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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 09, 1903, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-09/ed-1/seq-9/

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' - - '- - " - "
kicked a beautiful goal from the 45-
yard line.
If the wo rk done by the tigers Sat
urday may be taken as an example of
the work they will do against Yale
next Saturday, Princeton's prospects
of victory are dark.
Lafayette Frlncton
Thomas L. B. Crawford ...
Wrenn Highams .
Hosklna .
Dourt ....
F.rnat ...
Duane ...
Btttaer ...
Scammell Van Atta
Goals from field, He Witt, referee, Sno w of
[tchlgan, umpire, Minds of Pi
f halves, twenty-flve minutes
Ells Have a Merry Time at t he Ex
pense of Syracuse.
New Haven. Conn., Nov. 9.The
oris of old Eli had no difficulty in
overwhelming Syracuse here Saturday
afternoon. The score was 30 to 0.
The game marked the end of t he prac
tice contests for this season.
Burrill kicked off for Syracuse, and
Bloomer ran back ten yards for Yale.
Taking the ball at her fortyyard line,
Yale advanced the entire length of
the field, scoring her first touchdown.
Hoyt took the ball over after sensa
tional runs had be en made by Shevlin
and Bowman. The Ya le team found
Syracuse as easy as a paper hoop.
Bowman kicked goal. After an ex
change of punts Ya le took the ball in
the center of the field and rushed it
for ten-yard plunges for a second
touchdown, Allen's fifteen-yard run
being the longest individual plunge
scored. Bowman kicked goal.
Yale made her third touchdown in
five minutes, taking the ball in the
center of the field after an exchange
of punts, and rushing it for score
without losing t he oval. Bowman's
go al made Yale's score IS to 0. After
an exchange of punts Ya le took the
ball on the U\ enty-flve-yard line. Shev
lin and Bowman got arou nd t he end
each for a thirty-yard run. The first
half closed with t he ball only fifteen
yards from the Syracuse goal, and t he
core 18 to 0.
Roraback kicked off in the second
half, and Syracuse, unable to gain,
punted. For five minutes a kicking
game was kept up. Ya le driving t he
leather into Syracuse territory and
gaining on eve ry exchange. Yale
finally took t he ball at t he Syracuse
forty-flve-yard line, and Kinney and
Hoyt brought it to the Syracuse fif
teen-yard line on successive plunges.
Bissell was shoved thru right guard
for Yale's fourth touchdown. Bow
man kicked goal, making Yale's score
24. t he figure by which Ya le beat
Syracu se last year.
An exchange of punts followed t he
kick-off and Parker tried to kick on
the Syracuse forty-yard line. Morton
blocked the punt and Bowman made
a ten-yard run around end. Short
plunges by the Yale backs brought
the ball to Syracuse's five-yard line.
Bissell was jammed thru right guard
for Yale's fifth touchdown, and Bow
man kicked a difficult goal, running
the score up to 30. Ya le had run the
ball back to t he center of the field
when the time elapsed. Final score:
Yale, 30: Syracuse, 0.
The line-up:
Yale Sjracuse
Rafferty L E. Boland R. E.
klnner I, T.Tucker H T
Batohelder .
Miller ....
Bloomer ...
Blaaell 8hell
Rockwell . .
Allen . ...
Bowman ...
- -
.R. - Q.
T. E.
B. B.
B. E.
Magoon Burrill CurtlM ....
Scliade P.arkem ...
Kernan L.
Carroll L.
Ilorge, 8hanlev . .L.
Oiven, McGuire .. .
Mahoney ... It.
Edmonston, Seltz..R. T. Bow on
McCarthv B. K. Jnte
MeGertlgan Q. B. Johnson. Baker 1}. B.
Crmnlev, Belllv, Sheldon, Crow..It. H. B.
Boeock I.. Ft. B Hendricks,
lHart K. H. B. Charles 1,, ti. B.
Martell V. B. Wllllnuis V. B.
Trmchdo* nsHendricks. Sheldon 2. Willing*, year. Wisconsin has a good fighting
Hart. Goals from TouchdownJohnson 3, Car- chance.
roll Goal from Place KickBaker, empire" Michigan's inability to score on Ohio
in the second half was the largest sur
prise of the day. The buckeyes took
Fharp of " * ale. RefereeHall of Yale. Lines-
menCOT of Georgetown and Crlckston of I nlon.
TimersDol of Georgetown and Thonipson of
Carlisle. Time of Halves-Twenty-five minutes.
was lost, once on a fumble and the next
time on downs. Hanover made the first
touchdown by straight football, but the
next two came on trick plays. The fea
tures were Dillon's ninety-yard run, a
seventy-flve-yard gain by Patterson and
Hubbard and the fierce line bucking on
both sides.
.L. T. Keed
L. G. De Wilt .
C. Bradley ..
U. O. Short
.B. E.
.B. T.
.It. G.
.. .. R. T. Cooney ...
