The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 24, 1903 · Page 3
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 3

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TIIB ENQUTRETt, CINCINXATX SATURDAY, OCTOBEK 24, 1900. " , ' " . .. : "THAT G0 WMISKE Y, Si 'Strictly the Gentleman's Sideboard Whiskey." . ROSENTHAL & SONS, Proprietors, S. E. Cor. 3d and Vino, TPr Tr D W I TQBAGGO STAKES ELECTRIC CARS From Fountain SquAre toOrand Clan C EVERT FOUR 2XTNUTE3. L.&N. TRAIN JOHN C. WEBER'S DAN P. I A2a nvs othf-h rotsT-CLASS rvrsra. DICK WCLLXS A UE STARTER. EVERY EVE!I!!!6 7217:30 AfJOY r-lOJEQ-D-EIHl! LAT05IA A5D S4XFOBD AVES. . Take Itrmt Csvy. "4 Chance to Pick Your Horn the Night Before the Race J' 1 LOT TO zl&CE& Eg CHILLY Atmosphere at Memphis Prevented an Kffort By Loa Dillon Against Time. Judges Handed Out a Couple ot Fines. Snathe Wan Waj-oii Race With Juha M Hat Finish in the Daub Race. arv-iti. r.irr- to tbs jrm. Memphis. Trnn., October 23. A north il ihut chilled the sporting blood of the Mrmihlai.( prvntril lu Dillon from siurtlng sgalnst her own record at the InvtiiK Park to-day. The announcement wi,i made that If the air thaws out sufficiently I he mare will make the attempt I i-mirru. Millard 8andrs drove her a rmiple .r exercising miles during the after-" Ixxm. the fnatrat trip belnK 'l:Wh. with a last quarter In t:3H. The judges did not like Allle Merrineld'a driving of the bay gelding. Millard Sanders, In the 1 trot. They had him Jn the stand before- the race began and aald a few thing with vinegar In them to him. Then when :e word for the firm heat waa given Millard Randrri made a break, and finished fourth. In the nest mile he waa second, and at the cltase of the racing the Judge announced that Merrlfielu had been fined JJ.. They also got thrlr ryea on Mcpherson, who drive the pacer, Armiu i'olnter. The Scotch horae waa a comfortable aecond In the optnlng heat, and aa MrHhumin sal atlll nil the way Scott Mr-I'uy got the mount til the nfit two heat, finishing third t. titrettiim Miller and EUifl Mark. Mci'hi-rstin waa iiasensed Sluu for hi lnanitli'ti. Aside from a half mile dash to wajun, which waa won by Ji.hn M. the new Sm.ith-s-rs purer, in l:ii'4. Ix allna" tireenlljie. there waa nothing! of lni.ri-t to the ractnr. The mont exciting tinlali of the day waa In the ''; pace, one Uh. ('Upper and Kuay ford fought f.r the ma.itciy down the stretch and only the Judges could separate (hem. Ih1 fiirnur winning by the narrowest of margin. The rf irm;nu-i of Pnn Patch yesterday, when he wei.!. pucnl. a mile In I :."'. lowering the world s rrrord by :'. haa excited much iliscunelon among horsemen heir. Kfforts' are being mad to have the son of Je I'atctn-n make another attempt at his latest record and he may start gainst time next week. The summaries: The 1 t Trnl I'urae ll.cn. Aa.lellsni. ch. a . by Aitrll Delight tSliesi 1 1 Turley. b g . JJjill.onl 2 .1 Millad San. lor.. 1. ' MerrinelJi . 4 1 Austin Hc . b. a isn'arl)) a .1 5 Hugh Wynne, b c M''t'wi -. A 4 aH nnr. b tJheri:iani 6 dla. Time 2 I3S- Th 'i TToi-l-urM J2.lO: Jar M'M;renor. l h' . by Ja hawker N--t- lnme tHu.l'nl 1 1 Jurlae tJrwn. b. a iWa'kfn :i 2 Kmney u. br h tlMtblel. 2 H C.-Ie Ulrert. Mh h Kj.-eral 4 -t Time: 1111,. 2 irrlv, Th 2 ! e-l"ur.e 1 Ot Tlre-:uni M'tlrr hr. h . by lurectum V l iHra.Iyi 4 1 TlUy Sail, b m iHi)I 15 4 Kibel M-. b in. (Mi. a ihy -2 2 Anfua Pointer, b. ic. Mfphern . . . . 2 :i a Mary O.irdou. br. m. 1 llurl.n . . . . . . H 4 3 Kalhaila Brow 1. rh. m nll dla. Time 2 Hi,. 2 ,. J iwv,. The 2 Pace Mile rth: puse : : fllpiier. b s. by li.ih!o tThompuni I '. I'urd. br. m. -Real I trfUivie l an (A Mclnalt) 3 Time 2 .'IT,. Waion Race Trotttnir; amateur .trleera: Wal er Hmith. b. g.. br HurTalo Wllkra 1 Ueverauxl 2 - 1 1 fharlla Ma.-, blk g Jonea 1 2 2 UK. gr g (Umathe ai 3 3 .1 Time 2 17V !. I 11 Half MI'e Laah Pae ng. amateur drivers: inhn M. blk. g . by Pari. Mr. Xmalhera) 1 ,'renllne. b g. (Mr. Bollnga) 2 Time 1 .OOi,. SELLING WAR. lively Doings With the Halter at Worth. arsciAt. piaraTra to tri exqciscb. Chicag.i. III.. October 23. For a dull and cheerless day quite a peck of trouble was stirred up at Worth to-day. There waa a selling war and disqualification among other things, and to make the card wore than It looked the day Before the best race of the afternoon, the all age handicap at alx furlong, .was declared off. Simething must have happened early, as Secretary Jasper hadt!me to get the substitute race on the program without any explanstfon. As a good many people went out to get a look at Golden Rule. Grand Opera and Dick Bernard, who were carded to go In the original race, there were several remark not at all complimentary to the management. The selling war began In the second race, when Pnt Ounne claimed Glenrtce. who finished second to Mezzo, for $1,200. Trainer McCVu'.sky. who was given a black eye In a deal for Mezzo by Pat Dunne some time ago. helped Owner Gray out by bidding up Mezzo to 11.300. In the third race, the substitute affair at Six furlontrs. J. J. McCafTerty entered the Hats and bid In Mary McCafTerty. the winner, for St. SOU. V. D. Twyman. owner of the winner, took this as an affront and claimed Stem Winder, who finished seond. for 90a F. T. Wood, former owner of Stem Winder, warmed up to the new owner and bought the sprinter back for H.Z30. The final shock waa reserved for the last race. It came In a double dose. Not only was Ralph Young, the tt-to-10 favorite, bad ly beater, but the winner. Soldier of For tune, was lisquallfled for bumping into the favorfte. The foul occurred tn the final 100 yards. Soldier of Fortune swerving Into Ralph Younir and throwing the latter off his stride. Then Poole's colt came on and won with plenty to spate from La Chap- erone. itn the disqualification La Chan- erone. backed from ISO down to to 1. was given first place, with Ralph Young aecond and Instrument third. Hugh Kane stood to win abojjt H0.0OO on Soldier of Fortune. ThTlrt, race went to Ledus. backed from T down tp i ta L Frank M. the favorite, was ecVnd. Charley Thompson, favorite, won iKalfcwrrih race by a head front Pronta. Mar.sSrd. alaoNfirst choice, took the fifth rc( ) LEAS PAD Bllppod and Bedf ern Cam To Grief at Brighton! '. arsrtaj. msram to tbs xxarrsxa. New York. October 23. The Choice Stakes at Brighton to-day was notable, not so much" for the win of the favorite. Rostand. as for the disqualification of Wild Thyme for the place, his rider. Redfern. being 2vt pounas snore or weignt. uotd, clell had attempted to make a runaway race of It. be ing specially favored In the matter of weight, but at the quarter pole was passed by both Rostand and Wild Thyme, which fought It out to the finish. Rostand wla- Blag by a length-- v , -.