Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on November 17, 1901 · Page 1
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 1

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Sunday, November 17, 1901
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. . ' ' i - s , ; ; ' - ' ' ' " - ' ' " '' ' T- - . ' . ' ww-rs-tT lTTTTT IWVflia VOL. 67. NO. 5i. E TOO MANY R PRINCETON defeated Her 12 toD in a Fast, Clean Game, Leading at Every Point. HARVARD, W(TH SEVERAL SUBS IN, WAS TWICE SCORED ON BY DARTMOUTH. Carlisle Ail Bui Tied Penn., and 1 Cornell Gave One Last Touch to Columbia '&Despafc ffi? j;v ! i. WEST, Ct., November 16. Ia ih-feated Princeton in the lis :ootball contest at Vale -his afternoon by the score .; Tft score, according to the v witnessed' the same, rep-rv.oly the superiority of - - over the tlgers'of Old N . .. . : from the general ' ex-. Yale team, the feature wast the entire absence of . .-. Trobably no game has - ;..ayva on the .Vale field -' v.-is loss of roughing, alvs- - ".-me play. During the .f nearly two hours, th- : iuenr.issioo and the time : r delays resulting from in-. t.i penalties were imposed, r-; ims being equally guilty. - half Princeton was the of- ..! V.i!e was awarded ten ' ' .-'.nice. In the second halt .. :y cost her the same dls- i Mnors were even. On. two : k.yf-ra were warned by the t.,.-u. unnecessarily rough, : occasions, as in the In- : :V-sidc r.lay. the dishonors a mid Princeton and Vale '---.ility once each,.. .. . ' , ,. tislit Xoothitll Won. .is nothing of the speetacu-'' -vsitwrt. The game was won ;s :l result- of the simplest ' ' ..J-:' ishioned football: render-. iy entire consistency" in ' , nid a physical condition '.'' the sons of-Kli to.iiast", -nu lling contest. Prince- oilier hand. disDlayed a go to pieces at, times., andj i u:. i-'ame nen men requir-; nursing. Yale played the seventy minuted of ac- with a single change, when tt.jsia-. iff ' the 'varsity" boat ; h- place, of -Gobs at left Vim t um 'found it necessary several substitutes, an'd the : :i "f this half dozen of 11.1 bled her to. make au- i-h of a contest which had '-"iKM' up hill. -o.il line was never endanger- il the-' Princeton .players 'iitiod a point nearer Yale's "it the 30-yard, .lino, .. y;ale v.o touch-downs, orie in each ' ' ii-lj of. these scores wore i cleverly' Into a goal by Ol-v .il.-'s touch-downs came as, a .1 superbly developed -'system : 'irifi'iig: in which the famous ' o k formation' in" all ' their netted the greatest gains. i ..tin, a ssisted, by as sprightly forwards as could be asked ... : holes in the Princeton Mine ''o'.ed them to make co'nsist-. - ; :is when once they found their ;' J;;,i touch-downs were inevit-. '' n i the magnificent team work ; '' Yale when the occasion '- r .i It. fumble Waii Costly. "' 'irst touchdown was made "; - n minutes of play. A fumble by 1 ton at the center of the field ;' Vale her chance, and seizing the ;' ; rl Princeton's 20-yara line the ' !""n '" ten plays, forced the ball :'! the first score. The rest of rt half witnessed many ex-; ' s of kicks, and in this depart-'; "i the game little DesauIIes. the 'I'.aiterback, surprised his admir-T ,;"!V8 his own fairly well with - . ia!e required about ?0 minutes i .y m the second half to. score the e!' T-md last touchdown of the - '' 1 ais score, like its. predecessor, ;iB 'l result of straight football, possiMe bv great strength and -rir.or team play. . ,'o,;-'irs werc evenly divided as to ?