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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 20, 1905, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-09-20/ed-1/seq-12/

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'it
FIRST SCRIMMAGE
ON THE CAMPUS
ftudents Interested & First Clash
of the Gopher Gridiron
Warriors.
By O'Loughlln.~
thousand enthusiastic spectators stood
ound on the campus at the university yester-
afternoonVimd Interfered with the progress
"the first scrimmage of the year of the gopher
Btball forces. They crowded in. so close to
itch the players that end runs were almost
it of the question, and back of the lines were
fecondary lines of defense, twenty deepso
ep in fact, that a mogul engine could not
live gained five yards thru them.
'The interference with the play was wholly
liilntentional. Not a man on the campus would
db anything intentionally to bother or inter
fere with the. progress of the team, but it was
4 case where Individual Interest "resulted badly.
The gridiron on Northrop field was too soft for
tie yesterday without the danger of ruining the
rface. The heavy rain of the night before
not damaged the field/ but the plowing
scrimmage would have had a bad effect upon
tfet soft sod. For this reason the candidates
tfere taken out in front of the armory for their
work. Ir Williams, Assistant. Coach Dobie and
61g Harris were out to look after the men, and
aiter dividing- them into three squads sent them
trip and down the drill ground for a time in
signal practice.
'Headgear was called for and before the spec
tators were well aware what' was un the men
were in a scrimmage which was marked more
ttr its pounding than its precision. The two
teams lined up as follows:
Marshall.. Left end ....Rogers
Ylta... Left tackle Daugherty
Smith.... i Left guard Davidson
Stafford Center Maul
isher. Uiffht guard..Richards.
Hengstler
Brush Right tackle..Richardson.
DonIan
Liggett....... Right end.. J. Marshall.
Woodriek
jarkin Quarter Greaves
itting Left half Snyder
rsfleld Right half .Sehuchnecht
rrent Fullback .Fryekmau. B^st
Defense Was Stubborn.
Dr. "Williams was behind the veterans, while
5Gete
obi encouraged the others with bis well-known
^in there, ptle 'em up." For a time the
iiBterans found the opposing line a bit too
'e tiff to their liking Larkiu was new at his
,e gnals, and this caused a little confusion. After
'i- time Brush Irefleld and Liggett began to
make headway, and end runs gave gains suf
ficient to carry the scrimmage well up and
down the field. Dobie"s team put up a stiff
defense, and on offense went into the mixing
tlgorously. It was all rough and ragged, but
no more so than could be expected from the
ifirst scrimmage of the year. The most praise
worthy feature of the struggling was the deter
'mlnatlon and spirit of the men. The veterans
caught their opponents on the charge almost
every time, opening up. holes eso quickly that
fne new men had time to walk thru after the
I man with the ball before the interference had
turned the signals over in their minds and
Started Into work. It was a good, lively pro
ceeding- and the men all came thru it without
JWury.
JMore lyiaterial Needed.
Midweek has not added any particular luster
to Minnesota hopes. There is varsity material
i& sight for a fair team of eleven men. and a
ftw substitutesproviding such a team could
o' thru the season without injuries of any
ind and substitutes were not needed.
-The, talk of "husky candidates" appears to
Be coming from writers who care more for"
prases than for facts. The "husky candidates,"
'few in number, are-all last-year men. The nuw
?n are -.si^abhv. some of them but even if
0?e:who ave- eligibly..tnak$. .the/ varsity team
gey will pull down the weight average. The,
lflition of ,half' ij ,dozen likely-looking men for
hst-teau*a substituted would -aid much to gopher
rapes.- Affairs are in such a shape at present
lat II-Minnesota wins, her schedule this sea
sbft ahV^i"- will be mone of a badge of dia
tJnction than ever before."' For i a winning
team Minnesota.must.-have nearly thirty men of
^varsity caliber.'.," A 'scaiminj^'of' 'the material
Snows that trie squad does nOVpossess this nuin
Wr at presents A few additions would help the
outlook amazingly, and'- it is to be hoped that
tfeej will .come out. before, many days. pass.. The
most encouraging feature of tb situation rests
i^i ithat^the ane.n:-v'^(0 jire out. are. working with
a deadly earnestness The. scujjo/1 looks good in'
a body. Start picking the variables for the
varsity team and one finds that much of the
fine-looking new material Is eligible only for
the freshman-'team.:-.'-.
Promising Freshmen.
.j The freshinen squad looks promising. It em
braces many men who have had high-school ex
perience, and' they' are promising as to size and
weight.. Places on*. tbi$ tean$ will have to be
earned, and there is already sign of a healthy
ftVulry. The -freshmen are taking their lessons
Seems
i football with close attention, and each one
to have hitched his hope to some day
Wearing the "M" that has come to-.mean so
Ojuch.ln western football. Last night* Sig ilar
1 OB! had the freshman squad ont on the campus
ntil nearly 6. o,'clock, and was giving them
thefr' first Insight into varsity football. Slg
Was going into the work In a "must" style.
and as the aforesaid Sigmund has a lot of
football stored awny in his head, the fresh
men were getting a good start:. These fellows
have troubles of their own coming in the games
with Wisconsin and Iowa,, jind before the big
games Dr. Williams and Assistant Coach Dobie
will assist in polishing them off for their con
tests.
Another "M man showed up at training
quarters last night and announced an Intention
getting out today... It was ,"Jim" Kramer,
.right halfback on last year's team. He is in
/-Splendid tfonditiou and carrying more meat on
his bones than he did last season. Other new
i men out last night for the first time were
Coughland. R. L. Smith, Murphv, Stover Hen
derson. Pnneratz. Jensen, Kjelland, DlbblP and
Merrill.
