Dubuque Sunday Herald, October 28, 1900

Dubuque Sunday Herald

October 28, 1900

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, October 28, 1900

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Sunday, October 21, 1900

Next edition: Sunday, November 4, 1900

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Dubuque Sunday HeraldAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Dubuque Sunday Herald

Location: Dubuque, Iowa

Pages available: 2,562

Years available: 1885 - 1900

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Dubuque Sunday Herald, October 28, 1900

All text in the Dubuque Sunday Herald October 28, 1900, Page 1.

Dubuque Sunday Herald (Newspaper) - October 28, 1900, Dubuque, Iowa NEWS SECTION, Pages 1 to 8. ESTABLISHED 1836. DUBUQUE, IOWA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1900. EDITION. London Thinks of Nothing But the Home Coming of British Troops. KRUCER AND CHAMBERLAIN MAY MEET .Likely to Fnoo Buoh OthorutMar- Not Rosutt autly For tho English Fromlor. Oi-t. With the exception activity of the Uwrs, tli- reappearance before tho pub- li" .1 .-statesman supposed to bo po- iiri-iilly dead, nothing occurred llilx -.v.-U m Kntftaud capable of disturbing i-nthiiMliimii over tho homo coming :li- 'Hy Imperial volunteers. N.-SSS mu-rllla. sueeeyneit In South which have been received dur- ii. tli- lust few days haw prompted -..in- i-f th- mure sorlnus i" sound no-ten of alarm. The Saturday K'-vlrw begs Lord Roberts to take a l-.-ison from one who was a greater tluui he. namely: Caomir, and ruthlessly suppress the rebellion." "Tho truest mercy In the present .ix-." says the Globe, "Is to bo morcl- ..j Thai fairly voices the average opinion KiivermiK'ntul organs, while a few out mnl out radical organs scarcely .iuc-al their satisfaction, arising from ili-lr ability to MH.V, "I told you In r-r-r-ncu to the war being long drawn iiii'l engendering racial hatred that .1 ei-iitury will not dissipate. An encounter as dramatic any I hat marked the batik-Holds of South Africa may shortly occur at Mur.MollloM. Tin- plan of Joseph Chamberlain, HOC- i-'-tury of stale for the colonies, to KO t.> MiU'seUK-s to meet Mrs. Chambor- l.ilii. who Is now at Alx Lou Baltics, ulll more than probable bo effected Just the time Mr. Kvugor Is arriving tho same port on the Dutch cruiser C'.-ldland. Judging from the tone of Kr-neh public opinion tile simultaneous .iiTival of these two leading lltruros In lli'j late world driumi would afford an for demonstrations not too for Chamberlain, and which inlicht possibly cause Inteniallonal that would be hard to settle peaceably. What freer from supposition, and perhaps more votally concerns Groat r.rltaln. Is Lord Koyeborry's reappear- ance before the public and his enuncla- of ;i new dellinltlon ot Imperialism. Speaking In Friday before a meeting i.f the Christian Social Union, thla ver- and brilliant liguiv InBrlllsli poll- struck tho note which meets with universal approval from all sections of llt'erals. wen who are most blt- i-Tly tnnmsed to the former loader. he declared, "depends ..vid-n.-.-d l.y the tact that In Tavlstock the novelist lived nine %-U-M and entertained celebrities of ,'iav and wrote "Hleak House" and oiii-r w..rkM. If now In such counto ot that In a few thvys nolhlnB in l.-Ct i'f It. The removal of this visited by many thoiw- Americans. Is due to the Duke desire to erect on the Kite produce more Slake riusli. v.-lth L. iii-l.iy over thi wi'n I' rai'" (K-t. iT.-Th.- match race Ije- Mr L KugllMh horse vlddfii hy Morning Canon and linik.-'s American horse iff UP. which run Hurst Turf club course the outcome of keen .-xlsUut; between KntfHsU and hors'-mcn during the past r and was looked upon as the i....st. uirt event of the yeai in MiiKlaml. The aim of tho parties the race wan to have a crack r.m-tuh horse owiu-d by an KnKllshmtin rl.l.l.-i, by KiiKllsth jockey and born and i'r-il in Kntiland compete with nil Ani.-rlean horse owned by an American by an American jockey and tr.Uu.-d by In order. It was to demolifttrato the superiority ot "n- style over the other. Th- Hurst Turf club offered a historic gold cup. valued at lo thu Ht.