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HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM IN EXCITING GRIDIRON CONTEST
LOWELL TIES BERKELEY FOOTBALL
TEAM IN A CHAMPIONSHIP GAME
Vosburgh Saves His Eleven by a Sensational Sixty-Five- Yard Run
Along the Line for a Touchdown*
CAPTAIN OF THE LOWELL HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM, WHICH PLAYED THE BERKELEY HIGH
SCHOOL ELEVEN A TIE GAME YESTERDAY IK A MOST EXCITING CONTEST ON THE GRIDIRON AT
THE SIXTEENTH AND FOLSOM STREET GROUNDS.
THE Lowell and the Berkeley High
schools played football yesterday
afternoon at Folsom and Six
1 teenth streets until the night
cine. When the timekeepers
could no longer see their watches the
referee blew his whittle and both sides
¦curried off the field with even honors,
for the score re2ti 6—6.6 — 6.
Several times during the second half
the Berkeley team came within a strik
ing distance of winning the game, but at
crucial moments the Lowell High School
team stiffened and Its opponents lost the
ball on downs. During the last part of
the second half the game was played in
darkness, end the players were not vis
ible to the people in the stand. Shouting
youth in the stand or on the bleachers
Talent Picke Curtis' Dog
to Win Special
The run-down of the open stake yester
day at Union Coursing Park resulted In
well contested trials. Every course w.i:
decided on merit, and not a single "unde
cided" was recorded throughout the after
noon. An exceptional'}- strong lot of
hares helped make the going interesting.
¦ Considering the unlooked for lorg
courses, the favorite players had a good
day and won twenty-two of the thirty
two chances. One of the day's features
was the clever work of W. H. Robinson's
For Freedom-Lawrence Belle youngsters.
Four of the titter were entered in the
stake and every one wa<- returned a win
ner. Three of the lot were short-enders —
Lord Freedom beating Melrose Girl, Pat
Freedom outpointing Alameda Lad at 1
to 2 and Bessie Freedom outworking
Might Be Keen in a long course at 3 to 5.
Slipper Jim Grace aided to his record
aS a finisher. In the ast named trial a
hare that had speed t«> spare worked the
hounds almost to a standstill, and proved
even a match for two relief dogs that
Joined in the chase. After avoiding the
lot in the open the hare sought the home
escape. As It passed the slipper's box
young Grace by a dexterous move caught
the hare and threw It over the fence. In
the last course of the uay the slipper re
peated the performance and ended a one
Winners in the second lound look to be:
O'Hara. Leola, Fred Freedom. Loyal Lad,
Amedee, Kibosh. Fine Fire, St. Ives, Firm
Fellow, Sofala. Agamemnon, Royal Anne.
Liberator, Fins Form, Rustic Arbor and
. In the long odds boo* Freda C is at 4
to I, Kibosh at 5. Royal Anne and F'ne
Fire it 6, Faraway and Firm Fellow at
7 and St. Ives at 8.
The special stake, wi.ich will be run -.o
lay. has a fine lot of entries. America,
Tame Tralee, Little Sister. Black Flush,
Tapioca, Charts. Rural Artist. Flora Me-
eared not a whit, but continued their
many school cries Just the same. Of all
the sr-ngs and yells, that which was
most favured was the following, belong
ing to Lowell's E^ng genius:
Lowell has a little team:
Its feet are white as snow,
And everywhere the team went
The feet vere sx-re to go.
All the scoring was done in the first
half. Or. Lowell's 30-yard line, after a
series of fumbles, Berkeley's fullback
punted the ball high !n the air, putting
Plummer on side. Plummer carried the
ball for a touchdown, and Kerns kicked
a goal. This put the 100-pound lighter
team on its mettle, and Vosburgh, Mid
dleton and Hamilton began the sharp
Donald. Cold Shivers, Sacramento Boy,
Olita and Sir Pasha aif likely winners in
the rundown. Charia is first choice,
though many figure thit first honors will
go to Little Sister.
Following are the flays results, with
Judge John Grace's official scores:
Open stake, first round — J. H. Perlgo's Far
away beat W, F. Worthin^ton's Guinea, 12-2;
O. Zklll'a O'Hara beat K. Geary's Minnie San
key. 6-T.; F. Rosenberger'p Master Bly beat A.
