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I'ji ' Entries Closed at Fair
j; 5 j JB ' Event Has Attracted the
l'p Interast of All the
I 1' j; ' 'Jj Athletes From Eighteen Countriest
jjj1 jffl Will Compete for Big
r'1 ull ' ne entries for the world's Olj'mplc
!. j' ' j a I championships at St. "Louis, the third
ir " J V, j i renewal of the ancient sports of Ath-
(i '1 $ ene' closed last week with James B.
,' ij; .Sullivan, chief of physical culture.
L (I 'j 1 The entry Hat for these games, which
' J jj ' :i have attracted the attention of na-
L (,njtr lions, surpasses' in number of contest-
, f I ( ?j 1 I ants the fondest hopes of all who are
' ji j j Interested In the renewal of the
, , ill j! ! Olympian games. After four years of
. ' r ? II ' hnrd work and worry the games are at
' ii i hand, and to America belongs the honor
,j ,i, ;! li j of securing the largest list of entries
" jj, , J' ? ever presented.
t ' (M ' .There are more foreign countries rep-
J l , & IM j resented among the list of competitors
I, , ' I . than there were at Athens or at Paris,
i , i, ! ; j America, Germany. Canada, New Zoa-
t .i 1 I ;j land, Australia, the Philippine islands,
J . ' Jj France, Greece, Italy, Switzerland,
' 1 ; Hungary, Bohemia, Transvanl, Trelnnd,
' ', ' Scotland, Cuba, Mexico, Prince Edward
1 j H ' Islands each Is represented and will
I j J L I be on the days of competition.
I j jffi Of course, the best entry list by far Is
' jf j" (ffl that of 'the American, and In Justice to
! .,' I all It must be stated that America has
i 'j well answered the call to the athletic
1 I J jM j field, and If she does not repeat the
' ' ' i j I wonderful victories of 189C and 1900 It
in' J will be because the men from abroad
, . ,1 it, jijj arc superior to the American boys.
'. !, l ;jj Hungary to Send Six Hen.
1 ' ' W lis i Hungary has entered a team of six
Ii ill men, two for fencing, two for swlm-
II , Jt,7h ri I mlng and two for athletics. At the
t I f j i J . Paris games, Bauer of Hungary took
1 ' j ( ' I ' . first prize In the discus throw and Hun-
,i i (w ji ',; garlans are also good at the weights.
Ai fij' if Germany has a team of six men on the
I' 'I V way, while Ireland, France and Eng-
,1 1 1, j' j land have each mailed the entries of Its
j , ) i - ) representatives,
ji j1' i For j'ears the American athletic pub-
1 1:, A ' f, ji) 11c has been anxious to sec the best men
i j f t y. come together and this year, at the
f l li Olympic games, this wish wlir be grat-
I '' tii jlj la J Iflcd. The sprinters which are entered,
,1 j f ' 1 anfi vnlcn will compete In the CO, 100
I iY ' i U ; and 200 meters, are as follows: Hahn,
( ' 1 1 .-1 1 Milwaukee; WalBh. New York A. C;
' ' llH i Robinson, G. N. T. I, A. C; Hunter,
f j ' liifj Louisville; Snedlgar, Abadle, Pacific A.
! I ' I id I -A-'I Eaton, Cambrldgeport, and Peter
.' ; j ! 1 of Louisville In the 400 meter, Helman,
jj.y 1 New York A. C; Cornelius and Seay,
W j St. Louis; Eehrens, Missouri A. C;
i 1 1 j I M Moulton, Kansas City; Osier, Chicago;
,. il( ''; Poage, Milwaukee.
,1 , j ' jt i Of all the events at the Olympian re-
! in ti i w- i newal none attract as much attention
jjl !:. 5jj as the Marathon race. The race Is of
, " .j 3( more historic Interest than all the other
j ( if events put together, for It is a repctl-
I ,f 0 ji tlon of the run made from the battle-
' '.( ij 5 j field of Marathon, where the Athenian
, '! j, u f j 1 army was fighting for Its existence, to
.! J .Athens, 24.85 miles distant, to tell the
' ill ill 'Athenians that their governor had been
1 i 'If l? ' J M saved, and after that the heroic soldier
I iJ; - j- i a fell dead from the effects of the- wounds
i i illl IP it which he had sustained on the field of
I if .l "' I jilt ttle.
