The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on November 12, 1899 · 3
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 3

Montgomery, Alabama
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 12, 1899
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T7, 'THE ITO:; raOMERT XDVEIlTI32It, it:.. THEY SAY, IS DOWN THE THROAT. -BUT EVEN THEN YOU. MUST ' FIGURE THE COST. EVERYBODY J WILL ADMIT, HOWEVER, THAT CANDY IS THE" BEST BAIT WITH WHICH TO. FISH AND FOR THOSE 9 WHO USUALLY- FIND TENNEY'S. HUYLER'S AND OTHER CELEBRATED MAKES TOO EXPENSIVE, WE GIVE OUT THE SOUL STIRRING INTELLIGENCE THAT WE'LL SELL TOMORROW AND TUESDAY, UNDER OUR OWN NAME AND GUARANTEE, ONE THOUSAND POUNDS OF THE VERY FRESHEST, PUREST, FINEST AND BEST FRENCH, l2 Pound Packages, wp Pound Packages, 20 fj. t?nwiiuT?3&irVTho-- .(QtiuGkest War" .to pipes n III I JT 'V - - s y lit i hit i j.i ' . -I. art Dress Goods "arid Stfao v - Passing through our Dress Goods Department these cold days one longs to draw about them the warm folds of the Storm Serges, Golf Plaids, Reversible Plaids, Ladles' Cloths, Camel's Hair, etc., just as instinctively as the poor man' longs to draw around the rich man's fire that lights up the street so bright and cheerful as the passers by on a cold winter night. While there are barriers to keep the poor man away from the, coveted fire, there is nothing to prevent any woman who cares to do so, from dressing well and stylishly, provided she takes advantage of the opportunities offered here. -.-,PE0&La . ioo New and Stylish Dress Patterns in Cheviots, Homespuns, jCamel's Hair, Silk and Wool mixtures, etc., worth $7.50 to $0 at $4.75 50 pieces very fine, handsome, Stylish and beautiful Golf reversible and rainy day Plaids, worth $1.25 at 10 pieces black Mohair Crepon, worth $i, at.: IS pieces 27 Inch all wool 2 pieces fancy Suitings, Cheviots, Checks, Plaids, etc., worth go to j5c, at 44c 15 pieces Corded, ; Brocade, - Plaid and Fancy stnpea suks, worm $1 50 pieces extra rceavy Colored Taffeta Silks, at- 85c You'll find in our trimming stock the newest daintiest and most stylish' things out in Spanglec Satin, Tt'.cked Silk, Silk Applique Yoking, Silk Metallic and Jet Passamentree Fringes, etc. - LADIES 500 full regular and best make VESTS. Ladies Silver Gray Underwear, the garment c SEA ISLAND. Three thousand yards 40-in . - Sea Island ...... gc 5,000 yards Gibraltar Percales, newest colorings and patterns per yard 8c SPORTING NEWS. BY PABSO The football season has Been shortened by another week, yet the situation is is obscure as ever. The work of the past has served to emphasize Harvard's We-emlnent position, and she should, barring injury to her best men, surpass her splendid record of last year. She is at present In a class by herself, whether Yale can surmount the obstacles that have so far handicapped her and get into line with Harvard is problematical. The team from the Hub appears to be the only one of the bis university elevens which has Improved in the same ratio with the smaller-colleges outside of the so-called "Big Four." Pennsylvania Is hopelessly out of the running. The sterling work which enabled iier to defeat Princeton In "95 and take and maintain a place with the big universities seems to have replaced by play bordering on mediocre. Defeated by Lafayette, Carlisle Indians ftnd Harvard; tied by Brown and Chicago, she seems likely to drop still further before Ihe season ends and the culminating blow, a defeat by Cornell on Thanksgiving Day, seems Inevitable. Yale's work shows market Improvement. On Saturday she had a pitched battle with the cadets at West Point, and emerged victorious by a score larger than Harvard or Princeton could make. The result of Old Ell's defeat by Columbia was to bring coaches to New Haven in squads, and the benefit was Immediately perceptible. Yale la getting more dangerous day by day, and at present slightly better than Princeton. The defeat of both Yale and Prinoe-ton Is taken to mean that their coming alliance with Harvard will be even more exclusive than under other circumstances. It is common talk that a movement will be Inaugurated without