Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 13, 1901 · Page 8
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 8

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PATtT mv. DETROIT FREE PRESS: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1901. fa ii " " - J: : umiiii ! Wlsaih in i in MllimMlHlllMi . T " " I ID. S. PHELPS 8 S $ MAKE 'EM COUNT $ $ S Your Dollars never bought such Values as the "New Store" now offers in Men's and Youths' Suits and Overcoats at $10, $15 and $20 TROUSERS at $2 to $6. Exclusive DeslKns. Correct Style, Strictly Custom Tailoring; Are Features to Be Found Only Here. mnn wonderful cures. We want every sufferer to call on us. e have trot exactis fenDottll and experiment any longer. You have wasted time enough. Come to us and get cured. DR. SPINNEY & CO., 290-292 Woodward Ave. Private Entrance IS Elisabeth St., Detroit. Mich. Hours 9 a. m. to S p. m. Sundays, 9 to 11 a. m. ; also 2 to i p. m. Consultation free. Separate parlors for ladles. Books free. MISS HECKER IS CHAMPION WON NATIONAL COLT1 ASSOCIATION HONOR FItOM MISS HERRON. WESTER'N REPRESENTATIVE WAS BEATEN BY 5 UP AND 3 TO PLAY. BOTH PLAYERS WERE OFF IN THEIR GAME, BEING NERVOUS. New York, October 12 -Miss Genevieve Hecker, o the Essex Country club, Orange, N. J., champion woman golfer of the Metropolitan Golf association, won the highest honors that a woman golfer can attain in the United States to-day. On the Baltus-rol Golf club links near Short Hills, N. Miss Hecker in defeating Miss Lucy Herron, of Cincinnati, by Ave up and 3 to play, won the much coveted title of champion woman golfer of the United States Golf association. The lirst really acknowledged woman's national championship of the United States was won by Miss Beatrix Hoyt, of the Shinnecock Hills club, in ISJt;, and she held the title during the next two tournaments in 1897-9S. At the Philadelphia country club links in li'M Miss Kuth Underbill of the Nassau Country club, Gls-n Cove, Long Island, w:'s returned the win-- ner and last year Miss Frances IS. Griscom, of Merlon. Pa., took the honors out of the Metropolitan district tn her Philadelphia home. Miss Hecker through her victory to-day has recaptured the honors for the Metropolitan association although at critical periods during the tournament Just, ended it looked as. i the prize would either ko west or to New Knglamt. Miss Heckcr's winning caused no surprise, as it was generally believed that sne would acquit herself creditably. Miss Herron. always a favorite among eastern golfers, surprised inaptly brilliant spurts of play, particularly In her short game, and it is no discredit to her to have been beaten by the new champion. To those who have Studied golf records the victory of Miss Hecker over Miss Herron was not as easily accomplished as many thought It would have been. It was quite evident that Miss Hecker was iar from 3mln on her best game to-day and at the same time it was noticeable that Miss Herron, probably through over anxlousness, pressed on her long frame nind was nervous on her short game at times so that she also may be said to liave been not quite at her best. Miss Heeker's Poor Start. Miss Hecker absolutely threw away the first two holes, as they were halved in seven and six respectively, these figures show that the play was mediocre and not up to the golfing standard expected from championship aspirants. Miss Herron won the third hole in a rather good four, although she had a chance for a 3. Miss Hecker, who had the longer drive, messed her approach shots about so that she practically gave the hole to Miss Herron, which made the Cincinnati girl 1 up. Miss Hecker played much better for the fourth hole, and after Miss Herron had missed a chance on the green the New Jersey gtrl squared the match by winning the hole in 5 to 6. Miss Hecker drove splendidly from the fifth tee. while Miss Herron topped her drive and found the bunker This cost her a stroke, which she got cleverly over the second bunker and was close to the green in four. Miss Hecker, using an iron for her second, sliced badly and only made the gren on the like. Both putted poorly, and the hole was halved in sixes. From the sixth tee Miss Hecker made the better drive by nearly thirty yards and with her iron as on the green in two. Miss Herron was short with a similar club. It looked as If Miss Hecker should have holed out in four, hut she missed a put and took 5 to Miss Herron's 6. Metropolitan Golfer In the Lead. This placed the local golfer in the lead WE ARE OFFERING Art Laurel BASE BURNERS and STEEL RANGES The most durable and best line of goods manufactured Thoroughly guaranteed in every respect. Don't fail to see our complete line. All styles and prices. ' - We carry ALL MAKES and KINDS of Stoves, GAS RANGES, Gas Heaters, Gas Radiators, OH Stoves, Etc. WE SELL THEM AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT. 174-176 Woodward I S3 WOODWARO-Over Courlay's. The Old Reliable Specialist, In his 39 vears' practice has made a wonderful record in ma terlng "and curing Chronic, Nervous, Blood. Skin and tie Special Disscs of ilea and Women. Kidneys and Bladder It i through these organs that nature purifies the blood. When they are weak or disabled, injurious matter accumulates in th; blood ana tlio body suffers in a hundred ways. Don't neglect these organs; don't trifle with them. A weak back or uching kidneys need something more than a bottle ot store med:clne: they need skillful management. Give them the boat attention you can get; your future health demands it and demands It now. Our treatment for weak, achina- kidneys and bladder or inflammation does certainty by 1 up. Playing for the seventh hole, Miss Hecker sliced her tee shot, but got plenty of distance. Miss Herron was unfortunate from the tee as she pulled her drive and was stymied by the ball landing among some trees. Owing to this difficulty Miss Herron was- obliged to use her iron twice, while Miss Hecker was always in position to make brassy shots and holed out in 6 to 7, which gave her a lead of 2 up. Both played poorly for the eighth hole, which was halved in sixes, and going to the ninth, Miss Hecker drove into the long grass while Miss Herron got off a very straight ball. This hole was also halved this time in fours, Miss Hecker being 2 up at the turn, having gone out in 50 to Miss Herron's 52. Both drove short of the green for the tenth. Miss Hecker having to play the odd got her approach within Ave feet of the green. Miss Herron played more cleverlv and won the hole in 5 to 4, being then 1 down. Miss Hecker got a cuppy lie on her tee shot for the eleventh, but she had the better of the brassey shots, as Miss Herron half-topped hers. Miss Hecker was oft the green in two and won the hole in 4 to 6, which gave her the lead by 2 up again. Miss Herron made the better drive for the twelfth hole, but she overran the green with her mashie while Miss Hecker landed in a nice place. Both approached perfectly and they halved the hole in fours. Miss Hecker out-drove her opponent on the next hole and was equally successful with her brassey. Both were on the green in 3, Miss Hecker winning the hole in 4 to 5. The champion was now 3 up and 4 to play, but on her next tee shot she met with a setback. Her drive went out of bounds and she had to play to from the tee. Her second attempt was several feet behind Miss Horron's drive, and both were short of-the bunker on their next shots. Miss Herron found the bunker, but she still had a chance to win the hole. She failed to get out of the difficulty, and Miss Hecker running down a nice put won the hole in 6 to 8. Champion Won at Fifteenth Hole. The champion was now dormle 4. Miss Herron played on without losing nerve in the hope that she could possibly halve the match and made a fine drive from the fifteenth tee. Miss Hecker also drove well, but half topped her second shot, which Miss Herron duplicated, losing a chance thereby, as her ball went out of bounds. Miss Hecker played steadily, and bv neat work on the green won the hole in 6 to 7 and the match and championship 5 to 3 to play. The spectators applauded the winner generously and Miss Herron ran over and congratulated the winner in the most affectionate manner. For the consolatiou cud Miss Eliza beth S. Porter, of the Oakley County club. Massachusetts, beat Miss Elsa Hurlburt, of the Morris County club. N. J., by 1 up. The cards: Miss Porter out G 6 3 8 5 5 8 6 5-52. In-2 5 5 6 6 6 7 5 4-46; total, 9S Miss Hurlburt out 7 6 4 7 6 6 9 5 4 54. In-5 5 4 5 6 7 7 4 6-48; total, 102. THE AUTO. Prices Awarded for Endurance Contest. New York, October 12. The Automobile club of America to-day announced the awards in the automobile endurance contest from New York to Rochester, September 9 to 13. last. The run was originally planned to cover 500 miles from New York to Buffalo in six days, but it was terminated at Rochester at the end of the fifth day on account of President McKinley's death. In all "90 miles were covered. The awards were divided Into three classes: A first-class certificate for an average speed between twelve and fifteen miles per hour; a second-class certificate for an average speed between ten and twelve miles, and a third-class certificate for an average sliced between eight and ten miles. David v. Bishop, with an average speed of fifteen miles per hour, is first on the list in the first class; Jefferson Sellgman. first in the second class, with an average speed of 11.92 miles and Alexander Dow first In the third class, average speed 9.99 miles. All three used gasoline machines. There were eighty-starters but only forty-two reached Rochester within the official time. Present Use Ale, like father used to drink, S5 cents doz. pts. BEUTTER'3. Tel 4041. BJC BARGAINS. 