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r<&\ A r7)/) f /:. Established 1882. s~% JJtn yr*Jri i^nnulJl H«d to Foot Clothiexf ' (^IVISpAAfUWJH'*'' c Correct DreM for Everybody. Fine Clothes for MEN 'Ready-tO'tetear, and Jfot Cosily. What do you say to getting for $15 as fine a suit as you've been paying your tailor $25 or $30 for? For $20 a suit that would cost $30 or $35 to-measure? For $25 and $30 as rich looking and luxurious clothes as a tailor makes for $40? You can do it here today and have your new suit for tomorrow, and there will be no trouble of being measured and fitted and perhaps finally disappointed. Tailors are human; they make mistakes; you never know how a to-measure suit is coming out till it's finished. In ready-made you have the finished garment before —you can see how the pattern looks made up, how the suit fits, how it feels —you can get in ten minutes what it takes weeks to get the other way. And we'd like to see the man who, after look ing over the hundred-odd styles of new suits here, and the seventy new shapes in overcoats, would dare say that "Plymouth" ready-made patterns aren't as fine or as rich as you see in any tailor shop. Autumn colon glow in nearly all the suits—subdued yet rich—not loud, but distinguished. The $8.50 suit is good; the $10 patterns are rich; among the $12 are some suits with hand-made collars and lapels, from our best makers. But the rich, luxurious clothes begin at $15 suits and overcoats. Ybung Mm's Suits. 88 to $20, are bought along with the men's —same rich patterns, mat careful making—but they are built in smaller sizes. Where the boys haven't filled oat jet the clothes are made smaller — thtyftt, that's aIL JsJ>e Tlymouth Corner, Sixth and J^icolUt. , THEY FIND A WAY Morgan-Hill Lawyers Get Around Combination Laws. SUCH THE BELIEF, AT LEAST .corporation of the New Burling ton Company Taken to Point to Triple Combine. Hmw Ymrk Sun Wmmolml Smrvto* Chicago, Oct. 17.—When George B. Har ris and J. O. (Peasley, president and vice president respectively of the Burlington, returned from (Burlington, lowa, last night they declined to say anything about the meeting at 'Burlington or the significance of the new Burlington corporation. Their extreme reticence seemed to lend color to the theory that there is a new project on foot by which James J. Hill's proprietary company to take control of the Northern Pacific, Great Northern and the Burling ton and operate them under one manage ment may be carried into execution with out encountering legal obstacles. 'Mr. Hill's original plan, according to credible authority, was to bring the Great Northern and Northern Pacific un der single control, but this plan was aban doned because some of the states through ■which the roads run have laws prohibit ing the combination of parallel lines. Hence the incorporation of the new organ ization at Burlington is interpreted to mean that the attorneys representing the Hill idea may possibly have found a way out of the difficulty raised by these laws. The supposition is that the new Burling ton corporation is to take over the securi ties of the Great Northern and Northern Pacific in such a manner as will admit of the practical execution of Mr. Hill's pro- J»ot ! This new corporation is legally and en tirely separate from the Chicago, Burling ton & Quincy Railroad company. The old company Is Incorporated under the laws of the state of Illinois, while the new one Is controlled by the laws of the state of lowa. There is but one change in the name of Che company, the old is a "rail road company" and the new is a "railway company." The capital la $100,000,000. Wall street, according to dispatches, In clines to the belief that the completion of this plan is some distance ahead and that it must await the arrangement of certain details in the handling of the in dividual roads. Prominent New York ■banking authorities have said that while the publication of the plan waa prema ture there was no doubt but that it would be brought to a successful issue. The object of the corporation as set forth In the articles is to acquire the Burlington system and other roads. The lines owned by the Burlington and those ' -.11 ' Friday , Bargains. Hats Choice of an immense line of men's Derby and Fedoras, in all the up-to-date styles and colors for fall and winter wear, Hats that sell regular at $2.00 and $2.50, special price for Bargain * #£« XC Friday ....... &g m J<? \ Choice of the entire balance of our fall and winter cloth hats, in brown, mix Oxford, gray and fancy patterns, all silk lined and silk sewed, can be worn as a derby or fedora, regular price $2.50, to close out the balance of these lines the price Friday r* f\ will be . . ... JUC Choice of 60 dozen boys' and girls' school caps, made of good material, large assort ment of patterns to select from, regular 35c values, special price for Bargain *[* Friday. ... . . DC The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet -r, ■ - i leased are first to be combined under one head. It is presumed that following this the Burlington will be ready to partici pate in the larger program being formed •by the Hill-Morgan interests and in which the Great Northern and Northern Pacific are Included. 