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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 26, 1891, Image 4

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1 :' wi'-"' ' ,THE gPI THURSDAY. HOVEittBEtt -:,' MSt, . , ' , v , . ' - ' ,
ILmib naaaBBBaaaaBassaBBBBsaBBBBaHwaaswnaaBBBaBaB
j aztDtsa on put roar.
e IW rmtta Captor JTartM Mi tta Hill,
top Trak-iTonaatnr If Jlddaa Prepare
'Ir. Might Bar Beat Baataad Bane.
4 Tho card at Guttonburg yeitordny was the
'" - tlulitost that the Hudson Oountr JTookor Club
has presented to its patron for a Ions ttmo,
" lind ns a oonaoaaonce tho attendance was
, aomowhat lisht Four tavoritos flnlshed first,
all exoopting one bains at odds on.
Th race o( the dar was tho fourth, In whloh
Toano, Now or NoTor. Mabol Glenn, and oth
ers mot at a mllo. Toano was the favorite, and
thoro was a good deal of speculating as to
whothor ho would score his sotodUi consoou
tlvo vletonr. Mabol Olonn was hoavjy baokod
ibrtho colored oontlnscnt, and wasjladosoo
ond oliolco. Now or Noror was backed from 7
to 1 down to 3 to 1.
' Peruvian not a llvolr pace and kept Inercas
i ins his load all tho way down tho back stretch.
In foot tho boy was so light (02 pounds), that
! ho could not hold him In. Toano and Now or
J Novor woro running head and head vory easily,
apparently paying no attention to Peruvian.
j Turning Into tho strotch Peruvian was six
ilS I J lengths In tho load, but ha had run his rnco
I , nnr stoppou. Toano wont ahead, and ton
tier, but tho boy had him in tho worst of the
going, next to tho rail, while Now or Novor.
running on tho outsldo in the dryost part of
the track, nailed Toano at tho flnhb by n noso.
.Mabol Olonn camo in third, two longthsnway.
ltomanco had an easy victory In the flret
moo. Tormontor, in tho sooond raco. would
liavo boaton Uuntocd had. ho boon properly
rirldon. Uustood won by a head. , . .
1 Circular boat Moheover In tho slx-furlong
(lnshfortwo-yoar-oUUbyalfingMi. Kanulmnu
' hud everything his own way intho fifth raco.
whllo Pelfiam, In tho sixth, beat (lloster a head,
the nnsT race.
run 1100, ot which $JO to second; selling; six far-
3. B.'t'olUnn'n t. k. Ilomnc, 8. by Botnner Flest,
1 UPtDorseyl 1
I Madison stable's ch. . AustraLR mtrenny). a
It Merrlman'sro.r. Lowrard. -'. VHlOwjM) a
Kitty and Successor alto ran. -Time.
list llmr-FIr to 3 on rtoiuance. zu to 1 aralntt Austral,
l to 1 Longard. Muluals paid i.D0. S2.10, 12.20.
l'urse froo. or which 0 to second; for thre-yar-.
olda and upward; live furlongs.
W. II, Jennings's ch. c llusteed. 4, by Onandaaa Bal
lot. 112 (Sims) 1
fcuinlre Mable's cli. c Tormentor. 4. 112 (Trench) 2
J Scbuyivui Hiable's br. c. fjtrataf em, 3, 107 (IL fenny). 8
I Kstelle alio ran.
Time. 1-O0f.
netting-Four to 1 on Buiteed. 3 to 1 against Tor
mentor, 'Mia 1 Stratagem. Mutual! paid S2.60, (2 05,
TnE Tnnuj iuce.
I'line "00, of which 50 to aecond; for two year
olds: Belling; six furlongs. ,
W, I). Daly's ch. c. Circular, by The Ill-Cied Affinity.
104(Laintly), 1
V (lien Inland Rtable'a br ir. McKeerer, psu (Dwyer)..,. S
i W. ll.McUarthy'abr. Warfaint colt. 118 (Perry) a
George O. tlaggla Cllne, Per Adventure ally, and
Melbourne alas ran.
Time, 1:1W.
Bettlng-Tbree to 1 avalnut Circular, Oto4 onMc
Keever. 30 to 1 agalntt War 1'alnt colt. Nutuala paid
$7.80, S2 00, 2 35.
the rouivrii nAcx.
l'uraa S600, ot wblolt 1100 to aecond; for all agea;
one mile.
icllpae stable'a br. h. Now or Never. 0, by Stratford
Bye and Bye, 994 (Irving) 1
' Kbartan Stable'a b.c Toano. 6. 84 (BlaHe) 3
A. Thomnaon'e b. f. tiabel Ulenn. 4. VO. (Owyer) 3
RoqueXort, Benedictine, 1'eruvlan, Drlztle, and Fuzzle
alio ran.
Retting Ajalnut Now or Never Zi to 1. Toano. 0 to B,
Mabel afennv to 6. Mutuati paid ii GO, S3.U0, S2.7S.
rune SAOO. of which ISO to aecond; lelUng; one mil
atid a furlong.
U. Ilannon'a b. h. Esquimau, aged, by Dnte of Ma
genta Second Hand, llSIRlmi) 1
C Mlller'a b. c. Joe Kelly. 2. 77 (U. Erani) 2
Sehnylklll8table'agr.tr.Oranlte. 4. 11U(U. Fenny),,. 3
Sandaton and Wyndham alto rau.
Betting Fire to 4 on Eaoulmau. 3t to 1 agalnit Joe
Kelly. 2W to 1 banditone. Uutuala paid 13.70. S2.30,
S3 15,
h FnneS40O, of which K) to second; the winner to be
1 aold for $600; aevan furlongs,
i W. & McCormtck'a b. h. 1'elbam, S, by Lelapa Be-
1 note. 122 (Ray) 1
M.J. Daly'a b. g. Qloater. C, 100 (F. Doane) -J
W. C Ualy'a ch. I. Lallah. 2. 81 (Donovan) 3
Catlan. lluie John, Feralto, Blackthorn, and Ilum-
tlrum alao ran.
a Time. 1 '32.
Bettlng-EIght to 5 agalnit PeUiam, 2 to 1 Obiter, 10
tollAliah. UutuaUpaldS4.95.S2.S5,sa05.
B lit I , To-aay Prograaiaie at anttcabarc
'111 The Thanksgiving Ilanaleap la the racing event on
B 1 the card. lvy'a band will appear for tho Uat time thta
H 9 J r aeaaon. The probable itartera and weights follow:
il 1 Flrit Race Flve-elghlht ot a mile; aelllng. Sail.
if I bury. 111; Olenmound. 109; Both, 107; Bob Arthur,
III 1 108; Noonday. Oyda. 103: Tom Ilaya. 103; FiavUIa,
HI I 100: Bwtfter, Algebra gelding, 99: Oulldere. 94.
HI I Second Raoe Six turlonga. Sliver Tip, 114; Fataett,
II 112; Onager. Emperor, Otbo. 110: Little Tuesday. 109;
I I Baba T- 106; Voeallst. 104: Uproar colt. Kingdom.
I I Faux Paa colt. 08: Mary D . 97; Tammany UalL Padre,
Ma ( Mabel Pomeroy. Exeellenu ally, 95.
1 . Third Race Six and ball furlongs; selling. Dal-
. . 'i errUD. 104: &t. James. ICO; Mohican. 94; Blco, 92;
'HI? Bntallght.OO; 8dl 8omrs Ally. 87.
. 1 I ? Fourth Bace Mile and a sixteenth: Thanksgiving
I II', Bandlrap. Klmberlr. 109; Nina Archer, Now or Never,
1 1 1011; My Fellow. 103; Saunterer, 102; Vortex. 101;
'if Iowlander, 97: Bltsen, 93; Benefit, 90; Lepanto, 65.
II Fifth Bace Five-elfhtns; handicap, Holmdel colt,
If 111: Uncle Sim. 109: Abundance colt, Sykeston, 105;
l f Trlngle. Fldello. 100: Kven Weight, M; Zampoat,95;
I Fleurette, Laughing Water. 90.
I 1 Sixth Race Ono mUe: selling. Joa Courtney. 112;
111 Ingstrlde. nertle D.101; Donobue, 107; Issaquena
1 1 1 filly, ApoUo, l'eaxl Set, 94; Bohemian, 91; Insight, 8S.
