The Free lance. (State College, Pa.) 1887-1904, October 01, 1889, Image 17
more seemed to be about to score inside of the first five minutes ; but by some very clever plays by Graham, Foster and Aull, the ball was carried to the centre again, where it was thrown to Graham, who by one of the best runs of the day placed it behind the visitor’s goal line. No goal followed. This was the only point scored during the first half. Swarth mpre seemed to be somewhat winded when time was called, Goal was made at the be ginning of the second half. The play started off a little slower than in the previous half, still it was spirited and every body seemed to be doing his best. In this half the home team’s half backs did some very pretty run ning and kept the ball continually on the move and in the visitors territory. Foster, Aull and Linsz each gained a touch down, two of which the home team succeeded in making goals, thus making the score twenty to nothing in favor of the College. Up till the last few moments the Swarthmore boys failed to score; but they then with a last effort rushed the ball down to the home teams 25 yard line where a good tackle by Graham temporarily averted the danger. Again the ball was on the move when Aull stopped it almost on the line. From this point it was rushed over the line just as time was called. The touch down was made into a goal and the game was over with a score of 20 to 6 in favor of State Col lege. Shell of the Swarthmore team did some fine playing both in running and tackling. In the first half oiie of the visitors had to drop out on account of having received a sprain in his leg, otherwise with the exception of a few slight bruises all terminated nicely. State College team —Rushers, McLean, Hile, Price, Read, I-lilderbrand, Heppenstall, Linsz ; half backs, Foster and Aull, and quarter-back, Captain Mock, full back, Graham. Swarth more team —Rushers, Shell, Temple,Mclvaine Atkinson, Duffy, Pugh and Donahugh ; half THE FREE LANCE. backs, Clothier and Bartram ; quarter back,, Ketchman ; full backs, Weston and Captain Clothier. ’6B. Prof. Alfred Tuttle, now of the Uni versity of Virginia, spent a few days at the College during August. ’79. Rev. W. K. Foster visited his uncle, John F. Foster of the village, and preached in the Presbyterian Chapel on the 22d of Sep tember. ’Bo. J. F. Hickman was here during com mencement week. He is now Agricultural Chemist of the Ohio State Experimental bta tion. 'BO. Prof. Louis E. Reber attended the World’s Fair at Paris as one of the commis sioners from Pennsylvania, and also visited many other European cities during the sum mer. On the 25th of September, he delivered in the College Chapel a very interesting and instructive lecture oh the Exposition. ’B3. William E. Gray was married to Miss Ellen Gregg Green of Bellefonte, at Briarly Farm, on the 2nd of October. We tender them our hearty congratulations. ’B5, Dougald Jackson and Miss Mabel Foss were married at Orono, Me,, September 24th. Mr. Jackson has left Lincoln, Nebraska, and is located in New York, where he has taken charge of a large electrical plant. ’B6. George L. Holter, Dr. PI, B. McDon nell and Harry J. Patterson attended the meet ing of the Association of Official Agricultural Chemists. ’BB. George C. McKee is taking a post graduate course in electricity. ’BB. George M. Downing is taking a post graduate course in electricity at Massachu setts’ Institute of Technology. ’BB. J. R. Rose has been in Bellefonte for sev eral months assisting his father in theerection of a gas plant in the nail works of that place. ’B9. J. Price Jackson has been appointed to fill the chair of Mechanical engineering in Fisk University, at Nashville, Tenn. PERSONALS.