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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, November 30, 1912, NIGHT EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1912-11-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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iHduunijo novniKUM and
Joints Out Difference Between
Football and Baseball
‘Live Naturafly/* Is His Chief
Advice to Baseball
Players «
{ —
d|ner, Army FootbaH Team and*
Detroit Tigers.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. JO.—ln plow
iig my seeond season as trainer for
he West Point football team with to
lay’s Army-Navy game. I look back
I *Jh a good deal of pleasure over the
fork with the Army.
I Starting out in lull to train a foot
l.til team lor th# first time In my
Ife. 1 was rather dubious as to whrtb
|r I should like the work. I had
rained every kind of athlete from
Latent to baseball players, but had
Craped the griddfcri. I like to work
lith'them, F have discovered, espe-
Ittily at WeatxPolnt where they obey
I trainer as a superior officer.
I There ia a great deal of difference
I training baseball men and football
Ken. The former .don’t require nearly
K> cloae ttipprvielfin as the latter do.
potbnli men must be ou edge, and a
lie'edge, for only a few week* In
Ip year. During those few weeks they
lust be In condition at least sit or
| \en months In the year.
[“Live naturally” Is my chic/ advice
I bast ball men. If they are used to
lioklng moderately, I let them smoke
frlng the season: Just so long as
ley carry gothlnULto-escase i am sat
lied with what they do. They are
l-nrly all men who know what is re-
Itlred, and If they exceed the limit
lls because thfy haven’t sense
■tough to reallxd what Is best for
lem. f ;
■ But football men must be handled
Iffarenttf'- Their work la stren
|)us and require* a more perfect
ftysical condition lor a shorter time.
|ln my awn experience I have never
Iven too much Importance to the the
lles of # dlet Nowadays It Is a com
lon ttyniTto see a great deal In print
■out courses of eating and drinking
Kd exercise. There are many peoplo
Bio think they caj\ determine by a
It rule Just what Is the best course
lr a parson to follow. I do not be-
Bve It can be donte, at least. not to
By consldersble extent. There are
Bine things which fvery one ought to
B, and some things which every one
Bght not to do. j
Bit Is Impossible to work out a sys-
I which shall upplv to every per-
Bn In evarv partioulxr, for no two
Bople are alike. Tor that reason, l
Blieve that many of Ihe fads which
Be so highly advertised bv certain
Eormers may oftentimes do as much
■rra as good. No trainei ever settled
■on a distinct system .which applied
B every man on his sqttad beyond a
■w simple rulas which are good for
■ery one. He has to uae Judgment.
Id fit his system to the needs of
It Individual. Svatem is a great
ling, and It has its place In athletic
Kinlng. but common ser se Is a still
Eater thing, and where system
ft>\vda otit common sense It is time
■ call a halt.
■Cvery trainer hits his own Ideas ot
Kat is the best diet for his men. In
Kft cases his ld£a* are the result
■ his own experience based upon
Itat he has proved to bring the best
■gulfs. Trainers’ opinions differ like
■ opinions of people of any other
Kfession. Personally. I h» v « never
Kored vegetarianism- Some people
Bn elder that this Is the best course
■pursue in athletic training, but I do
E think so. 1 have never found It
■ In my experience.
■t !• tnie that there are some ath
■ea who are known vegetarians and
ft,, are successful in their profession,
■t where there Is one such athlete
Ere are easily a hundred who eat
Ere or less. I do not think that any
Eetal kind of diet is required to
■ng a man into the best possible
Etpe. It is probably true that a
ftn oan become a good athlete on
■y kind of reasonable diet. He has
■ use brains, of course, and take the
ftht kind of exercise. So far as 1
E concerned, the more meat football
Erert eat within reasonable limits.
E better I -like It. I have my fads
same as every one else.
