TITJ: SUNDAY T-NTETt OCSAX, XO.VEnjEIi 17, 1893. 10 STEP ON THE PURPLE University of Chicago TJnexpect? edly Defeats Northwestern. FIRST HALF IS A BLANK The Maroons Show New Strength in the Line. Two Bad Punts Cost the Evanstonians a Safety Touchdown Gale an Acrobat. . - The largest crowd (hat ever followed a Western football team from Its own campus Journeyed from the University of Chicago to Evanston yesterday afternoon, and Unessed the slaughter of the Northwestern eleven at the bands of their peta. Fully 5"o stud-nts and lmuructort wWe'lrt the party, of rooters. They journeyed by street car, train, and coach "and Invaded th'e-town of Evanston in such numbers that the game was played on neu'ral grounds as far as the crowd was concerned. Chlmgo's victory firmly Implants that team la the leading file of Western teams and insures to the Thanksgiving day game with Michigan the importance of a championship game. The result of the game was a surprise to the Northwestern men. who backed their team to win. without the thought of a defeat. Among the adherents of the maroon, however, there seemed to be a rilent feeling of confidence, based, perhaps, on the assurance of the team that the game would be the best of the season. A large number of breaks and coaches added a variety to the usual circle of humanity which bordered the gridiron. Among those occupying seats In the vehicles were: Omega Club and ladies. French break; tVAr,TV1 - 5ovTM FIRST HAI.F. Beta Theta PI fraternity, tally-ho; Delta Kappa Kpsilon fraternity, two small breaks: Snell Hall members. Columbian coach; Phi Delta Theta fraternity. Northwestern, coach; Sigma Chi fraternity. Northwestern. French break; party of Chicago students. French break. Besides these were a number of private carriages and smaller parties. The small grand stand was crowded to the rails and the throng of exuberant undergraduates surged about the ropes guarding the side lines. Northwestern adherents kept to the west tide and the Chicago rooters lined up along the east. The Inclemency of the weather ruined the gala day aspect and a more subdued, but absorbing, interest of scientific football took Its place. Every play was sharply criticised on every side ' and the volume of noise was somewhat diminished by the very earnestness of the spectator. Care for Llm limit was a grim fight for life with death for the loser. Each team had the reputation of a university to uphold, and neither cared for bruised bodies or broken limbs. The very recklessness of the play was a revelation to many an onlooker who bad never before appreciated the fact that a college man could so lose himself in the Interests of his school as to place his personal safety at an insignificant figure. " The game was practically free from "slugging." What little there was of this disagreeable feature wa apparent only to the closest observers and was not noticed at all by the majority of the crowd. The Chicago team was the first on the field, and was warmly greeted by the throng of admirers already there. The Northwestern team presented a much better appearance. The men were not only neater, but they bad the appearance of being in better condition. To an uninformed observer it clearly appeared as though the Evanston men would win. The appearance of the Northwestern team was greeted with a burst of cheering, supplemented with the Boise of a huge bell stationed in front of the grand stand. ine appearance or Bob vtrenn. tne ex-Harvard player., in a golfing costume, indicating that he wa reaay lor business caused considerable favorable comment among the spectators, who Had expected that excellent official to be heard from in Minneapolis. The ball had not been In play five minutes before the Chicago team gave evidence of newly acquired strength. . The Northwestern line buckers struck something less yielding than butter, and although they gained, the maroon line was more of a unit than it has been at any time this season. The field was slippery, although in excellent condition, considering the rain. Tbe footing was insecure in places, and a number of slips and a few fumbled may be charged to tbe ground. During the whole first half the ball ventured but once more than twenty yards from Chicago's territory. The visitors were polite enough to oenlre to accommodate the spectators and played the game where it could best be observed by the ' i f ' f t " v J x . ; - 1 : - iS 1 U j : B a i at ' . V . f . f CHK&O rOf.Te( J (ewe,, I it n.j . Ji'l -j jl il tr I -www -tOmC ' SECOND HALF. - erowd in the grand stand. The ball traveled half f the field several times. It wa mostly in the renter of the field and only n eared Northwestern' danger line on kicks after the purple team bad succeeded In recovering from it first surprise. Both Side Were Happy. Between the halves both side were enthusiastic The crowd thronged upon the field and bowled for everybody connected with tbe game. The coaches were almost deserted, while the occupants mingled with tbe crowd inside the ropes. In tbe second half the game was really still more in North western's territory. With the exception of three kicks to Chicago's fifteen-yard line, the ball did not reach ten yards Into tbe maroon territory. Chicago's first score was made as the result of an almost uninterrupted aarca down the field after tbe kick-cH. Tbe second score, a safety, was more stubbornly contested. Chicago worked the ball from ita own fifteen -yard- line to Northwestern' twenty-five-yard mark but was forced to retreat. On the secend advance the ball traversed the same distance, but it was again of no avail. Two sadly disastrous kicks by Northwestern carried the ball across ita own line, and Van boozer succeeded In falling on it. Since Chicago had bad no band in carrying the ball across the linf the play was counted as a safety and scored two points more for the visitors. The remainder of the game -was a kicking duel In which Chicago led. Time was called with the ball on North-western's twenty-flve-yard line. One of the cleverest plays of the game was displayed by Gale- of Chicago. He took the ball for gains time and again by Jumping the low-lying Northwestern line by a headforemost dive, as graceful and pretty as one cares to see.- Chir cago also worked, a new revolving rear play. Most of her ground was gained close around the tackles. Neel was the only man to make end runs of any length. Van Doozer was the star of the Northwestern team. He was bard to tacklo and did the only long runs around the ends. The game opens with the ball in Chicago's possession. Alloa kicks fifty-three yards toward the south goal, to Pendleton, who dodges back ten. Potter tries Koby for five yards, and Brewer repeats the trick through Looner. but on the next play Chicago gets the ball for holding. Neel invades tStockKtill's territory for a four-yard gain, and immediately afterward makes the samp gain through. Pendleton. Nichols is stopped by Gloss, after only a yard gain, and A I ward gives Northwestern the ball for an off-side play. Gale gets clear of Seiberts fur a six-yard gain, but slips, and drops the ball on Northwestern' ten-yard line. Potter makes a couple of yards between Williamson and Flint, and Brewer finds an easy four tbroUKh Kullkoetter. Looney stops Van Doozer' attack on the center, and Flint holds him to no jmx."q noi nt SKoat, tmi uc tafKiM( OS. (."a OI() CM T I.IUJ. gain on a run around his end. Brewer slips under Looney for four yards, and Van Doozer evens matters up with Flint by mak'ng six around his end. Four attacks on right