Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 11, 1899 · 6
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 6

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 11, 1899
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ILLINOIS MEETS BADGERS TODAY'S EVENTS ON THE WESTERN COLLEGE GRIDIRON. It the Champaign Team Kecp Ip Its Present Pace It May Worry O'Dea and Ilis AssociatesNorthwestern Is Not Expected to Seriously Bother Stagg'. CohortsBig Crowd Is Expected at the Contest In Milwaukee Other Football News. Today 's Football Games. Michigan vs. Pennsylvania at Philadelphia- - Harvard vs. Dartmouth at Cambridge-Yale vs. Penn Statc.! at New BaVen. Princeton vs. Cateisle Indian e at New York. Chicago vs. Northwestri at Marshall Field. Wisconiln vs. Illituds at Milwaukee. Minnesota VN. i:eloit at Minneapolis. Cornell VS. Lar:IYVtte at Ithaca. With the exception of the Nlichigan-Pennsylvania contest at Philadelphia none of the Eastern ClertlIS has , an. important -engagement. Princeton plays the Carlisle Indian team. but the Tigers, in their present form, shoula have little difficulty with the, red men. Little Hudson. however., Is likely to drop kick a goal and thus score against the Orange and black. In the West the most Interesting contest wIll be the WiSCOnFirt-11111101S game at Milwaukee, as there is some element of doubt In Its outcome. The annual game between Chicago and Northwestern will. of course, be an attraction for local patrons of the-game, but Northwestern goes On the field conceding defeat, which detracts much from the interest in the contest. Northwestern Confidently expects to score, and hopes It will be able to hold the maroons down. The purple, however. at the last moment begins to regain confidence. and some of the team go so far as to believe they will overcome the maroons. Coach Hollister bellevesrhis team carr'win if It is not swept off its feet In the early stages of the game. It may be one of the periodical surprises which the Evanston eleven is given to furnishing. The game at Milwaukee ought to be won by Wisconsin. judging by the showing of the two teams this year. Illinois, however, Is playing gond football at present. It retrieved a great deal of its lost prestige by its showing' against Michigan. lie coaches and players say It bee a good defense and a fair offense. The offense is not altogether what has been desired for the game with the Badgere, but offense has been the weak point of the cardinal. It remains to be Pfen whether Phil King has fouiid a satisfactory and effective arrangement of Ins back field. That has been a tough problem for the little coach at 1ladison. and up to last week It had not been satisfactorily solved. The game of the cardinal seems to be built entinly around Ce Dee. cyDea is In poor form this yearnothing like the form he has ehown in the games in Chicago. le has been. In all the games so far, slow in !Jotting his kicks away and erratic in his drop kicking. lie is not in the best of condition for the game, but the resit of the Badgers are in good form. All of the Illinois team ars in excellent shape except Stahl and Wadsworth. They are the regular half backs, and the chances are they will not be able to play throughout the game, but there are able substitutes for their places. The team arrived from Champaign yesterday forenoon with a lot of rooters and went to Milwaukee at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. A number of alumni will go up this morning. Beloit plays at Minneapolis. a.nd this should be a close contest. WISCONSIN ADMIRERS CONFIDENT. Believe Badgers Will Bent Illinois. (riles. Worried Over the Contest. Milwaukee. Wis.. Nov. 10.--4Specia1.j--The rut'reale football team and a number of enthusiastic followers arrived in Milwaukee, this afternoon and are quartered at thee Repubiloan Hotel. all ready for their big game with Wisconsin tomorrow afternoon at the Milwaukee Baseball Park. rrom all indications the game will be one of the elosest and hardest fought contests ever witnessed in the city. both teams being on edge and anxious to win. Notwithstanding a slight shower this morning the field is in the finest kind of condition, and if the weather ts favorable the management expects fully Se(l() people to be present at the game. Something over lees) tickets have been disposed of in ine advance sale. and as the contest is really the biggest ever played in the Cream City a keen general interest has been aroused outside of the colIege element. An air of confidence is expreeeed on all sides by Wisconsin fellowers in Milwaukee. and few cf them doubt the ability of their team to even. Some of the Madison mete however. who up to the present time have professed not to have any fears or the Illinois eleven. have commenced to waver. They filay the Badgers have heki the boys from Champaign too easy. and consequently they have not given the attention to the preparations for the game which they should. If the WiHeontsin team has not trained properly for the game Illinois ought to win. Wisoonein must win the game from Illinote in order to enter on an even footing vita alichigan for the State university championO'ep in the Thanksgiving game at (.",'hicago. Manager Fisher of the 'Wisconsin team said: Wisiconsin expects a hard game. We feel that we ought to win. but that the soore will be close. Jr the atteralance tomorrow warrants it. Milwaukee will surely have the greateet football game Which Wist-onsin plays next year." O'ls la worried about the game, and admits it will be a clese contest. O'le.a's own condition will be one of the factors which will contribute ta its closeness. His side troubles hen. and it is claimed by those wiO know hie condition that be wig be unable to play more than the first half. The Hedger mead. cempased of thirty-two players and the coaches, will arrive tomorrow moraine et leeeo and F top at the Plankinton House. In the Madissa croed elite be President Adarrie. if his healun will permit. and Governor Scofield and party. Mayor Boren and about COO cardinal rooters have reserved seats in the middle section of the staries. President Draper of the 'University ee Mimes will eeeupy a bee. and together with bcut Ivo students anti a number of alumni from chiesego wel compose the Illinois' contingent. eeieveh Huff does not appear sanguine over the rhances of res team. although Poe and Baum feel Inet they nave a firse-claes chance to win, unless seine Or the new players on the team get a case of rattles in their first game away from home. The contest, will begia promptly at 2:3o. with eleffellineer end Everts Wrenn as officials. The lineup will be: Positions. Wisconsin. Positions. Fro twits (hems L. E. Briley R C. Blair L. T. Lindgren It. T. L. chamberlain. G. Nicleane C.A. A. Chamberlain. . Clayton L G. Rodeees R G. Lowenthal ........ I T.ICurtis R. T. I.E.:June1,u R. E. Adel t Q B. Tratt , Q B. Lundgren R. If. B.IFeele .. .. .L. H. B. Wadteworth....L. H. B. H t R. B. Johnston F. B.O'Dea .... , ... F. B. BOLLISTER HOPES FOR A. VICTORY. Believes Northwestern Has a Fighting Chance Againet Chicago-. - Nlorthwestern had Its last practice-yesterday. end when the team trotted from the field last night Hie feeling of gloom that has seemed to hang 4,ver Sheppard Field euddenly left. and even hopes of victory were expresned. The team itself. with the exception of Hunter. feels the game to be lost. but the coaches are more confident than they were last year They base their claims en the condition of the team. and yet. without exception, make the provision the purple will come out head If not swept of its feet in the first rush" We-are in fine shape." mild Dr. Hollister last right " Of course. Hunter's ankle is not what 't ehould he but he will be able to use It all right. the condition of the men we have no right to cemetain. lhey are tit for a hard game. and they will play it, Hunter And I believe that we have a chain.e to win. though I fear we are the wile ones who think so. Minnesota played the same genie as Chicago does. hut, of course, not neioly in eo perfect form. The team up north ceuld not gain live yards on such play during the entire time of the game. and I do not see that Chicago should gain enough to beat us bedly. If the boys are able to gainand Hunter end I believe they willwe ehould come cloee to alerting. - Hunter had a long talk with Hollister last night. end before the two went into their conference - Hunter said: " I think we will win. I have many reasen fr s thinking so. and each. I believe. is sufficient. '1 he team is in geoil shape. and. as for myself, I will last through. We are better than generally considered - captain Little voleed the sentiments of the team in gPporal and the student body when he said: " We won't defeat Chicago. but if Stagg Is going to do any experimenting he had better try merle other time. We are going in t6 play our best. and If we find we have a chance to win we will take that chance. but I believe we are gi"iing to retire. and. besides. hold Chicago down." The team had a long signal practice. and each Et the subs was given a chance to show his merite. The play was chiefly- the straight game. bet all of the tricks of the purple's repertoire were tried and tried again. The backs were fast. and Pinneo. who has been out of the game einee Saturday, but who went in yesterdey to limber up. foetid not keep pace with them. The practice was the best of the year. and was longer than USUAL The men had expected to work again at night. but Hollister told them to go home to bed. Hunter and Little remained to talk matters over. Harry Hailiden and - Fred Hayner will be the ofiletels. but the time of the game has not been to-ttled. Northwestern !leis not played a regulation reme this year. but now is in shape to do so and may demand it Chicago. being used to long ' halves. It is thought in Evanston, will readily agree. Northwestern etudents will gn down in large crowds. and the attendance. so far as the Evanston branches are concerned, will be as large as in tee past. The bad recurd of the purple during the eerly tteason has taken much of the interest le the team away from the city donartment. and fewer " medics ' an dents ' will attend than in the past. Serge have been printed and yells 1,,arnpd Itn,1 on the slightest provocation these ill be let loose. 31 1ROON TE VII WILL BE WE tKENED. - rlannagan Will Not Play and Others - Are in Poor Condition. The maroons had only a short signal practice yesterday in their preparaiton for Northwestern. The varsity and the other elevens did fast work. riannagan wilt not line up with the team today. as he has a sermon todeliver tomorrow and does ZIGt want to take any chances of getting hurt. I Consequently Stagg will play Ervin at guard. and , the r.oters are anxiously awaiting to see what he wi .d,t. i At end Sngg is g,ling to try three of four men in order to gr,.e them all a chance to show what they .! can do. If the purple can get around the ends totuotrow it will not be ntangs fault. tor he has enough men to hold down several teams. He Is not confident that the has enough substitutes for other positions to go in should the regular players get num and is evidently expecting a bard game. Yesterday he mentioned the fact he had only two or three good men for the line and only a couple for the back field upon whom he can rely. Several of the team will go Into the contest , wi:h a number of bruises. and for the first time this season the coach is not sure that all of his men will be able to play out the game. -The lineup will be: - - Chicago. Position. Northwestern. Position, Casse Ils. Rich-- It. E. I Machesney L. E. Webb R. TiLittle L. T. Ahlswede R. G.1 Diets L. G. sspeed C. Lawler C Ervin I 11. Hanson ..... .....R. G. Fell T T. Egley R. T. Sheldon. Schmahl..L. E. Elliott R. E. Kennedy Q B. Hunter Q. B. ,Hamill. ... R. H. B. Wheelock ...I 'Ji. B. Henry. Ward.....,...R II 13' Eldridge L. H. B. Pinner I' B. Slaker. snider F. B. PRINCETON IN NEW YORK TODAY. Tigers Ready to Meet the Indiana and Expert, to "Win Easily. Princeton. N. 'J.. Nov. 11).-etSpecialle-Princetos varsite eleven. accompanied by half a score of coachers and rubbers. left town tonight for New York. where it will meet the Indians tomorrow on Manhattan Field. This is the last hard game Princeton will have until Nov. 25. and the Tigers are primed to the top notch for the event. Although the team has not been trained especially for the game the coachers have kept It ,constantly before the men. and they pulled out from the station this evening with the same serious demeanor that generally goes with a Princeton eleven on the- way to New Haven. - The practice-on Osborne Field today was again conducted behind -closed doom. and the utmost secrecy prevailed during the afternoon in regard to the work. In a statement given out this evening the coachers said: There was no lineup against the second eleven this afternoon. as we diti not care to take anY risks of having any of the players hurt on the eve of a bard game. Our work consisted solely of signal practice. In which the men went throuorn the playa with plenty of snap. The players are all in good condition." - From the lineup given out. the Tigers will have a new man in at right half back in the place left vacant by Reiter's injury. and this position will undoubtedly be the Princeton teams weakest spot. After the practice today the coachers picked Knight. a scrub player. for the place. because hater. who has been booked for right half totely. showing a discouraging ignorance of the signals. Knight has played three years on the ecrub eleven and is well versed in the formations. He is a hard line bucker and fairly strong on end running. Owing to his weakness in punt catching he will be played behind the line on the defense. and Hutchinson will go back on punts. Mattis has been chosen as full back more on account of his heavy line work than his punting. but Wheeler is in shape to play and may go In at any minute. if Captain Edwards sees fit to change the style of play. Palmer and Poe are slated for ends. but they will also start as an experiment. and Lathrope and Roper will take their places to help out the " ends backs " mass formation if the Indians' line shows many weak spots. Coach Fred L. Smith said: " I see no reason why we should not defeat the Indians. The eleven is in fine condition and fit for a hard struggle." The Princeton team. with statistics. follows: Name. position. Age. Height. Weight. Palmer. L. E ..... 15 ft. 7 in. 113 Pell. L. T le 5 ft. 11 in. 177 Mills. L. a 19 6 ft. 1 in. 190 Booth. Center 24 6 ft. Ile in. 195 Edwards. R. G 23 6 ft. 2:15 Hillebrand. R. T 22 5 ft. 11 in. Isil Poe. R. F 1 5 ft. 6 in. 114 Hutchinson. O. B 5 ft. 7 In. 148 McCord. L. IL 11 19 5 ft. 10 in. 177 Knight. R. II. 13...4 1yeo , 5 ft. it) in. el5e Mattis. B 21 6 ft. 1 in. 175 New York. Nov. 10.--1Special.1--Br1mful of enntidence. the Carlisle Indian team. twenty-three strong. arrived at the Ashland House tonight. In the uniform of the government echool. they sauntered up and down the hotel corridors and were taken by the uninitiated for extremely well-developed meesenger boys. They remained indoors all the evening. They did not seem worried in the least over their coming battle with the Princeton Tigers at Manhattan Field tontomtw afternoon. Coach G. H. Werner (mid fie lied lost his moot --relleble half back Millerwho is suffering from an injured leg. ERti Hudson. who has the aggravating habit of kicking goals from the field, la still hampered a little by his injured knee and may not play up to form. His backs. Metosen and Seneca, while plucky said strong. are slow. YALE EXPECTS A HARD CONTEST. Believe Penn State College Will Put Fp a Stubborn Game. New Haven. Conn.. Nov. 10.