Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 27, 1901 · Page 1
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 1

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PRICE: FIVE CENTS. VOL. 7.-. NO. ... 38. "FIVE PARTS.- DETROIT, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY. OCTOBER 27, JflQl.- FORTY-EIGHT PAGES. -WVK PXBTS. JUL CRIME BARGAIN DAY IN TOUCHDOWNS 1 - OF A MANIAC Killed Mis Wife, Shot Her Father, Murdered His Sister-in-Law. TRIED TO BURN AGED MOTHER After That He Killed the Cow and Thsn Blew His Own Brains Cut Ir.'.x 11VER. Mich., October 26. in).) A maniac ran amuck t Bcochwood, a small settle-..! eight miles west o Iron n-rlay, and as a result two o i ..-sides himself are dead and tu is dying. :n-stcader named Israelson was :'.iral figure o the tragedy. This ,,. uv lost his mind, and seizing :i, attacked the members of the ;n!'l. His wife was the first to L-iiig instantly Killed by a bul-ouKh the head. wife's father, who went to his r's assistance, was the next. ? shot through the. body and Is i to be fatally wounded. third victim was Israelson's ;n-!aw, she being shot through 'i'h-- irmniac then set fire to the house TALK OF GRAND RAPIDS .M.I,i:iF.n A TTEMPTED BRIBER'S" IN TUB SALSBURY CASE. i.Kovvni) tkias of HIS' connection WITH THE MATTER, SAS r.-UKABE WAS HANDED HIM BY A STRANGER. rilVUGEO OTHER EFFORTS WUHE MADE TO SEE GARMAN. timrron Tells How HI Metnre Wn Taken in the Tombs, RAND RAPIDS, Mich., October .(Special.) The alleged attempted bribery of witness Garman in the Salsbury case m the rhief topic of conversation i- ; rmid Rapids to-day, and when the 8 i-r:ir Court convened this morning .:.!. Wolcott gave-Assistant Prose-niiin; Attorney Ward reasonable time t rrcsent affidavits and proof of ':::. i ucs in open court. The cross-ex-luMnn o R. A. Cameron by Sena-i : .Nichols, of the defense, continued noon, when court adjourned un- o'clock Monday afternoon. U'i'.ii.ira Leonard, the only man as : taken into custody In connection the bribery case, and who was : k! up at the jail last night, tells i' brief story of his connection with ease. Ho says he was walking ::ni Monroe street, between Ionia 'l Division, yesterday morning; that Mil and swarthy man, an entire it.sor to him, asked him if he ' v.- F. H. Garman by sight, an4 i he had some papers he desired to i in Carman's hands; he was en-f i to take them to Garman's room Livingston hotel. The package ! -k was a large brown envelope, !!. and contained something evi-'! bulky, as the envelope was padded. Leonard says he took ::s to (.firman's room at the Livtng- f 'i ; ml there handed it in person to 'i'ness Garman says he opened the "i'lpe that Leonard gave him and '"it it contained bank bills, and that suited only long enough for the ... ,.g,,r t0 ,epart before he took 'nvelope with its contents to the " " of -Mr. Ward and delivered it to There was an eye-witness to t transaction in Garman's room, .'"thur Stowe, a young man who was ' "M -ailed to the stand by Mr. Ward yest-rdiiy to give testimony In the 'vmpt proceedings. Ai'esed Attempts "Were Made to "See" Garman. ' is alleged that several, attempts v""e made by representatives of cer-- of the Ave men indicted by-the K't Clrarid jury to have interviews v.i h F. h. Garman in New York, ! :'! "r to his coming to -Grand Rapids ' 1 i alto the witness stand; .that attempts were made through a .warm ; -rsmial friend of Garman; that they 1 "i' d to materialize in. New York, but ' was understood between this friend ;: i Garman, if the latter was willing meet the agents of the -Grand Rap-is parties, a certain code word was ; be passed betweein them. Garman "vas advispri ftr tnlklnir with thl !.., pie's attorneys here, to meet trie :ik. nts. but to lead them -on In no manner; to see them and learn' their Purpose, a is Sald Leonard will be toi-ntifled as the' messenger who has carried at least one other document to. 1 arman. If the prosecuting attorney's chain of evidence Is sufficiently strong !' will place the two attorneys in extremely unpleasant positions and may lead to sensational developments. Cameron- Picture Taken In tle Tomb" Just as court was about to adjourn lor the day Mr. Niohols drew a card Continued on Paae 3 Fart 1. "Creole Bellc-i Band Record. Am. Phonograph Co. . 