delay to form a rival combination, composed of Cornell, Columb and the University of Pennsylvania, who are already allied In boat racing. Those of a pessimistic turn of mind believe that Princeton will, If she gets the chance .substitute a game with Harvard Instead of Cornell, and that Yale will scratch Columbia from the list, as Jhe did to Old Penn after 189 and to the Indians after the memorable en-winter at New Haven last ' year. lsSJame PrPhct declare that Yale and Princeton can stand a beating crom Harvard, but that reverses from outsiders are too much of a good thing. They declare It to be their belief, how-ver, that Harvard is too broad-mlnd-e and sportsmanlike to turn down an old ally unless It Is unavoidable. With J. olumbla's rise In the football world a new phase has been put upon the situation, and the University of Pennsylvania Is now provided with a foe that, considering the football enthusiasm In New York and Philadelphia, will pro-V. annua1 game fully as profitable tn one with Harvard. This Is tjie argument used by advocates of the Harysrd-Yale-Prlnceton alliance. If tne University of Pennsylvania should ..4 t0 Joln hands with Columbia and Cornell. Yale and Princeton men ay that there would be plain sailing 'or Harvard. Buch an alliance, howev-ould not necessarily mean the .a ,2$ ot relations between Columbia id Talo and - Princeton. Columbia JV"; want to play annual games with universities in this olty and also ""Harvard. in another year Co-h mbia will probably adopt the ellgl- I J'.y ""V188 tnat Prevw h othor oik Institutions, so that the local eleven iwiu meet its rivals on equal ground. 98c 70C Tricot, at 25c ana $1.25 at egc 32c R BROWS Heretofore as the football season drew toward a close the number of elevens which had some claim to championship honors gradually narrowed dovui until by Thanksgiving day one or, possibly, two ''teams were generally admitted to be far superior to any others in the country. This year quite the contrary is the case; there ate many elevens, both East and West, which have played good enough football to give them the right to contesting championship laurcis. Harvard, of the so-called "big four," remains undefeated. Lafayette, ty again defeating Pennsylvania, proclaims her worthiness to meet any team In the country. Cdumbia has won from Yale, Cornell has beaten both Princeton and Columbia, and Chicago has defeated Cornell. Michigan has not yet had an opportunity to show her true strength, but most optimistic reports come from Ann Arbor. It seems probable that the fcotball season will close this year with Ave or six teams (disputing the question of supremacy. Columbia's victory over Yale was i particularly remarkable because the New Yorkers have dene practically nothing .on the gridiron for several years. The game on Manhattan field furnished the usual example of "Yalo luck," even though the New Haven men were beaten. Colimbia had the ball on Eli's ycid line; Morely made a, leuchdown, bur the ball was brought' back boaause It had not been put In play i rc'erly. A moment later Colum bia fumbled, and the ball rolled over the line; e Yale man got It, and with very poor judgment, ran out Ave yards. However, the relerce dt cided that a touchback had been made, and, therefore, Yale took the ball out to the twenty-five yard line and kicked. Thus Yale twice avoided a touchdown, but her luck refused to carry her further, and shortly Columbia Bcorei hr winning touchdown. Two baseball organizations In 1900 and a fight which will make the trouble with the. Players' League of ten years ago resemble a peace conference In comparison are the logical outcomes of the situations which surround the national game at the present time. The meeting of the American Association at New York last .Saturday furnished an Interesting sequel to the original gathering of the promoters of this organization in Chicago two months ago. Then more of the plans of the promoters were . announced, and the names of of those who are' behind the movement to establish another circuit became public. Up to the present time no great amount of faith has been placed In the association, simply