It. E. Davis
Q. B. Vetterleln
.L. H. B. Munn
,.K. H. B. King
P. B. I)ai!
... ('.
I.. i
.L. T.
.L. K.
% S:
L. II. B.
F. B.
,B Big Teams of the West Showed Up
Poorly in Saturday's *
Minnesota Is Conceded an Easy Vic
tory Over Illinois by Chicago
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Nov. 9.Saturday was
slump day in western football. All t he
big teams had contests with elevens
much below them in class, and almost
without exception they took advantage
of the opportunity to loaf or play list
The preceding Saturday all the
teams had been keyed up for hard
championship games. The natural re
action from this condition, coupled
with the realization in the minds of
the players that the last chance to
take it easy before the final great
games was at hand, produced t he
Chicago, Michigan and Minnesota
all showed a falling off in form over
t he games of the week before. Wis
consin, judging from the score made
against Oshkosh normal, was the' only
member of the "big nine" whtch kepi
to its pace. But the Wisconsin team
undoubtedly had the weakest opponent
to face. This makes it harder to Judge
whether the badgers really showed
Improvement or not. Doubtless they
would have rolled up a much larger
score had they played straight foot
ball instead of resorting so
much to the kicking game. Wis
consin lost to Chica go largely thru
its inability to cope with the maroons
in the kicking game. Since that game
the Wisconsin coaches have devot ed
much time to training Captain Abbott
and other members of the team in
kicking. Abbotjt was no match for
Eckersall in t he Chicago game. Evi
dently Curtis does not wish his team
to be so far outclassed in this im
portant department of play when It
meets Michigan and Minnesota.
Abbott's kicki ng Saturday, while an
improvement over his work in the Chi
cago game, was still far from first
class. With a good punter Wiscon
sin's chances against Michigan would
be much improved.
The Wisconsin line was by no means
invulnerable against the lighter normal
team. The Oshkosh team was able to
make Its distance seven times. If t he
normal school could make seven first
downs, Michigan ought to be able to
make them with ease and regularity.
Rather poor team work by t he bad
ge rs may be accounted for by t he fact
th at but six regulars were in the line
up. Curtis wished to minimize t he
chance for injuries just before the bat
tle with the wolverines.
. .L..
. .n.
Van Pevne
McMlckle .
Moore . ...
G.. C
O. T K.
B. B. B. B.
. .F.
Carlisle Runs U p a Good Score on t he
Georgetown Team.
Washington, Nov. 9.The Carlisle
Indians made short work of the
Georgetownteam Saturday^afternoon. be%onceded'"a chanceagains"t Yost's
machine. Michigan looks to have an
winning by the score of 2 8 to 6. Seven
minutes after t he gamp started Car
lisle rushed the ball down the field
and pushed Hendricks over for a
touchdown. After that there was no
question as to which team would win.
The line-up:
Yale Freshmen Win.
New Haven. Conn., Nov. 9.The Tale
freshmen easily trounced the Princeton
class rivals here Saturday afternoon by
the score of 10 to 0, scoring five in each
half. In the first half the Yale young
sters rushed the ball steadily down the
field to Princeton's five yard line, where a
fumble gave McClintock, the tiger club
fullback, a chance to punt to the Prince
ton thirty yard line. Hutchingson of the
Yale freshmen made a fair catch and
Hoppin of Yale kicked a goal from place
In the second half Yale took the ball
t its thirty-five yard line and rushed
it steadily down the field for a touchdown.
It was held at the Princeton ten yard line,
where McClintock kicked back to Prince
ton's thirty yard line. Here Yale took the
ball down for a touchdown on irresistible
rushes. Hoppin missed goal.
Dartmouth Wins Hard Game.
Amherst. Mass.. Nov. 9.Dartmouth de
feated Amherst Saturf|' by the score of
18 to 0 In one of the haziest fought games
of the season. The Hanover men were
superior in team work, heavier and had
some tricks that worked well. The score
does not show how hard a fight Amherst
put up. Twice the ball was 6n Dart
mouth's eight-yard line and each time
$re often bought
with hardly a glance
at the quality of the
article, so great is
the confidence in the
GORDON tradq
mark that is a
Easy One for Minnesota.
The Wisconsin-Michigan game will
be the great game of t he day next
Saturday. Minnesota plays Illinois
and the Northwestern plays Notre
Dame, but these should be compara
tively easy for the gophers and t he
purple. Illinois, three times defeated,
has in a measure lost heart, and not
even the most ardent admirer of the
Illini gives them a chance against t he
famous Minnesota eleven.
Wisconsin, altho defeated by Chi
cago, was not outclassed, and must
. ...Q.
R. IT.
..I... H
advantage over Wisconsin in the line,
and advantage sufficient to give them
victory, even tho the teams should prove
equal otherwise. Wisconsin's attack
is not much inferior to Michigan's.