'Much interest is developing in the meet- Ing of the new incorporators to be held Saturday, when it is expected that offioers will be elected. The incorporators are J. 0. Peaaley, J. iM. Deering, J. D. Connell, W. W. Baldwin. X M. Shelton. FIGHT WITH M. A ST. I/. Railroad CommiMion Insiata on a Station for Kmnious. The railroad commission has entered upon a long fight with the Minneapolis & St. Louis in its effort to force the road to build a station at Emmona, Minn. If the railway commission stays in the con test there is no doubt but that the fight will end only in the United States su preme court. When the Minneapolis & St. Louis was constructed, the company in return for certain concessions made by Norway town ship, Winnebago county, lowa, agreed to establish a station in that township. It made Norman the station. On the Min nesota side of the line less than a mile from Norman is Emmons. In the last few years Emmons has grown more rapidly than Norman and its people have been obliged to use the Norman station. It carried the case into the courts. The road made a technical defense and was also ready to defend the case on its merits. The technical defense was. successful. The railroad commission has now begun mandamus proceedings to compel the com pany to build a station at Emmons. This ■will bring the matter into court to be tried on its merits. The railroad officials say that they cannot be expected to maintain two stations within three-quarters of a mile of each other. They would be glad to establish the station at Bmmons, but the lowa railway commission refuses to allow it. BIG INCREASE IN STOCK The Illinois Central Adda a Total of 913,200,000. The Illinois Central annual meeting, which was held in Chicago yesterday, voted to increase the capital stock $13,200,000. It was announced that this would be used in the purchase of equipment and in the double-tracking of the road between Chi cago and New Orleans. Three small roads will also be purchased. These are the Peoria, Decatur & Mattoon; the Mat toon & Evansville, and the Peoria, De catur & Evansville. Predictions were made some time ago that at this meeting some action would be taken for the purchase of the Minneapolis & St. Louia. The annual meeting of the latter road put an end to the predictions. Illinois Central people are said to be well pleased and satisfied with the traffic al liance with the Minneapolis road to be put Into effect as soon as the 8., C. R. & N. enters the twin cities. Line to Lead, S. D. t Completed. Special to The Journal, Lead, S. D., Oct. 17.—The Burlington road last Monday completed its standard gauge road Into this city from Englewood. On Aug 15 the company purohased the Blaok Hills & Fort Pierre road and commenced immediately to widen it out by putting on the third rail. It is a distance of about seven miles, and the last rail was laid Monday. Standard gauge trains -will now pufl directly into this city, stopping at the old Black Hills & Fort Pierre »U.tion. Within the next ten days there will be 800 men at work on the grade or the Fremont, Blkhorn ft Missouri Valley Railway company from old Gayvllle Into this city, over the mountains. The company ex pects to hare the road built by Jan. 15. It is stated that the Burlington company has or dered new rolling stock for the Deadwood- Central narrow gauge road between this oity and D«adwood. The plan Is to replaoe the steam power with electric power. It is ru mored that the Blkhom company will meet this move by putting a third rail on the new road into this city from Deadwood and that trolley cars will also be run via Central City. To Help British Manufacturers. London, Oct. 17.—The Indian secretary. Lord George Hamilton, and the viceroy of India, Lord Curson of Kedleston, have made arrangements for a conference of India en gineers, in Calcutta, in December, to consider a standardization of locomotives such as ex ists in the United States. The primary ob ject of the authorities is to help the British manufacturer and prevent future railroad -contracts from different parts of the empire going to foreign firms. FranchUe (or Electric Road Wanted. Special to The Journal. Lead. S. D., Oct. 17.—The Burlington offi cials are circulating a petition asking for a franchise for an electrio road through Main street, to start from Deadwoad Central sta tion and end at the upper portion of the street, where the new Burlington station is to be built There is no opposition to the franchise. Pleases the Hills. Special to The Journal. Deadwood, 8. D., Oct 17.