Union Va. Normal Richmond 

r abash Chic. "Y.". .Crawfordsville 

estminster Waynesburg.New Wmgtn. 

'. Maryland St. John's Westminster 

r esterh Res Kenyon Cleveland 

'est Va. Wes... Morris Harvey. Charleston 

'est Virginia. . .Virginia Morgantown 

'ilmington Dayton Wilmington 

'iiliam & Mary.Gallaudet. .Newport News 

ittenberg Cincin Springfield 

ankton Augustana Sioux Falls | 

Friday, November 24 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Central Buena Vista Pella 

Central Warrensburg Sedalia 

Cent. Teachers.. Weatherford Edmond 

Howard Payne.. St. Edward's. .Brown wood 

Knoxville Morehouse Knoxville 

Louis. Poly Little Rock Ruston 

Milwaukee Oshkosh Nor. . .Milwaukee 

Mo. Wesleyan. . .Culver-Stock. ...Cameron 

Monmouth Lombard Monmouth 

Morris Brown. . .Talladega . . .Birmingham 

Neb. Teachers. . .Cotner Peru 

Olivet Hillsdale Olivet 

St. Benedict's... Tarkio Atchison 

Transylvania . . . Ky. Wes Lexington 

Union Murf reesboro .... Jackson 

Wesley Burleson Greenville 

Westminster Maryville Fulton 

Saturday, November 25 

Alabama Georgia Montgomery 

Albion Kalamazoo Albion 

Alma Mt. Pleas. Nor Alma 

Augustana Illinois Coll... Rock Island 

Bethany Butler Wheeling 

Birm. South. .. .Howard Birmingham 

Boston Coll Georgetown Boston 

Bradley Poly Carthage Peoria 

Brown Dartmouth .... Providence 

Calif. So. B.....Cal. Tech Los Angeles 

Camp Benning. . Mississippi. . Columbus, Ga. 

Campion Luther... . Prairie DuChien 

Carnegie Tech.. Notre Dame.. . .Pittsburgh 

Carson-Newm. . .Mercer Jeff. City 

Case Ohio Nor Cleveland 

Catholic U Maryland ....Washington 

Chicago Wisconsin Chicago 

Colo. Agri B'gham Young.. Ft. Collins 

Colorado Colo. Mines Denver 

Columbia Col . . . De Paul Dubuque 

Dayton Defiance Dayton 

De Kalb Wheaton. . . . ■. De Kalb 

Delaware Dickinson . . . .Wilmington 

Denison Ohio Wesleyan. . .Granville 

DePauw Wabash : . . . .Indianapolis 

Detroit Wash. & Jeff Detroit 

Doane Hastings Crete 

Drexel Inst Gallaudet Philadelphia 

Franklin Earlham Franklin 

Geneva Allegheny Beaver Falls 

Gettysburg Leb. -Valley Gettysburg 

Haverford Swarthmore . . . Haverford 

Heidelberg Western Reserve Tiffin 

Illinois Ohio State Urbana 

Iowa Northwestern Iowa 

Jas. Millikin..!.Lake Forest Decatur 

Johnson City King Johnson City 

Johns Hopkins.. St. John's Baltimore 

Lafayette Lehigh Easton 

Mich. Agri Mass. Agri... East Lansing 

Minnesota Michigan .....Minneapolis 

Miss. Agri... ...Drake Agri. Coll 

Miss. Coll Louisiana State.Vicksburg 

Muhlenberg Fordham Allentown 

Nebraska Iowa State Lincoln 

Occidental ......Pomona Los Angeles 

Oglethorpe Florida Atlanta 

Oklahoma Phillips Stillwater 

Ore. Agri Wash. Agri Portland 

Penn. Mil West. Md Chester 

Purdue Indiana Lafayette 

Roanoke Elon Salem 

Rutgers Bucknell. .New Brunswick 

Stanford California Palo Alto 

St. Ignatius Wilmington Cleveland 

St. Xavier Otterbein Cincinnati 

Tennessee Mo. Mines Memphis 

Texas Mines Arizona El Paso 

Thiel Alfred Greenville 

Trinity Rand.- Macon Durham 

Tufts Boston Univ Medford 

U. S. Nav. Acad.U. S. Mil. Aca.Philadelphia 

Villa Nova Duquesne Philadelphia 

Wake Forest. . . .No. Car. State.Wake Forest 

Wash. Coll St. Joseph's. .Chestertown 

West Virginia. . .Ohio U Morgantown 

W. Va. Wes Grove City. . . .Clarksburg 

Whitman Montana Walla Walla 

Whittier Redlands Whittier 

Wooster Muskingum Wooster 

Yale Harvard New Haven 

November 30 (Thanksgiving Day) 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Alabama Miss. Agri. . . . Birmingham 

Arkansas Oklahoma Agri . . Ft. Smith 

Baker Ottawa Baldwin 

Bradley Eureka Peoria 

Bucknell Dickinson Lewisburg 

Cape Girardeau . Ark. Agri C. Girard 

Central Westminster Fayette 

Centre So. Carolina Danville 

Centenary La. Poly Shreveport 

Chattanooga Oglethorpe . . Chattanooga 

Cincinnati Miami Cincinnati 

Colo. Coll Colo.Mines. . .Colo. Springs 

Coll. Idaho Whitman S.Caldwell 

Columbia Colgate New York 

Creighton So. Dak. State Omaha 

Dakota Wes Yankton Mitchell 

Detroit Vermont Detroit 

Denver Colo. Agri Denver 

Elon Randolph-Macon Elon 

Emory & Henry. Tusculum Emory 

Frank. & Marsh. Gettysburg Lancaster 

Friends Fairmount Wichita 

Georgia Tech Alabama Poly Atlanta 

G. Washington. .Georgetown .. .Washington 

Grove City Westminster. . .Grove City 

Hamp.-Sidney . .Wake Forest Norfolk 

Hampton Virginia Union. . .Hampton 

Hend.-Brown ...Ouachita Arkadelphia 

Howard Lincoln' Washington 

Howard Payne. .Simmons Brownwood 

Illinois Wes Illinois Nor.. .Bloomington 

Iowa Wesleyan . . Parsons Mt. Pleasant 

Johns Hopkins. .Wash. & Lee Baltimore 

Kansas Agri Tex. Christian.. Manhattan 

Ky. State Nor. . .S. W. Presby. .Bowl. Green 

King Maryville Bristol 

Lombard Kalamazoo Galesburg 

Louisiana State. Tulane Baton Rouge 

Marietta Ohio Univ Marietta 

Marquette South Dakota.. .Milwaukee 

Marshall Louisville Huntington 

McKendree Carbondale Nor.. , Lebanon 

Mercer Howard Macon 

Monmouth Knox Monmouth 

Montana Idaho Univ Missoula 

Morehouse Fisk Atlanta 

Morningside No. Dak. Agri. . . Sioux City 

Missouri Kansas Columbia 

Milsaps Mississippi Jackson 

Muhlenberg Ursinus Allentown 

Natichitoches . . .S.W. La Natchitoches 

Nebraska Notre Dame Lined n 

N. Car. State. . . .Maryland Raleigh 

Pacific Albany Forest Grove 

Pennsylvania . . .Cornell Philadelphia 

Penn Central Oskaloosa 

Penn. Mil St. John's Chester 

Pittsburgh Penn State Pittsburgh 

Pres. Coll Newberry Clinton 

Quincy Macomb Quincy 

Rice Arizona Houston 

Richmond William & Mary. Richmond 

Rochester Hobart Rochester 

Santa Clara 9th Army C . San Francisco 

St. Benedict's . . . Graceland Atchison 

St. Bonavinture. Niagara. ..St. Bonaventure 

St. Louis Mich. Agri .St. Louis 

St. Mary's Nevada San Francisco 

St. Xavier Haskell Cincinnati 

So. Methodist . . . Baylor Dallas 

Springfield Nor. . Drury Springfield 

Spring Hill Miss. Coll Mobile 

Tarkio Omaha Tarkio 

Tennessee Kentucky Knoxville 

Texas . . Texas Agri Austin 

The Citadel Erskine Charleston 

Transylvania . ..Georgetown Lexington 

Trinity . . .-. Wofford Durham 

Trinity : . . Austin Waxahachie 

Tulsa ."Central Teachers .... Tulsa 

Tuskegee Talladega Tuskegee 

Union . . ... ... . .Cumberland Jackson 

Univ. So. Cal. . . .Wash. State. . . . /Pasadena 

H^ • : •.;/ utah A zri . .Salt Lake City 

Vanderbilt Univ. South Nashville 

Y^K'nif N. Carolina. . Charlotteville 

y*- Po \ Virginia Mil Roanoke 

Warrensburg . . .Kirksville ...Warrensburg 

Washington .... Oregon Seattle 

Washburn Pittsburg Topeka 

November 30 (Thanksgiving Day) — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Wash. Univ Oklahoma St. Louis 

Waynesburg Susquehanna .Waynesburg 

Western Res Case Cleveland 

West. Maryland. Wash. Coll. ..Westminster 
Weatherford ...Okla. Baptist . Weatherford 
West Virginia . . . Wash. & Jeff . . Morgantown 

Wm. Jewell Mo. Wesleyan Liberty 

Wilberforce . . . .West Va. ColL.Wilberforce 
Willamette Puget Sound Salem 

Miscellaneous Dates 


22— McPherson.. Baker McPherson 

St. Benedict. Olathe Atchison 


9— Dakota Wes . Augustana Mitchell 

10 — Texas Agri. Tulsa Dallas 

16— Mont. Wes. .Utah Agri Helena 

Miscellaneous Dates — Con. 


Home Team. Opponent. At 

19— N.Car.State. North Carolina.. . .Raleigh 

The Citadel. Furman Florence 

Wesley Grubb's Greenville 

24— Carleton . . .St. Olaf Northfield 

Bghm YoungColo. Mines Provo 

2C — Iowa Wcs...Penn Mount Pleasant 

St. Mary's. .Ft. Hays Nor... .St. Mary's 

S. Carolina. Clemson Columbia 

Texas Fr. . .Wesley Austin 

30— Dak. Wes. . .Aberdeen Mitchell 

Madison N..So. Dak. M Madison 

31— Drur-y . . . .Tarkio Springfield 

2— La. State. . .Spring Hill. ..Baton Rouge 

Wesley Texas Mil Greenville 

Wofford ...Pres. Coll Spartanburg 

6— St. Olaf.... Luther Northfield 

Va. Union. .Morehouse Norfolk 

7 — Canisius . . .Niagara Buffalo 

Rutgers . . .La. State. . . .Polo Grounds 

Miscellaneous Dates — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

14 — Morehouse . . Talladega Atlanta 

16 — E. Tex. Nor. Wesley Commerce 

The Citadel. So. Carolina,. .Orangeburg 
21— Hcn.-Brown.Russellville . . . Arkadelphia 

22— Ft. Hays . . . Fairmount Ft. Hays 

23— Rollins . . . .Stetson Winter Park 

St. Mary's. .Washburn St. Mary's 

Trinity . . . .Tex. Christian. Waxahachie 
26— Iowa State.. North western. ..Iowa City 


2 — Boston Coll. Holy Cross Boston 

9 — St. Marv's. .Gonzaga. . . .San Francisco 
Tex. Chr. . .Southern Meth. .Ft. Worth 

25 — Hawaii Pomona Honolulu 

Picked team.St. Mary's Honolulu 

JANUARY, 1923. 

1 — All stars Pomona Honolulu 

Picked team.St. Mary's Honolulu 


Saturday, September 23 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Albany Alumni Albany 

Alexandria Fargo. .Alexandria (Minn.) 

Alliance Lisbon '. Alliance 

Altoona Juniata Jr Altoona 

Ann Arbor Wayne Ann Arbor 

Arthur Hill Greenville Saginaw 

fcshland Lorain Ashland 

Bloomfield Cliffside Bloomfield 

Deredo-Kenova . . Ravenswood Kenova 

Charleston Cabin Creek . . . Charleston 

Danville Sidell Danville 

Delaware Col. South Delaware 

Derby Torrington Derby 

Drury New Britain . North Adams 

Dunwoody North Minneapolis 

Elkins Weston Elkins 

Elwood Monaca Elwood 

Everett St. John's Prep. ...Everett 

Froebel Chicago Heights Gary 

Grand Meadow. .Austin.. Gr. Mead. (Minn.) 

Haverhill Gardner Haverhill 

Keosauqua Keokuk Keosauqua 

Lansing Hillsdale Lansing 

Maiden Woburn Maiden 

Martin's Ferry. .E. Liverpool. .Martins Fer. 
Murphysboro .. .W.Frankfort..Murphysboro 

Muskegon Muskegon Mts.. .Muskegon 

Norristown Parkesburg .. .Norristown 

Northern Mt. Clemens Detroit 

Norwin No. Braddock Irwin 

Pasadena Santa Ana Pasadena 

Proctor Colby Ac. . .Andover, N.H. 

Saginaw Alma Saginaw 

Sherrill E. Syracuse Sherrill 

Superior Cathedral, Dul . . .Superior 

Technical Stevens Tr Harrisburg 

Trenton Flemington Trenton 

Tulsa Jenks Tulsa 

Waite Central Toledo 

Warren (0.) Sharon Warren 

Washington Steele Massillon 

Wheeling Follansbee Wheeling 

Williamsport . . .Sunbury . . . .Williamsport 

Union.Gd.Rapids.Ionia-Rockford. . .G.Rapids 

Friday, September 29 

Abington Bristol Abington 

Allegheny South Hills Allegheny 

Athens Tenn. M. I Athens 

Ben Avon Woodlawn Ben Avon 

Bordentown H.S.Merchantvilie ....Bd'town 

Bound Brook Roselle Bound Brook 

Bridgeport Wilby Bridgeport 

Cedar Rapids. ...Osage Cedar Rapids 

Central Det. Jr. Res Detroit 

Central Dickinson Newark 

Central Penn Charter. Philadelphia 

Friday, September 29 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Darby West Philadelphia. .Darby 

Hume- Fogg . ...Vand. Fr Nashville 

Jackson Canton Jackson 

London Washington C.H. . . London 

Radnor Germantown Wayne 

Ridley Park G'town Friends.. Ridley Pk. 

Severn Friends Boone 

Sewickley Ambridge Sewickley 

Stafford Kingman Stafford 

St. Marys (0.) . . Delphos St. Marys 

Vineland Woodstown Vineland 

Westfield Metuchen Westfield 

Williston (N.D.).Culbertson Williston 

Saturday, September 30 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Alexandria St. Cloud. .Alexan'a, Minn. 

Altoona Roaring Springs. .Altoona 

Ann Arbor Detroit Ann Arbor 

Ashtabula Warren Ashtabula 

Belington Elkins Belington 

Bethlehem Hazelton Eethlehem 

Blair Lafayette Fr. . . Blairstown 

Bloomfield Manual Tr Bloomfield 

Bordentown M.L.Pennington ...Bordentown 

Brockton Everett Brockton 

Camden Penna. Inst Camden 

Cameron Bridgeport Cameron 

Central Spring Valley Peoria 

Charleston Ashland Charleston 

Charlotte Albion Charlotte 

Charlotte Hall. . . Central Charlotte Hall 

Chillicothe Waverly Chillicothe 

Colby Academy.. N.Hampton. .N.Lon'n.N.H. 

Concordia Commerce Bronxville 

Denfield Superior Duluth 

Dowagiac Lansing Dowagiac 

Dunham Rock Hill Baltimore 

Eau Claire Dunwoody Eau Claire 

East High Kane Erie 

East Oelwein Waterloo 

East Orange Columbia East Orange 

East Piqua Cincinnati 

Erasmus Brooklyn Prep. . . Brooklyn 

Eveleth Jr Superior E veleth 

Exeter H.S Rochester Exeter 

Fishburne M.S. .W. & L. Fresh. .Wayn'boro 

Fitchburg Clinton Fitchburg 

Flushing Mamaroneck ....Flushing 

Fork Union U.of Rich.Res..Fork Union 

Freedom Monaca Freedom 

Georgetown .... Danvilledll.) ..Georgetown 
Gilman Country. Mt.St. Joseph. . .Roland Pk. 

Gloucester Beverly Gloucester 

Gloversville Watervliet . ...Gloversville 

Greenwich Saratoga Greenwich 

Groton ..• Boston Latin Groton 

Saturday, September 30— Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Haverhill ...... Brookline Haverhill 

Hill Williamson Pottstown 

Huntingdon ....Tyrone Huntingdon 

Huntington Ceredo-Kenova..Hunting'n 

Lancaster Col. South Lancaster 

Lansdowne St. Joseph's. . . .Lansdowne 

La Salle Durfee Providence 

Lawrenceville ..Fordham Prep L'ville 

Little Rock England Little Rock 

Lorain Lakewood Lorain 

Loyola Senn Chicago 

Maiden Bost. Coll. H. S. . . . Maiden 

Manchester .... Pinkerton .... Manchester 

Mansfield Nor.. .Sayre Mansfield 

Martin's Ferry. .Zanesville. .Martin's Ferry 

McDonald Washington McDonald 

McKinley Kenmore Canton 

Medford New Bedford Tex . Medford 

Middlesex Browne & Nichols. Concord 

New London Voc.Plainfield. .. .New London 
New Rochelle...MontcIair...New Rochelle 

Newton Quincy Newton 

Norristown .... Downingtown.. Norristown 

Northeast Coatesville . . . Philadelphia 

Northern Hamtramck Detroit 

Norwich Sherrill Norwich 

Norwood New Bedford Norwood 

Owosso Arthur Hill Owosso 

Pawling Eastman Pawling 

Perkiomen Schuylkill Pennsburg 

Pine Bluff Hend.-Brown 2d . Pine Bluff 

Pomfret Wor. Commercial. . Pomf ret 

Poughkeepsie .. .Yonkers . . . . Poughkeepsie 

Quakertown Nat.Farm Sch . Quakertown 

Quincy (111.) Abington Quincy 

Ridgewood Cliffside ...... Ridgewood 

Santa Ana Los Angeles Santa Ana 

Saginaw E. Lansing Saginaw 

Shaw East Cleveland 

Shenandoah . ...Martinsburg ..Winchester 

Shinnston Mannington . ...Shinnston 

South Alliance Akron 

South Niles Youngstown 

South Division. West Allis Milwaukee 

South Side Clifton Newark 

St. John's Prep.. Dean 2d . Danvers 

Stronghurst Keokuk . : ... .Stronghurst 

Technical Bait. Poly Harrisburg 

Thayer Norfolk S. Braintree 

Thomas (W.Va.) .Davis Thomas 

Tome Stevens Pt. Deposit 

Tonawanda Albion Tonawanda 

Torrington Lyman Torrington 

Tredyff rin-East . Lower Merion Berwyn 

Troy Con. Acad. Albany Poultney 

Tulsa Blackwell Tulsa 

Union.Gd.Rapids^Iuskegon H...G& 

Saturday, September 30 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Univ. School South Cleveland 

Waite Cleve. Tech Toledo 

Wakefield Hyde Park Wakefield 

Waltham Natick Waltham 

Waseca Faribault Waseca 

Waynesburg . . .Morgantown. .Waynesburg 
Wentworth M.A. Warrensburg . ..Lexington 

West Chester H.. Chester West Chester 

Weston (W.Va.) .Victory Weston 

Wilkinsburg ....Norwin Wilkinsburg 

Friday, October 6 

Bellevue Ben A von Bellevue 

Berkeley Fre mont Berkeley 

Berwyn Bristol Berwyn 

Bridgeport Naugatuck Bridgeport 

Brockton English High Brockton 

Central Bryn Athyn. .Philadelphia 

Central Montclair Newark 

Cheltenham Lower Merion. .Elkins Pk. 

Coatesvi'.le Media Coatesville 

Darby W. Phila. Cath Darby 

Elvvood Shortridge Elwood 

Friends Central. Haddonfield ..Philadelphia 

Friends School. .City College Baltimore 

Germantown ...Camden German town 

Haddon Heights. Burlington. Haddon Hghts. 

Haverford Frankford Haverford 

Haverf ord 3d . . . St. Luke's Haverford 

Irvington Clifton Irvington 

Jackson Belzoni Jackson 

Kemper Central Boonville 

Kingman Anthony Kingman 

Lansdowne Chester Lansdowne 

Marvin Central Ws . Fredericktown 

McKeesport Washington ..McKeesport 

Millville Upper Darby Millville 

Monaca Sewickley Monaca 

Monessen Duquesne Monessen 

Mo. Valley Coll. .Wentworth Marshall 

Mt.St.Joseph's.. .Business H.S.. . .Baltimore 

Munhall No. Braddock Munhall 

New London Voc.Westerly New London 

Peabody Allegheny r. . . .Pittsburgh 

Penn Charter . . . Radnor Penn Charter 

Phoenixville Ridley Park. ..Phoenixville 

Pingry Montclair Ac....- .Elizabeth 

Princeton H.S.. .Palmyra Princeton 

Q'n Anne.Seattle.Lincoln Seattle 

Rom.Cath. H.S. .W. Phila. H.S.Philadelphia 

Sapulpa Tulsa Fresh Sapulpa 

Severn Annapolis Boone 

Swarthmore Prp.La Salle Swarthmore 

Durfee . . 
Duval . . . 


Saturday, October 7 — Con. 

Team. Opponent. At 

DeWitt Clinton. .Jersey C. 

.Lake City. 
.1. S. T. C. 

East Middletown 

East Orange . . .Phillipsburg 

East Side. 

East Tech 

Elmira . . 


...Fall River 
, .Jacksonville 
. . . .Waterloo 
. . .Cincinnati 
.E. Orange 

Battin Newark 

West Tech Cleveland 

Union-Endicott Elmira 

Lincoln West Hoboken 

Saturday, October 7 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Rahway Roselle 

San Diego Santa Ana San Diego 

Saratoga Granville Saratoga 

Scott (Toledo) . . Orphans' Home Toledo 

Shaw Glenville Cleveland 

Shelbina (Mo.)-.Quincy Shelbina 

Sherrill llion Sherrill 

South Division. .West Division. .Milwaukee 

Tenn. M. I . 



West Orange. 

, Knox. C Sweetwater 

.Roxbury S. Braintree 

.London Urbana 

. .South Hills. .Westinghouse 

, .Somerville Westfield 

.Chatham. .. .West Orange 

Woodstown Hammonton .. .Woodstown 

Saturday, October 7 

Adrian Ann Arbor Adrian 

Albany Watervliet Albany 

Allegan Union Allegan 

Arthur Hill Benton Harbor. . .Saginaw 

Asbury Park Flemington ..Asbury Park 

Atlantic City Bridgeton . . .Atlantic City 

Austin Winona. . .Austin (Minn.) 

