The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on November 13, 1904 · 10
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 10

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 13, 1904
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10 THE SUN, ' BALTIMORE,- SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1001. LAST DAY AT PIMLICO Great Success Of The Maryland Jockey Club's Meeting. KING CARTER'S STRONG RUN Captures Tlie Steeplechase Ily Two Lengths-ArralisroTraii Takes The Itcnnert Hotel Handicap. The closing day of the Maryland Jockey Club's autumn meeting at Pimlico yesterday was a brilliant finale to one t.t the most successful meets in the history of the local track. The attendance was equal to that of last Tuesday, which nearly broke the track record, and local lovers of the turf are delighted at the enthusiasm which the meeting aroused and the fine prospect for the future. That the races were a great success, both from a financial and sporting standpoint. Is evident from the fact that the receipts for the first and second days balanced the expenses for the entire meet. The track was good all daring the week. the time was fast and the betting was spirited. Society took a great interest in the races and the display of handsome gowns was tonal to that of a large horse show. In view of the club's big success, regular spring and autumn meetings are assured. nd the prospects are that the famous Kenning track will soon have a rival in its class. The two first-class tracks so close together will cause a healthy competition, which always contributes largely to success. Mr. Frank J. Bryan, one of the Judges at the Pimlico meeting, who has officiated at aH the tracks from New Orleans to N-ew York, is enthusiastic over the meeting and predicts a great future for the club ind the Pimlico track. -This should be a Treat racing center," said Mr. Bryan. "The success of the past week proved conclusively that Baltimore will patronize and support good racing. The officers of the Maryland Jockey Club should feel very proud of; their work and encouraged to continue. The steeplechase races here were the est I ever saw, and I've seen them oneverv traek in this country. "Much satisfaction ought to be derived rrom the fact that the success of the races has been due entirely to local turfmen M William T. Riggs is one of the hardest and most earnest workers I ever saw. and much Df the credit belongs to him. I believe the track has a finefuture before it. The ex-rellent financial' showing of the meeting (rill mean many improvements in the pounds and paddock, and the track will Soon rank with the best in the countrv." Mr. C. J. Fitzgerald, another New York turfman, who was the official starter rt the track during the week and who remembers the Pimlico of the halvcon davs of Tom Ochiltree. Parole and Ten Broeck. in speaking of the work of the week and the prospects for the future said : "I can ee the old glories of Tialico revived. Xor onlv Las the attendance at the races during the closing meeting been numericsllv ail"th.'t could be desired, but the class of spectators could not be better. "I remember the old days of Pimlico. some 20 years ago. when tlie track had a reputation equal to that of any hi the circuit, and it was with downright sadness that I marked its decadence and the wind-up of its career. The success of te week has clearly shown that something of the old spirit of Pimlico still survives and that it will take only one or two more meetings of the same character as this to brin back its faded glory. s "The officers of the Marvland Jockey Club deserve great credit for their splendid work, bat the greatest expression of appreciation is found, in the thousands of lovers of the turf who have flocked here during the meeting." - There were six races on yesterdav's card and four of them were won bv favorite' The patrons appreciated the event and it took nineteen books to handle the monev and they were all busy. Dav bv day the meeting showed a healthy growth. Start- THE SUMMARIES IN DETAIL rstnm& 0; IT Haw and upward: kHIt. At Over the Water. Owner V Gr J Ben Strom- r-Runnin?) Position.- 2li lv li ij4 51 5Vi 3i 2i" 3'i 3'i 23 32. 61 61 61 42 iu 4i oh 5 IVj 2i 4b. 6T' 10 8 72 8 7 8 gs "iV- 9 9 95 9 10 10 10 Starters. Mimon Vior.a Paul Clifford.... Setauket Beauregard Breaker Bar Le Due Miss Shylock Meadow Maid..., Princelet P. i 90 i 93 5 m 3 112 1 100 6 100 2 3 9 6 1 10 8 1'iG 9 7 107 3 106 10 -Rutin inrj Posltion.- starters. Flinders Lily Brook Preen Cashier Clique Perplexity ' P. TTf. St. 1 102 1 3 04 5 . 4, 112 2 6 i7 4 2 fj 3 4i 3U iy 51 2h 3ii i W 4 3' 0s if ?3 6 6 6 .I hi -t "rn Timnn tit a rc- t i Starters. Arrahpowan Mrs. FrarWc Foster... Bartender Hippocrates n -rr- r-jiiinnin? I 4 10. 4 2 2' 2' 2 95 1 is. IX" it 1 120 3 4 4 4 a 1.1 -J. 3"- 3U sji FosST11 J" i.5. He overhauled may do better on a dry ' track: 1 " Fourth Timo .41 3.' tm1K-a nn. 1 a miles. At post 2 ml ,1fU " Ti i.VliJ" !"??f jancis-iiiou. Owner, Don Megargee. Trainer. J. , .. - ......n...-, uh n 0.11: scart sc )wner. Don Mesargee." Trainer, j. Starters. p. KinK Carter 1 gamed Preen 4 The W had aft thearVS 'SeMv8 My Brot out" r-iiunnina Position Wr. ,?f. 157 i.i 2 42 32- lieP 8 151 7 8 Uiy Kay 4 130 8 6S 61 10 5 iy 10 6 Ji 82 8 45 10 ' 95 .1. A. Warner 3 142 1 03." Wooleatherer 2 165 10 10 Broadway 15 13 9 71 'raxton 10 134 3 4 alter Cleary 5 154 5 17 "hnot 7 in 4 hi Tallinn . o 1 it. c 92 Dawson 11 134 11 It-fused. Kinsr Carter alwnvs tvpII in Came away easily horse at the end. Billv Itav ran hii rrre erer could not concede the weight. Dis'tince too Fifth Time. 1.11; purse. $300; value to winner. $270: for maiden 2-vear old- r,i , At port three nunutes; off at 4.07; start good ; von hand 1 v?pla Tdrivii, 1 inner .h f aKha1. f"?P-Tlie Heroine. Owntr, A. L. Aste; trainer. It. J. Waldtn. ui"Ecr, ch.f., by Uoodrich- Starters. Bravery Yeoman Beliindian ...... Woolnola Pat Dnnphy Lady Evaline Knight of Weiton.. Mis A. Uussel p. irf.f. n, I, 5 104 5 5i 53 3 107 2 3i 2' 4 104 3 4 3h 7 104 4 61. 61 , 6 104 6 7 7 4 104 8 2h IV- 8 107 1 lb, 49 1 104 7 8 2 5i 214 3 4'4 7 " 6V 111 8 place. Beliindian overraced lUrotUkmtlemtreman tastcd to the Sixth Time. 1.5214; purse, $3M; value to winner, $315; for all aes- one anrl mn post, 2 mmutes: off at 4.3S; start good; won easily; place handily YvimfJ-r Ai, k .xteSnt, nilles- At Owner, E. A. Whitney. Trainer. McKellv 3" "inner, eh.g., 5, by St. Carlo Sloe. li. .1 vcrv vfis nrsT i mrnm oar v e m tt- r. r.z Runninfj Position. Brunswick 8 109 " 3 "la l'a 11 Cheripe 4 105 5 21 'J 2' St. Sever li 100 4 4h 4h 4 Widow's Mite 9 109 7 6I1 51 31 Punctual 7 109 2 51) 7f 51 Monochord 3 105 . 8 It u 71 Lady Lindeie 2 105 10 8 9 8 Peninsula fi 109 1 9? gi 9 Kscotar 10 105 6 3' 3 Sii, Solon Shingle 1 1H5 11 10 11 ' 10 ' uiu r 1.1:1 x . - II ... w. 1 ' -r- Probe 5 90 9 11 10 11 11 Brunswick, bad as he is, outclassed this lot lily second best. St. Sever is not much. Escobar easily EASY FOR DOLLY SPANKEB Was Eight Lenstlis Ahead In Bdge-mere States At Aqnedact. Xew York, Nov. 12. On a muddy track and held at the prohibitive price of 1 to 12. Dolly Spanker easily won the Edge-mere stakes, one mile and a furlong, at Aqueduct today. Out of the original six starters four were scratched and Seymour was added. The start was bad. Ostrich being practically left at the post. Seymour made the pace for a quarter of a mile, when Dolly Spanker went to the front and won by eight lengths. Seymour tired in the stretch and Ostrich beat him five lengths. Jockey Ilildebrand leaves tomorrow afternoon for California, where he will ride during the winter. Summary: First Race Six furlongs. Atwood. 103 (Phillips), la to 1 and 4 to 1. wou; Ascension, lid (Burns), ti to 5 and 7 to 5. sfcond: Monet, 112 ((iannon), 5 to 1 and 2 to 1. third. Time. 1.16 2-5. Uoseben, Du k Bernard. Jerry C, Mimosa, Collector .letups, Et Tu Brute, Mamio Worth and Beu MacDtuu also ran. .S?ccnd Selling; one mile. Thistle Heather. 100 (Crimmins). even and 2 to 5. won; Prince Salm Si'.hn, ;5 (Schilling), to 2 and even, second; .e-senal, 105 (Hiidehrand), 15 to 1 and 5 to 1. third. Time. 1.42 3-5. tint of Reach. Sir Shep, Bouvier. Juvenal Maxim. Hatchet and lriuee Chiiig abo ran. Third Selling: rive turlous. Juvenasa, 132 (Crimmins), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1. mm; Workman, 107 (Shaw). 