-iko of .C500 aside. Is a six year old bay by out of Grocba: Royal i-otwcon the National and American eagues, oven if the of Balti- nore and Washington territory, left by the National league, falls o bring about war. Tho American eague magnates already have do- lared themselves free and equal In >ase ball and are striving to put a eaguo In tho field which will rival, If tot equal, the National. It would not bo surprising If the men who havo boon at work In this city, In iVashlngton, and In Philadelphia, or- ganizing with a view of joining the association movement, hould Join forces with Johnson nnd Inance the American league teams In- stead. It Is Insisted here by base ball men hat Philadelphia also will have a team n the American league. Frank Rlch- .or, of Philadelphia, who has been one >t the foremost promoters of the Vmcrlciin association, also had a con- 'erenco with Koblnson and McGraw. There appears to bo a scheme on foot to combine tho forces of the American eaguo with tho American association promoters. Tho men who have been to Join Quln's league arc fa- vorable to Johnson's plan of expan- sion, considering it more practical. McGraw, when asked In regard to the would not talk, except to nay lie would be In Baltimore next sesi-- Mon at the head of a strong club in a Mtrong circuit. 1'rusldent Johnson says: "There Is no secret as to our movements. We will annex Washington and Baltimore certainly. After leaving Baltimore Mr. Somers nnd I will visit Philadel- phia and Xow York to study the pros- pects for clubs In those cities. Cm- plans, of course, will be submitted to tho American league club .owners at a mooting I will call within a fortnight, and to that mooting Mr. Seniors nnd J will submit our observations as to Now York nnd Philadelphia." It Is said the American has no Inten- tion of entering Philadelphia or Now York next season unless the National league opposes Its entrance to Balti- more and Washington. If It comes to war, It Is said the American league will put clubs In New York, Philadel- phia, and possibly In St. Louis and Boston. The American league own- cru Intend to fool their way carefully, and may only take In Baltimore and Washington the first season after the Gar mans Think the New Chancellor Can Take Care of the Enfpeitor. CHINESE MUDDLE WILL RIGHT ITSELF. Suapltfioue .of Kwang Su'e Latest BuelowHas Seri- ous Diplomatic Difficul- ties on Baud. Berlin, Oct. sober views about China' now prevail here, owing, doubtless, to the fact that Count von Buolow Is known to entertain reason- able Ideas about German's tangible in- terests therein, that his Influence as Imperial chancellor upon the impetuous emperor, especially In foreign affairs, was decidedly greater than Prince Mohenloho's. It Is now generally believed here the Chinese muddle will slowly but sure- ly unravel itself and lead to a satis- factory Issue without necessitating any further large amount of actual hostilities or elaborate .strategic cam- paign. All utterances of the semi- official press this week show this be- lief. Doubts arc still entertained, however, regarding the value of the' credentials of Hung Chang and Prince Chlng, and their ability to enforce terms If any agreement is reached. Tho alleged latest edicts Emperor Kwang Su are regarded here with sus- picion, and oven tho possibility that Li Hung Chang himself is their author or Instigator to facilitate the negotiators' task. Is considered. The week's developments in German internal politics plainly demonstrated what enormous difficulties the new chancellor will havo to contend with and overcome to bring about some- thing approximating a harmonious cabinet both for Prussia nnd the em- pire and resultant harmonious action In all Important government measures. Radical liberal newspapers point out that pronouncedly reactionary Agrar- ian members of tho cabinet, like Dr. Mlquol, Count von Posadowsky-Wch- ner. Baron, von Hammorstein, and Baron von Rholnbahen have no legi- timate place In tho now regime, and it was for that this portion ot the press seized upon the Incident of marks having boon accepted by the Imperial department of the Interior from the big manufacturers association to do- fray the costs of printing arguments for the anti-strike bill, a slight incident In Itself to attempt therewith to hoist Count von Posadowsky-Wehner, who has always boon tho most