The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on October 10, 1895 · Page 5
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Thursday, October 10, 1895
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THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER THURSDAY MORKTNG OCTOBER 10, 1895. - In the-Sporting World PENN SHOTS OCT THE CRESCENTS SCORING THIRTY-TWO POIXTS IX . TWO HALVES OF TWEXTV MINUTES EACH. SPLENDID WORK BY BROOKE His AU-Honnd Playing? Was the Feature -of 'the Game The Crescent 'Opened I"p Red and Bine's 'Line for Considerable Gains The -. Interference Below the Mark. From a Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, Oct. 9. Eleven sturdy ' athletes wearing the red and blue of old Pennsylvania came over to Brooklyn this afternoon and had a little fun with the Crescents, a team composed In the main of players who were formerly shining lights on the college gridiron. The game was played cn ' the base ball grounds at Eastern Park. The sky was overcast and a chilling wind blew right across the field. It was good weather for sharp football, but not a day calculated to bring out a crowd, and less than 500 people witnessed the match. - - Although a number of ex-Princeton players belong to the Crescent Athletic Club, Burt, last year's substitute r .full-back, was the only one who lined up against the Quakers. Phil King, H with his "golden locks, was an ' intercepted spectator from the side lines. King appeared on the score card as quarter-back, but for ' reasons best known .to himself he declined to put r'jm football harness. Two twenty-minute halves wer played and in this, time Pennsylvania rolled up .'52 points, 16 being scored In -each half. The Quakers presented r the strongest team they have put on the field this year,, but they hardly .'played 'the game their admirers ex-,v .pected of them. ' Opening; l"p the Ilne. The Crescents . on several occasions opened up big gaps in the line, through ; which Smith," who did nearly all the ground' gaining for them, plunged for good runs. Three times he cleared ' the entire line, with none but Brooks ..- between him and the coveted goal, but on. each occasion the plucky full-back ' threw him in his tracks. Brooke played a splendid all-around game. He bucked the line in great shape and ( ; tackled .'like a fiend. His kicking also was a revelation to the Brooklynites, '"he several times punting the ball three-' fourths of the length of the field.. Gelbert played his first game of the year at- half-back. -His leg still appears to trouble him, for he did r-.ot show his old-time speed, although he made a number- of creditable runs. Williams was not up to his usual form at quarter. He fumbled badly and at times passed wildly, one of his passes ' .pretty nearly costing' a touchdown. He seemed a bit nervous ' and overanx- . -ious, but he tackled . hard and Interfered well for the backs. - Where the Gains Were Made. The Crescents made most of their gains between Stannard and Off, on .the right side of Pennsylvania's line. " They also came through Woodruff, at left guard. Penn's ends, Dickson and ' Boyle, did very clever work. They g-ot down the. field well. -on kicks and . frequently' threw the Crescent runner In his tracks. Both ran with the ball and Dickson several times skirted the ends for good gains. " The Interference was only fair. The men did not form It quickly and it was not compact enough. The game being played under last year's rules in a measure accounts for . this, although there is realfy'v not much difference between the rules of 94 and the Pennsylvania-Harvard-Cornell regulations. The Crescents at first insisted on playing under Yale-Princeton rules, but agreed on the compromise when Pennsylvania absolutely refused to meet them under those conditions. Although red and blue's goal -was never. In any great danger, there was one' play made which for a time badly scared the "rooters" from Philadelphia. It was In the middle of the second half. Boyle, who was running with' the ball, was. heavily thrown and somewhat stunned. Love, the Crescent centre, got the ball away from him and took it over the Quakers' goal line, but- it - did not count,' as Boyle Ifad yelled "down" and the referee declared it down where he was thrown. . ' The score of 32 to 0 shows Pennsylvania's playing in a better light than It really was, as three of the touchdowns were of a fluky nature, resulting from blocked kicks and fumbles on the part of the Crescents. Pratt, the Amherst man, played a very pretty game at quarter and Hughes find Ogelvie did good work In the line. The Crescents tried three men at full-back and none of them made much of a success in kicking. Brooke gaining from 2- to 30 yards on every exchange. ToBOhiloirn In Two Minute. Woodruff kicked off for Pennsylvania and then Burt and Brooke exchanged punts. , Boyle blocked the ball as it came from Burt's toe and Minds carried it over the line for a ouch-down in less than two minutes after the start of play. After Crescent had kicked off the Quakers rushed the bf 11 right up the field, Gelbert and Minds making most of the gains. The Crescents made a stand on their 20-yard line and got it on four downs. On the first lineup Dickson got through and gobbling the ball just as the quarter was passing it he eluded the other backs and took it over for a touchdown. This goal, as well as the first, was easy for Brooke. For a little while the Crescents held their own fairly well with the Quakers, but they, soon had to, give way to the fierce line plunges of Brooke and Minds, which, together with Gelbert's end runs, took the pigskin well into their territory. Gelbert made the third touchdown on a ten-yand run around right end. The goal was at a hirri angle and Brooke missed it. No further scoring was done in this half. During the remaining eight minutes of play the Crescent line held strongly and they got the ball on downs a number of times. Time was called with Cr scents having the ball on Pennsylvania's 4.1-yard line. The Second Half. ; The Crescents brought on a lumber of new men in the second half and they -played pretty sharp football. Haskell kicked to Brooke on Pennsylvania's 2"-yard line. Williams passed the ball wildly, but Brooke ran .back and saved It for the Quakers. Good runs of Minds, Gelbert and 'Brooke worked the ball down the field "and Dickson was' pushed over for a touchdown. " Brooke Just missed the goal, "the "ball striking the post and bounding back into the field. Shortly after the kick off Minds got the ball on -a dribble along the ground by Sheldon; and passing the. Crescent back ran fifty yards for a touchdown. The goal was easy for Brooke. Sheldon and Brooke exchanged punts and Bull downed. the former without his gaining an. inch. The ball was then given to .Smith, who dashed through Pennsyl-vania'n line for eight yards, Brooke bringing him to the earth. Smith grained five more yards through Woodruff and also skirted the left end for ten, taking It to Pennsylvania's 80-jrardMine. Here the Quaker line held strongly and they got the ball on four downs. Brooke kicked and Shel-r-don fumbled it. - Boyle was down the field like a shot and carried the ball over the line for another touchdown. Brooke sent the ball over the bar. Thc-re was no further scoring, and time was called shortly afterwards with the Crescents having the ball on their own 40-yard line. The teams lined up as follows: Pennsylvania. Positions. Crescents. 