raulsebrook63 Member Photo

Clipped by raulsebrook63

HEAT T TOLL TO FOOTBALL SEASON CLAIMS TWELVE DEAD AND EIGHTY-SEVEN INJURED. List of Casualties on the Gridiron Field Greater than Last ' Year-Forfeited Lives, Broken Limbs, and Bodily Woandi the Penalty Paid by Participants in lhe( Game Countless Brnlses Which Did Xot Incapacitate Barred from Record. FOOTBALL CASUALTIES FOR 1902. Dead I.. 12 Fatally Injured 1 Seriously injured 88 LAST YEAR'S RECORD. Dead 8 Seriously Injuied ...73 With Thanksgiving day passed the football season of 1902 closed, and all that remains is to count the dead and Injured. The list of the slain numbers twelve, against eight last year; and the Injured are eighty-seven, against seventy-five last year. All those included in the records here given received their injuries either in regular games or during preliminary practice. No attempt has been made to Include the names of players who received minor injuries, such as bruises or sprains, or a torn ear or a loss of teeth. In the football world injuries of that class are considered too insignificant to be recorded. In the list are only those whose injuries were held to be of a serious character by the physicians In attendance. , Team Captain Fatally Injured. The season's last day brought its quota of Injured, and one of the victim's probably will die. Webster Yingling, captain an" star half back of the New Comerstown, O., Athletic club team, was fatally injured in a scrimmage yesterday at Coshocton, O. Yingling weighs but 130 pounds, and was caught at the bottom of the pile, his abdomen, being crushed. During the Chicago-Wisconsin game in this city C. A Abbott of Wisconsin had the cartilage of his nose broken by a collision with another player while both were making a tackle. He was forced to leave the field. At Evanstonat the same time Wilson Jordan Buffered acompound fracture of the right leg during a game. Other accidents attendant on football games, such as the collapse of the grandstand on Marshall field in Chicago on Nov. 1. in which one life was lost and forty persons were injured, have not been taken into consideration. The Dead. Bept. 23-Bioux Fails, 8. D.. HARRY JORDAN, Sioux Falls, Internally injured. Oct. 12 Chicago. M. H. FLEISCHER, depressed skulL Oct. 18 Hartford, Conn., C. R. GAUGER, broken spine. Oct. 18 Sharon, Pa., W. MARTIN, concussion of the brain. Oct. 25 Staunton, III., E. SCHMIDT, Internally Injured. Oct. 25 Jamestown. N. Y., G. McCLURG, Jamestown High school; broken neck, v-nr i Knoxville. Tenn., W. COLE. Tennessee DeaC and Dumb college, fractured sknll. Nov. 1 Bayonne. N. J.. HARRY DEVINB, in-lured arm. blood poisoning. Nov. 4-Newark. N. J.. RUDOLPH KLETT. in ternally injured. Nov 6Baonne, N. J., WILLIAM B. AL-BRECHT, broken spine. x:v- 14 Wtlkesbarre, Pa, EDWARD RED- T)lOTOX, 6 years old. hurt internally. . T- X- T T IIT'T.'.-T-TT concussion of the brain. Fatally Injured. Nov. 27 Coshocton, O.; Webster Yingllne, abdomen crushed. . , .-.t Seriously Injured. : Sept. 13 Ithaca, N. Y., Tydemann, Cornell, dislocated shoulder. ijept. 1 Eaglesmore, Pa., B. W. Collins, University of Pennsylvania, broken nose.. Sept. 23 Philadelphia, L. Smith, C. M. T. 3., broken collar bone. . Sept. 23 Chlcaro, Theodore Hlltman, collar bone broken. Sept. 27 Cambridge. Mass.. Daniel B. Hurley of Harvard freshman team, severely injured about ' the head; resulted in brain fever. Sept. 27--Newcastle. Pa., Davis, Westminster college. frcturd kneecap. 