The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee on November 1, 1903 · 3
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The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee · 3

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Sunday, November 1, 1903
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n 7 m 44 I IMMMI I 11 f l-B ,7 morning; SALES y f . . j." J Tuesday, Nov. 3, I Wednesday, Nov. Thursday, Nov. 5, Mr. Dandyon, the largest importer t . - . 4 t EVENTS IN TURF WORLD r - - . Track Records ; Were Broken at Aqueduct By Lux i Casta and Baikal. In Record Time, Bad News - Won the Cincinnati Hotel - -,. - j . Handicap at Latonia. Racing Closed, at iWorth, Sidney C. I " lore "Winning' the Feature Evet. Grand Opera Bled. New York, Oct. 31. Two track records were broken at Aqueduct today. Lux Casta, m winning the Bay View handicap lowered the record to 1 :2.6 1-5 while Baikal ran six and a half furlongs in 120 3-5. j . . The Bay View handicap for all agea at seven furlongs, the feature of today's card was won in a driving finish by the 8 to 1 chance Lux .Casta. Ahumda made the running to the stretch where Burns on Lux Oast a closed, winning by half a length from Abumuda, which in turn was a length and a half in front of Wild Thyme. The heavy impost of 126 pounds anchored the favorite, OoJoael Bill, who finished fourth. Jockeys J Jones and Michaels were set down for the rest of the meeting. j ' j First race 62 furlongs, selling. Baikal 103, Callahan, 25 to 1, won; Blue and Orange. 1V4, Burns, 20 to 1, second; Our Nugget litt, Gannon, 20 to 1, third. Time, 1:20 3-5. j . Second race -Handicap six furlonga. Harangue, HO, Kedfern, 5 to 2, won; Hello, 123, O'Xeil, 3 to-1 second; Pol Roger, 100, DeSouza 15 to 1, third. Time 103 3-5. v ; Thjrd race Mile, selling. Sweet Alice f)2. O Brien, 5 to 1, won; Unmasked, IOS. "Brunner, 7 o 2, second; Wild Pirate. 9S, Higgins, 4 to 5, third. Time, 1:40 3-5. Fourth: race -The ;Bay View handicap, seven furlongs. Lux Casta, 106, Burns, 8 to 1, won; Ahuniada, 103, Higgins, 3 to 1, second; Wild Thyme, 108 Kedfern, 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:26 1-5. Gol. Bill, Irene Llndsey, lllyria. King Pepper, Elsie L, Contend and Rightful also ran. Fifth race-Five furlongs. Dusky, 105 Gannon, IO to 1, won; Clear the Arena, 102, J. Jones, 5 to 1, second; Ooppelia, lOo, Redfern, 5 to 1, third. Time, l.-Ol. Sixth race Handicap, mile and a furlong. Colonsay, lOS, ilichaels, 7 to 1, won; Matel Richardson, 114, Burns, 3 to 1, second; Tribes Hill, 117, Pickering, 6 to 1, third. Time,; 1:54. - GOOD NEWS FOB. HIS BACKERS. Bad News, at 5 to 1, Wwa the Cincinnati Hote Handicap. Cincinnati.' Oct. 31. The Cincinnati Hotel handicap at a mile and aneiglith with aix starters' was the attraction at I.atouia today. Six Shooter was the favorite. The race vat won in record time .by Bad News, a 5 to 1 shot. He made his own pace, and s won easily by two lengths from Reservation who only beat Dan McKenna a nose lor the place. The ' time was 1:524- This is the record for J a mile and an eighth over the Latonia ' track. Bardolph, the winner of the third race was run up to. $2,000 by Ed Cor-rij?an. Gorman and Bauer, the owners, retained the horse! with the customary $5 advance. Weather clear,' track fast. First race Six furlongs. Regan, 113, T. Knight, 1 to 3, won; King Rose, 103, Minder, 12 to 1, second; Lovable, 103. Romanelli, 12 to 1,: third. Time, 1:141.4. Second race 5 furlongs. Silk Maid 105, Mountain, 5 to 1, won; Alma Dufour lOS, J. Baker, 2 to 5, second: Wreath of Ivy, 115, Hothersoll, 30 to 1, third. Time, 1:07. I Third race One: mile.' Bardolph, 96, Dieterle, 6 to 5, won; Ethel Wheat, 107, Minder, 20 to 1, second; Mint Bed. 104, Lindsey, 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:41V.;. : Fourth race Mile and eighth, Cincinnati Hotel handicap, value $1,395 to the winner. Bad .News, 110, Findley, 5 to 1, won; Reservation. 110, Munroe 6 to 1, second ;Dantra McKenna, 108, A. W. Booker, 7 to 2. third. Time,' 1:52. Six Shooter, . Fonsoluca, Lady Jocelyn also ratU .