PART ONE. THE DETROIT FREE PRESS, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1917. McCarthy Rode Army Horses When Seven and Drove Until He Was 62 ICERACE PLANS AT MT. CLEMENS ARE MORE ELABORATE THIS Yf INTER, 'CALLING FOR TWO WEEKS OF FRIGID SPORT: Veteran Trainer. One of the Youngest in Civil War, as Bom Horseman, Winning Notable Rarei gram lor Mt, Clemens Ice -nance. BY FRANK s . driTera who made tackling the big line at the late hl .hoTVi.. amp Clrcu:t. none gave starters more trou- ble-than did "Knap" McCarthy, whose death was chronicled in ..he news irriW!el!S aE0' ADd the Judge8' t0- n ""Fly relish McCarthy tactics, yet everybody liked "Knap," and keen regret w.wyBureo uio umimiy aomise. i? wos onof the W school of drivers. Some have claimed that he started berore "Pop" Geers. on which ppint there is a contro-versy, but he did win a race in St. Louis in 1878, and there are few still ju uie amity wno can say as much. When he was seven years of aeen no roae norses for the government. He continued to ride until big enough to drive and then he drove for al most half a century, dying in the sulky, so to speak, for it was a collision at Charleston, Illinois, which resulted In the fatal fracture of his skull There '.vaa a lot or the milk human kindness about McCarthy, He was very pleasant and agreeable about the rttable or in the stand, but when In a race he had a definite end in view, asked and received and save few favors. Story of 4 tie Knapsack. McCarthy was born at Elmlra. X. Y.. on March 22, 1S55. hence waa Iast 02 at the time of his demise, or throe years younger than Oecrn. The first known of him outsldo of the family and boyhood playmates was in 1SC2 when a government purchasing agent wos herding hornes at Ktmira. McCarthy, a towhead boy. put in all of his spare time exercising the army 'mounts, and sti proficient did he become that when the Seventh, artil-tlery Joined the Army of thu Potomac he was with it. remuiniiiK with that command end the .nuU cavalry until the. end of the Civil war. Battle Held or utit.-ai.iln.t:i.t always found the sturdy lad at hand, he was fearless ajid look despvrutv char.eos even then. All of his possessions were toted from camp to 'imp In a shabby old knupsack tp.-ked "p on a battle Held. This ...ade him so conspicuous that the soldiers affectionately dubbed him "Knapsack" and this with the contraction. "Knap," hunt: to him through life. lie continued iklingr horses for the government after the wur and t then returned to Blmlra. where he soon became busy riding runners In quarter races and at race meetings tn the fairs about New YorK state. McCarthy was a born horseman and he was not afraid to tackle anything in the line, the pace set by bigger boys and men being the one lie strove to follow. Apprentice to Dan Mace. In the fall of lSfi" opportunity . tapped at hia door. Dan Mace, then premier relnsman of the country, f visited Klmlra with a mixed tab,L of trotters and runners which were to race at the fair. Among thttm was .the thoroughbred mare Char lotte b. that, afterwards became famous as thu running mate of the champion trottwr, Kthan Allen. McCarthy was given fhu mount j. her and the skill with which he .handled the marc shaped his career. Next sin I ns. when he was only 13 years of use. McCarthy, who had fii'iie to New York with Marc, began an apprenticeship with that driver, firing rather slow of mnvetnviit and thuught lie did nut make a nuh-b plunge Into tame, nut he worked like a nailer tiy.nn to correct his main fault, for