THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIr-l MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 2,' 1908.
Trouble Between Bakers and
Workmen About Over.
Leavenworth Breal Makers Win
a Long Struggle.
TEJi HOUKS DAY WOKK
Big Demand for Union Bread a
Largs Factor in Fight.
One of Largest Houses in the
Leavenworth, Kan, Nov. 2. The
union bakers won a signal success
Saturday when an agreement was
signed up between Ed Stewart and the
striking bakers. The signing of the
contract concedes to the strikers ev
ery concession asked for. A ten hour
day, day work, and recognition of the
A month ago Herman Rosa,' the na
tional organizer, came to Leaven
worth and former a union among the
bakers. Demands were made upon the
bakery owners for daylight work, ten
hour shifts, the recognition of the
union and extra pay for overtime.
Conference after conference was
held but to no avail, as all the master
' bakers were determined to stand pat.
Refusal to recognize the union was
the principal point of difference. An
agreement was reached between the
master bakers that no concession
should be given- to the union.
Two of the bakery owners hired
four of the striking bakers who had
withdrawn from this union. This ac
tion was in violation of the agreement
entered Into between the master bak
ers and the result was the breaking
of the compact and signing of the
agreement by Mr. Stewart.
Numerous efforts were made to
bring about an arbitration of the af
fair, hut the master baker9 rejected
the advancements. The union bakers
then stated their esse to the Trades
and Labor council. The council agreed
to stand back of the strikers and ac
cord them their support In any man
ner. An order was sent by the union
bakers to Kansas City for union
bread. The various labor councils In
structed their members to use nothing
but union bread.
The result of this order was that
several merchants in town purchased
the Kansas City bread In order to ac
commodate tho union trade. The
strikers worked up a considerable
trade amounting to seven or eight
hundred loaves a day.
A proposition was on foot to start
a new union bakery In Leavenworth
at the old Schmidt property at Sev
enth and Osage streets. At this stage
of the controversy the grievance com
mittee began to do some effective
work. The committee took the mat
ter up and going to each master bak
er individually, an effort was made to
explain the situation In such a man
ner that the controversy could be set
tled. This will possibly settle the diffi
culty as all union bakers will be em
ployed In some way about the Stewart
bakery. "Mr. Stewart will employ all
his boys back," said William Hllde
brandt. "and all the union boys will
be employed either in the shop or on
SEPTIC TANK DAMAGE.
Farmer Estes, Near Cherryvale, Thinks
Ho Has Been Done $5,000 Harm.
Independence, Kan., Nov. 2. The
septic tank proposition as 'far as Cher
ryvale Is concerned, was given a black
eye when a case was filed with the
clerk of the district court In which
H. F. Estes sues the city of Cherry
vale for $5,000 damages.
The plaintiff for his cause of action
alleges that the septic tank Is a fail
ure, that it does not take the proper
care of the sewage and refuse from
the city, etc. He says the corrupt
matter from the septic tank has been
thrown into Drum creek, that it has
polluted the water and ruined his
The plaintiff saya the water in Drum
creek was clear and pure before the
septlo tank was built a half mile from
bis farm. Now he says the water is
made so filthy that it Is not fit for his
stock tc drink. He says the damage
done to his home, as to Its healthful
lness, is $2,000; to his land, $2,000, and
to the water, course through his land,
BAD-CHECK MAN ACTIVE.
Secures a Good Horse and Rifle by
Cherryvale, Kan., Nov. 2. A young
man who is described as being about
'Z2 years old. five feet, eight inches
.high, with dark hair and eyes, has,
according to reports, been working a
forged check game quite successfully
in this county.
J. C. Johnson, who lives one mile
east of Grabham, la ' minus a horse
through the yournr man's ways and
plus a bad check for $160.
The young man appeared at the
Johnson farm and made a deal for the
horse. He tendered a check for $150,
purporting to be signed by T. H.
Young. a hardware merchant of
Canay. Later the young man went to
Independence, or perhaps before he
went to the Johnson farm, and got a
rifle, tendering a check for ten dol
lars purporting to be signed by Mr.
Toung. Both checks were bogus. The
rifle was obtained of the Union Im
TO FEED 8.400 LAMBS.
Farmer Ronsse of St. Marys Brings In
Shipment From Colorado.
St. Marys, Kan., Nov. 2. Peter
Ronsse will feed twenty-five carloads
of lambs on hts farm in this vicinity
this winter. There are 8,400 of the
animals and they were shipped In from
from the Wirst ranch out in Colorado.
St. Marys used to be a great sheep
feeding center In years gone by and
there seems to have been no good
t Particular Smokers
Will find gratification- In our
cigar case. We keep all the
popular brands of both, foreign
and domestic cigars, and keep
them as they should be clean, X
fresh and moist.
The Red Cross Pharmacy
X Matt Weightman, Jr.
X 835 Kansas Avenue
reason why the industry should have
been allowed to lapse. There is plenty
of alfalfa in this neighborhood, the
Kansas City market is close by and
the shipping facilities are good.
Mr. Ronsee says that It "was one or
roughest trips that he ever undertook.
Part of the way he had to ride on a
narrow gauge railroad. Coming over
the Rocky mountains In Colorado it
requir u ten engines to haul the sheep.
The twenty-five cars had to be divided
up into five trains and two engines
hooked to each one.