5?yle I-" end.Crowell Mendlls VaBonhurst. .....Left tackle. ..... Hiihes Woodruff Left guard .:..Oselvie ?u11 Centre Baldwin (Love) btannard Right guard. Haskell (SchafTeri ft Right tackle. . .Smith (Colnon) Dickson Right end.Luckenbach (Curry) illlams Quarter-back .; . .Pratt Gelbert Left half-back. ; . .Hutchinson (Kelly, Smith) M'ndu Right half-back . Sheldon (Smith) Brooke.... Full-back Burt (Haskell, Sheldon) Touchdowns Minds (2), Dickson (2), Gelbert, Boyle. Goals from touchdowns Brooke. 4. Referee A. A. Knipe. Umpire Hugh Jane-way. Linesmen G. V. Woodruff and J. M. Hurlett. W. VV. L. YALE'S SHARP PLAY The Bine Rolls Up Thirty-eigrht Points Against Amherst. - , Special to The Inquirer. . NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 9. Despite the bleak and threatening weather there was a large crowd at the field this afternoon to witness the Yale-Amherst game. Captain Thome's eleven well repaid their admirers by rolling up a score of thirty-eight points in the first half. In the second half every man on the Yale line, with the exception of Cross, was changed, and no scoring was. done by either side. -The game was not a verv good one from a football standpoint, though it afforded a great deal of amusement to the spectators, and was interesting as a ' comparison with' Harvard, who scored but twenty-four points in her game last Saturday. The Blue's play In the first half was characterized by dash and vim and the Amherst line went down like a reed before x Yale's - onslaught. Thorhe- himself played for only five minutes and nhen retired to watch the other men and to coach. - Walter Camp and ex-CaDtain Hinkey were together during the game and compared notes on the play., -The general work of Longacre, Chadwick, Bass and Rodgers was excellent, while-behind, the line DeWitt and -Jen-ems played In championship form. Longacre held his man well," made some good tackles and appeared just where he was wanted. , Chadwick broke through several times, tackling the runner at a distinct loss. Rodgers and Murphy invariable made their gains when sent with the ball. The Amherst line appeared exteremly weak during the first half and could do nothing with the blue. - Amherst's biggest gain being a run of ten yards round Bass' end. In the second, however,, they several times held Yale's substitutes to four downs. i - The tackling of Tyler and Fosdick's centre work were the bright spots in Amherst's play. Amherst opened the game with the ball and In less than two minutes Jerrems carried it over . the line for, a touchdown. In three minutes more De Witt circled Hall's end and . touched it down, Jerrems kicking the goal. Thorne made the next down after a run of forty yards behind the best interference shown during the game,. Jerrems, DeWitt and Murphy taking, part in the play. Johnston kicked off to Jerrems, who returned with a punt, and Yale then received the ball for off-side play. - Chadwick-- and Longacre opened immense holes in, Amherst's line and DeWitt, Rodgers and Murphy rushed through for good gains, Jerrems making the touchdown again and kicking the goal. DeWitt carried the ball over again within two minutes, but fumbled It and Pratt fell on it, giving- Yale a safety. " After- both Jerrems and' Mills had ' carried the pigskin over the line the referee announced forty seconds for play, and DeWitt skirted the whole Amherst team for a touchdown behind the goal posts. In the second half Yale weakened, the play of Murray, Sandford and Mills being a disappointment. Still Amherst did not once put the blue's goal in danger and time was called with the ball well in Amherst territory. The line-up follows: Yale. ' ' . Positions, s nr. V -Aahrst- k Lee, Frances.'v."). .. .'Right end Hall Murphy. MortksV. Right tackle "..."..Tyler Bass, Ives. . Left; end . . . . . .Mossman Rodgers, Murray. iLeft tackle ....... .Boyden Chadwick, Sheldon. Right guard ......Warren Longacre, Sanford .Left guard Kimball Cress Centre Fosdick Pincke, Miller, De La lies Quarter-back Pratt, Thomas Thome. Mills,. Left half-back Griffin Dewitt, Harmon. Right half-back Foster Jerrems-- .'.Full-back : Johnston Total ' score Yale, 3S. Touchdowns Jerrems, 3; De Witt. 2; Thome, 1; Mills, 1. Goals kicked Jerrems. 4.' Safety Pratt. Umpire Mr. Gray, of Harvard. Referee J. H. Knapp, of Yale. Linesmen De Sibeur and Trudeau, of Yale. HARVARD'S WEAK SHOWING Very Little Team Work in the Game With Exeter. Special to The Inquirer. " CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 9. Harvard gave another distressing exhibition of football to-day and caused the coaches to wonder where they should look for good 'Varsity material. The play was slow and careless and lacked the snap which, should have been shown. Harvard's opponents were the crippled Phillips-Exeter eleven, and the Crimson won 42 to O. The score should have been much larger. Harvard- lost much ground for off-side play. Exeter was absolutely helpless and never gained the requisite five yards. -. Her line was easily brushed aside. Her backs were downed before they could start with the ball, and once, when Williams stepped back to punt, a Harvard guard downed him before he could swin? his leg. This shows how weak was Exeter's defense. Yet in spite of the fact that there was practically no obstruction, Harvard scored only 42 points, 6 points less than last year. Three or four times Harvard's men showed vim enough to get together with something that resembled team interference and then her backs easily made long runs. Twice Conterman covered fiO yards. As a rule, however, the Harvard players .obstructed the progress of their wn backs almost as much as did the Exeters. The line-up follows: Harvard. Position's. Exeter. Moulton, Cabot ..... Left end Emerson, - ' Evans, Shaw.' Houghton .Left tackle Higley Holt Left guard Connor Shaw, Doucette." Centre Kasson Jaffray, Henna. . .Right guard .Puyton Donald, Gould.. Right tackle Scannal, Zimmerman A. Brewer, Newell. Right end Shaw, N., Gibbons. Evans Beale, Hamlen. ..Quarter-back. ....Hawkins, Scannell Hayes Left half-back. .'