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PART ONE. THE DETROIT FREE PRESS: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1901. THIS SPEAKS FOR ITSELF! nave uia lu.nt&.u .... ..c - ana tne aoeenue ui ufcu "r A gen . was in no small way responsible for tneir inglorious ucu - . ..... . . ...... etsf. man nel rl tne WKSTKIlIg UHIOMKL.SSRAPH COMPANY, nrsr nan me . , . , , local players twice for downs, and in Ta' K i , UlI nnpA while tne secona ublil item "v" " : -. -r Columbia only held the Syracuse kickers once for downs during the game. Summary: COLUMBIA. , SYRACUSE. A. Boyesen Left end. Boland -r T.ttff tonkin Halsey oyMfrqgfiCEgiitaaflERtCpL CABLE SERVICE TO ALU THE WORLD TRAOTmTS1eiyrwne ietomyinwnountself u.torrronio Lancon':::.'::::Left :gom.:...,-vg- HERE THEY ARE! All Styles of Overcoats. All Colors in Overcoats. All Lengths in Overcoats. $10.00, $12.50, $15.00 fiTmw rwTjit worth one-third to one-half more. We again J shall remain! Quality first MICHIGAN LIKE IS UNCROSSED Continued From ibe forfeited to Michigan. This brougnt the parties together and a compromise on thirty minute halves was agreed upon. The Game In Detail First half: Westwater kicked oft for Ohio and Sweeley returned IJf immediately to Ohio's 45 yard line. West-mater and McLarejrt then commenced to hammer Michigan's line and in six trials advanced the ball fifteen yards but Ohio was than forced to num. Sweeley booted .the- ball immediately and Westwator was soon obliged to kick. With the ball on Ohio's 35 yard line, Michigan went down the 'Held in a procession of gains, but was held for downs on the 2-yard line. "Westwater punted and again Michigan worked the" ball to within four yards of a touchdown and then the tall was lost on a fumble. West-water again punted '35 yards. Sweeley, Enow, Redden and Heston carried the CARVER. Left Tackle of the Ohio State University Team. ball to Wltnm tnree yarus oi me goal-line and again .Michigan was held for downs. 'NYestwater, as usual, punted but poorly this time and Michigan started goalward from the 25-yard line tout inside the last lime lino a fumble gave Ohio the ball. On Westwator's next punt Michigan carried the ball to Ohio's ten-yard line. A faks kick netted five yards by Sweeley. Snow added three bv a plunge and White (went over for the first touchdown. Shorts kicked the goal. TC-rrhsmfrps of mints on the next lrlr-k put the ball in Ohio's territory. Sweeley carried back McLaren's kick to Ohio's 40-yar.d iine. Heston was given the ball and getting an opening flashed down the field. Only Kittle Btood as an obstacle and Referee Wrenn. in trying to get out of the way of -Heston. got in the road of Kittle. The California half-back made a touchdown under these circumstances. A Quick Touchdown. The third touchdown came very rapidly. Starting from Ohio's 45-yard line : cn a run back of a punt Heston. Swee-iey, Hernstein and Snow made the distance at five yards at a clip, the last named going the touchdown. Time was called for the half with the ball on Ohio's 40-yard line. Score Michl. (an 16; Ohio State 0. -'- Sscond half Ohio braced up "considerably in this half, nut tnnlr Waal. Ureters place and was their most con (ntO. d 'CWTO.r riww then a saving in prices. Come! Take advantage of our 4, 6 and 8 MONROE AVENUE. Page 1 Part 1. sistent ground gainer. Michigan worked the leather from her 40-yard line to Ohio's 20-yard line, but was then held for downs. McLaren punted and Sweeley ran it back 40 yards to Ohio's 15-yard line. Michigan tried for a field goal. Ohio blocked it but a Michigan man luckily saved the ball on the 20-yard line. Heston made ID yards and Sndw did some fine hurdles for a touchdown. After the next kick-off and returned punt Ohio made a desperate effort to score. Dill and McLaren made good sains and carried the ball seventeen yards on alternating trials to Michigan's S2-yard line. Here Michigan held them for downs. Sweeley punted and McLaren was soon forced to do the same thing. Michigan got off side on her 45-yard line and the ball went over to Ohio. Michigan transgressed again and Ohio got ten yards, as a penalty. McLaren