- j ;''.." f t - - Fifth race SSx furlongs. Sanetomo, 100, Minder, 1 to 2, won; Rian, 103, T. Butter, 3 to 1, second; Proof Reader, 103. T. Knight, 30 to 1, third. Time, ,' 1:14" ; -. ' . . " ; ; Sixth race-Mile and quarter. Cblbnel Anderson, lOo, Donovan, 6 to t won; Adelante, 109, Lindsey, 3 to 1, second; Lady of the West. 104, D. Boland. 8 to 5, third. Time, 2:08. LAST DAY AT WORTH. Sidney C. Love j Won. the 'Alpine V j Selling Stakes Grand Opera's Miifortune. Ctoo Oct Slj-The jocal racing sea- M I f- II I . : at 10:30 4, at 10:30, at 10:30 - .... M M M M M son ended today with get-away day at Worth. The feature of the card, the Alpine selling stakes went to Sidney C. Love with Big Ben, second, a neck back and Haviland third. In the opening race Grand Opera, B. B. Smathers $10,000 horse, bled badly after, going half a. mile and was pulled up. Weather clear; track fast. First race Mile, Dolly Haynnan, 05, Terrell, 13 to 5, won; The Don, 98, H. Phillips, 11 1 1, second; Marshals. 104, W. Bobbins. 150 to 1, third. Time 1:40 1-5. Boundary, Lee Stinson and Little Boy also ran. Grand Opera bled. Second race Five furlongs. Tokalon, 110. D. Hall, 11 to 5, won; Don Domo, llfFerrell, 9 to 1, second; Clifton Forge 113, C. Gray, 8 to 1, third. Time, :59 2-5. Third race The Alpine selling stakes, mile and sixteenth. Sidney C. Love, 104 Ferrell, 7 to 5, won; Bib Ben, 107, D. Hall, 10 to 1, second; Haviland, 96, H. Phillips, 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:45 2-5. Huzza h. Mezzo, Dr. Stephens, Hargis, Hothen also ran. Fourth race Mile and eighth. Bondage, 107, Mclntyre 7 to 5, won; By Way! 102, L. Wilson, 9 to 1, second; Boaster, 92, H. Phillips, 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:52 3-5. Fifth race M31e and a quarter. Tan-cred, 100, L. Wilson, 6 to 2, won; Brief, 105, H. Phillips, 4 to 1, second; Sidney Sabath, 91, Mclntyre, 10 to 1, third. Time, 2.-06 2-5. Sixth race Six furlongs. Golden Role 122, Adkins, 7 to 5, won; Henry McDau-iels, 102, L. Wilson, 5 to 1, second; Gre-gor K, 109, D. Hall, 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:13. . GETAWAY DAY AT ST. LOTJIS. St. Louj, Oct. 31. Beautiful weather and large crowds marked the closing of the racing -season here at the fair grounds today. Jordan, coupled h the betting with Lady S'trathmore at 4 to 5, won the fiEl stake toy a length. Helen Print, whicu set the pace from the quarter to the head of the stretch, beat Lady Strah-more by a neck for the place. Jockey C. Miller was suspended indelfinitely for his rid on Mendon In the third race. Track fast. First race. Five and one-half furlongs: Soufrierie, 102, C. M'iller, 10 to 1, won; Footlights Favorite, second; Tower, third. Time 1:08. Second race. Six furlongs: Rose Court. 100, J. Hennessey, 7 to 2, won; Tommy Knight, second; Chorus Boy, third. Time 1:15. Third race. Mile: Bxcentral, 97, Foley, 4 to 1, won; Mendon. second; iSpencerian, third. Ttme 1:42:4. Fourth race. One and one-sixteenth miles, stake: Jordan, 107, D. Austin, 4 to 5. won; Helen Print, 103 F. Smith, 6 to 1, second; Lady Strathmore, 107, Crawford. 4 to 5, third. Time 1:494. Helen Hay and Josie F. also ran. Fifth race. Mile and seventy yards: Pierce J., 107. Foley, 7 to 2, won; Now-eta. second; Captain Gaines, third. Time 1:4714- - Sixth race. Six furlongs: Eliza Cook, 105. F. Smith, 50 to 1, won; Joe Goss, second: One More, tMrd. Time 1:14k- Seventh race. One and one-sixteenth miles: Ad N.. 109, Calvit, 9 to 5, won; Bourke Cockran, second; Treacy, third. Time 1:49- o Three Miners Killed. Peoria, Oct. 31 Three men were killed and four injured at Farmlngton today by falling slate In the Newsam mine. The dead are: Myron McKann, Ernest An-dei son and Jack Williams. Injured: Robert Anderson. William Bowen, Terry Brown and H. Hurston, mule dilver. FREE TO EVERYONE. Read and Learn How You May Pro-. cure it. The question of why one man succeeds and another fails, is a problem that has puzzled philosophers for centuries. One man attains riches and position, while his neighbor who started with seemingly the same, and better opportunities, exists in poverty