Newspaper Page Text
GOPHERS OUT IN
WORK OF YESTERDAY'S SCRIM-
MAGE WAS OF A HIGH ORDER.
Carlisle Getting Minnesota Training, as
"Punk" Webster Is Assisting Rogers
in Boxing the Indians Into Shape
for the Harvard GameGrinnell an
Enigma to the Gophers.
The gophers did not stop their practice work
nsterday afternoon on account of inclemency of
the weather. Shortly after 4 o'clock Dr. Wil
liams, arrayed in a long raincoat, marched out
on the oampus in front of tho armory, and was
followed by the members of the squad. The
wind was blowing almost a gale and tho rain
was falling In a style that was driving every one
indoors. Dr. Williams divided the first and
second teams, Doble taking the latter in charge.
The two divisions went up and down the field at
slgual work, and about 5 o'clock lined up for
scrimmage. In the first team were three of the
old timers. Henry O'Brien was at the quarter
for a time and Thorpe and Burdlck were in tho
line. Joe Cutting acted as quarter for the sec
ond team and the struggle was a fierce one.
There were no touchdowns for the reason that
there were no indicated goals on the campus,
bnt this did not lessen the line work or running.
The moleskin jackets and jerseys became as
slick as an oiled Malay and made tackling
difficult, but the men went into the work with
great spirit and dash.
The charging of the teams was the fiercest of
the year. Two of the opposing linemen became
so Interested in each other that they made ef
forts to tackle between scrimmages, but their
mates laughed them out of the notion. .The
rain made the ball a particularly elusive article
to hold during a Tine buck or charge, but fumbles
were few and far between. The ball was handled
safely, despite Its condition, and some of the
prettiest work of the year was In evidence.
At times the second team made gains on th
.Tarsity, but the varsity braced and tore up the
second team In good shape toward the end of the
Cripples Are Back.
"Big Case" was back In the line and showed
ifco 111 effect from the turn of his ankle two
weeks ago. The list of injured is getting well
'cleared up and all but one of the men are now In
jthe play. Bnrgan is back into the going as
Bound as a dollar, and appears to be in good
Shape. Thorpe Is working like a beaver and la
going strong. There is a pretty fight developing
!for the position of left end. Burdick returned
ftast week and to make his old position at left
end finds that he has a tight on his hands. Earl
Luce went to Waconla with the first squad and
has never missed a practice or scrimmage. He
has worked like a Trojan, and has set his heart
upon making the team. For a time in September
he did not go to suit himself or the coaches, but
about two weeks ago Luce appears to have
liad a big dream or to have "seen a light." His
work In the last two games has shown a wonder
ful Improvement and Burdick, coming in late,
will haVe to hustle like a blue racer In a furrow
to beat out the Minneapolis lad. The members
Of the team are watching the fight with no little
Interest. Burdick has the advantage of his
oast experience, while Luce has the better of
the preliminary work and long training.
The only man who may be said to be on the
"out-of-it" list at present is Hannon, the lad
from Brookings. Hannon would have undoubt-
Rogers in Training Carlisle.
,*dly worked his way into some of the big games
this year but for the fact that an injury to his
jknee has kept him out of the practice for almost
two weeks. He looks good back of the line and
inext year, If he does not recover in time to
I break in this year, will doubtless make the
position he covets.
Material Is Good.
Minnesota has a wealth of material on hand
ifo'r next year, no matter how this season's
jplay may go. The second team is filled up with
men almost good enough to step into the first
(beam, and if they keep up their work until the
-|close of the year they will be strong in the
head for the team of next year. There is no
[doubt but that some of the present second team
[men will wind up the season with the big gold
'"M," and the experience and work they are
'getting this year will be of untold value to them
iln making the first team next year,
i All Of the eastern football world has eyes
npon Carlisle this fall, and the team is making
a wonderful showing under the coaching of Ed
rBogers. That the Indians are getting Minne
i#ota training may he truthfully said, as all of
Cd Sogers' football waa learned In the kindergar
ten beside the banks of the raging Mississippi
on the Bast Side of the city.
Further than this, Minnesota followers of foot
ball will smile when they learn that another
Minnesota player has been at Carlisle for about
two weeks and is assisting Rogers in whipping
the Indians Into shape.
"Pun k" Webster at Carlisle.
This is no less a bulky personage than one
Well-known "Punk," alias George Webster.