--ISpecial.1--In view of the stiff football game expected with the Pennsylvania, State College tomorrow afternoon the Yale coachers gave the varsity players only fifteen-minute halves today. They were devoted to practice in punting, the drill being designed to try out the code and backs. Billy Bull took his position as kicker on the scrubs and McBride on the varsity. It was McBride's first regular practice of the week. Bull introduced a novelty Into the practice by punting continually into the line. purposely. instead of over the heads of the players. This fcature was intended to keep the linemen awake to the necessity of watching the ball carefully and falling on it promptly in case it was punted Low into the line. Howard Knapp and Frank I3utterworth were the additions to the coaehing coned, which numbered ,' eight. Yale will probably play seventeen or eighteen men during the game with Pennsylvania. State tomorrow. The elevenwill line up at the start as follows: Schweppe, left end; Francis. left tackle; Brown, left guard: Cunha, center: Olcott. right guard: Stillman, right tackle: Snitzer, right end; Fincke hack; acK: Chadwick, left half back; Keene, right half hack: McBride, full back. C'aptazin McBride tonight anointed Henry M. Wallace of Ansonia, Conn.. Captain of the Yale freshmen eleven. SPIES WATCH HARVARD AT WORK. Four Men See the Practice from the Roof of a Grand Stand. Cambridge. Mass.. Nov. ;0.--Specia1.1--Four men suppoeed to be spies were caught today watching the Harvard secret practice from the top of the south stand on Soldiers' Fled. They drove to the back of the stand in a buggy and then climbed up the trestle work to the top. One of the coaches was the first to spot them, although he was at first a little loath to believe that anybody would attempt such a thing. He spoke to the other coaches. and they soon discovered that there were four. When they were discovered they did not get away. They were all young men. presumably high school students and it is not known whether they were employed or whether they did it out of mere curiosity. Intense excitement prevailed on the field and all sort of rumors have been set afloat. Harvard plays Dartmouth tomorrow on Soldiers' Field. The crimsons' prospects are rosy and the Injured men are get,ting into good shape. A few of the men are stiff and sore and hence would not plait. but there are enough good men. - Yale beat Dartmouth at Newton. I.? to O. and parvard men saw the game. In the practice today Yale game signals were used and worked well. The lineup will be: Loft end. Ristine: left tackle. Donald; left guard. A. Sargent: center. C. Sargent; right - guard. Burden; right tackle. Lawrence: righit end. Hallowell; nuarter hack, Fincke: left tackle. Sawin; right half. Kendall; full back. Elite. Ilyde Park and Englewood Today. Hyde Park and Englewood High School football teams fight It out this afternoon trn a gridiron at Wanderers' -cricket field. Thirty-ninth street-- and Wentworth avenue. Play commences at 2:30 o clock. The Marshall Fields play the Y. M. C. A. Train-trig School football team at 2:45 p. m. at Ravenswood athletic field. PARAMOUNTS TAKE TWO IN THREE. Game. in North Chicago Howling IseasweWashingtons Win. After dropping the opening game in the North Chicago Bowling league series on Mahr's alleys last night the Paramounts took a brace and captured the remaining two game. The 'cores: Superior. 1. 2. 3. Paramount. 1. 2. 3. Braun 202 Igl 143'C. Piper....140 141 163 'Heppe 1214 14-10 1tl2 145 14$ 155 Poh ........155 155 143 IV Sean 151 15S 145 Rhodes ....154 140 156 W:grsh'm 121 14.3 Veth 144 114 ..,1 V. Seng....155 170 183 Carlton. 125 1 Totals 763 730 729 To:als 712 781 794 Washiturtons proved too strong for the Mar-queues in the American Bowling league, and defeated them in three straight games. Hart and Banghart were in rare form. and they divided the honors of the series: Scores: Washingen. 1. 2 . , Marquette. 1. 2. 3. Banghart .-203 200 153!W.Tps'n 171 156 160 Hoffman 143 147 156; Crissman 177 145 Anderson 127 141 170t Seeman, ..137 164 155 Hart 1S7 179 199!bange 158 147 152 Brill 24)3 166 1391Baker 169 142 202 Totals 913 833 817 Totals;.822 786 614 In the Interclub league last night the Chicago Cycling club won two out of three games from the Engiewoods, The winers rolled high game for the tournament. 955. the feature of this total being an individual record of 242. made by Lee. The scores: Chicago. 1. P.. 3. Englew'd. 1. 2. 3. Steele 135 197 143 14.lueller .179 196 144 Lee 169 242 161i Tatge 147 1$4 168 Finsaba'h .143 187 1711Pleiller 151 165 1s5 Jones 129 .,.141 192 193 Adams 1S3 140'Storfor .122 132 Bender ..153 143 197 'Sjogren 118 Totals 729 955 8141 Totals...740 869 808 Royal Rollers won two our of three games from the Armours. Apart from the rolling of Lee. who averaged 192, the work was mediocre. The scores: Armours. 1; 2. i Royals. 1. 2. 3. Morton .147 142 153 Lee 12 2i4 19() W. Flynn-1'47 143 149 Miller 133 133 139 Cronin .....171 101 1s2! Dyson 12$ 142 153 A. Fynn...139 150 1o51Chmil'en -153 121 isS I. Ennis...124 151 116 13radi 152 144 121 Totals-768 637 737 Totals 748 744 771 Have Shipped the Yaebting Trophy. Toronto. Ont.. Nov. 10.--TSpecial.1The trouble bedtweeu the Chicago and Rochester Yacht clubs arising out of the inscription that the cup won by Genesee in Toronto shad carry has been satisfactorily adjusted. and the Royal Canadian otti(Isis have shipped the trochy to the Rochester Yacht club. The cup is valued at McLaughlin Defeat Gallagher. New York, Nov. 10.--The final night's play in the rrofessional cushion carom match between McLaughlin and Gallagher drew a big crowd to Daly's academy tonight McLaughlin won the deciding game by a score of 2o0 to 192, after a bot finish, his average being 2 69-70, and his high.est run, la. Gallagher averaged 2 56-C4I. Eat What You Like. Meals are served A la carte on the dining cars run in the through trains of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. It Best route to the South. Ticket Clark-A. 'Phone main 3198. , . THE CHICAGO BOOKIES KNOW 11111 NOW. VICTORY FOR TuE UNKNOWN AT THE - LAKESIDE TRACK. -Hayes' Colt, After Being Heavily Flayed, Makes a Show of Ills FieldHarry Natter Wins HandilyDeering Too Muck for Latch Key--Carley Brown Is Ruled Off the-Turf for the Assault on Ma; rayReiults Bir-' suingham and Tanforan- Yesterday's racing at Lakeside was without special incident. unless it was the plunge made in the -first-race on a colt called The Unknown-.-belonging tO-T. P.. Hayes.-. A big field started, but ' Hayes' youngster was made a 6 to 5 shot to startwith. This was good enough for those who knew the animal's ability; and, little wonder. for he made the others look common and won in a big canter. The ring. it is said, was hard hit by the victory. The Unknown is by Pirate of PenzanceRamona. and may have quality. - Harry Nutter celebrated his reinstatement to good standing by handily winning the last race; for which he was the choice.'