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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 16, 1905, Image 25

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

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24
COMING TO TEAM
NORTHROP FIELD
Football Squad Will Leave Coney
Island Training Ground To
morrow Night.
By O'Loughlln.
Monday marks the start of the making of a
football team for the university. The squad haa
been at Coney Island since Sept. 1, on a condi
tioning sojourn, but the coaches have done little
TV ith the men save to prepare them for the scrim
mage woik on Northrop field
The Tsquad, coaches and rubbers will descend
on the city tomorrow night and will make their
first appearance on Northrop field the following
afternoon. At-that time there will doubtless be
numerous additions to the material for the
coaches to handle, as man) of the aspirants and
eome of the old men have not left their work to
take part In the Coney Island proceedings
Manager Reed and his assistants have been
busy preparing the big field for the coming of
the team Fence building Is well under wai and
the gridiron will be protected from the rush of
the crowds by a stout wire fence Much care
has been expended upon the surface of the field
of play, and since the close of the early spring
games the field has been put in splendid condi
tion.
Pranks in Camp.
From all reports Mr. Zeglin, king of Coney
Island, has been having his troubles with the
equad One night lecently two of the prospec
tive gladiators started a midnight investigation
Of the boat used in ferrying passengers from the
mainland to the island, They found that the
boiler still carted a steam pressuie of about
forty pounds. Casting about for material where
with to start a disturbance, they found a strong
cord and a heavy wrench. The whistle, the
cord and the wrench were soon doing fine team
work, and after letting the engine wake the
echoes with several wild shrieks the wrench
was dropped and Its weight pulled open the
whittle until it was working in splendid shape
and waking up the countryside for miles around.
Into the Woods.
This accomplished, the conspirators beat a hot
foot march thru the woods and crawled into bed
boat the time Mr. Zeglin started out to auell
the disturbance He s=oon put an end to the
whistling and is stiU looking-for the offenders
Now the members of the squad show up for
breakfast and all remark knowingly to the land
lord "Nice quiet night, Mr Zeglin As
everyone makes the same remark and all look
equally .innocent the king of the isle Is still in
the dark as to the disturbers He will know
next year, as It is a Coney Island rule that
the landlord shall be informedone year after-
wardJust who added to his cares the year
before.
Makeup of Team.
The makeup of the team is just as much in
doubt at present as It was before the squad
assembled. Not before the latter part of next
week will the followers of the game be able to
have a line on all the availables If the come
backs live up to promises and are able to
devote their time to the game this fall. Min
nesota will have the nucleus of a strong team.
A few failures, however, would put Minnesota
prospects in the questionable column.
HEAVYWEIGHTS.
FOR WOLVERINES
Yost's Players, from the Present
Outlook, Will Average
201 Pounds.
There is much joy among University of Michi-
^-n-gan alumni Coach Yost gives the pleasing in
formation that James, the old quarter, has- re-
moved his conditions and will join the squad in
a day or two ready to work for the team James
lias been out of athletics for a year on account
of deficiencies in his studies, and is now eligible
for the first time
It is also learned that Lawrence, who played
"fnlback two years ago, has also removed his
conditions and may join the team again this
fall He now_weighs 230 pounds and is very
speedy His return is not assuied, however,
while that of James is, and this fact alone is
|1 enough for one day of jollification at Michigan
Michigan alumni are just as confident thai
Michigan will win over Chicago this year as they
have been for the past four jears. Odds of two
to one were offered by a Michigan man yester
aj^ day afternoon, and one bet at even money was
f^'-made on the game
The Michigan team is picked as follows and
jyilll average 201 pounds. At ends are Garrells
"and Stuart, at tackles, Curtis and Ackerman,
at guards, Graham and Schulte, at center.
Schultz at quarter, Norcross at halves, Clark
nd Tom Hammond, and at fullback Longman
MICHIGAN' GETS COB
other Big Athlete Admires the Wol
verine Curriculum.
~I, Ann Arbor, Mich Sept 16 Wesley W Coe,
wine champion shotputter and holder of the
(world's record, will be at the University of
licbigan this, fall Originally a Yale man, he
as tried several other places and also spent a
ear at Oxford
Coe is of stocky build, being five feet eight
Inches in height, and weighs 204 pounds in his
present condition If he goes out for football
(ft will b a great help to Yost's team
Coe's defeat of Ralph Rose, the western giant,
at Portland, Ore field meet recently, has been
-the subject of much discussion among athletes
Rose was considered invincible, as he had de
feated Coe at Chicago this summer
Coe worked patiently for four years to ac
complish the defeat of Rose, and he did it in
a way that leaves no room for doubt He beat
Rose at shotputting, breaking the latter's world's
record and making a mirk of 9 feet 6 inches
with the sixteen-pound ball The old mark was
48 feet 7 inches
Coe's improvement has led experts to ask
what is behind it It is evident that he worked
^Unusually hard during the past two years Coe
c^as taken years of beating at the hands of
"ose and Sheldon, and bitterly laid it to the
ff20
5,00 ea
lard*. square
build Coe is short and stockily
towers above him
TWO TEAMS OUT
mstru'/
^k^tfrence Sguad Is Large and Going a
Jar/ Fast Clip.
,c jipfccial to The Journal.
\r Appieton, Wis Sept. 16 The opening of
TLawrence university saw two full football teams
in uniform on the campus, wheie the men were
given two honis' woik previous to chapel Mo&t
'Of the men have been at the Lawrence camp at
Lake Winneba^D and are about in condition
Jo go into scrimmages On account of the Chi
cago game coming a week from Saturday the
teams will be 11 iea up against each other in
a day or two. There is only one vacancy ex
luting, all of last year's victorious team heing
back except Captain Gochuauer Five men are
tiying for Uis position, quarterback. They are
"BucJcer" Aller of Tomah, halfback last year
Mason, qna-tei on last year's Kaukauna high
School, Hinderman of Marinette, Mason, quar
ter on the second Lawrence eleven of a year
ago, and Smith of Appieton At present the
Tace appeala to be between Aller and Nelson
Koehler is much pleased with the appearance
of the squad and pi edicts that the Methodist
institution will have no trouble in carrying off
first place among the Wisconsin colleges for the
tbir dtime. Several heavy linemen have le
ported, and It is possible they will replace some
^of the lighter material that was on the eleven
last season.