and Dill carried the ball fifteen yards and Ohio rooters commenced calling for a touchdown, but Michigan held them for downs on the 20-vard line. Jackson ran back Swee-Iey's punt fifteen yards to Michigan's 35-yard line. The Kick That Failed. Michigan was again off side and Ohio got ten yard3. She then tried for a goal from the field but was unsuccessful. This was the end to any great excitement and the rest of the hair was piayeu near tne center oi trie field. Score Michigan 21: Ohio State 0. Yost says: "I am satisfied with the score, Ohio has a strong team. Their laving down for time took much of the vim out of our team, and rested their tired out-players.' The teams lined up as follows: Ohio Stat Position Michigan Elder ..Left end Redden Coovor Left tackle. Wlilto Tllton Left guard MoGugln Fay Center Gregory Tangeman Right guard Wilson Marker Ripht tackle Shorts Lloyd Right pod Hernstein Jackson Quarter "Weeks Westwater. Dill. .Left half Sweeley McLaren Right half. .Heston. Redner Kittle Fullback Snow Touchdowns White, Snow 2, Heston. Goals from touchdowns Shorts 1. Umpire Hoagland. Referee Wrenn. Linesmen-Wilson. O. S. U. : S-w Michican. Timekeepers Collins. O. S. V.; Millard, Michigan. Gov. Nash Sarr Michigan "Win. Columbus, November J). (Sjieelal.) Gov. Nash was an Interested spectator of the. Michigan Ohio football game to-day. Tonight he said: "Football is a great cam-! for young men who are physically fit for such a contest, and I enjoyed ibe same immensely, although I regretted to see our state team lose, but Michigan is entitled to the victory, and I think she was aware she hatt a game cn her hands." Northwestern, Gi Chicago. :. Chicago, Ni'Vemler 9. With a desperation oorn ot' years of rlvahy, Chicago aril Northwestern universities battled on the gridiron to-day and came out with honors practically even, although the score was: Northwestern 6: Chicago 5. In the first half Johnson, of Northwestern tore through right tackle and went -iO yards for a totichdown, following w ith a (coal kicked. CHcago's score was Rained in the Sfcnnd half, when Ellsworth fcicke-i a coal from field front Northwestr-nt's .',i'-yard lino. Two Player Hurt. Cincinnati, November 9. Two football players were seriously hurt to-day In games. Tumes Kirkpatrfek. left halfback of the University of Cincinnati, had his spine in-inred and Louis Runck. loft tackle of Xavler College, was injured so badly his life la in the balance. HARVARD-PENNSYL VANIA. Continned From Pace 1 Part I. Howard signalled for a quarter back-kick. The ball went wild and was lost to the red and blue on Harvard's 15-yard line. Notwithstanding that Harvard's backs aud ends were known to bo faBter than those of Pennsylvania, the quarterback kick was used several times, and not once did it gain an inch of ground, hut on the contrary Harvard secured the ball every time. The new play which Coach Woodruff had evolved will not revolutionize football, as claimed by the inventor. It was tried only twice during the entire same and both times failed utterly. The secret of the play is for the quarter back to pass the ball to the half . back. who. just as he reaches the line, turns and strikes the opposing .Z . MMBrifffn.a.Wain,OfficA. CarOriavold and pwwwjset ' ' ftMWAID TE.CTl.eHOHB 1ZT21 Rn. show out supremacy! Leaders we are, and leaders we forwards with his back. At this juncture the other half back comes along and taking the bail, dives into the line In the same manner. By the time this second half back got into the line to-dav he was pinned down beneath about 1,000 pounds of brawn and mu3cle. No Tricks hy Harvard. Harvard did not attempt to use any tricks to-day, it was unnecessary. Only the straightcst kind of football was played, and the brilliant end runs which were used to such great advantage by the Harvard eleven last year at Cambridge were not in evidence. It was a straight line bucking game with the tackles back and this play was sufficient to gain all the ground necessary. In only one department of the game did Pennsylvania hold her own. This was in punting. Reynolds clearly out-kicked Putnam, who was doing