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#f i IS TO O IAST FOR CORBETT Former Champion Defeated by a Boxing1 Selling Plater at fournal Special Service. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 13.Wth three suc cessive right-hand swings to the Jaw in the mid dle of the fifth round. Young Corbett, once light weight champion of the worlfc, came to the end of ha pnglstc career last nght at the bands of Aurello Herrera, who showed up the Denver hasbeen before one of the biggest houses that ever saw a scrap in this city. It was the Mexican all the way, and Corbett never had a chance at any time. Arena Crowded. local sports and the visiting eastern horsemen from Asco crowded the big pavilion of tbe17 Pacific Athletic club to see the once great Cor bett come back and make a show of the Mexican, but they bad hardly warmed their seats before Corbett waj helpless on the floor. He opened at 10-to-8 favorite three days ago. but last night the Mexican was a slight favorite because Corbett had some difficulty in getting down to the weight of 133 pounds. He looked good In the ring in the first round, and at once got busy, rushing Herrera, for there lay his only hope. The Mexican stalled off there rushes in the flist and then in the aecond backed up Corbett and had him gclng over then. Corbett got in some terrific body Wows in the first three rounds, but the Mexican came back strong against this flash in the pan and had Corbett ready to stop. In the fourth he made him looke like an amateur with a right on the jaw that took his team from him, but it might be said that up to this time Corbett bad a shade the best of it on blows struck that did little or no harm appa rently. Corbett Started Bushing. In the fifth Corbett rushed again and they sparred and clinched and then came to a rush and a clinch again. In breaking away from this Herrera caught Corbett a right-hand swing ou the Jaw that floored him. He Jumped up at once, altho he was dazed, and then Herrera feinted and then smashed him again in the Jaw with a right. This floored Corbett again, and he came up helpless and was knocked down again with a crashing right to the Jaw. This was the finish. and while on his hands and knees practically out and unable to rise, Referee Byton gave the fight to Herrera, who had always had It in his lap. Corbett All In. Much money was wagered on the fight by those who thought Corbett was hmself agan, but the result of the fight showed that it was another case of Fitzsimmons. He had to work hard to get to weight, and altho he was trained here for severa\ weeks did not knock off a day In his road work. His boxing wag all that it once was, bpt he was not there with the pufich and the stamina. FITZGERALD AND LEWIS BATTLE TO A DRAW San Francisco, Jan. 18.Willie Fitzgerald of Brooklyn, and Willie Lewis of New York last night battled twenty-five rounds to a draw at Colma. The first ten rounds were slow and uninteresting, with the advantage with Fitz gerald. There was a hot rally the eleventh, when Fitzgerald had Lewis apparently in bad shape. From that round on until the eighteenth Fitz gerald was very aggressive and had Lewis con stantly backing up. From the eighteenth until the end, Lewis Improved and was more aggress ive, and about evened up matters. Referee Graney called the fight a draw at the and of the twenty-fifth round. HOLCOMBS VICTORIOUS Defeated the Drummonds on Their Own Floor Last Night. Holcomb hall basket-ball team handed it to the Drummonds on their own floor last night. The score was 31 to 15. The game was the first City league game for either team and was well attended. Rough play was freely employed by both teams and many fouls were called. The Holcombs had the bulge from the atart and ran away from their opponents. The teams lined' up as follows: Holcombs. Position. Drummonds. Michelsen left forward .Mulr W^lsel right forward Kruger Meeker center Svendsen Arundel right guard Critchfleid R. Michelsen left guard ..Chute Field goals, H. Michelsen 4, Weisman 4, Arundel 2, R. Michelsen 2, Muir 2, Kroger, Svendsen 2. Goals from foul, H. Michelsen, Arundel, R. Michelsen, Svendsen, 3. Points, awarded, Holcomb 1, Drummond 1. Referee, Williams umpire, Jorgenson. CAT.T.AHAN A MAGNATE White Sox Star Planning for a Strong Independent