KIDNAPPED HER CHILD.
Mrs. E. E. Ross Disappears With
Daughter of Divorced Husband.
Kansas City, Kan., Nov. 2. Mrs. E.
E. Ross called at the Children's home
late Saturday afternoon to see her lit
tle daughter, who had been placed in
the home by her husband, from whom
he was separated. The matron of
the home, Mrs. Ella Brady, consented
to accompany Mrs. Rosa and the child
io a dry goods, store to purchase some
clothing. While Mrs. Brady was using
a telephone Mrs. Ross took the child
and ran out of the store. They have
not been seen since. Mrs. Brady gave
"The girl is 6 years old and was
placed in my charge two months ago
by her father," Mrs. Brady said. "It
is against the rules of the home to
allow the parents of a child to take it
away. When Mrs. Ross came to me
and said she wanted to buy her daugh
ter some clothing I decided to go with
"We went to the dry goods store.
While there Mrs. Ross said she want
ed to take her daughter home with
her. I stepped to a telephone booth
to talk with some one who had more
authority than myself. When I came
back a moment later Mrs. Ross and
the baby were gone."
The matron of the home does not
know Mr. Ross, the father of the little
girl. He did not leave his address
when he placed his daughter in the
home. He called frequently to see her.
He said he was employed as a rail
road bridge builder.
GAS PIPE LIXE BURSTS.
Leavenworth, Atchison and St. Joseph
Without Light and Fuel.
Leavenworth, Kan., Nov. 2. The
main pipe line of the Kansas Natural
Gas company, which supplies gas to
consumers between the gas fields at
Independence and the cities of Atch
ison, Kan., and St. Joseph, Mo., and
which furnishes all the gas used in the
two latter towns, burst three miles
north of Leavenworth Sunday after
noon. High pressure was the cause of
The accident leaves the towns of
Lawrence, Atchison and St. Joseph
completely without gas light and heat.
It is believed the break will be repaired
WILL VACCINATE THE HOGS.
One of the Results of the Farmers'
Institute at Jewell City.
Jewell City. Kan., Nov. 2. The first
farmers' institute ever attended in Jewell
Citv was held here and was a great suc
cess. One hundred and fifty farmers were
in attendance. J. H. Miller and W. E.
King of the Agricultural college were
present, the latter speaking on hog
cholera. A pig was dissected and shown
to have died of the disease. A permanent
Institute was organized with John Ham
merer, president, and J. W. Berry, secre
tary. Dr. King arranged to send a spec
ial veterinarian here to vaccinate hogs
WANTS $25,000 DAMAGES.
W. F. Almond of Wichita Sues Mis
souri Pacific for Injuries Received.
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 2. W. F. Almond,
a postal clerk of this city, has filed a
$25,0110 damage suit against the Missouri
Pacific for injuries he alleges were re
ceived in a wreck near Winfield May 31,
1908. He savs he has been unable to
work since, and is permanently injured.
He also says the Injuries were Teceived
In s mail car which was so old and rickety
that it had been condemned, but was still
being used by the Missouri Pacific, re
gardless of the orders.
Dr. Dudley's Sudden Death.
Arkansas City, Kan.. Nov. 2. Dr. J. D.
S. Dudley, an optician, died suddenly
while attending a Masonic banquet here.
The dead man was a thirty-second de
gree Mason and a member of nine other
fraternal organisations. He was also na
tional banker for the Woodmen of the
World. Paralysis of the heart caused
his death. He was 53 years old.
Farmers Hold an Institute.
Gypsum City. Kan., Nov. 2. An excel
lent farmers' Institute was held at Gyp
sum Citv Saturday. Two hundred and
fifty persons were there, and the local
programme was well carried out. Two
speakers from the Kansas State Agricul
tural college were present. Professor J. S.
Kendall and P. E. Crabtree. A permanent
association was effected with large mem
bership. Boy Killed While Hunting.
Concordia, Kan.. Nov. 2. Fred Simp
son, 17 years old, was accidentally shot
through the breast while out hunting
Sunday, dying a few moments later. A
companion, Levi Paillet, threw his gun
over his shoulder and it was dis
charged, Simpson, who was . behind
him. receiving the load. The dead
boy's parents are visiting in Indiana.
- Death of Captain B. F. Rose.
Concordia. Kan., Nov. 2. Captain B.
F. Rose, aged 68 years, died here Sun
day of cancer, after a long Illness. He
was a pioneer resident and had been
district court clerk. In the civil war he
was a captain in the Eleventh Iowa in
fantry. One son is superintendent of
the Boise, Idaho, schools.
Hunter Shoots His Arm Off.
Salma.- Kan.. Nov. 2. David Tobias,
a laboring man, 40 years old. accidental
ly shot his right arm off while hunting
Sunday. The arm was amputated at
the shoulder. Tobias is in a critical
Wichita's Heavy Hog Receipts.
Wichita. Kan.. Nov. 2. The hog receipts
at the Wichita union stock yards for the
month of October" show a gain of more
than 100 per cent over the same month
last year. During the month there have
been received 71.386 hogs, during October
last year. 30.397 were Teceived. The top
price of hog yesterday at the local yards
was So. SO, which is twenty cents higher
than the top a year ago.
