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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 13, 1904, Image 19

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-11-13/ed-1/seq-19/

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_ Established 1882. G, H. WALKER, Wfcrtager:
oothin. Outing Night> Shirts
Kuppenheimer *«^ *^
Hackett-Carhart ' -^ of our $t«00 and $"f.25 Domet Outing Flannel N-ight Shirts from our* own
stock;, they are 62 and 56 inolieajong, some with down col-
C}, n «c • lars attached "and some witHout collars: fancy stripes, checks M
° c and figures; fast color and unshrinking. An extra bargain WW ""
Hanan for Monday only at
Emperor . •
Dorothy Dodd
Sons of ESI Batter the Light
Princeton Line for Two
PRINCETON, N. J.. Nov. 12.—Yale to
fiay administered the second defeat of the
season to Princeton by the score of 12
to 0. It was the first time in the history
of the two institutions that a football
championship was not at stake; it was
the. first time that Yale and Princeton
had been beaten by minor elevens before
meeting In their annual contest. The
ravy had defeated Princeton and the
Briny Yale. Princeton blames the ele
ments for today'H defeat. The Intermit
tent downpours of Friday had made the
gridiron soft and slimy, and Princeton
Wiis the chief sufferer. The Princeton
backs, reputed to be the fastest In the
country, could gain no headway on the
Blippeiy field, and their forwards, much
lighter than Yale's, were unable to brace
themselves for the fierce attack of the
New Haven boys. On the first score
Princeton's overanxiety was her undoings
Three times early in the opening half
Princeton •was penalized for offside and
once for holding, a distance of 30 yards.
In the same half Yale suffered only once
far a penalty and at the time the hall
was so far in Princeton's territory that
the 5 yards availed little.
The game was devoid of spectacular
plays. Yale used straight plays, aimed" at
center or tackle, and only twice did she
tH?ay a quarterback run.
■ -■' .■ Cooney a Battering . Ram.-'
Each man on the Princeton eleven: en
deavored to do his share, but Princeton's
pains and her defense were due in a : great:
measure to the individual • playing of
three men, Cooney, Foulke and Miller.
The former was used as a battering ram
on the Yale line and seldom failed to gain
his distance, and the"' two latter as the
second line of defense were brilliant.r .•';
Hogan, Bloomer, Leavenworth and
Owsley were used to rip up Princeton's
lino and were universally successful.
Shevlin, who it was said could not possi
bly last through a grueling contest, show
ed no signs of fatigue. While Yale out
played Princeton in the opening half, the
latter clearly had their opponents on the
defensive in the closing half. During- the
last thirty-five minutes of play the ball
was almost continuously in Yale's terri
tory, except when Hoyt would kick.
There was one noticeably weak point in
Yale's play and this .was poor tackling
in the open. Time and again her ends
would miss Tenney and on two different
occasions he eluded three Yale men, only
to fall on the treacherous turf" as he was
turning the end. Yale was also* weak in'
the -kicking game,■ Miller, ; for Princeton,"
outdistancing Hoyt from ten* to fifteen
yards on every exchange. ■■-" ;--.■■>-'■'- ■■■■ r
sj< Yale's goal- waa never really In 1 danger.'l
Twice \ Princeton had the ball 1 on Yale's
35-yard'-line. On both occasions with
three yards to gain on a third down, she'
endeavored to rush the ball, rather than
risk a kick, and both times she was held.
Day was Ideal \. i"J-
It was an ideal day for football. There
Was -just enough frost in the atmosphere
to make it comfortable for spectator and
player alike. Some 30,000 people saw the
fame. : . /-- -
Capt. Foulke, of Princeton, chose the
«outh goal with the sun at his back.-
There was no advantage in the wind
■which blew directly across the field from
the west. • ■ • - .. <■ '•:,...--
Yale was given the ball and. Roraback
kicked to Ritter on Princeton's 10-yard
line. Hitter ran the ball back fifteen
yards before being thrown by Meal
Cooney arid Btannard made five yards but
Foulke failed to gain and Miller i kicked |
to Yale's 25-yard lino. On two .attempts
Bloomer and Owsley failed to -make the
necessary five yards and Hoyt kicked to
Princeton's 45-yard line. Yale's line held
firmly and Miller was forced to' kick
"The-ball went to Rockwell on Yale's 30
--jard line and the quarterback made five
yards. --;_■--1 <
On the next lineup Leavenworth worked
» pretty trick on Princeton and tore off
33 yards before he was thrown by a
beautiful tackle by Ritter on Prince
ton's 42-yard line. Then began the bat-'
tering ram process which meant success'
for Yale. With first Bloomer and then
Ilogan back of the line Yale carried -the
-ball 20 yards. Then a Princeton man was
offside and 5 additional yards were add
ed. Hoyt went through center for - three
yards. Bloomer •in the same place - for 6
and the ball was 8 yards : from Prince- !
ton's goal. Hogan dashed through right
guard for 3 and again into center 1 for 2.
With'the ball 3 yards from • Princeton's
poal- Bloomer was called back. - Bloomer
kicked • goal. Yale 6, Princeton 0.
,;■; .Yale Works Fake Kick ;; i?t
" On the next' lineup Miller kicked to
Bhcvlin- on Yak's 6-yard line and the
big left end brought-the ball ■« back 20
yards. -On a fake kick Hoyt got around
right end for 10 yards. Leavenworth fail
ed to gain and . Hoyt kicked to Tenney. •
who had just replaced Burke at quar
ter.- Tenney ran the ball back to Tale's
45-yard line. After Cooney - had i~ rone
through center for ; 3 yards Tenney lost 8
on ■a - quarterback - run. The ball was
■worked to within- 25 yards of .Princeton's
goal.- .Hoyt' -went through-center- for 3
yards and Leavenworth around right end"
for 3 and 8,- but fumbled,, and Prince
ton got the ball on sher• 5-yard line. -Kin-
Jiey broke through r and * blocked - a kick.
Leavenworthj fell■-. on the -.ball back 'of
Princeton's '. goal * for C a touchdown. -There',
■was -such a scramble for the ball that a
section of" fence was torn down. Hoyt
kicked, the: goal. Yale 12. Princeton-.Q.»
This was the last score of .the game/For
the rest of the half there was little at
tempt at rushing the ball by '-Yale; = find
Princeton could make * little Impression
on j Yale's line. The half t ended • with -the
ball on Tale's 50-yard line." :-. ■ ;
;. • Tigers Desperate,"Jf^^lpiif
In the second . half Princeton really:
outplayed .Yale. The latent strength
aroused by desperation., asserted itself,
• and the Tigers ripped the Tale line to
pieces for a few. minutes. Hoyt- finally
kicked- to Tenney on .Princeton's - yard
mark. The quarterback can-Jed; the* ball
to mldfield before being downed.- Stan-
Hard :. made *2 : yards i and Yale ': was off-
g Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year.
side, ."- giving Princeton ? an- additional °5.