108 Woodward, Huntington & Clark make a specialty photographing JltUe children. THE HOUSE IN WHICH WAS ILL IN BED. in which was the aged mother rl the wife, lying ill in bed. The flames had a good headway before men who had been driving near by and who were attracted by the fire rushed upon the scene. As they did so israelson, who was in . the barnyard, where In the meantime he had killed, the family cow, put the gun to his mouth and blew his brains out. The rescuers rushed into the house, and there were horritled to see the bodies of the two dead, women and the aged father lying In. their own blood on the floor. The sick woman and the bodies were taken out of the burning house just in the nick of time, the house shortly being, consumed to ashes. The couple had been married for only a year, but are said to have had many family Quarrels. An inquest Is being conducted at the homestead by the county officials. FOUR MEN ENTOMBED TWO HAVE BEEN RESCUED OTHERS ARJE STUL, AITVE. Salt Lake, Utah, October 26. A bad cave-In occurreti in the Highland Boy mino near here, last night, In. which four miners were entombed. After working for- twsive hours rescuers succeeded in reaching and gettlngtwo of the men out alive. The, other; two-: miners; though stilt entimbed, .are alive and.. their '.slsnalis can beheaa.;distlnctly by the rescuers' wh3$d&?Jiatng',?every effort "to-reachy THINK IT A SCHEME THE U.S. HOW GERMANS REGARD THE PAN-AMERICAN CONGRESS. SAY THIS COUNTRY WANTS TO EXTEND ITS INFLUENCE. SKEPTICAL OF THE SUCCESS OF - THE CONFERENCE. ALLIANCE BETWEEN V. 8. AND SOUTH AMERICA A DREAM. Sooth America AIho the Air. a Castle In B EELIN. October 26.-The Pan- American congress at the city of Mexico has caused much press discussion here, the gen eral tone of which is belittling and: skeptical of its success. It is interpreted as being a scheme of the Unit-, ed States to increase its influence over Latin America. Any alliunce between the United States and the latter is regarded as chimerical, owing to the racial differences, the only connection between them being pronounced to be merely geographical. "Therefore." says the Berliner Neu-esta Nachrichten. "pan-Americanism is more lacking in a practical basis than pan-Slavism." ... The paper 'continues: "The pan-American idea is solely capable of development upon the. basis of the subjection of all. America to the hegemony of the United States. The republics of Anglo-Saxon and Latin-America differ so greatly respecting territorial conditions and the composition of the populations that a closer union Is only conceivable upon the pre-supposttlon of a decisive-predominance of the United . States." . Dr. Hans Wagner discusses the subject at length in Der Tag. He says the Monroe doctrine no longer means America for- Americans, but for North Americans. Dr. Wagner hopes for an International combination which ."will prepare a well-merited grave for the beautiful Monroe phrase." The Cologne "Wplks Zeitung calls this. Utopian and also regards Dr. Wagner as being wrong in thinking President Roosevelt intends -to adopt a harsher policy toward Great ... Britain, since the latter has already conceded all that the United States .wants.' The Cologne Volks Zeitung refers to, alleged attempts in American newspapers to create ah aritlrGerman sentiment by the assertion that Germany, wants to establish colonics: in South America, admitting-that the pan-German newspapers: ha vet'giyen abu ndant cause therefor. 