W. A. Harris at McPlierson.
McPherson. Kan.. Nov. 2. Ex-Senator
W. A. Harris addressed an audience of
between 4.000 and, 5.000 persons at the
CDera house. The weather was fine and
the good condition of roads made it pos
sible for auditors to come from a dis
tance. Mr. Harris devoted the greater
part of his speech to the principal issues
of the campaign.
. Prize' Fight Called Off.
New Tork. Nov. 2. The bout between
Jack O'Brien and Bam Langford sched
uled for next Friday has been called off
by the National A. C. This action is due
to Police Commissioner Bingham's re
cent order that all boxing clubs must be
, To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
Druggists refund money If It falls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 25c
Satin skin powder doesn't show.perfumes
the skin. Flesh, white, pink, brunet.
Everybody reads the Btate Journal.
BLUE DOWNS BLUE
Drake University Defeats Wash
burn in Football.
One Lone Touchdown Made by
CitOSSED GOAL LINE.
Referee Refused to Allow Wash
Game a Brilliant and Hard
By resorting almost entirely to old
style football, the Drake team suc
ceeded in making one lone touchdown
on the Washburn eleven Saturday
afternoon and won the game by a
score of 6 to 0. The Washburn team
although defeated had to contend with
heavy odds and put up a brilliant
game. The Drake team was the heavi
est team seen here yet this season, out
weighing the Blue eleven fully ten
pounds to the man.
The secret of the defeat of the local
collegians can be wholly attributed to
the poor defense of the Washburn
team and the numerous holes ia the
line. The Blue line weakened and
leaked with regularity, although when
the visitors had the ball within the
shadow of the goal posts the locals
three times rallied and put up a
noble defense. With two or three of
the holes in the line plugged up, a
different story might have been chron
icled. The Washburn line failed to
charge and one or two of the members
of the line played too much of the
time with "their manl- forms erect."
The Drake team excelled the -locals
in many of the important points of the
game. The work of their ends was
great. The returning of punts put the
Washburn team on the defensive dur
ing the greater portion of the game.
And their terrific line smashes were
the best seen in Topeka since the days
of the old game, when this was the
chief scoring vehicle, and only five
yards were required.
In the line smashimr the work of
Captain McCoy for the Hawkeyes, and
of Fullback Purdy featured, although
the two tackles. Herrlck and Sickel
were close seconds. These four gain
ed the most of the ground for the
But the work of Van Meter, the
stocky little quarterback of the lowans
was great, especially in his return of
punts. Frequently he returned the
punts for such gains that the Blue lost
in the punting.
Van Meter received some valuable
assistance from the Drake ends which
enabled him to make good returns.
The ends would get down the field and
dispose of f- couple of the Blue men
and then form Interference which was
hard to penetrate.
The only score of the game came in
the middle of the second half. Up until
that time the visiting team played the
part of aggressors. But the touch
down of the Drake team seemed to
have gingered the Washburn for dur
ing the remainder- of the game all the
play was in Drake-territory.
The local team can not be given too
much credit for the splendid spirit
v. , i- v.Tin ofter having been
scored upon. The players did not lose
heart and worKeo. narmi "
The - forward pass was brought into
niay and with the hall on his six yard
line. Smiley went over the goal line
on a short pass. But Referee Masker
ruled that the play was faulty in that
-i . j nut tha Twiuired five
yards. And to an impartial observer
J . - . i v. t... ami,ll nave
it looked aB uiuub "
gone out of bounds had he gone the
required distance, as the play was pull
ed oft in the southeast corner of the
10Too much credit can not be given
to Referee Masker. This Is Masker's
first appearance this season, although
he worked here several times last sea
son Masker is a fair and impartial
official and every decision rendered In
Saturday's game reflected his utter im
partiality. His work was so fair that
when he ruled adversely to Washburn
on a play that might have made the
game a tie, the crowds did not criticise
his work. , , , , , .,
But so much can not be said for the
work of Umpire Hollister. an Iowa
man who comes from Williams. Hol
lister had a very keen eye for Wash
burn's miaplays, but on a couple of
decisions he absolutely overlooked
Aao-ranf- violation, not onlv
HOH1C VI-'. . . . . - m -
of the football rules, but of gentle
manly conduct on me uciu.
the end of the second half, right in
t-ho Wnshhurn errand stand.
Whitney was kicked by one of the
Drake players, oui mis i)!u unno
ticed by Hollister, although he was
Mflri ti Washburn rooter9. and
could not have failed to see the play
had he been in tne game, xna uem
Judge, Armln. from the Southwestern
1 1 ,t Wlnflpln did not HPPTT1 tO
know what he was expected to do, and
failed to pass on a single qucisiuh. iou
many field Judges don't know what
The Washburn team suffered the
most from penalties, several of fifteen
yards being assessed against the" Blue
,.ftial Atae-es. Verv few were
levied against the visitors.
But despite the work or tne oniciais,
the visitors deserved to win as they
were the aggressors three-fourths of
the time and had the Blue on the de
fense. And then they gained by far
the most ground. And the Washburn
fans, co-eds and followers are not
blaming the officials, but are taking
their defeat in true sportsmanlike
style, which Is much to their credit.
The work of the two teams on the
whole was clean cut and very little
dirty work was apparent on either
side. Washburn was punished for
what little she pulled of. while the
visitors seemed immune from penal
ties. For the Washburn team Hope play
ed a great game. He threw the for
ward passes with accuracy despite his
crippled shoulder. And he played a
DENTISTRY AT ITS BEST!
