Newspaper Page Text
. BELOIT TEAM GAME
LITTLE BADGER KICKERS GIVE
GOPHERS A HARD
MINNESOTA SCORES FAST
IN THE SECOND HALF
Long End Runs Tire Hollister's Men,
aid Weakened They Fail to Stop the
Rushes of the Maroon and Gold
Backs—Williams Uses Many Play
ers—Davies Is Injured.
FOOTBALL RESULTS YESTERDAY
Minnesota 29. Beloit 0.
Wisconsin 52, Lawrence 0.
Chicago 33, Purdue 0.
Nebraska 17, Grinnell 0.
Illinois 14, Washington U 0.
Ames 52, lowa State 0.
Northwestern 11, Rush Medical 0.
Shattuck 21. Pillsbury 12.
Yale 10, Brown 0.
Princeton 11, Annapolis 0.
Harvard 22. U. of Maine 0.
Cornell 37, Williams 6.
■Pennsylvania 11, Swartmore 6.
'■tVest Point 11, Dickinson 0.
Georgetown 18, St. Johns 0.
Bueknell 16, Carlisle 0.
I,ehigh 34, Rutgers 0.
Ohio State 30, U. of W. Virginia 0.
Heidelberg 39, Findlay 0.
Kentucky U 17, Nashville U. 0.
Hißh School Games —
Wlnihrop 6, Henderson 5.
Austin 76. Owatonno 0.
Winona 51, Arcadia 0.
Crookston 15, Moorhead 0.
Minnesota's Gophers handed Beloit
Its share for the 1902 season at North
rop field yesterday afternoon, but only
after the doughty little kickers from
the small Badger town had been ham
mered, pounded and pummeled into a
dazed and helpless condition. Score,
Minnesota, 29; Beloit, 0.
The rooters who turned out, 1,800
Btrong, looked for a defeat, and came
prepared to celebrate, but the fight put
up by the little badgers won the ad
miration of the stands. After shoutirfg
themselves out of breath the rooter
captains stuffed their pennants into
- the megaphones and sat down In a
croup to discuss the decline of college
traditions. Being elected rooter cap
tains, the disgusted ones could not un
derstand it, but the little fellows fight-
Ing gamely against certain defeat earn
ed the silent respect of the spectators
behind the maroon and cold colors.
Beloit Was Game.
Everything from Beloit was game.
Slater/ bumped, pushed and trampled
on until he wandered about the field
un^Me to find his place in the line, re
i fused to quit; Calland, bruised and
! dirty, worked until carried out of the
, game by two of his team mates, and
i all through the play one solitary root
er from the Wisconsin college worked a
megaphone for the one shout, "Hold
them, Delolt, hold them!"
It cannot be said that Dr. Williams
played his first, second or third team
against the little Badgers. Gophers
from all the teams got into the game
before the final whistle ended it It
•was not at any time the real first team,
for Capt. Johnnie Flynn, Rogers and
little Harris were missing. Rogers
hitched up and down on his seat near
the side line and repeatedly asked
Williams for a chance, but the coach
refused to make it harder for Beloit.
End Runs Gained Ground.
At the start off, with the Beloit men
still fresh, It was hard work for the
maroon and gold players. Hollister
, has trained his men for end work, the
backs play far behind the line and then
with Interference attempt by running
1 the entire width of the field to make a
gain. The play was a good one, and
> time and time again the little fellows
! made more than their distance.
Big Van Valkenburg was the begin
ning of the finish for the little fellows.
1 Davles, playing at left half, was jabbed
i In the eye during a scrimmage and,
; blinded, was led from the play. Van
; Valkenburg was sent in to fill the hole.
■ The big fellow filled it. He filled
! every hole that offered in the Badger
' line, and when the holes were not there
l-is made them. Van Valkenburg has
been reported as a listless player, but
yesterday he played in something like
his old-time form.
The little ends and tackles of the Be
! loit team would throw themselves In
■ front of the mad rushes of the big half,
■ but they were swept aside, and these
battering ram dashes ended all Beloit
Van Valkenburg Was Fast.
Van Valkenburg. and Bergen wera
i the star ground gainers for Minnesota.
