Newspaper Page Text
TRAIN FOR FIGHT
.is. Journal Special Service.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nor. 10.Jack Dougherty,
j the local welterweight, who will meet Jimmy.
'$ Gardner at Davenport, Iowa, on NOT. 16y
^fr started active traiuing for the contest yester
day at bis lake resort at Tishlgau lake. Jack
$ says that he does not Intend to do the strenu-
A| ous indoor work that he did for the Lewis
bout, but that he will confine himself to out-
\f- door exercise and road work with the inten
tion of building up for this contest, instead
of gaining speed.
^3 "There is Just one way for me to fight this
aj man Gardner," said Jack, "and that is to go
after him from the tap of the gong. He out
boxed me when he met me In Milwaukee a
year ago, but when 1 got after him in the
r, last round and would not let up I noticed that
he did not bother me in the least. That la
what I intend to do this time, go after him
I from the start and rough it with him. If h
can outrough me then he can win, but I
figure I be stronger and caen beat himt at thathagamewill I am In fine shap now bu
road work will make my wind better and that
is what I want for a fifteen-round battle. I
may do a little light boxing Just to keep my
$ eye right for judging distance. I see where
there is a mix-up about the referee. They
tell me that Doc Krone is billed to referee
Instead of Malacby Hogan. Well, any one of
them will do as long as I get a fair deal.
That Is all I ask of the promoters at Daven
port. If Gardner kicks on Hogan why George
l Slier will do for my money. I never met Doc
I Krone and know nothing about him, but they
tell me he Is a pretty good fellow and on the
square. Joe Coffey will also suit me, so
there should be no argument as to the
The betting here is even., money on* Gardner^
but Judging from their, last battle the.odds
will favor Jimmy more thap that by Nov. 15,
as he should be the favorite, at least 10' to 8.'
Jack's best chance of winning lies in his
ability to rough it with Jimmy and try to
get over a sleep producer.
NOTRE DAME AND
Journal Special Service.
Bloomington, Ind., Novr 10.-*-Notre Datoe.-a:_n4
Indiana fight today at Indianapolis for the foot
ball championship of Indiana and ^t- la the ex
pectations of the crimson coaches and players
that they will win by a low score. The Catho
lic team claims that they have a fighting chance
to carry off the honors, bnt the men who are
acquainted with the situation say that Indiana
will win by about twenty points. Sheldon's men
are lighter and faster, all of them are veterans
of two or three years' standing, while the Cath
olic team is heavy and not so adaptable to the
new style of playing.
Hare has a bad ankle, but will start in the
game. He will start punting on the first down
Immediately with the intention of wearing the
Notre Dame players out. The Indiana players
are in the best of shape for the game as they
bare been training faithfully since the Chicago
FOR TIGER GAME
Journal Special Service,
West Point, N. Y., Nov. 10.The army's work
during the past week preparing for Princeton
has been very light, few scrimmages being
held. Much attention has been given to the
line, especially that portion which need drilling
to prevent such disastrous blocking of punts
which resulted in scores in both Yale and Har
vard games. Mountford has been receiving the
ball from Sultan at a much greater distance be
hind the line, which will make his punts harder
ro block sind give him more time to get them
off. Hanlon at left end has been handling for
ward pusses iu great shape, and Mountford'a
passing to him is swift and sure. The soldiers
expect to make as much ground with this play
today as they did against Yale.
Journal Special Service.
Annapolis, Nov. 10.Everyone at the naval
academy expects a fine game between Swarth
more and the midshipmen today, and the team
Is In fair condition to play a strong game. The
strength of the line-up will compare favorably
with that which held Princeton 5 to 0 early in
the season. The most discouraging circumstance
Is the fact that Captain Spencer, who will start
the game, may not last very long, and the left
tackle, Piersol, one of the best men on the
team, will not be allowed to play at all. Doug
lass, who scored against West Point last season,
will be In for his first, play of the season.
YALE MEETS BROWN
IN ANNUAL GAME
Journal Special Service.
New Haven, Nov. 10.The morning before the
Brown game finds Yale feeling more hopeful of
victory by a substantial score than was fore
cast by the early week practice. It Is ac
knowledged by the coaches that the team has
developed well along the line of getting off
punts, a spot where the eleven lacked a week
ago. It Is generally thought that Yale will score
at least twice on the Providence eleven and
that three scores are not unexpected.
WANT ANOTHER GAME
Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 10.The Carlisle In
dian football eleven desires a game with Van
derbilt. A telegram has been received from the
redskins asking for a meeting with the commo
dores Nov. 24, the game to be played here.
The athletic board has the matter under con
sideration and It is not unlikely that the elevens
will meet, as the local team is anxious to play
an eastern squad.
||Lck Dougherty Will Resort to.-Battler Will' Ee#p AftaB*ight
Roughing It in Fight with
None better made.
TVone better known.
OU can be sure that in the ordinary glove rep
resented as good as the AkKibbin "imitation is thi
Journal Special.. Service.
North Adams, Mass., Nov'. 10.Cortlandt
Field Bishop, president of the Aero Club of
America, won the Alan B. Hawley cup in the
balloon pursuit race by automobiles yesterday,
arriving at the point of descent In this city
with his car not only within the time limit fixed
by the racing committee, but in time to assist
in dragging the balloon to the ground. Mr.
