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s If Aggie Scouts Are With Us Edd by Agges-- ter t
E 'm .They Must, Have Headaches D. D. Dtlchards Plaster Farms With Ii SOLL OF FOOTBALL IS ALREADY VERY LARGE F " (By B. F. Burkhardt.) Sevdi~ i ad Sixty-three injured! This Is to toll already exacted by American football this fall. * With the football season but half over, it is apparent that the number of casualties from the great fall sport will at least equal that of last year. In 1913 14 players lost their lives on the football field, while the number of injuries ran well over the century mark. It is significant that, of the seven deaths, four occurred in high school games, two in independent team con tests and one in a college interclass match, None of the players killed were members of carefully drilled school or college squads. Apparently the lack of proper medical supervis ion, in all cases, was responsible, par tially at least, for the fatal accidents. Few Collegians Hurt. But two college players of the mul tittade of collegiate football squads have been badly hurt this fall. Atwood Violet, a scrub halfback at Yale. was seriously hurt in making a tackle re cently. J. 13. Coleman, fullback of the Central Ientucky university eleven, was perhaps fatally injured last week in a game his team played with Van derbilt university. Hard tackles in the open field seem to have succeeded the old style mass formations as the most productive of fatal accidents. Five of the seven deaths so far this season were directly attributed to hard falls after tackles in the open. The other two resulted from the piling up of players after at tempted mass plays. One player was fatally hurt when his back was broken in such a play, and another was kicked in the stomach, death resulting shortly afterward. Open Game a Safer. The adoption of the "open" game by the larger colleges and universities in preference to the old line-plunging is thought to be responsible for the com paratively small number of fatalities in the last few years. The yearly totals which used to be up around 50 dead and many times that number injured have dwindled to an average of about a dozen each year. In the last four years the total has not exceeded 14, while in 1912 but 10 deaths resulted from the gridiron game. VICTOR WILL CLASH WITH STEVENSVILLE Stevensville, Oct. 27.-(Special.) tThe football squad of the Stevensville high school is working out for Sat urday's game which will be played at Victor. Besides the regular eleven most of the high school will be rep resented at the game. SULLIVAN WINS. St. Louis, Oct. 27.-"Kid" Sullivan of New York outpointed Biobby Burns of Kansas City by a narrow margin in an eight-round bout .ere tonight. Both men are bantamweights. I RULE FOR THE AND YOU'LL FIND IT TO REAL TOBACCO CHEw BE YouR MOST POPULAR DE.CISION E UMPIRE t XPLAI TO THE Go000 Jun GO right to your dealer and Gget a pouch of "Right-Cut" --the Real Tobacco Chew. It will give you better satisfaction than the old kind and last you longer and taste better. It's a new blend of mellow, sappy leaf -seasoned and sweetened just enough. Take a very small chew-less than one-quarter the old size. It will be more satisfying than a mouthful of ordinary tobacco. Just nibble on it until you find the strength chew that suits you. Tuck it away. Then let it rest. See how easily and evenly the real tobacco taste comes, how it satisfies without irindnla, how much less you have to spit, how few chews you take to be tobacco satisaed. That's why it is The Real Tobeaco Chew. That's why it costs less in the end. I i a rssdy ehaw, cut h.a and short shred so that yea woat hay. qFdea it with your teeth. Orinadig on ondary caadir d bmoae o s you pit to much. uss at a rik,....(ob o doe not n.ee to sa ooergd . with m,.., e st AlotiM DOW mst br .p out the risc tobacc tuao in "Ridbt-.-ut. One small chew takes the place of two big chews of the old kind. BWEYMAN-BRUTON COMPANY 80 Union SUeare, New York lN T THE DEAD. JAMES M'GINNIS, Ada (Ohio) high school-Concussion 6f brain. RAY ALLEN, Stanley (Okla.) high school-Concussion :of brain. ALBERT WISEMAN, iSac City (Iowa) high school-Concuission* of brain. CARROLL OLSON, Milwaukee, independent team-Fractured skull WILLAM S. ENGLISH, Mount St. Mary's class tean.-rFractured' skull. 3 CHARLES C. IIAYS, Fordham U. "prep"-Kicked in stomach. MICHAEL KENNEDY; Pitts-' burgh, jndependent team-Back broken. FATALLy INJURED. J. B. COLEMAN, Central Ken tucky college-Concussioh of brain. LOYOLA WARRIORS PLAY HELENA SATURDAY ELEVEN FROM MISSOULA CATHO LIC HIGH SCHOOL WILL MEET MOUNT ST. CHARLES TEAM The Loyola high school football team is hard at work pieparing for the game to be played in Helena iagainst the Mount St. ,Clarles college ion Saturday. The Loyola eleven this year is said ýo be better than any which has yet represented the institution and Coach Higgins is confident that his men will "be able to give the heavy St. Charles men the hardest game they will have this season. On Friday the Loyola men will leave Missoula. Before that tame the