The badgers have no one quite as good
as Heston and Maddock at carrying
the ball, but t he average gaining
power of their back field is about as
good as Michigan's. T he wolverines
will be held strong favorites becau se
of their victory last ye ar and their
record this season, but Wisconsin men
believe they have a stronger team
than last year, while Michigan is ad
mittedly somewhat weaker than last
K. Matthew a U. K.
T. Exendlne II T.
(}. Lubo. White .. ..It. G.
C. Schonehnck C
G Dillon I.. G.
L. T.
.L. E.
a great brace after the drubbing they
received in the first period of play,
but even this should not account for
Michigan's failure to add to its total.
Yost's teams have not had the slump
habit. The slump of Saturday may
be taken as further indication that
the Mlchiganders this year are not
quite up to the standard of t he last
two years. But Yost is still smiling
with old-time confidence and one may
expect to see the machine improve
until it reach es nearest to perfection
on Thanksgiving day. The way in
which Ohio marched thru the Michi
gan line toward t he end of t he sec
ond half was very dlsspririting for the
Michigan students. But this poor
wo rk by the line on defense can be
set down to a general and temporary
slump. It is not likely that the same
weakness will develop in the more im
portant games.
Minnesota showed well in compari
son with Chicago and Michigan by
bracing up and playing its best game
in the second half, after t he plucky
Lawrence team had held the score to
11 to 0 in the first half. Dr. Williams
hopes to even an old score on Thanks
giving Day and will not let his team
go back.
Fumbling Too Common.
The most noticeable feature of the
general poor work of Saturday was
the fumbling. Chicago was the worst
offender, with Michigan a close sec
ond, and Wisconsin not far behind.
Minnesota seems to have escaped this
fault. The fumbling was so frequent,
so inexcusable and unaccountable as
to furnish cause for thoro discourage
ment. If t he teams are going to keep
up this lamentable work t he weeks
of careful practice in new plays will
go for naught. In their game with
the Indians the maroons fumbled once
for every six plays they made. N o
sooner would they get well started
on a march toward t he Indian goal
than some one would fumble. Al
ways one of t he lynx-eyed, spee dy
Indians recovered the ball. Sta gg said
it was the worst exhibition of fum
bling a Chica go team had ever been
guilty of. That is saying a good deal,
but Stagg ought to know.
T he maroons have their eastern trip
to look forward to this week. All
the men came out of the Indian game
in good shape and they will be worked
hard by Stagg this week in prepara
tion for the game with the army and
West Point next Saturday. This is
the one big east vs. west game of the
year. It commands the -interest of the
two sections, as it Avill furnish a b a
sis for comparisons between t he teams
west and east.
antee of their worths
Chicago Critics Score Big Western
Elevens for the Poor Exhibi
tions Saturday.
Staggs Men the ExceptionThey
Work Hard, but Still Play
Bad Football,
Ne w York Bun Special Service.
Chicago, Nov. 9.Commenting on
t he football situation, the Tribune this
morning says:
With Saturday's games out of the way.
the big football teams the country over
have rounded the three-quarter post and
turned into the home stretch for the final
sprint. The letdown, which often,occurs
In a race just before the last turn, was
painfully evident In all the contests on
Saturday, The games fdr Saturday con
stituted 'about as uninteresting a set of
gridiron contests as could well be put to
gether on one day. Most of them were
practice games in every sense of the word,
none had a bearing on the championship
question, east or west, except possibly the
Harvard-Pennsylvania game. Both these
teams which had been counted out of
the championship race In the east, Penn
sylvania Dn account of Its disastrous de
feat at the hands of Columbia and Har
vard because of its defeat by Amherst and
Its poor showing against Carlisle.
In the west by far the most interesting
game on Saturday was the Chicago-Has
kell fight, which proved such a surprise
for the maroons. Michigan. Minnesota
and Wisconsin all played listless games
against comparatively easy opponents. Il
linois and Indiana had their surprise party
on Friday. Northwestern and Iowa did
not play. Purdue's football season has
been terminated by the sad accident of
Oct. 31.
Fumbling the Chief Feature.
Of the four "big nine" games played
the chief feature in each case seemed to
be fumbling. Chicago and Michigan ri
valed each other in the atrocious fumbling
that marked their play. Such work at this
late date is inexcusable, especially when it
is considered that, during part of the game
at least, both Chicago and Michigan had
in their best men.
The Record Herald says:
Football results of Saturday gave but
little line on championship prospects, al
tho the games put up by Chicago and
Michigan showed their followers that both
still have room for improvement for their
big games which come this -week. Illi
nois' defeat by Indiana Friday makes Min
nesota's contest at Champaign seem al
most a "walk-over," despite the fact that
the gophers, like the wolverines and the
maroons, failed to show their usuel form.
Wisconsin's work against the Oshkosh
normal brought but little criticism, but tho
calibre of the opposing team did not make
the badgers' showing impressive.
The "upset" of the day was furnished
by Chicago and the Haskell Indians. The
maroons played poor footballfootball
which certainly would not win for them
against the kind of a game Michigan
showed at Minneapolis and which all but
lost to the red men.
