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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 12, 1898, Image 5

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Br THE SUN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1898. " '" 5 ' 1
xo-DAra great arnvaatB.
t tn TrnI rrobably Una Cp
Tht N Haven Men Stayed Here a at
Night end Will Go to the Battleground
XWi Moralng Blues Are the Favorites.
Ial!ctlon point to Ideal football weather to
il? Those who desire to avoid the rush to
tht'blg lala-Prlneeton nni on Drokaw Field.
ftincton.ean Uke the regular 8:SOo'oIock.
tnlaoitr the Pennerlvanlaroad thlsmorntng.
TbYoratspeolal will leave at 10:30 o'olookin
atctlons and theieoondepeolal at 11:30 o'clock.
J Ths mmewMtegtn promptly at 3 o'cloek. rain
a' crilln- The team will probably line upas
foUowa: jux uxrTnurrT,
w mibttu. left snd so ii e.ii
S'aBdUaianVlcIl Ucklt 1 t0 8.01
jiSoSSbVatoVpt). right Uekla..M 181 MB
I f Jvir rishtend. 10 177 8.00 .
fr 7 i Dulles, qnarUr back. 2J 180 COS
ri' TiarfXn. Isft half back 21 ltto 6.11
sr jffitmin. right haUl 12 17ft 6.11
r t Dudley, bslf back. ...... SO 180 6.10
SJS.anelUc.nt, 6.04
r.w. wen. tackle . Jo J.00
J, rvor. tackle. . . 31 o.uo
rifflTucUi so 180 e.oi
frLbJSS.JrTucile 21 105 6.10
fffflio, quarterback. JO 160 6.07
w n f.qirtrbsek .. -1 las 6.07
f i,it uitir. quarter back. JO 146 8.08
n'Vi)eriimn. halfback...,.........-! 181 6.11
JrTWln. h f back. ......21 164 8.07
Vrowihend. half back ......20 180 6.08
fKKrrtn. full back 23 166 6.11
ih wear, fullback .... .Jo 140 6.08
j w Bardick. fall back 10 146 6.08
A bllmore. full back .. 20 170 6.10
trU fell. In" back .IB 180 e.01
rWnDupf, loll back.... 20 167 6.10
Sslf-Tlci.tnd. 33 170 608
t U Tho is. ana 20 loo 6.11
, LB.akant.J at "0 6.01
V fclJr7end 31 160 6.10
rnrxcBTOs umvcksitt.
kT. Primer, left end 28 146 6.03
ribillGeer.WttacUa 31 176 .00
to CrodU. left guard.. 37 235 6.00
wtiroo-h, centre 33 SO e.01
W awards, r-ghl guard., .....21 225 e.ot
arti-1 Hillebnnd leapt.) right tackle.-! IMS 8.00
Khar roe. riiht end 19 147 6.08
AV.rranein. quarter beck 20 140 6.07
I ijStrtaley, lait half back 22 ISO 6.10
r W Ka'er. htf back as 173 6.10
lIC.Arrtf.luU lack 23 178 6.10
I 2. Crane, end 21 10 e.01
H. tf. I we, nd 32 171 8.00
VSBeira. tickle 33 178 fl.01
H W MJ, facile 17 176 .03
D at Illaon guard 2G 207 6.11
ManhiUMlUf.BTia.-d 1! 182 $.01
K.T Hutchinson, quarter back 31 143 6.07
(1 throve, hilt bick 20 175 8.10
w'. Bla. nab half back 21 172 8.11
lltrbert Wheeler, full back 20 17 8.01
It will bo noticed that Princeton's three cen
tre men are much heavier than Yale'e trio.
CrowdU. 335 poinds, will (aco Marshall. 181
rounds; Booth. 204. will lock horns with Cat
ten, 188. and Edwards, 225. will mix it up with
Brown. 193. Prince n'a rt Mine averages 188
pound, agalnat 181 for Yale. But the New
Haven backs average 175 pounds, as against
only 163 for the TLcers. Yale's entire eleven
STeraces three pounds heavier than Princeton,
i the flxures being 178 to 175. Both elevens are
Iupcstcd to go on the field In flrst-class trim.
In spite ot all reports ot Injuries and overtrain
lot. TheYala men arrived here at 5:50 o'clock
Taftsrdar afternoon, ten minutes behind time.
Ther travelled in a special oar. Thoro was no
demonstration at the Grand Central Station on
their arrival, which was as quiet and unosten
tatious as could well be lmaeined. Few friends
, met them, tor nearly every one was netting
read to usa his lunns to their fullest capacity
tc-dar. Led by Capt. Chamberlln In a long
brown Ulster, the brleade of football heroes
walked two blocks to the Murray Hill Hotel.
Xeatir fllty men, mostly substitutes, were In
I the party, and it took one hour and a half to
lit the men registered properly and to assign
rooms to them. Among the players were sev
eral so crippled as to be barely able to walk, but
tnee men had been Injured in practice, and it
wis thought by the management that it was
no more than right they should see th game.
Among the coaohern on band were Hlnkey.
GriTea, W. Cross. Thornc and llatterwortn.
The men who are likely to play to-day looked
extremely well. In fact, their appearance
eissed considerable surprise among those '
Trbo had gathered to look them over after i
taring heard such discouraging reports I
ftom New Haven about their poor con- I
Anion. They not only looked strong, but
.tr faces showed that they had not ben
overtrained. Besides, every on wa in the '
beat ot tnlrtts. which means much on the night
before a battle. They lauchod and joked while
waiting to be assigned to rooms, and alio sang i
a number of eonas which rebounded upstairs
and downstairs. Yettberswasnobraczliig.no
buutlcc of what Yale would do to Princeton.
Not one would say that Yale expeofd to win. I
"What Is the condition of the team?" was '
tked of Capt, Chamberlln by a reporter of
Tax Scr.
"Well." he said In a hesitating way. yet with
imil) on his full, rosy-checked face. I nally
don't care to say anything." Pressed further,
lowerer. he said that the men were in good
inapt. "De Raulles's ankle has Improved, and so
he will surely start In at quarter hack, but if he
eunot last the game out Ely will take bin place.
Dudley la still ,n such shape that he will not
Elay. In consequence of which Benjamin will go
tit right half back. Yes. Dnrston will cover
ill half back. He and JtoUrtde have recovered
fairly well from their Injuries received In prac
tice1' "What are the prospects of victory for Yale
er Princeton!"
We have a chance." he replied mildly.
.Capt. Chamberlln aIo said that either E.N.
wrljrhtlngton or Bert Water, both of Harvard.
wonM referee the came. The matter was da
aaed ataconference between Managers Brown
and Cook of Yale and Prineoton respectively.
he d yesterday afternoon. When Paul J. Da
aalell of Lehigh was selected for umpire, a few
f ago, there was a hitch over McClnng of
Lehlrh or Wyckoff of Cornell for rerere. The
ftreement reached yesterday was that Wrlcht
Intton will referee If he is present, but If he
falls to appear Waters will officiate. Perhaps
the test line as to the condition of the team
wuiecured from Phyaleal Trainer Hull. who.
Trnen asked If the team Is in as good shape as
"""that faced Princeton last year, said:
. ft!lT' I doa'.t cafp to talk, for it talent
oand like bragging, nowever. I will Bay that
ins men are In rood condition, capable of put
ting up from first to last tho kind of argamo so
tnaracteriatic of Yale."
vtii'il' eJf"itlfylrir neswa to followers of the
Bins that little blaSc-halred De Soulles will
K'i,".w,'earfd that his ankle would not
?n Ln 'lmei,nr " U dldJt would not be strong
?hS51 ,0. alJ?w "! continuing the came
Tm rfu!?? Saulles said to the reporter ot
iv".S.ra9!kI,',.,.crea.u' Improved and Is In good
, "iif- It will last for the two halves, too.''
h, JltT'7 atay ed Indoors last night, retlr
eSXi.i n!rlr h9!?r- Thr took no run around
tk.i'1'' ?nVheT d W onc b'ore and were
ioe?eb2i.e.ni;i Tler will leave for .Princeton at
KXSSf k ,h,s tno.mlne ln a special car overtha
rennsyiYanla road.
taS.'-1 b'tto turned their attention
wuS.?;,- tyvS" ?tock Ekchanjre there)
TrSttui1' ' pfncf y .money, while there
laSii'T.?1 'applT 0,,AB,e ah. The odds
loSS1.??, Vme 8W o luar made at
Thsnni bii.h? ""T PTen 'e11! .would win.
pI-Wj be' of any sfrewas m&do by B, A.
KouJ?mrhSput,JpTi20?'n" tOwith
ffi$$ & &&MW that Yale
took7r7?.s,.lrnT- ."--The Princetons Tlsr
fternoorf 'i"' 'VFi. m? J the 8eMOn !