5 to 1 and 2 to 1, second; I'ncas, 107 Bums). 60 to 1 and 20 to 1. third. Time. 1.014-5. Brush. Up. Danseuse. Monaeodor, Foxy. Confessor. Blue Ccat, Caper Sauce, Esteire and The Seer also ran. fourth Tlie Kdgemere stakes : one mile and a furlong. Dolly Spanker. 115 (Phillips), 1 to 12 and cut; won: Ostrich. 118 (Shaw), 9 to 1 and 1 to 4. second; Seymour, 115 ( 20 to 1 and 2 to 1, thinl. Time, 1.57 3-5. Only three staiters. Seymour added starter. FiftD Selling: six and a half furloncs. Rilhert, 59 (Cochran). 4 to 1 and 7 t 5, won: Blar-k IMuce. 96 (Crimmins). 3 to 1 and even, second; Red Unlet 88 (Travers). 5 to 2 and even, third. Time. 1.23. iarnient. Bill Bailey II. Priority. Chimney Sweep, .St. Margrave. Miller's Daughter, Maggie Stioiip awl Applr.nd also ran. - Sixth One mile and a sixteenth. Lord Badge, 117 (Hiidehrand). even and 2 to 5, won: Deknber. HI (Cochran). 9 to 5 and 1 to 2, second: Persistence II. 116 (Wonderly), 7 to 2 and 4 to 5, third. Time, I -St 2-5. Colunsay and Calmness also ran. icg with 8, it finished with 19 books in operation. The first race was at six furlongs and was won by Jlimon, ridden by Wenrick. This was the boy's first win, and the little 75-pounder, who has graduated now from an exercise boy to a jockey, was very proud. His mount was a favorite and was well backed. Setauket was first to show, and then Breaker got his nose to the front. Mimon made her run in the stretch and won by half a length from Yiona. also ridden by an apprentice. Paul Clifford was third, two lengths away from Yiona. The second event was at six furlong. After the start Flinders ran to the front. Then Preen pursued him and led in the stretch, with Billy Brook following. Flinders came again and captured the race by three lengths from Lilly Brook, who beat Preen a head for the place money. The Rennert Hotel handicap for 3-year-old:! and upward brought out a small but seleer field. Bartender, winner of the Baltimore Brewers' stake, was a ruling favorite, but could not make good in the going. Mrs. Frank Foster shot to the front and soon opened up a five-length lend. Coing up the back stretch she increased it to ten lengths. Bartender was trailing the bunch. These positions were held until they rounded in tlie stretch for the run home. Arrahgowan then made his run. and after passing Mrs. Frank Foster he won from her by two lengths. Bartender was third, a length behind the mare. The time, 1.5S was fast. There was a big field in the - steeplechase, which was over the full course. A strong tip was out on I. X. Megargee's King Carter. The horse was backed from 1." to 1 down to t to 1. One prominent local clubman won $700 by backing King Carter. Jack Mahon, of Baltimore, who lwd won big money on Parkvtt'.e. Friday, placed big bets on King Carter, getting his money down early in the betting. J. A. Warner set the early pace. Law-son dumped his rider. Hngan. at the first jump, but he remounted and then Lawson ran away with him. The chase bad not gone far when the field was in a procession, with "Walter Cleary lording by 10 lengths, lie held his lead dm lug the Second time over the jumps, when J. A. Warner went to the from. King Carter enme strong and won by two lengths from Woden, who beat Billv Kay out by three lengths. The maiden 2 -year-old rare at five and a half furlongs was won by Bravery by a length front Yeoman, who beatxBellindtan out by a head in a hard-ridden finish. Bravery went to the post a favorite. She Is by Goodrich Heroine. She ran in K. W. Wal-de:Cs colors. Before the race she was bought by Mr. A. L. Aste for $T.OOO. She is a promising filly and will bear watching in her future races. The sport concluded with an all-age race, at one and a sixteenth miles. To a beautiful start Peninsula drew away and sot the pace, but in the first quarter gave place to Brunswick. He led the balance of the distance, increasing his lead near the finish to three lengths. Cheripe finished second, two lengths ahead of St. Sever. Most of the horses which have run at the rin.lico meeting will be shipped today to tlie Kenning race track. Before the racing several horses were offered for sale at auction. Prince of Pleasure, a 3-year-old bay filly, by Re-ov.itsl-Xanee. was bought by Mr. King for S3,". Prince of Pleasure ran unplaced in a six-furlong race at riailico Thursday. A 4-year-old. by Aikazer. was sold to Mr. Plot is. of Virginia, for $70. After the third race Mr. C. J. Fitzgerald, starrer, presented Mr. William P. Biggs with a fioral horseshoe, about six feet tall. A card bore the following inscription : "Perseverance brings success. Presented to Mr. William P. Riggs by Deimel & Turner." Mr. Fitzgerald in the address took the opportunity to thank Maryland and Mary-landers for the hospitalities shown him and other visiting officials. Instead of work he said it was a holiday picnic to come to Baltimore and officiate. Xowhere in this country had officials received more consideration and hospitality than here, and it would not be forgotten. iracK neavy. r Bettina. Jockeys. Men rick Hoffman B. Miller... Adams J. Burton... Wainriftlit. . OlipUaut Lee Miles Sailing O. 3 4 II. CI. ' PI 4 7-2 9-2 8 4 60 GO 10 6-oi 8-5 3 8-5 20 10 3 3 20 2 1-2 4-5 5 10 4 GO 30 10 5-2 20 10 6 5 20 1 4-5 10 5 8-5 8-5 10 1 60 8 60 6 1 Betting. . O. H. CI. PI. 3d 7-o 8-5 8-5 2-5 3 3 314 1 2 11-5 11-5 7-10 - 10 10 8 3 1 " 8 8 3 1 30 50 50 15 fi F. IV- 21i 3 4' Jockeys. B. Miller.... Penii Creamer.... Lee , Hoffman.... Burton 4v 6 ositwn. 22- 13. is, 21 314. 3 Bettina . J orkeys. O. Perry Hoffman reamer , H. CL' PI. 3d 7 7 5 4 1 4 i 4-5 6-5 6-5 2-5 Lee the leader in the streVch a"nd " I 11-5 2 7-10 ncto Bartender in the going. Hipocrates : tor steeplechase handicap; two and a half johnsfon ' Mme' inner, ch.c, 4. by Rut- Johnston Bettina. II. CI. ' PI. :d F. 2 Tne'keys. Heider Connelly K. Kelly Rodroek Gallagher.. . . Bowser Savage Bay Maddox Bernhardt.. ., Hagan O. 8 6 6 6 6-5 15 7 4 10 25 1 45 61 2 15 7 5-2 4 2 4 3-5 4 4 2 4 10 6-5 2 1 10 7 10 3-2 15 10 5 12 30 30 10 6 10 7-5 10 10 5 10 30 30 45 5 61 7i 8 91 10 8 53' 10 92' 2 1 2 5 5 in last half. 10 Woden, outrun early, -was a wild much fur cV 72&J' tlL;YYi,r',.er- Woolgath Bettina. . Cl. ' PI. '. li 2h 3 5 6Vt Jockeis. Lee Creamer Oliphaut M. Murphy.. i. Perry Burton Sailing Heaphy O. 3-5 5-2 12 8 20 10 12 20 7-5 7-5 9-5 20 7 30 10 3-5 5-2 20 8 30 12 20 3-5 8 5-2 10 4 3 1 4 2 5-2 20 20 5 7 50 3 v is, 2 in 3h 5 61 8 7 9 10 P. 1 2t 3h 4t 5V 6a 72 82 9 105 Jockeys. Hoffler... Creamer Hiphant McCafTerty Henderson Lee It. Murphy Miles H. Miller ". Ilo'lman PI. 2 1 1 4 2 4 8 6 6 8 3d! 1 1-2 1-2 2 1 2 4 3 3 3 " 3J 'Si) 12 5 c2 and had it easy all the war ChPr;- . . quit to nothing. r (-henPe wa Just as 11 lenn. RIP GETS STEEPLECHASE Takes Feature At Latonla Coarse In Driving; Finish. Cincinnati, Nov. 12. Kip captur-d the Kentucky Autumn steeplechase, the feature event at Latonia today, in a driving finish from the odds-on favorite, Chara wind. Pemberton on the latter claimed a foul, but the judges refused to allow it. Only three horses started. The weather was clear and cold and the track heavy. Summary : Firs-t Race Seven furlongs. Oigantic. 100 (Ro-manelli). 8 to 1. won; Cascine, 104 (Desouza) 9 to 2. second; Leola. 102 IR. Head). 10 to 1 'third lime. 1.32. Ben Fonso, Henry Lyons. J. J. T. Red W hite and Blue. Thane and Bill Knight a'.so ran ' Second-I-ive furlongs. Depends, 107 (Xicol), 5 to 1. won: Agnes A lrginia. 110 (B. Davis). 10 to 1 ser-mid; Dixelle .103 (Taylor). 12 to 1. third. Time, 1.041... Alice Lloyd. (Jasconne, Edna Tanner St. Bonnie. Itasca. Orace Appleton, Balance All, Kitty Bell Brooks. Conjuress, Logistilla and The Debutante also ran. Third Mile and a sixteenth. Reservation 110 (Minder). 5 to 2. won; .lodge Himes. 103 (Nice') 1 to 1. second; Estrada Palma. 104 (Trenbel) 7 to' 1 third. Time, 1.54. Lady Jocelyn and Rainland also ran. Fourth The Kentucky Autumn steeplechase- full course. Rip. 153 (Casey), 3 to 1, won: Charawind 175 (Pemberton), 1 to 2. second: Cardigan, h:5 (Bates), 5 to 1, third. Time, 4.32U. Only three starters. Fifth Six furlongs. Allen Avon. 110 (Xicol). 3 to' 5. won; Drexel. 91 (Lewis), 5 to 1. second; Milton Young. 99 (Roland), 10 to 1. third. Time. 1 171.: April Bird, Big Bench. Monaco Maid and Sincerity Belle also ran. Sixth Mile. Cheboypan. 