Newspaper Page Text
- . i - .
Sunday, Uovember "i I , "i j. QUAKERS FAIL lil THE BATTLE WITH WABASH Score of 35 to 0 Tells the Sto ry of the First Defeat Acl ' ministered to Earlham this Year. . THE LITTLE GIANTS PLAYED GREAT GAME! Earlham Made an Attempt at Place Kick in First Half that Frightened the Scarlet Fcl Jowers. Crawfordsville, Nov. 10. (Spl) he Wabash Colfege "Little Giants defeated the strong Eat'ham team, the secondary college champions, thi3 afternoon in a fiercely played contest by a score of 35 to 0. Although the scarlet completely outplayed and outclased the Quakers, the visitors , put up a nervy exhibi tion of football and fought every inch of ground in a manner that brought cheers from the Wabash rooters. The size of the score does not indi cate so much the weakness of the Karlhamites as it does the strength nf the local eleven. The nlaving of Coach Cayou's men was a revelation and many who- witnessed the struggle made the statement that the "Little Giants" are superior at this advanced stage of the season than any eleven In the state. Eighteen in First Half. Wabash scored eighteen of her points in the first half and the re mainder in the second period. The vcarlet put up such a strong defence i;i the first half that the visitors did not make a single first down and were forced to punt repeatedly. On several occasions the Wabash line broke through and blocked at tempts at punting. The only time that the Scarlet goal vas in danger was shortly after the i:ick oiT in the first half when Earl lam made an unsuccessful attempt vt Dlacukieking. After bringing the ball out the Athenians raced the pig skin down the field In whirlwind fash- Jon and made the first" touendown in a little less than four minutes of play. The Quakers fought desperately to advance the ball but all attempts at lhiesmashing and end runs proved fu tile and the backs were often thrown back for a loss. Carey Made a Run. Shortly after the. opening of the second half Carey brought the Karl ham delegation to its feet by punc turing the scarlet line for twenty jard3. It was the first time Earlham 1 ad made first down in the game and Wabash then put up stone wall de- f':'!pp. The next best gain was made by King who negotiated a forward pass into fifteen yards, Earlham had nothing but praise to offer for the i-.ianner in which Wabash played and the friendliest feeling existed be tween the two elevens throughout the frame. Lineup and summary: Wabash Position Earlham Patton & Frurip ..L. E Hancock Sutherland & Firup T Wann Plummer& Watson G Grimes Sprow & Brown ..C Allee Hess .'it. G Barrett Gipe T. Thistlethwaite. Myers End Geyer Miller & Hargrave Q Wilson n Sohl ..L. H. .. 7 King Carver R. H Elliott LuasscocK & cuttsnaii x. is.... ..uarey Touchdowns Carver 2, Sohl 2, j Glasscock 1. Gine 1. coals Frurin 5. , Referee Pierce. Umpire TrouL secretary snaw's statement. Washington, Nov. 10. Secretary Shaw has returned to the city from his campaigning tour. When asked if anything would be done to relieve the financial i;ituation, he replied that un less conditions materially changed he woud net refund, buy bonds, increase deposits, nor do anything else. The treasury, he says, holds $25,000,000 that can be used as a last resort, but it will pot be used until absolutely nfcessary. What has been done has been in response to business condi tions. Unless business conditions are again disturbed, nothing further can be expected. Youth's Confession. St. Petersburg, Nov. 10. The man named Schekter, who threw the bomb at Police Captain SamsonotE of Bialy- stok. one of the terrorist acts precipi tating the Jewish rr ssacre there, was convicted and sentenced to 10 years at hard labor. The prisoner, who is a mere youth, said he joined the terrorist organization as a spy at ,the Instance of the police in 1904, and served the police faithfully for two years. But he became converted to the theories of the revolutionists and determined to expiate his treachery by killing Captain SamsonofT. Schism Dying Out. Rome, Nov. 10. Archbishop J. J. Harty of Manila, who has just return ed here from the Philippine islands, in conversing with high dignitaries of the