-ivi' V.7' . s,1HUes hoWng Ms- own ;:ii'i 5 Ve l, wlth Dewltt. to the i: "s ot klt!ks. Prinoeton excelled, i a la the matter of al'n'T.'f5t'f h(iwever. Vale'sTJiay was '"Preasively cleaner, Princeton time JUST BEFORE ONE OF CHICAGO'S ATTEMPTS AROUND END. and again losing the ball on deplorable fumbles. .Throughout the game the play was largely in Princeton's territory. From the klckoff at the start of the game Yare did not let up until the first touchdown had been made. Then she resorted to the kicking game and the scrimmages were confined to the middle of the field. So. too, In the second half the New Haven boys clung to the ball amazingly and confined the play to the Tigers' territory until another 6 points had been added to the Yale score. Princeton Was Game. When the score was 12 to 0 against them, the Princetons disclosed that never-say-die spirit, which so often has won great victories in the past, and gave a superb exhibition of last ditch fighting. Unquestionably beaten, and with seven-elevenths of the team substitutes they went at it and fairly lifted the Yale men from their feet. Then it was for the first time in the second half, that the Princeton men forced the play Into Yale's territory, and for the last 15 minutes of the same Yale was decidedly on the de fensive. Barndoor . holes were torn In the hitherto invinoible Yale line, and amazing distances were gained. Their brace came too late, however, and time was called for the end of the game. . No player was seriously injured, and tnere seemea to De no aisposition.on .the-paFt or -tne -1'rinceron men xo-.ques-lion Yale's all round superiority. Yale. Positions. Princeton. Goulds...: l-eTt? end Davis Goss Kunzlng-Left tackle Pell .Olcott ; J-l"t .guard . . JDana Short Holt.' Center Fisher Hamlin Kight guard Mills Eotkiewlcz Hosan ItlBht tacklo Dewltt S-wmv -. ' Right Henry Ropflr DesauIIes. '. Quarterback. .Freeman Pofe Hurt Left half ..Poulke Pierson Chadwlck Right lialf.McClave Sjteyens :vVcymoutli ruuuiwac ancnieiu. - - " McCorU Umpire Paul Dashiel, Irfhiph. Referee tt H'rkhtini.tnn Ttarv.irrt T.lnomOn Yale, Talcott D. -Hull: Princeton. C. J. Smith. Touclido-.vns Weyriiouth' and Hart, Yitie. ibalsOlcqtt I. Total score: ..-Yale' 13; . frjnceioil - v. lime oii-iwiiint- iimves. Timtr-F. A.. Minds, Pennsylvania;' .Cornell. 24 : ColnmMa; O. New York, November 16. Columbia's football team were simply outgeneraled, and outplayed .by the sturdy rep resentatives OI Cornell uiaveisuj. cointintitd' on PaBe;8 Part i. ALDERMEN GOT INTO FISTIC BATTLE JJEVEIIMAXN KXOCRED LIP-HARDT DOWS 1.AST NIGHT. Aid. Nevermann, of the fourteenth ward, and Aid. Liphardt, of the tenth, furnished fistic entertainment for the Saturday night crowd early last-even-ins in dies' dImcc. The two Republican aldermen got inter some sort of alterca tion, the.'inside .or wnicn outstoers ma nor understand, and Nevermann knocked I.iphardt down. The police were not called. AXTI-ACHE. X -CEXTS. Cures headache, neuralgia, etc. Druggists sell It. Ed. J. Rodgera, JInft , Port Huron, Mich. ThankxKlvluc Special. 'Rogers' kntves, forks and tabled spoons at $2 S5 a dosen. All other silver tableware in proportion for ten davs and cash only at The, Adolph Enggass Jewelrv Co., 22 Gratiot ave.. opposite - Kvdson's, hear Woodward avenue. . . The leading restaurant Gies Hotel Stroh's famous Bohemian and XXX Pale Beers on tap. . . Sunday Dinner. Grlswoid House, 6i30, to S, 60c Or-ehfatra, FIVE PARTS DETROIT, FIGHT IN BRITISH CABNET DISSEXSION AMONG OFFICIALS SAID TO HAVE GR.OWW. nOW MAY RESULT tS RESIGNATION OF HICKS-BEACH. HIS RECENT SPEECH CONDEMNED BV HIS ASSOCIATES. CHAMBERLAIN a IS PICKED AS THE SIEXt' CHANCELLOR. His Aitpolntment Wonld Mean a .' New.. Syem of Toxntlon, ONDON, November 16. The rumors that there is much discussion in the cabinet are confirmed and it is said the disagreement was responsible for the protracted session. What really happened was an onslaught upon Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, the chancellor of the exchequer, by nearly all his associates. Balfour joined Chamberlain and Lord Sails-bury, while Lord Devonshire supported both in condemning the speech of the chancellor which had sent down the price of consols with a rush. . . The Hicks-Beach financial administration and general proposals for carrying the additional burdens of the Boer war were harshly criticised, and he was left almost alone, with all the strongest men against htm. Lord Londonderry, Hicks-Beach's