tackle and end rive Northwestern ten yards more, and then Van Ioozer makes another effort to pass Flint, hut is stopped dead, lie tries the same place the next play, but makes only a yard. but. with three yards to go on the third down, makes six between Williamson and Koby. Kob s end looks easy, and he tries this point attain: but Looney and Koby smash up the interference and stop him for no gain. Potter falls before Williamson, and Brewer is forced to punt. The kick goes short, and Ewing gets the ball twenty-five ards away. Nichols, protected by the tackle interference, tries Gloss' end. but fiils to gain an inch. Neel. with the new revolving: interference, makes fourteen around the other end. Gale makes a yard, and Nichols a ita in is downed by Glass, without any advance. Kullkoetter plows through tbe left side for four yard, and" Williamson makes two more through McCluskey. Gail fails on his dire at the same place, ard Neel is forced to punt thirty-five yards to Van Doozer. on the twenty- five vard line. Brewer immediately punts ba fortv yards, and Neel makes a ghastly fumble. Pendleton falls on the ball five yards in Ch'cago' territory. Chiraeo is given the ball for holding on the next play, and Nichols manages to rain Just a yard around Gloss. Kullkoetter makes a couple of yards through the center, and Neel punts forty vards to Brewer, who returns the ball to Neel with a punt of the same length on the next play. Ned again makes fourteen yards around the rls-ht end. aided by the revolving Interference and Allen. Neel, and Williamson pound through the left of the line for fourteen yards before Northwestern gets the ball for holding. Brewer makes six yards on two line dives, and Potter makes an attack on each end for a total gain of a yard and one-half. Van Itoozer gets through Looner for five yards, but drops the ball to Wil liamson. Roby and Charlie Allen gain six yards through Andrews, and then, on a false kick. Gale makes a beautiful dive through the same place for a twelve-yard gain. Neel. in a tandem, makes four yards through the center, and Kullkoetter makes two yards in tne same place, rum ana Ewing's pass fail to make connection, and Flint falls on the ball, with a loss of seven yards. Neel punts nearly forty yards to Van Doozer, on North western twenty-two-yara line. Six play net Northwestern only twelve yards through Ewing's and Flint's magnificent tack ling, and then Van Hooier. aided by Interference which boxes Nichols and Flint, make thirty yards around the right end. Potter and Pendle ton fall to make the requisite five yards In tbe next four iowns. and the ball goes to Chicago. Allen. Nichols. Neel. Kullkoetter. and Williamson, in successive plays, force the ball twelve vards nearer the goal line, and then Allen. on a double pass, makes eighteen yards. . Gale dives through Andrews for seven yards, and. after two small line sains, repeats the perform aoce through Pendleton. Williamson make AX ANXIOUS SCBSTITUTB. "Why dou't they hold 'em?' ) twelve more, on a double pass, and the ball is on tbe eighteen-yard line. Nichols is given the ball, and drops it squarely into Van Doozer'a bands. Immediately afterward time is called, with the ball on Northwestern's fifteen-yard line. The second half opens with Pendleton sending the ball to Ewing. on the twenty-flve-yard line. By a magnificent dodtring rnn he brings it back twenty-seven yards. Then Neel. Gale. Allen, and Kullkoetter, by a series of short gains, add fifteen yards in seven plays, when Northwestern I given the ball for holding. Potter make one futile attempt at Roby's end. and the ball goes to Chicago for holding. Nichols andAl)en pound through Evanston's right tackle and end, and Roby finds a clear ftve yard In the same place.- Two attacks on Evanston' right tagkle give Roby and Williamson five yards more. Neel adds three and Allen one more through tbe center, and the ball Is on the fifteen-yard line. Nichols cannot make an inch around Seiberts' end, but Neel finds four through Stockstill. Gale makes eight more around Evanston's right end and one yard through the center. Allen makes the remaining distance over the goal line and serves a touchdown. He punts out to Nichols, but nurse the goal bv a few inches, leaving the (core to 0 in favor of Chicago. Pendleton kicks to Ewing again on the twenty-yard line, who comes back ten before be is downed. Steady bucking adds twenty yards more for Chicago before the ball Is lost on downs, but Northwestern is forced to return it again immediately for holding. Attempts by Flint and Neel fail to make the needed five yards, and Neel punts fifty yards to Brewer on Northwestern's twenty-five yard line. Potter makes ten yards In (wo attack on the tackles, ard Van Doozer adds three more through Allen. Van Doozer Is stopped with no gain in his attempt to circle Flint's end, and only make two yards through Williamson. Potter find Roby as hard as Van Doozer found Flint, and the ball should go to Chicago on downs, but no one calls the point, and Van Doozer makes fifteen around Chicago's left end. Van Doozer and Potter make small gains, and then Chicago gets the ball on a fumble. . Neel makes four yards, and a fumble return the ball to Northwestern. Williamson and Flint hold Van Doozer and Potter without a gain, and Brewer punts twenty-five yards to Neel, who comes back five before he is downed. Kullkoetter. Allen. Neel, and Gale make twelve yards and Allen adds four more on a criss-cross. Nichols is tried on a dive through tbe center but fails to gain and Neel only makes two more on his dive through left tackle. Neel punts forty yards to Brewer, who Is prettily downed by Flint. Vsn Doozer gains nine yards around Flint, but Ewing downs Potter on tbe next play ten yards behind the line. Brewer drops back for a punt, but be kicks tbe ball low and a Nortkwestera plaver fall on It on Northwestern' twenty, yard line. Van Doozer falls to make an inch through Williamson, and Brewer trie another punt, but the Chicago guard are on bim too soon and the ball Is blocked, bounding back over the goal line. Koby. Flint, and Van Doozer start after it at top speed, but Van Doozer falls on It first, scoring a safety. The score now stand -0 in favor of Chicago. On the kick-off from the twenty-flve-yard line Pendleton send the ball to Nlchol at tbe center of the field, who bring It back five yards. For the remaining few momenta ot piay me oaii la kept In the Northwestern' territory and time is called with the ball on Northwestern a twenty-nve-yara line. The team lined up as follows Chicago. Position. Flint L. K... Williamson L. T... Kullkoetter I..G... P. Allen ' Looney R. O. .. Northwestern. Sieherts M.-luskev , tjtocksttll , Pearce Pendleton Andrews Gloss Allen Van Ier ... Potter i Allen K. T Robv.. ..i R.E Kwlng , V). H Gale ! H.B Nichols It. II. B Neel F. H Umpire Alward. Referee Wrenn, I; reiser AlTl DEFEATS rAI.ATIK. After a Worm foment Aaalla Wlnsi hy a Score of 111 to (1. The Austin football team defeated the Palatine, yesterday afternoon by a score of 10 to 6 in a hotly contested game. The same teams played a tie game at Palatine three weeks ago, and this time both teams went upon the grid-Iron determined to win out. McDanlel made the star play of the game by scoring a touchdown from the first line-up In fifteen seconds, by a way run of eighty-five yards, aided by the perfect interference of the Austins 'and with both teams following down the field. Austin played a much better offensive game and the line he'd well. The backs did most of the work. McDanlel and Whitehead being always good for a gain. Palatine used the massed line play almost exclusively, but mado little headway. Austin getting through their line with ease. Palatine wa ai cotnpanied by a large crowd of rooters, but they found small opportunity to display their vo cal powers. The line-up; I'alatine. positions. ...UK , ....K G.. . ....