.Webster slipped away from Minneapolis about
two weeks ago, announcing that he was "going
'down east to visit relatives." He did call upon
a Philadelphia second cousinfor fifteen minutes
I before boarding a train for Carlisleand there
was a reunion at the Indian school In which
'Minnesota brethren, one big, bulky and strong as
an elephant, clasped hands with an original son
of Minnesota, and the two put their heads to
gether in a scheme to drag Harvard's colors in
the van of a Minnesota chariot.
It will be watched with great local Interest.
..Nothing is known locally of Carlisle's strength
.end how well they can adapt themselves to Min
nesota football. If the team shows an adapta
bility to take it up, and are strong and heavy
enough to execute, it will give some faint idea
of how Minnesota of last year would have
stacked up against Harvard. The Indians can
not ^ay anything but Minnesota football with
Itogera coaching and Webster assisting. Both
these lads took Minnesota football as their stand
ard from the time they left the milk diet until
last fall. Naturally there is a general desire
about the football campus to see Rogers' men
take the Harvard palefaces into their camp and
ecalp 'em. A letter received this morning from
Webster says that the team is a good one and
has been rounding into shape in good form.
Grinnell's silence is continued, and little has
been heard from them save that they will he
here on schedule time. This reticence. is taken
to mean that Grinnell has "plans" of some
kind, and the gopher camp is not laying off
thru the bad weather and expecting a light
game. Grinnell always has some fast men in
her backfleld who make trouble for Minnesota.
Nebraska met Grinnell and defeated them 46-0.
While comparative scores are unreliable, the Min
nesota game against Grinnell should give a little
glimmering on the relative strength of 6orn
huskers and gophers. Minnesota is speedier
than at the time when Grinnell played Nebraska,
and Nebraska has doubtless added to her speed.
If Grinnell has progressed correspondingly, the
game will possibly demonstrate the relative
standings of the teams at the time of the Ne
^Thoughts are beginning to turn toward the
Wisconsin game. From reports received, Wis
consin has had her little flurry and settled down
to hard work. She is preparing for the Michi
gan game and putting In hard work. This
will mean that after the Michigan game Wiscon
sin's-work will largely consist of keeping tuned
up for their invasion of Minneapolis.
i' Wisconsin's trouble came early enough for
them to settle it and get down to business In a
way which will cut no figure in the game with
the gophers. Wisconsin is coming strong, and
when the Nebraska game is out of the way Min
nesota will have two weeks In which to heal
her injured and get ready for the entertainment
of the badgers. Booth is now settling down to
business for Minnesota, having Knox college as
an opponent for Saturday. Knox always has a
scrappy, fast team, and the work will serve to
[rat Booth's men on edge for the battle with
le gophers. Bender and Fenlon are to play,"
and Minnesota can get ready to entertain guests
who will do their best to put a few kinks in the
football reputation of their hosts.
William K. Vanderbilt,- Jr., first came into
public notice as an automobile enthusiast when
his machine stuck in the mud at Jamestown,
R. I., July 27, 1809.
Since then Mr. Vanderhilt has become one of
the most ardent automobilists in the country
if not the most ardentnot only taking an
active interest in the advancement of automo
billng as a sport, but making records for speed
that are likely to stand for some little time.
Mr. Vanderbilt was one of the pioneers who
started the practice of going to and from Long
Isfand in an automobile. In the early days of
such travel the effect on the farmers' horses
was marvelous. Runaway followed runaway,
and there were minor accidents galore. Mr.
Vanderbilt also became a victim of the early
automobile speed laws, and his name appears
time and again as figuring In speed arrests.
Work on the Madison Gridiron
Has Been Open This
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., Oct. 20.The trouble over the
appointment of men to fill vacancies on the
athletic board threatened utterly to disrupt the
team early last week, but with the appointment
of Remp and Vanderboom on the board and the
election of Bertke as president, the football men
became pacified and peace and harmony were
restored. The result or settlement of the con
troversy was a complete victory for the football
The coaches certainly have their work cut
out for them during the next week. The first
big game of the season for Wisconsin is that
with Michigan on Oct. 29, and the badgers are
anything but nearly fit for it. The hardest
kind of work will be required to get the team
into such shape as would justify hope of win
ning the game. The coaches will continue their
policy of calling back former football stars to
help them get the team into the best possible
form. During the present week, half a dozen
old "grads" have been here helping the coaches.
