Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 2, 1898 · 6
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 6

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Chicago, Illinois
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Sunday, October 2, 1898
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6
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1 THE CHICAGO TBIBUNE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1808. ME DICS DEFEAT ILLINOIS. HEAVY DOCTORS PROVE TO0 STRONG FOR TlSE CHAMPAIGN TEAM. Gai:ic Flayed ou n Muddy Field "Where the Weight of the Physicians and Surgeons Is of Most Vae Final Score Made on a, Flake, Turner 11 a 11 u i i u; the Length of the Field for a Toach-tl o iv n Chicago Wins from Mon-inouth. lees eleven. The showing of the Badeers was somewhat above expectations, although the play was at times rareed. The lineup was chanted several times by Coach Kin in order to give all the most promising candidates a chance. The most encouraging feature of the eame was the team work, which, considering the fact that signal practice had been induced hut once before ths tame, was unusually good, ine lineup: Position. Rlpon. r IK 1 Champaign, 111., Oct. 1. Special. In a game of football, which was well played considerir.fr the extremely wet ar. jl disagree-ablo weather, the Physicians' amlj Surgeons team of Chicago defeated illlnoi'-i this afternoon by a score of 11 to 0. Tijie makeup of the medics' team was somewhat of a surprise to the coaches here. it;being unknown that either Lockwood of Michigan or De.a.n of Wisconsin was anions their players. The slippery ball made the frame uncertain from beginning to end. the final score cf the P. and S. being made on ai fluke and a seventy-yard run by Turner when he ought to have been called back in a foul. Just as Turner picked up the tall. Cook was on hi heels and ready to tackle, but was grabbed by the collar from behind by Monihan. Turner then made the distance innmlested. j T'mnire Culver failed to see the play, although til1 crowd immediately set up a loud cry of fuul. i The varsily pl.iyed a much better frame than was expected here, especially when Wllmarth nml Clayton were out of the game, but the medi'-s' weight was too much for it. Murphy as W'ilmarth's substitute played a fair pame but for the fumbling-, j Mi'Lane went Into the game with a sore hand. His work against his much heavier opponents, however, was creditable and he Is beginning to show evidence of Ihst year's form. Adsit and Cook at end played excellent games, although the latter still shows a lur k nf exoerienpe. j Behind the line Hall and Johnston played fine sanies, being seen In every plav and working- strong on the defense, besides carrying V.i ball well. Johnston's punts were a little short, b.it he ki. ked from close to the line and was not blocked one. A representative of the Notre Dame team was present to get a line on the play. 'Major Klckoff. Majors kicked off for P. and S.! Illinois ellowed the ball to roll over the line and Johnston kicked from the twentv-five yard !ne. Majors caught the ball, returning it five yards. Monahan and FHppen were pushed through the line in turn for gains f five yards. The medics started in -playing an aggressive game, but when they reached Illinois ten-yard line the ball went over to the latter on an off-side' play by Eland. I Johnston immedjately kicked to Majors, who was downed without gain. A fumble followed on the first play and Cook fell on the ball. Johnston again kicked and Illinois again secured the ball on a fumble. Cook falling on It. On a fumble bv the varsity. Turner fell on the ball, but it changed hands again on a similar mistake by P. and S. B'and was again off side and Illinois got ten yards. After a few short pains Johnston again kicked. Flippen then broke through the line for fifteen yards, he-; ing downed by Adsit. The latter secured the "ball on a fumhie in the next play. Johnston kicked again and Majors caught the ball with no gain. After forcing the play for twenty yards Monahan made the star run of the day and skirted left end for a run of forty yards. He was downed by Mc-Cormiok. almost on the line, and a moment later Majors went over for a touchdown. . He punted out and failed on a try for goal. Johnston then made a short kick which went straight to Myers and the doctors had the ball la the middle of the field. Illinois Only Score. .Illinois secured the oval on a fumble, and ten yards a moment later for offside play. Hall made a splendid run of twenty yards, and Johnston was pushed through the Hie for ten more. "With the ball almost on the Surgeons line a WTangle ensued, some excited, doctor claiming- that time was up. Play resumed, however, and Hall bucked the left side for five yard" and a touchdown. Johnston kicked goal, and time was up. Score of first half, Illinois, 6; Physicians and Burg-eons, 6. The play In the seewvd half was done- in a driving rain, and much to the surprise of every one mostly in the doctors' territory although never dangerously near their goal line. Illinois lost the ba.ll many times in this half on fumbles, and was twice penal 1zed for tackling a man on a fair catch. The nly notable play of the half was the seventy- yard run of Turner on the fluke for a touch down. Majors kicked goal then. The half ended with the ball In the territory of Phy slcians and Surgeons, and In their posses sion. Lineup: Position. . . .Riftht end. .. .Right tackle. .Right guard. . . . ..Center ..Left guard. . . ..Left tackie. . Wisconsin. Cody. A. A. Chamberlain. .Tenter It. iii,:;.!.-ilaiii Left guard .. Stang-1 1'.iKht mi.ird... 'urns, Guild -.I. ft tackle Y.-ciRiT H.sht tut kle. . . Knudison.Cochems. . Lett end Anderson Right -nd Bradley Quarter back... Husuti. Jones. i, river Left half back . Larson. JolllfE Kight half hack. )' Dc-a Full back. . . . i ...... K .-1 .-.,,-. u llit.rin ! f , 1 1 1 : Curtis (21. Larson. Goal trom iipiu-u iku. i. k.al-0 Dea. safely. 1. Vnudre-oregg. lu; :,-iee Alexander. Linewnen Mc.er at.d Smith. Time of halves . . Whitmore r .own r . . . Thomas Beate Edwards J.)n" I laniels A. Anderson Russel Powers .B. Anderson lii. Julia:, YALE SCORES ONLY ONCE. WESLEVAS Fl'RXISHES A SURPRISE FOR THE BLUE. MO.VMOITH IS EASILY DEFEATED. t liU-uuo Piles l l n Score of Twenty-four, but the Pluyiiis 1 UaKt&'etl. In a diuil:::: rail1.. -.vhl..h niao lo.;.la,l playing of any kina iiiu-o.ssiKc. ;he t'niversity of Chl-c.i -'j tea:n venue red a '.vl.i-ev. uMi to Monmouth . -i"..lar.-::jll Field yesterday and ; il- d up-1 points to Monmouth's p. The wet tela ar.-i consequently heavy and slippery hail mace playing i.iilic-u.t. and fumbling ui well as XI like 'plays w re l'regu. n'. H.;1: laiu8 played what might have been a gvJ same if the conditions had been otherwise. The visitors .hewed up stronger than was expecuU and as a result Stag did not try all the men he had Intended. The varsity did r.ot show tiy any too well and if 1: had not been for the fast playing of Kennedy, llersohberger. Clarke, -and Henry the playing would have tieen mediocre and not at all up to what was expected. The entire team showed a tendency to net Into the play too quickly and overanxt.jusness resulted In penalties three times for otl'sidr p. ay. The Monmouth team played slowiv, but put up a consistent game. At times the e.even showed g .od form, but would thn fall back, fumble, and plav- poorlv. Or.lv once did the visitors come near seorlrig and but for a fumble by the full back Monmouth would have gone home with five points fo its credit. The Maroons had no difficulty in scoring and marie their tirst points after two minutes' play, la the last ha f the varsity was able to score only i nee. Monmouth bracing and huidlsj often for downs. The -feature cf the came was the playing of trie quarter back of the visitors, a little fellow who looked to weigh not more than 12o pounds. il. plaved with a vim that surprised every one. He planned at the bitr nin oppot-inir Ji'm and tackled any one who came his way. He old good work with the ball and passed it cleverly. 