.J j ' i'J At the first Olympian renewal, held In
j r fl Athens In 1896, It almost broke the
' J.Jm '.Ii hearts of the Athenians to see their
. i , , h classic the discus, won by a foreigner,
hi 1. 1 V but a few hours later when little Loues
i J'lif f.'i trotted Into the Stadium a. winner, the
I ( ,. ?; Joy of the Greeks knew no bounds, and
. ij . fj i they went wild with enthusiasm. There
I ' f ! 11 ,was one American representative In
l( S'.fjJ that race, BlaRc of Boston, but he fell
( fire ty tno roadn'e exhausted after cover- I
i i t - I Iff lnf? nteon mllcs. and of all the starters
I ' j ; '5', Ijj i i only one finished the race, Loues, the
j I'll ! h 1 winner.
4 ( r'f Interest in Weight Events.
, j ; Outside the track events the weights
g j ! ijj will attract more than ordinary Interest
, ' 'j M jj when the big four, comprising Plaw,
(i ' j Flanagan, Rose and Thomas of Chl-
., J - ir- , cago, come together. And again In the
J ') y 'sixteen-pound shot. Rose will meet Coe,
lj ' ' ' ) the present world's record holder; Shel-
' l S' I ,don, Gulney and Hyde of California, In
''ij n itne flfty-six-pound weight Flanagan
i If l 'Pi will again meet Desmarteau, the Cana-
' ' dian who beat him at the A. A. U.
; iiM t! i championships several years ago; Rose,
f, ,Uj j j ,': j ,Plaw, Johnston, Mitchell and a few un-
' ''' I 'll "knowns.
I V (l t ' w Tuo excellent performers in the high
Mr' I'll ' hurdles will be brought together,
i h a hi, V j Schule of Milwaukee and Scheldeler of
H 'l Illl ' Indiana university. Scheldeler broke
H' ll('!lf! ne world's record at the Western col-
H; ' t 1 ' '.') lege meetlhg, while Schule has never
'jJH'U! heen whipped to the limit-. There will
lli l K jf! h, be no less than five competitors in the
I 'iSfir' i pole vaulting contests who are capable
IH ' I I, 'ijli'ti of clearing eleven feet six Inches, ln-
Jh W eluding Dole of California, Dvorka,
'iS :'! Si Chicago; Anderson, New York; Samse,
1 ill ii 1 hs Indiana; Durlano, Illinois.
i '( f ,'jjp The event of the field sports will be
H' f I'ViFlfi tne dlscus throw. The Greeks think
li ' Y'X ;more of this event and the Marathon
fillnll 'race than they do of all other events
11 'Mllt' ol on e PrEramme. A remarkable list
1 U V Hi I of competitors will be found In this
' 1 ' 'viJI event. Including Flanagan, who broke
'i'l t'V tne recor(1 at Louisville In 1901; Sherl-
U 1 ft dan of the Paatlme A. C, New York,
IB J ' J'! '1C Present record holder; Rose of Chl-
IB ). 1 1 ftjf A cago, who is said to have thrown the
' fj 1 ; li l classic weight 135 feet In practice, the
IB j! "h !W jj ' two Grecians, Kakousis and Georgan-
'?J hi tcn; 710(3 mun of Illinois, who has
IH j ill Pii ffi thrown the discus 130 feet In practice at
Hl'ii' n JI'' m Among the American organizations
1! '! ' w 2 that bo represented are: Greater
Hm 'I'' - i .1 Ne'w York Irlsn -A- C, winners of the A.
ft'5) 1 1 A" u team championship for 1901; New
H,!'! jt l Tork A. C, Chicago A. A., Louisville
1' Y" M c A- Bridgeport gymnasium,
Jf ffl Cambrldgeport, Mass.; Cambridge Y.