0&e .paper classines the whole idea - 9fr being among the most splendid csislles built in the air. The establishment of an Information bureau in Berlin for emigrants, under, the' management of an official who was'formerly a consul in South America has been widely discussed during: the' -week. The object of the bureau-; is to guide German emigration into the colonies, but the press is largely; skeptical en Its success. ,v iBrandB vary. Beer for the- table should be the best This means Stroll's. The -best families, best hoteli and elubs and all first-class, dealers handle it; ajso direst. 'Phone S16-,for a case.;-' . ,- - ,' - . .v.V., . WBsBRNm mm KEPT IN ASYLUM 15 YEARS THE LOT OF A NEW YORK GIRL WHO IS PERFECTLY SANE.' SENT: TO A HOME FOR FEEBLEMINDED WHEN A 'CHILD.' CHARGE THAT SHE WAS INSANE ' BROUGHT DISCLOSURE. EXPERTS SAY HER MIXD PROBABLY NEVER WAS AFFECTED. r Tonus; Woman .Tells of Ill-Treat-taent by Asylnm Assistant WW YORK, October Z5.-(Speetali)! W InslttknVfor flkMWMfthlSX fiflg JJZL &uVnt,t even tMSMta. nnrenHv been the lot of 'Mary Lake, r--r . now an' inmate of the Richmond': Bo-ro'ufeh aimshOUsei but about to be set at-Hberty. Commissioner of Charities, James Feeney, o Richmond Borough,, is largcly responsible for justice being done the gjrl even now. The young woman Is a daughter of George Lake, of New Dorp. Lake, on December 5, 1883, was sentenced for a serious offense to ten years in state's prison. Lake's children were committed to the county almshouse, and the records show that on September 10, 1886, Mary. 12 years old, was committed to the state Institution for feeble minded children ut SyraoJst. She remained at that institution until she became of age, on January 4, 18, when she was transterred to the- New York Custodian asylum for feeble minded women at Newark, N. Y. Commissioner Feeney received a-letter from C W. Winshear, the. superintendent of that institution, on fotp-tember 19 last, stating that Mary Lake had -become insane, and demanding that she be removed. The commissioner found that she must be brought back to this county and proceedings taken to have her legally declared insane before she could be committed to an insane asylum. Declared Ingnne. . Some correspondence ensued between Commissioner Feeney and Supt. Wine-shear, and under date of October 1 the latter sent a certificate made by the attending physician at the institution, whioh follows: "Maw Lake has had a number of nt-tacks"f excitement, but none so severe as the present attack, nor did they last as long. Has been much worse the last, two weeks. 1 have no doubt of her insanity. "N. E. LANDON.V Then the commissioner sent Sunt. Pierce with a nurse and provided with straitjneket and other paraphernalia to bring the- insane girl to the county homo. The superintendent was- surprised td have placed in his custody-an attractive-looking young, woman,. entire.lv docile, diffident. but well educated, 'bright and Intelligent. Miss Lake was brought to the almshouse on October 2, and since . that time she. has been under careful Inspection and .has -undergone several examinations 'by --r.-Isaac :L. 'MIHSt paugh and Dr. John T. . Spragtie, . who finally certified to Commissioner Fee- nev that she is not insane:', that titers is "no evidence: that, she has . ever, been feeble minded: and, on,, the .t.contrary. that she is 'intelligent, well educated,. is willing to work and is most com? petent. ' - . '" YonnK Woriuut' Story. Commissioner : Feeney . did not feel Justlfled'- in jfurning ,her put ..on. tie world; for, while she. has been : educated and. trained to household -duties, she is unsophisticated. . So, with' the-nf Mrs; Georee William Curtis "and". other women, whom he has Interested; In tne qabu. . us-tn.uiivii6 w huu-her a good home Miss Lake, when; seen -at the, alm- house, talked-freoly of her life In the institutions, and tells , stories cf ill-treatmen at the hands of s.jme of . the assistants at the Newark institution. She says that there are . others cob-. in fhe institution who iire sound. anlnded and who desire to b6 dls- .ehargea. . ; - . Th voung-woman says the treason sbe was ;declared Insane, ,md..stnt.baek to Richmond la that she- was accused of having been the arlginator.cf;a plan to ' appeal to Gov.' Odell tipon- the oc? elision of a recent visit made by. him to the. iiistitution. . The.n'ari Was not carr'cd out- and while she was among the number who agreed to steak to the governor: she was not the. Ha der; 3he! declared her determination, to leave, however, and feanng that she would make some strpubles the .