R." Curtis' Blue Ribbon, 18-R: A. R. Curtis'
Leola beat F. Roaenberger'g My Nell. 10-7; F.
Lee's Sweet Locust beat W. H. Shear's Mellow,
M-f; \Y. H. Robinson's Fred Freedom beat R.
B. Kay'F Me!rr Ec Girl. 11-8; A. Vanderwhite'g
I-#ar King beat J. H. W. Muller's Crul3er,
10-S: A. R. Curtis' Loyal Lad beat L. F. Bar
tH*' Be?t Bargain. 11-9: L. S. Barre's Amodee
beat E. Reddy's Full Moon. 14-5; W. H. Rob
inßOn's Lord Freedom beat Kelley * Hanley's
Luj-magh I.a?s, 8-6; George Knight's Shadow
brp t J. A. Klein's Coronado, 7-2; A. R. Curtis'
KibOFh heat P. Doyle's Thelma. 10-5; A. R.
Curtis' Lost Chord beat L. F. Bartels' Brother
Bob. 12-3: Aeneid Kennel*' Fine Fire beat E.
Geary's Kuby Sankey. 3-2; E. Geary's Fannie
fosWc beat W. C. Glasson's Lady Sears. 12-*;
Georpe £harman's St. Ivex beat 3. M. Carroll's
Auckland. 14-5; P. Meharry's Roxana beat H.
Lynch' j Clarice. 13-11; George Firm
Fellow beat Pasha Kennels' Royal Archer, 6-4;
E. Geary's Roy Hughie beat F. Price's Brutu?,
15-10; P. M. Clmrkson's Rofala beat Geonce
Sharman's Gold Bur, 4-2; M. 8. Nealon's Agra
meir.non beat W. J. Leonard's Tom Hurlick,
S-5: P. M. Clarkson's Prompto beat A. R.
CurtiE' I^ord Benfonsfleld, 8-6; O. Zahl's Mirs
Wilson beat Pasha Kennels' Rich Argrsy. 8-2;
Pasha Kennels' Royal Anne beat R. Watson's
Bull D'irhom. 26-0; P. Doyle's Liberator heat
R. B. Kbv's Hawker, 8-2; M. B. Kavanaufrh's
Swedish beat L. M. Connell's Republic. 16-2;
J. Keller's Governor Mack beat E. Geary's
Fair Oaks. 12-8; D. J. Healey's Fine Form
h bye; \Y. H. Robinson's Bessie Freedom beat
M. B. Kavanaußh's Might Be Keen. 26-8; Pash*
Kennels' Rustic Arbor beat T. Maher's Lord
GofT. 7-4; George N"etJM!rcott's Freda C beat H.
Lynr-h's Lilac, 22-11 ™W. H. Robinson's Pat
Freedom beat Charles Glock's Alameda Lnd,
Driving Association Smoker.
The smoker which was given last night
at Pythias Casrie by the Golden Gate
P;.rk Driving Association, proved a de
lightful affair. Almost the entire member
ship of the association was in attendance.
Th.? evening was pleasantly passed with
songs, speeches, and a ceaseless flow of
wit and merriment. The affair was ap
propriately terminated by a banquet.
Among: the officers of the association who
participated in the entertainment were:
President E. H. Aigeltinger, First Vice
President Dr. Dalziel, Second Vice Presi
6c nt Q. L, Swett, Treasurer E. Stewart
and Secretary H. F. Patrick.
Do You Play Poker,
\ hist, or any card game? You will find
the latest stock of playing cards, dicf,
poker chips, game counters and tally
cards, and the fairest pFlces at our stor.^
Sai:born, Vail & Co. ?
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 15)01.
play that saved the day for Lowell.
Vosburgh was the particular bright star
of the day. On Lowell's 45-yard line
Berkeley fumbled the ball, which bounded
into the hands of Vosburgh. Organizing
interference in phalanx formation, his
men protected him yard after yard until
the goal line was reached. For 65 yards
he ran right along the side line. Hamil
ton kicked a very difficult goal.