Quality is one of
the first consid
work costs you
less in the end
than cheap work.
Set of Teeth, 15, 13 and ilO. accord
ing to material used. Best 22-k Gold
w7rT.s..a.n.d.rt.df...$4 and $5
AH work guaranteed ten years.
Open 9 to 6 every day: Wed. and
Sat, till 8 p. m.; Sunday, S to lz.
Dr. H. R. Patrick
615 Kan. ave. Over Warren M. Crosbys
stellar game Ma the defense. --His
punting was effective, and he surpass
ed his rival, McCoy, in kicking. Not
once did Washburn's sturdy quarter
back have a kick blocked. He was de
liberate and always managed to punt
where the Hawkeyes were not. Mc
Coy had three punts blocked and once
an attempt to drop kick a field goal
went wild. McCoy's reputation as a
kicker did not receive any boosting in
Outside the forward - pass, Wash
burn had no ground gaining plays,
the strong defense of the Drake team
being too much for the line bucking of
the Blue. . Brethour occasionally
smashed through for good gains, but
not often enough for Washburn to use
this method of ground gaining. Mc
.Vey and Smiley , gained the ground on
the forward passes, and both returned
punts with some success.
On the defense, Whitney and
Larimer did the best work for the lo
cals. Whitney was in every play and
blocked many of the mass formations
of the lowans, and Larimer made
some vicious flying tackles. Brethour's
defense is also worthy of mention, for
It was no other than "Shag" who
broke up a play near the end of the
first half when the ball was held al
most within a hair's breadth on the
goal line. .
There were but two changes In the
line-up during the entire game. In
the second half Williams went In at
end for Foster and the defensive work
of the team was improved by the
change. Witter, the Drake left guard,
retired In favor of Hubbard during
the second half.
It was a great day for football. The
sky was fairly clear and the wind
clouds were absent- It was a trifle
chilly but was Just right for good
playing. The field was soft which
made the playing faster and lessened
chances for Injury. And very little
time was taken out for any of the
And the best part of the whole
game was that there were no sore
spots left after the conflict was over!
The players on both teams were in
good spirits and the coaches as well.
Coach Weede said after the game:
"It was a hard game to lose but we
don't feel a bit discouraged. We
were up against a hard proposition
and the best team won."
- "We considered Washburn a worthy
opponent," said Coach Griffith of the
Drake team, "and we found that her
strength was not over estimated. It
was a hard fought game, but we think
we outplayed the Washburn team,
and that the best team won. Yes I
think the score represented the mer
its of the two teams."
The Game in Detail.
The first half was as interesting an
exhibition of football as one ever
sees. There was not a single moment
of time taken out during the twenty
five minutes of play, and the playing
was so close and interesting that the
spectators were slow to realize that
the half was over. Washburn won
the toss and Hope, who acted as cap
tain, chose to defend the south goal.
McVey received the klckoff but was
downed in Washburn territory. The
ball was worked up and down the
field and a couple of exchanges of
punts followed by a series of line
bucks, In which Drake twice made
first downs on straight football,
brought the ball to the Washburn
twenty-five yard line in Drake's
possession. Here McCoy tried to drop
kick a goal but the ball went very
Hope punted out from the twenty
yard line and after an exchange of
punts and a snort series of mass
plays, Drake tried a forward pass
but the ball struck the ground. Mc
Vey then made twelve yards on a pass,
but Drake held and took the ball.
McCoy punted to Smiley, who fum
bled and Drake took the ball on the
twenty-yard line. McCoy after a
couple of ineffective assaults on the
Washburn line, tried another drop
kick which was blocked by Whitney
shoving one of the Drake men into the
ball. Washburn took the ball but a
fumble lost- seven yards and Hope
was forced to punt the ball going out
side on the thirty-five yard line.
Drake smashed the line hard but
Templeton broke up a play and Mc
Coy was forced to punt. Van Meter
made a good return and Purdy
and McCoy smashed through the
Washburn line for steady gains
bringing the ball to the seven yard
line. Drake failed to gain on the
first down, but on the second down
Herrlck carried it to the two-yard
line, when Purdy took the ball with
in an inch or two of the Washburn
goal line and lost It on downs. Hope
kicked out, but Van Meter returned
the ball to the eighteen yard line.
The half ended with the ball eight
yards from the Washburn goal line
and in Drake's possession.
Hope kicked off to Herrick at the
beginning of the second half and the
ball was returned to the center of the
field. Both sides were forced to punt
and the exchanges of punts made the
play about even. A fumble by Wash
burn lost the ball near the center of
the field and the Drake team started
with renewed efforts for Washburn's
goal line. The locals failed to hold
until the ten yard line was reached
and Hope punted. Van Meter ran .the
ball back to the fifteen yard line.
Washburn held at this Juncture and
Hope again punted. This time Mc
Coy received the punt and returned
the ball to the seventeen-yard line.
McCoy tried to drop kick here but
Whitney broke through and blocked
the punt. Washburn was un
fortunate in this play however as the
Drake team recovered the ball. Mc
Coy then shot, through the center of
the line on a fake end play and
scored the only touchdown of the
game He also kicked goal making
the score 6 to 0.