. In the third race Deering found a spot to suit him. but it required some shaking up for him to wig from Latch Key, who for SOI13 reason was favorite over the Sir Dixon colt. although the latter clearly outclasses him. Jimp ran a poor race in this contest. finishing in the ruck. A colt named Animus was made favorite in the second race. but if he had any chance to win it was dispelled by his breaking down. He may not race again. Josephine B. won the race off by herse12. Georgie beat some fair sprinters in the third race, lasting the six and a half furlongs cleverly. Refugee and Bert Davis had a battle royal in the fifth race, and the former won by a nose. Kitley put mea particularly good ride on the old fellow. Three of the favorites won. Lakeside Sumaries Nov. 10. Weather clear; track fair. First race. mile, purse $400. 2-year-olds: Bet. Horse. weight. jockey. St. 1, Si StrFn. 1-1 The Unknown, 104 lat'ch'll 3. Li 11 la 16 7-1 B. Chance. 104 lTrotterl 104 7t t11 41 2b 3-1 Terralene, 101 (Vititoei.. - " 24 I 31 24 3 Time. 1:17. Daisy O.. Fair American. Dr. Cave. Fair Test, Lydia S.. Pink Jacket. Ophelia, Farrie. O'Dea. Ricor, Crysyne. Syra, Baird finished as named. Winner. T. P. Hayee. bik. c.. by Pirate of PenzanceRamona. Start excellent. Won easing up. The Unknown was backed for a " good thing." Daisy O. showed a fine turn of speed. Fair American got into a tangle at the start. Dr. Cave, was In a pocket. Second race. 1 mile, purse $400, selling: Apt. Horse. weight. jockey. St. 31 7-1 Jo H.. sephine .. tii 5Ts.IlyJ iC 63 251 111 5-1 Free Hand. 95 LW Joneal..3.k 11 11 22 24 7-1 Pauline J., 95 Flick' .2. 8. 34 51 31 Time. 1:43. Inverary IL. Cabrillo. Maxie V.. Newberger, Bright Night. K. C., Chauncey Fisher. The Minister. Title. Animus finished as named. Winner. H. J. Smith's b. I by FalsettoPatroness. Start good. Won easily. Inverary II. made up ground throughout. Cabrillo seems to be of no present account. Neuberger was badly interfered with. Animus pulled up quite lame. Third race. 94 furlongs, purse $400, selling: Bet. Horse. weight, jockey. St. 1t Str.Fri. 34 t 4-5 Georgie. 104 lVititoei Ik it 14 1 I 8-1 Andes, 97 Mitchell 2.k 3st 311 324 24 3-1 Benneville, 117 LFre'm'n 61 411 25k 21 3. Time, 1:23. Free Lady, Violet Parsons, Queen Serie. Nicholas, Colonel Eades, Little Reggie. Triune finished as named. Winner. D. P. Rodgers & Co.'s ch. f.. by RagnarokGeorgie M. Start good. Won hand ridden. Fourth race. 1 mile and 20 yards. purse WO. selling: Bet. Horse, weight, jockey. St. 1.4 Str.Pn. 3-1 Deering. 107 Freeman) . 2. 31 34 81 5-2 Latch Key. 103 Mitchelll 6lt ..'1 21 1 211 3-1 Banish. 99 Vititoel 3at 11 11 2 3.k Time. 1:445. Ennomia, Tillie W., Jim!). Fantasy. Main Guy finished as named. Winner. W. Gum's ch. c.., by Sir DixonVassar. Good start. Won handily. Ennomia did not get on her stride until the stretch was reached. Fifth race, 1 mile. purse $400. selling: Bet. Horse. weight. jockey. St. Str.Fn. 6-1 Refugee. 109 Kitleyl 21 2t 414 1.k 1. 7-2 Bert Davis. 103 tVitatoel 9 8 8 82 224 7-1 Evelyn Byrd, 95 IFIleki 211k 311 2ok 21 3s Time. 1:441,. Lennep. Donna Rita. MeAlbert. ' Chicopee. Intriguer finished as named. Lady Osborne fell. Winner. V. M. Lees b. IC-. by Exile Bracken. Start good. Won in a long, hard drive. Chicopee showed a lot of speed. Sixth race. Pet miles. puree $400, all ages: Bet. Horse. weight, jockey. St. xi Str.Fn. 2-1 H. Nutter, 108 Mitcheill 65 71 4.k 21 14 6-1 Volandies, 102 Lalason 25 4b 54 3t 2. 5-1 'Vincennes, 95 lflickj 4. Sok 84 4.k 31 Time. 1:58. Del Paso IL, Yoloeo. Prospero, Owyhee, Judge Steadman. Elkin. The Jefferson, fi Libbie nished as named. Winner. A. C. Clark's ch. c.. by Harry O'FallonVena N. Good start. Won cleverly. Del Paso showed a lot of speed. Lakeside Entries. First race. 1 mile and 5o yards. sellingJudge Steadman. 107 pounds; Elided. 106; Egbart. 106: Little Singer. 106: Jennie 1'.. 103; Papa Harry. 103: Sam Lazarus Keg.. 103; Maurice W.. le I; Terrene. 96; Holdup. 96; Rosavannah. 94. Second race. -40, mile. sellingLoiterer. 110 pounds: Sim W.. 109; Sutton. 10S; Hazelhatch. 10s; Lew Hopper. 108: Prestar. 107; Yuba Dam. 107; Astor. 107; Ilarda, 107; Her Favor. 105: Plantain. 105; Annie Oldlield. 105: David. 105: Lizzie N. IL. 105: Sedaris105: Diggs. 105: News-gatherer. 105; Rollins. 105; Brulare. P5; Jim Gore H.. Iti5; Debride. 105; Pitfall. 105; Fair Deceiver. 105. Third race. n.i mile. all ages. handicapO'Connell. 106 pounds: Hugh Penny. 102: Interferer. 100: Canace. 9i): May Beach. 98: Bertha Nell. 98; Vicie Vance. 95: Violet Parsons. 95: Sim W., 94; Goebel. 94; Andes. 90; Honey Boy, 90; Marzella. 88: Alice Turner. 85; Aunt Bird. 85; Brownie Anderson. 85. Fourth race. 1 mile and 20 yards. allowances Moroni. 106 pounds: Del Paso IL. 106: King's Highway. 103; Double Dummy. 103: Duke of Baden. 98: Boney Boy. 95. Fifth race. 514 furlongs. 2-year-olds. allowancesErwin. 109 pounds; Man of Honor. 109: Emma M.. 106: Antonietta. 106: Red Cross IL. 1e5 Lomond. 105: 'Miss Fee. 102: Aloha 102 Morris Volmer. 100; Dr. Cave. 100; Telma, Psi Bonnivard. 100: ha Carina, 97: Allacoochee. 97: Fly Lotta, 97: Jean Spencer. 97; Felix Bard. 97. lIL A. Cotton entry. Sixth race. DI miles. sellingGeorge Lee. 110 pounds: Scotch Plaid. 108; Sunburst. 107; Jimp, 105: Jim McCleevv. 102; Gun Metal. 101; Vietorine. 100: Dad Steele. 99: Henry Lanni. 99; Chancery. 98: Dr. Marks. 97: Chauncey Fisher. 96: Bert Davis. 95; Pat Garrett. 92; Hub Prather. Si. BROWN IS RULED OFF THE TIME Judges, at Newport Diaelpline Heir... rays Assailant and His Companions. Cincinnati, 0. Nov. 10.After a thorough investigation into the fight between Curley Brown and Dan Murray on Thursday afternoon at the Newport track the judges today ruled off the turf for life the following persons: H. D. Brown. George Keating, Trainer Tsd Wilker. and Charles Keating. Wilker was implicated In the affair through handing Brown a pair of brass knuckles during the affray. It developed, however. that Brown did not use the weapon givsn him by Wilker, but struck Murray several times across the head with a chair. The Keating boys. according to the evidence presented. were In the room in which the fight took place and prevented Murray from escaping his assailants when attacked by Brown. Both Keatings have been employed by Starter Jake Holtman as flagmen. Brown': is -one- of the best known turfmen In America. For several years he was a starter at Newport and several other racetracks. This year he has been racing a stable of horses. Ile owns three of the fastest sprinters in the Vast in Merry Day, Gold d'Or. and Dollie Wiethoff. Murray is still in a precarious condition, but the physicians say he will recover. His most serious injury is a gash in the back of the head five inches long. ' There was a big improvement in the attendance , today. and the betting was the best of the meeting. Weather pleasant. Track fast. - Newport Summaries Nov. 10. Weather cloudy; track heavy. First race. 2461 mile. purse $250. 2-year-olds . selling: bet. Horse. weight. jockey. St 14 Str.Fri. 2-1 Acushla. 99 J. Boland 5 lit lit lit Isis 3-1 Aureole. 109 T. Knightl 2 3s os 8-1 P. of Wales, 99 Wdtedl 6 as 2s 2i 3s Time. 1:28. Hurricane. Glad Hand. Headieg, Fannie Taylor. Nellie Prince. Also Ran IL. Kit:le Regent. Dauretian, Ninety Cents finished as named. Winner. hr. L. by MiserCruiskeen. Start good. The first two finished in a hard drive. Acusnla was best handled. Aureole was crowded at the start. Hurricane closed strongly. Headley showed his usual early speed. Second race. mile. purse g2flet, maidens: Bet. Horse. weight. jockey. St. 14 Str.Fri. 5-1 The Sluggard. 107 E.Rsl.1 31 32 il 21 11 11-5 Nunkey Me, 104 Gmorej.6 1 11 1 213 7-2 Koenig. 104 Frost' 7 5 41 a as Time, 1:151i. Land Ho, Nobleman. Ida C., Islip. Darthea. Ellis. Sadie McClelland. Polario finished as named. Winner. b. c.. by BermudaHindoowell. Start good. The first three were driving. Ida C. showed early speed. Third race. zi, mile. purse 6250. 2-year-olds, selling: Bet. Horse. weight. jockey. St. V.3 Str.Fta. 7-2 Creation, 106 Winktield1.4 (II 9 31 la 60-1 Dr. S.C. Ayres. 