B always encourage the men to eat
■ cream. I think it Is very bene-
B&l to them 1 dll courage the drink-
Bof alcoholic liquor. I will not at-
K- the players undqr my charge at
■sat Point to drink coffee. Coffee is
■t so injurious as liquor, but It is
Bu>S the same order. Tt affects the
Brm, f»d football pJ*7«! r * havp to
Kp cool under “difficult circum
ftnees. ~
Bt trainer sometimes has trouble in
Bforclng hit commands. 1 can say
Be thins lh I* VOT ° r Po nt
Hotball players give the strictest
Hedlenre to orders. The army die-
Mine permits of no infractions and
E men who are trained In Its hard
Bnrse are always easy for the trainer
■ handle. ; ... ZZj
■consequently. whatever 1 tall the
Bn, no matter how foolish It seems
B them, they go rtfht ahead »*id do
Bthout any qnentlona asked the?
Bver think of complaining or arguing.
Bt take my orders literally Just as
Biy would obey the order of a so-
Brior officer
■><» PvtotiM !>••» meat. Tlswi
KtiiC Cw, is Jmbm S-si
IPctroif QTitnc*
Trainer Harry Tuthlll, of the
Tigers, la to be at his home In
Detroit within a few days, It U
expected. He has been at
West Point, training the Army
team since early In the fail. Ha
left Detroit before the baaeball
ueason closed. Today’s game
between the Army nud the Navy
at Philadelphia winds up the
season. The men break train
ing alter today’s game.
Admits McGinty Fight Was
Plant—Dunn Hotly
CLEVELAND, 0.. Nov. 30.—Johnny
Kilbane’s fight la Johnstown. Pa., Oct,
28, with Tommy McGinty, his former
sparring partner, wan a “plant” from
start to flrtsh. This was admitted
today by Kilbane bimselj world’s
U atherweiqht champion. He declared
that before entering the ring ho
argued with Jimmy Dunn, bia man
ager, to call off 'he fight, but Dunn
CLEVELAND, 0.. Nov. 30.—Charges
originating In Johnstown, Pa., that
Johnny Kilbane, champion feather
weight, engaged in a frame-up boxing
match with one of his sparring part
ners. Tommy McGinty, there October
28, were hotly denied by Kilbane'*
manager, Jimmy Dunn, here today.
McGluty. a Cleveland feather, was in
troduced In the Johnstown ring as
Tommy Duggan, of Jtau Prqjicisco. Kil
bane knocked him out In four rcainds.
Dunn explains that when he and Kil
bane went to Johnstown for the ex
hibition. M. J. Barry, Johnstown pro
moter. insisted on a real fight. Me-
Olnty was introduced as Duggan and
Dunn and KUbane acquiesced. Dunn
declared that Johnny Kilbane was a
victim of circumstances and entirely
Innocent of any responsibility for the
LONDON, >JoV. SO—Major Edger
tem Green, manager M the Hurling
hame club, announced todar that a
challenge e'as sent yesterday to tlm
American Polo association to oompre
for the American Polo cup in 191.1.
The Duke of Westminster, who is
bearing the entire cost of the BritUn
attempt to regain the cup, bought a
large stud of ponies for *the purpose
and asked Walter BucUmastcr to be
the captain of the English team.
NEW YORK, Nov. 30.—Bar on ward
King, the .rotting star of the half
mile tracks this - year, la under the
care of John Splan, the veteran driver,
who is said to be acting for Ueut. Ru
dolph Hein, of Vieqna. AtisMa. Tbe
trotter was obtained for |3,050, yester
day, at the Old GlOry horse sale and
has a race record of 2:13 1-2, made on
& half-mile track.
Clyde Blakeley, a Detroit wrestler of
note, will meet Alec Miller of Milwau
kee, gt Pontiac, Monday evening. This
Is Blakeley’s first bout of importance
this season, but he has been working
out for some time at A1 Day’s club.
CLKVEIJtND, ONov. 30.—Tho
Interstate -Baseball league wlil meet
here Dec. 18 to admit a Steubenville
0., club and to flH’one other vacancy.
At a league meeting in Zanesville, 0..
yesterday, both McKeesport and
Johnstown. Pa., were voustdered.