B I I j The TTlnnera at Olonecater,
B Ijj r,LouciHxx,N.J, Nor, 2S. Following are the results
B HI j , pf to-day's races:
Lw All)' First Rsce Seven and a half furlongs. Judge Nelson
,al IK Von. Sam D. second. Lancaster third. Time. 1:45.
HI, Becond Race Five furlongs. Forest won, Henry Tyler
:-l ' second. Money Maid third. Time. 1 08.
fl Tblrd Race Six and a half furlongs. Logan won,
!U llanda Off second, Lee 6. third. Time, 1:81.
HI Fourth Race One mile. Birthday won, CUmax see-
- end, A. a 11. third. Time. l:M)k
bb fl . Firtb Race Five furlongs. Guard won. Uawkstone
Oil ' second, Frank U thtrd. Time, 1 OtfU.
3)i Klxih Bace Four and a half furlongs. Bonnie Lass
1 ' won. FranxleD. second. Reeve fl'Or third. Tlme,0:59t,
bW oil r .
B r The Winner at Oarateld Park.
IJ! CiucAco.Nor.25. First Race Five-eighths of atnile.
III;, Jom Dunn won, J, J, second. Costa Rica third. Time,
B HI, t Second Rsce Five furlongs. Invercanld won. Big
B III ' Man second. Burb MeDuS thtrd. Time. IXXH-
l Third Race One mile. J. T. won. Boa Ton aecond,
ill Conundrum third. Time, 1 :51M-
1 - Fourth Race Three-rourtna of a mile. The Deacon
lt ' won. Zed second. Uoodbye third. Time, 1:19.
Ml Fifth Race Three-fourths of a mile. Sir Berys won,
II, Oov. Wheeler second, Redstone third. Time. 1:31W.
II Sixth Race Five furlong. Nettle Kent won. Enter-
II XiMse second. Deck third. Time. 1:0D.
I II S To-doi Baccs at Keyaort.
II ' KsrrosT. Nor. 25. To-morrow afternoon Sage's Drl v
B ill Log Park will be the scene of trotting and running races.
I U The first raco wUI bo a trotting match between W. O.
B M ' Irwin's Klngwood and Theodore Boyce's Eddie B. for
il S17G.
Second Race Match for 850 between Joslsh Cram-
mer'B Jerry and William W. Wenterlon's Harry, best
two In three, mile heats.
' , Third Race Running, for wagon horses not thorough
m breds. halt mil heals, best two in three.
iol' There will also probably be a Ave mllo bicycle rare for
I a purse of KO on the s.ime track afier the other races.
I I r The Bunslsg Ifcetlng at HI. Losls.
W I Sr.Lncis, Nor, 25. Everything Is in readiness for the
I 1 reopening of South Side Park to-morrow afternoon,
I , This track wss closed some time ago owing to the deci
sion ot Judge Claiborne that the anil-pool law was unit1-
constitutional, giving the pool rooms full sway, and
M thereby diminishing the attendance at the track. Now
teal the rooms are cluted, the park mar be run suc
. cessfully, and arrangements hava been made to have
races every day throughout the winter. Over 175
J i korsas are stabled at the track, and more are expected
from Chicago and Guttenburg by Saturday.
I Haort at Fleetsvoea Paris.
iTbsrawiU be a mile race to-day over hurdles for
bones owned or kspt lu city tiding schools or clubs,
crtbataronwnedby tnembersof any recognised hunt
; club. The first prise Is a diamond sesrlpin prssented
by Anlou Hoelger and II. Zabn In addition, several
n trotting fares will lie decided. The races wilt begin at
3 o'clock. Tho grand stand U free to the public.
II S15.O0O for a Ycurllng Flllj.
Wyndhaia Walden. after examining the promising
' yssrung filly by Wsgoner, out of Ha Ha Belle, at Mon
mouth Park on Tnesdsy. purchssed the Ally for J, A. a
A. IL Morris. The pries paid to Messrs. Boylo Little.
, field for the yearling wasflB.OOO. Tho Oily Is engsged
:t la nearly thirty stakes.
i, Hunol and Her Driver.
Vom tht Tutf, tttld and brni,
, rimrles Marvin will soon cross tho continent
s with bunol. anil tbo great soiiiig uuiro will bo
, jiuhlcmul tln Mull In Jlr. Itonni'r'h ttnlileii
long oi'i'iiploil lj) Main H who Is now in foal
', by AbhoI. ttuuol will bu jogged un tlm road by
' iiurowmu', and next beasoti. If all goos well,
v nho will try to beattho - :08V of Maud i& on a
I'dgulatlon track. Tho Ban Francisco papers
,-. report that Marvin will remain, .East.
Ills record at Palo Alto cortntnly. is
-,. a. proud one. Under his driving Belle
Bird took a. yearling record of2:20H: Arion,
' a two-roar-old record of 2 :10V : Bunol, a three-
year-old reoord of 2:10K. a four-year-old reoord
ofJ:10K, and a five-year-old record of 2:08m:
nnd PaloAlto obtained a stallion record ot
y:08?4. This wnrfc will live in history. If
Marvin bni really doi'liled to pnrt company
', with N-niitnrMiiiifonl lie will prolmbly set ti
B .? in lnihliu'HH for lilmwlf jut us tlmt other gnuit
V I'lilnumnii lludd Dohlti bus ilone. If lio iiinl.'nt
M 'i tlto tour of iuibtorn trucks next sumnier.
whether In tho employ of Henator Htonford or
! .". on his own nocount, punoL acoordlng to pre-
ll v vlous promise, will be a member of his string.
II -- y1" should regfot, howevoft to soo mxvm
l y Jaavel'cfoAlto,
The Race Reraea 'Will aara Sloaeeetor fr
PaiLADrxniiA, Nov. 26. William J. Thomp
son, owner of tho Gloucester raoe course,
has secured tho race conrso at Ben
nlngs station, four miles from Washing
ton. Racing and pool selling upon this track
are authorized by a Congressional enactmont
Tbo Gloucester magnate made an attempt to
lease the track last spring when ho waa forcod
to shut down at Gloucester. This Umo he has
sucooedod. although thoro woro numerous
other blddors for the track and tho Guttenbrug
managers were espoolally eagor to get It.
Immediately after tho Inst raco on Saturday
afternoon next, the work of proparlng for the
removal of the 700 horses now, here to tho
Washington raco oourse will begin. Tho. first
shipment of tho racing stook will be made on
Bunday morning, nnd the remainder will fol
low as fast as stock cars aro furnished.
Tho Gloucester bookmakers, trainers and
stnblo boys will go in a body to, Washington.
Thompson expects to run the Washington
track until tho Loglslaturo meets nnd legal
ires pool selling In Now Jersey, when ho will
roopon his Gloucester course . .
Tho warrant sworn out by tho Law and Or
der Sooloty on Monday for tho arrest of Mr.
Thompson on tho charge of konplng n. disor
derly houso was not served because of Thomp
son's nbsonro at Washington, upon his ro
turn this morning ho was notified of the
charge, and Immediately appeared before Jus
tlco Onssibay in Camdon. waived a hoarlng.
and outerod $2,000 ball for his appoaranco at
Is It Under the Cat or the Ola Association
or the New I
In tho face of tho recont decision ot tho New
Jorsoy Court ot Errors and Appeals, and the
fact that soveral offloors of tho Clifton race
track have been sentenced to flno and Im
prisonment, undor tho disorderly houso law.
it Is roportod that tbo Passalo County Agricul
tural 8ooloty has boon reorganized its the Clif
ton Jockey Club, with apparently high nros
pocts of rosumlng racing. It tho appended an
nouncement is correct:
Tha Clifton Jockey Club, aa. organisation of recant
date, has Issued 100.000 in bonds. The Fidelity Title
nnd Deposit Company of Newark guarantees the pay
ment of them In gold In ten years, the payment of six
per cent Interest semi-annually In gold, and the pay
ment ot 11.100 for each bond should any of them be
Fireaenied for payment after the lapse ot two years
rora Issue. To secure the t Idellty company In ita un
dertaking It receives a SIOO.OOO mortgave given a few
months sgo by Chsrles 11. Ford to the Kngemans, who
bad ostsnslbfy sold the property to Ford. The mort
gage waa given to secure part of the payment ot the
purohase money. This mortgage has been satisfied, the
release having also been tiled.