he was heavy hand ed. whereas Mace wsm among the lightest of the drivels. Not until St. Louis In 1S7S was McCarthy given a moutu. Mace had been injured s-.. "Knaj.'" drove Darby, wi tilling the event. Later he drove Sorrel iJan and Hopeful In a few races. This convinced iiini that he could paddle his own canoe and In the fail of 1S.SU he mail.; a contract with II. V. Hem is, of Chicago. Next year McCarthy came down the big line with what then was a wonderful stable, lie won a dozen races with Utile Ilrown Jug, one of thrni in 2:11 3-4, 2:11 3-4 and 2:12 1-4 at Hartford, which was n vtecord for three heats. Kilverton won nine races, Honesetter two before he dropped dead at Pittsburgh nud other members of the stable were Sorrel lan and Fred Vuglas. Takes n V'lyrr With Kunners. "Knap" made a contract with Commodore Kit son. of St. Paul for 1KS2, and tnviided the gfi'iid circuit with So So. Fanny W'tlierspoon. em. an Ariilm. Minnie !:. mid Utile lirown .lug and Silverlon, which were purchased from Mr. lleml.s. This venture was onlv falrl v successful. A fler t h V. .McCa rt h v opened a public stable and continued in that rapacity with the exception of a llyer at the -runners. I. I . Withers haling hired him for the trainer in tin; early nineties. McCarthy had many a famous horse during his career. In 1SS7, he bought from Andy Welch the fast Geneva S.. winner of many seconds Tor him. After his short stay with runner?. McCarthy rounded out his grand circuit career, with such durable trotters as Orn. 205 J-t ; Nancy Itoyce. 2:ft 1-4; Xorninn H.. 2:6 1-4: Ian Cupid. 2:09 1-4. and Derby liny. 2:09 1-4. Also he raced the paccrtl Searchlight, 2:03 1-4; Indiana, 204 i-4, and whs behind Frank Agan. 2:03 3-4, when he beat Joe T'atchen, Robert J., Itubenstctn and Badge, at Cleveland. In 190B McCarthy trained Sillko for Madden und'wns Injured during the Futurity which that colt won, Klhel Mr., 2:07 1-4, was one of his good winners and produced n number of foals, one of them W. Don't Be a Slave S. S. S. Will Break Your Shackles. It you arc one of the thousands hopelessly hound within the clutches of Rheumatism, here is a message that will help you shake off your bomiagc, and lead you back to freedom. It teTls you how to get on the right track and avoid losing further time looking for relief from the wrong treatment. No one has ever been permanently cured by the use of liniments and Jotions. What right have you- to expect that you will be the exception? If you would bedrid of this' painful and- disabling' disease, follow the teachings of science, which show that the cause of Rheumatism is in your blood, that the disease is the result of millions of tiny demons which infest your blood, and that the only relief is Races Ches All Owners a S. COOKE. Periodical excursions Into Michigan, lamented Blue Ribbon meetings and . ti 5.000 last winter P 1 IcEart!?yracGd ln tha Michigan, circuit this year from June until August. The best work he showed here was with June lied, beating i ei?ct w,th a mare that had mot-araea oy many trainers. Two Weeks at Mt. Clemens. Formal announcement of the Mt. Clemens Ice races Is out and from the Inquiries received Albert, W. Taylor, the manager, looks for the if '2 tnc Ime eVer 8een on thit i me ooraer. rne Dig meeting will bo held. January 2S tc February 1. and from hnmrv n to is a second meeting will be put on. the expectation being that. Dexter Park will take the Intervening week. I'ollowlng Is the program for .Monday. January 28 2:30 trot, purse $300; 2:25 pace (early closing) $500; 2:09 pace, $400. Tuesday, January 29 2:19 trot, purse $300; 2:12 pace (early clos- WedncFday. January ,10. 