1-2 Off... Un Al 6u-imnu ..in All kinds taken in ex change on tjas nausea. THE CHAMPION STEEPLECHASE ZINZIBF.R. THE FAVORITE, "WON BIG EVENT OVER 3&-MILE COURSE. WHITNEY CAPTURED BOTH HANDICAPS AT MORRIS PARK. MUDLARKS IN THEIR GLORY AT WORTH AND ST. LOUIS. New York, October 12. Zinziber, 'running in the Cherry and White hoops of Mr. Chamblet, won the champion steeplechase at Morris Park to-day. Coupled with his stable companion, Marschan, he was favorite in the betting at 3 to 1, having been backed down from 4 to 1. The race was over the trying course of about Sl-2 miles and 14 good timber toppers faced the starter. At flag fall Mr. Hayes, who rode his own horse, Cock Kobin, went out to make the running and showed the way for the greater part of the journey. Diver ran .with him for a mile and a half and then Fulminate-moved up and helped to make the pace. Going up the back stretch the last time Mystic Shriner moved up and took command, but Zinzibet who had been in fifth and sixth place, -hen passed one after another ot those in iront of him, and took the lead at the last jump and coming on won easily by eight lengths in the track record time of 7:02. Mystic Shriner, ridden out, beat Fulminate a length for the place. 'King T. refused at the pool and Marylander fell, Finnegan, his jockey, escaping with a bad shaking up. The race had an added money value of $9,000. Of the favorites, Chilton, in the Nursery handicap, was the only one to disappoint his followers. William C. Whitney won both the hunter and nursery handicaps. In the hunter, Morningslde was a not favorite at 3 to 5. Turner trafV-ed with her to the head of the stretch and then came on and won easily. In the nursery handicap King Hanover at 5 to 1, won. Turner also had the mount. He made the running head and head with Chilton and Whiskey King for five furlongs and then drew away and won cleverly by a length and a half. Whiskey King took the place a neck before Chilton. Summaries: First race, seven furlongs McMeekin. 11") (O'Connor), 1 to 2 and out, won; Belle of Troy, 11:' iWonderly), 2 to 1 and 1 to i, second; Lady Steiling, 99 IH. Michaels), CO to 1 and 5 to l, third; time 1:2!H4. Cer-vera also ran. Second race, the Hunter handicap; one mile Morningslde, 120 (Tur-ner 3 to r and cut, won: Lady of the Valley, 110 (Shaw), o to 1 and 4 to 5, second; Templeton, Its (Wonderly), 10 to 1 and 6 to 2, third; time 1:10. Cat.dlc and Sadie S. also ran. Third race, the Nursery handicap; six furlongs King Hanover, 113 (Turner). S to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Whiskey King, IIS (P.edfern). 7 tc 2 and 6 to 5, second; Chilton, 113 (Shaw), 3 to 1 and even, third: time 1:11. Tribes Hill. City Bank, Fly AYheel, Smart Set, Peninsular, Otis, Pre-torius and Flora Pomona also ran. (King Hanover and l'rctoiius coupled as Whitney entry.) Fourth race, the third championship steeplechase; about three and a half miles Zinziber, 151 (Voltcb), 8 to 1 and G to 5. won; Mystic Shriner, 163 (Ray), 6 to 1 and 2 to i. second; Fulminate, 1C3 (Owens). 15 to 1 and 6 to 1. third; time 7:02. Wood Pigeon. Cock Robin, Jessie S.. Sir Hubert, Matschan, Diver. Decameron. P-acchanal, Ch.-xrawlnd, King T. and Mary-lander also ran. (Zinziber and Marschan coupled as Chamblet entry. King 1". re-fesed: Marvlander fell.) Fifth race, sl' furlongs; selling Keynote, 100 (OtConnoj), t; to 5 and : to 2, won; Tact. 87 (Michaels), 7 to 1 and 5 to 2. second; Gibson Light, 10C: (Cochran), 8 to 1 and 3 to 1, third: time 1:12. Eddio Busch, Rocky, Blue Mantle. Fried Krupp, Art ah Gownn. Gold Aga, Last Knight and Coast Guard also ran. Sixth race, mtte Roane, 92 (Redfern), 7 to 10 and out. wen; St. Finnan. 89 (Martin), 13 to SI anil 3 to 5, second; Ethics, 88 (Cochran). 5 to 1 and even, third; time 1:3994. Himself and Latson also ran. Hlldreth's Entry Ran One, Two. Chicago, October 12. Rolling Boer and The Lady, coupled as the i. C. Hildreth entry, finished first and second in the In-linols handicap at Worth this afternoon, beating Barrack, the 2 to 1 favorite, who was unable to find a footing in the muddy-track, and ran far below his mark. The conditions were exactly suited to Rollins Uoer. who could have gone to the front at any time in the rac3 had Cohurn wished. He, however, allowed The Lady to set. the pace, closely followed by Charlie O'Brien. At the mile both the Hildreth horses were by themselves In the lead. The track was a sea. in some places covered to the depth of an Inch or more with water, and a drizzling rain fell during the entire afternoon. Summaries: First race, 6 furlongs Frelinghuysen, 104 (J. Miller). 16 to 1, won; C. li. CampbDll. 97 (Doss), 13 to 1, second; Segunlnca. 10?. (Coburn). 3 to 1. third; time. 1:18 1-0. Harry Herendeen, Lyror Bell. Boomeraek, Rival Dare, Emma R., Eretna also tan. Second race, 6 furlongs Burnii Bunton. 