closest friend, intervened as a peacemaker over night, and a truce was arranged by htm. The cabinet has been in session since this breach occurred and there has leen a renewal of the unpleasant controversy. Some of the best-Informed politicians are forecasting the early teslgnatlon of Hicks-Beach. Chamberlain May Succeed. The information, which comes from a high authority, does not go so far. Continued en l'age 2 Part 1. Dnffy'a New Bantlne Academy Class forming; party Mon. and'Thurs. Huntington & Clark, make a specialty of photographing ;.lltfle children. , in, jBHMRFB8Sn 1' r flfffffff 'Vgg- mmmumummmmmmm LAYING CABLE FOR THE POSTAL CO. MOSS f,HE DfflOnr RIVER, CONNtCtlHO- THE MICHIGAN, SUNDAY (Photographs by a Free Press Staff Photographer.) ' '-. - ASCMER JURY DISCHARGED Two Jurors and Under THE FAMOUS MURDER CASE PROCEEDINGS DECLARED A MISTRIAL Full Statement of Judge Caused a EARLY yesterday afternoon, court having convened, Recorder Murphy announced that it was his duty to discharge the jury which -had been selected to pass upon the guilt of Edward Ascher, alias Louis Lang, charged with the murder of Valmore C. Nichols. The ourt further . made an order that Patrolman Daniel O'Keefe and Jurors Henry C. Pdupard arid John E. Sauer be placed under arrest, and a capias was Issued in each case. The court's order was obeyed and each' of the three men furnlshofl bail In the sum of $500, with one s'urety. The three men are charged with a willful disobedience of the orders of the court , and with misconduct. The penalty upon conviction is a fine In a sum not exce'edlrig J250, or imprisonment for a period not 'exceeding six months. Attorney Alfred Lucking was appointed amicus curiae. The practice in such cases directs that formal interrogatories be prepared and submitted to each of the accused. They, in turn, must answer: each specific question Judge Murphy made another order that- the interrogatorles.be prepared and submitted hv Thursday and then the answers toust be prepared, If possible," by: Tuesday, November 28. So it is a settled fact that the investigation-proper will not be completed for several days. - The action pf the. court was the basis of auite a', sensation. Judge Murphy ' O . Jf I- . ,. -I i ' T TTTT I II I I TTTT ' liSW -"3 NOVBMBEfitg : PAG1SS. -FIVE PARTS. PART Patrolman Placed Arrest. Murphy' Finding That Sensation. referred to the suspension of the trial nincB last Wednesday, arid then an nounced the formal finding of facts and the forma' 'conclusion. .of law upon the facts so found. Attorney ..Monaghan, representing the defendant, made-a protest, calling attention to the manner! in which the defendant's counsel had been excluded from the. Inquiry by the court.. The court insisted, that it had a right to elect any manner or investigation that was proper. Motion to Discharge Acher Overruled. Mr. Monaghan then formally, moved that Ascher bo discharged. , This motion was overruled and the defendant' was remanded to the custody of the sheriff. Mr. Lucking was then appointed as the friend of the court in the proceedings. Affidavits were received, from the following persons: In the Poupard case, Jurors Jerome, Graham, Petzold and Blum; Charles M. Hammond, court stenographer; Charles . Lewis, night porter at the Hotel Normandie, and Charles W. Harmeyer, night clerk at the Hotel Normandie; in the. O'Keefe case, court unicer Edward Raslc.oe and Messrs. Harmeyer and Lewis; in fhe.Sauer,.caeei. Jurors Ro-minskt and Jerome and Stenographer Hammond. . ,'..