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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1898.
V SAD JUT QL0BI00S THE M:iIR VSlvANS BEPEVT "TIIC 1'ltIDC OP KAAS." CHAMPIONSHIP HONESTLY WON AN ECITIfi roOTIlVLL CONTEST ON" THE M'COOIv OVAL. Three Tliormniid Spectators AVIInm Their I'taviiritcH Succumb to flic Princeton nicer Tact lex of Tliclr Adv erf.nricn A I)n cif Sport. LAAVRENCE. KAS.. Nov. S (Special.) The Nebraska, football team won the "West ern Intercollegiate League championship attain by defeating the joung men who frtand for the athletic pride of Kansas this afternoon. Tlie Northerners scored eigh teen points on their ancient rhals, and allowed them but a single touchdown and goal for a memento. Better weather for the game could not hae been desired. The sky was cloudless and a light wind, which aided Captain Mose. of Kansas, In his long punts, cooled the air sufficiently to make It perfect for .? football. Three thousand people filled the biuuiiur, ii.fiiii. uiu idiiu-.iiiivA .11, u bleachers, and lining the side lines In solid rows. And what a contest that assemblage CAPTAIN" MELFORD. Of the Nebraska Champion. the largest which ever passed through tho gates of McCool: field was permitted to sec. It was a game notable from any point of view. It was perfect football. There was a little slugging on both sides, but tno contest was on the whole clean though furious-and was one of the finest battles ci cr foucht on a Western gridiron. That the NcbrasSans won fairly there Is no dispute. They outplayed the Jay hawks, and arc entitled to all the glory of a lctory, honestly won. Their tackles and backs, playing tho game of the Prince ton Tigers, battered to smithereens the bul warks that at times had stood like the eternal hills, and swept to victory even ah Roosevelt swept triumphantly up the hill of San Juan. Benedict the Star Plnjcr. Benedict. Nebraska's right half, was eas ily the star of the Northern aggregation, and no one In tho Kansas ranks equaled him In ability to plunge forward for big gains. Nebraska's splendid interference aided them greatly In making their ad vances. In this point the Jaj hawks were weak, and what interference they had was easily shattered by the Nebraska tackles. The men from the North, too, had much the stronger line, presenting an adaman tine wall against which the Jaj hawks time and again plunged, and sank back for losses. The Pcnnsjlvania tandem forma tion proved powerless against that splendid unbroken defense. But .1 few minutes after play began "Short j" Humlll, the mainstay of the Ivan pas line. Injured his right" Knee In a scrim mage and Hfter the next down was forced to leae tho game. This disheartened the Jayhawks and their work during tho half wae almost listless. With the commencement of the second part of the game came a relval. Out played and outclassed until the game was more than half over, they plunged upon their opponents as a maddened bull rushes upon a flag of scarlPt. They tore to pieces that vaunted defense and saved the school they represented the Ignominy of a shut out. A second time they forced the ball close to their opponents' goal, jielding it after a stubborn tight on the 5-jard line. Mosc gao two exceptionally brilliant exhibitions of kicking Twice on the kick off he went tho leather spinning fairlv be tween the goal po-ts. These pretty plays, unfortunately for Kansas counted nothing another FREE EXHIBITION For.a few days of the celebrated SUTHERLAND 4 f Hair Orow ody invited to call and sec the growth of hair of the ladies ance and at the same time rcc advice as to how to treat the scalp to obtain best results. FEDERlYiANN & HALLAR, 90 HVE A.XHT STREET, Kansas City, Mo. r MmJmWwX lAWMMA i grand a olianir &C3 Evcrjb inagnif :ent in atteid secure hair an Sn Perfect Order Patience Became Exhausted, but Good Results Followed A Mlssourlan Relates a Bit of Per sonal Experience. "After having two attacks of the grip I was left in a very bad condition. I had no appetite and suffered with severe headaches and a dull feeling. My bones ached, my arms, back and shoulders were sore and stiff and it was almost impossi ble for me to move. I was treated for muscular rheumatism, but as I did not find relief I got out of patience and de cided to try Hood's Sarsapanlla. It was not long before I began to get better. When I had taken thrco bottles the sore ness had all disappeared, my appetite was good and my digestive organs were in perfect order." T. C. Logan, Brookfield, Missouri. Get only Hood's because ? Sarsa & parilla Sarsa- Is the best In fact the One True Blood F uriflcr. Sold by all drugggists. SI ; six for $5. HnnH'; Pill cnro IlTer Illscaa3 11UUU rillS take, easy to operate. euro Liver Ills, easy to 25C. and three attempts at making goal from place kicks failed of accomplishment. At other times Mode's good right leg served him well In making big advances on punt--. Woodward, new to foothill, but now famed in the gallery of Kansas celebri ties, was used repeatedly by the Ja hawks in their efforts to advance the b ill, and It was he who carried it across the line for Kansas' only touchdown. Buzzi. taken from the list of substitutes, threw the local varitv's cohorts Into ecstacles of Joy with sensational spurts down tho field. Hooters Were on Hand. The "rooters" who cheered for Kansas until the last vestige of hope had been sent Into a dizzy ttagger came early. First the north bleachers tilled. Every scat was packed. Tho stand rocked staggeringly to tho chorus of Kansas notes gathered in sections that fairly rioted with noi-e and color. Groups of "co-eds" representing the college t-orontes waved Hags and hand kerchiefs1 of the sacred colors and screamed with jov