107 (Knight). 9 to 20. won; Gonfalon. 115 (Co-burn). 12 to 5, second; Empress of Beauty. 102 (Jackson). 20 to 1, third: time. 1:17. Einus also ran. Third race, 51-2 furlongs- Merriment, no (Eiako), 3 to 2, won; Autumn Leaves. 103 (Jackson). 20 tol, second: Inspector Shea, 106 (Landry). SO to I. third; time. 1:11 4-5. Lucien Applehy; Miracle II., Julia Junkin. Legal Maxim. Evening Star also ran. Fourth race, 1 1-8 miles. Illinois handicap Rolling Boer, 105 (Co-burn) 11 to 5. won; The Lady. 108 (Blake) H to 5. second: Strangest, 96 (Davisson) 4 to 1, third: time, 1:59. Rolling Boer and The Lady coupled as Hildreth entry. Charlie u rtrten ana narracK also ran. i-mr, race, tulle and a sixttenth Valdez. 101 (Knight), S to 5. won: Fantasy. 100 (Hicks). 5 to 1. second: Linden Ella. 99 (Harshberger) 30 to 1. third: time. 1:54 1-5. Tammanv Chief. Frank Ireland, Miss Liza, Myth ami Edwin Lee also ran. Sixth race, 6 furloncrs Stella Perkins. 105 (J. Miller). 7 to 1, won: step vi-.wa:u. ivi n.ouunu. 10 X, second: rle- rodes. 31 (Boyd). 25 to 1, third: time, 1:18 2-5 motc, Bert Sargent. I.ysbeth, Lingo,' Prince Webb, Lady Like. WhlfEt and Bris-sac also ran. Close Finish In Osark Stakes. St. Louts. October 12. The Fair Grounds track was a sea of mud to-day. and horses having a proclivity for heavy going were much in evidence. The contest for the Ozark stake, a selling event at six furlongs for 2-year-olds, furnished the only excitement of the day. Jordan, the favorite, was the pacamaker to the stretch head where Huntressa and Sambo came up with Mm. The three raced as a team to the Continued on Page lO Part X. a RESULTS OF EASTERN GAMES HARVARD EASILY DEFEATED COLUM: BIA BY SCORE OF 18 TO 0. PRINCETON SHOWED IMPROVEMENT AND BEAT LEHIGH 35 TO 0. YALE DOWNED MIDDIES AND PENN SYLVANIA WON FROM BROWN. Cambridge, Mass., October 12. Harvard easily won her first important game this afternoon, defeating Columbia IS to 0. - Columbia's weakness lay in her guards and tackle, but her back Held was ' equal to. Harvard's. Columbia only made one substantial gain, when Weeks got around Campbell's end for twelve yards. Harvard made most of her gains by end runs in which the interference was very effective. Putnam went around left end at least a dozen times for good, gains. Columbia's men were not in as good physical condition as Harvard's and were frequently laid out by injuries. Lineup: HARVARD. COLUMBIA. Campbell Left end A. Boyesen. Wolff Meraydon, Glagden Left tackle Smythc Rigs. Hovey Left guard Lenoon Green, Sargent.... Center Bruce Barnard Right guard Ashe Randolf, Lawrence. Wright. Right tackle Irvine Motley Right end.. Van Hoeventb h Matthews Quarterback . ...B. Boyesen, Goodman Putnam, Kernan..Left half Morley Ristine Right half Weekes Mifflin Fullback Fischer. A. Boyesen Score: Harvard IS, Columbia 0. Umpire Paul Daslllel. Referee Loren F. Deland. Linemen Hallowell. of Harvard; Wolff, of Columbia. Touchdowns Ristine 2, Mifflin 1. Goals Putnam 2, Kernan 1. Time of halves 15 minutes. Pennsylvania's Great Brace In ' Snnnnd Half. Philadelphia. October 12.-The University of Pennsylvania football team defeated the Rrcwn University eleven to-day in a fast and well-played game by the score of 20 ADDITIONAL SPORTING NEWS - ON Pages 10, Part One to 0. brown piayc-o rsuiiii" -standstill In the first half, and came within a vard ot scoring a woii-e.wiieu , ... - The visitors got the ball on their n: vara line, ami oy nam the leather 69 yards down the tic J'ffij urown lorn :iie en i ' ,.,., with a fast and fierce chari-e on the i,ai t of the Per-nsylvanlans. Quarterback Howard seized the ball and ran the length a . . , . ....nh,in,n !er ,t WHS nOt allowed. The' referee claimed he ran ""t of bounds. Tile nara ' - - told on the Brown players, and their rlaj- inc in me secono can o n. i , Pennsylvania took a wonderful brace and carried ine rrovnic u-t i , "j " J fret They scored all their points m this half. . .v. PENNSYLVANIA. POSITION. Mi"""- Metzgar-Crowther.. left end arn Corley-Anderson.... left tackle VU-bli S.:::::::::::::. nt .::.coneVVcobh r-eas right suard Fleming-Colter Plf-kaikski right tacklo Savage Gardiner. Corley, t,is rleht end Abbott Howard quarterback Scu.Wer Butler lett naiinacit wnnu " .-Snoolv-uaie.... ngni. jui.il ". . Davidson (Capt.).... fullback .Bates (Capt.) Final score: Pennsylvania. 