Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 3, 1895 · 4
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 4

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Sunday, November 3, 1895
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4 THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1895-FIFTY-TWO PAGES. WITH ART SUPPLEMENT, 4i TIGERS" WIN THE GAME .TIUACETOX PLAYERS DEFEAT THE HARVARD TEAM 12 TO 4. Xively Struggle at Football Between the En stern Crack Seven Men Injured In the Contest, bat Xone of Them Seriously Hurt Both Teams Play n Hard Kicking; Ganie Eight Thousand People Witness One of the Cleanest Matches Ever Fought, f Continued from first paj-l test. Despite this fact, however, there were at least 8,000 people in the grand stands sur-roui'.ding the arena In which the two teams struggled. The Princeton supporters had the west side of the giounds, while Harvard was on the east Bide. Pennsylvania "Hoots" for Harvard. There was a large crowd of Pennsylvania rooters on hand, who chimed in heartily for Harvard. "What Tale men there were yelled for Princeton In the first of the game. The game was evenly fought, although the ball was In Princeton's territory most of the time. All the scoring that was done happened In the second half. Princeton scored first. By persistent line bucking Capt. Lea's tti'.n worked the ball down to Harvard's flfteen-yard line, where they lost it on a fumble. On the next line-up. however. Fair-child's kick was blocked by Lea, and Princeton got the ball on the four-yard line. It only took one hard rush for Rosengarten to cross the lice for the first touchdown. Suter missed the goal. Score, 4 to 0. Harvard scored next in much the same way. Holt breaking through and stopping Laird from kicking, and Shaw falling on the bail. Brewer missed the goal. Score, 4 to 4. Princeton scored the second touchdown by blocking Falrchlld's kick and Rhodes falling on the balL Suter missed the goal again. The third touchdown was made by Suter, who dashed around Cabot's end and by a ten-yard run scored a touchdown. No attempt was made at a goal. After this touchdown the ball surged back and forth, and when time was called the ball was in the center of the field. One can judge of the hardness of the play when it is known that Riggs. A. Brewer, Capt. Lea. Wrightington, Hallowell, Shaw, and Armstrong had to leave the field on account of injuries. Capt. Brewer presented a pitiful sight as he lay in the rain on the side lines with his ankle sprained and watched the men on whom he had put all liis hopes beaten slowly and surely down the field by the powerful Tigers. Capt. Lea was on the other side of the field, and although be was not able to stand up, he could not be made to leave the ground. . Harvard Delays the Game. The Princeton team came out on the field at exactly 2 o'clock, headed by Capt. Lea-Harvard was so long in coming that Dr. Bovaird ordered the Princetons to go back to the club-house again. Harvard came out on the field at 2:2Vi. headed by Capt. Brewer, and Princeton followed. Capt. Lea shook hands cordially with Capt. Brewer. "While the players ran around the field to keep warm Capt. Brewer won the toss and took the east Bide and the wind. At exactly 2:33 Capt. Lea kicked the ball over Harvard's goal. The teams lined up on. the twenty-five-yard line and Fairchild punted to Rosengarten, who was "quickly uuwneu oy caooi. at. ine very nrai rusn Riggs was hurt. After three minutes' delay Church went four yards through Hallowell and Bannard went through this same place for six yards. Princeton lost the ball by Cabot breaking through and blocking Baird's kick. Wrightington was hurt while going around II earns' end. Fairchild kicked ever the goal line for a touchback. Laird kicked to Wrightington. who was downed in his tracks by H earns, and again Fairchild kicked to Wrightington. who made a fair catch and kicked back to Rosengarten, who was downed on the ten-yard line. Balrd kicked to center of field. Armstrong went three yards through Cabot. Princeton lost the ball on an oft side play. Suter caught Falrchild's kick. Baird kicked out of bounds. Line Cp at Twenty Yards. The teams lined up on the twenty yard line. Fairchild went ten yards through Lea and the ball was on the five yard line. Borden fumbled. Suter got the ball and ran eight yards. Bannard went two yards through Hallowell. Suter fumbled and the bail was Harvard's on the five yard line. Fairchild kicked and Baird caught the bail at. the center of the field. Princeton went five yards through Jaffray and Rosengarten, five through the same place. Baird's kick was blocked and Wrightington got the baU. Brewer tried for goal from field, but was blocked by Riggs. Brewer gained five yards through Lea, Brewer went two yards through Rhodes. Riggs then broke through and stopped Falrchlld's kick and Lea fell on the ball. Brewer nearly lost Baird's kick, but finally fell on the ball. Wrightington gained twenty-five yards through Lea on a double pass. Brewer ran twentv-five yards around Hearn's end. Fairchild kicked it over the line for a touchback and Baird kicked back. Wrightington went twenty yards through the center. Fairchild kicked to Baird. who kicked back to Brewer. Fair-child kicked to the ten yard line to Suter and time was called on Princeton's twenty yard line. During the Intermission bets of 5 to 4 on Irinceton were made. Fairchild kicked ott. Lea and Baird kicked out of bounds. The ball was given to Princeton for off side play. Baird kicked to Fairchild, who returned it, and Cochran downed Fairchild in his tracks. Fairchild's kick was blocked by Lea and it was Princeton's ball on the thirty-five yard line. Armstrong made four yards. Stevenson then took Hallowell's place. Armstrong went live yards through Stevenson. Suter passed High and Laird fumbled and lost the ball on fifteen yards. Harvard's kick waj blocked and it was Princeton's ball first down on the four yard line. The next rush took the ball over, carried by Rosengarten. Suter missed the goal. Score 4 to 0. Brewer kicked to Suter and Cabot downed him on Princeton's twenty yard line. Harvard broke through, blocked the kick, and Shaw scored a touchdown. Brewer missed the goal. Score 4 to 4. Princeton Docks the Line. On the next line-up Lea kicked to the ten-yard line to Brewer, who returned to Baird. Princeton bucked the line for two yards and then Rosengarten came through Jaffray twelve yards. Princeton lost the ball for holding and immediately gained it again for the same reason. Princeton bucked the center for two yards and then Rosengarten worked Donald fov seven yards. Arm strong was hurt for the third time, but he piucauy Kept on- playing. .Princeton lo&v the ball on downs. Fairchild kicked to Suter, who fumbled, but Baird got it and kicked to Brewer, who was tackled by Hearn. Lea was hurt and Tyler took his place. Fairchild kicked to Suter, who gained six yards. Baird kicked to Brewer, who made a fair catch. Brewer kicked to Tyler and he funibled. but finally fell on the ball. Harvard was given the ball for holding in the line. Brewer kicked to Suter and Cabot downed him. Baird kicked back to the center of the field. Harvard bucked Tyler for three yards. Princeton got the ball on a fumble. Rosengarten gained five yards through Jaffray. Baird went through Donald for fifteen yards. Newell goes on in A. Brewer's place. Suter fumbled, but fell on the ball. Rosenearten