. .J, Gibbons Gonterman, Davis. Right half-back ..Bottcher Dunlop, Fennessey. Full-back Williams McLean Attendance 500. Touchdowns Gonterman, 4: Hayes, Davis, 2; Fennessey. Goals from touchdowns A. Brewer, 5. Umpire Mr. Wrenn. Referee Mr. Lewis. Linesman Mr. Rogers. LEWISBIRO BOYS WIN. Bneknell Plays Brilliantly and De-' feats Franklin and Marshall: Special to The Inquirer. ' , - ' LEWISBURG, Oct, f. Bucknell defeated Franklin and Marshall , in football on the college athletic field here this afternoon by the score of 24 to 0. Only twenty and thirteen minute halves were played. Bunnell, of Bucknell, scored the first touch-down in less than five minutes. A goal followed. Brady-'scored soon after Bunnell, kicking the goal. Afier a five minutes' rest play was resumed and in quick succession - Devall scored two touch-downs, goals resulting. For Franklin and Marshall,' Reese, Kief-fer, Hartman and Hosterman put up . a great game. Attendance 600. Bunnell, Elliott. Brady. Herring, Devall-and Co-ber played brilliant football for the Lew-isburg boys and the line-up was as follows: .'..'": -" : , ' i '' Bucknell. Positions. ,.' p. and M. Jennings Centre ,-.'.Kiffer Lesher Right guard High Hlli'ngshead Left guard Gerhart Wilson Right tackle. ...... .Reese Devall. ......... .Left tackle . . .V. .Hart man-Collins. ..... .....Right end ...Greemwalt Elliott, Firth Left end.. .'....-Cessna Herring. ., Quarter-back . .Brugh Bunnell . ...... .Left half-back.-. .. .Kostt-rman "irady . . Right half-back. Beam Caber.. Full-back , , Bertolette Goals-Bunnell, .4. Touchdowns Bunnell, rady, Devall (4). Referee Reynolds. - Umpires Hully and Bates. , .. .. . , I'enn Charter Defeats Swarthmore. Special to The Inquirer. SWARTHMORE, Oct. 0. The Penn Charter Football team defeated the Swarthmore Grammar School here? this afternoon on the college grounds by the score of SO to 6. Penn - Charter was heavier than the home team and repeatedly sent her backs through - Swarth-more's line for long gains. Swarthmore scored her only touchdown one . minute before time was called on the long pass. Palmer and Brownfield, for Swarthmore, played a hard game, tackling hard and sure. The teams lined up as follows: Swarthmore. ' Positions. Perin Charter. Waring ....... ...Left end A .Hunberger Trainer. ..... . . .Left tackle. Evans Carpenter. .lvett guard .. Marshall Johnson . . . .. ... . .Centre. ... a. Folwell Huhn ...Right guard Mott Neitz Right tackle Murphy Murchert Right end Hanson Buchanan (Capt.) . Quarter-back Brown Palmer Right half-back Thorpe Smith Left half-back .Hannun Brownfield .Ful back. .Branson (Capt.) Touchdowns Thorpe 2 ; Hannun, 1; Branson. 2; Murphy, 1; "Palmer. 1. Goals from touchdowns Branson, 3; Brownfield, 1. Referee Mr. Fullerton, C. A. A. Umpire Mr. Famish, S. C. A. A. Time of halves 20 and 15 minutes. .-- ; . ; . , ' . . ' YIRGIN1ANEVER IN IT , The Tigers Play All Around the ic-: : V . Southerners. Special to The Inquirer. BALTIMORE, Oct. 9. The Tigers overwhelmed the sturdy sons of Virginia at Catonsville to-day by carrying the pigskin over the enemy's goal line six times in two twenty-minute halves The game was characterized by all that goes to make, up a typical college match, the stands being filled with bevies of the fair sex, vieing with one another in displaying their favorite colors, and the side Sines banked with strong-lunged "root-Grs." In view of the strong showing recently made by the University of Virginia, Captain Lea had selected the pick of his candidates and trained them especially for this game. This was scarcely neces-sarv, as the Virginia line at no time withstood the attacks of the Tigers, and the ball was kept continually in the former's territory. " This game is interesting. Inasmuch as It gives a line on the strength of this year's Princeton eleven as compared with that of last. ' It will be remembered that the Tigers succeeded in scoring but two touchdowns last , year in their annual game. The Princeton eleven worked together as a unit, the interference being an ever-present auxiliary to the backs.- The Virginia line withstood the onslaughts of the Princeton backs for the first few minutes and made a successful effort at aggressive play, but when the interference was brought to bear they - weakened and the Tigers rarely made gains of less than nve yards " In the second half - Princton worked the ball to the Southerners' ten-vard line four times, but managed to lose it, allowing Whaley to punt to the eentre of the field. Knight and Hearn, the new ends, played effectively, breaking up "'the interference and" tackling fiercely. ' ' " ' 1 . , Lea returned Virginia's kick-off to the middle of the field, and Rosengarten and Church advanced it to Virginia s ten-yard line. Church was sent through the centre for the 'first touchdown six minutes after . play. Gams by Armstrong, Rosengarten and Pope netted thirty yards, where the ball exchanged hands, finally being carried over the V lr-ginlans' ' goal, r line by ; Rosengarten. Princeton lost five yards on rough play-and Groner gained five more, but lost the ball on four downs. Rosengarten sprained his ankle and retired from the game., Baird taking his place at right half-back. Armstrong circled Jackson s end for a gain of fifteen yards and deposited the oval between the goal posts. Whaley and Pope exchanged kicks, the latter getting fifteen yards the better of if The-Princeton backs directed their or laughts upon the vulnerable point in Virginia's line at left tackle and guard and succeeded in working the ball to the University of Virginia's fifteen-yard mark, from where Armstrong was sen. around right and behind strong interference for the fourth touchdown. In the second half the Irginia backs were downed repeatedly behind their lines and resorted to a kicking game. Dudlev Riggs charged through the centre after twelve minutes - play for a touchdown, and Ayers later went around ritrht end for the last. "Biffy Lea caught Whaley's punt and succeeded in crossing twelve of the white lines before he was downed by Poindexter. Time was called with the ball on Virginia's ten-yard line. ' The teams lined up as follows: Princeton. . Positions. - Virginia. Knight ..Left end Cocke Church .........Left tackle Davis Riggs ..- ...Left guard Poindexter Galley t. Centre pt"rdfs Rhodes Right guard . . . , .. . Penton Lea (Capt.). Ritrht tackle : ahace Hearn -Right end ., Jackson Smith Quarter-back Hoxton Armstrong ...... Left half-back Jones Rosengarten. Baird, ' Avres :.'