26; Brown. " Tou'ihnowns MekarKSKj. shook. ih-nett. Butler. Goal from touchdown-Bennett. itetf'7ee i;nrom. OI xaie. i-ni,ne .r. Cornell Timekeepers R. Bianding. Brown; 0. Williams, Pennsylvania. Time of halves -si minutes. Princeton, :tS; Lehigh, O. Princeton. N. J.. October 12. The Lehigh eleven met defeat here to-day In a game with the Princetons by the score of ia to u. Threp minutes after the llrst kick-off, alter , n a.nL'o ,in,l uhnt-t end runs-. McCord was sent through center for a touchdown, on stcauy gams, cnieuy oy i-uu i,, ...)n,l nn more tnllChrlowllH mure were scored by Dewitt in the second hall on runs arounn riKi". '"u. ruuw" showed a marked improvtmuut. m uki iw u ... , i i-.tn..,r.nTirn u-uc tnf nest 3nP worn ana nei intct-.i.... ....w -. - -has made this season.. The line held wed and onlv twice aia ieiiipn mas cn,picv.,a,a gaimi through It. The lineup: ,mlm,Tviv LEHIGH. Henry. Roller!.... Left end .....HInckcl Pell, Brown iae,e ..ov.--. Dana. Fisher Left guard .Vtaters Rtiiktewicz Center JolJ?sSn, Mills Right guard Kelly bewltt Right tackle Jones Oa vis. RhTht end Barnard Meier Free- Dow. man. Pearson... Quarter FarraboUBh Mo :ord. Foulkc. .Left half ?'t7" S. McClave Right half Bailey 1 Fourikc.1'Mcier.. Fullback .....Fuller Touchdowns-'Mceord. Hewitt 4, loulke. Goals from touchdowns-Dcwitt . Ri",ri'5 -Charlie Young. I'mpirt M. Bcngcn. Time of halves-20 and 15 minutes. Yale Beat the Middies. Annarolis, Mil., October 32.-Yale's 'varsity football team defeated the "navy" eleven in a very one-sided contest by the """four minute's after the opening of the cont.-st Yale put the ball over the line and kicked a goal. Ten minutes later they re-Sea ed "J o,.eratlon. Htrassburgor. for the cadots, tried a goal from the 10-yurd line, '"ntrew-ennd halt Yale got a touchdown and kicked goal In six minutes, and another in thirteen minutes. VniP Positions. Navy. Gould' (capt.) left end h. Read J" e-i-w f.-ki,... Fretz-Rocers !Glas9'.'.".".'.'.'""..'--'eft guard a?l" OlMtt'V.V.V.'.'.'.'.'.Vl'ght guars.".'.'.'... Belknap rip-ht lack e Adams Swann-pji'ffer't'y'.. right end............ Soule Dosaullcs quarter oacn v. Chadwlck ....right half back. .Strassburger Hart left halfback. .Land-Weaver Wilhclmi fullback. .Nicnois leapt.) Referee Mr. E.iy. ot iic. uiujuc--... Thompson, of Georgetown. Purdue Played Chicago to Standstill. Chicago. October 12. -Doughty little Purdue to-duy held Its own against the UnU vrsity of Chicago, each side scoring five points after 50 minutes' play on a gridiron more fit for a regatta than a football contest. Already a pond after hours of rain. the field was converted into a veritable morass bv a game which took place between two "scrub" elevens -before the championship game. This condition was favorable to the Maroons, who outweighed the bovs from Indiana. In the first half, neither' side scored, and time was called with the ball on Chicago's 20-yard line. Chicago started the second half with renewed vinror and succeeded in forcing Sheldon across Purdue's lino tor the first touchdown of the gam?. Purdue rose to the occasion and towards the end of the game forced the hall over the line. Both sides missed a goal, tielng the game. Rain fell Incessantly throughout the game, making fast play Impossible. Wisconsin's Bis Score. Milwaukee, October 12. Wisconsin uni versity easily defeated Eelolt college In ihp annual football name at Milwaukee Fark to-day by a score of 40 to 0. In the first halt Wisconsin s score was j or touchdowns by Cochems, Driver and Larson and a goal from the field bv Juneau Each touchdown was followed by a goal kicked by Juneau. In the stcond half down by Larson, followed by downs of Driver and Cochems and goals by Juneau netted 17 points, making the final score 40 to 0. Cocl?entsr ppectacular rashes were the feature or the game. Military Cadets Beat Trinity. West Point. N. Y., October li The military academy football team completely snut out Trinity college to-day by a score of 17 to 0. Only lS-mlntite halves; were played, Weit Point scoring 11 in the-first half and jx- tb sacsnd. Bunckar. Graves and Minnesota. i! Nebraska, O. Minneapolis. October 12-Mlnnesota de-t.i-"v, it ''football here to-day bv a acore of 19 ti 0. The visitors were nutfiadwd bv the Minnesota gianrs, dui Morion ;'S S'tht myrof the home team. Cornell, 4 Union Q. Ithaca, N. Y October 12.-Cornell do: feated Union at Percy field this afternoon hv a score of 24 -to 0. Twelve points were mide in each half. Purcell's 65-yard run ?nd Taus.g?s chase down the field after the tall by Union to -.her 10-yard line were features of the gjune.- Other Gaines p'layed Yesterday. t Tiftin O.-Ohta Wesleyan university WAtHCV .versify of Buffalo ;!A?WH!Tcr? Nflkrtrhouth 20; TA"SWIlllarosport, Pa.-Carl!sle: Indians 6: B,AtK Dallas. Texas-University of Texas 5; University of Nashville 5. . - - . " t Ulonta, Ua;-Georgla School ot Technology 29; Gordon Institute 0 GRAND SHOWING Continued From Page 1 Part 1. nearly u.