Bishop had a 35-horsepower automobile and man
aged to keep within sight of the balloon,
L'Orient, practically thruout all of the race. He
was favored by the fact that the wind was very
light and shifty, so that the balloon traveled
very slowly. Another automobile driven by N.
M. Laporte of Pittsfield, reached the point of de
scent ten seconds after the balloon landed and
before the occupants of the balloon, Alan B.
Hawley and J. C. McCoy, had had time to leap
from the car. The two other automobiles which
entered the race failed to finish within the
time limit. The distance in an air line from
Pittsfield to North Adams. Is a little less than
nineteen miles, but the cyclometer on the Bishop
automhobile registered twenty-seven miles.
GOPHERS ARE GIVEN"""
BANQUET BY MAROONS.
EVERY MAN IN CONDITION
NELSON WANTS TO
MEET GANS AGAIN
freight Champion Untti^r
ticles Are Signed
Journal Special Service.'
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 10.In a letter re
calved, Battling- Nelson, who will appear hero
for a week beginning tomorrow, says that he
expects to meet Gans again despite all the
talk to the contrary.
"I don't care what the colored champion has
to say about the matter," said Bat, "but I do
know that he will have to meet me again or
give up the,. championship. He will beat Kid
Herman without a doubt and then he cannot
avoid another meeting with me. I will deposit
at least $5,000 forfeit for a side bet of any
site he wants up to $10,000 or $20,000 and
he' will have to either crawl or get down to
business. The public is interested in another
meeting between us to settle the champion*
ship, question, as I know that the last battle,
no matter whether he won on a foul or not,
did not show the best man winning. I lost,
it is tnje,. but on a toMlfjjXd?. I am_not con
vinced that it was a foul. Kt "any rate had
all the best of the latter part of the flght and'
was stronger than he and would have finished
him in another five rounds, for he could not
stand the pace I was setting.
"It was n Milwaukee where I got my first
start to the top and I always want to get back
there. I want to meet my old rivals, Mickey
Riley, Cornelius O'Leary and Charlie Berry.
Poor Joe Fercente is out of it as a champion.
"I Just received word from my father that
he has a buyer for the forty acres of land I
bought on the outskirts of Hegewieh for
$800 an acre or $32,000 in all. Father wired
me that he can dispose of it for $1,200 an
acre, or a profit of $16,000, so I wired back
to dispose of it as $16,000 made without turn
ing a hand is pretty soft and then we might
make another turn the same way by making
CHARLEN NEARY TO
MEET GEO, NEMSIC
Journal Special Service.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 10.Charlie Neary,
the pride of Milwaukee for three years, will
have his first far western battle next Tuesday
evening at Los Angeles, Cal., when he hooks
up with George Memsic of Chicago, known now
asJinimy Burns, i a. 20-round contest. The
weight I to' be 131 pounds at 3 o'clock,. which
will be about right for both of them. Mem
sic firsts gained public notice when he stayed
four rounds with' Young Corbefrt out west,
when the latter was champion and.- was cred
ited with having scored a knockdown against
Corbett. He is a rugged youth and depends
a great deal on his swings to connect with his
opponent's Jaw. He is aggressive, the same
as Neary, BO the contest should be a good one
from a fighting standpoint.
Tommy Burns, the heavyweight, is handling
his namesake now. and he writes as follows
about the battle: "Little Jimmy, as I call
George now, is doing fine work and will make
weight for Neary easy. Some people imagine
that he is a big fellow, but I don't think he
is any bigger than Neary. The weight just
suits him and he will make it easier than
Neary. I look for him to Btop Neary in
twenty rounds an believe he is the coming
lightweight champion." Neary has been at
Los Angcjes for ten days training with Eddy
Toy, and reports that he Is In fine shape.
Charlie likes the long distance and if he
keeps his head he should give Memsic the
battle of his life. It will no doubt be a slug
ging match from the drop of the hat, for both
boys prefer that style of battle.
TO WATCH MAROONS
Journal Special Service.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 10.Poster's Nebraska
football mentor cut the cornhuskers' practice
short yesterday and boarded a train for Chicago
to witness the conflict on Marshall field between
the maroons and the Minnesota gophers. If any
point or detail in Chicago, style escapes Foster
it will not be because the Nebraska coach was
not looking, as he is:_armed with a fat memo
randum book and purposes to "take notes on all
that Stagg's pupils have to offer. Nearly every
man on the varsity squad Is getting fat on the
training table diet and the average weight for
the first eleven has been boosted from 173 to
175 during the past week.
FEAR THE INDIANS,
Journal Special Service.
Cambridge, Nov. 10.No. football at Cambridge
this year has aroused"' thV intense interest that
today's battle between the Carlisle Indians and
the crimson has excited. Wagers are flying
freely among the student-body\SS
td the result
of the game, and the Indians' chances of win
ning the big battle are rated in 'all quarters
as even money. Everyone expects that the red
men will score, and the majority profess to be
lieve that Harvard will tally on Carlisle.
Foster stated last night that Bartol Parker
would begin the game at center. This will be
Parker's first game for three weeks, and his
presence will add strength to the Harvard line.
CAUSE MUCH TALK
It .is,jjrobabler,tha,t.,^ill, Nolan-,.