Monaotlvoin tho managomont of Clifton's
traok before its gates woro closod declined to
furnish any information about rooponlng the
track, and tho probability is that they have
none to give. Tho odds are 20 to 1 against
racing at Clifton during tho prosont winter.
The only hopo is that the Legislature will pass
a bill making betting local on raco coursos.
Leading Prices on the Ist Day of the Sale
at Tatteraall's.
Tho salo ot horsos at Tattorsall's. many ot
which wcto on exhibition at tho horse show,
came to an end yesterday. Bidding was rath
er slow, and fair bargains wero picked up by
good judgos of horses. Sweet Lavender, an
imported Irish hunter, brown maro, C years,
over fifteen bands, by Normandy, dam by
Broadarrow. was secured by Mr. Behumachor
for $000, and a pair of Cleveland bay geldings.
5 years, sixteen hands, of flno action and style,
wont to Mr. Charles Robinson for $800. Among
others sold wero tho following:
ParslfaL b. g., 0, ICii hands, a fine saddle horse;
Jesse Brown $510
Rocket, sorrel cob, 0, 15 hands, by Lord EarUng-
ton: J. B.Colford 250
Fair roan cobs, 5 and 0 years, ID hands; J. B. Col
ford 27C
Sorrel gelding. 6,15 3; J. R. Colfnrd 200
I'atr brown robs. e. 163: WllUam post 400
Roan mare. 7. 131; (I. W. Kwlnir 376
Roan cob, mare. 7, 16.1; O.W.EwIng 260
Alana. gr.m.7, 15.1; J. W. Knapp 300
Secretary, ch. g . 6, IBM. by Herod: W. Bangs 8S.1
Black mare. 8. 16M; O.ll.a B.r.Ross DOO
Bark bay gelding. U 15 X'i; A.R.CtmUeld JHO
tlaatto Kod and Gnu CInb Shots.
The regular monthly shoot ot the Atlantlo RodandGun
Club at Coney Island yesterday bad thirteen members
to shoot for the two club badges. The club shoot was at
seven live birds each, modified Hurllngbam rules, club
handicap. No straight acore was made. C. E. Morris,
E. II. aarrlson. and J. B. Voorhees tied for first prise.
"Uncle Jim "Voorhees killed three straight on the
shoot-off and won. There were six ties for the Bonden
badge. Judge Newton won it by klUlng four straight.
President Dwyer won the third price. The scores were:
C. E. Morris. 80 yards. 8: n. J. Sutherland. 25 yarda,
E; O. F. Klelst. 25 yards, 0; E. II. Garrison, 80 yards, H;
R. Newton. 21 yards. 9; M. Bonden, 23 yards, 2: A.
Boyle. 25 yarda. t): J. B. Voorhees, 26 yards, 9: K. F.
Sutherland. 2S yards. 8: T. Buckley, 24 yards. 6; II. P.
Donnelly, 2yards, 6; B. Dwyer. 30 yards, 0: 8. still
well, 26 yards, 6.
A match at ten birds each. 30 yards rise, for S2S a side,
wassbotbE II. Oarrlson and C B. Morris. Tbey tied
with nine birds each. In the shoot-off, miss and out.
Garrison klUed fonr straight and won.
G. F. Klelst and R. J. Sutherland shot a match at five
birds each, 25 yarda rise. Sutherland killed five straight
and won.
The Best Colored Boxer Will Get the Cake.
William II. Robertson, known to the locsl snorting
fraternity as Sparrow Robertson, and projector ot all
sorts of schemes, has been haunting Thompson and
BnlUvan streets In this city, and Nary street and Smoky
Hollow in Brooklyn tho past few weeka to get talent
for his ' third annual colored amateur boxing cham
pionships of America,1 to be held at Robertson's old
Kymnaslum. Orange and Fulton streets. Brooklyn, on
Monday evening. Nor. 30. nnder the auspices of the
Outing Atbletlo Club, that have their headquarters In
the Sparrow'a hat.
The classes are 105, 115, 125, 135. and 168 pounds,
and Robertson offers the dusky "amateurs" gold and
ailver watches in addition to the championship titles.
This is an open violation of the existing amateur laws,
but the Sparrow observes: "Mycoousare betterama
teurs than the A. A. V. champions, for they can't get
no " stuff' from me.'
The two preceding " championship' meetings of the
"cuUed gemmen" were quite Interesting, combining
hard fighting with burlesque endeavors to slug, and
Robertson saya bis entry list for Monday night is almost
too large for ono show, and threatens to have a final
PraarasaaM or the Handball Men.
Thanksgiving Day at the handball courts Is usually
celebrated in a lively way, and there will be no ex
ception this year. Mike Boyle, chief of the Hoboken
court, baa prepared a number of excellent attractions
for the day, both at handball and American rackets.
The special event at rackets viU be a struggle, best
three 1c fire games, between Mike Foley, Sr., and Mar
tin Daab against P. Breen and Tom Brown. The latter
balls from Jersey City Ilelghu, and thereat are Hobo
ken men. The teams are evenly matched, and there
atilt ought to be close, with plenty of sharp playing ex
hibited. Tne match will be started at 10.30 o'clock
tbl morning.
Both tbe Brooklyn and South Brooklyn Handball clnbs
will present a lengthy programme of games.
At the Hoboken court on Tuesday, M. Foley, Jr.. and
Freddie Daab, two youngsters who promise to develop
Into flrst-clsss players at American rackets, had
spirited game for $5 a side. After each lad had won two
games, and with the score stsnding 19 to 7 in favor or
Foley in the Of th game, Daab withdrew from the contest,
(fuott Men Pitching; for Money.
Astoria quoit pleyere w ere quite disappointed that
tbe malch between LoeLley and Black against Mo
Vetry and partner was not played. It would have been
a good game, but McVertry did not abowup, A match
for S10 was arranged, ho ever, between Black and
Goldthorpe. The pltoblng was almost straight on the
fins throughout the game. Black won by a score of 16
ots. To-day there v, HI be a tnurnaineut on Lockley'a
grounds, open to all comers, for $26 worth of prises.
There will also be a number of matches bet een clever
Quoit pitching in aU Its beauty wlU undoubtedly be
exhibited at Richard White's grounds, 677 Court street.
South Brooklyn, this afternoon, wben Jainea McLaren
of Newark and John MoParlauo of Brooklyn wlU play
return match. 01 points up. IS yards distance, for (60
a side. The first match at Newark was won by McFar
lane after a brliUant finish.
tjceretarr Hughes Will Not Talk.
"Wbrro there are 3.000 members In a rlub,"sald a
prominent official of the Manhattan A, l. In spesklng
of the club's coming election, "there must of anrces
slly be lotuo disinfection. Tho principal fights this
yesrwlll be between Mr. Swan aud Dr. lioyt for the
Vice Presidency, and Roderick II, Smith and Fred Wars
for lieutenant. Sam Cornell is again a candidate for
captain on the administration ticket, and I believe
he will ruu. While there wUI duubtleis be a- warm
time hereoneleotionday, tbe administration tleket, I
think, will pull through all right, with the possible ex
ception of Dr. Hoyt "
ben Secretary Hughes was asked for his opinion on
tbe i ondltion of affairs, be remarked: "I do not think
It is becoming for me as membernt thu Manhattan A,
t), to discuss lis private affairs In the newspapers buch
aition s1wa)s1i4sii tendency to injure the iliib" aI
tiiouirh pressed, tin secretary retasod to innsltler his
i hstices, or sn other cuntllilatc',
l'i-esldet Hheeliau, Hub a Good Idea.
President Charles A. Sheeb.su ot the Manhattan Bi
cycle Club will try to organise an association ot tha
bicycle club of this city and Brooklyn, to be known as
tha Associated Cycling Club of New Tors. A call will
belasued next week for a meeting of the representa
tlvea ot the clubs for a dlsousslon of opinions on tbe
subject The necessity of an organisation in tbls sec
tlou that will havejurudletlon over cycling matters Is
very urgent and It Is generally thought that such au or
g antzatlon will rscelve strong support.
Kxprrtn at Nhufrleboiird.
The (lull iMtiipsof Dnnnelh's sliiitllelioirl Iik.iih
lilem. lortlit tthlinil,)iiliiti ot ISor VoiU Mule itu I
in.U prm?. m' pldjuluulucsdu) c.cnlng llira
suits were! IV. J. Itantoiu, UJ points; .1, llnl.lle. 27, J,
MiOarthy. 32: J. Smith, 27: U. Mould, SO; D. Robinson,
1)2; 0. Lavender, 83; A. Maxwell, 11. In the final play
off J. McCarthy won nrst prise, with 82 points; W.J,
KMjom, second, wlih 01 points, and UsorfS lATSIUter,
meaty of Caasaettten). aad eSaatl Beerae
Belled Va.