110 (Minder), 9 to 10 won: Swift Wing, 101 (Xicol), 8 to 5. second- Plau-tus. 98 (Conway). 15 to 1. third. Time 1.47. Senor Handmore, King's Court and Easy Trade also ran. Resalts At Frisco. - San Francisco, Nov. 12. The California racing season opened at Oakland today. Fine weather prevailed and large crowds attended. Favorites or well-played horses were generally successful. Interest centered principally in the mile handicap, for which a field of lo faced Starter Dwyer. Gold Money, well ridden by Dominick, won by a half length from Ananias. ; 7. CI. 0 6 6 . 2 5-2 5-2 5-2 3 3 10 10 10 7 8 6 4 10 10 15 20 20 20 20 15 12 15 13 30 30 20 20 20 12 HOPKINS' ELEVEN WINS Defeats Mount Washington In A Hard Struggle By 6 To O. M. A. C. HAS AN EASY VICTORY Downs The York Athletic Cluh By iX) To O At Oval University Of Maryland AV'ins From Ilutgers. After a stiff up-hill struggle Mount ."Washington, lost yesterday to Johns Hopkins University in the most interesting game of football played at Mount Washington this season. That the score was only 6 to 0 was due to the sturdy defense work of the Mount Washingtoiis when their opponents were within scoring distance. By making long kicks and following them up well Mount Washington gained distances which almost compensated for the loss of the ball. The play throughout was so fierce that following each scrimmage time had to be taken out on account of injuries to players, and the game was se prolonged by the delays that during the last lo minutes of play it was so dark that the players could scarcely see each other, v.m from the side lines the spectators could get a glimpse of nolhing but the swaying mass. In the darkness frequent fumbles were made, and tlie interest of the adherents of the Mount Washington team was kept on edge by the possibility that one of their players would be able to secure the rolling sphere and elude the bunch for a long run and n touchdown. Hut the Hopkins men were on the alert to prevent their opponents from sneaking oh" with the victory that they had won. In the daylight. In the llrst half the teams played each other to a standstill. Marye kicked off for Mount AVashington to the opponents' 120-yard line. Hopkins gained steadily until Marye got the ball In the middle of 'the Held on a fumble. Mount Washington got within 20 yards of a touchdown, when they lv?st the ball on downs. On the third di wn Handall was about to kick for Hopkins, when Heinhardt broke through the line and blocked the kick, but a Hopkins man recovered the ball. Then Hopkins marched down the Held within lo yards of the goal, when they fumbled, and Rider got the ball for Mount Washington. An exchange of kicks brought the ball to the middle of the field. Shortly after this time was called. Randall's kick-off in the second half carried the ball beyond the goal lines. Marye then kicked back from the 25-yard line, and Hopkins got the ball in the middle of the field. On a fumble Hopkins lost the ball, but got it back again on their opponents' downs. Worthington, who had been carrying the ball with success most of the time for Hop kins, made the touchdown. Randall kicked goal. The teams lined up: Hopkins. Position. Mt.TV. Bovce Left end Marye, Nine Keilv Left tackle Rider Koll'um Left guard ..Cogswell Preble Center Griltith, Gordon Crowthers Right end Rodgers, Whitney Higgins. Blanck Right tackle Robinson Pea rre It igh t guard Williams Randall Quarterback Chandlee Hovd Left halfback (irittiu Hetts Right halfback Reinhardt Worthington Fullback Matthews Referee Dr. Brav. Umpire Mr. William D. Randall. M. A. C, 29; YORK A. C, 0 Local Eleven Has Easy Time With Light Pennsylvaniami, The Maryland Athletic Club administered an overwhelming defeat to the York (Pa.) Athletic Club at the Maryland Oval yesterday by a score of 29 to 0. The visitors never had a chance to get the pigskin near the goal of the local boys, only gaining the necessary five yards once during the first half. The Maryland boys were at their best. The visitors were outweighed by about eight pounds to the man. This, however, does not take away any of the glory of the victory, as the local team used their brains as well as brawn and frequent long gains were made around the ends. The first touchdown was made with whirlwind speed during the first five minutes of play. York kicked off and Sherlock received .the pigskin, running It back 20 yards to the 30-yard line. McCrowe then made a 20-yard run, and after several minutes of line-bucking Stonecipher was pushed over for a touchdown, afterward kicking the goal, which was a difficult one. For the next few minutes the ball was punted back and forth. The locals then spurted again and getting -possession of the .ball, and. with runs by Sherlock and Wiggins, a five-yard penalty of the Yorks for off-side play and steady gains through the line, Sherlock was pushed over for another touchdown. Stonecipher failed at goal this time. Another touchdown was made by Wiggins during the first hal, making the score 17 to 0. Near the close of the first half McGIynn, one of York's guards, twisted his ankle and had to leave the game, Day taking bis place. The second half was a repetition of the first, another touchdown being made on runs and line plunges shortly after the start. A few minutes before the close of the game M. A. C. had rushed the pigskin to the Yorks' 25-yard line, where it was lost on a fumble. York attempted to punt and Brice blocked the ball, which rolled back to the five-yard line. The big guard ran after it and scored the last touchdown. Stump played a star game for York. Of the M. A. C. men Stonecipher, Sherlock. Wiggins and McCrowe deserve special mention. The M. A. C. team wilf, work hard this week to prepare for the Mount Washington A. C game next Saturday. Yesterday's line-up was : T. A. C. Position. M. A.C. Paines Left end Low Fickes Left tackle Bawley Day, McGIynn Left guard Allen Hedriek Center Rossman Lyttle Right guard Brice Kvans (capt.) ...Right tackle Hamilton Dempwolf Right end Staples Alexander Quarterback McCrowe Stock Left halfback Wiggins Jones Right halfback Sherlock Stump Fullback.. .Stonecipher, (capt.) Referee Mr. Goodrich. Umpire Mr. Barnes. Timekeeper Mr. Carr. . Linesmen Messrs. Day, King and Iddins. Touchdowns Stonecipher, Sherlock, Wiggins and Brice (2). Goals Stonecipher (4). Catonsville, lO; Druids, O. The Catonsville Country Club added another victory to their list yesterday by defeating the Druid Athletic Club 10 to 0. Not until the second half was either side able to score. Then the team work of the Catonsvilles began to tell, when Ewell, McCabe and Gasscorab, who was substituted for Ridgeley, who injured his ankle in the first half, began to hit the line for long Rains, which resulted in McCabe making the first touchdown, which was followed shortly after by another by Gass-comb. In the third kick-off H. King bad his right ankle injured in a scuffle and the game was called by the referee. The feature of the game was the block by Itidge-ley of II. King's punt in the first half. The line-up : Catonsville. Position. Dru'uli. Luby Center Weems Diftendcrfer Right guard Aftung Matthews Right tackle .R. Kin Byrd Right cud Pejiphr Le vering '. .. .Left guard Burns McCabe Left tackle H.King Left end JCrdman Courtney Quarterback Raphun Kwi'U ...Fullback. M. King Ridaeley.Gasscomb. Right, hnlfbaek Jackson Graham Left halfback Malone Touchdowns McCabe and Gasscomb. Time of halves 23 minutes. Timekeepers Benjamin White-ley and Grauf. Referees Gasscomb and Schaub. Umpiies Schaub and Knell. Maryland Medical College Loses. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Washington, Nov. 12. George Washington University easily defeated the Maryland Medical College at football on. Van Xess" Field this afternoon by 11 to 0. The vistors were outweighed by 10 pounds to the man. During and after the game they complained generally against the decisions of Referee Kelly, but the George Washington players declared this was unwarranted. Both of the touchdowns were made by W. West. Kirkman's playing was the feature of the game. Summary : (5. W. , Positions. M. M s Wood Center Bradford, Hammond Terrv... Kinht truant Bipnus Tait Left guard iverr Wiilse Gesslor Gilmore Snyder Branham .... Kddinger . . .Rodriouez Morris .Right taekle Law W. West Winston Kirkman.... Taylor Bielaski F. W. West. Left tackle Right end ......'