2:13 trot, purse J300; 2:19 pace. SHOO; 2:15 pace. $400. Thursday, January 31 2:16 trot, purse $300; 2:20 trot (early closing) ?r.OO; 2:12 pace, $300. I'naay. February 12 :24 pace, purse $300; fre-f or-all pace (early closing) ?500; 2:24 trot. 300. Kntrles In the early closing events must be made by lmccmber ir and for other classes by January " ti ieu( i ruie is SIX to enter and four tn stnrt nnri firth and sixth moneys will be added to all classes, two horses from the same ma Die oeing allowed to start. iurr ana ice records win govern. Bite Ileateil Enclosure. Mt. Clemens Is in far better shape ror a winter meeting than las: February, The running horse chaps OUllt a '-hie bettlnir shtri thorn the mutuels which was as far as they got. All this needs is a glass fi'iim sloven io m.IKe 11 comfortable In the coldest wastthor. 'I'he winter barns now are being mt tn sbane and all of this work win oe unwned berore winter be- irilltt. Winriunwa .in.: ilnnm K,,.. been added and the trainers now iihw arc pieasea with tnemsoives. ior hut ii inai iney nave picKed oo the right spot. "thrro are several horses at the track and mor coming every week. ""v i;w iriMHJunu .ruining cia-onv or the state will be Icatrd there. "Ice racing Is such n novaitv nmi s,-, popular lire that we are going i- ii y uiiu l Ut nil n mcnunR mat is up to the atandnrd' of the best mat nave- Den given fn Canada," inlrt VTr. Tnvlur "I lullai-a l.ArA has been more talk about our iniT meeting in February than either of the short ship circuit affairs daring the summer. Plans art; not formulated for next seaam. but we Intend to put on a meet In ir with stakes In the enrlv part of the season, late In June or arte in July, before thu caravan heads for the hospitals. The Blue ton is gone, so we will gi- pe-people a peek at the best of troi if naii-muers. ' Two HatlnecK Thin Week. . Weather and trnck permitting there will be a matinee at Dexter pa rk I his afternoon. The events, which wore to have been raced a week ago, are a handlcan for 2r3rt trotters and the 2:14 and 2:r:: pac- mrr classes, tor good measure there will be a match race, and i.' tho con ditions are right; there will be plenty fix" i on me urauoi avenue ovni. Wyandotte i.'- putting on a bin matin next i nursnay. Thero will tS for tho 2:14. ?-2ft nnH o-m classes, trotters allowed four sec onds. Purses in all of them will he $100. There is plenty of starling in Wyandotte, but little at the track, however, those who ro there from the outside will he well taken care of If they will call up C. tl. Hialer. of that city. drubaugh. of Pontine. !r getting ready Tor tho ice meeting.. He has a good green pacing mare that he nicked un from n fnrmnr and he thinks she wlil develop into one or tne best he has had. Also, he recently bought a three-year-old rotting (illy that promises tn be ight at home nni'-ng the fastest f th- no record rrsus next sen- son. The way Harry Dean raced at the end of the season afforded much satisfaction to the F'ontiac trainer, who picked him up wh-n the pacr.r was seven years old .ind uot him to a rare mile In 2:12 f-4. ncn soiu inc geiomg. DODGE FACTORY I.BAGt K. ritrmk-al.. 11 1 Top 13 2 Advertts'g 13 3 Phoct Din. 10 5 Salvage... it 7 Servlie S 7 Axle Cnlt. 7 a .Ml Store .SB Electrical. .R00 Ser Mach. .(WST Pattern.... .fiOO Stock .r.55 Crane .44 Paymaster. 