( u "W'T'Wd AlieillBan sor me wu : went down the Held at long stretches at a time, snorts man-ms ""-, play for the touchdown on a five-yard CrOSSDUCK. . , On the second kickoff, a series of oH G-nnn rift. jumons, uiisiue " " " -rv fense on each side finally landed the ball in the center of the field. Snow. I-leston and Shorts took the ball for X) varcis, then Snow and Shprts plunged 'for seven more. A nice quarterback : . .. i, the ball tn KICK OV IVCAS om "-vs, ... Michigan. Snow finally went through Indiana's line ior a luuuiuunn. """" , A rnn.r nlowtt tlV SnOTtS (O-yaru run auu - Snow and Ilcston gave. the last named a touchdown. , . , Off side plays characterized the next act in Lue ultima. got the ball on her 40-yard line. The plgSKlll Was lorceu uumu lu " varus i.u me &ua, -,.. - . - ---offside play. Indiana punted out of supposed cianger ru an but plays by Sweeley, Snow and Hes- ton aided by team males "was all that - 11, Part Three. was required. Heston made; 33 yards tor a touchdown on two runs. Kicking- Game In Second Half. In the second half Michigan played tbc Vir-k-Ine same. With the. ball in Indiana s possession on ner ou-yaiu line, she was forced to punt, but Red den and Shorts blocked it. However, Indiana soon regained the hall- -on downs at her 15-yard line, ine tioos-it.r wore forced tn Dunt. .and then Michigan walked down the field .for the lirst toucnuown in tne secouu nan, Shorts being the lucky man. The last touchdown was . made cti.fcr,f from Indiana's 45-vard line. White got 10, Redden hurled for 8, and Shaw was carried for the rest of the distance. . . .. The line-up was as tonows. Miiiiati Position. Indiana. Redden L. E V .KUCKer White L. T tiotiscnaii M-jCllgln L. O.... Gregory .......O .. Markle Wilson R- G Rallsback. E. ' Smith Shorts. Woodard....R. T. Davidson Herrnstein. Knigbt.R. E........W. R. Smith Weeks. Graver Q. B ...Foster, Ayres Heston, Shaw L H. B Clevlnger Sieeelev Tiednor.R. H. B COVal. LOck- ridse, Foster Snow. Iteld F . B .- uaroy Touchdowns snorts (2). ueston uy. snow, Heston, the "California Wonder.' Referee Ralph Hoagland (Princeton). UmpireLouis Hinckey (Yale). Time of baives 0 ana -u unauiet. HoaKland Thinks Michigan Has Snuerlor Team to Last Year's. Ann Arbor, Mich., October 12. (Spe- Gregory, Center. clal.) Ralph Hoagland, one of the critica of-football In -tb.e coun BI"L ft we publish, purely 7 . . x -nti the advertisement never We Know this is a good store ana tne a-r blushes when it proclaims ""JJ; ,to. It mea. the store Our mail order f.VVeon method. ed pSJtal f Jr y Tailors ana v Michigan Headquarters. 22Q-222 Woodward Avenue, Detroit try, was asked his opinion of Michigan to-night. "Michigan is infinitely superior to what her team was last year at a corresponding; date, I saw Michigan play Illinois early in the season of 1900, and the difference is so marked that it Is almost incomprehensible. The one thing that Michigan must guard against now is being overconfident. She has been running up some big scores, but she will fall down if she gets an Idea that the team is invulnerable. "That is a fault that is likely to come to any team that scores big early in the season. No, I cannot say that Yost has anything so entirely new. He has a good system of offense, and Michigan is working it out along his lines. But it is the spirit that he has instilled in the men that counts. It showed -up to-day in the manner in which the men helped each other along when tackled. It was not Indiana's weakness but Michigan's strength that made a snore of-33 to 0 possible." Coach James I. Home, of the Indiana team, is well satisfied with the result of to-day's game. His defeat he takes hot as a sign of Hoosler weakness, but of Michigan's terrific offensive playing. He said; "Michigan surprised me. She has the best trio of backs I ever saw. On all around work they excel and Sweeley is a peerless punter. The line is also strong, on offense, but is not so good in defense and inay-fail before the big teams-she has yet to meet, Shorts Is a splendid-man on offensive work, but the strength of Michigan lies In her backs -Snow, Heston and Sweeley." Freshmen, 6; Detroit High, 0. Ab a nllmln, .rMlt tn the big CalTie at Ann Arbor, the U. of M. all-freshman toow, nlav.jl thp netrnit Central high school. Neither side scored in the first half. the contest being very even. Botn were forced to punt several times and on this the high school always gained. In the second half the extremely wet condition of the neia tola on me jj. ........ heavier opponents had them at a dlsatt- vantage, nuwo,, ... " grOUnd Was lOUgni 101 am could secure but one touchdown in lie half, railing ro catcu me o"" The high school's showing was something ..i,Ship ennxlrierln? that the freshmen beat Ypsllanti H S. 22 to 0 and Ypsi re- halves were 15 and -10 minutes in length. " return game In Detroit with the freshmen is scheduled for early in November. Lineup: CB1MTPAT. )?. S. G. Saddler, Foot. Right end Dickinson Dral" """" MecSmlVk lre""":::::::R,"-a'"-v ld"..R.0!h.8."