Princeton ' tried ;to i rush ; the • hall, but" Yale
held - and * got \lt , "on C downs" - Hoy t i kicked.
;it ' out "-of ■ danger « and then began » another
attack on the Yale ,- line. Great ■ effort: al
most; won, but the ball, was finally .lost? on
dow»s..^-;r;"^v;; l v-' t '-rs i .j.y^f:.>"3>*-.t-'-
With the ball went Princeton-" hope of
ecoriug. Hattjdcked ■ the, baU , out . of. dap
geifand- tmnSfter the s play wan 'in mld
field. The 'lSheup:!--'^...^-.i^'o^r •'./'•.;.■. *
Yale. .--•. Position*. "* Princeton. _"
; ShcvUn r;.. :1: \w. Vl* • E r.:.-.. 7:. Crawford
Kinn«7:tr?r.r.*:?.;L.."G:...".r...:.. L»Hk>n
Roraback r. :z»l:t'.C *?'.':. T: Dutcher
.Tfipp^r:.^:rr.T:.R.Gr;.;..v:::.-. .-"Short
Hogan.. ■: .V.-...'.. iR. T : tvi " . i S Stzinnard J
Neal /...:"r.. .-.T.H.- E/.""..'; Tooker-Ward
Rockwell .'Tr.T."::.': .Q.: -.".- .'-vßurke-Teriney •
HoYt.^7rr.-r'.-.:..r r ii.iH^.'.C^r^..T^Hitter;
Leavenworth .".:;"vR> H ■ Foulke-Kine
Owßley-Flinn .¥ -. Miller-McOormick
Touchdowns, Bloomer, Leavenworlh;
goals from touchdowns." BlootXter,
referee, McClung.^Lehiph; umpires, Everts,
Wrenn, Chicago; lime )of I halves, SSI mm-;
.Ut€S.---f.^'>-v;-r-^-;-.:"2.rr.C.'':^=? r' '.; .7
Columbia Closes Football Sea
son With Victory
NEW YORK, Nov. 12 — Columbia
brought its football season to a hapyfy
final here today by defeating Cornell in
the annual game, 12 to $. Columbia dis
played wonderful Improvement in form,
and its entire play was characterised by
snap and dash.
At the opening of the game Columbia
went at Cornell on the Jump and forced
the ball to Cornell* 1-yard line, where
it was lost on downs. I^ater on Columbia
showed superb defense by taking the ball
from Cornell when it was close to Colum
bia's goal.
There was no scoring In the first half,
but in the second Columbia early made
a touchdown. Then Cornell goaled and
the score was 6to 5 agahist Columbia. A
safety for Cornell put Columbia once
more in the lead, the score being 7 to 6.
Columbia made another touchdown by
hard fighting. Score: Columbia 12, Cor
nell 6. The lineup:
Columbia. Positions. Cornell.
Post L. E Hackstnff
Brown L. T Cook-Smith
Echeveria L. G Downes
Finnegan.. C Wilder
Duden R. G.... Furman-Odor.
Thorpe R. T Costello-Cox
Bu«-ll-Muir R. E Vanormin
Mcllenrin Q Linah-Bird
Duel... 1* H Rice
Helrich R. H Gibson
Fisher F HallWay
Touchdowns. Thorpe, Duel. HalHday;
goal from touchdown, Halliday; Bafety,
Columbia; umpire, Armstrong, Yale; ref
eree, McCracken. Pennsylvania; time of
halves, 35 minutes.
Haskell Indians Take Game
From Nebraska
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 12.—The
Haskell Indians defeated the Nebraska
university football eleven today 14 -to 6.
The Nebraskans were clearly outplayed in
the first half, both in offenw and defense.
Four of Haskell's points wtp made on a
kick from placement by P. Houser from
the 35-yard line, and four points were
made when Houser made a drop kick from
the 30-yard line. The other six points
were scored by straight football. P.
Houser being pushed over for a touch
A place kick by Bender, of Nebraska,
from the 23-yard Hne was the only score
made in the second half.
Wins From Indiana Eleven by
Decisive Score
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Nov. 12.—Purdue
university football team today defeated
Indiana university at Washington Park
27 to 0. Notwithstanding the unequal
score, the play was vigorous. When the
final whistle blew Indiana was as fresh
and eager as at the initial kickoff.
Superior team work and a preponder
ance of weight in the line was responsi
ble for Purdue's decisive victory. The
only time when Indiana seemed likely to
score was near the close of the first half.
Hare sent a long punt to Purdue's flve
yard line. Krum fumbled and Thomas, of
Purdue, who played the star game, cap
tured the ball. While the teams were
lining up for a mass play the referee's
whistle blew. Fifteen thousand persons
saw the game.
Harvard Has Little Difficulty and Finishes
the Game With Substitutes
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 12.—Harvard
: had * little -difficulty>- in- clef eating"'- Holy.
Cross on : Soldiers' field ' this : afternoon by
the score- of "28 to 5- In the first half
the crimson gained", at; will ' until < near' the
end of the half, when 1a ■ fumble: gave the
ball to McMamis.* who ;ran'- fifty-five yards"
,for jthe•*only touchdown made by Holy
Cross. In the second :• half; Harvard' played
many ; substitutes," but was , able ito ■ make
.three \ more.: touchdowns. ■ >—> •-. -• -*. t?'-«-, *
Holy Cross was ', weak;". especially ?in •- the"
: center. ? Ilnrvard was ' r weak •in a her de
• fense Vat -? times, . but f she f had <-* the - ball
through most of ' the same. ♦ r ;^-^ 'i
■■s-' In -. kicking i Harvard 2 showed great 5 im
:provement over, previous 7games.' but . she
made several bad fumbles. ••■....• i^-- 3.