They are Rev. H. H. Jacobs of Milwaukee, Pro
fessor Walter Alexander of Columbia, Mo. DK
S. H. Sheldon, Dr.- Joseph Dean, John Gregg and
Arne Lerum, all of Madison. The advi5 and
co-operation of the old men have! done much
toward correcting the defects of the players as
Individuals and as a team.
The work this week has been interfered with
considerably by the fact that several of the
regulars were on the hospital list and could not
take part In the scrimmages.
The coaches devoted much time to drilling the
linemen in offense and defense work. Some of
the men in the line play too high, and are not
fast enough in charging. Captain Bush and
Findlay. at the ends, are playing finely, as also
are Bertke and Kinney at tackles, tho the last
named is somwhat slow. Donovan and Strom
quist, at guards, are the weakest points in the
line. Donovan has been under weight and out of
physical condition almost since the beginning of
the season, but he is getting better, having tak
en on ten pounds in weight in five weeks. Kin
ney has a painfully Injured hand, and for that
reason has not been doing very well in defense.
In offense, especially when he Is carrying the
ball, Kinney has been very effctive. Remp, at
center, is putting tip a star game.
Behind the line, George Jones has been at
quarterback and has developed into "quite a
heady player. He is very fast, and has been
doing some good work in tackling and breaking
up plays. In drop kicking he Is also doing
splendidly. Vanderboom, the veteran half, is
the bright particular star of the backfleld. He
is playing much better than ever before. San
ford has displaced Grogan at right half and is
putting up a good game. Clark, at full, has a
game leg and Schneider, a youngster from North
western academy, Evanston. 111., has been hold
ing down the position most of the time lately.
The backs are fairly good, being speedy, strong
Besides Schneider and Sanford, another new
man, Fleischer,.captain of last year's freBhman
team, showed up well during the week, and the
coaches hope he 'will.keep on developing/ He is
a little too heavy and fat for his height, and
will have to" train down a good deal before he
can make good. He weighs 200. Franzke,
O'Brien and. Edge have been doing good work
lately. Wrabetz, who played halfback in some
of the big games last season, had one of his
shoulders severely hurt several .weeks ago, and is
just getting back-into practice.
The coaches have pleased-the students and
townspeople by holding open practice. The stu
dents are showing a great deal more interest in
the sport than previously, when the practice was
The Harriets will meet the Washbhrns to
morrow night. They will also face the Voe
geli team next Tuesday.
The Centrals desire games with any 140-pound
teams in the city, and would like a game with
Pine City. The Centrals defeated the Second
Columbian by a score of 5 to 0. For games
address William Salter, 220 Central avenue
The Highland Parks desire games with any
105-pound teams In the city or state. For
games, address A. W. Bishop, 1123 Twenty
fifth avenue N.
Winona, Minn., Oct. 20.Next Saturday the
Red Wing high school will meet the Winona
high school at Winona. An interesting game is
expected, as each team is very strong. This
wlU be the second outside team that Winona
has tried to line up against. They met the
La Crosse team, neither side being able to
Grand Forks. N. D.." Oct. 20.The Olympic
lineup was defeated by the university by a
score of 11 to 0 in the first game of the season
on the local gridiron.
Grand Meadow, Minn., Oct. 20.The Spring
Valley ^higli school was defeated by the Grand
Meadow team yesterday at Grand Meadow by
a score of 5 to 0. "The game was interesting
thruout, altho played In a drizzling rain.
GRIDIRON GOSSIP, WEST AND BAST
VANDERBILT S .CAREER AS A DRIVER OF BUBBLES
WlNDI27ZBfZ,T AUTOMOBILE CUP
In June, 1800, Mr. Vanderbilt -Imported a
French machine-that did six miles in ten min
utes, and sixty-five miles an hour in spurts,
and was considered a' wonder. In the latter
part of the same month Mr. Vanderbilt made
the run from.Newport to Boston in two hours
and fortyrseven .minutes.
Mr. Vanderbilt's greatest feats In automobiling
were the records he made
Continued rain and soaking fields are playing
havoc with the development of the' high-school
teams. If the present weather keeps up until
the North Side-Bast high game, the heavier men
in26. Florida, laset
On Ormond beach,' on' Jan.
a mile in thirty-eight seconds flat, in'his ninety
hOse- power Mc.rcedes machine. This figure
could not be accepted because It was unofficially
timed. In the official mile, Mr. Vanderbilt
was beatenby Barney Oldfteld.' whose best time
was forty-three seconds. The next day Mr.