' Lafans did good work, but he lasted
ouick. He took Bldlake's place, and
1 after wrenching his shoulder in a bril
-1 liant dash through the line to stop a
— Beloit back for a loss of ten yards
i made way for Irsfleld. Irsfield, in the
I short time allowed him, played fast
With Van Van Valkenburg and Ber
goo smashing against the line the
Badgers were soon in a weak condi
tion, but they never quit The glad cry
of the one lone rooter in the stand had
turned to a mournful wail of "Hold
— them, Beloit," and Beloit heard the wail
and worked on.
The first half gained just one touch
down for Minnesota. The second start
ed with the Gophers out to hurry
things, but Beloit had had a rest and
was ready. Almost before the rooters
knew that play had been resumed little
Mills got the ball and started a run for
sixty-five yards. He got by every
_ thing Minnesota, and Boeckman saved
the Gopher goal by hurling himself
through the air to grasp the legs of the
That run ended Beloit's chances. The
players continued their fast play, but
the narrow escape had frightened the
Minnesota men and they went after the
scoring in a mad way. Van Valken
bai-r, Bergen, Thorpe, Warren, Lafans,
in fact, every man on the team threw
— himself against the battered line and
the score began to climb. Almost
every rush left a Beloit man on the
ground, and It was simply a question
of time for scores when the whistle^
At the Minnesota training quarters
it was reported that Davies suffered a
severe injury to his eye. During one
of the scrimmages he was jabbed In
GOOD THtNGS TO
Monday, Oct. 13, I will open my
new store with a full line of
GENT'S FINE SHOES
I am sole agent in St Paul for the
The best high grade shoo on the
Harry P Rogers
the eye, and It Is believed that one of
the nerves controlling the eyeball is
The Game in Detail.
Smith kicked off for Beloit and Free
man got the ball on the thirty-yard
line. Freeman brought the ball back
ten yards. Minnesota lost for holding
In the line. Smith punted across the
Minnesota line. Bidlake punted out to
center of field. Smith sent the ball
back to the thirty line.
Minnesota tried the line but Beloit
held. Bidlake punted to Beloit's thirty
line. Merrill came back ten yards. Mc-
Rae was sent around the left end for
seven yards. Mills tried Minnesota's
other end, but could not gain. Mcßae
got two more on an end run and Cal
land tried to push through the line. He
failed and Minnesota took the ball on
The Gophers started an end play but
Mcßae broke through the line and
spoiled it. Beloit played fast and hard
football and the Gophers were again
held for downs.
Calland got round the right end for a
twenty-flve-yard run and Mcßae went
around the other side for eight. Boeck
man took Freeman's place. Davies was
hit in the eye and Van Valkenburg
went in at left half.
On the next play Van Valkenburg
broke through and stopped Mills for a
five-yard loss. Smith attempted to
punt, but Webster blocked the punt
and Minnesota had the ball in the cen
ter of the field. >
Van Valkenburg hit the right tackle
for two yards and Bidlake smashed
against the same man for one. With
two to gain Minnesota tried the line
against and Beloit got the ball on
Mills tried another end run but Valk
enburg pulled him down for a small
loss. The Minnesota line began to real
ize the value of the end runs and by
rapid work stopped the gains. Smith
kicked twenty-five yards and Williams
dropped Gray In his tracks. Van Valk
enburg was sent through Slater for
seven yards, but the referee called the
play back. Van tried the same play
again and collected fourteen yards.
Minnesota fumbled, but held the ball
and Bidlake was forced to punt. The
kick was worth thirty yards, but Mer
rill brought the ball back the full dis
Mills tried an end run again, but fail
ed to gain. Mcßae went against the
other end and was stopped with a one
yard loss. Smith kicked to Minne
sota's fifty line and the Gophers fum
bled, Williams fell on the balL Mills
lost one yard in an attempt to smash
through Minnesota's left tackle and
Calland could not gain around the other
end. Smith punted thirty yards. Mills
checked any come back.
Van Vakenburg was sent through
Beloit's left side for ten. Little was
hurt. Plumb took his place. Van got
the bail again and went through for
thirteen. Beloit braced and held for
Mills was sent smashing against the
line, but could not gain. Mcßae tried
the same play and got one yard. Min
nesota lost five for offside play. Wheel
er made an en ' run worth one yard
and went again: i Waist for one more.
Wheeler tried once too often and Min
nesota got the ball on downs.
The first half was almost used up
and Minnesota, realizing that a score
was needed, started in to play football.