-.--. - It was seen on returning to weigh In . that something was wrong lq the case Vt Red fern's weight. 118 pounds, as Mr. Sal-toon, the clerk of the scales, mad hlta t weigh a second time. It transpired that he - weighed .enly 11W4- pounds Instead of the . assigned weight; and as the boy protested . that he had weighed out. all tight on the , weighing room, scales he was transferred there to have his 'Weight tested.- These scales In like manner registered so there was nothing to ka done but to set Vied Thy see back, award tha ptaos to the SCENE i j 2 ' it 7sT-- II I' . 1 -A. " ''"'A ."" .fat L Thl 1 a picture of th clubhouta and rrnd tnd at Latonla rac- track, taken by an Znqulrtr photofr-raphar from a point on tho first turn of tha historic mila coursa. Th meatintj which opena thla aftarnoon wlU continue on month, closing on Thanksgiving Day. t third horwe. Colonaay, and third poaltlon to Gold Bell. Healey, the trainer, and Redrern were called Into the stewards' stand to explain the 00 urrence. but could say nothing. It waa one of those accidents which will at times occur, owing to s mistake In arranging the lead pads: stilt, when the money ot the public Is at slake, too much care cannot be taken to avoid such happenings, ami the stewards declde.1 to fine Redfern $'JM to remind him of the fact. MACON OPENS NEXT. This Will Be the Last Day at Atlanta. m.'iAL oiaraTca To tii csuuisbs. Atlanta. Ua October L About 6.000 p-xipfe witnessed the racing to-day from I he grand stand and surrounding terraces. This day wss set apart to do honor to W. K Hearst and bis distinguished party of New Yorkers. Again four of the five favor-yes wVre beaten and the books more than got back their losses of yesterday. Some good racing was w-itneamed by the large crowd In attendance, aa the Atlantlana have taken heartily to the racing game. Bobby Walthour again attempted to beat to horses 1 nill.s. but was beaten further than on his previous attempt. Racing will ci.isc here to-morrow with the running of the tnt rstate Fair Handicap and five oth er events. Macon will open Monday with a six-day meeting. Summaries as follows: Kirn tlace Five furlongs: Over Aaaln iW HtewarO T to 10 Karte Menv iSlt-sletoni W bl.i-eure Mn.-lu- 3 U 1 Time t:04Uj. Grabam Ureen ant creeper au.o in. Second Race fieeen furlongs: ..mo V Htewart) a to I Ie!mrte lAuhuehornl a to i Little td. "armack 3 to 1 Time 1.14 Maazora. Hoeolhy Tat. Pr. Worth. Mike Haverty. Prlncsea Olga. Jack Me-l!!nn unl I'reaMent nla-- ran. TMrd Hc Six furlong: KlrgluT iCarmarlil to 1 Keformer I nl lo to 1 Na IgJtor Waldo) a to 1 Tlne 1 Jo. lieclalmer. Fair Edna. Dr. Crockett and lr Jonea alen ran. fourth Hc, s-x rurionga: K- hnwremli einaleton to z i".r i Sinua U l.l-. to 2 ljtY Mike llarl) to i Tlana1 I 19 guM Ls uoc aaayer ana run Fber alo ran. Ftfih IUee-81z furlongs: . u.ky Peeret (UlnclnP) Chief A I- h -rmark 4 t Kconnmle . Mrararl) Time I m. W. C Johna. Tribesman and Hero ine alao ran. OLD-TIMER, Tellow Tall, Won a the Fair Grounds Yesterday. tit. Louis. October 23. Flintloe. third choice la the betting, won the feature of to-day's Fair Crounds racing card. M-w.sleur Iteaucalre and Resale McCarthy lei to the stretch turn, where Flintlock came away and. won very easily fmm Aladdin, the outsider. whl-h ou'g-imed McCarthy and Munaleur Beaucaire at the end. Track fast. Su m rr. r ; ei : Klrt Ka -e Five and a half furlongs: Toup-. HiT b tlvn f.nl J to 1 S.n. tum. 110 lbs. iSheh-n 3 to 5 W oo. la Pernr. lof lb F. !- V " W i 1 Time 1 ni l Nye. ivnton. Enlshone. Turn Oh e. Hell Cofur and Or'ent alsj ran. rterond Race Six :urlong.; Avol.i. UV lr. Fo'.e to 1 Tcm Mankin. S3 Iba. (H And.-rs--n 1 to 1 Sharp Uird 112 Ifcs. (1. Miller) to 1 Time 1 IS. Hindi." Iady Free Knight. Ha.llum. Water Tower. Jlmal rg and Kljstlc- also rsn. Third Race Five and a half furlonxa: Annie Dana, lo lb. ih Austin) S to 5 Mendon. lOK lbs (C. Miller) 4 to 1 Merrle George. IOT lb. iSheehan) to 3 Time 1:0. Imp. KlngtT. O. B. Williams and Ht-lllr.t alao ran. Fourth Kk- One and one eighth miles; handicap: m F.mtlock. 10S lbs. Cilvlt J to 1 '.a.ldln. 107 !hs. ?heehan to 1 Be.ele M.-rarthy. 1S lbs (J. Mathewrt... 2 to 1 Time I S3. Mon'leur Beaucaire ala ran. F'th Race fne mile and seventy yards: Tellow Tall. M7 lbs tB Kln) 11 to i Athelrov. lOS Iba. IF. Pm:th) 13 to 1 Udy Ftrathmore. 104 lba. D. Austin).... 3 to 1 T, me 1:44. Ught Opera. J'.gg'r and Bourke Cockran also ran. Sixth Race One mile: Petti)ohn. 9W lbs (Foley) 3 to 1 trt lvr.y. 01 lbs. iM. Johnwn) ! to 1 Klngstelle. 1O0 lb. (Perkirs) - 8 to . Time 1:41S- Helen Print. Aules. Pr'sper U Gai Nearest. Weird and Bengal also ran. NEWARK MEETING ENDED. racial, ptsrarca to tbi gxuriaza. Newark, Ohio. October S3. Newark's four-oay race meeting ended successfully this evening, darknesspreventlng the finish of the free-tor-all pace, but by agreement the money was divided according to the way they finished tn the two heats. Summary; The 2:18 Trot Purse 30: Redwood (Bums) J ' Bertlna (Johnson) J J J Wheaton Boy Patterson). 3 3 3 Time IS v.. r:. The 2:27 Pace Puree Lady Elect (Fubel) Lucky Jim (Furbushl 1 1 3 3 4 3 Fred Stockman i Kuril . 3 3 s I z - Ttm-2 :-. S Slm. 3 31- 1:25 J 2S V 3:23. 2 fh, Free-For-All Pmcs Purse 3O0: Stratbllne (Burns) J J Master Roy Peters) .- Colonel Strwthmore (Dale) s Time 3 laV :! YEAQER'S BIO WINNING. srsctat. DiaraTcs to tss bxqcibzb. Chicago. October 23. Joe Tearer made a killing In the larst race, winning in the neighborhood of 2T.000 on the victory of LachapoTone. It was probably the luckiest win of "Lucky Joe" for many a day. aa Soldier of Fortune was pounds the best. CLEVELAND CLUB WCl Train. In Texas Armour Looking- Tor Quarters. srcciat. ptsraTCW to tbs bsqctbbs. Dallas. Texas. October 23. XV. R. Armour, of the Cleveland Club, arrived la Dallas last night looking for training quarters. After learning that the Cincinnati Club had closed wtth Dallas he turned his attention to San Antonio. Marltn or Waco. Martin Is no doubt one of the best places to train, owing to their hot wells, and Is considered a better place tbaa Hot Springs, and if they secure MarUn they will be lucky, aa the Chicago American Club has made arrangements there. WRESTLDTO. areata!. sraraTca to Tax ngcrssa. To-night at the Casino Frank Trickier will -attempt to throw