Krjff?2?incd 'a"hful 'scrub" players
Tfi i 'i?.1-;" "oon as they left thogrounds.
ftniain?!?.1'' TJl ,h. oond a even man a
mtefwf.nirh,M.k.he?Je,t "W andTtkan
Ctnnthil-Sii? "rthem as the y,scrub" mn
4rltSJiJ.plfi?s ?n1 ""argered off up to the
fccito. tlSL r, rCnjiV'f. "ho noticed the
S'amRV2kT.lled b""- Nevermind, boys.
lr,m;Lt?(DtT,' hours more." The man
uSSZityX"1" free tickets the game "2
nrTforhlS!?S?d.e,eren Players as a re
tiaon rVhir'iltbJul aerrrice all through the
' UMnd efcS;pr5t' ,h.' a'tarnoon was he d
fill on tei?!? ha o4 consisted of a long
flfttln 5V'V w n3ln PP with a short.
tofiV ""l an-ralBnta lint-np between the two
Via fli. 'J,,'1"1 JKfk the Dlayers showed
'lie foSSSt19' ! nam finding his plaee In
. tilnaSttSS confldantly. whloh sent the
lih. in.ii1!.1 fast M ,h coachers could
ulunfi n.h Kn!t'nD W "npt was made to
atsnoehiV8..11;?"1 "'i- ChrUtle would
reeledTi;2'?.,i1" "J1 "J atame. The "acrubs"
locfani Lif tLan.? thejvarslty line practiced
" nfln, hu'litl', mb ful1 bck- Hendrick-
McBrin1.'. if'.'J0? '5." the 'varsity neAj
'how2, m,;hod- Tb" "scnib" line held
H're lirtnln?.f Hendrickson'serforta
1rndKr'r,V,WKhlh,ppe',ad when Hille
's!toaWf.h?UBPl.,heJI". "d caught the ball
Uatrbut Mfn Ah,.shock.,"",nd him an In
trtooklr.nl?b,,. fesulw. Then thVvar
r" In h. VI1' eLv,n,Une "acmba" twelve
ndliirpi?5."h'ugh he was very a ow n
?t of wir'V;r ?(tn mlnuten of this
' n en ?Ik .JIa'., Cn Moffett sent
' lewitM .", ,,re,,lnc. rooms, where
, rn'ordanfL.'roo,Ur,1b down and some
m. 'W',lvl?,ahl't Koonewaslnrured.nnd
Vnt. The coiM,.?'W, house without an apcl.
R L'eoeTo?fi!,er,c,,'''J''lt,le man a thev
IE '"'kaw ,.nl h'.n"'r at ,,b? clubhouse. Coach
M Wk rt tiV. .,, '"''rely satisfied with the
sotMnc Ttnh ?m ,lll afternoon, but would sar
B n"h 'lct to the chances of a victory
IjTKjllSJjfjaia.,,.,, -'' iilllVlijilWil'aaail
to-morrow. K prominent coach, whowouM I
not permit Ms name to be used, said that ho
had put up some money at good odds that
Princeton wonld score three touohdowns
Bgainst Vale. In regard to the condition of the
players Trainer Christie said: ...
"The boys are all In excellent ahapo for the
struggle, and with the exception of Ueor at left
tackle I flrrnlt believe they are all fit to lastout
the hardest kind of a game, roe's ankle Is all
5lght,and Palmer Is as strong as he over was.
'o-nlaht I will put some of the players In the
'varsity hpue and the rest in the Infirmary,
thus keeping them awsy 7rom the noise and
confpslon In the dormitories. Tp-morrow they
will be In shape to play for their Hje s. Tbey
are all in good spirits nnd confident of a vic
tory." When asked why Wheeler was kept out of
full back, Capt. Hlllebrand said: "Ayres Is In
better condition than Wheeler, and for the
same reason 1 Intend to play Safer at right
hall. Kafer is also a surer punt catcher than
Black, and. with Duncan, will be sent baok
when McBrlile kicks." All arrangements for
the big game have been completed. Two, new
si lings were laid to-dsr, and the railroad
officials say they are ready for anytnlng. It Is
J aid the last of the crowd will be able to leave
'rincetoa within forty-five minutes after the
game. The cold north wind that blow
steadily throughout the day has dried
tha field up nicely, and, , to-morrow, It
ahoutd be in perfect condition, with juat
enough spring in the turf to make a fast game
possible. Arrangemonts have been made to
accommodate both teams in tho Brokaw build
ing, and Yale's eleven will thus. arold along
drive from the old clubhouse to the new field.
The Princeton team. will have their dressing
rooms on the ground floor, and the entire up
per part of the building will be handed over to
the New Haven lads. Yalo's contingent will not
strike the town until to-morrow morning at
10:30 o'clock. Itooma have been reserved for
the team at the Princeton Inn. They will bring
their own chef, and a private dining room has
been reserved for them. As yet there has been
but little betting on the game here. A few
small wagers hare been laid at the Inn. at
even money. No cash from New Haven has
yet been seen. Princeton students have been
saving un big wadsot bills from their allow
ances, and when Yale's band of 1.000 "rooters"
arrives a lively time Is expected. The staid
old college town has. taken on an unusually
lively appearance. To-night tho senior as
sembly was held at the Casino, and the annual
&lee dob concert took place at Alexander
alL Large crowds of alumni and friends
came ln on tho afternoon trains for these
events, snd the hotels are already Oiled
to the roofs. The Trenton hotels took
the overflow to-night. Storekeepers along
Nassau street have decorated their windows
and the principal buildings In town have
been trimmed up for the occasion, the prevail
ing color being Princeton's brilliant orange.
The blue of Yale la, however, alo ln evidence.
An order waa sent out by the faculty to-day
whloh closed all the saloons in town to-night at
0 o'clock, and also to-morrow night at the same
time. Princeton Inn Is Included ln the order,
and It will be a dry celebration If Princeton
if ew HaTXK. Nov. 11. Amid volley upon vol
ley of cheers from the throats of more than
1.000 Yale undergraduates, the football players
who will lace Princeton to-morrow left the
New Haven House at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
Nearly fifty men were taken. Every substitute
of prominence wss included In the list, and
ten coachers. Trainer Taicott B. Hull, half a
dozed rubbers, and a dozen of the most en
thusiastic followers ot the team completed the
party. The parting ovation was the heartiest
given to a kale eleven In years. Before the
team appeared the glee club awoke the crowd
by singing the new football songs. The team
went to New York in two special drawing-room
cars on the 4 :17 o'clock train, and will spend
the night at the Murray Hill Hotel. This morn
ing Capt. Chamberlln called the 'varsity for
practice. The players reported at the gymna
sium lot at 10 o'clock, working sn hour re
hearsing the signal code. At 2 o'clock ln the
afternoon the eleven went to the Yale flald.
The second eleven was there also, and It was
expected that the two teams would line up
against each other, but the backs simply prac
ticed punts, and tho first eleven were run
through the signals again without an actual
line-up. Not until to-morrow morning will the
composition of the team as It will face Prince
ton be decided. Both ends are still in doubt.
Capt. Chamberlln said just before the eleven
leitthls afternoon: . ,
"The only places nowln doubt are the ends.
as it has been settled that Benjamin will start
the game at right half back ana Durston at left.
Eddy will be one of the end rushers, but It Is
not ret settled whether he will go in as left or
right snd. If Coy plays right end Eddy will be
left. If Hiibbetl goes in at left end Eddy will
play right."
Coy's Injured shoulder makes the coaehers
wary of putting him Into the game, but Hub
bell is greatly overtrained, and some of tho
coachers hesitate about allowing him to piny.
Even If both Coy and Hubbell take iart ln the
came they are almost certain to give out before
the finish. Some of the coachers think that
Towsend should go Into the game at right half
back instead of Benjamin, ana the deoislon to
play Benjamin was arrived at Just before the
team left here.
CairBRXDOE, Nov. 11. In view of the game
with Brown, and. what is more Important, the
contest with Yale now but one week oil. there
was little encouragement in to-day's practice.
Dibbleehad hisknaeoutof the splint and did
some running under McMasterss direction.
He shows no traces ot lameness, and seems as
well as ever. Farley, who played such a star
end after Cochrane's retirement la the Penn
sylvania came, was out. and did some work
with the rest of the team. Olerasab was also
out, but had a slight limp. Bo the team has
now practically no hospital list. During the
play this afternoon the 'varsity scored on the
scrub twice. The second team, however, got
back by scoring a touchdown on a fumble in
a scrimmage. Uoldeo. the full back, picked up
the tall ana ran thirty yards. The 'varsity line
showed several changes. J. Lawrence was ln
Haughton's place at tight tackle: Sawin was
in the captain's tuacs at left half back : K.
Lawrence was ln Full Back Raid's place, and
Fincke took little Daly's place at quarter. Ac
cording to the offlolal statement given out to
night much ot the 'varsity's fumbling Was at
tributed to Fincke. Bawin. however, reoelved
FiraUn for steady advancement In his work and
or playing the best game ot the season. Ic
was further said that the 'varsity's general
offence was extremely ragged. Of interference
there was little, and there was no team may.
Psveral players and coaches will view the Yalo
Prlnceton game to-morrow. Daly and Uaugh
ton left for Now York to-night, whence
they will leave for Princeton . In the
morning. There they will be joined by
Tackle Freddy Mills, who has gone to Phlla
dephia to be mustered out with the City Troop
of which he is a member.. Head Coaoh Forbes
and Bert Waters certainly, and probably sev
eral more of the coaching staff, will so down by
the midnight train and join tha other men at
Princeton. The students are looking forward
with some dread to to-morrow's (game, as
Brown Is considered likely to score. The came
with the Providence lads has always been a
hoodoo to Harvard teams. Last year it was
In this came that Cabot was laid out. and the
year before Stuart Wheeler received the Injury
that lost Harvard tho Princeton jrame whllo
playing against tho same team. The line-up
will be:
Cochrane, left end; Donald, left tackle: Boa, left
guard: Burnett, centre: Burden, right guards 3. Law
rence, rlsbt tacklt: BalloweU, right red: Fincke,
quarter back; Bawin, left half back; Warns, right
half back; It. Lawrence, fall back.
Three other games of interest will be played
to-day. University of Pennsylvania will play
the Carlisle Indians at Philadelphia, Harvard
will meet Brown at Cambridge, and Exeter
will tackle Andoveron the tatter's gridiron.