Chicago Goes Dawn to Defeat
Before Yost's Mighty
ANN ARBOR, Mich.. \ Nov. 12—Chicago
universityl,today gave; the Michigan eleven
! the hardest game a team coached by>Yo«t
ever won. The i final score was.22 :to 12
; in; favor' of Michigan. Both i teams ; scored
In - each half, Chicago making i its first •
' score ; on 3 Michigan ~ r since > 1300. -> Chicago
■ lost-' its star - back i early" in the ." first ■- half,
by injuries . and • throughout : the: remainder
, of ~ the* game J Eckeraall's I punting .' and | his'
brilliant runs .characterized; Chicago's ef
fective offense.",; Favored by a strong wind
and by what luck " there .was.. in ' the" game
he . held Michigan's - offense on even* terms
during most of the game. . Michigan played
out '.the rest of the game with only one
subs te.x i A . crowd ;of ;' 12,600 : * persons
saw the game,- --'.". ' .■'■■ . ..-" '
';; Chicago", won the toss and Capt. Speik
chose the east goal, giving his team the
■ advantage of a twenty-mile - wind •to pro
: long Eckersall's punts Schulte. of : Mich
igan, kicked off Into the. teeth of the gale
. and * the ball flew • forty % yards, where -it
paused and seemed to hang In midair. The
: entire - Chicago: tram' overran: the ball, for
the wind-just then ' took . another • break
and let down the leather. .For a.' moment
the- ball • lay • unguarded;» but r Chicago • re
.covered it. For the -next few minutes
Chicago plunged steadily through . Mich
igan's heavy line but on the: 40-yard line
Chicago was t held. Eckersall ; kicked . fifty
yards. , ,-.-■'.•>.-. .~ -^ r ~ %: -.\ '_••;.'
. . . Michigan Shows Speed ". "■'.
Michigan got the ball on its own 40
--yard line. With even more spe^d than
Chicago showed Michigan began to rush
the ball for sure gains. After five min
utes' play Tom Hammond went over for
a touchdown. Michigan failed to kick
goal. Michigan 6. Chicago 0.
This-score took the heart out of Chi
cago. From the Chicago kick off Michi
gan marched back 90 yards for the s«>cond
touchdown by Tom Hammond, but Michi
gan failed on the kick cut and could not
goal. Michigan 10, Chicago 0.
The tricks of the wind were largely re
sponsible for the next touchdown, which
Chicago earned on straight football. The
gale carried one of Eckersall's punts from
Chicago's 36-yard line over Norcross'
head and rolled the ball back of Michi
gan's goal. Against the wind Michigan
Kicked out only to midfield, and with the
first goal in four years In sight Chicago
began a splendid fight. Principally by
sending Fullback Bezedek against Michi
gan's .two heavyweights. Carter and Gra
ham, Chicago scored. Bezudek made tho
touchdown and Parry goaied. Michigan
10. Chicago 6.
Half of Chicago's back field exhausted
Itself in this magnificent exhibition Of
football and substitutes, went in. Michi
gan soon made another touchdown apd
this time kicked goal. Michigan 1«, Cht
cago 6. No more scoring was done dur
ing the half.
Chicago kicked off In the second half
and Michigan began a rapid advance. On
Michigan's own 30-yard line Huston drop
ped the Ball and Eckersall secured it. His
men rallied around him and with a splen
did bodyguard of interference made a
touchdown. Speidel goaled. Michigan* I€.
Chicago 12.
Heston k Fumbles Again . -
Immediately >' after the . kickoff to Chi
cago, -Eckersall- punted into -■ Michigan's
territory; * Aftoi advancing'-.to* midfield,
. Michigan's captain. HestOn, fumbled. Chi-'
cago kicked* to Michigan's 20-yard line.
Here the Michigan backs-were fairly held
and Hammond was forced *to punt. The
wind again- played "with the ball and. it
was : Michigan .who* finally got the punt •in
midfield. . Chicago -played on 1 sheer.' pluck-
Again- and again Michigan -was held for
downs in -.midfield.V Though ' seldom -able'
to gain,' Chicago evened up all Michigan's
long marches by resorting ' to' Eckersall's
punt with the wind. Finally Michigan
was forced» back ,to its > own 20-yard: line.
With: 10.000 > rooters; demanding • a touch
down r Michigan ; tore r -". Chicago's ; line •» to
.pieces. .'■ Heston; who ! had been .surprised
.by Chicago's " special: defense: during • the
game, - carried tacklers, hurdled ..them or
wiggled on the ground for good gains and
■ finally r scored Michigan's - fourth '. touch
down. -;.- .-.-■ f —' ■■^f^is»c^ggta^Bßg»f^BpttM
.- Hammond f kicked r goal. - Michigan ; 22,
Chicago 12. Chicago's strength, was gone
after this score,- while Michigan, with the
Identical eleven which started the ' game,
almost never failed to gain five yards on
* every -' i-ush. .'? Chicago's r team was - car
;ried . back .• bodily,- at times. In : striking
distance ■of Chicago's • goal, Heston j again
lost the - ball." After •a; 30-yard " run . Capt.
, Spelk's. headT drove ■ the - ball * out '• of 1 Hes
ton'si arms.'* Chicago .' tried all its ' plays
and "lost" on every one. ■ Chicago t punted
and ? Michigan '• carried ; the i ball, back to
: Chicago's 25->*ard; line, where Tom Ham
mond . missed a place .kick- by six- inches.
Time . was nearly ■up : and neither - side had
another chance to score. game ended
with Michigan in Chicago's; territory. The
lineup: •-,-•■;■.■;.-* '.vv -. .; •■- ■-. -- .
' ■ Michigan. ~ Position. - _ Chicago. r'
Clark f;. .~: .-. 7.77Z. L. E ..T.;".;... rr? Speik
Schulte. .-.'.: . rrr.-.'.L.: <3:. .*. .'.v.V: r. :\- Tobin
Schuitx.-. .^r. r.:: .v.. C~. rrr.i Tijr.'iz^- Gale
Carter .... ..T; R. G r..;:..;.; Badenoch
Grayam.... .'.*.%'. ..-.R.- T,\ ;.~ Boone- Walker
H. Hammond r. rrr.R. E ..;.....-. .*t Kennedy
, Norcross.:.".~Tt'.'. I'.Q.'. :.\ Eckf-reall
Heston ;: V i.'. r.-.~.-L.- H. - Dttray-Hitchcock
T. Hammond-." V- -*-- s -~ ■■ - ■' -. /.— .
» Magoffln R. H...».. Parry-Hill
t Longman .".."..:.TX F. 8.. Bexedek-Speidel
Minneapolis T^am Puts Up Hard Game
Against Weight
■ ;Pil!sbury -Academy-defeated* the Minne
apolis North SJde High school in r Min
neapolis yesterday morning. by a score of
;15ir to ? 10. The * game * was -•• ha rd fought
{throughout and the weight .of* the ; PilU
bury boys told; in the end. PiUsbury made
, two touchdowns by straight B football ~in
the first half, - but ft place kick in the
second * won the " game for the *• academy.:
. North ■ Side made a touchdown^ in' the! first;
half, which ended f with the score 11 -to C
in-: the academy's ■ favor. The lineup:; ". !
Pillsbury. Position. t;N; High.