Louis Stlegler Inside of 13 minutes at cateh-as-catch-caa style. He forfeits the purse' If he- rails. -Eddie Barr will also appear against Louis Krteg-ler. of PI qua. - . . PLAYER BOLTS. '. srsctat. taTs-Tca so ras bkocibbb. South Bend., Ind.. October 23- Hrry Arndt. right fielder of the Columbus American Association team, who figured in the trade for Captain Clymer. objects to going to Louisville, and XDajr Juzan to California, uisaaid. ; -, . ; - - AT LOVELY LATONIA. ' " " N CONFIDENT. U. of C. Very Hopeful Of Giving Northwestern a Good Drnbbin Battle of Gridiron Giants Burnet Woods To-Day at Will Be the Greatest Erent Local Football History The Line-Up. in The day has arrived. Everything Is ready for "the" football game of the season aa far aa Cincinnati is concerned. Last night the big squad from Kvanaton reached town, and Immediately repaired to the hotel to rest up after the tedious Journey and to get In shape for to-day's game. For the varsity eleven. Coach Chez, gave his parting Instructions as to how the local boys should conduct themselves up to the blow of the referee's whistle which will signify that the game haa commenced. The football management has not been behind in Its work for this big event. The field has been laid out, the posts erected and the wlres'have been stretched to keep the throng off the gridiron. The box seats have been placed In order near 'the east side lines and the grand stand seata have been cleared for action. Chief of Police I'aul Millikln will send an adequate force of policemen, who will see that nobody gets on the gridiron proper except the 22 players and the officials of the game. Kvery precaution has been taken to make the game an interesting and a successful affair. Coach Ches will give his men a final talking to before the game, tn which he win dwell on the necessity of feeling at home In the game. A case of stage fright would be exceedingly detrimental to the chances of the university, and the men must above all lcse themselves and their surroundings and try to be cool and collected throughout the contest. Both teams will appear on the field about 2:30 o'clock, and will run through some light signal practice to warm themselves up. - A few punts and place-kicks will also be tried. The line-up: t- C. Positions. H. Rrokaw L-ftKrd... C L. Brokaw Left Tackle. Musses Left Guard.. Northwestern. Pecksum Kafer Philips i. lure tenter.... Carlton Konaoner Right iluard Allen 'hold Right Tackle Garrett Huiley Kight End Weinberger Wleman Quarter Hack Strihllng Left Half Blair Moore Rirht Half Rultnn Nlson .... . . Forward Fleager Referee Joe Graydon. of Harvard.. I'mplre Newsll Hai grave, of Tale. I mams r rr. MarM z. of U. C Timer Elliott, of V. C. ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL. The Gym and teama will meet National Association football to-morrow- afternoon at the The last contest between the week resulted lo a tie. The Gymnasium Park, two teams Sunday line-up: c a. a. c Ktrkland Brown ............ tglauer Metas) Jack Sander Btck I -ew la rurley t'kotter George Tate Positions. . . Korwa: d. . . . -.Firwatd.... . .Forward . .Forward. .. . . -F-Jrward.... ...Guard. .Guard .. .Guard ...Ba.k ...Back ...Goti National. Davis ..... Munratb . . .' Farragher Q. Waterman C. Hauck Marshall J. Hauck S. Waterman . ... Ha tman Strauss ... Lsdemelre HUGHES 15, 0. Iff. I. 0. Hughes, In a well-contested gridiron battle, defeated the Ohio Military Institute at Colhge Hill by three touchdowns, two of which were made In the first half, which was of SO minutes' duration, and one In the second half, which lasted only 15 minutes. Marsch was the star for- Hughes, making all the touchdowns. Hughes kicked off in second half and one of her men fell on the ball, making aa unearned touchdown. WOODWARD WINS EASILY. At the Brown's Baseball Psrk-rytaterday Woodward defeated the Newport High School by the h gh sc-s-e of 4S to 0. The touchdowns were made by Wueart. Eastman. He kin. Koch. Bur-ch. Thtrkleid and Mockbee t:o). Rest man kicked six goals and Bachman made one. A fifteen and a twenty minute ha.f were played. Captain Propheter was absent from the team oa account of sacknswa. RIOT On Kentucky Foothall Field Lasting " j Fifteen Kinntea. Lexlngtoa. Ky- October 23,-Aa Incipient riot resulted from a football game between the second teams of State College and Kentucky University on the latter s Held this afternoon.- breaking un the .... - ".tj wiiaout cither aide scoring. Fully 300 students. In- 1 . . i 1m. - . .. .. WW" aiua vt . ootn colleges, were-mixed up In the affray. A doses boys received Mack eyes and abrasures of the skin. Several clubs were need. Partlaan enthusiasts aot connected directly with the colleges drove through the fighting crowds on the gridiron, striking right and left with their buggy whips. Professors and cooler heads among the older students finally separated the belligerents after 15 minutes ot hard fighting and the State College coaches withdrew their team from the field. Bad feeling haa always existed to some extent between the two cotregrsj and was sggra-vated by overseaJouS students trying tc get Inside the chalk lines to-day. The teams had' been- playing fiercely n ssist-etes whea Referee Sheffleld. coach' for the K. 17. team, attempted to make the crowd get back. Some . State College hoys applied epithets to him and be slapped one of them. Umpire Wright, coach foe the State College team, assisted tn getting the crowd , back . and playing was . resumed Suddenly the . fight ' was renewed without any apparent cause, the fighting strength being about equally divided. Hughes and Cravens, of the State College first teaan. were hadlv has fen aav. W'ailacea Use hist right tackle for K. U.. received a long gash on his face which required several stitches. A meeting of the faculty of the Kentucky University was held to-night. Upon testi mony of members of the faculty who attended the game the Kentucky University students were held not blameworthy. Presi dent Bums A. Jenkins, of the Kentucky University, witnessed the riot, snd assisted In quelling It. PRINCETON AND HARVARD Will Clash in tha Qolf Tlnala at Oar-den City To-Day. Garden City. L. I.. October 23 At th. con clusion of to-day's play la the Intereolleglavte Oolf AasoclatloB'a annual tournament on tils Garden city links only two of the thirty-three collegians who started in the contest for the Individual championship were ift In the race. These survivors are Frank O. Rein hart, of Princeton, and W. C. Chick, of Harvard, and they will