.... Right half-back.. Groner (Capt.) Pope .Full-back Whaley Touchdowns Rosengarten, Church, Armstrong, ' Lea. Riggs, Ayres. Goals from touchdowns Rosengarten, Pope, Baird, i. Umpire S. S. Janney. Referee L. Bliss. LinesmenBrown and Cottman. SO HARVARD-PRISCETOX GAME. Manager Andms Says Match Can Sot Re Arranged. Special to The Inquirer. ; - . - BALTIMORE, Ml." Oct. 9. Manager Andrns and Captain Lea, of the Princeton football team, were seen this evening in regard to the probability of a Harvard-Princeton football game. No official communication has been, received bv the management, and. therefore, nothing definite could be said. Manager Andrus said: "I don't think Princeton will agree to meet Harvard if the latter should make advances." "The sentiment among the undergrad-ates is against such a game. The Princeton management have tried for several years to bring Harvard into a struggle, and again this year pre-siinent alumni f Princeton conferred with the Harvard management and tried by every means to bring about a reconciliation between the two universities. Harvard refused to consider Princeton's proposition until Tale had thrown them over, and they now turn to rnnt-eiou aim aic icpui ii to be negotiating for a game." Captain possible to arrange for & game with Har- vara now mat tue buucuuic ii completed- Manager Ondrus said the same reasons hold good In refusing Harvard as did in refusing The Inquirer's offer of a. thousand dollar cup ftr a game with Pennsylvania. ,- ' "Personally." he said, "I would like to see a game, but unless some new methods be adooted to meet the exigencies of the case I don't see how the game can be arranged." - " . ' Nothing further has been done by the management in regard to The Inquirer s offer, although it is expected that the . . . . Pnmmitt will nrincr th matter up for consideration next Saturday. ' BIG SHOOT AT READING Crack Gnnners Compete In the Independent Gnn Clnb's Tourney. Special to The Inquirer. READING, Oct. 9. The third annual fall shooting tournament of the Independent Gun Club of this city commenced on the grounds of the club at the Three-mile House this morning, and will continue three days. To-day was devoted to target practice. On Friday, thtre will be a shoot at 1000 live pigeons. A number of crack shots are in attendance, including William Garvin, Frank Whitcomb. Harry Thurman and H. L. Laird, of the Keystone League, German-town: A. B. Van Dyke, New York; B. A. Bartell. Buffalo; Thad S. Krause, Philadelphia, and N. W. Benner, Henry Weand. W. D. Schealer, William Weand of the Boyertown Rod and Gun Club. To-days events resulted as follows: No. 1 Twenty singles. '. Glover, 17; Van Dyke, 18: Bartlett, 19: Landis, 18; Schmeck, 17: Shaaber, 15$ Thurman, 17; Gechter, 13; Wertz, 13; Benner, 16. No. 2 Twenty singles. Glover,-10; van Dyke, IS: Bartlett. 14"; Landis. 16; Schmeck. 15; Shaaber, 16; Thurman, 15; Ritter, 15; Benner, 12;- Raymond, 10. ., No. 3 Twenty Bingles. . Glover, 18; van Dyke, 17; Bartlett, 16; Landis, 18: Schmeck, 15; Shaaber, 15; Thurman. 16; Ritter, 14; Benner,-10; Frey, -14; Raymond, 12. No. 4 Twenty singles. Glover,- 17: Van Dyke, 18; Bartlett. 19; Landis, 14; Schmeck. 14; Shaaber, 9; Thurman, 16; Ritter, 13; Benner, 15; Frey, 14;. Raymond, ,. . No. R Twenty Bingles. Glover, 16; Van Dyke, 20; Bartolett, IS; Landis, 19-: Schmeck, 17.; Staaaber. 11; Thurman, , 18 ; - Frey, ' 13; Smith, 16: Keller, 15. No. 7 Twenty singles.. Glover, 15;- van Dyke, 19; Bartlett, 19; Landis, 15: Smeck, 17; Shaaber, 19; Thurman, , 17; Smith, 18; Keller, 15; Harrison, 15; Benner, 14. " No. ,S Twenty, singles. Glover. 10: "Van Dyke, 20 ; Bartlett, 15: 'Landis, 17: Smeck, 14- Shaaber, 16: Thurman, 15: Smith, 16; Keller, 13; Harrison, 16; Frey, 15. No. 9 Twenty singles. Glover, 17;' Van Dyke. 17; Bartlett, 18; Landis, 18: Smeclc. 16- Shaaber, 16; Thurman, 14; Smith, 18; KelleA 13; Harrison, IS; Benner, 11; Coldren, 13; Sensenig. 9; Kast, 14. So 10Twenty singles. Glover, 19: Van Dyke 20; Bartlett. 14; Landis, 14; Smeck, 14- Shaaber, 16; Thurman. IS; Smith, IS; Keller, 13; Harrison, 13; Coldren, 16; Raymond. 12; Weand." 16; Bast, 8. One extra event was shot, in which the entrance-fee was $1.50 at fifteen targets each, twelre entries, resulting -as follows: Glover, 13r Shaaber, .13; Landis, . 13;- Van. Dyke, 15; Frey 11; Bartlett, 14; Sheeler, 13; Smith, 14; Thurman. 10; Smeck, -11; Raymond, 9; Weand, 11. . , J. - The next Sunday Inquirer is snrely a wonderful sample of metropolitan jonrnalinm. Kvery one of the thirty-two pajires will he found most entertaining;, and the art supplement, "Fairy Talei," Is s beauty. , - -'''a'-I 'V :i 5 "..'"''' " ' ' THEY WILL FIGHT AT HOT EVERYTHING IS SETTLED ASD THE BIG MILL WILL COME OFF " ' , OCTOBER 31. AGUEEABLE TO ALL PARTIES Work on the Arena Will Be Began : To-dajv-It Is Salfl the Authorities Can Not Interfere and Things Look Rosy Onee-More. DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 9. The Florida Athletic Club to-day moved its headquarters to Hot "Springs, Arkansas, where it will hold Its pugilistic carnival of three days, commencing October 31, the date originally selected and already given out. All the parties to the contest have fully agreed and the matter Is settled. REJOICING ' AT HOT , SPRINGS Wor on the Flghling Arena, Will Be Started To-day. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Oct. 0. A telegram received this evening announcing that the Florida. Athletic Club had decided to pull off the Corbet-Fitzsimmons fight here caused general rejoicing. The mill will take place on October 31,-as originally intended. Stuart ' and his associates will arrive here to-morrow to arrange the details and work will be commenced at once on a big amDi-theatre. -' There is no danger of the authorities preventing the fight as, according to the law, it is only a misdemeanor punishable by a fine. The Governor Will Wnlt. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 9. Governor Clark, when shown the Dallas telegram about the change of the Florida Athletic Club to Hot Springs, said he had nothing to say at this time. He would wait and see if the cnanse was made -and would then take such steps as the law. authorized. .. , AXGRY WITH COHBETT. Conld Xot Set His Foot Inside the ' London dab's Door. LONDON, Oct. ' 9. Nothing is known at the London clubs of any offer having been made or being in contemplation wtdch would be likely to give color to the report circulated In the United States that inducements were being held out to Corbett and Fltzsimmons from this side of the water to fight in England or elsewhere in Eurooe. Members of the National "Sporting Club say that Corbett would not be allowed to put his foot inside their door and they express the opinion that the report circulated is nothing more than an advertising scheme. TRIAL OF" COHBETT'S THAIERS. The Grand Jury Permits Them to Retnrn to San Antonio. AUSTIN, Tex., Oct. 9. The grand jury concluded with the Corbett training party at 1 o'clock to-day and they returned to San Antonio this afternoom Delaney was seen after the examination and stated that he knew no more about the matter now than he did before, but from the questions asked it is very evident the grand jury would attempt to indict Corbett and Fltzsimmons and probably some members of the Florida Athletic Club for arranging a fight on Texas soil. - There is a wide diversion of opinion among lawyers here as to whether the grand jury has any right to take action on such, matters, some claiming there fs c lefeal authority or precedent for' the action. ; ; So Glove Contests In Louisville. LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Oct. 9. Prize fighti lng in Louisville received a knock-tout blow to-day in the shape of an order issued by the Board of Public Safety to General Taylor, chief of police. The or-J der is a sweeping one and will have the effect of stopping all glove contests in the theatres, athletic clubs or elsewhere within the city limits. The order will effectually stop all efforts to pull off the Murphy-Griffin mill at the Auditorium here on next Monday night. Brooks Position Indorsed. BOSTON, Oct. 9. At a meeting of the overseers of Harvard College to-day Dr. W. A. Brooks, the famous football coach, was chosen as one of the graduate members of the Athletic Board. This is looked upon by athletic men here as of great significance, in view of the fact that the present controversy be tween Vale and Harvard was precipitated by a criticism by Dr. Brooks the day following that now famous game at Springfield. Harvard men say that the action of the overseers cannot be considered in any other light than that of indorsement of Dr. Brooks' position. A Great Combination of quality, purity, flavor and substance make Iorillard's j Sensation Cut Plug the best j tobacco ' for' either chewing j or smoking. Men who both i smoke and chew, find it a j ! great convenience and much ; more economical than the j i old. plan of buying one kind ! i of tobacco for smoking and j another kind for chewing. When you want to be perfect ly satisfied ask the dealer for j LOMLLARD'S SENSATION GUT PLUG. a oz. 5 cts. SPRINGS BmnumfBunuui THE AQUEDUCT RACES Samaritan Outruns Part hen In and Coudrier at a Mile. NEW YORK. Oct. 9. There was a fairly good attendance at Aqueduct track to-day,, considering the ' cold, disagreeable weather. The card was a good one and the fields large. The Summaries. First Race Five " furlongs ; selling. Bal-maghie, 18 F. Clark). 10 to 1, won by one length; Little Dorritt, 101 (Redmond), 6 to 1, second; Perfidy, 101 (C. Healy), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1.02. Rebea, Sunrise II. Buccaneer, John Haines, Oladioli, Carthusian, Venetia II, Millie L. and Miss Blanche also ran. Second One mile; selling. Samaritan, 92 Carrigan), 15 to 1, won by a nose; Parthenia, S9 (Coudrier), 6 to 1, second; Claurece, st (O'Donnell), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1.45. Sir John, Lade" Adams, Pekin, Canadian, Florinda, Navahoe, Herkimer and Remorse also ran. Third Three-quarters of a mile; selling. Marshall, 108 (Simms), 4 to 1, won by two lengths; Pontleer, IH (O'Leary), 3 to 1, second; Key West. lf4 (Ham). 4 to 5, third. Time, 1.1514. Darkness, Rolla. Lady Richmond, Hands Up and Juanita also ran. Fourth Six furlongs; selling. Mabel Glenn, 100 (C. Healv), 15 to 1, won by half a length; Kilkenny, 102 (Keefe), 10 to 1, second; Drum Major, 102 (Ballard). 3 to I, third. Time, 1.1(1. Comanche. Kinglet, Berwyn, Mirage and Julian also ran. - Fifth "ix furlongs; selling. Flfield, 97 (Healy). f.O to 1, won by one length; Dulcie Larondie, !7 (Redmond). 5 to 1, second: To-mcka, 97 (Keefe), 15 to 1, third. Time. 1.16V&. King T., Sky Blue, Rosalind III and Well-man also ran. To-la-s GroTeiend Entries. First Race Six furlongs. King Hero. Hamilton II, Tremargo, Mr. Reel, Bon Ami. 112 each; Runover, E. Ball, Signora, Eliza .Belle, 10!) each. Second Heavy handicap; one mile. Buck-rene, 127; Agitator, 120; Adelbert. 119; Bran-bazette, 114: Mirage, 110: Stonenellie, 109; Integrity, 108; Captive, 104; Volley, 97; Mel-ba, 95. Third The Billow stakes: six furlong. Rey del Carreres, 140; Harry Reed, 121; Rubicon, 119; Handspring, 102; Hamilton II, 92; ICis-bern, 90. Fourth The Bvashore stakes: selling: one mile. Helen Nichols, 107; Adelbert, Peacemaker, Sandowne, 104 each; Pepper, 103; Wernberg, 102; Discount, 101; Arapahoe, !)8: Captain T:, 97; Sir Francis, 94. - Fifth Selling; one mile and a furlong. Cash Day, 110; Buckrene, 107; Beldemere, 104; Candelabra, 102;. Bombazette, 90. Sixth Five furlongs. Helen H. II, Levienta, Bloomer, Laura Davis, 108 each; Medica, Glenola, 100 each. THE ST. ASAPH RACES Only One Favorite Wins on the Track ear "Washington. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 One favorite two even choices, two second choices and an outsider won at St. Asaph to-day. Weather cool. First Race Six and a quarter furlongs. Silver Queen, 104 (Dorsev), 12 to 1. v.-on; Little Alice. 10O (J. Moore). 6 to 1. second; Ceremony, 94 (W. Barrett). 3 to 1, third. Time, 1.22. George Hakes. Reefer, l.ady Teacher and Flakewood also ran. . Second Four and a half furlong's. Marie, 93 (Gleason), 11 to 5, won; Grossmore 100 (J. Moore), 10 to 1, second; Leonidas. 90 (Hayes), 11 to 5.. third. Time, .58. Orator.. Sorose and IrtFh B. also ran. Third Five furlongs. Ninety-Seven, 102 (Narvaez), 5 to 2, won: Lucille. 102 (Har-ringford), 5 to 1. second: Dorcas L., 95 (Grl-son), 5 to 2, third. Time, 1.04U.. Dutch Lady, Tim-Flynn, Hay-Tay also ran. Fourth Six and a quarter furlongs. Syde, 94 (R. Brown), 4 to 1, won; Luke Richards, 99 (Fletcher), 7 to 1, second; Mohawk, 94 (Andrews), 7 to 1. third. Time. 1.22. Gorman, Mullet, Electro and Paymaster also ran. Fifth Four and a half furlongs. Grampian, 104 (Narvaez), 2 to 1. won; Frank D.. 104 (Griffin), 7 to 5, second; Herndon, 19 (Hutchinson), 12 to 1, third. Time, .57. Jubal Cain. Jr.. Dr. Johnson, Halcyon and Ike S. also ran. Sixth Seven - furlongs. Elizabeth, 104 (Grlffln, to 5, won; Jlmmie James, 94 (R. Brown) 13 to 5, second; Pocahontas. lOtt (Delaha'nty), 5 to 2, third. Time, 1.32Vi. Prince Klamath and Gray Forest also ran. The Washington Entries. WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. Old Dominion Jockey Club entries for Thursday are as follows: ,, First Race Half mile. Plunderer, Eclipse, Jr., Avon, 115 each; Grampian, Padre, Mor-rissey. Clansman, Duke of Fife. Tolosa, Ike S., Argyle III. 112 each; Dorcas L., Job, Joveuse, Irish Lass, 102 each. Second Six and a quarter furlongs. Young Griffo, 104; May Plngerton, 103; Al Helenbolt, 102; Murray, 99; Bob. 90. Third Seven-eighths of a mile, espasian. Sir Rae, Columbus, Jr., Prince Klamath, 110 each: Lithograph, Cadet, 107 each. Fourth Five-eighths of a mile. Jersey, 112; Forest. 