and obscurity. No man can win success who is suffering from an irritating and nerve-racking disease and the man who has the qualities of success within him, would be quick to recognize this fact and seize the best remedy to eradicate the trouble. . A person afflicted with a serious case of hemorrhoids or piles is handicapped in the race for power and advancement. It is impossible to concentrate the mental energies when this dreadful trouble is sapping the vital forces. To show how easily this success destroying trouble can be overcome, we publish the following letter from a prominent Indiana man: "When I received the former letter and booklet on 'Piles Their Nature, Cause and Cure, I was in a critical condition. . Ulcers to the number of seven had formed on the inside of the rectum culminating in a large tumor on the outside resembling fistula. I suffered the most excruciating pain, could get no rest day or night. After reading the booklet I sent to my druggist, but he happened to be out of Pyramid Pile Cure just at that time. However, I obtained a part of a box from my brother-in-law and began their use. Five Pyramids completely cured me. I procured a box later, but have had no occasion to use them. I have been waiting to see that the cure was permanent before writing you of its success. I believe Pyramid Pile Cure to be the greatest and best pile cure on the market, and ask you to please accept of my grateful thanks for this invaluable remedr. I take great pleasure in recommending its use to any sufferer along this line. Yon may use my name if you wish for reference to anyone afflicted with this disease." J. O. LittelL Arthur, Ind. You can obtain a free sample of this wonderful remedy, also the booklet described above, by writing your name and address plainly on a postal card and mailing it to the Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich. THE DAILY JOURNAL AKI TRIBUNE; KNOXVILLE, TENN SUNDAY NOVEMBER 1. 1903. MMMMMIMMIHIlMtM U II 1 I 11 I v ORIENTAL RUGS A ROUND HALF DOZEN POINTS OF SUPERIORITY Oriental Rugs are today the most popular form of floor covering used by intelligent people and for good and sufficient reasons Oriental Rugs excel every other other known floor covering in CONVENIENCE, CLEANLINESS, HEALTHFULNESS, DURABILITY, BEAUTY, ECONOMY. Considering them simply from a practical standDoint leaving out all the sentiment and value that attaches to the finer pieces, they are still unquestionably the most desirable of floor coverings of rugs in the country, will have charge M COLUMBIA WAS CRUSHED AND BEATEN, YALE'S ATTACK BEING IRRESISTIBLE Game at Polo Grounds Resulted in the Score of 2? to o -The Indians Worked a New ... . ' Trick on Harvard and the Latter Won by the Closest of Margins Princeton Smothered Cornell 44 to oVanderbilt's Victory, . . - New York, Oct. 31. With the score 0 to O at the end of the first half Columbia's eleven was crushed beneath the irresistible attack of Yale at the Polo Grounds this afternoon and was de-, f eated by a score of 25 to 0. Endurance 1 was the quality that won for Yale. Her men from start to finish showed no let up in the magnificent attack that sent Columbia a badly beaten team from the field. In the first half Columbia held Yale to no score. That effort taxed all her power and .when the second half opened she was already beaten for lack of strength. Time after time the Columbia players were unable to rise after a play and very often they were laid out with injuries. In the second half soon after it began Yale punted to Columbia's 3-yard line, where Metzenthin caught the ball and with Shevlin and Rafferty on top of him was dragged behind Columbia's goal line for a safety. By steady line bucking Mitchell was forced .over the line and he kicked his own goal.- Shortly after Mitchell dropped a goal from the field at i the 40-yard hue, Columbia s line commenced to crumble and Kinney scored the second touchdown from which a goal i was kicked. Shevlin caught the kick-off at Yale's 15-yard line and ran the length of the field for the final tally. Mitchell kicked the final goal. Columbia. Positions. Bishop left end . . Brown left tackle.. Bruce left guard.. Smythe center. . . , Stangland . .. .right guard.. Yale. ... . Rafferty . . . . Kinney Lorton .. . Roraback . Batchelder Hogan . . Shevlin E. Thorpe ....right tackle. Bull ... right end. ... Jones quarterback. .. Duell left halfback... Fisher . ...'