IH Gi'i: "Ittjl 9) C. A., Massachusetts; Pastime A. C,
Hl i.il' lllfci Yrh; Cornell university, Amherst
II) 'I a, college. University of Pennsylvania,
V'i M U Franklin A. C, Cleveland, O.; Chicago
f 'i' ' n university, Missouri A. C, Denver A.
(h I Ul 4c S c, University of Colorado, Pacific A.
f'l1 Jf;n C. California, Texas, New Orleans,
H i it Buffalo Y. M. C. A. and Milwaukee A.
T II r 8" Pi s Canala- will be strongly represented
T ' (ftlR v n team of six men from the Mon-
CORJ3ETT IS TRUE SPORT.
Failing to Get in Shape, Great Pitcher
Corbett's connections with the St.
Louis club are ended. He resigned In
disgust, willingly releasing the Robin
sons from one of the most exacting con
tracts a major league club ever entered
Into. It wus Ironclad, and, had the
plnyer desired, he could have collected
the full JS00O guaranteed him for the
season of 1904, but when he became
satisfied that he could, not regain his
form he expressed to President Robin
son a desire to leave tho club. An ami
cable settlement was made and Joe
has gone to California and will probably
illl out tho season with tho, San Fran
cisco club. He Is a High-priced man
and It Is not Ukelj that he v6uld ac
cept another majo: league engagement
at the current sala'iles. He did not ex
poct President Robinson to accept his
J801 terms, but he could not afford to
back down when he could earn ?S00O for
six months. He speaks In the highest
terms of the ofilcljils of the club and of
Manager Nichols and his other team
mates. No hammers out for any one,'. said
he, "but I "must assert that If conditions 1
had not. been against mo I should hnve
made a hotter start and held my own. I
was not advised of the new restrictions
on a pitcher until a balk was called on
me In the spring game I pitched against
the Browns. It was too late to acquire
a new style, and the result was that I
worked under a handicap.
"I have a style of pitching peculiarly
my own. Yet I urn urged to put 'em
over and (rust to the team beiu.id me.
I did so against my Judgment and,
while Taylor, Nichols and others may
get away with that kind of pitching
their splendid records show they do I
depend on my ability to deceive the
batsmen for my success. It does ir.c
no good to be Jollied and flattered. I
know when I am working well, and
you can gamble that when I am getting
hit I am doing all in my power to stop
the fusillade. I leave St. Louis with
regret and my settlement with the Rob
insons should convince all that I am
not a cold-blooded, sordid fallow, who
Is after the money. I am a baseball
enthusiast and I'll take no man's money
unless I earn it."
Baseball Attendance Will Bent All
Tho indications arc that all records for
baseball attendance will bo broken In 1904.
It was claimed that the National league
drow 100,000 more people than tho Ameri
can league In 1P03, and the former's grand
aggregate was 2,300.000. About the same
ratio prevails this year. All the National
league teams have done as well as last
year with tho poBSible exception of Phil
adelphia and Boston Detroit and Wash
ington are tho weakest In the American
league. These attendnnco llgurca In both
leagues up to and Including August 1.
were furnished by a Detroit statistician-
At Home. Abroad.
Chicago 231.2S0 132,271
Philadelphia 220.420 101.459
Boston 219,728 2l0.3it
Bu Louis -173.Ct5 133,D0o
New York 1S0.S93 217.737
Cleveland 144.C78 ' 1SS.173
Detroit , &-3.C90 230,570
Washington &S.244 154,735
Totals 11B,C04 1.32S.604
At Home. Abroad.
New York 30,077 205,33 i
Cincinnati 243,030 172.0-9
SL Loui3 201,200 156,090
Chicago 105,3(0 2O7.&02
Pittsburg 177.SS5 192,025
Brooklyn 151,200 170,323
BoBton , 79,307 140,359
Philadelphia 72.S2S 2O5.6S0
Totals 1.4E6.S47 L4Eci347
It will bo seen by the-above tables that
the Chicago cluba are "the most popular
on tho road, and, strange to say, the Phil
lies aro next In road favor. Tho Phillies'
road figures would ecem to bo Inaccurate,
but it Is the way tho statistician has it.
