The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on October 31, 1909 · Page 36
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 36

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Sunday, October 31, 1909
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t ; SECTION 4 THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, .1909; pPECIL GRlN TRADING ! STAMP OfFER FOR MONDAY AND TUESDAY. if Trading' Slamps 'With Children's Fine" All-wool Scotch Suits; junior Norfolk style ; sizes 4 to S years ; regular $jj.50 value. -Special -Mondav j . q and Tuesday '. tpZi.tO Trading Stamps With Boys' Wool Scotch Suits, two pairs of Knickerbocker pants; sizes 7 to 16: regular $4.00 values. Special Mondav and f rv fr Tuesday . I.:...:... 5j.98 103'Trading Stamps With Boys' Fine iicavv Scotch Suits, lined Knickerbocker' trousers : regular 56.50 and S7.50 values.- Spe- ?id "d...;. $4.98 Double Tracing' Stamps On all Boys' and Children's Shoes and Ha'ts Monday and Tuesday. 3 Brinfr tills counon IBS IJ I WW . IVflC&l 8C L brintr tins couoon m3,nsg'sififn-asTssjs mfimffimaita&EissssaaKm' taBgBMSSBawmMflW latonia Form chart. ' i LAT0NIA, Ky., Oct. 30. Eighteenth day of Latonia jockey Club's fall meeting. Scheduled for twenty-four days. Weather; clear; track fast. i Presiding Judge. Cha, F. Price; Associate Judge and Handicap-wer, John iDillon: Starter. Take Holtman. ! Ol FIRST RACE Five furlongs; purs $3W: for 2-vear-olds: selling. Start bad. JLOX W'n.t Mllr n)oa HHHn Un.. IX- J Cnl.r' o hV SantellO jCalherine Ennls. Trained by J. T. Weaver.' Value ' to winner. t225. Fractional jtime: :2S 1-i, :47 2-5, 1:00. Jndxi Horse. Wt SI En...jC." H. i Patton"l05l j !(127)Elea'r;Robson 105 4. ; 117 (Kiddy; l.ee'....i I04l3i. ! IK ICaroniloIer ... 105', S';.. IHDlLottie'Darr...! 101 7!. ' So Lady ilc.Vallyj 101; 2;. '. 313 lEva Tinguay. 107;11. ! 113 iJudge ' Waltoni 104; s l Ji iStch.l Fin. Jockeys. l...l I.ITl'i l.:.3j l."..5Taplln ... . 4...hj 5..ial.3...3 2...5US. Page .. -ill 1 S 2 j S...11 3.nolT. Rice .. .1 6...1.I S...h (...! 4...1iMcGec ... . 2.1- 2.1U :...i 5..i-.A. Walsh . 3.. .l S...1I S.nk ...l.Deverich . 7...h 7. ..1 7..H1 "..Vi'Glasner .; . S..felu...iio...l S...2jHannan .. ; 143 Jtolasnlng Blow; : 15a i Neath ' 163 M'y McDonald! mi n.. 107110., il 4...h .!10...hill. ..SUI.. i-UO... 2Ganz S.. -12 12 .j . S...5J 91 ...,'DJck Goodbar) 1KS G,.'.: C. H. Patton, away fast-and showing the most speed, went Into a long leaa .soon after the start and Increased hfa advantage with every stride, winning as ;hls rider pleased. Eleanor .Robson put up a game performance and hung on gamely in the stretch. Kiddy Lee came from far back the last quarter and was going strongly at the end. Lottie Darr'ttred badly the last furlong, Eva. Tanguay nas away poorly arid ran-fairly well. Ca rondolet was going strong at the . end. Scratched: Mae Henley, Olivia Miekle, Enrlca Icarlan. 1 QO -SECOND RACE Six furlongs:' purse $300: for 3-yoar-olds and upward; lOiS selling; Start good. Won driving; place same. Winner. L. Johnson s - o. "R.. a., by Maxagan Van-a-Clar. Tralnea by owner. Value to winner, J225. i rac-ttlonal time: :23 4-5. :7 3-5, 1:13 3-5. Indx Horse. Wt! S hi 1 H 172 !Hyoeilon II llSj 31 5...1 IM E. M. Fr- 107 .4, ..1-2.. .2 ..h! 3...1 (166)!Sllver Stock'l lOSi 156 Posing 1 100; 71.. (105)!Select 105! 5 .. 11S lilarbles 1091 1 .. 5 6. ..3 4.1i'4..V4 4 ..I l...'l l...h . Serenade 100 6j. ..I 6.. .11 7.. .8 ....Fra;k Fleaher 107 S j 8 tt tt -tt honifla win T-ostrsinfHl tn th. stretch, where he came away to iris as his rider pleatitd. E. M. Fry, showing good speed, was right there most of the wav sod outstayed Silver Stocking In the closing drive. The latter might have won. with: a. strong ride. Posing was. going strongest at the end. Select also ran . cood race and was saining strongly at the end. Marbles quit almost to awalk after going, a halt. Scratched: Bewitched, Stoneman, Sainister, Barnsdale, topien- ; dida. Rebel Queen. 1 0O -THIRD RACE Five and one-half furlongs. Purse $300. For 2-year-olds, i iOO Start bad: won easily; place driving. Winner. J. Rodegnp & Co.'s ch. f.. bv Handsel Elzara. Trained by J. Rodegap. Value to winner. J22S. Fractional time: :J4, :48 1-5, 1:01. 1:07 3-5. ' Indxl Horse. Wtl S hi I 'A 1 . 130 IHandraretta . 100 1. 159 Belle Clem .. 1051 6. 171 IFoiy Mary .. 1041 81. IPatsalaga .... 1051 si.. 157J Capt. Glore ..! 1001 4i. 171 Ixtta Creed .11001111.. 99 IShort Order . 1M 3., 154 IClaudla 1 1001 2i.. 139 Laveno 113 7. !Alf. the Greatl riSilOl. 169 iMorpeth I 103 5. . 11! 1.W4.1 1 2...h! 2...h I 9. ..II S...hi , l 3..H! 3...hi 3. ..h 4...hjT. Rice .... .: 4. ..3 4...5I 2..'j 5...hiDe'erich ... 8..i S...1; 7.. .I 6...1R. Goose .. . 6...I) 6..ti, 6...1 7...4;Kennedy .. il0...2;10...1i S...l 8...31F. Jackson , 5.1H! 5 1 ; 9...J) 9...3.D. Austin .. .11 111 10 3;10...3jGanz . 7..1J: 7...hll U A. Walsh Handzaretta. away running and showing the most speed, went into a good lead IroS I "tart and! lasting well in the final drive, outstayed Belle Clem. The laSter had a rough trip in addition to being away poorly, ioxy Slary. from a slow beginning, closed up a big ga p and was going strongest at the end Fat-S was away slowlv and was used excessively In gomg Into a contending Son m the first half and tired near the end. Capt. Glore v.