.right halfback.. Smith fullback. Rockwell . Owsley . Metcalf Bowman Officials: Paul Dashiel, of Annapolis; Matthew McClung, of Lehigh,. and J. Mcllacken, of Pennsylvania. SENSATIONAL GAME Terminated in the Defeat of Carlisle by Harvard's Eleven. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 31. In an intensely exciting and decidedly sensational football game Harvard defeated the Carlisle Indians today 12 to 11. The closeness of the score was made possible by one of the most unique tricks tried ou a football field for many years. Dillon at the start of the second half received the Harvard kickoff on his 5-yard line and then hiding the ball under his Jersey behind his back ran the length of the field empty-handed for a touchdown. There is apparently no rule covering this trick so the play stood and the score was 11 to 0 in favor of the Indians as they had already scored a goal from the field in the first half. Harvard then took, a brace and pushed the ball down the field for a touchdown. The second Harvard score came a few minutes later and was also made by straight football. Marshall kicked both goals. Carlisle made desperate but unavailing efforts for another score in the darkness. The run of Dillon was the feature of the game and will undoubtedly give rise to a vast deal of discussion. The instant Ihrf' 1 ZJL I . M M M M he caught' the ball the entire Carlisle team clustered about him so that no one could see what was being done. The Harvard team threw themselves on the massed Indians just as the latter had begun to move down the field well bunched. While the Crimson playe.-a were searching for the ball Dillon came out of the crowd entirely empty-handed and had gone thirty or forty yards before any one realized that he had the ball. -o END RUNS FOR GAINS Were Successfully Worked by Princeton Which Beat Cornell 44 to 0. Princeton; N. J., Oct. 31. Princeton defeated Cornell today 44 to 0. Princeton gained at will through the center of the line and seldom failed to work end runs for substantial gains.. Cornell was helpless when she had the ball and succeeded in retaining it until the second down only tw.ee. During the entire game. Cornell gained her first down but five times while Princeton was held for downs twice. Princeton kicked off and when the ball was returned rushed it back by steady gains until DeVVitt failed on a drop kick from the 2o-yard line. Uornell punted out of danger. By sending Foulke arouud the end and Miller through center Princeton reached the 4-yard line and Kafer scored. Cornell's line weakened and a second score followed and runs by Kater and center plunges by Oooney and Miller. On the next kickoff, Rice started left end for forty-five yards and reached the 30-yard line. DeWitt made futile efforts to kick a goal but after Burke's long run of forty-two yards he succeeded in making a field goal from the 27-yard line. The first half ended 17 to 0. In the second half the task was still easier for Princeton. Kafer and Cooney scored in succession and DeWitt dropped a kick from the 27-yard line. Foulk made still another touchdown. The game ended, with the ball in Cornell's possession in the middle of the field. o Penn Defeats Bucknell. Philadelphia, Oct. 31. University of Pennsylvania defeated Bucknell 47 to 6 today. Bucknell's touchdown was made a few minutes before the close of the game, after Pennsylvania had put in seven substitutes. o OTHER FOOTBALL GAMES. Iowa City, la., Oct. 31. Nebraska defeated Iowa. 17 to 0. .'" At Hanover. N. H. Dartmouth, 34; Wesleyan, 6. At Kansas CSty. tHaskell Indians, 12; Missouri university, 0. At Carlisle, Pa. Lehigh, 17; Dickinson. 0 . At Lancaster. Pa. iSwarthmore, IT; Franklin and Marshall, 0. At Providence. Brown, 22; Williams, 0. At Brunswick, Me. University of Maine, 16; Bowdoin, O. , At Andover. Mas. Andover, 23; Yale freshmen. 