Carlo and His Press Agsnt.
The press agent of Anthony Carlo
again announces for the steentb time
that he has signed s contract wl!h
the St. Louis Browns. Carlo Is the
Chicago high school protege of Mor
decai Brown. He was tak*n on by
the Cubs and sent to Newark In the
International league last year. New
ark sent him to Terre Haute. If
memory serves right he next appear
ed at Danville In the Three-I league
briefly—then returned home to pear
pare a fresh batch of the pri«s* agent
#■•» DrtrrH ilHiflyi *a«nr<tny
■l* hi fain Ikrrraatas rloa«li
*«-«■ mm 4 tltwlY Hita* tnapprainrai
■nMrrnt# variable «laG ■blftlas ia
: ■•alWly.
I For L»v*rr Nlrlicaai Fair toat«ai aad
I*av tb# t wrr lakrai MMlrratr varl
fable WIN*, ha earn tea «aafkrrtyi fair
i weather toalcbt aa4 *aa4a>.
War tbe L#e»r l.akeat Moberate wlada
1 aaeattT aaetbwewt: fair toahrkt and taa
! dav -
aa. ar. zjt--* r, 8p 88 a as*mm .aa
T a. a*. ....... ft 11 m. m 42
na. m 81 IS w—m 4tl
sa. 84 I p. m ....... 4a
Jab rHatldb Do*, Rltfet Ttaw
rrfattaf Ca, 18 Hto Rett
“That Quaker, Baker,” Is ryth
.mice!; also it’s becoming ar habit.
It was *J. Franklin Baker, a Quak
er because of a contract with tha
Athletics, whose home runs won a
pennant for Connie Alack.
And here Js another of the name,
“Hobey” Baker, whose deeds on the
gridiron rank him with Poe, Trench
ard, De Witt and other Princeton Im
mortals. He has twice bee; Horatlus
at the bridge before an ancient foe.
i-ast year Sam White scooped a
loose football and sped to a Prince
ton victory. But Baker has twice
saved the Tiger this year—once by
a great run, again with his educated
If the Salvation army were given
the money spent this fall toasting
Baker, what a pile of Christmas
baskets it could buy the needy!
Baker beat Dartmouth, the eleven
that delights In spilling the “big
four” all over jeastern gridirons.
Dartmouth Is the sinister nightmare
of * eastern coaches. Itß young men
take football as they do “chem” and
Against rinceton. Dartmouth was a
wall. The Tiger could not tgYABfi BL
lnste4#7-Blowly but surely, it was giv
ing ground to the driving Dartmouth
backs. / ■»; 9
They lined up on Princeton’s 20-
yard line. Suddenly, “There goes
Baker!” screamed the Princeton
rooters, as a blond player darted from
the struggling lines. Dartmouth’s
goal was 90 yards away. Tacklers
tried to Intercept him, but (Riled. One
First Matter To Be Considered
at “Big Nine” Meet
CHICAGO, Nov. 30.—When the
representative-) of the University B’g
Nine conference resumed their meet
ing today, the first matter rchedulfd
to come uii was the admission of,
Michigan to the con/e/ence.
No overturns by the Wolverines had
been made wjieh the session was call
ed to order, but it was expected that
a represents' ive of one of the presen:
members wo ild propose the ddmissloa
of Michigan /
Whatever action 4s taket by tne
conference delegates, will be referre I
to the board of control of the differ
ent college* and then will come be
fore the jcnference committee for
final dlspoial. t
The results of today's meeting In
Chicago will contain much of Interest
to Michigan. The pros and cons of
the preliminaries have received com
plete consideration. Everyone Inter
ested In Michigan football under
stands that Michigan and the confer
ence ought to be together but that
each hates to break ground before the
The training table idea stands in
the way of an agreement on regula
tions. Michigan Insists on the table.
The conference doesn’t want it.