The Indians believe they have a great chance
to make a close fight with the Quakers and
there is so much interest in the match that
nearly 20,000 persons are looked for by the
management. Borne of Harvard's star players
and coachers will go to Princeton to-day look
ing for pointers, so that the Crimson will not
put her strongest eleven agalnsttbe Providence
boys. The Exeter-Andover game is considered
the most important among New England's pre
paratory schools.
ExTSTEJa. N. H., Nov. 11. The annual football
game between Andover and Phllllps-Exetor
will be played on Andover campus to-morrow.
In past years Andover has won 8 and Exeter
6 with 1 tie. In INW. 18.H and 1B05 no games
were played. Andover has this year won 0 and
lost 2 and Exeter has won 4 and lost 4. And
over's team averages over twelve pounds per
man heavier than Exeter's. Tho bottlDg to
night is 10 to 7 on Exeter.
Puixadklpuia. Nov. 11. Pennsylvania's men
took a short signal practice to-day, and barring
Carnett are in good phyaleal condition for
their game with the Indians to-morrow. If
Pennsylvania can overcome her two great
faults of the season look of fiery concerted
effort and fumbling she should win. other
wise tho formidable redskins may score a vic
tory The Indians arrived ln town to-night,
and express a genuine confidence of victory
to-morrow. Tim Pennsylvania line-up will be;
McMabon. left end: Iteuzenberg, left tackle; litre,
led guard; OTtrBeld. centre: TIcCrackfn. right
guard: Carn-tt. right tackle: H.'dirrt, rixht end;
Oardlner, quarter baok: Coorob. Itrt kalf back; Out
Unit, nabt half back; rawed, full Uckr-
There was a rousing massmeetlng to-night
to chevron the students, Vthat he town Is
most interested In Is the coming Yale-Princeton
game, and hie delegations will go from
here to sre the uncertain struggle. What bet
ting there is is a bout e en
Trinity School football team won the cham
pionship of the second section In the New York
Intnrscholastio series by ilafratingC'utlorKchool
at Berkeley Oval yesterday afternoon by the
score of l to 0. The victory entitles Trinity
School to battle with De I.e. falle Institute,
winners of the fiist auction. Tor the champion
ship. The game will ho played at Berkeley
Oval next Baturrtar afternoon, and as the two
toams ore pretty menlv matched a hard gamo
Is looked for In eterday' gamo Trinity'
tesm.asa whole, was noticeably heavier than
Cutler Hi'bool. and the letter's line was unable
to aton the onslaughts of Trinity's backs. Con
siderable fumbling was done In the first half,
by both teams o-u after the kick-off. and
the atrong wind that blew across th
field made uom1 imulini: hard work, nevcrtho-IfssKirll-y
kicked live goals from the seven
i aii!, an, nsrift IT "i f""W tratsn tKali niimfalitiii rjMaajfat)
i' '
touchdown made. H. McClaye and D. Browne
did the beet work for Trinity Bchool. doing
most of the cround-gainlnic Hitchcock, Pell
and Warren did excellent work for Cutler
School, the former's tackling being a feature,
The Uckllng of Warren was also hard and
sure, Both Hitchcock and Pell were knocked
out in the first half, which greatly weakened
the team. Although outclassed at all stages In
the first half. Trinity found Cutler Improved In
the second half, and had to fight hard to keep
them from scoring. Tho Ilne-up:
TWsif. Poiltttm. Gitttr.
" Mini '"ir.KroY&k
Crown Ltft tackl.. Dock
Lane Ltfi gnanl atanton
Posers . Centre OuUtr
Klrabr WrM guard. ....Cornell
II. UcClavs Right tackl UtUelohn
Ward nLtbtend Stone
Brown Quarter back.. .lufchgS
twta":.'.".'".' ..nighl halt back a !T6dlek
aIUhank.'.'.".'.'.V.'.'..,....J,nllbck lnman
8or-Trtnlty, 401 CntUr. 0. Tonehdowns-8.Mc
Clavtisi, Brown (2), Dot, IU McCIst. Goal from
touchdown XU-kbr.e. Rofent A. Borestn. Derk.
ley. Umpire D. E. Brsaaan, Manhattan College,
Time 30-mlnat haUvts.
PnrnrjiLrrtijL. Nov. ll.To-nIchts mass
meeting ol a thousand students to cheer on the
..Pennsylvania team for the Indian came, to
morrow was very significant Dr. J. William
White, one ot the big moguls at Pennsylvania,
ln his speech said; "lam glad to be able to
announce to you this evening on the very beat
of authority that there Is every prospect of a
continuance of all ot the friendly relations
which have for years past existed between
Harvard and Pennsylvania." ... .
Than Prof. Bmlth. Chairman of the Atbletlo
Committee, read the following telegram from
Prof. Hollls. Chairman ot Harvard's Atbletlo
"Thanks for ronr congratulations on our
victory. The game was a credit to gentlemen.
Pennsylvania also played a great game."
Football Hotts.
Tba annual rams bttwsen Manhattan College and
YUlaaova Cojitgt will ba played si Jasper Field to
day. Tht Nrsck football tesm, averaging 1ST pounds,
is open for a gamt at Myack on Sov. IB, and ontr a
rtaaonablt gnarsntet. Addrtsa Joseph E. Coonan,
tnanigtr, 1 to Pearl street. New York.
Owing to cancelation tht Comets of Long lalaad
City havs Nov. zoaudatop n and would like to fill
the ini with trams ayaraclBg 110 pona's. Address
Edward Uinta, 43S KiMt llltb atrtct, Ntw York.
Tht Bensonbnrtt Tteld Clnb baa Hot. 10 optn for
a, nratVclaa Una that will entrant txptows.
Weight of team, 180 pounds. AddrtfS Dudley A.
Banktas, Thirty -fourth street, Beruonhnret, U I.
The Ithaca F. C ot Brooklyn hat Hot. to optn and
would bt pleased to mtet soy 110 pound team;
game to bt played at Protptct Park Parade Oroonds.
Addrt r. B. f nrtn. 588 Van Bnrtn street, Brooklyn.
Tht Hk Field dub football team of Woodalde, h.
I., would Ilk to arrange a gam (or Thanrarmng
Sar with s team averaging iss poenda: will par
half aspen. Address Bimntl undblom. Wood
ald,L.l Tht Irrtngton A. C's football team has Not. IB
and Thanksgiving Diy open for good tttmt averag
ing ICO pounds: ttpenset traarantetd for fifteen
men. Aldrets Oeorgt Brown. Jr., Boom 112, IS
Dey street.
Tht Clermont Football Club would Ifkt to arrange
games with clubtwhott teams attnuctfrom 135 to
ISO pounds. Not. 20. 24. 27 and ail Sundays la De
cember are. open. Adilreta Otorge W. Badlry. man
ager, S3 Eldert strut, Brooklyn.
The Balcyon A. 0. would lika to arrange ruaet
with teame averaging from 116 to 110 poonda for
Thanksgiving Day afternoon and all Bundaya la De
cember. Th manager of tho Balcyona ears they
hav not ban scored against ln th paat three year.
Addrtta all challenge tn William Penis, manager,
3.1V4 Fulton ttreet, Brooklyn.
Coasvrauxis-Htrctow, JJov. 11. The New York
Military Academy football team hat Just finished Its
seaaon with victory echoing on try side. H. U.
AschoS'. ths maaaztr, had hard work ttcuring th
few garnet played, as all tohoola invited to play, with
the exception of the following, refused to play or
gave tha well-worn txenae, " Ho optn data." dapt.
Brooks and hit unad won tha following garnet:
N. T. It. A., !: Trinity Uchool, 6; X. Y. M. A.. 20;
Brooklyn High School, 0; S. Y. It. A.. S3; Pratt In
tUtutc. 6:H7t. M. A-. C; BetU Academy. 0. Total
po.nta. N. Y. M. A.. e: opponent. 11. Tba
team was made up of tha following players: Jenka,
Holyoka. Mat., left tndt Ouiick. Portimouth, H. H,.
left tackle: Smith, Cheater. N. V.. left iroard; 0.
Btuart,Hew York city, centre; UcComb. Claymont,
DeL, right guard: Brooka (captain). Hew York dry.
rbtht tackle; Honatan, San Antonio, Tex., right end:
Adams, Haw Tor cttr. quarur back; wty. Brook '
lra, rltht half back: Whteler, Pawlet. Vt,. left half
back: Norton. Wheeling. W. Vs.. full back. Tho
tuba" were: nelchard. wllkesbam. Pa., half bick;
ltiier. LouUvUlt, quarttr baok; Wiittn, PUlnatld.
M. J., line.
To-Dav't Football Events.,
Ysl vs. Princeton, at Princeton.
Harvard t. Brown, at Cambrldgt.
W:Ieraa v. Bntzert, at JL Jiletown.
Cornell t. Lafayette, at Ithaca.
Phillip Exettr t. Andoter. at Anltvar.
Williams t. Dartmouth, at Banovar.
Hewton va. h'ewtowne. at Botton.
Bowdoin va. Colby, at Waterrilie.
Holy Crosa t. University of Vermont, at Worces
ter. Trinity vt. Kw Tork University, at Hartford.
Hetdlum A. A. vs. Boston Oollcgt, tt Needhara.
TJniveralty of P-muylvanla va. Carlialt Indian
Bchool. at Philadelphia.
Tuft v. Massachusetts Instltut of Technology,
at itadford.
llarcrford College va. Delaware College, at Haw
ford. Waahlngton and Je Canon vs. Western Btservt, tt
Jersey City High Bchool vs. Battls High School, at
United Stale naval Academy vs. Lahigb, at An
napolis. Hyraens Cnlveralty v. Wyoming, at Syraaust.