Locker::. .V.Tr.;*.- L. E.'-rtr.-t-I rr Hocffner
Porter ..•: :l ::*..: .\U\Tf.?.?T?'i:J.~ Oswald
Thomas nrr^r. r. L.. G .r:; r. r:; H. Oswald
Nelsonr:Trr7r:*;-:~t*r.Cr'rr?tT7?r. Haymaker
Jensen YTTT.'i Tr.'.TU G.t^rrr.Tfi-r.'irc SmiUi
Calquhan T: tCrrr.t-. R. T ." F. King
'Manneringr.'*. >:-.'r. JJ.R. K.^.-n"."."r7rrrTT.< Casee
Ted Smith ."r...r.Q.vr?7-.T?77rrr.Tßolser;
. Jones::: r.rrrr;?;-.RrHr.T.'rr;*.Tr:A^*King.
Biy.-. •r:rrr; jtr.T:r.Ly H:vri rr. Ertl < (Capt.)
; Erdman (Capt-).-.F. B r?rr."?rsr;t>s Mark*
Touchdowns. | EMman 12. MarkW!; | goal,
Bly; time of halves.-* 25 and 20 ■minutes;'
5 referee.- Frank Force: 1 umpire, James • Ire-
I field; JC timekeepers^"Wlngate ? and Jones; '
i head linesman. Prof. ?^i?'>7ij?*-t"'
Kansas Scores Twice
ST- UOriS. Mo.. Nov. 12—By scoring
; twice -fa the early s partiof" the» first h.ilf
"Kansas defeated 4 the Washington univci -
slty>,tcam. in j the game TpUyed i today. in : the
world's {air stadium by. a -score ol 12 to 0/-
The Team That Held Chicago
EverTßeaten by North
western v
W\ CHICAGO. Nov. 12.—8y a score of 12 f
■ to I-^ 6^f Northwestern i University & football*
team s t today defeated the University of Il
linois ; eleven on Bhephard's field. Evanston.
The lJ teams Were evenly.^ matched » and
during the first-half ; neither side" scored. •*
■ Early in I the i second j half Blatr, Johnson
• and | Kk.nVr, for Northwestern,"; carried • the'
, 1 ball t. to Illinois'^^yard i line t and - Johnson '
was * sent r around.- right * end • for a touch
; down. Reuber-■» kicked a - difficult goal.
Score:-; Northwestern 6. Illinois 0. :^*^-»"
On Nortbwestero'6 kickoft. Taylor. Il
linois' Quarterback, made •*'• run of 25 yards
and; by a*series?of line Jplays Illinois : ad-i
vanced the ball to Nortbwtistern's 5-yard
1 line.".when«Rothgeb 1' was j went i over ; for ' a
. touchdown.".'-- Mo>-nihan <^; kicked goal.
Northwestern 6, Illinois 65C? :^"-»".. -^.
<*= Northwestern v then i took the 1 ball and by
directing; mans: plays through Illinois',: line
secured another ■ touchdown : a. ! f«w," minutes
. before : time was catted.^Northwestern - 12.
Illicois 6. About 5.000 aftw the game. The
lineup: c - rf.: s-'" r - ~r^:i^^c<c^- ?s*r.-r- '■
-~ Illinois. PoKitionn. Northwestern. V I
Rothgeb ..-.-..' .-r:R/, E.\*i:r."7i Williamson
Moynihan r. .">n. ;*.R.\T. l.:t*. Allen' (Capt.)
Deaner-Bateman R. , G..'; .r^.TT 5' Carlson
Hazlewood.:: ."if..T^.C~:"<~--.Tff^rr. r -Davis
Falrweather (Capt.)L. GHT..'.;. Ward-Scott
Young-' r..\*..: ;V.1«.:-T.* .V.TTt r:T:T:Kaff er
Dillinger .-rSTr.T.T.*. L.' S .*rr .T7-.^v v- Davidson'
Wheeler-Taylor . .m Q rvT.V.*rrrrf? Johnson
Caruther-Lonergan JL-. H. r: ,'r Reuber
Huntoon ...L. H.Van Ruper-Colton
Kirk-Burroughs rrr. P^:.. <r Blah- Simpson
." -Touchdown,- Johnson.* Simpson. Roth
geb; •? goals, Reubtr. Moynihan; *.*■ umpire. ■
Darby;; referee. Snow; i time '• of: halves, 35 •
minutes : -.> &**2&&S&&&Z&^&£
*< "^"-iDr.^ William*—The boys"put up a
<■» splendid game, both ::ron'v < the of- :
*' j tensive and defensive. The i score"
J| speaks for the attack, while the
'< i; 4 fact that Wisconsin was ■ only able'
<' to make first down a few times
<■£ shows that C the - defense:: was not !
. * ' - weak. ':. During • the; past two weeks"
]- "Pudge": _ Heffelfinger,>JWebster,
,, Page ; and Willis Walker have > been'
, .« out regularly, assisting In coaching,
< i and their belp has worked wonders
,' • riwith the team. There are two hard
■' [ games ahead and the boys will
y' t \*T prepare for them faithfully. i ; ._•;"'
„ ' Coach Curtis —1 am disappointed.
«. Further than that ; I • have :no • com
.< >?. ment ■* whatever "t to make 'on the
'■' • • Kaxne^i^i.ll **-X*<V-V^'\"J=i^*- '
♦ v-r, Referee Ralph*Mamir—The game
♦ waa. remarkably cteun and 'in every,
* \* t respect wac a true contest. It now
, [ looks as if a M-inmsota-Michigan
:, , game ;." was absolutely necessary.
.< •* * Minnesota's f team "* was :: well k bal
<• auced and played the game all the
:':,time;::.T,v. v.,r^jn^*s-* . . r
'! 'r^ Umpire Clyde Wiliiams—Wisron
;,, sin was outclassed: in every part' of
«. the game. A Michigan-Minnesota
"< ■ vj: game Is now in order. The -~ only
«' fault 1 can find with Minnesota
] ' was a lack of speed at times. "It
4 ' 'wag a superb contest ■_."'"->■.:' ".'
„ Head Linesman Ristine—
< -It was - a beautiful game. ,* Wlscon
«■ sin fought bard, but to no purpose,
;.' ..as ; Minnesota.' fought harder.l^ Mm■
' | nesota showed good -generalship
f [' at all" times, and had H not
', i?; for the . fumbling 1 the score would
\i have been ;lar^r.^'"^tv i -^V;r%^V
'"j^P^Sx^ty P«n! Ou tplayt. Car li tie 'JZ f ■ V-' V^ll
?- PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. ICov. 12.—Al
though the football-team from : taeiCar-^
:lisle.lndian, school laUed to score'against
the of Pennsylvania 'eleven on
Franklin - Held icAuy. th« three § touch- •
downs made by Pennsylvania ;were earned
with : difficulty.:*',Tlie. Indians were 'lighter,
than Pennsylvania, but what they, lacked
■in weight >-they made 'H good £•; in v speed.