0. At Worcester. Mass. A mh erst, 0; Holy Cross, 3oV At West Point. Army, 20; University of Vermont. 0. At Aunaoolia. Md. The navy, v; Perjrajlvania. State college, IT. MM Z-JV I B B of the sale. - t t At Charapaijrae, III. Final score; Northwestern, 12; Illinois, 11. At Topeka, Kan.: Wasuburne, 5; Kansas university, 0. At Madison,' Wis. Chicago, 15; Wis consin, b. A v At Minneapolis. Minnesota, 6; Michi gan. 6. VANDERBILT'S VICTORY. Georgia University Was Beaten to the Tune of 33 to 0. Atlanta. Oct- 31. By superior team work Vanderbilt defeated the University of Georgia here this afternoon by a score of 33 to 0. The .Tennessee university were strong on the offensive, gaining most of her distance by long end runs, which the Georgia players could xnot check. The scores made ' by Yanderbilt were garnd by Hamilton, Blake, Tigert and Browfv. The playirg of Woodruff, the quarterback of it-he Georgia team, was a feature of the game. Other Southern Games. At Montgomery, Ala. University of South (Sewanee), 47; Alabama Polytechnic institute (Auburn), 0. At Charlotte, N. C. Davidson college, 0; University of Virginia, 22. At Norfolk. Richmond college, 23; Hampden-Sydney, 0. At Greensboro, X. C. University of Kentucky, 6; University of North Carolina, 5. At Shreveport Louisiana State University 5; Shreveport 0. At Birmingham Georgia School of Technology 37; Howard College 0. At Houston, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College 6; University of Arkansas 0. university of tennessee wins at Nashville. University of Nashville Clearly OutclassedScore 10 to 0. Special to The Journal and Tribune. Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 31. The University of Tennessee clearly outclassed the University of 'Nashville on Peabody field today and won by a score of 10 to 0. Although interrupted by fierce slugging on both sides the game was highly interesting from a spectators standpoint. Biddle, the star fullback of the local team was put on the side line early in the contest for rough work. - The Tennessee team showed remarkable improvement over their previous visit to this city and Coach Fisher was very much impressed with their work. He was of the opinion that this was the best game they have played this year. Defensively and offensively they excelled the Nashville team.- Their line was like a stone-wall. At no time during the contest was Tennessee's goal in danger. Gudger and Beane for Tennessee did star work, never failing to make good gains alrhougH the entire team played well. Nashville was lamentably . weak in every department and the result was a bitter disappointment to the followers of maroon and blue The line-up was as follows: NashviWe Positions Tennessee Gulley ........left end.. J. A. Caldwell Steck . left tackl Green M M M M IT 1-1 I! rl Young ........left guard.. .. Richardson Elgin . . center. . . . . . . . Ay mett Connor right guard. ....... Word Peake . . ..... right tackle. ... . Thornton iSeay, Lassiter . .right end. . Beane, Covington, Burnett Phillips . ... . .quarter back Fuller White left naif. . Gudger, Mc- Alister Floyd, MVs . ... .right halt.. .. J. Caldwell Ferrin. McFerrin, Bid die full bacfr Parker Time of halves 20 minutes. Referee, West; Umpire, O'Connor. Touchdown Gudger and Beane. MARYVILLE COLLEGE 68, SWEETWATER COLLEGE 0. A Terrible Slaughter on the Grounds of the Defeated Team. Mary ville college football team defeated the Sweetwater Military college team Saturday morning by a score of 68 to 0. The game was played on the Sweetwater grounds and although the score shows a onesided game yet it was full of remarkable playing. French for Maryville, at kickoff from the center of the field, kicked the ball across the Military college goal line six times during the game and Sweetwater showed its knowledge of tha game by falling on the ball. Only once aid Maryville fail to make the required distance while the Sweetwater military college team made their ground oniy twice. ' Time of halves 25 and 20 minutes. Score by halves 41 and 