119; Joe Mack, 117; Renaissance, 114: Jack Lovell, 112. Fifth Six and a half furlongs. Hippona. Harry M., Grand Prix. 109 each ; Drizzle, 102 ; Hazel; Halcyon, Brooklyn, each; EdrtteM., 112 - Sixth Four and a half furlongs. Drumstick, Jarley. 112 each; O'Hearn, Countess, Arda. Cashmere. Dr. Parkhurst, Delia M., Pall ie, Peter Jackson, Jesse TaraJ, 109 each. It's a-rowinK eolder. You Trill vrant a good many things. Most of all, you vrant a Kooil situation. Jnst read the "Help Wanted" columns amonK the small ads. RACES AT YORK FAIR Stormer Wins the 2.25 Class From Pequa Princess. Special to The Inquirer. YORK. Pa. Oct. 9. Owing to a Cold northeast wind, rendering overcoats and wraps necessary for comfort, the attendance at the fair to-day was small. The races were Interesting. First Race 2.25 class purse, $400; best three in five. Stormer b. g.. James H. Swain, Lancaster... v;;". Pequa Princess, c. m.. J. N. Bltzer, Intrecouise. . . 1 a Agatha, b. m.. A. B. Cummings, HarrtKhnrB- B - Belle B.. J. A. Grlndell -. Time, z.i. z.z-ty. Ttace Trotting and pacing; 2.o5 class; purse, ?300. LIU, d. m., J. JM. '""" lirnnilohirn .......... 6 3 2 1 1 1 5 113 2 3 1 2 3 2 3 2 2 4 4 4 d 4 d 3 d Bertha C Fred Cook, Scran- Cheste'rleigh." b. s.. Electric Stahies. Manneim Maude Wilson, E. B. Hoge, West Chester Partiality, b. m., George Goul- c-j-m Lo It I mnrp ......... York Wilkes, b. g., James Time 2.2i.i. " 2.26U. 2.30, 2.27. 2.29 Best thre in nve tooK six neais 10 ueciue. n-v.i- no. vtaat three In five: trotting and pacing; z.iu Class; pu, f.iv. Calmo, b. g., George W. Singer, Balti more. Ill j. i. v-., s. J -- 9 ton " Silver Leaf, b. s., D. C. McClelland, i i i .... . .2 4 2 Lady May," b! m, E. B. Walton, Lon- aon urove - " ; Ben K.. b. g.. George W. Bupp. York. 4 5 d Sorrel Tom, s. g., ieisun vramim. .. H n Billy Igo, b. g., Jacob F. Fulmer, Chester... .-. Vi."-" 7 a Mvstery, chm. g.. William L. Baer, lorK " Time. 2.2-14, 2.2S, 2.26. 1.- ... v. t -EMinntncr ru - t nree-ouarter mile heats; two in three: purse, $150. Lotion, b. s., William Yates, Wash- 9 t 1 Son MalhViuri'G. P. Kemp 2 2 tiienail, D. g., A. -r. uil, runcoinuc. v Time. l.zi, 1.21. 1.--V-1. The wind somewhat interfered with speed. Colnmbla County Fair. Special to The Inquirer. BLOOMSBTJRG, Oct. 0. The forty-first annual fair of the Columbia County Agricultural Society opened here today and notwithstanding the cold weather about ten thousand people viewed the exhibits and races. The exhibits exceed those of any former year, the large exposition building being crowded to its utmost capacity. The races to-day were a3 follows: 2.34 Class, trotting; purse. $200. Ellen Tara. b. m.. Excelsior Stock Farm, Farmersville. . . 111 Geo K s. g., T. M. Kessler, Milton. 2 2 2 Br.owden, b. g.. M. C. Wellver, Muncy. 3 4 3 Dorothy L.. b. m., C. E. Westlake. Scranton 5 3 4 a w w he-.. .T B. Simon. Sidney Ky.".. 5 6 Rose. ch. m., R. L. Detwiler, Harris-burz ....... 6 6 6 Time, 2.31, 2.31, 2.33. 2.50 Class, trotting; purse, $200. 1 Did. b. g., E. K. Sober, Lewisburg. Ill r-v..iia rr-rr.., y. rv W. Tamanv. Wilkesbarre .................. ... 2 2 2 Robby B., b. g., W. H. Snlvely, Lltitz. 3 8 5 TnKo r k o- r TiX Barlow. Tunk- hannock 5 Bettla, b. m.. R. L. Detwiler. Harris- bum - 4 Donovan, br g., C. Pierce, Pittston. 7 6 dr. Prince M., b. g.. W. H. Fletcher, Her- rick Centre 8 als Time, 2.30, 2.31, 2.31. Valkyrie to Remain Here. NEW TORK, Oct. 9. H. Maitland Tfprspv aalrl tn-dav that the statement printed in the London Daily News that v alkyrie was to De tanen nome, was au error. He said that tne yacni wuum re main in Brooklyn all winter. Hire yon noticed tne steady- In crease In tne circulation of Tne Inquirer f That's ; because it publishes news and stories the way- you want the different members of the family to read them. The Inquirer is the cleanest family newspaper pub lished- : , '. :., Parlor Furniture Whether your parlor is furnished in Chippendale or Colonial Style, in Mahogany, Maple, Gilt or Turkish, it is essential that it should have the Simplicity and Elegance born of good taste. 40 Years of Designing and Making of Fine Furniture for the most exclusive trade has given us the ability to produce just such Furniture. We invite your inspection of a line that cannot be duplicated in this city.. Fabrics for Coverings A profusion of the most elegant goods imaginable. Exquisite colorings. Many of these goods are limited to us in Philadelphia. Allen & Bro. Furniture Makers 1606 Chestnut Street FORMERLY 1209 Sporting Chat The news that Arthur Irwin will not manage the Phillies next season caused a ripple of excitement in base ball circles. It had been known that the officials of the club and their manager did not pull well together, but it was thought that all differences had been adjusted and that there would be no change. In case Mr. Irwin dtoes not secure the Toronto Eastern League franchise, he may consent to remain here, but there is no certainty about that. In the meantime there will be considerable interest as to who will succeed Irwin. Mr. Shettsllne, of course, being secretary tf the club, has the inside track, but his lack of practical experience is against him, and some one else may secure the plum. William Barnie, manager of the Scran-ton Club, was in town yesterday looking for President Reach, but failed to locate him. When spoken to on the subject he said: "No, I am not here looking after the management of the Phillies. I was not aware there was - tV be a change. But if there is. I would not object to handling such a. team, because I consider the Phillies the best players in the League, and they have a great chance for. the pennant next year if they are properly handled." The new third baseman signed by the Phillies is named Bob Berryhill. He comes from the Lynchburg Club, of the Virginia League. He was the best fielding and batting third baseman in that League, and one of the heaviest hitters. having 1M home runs, i tnree-Dasers and 40 two-basers to his credit. His fielding average is .050. Berryhill will be tried at second, third and short. The Phillies now have seven infielders on their pay roll, viz.: Boyle, Hallman, Cross, aulli-vaan, Reilly, Madison and Berryhill. A turf writer, commenting In the Melbourne Argus on the