1 14 .OCfl HiRh ncorB Puller 221. Fredtifrjr 21S-l. D'Arrnmhal 219. Wnlkor "ftfl. Itnhnt- 200, Kblbm 201, Defrnln 203. Fltzmlller 204. Trauh 20fi. Wpleh 210. Brown 201, O'N'ell 200. Stumpf 231. Kada 222. Obrrlln Blocks Pontn: WinB. Cleveland. O.. Oct 27. TUnr-icA.t onntiled Oliorlln to defeat Cnae 13 to I here today. Both touchdown wen scored In the final period. to the Pangs of Rheumatism to drive them out of vour blood. S. S. S. is the one remedy that has successfully led the attack on all irregularities of the blood. This remedy is guaranteed purely vegetable, being entirely free from any mineral substance. Hence it acts by driving all impurities from the blood. S. S. S. is the best remedy for Rheumatism, and you will be delighted with the results of its use. Go to your drug store, get a lttlc of S. S. S. and start taking this old reliable medicine today. It will be the beginning of the end of your suffering. Don't .take a substitute. Write our medical director for special advice regarding the treatment of your case, for which no charge is made. Address Swift Specific Co., 112-1, Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, GaJ Advertisement. BASEBALL ISN'T HIS ONLY PASTIME-HERE ARE Redoubtable leader of the once formidable Braves, having been unsuccessful in his attempts to win glory with his baseball team during the past three vears, has turned to other fields for laurels. At the Southeastern fair, in Atlanta, Ca., a few days ago, Georges cattle "brought home the bacon" for the manager. He is here shown with two of his champions, which won prizes at tne jair. YOSTS TEAM WALKS OVER NEBRASKANS Continued From Vage 10, I'art I. intr the hall to within three yards of the line, froni which point Wei-inann carried it over. Michigan didn't attempt a sinlc forward pass, which in view of the -success attending her efforts at line -niashhiK wasn't necessarv '-hraskji showed a marked partialiv or the old army nam.: also, al- Hied. only one of which was com :leted. Hip wincr of the Wolverine.-tiiioiscd y.M- nvi rairc ftd- aatou tided him. Conch Vo'st was would (tive soot! account of Vein-selves hut it is doTihtful whether veil he b'dieved Nebraska would e henten a.j bad as she was. in :iddllion to a punrh in tho attack then- was remarkable strength in he defense and with it all excellent day"'"1 W"'ltl US'Ml Kveryihintr was played to the end or the st rins. opportunities were rarely overlooked and on three occasions when it seemed that there V'".f.i,,unKer loin.B he hall on downs, a place kick waa r;iii,i c... and two of them materialised Orst of lb tvi... 1 The from the 22-yard lino In the' third quarter ami the oilier rosult-d 1n.n1 perlifd"U' feww'B boot ln Ihe Una) It would he difficult to find 1 I,.!rrJ'".,f:!flell l,erso l this whole world than Coach Yost is tonicht He dared predict that Michigan would make a lot of trouble for ihe ornhiiskcr.s. hut he couldn't Possildy hcliev. that tho W.lver defeat. ' 1 l Nehm.Hka can furnish no alihis for her failure to do hetter. The eleven came to Ann Arhor a heavy favorite t win. its record inspired advantage in the conditions 'of th pmying Held, which was soagv and better suited for the welghL ,;. tained than for the lighter men of Yost But Michigan proved to be superior in every wav, was hotter coached, nosed more pep and as events proved, far overmatched tho men from the west. It was a miserable iav even for rootonH. whose exponents ought to be hardened for almost anything. Long before game time heaven c-Ocned it ib,..i ,r.,t. adding to the misery fo- plaver and spectator alike the entiv '-..r. ternoon. Close to s.000 nervous renl football fans. -.."