Vanderbilt won three races, making a record in
the'five-mile'event of 8 minutes 31 3-5' seconds,
the best previous time being 4 minutes' and
RAIN WRECKS THE
High School Teams Are at High
Pitch for the Coming
"BIG" JACK MARKS,
North High Fullback.
will have. all the advantage, and the fast play
drilled 4nto .the. East Siders by Coach, Wyman
and'P'r6fe"ssor*Murpbin will be offset. In the
Central: game against" Macalester, the high
school-boys were unable to keep their feet on
the slippery field for an end run, and were forced
to make all their_ gains ,thru center. In the
line, the light men will suffer the.same disad
vantage, but as the North 'Side Hue is not ma
terially heavier than East Side forwards this
advantage will be slight. i
Both teams have bten free from fumbling, and,
with Martin and Bolser as opposing '^generals,
the teams have every confidence that the game
will .not,be won by. a fluke, but ifthe. aforesaid
rain continues its drenching act, several sur
prises may come up in the way of flukes, and the
best-team has no more chance in this direction
than the other. On the ends, both teams are
equally fast, Sterratt and Westbrdok playing
the game at East high,- and Hoeffner and Bresky
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. ,V^
21 8-5 seconds.
On the third and last day of the meet, Mr.
Vanderhilt swept the board clear, winning the
ten and fifty-mile American championship and
establishing records for ten, twenty, thirty, forty
and fifty miles. His record for ten miles stands
at 6 minutes and 50 seconds. His figures were:
At ten miles, 7 minutes and 25 seconds twenty
miles, 17 minutes and 2 seconds thirty miles,
24 minutes and 11 seconds forty miles, 32
minutes and 52 2-5 seconds fifty miles, 40
minutes, 49 4-5 seconds. Just before leaving
for the north, Mr. Vanderbilt told the newspaper
men that he had done a mile in 85 seconds, un
While in Florida Mr. Vanderbilt first an
nounced his intention of giving a cup for the
winner of the Ions-distance road race, and the
Long Island race was the result of that offer.
being sure men at North Side. The prettiest
tackles of the year were seen on North Side
field In the game against the Medics. The
ends were down on Bolser's kicks and the Medic
quarter dropped in his^tracks without a quiver.
The barring out of King and Bardwell has weak
ened the East high tackle material, but Bunnell
will take care of one side of the line and several
substitutes are trying for King's place. At
North, the Oswalds are veteran players and may
be counted on for snaking an account for them
selves. Jack Oswald is one of the strongest
men among the North players in ground gain
ing, and will probably be called back of the
line when the goal is within striking distance.
The center men are well balanced and any
plunges made thru either side will be earned.
In the backfleld. North Side has a star trio in
their ground gainers. Jack Marks, the best
fullback in the schools, and without a peer now
that Captain Morse is out at Central, Captain
Ertl, at right half, is' fast, and King, at left,
is reliable. Over on the East Side, Captain
Fryckman, at right half, is the lending light of
the team, and his kicking toe is one of the
strong factors of the play. The loss of Broder
ick has weakened the backfleld, but with the
strong competition for places in the backfleld
there would seem to be little difficulty in fill
ing them satisfactorily. Williams, last year's
quarter at East high, has been out every day for
the past week. It is not known just where he
will find a place, but that he will get in the
game is a surety.
Rest at Central.
After the hard game at Macalester two days
ago, Coach Irsfleld thought that the men needed
a rest yesterday and did not call them out in
the rain. The players came thru the game
without a scratch, and are itching to get at one
of the other schools. Their turn will come on
Oct. 28, when they meet East Side. Dickinson
will probably take Captain Morse's place at
Hamline vs. St. Thomas..
""Hamline and St. Thomas clash on the ,St.
Thomas gridiron Saturday afternoon at 3:30 and
the battle promises to be the decisive one of the
intercollegiate league. Both teams have rounded
Into shape and are heavier than the average. If
Conmy is back at quarter for the saints their
chances are bright, as the players have been
picking up speed every day, and Coach- George
Mueller has been teaching them all sorts of
capers which he used to demonstrate when he
was a star player over at the U. Hamline
has proved its right to expect victory by the
work they showed in the Carleton game, but
there are several rou^h edges which Coach Jack
Hollister has had trouble In rubbing off. The
students who remember his work at Beloit, how
ever, are confident that this week's work will
show a marked Improvement, and /ia when the
teams meet that the saints will have to play
football if they want to score.
