THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1907.
LOCAL AND GENERAL SPORTS
They are new and up-to-date models, faultless In style, made
from the newest fabrics, excellently tailored, trimmed with sub
stantial materials, and have style and fit which cannot be excelled.
$ I 0.00 to $20.00
$core in Saturday's Contest
At Indianapolis Twenty
Two to Nothing.
WABASH WAS OUTWEIGHED 20
POUNDS TO THE MAN BUT PUT
UP A BRAVE STRUGGLE NOT
WITHSTANDING. FACTS ABOUT BIG GAME.
Teams Wabash vs. Michigan.
Place Washington Park.
" Time Game called at 2:30.
Officials Referee, Walter Es
' terline, Purdue; field judge,
' Ralph David, Princeton; bead
linesman, Clyde Matthews, of 111!-
Coaches Yost and Cayou.
Captains Gipe for Wabash and
. McGoffin for Michigan.
Colors Wabash, scarlet; Mich-
. igan,' maize and blue.
Mich. Position Weight
'Miller L.E 164
Casey L.T. 192
Embs L.G. 196
' Schulz C. 232
' Graham R.G. 208
" Rh'nch'd R.T. 194
.' Hamm'd R.E. 182
Wasmund Q. 167
' (C.) L.H.B. 167
Al'dice R.H.B. 170
Loell F.B. 173
Wabash Position Weight
: Dobbins R.E. 155
Gipe, Capt. R.T. 16S
Watson R.G. 19S
t Sprow C. 168
. Bowman L.G. ISO
. Sutherland L.T. 190
F Hess L.E. 172
. Ilargrave Q. 142
Colbert R.H.B. 156
' Sohl L.H.B. 152
Starbuck F.B. ' 153
Indianapolis, Oct. 10. In a game thr.t
was stubbornly contested in both
halves, Michigan defeated Wabash at
Washington Park this afternoon by a
ecore of 22 to 0. The work of the
Michigan team was not up to the
standard of former years and though
its members are large and somewhat
fast, most of their tricks were sim
ple and Wabash had no difficulty in
olvlng them and in end checkmating
them. Wabash was outweighed twen
ty pounds to the man, but in the face
of this handicap put up one of the
bravest struggles that Michigan has
had to cope with in many a day. Quarter-back
Hargrave did not confine
himself to the defensive at all times
but varied the style of play and Sohl's
punts took all Michigan's wind. Sprow
at center played big Shultz of the
Michigan team to a standstill. A fum
ble by Sohl on Wabash's thirty-yard
line where he received a punt near the
end of the first half alone enabled
Michigan to score, when Yost's ma
chine took a brace and finally sent
Hammond over the line. Allerdiee
kicked goal. Two minutes later the
whistle blew and the half ended with
the score 6 to 0. Michigan was lucky
to run up the score in the second half.
McGoffin broke through Wabash's
line and with good Interference ran
thirty yards for a touchdown, and Al
lerdice kicked goal. Michigan worked
the, ball to the two-yard line and Mc
Goggtn failed to make distance, being
dawned on the one yard line. Har
graves punt was blocked and fallen
on " by Loel and this scored another
Spend an Idle boor with
22 North 9th St.
Bowling and Cigars.
5c SHOES SOINED 5c
touchdown for Michigan. Michigan's
weight was now beginning to tell on
the L.ctle Giants when Michigan start
ed towards the Wabash goal. Graham
booted over a nice kick from the
twenty-fiv yard line. Score Michi
gan, 22; Wabash 0. Time was called
with the ball on Wabash's fifteen yard
MALE TEACHERS TO
Committee Was Named That
Will Report on Third
Saturday in February.
BANQUET SATURDAY NIGHT.
THERE WERE THIRTY-TWO EDU
CATORS PRESENT OUT OF A
POSSIBLE MEMBERSHIP IN THE
COUNTY OF SIXTY.
Male teachers of Wayne county,
who have a desire to perfect an or
ganization for the promotion of their
social as well as educational Interests
to be known . as a school masters'
cub, very pleasantly banqueted at
the Westcott hotel Saturday night.
Thirty-two Wayne county pedagogues
were in attendance. There are sixty
male teachers in the county eligible
for membership. It was decided to
perfect no permanent organization
until the third Saturday In February,
1908, on which occasion teachers will
again be assembled in Richmond, at
tending the county teachers' Insti
tute. The banquet Saturday night was a
profitable one, as two very excellent
addresses were made, one by John W.
Cook of DeKalb, 111., who addressed
the Wayne county teachers' associa
tion and the other by Prof. O. P. Kin
sey of Valpariso, Ind., vice president
of the Valpariso Normal University.
Both men spoke highly of the object
of school masters' clubs and the work
that is being performed by them in
various sections of the country. It is
the intention of the male teachers of
the county who enter the organization
to make it one of a social nature, and
generally other matters pertaining to
the school to a large extent will be
discarded. Other clubs, the speakers
asserted considered vexatious school
A committee composed of C. K.