grid )iron battlers will be given the hard est kind of workouts and gotten in shape. The Catholtc high school has ,been greatly handicapped this season as it has been difficult to get a full .schedule of games. .o.wvever, the 'second string men of the institution have been loyal and have given the "big" eleven much valuable practice in scrimmage work. The St. Charles college game is looked upon as the most important on the schedule of the Loyola team and the outcome of the contest will be watched with much interest by the supporters of the Missoula school. The St. ('harles team feels that it has a reputation to make in this game, be ing a new institution, and the Loyola men will make the collegians fight hard for all the honor they get. ALL FIGHTERS ARE INMISSOULA FOR THEBATTLE PHYSICAL CONDITION OF MEN ON ROCHESTER CLUB IS PRONOUNCED GOOD With the arrival of "Monk" Mooney from Butte, all of the participants in Jimmie Piquett's card for tomorrow evening -are in the city ready for the fracas. The men who will battle at the Ro chester were examined ,before the medical board appointed by the state boxing commission yesterday, after noon. Every man proved to be in ex cellent physical trim and each was given permission to engage in fistic encounter. Last night the fans gathered In numbers to witness the training. "Monk" Mooney and Art Allard trained together, Collins pairing with the new ly arrived Soldier Gomez. Mooney is a tough little fellow and he made a very good showing even against the bullish Allard. The two worked out in thorough fashion as did their re spective opponents. Jack Collins*' --m continues to im prove amazingly. He is in splendid form and his bout with Allard will be his best. A few weeks ago Allard and he went a draw at Hamilton, and this bout should decide which is the better of the two. Soldier Gomez is unknown here but he appears to be an experienced man and indications are that he is a hard man to beat. Collins and Allard will battle twelve rounds; Mooney and Gomez eight. ALEXANDER WINNER OF BATTLE OVER BILL JAMES Lewiston, Ida., Oct. 27.-The All Star Nationals defeated the Ameri cans here this afternoon, 4 to 1, errors contributing to all scores. Otherwise the game was a pitcher's battle in which Alexander had the better of James. Score: R..II. E. Nationals ............................... 4 6 4 Americans ............................ 1 3 4 Batteries-Alexander and Killifer; James and MicAvoy. The game was umpired here by "Dick" Monahan, a former major league umpire. COAST DIRECTORS LAY PLANS FOR NEXT SEASON SALARY LIMIT IS REDUCED AND ALSO NUMBER OF PLAYERS FRANCHISE DESIRED San Francisco, Oct. 27.-By fixing $5,000 as the monthly salary limit for each of the six teams and by cutting the number of players allowed each club from 20 to 18, the directors of the Pacific coast league, who concluded their annual meeting here today, took the first steps in a policy of retrench ment deemed necessary by President A. T. Baum, who admits that the sea son just closed has been a disastrous one from a pecuniary viewpoint. A committee was appointed to con sider the applications of Salt Lake City, San Jose, San Diego, Seattle and Sacramento for the franchise forfeited by the Sacramento-Mission club. The directors decided that the 1915 season will open March 23 and close October 17. Adjournment was taken until February 17. "LANK HANK" GOWDY WARMLY WELCOMED Columbus, O., Oct. .27.v-Hank God dy, Boston National's catcher and one of the heroes of the 1914 series for the world's baseball championship, was given a cordial reception upon his return home here tonight. Several thousands marched in a parade which escorted the young catcher from his train to the state house, where Gov ernor James M. Cox and Mayor George K. Kard made addresses of welcome. The procesg.|l _ w JaIeade4, 'y dix BRUINS RE TO HAVE SEC.ET PRACTICE EACH DAYUNTIL AFTER THE AGGIE GAME Coaches Nissen and, Heilmau Believe , Scouts Eron Farmer 5amp Are on Job and Precaution Will Be Taken - Workout of Last Evening Best One in a Long Time-Aggies Come Today. Beginning this evening, the univer sity football team will be put through secret practice every day until after the Montana Aggie game. This announcement was made last night by Coaches A. G. Heyman and Jerry Nissen, :who are drilling the Bruins, for, the championship of the state. In explanation, the coaches stated that they do not desire to dampen the ardor of supp6rters of the Bruins but they must have their workouts in secret because of the suspected presence of scouts from the Farmer camp. Also, the number of spectators who are turning out each night and flocldng out on the gridiron, has in a degree hampered the prac tices of the university team. The coaches desire it understood that they do not wish to offend anyone by their action. They hope that all the foot ball fans will see the necessity of se cret practice if the Bruins are to take the Aggie host into camp as they have done formnany years. "PS," Is sBack Last evening'\ the workout of the university football team was by far