The second half was full of delays, the
weaker Lowell team making a game de
fense whenever their goal was in great
The tie game leaves the academic
championship undecided. Lowell and
Berkeley were the two contestants for
championship honors, and another game
will be played. Were It not for the many
fumbles a different story might have
The teams lined up as follows:
Heron L— End — R Lohse
Keesar. L— Tackle— R Plummet
Barthel L— Guard— R Merritt
Edwards Center McCoy
McKlnney R— Guard— L Baldwin
K!dd R— Tackle— L Ferguson
Baldwin R— End— L McQuestlon
Talk Quarter Solinsky
Middleton L— Half— R Kerns
Vosburgh R— Half — L Mayl
Hamilton Full Patton
Clay, Olympics, and Hudson, California,
alternated" as umpire and referee. Cook
of Lowell and Saeltzer of Berkeley offi
ciated as linesmen.
THE BARGE RAGE
Defeat Juniors in the
OAKLAND, Nov. 23.— The sophomore
barge crew won the University of Cali
fornia interclass championship this after
noon on the Oakland estuary, defeating
the juniors in the final heat by three and
a half boat lengths. The repatta was
slow and all the afternoon was taken up
In rowing three heats. The attendance
The first heat was between the sopho
more and freshman crews, the former in
the university barge being handicapped
10 seconds on account of the slow boat
rowed by the freshmen. At the finish the
sophomores were two lengths ahead. In
the second heat the juniors, in the Ariel
boat, with 10 seconds handicap, won over
the senior crew by one and a half boat
lengths. In the final the juniors rowed
the Ariel boat, but were soon overtaken
by the sophomores, who won handily.
The crews were as follows:
Freshmen— AmlolT. stroke; Grindley, after
waist; Frank, forward waist; Hackley, bow;
Seniors — Harley, stroke; Kelley, afterwalst;
Gundelflng-er, forward walet; Gorrll, bow; Ep
Junior— Smith, stroke; Pltchford, afterwalst;
Brown, forward waist; Cerf, bow; Smlthaon,
Sorhomore— White, stroke; Roadhouse, after
waist; Bunnell, forward v.tlst; Blowers, bow;
W. Hackley was starter, and Alex Pape
of the Olympic Club and Fred Foster of
the university club were judges at the
finish. The races were decided over a
mile course between Webster-street
bridge and Sessions' basin. No time was
taken, as the judges were unable to see
the start on account of ships in the es
Pile and Fistula Cure.
Sample treatment Red Cross Pile and Fistula
Cure and book on piles free to any address.
Rea Co., Dept. 2, Minneapolis, Minn. •
WASPS SHUT OUT
BY THE CRIPPLES
Apparently Unable to
Hit Pitcher Hodson
Three Scattered Singles the
Best Uncle's Heavy Bat
ters Can Do.
The San Franciscos were shut out yes
terday at Recreation Park by the Oak
land cripples, the score reading 4 to 0.
Uncle's men apparently could not and
certainly did not hit in keeping with their
usual success. Three singles in as many
different innings proved the net result of
their efforts. The Oaklands proved more
successful, getting four in the sixth inn
ing, which netted them three runs.
Oakland started well, sending Francks
home In the first inning. He singled and
went to third on Graham's overthrow.
Streib hit to Krug, who juggled it long
enough to permit Francks to get home.
In the sixth inning Dunleavy hit to
right field, and with a full head of steam
on finally landed at third base just ahead
of the ball. Streib was safe on Whalen's
fumble. Eagan sent a hot one just in
side the right field foul line that was
good for two bags. Dunleavy scored on
the hit. Babbitt hit toward first. Gra
ham fumbled the- ball, leaving Babbitt
safe, while Streib scored. Eagan scored
on Hamilton's single. Hanson sacrificed.