...Left end Quarterback , Right halfback vLeft halfback .KUlibaefc. Howser, Porch Touchdowns W. West (2). Gnnla frnm tm,.i, down Kiikman. Referee Kelly, of Georgetown. UmpireAlbert, of George Washington. ; , V Patterson Jnniors Win. The Patterson. Juniors easily defeated the Alphia A. C. at Patterson Oval yesterday by 3G to 0. The team work of the Juniors was good. This is the . fourth game won by the Juniors, and they have rolled up 74 points against their opponents 0- GEORGETOWN, 12; BUCKNELL, 0 Both Elevens riay Well In A Game Marked Dy Fine Rnnn, Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Washington, Nov. 12. The Georgetown University football eleven defeated the Bucknell College team, from Pennsylvania, here today by 12 to O. It was by far the most interesting game seen here this season. Halves of 25 and 15 minutes were played and Georgetown made six points in each. It was a very open game, with lots of punting and spectacular end runs. The feature of the game was a run of Hart's for HO yards for a touchdown in the early part of the second half. Cockhill, of Bucknell, during the latter part of the first half got by Georgetown's right end and went down the field for a gain of 45 yards, hurdling McGettigan. Georgetown was only saved from being scored against by a pretty flying tackle by Hart. This was the nearest approach Bucknell enme to scoring. It brought the ball to Georgetown's 25-yard line, but here the visitors were forced to kick. Both teams lost good chances on two different occasions to score by miserable fumbling. Twice Georgetown bad the ball on Bucknell's .'O-yard line in the first half, when It was lost on fumbles. Bucknell also fumbled at critical stages. Bucknell made two unsuccessful attempts to kick goals from placement from the 45-yard line. The line-up : Ucorpvtoicn. Position. Bucknell. Fi t zi a t r ick Left end Cockhill Carroll Left tackle Baldwin Orinc Left guard Cooper Given Center Smiley M cG u ire R igh t guard 1 jcsh er Mahoney Right, tackle Leonhardt McCarthy Right, end Binnis McGettigan Quarterback Frank I.arkiu Left, halfback McKeever Hart Right halfback Morris Martcll Fullback Johnson Touchdowns Hart, 2. Goal Fronv Touchdown-Carroll, 2. Umpire Woodford, I', of P. Referee Gass, of Lehigh. Timer Mr. Doyle, of Georgetown. Linesmen Cogan, of Georgetown; Carruthers, of Bucknell. WEST POINT, 41 ; N. Y. U., 0 A my Hoys Outclassed Opponents In 11 very AVay. West Point, N. Y., Nov. 12 In a onesided, but not uninteresting, football game her today West Point defeated New York University 41 to 0. In the early part of the game New Yorks' line stood firm, but soon weakened, and before the first half ended the visitors were outclassed in every point. The most sensational play of the game was Mill's run the entire length of the field for a touchdown. He bad caught the ball on a punt and skirting the ends and backs had a clear field before him. Play during the entire game was in New Yorks' territory and at no time was the cadets' goal line threatened. In the second half Coe played for a place kick, but fumbled and lost the ball. The line-up : "West Point. Positions. K. Y. U. Hammons, Rock well... Left end . Wiley Doe, Shute Lett tackle Reiiiy Weeks Left guard Coe Tipton, Abraham Center Gorham Seagraves Right guard Halderis Christy. Right tackle Reynolds Gillespie, Wilhelm. ...Right end Lowther Geary, Westover.Waugh. Quarter Hulsart,Mauche Hill, Klemm Right halfback Mowau Prince, Smith.Hanlou.L. halfback Roggie Watkins Fullback Craig Touchdowns Hill (2), Watkins (2), Christy, Tipton, Hanlon. Goals from Touchdowns Doe (4), Hill, Waugh. Umpire Mr. Vail, Pennsylvania. RefereeMr. Gillinder, Pennsylvania. Linesman Dr. P. M. Seixas. Time of Halves 25 minutes. COLUMBIA BEATS CORNELL 13 To G In Game That Showed Improvement In Xew Yorkers. New York, Nov. 12. Columbia brought the football season to a happy finish today by defeating Cornell in the annual game 12 to C. The local team displayed wonderful improvement in form and its entire play was characterized by snap and dash. At the opening of the game Columbia went to Cornell on the jump and forced the ball to Cornell's one-yard line, where it was lost on downs. Later on Columbia showed superb defense by taking the ball from Cornell when it was close to the New Yorkers' goal. There was no scoring in the firs thalf, but in the second Columbia early made a touchdown. Then Cornell got one and the score was 6 to 5 against Columbia. A safety for Cornell put Columbia once more in the lead, the score being 7 to G. Columbia relaxed and made one more touchdown by hard, aggressive play. The line-up : Columbia. Position. Cornell. Post Lett end Hackstaff Brown Left tackle Cook, Smith Echeverria Lett guard Downes Finnegau Center Wilder Duden Right guard 5 Furman.Odorkirk Thorpe Buelf, Muir. Metzeuthin. Duell Hehurich.... t Lies Right tackle. ...Costello, Cox Vanormin Lynah, Bird Rice Gibson uight end Quarterback.. Lett halfback. ...Right halt back, Fullback.... ! isher Halliday Touchdowns Shorpe. Duell. llallidav. Goal from touchdown Halliday. Safety Columbia. Umpire-Armstrong, of Yale. Referee J. V. McCraikeu, of Pennsylvania. Head linesman S. McClave, of Jrinceton. Time of halves 35 minutes. TOME, 56; MANUALS, 0 Port Deposit Ladu Have Easy Time With I'hiladelphians. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Port Deposit, Md., Nov. 12. To the surprise of both teams Tome had an easy time of It with the Central Manual, of Philadelphia, defeating them 50 to 0 in 20-minute halves. Tome was never held for downs, her goal never in danger, not a man taken out on account of injuries, her team in perfect physical condition and the speed and variety of her plays simply swamped the visitors. The first touchdown was made on the second play, a run of SO yards around left by Carey. In the first half Manual made several first downs and one or two long runs by a mass on the tackle, but Tome soon sized up this play. Line-up : Tome. Positions. Cen t. Man. Pasarella, Pinner Left end Skillem Boyee Left tackle Way-Grant, Caldwell Left guard Adams, Boker Ford Center Engle Johnston Right guard Dormley Baker Right tackle Bollock Johns Right end Klonower R. Gamble Quarterback Morris Duvall (capt.) Left halfback Rowan Carev Right halfback Gunthorpc H. Gamble Fullback Howard MICHIGAN FOUGHT HARD Yost's Players Have Difficulty In Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 12. Chicago University's Maroons today gave the three-time Western champion Michigan eleven the hardest battle a team coached by Yost ever fought. The final score was 22 to 12 in favor of Michigan. Both teams scored in each half, the Maroons making their first score on Michigan since 1900. Chicago lost its star back fielder early in the first half by injuries, and throughout the remainder of the game Quarterback Ecker-sall's kicking and his brilliant runs constituted Chicago's entire effective offense. Favored by a strong wind and by what luck there was in the game, he held Michigan's offense on even terms during most of the game. Michigan played out the game with but one substitute. A crowd of 12,500 saw the contest. The line-up : Michigan. Clark Position. ...Left end.. Chicaao. Speik (capt.) Catlin, Noll Tobin Gale, Badenoch ..Boone, Walker Kennedy Curtis ...Left, tackle. Schulte Left guard.. Schultz Center. Carter Right guard... Graham Right, tackle H. Hammond Right end Xorcross Quarterback. .. .Lckersall Hester (capt.) Left halfback.. Detray, Hitchcock T.Hammond.Margoflin. Right halfback Parry Longman Fullback Bczdek, Speidel WalbrooUs Down Chesterfields. The Second Walbrooks defeated the Chesterfields at Patterson Park G to 5 yesterday. The Walbrooks, although outweighed lo pounds to the man, played a plucky game throughout. The running of Williams through tackle was a feature cf the game. Pippen and Ballard opened up big holes in the Chesterfields' line. Groez-inger, of the Chesterfields, played a flue game. The teams were : ,S 11'. Position. Chesterfields. Mettee Right end Nealy. Pippen Right tackle Formose Ballard Right guard Huppman Rich Center Rogers Thomsen Left guard... Rusk Wil liams Left tackle Webster Walsh Left cud H. Dixon G. Chandlee Quarterback Joynes Kichelberger Fullhack G-oezinger Winchester Left halfback Bartlett Morgan Right halfback E. Dixoa