Van Valkenburg smashed through for
five yards and followed right up with
another run for seven. Bidlake tore
through for four and Bergen made ten.
Van got two more and it looked a rapid
touchdown when the little fellows
braced and held for downs again.
Mills tried once with the same old
end run, but could not gain. Smith
kicked to the center of the field. Tuck
went in in Boeckman's place.
Minnesota started right back for the
Beloit line. Bergen went through for
four yards and then gathered in nine
more. This time it was sure. Van
Valkenburg tore through for a long
gain and for three yards. Bidlake
went against Slater's side for seven
and Bergen made one more on the
same play. Van gathered in three and
Bidlake was shoved over the line for
thd first touchdown. Bidlake kicked
goal. Score, 6 to 0.
Smith kicked off to Minnesota's ten
yard line and Bergen came back ten.
The whistle blew for the end of the
The Second Half.
Thorpe took Liggett's place and
Warren went in for Waist. Lafans
succeeded Bidlake. Thorpe kicked off
to Beloit's five line and Smith came
back ten. Mills got round Minnesota's
left end and ran down the field for
sixty-five yards before Boeckman
dropped him. Mcßae went round the
Gopher right end for five more and
Smith hit the line for one. Mills tried
the end again. No gain. Smith sig
nalled for a punt, but Lafans broke
through and blocked the kick. Bergen
fell on the ball. Lafans went through
the line for one and Thorpe followed
for five, Strathern made five, and Ber
gen got six. Van tried the left end but
could not gain. Lafans pushed through
for two, but Bergen was stopped with
out gain and it was Beloit's ball.
Mcßae tried Minnesota's right end
and lost two. Mills went the other way,
and Van Valkenburg tackled him for
I a twelve-yard loss. Smith punted and
Thorpe misjudged the kick. He did
not touch it and fell on the ball for a
touchback. Thorpe kicked out to the
middle of the field, and Slater was
stopped without gain. Slater tried the
line, but could not gain. Mcßae work
ed another end run and got twelve.
Smith bunted the line for two more.
Mcßae started around the left end and
was stopped without gain. Smith kick
ed to the five-yard line. Thorpe
fumbled, but dropped on the ball.
Thorpe punted to Beloits fifty line.
Smith fumbled and Tuck got the ball.
Minnesota worked line rushes and
moved up to the eighteen line. Bergen
went through for seven, and Van to
the seven line. Bergen took three, and
Van went over for the touchdown.
' Thorpe kicked goal. Score, 12 to 9.
Smith kicked off to twenty line. Ber
gen came back five. Lafans went
through for twelve. Smith pulled him
down when the big fellow looked head
i ed for a long run for a touchdown.
i Minnesota lost the ball for holding.
! Mcßae started an end run. Lafans
! carried him back twelve yards. Smith
I bunted to center. Bergen and Van
made five and Bergen three more.
Irshfield took Lafans' place and went
through for eight. Van got four and
Thorpe dragged Irshfield through for
eight more. Van got ten on the next
play, and Warren was sent over for
the touchdown. Thorpe kicked goal.
Score. 18 to 0.
Burke went in for Calland. Smith
kicked to fifte«n line. Thorpe to Be
loit's forty line. Smith fumbled, Irsh
field getting the ball. Irshfleld made
three through center, and then the
Gophers smashed a hole for him and he
went to the twenty-five line. Warren
went to the five line on two downs and
Irshfield crossed the line on the next
play. Thorpe missed goal. Score, 23 to
Smith kicked to Minnesota's twenty
five line. Bergen came^back ten. Van
made four and Tuck two more. Bergen
went through for two, and Tuck went
to the twenty-five line. Warren made
five, Bergen five and Irshfield ten. Irsh
fleld went over the line for the last
touchdown. Thorpe kicked goal. Score,
29 to 0.
The play moved Into Beloit's terri
tory on an exchange of punts, and the
ball was on the little fellows' twenty
line when the game ended. The team 3
lined up as follows:
Minnesota. Position. Beloit.
Berggh L. B Little, Plumb
Waist. Warren L. T Slater
0150n...; L. G Haukon
Webster C Cronk, Vollart
Strathern ...R. G........... Wheeler
THE ST, PAUL, GLOBE, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1902.