Th New Jersey and Artlngtoii Athletle CTmbs rotM
a gam on tbe Arlington alleys Tuesday rvenlng.tbe re
sult being a follows: '
.s R. A Brm. S. A Jl. 5rrs.
Psnecker....l e 8 1J1 O. TonTIely...a J S ISB
Duryea 8 4 8 17.1 Room S 1 7 IJJ
Avers,. 3 2 e 182 Brock S O 1 196
Voung ".... o 4 e 116 BUea...........a 8 9 lit
Bolton. .....1.9 1 ins. CroweU....8 3 4 leo
IluelsoB ....... 8 fl 118 Ilsnna a J 6 lit
PHnr;".. .. 1 8 182 MnlUa 5 3.B lit
flrant......".8 4 a i74 O.Brockwar.,8 a 8 isa
Lots... l 7 a i o.crowu.Jr..a o a is
Uolden....".;3 6 8 19 Blckel .3 4 161
Total X7Moi 163 Totals,,.,, .54 W 89 1548
NJXC..181 RSI 476 618 784 860 1021 1205 1885 1636
A. ATcT. :i&7 803 404 630 740 916 1074 1227 1412 1648
Umpires F. L. Col and A. 0. Jenkins. Bcorert-P. XL
Brockway sad U. T. Bandan.
The following score shows th rssult ef th natch
game between the New York and Produce Exchange
clubs, played on th Columbus Market allays on Tues
day evening:
kkw toss. rnoDtrcs sxcBSxn.
& ti. B. or & & it. Str.
Young 2 4 4 163 Traflon-......4 8 8 1S9
Hicks.,,. 3 4 II 1S3 Fox O 0 4 141
Warden 1 r 4 14S (Ireen 0 1 n 132
Slriithers 2 3 6 ins C F. Tranon.l a 7 ion
F, !lorinan,...o 0 o 129 Cameron 1 A 4 144
(1. Herman. ...1 a 4 147 Zaun 1 & 4 189
Valentine 2 4 4 143 Naethmg....-4 4 a 1H4
Nagle 3 2 0 131 Chase 4 a 8 174
Dever n n 4 104 Hemes o a 8 lot
swart 5 2 3 183 almonds 1 0 4 147
Totals 2T37 43 1510 Totals 19 3045 1446
.N. Y,,..lna 204 439 612 789 914 1076 1228 1883 1616
1'. E....104 262 8V8 649 69 859 1026 1148 1277 1448
Umnlrs O. J. Bourgoin and C. L. Doran. Beorer-T.
some exciting games were rolled In lb tournament
5sme ot th Union League Club ot Brooklyn on Tne.
ay evening. Tbe scores were;
Team No 7-Comea. 137) Orlmes, II61 Blaxo, 156:
Whitney. 137; Scarborough. 152. Total 696. .
Team No. 8 Weymouth, 109; Miller, 144: Bnrtougb,
124; Btcarna, 123; Bacon, 127. Total, 648.
stcoD oixr,
Tesm No. 8 Weymouth. 133; Miller, 168; Burrougtu,
135: Stearns, 121: Bacon. 172. Total. 709.
Team No, u Thomas, 186; Monger. 123; Hoyt, 118;
Klngtland, 132; Lucas, lis. Total, C25.
Tuiso man.
Team No. 7-Comea. 162; Grimes. 138: Blaxo, 1411
Whitney, 143: Bcarborougb, 124. Total 698.
Team No. 9-Thomas. 184; Munger. 122: Beyt, 1631
Klngtland. 137; Lucas, 142. Total, 97.
The Oriental team again lost two games In th Ameri
can National Tournament aeries at tbe OsrmanU As
sembly Room alleys on Tuesday night. Th scores wsrel
riBsr asjn.
Oriental Schneider. 184; Caemmerer.110; Blsrmsn,
1H6: Ererdlng. 189: Prince, 139. Total. 788.
Oermanla Knecht, 184: F. stlmmel, 126; J. Stlmmet,
148; Fahrenkamp. 12 Thyn. 140. Tout, 761.
sscoxn sins.
Peerless-Lowry. 136 a MeF.lroy. 141; BplOar, 154;
G. McElroy, 94;Dalns. 167. Total 782.
oriental Schneider. 180: Caemmerer, 141; Btermsn,
155; Eventing, 137; Prince, 141, Total 774.
Tnian Gist,
Gerraanla Knecht. 203: F. Stlmmet, 121; J. Stlmmel,
201; Fahrenkamp, 187: Thyne. 1R&. Total, 847.
Peerless Lowry, 108; 8 McElroy. 164; SplUsr, 153;
G. McElroy, 104; Cains, 165. ToUI.793.
In the Individual tournament series ot the Oxford
club on Monday evening, tbe foUowing scores were
Boss. 150, Hubbard, 01: Elliott, 166, AxtelL 136;
Taylor. 180, Johnson, 143; Elliott, 181. Johnson. 163
Taylor, 188. AxtelL 172; Boss, 167, Howard. 112; Ross.
116, AxtelL 130.
sxooxn can.
Beard, 121; Johnson. 107; Elliott, 128; IL iTnbbard.
91; Taylor. 168: Howard. 112; Elliott, 149: Howard.
112: Taylor, 173; II. Hubbard, 91; Boss. 129: Johnson.
114; Beard. 121; Axtell, 155.
Classes 5 and 6 rolled In th Lincoln Individual tour
nament of Brooklyn on Monday evening. Th fcores
Class B Stlnson. 185: Wilson, 140; Fay, 154; Bow.
133: Stlnson. 133: Bow. 167.
Class U-Mx, 129; Flatt.130.
The Hudson County Wheelmen defeated the Harlem
Wheelmen on the latter' alleys on Monday evening.
The soores were:
Hndson County Wheelmen Ballard, 149: Edlck. 130:
Rivers, 136: Gardiner, 150; Van Bnren, 104; Kerr, 138;
White. 141: Huson, 129 Total. 1.078.
Harlem Wheelmen Macr. 189: Bryan, 129: Lowe,
117: II, Bryan. 116: Lord, 118; Boese, 107; Malnhart.
148; Braden. 120. Total. 1.044.
Tbe New York Bicycle Club added another victory to
their list on Monday evening, by defeating the Riverside
Wheelmen. The score was:
New York Bicycle Club Romalna, 176; Charlotte.
188; Nlsbett.122: Odell, 120; Flndler, 131: Laurence,
132; Stott, 110; SchaeOer. 214. Total, 1,143.
Riverside Wheelmen Boughton, 108; Johnson, 104;
Farren, 140; F. Milter. 133: Powers, 100; J. Miller, 120;
Irving, 138; Burr, 160. Total. 978.
The Montgomery and Volunteers met at Frank Mul
ler'a alleys on Monday evening and contested two
games ot tbo Jersey City Amateur Bowling League ae
ries. The results were:
netr cut.
Montgomery-Wlttpenn. 117: Dealer, 144; Dingier,
169: Brtnner, 98; Kartell, 149. Total, 007.
Volunteers Lusch. 117: Bnchtenklrcb, 126; Koehner,
133; Gilbert, 192, Kaiser, 163. Total, 771.
aicoxn aisuc
Montgomery Wlttpenn, 162; Beaser, 138; Dingier,
180; Bonn ell, 107; FarrelL 182. Tout, 726.
Volunteers Luscb, 118; Bnchtenklrcb. 148; Roehner,
120; OUbert, 147; Kaiser. 164. Total, 093.
Th greatest bowling match ever rolled her took
rlace to-night between the Klljabeth Atbletlo Club and
ha Palmas of Jersey City In the Amateur BowUng As
sociation series. Tbe EUtabeths won by the following
Ellzsbeth-TurnbulL 177; Fleming. 171; Barber. 309;
renin. 140; Squire. 165: R. Davis, 149; lietlner, 106;
F. Dans. ISO: Dlmock, 223: Warner. 171. Total. 1,720.
Falma Lutn, 161; Hathaway. 168: Jordan. 160;
Gospsill. 164; Smith, 106; Vultes. ISO: Clarke. 163;
Meyer. 174; Entrap. 212; Lenly. 105. Total 1.694.