—Black Hills peo ple are greatly pleased over the reduction in freight rates and passenger fares over the North-Western line. It was first stated the lowering of the rates would apply only to the eastern part of the state, but It has since been authoritatively stated that the Black Hills will also get a reduction. X..P. Chance at Helena. Special to The Journal. Helena, Mont., Oct. 17.— E. S. Richards has been appointed acting general agent for the Northern Pacific here, vice A. D. Edgar, who will spend the winter in the south in search of health. Railroad Notes. ' The Milwaukee road lias complete?! exten sive Improvements at Fargo, N. D., /which unites its passenger and freight-depots under one roof and makes many other changes that will add to the convenience in handling the bugiaasa ,t that point. ON THE GRIDIRON MUELLER AT HALF Startling Change in Varsity Team Talked Of. IOWANS PREPARE FOR STRUGGLE mini Developing a Very Fait Team This Year—Hoping to De feat Chicago. Edward L. Rogers' eligibility to « place on the varsity football team having been settled, the makeup of the team for the remainder of the season simmers down to the filling of two places, right tackle and left half back. There Is talk of settling the half back problem in a way that would be rather surprising—as surprising as wa3 the way it was settled a year ago when Van Valkenberg was taken out of the line and placed et the half back posi tion. The talk is unofficial; still there may be considerable basis for it. It is simply this—to take Mueller from the right guard position and put him at left halfback. This would leave the guard position open, but it Is said Max Ricker could be placed there. ' The only question that arises is whether Ricker is good enough for the place of right guard. He is heavy end heady, and though a young player, is developing rapidly. There is no doubt but that Mueller would make a good half. He is a good ground gainer and would be likely to create a panic in the ranks of the enemy if he got the right kind of a start once. If the guard position could be filled the arrangement might prove a very satis factory one. It would settle the halfback question and leave only that of tackle to be wrestled with. Schacht seems to be do ing well there, however. It is said that Thorpe has 'been called home and may not return In time to play further this year. lowani Hard at It. lowa is making vigorous efforts to get into shape for the Minnesota game, Oct. 2fl. Pessimistic stories continue to float northward from the lowa seat of learning; still they are always accompanied with a note of hope which indicates that the lowans will fight hard for their position among the leaders in western football. Illinois also promises to be a hard nut to crack this year. From all accounts the Champaign men are very swift and are working as one man. The following notes on the practice show the feeling at some of the universities: Behind closed gate, Dr. Knipe is working his team hu*d, trying to get them into form. The gloom cast over the students by the- game with Drake last Friday has caused a cooling down of the little enthusiasm that was shown two weeks ago. The team, however, will have a cbanoe to-morrow with Ame3, to show whether lowa is entitled to play in faster company than that of the state teams. The general opinion now is thai lowa, must de teat Ames by a score of 24 to 0 or there will be no hope of winning any of the "big nine" games. By comparing scores Ames sbowa a record as g-ood as lowa's, in the last two weeks. lowa defeated Drake 6 to 5 and Grin nell and Ames played a tie game. Dr. Knipe is expected to improve the team greatly before the Minnesota game, Oot. 26, but the greatest need now is heavy men for the line. Smith, who has a position at right guard, is unable to practice on account of a sore foot Terrill, the speedy half back, will do well if he improves enough to be in the Minnesota game. He now walks on crutches, which is due to severe injury to his knee in the Drake game. A Fancy Doable Pain. Illinois—The Illinois varsity was yesterday given the last scrimmage before the Chicago game. The practice was fast and the varsity showed well on both defense and offense. The regulars scored seven touchdowns in about forty minutes of continuous playing. Stevenson still continues to run the ball back thirty or forty yards on punts, and will un doubtedly give good account of himself Satur day. McKnight got through the line on a quick opening made by the backs, and ran forty yeads for a touchdown. Holt used a new double pass that was very mystifying to the scrubs. Each time it was used it gained from thirty to forty yards. The student body Is planning to go in force to Saturday's game, and between 1,000 and 2,000 people are ex pected to accompany the team. Wisconsin—Light practice was given the Wisconsin football team, no chances being taken of adding cripples to tho hospital list Juneau and Fogg were out, but Abbott and Schredber are still laid up for repairs, and Cochems took a rest. Michigan— field was as muddy yesterday as . during the Indiana-Michigan game of last Saturday. In consequence Coach Yost did not line the regulars and scrubs up but perfected the varsity on signals. Yost continues to take no stock in Northwestern's hard luck stories. • MIDWEEK GAMES Some Ragged Flay, by the Crimson —Yale Defeats Bowdoin. Tale, 45, Bowdoin 0. i Harvard 16, Wesleyan 0. . Pennsylvania 20, Virginia 6. Princeton 23, Dickinson 0. Bwarthmore 6, Lehigh 5. Carlisle 29, Hartford 0. ... . Cambridge, Mass, Oct. 17.