99 (Sth'd1.6 el l 2e Li-1 Russell 11. Ransomj 7 7 7 5 84 - Time. 1:141,42. Alcedo, J. Lucille. Lernachus. Barry Yochum. Amelia Strathmore. Maccabee, Cardenas. The Bobby. Odd Girl finished as named. Winner. b. c.. by King EricSister Monica. Start good. The first five finished In a hard drive. Rue, sell R. closed strongly. J. Lucille stopped when pinched. Cardenas showed early speed. t Fourth race. 1 mile, purse $250, handicap Let. Horse. weight, jockey. St. 1,4 84 Strarn. 3-1 Lord Zeni, 114 Gilmorel 1 3 45 4 1i 6.1 N1010. 110 Overmni 7 8 6i 20 6-1 Skillman. 103 J. Boland - 8 7b 7 di 35 ' Time. 1:4114. Pinochle. Flying Bess, Ed Tipton, Han d'Or. Dandy H.. Comilla finished as named. Winner, b. h., by FonsoMinnie Williams. Start good. Won with the first five In a hard drive. Molo closed a big gap. Flying Bess was off poorly. Fifth race. 1 mile and 20 yards, purse $70.). selling: Bet. Horse. weight, jockey. St. 14 eh Str.1-n. 6-1 Siddubia. Silvers I al it 12 11 3 6-1 Fresco, 104 J. Boland) 2 2' 3' 2i 2' 6-1 Zannetto, 112 Southan11-7 41 41 33 34 Time, 1:4-1. Hampden, Wenlock. Sauterne, Gld Law. Kittie May. Liew Anna, Scandland, Fewness finished as named. Winner. b. M., by SidtiazthaDubla. Start perfect. The first two were driving hard. Hampden was coming fast. , Sauterne tired. Newport Entries. . First race. '., mile. allowancesAtueena. 117 pounds: Le True. 110; Souchon. 107; Island Prince. Ita; Abe Furst. 107: Barrica, 104: Ferro li. 104; Hegrulle, 1o3; Tom Collins. 103; Farm Life. 10o; Cneesernite. 99; Opera Girl, 99. Second race. 1 1-1ti miles, sellingTillane 109 pounds: Crmsus, 108; Monk Wayman, 107; Ether. 105; Friesland, 102; Donation. 101; Friar John, 100; Frank McConnell. 97; Barbee, 97; Loyalty. 95; Picco la. 95; Harry Preston. 91. Third race, 2 miles, sellingKodak. 112 pounds; Don Clarencio. 102; Kyrat, 100; Derby Maid. 99; Babe Fields, 99: Virgie O., Oil; Bethlehem Star. 99; Fatherland. 92. Fourth race. Ir mite. 2-year-olds. handicap Avenstoke. 112 pounds; Larkspur, 110; Charley i i Brien. I ,;.--K ,--0 -t , 103: Julia Ileyse. 100; The Bobby, ' obby, 9;-- ----"--....r",; Higblend-Lad. 98; Wiedemx 1-.4 7.:.sr1on Lynch. 92; Louis,' ..Fifi ' !ing. beats-711in Billy A , f, (I TRIBUNE: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 102 pounds:- Albertvale. 101: Domosetta, 99; Nekarnis, 98; Tension, 9T; Ethel Davis. 96; Elsie Barnes. 91; Gid Law. 91; Annie NI 91; Violent. 91; Iris. 86 Belle. ; Louisville ha. Tanforau Race Results,. nan Franclacck Nov. 10.Tariforan results: Weather rainy: track sloppy. First race. mile. purse. 2-year...oldsSar4ine. 1Xl Xounds T. Burmo. 4 to 5. won: Dlotned. 105 IE. Jones. 314 to 1. seoond; Kitty Kelly. 105 ET. Walsh, 5 to 1. third. Time, 1;04. Rio Shannon and Mortgage also ran. Second race. 1 mile. purse--Marcato. 112 pounds IT. Walsh. 7 to 10 won; Lode Star. 112 (IL Shields. 7 to 1. second,: Croker. 96 T. Barns. 4 to 1. third. Time, 1:4634. Faversham. second choice in betting . left at post. Third race. Is Mile, 2-year-olds, sellingJolly Briton. 100 pounds (J. Ranch. 5 to 1, won; Et. Agnes. 100 (T. Burns1 . I i.)3. second; Miss Sophie. I00 IT. Walsh. 10 to 1. third. Time. :51. Earn Daunenbaurn and TallOke also ran. - Fourth race, 7;t mile. purseReolia. 104 pounds tMounce. 6 to 1, W011: Ostler Joe. 112 T. Burns. 7 to 10. second; Frank Jaubert. 104 IJ. Martin. 2 to 1. third. Time. 1.3214. Rapido also ran. Fifth race. 1 mile, purseMeadowthorpe. 110 Vundo IT. Burns. 6 to 5. won; Silver 'Pone, BO I. Wals-411, 7 to 10. second ; Coda. RC (J. Ranch. to 1. tnird. Tinie, 1:45. Three starters. Sixth race, 34 mile. sellingRlo Chico, 102 pounds T. Burrs, 10 to 3. won; Ricardo, 102 (T. Walsh. 4 to 1. second; SCver State, 102 IDevini third. Time. 1:1714. Loin. Magnus. and Earl Islington also ran. 15 to 1, Todinrs Washington Entries. First race, 84 mile, all ages. allowancesCormorant, 121 pounds; Dr. Parker. 121; Lamp Globe. 108: Sidney Lucas. 105: First Whip, 105; Golden Rattle, 1 if2; Precursor, 98; Jacoma, 98. and Rough Rider. e c. . by Knight of EllerslieOrnma Mac. 95 F. V.wBell entry). Second race, flit mile, 2-year-ol4s, maidensRob- ert Metcalf. 110; Ciales. 110; Hermencia. ch. c.. by HarrnenceOrecia. 110; Matt Simpson, 110; James, 110; Hall 13(41. -110; Thermos. 110; G. ET. NVeigiviman. 110: Grandeur, 110; Duffield. 107; Soalder, 107: Allaire. 107: G4ve and Take. 107: Bermuda Hundred. 107: Jamaica. 107. Third 'face, about 21,4 miles, selling. steeplechaseWatchman, leo pounds; Wild Heather 157; Baby Bill. 157; Governor Budd. 157: Bevel. 157: Hurry Up. 154; Decapod, 151; Mr. Stoffel. 146; Sibley. 145; Rose Iielnidal, 145. Fourth race. 84 mile. 2-year-olds, sellingCupidtty. 105 pounds; Precursor. 100; Jucoma, 100; Carbuncle, 89. Fifth race. 1 1-16 miles. sellingBeau Ideal. 109 pounds; Queen of Song. 109 Matanza. 107: Alvarado iL. 106; Glonoine, W6: Julius Cw,sar, 106: Atlantus, lotl: Chivalrous. 104; St. Lorenzo, 104; Brisk. 103; Islilt, 98; Charagrace. 98; Our Nellie. 9S; Althea. 95; Village Pride. 90. American Jockeys One-Tvro-Three. London. Nov. 10.--At the third day's racing of the Liverpool autumn meeting today the Liverpool Cup was won by Chubb. Proclamation ran second, and Charina, ridden by L. Reiff. finished third. Dominte II.. ridden by Sloan, at 20 to 1, was unplaced among sixteen starters. The defeat of the American Jockeys in this event was in marked contrast with the Downe Nursery Handicap. immadiately preceding. which resulted in a victory for Sloan on Sir Tristram, second place for L. Reiff on Rinovata. and third place for Martin on Locasta. The betting was 100 to 14 against Sir Tristram. 100 to 14 against Rinovata. and 't to 1 against Locasta. BLACK ROBERT IS SOLD FOR 11;3.300- Three Horne Bring Good Prices at the Sp Ian it Newgans Sole The closing day of the Sp lan & Newirass sale was marked by a large attendance and good prices realized for good material. Dr. Leek. Black Robert. and Josephine Dixon, three in one consignment, brought over $8.000. Black Robert, 2:1312 (41. by McRoberts Cooper Medium, Gretna Farm $3.300 Dr. Leek. 2:09 0. by SidneyBuccaneer, M. H. Tichenor & Co., Chicago 2.900 Josephine Dixon. 2:1114 171, Game Onward Joe Dugan. George Wen, Chicago 2,050 Gladys Fisher 1101. by Barney Wilkes Heptagon, H. Fagan, Chicago 240 Morgwood. 2:21. by AtwoodBay Jim William Marshall. Chicago 255 Strathward 51, by Shade land Onward Strathmore, H. Hermes, Chicago.. 365 Virginia. 2:231,4 101. by EgotistPh-allae, Billy Meeker. Chicago 300 Belle Acton. 2:16l4 l81. by Shadeland OnwardBlue Bull Jr.. Mr. Snowden .. 300 Endwell. in, by AlfonsoHambilno. Mr. SchlessInger. Vienna 360 Dorothy. 2:2144. 151, by DetractorRoyal Fearnaught, H. Eck. Cleveland, 0 600 Sid Durfee. 2:2114 M. by DurfeeSidney , Henry Eck., Cleveland. 