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TUB TOPEEA DAILY -.STATU JOUEWAE-TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13, 1905.
s ; 4 f i 1 1 J Fit " hJilllld NCAh Ccsrtgation&lists and C&tfao Ilr s ill Clash Next Saturday. w St r f firv mm is happy Think G&ns Did Well to Battle With Him. Came oa Washburn Field Should Be a Hummer. The Loser Is Bound to Get a , Large Amount. OUIGLEY'S MEN FAST. Coach Weede's Warriors Are in v the Best of Shape. Tirst Contest Between Two Teams in Years. The YVashburn football team was giv en a well earned ret last night. In consideration of the valiant game which they played against Kansas university last Saturday, Coach Garfield Weeue called off the practice. The men will commence this evening for their prac tice for the St.. Mary's game in Topeka next Saturday. This game is expected to be. the hardest game . remaining on the schedule. ' - ; All the men are in' good shape after the terrific contest which they put up Saturday. No injuries were received by sriy man on the team, nothing but a few bruises being left to remind them of the great battle which they fought. Prospects in the blue camp look much brighter than they did a week ago. The iairmount defeat, although the gamo was lost on a questionable decision left a little sting among the blue warriors. For a while it was feared that it would take all the spirit-out . of the practice for K. U. but later. developments proved otherwise. Now that they have played Kansas university to a standstill, tha team stands a tie with K. U. for the championship of the state. This has Instilled a great deal of energy In the V'ahburn team. The game next Saturday bids fair to be one of the most brilliant games from a spectacular standpoint ever seen In Kansas. The Catholics will be bested by the blue a great deal In weight. However, the Catholics are supposed to be the fastest team in the state and have an innumerable number of plays which do not require weight. They are reputed to be the only team in the west which has the forward pass dovn to any degree of perfection. St. Mary's makes a specialty of this play and re sorts to it for most of their ground gaining. - Coach Quigley, of the St. Mary's team, claims to be able to defeat Washhurn. He has a gieat advantage over the oth er teams that play the Topeka college In that he has seen the team in nearly every game they have played. He has been engaged by the Washburn man agement as referee for all the local games and has officiated in nearly even one of them. He ought to have a good knowledge of every play which Wash burn uses and should almost be fa miliar with the signals. The battle of Saturday will be the first time the teams have met on the football field for ten years. Away back in the early football days of Washburn when Paul Coldren was coaching the blue the two teams used to meet and wero very formidable rivals. In 1S97 a game was scheduled between the twi schools -at St. Marys. The Washburn team went to the Catholic town to play the game but the game was never played. At that time one of the crack players on the team was Farrar, a col ored halfback, whose work compared favorably with that of Caldwell, the star player of lateT years. St. Mary's refused to play because of Farrar's col or and as he was one of the best men on the team Washburn refused to play without him. The result was that the Washburn team paid their own way back to Topeka and the game was call ed off. In i:04 an effort to get the two teams together resulted in a failure. Frank Leach w?.s the manager of the Wash burn team at thit time. He scheduled a game with 'be St. Marys te:i:u to be played at St. Marys tht year. Accord ing to the St Marys version of Ihe story thre was an npi cement ocween Leach snd the St. Marys .- tertm- that Caldwell who whs then a star on the t-.'im should r.ot be allowed to nlay ncc vise of hi.-; color. The. .