meet to-morrow tn the final round of 80 holes to decide who shall have tha honor which waa won last year by H. C. Handler Egan. The latter waa prominent all througa the present tournament, but wax defeated by another Harvard player. W. C. t'hlck. In the eemWiial round this afternoon. Chick won 3 up and 1 to play, but he had fegan 4 down on the thirteenth, and they nnlsbed the match In a beavy rain anustr. whlca had been threatening from early morning. Relnhart. who will take part In the final tomorrow, made the beat score of the tournament, as ha had 7s for bis morning round with Walter K. fcgan. whom be beat 1 up. In the aemlAnaU round with H. B. McFmrland. of Pennsylvania during the afternoon Relnhart had M. coming In wiLn 3D. aa agalnec 3a la the morning. The defeat of M. C. Elgaa waa somewhat of a surprise, aa he bad been playing vary steadily and consistently. Tha closest match ot the day occurred In the morning round between W. C. Chick and J. W BsLker. ot Princwtam. The lauier ha-d a aTOOd enauice to win out on the home htale. but missed an is Inch put for a three, toe note being halved In tours. Playing tha extra bole Baker patted his drive into the lake, au that he toat the bole In four to slz. and the match, being one down. Following ara the resulta of the (lay's play: 4cond Hounds: 18 Holes Match play: F. O. Helnhaurt. Princeton, beat Waiter U. Kg an. Harvard, one up. H. H. McFarland. Pennsylvania, beat C. Trueedaie. Tale, one up: W. C. Chick. Harvard, beat J. W. Baker. Princeton, one up. ltf bolee: H. C. Kg an. Harvard, beat M. Mcllur-ney. Harvard, five up four to nlay. rteml-Flnal Rounds: R Relnhart beat sfcFar-sarxt. Ihrrsi ss and tare to play : chick beat H. C Egaa, two up and one to play. Wooater 22, Heidelberg" 0. r, . rtnit DIIMTCi TO TBB SXQC1SZB. Tlffln. Ohio. October 23. Wooster's football team defeated Heidelberg here to-day by the decisive score of 22 to 0 In the most remarkable game ever witnessed on Heidelberg's field. Wooster surprised even herself. She had canceled the. game earlier In the week because of the crippled condition of her team, and only consented to come after several concessions had been granted. In the first half she made two touchdowns by bucking the center and short-end plays around Heidelberg's right, her weskest spot. In the second hslf Heidelberg st.f-fened up momentarily until Abbey, Wooster's full back, got the ball and skirted the end for a touchdown after a run of 63 yards. Heidelberg then kicked off to Whitecraf t, Wooster's Captain, and so perfect was the Interference that he ran 93 yards for the second touchdown In two minutes. - Line-up: Heidelberg. Position. Wooater. JtcKlheny : . . . L. E Benedict I Boomersbine... ..... .L. T. ............... . Tate I Eechlel L. O sillier Voils C Thon.ps n iQrles R. O , Hay man H. Slevert (Captain).. R. T Todd I Herman Fogleman . . R- E Jacobs Ruf Q. R Nice Martin K. H.... Acton L. Plevert ...F. H Abbey Cmpire and Referee Rider, of Williams; Prid-dy. of Amherst. Halves, 33 and 20 minutes. Big Oames To-Day. arectai. Dtsrarra to tbs BsqriasB. Nr York. October 23. This Is a day of rest for all the big college elevens because the gridiron battles to-morrow will be for blood, snd each team has worthy f oemen. Columbia vs. University of Pennsylvania, Yale vs. West Point. Princeton vs. Dartmouth, and Harvard vs. Brown are games which mark the beginning of the season's hard work. Pennsylvania is confident. Columbia hopeful, Yale dreads the ordeal with the soldiers. Princeton looks upon Dartmouth with some anxiety and Harvard figures that she ought to make a good score against Brown. Cas in Shape, racial. Disrates to tss axgrisxa. Cleveland. . Ohio. October 23. Case School, after a hard practice, is all prepared for the great football game with Ohio State University Saturday. Case cannot complain of her condition before the game, and unless something unforseen happens nearly every man will be In the best shape. . . Jumped To 'Wisconsin, rwrrat. msrarcn to rat bxqctbbb. Omaha. N'eb.. October 23. Floyd Clark, of the University of Nebraska, has Jumped to the University of Wisconsin. Early in the week, when he was taken from a regular position st tackle on the Varsity eleven In Lincoln and sent to play with the scrubs, he resented the transfer. Techs Won. srsctat, ntararca to twb BSQcrsKa. Hamilton. Ohio. October 23. Cincinnati Technical Institute football team defeated the Hamilton High School team at Llnden- wald Park this afternoon by the score of I is to u. MINOR GAMES. irwctai. atsrarca re ras xxacTazs. Pique, Ohio. October 23- The Plqua High School football team defeated Be lie font sine here to-day by a score or 23 to 0. .The Plqua boys were entirely too fast, for their opponents. Fletcher, of Ballefontalne. was hurt and had to oe taken oat of the Wabash. IndU octooer 33. Wabash Ath-etic Association eleven waa easy winner this afternoon In gridiron contest with Warssw Athletic Association. Score 40 to 0. rseuVsnritrs rem ntraaa. Sidney. Ohio. October 23. The Sidney High School eleven easily defeated the Troy team nere to-oay oy a score of 11 to a. SATURDAY P. B. LEAGUE NOTES. Christ Church plays SClectlc at tha Columbia groundSv Pr, -E. Smith, sad Gordon will officiate. Norwood and Clifton .wtn battle for grid-Iron honors . at the . CummlnsvtUa Park. AI. .Weaselman- and .SXarbocfc Smith will officiate. . .. ..v The Miami-Mil ford game. Is called off because two of Miami's players are laid ap srlth broken" collar booos, and tha medical faculty will aot allow- sMtaidsrra to pla SPRINKUI2G Carts Settled the Dust. And an Auspicious Opening at Latoiia If Promised. Overnight Arrivals Revive Memories of Old Days. Better Cart Tkai Expete4 Fer I-aigaral Day G1 Gaae ia Sigtt Geaain. Tba rain they were praying for at Lev-tonla rave the old track the go by. but the dust problem, likewise the dust, haa bean effectually settled. A couple of sprinkling carts have been doing the flooding stunt since Thursday night, so the opening crowd can hope to enjoy the sport without being: choked to death. Everything points to aa auspicious opening of the meeting to-day and the outlook for a successful 29 days meeting was never better. The first day's card la better than waa expected by the management, and barring the opening race, which looks to be a walkover for Dick "Welles, close contests should result. Charles J. Price, who will preside In the Judges' stand, "will come in from Louisville this morning, and Captain Jack Price, who will be his associate, will corns down from his horns at HI lis bo ro, Jake Hottman. who will do the starting, will be on hand this morning. . ' j About a dosen books are expected to cut I In to-day. and after the first week it Is likely that the number will go to So or more. Among thoae who will be In line today are Colonel W. K. Applegate. Riley O ran nan. Johnny Fay. W. H. Laudeman. Harry Laudeman. William Shannon, Seta Jacobs. Frank Navln, Joe Brill. Billy Coleman, John Glenn and Jim McCaffery. Among the rider already on the ground are Tommy Knight. Dick Crow-hurst. Roche RomanelU. C. Kelly. Frank Landry. 