The Now Yorks are the most popular
road team in the American league.
Cincinnati Is given credit for turning out
a large attendance at baseball, the bulk
of which Is on Sunday, of course.
Boston and Philadelphia show a marked
preference for their American League
teams, while tho National league team in
St, Loula Is the best home card In tho
World's fair city.
A Fin6 Baby
Arrived 13 years ago, Mrs. -Hanah
Lyngberg waB tho midwife. The father
wouldn't pay the bill; said it was out
lawed. Jevver hear the like? We col
lected it tother day. Does anybody owe
you? If so wrlto or call on us,
MERCHANTS' PROTECTIVE ASS'N.,
Francis G. Luke, Gen'l Manager,
Scientific! Collectors of Bad Debts.
Top floor Commercial Block.
"Some People Don't Like Us."
IjOU Dillon Now Recovoring.
Lou Dillon, the world's champion
trotter, Is rapidly recovering from her
recent Illness. She is still full of life,
j as active ns a cat and anxious to go at
speed all the time. Yesterday she made
her appearance at the Cleveland track,
taking her first work In the harne?s
since tho sickness that came suddenly
upon her over three wt-oks.ngo.
As a mnltor of fact tho condition of
tho chnmplou trotter wr.s never M'-Ious,
her trouble hlng praetlcally n nervous
collapse. V'ter the fever that nlapned
the mare'i- attendants had boon sub
dued by the veterinary, the little trof
tcr was led around for a few '"ays. and
after considerable exercise 'of this sort,
"Doc" Tanner, trainer of the Bllllnga
horfics, and who had personal charge of
Lou Dillon during the absence of Mil
lard Sanders at the Eastern raceB, be
gan leading Lou behind a cart which
was hauled a seven mile an hour gait
by a steady-going trotter. It was not
until Sanders returned to Cleveland the
foreparL of last week that she was
harnessed and given her Jogging In the
; To sny that Lou Dillon Is full of life
would bo but stating the facta, but al
though she is active as a cat and anx
ious to go at speed all the time, It Is
the Impression among horsemen that
she will hardly accomplish the record -'
breaking feats that had been laid out
for her earlj In the year. The truth Is
that at no time before she was taken
down sick was Lou Dillon right on edge
In the way of speed and general condi
tion, with, pe;hnps. the exception of one
day when she was booked to go to wa
gon at a Cleveland matinee. She
stepped a mile In 2:04Vi that day and
acted like her old self, but it was the
solitary occasion when she seemed up
When the champion came up from
the' South in the spring sho was con
siderably lighter than at the end of her
campaign last" fall, and this was not
regarded na an auspicious omen. H.-r
subsequent collapse was not unexpected
by some who had observed the mare in
her trials, and these men are not In
clined to think she will break any rec
ards In 1901.
HHIlf f Aim 4 ?
1 t iir '' " I'm mn -;fr lirnco W
FOB DAILY USE
By Frank S. Lewis, Ex-Middle-Weight
Champion Wrestler of
This Illustration represents your assail
ant In tho act of striking at your head
with a stick. To avoid it first step slight
ly to the left, then grasp simultaneously
his right wrist with your right hand and
hlB elbow with your left; push on his
wrist and pull on his elbow, forcing his
hand back over his shoulder. Now, with
out releasing his right wrist, advanco
your loft hand through under his arm,
firmly grasping your right wrist, thus
bending his arm. 1
Cut No. 2 shows position which gives
(you such a powerful leverage that a
slight pressure not only forces him to
drop the stick, but hurls him on his back
. i m
W ' 44 SIS'
""1 I .11 II I B II III I II IIIM - -I 1 I H-
l JACK MUXEOE IN THE MINES.