Only once in the gametheir march of
fifty yards for their touchdown in the sec
ond halfdid the maroon team gain con
sistently for any great distance on the line
playing "straight" football. Their two
scores in the first half were the result of
good work, which played the Indians off
their feet, but came on long runs by Bez
dek and Eckersall, which would not be so
likely to succeed against a team of the
first rank.
Except the brace wnlch resulted in the
two scores in the last part of the first
period, and their own march for a touch
down in the second, the maroons were for
really outplayed,
Maroon Players Need a Brace.
.. . . , , , meet which began a week ago.
will they ever rise to the occasion and
show what seems to be In them?
It was not only the poor work of the
maroons that was of note on the mldw&y.
The Haskell Indians were more than
lucky they played good, fast football.
Their showing is a credit to them and to
their ooach. Within the next two or three
seasons, or even earlier, it is possible that
Michigan will be forced to again try the
graduate system of coaching. Hernsteln
has made an enviable reputation for him
self with his Indian charges, and at some
time he may yet prove himself a worthy
successor to his teacherYost.
The Chronicle says:
The football games played in the west
Saturday, taken as a whole, make up the
worst lot of gridiron exhibitions seen since
the season openednot excepting even the
contests decided early in "the fall. Chi
cago, Michigan and Minnesota, three of
the leading candidates for the western
championship, attempted to find out whii
one could play the most ragged game. !Not
one of the three played a game which was
anything like the finished exhibition which
should be seen at this time. If a stranger
from the east had undergone the misfor
tune of witnessing any of these contests,
he would have gone straight home again
and written something like this: "De-
liver me from ever witnessing any more
western football games."
Coaches Stagg, Yost and Williams
should begin the Dowie treatment, that of
"spanking," and see if it would not do
some good to the negligent elevens. But
perhaps each coach had a purpose. Who
knows? Yet it would appear that a skilled
football leader would know better than to
favor playing loosely at any time. It
seems as if he would be more crafty th#n
to allow his men to fall the one-hundredth
part of an inch into the groove of caie
Everybody who wrote of the Minnesota.
Lawrence game spoke of it as an exhibi
tion of "horse-play." Did this horse-play
go on with the consent of Williams? If
so, there is not a disinterested football
man in the west who will not say that
Minnesota deserves a sound beating from
Wisconsin when the two meet Thanks
giving Day.
* If Michigan were guilty of "horse-play"
also, just to make Coach Curtis think the
eleven weak, it is Michigan that is dam
aged, and Coach Curtis, who watched the
game, is not misled. If there was "horse
play" he saw It and he will be ready to
meet a strong eleven next Saturday.
That there was no faking on the part of
Chicago in the game with the Haskell
Indians was apparent to everybody who
watched the game. Chicago did as well
as it could, but that eleven should be.
ashamed of itself and Stagg should be
ashamed of his efeven. Such fumbling on
such a day at this time of the season
Is utterly Inexcusable.
The Misfits are making a strong fight for the
125-pound championship and up to date they
have a clean record, their goal line not having
been crossed. Any teams In the twin cities
wishing games addreas Horry Wolfe. 2604 Thir
teenth avenue S. Bryants, Douglas or Third
St. Thomas preferred.
The second Badgers defeated the Franklins
20 to 0. They also defeated the Logan* 10 to
0 and the second Reliance 15 to 0. Any 100-
pound teams wishing games address Willie Bonn,
HIS Lyndale avenue N.
The Orlol football team would like to hear
from a fast team for Thanksgiving Dnv, averag
ing between 135 and 140. Out of town game
preferred. Address Frank Heath, 3733 Nicollet
Clark Griffith, manager of the N ew York
American league team, has
defensive and i
n avo Fla., Saturday night between Tom Jen
kins of Cleveland and Tom Sharkey of
N ew York, for the championship of the
world. Jenkins retained the title, throwing
his antagonist two straight falls. The
first fall was secured In fourteen minutes
with a high crotch and flying ball and
the second with a crotch and neck hold
in fourteen minutes.
The match was for two out of three
falls. Sharkey appeared the equal of
Jenkins in strength, but lacked cleverness.
Jenkins at various stages worked out of
dangerous positions
Stagg may have something "up his
sleeve" for West Point, but any new
plays which the maroon coach has, and
Eckersall's kicking, are likely to be neeTXea"
when Chicago meets the soldiers Saturday.
Most of all,* however, it seems that the
players themselves need a brace. The
team has been a disappointment all sea
son, save in the Wisconsin game, and
it is likely the men have yet to show
their possibilities. The only question is,
315 to S2S Nicollet Avenue.
St. Paul
Seventh and Robert Streets.
Money Always Cheerfully
Mail Orders Promptly
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52-inch, 50-inch
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foot sweep around
bottom. ,-- _
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'%:,terfield form fitting overcoats, Cravenette rain oyerry*.