Chase, T. A. Mott, Chas. Jordan, E. E.
Oldaker. J. W. Outland and J. F.
Thompson was appointed to perfect
plans of organization and the commit
tee through its chairman C. K. Chase
will make recommendations at the
February banquet. Profs. N. C. Hei
ronlmus and Cyrus W. Hodgin spoke
briefly of the possibilities of the or
ganization. Those who were in attendance at the
meeting were F. R. Borton. Webster;
Lee Ault, Cambridge City; Forrest E.
Kemper, Centerville; Lyman H. Ly
boult, Centerville; Joe C. Burges,
Whitewater; A. L. Baldwin, Webster:
E. E. Stalker, Centerville; W. D. Cook,
Centerville; Chas. L. Ladd. Centerville,
and T. A. Mott, F. L. Torrence, N. C.
Heironlmus, D. D. Ramsey, J W. Out
land. W. S. Hiser, C. K. Chase, W. O.
Wissler. D. L. Ellabarger, 4,lbert Jones,
C. W. Hodgin. F. S. Lamar, Robt. L.
Kelly. Chas. W. Jordan. Will Earhart.
J. L. Thompson. J. O. Edgerton. W. O.
Mendenhall and C. E. Morris all of
SERVICES AT NEW PARIS, O.
New Paris, O., Oct. 19 There will
be no preaching at the Christian
church for three weeks. The minis
ter is holding a protracted meeting at
St John's Catholic First Sunday of
each month, morning service at 7:30
Third Sunday of each month. Chris
tian Doctrine at 9:00 a. m.; services
at 10 a. m.
A. W. M. Services Sunday morning
at 10:30; in the evening at 7:30; con
ducted by Rev. A. E. Gullerford.
iresDyterlan Sunday school at
9:15 a. m.; morning sermon. 10:30
Junior Endeavor, 2:30 p. m. Senior
Endeavor, 6:15 p. m. Evening servic
es at Gettysburg.
Methodist Sunday school at 9:15;
preaching by pastor, 10:30 a. m
Preaching at Gettysburg, 7 p. m.
"Ma, why does sis sing so mncb
when Mr. Spoonamore Is here?"
"I think, dear, she Is trying to tesl
his love." Chicago Record-Herald.
EASE AT FOOTBALL
It Was Difficult to Recognize
The Quakers Are the Same
Team That Lost to Miami
The Preceding Saturday.
WORK IN THE SECOND.
However, the Most Marked
Improvement in the Earl
ham Team Was in Its De
Earlham, 30; Wittenberg, 5.
Earlham defeated Wittenberg with
ease ""-turday afternoon at Reid field
by a core of 30 to 5. So improved
was the Earlham play that it was dif
ficult to recognize them as the team
which went down to defeat at the
hands of Miami a week ago. In the
first half the Lutherans suceeded in
holding the Quakers to six points, but
the Wittenberg defense was aided ma
terially by the constant fumbling of
the Earlham backs. In the second
half the Quakers overcame this de
fect in their dashing offensive work
and rolled up twenty-four more points
against the demoralized Lutherans.
The most marked Improvement in the
Earlham eleven was its defensive play.
The Quaker line, held like a stone
wall, and the second line of defense
gave the forwards brilliant support. In
the second half Wittenberg made its
one touchdown, taking the ball over
tne Quaker goal line by a series of for
ward passes. This touchdown came
after the Quakers had scored twelve
points. Earlham then braced and
played their opponents off their feet.
Offensive Play lyiarred.
As has been stated the offensive play
of the Quakers in the first half was
marred by continual and inexcusable
fumbling. One touchdown was made
by the Quakers in this half, but two
or three more touchdowns could have
been made had the Earlham backs
been able to hold onto the elusive ball
In this half the ball was in Witten
berg territory exclusively, the Quaker
goal never being threatened, thanks to
the fast defensive Work of Coach Vail's
understudies. The Quaker forwards
charged well, while the tackling was
hard and accurate. Hancock and
White at ends, broke up all the flank
movements of the Lutherans, but were
slow getting down the field under
punts. Another improvement in the
Quaker play that brought joy to the
rooters, was the punting of Wann and
the goal kicking of White, who took
advantage of every opportunity pre
sented him in this line of activities
"Happy" Wann played a dashing
game at full back, tearing through the
Lutheran line for repeated gains, while
Harrell, Geyer and Brunner also played
brilliant offensive games. Elliott at
quarter seems to be the pick of Coach
vail's material for this position. His
fumbling of punts in the first half was
the only drawback to his play.
Right Off the Reel.