An important incident In the con
ference meeting at Chicago was the
meeting of tbe editors of five of the
big university dally papers to settle
upon a scheme of publicity which
would force the tinlon of Michigan
and the conference.
Altbongh rot yet in the best of con
dition owing to lack of time to get
Into shape, both the Detroil and the |
Cleveland hockey player* bigged like
spoiled children to be allowed to p>ay
off their 14 tie at the Arena last
night, while tho crow»at still iP
anticipation of seeing Ihe contest and/
One hour of tbe moat strenuous
kind of exercise, punctuated only by
short penalties for several men and
a few off sides left the 14 player*
fagged almost to exhaustion after Lie
first game of the 191 M3 hockey aea
■on, but still pleaded to b« allow
ed to continue.
It was not love for work that mad*
them plead, either It was oure And
unadulterated hunger (or revenge: >1
satisfaction The Cleveland And De
troit delegations love each other as
Turk love* Oreek. They fought Ur
Tiger* last night while they had the
strength. They itruggled gamely
j when they were nearly all In.
\ night they get their chance to d*»
[cKe thfr two-game aerio* in a single
ill'i I*-°
dove from behind. Baker staggered,
but continued. On he went, 80—40 —
50 yards. Orange and black pennants
waved hysterically
"Baker!” was the cry. *
But 10 yards in front of the Dart
mouth goal a shock-headed, begrimed
giant, his mouth distended In a ter
rible grin, poised on his toes, strain
log like a leashed hound, itching to
pull down his prey. He longed, but
Baker’s twisting dodge was perfectly
timed and only futile flngehl sc caged
bis moleskins.
CHIC4GO, Nov. SO I'fTurta w«r*
b,l*g Hiailr boro Cos matvfc
Pa«Aiy Nil'artaad sad Kddy Mar
tor (*«• *ri( baling ahow at
KeooMhn, Wlm The loot time the
two •«*•-« It *va« ■ tout! S«bt. Mc-
Farland lx-laic declared mlaaor, be
eauac lu the el*htb round he made
Nnrfbr take the count of eight.
\I. W \ Oft It, Nov. SO.—Battllae
Nrlaou, couliilcnt an ever after hi*
battle ivltb l.euch t row. na« cub.
tlaalaa bln plnan todar for a baa)
olntrr la tUe rlan. lie will habt
at leant -hrcc tlmm wltbla the
mest two oerlra. He t.ayn be will
keep btMtMclf In nbnoe by eoantant
UatllcM. Anlde from a nIIkHI atrell
luic o«;*r bln left eye, h** übowrd no
markn of Thurmlay'n and bin
himdn Mirth nl the bill tie la a nod
1,0. <4 AiUkIRN, (aU Nov. 30.
Jim Ft) ii i, of Pneblo, «bo U to
meet I.other Met'artby at Vernoua
areau, bcaau bin tralolaa today.
Me 4 nrlb> pjnoncd 4o bealn bln
w>»rkootN an inon an be eau art
good nparriii* Word naa
received here that Al I‘aimer, who
will meet the winner, will leave
!4,w York late today for fbln city
to prepare bln tralnln« quartern.
BOSTON, Mass.. Nov. 30.—Oak
Park High school, of Chicago, claims
the prep school football championship
ol the country following her 32-14
victory over EvFrett High, of Bostcn,
here today.
Oak Park was never in anv danger
of losing the game, taking the lead In
tbe frst quarter and retaining it
throughout. <
Coach Zuppke was greatly pleased
with the victory of his men
Dr. O. Nl< olal has moved to *1 Can
ftetd-ava. rant
contest at the Arena. Detroit figures
that the confidence gained from last
night Is going to help slip one over
on the Cleveland bench. Clevelanl
figure* that the addition of Winter*
to their staff will make a difference
which wIU mean Detro'.t’a
There may have been room ter
criticism of the technique of ihe play*
era of both aides last night. There
may have been an excuse for a de
mand for greater team work on the
part of both aggregations. Rut there
was no reason whatever for asking for
more clean fight than was shown. «
It may be policy to allow the home
team to win, but the Cleveland bunch
la going to !gnoic policy If It has It in
Ita power to do ao.