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i$k tweeds,. cheviots/ worsteds.^ $20f $22^ $24 values )
lltf at choice for
r- r
Lynn. Mass William S. Wells 45 years old.
has been arrested for selling counterfeit lottery
tickets, and ha eputessed.
Unquestionably the best, richest
and handsomest overcoats on
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Over 5,000 of these beautiful hand tailored,
close fitting collar, new peaked lapel,
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ES^^^I^rovEMBBR 9 , im fe^ ^!
Big Game May Be Killed in, Min
nesota from To-morrow Until -
Nov. 30.
Deer and Moose More Plentiful in
Northern Minnesota Than Ever
The season for big game .opens an
Minnesota to-morrow, and a general
exodus of Nimrods to the woods will
follow. According to reports received
from the deputy game wardens in
northern Minnesota, deer and moose
are more plentiful this fall than ever
before, and the number of licenses is
sued in Hennepin county, as we ll as
t he number of licenses issued to non
resident hunters, indicates deeper in
terest than usual in the sport. U p to
date 261 persons have taken out big
game licenses in Hennepin county, and
sixty non-residents have taken out li
censes in the state.
The open season for deer, moose and
caribou will continue until Nov. 30,
and each hunter may kill not more
than three deer, one male moose and
one male caribou. Each resident hun
ter must secure from t he auditor of
his county a license to hunt big game,
t he fee for such license being $1.
How to Ship Big Game.
The following extract from the game
laws, describing the manner in which
deer or moose may be shipped by t he
hunter, will be of interest to all Nim
Any license issued to any person accord
ing to the provisions of this section shall
be at all times subject to the inspection of
any person who may demand to see or in
spect such license.
The license so issued to any resident of
this state shall have attached thereto five
(5) coupons, each coupon to be divided
into two (2 sections.lettered "A" and "B"
respectively. Any resident of this state
who is lawfully the holder of a coupon
license duly issued to him as provided for
by this section shall be entitled to ship
from himself to himself from any point in
this state to any point in the county
wherein such license was issued, three (3)
deer, or any part thereof one (1) male
moose, or any part thereof, and one (1)
male caribou, or any part thereof, accord
ing to the following provisions, and during
the time when it is lawful to have such
animals in possession three (3) of the
coupons may be used for the purpose of
shipping three (3) deer, or any part
thereof one (1) of the coupons may be
used for the purpose of shipping one (1)
male moose, or any part thereof, and one
(1) of the coupons may be used for the
purpose of shipping one (1) caribou, or
any part thereof. Each coupon shall state
thereon the kind of animal which may be
shipped thereunder, such coupon to be
used for shipping only _ those animals
named on such coupon.
Every animal, or part thereof, shipped
according to the provisions of this section
must be shipped openly and not concealed
in any trunk, box, bag, sack, can or other
receptacle whatsoever, and must hate at
tached thereto a card or tag on which
must be plainly printed or written the
name of the person shipping the same, the
name of the place from where the animal
was shipped, the destination of the ship
ment and the name of the person to whom
the animal was shipped.
ident S. F. Angus of the Detroit American
League club $40,000"! for
n the wrestling match at Jacksonville,
'&A *
e ^P*
and franchisee Mr*. Angus is holding out
for $46,000.
In the final course Saturday at Oklaho
ma City, O. T., in the all-age stake, Quick
sand, owned by T. Noall of Butte, Mont.,
won from Confidence, owned by Blake &
Smith of Butte. This was the closing
event of the National Coursing association
1 "
1 team
Dfeer and Moose Plentiful.
S. F. Fullerton, executive agent of
t he state game and fish commission,
speaking of the approaching big game
season, said:
"There are more deer and moose in
northern Minnesota this year than ever
before. The reports of t he deputy
game wardens all over northern Min
nesota confirm my statemen t. How
does it happen th at big game increases
despite t he large number of deer and
moose killed eve ry year? One reason
is th at t he winters for three years have
been accompanied by comparatively
little snow. The deer have been able
to escape from t he wolves. When t he
snow is deep t he wolves can run on
top while t he sharp hoofs of t he deer
strike thru. The deer fall an easy
prey under such circumstances. An-
other good reason for t he increase is
th at the sale of venison and moose
meat has been prohibited. Killing
deer and moose for market used to
prove a great incentive for wholesale
"More non-resident hunters will
come to Minnesota, this season than
last. Non-resident hunters of big
game are required to pay $25 for hunt
ing licenses, and last year only thirty
four persons applied for them. Al
ready sixty applications have been
Hunters from Hennepin.