when the rare opportunities offer ed. Their hats were hidden under the col ors Intertwined. High upon the scats the university bind blared out the latest melodies of the daj. On the opposite side of the field the mem bers of the men's fraternities sat in tallj hos and coaches, which were gajly decorat ed in the crimson and blue. Mammoth meg aphones aided lust lungfo in keeping up a horrible din which was commenced before either of the teams appeared on the field and continued until the end of the game. All the noise-making power of Lawrence seemed to bo concentrated in the delegation whlrh filled the carriages and stands and lined the ropes. Tho enthusiasts who wore the rrd and white and whose day It was to enjoy the last laugh were not many, but they were a noisy crowd. The Nebraska rooting delega tion probably did not exceed forty people. They brought with them, however, a choice assortment of college jells which the events of the afternoon gave them ample opportunity to give. Here is a song, ar ranged to one of the "Mikado" tunes.whica tho Nebraska crowd perpetrated: If j on want to know who we are And why we are here to-da. We've come from old Nebraska And we're In this fight to staj. We've squelched the Tigers' roar, Nebraska cries for more. Wo must have Kansas' gore. See? It was just 3 o'clock when Captain Mel ford led his company of husky athletes on the field and trotted up to the shadow of the east goal posts They were given a few scattering cheers. The men passed the ball around a moving circle and then the cen- r. H YOST, Who Coached the Nebraskas to Victory. ter and quarterback took their positions to practice snapping and receiving the leather. At -3:10 a shock-haired gladiator was es pied leading a band of striped men down the side of the hill leading to the Held. This was Captain Jlosse and his plijers ),i) were trained to do or die for Kansas. When they entered the east gate the north and south sides of the Held broke out into a perfect bedlam and the band blared its loudest. Captain Jlosse led his men down the Held to the west end and after a few minutes' practice drew them in a group about him for the final instructions. DetallM of the Gnnie. Kansas was lucky when the coin was flipped, and chose the west goal, with the advantage of the brisk breeze behind their backs. The Jaj hawks scattered over their territory and tho Nebrask-ins drew up just behind the line which marks the cen ter to so down the field with the ball on the kickoff. At 3.20 the blowlnr or the referee's whis tle announced the beginning of play and Benedict's toe put the leather in action. The ball covered -10 jards and was caught bj Hamlll. who gained 0 jards before he was uuuiku. ....... . I The strength of that formidable Nebraska line asserted itself at the verj outset and after three unsuccessful attempts iiy me Kansas backs to advance the ball they were forced to jleld it to their opponents, wiimiii tnnk the ball on the 40-vard line. Benedict and Williams were held back bv Hamill and Tucker, respectlv elv. when they attempted to gain, but a qtiaiterback kick sent it forward .". jards Willlims secured the ball, but Kansas took it a moment later on downs, Mosse sent It spinning for 1J jards to Benedict, who was downed . ards In front of where he stood. Benedict tried the line but was brought down pret tllv by Hamill. but in this scrlmage the mighty Kansas tackle injured his knet. He participated In the next pl.iv but It vvas the last one of the afternoon for him. The giant was led from the field, supported by Coach Woodruff, and Tipton sent in to take his place In the line. Benedict hit right tackle for a 3-j-ard g-iin and Williams made the same distance, but fumbled, and Mosse. who caught the ball, carried it back 4 Hess found an unpro tected spot in 'he right side of the line, and Tucker sent Kansas' hopes cyward bv covering li around left end. Hess could not gain on the right end, and a quarterback sent the leather 15 jards to Erwin, who was downed on Kansas' 4"-jard line. AViH iams and Erwin made small gains, and Smith carried Stringer back 3 j-ards, and Kansas took the ball again. Mosse. Tucker and Hess went past the Nebraska tackles for 3 j-ards each. From the to-jard line MossC attempted a field goal, but the ball fell short of the mark, and went Into Nebraska's hands on the 5-jard line. The Northerners made small gain, but tho ball changed possession again on the 25-jard line Owen, tho Kansas quarter, ligiired In two beautiful tackles Harrison shot through the Nebraska line like u ll.ni er bullet for li jards, and Mosse again tried for a Held goal, but tho kick was w Ide. Erwin. from tho 33-yard line punted li jards. Tucker, for Kansas, skirted left y JL Biilllll pllfrTil III end for S jards, and Woodward whirled through the tackles for the same distance. The quarterback kicked 30 jards, and Ben edict was downed on the 13-jard line. AcbrnI.ii. diins Meudilj. Then Nebraska made bis gains. Bene dict, Erwin and Williams each galred Z j-ards before the Kansans stood firm again, and a quarterback kick was used for a 20 jnrd advance. Mosse tried for goal again and kicked over the line. From the 33-j'ard line Erwin kicked 33 to Harrison, who heeled the mark for a. place kick. Mosse kicked 33 to Williams, who fumbled and lost 10 Gilbert threw the crowd Into a panic bv plunging 13 jards through the line. "Williams followed for 10 jards, but Mosse carried him back half the distance. An offside pHj gave Kansas 10 jards more. Benedict shot through the line past the tackles and guards, and was downed bj Harrison after a 30-jard run Stringer found a gap and plunged through 10. m Nebraska 'cored a Touchdown. Down the line the wedge of red and white