: Stevenson. Pennsylvania's quarterback, 1
'•was the star in the contest-' * Score; Penn
sylvania 18. Carlisle o. »*-;"-•?.. . .''- .:. < ..':
1 T- •? - Soldiers i Defeat New York a
' .WEST POINT. N. T., Nov. 112.—1n" a
.onc-sid«td»:-,but not unihter«?Hng football
game ; today We;.* "PoUit 1"? defeated New
.York- university. 41 (I. In the early.part
of the; gamp ~ Xpw York's l line - stood firm,
but : *oo D - weakened r* and -before the - first
half emk-(r the visitors*were "outclassed
in every point. The moot -exciting I play
of the grime was Hills run the entire
length of the ftetatfor a touchdown.
Flynn and Kinney Draw
ST. 7X>UIR. M" . Nov. 12.—Owing to an
agreement between th*=men that if both
were on their fett at the end of the sixth
round the fight tonight by C. H. Flynn.
of Buffalo, and Milt Kinney, of St. Ixtuis.
ended in a draw. The contest was cut
down from a fifteen-round go owing to
the small house, and for the six rounds
tfcat it went Flynn fought all around his
man, beating him decisively and hi Im
pressive fashion.
Yale Freshies Win
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. i;.—ln the
annual freshmen championship game be
tween Harvard, UK»B. and Yale. !IK>B. on
Tale field this afternoon Yale defeated
Harvard 16 to 0.
Lady Amelia Heads th« List From Mil
lionaire Turfman's Stable
NEW YORK. Nov. V.'.—The racing
stable belonging to E. R. Thomas was
sold in the paddock be/ore the races at
Aqueduct today, and excellent prices were
realized. Lady Amelia was sold to J. H.
Wagmr for >S,000; Diamond also went
to the same buyer for $7.30 d. St. Bellane
was bought .by. J. H. Wa«ner for J7.506.
Reliable, for whom Mr. Thomas paid $15.
--000, was wrid to J. H. Wagner for $16,
--000. H. B. Duryea bought both lola and
Rose of Dawn for $-.»*« And $7,000. re
spectively. HermLf and Stalwart were re
served for the stud. Other sale?:
Dimple, b f. 8. by imp. Mirthful-Myrtle
Harfcne-ss. H. T. Oxnard. S^SOO."
Clover Land, b c, 4. by Flat Lands-
Lucky Clever. J. ilurrmy. $3.0«0.
Bt. Valentine, b c. S. by Himyar-Brace
4et. T. P. Ph«-lan, $5.50t».
Fly Back, oh c. 2, by Requital-Daisy
Ros-e. J. H. Wagner, $4,200.
Voladay. b < ?, by Faraday-Altlvola, M.
Rcmann. $3^oo.
Niblick, eh g. 2. by Imp. St. Galina-
Braw Uss. Heno' Harris. J2.«00.
. Buttons, b g. 4, by Tenny-House Girl,
T. P. PheUn, $2,600.
"..--: .-- '• Designer Watson Dead-^ - -i"
:-. GLASGOW, s Nov. 12—George L^nox"
Watson, the { yacht. designer.--, .ho ; has ■• for
some time been ill. died of.heart dis
ease. at bis residence ■In , tola city" today."
He-was bom in 1861. v '-":' .^ -; ":"-;••;••"
"^ Mannish overcoats - for young women at
half - dry . pood* . and cloak. store prices in
our boys' department r.lZ-Z--^, .vj "-": -.;
---^j-.'« V. ■?/" Palace Clothing.. House.
' And so : are his '.h re a brand .' as wj "re la-"
tion A leys. Special rates mads to
clubs. Male*) garnePa.' specialty. Cer
■ ttlii"/ditys 4res»ryad for t^^^£s£~Zz**z£i
232 E. 7th Street.
The Favorite Takes Edgemore
Stakes at Price Too High
_for Public
?! X EWATOEK. ? Nov. ~ 12.—0n a mnddy
track J and ~ held a at;; the prohibitive £ price
of 1 to 12, Dolly Spanker • won the
Edgemore stake*. I>4 miles, at Aqueduct
today. Out -of i. the. original - six; starters
four were « scratched;-' and \ Seymour ~ was
added. The start was bad. Ostrich being
practically,*, left at *■ the t post. -' Seymour ■
made the pace for • a quarter of «a- mile,
when ; Dolly Spanker went to the front
«nd wonV. by - eight * lengths.X:> Seymour
tired in the stretch. Ostrich beat him
five lengths. Jockey ■ Hlidebrand leaves •
tomorrow afternoon • for California, where \
he will ride during the winter. v-W^^-c
First race. six. furlongs—Atwood, ! 103,
! Phillips, 12 ;. to 1, won; i Ascension, 119.
Burns. 8 to 6. second;.' Monet, lit : Gan
non, third. Time. 1:16 2-5. .i: Roseben,
Dick -Bernard.- Joerry C. Mimosa," Kilgore.
Jessup.*Et Brute. Mamie Worth and;
Ben Mac Dv ran. - ■: -- trt^ -i '<~~-*'S.
Second race, mile—Thistle Heather. 100.
Ci iuiuibtSA^«: ait^w9ni<HPriDoaifi3itnvSa)Tti.''(
96. Shilling. 7 to Z. second; Arsenal. MS.
Hlldebfand. <€ to «-i;~.third. Time, * 1:42.,
PalmJßeac-h. Sir Shen,i Bouvier. Juvenal,
.Maxima. ; Hatchet * and ; Prince 7 Chlng - also
r^ Third race, five furlongs—Juvenaga, 102,
. Cttmmlnß/ 7 2 to .•; 1. won: Workman, - 107.
Shaw, 4\to .1, second;'- Uncas. 107 Burns,.
:60 ; to ,1. third. Time. 1:01 4-6. Brash Vp.
Daneeu.^. Monacodeur, Foxy. Confessor.
Blue Coat, Caper Sauce, Esterre and
-The Seer ran. *- *nr-: •*■ -•*.- X^' -"•
Fourth the Edgemore stakes, one"
and one-eighth . miles—Dolly Spanker.- 115.-
Fhilllps, ?1- to 12 ana ; out. won: ; Ostrich.
118. Shaw. 9 to 1 and 1 to 4. second; Sey
mour. 315. Odom, 20 to 1 and 2 to 1. third.