-as right there most of the way Short Ordr had a rough trip. Lotta Creed, practically left, ran a winning race. Overweights: Short Order 1. Foxy Mary 4. n;-rnniTH RACE Mile and a sixteenth.' Purse $400. Handicap. For 3-year-184 Mdsand upward. Start good. Won driving: place same, dinner, I. H. TatcrofVs b by Woolsthorpe-The Henrietta. Trained by I. Marlon. Value lZhZfr lv. Fractional time: :24 1-5: :4S3-5: 1:13 4-5: 1:39 3-5; 1:46 2-0. Indx! Horse. IWt 1 H 1 Woolwinder ..I 10j 2 3.. .31 3.. .6 3.. .4 1...1 l.Mil 1.H4 1.- 2.-H 2.1 2...1 2.,.h 3. ..4 4.. 4. ..6 5 4...1 5 5 4...2 5 172 164 Old Honesty 105 All Red ... 102 I 105 PInkoia .... Nadzu 105 51 134l Dead heat. RUN fCTnrtlwfrtrler ' oid Honesty 105 Fractional time: -.24; :49; 1:15; 1:41; 1:48 2-5. -Woolwinder. subjected to much interference by All Red and was forced to go r the stretch turn: lost much ground, but. wearing down Old Honesty in r'?e Silii, u seemingly an easy winner, but Gain's eased him near the end, oirt'Hnistv W draw Ievelin the last strides. Old Honesty showed the ena5U2fSi but was luckyttr the entire trip. All Red ran fairly well and would C10" 3n m5ch 35ser up with better handling. PInkoia ran poorly. Nadzu favors mud aid was off throushn"-RUN OFF. ti-miriniisr assumed the lead at once and held Old Honesty safe for the en--vvoolwler assumea Jast ner ure mp. v1" iiw" . r-, ha tiit-k 1 RFv ""S1 win driving; place same. mile. Hermeslte. Trained by W. H. Hi 1-6. :4S3-5, 1:14 3-, 1:412-5. -a k.. vs h Dudley. Indxl Horse 8...h 4...1 2 1 6.'..1 S.1H 9.. .2 S...1 7..H 7.. .4 13 13 4...1 3h 12.. .1 11. -h 1...3 1...1 10.. .2 9...h U...212...4 S...h C.l S...h J0..14 170 1U 1S 152 162 163 173 168 128 166- 111 'in" jjeemence ... Cull -' Casopian ... ttottlR Fleet A. Muskoday Bannags ... Roseburg II. Peter Pender Chalice Cygnet ...... Kleht Mist . iG'rge Balley ..' va fnrm Ieamenoe, nn,?i0l i cull In closing drive. Cull was prominent for the en-rs steadUy J. a rush. ,-Canopian worked a rough trip and was gain- tiro trip and finished witn a rom faj. back ,Mt quorter A Muskoday had lng near ena- it-ailed distantly flrest half and came with rush In sti-etch. nomlshaps. fff.,,' da? three furlong post Chalice quit. Night Mist can Boseburg was nearly thrown at or M00. no bid Scratched: Warner Griswell, do much better """"' Gold Treasure, Hiram. 186" SIXTH c"irwtoVer. M. L. Pierce's br. g.. 6, by Woolsth'orpe-easlly; Place drying, "inne. winner. $223. -Fractional timrv Harebell- Trained py ' H-vi - U I iii I Vi 2 21277711 7-:.5 6.. S 8 " 115 .21 i'"2 3 ..1 62" 150 367 166 174 :C Beckham letnnR street 107 1 3...3i 7... 3 8 l...h! 5.. .21 107 119; The Shaugh'n 107 107! 107 107 Coaster Agnes Wood Vanen Huerfano 5. .11 4. ..hi l::iHi si i3 2 152 153 107 4' 4..m 6. -hi 7Di Listenne Broke down. handled, assumed v Crepps Beciuinj". "" winnlrig In a big romp, stone street came from a -ays held command thereaiier. Shaughraun, much the best, had scant Jo5g way hack in tha '"'3" rhe got. Coaster tired In the last quarter. . Agnes ihsnee-wlth H lnc0,mPVaen will show improvement. Huerfano quit badly in the wSod ran fairly e?L .JStae broke down after going a half. Winner entered I"1 IfiAtched: Kokomo. : ' 1 - . oases of Cholera. ; . Prussia. Oct. 30.-SU KfSa a officially reported caseS - viUaSs Three of th from nearby 1' s anfl f RuLafc The three viUages 0"e', fect.on . rrom Russia. Those Sample Suits and They're the one big hit of the season. ' $16.50, $18.00 and $20.00 Values Fine Suits, Fine Overcoats, Fine Cravenetted Raincoats. EVERY ONE iS A SAMPLE Ami thev're going like hot cakes, but there's still all sizes from 34 to 42 in the lot, although" there's onlv two and three of a kind. You had better get in d .1 "8 QC on this. They arc ail $16.50, $18 and $20 values. The sale price is. . 4 JL 1 .UJ See these early Monday, or maybe just the one you want will he sold in your size. The Great Daylight OpglClosjPreS-W. .1 5-21 3-11 7-5; 7-10 . 6-li S-l 5-2; 1-1 . 20-l 4M! lo-i 7-1 J 10-1 i 15-11 5-11 0-- . 2-l'i 9-5 4-5 2-5 . 8-1 10-1! 4-lj 2-1 . 4-11 11-2; 2-l 1-1 .1 50-li'lSO-ll C0-1 30-1 o.A-gi 9... "(Kennedy 20-r 30-l lO-li 6-1 15-li 2;i-l, 10-1 5-1 2l-l 60-! 25-11 I" 20-1 60-li 20-1 1 li"-l 12 jll...3iF. Jackson, 1 9...h!12 jAuftin I Stch.) Fin. I Jockey3. iuhk Cioslfi'.i'w. .3: LlHtBrannon .. 1-11 2...2I 2...hlGlasner ... 3... if 3. .141 Hoffman ... 6-1 7-1 2-1 1-1 3-5 6-1 3-1 1-2 3-11 9-2 9-5 6.. .3 4..- H. Jom 10-11 16-11 6-1 Hannan .... 20-1 20-1! 7-1 l...h 6.. .6 McGee 5-2! 7.2' C-5 .SDeverich ... 50-11 SO-li 30-1, 1-1 ! s IE. GrlffiP ..j 10-11 50-lii-l-i IStch.l Fin. I Jockey lUpSlClosllelS-w. l-lii! l.lUITaolIn I 8-11 6-11 6-2; 6-6 4...1, 2..tiS. Page .... 8-5! 9-5 4-5 5. 3...;FrankIin ... 40-11 15-1 5-11 6-lj 5-2' 6-5 ! 12-1 20-l 8-l 4-1 13-li 15-1 6-l 3-1 2-11 3-2! 8-5 4-5 6-11 S-l 3-1 3-2 1 10-1) 10-1 4-1 2-1 6-1 12-1 t-l 30-11 50-l 20-11 10-1 IStch.l Fin. I Jockeys. OpgjCloslPrelS'w. IGanz 13-5 9-10 1-3 Austin .. ..3 Brannon .3 Rice Taplin ... 7-1 1 2-1 3-2 3-5 1S-6 11-10 7-l 2-1 4-5 1-3 4-5 OFF. ....1 3-5 7-101... . .... 6-5 11-10 SOn TTnr 3-vear-nld; ajid un: sellincr Start Winner. D. Riley's ctx c. 3. by Madlson- Value to winner, $225. Fractional time, IStch.l Fin. I Jockeys, m, j . i,.- i' v v 2.nk 1...1 l..?iF. Jackson 6-1 10-1 4-11 3..M 2...h 2..HS. Pags .... 6-2 5-1 5-1 1-1 4. ..2 4. ..3 3...3iS. Davis ... 