I.aurel Hih School, 11; Warwick', O Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Laurel, Md., Nov. 12. The Laurel High School football team defeated the Warwick A. C, of Washington, here today by 11 to 0. Shaffer, Johnson and Merson played well for the locals. Norris did good work for the visitors. Johnson and Phair made the touchdowns. Line-up : . II. 8. Position. W. A. C. Phair Fullback Mack Brown Right halfback Smith Johnson Left halfback Dove K ha tier , Q n art cr bac k I )u ga n Timnnns .Right end Miller Johnson Lett end Morris Selby Right guard.. i Trainer Fisher Leit guard Proctor Merson Right tackle Stone West Left tackle Ober Travers Center Dugan J PENN DOWNS INDIANS In A Hard (iame Philadelphiana Win By 18 To Nothing. HARVARD'S EASY VICTORY Had Little IHflieulty Defeating Holy Cross Ily as To .Middies Take Close Game From Of V. Philadelphia, Nov. 12. Although the football team from the Carlisle Indian School failed , to score against the University of Pennsylvania eleven on Franklin Field today, the three touchdowns made by Pennsylvania were earned with difficulty. The score was 18 to O. Tlie Indians were lighter than Pennsylvania, but what they lacked in weight they made good in speed. It looked as if the first half would end with no "score. Stevenson was the bright particular star of the battle. Three times he stopped runs that promised to rrons Penn's goal, and on two occasions made runs that were little short of sensational. After 20 minutes of play Pennsylvania finally forced Lamson over the line for the first touchdown. Reynolds kicked goal. Pennsylvania scored another touchdown just at the end of the first half, the whistle blowing almost immediately after go:il was kicked. In the second half n additional touchdown and goal were inaO.e. The line-I : Pcnnu. Position. Itulians. Drake, W eedc Li ft eml. ..Judc (Mt. Pleasant) Butkiewicz Ieft tackle Bow en Piekarski Left guard iiillin Torrey Center. C. Kennedy (Tomahawk) Ziegler Right guard .White Lamson Right tackle Kxendina .Sinkler, J.Hollenback.Kight end Floies Hteyenson, Corson... IJitarterhack l.ihby, Unules Reynolds Left halfback HhelUon Hheble Right half hack lleiidm Minith, Folwell Fullback Lubo, Rogers 'touchdowns Lamson, 2; Ziiider, 1. Goals from touchdowns Reynolds, 3. Time of halves 30 minutes. Referee Sharpe, Yale. I'mpire Langford, Trinity. Lineman Thompson, Carlisle. HARVARD'S EASY VICTORY Crimson Klevcn Scores 2S Points To 5 For Holy Cross, Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 12. Harvard had little difficulty in defeating Holy Cross on Soldiers' Field this afternoon by the score of 2S to 5. In the -first half the Crimson gained at will until near the end of the half, when a fumble gave tlie ball to McManus, who ran 53 yards for the only touchdown made by Holy Cross. In the i-econd half Harvard played many substitutes, but was able to make three more touchdowns. Holy Cross was weak, especially in the center. Harvard was weak in her defense at times, but she had the ball through most of the game. In kicking Harvard showed great improvement over previous games, but she made several bad fumbles. The line-up : Harvard. Position. Holy Cross. Randall, Mathews Lett end Connor Oveson, 1'aul Left tackle Naugutou Hchoenruss, Whit.. ..Lett guard 1'ailoti Parkinson, Cunnitf Center Cailanar Squires, MeFaddeii.. Right guard K. o'lloniiell Derby, Davy, Jones.Rigiit 'lackle U'Tuolt Pruvn. Leatherbee.. ..Right end Murphy .Starr, Noyes Quarterback LaiKin S perry, Nichols Left halt back Campbell Foster Right halfback; Heed, l ooid Hanlcy, Osborne Fullback j .McManus, tC O'Donnell Score Harvard, 28; Holy Cross, 5. Touchdowns Haoley, a; Foster, Mchols, McManus. Goals from touchdowns Nichols, 2; JSpcrry. Umpire liurleigh. Reieiee Murchie. Time of halves 25 and 20 minutes. MIDDIES DOWN VIRGINIA Future Admirals Capture Game By Close Score Of ." To O. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Annapolis, Md., Nov. 12. The Midshipmen defeated the University of Virginia here this afternoon by 5 to 0. The Middies scored their touchdown after eight minutes of the first half had been played, but Norton failed to kick goal. After this the two teams played each other to a standstill, the Navy, however, Laving a slight advantage. The result of the game is not very encoumging to the Navy followers, for the team is not now playing in a style that will win from West Point. There was, however, some improvement in the Navy's work.. The attack was faster and' the .defense was.; somewhat stronger. Shortly before the close of the second half Strassburger punted, for Annapolis. Pollard attempted to receive the kick, but fumbled. At tlie same time two men were on him ready to tackle, and Farley caught the fumbled ball and ran 40 yards to behind the posts. Referee Thomson, however, decided that Pollard had been interfered with in his attempted catch, and he thereby penalized the Middies lor 20 yards. Annapolis at the start of the game kept the Southerners on the run and gained ground steadily, while the visitors could not pierce the Middies' line to any extent. Annapolis scored her touchdown after securing the ball on Virginia's 32-yard line on a fumble by Pollard. From that point Spencer, Doherty and Smith were used in nine successive plays, and Doherty was finally shoved over the line. After this the play alternated first in one side's territory and then in the other. Virginia's hopes ran., high in the second half when Yancy broke through the line and ran 70 yards and planted the ball behind the posts, but in the run he went beyond the side lines, and the referee called him back. Neither team was in scoring distance in the second half of the game, although both gained considerable ground, but at critical times the opposing team would hold for downs or force a punt. The only features of the game were the splendid manner in which Norton ran his team and his work in handling punts and running with the ball. Captain Council Mas a most effective ground gainer for Virginia, and his punts excelled those of Spencer or Strassburger. The line-up: Annapolis. Position. Yirginia. Welsh Bcft end "Warren Gradv Left tackle Cook Goss." Left guard Spear, Kite McClint ic Center V...B. ,1 ohnsoii Woodruff Right guard Murphy Farley (capt.) Right tackle Council Whiting Right end Graham, Dodson Norton Quarterback Pollard Spencer, Bernard... Left halfback Yancey Dohertv,Strassberger..R. halfback H. Johnson Smith.'. Fullback Paul Touchdown Doherty. Referee Thompson, Georgetown. Umpire Shape. Yale. Timekeeper Melvin, St. John's. Time of Halves 20 and 23 minutes. AMHERST LOSES BY 15 TO 4 Dartmouth Wins In Oame Marked By Crashing Playing Hanover, N. II., Nov. 12. Dartmouth defeated Amherst by 15 to 4 today in a game which was marked by crashing football from beginning to end. Dartmouth had little difficulty in plowing through Amherst's line, although both her touchdowns were not made until the second period. The visitors scored on a drop kick from the 20-yard line. Dartmouth missed three attempts tl placements at goals and ail three tries after touchdowns. Line-up : Dartmouth. Positions. Amherst. Lillard Left end O. Cook Keedy Left tackle Peirce Gilman...; Left guard Palmer Farrier, Grifllu Center Leightnn dough Right, guard Council. LMehl Gagef Right tackle Rollins R. -Glaze, Church Right end Shannon J. Glaze Quarterback Shattuck Fatteon, Main Left halfback Hubbard Vaughan, Herr Right halfback F. Cook Colly Fullback Coggeshall Score Dartmouth, 15; Amherst, i. Touchdowns-Connolly (2), R. Glaze. Goal from Field Shattuck. Umpire Lane. Referee Dadman. Time of Halves 30 and 23 minutes. MINNESOTA CLAIMS LEAD Victory Over "Wisconsin. Brings Out "Champions' Cry. Minneapolis, Mich., Nov. 12. On the strength of having defeated Wisconsin by a score of 28 to O on Northrop Field today Minnesota enthusiasts arfc tonight claiming the Western football chauiplDn-ship for 1004. They admit that the claim to the title will probably be disputed, as it is based entirely on comparative scores, but maintain that having defeated Wisconsin by a score equal to that made by Michigan against the same eleven, Minnesota has as good a clai into the title as any other Western eleven can show to date. Other Football Scores. At Minneapolis Minnesota. 28; Wisconsin, 0. At Indianapolis Purduc 27; Indiana, 0. At St. Louis Kansas, 12; Washington. 