The Quaker's one touchdown In the
first half came right off the reel. After
Wittenberg had tried the Quaker line
unsuccessfully, the ball was punted,
Earlham, by Wann's line bucking, and
end dashes by Harrell and Geyer, sent
the ball over in Geyer's hands. White
kicked an easy goal. Toward the close
of the half White tried a drop kick
from Wittenberg's 30 yard line, but it
fell short. The half closed with the
ball on Wittenberg's 12 yard line.
Earlham 6, Wittenberg, 0.
In the second half after an exchange
of punts Earlham forced Wittenberg to
Us one yard line. Wittenberg punted
out, but the Quakers jammed then
back again yard by yard until Harrell
went over for a touchdown. White
kicked goal. Earlham 12, Wittenberg
0. After an exchange of punts the
Lutherans got possession of the ball
and began new offensive tactics ad
vancing the ball on forward passes. By
this style of play the Lutherans took
tue ball to the Quaker three yard line
where Hanning was smashed through
Earlham's line for the one and only
Lutheran touchdown. Earlham 12,
Yv.tenberg 5. Kurtx failed to kick
goal. Earlham, after this surprise,
braced, and on a spectacular fake
play Wann went thirty yards for a
touchdown. White kicked goal.
Earlham IS, Wittenberg 5.
Some Effective Plays.
Hancock secured the ball on a foo
zled forward pass by Wittenberg and
ran twenty-five yards. Thistlethwalte
then went through the Lutheran line
ten yards and Brunner went over for
a touchdown. White kicked goal.
Earlham 24, Wittenberg 5. Witten
berg and Earlham exchanged punts
and then Wittenberg made another un
successful attempt at a forward pass,
wann capturing the ball. End dash
es and a pretty forward pass executed
by the Quakers, put the ball again in
striking distance of the Lutheran goal,
and Thistlethwalte was sent over for
the fifth and final touchdown. "White
kicked goal. Earlham 80, Wittenberg
5. The game closed with the ball In
Baskerville . . . .R. E.
Copenhaver -R. T.
McConnell .... R. G.
Earl ham 30.
Crowell C Denhara
. . .Swain
Minnear L. E.
Kurtz L. H.
Hafford R. H
Hanning F. B.
Time of halves 25
Referee Byrne, Ohio State. Umpire
Steele, Indiana. Touchdowns Geyer,
Harrell, Wann Brunner, Thistlethwaite
Hanning. Goals White 5. Attend
HUNTING FM SQUIRREL
Attorney General Bingham
Gives an Opinion.
Is it a violation of the law to shoot
squirrels in October? This is a ques
tion which has been placed before
James Bingnam, attorney general, sev
eral times within the last few days.
He has given a number of private opin
ions and in each he has held that it Is
a violation of the law.
Differences of opinion in regard to
the meaning of the squirrel law have
arisen in many parts of the state, It ;
seems. Construction of two laws on
the subject, one enacted in 1905 and
the other in 1907, gave rise to the dis
A Quaint Comparison.
A southern congressman tells of an
old darky whom he once encountered
in a railroad station at Charleston and
whom the congressman, expecting to
remain in town but a few minutes, i
desired to take a note to a friend In
the city. i
"Are you sure you know where the
house Is?" anxiously inquired the con
gressman. "I want my friend to get
the note at once." j
"Well, sah," answered the negro,
with a roll of his eyes, "I on'y wisht
I had as many dollahs as I knows
where dat house is, sahJ" Circle.
Why He Quit.
nal Have you stopped calling on
the girl with the plaid blouse?
Tom Yes. It's all over there.
Hal Why? Father object?
Tom Bless you, no! And I had
nerve enough to dodge all her hints
about popping the question also, but
the last time I called she had the sign,
"Do It Now," stuck on the center ta
ble. That floored me, and I've quit
PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.
DOUBLED THE SCORE
Defeated by the New Castle
Football Team on New
THE SCORE WAS 8 TO 4.
ALTHOUGH THE RICHMOND BOYS
LOST THE GAME, THEY ARE
CREDITED WITH THE MORE
New Castle, Ind., Oct. 19. Fighting
gamely the Richmond high school
team went down in defeat Saturday
at New Castle before the fast New
Castle high school team by a score of
8 to 4. or at least that is what the
referee said the score was. R. H. S.
was weakened by having a number
of substitutes in the line and an al
most new back field. Considering the
handicap the Quakers put up a good
fight but were unable to win on ac
count of the unfairness of the officials,
the New Castle coach acting as ref
eree. Time after time R. H. S. backs
tore off long gains only to hear "third
down, 5 yards to gain."
At 3:00 the whistle sounded and
Metzger kicked off to New Castle's 15
New Castle failed to make
the required distance and Richmond
secured the ball on New Castle's 30
yard line. After a number of line
bucks which brought the ball to the
20 yard line the ball was forced back
to. the 25 yard line. Here Wann was
forced to retire with a broken nose
and Tillout was moved to left half.