lost three yards w hile trying Cabot's end. Baird kicked to Fairchild. and on the next line-up Harvard tried Tyler, but found him impregnable Doucette took Shaw's place at center Princeton was given the ball for offside plav Baird kicked to the ten-yard line to Fa--child. Brewer tried to kick, but fnlVd Harvard got the ball on the three-yard In " Fairchild fell back for a kick, but F b.ocked it and foil on the ball fi- .mother touchdown. Score, s to 4 Suter crossed the goal with seven min- .k k Skt' tack to Brewer at thf center c f vardKRhoder,C,hUdLbUf;ked en 'tl1 a,ilty WPnt 'nrough and blocked the kick Wrightington gave way to (Tor tonra n. Brewer gained iour yards and Har-ards men were strusglina; like heroes Brewer t-ied again for a kick but aira?n he wa. blocked by Gailey Suter cfrcTe" the left end for another touchdown, but no goal was tried. Harvard kicked off again to Baird. who returned to the center of the Harvard Fails at Center. , Harvard tried the center, but it was no go. Harvard was given ten yards for an off side play. Fairchild came through Cailey for six yards, and time was called with the ball on Princeton's thirty-five yard line. The line-up: Princeton. Position. Harvard rcx-hrsn flight end.. A. Brewer. Newell L.a. Tyler... Klpht tackle Donald Rii"dfs Right guard. . JafTrav. Dourtte 'iaiie.y renter Shaw, Donald Riary. Went left guard , Halt Church.. Left tackle. Hallowell. Stevenson Hearn Left end Cabot fcuter Qua rter back ... . Booden, He-. le Armstrong Kijtht half back C. Brewer Kurmar'I Right half back Husengartea. .... .LU half back. ...Wrightington Left halfback Cornerman Baird Full back Fairchild Score 12 to 4. Place and date Princeton, -N. J., Nov. 2. 1S!j. Touchdowns Kosengarten. Suter. Rhodes. Shaw. In jured Brewer, Lea. Kiggs, "Wrightington. Hallowell, Shaw, Armstrong. Time S3 minute halves. - Referee H. L. Pratt. Umpires P. J. Dashiel and F. A. P. Townsend. Linesmen S. V. li. Crosby end Frank Coyne. Princeton Students Celebrate. . The students are celebrating the victory over Harvard in right royal manner tonight. The feeling among the undergraduates before the game was that Princeton would win, and there was a great deal of money-covered this morning at good odds. The leading topic of conversation on the campus tonight is Suter's plucky run. The details of how he grabbed the ball on Princeton's four-yard line and covered yard after yard of the field, hampered, as he was, with a weak ankle, are told over and over again. The streets are filled with crowds of college boys shouting the Princeton yell and singing college songs. Phil King was interviewed at the 'varsity clubhouse early ths evening. He said Princeton won the game by all-round superiority. "We outplayed Harvard in each and every point of the game," he said. "As for my trying to fix the good playing on any one man, It is simply impossible, for they all played the game of their lives. Riggs played the game on one leg, so to speak. I think our show for beating Yale is very good, but it is a Utile early to say anything about that as yet. The wetness of the grounds was in our favor, because our line was the stronger. The game was a square one from beginning to end, and was, won on a square basis." 4 Jesse Riggs said: "I think Baird had the better of it in the kicking, although in the first half the wind was greatly in. Brewer's favor. The men played as fast and well after -Lea was compelled to retire as they did while he was with them. They played with the grim determination of winning, and they won. The game was played in a sportsmanlike manner by both sides." Concher Poe Explains It. Johnny Poe, who has coached the team through the whole season, was very confident before the game that Princeton would win. He said he thought Princeton won because the linemen were superior to Harvard's in every respect. He also thought the blocking of the Harvard kicks had a great deal to do with winning. Continuing he said : "I don't know what our chances with Yale are, as up to this time I have been thinking about downing Harvard. One thing is certain, our line was too much for Harvard." J ack Mc blasters was the happiest man in the club-house. Harvard's men were supposed to be in the very pink of condition, and expected to win out against Princeton as they did against Cornell by playing a waiting game in the first half and then trust to their superior training to win out. In this they underestimated the condition that "Scottv" McMasters had worked his pets up to, for if there was any difference in the condition of the two teams Princeton had the best of it. Jack said : "I think our lads had the best line by far. When Harvard tried to work our center they were quickly driven back. About the only way they could get a gain was in tricks, which our boys soon caught on to. There was a great deal of talk about Harvard's half back being better than ours, but I think we proved today that our boys were equal to theirs back of the line and on the line much better. Of course the wet ground was in our favor a little, but we could have beaten them on any kind of grounds in any kind of weather." Manager Milbank expressed himself as much pleased with the result of the game. Nobody Is Seriously Hurt. None of i the men who were injured in the game was seriously hurt. Capt. Lea's shoulder was badly wrenched and a ligament torn, which gives him some pain, but he expects to be able to play again in about ten days. Brewer is all right and so is Wrightington. Shaw had his arm in a sling, but he did not seem to suffer any from it. Riggs' ankle was not sprained, but badly bruised just above the instep. With the exception of a few bruises all the others got off without injury. The Harvard team was given a dinner tonight by the Princeton men at the Osborne clubhouse. The teams were at different tables, but Alexander Mofflt, Manager Mil-bank, Dr. Bovaird, and Capt. Lea ate with the Harvard men and prominent Harvard men , sat with the Princeton team. The Harvard players were very downcast over the result, but the best of good feeling existed between the teams. They left on the Colonial express at 8 o'clock direct for Boston. Before the Harvard contingent left Mr Deland and other prominent Harvard men were asked as to their opinion of the game, but refused to talk. The big crowd was well handled considering the limited accommodations the Pennsylvania railroad had to offer. Just as soon as the people began to come from the game the trains were run out as soon as the cars were filled. There were no accidents.' - WEST-POINTERS LOSE IX THE SXOW. Yale Wins an Exciting Game from the Wards of t'nele Sam. West , Point. N. Y., Nov. 2. Special. Promise of an exciting game between tho Yale and West Point cadet football elevens brought a fair-sized crowd here this afternoon. The field was in very good condition, but there was a chilly wind blowing from the northeast and it was snowing hard when game was called. Jerrems kicked off for Yale and Yale scored a eafety after three minutes play. West Point kicked to the middle of the field. By a series of short rushes Yale carried the ball again to West Point's five-yard line, and here the cadets made a plucky stand and Yale was forced to give up the ball on downs. King then punted forty yards. Both teams fumbled badly. Yale gained five yards repeatedly through left tackle and then lost the ball on off side plav on W est Point's fifteen-yard line. Jerrems kicked off and ale got the ball on a fumble Uewitt got five yards around West Point's right end. Yale then gradually fought her way to West Point's five-yard line and Rogers crossed the line for a touchdown. No goal. The score at the end of the first half was: Yale. 10; West Point, 8. In the second half Yale began to play a very fast game. The West-Pointers could not stand the onslaught. Yale made a touchdown and Jerrems kicked a eoal jacore: Yale, 16; West Point, 9. The line- L Hinv P8iL'on- . Wert Point. i ,H'nkey .....Right end Savage Murphy. Right tackle . Fov C rosl Ri?h Uard Humphrey Shefdoi T irnter ' ', McCormack ftneicton Left guard Berrv Refers Left tackle-. . ........ ' Lou "az,;n Left end Nolan "cke Quarter back ..... 1 ... Hoffman UeS"u Riht half back.......... pcy M"lB Lett half back. ........ Conner Jerrems Full back. . . ........ Kina Score-Yale. IS: West Point. 8 Place and date West Point. N. T. Nov 2. Leleree J. V. Hir.kev WeBt Point!'. Umpire L. Bliss Yale. """J. Linesmen Sheldon and Wade. WuTlturp-lfy!11 Kin' MUl3' Jerre. Goals from touchdowns-Jerrems rsi Safety Kinp. 1 J" Injured King, Dalian, Berry, Scott. MICHIGAN MAKES IT FIVE STRAIGHT. Shuts Ont Oberlln and Scores 42 Points vrith Four Substitutes. Ann Arbor,' Mich., Nov. 2. Special. Michigan scored her fifth straight shutout today, beating Oberlin by the score of 42 to 0, in thirty-minute halves, with improvement over the game with Lake Forest in interference and snappy play, but the absence of Baird at quarter. Senter and Hall was noticeable. Three touchdowns were made in the first half and four in the second. Ferbcrt and Bloombigston were the stars. Both teams played a kicking game. The line-up: . Position. . Rlsrht end. . . . .RlKht tackle . .Riuht guard. . .. . .Risrht guard ... .Center . .Left guard . . .Left tackle. .. . . . . . Le: t end. . . . . . .Ounrter buck Hoilister Shields.RiRht h ilt back.BoothmanlCaun 1 j-erberf Left half back Faurer BloomlnsTMton Ful; back Merrill Score .Michisan. 42; C lterlln, 0. Place and date Ax: n Arbor, Mich., Nov. 2. Touchdowns Hemingr. Morley .Villa, Ferbert. Blc.o!T!ioestfn, Farnum. Shields. 01 kicked on touchdown Blooming:ston (7 Injured i.othinan, muscle bruise in calf. Mosher substituted. Time-One hour thirty-five minutes. Referee Nate Williams. Yale: Umpire, C. W. Stase. Adelbert; Linesmen. Robert Bourlan.l Oberlin M ichfpan. t! reen lea f ". tnt,H-uninger. :'l.-nnini?er Wornbacher. ... Cerr Hon;nr. ........ Villa Farnum Money . . Oberlin. Young , .Churchill Gould Pierce .Worcester .McMurrav Behr .Fulton MichiKan. and V. Bourke, KANSAS GIANTS PROVE TOO STRONG. Iowa's Snappy Game Could Xot Even Hold Them Down. Lawrence. Kas., Nov. 2. Special. Four thousand people witnessed the Kansas vs. Iowa game on McCook field today. Although the Iowa boys played a snappy gamo they were unable to hold their line against the Kansas giants game. Iowa started with kick-off. which was caught by Out-land, who carried it into Iowa territory. Outland. Hester, and Burney bucked the line for slight gains, when Outland was sent around the end for a touchdown. Out land kicked goal. Time, 4 minutes. The remainder of the first half was constant bucking by Burney and Hester and gains around the end by Games and Outland. Iowa got the ball several times on otTside plays ajid fumbles,' but lost it again. In the middle of the first half Games waa laid off for slugging and Crooks took his place. Score at the end of first half: Kansas, 20: Iowa, 0. In the second half Iowa kicked off, returned by Hes.";r to Iowa territory. Iowa got the ball but lost it on downs. Outland went around the end for sixty yards, tackled by Leighton, ' hurting his ankle slightly, and Gump took his place. Games, while making a run around right was tackled by Hester, striking his head. He waa carried from the field and at 7 o'clock was still unconscious. The last half ended with the ball on Iowa's five-yard line. Score: Kansas, 52; Iowa, 0. The line-up: Kansas. Position. Iowa. games ..Riffht end Allison r.2fLer RlKht tackle.... .i-tanton V,- V?n Ritfht nuard Cullintr Center Iveron Hamilton Left Ruard Walker '.'P Left tackle. Burnea ,latt - Left end Hollbrock ?tone-V Quarter back Sawyer Outland Right half back Gaines Jlurney Left half back Hobbs HI?1LV.-r KuU back LeiBhton Score RanRafl, 52: Iowa. O. Place and date Lawrence, Kas., Nov. 2. 1895. BATTLE WAS A HOTLY FOUGHT ONE. Amherst Wins Trl-Leagrne Champion. hip Game from Williams. Amherst, Mass., Nov. 2. Special. Amherst today won the first game in the triangular league championship series, defeating Williams 16 to 4 in a bitterly fought battle on Pratt field. The field was covered with mud and water and the weather wretched, but the attendance was large, not less than 200 Williams men being present. The one touchdown made by Williams was secured by beefy men pushing the lighter Amherst men through the line. In scientific work Amherst excelled and repeatedly battered holes In the Williams line for short gains. The line-up: Amherst, Position. William. Hall Right end Ryan Tyler P.ight tackle Somaskeoy AVarren Right Kuard Lotz t osdyck Center McGowan Kimball Left guard , Lee Boyden ...Left tackle. .Brocker Mossman Left end Putter Thomas. Quarter back .Watson uhuney, Foster. Right halfback Street 1 antell Left half back j. .Wright Johnston Full back Draper Score Amherst. 16; Williams. 4. Place and date Amherst. Mass.. Nov. 2. 1895. Touchdowns Foster. Whitney. Thomas, Draper. Goals kicked on touchdowns Tyler. 2. Time Two 35-minute halves. Referee CoReshall of Trinity. Umpire-George Reddington. Linesmen Fales of Amherst. Lockwood of Williams. GREAT STRUGGLE ON ORANGE OVAL. Lehigh University Goes Down Before the Orange Athletic CI ah. Orange, N. J., Nov. 2. Special. The Orange Athletic football team and the Li-high University eleven had a great struggle on Orange oval today. Orange winning by the small score of 2 to 0. Lehigh waa forced to make a safety touchdown at tho end of the first half. The ball was down within one yard of Lehigh's goal line when Lehigh got the ball on downs, and a scrimmage followed in which the ball was carried over the line and Fitzgerald made a safety touchdown. The line-up: , Orange. Position. Lehigh. Koehler Rtpht end ......Gass Marshall Ritfht tackle Gonsolus iu" mgnt ftuara Baldwin .muiitrr center ., Oliver, Capt Left guard. Crrenheimpr. T.rr t l-l . Hopkins, Fielder.-. . .-Left end. . . . le Hart Quarter back. . Aiii ara. ....... .Right half back Vandlne (elder. Hopkins. Left tialf back Thurston Bird. Full back Fitzgerald Score Oranire. 2; Lehigh, 0. Place and date Oranice, N. J., Nov. 2. 1S95. Safety touchdown Fit zijerald. 'lime 25-minute halves. Referee M. S. KellfrK. Umpire P. S. Page. Linesmen C. Hutchinson and John Kyle. LAKE FOREST-HISH TEAM A LOSER. Kevs ....Trafton, Capt Hale O'Kegon Holderness University of Illinois Does Not Let Them Score. Champaign, 111., Nov. 2. Special. The home team defeated the Lake Forest-Rush delegation here today by a score of 8 to 0. The playing was ragged In the extreme, and the work done by the home team was not at all up to championship form, although they did completely outclass the visitors. The Illinois team went into the game weakened by the absence of three of the best men, and it plainly showed on the strength of the team. Illinois rushed the ball in splendid form, while the visitors were only able to make the required distance two or three times during the entire game. Schacht put up a fine game, and carried the ball several times for gains of from twenty-five to forty yards. Williams put up the best game for the visitors. The line-up: Lake Forest-Rush. Position. Illinois. Wallace. .Right end Schacht Fullenweiaer Ripht tackle Branch Thorn Right guard Beebe puncan Center Zimmerman Lee ........... Left guard Fisher Woplsey rCapt,J....Left tackle Plxley fCapt.J Libby Left end Beadle, Hadsell Locmis Quarter back McKee W. Jackson Right half tack Bauin J."d Left half back Sconce Williams Full back Kilor Score University of Illinois. 