the best that lis been held since the conflict agaia. the University of Idaho eleven. LCore than enough men for two full t' s turned out and the "pep" in the scrim age clashes was like old times on Montana field. The men seemed to have more heart than they have had 'since the first week of work this fall. Guerin and Bentz, in the tackle positions on the varsity, were the stars of the drill and broke through the 'scrub" line almost at will. Guerin "p'oved to be especially effective in carrying the ball on tackle plays. At end, .Shei'dan played a heady, consistent' game and the gains around him were few, and far be tween. Sheridan now has the nack of "smearing" the interference and getting the man with the ball. Gault played on the opposite wing in place of Clarke, who 'is disabled, and filled the crack end's shoes in a manner altogether creditable. The varsity was kept on the defense practically all the time devoted to scrimmage work and the scrubs could not advance the ball with much suc cess. Sanderson was used in the back field in place of Vance and the coach es discovered that they have a good substitute for the back field. Sander son has been the victim of many in juries this season and last evening was the first opportunity he has had to show his ability. c Among the men who made is pos siblo for the Bruins to go through a good workout last night were: Bow lman, a freshman, who shows- ability to engage in gridiron conflicts; Suchy, ho has returned to the squad after an enforced absence; Nesbit and W. Brown, both of whom have been kept away from football by circumstances over which they had no control. Coaches Pessimistic While the outlook is bright this morning for a team up to the season's standard, the coaches are a bit pessi mistic over the outcome of the Utah Aggie game, which will be played on Friday. Both mentors of the Bruins -hold the opinion that the two recent and crushing defeats of the Utah Farmers have but served to make the visiting eleven willing to fight harder for laurels. Neither Heilman or Nis sen think that the men from Utal will be a lunch for the Bruins. They know that Old Man Jinx is hand in glove with the Utah Aggies and Mon tana has never beaten the men from the south since athletih relations were established several years ago. Mon tana's coaches are fearful lest the players become over-confident and lose Friday's battle through careless ness. Aggies Come Today The Utah Aggles are due to' arrive in Missoula this evening at 5:38 o'clock on the Milwaukee. They have been in Spokane, where they were badly beaten by Gonzago, Saturday. A large delegation of Montana stu dents will be at the station and plans for a rousing reception are being made. The visitors will practice at the university and the ball park in preparation for Friday's game. WELSH TRIMS BALDWIN. Boston, Oct. 27.,-Freddle Welsh, lightweight champion of the world, won a decision tonight over Matty Baldwin of Charleston in a 12-round bout., Welsh had the better of every round to the tenth. Pht round and the remaining two were Ialdwln'.. Welsh finhed n rk oer DILLON OLD O R "CANNED" ITHREE MES JACK DILLON Being turown out of the Ling at St. Louis the other night for lukewarm ring effort wasn't exactly a novelty to Jack Dillon. A couple of years ago Dillon was matched against Eddlie Mc Goorty at New Orleans. The day of the bout Jack showed up with a huge boll on his right forearm, but he insisted he was able to go through with the bout. That night he stalled and cov ered up so that the referpe stopped the proceedings in the to th and called it no contest. Then,.,ozy a few weeks back Dillon cakewalked through a 10-round go at Kalamazoo against Bert Fagin. There was also his eight-round farce &t Windsor last spring, when he refused to knock out the helpless Freddy Hicks. Maybe Jack's too tender hearted. IN EAST AND WS1 ELEVENSDRILL FOR GAME MICHIGAN AND HARVARD ARE GETTING READY FOR HIS TORY-MAKING GAME Cambridge, /Mass., Oct. 27.-The Harvard varsity football scrimmage was made light today in order that the men, who have just returned from the hospital might not be subjected tO unnecessary risks. All the regulars were back in the play except Captain Brickley and Soucy, who was injured in Saturday's game. Secrecy at Ann Arbor. Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 27.-Michi gan's football team will meet Har vard next Saturday without having engaged in a scrimmage drill since the Syracuse game last week. The near est approach to real football that Coach. Yest has given his men has been the charging and breaking through work for the linemen. Practice today, the last real workout before the crimson game, was guarded with absolute secrecy. WILLIAMS IS WINNER GIBBONS FLOORS MATE New York, Oct. 27.-"Kid" Wil liams of Baltimore, the bantam-weight title holder, outfought "Dutch" Brandt of Brooklyn in a 10-round contest in Brooklyn tonight. Williams was held even in the first round, but took the lead in the other rounds. Mike Gib bons of St. Paul defeated Billy Max well of Philadelphia, snoring knock downs in the first, second and seventh "OLDRMN IF HUNCH'S COf C Chicago, Oct. 4:.