NORTHWEST RACING
2 10 pace,/pnrse $500,
B. won, JFred
A Sioux City, Iowa
unflnifcied fiom Thursday Slum
Pebst second, Black Walnut third best time
2 14% 2 18 pace, Echo Jr T\on, The Medtnm
second, Axtella Wilkes third, best time, 2 13%
8'85 trot, unfinished Cdra Lee won first heat,
Becky second heat, best time, 2 27*4.
GORDON
Every piece of leather
selectedevery pattern
,iWfcch|3|qitevery seam sewn
by an experts Then every
Glove examinedbefore itSept.e
becomes a %^thMi
Gordon Glove. _,
for tin or Woman
Saturday Evening,
REYffeW OF THE
**StL
HIGH SITUATION
First* Week Shows the Teams to
Have Made Rapid
1 Progress.
By Gil.
There will 'be fine football on the high-school
gridirons this fall This much can be seen
from the caliber of the men who aie grilling
off supeifluous flesh under the ordeis of the
coaches, tho the season is but one week along.
All fotr schools have regular coaches, and in
every squad there is evident a determination to
win and a willingness to do hard work which
promises well for, the championship contest to
come.
While immediate interest centers about the
Minnesota Central game of next week, the ulti
mate question in. the mind of every follower
of the scholastic game is "Will North Side be
able to hold the championship'/1"
Every team
is training with the idea of wresting the title
from the Fremont avenue school, while the Bur
gan and Marks are trying to build up a heavy
and fast machine which will be able to win
first honors a^gain.
North Side Showing.
Football is full of surprises, and the only
safe time to make prophecies is after the last
game has been played As things stand at
present, Norjh Side would seem to have slight
ly the best of it in weight and numbers. More
over, the whole school is enthusiastic over the
victory of last fall and will support its team
to the finish.
In weight East high seems to class with
North, and has the same number of first-team
men back in the game Centralis lighter, but
has seven first-team men out as against six for
the other two. South Side is the unknown
quantity in the equation There are no veter
ans with any established reputation in the
orange and black bunch, and time alone will tell
what Coach Goltbloom can do with the material
at hand In weight it matches well with that
which is working under Coach Morse.
That North Side is regarded as the one team
which Is certain to last to the finals was clearly
manifected at the meeting of the managers
Thursday. All three of her competitors wished
to make the North Side game the last in their
schedules, and it was over the unwillingness
Of the, Northtown managers to play an in-town
game after Nov. 10 that the negotiations came
to a deadlock.
How the Fremont avenue men rank, their op
ponents was evident from the schedule which
Manager Gaylord attempted to make. It was:
South, Oct. 80 Central, Oct 27 a practice
game, Nov. 3, and Bast, Nov. 10 East Side
was the only school to accept the date offered.
Schedules Unsettled.
The schedules are still very much in the air
It is settled that South and Central are to
meet Nov. 10 and provisionally agreed that East
and South play Nov 3 Central will play the
university Sept. 23, and is planning'an alumni
game for Sept 29 Shattuck, Pillsbury, Ham
line, Macalester, Duluth and the St. Paul high
schools are the teams which will fill the early
dates, but while the managers are writing many
letters, nothing definite has been settled. All
games will be played on Friday afternoon.
At the present time the Central team is fur
ther along than any of the others. The situa
tion which confronts Coach Morse is a difficult
one He must have a team in the field next
Saturday which can play together by signal.
To do this he must use old nien and will be
unable to develop his raw material. This means
that after the university game he will have to
begin at the beginning, try out the new men
and practlcallj make a new team.
Under the hurry-up work of the last ten
days the red and blue players have made re
markable progiess. Instead of first develop
ing the strength and form of the Individual
player, then teaching team work by signal and
finally putting on the polish, Morse has been
forced to combine all three to develop a hot
house product.
Placing the Men.
Captain Diekenson, fullback, Farnham, center
Schroeder,, left guard,, Saton, left end, Green,
quarterback, Cochran, subtackle and Tobin, sub
back, form the nucleus about which the provis
ional team will be built. This gives a veteran
line, from the left thru center and three old
men in the backfleld Bresky, from North Side,
is a promising candidate for right end, and the
empty places at half, guard and tackle can
easily be filled from the host of good material
at hand Captain Dickenson is well pleased
with the outlook and in common with Coach
Morse is confident that the varsity players wiU
not duplicate their last year's score of 75 to 0
Sig Harris and a few more old time Central
stars are expected to come around next week and
drill in a few of the finer points of the game.
At North high things are moving at a more
leisurely pace. Coach Burgan is working his
candidates slowly thru the earlier stages and
will not bring them to the really hot sands be
fore the end of next week His policy is to
build up the wind and reduce the weight of the
squad by a steady grind at the elements of the
game Charging with the ball, carrying and
tackling are at present the sum total of his
curriculum
In contrast with the treatment handed out
by Dr Burgan is the "hurry up" work of Wy
man at Bast high Practice began Monday and
Thursday saw opposing sections of the squad
mixed in a scrimmage- which made up in vigor
what it lacked in smoothness In its charging
and lining up the East high bunch moves in var
sity style
South High's Position.
South Side is the great unknown in city foot
ball Time alone will show what Coach Golt
bloom can make out of the material at hand
Many of the men have played on independent
teams which could give the high schools a run
for their money As yet South has no captain
A meeting of the athletic association was called
yesterday to effect a reorganization and take
steps to place the finances of the team in better
condition As soon as the tryout is thru its
preliminary stage the squad will elect a cap
tain
Taken altogether, the outlook for the present
season is promising. No school has anything
cinched and the championship will be settled
only by a complete exchange of games among
the schools
The following summary gives some informa
tion which will be of interest to followers of
the high school game
Cential3Squad numbers about 30 "C" men
back, 7, captain Dickenson, manager, Professor
BHtzius, coach, Morse, piactice grounds, Twen
ty second and Pleasant
NorthSquad numbers about 85 "N"men back
6, captain, Marks, manager, Gaylord coach,
Burgan, practice grounds, Girard avenue and
Seventeenth .avenue N
SouthSquad numbers about 25: "S" men
back, 0, captain, to be elected, manager, Solem
coach, Goltbloom, practice grounds, Twenty
third street and Eighth avenue S
EastSquad numbers about 25, "E" men back,
6 captain, Bunnell, manager, Turnstrand, coach,
Wyman, practice grounds, University avenue and
Twelfth avenue SB
CROOKSTON HOPEFUL
Dr. Sweetland to Be in Charge of High
School Football Team.
Special to The Journal.