8; Lake Forest-Rush, 0. Place and date Champaign. 111., Nov. 2. 1895 Touchdowns Sconce 13, Plxley. Beebe, Kiler, Hotchklss. Goals kicked on touchdowns Kiler 4, Hotchklss. Injured Llbby, Baum slightlyj. 1 ime 30 minute halves. Referee. Thorn; umpire. Cooper: linesmen. Ja-cobson, Reist. BIG CROWD SEES NEBRASKA WIN. Missouri Players Start Off Well and ' Finish Badly. Omaha, Neb., Nov. 2. Special. Today's Nebraska-Missouri game was witnessed by 2,500 people. The .first half was in Missouri's favor and it looked as if Pop Bliss 'Yale tactics would win the day. The score at the end was Missouri, 10; Nebraska, 15. The Nebraska boys braced up fn the second and scored a down and a goal and kept the ball very much in Missouri's territory, Missouri failing to score. Both teams played the game of their lives and to pick stars was almost impossible. The Tigers were simply outplayed and Nebraska is now a big favorite for champion of the Western Inter-State League this year. Missouri's interference was her strong point, but Nebraska spoiled even that after a little experience. Nebraska's begt gains were through the line. Score ot the game: Nebraska, 12: Missouri, 10. The line-up: Nebraska. Position. Missouri. Thorpe Right end Price Hay ward Right tackle Conley Jones. B Right guard Bingham Metford . Center Thompson W ilson Left guard Hill Oungan Left tackle Pauley W hippie Left end Sinnet Spooner Quarter back ....Evans t-hedd Right half back Conover Wiggins Left halfback Young Fair Full hack Allee Score Nebraska. 12; Missouri. 10. Place and date Omaha, Neb.. Nov. 2. Touchdowns Young. Hill. Wilson 121. Goals kicked on touchdowns Thompson, Shedd Goals kicked from the field None. Injured Whipple slightly in the second half. Referee, Charles Wilson: Umpire. Lieut. Wright. Linesmen Parmelee, Tobe and Plxley, Billy. NORTHWESTERN DEFEATS PURDUE. Hoosler Players Not Strong; Enough for the Evanston Eleven. Lafayette, Ind., Nov. 2. Special. This was a bad day for Purdue's football team. The splendid victory they won on Tuesday over the University of Minnesota ' caused" people to begin to think the team was almost invincible. The contest today was therefore all the more of a surprise. The Northwestern of Chicago outplayed Purdue at every point, the final score standing Northwestern, 24; Purdue, 6. Purdue, strong as it is recognized to be, was unable to withstand the mighty rushes of Northwestern, wno broke through its lines almost at will. The gains were not great, but they were many. Pendleton of the visitors was th recognized star of the day. In tackling the Northwestern did great work. Purdue's interference was broken up every time before it had fairly begun. Jamison, for Purdue, did good work. The line-up: ST"?' ' J".01"0"-, Northwestern. Schmitz. ... .. ... .Right end. Gloss 'wrd ...Risht tackle.. , Andrews W ehb. ... Bight guard Pendleton Kerchcval., Center Pearee Kirchoff Left ruard StookstiU Robertson Left tackle McChesky Marshall .Left end Seherts Jamison Quarter back. Allen Smith Right half back Vandoorer Moore Left half back Potter Esterline Full back .. ' iBrewer Score Northwestern. 24: Purdue 6 Place and date Ijifayette. Ind.. Nov! 2. Touchdowns Potter 21. Pendletoa. Yandoozer. Moore. Brewer. ' GohIs kicked aa touchdowns Jamison, Vandoor- Time 2 30-minute halves. Referee Rafferty; umpire, Shurman. Linesmen Gloss. Gates. Halstead. Northwestern University Beat Evanston. Northwestern University Academy football team defeated the Evanston High School team yesterday afternoon on the Northwestern University athletic field by a score of 10 to 0. Ewer and Truthuey made the touchdowns and Orchard kicked the goal. MARCH DOWN TO DEFEAT. WISCONSIN IS BEATEN BY THE CHICAGO UNIVERSITY TEAM. Madison Representatives and Their 'Rooters" Start Off Fall of Hope and End In Despair Garden City Play- ers Show Marked Improvement and Astonish Even Their Most Ardent Admirers Maroons Play with Great Snap and Vigor. Wisconsin University football players went down before the University of Chicago team at Marshall field yesterday aftarnoon by a score of 22 to 12. Wisconsin men eeemed confident in the success of their team, and odds were offered freely on Wisconsin before the game, with few takers. As the game progressed the Wisconsin contingent, although yelling lustily for their team, were not so sure, but still hoped until the last touchdown was scored. The crowd was evenly ' divided in its sympathy. The Wisconsin "rooters" took the east side of the field, but the grand stand and bleachers were Chicago sympathizers, with few exceptions. Three tally-hos of Wisconsin men and one from the Athletic Association cheered for the northern team. The numerous games which were played yesterday kept away the crowds of students from other universities, and Chicago and Wisconsin yells held undisputed sway. It looked like a Wisconsin victory for the first fw minutes of the game. Wisconsin scoring two touchdowns and goals, but after this the game went In favor of the Chicago players. The Chicago team played a snappy game. The interference on the tackle and ends back plays has been practiced until it Is sure of making gains. On the defensive they outplayed the visitors, and were stronger on the offensive in the second half. The Wisconsin team seemed to go to pieces in the last half, and Chicago pushed through its lin and went around the ends for long gains. The line weakened perceptibly, as Chicago held it for downs often. Holding in the line was frequent in both teams, and was the cause of the ball changirsg hands a number of times. Off "Bide play was frequent in both teams. The Maroons played with a snap and vigor seldom seen on Marshall field, and when a back took the ball the interference was formed quickly and went fast. The end and tackle back plays were tried for good gains through the whole game. Gale played in his usual good form and made a large part of the gains and scored one touchdown. Neel, Niehols, and and Allen played a strong, aggressive game and followed the interference perfectly. The interference was especially strong in the last half, when Wisconsin seemed to be unable to break it up. The Wisconsin team's gains were due largely to Karel, whose dodging and running at first puzzled the Chicago players. Thompson and Richards of the Wisconsin team made good gains, Thompson around the end and Richards through the line. Chicago Starts with the Ball. The game started with the ball in Chicago's possession, the Wisconsin players taking the south goal. C. Allen kicked off to Thompson, 80 yards, who returned the ball 7. Karel, Thompson, and Richards were tried for short gains, but Chicago held the line well. Short gains were made after a hard struggle and then Richards broke through the line for 9 yards, landing the ball on the 5-yard line. The next scrimmage Pyre was pushed over for