slowlj, steadily, mercilessly plowed its way. The gains were smaller now, but thej- were sufficiently large to enable the Ni'braskans to kiep possession of the ball. Thlrtj- minutes after plaj started, Krwin was plunged over tho Kansas line and Ne braska had 5 points to her credit. Mel ford's aim was accurate, and his goal Kick added om more. Mosse kicked off and sent the ball squarc lv between the posts The crowd thought this was a field goal and went wild. Tho kiik. while scoring nothing, was a erj pretty and erj unusual feat. The llrst half was nearlj oer and there were no sen sational plajs during the remaining time. "Woodruff Conches Ivnnsux. Between halves an atmosphere that was hot and indigo-hued hung over the Kansas team. Coacli Woodruff gathered his en irges about him and inoculated into their sjstem a few points concerning the game of foot ball which thej- had not, to that point, ob sered. The treatment proved a success When the teams lined up for the second half the Ja hawks pi ijed with a snap and vigor which had been lacking during the first part of the contest. Thev gave their greatest exhibition after their opponents had scored their second touchdown. Mosse featured the kickoff b again go ing between the goal posts. Williams made 3 jards for Nebraska and a quarter!) lck kick advanced the leather 13 j-ards to Har rison Harrison hit the line for 10 jards and Tucker made 5 jards on left end. Nebraska took the ball on downs on the 10-jard line. Benedict went .hrough the line and dodged the backs for a 10-ard gain. Erwin punted 40 jards to Harrison, who lost h jards bj' fumbling. Tucker lost 5 jards on a delaved piss fake, but made up the lost ground on the net plaj- bj- a crisscross Mosse punted 40 ards to Benedict, who came back 3 jards. The ball was again passed to Benedict, who went through like a Hash and had gone 30 arils before thej- downed him Hess brought him down. Williams skirted left end for 10 jards, Follmer passed the other side for .3 jards and Gilbert made 3 jards through the line. Then Kingsburj- took the ball. and. shoot ing through the right side of the line, took a zigzag course and ran 33 jards for a touchdown. Melford again kicked goal, making the score U to 0 Soon after the next kickoff Wilcox rushed through the Nebraska line and carried AVilllams, who had the ball, back for a loss of 13 jards. Harrison was downed after catching a punt by Erwin and hurt his left knee, forcing him to give waj- to Silver. Woodward hit the line for 7 ards and Sil ver made 4 jards with the tandem. Nebraska secured the ball when Kansas failed to gain and Erwin punted 23 yards to Hess, who regained 12 -ards. The bill was now on the 35 jard line in Nebraska tcrrltorj. Woodward gained 4 and then made 3 and 4 again bj- line buckr Tucker went 4 jards further and Woodward was pushed over tho remaining .3 ards for Kansas' lirst and onlv touchdown. This was the one chance enjojed by the Kan sas rooters and thej made the most of it. Mosse kicked the goal and the Jaj hawkers had half as manj- points as their rivals. Then how Kansas did tight. Slowly but surel-, inch bj' Inch, thej- again worked the ball toward that Nebraska goal Mose kicked it over the line in trying for coal and then Nebraska sent it far toward fie other end of the field again. A delajed pass fake worked splendidly and Buzzi advanced 13 jards around left end fol lowing it with 15 more around right. Wood ward found the line for 3 and an off-lie pluv gave Kansas 1 more, bringing them to tho 13 vard line. There neither the tin dem nor the lake proved a ground gi'ner and it was Nebraska's ball again. 'Cuss In'" Smith, of Kansas, was ruled out for slugging at his seconi offense. Benedict's Great "Work. The man Benedict, whom Kansas hates more than anj- other Nebraskan, because he did more than an- other one toward winning the game, now put in his deadlv work. First ho went through the line for 43 jards, Buzzi, who followed him, pre venting a touchdown "Bennle" then crashed through the Kansas defense for 20 more, and after small gains bj the tack les, went through for another 20 and a touchdown. Melford kicking goal. This left the score lb to 6. But three minutes et remained to be plajed, and as it had become so dark that it was difficult to see the goal posts. th game was called bj mutual eon-ent of the teams. The teams lined up as follows Nebraska. Po-ition. Kansas Strlnge--Brcvv... Left end Simnsnn P'llsburj- Left tackle .Hamill-Tipton Hansen Left guard Woodward Welfnrd Center "Wilco- Turner Jtight guard Mosse Kingsbury Bight tackle .Smith-Buzz! Fcllmcr Bight end Averv Elllott Quarterback Owen Williams Left halfback Tucker Benedict Right halfback Hers Erwin Fullback .Harrison-Silver Touchdowns Erwin, Kingsburj, Benedict, Woodward. Goals from touchdowns Melford, 3, Mose. Umpire F. W. McDonald. Referee Dav id Fult. Linesmen J. W. Crabtree, F. W. Pottcrj. CENTRAL 16WESTP0RT 6. Good Gnme YcMerdnj Morning: on the Old l'nlr Grounds Westport IIen'll' Outclassed. The second team of the Central high school defeated the Westport high school eleven on the old fair grounds in Westport jesterdaj- morning, scoring sixteen points to the latter team's six. Westport, out weighed and outclassed, plajed an uphill game, their chief weakness being on the defense. Central kicked off and, recover ing the ball on downs, scored their llrst touchdown on a right end run for fortj jards. Lovejoj- mised a hard goal. West port, bj- center plajs, advanced the ball sixtj- -vards. losing the ball on downs on tho Centrals' twentv-ilve jard line. The Centrals punted and Westport returned the ball ten jards and bucked the center for fort j' jards, when time was called. In the second half the Central:? scored a second touchdown bj a right end run and Lovejoj- kicked goal. Westifort then kick ed off and on the third down. Itight Takle Smith of Westport. obtained tho ball on a fumble, and, bj a flftv jard run, scored a touchdown. Tu-nin kicked goal. The Centrals kicked off and recovered the ball on Westport's fumble. Bj center plajs thev pushed the ball over for a third touchdown. Underwood, of Westport, blocked Lovejoy's kick for goal and time was called. "Uldlund .t(), Ciimiiliell O. ATCHISON. KAS .Nov. 3 -(Special ) The first Midland football team of Atchison plaved the Campbell university team at Holton this afternoon, score. 