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16 ft^I$'y**l WEDNESDAY EVEHHTO,
FOOTBALL PRICES ABE FAIR Board of Control Fixes Reasonable Kates for the Season's Football Games. . W Practice Last Night at the Varsity Was More Strenuous Than "Usual. ' I The university board of athletic control acted wisely yesterday when it fixed rea sonable prices for the football games of the season. The highest prices charged, naturally, will be those at the Michigan game. Oct. 31, when general admission will be $1, reserved seats $2, and boxes $2.50 and $3.00. General admission to the Iowa game is $1, and reserved seats $1.60. Reserved seats at the other games range from 50 cents to $1, with general admis sion proportionately lower. The new Northrop field is so much larger than the old one, that general ad mission tickets will give a much better op portunity to see the play than in the old grounds. The prices for the Michigan game are not excessive, and those for the smaller contests^are quite reasonable. The full list of prices follows: For the Carleton game next Saturday the gen eral admission 'will be 35 cents and reserved eeats will be 50 cents box seats, T5 cents. For the Grlnnell game, Oct. 3, the general admission will be 50 cents, reserved seats 75 cents and box Beats $1 each. Oct. 3, when the rarsLty plays Hamllne, the admission will be 25 cents to any part ot the field. For the Ames game, Oct. 10, the general Admission will be 50 cents, reserved seats $1 and box seats $1.50 Iowa. Oct. 17, admission $1, reserved seats. $1.50, boxes $2 in the middle ot the stand and $1.50 at the ends Oct. 24, Belolt, admission 50 cents, reserved seats $1, boxes $1.50 Michigan, Oct. 81, admission $1, reserved seats $2, boxes, middle, $3, and end, $2.50 Lawrence. Nov. 7, general admission 50 cents, reserved seats 75 cents, boxes $1. Parties holding season tickets may re serve seats up to Oct. 1. Reservation of seats for single games cannot be made un til the regular sale for each game opens. Managers and captains of high school team's will be admitted free to all games. I Yesterday's practice at the university was the best of the year in many respects. It certainly was the hardest. The scrubs attacked the varsity fiercely, but the best they could do was to reach the ten-yard line. The varsity scored twice, but its offense was erratic, and the scrub line men broke thru the first team forwards repeatedly and downed the backs in their tracks. Strathern, Currant and Thorpe were on the field again. Thorpe, however, did not get into the play, but practiced punting and goal kicking. He made half a dozen goals from the twenty-five yard line against the wind. Davies. who has a bad knee, followed the play in citizens* clothes. Harris assisted Dobie in coaching the second team. The varsity lineup included Strathern at center Russell and Pattee. guards Web ster and Neussle, tackles Rogers and Marshall, ends O'Brien, quarter Bergen and Irsfield, halves Currant, fullback. Later Bergen retired, Currant going to left half and Luce to fullback. On the scrub team were Kjelland, center Big Smith and Jones, guards Oech and. Brown, tackles Hunter and Tuck, ends Little Smith, quarter Weisel and Glea son, halves Kremer, fullback. The varsity tackles, "Webster and Neus sle, played a listless game, and Oech and Brown had no trouble in breaking thru and spoiling the varsity's plays. Kremer and Little Smith also did good work on the defensive. Strathern held his own with Kjelland, and the varsity guards held well. Pattee, whose work has shown con siderable improvement, had a hard strug- ? le with Big .Smith, and the former had he best of it on the whole. The varsity jaacks, c}ld good work in ground gaining when the line held. Irsfield as usual was the star. Rogers and Marshall loafed IN speaking of a well dressed man you say: "Well-dressed from head to foot." You begin at the head, don't you? r GORDON hats cost $2 less