1-or his size he Is one of the best players seen here for some time. , , . , , , Stagg was not pleased with the showing of his team.' The interference, while at times effective and well formed, would freou-nt,y go to pieces, n nKii.g u an easy matter tor the opponents to jr-t through. Individual. y the men played well. Harnill at end and Captain Kennedy did tin fly and were the strong points of the team. Captain Kennedy pieventeo many a ru.-di float coming through and tackles fiercely. At quarter he did some Poor pasMr.ir. Put the wet ball was responsible for that. Hami'.l gut down the field time after time atid catiRht the man with the ball and downed him in his tracks. lie made thn-e of the touchdowns of the game and was responsible for larne gains. Jtoeerf. the new tackie. was watched with In terest and seemed to be familiar with the place. He made good (rains when given the ball and will evidently be placed on the varsity at once. The ine did not meet with any ditticultv. but the men opnosinw were light. Herschhereer made several lonff runs In the game and on a kick from Trumbull ran through a broken field nearly its entire length to the vis itors ten-yard tine, where he was downed. Captain Kennedv won the toss and Ttersch- berger's kick went into the arms of tlal.owa v. who was downed at once. Mot-.mouth tried to advance, but lost the ball after a few rushes. The varsitv smarted off tiercelv and plaved with a dash. Slaker. Ciarke. and Mortimer took the ball una after two minutes' play Hamill carried the bail across the goal for the first touchdown. Ibrsch-berger kicked the goal. The next touchdown was made after Captain 1 rumbull failed to kick the oa.i out or danger, wnen Hamill on the nex; n v arried the ball across the line without any in-erference. After this the Monmouth team held well and came near scoring, but Herschberger's kicks placed i oe oau our or uanger anu . larKe was given the ball on Monmouth's twenty -yard line, and with good Interference went over the line for the next down. The half ended with the ball on Mon mouth's tifty-yard line. In the next half Chicago had some ,'IHiliv in scoring, as the visitors held hard, and onlv one score was added towards the end of the half. when Rogers. Ifenrv. and Hamill carrie.t lh. hu t steadilv down the field and Harni.l scored his third down. The varsitv came near snrinf aain and was onlv one yard from the ilne when time was caiieu. laneup: TaeKIes Pack Piny of the Ietlodif Prevents the ew Haven Men from Counting in the Second Half Me-liride Doen Bent Work of the Team in Breaking Through the Line-Ell's Sew Player -Make a. Poor Showing. Illinois. Cook McCormlck. . Lowenthal . . "McLane Kuhn Swift .. 4 i- i I i 1 A Si jr. P. and S3. Dowdell Bland .MeCormick Myers . . -Zabowskl . . . Tjoc-k wood Adsit . . . T-ft end Dpan ilurphy Quarterback Turner Brundage Right half back Monahan Hall Left half bark F'ipnen Johnston Full back Malors Alternate referee and umnire Culver nnd Fill ton. Touchdowns Hall. Turner. Majors. Goals from touchdowns Johnston. Malors. Linesmen Hughesk Ye.. Time of halves 20 and 15 minutes. C htcago. Hamill Allen Cleveland. . . Ppeed A ustrian . R. I R. 1 R. c L. O Mortimer. Rogers. . L. T Henry. SchmahL. . . L. V Kennedv O. B Clarke R. H. B. Hersch'r.Knolla.L. H. B. Slaker F. B Monmouth. 'chiltree lirris loway rrvine , tohnson , -'ates F.lsey. Hunter. Xichol M u m f ord . .L. K. . . L. T. , . L. c. C. .R. c. .R. T. . R. K. .O B. L. H. It. . . Hvde .Hatzell . -Dodds .Rymer .Ingli Hallldav R. If. R. Trumbull F. B. Knox, O; Iowa. O. Galesburg. 111.. Oct. 1. r Special. 1 The football game between Iowa University and Knox College elevens here today was hard fought, neither side scoring. The end of the first half found Knox close to the Iowa goal, and In the second half the ball was most of the time In the center. The Iowans were heavier, and tried the mass game ht them by their coach. Dr. A. Krepe. but nappy Playing of the Kncx bnvs spoiled this. .s runs, the bucking of Hopkins. Wetmnre. emore. ana w right were features. The were greatly surprised at the result. The t ikemore. . .lakemore. . 3 ner iclVoeder , flith Deems L I Knoi. C. Harbaugh .L. O. iMartln .. ..R. O. Smith ... ..L. T.iBell . . R. T. Lathe ..L. E.IBlodgett. C. l. a. R. O. L. T. R. T. Parker. L. E. Normals. . . .Gorton . . . .Lister Ctoss Vail r I ) .K. E. i McCornack. Dodc. .Q. B. ! Walker R. E. H. B. 1 Stevenson O. B. fsneaion rt. h. h. Hopkins I,. H. It. Htbbs fCapt.l F. B. Finlev Capt.l.R. H. B. XV'etmore F. B. Substitutes Iowa University. Rockway. Pence, and -Williams; Knox. Williams. Mass. Parker. McCornack. and Walker. Score Knox. 0: Iowa University. O. Place Wlllard Field. Oct. 1. Injured Williams. Iowa Universltv. leg bruised. Umpire Clarence Ridgely. Referee Nelson Wlllard. Linesman C. T. WKIard. Timekeepers F. H. Evans. P. S. Wilson. Michigan, 21; Xorinal. U. Anrj Aj-bor. illch.. Oct. 1. I Srjecia.1.1 Michigan lined up in a regular game for the first time Uiis year, after a week'i. practice, and won from the State Normal eleven. 21 to 0. In twenty-minute halves. Considering the fact that the men are green and have played little together, the showing wa fair, but not good enough to make the coacljen enthusiastic over the prospects. The defective wotk wu good, but the line men as a general thing were slow to take the initiative on the defensive, and. most of the gains were mad by end runs and the ten or fifteen yards which Keena added on every exchange of punts with Churchill. Lineup: Michigan. Positions. f-'now Left end.. Wood. White Left tackle France. Oversralth..Ief t guard. Can. Brown, mith Center .... Krsmn, Allen. Dye Right guard Tru?e Swckie. Day Right tackle Warner Jiennett Right end LVnklin Taicott Quarter back RehJ Avery. Mohr Left half back Van Clede Morse. Whltcomb. Blencoe. Malone Right half back Snyder Keena. Weeks. Churchill. Hoovtr Full back Morse To-aehdowns Avery. Whitcomb. Snow. Day. Coal from touchdown Keena. Time of halves 20 minutes. Referee J. C. Knight of Princeton. Umpirs Will CaWy. LltaeBmen Baton and Lock-wood. Minnesota, S2 Carleton, u. ?JinneapoIuj', Minn.. Oct. 1. Special.! The Minnesota football team haa made a better start this year than it did last, as this afternoon It shut out the Carleton College eleven. 32 to 0, in the first game of the season. Th university men are well pleased with th game, as the team showed great improvement over past seasons. Last year Carleton was able to score against Minnesota. Minnesota. Position. Carleton. I-'osseen Lett end Goodhus Walsb Left tackle Orr f,rav Left guard Courant Kotiaba Center Hitchcock Siiepiey Right guard... Andersoa Anderson Right tackle. .Lundeen, Golds-berry Right end juiar.y ... Quarter back. McCarthy. Way er Left halfback Bosworth Right halfback Toan .r"ull back. . .Robertson (Cape) H. Vancampen. M'nre Chlcaeo. i'4: Monmouth O Place ar.l cate Marshal) Field. Oct. 1. lsitH. Touchdowns Hamill f.Tl. C'arke. Coals from touchdowns Hrschbeeeer r.'ll. Allen. Referee Phil Allen. J mpire Itaycroft. Linesmen Holste and Graham. Timekeeper Stagg. Time of halves 23 and 20 minutes. Xorthweatern, 57; Dixon, O. Northwestern played against a college team for the first time this year yesterday, and defeated Dixon College eleven. The varsity men plaved well together, and the line was strong. The Dixon team was too light to make much of an opposition and the touchdowns came every four minutes. Not once did the visitors hold the varsity for downs, and with the exception of several rtin they failed to make their distance during the game. Jordan kicked whenever he had a chance and Marhesr.ey generally returned the punt usually gaininir from ten to fifteen yards on each exchange. The opening plav was one of the prettiest of the day. Heaps kicked off. and Perrv. after a lump In the air for the ball, made a run of forty yards through the opposing team. He was almost free when he stumbled, and Jordan brought him down. It took only two more plavs. both of them runs and Bothne went over the line for a touchdown. The second score came in one minute, for Perry electrified the stands by going around the ri-ht end for sixty yards and a touchdown. The monotony of the steady gains was broken when, with the ball on the twenty yard line Bothne went back for a place kick, but Little passed the pigskin too high, and he was compelled to drop kick, and sent the sphere whirling between the uprights. The rest of the half was a repetition of bucks and end runs. Northwestern going down the field at will. In the second half the lineup was greatlv changed, and few of the regular eleven were in It. but the men did not hold together, and the piav necame ragged In the extreme. Lineup: New Haven. Conn., Oct. 1. Special. lale and Weslevun rdayed themselves to a tiandstill on the Yale litld this afternoon in fifte-.