30 to 0 in f i vor of Midland. The Holton team w.us much heavier, but Midland outclassed them in speed and accuracj-. l'nntK From tlie Gridiron. The College of Phjsiclans and Surgeons defeited the Excelsior Springs eleven j-cs-tcrday 34 to 0. The Nebraska champions wdl come down from Lawrence this afternoon and plaj tno Medics to-morrow. Tho Central high school defeated the In dependence team jesterdaj, 47 to 0 in twentj minute halves The features were a field goal from the 33 ard line bv Shan and C. Washers 0) jard run for a touch down. MACK ISSUES A DEFI. "Will Piny Any Mnn In Hie CItj 00 or 1,000 IlnllM for $100 to $2.0 n Side, John KHiiK Preferred. There were several exciting games at the Brunswick parlor last weekM"-. Mack being defeated twice. II. Jones was the llrst Kansas CItj- mm to defeat him, he winning by the score of 70. to Mack's 07. Tuesdaj- evening joung Hoff, a comer of this citv, put it over Mack bj- the --core of 70 to Muck's GS. Mack is now out with a challenge and wishes it stated that he will pi ij- anv ono In the citv 600 or 1.000 balls for J100 or J230 a side. Mr. John Kling preferred. The monev to be pasted vvitli the sporting editor or The Journal, and the game plaj-ed not liter than one week after signing of articles. Biff' Effective? Well. I should say so. We're hitting for popular favor, read over our classified ads. HARVARD DOWNS PENN CIlIMSON's PI'IIIHIS SHIT OLT THE III Ki:ils, li) TO ). Peiiiisj IvuiiIii'm Til rt tea "Were l'uncr- Ic'nn AgrniiiNt Harvard" Grent Teum (lunkcTM Do Mixernlile "Work. In Catching: I'mita. CAMBRIDGE, MASS, Nov. 3-Harvard won the great football game on Soldiers' field this afternoon bj- her superior kick ing and bet ability to eiietk Pennsjivania's guardback formation and to turn to ad vantage the miserable fumbling of the Quakers' backs. The score was 10 to 0. It was a hard, clean game, tiercclj- con tested from start to finish, abounding in exciting and brilliant plajs Harvard fin ished tho game in good condition and stronglj aggressive to tho verj- last plaj. In the niarvelouslj- short time of fifteen seconds after the game began. Harvard h id scored through Coomb's fumble on a kick off, while in the second half a beautiful goal from the Held bj- Burnett on a place kick added another live points to the score and clinched the game for tlie crimsor. While Daly and DIbblee were not only sure In catching Hate's kicks and as a rule succeeded in making fifteen to tv.cntj jards on tho run hick. Coomb-., Harrison, Mc Mahon and even Out! md seemed absolutely unablo to either judge the punts or catch them cleanly when tlie ball was apparently in their hands When Harvard found that the Pcnnsjl vania backs had not the faintest knowledge of handling punts, running with the ball was almost abandoned anil especlallj- in the second half. Dibblee and Dalj did some of the prettiest dodging ever seen at Cam bridge", but It was onlv after catching punts that thej- made their most thrilling runs, for the attempts of the former it circling either end resulting almost in-variablj- in onlj- a slight gain, and at times in actual losses Pennsjivania's tackles, Goodman and Garnett, were altogether too livelj in get ting through and nailing Dibblee, and the ends broke up tho interferences surpris ing! j- well. This was. perhaps, the onlv discouraging feature of the game from a Harvard point of view, for "iales tackles, whom Harvard is to met two weeks hence, are acknowledged to be superior to those of Pennsjlvani i. On the other hand Boal and Reid plunged into the hitherto stone wall center of Pcnn svlvania, and in the first half tlie necessarj dlstance was gained four times in succes sion, onlj- to be lost bj Dibbleo and futile attempts to circle the ends. From the spectators' point of the view the da- was Ideal, but It was poor football weather. The warm Indian summer air, with no life in it. made plajlng the most exhausting sort of woik, and two Harvard men and one Pennsylvania plajT were forced to glvo wa- to fresher iha'erlal. Harvard benefited, however, more by the change than Pennswvania, for Burnett took the place of the exhausted Jaitray and a few- m ments after kicked a goal As Harvard held the kicking tactics dur ing the greater part of the game the ball was for more than three-quarters of the time in her opponents' hands, and the Quakers, iii their frantic efforts to advance the pigskin showed in rapid succession everv one of their own famous plajs. The quarterback kick, the delajed pjss, the guards-back, were tried one after another from the erj- first and while one or two of thesj would gain. Harvard not only man aged to fathom them all before the game was verv far along, but also either stopped them without gain or succeeded in throwing the runrer for a loss. The erj- fir-t time the quarterback kick was tried, Hallouell, instead of Folvvell. caught tho ball and made ten jards Outland, time and again, was nailed far behind the line on the de lajed pass. Harvard's center stood tho hammering of Hare and McCracken. rein forced bj three other Quakers, surprisingly well, and