The playing season will be formally opened on
Northrop field, Saturday afternoon, -when the
University eleven. will line un against
teams representing the Central high
schools of\the twin cities.- The game will oe
galled at 4. o'clock and two .twenty-minute
halves will be played. Admission will be
25. 50 and 75 cents. Tickets will be placed ov
1 sale Thursday morning at Voegeli's and the
Students' bookstore in Minneapolis and at Win
ecke & Doerr's, St. Faul.
f-
t-J
NCETEAM
IN HORNET NES
Appleton Forces Ran Against a
Defense and Offense of Great
if.
I Efficiency.
& New York Sun Special Service.
Appleton, Wis., Sept. 20.While running
from the Lawrence university gymnasium to the
football field the squad encountered a hornets'
nest.
Sherger, the six-foot center, and Wingender, a
guard, stepped into the nest and before tfrey
could get -ftway were both badly stung 'about the
legs. The wasps were unable to penerate the
moleskins with their stingers, but made a sav
age attack at that part of the body which is
covered with stockings.
Headgears protected most of their heads, while
their arms were used to cover their faces. Sev
eral other members of the squad were stung, but
XK severely. As blood poisoning often sets in
from the stings of wasps, soine fear' the men
Will not be in condition for Saturday's game
*lth Chicago.
#If the team is able to play the makeup will
:*t'be decided until the result of the waspt*
#tlngs is known,
'"v
Wednesday Evening,
BRINGING ORDER
OUT OF CHAOS
High School Coaches Make Rapid
Progress in Developing
Material.
By GH.
One week ago it required a strong imagi
nation to see even the semblance of a football
team in the material which South Side sent
to Coach Goldblum's moleskin kindergarten. Yes
terday It was impossible to overlook the fact
that the bunch on the practice grounds were
aspirants for gridiron honors. The development
made in one week by the raw material mus
tered in under the South Side banner is won
derful.
The long grind necessary to shape even vet
erans into a ground-gaining machine Is still
ahead, but the hardest part of the work is
behind. The candidates have learned that they
are out to play football. They have passed the
period of self-cohsciousness nnd are following
the ball, not debating whether or not they want
to play. A number of husky lads are stili
hanging on the sidelines apparently waiting for
a little coaxing. Coach Goldblum declared his
position on the coaxing proposition very em
phatically yesterday. He said: "A.man who
lias to be coaxed to get out and try for the
team is no good. He Is not worth trying out."
Backfield Heavy.
The men who are turning out to practice are
a good lot. The backfield is well un in weight
and the line is fast learning to charge low and
charge a little sooner than the other fellow.
This last lesson^ is being steadily ground into
the linemen, and If they keep up as they have
begun they will be able to hold men consid
erably their superiors in weight by the time
the regular games begin.
Good men are turning up every day. Hol
strom, who played right tackle on the 1903 team,
is expected back Monday and has been men
tioned for the vacant captaincy. Several other
heavy men are now arranging their outside
work so thai they will be able to play,' and
will be out before the alumni game scheduled
for Sept. 29. Manager Solem has also arranged"
a game with Mechanic Arts of St. Paul, to be
played a week later.
Dr. George Goldblum. quarterback on the Chi
cago Fhysicians and Surgeons team lu 1901 and
1902, and an alumnus of South high, was out
helping with the coaching yesterday.
Burgan Is Cautious.
North Side will riot play against the university.
Coach Burgan is unwilling to risk his men in ft
game with players out' of their class, and is op
posed to the forced training necessary to put
them In shape for such a game a week from
today.
So far no attempt has been made to divide the
srraad Into a first and second team. The men
are divided for scrimmage haphazard and every
man of the thirty or more ont will be given a
tboro trial before any selection is made. In
view of the large number of candidates it will be
some time before a first team is evolved and
even then the men will have to fight to
hold their places.
Neither Ertle nor Wilkinson, the two most
promising candidates for the quarter position,
were out yesterday. Green was given a trial on
one of the teams and Captain Marks, who was
out in a suit for the first time this season,
passed the ball for the other. Marks is still a
little off condition and will not mix in the more
strenuous work for several days.
Friday afternoon eleven men picked from the
squad will line up against the alumni. This will
be a practice game, and Coach Burgan will try
out as many men as possible. A week from Fri
day the first outside guime will be played. Nego
tiations are on wlttr Hamiine, Macalester and
St. Thomas, and one of the three will be the'
opposing team.
East Side^s" Heavy Line.
East Side is to haye a heavy line. A tough
estimate places the average weight of the whole
team at 1T0 pounds, and the line will probably
go a little above this. Coach Wyman is still
following out the "hurry up" line of campaign
with which he-started,
andIs
University1
avenue bunch getting the idea
speed developed to the point of instinct.
Central is now practicing three hours a day
in preparation for the university contest-Satur
day. The players did n6t leave the field until
6 o'clock last night and Coach -Morse plans to
keep school till i--tonight. The tryout is well
along. Every candidate has been. given a
chance and the first lineup for Saturday's game Is
practically settled.1-
New men with football experience on some
other school team are turning up dally. The
latest addition to the red and blue squad is Sem
ple. formerly of Hill school. He made his first
appearance yesterday and did some work which
promised well for the future.
Enthusiasm in the school is high and there will
be no lack of loyal rooters to cheer on Captal'i
Dickenson's cohorts when they go against the
varsity Hue.
ECKERSALL HAS
AN ADDED DDTY
Will Try to Score Goals After
Touchdowns by a Drop
Kick.
Chicago. Sept. 20.Walter Eckersall is likely
to have new and original duty to shoulder in
the games this fall. It is a duty in the kicking
line at which the maroon quarterback Is most
proficientnamely, of kicking goals from touch
downs. Instead of boosting the oval over the
cross-bar from placement, as is the most common
method of adding the extra point. Eckersall will
drop-kick the pigskin over, provided Coach Stagg
decide* to let him add this feature to his kick
ing game.