(' l..f! 1. T.. .. i..i;.. .. O. 1!.. ... ....K. If.. .. i.. n Fit Aust In. . . 1-at t munn I decker ....Southern l.itlin . . .Amerson .Mcr'nrland . Ketternian .Price. Capt .Whitehead ..McDanlel Hecix -Austin, lo: P.ea Williai Fink Stroker Putnam ......... 1 Minus tsil.lw Hissed , A. Smith Smyser. t'apt... V.. Smith Time Two If.Vminuie halve . Score f 'anlel. Palatine. l. Touclulo n.s M Price, smy ser. Kefe als on Ti.lk ht"wns Melani'l. MlMItl arver. t mpire t lloerl. l.inrMiian After the ram .th teams were entertnlne.1 at an Informal lum-heou at the home of lr. Cutting. . SCOl MIX G THE WEST FOH I'LAV I'll. Itruort of the C'bleasro Athletic Asoo- elation Kootball Kleven. Nw York. Nov. Siecial Telegram. The Mail ami Kxpress this afternoon pays: Kepirts from f"hl ago state that the f'hi'ngo Athletic Association team Is scouring th West f.r (.layers. Their Thanksnlvlng day o..nents. t h- I'ston Athletic AssclHt!on men. are ru t in the same business, as they f e. I that their team Is icoim! enough nuhoul additions t.y college stars, who. Py the way. P.lon Athletic Association' men take luile stock in. The game which will ix llav-d In I'll It into Is attracting a great SRlcunt f attention In the Hast as well as in the West. Kvery one agrees, iwtrt icularly those who h.ive seen the teams l!av. that the game will atund in startling im-llenls. hrllllant Hay. and, ma) hap, a bit of sluaalr.fr. The record of the llostoti team is theI.etter. If scores of practice Karnes count for anythiog. l-ston. for Instance, ha played llti games with liitrvaril. Yale, and the Crescents. I'ennvy It anla. with her disabled team, was afraid to risk a struggle, and. in fact, ail along the line the Boston team has had almost a complete triumphal march. The i 'hicaieo team Is. however, not far behind when It comes to a knowledge of fiMtlall. The Western team is the strongest which has ever represented the thliago Athletic Association. EV.STO DID WIS THIS. Some Solace la a Victory Over Oak I'ark IIIsbj School. The Evanston team walked away with the fcotball laurels from Oak Park High School team yesterday morning, after a lively battle in the rain. The score was too. Tbe feature of the game was the play of Mattison and Orchard of the .Oak Park eleven. The line-up: Oak Park. Positions. Evanston. hunh . . W'ehrstedt .... lsbester Ryden .... Eterlinsj ...... Wlnde Hurler .. .. I irchnrd ....Mel -alcr. .. .1'ampl.el! Fish .I r. .U T .u u Hemmingway Ensign Werd ... Andrews Hunter . C R 1 , It. K. U I R. F. T E B H.-ft H. B B Hall pebbles llvman Matteson Steele Touchdown M Score to o in McDonnell Mol'onnelL illeli Ki.ke.l- Kvanston's favor. I'mplre t r- ch.ird Rcfcrei Hat. hen. Time One -nilnute half and one u-minute half. FOH THE KOOT1IAI.L t II MPIOSlll. laaiafaile and Snrsftrlil Will Meet at Tliirty-Mnth Street Today. The championship of the Gaelic Association will be practically decided this afternoon when the Sarsfields and Innisfalls will settle their claim to the honor. Both teams stand equal In in points and although the O'Connells will have to play another match, the winners of today's game will be sure winners of the championship. The Innisfalls won tbe championship last year and. while the Sarsfields are anxious to take their place at the top of the ladder, tbe champion do not purpose dropping without a big effort. The game will begin at 2:30 o'clock on the- grounds of the association at Thirty-Ninth street and Wentwortb avenue. ASMJt I ATIOX GAMES TODAY. St. Law re ace aad Melrose Park. This tles) and Kdsremoodn. Three matches will be played in the series for the Jackson cup this afternoon. The best of the trio will be the tussle at Melrose Park between the St. Lawrence and Melrose Park teams. Both elevens are in rare form, and are praying splendid football. Tbe Thistles are down to meet the Fdgewoods on the letter's grounds at Hum boldt Park boulevard 1 and Edgewood avenue. The Illinois Steel and Rangers m ill meet for the second time this season, at Milwaukee and California avenues. All of the above games will be gin at 3 o'clock. Maplessood Isdlans, 1.1 Rerellsj 7. The Maplewood Indians defeated A. H. Revel! ar Co. in a game of indoor baseball at the Maple- wood Opera-House Friday night. Both clubs played first-class ball up to the sixth Inning, when the Revells fell to pieces and the Indians had walkover. The game was full t.f startling plays. nd many features, such as Rogers' one-hand catch of a hard fly, Osborne's catching Ralrd stealing second, and the batting of the Indians. Stein pitched in old-time style. After the game all joined in dancing, Attendance. 2W. The score : Revell Co. R 0 T! Maplewoods 4 Osborne. If 1 12 Burns, lb , 5 tlallagher. c...., r. il Peter, b 3 4 Stein, p 3 4 Hawkins. If Tt ..3 ..: n t 2 14 1 12 3 H 3 H 1 14 4 2 4 2 B 0 4 4 .Torsjenson. l!b....l Balrd. ttb I Hawkins, rs o KennT, Is,. O .....1 s ....0 ....) .... ....1 r . Haw. c 1 McKandzle. lb...l Boyer. If ...S 1 12 Palmer. :sb.. y . iavy, p ti Morteson. rf......O I Tanenev, 4 u Kosalacb rf. -I Totals .. .7 27 421 Totals. ..13 27 02 Marshall Fields, SO Jefferaoa, O. The Marshall Fields In a return aame defeated the Jefferson High school football team by a score of 22 to 0 at Irving Park yesterday. The features of the game were the fine runs of Smith, the full back, and fine line bucking of the guards: also the line bucking and end plays by the half backs. Watson and Mosher. The Marshall Fields had good interference. The teams lined up as follows: Marshall Fields Position. R. K R.T .....R.G. C UO UT L.E Q. B ....U H .a . R. H ...... ..... I". B. Jeffersons. .... Vanness Pointer Cole . Drummond Norns . ... Stockcll Wlekersham . Richardson Pratt ,.. Lawrence C'ary Malefyt Norrls-Pmith ..... Wood-Meechman Orlssler Cole-Welchman ., Chinlund-Wright Austin Y outia . Mosher Watson -i. Smith Will Play at Lake View. The Alpine eleven will line up against the Clar endon. Jrs.. at Lake View at 10 o'clock this morning. The players are: ... , Alpines. Position. Clarendon. Jrs. J. Kennedy . . C W. McClusk v Chas Morltx p. O p. jar i.: McOoyern Ka E. Llnhous-e Wm. Foskett R.T V. KrieL- J. Thlery I . T Ruhlman Dennls Grace ':" C. Connie l-E Willlnms Q , Hay R H Louis Kelsev G. Preschern 1K U. rreschern Leo W anick Chas. Selpp L.H. Henry Hess F. B. Fr. Reeda. J. Preschern..S.. ..li. Mathews ..... ..' Wilson .......Jos. Bonnifoy Spertlasr Aotes. Commencing Thanksgiving" day Tattersall'. Sixteenth and State streets, will be turned Into an Ice skattr.g rink. . An artificial Ice plant is now being placed In tbe building. Tattersall's has been engaged for Friday and Saturday evenings next for a novel entertainment. Introducing fancy and rough riding, blghjumuins and running races. Tommy White opens a week's engagement at Stun T. Jack's today. The Mcllratha ride Fowler blfycles, sold at 112-114 Dearborn street. Bear Madison, also at Ashland and Warren aveaues. . TEARS AT ANN ARBOR Her Football Eleven Fails to Shut Out the Purdues. WINS BY ONLY TWO POINTS Michigan Team "Weak from Her Trip to the East. Final Score 12 to IO in Favor of the WolverinesGame Is Won in the Second Half. Ann Arbor. Mich.. Not. 16. Special Telegram. There is mourning In the Michigan