the first touchdown and Richards kicked goal. Score 0 to 0. Karel was downed on the 15-yard line after the kickoff and then the best play of the day was tried. Chicago held the line hard and Richards dropped back as if for a kick. The trick worked admirably. The Chicagos were thrown off their guard and before they saw it Karel had the ball and was down the field for a gain of 45 yards before he was tackled. The ball was pushed towards the goal line and Kichards was forced over and kicked goal. Score 12 to 0. Chicago, after kicking out of bounds, tried a side kick and Gale fell on the ball. Then Nichols, behind good interference, made a 35-yard run down the field, landing the ball on the 15-yard line. The ball was worked almost to the goal line, but Wisconsin took a brace and held the line for downs almost on its own goal line. The ball was rushed down the field and Chicago took it for holding in the line by Wisconsin, Williamson made a gain of 20 yards through the line, and with other f-hort gains and an off side play the ball was worked to the 15-yard line. Gale made a run for 25 yards and was overtaken and downed by Karel and the ball was pushed over after a stubborn fight for Chicago's first touchdown. Richards missed goal. Score 12-to 4. After Wisconsin's kickoff a gain of 25 yards by Nichols and 10 and 15-yard gains by Gale brought the ball to the 15-yard line, and Nichols broke away for the second touchdown for Chicago. Allen kicked goal. Score 12 to 10. The half ended with the ball in Chicago's possession on their 25-yard line. How the Second Half Was Played. In the second half Neel made a run of fifty-five yards to the fifteen yard line of Wisconsin. Anderson tried to tackle him, but was shaken off, but Sheldon downed him. Short gains through the line and Williamson went over for another touchdown and Allen kicked goal. Score, 1G to 12. Chicago soon took the ball on downs from Wisconsin, and Nichols broke away from the line for a run of forty-five yards, dodging and shaking off the Wisconsin men. Six men were stretched out on the ground after this play. Wisconsin held the line until Chicago was forced to punt, but the ball was regained for holding by the Wisconsin players. The ball changed hands three times on downs and holding and Nichols made another long run, and after two downs Allen scored the last touchdown by breaking through from the ten-yard line. He kicked the goal and the score stood 22 to 12. Chicago had defeated the champions of last year. The ball worked up and down the field and time was called with the ball on Wisconsin's 20-yard line. The line-up: Chicago. Position. Wisconsin. Robev Right end Anderson C. Allen Right tackle Pyre Ketman Right guard Comstock P. Allen Center...., Kull Rullkoetter Left guard Rlordan Williamson Left tackle Alexander Leighton Left end.., Sheldon Kwtng Quarter back Trautman Nichols Right half back Karel Gale Left half back Thompson Neel.... Full back Richards Score Chicago. 22: Wlsconxln. 12. Place and date Marshall Field. Nov. 2, 1S05. Touehdowns Pyre. Richards. Gale. Nichols. Williamson. Allen. Goals kicked on touchdowns Richards 12, Allen (Hi. Time Thirty minute halves. Referee. Wrenn; Umpire. Gould. Linesman Pike. WIN EXCELLENT GAME WITH EASE. North Division Eleven Defeats iheEn-KHU High School Team. The North Divisions and English Highs faced each other yesterday at Lincoln Park and played an excellent game. By a crisscross with Kratzenberger and Berg the first touchdown was made. Berg kicked goal. Bruns made a long run after the kick-off and made" second touchdown. " By good bucking Daly made third touchdown. This ended the half. Score, 18 to . In the second half McAvoy made a touchdown. Then Johnson ran for seventy yaids and secured another. By good bucks of the ends Baeder carried the ball across the lire. Berg kicked all goals. Score North Division. 30; English High School, 6. The lineup: North Div. High. Position. English High. Fiiedlander Rlurht end ....Fitch Bruns Right tackle Schroeder Long Right guard Schimmer Bogue Center '. .. .W'ldeJn Goldsmith Left guard Bodemaii Baeder Left tackle ,Kur Katzenberger Left end McCalister Bartelme Quarter back .'...Libby Berg P.ight r-alf back McAvoy Johnson Left half back Sullivan Dalv (Cant.1 Full back Van Gelder Score North Division High, 30; English High School, fi. Place and date Lincoln Park. Nov. 2. ISflS. Touchdowns Berg. Daly. Johnson. Bruns. Bac der. and Sullivan. Goals kicked on touchdowns Berg 5. Mc-Aviy. T!mf 25 tnlnnte halves. Referee, Marshall: umpire. Waldner; linesmen, F. WVidner and Caspar. CHICAGO MANUAL IS FIRST TO SCORE. Hyde Park Scores Its Fifth "Victory In High School Lesgae Games. Hyde Park secured its fifth victory in the High School League yesterday by defeating Chicago Manual Training School at Marshall Field 14 to 4. the first time the leaders have been scored against. Hyde Park forced the bail down the field and Linden was sent over the line for a touchdown. Score, 4 to 0. In the second half on an end run Small fumbled the ball, and F6rd secured It and carried it over the line for a touchdown, and Gould kicked goal. Score, 10 to 0. Manual gained the ball and in a tackle play fumbled. Conger secured the sphere and carried it over for a touchdown. This fluke gave Manual the first score made against HydePark. Howard failed to kick goal.. Score, 10 to 4. Manual was unable to advance and the ball went to Hyde Park, who advanced it down the field and pushed Gould through the line for a touchdown. Score, 14 to 4. Miller of the Hyde Park team had his ankle twisted badly in a scrimmage and retired in favor of HIgiey. The line-up: Chicago Manual. Position. Hyde Park. Niggle Right end. .... Steele Johnson. .. , . , Rijtht tackle Miller, Nigley Hchoyer Right guard -Mamill Iou1 . Center Mackay Conger Left .guard Knickerbocker McCulloh . Left tackle Gilbert. McGill Bogle Left end .Linden K. Small Quarterback L. Camnbell Chase Right half back Ford, Capt. y. Small, White. Left half back Boice Howard. Capt Full back Gouli Score Hyde Park, 14; Manual, 4. Place and date Marshall Field, Nov. 2, 1805. Touchdowns Linden, Ford, Conger, Gould." Goals kicked on touchdowns Gould 11. Injured Miller (ankle: Small. Time Two SO-mir.ute halves. Referee Pike, U. of C. Umpire Hatcher, Cornell. Linesmen Roby, U. of C. and Gilbert. Northwestern. ENGLEWOOD PLAYS A GOOD GAME. Lake View II 1st h School Makes a Rath-er Poor Show-ins;. Lake View High School suffered defeat at the hands of Englewood High School yesterday morning at Lincoln Park by the score of 22 to 0. Englewood was in fine condition, while Lake View, on the contrary, was minus the services of several of its regular men. . It was rather a one-sided contest, Englewood keeping the ball in Lake View's territory most all the time. The game was free from all slugging, but the North Side team was unlucky 'in getting Its men hurt in the scrimmages. The interference and revolving plays of Englewood were excellent. The line-up: ' ci?mTle,wood- Position. Lake View. Shollenberger Right end 7. .M aver XfZflT11- ' RBht tackle. .......... .BGsh Hhinson Riht ruard Sutter r o ler Center j.Gram i WonaSSe tJ1 uard Spangenbere- t apron. Left tackle 77 . . Porter Ta1co?trth --Left end Pollard 1 aicott. Quarter back Wood ,cPl Right half back.Und'rw'od. Capt riZX am i-e half back Flshleigh run oacK Hitchcock Tm,?,? "-Llncoln Park. Nov. 2, 1885. Touchdowns Henry m. McGinniss 3. iSr!5ickd on touchdowns McGinnlss 31. wLmZ23"??inne,half an 15-minute half. Referee Marshall. Umpire Lightcap. Linesmen Page an(1 Knox Timers Roach. Calhy. OAK PARK GOES DOWN TO DEFEAT. West Division High School Beats Them by 13 to 8. West Division High School beat Oak Park yesterday at the latter'a grounds by a score of 12 to a The game will be protested, the protest to be considered at the league meeting on Tuesday. For West Division Pickett did the best work in ground-gaining and Wade's tackling was first-class. Conway and Steele did the best work for Oak Park. Conway's running w ith the ball was the best of the day and Steele's punting was very good. Matteson did good work both on' offensive and defensive work. Oak Park. Position. West Division. Matteson. . .