-n minute halves. The thermometer stood at SO". A single touchdown, made by Marvin two minuus bvlore the first half Closed, was the only score. Wesleyan did not threaten the Vale goal. It was Yale's opening home game and nearly a,(HH) people applauded the rushes of McUiide and Marvin. With only four old pUvers Wtideyan made an excellent show for'iti first game Wt sleyan's tackles' hack play in the second half bl inked Yale. Wes-levan failed, however, to take the ball from Yale once. Y'ale put up straight football. McBride excelled in line breaking, easily leading the Y'ale backs in plunging. Da Saulles tried to punt several times, but kicked poorly. " There was little wind and for twelve minutes the ball clung to Wesleyan's territory without threatening the Methodists' goal. Then McBride fumbled and Ingliss punted to the center of the field. McBride returned with a kick to the three-yard line, and Coy threw Ingliss, who touched the ball almost over the line. Wesleyan punted to the thirty-yard line and Marvin went through a hole " made by Captain Chamberlin for a touchdown. A bad ankle was responsible for Brown's failure to kick goal. Y'ale put in nine fre-sh players the second .half, but Wesleyan's team was unchanged throughout the contest. Y'ale's new men fumbled and got off side badly and did not .approach Wesleyan's goal. A forty-yard run by Dudley was the feature of the half. The lineup: Y'ale. Position. Wesleyan. Pharpe, Thomas Left end Bragton Cooke. McUee L-ft tackle Yale Brown IieST guard Townseiid. Capt. Cutten. Walton Center -Jones Andrews. Mai shall. Kight guard Lufkin ltl.-har.k Chamberlain, Capt Right tackle Eddy, c'oy Right end Desaulles Quarter back Townsend, Mars in Left half back Raymond Benjamin. Dudley. Oorwvn Right halfback Dashiell McBride. Full back Umpire Mr. H mzell of University of Clncin nati. Referee Mr. Sanfcrd of Yale. Linemen- Mesrs. Hull of V ale and Fox or esievan. loucn-riown Marvin. Total score Yale. 5: Wesleyan. 0. Length of haUes Fifteen minutes each. HARVARD ELEVEN DOES I'OORAVORK Williams College Gives the Crimson a Scare, hut Fail to Score-Cambridge. Mass.. Oct. 1. Special. 1 Harvard scored 11 points against Williams on Soldiers' Field yesterday afternoon, and there was not much rejoicing in Cambridge over the result. All the scoring came in the first hair, when linams neni Its own in fairly good style, but in the second half the Berkshire lads, without any advantage of wind, actually outclassed the Crimson. Ragged playing does not express the way in which the Harvard men performed. There was no semblance of Interference or anything that was like team playing. The fumbling was frequent and at times inexcusable. The oft'erudve work of the Crimson did not have the go in it that it would be fair to expect even at this early part of the season. In defensive work the Crimson men played a good game during the first half, everything considered. Then came some changes in the lineup, and before the Harvard men knew what was happening the Williams backs were cantering through the 200-pounderi in the line to suit themselves. For seven minutes the Harvard team seemed to be absolutely demoralized. An easy mark was vton. who has lust gone into center. and Branch Simmons promenaded through ickle without serious objection. Kinallv Harvard secured the ball on Its own 20-yard line and Daly punted it into Williams' territory. Cochrane, left end. was the crackajack of the Harvard eleven and played the game like a veteran. Little laiy ran the team in fairlv fast order. His passing was occasionally poor, but he made up a great deal by great punts. He can re turn a kick better tnan any iiarvaru man wno naa thus far appeared. Captain IMbblee did alt tnat couta ce expected of him, and showed beyond a doubt that he could encourage men on, even if tney were uname to follow. The lineup: Harvard. Position. Lewis Left end Burnett Left tackle .. Boa land Left guard A. R. Sargent Left guard C. Sargent. Kasson. . .Center Burden nigni guaro. .. Lawrence. Bravton.Right tackle .. Cochrane. Farley. . .Right end Italy Quarterback ., TMbhlee. Sawln. . ..Left half Pack . Warren Bight half back E. Kendall Right half back I. Kendall. Ellis Full back ..Williams. Marsh Score Harvard. 11; Williams, v. Toucnoowns Cochrane. Kendall. Goals from touchdowns Cochrane. Umpire Richard Waters. Referee I,etton of Yale. Linemen Woods, Boston Athletic Association. Time 15-mlnute halves. Attend ance 1. 000. ARMY AND NAVY TO MEET AGAIN. high. Timekeepers Professor Mclntyre. Dickinson; Thompson. Dickinson. Cornell, 47; Trinity, O. Ithaca, N. Y.. Oct. 1. t Special. 1 Cornell won from Trinity today. 47 to 0. The weather was unusually warm, but both teams played hard to th end. During the first half Trinity could do nothing against Cornell, and each of the few times Trinity obtained the bail it was lost almost Immediately on downs or -punted. The playing of Cornell was perceptibly better than against Colgate. Young kit ked all but one goal, and W hiting mane oc-veral runs around right end for c.n-g gains. At the beginning of the secuti 1 half Trinity held Cornell for no gain several times, but the hard play soon told on them. Lineup: Cornell. Position. Trinity. Torney. Duval'. Left end Bellamy Akxiiiider. Porter. ..Lett tackle. Sutton 1 tec-d Left guard , -Bacon 1 .tor tier. Nainack Center .Brown Lue.ier Right guard Johnson Swettland Right tackle lilakele Cross and Will Right end. .Rich and Viblx-rt Young Quarter back .ClapP Whiting Left half back W ood.e Ho.-cr.berg XUght half back 11.", Sleioher Full back Nicho.s Kef.. ree-Pcrcy Lang. Ya,e. Umpire It oung. Coinell. Dartmouth. 23; Phillip" Exeter, 5. Hanover, N. H.. Oct. i.Special.l- Dart ni..uih defeated l-nillips-Ex. ttr In the iirst fxitbal. game of the seaton today by score of 23 to 5. the vis -tors scoring a goal from the lie.d from Dartmouth's thirty-yard line. Other Footliall Games. At Weet Point. N. Y". Cadets. 40: Tufts College, f- At Naperville. 111. Naperville. 10; Downers Grove. 0. At Des Moines. Ia. Simpson College. 28; Highland Park Normal, 0. At Dixon. 111. Dixon High School. 8; Amboy High School. 6. At Waukesha, Wis. Carroll College. 25; Racine High. 0. MILWAUKEE GOLFERS DEFEATED. Chicago Club Players Captnre the Deciding -Match of the Series. Milwaukee golfers sustained a defeat at the hands of the Chicago Golf club's tear.i at Onwent-sia yesterday afternoon by a score of 18 down. Both Allls and Keene were off their game, the last named particularly going to pieces after the fourth hole, in the match played against J. B. Forgan. Keene played well on the start, taking the first hole In bogey and halving the second in four, but the third was slow for both men, and after that a few encounters with the Lake Forest bunkers disheartened the visitor. The match between H. H. Shearson and L. T. Boyd was one of the closest seen on local links for many a day, both men alternating in the advantage, but neither leading more than one hole at any time. The fcevciiieenth saw them tied, with the result of the Milwaukee man's capturing the last hole. Korsythe for Milwaukee came in the most up over a Wheaton man with 3 to the credit of his ei.le. The match was the third and deciding one in a series, the first match being won by Wheaton and the second by Milwaukee. The match waa over the eighteen holes. the score was as follows HARLEM'S FINE WINDUP. IMP RUNS SIX FCRLOXGS IJI 113 OJI A MIDDY TRACK. i hlcago. W. A. Waller H. H. Shearson... Theodore Sheldon. . J. B. Forgan William 1 lorden. . . . K. 1. Frost J. 1". Hamlin Jarvls Hunt Milwaukee. . 4 Ixiuis Allls 0 . 0 L. T. Boyd 1 . 2 Hamilton Vose 0 . 7 F. U. Keene 0 . 4 J. 11. Tweedy 0 . 0 G. H. Russell 1 . tt J. K. Ilsley 0 . 