Time, : 1.67 3-5. Only: three ; starters. Sey
mour, . added starter. "■*' >l*->ip~r- -•; ■• f
;~. Fifth race, »elli.- six and one-half i fur
lonßs—Ralbert,* 99,. Corcoran. to 1.-. and 7
to 5, wonr Black Prince,- 96, Crirbmins.l 3
to -1~ and even, second; c Red ' Ruler.'- 96,
Travers .*. 5« to "2 i and • even.-» third. Time,
1:23. Garment, Bill Bailey 11.. Priority,
Chimney; Sweep.". Saint Margrave. Miller's
Daughter, Maggie Stroup and Applaud also
.Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles
—Lord Badge. ll"_»Udebra«d. even and
2 to •5, won; • Dekabcr 11.. Coohran. 5
and i1,,t0 ■2. : second;; Persistence; 11.. 116.'
Wonderly, 7. to 2 and 4. to 5. third. Time,'
1:60 2-5. 1 1 Colonsay y and ;; Calmness ; also.
ran. --:- • '■—.-• •,<i-V.^'^ J'^/.^r;''.;i.l-
Rip Beats Charawlnd
CINCINNATI. Ohio. Nov. 12—Rip cap
tured Kentucky Autumn stfenleeliase.
the' feature event; at LatonU today in a :
driving finish' from . the J odds-on favorite
Charawind. : Pemberton. on *"* the '.-, latter."
claimed a foul, but the Judges refused' to
allows it. •_• Only . three hotsos ■Btarted. The
weather was clear, and cold; track heavy.
a First-race"/seven furlongs—Gigantic
Romanolll. 8 to 1.- ft won; Cascine, U«4<fl?e
Souza, .9 to ;2. .second; • Leola. 102. .It. rHoad.
100 *to I,^ third. Time. ; 1:32.— Ben Fvnso.
Henry Lyons, J. J. -- T.. Red. White, and
Blue. Thane and Bill Knight "also -jatfut^r
*' Second race,'- five furlongs—Depend*, 107,"
Nicot. 5 I'to- 1, won; Agnes Virginia.-
B. Davis, 10 to 1, ; .secOnd; Dlxelle. 103.
Taylor, 12 to I. third. Time. Alice
Lloyd. Gascoiuie. Edna Tanner. St. Bon
nie, ltasca.' Grace > Appleton, Balance All.
Kitty; Belle f Brooks, Conjures, - Legistilhi,
The Debutante', aLso.rah.*: r^>> -^. v*v
. Third 5 race, one 'm JTc and a J sixteenth*—
Reservation.- • 110, T- Minder, •" 5 £ to * 2.X won:
Judge Hime?, 104. Nicol. 13. to lv. second;
Estrada Palma. 104. .Treubel,\7-t0.17. third.
Time. I:W.t.i: Lady Jocelyn and I&iniand ■
also , ran.",'i*^77.-^ -r+ "i"^l- -^ji~ VV^tyvSJE^
- Fourth ' race, steeplechase, two » miles —
Rip,-153.- Casey, 3 to 1, won; : Clianfwlnc!,
175, Pemberton. 1 to 2,-Becond;'Cardiean,<
155. Bates. 5 to 1. third. Time, 4:32%:' Only
three Tstartera.^^v^V:^*-^**'" >"-»f-jfc*' t*r r ~:r-*
. l Fifth race, nix v furlongs—Allen AVon,
110,-Nicol,*3- to 5. won; Drexel, 91/ Lewis,
15" to 1. second; Milton Young, 99, Bokind,
--10 to 1, third. Time, 1 April Bird,
Big Beach, Monaco if Maid, Sincerity {Belle
— Sixth raw. mile—Cheboygan. -110.
Minder. 9 to - lo.swonfv Swift Wing. 101.
Nicol, * 8 to &, ef-coad; '■ Plautus. •. 95,"- Cor.
way. to 1. third. Time, 1:17. Senor,
Handmore,* King's Court and Easy Trade
also: ran.-. i~I^ tj'.--->"tt-.i .. z. . .
.;' .r: ; - Baltimore Meeting Closes 7.""*^ •::
~l BALTIMORE. Nov. 127—The first
running I meeting ."sanctioned '• by the | Na
tional Jockey . «:lub heW In - Baltimore » for
a - number .of years closed today. > The
track .was. heavy ami the weather clear
and cold. Results: —:!■•*;» ;*--"*■*■'S
First race,Tsix —Mlmon, 3. to 1.
wcn;-Viona". 9 to 2, second; Paul Clifford,
7 to 1, third. Time, 1:17. •« '.t..^.. -^-j
~ Second - race,"- six < furlongs^—Flinders,' "Z:
to -, won; Lady Brook. i 3 lo 1. second;
Preen. 2;toil.".thlrdci'Tinie,"il:l7»i.^^<4
Third race, handicap, mile and an eighth;
=—Arrah" Gowan, 5 to 1. won; » Mrs. Frank
Foster, 5 to 1. second;- Bartender, even,
third. Time, 1.68%. "-: ; r ~': ■•■■'.\\r.
"'■ Fourth race, steeplechase, about two
'miles ■ and a - half—King Carter.' 12 to 1.
won; Woden, C to 1, second. Billy ■ Ray.'*.
6 to 1. third. Time, 5:41 3-5. .r --.'. ~ -
, • Fifth race." five furlong— Bravery, even, ,
won;' Yeoman, 2 to ,T,' second; Helliiulian. ,
15 to 1, third. Time. 1:11. - *^~-■•*';.
■r Sixth race, roll** and a sixteenth—Bruns
wick, : 5 to 1. won; : Cheripe. :2. to"v 1. sec
ond;^ St. Sever, 3 to 1, third. Time,
1:52 XL . ■ - "■ - ' : . ■ ■ -w •-- -"*■'■-•
■. r; v '_ •■.;'- Oakland Meet Bea'^t ':^'S*t'
r SAN /FRANCISCO. "'. Cal..' Nov. :, 12.— The
California • racing. season ~ opened : at : Oak
land today. Fine weather - prevailed: and
large' crowds ■'. attended. -'.Thirteen ; books,
two l field and combination, ■ -were ?in • line.
Favorites or well played horses were gen
erally successful. - Interest centered* prin
cipally in the mile handicap, for which
a field of > thirteen . faced Starter^ Dwyer.
Gold Money, well ridden by v Domioick.
won ■-' by;: half -• a.; length \ from .. Ananias.
Results: .-;•. - ;V v :; ' • *--,— ;7. -
•^iFirst race, seven ■-furlongs—Hlpponax,
110. ;Holbrook.-'4 to 1. - won; - San • Lutk-n,
100, - Mclaughlin. 12 1 to 1. • second;' Stunts,
105, - Michael. 4 to ;1. third. Time, 1 ..»- 4
Harry Beck. .Brennus, Ripper,' Dr. Shorts,
Sir ' DougaJ, . Gil • Bias,- " Klmore, Achilles
aJ;»o ran.
- - Second >■ race. .*- Futurity - \ course—
Skin. ■ 107, Domlnkk, 8, to 5. won; "Pelham."