the kicking for Harvard. The Harvard ;eam worked beautifully together after the first few minutes of play. The plavs were well directed and were run through magnificently. Pennsylvania's play lacked that precision so noticeable In Harvard's work and must have jarred the nerves of old football enthusiasts pnrsent. To give credit to anv one man on the Harvard team would be doing an injustice to the others. Graydon, Cutts. Ristine and Putnam gained 90 per cent of the ground made by Harvard, but these gains could not have been made had it not been for the fine interference of the other members of the eleven. Gardiner Was Fooled. Gardiner played a good game at right end for Pennsylvania, but even he allowed himself to be drawn in and boxed by Harvard's old and experienced players. It was an ideal day for football. The weather was just cool enough to be pleasant for the spectators and not warm enough to make it oppressive to the players. There were about 20,-000 persons present when play began, The cheering by both Pennsylvania and Harvard enthusiasts was all that could he desired and continued until the last minute of play. The line-up: Harvard. Positions. Pennsylvania. Campbell left end Metzgar-Thomas-Ludes Blagden-Wright. .left tackle. .Piekarksl Lee left guard Bennett-Mitchell-Balrd Sargent center McCabe- Jordan Barnard right guard :....Teas right tackle Cutts-Lawrence Donaldson-Mitchell-Bennett-McCabe right end. Bowdltch-Burgess . Gardiner quarterback Marshall-Baldwin Howard left halfback Ptitnam-Mllllin Reynolds-Townsend right halfback Ristine-.iones Dale-Snook Graydon fullback Davidson-Kellar Final score: Harvard, 33; Pennsylvania, G. Touchdowns Graydon, 5; Putnam. 1: Mitchell, . Goals from touchdowns Cutts, 3; Davidson, 1. Referee McClung. of Lehigh. Umpire Dashiel. of Annapolis. Timekeeper-Fred Wood. Boston A. A. Linesmen Vail. Pennsylvania; L. Motley. Harvard. Time of halves, 30 minutes each. l'nle. SB; Orange A. c, O. New Haven, Conn., November 9. The Yale university football eleven started with the ball ot their own 45-yard line in the first moment of the game with the Orange Athletic club team this afternoon and rushed It for 60 yards to the first touchdown in short order. Olcott kicked a goal. This process was repeated in the first half until five touchdowns and as many goals had been kicked. In the second Half a goal from the field brought the total score to Yale 35, Orange A. C. 0. The game was a spectacular contest, the Yale eleven playing fast, with an interference that has not been better in the entire season. Three, and sometimes four, men kept Just ahead of the runner, maklns so close a wall that not until he had scored a good gain could he be caught and tackled. Chadwick's run of more than 60 yards in the first half wits an example. Glass alone made a dash through a field of tacklers for half that distance, soon after the kick-off. after the third touchdown. He brushed tacklers aside and bowled them over with an ease that was astonishing. Line-up: Yale. Positions. Orange A.C. Rafferty L. E.... Clarke-Meiers Hamlin L. T...Torrey-Bradley 0!cott-Johnson...L. G Datley Holt C Moehr Glass-Andrews.. .R. G Miller Hogan R. T...Elliott-Be.inett Swan-Ferguson. .R. E Mason Desaulles-Metealf.Q. B . . .Truax-Stokes Wiihelmi-Soper.L. H.B Larendon Chadwlck R. H. B Allen Weymouth-Strong.F. B White And Hart and Easton. Tale 35, Orange A; C. 0. Touchdowns My Gonsn iSts., Detroit, Mich. GEE Al BUI IN G powers ! Weymouth 2, Hamlin, Chadwlck and Hart. Goals Olcott 5. Goal from field Desaulles. West Point, C; Princeton, 6. West Point, N. T., November 9. The football game here to-day between the West Point military academy and Princeton teams resulted in a tie score 6 to 6, and the points were all made in the first half of the game. There were 10,000 persons in attendance, and they witnessed one of the fiercest and most exciting contests ever played on West Point field. Interest did not abato for a single instant throughout the game. To-day's achievement perhaps places West ADDITIONAL SPORTING NEWS Pages 9, 10 and 11, Part One 12, Part Three. 