I WmkmiJ& 0n his recs,lt trip to the Pacific g
&0rMlMm$ fMSwR COast Jnck who was knocked
Wwfif 5 mBi ;iM$&mn ont b JelSrles on riidy last,
& mK. J&WM v': V $sMMg t Stopped of at Butt0 for a few days 0
i wwWrnM. II witv ws ow Pais with whom L
I Kf- lm&0 t f 8 worked In tho-mlnes. Just to show
WWZ ;'V- fwJ WffiWW them tnat hls hencl had nt turned,
, . "ii 1
THE K0LITZ SPECIAl
To Ogden, Sunday, August 28.
Leaves Salt Lake via D. & R. G.
10:00 a. m. Three tralna returning.
Trout and chicken dinners- at the Herm
itage in Ogden canyon. Refreshments
served free on the train. Patrons of the
Kolltz excursions are always assured a
SAN FRANCISCO AND RETURN
LOS. ANGELES AND RETURN,
Aug. 16 to Sept 11, Inclusive, via O. S.
L. Tickets good one direction via Port
land $47.50. See agents.
WORLD'S FAIR EXCURSIONS
Via Denvrr & Rio Grando.
To St. Louis and return ?42.50
To Chicago and return 47. GO
To St. Louis and return via Chi
cago, or vice versa 50.00
Selling dates Tuesday and Friday of
Final limit, CO days from date of yale.
Pullman and tourist sleepers through
to St. Loula without change. Choice of
routes. See any D. & R. G. agent.
To Ogden, Sunday, August 28.
Special train leaves Salt Lalv via
D. & R. G. R. R. at 10:00 a. m. Return
ing, leaves Ogden at 10:00 p. m. Re
froahments served free on the train.
First-class service up the canyon. Trout
and chicken dinners; at the Hermitage.
Everybody Invlttjd to Join In a grand
The "Horton," our medium priced
leader combines elements of style and
shape!) shown in better ciualltic-3, at a
S3 00 price.
BROWN. TERRY & WOODRUFF CO.,
1C6 Main St.
Young & Fowler have moved. Now
located In the new basement at 32 Main
opposite Z. C. M; L
y ."V ; :
Tail-End Team Saves Players.
"Players? continually complain," says
Ban Johnson, "whera they are forced to
play with a tali-end team. Thoy say
that It gives them no chance; that the
team sinks Into a rut and that even good
players are loi-t In the groove. Still, It
ocr-aslonally happeny that a tall-end
team Is of great benefit to a player.
Take, for instance, tho case of Jake
Staid. With the champion Bostons Jake
was given little chance. When he Joined
the tall-end Waehingtono his batting
was.' wretched, and no other team in the
' country could, have kept him. Washlng
I ton held him becausv the. whole team
was playing poor ball, anyhow, ar.-d bc
I cause it was hard to get ajvy playcrn at
all. As the. season advanced1 Stahl he
gau to grow better, and now he Is- one
! of the most promising players in the
' country a great butrman ar.d a fine
! base runner. He'd have been thrown
out of a strong team for hls poor work
j In tho early asx)r. with a weak team,
i he was retained and given a chance to
1 develop hla natural ability."
When In need ol u carpenter, 'phone
i H. F. Williams Bell, 2145-k; Independ
ent. 211. Shop, 71 S. State.
PRIZE-FIGHTER TURNS POET.
O'Keofo Goes Three Fast Rounds With
tho Mugo and Gote Decision.
Jack O'Kcefe, known for hlB ability
In disfiguring his opponents in the pugi
listic lightweight division, has tempo
rarily sidestepped the ring and wooed
the mupe. Ho has written a eong en
titled "Sveot Nellie O'Erlen." Harry
Frcraau, who has listened to O'lcefo'o
effort, has tet It to music, and Harry
von Tllr.er hao promlGOd that it will be
Eting In New York within a week. It
will alio form part of the pragrammo of
a local theater chortly.