Cesarewitch and Cambridgeshire, says of the Australian horse, Paris III: "The former event is one of the few long-distance handicaps run in England, and It is just the sort of race ir which the dual Caulfield Cup winner may be expected to shine. If the little galloping machine takes kindly to the climate, and is well on the day. he will, with, say, about 9 stone on his back, lead them all a merry dance. He is, without doubt, the best horse Australia has sent to- England to race." The horse's weight Is 8 stone 11 pound. Melbourne, Australia, enters the ' list as the probable scene of the battle between Corbett and Fitzsimmons. . A cable from the Melbourne Evening News, received yesterday, says that reliable people there have formed a syndicate and are prepared to offer a purse of $20,000. allowing the contestants to rearrange a date that suits their convenience. Information to this effect was yesterday wired to Dan Stuart. W. A. Brady and Martin Julian, at Dallas, Tex. Lew Solomons, the score-card man, says he will announce the prize winners of the guess coupons at Philadelphia Ball Park in a few days. This information has been requested by a number of readers of The Inquirer. T6ung Griffo Is expected In town tomorrow. He is to appear at the South-wark Athletic Club on Saturday night In the wind-up with a good local man. The Griffo-Lavigne fight, which was prevented at Constable Hook, N. J., on Monday night, has been transferred to the Empire Athletic Club. Maspeth, Long Island, and is to take place within thirty days. If this contest is not prevented It would net be surprising to see the Corbett-Fltzsimmons fight brought oft on Long Island. H. H. D. THE RESERVE LIST. Xames of the Players Held by the State Leairiie. Special to The Inquirer. ALLENTOWN, Oct. 9. The following players have been reserved by the State League: -Carbondale. W. Massey, G. Staltz. G. Westlake, W. S. Wetzel, J. M. Hess. E. A. Sales, W. Leach, E. Mc-Glaughlin, R. Cargo. M. McQuaid, W. I. Patchen. P. J. Anderson, C. Welsh, P. J. Callahan. Hazleton, G. Moran, C. Mc-Vey, F. Schaul, R. Westlake, P. Childs, J. Graham, A. Fuller. Z. Moore, C. Jordan, H. Keener,- C. P. Rothermel, J. I. Davis. Lancaster, A. Roth, S. Arthur, J. Tea-ger, F. West, R. Seybold, T Stouch, W. Best, J. S. Callin. E. Buttermore, G. Trf-idv. W. Smink. V. Dailey. H. Elly. Reading. O. Hill, G. Fox, B. Ellis, B. P. Conroy, G. Mayer, W . Toung, J. Milligan, H. Hughes, G. S. Cain, W. McCoach. A. Costello, P. Fox, E. Eustace. International Athletic Sports. LONDON. Oct. 9. J. Astley Cooper, author of the plan to hold the Pan-Bri-tar.nic-Olypian games, has written a letter to the Associated Press, in which he says he has received communications from the Universities of Edinburgh, Aberdeen. Wales and Durham, expressing the desire to take part in an interna tional British-American university con test in 18itt, in which an tne wntisn universities and American colleges should be represented. Trafford Head Coach at Harvard. r A nrTT?TTmT" fii n At a meet in e' Of the Harvard football coaches, ex-Captain B. W. Trafford was elected head coach in place of Dr. W. A. Brooks, re signed. BRIAF? PIPE GIVEN AWAY POUND bbJe OF or ZEz conts Every pipe sfajnped Dukes Mixture or 2 oz. Packages 5 $ & mm 1 ml "r 11 1 RSI '-mm .Ere cimasi! HOSE IN THE FOLLOWING STYLES HEATHER WOOL at 75c. a Pair LAMPTOrWORSTED at $1.00 a Pair LONSDALE WOOL at $1.25 a Pair FALMOUTH WOOL at $2.00 a Pair FERMOY WOOL at $2.00 a Pair FLEETWOOD WOOL at $2.25 a Pair WOOL BICYCLE HOSE at 75c and Sl.OO a Pair SWEATERS MEN'S ALL-WOOL SWEATERS at $1.25 Colors are avy, lllack, IVlilte nnd Cardinal MEN'S WORSTED SWEATERS at $2.00 and $2.25 y Colon are arr, Illark, White anil Gray MEN'S WORSTED SWEATERS at $2.50 . Colors are Xavy, Illnek and "Wlilte BOYS' ALL-WOOL SWEATERS at $1.00 - v . .' Colors are Navy, Blnelf and Cardinal COOK & BROTH ER The Largest Retailers of Hosiery and Underwear in America 4-9, 51 and 53 North Eighth St. , Philadelphia MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED- UE ADVERTISED i as much for your benefit as our own; certainly, it is to your advantage to know where you can get the BEST ARTICLE FOR THE LEAST MONEY. & No. I Pure Rye Whisky, 3-Year-Old, . . - 75c. Quart; $3 Gallon Old Standard Rye Whisky, 5-Year-0ld, . . $1.00 Quart; $4 Ballon Imperial Cabinet Whisky, 7 -Year-Old, , , $1.25 Quart; $5 Gallon Our distillery is the finest in the land our production therefore superior. , HENRY VAN s 1310 CHESTNUT STREET INTERCOLLEGIATE - TENNIS Fooie Defeats Mlle Ira the Seeond Set by Very Brilliant Work. Special to The Inquirer. NEW HAVEN, Oct. 9. Play in the intercollegiate tennis tournament was continued to-day, the singles being now brought down to the semi-finals, and the doubles to the second round. The work of Fotte, ot Yale, in winning out hia second set 8-6, after Miles had won five games to his none, brought h,im much applause. . The second set between Bud-ling, of Brown, and Wrenn, of Harvard, went to the Bmwn man only after twenty hard games has been fought out. A summary of th morning play follows: ' Singles, First Round E. L. LitteJl (Trinity), defeated M. V. Gennert (Columbia), by rie-frult. L. E. Ware (Harvard), defeated Griffiths (Amherst), 6-2. 8-. G. Wrenn (Harvard), defeated J. S. Carter (Trinity), C-l, (1-2. Second Round C. R. Budling (Brown), defeated G. L. Wrenn Harvard), -4, 11-1). R. M. Miles (Columbia), defeated D. C. Graves, 7-5, tt-2. A. E. Foote (Yale), defeated Miles (Columbia), 6-0, 8-6. Doubles Ware and Seudder (Harvard), defeated McVetty and Spurgeon (Princeton), tt-O. 6-2. Summary of Afternoon Matches. Singles Fisher (N, of N. Y.), defeated Ware (Harvard). 7-5. 5-7. 7-5. . Doubles Chace and Foote (Tale), defeated Graves and Carter (Trinity). 6-2, 6-0. Bud-ling and Barrows (Brown), -defeated Thompson and Sankey (Princeton), 6-2, 6-3. Consolation Round A. A. Barrows defeated J. A. Sankey, 6-8. 3-6, 7-5. A. E. Kent won second place In the University tournament to-day, entitling him to a place with Sheldon on Yale's second team in doubles. The intercollegiate treasurer s report shows a balance of 70.73 on hand. ON THE TENNIS COURTS Resalta of tne Gamea Ira the Ladle' ChaniplonKhlp Tourney. The ladies' tennis tournament at Hav-erford was . pushed forward vigorously yesterday notwithstanding the change in the weather. The ladies' doubles and mixed doubles will be advanced to the finals to-day, . and " some of the final events played off on Friday. The results follow: Semi-Finals Miss Clark beat Miss Wiliams, 2-6, 6-2. 6-4. Miss Warren met Miss Wlstar. Play to-day Mian Clark meets the winner of the Warren-Wistar game in the finals. Consolation Singles; Semi-Finals Miss Mott beat Miss Butler. 