Team. Journal Special Service. Chicago, Jan. 13.That Jimmy Callahan, the former star of the white sox, is in real earnest to become a fullfledged magnate. was shown today when bis proposed City league baseball team was given a charter at Springfield. Cal's organization was incorporated under the name f "Logan Square baseball club" and the stockholders named were James J. Callahan, Thomas G. Mcllllgott and Francis E. Donohue. Comiskey, former star, expects to make his new team and go in the northwestern part of the city, where he has already secured his grounds, and is now busily engaged trying to aecure the best possible playing material. As yet Callahan has been unsuccessful in in ducing the majority of the other City league teams to form a new circuit but hopes his labors will be successful before long. NEW HOCKEY LEAGUE Canadian Disbarment to Bring About Change in the East. Special to The Journal. New York, Jan. 13.Following the disbar ment of Canadian hockey players from the American Amateur Hockey league, plans are being made to form another amateur hockey league that wiU take in several big cities thru the country. Aa a Btarter it is probable that anew skating rink will soon be built in Harlem and this will be the first of several that are to be put up in some of the larger cities in different parts of the country. Plans have been made for a atructure which will be a wonder In the way of an ice skating rink. SKAT FOR CHICAGO. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Jan. i3.Tomorrow evening a com parative skat contest will be played In this Chi cago Athletic association clubrooms among the members of the Calumet club of Milwaukee and the Cherry circle and tbe Germanla clubs. Ten players will represent each club. The conteat will be the first of a series of three. Last year the Germania club players won two ut of three contests. IOWA SCHOOL ABANDONS FOOTBALL. Cedar Foils, Iowa, Jan. 13.The athletic board of the state normal school yesterday suspended intercollegiate footbaU for nest season. The Institution will arrange no schedule nor organize any football tet m. The attention, of the students wUl be devoted to other athletics. SULLIVAN GHTEN DECISION. Baltimore, Jan. 13.When the bell sounded for the opening of the twelfth round of what was to have been a fifteen-round bout between ''Kid" SuUivau of Washington and Austin Rice of Con necticut, before the Eureka Athletic club last night Rice failed to respond and Referee O'Hara Bave 'Sullivan the decision. "Su.llvan outclassed and outfought Bice. I FOUND EASY GAME AX LAST. Journal Special Service. Chicago. Jan. 13.The Chllocco Indian five de feated the Seventh regiment basketball team last niebt at the latter's armory by the decisive score of 45 to 0. The Indians had the call on the soldiers In every phase of the sport and their team work was superb. WON AT HOCKEY. I Houghton, Mich., Jan. 13.In a hockey match lost evening Portage* Lake defeated the American Soo the score being 4 to 3. The play was fast and clean' turnout the whole evening. Petrie and La Volllete were the stars of the' goo. and Lake" and Stuart excelled for the Portage Lake team. LID ON BENTON HARBOR. Special to The Journal. St Joseph. Mich., Jan. 13.Mayor Gillette of Benton Harbor has Issued an order pro Whiting prize fights. In consequence the Bauch-Morrisoa bout will be called off. Saturday1 Evening, YARSlrtOUINT WO N FIRST GAM E Macalester Defeated in First Bas ketball Game of the Season. Starting the season In first class form, the university basketball team last evening defeated the Macalester team by a score of 4 to 0. Remarkable team work and speed were shown by the varsity players, and with three weeks wore of practice Coach Leach's basket-tossers should be able to place the maroon and gold team In the first division of tbe western inter collegiate league. The varsity men started the play with a rush and scored 32 points in the first half, while the men from Macalester were held to 4 points. The strenuous game, however, told on the var sity men, who are not yet in good physical condition, and during the second period of play points were scored by the Minnesota team us against 5 for Macalester. A large crowd of students watched the game, and while it was too one-sided to be exciting, several