...Let .ruard Garrels SuU van Left tackle. .Foster Kerr I" d Stimi,on Jfme's"' :. Quarterback -Snow Kldson ... -BUrtit halt CamPSe Bell .' Fullback w,fnd0," Saddier, Pearson.Left half Nichols M. A. C W: Alhlon, O. Albion, Mich., October 12. (Special.) Hats off to the Michigan Agricultural college, for her iootball team took the Albion champions down the line this afternoon by a score of 11 to 0. The game was played in a sea of mud and rain which neutralized the best work of both teams. Albion never could play on a sloppy field while M. A. C. proved themselves veritable mud larks: Their style of play was better adapted to a day like this and Albion, whose ulay consists of a running interference' requires firmer footing. M. A. Q. scored in each half. Peters carrying the ball for the first and Childs for the second touchdown. Childs missed the second seal. The visitors used a tackles over formation most effectively and Brainerdcarned the ball for the best gains. After they discovered Albion's weakest spot at left end they used this formation almost entirely on that end and for repeated gains. Kratz, an Albion ex-high school player did good work. Albion made some costly fumbles while M. A. C. was penalized for off side play several times. Simmons, of Albion, made the star run of the game, about 20 yards, and Mad-dock was used the most for shorter gains, with Barry and Bryan next. M A C. came down on a special train,. 50 strong, and It Is safe to say that they all felt well repaid, for this Is the second time that they have ever beaten Albion at football, end' the other time was years ago. The' lineup: M A. C. ' Position. Albion. Crosbv Left end ." Hunt Peters .....Left tackle.. Exelby (Capt.) Case Capt.)....L3ft guard Barry Shedd Centsr Bentley Mesk Right guard Priest Krati Right tackle.. Bryan Rook '.. Right end Brail Blanchard...,. Quarter Andrews Childs : Right halfback Maddock Brainerd ..... Left halfback Simmons Rieamore... Fullback .....Church Referee and umpire Fitzgerald, U. of M. Twenty-flve-minute halves wers played. ' D. V.- 8. Won at Sttffinaw. The Detroit "University school journeyed to Saginaw yesterday and defeated:-the .Saginaw high school by the score ot il to 0. The first itouchdown wag made by Wood-word after about llftean minuses of play, with, a run of 40 yards. First, half ended with ball -on Saginaw's 25-yard line. Murphy made good gains In this halt. Keena also did effective work. . Second half Saginaw kicked off, and the ball rolled to Murpby . who brought it back 6 yards. D. U. S. was held for downs and Saginaw.toolt.-the ball down to D. V. S. 6-yard " itaeThy' stralght- IWcks, where ,they were hold-fox rM. Keena punted' -ana Congrat- I "Perpetual mono and mocKed the rfenii ".T.,- business of to rAc.ionl en5 and competence huild a basis oisu. TTSlTl:T proof of health-or i:f. ss ft that tne Lard o"leaders-mst - . . This is Vie have proved ai to be the Competitive A r .. -. Botn a os" ; - 1 j.nrfmttllntiOnS matter lor mmi zz . .. . - -11 But tni " samples ,Bd." ? V a. hail -.truck tho goal post. Keena- fell on it and Winkler slnaVs fullback, dropped on him for a touchback. Ball was punted out and Saginaw brought it back 10 yards. D U. S. gained ths ball on fumble. The second touchdown was made M Keena with a run of 26 yards- Murphy sot awav from the bunch for 20 yards in this half. Fletcher, D. U. S. auarter, seemed better able to handle the ball than Saginaw's quarter. . D. U. S. line hel. W-getter well and the interference -was good. End runs seemed to bo preferred by D. JJ. S.. while Saginaw favored straight plurg. Keeler the D. U. S. star halfback, was urable' to play on account of a bad ankle. In Favor of Menominee. Moncminee, Mich., October 12. (Speclal.)-The Menominee high school football team defeated the Sturgeon Bay high-school today by the score of 6 to 0. The visitors outweighed the locals and showed the cosch work of Erickaon, former fullback of the University of Minnesota, but the home team won through excellent team work In a fast, snappy game. Tie boys were coached by Juettner, formerly one of the ends of the university team. MnskeKon Won Hord-Fongfct Game, Muskegon; Mich., October . (Special.) The Muskegon P.ifles eleven and the Big Rapids Industrial football team contested on the local gridiron this afternoon. 