-"Tni re will be three or four years mori of -ad busi ness at the box office if the btseball war continues." Charles A. Comiskey, the White Box magnate, made that remark in the course of a discussion of the year's dis -asters in the national game. Comiskey is one of the few big league magnates supposed to have made money during the late and most lamented baseball s'eason. the fact that his books show a profit is due, of course, to Commy'e remarkable per* sonal followirig, whooh .will stand by him, winning or losing. I n'that re spect he stands alone in big league company. Holding His Pollowing. But right now Comiskey stands tp lose every dollar he made last year, for an effort to hold that "personal following" he has signed his name to, the most remarkable collection of one sided baseball" contracts in the history of the game. To avert a raid by the Federals, and purely as a matter of professional pride, he has hired for a period of years a gang of what a member of the Sox team calls "baseball bums," i next year, but who are signed and sealed to receive salaries they cannot earn. What is Comiskey going to do with this excess baggage? COACH OF WASHINGT ON AND JEFFERSON PICKS HARVARD TO WALLOP MICNIGAN" Michigan hasn't a ghost of a chance to win from Harvard- this year, ac cording to Bob Folwell, coach of the Washington and Jefferson eleven. He says the game is in already for the Crimson. Folwell ought to know something about the Harvard ma chine, for it snatched a victory away from his team in the very last few moments of play. "Harvard is potentially ca stronger team than Michigan," explains Fol well, "and it is splendidly coached in the fundamentals of football. The Crimson team was by no means at top form 'when we played it, but by the time of the Michigan game. Haugh ten's eleven will be in shape. "Yost may have a chance with a forward pass. Harvard seems, to have little or no real defense against this play and we worked it several times for long gains. Probably before tack ling Michigan, though, Harvard's de fense will be better. They ought to know up at Cambridge that Yost will pull something along this line. "Harvard plays a kicking game, and it is good, too. The punter gets fine protection, and the kicks are covered admirably, four men going down un der punts. Sometimes thre men hit Spiegel all at once, almost putting him out of business. "Don't think Harvard plays a 'kid glove' game. The Crimson plays a fierce game all the time, roughing the opponents whenever opportunity of fers. Harvard is out to win all the time and doesn't care how victory comes. Haughton keeps shooting in fresh men and they wear out any or dinary tealr in this way." Bob Folwell played football at Penn sylvania and was considered one of the best forwards in his day. His opinion is worth much. He says that in his time he never found the Har vard line so very strong, but that under Haughton's coaching the Crim son line is one of the toughest in the country. What is the World's Finest Whiskey? f. EDAR BROOK, to be surel" That's a question quicklyan swered by those who know good whiskey, And the result is that CEDAR BROOK is the largest selling brand of high gradeXentucky whiskey in the world. If you want to be certain, say, "CEDAR BROOK, to be sure" at AL leadIer Cpr as, Bars, Restaur. ants, atebl , and also at alU eadrg sDealers i - Bottled 17 i0 t 1~~c~ll rL~·FO -~r Most of it will ie sold to t..he minors, provided the min.rs are condition to buy anything this winter . Conced ing that most, p th pelayers will be "turned over" n this way the differ ence between the salary figures called for in their contracts and the scale the minors ca, a ffobid -to pa Will hmave to come out- % o inske y' pocket. Comiskey firly :believes'that base ball pbace will come thir winter, prac tically on the terms of organized base ball, but he has taken no chances . "DISCOVERED" MAN WHO LEADS YANKS Los Angeles, Oct. 27.-It was dis qoveretl today that Frank Chance, former manager of the 7 ew York Ameripap leagujteam, h. been at his home on his ranch a Glendora for two days. ROCHESTER'S MANAGER GUARANTES GD GO.ES Manager Pikuett of th'e Rochester club last evening made the following guarantee: "I have such confidence in my card for Thursday evening that I feel justified in making' a guaran tee that I will refund the' admission fee to anyone in attendance who is not tho'roughly satisfied with the ex hibitions of science in'the arena. I make this guarantee merely, as an earnest of the quality of the card tf fered. The last entertainment at' the Rochester was as keenly disappoint ing to me as to anyone in the audi ence, and I assure' the fans in the most impressive manner that these bouts will be rapid, clean and inter esting." WILLIAMS QUITS. New York, Oct. 27.-Willie Beeches of New York had the better of Andy Williams of Yorkville here 'tonight ul to the sixth round, whe. Williams red fused to continue, alleging a foul. The claim was not allowed. Each man weighed 135 pounds.