-f-rort that Letch m.id'i such an aereement hi3 never iie?n confirmed but if did it. was rnol-Mblv secret be tween himself nd the S:. M irys man psrers. Some'oily In St Mary, however 3-t the cat riu of the bn:r before The ou Are Weil Rheumatism Will You Pay Your Danker $10. Not a cent in advance not n penny, remember, tntil yoii. yourself, can freely and unhesitatingly say. I am weil again ! " fihouid you begin the treatment, t will let your Esnker or Express Agent hoid the money. ill you tinder such conditions, to be complete ly and entirely free from Rheumatism, expend O.uo? lhat is what I now promise Rheumatics. ' y boundless, never-endinr faith in Dr. Shoop's J nmimaUc Remedy has led me to make and ful fill thisremariabie offer. Positively no physician, anywhere, lias ever before said, "I will Curs -Rheumatism, else make no charge." I want to get and mut in pome way pot. every body, everywhere, to fully and completely under-f-tid what I myself now absolutely know, about this unsurpassed prescription. Ihe remedy is sorely remarkable then why not the offer? Every I'msfgist nearly, in America, w hether located in hamlet or city, has been, and is now freely selling at!.OOperbott!e. Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy. And yet, strange to say. not one sufferer perhaps in a hundred, even knows as yet cf the remedy c:n its power to battle against pain. To stir, to awaken these unknowing ones, to spread tho knowledge of wiiat this prescription can do I shall broadly publish this offer, these farts, un restricted and everywhere. Having no fearrif the tfinl outcome. I shall unhesitatingly tell of my nn to ail. deader, you that are well and happy, do an act cf humanity. Tell some tortured and suffering one tnat there is yet one way to health-one way entirely free from risk, or of money loss For a complete cure I charge $10.00. for I must :r.Ke a fair-to-all average pnee. It, is true that many wiil be cured with a bottle or two of my remedy, but chronic, exceed higly deep-seated and o;:;euIt cases, may require ten ; twenty, or even greater number. He. I believe, who lias actually Fullered the panics of real Rheumatism, will hard ly complain of the price when cured, because per cinnee. but two or three bottles are needed in hi Vsrticular case. I'ut to cecure this "Ko Cure. No Pay" prlvppc you must write me pe- -- '-X-r. Hh.xip, Contract B, Box 7729. Racine, Wis. Ijo not trouble your . .. .... .... ll; p'n- He has no authority, nor will he furmsi t.-y medicine, except to sell it at retail, bottle hv tattle. Write me instead today for my "Contract B" agreement. I will also send my Book or. KhcTimatism free, or if you please, medical advice ami book on other diseases. Tiiek book aaU X tend y.vT Foot 1 on Pyspepsia, Book 1 the Kidneys, took 2 on the Heart. Book 4 For Women. Iwraaabsr, fer BatostfttUn &) Slioop'o Coach Ernest Quigley of the St. Mary's Teflni and One or the Best Football Kxperts In the West. game and said ih it Caldwell would be put onto the job and would f-Mtr.i illness or something of that sort whijh he and Leach should t,:ree upon. When thii story got to be public news Lea-h cnnie out with a denia; whicn pret;ipitat-l all kinds of consternation in the St. Aliu'ys camp. After several attempts to get to gether the game fell through and : botli sides believing that they had been mis-, treated In the deal refused to get together last year However the differences have all been patched up and plans now look good for a long continuance of the rela tions between the schools. Coacii Quig ley, who is the St. Marys coach, is very popular in Topeka where he has acquired the refutation of being one of the best referees in the west and it is not in the lep.st improbable that Washburn give St Marys a date on the schedule of next see. son. BAD FOR OIjD K. V. Veteran Fullback Ise Turns In Ilia Suit ana Quits. Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 13. Trouble of the worst kind hit the Jayhawker camp last evening in good generous quanti ties. Dissatisfied because he had been left on the bench during the Washburn game, and had only been used as ; substitute in several of the other larg er contests, Charley Ise, the veteran fullback of the Kansas squad, checked In his suit in the evening and declared his intention of quitting the team. When asked the reason for withdraw ing from the squad Ise, without a mo ment's hesitation, asserted that he had not been given a square deal and de clared that unless he was assured he would be given one, he would play no more football. The withdrawal of Ise from the squad came as a complete surprise in univers ity sporting circles, and coming so close upon the Nebraska game will seriously weaken Kansas' already glimmering chances of victory. Ndt only will ho be missed from the lineup, but the dis sension which his withdrawal has caus ed will strike a terrible blow to the Kansans' hopes of carrying off the lau rels Saturday. As a line bucker Is,i was without doubt the strongest man on the Jayhawker squad, but as a de fensive player he has shown no caliber, and