I Detroit alidwa possibilities which it
‘failed to shew at the beginning Os
last season. There la a woeful lack
of team work; but only the moat con
scientious practice under s com
petent coach can produce that and the
Arens seven has not a* yet had time
to start working as a unit
The old men la the lineup abound
An instant later Baker was wiping
perspffatfon from bia* face, under the
Dartmouth goal! while the stands
rocked with “Baker! Baker!”
That run through the Dartmouth
eleven was one of the greatest in
football history. It beat Dartmouth
and caused coaches to Instruct their
charge* to “Get Baker."
Yale tried to “get Baker,” and fail
ed, but w’atched him so closely he
could not duplicate hi* brilliant run.
But despite the seven pounds per man
advantage In weight, Yale could not
down the Tigers, because Baker
broke up their plays at critical times.
Time and again the Princeton quar
ter—-another Baker, by the way—tried
to get “Hobey” off on an run, but
the Yale defense would not yield. It
did give way to the plunging drive*
of DeWltt, however, and twice wan
pushed back within kicking distance
—and each time “Hobey” Baker kick
ed a goal.
Yale tied the score with field goals.
Yale would have won but for Baker.
Princeton really deterred to win, and
would have, but for an error of gen
eralshtp. Either way you look at It,
BuUei looms iUpUitlcatty over both
teams. Alone he tied the score.
Baker is perhaps the best offensive
back in the country Princeton claims
he Is and crlttce who saw him against
Dartmouth and Yale, agree.
Not only Is he a great gridiron hero,
but he shines as a hockey player,
swimmer, wrestler, baseball and
basketball player. He Is oqhr 22 sad
does hi* voting In Philadelphia.
Will Work in Vaudeville Rather
. Than - Play for
CHICAGO, Nov. 30.—Joseph Favor
sham Tinker, erstwhile Cub ahortstop,
will stay out of baseball for a year,
according to an announcement which
he authorised today Instead bf work
ing between second and thud bas*).
he will work between the right and
left entrances in vaudeville theaters.
Back from New York, Joe todv
began looking for bookings that wil!
enable him to keep the wolf from the
door next summer. He did not save
enough of his earnings last summer
to live through a whole year, he said
but he will not play with the Cuo„.
even If he ig offered a contract calling
for $15,000 for the season.
Tinker wonted to be manager of
the Cincinnati Reds. He didn’t get
the job-
NEW YORK, Nov. 30—Th-ee move
teams have been adder! to ?he entry
In the six-day race that wfl’ start In
Madison Square Garden, Dec 9. The
best, known of the sextette of riders
Is Walthour. of Atlc.nta, Ga
Wakhonr won the big race In 1901,
with Archie MacKachern, of Canada,
and also two years later whh Bennie
Monroe* of Memphis. The other riders
who signed contracts John Bedell,
of Lynbrook, I„. 1.; Worthington Mit
ten, of Davenport, la.; Grassy Ryan,
of Newark, N. J.. and Lloyd Themas.
of California.
l.arry XrClraa of thr Rrda. I*
rhnrg'Ml I>y h Cincinnati case proprietor
with raahlng a worthleaa chqrk.
their usual ability. Goalkeeper Prout
is there with the stops, Point and
Captain Black displayed some of the
sensational rushing he showed last
year and on defense kept his goal
.keeper very well protected. Farlow
Is the same, light bit aggressive,
scrappy rover of 'ord.wTCh the
added usefulness that comes from ex
perience. Hunnenburg was as steadv
as ever at right wing.
I Os the near ifTfcn Johnson, at the
j left wing, showed ciass In stl’k
handling. He seems slow on his feet
but more then makes up for It by the
(clsver way he manipulates his puck
, propeller. Sutherland at center is
.very fast on his skates. Frtmmer. the
jcoverpolnt. it light but he's not afraid
of any forward wborvwt broogHt the
puck down the Ice. He orokc tip many
of the rush'* the Cleveland forwards
. -Johnson kicked In with Detroit's
aaly goal In the first half, living was
tbs point-maker for the visitors.