Crook&ton, Sept 16Interest in football is
pronounced this fall and it is likely that the
Crookston hi^h school will have one of the
strongest teams in Its history. Professor Sweet
land, the famous coach, of the University of
North Dakota, has been secured by the members
of the Crookston Hi2h ^Athletic association to
coach the timber In the school and an eleven
which should vanqnlsh everything in the north
west should result.
Professor Sweetland is here at the present time
pursuing his labois with the squad and much
brawn, muscle and speedy hoadwork is being
developed A game with the University of
North is scheduled
tandtake
in this
city onDakota Saturday, Sept 23, willplacer fishe in the
football year for northern Minnesota and Da
kota
In years past Crookston high school has won
an enviable reputation upon the gridiron and
at least one of^-its old players, Ben Steeners&n,
has made remarkable progress in the work and is
now captain of the Georgetown or George Wash
ington University at Washington. Mr. Steener
son, who is taking up his third year work at
George Washington university, has departed for
the national caqital to superintend the work of
coaching the squad.
PILLED THE DATES
v,
St. Peter High Has a Full Schedule for
Gridiron Work.
Special to The Journal. f'- *g
St. Peter, Minn., Sept. 16.Manager E. W.
Engesser of the St. Peter high-school eleven has
his football schedule practically completed, there
remaining but one open date. It provides^ fftr
five home games and will enable the locals to
meet several of the fastest high-school teams
in the state.
Th arguments have been arranged as follows:
23, Le Sueur at St. Peter, Sept. 30, St.
Peter at Wells, Oct. 7, Maukato at Si Peter
Oct 14, St. Peter at Sleepy Eye Oct. 21,
Madella at St. Peter: Oct 28, Faribault at
St. Peter Nov. 3frtL SeA'rP
Nov. 11. St. Petef at "Skte Sartti UK^
St. at St. Mechanic Art*, a
NorPeter, SO ThankBgpngwith *ae with tiuaai.
lOK' IS READY
O THE BUMPING
a,
Engages Services of an Expert to
Look After Football
Warriors. ~^Vi
Special to 'The Journal.
Iow City, Iowa, Sept 16.A surgeon to look
after the bruises, breaks, cuts and other in
juiles of the University of Iowa football play
ers is the latest novelty for the hawkeye in
stitution, which has never before provided its
athletes with a man whose sole duty it shall
be to keep the men in physical condition Last
year the absence of such a man cost Iowa's
cripples dearly. Di. Ward of Rockford, JU
has been engaged^for that purpose, and has ar
rived here to assume his duties during the pre
liminavy season He will remain until after
Thanksgiving. Dr Ward is an osteopath.
Wilkinson and Fritzel, who have done well
at half and quarter since they entered Iowa
from minor schools of the state, will be on
the field hereafter They have played the posi
tions Interchangeably, but Fritzel will probably
try for quaiter only hereafter. Washburn, the
big fullback of the second team last year, is
back, and Brown, a hurdler, will try for end,
beginning today.
Some first class freshman material came out
today. Morrison of Ida Grove and Morning
side college, looks like a promising tackle.
Montgomery, Brooklyn high-school product,
weighing 195 pounds, will enter the college 01
dentistry. He may make a good guard. ""Peck,
an Anamosa highschooler, will be a "medic."'
He is 210 pounds in weight, and will be worked
at guard.
Former Captain Griffith, now physical director
in the University of Idaho, and Captain Auro
cher of Grinnell looked over the Iowa squad
today.. Both declared that the outlook for a
strong team is promising. Captain Magowan
switched the men around somewhat today, and
Is trying them at new posts. He, if occasion
demands, will abandon his post at fullback and
play tackle. Chalmers may then go to full.
Chalmers is a Des Moines high school product,
who more than "made good" here last season.
Seidel is being tried at tackle instead of cen
ter, and is doing well. "Cresco" White, one
of the best of the men at half last year, may
be used at end, where he is now practicing
"Tommy" Greene, having almost recovered from
the effects of a bite given by an infuriated
dog he was trying to pull off the S. I. mas
cot, "Tim," is being used at end and half.
Narum is panning out at guard, but the coach
and captain are ^eager for the return of his
fellow-guard, Eockwood, the Minnesota find who
has not yet returned to Iowa. He was a
feature of the material developed during his
freshman year.
AMES TAKES UP
FRESHMAN RULE
Iowa Team Will Not Be Heavy,
but Will Go In for
Speed.
Special to The Journal.
Ames, Iowa, Sept. 16.Prospects for a win
ning football team at Ames this year are not as
flattening as would be desired by the manage
ment, yet with a bunch of nearly a hundred on
the gridiron each evening ther seems to be a
goodly amount of material to draw from. Ames
has lost a number of veterans from her ranks by
the graduation of nearly half those that made up
the team last year.
By the freshman exclusion rule which has been
adopted by the conference Ames loses some good
material, as one of the largest freshman classes
in the history of the school has enrolled this
fall. By the barring of R. E. Jensen, last
year's star quarterback, from participating in
athletics for one year by the Iowa state games
committee held in Des Moines recently, on the
grounds of professionalism, Ames loses a strong
Bupport There are several candidates for this
position now, but it has not been fully decided
as to who will get the place.
Hubbard, who has heen a Student at the col
lege since last winter, and at one time a member
of the Morningside college, seems to be the most
likely candidate At present about 100 candi
dates appear each evening and Coach Ristine
has been putting them thru some preliminary
practice such as running signals and tackling the
dummy. It seems unlikely that the team wiU
average more than 160 pounds this year, which
is the lightest for* some time, but this defect
may be counterbalanced by speed. It is known
that several teams will be blessed with heavy
weights this year which may lessen the chances
of Ames but everyone is enthusiastic, and with
the excellent physical training under the super
vision of Jack Watson good results can be ex
pected. Among the candidates from lasl year's
first and second teams that are back are Hen
niger and Mabie, tackles, Sioux Jones, Mills,
Pinkerton, Carr, Frank Mack, Hadley Smith,
Biller, McElhenny, Stauffer and Hubbard.
HAKES CAB WORK
Bald Eagle Man Thinks Automobiles
Loaf too Much.
"Owners do not realize the possibilities of the
automobile," says tF P. Blair of Bald Eagle.
"The real way to get satisfaction out of your
machine is to take it out Into the country and
do actual work with it I can see no pleasure
in running aimlessly about the paved streets
with one eye on the police and the other on the
speed ordinance."