- Riht end. Wade Ou,nifr Ri&ht tackle O'Neill li""?.6 Right guard E. Wallace eea Center Oliver Hymaa; H.-auniV"1" -H. Wallace p,way- Left tackle Midgley E'iwL. ...Left end Ahrens, Capt. Pebbles. Quarter back .Allen Baldwin. Hyman.Risht half back Pickett .ilT-ay' Capt Le h.aIf back Hoffman Steele. yuu t,aek Brown Score West Division. 12: Oak Park. H. "J3ruwa Place and date Oak Park, Nov. 2. 1R95. Touchdowns Conway r21. Wade, Ahrens. Goals kicked on touchdowns--Brown. 2. Injured Baldwin, forced to retire. lime Two 35-minute halves. MORGAN PARK ACADEMY A WINNER. Lake Forest Second Eleven Fails to Score Against Them. Morgan Park Academy won from Lake Forest University second eleven by a score of 34 to 0. Six of the Lake Forest team were players on the university first team before its union with Rush Medical. The line-up follows: Morgan Park Lake Forest Vn. Academy. Position. second team. tk.'n Right end. Vance S'Pa JJ.-' tackle Cragin M,Sd"iine R'Sht uard Campbell ivSS;1 v ' V.enter -J Condit ebb Left guard Carver Yren- .Left tackle Stoops Capt.l Johnson Left end Brown Mann Quarter back Jaeger btephenson. ....Right half back Rhelngaus Bell Capt. J Left half back Flack Fulton Full back Jackson , , Full back Wentworth Nov"? and date Morgan Park. HI., Saturday, Safety touchdowns Rheinpaus. Touchdowns Stephenson 2, Fulton 4, John-Goals kicked on touchdowns Mann 11. Injured Jackson, shoulder dislocated. Time First half. 25 minutes: second. 20 minutes. Referee Keener: umpire. St. John; linesmen, Graff and McGrath, RIVERSIDES WIN BY FAST PLAY. Ravenswood Y M. C. A. No Match for Their Opponents. In thirty-five minutes actual playing Riverside defeated the Ravenswood Y. M. C. A. on the home grounds by the scoretof 40 to 0. The Y. M. C. A. boys put up a strong game, but were unable to stand up against their opponents, having the ball in their possession but turee times during the game. The line-up: Riverside. Position. Kavenswood. ?;un,son jRight end Sampson Morford Right tackle CoEEens V.U?I?--j Right guard Ahlswede McCloud ...Center Eager. Barker bkinner Lef t guard McGrath iJhUe--- Left tackle Ingersol! Hey wood Left end ....Todd H. A. Badger Quarterback., Culver Prl9e; Right half Ogden 5tslnK Left half.,..Sheng. Eager bchuliz. , Full back Shlrra Score 40 to 0. Place and date Riverside. 111.. Nov. 2. 1805. Referee F. G. Badger. U m pire Und el son. Linesmen Ellis. Riverside: RnoV wood. BELOIT WINS A FEATURELESS GAME. Armour Institute Scores 4 Aeainst Their Opponents' 76. Beloit. Wis., Nov. 2. Special.--Beloit College football eleven defeated the Armour Institute team in a featureless game this afternoon. The score was 76 to 4. Armour got its score in the first half and Beloit made folks weary trying to keep track of its figures. Following a score of 82 to 0 with Ripon awhile ago, Beloits feel at the top of the heap in big scores this season. The line-up: Beloit Position. Armour Knudtson ...Right end Edwards Vunge "ht tackle Tarbell RR'nr, Right guard H indert Hinckley Center Neeves Lunn .Left guard Seddler Ropers Left tackle Touslev RiK.gs , Left end Moselev Jeflris Quarter back Wilson Myres Right half back McDaniels Atkinson Left half back Kendall Austin Full back ....Mann Score Beloit, 76; Armour, 4. Place and date Beloit, Wis., Nov. 2 1S5 TouchdownsRogers, 4; Riggs, 1; Bunge, 2; Austin, 1; KnudtBon, 3; Atkinson, 3; KendalL 1 Goals kicked on touchdowns Atkinson. 10 Time 25-minute halves. Referee Hoilister. Umpire, Rising. Linesmen Sloans and Smith. Refuses to Play Waukegan Eleven. Waukegan. I1L, Nov. 2. SpeciaJ. The Princeton-Yala football eleven came up from Chicago to play a Waukegan elevea this afternoon, but at the last moment refused to play. They had expected to play s team of high school boys, but not finding it such they backed out. The North Division High School second eleven defeated the Waukeogan Junior Athletic in a hot game. The visitors' score was 16, made ia the first half ; the home boys failed to score. Football Players Seriously Hurt. Quincy, 111., Nov. 2. Special. In a game of football at Baldwin Park this afternoon J. W. Eea of Carrolltoa, Mo., and T. D, Hayg of Man-kota, Mino were seriously and perhaps fatally hurt They are members of the Gem City College team. There ia a race track around the ball grounds and they were making- a rush across the track when a horse that waa being exercised dashed into them. Several others of the players were also hurt, but not seriously. Singeing Game ia Douglas Park. The College of Physicians and Surgeons and the Chicago Dental College met at Douglas Park and the "doctor " won 20 to 8. There was some .alaggin; during the fore part of the game. Referee Miller struck a player in the face with bis cane, and it looked for a few minutes aa though the game would not be finished, bat another referee waa put in Miller's place and the game went on without farther tronbie. Fight at a Cedar Rapids Game. - Cedar Rapida, Ia., Nov. 2. Special. The football game here today between Coe and West-em Colleges resulted SO to 0 for Western. Near the close of the game a Western player struck a member of the Coe team with his fist. He waa set Upon by the students, but waa rescued by the police and escorted to howiing mob. his hotel followed by a Minor Football Notes. At Bobton, Technology won from Tufts. Score, C to 0. . . At Harrisburg, Pa., Swarthmore, 10; Gettysburg, 0. At Windsor Park, I1L, Marshall Fields, 6; Windsor Park, 4. At Middletown, Conn., Wesleyan easily defeated Jasper 42 to. 0. At Iowa City, la., Iowa played Milton College a close game. Score, 16 to 4. At Minneapolis the Minnesota defeated the Macalester team, 42 to 0. At Syracuse. N. Y., Syracuse University defeated Hobart College 44 to 0. At Ithaca? Y., St. John's Military Academy defeated Cornell's "scrub" eleven. At Sheboygan, 'Wis., the local high school team defeated the Manitowoc eleven 12 to 0. At Greensburg. Pa., Greensburg Athletic club shut out the Wheeling "Tigers," 12 to 0. At Lincoln, 111., Normal, 4; Lincoln High School, C. Lincoln University, 10; Springfield, 8. At Waupun, Wis., Fond du Lac Athletics played Beaver Dam eleven, defeating them 30 to 6. At Winona, Minn., Gale College met Winona Normal School eleven, defeating it 26 to 0. At Detroit, Mich., Detroit Athletic club scored 16 points on Albion College, shutting it out. At Ottumwa the local high school eleven beat Pennsylvania College second eleven, 82 to 0. At Wheaton, III., Hahnemann Medical College players defeated Wheaton College eleven 32 to 0. At St. Charles, 111., the local team defeated the MeCosh division of Hyde Park High School 1G o 0. At Galesburg Knox had an easy time with the Moline High School team, wimiing