Bowling Gossip.
The Union County Roadsters defeated tha Gotham
Wheelmen at tbe Gotham alleys on Tuesday evening
by a score of 1,119 to 998.
In the second game of the series between the Mont
rose and Central BowUng Clubs, rolled on the Montrose
alleys Monday night, the Montroso won by a score of
1,321) to 1,208.
Harvard Order New Baclas Boat.
Cahssidox, Nor. 28. Harvard rowing men do not pro
pose to be short ot boats next year. Davy ha no less
than four eight oared boats on the stocks, two of them
for the "'Varsity' and one sheU and one barge for th
freshmen. Cspt. Gould of tbe Yale crew was around
about amontb ago looking for a boat, and bad aa good
aa ordered one. wnen tbe Harvard boy atepped In with
tbeir wholesale order.
Tbe Harvard crews are to bare a boat for practle
during the coming season and reserve a lighter craft
for the race. Tbe '91 boat that won at New London
weighed but 260 pounds, and was perhaps tbe lightest
boat ever made for an elght-oared crew. The '92 boat
Is designed to beat even that record.
The Atbletlo Club of th Schuylkill Navy are nego
tiating for a set ot racing shslls, single and palr-oarcd.
One Thousand Wheelmea are Exnetd Here.
The committee appointed by th wheelmen to ar
range for a date and nam a play for their combined
tbeatre party have agreed to Invite th club of Brook
lyn and New Jersey to combine and attend the per
formance of " The Cadi" on Deo. 19. 80 Interested are
the managers of tbe play In th vent that tbe wheel
men will hire the entire bouse. "Tbe Cadi" manager
will present handsome souvenirs emblematio ot the oc
casion to every person In attendance.
A feature or the event will be tbe reserving of two
boxes for Willie W. Wlndle and Arthur A. Zimmerman,
the crack American racing men. Brerythlng Indicates
that the aflutr will be a big success. The support of all
the surruundlug clubs has been secured, and fully
l.ooo wheelmen are excrtod to witness the performance.
President Byrne at Philadelphia.
Pun iDiLnrii. Nov, 25. C. II. Byrne, President of tbe
Brooklyn Baseball Club, came to tbls city to-day, and
bad a talk with Reach and Rogors of th Philadelphia
Club. The twelve-club league scheme in connection
with the existing baseball snarl was undoubtedly the
ubject discussed, but all three men preserved a close
mouthed silence. Mr. Byrne, when asked It Dan
Broutber hail signed wltb Brooklyn, refused to an
ewer, but said that John Ward would manig th
Broklyn team another season.
The suit brought by tbe Philadelphia Club against
Third Baseman Joe Nulrey to recover 81,260 accepted
on account of salary for the season of 1890 has been
ordered down for trial, but will not be likely to com
up before January next.
Reception of the Balaaeat Tennis CInb.
The Belmont Tennis Club of Fordham may lack the
quality but not the quantity of players, as could b
seen last evening at their reception held in th Elleslla.
12fllb street and Lenox avenue. Th elab was organ
ized some four ears ago, and ha, e steadily Increased
In memhersbtp until at present it has over loo names
011 tut roll. Lust tvenlnv the numbers and friends
were presented with a ,cry pretty souvoulr In tho
shape ot a tennis bat lontaiuuigthe order of dancing.
Among those present were: Metirs. Rtenisch, HatL
Hon, Stoncbrldse. Lewis, Orole Ilally, th Misses
Hess. Ulss Htonebridge. Miss Wetdon. Miss orot. Miss
Meyer, Miss Jenkins, aud many members from the
Morrlsama, Russet, Ariel, and Elm Tennis clubs of the
annexed district.
Hecord Breaking; on the Bicycle.
Boxrnv, Nov, 25. There was plenty of record breaking
at the 72 hour bicycle race at tbo Mechanics' Hall to
night, Anhlngir, Liinisden, and Ilobb are the leaders in
the content. After having nered 300 miles they tried
their speed against tbe world's record. Tbe three men
lent together all the titiieaud all share the glory.
.Uliiiur-r wjistbepsi-e milker, but the others answer
i'il iiirt fur spun. The llrst rvuont to go was for two
hours, the new record being 3714 nillcs. Then tbe 60
mlle record was lowered tu 2 hours 48 minutes.
The men kspt on rldlug, aud beat the world's record
for eight hours, covering 184M miles. The previous
recorowa 182 miles. To-night's records wer made on
a track measuring iltteen laps to th mil.
Chadsy and JPaal ta Baa.
The representatives of Erulls Paul and K. C, Chadsy
met yesterdsy at 744 Sixth avenue and settled matter
forarunntngraca front Forty-aecond street and Sixth
avenue to Jerome Park for SlOO a aide, Th race will
be run on Sunday afternoon, Dec. 7.
Mpnrl at Anbury Paik.
vi.i i:i 1111., .Nui- -' Tho Anbury 1'jri. tMitelmrn
bate untile eluuur.Uo arr iiuenivnts lor tbili lirst at.
uual games to morrow alternoou at tbe grounds of th
Asbury Park Atbletlo Association. There will be races
and a football gam. Arthur A. ttnunerman will act
" saul' k' lri" briBClvauygoiaaad sllTtf
'"" ' ' 1 1 I I "
Bat the Teasa Made tha reusyl-raalaae
Kaatle An the Tie.
A Bedato-looklng man. wearing In his but
tonhole a huge yellow chrysanthemum, sat In
an upbound Sixth avonuo train yesterday. In
the same ear were a number of shooters for
the University of Fennsylvanta football team.
Talk of -punts," "buoklng the oentro." Ac.
flow around in rich profusion, but the sedate
man with the big yellow ehrysanthomum sat
unmoved. Finally, ono of tho lively Quakers
leaned over and addressed the eodato man;
"Do you wish to bot on Princeton, sir?" Tho
man with tho yellow flower looked a trlflo in
dignant; but answered quietly. "No, sir."
"I thought that flower was a Prinoeton em
blem," returned the Pennsylvania man. "and
possibly you might want to baok your prefer
ences." "I not only do not bet butlloso no oppor
tunity to warn my congregation ot tbo sinful
ness ot tho practice."
Having said this, tho sedate man relapsed
Into a brown rovorlo. whllo thePennsylvanians
odged down to tho roar of tho ear. and eon
tentod tliomsolvos by assuring eaoh other that
WoBloyan would run agalnBt an avalanoho ot
about TOtoO. ....
Posslblythomanagorsof tlto game thought
the contest would prove to bo a toothsomo.ap
petlrcr f or the toast that will bo spread to-day,
It would appear, howovor. that the football
Dublin had deoldod not to toko tho edge oft its
appetite, for. including tho delogaUonnot col
lege ' rooters." there wore barely 1.000 per
sons present
The. Pcnnsylvnnlans came, upon tho field
with that choory. jaunty air that generally
marks a man who bellevos he fs about to rove
In a "cinch." They responded to the. yell of
"H'ray, h'ray. h'ray. Anuylva-nfotrT with
Bmilos of qulot eonudonco. Tho Wesloyans
eamo on tho field In a rather dojeoted manner.
Thoy.had about twonty-nvo men In uniform,
but did not seem to feel ovoroonfident The
cry oftho Wcsleyan shoutors is a peculiar
one. Tho samo of tho collego is spoken in
tones ot earnest entreaty, like a mother re
questing her hopeful to oomo home, and split
uat wood. The supporters ot tho blaok and
rod stationed themselves behind the Pennsyl
valna goat and urged tholr playora to oomo
that way and bring the ball with them.
The game had not procoodod far whon Penn
sylvania discovered that thoro was something
wrong In the calculations based on games with
Yale and Princeton. In fact, Pennsylvania
found from the start that thoro was a largo
contract to be filled, and that TVesloyan, In
stead of being an easy mark, would win tho
game unlosa extra precautions were taken.