Bait. Poly Central, Wash.. .Baltimore 

Battle Creek Albion Battle Creek 

Binghamton Norwich Binghamton 

Bordentown M. I.Nat. Farm.Sch..Bordentown 
Buckhannon . ...Bellington . . .Buckhannon 

Cameron Waynesburg Cameron 

Cedar Rapids. . .Coe Fresh ... Cedar Rapids 

Central Alma Flint 

Central East High. .... .Cleveland 

Central Jacksonville Peoria 

Charleston Elkins Charleston 

Chillicothe East. Columbus Chillicothe 

Clearfield Clarion Clearfield 

Cliffside Garfield Cliffside 

Coatesville Parkesburg Coatesville 

Columbia Lakewood. . .South Orange 

Commercial Poly. Prep Brooklyn 

t>. & D. Inst San Marcos Austin 

Darlington Charleston Darlington 

Danville Hoopeston Danville 

Erasmus Flushing Brooklyn 

Essex Agri Wakefield Dan vers 

Faribault Rochester Faribault 

Fishburne M. A.. Massenutten. .Waynesboro 

Fitchburg Worcester S Fitchburg 

Framingham ...Marlboro — Framingham 

Freehold Red Bank . . . Freehold 

Froebel East Chicago Gary 

Gilman Country. McDonogh. . .Roland Park 

Gloucester Swampscott ....Gloucester 

Gloversville Ed. Drafting. .Gloversville 

Grand Haven. . .Muskegon. . .Grand Haven 

Greeley Eaton Greeley 

Hackley Wash. Irving.. .Tarrytown 

Harvard Fresh. .Worcester A.. . .Cambridge 

Haverhill Maiden Haverhill 

Kill Perkiomen Pottstown 

Huntingdon Hollidaysburg. Huntingdon 

Irving Newman Tarrytown 

Jamaica New Utrecht Jamaica 

Johnstown Har. Tech Johnstown 

Kane Ridgway Kane 

Kenosha Washington Kenosha 

Keokuk Milton Keokuk 

Kewanee Moline Kewanee 

Kingsley Irving Essex Fells 

La Grange Boys' High LaGrange 

Lansing Saginaw East Lansing 

Latrobe ...Wilkinsburg Latrobe 

Lawrenceville . .PrincetonFr..Lawrenceville 

Little Rock Prescott Little Rock 

Lock Haven Williamsport. .Lock Haven 

Longwood West Cleveland 

Manchester Stevens Manchester 

Mannington . . . .Fairmount . . .Mannington 

Marblehead Peabody Marblehead 

Marietta Huntington Marietta 

Martin's Ferry. .Masten Pk.. Martin's Ferry 

Massena Malone Massena 

McKinley Akron South Canton 

Medford St. John's Prep. . .Medford 

Meriden Torrington Meriden 

Middlesex Boston Latin Concord 

Mooseheart St. Albans Mooseheart 

Murphvsboro ...Anna Murphysboro 

Nashua Colby Acad Nashua 

Neptune Leonardo Ocean Grove 

Newark Col. South Newark 

New Britain Meriden New Britain 

Newburyport ...Exeter H.S Newbyport 

New Hampton . . Osage New Hampton 

New Mex. A.&M.E1 Paso College Station 

New Rochelle. . . Evander Chlds..N. Rochelle 

New York M. A.. Eastman Cornwall 

Norristown Lebanon Norristown 

Northeast Tome Philadelphia 

. Newark 


. .Springfield 


....St. Cloud 
. ... St. James 
.Garden City 
. Dayton 

Northeastern ...Birmingham . 

Northern Central 

Norwood Bost. Coll. H.S, 

Nutley Ridgewood 

Oneida . . 
Paris .... 

. Detroit 
. . Norwood 
... Oneida 


Pillsbury M.A 

Ky. Wes 

Grafton Parkersburg 

Pawiing . .".. . .Man. Training... .Pawling 

Penna. Inst St. Joseph's Prep Phila. 

Pennington Blair Pennington 

Phillips Andover.Brown 2d Andover 

Phillips Exeter.. Dart. Fr Exeter 

Phoenixville ...Bethlehem ...Phoenixville 

Pine Bluff England Pine Bluff 

Portchester Yonkers Portchester 

Portland Deering Portland 

Portsmouth- Kenova Portsmouth 

Poughkeepsie . . Middletown . . Poughkeepsie 
Princeton Prep. . Rutgers Prep ... Princeton 

Proviso Twp .... Riverside Maywood 

Roanoke Va. Episcopal. . . . Roanoke 

Rochester Ambridge Rochester 

South Side Bloomfield . 

Spooner Superior .. 

Springfield Col. West... 

Stamford Drum Hill.. 

St. Cloud Willmar 

St. James Shenandoah . 

St. Paul's Freeport 

Steele Akron West . 

Stroudsburg Allent'n Prep.Stroudsburg 

Summit Plainfield Summit 

Syracuse North. . Central Syracuse 

Thomas (W.Va.). Parsons Thomas 

Thornton Twp . . Blue Island Harvey 

Tonawanda Hutchinson . . .Tonawanda 

Trenton Chattle Trenton 

Tulsa Nowata Tulsa 

University Sch. .Cath. Latin Cleveland 

Va. Seminary. . .St. Paul's Lynchburg 

Waite Doane Toledo 

Waltham Quincy Waltham 

Warren S. Youngstown Warren 

W. Chester Nor.. Stevens Trade.. W. Chester 

Weston(W.Va.) .Morgantown Weston 

Wheeling Tridelphia Wheeling 

White Plains.... Morris White Plains 

Woburn Winchester Woburn 

Woodberry For.. Fork Union.. Woodberry F. 

Wooster Alliance Wooster 

Wyoming Sem. Syracuse Fr Kingston 

Youngstown Akron Central.. Y'ngstown 

Thursday, October 12 

Beverly St. John's Prep. ...Beverly 

Bos. Coll. H.S... .English High Boston 

Brookline Medford Brookline 

Brockton Boston Latin .... Brockton 

Chatham Cranford Chatham 

Durfee New Bedford. . .Fall River 

Fitchburg Worcester N Fitchburg 

Framingham . . . Nashua Framingham 

Gloversville ....Albany Gloversvi'Ie 

Haverhill Lynn Classical.. .Haverhill 

Lowell Manchester Lowell 

Maiden Rindge Maiden 

Morris DeWitt Clinton . New York 

Newton Everett Newton 

Norwood Putnam Norwood 

Park Ridge Spring Valley.. Park Ridge 

Quincy Natick Quincy 

Trenton East Orange Trenton 

Waltham Prov. Tech Waltham 

Friday, October 13 

Abington Rom. Cath. H.S.. . Abington 

Allegheny South High Allegheny 

Aspinwall Ben Avon Aspinwall 

Barnard Chelsea Fieldston 

Bloomfield Irvington Bloomfield 

Boys' H.S University School. = Atlanta 

Chester Darby Chester 

Cheltenham ... Radnor Elkins Park 

Coatesville Germantown .. .Coatesville 

Duquesne Donora Duquesne 

Episcopal Acad. Friends Central . Overbrook. 

Frankford Bryn Athyn. .Philadelphia 

Freehold Neptune Freehold 

Friends School . . Marston's Baltimore 

Glendive(Mont.).Williston Glendive 

Haverford St. Luke's Haverford 

Hollywood Los A. Poly Hollywood 

Jackson Yazoo Jackson 

Jefferson (Laf.). Shortridge . . . Indianapolis. 

Kemper K. C. Univ Boonville 

Kingman Wellington Kingman 

Lakewood Bordentown .... Lakewood 

Lambertville ...Princeton H.S. .Lmbtville. 

London North, Col London 

Manual Arts Los Angeles H- Los Angeles 

McCallie ..Tenn. M.L. ....... . Chattga 

Mt. St. Joseph's . Annapolis :. . . . .Baltimore 
Millville CoUingswood ....Millville 

Friday, October 13 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Mont cl air Acad. Lincoln Montclair 

New Haven Bridgeport. . . .New Haven 

No. Braddock...McKees Rks.No. Braddock 

Okmulgee Tulsa Okmulgee 

Penn Charter. . Lansdowne Penn C. 

Plainfield Montclair Plainfield 

Pomf ret ... Huntington Pomf ret 

Ridley Park Media Ridley Park 

Roselle Cranf ord Roselle 

Roxbury Hopkins Cheshire 

Sapulpa Bryan.. .Dallas State Fair 

South Hills Fifth Ave South Hills 

South Side Dover Newark 

Stillwater St. Cloud Stillwater 

Summit Summit Westficld 

Swarthmore H.S.W. Phila. Cath. . . . Swarth. 

Saturday, October 14 ~ 

Alexandria Crookston..Alexandria,Min. 

Allentown Prep. Bangor Allentown 

Ann Arbor Albion Ann Arbor 

Arlington Woburn Arlington 

Arthur Hill Lansing Saginaw 

Ashland Superior Ashland 

Ashland Kenova Ashland 

Atlantic City. ...Hammonton.. Atlantic City 

Austin Owatonna. . .Austin, Minn. 

Bangor Portland Bangor 

Baylor Fresh — San Marcos Waco 

Beaver Monaca Beaver 

Berkeley St. Mary's Prep. .Berkeley 

Bethlehem Scranton Cr Bethlehem 

Boys' H.S New Utrecht. .. .Brooklyn 

Bristol Torrington Bristol 

Cathedral Latin . West Cleveland 

C.C. N.Y. Fresh.. Evander Childs.New York 

Central Commerce Cleveland 

Central East Side Newark 

Central McKinley Akron 

Charleroi Rochester Charleroi 

Charleston Greenbrier Charleston 

Charleston Sumter Charleston 

Clarion ....... Cedar Rapids Clarion 

Cliffside Hackensack Cliffside 

Columbia Hume- Fogg Columbia 

Concordia Col. Fresh Bronxville 

Connellsville . . .Washington Con'ville 

Danville Springfield Danville 

Drum Hill Peekskill M.A.. . .Peekskili 

Dublin Duval Dublin, Ga. 

Dunwoody Winona Minneapolis 

East East, Col Cincinnati 

East East, Waterloo. Des Moines 

East Tech South Cleveland 

Elmira F.A Binghamton Elmira 

El Paso Commercial Club. .El Paso 

Episcopal Technical Alexandria 

Erasmus Commerce Brooklyn 

Erie Central Masten Park Erie 

Faribault Farmington Faribault 

Follansbee Wellsburg Follansbee 

Fork Union U. of Va. Fresh. . . F. Union 

Freeport Adelphi Freeport 

Galva Kewanee Galva 

Glen Cove Jamaica Glen Cove 

Gloversville . . . . Williamstown..Gloversville 

Gouverneur .... Massena Gouverneur 

Grafton Mannington Grafton 

Greeley Boulder Prep Greeley 

Greenfield Chillicothe Greenfield 

Hackley White Plains. . .Tarrytown 

Hamilton Sherrill Hamilton 

Harvard Fresh. Phil's Andover. Cambridge. 

Hill Schuylkill Pottstown 

Huntingdon Lock Haven.. .Huntingdon 

Huntington . . . .South, Col Huntington 

Johnson City. ...Murphysboro. Johnson City 

Kent ....New Britain Kent 

Keokuk Macomb Keokuk 

Landsford Allentown Landsford 

La Salle-Peru... Peoria Central La Salle 

Lawrenceville ..Gilman Country L'ville 

Lisbon (0.) Warren Lisbon 

Little Rock Texarkana Little Rock 

Lorain Norwalk Lorain 

Lowell Fitchburg Lowell 

Lynn Classical. Gloucester Lvnn 

Magnolia Wheeling.Nc-w Martinsville 

Mansfield Nor... Dean Acad Mansfield 

Saturday, October 14 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Marshall Cass Tech Marshall 

Middlesex St Mark's Concord 

Monroe Northeastern, Det. Monroe 

Morgan Park. . .Loyola Chicago 

Morgantown . . . Fairmount East. . Mgntown 
Moses Brown... E. Greenwich. .Providence 

Mt. Carmel Har. Tech Mt. Carmel 

Muskegon Hillsdale Muskegon 

Nat. Tr. School.. St. Paul's Durham 

Newark Acad. . . Carlton Newark 

New Rochelle. . .Mamaroneck.New Rochelle 

Norristown West Chester. .Norristown 

Northeast Williamson . . Philadelphia 

Northern Eastern Detroit 

Norwich New London Voc. Norwich 

Norwich Syracuse North. .Norwich 

Nutley Newton Nutley 

Olean Kane Olean 

Oneida Christian Bros Oneida 

Owosso Saginaw Owosso 

Parkersburg Weston Parkersburg 

Passaic Ridgewood Passaic 

Peabody Lynn English. . . .Peabody 

Peddie N. York M.A . . Hightstown 

Penna. Inst West Chester S.N..Mt. Airy 

Perkiomen Nat. Farm. Sch..Pennsburg 

Pine Bluff Hot Springs Pine Bluff 

Pinkerton Essex Agri Derry 

Poly. Prep Marquand Brooklyn 

Pontiac Central, Detroit. . . Pontiac 

Portsmouth Exeter H.S.. . .Portsmouth 

Poughkeepsie ...Kingston . . . Poughkeepsie 

Princeton Prep. . Milford Princeton 

Quakertown — Wilson Quakertown 

Quincy (111.) Pittsfield (111.) Quincy 

Rahway Roselle Park Rahway 

Red Bank Columbia Red Bank 

Rock Hill St John's Ellicott City 

Rutgers Prep.. . .Pennington. .New Bruns'k 

St. James Donaldson St. James 

St John's Prep.. Flushing Brooklyn 

St Mary's (O.).BIume St. Mary's 

Salisbury Pawling Salisbury 

Santa Barbara. . Santa Maria. Santa Barbara 

Saratoga Whitehall Saratoga 

Scott Flint Toledo 

Shaw '. Heights Cleveland 

Shenandoah Charlotte Hall.. Winchester 

Ship'burg Nor.. .Dickinson Res. .Ship'sburg 

South Division. .Kenosha Milwaukee 

South Massillon .... Youngstown 

Stevens Trade.. .Millersville Nor. . Lancaster 

Summit W. Orange Summit 

Swarthmore Prp.B'd'ntown M.I. .Sw'thmore 

Thayer Country Day S. Br'tree 

Thornton Twp. . . Evanston Harvey 

Tonawanda . . . .Lafayette Tonawanda 

Trinidad Canon City Trinidad 

Union Susquehanna . ...Endicott 

Union.Gd.Rapids.Niles Grand Rapids 

University Sch. .St. Ignatius Cleveland 

U. of Md. Fresh. . Wood. For Baltimore 

U. of Wash. Fr. .St. Martin's Seattle 

Virginia Epis. . .Fishburne Lynchburg 

Waite Louisville Toledo 

Waltham Dean 2d Waltham 

Wash., Milwkee.. Riverside Milwaukee 

Whiting Froebel Whiting 

Whittier Santa Ana Whittier 

Wilkinsburg Beaver Falls. .Wilkinsburg 

Williamsport . . .Milton Williamsport 

Winchester Wakefield Winchester 

Worcester Acad . Sp'gfield Fresh. .Worcester 

Wyoming Sem.. .Bucknell Res Kingston 

Yale Fr Phillips Exeter. .N. Haven 

Yonkers Nyack Yonkers 

Friday, October 20 

Albion Coldwater Albion 

Baltimore P.I. . .Friends School. .Baltimore 

Ben Avon Sewickley Ben Avon 

Boston Latin Boston Coll. H.S... Boston 

Boys' H.S Gordon Inst Atlanta 

Burlington Palmyra Burlington 

Central Catholic H.S . . Philadelphia 

Conway Russellville .*.... Conway 

Darby Media Darby 

Dedham Mansfield .. . .• Dedham 

Fifth Ave Allegheny, Pittsburgh 


Home Team. 


Germantown Ac. 
Germant'n Fds.. 
Gilman Country. 







Newark Acad . . . 


Penn Charter. . . 
Qn.Anne, Seattle. 



Ridley Park 



Roselle Park 




South Hills... 

St. Cloud 

Tenn. M.I 

Watertown . . . 
W. Phila. Cath 
Woodstown . . 

October i 

Opponent. At 

Bordentown Freehold 

St Luke's. . . .Germantown 
Friends Central.G'm'ntown 
City College. .Roland Park 

Villa Nova Haverford 

West Orange Irvington 

Princeton H.S. .. Lakewood 
Cheltenham ...Lansdowne 

Delaware London 

Jackson Meridian 

Kingsley Newark 

Frankf ord . . . Philadelphia 
Episcopal. . .Penn Charter 

.Ballard .' Seattle 

Milton Quincy 

Berwyn Wayne 

Swarthmore. .Ridley Park 

Kemper Kansas City 

Westfield Roselle 

Cranford Roselle Park 

Chester Wilmington 

Stillwater Sapulpa 

Brazil Indianapolis 

Schenley South Hills 

Little Falls St Cloud 

Chat. C Sweetwater 

Woburn Watertown 

Bryn Athyn. .Philadelphia 
Millville Woodstown 

Saturday, October 21 _ 

Adrian ~. Marshall Adrian 

Albany Union Fr Albany 

Allentown Easton Allentown 

Alliance New Philadelphia. Alliance 

Alpena Arthur Hill ."Alpena 

Amesbury Natick Amesbury 

Asbury Park. . .Chattle Asbury Park 

Athens Huntington Athens 

Augusta M.A. . .Woodberry For. .Chlttsvlle 

Barnard All Hallows Fieldston 

Battle Creek Ann Arbor. . .Eattle CreeK 

Blair Beth. Prep Blairstown 

Bloomfield Stuyvesant . . . . Bloomfield 

Bloomsburg Nor.Shippensburg..Bloomsburg 
Bordentown M.I.Rutgers Prep. . Bordentown 

Boys' H.S Poly. Prep Brooklyn 

Brookline, Maiden Brookline 

Camden M Coatesville Camden 

Cameron Shady Side Cameron 

Canon City Centennial Canon City 

Cedar Rapids. . .Dubuque. .. .Cedar Rapids 

Central Barringer Newark 

Central Bloorr.ington Peoria 

Central Cass Tech Detroit 

Central t. . Hume-Fogg Nashville 

Central T.. North Akron 

Central South Bend Flint 

Central West High Cleveland 

Charleroi No. Braddock .. .Charleroi 

Charleston Duval, Jack'ville. Charleston 

Chillicothe Lancaster Chillicothe 

Chippewa Falls. Superior . .Chippewa Falls 

Clearfield State Coll. H.S. . . Clearfield 

Cliffside Englewood Cliffside 

Collingswood ...Atlantic City.Collingswood 

Columbus South . East Columbus 

Commercial Erasmus Brooklyn 

Concord Framingham Concord 

Cornell Fresh. . .Wyoming Sem Ithaca 

Cortland Union-Endicott . .Cortland 

Cushing Worcester . . .Ashburnham 

DeWitt Clinton.. East Side New York 

Downingtown . .West Chester. .Downingt'n 

Dunbar U.S.S. Cumberland. .Wash. 

Durf ree Taunton Fall River 

East Cedar Falls Waterloo 

East High Greeley. . . .Salt Lake City 

East Orange Battin East Orange 

East Tech Lincoln Cleveland 

Elkins Fairmount Elkins 

El Paso Las Cruces El Paso 

Emerson Stevens Prep..W. Hoboken 

Evander Childs. . Commerce New York 

Fishburne M.A. . Shen'doah V.A..Wayn'boro 

Flushing Morris Flushing 

Fork Union John Marshall .. Fk. Union 

Fostoria Martin's Ferry. . .Fostoria 

Frank. Marsh.. Haverford Fr.. .Lancaster 

Saturday, October 21— Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

rTemont Lorain Fremont 

Froebel Valparaiso Gary 

Fullerton Santa Ana Fullerton 

Galesburg Kewanee Galesburg 

Grafton Morgantown Grafton 

Grand Rap. So. .Muskegon. ..Grand Rapids 

Hackley ...St. Paul's., Tarrytown 

Hamilton East Hamilton 

Hammonton Ocean City. . .Hammonton 

Harrisburg ....Brid'p't (Conn.).Harrisb'g 

Haverhill Brockton Haverhill 

Hill Tome Pottstown 

Hollywood Pasadena Hollywood 

Hudson Falls . . . Saratoga Hudson Falls 

Jamaica Freeport Jamaica 

Janesville Kenosha Janesville 

Johnstown Huntington Johnstown 

Kalamazoo Union Kalamazoo 

Kane Warren Kane 

Kankakee Danville Kankakee 

Keokuk Centerville Keokuk 

Lakewood Y'gstown So Lakewood 

Lawrenceville ..Montclair .. .Lawrencevilla 

Lebanon Williamsport . . . .Lebanon 

Little Rock Pine Bluff Little Rock 

Lock Haven Altoona" Lock Haven 

Lower Merion.. . Abington Ardmore 

Macomb . . . Quincy Macomb 

Mannington Victory Mannington 

Mansfield Nor.. .Indiana Nor Mansfield 

Marietta '. Parkersburg Marietta 

Marston Rock Hill Baltimore 

Massena Ogdensburg Massena 

Medford Everett Medford 

Middletown Springfield . . .Middletown 

Milton Thayer Milton 

Middlesex Huntington .Concord 

Mohegan Lake. Drum Hill. .Mohegan Lake 

Monaca Sharpsville Monaca 

Montclair H.S.. .South Side Montclair 

Mooseheart ....Streator Mooseheart 

Morton Thornton Twp Cicero 

Moses Brown. . .Worcester No. .Providence 

Mt. St. Joseph's . McDonogh Baltimore 

Murphysboro . . . Herrin Murphysboro 

Nashua Osage Nashua 

New Britain. . . .New Haven.. .New Britain 
Newburyport ...Essex Agri. .Newburyport 
New London Voc.Stonington. . .New London 

Newton Blair Hall Newton 

Newton Somerville Newton 

New York M.A. . Paterson Cornwall 

Northeastern ...Windsor Detroit 

Northern Central, Gd. Rap.. .Detroit 

Norwood Needham Norwood 

Nyack Park Ridge Nyack 

N. Y. Agri Upsala Farmingdale 

Owatonna Northfield Owatonna 

Parsons Elkins Parsons 

Pawling Irving Pawling 

Peabody Gloucester Peabody 

Peddie Allentown Prep..Hightst'n 

Penna. Inst Wilmington Mt. Airy 

Pennington Sw'thmore Prp.Pennington 

Philippi Belington Philippi 

Phillips A'ndover.Princeton Fr Andover 

Phillips Exeter. Harvard Fr Exeter 

Pingry Newman Elizabeth 

Pomfret Wesleyan Fresh.. .Pomfret 

Portchester White Plains. .Portchester 

Port Jervis Poughkeepsie. .Port Jervis 

Portland Manchester Portland 

Pottstown Norristown Pottstown 

Pottsville Stevens Trade . . . Potts ville 

Princeton Prep. New Rochelle. . .Princeton 

Proviso Twp Deerfield Maywood 

Quakertown Bangor Quakertown 

Ridgewood Middletown . . .Ridgewood 

Rochester Woodlawn Rochester 

Rutherford Neptune Rutherford 

.Saginaw N.W. High, Det.. .Saginaw 

Santa Barbara. .Santa Barb.St.CoL.Santa B. 

Scott Findlay Toledo 

Shaw ..' Akron West Cleveland 

Sherrill Oneida Sherrill 

Sidney St Mary's (O.) Sidney 

South Division,. Tech Milwaukee 

Stanford Fr Berkeley. . , Palo Alto 

Saturday, October 21 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. • At 

Steele LaSalle-Peru 77". . . Dayton 

St. James Chambersburg. .St. James 

St. John's Tonawanda Manlius 

St. John's Prep.. Mechanic Arts Danvers 

St. Paul's Hampton Inst.Law'ville.Va. 