- - The charges are substantlally.covered In the statement of the)finding of the court, which follows: ' i ' ' " Court's Finding;; "' "As the result of a statement made to me by Juror Max'W; Petzold after the adjournment of rcourt .'upon the Continued on 'Pap -ar l.f HI'll IlilllllllH I' III OF THE GREAT CROWD THAT WOMEN DROWNED IN RIVER FRED . CHASE FELL FROM STEAMER W. H. STEVENS. CAME . TO SURFACE. CRIED FOR HELP AND DISAPPEARED. LOUIS HROMADKO Jli JIPED FROM BELLE ISLE BRIDGE, IT IS BELIEVED HE DRANIf CAR". BOLI'C ACID BEFORE LEAP ' Had Lived Willi His Family at iifll Antolnc Street. FRED CHASE, a deckhand, fell from the . hurricane deck of the steamer' W. H. Stevens, as the vessel lay at the foot of Brush street, about 9:15 last evening, arid before any assistance could be rendered was swept away by the current and drowned. The steamer was lying at the-Grand Trunk dock loading cement, and in order to facilitate the work it' was found necessary to move the boat upstream about thirty feet. Chase, with Second Mate Joe Sager and another member of the crew, started for the main deck to handle the line at the stern of the boat. His two companions went helow. while Chase went to the rear of the boat, the supposition being that he Intended going down tnrougn a small hatchway at the stern. a lotir Tnhn Riilllvnn. n. laborer, who was standing on the dock, SaW a darK OOjeut piiuu uvei tut; an .7 Jtnnnnnof in fhfl vjatpr tn rlp.fi in i i. nr.A rnir fnr hnln Riilliunn Immmedlately gave the alarm and the Second male pu.&aeu a. jjic K'iyci w . . . . -11 lf-i TiirTrn onrl his-body, was-not seen again. . Capt; x 'rni rtf 1fiSR Trnmhntl hveniip.. ,A titn "'-r, , iwho; :Was .lying down in . the , cabin, Continued on Popre 4 Part 1. Why Wot Ent Your Snndftr Dinner Cijo-:S0 p. m.' to 8 p. -m. : ..Special music.'. :' (5AINES DAXCINO ACADEMY. New term next . week. . :; '... ATLANTIC AND THE PACIF CHEERED YOSTS MEN ON WHIG AN STOPS ST AGG 'S TRICKS Defeated Chicago by 22-0 Score. "WHOA BACK" DID NOT MAKE A GAIN. .Field Would Mean Big: Tallying; LEADING FOOTBALL GAMES AT A GLANCE. t Ann Arbor Michigan 22; Chicago 0. At Madlson-Wlsconsin 18:. Minnesota 0. At Bvanstan, 111. Northwestern 11; Beloit 11. ' At Uncoln-Nebraska 29; .Kansas 5. At Iowa City-Iowa 17; Orlnnell . At Sbuth Bend-Notre Dame 18; Indiana 5. . At Cambridge Harvard 27: Dartmouth 12. At New Haven-Yale 12: Princeton 0, ' At Now York-Cornell 24: ColumbWO. At Phlladclphla-U. of . 18; Carlisle 14. At Providence Brown 24; Union .i. At Pittsburg Homestead 48; Lafayette 0. At Washington Georgetown 17; Virginia 18. At Camoritige-Harvard 'M 35; Tale 'to 6. At D U S. grouncis-D. H. S. 17: D. U. S. 0. At Bennett Park-D. B. U. 5; Port Huron A CO.. At Kalamazoo-Kolamaiioo College 15; M. A. O. -c. At LanFing-Lansing High 68; Alpena High 0. . , At Uoeriin umnin, , ,tiu B NN ARBOR, Mich.. November . 16.-(Speclal.)-Yos't Is still the A king. In fact his crown sits a T little more squarely on his head v, ever before. At no time when he has had an opportunity to Study the offense of ah opposing team has. he failed to .work pp an.enecii.v-. defense to meet it. In the same way ihat-he ut Nortbwestern'svtandejn to the bad.he studied out the manner in which Stage's: much vaunted who. back" .and' .evoltns -. vtuum.. .ou- tackle" could-bo-stopped. The ceie- , i.J Unn hnelt" WRS HOt eOOd'fOr uraicu fw more than a. yard Or two to-day, and. tho "revolving mass" only resuiieu m a gain of any. extent in one Instance, when it was good for eight yards. Michigan added 23' points 'to her big total at the . expense pf Chicago, , and at the same time retained'. the. virgin ity of her own goal line. -The' news- that Wisconsin had defeated flimne-,:oas sntlstactorv in one way to Michigan, for it now places. Michigan as the only team in tile country wmuu has not been scored upon. . . . Taking the two teams man ror m .. ... . ...,.l,l,n. in TVhlh Mtf.h- igan wan excelled by Stagg's papils. Qn every, ilneup Gregory was seen Chicago's defense. "Wilson and McGu-cin opened -up big holes througli Knapp ij-ii ....,1 Tiro a flim in thPRI' , AAiinliniii! iiorfnrmiincn of lihe plunges by-the ; bacics was made possioie. V",.. ven'ge for the terrinc punisbment which ne- recetveii in vmw6 atiraitng wan - . . the game. ' Old reliable -Short.T.never failed to make more than his distance wnen i:jiiu - Jteih got down, the field on Sweelcy's long- spirals ov..