Being scored upon, however, much to
Washburn's credit, did not dishearten
the Blue a bit, but only served to make
them play the harder. With the ball
in the center of the field soon after the
klckoff, a forward pass. Hope to Smi
ley, carried the ball to the Drake 20
yard line. Another pass advanced the
ball 10 yards, putting it on the 10 yard
line. Brethour smashed the line for a
couple of short gains, and Smiley again
took the forward pass, crossing the goal
line on the play. After considerable el
oquence on the part of the different
players, including Hope, Referee Mas
ker refused to allow the touchdown on
the grounds that the ball did not cross
the line, the required five yards to the
side of center.
Drake took the ball and McCoy punt
ed out of danger. A couple of passes
by McVey and Smiley again brought
the ball to the 25 yard line but there
Drake held. After an exchange of
punts and a few ineffectual scrimmages
the half ended with the ball in the
possession of Washburn on the Drake
60 yard line. t
Washburn. Postion. Drake.
Larimer I E Scharnburg
Munford I T.... Herrick
Reazin L. G. Witter, Hubbard
Whitney C Warren
Codding R. l!Lon
Templeton T. T - Sickel
Foster, Williams R. E-. Woodrow
Hope Q vn Meter
Smiley L. H . Moss
McVey R. H McCoy cap.
Brethour F. B Purdy
Time of halves 25 minutes. Touch
down McCoy. Goal from touchdown-
McCoy. Attendance 1.000.
Officials Referee Masker, Kansas
City. Umpire Hollister. Williams. Field
Judge Armin, Southwestern. Head line
man Griggs, Topeka.
VICTORY FOR NEBRASKA.
The Hawkeyes From Iowa Beaten in an
11 to 8 Game.
Iowa City, la., Nov. 2. The Nebraska
Cornhuskers humbled the Iowa Hawk
eyes Saturday in one of the most spec
tacular and also one of the most bitter
ly contested gridiron battles ever
waged on Iowa field. The final score
was 11 to 8. The Cornhuskers grasped
the laurels of victory by reason of the
driving power of their attack. Their
offense was a powerful affair and the
Hawkeyes, while waging a valiant re
sistance, could not stay Nebraska's ad
vance. The defense of the Cornhuskers
was equally virile and Iowa, while
making many superb gains, could not
advance consistently and was com
pelled to devote Its efforts in the scor
lln.toKal kicks from the field.
TJI . . .the Hawkeyes booted the ball
Nebraska goal posts, thereby
netting eight points. Nebraska's
scores resulted from two driving touch
downs, the Cornhuskers working their
way down the field in a series of re
sistless marches for the Iowa goal.
, ,elevens P,ayei aggressive
football, mingling end runs and line
smashes with a clever use of the for
ward pass. Many long gains were
made by resorting to the latter play.
Much of Nebraska's success was due to
the onside kick. Frequently the Corn
huskers booted the ball into Iowa ter
ritory and regained the oval in the gen
eral scramble for its possession. Cha
loupka was the Cornhuskers most sen
sational performer. Whenever Ne
braska needed distance, the ponderous
Cornhusker tackle was given the ball
for a smash through the Iowa line. On
the defense, Chaloupka broke up many
of the Hawkeye's plays and was down
the field on punts with the ends to
smother the Iowa runner in a sensa
Captain Kirk was the mainstay of the
Hawkeyes, and played a game of rare
brilliance. His returns of punts often
bewildered the Nebraska tacklers, and
his propelling of the forward pass was
almost faultless in its accuracy. His
clever drop kick from the field gave the
Hawkeyes their first score, and he
missed one other kick only by the nar
rowest of margins. During the second
half the Iowa captain was injured by
one of Chaloupka's fierce tackles, and
Kirk was carried sobbing from the
field. Iowa's second field goal was ex
ecuted during the final half by Hyland.
A second effort by Hyland was blocked
by Chaloupka and From, and a daz
zling end sprint by Birkner carried the
ball to the middle of the field, where the
battle ended with the Cornhuskers in
possession of the ball. - -
Fainnount 50, Drury 0.
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 2. Fairmount
won from Drury college Saturday by a
score of 50 to 0. Not once did Drury
threaten to score, and the Fairmount
men played about as they pleased. But
once in the game did Drury make its
first down, and that was close to the
end of the last half.
Fairmount did almost all of its work
by end runs and the forward pas.
White, J. Plank and G. Solter got
around the ends with ease. Twice did
White make touchdowns after fifty
yard runs. At the end of the first half
the score stood 27 to 0, and it was evi
dent that Fairmount could pile it much
higher. Bates, who is the star player
for Fairmount, left the game in the
second half, and Martin went in. J.
Plank did good work at kicking goals,
five of them. Wickham, center for
Drury, played the game with that team
and proved himself a star. Drury con
tinually bucked the Fairmount line,
but could do nothing with it, as Fair
mount was heavier. The Springfield
team attempted the forward pass bu
few times, and could not make it work.
Andrews of Drury and Thayer of Fair
mount were put out of the game for
fighting. Steinmetz and Jones took
their places. - -
Chicago 29, Minnesota 0.