According to the gridiron rules, the drop
kick for a try at goal IS a legitimate proced-,
ure, tho until last Saturday it had never been
seen on Marshall "field. Eckersall then tools
advantage of the apparently forgotten ruling,
and after the maroon candidates had scored their
third touchdown of the afternoon against North
Division, he sent the ball sailing over the goal
in easy fashion with a drop-kick.
Since the days of Hershberger. Stagg has
never been favored with a reliable, consistent
goal-kicker, despite his repeated attempts to
develop one. Walter Kennedy in 1899 proved
hims-'lf a competent man ip this department at
the blose of the season, but early in the year
was a crude goal-kicker. Jimmy Henry in 1900
was fair and in 1901. 1002 and 1903 no maroon
showed above the ordinary. As a goal-klcker
from placement Eckersall himself is a com
plete failure, Stagg.having tried him out time
and time again.
In the art of drcp-klcklng, however, "Eckie"
Is a nastmaster. He has proved himself the
superior of any man in the west, if not in the
e*ire country, in this respect during his two
years' service at'the Midway. For him to stand
on the forty-yard line and register a percentage
of close to .900 out of fifty attempts from all
the angles is no task. Naturally it is even eas
ier for him to send the ball over the goal from
the fifteen-yard line, where the rulings declare
that th? attempt at goal should be made. Of
course the kicker is allowed to move back as
far as be may desire from this line.
MAY TEY TACKLE
Shevlin's Weight May Cause Shift in
Yale's Line.
New Haven, Conn., Sept. 20.The most in
teresting piece of campus gossip in evidence
at Yale is that Captain Shevlln will shift one
place in the line and become a tackle. He
tried for fullback last season, but soon dropped
back into his position at end.. His weight is
a factor that makes him needed as tackle, ami
it is thought here .that Jils quickness and
strength will make him a valuable man as a
ball-advancing tackle.
It is not because
the price is
But in spite of it
IV.
4&& JS&. m4^k
*3* *3* S
$3.
*Sk *Sk JBr
3Cr !3r =3z
Hat $3
!fe^!*
to openr"It
under his tutelage
thef
.4
TH
BOOTH REGAINS
LOST COURAGE
Sees Better Football Prospects
for the Nebraska FootbalJ
Team.
bl
8tron
week.
thSl ti
year
thannanything
E
Special to The Journal.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 20.The inception of foot
ball practice at Nebraska university was at
tended by distressing weather conditions, but
Booth, the head coach, had shaken off some of
the discouragement which had seized him at the
South Bend training camp, and was' in good
spirits. More than thirty men were 1n uniform.
A dozen other candidates were on the side
lines und twice as many more are expected to
reach Lincoln before the end of the week. Booth
Is figuring that he will have upwards of sixty
men from which to pick his first team.
The persistent rains of the past week had
converted the gridiron into a veritable quagmire,
and the players had gone thru only a few min
utes of practice when they were bedraggled
from bead to foot with black Nebraska .mud.
The,, players were divided into two squads,
Booth taking one in charge and assigning the
other to Captain Borg. The gridiron at Ne
braska is notoriously the hardest in the west,
and before the end of each season its granitelike
surface has been responsible for the Injury of
many players. To mend this situation, Booth
inspired the athletic board to plow the field
early in the summer and sow it to millet. The
hay was cut early this month, leaving a healthy
stubble and a soft field which should not hardeff
until late in the season. Booth figures that
the soft field will make the plays decidedly
slower, but visiting teams will be handicapped
as badly as the cornhuskers. High scores nat
urally will scarcely bew possible, but the elimi
nation of most of the danger *of injuring'play
ers should more than counterbalance the factor
of slowness in' the plays.
The roll of candidates has been strengthened
by the addition of one or two.new huskies,'hut
there is no denying that men of pronounced
avoirdupois are still very much in demand. Mean
while Slatf, Taylor and Nelson,"the only guard
possibilities at the training camp, are the only
men of promise who have yet appeared upon
the' campus. Captain Borg declares that others
have given assurance that they will be hi school,
and Booth is anxiously awaiting their' arrival
before he will venture an opinion as to Ne
braska's chances for the. season.
i Cptton, the Wg right .tackle, who crossed the
Minnesota's goal last year for the' first touch
down registered ngalnst' the gophers, and wild
blocked the place kick which enabled Bender
to scoot down the field, for the other, was in
line for the opening campus practice. Cotton
has been rusticating in Colorado during tht
summer, climbing mountain peaks to keep his
weight down, and he is already in fairly good
physical trim. He brought the information that'
Caley, who played a Superb halfback for Colo
rado university and had expected to register
at Nebraska to take football under Booth, had
decided not to become a cornhusker. He will,
however, retire from football, as It is his pur
pose to enter into a matrimonial contract.
Admitting that the line furnishes more or
less of a problem, Booth was well pleased with
the initial practice, and at its conclusion de
clared that the array of new material was as
good as he had ever seen upon the Nebraska
campus. His elation was prompted chiefly by the
fine-prospects as to backs and ends. Nearly a
dozen youngsters, fast and well built, available
either as backs or ends, were out in moleskins
and bidding for places. Inasmuch as the" end
and backfield situation was satisfactory even
at the South Bend eamp. Booth now has a
wealth of material for': those positions from
which he is quite confident that he will be
able to develop several high-class men.
Toward the end of the practice Booth had
sorted out a varsity line-up and was running
the men thru signals. Scrimmage practice will
not be undertaken until almost the eve of the
Grand Island collejge game Saturday.