The claim that Pennsylvania was ovor-confl-lent
in tho first half was not bomo out, for tho
woslcyans roado quite as effeotivo a light
in tho last half. The teams, appeared
to bo ovenly matched, and thoy nmdo
a fight that aroused great enthusiasm. Tho
Wesloyans had a trlflo tho most boor, and got
through the Pennsylvania centre with a good
deal of freedom. The running of Martin and
Camp and tho kloklng ot Thayer wero the fea
tures of Pennsylvania's play, while the runs of
Meredith. Gordon, and Newton, and tho heavy
work ot tho rush lino wore Wesleyan's good
In view of tho crippled condition of Wesley
an's team tho line showing they mado was a
decided surprise. The game was entirely freo
from slugging, being a sclentlflo and thor
oughly enjoyablo contest. When the teams
faced each other at 2:20 o'clock, with Wes
Jeyan at the west end and in possession of tho
boll, they wore as follows:
FnmryXrtmio, PotUiomM. WVslejON,
Langloln Left end Smith.
Mackay Left tackle Leo.
Thornton Left guard Cntts.
Adams Centre North.
Fowler Right guard Newton.
Synher Right tackle Ilonlss.
Senas Right end Akers.
Church Quarter back Pullman.
Camp Left half back Meredltb.
Martin Right halfback ....Hall.
Thayer Fullback Uordon.
Referee Mr. Stage of Vale. Umpire-Mr. Moffat t ot
In tho first half Wcsleyon started with tlio
wodgo, but tho ball was f umblod and Pennsyl
vania got it It was passed to Thayer for a
kick, and Gordon mado a catch. Then tho
Wesloyans tried tho ends of tholr opponents.
Meredith got around for 15 yards, ana Gordon
Sot t yards more. Wcsleyan lOBt tho ball, and
artln mado a run of 20 yards before ho was
downed. Ho held tho ball and mado 5 yards
more, tho tackling bolng poor. Pullman
was shovod 15 yards in a wedge.
Cutts mado a rush for 5 yards and
Meredith gainod 5 more. Wesloyan thon tried
tho wedgo. and got ahead 15 ynrds. Martin
got around tho end for 20 yards, and Camp
next carried the ball to 10 yards of Wesleyan's
goal. Pennsylvania kept the ball, and made a
low ineffectual rushes, but finally, after 17
minutes of play. Martin gotovwthe line for
a touch down, and Thayor klokod a goal.
Score. Oto 0 In Pennsylvania's favor.
Ou rosumlng play Wesloyan tried tho wedgo.
but made no gain and lost tho balL Camp ran
ten yards, and then Thayer got anothorchanoe
for a kick, which was tumbled, and Wesloyan
got tho ball, but lost it Tho ploying was vory
sharp throughout but Gordon finally made a
grand rush, and was over the line for a touch
own. Merodlth failed to kick a goal, and tho
score was U to 4 in favor ot Pennsylvania. Play
had hardly been resumed wben time was up,
Tho ball was Pennsylvania's, and In tho centre
As the teams walked off the field tor a rest a
disgusted Pennsylvanlan said: Why. it
Bhould now be 00 to 0 in our favor; never saw
such playing."
In tho second half Pennsylvania opened with
a wedgo, and gainod 10 yards, but lost the
ball on a fumblo. Hall then mado a lino ruu
to Pennsylvania's 25-ynrd lino. Tho inter
ference was excellont Gordon took tho ball
10 yards further, but lost it and Camp brought
it back 25 yards with a good run. Thayer
holpod it along 10 yards. Thayer punted, and
Gordon, taking tho ball on tho bound, ran 20
yards botore no was downed. When Camp
took tho leather up 20 yards, and wriggled 5
yards more, ho had four men clinging to his
neck. Thayer then mado a rush and rolled
over tho lino. Ho also kicked n difficult gont.
and tho score was 12 to 4, tho Quakers still
being In tho lead.
Wosleyao camo up smilingly, and by good
runs by Moredfth gradually got tho ball to
Pennsylvania's 15-yard line. At this point
Wesleyan's beef rallied around Gordon, and
pushed him across the lino with half a dozen
Pennsylvanians clinging to him llko lobsters.
Gordon thon kicked goal, and Wesloyan had 10
points to Pennsylvania's 12. Thoro was rejoic
ing among the former. Pennsylvania went
at tbe ball hammer and tongs. After
some play around tbo Held. Camp.,got in a
run of 30 yards, and Martin took, tho ball to
within 5 yards of Wesleyan's line. A dosperato
struggle ensued. Wesleyan's muscle forced
back tho Pennsylvanians, but thoy crawled up
again, and, instead of trying to get through
tbe centre. Camp ran around, tho ond. and
scored a touoh down, from which Thayer klok
od an easy goal. Bcoro, IB to 10 In favor of
Pennsylvania. Thero were but a fow mlnutns
more of play, and the ball was Pennsylvania's
and near Wosloyan's goal when tho gaino ond
od. Langlols was hurt and was sucooedod by
McFaaden. and Hyphor. whoso kneo was dis
jointed, gavo way to Griffin.
PrtncetOB Beat Columbia.
The Prinoeton and Columbia freshmen football game
was played at tbe Polo Orounds yesterday afternoon.
Princeton greatly outweighed Columbia, and excelled
In blocking and Interference, but tbe latter exhibited
tbe best tackling, Frinceton atarted wltb tho ball, and
in fifteen minutes Cochran scored touch down; James
kicked a goal. Eunn then, by a mil or half tho field,
scored a set ond touch down Columbia afterward
rushed tb bait to within a yard of Frlncetou'a goal,
but failed to score nnd tbe latter, making another
tonchdown. finished the half with a scoro of eighteen
points to nothing in tholr favor.
In the second half Merry. Columbia's fullback waa
kicked In the stomach and carried off the Held Wilson
took bis place, James made two touch downs for
Princeton, but failed to kick a goil the second time,
Wtlson scored a safety for Columbia. Tbe game was
called on aoconnt of darkness while Columbia held tbe
ball. Tbe score wast Princeton, 2S; Columbia, 3.
Hodge. Lunn. and James did the best work for Prince
ton, and Joint, Shlpman, and CrowsU played best for
Columbia. Th team were as follows:
CbtniMa. I'otititm. Miveton.
Sturgts Lett end...,. Brown.
Shepherd Left tackle Hodge.
Melkleham Left guard Pease.
Bailey Centre Rl's.
Demoreat ...Right guard Wood
Binmett Right tackle Renolds.
Jones Right end Pouting.
Roberts Quarter back H Hodge.
Milpman C. half back James.
rroweU It halfback,,,,, Limn.
Bterry Full back , Cochran,
Columbia Takea the Hchool Championship.
The Columbia Crammer School of tbls city won tbe
Interscholastlo Leagun football championship by de
feating Stevens High School of Hoboken, at tbe Et.
George cricket grounds, Hoboken, yesterdsy afternoon.
The game was played In one forty-fit e minute half, and
from the beginning the Uranituar School had eer)
thing Its own way. Tbe C. U. H lads put up a strong
game. Capt. Sylvester Kneeland, who liasluurecniiiv
recovered from sickness, plsyed remarkably v. ell. T
nan. Thompson. Met'nrmlcl,. ami Lyons trire nil able tu
On ery cQectlve work, Tynan scored one touch duv. 11,
Ui ('crimes one. Ayres ihrte, and Mrklnney four.
Si hreiber kicked two kum's. Tbe eiore is: I'liluinlila
llrsmmsr hchool, 40: Stems HUli tnliool, ti The
teams faced tbe leather as follows,
Kerens, JWIloua, (Uum'.Iii.
Christy Left end Kneelsuil.
Messlwsr Left tackle Thompson.
Schmidt Left guard ....Lyons.
Bates Centre Cautbers.
William Right guard McCormlck.
Pond Right tackle Appleton.
Curtis ..Right end .Tynsn.
Ilussa ...uuartcrback Hcbrelber,
Matbey Left balf back.. Monks.
Meinbsuser Itlgbt hslt baik A) res.
Wetlaufcr. Fullback , , , .McKtnney.
Fnnll.nll, Pnln tliniMiiN, To-il.n,
rslti iii'.iiim lifi-iilitig t'liniiiptiitn'ii'i mini IiiiIh ,
t.i'iiii hit i inn. 1, Mni'liril. - 11 I' M KyI'iIh
huh turn, . b.mirrrs . Miuutm''!.. I -I". Ailmls.un
(including both games), Ouo., ladles tree, Ai'u
"Kickhama" vs. -Mitchells.' for championship ot
OaeUo football, at the Polo ground, Thanksgiving tisy,
nrMw Beats Bar f3ralt Rival, Adelphl,
at Football.