! ,...ti n.." remained landing under umbrellas that partially sheltered them. ind when the 'varsity hu.nd played the Maize and lilue between halves all Uod with lm i-a.i 1. .... .1 .1 SSSrcVful' """ "'Ut "' Iff 1 WUi :i ?''riotis dav for Michigan and no nronder wt. .,!...,,. ever snako danced their wav up the main street of this old town than I, 1 .ln,lV nuHginireB behind the hnnrl nu ! .. 1 the campus playing the victors. Whole Trnm Plnyx Well. To single any one of tlio it..ii. can ten m mu a - e. D ... doing the rest an injustice. Not a tnngie member of that eleven went n there with anything but the idea to fight for Old Michigan and each carried his part out to the tetter As a team they were amused to the situation that confronted them and-thev fouchf -tn. ame determination that made for- 01 me Aiatze and ulue the terrors of tho western v.nfr- encc. Alanv nf tha nnnnlllna l,nini..i Michigan were due tn th. niin spirit manifested ln her play, rte-tween them lteferee Snyder and Umpire Kultz set the Wolverines hack WO yard six times for 15 yards for ronehine- nnd ti.-i rv too much ngility In getting into plays. Nebraska played a clenner It at least She was nonnll-ruH fewer times, but fn vlnn.- nr tha fact that the Cornhuskers wore on the defensive most of the time there was littl. time for anything but self-protection. ,io avoia aismiflstng a single. Wol GEORGE STALLINGS AND TWO OF HIS PRIZE WINNERS verine who hail ino ceatevt victory of Mtchlgtin .conuii, wuikjui ravorMttio comment the efevn mum b praised collectively. From end to end losts tin showed the ("nrnhuskers tip and the baoknetd, with Wel-mann l-'roemkr. H'futnn and rue work intr like a team, made things decidedly unpleasant for nnjbodv on the visiting eleven that r. garde d the ground he covered as sacred. There's lt reason for Yost'a desire to play I.amb.rt at center. If there ever was a better pivot man aligned to the cause of the Malie and Hlue he must have been a wond.r. Lambert was everywhere the ball happened to be, he never railed to bring his man down and the abandon with which he hored hole hi the lluskfrs' line stamps him as a marvel. ' Hetter at renting. In the early part of the game. '"''i -Nebraska appeared to have the jump on Michigan. Pobson hnd ine edg- on Weininun in exchatig-e ,V-W'.liS- hllt "uperior ability of llu Wolverines in toting the leather more than offset this advantage. ;,;s ,'thr Ufttne w..re on. however, Wefmanu held the margin. dtP-chh My to the .c:iraska kicker's VfIT3!' to. Ktl th Hunts off before Michigan a forwards broke through to ruin hl-s designs. Considering the dampness of the field Michigan s work of carrying back punts was creditable. Fre-iiucntly the man appointed for the Job Of return tnc tUa Uaik.. to grief on the slippery Held, but ill: 1 Ofte: KKiaaeo across the lilies for n rrnni!.. j, V.f Michigan's succeas at this una attained through the fault of the opposing kicker, who kicked foi i distance and kept the ball low rather than raise it a little to al-ow his ends lo protect the hoots. Hie .' 'V ,u,ntl wPlmnn didn't desire distance so much as h wished for protection and it nd Hoyd to nihle ind nail tin his tracks. Aili:n.ti;.N. Culver Uimliprt catcner ti ltll.(ItB Mann Kosltilty ..it. ;... ..it. r... ..u. r-:... . 0. ... ..t.. ii.. ..it. ir.. f. it... '1ieenlierg ... .McMnho.i liohnn Day Nebraska 0 0 0 . 