8ept. 20 New Haven, Conn., Bowman, Yale, crushed head. Oct. S Manayunk. Pa,, T. Gallagher, fractured skulL Oct. 2 Tlllanova, Pa, F. Norman, Villanova preparatory, fractured collar bone. Oct. 2 F.aston. Pa., Launt. Lafayette, dislocated shoulder. Oct. 2 New Ha Ten, Conn., T. H. Rockwell. Yale. Internally injured. Oct. Dee. Moines, la, Glenn Hunter, spin Injured. , Oct. 3 Cambridge, Mass.. Edward Shea, kicked la the head and seriously Injured. Oct. 4 Sioux City, la., Orville Taylor. Internal injuries. Oct. 4 Hagerstown. lid., Benjamin Thompson, skull fractured. Oct. 4 Hammond, Ind., Robert Holsman, Internal Injuries. Oct. 4 Chicago, George Berretz, ankle broken. Oct 4 Woodbury, N. J., N. Hagg. Cedarwood, broken leg. Oct. 11 New York. W. Bassett, broken collar bone, v - Oct. 11 Belief ante. Pa., O'Rourke, Villanova college, two broken ribs. Oct 13 New Haven, Conn., 3. Howard, broken leg-. Oct. 14 Philadelphia, J. Hedges, University of Pennsylvania, broken arm. . , - Oct. 15 Villanova, Pa., Noonan, Villanova preparatory, two broken ribs. Oct. 15 Omaha Neb., Newcomb, University of South Dakota, broken shoulder blade. Oct. 15. Omaha, Neb., Thompson. University of South Dakota, broken rib. Oct. 15 Omaha, Neb., Hanson, University of South Dakota, broken leg. Oct. 17 Philadelphia, M. CauCTman, Central high school, broken leg. Oct. 18 Philadelphia, Baira, University of Pennsylvania, broken hand. Oct 18 HyattsvllU, Mi, A. B. Dunbar, broken leg. Oct. 18 Brooklyn, Clements, U. S. S. Kearsarge, broken leg. . Oct. 18 Brooklyn, Smith, TJ. S. S. Kearsarge, broken collar bone. Oct. 18 Easton, Pa, Waters, Manhattan college, broken collar bone. Oct. 18 Annapolis, Md., A. Farabaugh, Lehigh, broken knee cap. v Oct. 18 Philadelphia, Hawley Pierce, Athletics, concussion of the brain. Oct. 18 Philadelphia. E. Corper, Charter Second, broken shoulder blade. : Oct. 18--Ft. Joseph, Mo., Lakin, Eiwworth, Medico, broken foot. Oct. IS Chicaco. Weeks, University of Michigan, blood poisoning. Oct. 18 Chicago. Stahl, University of Illinois; broken nose. .Oct. 18 New Haven, Conn., Bowman, Yale; con-enssion of the brain. ; Oct. 21 York, Pa.. T. Wiley, T. M. C. A. : dislocated hip. ; Oct. 21 Pennington, N. J., Bills, Pennington seminary; broken nose. Oct. 22 Buffalo, N. Y., Kesler, University of Buffalo; broken leg. . Oct. 22 Watertown. N. Y.. H. R. Relter, Athletics; ruptured muscle. Oct. 22 St. Joseph, Mo., Coach Lakin; broken bones In foot. Oct. 23 Morrlstown. N. "J.. Lelkart. Trinity academy; broken thumb. , Oct. 2T Borden town. N. J., Millard; broken shoulder blads. Oct. 25 Princeton, N. J., Burke, Princeton: broken collar bone. Oct. 25 Princeton, N. J., Kafer, Princeton: broken collar bone. Oct, 25 East Orange, fractured skull. Oct. 25 Beverly, N. J., Moore, Wyoming Field club; broken fingsr. Oct. 2 Philadelphia, Sloane, University of Pennsylvania; broken nose. Oct. 30 Pans. 111.. Arthur Ham: injured about the spine, and after-wands? ent to an Inrace asylum. Oct. 30 Cambridge. Mara., Frye, Harvard; broken leg. Oct. 81 Philadelphia, Johnson. Ch-stnut Hill academy; broken arm. Nov. 1 Geneva. N. Y., R. E. EFpey, Hobart college: lnju-ed head, insane. Nov. 1 New York, Pierce, Adler school; broken collar bone. Nov. 1. Syracut, N. Y., Brown, Syracuss university: broken ankle. - Nov. 1 Mount Vernon. N. Y.. David Smith; tabbed in back by opposing player. Nov. 1 Columbus, Ind.. Carl Flora; collar bone broken. Nov. 8 Rochester. N. T. . Ralph Espy, Chicago; severe concussion of the brain. . Nov. 6 Ithaca, N. Y., J. Beacham, Cornell; broken wrist and dlslocand elbow. Nov. 8 New Haven.' Conn., Charley Rafferty severely cut in the head. ' Nov. 8 Princeton, N. J., O'Brien, Princeton; broken