Chicago,' Nov. 2. Minnesota's dread
ed football aggregation proved helpless
In front of the ligHtning play of Stagg's
athletes and Chicago piled up a score
of 29 while Minnesota fought vainly to
cross the goal of their rivals. The
score of 29 to 0 Is identical with that of
the first victory of Chicago against
Minnesota in 1899. It also is the decid
ing game of the tie between the teams
as the result of the games of 1906-7, the
rivals having failed to clash In the five
years preceding 1906. Tale veterans
also decided a friendly rivalry when
Coach Stagg's machine beat down and
overrun the formation prepared by
Coach Williams and his assistants,
Shevlin and Hefflefinger, all one time
stars of the Tale gridiron.
Minesota's forward passes were in
frequent and usually unsuccessful. The
Chicago line withstood the most de
termined charges of their opponents
and protected by the best interference
Chicago has shown In any of its games
Steffen and Page tore through the Min
nesota field repeatedly for spectacular
gains and touchdowns. Only twice did
there seem a probability of Minnesota
scoring. In the first half a desperate
series of rushes brought the ball to
Chicago's 2-yard line but the Maroon
line held and Steffen secured the baO
and punted it out of danger.
Harvard 6, Brown 2.
Cambridge. Mass.. Nov. 2. Harvard de
feated Brown in a sharply contested
game at the Stadium. to 2. All the scor
ing was done in the second half. In the
first half it was almost entirely a
kicking game. Beytes. the Brown full
back, made several long punts and the
Harvard's back could not run back th;
punts, for the speedy Brown ends downed
them in almost every instance. Harvard
kicked off to Brown's 10-yard line in the
second half and 8prackiing took the ball
to the 25-yard line and punted to the cen
ter of the field. Long line plunges were
followed by an exchange of punts which
ended with the ball on Harvard's 35-yard
line Then White and Cutting by line
plays and a fake kick carried the ball
down the field, until White was pushed
over for a touchdown. McKay kicked the
goal. Brown scored after Sprackling had
punted to Cutting, who fumbled on Har
vard's 5-yard line and was thrown over
for a safety.
Princeton O, West Point 0.
West Point. N. T., Nov. 2. Princeton
met the Military academy cadets at foot
ball here for the first time In two years,
and the result was a nothing to nothing
tie. In the first half honors were about
even but in the second the visitors
An Object In View
You seldom find a saving family pay
A family paying rent has no special
incentive to save, but the family that
burs a home has a special object to
save for. They realize that it is Im
portant to save their money, and if
they have borrowed money from this
association they can pay It back In
easy monthly payment. w
The Capitol Bonding & Loan Ass'o
" 534 Kansas Avenue 534
threatened to score repeatedly. Four times
they carried the ball to within the ca
dets' 5-yard line only to lose it on downs.
Once they brought it to the 4-yard line
on a first down, but were unable to cross
the coveted goal line because of the ca
dets' determined defense. Greble twice
saved the game for the cadets by tackling
Tibbott behind the line. WeBt Point was
dangerous only once, in the first half,
when bv a series of rushes and fake kicks
the ball was put on Princeton's 90-yard
line. Dean then tried a drop kick, but the
ball went wide.
"DOC" SI1IVELY TO THE FARM.
Will Be a Believer of the Simple Life
the Comlnjr Season.
Kansas City. Nov. 2. The believers of
the "simple life" have added another re
cruit to their ranks. "Doc" Shively Is
the latest addition to American farm
colony and he has purchased a farm In
western Kansas. "Nothing to it," "Doc"
aid. "the farmer's life is the life for me
I've been thinking of doing this stunt
for a long time. I may not move out there
at once, but I saw a chance to get a good
farm and I thought I'd have a place In
readiness when I did decide to move."
"Doc" returned from a duck hunt near
Mount Hone. Kan.. Saturday and reports
that the ducks were plentiful He spent
a week with some friends down there
and they persuaded him that he ought to
buy a farm.
Saturday's Football Games.
At St. Louis Washington university
U, Rose Polytechnic 6.
At Hanover Dartmouth 17, Amherst
At Syracuse Syracuse 23, Williams 0.
At Cambridge Harvard 6, Brown 2.
At Champaign Illinois 10, Indiana 0.
. At Omaha Denver 80, Creighton 0.
At St, Louis University of Pitts
burg 13, St. Louis university 0.
At Bloomington Illinois State Nor
mal 24, Bradley of Peoria 10.
At Belolt Beloit college 0, Lawrence
University of Appleton, Wis., 17.
At Pittsburg University of Pennsyl
vania 25, Carnegie Technical school 0.
At Ithaca, N. T. Cornell 10, Pennsyl
vania state 4.
At Atlanta Tennessee 6, Georgia
At Columbus Ohio State -university
14, Ohio Wesleyan university 5.
At New Haven Yale 49, Massa
chusett Agricultural college 0.
At Madison Wisconsin 9, Marquette
At Annapolis Carlisle 16, Navy 6.
At West Point Army 0, Princeton 0.
At Denver Denver 30, Creighton 0..
At Columbia, Mo. Ames 16, Missouri
At St. Joe St. Joe High school 2,
Kansas City Central 0.
At Tarkio, Mo. Tarklo 72, Midland 0
At Atlanta Tennessee 6, University
of Georgia School of Technology 5.
At New Haven Yale 49, Massachu
setts Agricultural college 0.
At Lansing Michigan Agricultural
college 6. Wabash college 0.
At Lexington, Ky. Sewanee 12, Ken
tucky State university 0.
At Wichita Drury - college 0, Fair
mount college 50.