Hodson singled and Babbitt wns caught
out at the plate on the play. Mohler flew
out, retiring the side. That ended the
run-getting. The score:
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Mohler, 2b 5 0 0 0 16 0
Francks, ss 3 110 14 0
Dunleavy cf 4 1 1 0 3 0 0
Streib, rf 4 1112 0 0
Eagan, lb 4 1 1 0 15 0 0
Babbitt, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 S 0
Hamilton, If 3 0 10 10 0
Hanson, c 2 0 0 0 2 0*
Hodson, p 4 0 0 0 0 8 1
Totals 32 4 5 1 27 15 1
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Nordyke, cf 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
Wilson, c 4 0 1 0 5 0 1
Hlldebrand, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Soluvartz, rf 4 0 0 0 2 0 U
Krug, 2b 4 0 10 4 11
Shay, ss 10 0 0 13 0
Reilly, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Graham, lb 3 0 0 0 9 12
Whalen. p 3 0 0 0 2-5 0
Totals 30 0 3 « 27 10 4
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Oakland 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—l
Base hits 10000400 o—s
San Francisco '. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Base hits ,0 0 0 0 110 1 o—3
Runs responsible for— Whalen 2. Threi-base
hit— Dunleavy. Two-base hit— Eagan. Sacri
fice hits— Hanson 2. Shay. First base on errors
— Oakland 1, San Francisco 1. First base on
called balls— Oakland 3. San Francisco 1. Left
on bases — Oakland 6, San Francisco 5. Struck
out— By Hodson 2. by Whalen 2. Time of game
—1:25. Umpire— Levy. Official scorer— McFar
Tie Game at Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 23.— Nothing but
clever, intelligent playing on the part of
the Los Angeles team saved them from
defeat to-day and enabled them to make
it a tie score. It was one of the most
interesting games played here this sea
son. Time and again Sacramento had the
bases full, but the masterly judgment of
McPartlin, backed by the snappiest sort
of fielding, kept down the scores. The
locals could do nothing with Doyle's pitch
ing. Score: # *
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Dougherty, r. f 4 1 1 0 0 0 0
Hemphlll, c. f 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
Atherton. 1. f 4 0 0 0 2 1 1
Reitz 2b 3 0 0 0 3 2 0
Klhm, lb 3 0 0 0 7 0 0
Hall es 3 0 10 3 10
Reilly, 3b 3 0 0 0 2 7 1
Spies c 3 0 0 0 8 1 0
McPartlin. p 3 0 0 0 0 2 2
Totals 30 1 3 0 27 U 4
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Flood, 2b 5 0 2 0 5 3 1
Sheehan, 3b 3 0 2 0 0 3 0
Stanley, c 3 0 0 0 4 1 n
Courtney, c. f 4 0 1 0 0 0 0
Doyle, p 4 0 0 1 0 5 0
Hoffer, r. f 3 0 0 0 1 0 0
Davis, lb 4 1 2 0 14 0 0
McLaushlin, 1. f 4 0 0 0 0 0 ft
Devereaux, ss 2 0 2 0 3 I 9
Totals 32 1 9 1 27 14 1
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 00000100 o—l
Base hits 00001200 o—3
Sacramento 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
Base hits 0110014 1 I— o
Runs responsible for— Doyle 1. McPartlin 1.
Three-base hit— Hemphill. Two-base hit-
Dougherty. Sacrifice hit— Sheehan. First base
on errors— Los Angeles 1. Sacramento 2. Firwt
base on called balls — Los Angeles 2, Sacramento
5. Left on baseB — Los Angeles 4, Sacramento
10. Struck out— By McPartlin 1, by Doyle 4.
Double plays— Reltz to Kihm: Devereaux to
Davis. Time of game— 2:ls. Umpir?— Harper.
Game called at the er.d of the ninth inning
on account of darkness.
Athletes on Stanford Oval.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Nov. 23.—
The handicap field day was held this af
ternoon on the oval. About thirty men
competed, every event being closely con
tested. Each of the distance events was
shortened one-fourth. No time was taken.
The results follow:
75-yard dash— Lyons, 2 yards, first; Hopper,
5^2 yards, second.
80-yard hurdles — Kuhn, scratch, first; Taylor,
One-third mile— Davis, scratch, first; Nangle,
3CO-yard dash — Croseman, 15 yards, first;
Sevier, 10 yards, second.
Three-quarters of a mile— Swlnnerton, 10
yards, first; McLaughlin. 40 yards, eecond.
150-yard dash— Holman, 3 yards, first; Mc-
Caughern. scratch, second.
150-yard low hurdles— Taylor, first; Narra
Pole vault— Whltaker, 10 feet; Bell, 9 feet 9
Broad jump— Lyons first. 20 feet 4 inches;
Narramore second, 19 feet 4 Inches.
High Jump — Bell, Hosmer and Reed tied for
first place at 5 feet 2 inches.
Hammer throw— Nichols first, 128 feet; Flnney
second. 87 feet.
Shntput— Hyde first, 39 feet 6 inches; Traeger,
handicap 1 foot, second, 38 feet 5 inches.
On Other Gridirons.
SAN JOSE, Nov. 23.— The football team
of the academic department. University
of the Pacific, and the Holtt's Academy
eleven met on the University gridiron this
afternoon, the former winning by a score
o£ 1C to 11.