0, Charles Korsythe 3 .231 Total 5 Northwestern Chaddock. Ray...R. E. G. O. Dietz P.. T. C. E. Dietz, Lawler.R.G. Little C. Thorne rCapt.l...L. f Mcciuskv L Smith. Korntz....L Dixon. Johns .... Brown . Houstman Heaps Kearns ... T. Miller E. Lovett L. E. L. T. L. O. C. R. G. ,...lu T. . . R. E. . ..Q. B. Ryan. Johnson ... .O. B. Lamay fCaDt.l Bothne. Elliott. R. H. B. Hunt L. H. B. Perrv. Schelner..L.H.B. Kaphir.gst R. H. B. Machesney F. B. Jordan F. B- Substitutes Woolbert. Dean. N. U. : Mallev. .Tones. Dixon. Score Northwestern. 57: Dixon. 0. Place and date Shepnard Field. Oct. 1. Touchdowns Bothne 121. Perrv. ?mtth. Elliott Chad-dock. Machesney fill. Goals from touchdowns Thorne. f. Goal from field Bothne. Injured Rvan. Perrv. Referee W. H. Hamilton. Um pire Jesse Van Doozer. Linesmen Meyers and Matteson. Timekeeper Ralph Snyder. Time of halves 20 minutes. Play a Tie Game The cadets of the Northwestern Military Acad emy played a hard practice game with the High land Park Athletics yesterday and at the end of two 20-minute halves the score was 4 to 4. The Athletics made the first touchdown, and In the second half the cadets scored. The features of the game were the running of Lightner and the tackling of Ingalls for the Athletics, and the Fteadv work of Sine. Stewart. Rice, and Matteson for the cadets. Hhe lineup: Cadets Zimmers Cole Steel Conrad Purdy Evans Cx.k Finney Lightner Ingalls Millard Time of halves Positions. Center. . . . . . .Left guard . . . . .Left tackle. . Left end. . . Right guard. Athletics. Fn Mattes Revr.er . .Ridge way Casey Right tackle. .Lomax. Captain ... Right end Bullard. Howe ...Quarter back Matteson . .L.ert hair tiacK Itice .Right half back Stewart Full back Sine 20. Touchdowns Sine. Light Scandrett Cole (Oapt.). Bernhagea . Nelson Kiick'on . . . Referees C. ner. Referee Captain Trask. L moire Turner. Llnermnen Lieutenant Wissing, Private Messer- smith. Place and date Highland Park. Ill Oct. 1. ASKS$50,0000FF0RMERL0VER Umpire William Leary. Wisconsin, 52; Ripoa, O. Madison. Wis.. Oct. 1. f Special 1 In the first game of the season today the Wisconsin team roilsd ud a scort of 62 to 0 against tha Rlyoa Col- Mts. Ella C. Clark Sues D. W. El&red for Breach, of Promise Defendant Seventy Years Old. Mrs. Klla C. Clark began suit yesterday in tne Circuit Court against Delos W. Eidred for 550, OX) damages for breach of promise to marry. Mr. Eidred Is "0 years old. In her bill Mrs. Clark states that Eidred pro posed marriage to ner during a trip to uraceland. to visit the grave of her husband This, she says, was in lS'K!. ine courting, -Mrs. Clark says, grew out of real estate transactions which have been In court before. Eidred. the bill states called on her In June. 1S!6. He said he owned valuable property in Los Angeles which he would trade for her property at Polk street and Oakley avenue. The court lng and the business were carried on, Mrs. Clark asserts, during numerous buggy rides Subsequently Mrs. Clark and Eidred went to Los Angeles. There, she says, hi3 ardor cooled and the marriage was postponed Her Chicago property previously had been deeded to him. Last March Judge Dunne ordered that the ground be reconveyed to Mrs. Clark. Delos W. Eidred formerly was a real estate dealer In the Times Building. He is the father of Fred Eidred, Democratic can didate for County Clerk. Miss Mary Breitsprecher, a servant era ployed at 921J Jackson boulevard, has brought suit for $10.Oi0 against John K. Tennant. a V lawyer at oti Dearborn street, for breach o promise to marry. The woman charges also that the lawyer induced her to sign away $4,000. Tennant says he never met the woman except when she came to his office oo. legal busi&Ma, Williams. , .Chadwell . .Simmons Eaton Black , . . . .Seeley . ..Decamp O'Neill . . .Cottrell . Branch . . . .Draper Total fhicairii- IS UIK After the rival clubs had started the match between the Benedict and bachelor members of Onwentsia was playedr the victory restiog with the Benedicts by a score of up. The veteran J. B. Farwell Sr. came in S up over his opponent. Frank Hamlin, and furnished the surprise of the dav. The younger continge-it was led by Watson. 7 up. on AdsiU Play was over eighteen boles. The score: Liai-neiors. . O'A. Poole 2 . a V Rhea I . 0 Delavaii Smith . 0 Harold C. Smith . 0 1.. Thompson 3 to. s. S. WilSlHlllH . 0 B. G. Watson 1 . o Frank Hamlin u . George II. Holt 0 . 0 It. King . 7 II. M. Hubbard 0 Benedicts. Dr. A. c. Haven.. John Valentine... . Ambrose Cramer .. J. H. Waller J. V. Farwell Jr... W. H. Beebe O. C. Adsit 1 unlap Smith J. V. Farwell Sr.. C. L. Barilett A. M. Day Total .29 Total ..23 ON WENTSIA'S ANNUAL GOLF TOl RNEY West Point Cadets Secure Permission to Play the Annapolis Eleven. West Point. N. Y.. Oct. 1. . ISpecial.l The cadets are wild with joy today over the prospect of a football game with Annapolis. A permit for the game was submitted this morning to Colonel Mills, the new superintendent, and it was granted. There has been no game between the two acad emies since 18114. after that hard fight, when the soldiers were defeated. General Ernst, who was then superintendent, decided there should be no more football between the army and navy schools. No amount of persuasion would induce him to change this decision. Year after year permits were submitted, only to be returned disapproved py tne superintendent. Attempts by friends ot the cadets to get permission from the Secretary of War to have the game were rendered futile by tne attitune or uenerai irnst. colonel iiilis, who has recentlv been put in charge of the academv by President McKlnley. has different Ideas. He Is a believer In outdoor contests and Is understood to pe oeclueoly in favor of friendly contests be tween tne military and naval academies. If there is no further hitch the game will take place at West Point before Thanksgiving. Princeton, 21; Lehigh, O. Princeton. N. J., Oct. 1. Special. The Tigers won their first game of the season this afternoon on the university field from Lehigh by the comparatively small score of 21 toO. Last fall Princeton defeated Lehigh 43 to 0. The weather was uncomfortably warm for football and Princeton's heavyweight linemen were In bad shape after th last half. Both teams played in miserable form and taking it altogether the game was the worst exhibition of football seen on Princeton's field In years. Rosengarten's slowness delayed the playing In the first half and his fumbling cost Princeton at least one touchdown. There was not th slightest evidence of team play on either side. Princeton's line was too much for the visitors and shoved its light team back by main strength, while the fumbling by Lehigh's backs accounted tor inosi oi x-nnceion s scoring. Lineup: Princeton. Position. Palmer Left end Geer Left tackle. .. -Mills Left guard... Booth Center Filson, Edwards. .Right guard. .. Pell. Hillebrand. .Right tackle... A. Poe Right end.... Rosengarten, Watkins Quarter back.. Crane, Reiter. . .Ieft half back.. Black, Lathrop. Right half back. Mattis Full back Score Princeton, 21 ; Lehigh, 0. Touchdowns Palmer. Lathrope. Pell. G-oals from touchdowns-Mi. Is, 2. Safety Lehigh, 2. Cmpire H. H. Jane-way. Princeton. Referee W. H. Andrue. Lehigh. Linesmen Balllet, Princeton; Wittlaufer, Lehigh. Time of halves 15 and 18 minutes. Lehigh. Chamberlain Glidhiel Scovill . . McCarthy Butler Gilbert Keys James Ross Horner . Speir Pennsylvania, 40; State College, O. Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 1. Special. During the first half of today's game with State College Pennsylvania played the fastest football that any Red and Blue team has ever done this early In the season. The first touchdown was made in lets than two minutes after play was called, and they followed each other with such amazing rapidity that S4 points were rolled up in twenty-two minutes. In the second half a let-up came that was inevitable, due to the fact that the men had not received sufficient preliminary training to stand the strain of a long game. Lineup: Pennsylvania. Position. State. 