8. Bonner. Beauchamp. Munro, Scslly. D. Boland. Minder. ,J. Walsh. T., O'Brien. Charley Hyams, . Sheehan, Troxler and Jerry O'Connor. A pretty feature of the Latonia opening will be missed this year. It has been the custom for prominent Ciaolnnstlans to go to the track tn the handsome private trolley cars of the Cincinnati Traction Company. Some well-known society leaders mad application for cars for to-day. but were unable to get them. Several parties had been arranged, it being taken for granted that there would be no trouble about the cars. Among the number who had planned to entertain their friends In ' Is .;wiT Mrs. Dorrmsn. of Clifton, and Dwlght kunney. .When they applied for the special cars they were Informed tiat the roads across the river hsd declined to allow the Cincinnati Traction Company's specials to run over their tracks. A story was current that President. W. Kesley Schoepf. of the Traction Company, had telephoned to President Krnst. of the over the-rlver lines, telling him that hs had several parties to send to Latonia Saturday in private cars, and was surprised to receive an answer la reply that none of the Cincinnati cars could run over that road. According to rumor. President Schoepf grew wrathy and declared that the "BlaeQraee." the private csr of the C N. snd C could not go over the Cincinnati tracks. When asked about the matter. Tbs EKQuiaxa was referred to Superintendent Stevens, of the Traction Company, who said: That story is all rot. Instead of there being a disagreement, there Is an agreement between President Ernst and Mr. Schoepf. The Cincinnati cars will not run well over the track across the river. Outside of Covington they use the T rail, while ws run on the groove rail. Several times our cars have gone off the track over there, and have blocked the C N. and C On the opening day at Latonia they will have a great deal of travel, and they would take a chance if our private cars went over there." President Ernst, of Covington, denied that he had ever refused to carry the Cincinnati Traction Company's cavrs. He said the "tale" of the Cincinnati cars was so narrow that the cars did not stay on the track. If they had fixed them so they would run all right, he would be glad to haul them. In fact, they could send over any private cars they hsd. and his company would take chances on their running off or the road being blocked Evidently, there is a misunderstanding, and the Cincinnati people have not arranged their special cars to meet the requirements, and will not take chances on any derailment or accident of any kind. Several parties of well-known society people, however, will be greatly disappointed, and will have to make other arrangements to reach the track. The steeplechase division at Latonia win be re-enforced by several Jumpers from the stable of Ed Corrigan. With the Corrlgan Teppers" will come Jockey Albert Songer. who has been riding on the Eastern tracks during the past summer. It Is Mr. Corrlgan s Intention to have a strong stable of cross-country horses next year. Eight of those which he haa been racing on the flat at the Chicago tracks during the past summer have been thoroughly .schooled, and will be shipped here to-morrow and raced at the meeting. During his trip East last week Corrigan purchased at private sate the well-tried performer Chars wind, and the latter will Join the division of the stable which will be raced at Latonia. Chara-wlnd was one of the best hurdle horses on (he Metropolitan circuit, and haa scored brackets in his last three starts. There are fully SO Jumpers at Latonia. and all are ready to race. Every morning the infield ia fairly alive with them, and the majority negotiate the obstacles with a dash that guarantees stirring contests. Brazil. Brodie. C Brown. Slater and several other riders are already on the ground, so there will be no scarcity of competent steeplechase Jocks. Secretary Hopper has been compelled to turn down several applications for stable room from Eastern horsemen who contemplated - racing here. Pat Civil and E. Wheeler wired for stalls, but there ware none left for them. Johnny Fay waa a visitor at the 'track yesterday. John has had a vary successful sob mm During the summer he purchased some SO yearlings, which at present are quartered at LooisrllJe- He will dispose of those which be has in training before the meeting ends. Among them ara three highly-tried maidens. James McCafTerty. Ed Navln. "Kid Me-Clux. Walter Campbell and Ai. Wis well were among yesterday" a arrivals from Detroit. McCafTerty and McClure will book at the meetln- v . r Ed Stutte. who has been hooking at Chicago an summer, wtn be here this morning, and will draw In at the first drawing. Charlie Votkee has been busy as n bird dog ail week arranging hla at art! eg machines at the '"various poets, and they are all la readiness for work.. ..:; ; The 'Eastern and Western divisional sf Captain 8. 8. Brown's stable win b coa-(cntrated at Louisville next week. Plan. for th coming winter campaign have nog been mapped out aa yet. There is some talk est ending part mt the stable to Los angwssa and a few te Kew Orleans Jockey Helsw-easa, who was Injured while riding at the Ken 11 worth CBuffaie) sasstlng. is said te be well oa the road te recovery. He la re- enperatinx ap la the aorthea-a part of Michigan, but it is doubtful if ha wlU de any riding before next spring. Word e saw as from New Yorfg Cote, the well-known writer aa rscng topics, will be ia the Judges stand at Los Angelas this winter. Cole waa associated with Judge Pettlcglll at Prince Poo-atowski's track ia California a couple of Tha stable of H. SC. ZaJgler will winter at Sbeepshead Bay. Ia forme- years the ZVe. g-ler string weat Into winter quarters st Lexington. TrsUnsr Hughes thinks that the string wfil be better acclimated for their Eastern campaign next year If they ara kept In the East. Hence the change. All of the ZaHgler yearlings which at present are la Kentucky