church, gave the most satisfactory accounts of the situation in the Phil ippines, where the Aglipay schism Is said to be dying out, being more of a political than of a religious nature. The archibishop said that the division cf the money derived from the pur chase of the friar lands by the United States bs established by the Vatican pleased the Filipinos, and the Vatican is now investigating the needs of each Philippine diocese, in order to fix their respective yearly portion. FOOTBALL RESULTS. At West Point Princeton 8; Army At Cambridge Harvard 5; Carlisle At New Haven Yale 5; Brown 0. At Philadelphia University cf Pennsylvania 0; Lafayette 0. At Annapolis Navy 5; Swathmore 4. , At Ithaca Cornell 16; Cross 6. At South Bethlehem Lehigh 27; University cf New York 11. j Aft Chicago University of Chicago! 2; Minnesota 4. I At Washington University of Vir-j crinia 12; Georgetown 0. , j At Willismstown. Mass. Williams 18; Wesleyan 11. At Lancaster, Pa. Franklin and Marsna" 11; Susquehanna Univer sity f. At Gettysburg Gettysburg 59; Us sinus 0. At Haverfcrd Haverford .23; John Hopkins 0. At Hanover Dartmouth 4; Am herst 0. At New Haven Yale Freshmen 14; Princeton 0. At Indianapolis Indiana 12; Notre Dame 0. At Crawfordsville Wabash 35; Earlham 0. At fNew Castle Richmond High School 23; New Castle 0. NDIANA HOW THE STATE CHAMPIONS Notre Dame Aggregation De feated Yesterday by the Bloomington Eleven. FINE KICKING CONTEST SPLENDID DEFENSE OF CATHO IN SECOND LICS WEAKENS HALF AND INDIANA DETAILS OF GAME. SCORES Indianapolis, Nov. 10. Indian ! won her state championship laurels for sure in the game against Notre Dame here today. By a score of 12 to 0 the Bloomington team showed easily its superiority on the gridiron. For pret ty football no finer game was ever played on the local grounds. It was good, clean foot ball, well marshaled and the teams in spite of the score were well matched. Indiana played a kicking game, oft en kicking on the first down. In the first half the ball remained on Notre Dame's territory at all times except when in kicking, Notre Dame was able to kick back beyond the center line. The first half ended without either side scoring. In the second half Indiana started in to win and No tre Dame, which had valiantly defend ed her goal in the. first, seemed to go all to pieces. Kicking was resorted to by Indiana until the ball was within Notre Dame's 25 yard line and then In diana started to bucking the line. It was effective, and at no time was No tre Dame able to hold the Iloosiers. Steele was put through for a touch down in short order and goal was kicked. The same program was re peated immediately afterward.- The second half ended with the score 12 to 0. . - Hare of Indiana and Bracken of No tre Dame, were the particular stars. Hare showed better generalship and Bracken did more individual star playing. The crowd was immense probably the largest that ever witness ed a local game. Eight thousand per sons attended. liriiin i nri r PUNT OUT N h W I flll r AH I I Mill IILIIUnUl LL UlIU I UU I RICHMOND EASY WINNER High School Team Administered Sec ond Defeat of the Season to the Rose City Team Allison Was the Particular Star of the Game. New Castle, Ind., Nov. 10. (Spl) For the second time this season the Richmond High School football team administered a crushing defeat to the local high school eleven this after noon, burying them unfler a score of From start to finish New Castle never had a chance to win but the lo cals played a better game in the second half than in the first half. R. II. S. executed its plays with lightn ing speed and ran their New Castle opponents completely off their feet, rolling up 23 points in the first half. In the second half New Castle took a decided brace and put up a magnifi cent defense against the Quaker on- ! slaught, permitting only one touch down to be made against them. The feature of the game was the spectac ular 50 yard run of Allison, the crack Richmond end. Averted Class Riot. Richmond, Ind., Nov. 10. By agree ing not to wear their brown corduroy trousers to school, boys of the senior class have averted class rioting in the Richmond high school. Matters were at a