Santa Clara Hifch Pchcol football team
defeated the Salinas High School team on
the Santa Clara college grounds this aft
ernoon. Score, 27 to 0.
CHICO, Nov. 23.— The Willows football
team beat Chico Normal by a score of 12
to 0 to-day, for the championship of
Northern California. Crothers, of Wil
lows, made a seventy-yard run to a touch
RIVERSIDE, Nov. 23.— San Bernardino
High School defeated Riverside by a score
of 5 to 0. Neither side scored in the first
New Athletic Club Organized.
Articles of incorporation of the Pa.mc
Coast Athletic Club wr-rc filed yesterday.
The club was organized on the 10th inst,
and the following directorate elected: J.
W. Shanahnn, William Lyons, James
Neil, Ed Gosliner and riylvester M. Sulli •
van. The club is organized to promot?
athletic sports end exercises and to give
OVERWHELMING DEFEAT FOR YALE
IS ADMINISTERED BY HARVARD
Superb Football Machinery of the Crimson Eleven Runs Up Score of
v 22 to 0 for Wearers of the Blue*
SOLDIERS' FIELD, Mass, Nov. 23.
— Vengeance never sweeter and
victory never more decisive,
cajne to Harvard this afternoon
when her football eleven defeat
ed Yale, 22 to 0. Three touchdowns, two
of which were converted Into goals, and^
a gcal from the field, of brilliant execif
ton, were Harvard's portion. For Tale
there was nothing but a whitewash.
The Harvard men required about five |
minutes In which to start their superb
football machinery. After that Yale was
never in the playing. In scrimmages, i
tackles, line-plunging, hurdling, punting
and drop-kicking, the Yale men were com- j
pktely outclassed. The Harvard players
gave also a demonstration of uniform play
that was remarkable, and as a result the
clcrs of the crimson waved in delirious
joy during the greater portion of the two
hours occupied by the contest.
Thirty-six thousand spectators, a great
er number than ever before gathered at a
football game, watched the crimson battle
from the mammoth stands. Three-quar
ters of the enormous crowd cheered Har
vard, while 9000 sympathizers tried to en
courage the overwhelmed wearers of the
Harvard presented a team the personnel
of which was unchanged from start to
finish. The players who thus won glory
for the crimson were almost as full of
dash when the referee's whistle sounded
for the last time as they were when it
sounded for the opening kick-off. Yale,
en the other hand, required sixteen men
to meet the onslaught of the Harvard
plunges. Panic came to Yale and sympa
thy went out to Yale from the Harvard
thousands when the crack quarter-back,
De Saulles, as a result of a flying tack'e.
vhich prevented another .Harvard score,
was hurt. A blow on the head made him
unconscious. Later it became necessary
to remove him from the field on a stretch
er. As the game progressed Weymouth, ]
Cl.adwick, Hamlln and Gould were com
pelled to retire in favor of substitutes.
Cleanly Flayed Game.
The game was as cleanly played as any
ever witnessed on this field. Not one in
stance of slugging nor unnecessary rough
ness was visible. Three penalties were
imposed by Umpire McClung. Harvard,
from the overanxiety cf her players,
thrice lost their yards of distance, for
holding, off-side play and interference.
Harvard scored seventeen of her twenty
two points in the first half. In the flrgt
half Harvard resorte.l more often to purg
ing. Yale played much better football in
the second half, and Harvard had to be
satisfied with a touchdown which failed
to a goal. Harvard after the first five
minutes of the game liad possession of |
the ball the greater portion of the time
Her goal line was really never in danger
Once in the first halC Yale landed thi
ball on Harvard's twenty-yard line
where Harvard forcel De Saulles to try
for a goal from the field. He failed. In
the' second half Yale, "or the fiercest play,
reached the nine-yari line, only to los<".
the ball on downs. The crimson s
weightier lines and faster back field
worked out the touchdown in the second
half, but Cutts could r.ot make the goal
against the wind.
The general feeling of the Harvard
coaches and players was one of surprise
at Yale's weakness and satisfaction at
Harvard's strong defense. Coach Rsil
said after the game:
"It was due to the fighting spirit; every
man on the team had it in him, and they
came to the scratch in great shape. I
had confidence in them and they came up
to my expectations. Every man played
the whole game for all he was worth."