Following are t he names of those
who have taken out big game licenses
in Hennepin county:
R. M. Alexander, 231 Greeley avenue N
Oscar Holllson. 233 Greeley avenue N Charles
E. Ilauger, G09 Eighth avenue X Peter J.
Beheld, 1209 Sixth street N C. II. Lockwood
2640 Colfax aveuue J. A. Turnbull. 3330 Fre
mont avenue S Louis Johnson, 1327 Jefferson
Btieet Edward S. Taylor, 3012 Irving avenue
N. M. Klggs, 3405 Plllsbnry avenue L. Sherman,
2116 Twenty-flrst auue S l B. Cornell, Mlti
netonka Beach C. B. Steelman, 119 W Thirtj
thlrd street G. 8. Gilbeitson, 1210 Hennepin
avenue F. L. Miller, Hopkins C. A. Gordon,
Hopkins W. J. Mukowsky, Hopkins: J. C. Oin
dahl, Hopkins J. A. Whlttemore, 304O Minne
haha avenue II. C. Wilson, 811 Twenty-eighth
street N It. M. Schmerler, 202S Jauies avenue
N Mrs. Mary Schmerler, 2028 James avenue N
A. Konsak. 1919 Hawthorn avenue John Scheid,
Golden Valley F. 8. Greenlaw. 3238 Ninth ave
nue S A. I'. Bowman, 2815 13 Twentr-fifth
street Siver Siverson, 2920 J O Tneiitj-fifth
Btreet William B. Andrews, 2703 Nicollet V.
E. Davoll, 333 First avenue 8 I). K. Brvant,
205 Grant street: C. Eckes, 2008 Grand avenue
C. C. Elliott, Beaufort Hotel W. H. Elliott
Beaufort Hotel: Ed I'almer, 2707 Grand avenue
N. P. Nord, 1218 Jeffeison street Henry O.
Hanke, 2400 Wfipont avenue Alex Denning. 2425
Sixteenth av S H. E. Heartz, 621 Second av N-
" C. Chest, 3109 Stevens S. o. Lum, 109
XI .
Highland avenue Joseph H, Scribner, 304
Sixth street SE A. Horswell, 1813 Fremont
avenue S Nicholas Miller, Long Lake J. XI.
Dennis, 2229 University avenue NE ' George
Kujavta, 1430 Adams street, M. V. Hanley
2008 Second avenue S W. J. O'Brien, 26
Twelfth street N George H. Price, 2207 Polk
stieet NE J. 11. Chant, 1214 Fremont uvenue
N XI. W. Holcomb, 1512 Twentieth avenue
N N. E. Brown, Robbinsdale F. F. Fleming,
1315 Jefferson street J A. Westling, 3417
third street Arthur Huff, 1415 Fifth street
Grove stieet H. A. Harvey, Wilbur house
\Vm. Curran, Glenwood hotel H. E. Humph
rey, 1520 Clinton XL F. Xlobs,. 506 Eighth
avenue S I. E. Xlertin, 2719 Polk street NE
Charles Cox, Maple Plain Terrance Connolly,
317 Forest avenue J. A. L. Walman, 708
Twenty-fifth avenue S: John 1,. Dosch, Xlin
netonka Ed Warner, 8502 Longfellow avenue
John Bradley, 3448 Nicollet avenue H. E.
Washburn, 2025 Emerson avenue N J. H.
Brown, 543 Russell avenue Clemens' Gihberti
624 Twentieth avenue N Henry Keller, Golden
Valley I. H. Goodwin. 2916 Harriet avenue
George C. Emerson, 310 Eleventh street S
Fred Keller, Golden Valley Anton Hammer,
414 Irving avenue N J. C. Brown, Long Lake
Samuel Wright, 628 Eleventh avenue SE- P
B Wolsfeld, Long Lake C P. Bennett, 3017
Irving avenue S XI. D. Green, 112 W Thirty
third street Arthur, Huff, 1415 Fifth street
N L. Hennlngson, 107 Western avenue A.
It. Peteison, 107 Western avenue C. W
Wardenhoff. 400 Irving avenue N C. Noot
nagel, 2429 Girard avenue S F. F. Xiiller
Eden Prairie E. H. Tmlor, 2012 Irvine
avenue S J. W. Bratlund, 2312 Xladi
ison street D. F. Chow en. Excelsior
H. K. Gillette, 241 Twenty-ninth avenue N H.
A. Djer, Deephaven H. A. Hinman, Excelsior
N. Mowrs. 12 Seventh street SE Ben Stanch
fleld, 19 Fourth street N A. N. Henjum, 03:j
Ontario street Henrv Hubei. Fort Snelling I
XL Van Stone, 3322 Park avenue W. F. Fetter
ling. 2747 Emerson avenue S Andrew B. Pet
terson. Excelsior. Peter G. Bofferding, 264
Twelfth avenue N J. C. Menthe, Robbinsdale
V N. Paidoe, 152") E Lake stieet A. L Gilbert
son. 3421 Fifteenth avenue S. I. E. Gannette
3040 Fifth avenue S, C. L. Bailev, Minnetonka
Mills: L. G. Adams, 2525 Grand avenue S. H.
Dyer. Excelsior: Guy Dickey, Long Lake I. P.