crisis over the school authorities ban on the garments, when the sen-. iors gave in. The trousers are tl boys class insignia, and they c Tl . . . . . aii tuns oi ciass rusnes. At nrslfxne seniors were inclined to rebel altheir teacher's orer, but finally agired not to wear the to school. Artificial gas. the 20t M . I i a 3yntury fuel. LJ K 10-tf I1ESGTAW0N FROM CHICAGO ; Stagg's Champs Lose a Most Remarkable Game of Foot ball Yesterday. ECKERSALL IS SHOWN UP THE MARVELOUS QUARTERBACK WAS HAMPERED AT ALL POINTS GOPHER ELEVEN WINS BY FLUKE KICK. PublJshcrs PresfcJ Marshall Field, Chicago, Nov. 10. Minnesota's Giant eleven defeated the University of Chicago football team here today by a score of four to two. The game was one of the most re inarkable ever seen in the west. On straight playing the score ; should havR been nothing to nothing. Both scores were flukes. Minnesota's goal from placement, made by Right End Marshall, came after a fumble by Chicago almost un der its own goal posts. Chicago's two points were not ob tained by the Maroon players but were given away by quarterback Lar kin, who, although he had a clear field before him, chose to run behind his own goal for safety. Rain fell throughout the contest making the gridiron slow and muddy and hampering Chicago's runners, who might otherwise have teen able to do better work. Neither team was able to gain consistently, either on end runs or through the line. Steffen, Chicago's half back, of whom much was . expected, was thrown behind his own line for a loss nearly every time he carried the ball. Eckersall was caught frequently be fore he was well under way by the marvelous work of Marshall and Itt ner, Minnesota's ends. He made only one sensational run. This was for 45 yards. Larkin, Minnesota's quarter and field general, played a marvelous game. He punted fully as well as Eckersall and in nearly every in stance carried the ball back as well as his Chicago rival. Ittner and Marshall had been train ed to get Eckersall after each punt and they did. Their manner of get ting down the field was positively sensational. They were on top of the Maroon, quarter almost before he caught the ball. The teams showed such speed and clean work that the game would have been a record breaker but for the wretched condition of the gridiron. Stagg had trained his men to meet Minnesota as it lined up against Ne braska last Saturday and was consid- a MI THE erably disconcerted by the changes. Minnesota mad its score toward the end of the first half. It was near the end of the second before Chicago made its safety. YALE LUCK wiNS. New Haven, Conn Nov. 10. The gridiron warriors of old Eli have not this season met so stubborn a foe as did battle with them on Yale field to day when the Browns eleven held them to a single touchdown and out played l.iem at many "points of the game. It was largely Yale luck that U1UU eicveu n 4U X"- 1 1 1! .. 1 ciunig tue Kuai line ana cor- mg in tne first half and though once .f!. . t , . . Z. . the Eli's found their opponents stand-j ins like a rock and could not gain an inch. Score: Yale 5: Brown 0. f . v PENNSY SHUTOUT. Philadelphia, Nov. 10. Despite the fact that Pennsylvania showed marked improvement in its play today, yet they were played to a standstill by LaFayette and the game ended without a score on either side. Three times in the first half it looked as though Pennsylvania would score, and once they were on the f.vo yard line, but LaFayette held firm and each time won the ball on downs. Dietrich's punting was brilliant, and the adherents of Pennsylvania paw promise of a good punter in the kicking of Hollenback. Neither goal was in danger in the second half. NAVY VICTORIOUS. Annapolis, Md., Nov. 10. Swarth more College, of Pennsylvania, was defeated by the Annapo'; Midship men today by the close score of 5 to 4. Annapolis scored a touchdown but failed to kick goal, , while the best that Swarthmore could do was kick a goal from the field. YOUNG ELIS WIN. Princeton, N. J., Nov. 10. The Yale Freshmen defeated Princeton here this afternoon by the score of 14 to 0. Yale outclassed Princeton in kicking and in defensive work. The game was raggedly