than the $5 hats, but they have just as much style and quality as themore expensive kinds. How do you know that? Because the hat bears the nameof GORDON. considerably on the ends. Hunter at left end on. the scrubs did excellent work on the defensive. ,? - r - ,"- HARD DRILL A T PRINCETON Varsity Team Has First Lineup Against the Scrubs. Princeton, N. J., Sept. 23.The Tigers had their second hard practice yesterday afternoon. About forty-five men were in uniform. After a short drill in falling on the ball and punting, the coaches tried Crawford, Tooker, Davis and Brasher at the end positions.. De "Witt punted and the men showed considerable speed in get ting down the field. D e Witt's kicks were well placed, and he rarely outpunted his ends, a fault which he sometimes showed in last year's games. After the ends had a tftoro trial the first team lined up against the scrubs. The men were allowed to tackle yesterday and special attention was given to. the quarterback kick. THE, MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. rSVl ___________ %i ' i ""V ' ) HARVARD'S FIRST SCRIMMAGE r Number of New Men Report at practice at Cambridge. -.', - V . Cambridge, Mass., Sept. 28.The first football scrimmage of the season was held and a number of old and new men reported for work yesterday. Shea and Knowlton, last year's tackles, and Mills, right end, all came back and got light work, tho none of them went into the scrimmage or signal practice. All three of these veterans are much heavier than they were last year. Schoelkopf. former fullback on Cornell and fullback on the 'second eleven last year, also came out. He is eligible this fall. The scrimmage between the varsity and second elevens did not result in a score for either team. HOT WORK A T YALE Center Candidates Given Strenuous Work by Corbln. New Haven, Conn., Sept. 23."Pa" Corbln, a Yale, star center of former days, took the candidates for center on Yale eleven in charge at the practice yesterday afternoon and. put them thru the toughest kind of work for fifteen min utes. Glass jumped into the practice for a few minutes to show the candidates for guard how much they have to learn about the game. Tripp, an old Hill school boy who last year was on the Chicago university squad, was in the practice, having decided to enter the Sheffield scientific school. H e will be on the fresh man eleven. There was lineup for fif teen minutes, and it was brisk, the var sity men plowing holes thru the college side with ease. South Side Alumni to Meet. The alumni pf the South Side school will meet to-night at Eighth avenue S and Twenty fourth street tor football practice for the game which will be played between the alumni and the South Side high school at Bloomlngtba and Twenty-ninth avenues S Friday afternoon. MISS MODLTON WINM BT Minikahda Golfer Is Victor in Tour nament at Town and Country Club. Miss Kate Moulton won the handicap golf tournament at the Town and Country club, defeating Miss Bishop one up yes terday in the finals of the first eight. Both Miss Moulton and Miss Bishop played at scratch. The match between Mrs. H. B. Baker and Miss Helen Bunn in the finals of the second eight, will be played off this week. ' There will be a smaller field in this year's woman's golf championship than last. Entries have just been closed with Secretary Maturin Ballou of the U. S. (J. A. for the annual vent to be decided over the links of the Chicago Golf club the first week in October. Neither Mrs. Charles T. Stout, the na tional champion, nor Mrs. iCdward A^ Manice, the Metropolitan title-holder, ha's entered. Miss Ruth Underbill of the Nas sau Country club, another former cham pion, also is out of It. In addition to the trio mentioned there are a soore of other prominent women golfers of the east who aro missing from the lists. Nevertheless, Secretary Ballou says.the entries are suffi ciently numerous to insure the success of the tourney. The