10-1 8-1 3-l 8-5 S...3 7...1 4..HR. Goose .. 8-1 15-1 6-1 1 2-1 6...1 5..V4 5...1 Deverich .. 15-1 12-1 5-1 5-2 13 12.. .1 6.. .1 McGee 7-1 6-1 3-1 1-1 5.. Vi 6...h 7. .Vi Hannan ... 6-1 6-1 2-1 1-1 11...111 2 S..4Brannon .. 6-1 7-1 5-2 G-6 1..14 3...h 9...1A. Burton 30-1 60-1 20-1 10-1 9... 2 S...h 10...1I Herbert ... 15-1 20-1 S-l 4-1 10. ..1 10.. .1 11. nk D. Austin 8-1 12-1 5-1 5-2 7..14 9...1 12...1 Ganz 7-5 3-2 7-10 1-3 12.. .1 13 12 E. Griffin .. 30-1 S0-1 20-1 S-l and clear of Interference, wore down lead- ; I '" h I Pin I Inrlrry-i i ipiririnirrn "I'n 1.-.2I 1...6McGeo .... 2...SI 2...2iTaplln .... 3 1! 3...31E. Grlffln 4.-141 4...h!Glasner ... 5. -.21 5 1F. Jackson 2-5 7-10 1- 4 4-1 2- 1 4-5 2-1 4-1 u...oiDrannon jOrmes IS. Davis ... the lead after going a half and al- Keene's Ooroaal Wins. Folkestone. England, Oct 30. The Moderate 2-year-olds plate of 300 sovereigns for 2-year-olds, distance five furlongs, was won by J. R,Xeene's Coronal. The Wise-saw Ally .was second and Prairie Firs 5- l) 16-5 1-1 6- 2 5-1 7-5 8-5 6-5 1-2 15-1 20-1 S-l 15-1 12-1 4-1 10-1 6-1 2-1 10-1 13-1 5-1 15-1 20-1 8-1 (IncorDorated) Mca's Wear Store. ARTEUR - SEWANEE WINS SPLENDID GAME President Taft Sees Struggle Before Big Crowd At New-Orleans. . CHEERED BY FOOTBALL FANS, Vanderbilt Scores An Easy Victory-Over the University of Mississippi At Nashville. ' OTHER GAMES XN" THE SOUTH. & T EW ORLEAXS, Oct. SO. Showing ll (superb strength and speed, Se- I www costly won the football game to-day from the Louisiana State University team by the score oi 15 to 9. A crowd estimated at 7,000 filled pDiinan Ptrir hundreds of students of crtturn rnlletres from out of town be ing anions the number. President Taft, accompanied by about twenty-live Yale alumni, visited the game In gaily decorated automobiles, remaining for about ten minute. , It was in the second half shortly after Louisiana had scored a touchdown when the President appeared. The game was stopped for Ave minutes while President Taft was cheered to the echo by the players and the thousands of football enthusiasts. He waved his hand several times and sat with head bared, intently watch -ng the plav when it was resumed. Fenton, Lrouislana's star quarterbacfc had to retire early in the second half and a large number of other changes took place when Coach Pritchard's warriors began to be played off their feet In the latter part. Sewanee also was forced to do some shifting. Capt. Williams being compelled to retire, as well as Halfback Ayers. Jn the second half Louisiana rushed the ball to Sewanee's three-yard line, but was penalized for holding and lost possession of the pigskin on a forward pass. Sewanee becan rushing it out, but was being held and when Moise dropped back for a punt a bad snap delayed him In kicking and the kick was blocked, R. L. Stovall getting the ball as It bounded back toward Sewanee's goal and making the L. S. U. touchdown. Drew kicked a difficult goal. Lanier scored another touchdown after eighteen minutes of play, Moise kicking goal. The game was fast in spite- "of warm weather. The lineup: T. S TT. Positions. Sewanee. K. L. Stovall Center Julson Thomas Right guard Drew Left guard . Pollock Right tackle Hlllman Left tackle . (lOXP Cheape Moise Faulkenberg Findlay or Gillem ....Williams Brown Hawkins R. F. Stovall. .Right end . Hall Left end .. Fenton Quarterback MeUllam Right half .UVL lUViU lUfellL lian AJU.il Brannon Left half My .'.Lancer ers Alabama 14, Georgia.0. Atlanta, Oct. 30. Alabama defeated Georgia on the gridiron here to-day by the score of 14 to 0. The battle was hard fought from every angle. The score at the end of the first half was 3 to 0. It was In this half that the most spectacular play cf the game was pulled off. Captain Derrill Pratt, of the University of Alabama, dropped back to the 50 -y aid line and sent the ball from placement, squarely between the uprights. It was the greatest kick ever Been on a local gridiron. In the second half. Alabama made two touchdowns and one was converted into a goal. Line-up: Alabama. Pos.tlons. Georgia. Garrett Left end Parrish Flnlay, Arant..Left tackle Franklin Green Loft guard. Cummtngs. Lucas Countess Center L. Lucas Lumiay Right guard. .Peacock, Tuck Greshain Right tackle Davis Baumgartner Right end Hatcher Moody and " Northcutt and Wilkerson Quarterback Slater Palmer Left halfback Maddox Pratt..'. Right halfback Napier Austell Fullback .... Bostwick Referee Butler, North Carolina. Umpire Elgin. North Carolina.. Field Judge Dobson; Petty. Head Linesman-Whiting, Vanderbilt. Times of halve3 30 and J5. Touchdowns Austell, Baumgartner. Goal from placement Pratt. Goal from touchdown Pratt. "Vanderbilt 17, Mississippi O. Nashville. Tenn.. Oct. 30. Vanderbilt defeated the team from the University of Mississippi here to-day, 17 to 0. The score does not Indicate the difference between the teams, however, as the Vanderbilt men Tvero at all times -well within themselves. Their interference at . that was the 'best ever seen here when outside, of tackle. Vanderbllfs line was mainly put Into use and the backs had a sinecure. All the scoring was done in ihe first half. The line-up: Vanderbilt. Positions. Mississippi. Steagall Center Adama Boss Right guard Causey Covington Left guard Cohn McGehee . Right tackle. .. Klnnehrew Grlffln Left tackle Carter Freeland Right end McDonald Brown Left end Trotter (c.) Neely Quarterback Renshaw Williams (c) ..Right half Haxton Adams Left half McOall Metzger Fullback. Lee Play Tie At Chattanooga. Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 30. Baylor and Tennessee Military Institute tied at Olyrrvpia Park, here to-day, the score being o and 5. In the first five minutes of play Cole, of T. M. L, seized the ball when Baylor funrbled and ran . thirty yards for a touchdown. In the Becond half BatteiK of Baylor, gained forty yards on a delayed pass and Browne made a five-yard gain and a touchdown on an end run. T. .11. I. outweighed Baylor twenty-four pounds to the man. CIA a7 BUinw a Overcoats price ,garment J. KINSELLA, Mgr. 516 RESULTS OF FOOTBALL GAMES PLAYED OiN MANY GRIDIRONS At Lincoln. Neb. Nebraska 12: Doane 0. At Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth 12; Holy Cross 0. At Middletown, Conn. Westeyan 24: Union 3. At Providence. K. I. Brown 12; Massachusetts Agricultural Oollese 3. At Burlinftton, Va. Vermont 11; New Hampshire State 0. At Medford. M.iss. Springfield Training School 6; Tufts 5. At Worcester, Mass. "Worcester Polytechnic 11; Rhode Island'Slate 0. At Rochester. N". Y. Rennsselaer 9; Lnl-verlstv of Rochester 0. At Beloit, Wis. Belolt 5: Rlpon 11. At Appleton. Wis. Lawrence University 51; Oshkosh Normal 0. At Iowa City. Missouri 13; Iowa 12. At Knox'vllle. Tenn.-Georgla Tech 29; Tennessee 0. At DesMolnes, la. Drake 32; Grlnnell 0. At St" Joseph, Mo. Haskell Indians 14; Rollu School of Mine 10. At St. Louis. Washington University 11; Knox College 2. , At Cincinnati. University of Cincinnati 0; Central University 20. At Slous City. Ia. Morningsldo 0; Cornell 17. . , At Champagne; 111. Illinois 24; Purdue 6. At. St. Louis. Indiana 30; St. Louis 0. At Omaha'. Nsb. Crelghton IS; Highland Park College. 0. - At Nashville. Tenn. Vanderbilt 17: M.s. slssippi 0. At Atlanta. Ga. University of Alabama 14: University of Georgia 0. At Pittsburg. University of Pittsburg 0; Notre "Dame University 6. MINNESOTA DEFEATS CHICAGO IN A GREAT FOOTBALL BATTLE INNBAPOLiIS. Minn., Oct 30. Minnesota decisively , defeated Chicago before 20,000 persons here to-day by a score of 20 to 6. Th game gives Minnesota an excellent chance to win the Middle Western cham pionship. Minnesota scored a touchdown in eacu .. v.mam rnnvertert the tirst one Into a. goal. Capt. McGovern, of Minnesota, kicked three goals from the field. two ot them In tne nrsi half, which ended with tne score 12 to 0 for Minnesota. Toward the end ot the second lialf. with the ball on Minnesota's 16-yard. line, Pago made the best forward pass of tne game to oauei. who planted the ball on Minnesota's 3- iino rmww was nushed over tor a touchdown; and Page kicked goal. Minnesota outplayed Chicago at every point. The gophers' line was especially stroiuj, repeatedly holding Chicago and often breaking through ana Dreading up u nnn,nTo.o fiii-n!.n formations. The work of Walker in this connection was especially noteworthy. McGovern was the star ot tne .Minne sota team. Besides his drop-kicking' he played a wonderful defensive game, carrying the ball for substantial gains and showing excellent generalship. Just bo-hr. the end of the game he broke his collarbone and had to retire. The lineup: Chlcaeo positions. jjiiiiuusuKi. Kassulker and Sauer ....Left end Pettljohn ..Left tackle Walker Kelly rtaucmaKer and Smith ....Left guard Jlolstead Badenoch Center Farnam Ehrhorn Right guard Powers Knifnun Right tackle McCree Sunderland and Young itlgnt ena Kauemahcr McGovern and Pno Ouarterhack Deyeau Crawley Left halfback.. Rosenwald Menaul ana Rogers Right halfback Stevens Worthwine Fullback and Smith Touchdowns Rosenwald, Stevens, Crawley Goals from Touchdowns Famam, I ' -,... 1 e CUM 0 lage. nJii-i" iium ficiu .umutcm . Time of Halves Thirty-five minutes. WISCONSIN IS THE WINNER. Anderson, the New End, Plays Star Game and Northwestern Players Are Bewildered. Evanston, 111., Oct. 30. Wisconsin defeated Northwestern 21 to 11 in a hard gridiron battle to-day. Wisconsin displayed far more knowledge of both new and old football than did her opponent Both teams relied largely on the old-stylo smashing game, and only now and then was there a flash of the new and more open game. Anderson, the new Wisconsin end, was the star of the game. His end runs on end lake punts gained many yards, while time after time his punts went far oyer the Northwestern fullback's head and aided his team in scoring. The Northwestern ends were lamentably weak and appeared unable to decide whether Anderson would kick or run with the ball. Sev eral of Anderson's runs from his punting formation netted more than twenty-five yards. Both Northwestern's touchdowns were scored after Wisconsin fumbles had given the Purple the ball in an advantageous position. Schultz took the ball over each time with a wide sweep around the end. In the second half the first Wisconsin touchdown was scored on a double pass from Moll to Culver, and the lalter made an on-side kick. Anderson recovered the ball and rarS twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Moll failed to- kick goal. Score: Wisconsin 11;. Northwestern 5. Wisconsin scored .another touchdown soon after Ward was :forced to punt from behind his own goal line and Wisconsin blocked the kick, Wilce falling on the ball for a touchdown. The pant-out failed. Score: Wisconsin 16; Northwestern 6. Soon after this Moll tried a goal from the field from, the thlrty-iive-yard line, but failed. Hayes, who succeeded Wllce, took over for Wisconsin's laat touchdown. Moll again failed to kick fDaL Final GREfcN 1 RACING STAMP OFFER TOR MONLAY AND 1UESDAY, 20 Tracing Stamps With Men's Heavy Fleeced Lined and Fine Jersey Ribbed Underwear ; regular prices "$1.25 and $1.50 suit. Special price Monday and Qfi, Tuesday, suit wOC 49c Garment.' 