Johnson, 1409 Chicago avenue A. W. ' Scott,
2100 Hawthorn avenue M. B. Graves, Golden
West hotel George W. Beach, 242 Third avenue
S E. Brown, 2608 Grand avenue Edgar
Pritchard. 30:i3 Irving avenue S D. Brant, 18
Royalston avenue C. B. Xloody, 1004 Slxtasnth
jjvenue SE II. Pratt, 1011 Fourteenth avenue
SE W. A. Kuehn. Ci5 Girard avenue W. F.
Xleader, 501 Eighth street 8 Oscar Paulson,
1515 Ninth street S: John W. Bahcock. Golden
Valley .Tames Francisco, Eden Prairie J. D.
Holtzprmau, 608 Seventeenth avenue S George
A. Shepherd, 422 Second avenue N Orniondj i\
Bragg, 4o48 Girard avenue N G. A. Xlason.
XIaple Plain: Ben Pagenkopf. Maple Plain:
James Ternham, Maple Plain Frank De
Camp, XIaple Plain James Xlurrav of
Maple Plain: F. A. Knight of " 2824
Chicago avenue A. L. Hazer, Holmes hotel
C. B. Hoy, 165 Linden avenue Bernhart Hauser
2737 Thirteenth avenue S, F. R. Stirlej, 2923
Fifth avenue S H. O. B. Harding. 2220 Pleas
ant avenue W. L. Klein. 2305 Twenty-flrst *L
retf t
N: Albert Smith. Alfred Smith, Plvmonth:
Wm. Smith, Brooklyn? John Swenson, * Crystal
Lake J. F. Kreatss, Plymouth R. F. Chase.
204(i Eleventh avenue S Wm. O. DIttj. Inde
pendence J. E. Bofferding. 715 Western"avenue
L. W. Witchie, 1700 Dupont avenue N Henrj J.
Petzer. 1316 Bryant avenue N J. T. Willi'ims.
215 Washington avenue N: Wm. K. Banhaus,
Deephaven, H. E. Orsborne, 3420 Fourth avenue
S W. T. Clark, 923 Portland avenue S. G.
Lamott. 32 Washington avenue S Ed Huehnuer
loth, 446 Jefferson street Charles VoUurka. 446
Jefferson street D. Wesscn, 2115 Ninth avenue
S J. H. Lydiard, Long Lake J. D. Atkinson,
113 Twelfth street N Samuel Xloody, 2820 Fif
teenth avenue S A. R. Pierce, 3137 Grand ave
nue Charles 1. Fuller. 2613 Portland avenue
Over-,.g sr-
A. W. Adams. Xlinnebaha Park W. W. blltott,
Minuehaha .Park Shirley Bidwell, 026 LisU
leenth avenue S V. A. Olds 309 Seventeenth /y . u i
avenue S Alex Rose, 2610 Eighteenth avenue 8, \ ^fpS
H. L. Lang. 1114 Adams- "treet Chris Bies, ., '*
Golden Valley Charles Mblett. Lden Prairie, f * 'M
F. H. Euimans, 1730 Sixteenth avenue S E. L. W A,$
Xlelin. 816 Eighth avenue S, C. W Cedarstiom, ,4 ,-ua
3117 Columbus avenue L. R. treemftu, J9 ,. ,$-
Garfield avenue H. b. Bacon, 2429 First av* * *y|
nue S J. F. Rollins, 1127 Fourth street SH , ly
Henry Hahn. Plymouth F. W. Wurtzbach, Jr.. '"../,$
2024 Kenwood H. A. Sprinter, 212% Washing- . .'^
ton avenue S W. E. Gcrrtsh, 23 Central avenue ,,-, ,j|
Oscar Johnson, 2420 Tenth avenue is. C. R. Kel- "*/, ' ^
cey. 127 Twentieth avenue N Jacob Heln, 1001 |
Aidrich avenue N 1*. K. Nielsen. 4WS " /^\\
E Thlrty-tLird street Andrew Welu:
zlell. Xllnnetrista Jerome Dewey, Xlinnetrlbta, - * ,- .
A. N. Wilcox, 3035 Fifteenth avenue S H. B. - - K ^
Niblett, Eden Prairie W. II. Stroback, Mlnue- . - ',
trlata Herman Biuhn, MhmetrUta i . E. Tuck- * _, -j $ '.
er, 323 E Sixteenth street F. S. Cady. 1420 . ,,^,4
Chicago avenue C. F. Parrish, Long Lake G. J
E. Hughes, Wayzata Orln Benson, Wayssata - - , -/
E. C. Hughes, Wayzata H. P. Goddard, Y. XL J, , . te
C. A. building A. 11. Opsahl, 23 Sixth street S -' - $
F. S. Biutllff, ."1401 Portland avenue Tom A\, ,r- '-.,, -.1
Eastmau, 214 Seventeenth avenue N E. W. * *, t^'M
Shepard, 3115 Seventeenth avenue S L. G. - ' 1
Shepard, 3115 Seventeenth avenue S Phillip '/- ?,
Hartman, 1331 Sixth street S J. P. Edwards, *
1811 Vine place Dan Wright, 628 Eleventh ave- \ *%
nue SE, L. R. Clement. 122 Laurel avenue F.