it was to strengthen this depart ment that Coach Kennedy shifted Bruu ner to fullback. The general opinion among the students and especially among the players themselves seems to be that It was extremely disloyal of Ise to turn in his suit the week of the hardest game of the year, and he is being considerably censured for the ac tion he has taken. WAS EASY FOR ST. MARY'S. Quigley's Eleven Defeated the K. C. V. C. Team 2S to 2. St. Marys. Kan., Nov. 13. Quigley's heady eleven easily defeated the Kansas City Veterinary college team on the local gridiron Monclav afternoon by the one sided score of 28 to 2. The St. Marys team showed ur in "excellent condition and the manner in which they conducted their plavs against their weighty op ponents gives the St. Marys supporters great confidence for the Washburn game on next Saturday. The visitors were un able to solve the diiffcult formations end foxy plnys pulied off by Walsh and Dock ery. Pesrdte the fact that the locals were outweighed on an average of from fifteen to twenty pounds to the man. they played circles all around the visiting eleven. The line stood firm aeainst the terrtflo plunges of the Vets' giant back field. SAYS PENX HAS IMPROVED. Conch Yost Ijooks for a Kicking Game Next Saturday. Philadelphia. Nov. 13 Fielding H. Tost coach of the Michigan team, in commenting upon the game, expressed the opinion that Pennsylvania has greatly Improved since the Swarth more game, which he also saw. "They have found a quarterback and are 100 per cent stronger," said Yost, "and I will be satisfied if we win next Satur day." Yost said he expected to see a game similar to Saturday's. "I ex pect to see a game of kick. kick, kick," remarked Yost, "and we have a better punter than Pennsylvania lias. I be lieve. Pennsylvania rut some Are and dash in the game. Their line charges better and their interference is strong er. They can handle punts and their defense has improved 100 per cent." BAD FOR MICHIGAN. Short Schedule "Puts the University in Debt. Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 13. The new football rules of the conference limiting the number of games to five and insist- -' " iK., I i- ing on low admission rates have nearly ruined the Michigan university Athletic association. This time last year there was a balance of Slu.WO in the treasury, but this fall Manager Baird already has found it necessary to borrow $1,000 for the running expenses of the team. The Vanderbilt and Illinois games netted Michigan $2,000 each. In addition to this the expenses have been increased by the boost given to Trainer Fitzpatrick's sal ary and the expenditures on Ferry field. Michigan's only hope is to retrieve itself on the Pennsylvania game. The condi tion of the association is being dwelt upon by students and athletic officers as an additional reason why Michigan should withdraw from the western con ference. AGGIES W ON HANDILY. Farmers Defeat Ottawa by. Score , of 32 to 11. , ; . . Manhattan, Kan., Nov. 13. The K1. S. A. C. football team easily defeated Ot tawa university here yesterday by a score of 32 to 11. The -Baptists team played a good snappy game and their backs got off fast but they could not get past the Farmers' defense. They made good gains by the use of the for ward pass several times, but at no time could they gain consistently. Rischel, Lovett and Carpenter did the best work both in ground gaining and defense. Conwell, Montgomery, Mallon and Caw. were the big ground gainers for K. S. A. C, Cunningham and Christian both played splendid defensive games. Ottawa Scored inside of two minute3 after play began. K. A. C. received the kick-oft and sly tackle bucks carried it to the center of the field. A forward pass was made and Rishel got it and ran 40 yards for a touchdown. The go '1 was not kicked. The college then kicked off, held Ot tawa for downs and then using Cave, Mallon, Montgomery and Conwell to ad . vance the ball, sent Conwell over for a touchdown. Mallon kicked goal. Score, K. S. A. 6; Ottawa 5. Mallon kicked off to Ottawa's 15 yard line and went down and picked up tha ball. Conwell made two yards, Mont gomery five and then Conwell went over for his second touchdown. Mallon kick ed goal. The next ten minutes of play were played near the center of the field, Ot tawa secured the ball on a fumbled punt, tried for a field goal but failed. They soon secured the ball again, how ever, and by several good bucks off guard Lovett went over the line. The goal was kicked. Seore, 