win be shipped East some time next week. The stables ot Wood Clay and E. B. Bradley got la from the East yesterday, and both of them have been successful ta that section. W. W. Elliott's horses, which have figured a contenders and winners of nearly ail tha aO-aged stake events at St. Lsuuls. came oa la the eame car with Nolan's horses. Things don't always break well for the Secretary of a race course. An attempt to please Vvery one is sure to land him in hot water. Her la aa example: Last week Bill Shannon went to the track and took a look at the betting shed, which la almost entirely closed. "Better have some sslanmsner stoves pnt In." said ha, you know It is Usable to get pretty cold." Secre tary Hopper was agreeable. A few days ago another bookie dropped In. and. after scanning the shed, said: "It's liable to get awfully dose in that betting shed, and I am going ta ask Secretary Hopper to put in few electric fans." Secretary Hopper is still pondering. WOODBTJRN FAR1C Leased By William C Whitney, Who Waa in This City Teaterday. William C. Whitney, the noted racing man and President of the Saratoga Racing Association, was in the city yesterday for a short while, en route to New York City from Lexington, Ky.. where he closed a big deal for a stock farm. Mr. Whitney has many horses in the Blue Grass country, snd reports that they are all doing well. In regard to rh racing seaaon Just now com ing to a cloaa in the East Mr. Whitney said: '.1 am pleased to say that the sport of thoroughbreds on the Metropolitan Cir cuit this year was the greatest In history. The racing was clean throughout, and I understand that the West more than held up its end Latonia will no doubt have a good meeting, as many of the Eastern horsemen will stop over here on their way to New Orleans. Prior ' to his departure- from tha Blue Grass Region Mr. Whitney closed negotla tlons for a lease of 1.000 acres of the fam ous Wood burn Stock Farm, formerly owned by the late A. J. Alexander In Woodford County. The portion of th Wood bum Farm to be leased by Mr. Whitney Is the land Immediately surrounding the residence formerly occupied by LucasJJroad-hesd. It is to be used for the stables of Mr. Whitney that are coming home from England, and a portion of the breeding stock now at La Belle Stud. While It has been reported that Mr. Whitney contemplates the removal of his entire stock now at La Belle Stud, this Is positively denied by those in a position to know. Whitney's Horse Bale. London. October 23. The Sportsman says that all the horses trained for William C. Whitney In England will be sold at auction at Tattersalls on December 8. PETE NOLAN, Ex-Heawy Weight Boxer and Success ful Horseman, in Town. Pete Nolan, the ex-heavy-weight champion boxer of this city, but now a successful horse owner, arrived in town last evening from St. Louis. Mr. Nolan will race hi stable at th La tonia meeting, and should get hla share of the purses during the racing at the Kenton County track. Nolan has established a breeding farm at Mulberry. Bond County. Illinois, and has become quite a power In the racing game In St. Louis. For a long time last summer Mr. Nolan stood first In the list of winning owners at the Mound City track. He is a capable trainer and a thorough horseman, and his friends are pleased with his success In the borse world OLD NOTES Given For Beer By John J. Byan Are Sued Upon, Two suits were filed In Squire Winkler's Court yesterdsy by the St, Louis Brewing Association against John J. Ryan to recover $144 55 on one note, and f2Sl 25 on another. The notes sued on yesterday were given in 1881, while Ryan had a saloon In St. Louis, and were for beer purchased The notes have been held all these years without demand being made for their payment, so the attorneys. Cobb, Howard A Bailey, said yesterday. IJLTHAM WANTED. Polo League Officials Tesire tha Dude's Address, srsciat. DtsrsTca to ras bsqctbbb. Anderson. Ind, October 25. At a meeting of the Western Roller Polo, League in this city to-day all the details were rounded up preparatory to the opening of the season on November 16 The playing schedule adopted shows that esch team ta the league will have 43 games at borne and the same number abroad It was agreed to that the season should be extended two weeks longer than last year, and the league seaaon will not end until April, . 1HM. Two games are scheduled for each city on all holidays of the season, and each city will have two games a week, with the exception of holidays, when there will be additional playing. Word from Indianapolis and Marlon was that their new rinks will be ready by the second week of November. In adopting colors for the uniforms of the various teama Indianapolis adopted black. Richmond blue. M uncle green. Elweod gray. Marion aaarooa and Anderson tan sweaters and brown trousers. Another referee ia wanted, and it was proposed ia the meeting to-day that A rile Latham be engaged if he can be secured. "Wi would be pleased to. if the Cincinnati EvocTKza will kindly assist us to I a-tham'a euJdresw.- said President M. C Norton, who alao added that Secretary Dnrbln would probably also address Tag Ev wTjiaxn for Information regarding Latham and what he ta doing and if be might be secured aa polo referee. It Is tbotight that Latham wow Id be very popular la th Polo j League cities. John H. Koran, of Boatoa. win be one of the referees, aad fjtham j can be the next one If he will take the Job.' ' It ts probable that a thtrd- referee wtn also be needed; -." 1l TH-ST)lrT- TgTf'K I Wfl srscui. msraeca re ras sset rsss. -.- Chicago. October . 