20 Trading Stamps With each garment of Wright's Fine Jersey Ribbed Underwear; regular $1.U0 garment. Special price Monday and luesday, QQ . $1.75 Suit. 15 Trying' Stamps With Men's and Boys' Fine Shaker Wool Coat Sweaters; regular price $1.00. Special price Mon- CQ day and Tuesday OI7C 20 Trading Stamps ' With Men's and Boys' Wool Sweater Coats; regular price $1.50. Special Monday and Tues- Qftr At Ann Arbor. Mich. Michigan 43; Syracuse 0. At Tiffin, O. Ohio Northern 13; Heidelberg 0. At SprtngneM, O. Western Reserve o; Wittenberg 2. At Northwestern Field. Evanston, 111. Wisconsin 21, Northwestern 11. At Northrop Meld, Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota 20. Chicago 6. At Orono, Me. University of Maine 15, Bates 6. At Waterville, Me. Colby 12. Boudoln 5. At Topeka, Ksin. Kansas 17, Washburn College 0. At Lexington State University of Ken-tuckv 4.1. Rose Polvtechnlc 0. At New Orleans Sewunee 15, Louisiana State University 6. At Indianapolis DePauw 12. Butler 6. At Wellington Urslnus 21. George Washington 0. At Oberlln. O. Hiram 0, Oberlln 22. At Wooster. O. Ohlo.Wesleyan 17, University of Wooster 0. 1 At New Haven Yale 34. Amherst 0. i At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell 0, Williams 3. At Columbua O. Ohio State University 29, Denison 0. At Philadelphia Pennsylvania 25, Carlisle Indians 6. At Cleveland. O. Case 32. Kenyon 11. At GaJesbury, ID. Lombard 12, Illinois Wesleyan 0. At Monmouth. III. Monmouth 2. Lake Forest 17. At Hamilton. N. Y. Hamilton 0, Trin ltv 0 At Akron. O. Buchtel 0. Mount Union 11. score: Wisconsin 21; Northwestern 11. The llneup: Wisconsin Positions Northwestern Anderson Left end Heren Boyle Left tackle August MacMillen Left guard Peifer Ashen Center Holme3 Iaklsch Right gunrd Wise Ward and Buser Right tackle Gethman Dean ...Right end Pierson Moll Quarterback Schultz Culver Left halfback Johnson Birch Right halfback Manley Wllce and Hayes Fullback Burkliardt Touchdowns Schultz 2; Culver. Anderson, Wilce, Hayes. Goals from Touchdowns Schultz. Moll. Officials Haddon, Michigan, referee; Wrenn. Harvard, umpire: Kelley.. Princeton, field Judge; Slier, Illinois, head linesman. "Ohio State Team Wins. Columbus, O.. Oct. 30. Ohio State's foot-bai! team won 29 to 0 this afternoon from Denison's eleven, the ends and backs of iyhlch were unable to stop the runs of Capt. Jones and Halfback Wells. These two players went o,ver 'five times, the shortest run fifteen y-ards and the longest forty-nine. Once in Ijie second half, with the Ohio team loaded with substitutes, the Denison attack earned the plav to State's nine-yard line. There the ball'was lost on a fumble. Denison's punting, done by Anderson, was superior to what Schelber did for Ohio State. Lineup: Ohio State .rosiuons. Denison. Summers and Beatty Powell and McClafn .... ..Left end Holden ...Left. Tackle Thompson ...Left guard Gibson Center Hart Boesch and Ports Boono and Olds Perry and Parmeleo ... Hall and Van ..Right guard Zell Swearingen ..Right tackle Parks tcr,e;Der ana Bachman Right end Morse Jones and Shaffer Quarterback Anderson Wells and Ilines Left halfback Bowers Hatfield and Walker and Clare Right halfback Becker Eberle. Scheiber and Cox Fullback Stlllwell Captain. Touchdowns! Jones 3; Wells 2. Goals from Touchdowns Jones 2; Bachman 2, Referee Dr. Inglls. Umpire Mr. Durfee. Head Linesman Dr. Eckstorm. Time of Halves Thirty minutes. Indiana 30; St Louis 0. St Louis. Oct. 30. The fast football team of Indiana University defeated St. Louis University's eleven here to-day 30 to ' 0. Superior speed, brilliant open-field running- and successful use of the forward pass and the oh-slde kick accounted for the result. ; Gill and M. Davis, of Indiana, and Dock-cry, of St. Louis, were the Individual stars. Gill scored two touchdowns and kicked four goals, and when he retired late in the second half he was applauded liberally. M. Davis made a sterling seventy-flve-yanl run after catching a punt in the second half, and Dockery's good punting kept the visitors back from the local goal line. The lineup1. Indiana. Positions. St. Louis. Berndt Left end Schoelmer Hatfield Left tackle Wagner Leonard Left guard Laun:an Hoover Cenier Lindsav Kimoie Right guard ... Dutter Right tackle ... Roberts Right end ... Cunningham Quarter ..... Paddock Left half Clll Right half ... Cartwright Fullback .... Referee Davis, Princeton. Wills Remley Curley ...Dockery Ba-ry Carney Lotve Umpire Bard. Princeton. Field Jude-fw-Pnrter Cornell. Head Linesman Burroughs, Illinois. Time of Halves Thirty and twenty-five minutes. Touch iowns Cart wrfght, Gill 2: Winter, M. Davis. Goals from "ouehdowns Gill 4; Lewis. Substitutes-Dean for Carney: Burns for Curley: Hel-manack fcr Schoelmer; Germaud for Burns; Bennett for Kimble: H. Davis for Berndt: Winters for Cartwrlght; M. Davis for