camp tonight over the downfall of the football team, for such it seems, when they just managed to win from -Purdue today, 12 to 10. It bad been expected that the game would be fairly close, as the Purdue eleven is strong, and Michigan has shown a great falling off this- week in consequence of her trip to Boston and hard game with- Harvard. Then, too, three men were missed from the team Crr at center. Balrd at quarter, and VIlTa at tackle. The defense was thought to be strong enough to shut out Purdue, however, but It was not in evidence, and the offensive work wa ragged and dispirited. . Purdue stipulated that the rule shouid be those of last year, and she used tbe old style mass plays exclusively. Not once did she use the regular end interference, but kept hammering away at smash-bang -line .plays. One to four men went ahead of the runner except when the screw wedge was used. Michigan seemed utterly at a loss against this style of play, and until the very last part of tbe game the men played like sticks. Then they woke up and showed wnat they could do when necessary. With the score 10 to 6 against them, they carried tbe ball seventy yards in two minutes, and Uloomlngjton's goal-kicking saved tbe game. Purdue made the first touchdown after twenty-six minute' play. The ball had see-sawed about the renter, with interchange of short punts, Michigan' line being slow to stop Purdue's sedge and her backs not working together when they had the ball. Bloomlngston had made a fair catch, when Jamison knocked tbe ball from bis hands and ran forty yards for a touch-do n. After Purdue's kick-oft. Michigan ncld her. and on the first line-up Ferbert went forty yards for a touchdown. Time was called immediately, with the score S to 6. Purdue's touchdown in the second half was made after .Michigan had fumbled, and they worked the ball thirty-five yards on wedge mainly. Jtotertson going over. No goal. Alter ten minutes more Michigan woke up and sailed down the field five to- thirty yards each down. Bloomlngston kicked goal and the game was won. The line-up: Mtctilran. Position. P.. K captain... ft . T. . . ., P.X! .".'.'.'.7.7.'.'.'. ui ; .'. 77 KT... . ?. k '.; li... I H Purdue. , Schmits , Alrl , Wel.u Kir-hevel ...I Klrchcn Robertson -lreiilcaf . . IcnntiiKer. Hall 1 -utv H'ler -int Knt-r , Marshr.lt Holmes Ilolllster Ferbert ... ..Jamison, tapt smith ..I H ..F.lt M. Bloomingston... Ksterline Touchdowns Marshall. Ferbert. Robertson, nennintter. uouis h HH'cl on louendowns Bl.MHitinrston. 'J : Jamison. I. Iniured Smith. vtlltMl il lit. Vllllt....' (.'u.lv. inKatttiil. I'liika.. Yont. suUeiiinte. 'villa. Time ine' hour an.! nrty-nve minutes. Halves Thirty and tweniv- nie minutes. i moire RafTeny. i hi. hko. Kef-erv.e Nate Williams. Ita-troit. Linesmen R. Freund. Michigan, and Bateeon. Purdue. IHICETO ELKV K l PRACTICE. Kelly Plays a I'heaouieaal Game aad HI Poaltloa Is Asmared Princeton., X. J.. Nov. VS. Special Telegram. The Princeton eleven indulged in a sharp practice of an hour this morning, tn which the 'varsity scored four touchdown on a strong scrub. The offensive work wa tbe sharpest seen here this geason. the interference getting started quickly, and the backs charging the line with telling effect. Kelly continued to play, a phe nomenal game at hi half and hi work today- assured him of the position In the Yale game The large score was directly due to hi ground gain through the line. Avers played a wretched game at full back, nwsxing several tackle and full blind repeatedly. Galley returned to bis position at center, and was an Important factor in the agressive work. Suter appeared on the field and watched the practice, but had not recovered sufficiently to enter the game. Church was injured In a scrimmage and carried from the field, but will be able to enter tbe racks Monday. Whitewater. IOj Steveaa Point. O. Stevens Point. Wis., Nov. Id. Special Telegram. The Whitewater and Stevens Point Nor mal Schools met on the gridiron here today to decide the Intern. irmal championship. The Whitewater team had the advantage In weight and carried off the plum 10 to O. Stevens Point has shut out all the teams It has played against this year until today, and the boys were very much surprised at the result of this game. The White water team relied mostly on mass plays and strength to make their gains and advanced the ball slowly but steadily. Iean. the right halfback, made a brilliant sprint In the first half, advanclm? -the ball fifty yards and scoring a touchdown. Sweet failed to kick: score. 4 to o In favor of Whitewater. In the second half Lean made an other touchdown, but they were set back twenty-five yards for an off-side play. The team then" advanced rapidly, scored another down, and kicked, maklna the score in to V In favor of Whitewater. The Whitewater team was strong in mass plays and center smashes. Kelly as center went through the home line everv time. Barker, who l.layej center for Stevens Point. Is a new man. iiKht. and lacks conndem-e. Blencoe. captain, made several excellent sprints, directed his men w-ell, but lost his prestige by twice losing around when holding the ball, and once hist the ball by a bad fumble. The confidence of the home team was shaken by the absence of two of its best players. Miller and Gardner, which bad a great effect in the see.l and snap of the game. Johnson. Manse, and Lees did excellent work In tackling, while Bremmer and Paral were depended on to stem the onsiaurht of Whitewater in center smashes. Sweet, captain of Whitewater, kept his men in rood control and the team work was iter feet. Aspinwall. Kelley. and Riedelt-auich made good plays, and Lean's sprints were excellent The teams were slow in lining up and much time was iosi. ine iine-up: hltewater. Position. . Stevens Point. Johnson ............... I.ee Paral Barker Bremmer M : -e Th. onas -Hamilton Weaver . Blenco . ........ .. Everts W. K. Smith... Aspinwall ...... Kelley Miller Worthlngton ... Riedelbaugh ... farm-roes , Sweet Burrows ..L. E L. T L. O , C R. G R. T. ....... R. E F. B I- H. B..., R. H. B... . B Ian ... Harris .. Blaekbara. 4Sj MeKeadree. O. r-arllnvllle. III.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The Blackburn I'niversity football team plave-1 the McKendree College team of Lebanon. 111., at the Athletie Park here today, and defeated them by a score of 48 f O. In a splendid game, there being no slugging or brutality. The Blackburn team was the heavier of the two. and outplayed McKendree on tricks, and whenever they wanted to score a touchdown by means of the crlss-crost Play among the backs and ends. It was scarcely a line-bucking game with runs around the ends. McKendree was unable to break up Blackburn's Interference, which waa very strong. Bennett was the star player of Blackburn, and Eaton of Mc-Kendrae. the latter doing some fine tackling. In the beginning Tunnell made the first touchdown, and kicked a goal in eight minutes, and from that time on the ball was In McKendree terrltory and at no time was Blackburn's goal In danrer. At the end of the first half the score stood 20 to 0 in Blackburn's favor, and the hall on McKendree' twelve-yard line. The second half was a reietltlon of the first, the backs and ends going through the line and around the ends, and when time was called the score stood 48 to 0 in Blackburn's favor. The line-up: - Blackburn. - Position. Burnett 1E Groves. ..L. T..... Williamson....... L-G McKendree. Rut ...Ivy Dake Gustin. Harmon ..Harmon. Itollo Gedmy ....Rollo. Vernon Mitchell Hatch Nix Carbellion Phelps. .. Crowder. Mosser. .. Colford . Bennett.. Lynn. .. . ...R.G.... ...U.T ..RE... Qs aH a ..L.H ..R.H ..1B. Tunnell . ..Eaton Touchdowns Bennett, o: Lvnn. 2: Tunnell Purnett. I. Goals from Touchdown Tunnell, 4. Refere H. C Anderson. Klackbum. Umpire Professor Webb-of McKendree. Linesmen W. A. Furber of Blackburn and Trautmann of McKendree. Time Two Ju-mlnuie halves. Cornell. t Brows, O. Ithaca. N. T.