4 Point among the leading football teams of the country. The big colleges have had a hard time with the soldiers on the gridiron and the outcome of the game with Annapolis will be looked forward to with great interest At the start of the game to-day Princeton kicked off. Phipps promptly caught the ball and rushed it back 25 yards. On the next play West Point rushed through Princeton for 20 yards more, but then lost the ball for holding. Princeton opened up her attack In splendid shape and showed wonderful aggressive ability. The ball was retained in West Point's territory for Just 10 minutes, when' Pearson was forced over the soldiers line for a touchdown. Dewitt, kicked an easy goal. In tho next formation West Point braced up somewhat, and the playing was done almost wholly in Princeton's territory. Daly and Farnsworth fairly walked away with Dewitt; nearly all the plays being made through lilm. The ball was gradually forced towards Princeton's goal lino until Phipps was pushed over for a touchdown. Daly kicked goal and the score was tied. Five minutes later time was called. In the second half the ball was several times near West Point's goal line, but the sturdy adets succeeded in forcing it back. The line-up: WEST POINT. PRINCETON. Farnsworth Left end Davie Doe Left tackte Fell N. W. Riley Lett guard Butklnwldz Boyers Center Fisher Cloodspecd Right guard Dana Hunker Right tackle Dewitt Bartlett. McAtulrew Right end.. Daly Quarterback .Henry, Roper Freefnan, Meier Cassard, Hack- ett, Jansvold Left half... Phipps Right half.. Foulke .Pearson, Sheffield Graves Fullback .McCord Time of halves Tweuty minutes. Referee Langford, of Trinity. Umpire Coggers-hal), of Trinity. Cornell. 30; Lehigh. 0. Ithaca, N. Y., November 0. With a team made up largely of substitutes. Cornell defeated Lehigh here to-day by the score of 3D tn 0. Tho contest was marked by both brilliant and erratic work. During the first twenty-five minutes of play Cornell scored two touchdowns, one goal being kicked, but In the second half there was a notable Improvement in the showing of both elevens. There was less fumbling and the Ithacans settled down and earned la more points. Lineup: CORNELL. Snider, Turnbull..., Lueder Kmmons Kent Hunt Waud, Smith Tydeman, Ransom Flnueane, James LEHIGH. ....Lett end Hlnkle ...Left tackle Johnson ...Left guard Waters Center McFarlane ..Right guard Kelly ..Right tackle Kennedy ...Right end Brush . Quarterback Parsons Shepard, Purcell Left half Farrabaugb Coffin. Warner... Right half.. ..Fuller (capt.) Tornoy Fullback Butter Touchdowns Shepard 2, Hunt 2, Warner 1. Goals from touchdowns Coffin 2, Luedar 1. Safety Hunt. Referee Evans, of Will-lams. Umpire Bond, of Syracuse. Time of halves 25 minutes. Syracuse, lit Columbia, S. New York, November 9. The football team of Syracuse university played a splendid game against Columbia university eleven at the Polo grounds this afternoon, and won a hard and cleanly fought battle on the gridiron by a score of 11 to 5. The Columbia men were outplayed at every point. The visitors played clean, fast football and, although they were the lighter team, they turned the tables on the Columbia men, who, flushed with their recent successes, were the victims of over-confi4ence. .Atb.e. result shows Columbia should. Shaw Center ........i.Wtott McClellan Right guard ..Hslrah 11 Whltw'ell.'.... -.Right. tackle Caawj van Ho v ourg.niB"i Tvwfiii- Morley Quarterback ONeill Duell -Right halfback.Henderson Berrien. muuacn. Syracuse, 11; Columbia, 5. Touch-a-ii. ri 9. OTIren 1. Goal kicked Boland. Referee Dr. Sears, BInghamton. umpire j. -3; Cracken,- University: of Pennsylvania. Time of halves, 25 minutes each. Indians Beaten by Naval Cadetn. Annapolis, November 9. In' the football contest to-day between the Carlisle Indians and tho naval cadets . t seemed in the first half as If the Indians would carry off the honors, but the navy won out by. the score of 16 to 5. The Indians used the right and left formation with the guard right, and left of tho line alternately and through this play thev would tear through navy's line for repeated gains. The Indians worked the ball to the 