Schacht R. T Calland, Burke
man and Tuck.. .R. E Williams
Gray Q. B Merrill
Bidlake, La Fans,
ing R. H Mcßae
Davis, Van Valken
burg L. H Mills
Liggett, Thorpe F. B Smith
Touchdowns, Bidlake, Van Valkenburg,
Warren, Irshfleld 2; goals kicked, Bidlake
1, Thorpe 3; umpire, Allen; referee,
Wheeler; time of halves, 25 minutes.
HARVARD FINISHES FAST.
Crimson Team Starts Badly, but Makes
Showing In Second Half.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 11.—Much to
the satisfaction of coachers and under
graduates, the Harvard 'varsity eleven
showed some improvement today, and de- !
feated the University of Maine in Sol
diers' field, 22 to 0. The creditable play
ing of Harvard was entirely in the sec
ond half, for the game opened with about
as poor a showing as seen this season.
The Maine boys, although much lighter
in the line, were able to hold their oppo
nents for down, and in rushing the ball
were able to get through time and time
again. Although ground-gaining this
way was not many yards at a time, still
it showed the weakness of Harvard. In
the second half numerous changes were
made In the Crimson eleven, and in addi
tion the plays were run off with a snap
which resulted in some improvement in
the game as a whole. It was expected
that the visitors would not only hold
Harvard, but might perhaps score, but
they were kept on the defensive nearly
the entire game. Only one touchdown
was scored In the first half. In the sec
ond, with Daly at quarter, three Harvard
men crossed the Maine goal line. Bar
nard had an off day, missing two out of
four goals, which cut down the score.
Dosticose at fullback, Dailey at quarter,
and Learned at ce»ter outplayed the oth
ers of the visiting team. Line-up:
Harvard. Position. U. of Maine.
Jones L. E... Cole, Finnegan
Whitwell, Blaikle. .L. T Sawyer
Hovey, Coburn L. G Reed
King C Learned
Barnard R- G Libbery
Mills, Clerona R. T Towse
Bowditch, Motley..R. E Bean
Marshall, Daly Q. B Bailey
Knowles L. H...Bearse, Bradf'd
Foster, McKleney.. R. H... Parker, Taylor
Ives F. B Dorticos
Score, Harvard 22, University of Maine,
0; toupchdowns, Foster 2, Piper, Mc-
Gleney; goals from touchdowns, Barnard
2; umpire, Murchie; referee, Jim Law
rence; linesmen, Graydon, Harvard; Fin
negan, U. of Maine; timer, Wood; time,
halves, 15 minutes; attendance, 5,500.
SHEVLIN A STAR AT YALE.
Youngster Takes Glass' Place and Plays
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Oct. 11. —The
football game between Brown and Tale
today resulted In a victory, for Old Eli,
10 to 0, and although defeated, the fol
lowers of the Brown eleven were well sat
isfied with the excellent showing made
by their team.
The game was attended by the largest
crowd seen at a football game in many
years in Providence.
Brown won the toss and chose the
west goal, while Yale kicked off. Barry
secured the ball and made fifteen yards,
and then Brown, by steady playing, car
ried the ball to Tale's thirty-five-yard
line, where they lost it on a fumble. Yale
then rushed matters and slowly forced
Brown back until the ball was on her five
yard line. Here a grand resistance was
made by Brown and she held for three
downs, time being called with the ball on
her two and one-half-yard line. Score,
0 to 0.
When the players came out for the sec
ond half, there was no change in the line
up, but when play was resumed Shevlin
was soon substituted for Glass, and he
was easily the star, making a fifty-five -
yard run for a touchdown by magnificent
dodging and aided by good interference.
The goal was not kicked. Soon after
Tale forced Brown to her forty-yard line,
Shevlin making most of the gains. Here
Brown held for three downs and Met
calf dropped back and made a ■ beautiful
goal from the field from the forty-yard
line. Brown's right side of the line was
like a stone wall, but the lift side was
weak. Line up:
Brown. Position. Yale.
Sc>;winn-Hascall...L. E Hare
Webb L. T Hamlln-Shevlin
Shaw L. Q Glass
Cotter C Holt
Cobb R. G Goss
Shevlin R. T Hogan
Russ R. E Coffin
Scudder..... Q Metcalf
Barry (Capt) L.. H..Chadwick (Capt)
Chase R. H.. Wilhelm-Ward-
WEST POINT HAS HARD FIGHT.
Field Is Muddy and Dickinson Kickers
Play Fast Game.