Haskell 16, St, Marys 0.
St. Marys, Kan., Nov. 2. The Has
kell Indians defeated St. Marys here
Saturday by the score of 16 to 0.
The Indians' speed was a revelation
and St. Marys did not seem able to
stop it. The weather was ideal for
football and a fast game resulted.
Both teams put up a beautiful and va
riegated article of football. Time after
time a redskin would be tackled only
to be up and off again and it was this
that helped materially to win for
them. Coach Kent has a fine team.
The Indians first score resulted from
a forward pass early in the first half,
Kalamma and Delorla performing, r
The second half was characterized
by brilliant - play, Haskell scoring
twice on straight football. Means and
Roberts taking the honors. Beakey"s
foot was a great factor in this half,
a couple of long punts bringing the
crowd to their feet. Island was tak
en out in the first half on account of
an injury. Means, Kalamma and Nev
itt starred for Haskell, while Bennett.
Dockerey, Kistner and Cleary did
good for St. Marys. The lineup:
Haskell: . St. Marys.
Stoll, Hales and
Deloria L. K,. ...... . Cushing
Tohnson L. T.Green. Meehan
Matoska, Jake L. Or. ...... . Beakey
Simpson, Dunlop .C.Magirinis and
Green . .R- G. .Fox and Cleary
Roberts R. t Scanlon
Smith R. B k Mooney
Island, Nevitt.Q. B...... .. Bennett
Means L. H. . .Costello, Kelly
Good eagle . .R. H Kistner
Balrd, Penn ..F. B Dockerey
Touchdowns Delorla, Means and
Roberts. Goals from touchdowns
Nevitt. Official referee Brummage,
William Jewell. Umpire Wade, In
dians. Field Judge Brunner, Kan
sas. Head linesman Spelce, St.
Marys. Time of halves 30 minutes,
- Carlisle 16, Navy 6.
Annapolis. Md.. Nov. 2. On a fast grid
iron Saturday the Indians from Carlisle
administered tneir rirst defeat ot the mid
shipmen. The final score was Carlisle 16,
Navy 6. For the first half the middies
had the better of it until Just before time
was called. Probably the midshipmen's
best chance for a score came almost im
mediately after the contest onened. but
they failed to make it, and Just as the half
was arawing io a close Carlisle Degan
the series of four scores, all of them
placement goals beautifully- made by
Balentl, that made up Carlisle's total of
16. Navy was not discouraged, and went
back to the second half, with the cheering
knowledge that in it she would have
the advantage of a favoring wind for
Dalton's kicks. The very first of these,
however, went sailing out of bounds, and
Navy was again on the defensive. The de
fense did no good against the whirlwind
attacK or tne Indians, and the midship
men were Quickly in dire straits to defend
their goal. It was Just after Balentl made
his third placement roal that the miriahin-
men made their score. Determined to
stave off a "whitewash," the Navy play
ers went in literally to annihilate their
visitors. Line plunges finally drove Rich
ardson over for the blue and gold's only
Wisconsin 9, Marquette 6
Camp Randall, Madison, Wis., Nov.
2. Wisconsin university was victor
ious over the Marquette college of
Milwaukee on the gridiron Saturday
afternoon. The score was 9 to 6. The
first half was Marquette's by a narrow
margin, each team scoring a touch
down, but Marquette was fortunate in
kicking goal, while Wisconsin failed.
Twenty-three minutes after the first
half started. Wilce of Wisconsin car
ried the ball over for a touchdown.
Messmer failed to kick goal. After a
toward pass, Wright to Foley, the lat
ter ran seventy yards with splendid
interference and place1 the ball
squarely between the goal posts.
Wright kicked goal. Score: Marquette
6, Wisconsin 5.
The ball was in Wisconsin territory
nearly all of the second half. Moll
tried another goal kick from the 25
yard line, but failed again. He finally
tried to drop-kick from the 2-yard
line and made It
Was a Case of Stage Fright.
. Kansas City, Kan., Nov. 2. An acute
attack ot stage fright caused the loot
ball team of the Kansas City, Kan., high
school to lose to the Lawrence high school
team at Booker T. Washington park by
a score of 27 to 0. The game was a bet
ter one thaa the score would Indicate, for
the visiting boys made all their score in
the first half, and were played to a
standstill during the entire last half.
They managed to keep their goal line
from being In serious danger.
Tigers Are Ont of the Champion
ship Race It Look a Lite.
Lost to Ames Eleren From Iowa
by Score of 16 to 0.
DID WELL FIRST HALF
The Goal of the Northern Team
in Danger Several Times.
Fnmbling and Poor Tackling
Responsible for Defeat.
Columbia, Mo., Nov. 2. Ames defeat
ed Missouri 16 to 0 here Saturday there
by dashing Missouri's hopes of the Mis
souri valley championship -to pieces.
The two teams were evenly matched
in weight, but the Ames aggregation
was the fastest seen on Rollins field In
years. The two Lambert brothers and
Hubbard, composing the Ames' back
fleld, ran the Tiger ends at will.
Missouri eVes her defeat to frequent
fumbling and poor tackling. The men
showed poor training in tackling the
runners, as the Ames backs would pass
four or five tacklers before they were
downed. Missouri, in the first half,
outplayed the Iowa Aggies, but in the
second half the game was played en
tirely in the Tigers' territory. Once In
the first half Missouri rushed the ball
to the Ames three yard line, only to
be held for downs. A little later the
Tigers again carried the pigskin to the
ten yard line and lost it in a fumble.