MHM S'illrlMN Wm^Cwwil?
abwy and navy UAMKS
!!irf —!*•» *«■«•*. ••
S2i Navy, 14L
12$ irmj, 4.
—*•»>. •« Army, 4.
,T| **
iimma— Navy, ii| Aray, 7.
Army, u t Navy. 5.
2a » *
—Armar. 40, Navy, a.
lUo *—A»tay, H| Navy, *.
I*** 0 —-Army, rt» Navy, S.
HMML—- Navy. lO| Army, «.
Navy. «, Army, S.
JWe-Amy, «| Navy. 4.
(•IS—NaT), St Army, 0.
ISI I— Navy, a, Arm/. #.
First Kaca—2-year-olda, purse IS OO,
selling, 6Vfc furlongs: Yorkville, 109
(Turner), I to 1, 2 to 1 and even, won;
Insurance Man. 104 (Teahan), 5 to 1, 2
to I and even, second; Smash, 110 (Mar
tin), 4 to 1, I.to 2 and 3 to 5. third.
Tims, 1:10. Arran. Jonquil, Fred Levy,
Tarts and Coy also ran.
Second Race 3-year-olds, purse
S3OO, selling. C fdrlongs: Western Bell*-,
109. Mondon. 15 to 1, I to 1 and 5 to 2.
won; Vltrey, 104, Hklrvln. 2 to 1, 2 to 4
and 10 to 2, second; Jessup Burn, 104,
Dennler, 15 to 1. « to 1 and 5 to 2. third.
Time 1:17 2-6. Bodkin, Abrasion, Little
England, Sir Cleges, Golden Castle,
Myles O’Connell, Lucky George and
Tork Lad also ran.
Third Racs—All ages, purse |3OO,
selling, € furlongs: Chemulpo, Ilf,
Mondon, 4 to 1, 8 to a and 4 to 6. won;
Premier, 112, Teahan, S to 1, 2 to 1, and
even, sacond; Tow ton Field. 115. Tur
ner, « to 1, 2 to 1 and 7 to &, third.
Time 1:17 1-6. Royal Onyx, Tonlat,
Spellbound, Jack Nupally, Theo Cook
and Dust Pan 4tlso .ran.
Fourth Race Exchange hand'eap,
91,00 added, all ages, 1 1-1«: His Majes
ty, 98, Turner. 2 to 1. even and 2 to 5.
w*mv: Lahore. ITT. AtBWWa, IS i» X
even, 1 to 2, second: Hebago, 113, Peak,
7 to 2, 8 to 6 and 4 to A, third. Time
1:48 4-6. Roaturtium. White Wool,
Loohlel and Carlton G., also ran.
Fifth Raoe—3-year-old* and up.
Eurse 9300, selling, 6 furlongs: Ben
oyal, 7 to 9, 9 to 6 and 3 to 6, won;
Sherwood. 17 to 10. 7 to 10 and 2 to 6.
second; Back Bay. 7 to 1. 6 to 2 and 9
to 6, th<rd. Time, 1:15 3-1. Winning
Widow, Jack Denman and Amoral also
ran. *
Birth Kaca—All ages. pttfSS 9200.
selling, mile and 70 yard*: ScrvlcenJce,
2 to 2,3 to 5 and 1 to 4, won; Master
Jim, Bto 1,3 to 1 and 3to 2, second;
Grants, 16 to 1, 0 to 1 and 2 to 1,
third. Time 1:48 2-6. Kaufman, The
Gardener, Banorella. Troy Weight,
Ragman, Hedge Rose. Michael Angelo
also ran.
Seventh Race—3-year-olds and up.
purse 9300, *all<ng, lA*th mils; Jac
quellna, won; Coppertown, second;
Molle rs.. third. Time, 1:59 Tom Mel
ton. Accord, Supervisor snd Annie Sel
lers also ran.