23. Frank Smith, atar pltcher of -the Birmingham Club la. the Boatherrr League. - still poslUvely refuses to be drafted to the Waits Stockings. Smith haa a proposition from tha Boston Nationals that be llkee better. -Binning nam had ne right to allow ma to be drafted. aaya Smith. I will alga ulth Boston Just as sees as I convince all that my dr&fUnst by Chlnaao wa JORDAN Will Not Meet Hanlon. The English Boxer His Beea Sidetracked. Instead the Californian Tackle Corbett Will Yaiger Has Btes Mitfked Ta Kt. Uiie Lsg at Salt Lais City FigktTalk. i raven ve na sain ibb Saa Francisco, CJ October S3 Morris Levy, the manager of the Hayes Valley J Club,, haa beea listening to advice of friends, and as a result has seat a tele-grsaa ta Beany Jordan la New York, noti fying the English champion feather weight that such opposition had arisen la this city ta his meeting Young Corbett that he had bea compelled to call tbs bout off. At the earn time Levy apprised the champion feather weight of hla action be notified him that he could fight Hanlon in this city in December if be wished. It ia bard to get at the real object of the sudden switch In the program. For th past year the local sports bar been educated up to the Idea that Jordan Is a great man and capable of putting up a splendid fight. Levy has made up his mind that the public wants to Corbett and Hanlon come together again, and this Is th match that will be substi tuted. lama ikd tanoeb MaTcaao. Louie Long, the festher weight who gave Aurella H err era, the Mexican, such a sur prise at V ancouver last week, has accepted an offer to meet Benny Y anger at Salt Lake In November. The Oakland boy proved In his battle with Hen-era that he ts a much better man tbaa he has been given credit for. The amount of punishment he administered to the Mexican and effects that showed plainly on H err era after the fight proved con clusively that Long is a dangerous man. FTTX'S TICalNIKO QUABTKJtS. The proposed bout between Robert Fits-si mm on a and George Gardner Is now a reality. Up to the arrival of the Cornlshmsn s few days ago the local sports thought Flts-slmmons wss bluffing and would fail to keep bis promise to meet Gardner her next month. Sucht ideas have been expelled now. Bob has already selected a choice spot on Ocean Beach to do bis training for the encounter with the Lowell man. Fitxslmmons's friends declare the ex-champion looks the picture of health and say be has a fine chance of winning, but they balk when you mention the sge of Fltzslmmons. Despite the handicap In age Fltxalmmons will be a favorite in the betting. "I'll lick this msn the wsy I have many of the championship aspirants in my day." aald the Cornishman. "They say I'm too old Well. I showed 'em In Philadelphia that I was not a weakling when I floored this man Grim 17 times In six. rounds. "I could have knocked him out, but I d'.d not wsnt to take any chance with my hands, and then again It was such grand sport to keep knocking my man down" Gardner ts working hard under the same Impression of victory from day to day and declares that be and his friends will bet as much as the Fltxalmmons party wishes. HOW IT HAPPENED. Jim Jeffrie Tells of Hla Bout With Jack Munro. srsciaa DtsraTcs Torn bxqcissb. New York. October 23 When Jim Jeffrie was asked if he would give Jack Munroe another fight be said. "No. sir," emphat ically. VI won't fight Munroe under any circumstances. I am ashamed that I ever thought of doing so. and It was the roasting that I got more than anything else that made m want to at one time. I did thick that I would show Munroe up to the people who said he ever gave me a fight." "Didn't heT' I asked. Jeffries wrinkled his embattled front into a look of supreme dlsgust- 'I wish you hsd seen It, he replied. "Munroe was picked to meet me in Butte by his agent long before FItislmmans and I arrived I didn't know a thing about him The people came to our show under the Impression that they were going to see lot of fights. A regular dub had been pro vided for Fitssimmons. and Fitssimmons knocked him out in one round Then Mose Lafontlse. of Montana, a good lHtle fighter, went on for a second bout with a fellow named Foey. Foley went out In the sec ond There was nothing left for the crowd but Munroe snd I. What kind of a show was that to g ve for the price of admission snd a full house? The only thing I couid see to give the people a run for their money was to string out my bout as iof.g as I could. I told Fitssimmons, and he raid: Don't you be a fool. Put him out as quick as you can.' , -Well. I thought my way waa the best. and I Just kidded Munroe. Fitssimmons was mad after the first round, and wanted me again to go In and settle It, But I kept on fooling snd sparring. In the second round I hit Munroe in the stomach snd csme so nesr putting him out that I waa afraid he wouldn't come up again, but be did Toward the end of the fourth I went in to finish htm, but every time I even feinted at him he dropped to the floor. He was oa his knees all the time, taking th; count, and I couldn't get a fair punch at him. That was all there was to that." . CAS DO BETTER. Dan Patch Exhibition Kile Ware Hot Hla Best. raTca to ras Bsocntsa. St- Paul. Minn.. October 23. Wm. M. Savage, owner of Dam Patch, who broke the bookies on the Memphis track aad established a new world's record, la confident that the big pacer has not even yet shown his best speed snd can lower even l:S6st. Mr. Savage said to-day of Dan's summer pacing; . Dan Patch had not been aiged to do his very best by Mr. McHenry ta his trials against time this summer, snd I know that once he was calico upon to no 1 :3Z be would make good. When it was definitely ttled that Dan weald start at Memphis I told Mr. McHenry te go the limit, and. whl liStfi is good enough Just at-present, I mm confident the stallion will eclipse this mark tf ever called a poo. to do sa." A SISAPF0nmtX5T. Pniladelphia, Perm. October 23 Jee Oaa and Dave Holly boxed alx aniaterastiag rounds at the State A. C this evening. The tight-weight champion did aot fight as he ta capable of doing, and the big crowd that psscked the bah to the doors went away disappointed In tbe rhsmplrsu'a poor athow-laav H oily. a the .other, bautd. did ail the ftjrbtlrtg. beiBtr wllling-to g after Gauss st all times, and landed several blows an Joe's jaw which shook him hp a biu ' - CraT.T.Tfl) OPT. " Tacoana. Waskv. October 23, Tha twenty-round boat scheduled to take place bare to-night between Rufe Turner and Jack McClelland, has been called off. Mayo. Campbell havinar. atvea notice that ha srauld not pet-salt Use fight ta take plaoa. Murray lil! : Clelb WHISKEY fa This Partem lar Brand For Fartsr-ulasr rsopla, JOS. A. MAGNUS & CO., nri 131.123-103 E.Ela-hth 81. Olnoirmatl. Fboo Main 2073. X& us:rdl If L&srrV,?