At least two men were tried out In
each" line position, Captain Borg at cen
ter nnd Johnson at end alone excepted, and it
is much too early to venture a prediction as to
the probable make-up of the line for next Sat
urday. is reasonably
certain,,
that Morse i*
the season at quarter with Wilso
and Beek^y as t\YQ of the backs. Beekly and
Morse-, are* both. 7pi%iising as kickers, and one
of this pair will da the punting. v.-
Booth has not entirely abandoned bopejof in
ducing former Captain
Benedict Nebraska'
chief reliance as a punter, to get back into a.
Nebraska suit.. The' injury to Benedict's knee
last year prompted his parents to object to an
other seasoh of football until It, had permanently,
mended, altho a younger son. who will be lit
hig freshman year,
has'iee
already joined the
Pressure has been brought to bearpreclndesqnadg unon BenJf
diet parents, fortified by medical assurance
**.J1
should $hf
kne
likelihood* of a' permanent inTurv.. and Boottr is
now quite hopeful that Benedict will .sodfi be
In line. Benedict has" been coaching at Lincoln
high school, of which he is ah alumnus,- for the
past week, but bis. return to the cornhusker
fold is a strongs possibility during the coming
PLAYERS MUST STUDY
South Dakota Football Players Bound
by Stringent Rules.
Special to The Journal. New
eli S
ne
t^h-e'stat-
htiT^^'oZ-V^ V-8
university and 2Q
S 1JLd0Jitei|
Th
SONS OF OLD ELI
TACKLING THE DUMM
New York Sun Special Service.
New Haven. Coun., Sept. 20.Two valuable
members of last year's varsity squad made their
first appearance on the Yale field yesterday.
They are Spencer. Turner and Phil White,
tackles on last fall's college team and football
players with experience. Both men are in good
condition and got immediately into the after
noon's work.
The new feature of the football work yester
day was tackling the dummy. The men were
divided as usual into squads made up of the
.linemen and backs. Twenty minutes was spent
by each squad in taekling the canvas man. The
scrimmaging was lively and the linemen worked
hard.
COLUMBIA'S MEN
GET INTO SCRIMMAGE
New York Sun'Special Service.
New lork, Sept. 20.Two"teen joined'CoIum
bia's football squad yesterday und took part in
the practice. One was Tom Ross from De
Lasalle institute He is six feet two inches
tall and weighs 230 pounds. Harry Arnold, who
played at Andover three years ago, also re
ported.
There was a formation *in scrimmage at Co
lumnla cal.
PLENTY. OP MATERIAL
Sleepy Eye High School Will Have a
Strong Team.
Special to The Journal.
Sleepy Eye, Minn., Sept. 20.The Sleepy Eye
High school- football, squad has material for
the fastest team e\er sent put from here. Cap
tain Somerville has several of last year's .men
on the team, and while none of the new men
are heavy, all are doing good work. Games are
being arranged with all high schools around
here.
a
a meeting caUed
?t
8
a
eaa athS i ''^S
MINNEAPOLIS- JOURNAL.
&RIDIRON NEWS WROM MID WESTERN FIELDS
P0RTIN0- POTLMHT
)*XsOVGJiLW
"W# may have lost the pennant,
But 'we beat St. Paul,"
Is the thought that consoles us
In the early fall.
There's no use to worry or
Even drop a tear
But sort of get together' to,
ltepeat next year.
Coach -Stagg has evolved a fine" little
scheme whereby the maroons' goal
kicking, after touchdowns, nvill be done
by. Ecjtersau, by a drepkick. From
present Wisconsin, Michigan outlook
Eckie .will have to kick goals in this
manner a distance of some 100 yards.
Tha#.is about as close to a competitor's
goal as Chicago will get this fall, save
on the kickoff.
Nebraska athletic enthusiasts are
gleeful over- the frustration of an al
leged case of proselyting. They accuse
Chicago, or a Chicago emissary, of at
tempting to buy_ one of the cornhusk
er players. This, of course, will be
denied with great promptness in the
Midway district.
Charley Neary, the famous Milwau
kee fighter, was in Minneapolis yester
day on his way home from Montana,
where he recently engaged in a pro
longed argument with MV Thompson on
the prize platform. Neary was looking
fit but wore one eye in drapery as a
result of the battle. He was accom
panied by Joe Crawford, his manager,
and Tommy Andrews, the dean of the
sporting editors of the foam city.
Eeports from Lawrence show that
the Appleton football-players showed
extreme speed, for the early reason, in
yesterday's work. iK&king into a hor
net's nest is a pastime which will liven
up almost any sorfc of a football team.
The hornets pierced t^e Lawrence lijies
at will and proved thV old. adage that
a "fast offense is the best defense."
The football season is fairly on andDooin
Phil King has not handed out a wolf
story. This is taken to mean that Phil
is not in his old'time form. Northwest
ern is out with a nice little stoy of
blasted hope, but the opposing coaches
*will not believe Northwestern is9not
dangerous so long as one red head, Blair
by name, is around the training camp.
Some of the gophers have reason to
remember this gentleman, a recollec
tion of the mixup on Marshall field last
fall.
HARYARD WORKED IN
I DIlillNG RAIN
New York Sun Special Sifcfjyice.
Cambridge, MassM Sep t^,20.In a drizzling
rain HjiVvard football planters were given hard
jjrork yesterday^ Theirj^te.ntion was devoted
to* kicking and getting down under punts. Han
ley, the big fullback, is devoloplng into quite a
toe artist. Foster, a leading candidate for half
back, is also kicking well. Brill, the big tackle,
showed speed getting down the field.
JQY^AT |LLINp|S
\J
4cesS/of AvoirduiJois Causes Hope to
Spring iifp Anew.