1 olwell f Reugenb'gl.Left end Ruble Mclikey Left tackle. Scholl Carnett Left guard Randolph Overfield Center Murray MiOracken Right guard T. Miller IJose Snover Desilverl . .Right tackle F. Miller Hedges Snover Right end Fan-Gardiner Quarter back Heckle Harrison l rt half back. Schoffstal I Piatt "utland Right half back. D.Miller Hew'tl Wa.ker Full back Cure i oucnnown: Mccracken, eree Lauri Harvard. r un nacK Cure lowns Harrison 3, Outland 2J. Fellow, ten. Goals Over-field. Outland 41. Ref-turie Bliss. Y'ale. Umpire Bert Waters, Indians, 4S; Susquehanna, O. Carlisle. Pa., Oct. 1. Special. Susquehanna University lined up against the Carlisle Indians today on the latter's new athletic field. The In dians won by 43 to 0. Lineup t-usquenanna. Barret Brumgart . ... . McLaughlin.. Miller Herman ..... Ford Morris Michael Revier Iseman PoBition. .. -Left end . . .Left tackle. .. . . .Left guard. . . . . . . -Center . . .Right guard. .. ..Right tackle... . . .Right end. ... .Quarter back. .. .Riirht half .QU nan oaca. .. .tiazlet. Cayou r uii pack Metoxen Indians . . . . Rogers ..H. Pierce Scott . . Redwater ...B. Pierce Seneca Archiquette . . . . Hudson Aiiller Length of halve 15 and 18 minutes. Touchdowns Seneca, Milier, Hazlet. Cavou R Pierce Metoxen 13). Goals from touchdow:ns Hudson, k'. Rsfsrse lack in son. Ujnptr Bud4, Ls- Raciiig Throughout Is Exceptionally Interesting Two-Year-Old Frank Uell Gives the Black Wonder" a. Hard Fight Don Quixote Beaten at Last Cherry Leaf Breaks a Track Record Meetings Begin at Slorris Park and Latonia. Play for the Ravlnoaks Cup Will Begin Wednesday Forenoon. Golfing Interest will center at I.ake Forest this week. All the arrangements for the Onwentsia tournament are now complete. The entries do not close until Tuesday at p. m.. but so far nine clubs are represented among the entries: Meadowbrook club. Buffalo Country Club. Milwaukee Country-club. Chicago Golf club. Glenview Golf-and Polo club, Washington Park club. Riverside Golf club. Exmoor Country club, and the Onwentsia club. There will probably be fifty starters in the qual ifying round for the Ravmoaks Cup on Wedr.es-diiv morning. Eight qualify to play for the cup at match play. Those of the visiting players who seem to have chances of qualifying are M. M. Har-riman. Meadowbrook club, the present holder: A. E. Hedstrom and F. H. Tyng. the two best plavers of the Buffalo Country cliiri; ana Messrs. a ills Morris and Hovd of Milwaukee. Among the local players those w ho have the best chance of finding a place among the eight are E. R. Driver. Riverside; De Koven Towner, Ex-moor: J. A. Holabird Jr.. Glenview: H. H. Shear- son, E. I. Frost. Theodore Sheldon, and Jarvls Hunt, Chicago Golf club; William Waller, Slason Thompson, E. S. Adams. F. C. Farwell. and Harold Smith. Onwentsia club. For the Walden Cup the teams so far entered which are most likely to qualify are: Hedstrom and Tyng. Buffalo Country club; Sheldon and Shearson. Chicago Goir ciup; t organ anil w nig-ham. Onwentsia club: and Frost and Hamlin. cViicacro Golf club. The program of the events: Wednesday. Oct. fi 10 a. m. Ravlnoaks Cup. preliminary round, l1 holes, medal play ; players making eight best scores in this round to quality to play Tor cup In match play. 2:.io p. m. walden Cup. preliminary round, foursomes, is holes. medal play; teams making four best scores In this round to oualifv to plav for cup at medal play. Thursday. Oct. tt it a. in. Ravlnoaks Cup. first round, match play, jh holes. 11 a. m. Walden Cup. first round, match plav. IS holes. 2 p. in. Ravlnoaks Cup, second round, match play, IS holes. Friday. Oct. 710 a. m. Walden Cup. final round. 1 holes, match play. 2 p. m. Ravlnoaks Cup. final round. IS holes, matcn play. :.u p. m. Mixed foursome handicap, H holes, medal clav: holes Nos. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 13. 1. 17. IS; handi cap limited to IS strokes. 4:3 p. m. Driving competition: carry of best of three balls; open to members of United Sfate Golf association. Saturday. Oct. S 10 a. m. Onwentsia Oip. 3fi holes, medal play: first round, is holes, z p. m. Onwentsia cup. nnai round, ix holes, meaai play. 2 p. m. Tournament handicap. 1H holes, medal play; handicap limited to IS strokes; open to mem bers or clubsor Ljnited States Golf association. J. A. S, REED. Trobably the best race of the year, from a speed standpoint, was that run at Harlem yesterday in the Speed Stakes. Over a track that was fully a second slow Imp, with 115 pound?, ran six furlongs in 1:13 flat. This is within a quarter of a second of the world's record. But, had the track been as fast as the Harlem course usually is, the race would have been run in all probability in 1:12 fiat. The fact that all the races were run In fast time must not be accepted as evidence that the course was so fast, for every one of the winners of the afternoon was a good racehorse. The card was the best seen at Harlem this year. The rain of early morning left the track a little soft on the surface and during the afternoon it drizzled a great deal, affecting the going somewhat, so that by the time the stake was reached there was no possibility of breaking a record. The bad weather affected the attendance, yet 2.500 people were out. The sport was splendid from start to finish. Perhaps the fifth race should be excepted, inasmuch as the five 3-year-olds behaved insanely and finally were sent away with the favorite, Don Quixote, so badly worsted that after he was beaten out by The Devil many attributed the result to the start. Imps Hard-Earned Victory. From every point of view the Speed Stakes was a brilliant contest. Eugenia Wickes was withdrawn, leaving six starters. Frank Bell, the 2-year-old, was carrying l2 pounds, one pound over the scale. Imp carried 113, four pounds below the scale, while Traverser was equally favored at 113 pounds. Mary Black, Dave Waldo, and Eva Hk-e all received liberal allowances. Imp, ridden oy Kutter, was at all times an odds-on favorite. Frank Bell, with Holden in charge, ranked as second choice, the odds varjing from H'(. to 5 to 1. Traverser's ap pearance attracted attention, and, with C Sloan in the saddle, Bradley's colt got a lot of backing. The field was sent away promptly, with Traverser in front. For half a furlong the tall chestnut showed the way, with Imp, Mary Black, and FranK Bell In a close hunch behind, liva Rice being outrun from the start. Then Holden let Frank Eell move forward and soon the 2-year-old was flying out in front. Around the turn he sped, with live open lengths between him and Imp. It was a pace that few horses in the world could set, but Kutter, on Imp, did not become alarmed. He set out after the leader at the half-mile pole- and from then on it was only a question of how long the 2-year-old could maintain his dazzling speed. He kept It up until a sixteenth of a mile from the wire. but Phere was thoroughly tired, and Imp. who had be-n gaining gradually while the crowd cheered, here came alongside and soon was leading. The black mare passed under the wire two lengths in front, while Frank Bell beat Traverser four lengths. The crowd cheered the result and the horse men again gauhered in groups and discussed the wonderful ability of the " Black "Wonder." Racing ood Throngliaat. Every rate on the program was full of in terest. In the opening contest the California sprinter. Lucky Star, made his first start at the local tracks. Opening at 10 to 1 in the betting and being backed to 5 to 2, he broke next to last in a big field and then gradu ally picked up those in front of him, one by one, -until in the stretch he was in front. Here ho began to tire, but lasted long enough to win by a neck from Lew Hopper. In the second race Espionage showed how deceiving her form of a month ago was by giving away thirteen pounds to Tulla Fonso ana otners, and after lying far out 01 it in tne nrst part or the race moving up iir the stretch and winning easily, witn 1 una r onso second. Espionage was in terfered with when moving up on the far turn. The third race, at a mile and an eighth, re sulted in one of the best finishes ever seen at the track, seven horses being necks atart. lopmast, after being cut off badly on the first turn and seeming to have no chance on the backstretch, got through the bunch in the run home, and, running with his usual gameness, helped by Sloan's powerful ride, won from Uarda and Sunburst. Elusive, the favorite, was in the bunch close behind. Don