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. Brown and Cornell played a hot and exciting football game this afternoon, the latter winning by a score of 6 to 0. The weather was fine, but the field was muddy. The crowd wa large and enthusiastic. The team lined up: Cornell. Position. Ttrown. ....Matteson , Nott leapt ) Smith -. Coons , Wheeler Emery .. ... Murphy folby Fults ....Robinson ....McCarthy Taussig , Sweetland ....... McLaughlin .... rVhook Gibson Fitch Lyle Wyckott leapt.). Cool I'.eacham Young .,...R.E.... , ...... R.T . .R.Q.. .. :".y.7!i..i".".' UT L.E Q.B.. .. R.H. B.. L.H. B.. 1B Ksoi, StSf MoatHoath. O. Calesburg, 111.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. What was expected to be one of the bot test game of football this season today resulted In a signal and one-sided victory for Knox College. Mon-Bioutn College was defeated by a score of 28 to v. The grounds were muddy and sticky, yet in spite ot this the light Knox team held their opponents easily. At no time was the Knox goal in danger. In the first half Knox only scored one touchdown, but except for bad fumbling would have made at least two more. In the second half Knox forced Monmouth down tbe field as fast as' the mud would allow and made four more touchdowns easily. Knox's supremacy in foothall over the smaller colleges wan clearly established. The features of Knox's play were the work of Woolaey. (rane. and Rlee. Schmunk of Monmouth played the best game for his team. The line-up: Knox. Position. Monmouth. K. WIKard K. K . . .' McKelvev Woolsey H. T Milne Mct'racken R.O D. Turnhull Fuller Wilson Edwards ....i U. O McOatcken Martin L T.... Schmunk Reiley J K .Miller. Glass Han ford c. It llunnum Rice It. H. B N. Turnbull N. Wlllard. Swigert. Bucket U H. B. McKirahan Crane F. B Soule Time 2T-mlnute halves. Touchdowns Rice. 2: Martin, a: Woolsey. I'mplre A. W. White. Referee t'ushlng. Linesmen Morrison. Nor-cross. Dart at oath. JO Williams. S. Wllllamstown. Mass.. Nov. lit Special Telegram. I lartmouth defeated W'illlams on the Weston field this afternoon. Ki to S, In one of the hardest fought games ever '.layed in this city. By the victor' . Dartmouth wins the championship In the Intercollegiate League. Amherst taking second place and Williams Inst. Neither side scored iolnt in the first .'UVminute half, but both teams worked like nends to reach even one goal. Young I'rolloa and MiicAndrews of 1-lartmouth covered themselves with frlory. Thev uere every pln- at the rlcht time and the latter gained niore ground than any four men of his team. When Dartmouth failed to score in the lirst half, Wllllanm' stock took a big Jump, as they had conceded defeat before the game. But Irl-niouth was too well trained and Captain Met.'or-ntick. KnKle woods' favorite ex-caotain. proved a general of the first water. He had his mer In ierfect form and they understood his signals IH-rfecily. Kcksfrom and Little l-els. the other two hlcagn favorites, were In evidence throiiKh- imt tne game, the latter beinir at the im.ii. at every scrimmuire. Kckstrom has not played oener mis jear man loduy. J At iine-up: Ir.rtmouth. Position. Willlnms. Iikemun I.. K Rutter Al.lioit L,. T Bocae Knn.liUl L,. U Is- I'lllsl'Urv . .. ... ! i-i : 1 1 w Marshall . . R. O. ... .....Lota Lewis II iT ..Nomeskeoy Kelly R.K Ryan Alcl ornilck J. It Whitney. Watson t'rollu I.. II iienman. Street l.i Ksirotn i . if Wic kcv. Jam'e MaeAndrews F It Draper. ".odrivh Touctoion ns MaeAndrews . ttoala from TouchiS.nns MaeAndrews. Coal from Fiel.l IraT. I 'mpire Redlliirton of Vale. R'eree I'aiker of 1 ale. r.tnesnten.!.ockivood and Little. 1 wiir .'j-mlnute halves. Attendance. 1.."). ( haniiislga, W Peoria. IO. Champaign. 111.. Nov. 16. Siwclal TeU-j ram. The Champa 'irn High School eleven beat the Peoria Hirh S;-hool today at West End I'ark In twenty live minute halves, with a score -of Itt to 10. Th game waa a hot one from start to finish. Peoria was much heavier and had better individual play ers. but the local team outclassed them in team work, while their tackling and interference would be a crMit to a college team. Peoria's best plav waa a crtss--roes around left end. which worked reeatedlv for trains of from ,'m to 7d yards, and thev biuked the tine hard. The lest work f r I'e. ria was d. ne lv I .iptutn Kcnnedv. l:oze!l Flenner. and I'uc k. and for t'hamoatirn bv Snili h. Branch. Vwr- Vleck. Saunders, nnd ('at tain John. eon. t f.e tst runs lih the l.alf were t.v Kennedy. 7u arus; launder. ,sl, and ismith, i. Th lin--up: Peoria. Positions. Clvimpalcn. ....R.K Saunde1 Flennt r H.H-I Kretsin:in . . . ( Mnistend.. ... RcsTel Kitlley Davis Young !'aiit. Kenned, Buck Shore l-.T Willis R.G KaVir i Jordan !... . Kinkcad. Van Ylrck ....IfcT O. Johnson. apt . . . . L E J. J. Johnson u. i:. Paisley . R H IJram-h L. H EfcSlcst F. II Smith Touch. lorn ns Oiamii.il'cn. 3: Peoria. 2. Goals from Touchdowns 'hamiuiicn. 2; Peoria. 1. Referee HerschlH-rarer. Chicago I'niversity. Cmpii-e Woody. L'nii-ersltv of Illinois. llar-tard. 12; Peaasy Basis. 4. Philadelphia. Pa.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The Harvard and IVnnsylvania freshmen teams met here today and the crimson won by a score of 12 to 4. Harvard won through her merlority in welKbt and experience, but the light team of the red and blue put up a bard fight. Absolutely no headway could be made against Harvard's line, except whenLrft Tackle Horner carried the ball. The latter work was exceptionally-brilliant. Iennsylvanla played continually on the defensive and resorted moetly to kicking. while Harvard played an airgreselve game from ine start, rarely railing to advan.-e tne oau throush Pennsylvania s tackles. The line-up: Pennsylvania. Position. Harvard. Oglesby Horner Stearns ......... Andrews ........ Whelan Ie Sliver Hedges , Harrison . . ..L. K L. T L. G .. Richards ri Ht.l.l.vi Lloyd ..i " . . . Fairbanks R.O It. T rf i w ...Hauif hton R. E O- B L. II ....Cochrane Farley Iavtr.ti Adams Fortesoue Johnson. Abrams R. H Morlce F. B Touchdowns Dibble. Richardson. Goal from Touchdowns--DIIhle 2I. ...Iiildda Hclesbv. Injured Johnson, by Abrams. Referee H. L. Williams, Yale. I'mpire Crane, Harvard. Referee Smith. Lsfayette. Linesman hester, IVnnsylvania. Time of Halves "IS minutes. Attendance, 5.UUU. ChampalgB, ! j ormal, O. Bloomlngton. III.. Nov. It! Sfieclal Telegram. The second eleven of the Vnlverstty of Illinois at Champaign defeated the regular team of the Illinois Stale Normal Schoad of Normal this afternoon on the grounds of the Illinois Wesleyan Athletic Club by a score of b to u. The grounds were muddy and at the close the players looked as If they had been blown through a sewer. The game was a hot one. hut It was a jughandle. The Normalites were not in it with the 'boys from ( hampalua. The line-up: Normal. Position. L. K.. L.T.. I G-. C R.G... R. T... R.K... O. Tt.. L.H.. R. H.. F.lt.. Champaign. Warf Alarco Rhodes Williamson Hol-lerman Leijrh Borch Forbes. Cant Fulton wider , I'offen Cassidy...... i :roves Jess Ilenllne Peterson Herb Henllne Ryder I'age Cowan Kirk. Capt... Truce Reinhardt . Blrkland Subs Normal Morrison. Atkins. Woodrow. Cor rlgton. Subs Champaign Montgomery. Hughes. Hig-gin. Touchdowns Ct ffen i4. Fullenwlder 41. Vm- flre Pilisburv. Referee Means. Linesmen 'easley of Normal and Thompson of Champaign. Plttubarsr A. C Jit State Collegre. IO. Pittsburg. Pa.