because the names of those who were expected to furnish the means to equip the various clubs were kept secret. Now that the moneyed men are coming out Into the open, however, more confidence Is given to the statements of the, promoters that they will be doing business with the public, starting with next year. fiince the close of the National League season, three weeks ago, 'matters have been shaping themselves for a vigorous shaking up In the baseball world. Before that time the owners of the present twelve-club league realized that something had to be done to put the game back on Its high plane ct popularity. While they were taking their time about acting upon a reduction of the top-heavy organisation, others were getting their plans in shape, until it now looks as If tha National League would not only, have CLOTHIMG What a man wants most clothes Is a neat, snug fit and good wearing qualities. But he can't : - stop at that !when buying .a suit here. He must take in addi- ';'"''';;- ' tion to these two requisites, finest material, latest cut, . . .' most artistic finishing, best linings, honest workmanship close buying and economi-':-;;v'':' '' -selllngr.which accounts for ; the' unusual activity al-' ' ' ..V ways.; to be found ; ' in this depart-, , j .V. ment. PEffinm' - DfflflDGaQDM MDD-TTDDlESnDOTa 17 Men's Fancy Cassimere and Cheviot and fancy black Worsted Suits in the - latest styles and newest- patterns, and which, we are willing to match against anybody's $ng suit, our. price : $o.S8 89 dozen Hen's shield and pleated bosom unlaundered Shirts 44c 75 dozen Men's finest figured and striped Percal and Madras Shirts in the newest and most attractive patterns, worth $iand $1.25, at 40c 74c and 89c 100 'dozen Men's Mocha and Caster Gloves in tans and greys 75c, $i,.I.2s, $1.50 50 dozen Hen's Dog Skin Gloves, worth $1 and $1.25 at j5c and $1.00 150 Men's black, brown, grey and tan Overcoats $g, $6, $7.50 $10 to $20.00 Youth's Overcoats for ages 15 to 19 years $s to $110.00 Boys and Children's" Overcoats for 3 to 12 years L$2.go to $6.go 200 Children's Knee Pant Suits for ages 8 to 16 years-the best and most com plete line ever shown here and 2s per cent cheaper than they can be sold by any other house, when we price them at $2, $2.50, $3 to $7.50 ISO Children's three piece Novelty Suits for ages 3 to 8 years-the newest pret-. tiest and sweetest things out for little ones of this size $1.75 to $6.00 UNTRIMriED HATS. KnowinS tha it's never too late to sell an ion, style, newness and beauty in a. degree so marked as it is in this lot of Ladies' and Children's Untrimmed Felt Hats, we made a leading manufacturer an offer on his entire sample line of these goods the other day at a price covering only about 25 per cent, of his cost, which, very much to our surprise and satis faction, was accepted affording us the opportunity to offer this week 100 dozen Ladies', Children's new, stylish and uptodate untrimmed Felt Hats, worth from $1.50 to $3.00 at c trouble In fixing up a circuit of its own, but would also have a. decidedly healthy rival to contend with. Advocates of the new League are congratulating themselves on the fact that Amos Rusle, for years the star twirler of the old New York League Club, and John M. Ward, the noted ex-manager and captain of the Giants when they were in the heyday of their prosperity, will appear In the new league team in New York next year. It was also stated that Al. Johnston and Tom O'Rourke, as manager for Senator Tim Sullivan, will be the principal stockholders in the new venture. John Ward will be the choice of the Johnsons as manager of the club, while Tom O'Rourke will pose as the nominal owner. Rusle, who is reported as none the worse for his year's vacation, will again display Ms cunning with the sphere in the pitcher's box during the season. The new team will be the best that New York has had In years if the plans of the management can be carried out. The grounds of the new club will probably be on the Southern boulevard, near the Harlem River, where a two weeks' option has been secured. The racing season of 1S99 shows five new world's records. Four of last year's