12 to 11. Soon after this the college carried the ball to Ottawa's 20 yard line from which posi tion Mallon kicked a field goal. The half ended at once with the score 16 to 11. The second half was rather one sided. Ottawa took a brace right at the start and made first down several times but at the center of the field the Farm ers held them for downs. Then Cave, Mallon and Montgomery again started their line bucking and in four downs made 40 yards. Montgomery made the touchdown and Mallon kicked goal. This was soon followed by another touchdown made by Cave. Walker and Mallon helped greatly in advancing the ball, jviaiion KioKecl tne goal. Ottawa kicked off. Cunningham re turned 20 yards and then in seven plays the ball was carried to Ottawa's 15-yard line, from which place Mallon kicked a field goal. The game was called at this time on account of darkness. Final score: K. S. A. C, 32; Ottawa, 11. K. S. A. C. Position. Ottawa. W'alker Left end Lee Montgomery.. Left tackle Carpenitr Brown Left guard Dudgeon, Bowers. Heinrich Center Woodburn Ostlund Right guard Powers Conwell Right tackle Wood Haggman Right end Rischel Cunningham. Quarterback .....Masters Christian Right half . .Price Mallon Left half . Allen Cave Fullback ..,.... .Lovett HOW'S THIS? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A Co.,-Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J Cheney for the last 15 -years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all busines transactions and financially abie to carry out anV obligations made by his firm. WALDING, RINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists. "Toledo. O Hall's Catarrh Cure ogs takes) internally, acting directly upon tha blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testi monials sent free. Price 75 cents per boN tie. Sold by all Druggists, . Take Hall' Family PiHs for constipa tion. ' .... 40 FE It CET OF PURSE. This Is Largest 'Sum the Kid Has Erer Fought For. Will Fight at 133 Pounds on New Year's Day. Chicago, Nov. 13. "Kid" Herman is the happiest pugilist in the country, thanks to the. generosity of lightweight champion Joe Gans. The latter held the trump hand in the lightweight pug ilistic class, and could either play it or throw It into the discard. He elected to play it against Herman; hence the latter's happiness. The followers of the game already know that Gans and Herman have signed articles to fight for the championship at Tonopah, Nev., on New Year's day for a $20,000 purse of which 60 per cent will go to the winner and 40 per cent to the loser. The weight they will battle at is 133 pounds, weigh in two hours before en tering the ring, and what are termed straight Marquis of Queensberry rules will govern. Gans, as cnampion anu the challenged' party, was entitled to dictate all of the conditions, but he did no dictating to speak of. He first sug gested to cut the money bo per cent, to the winner and 35 per cent to the loser, but when he learned that Berg man's manager, Nate Lewis, was will ing to accept almost any conditions he cut the winner's end 5 per cent and added it to the: loser's end. This was liberal and showed the stuff the cham pion is made of.: Joe is under the im pression he will beat the "Kid" handily, but he did not let that interfere with his liberality when the question of splitting the money was broached. Ac cording to the cut of the purse Her man, should he lose, will receive $8,000, and $4,000 more should he win. This is the largest amount of money he has ever been given a chance to fight for. Besides that, he is given the oppor tunity to battle for a championship with no flaw in the title. The "Kid " has been troubled with the champion ship bee over a year, or since he beat Eddie Hanlon and held the clever and shifty Abe Attel and the hard-hitting Aurelio Herrera to 20-round draws. Those who are not personally acquaint ed with Herman, or have not kept in close touch with his fighting, naturally figure Gans will experience no difficul ty in beating him. This because Joe Is known the world over as the cleverest champion of recent years. Herman and his adherents think otherwise. They know the Kid is going to stack up against the toughest proposition in the business, but they figu j that Gans is crawling along in years, and that sooner or later he 'Will go under, and this may be the time. Also, that Her man is in the prime of life; that is, figuring from a pugilistic standpoint; that he has met men equally as ciever and as good