wrist. t N. J., G. C. Bird Jr.; Nov. S Fordham. N. Y., McLane, Fordham; concussion of the brain. . - - ivov. iv lAnoasipr, nu, j tronm, jr. ana itj concussion of the brain. Nov.. 11 Nsw York, H. B. Post, Columbia; broken collar bone. . i Nov. 11 New York, S. E. Sladkos, Columbia; broken ankle. Nov. 12 L. Wolff, Columbia; broken collar bone. Nov. 12 Boston, G. Richardson, Rock Rldaa Hill; fatally injured. Nov. 14 Cumberland, Md.. D. M. Carl. Cumberland; fractured thigh. Nov. 14 Philadelphia, J. Mullen, Tacony; broken arm. Nov. 14 Philadelphia, M. Elkin, De Lancey school; fractorsd rib. Nov. 15 Annapolis, Md., Aiken, Naval academy; concussion of the brain. Nov. 15 Carlisle, Pa.. McLaughlin. Dickinson Prep.; broken jaw. Nov. 19 Merlden, Conn., F. KeJley, KeniVworth; fatally Injured. Nov. 22 Camden, N. J., J. Cummins Jr. ; broken leg. Nov. 22 Philadelphia, A. McDowell. Paschall; broken leg. - Nov. 22 Atlantic City, N. J., J. Condon, Atlas; broken shoulder blade. Nov. 22 St. Louis, Godbey, Central college; concussion of the brain. Nov. 22 Burlington. N. J., C. Decamp, Templar A. A; broken leg. Nov. 22 Brooklyn. II. Chase. Manual Training school; broken shoulder blade. Nov. 22 Norfolk. Va., Williams, Carlisle Indians; injured spine. Nov. 22 St. Paul, Minn., Paul Rader; Internal injuries. Nov. 22 New Haven. Conn., Capt. Chad wick; nose broken and finger dislocated. Nov. 27 Chicago. C. A. Abbott, University cf Wisconsin; cartilage of nose broken. Nov. 27 Evanston. 111., Wilson Jordan, compound fracture of the right leg. Lelaod Stanford, 33; I'tah, 12. Salt Lake. Utah, Nov. 27. f Special. Le!an4 Stanford won from Utah today by a score of 35 to 12. The day was raw anad snow fell, which made the ground slippery and fast playing difficult. Utah was not expected to score. , Stanford scored 17 points In the first half and IS in the last. Utah soared ' points In the last half. Lineup: Stanford t51. f Utah 12J. R. E .......... Bartellee Burmester .......L. E. R T McFaddenlZilllgan T. R, G Barnheisel Carlt-son L. O. C ....Hauverman Bobbins ..C. L. G Lee f capt. 1 iMason R. G. L. T.... Shields; Brown leapt.... .R. T. L. E. MaereeiKinsbury ..... .R. K. Q. B ...Bansbach Wade B. R. If. B Tarpey Roberts ...I H. B. L. H. B Dole'J. W. Eston...R. H B. F. B McGilvery Ben n Ion F. B. Travis First at Lakewood, New York. Nov.-27. T Special. Travis made the best score In the qualifying round of the open tournament at Lakewood today, making his fourth successive victory for the qualifying medal In these semi-annual contests. His card of 77 for the eighteen holes Is the best on record, for a Lakewood qualifying round. Second to Travis came Flr.dlay S. Douglas of Nassau and C. B. Macdonald of Garden City, who tied for second place, each at Pi. Rheumatism Is a rack on which you need not suffer long. It depends on an acid condition of the blood, which affects the muscles and joints, causing inflammation and pain. Sciatica, lumbago and stiff neck are forms of it, and it is commonly worse in wet weather. " Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured me ot rheumatism. I couTd not lift anything and my knees were so stiff I could hardly get up or down stairs. I recommend Hood's for this disease." MRS. HATTIE TURNER Bolivar, Mo. Hood's Sarsaparilla and Tills Neutralize the acidity of the blood, and radically and permanently cure rheumatism. Accept no substitutes.

Clipped from
  1. Chicago Tribune,
  2. 28 Nov 1902, Fri,
  3. Page 4

raulsebrook63 Member Photo

Want to comment on this Clipping? Sign up for a free account, or sign in