40-yard line In the first half and by a double pass Johnson run this distance for a touchdown. Hare failed at goal. . In the second half the navy started In to redeem themselves. Carlisle kicked off to Strassburger, who made a beautiful run for 40 yards. Here the Indians forced the navy tc kick. The ball bounded back of Carlisle's goal. Johnson falling upon It, and fumbled, allowing Read to score. Freyer kicked goal. Land scored the next touchdown but tho goal was missed. Carlisle kicked off again and after a few rushes Freyer made a 25-yard run around left end. Here the navy waa forced to kick. The Indians worked hard to score again. Thev brought the ball to mldfleld, where Johnson worked a double pass and ran to the navy's 5-yard line 'before he was downed. The' navy showed their best defensive work here, holding the Indians for downs. Belknap kicked to Johnson and the navy secured the ball on a fumble. After good end runs and plunges by the navy backs, the ball was rushed to the Indians' 3-yard lino, where Nichols was pushed over for the last score. The goal was missed. The line-up: Naval Cadets Position Carlisle Whiting Left end Coleman Read Left tackle Lubo Carpenter Left guard Phillips Freetr. Center Chosaw Belknap Right guard White Adams Right tackle Dillon goule Right end Hare Smith. Weaver... Quarter Johnson Nichols, Straasberger.Left half Decora Land Right half Yarlett Freyer Fullback Williams 'Touchdowns Johnson, Read. Land, Nichols. Goal Fr""er. Referee G. H. Young, Cornell. Umpire C. P. Young, Cornell. Time ot halves, 35 minutes. Illinois, 27 1 Iowa, O. Iowa City, la.. November 9. Illinois upset all Iowa's plans and defeated the Hawk-eyes In a perfect slaughter this afternoon. The score was 27 to' 0. The visitors made gains repeatedly by llno-bucklng and broke Iowa's line to pieces. Stahl, tho famous guard, was the star of the game. His dashes Into Iowa's line gave him 6. 10 and 15 yards. Capt. Llndgren, Brundage and Falrweather covered much ground with the ball. Falrweather, a freshman and a new player, carried the pigskin 60 yards through the entire Iowa eleven. Illinois wrecked Iowa's guards hack through swift work against Interference by Stahl and Fair-weather. Iowa mado most of her few gains around the right end. Lowenthal's tackling waa a feature of the visitors' pity. Iowa's stars wer Bun-Ier, Selberte, Macy, Watters and Jones. Veteran Watters rose from a sick bed to play. Gnllandet. 18i Georgetown, 6. Washington, November 9. The Gallaudet college football team to-day defeated Georgetown, 18 to 6. The feature of the game was the speed and aggressive play ot the Gallaudet deaf mutes. Their opponents wero unable to organize any defense aguinst them and played a losing game from the first. The Georgetown team, however, was weakened -by -the absence of two or more of their strongest men. Gallaudet made three .touchdowns - and three goals and Georgetown .one touchdown and one goal. . . NEW LEMUE UNDER WAY FRATERNAL ORGANIZATION BOWLED FIRST GAMES LAST WEEK. HOME BOWLERS STILL LEAD RACE IN THE BANK LEAGUE. TWO NEW SILVER TROPHIES PUT UP FOR THE! . FINANCIERS. The initial bowling season for the Fraternal Bowling league was started last week when the eight teams, constituting the league, rolled their first games. It was a fine beginning for four of the teams and sad start for the remaining four. The Salesmen completely outclassed the Loyal Guard, the latter aggregation, making exceptionally poor scores. The Royal Arcanum was easy for the K. O, T. M., while the National Unions had very little trouble in disposing of the Odd Fellows. The final games were between the Amaranths and the Foresters, the former winning with comparative ease. The tail end teams will have to improve much within the next month to get on even basis with the four leading teams, and then the race will be an interesting one to keep tab on. Scores: SALESMEN. LOYAL GUIARD 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Schrago ..110 101) 104 Myers ... 76 1)9 138 .luer ....147 141 172 Stpes 86 81 83 Moelier ..151 133 137 Murphy ..117 69 60 Bauer ...15S 115 127 ;Heberl'g 121 113 137 Drassm'n 193 202 144 Gaplert.. 