a hitter as. Joe and. did: not break worse itharii.even. ;They know the Kid-13 aa gatn asj.tb;y turn thm ,out; that he has an enormous . capacity for punishment, and that he has -a better knowledge of the ffne points of thJ game than -has Nelson. They rightful ly claim Joe tailed to knock out Bat, on whom he landetj at will, so why should he have a cincli on licking Her man? The latter e&n hit as hard as can Nelson, Is much more difficult to get at because of his stature, and, therefore, is conceded an excellent chance. The date of the fight Is still a long way off, and the doping out of St still a matter of guesswork. FEW CHANGES' SAYS ANSON. Pitchers Have Better Press Agents Now Is All the Difference. Chicago, Nov. 1S. Baseball .Is the same old game, says "Pop" Anson. 'Twas at the recent championship series that "Old Arise," seated near the press box. heard some one talking about the "fade-away" ball, and he quickly became interested. Then, with a "Humph!" the veteran said: "Well, there may be a 'fade-away,' but the way I look at it is that the pitchers haven't learned any new tricks Slice the days when I used to clout the leath. They may have some new names, but when I sit behind the plate the curves and shoots look just the same as ever to me. All there is to It is that the pitchers have better press agents than they used to have. "In the old days we did not have any papers boosting us the way they tout the star players nowadays. We lust plugged along without receiving the write-ups that are given the win ners at the present time. Once a year they ran an alleged picture of us and they made the same picture do year after year. ' " "Now, the star players are photo graphed in every conceivable position, and as a result the player in question gets better advertised. But it's the same old game." BASEBALL DANGEROUS, TOO. Comparison With Football Shows Ecual Number of Fatalities. Ithaca. N. Y., Nov. IS. On the subject of football fatalities the Cor nell Sun prints the following: "The enemies-of football point each year to the number of deaths attribut able to this game as a main point of difference between this sport and the others. They do not seem to realize that other popular sports introduce the element of danger also and prob ably to as great a degree. "For instance, the figures collected by the Brooklyn Citizen regarding the number of baseball deaths in the east alone this year would seem to indicate that baseball, contrary to the popular belief, is a far more dangerous pastime than football. "Twelve baseball players were killed during the last season through actual participation in the game. Besides this number a dozen spectators were killed in falling on roois or '"'""' accident. This list is much larger than the eastern football casualties of last year." OUTLAWS OF NATIONAL GAME. All ot Them Quit Losers on Ball Sea son Just Closed. Boston. Mass.. Nov. 13. -Independent teams sre the straws that show how the baseball wind is blowing. All games out side the big leagues develop fans and prove the making of the major leagues, for once educated to the nice points of the game a large percentage remain loyal supporters. It was the baseball craze throughout Pennsylvania, radiating from Philadelphia, that caused the for mation of the present outlaw league In that state, where players receive salaries nearly equal to those paid in the major leagues. Not a club in the six has paid expenses out of the gate money, but they r km1" were willing to chip in all round and raise the necessary funds for a good sea son's sport. Clubs and leagues operating under the national agreement Just now look on this Pennsylvania "institution ajs a handicap to the sport, and while it is looking at things from a selfish standpoint, yet in the long, run organized bail will be tne gainer, for clubs continually losing money will eventually drop by the wayside, and fans made around the circuit will journey to Philadelphia or some other city to wit ness the big games. GIANTS ARE NOT WANTED. Memphis and Birmingham Place Bars 011 McGraw's Team. Meinphis, Tenn., Nov. 13. Whatever may have been the prepared plans of the New York Giants to do their anteseason training In this section of the south next year for the 1307 pennant race in the National League, they were knocked out today by the ' announcement from the Mamphis . 