A. Dunsmoor, 100 Andrus building Vau Cle- , '
ment, 2533 Third avenue S A, K. Reiser, Long ,
Lake J. S. Isted, Fifty-eighth btreet and Lyn- ?-
dule avenue D. H. Keesling. 229 Twentieth ave- - .
nue S D. F. Hoag, 813 Third avenue S C. E, ' -
Yeoman, 324 Franklin avenue L. L. Chadwlck,.
2030 Nicollet W. II. Nicol, 928 Seventh street
SE, C. It Brackett, Excelsior H. R. McKey,
1512 Nicollet C. S. Brown, 1006 Nicollet ave
nue It. W. Pierce, 300 University avenue A.
S. Adams, 4420 Minnehaha avenue W. C.
Thompsou, 311 Aldrlch avenue N L. B. Wilson,
624 Fourth street SE Charles Hoomas, 1601
Marshall street O. S. Spangler, 3238 Emerson
avenue S XL Healey. 119 Cedar Lake road A.
J. Rosenthal, 2523 Second street NE A. G.
Schlener, 1771 Girard avenue S A. Brackett,
Excelsior R. D. Brackett, Excelsior C. H.
Jlero, 3336 First avenue S H. C. Smith, 801
Sixth street SE Frank Maxwell, Long Lake,
Henry B. Tlllotson, 1320 Fifth street SE
E. N. Young, 2448 Portland avenue C. E. Rick
etts. Nicollet hotel E J. Stillwell. 7 Colonial
Flats L. A. Conser, Robbinsdale^ William \l-
ams, 3201 Xliunehaha avenue J. XI. Peel, 3029
Twenty-second avenue S, O. F. Wiseler, 261d
Ninth avenue S John Mack. 110 Twelfth street
N N. E. Richaidson. 1114 Hawthorn Skrenue ,
J. D. Harvey, IS Twentieth avenue S D. A. Al
llvon. 1406 Xlonroe street: Peter Bonander, 1507
Washington street NE William McQuald. 2943
Lyndale avenue S: John Williams, 717 Western
avenue Ed H. Peavey. 903 Hennepin avenue
Louis J. Peavey* 'X)8 Hennepin -avenue F. W.
Hudson. St. Louis Park, W. L. Hudson. St^
Louis Park C. L. Himes, St. Louis Park L. F.
Luthey, 620 Seventh street S Harold' H. Nicker* ,
son, 1419 Fifth street SE A. C. Duhme, 1328 ,
Spruce place Edward F. Hopkins, 2639 Bryant '
avenue S Alex McNeil, Dayton O. G. Xtillej^
1500 Thirty-fcecond avenue N: J. /P. Applebyv *
Hopkins John C. Kendall. 1518 Third avenue 8t "
J. J. Kendall, 1518 Third avenue S C. M.
Splllman, 2830 Seventeenth avenue S W. B.
Walter, 2400 Ninth avenue S H. H. Austin, 1210 '
Eighth avenue S.
Contestants in Billiard / hampion
ship Tourney Begin Play at
Century Hall To-day.
The remaining games in t he billiard
tournament for the championship of
the northwest will be played at Cen
tury hall in this city, beginning this ,
afternoon with the match between
Peterson of Fargo and Ferris of this
city. This evening Spears and Ferris ,,
of this city will play. The game will
begin at 8 o'clock. All games are 300 -
points, 14-inch balkline, one sh ot in. J
The contestan ts include Spears, Ferris -
and Billiter of this city, Peterson of *
Fargo and Hatley of Duluth. ti
Ten games have been played to ji
date, and ten will be played in Minne- ft ^ - Q.,.*,.
apolis. Billiter and Hatley are now'-.-*?, &>3i
tied for first place, each having \vonS'-5*'^
lour games and lost one. The
ard of billiards played has been exceleI
lent, and is likely to improve stil. ....
further this week. TT#*fc*
The "losers out" system will be & %&>*, i.
us ed in arranging t he schedule for the - * ^
remainder of t he week. That is to '.
say, the losers in the vario us matches jjf"
will be pitted against each other, so rg.
th at the matches between t he leaders -3
will be reserved to t he last, thus keep- *
ing the interest up to the finish. The -
tournament is for t he championship, q
a handsome trop hy offered by t he '
Brunswick-Balke-Collender company,
and a purse of $500 of which $350
goes to t he winner, and $150 to sec- *
ond man. The standing to date fol
low s:
f -A
('. , ^j
s - - .*
n^i?*^ stand-
A -
Plaj ed.
Billiter 5
Hatley 5
Spears 3
Peterson 3
Ferris 4
4 4 1 1
PcL "
.800 -
.333 -
.333 .000 *
- 2

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