Coach Woodruff thereby saw his own favorite plaj- broken up. Although Harvard's defense was surpris ing in its strength, the Pennsjlvania line was certainly of tho firmest character. With the exception of the last five minutes In the first half, when the plunging of Reid and Boal, and tho magnificent run by Dib blpe carried the ball to Tennsjlvania's 33 jard line, where llaughton, owing to lack of time, tried a jroal from the field, the Quakers stood up grandl Their stiff rallv in the last minute of plaj', on their .! jard line reminded one strongly of 1 ales famous defense of her goal last Jar. The crowd was delighted with the kick ing game. In the lirst part of the s,ame Hare s long, low kicks had more of a carrj in them than Haughton's high punts, but as the game progressed, the Pennsj lvanian was fairlj out-punted and two of his at tempts were squarelv blocked, while everv one of Haughton's went off smooth and clean and at the end had a surprising amount of power. Harvard was also strong behind the line for, although her backs were nailed frequcntlj. they ran with far better judgment than their opponents. It was at quarter that Harvard outclassed Pennsjlvania and showed in Dalv one of the best quarterbacks ever seen in Cam bridge. He ran the team with remarkable judgment and was surprltinglj- quick In dis cerning Pennsvlvania's weak points. While it cannot be said, perhaps, that Harvard owed her ctorj- to Dalj'. it must be acknowledged that but for the sure tack ling of the stubborn little quarterback two or three of the Quakers who broke through the line would have score'd. Pennsjlvania s ends were- strong and sure but Tarlej. wiio went in for Cochran in the second half, was superior to either. The lineup. Harvard. Position Pennsvlvanii Cochran Left end Folvvell iFarlcj) Donald Left tackle Goodman Boil Left guard Hare .Tnffray Ccntei Overfield (Burnett) Burden Right guard . . McCracken Haughtou Right tackle Garnett Hnllowell Right end Hedges Dalv Quarterback Gardiner Dibbleo Lift halfback Harrison AVnrrcn Right hilfback ... . Combs (McMnhon) Reid Fullback Outland Umpire Paul Dashiel. of Lehigh Referce-W. A McClung, of Lehigh. Line-man J. B Holden, of Harvard. Touchdow n Boal Goal from field Burnelt. Total score Harvard. 10. Pennsjlvania, 0 Length of halves 1G minutes. PRINCETON 5,WEST POINT 5. "llllltnrj Cndetn Tie Hie TIrcm In a Kicking: Gnme Princeton Has the Better Center. WEST POINT, N. Y. Nc. .3 -Princeton and the West Point Cadets plajed an in-tcnselj- exciting game tins afternoon before 10.00U people, the score resulting 3 to 3 Princeton chose the south goal, the wind being slightly in their favor. It was a HEART DISEASE. sotin facts in:r; itnix; the rvpid 1"CRESU OF IIERT TROlini.ES. Ho nt Re Alnrmed. but Look for the Cause. Heart troubles, at least among Americans, are certalnh Increasing and while this m ly be largelj due to the excitement and worrj of American business life, it is more often the result of weak stomachs, of poor di gestion. Real, organic heart disease is Incurable: but not one cae in a hundred of heart trouble is organic. The close relation between heart trouble and poor digestion Is because botn organs are controlled bv branches of the same great nerves, the Sympathetic and Pneu mogastric. In another waj- also the heart Is affected bj that form of poor digestion, which causes gas and fermentation from half di gested food; there is a feeling of oppres sion and heaviness in the chest caused bj pressure of the distended stomach on tho heart and lungs, interfering with their action; hence arises palpitation and short breath. Poor digestion also poisons the blood, makes It thin and waterj-, which irritates and weakens the heart. The mast censiblo treatment for heart trouble Is to improve the digestion and to Insure the prompt assimilation of food. This can best be done bj- the regular use after meals, of some safe, pleasant and ef fective digestive preparation, like Stuart's DjspepIa Tablets, which maj- be found at most drug stores and which contain valu able, harmless digestive elements in a pleas ant, convenient form. It is safe to say that the regular, persist ent ue of Stuart's Djspepsla Tablets at meal time will cure anj- form or stomach trouble except cancer of the stomach. Full sized patkago of the tablets sold by druggists at 30 cents. T.iMin hnnlr nn stomach troubles mailed J free. Address Stuart Co.. Marshall, Mich. kicking game from start to finish, Romejn having the better of it. Throughout the game the cadets gave evidence of being in better condition than their opponents, making no changes In their lineup. Princeton plajed injured men after they ceased to be useful. Princeton's heavy center had a little the best of the argument. MICHIGAN WON. The llenv ) vvelghtH Surprlned l the Aetle "VounsKtcrN of ortli- wentern L'nlierKltj. EVANSTON, ILL, Nov. 3-Michi-an's heavj team defeated the Northwestc-n universitj eleven this afternoon bv a score of 6 to 3. The result was, in many re spects, a surnrie, as the game was ex pected to be an easj one for Michigan. Tlie contrarv. however, proved tru. Northwestern presented a vastlj- different team from the one that lined up against Chicago and showed remarkable improve ncy in everj- wa. The men handled the bail better and got the plavs off quicker. The tackling, however, especlallj- in a broken up field, was poor. For Northwestern, bothne. Thome and Johnson, the little 1 -S-pound back, were the star- Johnson twice sivtd touch dow ns bv magnificent tackles, while Hotline's five jard run. after bre iking through the line, resulted in Noithwest ein's touchdown. All the sioiing was done In the lirst half. In the second half the ball was in North western's