Ames made her first touchdown af
ter five minutes of playing. On a punt
by Ames, the Ames end fell on the ball
on the Missouri 20 yard line. From
there it was an easy matter for Lam
bert to carry the ball over for the first
touchdown The score at the end of the
first half was Ames 6, Missouri 0.
Driver, end on the Tigers, was badly
hurt, and had to be carried off tha
The First Half.
First half Lambert kicked off for
Ames to Driver, who returned It to the
45 yard line. Two attempts to hit the
line failed, and Alexander, punted to
Ames. Hubbard gained 10 yards
around left end. Missouri gained the
ball on a fumble, but lost it again on a
fumble. Ames punted to Missouri's 20
yard lines and recovered it on a fumble
by Deatherage. Ames made 15 yards on
a forward pass. It was Ames ball on
Missouri's five yard line. On second try
Lambert went through right tackle for
touchdown. Lambert kicked goal.
Score: Ames 6, Missouri 0.
Bluck kicked off for Missouri to
Ames' 10 yard line, returned by Hub
bard in 40 yard line. After two at
tempts to pierce the Tigers' line, Ames
punted to Deatherage on the 40 yard
line. Bluck fumbled after hitting right
tackle for five yards. Ames was pen
alized five yards for offside play. After
several exchanges of punts Lambert
tried a goal from placement on the 30
yard line, but failed. Missouri punted
out of danger and recovered the ball in
the middle of the field. Missouri began
a march towards the Ames goal. Alex
ander circled right end for 12 yards and
followed with 15 more through right
tackle. Gilchrist gained 12 around left
end and Anderson adds seven more. It
was Missouri's ball on the Ames three
yard line. The Ames line held and Mis
souri lost the ball on downs. Ames
punted out of danger to the Missouri
30 yard line. The Tigers again started
for the Ames goal. Bluck made five
yards and Anderson added six. Alex
adder circled right end for 12 and Driver
added seven around right end. Bluck
made five more. Missouri fumbled on
the next play and Lambert, for Ames,
kicked out of danger. After an ex
change of punts the half ended with
the bail in the middle of the field.
Score, Ames 6, Missouri 0.
The Second Half.
Bluck kicked off for Missouri to
Ames' 25-yard line. An exchange of
punts was made with the ball in Mis
souri's possession on their own 80
yard line. Driver was hurt and Bur
russ took his place. Ames secured the
ball on a fumble by Burruss and on
second down, punted behind the Mis
souri goal line. Alexander kicked out
from the 25-yard line. Lambert made
seven around end and followed with
six through tackle. Ames punted to
Missouri's 35-yard line. WUliams
fumbled a forward pass from
Alexander and an Ames man fell on
the ball. On the next down Knox of
Ames caught a forward pass from
Lambert and shaking off one Tiger
after another ran thirty-five yards for
a touchdown. Lambert failed to kick
goal. Score, Ames 11, Missouri 0.
Trowbridge took Deatherage's place.
Bluck on the kick off, booted the
ball behind the Aggies goal. Ames
kicked out the 25-yard line. Bluck
on a fake kick, lost the ball. Barnes
went in for Bluck. Anderson blocked
an attempted forward pass by Ames.
Anderson made fifteen yards around
left end. The ball was then on
Ames 10-yard line. Ames again held
and Missouri failed to gain. Ames
punted out of danger. On a punt by
Missouri, Ames secured the ball and
by criss crosses and fake kicks worked
the ball over for a touchdown. Lam
bert failed to "kick goal. Score, Ames
16, Missouri 0.
Lineup as follows:
Missouri. Position. Ames
Driver-Burruss . .L. E. . . . . .. Graham
Anderson L. T Low
Roberts-CarothersL. G.. Nelson
Rlstine-Hlll C Rutledge
Miller R. G Murphy
Bluck-Barnes ...R.T Wllmartn
Nee-Williams . ..R.E Knox
Trowbrldge Q Heggen
Gilchrist I H. . .. G. Lambert
Alexander R. H Hubbard
Ewing-Wilder F E. Lambert
Officials A. D. Bonnifleld; referee,
George Bryant, Coe college; umpire,
R. R. Hamilton. Kansas City; field
Judge, T. W. Burkhalter, Columbia.
Length of halves, 35 minutes.
Michigan 24, Yanderbilt 6.
Ann Arbor. Mich.. Nov. --fho,wlnf
surprising improvement over their form
in previous games this season h Uni
versity of Michigan football "mtBa'n
lstered the most crushing d efeat t Yan
derbilt university than J! pr
tenting the Southern un'1!,
ceived in their four rears of play with
Michigan. The score was 24 to s.
Was a Snap for Tale,
New Haven. Conn.. Nov. t By a score
of 48 to 0 Tale defeated the Massachusetts
Agricultural college eleven on Yale field.
AnintireJy new team, with one exception,
was used ty Yale in the second hall.
Old Penn Won Easily. -Pittsburg.
Pa., Nov. 2,-The University
of Pennsylvania eleven defeated the root
ball team of the Carnegie Technical school
here Saturday by the score of 25 to.
Both elevens used the forward pass rrs
q.uently for large gains. .
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