0 510 Dates for Memphis Meeting. Memphis. Tenn.. Nov. 10.At a meeting of the Executive committee of the new Memphis Jockey club today the dates of April 5 to 21 inclusive were claimed for next spring's meeting. Many well known racing stables have arrived and gone into it inter quarters at Montgomery Park. 4 Notes of the Tracks,. Assistant Secretary Lawrenoe of the New Orleans track was a visitor at Lakeside yesterday. H. T. Griffin ot in yesterday from the East with Scotch Plaid and two others. .Mike Daly passed thmugh from Bennings to San Francisco with a string of horses. Jockey Dick Clawson was married cm Wednesday to a daughter of Jimmy McLaughlin, the well-known Eastern trainee. Clawson will be in the 4employ of F. Regan this winter at New Or.eans. The owner of Astor bag made a protest to Secretary Nathanson of the purse won by Refugee on Wednesday on the grotmds that the Lee Stable hod no licensed trainer when the horse won. H. lorgan . who has been the trainer for Lee. bag gone to New Orleans. JACK :Ka g 031 0Boxer 1 A ir Easily DEFEATS ro Su t pPott:CsE t California a mTof ta tli.ncttahheleitrfl local over Frank Purcell carainl- r middleweight, ndi,dd' Veteran. contest t 1: a sht a night n o t aartnodut hbwel trouble snitnaralgITetthhtleaenwgteatryh. The Chicago man hae. dtutrhee ttelblewaser flIfghetvienrigy d breofuonre Moffat was known in the ring. and as is the ease with most contests between youth and age. the former triumphed. The Californian is tall and rangy. not unlike Joe Choynski in build, and has apparently trained as much as the latter. He had at least four inches' advantage in height and the benefit of a longer reach. With these points his superiority ended. His face lacked color and his skin was of pallid hue. In marked contrast with that of his opponent. He lacked hitting ability. save with his swings, and but few of these reached the local man. His judgment of distance was poor, especially on his leads. and these Moffat evaded by good foot work. - Purcell started aggressively. but soon gave evidence that his attack was weak. Moffat sent left and right to the body. No damage was done in this round, although Moffat sent a stiff left to the jaw. Moffat jabbed his left to face and body in the second round, and Purcell fought well in the clinches. Purcell swung left and right. but Moffat usually got Inside and countered effectively on the body. Brisk fighting marked the opening stages of the third round. In a clinch Moffat landed four rightg on the kidneys. A little later he brought applause by driving a stiff left to the face and following immediately with another. Near the end of the round Purcell on a, breakaway swung a stiff right to the jaw.. Moffat did most of the leading in the fourth round. Purcell's leads were weak, while Moffat sent home his left to the body and face with force. Purcell slipped, and before he could recover Moffat sent him to the floor with a left book. He was not damaged, and rose at once. They kept busy through the fifth round. Moffat. as usual. having the better of the exchanges. In the final round Moffat played largely for the body, and Purcell did some clever blocking. Moffat chopped his left to the face hard. Nearing the finish Purcell connected with a hard right swing to the Jaw, it being the best blow he landed during the contest. Moffat came back fast and repaid the blow with one fully as hard in the same place. They fought at catch weights. In the opening bout George Brown. colored, was given the decision over young Ryan. in the I12-pound class. They mixed matters merrily In the first four rounds. and then slowed down. Brown won by reason of his aggressiveness. Jack Wilson and Pete Kannin, 130-pounders. fought six rounds in amateur fashion. the former getting the decision. Both lacked punching ability. Kannin tired in the last three rounds and Wilson won by landing a number of good body punches. Fred Green of Cleveland and Kid Fink. two chunky 128-pounders. went the limit in the best contest of the night. Green was entirely too fast for his opponent. He chopped his left to the face a'rn repeatedly in the first two rounds. In which Fink scarcely landed a good blow. In the succeeding Fink awhhiacrhd right swing in the fifth round. The sixth round was rdolluntdhsethbeerteter w work. more even. but again Green had a shade. and got the decision. Marshall Brown of Elgin and Ed Morris of San Francisco. two colored no pounders. fought five rounds to a deaw. Morris. for the first two rounds. did nothing but evade and block the wild swings of his opponent. From this on the contest was of a rough and tumble nature. In which the men did more clinching and wrestling than boxing. Brown was tkrown to the floor several times. and once hit his head hard on the canvas. Hogan found the work of separating the men too hard and stopped the contest at the end of the fifth round. " Kid " McPartland and " Matty " Matthews. the Eastern experts. will furnish the windup at the Star Theater next Friday night. SULLIVAN AND BERNSTEIN DRAW. Little New-Yorker Again Battle Without Result for Twenty-lite Rounds., New York. Nov. 10.--Dave Sullivan and Joe Bernstein fought a twenty-five round draw tonight at the Broadway Athletic club. Sullivan outfought Bernstein. He led. forced. and landed. while the other man blocked and remained on the defensive during the majority of the rounds. Left jabs from BArnstein cut and bled Sullivan early in the fight. At the end of the sixth round Sullivan's face was covered with blood. His nose and mouth were bleeding. and each time Bernstein's left hand reached his face the glove besmeared him with blood, and made the Irish lad's countenance more repulsive. Dave sent right and left to body. and kept Bernstein guessing with right and left swings to the head. rp to the nineteenth round the light was fairly even. but In this round I3ernstein sent his right over to the mark. and Dave went to his corner groggy. In the remaining round, however, Sullivan drove Bernstein all over the ring. Forbes and Dougherty Tonight. Clarlnce Forbes and Danny Dougherty, the Philadelphia bantam. will meet tonight in the windup at the Chicago Athletic association. The latter is considered one of the cleverest men of his weight in the East. but Forbss' hard hitting ability will probably Offset any shade of skill the Philadelphian may pose Want to Repeal HortortLaw. N. T.. Nov. 10.--rSPecial- Albany, IAssembly- Man Lewis of Rochester was in the city today and saw Govemor Roosevelt relative to the introduction of his bill in the 1.egislature again this winter for the repeal of the Horton boxing law. Assemblyman Lewis holds that all prize fights are brutal. . 11, 1899. , -.. DO NOT FEAR MICHIGAN. QUAKERS CONFIDENT OF DEFEATING THE ANN ARBOR TEAM. Team Is at Last In Good Condition, and, Coach Woodruff Says, Shows Intelligence in Going Through the PlaysGuards Back System with Variations Will Be Used Against the WolverinesQuakers Believe They Will Score Easily Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 10.-4 Specia1:1-- Another opportunity to judge what progrees football has been making in the West will be given tomorrow afternoon, when the University of Michigan will line up against Pennsylvania at Franklin Field. The Ann Arbor men come here with the reputation of having defeated Chicago 12 to Mast season, and if they are anywhere near their '98 form they should make all kinds of trouble for the red and blue. Still, for the first time this season on the eve of an important game, Coach Woodruff Is not worried over the outcome. " L seriously and truly believe we will win," said he today. " My reason for this confidence is not due scd much to any great improvement made by the team during the week, but the men have been recently showing some evidence of intelligence in running through the plays, and believe they will do themselves credit against the Westerners." As an actual fact Pennsylvania's form has Improved much during the last few days, although the team play is still far from perfect. The men are only where they ought to have been at the time of the Lafayette game. They are just about three weeks backward, but still it can be said they are in better condition, both physically and as to perfection in play, than they have been at any time before this season, and unless Michigan is vastly underrated Pennsylvania should win by a comfortable score. Reports from Pennsylvania coachers in the West place Michigan below Chicago's standard. As Pennsylvania tied Stagg's team and is fully 15 per cent stronger today. it can be seen there are good grounds to expect