This game will practically decide the cham
pionship, as Carleton and Macalester are out of
the running and Shattuck has not shown up as
well In the games played as Hamline and the
saints. A large crowd Is
expected,s ast thse
lege rlvaly was never as strong
a i I this
St. Thomas-Hamline Game.
St. Thomas' campus Is"accessible to Minneapo.
lis people by taking the interurban car and
transferring at Midway to the Selby avenue line.
The annual game between these Institutions has
always been Interesting, this year will be no
exception, as each team has won a game and
both are confident of winning on Saturday.
SWEETLAND WORKS TEAM
Armory Tactics in Place of Scrimmage
on Wet Field.
Special to The Journal.
State University. N.- D., Oct. 20.Dr. Sweet
land has-been putting the football boys thru
some very severe tactics the past week. The
weather was not favorable to outdoor work on
account of the raln4 and practice was continued
in the-armory.. The. work consisted of signals,
and formations. The team practiced the signals
behind closed dcors. The work this week will
consist of offense and defense practice.
Westergaard has been slven a place at the
training table, and present Indications are that
he will be a strong man before the season
closes. The contest for quarterback Is fierce.
Davis is at present filling the position and is
doing good work, but the second choice is
between 1-acwett, McKay and Boise.
Next Saturday the Red River "Valley university
will appear on the local gridiron, and on the
22d the Fargo college will be here for a game.
Both Phones: T. C. 502 W W. 543.
.Wi.-^,**** *,V-k^s&i^^.^^wV*A'I*i. j& iJ^Jfo-iiilii^Jl
TO WINDY CITY
Michigan Followers Want Chi
cago Game Taken From Ann
New York Sun Special Service,
Chicago, Oct. 20.University of Michigan
alumni in Chicago are trying to negotiate the
transfer of the Chicago-Michigan game scheduled
for Ann Arbor, Nov. 12, to Marshall field. The
official announcement of the cancellation of the
game with Columbia in New York city on
Thanksgiving Day has prompted the Michigan
alumni to take this step.
The wolverines' playing schedule offers no
such prospects for money-making, and the trans
fer of the big Michigan-Chicago game to Mar
shall field, where It would doubtless attract twice
as many people as it would In Anu Arbor, is con
sidered an almost necessary step if the wolver
ines are to show a profit at the end of the
Altho the game with Stagg's maroons is only
three weeks off, the local Michigan men think
the announcement of the transfer of the game
should be made within a few days if the Michi
gan team is to show a financial gain at the end
of the season.
WAS TOO WEAK
Michigan Disappointed in the
Showing Made Against the
New York Sun Special Service.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 20.With the score
72 to 0 in Michigan's favor after 23^ minutes
of actual play, Michigan's rooters were disap
pointed with yesterday's game. The American
College of Medicine of Chicago, Michigan's, op
ponent, was manifestly too weak to test the
wolverines for lurking weakness which was last
Saturday disclosed, and which must be corrected
before,-the Wisconsin game. On paper, however,
the Michigan team work was splendid, not one
fumble marring the smoothly running plays.
There was only one mix in signals, and but
three penalties. Only five of Michigan's veter
ans started the game, Tom Hammond and Long
man being still in bad shape from the Ohio game.
Heston, also, was removed after five minutes*
play, with one of his Ohio injuries reopened.
Michigan Position. American Col.
Garrels Left end Harris
Curtis Left tackle Jones
Schulte Left guard Wilcox
Schultz Center Steward
Carter Right guard Ertel
Graham Right tackle Cowan
H. Hammond Right end .Driscoll
Norcross Quarterback Qullle
Heston Left half Mitchell
Clark Right half Purtey
Weeks Fullback Longaker
Referee Fishleigh. Timekeeper Millard.
TouchdownsHeston 2, Graham*. Oark 3, Carter,
Curtis, Norcross, Patrick, Weeks 2, Rheinschild.
Goals from TouchdownsCurtis 6. Magoffin.
SubstitutesMichigan: Magoffin, left half De
pree, right half. Patrick, left tackle Stuart,
left half Rheinschild. left end Becker, quar
terback. Time of HalvesTwenty and three and
one-half minutes. Score at End of First Half
Michigan 62, American College 0. Attendance,
FOOTBALL IS BARRED
Pipestone School Superintendent Bucks
the Line with Ukase.