0 TouchilownsPronmh, Weimnnn. Oonli. F'n trVi1 1,1 - 1 "'Pfr'-rMlu. of iwl,; , JW'W-rwrree. ot Williams. lEcferee-fiixler. of Harvard. Time of ijitard'.F- mlniitff. SuhstitutlonB-Itcnn for IfJnn. Crude for frermke. Munn for IK-Uau. Yonn l"r aiunn. "c'cau for Yoitag, i:e for Cruse. .Pi.etinih for Ityc Honar for Oocix. Kellcy for hchcl.fnh'.rft. Sturrlson for l-'ort tine DETAILS OF GAME WILL BE FOUND ON PAGE 20 NORTHERN SCRUBS ' WIN lllncked Punt Itreovered Itehlnd X o rt h wen tern'. Goal, Score T-0. Although outplayed. Northern high's reserve tenm, bolstered by the addition of several 'varsity men, beat North western's reserves by T to 0 at Northwestern field Saturday morning. The deciding points were scored when Adams fell on a blocked punt behind the Northwestern goal with only two moro minutes to play. The losers had made about a dozen ftrst downs, while Northern had mado its yards but once. Th winners hold well ln the final period, however, and broke through twice game0008310"' ivne them the One punt was blocked on the 20-yard line and recovered by u Northwestern player on his 10-yard line. Adams Jumped up, stopped the .next attempt to kick out of danger and fell on the ball behind the goal, a heavy rain and muddy field slowed up both teams greatly. A return game probably will be played In the near future. State will battle tho Emeralds Sunday afternoon at Hart and Waterloo. States would like to hear from 100-pounrt teams wbjhlng Sunday games. Call Hickory ?3?7 and oak for Bob, Running Races LATON1A. Frfct race, two year old maidens, (700 ad iled. S 1-2 furloiiKs Tacola. 112 (Gnr- ursi ; janinc, 1 1 ; i .uor)4). neconu ; of Savoy, 112 i Gentry), third. Iuke nme. i:ui itetcha Million. Thls- :!' Keuu. Pbsbd, Doots, Sprlngelde. Malice, Crarow, AM Aglow Marosla unil Melliotus ran. Kecond race. three-yenr-ntrln and up, vlulmin. $700. fi furlonss Billy Joe. 10! (UurliiBton). won; Dlmitrl. HO KSnr-nerf. m-:ond; BeUtlmc stories. JI0 (Shtl-iiiyi. third. . Time. r.U Ycriallia. Firm Hallot. Freetnun. Liberator. Trusty, sparkler uUo run. Third race. three-yt ar-ohlH. purse SSO0, inn uhm mi. igs tVMi- lis) Ilrst; .Hare 107 ( M. Chin nd). Lucille P.. Itobertu also Fouiih ra.. Mndcmolslt handicap, for two-year-olds, pui. OOO. C fur-ioiijjs Sou el! Com tm, 107 t.I. Gornt-I, :l'M. llernld. aientry), secoml; Pi. Augustine. I OS Martin), mini. Tlino HoTilf.n-i-. Jim Ilefft-rlnx. ,la:mp-Foster, Free Cutter. Klrstle's Cub also Fifth race.' Autumn sellinn stak)-. Tor three-year-ohlA and up. 12.000 added, one mile -Mi-Adoo. I0fi i M. Gainer). Ilrst; Old Miss. lOfi (ahilllnc). socotid: I'intt. 10J (Callahan), third. Time. I:l --o. Gipsy George. David Craltt. Sands or Pleasure. Bac. Venghee, Auriga, and Warsaw ntso ran. Sixth race, for three-year-olds and up. The ladles' handicap, purse (2.000, mile and nn eighth Opportunity, ill (Williams i. first ; Franklin. 102 (Stearns), second: Mldwny, i;i (Kelsay), third. Time, i;55 .1-:.. Dorothy Dean. Gay Fortune, star Maid. Itoncher. Manager Vt alto and Dr. .Samuel nlso ron. Seventh rnre, for 3-year-olds and un. purse (S(W. l i-: mllrs-ML-s Fannie. SS H-riiher). won; Syrian. 101 (IWnahuc). tiocond; Tur.-o. 110 (Mrrrlmeej. third. Time 1:4S. Zainora. Princes Janice. Alert. Fly Homo and Jack It pews also ran. LAUREL. First race. 3-year olds and up, claim-ins. purse 600: mile and o furlong ?luy XV9,.,T'"'e- won: Brother Jonathan. 