a Victory. Michigan is said to be fertile in trick plays. Tricks of themselves have seldom resulted in a victory, but they do keep the opposing team in a state of anxiety throughout the game. Pennsylvania men have a few tricks up their own sleeves. which they can spring if necessary. Coach 'Woodruff said tonight the guards back formation would be used with variations. Just what he meant by " variations " is not known, but It might be well to be prepared for somewhat of a surprise when Penn's team lines up against the Westerners tomorrow afternoon. The practice has been secret for the last three or four days. and Woodruff has been putting the team through their Daces in a manner satisfying both to the coach and to the players. There will be some changes in the makeup of the team tomorrow from that which faced Harvard last Saturday. Outland will be placed at right half back. the position he occupied in the early games of the season. On the ends will be found Coombs and Stehle. Woodley will PlaY ouarter back and possibly give the signals part of the time. The other positions will be the same as in the Harvard game. with the exception of center. It was not known tonight whether Over-field or McCloskey would Play. It is hoped that Overtield will be able to play and be in condition to do himself justice. Cunningham, the center on the Michigan team. was Picked by Caspar Whitney for the all American team last year. while a number of no less noted authorities selected Overfield for the position. The two men are undoubtedly the greatest centers in the country. and a most interesting duel should ensue on Franklin Field tomorrow afternoon. The Penn team. with the exception of Coombs. will enter today's game in fine condition. Graduate Manager Baird of the Michigan team visisted the universitY today and held a conference with Manager Prenlinger of the Pennsylvania baseball team. and it is regarded as highly probable that the red and blue nine will Play at Ann Arbor next summer. MICHIGAN MEN IN GOOD CONDITION. - Probable Makeup of the Team Which Meets Pena Today. Philadelphia. Pa.. Nov. 10.fSpecia1lAfter a good night's rest the Michigan men were all in the pink of condition and the best of spirits again this morning. McLean and Street came near emending the night in New York instead of Philadelphia. At Bethlehem part of the train changes to the New York branch. McLean and Street strolled a bit too long on the platform. and seeing the train pull out jumped on, only to find that they were headed for New York. They soon realized their mistake, and, although carried as far as Easton, were able to catch a later train and rejoin the team. The team will probably line up with Cunningham at center. Siegmund and France at guards. McDonald and Steckel, tackles; Snow and Fulton, ends; Street. quarter; McLean and Leib lee. halves. and White. full back. Keena may be put in at White's place at the last moment should either or both of them be used up or Street be bad in his kicking. It is quite probable that Sweeley will also get a show at full back. France has been finally put down for guard and this decision has been influenced by the necessity of having a good man to oppose Captain Hare. Juttner will start at left end, but will be played in the half back's position in defense, as his weight is badly needed to brace up the tackle position. As he is to play in, it is probable that Milo White will be put at end on the defensive. Hugh White's knee is improving fast and there is every prospect that he will take the place of the first man to go out from tackle or end. It is just possible that he may be in the first lineup, in which case it is a tossup as to which place he will fill. In signal practice today he was as quick as ever and appeared to feel no inconvenience from his hurt. As things stand now. with the exception of the guard positions. the playing strength of the team would not be much affected by accidents, unless one of four men should be put out. There are substitutes who are pretty nearly as good as the regulars for every position except those filled by Cunningham, Snow. Street and France. and these are men who have never yet been retired from a big game by reason of injuries. The signal practices both this morning and this afternoon have been so fast and well timed that the much wished for brace seems to have arrived. The condition of the men is all that could be expected, according to Trainer Fitzpatrick. The trip was a hard onethe hardest Keene had ever taken with a team. McLean and Sweeley seemed a little indisposed. but have recovered. While marching up the stairs of the Pennsylvania station we encountered McCracken, who seemed fit for a prize fight. None of our men is suffering from injuries, except Hugh White. and his knee, as before stated, is almost in shape again. Cunningham is in condition to give Overfield the fight of his life, and if he plays as aggressively as he generally does the Penn man will know he has been in a football game. Snow has a sore toe and a little " charley horse," out these won't bother him tomorrow. CANADIANS PLAY ENGLISH RUGBY. McGill University Decides to Adopt the Game from the Other Side. Montreal. Que.. Nov. 10.At a meeting of the stutUrits of the McGill University it was decided to discard the Canadian Rugby football game nest year for English Rugby. as the batter gives less chance for foul play and is more enjoyable for the spectators. The visit of the Irish team a week ago is the cause of this change of heart. There is little doubt that the other Canadian universities will indorse the change. HE MAKES A RECORD JUST FOR FUN. Major Taylor Establishes New Half Mile Mark at Garfield Park. Major Taylor annexed the half-mile reoord to his list yesterday afternoon at Garfield P-k, making the distance in :41 fiat, the previous record having been :41 4-5. The bad weather kept the crowd away, and it was not believed anything would be done. but the men went on the track, and. finding little wind. decided on a trial spin. The colored rider did not know be was trying for a record and didn't know he had made it until last night. will positively find it a straight ten cent smokeand a fine one at that, We have brought out the "WHITE KNIGHT" at five Cents in a supreme effort to win the Chicago market With so many regular sc goods in the field . we realized that pushing a stock noticeably finer than any of them, alone could do it. It is a straight proposition of immense sale and less profit. A good interest on the money required to handle that proposition is all that is aimed for. A finer domestic cigar than the "WHITE KNIGHT" cannot be made. Consumers may depend upon this statement; a trial proves it absolutely true. Don't forget about it. Try it; try it and see. Seven hundred Chicago dealers have it. zoo etc. Randolph Street. Order Phone 2148 Main. He was following the pare of the motorcycle I esedly. not supposing he was being timed for a record. It was found. however; that he had secured a, record. The timers we J. Donovan. A. 