dangerous enemy tho United States had in the cabinet. It would seem, however, as it Count von Posadowslty-Wehner, in this matter, fools sure of tho emperor's ap- proval, and will not resign unless the reichstag, during tho forthcoming ses- sion, morally forces him to do so. The Agrarian party also published several utterances this week Informing Count von Buclow that If ho Introduces tho call bill afresh- as the North Gor- man Gazette promised, they will make -war upon him and defeat him. Prince Hohcnlohe today gave a big farewell dinner to all members of tho cabinet and bundcsrath. Emperor William has ordered Prof. Bogas to make his majesty's own mar- ble statue for the new hall of Glories in Barmen, whore statues of the em- peror's ancestors are already placed. LOU BET IS MARKED Plot, to Kill the Frnncli President. Saturday Was Proeperty Day With the- Republicans of Chicago. MANY W THE LINE DID NOT KNOW IT Decorated Elephants Led. the Pro- Dinner Pails" In Has Place of Hodor. Chicago, Oof. weather fa- vored the "prosperity day" commercial and Industrial parade by the. republi- cans of Chicago today. Business gener- ally was suspended. Brass bands fur- nished the music for the marching thousands. At Michigan uve'nue and Randolph streets the parade formed at 10 a. m. It moved on Washington, Franklin, Madison, Dearborn, Monroe, Market and Adams streets mid. .Tack- son boulevards, passing the reviewing stand In Jackson boulevard between Clark and Lasallo streets. The place of honor in the reviewing stand was given to United States Senator Hanna, chairman of the republican national committee. Thu senator was accom- panied by Vice Chairman Henry C. Payne and National Conimittecmen Stewart of Illinois; New, of Indiana, and Kerens, of Missouri; United States Senators Cullom and Mason ot' Illinois. Along the route nearly all the-busi- ness houses, banks and oftlce buildings were profusely decorated with the na- tional colors and banners bearing re- publican legends. At the head of the parade wen." two ponderous elephants, each bearing banners on which was Inscribed In glowing letters "G. O. llu: real thing." Visiting clubs, among them the Americus club of Plttsburg, had a place of honor In the line escort- ed by the Hamilton club of Chicago. .Regiments of men in uniform, drawn from scores of business houses which, together with the banks, stock ex- change and board of trade, had closed for the occasion, followed. They car- ried "full dinner pails" and banners. These workingmen are republican clubs conspicuous among which wore several representing the large packing houses of the stock yards, made a good show- Ing as tin; uniform division of Cook county republican legion attired in khaki, under tho leadership of Con- gressman Win. Lorlmcr. Unique Features Through the parade Industrial fea- tures were unique. Tho Republican Studt-nls' league was made up of dele- gations from tho various universities law and medical colleges of this city. At various points along the lino of march worts telephone stations arrang- ed to curry the sounds of cheering and music to distant cities, among which wort- Cleveland. Detroit, Cincinnati, Plltsburg and St. Louis. At Jackson boulevard and Market streets the parade disbanded. Business in Chicago was practically suspended from 10 a. in. until late in the afternoon and the streets wore thronged with multitudes viewing the republican "prosperity" parade, tho numerical strength of which was var- iously, esthnated, but was apparently greater than the "sound money" parade given. on Chicago day, Oct. 1S96. which regarded then as n record breaker. Lyons, Oct. Lyons. Nouvellsle THK GOArKHNOK IS HAPPV reorganisation. have a seat Jn 'the' cabinet Lyorl says a plot to assaslnato Presi- dent 11oubet has boon discovered. It appi-ars that a working electrician named Couturier burglariously entered the- electrical company's premises at Nlmes. stealing franks. He was tracked to Orange, near Lyons, whore he was arrested. Documents found on' his possession revealed, the paper says, an anarchlstio'consplracy to assaslnato President Loubot on his coming visit to Lyons to unveil a monument erected to' the memory ot President Cnrnot. Couturier Is said to have committed the burglary In order to obtain funds to carry