played through out, fumbling and penalties for off side play being prevalent. IN THE SURF Seven Men Perished, Eight Comrades Reaching Dry Land. Charlottetown, P. E. I., Nov. 10. Many of the thrilling features that at tended the wreck of the - full-rigged Finnish ship Sovinto on Carews reef, on Tuesday night, were told by the survivors, who endured much suffer ing. Seven of the crew lost their lives. When the ship struck three or four masts went by the board, tearing open her decks. Almost simultane ously the big ship snapped in two like a pipe stem, throwing the men into a -panic. The men on the forward sec tion of the ship succeeded in launch ing a lifeboat, into which 18 scram bled. Though the distance between ship and shore was less than 200 yards, the boat swamped, all being thrown into the surf. Eight men reached land, seven went to their death r.nd three returned to the ship, afterward heintr rescued. NCK MAXIM ost persons in these enlightened days of pure food agitation endeavor to know something aboutthe beer they drink. ts not the price or in any other othing hinders the selling of low grade beer at a high price or high grade beer at a moderate price. autious people do not let price regulate quality regardless of cost that prompts eeping informed the ability to discriminate between the jiuin xviwiiiiuiiu j otners use otner oasting never gave right merit, even iDJl very home in Richmond, with beer is used at ven pure beer is bines wholesomenes m est assured 'that you are getting MIN TIGERS DEFEAT CADETS PRINCETON SHOWS FORM A Drop Kick and a Place Kick Wins for Tigers in Hard Fought Game Against the Strong West Point .Team. t Publishers' Prcs.il I West point x y Xqv 10.prince- . 5 ton defeated the Cadets at football here today by a score of S to 0. The i scores of the visitors were made from a dron kick and a nlamnr in ihe i first half. It was claan open football all thewaj but to the experts it look ed as though Princeton did not show her entire strength and ability, hold ing out the fine points for the big test against Yale next Saturday. Rulon-Miller's first kickoff went over the goal line and Montford kicked from tha Army's 25 yard line to the center of the field The army blocked a quarter back kick, but Princeton recovered the ball cleverly. On a quarterback un Dil Ion carried the ball around the right end to the army's ten yard line from" which Harlan stepped back to the 25 yard line and for a drop kick made a beautiful goal, the ball falling right be tween the posts for Princeton's first tally. Hoagland made a good snatch of a forward pass from the army's 30 yard line after ten minutes additional play and carried it within five yards of the army's goal. At this stage of the game Smith was replaced by Moore at the army's full back position, and the ball was kicked to Harlan, who helped for, a place kick on the army's 43 yard line, at which distance he kicked a splendid goal from placement, making Princeton score 8 points. INDIANS LOSE GAME. Soldiers' Field, Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 10. Before the largest crowd that ever attended a non-championship game in the stadium, estimated at nearly 30,000, Harvard this afternoon defeated the Carlisle Indians in two halves of 30 and 25 minutes each, by a score of 5 tto 0. Harvard's sole touchdown was made by AVendell aft er two rushes and a fifty yard run around the Indian's right end. In many respects the game was dis appointing, the dangerous formations expected of the Red Men, not mate -alizing, though end runs and forufflrd passes were numerous. Harvajr; too, showed little that was new. Tpev only touchdown was made on stjlnght foot ball. Artificial gas, the 2 Century fuel. 10-tf If you have good "opportun ity eyesight" you will find some things In the want ads today which most neople will overlook. Before you throw The Palladium aside, look over the classified advertisements. d foryff rvac; tc Jr on (nght fo 77 always that insures the best, either in beer article of food or Hrink. .!"''' as to scientific! methods of brewing insures jyvsjyio uo( a. avi lain Drews, out most everybody uses lumen: s. a beer its "knocking" pularity. an t injure it. ut few all, has a cas of Mincks on hand. niJ holesome. rity and when youbuy Minck's Richmond Export the best in matter of quality. CK BREWING RICHMOND, INDIANA. WANTED. SPECIAL We positively allow no hunting on our farm. Joseph Myers, John Myers. ll-14t WANTED Competent girl for house work, two in family. Apply 323 N. 9th street. 