East Orange High School vs. Plngry High School,
at EaatOrangt.
Cnlvtrtltr of Virginia vs. Tanderbat Unlrerslty,
at Louis Tills.
Otttyiburg vs. Western Ifaryland College, tt Ott
tyiburc. Union t. Colgatt, at Hamilton.
Uaryland Agricultural College vs. Johns Hopkins,
at Annapolia.
University of Uaryland vs. Dickinson, at Baltimore.
Tail Bchool vs. Alumni, at Watertown.
UontclairHlgh School vs. Newark High School, at
Newark Academy vs. Stevens, at Hoboken.
Woodbury Country Club vs. University of Psnnsyl
vanla Bcrnbt. at Wcodburr, H. J.
Arlingtoa A. A. ti. Ntw Park, at Arlington.
Brooklyn High School va. St. Paul School, tt Wash
ington Park.
Ortnge A, C. Tt. Newark A. 0.. at Orange Oval.
Irvlngton A. C. vs. han litmos, at Inrington.
Emjewood F. C. vs. Knickerbocktr A. C. at Engls
wood. Belmont A. C. t. Comut F. C, tt Prospect Park,
Dlcktnaon College Preparatory Bchool vs. Uiddlt
town High Bchool. at Carlisle.
Manhattan College vt. VilUnova College, tt Japr
The caddlo boys from the Jorris County
Golf Club and the llorrlstown Field Club had
a match yesterday at the links of the Morris
County Golf Club, whloh resulted in a signal
victory for the former. The best match of the
day was between Joseph Naucbton and Michael
Burns. Their scores were:
M. Bums
Out. 8 8 7 T 6 7 34
in 8 7 8 7 a 6 e tj e ce-iio
Jos. Ssnghton
Out 4 4 7 8 7 fl 31
In 8 6 Oil 7 4. 6 B B-CS 10
The boys from the Morrlstown Field Club
luul nothing whatovor to their credit at the
conclusion of the match, the score being as fol
lows: uoxsisTOTrx rrxzo cuts.! uoaais cottstt.
M. Buma o'Jo. Hamrhton 1
Jaa. Oirrry O Wm. Dochtrty in
John Oolten, O James Botch. 10
JackBttrk O.'John OiDJg 8
John Dunn OOeo.Dncty 7
'Wm.Llntop O Kelson Bonthlr...... . 7
Pat Eeatlng. o Wm. Keating: a
reUr Buret oJohnOarfner 8
Total 0 ToUl Ml
The women's match play resulted as follows:
MU Cora Foster bttttUlta Swords by 1 up (la
holei); Mrs. W. Ftllowe Monjin beat ItUe a J.
WU11 by !t up and 1 to play: Mist Evant heat Hit
Hannah Wlllia b 8 up and 1 tn pity: Mrs. It Walter
Wood, Jr.. beat Mia A. Uarland Ford by 4 up and B
to play: Mrs. A. O. Dean beat Ml" Alice Field by 3
up and 1 to play; Hits Helen bhelton beat Villi U.
G, B.-Tctby J upduholet): Mr. Henry p. Pblppt
beat Mrs. 8. II. Flam. 2d. by 1 up; Mr. Budolph
Kissel test Un. F. M. Bacon. Jr.. by 1 up.
PiisrnxLD, Nov. 11. The MIddlebrook
Country Club of Bound Brook opened its new
golf links on election day, at which time the
first tournament was clayed. There were about
100 guests present. The woman's prise for bole
and medal play was. won by Mrs. L. S.Cook.
The men's nrlxe tor hole playing waa won by
Townsend Mason, and William A. Fisher won
the men's prize for medal playa.
Obahoc, Nov. 11. New officers have been
elected by the East Orange Golf Club. They
are as follows: President, John Mclntyre; Bec-
ietary, E. Bnnford Cobb: Treasurer-Frederlck
irysnn. Board of Directors: Charles Bmlth,
lerrltt P. Wlllett. Blcbard H Dana. William P.
Thorpe. Austen Colgate, tdward Kent. Mrs.
James Illllyer, Miss Eiixabuth Preeland. and
Miss Julia Mix. Ths club grounds contain
iwenty-two acres, and the membership la Uni
ted to seven to an acre, so that the limit is 1M.
.'his was reached some time ago, and there Is
a long waiting list.
New Hayek, Nov. 11. The matches In the
first round ot the handicap foursome tourna
ment ot the New Haven Golf Club resulted as
Cogswell tod Goihsm brat 3mltb and Beld by 8 up
and 2 to play: Bcoiock and lilnry beat Uockitader
and Lvon by 4 up and 3 ti iUr; Enapp and Chla
holro beat Lewie aud Trowbrldre by 2 up; Unit and
Dcttrnrr beat Watroue and Condor by f up and 4 to
plan Kobtrtann an '. Ha uee beat t'-rry and Mooia by
flupand 4 to play: Bternt snd Wtdte beat Kernan
nil Iliokler iv 1 up: Byre and Plucknty hett
Wheeler and immi-rman by a op and 1 to ptay;
liicll- and Prof, Wooliey beat Otis and Averlll by 4
up aud 2 1 J play.
Foothill to-dar at Jat(er Field. ManhatUn vi, Tll
UCftrj College, at 30, Ab!(H 2SC. Uit, .
fi-ii'l- iVni"ii-lulu fit) iVMiliitiliiSlf liiTu'itsrii.. t
The Champion Soortt Two Knock-Downs ln
the Tenth rtouad-ejulllvan's Brother and
Beeond Enters the Itlng. Thinking the
Ilound Overt and Iteferee Steps the) Fight,
According to tho Marquis ot Queensberry
rules, when a second Of one ot the principals
gets Into the ring during a three-minute round,
the tight Is lost then and there. Last night at
the Lenox A. C. one ot tho seconds ot Dave
Sullivan ot Boston jumped through the ropes
before the tenth round ended, believing that
the bell had rung, and thereby com
polled the referee. James ColvlUe ot
Boston, to give the fight to George
Dixon, also fit Boston, the featherweight oham
plon. In this tenth round Dixon had scored
twoolean knock-downs and had Sullivan on the
run, but the latter was not beaten and could
have cone on. Sullivan was strong and able to
receive terrible punishment when the accident
happened, which made it all the more disap
pointing to an Immense crowd which had as
sembled to see whether Dixon was the Dixon
of old.
In the first nine rounds It was a .superb ex
hibition ot the manly art. The men were
stated to go twenty-fire rounds, and they
went at the task with so much determi
nation that a definite result seemed in a
air way to be developed. In science and
generalship Dixon showed, perhaps, a shade
to the good, but Bulltvan. up to the time ths
bout ended, had not really out loose with the
skill that baa won so many battles for him.
Dixon was trained to the hour and fought
with auoh excellent Judgment that his follow
ers were agreeably surprised. He did not In
dulge very much In his former rusty tactics,
but he stood up and delivered bis blows with
such force that when he did land a crusher on
the Jaw, in the tenth round, his opponent had
to wabble.
Sullivan's well-known ability to stand the gaff
and the fact that he was not badly off when his
second broke the rules leave the question ot
supremacy between the star featherweights
still in doubt. Dixon's advantage ln the
tenth round was pronounced, but It was not
enough to warrant the belief that he had a
Buro victory within his grasp. Sullivan has
been watting for the chance to meet Dixon for
a long time, and he was greatly distressed
when he found that he had lost. His friends hsd
backed him heavily and he had done hla best
to protect them, but he had no control over his
hot-headed second, who unfortunately was his
"It wasn't my fault," said Dave to the referee.
" I know that," replied Colvllle. but you are
fighting under Queensberrv rules and therols
no other decision to be made.".
The crowd was ths largest since the night ot
the MahrT-Sbarkey fiasco last winter. Every
seat ln the building was Bold, so that there
were ln the neighborhood ot 7.U0O persons
present when tha fun began, Dixon opened
favorite at 11)0 to 60. but there was so much
Sullivan coin floating around that even money
prevailed in short order. A big delegation of
Boston sports brought a heavy roll of green
backs to place on Sullivan, and the latter's
brother. "Spike." waa also ln evidence with sev
ernl thousands. The students of form preferred
Sullivan for the reason that he Is a youngster,
strong, aggressive and. up to last night. Invinci
ble ln the ring These enthusiasts also figured
that Dixon, niter a wonderful career as feath
erweight champion, had. because ot excesses,
cone baok in condition, and therefore could not
stand the pace to be set by the vicious little
Bostonlan Sullivan was confident of victory.
Ho told his more Intimate friends that he had
made a carerul study of Dixon's tactics and
was quite sure that he could master them. I
shall co in and fight Dixon from the jump." he
eald. for if I delny matters and try things at
long rango he Is liable to best me."
Dixon had an army ot followers In spite ot
the Sullivan money that was constantly In
evidence. They bad been led to believe that
the noted colored pugilist had trained with
particular earnestness, and would est into tho
ring fit to fight for a kingdom. Dixon's long
experience in the ring, his remarkable gen
eralship, and his undoubted gs men ess were
qualities that convinced the majority of the
laymen that he would take an awful beating
before his colors were lowered. Few con
ceded that Sullivan would prove as clever
as Ben Jordan, the Englishman, who beat
Dixon not long ago ln a limited round bout at
this club, and many called attention to the fact
that while Sullivan was unable to stop Sammy
Kelly in twenty-five rounds, the Intter was put
out In fourteen rounds by Oardlner. who until
recently was classed below Sullivan. All things
considered, therefore, it looked like an even
fight, ln which condition and generalship
would do more to carry off tho honors than
anything else.