'Ue game-was played in a pouring rain, but was one of the haidest-f ought battles,, seen era in some time. The score was 6 to 0 in favor of the Rifles. ' '- ' ' - ; :- Easy for KaImaao. Kalamazoo, Mich., October 12. (Special.) In an altogether one-sided game of football' here to-day between the Muskegon and KaiamaZOO SCHWl teltlP, .tc -a, ibmu w- feated the visitors 32 to 0. Bscanaba Boys Won. Meromlnee, Mich., October 12. (Special.) The Escenaba high school football team defeated the Karinette high school to-day In a hard-fought contest on the latter's grounds. Score: 6 to 5. PRELIMINARY ARRANGED. i JACK PALMER, OF KANSAS CITY; AND TOMMY GIBSON, lO ROUNDS. The preliminary for the opening show of the Twentieth Century club at the Light Guard armory on October 30, was arranged yesterday afternoon and instead: of. a six-round affair it will be ten rounds, the same as the two principal bouts. Jack Palmer, of Kansas City, a protege of Artie SImms, who will meet Martin Duffy in the wlndup, has been secured to go against Tommy Gibson of this city. Palmer recently fought a twenty-round draw with Morris Rauch,-of Chicago, and is said to be a very promising featherweight. He will weigh in at the rlng3ide with Gibson at 116 pounds. Gardner and Oleson Fonght u Draw. Chicago. October 12. Eddie Gardner, of Wheeling, W. Va., and Gle Oleson, of this city, fought a six-round draw at the Chicago Athletic club this evening. Charlie Burns, of Cincinnati, and Hugh Kelly.' of Chicago, also fought a draw of six rounds. Jack Lewis, of Chicago, was given the decision over Jack Carrig, ot Olean, N. Y. McGovern to Meet Winner of Broad-Sullivan Match. Buffalo, October 12. Terry McGoverh's manager has agreed to match him against the winner of the Kid Broad-SUIllvan fight at Fort Erie, Monday evening. ATHLETICS. Tlncler Won 3-MUes . Ron From. Williams. Bedford, Mass., October 12. George B. Tlncler, the well known Irish runner and tho holder of many English and Irish championships, defeated Thomas L. Williams, of Somtrville, in a three-mile run at Tufts' oval this afternoon by' one yard -in 16:55. ...... Utley Chosen Baseball Manager. Ann Arbor, Mich., October 12. At the Athletic Association election this morning S. Wells UOcy, of Detroit, was elected baseball manager and C. E. Elliott, of Indianapolis, was chosen as track-manager. VARICOCELE AND STRICTURE. meat. : BOOK FREE: Houjs, .-9-a: m. to' DR.GOLDBERG, W. - --7 of " "7yt r" - day i nothing short - - " . be right and safe. without any execn. " "7 J't of -W tailoring store,. n & fulfillment. A nnlvitore news which . "sW am ar4a DECLARED PROFESSIONALS PETTIH AND GORE SO TREATED ET YACHT RACING UNION. COMMITTEE WILL FRAME RULES FOR CONSTRUCTION OF YACHTS. RATHBONE RE-ELECTED SECRETARY " AND TREASURER OF UNION. Cleveland, O., October 12,-(3pechi.) -The annual meeting of the ynrtu racing union of the Great Lakes was held this afternoon at the club housa of the Cleveland Yacht club, thosa present being Com. C. W. Raajer, of Cleveland, chairman; John A. R-.:r.-bone, of -Detroit, secretary and tro,.s-urer; Com. Aemlias, Jarvis, of Torr.; J. Shrank Monck, of Hamilton, "r.:.; Com. C. B. Hower, of Buffalo; A. P. Warner, Chicago Yacht club; K. T. Balcom, Columbia Yacht club, of "agov Messrs. Radder and Rat!.! Represented the Interlake YacUtBur sedation; Jarvis, Monck and How.-r the Lake Ontario Yacht Racing asp v ciatibn; Warner and Balcom tho Lake Michigan Yachting association. The most important business trar.-acted was the instruction of the .'--r.-struction committee, consisting f-l Radder, Jarvis and Warner, to frara a new set of rules governing :::e construction .of yachts. It is the o; Ion of the delegates that the ya-'hta should have greater living space aboard and should not be mere racing -machines, the present rules ::--t having been stringent enough. ! committee will report at a spf i meeting, to be held at Buffalo pr.ib-ably next month. The union also took up the cases o. Arthur Pettie and James Gere. I - -trolt yachtsmen who were said to ;'e professionals, sustaining the protests against both. Commodore John C. Shaw, of . e-troit; appeared at the meeting in I ;-tie's favor, but the evidence was t ;-1 strong. Officers were elected for ia ensuing year as follows: J. Fv-i: Monck, Hamilton, chairman; John A. Rathbone, Detroit, re-elected seer. -tary and treasurer. The next annual meeting will ibe held at Hamilton. Another Dinner for Sir Thonins. New York, October 12. Sir Thomas I.:-ton was the guest of honor at a Jii.-.t given by the governors of the Lotu ' to-night. ,,,! In responding to a toast sir tutm-. Upton said that his reason for kee;i lithe Shamrock -on this side was that .-? might race with the Constitution or .--lumbla next year. FINAL FOR PETERS' TROFHf HirSHER WON BY ONE BIRD FROM MARKS IN EXCITING RACE. The final series for the Peters tror-.: was shot for at the last regular shoe: -the Pastime Gun Club. It was a very : citing shoot, Marks being two birds a;--, of Hasher with only a few more to Marks, however, lest his nerve and Ht:..-beat him out by one bird, winning a f ' gold locket. Husher killed 160 and liari 159. Marks and Wolf tied for me'lai Stanley won medal 13; Bluff, medal C, i" K-norr medal X.. Scores' Name. "w. 'Number of Mr!. 10 W 10 -10 in Knorr 4 7 6 2 4 1'.' Guthard 6 7 6 6 C IT Nuppenau 5 .. 6 o l i A. Dannstaetter S B.. 6 Olfs 6 .. 4 Shaeberle 21 Husher 8 7 3 9 8 -I Stanley 7 6 S 1" Bluff 4 7 9 6 7 7 15 Hart Marks Hannebauer ..... Wolf ............. Holtman ." 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