Captain Campbell said: "The game
spoke for itself. All 1 have to say is that
when the university backs up a team a3
it has this one it will nlways win."
Yale Men Despondent.
Not a Harvn-d man was seriously in
jured. Kcman's sprained ankle was
strained a little and 'Jutts had his knee
sliprhtly hurt, but the rest of the men
fhowed no effects bey.vid a few scratches
and black eyes.
The Yale men were despondent and took
their defeat hard. There were many who
limped badly. De Saulles was the worst
injured. He was kicked on the head and
it was thought at first he had concussion
of the brain.
The Harvard students after their cele
bration on the field marched around the
college yard, cheering and singing. Red
fire was burned on every side and fire
works were set off. Finally most of the
men started for Boston to finish their
The officials were;
T'mpire — Paul Dashiel, Naval Academy.
Referee— Matthew A. McClung, Lehigh.
Linemen— J. A. Smith, Harvard; W. T.
BOSTON, Nov. 23.— The wild scenes on
SoMiers' Field were repeated upon the
streets of Boston to-night, chiefly in the
south end, by the exuberant Harvard un
dergraduates, reinforced by hundreds of
friends who never saw the inside of the
University's classic halls. Street fight 3 be
came frequent and big squads of police
were sent out to keep order. Arrests were
numerous, but a police official said the
street affrays generally did not involve
students, but rather others who had ac
cepted of too much hospitality. Nearly all
the hotels were noisy places, for students
gathered to celebrate. Several of the the
aters were given up to student audiences.
It is years since Harvard has had sucn
an opportunity to celebrate as to-night,
and the lost time was fully made up.
De Saulles, the Yale quarterback, was
reported by Manager Francis to be all
right at 11:30 to-night. He said De Saulles
hac! the wind kicked out of him. This was
followed by severe nausea, which for
some hours made his case look bad. He
recovered rapidly, anfl while yet in the
hospital, will be as well in the morning as
the re«st of the team.
INDIANS PLAY TIE GAME.
Neither the Carlisle Men Nor Their
PITTSBURG. Nov. 23.— 1n spite of an
all-day rain, which made the field a veri
table mud puddle, a good-sized crowd
gathered to witness the contest between
the Washington and Jefferson School
eleven and the Carlisle Indians. As in
the game last season, neither team
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 23.—Michi
gan 89, Beloit 0, is the astonishing score
of the football game between these two
teams to-day. The strong team from Be
loit was unable to do anything against
the Ann Arbor men. Only once, near the
end of the game, did the visitors gain
their live yards. On account of the
heavy, wet field, which was practically
a pond in the center filled in with saw
dust before the game started, few end
runs were made. Most of Michigan's
touchdowns were made through line
LAWRENCE, Kans,, Nov. 23.— Kansa3
I 'diversity 12, Texas University 0. Kan
sas won an uphill game after a hard,
straight game of playing. No score was
made in the first half, in which the Texas
team excelled in punting, and in which
the ball was on Texas' 13-yard line once.
The score in the second half was made
after nearly twenty minutes' play.
CHICAGO, Nov. 23.-Mlnnesota 16
IN THE GAME
Campbell Laf t End
Blagden Left Tackle
Lee L?ft Guard
Barnard Right Guard
Cutts Right Tackle
Bowditch Right End
Kernan Left Halfback
E. Restine Right Halfback
Gould, Ran*erty> Left End
Goss. Left Tackle
Olcott Left Guard
Hamlin, Johnson.. Right Guard
Hogan Right Tackle
Swan Right End
De Saulles, Metcalf
Hart Left Halfback
Northwestern 0. That, in brief, is the
story of a football contest chiefly notable
for the never-say-die spirit of the van
quished. The ground was wet, but a cov
ering of shavings made the footing fairly
good. About 1500 people witnessed the
game. Minnesota's goal was never in
DENVER, Colo., Nov. 23.— 1n the annual
|J1 GREAT FIGHTERS!