83 79 72 Totals... 759 691 681 Totals... 483 isi "516 H. ARCANUM. K. O. T. M. 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Perkins .. 93 149. 103 Weiber.. 130 168 189 Daniels ...147 133 93 Relclllin.. 130 188 117 Bemdt ...115 124 139 Burns ...144 153 les JIazelton 118 121 111 Ide 168 144 120 Bassett.. 108 105 107 Longhead 145 110 112 Totals... 581 632 559 Totals... 717 712 1W NAT. UNIONS. ODD FELLOWS 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Moyna'n 143 150 139 Bryant ..131 131 102 Shefferly 119 108 122 Sobelllg.. 50 118 S3 Vollmer. 110 116 160 Landers. 95 S3 91 Goldbr't.. 121 143 163 Mattlson 57 126 93 Duchene 124 140 131 Greslun'n 104 95 92 Totals.. .617 657 711 Totals... 437 lii 461 FORESTERS. AMARANTH. 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Raymond 114 125 121 Schmld'e 163 153 181 Smith.... 104 126 103 Kellner.. 149 156 129 Houser... 150 102 110 Archer... 178 152 1 65 Moron... 92 73 65 .Kneier... 140 154 124 Nlchol'n. S9 100 110 Harrison 113 155 162 Totals.. 6i9 685 503 Totals.! 733 770 761 STANDING. Won. Lost. Per ct Salesmen 3 0 1,000 K. O. T. M 3 0 HOC National Union , 3 0 LOW Amaranth 3 0 1,000 Royal Arcanum 0 3 .000 Odd Fellows.... 0 3 .000 Ixiyal Guard... 0 s . ,000 Foresters 0 - - 1- - ) f" 1 ' ! 6ay-Cjlled yoKe -aroomyboxyttyleUtftepr py(i colored shoe lace "beware of too mnluViUo would r ? "J? 2 JlSl'j; THVi?liZetloa of ! Btoro r. toaacim. lie toQwyyu Michigan Headquarters, 220-222 Woodward Ave.. Detroit. LOOKS LIKE A WALKOVER. HOME BOWLERS HAVES GOOD LEAD IK BANK LEAGUE. From present appearances it looks like a runaway race for the Home bowlers In the Bank League, the team now having won eleven games and lost but one. Their opponents last week were the Michigan bank bowlers, and they took them into canip for three successive games. The race between the remainder of the teams Is becoming very lncercBtlng, the clubs being but a few games apart. Tle City and Commercial aggregations are tied for seoond place, while the State and Detroit, Mc-Lellan & Andeison and Union, First and Michigan and the Wayne County and Citizens aro also Med. and there will bo- a gfeneral shifting la tho standing after the games are bowled this week. The City boyo won the first and third gau-es from the Detroit team, but lost the second by 44 points. It was almost the same state of aftairs-with the Commercials, but the Ponlnsulurs won th,t second, game by but nine points. The MoLellnn & Anderson team won tho last game of the series from tho states, while the Waynes took two contests from the Citizens, -after losipg the first game br a big margin. ' -It was Just tho opooslta with the First Nationals. They won the Jlrst game by a very good score, but lost tho two remaining contests to the Unions, who finished' strongly. Richmond & Backus have donated .to the league a handsome silver trophy to-become the permanent property of the club winning the pennant in the league threo times, Robert Menning3r, proprietor of the Columbia alleys, has also donated a fine stiver trophy to be played for by tin: three trams winning the greatest number of games on his alleys. Scores: HOME. MICHIGAN. 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. Si. Freeman 166 165 147 Tcepel... 137 103 111 Schnub.. 190 131 117 Holt 87 121 It' Ekhardt. VK 133 160 Latnbr't. 83 121 136 Youngb'd 121 120 118 Wiley.... 338 1C8 141 Rosier... 136 156 177- M'W'ms 154 147 120 Total'.. 724 695 STATE. 1st. 2d.. Borgman 128 166 Bohen... 104 135 Harfts... 121 105 Braasch. 160 146 Spltzley. 198 172 749 Totals.. .604 660 623 ... McL .& A. 3d, ... 1st. 2d. 3d. 173 Sands.... 128 152 153 150 Thelsen..: 100 113 159 97 Lenty.... 15S 164 157 121 Koenlg.. 10. 174 162 181 Donaid'n 129 110 151 Totals.. 699 724 727 msiitERCIAL Totals.. 680 703 783 PENN. 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2a. 3a. Rose 152 152 138 Ellerton. 122 110 149 Hart 136 132 135 Clark.... 127 151 117 Stuart... 118 128 152 Ltltz 161 137 185 Lerchen. 119 127 163 Burns.... 129 148 134 Kinmont 162 159 1 58 Fleming. 135" 159 133 Totals.. 687 696 CITY. 1st. 2d. Muer...., 193 114 Schulte.. 