'Baseball . association of the Southern League to the effect that un der. Ho consideration would the local grouniis be leased or donated for their use.' The . announcement did not surprise local baseball enthusiasts who were ac quainted with the facts following the visit of the Giants here last spring, when trouble arose in several instances, including a street brawl between two Giants and a local man who claimed that the visitors had offered insult to the lady he accompanied. There were also quarrels and disturb ances in local hotels between Manager McGraw and Donlin, the negro rubber Jeffries and Trainer Tuthill, T ending in a shooting scrape and other incidents that caused complaint from the hotel and police force. It is also understood that Birmingham has placed the bars against the Giants for some misunderstanding that took place there during the 1905 visit of .the team, and from local baseball ..leaders It Is learned that few if any gdmes will be booked by the Southern- League clubs With National League organizations next season owing to a part President Pulliam played 'in trying to keep the Southern in class B minor leagues. FOR THE THANKSGIVING GAME. K. F.- Missouri Managers Select the Officials. Kansas City. Nov. 13. Athletio Managers Lansdon and Caldwell of Kansas and Missouri respecti-ely were at the Midland yesterday conferring in regard to the Thanksgiving day game between the two universities. The most important pint of their meeting was the deciding upon the of ficials for the game. Byron Anderson of St. Louis was chosen for referee, Martin Delaney of the Kansas City Athletic club ,was chosen for umpire and C. S. -Willfams of Ames was chos en as -the other umpire. F. D. Cornell of Lincoln will be head linesman. In the afternoon the athletic man agers drove to Association park and viewed the work being done in pre paration for the annual game. The grandstand is being moved back so that the gridiron will be laid directly east and west. The seating capacity will be enlarged and many other im provements made. HARVARD MAY GO ABROAD. Crimson Thinking of Sending a La crosse Team to England. Cambridge, Mass.. Nov. 13. It is re ported here that Harvard is seriously cqnsidering the acceptance of an invita" tiou from England to send a lacrosse team '. to- the other side in order to en courage the. cordial relations between the college men of the Fnited States and England. The invitation was originally for a team of undergraduates, but owing to the fact that the lacrosse season in England is in the fall and lasts well into the winter the undergraduate team will be unable to get away. Therefore Har- Rocker's oner Cures all stomach, bowel, blad der and kidney trouble?, purifies the blood, removes worms and restores the nervous system. Price 50c KORAK OIL Cures rheumatism, eoro throat, removes corns and bunions, stops all pain in man andbeast. Price 50c Over 312,000 worth of these rem edies have been sold in Topeka. FOR SALE AT DRUGGISTS. ARNOLD DRUG CO. Wholesale Distributors. - SPECIAL NOTICE These Reme dies are sold only by druggists. No agents are employed anywhere in Kansas. If such; appear they ara impostors, Science has proved and established the fact that the soda cracker is the most nutritious and healthful article of food made from flour. When it is considered that Unccda Biscuit are the perfect soda crackers it is no wonder that nearly 400,000,000 packages have been sold the only wonder being that any one can go a day without Uneeda Oiscuiti , HO : NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY vard will probably 'send a team of grad uates over composed of men who have played on the crimson teams in past years. VANXERBILT'S COLT LEADS. "Maintenon" World's Biggest Winner for 1906 Season. New York, Nov. 13. W. K. Vander bilt's French colt, Maintenon, winner of the Autumn Grand Prix, has gone into winter quarters and carrying with him the record of the biggest winner of any colt, no matter where, this year His success netted his owner $168,240, and this is almost a record for France, the $169,265 for-La Camargo being the hlghwater mark. Maintenon ran In the Grand Prix last June against Major Loder's Derby winner, Spearmint, and showed to fair advantage. Soon after, however, he was seen to strike his prop er form, and since has on every race in w-hich he started. Maintenon has been riden by Jerry Ransch in all his races, but after this season Mr. Vander bilt will lose the services of this clev er rider. Mr. Vanderbilt has engaged Bellhouse, one of the leading French riders, for next season. Ransch has ridden Mr. Vanderbilt's horses for the last three years, and Is very popular in France. Next season he will in all probability, ride for M. J. Prat, who maintains an extensive rac ing establishment. A comparative list of what the best race horses have won in England, ! America and the Continent, Is interest ng. Isinglass has the world's record , ith a total of $280,675. 