Syracuse North. . Syracuse Voc Syracuse 

Technical Bridgeport (Ct.).Harrisb'g 

Terrill Dallas Ac Dallas 

Torrington Ansonia Torrington 

Trenton Plainfield Trenton 

Tulsa Enid Tulsa 

U. of P. Fresh. .. Perkiomen .. .Philadelphia 
Virginia Epis... .Charlottesv. . . .Lynchburg 

Waite Masten Park, Buff. .Toledo 

Wakefield Arlington Wakefield 

Waltham Fitchburg Waltham 

Warren *. . .Cuyahoga Falls Warren 

Wash., Mil..-. ...Bay View Milwaukee 

Wenonah Pennington Wenonah 

Wentworth M.A..St. Benedict Lexington 

W. Chester Nor.. Williamson W. Chester 

Weston ( W.Va. ) . Wash. Irving. .... . Weston 

Wheeling Charleston Wheeling 

Wilkinsburg Avalon Wilkinsburg 

Williston Hopkins Easthampton 

Winchester Melrose Winchester 

Yale Freshmen . . Univ. School Cleveland 

Yonkers Mt. Vernon Yonkers 

Youngstown . . . McKinley Youngstown 

Friday, October 27 

Bloomfield Lincoln Bloomfield 

Darby .; .Ridley Park Darby 

Duquesne Homestead Duquesne 

Durfee Tabor Fall River 

Charleston Florence Charleston 

Cheltenham Coatesville Elkins Park 

Franklin Hollywood Los Angeles 

Friends Central . Haverford ...Philadelphia 

Germantown ...Southern Germantown 

Haverford Episcopal Haverford 

Hopkins Commercial. . .New Haven 

Hyde Park Brighton Boston 

Irvington South Orange ... Irvington 

Jackson McComb : Jackson 

LaSalle-Peru . . . Streator LaSalle 

London Bellefontaine London 

Lower Merion.. .Upper Darby Ardmore 

Media Abington Media 

Methuen Essex Agri Hatholme 

Millville Hammonton Millville 

Minot (N.D.)... Williston Minot 

Missouri M.A.. . . Marvin Mexico 

Moorestown Princeton H.S..Moorestown 

Morrilton Russellville Morrilton 

New Brunswick. Plainfield.. New Brunswick 

Noble&Green'gh.Thayer Dedham 

No. Braddock...Swissvale...No. Braddock 

Northeast Camden Philadelphia 

Orange W. Orange Orange 

Pasadena Man. Arts Pasadena 

Penn Charter. . .Germantown A Penn C. 

Pratt Kingman Pratt 

Qn.Anne, Seattle.Broadway Seattle 

Quincy Boston Latin Quincy 

Radnor Lansdowne Wayne 

Rome . / Boys' H.S., Atlanta . . Rome 

Sapulpa El Reno Sapulpa 

Scarsdale Barnard Scarsdale 

Severn Baltimore C.C Boone 

Sewickley Bellevue Sewickley 

Shortridge Richmond .. . .Indianapolis 

St. Luke's G'm'ntown Friends. Wayne 

Swarthmore Prp.St. Joseph's ... Swarthmore 

Tenn. M.I Knoxville Sweet 

Tredyf'n-East'n.W. Phila. Cath Berwyn 

Westinghouse . .Allegheny Pittsburgh 

Wakefield Watertown Wakefield 

Wentworth M.A,.ChiIl. Bus Lexington 

Westerly New London Voc. . Westerly 

Westfield Glen Ridge Westfield 

Saturday, October 28 

Albion Adrian Albion 

Ambridge Monaca Ambridge 

Ann Arbor Marshall Ann Arbor 

Annapolis Rock Hill Annapolis 

Asbury Park. . . . Dover Asbury Park 

Auburn , Sherrill Auburn 

Saturday, October 28 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Austin Faribault . .Austin (Minn.) 

Barringer Montclair Newark 

Battle Creek Arthur Hill.. .Battle Creek 

Belington D. & E. Res Belington 

Bethlehem Wilkes-Barre ..Bethlehem 

Binghamton Syr. Central ..Binghamton 

Blair Allentown Prp.Blairstown 

Buckhannon Weston Buckhannon 

Butler Wilkinsburg Butler 

Cairo Murphysboro Cairo 

Castle Heights. .Hume- Fogg Lebanon 

Cedar Rapids. . .State Teachers . Cedar Rap. 

Central Fostoria Akron 

Central Georgetown Prep... Wash. 

Charleston Parkersburg ...Charleston 

Chillicothe Wilmington . . .Chillicothe 

Choate Pomfret Wallingford 

Clearfield Mt. Union Clearfield 

Columbus South . Commerce Columbus 

Country Day Hackley Sch..New'n, Mass. 

Culver Kemper Culver 

Cushing St. Anselm Prp. . Ashb'ham 

Decatur Central, Peoria . . . Decatur 

Drum Hill Nyack Peekskill 

Dun woody De LaSalle.. . .Minneapolis 

Duval Fayetteville . . Jacksonville 

East Norwood Cincinnati 

East Orange... . .Dickinson. . . .East Orange 

East Tech Glenville Cleveland 

East West Waterloo 

El Paso 82d F.A El Paso 

Episcopal Va. Episcopal. .Alexandria 

Erasmus Central Newark 

Evander Childs..DeWitt Clinton. New York 

Fairmont Morgantown Fairmont 

Fairmont East. .Mannington Fairmont 

Faribault Albert Lea Faribault 

Fork Union Hamp.-Sid. Fr..Fork Union 

Freeport , Lynbrook Freeport 

Friends .' . St. James Baltimore 

Geneseo ........ Kewanee Geneseo 

Glassboro .Atlantic City Glassboro 

Gloucester Lynn English. .. Gloucester 

Gloversville . . . .R.P.I. Fresh.. . Gloversville 

Grafton Elkins Grafton 

Hackensack Ridgewood . . . Hackensack 

Hammond Froebel Hammond 

Hartford Bridgeport Hartford 

Haverhill Rogers .' Haverhill 

Highland Park. .Central, Flint Detroit 

Hollywood Santa Barbara. . Hollywood 

Hudson Milford .... Hudson, Mass. 

Huntingdon Altoona Huntingdon 

Huntington Ashland Huntington 

Irving Col. Fr Tarrytown 

Jamaica Yonkers Jamaica 

Kenosha Beloit -. Kenosha 

Kent Pawling Kent 

Keokuk Bloomfield Keokuk 

Keyser( W.Va.).. Thomas Keyser 

Kingston Saratoga Kingston 

Lagrange Proviso Twp Lagrange 

Lawrence -.Boys' High Lawrence 

Lawrenceville . . Hill New York 

Livermore ..... Berkeley Livermore 

Lockport Tonawanda Lockport 

Lorain Akron North ! Lorain 

Loveland Greeley Loveland 

Maiden Cambridge Latin. .Maiden 

Manchester Nashua Manchester 

Mansfield Nor.. .Bloomsburg Nor. Mansfield 

Manual Train . . . Flushing Brooklyn 

Marlboro Natick Marlboro 

Martin's Ferry.. Woodsfield.. .Martin's Fer. 

Massena Potsdam Massena 

Massillon Alliance Massillon 

Medford Newton Medford 

Media West Chester Media 

Melrose Woburn Melrose 

Memphis Little Rock Memphis 

Middlesex , Groton Concord 

Millersville ..'. . .F. & M. Ac Lancaster 

Monessen Washington .... Monessen 

Montclair Acad..Bordentown M.I. .Montclair 

Mooseheart West Aurora. .Mooseheart 

Mpundsville . . . . Follansbee . . .Moundsville 

Mt. St. Joseph's . Gonzaga Baltimore 

Mt. Vernon Concordia Mt. Vernon 

Muskegon Kalamazoo Muskegon 

Saturday, October 28 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Naugatuck Torrington.. ..Naugatuck 

New Britain Buckley New Britain 

Newburgh Acad . Poughkeepsie . . Newburgh 

New York M.A. . Emerson Cornwall 

Norristown Phoenixville . . Norristown 

Northern Western Detroit 

Norwood Mechanic Arts. .. Norwood 

Olean Masten Park Olean 

Osage Cresco 0*age 

Peabody Revere Peabody 

Peddie Gilman Country. Hightst'n 

Penna. Inst Bryn Athyn Mt. Airy 

Pennington Princton Prep. Pennington 

Phillips Andover.Yale Fr Andover 

Phillips Exeter.. Wor. Acad Exeter 

Pine Bluff Prescott .-.Pine Bluff 

Pinkerton Exeter H.S Derry 

Poly Prep New Utrecht. . . .Brooklyn 

Portchester .... New Rochelle . . Portchester 

Portland Lewiston Portland 

Quincy Galesburg Quincy 

^Rochester Beaver Falls Rochester 

Rochester Owatonna Rochester 

Roselle Park Summit Roselle Park 

Royal Oak Northeastern . . . Royal Oak 

Rutgers Prep. . .Kingsley. .New Brunswick 

Rutherford Cliffside Rutherford 

Saginaw Pontiac Saginaw 

San Marcos Ten-ill San Marcos 

Santa Ana Orange Santa Ana 

Scott Col. East Toledo 

Shaw VV. Res. Acad Cleveland 

Shenandoah . . . .Augusta Winchester 

Shippensb'g Nor.Gettysburg Res.Ship'sburg 

Smethport Kane Smethport 

Somerville Roselle Somerville 

South Latin Cath . . . Youngstown 

South Division .. Bay View Milwaukee 

South River Neptune South River 

South Side East Side Newark 

Steele Piqua Dayton 

Steelton Stevens Trade Steelton 

Stover Dunbar Harpers Ferry 

St. George's Moses Brown Newport 

St. John's Prep.. Lowell Danvers 

St Paul's Newark Acad. Garden City 

St. Paul's Va. Union. . .Law'ville, Va. 

Stuyvesant ..... Morris New York 

Superior Dewey Superior 

Syracuse North . Ittiaca Syracuse 

Tome A. & N. Prep. . . Pt. Deposit 

Troy Albany Troy 

Union Gr. Rpds. Lansing. .. .Grand Rapids 

University Sch . . Central Cleveland 

U. of Wash. Fr . . St. Martin's Lacey 

Waite Harrisburg Tech. . .Toledo 

Waltham Needham Waltham 

Warren Rayen, Ygstwn.. . .Warren 

Washington C.H.Springfield Wash. C.H. 

Wash. Irving Wheeling .....Clarksburg 

Wash., Mil West Di v.. ... .Milwaukee 

Waukegan Thornton Waukegan 

W. Chester H.S.. Wilmington. .West Chester 

W. Chester Nor. . Perkiomen W. Chester 

West Tech West Cleveland 

Wichita Tulsa Wichita 

Williamson' Sch.. Villa Nova Prp..Williams'n 
Williamsport ...Tamaqua . . .Williamsport 
Woodberry For..Fishburne.Woodberry For. 

. Friday, November 3 

Abington Bryn Athyn Abington 

Albion Jackson Albion 

Allegheny Schenley Allegheny 

Anoka St. Cloud Anoka 

Baltimore C.C.Mt. St. Joseph's. Homew'd 

Beaver Ben Avon Beaver 

Belleville Bloomfield Belleville 

Boys' H.S Georgia M.A Atlanta 

Braddock Duquesne Braddock 

Camden Cheltenham Camden 

Catholic H.S.... Radnor Philadelphia 

Central Germantown. . Philadelphia 

Chester Ridley Park Chester 

Central Technical ....Washington 

Flemington ....Princeton H.S..FIemington 

Fork Union Chatham Fork Union 

Frankford West Phila . . . Philadelphia 

Haddonfield . . . . Woodstown Haddon 

Friday, November 3 — Con. .,_ 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Haverford Penn Charter. . . Haverford 

Jackson Hattiesburg Jackson 

Kemper : . Mo. M.A Booneville 

Kinsman St. John .Kingman 

Lincoln Manual Arts. .Los Angeles 

London Xenia London 

Loyola Friends Central. Baltimore 

Middlesex Allen M.A Concord 

Milton Hyde Park Milton 

Monaca Midland Monaca 

Narberth Friends Central.. Narberth 

Newark Acad . . . Stevens Newark 

New Bedford... Brockton New Bedford 

New Haven Hopkins New Haven 

No. Braddock. . .Turtle Creek.No. Braddock 

Orange Columbia Orange 

Peabody South Hills Peabody 

Phillips Andover.Harvard 2d Andover 

Port Huron Central, Detroit. Pt. Huron 

Quakertown Upper Darby .Quakertown 

Russellville Dardanell Russellville 

Shawnee Sapulpa Shawnee 

Shortridge Manual Tr.. . .Indianapolis 

St. Joseph's Prp. Villa Nova Prep Phila. 

St. Luke's Episcopal Wayne 

Swarthmore .. . .Darby Swarthmore 

Westfield Roselle Pk Westfield 

Saturday, November 4 

Adelphi Barnard Brooklyn 

Allentown Coaldale Allentown 

Allentown Prep. Schuylkill. Allentown Prep 

Arthur Hill Muskegon Saginaw 

Asbury Park Nutley Asbury Park 

Atlantic City. ...Trenton Atlantic City 

Berkeley U. of C. Fr Berkeley 

Blair Swarthmore Prep. Bl'stown 

Bordentown M.I. State Normal . Bordentown 

Bridgeport N. Y. U. Fresh. Bridgeport 

Brockton So. Worcester Brockton 

Cameron Sisterville Cameron 

Canon City Florence Canon City- 
Canton Massena Canton 

Cedar Falls Osage Cedar Falls 

Cedar Rapids. . .East Waterloo. Cedar Rap. 

Central, Bay C. Saginaw Bay City 

Central East Akron 

Central Galesburg Peoria 

Central Superior Duluth 

Central West Tech Cleveland 

Charleston Fairmount Charleston 

Charlotte Hall.. .Severn Charlotte Hall 

Chelsea Gloucester Chelsea 

Clearfield Lock Haven Clearfield 

Clifton Union Hill Clifton 

Coatesville York Coatesville 

Cresco Austin (Minn.) Cresco 

Danville Urbana Danville 

Davis (W.Va.) . Thomas Davis 

Dedham Norwood .' Dedham 

Dunbar Bordentown ..Washington 

Durfee Mansfield Fall River 

East Walnut Hills Cincinnati 

East Orange Neptune East Orange 

Emporium Kane Emporium 

Essex Agri Manchester Danvers 

Evander Childs.New Utrecht. . .New York- 
Exeter H.S Punchard Exeter 

Faribault Mankato Faribault 

Findlay Col. South Findlay 

Flushing Brooklyn Prep. . .Brooklyn 

Ft.Bliss, 8th Cav.El Paso H.S Fort Bliss 

Froebel Michigan City Gary 

Gilman Country. Episcopal. ...Roland Park 

Glens Falls Saratoga Glens Falls 

Gonzaga Rock Hill \ Washington 

Hamp.-Sid. Fr. .Va. Episcopal. .Hamp.-Sid. 

Ithaca Binghamton Ithaca 

Irving Commerce . Tarrytown 

Jamaica Lynbrook Jamaica 

Kalamazoo Ann Arbor.. . . .Kalamazoo 

Kewanee Mendota Kewanee 

Killingly New London Vc.Danielson 

Kingston ....... Poughkeepsie ...Kingston 

Kittrell St. Paul's Kittrell 

Lansing Battle Creek Lansing 

Lawrenceville . .Princeton Prep L'ville 

Little Rock Muskogee Little Rock 

Longmont Greeley , iwi ,,..Longmont 

Saturday, November 4 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Lowell Woburn Lowell 

Lower Merion.. .Lansdowne Ardmore 

Madison Kenosha Madison 

Maiden Everett Maiden 

Manchester Haverhill Manchester 

Mannington .. . .Belington Mannington 

Marlboro Hudson, Mass. . .Marlboro 

Martin's Ferry.. Belleaire.. .Martin's Ferry 

Massey Hume- Fogg Pulaski 

Massillon Shaw Massillon 

Masten Park Hutchison Buffalo 

Mt. Pleasant Keokuk Mt. Pleasant 

Medford Somerville Medford 

Melrose : . . Wakefield Melrose 

Mohegan Lake. .Hackley.. . .Mohegan Lake 

Moline La Salle- Peru Moline 

Montclair Acad. .Peddie Montclair 

Mooseheart East Aurora . . . Mooseheart 

Moses Brown. . .Technical Providence 

Nat.-Farm. Sch.W'mson Sch.. .Doylestown 

Natick .Needham Natick 

New Brighton.. .Rochester.. .New Brighton 

New Britain. .. .Col. Gram New Britain 

New York M.A..SL Stephen's Cornwall 

Northeastern ...Southwestern Detroit 

Parkersburg ...Huntington . . Parkersburg 

Pawling Hotchkiss Pawling 

Peabody Charleston (S.C.). Peabody 

Pearl River Park Ridge Pearl River 

Perkiomen Pennington Pennsburg 

Philippi Elkins Philippi 

Phillips Exeter. .N. H. State Fr Exeter 

Pomf ret Taft Pomf ret 

Proviso Twp Fitchb'g(Mass.) .Maywood 

Qn.Anne, Seattle.Roosevelt Seattle 

Quincy (111.) Jacksonville Quincy 

Reading Norristown Reading 

Ridgewood Englewood Ridgewood 

Rindge Newton Cambridge 

Rutherford East Side Rutherford 

Salesianum W. Phila. Cath. . .Wmgton. 

Sandusky Lorain Sandusky 

Santa Ana Anaheim Santa Ana 

Scott Cleveland E.S Toledo 

Sewanee M.A Tenn. M.I Sewanee 

Shenandoah Val.Wood. For Char. 

Sherrill Rome Sherrill 

South Division. .North Div Milwaukee 

South Side Freeport..Rockville Center 

South Side Irvington Newark 

Springfield Dayton Stivers 

Steele Duval ( Ja'ville.Fla.) Dayton 

Stevens Trade... Leb. Val. Res ... Lancaster 

Stout Dunwoody St. Paul 

St. Benedict Freehold Newark 

St. James Shepherd St. James 

St. John's Mansfield Nor Manlius 

St. Mary's(0.) . .Sidney.. St. Mary's 

St Paul's Poly Prep Garden City 

Summit Roselle Summit 

Syracuse North . Central Syracuse 

Texarkana Pine Bluff Texarkana 

Thornton Twp . . LaGrange Harvey 

Tome .Germantown.. .Pt. Deposit 

Tonawanda .... Batavia Tonawanda 

Torrington Bulkeley Torrington 

Tredyf'n-East'n. Penna. Inst Berwyn 

Troy Gloversville Troy 

Tulsa Bartlesville Tulsa 

Waltham Portland Waltham 

Walton Union-End.. .Johnson City 

Warren Salem Warren 

Washington ....E. Beth Washington 

Wash. C.H Chillicothe Wash. C.H. 

Wenonah F. & M Wenonah 

W. Chester Nor..Shippensburg. .W. Chester 

Weston (W.Va.) .Salem Weston 

West South d . ..Cleveland 

Weymouth Quincy Weymouth 

Wheeling Linsley Wheeling 

White Plains Concordia White Plains 

Wilkes-Barre ...Har. Tech. . .Wilkes-Barre 
Wilkinsburg ...Homestead .. .Wilkinsburg 
Williamsport ...Scranton C. .Williamsport 

Williston Cushing Easthampton 

Windber Altoona Windber 

Worcester Huntington Worcester 

Wyoming Sem. Beth. Prep Kingston 

Yonkers N. Rochelle Yonkers 

Tuesday, November 7 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Ibany Albany Acad Albany 

ernardsville . . .Irvington . . .Bernardsville 

oys' H.S Commercial Brooklyn 

entral St. Benedict Newark 

liffside Brook. Eve Cliffside 

•eWitt Clinton. Stuyvesant New York 

ast Side Bloomfield Newark 

rasmus Manual Tr Brooklyn 

vander Childs . Morris New York 

!yde Park Dedham Hyde Park 

amaica Hempstead Jamaica 

lontclair H.S.. .Asbury Park. . . .Montclair 

lainfield Battin (A.M.).. .Plainfield 

t. Peter's Emerson Jersey City 

ummit Chatham Summit 

Friday, November 10 

ibington Lansdale Abington 

iellevue Allegheny Bellevue 

lordentown Burlington . . .Bordentown 

loston Latin Dorchester Boston 

Calvert Hall Rock Hill Baltimore 

,'ommerce Norwood Boston 

)uquesne McKeesport Duquesne 

Central Southern .... Philadelphia 

Inid Sapulpa Enid 

•>iends Central.. Chestnut Hill Phila. 

Jermantown . . . Collingswood Gmtwn. 

Oilman Country. Friends Sch Baltimore 

Jlassboro Millville Glassboro 

Hollywood Lincoln Hollywood 

jansdowne Darby Lansdowne 

lower Merion. . .Haddon Hts Ardmore 

Manual Arts Jefferson Los Angeles 

Marysville London Marysville 

Missouri M.A Wentworth Mexico 

Mt. St. Joseph's . Severn Baltimore 

Newark Acad. . .Morristown Newark 

Oakmont No. Braddock. . . .Oakmont 

Penn Charter. . .St. Joseph Penn C. 

Salina Kingman Salina 

Santa Ana Pomona Fresh... Santa Ana 

Sewickley Avalon Sewickley 

South Hills South South Hills 

Westfield Rah way Westfield 

Westminster .... Hopkins Simsbury 

Saturday, November 1 1 

Albany Troy Con. Ac Albany 

Albert Lea Austin Albert Lea 

Albion Marshall Albion 

Alliance f . McKinley Alliance 

Amesbury Essex Agri Amesbury 

Ann Arbor Saginaw Ann Arbor 

Ansonia East Side Ansonia 

Arthur Hill Bay City Saginaw 

Bayonne Emerson Bayonne 

Belington Philippi Belington 

Binghamton . . . .Hutchison .. . .Binghamton 

Blair Princeton Prep . Blairstown 

Bloomfield Plainfield ( A.M.) . . Bl'mfield 

Blume St. Mary's. . . .Wapakoneta 

Bordentown M.I.Wenonah Bordentown 

Bridgeport Fordham Fr.. . . Bridgeport 

Cambridge LatinNewton Cambridge 

Central Canon City Pueblo 

Central Fort Wayne Flint 

Central Northwestern Detroit 

Central South Akron 

Central Trenton (A.M.) . . .Newark 

Central Urbana Peoria 

Ceredo-Kenova . . Gallipolis Kenova 

Charleroi Washington Charleroi 

Charleston Beckley Charleston 

Chattle Princeton H.S.Long Branch 

Cheltenham . . . .Beth. Prep. . . .Elkins Park 

Chester Wilmington Chester 

Chillicothe B.C. .Kemper Chillicothe 

Cleveland Hghts.Univ. School Cleveland 

Clifton Cliffside Clifton 

Columbia Dover South Orange 

Columbus South. Trade Columbus 

Commerce Morris New York 

Concordia Irving Bronxville 

Cortland Sherrill Cortland 

Dean Cushing Franklin 

Decatur Danville Decatur 

Drum Hill Wash. Irving Peekskill 

Dunbar Bait. C.H.S Wash. 