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The State College team was given a surprise today on the gridiron. So successful have been the boys from Bellefonte that they were not prepared for the defeat they suffered today from the Pitts burg Athletic Club. It was a hotly contested game. as the score will show. The score at the end of the first half stood: State College. 10; P. A. C. 6. and there was gloom in the camp of the P. A. C. rooters, who numbered in the thousands. In the second half P. A. '. took fresh courage when State lost the ball for off side. The hall was finally pushed up to the fifteen-yard line rinht in front of State's f-oal. It was the opportunity of the day. Roderick saw It and el-rnaled Stuart for a goal and made it. Final score: State, 10; P. A. C. II. The line-up- State College. Curt In J. D. Dunsmore Randolph Posit Ions. L.E L.T L. G , ' R.G R.T R. E . B I.H R. H P. A. C. Harris Mallet t .Laulis Reed Wanner Ritchie ..Pennenstall Aull -...Roderick Martin Murray Scott J. A. Dunsmore. McKthben ...... Mci'askey Thomas Brown ..... Walker F.B ..Stuart Proctor. Linesmen Aull and I mplre ur. Sl-ence. - Datler, 34t ladlaaa I alverslty, 2. Indianapolis. Ind., Nov. Id Special Telegram. Butler defeated the Indiana I'niversity this afternoon by the big score of 34 to 2. The game was played In a drizzling rain, with muddy grounds and a slim attendance. Indiana won tbe toss and took the kick off. but Butler scored a touchdown and goal aVithin ten minutes and kept up its gait all through the game. Indiana's only point was a safety touchdown during the first halt. Tbe line-up Butler. Position. Indiana. Sheek ' .... .Barbour Rak' Signs King Ormg .... . .Hubbard Binfordi Hum Eagleson Menzles leapt.) Miller Loon ............ ...L. E ...L. T ...L. G .7.R.'g.777". ...R. T ...R..E B ...L. H ...R. H , ...F. B Mntz Moore ( Inborn Lister (capt.).... E. Parker Rolierts Baker Holiday Kinehart Touchdowns Baker i4. Loop i2. Goals Kicked Rmehart r.. Touchlack Butler ill: Injured Menzles tW'llllamsi. Referee Robert Hall, em pire J. Marshall, Flint. Linesmen Kotert Hun ter. Georsre Wrlnht. Timekeepers Captain Tarl- ton. A. Ji. it imams, rime du-minute naive. Kuan-Lake Forest, 24It AVsbsah. O. CrawfordsvMle. Ind.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The RU"hrLake Forest combination defeated Wabash here today. 26 to 0. The visitors average 18 pounds to Wabash 15S. and the looal team was unable to stand the heavy onslaughts of the victors. The first half resulted 6 to 0 for Rush, but the best playing was with Wabash. Wabash opened the second half by fast playing and came near scoring, but. losing the ball rapidly, weakened with tbe final result. The line-up: Rush-Lake Forest. Positions. Wabash. Wallace R.E Flanlxan ..... .Ashman Demon ..Rauch. Capt. Farrell .... Nulrouney , Paulson Cleveland Closer Reed Ristine Fullenweider R.T Small. -b..... ..R.G. ...... . I 'avis C. .... . Thome.... .1 L.G. Woolsey...... . McNary .L.T . L. E .Q.B . R. H .111 .F. B Loom is Williams Llbbey . Saner. Capt.... Daqaeaae, 2; Creestkirg, O. Pittsburg. Pa.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. Duauesne Athletic Club added to its laurels today w hen it defeated Greensburg Athletic Club. 12 to 0. The Duquesne boys scored against the Greensburg team In four minutes, when Auckerman slipped around Greensburg's left for the first touchdown. Young failed to kick goal In the second half. Mechlins; was dew aed for a safety. Young made the brilliant play of the game. He made a gain of ninety-three yards, breaking right through Greensburg' center. Vail kicked goal, making the score. Duquesne A. C. VI; tireensburg, o. Tlw line-up: D. f. and A. C. Position, r - a. A. A. Randoloh L..K lrwlo Barter ....I. T.... ; Theur-r (Jreen wood LQ ......... .Vtyaiil W'aKenhurst C Khearer Mcllvane R.O Thomas Sullivan It. T Coulter Hrown R.K Donohue Rose y.B LaOl Auckerman I.. H I.- Pisciis Van Cleve R . II Robinson Young K.B Atherton Referee Charles Ionnelly. Jr. I'mpires Wil hums ot Cleveland and Valentine. Mlaaeaota, Hi tVUrossls. 111. .Minneapolis. Mll.n.. Nov. 10. Speclil Telegram Over 7.0M0 people today saw the most sensato nal game of football ever played In Minnesota. It re suited In fuvor of Minnesota by a score of 14 to IO, but when time win eslled the ball was within ten feet of MinneM'fa's goal, ami another rr.inute wjuld probably hive seen the leather safe. This would have llej -the score and the kickir.s.- of a goal would I ave rut the I'.a.ix-rs ahead. The frame was brilliantly played, no two teams ever laving been more evenly matched. Wisx-nsln played perhaps a little loo fast In the first half running the score up tn lit to 4 In their favor. In the second half the Minnesotas pushed matters nnd scored while their opponents vere Manked. r'in-lii)son was injured Ladiv nhotit the head and Me l profusely but cntlnued In the cj;nie. Wisconsin rulmtiiuted Tmutnpson for Ureag in tho second-huir. A hit iine-up; Minnesota. Position. V. IfconMn Kehi U.K.. R.T.. P.O.. ...Sheldy-l Walker .. Finlaysou Fulton ... I'yr . .Comst.Kk Kull ., . . Rior.lan .Alexander .. Anderson .Trauinmn Karl Greju . . liU baru-l .."v::.t ...L G.. ...UT.. ...1. E.. If.. ...PH.. ... I..H.. ....F.B.. 1 lalryniple . Harrison ... Adams , ... Gilbert .... Ioniis Parkin Madison, 12; Mllwsnkre, G. Madison. "Wis.. Jfov. 16. Special Telegram. By a score of 12 to 6. the Madison Hi?!) Schirfd football team defeated the Milwaukee South Side High School III one of the liveliest games played here this season, this afternoon. The Milwaukee team m as th heavier, but the Madison h.va more than nme U'i this by the ouickr.--. of their play. Gaartz of Milwaukee bad hta nose broken in the first half, and Anderson, the colored member of the Madison team, had his h-ad hul-t. but loth t.olit iuued pliivinir. The first half er-.!ed even. 6 to ti. but In the second they held their opitonctit down, and had nearly crossed the line the third time when time was called. The teams lined uo as foll.ius; Mud!oa Position Milwaukee. v Iean L.F K.doakl 1 - T Brett, capt i hi ... L O traetnr N. uri ifs. .. L. Doiikle..., Davis A. Donkle Lyle. csptian A. urtlea... Biadley Anderson .... Parkinson. ... Nelson ( R G , R.T , J E QH I It I'll F.B ...Hei Gaart: KnenT.'i Hanson . ... H:.r!-.- O ' Brien Mevt Tuttruj. Tale, lt O ran tie A. C. . New York. Nov. 16. There was no touch of Thanksgiving weather In the air. n..r if Tliatiks-Kiving crush in the throng at M.mhattaii fl. Id this aftcYnoon wlin the elevens of Yale and the Orange A. C faced each other, the former winning by a B-t're of 16 to (. It w as a mild, ethereal day. with bright sunshine, and al-out 2.i persons witnessed the kick-off. It was apparent that Yale had hardened not a little time site had faced the Jersevmen. but on the i.1ii;t hand the latter team had been greatly strengthened, are! a toupli and exciting antuitHtil va locked f- r. The tatn Iii:ed up as follows: Yale. Position. Oranec A. C. Bass L. K I'ollair.oie Murphy L. T Reinhardt Chadwick L.G Oliver ross Mohor W. iVnfj n.G liu.-l! Rodccrs It. T Marshall Itinckey I;. E -..wie Flncke "J.B..C ,r-Hrf Thome I H Cummlnc-. I witt R.H er Jerrems F.B L(d Kanaa. K. rbraaka, -1. Lincoln. Neb.