The preliminary bout was between Walter
Burcoot Boston and Bob Gormley of this city
for ten rounds at catchwelghts. Bunco, who
showed himself to be a foul fighter In two af
fairs at Coney Island, received two warnings
from Referee Charles White before the filth
round ended. Burgo rushed from the start
with heavy swings, but Gormley did some
good blocking, and also landed count
less lefts in the Boston man's face.
Burgo. however, paid no attention to the
blows ot his opponent, whose mouth was
full of blood when the sixth round closed. In
the seventh round Burgo landed a couple of
staggering lefts on the Taw. but Gormley did
not back away, no stood up to It and fought
hard until he began to tire a moment before the
bell. On points Gormley had the advantage up
tothlsttme, butBurgokeptuphisBlugglncand
rushing in the eighth round aud began to forge
to the front. Gormley held his own In the
ninth round and ths crowd cheered him wildly.
The last round was even, both doing hard
work. The referee gave the bout to Gormley.
The great crowd stood and atretched after
tho men left the ring and the betting took on a
new lease ot life. Even money stilt prevailed,
and thousands of dollars were put up in the
hands ot hundreds ot stakeholders. Tom
Sharkey, in a heavy sweater and a coif can.
had a roll to put on Dixon and he was quickly
surrounded. Teddy Foley, Jimmy iake)y.
"Honest" John Kelly and Paddy Sullivan were
the biggest bettors, and they were followed
about by a regiment of speculators, who wanted
to cover the money. The ring seats were oc
cupied by the usual celebrities, including
business men und sports, snd all were agog for
the event ot the night. It was learned that
Sullivan had experienced a rather bard task in
getting to tho featherweight limit. When tho
men got on the scales at 'J o'clock In the af
ternoon, Sullivan was found to betwo pounds
over the limit. He received one hour to work
off the surplus and. after taking a run. he went
to a steam vapor bath. At 4 o'clock he was just
two ounces over 12J pounds, and Dixon was
satisfied. Both enjoyed a good meal at ti o'clock
nnd consequently they took on some flesh be
fore entering the ring.
Jimmy Colvllle of Boston was the unanimous
choice of the principals and their managers for
referee. Dixon was the first to appoar. He
had on a pair ot trousers with suspenders over
a blue sweater. On the side of his head he
wore a little skull cap. As he got Into his chair
the crowd applauded him generously, and he
laughed pleasantly In response Ills sec
onds were Tom O'Kourke, George Byers,
Bob Armstrong snd Charley Miner. Af
ter a short delay Sullivan came on and
received a great welcome. He was in
the hands of Dan Donnelly, Jack Sullivan,
Jimmy Ahearn and William Ahearn. Dixon
weighed 120 pounds when he got on the scales
at 4 o'clock, so O'Kourke said. The conditions
were twenty-five rounds at 132 pounds, with
the additional agreement to box according to
Marquis of Uurensberry rules. There was so
much tobacco smoke In the building that the
crowd was requested to put out ail clean.
Everybody applauded, and then went nn puff
ing vigorously at the wreda. Just before the
first bell rang the betting shllted baok In
Dixon's favor, the price being 100 to 75.
when they stripped there waa not much differ
ence in pbysieal structure. Both were well
trslned and as light as feathers on their feet.
Fibst Housd. Both came up anxiously and
scarred lightly for an opening. Dixon tried a
left, but it was blocked Then he put ln an
other and Bulllvan reached his ribs with short
fxm punches. Dixon ran in with his old style
eft for the body and right for the head. They
cot into a half clinch, both using free bands on
the ribs. Dixon was the aggressor until Dave,
at long range, landed a hard righthander on
the stomach. They mixed it hotly in the last
minute, with honors even.
Secomu Bound. The Indications were that
It would be a fierce encounter. Sullivan was
cool and calculating, always wearing a con
fident smile, while Dixon appeared to be eager
to get matters to an early crisis. When they
came up Dixon led with his left for the head,
Sullivan countering on the body. Again Dixon
ran In. but this time he was blocked off, Sulli
van using his elbow across the throat. Dixon
swung a right andSulll van countered him on the
jaw so hard that George wavered. Sullivan
then worked a hard right on the body and also
straightened the dusky pugilist up with a jolt
on the chin. Dixon's swings for tho head wcnt
in almost every instance too far around Sulli
van's head. .The latter was very fast and kept
hla bead with wonderful ooolness. He had this
round with something to spare.
Tbibd ItocKD Dixnn began to realize that
lie hd an except !onallyc!er opponent to deal
with. He waa not particularly anxious to rush
In during the first half minute, but he finally
tried a left swing for tho jaw. It was badly
aimed and Sullivan shot in a rib roaster. Dixon
came again, and this time he landed the left
on the nrck and also cot hla right to the
stomach. They exchanged lelts on the jaw.
nnd then indulged In free arm work until they
were securely locked. It was hard, relentless
lichtincou the part of both, tbere tying no
time wasted, Dixon put in a tremendous up
percut that caught Date on the mouth jutt as
he was duck Ing. but Snlllvan only laughed and,
mixed It to the end,. The round was even. .
Foubth BonxD. Both men were still speedy
and aggressive when they were called to the
centre of. tho ring. Sullivan did soma jig
stepping for a moment, Dixon standing stlil
and watching every nntlc, They exchanged
swings. Dlxou doing the leading, and finally
clinched. Dixon then ran In with a left
for the. body, but It was neatly stopped,
nnd Sullivan got to tho pit of tba ,
stomach with a solkt right-hander. Dixon waa
doing the work now, but Sullivan always met
nlm with stiff counters, at tho, same time
breaking little or no ground. In the cllnchea
Sullivan had a shade the better ot It, but Dixon,
byhls constant leading, had tn round.
Firrn Houiid. It was a beautlrul contest,
clean nnd fair, so far. and the crowd was grad
ually working. Itself up to a high pitch ot
excitement. Dlxon double lead was blocked,
and Sullivan cot to the eyo with a hard one.
Dixon was doing little of his old-time rushing,
hut ho stood up nnd boxed his man with long
leads that had plenty of power in them. Sulll- i
van had not begun tn show his real speed, as
ho was evidently busily engaged in making a
carclul study of his opponent. Dixon's left '
was worked constantly lor the body, but It was
well guarded, and Sullivan eras In no way
Incapacitated. The round ended In a duel of i
sparring at long range, with honors about
Sixtti Bourn Dixon got his left square-
IT jo the eye as a starter, and Sullivan
baoked. But Dave Jigged a fow steps nnd
EUed to close quarters, where both landed
y blows and clinchod. Dixon tried a double
s- with his left, the second drlvo reaching
the side of ths. head, but Sullivan laughed and
exchanged swings with as much vigor as that
shown by the colored man. Sullivan was more
agile In fegwork than Dixon, but tho latter an
Jared to be Improving In his accuracy of aim. I
for his blows began to reach his rival with
more strength than In the previous rounds.
Sullivan was on the detenslvo during the last
thirty seconds. i
Sbvesib BouD.-Sulllvan ran out of his
cornor as if to make a rough fight ot It. Dixon
took matters easy. After whipping In a left be '
missed Dave's jaw with a terrific right by a
couple of Inohes. Sullivan put in a good smash
on the wind, but Dixon got closer and swung a
hard left to tho ear. Had it been a few Inches
lower the blow might have done some damage.
Dixon was quick In following this blow with
another with the ,eame hand that sent Sulli
van s head rocking. The colored man was
doing, his best work at long range, and was
outpointing Sullivan In the number ot blows
Kionrn Bound. Both seemed ss fresh as
when they started. Sullivan blocked a left and
also ducked a swing. Sulllvafi then went
to closo quarters and did some effective
body punching with a free right. They
did a little roughing in the clinches,
but the referee said nothing. Sullivan
at last began to show his true aggres
sive form and Dixon found himself receiving
some heavy drives In return for all he sent.
Sullivan landed a fearful right on the jaw and
Dixon staggered. As he did so Snllivan rushed
after him wildly, but George pulled himself to
getherand finished the round all right. Sulli
van's punching power was slowly coming to
. , A irrrn Bound. Dixon was cautious, and Sul
livan began to do the leading. He cot his left
to George's nose, and the latter put a
swing around Dave's neck, which was grow
ing raw. Thero waa a moment of fid
dling, than Dixon missed a couple ot
left .uppercuts that were intended for
the jaw. Sullivan tried two body drives,
but they did not land, becauso Dixon stepped
out of the war and laughed. Dlxnn got In an
old-time ruh. but Sullivan broke It nleelv.
Then, in a clinch, both used freo hands and
were at it when the bell rang. It was fast
work, just to the liking ol the crowd.
Txxrn Round. Sullivan's left for the stom
ach was short. Then Dixon rushed, with his
left around the neck. Sullivan wosall activity,
and at close range he mixed It, until
Dixon, with n great loft on the jaw.
sent Sullivan down. Dave got up without
waiting for a count, and Dixon rushed
him around the ring, throwing ln heavy
swings. Another left on the jaw made Sullivan
stagger, but he clinched to save himself. Dlxnn
redoubled his effortsand sco redanotherknock
down. Still Dave was full of fight and jumped
up vigorously lie was apparently nil right,
and was making a great light In spite ot the
handicap, when Jack Sullivan. Dave's brother
nd second, thinking time was up. jumped Into
the ring. He saw his mlstako and scrambled
out before thn referco saw him. Then a few
seconds later the rattled second jumped
through the ropes again, believing that in the
tumult that reigned the bell had sounded.
This time the referee saw the Infraction ot the
rules and stopped the fight. Ho gave the de
cision to Dixon, and could have done nothing
Dave Sullivan was bestdo himself with anger.