WEST POINT, Oct. 11.—On a sloppy
field and with a wet and slippery ball
which neither side was able to hold, the
West Point cadets defeated the team
from Dickinson college today by a score
of 11 to 0. Dickinson put up a much
better exhibition of football than the ca
West Point made the first score on a
fumble by the visitors, the ball rolling
into McAndrews' hands. He ran fifty
five yards through a clear field for a
touchdown, from wjiich Torney kicked
a goal, making the score 6 to nothing in
favor of the soldiers. The Dickinson
boys, on the next line-up put up a strong
defense, but little by little the cadets
worked the ball toward the visitors' goal,
only to lose it on a fumble. Slaters made
a spectacular run through West Point
for thirty yards. The ball returned to
West Point in the next scrimmage on a
fumble. Dickinson took a brace and
West Point was forced to kick, Snyder
running the ball back twenty yards.
Bunker's knee gave out and Gardner re
placed him. Time was called shortly aft
er with the score. West Point 6, Dickin
In the second half Shannon received the
kick and was downed after gaining ten
yards. Hackett, Torney and Graves were
sent repeatedly through the line for gains
and Gardner made a pretty run around
the end from the twenty-yard line, making
the other touchdown for the cadets.
Graves failed to kick the goal. Now
came a game between the fullbacks, the
tall being kicked back "and forth every
few minutes for the remainder of the
half, which ended with the score 11 to 0
in favor of the cadets.
TIGERS PLAY NAVY IN THE RAIN.
Wading In the Mud, Princeton Takes
Game From Cadets.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 11.—In a ter
rific downpour of rain, which continued
during the entire game and made things
miserable for all concerned, the navy
football team was defeated today by the
Princeton team by a score of 11 to 0.
Never before was a game played here
under more unfavorable conditions. So
much water fell that the field resem
bled a quagmire and made it Impossible
for the players to handle the ball. Not
withstanding the bad weather, the Prince
toon rooters were on hand in large num
bers. Considering the unfavorable con
ditions, the game was a good one, and
both sides may feel well satisfied with
the result. The middies were greatly
outweighed, and, as the Princetons have
had much more practice, the fprmer were
lucky to keep the score down. Time of
halves, 20 minutes.
CORNELL MAKES GOOD SHOWING.
An Accident Is Blamed for the Score
ITHACA, N. V., Oct. 11.—Thirty-seven
points to six tells the story of the Cornell-
Williams football game on Percy field to
day, and the size of the Ithacans' score
was beyond the sanguine hopes of the
supporters of the red and white. Cornell's
coaches claim the scoring of Williams
was due to an accident The game was
spectacular throughout, and punts were
exchanged frequently. Time of halves,
NEW TORK, Oct. 11.—Columbia, 5;
University of Buffalo, 0.
Lexington, Ky.—Kentucky university,
7; University of Nashville, 0.
Tifnn, Ohio—Heidelberg, 39; Findley
Columbus, Ohio—Ohio state university,
30; University of West Virginia, 0.
Janesville, Wis.—The Janesville high
school team this afternoon defeated the
Evansville high school football team by a
score of 10 to 0.
At Champaign, El.—lllinois, 44; Wash
ington university, 0.
At Chicago—Northwestern, 11; Rush
At Terre Haute, Ind.—Polytechnic insti
tute, 6; Franklin college, 0.
At Cedar Rapids, lowa—Coe, 59; West
Faribault, Minn. —Shattuck Military
academy, 21; Pillsbury Military academy,
Ames, lowa —Ames, 52; lowa state nor
Lincoln, Neb. —University of Nebraska,
17; Grinnell, of lowa, 0.
Fargo, N. D.—Both Hamline University
and North Dakota Agricultural College
football teams were weakened today by
the absence of leading places, but the lo
cals won handily by the score of 34 to 0.
Hamline's line was very weak at criti
cal stages. Straight football was played
till the last few minutes, when there was
an interchange of punts.
Chicago—Chicago, 33; Purdue, 0.
Madison, Wis.—Wisconsin, r 62; Law
rence, G. .
Games In Minnesota.
CROOKSTON, Minn., Oct. 11.—Crooks
ton, 15; Moorhead, 0. » • *
Winona—Winona, 51; Arcadia, 0.
Winthrop—Winthrop, 6r Hsnderson, 5.