Mr. Blair is qualified to speak, for he has
made his light sixteea-horsepower touring car
peiiorm remarkable service This morning he
startid on a duck nunting trip in his machine.
In addition to four passengers, the car uarrlel
a sectional canvas bo it, a crate of live decovs.
an oiled silk tent, pneumatic beds, a tarpaulin
cover, cooking utensils, food, guns, ammunition
and a dog
Thus equipped, Mr. Blair and his party will
be able to move rpidly from place to place
until they locate a good pass or feeding ground,
nn then itm and 1!va in nnm*n*t- nw. v.~
have the seen the camn outfit carried 1^, iS
tonneai and on a truck rack spread on I
the prairie have refused to"believe*that Vas
THE BRONCHO WON
Had Easy Time in the Race With
Hazel Patch.
New York Sun Special Service.
Milwaukee, Sept 16The Broncho-Hazel
Patch contest, in the 2 06 pace, proved com
paratively easy for the queen of pacers. The
first heat she made a break at the first turn,
and she did not try for it The next heat the
stallion led all the way to the stretch, where
the Broncho beat him home The next two
it was the Broncho all the way. The third
heat equaled the track record Summaries:
2 06 pace, purse $1,000, The Broncho,
by Storm Cliff (Dean), won, Hazel Patch, ch h.,
by Hard Patch (Flack), second, Fantine,
by Shirley Bay (Jones), third, time, 2 07,
2 04%, 2 03%, 2 05%.
2,15 trot, purse ?2,500, Belle b.m, by
Oh So (Higbee), won, Lady Pauline, blk.m.
(Chandler), second William blk h. (Hus
sey), third, Goldle Seal, br m. (Gr-aves),
fourth, time, 2 13%, 2 11%, 2 13.
4.
ADVANCER ACCUSED
J.
r%\
*.H
Milwaukee Horsemen Investigating
Charge of "Ringing."
^f
New York Sun Special Service,
Milwaukee, Sept. 16 Advancer, winner of
the Citizens' stake at the State Fair park,
Thursday afternoon, in which $5,000 was the
purse raced for, was protested yesterday.
-"Ringer" is the charge thrown at the owner
and driver of the horse.
It is charged that Advancer is none other
than Major Chew, with a mark of 2 \9fa The
state fair management decided to refuse to
pay the first money to Advancer until an ex
amination of the charge had been made. W. O.
Allen of Moline, 111, driver of Dixon, who
was given second place in the Citizens' stake,
made the protest.
GANS AND SULLIVAN DRAW.
Baltimore, Sept. 16.Joe Gans, the light
weight champion- and Twin Sullivan of Boston
fought fifteen fast rounds last night before the
Eureka Athtletic club to a^ draw
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL:
$&$
_*L
BURTON RETAINS
THE STATE TITLE
-&+
Trafford Jayne Defeated in the
Tennis Singles at Minikahda
iK 0our1
Ward O. Burtonjs still the state tennis cham
pion in singles. He successfully defended the
title against Trafford Jayne, winner of the
state tournament, at the Minikahda club yes
terday .afternoon.
The court was very soft from the recent rains
and after the first set the contestants found
their footing uncertain. By the time that the
last set was reached the courts were so torn
up that it was impossible to judge the angle
at which the ball would bound.
respite the two love sets the contest WSB ex
citing from start to finish, aB Jayne lost his
games hard, usually after holding them at
deuce for five or six exchanges. One game went
to deuce ten times
Very few people saw the match. Barton won
5-7. T-5, 6 0. 6-0.
PORTING P0TLM HT
O'XsOUGJtLLf
Further reports from San Francisco
indicate that the one best bet on these
"native son" battles is to stay at
home and spend the cash for peanuts.
Not since
theres
famine in1
Of course we would LIKE to finish
in second place, but, of course, we don't
CAEE if we don't. We trust this will
be understood around the circuit.
ISOUTH DAKOTA HUNTERS
WANT RETTER LAWS
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S D., Sept 16It appears to be
the general opinion among hunters of South
Dakota that they are prohibited by the pro
visions of the state game law from selling
prairie chickens and other game birds, ever!
within the state. John W. Hutchinson of this
city, ex-game warden of Minnehaha county and
an acknowledged authprlty on the matter, states
that this view is incorrect. Many still believe1
Mr. Hutchinson is acting as game warden, and
he is frequently asked whether or not there Is
a law in South Dakota pi eventing the sale of1
game In referring to the matter he said
"I laid the matter before Attorney General
Hall and also before State's Attorney Orr, and
they both made the same answer, that they
could not find any law to prevent the sale of
game birdancuiySouth in a course,n should
a attempt to sell
moree
a
"c
i I wDakotsavinOf
fperson
clDU
conl
V****1^J
bl
mo...t i
brought there with the party ini the ligh ta
Mr. Blair has recently returned from the
east, where'vhe took a ten days' tour of 1,000
miles thru the White mountains with four in
the party and their luggage on the trun*..ack
behind.
To guard against accidents on the heavv
grades and to enable the car to stop in mid
ascent in gather speed, Mr. Blair attached to
the back axle two sharp pointed ^tel iods
which, when released, dug into the ground end
prevented backsliding.
a i Butm i
niinois,
was a threatened
hops ha there been such con
sternation in Milwaukee as that cre
ated by the millers in whipping the
brewers in their own stronghold. The
prospect of drinking water could not
cause more apprehension in the suds
city.
If St. Paul will do half a job of fight
ing the Ca'n'tillionites, the millers have
a showjust a little oneof creeping
into second place.
"Frosty" Thomas made good on his
title yesterday by letting down a
freeze-out ih~Milwaukee that should be
sufficient to stop the yellow fever as
far south as Memphis.
At last we are forced to admit that
Columbus has cinched the pennant in
the American association1
race. I
was a case of grand larceny, at that,
when the batting and fielding of the
senators are compared with the showing
of Milwaukee, Minneapolis and Louis
ville.
Kansas City refuses, positively, to'
permit Toledo to get lower on the cel
lar stairs. Only the monumental im
movability of the Muts in the lower po
sition keeps Grillo 's band from finishing
the plunge. This is even taking into
consideration the defeat of Columbus
yesterday, 14-1.
Now that his major cares are over
Secretary Dipk^nson is flndiWg time
away from baseball dutieS'-to coddle
that new baby. New of the first tooth
is awaited with anxiety by Dick's cir
cle of friends.
Tom McCreery made a hit yesterday.