0. At Kvanston, 111. Northwestern, 12; Illinois, 0. At Columbia, S. C Davidson, 6; South Carolina University, 0. At Providence Brown. 41; Colby, 0. At Richmond, Ya. Randolph-Macon, 16; Richmond Collega, 5. At Williamstown, Mass. Williams, 73; University of Vermont, 11. At Brunswick, Maine Bowdoin, 12; Bates, 6. At Hoboken, N. J .Stevens Institute, 28; Pratt Institute, 6. At Hartford, Conn. Trinity. 32: Wesleyau, 6. At Ithaca, X. Y. Penn Freshmen, . 2; Cornell Freshman, 0. At Andover, Mass. Philips Exeter, 35; Andover, 10. At Syracuse, N. Y. Syracuse University, 30; Lehigh. 4. At New Haven, Conn. Yale '08, 16; Harvard '08, 0. WILL GET BIG REGATTA Valloiinl OarNinen'R AMMOciatlon Fa-vor I'aln iimco Navy. . At a meeting of the Annulet Boat Club hold tit the Rennert lust, night, It was reported (hut noun from the Nntlonnl Amateur Oarsmen's Association Indicated tbut the nationnl regatta would lie held In I'.al-tlmore in JIMi.-?. Kvery effort. Ih being made to have tlie ordinance which recently passed both brain bos of the Clly Council to appropriate $1,."oo to encourage tbl effort satisfactorily revised. . Thin ordinance was vetoed by the Mayor because II, provided that the money Hbotibl come from the tax levy of l!Mi.". It. wan reported that the Patapsco Navy, recently organized by seven members of tin; Arundel and the Ariel P.oat Clubs, was in a flourishing condition and that they would hold a regatta the second Saturday of next July. Officers of the Arundel Club were elected as follows: President J. Harrv Rancher. Viee-President Robert V . Beach. Srcnjflarv bonis I). Sillman. Treasurer Francis L. Klrinm. Captain Rodcrii-k M. Thomas, First Lieutenant Homer If. Shaffer. Second Lieutenant I Irville H. Leef. Commodore Frederick II. Jackson. The following commit fees were named : House Committer Roderick M. Thomas, Latrobe Kngswcll, M. Walton Ilci gtra. McmlKTship Committee,--!,. A. Schillinger, J. George (lehrl, Francis I.. Kli inm. Finance Committee -Louis D. Scllmnn, Dr. William H. Maltbic, Robert. W. Beach. Kiitcrtainmeut. Commit tec L. A. ScbillingfT. A. Walton Hecgstra, S. Ix:o Gauunie, Homer Shaffer. Francis L. Klemm. It was decided that the clubhouse be improved by a building 2."x"5 feet to be devoted exclusively to lockers, so that the present building might lie used for reception purposes exclusively. One eight-oared shell, one single and one double workboat have been ordered. GEORGE L. WATSON DEAD He DeNiftiicd Many Ynchtn For The America Ciin Knees. Glasgow, Nov. 12. George Lennox Watson, the yacht designer, who has for some time past been ill, died ath bis residence in this city this morning of heart disease. His . condition was reported to be better yesterday, but iu the night he suffered a relapse and passed away. He was born in 18.". I. Mr. Watson was well known in America, and especially in Ne wYork city, through his connection with yacht racing in American waters and his designing of several of the most famous challengers for the America's Cup. Kearly in September of this year it was announced that he had declined to design a Shamrock IV for Sir Thomas Lip-ton, although urged tft do so. His marriage to Miss Marie Lovibond occurre don June lo of last year. Mr. Watson's career In the yachting world has been a long and brilliant one. He designed the Thistle, on which thehopes of Englishmen were centered, until she was defeated In her attempt to regain the cup. He designed the Valkyrie III, which also made an unsuccessful attempt to coptijie the trophy, as did the Shamrock II, another product of Mr. Watson's skill. It was announced early in 1902 that he would assist the famous designer, Fife, In planning the Shamrock III. He made several visits to this country and had many friends among the members of the New York Yacht Club. Launch Lady Antoinette Sold. The launch Lady Antoinette has been sold by Mr. Howard Keller, of this city, to Mr. Harold Weston, of Jacksonville, Fla., through the agency of Stanley M. Seaman, of New York. The boat was shipped to Jacksonville last week on one of Mr. Weston's vessels. DID WELL IIT ATHLETICS Three American Khodes Scholars Win Seteu Of Nine Events. Copyrighted by New Y'ork Herald Company, 1904. Special to the Baltimore Sun. J London, Nov. 12. The American Rhodes scholars have been carrying all before them at the Oxford University freshmen's sports this week, three of them winning no fewer than seven out of nine evnts. W. E. Schutt, of Cornell, and Mr. Brase-nose won both the half and the one mile races, the first in 2 minutes 4 .'l-." seconds, and the other in 1 minute 44 3-5 seconds. The times hardly represent Schutt at his best. He had to make all his own runing in both instances. The weight and hammer .contests both fell to I). II. Porter, of Bowdoin College. Maine, and Trinity. Porter put the weight .'51 feet l'a inches and threw the hammer SO feet 1 Inch. 1'. M. Young, who bails from South Da kota, scored a treble victory, doing o feet o inches in the high nmp, 20 feet 8 inches in the long jump, and winning the hurdles in 19 seconds, all of which performances he is capable of improving on. BUYS HANDSOME PAIR Col. William A. UoyUin Gets Two Fine Trotting Mares. Col. William A. Hoykin yesterday pur chased from Mr. II. I). Hanway, of Harford county, Maryland, . a pair of handsome standard-bred trotting mares. They are Sa die and Belle Hokeland and are full sisters, (5 and 7 years old. They are by the great horse Hokeland, formerly owned and driven in races by Mr. Wilton Grcenway. Sadie and Belle are rich bays, with fine style and action and have speed. It is a prospective blue-ribbon team and wil,l likely be entered in the next local horse show. Colonel Boykln also owns the race horses Richard II., a grandson of the late Orange Blossom, and Hart B., a sou of Orange Blossom. These two form about as breedy a team as can be found on our local drives. Colonel Boykln is an expert whip. E. R. THOMAS' RACERS SOLD Keliahle Bought My J. II. Wagner . For $5,000 At Aqnerturt. New York, Nov. 12. The racing stable belonging to E. It. Thomas was sold in the paddock before the races at Aqueduct today and excellent prices were realized. Lady Amelia was sold to J. II. Wagner for $8,000. Diamond also wont to the same buyer for .$",,'100. St. Bellane was bought by J. II. Wagner for $7,000. Reliable, for whom Mr. Thomas paid $15,000, was sold to J. II. Wagner for $5,000. II. P.. Duryca bought both Iota and Rose of Dawn for $2,500 and $7,000, respectively, llermls and Stalwart were reserved for the stud. Grand Jury Frees Walcott. Boston, Nov. 12. "No bill'' In the case of Joe Walcott, the colored pugilist charged with manslaughter in shooting Nelson Hall, Jr., about three weeks ago, was returned by the grand jury today. The jury found that the shooting, in which Walcott'a hand was injured, was accidental. Basketball Team Want Games, The Highland basketball team has reorganized and would like to arrange games with all 120-pound teams 'n the city, A Hons and American Wheelmen preferred. The line-up is: F. Ilulseman, f . ; 1'. Hurst, f. ; II. Smith, c. : A. Hurd, d. ; C. Fisk?, d. Address all challenges to W. It. Erdruan, manager, 1128 Highland avenue. Atherton After Americas. E. J. Atherton, the wrestler, writes to The Sun that he Is anxious to meet Aincri-cus (Gus Schoenlein). Atherton offers to bet Amerieus any part of $500 in a match at 158 pounds, catch-as-catcb-can. He will also wager $250 at catch weights, or 75 and 25 per cent, of gate receipts. A Fair Ilargaln, "My first marriage fee was the occasion of a most amusing incident," says an American parson. "I bad married two genuine specimens of the rustic lover, and the groom invited me to bis wagon that was waiting without the church. He helpeh the bride, and then lifted down a sack 'of potatoes. This was my fee. " 'Isn't she a beauty, sir?' he said. " 'Very handsome,' I admitted. " 'Nothing purtier iu the country, eh?' be asked. " 'Not that I have seen.' " 'Air you married?' he inquired kindly. " 'I'm sorry to say I am not.' , " 'Nothin' like this in the house, eh?' And he chucked the blushing bride under the chin. " 'No, I am all alone.' "The groom must have detected a note of sadness in my voice, for he looked at me commiseratingly. " 'Look here, mister,' he said; 'I'll tell you what I'll do. If