- and prevented any run backs on the ; -If there was any one place In which nhip'nWo annroached Michigan, it was on the' end playing, of Speik, who re peatedly-downed Michigan s cna . runner for no gains, but the slippery condition of tho ground prevented fast work for -Michlgan along this' line, and Y rist saicT that if it had been a perfect field Michigan would have ' - j 111 1.M flnnfqln Wflalra made a serious mistake at the close if the second lialf In net continuing tine plunging when Michigan was within 'the shadow of the goal posts, instead' of signaling for Sweeley to make arv enu--run- ;aiiuui.. iwuiww"1 would have been surely added if he had called upon'Snow. White or Shorts to do their specialty. The whistle sounded, when the ball was on the ' Continued n Fntre 8 Iirt. 1. .Ctfr'Dyinepln.Stnimich X,51,?'" ;Kotiii- l'epslii-Chreoul fal)leta.25c box )31bpa,Ujfe bath system. Ladles, uij-dtoaipeWlBlOTr of Mrs. Broqkswcn's ermgry Thorpe. XJt hotel TO VICTORY. D. A. C. Beaten in a Fierce Contest. EACH SIDE LOST MAN ON ROUGH PLAY. Pittsburg Scored 17 to the Detroit 5. u... v. BT FAR the most stubbornly;, fousht gamo that has been' played on the D. A. C. gridiron this fall, one that kept tho spectators on an edge of intense interest, which grew at times to a state bordering on wild excitement, resulted from the meeting ot the representatives of the Detroit' Athletic Club' and a team' of exco! legates from Pitts-ibnrc vesterday afternbon. Although. outweighed a little, the 'mctr from Pitt3burjr without' exception, were in the ftnest physical condition, arm piaj-od with -a Are that resulted in a vic tory for them with -a score -of 17-5. it' cannot be said that the -local pray-re Viiir not -at times give an exhibi tion, of- very , clever . football, but an inability to torce luanwa iy,iii ,h imrtera'tive to do so, with some: poor defensive wbtfe at most - dangerous points lost them ,tne game. With all 'the interest, it must bo said the. game, was unsatisfactory as a clean exhibition of the great collego "port, two men being, carried .oft the field in an unconscious condition, one from each team, due, as is tacitly admitted by' both sides,, not to. strong tackling. ,.or rough , scrimmages.. or hard' line bucking, but to slugging. Spades.- the- clever, left end of .the Pittsburg team, was the first to suffer, being In an unconscious condition for several .minutes. Patrick, the. left end of the D. A. C, was the other victim, and -also-had the experience of riding: in an improvised stretcher, while unaware, of the Journey. Fortunately neither of the men were at all serl-ouslv hurt; both belnt; around in their old 'time -spirits in the evening. Fierce From tle Start.. It was Seen in-the first few mlnute3 of piav that the 'game was to be. a. hard. one. Shortly , after . the minute hand of , the timer's watch had gone around Its second revolution, after the referee's Tvhlstle'had' blown to begin play, Hay, the fast left half of Pittsburg had crossed th.e.goal line of the Deltas" and -McChesney liad kicked taa: goal. This meant six against the local , team almost before they had time to know the game was on. lhe effect clearly nettled them and was not lost: throughout the game. Tney gained in, strength as the play progressed and could they have eliminated the somewhat erratic nature of their gains, the final score might have been otherwise. The backs on the whole did good . work, and Patrick at end was perhaps the star of the local aggregation. '-Eberts broke through again and again; but too often it was to no purpose, an the hole was closed without the ball being advanced. Nunnelley forgot- his aood showing In the last few days' practice, and one or two. others of the line had their wits wool gathering Continued on Iatc-S Part 1. Mra. Mnrilock. 2 Columbia K guarantee Immediate relief and positive cure for Rheumatism at once, Special Business Lunch 35c 11:30 to 3 p. m., Hotel Metropola Grill room, .

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