Joy in Indianapolis1
Cyrus Coulter is winding up the sea
son with a fine line of batting fire
works. Four hits in one game should
be enough to satisfy almost anyone.
The sporting skin is changing. The
horsehide is giving way to^he pelt of
the porker.
more uia miee oira
than fifteen birds
rre8t more birds in
the law allows, buts he could
selling th birds A the law
ze morte closely, the weak points are
beincgr brought ou
With the object of remedying defects In the
present state game law, Mr Hutchinson and
other leading sportsmen of South Dakota are ar
ranging to hold a meeting prior to the conven
ing of the next legislature for the purpose of
determining upon amendments which are neces
saiy to be made to the game laws of the state.
It is believed that as the result of such a
meeting the game laws of South Dakota can be
made among the best in the country.
GOPHER IS CAPTAIN
B. S. Steenerson Leads Football Forces
at Washington University.
Special to The Journal.
Washngton, Sept 16Benjamin SV Steener
son, son of Congressman Steenerson. has re
turned to Washington to le enter the law depart
ment of George Washington unlm-sity. Steen
erson made the university football team last
year and will be its captain this year, laying
quarterback.
GOLF TEAMS AT PLAY
Town and Country Club and Min
nikahda Players Contesting.
Golf teams of the Town and Country and
Minikahda clubs are playing on the links of
the latter this afternoon. These games are
part of a series of inteiefub contests in which
honors have been divided
INDEPENDENf FOOTBALL
The Apollo football telm wants games with
130 or 135-pound teams) for Saturday after
noons. The team'a lineup is as follows. Wad
ick, right end, Dick, right tackle, Bcott, right
guard, Wooster, center,' Bymark, left guard
Felix, left tackle, It Chute, left end Charles
Mitchell, quarterback, Nonene, tight half For
sythe and Cloyd, fullbacks, L. Chute, left
half.
AMATEUR BASEBALL
The Viscols believe they havfe more right to
claim the 18-year-old championship of the state
than the Donahues, as the former team has not
lost a game this season, and say they have
put np better games with strong teams than
the Donahues. The Viscols would like to. ar
range a game for Sunday with some fast 18-
Sear-old team. Address M. Cronln, Archers, 300
rittillet.
PERRY IS TJMPIRE.
The Minneapolis and TSt. Paul Roosevelt clubs
pla.vlng their first annual ball game at
'SmiULL-* SWA YfLimmESTERMm SPORTS
BOOTH ARRIVES
O N THE SCENE
Presence Is Signalized by a Bear
Story of Unquestionable
*C Merit.
Special to The Journal.
Lincoln, Neb Sept 16 Nebraska university's
football prospects, which at first occasioned some
elation within the ranks of the cornhusker root
ers, have encountered fiosty weather. This con
clusion is based upon recent information received
from the South Bend training camp, which is
about to break up, preparatory to the removal
of piactice operations to the university campus
When Booth first reached the camp he felt en
couraged by the presence of two dozen or more
husky-looking athletes bidding for places
on the varsity lineup." The enthusiasm and will
ingness to practice give him hope that Nebras
ka's chances were as good as ever for a formid
able team, but only a day or two was needed to
convince him that the situation did not furnish
any grounds for congratulation.
Summed up, Booth is woefully short of veter
ansplayers who know most of the ins and
outs of football. Ex Captain Westover, Booth's
assistant, has returned to Lincoln ahead of the
squad and described the situation in the fol
lowing
"There is no Justification for the confidence
displayed by most of the Nebraska rooters. My
candid judgment is that Booth is going to have
a hard fight to develop even a creditable team.
Things may have looked good at first, but they
are different now Booth needs more of the vet
who were in the game a year ago and who
(Id be eligible If they returned. If he fails
'get them I fear that the cornhuskers are in
for a 1 vely beating when they go up against
such aggregations as Michigan, Minnesota and
"The bunch at South Bend is made up of can
didates whose willingness is the most they have
to commend them. But they lack in football
knowledge of the k^nd that does not come from
coaching half so much as fro actual experi
ence in games. As a matter of fact, Captain
Borg at center and Johnson at end are the only
veterans thta Booth has in camp. Some of the
Nebraska boosters, I notice, have been assert
ing that Wilson, Weller, Cotton and Denslow
are veterans, but there they are mistaken. They
are promising enough, but they all have quite a
bit to learn before they can expect to claim
rank with players who have preceded them in
their different positions on Nebraska's teams,
and until they can come up to the old standards
It is folly to call them veterans. Of course,
Booth is hoping for the best, but hoping, you
know, is qtute distant from fulfilment
During the past week of the preliminary train
ing there have been two desertions from the
South Bend camp, Roycroft and Weisman having
packed their grips and departed.
MI NI CHANGES ARE
GROWING BRIGHTER
Urbana, HI., Sept. 16.Young, the star colored
tackle of Illinois, reported for practice, tipping
the scales at 215 pounds. Last year he weighed
about 180 Young's arrival brings the number
of regulars on hand np to four, while Wheeler,
sub quarter, joined the sqnad.
The appearance of Pinckney, the halfback from
Pontiac, brought cheer, as he is eligible and
looks good to the coaches. Macomb, Wham and
Applegate of the second team last year were
out. Macomb is a big man, who may fill one
of the gaps in the line.
The report that Halfback Dyer would return
caused more rejoicing on the campus. Whltte
more and Sowers may be given a chance to
make good in thei studies by the faculty.
McC0RMGrT
LOSES
THREE STAR PLAYERS
Mukwonago, Wis., Sept. 16Weinberger,
Davis and Johnson are said to be lost to the
purple squad Coach McCornack has heard noth
ing from them and has given them up.
It is said that Weinberger has declared he
will quit football and confine his attention to
baseball, but his presence this year is needed
by the team. Davis and Johnson are also want
ed by McCornack to round out an eleven to
appioach in quality that of last year. The pair
worked well together last fall, snapping the
ball, and it is impossible to find substitutes for
them.
Turner, the Englewood lad who showed so well
a year ago, has reported, but a second injury
to his bad foot during the summer will limit
his work.
Northwestern's date with Indiana university
for Nov. 4 is off, and the purple Is considering
a proposition to play Colorado at Evanston eith
er on that date or the Saturday following.
STAGG WORKS BEHIND
GLOSED GATES NOW
Chicago, Sept. 16University of Chicago fol
lowers of football were given a touch of secret
practice yesterday and not expecting such a de
parture on the part of Coach Stagg about 300 en
thusiasts waited until 4 o'clock on the outside of
Marshall field while Coach Stagg drilled his men
in signals behind closed gates.