Battling 'Nelson,., will ~he~ .In -Minneapolis next
week to deny the charges of doctoring the
moving pictures of the Nelson-Gans flght. The
pictures will be shown at the Dewey theater
all next week and the management of the
theater expects -Nolan "here about Tuesday or
Many -people wbJf^haYe seen the pictures
were surprised th^?Nels6n's alleged dirty work
was not shown aa in some way a "report was
circulated -th'at the films*-were "fixed." This
has been denied by Nolan and Nelson and the
former offered to forfeit $5,000 if it could
i T^W O GAMES ATfEAHA
geayers Meet Soldiers Sherrys
i t. Another double-header is booked for Minnehaha
but it's only imitation.
Get the genuine McKibbin the standard of
glove value. Fall styles and shades, per pair
tomorrow afternoon. The Beavers will
clash with the soldiers of Fort Snelling and as
a preliminary to this game the Sherrys and the
Riversides will battle for the 130-pound cham
pionship of the ^clty. This game will be
called for play at 2 o'clock shirp and the big
game will begin immediately after. The sol
diers held the fast St. Thomas aggregation to
ten points and the St. Paul National Guards to
a tie score of 0 to 0 therefore the teams will
be evenly matched and a good game will be
BREAKS A RECORD
Great Irish-American Athlete
Shows Great Form in Ama
Journal Special Service.
New York, Nov. 10.Martin J. Sheridan of the
Irish-American Athletic club was the star per
former last night at the opening games of the
two days indoor championship meeting of the
Amateur Athletic Union of the United States.
Victories in the throwing of the 56-pound weight
for height and in putting the eight-pound shbt,
with marks of 15 feet 3 inches and 61 feet 8
inches respectively, the latter being a new rec
ord, gave him a lead above all other competi
Another Irish-American representative, M. W.
Shephard, carried off the honors in the 1,000-
yard run In easy tashion, leaving his competitors
far behind in the fast time of 2 minutes 17 4-5
C. J. Zltz, New York A. C, kept up his win
ning gait In the sprints by annexing the 75iJ-aru
dash in 8 seconds, just nosing out J. T. (Tcon
nell, a clubmate. Other spectacular events were
the hop, step and jump, the pole vault for dis
tance and the 220-yard high hurdle race In
which John J. Eller of the Irish-American
A. C. broke a long-standing record of 3& 1-5
seconds, he doing the distance in 28 4-5 seconds.
PLAYERS WIN ALL
Journal Special Service.
Cincinnati, Nov. 10.The greatest handball
tournament ever held in this country started
yesterday afternoon when the new courts of the
Cincinnati gymnasium were formally opened.
Chicago, represented by Charles Scbuttler and
Thomas Lee, c.arried everything before "it, win
ning both in the afternoon' and in the evening
and defeating" such' cracks as Oliver Drew the
national champion and his partner, John Egan,
both of Jersey City, and also Daniel Shea of
MORE GRABS BACK
TO HELP CORNELL
Journal Special Service,
Ithaca, N. Y., Nov. 10.Two more old stars
returned to Percy field yesterday to assist the Cor
nell coaches, "Sandy" Hunt, '04, and W. J.
Tydeman, '04. Hunt was captain of the 1904
team and for three years played alongside Of
Bill Warner, making the greatest .pair of guards,
that Cornell has ever produced. Tydeman was
a fast end in 1903 and 1904.
GOES TO HDYCK
Aldrich was easily defeated by Huyck last
night for the amateur billiard championship of
the city, the score being 200 to 101. Huyck's
playing was consistent thruout the entire match,
he making high runs of 23, 28 and 29. Aldrich
showed very poor form and was never in the
running. Thirty-seven innings were necessary
for the contest, and from the fourth inning
Huyck seemed an easy victor. A run of nine In
the sixth helped Aldrich considerably, but the
consistency displayed by his opponent soon de
cided the contest. But for a run of twenty-six
in the thirtieth inning, Aldrich would have been
way under the 100 mark. Following is the
score by innings:
Huyck5, 1, 0, 15. 2, 0, 0, 4, 15, 1, 2, 29, 2,
2, 28, 0, 15, 3, 2, 6, 0, 1, 1, 1, 3, 3. 1, 13,
5, 0, 1. 0, 3. 2, 1, 23, 10. Total, 200.
Aldrich1, O, 0, 0. 1, 9, 0, 0, 1, 1 16 0, 0,
0, 6, 0, 1, 26, 0, 1, 6 7, 2. 1, 7, 1, 0, 6, 2, 0,
2, 26, 0, 0, 0. 4, 1, 0, 0. Tota'# 101.
Journal Special Service,
West Point, Nov. 10.Weather permitting,
there should be a fine exhibition of football
playing here this afternoon when the cadets arc
confronted by the Princeton university element.
West. Point Position. Princeton
Hanlon left end Wslter
Weeks left tackle Phillips
Erwin left guard DiUOn
Sutton center Herring
Christy right guard Stannard
Pullen right tackle Cooney
Stearns right end Hoagland
Johnson quarterback B. Dillon
Mountford left halfback Harlan
Hill right halfback Miller
Smi^th fullback McCormlck
TO DEFEAT HARVARD
Journal" Special Service.
Boston, Nov. 10.The Carlisle Indian football
squad, numbering 31 players and coaches, ar
rived here yesterday brimful of determination to
do what no Indian team has ever yet done
defeat Harvard. None nt the players or coaches
would say anything about the. approaching game
except to reiterate that *they had a good team
and thought that on a dry field they would have
an excellent chance of carrying off the palm of
victory from the crimson. The Indians had
an hour's secret practice at the American league
baseball grounds yesterday
afternoon. The re
port that the red men had deteriorated from
their fine form in the game with Pennsylvania
was indignantly denied.