new records and Mary Black's tie of the three-quarters were all made at Washington Park track, and the . . . ... .... - UnH rt nitn, wnicn is me musi iuawn - , all, only Just missed coming into this i year by one day, as Buckwa, carrying 104 pounds, reduced the two and one-quarter mile mark by five and one-quarter second at Oakland, Cal., December SI, 1898. That track also is responsible for Dunols' new seven and one-half furlong record, made February 21. and The Bachelor's new four-mile record, made February 22. The latter clipped three seconds off that held bv Fellowcraft since 1874. It was not until September that any old landmarks were again removed, and then Carnero did the trick at one and oncslxtcenth miles at Hawthorne, followed by the fleet flly Georgle at six and one-half furlongs on the same track. The lust new record to be made was by Firearm, which, on October 3 at Morris Park, clipped a quarter of a second off that held by the black whirlwind Domino since 1893. Fast time has been made all over the country this year, and it looks as If the art of making and keeping a track is yearly Improving, as it would be hard to compare Firearm with Domino or Georgia with such as Wernberg. Tho new records to date are: Threa-quar-ter mile, Firearm (4), 120,. Morris Park. N. Y. (straight course), October S, 1:08 3-4; six and one halt furlongs, Georgie (3), 102, Hawthorne. 111., September 16, 1-19 1-4; seen and one half furlongs. Dunols (6), Oakland, Cal., February 21, 1:32 1-4; one and one-sixteenth miles, Carnero (6), 107. Hawthorne, 111., September 6, 1:45; four miles, The Bachelor (6), 113, Oakland, Cal., February 22, 7:14 1-2. , Jeffries, Brady and Corbett are likely to hold on to the heavyweight pugilistic championship for a year or two, to the exclusion of all other aspirants. Brady, it will be remembered, once managed Corbett, and, although he now, manages Jeffries, he Is still thick with Corbett. Jeffries will not be allowed to fight again Jntll August, 1900, wheili he will, so It is said, meet Corbett in' France, near enough to Paris to get, the benefit of the big crowds which wl be attracted there by the Exposltioms After that battle Jeffries will want an' other ten months' rest, ana men uor belt will have Just as good a claim tcf a return fight as Fltzslmmons and a better claim than Sharkey, who has already been beaten twice by the champion. McCoy, Maher, Ruhlln and all the other big men In sight hnvo cither been beaten by Jeffries or by men Whom he has beaten, , of all and all he gets SEWANEE'S SIXTH STRAIGHT WIN ON THE PRESENT TEIP THEY HAVE. MADE 45 SCORES WITH KO SCORE AGAINST THEM YET. Tulane Went Down Before Them Yesterday to the Tune of 23-0 Henry Seibels Not in the Game and Gray and Simkins Hurt They Play the University of Louisiana at Baton Rouge TomorrowAthens Could Not Score Against Tennessee. New Orleans, Nov. 11. A large crowd attended the football game between Siewanec and Tulane University, which was won easily bySewanee by a score of 2?. to 0. The visitors were in line condition and, had gathered experience in their six successive victories which made them masters cf the Tulane no-vir:28 who played their first game together. Tulane got down close to goal twice, but .was finally held, while Sew-anee proved successful both in bucking the center and playing round the ends. The best work was done by the Sewa-nee backs, Kilpatrick, Gray and Sim-tins. The lineup was as follows: Sewanee. P.xtition. Tulane. Sims left end ...... Kilpatrick Jones ....... left tackle .... Fitzpatrick Keys left guard Fulton Poole center Mangus Claiborne .... right guard Wilson Boiling right tackle Stearns Pearce right end McGehee Wilson quarter back Post Kilpatrick .. right halfback .... Owens Gray left halfback Levert Slinking full back ...... Eshelman Sewanee touchdowns Kilpatrick, 2; Gray, 2. Goal from touchdown Pearce, 3. Total, 23. Tulane. 0. E. L. Slmonds, referee; Porter Parker, umpire; Silas Oviatt, timekeeper. Time of halves 25 and IS mlnutes - Eshelman captain Tulane, and Pearce, Gray, Simkins hurt on Sewanee and retired. TENNESSEE WINS OVER GEORGIA, 5-0. It Was a Fast Game and Was Won by the Kicking of the Tennessee ' Boys. Knoxvllle. Tenn., Nov. ll.