1 In the matter of races won, the Amer- ! ;nn XT J t, r,c f . . Ti lifilHa the rprftr.l with a grand total of 89 firsts. 33 sec onds, and 12 thirds, the amount Of his winnings being $143,565. Banquet, an other American -horse, holds ' the" rec ord for having taken part in the great est number of races. He sportfi silk no less than 155 times, out of which he had 62 firsts, 32 seconds and 24 thirds, and his total winnings were $117315. Domino holds the record of $203,250. Of late years, besides Maintenon, Pretty Polly, Patience, the American mare, and the French horses, Ajax and Finasseur have been the most promfnent. TERRIBLE TERRY LOST. Placed Three Bets on an Animal That Hardly Got Started. Race Track, Aqueduct, N. Y., Nov. 13. There was a lively demonstration of pro test around f-e judges' stand this after noon. It was the only outbreak of tiie kind this season. Citrona, well backed to show, looked to be an easy third in the third race. Plaud was half a length away. When Plaud's number was pur. up as third a large crowd gathered around the judges' stand, thinking a mis take had been made. They waited patient ly but in vain for a correction. The crowd grumbled and growled, but this had no effect on the judges and the race stood as the judges placed the horses. Roseben won the Bayview handicap He opened at even iJney and went to 3 to 1, an astounding price. Then he was backed down to 31 to 5. Hot Toddy closed favorite at 8 to 5. Roseben went to the front at the start and led all the way, winning under a mild drive from Oxford. Hot Toddv was outside the money. Silver Wedding was heavily played for a good thing in the opening race. She was backed from 4 to 1 to S to 5. Mlnita was the second choice and Edna Jackson third None of the choices was in the money. Prince Frederick and Society Bud raced away In front and had the run ning between them. The former won easily. Locked Out won the steeplechase by a quarter of a mile from Paprika. Duleain, almost an eaual favorite with Locked Out, looked a winner to the Last jump, where he fell. Spring Beauty administered the knock out proper to "Terrible Terry" McGovern in the third race. She was 100 to 1 in the betting -and Terry confided a real swell commission to a young man, who placed the coin advantageously all three ways. Terry owns Spring Beauty. While Terrv lolled like a real horse owner In a conspicuous seat in the grandstand the race came off and Spring Beauty finished in the ruck. "I must have got my wires crossed," was Terry's only comment, sad lv rendered. "Yes. I bet $100 straight, $i00 place and $100 to Fhow on Spring Beauty, and c.t one time I thought it was money from home," said Terry after the race. Chilocco Indians at K. C. Next. Kansas City. Nov. 13. K. C. A. C. vs. the Chilocco Indians will bo the next football attraction locally. The game will be played next Saturday at Association park, commencing at 3 o'clock. The Chilocco Indians are wards of Uncle Sam. They represent the Chil occo Indian school on a reservation near Arkansas City. Kan. In the past they have been noted for their ath letics and their fine Indian band, which was a great attraction at the St. Louis exposition. The Indians have al ways had a good football team, but their team this season far eclipses any of the past. From the dope they have a much better and faster team than Haskell and will give the Athletics as good, if not a better game than the Haskell redskins did. Racing at Latonia. Cincinnati, Nov. 13. Plea, the favorite, had no trouble In landing Latonla's fea ture, a handicap steeplejhast over the short course. Outshine, ti',9 pood thing, finished fourth. Favorites irot an even break, while the other th"-ee winners were not cverlookci Vanderbilt Will Play Indians. Nashville. Tenn., Nov. 13. The chal lenge issued by the Carlisle Indians for a game with Vanderbilt to be piayed in Nashville has been accepted and a mo- - sage to this effect was sent to the In dians today. Vanderbilt will play them either November 22, 23 or 24 and it is almost a certainty now that the tsfms will meet. FLORIDA BEACH RACES. Automobile Contests Announced top Omiond Beach January 22. New York, Nov. 