98. Kunx, 3% to 1. second;-; Sea Voyage.
101,.Knanp,'30 to 1. third. ..Time. l:ll\.
Tarcola - Belle, ■£ Edna ? Sullivan." ■ Chestnut,
Fleet wood. Modred. . Law, .- Sea • Air, G. P.
McNear also, ran. -::. .. ' .
Third race,.six;and one-half furlongs—
Telephone. 108, Larsep. 7 t0.5. won; Whoa
Bill, 104. Helgeson, 5- to I,'secwidj Ocy
rohel- J.los,*Fitzpatrick.*7.to 5. third. Time,
'1:21-. Lady Athellng. , Northwest. Wis
taria, " Etna. C ' and * The _- Lieutenant also
;" Fourth : race. - seven • furlongs—The Fret
ter, 108, J. T. "Sheehan. 7 to 1, 1.
Hindoo. Princess. 105,' W. Sullivan, « to 1.
secocia;' Oscar * Tolle. 10SJ> Clark, < ■.- to >1,
third. Time. l:2s*i. Silurians Canejo.
Montana Peeress;' Col.rlJiillaiityne.-Mauii
tebank, Red Damsel and J. V. Kirby also
ran.- \ . ■■• *-.^,^: v-■.^•"l'^^ir'r.
' Fifth * race," handicap,^one ~" mile—Gold
Money, 116.: Domlnigk, 7 to 3. won- Ana:
niaiC 107, Reed. to 1. second;-Fossil,-111^
Sherwood. 6-. to:-:l.~s,third.—=.Tlxne.vli40.ifc-.
Laoeoon, Leilas Roma inc. Cap n; Foreee.
<;. W. -" Trahern. Bombardier. San Nich
olas - Divlna, Arcade. Claude . also' ran. ?f'.
."-" Sixth - race, six * furlongs—Andrew."'" B.
Cook. IOC.:• J.: T. Bbt-ehan. -10 to 'I.*- won;
Let ola. 100. {W **Daly.-^7 -to r 10. second;
Rowena.^lOO.-.Knapp,>l2'to.l.. third. Time,
1:13%.■* - Lihlana, >Judge, >J. Royid Rogue.;
Christine A. La Flg^ra, Kenilworth and
NonJe]also- ran.i:>;''^cr^-*:,;*:-" -?'-^' l i.%.'::. '- *-
Easy for lowa
- ■ IOWA CITY, lowa. Nov. 10.—Iowa had
an - easy- time with Grinnell: tudny. With
•four- substitutes^playinijptbe^Jirst' half
ended ,' 34 Tto ? O.~> Nine substitutes ■». were
then sent • In. Final: score: < lowa 69,*Grin-'
nell 0. '-^'--':-'•''• ir»"-L^' ■.- . - ■
.. ,\ _- ; Creignton Beats • South Dakota•-•-*'/ \
> OMAHA. Neb.. Nov. 12—Cifighton col
lege l>eat the University of South
Dakota t eleven 12 to a- The Dakotans
we-te . unable - to s make ft gains, ii but :." ■ we re
strong." on ; ~ the 5 offensive, holding "; the
Creightons for downs repeatedly.
~Princeton Gunners Ahead frltS^
- PRINCETON. N. J.. . Nov. l'X-^Tbp
" Prkicetoni gun 1 team won. the * Iptercollegi
itte championship t% this afternoon with a
• score-: of 191: .4 Harvard >, was ? second :! with
_ ISO; Yaie third -» with > 171, and < Pennsyl
■ vania -; fourth with llTO.^'- C^zy^t-'f.^-i'^rl
Minor Footbatt
Whcaton 67. trowr>s Valley : oH.V- - ;
;W&KUtaril*ll^:Cfn>^*6.V^--i-T : -i;t-^M-
Fargo 6.,' CSrand Forks 6 §£££& %?. t^,'
Jk~m Husband jb 1
&&F^itt?£**'^mS j that the only place -where abso- B J -.AY ,;.•_■; ':'-■•'■', -..u"
iT* '* ;."■ » lutely modern clothing is sold, to S9U*a 4
7. * ? U :i\yj| ;' the exclusion of ail other grades, ;'r- ffiV^AVS^^i^, J-^-^!
ffM Tell Your Son ill
•/#^MriSliTf • - that if he wants to dress like the .^fivffilß 'fi :- r
fll j3Hr' I MIT I : fashionable ' young - men of -the: -tf^S?-}!!-V^* '-:" • •
frg<jWT &Tuß city—those who are,dlstirigulsh-^;K^^lHf?^^X-T^
Jk££i 1 '^JfiH ed by their well-bre(l appearance fg>Httftgfl
- n^StL^^W -he mus D his clothing at Hr'Mf f^^'ft|P
ft¥^i TR wells m■ I fA.
VgUz Wj Sixtb and Cedar Sg^Ajj K|
::^^: Tell ; Your Fither^^^^;;:.
that if he wants a Perfect-fitting P77
yk£ff* suit or overcoat tailored by hant" Rw'
in the good new oW-fashioned Im
way at |15. <20, $25, $30 or $33 ■•«
// I —he can secure it only at B*U
/pfe«j Sixih and Cedar
|Jft Tell Your Brother :. ?ll?:^:'^ij:^ -■:
f that on a suit or overcoat at $15, 1 U
fwU $20, $25, $30 or $35 he can save 1 »
K"CTr^*l fr°m *5 l° *10 lf ne selects B|
$ ] Sixth and Cedar |Ja
Rf;'^j 5; The store that gives no discounts, ||j
«' T has no sales; the store where a"-v ?5\ , . -.
» H dollar is worth one hundred cents £&\
W li^lH/FI I II
P^^^^^v me w <&&^i^ci rll ■■","" '■'' 'y': ' •■■■'"■■■■■■:
\ ■ w ▼ Sixth ami Cedar I; j1
A. A. A. and Superior Olympics
Meet at Lexngton
Outweighed by at least ten pounds to
the man the A. A. A., of St. Paul," will lino;
up : against the ; crack ; Olympics.- of .":• Su
perior.'.AVis., this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock
at Lexington;park. The biggest crowd of:
the season-is expected to attend, as-over
500 rooters ' from \ Superior., left: that - city
this morning -in a special train: for St.
Paul, while a largei number of the- out '■ of
" town : patrons 'of * the game- yesterday i be
tween Wisconsin and Minnesota remained
1 in the city to see the independents strug
gle . for ' supremacy c this afternoon. - --• :
;-, Members of . the "local: team - last night
were dubious -• about I the game, not . mak
ing any "claims,— and v saying that < they
would -be fattened with an even break
with,the f visitors, v At• the • *am«? time A.