Saturday, November 11 — Con. 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Duval Atlanta Tech. .Jacksonville 

East Hughes Cincinnati 

East Tech East Cleveland 

Easton Stevens Trade Easton 

El Paso Phoenix El Paso 

Episcopal Augusta M.A.. .Alexandria 

Erasmus Boys' High Brooklyn 

Faribault Northfield Faribault 

Fishburne M.A. .Greenbrier . . .Waynesboro 

Fitchburg Brockton Fitchburg 

Flushing Hamilton Flushing 

Fort Madison . . .Keokuk Fort Madison 

Freeport Port Washington. Freeport 

Froebel Emerson jGary 

Gainesville Riverside M.A. .Gainesville 

Grafton (W.Va.) Weston Grafton 

Greeley Ft. Collins Greeley 

Hackley Horace Mann.. .Tarrytown 

Hartford New Britain Hartford 

Haverhill Lowell Haverhill 

Hill Haverford Pottstown 

Hume-Fogg ....Battle Ground. . .Nashville 

Huntingdon ....Windber .Huntingdon 

Jackson N. 0. Boys' High . . Jackson 

Jamestown Kane Jamestown 

Kewanee Princeton Kewanee 

La Crosse Superior La Crosse 

Lakewood Shaw Lakewood 

Lansdowne Ridley Park Lansdowne 

Lansing Jackson Lansing 

Lawrence Manchester Lawrence 

Little Rock War. Easton (N.O.)Lt. Rk. 

Lorain Oberlin Lorain 

Mansfield Nor. . .Bucknell Res Mansfield 

Mannington . . . .Elkins Mannington 

Marion Murphysboro Marion 

Marshalltown .. .East, Waterloo. Marshallt'n 
Martin's Ferry. Coshocton .. Martin's Ferry 

Massillon Warren, Massillon 

Milton , Pomf ret Milton 

Montclair A.C. .. Rutgers Prep.. . .Montclair 

Montclair H.S.. .E. Orange Montclair 

Morgantown .. . .Shinnstown . .Morgantown 
Moses Brown.. . .Powder Point. .Providence 

Masten Park South Park Buffalo 

Mt, Carmel Altoona Mt. Carmel 

Muskegon Gd. Rap. U Muskegon 

Natick Concord Natick 

Needham Hudson Needham 

Neptune Chattle Ocean Grove 

New Rochelle.. . .White Plains. New Rochelle 
New York M.A. .Fordham Prep. . .Cornwall 
New York Agri. . Newark, Jr. . . Farmingdale 

Norristown Lansford Norristown 

Northeastern . . . Highland Park Detroit 

Northern Cass Detroit 

Oak Park Proviso Twp Oak Park 

Ottawa La Salle-Peru Ottawa 

Peabody Swampscott Peabody 

Peddie Lawrenceville..Hishtstown 

Penna Inst Nat. Farm Sch. . .Mt. Airy 

Perkiomen Wyoming Pennsburg 

Pine Bluff Memphis Pine Bluff 

Phillips Andover.Tufts, 2d Andover 

Pleasantville Hammonton. . Pleasantville 

Poly Prep Loomis Brooklyn 

Port Jervis. . . . /Newton Port Jervis 

Portsmouth Chillicothe . . . .Portsmouth 

Pottstown Cosksviile Pottstown 

Powell Tr. Sch. . . San Marcos Dallas 

Princeton H.S. . .Camden Princeton 

Quakertown ....Cheltenham ..Quakertown 

Qn. Anne, SeattleWest Seattle Seattle 

Quincy Carthage . '. .Quincy 

Quincy Dean Quincy 

Radnor Ridley Park Wayne 

Rand.-MaconA.C.Fork Union Bedford 

Revere Gloucester Revere 

Ridgewood Rutherford Ridgewood 

Riverside Thornton Twp. . .Riverside 

Rochester Monaca Rochester 

Roselle Roselle Park Roselle 

Salem St. John's Prep Salem 

Saratoga Troy Saratoga 

Schuylkill F. & M. Ac Reading 

Scott Marietta Scott 

Shattuck Dun woody Faribault 

Shenandoah Rand.-Macon.. .Winchester 

Shippensb'g Nor.Millersville ..Shippensburg 

Saturday, November 11 — Con. 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Somerville Maiden Somerville 

South Ashtabula Youngstown 

Springfield Miamisburg .. . .Springfield 

Spring Valley. . .Nyack. Spring Valley 

Steele Louisville Dayton 

Stivers Huntington Dayton 

St. George's Middlesex Newport 

St. James Boston Coll. H.S.. Haverhill 

St. Paul's Lincoln.. Lawrenceville, Va. 

SwarthmorePrepBryn Athyn Phila. 

Taft Pawling Watertown 

Technical La Salle. Harrisburg 

Tenn. M.I Baylor Sweetwater 

Medford Rindge Medford 

Thomas (W.Va.)Keyser Thomas 

Tome Wood. For Pt. Deposit 

Tonawanda Erie Tonawanda 

Torrington Wilby Torrington 

Tulsa Oklahoma City Tulsa 

Union-End Ithaca , . . Endicott 

Van Buren Russellville Van Buren 

Virginia Epis. . . Lynchburg H.S Lybg. 

Waite Parkersburg Toledo 

Washington Milwaukee Tech.Milwaukee 

Wellsburg Cameron Wellsburg 

West St. Ignatius Cleveland 

W. Chester H.S. . Phoenixville.. West Chester 

West Orange Glen Ridge. . .West Orange 

W. Phila. H.S... . Northeast . . .Philadelphia 
W. Phila. Cath.. .Catholic High . Philadelphia 

West Waterloo.. .Cedar Rapids Waterloo 

Wheeling Steubenville Wheeling 

Wilkinsburg Union Wilkinsburg 

Williamsport ...Clearfield . . .Williamsport 

Woburn Wakefield Woburn 

Woodbury Atlantic City. . .Woodbury 

Worcester Acad..Tufts Fr„ Worcester 

Friday, November 17 

Abington Pottstown Abington 

Baltimore P.I GilmanCountry.Homewood 

Beaver , Sewickley Beaver 

Ben Avon.. . Avalon Ben Avon 

Darby Haverford Darby 

Duquesne McKee's Rocks.. .Duquesne 

East Woodward Cincinnati 

Central Bloomfield Newark 

Central West Phila... .Philadelphia 

Fork Union D. & D. Inst. . . . Fork Union 

Frankford S. Phila Philadelphia 

Germantown A.C.Haverford . . . Germantown 

Hopkins West Haven. . .New Haven 

Hotchkiss Hill Lakeville 

Hume- Fogg .... Peabody Nashville 

Irvington Somerville Irvington 

Jackson Shreveport Jackson 

Kemper Shattuck Boonville 

Kingman ..Lyons Kingman 

London *. Canal Winchester. .London 

Manual Arts .... Hollywood Los Angeles 

McDonogh Friends' Central . Baltimore 

McKinley Lima South. Canton 

Montclair A.C. .Stevens Montclair 

Moorestn. (N.J.) Woodstown . . . Moorestown 

Morristown Hackley Morristown 

Newark Acad. . .Pingry Newark 

No. Braddock. ..Bellevue No. Braddock 

Palmyra Burlington Palmyra 

Roselle Park West Orange.. Roselle Park 

Rutgers Prep Newark.Jr.CoIl . .N. Bruns. 

Sapulpa Kansas City Sapulpa 

Shortridge Tech Indianapolis 

St. Joseph's Prep.W. Catholic H.S Phila. 

St. Luke's Penn Charter Wayne 

Swarthmore Prp.Cheltenham. . .Elkins Park 

Trenton Battin Trenton 

Vineland Millville Vineland 

Wentworth M.A . Rockhurst Lexington 1 

Saturday, November 18 

Alliance Martin's Ferry. .. Alliance 

Andover .Exeter Andoyer 

Ann Arbor Pontiac Ann Arbor 

Asbury Park. „,. Morris High.Asburv Park 

Atlantic City. ». Camden Atlantic City 

Auburn „. . Syracuse North . . . Auburn 

Augusta M.A^'. .Fishburne Ft. Defiance 

Barnard ...Trinity Fieldeton 

Bay City Central. Detroit. .Bay Cityj 

Saturday, November lb — Con. 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Berkeley Alameda Berkeley 

Bernardsville ...Chatham . . .Bemardsville 

Bethlehem Norristown .... Bethlehem 

Bethlehem Prep.Perkiomen Bethlehem 

Beverly Peabody Beverly 

Blair , Peddie Blairstown 

Boys' H.S Stamford ... Brooklyn 

Bristol Quakertown Bristol 

Brockton Manchester (N.H.) .B'kton 

Central Lincoln Cleveland 

Ceredo-Kenova . . Logan Kenova 

Charleston Boys'.Atlanta Charleston 

Cheyney Dunbar Cheyney 

Chillicothe Hillsboro Chillicothe 

Clarion Nor Kane Clarion 

Cliffside Passaic Cliffside 

Coatesville West Chester. . .Coatesville 

Coll.Puget SoundSt. Martin's Tacoma 

Columbus South. West Columbus 

Commerce Stuyvesant New York 

Cushing Vermont Ashburnham 

Deming El Paso Deming 

Drum Hill Oakside Peekskill 

Durf ee Middleboro Fall River 

Duval St. Petersburg. Jacksonville 

East Iowa Falls .Waterloo 

East Side Barringer Newark 

Elkins Victory Elkins 

Episcopal Rand.-Macon . .Alexandria 

Frank. & Marsh.. Harrisburg Ac. .Lancaster 

Freehold Dover Freehold 

Freeport Lawrence Freeport 

Flushing Bridgeport Flushing 

Fordyce Pine Bluff Fordyce 

Glenville v West Cleveland 

Haverhill Lawrence Haverhill 

Huntingdon Clearfield Huntingdon 

Huntington Charleston .... Huntington 

Irving Peekskill M.A. .Tarrytown 

Jackson Arthur Hill Jackson 

Jamaica South Side Jamaica 

Joliet Danville Joliet 

Joplin Tulsa Joplin 

Kenosha Racine Kenosha 

Lansing Muskegon Lansing 

La Salle-Peru. . . Hall La Salle 

Lima Central Springfield Lima 

Little Rock Fort Smith Little Rock 

Lebanon Allentown Lebanon 

Leb. Valley Res,.Shippensburg Annville 

Leolterdstown . . Mt. St. Jos. . .Leonardtown 

Lorain Bellevue Lorain 

Lost Creek Belington ...... Lost Creek 

Mamaroneck . . . Yonkers Mamaroneck 

Mannington Follansbee .... Mannington 

Marshall Gd. Rap. South. . .Marshall 

Masten Park Lafayette Buffalo 

Medford Cambridge Latin. . Medford 

Moline Central. .Peoria Molina 

Monaca E. Palestine ,. . Monaca 

Monmouth Kewanee Monmouth 

Monmouth Quincy Monmouth 

Montclair H.S. . .Dickinson Montclair 

Mooseheart Rockford Mooseheart 

Moses Brown Hope Providence 

Mt Vernon. .... DeWitt Clinton. Mt. Vernon 

Natick Milford Natick 

Neptune Tom's River. .Ocean Grove 

New Brunswick. Clifton New Brunswick 

New London Voc. Norwich New London 

New York Agri. . Cooper U Farmingdale 

Newton Maiden Newton 

New York M.A. . Tome Cornwall 

Norfolk Agri Essex Agri. . . Walpole 

Northeastern .. .Southeastern Detroit 

Northern Birmingham Detroit 

Norwood Dorchester Norwood 

Osage West Waterloo Osage 

Owatonna Faribault Owatonna 

Pennington .... .St. Benedict. .. Pennington 

Phillipsburg Plainfield Phillipsburg 

Poly Prep Erasmus Brooklyn 

Poughkeepsie . . . NewburghAcPouehkeepsie 

Princeton Prep. .Swarth. Prep Princeton 

Proviso Twp Waukegan Mavwood 

On. Anne, SeattleFranklin Seattle 

Radnor Lower Merion Wavne 

Rock Hill Donaldson Ellicott City 

Salem . . .' Youngstown South . . Salem 

Saturday, November IB — Con. 
Home Team. Opponent. At 

Scott Chicago Toledo 

Severn A. & N. Prep, Wash. . Boone 

Shaw East Tech Cleveland 

St. James Gettysburg St. James 

St. Paul's St. Augustine's Raleigh 

Stroudsburg Nor.Mansfield Nor.Stroudsburg 

South Division.. .Riverside Milwaukee 

Spring Valley. . .Park Ridge. .Spring Valley 

Syracuse Voc Oneida Syracuse 

Technical Greensburg ...Harrisburg 

Terrill Powell Dallas 

Thayer Quincy S. Braintree 

Thomas (W.Va.) Oakland Thomas 

Thornton Twp.. .Bloom Harvey 

Tonawanda Niagara Falls.. Tonawanda 

Torrington Norwalk Torrington 

Union-Endicott .Geneva Endicott 

Union, Gd. Rpds.Central Grand Rapids 

University SchoolLakewood Cleveland 

Victory Belington Clarksburg 

Virginia Episc. .Wood. For Lynchburg 

Waite Cedar Rapids (la.) .Toledo 

Wakefield Lowell Wakefield 

Warren (0.) Central. Albion Warren 

Washington . . . .Monongahela Wash. 

Washgtn, Milw... Milwaukee, N. Div..Milw. 

Watertown Melrose Watertown 

W. Chester Nor..Millersville.. .West Chester 

Weston (W.Va.). Fairmont Weston 

Wheeling Parkersburg . . . .Wheeling 

Williamsport .. . .Steelton .. . .'.Williamsport 

Winthrop Gloucester Winthrop 

Worcester Acad..Williston Sem. . .Worcester 

Wyoming Sem. . . Dick. Sem Kingston 

York Stevens Trade York 

Friday, November 24 

Allentown Prep. . Beth. Prep Allentown 

Brookhaven Jackson Brookhaven 

Calvert Hall Mt. St. Joseph's . . Walbrook 

Charleston Logan Charleston 

Chestnut Hill. . .St. Luke's.. . .Chestnut Hill 

Clairton Duquesne Clairton 

Fishburne M.A..Shenand. C.I.. . Waynesboro 
Germantown . . . Frankford .. .Germantown 

Germantown Ac. Penna. Inst Mt. Airy 

Lakewood Freehold Lakewood 

Media Lansdowne Media 

Millville Bridgeton Mill ville 

Moorestown Burlington . . .Moorestown 

No. Braddock . . . Homestead . . . No. Braddock 

Ridley Park Ambler Ridley Park 

Salem Normal.. .Essex Agri Hatholme 

Sewickley Coraopolis . . Sewickley 

Springfield Little Rock Springfield 

Upper Darby.. . . Darby Upper Darby 

Villa Nova Prep. W. Phila. Cath. .Villa Nova 

Saturday, November 25 

Allen M.A Thayer S. Braintree 

Alliance Warren Alliance 

Altoona Johnstown Altoona 

Asbury Park N. Brunswick . .Asbuy Park 

Atlantic City.. . . Neptune Atlantic City 

Battin Montclair Elizabeth 

Binghamton Oneida Binghamton 

Bloomfield Paterson Bloomfield 

Bloomsburg Nor.Wyo.Sem.Bloomsburg Nor. 

Boys' H.S Bordentown H.S.. . Bdntwn. 

Bordentown M.I. Morris Brooklyn 

Bridgeport Crosby Bridgeport 

Brockton Quincy Brockton 

Camden Trenton . . « Camden 

Central Easton Detroit 

Central Glenville Cleveland 

Central West Akron 

Chatham Summit Chatham 

Clearfield Du Bois Clearfield 

Cliffside Nutley Cliffside 

Clinton Cedar Rapids Clinton 

Coatesviile Downingtown ..Coatesville 

Columbia Charleston Columbia 

Commerce DeWitt Clinton.. New York 

East Dubuque Waterloo 

East Orange Montclair Ac. East Orange 

East Side Weston . Fairmont (W.Va.) 

East Tech West Cleveland 

Elkins .Shinnston Elkins 

El Paso Columbus Club El Paso 

Saturday, November 25 — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Elyria Lorain Elyru 

Faribault St. Paul's Faribaul 

Fitchburg Bos. Coll. High. . .Fitchburj 

Fork Union Blackstone Fork Uniot 

Frank. & Marsh..Stt .'ens Lancastei 

Glen Cove Freeport Glen Covi 

Gloucester Marblehead . . . .Glouce.stei 

Hammonton . . . . Pleasantville ..Hammontor- 

Haverhill Lewiston Havertl 

Hudson Natick Hudsor. 

Hume-Fogg Morgan NashvjB 

Huntingdon .... Altoona R.R. App. . Htgdon 

Jamaica Flushing Jamaica 

Kalamazoo Central, Flint. . .Kalamazl 

Kankakee LaSalle-Peru Kankake t 

Kenosha Sheboygan Kenosha 

Kewanee Canton Kewanee 

Lansdale Quakertown Lansdale 

Lexington Wakefield Lexington- 
Lynn Classical . . Peabody Lynn 

Manchester Portsmouth . ; . Manchester 

Mannington . . . .Moundsville ..Mannington 
Mamaroneck .. . . Portchester . .Mamaroneck 

Massillon McKinley Massillon 

Mooseheart . . . .Englewood .. . .Mooseheart 

Mt. Vernon New Rochelle. .Mt. Vernon 

Murphysboro . . .Harrisburg ..Murphysboro 

Newton Waltham . . . '. Newton 

Norristown Allentown Norristown 

Northern Northwestern Detrort 

Oakland (W.Va.) Thomas Oakland 

Orange Clifton Orange 

Peabody Wilkinsburg Peabody 

Pennington Williamson . . .Pennington 

Pingry Rutgers Prep Elizabeth 

Scott Johnstown Toledo 

Shenandoah .... Shepherd Winchester 

Shippensbg. Nor.Shepherd . . .Shippensburg 

Somerviile St. John's Prep..Somerville 

South Girard Youngstown 

South Division. .Washington .. . .Milwaukee 

Springfield Xenia Springfield 

Steele Stivers Dayto T 

St. James St. Albans St. James 

St. Marv's Lima Central. . .St. Mary's 

St. Paul's Shaw. . .Lawrenceville, Va. 

St. Peter's Newman Jersey City 

Stonington N. London Voc. .Stonington 

Syracuse North.. Syracuse Voc Syracuse 

Tome Gilman Port Deposit 

Tulsa Sapulpa Tulsa 

Uniontown Morgantown .. .Uniontown 

University SchoolShaw Cleveland 

U. of Md. Fresh. Central, Wash.. .Coll. Park 
Virginia Episc. . . Rand.-Macon . . Lynchburg 

Waite South Bend Toledo 

West Chester H.S. Parkersbg H.S..W. Chester 

White Plains Yonkers White Plains 

Wichita Kinsman Wichita 

Wilkes-Barre . . .Williamsport .Wilkes-Bane 

Wilmington Wenonah Wilmington 

Woodberry For... Episcopal Woodberry 

Woodlawn Monaca Woodlawn 

November 30 (Thankjgiving Day) 

Albuquerque ... El Paso Albuquerque 

Asbury Park Neptune Asbury Park 

Atlantic City. . . . Nat. Farm Sch.. . . Atl. City 

Bethlehem Allentown Bethlehem 

Boston Latin English, High Boston 

Boys' M.S Manual Tr.. Brooklyn 

Bradley Tenn. M.I Cleveland 

Central Manual ...Peoria 

Central South Side .>. . .Newark 

Ceredo-Kenova . Bluefield Kenova 

Charles City... .Osage Charles City 

Charleston Buckhannon ...Charleston 

Cheltenham Abington Elkins Park 

Chester Media Chester 

Coatesville Phoenixville . . . Coatesville 

Columbia West Orange. . .So. Orange 

Columbus South. North Columbus 

East Orange Barringer East Orange 

East Side Arthur Hill Saginaw 

Emerson Union Hill. .West Hoboken 

Essex Agri Danvers Danvera 

Fitchburg Leominster Fitchburg 

Flemington Newton Flemington 

November 30 (Thanksgiving Day) — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

llansbee Mingo Follansbee 

amingham . . . Natick Framingham 

mnibal (Mo.) .Quincy Hannibal 

iverhill Peabody Haverhill 

ckson Ann; Arbor Jackson 

•nodha Fort Atkinson Kenosha 

*>kuk Carthage Keokuk 

nsdowne Swarthmore . . .Lansdowne 

•banon Stevens Trade Lebanon 

nsley ....Martins Ferry. . .Wheeling 

ttle Rock Bryan(Dallas) .Little Rock 

.yola St. Ignatius Loyola 

icomb Kewanee ........ .Macomb 

alden Medf ord Maiden 

jnsfield Nor. ..Colgate Fresh. . .Mansfield 
irtin's Ferry.. Col. West... Martins Ferry 

irvin Mayfield . . . Fredericktown 

json City Cedar Rapids. .Mason City 

isten Park Technical Buffalo 

jlrose Arlington ........ Melrose 

jntclair H.S.. .Bloomfield Montclair 

jskegon Gd. Rap. Cent.. .Muskegon 

ivy Plebes Wmson Sch Annapolis 

:w Bedford ... Durfee New Bedford 

•wburyport . . .Gloucester . .Newburyport 

>rtheast Central Philadelphia 

irkersburg . . .Chillicothe . . .Parkersburg 

ne Bluff '. .Jackson Pine Bluff 

ichester Beaver Rochester 

Jem Alliance Salem 

pulpa Okmulgee Sapulpa 

ott Waite Toledo 

aunton M.A.. .Fishburne M.A.. .Staunton 

. James St. John's Prep. .Haverhill 

.Joseph's Prep.Catholic H.S Phila. 

. Paul's Bennett Law'ville, Va. 

>uth Rayen Youngstown 

iring Valley. . .Pearl River. .Spring Vallev 

jchnical Stuy'sant (N.Y.) .Harrisbg 

:rrill Chickasha Dallas 

mawanda No. Ton Tonawanda 

-lion-Endicott. .Binghamton. .Johnson City 
nion.Gr.Rapids.South Grand Rapids 

November 30 (Thanksgiving Day) — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

Waltham Bos. Coll. H. . .'. . . Waltham 

Warren Niles .Warren 

Warren Kane Warren 

Washington Waynesburg ..Washington 

Wentworth M.A.Kemper M.A Lexington 

WestChesterH.S.Berwyn .West Chester 

W. Phila. H.S.. . .W. Phil. Cath Phila. 

Wheeling Bellaire Wheeling 

Wilkinsburg Greensburg Wknsburg 

Williamsport ...Altoona Williamsport 

Miscellaneous Date* i 


15— Tulsa>. -; . > .Bixby .^Tulsa 

16 — Cambridge.. Saratoga Cambridge 

Marshall . . .Three Rivers Marshall 

Monaca .... New Brighton Monaca 

Ramona . . . Tulsa Ramona 

20— Elkins Philippi Elkins 

22 — Durfee Hope Fall River 

Glassboro ..Woodstown Glassboro 

'Jackson Clinton Con Jackson 

Marshall . . .Kal. Central Marshall 

Penn Char. . Frankford Penn C. 