27. Umpire, Mr. Lewis, Referee Thos. G. Brown. Y. M. C. A. TEAM LOST TO CARSON-NEWMAN". Excellent Showing Made by the Local Team in First Game. The Central Y. M. C. football team of this city went to Jefferson City Saturday afternoon to play a game With the Carson-Newman College team. , The contest was played on the college grounds beginning at 4:15 o'clock and was witnessed by an enthusiastic crowd. The game ended in a score of- 11 to 0 in favor of Carson-Newman. The defeated team is newly organized and inexperienced, while the Carson-Newman College team has played a number of" games this season. An interesting feature was that the second half was played by moonlight. One touchdown was made in each half by the victors. - The jJarson-Newrnan line was too strong for the Y. M. C. A. boys, and their bucking was fierce. The interference of both teams. was good and superior practice- won. For Carson-Newman Duncan, Evans, Lawrence, Little Jeffries and Bales deserve the greatest credit. Lawrence and Evans made the touchdowns and Lawrence kicked one goal. Little Jeffries, Bales and Lawrence made several long end runs, while Duncan and Evans made fine gains through the line. Mitchell is making good at center and Little Jeffries is making a steady man at quarterback. Several new men will play in Carson-Newman's line in its next games. Tennessee Normal plays at Jefferson City Monday and Maryville will be played Saturday.. The team is improving in team work every day. The line-up of the teams was as follows: , Y. M. C. A. Positions. Carson-Newman Cooley ........left end... Bales Jeffries left tackle Duncan Smith .left guard Ogle Ixt.speich center Mitchell McCleneghan. .right guard.. Jeffries Tains right tackle. . Carmichael Bowen right end Jarnagin Dallas ........fullback........ Evans Couipton right halfback... Lawrence .Evans (capt.). quarterback Jeffries Bachman left halfback. . . . o ,-' " BAKER-HIMEL SCORED ANOTHER SHUT-OUT. Tusculum College Team Defeated by a Score of 18 to 0. Baker-Himel school, of Knoxville. played Tusculum college at Baidwia field Saturday afternoon and won the1 game by a score of 18 to 0. This makes four games for Baker-Himel this yeart and no score has been made against it. The scores were made in Hi first Iwilf I In the second Tusculum .pulled together in great shape and gave Baker-Himel all that it could do. " Tusculum has the making of a good team and doubtless will show up better after yesterday's game, which was its first. Baker-Himel kicked off twenty-five yards and no advance was made in return. At the first play after line-up Tus culum fumbled, the ball rolled out behind the team, which was at loss as to where it was. Leach, for Baker-Himel, got it i and ran -for a touchdown. Leac& kicked r goal. Score 6 to 0. . Baker-Himel kicked off. Tusculum made tliree passes of the ball in an attempt to return, but in the end fumbled and Baker-Himel fell on it. Baker-Himel bucked line and went past tackle and soon had, another touchdown by putting KiDD over the line. Leach, kicked goal. Score 12 to 0. i Tusculum then kicked off. Steady , gains were tJien made through line and ends until Little Kipp bucked line again, , for a touchdown. Leach kicked goal. 1 Score 18 to 0. ! Tusculum had the ball when the first j half ended. ' Tusculum kicked off in the second half. Baker-Himel returned 15 yards, but was then held for downs. Tusculum tried double pass and end runs and failed to gain and kicked. Tusculum was fortunate and got the ball. Some line gains were made, but attempting end runs they met failure and the ball went to Baker-Himel. Then the battle waged warmly. Each side held the other for downs and back and forth, they swayed. When the AAA 3 II i . fcJ EVENING SALES V'":- -.' '" ' : " A'A, -. .... Tuesday, Nov. 3 at 2:30 - .'V-'. ' V'A ' . . a :' Wednesday, Nov. 49 at 2:30 J Thursday, Nov. 5, at 2:30 I--. .... t KILLING AT CLEVELAND '' I - ;- -' Andrew Langford Shot and Instantly. Killed His Cousin, Will Langford. Tragedy Was the Outcome Of the Murderer Being -1 Drunk; He Escaped. Other Relatives iWere Threatened J - With Violence ;But They Were 1 A : Not Molested. Special to The Journal and Tribune. Cleveland, Tenn.,, Oct. 31. One of th worst crimes ever ; committed ' in thi county occurred last night about 750 o'clock when Andrew Langford shot hi cousin. Will Langford, through the head, killing him instantly. The facts appear to be as follows: W.