Five hundred school lads and lassies, wear
Ing either tho blue and sllvor gray ot tho Poly
teehnlo Institute or tho brown nnd gold ot
Adelphi. shontod themselves hoarse yosterday
afternoon at the Brooklyn Voung Men's Chris
tian Association grounds, in urging tho foot
ball elevens ot Brooklyn's greatest educational
institutions on to vlotory, Of course, only ono
elovon oould win. nnd the "Poly" boys woro
tho victors. Thoy desorvod success, too, for
they put up a good, strong game from start to
finish. Tholr team work has not boon oquallod
on the scholastlo field this season. Tho rush
era interforod beautifully for the baoks. and in
this way the "Polys" mado tholr longest gains.
Thoy woro also vory successful In gotting
through tho Aldophls' contra.
Tho Adolphls protostod .Burt, but it woe
shown that ho had tho right to play. Gor
hardt, tho Adelphi oentro. was not allowod to
play, bocauso ho was only a pupil in tho gym
nasium. Tho "Polys" had the ball at tho start and
thoy at once advanced it steadily towaid tho
Adelphi goal by a sorlos of short rushes. Burt
and Board buokod tho lino to odvantogo tlmo
and again. After about sovon minutes' play
Burt broko through the Adolphl rush lino, and,
booked up by Grosvenor and Board, scored tho
first touch-down, and the "Poly's" admirers
nearly went wild. But it was nothing to tho
enthusiasm displayed n Beoond later, whon
Burt kicked tho goaL Tbo young mon on tho
swell "Poly" ooach nearly foil off trying to
wave big flags of bluo and gray.
Tho Adolphls started the ball from the
oentro of tho Hold, and Baxtor and Otterson
mado somo good runs. Adolphl tried to got
through the vPoly" centre, but failed. Then
OttorBon punted and Burt caught tho ballon
the ten-yard line. Aided by flno lnterferonoo
Burt dodged tho Adelphi tacklera and carried
the leather right through tho goal posts,
Burt then klokod the goal. Time for tho first
half was then called with the ball in "Poly's "
territory. 8oore,Poly." 12: Adelphi. a
, The Adolphls started oft well In the second
half, and rushed tho ball alarmingly noar the
"Polys1 goal. But the Institute lads held
hard, and Otterson was forced to punt Burt
was, downed by John Pratt Tho Adolphls
taokled well, and soon got the ball, but Otter
son was obliged to punt again, because the
Adelphi rushers oould not interfere properly
for the backs. Tho "Poly" centre spoiled tho
punt and then oommenoed to gain rapidly.
Young was forced across the lino with littlo
trouble. Burt again kicked tho goal.
Tho Adelpbla now warmed to their work.
Baxter made two brilliant runs. Ferris gainod
through tho centre, and Wager through tha
left tackle. Another run of Baxter's brought
tho ball to tho "Poly's" 75-yard lino. But tho
chanoe to scoro was lost because tho Adolphls
tried tho "Poly's" oentro when thoy should
havo gone around tho end. Whon tho " Polys"
socurnd the ball again. Board smashed through
the Adelphi rush linn and soored anothor
touch down. This tlmo Burt could not kick
tho coal. Tho Adolphls woro nearing "Poly"
torrltory whon time was cnllod. Bcoro: "Poly."
22: Adelphi, 0. Tho players lined up as fol
lows: "fob." roHtiml. AMfht.
Itsrrigan Lcrtcnd.. Ilnnan.
Langdou I-cft tackle Wtiger.
loung Left guard Chadlck.
Crosby centre Van Every.
Randall Right guard Taylor.
Van F.very Right tackle Soderbnlm.
7immerniau. quarterback .,,.., J. l'ratt.
Beard iCAptain) l.ert halfback Ferris.
flrosvenor Right half back. Baxter.
Burt FnUback Otterson.
Referee Reorge l'ratt, Amherst, '03. I'mplre O Con
nor, Long Iiland CoUege Hospital.
Close or the Field Trlnls.
High Poixt. N. C Nov. 25. The All-aged
Irish Bettor Stakes closed to-day with tho fol
lowing result: First prize. Beldon: sopnnd
prlzo. Coloraln: third prize. Edna II. Tills
cIoros tho trials.
Tho central Held trials will open nt Lexing
ton next wook.
Cyclist to Protect Thcmele.
Mr L. It. Warner of tbe Manhattan A. C. and River
side Wheelmen is pushing his Idea of ft Cyclists' Pro
tective Association wltb such encouraging results that
a meeting bas been called for Monday afternoon. Dec.
7, at the Sixitunij Timet ofllce. An effort will then be
made to form a permanent organization. Several of
the more prominent dealers and clubs have signlDed
their Intention of Joining. Mr. Warner has perfected a
comprehensive plan which provides for mutual pro
tection against bicycle thieves, nnil the men whobae
been renting wheels and then etlcctnally dUsnpesrlng
from the face of the eerth, as fur as tho rounding deal
ers are concerned, v, 111 do v, ell to turn their dishonest
practices to somethiug else.
Will Spend Thunknglvln: Buy at the CUeea
The City Chess Club will celebrate Thanksgiving
afternoon by holding a handicap tournament on the
rapid transit plan. In tbeir rooms. 1 Second ave
nue. The contest Is open to all corners; no entrance
fee will be charged. The competitors, after being duly
classiOert. will be paired by lot. Tbo samo rules which
Governed the proMous one-dny scrambles will apply to
his tournament. The time limit will be lfJO moves an
hour. Dr. o. F. .lent President ot tho club, will act as
referee. Play will begin at :i o'clock sharp. Thenrlzes
are two gold medals donated by Dr. O. F. Jentz.
rAxarzATroBBAHrAtuya coac&kra.
Are Not tha Athletes Blame aa Much aa
the Men who Street Them t
To Tne Enrron or Tni" Bm-stri Th Harvard Mst
soa ha published sine the football gam bstween nar
vard and Tale an editorial Ondlng Unit with th way
in which the Harvard team were coaened. This It a
reflection upon Messrs. Oeorg A. Btswart and Oeorg
Adams, two Harvard graduates, who took hold of th
football squad at th beginning of the season, and 1
wholly unwarranted. Th CWnuoa's editorial Is prompt,
ed by undergraduate sentiment, and whll this Is on
questionably sincere and well meant, it I not directed
by the experience and Judgment which ted the Harvard
alumni at Boston to support Messrs. Stewart and Adam.
Last year, op to witbtn threa week of play, th
Harvard eleven were playing a loos game. Capt.
Cumnock had worked hard to teach tb players tb
rudiment of the gam, and bad brought them up to
th right point to be coached in team work. Then
Messrs. Stewart and Adama were railed in, and by
tbeir effort tb eltven were drilled Into winning form,
These two coacher did not assume that they knew all
about footbaU, but they showed rare Judgment In fur
nishing most ot their time to perfecting a strong de
fensive game, a point ot play which bartled 1 ale. After
Harvard bad won, Messrs. Stewart and Adama were
great men with he undergraduates, but now that
Harvard ha met defeat the CWsuon feels called upon to
blame somebody, and pick out th one who are really
th least responsible. ... ,
Tbe undergraduates at Cambridge expressed a de
sire lata In the season for Cumnock to become coach,
and at times mads It somewhat unpleasant for tbe reg
ular coacher, who held on at the request of the alumni
at Boston, Aa a matter of fact, during the first ore
weeks of practice tbls fall, wben he was most needed
for the Individual frame work. Cumnock was abroad.
He returned about three weeks before tbo Sprlngtleld
game, but tbls was too late to begin with flrst princi
ples. The make-up of the eleven waa stlU undecided,
and thero had been all th season difficulties In tha
way of finding and developing new material to llll the
many place mad vacant by. graduates Messrs.
Stewart and Adams, therefore, labored under many
disadvantages, bnt they did tb best they could under
the circumstances, and It I doubtful If any son of Har
vard could have been more successful. They did no;
direct the fumbling ot Corbett, the half back, or In
atrnct Capt TraOord to play a weak game. True, they
tried to perfeet a team game, bnt were handicapped In
this by the late day at which tbey made up tbo eleven,
and It mutt be borne in mind that there. Is at present
no Harvard man who can carry team play to such a
degree of excellence as Is shown at New Haven.
It Messrs. Stewart and Adams were supported br
Harvard undergraduates, they might be able to yet pull
Harvard up Into winning form- Fixed traditions are
essential to tbe anocess of any brancb of college sports.