complete list has not yet been made public. The Minikab/la and BYyn Mawr golf teams will play a match Saturday after noon on the Minikahda links. Indiana and Ohio Excursions. The Chicago Great Western railway will on Sept. 1, 3, 15 and Oct 6 sell tickets at one and one-third fare for the round trip to Cincinnati, Columbus Dayton, Toledo, Sandusky, Springfield. EHkhiart, Fort Wayne, La Fayette, Indianapolis and all Intermediate points in Ohio and Indiana, also Louisville,. Ky.. For further information apply to L. C. Rains, General Agent, corner Nicollet a v and 5th st, Min neapolis. Tregendet Cleans Your 8llverware No abrasion, no ptmsnlng. No work. New discovery. Write us. Will demon strate free. Tregendet Chemical company, Box 42, Minneapolis. RETURN OF THE REMNANTS Baseball Flayers Have Some Stren uous Times in Closing Games -of Season. President Ed Johnston, Business Man ager Runcie, and a few remnants of the Minneapolis - baseball team returned to Minneapolis yesterday morning from Mil waukee, where the team closed the sea son Monday. Dick Williams had an ankle broken and McDonald broke his salary hand in Sunday's qgames. This bunch of accidents stirred up the more superstitious of the party, and the next day, when a wheel of the bus came off on the way to tho ball park, the team went out of the vehicle thru doors and windows, and walked a mile to the park. A hustling ac - cident insurance agent tackled the bunch before they went on the field and cleaned up a neat bunch of premiums. Dick Williams is at the National hotel nursing ' his ankle, and the rest of the men have scattered to their homes. Pres ident,. Johnstoru#as received letters from Cy Young, RuTe Waddell, Billy Keeler, Hans Wagner and Lajole, all of whom want to play in Minneapolis ntext year. - - if their releases can be secured. NO CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES Contest Between Pittsburg and Boston May Fall. Boston, Sept. 23.Boston baseball en thusiasts, have little thought these days of anything but the coming series with the Pittsburg club for the championship of the world. Interest in this city among the fans. is at fever heat and ail kinds of odds are offered by the supporters of Collins* aggregation that they will show up the National league pennant winners. While all kinds of preparations are be ing made among the friends and sup porters,of the champions of the American league, it is said on good.authority that certain members- of the Collins' team have struck and that there is every pros pect that the series arranged after so much. difficulty, will have to be aban doned, according to the story going the rounds among those posted. Members of the Plymouth Rocks, whose contracts ex pire with the end of the American league playing season, are determined, it is said, to ask for more than has been offered them. . It is said that the management of the club, has refused to listen to the .de- mands of the men, and for the present, at least, the series.is practically off. % the NATIONAL LEAGXTE At Pittsburg R H E Pittsburg .... 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0I 12 3 Brooklyn .... .0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 16 10 0 ' BatteriesThompson, Carrish and Kennedy Schmidt and Bitter. '-- At St. Louis R H E 300 40000 310 11 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 6 2 BatteriesCoveny and Betts Moran and Pit tinger. . -.-'"- Boston . St. Louis At Chicago R S Chicago 0 0 8 2 0 0 1 0 *6 11 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11* 6 BatteriesWeimer and Raub Warner'aud Mc Ginnity. "'- At. CincinnatiFirst Game B H E Cincinnati 0.0 021 22007 It 5 Philadelphia 8 0200070 012 10 2 BatteriesFohl and Phillips Dooin and Pug gleby." Second Game R H , E Cincinnati ....103400 08 10 0 Philadelphia ..000000 11 6 0 BatteriesPeitas and'. Ewing Dooin and Mitchell. FITZ ANSWERS CORBETT ."^V* ^_. : - Lanky Bob Will Meet Pompadour , Jim at Any Time or, - !