The coach explained that hs was not afraid of
spies, but that it was necessary to have signals
learned, and that be had learned it was better
not to have too many of the spectators know
these.
The secret practice for an hour each afternoon
will be continued until the new early season sig
nals are learned.
Gale and Walker of the old "C" men and
Moulton, a substitute last year on Albion college
team, were the new men to report yesterday.
Bezdek was out today and Wondrles is expected
in a day or two from California.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STANDING OF HE CLUBS,
Played. Won. Lost.
Ntw York 129
Pittsburg 136
Chicago 132
Philadelphia 130
Cincinnati 132
St Louis 134
Boston 132
Biooklyn 129
GAMES TODAY.
PittBbnrg at Cincinnati.
Chicago at St. Louis
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
New York at Boston (two games).
At Cincinnati E
Cincinnati 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 3 07 10 4
Pittsburg 30300002 08 11 3
BatteriesFor Cincinnati, Overall, Chech, Ew
ing and Schlei, for Pittsburg, Leever and Peitz.
Umpire Emslie.
At St. Louis E
St Louis 0 1020010 04 11 0
Chicago 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 03 9 1
BatteriesFor St Louis. Taylor and Grady,
for Chicago, Brlggs and Kllng. Umpire, Bause
wine.
At Boston
Boston 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02 6 8
Philadelphia 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 14 6 1
BatteriesFor Boston, Fraser and Moran, for
Philadelphia, Nichols and Dooin. Umpire, Mur
ray.
WESTERN LEAGUE
St. Joseph, Mo., Sept 16St. Joseph won
from Pueblo yesterday, 2, to 1, in a featureless
game -^Score:
St Joseph 10000001 2 7 0
Pneblo 00000001 01 4 4
BatteriesMcOalland and Walsh Stlmmel
and Schrlver.
Omaha, Sept. 16.Corps, a young Iowa pitch-,
er, was hit hard for six innings, when yester
day's game was called on account of rain. Den
ver won hands down. Score* 1
Omaha 0 1 0 0 0 0-1 4 1
Denver 10108 16 8 1
BatteriesCorns and Gondlng Vollendorf and
**"**-fflBR&r-
Des MoTnesfsepriB.Chappelle pitched great
ball yesterday, shutting out Sioux City with
only five hits. Score:
4P
AWA 0
Des Moines 00002012 -r-5 9 1
Sioux City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 5 0
BatteriesChappelle and Wolfe Cadwalla
der and Starnaglej *__
NORTHWEST BASEBALL
LIVEBMORB 7, RUTLAND 6
Humboldt, Iowa, Sept. 16 Livermore, rein
forced byt two Iowa league players, won the
county baseball championship from Rutland by
a score of 7 to 6. BatteriesPhillips and
Clark Oxborro and Reese.
Clingman.ss 2
Clarke.lf... 0
Lee.lb....... 5
Demont,2b.. 8
Nance.cf... 0
M'riarity,3b 2
N'gnbors.rf. 2
Land.c 1
Fiene, 2
0'Brien,p... 1
Pet
.713 .662
.568 .546 .493
.388 .325 .302
92 90
75 71 65
52 43 39"
37 46 57 59 67
82 89
90
,^g05.
SHUDDERS SHAKE
3 THE BOOZE BELT
Miller Earthquake Sets the Mil-
f: wjmkee Air Castles to *v
Eocking.*^ t&
STANDING Or THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
Columbus 147 95 52
Milwaukee 146 89 57
Minneapolis 141) 88 61
Louisville 147 ,v''f76 71
St. Paul 146 ,.^71 '76
Indianapolis 145 {^-67 78
Toledo 147
Kansas City 145 48 102
GAMES TODAY.
Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
Louisville at Columbus.
St. Paul at Kansas City.
Indianapolis at Toledo.
YESTEKDAY'S ATTENDANCE.
At Milwaukee "50
At Toledo 1,000
At Kansas City 200
At Louisville 4.000
Total 5,950
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis.,Sept. 16.Local fans are
looking a little scared, for the way Minneapolis
went after Milwaukee yesterday make* it look
as tho the former team is getting rather close
to second place. Until the arrival of the redsox
here the brewers did not fear them a bit, but
since their two successive victories over the local
team the race for second place In the American
association -njll be looked upon with some inter
est. Yesterday's game went to Minneapolis by
a score of 8 to 4.
For five innings the winner of the game was
still in doubt, but in the sixth Minneapolis
cinched it. Jones started the sixth and reached
the base safely. Sullivan was up next, and he
connected with one of Dougherty's jood ones and
lifted It over the fence. Cantillon had a aad
look in his eye. The millers, after Jones and
Sullivan completed the circuit were still unsatis
fled with the two runs, but Dougherty was their
meat, and they landed on him as often as they
could and made a total of five runs in that in
ning
Thomas tended the counter for the visitors and
he served In old-time for. Excellent support
was backing him, Freeman making the only er
ror for the team. Sullivan and Coulter carried
off the honors for the day in the batting line
Sullivan, besides his home run, made two sin
gles out of five times np. Coulter managed to
get four jingles out of five times.
Minneapolis' chances for going Into second
place look good, and if Milwaukee does not take
a brace it will aU be over but the shouting
If the millers take the following two games
and make a clean sweep at Kansas City, Mil
waukee, with the ball they are playing, will
be out of the running. The score:
Milwaukee A
Robinson, ss 5
O'Brien, If 5
Bateman, 5
Hemphill, cf 5
Clark, 8b 1
Towne, 4
McCormick, 2b 8
McChesney, rf 4
Dougherty, 4
1 2 3 8 1
0 0 1 0 0
119 0 0
0 1 2 1 0
1 0 4 2 0
0 2 4 0 0
112 6 0
0 110 0
0 0 0 2 1
Totals 88 4
Minneapolis AB
Jones, cf 8 2
Sullivan, rf 5 1
Freeman, 3 1
Coulter, If 6 1
Marshall, 3 0
Gremlnger, 8b 6 1
Oyler, ss 4 0
Fox, 2b 4 1
Thomas, 5 1
8 *26 14
PO A
7
0 8
3 4 2
1 2 0
Totals 87 8 18 27 6. 1
Coulter oat, hit by batted ball.