Princeton H.Bristol Princeton 

St. Cloud... Princeton (Minn. ).St.Cloud 

27— East Side. Stevens Fresh Newark 

Sanborn . . .Exeter H.S Kingston 

2&— Dover Ridgewood Dover 


3 — Brockton . .Bridgewater . :: : . .Brockton 

4 — Bridgeport. . Derby Bridgeport 

Dean 2d ... . Newton Franklin 

Phillips Ex. Harvard 2d Exeter 

Pomfret . . .Tufts Fresh Pomfret 

5 — Hyde Park. . East Boston Boston 

9 — Newton Dover . . . • Newton 

Rock Hill . . . Charlotte Hall.Ellicott City 

Wil't'n(ND)BowbeIls Williston 

10 — Hyde Park.. Trade Boston 

11— Exeter H.S.Sanborn Exeter 

. Moorestown.Hammonton . . Moorestown 

Miscellaneous Dates — Con. 

Home Team. Opponent. At 

15 — New Roch . . Boys' High . . New Rochclle 
16 — Colby Acad . Brewster.New London.N.H. 

17 — Central .... Western Washington 

Hyde Park. . Charleston Hyde Park 

Saratoga ... Union Fresh Saratoga 

Windsor ...Greeley ; Windsor 

18 — Loyola Severn .' Baltimore 

Sellersville.. Quakertown Sellersville 

\ Bryan San Marcos Bryan 

Gmntn W. Phila Germantown 

23— Tilton Colby Acad Tilton 

24 — Alexandria.. Ada.. .Alexandria (Minn.) 

Central Business Washington 

St. Mark's .. Framingham .. .Southboro 

25 — Exeter H.S_Newmarket Exeter 

26— Central Frankford ...Philadelphia 

30— Colby A Kimball. New : London,N.H. 

Lansdowne. . Cheltenham Lansdowne 

Montclair . .Chatham Montclair 

31— Plainfield . .Westfield . . . . . . . Plainfield 


2 — Boston Lat. . Commerce Boston' 

So. Phila. H. Northeast . . . .Philadelphia 

14 — Central . . . .Eastern .. .Washington 

Harrsbg A. .St. James Harrisburg 

15 — Commerce . . Framingham . . . Brookline 
16 — Gmntwn. .. . Northeast . . .Germantown 

22 — Boston Lat. . Dorchester Boston 

23 — Hyde Park.. West Roxbury Boston 

Moundsvlle.. Cameron Moundsville 

Rock Hill. . .Briarley Hall..EUicott City 
Southern .. .W. Phila. H.S. Philadelphia 

Tampa Duval Tampa 

27 — Dunbar ....Armstrong ...Washington 
29 — Clarksburg..Huntington .. .Clarksburg 

San Marcos. Allen San Marcos 

Univ.School.East Cleveland 


2— Boys' H.S.. .Technical ". Atlanta' 

9— Steele, Dayton at Cleburne. Texas 

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Official Inter- Collegiate Ball 

The extra fine quality of foot ball leather, made only at 
the Spalding tannery, Leeds, England, makes possible the 
manufacture of the No. J5 without a lining. Goals can 
be kicked with an unlined No. J5 that never could be 
made with a lined ball. Lining in a foot ball, while it 
helps preserve the shape, deadens the ball. 

No.J5. Each, #9.00 

The one ball played in every important college game for over thirty years. Its con- 
tinuing supremacy is due mainly to the jact that it is an UNLINED ball. Pure 
Para rubber bladder, lacing needle and rawhide lace included. 

WE GUARANTEE ^Te^r^f^^fte^ffnd 
workmanship and correct in shape and size when inspected at our 
factory. It any detect is discovered during the hist game in 
which it's used, or during tne first cay's practice use, and n re- 
turned at once, we will replace same under tins guarantee. We do 
not guarantee against ordinary wear nor against defect in shape 
or size that is not dis- 
covered immediately 
after the first day's 



TtiJT WfflffW J^TlTTW^tr 

^IPP WW iMi 

Ml prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to 
ability to supply the goods. 

^^^A^ t^frOif. 

No. B 


No. B. Selected fine grain leather case. Regulation weight and size. 
Guaranteed bladder, rawhide lace and lacing needle. . Each, $5.00 
No. F. Case of foot ball leather, pebbled. Slightly under regulation 
size. Guaranteed bladder, rawhide lace and needle. . Each, $4.00 
No. S. Light colored pebbled sheepskin case. Guaranteed bladder, 

lace and needle. Regulation size Each, $2.50 

No. C. Case of dark colored pebbled sheepskin. Guaranteed bladder 

and lace. Good size Each, $2.25 

No. E. Brown smooth grain leather. Small size. ..." $1.75 

Spalding Official Lined Foot Balls 

No. J5L. Made of imported leather, canvas-lined. Regula- 
tion weight and size. Superior to any except our No. J5 Offi- 
cial Intercollegiate Foot Ball. Guaranteed pure Para rubber 
bladder, rawhide lace and lacing needle. . . Each, $7.00 


No. OR. ForNos.J5,J5L Balls. Each, $1.00 No. R. For Nos. S, C Balls. 
No. P. For Nos. B, F Balls. '* .90 No. S. For No. E Ball 

.Each, $ 


Laces ball uniformly and perfectly; also useful for basket ball and soccer. Each, $9.00 

prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
ability to supply the goods. 


No. B 

When ordering, mention 
size of hat worn* 

No. M. Made up in either tan 
or black. Crown of head rests 
against firm web strapping (pat- 
ented Oct. 3, 1916) which keeps 
it away from top of head har- 
ness. Guard itself is felt padded 
and perforated for ventilation. 
Elastic adjusting headband. 

Each, $7.50 

No. P. Black leather. Princeton 
style. Light pad in crown and 
ears. Fits head snugly. Sponge 
rubber top. . . . Each, $6.50 

No. H. Black leather, covered. 
Improved Harvard style. Pad- 
ded with fine soft yielding felt, 
protection at back of head, ven- 
tilation holes at top. Each, $6.00 

No. W. Black leather, full felt 
padded and well ventilated. 
Elastic adjustment in front and 
back extension. Especially pop- 
ular with colleges. . Each, $4.50 

No. B. Soft black leather top 
and sides, soft leather ear pieces, 
adjustable chin strap. Top pad- 
ded with felt. Leather sweat- 
band, well ventilated. Sides 
stitched and felt padded. 

Each, $3.50 

No. C. Soft black leather, top well 
ventilated, olive drab duck sides 
and ear pieces ; elastic chin strap, 
padded with white felt; leather 
sweatband. Substantially made. 
A very popular high school guard. 
Each, $2.70 

No. C 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
ability to supply the goods. 

w^4^&j? tj&tef. 

No. NDE 

No. HTP 


No. NDE. Made of tan 8-ounce army canvas. Tunnel belt loops, 
buckle and straps; reinforced with canvas fibre strips above waist- 
band, fibre strips being protected by heavy felt padding which ex- 
tends below hips. Patented one-piece molded fibre thigh guards. 
Pants have patented draw string permitting pants to be drawn tight 
around leg. Crotch-piece allows plenty of freedom and adds to 

strength and durability. Leather knee pads Pair, $13.50 

No. Nl. Same as No. NDE. but with fibre strip reinforce- 
ments on thighs Pair, $13.50 

No. HTP. Brown canvas, special white felt hip pads, reinforced with 
leather extending above and below waistband, giving perfect protec- 
tion, with felt extending five inches down the back to protect the end 
of spine. Patented fibre thigh guards in patch pockets, with special 
protection for side of leg. Adjusting laces on pads, so player may 
place to suit himself. The special crotch-piece feature adds to strength 
of pants and gives plenty of room. Felt knee pads. . . Pair, $11.00 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
ability to supply the goods. 

No. PTP 

Arrangement of Padding inside 
No. PTP Pants 


No. PTP. Best quality brown canvas. Heavy white hip ahd kidney 
pads, reinforced with fibre; felt knee pads, and a patented fibre thigh 
guard that will not lose its shape. Thigh guard can be raised or 
lowered to suit player. Special tunnel belt loops. Special crotch- 
piece which permits plenty of freedom, prevents ripping and adds to 
strength of construction. The Spalding No. PTP design is one of the 
most popular styles made and is especially adapted to secondary 
school teams Pair, $9.00 

"Shell" Pants for Special Padding Arrangements 
No. VTU. Brown canvas, unpadded shell pants. Provides the proper 
cover for any special padding arrangement that may be desired by 
team coaches or trainers. Made with eyelet holes in the waist for 
lacing hip and kidney pads in and a pocket inside the pants to hold 
fibre guards. Leather pieces with lacing eyelets in front for adjusting 
thigh guards. Canvas half belt with metal buckle. . . Pair, $4.50 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
ability to supply the goods. 

^^^^^oy ?4&o4. 


Adapted for younger players and grade 
school teams. 

No. 3P. Good quality brown canvas, 
gray felt hip and kidney pads, fibre 
strips at thighs, padded knee. 

Pair, $5.50 
No. 2P. Good quality brown canvas, well 
padded, fibre strips at thighs. Pr., $3.50 
No. BP. Brown drill, well padded. 

Pair, $3.00 


Every boy — in fact, every player — should get a 
copy of "How to Play Foot Ball." Pictures that 
show what to do and diagrams that tell how to 
do it, contributed by the leading coaches of the 
country. No better book on foot ball at any 
price. 200 pages. Postpaid, 25 cents. 

No. 3P 


No. BB 

No. BB. Drill covered hip pad; 
fibre reinforced portion connect- 
ing waist and hip of patented 
fibre square padding. (Patented 
Oct. 26, 1915.) . . Each, $4.50 

No. 10 

No. 10. Three-section felt hip pad, 
proper shape to attach to pants; 
leather reinforcement. Each, $5.00 
No. HW. Heavy white felt, venti- 
lated Pair, $2.00 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
ability to supply the goods. 

No. 9KP 


No. KPX 


No. 104KB. Elastic bandage attached above and 

below knee • Each, $5.50 

No. AN. Built of overlapping fiber strips (spe- 
cial order only) • Pair, $5.50 

No. 9KP. Made with solid leather knee cap, 
padded with wool felt. Conforms to curve of the 
knee and is the most effective and safest made. 
(Patented Feb 22, 1916.) . . . . Pair, $4.00 
No. KP. Made entirely of felt, otherwise similar 

to No. 9KP Pair, $3.00 

No. KPX. Soft leather knee cap, felt padded, wide 
elastic bandage below knee for extra support, elas- 
tic strap above to hold in place. . . Pair, $2.00 
No. LKP. Like No. KPX, with solid leather knee 

caps Pair, $3.00 

No. KF. Felt strips protecting knee, with elastic 

bandage for support Pair, $1.75 

No. EF. Elbow Pads. Felt strips protecting elbow, 
with elastic bandage for support. Pair, $1.75 

No. 7. Molded fibre shin guards to be worn 
under stockings. Webbing straps inside to protect 
shinbone. Bound with felt at ankle. Pair, $2.00 

No. RT. Those subject to "charley horse" use 

this thigh guard Pair, $6.00 

No. TF. Fiber, felt padding on edges, and steel 
band reinforcement to keep in shape. Light in 
weight and effective. (Patented Feb. 22, 1916.) 

Pair, $1.75 
No. W. Nose Mask. Invention of Percy L. Wen- 
dell, Captain 1911 Harvard team. Made of finest 
rubber, fitted with piece of soft tanned leather at 
either side for gripping by back 
teeth; amply ventilated. (Pat. 
Nov. 5, 1912.) . . Each, 75c. 

No. KF 

Y 2 Pint Cans. 

Each, $1.00 
1 Pint Cans. 

Each, $1.75 


Good quality canvas, 
60' in. long, 3 in. 
wide. . Each, 50c. 

No. LKP 

No. O. Regulation size, adjusta- 
ble mouthpiece . . Each, 60c. 
No. OB. Yo,„hs- si... .di-su- SPALD.NG FOOT BALL CLOVES 
Me m . Ul »piec. . EaC.SSc. S^-S^Jfr'SK 
No 1 Regulation size, without leather strap at wrist prevents strain, 
adjustable mouthpiece.^ ^ Free use of hand. W^fft^ 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to our 
All prices suujc ability to supply the goods. 


No. QS3. University model shoulder 
pad. Special orders only. Each, $12.50 

No. XSC. Improved design. Padded 
with best white felt, new design. Sole 
leather protection for shoulder caps 
and collar bone. (Patent 11,172,552, 
Feb. 22, 1916.) . . Each, $7.00 

No. GT. Special design. Thoroughly 
padded with best white felt. Solid 
leather shoulder caps with special 
sole leather extra protection for shoul- 
ders and collar bone. (Patented Feb. 
22, 1916.) .... Each, $6.00 

No. XF. Combined shoulder and col- 
lar bone protector. Felt padded. Sole 
leather molded shoulder caps. (Pat. 
Feb. 22, 1916.) . . . Each, $5.00 

(Continued on following page) 

Foot ball players will appreciate the many exclusive features of Spalding shoulder 
pads, features that will not be found in any other make. While light in weight, they 
nevertheless give thorough protection and greatly add to speed and freedom of move- 
ment, which are especially desirable since the introduction of the forward passing 
game, and do not handicap the player as is the case of heavier and more cumbersome 
models. All Spalding shoulder pads (with the exception of No. LL) are also 
equipped with Spalding tubing under the arms instead of elastic webbing. The tubing 
rolls with the motion of the arms and does not cause friction and chafe the player 
as is the case when elastic webbing is used. 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will 
ability to supply the goods. 

be accepted only subject to our 


No. YF. Molded leather shoulder 
pieces, felt padded, complete with 
special extra thick felt collar bone 
protectors and adjusting straps to 
regulate size. Patented Feb. 22, 1916. 
Each $5.00 

No. LL. Large size ; adapted for young- 
er teams and grade schools. Felt 
padded Each, $3.50 

No. B. Made to fit shoulder. Are 
heavily padded inside and outside 
with wool felt. . . . Pair, $4.00 

No. U4 

Hand made and correctly 
padded. Elbow pads made 
extra thick. Shoulder pads 
extra long. Readily attached 
to any part of a jersey. 
No. U3. Shoulder Pad. $1.25 
No. U4. Elbow Pad. . 1.25 

No. HEW 

No. EF 

No. KC 

No. HEW. Soft leather, lined with wool fleece, with wide 
elastic bandage support above and below elbow. Pair, $1.75 
No. EF. Felt strips protecting elbow, with elastic bandage 

for support Pair, >1«75 

No. KC. Canvas covered. Lined with felt and with elastic 

reinforcements at either end Pair, $1.50 

No. OV. Soft leather, specially padded with good white felt. 

Pair, $1.75 
No. EW. Soft leather, padded with wool fleece. . " $1.00 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to 
ability to supply the goods. 


No.A 2-M 

No. AX 

No. A2-S 

High school teams should always send to 
the nearest Spalding store (see list of 
addresses on inside front cover) and get 
quotations on complete outfits. Spalding 
equipment will give lasting satisfaction 
in material, workmanship and price. 

No. AX. "Featherweight.*' Essentially a sprinting 
foot ball shoe. Intended for the fastest play- 
ers only, not for general usage. Leather 
finest black kangaroo and workman- 
ship "top limit." . Pair, $11.25 

No. A2-M. "Special 'Varsity." 
Made up after design of the late 
Mike Murphy, the famous trainer. 
It is the best known and most 
widely worn shoe in foot ball. 
Special brace inside, considered 
the most effective ever devised. 
Selected black leather. The best 
all-around shoe. . Pair, $11.00 

No. A2-S. "Club Special." A light- 
weight in the sprinting class. Made 
of a fine quality selected black 
leather, with box toes. A first 
class shoe throughout. Pair, $9.00 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to 
ability to supply the goods. 


No. A9 



No. A3 

No. A3. "Interscholastic." Com- 
bination line and backfield shoe. 
Excellent quality black leather. 
Made strong and durable, easy 
fitting. Used a great deal by sec- 
ondary school teams. Pair, $8.00 

No. A9. "Amateur Special" shoe. 
Black leather, good quality, dura- 
bly made. A very serviceable shoe, 
and one that has found much 
favor with high school teams. 

Pair, $6.00 

No. KK 

Special Kicking Shoe. 

No. KK. One shoe of the pair is made 
with a kicking toe. (Pat. May 3, 1921.) 
When ordering, specify on which shoe 
you want the kicking toe. Pair, $13.50 

kicking toe 

Box toe, for kicking, supplied on any 
style college foot ball shoe (except Nos. 
A3 and A9^) when shoe is purchased, not 
afterward, at an extra charge for fitting 
one shoe in pair Pair, $4.00 

Will supply on special order, not car- 
ried in stock, any style college foot ball 
shoes (except Nos. A3 and A9) for use 
in wet weather and on muddy fields, 
equipped with special mud cleats, at an 
extra charge of .... Pair, $2.00 

All prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to 
ability to supply the goods. 

No. 10PFX 


The sizes of Jerseys, both striped and in plain colors, run from 28 to 46 inches. We 
allow four inches for stretch on all Jerseys to insure a comfortable fit. 

Striped Jerseys 

No. 10PFX. Straight low collar; ex- 
cellent grade of worsted. Each, $5.75 
No. 12PX. Good worsted; solid color 
body with striped sleeves, usually al- 
ternating two inches of same color as 
body and narrow stripes of some 

other color Each, $4.75 

No. 12PFX. Straight low collar. 4.75 
No. 15PX. Light worsted. Stock colors 
only. No special orders. Each, $3.50 

Colors — Above Jerseys carried in following color 
combinations : Maroon, White sleeve stripes ; 
Navy, White sleeve stripes ; Black, Orange 
sleeve stripes; Black, Scarlet sleeve stripes. 

Plain Color Jerseys 

No. 1PF. Heavy weight worsted, special elastic shoulder, with straight 

low collar , , . Each, $6.50 

No. 10PF. Low collar; special quality worsted; solid colors. " 5.50 

Colors — Solid-color Jerseys here listed carried only in Navy, Black, Gray, Maroon. 

No. 12P. Roll collar. Good quality worsted. . . . Each, $4.50 

No. 12PF. Straight low collar. Good quality worsted. . . " 4.50 

No. 12PV. Furnished in V-neck. Good quality worsted. " 4.50 

No.l5P. Roll collar; light weight worsted " 3.25 

Stick-em Cloth, to put on Foot Ball Jerseys " 2.00 

Special Notice — We will furnish any of the above Jerseys, except No. 15P, with one 
color body, and another color (not striped) collar and cuffs in any colors (not more 
than two colors in any garment) at no extra charge. 

Spalding Plain Color Stockings 

No. 3-0. Athletic knit. Special weight, 
best worsted. White feet. . Pair, $3.65 
No. 10R. Special weight fine worsted; plain 
colors, white feet. . . . Pair, $2.65 
No. 1R. Heavy weight, good quality 
worsted, white mercerized cotton feet, 
tripled toes and heels. . . Pair, $2.25 
No. 3R. Good quality wool, white cotton 

feet Pair, $1.75 

No. 11R. Heavy weight cotton, solid 

colors Pair, $1.35 

No. 4R Cotton, solid colors. " $1.10 
No. BB. White cotton, good weight; worn 
under colored stockings. . . Pair, 25c. 

Spalding Striped Stockings 

No. 3-OX. Calf striped. Best quality 
worsted, white mercerized feet. Tripled 

toes and heels Pair, $3.65 

No. 10RX. Special weight, fine worsted; 
calf stripes; white feet. . . Pair, $2.65 
No. 1RX. Calf striped. Heavy weight, good 
quality worsted, white mercerized cotton 
feet, tripled toes and heels. . Pair, $2.25 
No. 3RX. Good quality wool, white cot- 
ton feet Pair, $1.75 

No. 1 1RX. Heavy weight cotton, calf band 
of different colors, white feet. Pair, $1.35 
No. 4RX. Cotton, calf band of different 
colors Pair, $1.10 

prices subject to change without notice. All orders will be accepted only subject to 
ability to supply the goods. 


Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide 

Foot Ball Rules 

As Recommended by the 
Rules Committee 


In Convenient Detachable Form for the Use of 

Coaches and Officials 

To detach Rules from book, pry up wire stitch on back cover of this section and 
it can be removed without mutilating 

Changes in the Rules for 1922 

The changes in the Rules this year, while not materially affecting the st 
play itself, are important to coaches, officials and captains, as well as to pla 

Relating to substitution, a player taken out in one half cannot return i 
same half, but a player who has been taken out in the first half may ret 
the game in the second half, not necessarily at the beginning of a period. 

The Referee is permitted by a change in the rule to shorten the playing 
at intermission, should he decide that darkness is likely to interfere wil 
completion of the game. 

In Scoring, a new feature is introduced, called a "Try-for-point." Fo 
a place-kick only was allowed for goal after a touchdown. Now the side 
ing the touchdown is permitted to bring the ball out to any point not less 
5 yards from the goal line, or to any greater distance they choose, and th 
scrimmage is formed, with the scoring side in possession of the ball. The 
make any play which is legal from an ordinary scrimmage and endeav 
score by a place-kick, a drop-kick, a run, or a forward pass. Should the 
any of these means in a single play put the ball over the goal line and seci 
touchdown, or should they kick a field goal, any one of these successes 
them a single point. Immediately that the ball becomes dead without res 
in such a score, play ceases and the ball is taken back for a kick-off, as 
done under the old method when the Try-for-goal had proven unsuccessf 

As to fouls (on this Try-for-point) by either side, a foul by the side de 
ing the goal gives the attacking side the additional point without further p 
and a foul or illegal play by the attacking side vitiates the attempt for the score 

The privileges of choice of kick-off or of receiving the kick-off are a littli 
more clearly defined. 

Probably the most constructive work done was in making the rule regardiqfc 
shift plays more clear and more simple of enforcement by officials. It provide* 
as formerly regarding the ordinary shifts, and also provides that when a man it 
motion has left the scrimmage line he must be at least five yards back whe* 
the ball is put in play. It also provides that in all shift plays the man who ha> 
moved from one position to another before the ball is put in play must come« 
a stop; not only both feet stationary on the ground, but must come to a fill 
stop so that when he starts again hg starts off from a standstill. 

Certain alterations were made in the rule regarding taking time out, to cle« 
up any misunderstandings there. 

Time taken out after the third request by a captain entails a 2-yard penalt* 
that is, the stakes are not to be moved as formerly. 

Interference with the defensive side on a forward pass entails a loss m 
15 yards and a down. I 

Unnecessary roughness has been somewhat more clearly defined and addi- 
tional power put in the hands of the officials, and it was made more clear that 
the officials should be stringent in handling it. 

Clipping; also has a section in the rules. 

The declining of penalties has been made clearer. 

The Referee will in future select the assistants to the Linesman, designating 
the men who are to carry the chains. 

Approved Rulings, as far as possible, have been incorporated into the Rules. 

Report of the American Intercollegiate 

Foot Ball Rules Committee to the 

National Collegiate Athletic 


It is probably a fact that more people have participated in foot ball con- 
tests — and certainly more spectators have witnessed these contests — during 
the past season than ever before in a single season.. In other word. , the mod- 
ern open game, now generally understood and well developed, has been 
subjected to another thorough test. 

In the report of your Committee last year, we emphasized the fact that 
the change from the old style foot ball to the modern game had been 
practically completed, and that the coaches and players now had an oppor- 
tunity to devote their entire time to the development of the game under 
standard rules, and were no longer called upon to spend any substantial 
part of their time in adapting the game of the previous season to changes in 
the rules made between seasons. 