Paddock; Lewis for Gill; Mes-slck for Leonard. ' Missouri 13, Iowa State 12. Iowa City, la., Oct. 30. The University of Missouri to-day defeated Iowa State College 13 to 12. Iowa scored all her points in the'flecond half. lowa'B defeat was caused, primarily by weakness in the line during the first half and "by an erratic offense. ' IDBADHEATIN FEATURE RACE Judges Unable To Separate Woolwinder and Old Honesty. At Latonia. FORMER WINS IN RUN-OFF, OnJy One Favorite Scores, But Big- Crowd Enjoys a Day of Exciting" Sport SOME BIiAOTCET FINISHES. SELECTIONS FOB. MONDAY. FIRST RACE Lottie Darr, Tortuous, Ed G. SECOND RACE Patriot, Little SIbs, Warden. THIRD RACE Lawrence P. Daley, PInkoia, Ida May. FOURTH RACE Donau, Calash, Belle Clem. ' ' FIFTH RACE Bruce Rice, Sally Preston, Descomnets. SIXTH RACE Earl of Richmond, Greenbrldge, Bryce. BEST BET Earl of Richmond. ATONIA, Oct. 30. (Special.) Ideal autumn weather, a brilliant card and a track which promised rec ord-breaking performances were inducements enough' to draw' out an im mense crowd greater by hundreds than has graced the famous old Milldale course In many a day and while winning favorites were few and far between it is safe to say that never did a concourse of tiport-loving people enjoy a more exciting day's sport. The blanket finishes which marked the first couple of events simply tended to whet the snectators' anoetites and when the fourth and jeature event resulted in a dead heat between Woolwinder ana uia Honesty the wildest kind of enthusiasm prevailed. While dead heats have been a i are occurrence nereaDouuj, u remameu for this occasion to mark an episode in turf history as far as this track is con cerned Inasmuch as it was the first time that a dead heat has been run on immediately after the race. The quick and satisfactory manner in which a settlement was reached reflected creatt upon the officials and elicited favorable comment from regulars and horsemen ahke. The final settlement also proved . satisfactory with the talent, inasmuch as the favorite, "Woolw, in&er, was returned the winner, xne raiiier weaK snowing or uta Honesty in the second heat is easily explained and but bears out the usual contention that youth generally outbalances gameness. The Gorey horse gamely contested every inch of the journey, but he was unable to "stand the gart" a3 well as his younger opponent, who, though perceptibly weakened, succeeded in retaining the lead to the end. . Outsiders carried off the bulk of the winning honors and the bookmakers natu rally experienced a prosperous time. The volume or money wagered kept the dozen layers on the Jump and it was asserted after the races had ended, that fully J100,-U00 had changed hands during the afternoon. Norman Selby, better known in sporting circles as "Kid McCoy," was at the track to-day, having come from New York to visit his brother Homer, who is making one of the bcoks in the local ring. The horses belonslnc to 3. Forsvthe. Dan Prewltt and Jonn McDonail were disposed or by auction In the paddock just previous tothe commencement of racing. Good prices were realized, demonstrating confidence in the future of the turf. C. H. Patton a Surprise, C. H. ' Patton was the sleeper which came to life rather suddenly and galloped off with the first race. The winner was bet on for a good thing by those in on the know, and he rewarded-the confidence of his backers by going to the front with the rise of the barrier and making every po3t a winning one. He was pounds the best of his company and clearly outclassed the others. Eleanor Robson, from a poor beginning, gradually improved her position in the early stages and just did get up in time to show after a long stretch run. Kiddy Leo had a rough journey a-nd was lucky to be third. Lottie Darr, the favorite, was allowed to race herself Into the ground chasing the leader, and quit badly in the fir.al quarter. Hyperion TX Scores Again. Hyperion II., after being outrun for the greater portion of the journey and seem ingly all out of it at the nead of the stretch, caught E. II. Fry and Marbles, the nacemakers In the second race, stop ping, and just did outfoot them to the wire for the winner's portion of the purse. Fry was under the keenest kind ot pressure all through the final furlong to save the place money. Sliver Stocking, weakly handledflby little Hoffman, was a fast-going third. Marbles quit badly after showing the way for the first five-eighths. Looked all over the winner turning for home, but stopped unexpectedly, dropping back to sixtn position m ine jast sixteenth. Kaadzaretta Also Wins. Starter Holtman was unfortunate In sending off the big field which paraded in the third event, but this failed to mar the nnntpst. which was one of the mosz exciting of the afternoon, the entire eleven horses finishing in a bunch. Hand-zarotta. favored by start, raced into a long, eariv leau, an a4ja.niut; wmun sue retained to the end. Belle Clem, the favorite, but for sharp .interference in the back stretch, would have been closer up. Closed like a wild horse and was a fast-go'ng second. Foxy Marl' camo from away back in the stretch to grab the peep money. Fatsalaga showed a nice turn of speed in the early stages, stopping1 slightly at the end as if short. 