New York Sun SpecialjServioe.
tirbana, 111., Sept. 2$$A little sweetness and
light, was diffused on 1|ie football situation at
Illinois yesterday, whetf a pair! of prospective
forwards arrived, BateSjlan and 'Dad Fairchlld,
subs last year. Batemaii will try at center and
Faircbild for one of the vacant positions.
Signals, tackling and charging are the main
stunts these days.
SNAPPY PRACTICE
FOR THE TIGERS
Princeton, N. J., Sept. 20.The tigers had
YorkpracticeSpecial
Sun Service
snappy yesterday afternoon so far as
ibuwente
1
mor
atntetics in South Dakota the coming football nlavers
pened I past years man differencese have chancesTnhe
arisen in regard to eligibility, and it^ Was thU 7??
more than' any other one cause that resulted i'
in the pulling out of the universitv a few years
ago from the state association...
With the new rules in force,. and strictly,
adhered to, there is no reason why in future
the colleges of South Dakota should not meet
on common ground and. pull off- track meets
and football and baseball games without dis
sension.
The authorities of the state university pro
pose to live up to the. eligibility rules in eyerv
respect, and the players Will have to abide bV
their decision. The big sticking point for some
of the men will be the scholarship requirement.
A student who does not keep his studies up to
the required standard will not be permitted to
enter athletics, There will be no ifs or ands
about it. And those who leave school toward
the close of the year without taking the- final
examinations, will, be Jjarred for the followins
year.
Some of the university men are alreadv won
dering "where they are at." This may or may
not injure the team this fall in football, but
1t makes no difference. Coach Whittemore and
Captain Brown are in hearty sympathy with the
requirements and promise their support in up
holdiivg them. The university. Is not scouring
the state this. fall for football players, but
will make the most of the material .at hand.
The other colleges will no doubt do the right
thing, and in future there will be no reason
for the cry that students are neglecting their
studies for the sake of athletics.
ent ywork, o but. as yet there is no heavly
th men are beginning to show signs
co!st1e
an*C^astronm
even at this tim Prince-
IS
else .that could hav hap- X-X^^rluultW^yeo^e
for a team tni yeaVr ai
prt
Mm
C# the dummye kicking
a
suc
11
work
and getting down uuder'punts A good number
of last year's men are back, among whom are
Cooney, McCormick, Tooker, Dillon, Caruthers,
Simons an several other men such as Pfelfer
and Connors. 9
The coaches will have a bard time picking &
roan for quarterback, but the men are rapidly
rounding intj si-ape and the student body feels
a ray of hope about the prospects. Rulon Mil
ler, Princeton's crack fullback on last year's
team, will be unable to play this year on ac
count of ill health. This will add more dis
couragement to Princeton's already gloomy out
look for this season.
AUTHORITIES STOP BATTLE.
Salt Lake City, Sept 20.The John Wille
Gus Ruhlin fight, advertised to take place here
Tuesday night, will be prohibited by the county
authorities notwithstanding Mayor Morris has
issued a permit for the -fight. County Attorney
Christenson stated that the contest as adver
tised would be a prize fight and as such would be
In violation of the law. He -so notified Sheriff
Emery and the latter served notice on the oro
rroters of the fight that arrests' would be made
if the men came into the ring.
MY LADY NICOTINE
Nashville American.
pers!,.
This country smoked 300,000-tons of
tobacco last year. We smoked 7,689
337*000 cigars, an increase of 185,000,-
000 over last year. The cigaret con
sumption was 3,368,212,000, an increase
of over 141,000,000 over last year. The
snuff output was 21,131,000 pounds, an
increase of nearly 1,000,000 pounds over
the previous year.. The production of
smoking and chewing tobacco was 334,-
489,000 pounds, ah increase of 2 per
cent. These are the figures of the To
bacco Leaf. The total value of the to
bacco consumption in 1900 was $263,-
977,000, cigars and cigarets costing
over $160,000,000. The increase in thetackling
tobacco industry is shown by the fig
ures of the last' twenty years.' In 1880
the value of the total produce was, in
round numbers, $116,000,000 in 1890 it
was $195,000,000 in 1900 it was $263,-
000,00. Last year.it was probably $300,-
000,000. Last year we exported $37,-
000,000 worth of tobaceo and imported
$22,000,000 worth in its various forms.
This is a tobacco-using nation. So
many people smoke it is not difficult to
imagine what becomes of over 7,000,-
000,000 cigars and* over 3.000,000,000
cigarets, but what is done with 21,000,-
000 pounds of snuff? Who, uses it?
There is still a considerable demand for
snuff in the backw6]bds'' districts, and
it is still used by women in the more re
mote rural regions, and mountain sec
tions of the south, but this would ac
count foi only a small part of 21,000,-
000 pounds. Where:
are the snuff-dip
The Greatest Snap of Them AllSoo
Line Clearance Sale of Summer
Tickets.
Sault,,Se. Marie and~return. $6.75
Mackinac Island and1
return v- 6.75
Detroit and return 8.75
Toledo and return 9.25
Cleveland and -return 9.75
Buffalo and return 10.75
Ask at the ticket office, 119 Third
street" S.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
STANDING OS" THE CLUBS.
Played
At WashingtonFirst Game E
Washington 0 0000000 00 2 1
Boston 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Ol 7 0
BatteriesFor Washington, Townsend and
'Heydqn for Boston, Young and Crlger.
Second Game E
Washington 1 0 3 0 110 0 06 10 0
Boston 3 0000200 27 10 8
BatteriesFor Washington, Falkenberg and
Kittredge for Boston, Berry, Tannehill and
Arinbruster and Criger. Umpire, Hurst.
,,At New YorkFirst Game E
New York .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 *5 11 0
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00: 2 1
BatteriesFor New York, Puttman and Klel
now for Philadelphia, Coakley and Schreck.