11-3L . WANTED A place to do sweeping, or office cleaning, two or three days a week by a competent person. . Ad dress Competent in care Palladium. 10-St. WANTED Girl to do general house work, no washing. 515 North 19th street. 10-3t WANTED Girl to work lacquer room. Polisher and brass work. Chandel ier and Art Brass Works. 1 0-2 1. WANTED- Girl to do general house work at 131 South 15th. 10 3t WANTED Girl for silver pantry at Westcott Hotel. 9-3L WANTED Roomers and mealers at at 42 North Sth street, heat and Bath. 9-3t WANTED Capable house boy in private family, good wages. A ref erence required. Address A. Pal ladium office. 9-3t WANTED Bright, honest young men to prepare for coming Exams, for Railway Mail Clerks and Gov't Ste nographers. Good salary- Perma nent. Many appointments. Thor ough preparation. Address 263 In ter-State Bldg., Cedar Ranlds. Iowa. 8-4t FOR SA Rlchmon'i proper. speclalty Phone 329 t! Portcrfleld. Ktrlly FOR SALE A few pieces of nice fur niture, also heating stoves at a t great sacrifice, street. Call North 14 10-2t. FOR SALE I will sell half interest in good paying business for $750 that will net $30 per week and can be made pay several times that amount. Good reason for selling. Drop me a card, I will call on you. Address J. D. W. Palladium 10 It. FOR SALE Farm of 130 acres. Call Phone 913 G. 8 7t "j6r SALE Lots on Sherldlan St., on good terms and easy payments in quire of Thomas McCarthy. 10-3t FOR SALE A thoroughbred Poland China male pig.. A. H. Pyle, phone S05C. t 10-6t FOR SALE A Jewel Base burner. 48 South 16 street " 10-2t FOR SALE One farm, S5 acres, 1,000 bushels of corn, 41 htad of stock hogs, 15 tons fine baled t!mo thy hay, 11 head of cattle: address E. M. T., 307 N. 13th street, Rich mond, Ind. v 7-5t. FOR SALE Cheap a farm 8 miles BlOCK- Read The IPstllcxaium forBIcwo their purchases. It's most of us. good and the bad. kjl o w kjl kjsL f ouiiit But if has down- exceptions, in which Minck's beer com- in the highest degree. GO. If interested ad- dress C. M. ot Palladium. 24tt FOR SALE a bargain If taken . Modern House on within 10 West M owner going to move McNeill & Ketch. 5tf away. , Every! bnya -property from 913 Main ist. Telephoiid June5 tt SVoodh 491. ' FOR RENT. FOR RENT 5 room house with bath, etc.. on Richmond avenue. Benj. ' F. Harris. 10-2t FOR RENT Furnished room with heat and bath, 30 North 12th SL 9 7t - FOR RENT Furnished rooms for rent, $1.50 and up with bath. 34 North 10th streejL . , S-7t FOR RENT BrlcJt house, No. . 35 South 12th stret. Call at 1200 N. G street or iJlone 1302. S-4t FOR RE NT- ojse or 5 rooms at 12 South 91 r. Bwtn water uud gas. uire at 22 SoulU 7th tL 11-3L rnished rooms at tlx Grand tlemo only. tt LOST. LOST An open-face gold watch with signet pin monogram B. G. Pleaso return to 46 South 12th street and receive liberal reward. 10-3t LOST Bunch of keys 125 North 14 Street. 10-3L FOUND. FOUND A Carrier pigeon at 211 So. 14th street, mark: P. P. 1900. FOUND Dog, buff and white pup. Call 1276 new phone. FOUND A bunch of keys near the Main street bridge, Sunday morn ing. Frank Lashley, Phone 504. FOUND Pin with L. A. Totert, 1SS3 on it Loser may have by calling 822. N. G. St. 7-3t. LOST $15 between Natural gas of fice and N. II. and 10th sts. Find er return to Palladium office and receive reward. 11-3L LOST black carriage robe on S. 13th or B, or S. 14th streeL Reward if returned to Irvin Reed & Son. 11 3t. LOST A gold broach between 11th and North Sth on Main. Finder return to 16 South 11th street. ll-3t PERSONAL. WOULD YOU MARRY IF SUITED Matrimonial paper containing ad vertisements of marriageable peo ple, many rich, from all sections ol the United States and Canada, mailed free. J. L. Gunnels, Toledo, Ohio. 11-Bun-SL 3 from Richmor. d care Mats Jii5ire Ei I M i m - i RENTl "u for Mn S if I