out his project. He has, it Is added, confessed to tho police, who arc now tracking his accomplices and watching anarchists In order to pro- vent any attempt to carry out the scheme. The olllclalH of the prefecture of po- lice say they have investigated thu Couturier story established by' the Nouvolllstc de Lyons and find It with- out foundation. Couturier is a vulgar thief, hungering for. notoriety. The prefect ot the police also assert that, tho Brussels story of the arrest of SI- pldo, who attempted to assassinate the Prince of Wales In Brussels, April 4. lust, In Paris, is untrue. KLOOOS IN London, Oct. gales, ac- companied by snow and rain, have swept over parts of the country, caus- ing fioods. The northern, districts of lowlands arc flooded, some of the1 rail- roads are entirely Impassable- .and others havo water up to the floor of cars. At Now Castle, Hartlepool; Stockton, South Shields, and elsewhere people have boon compelled to seek refuge in the upper stories of their houses and traffic is carried on by means ot boats.._____ Mortal's Life Pills ;costlyeness, .and all, of the to-cure or money refunded'.. CHAMBKlUjAlN XAKKS A KKST New York, Oct. departure ot Mr. Joseph Chamberlain with his son, for the Mediterranean, Is good proof that there Is to be no change In any cabinet congress which Is impending, Hiiys the Tribune's London correspon- dent. Ho may luivc some ofllclal busi- ness In Malta but the object of his Journey rest after the labor of the canvass.' His retention of colonial ofllce IH now regarded as a foregone con- clusion. Cabinet appointments arc ex- pected for a week or ten days, but sev- eral transfers arc without doubt under consideration.' The friends of Sir Wm............ Walrond arc asBcrtlner. that he will 'stomach, bowels and liver. Warranted Democratic Maas Meeting Last Night Greatest in the Town's History. THE CHEAT OOURT OF HONOR PACKED. Hough Kidov Talks ol' I lie l-'lnjj and 1'rosporhy. New York, Oct. Roosevelt was up early today, at the residence of Mrs. Douglass Robinson, his sister, in Marlon avenue. Having breakfasted, tho governor and Mrs. Roosevelt en- torod a carriage at and escorted by a platoon of twenty mounted police- men drove to the Erie railroad ferry. In Jersey City tho governor entered his special car to travel towards Blngham- ,ton, at which city ho is scheduled to arrive1 at p. m. On the way stops will be made and short speeches deliv- ered at Suftcrn, Hillburn, Middlotown, Port1 Jervls, Shohoal, Lackawaxcn, Cochocton, Calicoon, Eddy, De- posit, Susquohanno and Groat Bond. At tho Eric t'orry in New York nnd tho railroad station in Jersey City Gov. Roosevelt was cheered by good slued crowds which had assembled to sec him. Suffern, N. Y., Oct. Roose- volt was in especially high spirits to- day, which fact he attributed to his satisfaction with the demonstration In New York ,last night, and the occur- rence of his .Forty-third birthday. Coming thither ..when passing through Possaic the governor was cheered by a large party, of workmen employed in an iron foundry. One of tho played a largo piece' of brown on which was Inscribed in large black letters, "Teddcy is O K." At Paterson also there was a large assembly of working men who cheered tho governor. Hillburn, N. Y., this place is situated an 'iron plant recently en- larged. Gov. Roosevelt in going to tho platform'from which .he was to speak passed the ranks of a campaign club garbed like sailors and said: "In: the, I notice the com- pany that receives me has Uncle Sam's uniform' on it. We are not afraid Uncle" Sam's uniform, not at all. The Malay bandits and Chinese boxers are afraid it, but we are not. Mr. Bry- an says you haven't your share of pros- perity. The a whole cer- tainly has >In 1893 none of us were prosperous. ...Today there is a bee hlv'e of prosperity, and your new lrp.n._wo-rks here Is proof of it." Monster Demonstration in Honor of Old O-lory Attended By Many Thousand Patri- l obic Americans. Chicago, Oct. the larg- est outdoor political mass meeting ever organized in Chicago was held tonight in the half mile of State street known as the Court of Honor. The great thoroughfare, nearly twice the width of any other street In Chicago, was thronged from Van Buren to Randolph streets with a