• • Tell flow They Were Helped in Their j
• Work by Dr. Mclaoghlin's Electric Belt, •
• the Wonderful Care for Weak Men. |
|1 A TERRY McCOVERN |
© : fflP^| The 6rea!BSt Little Fighting Machine the World •
2 v' 7 9*«^? Has EE ' 8r Produced, Says He Was Cured by OR. •
• Wpi^ j^n-McLAUSHIIN'S ELECTRIC BELT. 3
;•/ f *"Hr \ He says: "For the past six •
• / y. J , I months my back has troubled me 9
9 I • 'V^ jf I more or less, caused, no doubt, by the O
9 I lS"**^ excessive training that I have had oc- %
9 L • j .A casion to do. I tried various remedies a
9 ' 1 - / ¦ . \ for the trouble and received no bene- a
m «j\ J. .jJ J*V flt - M y attention was attracted to 5:
• mv : \\\\v.v'MWr ^\ testimonial of Tommy Ryan, who J
_ Vi\\\ \ajapr JET N^ said that Dr. McLaug'.in's Electric •
2 A\\ w£r 7/*%. Belt had cured him, and our business •
• mky\. Jy N.% %Jf being of the same nature I thought ©
© iKK&\ jj% >^^-v that anything that would cure Tom- O
© H|^V fjmk. *'^^ my ought to help me. I took the first m
© RH^n /mS , ' ~ opportunity of speaking to Tommy Z
• rflflSßn^. /tjffl^>A about the Belt, and after hearing from his own S
S I -Bbß^^^^lH mouth the good the belt had done him I was con- *f
2' i 7^HhF^^Hß|W9B'' vinced and immediately got one and had only worn 9
• j \^aJ6#iiBßSty*^^n it a week when the results were marvelous. Every 9
9 I vjSar^ n pign of soreness left my back and the muscles 9
9 I AxE iVi seemed to get stronger and more elastic. Aside #
© I MM\ up from this it made me feel so good that I think t m
9 V x \\m\\\ M could tackle a giant and get no worse than an even JL
9 1 lllmS \ \ AW break - Th Dr. McLaughlin Electric Belt Is posi- 2
X I it? -W\V\ UW tivelv the greatest invigorator it has ever been my •
a l ,MM 'w\\.\Vaf- good fortune to use. You can use the above where .©)
S I «v\uW mw\\\lH and now you like > as I think lam Indebted to you 9
• » \m l» \vm more than words can express." Yours very truly, 9
9 MB 5\ MM TERRY M 'GOVERN, 9
9 ,™§ *\" Mw . Champion Feather and Bantamweight of "World. #J
• TERRY McGOVERN. 9 \ \ ' \9
If TOMMY RYAN CL I
• Middle-Weight Champion, the Greatest /^**\\ •
S General, Who Ever Stepped Into a Ring, tlul WV^^ 8
8 Writes From Kansas Git/, Where He Is I^flM^K^W S
• Now in Business. His Expjrieo With h«sMM%<sSr^ •
© DR. MCLAUGHLIN'S ELECTRIC BELT: (^* •
I' Dr. McLaughlin: In answer to your let- ///tSslsgSZsi^ ' ©
© ter of recent date, would say that your /-'flSiH P^-? •
9 Electric Belt has become invaluable to JM^^SBißgfeSa 0
© me. I have been in the ring for fifteen WHTtm*! a
9 years now, fighting steadily, and lam to- b"''-^3 WPs ,'*'•*' a
<3 day in as good condition as at any time r> W \K/& <a
a .in my life. I can truthfully give much fc%> ¥ w'-. • •
Z of the credit to your Belt. Two or three B"^ / ¦¦ fy ' r '*
5 years ago my back began .to hurt me. and ft**/ ¦* r " **•*'' •
V - then my stomach began to give me trou- - \&K?'"' J^* ' ©
• ble. I had to give up training for the v&'-s\'-~' ™ 9
9 Moffat fight in San Francisco on account. fW I.- —• 'f^\~ ¦ •
• -of.it. I could not train hard at all, and f'M I • iral" a
9 in the ring I 1 lacked strength and speed. 2dJ ' xs& n
a I had your belt recommended to me, and « 1187 W" - zf
X secured one. It proved to be the very }nl W'/ "' '" '
01 thing, for the pains left my back, my JSn \j ' J
2 stomach came right again, and I have &EL*P *"( ©
• never been troubled since. I have found r^Jjfrtw*^ afc 4 ©
I • also that the belt Increases my endurance ¦¦¦^^ jfcTv - Q
i 9 and adds to my steam, and I am never _S
9 without one. I am only too glad to give »»¦
m this testimonial, for what the Belt has -^=* c
a done fcr me I am sure it will do for others » '•
! 2 Very truly yours. TOMMY RYAN, ' • )) T mnfTnviv •
• Champion Middle-weight of the World. TOMMY RYAN. . 9