WORLD'S RECORD^ BECfeES
Winchester Squad Sets New Mark for
Special to The Journal.
Albany, Ga., Nov. 10.Shooting over the
traps of the Albany Gun club this afternoon, the
Winchester squad established a new world's
record for a team of five, breaking 490 targets
of 500 shot at. The record, two targets better
than best previously made, is considered the
more remarkable on account of the fact that
one of the team members is 'a woman, Mrs. A.
I Topperweln of San Antonio. Texas. .y.,
COACH MORSE AND HIS SQUAD WHO WERE PUT OUT OF THE RUNNING BY LOSING TO NORTH YESTERDAY.
BIG GAMES TODAY
IN EAST AND WEST
Carlisle and Harvard Fighting,
While Western Championship
Is Being Decided.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Nov. 10.FootbaU in the middle west
will reaca its zenith in the games scheduled lo be
played today, fans think. The one "big" game
of the season in this section of the country is
the Chicago-Minnesota battle, whichnis down for
decision at Marshalel field beginning at 2 o'clock
There ar8eP othery of interest in the middle
WET GROUNDS WILL
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 10.In the expecta
tion of a spectacular exhibition of the new rules
a crowd that is exceeded only on the' day of
a Harvard-Yale contest, assembled in this city
today for the football battle between Harvard
and the Carlisle Indians. The game is ex
pected to be (Harvard's hardest of the year,
aside from the Yale contest two weeks from
today. Harvard is in good condition and con
fident of winning. Carlisle also has high hopes
and Coach Bernis Pearce. expresses his belief
that his men w^lll defeat Harvard. Showers dur
ing the night and more threatening for the after
noon may work, against the visitors open style
of play. Carlisle's hope are in her speed and
the kicking of Mount PJpasant. The backfield
is composed of four men who are said to be
capable of sprinting 100 yards In close to ten
seconds. Hazard as usual Is the heavier.
The game Is scheduled for 3 o'clock.
Brookings, S. D., Nov. 10.The Brookings
high-school football team defeated the Pipe
stone high-school team heret yesterday by a score
of 10 to 6. Brookings scored twb touchdowns
in the first half but failed to kick either goal.
Pipestone scored their touchdown in this half.
In the second half the nlay was very fierce,
but neither team was able to score. By winning
this game Brookings gains a very good title
to the state championship, as Pipestone, which
was defeated yesterday, played a tie game
0 to 0 with Siou:. Falls a week ago. Heretofore
Sioux Falls was considered to be the strongest
high-school team in the states
GAMES PLAYED TODAY
Chicago vsVHmnesota at Chicago.
Wisconsin vs. Illinois at urbana.
Nebraska vs. Creighton at Omaha,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL. ^November 1 to,- .1.906.
W and Illinois at Champaign, but the greatest in
terest will be manifested in the struggle between
the maroons and-gophero.
Aside from these games, Chicago-Minnesota and
Wisconsin-Illinois, *the middle west will have
nothing exciting in the way of gridiron games.
Michigan and Iowa do not play. A scrimmage
with the scrub* will be given the wolverine reg
ulars during the day and Iowa may play a bunch
of its alumni. Indiana is billed to meet Notre
Dame and Nebraska, easing up from its battle
with the gophers last week, is scheduled to play
While the west is alert over the local gamS at
Marshall field there are some games scheduled
down eait that will call for considerable atten
tion on the part of the rooter. Yale is slated
to play Brown. The Providence eleven has
already met one decisive defeat in the game with
Pennsylvania, 14 to 0. But against Harvard
Brown put up a fierce battle, and the score was
only 9 to 5 in favor of the crimson. The con
test between Yaje and Brown will of course,
give some line'on the present strcrigth of the
Ells and crimson,' but this may have to be re
modeled before the final struggle between them.
Brown university, it is said, shows that its
tea* Is rounding Into form and Is going to be
a strong eleven. How Yale will fare cannot
be foretold. The blue is expected to win, and
by a good margin, too, but the New Haven
squad ,i, -mysterious one this .year. It is
said to lack the power and strength usually
showitiy theiBMs ..and.-still ttcmanager'to keep
Hafvaihriias shown flashes" of ability, but'not
consistently. ..The. truth seems io be Reld is
trying to develop a fast game with big, pon
derous meri. Several of the crimson players are
veritable giants and make only ^an indifferent
showing at speed and nimbleness under the new
rules. In Burr,- the giant tackle, Beid has a
high-class punter, but the team is slow. It has
run up some good-sized scores against its weak
opponents, but- against West Point and Brown
the margin was uncomfortably close. To beat
the Indians. today Harvard must not only out
kick them, it is said,, but must also outrun them
as well, and \o accomplish against the versa
tile red men will make the Cambridge men toil as
hard as tho they were meeting Yale.
Princeton ?meets West Point. Yale and Har
vard have met the cadets and now it will be
seen how the-tigers fare. Harvard- played them
.first, and barely. pulled thru with a 5 to 0
victory. Yale followed a" week later and by
-another, tight-squeeze carried away the- victory
10 to 6.
How about the .tigers?' That i the question
the fans are asking. Against Dartmouth, a
slow, ponderous team, Princeton raced up and
down the field at will, winning 42 to 0. If
Roper's aggregation can maintain this speed* to
day it is believed they may overwhelm West
Point, but in the 'cadets they will find a bunch.