102 tMcTuKgart). second: Hun.i 107 mor). third. Time i:j.s 2-5. Amp Dnrtworth, Huby Sister Hesse. Lynn, .Sum dliikl I'et.nr and iluck Ross also 'Cupitnna, ran. aeconu rare, 4-yrar-oUts and upwards. the II. oO uvij rinse stef plccliase. bnndicati. uddsd. llrnolf buuul jrt inueM The key), won; Welsh King. 147 (Ban 146 (O'Cui t, second; ior). third. OJala and Tnunnon Klver. Time. 4:9. tc'ap-Northwood also Third race. Doodle ages, the Yankee ourse. ihOO furlongs Ieo- Witcbt-t, 104 tHuxton). ion, 97 (Trolse). third, fcd. Cudlhee, Woodward, Heather Moon also ran. won; Tlpulty itcond; Dlvcr-riino, i:JX4-i. Cadi Hue and murth race, two-year-olds, tho Potomac hand ten p. (2.00o added. o miu iv. iftcnuittngw), won: Lan-( lEot.luj.ou , . second ; Mat.nee I (llayiies), third. Time Payment, Drastic and Cavan dus, 12v Idol. 10C Hoy also ran! Fifth race alt ages, the Laurel Pork Liberty bond handicap. (J,i4i adil.i mile and a Mxteeuth-llauberk. ns' J.""'1'"'- won; to. Itocbe. I OH Hut. ton), second; Straight (J. McTflL-iurti ti,i,,i r orward, 1 1 2 Marry abam.on. Ticket and Hemi'rle ai l:4tt. race, three-yea r-olds and up. spin's te&ZB Seventh race, three-y.arold. nn.i nn w.ra.. ,.IIK. mil. .nd si ,Zra UM day. IDS (Sclrllnit), nr..: iTiJST (Vi.Ua). third. Tlm E:ilon. Vaterw-itcli. Dan and (Jmie also mil. Field. tParr entry. Strengthen Lafayette in Game. ii",,y,"" A- c- "I" We.t SlLJfIW! " Atk'nn lrk at I a clock tola afternoon. The urayotte clnl, a. atrenmhened tlielr line, both aerlm-me and tack, and their toUov.er. f3,,. taat a hattl, royal. The following .,iy Dleaaa reoort not lnt- ...5; club aaa.mr.ly : dlmmona. Beck. Carey. Dyer . "m!c' Miraw, Moae. Du Rock Hank, Prokopy and all auba. Trumbull club mill play the ADaclie. at Xorthoreatern Held at 2 "'clock Sui I'loJi' "fr,.'"". 'r"pricflce"S Jamecal, LtlT SOME PROOFS "The Truck Keeping the City In Order ' The wide variety and hard usage of municipal hauling call for all-round truck efficiency of the highest kind. This is doubly true of Detroit's civic needs because of its tremendous growth. We are particularly proud of the satisfactory performance of Federal trucks in the service of the Department of Public Works. THDMP5DN HUTD CD Woodward ad Hancock F?JLS Altrock Will-Amuse Soldiers "'clt Altrock. once a world's earlon pitcher, of late years the Jeii:r ot tha Washington tm. has been n-saited as comedian n entertain the ohllers at Jlontnoniery. Ala. The. Cleveland club In to play the soldiers a it of four Karnes, beuln-nlntr October 30. and Nick Is to do Hnwur,el0aI tu,,lB uUnS Wl couching You have (o plve it tn (he Cincinnati boy. When tho nood uft arm save yut. Nick rough! employment for a. Unit whit, as n lumber shover. But the bead and tho oenae of fun were there, even If the arm wasn't and Nick studied up a ttasebnlt comedy turn. He round a chance for his talents with Clarke Orimtb. and has been one of the must enjovable Institutions of the A met lean l tsue for several yrars. iwwuulk n ill l PURDUE BOWS TO ILLINOIS By Tally of 27 to 0, Boilermaker Go Down 'to Defeat in Punting and Passing Dud. Urbana, III.. Oct, 27. Illinois defeated Purdue. 37 to 0, nore this afternoon in a game that r.mtved Itself into a punting duel hetwoi-n Charpier of Illinois and Allen of I'urdue. The soggy field slowed up the I'urdue shlfta and the boiler-makers played In hard hick. Illlnolft opened up a aeries of forward passes in the fourth period which bafllcd the boilormakcrs. Klein's panning waa low and sure. HARVARD CAN'T SCORE .Soldier Eleven llnttlcN Crlmnnn Ag-grrgatlon to a O to O Irnv. Ayer. Mass.. Oct. 27. The Depot nrlgade football teammt Camp Uev-en fought the- Harvard informal eleven to a weoreless tie here today. The Army t-ain. eoac-hed by Charity Coolidge, Harvard.1 star end in the days of 1'rickley. llardwlck and Malum, played a .luKhtng game in tiie line, having a Itttlo the better of the Crimson, but when it came to xcorlng the fioidlers Bhow-;1 their lack of prartiee. liven I lor ween. Harvard's hnrk-tleld star, and a powerful line breaker, waa unahlo to p.