ty a score of 70 to 0. j At Oshkosh. Wis., the West Eida High School of Milwaukee was defeated by Oshkosh High School 24 to 0. At Andover, Mass., Yale Freshmen were held down to one touchdown and goal by Andover Academy. At Chicago Athletic Association Field First Regiment players shut out the Manhattan Athletic club. 4 to 0. At Hanover, N. H., Dartmouth played a close game with Boston University, scoring but two touchdowns and goals. At Knoxville, 111., St. Albans Academy second eleven played Canton High School a tie game; score, 6 to tt. Northwestern University second eleven defeated the Lake Forest Academy team yesterday by a score of 6 to 0. At Baltimore Johns Hopkins University played and won its first game of the season, defeating Haverford 16 to 4. At Palatine, 111., Illinois Cycling club players scored an easy victory over the Palatine Athletic club. Score, 32 to 0. At Aurora, 111., the West Aurora team won from Joliet, score 16 to 0, and East Aurora played a tie game with La Grange. At Eau Claire, Wrls., Stevens Point Normal School and Eau Claire High School played, the score being 20 to 0 for Stevens Point. At Crawfordsvllle, Ind., Wabash College beat Earlham by a score of 52 to 12, both of the touchdowns made by the latter team being flakes. At Franklin, Ind., the Franklin College team defeated the Indianapolis High School team 4 to 0. Several men were injured, but none seriously. Three champoinship games under association fcotball rules will be played" this afternoon, the most interesting being at Melrose Park, where the local kickers will meet the Rangers. The other games are between the Edgewood and St. Lawrence clubs at Edgewood avenue and Humboldt Park boulevard, and the Thistles and Illinois Steel elevens at South Chicago. HOW THE THOROUGHBREDS RACED. Results of Eqnine Contests on Eastern and Western Tracks. Following are the results of the races in various parts of the country yesterday: At Latonia. First race, selling, TV-i furlongs Lester, 101 pounds Sherrin, 0 to 5. won; .Neutral, 104 J. HillJ, J to 5, second; Gateway, lOlfVan Kuren, 12 to 1, third. Time, l:3'JVs. Billy Bennett, Fayette Belle, Eva L-, Beatiuce, Virginite. and Ban-part also ran. Second race, selling, 1 mile Semper Lex, 112 pounds Thorpe, 6 to 5, won; Basso, fcj R. lsom, 11 to 5, second; Ace, U4 W. Jones, 1 to 2. third. Time, 1:43. Blasco, La Creole, and Addie B. also ran. Third race, handicap, 54 furlongs Mazarine, 03 founds V. Hicks, lo to 1, won; Miss Maxim, 103 Caywood, 8 to 1, second; Loki, 10S J. Hill, 3 to . third. Time, 1:10. Umbrella, Old Center, Onaretto, Little Bramble, Balvable, Sublto, and Wang also ran. Fourth race, Latonia Autumn Prize, a handicap, value to winner $1,095, I1, miles Handspun, lui Thorpe. 0 to 5, won; Simon W., 125 .Clayton, 5 to 1, second; Grannan, 107 IMartln, 3 to 1, third. Time, 2:00. Buck Masle and Leo Lake also ran. Fifth race, purse, 5 furlongs Presidio, lot pounds J. Hill, 30 to 1, won; Fern-man II.. 107 Clayton, 7 to 1, second; Eunuch, 107 Fatrgoodl, 30 to 1, third. Time, 1 :0."i. Twelve Fifty, Holt-man, Blue Ribbon, Prairie King, Tartar, Full Sea, and Frank Lee alst, ran. Sixth race, selling, 7V2 furlongs Hailstone, 103 pounds Clayton, even, won; All Over, 111 Martini, 2 to 1, second; Little Walter. 104 Hicks, 20 te 1, third. Time, 1:3. Relect, Aimee Goodwin, and Miss Gallop also ran. At Alexander. First race, selling, Vi mile Philadelphia, 105 pounds Fletcher). 2 to 1 won by half a length; Beckton. 105 I Avery, 4 to 1, second by a length; Argyle III., 102 Neary 5 to 1. third. Time, loaU- Hay Tuy. Little Bravo. Mayor B.. and Lebanon also ran. Second race, selling. 4 rfHle Keime, 105 pounds INeelJ. 2 to 1. won by three-quarters of a length; Red Cross. 105 Neary). 12 to 5, second by a length; Bolivar. 102 Fletcher, 10 to 1. third. Time, :01. Psychje, Romeo, and Owen Golden II. also ran. Third race. 2-year-olds, selling, 4,2 furlongs Miss Elizabeth, 100 pounds ( Neary J, 2 to 5, won by two lengths; Bob. 07 LohrmanJ. 3 to 1, second Tay two lengths; Milton II., 07 McLaughlin, 2 to 1. third. Time. ;5li. Mario, Tyro, and Lady Watson also ran. , Fourth race. 1 mile O'Hearn, 100 pounds Glea- son, even money, won by a length and a half: Harry M.. 107 Neel, 8 to 5. second by two lengths; Cockade, 10U Neary I, 4 to 1, third Time, 1 :47 Drizzle and Pestilence also ran. Fifth race, selling. 5 furlongs Watch Charm. Ho pounds StansburyJ. 6 to 1, won by a length1 Traitor. 115 Dwyerl. 3 to 1, second by half a length; Berwyn. 1,13 Ellis, 8 to 5. third. Time 1 :,. Grampian. Jersey, Olivia. Gorella. and Columbus aiso ran. Sixth race, all ages, selling, 6V4 furlongs Dillon J.. 101 pounds (Taylor), 8 to 5. won bv a length-Little Ralph. 80 ILohrman), 1U to 1. second by A length; Perfidy. 84 GleaJon, 7 to 10. third Time, 1:23. Pope. Fernwood. Bobolink, and Intua Itubber also ran.i At Morris pa rlc , First race, 5 furlongs Refugee. 128 rjatinrtH Griffin. 7 to 2. won; Vihard, Reifffven second :r Marsian. 117 (Ballardl. 10 to 1 third! lime. :o0. Bellicose and Tom Harding also ran. rifS?rdur.acS- the wthe" mile Ina, Ho pounds Reiftl, 8 to 5, won; Emma C, 122 ITaralLeven second; Bombazette, 107 Littleneld! 4 to 1 third. Time, l:4tt. Lady MoCann aAd'Thyra also ran. ' Third race, 6 furlongs Sanello. Ill noun GifTord, 6 to JL won; W Grimes. 110 Weifr secpnd; Tremargo. Ill Congdon. 12 to 1' third Time l:l:ti.j. Mr. Reel. Golf. Dr. Robu bunrlse II.. Sebastian, and Lillie Mills also ran. fourth race Belmont Stakes, miles Belmar vi JM?, lTir1Jr5 to on: Counter Teno?: 126 Relff 4 to 5, second: Nankipooh. 1" ISimmsj 4 to 1. third. Time. gaivJBrandy-wine end Monaco also ran. 1 u' Fifth race, the Withers mile Doegett BO nnimfl. Hewitt). 4 tor., won; MarshaH 1x2 Ballard 13 to 1. second; Phoebus. 81 i Maher , 4 to 1 third Time. lAo. Abbingdon and Golden Gate also Sixth race, 1 ! mile Patrol. 113 pound! Grifflnl 2 to 1 won: Carib, 122 IReiff, 3 to , 5 second Defender. fM) IGavriganl. 10 to 1. third Tim 'M88'6 Brownmg.'Bim?1 ' At St. Lonis. iXirZ e"'n. furlongs Gains. 83 pound! C. Slaughter, 3 to 1. won; Capt. Pickert 104 llryin , i to 2, second; Willis. 1(H Bunnl 40 to 1. third. Time , 1:1(54. Herndon? Koxey Lad? Mary. John Rudder, -Miss Edwards. Byrne NauS C.4 and Raviola also ran. auy Second race, selling, 6 furlongs Miss Younu' 102 pounds I Tuber v lie, 2 to 1. won- Addle ..' anan 102 Schorr li ,0 V "secondf SUM ? 03 Iteeherreri. 3 to o, third. Time, 1:14U T Amelia Mals?1 DeVaUlt- Feli clrrandsa R?vard. 05 Schenir). 15 to 1. third. Tim? 1:46. Treasure, Uncle Jim. Lord WillowbrookL Coronet, and Livingston also ran. "low&roolc Fourth race, handicap. 1 mile Schiller 10 K""'?, fC- Slaughter). 11 to 5. wTSf; Sumatra 10.J Clayl, 6 to 1. second: La Salle io'MLT nl den C, to .l. third. Time. l743. 'May 31?p rrf ifl?.,ra?e' 5 ,fur!onK ttov. Pheehan, 112 pound! C. Huestone) even, won; Somnambuli lot) IScherrer), 11 to 2. second; Danton 105 iSchorri 10 to 1 third. Time. 1 :04. Dan' Farrel? Tei-also 1eneath- Vlolettat and Chiu? Wilson At Kansas City. f ll21tr?". H furlongs Emp. Billet. 118 pour's H. Davis 8 to 1. won; Bill Ellison. 112 Single! lZ. ZerUda- HarpTirbiKe 1 hVrrOi-koTJSZlK' l A'tonTTtcV Rue." TwllighiTLela JennJng'SerV Bivwn. La Fiesta also ran. onsen way, Sam rX . ? r2Ce" 4 f"rlK Marble Rflrk 10B norm. Colej. 