—Harvard de feated Wesleyan yesterday by a score of 16 to 0. This score, though smaller than Yale's soore against Wesleyan last Saturday, is not considered discouraging as a number of Harvard's best players were not in the game. The play was slow and ragged. Cutts did well at tackle, but Grayson was slow and awkward at fullback. Wesleyan held Harvard on downs in the second half and also blocked one of Kernan's punts. New Haven, Conn., Oct. 17.—Despite their pluck the Bowdoin football team went down under Yale's attack yesterday to the score of 45 to 0. The game waa of the whirlwind order from the start until the very last minute of play. In the tall end of the game Bowdoin for a moment rallied and made a longer gain on an end run than during their whole previous playing, but It was futile. Princeton, N. J., Oct. 17. —Princeton defeated Dickinson at football yesterday by a soore of 23 to 0. One touchdown was made in the first half and two touch downs and a goal from the field by Dewitt in the second. It was the hardest game Princeton has had to play this season. At times both teams gained well through the other's de fense, but most of the game was charac terized by punting. Both teams were penalized several times for offside play ing. Philadelphia, Oct. 17.—The University of Virginia football eleven played Pennsyl vania a hard game yesterday.but the latter won by a score of 20 to 5. Pennsylvania showed up weak in the first half, prin cipally at the ends, around which the visitors ran almost at will. Coleman of Across the Atlantic in V/ 2 Days New York, Oct. 17.—Edward Croker, of Cork, Ireland, said to be a cousin of Richard Croker, is here for the purpose of promoting rapid transit between Europe and America. Mr. Croker is the general manager of the Cork, Bandon and South Coast railway, which runs through the principal towns in Ireland between Cork a.nd the Lake of Killarney. It Is the intention of the company to run a line of steamers from Narraganset Bay to Castletown, Bere Haven, Ireland. From Castletown there will be a railway connection to Bantry, where the line will join the Cork, Bandon and South Coast railway. The new steam&hips will be the fastest in the world and are expected to crc-ss from Narraganset bay to Ireland in three and one-half days. In order to attain this great speed a new style of machineryy and fuel will be used—a fuel that will take up little space and furnish a greater heat. This has been found in Texas oil, which has been thoroughly tried in Russia and found to be very satisfactory. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Virginia kicked a field goal from the twenty-flve yard line. In the second half Pennsylvania's de fense braced up considerably and the of fensive playing was more powerful. THOI Bl.i: AT KVANSTON Dr. HolllHter-M Syateni 'Criticized— Men Put Out. ; There seems to be trouble In football circles at Northwestern university. The Chicago Tribune of yesterday said: Lark 'of perfect harmony between Coach Holllster on one hand and Captain Dletz. several members of the team, and prominent ex-players on the other, is said by well informed Northwestern University sympa thizers to stand as one of the most serious obstacles to a successful eleven at North western university this season. , Hollister is charged %ith not being aggres sive enough and wltti'Mof having the qualities which Inspire confidence among football can didates." Northwestern has a" well developed defense. It- -was one of^the.: best teams in the west in that department of the game last season, but even with " its heavy tandem it scored only once against Chicago, which was " notoriously weak at that time, failed' to score against Minnesota, and held lowa to a tie only by a drop kick. His enemies as-' sert Hollister cannot' perfect an offense and that if the purple beats Michigan on Saturday it will be because of the natural ability of its j heavy backs. : «* - • " ' A slump by the eleven this season after having started with such brilliant prospects would raise a clamor. Some even go further and say this is the crucial season for the "silent little coach," and that a series of defeats would be fatal to what control Hol lister has over his men. Dr. Hollister lost another man yesterday from his football squad. Mauerman, who has been playing guard, injured his knee and will not be able to play for some time, and will possibly quit the game for the season. Cap tain Dieti was not able to be on the field yesterday, and now it is almost certain he will not be able to play on "Saturday. Schemer was able to be out on the field, but did not take part in the practice. With a large hospital list, still growing, the Northwestern rooters have little hope of the purple winning tha game from Michigan on Saturday. Special to The Journal.. Chicago, Oct. 17.