O'Kcefe denioi' that hp got his Inspir
ation from hearing Alderman Cough
I lln's "Dear Midnight 'of Love-," hut
pay.i ho worked his Imagination on hlo
own hook. After thrco round? of lender
strains to "flweet Nellie," Jack breaks
out Into chorui', and counts ton in the
Sweet little Nellie O'Brien,
That Ij my glrllc'a name;
My sweetheart for yeara. ifj.
And to loso her It would bo a shamo".
Whenever we vnlk on tho strcot
Tho boya all say she Ib a daisy;
. Say, sho la great, right up to dato,
And alio la mine, mine, mine.
"I guens that last line will finish
them," raid O'ICeefc yesterday. "It is a
to'.ar plexus nil right, and I don't think
'Hilly' Mcllodyw or. Jimmy Gardners will
hanker after my game from now on.
Let them go and get a reputation be
fore thoy hand out any challenges.
They all got to como In poeto'i too,
from now on.
"Sjiy, thin work of writing poetry is
great. It beats fighting1 all ' hollow.
You don't have to do so much sldc
at"pp5ng. My friend Freeman has? been
giving me points on meter or some
thing of that sort. Why, that's easy.
All you hnve , to do Is to get In omc
good footwork and feel Bort of smtl
nvntal like, something like the feeling
you hnve after you been hit In the
otomach with your guard down."
Inland Yachting Popular.
Although the yachtsman who puto
forth irom the Atlantic oeacoaat to do
hl.s walllngr, whother his claps be fiftoen
footero or international cup defenders?,
thinks with a feeling bordering on con
tempt of the aquatic achievements and
sports of the inland Kill or, yet on the
Great Lakes there ia an cvcr-lncreanlng
number of yacht clubs whoso rosters
show that railing craft of sl.e and Im
portance aro being bulk proportionally
more rapid there than on the enact.
Ar icle from the races for the Seawan
hakA international trc-phi', which are of
truly international Importance, that
have Just been held on Lake St. Louis,
near Montreal, there are Infinite yachts
of all s-izes, coat and structure sailing
on the lakc-p. Chicago possesses many
yacht clubs, including the Columbia and
Chicago, ar.d cruising racPi of thes-e-combined
clubs are held each summer.
There lo a Llpton cup race for a tro
phy given by the Irish baronet. Wis
consin la foremost in the t'uort. Mil
waukee contributing largely to this
place of pre-eminence through its yacht
club, 200 strong. The Lake Michigan
Yachting asroclatlon holds a prominent
place in inland yachting, having jmt
held Its? annual races at Macatawa. The
clubs In the Inland Lakes Yachting as
sociation number twenty-two, as fol
low: Cedar Lnke Yacht club, Chicago
Yacht club, Columbia Yacht club. Coun
cil Bluffs Rowing association, Delavon
Yacht club, Fox Lake Yacht club,
Green Lake Yacht club. Lake Geneva
Yarht club, Macatawa Bay Yacht club,
Milvi&ukec- Yacht club. Ncenah Yacht
dub. Nodaway Yacht club, Nagawicka
Yacht c:ub, Oconomowoc Lake club.
Oconomowoc Yacht club. Oshkooh
Yacht club, Pewuukee Yacht club, Pine
Lake Yacht club, PIstakee Yacht club.
Spring Lake Yacht club, Wawasee Rac
ing club, and While Bear Yacht club.
The first regatta was held six vearn
asj. at Whll Brar lake, Minn. "Lost
year the races wore held on Lake Win
nebago, whew all future meetings are
also scheduled. There are two clashes
of boats raced cl'asi?es A and B the
only limits being taht of length over nil
and canvas. Only 6iie boat of each class
can be entered by any club, and those
entering must be bona fide members of
the club. " - -
Talk Football I
Michigan Rrlen Ar OrJ
to Report ScpttaJ
Expresses Confidence ia j
Forming Nucleue of flU '
' Team. .j
Coach Yost arrived at Ann Jbfi
week and conferred with ilantoS
aa to tho preliminary trainings
football team. s lt
It has been decided to do uJ
lng at Whltmore lake, acd ik."