There will be no traditions where worthy men are not
supported. Harvard must remember that It Is thenew
men who have taken hold of her athletics In the last
two years and established systems and carried the
crimson to the front.
I'lsclng the blame for defeat upon coachers. Instead
ot upon tbe athlete themselves, is poor policy for any
college to pursue. R.
Will Tale'e Freehmea "Win. Too t
CJjtsxiDcr, Nor. 25. The freshmen eleven played
their last practice game this afternoon on Jarrls
Field, and after resting all day to-morrow will go down
to Mew Haven Friday afternoon, and on Saturday after
noon will play th Vale freshmen. It cannot be said
that Harvard men expect their team to win, although
tbey think that 'OS will give Yale a hard rub. The Vale
freshmen eleven will have nine men from the 'varsity
team, whereas Kmmons Is the only 'varsity man who
will play for Harvard, for neither Highlands nor 11 rant
will consent to play.
The eleven will be made as follows; Whitman, full
back; McNe&raud Jackson, half backs; Wrenn, quarter
back: Kminons, VMittrcn, Murohie. rotter (centre). lid
dy, Pavls. and Wadsworth, rush line. Soveral Yale fresh
men are ottering bets ot 0 and 7 to 1 on their team, and
thene wagers are being rapidly snapped up by Hart nrd'a
Ilnrrard Wants Cumnock Hack.
CixsaiDGK, Xov. Sr,. Harvard' cry is "Cumnock.'1
It makes no difference what excuses are made for the
coachers who rultd him off the field and refused to ask
his d Ice on tho training ot the defeated eleven, tbo
fact remains that Han aril men by a large majority,
buth graduates and undergraduates, propose to bae
Arthur Cumnock In a position to manago the destinies
of the Ilarard eleven otlsu.! If It Is possible, and tbe
only thing that wlU prevent the movo in Cumnock's In
nate modesty, which ho really feels, and which bos
rrevented htm from expresiing his Ideas, as a mure
orclble and less cool Individual w ould.
CehLzh. Defeats TLufuyelte.
WiixMBiRBE. Nov. 25. The Lafayette and Lehigh
College football teams played an Intercollegiate cham
pionship game at West Side Park this afternoon in tbe
presence of G 0O0 persons The game was scientifically
played on u rather poor field. Lehigh n ou by a scoro
ot 10 to 'J.
Clever Gymnustlc JPtiplI.
The members of I)r. Watson L. Savages rb) steal
l)ee!opment Iustltuteheld their first gymnastic com
petition of the year ill the gjmnaeium of tbe Institute,
SOU and 310 West Fifty-ninth street, last evening. File
hundred spectators applauded tbe graceful efforts of
t begymnasts.
I lie competition was held for tbe purpose of deciding
who were the best four all around gymnasts. Like
competitions will be held in January aud March. The
final meeting will bo held In May, lhO. at which only
the winners ot the previous competitions will be al
lowed tu take part. The winner at this last competi
tion will have awarded to him the title or nil-round
chumplon for the year. To tbe four winners of tho
first three competitions sliver medals will be awarded.
Tbe competitors last night were required to be mem
bers or three months' standing. Tbey were also requir
ed to compete In every event or lose points. Tbe work
consisted ot an Indian club drill, exorcises on tbo hori
zontal aud parallel burs, rone climbing, tumbling, and
pjrnmlils, a lightning dumb bell drill, potato race,
movements on the Hying rings, and tho high Jump. c.
UreenbaU won the latter event with a Jump of 5 feet 1
Cnpt. II. Nicholas and a pupil gave n good exhibition
to fencing, and I'rof. Austin nnd one of hit pupils boxed,
to the great delight ot tbe audience.
The men who won the silver medals for best all
around work were c. C. Howard, F. Ludmaun. DeWltt
Cohen, and C. Jardlue.
Bovr as Blast from the North Often Caoatt
the Worst Pltaslers,
A cold wind blows ond you feel ohlltod: thf '
air may bo raw and you continue to feel chilly,
Perhaps you aro riding, posnlbly walking, ant)
tho chilly fooling continues. Tho first thing
you know It becomes n cold. What Is a cold T
It Is a ohllllng of tho blood, so that It become i
thick and clotted. Cold always makes tha V
blood this way. It gots clotted, when It deei
not olroulato fast onough. Thlslsallveryslm
filonnd plain, is it not? And does it not oloar
y show what must bo dono whon tho blood
gets chilled nnd clottod? It must be warmed
nnd its thlok olottod condition romovod. Can
this bo dono by hent ? tlomotlmos and partially;
but heat from n flro or furnaco only warms tha
outsldo of tho body and most of tho blood Is
away from tho surluco nnd can only bo roaohed
intornall. .It requires a good healthful stimu
lant to reaoh It and warm it This stimulant
should always bo puro whlskoy. but untortu
natoly few whlskoys have any modlclnal prop,
ortlos. Thoro is but ono whiskey In America
tlintpo8K0S4os real modlclnal powor. combined
with purity, and that Is Duffy's Puro Malt. That
it doos possoAS thoso qualities 1b proven by the
analysis ot chemists nnd tho testimonials and
endorsements of thousands of physicians and
tho fact that It Is tho most popular whlskoy lit
tho world to-day and has stood tho- tost of
years. This fact, perhaps. Is not fully realized
rut It should be, nnd thoronro many unscrupu
lous deitlern who try tosollnchoap and Inferior
whlskoy whon Duffy's is called for. That ther
docolvo ond impose upon tho peoplo in such
statomonts is onsily understood by the fact
that thoy can make moro money on cheap and
injurious goods thnu on the puro and morl
torlous. l)o not bo decolvod by them.
$20 Overcoats $10.1
$15 Overcoats $81
Ml, COO JElathiiBh Ave,, Brooklya.
To -Aid the Smith Colleare "Oyua."
Tho Smith Collego Oloo Club will hold two
eoncorts In tho Mondolssohn Oloo Club rooms,
308 West Hivty-llfth street, for thobonofltof
tho now gymnasium of the collego. The first
concert will tako placo to-morrow night and
tho socond ono Saturday morning. It will ba
tho flrst appoaranco ot this gleo club In New
Vorl: city, and tho cnncertls undor tho auspice)
of tho New Yoik branch of tho Smith Collogn
alumniu. Tho dobut ot tho Smith Collego
girls in this citypromlsos to bo a great suc
cess. The patronesses aro; Mrs. D. Willis
James. Mrs. Howard C. DieklnBon. Mrs. John
McO. Woodbury. Mrs. 13. D. Iltnnlngor. Mrs.
John J. Knox. Mrs. Darwin It. James, Mrs.
llobort ItuHRoll ltooth, Mrs. Walter H. IaswIk,
Mrs. W. GUI Wylio. Mrs. W. Crlttondon Adams.
Mrs. Daniel Talmngo.
The ST. A. C. Jlasebsll Tena Withdraw
sVoni tho A, A. V.
The baseball branch of the Amateur Athletic Union I
in a shattered condition, and it Is doubtful If it enters
the field next spring. The fiasco at the close of lstt
season disgusted the majority of the clubs Interested,
and they want no more of it. The Manhattan A. C
team have already withdrawn, and others are ready ta
do so. Alfred Chasseaud, manager of the Cherry Dia
mond team, said to a Slv reporter:
"Yes. we havo nlayel our last game In tbe Amatur
Athlctla Union, and next season wo will join tbe Ama
teur Baseball League, composed of the Htaten Islsnd
...(;. htaten Island Cnrkets. Knglewood Field Club,
and Crescents of Brooklyn. An advantage of the Ama
teur League Is that paid batteries are permitted. It is
utmost Impossible to get a man to go behind tbe bat
and break his hands solely for the fun of tbe thing 1
have assurances that other A. A. U. ilubs in this vicin
ity will Join the Amateur League, which will undoubt
edly bo a atrong organization next summer."
Open Thanksgiving Morning.
$8, $10, & $12.
Warranted Fast Color.
ffportjsnum'fl CSaflflg.
ICTCLE. 8APETV VICTOR. 0S: Columbia. ' 50.
Warwick, $70: Ormonde. 045; Ifnmber, eSS (nrri.
1V LENOX AV. ""-
$500,000 'WORTH OF
All Marked in Plain Figures, Regardless of Cost, to
Make Room for Holiday Goods.
AXjIL. GOODS '&A.-S.&l.Jk.1SrTEiX.
553 to 571 Fulton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. I

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