Saturday wiU see the wolverines at Franklin
field. Other games to be played in the east
today are: Cornell-Holy Cross, Dartmouth-Am
herst and Annapolis-Swarthmore.
Indiana vs. Notre Dame at Indianapolis.
1 Michigan vs. Alumni at Ann Arbor.
Be Pauw vs. Milliken at Greencactle.
Brake vs. afcrningside at Sioux City.
Iowa vs. -Alumni at Iowa City.
Beloit vs. Lake Forest at Baloit.
Harvard vs. Indians at Cambridge,
Dartmouth vs. Amherst at Amherst.
Princeton vs. West Point at West Point.
Yale vs. Princeton (freshmen) at Princeton.
Tufts vs. Massachusetts at Medford.
Bowdoin vs. Colby at Brunswick.
I Gettysburg vs. Uarinus at Beading.
Lehigh v^. New York University at South
Willlains vs. Wesleyan at Williamstown.
Haverford vs. Johns Hopkins at Haverford.
Bates vs. Maine at Lewiston.
Maryland Agricultural vs. St. Johns at An
Swaithmore vs. Navy at Annapolis.
Susquehanna vs. Franklin and Marshall at
Worcester Folyteohnic vs. Springfield Teoh
nioal School at Springfield.
Cornell vs. Holy Cross at Ithaca.
Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette at Philadelphia.
Yale Vs. Brown at Hew Haven,
I Colgate vs. Hamilton at Hamilton. &-S. a
$ L-._ m*
MIKE KELLEY CASE IS
AIRED AGAIN AND WILL
SOON BE SETTLEDV
FOB BADGER FRAY
Coach Lindgren Will Use For
ward Pass in Attempt to Beat
Journal Special Service,
Urbana. 111., Nov. 10.The Illinois football
eleven took its final practice for Wisconsin yes
terday afternoon. A small army of graduates
watched the players closely as they tore off the
formations to be used against the badgers. Illi
nois has been unfortunate, out of five men avail
*ble for end four are in a crippled condition.
Stewart, who was counted on to play a- star
game, can hardly last if he is started. Lindgren
today said he probably would start Mackey,
altho he is still suffering from a bad shoulder.
Lindgren announced that Long would be played
at guard, displacing the huge Wyatt. Long
weighs about 176 pounds, while Wyatt tips
the beam at 225 pounds. Wyatt will be used as
a "sub." Green is apparently recovered from
his illness and will start at center. He will
do the punting. Brooks Is able to begin the
game at quarter and probably will play the first
half. Sinnock will undoubtedly get a chance
in the second half and may be earlier if
Brooks' knee gives him trouble.
For the backfield Pettigrew and Gardiner will
be the halfbacks, with Pinckney at full, a simi
lar combination to that used against Michigan.
Hodge and Wehrnsen will be the subs. Hodge
would have won a place in the first set if
he had not been slow in rounding into shape
affer an enforced layoff. He will undoubtedly
be played, as he is speedy and has a knack of
getting loose on end runs.
Illinois i in a fever of excitement over the
contest. Three thousand seats have been sold
"We have "had tough luck this week," said
Lindgren, "in getting men laid up. I had ex
pected that Carrithers would be unable to play,
but it was tough to have Stewart pat out of
business when he showed np at end in such
fine style. Wo look for Wisconsin to play a
cracking good game. Illinois will certainly try
the new tactics for fair. The team has been
trained Jn- tfiem since .the season started and
should be up to -snuff on them. I think we
get off the forward pass as well as any team."
The probable lineup follows:
Illinois Position. Wisconsin
Mackey, 176 left end Rogers, 162
Burroughs, 193 left tackle Dlttman, 170
Long, -176. left guard Blever, 193
Green. 100 center Stiehm, 185
VanHook, 240 right guard.. .Celbach, 197
Railsback, 106 right tackle.. .Mesemer, 177
Moynihan. ISO right end Frank, 160
Brooks, 146 quarterback.. .Springer, 143
Gardiner, 168.. left half Clark, 170
Pettigrew, 156 right halfback.. .Curtin, 152
Pinckney, 160 fullback Miller, 175
GUILTY OF LIBEL
"PUG" GOES TO JAIL
Journal Special Service.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 10.Unless a higher
court reverses the sentence, Joe Sheehy, former
prizefighter and employment agent, will have to
serve ninety days at hard labor in the county
jail, he having been convicted of a charge of
criminally libeling Assistant City Attorney
Thomas J. McKeon by having printed and cir
culated a handbill making sensational charges
against the .ater official..
The case has been on trial for a couple of
days, and the Jury spent only ten minutes in
deliberation hefore rendering their verdict. Po
lice Judge Cutting, before whom the trial took
place, immediately sentenced Sheehy to ninety
days in jail without the option of a fine. Shee
ty's attorney at once gave notice of appeal to
the district court and the defendant was re
leased on $300 bond.
The conviction of Sheehy is the culmination
of a long controversy with the police depart
ment and city officials. He had been arrested
many times on different charges, but always
managed to escape with a small fine. He has
made isavage attacks on the police department,
the climax coming about a year ago when he
is alleged to have secured the Tjjibllcation of
a handbill making charges of grafting against
McKeon in connection with municipal court
His attorneys contended at the present trial
that the charges were made in good faith and
for the public good, but the evidence failed to
find any foundation for them.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 10.Frank Gotch,
American champion wrestler, has' issued a reply
to Hackenschmidt's statement that he would not
bother with second-class wrestlers in thisjgoun?
try. Gotch now' offers to secure a purse for the
"Russian Hon" in this country that will equal
all the money. Hackenschmidt can make in En
rope in a ye.ar. "Now let the big blowhard
think that over," is Gotch's final retort.