The experience of the past season has added still more evidence in support 
of the statement made in our report for the year 1920 — that a good all-around 
open game has at last been fairly established. There is no present indica- 
tion of any necessity for further fundamental changes. 

It is the general opinion of your Committee that necessary modifications 
in the rules during the next two or three years will be confined largely to 
detail and to clarification. While, under the intensive development of the 
open game, tendencies may appear which will require some check, it is not 
likely that they will require fundamental changes in the rules. 

If this opinion is sound, it seems likely that the work of the Foot Ball 
Rules Committee as a legislative body will, in the immediate future at least, 
be restricted to the consideration of relatively minor questions, and that the 
greatest contribution which the Committee can make to the game will be 
found in close co-operation with the colleges in maintaining the prestige 
and good name of foot ball. 

I want to point out in this connection the obvious fact that the Rules Com- 
mittee, by the mere phrasing of rules and providing for their enforcement, 
can neither preserve the ideals of the game nor supply the proper environ- 
ment or the right kind of spirit under which these contests should take place. 

The objective which we are all seeking can only be reached through the 
close co-operation of the Rules Committee and the respective college adminis- 

p a g e 2 — Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide report 

trations, both academic and athletic, and for that co-operation your Commit- 
tee makes a definite appeal. If the members of this Association will take 
the lead, it is inevitable that the secondary schools and all other academic 
institutions must sooner or later follow. m Let me give two illustrations of the 
kind of co-operation I have in mind: 

One is suggested by an incident that took place recently. I was discussing 
standards of sportsmanship with a prominent foot ball player who, during 
the past season, played for his last year on one of the best known elevens in 
the East. I asked him if he had ever read the Foot Ball Code in the front of 
his rules book. He replied that he had never heard of it. 

Now, the Foot Ball Code was prepared by the Rules Committee in an 
attempt to set forth the standards of sportsmanship under which the lovers 
of foot ball feel the game should be played, if it is to permanently endure 
as the greatest of all academic sports. The Rules Committee can prepare 
such a Code, but it cannot force the boys who are learning the game to read 
it. In every college and secondary school in the country, hours upon hours 
are devoted to teaching the boys the physical technique of the game and the 
technical rules which govern the play. Why not teach them the Code, first 
of all? I would like to suggest that the colleges composing the membership 
of this national organization, make sure that in each one of their respective 
institutions enough time is taken at the beginning of every season to make 
certain that every candidate for the team reads and thoroughly understands 
the Code, and is told definitely and unequivocally that his institution stands 
squarely behind it and the type of sportsmanship it undertakes to establish. 

Another illustration: The Rules Committee, through its Central Board on 
Officials, can help in the education of officials and can assist in suggesting 
available officials for the more important games. It can prepare and main- 
tain a list of officials believed to be competent and who are available for 
employment. The Rules Committee, however, cannot by itself provide the 
protection, prestige and moral backing to which every competent official is 
entitled while he is acting in the performance of his duty. This is dis- 
tinctly up to the college authorities, both academic and athletic. There are 
even now too many thoroughly competent and honest officials who hesitate 
to inflict penalties, lest they thereby incur the dissatisfaction or hostility of 
the authorities of the college involved, and thus perhaps lose the opportunity 
of thereafter officiating in games where the college penalized is a contestant. 
Of course, mistakes in judgment, wrong interpretation and improper appli- 
cation of the rules are bound to happen. No. human beings are infallible. 
But failures of this nature are trivial as compared with a deliberate failure 

£owm r Ittee Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 3 

to enforce the rules through fear or reprisals, or through knowledge that the 
institutions involved are not ready to give the official the moral support to 
which he, as the representative and protector of the standards of the game, 
is entitled. 

I do not want to be understood as criticising the work of the officials dur- 
ing the past season. Officiating, in the judgment of your Committee, has 
steadily improved during the last fifteen years, and never has been better 
than during the past season. My point is, that witlf the affirmative construc- 
tive support of the college administrations, the general standard of officiating 
can be still further greatly improved. 

I would like to suggest that every institution which is a member of this 
Association, take definite affirmative steps to let it be generally and unmis- 
takably understood that the institution stands squarely behind and will 
support to the limit every fearless competent official and his decisions; and 
that so far as it is concerned, no such official shall ever suffer from having 
done his duty on the field, whether from unfavorable comment, or criticism, 
or the withholding of future patronage. 

The game of foot ball is a wonderful game. Its appeal is irresistible. Its 
contests take place under the highest tension. It is played before great 
crowds of partisan and anxious spectators. Both the preparation for and 
the playing of those contests are surrounded with extensive and often ill- 
advised and overdone publicity. The aggregate gate receipts from these 
contests are enormous. A game which can maintain its best standards under 
all these conditions is certainly worth while; but it will require the concerted 
efforts of all its friends to counteract some of the undermining tendencies 
which are almost certain to develop from the conditions under which the 
game is played today. 

The point I am trying to make is, that while we have a magnificent game 
at the moment, eternal vigilance is necessary to protect it. The Rules Com- 
mittee stands ready to do its part, and the colleges, I am sure, are more than 
ready and anxious to do theirs; but it is only the closo co-operation between 
the two that will, with absolute certainty, attain the objective we are all striv- 
ing for — the preservation and integrity of this greatest of academic sports. 

(Signed) E. K. HALL, Chairman, 
American Intercollegiate Foot Ball Rules Committee. 

Page 4— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide THE CODE 

The Foot Ball Code 

Both in play and by tradition foot ball is a distinctively academic game — 
the game of the schools and the colleges. The friends of the game must 
accordingly rely on the schools and colleges for the preservation of its past 
traditions and the maintenance of the high standards of sportsmanship in its 
play, which are to be expected in a distinctively academic game. 

In some sports it is possible to attain reasonably high standards simply by 
the adoption and enforcement of rules, but this is not true in foot ball. 
There are so many men engaged in action, the action is so rapid and so con- 
stantly shifting, that it is impossible for any official to discover every possible 
infraction of the rules. 

The Committee, in the remodelling of the rules that has gradually taken 
place, has endeavored to prohibit and suitably penalize all forms of unfaii 
tactics and practices. It has also endeavored, so far as possible, without 
affecting the integrity of the game itself, to remove special temptation 01 
opportunity for unsportsmanlike play. 

So far as the rules themselves are concerned, the Committee feels that it 
has done about all that it can do, and it has been with continually increas 
ing satisfaction that the members of the Committee, in common with all 
other lovers of the game, have observed the rapid improvement in the stand 
ards of play. Each year there has been less attempt on the part of the 
players to "beat the rules," and unfair tactics have largely disappeared. The 
"anything to win" coach is disappearing. Officials are generally more 
efficient and fearless and their rulings are more and more being accepted 
without quibbling. 

There are, however, still many school teams, a^d even some college teams 
that seem to fail to recognize that the first obligation of every foot bal 
player is to protect the game itself, its reputation and its good name. He 
owes this to the game, its friends and its traditions. There can be little 
excuse for any college player who allows the game to be smirched witt 
unsportsmanlike tactics. 

In the case of the players in the school teams, however, the Committee is 
inclined to believe that unsportsmanlike play is due largely to ignorance o\ 
what the proper standards are and what the great host of ex-foot ball players 
and friends of the game expect from the boys who are just learning it. 

For the benefit of those who are just beginning to learn the game the 
Rules Committee has decided to publish in the official book of rules the 
following suggestions: 

HOLDING is prohibited by the rules because it does not belong in the 
game of foot ball. It is unfair play. It eliminates skill. The slowest man in 
the world could make a forty-yard run in every plav if the rest of his team- 
mates would hold their opponents long enough. The game is to advance 
the ball by strategy, skill and speed without holding your opponent. 

Perhaps a good game could be invented, the object of which would be to 
advance the ball as far as possible ivith the assistance of holding your oppo- 

THE CODE Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 5 

ients, but it would not be foot ball. It would probably become a team 
vrestling match and, unless drastic rules, rigidly enforced, prevented it, a 
ree fight. If your coach cannot show you how to gain distance without 
lolding your opponents, get another coach. It is fair to assume that he does 
lot understand the strategy of the game. 

SIDE LINE COACHING is prohibited in the rules because it is con- 
sidered an unfair practice. The game is to be played by the players using 
heir own muscles and their own brains. If an onlooker, having seen all the 
lands in a game of cards, undertook to tell one of the players what card to 
ilay, the other players would have just cause to object. 

The Committee by its ruling has endeavored to prevent as far as practically 
jossible the sending in of substitutes for the mere purpose of giving infor- 
nation as to the following play, which removes the chief incentive for send- 
ng in information. 

"BEATING THE BALL" by an unfair use of a starting signal is 
lothing less than deliberately stealing an advantage from the other side. An 
lonest starting signal is good foot ball, but a starting signal which has for 
ts purpose starting the team a fraction of -a second before the ball is put 
n play, in the hope that it will not be detected by the officials, is nothing 
short of crookedness. It is the same as if a sprinter in a hundred-yard dash 
iad a secret arrangement with the starter to give him a tenth of a second's 
warning before he fired the pistol. 

TALKING TO YOUR OPPONENTS if it falls short of being abusive 
or insulting is not prohibited by the rules, partly because it ought not to be 
necessary and partly because no rules can make a gentleman out of a 
mucker. No good sportsman is ever guilty of cheap talk to his opponents. 

TALKING TO OFFICIALS — When an official imposes or makes a 
decision, he is simply doing his duty as he sees it. He is on the field repre- 
senting the integrity of the game of foot ball, and his decision, even though 
he may have made a mistake in judgment, is final and conclusive and should 
be so accepted. Even if you think tke decision is a mistaken one, take your 
medicine and do not whine about it. If there is anything to be said, let your 
captain do the talking. That's his business. Yours is to keep quiet and play 
the game. 

THE FOOT BALL CODE — You may meet players and even coaches 
who will tell you that it is all right to hold or otherwise violate the rules if 
you do not get caught. This is the code that obtains among sneak thieves 
and pickpockets. The crime in their code is getting caught. 

The foot ball code is different. The foot ball player who intentionally 
violates a rule is guilty of unfair play and unsportsmanlike tactics, and 
whether or not he escapes being penalized, he brings discredit to the good 
name of the game, which it is his duty as a player to uphold. 








5 ^ 








• End Line, 160 feet- 



-Goal Line, 160 feet- 

/j\ | Goal I 



^ — , 








~70ft 9 in,— ) 

RULE r Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Pa ge 7 


Copyright, 1922, by National Collegiate Athletic Association 



Dimensions. Section 1. The game shall be played upon 
a rectangular field, 360 feet in length and 160 
leet in width. The lines at the ends of the field shall be 
termed End Lines. Those at the sides "shall be termed 
bide Lines and shall extend indefinitely bevond their points 
of intersection with the goal lines. The Goal Lines shall be 
established in the field of play ten yards from and parallel 
to the end lines. The space bounded by the goal lines 
p- u t pi and tne side lines sha11 be termed the Field of 

Field of Play, p^ The spaceg bounded by the gQal j^ 

End Zones. the end lines and the side lines shall be 
termed the End Zones. 

Marking. Section 2. These lines shall be marked in 

white. The Field of Play shall be marked at in- 
tervals of five yards with white lines parallel to the goal lines. 
NOTE.— Previous to the 'beginning of play, the Referee 
shall see that the field is properly marked. 

Goal. Section 3. The goal posts shall be placed 

mj> . , m the mi ddle of each goal line, shall exceed 
20 feet m height and be placed 18 feet 6 inches apart 
with a horizontal cross-bar 10 feet from the ground. 



Section 1. The ball shall be made of leather, enclosing 
a rubber bladder. It shall be tightly inflated and shall have 
the shape of a prolate spheroid- Circumference, long axis, 
from 28 inches to 28% inches; short axis, from 22% inches 
to 23 inches; Weight, from 14 ounces to 15 ounces. 

NOTE.— In the case of a wet field the ball may be changed 
for a new one at the end of the second period at the dis- 
cretion of the Referee. 

Page 8— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE III 



Number of Section 1. The game shall be played by 

Players. two teams of eleven men each. 

NOTE.— For the purpose of designating the positions the 
accompanying diagram is inserted. 

Naming of Players in Customary Position on Offense. 
O O O O O O O 

End Tackle Guard Center Guard Tackle End 



o o 

Half-back Half-back 



Substitutes. Section 2. A player may be substituted 

for another at any time, but before engaging 
in play he must report to the Referee or Umpire. After a 
player has reported to the proper official and the change 
has been made, the substitution shall be considered as 
completed. An incoming substitute shall not communi- 
cate in any way with any of the players upon the field 
until after the ball has been put in play. In case any 
change in the position of players is rendered necessary 
by the substitution, the substitute going in may give that 
information only through the Referee. In case the sub- 
stitute sent in is to take the place of the man who had 
regularly been giving signals previous to his removal from 
the game, the man sent in may give the signal, but with- 
out consultation with the players until after the ball has 
been put in play. If the man who has been giving signals 
is not removed from the game when a new player comes 
in for the purpose of giving signals, the former must give 
the signal on the play following. A player who has been 
withdrawn from the game during the first half may re- 
turn at any time during the second half. A player 
withdrawn during the second half may not return to the 

RULE III Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide — Page 9 

game. A player who has been disqualified or suspended 
shall be debarred from further participation in the game. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire) 

For not reporting— Loss of 5 yards. If in the opinion 
of the Referee the incoming substitute has had no 
opportunity to report to the official, and he does not 
in any way interfere with the play or communicate with 
the players, the Referee need not inflict the penalty. 

For incoming substitute communicating with players 
on field before ball is put in play-Loss of 15 yards. 

For illegal return— The player shall be suspended 
from thegameand his team shall be penalized half the 
distance to the goal line from the spot of the down 
during which the illegal substitution was made. If play 
shall have intervened between the illegal substitution 
and its discovery, the penalty shall be enforced from 
the spot where the illegal substitution was discovered. 
If the illegal substitution takes place between the 
making of a touchdown and the next kick-off, the 
penalty shall be inflicted at the kick-off. 

NOTE, — The Committee deprecates putting in of substi- 
tutes for the purpose of conveying information. 

Section 3. No player having projecting 
Equipment na ^ s or j ron p i a tes on his shoes or any pro- 
of Flayers. j ec ting metallic or hard substance on his 
person shall be allowed in the game. If head protectors are 
worn, no sole leather, papier mache, or other hard or un- 
yielding substance shall be used in their construction. All 
devices for protection must be so arranged and padded as, in 
the judgment of the Umpire, to be without danger to other 
players. Leather cleats upon the shoes shall be allowed. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Suspension, unless the fault is corrected within two 

NOTE —The Committee not only recommends but urges 
that all players be numbered. 



Section 1. The length of the game shall. 
Length of k e 60 minutes, divided into four periods of 
Periods. 15 minutes each exclusive of time taken out, 

Page 10—Spaldings Official Foot Ball Guide RULE IV 

although it may be of shorter duration by mutual agree- 
ment between representatives of the contesting teams. 

In case no such agreement has been reached 10 minutes 
after the time scheduled for beginning the game, the 
Referee shall order the game to proceed and the full time 
shall be played. 

D , Section 2. Whenever the commencement 

of a game is so late that, in the opinion of the 
Referee, there is any likelihood of the game being inter- 
fered with by darkness, he shall, before play begins, arbi- 
trarily shorten the four periods to such length as shall 
insure four equal periods being completed, and shall notify 
both captains of the exact time thus set. 

During an intermission, the Referee, with the consent 
of the two captains, may shorten the playing time of the 
remaining period or periods. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

For refusal to abide by the opinion of the Referee under 
Section 2— Forfeiture of the game. 

. . . Section 3. (a) There shall be one minute in- 

n ermission. t erm i ss i on between the first and second periods 
and between the third and fourth periods, during which 
time no player shall leave the field of play, nor shall any rep- 
resentative of either team be allowed on the field of play, 
except as provided for in Rule XXII., Sections 2 and 3. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire) 

Loss of 15 yards. 

(b) There shall be fifteen minutes intermission between 
the second and third periods. The Referee shall cause 
both teams to be notified three minutes before said inter- 
mission has expired. Fifteen minutes after the close of 
the second period, the Referee shall blow his whistle on 
the field, and in case either team is not ready to play 
within two minutes thereafter, the offending side shall 
forfeit such option as it may have possessed under the 
provisions of Rule VII. , Section 1 (a), and be penalized 25 
yards — the ball to be put in play by a scrimmage. The 
offended side shall have the choice of goal and may elect 
whether it will put the ball in play on its opponents' 35-yard 

RULE IV Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 11 

line or whether the offending side shall put the ball in 
play on its own 15-yard line. 

Time Section 4. Time shall not be called for 

Extended. the end of a period until the ball is dead, but 
in case of a touchdown the try-for-point shall be allowed. 
In case of a fair catch made after time has expired, the 
kick only shall be allowed and time shall be called when 
the ball is declared dead after the kick has been made. 



The game shall be decided by the final score at the end 
of the four periods. The following shall be the value of 
plays in scoring: 

Touchdown 6 points. 

Successful "try" after touchdown... 1 point. 

Goal from the field 3 points. 

Safety by opponents 2 points. 

The score of a forfeited game shall be 1 to in favor 
of the offended side. 



Place-kick Section 1. A Place-kick is made by kicking 

the ball from its position while it is resting 
upon the ground. It is allowable to scrape up the earth, 
but no artificial tees shall be permitted. 

Kick-off ^- Kick-off is the term used to designate the 

opening play of the first and third periods 
and it shall consist of a place-kick from the 40-yard line 
of the team entitled to kick. 

After a goal from the field and after a try-for-point follow- 
ing touchdown, the ball must be put in play by a kick-off. 

A Punt is made by dropping the ball from 
Punt. the hand or hands and kicking it before it 

touches the ground. 

Page 12 — Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE VI 

A Drop-kick is made by dropping the ball 
Drop-kick. from the hand or hands and kicking it the 
instant it rises from the ground. 

Free kick. ^ ^ ree ^ c ^ * s any kick wnen ^ ne opponents 

are restrained by rule from advancing beyond 
a certain point before the ball is put in play, and includes 
Kick-off and Kick from a Fair Catch. 

Section 2. Snapping the Ball is putting it 

the Ballf ^ack from its position on the ground with one 

quick and continuous motion of the hand or 

hands, the ball actually leaving the hands on this motion. 

Scrimma e Section 3. A Scrimmage takes place when 

the holder of the ball places it flat upon the 
ground, with its long axis at right angles to the line of 
scrimmage, and puts it in play by snapping it back. The 
scrimmage does not end until the ball is dead. 

If the snapper-back does not hold the long axis of the 
ball as specified, the ball must be put in play over again. 

The Line of Scrimmage for each side is an 
Line of imaginary line parallel to the goal line and 

Scrimmage. passing through that point of the ball nearest 
the side's own goal line. 

Neutral Zone ^ * s ev ^ en ^ f rom the f oregoing definition 
that there must be two lines of scrimmage, 
one for each side, thus separating the two forward lines 
by a space equal to the length of the ball. This space is 
known as the neutral zone and may not be encroached 
upon until the ball is put in play. 

Section 4. A player is Off-side when the 
Off-side. ball has last been touched by one of his own 

side behind him. 

Fair Catch Section 5. A Fair Catch is made by catch- 

ing the ball after it has been kicked by one of 
the opponents and before it touches the ground, provided 
the player, prior to an attempt to catch the ball, signals 
his intention of making a fair catch by raising his hand 

(.See illustrations Nos. 9 and 10, Page 57.) 

RULE VI Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 13 

clearly above his head and does not take more than two 
steps after making the catch. 

It is not a fair catch if, after the kick, the 
J*? ta , . ball is touched by another of the catcher's 

fair catch. ^ ^^ ^ ^^ 

Mark of The mark of the catch is the spot at which 

catch. the ball is actually caught. 

Opportunity to make a fair catch is where 
to P make nity tne Pl aver * s m sucn a position that it would 
faircatch. b e possible f or him to reach the ball before it 
touches the ground. 
Section 6. A Try-for-Point is the privilege 
Try-for-Point granted the side which has made a touchdown 
after a to add one additional point to its score by 

Touchdown, successfully executing a single play from 

scrimmage as required by Rule X. 
Goal from Section 7. A Goal from the Field is made 

the Field. by kicking the ball from the field of play 
either by a drop-kick or a place-kick over the cross-bar of 
the opponents' goal. A goal cannot be scored by a kick-off. 

If the ball passes directly over one of the goal posts, or 
if, after being kicked, it strikes an opponent and then passes 
over the cross-bar or one of the goal posts, it shall count a 
goal. In no case shall it count a goal if the ball, after 
leaving the kicker's foot, touches the ground before passing 
over the cross-bar or goal posts. 
Foul. Section 8. A Foul is any violation of a rule. 

NOTE. — Officials may, within their discretion, caution 
players against infringement of off-side, holding, and 
similar rules. They shall not do so, however, with refer- 
ence to illegal substitutions or formations. 

Out of Bounds Section 9. The ball is Out of Bounds when 
' either the ball or any part of the player who 
holds it touches the ground on or outside the side line or 
side line extended. 

When a ball in the air from a kick or forward pass 
touches a player whose foot is on or outside the side line 
or side line extended it is out of bounds. 

Page l^-Spaldings Official Foot Ball Guide RULE VI 

Section 10. Tripping is obstructing a player 
1 nppmg. bdow the knee with the hand or with that 

part of the obstructing- player's leg that is below the knee. 
Mere diving under the play is not tripping. 

Section 11. Hurdling, as used in the rules, 
ur ing * applies only to the man carrying the ball. 

Hurdling in the open is jumping over or attemping to 
jump over an opponent who is still on his feet. (A man 
who is on his knee may be hurdled without penalty.) 

Hurdling in the line is jumping over or attempting to 
jump over a player on the line of scrimmage, with both 
feet or both knees foremost, within the distance of 5 yards 
on either side of the point where the ball was put in play. 

NOTE. — Mere stepping over a prostrate player, though 
the player so doing may have both feet in the air at the same 
time, is not construed as being within the definition or 
prohibition of hurdling. 

Section 12. A Down occurs when the 
Down. Referee blows his whistle or declares the ball 


NOTE. — The Referee should never blow his whistle to 
indicate a foul while the ball is in play, but, if he inadver- 
tently does so, the ball is dead and the play shall stop. 

, Section 13. The Ball is Dead (and no play 
a 1S ea * can be made with it except according to rule) : 

When the Referee blows his whistle and declares that a 
down, fair catch, touchdown, touchback, safety, goal or 
try-for-point has been made. 

The Referee shall blow his whistle or declare the ball 

(a) When a player having the ball goes out of bounds, 
cries "down," or is so held that his forward progress is 
stopped, or when any portion of his person ^ except his 
hands or feet, touches the ground while he is in the grasp 
of an opponent; 

RULE VI Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 15 

(6) When the ball goes out of bounds after a kick, before 
touching a player who is on-side; 

(c) When a forward pass becomes an incompleted or 
illegal pass, or when the ball, after being passed forward, 
goes out of bounds, or over the opponents' end line, or 
strikes the ground in the end zone, or strikes the oppo- 
nents' goal posts or cross-bar; 

(d) When a kicked ball, except one scoring a goal, strikes 
the opponents' goal posts or cross-bar before being touched 
by a player of either side; or, when a kicked ball, except 
one from kick-off or free kick, goes over the opponents' 
goal line before being touched by a player of either side. 