With 7 yards to gain Cox made a
pretty drop kick giving Richmond 4
New Castle kicked off and Rich
mond was forced to punt. On an ex-
change of punts the ball went over
the goal line for a touch back. Cox
falling on the ball. The ball was
kicked out and carrier to Richmond's rIous accident to Mr. J. L. Plerson, a
5 yard line when the local line held member of Post C, living at Liberty,
like a stone wall and time was called. We nope for njs speedy recovery.
During the Intermission the referee
changed his former decision and call- Richmond T. P. A's. have been cor
ed the touch back a safety, giving dially lnvited to entertain the coming
New Castle 2 points. state convention. Post C don't want
The last half was exciting as twice to shlrk any duties and assures our
Richmond held for downs on their honorable state secretary of their kind
very goal line. Another touch back appreciation of the courtesy, but we
followed which was again called a saf-,
ety. Then Marlin made a pretty drop
kick giving New Castle 4 more points.
As a team Richmond, while tech-
nically defeated, played a most com
mendable game. Summary:
New Castle i
WE LOMl MOSWEY GHIEAIP.
There are quite a number of people in Richmond and vicinity, who do not know
how very cheap they can borrow money, giving as security, their personal property,
and keeping same in their possession.
We loan money in sums of from $5 up, on household goods, pianos, teams, farm
ing implements, livestock and all other personal property, without removal; we give
you from ONE to TWELVE MONTHS in which to repay us; we make your PAYMENTS
WEEKLY, MONTHLY OR QUARTERLY,, such and may suit your convenience and last,
but not least, WE GUARANTEE, on the smallest yearly loan we make you, TO SAVE YOU
ENOUGH OF THE PRICE CHARGED BY ANY SIMILAR CONCERN IN THE CITY, TO BUY
ONE HUNDRED POUNDS OF GOOD FLOUR.
LOOK AT THESE PAYMENT PLANS.
Giving you 50 weeks in which to repay us,
55c is a weekly payment on a 925 loan
is a weekly payment on $50 loan
$2.20 is a weekly payment on a $100 loan
Other amounts in like proportion.
Isn't this worth your attention? Can you, with such offers as are open to you,
afford to let your old bills stand longer, let your coal bin remain empty or not secure, for
your family, the provisions and clothing that they should have? Consider the matter and
you will surely agree with us that you cannot.
We make all loans on short notice, without red tape, and each and every trans
action is held as strictly confidential your secret and yours.
If you cannot call on us, write or 'phone us and our agent will call on you and
explain our terms fully. Loans made in all neighboring towns. Courteous treatment
to all applicants.
'Phone 1341. Third Floor, 40
925 MAIN ST.
Basket Balls of different qualities.
Footballs from 50c to $5.00.
Whiteloy Exercisers. All at
Athletic and Office Supply
Time of halves 20 minutes each,
Drop kicks Marlin, Cox. Referee
Harold. Umpire Allison.
News of the T. P. A.
Next Saturday night Is the regular
The cool evenings arouse Interest In
post social affairs and a good, jolly
crowd is to be seen at the rooms on
Saturday night. Come up.
P. S. Twigg has just returned from
Michael O'Brien is a lone-lorn "Irish
man" for some days past; eating res
taurant "hash" and generally dissat-
isfied with himself. Mrs. O'Brien is
visiting in Ft. Wayne.
We are sorry to be advised of a se-
Wedding Bells are ringing.
4 4 We Have
, Hobson L.T.
Magaw L. E.
1 Wann L.H.B.
Clendennin R.H B.
18 and 22 karat. No such assortment Is ollered except In
Jenkins CSi Co Jewelers.
- 41 Colonial BIdg., Richmond,
think "No, thank you," Is the way the
boys feel. The question will be
brought up at the regular meeting next
' The matter of a Saturday evening
lunch will be discussed at the meeting
next Saturday night.
! Wm. Kramer, a staunch member of
Tost C, is noted for the moral and so-
ber atmosphere which he carries with
him and the post memDers in me past
have so regarded him. But when he
comes to the rooms with his everyday
under coat on for his overcoat, serious
doubts are aroused as to his being the
model of sobriety he has passed to he.
The new constitution and by-laws
are coming soon. Last calL
Can M. J. O'Brien play euchre? We
are Informed "not so that it can be no-
Ask President Lebo when the ladies'
night entertainments are t he resumed.
We are pleased to receive the Terre
Haute Star and New Albany Journal
weekly. Very interesting T. P. A.
coiumns are being maintained in each
of the papers.
Come to the meeting next Saturday
night. W. H. Q.
"What we want," Mid the patriotic
citizen, "is a system that will compel
men to vote honestly."
"That's right," answered Mr. Ward
Heeler; "there's too many of our Tot
ers getting Into the way of taking your
money and then voting as they please."
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