-The University of Tennessee eleven defeated the University of Georgia here, the score being 6 to 0. It was a pretty game from' start to finish with scarcely a squabble. Logan of the Univer-sity of Tennessee kicked a goal from th field. The kicking of Tennessee was the feature of the game and little gain was made otherwise. Georgia did good all-around playing and broke through the University of Tennessee's heretofore Impenetrable line. Tennessee was abW to go through Georgia's heavy line for gains. The first half was fought out on Georgia territory, but the lait was near the center with odds in favor ot Tennessee. Tennessee showed remarkable improvement over previous games. The Une-up Is as follows: Georgia. Position. Tennessee. Terry .......... center ..- Jarnagin Lindsay .....rlghtguard Newman Elder ......left-guard Gamble Ritchie (captain) .right-tackle. . . .Craig Hamilton left-tackle..,.. Cambotl Gooding .. ..right-end. Terry(captaln) Slmeoe i left-end ...Tjirwarter Young ..quarter-back .Bryan usually, In buying a suit of McCutcheon ...right h. b...Hallopeter Fennlgen left h. b Gettys Mcintosh full-back Logan NASHVILLE LEADS TECHS KERRY CHASE. Tennessee Boys Make Three Touchdowns, But Fail to Kick Goal. Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 11. The football team of University of Nashville met the team from the Georgia School of Technology on the gridiron at Piedmont Park here today. In the first half the Tennesseans led the Georgians over the field by fast and snappy playing. Three touch downs were made by the Nashville boys, but they failed to kick goal, making the score 15 to 0. In the second the Georgia boys braced up considerably and entered the game with remarkable strength after the weakness of the first half. They carried the ball without a fluke to the five yard lino of the Tennesseans but were unable to score. The Unievrsily of Nashville was unable to get the ball over the line In this half and the score remained 15 to 0. The lineup was as follows: Nashville. Position Technological. 1 Martin ..; left end Powell ; Sherer left tackle Wooley ' Stinnis let: guard Griffeth j Scobey Cunningham I Keller right guard Hudson Hawkins right tackle Holman Watson right end Neal Moate quarterback Harris and Menley Kuykendall left halfback.... Merritt and Clark White right halfback.... Sullivan Recues & Ashby.. fullback Maddox , MONTGOMERY BOYS' ! MAGNIFICENT SHOWING. They Hold the University Boys Down in a Game That Was Fast on Both Sides. Tuscaloosa, Nov. 11. (Special.) The teams of the University of Alabama and Montgomery Athletic Club met on the grounds here this afternoon, the former winning by a score of 16 to 0. The playing of both teams was very fast, and the University team won on her hard line bucking and long runs behind splendid Interference. The Montgomery boys played gritty football, and showed clearly that with a little practice they would be able to hold their own with the best teams In the South. For the University, Plowman and Lancaster played star games. For Montgomery. Hudson. Elmore, Captain Stump and Tyson played great football. The game passed off nicely with no accidents to either team. The following was the line up: University' of Alabama Stickney. Smith, centre; Reeder, right guard: Brown, left guard, Plowman, right tackle; McCouquodale. left tackle; Hurt, right end: Gamble, left end; Johnson, quarterback; Writ, full back; Miller, right half; Lancester, left helf. Montgomery Gray, centre: Oradon, right guard: Parker, left guard: Thor-Ington, right tackle; Cheney, left tackle; Tyson, right end: Flnley-Brame, teft end: Elmore, quarterback: Stump, full :ack; Hudson, right half; Arrlngton. left half. The University team Is being coached by Martin of the University of Virginia, who Is bringing the team out nicely.. WOLVERINES HAIR- . RAISING FINISH . The Quakers Were Much Interested '. and Had a Case of Cold Feet Philadelphia. Nov. 11. In the fiercest game played on the Franklin Field this year, the University of Pennsylvania football team this afternoon defeated the University of Michigan by the