NOTE. — The provisions of Section 13 (c) and (d) do not 
apply ivhen a forward pass or kick is made by a team from 
behind its own goal line, and should a ball so passed or 
kicked strike the goal posts or cross-bar, play shall continue 
as though such incident had not occurred. 

(e) When on a try-f or-point after touchdown the attempt 
to score has been successful or not. 

(/) During enforcement of penalties. 

(g) At the farthest point to which it has been advanced. 

Unless otherwise specified the ball is dead at the spot 
where it was when the Referee blew his whistle or declared 
it dead. 

T hd Section 14. A Touchdoivn is made when the 

ouc own. k^ lawfully in possession of a player, is de- 
clared dead by the Referee, any part of it being on, above, 
or behind the opponents' goal line. 

The Referee shall immediately blow his whistle and de- 
clare that a touchdown has been made as soon as the ball 
has been carried on, above or across the goal line, or upon 
the legal completion of a forward pass in the end zone. 

If a foul is committed by a player behind his own goal 
line when the ball is in possession of neither side and it 
deprives an opponent of an opportunity to recover the 
ball, and the enforcement of the penalty would give pos- 
session of the ball to the offended side behind the opponents' 

Page 16— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE VI 

goal line, it shall count a touchdown for the offended side. 
If, however, the ball is in the air as from a kick when 
the foul is committed, it shall count as a safety against 
the team which committed the offense. 

If on a kick-off or free kick, a foul occurs back of the 
goal line before the ball has been declared dead, the 
penalty shall be inflicted on the next play or kick-off unless 
otherwise provided in these Rules. 

T 11 , Section 15. A Touchback is made when 

1 ouchback. . ■, , ,, . . « , •,. 

the ball in possession or a player guarding 
his own goal is declared dead by the Referee, any part of it 
being on, above, or behind the goal line, provided the 
impetus which sent it to or across the line was given by 
an opponent. 

It is a Touchback when a kicked ball (other than one 
from kick-off, free kick, or one scoring a goal from the 
field) goes over the goal line before being touched by a 
player of either side. If a ball kicked from the field of play 
strikes the goal posts or cross-bar before being touched 
by a player of either side, unless it scores a goal, it shall 
be considered a touchback. 

It is a Touchback when a player who is off-side and 
within the opponents' 10-yard line is touched by a ball 
kicked by one of his own side. 

NOTE.— This penalty may be declined. 

It is a Touchback when a forward pass made from the 
field of play crosses either the end line or side line ex- 
tended; when it strikes the goal posts or cross-bar, or 
when it touches the ground within the end zone. See, 
however, Rule XVII. , Section 6. 

It is a Touchback if any interference with the interception 
of a forward pass is committed behind the opponents' 
goal line by the side which put the ball in play. 

If a player commits a foul behind his opponents' goal 
line which would give the side defending the goal posses- 
sion of the ball had the foul occurred in the field of play, 
a touchback shall be declared. 

RULE VI Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 17 

It is a Touchback when a player on defense permits a 
ball, kicked by an opponent, to strike his person and then 
roll across his goal line and he or any player of his side 
then falls on it back of the line. 

Not a It is not a Touchback if such player juggles 

Touchback. the ball so that he in any way forces it over 
the line and he or any player of his side then falls on it. 

It may be a Touchback if the forward pass be touched by 
an ineligible man between the opponents' 10-yard line and 
the end line. 

Safet Section 16. A Safety is made when the 

. ball in possession of a player guarding his own 
goal is declared dead by the Referee, any part of it being 
on, above or behind the goal line, provided the impetus 
which caused it to pass from outside the goal line to or 
behind the goal line was given by the side defending the 
goal. Such impetus could come: 

(a) From a kick, pass, snap-back, or fumble by one of the 
player's own side; 

(6) From a kick which bounds back from an opponent 
or from one of the kicker's own side, who, when struck, 
is behind his goal line. 

A Safety, is made when a player of the side in possession of 
the ball makes a forward pass which becomes incompleted 
behind his goal line, or commits a foul which would give 
the ball to the opponents behind the offender's goal line, 
or commits a foul the penalty for which would leave the 
ball in possession of his team behind its own goal line. 

A Safety is made when the ball, kicked by a man behind 
his goal line, crosses the extended portion of either side 
line before being touched by an opponent. 

Section 17. Crawling is an attempt by the 
Crawling. runner to advance the ball after it has been 
declared dead. 

Page 18— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE VII 



Section 1. (a) The Referee shall toss up a 
and'third com De * ore the game in the presence of the 
periods! captains of the opposing teams, first designa- 

ting which captain shall call. The winner of 
the toss shall have the choice of goal or kick-off, which 
choice shall not be revokable. If the winner of the toss 
selects the goal, the loser shall have the choice of kicking off 
or of receiving the kick-off. These privileges as to choice 
shall be reversed at the beginning of the third period. 
Second (6) At the beginning of the second and 

and fourth fourth periods the teams shall change goals, 
periods. ^ e possession of the ball, the down, the rela- 

tive spot of the down and the distance to be gained to remain 
the same as at the termination of the preceding period. 
After scoring ^ ^he teams sna ^ n °t change goals after a 
try-for-point following a touchdown, nor after 
a goal from the field, but the side just scored upon shall 
have the option of kicking off or having their opponents 
kick off, which choice shall not be revokable. 
Bail kicked Section 2. At kick-off, if the ball is kicked 

across goal across the goal line and is there declared dead 
line - when in the possession of one of the side de- 

fending the goal, it is a toiichback. If the ball is not 
declared dead, the side defending the goal may run with 
it or kick it exactly as if it had not crossed the goal line. 

If it is declared dead in possession of one of the attack- 
ing side, provided that he was on-side, it is a touchdown. 

If a kick-off goes over the goal line, is fumbled, and then 
goes out of bounds, it shall be ruled as a free ball; i. e., 
touchdown if recovered by the kicking side, touchback if 
recovered by the defending side; subject, however, to Ap- 
proved Ground Rules. 



Point of Section 1. The side having the kick-off shall 

Kick-off. kick off from its own 40-yard line at a point 

equidistant from the side lines. 

RULE VIII Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 19 

Kicker's side Section 2. The kicker's side shall be behind 
the ball when it is kicked. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

The ball shall be kicked off again from a point 5 yards 
directly back of the original mark and a new restrain- 
ing line for the opponents shall be established 5 yards 
nearer the goal line of the kicker's side. 

Section 3. The opponents shall be behind a 
Opponents. ij ne 10 yards in front of the ball until the 
ball is kicked. 

PENALTY (Linesman) 

The ball shall be kicked off again from a point which 
may be 5 yards nearer opponents' goal if the kicking 
side so desires, and a new restraining line for the oppo- 
nents shall be established 5 yards nearer the oppo- 
nents' goal. 



Seven Section 1. When the ball is put in play by 

players on a scrimmage, at least seven players of the 

lSe mmage Side n ° ldin g tne k al1 Sna11 be 0n the line °f 

Scrimmage. (Umpire) 

Player A player shall be considered to be on the 

on scrimmage line of scrimmage if he has both hands or 
line, when. koth feet up to or within one foot of this line, 
or if he has one foot and the opposite hand up to or within 
one foot of it. He shall also stand with both feet outside 
the outside foot of the player next to him, unless he be one 
of the two men standing on either side of and next to the 
snapper-back (commonly known as guards), 
Locking legs. j n which case he may lock legs with the 

Snapper-back. (Umpire) 

If a back-fieid man goes up on the line of 
Back-field scrimmage, he must .conform to this rule 
ofTcrimmage. regarding the position of his hands or feet; 
otherwise he must be at least one yard back oi 
the line of scrimmage when the ball is put in play, ex- 
cept that the man who first receives the ball from the 
snapper-back, or the man occupying the usual position of 
the quarter-back, need not be one yard back of the line of 

Page 20— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide RULE IX 

scrimmage. Such player must, however, be one yard back 
in order to be eligible to receive a forward pass. 

PENALTY (Linesman) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

(See illustrations Nos. 5, 6, 7 and 8, Pages 56, 57.) 
(See Rule XVII., Sec. 7(a). 

Section 2. In a scrimmage no part of any 
N h p i ay f r player shall be ahead of his line of scrimmage, 
scrimmage except in the case of the snapper-back, who, 
line. when snapping the ball, may have his head 

and his hand or hands, used in snapping the 
ball, ahead of his line of scrimmage. The snapper-back 
may assume any position, so long as he is not off-side, in 
putting the ball in play. 

Positions on the line of scrimmage are governed by the 
pictures in the back of the book. 

PENALTY (Linesman) 

If any player (with the above privilege to snapper-back 
excepted) is ahead of his line— Loss of 5 yards. 

(See illustration No. U, Page 56.) 

No player Section 3. No player of either side may 

encroach on encroach upon the neutral zone until the ball 

neutral zone. j g put m play# 

PENALTY (Linesman) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

Center, Section 4. No player of those ordinarily 

Guards and occupying the position of center, guard, or 
Tackles. tackle— that is, the five middle players of 

the line— may drop back from the line of scrimmage on 
offense, before the ball is put in play, unless he is at least 
five yards back of the line of scrimmage at the moment when 
the ball is put in play, and a player who ordinarily plays 
behind the line takes his place on the line of scrimmage. 

If a captain desires to shift the center, guard or tackle into 
the back-field, he may do so after notifying the Referee; 'but 
the player so shifted shall not again return to one of the 
middle line positions. Any one of these men may, however, 
be taken five yards back without consulting the Referee, and 
may later return again to his position. 

RULE IX Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide — Page 21 

If it be desired that a player, occupying the position of 
center, guard or tackle on offense, play back of the line on 
defense, this is allowable, and shall not prevent the player 
taking his place on the line of scrimmage from playing 
back of the line on offense thereafter. If a player has been 
withdrawn and returns to the game, he may be placed 
in any position, but shall then, of course, be governed by 
the provisions of this rule. 

So far as the defense is concerned, the captain is not 
constrained in placing his men. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

One la er Section 5. At the moment when the ball is 

Amotion? 1 " Put in play in a scrimmage, no player of the 
side which has the ball shall be in motion, 
except that one man of the side having the ball may be in 
motion either directly or obliquely towards his own goal 
line or line extended. If a player is moving from the line 
of scrimmage towards his own goal line, he must, at the 
instant the ball is put in play, be at least five yards back 
of the line of scrimmage. If a lineman is in motion, 
another player must take his place on the line of scrimmage, 
as seven men must be on this line when the ball is put in 
play. A player shall not be ruled to be in motion if he has 
both feet stationary on the ground. 

NOTE.— In all shift plays, "both feet stationary on the 
ground ' ' is interpreted to mean that a sufficient momentary 
pause occur as to admit of officials seeing that the play is 
legal, and that the ball was not snapped while the men were 
in motion. It is the intention of the ride that when a man 
shifts to a new position, he shall come to a full stop, so that 
all momentum is lost, and make a new start from a position 
of rest when the ball is put in play. 

On kick-off and free kicks the players may be in motion 
in any direction, provided they are on-side when the ball 
is kicked. 

PENALTY (Referee,, Linesman) 

Loss of 5 yards from the spot where the ball was put 
in play. 

Page 22 — Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE X 



A team which has made a touchdown may add one 
additional point to its score by putting the ball in play by 
a scrimmage from any point on or outside the five-yard 
line, and by successfully executing in a single play any 
one of the following : 

(a) Kicking a goal, either by drop-kick or place-kick. 

If the ball passes directly over one of the goal posts, or 
if, after being kicked, it striKes an opponent and then passes 
over the cross-bar or one of the goal posts, it shall count a 
goal. In no case shall it count a goal if the ball, after 
leaving the kicker's foot, touches the ground before passing 
over the cross-bar or goal posts. 

(6) Carrying the ball across the opponents' goal line, 
either by rushing or as the result of a forward pass. 

(c) Completing a forward pass in the opponents' end zone. 

If a foul is committed by the side making the "try," or 
if such team makes an illegal or incompleted forward pass, 
it shall forfeit the opportunity to score the additional point. 

If a foul is committed by the side on defense, the 
additional point shall be awarded to the team making 
the "try" without further play (whether or not the "try" 
was successful). 

If fouls are signaled against both teams on this play, 
the ' 'try ' ' shall be played over. (See Rule XXIII, Section 8. ) 

Whether the "try" be successful or not, the ball shall 
then be put in play by a kick-off. 



K . , Section 1. The ball shall be kicked by a 

punt, drop-kick or place-kick, either from the 

mark of the catch or from some point directly back of it. 

RULE XI Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 23 

Player with Section 2. After the Referee blows his 

ball not to whistle signifying that play may start, no 
cross line. player of the kicking side shall advance be- 
yond a line passing through the mark of the catch and 
parallel to the goal line with the ball in his possession. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

The ball must be kicked from some point at least 5 
yards back of the original mark and a new restraining 
line for the opponents shall be established 5 yards 
nearer the original mark. 

Ball not Section 3. After the Referee blows his 

to touch whistle signifying that play may start, no 

ground. player of the kicking side shall allow the ball 

to touch the ground in the field of play, without imme- 
diately thereafter putting it in play by kicking it. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Same as under Section 2. 

Kicker's side. Section 4. The kicker's side shall be behind 
the ball when it is kicked. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Same as under Section 2. 

O onents Section 5. After the Referee blows his 

whistle signifying that play may start, the 
opponents shall be behind a line 10 yards in front of the 
line passing through the mark of the catch and parallel 
to the goal line until : 

(a) The ball is kicked or the Referee signals with his hand 
that the bail has touched the ground; or, 

(b) The ball touches the ground (either by accident or 
otherwise) ; or, 

(c) A player of the kicking side advances beyond his 
restraining line with the ball in his possession. 

PENALTY (Linesman) 

The bail may be kicked from a point 5 yards ahead of 
the original point and a new restraining line for the 
oppon-nts shall be established 5 yards back of their 
original restraining line. 

NOTE. — The penalty in this section is to be enforced 
although it results in placing the offending side behind its 

Page 24r—Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XI 

own goal line. A second offense behind the goal line is to 
be penalized exactly as if it had occurred inside the field 
of play. 



Holder Section 1. No player may be out of bounds 

of ball. at the time when the ball is put in play except 

the kicker and the holder of the ball in a place-kick. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Loss of 5 yards. 



Section 1. The ball shall be put in play 
By scrimmage, by a scrimmage unless otherwise specifically 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

After fair Section 2. After a fair catch the ball may be 

catch. put in play by any player of the side making the 

fair catch, by either a punt, drop-kick, place-kick or scrim- 
mage. The Referee shall ask the captain of the side making 
a fair catch as to his choice of method of putting the ball 
in play, and the latter shall be bound by his selection. 

Section 3. If a foul is declared the ball shall 

After a foul, not be put in play again until the penalty 

therefor has either been enforced or declined. 

Player first Section 4. Any player of the side which 

receiving puts the ball in play (except the snapper-back 

ball from r either of the men standing on the line of 

snapper-back. scr i mma ge on each side of him), who first 
receives the ball when it is put in play, may carry the ball. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

For guard or center carrying the ball— Loss of 5 yards. 

Section 5. If, after the snapper-back has 

Feint *° , .. taken his position, he voluntarily moves the 
snap e a . ^j ag .^ to gna ^ .^ gQ ag to ^ raw foe oppo- 
nents off-side (whether he withholds it altogether or only 

RULE XIII Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 25 

momentarily), it shall not be considered as in play, or the 
scrimmage as begun. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

Feints by Section 6. If a player of the side in posses- 

players of side sion of the ball makes a deliberate attempt, 
in possession by a false start or otherwise, to draw the 
of bail. opponents off-side, the ball, if snapped, shall 

not be regarded as in play or the scrimmage as begun. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

NOTE. — Variations of starting signals or shift plays 
when used for the purpose of drawing opponents off-side 
should be penalized under this section. If he should be in 
doubt as to the intent the Referee may waive the penalty and 
direct that the ball be put in play at the same spot, the 
number of the doivn and point to be gained for first down 
remaining the same. 

Section 7. At kick-off, if the ball goes out 
out of bounds °^ ^ ouno ^ s before it is touched by any player, 
a" kick-off! S or before it crosses the goal line, it shall be 
brought back and be kicked off again. If it 
is kicked out of bounds a second time, it shall go to the 
opponents, who shall put it in play by a scrimmage at 
their 40-yard line, equidistant from the side lines. 

(Kicking the ball again in case it goes out of bounds at 
kick-off is not a penalty, and therefore may not be declined. ) 

NOTE. — If the kicker's side is off-side it does not nullify 
the second opportunity to kick-off but of course the 5-yard 
penalty for off-side would be inflicted. 

After out of Section 8. If a kicked ball other than at 
bounds except kick-off , either before or after touching the 
at kick-off. ground, goes out of bounds before crossing the 
opponents' goal line, it shall belong to the opponents at the 
point where it goes out of bounds. But if it strikes any 
player who is entitled to get it and then goes out of bounds, 
it shall belong to the player who first obtains possession of it. 

Page 26— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XIII 

Section 9. If the ball goes out of bounds, 
^ithbafi after whether it bounds back or not, a player of the 
Tutofboifndi!' side which is entitled to its possession shall 
bring it to the spot where the ball crossed 
the side line, and shall walk out with it in company with 
the Referee at right angles to the side line 15 yards, unless 
he states his preference for a different distance (which 
may be any distance not less than 5 nor more than 15 yards 
from the side line) , and at a point indicated by the Referee 
put it down for a scrimmage. (Referee) 

Two steps Section 10. If the player attempting to 

after fair catch, make a fair catch takes more than two steps 
after catching the ball, his side must put the ball in play 
by a scrimmage— at a point 5 yards back of the mark of 
the catch— to be counted first down with 10 yards to gain. 


Section 11. After a touchback, the side 

After a making the touchback shall put the ball in 

touchback. p] a y by a scrimm age from first down anywhere 

on its own 20-yard line. (Referee) 

After a Section 12. After a safety, the side making 

safety. the safety shall put the ball in play by a scrim- 

mage from first down anywhere on its own 30-yard line. 

Section 13. If the ball strikes an official 
f* JfiSiT* it i s to be played precisely as though it had 
not touched him. 



Section 1. Time shall be taken out while 
Vk* t ^ ne k a ^ i s being brought out for a kick-off or 

a try-f or-point after touchdown ; after a safety 
or a touchback ; after a fair catch has been made ; after an 
incomplete or illegal forward pass; during enforcement of 
all penalties ; when the ball goes out of bounds ; or when 
play is for any reason suspended by the Referee. Time 
shall begin again when the ball is actually put in play, and 

RULE XIV Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 21 

no extension of "time out" shall be allowed by the Referee 
unless a captain requests the privilege allowed in Section 2. 

(Referee, Field Judge) 

b request . Section 2- Either captain may ask that 
ofCaptains. time be called three times during each half 
(the first half consisting of the first and 
second periods, and the second half of the third and fourth 
periods), without penalty. If thereafter, however, time 
is taken out at the request of a captain, his side shall be 
penalized by a loss of two yards (unless a player for whose 
benefit time is then taken out be removed from the game) — 
the number of the down and the point to be gained remain- 
ing the same as they were before the request was made. 
The Referee, however, may suspend play 

RefereT at aRy *™ e ^ n ^ S 0Wn discretion without 

penalty to either side. 

Length of Section 3. No delay arising from any 

delay. ° cause whatsoever shall continue more than 

two minutes. 

PE N ALTY (Referee, Field Judge) 

Unreasonable delay on the part of side not in posses- 
sion of ball— Loss of 5 yards, the scrimmage following 
to be counted as first down. 

Unreasonable delay on the part of side in possession 
of the ball— Loss of 5 yards, the down and the point to 
be gained for the first down remaining the same as they 
were at the beginning of the scrimmage during which 
the delay occurred. 

Refusal of either side to play within two minutes after 
having been ordered to do so by the Referee— Forfeiture 
of the game. 



interference Section 1. Before the ball is put in play the 
with snapper- opponents must not interfere in any way with 
back or ball. ^ e sna pp er _back, nor touch him or the ball. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

interference Section 2. Before the ball is put in play no 
with opponents, player shall lay his hands upon or interfere 

Page 28— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XV 

with an opponent in such a way as to delay putting the 
ball in play. 

PENALTY- Loss of 5 yards. (Umpire) 

interference Section 3. (a) When a player has an 
tunit ?or r " opportunity to make a fair catch, oppo- 
making^Iir nents who are oft-side shall not in any way 
catch. interfere with him or with the ball. 

(6) Opponents who are on-side may attempt to catch 
the ball, but they shall not interfere with an opportunity 
to make a fair catch, except in an actual attempt to catch 
the ball themselves. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Loss of 15 yards and offended side to have fair catch 
whether ball be caught or not. 

(It must be borne in mind that a player running toward 
a "fly-ball" has the right of way and, if opponents are 
off-side, they must get out of his way or, otherwise, they 
may interfere with his opportunity to make a fair catch. ) 

Maker of fair Section 4. No player shall be thrown to 
catch not to ^ ne ground after he has made a fair catch. 

be thrown. & 

PENALTY- Loss of 15 yards. (Umpire) 

Signal for fair Section 5. In case a signal for a fair catch 
catch protects j s made by a player who has an opportunity 
sTnahn player f° r a f a * r catch, and another player of his 
side (whether or not he has signaled for a fair 
catch) catches the ball before it strikes the ground, no run 
shall be made, nor shall the fair catch be allowed : The ball 
shall be given to the catcher's side for a scrimmage at the 
point where the catch was made. (umpire) 

Unlawful Section 6. No player of the side in posses- 

helping of sion of the ball shall use his hands, arms or 
runner. body, to push, pull or hold upon his feet the 

player carrying the ball, nor shall there be any 
interlocked interlocked interference. By interlocked inter- 

mterterence. « . . j_i • j? ±a 

ference is meant the grasping 01 one another 
by, or encircling the body to any degree with, the hands or 

RULE XV Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 29 

arms by the players of the side in possession of the ball. 
The player with the ball may place his hand on a team 
mate, but may not grasp him so as to be pulled by him. 
The side in possession of the ball may push their opponents 
with their bodies. A player may not lift a fallen runner to 
his feet in order to enable him to continue his run. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 15 yards. 

Battin Section 7. A player may at any time bat 

the ball. the ball in any direction except toward his 

opponents' goal. 

PENALTY (Umpire, Referee) 

Loss of ball to the offended side on the spot where 
the foul occurred. 

NOTE.— Exceptions: In case of a ball in the air from 
a forward pass, any eligible player of either side may bat 
the ball in any direction to prevent an opponent from 
securing it. 



Section 1. After the ball has been put in play: 
Use of hands (a) The player carrying the ball may ward 
and arms by off opponents with his hands and arms, but no 
side in pos- other player of the side in possession of the 
session of ball. ball ghall hold an opponent or use his hands 
or arms to obstruct an opponent, except that the arms, if 
close to the body, may be used. This prohibition includes: 

(1) Grasping an opponent with the hands or arms. 

(2) Placing the hands upon an opponent to push him 
away from a play. 