cheering, jostling, per- spiring mass of people. Chairman Jones of tho democratic national committee. had designated this as "flag and the national banner played an important spectacu- lar part in the celebration. Along both sides of State street speakers stands had been erected at short distances and from these points democratic orators of national promin-. once addressed portions of the multi- tude nearest at hand. The chief speak- er was Adlai E. Stevenson, former vice president, and again candidate for that ofllce. Other orators were Congress- man Bailey ot Teaxs; Benjamin F. Shlvely, of Indiana; Captain Patrick O. Forrell, of Washington; John I. Martin, of Missouri; Samuel democratic candidate for governor of Illinois; Mayor Harrison, of Chicago, besides a score of local speakers. All the star orators wore driven rapidly fom ono stand to another and were thus enabled to make their arguments heard by thousands oC people. The Illumination was begun as soon as darkness set in, and s9on after the crowds began to gather, packing the Court with a dense mass of shouting, enthusiastic humanity, .through which it was almost impossible to secure pass- age for carriages containing the ora- tors of the evening. Stevenson arrived at noon from Mil- wnukoe and was entertained at dinner by tho Iroquols club, followed by a re- ception. Shortly after 7 o'clock the orators were .driven to tho State street sands and speaking began. Escorted by the county democracy, Stevenson was first driven to a stand erected near Randolph street. Seated with him in the carriage' wore Mayor Harrison and Robert E. Burke. All along tho line to Randolph street the former vice president stood up in his carriage and bowed in response to ter- rilio cheers of the' crowds. Tho 'pro- gress of tho carriage was slow and at times the congested crowd caused it to stop altogether. Seizing those oppor- tunities the people pressed close to the sides of the carriage and forced Stev- enson to shake hands. Ho soemod greatly pleased with the demonstra- tion. Stevenson's speeches at tho different stands, half a dozen in number, were necessarily very brief and probably not heard by any part of his audiences for more than twenty foot away. At Madison street, State strocH be- comes narrower, and this caused great crush, the people pouring in from the broad part of the street, to surround the stand from which' Stevenson spoke. The people wore, so eager to get within hearing distance that tho police could do nothing with them. The jam was 'terrific; women screamed and fainted, and nt last tho contusion .became so great that Stevenson desisted, and re- gaining his carriage with great difllcul- ly he was driven to the next speaking place. More or loss confusion and disorder characterized all the meetings, but at none was there anything like a hostile demonstration and never .was there any abatement of enthusiasm wherever Stevenson appeared. not begun until after 10 o'clock. It was addressed to Independent class mainly. From the time he entered the hall until he quit speaking the outside of the hall was ringing with cheers. As a climax of.today he made two other outdoor speeches. The first was from a stand near the Dewey arch, where he talked to persons who could not get Into Madison Square Gar- den. He made another short speech at Madison avenue and 2-tth street. He was then driven to tho Hoffman house where he retired for the night. DINED MR. AND MRS. BRYAN New York, Oct. the dinner In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan this even- Ing1 the Hoffman house ball room was elaborately decorated. It commenced at 6 o'clock, lasting- over an hour. Among the notables present were May- or Van Wyck, Mrs. Elliott Danforth, Senator Hill, Mrs. Randolph Guggen- heimer. Governor Stone, J. D. Richard- son. Richard Croker, Anson Phelps, W. Bourke Cockran, Elliott Danforth, Sen- ator Wellington, Randolph Guggen- heimer. Favors of silver baskets by Tiffany were Hlled with bonbons, and the mtnu card was elaborate. When the dinner was ended the party at once started for the meetings. En- ormous crowds had gathered around the Hoffman house. 