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. Nebraska. I'niversity went down before Kansas today, and there is silence in the city tonight. There was a great crowd present and the game was exciting. Neither side scored In the first half. The Kansas men seemed weak, and neither side accomplished anything. In the second half Kansas went in with a rush, took the ball to Nebraska's goal, nnd scored a touchdown. Nebraska then rushed the ball un to Kansas' goal and made a touchdown but failed to kick goal. Iieinic the cam. Kansas then lua.Je a touch. l-n. winninar the same by a score ft l to 4. Shedd made good runs for Nebraska. The line up: " Kansas. Position. Nebraska. Piatt L. E i. Wit-Bins Poi-e L.T Wl le iiamui i (j W 1 1 on Walker o Millor.l Gritttlhs R.G Jones. lurv Fosler ..R.T Havward Bumey R. l; Thori; Hill Q. B Spoond Williamson Ill King Ouilan R.H , Sh.-.l.l uunip r . 11 l air Oberlln. 12 Adelbert. . Oberlin. Ohio. Nov. "lit, Special Teletrram Oberlin beat Adelbert here l.uljy. 12 l.i O. This victory gives the championship of Ohio to the home team. There were i'.rssi ieop!c in attendance. tsl of whom were Adelbert rooters. The best playing of the day was done by Clayton K. Fauver. Oberlin's rlvht half. His sixty-live yard run did much toward w inning the game. Clancy. Oberlin's full back, did some remarkable p'aying. Kellorg disiin-ruifhed himself at ni:ht end of tilerlm. oberlin made her ..ina tin out; h buia- inir ine line, l lie line up: I In. position. Adelber'. ....McMaholi . . . Lane Clishv Kramer . . . .Thompson Ti.ld Ocarina- Gaylorl Wickhain . . ..Evars ...Mcach am Kellou-I Macdoiiaid.... WoosTer Me Murray.. . R. -'.... R.T.. . R. G I L.O.... IT I.. E O. It P.. IL... , I- H V. It Gould .. I'hiiivhill .... Behr .... . Fultt n Fauver ...... Boothman.... Claticy..' Vlrsriala. 1: Jacksonville. O. Virginia. 111.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The Virginia Hich School football le-;. m continues to heat all teams which it meets. It defeated 'the Jacksonville High School team at f x.tl all on the ccdlege campus here this a?termon by a score of IS to O. This was Vlrrinla's third game thli seu- son. and third victory. The teams today were well matched. The line-up: inrinia. Position. Jacksonville. Camplieli Jordan Waller K rei.lt r t'ocklnt; .Sharpe Hopper . ... Hutchinson ........ . J a mes Muse Ferris Crtim, 2. Goals Kikendall C M.llnes R.O Dirreen '. R T Nit-bet R.E linker L.G Roliertson L.T Jones . L.E Writrht o It K. rum L. II J. Cram K II Conover I-'. B Touchdowns J. Crum. I:' A. Kicked Hv Conover. 3. Refe . 4 Tinov er. 1 iitptre Pete Fish. Linesmen Kirby and Perrin. Detroit A. C, 16; ftale Normal. 12. Detroit. Mich.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram In a rough-and-tumble contest this afternoon the Ivtrolt Athletic Club eleven defeate.1 the St-ite Normal Sch-io! learn by a score of III to 12. The game ifr.-is cliletly distinguished by fierce scrim- ma Kes. The line-up: Detroit. IVsition. State Normal. W. Ma see i....L. E Van Renner J. Magee L. T Iiwrence Hack... . . L. G Kallis.'ell McGraw, ....... ..R. G. . . n t. ..11. E., ..VI. It. .. U H. . . K. H . . .1". B. . ........... Rrasmiilee Davis Tower Da tcs Waters Fuller Tierce Wilson Murray, -omn Rvan Mary moot MacLeod...... ........ Sanderson Brooks fouchdowns Iav. 2; MacLeod. 3. Goals MacLeod. Time 23 and 10 Fuller. 2: Brooks. 2 minutes halves. West Point. 1; l alon. O. West Point. N. Y.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. The football game this afternoon between the cadets and the Union College team interested 4.IS.W spectators, but the scoring was all on one side, the game resulting. West Point, Hi. Union. O. The line-up: West Point. Position. Union. Mai lory 1 -aimer Willis Terry Blodsou Beckwlth leapt.) , Crichton Smith Hayea Myers Sweetlan J Nolan L.E. ... I.tt leapt.) L.T Humphrey L.G.... MeVormack i Berry R.G..,. Foy R.T.. . Savage R 2 Hoffman y. B.. . . Connor L. H. B Stacy R.H. B Romeyn F.B Olivet, 22; Albion. 2. Olivet. Mich.. Nov. 10. Special Telegram. The home team In n strong game defeated Albion College this afternon by a score of 22 to 2. Both teams relied largely on center rushes and their men were badly used up. Davidson for Olivet and Shlpp and McCormlck for Albion did the best work. The line-up. Albion. Position. Olivet. Flagg Butler .. .Steckle ..Sinclair . .. .Chapin ...Hlnkl.y Mills ,. .. .Shultz . Davidson Mapes Or vis Oakes Cole Jacobs Farrow , Marrian Walker White McCormlck.. .. Shlpp Smith Payne !'..!VRG.r77.77.77'. fl - T R.E L G L.T L.E .. ..F. B L.H R.H Q.B Metropolitans Are the "Winners. At Washington Park yesterday the Forrest-villes were defeatedby the Metropolitans by a score of 14 to 4. The game wa a hotly contested one. and fine individual playing waa done by Hoyen, Lee, West, Dunning. Smith, Wheeler. Otvutt. and Nesbilt. Goals Smith 2). West. Wheeler. Rata Prereats Roekford Game. Rockford. 111.. Nov. 16. Special Telegram. Rain prevented the foot ha H game this afternoon between the law students of the Northwestern University and the local team. Denver, 20; Sloax City, O. Denver. Colo.. Nor. 16. The football team of Sioux City wa defeated by the Denver Athletic J a score of 20 to 0. The conditon, being delayed here shortly before the line-up was as follows: D. A. C. - Pos Itlon. H. A. C. Kennedy L S4wich L Bradenburg L Balfe Thoriie ........It K..., Cston, Young T...... ...... Tackaberr-.' G. Le.lernan Wrlsrh.. O D. lutktr.-Mxrk-a Adams , ....H . T i . Baker owning ...R Smith q Ernst L. Heller. Pfouta R II. ( Marks, II 1-ea- is, II , R. Marks) II Howe. Roderick Spalding .- K Mlaor Kootball Games. - At Mollne. III. Moline High School. 72; Geneseo Collenaie Institute. 0. a, iiuniiiLiun, iowa mi. r leasam niRn sunwi. 2; Burlington HlKh School. V. At Klx-in. III. KUin llia-h School. 22; Harvard Preparatory School of Chicago, 0. At Monticeiio. Iowa Lenox Coll. ge. 0; State University Reserves. IK At Annapolis. Md. I-high. C; Naval Cadets. 4. At Amieiv. III. Amboy High hool, b; La. Motile HiKh SchiK.I. 0. At Sprluli Id. oiiro Wittenberg. 42; Ohio Medical Colleae. it. At Louisville. Kv. Indianapolis Light Artillery. 2"; Louisville Athletic Club. 12. At Day ton. Ohio Pa) tun, 1',; Marion, 0. At iti.-innatt, Ohio Miami I'niv.-mlty of Oxford. 12? !'niveritv .f in.-innat i. II. At West Point. X. V. West Point Cadets. 16; Union College. II. At Syracuse. X. Y. Syracuse I'niversity. : R.h hester I'niversity, o. Syracuse Cnlversity thus wins the New York Slate Intentullegiate F.e.tbail Association championship. At Spi-inirdeld. Mo.-l irurj College. 14; M.-Ortw Guards of St. Louis, 10. TESTER I) A Y"S It ACE HEMLTS. Pimliro. First Race Selling; five furlongs. The Sage. 117 .un.!s (Horton. lo to 1. w. n : Too Murh Johnson. !H il-altsr.H. een. second: M. Ijcl ;tenn. li: (Sim. 7 to lo, third. Time 1 r'H'i. Adaxus also ran. Second Rsr-Onf and ..ne-slxf'-er.th mile. Lake Shere. 1T pounds iSim?.. i to .V won: lna. l"2 iJohnsi. 7 to 2. second: Intnrity. loo n larke. o to 1. third. Time 1 Keriy Gow also ran. Third Race One mile. Levins. 12 pounds Hill). 7 to in. won: Jl. K.f, lo.t ti Uoiiuelii. 2 I t 1. second. Time I :,. Only twoMarl-ers. Fourth T7 . "i. f irlot.r. Ameer. 11 pounds iSimsi. 2 to W4.n: Ha'ton. lo7 mi Ijurjl. 10 to 1. eecon!: A.I-iie. lo7 ll-iiiderl. 6 to 1. third. Tin. I -04'-. -uok and Kutal al... ran. Fifth Race One and a half rr-t!es. M iihIirI. 110 f.i.n.ii iSnnl. I to 2. woti: DialeJus. lol iilar-n. -n). ii to I. second: a.'harade. llo (Itail.ii.D. I t.i 1. third. Tim.; Mr;. 1 oiii M ..rt audi an-' dcl:;I'ra al.i ran. Sixth lian StH(.'