- National Standings. Played. Won. ....137 00 136 82 ....185 v 80 ....185 72 ....182 68 . ....138 58 132 Pittsburg .. New York .. Chicago Cincinnati .. Brooklyn ... Boston Philadelphia St. Louis .. . AMERICAN LEAGUE At Philadelphia R H E Detroit ...'..' .01050000 17 10 1 Philadelphia... 0000 0 112'OHi 15 5 . BatteriesBuelow and Kitson Schreck, Hen ley and Fairbanks. At Washington R H E Washington .......000000011-2 3 2 St. Louis ...- :.TV! '0 5 2 0 0 0 0 018 12 2 ': BatteriesKittridge , and Patten Kahoe and Sudhofl. At Boston R H E Boston ........ .00 0 0 0 OX) 0 00 5 1 Chicago .3 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 07 10 3 Batteries^-Farrell and Hughes Sullivan and Altrbck. ' . " " '-'. At New York : R H E New York ........0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 14. . 8 1 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1110 25 10 3 BatteriesSeville and Tannehill Abbott and StovalV f.K '': "Australian" Billy. - Murphy, : former lightweight champion of the world, who has lived a retired life hv^Sioux City four years, has been ma*ched:t fight "Kid" Peppers before the Delaware club in Kan sas. City on Oct. 5. The men are to weigh in at 130 pounds. The fight will be one of twenty rounds. -'-'' BREAKS PAGING RECORD Fanny Dillard Lowers World's Mark for Mares to 2:03% at .'.'.....-, Golum^usi - -Columbus, Ohio, Sept.. 23^Fanny Dil I_rd of the W. Li. Snow stable yesterday, became the champion pacing in the 2:06 pace,' she went the mile in 2:03%half a second"better than the best efforts of I-ady 6f_.the Manor, Mazette and Dariel. Dan Patch tries to lower the world'a pacing record to-day. The track is very fast and weather conditions favorable to the performance. ' Credette stumbled and fell at the start in the second heat of. the 2:15 pace, and Driver Rea had a miraculous escape. The mare turned completely over, and Rea was dragged from benea-th the heap, un conscious. H e sooii revived, and it was found that, he was not hurt beyond a cut on the face. Summaries: 2:23 class, trotting, three in five, purse $2,000: John Taylor, g. g., by Dispute (Wilson) 111 Guy Fortune, ch. h. (Hudson) . 2 2 2 Bessie Birchwood, ch. h.'v(McGulre) 3 3 3 Cole Direct, blk. h. (Geers).... 5 5 4 Belle Sligo, Ben Potts and Kingmont also started. Tlme^2:13%, 2:12, 2:14. 2:06 .'class, pacing, two in three, ..purse $800: Fannie Dillaid, b. m.^,by Hal Dillard (Snow) ..-.'. 2 1 1 Joe Pointer, b. h. (McClary)... 1 2 2 Terrace Queen, b. m. (Geers)..... 8 6 ,4 Captain Sphinx, b. g. (Hopkins) 7 4 3 Harry.., Riley B. Larrie Ginter, Allerson and Major C. also started. Time2:05%, 2:03%, 2:05.' 2:17 class, trotting, two in three/ purse $2,000: Billy Buck-, b. g., by SfrGlair (Geers)"."... 1 1 John Mac, b. g. (MilanT.T 2 2 Dillon Boy, p. "h. (Hudsfta) 3 3 Time2:09, 2:10. 2:15 class. gacing_j_three in fire, purse $1,000: John M., blk. g., by Paris (Fleming).. Ill Ron Time, b. h. (Squire). ,...., 34 Columbia Hal, blk " h, (&ster').,...-...:. Queen of Shades," blk^-iK.'"(Crist) .'V..... 11 9 2 Daisy Elder, Ethel Mack,, American Boy, Rexie T., Star Onward, .Creflette, Robert M. and Colonel Taylor lto,. .started. Time2 2:09&, 2.09% 'r ''" Lost 47 H . 65 83 Pet. .657 ,603 .698 .683 .516 Ml .356 .313 47 134 12 - American Standings. Played. ..... 131- 134 ..... 128 . ..... 125 ..... 130 .:.. 129 . .,. 130 . ...^ 131 , Boston ..... Cleveland ... Philadelphia New York .. St. Lodis ... Detroit Chicago ... Washington ' AXGONA AND WINNIPEG TIE. Mason City, Iowa, Sept. 23. Algona and Win nipeg played here yesterday - afternoon. During the entire game it was difficult to tell whether it was an -- exhibition of ball v or a race war. The game lasted two hours and twenty minutes and finally resulted in a tie game, score 8 to 8. In the last half of the ninth Halland rapped out. a two-bagger. The Winnipeg team com menced immediately to score for time, that the game might be-- called on account of darkness. Winnipeg's out and Infield alternated in ask ing time of the umpire to chin the pitcher. Twenty minutes was consumed, with Algona all the time demanding to play ball. The um pire, who was a Winnipeg player, finally called the game. Intense feeling prevailed in the audience,': the race prejudice'- barely demonstrat ing itself. ' ."