territoiv a gieat deal. The pur ple plajers exhibited a fatal tendeiuj to bold in the line and this may have cost the game, as twice tliej- lost the ball on this account when w-lthln easj striking dis tance of Michigan's goal line. Leftginrd Thorne. of Northwestern, had ids neck badlv sprained in a s( rimmage in the second half and was carried off the Held. The teams lined up as follows: Northwestern. Position. Michigan. Seiberts Left end Bennett McCluskey Left tackle White Thorne Left guard Caley Little Center Cunningbem Hanson Right guard Frame Bothne Right tackle Stickle Elliott Right end Snow Rjan Quarterback Street Johnson Left half WIdman LIbberton Right half B.'rrabbee Perrj- Fullback McDonald Cornell IS, Wllllnmx O. BUFFALO. N. Y. Nov. 3 -Cornell de feated "Williams this afternoon 12 to 0. Rnin began falling just before the plajers came out. There was a great deal of fumbling in consequence of the condition of the ball and ground. "Williams plajed the snappier game. Cornell's backs were erj- slow. "nle 10. Chicago A. A. . NEW HAVEN. CONN., Nov. 3 -Yale this afternoon defeated the Chicago Athle'ic Association eleven at football, bv- a -tore of 10 to 0. The game was characterized bv plentj- of punting on both sides, and con siderable fumbling by Yale at critical points. Other Crldirnn Content. At Chicago Chicago. 17: Purdue, 0. At Carlisle Indians, 4G; Dickinson, 0. DENVER. COL. Nov. 3 Haskell In stitute (Lawrence, Kas ) 12; Denver Ath letic Club, 3. Bethlehem, Pa Lc high. 22; Lafayette, 0. Swarthmore. Pa. Swarthmore, 10; Frank lin and Marshall. 0. Cleveland. O Oberlin college, 11; "West ern Reserve universitj-, 0. Oskaloosa, la. Iowa college, 12; Penn col lege, 0. West Point. N. Y. First half: Princeton, 3: AVest Point, 0. New Haven, Conn. Yale, 10; Chicago A. A.. 0. Carlisle, Pa. Indians, 43; Dickinson col lege, 0. AT LAT0NIA. A Heavy Ruin, a "Wind Storm and a Trnck Deep "With Mnd to Contend "With. CINCINNATI. Nov. 3 This was a bad daj for racing at Latonlu.. The races were run in a hcavj- wind and rainstorm over a track deep in mud. Rose Apple and Devo were tho only top choices that won. Elusive captured the mile and a half event in a. gallop. Tho summarj : First race 1 mile: selling. Amber Glints, 107 (Gulters), 4 to 1 and 8 to 3, won; Rams, 'is (Dupee). 3 to 2 and evOn. second; llnj H.. 108 (Aker), 7 to 1. third. Time. 1:17V Second race C furlongs; handicap, 2-jear-olds Prettv Rosie. !) (Frost). 4 to 1. won. Holland, Wf (T. Knight). 1 to 1 and .! to 2. second, Donald Bain, IIS (Kuhn), 1 to 2, third Time. V1S4. , . , ,. Third race l1 miles; selling. Elusive, 5. (T. Knight), 2 to 1. won. Joe Sheibj-. 10o (M. Dunn) " to 1 and even second; Dou cella. 104 (J. Mathews), 2 to 1. third. Time, 2.47.. Fourtli race 1 mile and 70 jards. Per formance. 92 (T. Knight). .'. to 1. won: Sanber. luo iConlej). :'. to 1 and een. sec ond. Great Bend, 107 (Dupee), 0 to o, third. Time. 1:30V rifth race 3 furlongs. Rose Apple, lOo (Conlej-), S to 3 won: Piccola, 10S (Kuhn), 4 to 1 and S to 3. second. Diser. 100 (Crovv hurst). 10 to 1. third. Time, l-O-Vi- , Sixth race 1 mile, selling. Devo, 00 (Du Dee). I. to 3. won: Maritl. 101 (Crow hurst). 11 to 3 and 4 to 3 second; Hampdon, 102 (Guiters), 2 to 1. third. Time. IMS. At Oakland, Cnl. SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 3 "Weather char. Track fast at Oakland to-dav : First race Selling. 1 mile. Personne won; Prompto, second, Inverarj, third. Time, 1:41. Second races-G furlongs. A entoro won; Tirst Tenor, second; Olinthus, third. Time, 'Third race California Maiden stakes; 6 furlongs. Midlove wen; Anchored, second; Don't Tell, third. Time, 1-144- Fourth race I'd miles; Emerjvllle handi cap. Cromwell won. Wheel of Fortune, second: Grad third. Time, 1:33-:. Fifth race 7 furlongs. Yemen won: Judge Stouffer. second; Highland Ball, third. Time, 1:27"4. At ashllle. NASHVILLE, TENN , Nov. 3 Raining: track muddj-. First race 11-15 mile. Miss Ljnah won; John Boone, second: Louise, third. Time. 1:101' Second race 3 furlongs. Sir Cassimir won: Zacatoso, second. Triune, third. Time. 1.01'i. ,, , Third race 7 furlongs Guide Rock won; Glen Albjn, second;. The Turcoon, third. Time. 1:33'2. . Fourth race 6 furlongs; selling. Canot ta C. won; Mamie Callan, second, Tilllc - tlilrrl. Time. l:17Vi. Fifth race l'l miles. Rockwood Demosthenes, second: Chlqulta, Time. 2.13. Six race G furlongs. Mis Kitty Laurctte D , second; Sister Alice, Time. IMS. won: third. won; third. A COLORED CRACKERJACK. ".llnior" Tnylor, a Colored niejellut, lament tlie Two-SIIle anil nnd the Clnnrter-Mlle Heeoriln. PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 3 -".Major" Taj--lor, the colored bicjclist, to-day lowered the two-mile and quarter-mile bicjele rec ords on the Woodslde track. He went the two miles in i.li J-3 and the qu irter mile in U 22 2-3. He was paced by a quintuplet in the two mile event. His time by thirds was: First, 0.10 2-3: second. P03; one mile. l-",44: mile and a third. 2 OS 4-3; mile and two-thirds. 