-authorities ' at the , Institution:, took ;Uils. method to get rid of her TO HAVE PROPERLY COOKED FOOD "Use, "Garland" Stovcs and Ranges. 5 ClBrK's DndlK HeKdemyy NC DETROIT FINEST ON ANNUAL CITY OF LONDON ENVELOPED IN AN IMPENETRABLE FOG People Groped About the Streets in Vain Endeavor to Find Their Way. L ONDON. October 26. West , and Central London were enveloped-to-night in a black fog which plunged the entire fashionable part of the city into impenetrable darkncss."The fog found Its way Into the '.'theaters and music halls , until in many cases the stage was scarcely visible. Cabs took refuge under the lights . of public houseB; refuBifur :;ito mQve, and -scores of: 'busses. . ere; AMERICAN TITLES TO $0 IN PHILIPPINES Wasjiingtqn, ..Oetoher 26.-Gen. Wade (has issued , a circular in southern Xtu- '.v'A.".'i'l.'7 '- tt.i:' J.!.'.."" , Ir.K - POWERS FOUND GUILTY SENTENCED TO LIFE- ISIPRISON-MEXT FOR SECOND TIME. ' JVRY RENDERED VERDICT AFTER BEING OUT SO MINUTES. - WOMEW EMBRACED AND KISSED THE-CONSPIRATOR. GOV. GOEBEIS BROTHER HEARD THE SENTENCE IMPOSED, Motion for New Trial Wad Overrated Case Will Be Appealed. 6 KOROETOWN. Ky.,' October 26: Ex-Secretarv of Slate Caleb Powers was to-day again convicted oE being accessory be fore the tact to the murder. of Gov. William Goebcl in January, 1900, and for the second time has been sentenced to imprisonment for life. The second trial began October 8 and has',-'continued, with three sessions dally," court adjourning lale al night. The" present'- term -expired;, to-nighti. Arguments a were t limited so that . the case tyent to the jury, .at ! .p clock thi' afternoon .and a: vferdict of-guilty followed 60 minutes -.later..'.. Powers sal pale:and motionless, when: the" vefditit was-pronounced- by the foreman, S. S.' Calvert, his old schopl-rnnn5lfp Powers, on the other Wde of- the court room, with the at-. torpevH, sa.t Arinur Bi-wt.ni' v.i.. thfe' lfite' governor, with his eyes-flxed on 'the prisoner,- The attorneys of towel's Shook- his - hand, expressing aloud- their belief in his. Innocence-. Women osqwded around Powers,- eraj bracing; and kissing lum, - and,, tears wore.'Bhed. .- , -. , , . -,' -The defense having .filed a motion for'a new trial. Jndge Cantrill, -K' i-39 p. m., heard arguments on tlic same "The 'motion was overruled apd 'the case will -be appealed.: wThe: sentence was read and judgment suspended-pending the decls!on,,of the liiglier tribunal. . w:, i ' ' Powers was taken to ' Frankfort on an "eviftiing train and committed" to ja'ii, wtthput bail . ' AWARDED DAMAGES. INDIAftA - WDMN WINS SUIT 'A'GAINST A SALOONKEEPER;' ' ; Warsaw, Ind October 26. A jury in the Circuit Court here to-day awarded Mrs. Myrtle Hunter $330 in her suit, 'against a saloqnkeeper named Nelson. Mrn. Hunter's claim was sthat .- the death of her husband-from pneumonia was due to exposure while e was in-toxicated- on liquor furnished him at "Nelson's place. ONteopathy. Dr C. L Rider. 307 Ferguson Bid. Consultation add: Examination I ree yfny Not Eat omottltauropol, i no top, MMffl PARADE SATURDAY AFTERNOON. abandoned 'around important land-, marks, their drivers not daring to proceed; The scenes about the emptying theaters were chaotic, the cries of the confused rand helpless people only adding to the confusion. .Link boys ran -about trying to lead fashlonable equlp-pages out of danger, -giving ; London a .mediaeval appearance. Many accidents .have already been, reported from the Charms' Crow aad xithor hospitals; 4 unman is TOO FRIENDLY , W THE BQERS i RAtslfils October-26;R-l'he rn i X latldns-etween H6BaH. i--JreatSritaia- Waih.a T ... . r .... .. .. -j:..a vr:.'