spectacular plays were made by mem bers of both teams. In this respect Montgom ery of Macalester carried ott the honors by shooting a difficult and almost Impossible goal from the middle of the floor. Captain McRae was the star performer for the gophers, and during the evening he made ten field goals for a total of 20 points. The game last evening demonstrated that the play under the new eastern rules is to be not only more exciting than in the past, but it is to afford a better opportunity for. team work and "passing." The Mne-up: Minnesota Macalester L. Larson. Weisel center Bond McK'ae. Clark right forward Thompson Deerlng, Greaves left forward Detweiler Brown, M. Larson right guard......... Rogers Uzzell, Tierney left guard .Montgomery CHICAGO TO HAVE A BIG ATHLETIC MEET Chicago, Jan. 13.That the coming athletic meet of the First regiment scheduled for Jan. 20 is to be a good one, .athletes say, is apparent from the list of entries that are piling'in on President Dr. D. K. Hermann. A large list of individual athletes have already sent in their names for the various events. A majority of these are unattached men, while quite a few are from the different athletic organizations. Team entries have not as' yet started to come, but Dr. Hermann expects a large, bunch by next week. The railway Y. M. C. A. of Milwaukee has sent in an application for its team to participate in a majority of the events. Dr. Hermann has also received an application from an athlete named ElBWorthy of the Canadian A. A., who will participate In the long-distance runs. The man is new to Chicago athletic followers, and is very apt to prove a surprise when he gets into competition, it Is said. Dr. Hermann's athletes of the First regular are rounding into fine shape for the affair. He says he has forty-five to fifty men in training for the meet, and most of them are, he thinks, going to prove formidable Opponents for any of the other athletes whom they encounter. The athletes will take part in the events ranging from the forty-yard dash to the two-mile run. Not many will take part in the weight events, it is said, altho some are working hard to whip themselves into shape. APEX AND THONEYS WON DOUBLE-HEADER 'Honors In the indoor baseball double-header at Monitor hall last night went to the Apex and Thonys. The former team defeated tbe S. & L. by a score of IS to 15, and the latter downed the Holtzermans 12 to 9. Both games were closely played and full of excitement. The inning scores for the two games follow: Apex .4 0 2 3 1 0 0 1 818 S. and 1 2 0 0,1 3 2 3 315 BatteriesSmith and Hill Weeks and Rice. Thonya 6 0 1 1 0 2 1 1 12 Holtzermann's 0 32010 1209 BatteriesDalgren and Dufore Schroeder and Wassing. BOTHNER DEFEATED, New York, Jan. 13.In the lightweight cham pionship wrestling match at Grand Central hall last nlaht between George Bothner, the present holder of the title, and Alexander Swanson, the two men wrestled "for one hour and a half, when Bothner hurt his arm in breaking away from a bemmerlock and was unable to continue, the first fall being awarded to Swanson. Physicians were ealle-1 to examine the injury and finally decided Bothner wae too badly hurt to go on with the match, which was awarded to Swanson. 50INGM Herpioide WiU Save it DON'T CRY FAKE The mere mention of "hair remedy" throws aome men into a fit of unreasonable incred ulity. It is true that before the microblc origin of baldness waa discovered that most hair remedies were worthless, but not many VOEGEL1 BROS., Last Victim of the Fighting Mexican BOWDEN LOOKING FOR FAST TIME AT ORMOND Journal Special Service. New York, Jan. 13.Herman L. Bowden of Boston, the first man in the world to make a mile on an automobile inside of 35 seconds,. in answer to a question W. J. Morgan put to hiiri recently in Boston, asking If he thought two miles a minute could be done next month on the Ormond-Daytona beach, Florida, said: "Yes, two miles in a minute will be done, and I will be there to see it done, but I am sorry that I cannot engage in the battle. with old Father Time. You remember last winter I drove my car in 32 4-5 for the mile, and that in driving that mile I used the smallest of three special racing sprockets had with me. The other two sprockets were possibly two to four seconds faster