13. AutomobUtsta were interested in the recently an nounced programme of races for tha annual speed carnival on the Ormond Daytona beach in Florida during the week beginning January 22. Contrary to the hopes of American manufactur ers, who had constructed high power machines for the Vanderbilt cup con test and had planned to race them In Florida, the card contains oniy one event of forty kilometers, only one of 100 miles and none at any greater dis tance. On the card are twenty-three contests, besides record trials at sprint distances. There are four races at one mile, six at ten miles, four at thirty miles, one at fifty kilometers and only one at 100 miles. Twelve of the races are for touring cars and eleven are open to all types of cars. Excepting for a single event reserved for gasoline cars only there is no division of motive classes. Steam or electric freaks, built for the purpose and of little actual service in the cause of automobiling, will be eligible to the world's cham pionship sprints against the lpest con structed cars of Europe and America. It is announced, however, that if suffi cient entries are guaranteed a race of 300 miles will be added to the list. BROOKLYN ACCEPTS OFFER. Another International Chess Match tn j Be Arranged. 1 New.. -York, Nov., 13. Answering -tha. challenge of the City of London Chess club, which desires another match for the possession of Sir George Newnes' $1,009 international trophy, now in the custody of the Brooklyn Chess club, the latter organization has, through its sec retary, Thomas J. Johnston, sent a com munication to the Britons inform;r;ir them of the readiness of those interested on this side of the water to resume piay. The refusal of the cable comnann-s to nrovide the wires on two succeFive week days interrupted these interesting encounters, with the result that none has been contested since 19u3. In the let ter of acceptance inquiry is made as la whether the City of London people have devised a plan by means of which the match may be successfully played, and word is eagerly awaited. MACKAY TO QUIT CALIFORNIA. Witt Move His Interests to a Kentucky Farm. Lexington, Ky., Nov. 13.--Before leav ing here for New York John Mackay, the veteran m"-ager of Rancho Del Paso, J. B. Higg'r.'s immense Califor nia estate, made known the fact thai he and his partner, Walter Jennings, would within tne next 90 days sell their thoroughbred breeding ranch in Cali fornia and close out between 60 and 70 brood mares which they owned in part nership. The Mackay and Jennings ranch embraces some 500 acres, and Is located not far from OaSiand, Cal. Mackay is gradually closing up all his California interests and is soon coming to Kentucky to make his home at El mendorf Farm. Some Fights in Pror.pect. November 13 Dave Barry vs. Hugo Kelly, ten rounds at Kalamazoo, Mich. November 13 George Mensic (Jim my Burns) vs. Charley Neary, twenty rounds, at Los Angeles. November 14 Joe Gaiiigan vs. Ed die Kenney, ten rounds, at Indianapolis, Ind. November 15 Harry Lewis vs. Mika Ward, fifteen rounds, at Grand Rapids, Mich. November 15 Jimmy Gardner vs. Jack Dougherty, fifteen round3, at Davenport, la. November 16 Abe Attell vs. Billy: De Coursey, twenty rounds, at San Diego, Cal., (uncertain). November 16 Johnny Thompson vs. Dick Hyland, twenty rounds, at Ogden, Utah. November 20 Benny Yanger vs. Matty Baldwin, fifteen rounds, at Bos ton. Mass. November 22 Kid Farmer vs. Fos ter AValker, ten rounds, at Grand Rapids, Mich. November 29 Jack O'Brien vs. Tommy Burns, twenty rounds, at Los Angeles. November 30 Joe Thomas vs. Mike ("Twin) Sullivan, twenty rounds, at San Francisco. January 1 Kid Herman vs. Jos Gans, twenty rounds or to finish, at Tonopah, Nev. January 18 Abe Attell vs. Harry Baker, twenty rounds, at Los Angeles. Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days. PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to cure anv ease of itching, blind, bleeding or pro truding piles in 6 to 14 days or money re funded. 50c. An Offer for Jack Johnson. New York, Nov. 13. Jack Johnson has received an offer from the National sporting club of Sydney, N. 8. W.. guar anteeing $l.cX in each of two matches, also transportation for two. Johnson will probably accept the offer. He has about given up hope of getting any of th present crop of American heavy weights into the ring. To Cure n Cold in One Day. S, Take LAXATIVE BROMO quinine tablets Irugrgists refund money if it fas cure E.W. GROVE'S signature on each box. Zia