.;i.:. s:.-..-acu,--, -' . -,'.V'.7?si."':.'-. .' . ...: . -V- .:-: ,:. .- Ije. flbmewnat - straineu; : according ,to:.ntelllgence. which is being-- circulated here, Great Britain .asked. Holland ; -to recall her consul at Fretorla, because he was suspected of facilitating treasonable correspondence. Holland has given consul -indefinite leave of ab- 4 sence, Paris, October 26. George S. ' Berry, a Nationalist member of 5 the chamber of deputies, has notiflfd the ministry of his In- tcntlon to introduce n motion 4 in the chamber instructing the government to joln-witl) other nations in obliging Great Britain to remove the women, children and aged people from the 'reconccntratlon camos in South Africa to healthy, neu tral territory. MISS STONE MAY SOON BE RELEASED SPEEDY RESULT OF NEGOTIATIONS ARE LOOKED FOR. She and Her Companion Were Alive and Well Five Days Aso. Constantinople. October 26. Nego tiations with the brigands from Mcl- nlk, in the province of-i-Salonlca,-for the release of Miss Stone, the American missionary, and her companion, Madame Tsllka. are .progressing sat-isfac toiil v, and the -officials . hero hourly expect Important1 developments, ; MIsH Stone and her companion were ntlve and well Ave-days-ago; Consequently the reported death of Madame Tsilka is untrue. This nojrs,. comes through a sure channel; which is kept secret, because , It-Is. the one through which negotiations with the .brigands arc conducted. T. W. PALMER WOULD LIKE, TO RETURN TO SENATE WASHINGTON RUMORS REGARD-i- ING THE DETROITER, h Waahlngiph, October: 26.-(Speicial:.)-: A rumor couie, w New Torfc, that while vlslting thereije-fcenlly, ex-Senator Thomas W Palmer let - it'ilte "'known- to: some of his-irtends that he-- had 'chapged his mind abbut. hever again accepWng: a poiitlt cal otH&.'and Jntimated ns desire tp Wnm tA the senate. : Whether-Senator Palmer announced his -hope . of suc ceeding eenaior . xui'tuw m. . -niree years, or ofiwaltlng'five. yearsvto.suc-Ceea Scnat'OrMcMlUan. the rumor does not state -.. i . Medal Honor, for Hansard. . ' Washington; Qctoter 26. Gen. Chaffee' Ban "rfeconjmended ' toj- the : war de-partment that Lieut. Russell T. Haz-zard. First cavalry, commanding the Ainenheba scouts, be given a medal of honor for entering the camp o' the ,iiririTt with -atfew scouts, at night In order -to effect the capture of a de-f serter, wniwi ue act-umiuaueu, : ' : :-"" '":f:-u'"5vf Daflv's New- Danelnjt Academy. El Grand River ave. Dancing guaranteed New cla Tuesday part Sfon- uu iir 1 l ir a i in r m n j Pupils ,an 'rlends Invited. ROBBERS GOT BIG PLUNDER SAFE BLOWERS SECURED OVER 9100,000 AT BEREA, O. VALUABLE PAPERS OF BALDWIN UNIVERSITY TAKEN. FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF SAFE WAS TORN TO PIECES. EXPLOSION WAS NOT HEARD BY THOSE LIVING NEAR. Six : Men Thonirhl to . Have ' Been . Enaraced In Affair No Cine. , vtUage, The hardware store. pi jjawr rence & Brightman was entered, the large safe :was .wrecked and the robr befs'' made good their escape, carrylno' with them booty aggregating more than $100,000. Baldwin university, bears the heav-r lest loss. C. C. Brightman, the Junior member of the firm. is. also, the treasurer and a trustee of Baldwin university, ahd all cf the valuable papers of tlfe institution which were left in Brfghtman's custody were kept In the safe. Bonds, deeds, "notes and mortgages of the university, aggregating $100 000 in value, were secured by the robbers. Many of the notes held by -Baldwin university were of': long standing and bore numerous inaorae-ments, making it Impossible to produce them in duplicate. A diligent search for the thieves has been instituted, but as yet no clue as to their whereabouts or identity has been establlsned. ; A fact regarded as most singular is that the explosion of the stifc 'vas-heard by .parties residing a half mile north' nd mnn -than tat distance o'uthwest of the center of town, while those residing in the bnsineij district were unaware that an explosion had occurred. - Tm force of the explosiop vas most terriflc- Thasnte-waa constructed on lire and burglarrproo: principles, yet the henvv doors were .twisted..:, from tbe'r hinges as if mad-3 of paper, and large pieces of the safe doors, were firmlv embedded in the walls of the building one section' , weighing: fifty pounds being blown clear through a board 'partition Into an ndjolnlng room. Six men: are believed to have been eng-jged in the affair; PRESIDENT WASSHQT . IN THE LINE OF DUTY Ull. RIXEVS REPORT ON THE LATE EXECUTIVE'S DEATH. Washington. Octolwr 26. "In- the line of duty, while receiving the people, was shot-by Leon &?. Czolgosz," Is the official statement- flled-ivith the sur-; geon general of the navy, by Dr. . Presley Mv 'Rixcy, -.medlcal-lnspoctor, .U. 8; N , as : tho introduction for, his report lipbri-the wounding, Illness and, death of the late .President . McKlnley. .The causejof death Is thus stated: "Gangrene of both walls, of stomach and pancreas, following gunshot wound, IN SMALL COMMANDOES. BOTHA'S FORCES OPERATING IN ; ROUGH.5 BUSHY-COUNTRY: Newcastle, Natal, October 26 -Gen. Bothal with a small . escort,. . has rejoined sehalkburgher, whose movable rvniram m All t :k estftbllshed . to the: west ward of Amsterdam, guarded by 100 horsemen Gen Botha's forces have separated into small commanuoes, wmoi.aiH.uu-rf n rniiEh: bushv cOiintryi well adapted, tp Boer tactics. Several BrrtiSh" columns are'nuntlng' tnpni. Anneal 'to Mrs. Hoospx-clt Toledo, October 26 At the sate convention 'of the . Woman's , Christian Temperance Union a resolutfon was Pdopted requesting Mi. Roosev 4r banish wine from the Unite House. THE HOTEI, MBTROPOIfL. , ' ---.a J'. ,.v n'AklnH rtf i-'KAIMVi-'-d v.. introduced a series of Konft syfr lunche which VA rromjrl lunches. ,&nfnl rare-ahidJt v; BOrVSOT Si. .iAilP-SatunJas?; an. oldTtRshr loned iurKe annm is aupirSW Michigan Scored 22 Against Buffalo Team. SC0RE0F128T00,0NE OF THE LARGEST IN HISTORY. Opponents No Weaklings, Having a Victory Over Columbia. I RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES. , t nh rboi Michigan, .128;. Buffalo, 0, t. " At Detroit D. A. C 66: Toledo 0. ' ' Af chlcago-T'ennsylvanla, 11 ; Chicago, u. At Mlnnoapclls Minnesota, 16; lewn. t.. r M a rhrmmMn HI Northwestern. 17; Illinois. 11. ., I A c&lmfT'O.-Oh.o State Unlver.liy. 0j Western Itoscn-e, fc. 1 . At Mn'dlHin, Wls.-WlBconsln. CO; Kansas,. u f - At Princeton. N. , J.r-Pilnceton. 6; Lafsyctie, 0. f At New Haven-Yale: 10: Columbia, S. f St rtmibridgc Maaa.-Harvard, 29: Carlisle. C UUeat Pon.t;7 y-WeSt 'Point, H WJHUm- At Providence Brown, 6; Holy .Cram, b. NN ARBOR. Mlcl)..' October 26.-(SpecialO-Under- a Johnstown Hood bt'twenty-two touchdowns V,rrhteen coals, the Univer sity at Buffalo sank to a football grave as tlx as any great standing- Is con-cern"ed.,dJichigan, 128; Buffalo, 0- That is the score by which Mtchfcan won today, and one of the greatest ever made in the history of the game. In tact. Stevens'lnstftute's 162 against CoUege of New York.in. m. ana Harvard IB against. Bxeteri IR are wiwf"' th. fteySiSSikw' arethe-twriduerorj of .i;0irnDia-ajro,'tiiei. -to-dllfy SWtt undoubtedly open up the eyes of ihe easterners to the fact that the foptbail map of first-class teams Has beert rexpahded under Coach Yost's administration, and Michigan has been annexe,: with: Ana Arbor as the capital. . The Pan-Americans certainly ''had a look'' at what the real gridiron article was' llke to-day and to-night they came out of their' trance and all give praise to Yost's coming champions. ' I am slmplv thunderstruck' said Coach Gordon, of the Buffalo, team. "Really there -is nothing to say. . but that 1 think Michigan has the most wonderful team in -the: country. I never saw such magnificent team work before and