POWERS SELLS TO DUFFY
Former Philadelphia Manager Buys
Journal Special Service.
New York, Nov. 10.P. T.' Powers, recently
re-elected" to the presidency of the Eastern Base
ball league of baseball dufcs, today sold the
controling interest in tHe Providence team" of
the league to Hugh Duffy and A. G. Doe. Mr.
Duffy recently resigned the management of the
Philadelphia National league team and Mr.
Doe formerly had baseball interests in New
North Side residents will have an opportunity
to witness the first game played under the new
rules tomorrow afternoon at Twenty-first avenue
N and Fourth street, where the Kamblers and
the St. Thomas Tigers will clash. For games
with the Kamblers phone T. C. 13896, between
6:30 and 7 p.m. They would like to arrange a
game with the Beavers for nest Sunday.
This afternoon the Maroons and the Zebras
will play at the Parade grounds. Both teams
are about evenly matched and a irood name is
expectsd. For games with the Maroons address
Charles Jenson. 32 Twentieth avenue S.
The Hawkeys defeated the Lincolns by a score
of 25 to 10. The winners would like to arrange
games with any 100-pound team in the city. For
games phone N". W. Main 1661 L.
The Mohawks are withou a game for Sunday
as a number of their players are away. They
held the Sherrys to a 0 to 0 score last Sunday.
They would like to arrange another game with
the Sherrys and a game is also desired with
the Thills. For games- address George Tressel,
2137 Cedar .avenue, or oltoae 4483 or 5178.
TO NORTH HIGH
Captain Leighton Wins the Game
by.Making Pretty Place
By Frank A. Mclnerney.
In one of the best-played games of the sea
spa the Central high team went down before
Dr. Burgan'B North Side aggregation yesterday
afternoon at Nicollet park by a score of 4 to 0.
Both teams played a clean article of ball and
the battle as a whole was close, the North
team making their four points on a place kick
from the 30-yard line.
Before ten minutes of the time had elapsed
It could be plainly -seen that neither eleven
would have a walkaway, and as the contest
went on- both sides resorted more to the kicking
game. In tbis Nichols, and Leighton put up a
grand flght, in which neither excelled. Both
men got off some pretty punts which ranged n,
distance all the way from twenty to fifty-five
Central played all straight tootball In
first half, and seemed to have a slight ad
vantage over the blue and' white team, hut
"only once was the latters1-
goal -In- danger-, '&nd
this was when the Centrals were pushing the
ball toward their goal at a never-stop pace and
the* call of time put a check to their rushes.
In the second half Morse's men used the double
pass several times, but the Northslders got
wise to these plays after Central had nearly
scored a touchdown, and stopped them.
At the beginning of the last half the Cen
trals walked away with North and things looked
real dark for the latter, as line bucks and end
runs simply rushed them off their feet, and
it was not until the ball was on the three-yard
line that they braced enough to stop the Cen
Lauritzen, Leighton, Chicken and Lee were the
best ground-gainers for the North Side team, and
time and again these men in turn would circle
Central's ends or hit her line for long gains
Casey played a great game at quarter, running
the' team with good judgment and returning
punts in veteran style.
Nichols a Worrd'er.
Nichols was the bright individual star for the
Central team, and in fact his work was the
main feature of the game. Beside doing some
fine work at the punting game, this man made
about one-third of the ground covered by Central
and was also a tower of strength on the de
tense. In running with the ball he has nc
equal in the high-school teams. He uses his
head at all times and makes gains where other
men would give up in despair.
Tobin was back at his old position' behind the
line and his presence was noticeable at all times
during the game. Kelso played at,.full, and.is
a good man in. that.position. 'His'line-bucking
is good and his work in backing up the line
could not be improved -upon. Captain Green
played his position in his usual steady manner
and he handled the ball cleanly at all times
Green, altho smay. of stature", is a/fearless man
at all times, and is a whirlwind in running
with the ball. Putnam and Suudby played hard
at the tackle positions, but both had hard, men
to buck against. Putnam' made some long gains
during the bat fie.
The game started out with North high kick
ing off to Central's 10-yard line, where Sundby,
who caught the ball, was downed in his tracks.
Central started right out to tear up North's line
and for a few downs things looked dark for
Putnam went around end for three yeards and
Tobin tore eight more from the same place,
Green played himself for a gain of two yards
and Nichols followed this up with five more.
Nichols tried again and failed to gain and the
ball went to North in the middle of the field,
Boy Leighton made three yards around end
and Chicken. added two thru center. L. Leigh
ton punted twenty yards and Lee of North got
the ball. Two,more plays directed at Central's
center failed to gain and Leighton kicked thirty
yards to Nichols, who returned five. Exchanges
of punts followed tbis and for fifteen minutes
the ball was kept seesawing from one side of
center to the other.
Central finally had the ball on their own 15-
yard line and after failing to gain on end runs
Nichols made a side kick of twenty yards,
Casey of North getting the ball. Lauritzen
made one yard off tackle and Chicken pulled off
sis thru guard. Two more plays put the ball
on Central's 40-yard line and Leighton tried a
place kick which was blocked, a North man
falling on the ball. After trying two end plays
without gaining Casey attempted a drop kick,
but this was also blocked and again North re
covered the ball, but a moment later lost it on
After Central had punted out of danger the
ball was kept in midfieli until at the end of the
half Central was on North's 20-yard line on a
march for a touchdown, but this was prevented
by the call of time.