1 Dead Heat In Feature. The fourth and feature event of the afternoon, a handicap affair over the one and one-sixteenth mile route, resulted in a dead heat between Woolwinder and Old Honesty and after a brief discussion between Owner Gorey and L. Marlon, representative of the St. James Stable, it was decided to run the race, over again tn rlpfinltelv settle the matter. Fifteen minutes was accorded the handlers of the contestants to cool their charges out, and when the horses aain made their appearance on the track they were met with wild applause from the grandstand, "Woolwinder apparently -ruled favorite with the public, inasmuch as when the TVheatcroft trick went to the front immediately after the start cheer after cheer rent the air, wnicn aia not aoate until Wnnlw'nder was declared the winner by several lengths. Age told, and while Old Honesty gamely contesteu every men or h wav. he was unable .to stand the gaff like the younger animal. All Red' had no trouble getting the peep money. Only five horses accepted the issue and neither of the outsiders cut much of a figure m the race: Another Long Shot First Leamence, an outsider in the betting. around whose chances as good as 10 to 1 went begging, w3 the one to upset . the beans ir. the fifth. The wise set thought the race made for Mght Mist and they flooded the ring on her, backing her into favoritism, while only those close to the Riley etable strung along on the chances nf T.pamence. Chalice, favored bv the start, set the pace for the first half mile. afler wnicn Leamence look up tne running, and though under pressure at the tn stall off the fast-going Cull. lus did last long enough. The latter was well up tnrougnoui, out couiu never get xo the leader. Canoolan came from' away hook at the end to grab the peep money. The favorite. Night Mist, was riowhera at the end and appeared to sulk after be ing rougniy gostiea at uie aian. Crepps Beckham's Easy Win. The favorite , fell 'by-' the, wayside In the Oar Tailoring For the man who wants garments made for J"... himself alone and at a moderate cost. : We Want to Potst Young Men About Our Garments. i 5 particularly for them. ' Not overdone nor exaggerated, but very attractive in appearance. i uuiii) aiiu v $15 $m $20 $22i s25 $2?i $30 Stylebook "Fall and Winter, 1909-1910," free at either store. M.-Iieii & Sions lCUtSVILU'5 236 W. Market Street. Mall Orders Samples, style book, HALF SOVEREIGN WINS FEATURE Mare, Which Is Heavily Backed, Takes Bayview Handicap. GARNER RIDES THREE FIRSTS. Hampton Court, At a long Price, Wins the Oak dale Handicap By Eight lengths. WOODCRAFT SCOBES AGAIN. AQUEDUCT. N. Oct. 30.-Half Sovereign, backed from 9 to 2 to 7 to 2, easily won the Bayvlew Handlcap here to-day. She was t.n nornT- and It was the third victory for the boy during the afternoon. Hampton Court, at ll to l, w on tne u-dale Handicap. He was an added starter and won by eighth lengths. Summaries: . First Race Seven furlongs; selling, 40U Bacqjuet. 113 (Gamer), S to 1, 2 to 1 and Jeanne 'D'Xrc.''"u.o'shlVling)."' s"'to 10. 2 to b ana out - Twilight Queen. ICO (Glass). S to , 2 to 6 and out a: ".";"; Time, 1:27. Royal Onyx, Star Ti.lotie and Black Mary also ran. Second Race Mile and a sixteen.; ceding; MOO added: nriroit lis (Shilllne). 9 to 2) and out.l The Peer, 97 (Glass). 7 to 1, 6 to 5 and Siskm."i03 '(Fain)'."8 'to i. 2 to 1 and Time. i.'-lV.' Quen Marguerite and Black Mate also ran. Third Race Six furlongs; The Oakdale e-t cfw. Hampton Court. 02 (Garner). 10 to 1. 4 to J anu lu o Grasmere. 120 (Butwell). o to 2. 9 to 10 ana - to o s Starbottle, 104 (Creevy). 1 to 1. i to 1 ana a to a rV'I," , lime, riiiitc iwiicim. i.iiciwuw. Charlie Hargrave and Turf Star also ran. Hampton louh uuucu uuci. cv....h Pap f?AVpn fnrlnnen: The Bav- vlew Handicap; value J1.500: Hall toovereisu. aw vuia;. tu , 7 tn 5 1 Huck. 109 (Shilling). 2 to 1, ; Jo o and 1 to 5 - Hanigan, 111 (Butwell), 9 to 5, 7 to 10 ana i iw v";""V"":v Time. L.l. IVlUft S J-'.LUKULt:!, Shot King Cobalt and Mary Davis also ran. Huck and King's Daughter coupled. Fifth Race One mile; selling; $400 addeu : Shapdale, 95 (Ural), 10 to 1, 4 to 1 and 2 to 1 1 Seymour Beutler. 9S (Garner), 2 to 1. 4 to 5 and 2 to 5 2 Lois Cavanagh. 103 (Martin), 5 to 1. Z to 1 U.UU lime. A:1- iHllUJ' - Al.W", ivron, .uuiitj -nit?., aw,t,u, uiuu.t, Cloisteress and Cowen also ran. SIXtn nocc miu a. nan Lunuubs, $400 added: Eddie Dugan, 110 (Shilling), 1 to 2 and oui ........ Coonskin, 107 (Glass), S to 1, 5 to 2 and even Naughty Boy, 110 (Martin), 5 to 1, 7 to and Hlbernia also ran. GlREflT CBOWD AT PIMXICO. Gretna Green Wins the Eutaw Handicap and Juggler Takes the Amateur Cup. ISnlHmnrP Vli.. Oct. 30. With dellSht- ful weather, a great crowd and a fast track, the seventh day of the Pimlico meeting was run. The EutawHandlcap was won by Gretna Green and the Amateur Cup by Juggler. The Pink Coat Steeplechase was- one of the features of. the card, with gentlemen riders up. Autumn Leaf fell twice and gave h' rider a shaking up, but he remounted after each fall and finished second. Forest King fenced poorly; refused; the third and did not finish. Summaries: First Race Six furlongs; purse S500: closing event, which. wa, won by Crepps Beckham in the easiest kind of fashion. Tha winner trailed Id behind tl pacemaker until the head of the sw oh was reached. Here McGee let go "a .yrap and the Pierce nag shot to 'the front