2.413-3: two miles, 3.13 3-j. The best previous record was 3.H. "WrentllnK Mutch n Draw. NEW YORK. Nov. 3 The wrestling bout between Hall Adali. the Turk, and Tom Jenkins, was declared a draw. Jenkins was afraid of the Turk and ran away. In the first bout the Turk, after a long chase. left the mat to wipe the perspiration from his body with a towel. This was technically a. foul. In the second bout, after much chas ing, the Turk caught and threw his man after 67 minutes, it was then too late to continue. General Sporting: oten. I!inm" Michael has obtained a lacker llcea" and may be seen in the saddle at Nashville's meet ing It a3 said that Dillr MadJen and Tommr While have had a falllnB ont and that White will make his on matches In the future. It nm seems certain that athletic sports as Tar as thla lounto Is concerned will be well represented at the Paris exposition In two. Dr Lofcb. of the Quaker Cltr. is about to sell his harness horse-. Including the pacine mare Mabel P., ; l"Vi, and dip Into the "running game " President Itoblson has decided to ulthdraw the draft on Third Baseman Burke ot the Milwaukee club, and he ill play with the Brewers next season. Someone who has been keeping tab announces that the gray pacing stallion. Democracy, 3.10U, by Happy Tartner, has broken no Ics than sixteen half-mils track, records duriug 1S3S Next! Itorje Review. Timothy Hurst thinks that James J. Corbett has a leadpipe. copper riveted, lastlron clnth on Tom Shar key In their coming tenty-rmind bout, which takes place In New York next month Tim spent several davs with Corbett at West Baden Springs last week and he says the big CaUfornlan Is In perfect condition. E XAMINE AT YOUR LEISURE, BUY AT YOUR PLEASURE, OUR PRICES WILL HAKE IT A PLEASURE FOR YOU TO BUY. One pair of shoes bought here will alw-ajs bring jou back for another. The stjle. quality and fit of our goods cannot be excelled. Mondaj- we PUT ON SALE the following lines of goods: . t . Jiff I r SPECIAL NO. 11 5 pairs of Ladie-' JL' Vi Cincinnati made Dongola Button and Laie Shoes, kid or intent leather tip. on toes on sale Mondaj (a pair) .Slid SPECIAL NO. 3-l.SflO pairs 0f Ladies' $1 30 Dongola Button and Lace Shoes, on bulldog diamond coin and perfection toe-. Philadelphia m ide. Welt, McKaj- or flex ible soles, on s.iie Monday CO nfl 't (a pair) JZ.UU O'NEILL'S, 926 3C-A.I3ST STREET. mall Orders Carefully and Promptly Attended To. AMONG THE RAILROADS MISMH III SOLDIERS 1VII.I. PROB AIILY GET LOW It VTES). Frlnc'o Ikhiicn -New Rntex to Oklahoma CItj More Territory Is Added to the Iviinnni Division of the U. V. Railroad JveiTs. The local passenger association met with Secretarj- Davidson jesterdaj- afternoon to consider the question of transporting the soldiers of the Third and Fifth to their homes after the mustering out this week. When the Twentj -second Kansas was mus tered out last week, the roads leaving Leavenworth granted the soldiers a half fare rate, and the railroad men of Kansas City feel that the Missouri bojs are enti tled to as manj- fav ors as the Kansas boj s. A recommendation was made to Chair man Caldwell, of the "Western Passenger Association, and to the general passenger agents of the different lines that a rate of 2 cents per mile be made for the members of the Third and Fifth Missouri. If this rate is granted the business is to be hand led bj- Secretarj- Davidson, who will divide the traffic amontr the different lines. The rate will applj- to all Trans-Missouri tertl- torj- ORGANIZATION PERFECTED. rnsseiiger Aeeutn of Kansas City Have Elected Officers anil Their Clnb Is Launched. The Kansas CItj- Passenger Agents' En tertainment Club held a meeting at the Coates house last night for the election of officer-". Mr. A. Hilton was elected presi dent. Mr. H. N. Garland, vice president. and Mr. C. R. Davidson, secretary and treasurer. The executive committee is composed of A. Hilton. C. R. Davidson, L. S. Bunks, John J. Shine and G. "W. Ilagen buch. Tho executive committee, to whom the burden falls of furnishing entertainment for the club, asked for suggestions as to the kind of entertainment desired. On ac count of financial obstructions. Mr. Motfet did not push his pet scheme of a banquet. The general opinion of the club was that a smoker would be a prettj- good thine to start out with, as it would give them a chance to talk things over. There will be about 120 members in the club when all have been taken into the fold. Next Sat-urdaj- night the club will meet to sign the bv-laws and in the meantime the secretarj- will have them on exhibition ut 403 Ljeeum building. Railroad Antes. C. AW GdJ en, AVestern passenger agent ot the Big Four, left fur Buffalo last night. O. G. Burrows, general agent of the Rock Island, went to St. Jo-eph jesterdaj-. J. A. Midilleton, assistant general freight agent of the Frisco, was in the cltj- on business j esterdaj . O. II. Brown, traffic manager of the St. Louis stock jards. was a visitor at the rail road nilices jesterdaj. J. P. Ross, cltj- passenger and ticket agent of the Union Pacific at Lawrence, was in the city yesterdaj-. I. I'. Schmidtz. traveling freight and passenger agent of the Grand Island, was at the cltj- offices jesterdaj. Frank Russell, private secretarv to Gen eral Manager Robinson, of the Grand Isl and, was at the citj- offices jesterdaj". Tho Jackson Countj- Electric Railwaj-Companj- was incorporated at Jefferson City jesterdaj- with a capital ot $70,000. The "Rojal limited." the new- train of the Baltimore Ai Ohio railroad, was on exhibi tion in Chicago jesterdaj- prior to its leav ing for the East to take Its regular sched ule run between Washington and New York cltj-. The train has just left the Pullman shops, and is accredited with possessing the finest equipment known in modern rail roading. Small Fire A'csterdnj. 3 (C. p. m. At 1300 AWashington street. Three-story stone building, occupied by Mr. Noble. No loss; cause, due burning out. Added This) Season. Barber shop and ladles' observation car on the California Limited, via Santa Fe Route. Service is finer than ever before. Dalrook's Parisian Violettes Is the name f of the sweet est, of odors that ttc Iiut'c yet struck up on. It has the true violet odor. It Is slrihlmjlii new anil quite delicate, nnd SO refreshing. Just the thing for my lady's toilet, jt jt J J ,if ,4f Jki Tic November magazines SLHUsL rc very Interesting, and In no part more so than In the ad i crtlslng Tpages. 