-. No.: 1, Fifteen TargetsBudd, Rike, Lecorapte, Crosby. Miehaelas. Anthony. Phelas. Rvaii. No. 2, Fifteen TargetSr-Marshalli Powers, C. Stephens,. Snell, Crosby.. ,Gilbert, Boa, Herr, Peed, Ruhl, Shepberdson, Stepp, Ryan. No. 3, Twenty TargetsSnipe, Willard. Hill, Michaelis, Fleming. Wiggins, Snell, Fagsott. . No. 4, Fift.een Targets:Sundruch, Lecompte Willard, Powers, Cooper, A. Conner, Fleming, Peck, Fanst, Stephens^ Snell, Adney, Shepherd son. ... .-:-- *'' No. 5, Fifteen Targets-VR. O. Allen, Ppwers, Park, Hickock. Trout, "Fafrell, Camel Deus Bush, Peek, Wiggins, Faust. Rettmeyer, Ruhl, Snell, Taylor, C. -Stephens,. Tamme. Faggoit. No. 6, Twenty TargetsSunderuch, Lecompte, Roll, A, Connor, .Ryan," Nichols. No. 7, Fifteen TargetsSundruch, R* O. Allen, Burmeister. Lecompte, Strlpp, Hill, F^rrell Michaelis, Ryan, Taylor, Verbarg. In the practice shoot C..N. Powers of Decatur 111., broke 100 straight. - Won. 87 74 69 65 63 62 57 . 42 : r%' - 'Place* '-,-. -,- . * - * ^? Bob Fitzsimmons, when seen at New Tork yesterday in reference to, Jim Cbr bett's defi, said: "I'm ready to sign articles with that fellow to-day, to-morrow or any other time to fight. If Corbett is really anxious to flsht he can send me a message at Bath Beach and I will meet him any place, and I won't kick a bit about any thing in the articles of agreement. All I will demand is that the fight be held be fore a year, any place. "Say, that Corbett talks about the drubbing Jeffries gave him, and the bent rib he got in the second round. Well, I bent his heart ovit in Carson City one St. Patrick's day, and I'll bend his head if I ever get him in a ring with me again. Jeffries beat him so bad if he were hon est he'd say Fitzsimmons put him out of the way of future championship hon ors. He says I'm a has-been. Well, if I was as far back as he ls I'd never fight again." _.. Fitzsimmons said a whole lot of other things about Corbett, but they do not figure. No word has yet come from Bay-, side, L. L, where the ex-champion is resting up.. - *.:& .:,.- *- .'-'. COURSING Lost. - 44 . 60 59 60 67 67 .73 - '89 . Pet. .664 .552 .539 .520 .485 .481 .438 .320 FRED CLARKE LAID WP, PlttBburg. Sept. 23.-Manager Fred Clarke's feat in yesterday's ball game of making a home run and tlelng the score may prove a costly one to the. Pittsburg club. In making the round of bases Clarke , twisted a tendon in bis leg, and the impression among his teammates is that he will not play again this season. Should this prove true it might jeopardize the Pittsburg Boston post-season series, and possibly result in its abandonment. Lovers of coursing in Madison, S. _.'. and its vicinity are agitating the question of holding a fall meet some time after Oct. 1. Jack rabbits are very numerous tHis fall, and It is believed a most interesting series of races could, be held. As near as can be estimated there are "in Lake county about thirty hounds. It is thought it will be possible to hold _J2.5.-eanr_ meet by limiting the entries to dogs owned In Lake eounty, altho it may be decided ,to have the proposed meet open to all hounds in' the state. Games To-day. "- Chicago at Philadelphia. Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at 'Washington. St. Louis at. New York. Fishing and. Hunting. The angler will find in Utah ample op portunities to indulge ih his favorite sport. JThe mountain streams are stocked with gamy trout and the but little less gamy black bass, abounds in the water of Utah lake. In season good duck hunting can be had on" Utah lake the Jordan and around the pools and lagoons of the Salt Lake valley. On the mountain sides grouse are plentiful, and larger game can be found on-the mountain ranges of the Uintah and Uncompahgte reservation. To Enable people *to reach these favored localities without unnecessary expenditure Of time or money, the. Union Pacific has put in effect very low rates and splendid train service from the Missouri river. Ac commodations provided for all classes of passengers. **. Full information cheerfully furnished on application to J./Q. ,Goodsell, T. P. A., Omaha, Neb. . There are no free Want Ads in The Journal. They . cost something because they are worth something. People pay for thenv because, they bring returns, 1 cent a word, inqt. less than ,2 0 cents. Cheap enough, fjy ^t: -:y TENNIS Thirty-six entries have been received for the tennis tournament to be held at Aberdeen, S. D., next week. in connection with the carnival and harvest festival, nearly every club of any im portance in South Dakota being represented. This will be the first state tournament ever held in SouthvDakota, and it is believed that thru the efforts of .the Aberdeen club a state league of good proportions will be formed. IX MISCELLANEOUS SP0ETSV Twin City cyclists will celebrate the third an niversary of the opening of the Shakopee path Sunday by a run to the latter city. The start will be made from Lyndale avenue and Lake street at 10 a. m. A. A. Hansen, the "rain maker," will act as. pacemaker, and will ride the motor cycle on which he broke the twenty four hour record at Chicago a fortnight ago. Tom Bird will bring a large bunch of riders from St. Paul, The St. Anthony Bowling club has organized for the-season with a membership of ten to rep resent the St. Anthony Twwling alleys In the city league.' The officers elected are: E. A. Eck- lund," president . Walter Standi, vice president Dr.-J. H. P. Armatage, secretary William M. Cowan, treasurer J. J. Keeley, club representa tive Joseph Armstrong, captain. The club has tarranged to give a social dance Oct. 15 at K. P. ball, Central avenue and Fifth street.' Something: Very Fine In Passenger Trains. The Minneapolis-.: St. Louis railroad is entitled to a great deal.of credit for going a step bey6nd its competitors in the mat ter of fine train service to Chicagy and St. Louis. "The North Star Limited," with its new buffetr.libra.ry cars, compart ment - sleepers And- superior dining car service leaves nothing to be desired. Cheap rate tickets on sale. W. L. Hatha way, city ticket agent, No. 1 Washington avenue S. Chicago Centennial. * - A great program pi festivjyties, Just the. opportunity you have been looking for to visit Chicago at cheap rates, and for this occasion the NorthVWeetern Line will make a rate of $8.00, September 26, 27, 28, St. Paul and'Minneapolis to Chicago and return. For illustrated pamphlet and tickets, call, at 6Dft Nicollet Ave., Minne apolis and 382 Kobert St., St. Paul. '&- $8.00Chicago and Return$8.00 ' -'- Via the WisConluT Central railway. On sale Sept. 26,- 27:-. 28, good to return Oct. 5. Standard -sleepers and free reclining chair cars. City'tlcket office, 230 Nicollet avenue. Telephones, N. W., "main 86S T. C , 856., -\ - ft f Mail Orders **,-' Filled. ' ___* iffi Samples I '!/ ^Submitted. i|!*lf Swell dressers are fascinated by the beautiful and ex- clusive show of Hart, Schaffner & Marx, Chicago, Apparel, and Brokaw Bros., New York, Ready-for- Service clothes. The pronounced artistic elegance of the suits,overcoats,raincoats and topcoats are creating a marvelous demand from "Men thatWant the Best." :'-"! "-* -v $15, $18, $20, $22, $25, ^$30, $35, $40, $45, $50 and $60. . - ' - Special high character Clothing for young men, scientifically and specially con- structed to meet the requirements and wants of young men. CENTRALMEN ARE BARRED High Team Crippled by Loss of Four of Its Strongest Players. mare when, Consternation has been caused among Central high school football