151 113 Snover. .. 141 168 Gygax.... 134 .127 Koch..... 142 168 Totals. 761 710 WAYNE CO. 736 Totals.. 674 705 718 DETROIT SAV. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. 168 Trenor... 101 115 177 170 Dohferty. 141 103 115 117 Dee...... 152 171 123 113 Barron.. 151 187 166 205 Petz 119 128 92 773 Totals. 694 754 673 CITIZENS. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. 114 Dakar.... 129 158 131 128 Otis 125 133 107 127 Becker... 92 79 101 165 Tlllotson. 140 129 162 153 Bryant... 142 146 128 1st. 2d. Altman. 115 142 Stewart. 91 122 Mearle... 113 148 Cooney... 108 103 Oslus.... 140 139 Totals. 667 651 693 Totals. 628 645 629 FIRST. UNION. 1st. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Fulton... 167 102 110 Schulte.. 123 136 171 Dill 122 123 110 Jacob.... 135 120 152 NlchoWn 139 91 140 Ulrlch... 113 110 120 Sloan.... 162 102 124 Kantor,. 125 1 27 102 Wilson... 150 130 143 Beard.... Ill 140 124 Totals. 740 551 633 Totals. 607 633 719 STANDING. won. lost. Perct; Home City Commercial State Detroit McLellan Sc Anderson. Union Peninsular First Michigan Wayne County Citizens .917 .667 .667 .5S3 .83 .500 .50" .417 .883 .333 .250 .250 .. 7 .. 7 .. 6 .. 6 .. 5 .. 4 ..- .. 3 .. 3 Lawyers Made Good Scores. Tho Lawyers won three games at the Fellowcraft club from the Merchants the past week, but nearly had the tables turned on them by the Wholesale Lumbermen, who won two out of three: Mr. McGregor, of tho Lawyers, made the highest Individual scorn of the week. 234. The Wholesale Lumbermen won two out of three from the Printers. Scores: LAWYERS. MERCHANTS. Jet. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. Whocler. 151 188 1 47 Liggett ..151 127 202 G. Chase..l54 204 164 Scully. ..138 143 1(0 McGregor 206 191 154 Pyo 128 115 in Potter ...187 170 200 Cquyne ..165 170 141 Walters. 135 157 ICS C. Chase.,142 155 126 Totals... 833 910 LAWYERS. 1st. 2d. Wheeler. 143 190 G. Chase.. 201 150 McGregor 148 234 Smith ....177 159 Walters.. 173 145 833 Totals... 724 710 741 W. LUMBER'S. Id. 1st. 2d. 3d. 202 -Stuart ...139 207 209 178 Dennis ..148 1 84 1 93 134 Van Tnyl.161. 177 179 169 Restrlck. 185 156 18S 148 Comert'd 195 182 164 Totals.. .842 S7S 831 Totals.. .826 906 023 W. LUMBER'N. PRINTERS. let. 2d. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d. tfpaldlng. 205 1 87 220 Taylor ..135 146 148 Mead ....116 114 116 Bornraan 19S 130 156 Shaw ....188 171 179 Ham'ond 144 149 169 Pease ....145 151 155 Backus ..178 15S 150 Bury 137 147 155 Willi'm'n 169 197 180 Totals... 84t 770 tB Totals".824 799 7i Tourney to Be Held larae'l Alleys. The laMt uewltng alley proprietor to announce a headpln tournament is Joe -Lume. Be ha bad three new alleys laid duriiur th 'BA the faflpagy&t, Trill be 'tit apnv8nnnatant m but there are points that maKe some - 1 r than others. A sturdy color heavy firm weave, tla insures warmm and comfort accompanied wi rv wearing quality is a pretty sure guarantee to get from your tailor. . . . This store with such a profuse abndnrxce of weaves and shades and weights UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEES EVERY FAT-TERN Choose your store before you choose your overcoat. . t . . . .J This store is a good starting point to get j schooled at. . m. . . , Dapper patterns-plenty of dash and color for the most noisy dresser. And quiet sedate effects for the. msturer modesty of conserv ative men. A net; blacK ana rfm M SUITS P a WAua 1 r fTfHI TOPCOATS Id ORDER. be crreellr ov.reoat.d .d rf eonomlcaUr isdia.d j 1m and .elf.meaure ment outfit. Tailors and Woolen Merchants, YOU CAN GET THEM HERE nTHOSEi.a Stylish Long Overcoats In Blacks, Grays and Fancy Patterns, Plain and With Yoke ...AT... $10 $15 $20 PANTS, $2 to $6. 