'When Crokc'n ap- peared, followed a few minutes later by Bryan, the crowd let its'enthusiasm have full sway. Bryan was driven at once to the Broadway Athletic club meeting where he addressed the Italian American League. The waving of four thousand Italian and American Hags greeted Bryan when he entered the club. Everyone stood up and yelled and cheered and it was ten minutes before the tribute was over. WORK IN ALL COLLIERIES. Scranton, Oct. of the most remarkable and probably the last great demonstration in connection with the big anthracite coal strike occurred to- night at Music hall when President Mitchell -was presented by the little breaker boys of this district with a magnificent solid gold badge. Follow- ing the presentation there was a big parade. Hazleton, Oct. B. Markle Co., operating six collieries, today granted the demands of the anthracite miners as set forth in the Scranton convention resolution. This leaves only the Lehigh and Wilkesbarro Coal com- pany In the Hazioton region which has not conbod all the miners have asked. Work will be resumed In every col- liery in this region Monday morning except Lehigh and Wilkesbarre. Parades slgnallizing the miners' suc- cess was hold in every town In the re- gion tonight. DISASTROUS COLLISION. Detroit, Mich.. Oct. head on collision betwotn tho Lehigh Valley Transportation company's liner E. P. Wilbur and the barge Martha in Lake St. Clalr last night resulted in the sink- ing of tho barge. The Martha was ore laden for Toralno. ho crew was taken aboard tho Wilbur. Ottawa, III.. Oct. W. Blake, the nominee for stat represen- tative on the democratic ticket dropped doad at Dana, while closing a political speech tonight. BIWA'N TN NRW YOnit.s Xow York. Oct. second coming to this city wns the occasion tonight of one of the greatest political demonstrations of the campaign. Four- teen thousand people heard the demo- cratic candidate speak at Madison Square Garden. Ho-had been speaking all day. This morning he spent at New Haven., nnd this afternoon he made several addresses at points between Now Haven and this city. He was ac- companied to the city by 200 Yale stu- dents. Ho arrived at the Grand Central sta- tion where there were more than persons who greeted him. He spent the1 remainder of the afternoon at the Hoff- man house, where he went over tho business of the campaign with the lead- ers: After a dinner In his honor, at which there were 45 guests he witness- ed a great pyrotechnic .display. The sky was 'carpeted with red, and, Madi- Square was ablaze in his "honor when' tho carriage which was to take him on his tour appeared. The streets wore crowded with people, and the trip to Madison Square Garden was a tri- umphant one. The first stop was at tho Broadway Athletic club where Bry- an spoke to enthusiastic people, the majority of them.being Italians. He reached Cooper Union nt about 0 o'clock' and addressed a largo gather- ing'there of-Germans. Thence Bryan drove to the corner of 14th street and 2nd 'avenue, where he made a speech from his carriage to a crowd 'of He made another speech from his car- riage- to a gathering at Twentieth 'street and Second avenue. Bryan's Madison' Square1 speech NOTTI Section. FIRST The. Only Object in View. Von IJuelow's Inlluence. McKinlcy's Hosts March. Patriots' Day in Chicago. Michigan 12; Illinois 0. SICCOXD Society NOAVS. Winter Will Be Mild. Col. Finch to Leave Dubuque. Home for the Friendless. Church Notices. THIRD Miss Payon's Story of the Siego of Pokin. FOURTH Editorial. Mistaken in W. J. Knight. Dedicate Church Today. FIFTH Local News In Brief. The Golf Game Won by Dubuque. Kun Down by a Train. SIXTH The Gas Motor and How to Rend It. Miss Payen's Story (Continued.) SEVENTH Moloy's Wife Came Back. aiiss Payen's Story (Continued.) The Markets. EIGHTH A Ring Thr.t '.s a Peach. NINTH The Age of the Automobile. (Illus- trated.) Aerial Automobile. (Illustrated.) TENTH Burdette Abroad. (Illustrated.) ELEVENTH Story: "The Doctor's Peril." Story: "A Frustrated Scoop." TWELFTH Swell Sot and Automobile. (Illus- trated.) -Private Life of Pattl. (Illustrated.) THIRTEENTH Paris Fashions. (Illustrated.) Sitting Room in Winter. (Illus- trated.) Timely. Menus. FOURTEENTH The Now Styles. (Illustrated.) Queen- Chooses a Husband. FIFTEENTH Iron and Steel Trade. (Illustrated.) Luxury for the Poor. SIXTEENTH Future of Pugilism. (Illustrated.) New York'Gossip. (Illustrated.) Story: "Caught Result of the Initial Game For the Western Football Cham- pionship. PENH. WIPES THE EARTH WtfH MICACO Qunfeers "Win by the One Sided Score of 41 to Nor- mal Defeats Upper Iowa University. Chicago, Oct. a game repleta with kicking and hard line bucking- the University of Michigan foot ball eleven defeated Illinois University on Mar- shall Hold this afternoon by a. score of 12 to 0. Both touchdowns were scored In the first half. During the' second half Illinois braced beautifully, and several times held for downs, but unable to gain much against the heavy Michigan line, and none at all in runs around the ends. Here Illinois, with her fast backs, hoped to win, but Snow and Roddin, Michigan's ends, as a rule broke up Illinois' interference almost before the plays were fairly started, and Illinois was time and again forced to kick. Illinois was handicapped by lack of condition. Even during the first half much time was taken up on account of injuries to Illinois players. In the second half so many changes were made that when time was finally called almost the entire substitute team was facing the husky Michigan players. Tho Wolverines usod their heavy guards and tackles frequently to ad- vance the ball, while Illinois was un- able to solve the heavy mass plays until the game hud been lost to them. The few tricks tried, even when at- tempted by either side, invariably re- sulted disastrously and both teams fin- ally settled down to punting and straight line bucking1. The most brilliant play of the day was made by Lindgren, Illinois' right tackle, who after catching a punt, ran tho ball back over fifty yards through almost the entire Michigan eleven. The teams lined up as follows: Michigan. Position. Illinois Redden.........Left End...... Rothegb White.........Loft Tackle...... Pollard Marks.........Left Guard...... Hanson Wilson...........Center..... Lowenthal Kelly----.----Right Guard........ Stahl Boggs........Right Tackle___Lindgren Snow...........Right End......... Adsit McGinnis----Quarter Back... Mathews ...Left Half.......... Hall ..Right Half........ Cool: Hernstein.. Beagle....... Sweetley..... ..FulIBack---- Lundgren Philadelphia. Oct. defeated Chicago this afternoon on the Franklin field in thirty minute halves by a score of 41 to 0. Only once during tho game wore the visitors within striking distance of Pennsylvania's goal. This was In the second half when Fell ran one of Graves' kicks back to Pennsylvania's 35 yard-line. Trivin dropped back for a try at the field goal, but Sharon fum- bled tho pass and it was Pennsylvan- ia's ball on her 35 yard line. Pennsyl- vania repeatedly pushed tho ball almost tho entire length of the field, while Chicago made only throe first downs during tho game. Other GaniCH. At Columbus. State Univer- sity 17: Oborlin 0. At Cedar Falls. Normal School 12: Upper University of Iowa, 5. At Lafayette, -16; Rose Polytechnic College 5. At New 12: Columbia 5. At 41; Chicago 0. At 17; Brown 5 At 17; Carlisle 5. At S: Northwestern University. C. At West 6; Williams College 0. At of Min- nesota 34; University of North Dakota 0. At Cedar College 28; Penn College 0. At Ithaca, X. Dart- mouth 6. At Kansas of Ne- braska 0: Kansas City Medical College 0. M Madison. 46; Grinnoll 0. PATK1CK AND JONES Held to the Grand Jury on Charge of Forgery. New York, Oct. Brann announced his decision today in the case of Albert T. Patrick and Charles F. Jonos, private secretary of the late William M. Rico, holding them to await the action of the grand pury. Ball was fixed at each. The two prisoners arc charged with having forged tho signature ot Mr. Rice, who died in his apartments in Madison ave- nue under strange circumstances, to a check for drawn on the bank- Ing firm of Swenson Sons. The check was made payable .to Mr. Pat- rick. The check presented at the bank for certification and owing to an error In the spelling of Patrick's name held up by the bank's employes. In- quiry at the home of Mr. Rice by tele- phone disclosed the fact that Mr. had died the day before the check waa presented. Prof Witthaus, in his chemical analy- sis of the stomach of William Marsh Rice, reports .that he found mercury- and arsenic in the stomach. Grand Military Concert at Saengerbund hall Sunday eveninr. ;