6-2, 6-4. Miss Kimball beat Miss Harris, 6-8, 9-7, -3 Play To-day Miss Mott meets Miss Kimball in the finals. Mixed Doubles. Consolations. Preliminary Round Miss Morice and Mr. Morice beat Miss Redfleld and Mr. Sanford, 6-1, 0-O. Ladles' Doubles. First Round Mrs. Stroud and Miss Morice beat Mrs. Butler and Miss Swift. -0. 6-1. Mrs. Harris and. Miss KniKht beat Miss Bow-en and Miss Frasel. 6-2, 6-4. Mixed Doubles, First Round Miss Henson and Mr. Palmer beat Miss Morice and Mr. Morice, 6-8. 6-2. ... Second Round Miss Henson and Mr. Palmer beat Miss Redfleld and Mr. Sanford, 6-0 6-1. Semi-Finals Miss Wiliams and Mr. Fielding- beat Mrs. Stroud and Mr. Hastings, 0-2, 6-4. Miss Wistar and Mr. Judson beat Miss Henson and Mr. Palmer, C-3, 8-6. High School Tennis Tourney. The tennis tournament for the championship of the Central High School was brought to a close yesterday on the Y. M. C. A. grounds, at Belmont and Elm avenues. The championship was won by Cantlin. The summaries follow: Semi-finals. S. Alcorn beat Gilmour 6-4, 6-0. Cantlin beat J. Alcorn 6-1, 6-0. Final and Championship. Cantlin beat S. Alcorn 6-1. 8-6, 6-5. From a Staff Correspondent. MT. HOLLY, N. J., Oct. 9. If the officials of the National Trotting Association do what they threaten to do to--morr0w, and if the referee of the bicycle races, A. G. Powell, does what he states he will, there Is every probability that the bicycle races scheduled to take place to-morrow at the fair now going on will not come oft. It was only through the coolheadednoss of A. G. Powell that a conflict oetween the league and the trotting association was averted to-day. Bicycle races were scheduled to take place at the fair grounds this afternoon and according: to program they Were to be run off after the trotting races. A change was made and they were sandwiched In between the horse races. When the first heat of the uovice race was called it was run off promptly and the men were Immediately lined up for the second heat, but Starting Judge Joseph A. Wenderoth would not have It this way and he ordered the referee to order his men off the. tracks Mr. Powell saw that there was a possible conflict between ihe -two associations and he at once yielded and gave way to the horsemen. This, however, did not appear to suit ihem and one of the judges announced that to-morrcw only officials of the trotting association would be allowed In th judges' stand. - It might be stated right here that the races at this place are held under the bp. notion of the L. A. W.. and one of the rules of the league is that only officials of the rs&es shall be allowed on the track during the races. This, of coursewill debar all the members of the trotting association, and the referee stated this evening he would ee to it to-morrow that this rule waa BE L & GO J THAT SHERRY WINE j ? l.Yi3 BOTTLE ? j HENRY VAN BEIL& CO j 1310 CHESTNUT V enforced if the trotting association made any effort to carry out their threat. The racing to-day was somewhat handicapped by the exceedingly cold weather, many of the men appeared on the track with their underclothing on under their racing Puits. "Teddy" Goodman, however, went the bunch one bettt-r and wore his golf stockings. He locked exceedingly comical in a yellow suit and dark brown stockings, but he evidently had the satisfaction of feeling warm, and that is . more than a majority of the riders .can boast of. There were quite a number of the New. York boys on hand and they captured a majority of the prizes. There was another dose Of poor handicapping exhibited to-day and the men were all complaining of the injustice which had been done them. An idea of how the men were treated can be gained from Willie Wenzel's handicap. While last year' he was riding remarkably well and won a larger number of prizes than any man in the city, yet early this season he fell and broke his leg and was not permitted to ride until a week ago, yet he was only allotted 1)0 yards on-such, men n Joe Harrison, "Teddy" Goodman, Charlie Etlz, Oscar Hedstrom an I George Bartram. Prizes were offered in all the heata and finals for the man who : would set the pace, but this did not make any better time in the events, but It was not on account of the men, for on the backstretch there was -almost a sale blowing dead ahead, against which the men had to battle.- However, the time made was good considering the disadvantages to which the men were subjected.. There was ho loafing in any of the events and the men all rode as welt as they could. W. M. Trott worked hard in the open events, but he was outclassed by the Riverside boys, from New York. In the handicap race he was -only another victim of the handicapper's bad work and on this account he failed to get a place. Ertz rode well, as did also Jefferson, but "Joe" Harrison outrode them. , The two-mile handicap was won by Clarence Bowers, a "dark horsf," from the lOO-yard mark. Joe Harrison, the Asbury Park flyer, won the .half-mile open and Oscar Hedstrom the mile open. Eddie Walters made his first appearance since his suspension was raised for competing for a diamond: at Norristown said to have been ever $50 in value. He,- too. rode well, but lack of training during his suspension kept him from winning anything. The SnmninrleK. First Heat. One-Mile Novice. Class A Won by F. Donovan; IT. R. Aikinn. second; Frank Elberson. third. Time. 1-5. Second Heat Won by James K. Burton D. P. Mesroniirle, second ; T. W. Burns, third. Time, 3.04 2-5. Final Heat Won by Daniel P. MefrroniKl; J. K. Burton, second; F. Donovan, third. Time. 2.43. , - First Hat. One-Half Mile Open: Class A Won by Walter M. Trott ; R. W. Crouse. second; Geo. A. Tavlor, third. Time. 1.1.',. Second Heat Won by Joe Harrison; L. R- ' Jefferson, second; John T. Beam, third. Time, Final' Heat Won by Joe Harrison: L. R. Jefferson, second; George A. Taylor, third. Time, 1.14 1-5. , . First Heat. One-Mile Open; Class A Won by Joe Harrison; Charles M. Krtz. second; John T. Beam, third; Oscar Hedstrom, fourth. TSecond'iHeat Won by Linford T. Jefferson s F. F. Goodman, second ; W . M. Trott. third ; Robert E. Manley, fourth. Time 2.20 4-5. Final Heat Won by Oscar Hedstrom: C. M Ertz second; "Teddy" Goodman, third; V. M. Trott. fourth. Time, 2.48 1-fi. Two-Mile Handicap: Class A on by Clarence Bowers. 100 yards: John T. Beam. 12t yards, second: L. Champion; 2 yards thlr-U E. G. Jones, 200 yards, fourth. Time. 4 54 1-5. G. r . H. i ULL nnu uiumii BICYCLES CHAS. S. SMITH fe C9.. 1081 Wi Strati RIDE ARIEL AND GLOBE BICYCLES , HERSH0N GRATE WORKS 1203 Flltort Straet. DAMMED INI) WflDMtD Mil

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