rooters. The board of appeals of the city high schools has barred four of the star players of the school, and another man may be kept out because of parental objection to the game. The four men barred are Hunter and Griebier, halfbacks Case, right tackle and Ieyes, right end. Hunter is behind in his studies. Cass has spent four years at St. Cloud high, and Griebler has graduated from the same school. Keyes Is barred because he was not in school last year. Besides these men, Wilbur Thayer, the great punting fullback of the team, may be kept out of the game by his parents. The loss of these men will seriously weak en Central, which was thought to have an excellent chance of winning the high school championship. Fo r 1 0 ,L*r ^ ~ __tAP SHOOTING t 85 - 02 Games To-day. * New York at Pittsburg. .... - R Indianapolis, Sept. 23^-The tournament of the Indianapolis Sportsmen's club which began yes terday is the largest ever held in the centril west. There are 125 guns' here and 20,00Q tar gets were'broken yesterday. Many of the crack shots of the country-aire, .here, including Mar shall, Trapp, Heikes, filbert, Budd, Powers and Crosby of the All-American team. Perfect scores in the events were made as follows: * We will deviate from our usual custom, "One Price," by offering you Special Bargains on our targe and Elegant Slock ol vehicles \f^^fOBraMBBE M ' % - . "'-.'..''"-.- - " - - ' . * ' - - - . The board of appeals also considered the ,cases of Myrick of South high, and Dut ton of North high. Myrick was barred because he left school at the end of the football season last year. Dutton was accused of professionalism. It was charged that he competed in a broad jump at a picnic for a money prize, but the charge was not proven to the satisfaction of the board. N o charges were brought against any of the East high players. There are no free Want Ads in The Journal. They cost something because they are worth something. Peaple pay for them because they bring returns, ,1 cent a word, not less than 20 cents. Cheap enough. - i - 2 -2 5 5 While the We have bargain days the same as dry goods stores. VAuAMiikA-i 1 -5# we will be ready to show you a fine lot of JNOVCHiPer JLS% Broughams, Cabriolets, Station Wagons, Sleighs and other winter goods. Buggy f .8, 1903/ - - .- , * .. v*, - - Y'.gM ' - '- ''.-. FERRIS STILL IN LEAD But Chicago Crack Gained on Local Expert in Last Night'* WEESTLIN& George Baptlste of St. Louis last night at St. Louis won over Ed Adamson of Louisville in a wrestling match for the middleweight champion ship of the west. In the first bout, which was of fifteen minutes' duration, Adamson was the ag gressor thruout. Baptlste made short work of the second bout, putting Adamson down in four minutes. The third bout lasted thirty, minutes and both men worked hard. Baptiste lifted Adamson from- the mat with a double Nelson and threw him hard to the mat on his head and neck,. quickly jammed his shoulders to the mat and won the match. Charles Ferris of this city still leads in the billiard match with Taylor of Chi cago, altho the windy city man led in last night's play. Neither man went at as fast a clip as Monday night, but the averages were very creditable, Taylor making 17 and Ferris 14 6-21 for the even ing. Ferris' grand average for the two nights' play is 1711-17, and Taylor's 16 9-32. The score last night follows: Ferris32, 14. 44, 0, 6. 3, 0, 2, 23. 18. 18, 0, 0, 18, 7, 26, 5, 11, 39, 21, 10 total (including 3 points scored in finishing thirteenth Inning), 300 average, 14 17-20 high run, 44 grand total, 000 grand average, 18 6-33. Taylor0, 2, 1, 1. 1, 6, 38, 8, 42, 25, 105. 8. 4, 0, 10, 1, 2, 6, 60 total, 340 average, 17 high run, 105 grand total, 567 grand average, 17 23-32. Play will be continued to-night at the West hotel billiard parlors. *& %?-/ *-**- ?# _ , . %~ -ii Minneapolis, *? "' S15-S22 Nic. Ave. U St. PavXt 7thandRobertSts. ' _ Cornet* First Av. S. and Eighth St.