Austin —The Owatonna" high school
football team came down today and play
ed with the Austin high school team. It
was a rather one-sided game, though, for
Austin had it all her own wayi The Owa
tonna boys had the ball But two minutes
and a half during the whole game. The
final score was 76 to 0. Th£ Owatonna ,
team was about the same weight as the
Austin boys, but the latter's skill in meet
ing, and the charge of the'- opponent
won the game.
Mankato —Mankato Commercial college
football team defeated New/; Ulm high
school team here today. Score, 11 to 5.
Indians Are Defeated.
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., Oct 11.—Buck
nell defeated the Carlisle Indians here to
day by a score of 18 to 0. The game was
played on a field of mud, giving the
heavier Bucknell team a distinct advan-
Georgetown 18, St. Johns 0.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. 11.—On a
field covered with an inch of water, the
Georgetown eleven defeated the St. Johns
team today, 18 to 0. The heavy rain
SEVENTH AND WABASHA.
Re^l Overcoat Luxury
Rich Fabrics—Fine Tailoring
Every Coat Guaranteed
*10, »12, >15, *l&, »20,¥5»50
which set in early In the afternoon con
tinued throughout the game, the few
spectators and the players becoming thor
oughly drenched. Georgetown easily
outclassed her opponent and felt so sure
of victory that at intervals during the
first five minutes' play in the second half
she substituted her 'varsity eleven by a
half dozen of the second team. Time of
halves, 20 and 15 minutes.
Lehlgh Defeats Rutgers.
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Oct. 11.—Lehigh
defeated Rutgers today by the score of
34 to 0. Lehigh scored 21 points In the
first half and 13 in the second, including
a safety. Rain fell continuously during
the game, which made sharp, clean play
Close Call for Perm.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 11.—The
Swarthmore college eleven today had
Pennsylvania down to two touchdowns,
made a touchdown and kicked a goal. The
final score was 11 to 6 In favor of the
Red and Blue.
The game was played in a heavy storm.
Time of halves, 25 and 20 minutes.
THE AMATEUR KICKERS
The Mohawks defeated the Holliers by
the score 6 to 0, on the grounds at Louis
street and Central avenue, yesterday
afternoon. The Mohawks would like to
hear from any 100-pound team in the
city. Address J. Shiely, 412 Louis street.
* • •
The Tiger team will play at Hudson
this afternoon. Next Sunday the Tigers
will play the Columbias, of Minneapolis,
at Lexington park. The Tigers have not
been scored against this season.
• • •
The Cowboys defeated the Byer Spe
cials by the score 15 to 5. Sam Magoffln,
the fullback for the Cowboys, made a
number of long gains.
• * •
The Spaldings will play the Tigers on
the Harrison and Western grounds this
afternoon for the championship of the
city. Play will begin at 3:30 o'clock.
LACROSSE CHAMPIONS HERE.
Shamrocks of Montreal to Play St. Paul
Club This Afternoon.
What should prove to be the big game
of the St. Paul lacrosse season will be
played at Lexington park this afternoon
between the Shamrocks, of Montreal, and
the St. Paul lacrosse club.
The Canadian club now holds the cham
pionship title of America, but despite
this fact the Saints promise to make the
battle more than interesting for the cham
pions. The St. Paul club has been train-
Ing hard and faithfully since the last
match game, and the men are now in
condition to play far ahead of the form
displayed in the games with the Sham
rocks of Winnipeg.
McAuley has rounded into form and
his body work is promised as one of the
features of the game. OBrien, Flett and
Bretz have been out in the practice and
reinforcements by the three stars of the
Winnipeg team the Saints should be able
to make the game a pretty one. The
play will commence at 3:30 o'clock.
MECHANIC ARTS MEETS DEFEAT.
Brennan's Kickers Are Well Trimmed by
Duluth High School.
Special to The Globe.
DULUTH, Oct. 11. —Harrison's clever
end runs, behind superb Interference,
formed by Bradley and Cummings, Peter
son's cool, reliable playing at quarter,
Cummings' magnificent kicking and the
red and whites' stone wall line were the
winning features in the game this after
noon, in which the blue and white, of St.
Paul Mechanic Arts, went down to de
feat by a. score of 35 to 0. At times St.
Paul's men held Duluth's overwhelming
line, and once or twice their yards, Liar
kin and Jack Taylor, were their stays.