—Coach Hollister has called In his brother, Jack, of Beloit, to assist hi preparing Northwestern for the same with the Wolverines. The formation to tw used against Michigan will be -varied to such an extent that the purple will not be eutirely dependent upon the tandim. The puxpje coach declares, how ever, that the new formation is only an ex periment The practice yesterday was a. mock affair, in which the players, of the opposing lines went through the interference as' if their oppoinents were glass men. Hollister is try ing to avoid new injuries by this method. Despite the precaution, "the purple hoodoo still flourishes on Sheppard field and yesterday claimed another victim. E. L. Kappleman, who has been playing full back on the scrubs, suffered a dislocation of the right shoulder and will not be able to re-cuter the game this year. A FIND BY STAGG Atwood Discovered to He an Ex cellent Fullback. Hmw Turk Sun SoooiaJ Survtc*. Chicago, Oct. 17. —As a result of his system of trying out his candidates In all positions, Stagg yesterday discovered a fullback who, according to those who saw his work, is destined to strengthen the maroon back field greatly. His name is Atwood. Last night the scrubs lined up against the varsity for more than half an hour. In that time scrubs scored six times and the varsity once. Atwood was the entering wedge to each score for the scrubs, and, in fact, scored a goodly number of the six himself. Once he broke through center on a straight buck and ran forty yards for a touchdown. There was just one happening to give a jolt to the increasing confidence of the maroons. Kennedy is laid out in bed with tonsilitis, accompanied by a high fever. He is under the care of Dr. Ra*y oroft, who says he will be in Saturday's game without fall. Nebraska-Wisconsin at Milwaukee. Special to The Journal. Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 17.—President W. H. Liginger, of the Central Association A. A. U., has called a meeting of the board of gov ernors at the Sherman House, Chicago, Oct. 24, to act on the case of Morrill, of Beloit. Graduate Manager Kllpatrick, of the Wis consin university team, announces that the Nebraska-Wisconsin game will be played in Milwaukee instead of at Madison, as stated lln the press reports. The date is Nov. 2. Westftrook Golf Tourney. New York, Oct. 17. —The annual invitation tournament of the Westbrook Golf Club was begun yesterday on the links near Great River, L. I. While the field of contestants was not a large one, it was very representa tive and included sime of the best golfers in the east. Principal among them was Walter J. Travis, Garden City, L. 1., the amateur champion of America. Findlay S. Douglas, the Metropolitan champion, was among the absentees. The competitive record was smashed yes terday by Champion Travis, who negotiated the thirty-six holes in 160 strokes, and Louis Livingston, Jr., a local player, turned in a score of 161. Should these two survive until the final round on Saturday, a repetition of their close contest at Tuxedo a year ago may be looked for. The next best scores were made by E. S. Knapp and C. L. Tappin, of the home club, and Charles H. Seeley, of Weeburn, Conn. Harry Corbett Referee. San Francisco, Oct. 17.—Harry Corbett has been chosen to referea the Jeffries-Ruhiln fight, Nov. 15. AMERICANS TO DINK SIR TOM. London, Oct. 17.—The American society in London is arranging a complimentary dinner for Sir Thomas Liptou on his return to Lon don. Journal want ada are the best profit able result producers in the northwest. One cent a word nothing less than twenty cents cash with order. If you can't bring it in telephone No. 9 either line. The Journal will trust you. California—via The 'Snnithine Route.' If you contemplate a trip to California this fall or winter consult the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. . Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 15th, and every Tuesday thereafter during the season, a high-class Pullman tourist sleeping car will leave St. Paul and Minneapolis, run ning through to Los Angeles without change—arriving Los Angeles Saturday morning, four days. The line is via the celebrated C, M. & St. P. "Hedrick Route" to Kansas City, thence over the A., T. & S. F. Ry., mak ing the most popular and interesting route to the South Pacific Coast. This service includes the "personally conducted" feature west of Missouri river —a special conductor acompaniea each car, whose duty it is to carefully look after the wants of each individual pas senger. Write for the cheapest rates and for copy of the "Sunshine" folder, containing full particulars of this famous route. —J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent. C, M. & St. P. Ry.. St. Paul. HOT * HIGH' GAMES Centra Will Play Mechanic Arts of St. Paul. SOOTH AND EAST SIDES TO MEET The North Side Boys Will Play St. Thomas College—All To morrow. One of the best high school games of the season will be played to-morrow at 2:30 p. m. at Northrop field between the Cen tral high school team and the .team of the Mechanic Arts high school of St. I Paul. The Minneapolis boys have held the ! championship of the northwest for the j past two years, and with three veterans i in the team —McCarthy at center, Marshall ; at end and Merrill at half—promise to hold j it for another year. But the Mechanic ; Arts team will give Central a hard rub for their position. Of last year's team nine men are back; Manheimer at center, Boene at left guard, Kenney at right tackle, Jacobson at left tackle, Hull at : left end and Hulcombe at right end, ■ Craig at quarter, Sudheimer at left half; and Larkin at full. The tackles are the best filled positions on the team; Kenney at right tackle, weight 185 pownds, and is playing in championship form, while Jackobson is exceptionally strong in his position at left. Sudheimer at left half, is a ground gainer and a second "Joe" Zalusky at dodging tacklers. Craig at quarter is a heady man and has ability as a place kicker. The practice at Lexington park the past : week has been heavy, the Mechanic boys lining up against the St. Paul Central, who practice at the same place almost every evening. In a fierce scrimmage Monday Captain Larkin received a kick in the head that will, in all probability, keep him out of the game .to-morrow. Craig will take his place at full and will be replaced at quarter by Smith. A mistake was made In reporting Still water as defeating- Mechanic Arts by a score of 30 ,to 0. It was the second eleven which were defeated. The first team won from the St. Thomas college boys 'by a score of 5 to 0, and will give a good ac count of themselves in to-morrow's game. The probable line-up of the two teems: Minneapolis Central. St. Paul Mechanic Arts. Buflington left—end—right Qarroty Browne left—tackle—right Kenney Blackwell ....left—guard— right.. Prendergaat Tostiven McCarthy (capt.) center Manheimer Morse right—guard—left Boene Hunter right—tackle—left ....Jakobson Marshall right—end—left Hull Courtney-Yerxa ..quarterback Smith Thayer left—half—right Hulcombe Merrill right—half—left Sudheimer Bidlake fullback Craig (capt.) The South Side and East Side football teams will come together at Minnehaha ball park to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. The line-up: South Side— East Side- Stover left—end—right Cooper Moore left—tackle—right Swenson Jorgens left—guard—right King Hughes center Rosenwald Johnson right—guard—left Wernick Ostrand right—tackle—left Wyman g?,nS right—end—left McSwaine ■kills Quarterback Ludwig Hoover left—half—right Came Myrick right—half—left Mitchell fcloane (capt.) fullback.. Dirymple (capt.) The North high team plays St. Thomas at the St. Thomas grounds to-morrow aft ernoon, and the North Side boys will line up as follows: Left end, Heffncr; left tackle, Burgan, cap tain; left guard, Clark; center, Fontaine right guard, Marks; right tackle, Dexter right end, Freedman; quarter, Nye; left half, '• Dutton; right half, Brown; fullback, Morrel. i St. Thomas O, St. Paul Central O. St. Thomas college and St. Paul Central nigh played a tie game In St. Paul yesterday; score, oto 0. The line-up- St. Thomas— Central High— Sneerhan right—end—left Edwards Caughlan right—tackle—left Hermau Griffin right—guard—left. Brack, Clark Minnihaa ..center Pringle Hyan left—guard—right Frost Powers left—tackle—right Barnum Keane left—end—right Woods O'Hara rigljt—half—left Kennedy Casey left—half—right O'Brien Gleason full-back Shepard Scallon quarter-back Barnett Victory for Farmers. Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 17.—The football game here yesterday, between Fargo agri cultural college and the University of North Dakota, resulted in a victory for the Fargo team. The university eleven was defeated by the score of 6 to 6. Football Notes. Managers Fred McCutcheon, of lowa, and Charles Baird, of Michigan, closed a contract Tuesday with President Hart, of the Chicago club, for the use of the West Side baseball I park for the lowa-Michigan game on Thanks giving Day. The contest will be played in the morning, probably at 11 o'clock. In a practice game of football at Vermil lion, S. D., yesterday, Connie Collins, full back and one of the best all-around athletes in the northwest, had his right leg broken. The Small Punters. The Seven Corners team challenges any team in the twin cities of an average not over 120 pounds. The Cedars need not ap ply, as they average 150 pounds. Ed Georgo. 