you'll give me back them 'taters and half a crown I'll yes, I'll let you kiss the bride.' "Of course I couldn't be so ungallant as to refuse the offer, if, indeed, it would have been safe to do so, and, handing over the potatoes .and the only half-crown I had, I saluted the bride." BOWLING OP THE WEEK Work Of Tenpin Rollers Shows Great Improvement. INTERCLUB LEAGUE BEGINS BiireUa Team DefeutN Arundel Ilnnt Cluh In The First Of Scried Of (aines For Silver Cii. Bowling during the week was above the average. Good scores won; iiia'te nt both tenpins and duckplns. The tenpin bowlers are rounding Into form nnd are doing some good work. The results attained during the past week- are belter than they have been for some time, lnith as to individual and team work. Three good !M)0 scores and over were made, one by the Maryland Athletic Club and two by the Fayette team, both of the Maryland State League. Good individual scores were made by Jinx and Garland, of the Maryland Athletic Club; Lout checker, of the Mondays; Snyder, of the Lexingtons; Dohme, of the Sharp & Dolnne team, and Falrley, of James Baily & Son. The devotees of duckplns kept up their usual good work and many of the teams bowled strong games. The Maryland State Bowling League (tenpins) finished up its llrst series of games. The Fayettes and Maryland Athletic Cluh are tied for first honors, both having won 11 out of 15 games played. Mann leads the high individual average bowlers, with an average of IS?, and Todd the high-spare bowlers, with an average of s:;9. The Pimlico Country Club duckpin team played the Westminster team, of Westminster, Md., on the club's alleys Thursday night. The Westminster boys were not In good form and lost four of the five game played. Are lloIliiiK For Silver Cun The Eurekas, of the Guild llouse League, won the first series of three games from the Arundel Boat Club by five pins, total niira-ler counting. Tills Is a scries of games arranged between these two teams for a silver cup. John Franz, In the monthly roll-off nt tenpins at. Berger's alleys, won the first prize, H. Brauer the second and Davis the third. The Wiessners lead in tlie standing of the clubs in Berger's League. In the monthly roll-off at the Elk alleys Cduckpinsi Schrank was first, Albreeht second and Pfelfcr third. Following are the highest scores made rr, far this month on the various alleys: At Stag Hull tduckpins), Essick, 140; Diamond alleys (tenpins). Dohme, 200: duck-pins, Crawford, 145; Clarke's bowling-alleys (duckplns), Howard. 140; German Cafe alleys (tenpins), Lamnr, 243 ; duckplns, Sweiger, 145. The best team score for the week nt tenpins was made by the Maryland Athletic Club, of the Maryland State League ; also the best team average. Mr. Dohme, of the Sharp & Dohme team, made the highest individual score, and Mr. Hax. of the Maryland Athletic Club, the highest individual average. At duckp'ns the Canvasbacks. of the Stag Hall League, bowled the high team score and average, and Mr. Howard, of the Navajo team, Opera League, the high individual score and average. The Interclub League has begun its schedule. The Week's Work At Tenpins. High Tcata Score Maryland Athletic Club (Maivland State Lciiyuc), 9Si. Hisli Individual Scon Mr. Dohme, Sharp & Dolunc team (Drun League). 2GG. Hinli Team Average Maryland Athletic Club (Maryland State League), 9lil-,. High Individual Average .Sir. Hax, Maryland Athletic Club team (Maryland State League I, ilS'j. Team scores of Sou and over: Maryland State League 1'lKcnix ... 878 S78 Maryland Athletic Club , HaHimorcs Fayettes Saratogas Urchin's League Mondays Montebellos Irnias Lexingtons Tuesdays Drug I.cagne James Haily it Son MeCormick it Co Other Contests-American Koses Pastimes 8S9 985 890 ... 8M) ... 9M 931 811 ... 8-.'3 8G0 8H ... SSI "i53 899 ..i 814 S14 ... 810 859 854 8X5 SIS .... 804 875 .... 810 811 S50 816 K30 Individual scores of 1200 and over : Maryland State League-King (Marvlands) 203 Hax (Maryland Athletic Cluh).... 22i 23S (iaiiarid (Maryland Atliletic Club) 255 Bradley (Kayettes) 210 Lamar (Fayettes) 200 Berger's League Oft (Brewers) 211 Dell (Mutunlsj 212 Sliratka (Oak Hills).... 218 Brehm's league Leutbeeker (Mondays) 254 Walters (Mondays) 222 Bredehneft (Moutebellos) 214 Kueberth (Irnias) 204 Snyder (Lexingtons) 251 ?.Vi F. Hohman (Tuesdays) 202 Drug League Dohme (Sharp & Dolnne) 206 Fairley (James Baily & Son) 213 Other Contests C ltopiiell (Pastimes) 223 Wlint Duckpin Kollcr Did. High Team Score Canvasbacks (Stag Hall League) 524 High Individual Score Mr. Howard, Navajo team (iipera League) lm. High Team Average Canvasbacks (Stag Hull League) 486 1-3. High Individual Average Mr. Howard, Navajo icarn iicra ieaguei ius. Team scores of 450 and over : Typo League Cherokees 4St) 471 Iroquois 462 45S Sioux 4m) 453 'hipiiewas 4"0 4ti0 KiekaiMos 472 451 C'hoet aws 455 486 Olra League Arundel Boat Club 518 464 Southerns 4"4 Navajo 482 503 Ariel Bowing Club 482 Baltimore and Ohio Athletic Association Account's I ej.n'tment Team No. 1 189 477 Account's Department Team No. 3 4'.'2 far Service Department 4S3 Royal Lengiu Calumets 452 473 Sea Jilts 4tl 476 Stag Hall League ' ' Canvasbacks 521 401 Bed Heads 512 4S7 Klk League ( (nob's 495 47S Bohemians 474 476 456 Compass League Souths 433 Other Contests Kurekns 459 456 478 Arundel Boat Club m l'imlieo Country Club.... 460 4 84 BU 470 470 Westminsters 456 194 . 455 409 . Individual scores of 100 and. over: Tpo Le:igm McClain (Clinctaws) Cromwell (Cherokees) W. Mules (Cherokees) Cann (Cherokees) Doyle (Iroquois) Schilling (Iroquois) Menke (Sioux) Cox (Sioux) .... 10(1 112 ..'.. n:: .... 113 .... IU .... 101 101 .... 10,1 .... 101 109 104 Quimby (Sioux) 11)9 Caistens (Chippewas) 10.1 103 Stubbs (Chippewas) 190 Taylor (Kiekapoos) 112 Jacobs (Kickapoos) lOj Stewart (Choetaws) 102 Opera League Lamar (Arundel Boat Club) 107 101 Stoll (Arundel Boat Club) 105 Lake (Arundel Boat Club) 102 Orienbausen (Arundel Boat Club) 107 105 Karl (Southenib) 107 Vacth (Southerns) 109 Clark (Navajosl l'.'l Howard (Navajos) 146 ltolph (Ariel Rowing Club) 10 Key (Ariel Bowing Club) 100 109 Baltimore and Ohio Atliletic Association Link (Accounting Department)... 115 103 Thomas (Accounting Department) 103 Whalcn (Accounting Department) 112 Chalmers (Accounting Dept.) 100 .luigeusen (Accounting Dept.).... 112 Harrison (Accounting Dept.) 101 Gouie (Accounting Department)., 119 101 White (Accounting Department).. 113 Aulbach (Claim Department) 104 Brazed (Car Service Dept.) 10J Davis (Car Service Department) .. 115 Royal League Craft (Calumets) 107 Schulthies (Calumets) 103 Reynolds (Calumets) 106 Sawver (Sea Oirts) 101 Davis (Sea Girts) 102 MoGinnis (Sea Girts) 105 Compass League Goutrain (ICasts) 100 Cunningham (Souths) 106 Gosnell (Norths) 100 Stag Hall League Vacth (Canvasbacks) 115 102 Anderson (Canvasbacks) 102 St. Clair (Canvasbacks) 103 Davis (Canvasbacks) 103 Jaeger (Canvapbaeks) lot 102 104 St ruth (Bed Heads) 109 Grenzer (lied Heads) 102 Kreh (Bed Heads) 106 102 Wilson (Ued Heads) 127 HeptiiHophs League Kcgler ( Kutaws) 121 King (Wiessners) 113 Wilkinson (Wiessners) 118 Guerth (Captains) 115 Elk League-Dew aid (Orioles) 101 Stanuu (Orioles) 119 H. Bauer (Orioles) 101 Hohman (Bohemians) 106 110 100 Other Contests Jones (Kurekas) 12 1 Stoll (Arundel Boat Club) 102 Gi ienliausen (Arundel Boat Club) 104 121 Reita (Pimlico Country Club).... 100 127 Lipps (l'imlieo Country Club).... lot? Bauernsclnnidt (l'imlieo C. C.)... 110 Irwin (l'imlieo Country Club).... 100 111 Dorld (Westminsters) 110 108 101 Kssiek (Westminsters) 11'.) Taylor (Westminsters) : 102 BREHM'S LEAGUE BOWLERS Many Double Century Seoren Were Made I.nxt Week. The past week's howling was the best of the season in Brehm's Leasuo, whose members averaged 101. team SO" 'J-'.l. Six teams averaged better than Six), most notable amoni; them bein the Mondays' 870 l-'-i, who also made high score, 801), nnd the Columbians with 85 avej-ae. Double century scores were made by YSVS. Leutbecher, 254; L. K. Snyder, 2.'ll, 212; A. B. Walter, 222; J. C. Bredehoeft, 211; Joseph Kueberth, 204; AS'. II. Lefiler, 2o:t, and F. W. Hohman, 202. W. K. Lout becher made high average for three names, 20( l-.'l, while li. K. S;iyder, who bowled only two sanies, nverused 221 Vj, thereby attaining the high average for the Benson, ISO 11-14. The standing of the teams to date follows: W.L. A ve. W.n. Are. Mnttdav 11 4 CIS. 9 Tuesday 7 8 Tiff. 1 Lexington 9 6 fUO.14 Urchin's B.D. 6 7!1.10 Columbian.... 