'Hazzard, and .1. N. Slinsher. The judges were J. G. De bong and R. V. Itolway. Jimmy Bowler acted as A. W. representative, so that the record was regularly established. The motorcycle made the quarter in -.38 4-5. Manager Sager pmbested to Chairman Fred GerlaCh of the Racing board regarding the two large cylinder s used on the rear of McDuffee's pacemaking machine. and Gerlach told him records made behind this arrangement would not be accepted. CLAM PicrunEs ' ARE SPURIOUS. Brady and O'Rourke Denounce Exhibition Advertised' in This City. It is claimed that the pictures of the Jeffries-Sharkey fight which will be exhibited at the Alhambra Theater next Sunday afternoon are not the genuine ones. William A. Brady yesterday telegraphed: " They either are spurious or are those consisting only of the first round and a half. which were stolen the night of the contest. - George Si ler and Lou Houseman are the authorized representatives of the genuine pictures for Chicago. and any others offered are bogus. The genuine pictures will be first shown in the New York Music Hall. formerly the Olympia. in New York next Monday night. The reproduction lasts for two and three-quarters hours, and shows the fight in every detail from start to finish." Torn O'Rourke yesterday sent a similar telegram. saying that the pictures to be shown here might possibly be the first round and a half. which would be repeated. General Sporting Notes. Cedar Rapids. Ia.. Nov. 10.--Irootball: State Normal. 0; Ames Agricultural College. O. Oskaloosa, Ia., Nov. 10.--ISpecial.)--Football: Penn Quakers. 41: Des Moines College. 5. , - In last night's three-cushion tournament at Mussey's, Riley defeated Knight, 50 to 43. In 114 innings. The West Side Y. M. C. A. indoor team Will play the Henry Stuckarts at the Y. M. C. A. ball. 542 West Monroe street. tonight at 8:30. Paul and Brown and Goeckel and Collins will be opposing batteries. Amateur billiard players begin a handicap tournament tonight at the Beneinger billiard hall. on Randolph street. There are twelve contestants. and the prizes are valued at $250. Games will be played afternoons and evenings. Dud les and Farris play tonight. London. Nov. 10.--Regarding the American challenge to the Oxford and Cambridge Chess clubs, which arrived at Cambridge yesterday, the university officials say they have no doubt of its soeeptance. but that the matter will not be officially decided for a fortnight. , - The Oconto club opens Its season at the clubhouse. 1945 North Marshfield avenue. tonight with the following card: Six-round bouts between Kid Clarke and 'Tommy Cline. Dan Stewart and Kid Class. and Chris Olson and Tom Graham; wrestling match between Fred Delta and J. Bender. The second contest in the series between the Jurgens & Anderson and the Wedell Manufacturing company bowling clubs, played on A-116011.11 alleys. resulted in a victory foe the former. They won all three of the games. Fredericks of the winning team had high average. 164 1-3. while Reinch of the same club had high single game. 195. This makes eight victories and one defeat for the Jurgens & Anderson team so far in the league. END OF ASSESSMENT WRANGLE. Abstract Showing Horses, Cows, and Other Personal Property in Cook County Sent to Springfield. The Cook County members of the State Board of Equalization returned to Chicago yesterday with the assurance that the wrangle over the county's assessment returns will be fully cleared away on Monday, when the equalizers again assemble at Springfield. The abstract sent by County Clerk Knopf and showing the number of ,horses, cows, wagons, pianos, and other articles of personal property in the county as assessed by the Board' ot Assessors is named as the document that will close the trouble. The lump totals of the Board of Review, guided by the itemized Assessors' returns as a basis, will be used as the ground on which to equalize Cook County's assessment for this year. EXPECT NEW DRY GOODS HOUSE. Salesmen and Others Talk of a Concern Coming from St LouisContracting for Traveling ken A report was current In dry goods circles yesterday that a new wholesale house was to be established in the city by a St. Louis firm. Overtures had been made to a large number of traveling salesmen and clerks connected with Chicago wholesale houses during the last week., and the statement was made that several salesmen had closed contracts with the new firm. James- Grassie of Carson, Pixie, Scott & Co. says he is Informed that an offshoot of the firm of Ely, Walker & Co. of St. Louis Is about to be started in that city, and It Is possible that this firm has been looking for traveling men in Chicago. Fire In Bicycle Worksi Cincinnati, O.. Nov. 10.--Pire today practically destroyed the contents of three lower floors of the Norwood bicycle works at 62 and 68 Plum street. Loss estimated at 670,000; well insured. The smoker who tries the v-r MORRISSON, PLUM MER Fc CO., Distributors, The Best 10c Cigar 7101:t SA-T-an 3EVIEIVNTEEMIZ-In. Beware of imitations. None genuine unless the name "Chancellor' shows up in ash of each cigar when smoked. .. 71 'STA) Ch Made of cellar Stoclz 10 Cent Quality for 5 Cents. CEEE21 5iiAfO ,. EI,Dac) EEL Rinehart's Indians Chiefs Wolf Robe, Louison, Hollow Horn Bear and Hattie Torn wonderfully reproduced in colors at great expense by Chicago Great Western Ry. in an art calendar for 1900. A most artistic production. Four sheets 8 x 135i Inches, tied with silk cord, each sheet containing an Indian portrait 6 x 8 inches. Very fetching framed Make striking and handsome holiday gifts. To cover royalty fees and mailing expense sent only to persons sending 25 cents in silver or stamps to C. D. DUNANN, C. P. & T. A., Chicago Great Western Ry.. 115 Adams St.. Chicago, HI. 1-100 -) 41 I; 0 LA0101 .;) I; a 102 R'ff rat Dieing Car SCIVIC3. Ce ly Dept on the Elevated Eav iro WM 80T1a VELVETY $KIS , IUSE ti LAIT J7 rate 0C(J,VIVW DZLIGwrrUL Itc;gficess,Redriss , QUICKLY -6 Removes ALL Imtation I Etc. M. BEETHAM it SON, Cheltenham. England. E. Folly,: F., Ty f t.ew II ....sliF York. ;of. For the winter To 602)126Ma Reached in forty-eight hours from NewYork. trOl the elegant steamers of the Quebec S. S. Co.. soiling weekly. Steamers every ten days for Santa Cruz and the principal West India Islands. Ai charming trip at a cost of $4 a day. For particulars apply to A. E. orTERBraDovi & co. Agents. 310 Broadway. New York. or TH Cab COOlie & SON, 234 South Clark-et.. Chicago. A. AHERN. Sec'''. Quebec. Canada ThE TRIBUNE - PRINTS ALL 7RE 1 , r , '., :1- ! IIJ - 1 0 1 , 1 , neoultc...... . f s 1 .. r 4 Loulson, Hold Hattie Torn luced in colors estern Ry. tdar for 1900. )duction. Four :hes, tied with leet containing Lt 6 x 8 inches. Phing and handsome ) cover royalty expense sent !nding 25 cents to A., Chicago Groat St.. Chicago, '- Jill 1 1 , J . 11 1101 II RP I ) iCIVIC3. lyalCd LC:7-) menamemoo.ommawel el r inits, vsn'' 1 r ,11; I (.V1;1-'-'9 - 1 :ess i . ,. , Ind. mEmmommmil I PO. I 1 k 1 1 n , rork,b,, 0..,... 1 , , , - 1 , - ' -"' IN ". THE C III CAG 0 TELIBT) E: , , SATITRDAY NOVEMBER 1 1 1899. - t ' , - - I ,..... ,., gr, ,,,,, , lur 1LT ticurr -TT 1- 1 r 10.IIAT I 102 pounds: Aibs.4s..1- v, - , r.N. I TN.. 'KT Ay-t r1111 y-a try a rs "It t Y "ITT 7 CI A IkT 1 The smoker who tries the (71, APt gr ' AT . 11-r 1- -..a - . .d,A. ......ab -.7 - ,4,,,,,, , , z,.!. ,,,. ,w, KNIT - h ' i ,:t- ; I Mil . positively find it a straight ten ,' 1 cent smokeand a fine one at that. -Y. ,t , We have brought out the WHITE KNIGHT" I tl , II 4111ktos QEIWOulftre ' k (sitY ttat -... ,...4 xz14.. ..,,, ' , , , r ;:,,, ,we-v . . t A,. 4;rtecO, 9 'i f 11; Vilf11) g flit (I) . i Ittlf ill', P )1'41' ff ' i,--,) - ft, a . .0 ' eJ1 i 0 ' , -v,,;,-, k J. i - . ,,,,,,,... , - t fi 1-Nd t(; ( 4 i '4-C 419 1 4I i BFS " - --- ,' .0,-. &VI,. A ilC fl nit Lad. 9N: troduction of his bil he I,egislature again ri Lynch. 92; this winter for the reinienaltet , rtrEn r"; 1 IP.41. rl 1 Er:1r qt.,4,1 ni.. q.t., I h law. AseemblYmau Lewis bolds that all prize the Horton boxing I, ilis to I. . iiii aka 51), AVE (.. . ts1 L IL. di T E TRIBUNE "Hal Billy fichts are brutal. .., 11,,..., ..116A PRINTS ALL 71113 NEWS, - , - , toti. , , IN THE COUNTRY ;lc) 1.101, BeIli 3, , - , , , -RTITST-A CHAM CELL ABSOLUTELY - , 1 , t , , ; , : , , .

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