253 Twentieth avenuee S. The Blame school football team would llks to arrange games with any team In the state averaging between 125 and 180 pounds, the Adams team preferred. I* Heck, 610 Fifth street X. MISCELLANEOUS SPORTS TO TRY FOR RECORDS Auto Owner* In New York to Have a , ;■. Chance. New York. Oct. 17. —In order to test the world's amateur and professional au tomobile records on a straight-away track, Park ' Commissioner 1 George V. Bremer of Brooklyn has granted to the Long Island Automobile Club the ex clusive use -of Ocean Parkway, one of the best-known streets in Brooklyn, for the afternoon of Saturday, Nov. 18. It has been asserted by W. X.: Vanderbilt, Jr., A. J. Bostwick and other amateurs that they could drive their carriages faster than a mile a minute over a clear, straight course. An effort is being made to induce the best-known professionals in the coun try to compete. «]- FOR SEWEJLL FUND The Mlmieliaha Driving Matinee Drew a Good Crowd. Lowering skies, did not prevent a goodly attendance of horse fanciers at the Min nehaha driving park matinee yesterday. In the interest of the Sewell fund, drivers of winning horses were fined because they won and losers were assessed $1 each. Summaries: Roadster class, trotters, half-mile heats: Barney Grant, J. W. Hull „ l l Blackfleld, H. C. Watson 2 2 Perry Lockheart, C. W. Burdick 4 3 Annia Rlpiey, Conrad Freund..:..;... 3 4 Van Monslcar, A. C. Adam 5....."..'...'.,....5 5 Time—l:l3%, 1:13%. , >. • . . Free-for-all pace, mile heats: Dell S, H. M. Stocking.... 1 2 Tags. Robert Salter 2 1 Prince Stevens, W. B. Mac Lean.. S3 Time— 2:18%. 2:30 i.ace, mile heats: Kiowasheo, Captain Meisen 1 1 Fauna. Glen, H. Brown 2 2 Nellie Ely, W. H. Mathews 3 3 • Time— 2:28. . Road race o wagon, half-mile dash: Hernie, Al Chuck. 1 llambrino Moak, M. P. Hobaft...; 2 ; Time—l:ls. ; ■ GAME WAKDKVS MISTAKE He Return* Gam and Baggage to Chicago Sportimen. The hunting outfits siezed from Harry B. Clow and A. B. Baton, of Chicago, who were accused of shipping game out if the state, were returned to them to-flay by order of Game Warden S. F. Pullerton. A letter from Mr. Eaton convinced the war den that no violation of the game laws was intended. Mr. Eaton explained that the party had secured non-resident hunt ers' licenses in South Dakota and did not know that game could not be shipped out of the state. No effort had been made to undeceive them in that regard, and the lo cal game warden bad actually helped pack their trunks. The property seized consisted of a $450 THUKSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 17, 190 L special stove Sale Mil IUQIJ about 200 ■ m*m ScewMaH mm Heating stoves YjS BftfP Some that we have taken ||§P§|ipj| in exchange. It includes Jl^aGffi^^l^i all makes and styles. We ffij^^^^l^r will sell them J|pli|pL At one-Half Price «dLl__s^ -and Less. ' These Sieves Are All Id Good Shape and are worthy of your inspection, if you want to buy a good Heating Stove. Cornell Bros. :::s. imported Greener gun, a $150 pair of field glasses, a Parker gun, two cameras, sev eral hunting suits and other clothing. While the outfits were returned, the birds were confiscated. H. CORBETT WILL REFEREE Asltcd to Keep Cases on Jeffries- Huhliu Fight. Delaney, Kennedy and Gleason, repre senting the principals and the Twentieth Century club, of San Francisco, have agreed upon Harry Corbett, brother of James J. Corbett, as referee for the Jef frles-Ruhlln flght, Nov. 15. Jeffries had been advised not to accept young Corbett for the reason that, as brother of Jim Corbett, who wanted to flght the winner, he would likely to be biased in favor of Ruhlin, as the easier man of the two to beat for the championship of the world. It was agreed that the principals would be allowed to hit in clinches, so long as they were able to do so, but that holding and hugging would not be tolerated. This arrangement was heartily indorsed by both the managers. Spears' Team Vletors. Spears' bowling team won from the Nicol let team la the Twin City League tourna ment last evening. The scores: SPEARS. Parwell 135 150 161 I Labatt 152 164 166 i Holmes 150 139 ltiO Haisley 180 154 170 Morris 163 138 155 Totals 780 745 801—2,326 NICOLLET. Wooley 159 157 157 iKraum 134 145 191 I Dennis 147 167 125 Kenfleld 170 150 147 Kayser 142 ]71 155 Totals.... 752 790 775—2,317 Turner* Took Two. The Turner bowling teair. won two out of three games with the Tuxedos last night In the Minneapolis League tournament. The averages were good, although no high scores were rolled. Ruge of the Turners rolled the high acore of 194, his average being ISS. The scores: TURNERS. Ruge 180 194 181 Gregory 142 166 133 1 Heckrich 139 173 161 Buehler 162 178 179 Fust 175 151 193 Totals 798 852 847—2,497 TUXEDO. Hansen 161 181 130 t Aalbu 102 135 151 j Wiiilstruck 181 155 169 Carter 193 155 170 Sandblom r lB6 192 167 Total* 823 818 787—2,428 Hennepin Team Wins. The Hennepin bowlers took two out of three games with the Millers, at St. Paul, Tuesday. Averages were poor all around, no totals going above 800. Fowler, of Min neapolis, rolled the high score of 195, his av erage being 185. The score: Hennepin— Ist. 2d. 3d. Aldrlch 121 138 156 Fillmors 135 183 157 Parks 181 135 101 Alness 157 127 171 Fowler 185 195 175 . Totals 779 778 760—772 1-3 Millers- Painter 154 144 126 Hinderer 141 148 136 Miller 173 171 149 Haas 136 147 175 Deller 154 169 138 Total* 758 779 724—753 2-3 Bowl Ins at Farso. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., Oct. 15.—Sam Karpf, secre tary of the American Bowling Congress, U Proclaim It THE HERBERT SPENCER IS THE SWEETEST AND MOST FRAGRANT CIGAR I EVER SMOKED. ASK FOR IT. YOU WILL GET THE BEST 10c CIGAR MADE. Sold by all dealers. Lyman-Eliel Drug Co Wholesale distributors. am, FSSHION IN HAIR d3rA Give a woman a beautiful head of hair, and hi.l \\h Ml '!" liattle °( l**Uly * «"•■». Those beautiful Tlti-' \7 I I?' Itlnts> rich hr »nze shades, mellow fold effects jA |A ik/ warm chestnut bue>, are produced only by the ' Iff Imperial Hair Regenerator ««il!i?V The Standard Hair Coloring for Gray or Bleached \fiiliM' Hair. Make* the hair soft and irloiiy. Sample KJ»IU\ of your hair colored fret. Send for pamphlet. IMPERIAL CHEMICAL MFG. CO., 135 West 23J st. New York. Sold by J. R. Hofflin, 101 Washington ay S.; R. H. Hegener, 207 Nlcollet ay. TEXAS STANDARD OIL CO. The Thrifty Prudent Man Gets Stuck nud Rejoleea While the t'arelt--.- Man Geta Left and Kicks About Hard Times. We feel safe now in predicting that be fore Nov. 1 the Texas Standard Oil com pany will have struck its gusher at Spin dletop Heights, Texas. Do you know what that means? It means that stock which we are now selling at 25 cents per share will then be worth many times its cost. It means the Texas Standard Oil company will be turn ing out oil worth over $f>,000,000 per year. It means that those who have been pru dent and procured their stock, will re joice and draw large dividends, and those people who put off buying till too late will have lost another great opportunity. The thrifty, active man gets rich, the indolent or careless man does not prosper. Many .think an investment of $25 or $50 too small. Of course it will not pay as well as $100 or $1,000, but $50 will buy 200 shares, and 200 shares ought to pay $200 the first year and far more than that every year after. Those who do not want to lose this great chance will call and procure stock at once. The dilatory will wait too long and con tinue to kick about hard times. Tele phones: Twin city, 1497; N. W., Main 1305 J 1. LAWRENCE & LITTLE. 208 Bank of Commerce Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., Agents for TEXAS STANDARD OIL CO. in Fargo working up some enthusiasm in local circles and will arrange for a local member ship in the national organization. A local team will be sent to the northwestern tour nament, to be held next spring in the twin cities. Mr. Karpf, who is also manager of the New York team, may bring his aggrega tion through here about the last of January McGoveru Loalng Hla Sight. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Opt. 17.—Terry McGovern's eye eigbt ia so badly affected that he Is now com pelled to wear glasses when he wishes to read the newspapers or other print. The great little champion, who is regarded as the fistic marvel of the age, is not likely to rt' main a champion long, he has been told by prominent oculists, because his sight fas fail ing fast and there seems to be no remedy for the weakness. In the hopes that his eyes will be strengthened by his not appearing much in front of the footlights. Terry baa cut out hie acting part iv the road show aid is now doing only a light sparring act with his partner, Danny Dougherty. (/■ \ A comparatively simple operation rendered this nose straight, as indicated by dotted line, thereby greatly improving the face. special Plostlc surgery A little change In the formation of the nose often baa a great effect in beautify ing the face. A wrinkle or scar or birthmark may make a beautiful' face unattractive. Projecting ears give the face a wild, un cultured look. No matter what the deformity of the nose, ears or face may be, it can be cor rected. In many cases it takes but a few mo ments to remove forever . a disfiguring blemish, and without the least pain or danger. -j - It is done by regular surgeons of the highest standing, under the supervision of Dermatologist Woodbury, who has had thirty years' experience as a specialist la affections of the skir / and scalp. It has brightened iiauy a life. For the purpose of performing these delicate operations Dermatologist Wood bury and his chief New York surgeon will be 'at the Chicago Office during October and November. All persons Interested in this work are cordially invited to call. Consultation Is free and strictly confiden tial. The office li open every week day from 9 to 6, for the cure of skin affections, like Pim ples, Blackheads, Eruptions, Large Pores, Ec zema, etc., and the removal of Moles, Warts, Freckles, Superfluous Hair and all Facial Blemishes. ••■•■■• : • <-— - ■•-■■• -/.- Call or write tor Book and all information. JOHN H. WOODBURY D. 1., _j: '■■'' 163 State St., . Chicago.