Milwaukee 0 2000020 04
Minneapolis 00200510 08
Two-base hits, Bateman, Robinson, Coulter
three-base hit, Marshallf home ran, Sullivan
stolen base, Fox bases on balls, off Dougherty
4, off Thomas 5 wild pitch, Thomas struck out,
by Dougherty 2, by Thomas 2 sacrifice hits,
Marshall, Fox, Freeman left on bases, Milwau
kee 10, Minneapolis 10. Umpires, Kane and
Haskell. Time, 1:40. Attendance, 750.
MTJDHENS HAMMER BERGER.
Toledo, Ohio, Sept. 16Toledo batted Ber
ger out of the box and bit Wagner hard Fiene
ietir.ed in the fourth on account of an injury to
his finger. The second game was "called in the
first half of the first on account of darkness.
Score
S
a Colum.
3 1 Plckering.cf 3
1 0 ODavis.rf.. 0
7 1 0 Cong'ifn.lf. 1
2 0 OKihm.lb 3
8 0 0 Hulswitt, s. 0
1 3 0 Wrigley 2b. 0
2 1 0 Barbeau,3b. 0
9 0 OBrown.c... 1
0 0 Berger.p.... 0
1 0 0 Wagner.p.. 0
Toledo
Totals 18*26 9 1 Totals.... 8 24 10 2
Hulswitt out Interference.
Toledo 3 2 1 4 1 0 0 8 *14
Columbus 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Two-base hits, Moriarity, Demont, Fiene, Lee
2, Kihm home run. Lee bases on balls, off
Berger 2, off Wagner 2, struck out, by Fiene 5,
by Berger 2, by O'Brien 4, by Wagner 2 hits,
off Fiene 4 in four Innings, off Berger 7 in three
Innings, off O'Brien 4 in five innings, off Wag.ier
11 in six innings, stolen bases, Lee, Demont,
Nance, sacrifice hits, Clark," Davis, left on bases,
Toledo 9, Columbus 5, wild pitch, Berger. hit
with ball, Clark, Nance. UmpireV King. Time,
2.05. Attendance. 1.000.
SAINTS SWAMP BLOOZ.
Kansas City, Sept. 16Hea vy hitting and
the excellent pitching of Slagle won yesterday's
game for St. Paul. Attendance, 200. Score:
a Kan. Cy. a
0 0Gilbert If.. 1 1 0 0
0 OCassaday cf 0 1 0 0
0 2Hill rf 1 1 0 0
0 0Frantz 3b.. 1 1 0 0
0 0Castro lb... 0 9 0 0
8 1 Donohue ss. 1 2 2 0
1 OZearfoss 0 11 0 0
0 0Justus 0 0 4 0
8 0"Durham.... 0 0 0 0
St. Paul,
Geier rf 2 2
Hemphill cf 2 2
Wheeler 3b 4 1
Noonan 1 10
O'Brien ss.. 2 1
Marcan 2b. 2 3
Sullivan lb. 1 6
Carney If.. 1 2
Slagle 1 0
4 27 9 0 Totals ....16 27 7 8 Totals..
Batted for Justus last of ninth,
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 4
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0
sacrifice hit, SulUvan, stolen base. Wheeler:
Two-ba-?" hits. Wheeler 2. Marcan, O'Brien
double play, Donohue to Bonner, oases on balb,.
off Justus 1 wild pitch. Justus- struck out.
by Justus 10. by Slagle 10. left on bases. Kan
sas City 8, St. Paul 6. Time, 1:40. Umpire.
Owens.
2 8 O10
1 0 12
INDIANS LOSE FINAL GAME.
Louisville, Sept. 16 In the closing game of
the season, Morgan's wildness, coupled with
a passed ball and an error by Moran, lost the
game for Indianapolis The game was called
at the end of the seventh Inning to allow the
visitors to catch a train Score
Indpls 5
0 M'Creery cf 1 2
0 Moran ss 0 1
0 Bruce 2b 0 3
0 Massey lb.. 2 11
0 Thoney If
1 Farrell rf
0 Carr 3b
0 Zalusky
L'ville
Kerwin rf. 0
Hallman If. 0
Woodruff cf 0
SulUvan 3b. 0
Shaw lb... 1
Stoner 0
Haldt 2b.. 0
Quinlan ss.. 1
MARSHALL STAR
JK THE HITTING
Andrew Oyler also Hakes Good
Gains in the Batting
i
Pet.
.647 .610 .591 .517
.486 .462
388
.297
57 90
Averages.
Father Bill Marshall and Andy Oyler did the
bulk of the millers' slugging the past week.
Marshall now touches .305 There are three
millers in the .300 list. Among the leaders,
Geier and Pickering did the best batting of the
week.
Here are the averages:
4
Ave. A E
Morrison, Milwaukee 19 4
Clay, Louisville 295 66
Jones, Minneapolis 482 125
C. Hemphill, St. Paul.. 556 119
O'Neil, Milwaukee 383 64
Geier, St Paul 582 112
Pickering, Columbus 597 89
Congalton, Columbus 575
Bateman, Milwaukee 452
Kerwin, Louisville 589
Marshall, Minneapolis 299
D. Sullivan, Minneapolis. 486
J. Clarke, Toledo 264
Lee, Toledo 482.
Frantz, Kansas City... 317
McCreery, Indiana polls.. 531
S. Sullivan, Louisville. 508
Wheeler, St Paul 549
Butler, Kansas City.... 351
Noonan, St. Paul 347
Coulter, Minneapolis 517
Moriarty, Toledo 490
Hill, Kansas City 192
Flournoy, St_ Paul 473
Davis, Columbus 575
HemphiU, Milwaukee. 608
KeUey, St. Paul 372
Ryan, Columbus 390
Massey, Indianapolis 507
Douglass, Kansas City.. 174
Demont. Toledo 662
Ferguson, St Paul 94
Sieger, Minneapolis 10S
-Oyler, Minneapolis 499
Kihm. Columbus *91
Ford. Minneapolis 28
Brashear, Louisville
P. O'Brien, St. Paul
Goodwin, Milwaukee
Bonner, Kansas City..
Fiene, Toledo
Hallman, Louisville
Hulswitt, Columbus
Graham, Minneapolis
Freeman, Minneapolis
Thoney, Indianapolis
Robinson, Milwaukee
Carney, St Paul
Shaw, Louisville
Cromley, Indianapolis
Sullivan. St Paul..
Gilbert, Kansas C^ty.