Second Game E
New York ..0 0000000 00 6 0
Philadelphia^ 0 0012000 03 8 1
Batteries-i-For New York, Goode, Griffith and
Kleinow for Philadelphia, Bender and Powers.
Umpires,, Sheridan and McCarthy.
At St. Louis
St. Louis 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 103 11 5
Chicago 0 1 0 1 0 1 3 0 28 7 3
BatteriesFor St. Louis, Glade and Roth
for Chicago, Owen and Sullivan. Umpire,
O'Loughlin.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played.
133
187
New York
Pittsburg Chicago Pbiladelpkia
Cincinnat i
Boston Brooklyn
186
132
GAMES TODAY.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
New York at Philadelphia.
Brooklyn at Boston.
At PhiladelphiaFirst Game
Philadelphia 0 00002000 1-
New York 0 00001010 02
BatteriesFor Philadelphia. Pittinger
for New York, McGlnnity and Bresnahan
Second Game
Philadelphia 0 0000010 01 2 0
New York .0000000202 9 2
BatteriesFor Philadelphia, Duggleby, Sparks
and Abbott and Dooin for New York, Matthew
son and Bowerman. Umpires, O'Day and Klem.
nJtt
a
O Neill for Cincinnati, Overall and Schlel. Um
pire, Bausewine.
BAIN AT BOSTON.
Boston. Sept. 20.Brooklyn-Boston game post
poned on account of rain.
WESTERN LEAGUE
Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 20.Altho severaL
games still remain to be played Des Moines^
clinched its claim to the Western league pennant
yesterday by defeating Pueblo in two games,
while Denver was defeated by Sioux City. Des
Moines has won seven "more games than Denver,
and each has only six games yet to play, giving
Des Moines a margin of one game, even if it
loses all unplayed games. Score:
First Game E
Des Mcines .......0 O O O 1 1 O 0 *2 4 0
Pueblo 0 0000000 00 2 0
BatteriesMcKay and Dexter Lindsay and
Paoret.
Second Game -',l
Sioux City, Iowa, Sept. 20.-In yesterday's
game the locals batted Bohannon all over the
field. Score:
Sioux City 2 3 1 3 2 5 1 0 *IT 20 1
Denver .0001100002 9 5
BatteriesCadwallader and Meek Bobannon
and Zinran.
SENATOES LOSE IN EXHIBITION.
Columbus, Sept. 20.The St. Louis Nationals
defeated Columbus here yesterday in an exhibi
tion same by a score of 3 to 0.
NORTHWEST BASEBALL
IBON MOUNTAIN 7, DTTLUTH 2.
Tron Mountain, Mich., Sept. 20.The locals
Won from the Dulu'th Northern league team here
yesterday afternoon by a score of 7 to 2. Bat
teries^Meneau and Kusta Wagner and Mc
Aleese.
BELLE PLAINE 12, KILKENNY 1.
Le Sueur, Minn., Sept. 20.Belle Plaine de
feated Kilkenny in a game played at the
county fair by a score of 12 to 1.
AMATEUR BASEBALL
September,' 20, 1905-.
ron.
80
77 60 04 65 04
53
46
Philadelphia 120
Chicago 130
Cleveland 133
New York 120
Boston 120
Detroit 130
Washington 120
St. Louis 130
Lost.
49 53 64 62
.04
.66
76 84
Pet.
,,.621
.502 .510 .50S .504 .492
.411 .334
GAMES TODAY,
Philadelphia at New York.
Boston at Washington.
Chicago at Cleveland.
At ClevelandFirst Game
Cleveland 10000100 *2
Detroit 0 0O10O0O01
BatteriesFor Cleveland, Moore and Wake
field for Detroit, Donovan and Drill and Doran.
Second Game E
Cleveland .4000 04 6 0
Detroit ..0 2 0.0 02 6 1
BatteriesFor Cleveland, West and Clark for
Detroit, Kltsoa and Drill. Umpires, Connolly
and Connor.
Won.
05
90
.78
73 66
53 45 39
Lost.
38
47 58 60 68 84 91 93
...136
133
134
Pet.
.714 .657 .573 .548 .493 .887 .831
.295
The Lund Lands will travel to Shakopee Fri
day, where they will play with Carver. Shak
opee has put up a purse of $75 for the winning
team, and Manager Coughlin of the Lunds be
lieves his colts can carry off the prize. The
team will leave the union depot at 8:45 a.m.the
Friday.
The Foresters will go to Cannon Falls Sun
day where they will play the team represent
ing that team. Cannon Falls has a fast aggre
gation and the Foresters expect a hard game.
The Foresters will leave Sunday morning at
9:30 o'clock.
INDEPENDENT FOOTBALL
The Roosevelt football- team would like to
arrange a game for Sunday with any 105-pound
team in the city. The game to be played on
their grounds. Address Harry Lusoher, care
Chapin Publishing company, or telephone Twin
City 2104 or Northwestern Main 3902-J1.
The. second Indians would like a game for
Sunday with any 115-pound team. Address
Charles Lindblad, Great Western Printing com
pany.
PENN TACKLES DUMMY
Six New Men Added to the Squad at
Philadelphia.
New York Sun Special Service.
Philadelphia, Sept. 20.Penn's football men
were- given a start yesterday afternoon by
the dummy. It was the hardest prac
tice so far this season. Stevenson, the star
quarterback of 1904, was out for the drst time
this season and played at quarter on the second
team." Six new men reported yesterday.
RECEIVED CHEAP MEDALS
Portland Exposition Authorities Gave
Athletes a Questionable Deal.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 20.Athletes from vari
ous sections of the United States who competed
in the Lewis and Clark championships, given
under the auspicesr of the exposition, and who
imagined that
flrst Plsce winnings they
fo
would receive gold medals valued at $22.50, are
learning that'the medals are gold plated, valued
at from $5 to $10.50. Bert Kerrigan, director
0* athletics at the exposition, admitted that he
had permitted the impression to go out among
the competing athletes that the medals were
of' gold, bnt never made the direct statement
that the medals were gold.