Putnam kicked off for Central in the second
half, the ball going forty-five yards to Leighton,
who returned five. Leighton and Chicken each
made two yards off tackle and Casey made a
quarterback kick, North recovering the ball.
Central was penalized for off sides and Lee
made five yards around left end. Swanson and
Leighton' each' made one and L. Leighton punted
forty-five yards ^to Nichols, who brought it back
ten. Nichols made one yard thru the line and
Kelso added three more. Nichols made a short
kick of twenty yards and Sundby fell on the
ball. On the nest play Central made thirty
yards on a perfect forward pass and for a time
Tobin was called on and made four yards
around left end and Kelso followed with four
more. Tobin took the ball again and made first
down. By line plunges Central brought the
ball up to North's five-yard line, but in the
next three downs the Norths braced and the
best Central could do was to reach the three
yard line. North took the ball here and Leigh
ton kicked out of danger.
A series of punts followed for the next ten
minutes until finally Central fumbled on their
own 30-yard line and a North man got the ball.
Casey tried two plays around end and both fall
ing he called upon Lewis Leighton for a place
kick. The captain dropped back and Casey re
ceived a perfect pass from Armstrong, placing
the ball in plenty time for Leighton to get off a
pretty, kick which went true and won the game
for his team.
From this on both teams played hard, but
neither side could gain to any extent. Much
punting was done in the last fifteen minutes of
play and some spectacular returns were made,
Green, Bresky, Nichols and Casey figuring In
the latter. The teams lined up as follows:
Knaeble left end Bresky
L. Leighton left tackle Putnam
Dealing left guard Brown
Armstrong center Lewis
Turner right guard Tinkhum
Swanson right tackle Sundby
Lee right end Longfellow
Casey quarterback Jreen
Lauritzen left half Nichols
B. Leighton...^... .right half Tobin
Chicken fullback Kelso
Field goal. In Ijeighton. Beferec and um
pire, Stevens and Harmon. Head linesman, Jen
nings. Time of halves, 30 minutes.
Substitutes: Porter for Brown, Krelg for
Porter, Barnard for Longfellow.
There was an account of a game between the
Y. M. C. A. and Central high school basketball
teams published in your paper of Wednesday,
Nov. 7, in which it was stated that Central
was overwhelminglj' defeated., I should like
to- deny -this statement. Ton. .th: gcb'iuiflif thX+rno
team has yet been picked to represent Central
this year. Mr. oBoth of the Y. M. C. A. was
told this by the boys who played and that this
game was only for practice between the Y. M-
C. A. and some students of Central, who are
out trying for the term. If the Y. M. C. A.
wants a game with Central wlx.e'n we arc or
ganized, we should be glad ,to bVnr from them.
Signed Roy W- Putnam.
Manager C. H. S. Basketball Team.
TEXAS BEATS HASKELL.
Journal Special Service.
Austin, Texas, Nov.* MC3Jefore" the largest
crowd that ever' witnessed a'gtfme in Texas,
the state university team defeated the Haskell
Indians "yesterday 8,fternooir by a ^score of 2b
GOLD AT BIRLING
Rich Find Is Discovered on the Cana
4 dian Northern.
NORTH BATTLEFORD, SASICIt is reported
on good authority that gold assaying $45 to the
ton has been found at Birling. a tank station
on the Canadian Northern railway, forty-five
miles west of here. Three assays have been
made and the samples show exceedingly rich
American Association Directors to
Meet Soon and Raise Kel.
Journal Special Service.
Milwaukee, Nov. 10.The board of director*
of the American association will meet In th
near future to reconsider the case of Mike Kel
ley, former manager of the Minneapolis club,
who was acctrsea of bringing unjustifiable
charges against Umpire Owens, and the chances
are that the matter will be settled for all time.
Ihe case has been the cause ol much bitter
teeiing In association circles, the two faction*
fighting tooth and nail and taking sides, but
later coming to an agreement.
Affairs are a little different now than .they
were at the beginning, as the Miuneapolisitelub
has changed ownership, and Mike CantlUonaone
of the new owners, will manage the club %om
the bench himself.. That means that iMJke
Kelley will be out of a job as manager at! that
end of the line at any rate. The caseil has
dragged so long, however, that it began tolloois
like a case of persecution, as Kelley's sufpeu*
sion was not raised by the association, peing.
In force since last August, altho there hadfbeeu.
plenty of time to pass judgment. After pelng.
put up to the national commission and retorned
the association directors were in duty $bund
to act and place Kelley right before the world
or declare him guilty of the charges. Tha
matter has been aired so much in the papers
that the fans are getting tired of it, altho the
magnates themselves were to blame for this.
The indications are now that the directors will
meet and exonerate Kelley, altho passing aSvote
of censure for his part in the affair and thus
raise the suspension that has stood against him
for four months. This will enable Mike to nego
tiate with any club under the national agreement
for a position as manager and put an end' to a
nasty tangle. It Is whethehowever,willaeMikr, jp, the associationdoubtful next season
.Owner Watklns pf the Indianapolis club has" an
nounced that Charlie Carr will again manage the
hoosiers, so that city will be out of the ques
tion, and Mike would hardly care to tie up'.with,
any of the others. He has had offers before
from the Southern league, and it is hoped
he will be able to catch on with some good club,
for he is a good fellow and deserves success.