Quixote, the six times winner, was a 7 to 10 favorite for the fifth race, at one mile. notwithstanding he was giving eight pounds to ine Devil, wno t their meeting had fin ished close to the Don after Doss' colt had almost knocked him over the fence early in tne race, round and The Devil were second choices at 3Vi to 1 each. I.nck Against Don Quixote. Fortune evened matters up between the two colts this time, for The Devil, after the long delay at the post, got awav well, while Don Quixote was many lengths behind when the held was well in motion. The Devil raced along behind Found until the latter tired on the far turn, and then assumed command. Don Quixote made up a lot of ground the last half mile and in the stretch made a strong bid. but was unable to overtake the Satanic colt, which won handily by two lengths. The closing race was no exception to the rule of eventful contests. It brought out a fine held, and the track record at one mile and 100 yards was broken. An almost amus ing feature about this is that the horse which won. Cherry Leaf, was allowed to drift to 15 to 1 in the betting because of the Impres sion that the track was gradually getting slower, and Cherry Leaf cannot run on a soft track. Cherry Leaf won in the way that he usually wins. He laid out of it until the stretch and then came with the deter mined rush that has beaten almost every horse this year which has been challenged by him in the stretch. "What er Lou was the victim this time. Huffman's horse was giving away seven pounds, and after the two had run side by side for fifty yards What er Lou weakened right under the wire and was beaten a head. Hugh Penny, the fa vorite, finished third. It was a brilliant wind-up of the Harlem meeting. On Monday the Hawthorne track will reopen for two weeks. Harlem Summaries Oct. 1. Winner. T. M. Berry A Co.'s b. c. by Atholstone Sunbeam. Start good. Won In a hard drive. Monday's Hawthorne Entries. First race. 1 mile, selling C. H. Whelan. 104 pounds; Zolo. 104; Majesta. 104; Sobriquet, lo.-Briggs. 1H; Treeby, 104; Lalus. 104; Cochise, lov Lizzie Miles. 1o4; Golden Rod. 107; Pitfall. 108; Overland, 109. Second race. mile Lady Elerslie. 102 pounds; Hindoonet. l'W; St. Alfonses D.. 10f: Traverser. 105: Teeta May. 10T: Mary Black. B: Belle of Memphis. ll9; Honhenzullern. 11; Satsuma. 11. Third race. H4 miles, allowances Lu id. pounds: K'.lditd. 1'.3; Treachcrv. It'4: harlfv Christy. 104; Senator Bland. 1"7: Dare II.. 107; Dr. Slieppard. 1o7. hourtti race. mile. 2-year-o!ds. sellinc l-ox- nette. !W pounds: Cra R.. lMj- N'uim. P0: Teutons t; Monongah. ft: Sun God. Hit: Old F x. t; Merops. Hit; shinfane. Wl; Excelsls. fi!: Our Nellie. 1'U: Ostra. 101: Mr. -Johnson. B4: Stamina. ll4: Chancery. lm: Survivor 1C: E! Mido. loS. Fifth race, short course, steeplechase Schreiber. 12.1 pounds: Gypeelver. 12: Troll. 133; Nobliis. 13: Michal G.. 142: Uncle Jim. 14i. Sixth race. 1 mile, selling Brother Fred. 104 pounds: Count Fons-n. lt4 ; Nannie L.'s Sister. 104; Amelia Fonso. 104 : Ramona. I04: Necedah. 1"4: ld Hour. l'7: Milwaukee. 1C7: Jim Black burn. H7; Queen Safie. loH; Greyhurst. 11): Lady ananan. joy; uishop Reed. l2; Del 1'aso 11., 112. , ETHELBERT WHS THE M RSERY. Kentucky Colonel Is Ileaten n Head at .Morris Park Outsiders First. New York. Oct. 1. Special.! Morris I'ark's fall meeting began today and fully 12.0o0 pers.ms passed through the gates. It was a day of handi caps, a day of outsiders, and a day of hard lack stories. A favorite won in the first race. The Nursery Handicap was the race of the day. Ethel- bert winning by a head from Kentucky Cole nel. Martimas. the winner of the Futurity, etaggt-red all over the track like a drunken man evading a roundsman and finished absolutely last. Moslem won the first race, the October Hurdle Handicat). In hollow style. The finish in the second race between Clonsilla and Bardella was exciting, ths former beat ine out the favorite by a neck on the cost in 1 :40m.. which ties the track record for a mile held by Voter. Weather clear. Track fast. First race. It miles. Itioo added. Octohej- Hur dle Hardlcap: Bet. Horse, weieht. lockev. St. 2 G 7 Fin. 9-10 Moslem. 151 IVeitchl 3 1 1 1 ll 7- 2 Marshall. 14S Allmarkj..2 li 3 2l 2 - ' ' o , . i.umu, 1. Via lull I . . 1 0 1 line, &:v. ttart wood. Won pulled up. Second met.. Withers mile. St',00 adiied : Bet- Horse, weieht. Jockey. St. ; Ptr.Fn. 4-1 Clonsilla. MB IMaherl 1 2t 2 1 lot 3-5 Bardella. M5 Spencerl 4 4 3 2 2 6-1 Oxnard. M8 Claw-son 3 3 4 3 31 nine, i:4U. L.edsv!lle also ran. Winner, ch. f.. by i-.nthuslasl Maid of Athens. Start K-Mjd. Won driviiiif. Clonsilla was perfectly handled. Third race. St.. furlomra j.UM) added. H-v,flr-(i.iy : Bet Horse, weieht, jockey. St. :ki lr.tr. Kn. 7-2 Hapsburg. 1 "5 ISimms I . . .3 1 1 1 l1 7-2 Manlius. 115 I Spencerl M 2 2 11-1 Chappagua. 1 15 I D'ggett 1 .7 4 3$ 4 3" 1 inie. l:o. 1 be i.ur.iiiglon Haute. Sdrangest. Tip Gillajit. Al Keev.s. Macleod of Dare. Durval. Menu. Animus, and Big luiian flnin-ied as named. r-lart good. Wtli easily. Burllncton Route stopid bad:y. -uiiii lace, r.ciiose i-iiurst, .-yijr-u.es, c.ie Nuts.rv Stakes. Jo'txi added: Bel. Horse, weittht. loi key. St. Ftr.Fn. 15-1 Ethelbert. 117 Cunningham. M 1 2 lh rt-i Kentucky 1 -01.. lis jo I. ryi . . 11 ! 4" a11 8-1 Himtime. 114 IDoggettl 12 1 3 Time. 1:11.. Manuel. BliLck Venus. Autumn. Toluca. Councilor Wernberg. Fills-ran1. Sir Hu bert. IJretidiirttatrue. 1 he (e. Composer. Rhitielander, HavekKk. and Martimas finished as named. Start fair. Won driving. Tne first thiee all displayed gameness and high-class form. Blac k Venus had a stormy journey. RhinelaradVr stopped unacc ountauly. Martimas swerved all over the track. 1-iltii race. 1. rnl.ea. 3- ear-olils. the Jerome Stakes, tl.fkyj .-ulded: Bet Horse, weight, jockey. Ft. '4 i Str.Fn, 2H-1 Hanball. HO I N. Turner ..5 4'i 61 4i Is 1 w lilstl k t on. 1 04 Maner 1 .jl -.t, - Z' 4-1 Sailor King. li; T.Burns. 7 tt 7" 34 Iinir, :iHi. George Ke.ne. Bangle. arr-ntin. ierHk. Martha 11.. CAtiid.t black, and Decanter nm.-ha as named. Start good. Won driving. Geoiae Keeti wa exhausted by pacemaking up the hill. Bungle showed stamina, and resolution. Waxrenton looked the winner at tlte eighth iKile. but showed lack of condition. CaitdWblack ap peared to In- galloping the llnt Part. t-ixin race, l-.e.ipse c-ouise. all ages, the Manhattan liai.lieap. l.oOO added: Bet. Horse, weight, lockev. St. ; Str.Kn. 7-10 Sanders. M7 Spencerl 1 21 1 1 lu- 1 Swiftmas. 121 IMaherl 2! 2" 4- 1 Irish Reel. 124 Moody I 4 4 4 3" Time. 1:11-.. t aliatine. Algol, anss Mi riam. Whit ir rest. Koya; Mag. and Iauy J.lrulsav finished as named. Start straggling. Won easily. Algol was off badly, but cl-uoed fast at the ehd. LATONIA FALL MEETING OPENS. Millstream Wins the Tobacco Stakes In a Close Finish with J. II. C. Cincinnati. O.. Oct. 1. Tlx- Tobacco Stakes, at one mile, waa the feature of the opening of I.a- tonla's fall meeting today. A field of ten went to the post In the big event, and one of the best finishes ever sctn at that track resulted. Mill stream was the winner after a hard drive with J. H. C. and Lanky Bob. Dad Steele, a 100 to 1 shot, cut out the pace for six furlongs, after which he dropped back beaten, and then Lanky Bob tuc k first place, which he held until the last eigihth pole was reached. Here Midstream and J. H. moved up. and the thre fought It out head and heau to the wire. .Muistreain winning py a note. J. H. C. wae second, a head in front of Lanky Bob. Time. 1 :40"-. Mi.istieam was 1 to 1 in the bettlnir with J. H. C. and Lankv Iiob euual choices at 3 to 1. The racing throughout was of the exciting order and the traca tn pertect condition. Six books, with four Barls mutual macmnes. comprised the betting ring, and both were well patronized, but tr.e dooks got tne duibloi ine put). Weather pleasant. Attendance. 6.000. First rj.ee fi furlongs Alleviate. 114 pounds Conley. 4 to 1. won: Performance. lc4 Kuhnl. & to 1 and 3 to 1. second: John Boone. 112 Akerl. 12 to 1. third. Time. 1:1a. Miss BramP.e. r lre- sido. Matanza. Richard J.. Albert C. and Minnie Stone also ran. Second race. OVj furlongs Holland, tod pounas Conley). 6 to 1. won: Air Blast. HO IBrittonl. 