immediately and opened up a big lead, which he continued to increase until the. wire was reached. Stone Street, after being outrun In the early stages, .'dosed stoutly and was a fast-going .second. The Shaughraun, the short-priced favorite, had no" trouble saving the third money. Coaster and Huerfano quit badly after going three-quart era. There must be some reason for the fact that during the season just past we made twice as many Suits for Louisville young men as, during the season before. We suspect that it is our way of making clothes to order. R Ii the nobby patterns, substantial fabrics, good' fitting and fine workmanship and careful manner in which we seek to please have anything to do with it, we should double our business again. Which is another way of saying that every young man ought to look over what we have to offer in Suits and Overcoats to order very carefully, as it wi!! surely be interesting. The iabrics are for voting men and are styled waw w viui UX6UI TAILORS 602-604 W. Market Street self - measurement blanks sent on request. Jack Atkin, 129 (C. Grand), 1 to 15, out i Charlie Eastman, 117 (P. Goldstein), 12 to 1. out j Disobedient. 107 (L. McCale). 15 to' 1. 12 to 1. out 3 TimP 1-11 1.. Thma ifa. raecona .rta.ee feix lurlongs; purse 40O: Forcz. li7 iReid), 7 to 1. 2 to 1, even..! Bob Co, 1C7 (Davenport). 2 to 1. 7 to 10. 1 to 3 I Beau Chilton. 107. (Goldstein). 5 to 1, 8 to 5. i"ti io. .? ; j Time. 1:13 4-5. Banlven. G. 31. MWer. Scania and Democrat also ran. Third Race Selling; mile ar.d three-sixteenths; purse $500: Taboo, 101 (Davenport), 3 to 2 3 to 5, 1 to 3 i Nethermost. 102 (Hlnchcllffe). 5 to 1. 8 to 5. 7 to 10 2 Miss Perigord, 108 (Reld). 9 to 2. 7 to 5. Z to 5 3 Time, 2:02. Campaigner, Joe Rose, Or-cagna, Robert Cooper and Superstition also ran. Fourth Race Ptok Coat Steeplechase; about three miles; purse $1,000: Village King, 160 (Mr. D. Kerr). 7 to 10, out l Autumn Leaf. 165 (Mr. R. Taylor). 2 to 1, 1 to 3, out 2 Trone. 7:32 4-3. Forest Hawlc refused at third jump and did not finish the race. Autumn Leaf fell; at eighth and seventeenth Jumps. Two horses finished. Fifth Race Eutzw Handicap; one mile and a sixteenth; purse $900: Gretna Green, ll'l (Goldstein). 13 to 5. 3 to 5. out .1 Stanley Fay, no (McCabe). 6. to 5, 1 to 2, out Dreamer, 116 (Rettig). 13 to 5. 3 to 5, out 3 Time. 1:45 1-5. Cave Adsum also ran. Sixth Race Amateur Cup; gentlemen rirfors: mll- mir lrtO- Juggler. 123 (Mr. R. Taylor). 3 to 2. 1 to 4. out 1 Rio Grande. 237 (Mr. T. Wright). 3 to 5. out 2 Racing 3ell. 130 (Mr. M. Black), 15 to 1. 2 t j 1, out 3 Time, 1:42 2-5. No other starters. Seventh Race The Maryland United Hunts; one snd one-half miles; on the flat; purse $400: Aigie. 140 (Mr. T. Wright). 7 to 2, 7 to S. 3 to 5 .1- Bobble Kean, 146 (Sir. R. Taylor). 2 to 1. 4 to 5, 2 to 5 .' 2 Octopus. 145 (Lvnch), 8 to 1. 3 to 1, 8 to 5 3 , Time. 2:39. Tourney, Burgoo, Monte Carlo and Okenite also ran. LATONIA 'ENTRIES. FIRST RACE Five and a half furlongs; sellinc: 137. .'Grace Dixon Rowland (141). Lottie Darr . 17S..Lady Mc Nally 1S5. .Radation (163). Tortuous 178.. Samaria J. A. Lel- ..100 man . . 117.. Kiddy Lee . . . 127.. Eleanor .104 ..101 ..101 ..101 ..101 ..101 ..101 ...104 . Robson ..105 147.. Ed G 105 123. .Lou Lanier 105 157.. Capt. Glore. 105 15'J.. White Eagle 103 103.. Lady vv eiies . . ivi 1.5. . ily Henry.. 10 SECOND RACE Six furlongs; selling:" 176.. Sister 16..illque Phyllis ..100: O'Brien ..100 170.. Governor j Patriot 10C Haskell .100. 160.. W. T. Kern- 45. .Aspirin ...100i per 105 121. .Warden .. .100: 176..Arnetus 105- Robin Grey. lOOl 63.. Margaret T.105 101. -Lady Hill. .100; 176. .Soprano no; Eustaclan .100 Warner Little Siss.lOJ Griswell ..114 - 100..EtheIda ...100 THIRD RACE Mile; purse: (179) .Tom Hay- 172. .Lawrence " ward . . . .101 P. Daley .102 173.. Lady ; Kercheval . .105 - Either ..102! PInkoia 106 . SI. .Ida May ..102; FOURTH RACE Six furjongs; handl- ; cap: : 178.. Autumn 159;. Belle Clem. .105 - Rose 100! 178.. Calash 105" 171. .Lotta I Patasalaga 105" Creed ... 100 (143) -Donau 113 FIFTH RACE Mile and seventy yards; . selling: Howard I isj..jonn e. mc-93: Mlllan ...105 ' 99j(150).Llme Tur-' , Pearson 144.. 'Alice ... 173..Rosebunr ner 10 II 99 155..0tila 100 n80).Desc'mnets 100 (102)..Molesey ...105 ' 150..Stonestr't ..105 : (176). Dr. Waldo Brlggs ...10 ISO. -Be;tu Brummel 107 , 173.. Sal ly 176.. Bruce Rice.102 ISO.. Denver Girl -'..s-.io: t02.:Slr Walter Rollins ..105j I'reston ..109 180. . J. C. Core.. 105; SIXTH RACE Seven furlongs; purse: 120. .Mrs. MCUtr Earl of Richmond 212 ' 23.. Green-bridge ....112 ; 170..Leamenco ..112 , 163.. Peter Pender ...112 ' 170. .Early Dav 109! 62..Harkaway .112 177. -Kyrnda ..109 115. .Automatic .112, 177..Dearlv Bell.103 K, Nil lYltWCL I IV riHO " " 1 STRUKb Ur- ArurLfcAT." t Addis, Abeba. Abyssinia, Oct. 30. ?J King; Menellk was stricken wlth; apoplexy on Thursday nlgnt. His con-j dltion Is considered dapgerous. a CHANGE OF TIME ' ON INTERURBAN ROADS.;; nri.i.. .k.ifuts nn hi T jiiltmvllln n rrr?t . Eastern (Pewee Valley line) and the Beargras railway lines go-In effect to morrow (Monday). Important changes in 5 leaving juid' arriving-time : of "trains are made. mick 109 Clara Riiey 109i Bryce 109 152.. Battle Fleet 109 S' TweIve hmea

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