STATE CONVENTION TO BE TTP.T.T
AT RED WING.
It Will Open Nov. 17Program of Ear
tire Session Is IssuedImportant
Subjects to All Charities and Correc
tion Workers Will Be Discussed.
Bed Wing, Minn., Nov. 10.The prograto of
the Minnesota state conference of charities*--,and
correction, to be held NOT. 17, 18, 19 and 20 at
Red Wing, Minn., has been published. The .pro
gram is as follows:
Saturday EveningAddresses of welcome by
the mayor of Bed -Wing, the president of the
Commercial club and the chairman of local com
mittee response on behalf of the conference,
L. A. Bosing, member of board of control of
state instit.itions. Cannon Falls "The Vi'lue of
Conferences," Alexander Johnson, general secre
tary, national conference of charities and correc
tion, New York. President's address, Frank L.
Bandall, general superintendent state reforma
tory, S Cloud.
Sunday MorningConference speakers aiijt to
talk in several Bed Wing churches on subject!
relating to charitable and correctional work,
Sunday AfternoonGeneral meeting, Andrew
J. Eckstein, president of the State Association
of County Commissioners, New Ulm, presiding.
Introductory remarks by Frank L. Randall,
president of the conference "The Moral Respon
sibility of County Commissioners to the Com
munity," by Elnar Hoidale, county attorney.
New Ulm address by Alexander Johnson of New
Sunday EveningUnion meeting of all local
churches at Red Wing auditorium, Frank L.
Bandall, presiding address by A. W. Butler,
secretary of Indiana board of state charities
and president of the national conference of char
ities and correction, Indianapolis, Ind.
Will Talk Good Roads.
Monday MorningThe entire session will be In
charge of the State Association of County Com
missioners, whose officers are preparing a'. pro
gram of unusual interest and practical value.
An able speaker will be secured to present the
subject of 'The Influence of Good Boads on- the
Social and Business Life of a Community."
Monday AfternoonThis session will be de
voted to the interests of child saving work, with
addresses by judges of the three juvenile court*
of Minnesota, Judge Josiah D. Ensign of Du
luth, Judge Grler M. Orr of St. Paul and Judge
John Day Smith of Minneapolis. G. A. Merrill,
superintendent of the state nubile school, Owa
tonna, and F. A. Whittler, superintendent of the
state training school. Red Wing, will discuss
from the point of view of their respective in
stitutions, the new juvenile court law, now
operating in St. Louis, Ramsey and Hennepin
counties. Captain Charles E. Faulkner, superin
tendent of the Washburn memorial orphan asy
lum of Minneapolis, will discuss the importance
of complete and adequate records in all chil
dren's cases brought before the court.
Monday EveningAddresses by Alexander
Johnson of New York city and A. W. Butler of
Mrs. Dorr to Read a Paper.
Tuesday MorningHenry Wolfer, warden Min
nesota state prison, Stillwater, will read a paper
on "The Indeterminate Sentence." Miss Grace
Johnston of the state training school and Dr.
H. A. Tomlinson, superintendent of the St. Peter
state hospital for the insane, will discuss' "The
Extension of the State Agency System."
Tuesday AfternoonThe concluding session of
the conference will be held in the auditorium of
the state training school for boys and 'girls.
Ample opportunity will be given to the delegates
to inspect the various departments. F. A.
Whittler, superintendent of the state training
school, has invited the delegates to a supper,
to be served at about 5 o'clock. At 6 O'clock
Bussell R. Dorr of St. Paul will read a
paper on "The Minnesota Industrial School for
GirlsIts Needs and Possibilities."
TRIO OF ACCIDENTS
Three Injured at Eau Claire andeOne
May Die. i\
EAU CLAIRE, WIS.A series of accident*
yesterday resulted in serious injury to* three
persons and may yet result fatally to ^he of
George W. Allen was kicked by a horte and
knocked against a portable wood-sawing ma
chine, his head striking against a shaft with
such .force that It is believed his skuU wag frac
tured. He is in a critical condition.
Hugh Corrigan, a millwright at the Delfe pulp
and paper mill, but for the accidental stop
IN KELLEY CASE
gur machine which grinds the
wood'in to-chips, -vould himself have been ground
to pieces. His foot was drawn into the machine
and the augurlike device kept drawing him
further in. Every time the augur wotad re
volve a hooklike device dug into the muscles
and flesh of the limb until it was almost packed
to pieces. Corrigan had a piece of scantling
Izi bis hand and dropped it in such a manner
as to stop the-machine.
Harold Foss 14 years old. was playing!abont
in the attic of his father's home when he
found a can of gunpowder. He also found! a per
cussion cap, and in trying a few boyish experi
ments exploded the can of powder. His face
v, as badly burned and it is feared that lie will
lose one eye.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
witli LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they .cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrtt is a
blood or constitutional disease, and in order to
cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts direct
ly on the blood and mucous surfaces Hall's
Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine it was
prescribed by one of the best physicians in this
country for years and Is a regular presc&tion.
It opposed of the best tonics kuowi com
bined with the best blood purifiers, acting-direct
ly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect Combi
nation of the two ingredients is what produce*
such wonderful results In curing Catarrh? Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props.. Toledo O.
Sold by Druggists, price 75c.