2 to 1 and 7 to 10. second: Semicolon. 103 Southard!. to 1. third. Time. 1 :ObH. General Shat ter. oianuies, ioernarc. cir rwaxe, aiiu isi- Drooks a.so ran. Third race. 1 mi e and 20 yards, selling Marltl. 97 pounds Crowhurst, S to 1. won: Ideal Beau. .... . 1 a . .. .. , a , , . . 101 I v . .Mioafl, 1 10 1 .tu lu a-iim. Leaseman. l'4 Guitersl. 30 to 1. third. Time. 1:43. Prosecutor, possum, i.'vra iveviue, iiarry Lee. Laura May. and Ed Overlook also ran. Fourth race. 1 mil, tne iooacco iMaaes, value $1.245 Millstream- 93 pounds Southard 1. 1 to 1. wirti. J. H. C. los Van Dusenl. 3 to 1 and 6 to 5. second: Lanky Bob. 101 Glaasonl. 3 to 1. third. Time. 1:401. Maddalo, Y'uba Dam. Great Bend. George Krats. Doncella, What Next, and Dad Stef .e also ran. Fifth race. 0 furlongs snucnon, 110 wranos u. Hill. 6 to 5. won; Schanken. M4 Conleyl. to to 1 ajwl 2 to 1. second; Sis Vic. 112 Brit ton 1. 5 to L third. Time. 1 :oz- protect, primavera. Ma nila. Banme. wend. Lieciia. uiaa nana, lunuan B.. Beckv Ban. and High Lassie also ran. stirth race 1 mile, selling Donation. H4 nounds Conley I. 11 to R. won: Annie Oldfield. UT Frotl. 5 to 1 and 2 to 1. second: High Noon. MS South ard!. 3 to 1. tnira. 1 line. moiiiia. tsar- tou. Amoer 011ms. r op xjijcoil, uui ivimniMiy a.so ran. Monday s entries: I." . .. . .. .... .ultlnfp 1 n 1 i) ITInn OO nnn.J., 1 1 1 . I 1 l ' v. , .-, mtii ' ' ' Lit-, Lord Neville. Suenell. Chlouita II.. Possum. liar- bee. Spinnaker. Ideal Beau. lo2 each; Seaport. Applejack. 100 eacn: frovoio. 110. Second race, selling. 1 1-lb miles Rav B.. Gra ham. Montrose, Leaseman, Ondague. Tom Hughe. EJ Overlook, Maggie S.. Ioyalty. Repeal. Vt pounds each; Royal Dance. Ml; Caiu-s. lol. Third race, a iuriongsi Minrte Aipme. iier- mion. Brc.linlnary. Charllne. Marv curry. 100 pounds each: Beana. tntravene. 103 each: Sem per Eaoem. Dolly Regent. 107 each: Flying Bird. 11: raivers 110. Fourt.i race, all ages. 7 furlongs Iancy Jseltz. S7 pounds; King Carnival. "JO: Air Blaf t. JM; Y'uba D&m. I.;: .nick c arter, ir-. riretipie. 111. Fifth race, o furlongs &vat tie. Kiee. io pounds each: B. G. Fox. Vinicius. False Lead. 103 each: Tortugas. 110: Ericson, Lafayette. Jt'i-ss Klmba.i. endue, ii.t eacn. Tih tace. sellintr. 1 1-lrt miles Miss Ross. 97 pounds; Ramlro II.. loo; Katie Longfellow. 104; I.vllis. Amber Glints. Tonto. Ikonation. lua each; The Plaint. Royal Choioe. Rlfie. 112 each. Weather cloudy. Track good. First race. mile, selllni? i,iira SihlV Bet. Horse, weight, lockev. St. i 1 11-5 Lucky Star.105 B hampl.101 3 3 a-i uew tiopper, 10s t Kloss) . .13 15-1 Kisme. 105 Gravl : . fch l fc' Time. l:2Vfc- Silver Set. W. C. Ftr.Fn. 11 1" B 2i 7l 3 ing Ber- The Chicago owner cf the rejuvenated pacing w onuer. firecL. . Illinois' Investment in Nurseries. Illinois has $5,000,000 Invested In nur series. BUSINESS X0TICK3. Prescription Xo. 2.U5I. put tap by F.imer A Amend and sold by Gale & Blockl. 44 Monroe-st. and 34 Washingtcn-st.. will relieve those af- nictea wnn rheumatism, irya bottle. E. & W. THE XEW COLLAR. " Povnette." E. & W. Dr. Siegert'a Angostura Bitters is tnown all orsr the world as th.- graat regulator. muua. Inconstancy. Abe "Furst. Cherryflame. Dousterswlvel. Lccust Blosjaom. St. Alfonses D.. and Roger B. finished as named. Czarowttz left at Oe post. Winner. M. Klnlen's br. g.. by Friar 1 uck Keeixsake. sdart fair. Won driving. Lucky Star was ad tangled un at the start and was obliged to takt the extreme outxide on the backstretch. Beauchamp rode him well and never made a move until &traiirliton.d awa.v for home. The earlv Pace was fast Thin was the cause of Silver Set and Abe Furst stopping. Cher- ryname was cut orr on tne tlrs,t turn. Second1 race. 3i mile. 2-ver-,lH hantan nurse Bet. Horse, weight, locksv. St. V, V, Ftr.Fn. J.3-10 Espionage, 115 Blogs . . .4". 4 4 8 1 11- o ruua r oiiso. 102 lu amp.2 1" 1 l" - 12- 1 Boney Boy. 10O ISeatonl . .3 2 2 21 31 Time. 1:15.' MiSB Marks and Goebel finished as named. Wlnnvr. L. 11. Ezell's b. f.. by Inspector B. Sun Maid. Start good. Won cleverly at the enci. Third race. H miles, selling- nurso 4CWV Bet. Horse, weight. Jockey. St. n, a-, Ftr.Fn. 8-1 Topmast. MM C. Sloan.. .8" 8 $ 5 1 -i uarda. 1041 Kutter 1 3 c, n 4" 12-1 Sunburst. 103 Blossl 7" 10 10 7 3" lime. I -Jut. Carnero. Elusive. Gold Rand. Double Dummy. Barataria. Elldad. arvd Alvarado IT. finished as named. Winner. S. M. Reynolds' .h. g., by Topgallant Effay. Start rood. Won in a terrinc anve. lopmast came with a Phe nomenal rush through the stretch. Carnero was pocketed all through the stretch. Elusive plaved for a good thing, ran ail around her field on th first turn. fourth rare. mile, ail ages Speed Stakes, ji.iwmweu, vaiue to winner. i.io: Bet. Horse, weight. Jockey. St. L v. Rtr.Fn. 3-5 Imp. 115 fRutterl So 2ok 2 2 1 9-2 Frank Bell. 2 ( Holdenl . . .44 1 i i 2" 8-1 Traverser. 113 ic. tloanj .. .10 4'i 4 4 3M Time. 1:13 Mary Black and Eva Rice finished as named. Winner. D. K. Harness' blk. f.. by W agner Fondling. Fair start. Won well la nanu. Fifth race. 1 mile. 3-yea.r-olds. purse S400: Bet. Horse, weight. Jockey. St. u, str.Fn. 1- z ine uevii. yo (orayi....2i 7-10 Don Quixote. OS J.RelnT.4 40- 1 Plantain. 87 Seatonl . . . . 1 8 aii ! 3'4 Time, 1:41. Found and Midlan finished as named. Winner. T. F. Sellers' b. c. by Major .Hichards Patagonia. Post 22 minutes. Start fair. Won in a mild drive. Found was worn out at the post and tired badly after going hardly inreo-quuriers. Sixth race. 1 mile and Krl yards, purse S400: Bet. Horse, weight, lockey. St. V4 a. Str.Fn. cnerry ijear, ivo 1 nutier j . ( 7 7 Bl 1 11-5 What Er Lou. 112 IB mpl.H Sk 4k ink 2 8-5 Hugh Penny, 10'4 C oodl" 2 1 2' 3 lime. L.iia. Lnr. sneppard. Storm King. Doaaa Rlw. aud Second Chaw fiaie-i as tuused. Uetarray Day at Toronto. Toronto. Ont.. Oct. 1. The fall meet of the Country and Hunt club came to an end today. It has been one of the best meetings ever held In Toronto. There was a large crowd. Weller was disqualified In the second race on account of Will- lams fouling Mouzeltoft In the stretch. Results: First race. u4. furlongs V. R. Customs. 3 to 1. won: Nicholas, second; Leoncie, third. Time, 1:10. Second race. 5 furlongs Wait a Bit. 3 to 1. won'; Moureltorr. second: Champion, third, lime. 1:0s. Third race, 114 miles Karl Fonso, 15 to 1, won; Beau Ideal, second; Bon Ino. third. Time, 2:liVfc. Fourth race. Hunters' steeplechase, 2Vi miles Ft. George, even, won; Kittle, second; Irvlngton. third. Time, 6:15. ifth race. 7 furlones Forseen. 2 to 1. won: Halton, second; Arrezzo, third. Time, l:3iy. Sixth race. 1 mile Flareawsy. 3 to 1. won; Taranto, second: Negoncle. third. Time. 1:45. fceventn race. tH furlongs Kldeau. 1 to 1, won: Debride, second; Leo Lake, third. Time, 1:10. AMERICAN GOLFERS WLX, CAXADIAX TEAM DEFEATED AT to. RONTO BV TWENTY UOLEg, Whltsliam. Maedonald. and Fortftss.., Chicaao Men. Handily Vwt Their Opionentx Canadian Cha liion Falls Before the SWII1 of Ma-, donald Inrauiiliarity witr, ,he Links Handicaps the Visitors frSBl TL'ncIe Sam's Domain. BY II. J. WHIGHAM.l . Ont.. Oct. 1. ISpecial.rBjtea at Canada at golf toOuy by twent Toronto States be holes. The defeat of the Cunadi enty Jockey Sloan Rests for a Day. SPECIAL CABLE TO THE NEW YORK JOURNAL AND THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE. London. Oct. 1. Tod Sloan did not ride at the Alexandra Park races today as planned. He rest ed Instead. Since arriving in England he has ridden twenty-seven races and has won sixteen tn two weeks. His greatest success was during the Newmarket meeting this week In which he rode sixteen mounts and won twelve firsts and one second place. He has more big races to ride during the next two weeks. .so decisive as might have been expected, from the strength of the American team, which barring the absence of Douglas, was'asc0O)J as could possibly have been-selected, takiri the size of the co'intry into consideration On the other hand, the visitors were hanoi capped by ignorance of the green, which is short and trie ky. and by no means a good test of iirst-class golf. , The first four men on the Canadian side were almost level and might have given our team trouble, but only Kerr and Patterson proved dangerous, th. former beating Coates by sen-en holes in tna afternoon round. C. 11. Macdonald beat th .champion of Canada by two and D. R. f-or gan kept up the honor of Chicago by coming In with a handsome majority in his favor G. D. Fowle. who was regarded in 8om t4uiiri3 me wean, meiuuer ui our team juouiiru mil ine upinion 01 our COnunittee iiiu iuc linn 111111 on ine usi. Toronto. Ont.. Oct. 1. Speclal.