A rapid fire exchange of punts occurred
in the last half, and Duluth got the better
of it through Cummings' ability. Potter
scored through tackle eight and one-half
minutes after the opening half. Bradley
scored and Cummings did likewise before
the closing of the half, which ended in
Duluth'a winning by 35-0.
A. A. A. Team Wins.
The Amateur Athletic association In
door baseball team defeated the Lindeke,
Warner & Schurmeier team at the A. A,
A. club rooms last night by the score of
12 to 4. The teams lined up as follows:
A. A- A.—Schumacher, p; Loula, o;
White, lb; Juhre, rs; Wieler, 2b; Schiltz,
Is; Moshofsky, 3b; Brandhort, rf; Hahn,
Lindeke-Warner —Costello, rs; Camp
bell, 3b; Barry, c; Brown, lb; Vervais, p;
Mcllrath, If: Newcombe, 2b; Clark, la;
Bettlng Favors Gans.
BUFFALO, N. V., Oct. 11.—Joe Gans,
the lightweight boxer, arrived here to
night from Baltimore. He is to meet
Kid McPartland In a twenty-round con
test before the International Athletic
club on Monday evening, and looks to be
in the pink of condition. Betting on the
result of the bout favors Gans, the odds
being 7 to 5.
Erne to Meet Jimmy Brltt.
BUFFALO, N. T.. Oct. 11.—Frank
Erne has signed articles to meet "Jim
my" Britt in a twenty-round contest be
fore the Yosemite Athletic Club of San
Francisco, in the last week of November,
at 135 pounds at the ringsid*.
LAURENCE AUCHTERLONIE WINS
FIRST HONORS AT GAR
TRAVIS AND GARDNER
TIE FOR SECOND PLACE
Willie Smith, Chicago; John H. Shipen,
New York, and Willie Anderson,
Montclair, Finish Behind In Order
Named — Braid, of St. Paul, In
GARDEN CITY, N. T., Oct 11.—
Laurence Auchterlonie, the profession
al connected with the Glenview Oolf
club, near Chicago, is open golf cham
pion this year, beating today by six
strokes In the seventy-tyro-hole com
petition his nearest competitor. Form
er Amateur Champion Walter J. Tra
vis, of Garden City, and Stewart Gard
ner, professional at Garden City, were
tied for second honors, Willie Ander
son, of Montclalr, last year's open
champion, was one of two to finish
fifth best today. There were ninety
seven original entries and fifty-five
turned in cards for all four rounds.
While yesterday's weather was fine,
somehow the scores were not in keep
ing, but today the clouded skies in the
morning and a pouring rain in the
afternoon seemed to spur the players
to their best golf, and a number of
good rounds were made.
Travis succeeded in striking a fast
gait, and his 149 today was the best
score for thirty-six holes of the whole
competition. Auchterlonie's play had
been steady throughout, and his aver
age (under 77) was sufficient to win
him the first money.
John H. Shippen, of the Marine
Field club, New York, who tied with
Willie Anderson for fifth place, is said
to be the first American-born player to
figure in the money at an open cham
pionship in this country. Travis was
the only amateur to make the first
ten. Auchterlonie, besides winning a
cash prize, secured a gold medal and
the custody of the championship cup.
In spite of the bad weather, more
spectators were on hand to follow
Travis and the other favorites and
watch the players at the home green.
Following are the scores (Travis
yielded second honors to Garnder and
took his prize in plate). The first ten
Laurence Auchterlonie, Chicago.
First round, 78; second round, 78.
Out 4 3 4 5 4 5 5 4 8—37
In 5 5344436 3—37—74
Out 8 3455341 4—36
In 5 4 4 5 4 5 6 5 3—41—77
Stewart Gardner, Garden City, second,
total, 313; Walter J. Travis, Garden City
(amateur), third, total, 313; Willie Smith,
Chicago, 316; John H. Shipen, New York,
318; Willie Anderson, Montclair, 818;
Charles Thorn, New York, 319; Harry
Turpie, Chicago, 820; Donald J. Ross,
Oakley, Mass., 322; Alex Ross, Plnehurst,
8. C, 323; Willie Norton. 825; George
Low, Brooklyn, 326; David Browa. Bos
ton, 326; John Hobens, Youtakah, N. J,,
328; John Campbell, Brooklyn, 328; A. 8.
Griffiths, Isllp, 330; H. T. Rawlins,
Waumbek, 830; Gilbert Nicholas, Boston,
331; Alex Saith, Nassau, L. 1., 331; J.