153 ENTRANCE THROUGH GOURLAT' S-TAKE ELEVATOR. DR. SPINNEY CURBS GUARANTEED. Varicocele, -Piles and Knotted (enlarged) Veins in the leg cured quickly. No cutting. NO KNIFE USED. We are the only doctors that are able to do it Rupture and Fistula Cured. HOOKS FREE If you can not call, write for question list and book :. r Special Home Treatment. Office hours:9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 9 to 11, also 2 to 4. DR. SPINNEY & CO., 290-292 Woodward fly. Private Entrance 12 East Elizabeth St.. Detroit, Midi. opening of these. The tournament will be a tnree-men team auair, o imii u, and will take place Tuesday evening. There .m i.b ,n ntrance res and cash orlzes will be given the winners. Cooney'. Perfecto. Were Best. In the match series of games between Cooney's Perfectos and Mohn'a Specials, the former won, taking' three games out of four. Scores: .-rrTvTBTp-'a vmtTTnrrTns 1st. 2nd. 3d. 4th. is: 150 95 15S 83 122 Tolpel 121 15J Muer 150 1S1 Anglim 112 156 Mohoney 87 130 Jack 91 117 Chappell 71 104 135 171 135 118 133 122 813 Totals 636 841 MOHN'S SPECIALS. 1st. 2nd. Mohn . ' 122 135 H. Cooney 83 111 Emanuel 145 10S Mitffnt 109 114 Weyer 145 87 Roidy 114 142 783 3d. -1th. 119 117 104 97 96 110 147 117 127 110 JS Totals 723 697 673 607 Tecumseli Boivlers Select Them. At a special meeting of the Tecnmseh bowling league committee the following team .was selected to represent the league In the Detroit city senior league: Walter Chater, A. Chater, John Stephenson, J. H. BLOOD Varicocele and Stricture without-cutting, strotcfllng or loss -of time: also C!;rn " Private, Nervous; Impotency. Kidney, Llv r. Bladder. Stomach, Female and R'--' TroubieB. CONSULTATION FREE. Call r ' write for blank for home treaimsct-BOOK FREE. Hours. 9 s. ro. to 8 p. m. Sundays. 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. R.GOLDBEBG. on (food Overcoats in all-wool fabric, of wne - reny WOODWARD AVE. The Old Reliable Specialist. Oldest in experience richest in medical knowleds and skill crowned with 30 years of unparalleled success the sufferers' friend the people's specialist. He has cured thousands and CAK CURE YOU. Young Men Thousands of you have been guliiv of early follies or later excesses. You are now despondent, nervous, restless; you lack courage to face the battle of life; your back aches; you have to urinate too often; at times it smarts and burns; memory is poor; you avoid company; you may have Klrlrey Troubles, Gonorrhea or Gleet, Diseases which aw slowly yet surely draining the life, strength nmi manhood out of you unawares and which will finally end in stricture and other complications of th i Bladder and Kidneys. COME! ASD GET' CTJBEP. All diseases peculiar to men and women treated. Our remedies will givo brightness to the eye, Courage and Energy to tin weak. Strength and Vigor to the affected parts, Peters and C. White. As the above-namd players are selected from about f-y bowlers, it is expected that the team ili make a very good showing In the Dctrx: league. THE TRAP. Clan. A Medal Won by Clark. At the regular shoot of the Pastime ; n Club Clark won the class A medal i y breaklng 21 out of a possible 25. Chapn: -.a was high man in class B, Bluif war. t:-.- winner In class O, while high honors ir. class D went to Knorr. Scores: NO. OF TARGETS.... 10 10 10 10 11 ; scotten Clark Knorr Witmore J. Chapman ..... Wolf Blntf ...... Klein Noack Webber ...6 . 3 . 7 ?s . 3 CHECKERS. Detroit Player. Won. The Toledo checker players lost to ':. Detroit team yesterday in their ma:: a gaime. The Toledo party consisted o: Lundy, Johnson, Dnguld, Jones and Fnlr-enlld, while Smith, Cook, Banks and II-Creary represented Detroit The score 33 to 17. with 26 draws. Mi SON I guarantee my Latest Method Treatment to be a positive cure for Blood Poison. If you hare this awful dlseas- you aia In danger until completely- cured; the various symptoms ca notice should bs a warning to take immediate treatmn:. Don't put It off untlt too late, -as it continually gets wurs. If -you have sora throat, patches on tongue or mouth. wei.n glands, hair falling out. blotchos on body, itching sstn -r other signs of this awful disease, call on me. I give yott & written guarantee to cure you without Mercury or Potassium-and YOU PAY WHEN CURED. EACH TIME YOU OA..'' YOU SEE ME PERSONALLY. I HAVE IS DIPLOMA-':; CERTIFICATES and LICENSES WHICH TESTIFY TO Mi STANDING AND ABILITIES. THE LATEST METHOD TREATMENT COSES 203 WOOBWARP AVE. KNTKrUHrE, 7 WILCOX STu

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