9 6 813.13 Irma 6 9 7fifi. I Moutebcllo... 8 7 799.12 Mount 4 11 713.10 The schedule of jday this week follows: Monday Tuesday vs. Monday, Tuesday-Mount vs. Urchin's B. D. Wednesday Montcbcll" vs. Lexington. Kriday Columbia vs. Irma. Down (in Tlie Ilrfner. The p. K. team dovnc! the Brewers on Fridai hi Beiger'n Bowling league. Scores: K. K. C. VH. BIUCWKItS. Wagner J 54 152 161 Heiderich.... 170 151 15j V.Hcdeman. Hi 101 118 s- im 123 13 l.'O Walker 115 1 (0 148 Rogers 115 100 HV C.Stamm.... 101 158 193 123 135 K Hi 121 182 181 Ott 142 H3 151 Totals 767 796 834 Totals.. 673 753 763 31. A. l.'m Ami Knyette Tied. The standing f the Maryland Stale Bowling League at the end of th first ncries is us follows: W,L. l'.c. W.I.. P.O I'avctt.s 11 I .733 Baltimore 6 9 .4"0 M. A. C 11 1 .71.3 Maryland 5 10 .333 Saratogas 8 7 .533 I'h-i-nix I 11 .266 Tli ice high-average men arc: Todd, .839 jier cent.; Maim, .HIS er cent. ; G.ulaad. .816 per cent. Three Strnlubt I'nr Coluiiililnnn. In Brehm's Bowling League on Kridnv the Columbian took three games from the Brehm's U. D. team. Scores: . COLIMBIANS VS. RRL'flM S B. D. Bow-Hen 151 176 10-1 Gossinun HI 1"? 1?t Til-ner 167 168 151 Hook 137 171 1 liildehreclit. 162 113 1.17 fTrcluu 15S 169 1-9 l.etll"-r 153 2r)3 l'l Scvlmld 1S7 1M l'etersim.... 19 16i 1M Liiigiu r 177 139 160 Totals 822 8'8 875 Total 782 818 m Average, 852. Average, 802. Good Score Of Connlry Clnlt. A team from the Baltimore Athletic Club plnved one from the Baltimore Country- Club on the alley i.t the latter, the Countrv Club winning. Scoren: It. C. C. VS B. A. C. .T.W.Kriek... 139 lfiO 171 KM. Morton 1M 169 1U K.Mat-riioti.. l.K 15 211 B.Jeiikina... 153 lfi 159 W.C.Wist... 176 If 1 1!H Gold.shor'gll. 113 HI 111 '.Morton.... J77 "1 i B.Wagner... 149 H9 112 T.I-'.Bartlett 159 178 132 J.ltcijihardt. 14 196 192 Totals. 800 923 975 Totals 762 821 718 B. A. V, Down Cntonnville. The Baltimore Athletic Club nnd the, Catonnville Country Club rdnved their tlrt game in the Inter-Club I iuue on the B. A. C. alleys Friday, B, A. C. to;k all throe cnm-. Scores: B. A, C. VS. C. C. fc. o. B'Milley.. 1') 176 107 A. Knapp... 136 1?7 131 M. Went..... Vl 158 12 Baker 128 120 123 C. Moore 211 153 D Whitelry..., 158 118 I2 Or. Hohinc.. IT, ifit m Brown 188 151 133 Coupon, Jr.. 163 VZ 201 G. Knapp. .. 116 1 121 Total 939 836 96 Totals "06 5 CIC Average, S91. Average, 65. THE KING'S CURE Tlie Dally Routine Of HI Tdnjenly Of KiiKlnml At Mnrlenltnil. When Kiwi Kdward goes to Marlenhad he surrenders himself entirely to the will oi me doctor nnd rigidly observes the rules laid down for the "cure." At O.IiO in the morning a class of water from the celebrated Krentz uprinK Is brought to his Majesty's bedside, nnd after sipping it the King rises, dresses and walks down from the hotel to the spring, where, by 7 o'clock, he Is sippinjr his second jrlass. Then back to the hotel for breakfast in his room or on the balcony nt N o'clock. Tilt? Kin? Is not allowed to touch any-thins in the nature of food before this hour, and the meal when served Is only a light one. A pot of tea, n little bam and cjrgs and n few of the famous light Marlon-bad rolls are Its utmost extent. After breakfast the King reads the mornlnc papers, then the correspondence of the day is dealt with, a special telegraphist Ira ret Ins with his Majesty nnd submitting each morning a pile of letters and telegrams for his attention. Bunch comes at 12..'?0. and again Is a very light meal, whilst in the mntter of liquids the royal patient is limited to a light Austrian wine, with a little natural mineral water added to it. The afternoon is usually devoted to long excursions, during which his Mn.lesty Is en-joined to indulge in plenty of walking. Dinner again is a very simple meal, and afterward the King usually sits down with a few friends for a rubber of "bridge ;" but the doctor invariably insists on the piny being stopped at 10 o'clock sharp ami on his Majesty retiring to resent that hour. The King Is weighed constantly during his stay, and last year his Majesty was no pleased with the fact that he had lost a trifle over 10 pounds during his fortnight's sojourn nt Marlenbnd that he made a present of a pretty pearl brooch to Frnulelti Senft, the young lady who presided over the weighing machine that recorded this gratifying result. So strictly Is his Majesty's Incognito preserved that even to tils entourage nnd the Austrian nobles In the vicinity, whom he occasionally visits, he is the "Duke of Lancaster." and nothing else. On the occasion of his tast visit he made tlie discovery just before setting out to make a few calls that he had not brought with him n single visiting card bearing the name of the "Duke of Lancaster." In haste a servant was dispatched with orders to a local printer nnd returned a quarter of an hour later with a packet of loo plainly printed cards, which served their purpose, though very different from the finely lit ho-graphed pasteboards which nre commonly adapted to royal nnd ducal needs. , His Majesty, in spite of the appeals of the local authorities, has suffered considerable annoyance from the vulgar curiosity of the visitors, who mobbed him In n most, persistent manner. When he commenced strolling up and down the promenade a large crowd of people followed upon his heels. They pressed close to his Majesty on both sides and some even ran In front and. turning, stood In the King's wny with the object of obtaining a good view. Many well-dressed women were the greatest, offenders against good taste nnd had to be driven away by detectives. ICarly in his walk the King stopped before a hatter's shop In the colonnade, where his Majesty has bought hats In former years. He entered into conversation with the proprietor's daughter, Krattloln IMstl. Such n crowd calheved round to hear what the King said to the pretty, falr-halrcd girl that he broke off in the middle of a sentence, nnd. wheeling round, walked tiway. The xcotsman. A Clock To Go 30,000 Year. A radium clock, which will keep time In-definitely, has been constructed by an English clockmnker. .... , The clock comprises a small tulie fn which is placed a minute quantity of radium supported iu an exhausted glass vessel by a quartz rod. ... To the lower end of this wonderful little tube, which is colored violet by the action of the radium, an electroscope formed of two loug leaves or strips of silver is Attached. A charge of electricity in which there are no beta rays is transmitted through the activity of the radium Into the leaves, nnd the latter thereby expand until they touch the sides of the vessel, connected to earth by wires, which Instantly conduct, the electric charge, nnd the leaves fall together. This very simple operation Is repeatea Incessantly every two minutes until the radium Is exhausted, which in this instance it is computed will occupy 30,000 years. The Force Of Ilnlitt. "The greatest suffering I ever endured." said the old sailor in telling a story which he clearly meant to Jie believed, "occurred In connection with an accident on Lake Superior. "I had gone out In a small boat for a sail. When out of sight of shore a sudden squall carried away the little sail and half the mast, leaving me with only a small paddle to navigate with. It was three days before a passing steamer picked me up. I had gone through ngonles, but my worst suffering was from humiliation after 1 was rescued. "The first, thing I asked or was a drink of water. Due of the men in the rescuing boat looked at me as If he thought me delirious, but when I repeated my request he took a tin cup. leaned over the side of the boat nnd. dipping up some water, gave it to me. Then I realized for the first time that I was on fresh water instead of salt and that I need not have, gone thirsty a minute. "You see. I had been an ocean snllor, nnd Lake Superior Is so big and oceau-like that 1 just took It for granted that I was In the same llx ns in previous shipwrecks." DR. H. D. BAKNES, SBKCIAUST. Graduate of I'nlversity cf Maryland iu 1889. lVactice Limited td Main Maladies, Consultation and Advieo l'Ve. .IJIJ WIV Millie. rftg 222 West IVanklin st. v. i "--..

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