.pchaw: Gr.en Sprinirs Valley cup; Juii e.,ure. Empress. i.-,u M,tn.ls dir. Hi'ttii'tl. I to I. wn; th.-y l.-fi;,e. ll Mr. Nh hoi us i. even. s.i.n.l: Sil.er l;;!l. Ksi .Mr. Klderi. 4 to 1. third. Tlai-. 6;54.- Nadjie and Lee uHo ran. Pimlico entries for M..nd.-iy are: First Race Thr-e-nt: rters of a mile. Ttdy Mc-Car.n. '.! pounds; A.t.ixus. 11: Addle. ; Kaome It.. PC: Eclipse, lio; p:-eb:i. pc: Integrity. I lo; La.Iv Adam?, VJ. Futal. W; Runaway, llu; Merry Inke. l.2. Second Itacc Kive-eich'hs of a m'.lc; seltng. Her.-sv. liei r-.und-s: M.icKricrs. H-l.-n H.. !'4: Fiorrle. rn : Trem.ii so, loo; I'redn iiiocr.t. a7; V. neiia II.. Third R.:ce One mile: selling. Maurice. G2 r.'UU.N: an litun:, ltr'; JaaioLu. f.; Sue Katie. .':; Salvor. :t. Fourth Ra.-. One miie; handicap. IeonaweJI. Ill p.uiils: Leyina. llo; Maurice. l'i. Eclipse. !'.'. Fifth' Race Five-eishths r.f a mile. The Kite, jai rH.ur.l; Shakespeai.-. lisi: Itri-U. Ill: Prin.-eea Margar.-t. !; Itealri.-e IV.. "JU; Septour, l'ki; Old. Ace. o;:; iamel. lte. Sixih lice one and one-sixteenth miles; selling. plw.cl.us. :si ts.unds: Eciip-M-. P4: l-.oa- neu, li';; iom..)u, iei. St. Losla, First n-'c-Stt furlongs. King Elm. 127 pounds fie I.rie'i. ri tn .'. won: Spirattialist. 124 tTatniri, 12 to 1. s-.-c.nd; i;oun.lbro.ik. 1.T2 .Shieldsi. 6 to 1. third. Time 1 .I. Aaron, Scotland, Fisher. Eau Claire, and Tradesman also ran. Second Rao Six furlongs. Ben Nafad, 101 pounds T. Murphy). S to 2. won; Legion, lot A Itarrelt). N p ,",, wi.nd: Fred Foster, lot tlrogani. 4' to I. third. Time 1:22. Fairy vjueen. Peanuts. Mary Anna. Pavan. Bravo. Herenc. an-1 Si.inza also ran. Mis' Kittv left at the post. Third It i.-c Five fuiloiifrs. May Ashley, lot pounds IA. Rarreif), .i to I. won; Bandaia. lot .S. denl. 'J to 5. second: Senclene, ItM iWarren. . II lu o. third. Time I :u7. Iitia, ileiineil. Dew-drop, and Concession also ran. r.ajriii itiue Handicap', one mile, ixr-in. lt poiiiKt.-t illaim. It to f. won: Loudon. Iu2 tin ing, 2 t I.- second: Haioldine. nnv . imrrett), K to I. ihird. Time 1 :4W. Rey del Mar, T-jots, and Caswell also ran. Fifth Race Five furlongs. Snifty, f! pounds A. Barrcltl, In to 1, won; Johnny McHale. S7 tUarriM, ,"t to 1. second: Miss Rowert. I-4 tlf-im), l." lo 1. thlnl. Time I os. Ilridget, Mercury. Weaver, Torn Mead, Sandowne, and St, AugUFtixie ai j ran. Lexincrtoa. Flrsi Rare Sellina: seven furlongs. Green n ich. '. iMiiinds iW. Jonesl. even, won; Annie M.. !0 Everetti. 7 to 1. second; Little Walter. IS R. Williamsl. ft to 1, third. Time 1 2'.. Bessie Misener. Relict. Nance. Amie G.lw in. Eistwhiie. Charley Weber, and Roberta alo ran. Second Race Gentlemen riders; one mile. Sunburst. li iuniis iW. Applecate. a. to 2. won; Soniersjiult. lijo J. chinni. 4 t. I. sevomi; Major Tom. Itai I . Patterson!. 2 to 1. third. Tinie l:4S'j. Tupto ran away two miles and a half and f.M. Third Race Handicap; five and a half furlongs. Prince Lief. 11.", i-uin.ls iperkmsl. a to .. w.ai; Zanone. psi iVan Keurenl. l.i to 1. second; Sublto. I'w (Everett). 1.1 to 1. third. Time I:0J. The Winner also ran. Fourth Race Six furlongs. Judpe Lyle.- ldO roun.ls (Neu-comei. 3 lo 1. won: Richmond, lid (Swcneyi, ltl to I. second: Kodak. 17 A. Thcrtnp-wtu, 7 t- 1. third. Time I :li;4. Rtiiee. IVar-Njur. Limer. k. South End. Ilnnie d r. flelois l.erett. (loid. n Fleece, and Amy T. also ran. Fifth Race Selling; five furlonics. 1.1 Wsamer. !2 pounds (Reiff). 4 to 1. won: Oracle, le (Walker). 7 to I'). se,-on.1; old Center. 1"4 (Perkins). I to I. third Time I :(i2'. Murondo. a Wanda. Xdhe Parker. Iaisy Bolander. Ida, and Str&u-crtha also run. Knaxaa City, First Race Four and one-half furlonxs. Tatnal. iKt p..unds iLMrse.-). 3 to 1. won: Heck. IIP iVan Camp). ! to I .seend; Priam. BUi (Gainesi. 6 to I. t'urd. Time (i fiT1.. Cent?.ir. Cora T.. Harfwml. Nupoleon. 3taud Johnson. Gtlpatrick. and Camie t c'.l T. also ran. Second Raw Five furlongsc. Davv Crockett. liiTt twtunds .Dorsev). :i to I. won; Wsverly. lift tDnvIs). 4 to 1 . -second ; Mohican. Rtfi (('order). 6 to I third. Ti-ne 1:12. Vtoletta. Miss Mayma. Twilight. Darwin. Wedgew-ood. Lela Jennings. X'l.-lor li. Poslbov. and Eraee als- ran. Third Race Six furlongs. Schuylkill. I to t-.unds i(.rder, 3 to 1. won: Richard T.. liH (Van Dusenl. 6 to 1. second; Little Dick (HarO. 7 to 1. third. Time 1:1S. Far.ny D.. F.d Glenn, Msty Ashbv. Aure.,:a. and Furlong also ran. Fourth Race Cme mile. Marblcrock. 05 pounds iDowellt. 2 to I. won: Ja Ja. PS "Dorsev). 2 to I. seond: Artless. !i.i iColley). 3 to 1. third. Time 1 .45. Fonschway. Iuy Itob. and Ettarre also ran. HankJaa A Johnson's Stable. Hankins A Johnson, the well-known breeders. halng determined to devote their entire time and .attention to their racing stable, have consigned their stallions- Terra Cotta. Little Mlnch. and Forerunner together with all of their brood mares, to be sold to the highest bidder at Wood-ar.i A Shankhn's sale at Lexlnirton. Ky.. lec 2 to 7. There possibly Is no better band of brood mares owned on anv farm In the United States than these. -Each one of them is either a Itrst-class winner or race mare or producer of siai-:e .winners, or from the best producing families. . Would I nratcl a Rare Mystery. St Louis. Mo.. Nov. 16. President C. C. MafiTitt of -the St. l.ouis Fair Assclation announces that he is willing to pay a reward of Soot) for the unraveling of the mystery wnlch seems to surround the race horse Wild Huntsman. The horse was here before the Oakley meeting, but so manv suspicious rumors were floating around about the animal and lit owners, that Mr. Matlitt declined to let him start at the fair grounds. D STl ART STILL, AFTER A FIGHT. He Will Sign Fltisimniona. Then See Corbelt aad Brady. E! Paso. Texas, Nor. Hi. Dan Stuart Is confined to his room with a severe cold, but will leave here Monday to sign Fitzslmmons and will then go to New York to see Corbett. To a reporter tie said he desired to see Corbett and Brady personally, lo try and persuade them that they are doing an Irreparable injury tothem-selves by refusing to meet Fitzsimmons. Another delegation of sporls from Denver, the Pacific coast, and Mexico arrived in the city today and they refuse to believe that Corbett has run the fight with the Australian. They claim that Corbett is playing out to allow Dan Stuart to securely tie tip Fitzsimmons, when he will hurty out here for the contest. If Corbett persists in refusing to fight he can never again claim the friendship of the Western sports. Stuart Is negotiating with Maher with the view of pulling off a fight between him and Fitzsiiiiiiiuns in case Corbett cannot be prevailed on to tight. CHOY.VSKI TO MEET PETER MAHER. Former Accepts the Terms of the Empire Athletic tffab. " New York, Nov. 16. Joe Choynskl has accepted the terms offered by the Empire Athletic Club, and will probably meet Maher some time next month. Managers Quinn snd Davies bad a conversation on the subject in Pittsburg a short time ago, and it was then agreed that should Maher be successful In bis contest with O ton- . rell, Chovnskl should have tbe next chance. Today Manager Davies received the following telegrsm from the Californian: -Make match with Maher at once." Davies accordingly bad a conferenee-wlth Matchmaker Kennedy of the Empire Athletic Club, and now all that is necessary Is the consent of Maher, and that is believed to be certain. Club eleven today by visitors were In poor en route and arriving game was called. The " " 1 ' .'"''.
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