-The in-ternational golf match between teams of ten men representing the United States aid Canada was begun on the Toronto Golf club's links this afternoon. It was an ideal afternoon for golf and many practiced. The Americans on the team are all well-known golfers and about as strong a team as could be secured in the United States. There was a large crowd at the Fern Hill links to wit-nes the play. The Americans won by 20 holes up and were heartily cheered. II. J. W'highain of the Onwentsia club of Chicago, the former amateur champion of the United States, and A. V. Smith of tha Toronto club led off the round, leaving tlie eastern field. Mr. YYhigham was two up. tntl the remainder of the round gained steadily. Mr. YYhigham's iron play waa magnificent and was pronounced the best ever seen on the grounds. His judgment of the force of the high southeasterly wind and distances was marvelously accurate. Mr. Smnh played much off his usual form and disappointed his numerous friends who were sanguine that he would make a good shoving against the United States player. Of almost equal Interest was the game between CI. S. Lyon, who won the Canadian championship last Thursday, and C B. Macdonald of Chicago. Mncdonald was 2 up ia the first round, and In tle second round Was a tie. O. L. Fowle of Philadelphia put tip a fine game against J. C. Gillespie of yuebec, ex-champion of Canada, and succeeded In beating his opponent by three holes up In the morning and two up in the afternoon. U.G. Hubbard of Harvard made a plucky fight against J. P. Taylor of Montreal. In tha morning round he was H down, but in the afternoon he secured a win by six holes, leaving him two down In nil. Another good game was that between Dr. Hood of Kosedale club, Toronto, and Jasper Lynch of Lake-ivood. in which afterexcitlng plays Lynch won his rounds by ce and two holes up, respectively. At the close of the match a c inner was held at the Toronto Golf club in honor of the visiting players. The scores were as follows: FIRST ROUND. H. J. Whitrbam. Chicago 1 C. B. Macdonald. Chicago................ 5 A. N. Coates. Newjort 4 H. W. Harrlman. Meadowbrook................ G. D. Fowle. Philadelphia S J. F. Curtis. Harvard 2 F. R. Keene. Meadowbrook...... 0 G. G. Hubbard. Harvard J. Lynch. Lakewood I D. R. Forgan. Chicago 3 So Races at Spring-field. Springfield. 111.. Oct. 1. Special. Heavy rains prevented the races again today at the State fair. "Votes of the Tracks. William Langford and L. M. Houseman will publish within a few davs a book on the Western turf, it win oe eianoratciy illustrated. Cherry Leaf Is one of the ramest horsfcs that ever looked through a bridle. It was two game ones when he and What Er Lou locked up. Storm King was under a choking pull the first half mile of this race, and when let down failed to show any Epeed. Don Quixote's backers will rjrobablv aftrlbnt bis defeat to the start, but the chances are Tb Devil would have won In any event. Found, too. was unaeTiaainsr too mucn tn trym to rive eiaht pounds to The Devil and carry eoual weieht with Don Quixote. Total A. W. Smith. Toronto G. S. Lyon, Toronto. W. A. H. Kerr. Toronto.,.. F. G. Patterson. Hamilton J. S. Gillespie. Quebec Vere Brown. Toronto G. T. Brown. London...... ., J. P. Taylor, Montreal F. C. Hood. Toronto W. H. Blake. Toronto Totals. . JO I 1 0 0 1 8 .15 SECOND HOUND. H. J. Whigham C. B. Macdonald A. N. Coates II. W. Harrlman O. I). Fowle J. F. Curtis... F. R. Keene 0!A. W. Smith i o G. S. Lyon 0 o W. A. H. Kerr ; F. G. Patterson 2 2 1 J. S. Gillespie 0 3;Vere Brown ......... 0 S-G. T. Brown 0 Q. G. Hubbard 6 .?. P. Taylor... J. Lynch 2 F. C. Hood D. R. Forgan 1 W. II. Blake J Total 201 Total 10 Besides the game of the day a match was arranged between Messrs. Smith and Whie-ham. resulting in the morning 5 up and in the afternoon 2 down for the ex-champion, h being 3 up on the whole play. Polo Match with St. Louis. The Onwentsia polo team, which Is to play t St. Louis the week beginning Oct. 10. has not been ' definitely chosen, but it Is almost certain the personnel will ditTer from the team which went to ' Buffalo last month. Some of the members have found it impossible to spare the time. However, a good team is certain and the local men realize that they have a hard oroposition to f ace In Oie riders of the St. Louts Country club. So good fc been the showing of these last named that the handicappers have found It neeessarv to inflict heavier penalties on the Mlssoutians. The ponies leave Lake Forest Wednesday night, the men probably going on Sunday, the flth. Meanwhile practice goes 01) steadily, the play yesterday being of a nature to bring out the utmost endurance tn both man and beast on account of the soft character of the turf on Ferry Field. Metropolitan to Ran Express Trains. Express train service on the Metropolitan ' Elevated railway goes Into effect at mid night Sunday on the Logan square and Humboldt Park branches of the West Side The new trains will make all stations on ths loop. Franklin, Canal, and Halsted streets on the West Side, running on express tlffi from Halsted to Marshfleld avenue. Dangerous Surgery. DEATH FOLLOWS THE SURGEON'S KNIFE-NOT THE SURGEON'S FAULT, OF COURSE. HE CAN'T HELP IT-YOU CAN. English Cricketer at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 1. The International cricket match between the picked Philadelphia eleven and Captain Warner's English teams Is still undecided. The Phlladelphlana finished their first innings for 144 runs, and the Englishmen yesterday lost four wickets In their first Innings for 114. The visitors today lost their wickets rapidly and aauea nut i runs wun the remaining six wickets, ending the Innings with 133 runs. The Philacielphians. In their second Innings, obtained 147 runs, making their grand total 2!o. TK Englishmen, with 15S runs to make to win. then entered uuon their final Innings. When stumps were drawn for the day they had obtained 8 runs, wun lu ion ox iour wicaets. (For Other 5portin2 News See Page 12) Pyramid Pile Care Cares Piles Qalekln Painlessly. Without Danger. People go along for years suffering witn piles. Then try this, and that and the other thing; from carrying a buckeye to gettir." treatment from a physician. They obtain temporary relief, maybe, but they are never quite cured. I little strain In lifting, exce- mve fatigue, a little constipation orautus diarrhoea and the piles come back. They don't seem to amount to much, hut they banish sleep and appetite. No position is comfortable. There is Intense local pain and that dreadful feeling of weight In tn perineum. Maybe In the early stages some of th many salves on sale will afford temporary relief. If the case is cf long standing ther is only one speedy and sure remedy. It 1 Pyramid Pile Cure. Even In light cases U Is the safest thing to use. Other applications may cure and may not. Pyramid Curt Is always certain, always reliable and alwsys brings comfort at once. Its prompt us" saves months of severe suffering. In " treme cases It will save surgical operation and their attendant dangers and discomforts. It Is better than the knife. Will cure easier, quicker, and safer. Thousands hv used It. Thousands have been cured by it. The cost Is trifling compared with what" does. The price is 50 cents. Most anybody would gladly pay ten dollars to be rid piles. Druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure, If yor hasn't it he will get it from the Pyramid PU Drug Co. of Marshall. Mich. Isol- xnaaa-facturers. CAUSE Pii.rs fvu MH m ,.BJ5 JE:er?n addressing HE PYRAMID CO AlarsfcaU. klieb. The manufetorr issued a very Ur esting ireaii PILES their cause and cure. It will be sent free p-. . a aaa. f THE- PYRAMID CO- I - 1 I -"a C- . I - ..... .. :.... ,.-......,. ... .. , . . . . -v ' " . - " e ------ . . ; '

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