V— - - - - - |
First Rac*—6 «4 furlongs: Bula,
Welsh, first; Garden of Allah second;
Inqueta, third. Time. 1:10 4-6.
Hecond Race —314 miles: Rio Bra
so, first; Tllford Thomas, second; Fra*-
rl*. third. Time. 1:16.
AT A aha:'/.
First Race—gelling, 6<4 furlongs: |
Dog Htur, 1 >5; Serenade, 110; Rio Bra-i
sles, 106; Ben «lreenieuf, 110; Evran.
111; Helen Scott, 110, C. W. Kennon.
11?; Galen dale, 110; John Patterson,
111; Abe Hlupsky, 110; Originator. 113.
Second Race —Selling, 6 furlongs:
Orn McGee. 103; *Royal River, 105: ,
Quidnunc. 103: Hughle Quinn. 106; Ar
toneae. l'l; Orbs Smile, l«i; Bob
ynch, 103; Acumen, 108; Louis Des
cogr.ets. 108; Autumn Rose. 108.
Third Race—Sailing, mile: Munda
dero, 96. McAlan, 101; Klpeto, 101;
Lovedsy, 101; Hose O’flfell. 107; Sepul
veda, 116;- Feather Duster, 116.
Fourth Race —Purse, 6H furlongs:
Upright #7; Closer. 97: Kootenay, 10-';
Orbed Lad. 106; Helen Lara bee, 109
Fifth Race —Selling. 6*4 furlongs:
Charles Gootx, 100; Beds. IDS; laok
Rose, 107; Ella Bryson, |O9; Furlong.
Slsth Race—Selling. 5 furlongs: Ca
maradM. 100: Visible. 108; Lady Youmc.
106; Hugh Grsv. 10.*>; Mlnco Jlniml**,
106; Auto Girl. 106: The Fad, 110: Good
Intent, 110; Jim Judge, 110: Dnmlnra,
110; Swish. 110. Parlor Boy. 116.
•Apprentice allowance.
Cloudy, fast.
NEW YORK, Nov. SO.—Maurice M.
Luatig, one-time occupant of the death
house at Sing Sing, today la a free
man. by the reversal of his conviction
for the murder of his wife. The mem
ory, however, of big two-year oroxlm-
Ity to the "little green door, through
which he saw 17 fellow-prisoner* “go
away," has made an Indelible Impres
sion on Lustlg’B mind. He can tell of
hts experiences on the life side of the
little green door with vivid graphic
neaa and today he wag telling friends
of what he saw and neard "up the
Always In the shadow of death,
aeath always passing review before
his. cell, the day of his own "going
away” even being set, only to p*3s
with lt« prediction unfilled, Luatig
pointed to -his own fast-graying hair
to back up hi* story of horror.
BAY CITY. Mich., Nqv. 30—(Spe
rial). —Edward Dommer. aged 20. was
drowned sometime last night when
the wagon he was driving overturne:
into a ditch and he was caught under
the wagon box. The body was found
c-ariy this morning when neighbor*
naw the horsee landing In the ditch,
hitched to the wagon. Douimer was .
employed on a farm In Frnnkenlust ■
township. . ~ jj;. J
A. K. Shoemaker, attorney for the
Anti-Saloon league, whose home le in
Washington, soys that the women of
the present day drink more intoxicat
ing drink* seek year. f * i
, ti* jj ■ /tfe a ‘mrTrth'ftr'*" .3
All the Scoring Conies in »he
Final Period
of Play /W
Great Crowd of Middies Goes
Crazy as Game is
. - ; ARMY * " , ;
Ist qr. 2d qr. 3d qr. 4th qr. Final
Istqr. 2d qr. 3d qr. 4th qr. Final
Merrlllat !«.■ Ormarfe
Wyaae L.T Hall
Way aad I-G. Haw*
Purnell t Perry
Huatea .. .R. (J.......... Rearm
Urvurr leapt.).. It.T RaUtw
Harkuv K.K Ullehrlal
I’rltrkarU «|.H. .. . (rapt.) Radea
HubbM .......... I~H lenaanl
Neaedlet R.H .* ..... Meßeary
Kr>r* P.R Harrtaaa
PHIA, Sot. SO- — I The Nary defeated
the Army here today by the score of
6 t<y>. Brown, the Navy's right-guard,
kicked two goal* from placement tor
the oaly scores.