He was not beaten by any means, and could
have gone on. But his brother, by breaking
the rules, lost the purse for him and all chance
ot downing the noted little champion. The
round had gone only 2 minutes and 40 seconds
when the light ended.
a a ciSG.
Sloan Tildes the Winner of the Liverpool
Autumn Cup.
Special CabU Detpateh u Tax Sux.
LrvxnfooL. Sov, 11. Tod Bloan. the Ameri
can jockey, rode the winner of the Liverpool
Autumn Cud to-day. Lord Derby's Alt Mark.
3 oars old. Mr. Dobell's Sllco. 4 years, was
second, and Sir J. Miller's Chaloureux third.
Ten horses ran. The betting was 3 to 1 against
Alt Mark. 1U0 to 8 against Sllco and 11 to 2
against Chaleureux. The conditions of the
race we ro:
The Liverpool Autumn Cup of 1.20O aovor
olgns, the second to receive 70 sovereigns
and the third . '10 sovereigns out of the stakos;
a handicap for three-year-olds and upward;
cup course ; one mile and three furlongs.
Programme for llennings To-Day.
Washington. Nov. 11. AH Indications point
to clear weather to-morrow and a fast track at
Bennlngs. The entries are as follows:
Flnt Race Six farlcngt Kinnlkinlc. ISO; Tnllo.
12S; Men. Mart Uary. 04: Rare Perfume, 103; Lady
IJndtey, 107; kllipah. 123; Peat, ISO; iiiintlne, 108;
Bdlsli. 12.1.
Second iUcc Maiden two-year-olds; five furlongs
Al Reeves, llui'ou. St. Christopher, KlUrma. Co.
qtiiua. Barilla, kins Order. Sly Boy, llnnford, and
Uln Sin th, IDT i-a;rr. Imprur.dent, Judge Maget,
TIpgallant. Favrniua. Decrpilve, Acl uu. Forsooth,
Gommolcne, Shilk, and Dr Parker. 110.
Third (tace Steeplfhaje: about two and a half
miles Trillion, llaby Bill, Decapod and Marble, 1ST;
RIEar. 140. Florallne, 131; U. r, 143; Unrry Up. 137;
Lau Fellow, 14: Arrezzo, 14u.
FoartU Race- H'x t nrloncr; selling Parker Bruce.
01; Tyran and Oen. Mart Gary. 103; Tyrtbena and
Faaealc. ltiO; Francea Booker. Anitraand Lady Sneer
well. S4; Or. Parker, 112; Leandoand Village Pride,
Fifth Bare One milt and a sixteenth; sellinz
Taranto aud Charazraco, 101; Una Metal. t04; Mount
Waihlncton. Knight cf the tiarter. Bauciuo It. and
Tallaman. lud: Beau Ideal, 112; Dan 1:1c-, Atlantns
and Woniiwortb. 1U3, 11 Daly, V3; Held Lark and
Brats, US.
Racing at Lakeside.
Cntcano, Nov. 1 1. There was a decided thinze la
the weather to-day at Laittide. The tuu wai biliht
and the attendance was better. Favorite won four
of the rare. Tho aurprsea were tho fifth, In
which Mary Kinoila, at 60 to 1, won, and the ilith,
taken by Count Fonao at 20 to 1. Summary: i
First Ract-Flve furlong Knjuliite, UK Maiden). I
ft to C, won: Laly Fitziimmone. 104 (ifcMclIe), iu
tn l, second: Lonic Suit. 104 (Uotheraall), 10 to 1.
third. Time, 1.0U&.
Hacond Uace Hlxfnrlonzt oraIret, 110 (Flint),
4 to I, won: Martha Fox, 110 (Lynch, lotol.eec
ond: Phidlaa, 101 (iliCann), 20 to, third. Time,
Third Bace Keren futlongt Boner Boy, 01 (Sti
ton), inn, won, Walken.haw, JOT FJUa), 10 to I,
atcond; David, 1UV iBIois), 4 to 1, third. Time,
Fourth Rare One mils and a half Swordsman,
07 IBbephard). 2 to 1, won; Lurid, HH (McGinn), 7 to
1. second: (leorge Lee, 1U3 lliolJen), 2 to I, third.
Time. 2:44M.
Fifth Race Six furlong kliry KinaelU, 100 (R.
Varvaez), CO to 1. won: rioneiraiherer, 107 (Uother
all), 4 to I, second; Slltfo, 112 IB inul, even, third.
Tirao, 1:18k.
Sixth lUce One cult-Count fonio, 1 11 (Cay wood),
into l.won; Double Dummy. UU (Ilothertall). 12
to I, second; Moncrelth, lSJiBarnt), 4 to S, third.
Time, 10.
The Results at Latonla,
Cthcisxati. Nor. 11. The westher wss chilly, but
clear and bracing at Latonla to-day, and the attend
ancafalr. The track waa heavy. Ono book knocked
off, owing to Slim pitronaue.leavlnz eeven. Canda
da, 10 to 1, stumbled just betora entering tho
stretch ln thi aecond race, throwing Jockey Ooley
TUomton and earning the boy en B. O. Foi, 8 to I,
to pull up. Thorn in fell lu the mud and wu uu
hurt. In tht fourth Dupee, on Horteahoe Tobacco,
was fined $2( for cutting otf tfamorar. Summary-
Flrit Race One mil and a ftiteentb lion Jour,
JOT Ulittiewi), even, won; Robert Latta. 106(011
more), 4 to 1 frond; Gomel, 110 iCarrull), etui,
third. Time. 2.00.
Second Bace Keren farlongs adiden, JOS
(Mathews), 4 to I, won; Ecldorpba. 100 (Britton), d
tn 1, second; Frietland, 103 (Kuhnj, 3 to 2, third.
Time. I:17M.
Third Bace tVven furlongs -Flop. 02 (Kniuhtl, 1
to S, won; liuih, Dl (Frcst. H to 6, aecond: I Jew
Anna. U4 (Haribberjer), a to I, th'rd. Time, 1:01.
Fourth lClce-O.io mile liorseihc Tobacco, 100
(Dupee), even, won; Hamovar 113 (Frott), 4 to 1,
second: Harry Shannon, low (Moonry), t) to 1, third.
Time. l:8)i.
Fifth Race Five and a half furlongs Rote Aeb.
Ion (lianhbrceri. x to l.won: Crlnkl. 103 iDu.
pee), 8 to f, econd; Lixzit Tello, Its iFrott, fl to J,
third. Time. I.14W.
Sixth Rc Seven fnrlong Agitator, 1 12 Dupeti,
3 ti l.won, Full Hand, 1IK1 iarvaes. 4 to 1, eec.
end, JOele Bramble, 10') (Kuhni, 4 to 1, third.
Time, 1-Mi.
A novelty lnamtiiurbtlliardt next week will be s
match between J. Byr n Stark, champion of tho
Knl-keibxkrr A C, and Fenlir nd Pjzxenbunr,
champ.on of tho IJederkrsnz Society, to decide who
lithe better player. The r.ung eipert hill agreed
bat a proper t-ft wilt bt aaer.et of gamei at fourteen-1
neb. balk Un billlinln, even up, 3J0 pointa tor
earbgame, the man tikiugtne bett threo out of Ave
to bvdniirtdtbe winner o tho match. Allhouzh
tbete atart play for "dinners" only at a Hike, the
event will attract attention, at it will be the flr-t
time they have met in a prolrn.-ed battle. The n d-h
wld be played t Mtiuice Daly't academy, besinulng ,
uu Monday night. j
ijTff rTrr"- i-av-i lfe 'iiT" lrifAa1rfrrlriKirntiiiWi i
Fat rington's High Score Helps theAdtlphls
to Defeat tha Fidelias.
Thert was a difference of 100 pin ta ths two scores
rolled by Farrlnrton in the American national
tournament atria but night, Th Brooklyn bowler
tallied 23d ln tba second game, which wss a strong
. factor lnfcllnching the victory forth Adelphis. Tba
friends nf the Fldslls bowlers cheered Amann when
be wound np th third game with tea-all, winning
the gams by two pins. Tnt scoria:
Adelphl Osynor. IS8: WUllamf, 210: Xrntt, 111:
Farringtnn, 12fli Rothmann, 1ST. Total, 73.
RofsJalt-C Sltver. 23w: Billmer, 16B: Kttiltr,
147; A. Sleiers, 203; Lehrbaeh. 1VO. Total, 840.
Adelphl-Osjraor. 1811 Wllllsms, 170: Xrasa. 188:
Fsrrlnaton.liA: Rothmann, 1H7. Total, till.
Fldelia VTagner, insi Faulaen, 1W2; Bolter, 189;
Foegt, 1U1; Amtnn, 174. Total, 14.
tbixd oaarx.
Rosedale C Slerers, 178: Ballmer, 180; Kenler,
177; A. Slerers. 176: Lehr en. 201. Total, POO.
Fidelia Wagner. 11B Paulen. IM; XotUr, 149;
Foege, 23; A Ann, las. Total, 02.
Last night's gsmes ln the Arlington hesdpla tour
nament multed at follows:
Orsdell No. 1 fteicnert. B4t Detroit. 03: Becker,
82: 8. hrnl.lt. 81: Rest!, 2. Total. 3U2.
Oradell Xo. 2-lIoir. 60; Siermann, 411 Rclden
bach, 42; Helder. nS: Fortter, H2. Total. 283.
Oradell No. 3 Uachraann.4rii Vtltunn. til: Living
ston. 411. Hipp. 33) SchaeSer. 32. Totsl. 203.
Rtcrettlon No. 2 Lscy, 48: Bltckwell. At; F.lln
btux, 80; Williams, 6s; Johanaon, 7S. Total, kill.