are ordered to re-port there Bwl
13. Yost Is as full of antlclnnK
boy before Christmas day ife
get-ted to him, aa a tett to sWi
his frnille would "come off" nT
cago and Wisconsin eeemed to tl
blng all the best nrcn Ztoli'
"So they are giving us onlr iJ
ones." said Tost. with th LJu'
there. "Well, we'll try 3'
through and make them kror?
have been In a football gamo'wU
get through with them." ;
Reticent on Surprises, i
Yost would not ncknowledza
had any big surprise up his
the shape of new players
"We have six 'M' men to pbrt
ho said, "and I rather gui a
Curtis. Shultc, Tom Hammer
man and Norcross aro about u
a half dozen na any team In th t
try has?, and then we have a le w
resrervesj to mako up tho bahna.'
if no new ones enter. Bui W,
otnnd Banta of Orchard Lake aili
of the Cleveland University ity
entor the engineering dcparor.ett
aro 200-pounders. I think 'vm'
worry along." 7
"How About ColutaWiif" j
"How about the Columbia gact?
"There's nothing new about tht
replied. "I do not think anythfcr
be done by Columbia regardltri
contest until after 11b board of cm
getn back In September."
Yost will spend a few days hn'
next week goes to St. Louis to it
the Olympian gamea, and then ci
back to begin to "hurry up."
The phenomenal success of fh V
Igan teams during the seasons "ty
and 1903 has spread over tht
land and much as credit Is due fa
players who constituted these ti
still more Is credit due to their tri
Coach Yost has good material to i
with, but tho same may be ai I
said of any of the greater unlverf
It la the man's knowledge and ittf
the game and his Indefatiglble tt
In drilling the players that usii
the brilliant record made i
Football as a Science.
With Yost football is truly aid
and he devotes as much time to ill
lng the ins and outs of the garaeu
student of military tactics d S
manuals dealing with tho Edestf
war. He does not have a fewsil!
that he acquired when playttc;
game and tcnaclouely hangs t8 11
He is on the alert all the tlnafors
new play evolved by other ccacha
makes everything of value da
strated by others his own. Hefiotj
merely keep up with what'U bi!y
compllshed by others, but ha Ji i
stantly figuring out new fox:
and plays and putting them izwy
tlce. It la safe to say that tie s
the Michigan elevens durlns lis,!
two years have had to carry is
mlndu more signals and differed?
than the warrlora of any other oa
elty In the history of the game, i
Smart Boy Knew.
The grammar claea fras dlicuu
gender of the word3 "aun J1
The teacher had spoken of how
cullne form Ib applied to oW
strength and power, and tne
form to weaker things. t
"But," objeoted ono boy. M
and engineer speak of an cngU:e
and 'her,' and tho entfine M,
St"Wo has anything to Bay abcatt
said the teachor j,
"Maybe It Is because a man rcu
remarked the smart boy of tfc t
New York Tribuno.
Via Oregon Short lini-
SL Louis ar.d return "'f
Chicago and return
Ckicaso and return via St L
St. Loula and roturn via CWRW
Through Pullman sleeps"
Pacific and V'abasli Hr'- . fl
Limit GO day?. Transit limit u
In each direction. .
Tickets on sal- Tuesdays aodJWj
each week. Sicp-over "ll0- i
BASEBALL FXCORSION I
To Eureka, Aug. 28, Vin.D.&J
Special train leave? Salt
m. Returnlnr. lea ve tur-ta
Baseball contt W - ' ui
Eureka Bartenders; tM
will be a Kre.'.t intestj- M
HAT TO OVr.
BENX TOO LOW. M
New store 'ln!?!
South. Lwsort g rjyC
Utah. The Brecden QKu
SpccUl train via K M
in. fronJ S--:t Lake . m
. . ...k
The 2iorsan HI) lvM
wants, bids on PntJ (ff0 lm
land In tracts from flfw M
acres, to be flolfiied.