(3) Encircling in any degree any part of an opponent 
with the arm. 

(4) Using the arms in any way to lift an opponent in 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Loss of 15 yards. 

Page 30— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XVI 

Use of hands (&) Players of the side not in possession of 
and arms by the ball may use their hands and arms to 
side not in g e t a t the ball or the player carrying it, but 

of bal7 10n tne 7 sna11 not tackle or m an y other way hold 

their opponents except in an actual attempt 

to get at or tackle the player who is carrying the ball. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Loss of 5 yards. 

NOTE.— If a violation of this rule is committed when 
neither side is in possession of the ball, the ball shall go to 
the offended side as first down at the point of the foul. 

Kicking. Section 2. If the side in possession of the 

ball kicks: 

(a) Players of said side, who have crossed the 
b * side kfckin ^ ne °^ scr i mma ge, may use their hands and 
thVball. 10 mg arms to push opponents out of the way in order 

to get at the ball or the player carrying it. 

(b) Players of the side which did not put 

b S defence tne k a ^ m Pl av mav use (1) their hands and 
sidein^se 6 arms to push opponents out of the way in 
of a kick. order to get at the ball and (2) their bodies or 
their arms close to the body to obstruct oppo- 
nents who are going down the field from getting at a 
player of their own side who is endeavoring to get at the ball. 

(c) No player of either side, pushed by an opponent 
into a kicked ball lying loose, shall be deemed to have 
touched the ball unless his hand, or hands, actually touched 
the ball. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

For use of hands or arms in any other way than above 

While ball is still not in possession of either side- 
Loss of ball. 

For holding, by side in possession of ball— Loss of 15 

For holding, by side not in possession of ball— Loss 
of 5 yards. 

RULE XVI Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 31 

Forward Section 3. If the side in possession of 

passing. the ball makes a forward pass: 

Use of ( a ) No player of the said side, who has 

hands by crossed the line of scrimmage, shall, after the 

passing side, pass has been made, in any manner interfere 
with an opponent until the ball has been touched, except 
in an actual attempt to catch or bat the ball himself. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

If such offense occurs before a fourth down has 
been declared (i. e., if it occurs during a play following 
either a first, second or third down) the offending side 
shall put the ball in play 15 yards back of the spot of 
the preceding down, and the play shall count as a 
down. The point to be gained shall remain the same. 
If, however, such offense occurs after a fourth down 
has been declared (i. e., if it occurs during a play fol- 
lowing a fourth down) the ball shall go to the oppo- 
nents 15 yards back of the spot of the preceding down. 
If the offense occurs behind the goal line on any down 
the ball shall go to the defenders of the goal as a 

Use of hands (°) No player of the side which did not 
by defensive put the ball in play shall, after the pass has 
side in case of been made, in any manner interfere with an 
a forward pass. e ijgj D ] e opponent who has crossed the line of 
scrimmage until the ball has been touched, except in an 
actual attempt to catch or bat the ball himself. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

Loss of ball to the offended side at the spot of the 
foul. In the case of two fouls on the same play the 
ball goes to the offended side at the spot nearest to 
the offending side's goal line. Illegal interference 
behind the goal line shall be penalized by giving the 
ball to the offended side on the 1-yard line, if the 
team defending that goal is the offender. 

If a team makes a forward pass the ball is considered to 
be in its possession unless and until the pass has been declared 
incompleted or has been recovered by the opponents. Viola- 
tions of this Section are to be judged solely under the pro- 
visions of Rule XVII. 

Page 32— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XVII 



Backward Section 1. Any player may, at any time, 

pass. p ass or throw the ball in any direction except 

toward his opponents' goal. A backward pass by the 
snapper-back on the first, second or third down, which 
goes out of bounds, shall belong (at the point where the 
ball crossed the side line) to the side first recovering it ; 
it shall count as a down if recovered by the passer's side; 
on the fourth down, the ball shall go to the opponents at 
the point where it went out of bounds. 

Forward pass Section 2. The ball may not be passed or 

by side not thrown toward the opponents' goal by a player 

putting ball of the side which did not put the ball in play 

m play. from a scrimmage. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

If such illegal forward pass is made, the offending side 
shall put the ball in play by a scrimmage at a point 15 
yards directly back of the spot from which the pass 
was made. The ensuing down shall be the first down, 
with 10 yards to gain. 

Section 3. A player of the side which put the ball in 
play from a scrimmage may pass or throw the ball any 
distance toward the opponents' goal under the 
Forward pass following restrictions : 

must be from 

5 yards back. ( a ) The pass must be made from a point at 
least 5 yards back of the scrimmage line. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

If such offense occurs before a fourth down has been 
declared (i.e., if it occurs during a play following either 
a first, second or third down) the offending side shall 
put the ball in play at the spot of the preceding down 
and the play shall count as a down. The point to be 
gained shall remain the same. 

If, however, such offense occurs after a fourth down 
has been declared (i.e., if it occurs during a play 
following a fourtn down), the ball shall go to the 
opponents at the spot of the preceding down. 

RULE XVII Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 33 

Second (5) o n iy ne forward pass may be made 

iUegdT PaM in each scrimmage. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

The same as stated under Section 3 (a). 

Forward Section 4. If the ball, after having been 

pass striking legally passed forward, strikes the ground 
ground. within the field of play, either before or after 

having been touched by an eligible player of either side, 
the pass shall not be considered as completed. 

PENALTY (Umpire, Referee) 

For such incompleted pass the same as under Sec- 
tion 3 (a). 

Forward pass Section 5. If the ball, after having been 
crossing end legally passed forward from the field of play, 
line, striking strikes the goal posts or cross-bar, before or 
goal or in after it has been touched by any eligible 
end zone. player and before it has touched the ground, 
or if it strikes the ground inside the end zone or any 
obstruction or spectator in the end zone, or if it crosses 
the end line or side line extended before touching the 
ground, it becomes dead and shall count as a touchback to 
the defenders of the goal. 

Position of Section 6. If the ball, after having been 

feet of player legally passed forward, goes into the end zone, 
receiving the position of the feet of any legal player 

inend'zone 88 rece i vm g the ball and not the position of the 
ball itself, shall determine whether it is a prop- 
erly completed forward pass within the end zone (i.e. , if the 
player so catching it has at the time a foot or part of a foot 
on or outside the side line or the end line, it is a touchback) . 
Players who Section 7. (a) After the ball has been legally 
may receive passed forward, it may first be touched only by 
forward pass. suc j 1 pj a y ers f the passer's side as were at the 
time the ball was put in play at least 1 yard behind the line 
of scrimmage or were playing at either end of the said line. 
NOTE. — It follows that a player who is more than one 
foot back of the scrimmage line and not one yard back of the 
scrimmage line is not eliaible in any event to receive a 

Page 34— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XVII 

forward pass. He can not receive it as being the player on 
the end of the scrimmage line, for he is not on the scrimmage 
line under Rule IX., Section 1. He cannot receive it as a 
player back of the scrimmage line, because he is not at least 
one yard back. 

If a player of the passer's side so legally touches the 
ball, he only of his side may recover or attempt to secure 
possession of the ball until it touches the ground or is 
touched by an opponent. 

If a forward pass, after having been touched by an 
eligible player of the passer's side, is touched by another 
player of that side who was originally ' 'eligible' ' (before 
the ball has been touched by an opponent) , the pass shall 
not be considered as completed. 


For such incompleted forward pass same as Sec- 
tion 3 (a). 

Forward pass ^ a f orward pass is touched by any 
touched by player of the passer's side who is ineligible 
ineligible to receive it, the pass shall not be considered 

player. ag com pl e ted. 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

If any ineligible player of the passer's side touches the 
ball, it shall go to the opponents at the spot of the 
preceding down, unless the foul occurred between the 
opponents' 10-yard line and their end line, in which 
case the ball may go as a touchback to the offended 

(b) Any player of the side which did not make the for- 
ward pass has full right to touch and to attempt to secure 
possession of the ball until it has touched the ground. 

(c) When the ball has been legally passed forward and 
has been touched by any player of the side not making the 
pass, any player of either side has the right to attempt to 
secure possession of the ball until it has touched the 

(d) If a forward pass is caught simultaneously by an 
eligible player of the passer's side and by an opponent, it 
shall belong to the side which put the ball in play. 

RULE XVII Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 35 

Forward ass Section 8. If the ball, after having been 
outofbounds. leg-ally passed forward, goes out of bounds 
before it touches the ground, unless it be 
touched by an ineligible player, the pass shall not be 
considered as completed. 

PENALTY (Umpire, Linesman) 

For such incompleted forward pass same as Sec- 
tion 3 (a). 

Section 9. No player shall intentionally 
th^win b ball tftrow the ball to the ground anywhere in 
to'grTund. a front of him in order to make an incompleted 
forward pass. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

If such offense occurs before a fourth down has been 
declared (i.e., if it occurs during a play following either 
a first, second or third down), the offending side shall 
put the ball in play at a spot 10 yards back of the pre- 
ceding down and the play shall count as a down. The 
point to be gained shall remain the same. If, how- 
ever, such offense occurs after a fourth down has 
been declared (i.e., if it occurs during a play following 
a fourth down), the ball shall go to the opponents at 
a spot 10 yards back of the preceding down. 



Section 1. A player is put off-side if the 
ball in play has last been touched by one of his 
own side behind him. No player, however, may be called 
off-side while behind his own goal line, nor when holding 
the ball for a place-kick after a fair catch. 

Section 2. A player may at all times receive 
Ti 1 e™ ma* lde tne ^ a H ^ rom another of his own side who is in 
touch r banf front of him, and any player may recover the 
ball on a fumble or a muff, but in no other 
instance shall a player when off-side touch the ball. _ [Appar- 
ent violations of the off-side rule by players attempting either 
legally or illegally to receive a forward pass are to be judged 
solely under the provisions of Rule XVII.'] 

PENALTY (Umpire) 

When an off-side player within his opponents' 10-yard 


Page 36— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XVIII 

line is touched by a ball kicked by one of his own side— 
Touchback for defenders of goal. 

In all other cases— Ball to go to the opponents at a 
point 5 yards in advance of the spot where the foul 

t^uclTe^ 11 Section 3. A player who is off-side is put 

opponent. on-side when the ball touches an opponent. 

Kicker though Section 4. The player who, standing back of 
on-side may not his own line of scrimmage, receives the ball 

recover ball. f rom one f fog own s j(J e an( J th en kicks it 

beyond the line of scrimmage may not himself touch the 
ball until after it has touched a man entitled to get it. 

PENALTY (Umpire, Referee) 

Loss of ball to opponents at spot where foul occurred. 



10 ards in Section 1. If in four consecutive downs a 

4 downs. m team, having constantly had the ball in its 
possession, shall not have advanced the ball 
10 yards, it shall go to the opponents on the spot of the 
fifth down, except as provided in Section 2. 

Continuity of Section 2. The ball shall not be considered 
downs broken. as having been "constantly in possession": 

(a) When the ball, after having passed into the actual 
possession and control of the other side, is recovered before 
it is declared dead by the Referee; 

(b) When the ball has been kicked and the opponents 
given a fair and equal chance of gaining possession of it. 
(A kick shall be regarded as having given the opponents 
such chance if the ball shall have crossed the line of scrim- 
mage, or if it shall have been touched by an opponent. ) 

NOTE. — If an on-side kick made on the fourth down 
crosses the scrimmage line and is recovered by the offensive 
side, a first down shall be given. 

RULE XIX Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide — Page 37 

Position Section 3. The forward point of the ball in 

of bail in its position when declared dead shall be taken 

measuring. as ^ e determining point in measuring. The 
Referee shall not rotate the ball before measuring its for- 
ward point, (Referee) 



Section 1. In the case of a kick-off, or 
on kick kick from a fair catch, the ball must be kicked 

a* distance of at least 10 yards toward the 
opponents' goal line, from the line restraining the player 
making the kick, unless it is touched by an opponent ; 
otherwise the ball is not in play. A kick-off or free kick 
which has not gone 10 yards is to be considered a loose ball. 

may S not aU Section 2. A loose ball, in possession of 

be kicked. neither side, may not be kicked or kicked at. 

PENALTY (Umpire, Referee) 

Loss of ball to opponents at the spot where the foul 



Striking, Section 1. There shall be no striking with 

kneeing, the fist or elbows, kneeing, kicking, meeting 

kicking. with the knee, striking with the locked hands; 

nor shall a player on defense strike an opponent in the 
face with the heel of the hand. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

For violation of any part of Section 1— Disqualification 
and loss by offending team of one-half the distance to 
its own goal line. 

(See illustrations Nos. 28 and 29, Page 59.) 

Running into Section 2. There shall be no running into 
or roughing or roughing the player who has kicked the ball, 
the kicker. as described in Rule XVIII. , Section 4. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

For running into the kicker— Loss of 5 yards. 
For roughing kicker— Loss of 15 yards and disqualifi- 

Both these penalties shall be measured from the 
spot where the ball was put in play. If the offense is 
committed behind the goal line, a touchback shall be 
allowed in place of the distance penalty. 

Page 38— Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XXI 

Section 3. There shall be no piling up on 
Piling up. a player after the Referee has declared the 
ball dead. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards. 

Hurdling. Section 4. There shall be no hurdling. 

PENALTY (Referee) 

Loss of 15 yards. 

Unnecessary Section 5. There shall be no unnecessary 
roughness. roughness. This shall include : 
Tripping, (a) Tripping, striking an opponent any- 

tackling out where above the knee with the foot or any 
of bounds. p ar £ f th e leg below the knee, tackling 
the runner when clearly out of bounds, throwing to the 
ground the player with the ball after it has been declared 
dead, or any other act of unnecessary roughness. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards from spot of the foul. 

Running into (6) Running or diving into or throwing one- 
or "roughing" self against a player obviously out of the play, 
a player. before or after the ball has been declared 

dead, or roughing the player who has made a forward pass. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards from spot where the bail was out 
in play. 

Cli in (c) Throwing the body from behind across 

ippmg. ^ e j^ or j e ^ s (below the knees) of a player 

not carrying the ball. This, however, does not apply to 
close line play. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards from spot where the ball was put 
in play. 

NOTE —It is entirely within the province of officials to 
designate and penalize as unnecessary roughness, acts other 
than those specified above. 

Crawlin Section 6. There shall be no crawling 

by the man in possession of the ball. 

PENALTY-Loss of 5 yards. (Referee, Umpire) 

RULE XXI Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 39 

Unsportsman- Section 7 . There shall be no unsports- 
like conduct, manlike conduct on the part of the players. 
Abusive This shall include the use of abusive or in- 

language. suiting language to opponents or officials. 
Concealing the ball beneath the clothing, or 
substituting any article for the ball, or "hiding" on the 
side lines, shall be deemed unsportsmanlike conduct. 

The calling by a player on defense of words or signals 
for the obvious purpose of disconcerting the offense may 
be deemed unsportsmanlike conduct. 

PENALTY (Referee. Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards; for flagrant conduct, loss of 15 yards 
and disqualification. 

Section 8. (a) A player when tackling 
Flying tackle, an opponent must have at least one foot on 
the ground. 

(b) There shall be no tackling below the 

below^he knees, except by the men on the line of 

kne°eT. scrimmage on the defense, and of these, the 

two men occupying the positions on the ends 

of the line of scrimmage may not tackle below the knees. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 5 yards from spot where foul occurred. 

(See illustration No. 30, Page 59.) 

Section 9. If a team on defense commits 
P e naitXJ < to ^ ou ^ s so near its own goal that these fouls are 
deia^ game, punishable only by the halving of the distance 

to the line (the object being, in the opinion 
of the Referee, to delay the game) , it shall be regarded as 
a refusal to allow the game to proceed. The Referee shall 
in such case warn the offending side once, and, if the 
offense is repeated, he shall declare the game forfeited 
to the opponents. 
Unfair la Section 10. In case the play is interfered 

with by some act palpably unfair and not else- 
where provided for in these rules, either the Referee or the 
Umpire shall have the power to award 5 yards to the 
offended side, the number of the down and the point to be 
gained being determined as provided in Rule XXIII. 

Page 40— Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XXII 



Side line Section 1. There shall be no coaching, 

coaching. either by substitutes or by any other person 

not participating in the game. 

PENALTY (Referee, Umpire, Linesman) 

Loss of 15 yards by the side for whose supposed bene- 
fit the offense was committed, the point to be gained 
and number of down to remain unchanged. 

If the ball was dead when the offense occurred, the 
penalty shall be enforced from that spot. 

If the ball was in play when the offense occurred, the 
penalty shall be enforced from the spot where the ball 
was put in play. 

The offender shall be excluded from the neighbor- 
hood of the field of play for the remainder of the game. 

Section 2. No person other than the play- 

ailowed on ers ' ^e officials, the representatives men- 

fiekTof P °iay. tioned in Section 3, or an incoming substitute, 

shall at any time come upon the field of 

play without permission of the Referee or the Umpire. 

PENALTY • (Referee, Umpire) 

Loss of 15 yards by the side whose man committed 
the offense, the point to be gained and the number of 
the down to remain unchanged. 

The spot from which the penalty shall be enforced 
will be determined as under penalty for breach of Sec- 
tion 1. 

Section 3. In case of accident to a player, 
c^n^ed^ one representative of the player's team may, 
player.** if ne nas fi rs t obtained the consent, in each 

instance, of the Referee or the Umpire, come 
upon the field of play to attend to the injured player. 
This representative need not always be the same person. 

PENALTY— Same as Section 2. (Referee, Umpire) 

No person al- Section 4. All who are admitted within the 
lowed to walk enclosure must be seated throughout the game. 
up and down No person shall be allowed to walk up and 

on side lines. d()wn Qn either gide Qf the field> 

PENALTY— Same as Section 2. (Referee, Umpire) 

RULE XXIII Spalding s Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 41 


(Governing all Cases not otherwise Specifically 

Provided For.) 

Spot from Section 1. Penalties for fouls committed 

which by players shall be enforced from the spot 

enforced. where the foul was committed, even though 

it be behind the goal line, unless otherwise specified. The 
penalty for illegal starting shall be enforced from the point 
where the ball was put in play. The penalty for a foul com- 
mitted against a man with the ball while out of bounds shall 
be enforced from the point where he crossed the side line. 
Penalties for fouls committed by persons other than 
players shall be enforced as specifically provided under 
Rule XXII. 

Section 2. If a foul is committed by the 
Ball after dis- side which put the ball in play, and the dis- 
tance penalty tance penalty does not leave the ball in advance 
not in advance f the point necessary for first down when 

wr^fol hYrt*" the bal1 WaS laSt P Ut m P lay ' the d0WI1 aild 

down^n pre- point to be gained for first down shall remain 

vious play. the same as they were at the beginning of 

the scrimmage during which the foul occurred. 

Ball after dis- Section 3. If a foul is committed by the 
tance penalty side which put the ball in play, after a gain of 
in advance of such a length that the distance penalty leaves 
point necessary the ball in advance of the point necessary 

in 1 * reviouT™ ^ or ^ rst down wnen the ball was last put in 

p n i a y^ evlous play, the ensuing down shall be counted first 

down with 10 yards to gain. 

First down Section 4. If a foul is committed by the 

in he ^de f not d " s ^ e which did not put the ball in play, the 

in S possession scrimmage after a distance penalty shall be 

of ball. counted as first down with 10 yards to gain. 

First down Section 5. If a foul is committed by a 

when neither player when neither side is in possession of 
side in posses- the ball, the ball shall go to the offended side 

sion of ball. ag firgt down at the point of the f oul> 

Page 44 — Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XXV 

Section 4. The Referee may appeal to any of the other 
officials for testimony upon points within his jurisdiction. 

Section 5. He must report to the Umpire any infringe- 
ment of certain indicated sections of Rule XVI., Rule 
XXI. , and Rule XXII. , as well as all cases of holding or 
unlawful use of hands or arms which come under his obser- 
vation. In the event of the ball being kicked into a player 
of the kicker's side, he shall report the fact to the Umpire. 

Section 6. It is the special province of the Referee to 
see that the ball is properly put in play, and, except as 
otherwise provided, he shall be sole judge of its position 
and progress. 

Section 7. At every kick-off and in every case when 
time has been taken out, the Referee shall, before ordering 
play to begin, 

(a) ascertain from each captain that his team is ready, and, 

(b) make sure that the other officials are ready. 
Section 8. The Referee shall be responsible for the 

enforcement of the following rules : 



Rule I.— Field. 

Section 1 — Dimensions. 
Section 2— Marking. 
Section 3— Goal. 

Rule II.— Ball. 

Rule III.— Players and Substitutes. 
Section 1— Number of Players. 
Section 2— Substitutes. 

Rule IV.— Length of Game. 
Section 1 — Length of periods. 
Section 2— Darkness. 
Section 3— Intermission. 
Section 4— Time extended. 

RULE XXV Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide— Page 45 

Rule V.— Scoring. 

Rule VI.— Definitions. 

Section 1— Methods of kicking the ball. 

Section 2— Snapping the ball. 

Section 3— Scrimmage. 

Section 5— Fair catch. 

Section 6— Try-for-Point after Touchdown. 

Section 7— Goal from the Field. 

Section 9— Out of bounds. 

Section 10— Tripping. 

Section 11— Hurdling. 

Section 12 — A down occurs. 

Section 13— The ball is dead. 

Section 14— Touchdown. 

Section 15— Touchback. 

Section 16— Safety. 

Section 17— Crawling. 

Rule VII. — Kick-Off. 

Section 1— Team entitled to kick-off. 
Section 2— Ball crossing goal line. 

Rule VIII. — Position of Players at Kick-off. 
Section 1— Point of kick-off. 

Rule IX.— Position of Players at Scrimmage. 
Section 4— Five center men to be on line. 
Section 5— One player in motion. 

Rule X.— Try-for-Point After Touchdown. 

Rule XL— Position of Players on Free Kick After 
Fair Catch. 
Section 1— Kicker. 
Section 2— No player in possession of the ball to 

cross restraining line. 
Section 3— Ball not to touch ground. 

Page 46 — Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide RULE XXV 

Rule XIII. — Putting the Ball in Play. 
Section 1— By scrimmage. 
Section 2— After fair catch. 
Section 3— After a foul. 
Section 4— Guard or center running with ball. 
Section 5— Feint to snap the ball. 
Section 6— Feints by players of side on offense. 
Section 7— Out of bounds on kick-off. 
Section 8— Out of bounds on kick from scrimmage. 
Section 9— Walking in with ball after out of bounds. 
Section 11— After a touchback. 
Section 12— After a safety. 

Rule XIV.— Delay of Game. 

Section 1 — Time taken out, when. 

Section 2— Time taken out by request of captains. 

Time taken out by order of Referee. 
Section 3 — No delay more than two minutes. 

Rule XV.— Unlawful Interference with Play. 
Section 1— Interference with snapper-back or ball. 
Section 6— Pushing, pulling, interlocked interference. 
Section 7— Batting the ball. 

Rule XVI.— Obstruction of Opponents After Ball 
is in Play. 

(The Referee shall report to the Umpire any infractions 
of this rule which come under his observation. ) 

Rule XVII. —Passing or Throwing the Ball. 
Section 1 — Backward pass. 
Section 2 — Forward pass by side not putting the 

ball in play. 
Section 3— Illegal forward passes. 
Section 4— Forward pass striking