I would like to see Michigan take Ihe conceit out of Harvard. Yale and Princeton." Rift Score Made in 50 Mitt.' Michigan's record made to-dy is remarkable. Yost stuck out for thlrtv-mintite' halves, . but Coach Gordon pleaded-so hard at the end of the . first half that he consented to cut down the secoDd session by ten minutes. In the llftv minutes of pltty to-day Mlcn-igan made over 2 1-C points to the minute An average of one touchdown to. every 2 1-4 minutes of play was made. For the enflw season Michigan hiis: made 287 points to their opponents' nothing, which . excels the record of any team in the country for snoring. Miohlgan made-a total of 117 during the entire season of last -year under "Biffv" Lea, to-day she made more points than in ail the games last yea-.-. Those who did not witness the gam-a to-day will bo Inclined to attribute Michigan'sbig score tp weaklings tor opponents, but every man on Regents field saw that it was accomplished by perfect team work, interference, "help him along" and an endeavor -to make a foot more whenever, tackled. . Michigan's olfensc was Irresistible. The Buffalo men were spread all over- the Held ' in -consequence of tcrrltlc onslaught of eleven men, Who went niio the play!- like a solid mass Bat it took seven minutes for Michigan to make its first touchdown whleu was accomplished by hard football from the sixty-yard line. The second -touchdown came in a half minute later when Bernstein caught the kick oft on the twenty vard line and ran dodging through' She bunch o Buffaloes for ninety yards for a touchdown. This set the inters wild. On the: next kick off. Weeks ran-it back to the 3o-yard lino. Shorts made five yards, .and the ball then went over to Buffalo on a forward pass bv Weeks Fullback Mason hurdled for eight yards and then bucked for five more; Rnffnlo Tried for a Field Goal. It was Buffalo's ball on Michigan's 17-vard Une. -The first trial resulted In no gain- The second attempt 'gave them a yard. and . Kice dropped back for a place kick for a goal.. The ex-impn t war, intense. Michigan could not block the kick, but that was unnecessary as the. ball, went -wide of the goal posts. ; Outside of -. Mason's plays, an, eight yard run bv Deceu and' a fifteen1 yard smash through- the fine by Lawton the' offensive work of Buffalo was well stopped rTb We runs .made, ' by-'Miehigan -were nroductive of touchdowns. -The spectacular ones were as follows: ,u.imstiln. SO -.30. and-35 yards: Swee- ley, 25, 4S. 40 and 70 yards; White, 30 yards; Hestdn, two runs of 70 yards each; Redner, 30 and-40 yards. On 'Hernstein -s -iniriy-inui uu, e uuu- u.L clear' field except- Rice, and just as the Buffalo man - was ,about "to tackle him, the Michigan end, made a fine hurdle and went over the line. ' Wheli- the score, reached 87 to 0, the rooters commenced singing, "We. want ', hrmdrert:!'.: and. when. that point waa passed a scene pt the wildest IjSheerfng took place, Or great variety ot Plays were used in-the- second halt 'i ! j, ' , ' , , "y s STRASSBURG DANCING ACADEMY. J3ejscterm Nov. 4. Circulars at mn- SfM. JKnvdoek, f o!uba Ir guarantees 1mm iti nllef 1 I ioit rv aFR4wumaO"m 4 oner D. A. 0. Swamped Eleven From Maumee. BLACK AND BLUE PILED UP SPLENDID SCORE OF 6& TO 0. . Team Work of Local Eleven the Best Dis- played in Years. WAS an overwhelming victory that:- . the D A. C. scored over Toledo's representative eleven yesterday on; -the Woodward avenue gridiron, the , score being 06 to 0, This is the. largest .,, total the Blue and Black has pllodtup ... in one game for a great many years, and; too, on a team that has. npt.heert scored upon this season. ,The,,Toeilo: -,. players are still wondering how it ir, 73 happened. It was a case, pure ana. simple, of thef-Delta line sweeping axh: and forth on the gridiron,-mowing averythinB-before It, mQtfmtftXby ing but a bunch of aaSeed'MaXimeeiy warriors-in 4ta wake. ;v - V-jSS " Although Toledo did not preserA- lts--.i reguisr