Special to The Journal.
Pipestone. Minn., Oct. 20.-^-Consternation
reigns in high school football cir/Ies. Next Sat
urday's game has been canceled and all arrange
ments for the rest of the season ore in confusion,
by an edict of Superintendent Cravens, forbid
ding the playing of football by the high school
team for a period three weeks.
The faculty maintains that the sport has
proved detrimental to the scholarship of the boys
participating and their enthusiastic followers.
BADGERS GIVE EXHIBITION
Varsity and Scrubs Appear at Sopho
more Field Meet.
New York Sun Special Service.
Madison, Wis., Oct. 20.The Wisconsin foot
ball team gave an exhibition game at the sopho
more-freshman field meet yesterday afternoon,
playing the freshman team in the first half and
the scrubs in the second. The varsity scored
three touchdowns against the freshmen and two
against the scrubs. The men showed consider
able improvement in offense, working together
well, pulling the man carrying the ball and get
ting Into all the plays with much spirit and
GAME WAS FORFEITED
Blue Earth's Side of the Normal School
To the Sporting Editor of The Journal:
Blue Earth. Minn., Oct. 20.The game be
tween the normal school and Blue Earth high at
Mankato Saturday, Oct. 15, was reported in
correctly to The Journal. In arranging
the game the manager of the aggregation calling
themselves the normal team agreed to play a
straight school team, and was informed that
nothing else would be accepted.
After reaching the field Coach Phelps and
Captain Givlin repeatedly asserted that the men
were all normal students. After three minutes
of play President Cooper appeared on the field.
Then It was learned that O'Brien was not In
any school, that the two Kramers were in the
commercial college, and that Krost was In
Their removal was demanded, and upon refusal
the referee, Superintendent Guise of Lake Crys
tal schools, declared the game forfeited to Blue
Earth. A. C. Tlbbetts,
Superintendent Blue-Earth Public Schools.
HARVARD HAS SLUMPED
Fears Entertained of the Outcome of
New York Sun Special Service.
Cambridge. Mass., Oct. 20.If Harvard played
either the Indians or Pennsylvanian tomorrow
she would be beaten. That is the consensus of
opinion among all the followers of the Crimson
team. Minus the service of her entire back
fleld, her regular center trio, one of her tackles,
and her only regular end, the socalled varsity
has for the first two days been making the
poorest showing of the year against the second
1'esterdsy in a twenty-five-minute half the
first scored one touchdown to none for the sec
ond. Harvard's regular players are laid out
as a result of the West Point, but will prob
ably be in the game next Saturday with the
Illinois Central Railroad
World's fair service to St. Louis
tween Chicago and St. Louis, leaving
Chicago at 8:50 a.m., 12:04 p.m.* 9:27
p.fn. and 11:36 p.m. Dining, Buffet
Library, Sleeping and Free declining
Chair cars. Tickets to the fair at
greatly reduced rates. Ask for time
table and literature. A. H. Hanson,
G. P. A., Chicago.
EASTWARD AND SOUTHWAR BOUND.
The "Burlington Route" lands you in Union Depots, both in Chicago and St.
Louis, where direct connections are made for eastern, southern and southeastern
points. Will be glad to reserve your sleeping car space through to destination
and check your baggage through from residence. Call at our City Ticket Office or telephone and give us an
opportunity of arranging your trip.
Pair tonight and Friday.
Peabody, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe, 2951 Polk
Smith, Mr. and Mrs
Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. F. W., 1074 Fif
teenth avenue SE, girl.
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, 8033 Grand
Claire Walton Shands, St. Louis county,
Missouri, and Carey Jacqueline Risque,
John Hulten and Anna 0. Anderson.
CRADLE, ALTAR AND GRAVE.
Fred. 2409 Pierce
R. THOMAS, City Ticket Agent,
414 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Claude Harrie and Cella Honts.
Albert J. Weiss, New York, and May Bella
Carl Mert Herrick and Georgia MltcheU
Alfred W. Wright, Burleigh, N. D.,
Anna M. Eaton.
Julius W. Smith, Lac qui Parle, Minn.
Blanche L. La Rue.
John B. Weishear and Theresa Eck.
Charles W. Baker and Cornelia Harper.
Ernest C. Kendall and Hilda Newquist.