-netrate the Depot Ilrigaihi's dffcn.?o and the longest gain made by the crimson was one of 10 yards. Harvard made only two threats at scoring, and both of these were weak drop-kicks. For the most part the game wai in mid-Hold. WEST ENDVsTSOLVAY Vim Knd foMhnll tt'sm will pny a visit U Solvoy park Sunday to piny Ui fust Sol vii y Hovcn t 3 p. m. Tlio Solvnr tioys hvw K't together h ntcven and will kfop the wi nld'rs huaMlnir to weore. He vend new nu-n will li trie.l out ln this tnm n? the Holvays are trying to titilM up u strotift forward line. The lm:k division Is a aood one and with a more HKKrCusive bunch of forwards will make most teams step lively to keep up. of Proven Value at an Honest Price" orprof PU9UC works SALESROOM OPEN EVENINGS ALL CENTRAL ' HIGH NEEDED ; Against Pontiac High, Local i Griddeo Score 14 Points . in the Initial Period. ; Taking advantage of a steady- downpour from the wind'ard side, j Central high'a grlddera sailed into j a 11 to 0 victory over Pontiac high ut Goldberg field Saturday after- ; noon. Clover handling or the tiller In th . ilrst 12 mlnuten that was tho length of quarters Coaches Bur- 1 iouuiik and tiogora lnttttcd on lmnishing their players with re- -suited in all of the scoring during tliat Initial period. Captain Hren-'' kert and fjcniickmiinayvr were tho m yet s li-it-i inic i o u. p-"ser ri -on the desired side of the final ..ii... ma. i. U..I-H iV'0.,u tuit in.iwt. lUiand kiekud n,n w,.y into the summaiy with two gor.ls from -t' ui.hil'iwn. AU.I..U-: r;....!. '. ...k-tl serious on numerous occasions, nobody was drowned, both Hides having pulmotois handy. t .i- T'vnntagi-throughout. Living &o much nearer - . -l.if.l U....t Oi WUiiM lOjII : Coach 'Ilogcr'a aquatic atara made : t..Lm f.n .uc.1 iiom tho ftart. For an inland village, however, lm-ttac uncovered some splendid swim- inlng and diving. t'oiitiac.- un-nouneer called an over-arm 40-yanl dash io port in the fourth quarter and it was won by fullback Starr with tiie only first down and longest gain madu bv the losers. i'lay was in I'ontiac's territory almost thituchout but the Aytum City boys wtre not as well acquainted with 11 litavy sea and lost their water wings several times. Centrul recovering, l'ontiac ahowd a heavy line and ?ood blocking. The boy were somewhat off color in tackling, however. Despite the I act that tho ball waa heavy and slippery, a number of forward passes wr t ried I" v both itlde. Central auccossf ulty vorked three and l'ontiac compiot-ed two out of six. Tin gano; was well -eon tested and hard -fought, conaldurlng the handicaps under wuien u was st sj ENTRAU PONTIAr. Klldew . C. Vreolawl ... Armctroiig Watt Wtnkleman .. llophlnx Kt-klunj Mr Ulil II. Vreelantl Wateh ioc:het Starr Sriiiickenmayer H.. Mctanum . u.. Hrt-nkert F. I!-. Central 14 0 0 01 Pontine 0 0 0 0 0 Touchdowns Schlh-konmpyer. Brcn-kert. Uoitls rrom toutlulown Erklaud 2. U i - AhIh;. t.'mplre Ilipplor. Head linesman f trauh. Tiiuo ot quai-tvrs 12 minutes. Substitutions Central : Kicker for Vtnklroan : Vork for Itnnkert ; Cooper for Brokaw ; llrenkcrt for Hchllckenmnyer : nrokaw for Cooper; Welsherser for 11 ft jt on. Pontile Elliott for Weshrook; Jones for Armstronic.
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