FOSTER, TO PLAY.
Elmer Foster will be In the lineun of the all
star team which will play the Lund. Lands at
Minnehaha park Sunday afternoon. Foster is an
old favorite here, having played with the Minne
apolis in the early nineties. He-still has "the
goods" with him and is enthusiastic over Sun
day-s game, and together with the rest of the
former stars will be out to give the Lund Lands
a stiff same.
DES MOINES SHOOTER IN FORM.
Cincinnati, Sept. 20.Frank Riehl *of Des
Moines made the hizhest score at the shooting
tournament of the Cincinnatf Gun club for pro
fessionals here yeBterday. Riehl broke 184* out
of a possible 200 targets. Charles Budd of Des
Moines, wits .second. TYith 180 breaks, out of a
possible 200, apd Harold Money third with 17B
jut of possible 200 targets...
KEEP IN EYE ON
^RUBEWADDE LL
Big Pitcher Is Watched Carefully
by Connie Mack's Special
Emissary.
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Sept. 20.Undoubtedly the condi
tion of "Rube" Waddell, the big Philadelphia
pitcher, and the number of games he will pitch
against the giants next month, if the two
teams play for the world's championship, will
affect the betting on the series more than any
other one thing. Recently a number of queries
from fans have been received. They do not know
how to ligure "Rube" in the wagers that are
now being laid. The fact that he has not pitched
since he was defeated at Boston ten days ago in
a thirteen-Inning game has started the rumor
that Waddell will pitch no more this season.
There is not a doubt that "Rube" will cut a
big ligure in the series. Just now he has a
sprained shoulder caused by falling over a grip
in the sleeper between Boston and Philadelphia
the other night when the players were having
their annual straw-hat "cut up."
The shoulder still bothers "Rube!' a bit, but
he is here with the team and may pitch today
or tomorrow. However, Manager Mack will
not work Waddell unless satisfied that he is
in good shape.. He, however, believes that Rube
can be relied upon to take part In the big
games.
Rube is more important than a prima donna
with her maid. The club is carrying an extra
man who acts as "Rube's" keeper. Frank New
house, trainer of many fighters, including
Young Corbett," "Battling" Nelson, "Mike"
Schreck and Benny Yanger, is the faithful
watchman. He has trained several ball clubs,
imd does a little rubbing on the side, but as the
athletics are in good condition, Newhouse's prin
cipal labor is the care of Waddell. He car
ries the money and doles out enough to enable
the eccentric pitcher to make small purchases.
Here in New York Newhouse has redoubled his
vigilance, as it is feared that some agents of
the giants may undertake to lead the big fel
low astray and "keep him In pickle" until after
the big game.
Whenever Rube and Newhouse walk up to a
bar and order two drinks Newhouse gets
side both while Rube wipes his mouth with the
if 1 I*,
m. accordingout-
5houl(3er.
th e,J?.a
and
Vb^BO E
Chicago S 0 0 1 0 0 *8 0
Cincinnatril 0 0003000 36 11 0
^,S
Chicago,4Weimer0 Reulbach16 and
eesFo
E
Des Moines ...-.-....2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 *3 5
Pueblo i. 0-0 O'O'O'O 0 01 3 2
BatteriesManske and Wolfe Hutter and
Minor.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 20.The champions easily
won two games from St. Joseph yesterday, 13 to
5 and 22 to 2.. Scores:
First Game
Omaha, 20017201 *13 16 2
St. Joseph 2 0 0 020 0 0 1 5 8 4
BatteriesQuick and Gonding Liebhardt and
Mitze.
Second Game
Omaha 3 0 2 3 0 2 0 1 *12 12 2
St. Joseph ...00000002 0 255
BatteriesK. Welch and" Freese Fair and
Walsh.
to
8
ste
ta
grea
and says he will have the
the Philadelphia players. Newhouse is working
v? big lefthander ready for duty in a few days.
In the meantime Rube exhibits himself in the
hotel corridors and on Broadway to an
admirinht
NOT
INVINCIBLEs
,J^JLrkSun***&l
on
"Battling" Nelson Whipped in
Time by
WillieTher
Jig
Fitzgerald.
New Tork Specia Service.
20
weight who can whip Battling Nelson outside of
the ring, even If he cannot down him inside
of the roped arena. That man is Willie
Fitzgerald of Brooklyn. Those who were pres
ent at the Belvidere hotel, San Francisco re
cently, witnessed one of the prettiest scraps
aver seen outside of the ropes. After it was
all over "Bat retired from the place in a
badly battered condition.
Willie, whose Hibernian blood was arouse*
at the thought of a Dane being champion,
Unade a number of disparaging remarks and
made merry at Nelson's expense to a crowd
of mutual friends. The tales were quickly
carried to Nelson. The latter vowed that he
would square matters with the "Mick
Fltz was talking with friends when the
Dane walked in. Without a word they walked
together. Fitz seized Nelson by the nose and
gave that member a vigorous twist. This so
disconcerted Battling that he turned away.
This move gave Willie a chance to land a
few wallops.
The first one staggered Nelson, who tried to
get into a clinch with the wiry Irishman,
but the latter kept bim off with a half-dozen
more blows. Nelson was down on one knee
and bleeding badly at the nose and mouth
when friends rushed in and separated the pair.
WHITNEY IS WILLING
Artful .a Probable Starter Jn
Brighton Beach Race.
,the
New York, Sept. 20.C. J. Fitzgerald, man
ager of the Brighton Beach Racing associa
tion, has received a cablegram from Harry
Payne Whitney to the effect that he is will
ing to have his mare, Artful, go in the pro
posed sweepstakes at one mile at Brighton
Beach, provided Trainer J. W. Rogers is will
ing to start her.