score ot 11 to 0. Tho game was a royal battle from start to. anlsb. and was marked LADIES'. SUITS AND SKIRTS. that their garments possess Individuality in the highest degree which we think is a mistaken Idea. If we wanted to : perpetuate such a sentiment ,. as that, we'd employ local talent and make our suits at home which is the only way open' to a strict oh-. servance of individual taste, judgment and style. . The only marked individuality about our Suits, however, is their remarkably close resemblance to the French, German and English Tailor Suits, which you'll find so accurately photographed and so attractively described in the leading fashion Journals of the day. . - ' As a leader this week, we offer 100 all wool Cheviot Tailor Suits in Oxford, Light Gray, . Gold, Brown and Navy, with Silk lined ... Jackets, etc.. for underslze women and oversize girls, worth 75 Ladies newest shape and latest style bright Plaid Skirts, worth $5 at .- HOUSE One hundred 81x90 Defender FURNISHINGS. ready hemmed Sheets 52c One hundred pairs 4sx36 Matchless Pillow Cases, each loc 2g dozen soft finished Turkish Bath Towels, each - ; Jr 2s dozen extra large, soft finished, bleached and unbleached Turkish Bath Towels, each. 100 very large and handsome Duree Marseilles White Spreads, worth 100 full size ilarseiMes worth $i.2 at NOTION ISLE. 100 Denim covered Sofa Pillows dt 21 cents each. 100 44 Chenville and rep Damask Table Covers 25c 25 dozen Ladies' and Men's assorted Pocket Books worth 75c to $1, at i 48c ; 200 one oz. bottles of Booth's Lilly of the Valley, : Jockey Club, White Lilac, Heliotrope . and . Rose Extracts at ISO 1 oz. bottles of Booth's Lavender Pink, Rose and Violet Perfumes, worth $1 to $1.25 at soo boxes Booth's Talcum Powder ait ,. soo pounds Chocolate at L by brilliant and poor playing by both teams. Pennsylvania earned her victory because she had to play harder for her two touch downs than Michigan. The Michigan team made most of its gains on runs around Pennsylvania's left end. which was lamentably weak, while Pennsylvania had to gain her ground by fierce plunging through the line. The game was a beauLful one for the spectators. Both teams were about as evenly matched as they could be. The Quakers excelled in line bucking and in kicking while Michigan .'ar outplayed Pennsylvania when it came to skirting the ends. Both teams fumbled badly and at critical moments. Pennsylvania was the worst offender and would probably have made another touch down In the first half had not one of the men let the ball slip through his fingers. SONS OF OLD ELI GETTING STRONGER. Their Work Yesterday the Best They Have Shown This Season. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 11. In her final game before the championship contest with Harvard, Yale this afternoon defeated the Pennsylvania State College eleven at football by the score of 42 to 0, thirty points being scored in the first half. The fastest kind of ; football was played by the Sons ,of : Eli who carried the vieitors off their reet time after time for good gains. The Yale offense throughout the game was strong and her defense was also well maintained. Wood at right end was remarkable for his aggressiveness. Garden Brown, for Yale, did great work in advancing the ball and Dupee showed up well at half back, playing a fine, steady game throughout the first half with Richards. HARVARD LOBBING 'EM OVER. They Have a Practice Game With Little Dartmouth in a Driving Rain. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 11. Harvard beat Dartmouth today on Soldier's Field. 