Beville. Milwaukee
8 421
.369 .355 .342 .332 .325 .310
.313 .309 .308 .305 .303 .303 .303 .300 .300 .800 .298 .296 .294 .294 .294 .292 .292 .292 .291 .291 .290
.290
2S8
.288 .287
287
.286 .285 .285 .283 .278 .277 .277 .276
.275 .273
.270 .269 .268 .266
.266 .265 .264 .264
264
.261 .260
258
.256 .255
.252 .251 .250 .250 .245 .245
.245
.245 .243
.243
.241
.240
.240 .240
239
.237 .236 .231 .233
109 171 190
127 189 190
180 140 181
91
147
80
146
95
159
152 164
104 102 152
74 89 42 83 45 77 45 BO
94 70 35
48 65 73 28 72
112
Dnnkle p... 1 1 4 0 Morgan p.. 0 O S 0
Totals.... 8 21 13 1 Totals.... 7 21 12 2
Louisville O 0 0 0 1 1 24
Indianapolis 0 0 0 1 0 2 03
Two-base hit, Carr stolen basea, McCreery,
bases on balls, off Dunkle 1, off Morgan 3 hit
Carr, Massey, Thoney, sacrifice hita, Haldt,
Dunkle, left on bases, Louisville 3, Indian
apolis 4 struck out, by Dunkle 4, by Morgan -5
by pitched ball, Carr passed ball, Zalusky.
Time, 1*25. Umpire, Sullivan. Atteddance,
4,000.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Von.
78 74 67 62
62 61
51
45
Philadelphia 126
Chicago 126
Cleveland 128
New York 122
Boston 124
Detroit 125
Washington 123
St. Louis 126
GAMES TODAY..
Boston at Philadelphia
Washington at New York.
St Louis at Chicago.
Cleveland at Detroit
At PhiladelphiaFirst Game
Philadelphia 10000200 1ft
Boston 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 03
BatteriesFor Philadelphia. Coakley
Shreck, lor Boston, Winter and Criger.
Second Game
Philadelphia 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Boston 10010000 13
BatteriesFor Philadelphia, Dygert and Pow
ers, for Boston, Hughes and Armbruster. Um
pires, Hurst and McCarthy.
tl i?
TB
Clingman, Toledo 570
Bruce, Indianapolis 461
Donahue Kansas City 538
Boyle, Toledo 344
Pierce, Columbus 143
Woodruff, Louisville 482
Moran, Indianapolis 287
Cassady Kansas City... 840
Barbeau,, Columbus 506
56
Nance, Toledo 485
Gremlnger, Minneapolis.. 500
Clark, Milwaukee 472
Towne, Milwaukee 107
Wrigley, Columbus 312
Farrell, Indianapolis 410
McCormick, Milwaukee.. 4SU
Schmidt. Minneapolis 250
Neighbors, Toledo 90
Scott, Louisville 276
Durham, Kansas City... 97
Quinlan, Louisville 474
Friel, Minneapolis 241
McChesney, Milwaukee.. 52S
O'Brien, Milwaukee 46S
Carr, Indianapolis 505
Clymer, Columbus 160
Curtiss, Indianapolis 104
Weaver, Indianapolis... 171
Hart, Columbus 62
Stoner, Louisville 168
Slagle, St. Paul 115
Zearfoss, Kansas City... 148
Stovall, MinneapoUs 122
Marcan, St. Paul 404
Fox, Minneapolis 501
Zalusky, Indianapolis.... 245
Roy Clark, Toledo 336
Mlnnihan, Toledo 129
Dnnkle, Louisville 96
Kahoe, Minneapolis 24
Haldt, touisvule 43
Whitredge, St Paul 20
Martin, Indianapolis 46
Dougherty, Milwaukee... 149
Dorner, Columbus 180
O'Brien, Toledo 73
Land, Toledo 53
Sessions, St Paul 107
Kellum, Minneapolis 76
Kilroy, St. Paul 81
Thomas, Minneapolis 82
Piatt, Toledo 41
Morgan, Louisville 95
Cy Morgan, Indianapolis. 43
veil, Columbuf 93
Sutthof, Columbus 25
Wright, Louisville.. 71
Camnitz, Toledo 115
Eels, Kansas City 107
Ferguson, Louisville 110
Berger, Columbus 113
Reidy, Indianapolis...... 85
S teener, Louisville 72
Hickey, Milwaukee 114
Justus, Kansas City 39
Isbell, Kansas City 51
PO A E
138 168 148 108 113
147
50
162
27 31
143 140
8
144 149
38
112
29
122 152
75
139 147
150
97 95
38 70-
132
116 148 119 138
88
36
121
72 85
124 110 125 116
26 76 99
117
60
23
66
23
112
57
121 108 118
37 24
37 53 67
25 88
7
19 62 66
1
91 82
19 46
6
72 78
47 77 70
118
49 81 19 30 68 58
90 72 61 37
16 59
28 40
07 60 64 72 18 33
41
67
28
8
31
10 35 29 93 51
47 19
5
8
10 13
12 10 18 48
67 32 39
13
9 0 4 4 3
20 15
5
4 5 8 7 8 5 3
49 9
637
137 494 105
443
555
278
516
548
564 364 358 144 265
600
444
otl
.233 .231 .231
.228
.225
220
.217
.216
.213
.211 .213
.212 .211
.209 .208 .208
.204 .200 .195 .194 .192 .191 .188
.187 .184 .173 .170
.170
68
.162 .161 .160 .153
.147 .140 .136 .132 .129 .125 .122 .077 .060
14 37 25 32 26 86
3a!
107
62 71
27 20
5
9 4 9
29 23 14 10 20
18 14 14
7
16
7
15
4
14 17 15
15 15 11
9
14
8 8
2
10
7 5
10 12
5
8
12
1 1
1 ni
it*
Lost.
48 52 61 60
62
64
72 81
Pet. .619
.5S4
.523 .sot
.500 .488 m
E
5
1
8
10
and
5
9
1 3
At Chicago
Chicago 0 01001001 03 11 6
St. Louis 101000100 25 10 1
BatteriesFor Chicago, White. Smith, Owen
and Sullivan and McFarland, for St. Louis.
Petty, Sudhoff and Roth. Umpires, Connolly
and Connor
At New York
Washington 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 146 12 1
New York 00000000 22 7 4
BatteriesFor Washington, Falkenberg and
Kittredge, for New York, Chesbro and Mc
Guire and Kleinow. Umpire, Sheridan.
If

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