Foulis, Chicago, 332; Alex Campbell.
Brookline, Mass., 333; John Barland,
Bridgeport, 332; Willie Hunter. North
east Harbor, Me., 332; C. H. Seeley, Wee
burn (amateur), 333; Fred Hera, Chicago,
333; Jack Park, Scotland, 334; George
Braid, St. Paul, 335; James G. Campbell,
Wilmington, 835; Bernard Nichols, Holly
wood, 336; John Mackle, Newark, 838; R.
S. Patrick, New York. 339; Davis Hunter,
Flushing, 339; A. H. Flndlay, Boston,
339; David Ogilvie, Baltimore, 840; Wil
liam A. Donovan, Klneo, 340; Paul Mur
phy, St. Paul (amateur), 841; W. Fovar*
gue, Philadelphia, S4l.
NATIONAL CHAMPIONS BLANKED.
All-American BaH Team Shuts Out the
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Oct. 11.—^All-
Americans and Pittsburg ball clubs play
ed another game today that was a pitch
ers' battle. But for Leach's error In the
seventh it would have resulted in another
scoreless game, as on Friday. The error
in question allowed Lajoie to reach first,
whence he scored on hits by Wallace and
Harley. Young's pitching was a puzzle
to the National league men.- Five thou
sand people saw the game. Score:
R. H. E.
All-Am 0000 00 10 •—1 § 1
Pittsburg ....0 0000000 o—o 5 0
Batteries, Young and Sullivan, Philllpi
and Zimmer; umpires, O'Laughlin and
QUESTIONING THE BIBLE
ENGLISH DIVINES BELIEVE THAT
IT IS NOT INFALLIBLE
Writers of the Bible Took Up Fabled
Incidents and Built Around Them the
Great Truths Which Made Religion
What It Is—Church Will Gain Rather
Than Lose by tho New Criticism.
LONDON, Oct. 11.—The English
church congress, following so closely
on the death of John Kensit, the anti
rltuallstlc crusader, and all the bittei
feelings which that somewhat tragic
event accentuated, could scarcely have
been expected to be a peace confer
ence and to the normal disagreements
which exist between the high and low
sections of the church an unexpected
bone of discord has been added. This
consisted of an outspoken criticism of
the Bible's infalllbilty. The discussion
had none of that academic tone which
la so often associated with English and
American discussions of the so-called
German school of thought
Teach It Rationally.
It was an eloquent plea from well
known men for the rational teaching of
the Bible to children, so that when they
grow up they will not discard the in
ner meaning of Oriental imagery, as
they did the tales of Santa Claua.
Dr. Wordsworth, bishop of Salisbury,
opened the discussion, and Rev. Alex
ander Kirkpatrick, professor of Hebrew
at Cambridge and canon of Ely, fol
lowed, boldly declaring they must not
regard all parts of the Bible as being
Rev. Edgar Gibson, prebendary of
Wells and chaplain In ordinary to the
king, compared the Bible to Shakes
peare's mythical character of Macbeth,
"around which Shakespeare built up a
great human document." So other writ
ers, he asserted, took up certain fabled
incidents and built around them the
great truths which made religion what
Don't Teach In the Old Way.
The clergy was wrong In going on
teaching the Bible In the old way. The
church had nothing to fear but had
much to gain from the new criticism.
Sir A. Short, master at Harrow, said
the cheap press had rendered it Impos
sible for the people to read the Bible
as did Cromwell's Ironsides. He be
lieved the majority of school teachers
adopted an uncandid attitude before
their Biblical classes, which was mor
ally unwholesome and scientifically In
correct. Such treatment of boys mere
ly led the pupils to easily disbelieve in
King Fine and Fat.
King Edward ended up his long holi
day with a visit to Berwick, Scotland,
where he saw a good deal of Ambassa
dor Choate. Since the king started on
hla yachting cruise for health he has
grown wonderfully well, but exces
sively stout. He never looked better,
and, according to ona of those who ac
companied the royal party, he feels in
better health now than he has In years.
Simultaneous with the king's return
to London tonight society is flocking
back to the metropolis. By Oct 26, the
day set for the king's ride through the
streets, which promises to be a great
military show, London will be crowded.
Already most of the hotels are booked
up for procession week.
the m mn « nnm
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