As the game ended, the Middles.
lowed their band in a march down the
field and back past the blue Artav
Both the Middies And the Cadets
sang, and, standing Ic front of the
Army bleachers, the Middies cheered
for the Navy, sad then for *helr op
ponents. The Middles captured the
coy arias of the Army mule and pa
raded this bft of decoration,
e They finally marched under the g»vil
post and threw banners over the ernes
During 10 minutes of Navy enthtn*-
iaam the West Pointers stool guletly
singing their own songs.
Th*» game today was won by Brown's
accurate kicking from placement, put
the fact that, the Navy outplayed the
Army and advanced the ball several
times within kicking distance made
the work of the kicker easy
Army roughness and offside plav
caused the Cadets to be pennlixed Sev
eral times, giving the Middies another
Rodea, Navy quarterback, ran hts
seam exceedingly well, and waa a con
sistent gainer when carrying the ball
Mrßeavy, at right halfback, gained
time after time at kicking and run
ring from punt rormatlon. Harrison
and l/conard, reinforced by Gilchrist,
at end, were big question marks for
he Cadets. Leonard is very light, and
at times was thrown for a loss because
of this lack of u eight, but on several
occasions the work of »he lighter play
ers on the big fellows was spectacular.
Tho government’s weatherman or
dered a clear warm day for the day. The
Middies, resplendent in golden braid
and carrying black banners, covered
t)u>, field first, and took their placea
in the center of the north bleachers.
The West Pointers followed and hav
ing allowed themselves less time than
they needed, double qulcked It into
tbelr sections, after the parade on the
The Middies, rose and cheered their
rivals from up the Hudson. The Weat
Pointers responded by sending a high
ly decorated Army mul« on a trip
around the Held, which was a hit aog
gy. the parading of several hundred
men making it no firmer.
Two full squads from each school
formed for preliminary signal play.
There was considerable passing of the
ball during the preliminary work and
several punters and drop-kickers irere
The Middies sprung a goat as their
fascot and Frowlcigh as their cbeerer.
There was a general laugh and a
mighty cheer when the goat, true to
I the traditions of the day, tried to
' break loose from the uniformed man
leading hltn to make for the Army
mule who waa lazily cropping at the
turf on the aide lines. The Naval
mascot failed to get away.
Special train* from New York,
i Washington, Baltimore and In fact all
I the Eastern cities poured lato the
Quaker City early Army mod
Navy officii'ls, diplomats, society In
general and the official entourage
from Washington wers well repre
The arrival of the o« t-of-town spec
tators was preceded by the members
lof the two teams, tbe Navy coming
iuto tile citv CP Thursday and tiu.
We*t Pointers, yesterday. , *
Never wss the denuuid sot ticket*
so great. Only a few remained and
these were disposed of to Ike publ*e
on Frauklin field early today for fid
each. The spectacular aid' of the
Army-Navy game Is abnoet as poteit
in. its appeal to the spectators as the
interest In the contest itself. Occupy
!ng opposite sides of the PeML the
Army end Navy supporters, front tS
irwtlawS m* Kegs Kl*k»>
Three Krrerlr— PUiSire.
Coomb*. Plank aad White wee* the
plti-her* Vwho went thronit the *ee*e«*
without making an error.
DAxrHO raoratLY tiioiit.
•itage. Bollrocm ami Fewer Dancing
tkp« h t a* Ajl**«•
Stimaoa. Pheno Grand «*!.
, Urn" P ‘ */> ''V

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