Jolly Ruklattu 20; Wamhoff, 77t Bergctt, tO;
Bcawtgltr, 04; (iamayager, 73. Total, 829.
The Arcade headpln tournament terminated lait
night. Priiet will V distributed on next Friday
right. Tht tooreti
H Vive Bchafrr, 62; F. Klncken, US; Benson, 03:
zteher. lilt A. klncken, 7. Total, 8S5.
Eicelilor Mitch. 80; Ryan. 63: Tentten, 3;
Xtllir, S3: Bchoppner, 74. Total, 831.
Arc Fink. 68: Wood. 62; UtCann, DO; tVandsroth.
83; Brett. Av. Total. MO.
Black Baas Xo. 1 tins. S3; Wolfram, 87; BlCtrx,
CO; liaise, 42: Dthns, 4S. Total, 2V7.
Black Baa Mo. 3 Keller, 61: Smpf.21: Balra
baoh, 72; Hunt, 71 Mayf orth, 63. Total, 270.
Tht Union dab bowlers rolled thtlr eptnlng
games ln tht Morris and Eases League tournament
at tht Arlington all tya oa Thursday night. Ths
rati outs.
Union Zahn. IM: Barklsy. 148; Taurbtr, 178;
Qoodipeed, 1T0; Bchoonmaker, 186. Total, e)42.
Arlington Dennis, 179: Brock, 163: Cooper, 178;
Suddtrly, 167; Bt dl, 187. Total. 804.
sccoxo oast
Union Zahn, 207; Bajkley, 188; Tburber. 147:
Goodspted, 141; Bchoonmaker. '1 67. Total. 816.
Arlingtoa Dennis, 14V: Brock, 20S; Cooper, 169;
Buddarly, 137: 8tndL 140. Total, 800.
TBran osmz.
Union Zahn. 181: Barklay, 120; Thurbtr. 181;
Goodipttd, 171: Sahoontnaker, 167. Total. 810.
Arlln gton Dennlt. 146; Brock, 1ST: Cooper, 180;
Buddcrly. 170; Ste-deL 148. Total, 818,
The Premier team went to piece In th third gam
ot lait night's United Bowling dab. Mction 3
terle it Thorn 4i KAhlsdorf't Harlem alleys, and
wtre batten by eighteen pin. Tne scores:
ran oxiat.
Otrtll Helmtrt. 177; a BchulU, IK; Otttn, 184;
Luhr. IBajP. Schulti. ltt.1. Total, 818.
VYeit Harlem Strarn, 147; lllgbl. ISO; Xreamtr,
203; Dtwe. 162; Ub, 178. Total. 838.
txcoiro oahe.
Oerell Tlelmers. 182; C. Sohultz. 16S; Often, 168;
Lubrs. 171; P. Schultz. 20A. Totsl. gen.
Premier Mortu, 184; Levy, 164; UUmaa, 322;
Cohn. 168; Weiss. 172. Total, 888.
TI oa
Wett Uarlern Steam, 341; Ulgbj, 143; Errant ex,
187; Dewel. 17: Kllb.lWl. Total, 8SS.
Premier MorlU. ISO; LeVV, IBS; TJIlman. Ill;
Cohn, 164; Weiss, 148. Total, 878.
Th Tonkcra Council Uam rolled th highest score
of tht setton in tht New Tork Royal Arcanum
League tournament at the TennU Clnb alleys list
night, and C. B. Ioartnce patstd the previous best
Individual total. Tht scores:
tost- aavx.
Irving Council Stclnlncer. 168; Redtlshtlmar.
141; Seller. 170; Blue, 176; Euhlws .273. Total,
Yonkers Council A. O. Laurence, 104; Brtwsr.
IDS; C. B. Laurence, 331; Hunt, 18W; Keliock, 180.
Total, 3P.
sxcoxD o ac
Irving Council Stelnlnger, 101: BedeLtaslraer,
114; Keller, 186; Blue, 138; Kahlwein. lea. Total.
Harlem Council Unden, 171: Cowles, 66:Us
halm, 171: Deldrick, 17U; YVymtn, 18. Total, 886.
third oairz.
Tonkert Council A. O. Laurence. 182: Brtwsr.
176: C. R. Laurence, 187; limit, 187; Keliock, 185.
Total. 858.
Uarlern Councll-Unden, IDS; Cowles. 14; Man
helm, 16U; Deldrick, 1U3; Wyman, 168. Total, 883.
Th two competing teams broke ven ln th flrit
two Morris ana Etstx Letgue tournamtnt game at
the Rlverlda A. C. allayi on Thursday night, but In
ths third contest the Re Seville A. A. nre excelled by
78 piss. The soortt:
rrasT osv
I Seville A. A. Wood, 178; Badger. ISA; Thomp
son, 140; Shepard, 166; Van Ntia. 188. Total, eotT.
Riverside A. a-Cadlz, 178: Teller, 159; dtinler.
1SS; Kirk, 147; dmlth, 167. Total. 773.
szcosro occ
Roseville A. A. Wood. 180; Badger. 188: Thomp
son. 18: Sbepard. 144; Van Nets, 162. Total. 778.
Bittrtldt A. C Ctdlr, 180: Ttlltr. 154; Btanltr.
172; Kirk. 148; Smith. 1V2. Total, 844.
Ttoserllle A. A. Wood. 173; Badger. 183: Thomp
son, 1A6: Shepard, 178: Van Nets , 204. Total. 813.
Rirerstdt A. C.-Cadli. 181; Teller. 184: 6taar,
lev; Kirk, 148; Smith. 16. Total. 888.
Tht Apollot won two games In the Brooklyn na
tional tournament last night. The scores:
tost our.
Premier Uathtls. 161; Scharff. 167; Btrstt,
18: A. Uttheit, lets Schultz, 158. Total, 768.
Don't Know Mlnner, J8V; Fuher, J 55: Rlppen
ger, 108; Wolf, 1CS; Dahlbender, 148. Total, 748.
ticotro out
Don't KnoTP Mlnner, 1st; Fiaher. 136; Bippen
gtr, 172; Wolf, les: Dahlbender, 127. Total. 713.
Apollo Gi. 133: Werner, 167: Bchaeftr, 18b;
Root, 178; Brethauer. 168. Total, 80S.
TB1SD Otlf X.
Apollo-aahn. 1C9; Werner, 130. Schttfer, 148;
Rnoe. lelu; Brethauer. ISO. Total. 782.
Premier Math.ii. 143: Beinet. 112; Doer, 148;
A. Math ei, 178; Schultz, 101. Total, 740.
Two former champion teame met in tht final
game of tht Brooklyn Koyal Arcana tonrt mnt
hut night at TraUior's alleys, and the D Witt Clin
tons showed some of their old-time form, scoring the
h'gbcit totsl to date tn the competition. Tht tcores:
nmir ourc
Bedford Council Anderson. 167: orris, 180;
Lonnsbery. 112; Markwell, 181; Wtterbury. 112,
Total, 712.
Palm Council 8tck. 10S; Waener. 02) Montgomery,
127;Mullln. 110;I ag.lie. Total. MS. '
sxcoxD aavx.
Pslm Council Sack, 1S3; Oehlers, 118; Montgom
ery. 181: Mullen. 183; Lang. 144. Total. 721.
lie Witt Clinton Council McElroy. 166; Weeks,
143;Psge, 138; Smith, 173; Butler, 20V. Total, 812.
rniao or
De Witt Clinton Council McElroy. 182; Weekt.
174; Page, 201; Smith, 20P; Butler. 181. Total, IM7.
Bedford Council Anierion. 148: Morris. 188;
Lounsbery, IDS; Mtrkwell, 161; Wstertrary, 201.
Total, 31.
Mai 'a 2-V1 ecore waa tbt feature of last night's
games In the Ureatcr Xew Tork tournament at tho
Fa ce alleys in Brooklyn. Thetcoret;
rt rr oaser.
rontlac Boem ertnann, 136; Korrli, 188: Stein
brucker, lbO; J, Waahuuro, 1U2; S. Wtthcnrn, 160.
Total, 863.
Arlington Arcs. 154; Harloe, 144: McAulIfft, 163;
Meyer, 158; E. Maaai, 177, Total, 788.
a '0!TC attic.
Arlington Ann. 128: Htrloe, 165: UcAulifft, 162;
Meyer, 181; K. Matte. 25S. Total, H51.
Klondike Dufly. 1.13: ghotten, 1S2; Oralnger, 156;
Moore, 117; Taylor, lUf. Total, 708.
thu oaifx.
CIondlke-Dnffr, 177; Shorten. 121 ; Grainger, 188;
Moore. 128; Taylor. 1SV. Total. 731.
Ponuac Botmermann, lvw: 'orrle. 183: Stein.
brurkar, IBS; J. Waihburs, 15D; 8. Washburn, 112,
Total. 758.
The South Paw lait night tcortd lei than 800
against the frotpertty tetm ln tht first gam of tht
I'arruthert national tounament ln Brooklyn, but in
tht second gam the Uft-ha ndr redeemed thm
aelvea with a 1)86 total. Th acores: u
natr oua.
IT sperlty Bldck. 145; Scbnorr. 160; Bergf r, 186;
Usmmer. 182: Wolr. 1K1. Total, H84.
South Paw Martin. 138; Uadlcua. 180; VandskAr,
183; Ixidge, 145; Ulerahenk, 170. Total, 783.
sxcoso a tx.
South Paw Martin, 140: If eilcui. 1K3; Yandekar,
Jt.1; Lodge, 20. Bierehenk, 303. Total, nS.