-M. Langford is a hard working carpenter here and besides his own family consisting of three grown sons and some daughters, had taken three children of his. brother (who died when these children were all mall) . 4 had ivUed them im his family Just a . his own ehildren. Two of his brother's children were boys, now grown to be men, and it was one of these boys, Andrew, who shot amd killed his cousin. Will Langford. Last night about 7:30 Andrew went to the home of his nnele in a drunken condition and raised- row with his own sister, cursing and abusing her until sh left the room.- His uncle and cousin. Will, then put Andrew out of the house. -He left and went to the riome of a neighbor, a Mr. Taiy lor, and p icking ap a pistol lying on the mantel aid eomt one was trying to break in i ancle's house, and walked off with the pistol. v As soon as he returned -e, he invited his uncle and cousin Will i atside to settle their difficulty. They refused but opened the door and invited him in the house. This he refused to do. Then Will closed the door, and just as he did so Andrew shot through the ttoor, the bullet striking Will' .in-the' right temple. The ball entered the brain and he fell dead. Andrew then went into the room and stayed several minutes, when his own brother, Wyatt Langford. started for officers. Will then .eft and has not yet been loeated, but it is believed will be ' found and arrested; tonight.' Before he left he acknowledged the killing and A threatened other members of the family, but left, without amy further violence. half closed the ball was on Raker-Himel'a territory.. The ilne-up was as .follows: Baker-Himel 1'ositions " Tusculum Leach (mgr.) . ; . .Bj E. . . C. Moore (mgr) Morony w ...... R.: T. ....... . C. Piatt Big Kipp .....R; G..... ... H. Piatt Arnold .......... .C Day Kenner .L. G .. Rowland Cox (capt.) ....L. T. .Whitehurst (capt.) Big Taylor L. E......i.. Wallin Lyman . . . . ; Q. . . . . Morelock Keener R. H. B. Parnsworth A Little Taylor . ..LA H. B.. F. Moore Little Kipp ... F. B...... .. Taylor Lynch is coach of the Tusculum team as well for that of; Maryville. Tifsculum's right end never approached a scrimmage and played five yards behind the line with the result that several gains were made-this way. Tusculum's left end played well. The backs for Tusculum played well in the offensive, but are weak in the defensive. Tusculum' line rs strong. Baker-Himel played all-aTOund, fast and plucky ball. The tackling of Leach, line plunging of Little Kipp, tackling of Keener and strong playing of Cox wer the features on Baker-Himel's side. o .-. Stars Won Their Game. A football game, of interest Jo th juveniles of Knoxville occurred Saturday afternoon between the North Knoxville , .1 - T .... 11 f. . . A m . Stars anu uie j-iimixeu otreet teams. j.ne North Knoxville score was 45, against 23 for the Luttrell Street lads. Regan Ashe is captain of the Stars and Harroll Newcomer is captain of tha Luttrell Street hids. o Oak Street Won. ' The Oak street football team lined tip against the Fifth avenue team af 2 p. m. Saturday at the old ball park on the Mid-dlebrook car line. Oak street won by' a score of 11 to 0. Touchdowns were made by Brown and Goddard. 'Price kicked goal. The playing of A. Brown and , Roth were features. The Oak street line-up handed in is as follows: Roth, center; H. Brown, left guard; Shugart, right guard; Rogers, left tackle; Skeltou, right tackle; Jarnagin, left end Goddard, rtght end: Price (manager), quarter-back: A Brown, left half; Gleason, right half; onng, full. Situation Wanted. , A settled competent man desires git-nation as manager of general store, or floor walker in department store. Address "Experience," Journal and Trfbana,

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