2 to 1 won; Waverly, iu IViUvU? J ??Z kUF IJ,i"ky- IVan CamVl 4 toTVhtrd? Time, Kluestone BlfV vi ; "'J?" Limber Jim. Pick ifffflnVo',' ulJl. tctor Powerful Klectrle Gun. Aa electrical gun has been devised which will throw from 700 to 1,000 shots a minnte. It U desenbed as a bras, tube surronnded by helices of wire, through which earrenU of electricUr are passed tn turn. The coils become one after another from the breeto the mu,zU and the iron ball is sucked out of the gun wi?n i creasing velocity. v . . SELF-DEFEXSE THE PLEA MANAGER HARRY CORMSH EXPLAIN THE C. A. A.'S ACTIONS. Were Obliged, to Sins or Be Slugged i Their Game with, the I'niversity of Pennsylvania Team Six of His 5eil Now Carry Black Eyes About with Them as Souvenirs of the Quakers' Gentle Manners His Match and Timer AVoodruff Did Not Agree. Philade4phia, Pa.. Nov. 2. Special.-, There are two sides to every story, and the wail sent up by the University of Pennsyl. vania followers after Friday's game with the Chicago Athletic Association team ia not an exception. Harry Cornish, manager of the Chicago team, says his men merely fought back in self-defense. His explanation follows: "Our team has played some of the cleanest games this year ever played by any eleven, and yesterday's is the first where our men found it necessary to "protect themselves. During the very first play In the game Wharton throttled Thomas and Woodruff deliberately struck AlcCormlck in the mouth with his elbow, cutting it open and bruising him badly. In the second play, Wharton throttled Hadden. These men were not alone in this, but they will suffice as examples. For the first time this year six of our men have black eyes, and we are charitable enough to believe them the result of accidents. Our men repeatedly asked m what to do about it, and I told them to play fair. "During the whole game Woodruff continually grabbed McCormick by the leg. When the latter appealed to the umpire he was told that It was legitimate 'when C. A. A. had the ball.' Will some one tell me how long a man's patience Is expected to last under such circumstances? There was rough work, but one team was as bad as the other. The action of Mr. Bell in coming on the field was unprecedented, and should never have occurred. One more thing which I would like to call attention to is the time of the second half, although I am now tirmlv convinced there was an error in the first I timed the second half myself, and have had at least as much experience as Mr. Woodruff. I am willing to state the teams played five minutes and forty seconds overtime and I know I am correct. ' "The second half started at 3:53 and finished at 4:45. This makes fiftv-two minutes elapsed time for a twenty-five-minute half. I don't desire to convey the impression that Mr. Woodruff was other than perfectly honest in his time-keeping, for I have known of him for years and know no breath of suspicion can be attributed to him. It was simply a mistake to appoint him timer. He at times was so intent on the play that he forgot to move his marking flag until his attention was called to it, and he also forgot to start his watch when play was resumed Pennsylvania's professed determination to refuse to play athletic teams is verv amusing. If they carry out this idea with every team they cannot beat easily they may eventually be compelled to also refuse to arrange with some of the minor colleges. Our game might have been a disagreeable surprise to them, but I fail to see why we should be branded as sluggers, brutes, etc., when they started it all and their own officials could not see any of .it. If they had won easily v.e never would have heard of It." THERE WILL BE SO TOURNAMENT. Such Is the Prediction of Jacob Schae-fer as Records the Outlook. Jacob Schaefer was down town yesterday for the first time in several tays. he having been sick, . "I received a letter from Maurice Daly," he said, "asking me tp enter the handicap tourney promoted by him and Ivs, the entries to which closed yesterday. I will enter no handicap tourneys, as I said before, for the reason that Ives and myself at scratch will draw all the money and might be beaten by a man to whom we were conceding half the game. The outlook for tournaments this winter is not bright and in my estimation there will be none except for the short stops. I never offered a man odds in my life and I would accept no odds from any man that lives. I will play Ives even up at both balk line and cushion carroma for $500 or $1,000 a side, and there you are. Billy Catton and W. A. SpUiks, the pupil of Schaefer, will play at Unity Billiard Hail, Nos. 77 and 79 Thirty-first street, for a purse of $250. The games will be at fourteen-inch balk Hue, 400 points each night, to beplsyei Nov. 8 and 9, next Friday tind Saturdav evenings. ' TAKES HIM SEVEXTY-OXE IXMXGS. Lederer Defeats Van Lewen at the Three-Cushion Game. In the three-cushion carom contest last night at the Bensinger billiard hall between N. Lederer and J. Van Lewen the former Won in the seventv-first innlnsr hv- a srnra of 34 to 27. Both players started out in fine style ana there was scarcely a point's difference at any time during the game. Their safety play at the finish netted them many ciphers. The score: Lederer 0. 4. 1.3, 0, 2. 0, 0. 1. 0. 0, 0. 0, 0. 0, 0. 0, o, 0. O, U. 0, 0, O, O, O. O. 8. 1. 1. 1. . o, i, 0, 3. 0. 2 1. 0 1, 0 1, 0 0. 0. 6. 6, 6. 6. 6. i. Total, 34; innings. 71; high run. 4. V an Lewen o, 0, 1. o. 0. 2. 2. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0, 0, . J. S. 0. 2. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0. 0, O. 0, 0, I. 0. 1. 0. , 2. 2. O. 0. 0, 0. 0, O, 0. 2. 0. 0. 3, 2. 0, 0. 0. 3,0. A. o,o 0. 1. 0, 0. 0. O. 1. o. O. 0. O. 0. 0. 0, 0. Total. 2; innings. 71; high run. 3. RACE OF THE HARES AXD HOCXDS. Evanston Runners Take a Lively. Chase Across the Countrr. Thirty college men at Evanston yesterday indulged in the first game of hare and hound ever run by Northwestern students. Kay and Parry were the hares, and Prof. William Caldwell led the pack of scenters. The course covered about seven miles over rough country. The start was made at 2 p. m. from the university gymnasium, the hares being given five minutes' start. Cabbage patches, meadows, and thickets of underbrush were" included in he course. The hares made the course in fifty-five minutes, Harry Brock being the first hound to complete the trail, and coming in twentv-three minutes after the hares. George Zeider was second and R. C. Libbonton third. The runs w$ll be made hereafter everv Wednesday and Saturday afternoon . when the weather permits. CHICAGO CYCLIST MAKES FAST TI3SE. Sam C. Cox Breaks a Record Other K coord Go. LouisTille, Ky., Nov. 2. rSpeciaLJ S," C Cox of Chicago, ivho was recently transferred from class A to class B by the L. A. W., established a new record at Fountain Ferry track this afternoon, going the one-third filing start, unpaced, in 43 seconds. A. i Sena lowered the two-mile record flying start, an-paced, to 4 :29. The record was 4 :30 3-6. Salina, Kas,, Nov. 2. Special. -Four btate bicycle records were broken here tnis afternoon under league eanction by Frank Lberhardt. Ihey ware tea one-thiid mU unpaced, etandmg Mart, in 44 3-5 second.; two-mile unpaced, flying start, in 5 :26; three miles in 8:24: and four miles in 11:19. A strong wind wa blowing against the bowe-stretch. Eberhardt will go again 01 Monday. Clean Lasting CHEW Cool Sweet SEtlO&E 11 " mi Im 0 ik TOBACCO PURE, HARMLESS, SATISFYING. 1 fSy I I-DYSPEPTIO

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