Ilne-up, nevertheless the visj- J-B tors played a plucky game. Time and-agnln thev would struggle desperately, ,-.;: to break through the Delta line, pnlyf :j to be thrown back for big losses ani; then, to add insult to injury, the local, v , knights would secure possession of : , the pigskin and before the Maumeo lads knew what really happened, the ball would- be: behind their goal postsir -1: The Toledo players also lacked condt-. -y. lion, - un numeiijua uutioiuii cue men werA knnrked out and there was not., ?: a member of the team who spared the.vy; referee trouble. Besides being out -ot ;?:. xorm, mere wuu 110 Lemii wum vioiu.:- , Tnferferenoe was verv ragged and the---.-;;:: runner had to depend mostly upon .hlH:.: .!2 own ability to make gains. The'eleveu-.-H , also lacked offenslveness and fumbled; ;; not-a llttle. , ,.-ts While the Deltas were: several wi pounds heavier, they played the besty.&., ball and deserved to win by a Jargons?; aM,a' Thn tnm work wns excellent. and time-and again the players' woali -; drag their teammate towaru xgieww.;3.,; goal when he was down with the halt. V This sort" of "helprng"' game had t tenrfnnev tn unnerve the vlsltorB Undi J though they tried hard to stop it.-theSK, failed in mott c,iit& There was little. ' room for improvement in Interf erencftsa, .nA. . talrlntr. . intn onHlderatlon .thft.......? fine' offensive and defensive workf idK. s. was the best game ine iiacn tui.u . Blue has put up tnls season. -j, Widman Played a Great Game.tf: (: For. the Deltas, almost every man-',: loomed up prominently. WldmaU-;ffi played the game as he never has ber 1 fore and he admits this to be. a fact : His end runs, yesterday were . of tho: , ; 4 sf nsationai order, while Held also, dli ,. . tlngulshed himself In .this.respect.r.it ; -; was nbt until Capt;. Ryan took ibiB old-, stand at left end that he showed his real plaving ability. His work Imthls position was a revelation to: the spec-, ru tutors, and his 'brilliant , run of sixty -vs. yards was one of the .features of tno grime: Murray, King. Nunnelly. Ail,- , v drews and Coffin showed up qonsplc; ; , tiously In the line, and the work, of. :. ; Moron and Hutchinson at the,nas. was aeliglttfut to look at. Ghs.rd: Baldwin and, Dcbo each got a W W ::, fullback and ahoned. up exceedlnglr well. Guthard bucking tho line versr . .: effectively.''' Eherts' work was . the , , : best ho lias done this season. - He seems to Improve with every game. . Yesterday he and Goflin tore through-: . the opposing line like enraged bull and always made good gains. They also advanced the man with the. ball as much as possible, sometimes ftUJfr ing his arms and legs and making subr stantlal gains on this "pulling' pro-' cess. Phil.-Taylor, the new man trie at center, played fairly weU, and Boachalfio gave a good account o., . hlFoSr Toledo, Patterson's playing was the . redeeming feature. He is WthqMijK doubt the fastest end seen here 'in years, and although a small man. he brought down such big men as "Nun- nellyV Coffin, Hutchinson and Eberts.,. , , --He outclassed Ws teammates confe pletely Felt and Capt Shepler play, ed a, fairly good gome After the, contest the Toledo captain was asked-his view of the game He said. 'Wet had five subs in the game and lacked the team work which we would' My, had with the regular men in the lilted Capt. Ryan's team outclassed ns completely and I must say tha ; it lah strongest aggregation tie have Wy la yeSw" " - , How tbe Points V Score, t f Toledo won the toss and chose ttne . west 'goal King kicked the ball ;Tdr yards, but the Delta bunch gost Sbepler1 men availed nothtag. j'i the visitors were held fofc dowia D. Ac! gettfhthell on,Toleao' fifteen-yard ime. "Wldman . circled -around 'Miller and scored the nrrt , touchdown, after three minutes of Contlnned on Taxn SFart I. ANTI'ACHE. X nndaj Dlnrer &k& Gr!sl,oU UOJW 5J0 to 8 COe. 0 : Lhea'-a, , -A.

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