! DR. MCLAUGHLIN'S ELECTRIC BELT I
•. Is the grandest remedy in the world. It is the only never-failing cure for S
A Rheumatism, Lame Back, Nervousness. General Debllitv Varicocele, Weak i
• '¦¦S^t a Kidneys. Wasted Energy. Sleeplessness. Pains in the Head. Back. •
• Chest, Shoulders and Limbs, Female Weakness, and all those ailments from •
• which women suffer. It cures after all other remedies have failed. Why? Be •
, • cause it restores nerve life, animal vitality, warmth and vigor to all weak •
I # parts. It makes them strong, restores them to what nature intended them. #
9 health, vitality, and you know, dear reader, that if each organ of your body «
I is strong and acts vigorously, you will be In perfect health
• DRUGS ONLY STIMULATE. OR. KcLAUSHtiM'S ELECTRIC BELT •
• GIVES -LASTING STRENGTH. ITS CURES ARE PERMANENT-FOREVER. J
j • „* Its touch is the touch of magnetism; it creates in a weakened body new m
1 m life vigor, ambition, energy, courage, happiness and long life. It Is Nature's X
j 2 greatest Restorer applied gently while you sleep. It will transform-- your I*
; 2 weakened, pain-racked body Into a paradise of health. Try it. you debilitated **
2 man, you poor, weary and disheartened woman: feel the life blood warming •
• : your heart, the fire in your blood and the steel In your nerves, •
1 CLL AND TEST IT TC-DAY, FgEE. READ MY BOCK $
• - Call If you can and In 'five 'minutes I will make you a convert to my sys- •
1 9 tern of treatment. I will talk common sense to you, and you will see that I #
i 9 know what lam talking about. If you can't call .write for my beautiful SO-"tf9i
i % page book, which describes my method of treatment and gives prices. It la T^
0 free. Call to-day. Office hours, 9a. m. to Bp. m. Sundays, 10 to 1 0
jdr.m. c. Mclaughlin, I
# Tnffrnr^nrTrmrrri^iT r rTnVir^i'^wiiii i o>wiiiwiMfwmiiHw flt rlßTOMßiMßTllllMfi' : m
••••©•©•©9eo©e©©©©©©« •••©•••••••••••©•••••• •
football game played here to-day be
tween the rival athletic clubs of the cit.-.
the Denver Athletic Club eleven defeated
that of the Denver Wheel Club by a score
of 12 to ti. The athletic club made a
touchdown and goal kick in each half,
the second one resulting from the rank
est kind of a fluke, and the wheel cJ^h
scored a touchdown from a brilliaAt^ I'yard1 '-
yard run down the field by Halfback
Walker, which was followed by a clean
goal on his part.
COLUMBUS. Ohio. !Cov. 23.— Indiana
played too fa»t for the Ohio Stats Uni
versity to-day and won by a score of 18
to 6. The visitors had scored 13 points
and were on their way to another touch
down before Ohio was able to secure tha
ITHACA, N. V., Nov. 23.— Cornell van
quished Vermont to-day by the score of
68 to 0. It was a game in which fast
formations and splendid interference
were factors. Captain Warner of Cornell
had but three or four regular men in tha
line, but the substitutes pulled together
in admirable fashion and literally ran
their opponents git their feet.
WATERVILLE, Me., — Bowdoin 12.
Colby 0; Concord, Ohio — Dartmouth 24,
St. Paul's School 0; Philadelphia—Home
stead 18, Philadelphia Professional* 0;
Cleveland— Morgan Park Athletic Club
(Chicago) 0, University School (Cleve
INDIANAPOLIS— University of Indian
apolis 5, University of Cincinnati 9.
Greencastle, lnd.— Depauw 17, Ross Poly
technic 0; South Bend. lnd.— Notre Dam*
38, Chicago Physicians and Surgeons (X
At Oberlin, -Ohio— Oberlin 11, Western
At Cleveland— High School «, HeideJ|£r«
University 0. «
At Delaware, Ohio— Wesleyan 18, Cftfo
Medical University 6.
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 23. -A grame of
football was played this afternoon be
tween the Sacramento High School team
and Marysville High School team, result
ing in a victory for the former. Score,
2 tc 0.