3'oit sec many things ndvertlsedin than that you would Uhc to buy If convenient to get them. IVc cam all the Drugi advertised In the Xvvembcr mag azines in slock, and they can be seen and had here. We carry only the purest of Drugs and make Prescription compounding a spcclal'y. H. C. ARNOLD & CO., DKuaaisTs. 1107 Alain Street and N. V. Cor. Fifth and Main Sts. Adolphe Lamhme, I phrn,.-i.t. TEL. Frank V. Swope, fMMrnw.lst. S53 H UGO BRECKLEIN'S Eialto Pharmacy, TeL 1991 Rlalto Bldg., 9th tni Gnu Ate. Physicians' Prescriptions and Skk Room Requisites Our Specialty.- We iw onlr the beet materials obtainable Is our prrpcrlptlon department. Our sjstcm of triple rbecklna: in fllllna: prescrip tions practically renders mistakes ImpoiaUile. SPECIAL NO. 3 w pairs of Indies' hand-sewed. Rochester-made Shoes on three of the latest toes, in box Calf and Dongola. regular J1J values, on C1) Of sale Mondaj at (a pair) 01, Z3 SPECIAL NO. 4-S0O pairs of Ladl-s' Mannish Shoes, in Tan and Black Donf,oU and Willow Calf th6 same kind of goodJ j on are asked $3.00 for in other house can be bought here Monday at ta CO fin pair) sPO.UU SPECIAL NO. 3-60 cases of Men's reg ular 3 Go Calf Shoes, in black. and tans, on 10 of the newest lasts out. will be nut on salo Mondaj- at $2.00 (a pair). SPECIAL NO. G-M cases of Men's Hcht tan-, chocolates, box "calf, enamels and patent leather Shoes, in IS different lats aril toes, all hand welted and worth $4 30 a pair. Mondaj" onlj- (a (TO Qfl pair) 3.gU SPECIAL NO. 715 cases of Gents' Calf Shoes, in loin and globe toes, (ongre-s and lace, regular $2.50 values, reduced ffl Cfl to (a pair) 3I.QU SPECIAL NO. S For JfJS.r.o a pair we will show jou more than 30 stjles of the latest footwear in the city for men. All color", all lasts and all toes, and everj- pair of them i worth a $3 bill. 1000 bottles of Saratoga Dressing, worth -.j -M?: 5c a Bottle BERLIN CLOAK CO. in6 MAIN STREET. Special Bafgains for Monday Jackets ! At S8.9S Heavj- all wool Beaver Cloth Jack ets, J3.9S; worth SS.50. At -498 Black and colored all wool Cloth Jackets, JI.SS; worth $7.30. At $7.50 Elegant all wool Kerscj- Jackets, all colors, $7.30: worth $10.00. At $10.00 Nobbj- all wool Kcrsej Jackets, lined throushout with taffeta silk, or with satin, all colors, $10.00; worth $13 00. BERLIN CLOAK CO. ni6 MAIN STREET. ATTENTION, SOLDIERS! Buy one of those beautiful solid Silver Watches with Amer ican flag inlaid on case with fine French enamel for your best girl. For yourself buy a Diamond Stud or Ring and you will always have some thing that cannot wear ont or depreci ate in value. Invest your money where it will do most good at the DIAMOND PARLOR. oiS'i MAIN ST. T. X Turner, AgL LOAN. MONEY TO FOR SVLE MISCELLAAEOIS. MQO o Ae have just received a consignment of 1.O0 chairs to be sold at once, which we will have on sample at 1IIC "Walnut st. thli week. AVe huve chairs in this lot that H?I1 regularly at from $1.23 to $7.30 each. Ae will sell them at from COc to $3.00 each. This Is a mlved lot, and Includes almost anj- kind ot a chair j-ou will want. There are over to different kinds and stjles. and thej- will be sold at Just 40c on the dollar until they are all sold. A'ou can buy one cr a dozen. The lot Is composed of dining chairs, rockers, fancj- chairs, revolving of fice and arm chairs, typewriter chairs, children's high chair", and others. Call and see them, whether you wish to buj- or not. If jon are out of the cltj- we will mall jou cuts, description and prices. Remem ber, this week only at HIS AVALNET ST. AVESTERN PURCHASING BUREAU. Merchandise Brokers. Office 4 E. 10th st Tel. 3C0. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. 1.6S0 CHAIRS for sale at 40c on the dollarr see ad under For Sale Miscellaneous. FOR SALU 1.46S acres 73 miles south of Kansas Citv: 500 acres fine upland, balance i bottom: several houses on the farm: good nam: iu acres orcnaru; raiiroau xiauon on the farmr well fenced; well watered; line for grain or stock ranch: price. $13 per acre; snap. O. S. M'LAUGHLIN. SIS AA'jandotte St.. room 231. 1.6S0 CHAIRS for sale at 40c on the dollarr sec ad "under For Sale Miscellaneous. rOR SALE 160 acres 8 miles from Kan sas CItj-. in Missouri. 113 In cultivation, bal nn, f. in crass and timber. 4 room house. Igooil stable, good orchard, well wat"rcd. ' An.l ttni.l' fflrm' nrlnn 1 T. n.r npr.' hjr gain." 'O. S.' M'LAUGHLIN. SlAVj-andotte st room 331. FOR SALE 100 acres good land, well Im proved, 'j mile from railroad station. In Jackson county. Mo.. 1? mllis cast .if Kan sas City: prue $30 per acre: snap. G. S. M'LAUGHLIN. S18 Wjandotte St.. room 231. 1.6S0 CHAIRS for sale at 40c on the dollar, see ad under For Sale Miscellaneous. TO RENT Front room with alcove: gas, bath, good hoard: two blocks from Star of fice, on Oak St.: convenient for two or three gentlemen. Address L 1 Journal. LOST Furlough belonging to Sergeant John T. Morris. Tirst Territory: return to AVoolf Bros., 927 Main St., and receive re ward. FOR SALE Nice home. 9 rooms, on pav ed street: near car: sickness compels- me ' to sacrifice it. Owner. T 2S2. Journal. 1.CS0 CHAIRS for sale at 40c on the dollar; 1 see ad under For Sale Miscellaneous. ' AVANTED 530 Locust. Young man de- sires roommate: references ccchangjd, 'comfortable room: excellent board. HOI LOCUST, nlcclj- furnished front room or connecting rooms; modern house: pri vate family: references. "WANTED A neat apprentice girl for dressmaking, not younger than 15. 423 Dear dorft bldg. 1.6S0 CHAIRS for sale nt 4Qcon the dollar: see ad under For Sale Miscellaneous. NICK rooms to rent, one block from c-ar. 2S04 Chcrrj". f Journal Wants have the Business "Pull" In them. AVatch them growv