-, 1 SwTS WOULD YOU 1 . WZ2 SET.Ti ELBOANT LEVEL LOTS AT ELSKE EAST FOR S2S0.00, On Weekly Payment of SI .60. and If Too Pay Caah Tm Will Sell Toa the lxt for S234.00. You must be In a hurry If yon take advantage of this offer. You tret greater advantages In oar transaction than In any other. Consider that we sell yon a lot on these terms and pay taxes until yet get your deed. We do more. We coarse no interest, Wa take neither nota nor mortgage. , . Go oat and see the property. A sight of It will convince yon." Take Sonth Norwood car and get off at Hudson arenue. We pay car fare both wayi THE SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE COMPANY No. 1 and 2. Wiggins Block. Phone 598 M aln. S. E. COKSEU FIFTH AND VINE. CINCINNATI, O. COVCXSSIOaSS Moat Be Had Before Pacific Coast League Oivee In. , srsctAi. msrsTca to raa senssB. San Pranclsoo. Cel., October 23. Unless concessions are made not only by the National Aseoriat.n. but tha major parties to the national agreement as well, the Pacific Coast League will remain outside the pale of organised ball. While the minor moguls now in session at 8t. Louis have made strenuous efforts to close the one gap In their lines the Pacific Coasters are not yet in a frame of mind to look upon the affiliation as an elghteen-carat blessing. Baseball enthusiasts here have been Inter ested for some days in the movements of James A. Hart. President -of rha Chicago Club. He haa been bobaobblng srlth Henry Han-la. Mike Fisher snd James F. M or ley. the Frisco. Sacramento and Loa Angeles owners, and the general impression among the fans is that he is an emissary of the National AsociaUon. That is not true, al though Hart would welcome universal peace in the baseball wnrld. snd is doing missionary work along that line. He baa completed arrangements for the Cuba t train at Loa Angeles nest spring, and made bookings to-day to play tn Frisco the rnree Saturdays snd Sundays prefacing the opening of the Coast League season. Be fore he left for Los Angeles to-night Presi dent Hart said to me: "The Pacific Coast League will take no action regarding co operation with the National Association until its annual meeting in December. From the drift of the talk I have had while here I do not look for a union of the minor forces unless the Pacific Coast is given special privileges, to which. I am free to say. I think they are entitled by reason of their geograpnicat situation. They are In a position to ask for an agreement differing from that governing other bodies in the National Association.' In the test of strength between the two coast leagues this season the Pacific National, under the p rentage and backing of the National Association, gave up the fight In half a season. Los Angeles has won this year's pennant, although the season runs on into November. Sentiment among Loa Angeles and Saa Francisco rooters is overwhelmingly against affiliation with the National Association. That section of tha peace pact between the National aad Amer ican Leagues, sustaining Brooklyn's claim to Newton. Corbett aad Hughes, is a Chinese wail between tha- National Assorts tlon and Pacific Coast League. Ned Hanlon may be able, however, to coax Corbett away from the coast, for he has sold bis Frisco livery stable and is devoting his whols time to the Los Angeles team. Corbett once more breathes freely, ton' Charley Irwin, whom It was feared ho had fatally hurt with a pitched bail, has Jus returned to tha earn. Ran. MtTLaroaU. Ja. PSOPOSHTOaf r ' SI a III! lis., g. Of tha Tebeao. Combination SotaitUd at JfOnora H etin amcxaj. star area re tsts Bsaajsrixsa. St. Louis. Mo.. October 23. Tha minor leagues are still la session wtth the Amer-cajiAssociaxion aad Eastern League still oo Jte eutssde. At tha morning session a committee was appointed to wait oa a committee from Use two disgruntled leagues and see what they wanted. A recess was taken for the talagates to visit the fair g-rtrunds. Tha committee of thai ssso ritl ran consisted of Jadge Kavaraaugm. of LHtle Roik; James K- CRourke. of Bridgeport, Coon.; Joha H. Farrell and Tom Burns, af Colorado Spring. Th easjsirnet from the Griffin. At th evenlag i tee submitted the following i of th Tebeaa combination: X. That the National Board i by who is a mcmbec of Class A--X. No exhibition - games to bo played arartng th psaytag lucloa to the National Ciiinils1iai, asking hat all cantracta eatered Into before September 11 be considered and not the players not subject to draft. -4. That Class A srIU have tha right to ras Inn the commit-1 U usj wissseai I v endare-o-l 1 f V Tr tako taurrltiory oa ah BTraa , Without .I. sw&as aye -After Baby Comes there is nourishment for both convils cent mother And naming child ia It is an already digested food easily retained by the most delicate stomach. It restores health and strengthsupplies the nutriment needed builds flesh and tissue. A real malt extract not an intoxicant; contains less than 2 of alcohol. j AS 4nttM MS it PTTpfXrad hy th Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n St, tMla, ts. a. A, BELIEVE IT? P and a deal with the dub owners for the aa-awts. The clause asking for control of tao board was taken up by th meeting. After a full di sou astiiiy a counter proposition waa sent back to the Tebeao combination, ear lng the meeting refused to chavnge the pre ent composition other than add two ma umbers, one from the association and on from the ' Eastern I segue. This is being enossdered. The ottoer reo,tesie arere most, ly agreed to, but It looks aa if the Tebeaa combination would never agree to the new proposl tlon. President StrobeL of the Toledo flab, has a receipt signed by President Joha Llnehan. of Haverhill, for $4UO. full pajr went for Players Coughlln and Dlnninger, or the Haverhill Club. A short time ago Con Driacoll and a party of Haverhill made a deal for th Haverhill Club and franchise, and LHnnln-ger was ore of the assets that Mr. Linno han named, while- at that time ttae Toledo management had paid for the man. Charley , Nichols baa turned dawn an offer from the St. Louis National league Club, aad th chances are that P. Donavan, of Lns rence. will renew his position at tbeehead of the team. ; SATE CHANGED. Receiving word from the bead of th labor unions st Deytoa that Falrvlew Park la still boycotted by union mea Manager Frank Bancroft, of the Cincinnati Base ball Club. Immediately canceled the Keda" date there Sunday, and instead tha club will play with Portsmouth, who put in an application for the date. All the stars. j Hahn. Pelts, Dunlin. Seymour, SotthofX, De Armoad, etc.. will be In the game. A special train on the N. and W. wt3 leave the Pennsylvania Depot at a. as, Sunday morning. A rate of (1 28 for the round trip haa been fixed, and a big crowd of fans will ge with the boys. Members of the team are requested to report st club headquarters. Room 8. Wiggins Block, at 11 clock taw day. " ( AN ARROW HIT wTV- st- ti rrcN vi o 'MKSUaill PtO I THA AU. OTWC ( coeissua - j 771 a-r maoc m ouarrca mzi 1 r H CT tCH Oe? TWO FO CTa lee CCUCTT, rCAaOOY a CO, M.ssss f ycmmisjii 'I Osasv Pannd Rats? fS ta- "Sews- . .t a,-:'--a

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