11 to 0. A drenching rain fell before and during the game. Tho weather was allthat kept down Harvard's score, although that team played a wretched game after the first two minutes. COLUMBIA'S GOOD' WORK. Chicago Breaks the Record for Big Scores Other Games. West Point, N. Y.. Nov. 11. In a furious game Columbia defeated West Point by a score of 16 to 0. West Point played a good game but was unable to prevent Weeks, Morley and Larendon from forcing her line or circling her ends for a telling gain. Weeks, especially, by his squirming, wriggling, dodging tacilcs, excited the wonder of the spectators and discomfiture of the Cadets. A light but steady rain prevailed which made the ball hard to hold and fumbling was a feature of the game. Chicago, Nov. U. Northwestern University was humiliated by Chicago ITniversity today on Marshall Field by the score of 78 to 0. The Chicago team proved itself very strong and Its headwork, trick plays and interfereno was remarkable, : Charlottesville, Vs., Nov. 11. University of Virginia took the . football game from Virginia Polytechnic Institute by a score of 20 to 0 T.yman. of the University had his collar bone broken. At Iowa City Iowa ' University 18, Grlnnell College 0. ' At Oberlln, O. Western Reserve , Oberlln, 0. i At Minneapolis Minnesota University C, Belolt College S. tie. In advertising Ladies Ready made Suits, some people lay considerable stress upon the fact $10 at ; ; $ 7.98 $2.So at $i.74j finisn colored Quuts, . , ; Soc IS' ISC 38c At Des Moines Nebraska University 12, Drake University 6. Washington, Pa., Nov. 11. On a muddy and slippery field and in a heavy downpour of rain, Washington and Jefferson defeated the Strong (University, of Cincinnati team this afternoon by a score of 20 to 0. Nashville, (Nov. 11. Vanderbllt defeated Bethel College of Kentucky at football here today by a score of 22 to 0. Bethel was clearly outplayed and the winners lack of steam in the first -half is all that kept the score down. One touchdown in the first and threei in the second half is the record. Ed-gerton's fifty-yard run for a touchdown and the pUy of McDonald and Godchaux were features for Vander-bilt, while Morgan and Finch were iA evidence for Bethel. Milwaukee, Nov. 11. Wisconsin's fast eleven defeated the University of Illinois team this afternoon by a score of 28 to 0. The game, although rather one sided, was a pretty one to look at, both teams playing fast ball throughout. The game abounded in kicking and in this department Johnson, the Illinois punter, though inferior to O'Dea, as was expected, did splendid work. One of the features of the game was O'Dea's kick from the Illinois fifty-three yard line which probably establishes a record. A crowd ot at least S.S00 witnessed the game. ; Ithaca, N. Y., Nov. 11. On wet Held, with compact offensive play and against a team not yet recovered from the Columbia defeat, Lafayette thia afternoon defeated Cornell at Percy; ' Field 6 to 6. New York, Nov. 11. The Prlndetoa football team took the Carlisle Indians into camp on Manhattan Field this afternoon but had a difficult time in doing it. Princeton scored two touchdowns, one In each halt and the goals were successfully kicked, making the total at tho finish 12 to 0 in favor of the Tigers. Although beaten the red men put up a formidable game. In the first half several men on both sides were hurt but not faltered, la the second half many changes we forced, player after player was knocked out in short order and the . enforced retirement of Pierce weakened the Carlisle side more tlian a little. The attendance was about 20,000. To Fight Again. Memphis, Tenn., Nov. U. Dick Ha- . lick .the Memphis welter weight, ws lost the decision to Kid Dortl In fifteen rounds at the Auditorium recently, has been matched for a return fight with Dorff. The men will meet November 17 In the arena of The Southern Ath- letle Club. They have agreed to fight tor the gate receipts and 3100 side bet. ' . NEAT DRESS ... '4;- . .v For a Iters Fraction of the Cost ot New Clothes. The patrons of Holt's Dye Works . spend SO per cent, less for new clothing than those who are not patrons, and yet look more uniformly neat, clean, and well dressed. i Horses and Mule. Portland, Ore., Nov. 11. The trans port Lennox sailed yesterday for Ma-nlla with BOO horses and mules tot th army. k .... .-. . .. . .... ' Play Pool and Billiards &t Brickman's Bar. ' ; , PuKinher (to Mrs. Newrloh. who h compiled a volume of poems) vt cour. you wll want your book bound tn loco." Mrs. Newrich-" Well. !' t proper ttanff to have Is bound Itt 1 art eo, go ahead n send H thrre. But 1 don't see why they can't bind M just well itt this ottBtry

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