A. A. has prepared'for. a fast.game, 1, and
•will depend on getting the jump on their
heavier.- opponents • from the start. A
■number,of. new plays have been'rehearsed,
and an effort '."Will-be; raado to work sev
eral of . the - formations which -■ Minnesota
used .so effectively against .'Wisconsin yes
terday.---. ->• ■ _i'• " ,JjTjlJf jLj*|»i I 1) i '
v Neither team*,: has been ; defeated "this
fall, and ; the A. -- A. A. can show.a clean
tally sheet," while the ■■ visitor?; have twice
been* scored upon. "■•r:..'"- ' -.'.:•- •
The teams will lineup as follows: '
'o Olympics. x;-..■ Positions.;•- --t^ A.A.A.
Baumgartner.:.... . C ; .t. . Westenhagen
ifacCociKg. . .7. .~..'. R. G: 1~r..': ...;.:, Swain
Ilawkesworth.:. ...L. G.7...V..;.. Brennan
l^ingan v.T.V.^.'R; T.:~;~.;. .... Jones..
.Brltton. .v." ?Z.'. .Ti: iZ&ZTZTZrm r;: .v Koen
MacOowan ;.T, ."..*. L. .E.Trrr.T. 7^74i Pierce
Bmhanan '.??.-. r.TTr.R.- ~E.T7XZ7.\^.. Edwards
Hughes... j Q.. By water
.Chapman r.-f:.*.".:.' :U.\H:r. 7. ■.-..: ■;-';:•- Hale
■leering (Oapt.) . R. H:../..-....>• Waller
.C1emen5...:...".. ...\..F. r. .V..-m\f.*' Roberts^
St. Paul will have a new automobile es
tablishment i this: week rwhen r the L. H.
•fawkes ■ company will - open"- Its ' store : and
garage Jat- 93 1 East Fifth ; street.T^-i J. :S.
Spargo. . formerly.- managing editor of the
Minneapolis Times, will be jin : charge.*; Mr.
Spargo was-one iof J the 3 foremost * newspa
• per men ~in f the 7 country I for I years, but
: <k-.se! ted \ the "business" for the : automo
- bile?. He is on of .! the; most enthusiastic:
automobile . men In the ,Northwest and 5 re-"
cently organized I one lof the largest | auto
parades :in ; the West in \ Minneapolis. Mr.
Spargo expects his! first shipment of auto
; mobiles %to * arrive >; in f. St. Paul 1 between;
Nov. rl6 and 20. _.*? The sHawkes;company ;
ig&^^iß^^- If . yon hare small, weak organs, loot
• Vy^^^% '*pow«ror.weaklntf drains, our Vacuum
KxHTzt^xiSl, ■ Organ Deretoper will restore you with •'
t> * mk ;<j«fc*^J out ' «lrDg» or ritctrlcitT. « BxMcrm.
•. flf '<9 H >nd. Vakicocelk '. perro&srr.Uf. enr^d
j\ a.JB* from Ito 4 weeks; Id tt
vV\t- ''■■■ feet immediate; sot on* fail are. nose
;■;>! S S^BK^t«tanitA.T: No C. O. D. 1 fraud. If you
s?!iSSe*>^WJdon't.le*l: and see the improvement
. j^^L '«7 first day joe ose our Devtl
'K^V^Akiipcr,. retnrn it And we return -your
iS?^^™^^^"*o"*/-"'- With tb« Vacuum Derelcpec
'hit »in eon !^r*hir>»lf tlhontr-. Send for f re* book. '■
wot oeaj«a In piais ccv, lop*.
* !»■■ Nrg. C* ,**» t«rel«i Blk..D»evftr.C»
—:—— —— : ,• ~ ' — • "' •-''■- . ■- 1- _-ht
-■..'■'. ~~- -~.,rv^ii~ -:K '. .~.,r:.-v.v*-. I - -:■*". 7"-* -
Is ■ the v state agent for ' the Rambler ma*
chine. ■ ,I-. r > ■„"> ; ■■' / v^"^:,'-- v»< i"-"'i^
-.. The - new. garage : will be equipped ,:with v: «
a" repair; department 7in charge of experts ■.':
familiar with-, every .-" make ■of . autos, and »v.-»
a full lino of parts of the Rambler*.ami ■•■■ :
other machines will .be kept in..stock.- A *.';'
renting business will be done in addition
to the sale au«l repair departments and *'~
tho .store, which - has > 7,000 square* feet'of • ?.
floor'space; will tbe the most upi to -data
and complete tof -- its kind Uin - the Twin •v
Cities. . '\v .- : :-;;. -;2;:.\z,^ ni~,\i •
—v^ —-^ Without the
VNEAfr^/d.viding line
This attempt to illustrate-..the '.-vti'i
"invisible" means -simply:that' the ".
harassing • curved '. lines, supposed A >
to be an essential feature of near ■ ', :
• and far glasses, are ""■ not apj*ar- >
• ent in the new KRYPTOK tens* '.^ '.
t Does that suggest a means of /re-Hi' -■"!'
:lief* from peculiarly'; trying con-| i'-~ -
Let ;us send you the Kr#»tok IS
booklet. ' K^r"^^- ' --il" t'C
r 360 St. Feter Street, St. Paul, Minn. W.
Established 1879. ".■Z:2J*. : 7''^:'
' 180 ; East Seventh Street,
*-.' Speedily -/. cures'"- all -■-' private. . nervous,
"chronic.: and blood '■ and v" skin - diseases %of -^
both sexes without '■* the use of » mercury , 'i--^
or J hindrance : from * business. NO i CURE, . '■'.
NO PAY. Private, diseases "and t ali old,
lingering cases, •;where ~ the>blood; has bo- '..-*--;
come poisoned, causing ulcers, blotches,;
sore * throat and mouth, pains in the' head.
and bones, and all diseases of tue s<i<l
■ neys "s and - bladder, are i: cured*"for •" rif c;^X
-Men jof 2 all J ages who rare:, suffering Jf rom.^TT-
I • the ; result J of r youthful i indiscretion l Lor.'' i f x-^vf
i cesses: of mature years, producing nerv-v •
I ousness. indigestion, constipation, of " ;
memory, etc., are thorough '- and per- "„' -
manently •: cured. J;: --T-'^i -■X-**'*'v??i^4.ti^
Dr. Feller has had ranny ?yfars^of ex- -~'J
perience iin this I specialty. lie; B8» i.«c^■Vl;:f r
ailed in curing \ any cast-3 that he has un
dertaken. ■*; Cases * and correspondence .>. s*-- VT
credly confidential. Call <;r for lfsr
of questions. Medicines sent T>y£fh.;\li-%h\d--
--' ; express everywhere."^ iree front riJjk and'

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