Cortlrou Saydam, 138; Ryder. 16K; D Oroote,
184; lililer, 157: fUqulrol, 138, Total, 744.
TH o stai z.
Cortelyou Surdam, 184; Ridtr. 187; De Oroote,
133; Miller, 151; Iquirol, 182, Tottl. 7112,
Prosperity Black, 16; Schuorr, 123; Dlstx, 140;
Hammer, 104; Wolf, 171. Total, 765.
Ths omest team rsrrled off ths honors last
night in Leister's Kings County tournament. Ths
riasT siur-
Homestead Borne, 183; Brilin nn.101; Btumpf,
IM: llante, ISO: 1. Mcgt r. 222. Total. 883.
Sight 0.l-Kll-u i, JS8; Stai, I34;llinmta, 127;
Softy, 131); OreU, 166. Total, 883.
MghtOwl Keligan. 145: Bait, 133; Hartman, 149;
Softy, 104; Or. -11. 156. Total, 748.
Mart n tltha uer, 188; Flecienneln, 127; Sluppey,
138; Kunr. 130; Kuehler, 184. Total, 718.
THItD oauc
Mars Walthaner, 300;FIeckenitt'n, 116; Stopper,
18.1; Kunz. 140: Koebler, no. Total. 76U.
iiomettead Borne, 158; Brlllmann, 160; Stumpf,
128, 11 aw,205; J, Xeger, 172. Total, 811,
Howling Games To-Night.
Who!ej Drug Trade Assooiadon Tournament
Al era 1 and 2 R. W. Itoi laaon Sou vt. Parke,
Davis 4 to. AU ys 3 and 4 ColgtU U Co, v.s
tlonal teid Comiifiy. al Bald's alleys.
UimnJtr lal iut To uroai uent Am er.ran IJtbo
grtphic Company m 1 rtttlnnilBle; tCojipany,
awi John Djvney, at Btld slltys.
i carr there hiUol Tnurjament Arctnum, Al-
on, and Oriental, at the Jephtut Club alleys.
..' ... ',,,", -.j m
oomoB from wearirifr ill fitting and ;
unsuitable -fiarraonts. To bo wall i
drosBOtl, on tho othor linntl, 'loos
not nocDSBurily moiin to bo oxpon-
' Bivoly clothed. Thoro is always
money left ovor for tho man of
taato who comos horo for his roi- i
mout. That is bocaaso wo mako,
in our own factory, all of tho
olothing that wo soil, thoroby sar- . ;
ing tho purohnser ono of the M
profits that others ohargo him M
K FteSt.cBCliAri(w ' i!
CALEB V. SMITH, Manager. !
Men's AU Wool Suit. 87.50 to tm.OO. - !
Boys' Long Trousers Sultt, 85.00 to S15.00.
Boya' Knee Pant Bulta. $2.76 to 10.00. .'.
Men'a Heavy Overcoats, (e.00 to S35.00. '
Boya1 Overcoats from S3 upward. , , '
Store Open Saturday Till 10 r. JI. $
Chief Consul-meet lieldtng Outlines His :
roller. i
A letter that is in general a confirmation of ';
the Interview with him printed in Tdb Buk s
several daya ago has baen sent by Ch:ef Consul-
elect Mllo M. Beldinc to the representatives
elect ot the division whose terms of office will J 1
begin with that ot the Chief Consul on Dec. 1. '
In it certain statements regarding his poller ' I
are made explicitly over his own signature for I
the first time, and the document therefore la ' i
worth tho attention of every Kew York mem- '; j
ber of the League. It reads: J
Tisvlng been elected to the office of Chief Consul )
(myttrm beginning the first day of Decemberntxt), :
I writ you it lstterwitbsvlew of ontlinlng my
policy for the coming year, and of a iking from you j
any suggestions that you may malt tht will hart .,
a tendency to Incrtata tht interest and buildup tha i
League membership ln yonr locality. I shall de
pend very largely for tdvlct snd ai a'anct on th ;
rtprtetnlatirea. It would give me great pleasure
to appoint Coniuli of the Lcrgie (elected on your "5
recommeadaUon. May 1 not depend upon your Mf
klndneas for the names au addreue of two or "it
three acUve and popular wheelmen in each town '
in your district, a? far ai you are able to supply Jfl
tbemt I would Ilk t abort nil to htve you select '9i
from the most intelligent aol lnrluenUal members, 33
wheelmen of character and ttandin g. 1h
It will be part of my policy to aid In the establish. i
ent of local cumulate ln every city and town in
th State where tht membership warrant it. It will Mi
also bt psrt of my policy to aid tht local org iu - 3 V
tiont In tht oonttruetlon of cycle piths snd the sd- l?
vancemsntof other work of general interest to our j
cycling citizens and of benefit to our local commit- 184
tees. jf j
I am preparing my report to be submitted at tht S
annual meeting of tha Board of Officers to bt beld i- .j
next month and would greaUy appreciate any sag-" a 1
get tlons or rccommemlsUons from you.
ln conversation yesterday with a reporter of 1-1
The Sux. r. Ueldlng said that hi advisory 4j
board would be composed of the various com- mi
mittees and that the monthly meetings to ' ;ij
which he referred wonld bo attended by the a
heads of the committees, for this reason the 3
Chairmen of the Committees would neces- -M
sarily be men livinc in or near New York, at- ,a
though the working members might be d - i fi
trlbuted throughout the State. This plan fjj
would make the city ot the Chief Consul a sort II
of capital In the State, tho same aA Albany is J?
In political fact. Jlr. Beldlng admits this and
thinks that such a policy Is best. Jlykeepinat if
the heads ot committees in touch with one an- fl.
other and with himself bethinks that more d
good can be accomplished than by letter writ- 3i
inc., which hitherto has been the metnod. . MS
Each Chairman, under this plau. It is calculat- ,M
ed. will be kept active and they will be expect- 3
ed to keep the members ot their respective M
committees active. &
This Is the most coherent scheme of organ- S
lzatlonret offered torn fata to division of the U
, A. W. It involves centralization, the nee- :3
essary condition uton which tlio State officers &
have been previously afraid to insist, because M
Of the petty jealousies that have crown up
and been fostered by puttering policies. A -J
stern poller of concentration ln the city of the a
Chief Consul and the committee heads should M
enable the working forces to restore the mem- m
bershlp ot the League and its influence and -'
place it again in tho position it occupied in ":
At last Kew York, which for so lone has been
the banner Btate In the League ot American J
Wheelmen, has been forced under by the - ':
atathyof Its leaders and has yielded the palm ' :
to Pennsylvania. This week the Kevstonn ", 3
State went to the head of the c-nlumn on the ;
membership report nml New York dropped ; j
Into sectind place. The l'ennsylvnnla mem- l
cersblp Is now 17.70. while "ew York trails : J
alone with 17.l!8. which makes It 10l behind. 1$
Chief Consul lidding will begin on Dec. 1 to 9$
redeem this situation. The total membership Si
ot the League Is now 78.077. a
While the members of the Wall street ex- . 3?
changes are not at all dignified in the way Mt
they conduct their business theoretically it
much dignity attaches to their membership. a
Objection has been mado at the New York 3$
1'roduce Exchange to members coming on tha aj
floor ln bicycle attire on the ground that it M
was undignified. No member of the New York ,aS
Htock Exchange has. as vet, douhtleas'owtnz J
to fear of hazing, appeared on the lloor in that -1
Sttire. On the New Vork Cotton xchange. f
owever, two nr thre venturesome members VS
started a practice, which has Mnce pmved ,'ii
popular among thooe wlio ride wheels, of At- fj
tending to business on the Hoar in their bicycle fi
Kits. No objection has been made and it has ,,,
en a common sight recently to see several ,M
members In knickerbockers at the cotton ring at
purine and selling with their more orthodozlv flg
costumeil fslloir members. Some ot tho Cot- JrsE
ton Exchange members who huve thus ap- 7S
peered on tho floor ure W. C. Johnson, J. a
Temple Gwatlimey. Frank Wiggins anil vll- i i
Ham iloger. i g
Tho club runs arranged by local organlxtv-
tlons for to-morrow are as follows:
Ctubi. .Vdrf. DtiUnttum. ; v
Century Wheelmen... Manhattan. Itid-ewooil. j 'i
IVntaur Wheelmen.. . Mauhittau, CtyliUnd. h
OrealerX. T. Wheelmen. Brooklyn. Cunryltlau ; J
Logan Wheelmen Brooklyn. Itye Beach. .
The foreign tiitrlnir clubs say that the most popu
lar country for blcycl'aia is i'rance.
Cyilt tsxttlon is bting vdoptej In all the leading
ciuet iu Canada. The average tu upon a rider it M I
per rear.
The tut tlonal cycle thow will bt held in London
thityetrfrom Nov. 18 to 3t.
The snnutl raeeting of the Boird of OfScert of tht
Xtw Tork Btste division of the I. A. W. will bt btld
In this city nest month. mq
! f Athletic Suits, $5.00. Mi
i C Ktvy, Black or Miroon C vt
Fine Worsted Albletic Suits, $2.53. f
I Y. M. C. A. Trouscra, 52,00, f
Sweaters. SI. 25 up. C m
? Full Tl2hts. Sl.00 j
S Shoes, 75c. Trunks, 50 m
J We raako a specialty of suppljinu 9
( Y. M ( A mt-mlcr jk
I Y M C A Tfiatigl"ii free ! buyers m
3 root Ball Kales, 10c Basket Ball Hales, ) 1
S I. V. SpiMIn; t rrsi. ;Sia'i.r-.BHf! ' S 1
12i',.IB0XiiuSt. '.u,:il,c.7Vf 12 rll

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