Mr. Fitzgerald is satisfied that Rogers will
agree. He has no doubt about James R.
Keene's Sysonby starting, but announces that
ft there is any hesitancy about making the
nominations today he will extend the closing
time to Saturday. It appears, therefore, that
the public's desire to see the two great 3-year-
olds meet will be gratified-
ATTENDANCE LIGHT
Gamblers Had Slim Picking from
Crowd, at LibertyvUle Races.
Libertyvill, 111., Sept. 20.On account of
the poor trartsportation in reaching the track,
only about two hundred people attended the
opening of the Libertyville trotting meet here
today.
The program was a good one, the feature
of which was the 2:09 pace, with eleven start
ers. Booking was conducted in full blast,
Perry and Smith of Chicago having the priv
ilege, and they put on four books, but on ac
count of the small crowd the play was ex
tremely light. It was announced that The
Broncho would go against her record of 2:03'/4
on Saturday.
BEAUTIES IN SHOW GOWNS.
The Jolly Grass Widows are pleasing the
patrons at the Dewey theater this week. Never
has a company appeared at the Dewey with such
an array of beautifully gowned show girls.
Each of the thirty women have fifteen com
plete changes of wardrobe. The latest musicui
ensembles, staged and produced by Von Tflze.'
and Marion, bring the Widows into a high
class sphere. This production ought to be a
real attraction for ladies' day, Friday.
PALACE TEAM CHALLENGES.
The Palace team has issued a challenge to
Lund Lands,to play a game on the latter's
first open date to settle the city championship.
The Palace ream is anxious to arrange the
game and would play Manager Coughlin's team
on any grounds. The Palace team will also
put up a side bet of $150.
GARDNER LOST TO FARMER.
New York Sun Special Service.
Peoria, ni., Sept. 20.In a fight that was fast
from start to finish "Kid'' Farmer of Chicago
was given the decision in nine rounds over Eddie
Gardner of Ohio at the Riverside A. C. last
night.
DENIAL IS DDE iv
FROM CHICAGO
Browning, King & Co
CLOTHING. FURNISHINGS* AND HATS
New York Sun Special Service.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 20.A decided commo
tion in athletic circles at Nebraska university
was provoked yesterday by the announcement by
Football Manager Morrison that a reputed emis
sary of the University of Chicago had been de
tected in an endeavor by the offer of money to
entice Robert Taylor, a husky colored boy and
membor of the cornhusked football 6(}Uad to
quit Nebraska and enlist under Coach Stagg.
Taylor this morning proved his loyalty by for
mally registering for class at the university and
getting out for the afternoon football practice in
his suit.
It is the belief of the Nebraska authorities
that Coach Stagg of Chicago has no knowledge
of the methods employed by a supposedly over
zealous follower of the Chicago football team.
BOO TAKES YOSTS
TIME THESE DAYS
New York Sun Special Service.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Sept. 20.Coach Yost Is
still on the absent list at the Michigan football
headquarters at Whitmore Lake, his new book
on football occupying his attention. Fltzpatrlck
remains In command of the squad, and is keep
ing them at the old routine of conditioning
work. HIPPOPATAMI DBMPED
HEADS AT CHICAGO
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Sept. 20.The first real practice
scrimmage of the year for the maroons was held
today. It was the fiercest scrimmage ever seen
on Marshall field so early in the season. It last
ed only ten minutes, but that was long enough
to lay out two of the best men on the squad.
Parry and Gale.
Parry hurt his game foot and threw bis knee
out. The injuries were quite painful, but they
will not keep the big tackle out of practice.
Gale received a rap on the head that made him
groggy for a few minutes, but he quickly recov?
ered.
Fall SuitsHalf Sizes.
In our New Scale of Half
Sizes any man can be fitted.
Nothing half-way about the
suits, however.
The New Fall Styles aretJ
ready for immediate useno
waiting a fortnight for a fit.
Sack Suits, $12 to $35*
Overcoats, $12 to $30.
"The modtrn Clothiers," echoed the shade of
Beau Brummell, "have eclipsed the fame and
fit of our best tailors."
415 to 419
Nicollet Ave.
^tUv
Broadway at TOA Street NEW YORK Factory, Cooper Square
fir*
V,
Nebraskans" Aver that Maroon
Cruiser Was Tampering with
Cornhusker Athlete. *j
TO KEEP SERVANTS.
Woman's Life.
Give your maid as good wages as
you can pay her regularly, or give
her reasons wh}' she should wait.
Do not expect her to be a mind
reader, but tell her just what you want
done.
Give her as pleasant a room as pos
sible, and let her have time to keep
it in order.
Do not talk as if your own was the
only right way to do things.
Never allow children to treat her
with disrespect or make her unneces
sary work.
A command given in an abrupt, dis
agreeable tone will often make her an
gry "and unhappy.
If you like her, tell her so sometimes.
If she is cross or irritable, be pa
tient with her. She may be suffering
acutely, mentally or phvsically.
Never reprimand her before children
or strangers. Always say "Good morn
ing" and "Good night.'' Always say
"please" and "thank you" when yon
ask her to do anything for you, and
insist upon the children doing the same.
A Dutch gentleman who traveled
from Holland to Wales recently to see
Evan Roberts, the revivalist, was un
able to speak English, so he brought
with him a Dutch-English dictionary,
and when he pointed to the Dutch
words Mr. Roberts read the English
equivalent.
An Englishman traveling in Russia was
depressed on scanning a mile of shops in
St. Petersbu rg and finding only one which
displayed an article of British make.
415 to 419
Nicollet Ave.
1
$.*
*&
&

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