than the one I used, and, as I had plenty of engine power and had. tested the sprockets, I therefore feel, sure that I could have done the even time myself last winter." Mr. Bowden is a .very, moderate sportsman,' not given to much talk about his own doings, so his opinion can be taken as coming from one who knows what he is talking about. MECHANIC ARTS DEFEATED Central High Team Won in a Basket hall Battle. The twin city basketball championship now lies between the Minneapolis schools. Central Mgh cinched the title for its home city by defeating Mechanic Arts of St. Paul in a game played at the Lyndale gymnasium yesterday afternoon. Thefinalscore was 69 to 16. The red and blue team walked away from the visitors from the start and by the end of the first half the score of 39 to 6 left no room for doubt as to the final outcome. While the Me chanics braced in the second period of play and scored 10 points to their opponents 30. their cause was hopeless and the honors now go tothis Minneapolis. The teams lined UD as follows: Central, Meehaplc Arts. Kahaley right forward Robert Lyford. ...left forward Hayzer Witter center .B.'ase Thompson right guard Teseth Schooley -left guard Gleb Baskets from fouls, Kahaley 7, Robert 2 bas kets from field. Kahaley 8, Witter 8, Lyford 7, Schoolev 5, Thompson 3, Robert 2, Hayzer. 2, Blase 1. Gleb 1. ScoreCentral high 69, Me chanic Arts 18. RefereeChase. CONNIE MACK WORKING. Philadelphia, Jan. 13.'Manager Mack of the American league champions has secured Pitcher "Long Tom" Hughes from the Washington club and is also reported to have signed Pitcher Baum of the Los Angeles club. Dandruff ia a oontagieua disease caused by a microbe, COOING!! GONE Herpioide Will Save it. Too Late for Herpiclde. of them were designedly so. Chronic bald ness Is Incurable, but its forerunners, dand ruff. Itching scalp and falling hair, can be cured by stopping the microblc growth with Newbro'a Herpiclde. It prevents reinfection. Money back if unsatisfactory. Delightful hair dressing. Stops itching of scalp' in stantly. Drur Stores. $1. Send lOo, atamna to HERPIOIDE CO., Dept. H. Detroit. Mieh., for sample. NEWBRO'S HEKPICID E The ORIGINAL remedy that "kUls the Bandruff Germ.''^ Oor. Hwnopin and Washington Aves, and Cor. Seventh St. and NiooUet Ave, Applications at prominent barbershops. All that is best in whiskey you will find in Old Underoof Rye It is thoroughly matured, soft and rich. CHAS. DENNEHY & COMPANY, Chicago. ,t SPECIAL AGENTS. STAGG'S SCIATICA KEEPS HIM IN SECLUSION Journal Special Service. Chicago, Jan. 13.Athletic Director Alonzo Stagg of the University. of Chicago, who until two days ago was supposed to be in the east" attending the annual meeting of the football rules committee, is, according to a current report, at the Midway at his home. No verifies-, tion of the report that he is confined at a Chicago hospital can be gathered. Mrs. Stagg practically BACK IN SCHOOL "Shannon of Washington" Returns to Studies at Notre Dame. Special to The Journal. South Bend, Ind., Jan. 13.Francis J. Shaughnessy, drafted from the K. I. T. league last spring by the Washington Americans for the ou,tfleld, resumed his".studies at the law school of Notre Dame yesterday. The case created a sensation in college athletic circles last year. Shaughnessy was purchased by Washington' under the name of Shannon, but investigation proved him the captain of the Notre Dame football team. He failed to make good with the senators last year and played in the Eastern league. THE MINNEAPOLIS^ JOURNAL, January 13 1906. 'admitted today that the maroon coach is at home. Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft declared that he. had no knowledge of the whereabouts of Stagg, adding that his igno rance of the facts was purposed. It is gen erally understood that Stagg will decline to see any Interviewers,, and that he will leave Chi cago for tht south as soon as his physicians will permit it. It was announced that Stagg has been asked to act as one of the honorary pallbearers at President Harper's funeral, and that he has been compelled to refuse. Mrs. Stagg said that Director Stagg was confined to'his'bed and being treated for rheumatism. ECKERSALL HAS NOT JUMPEBINTITBJIAKE iitrrUtl" t'i r- v-i- Detroit, Jan. IS.^haptflp^Vjalter Eckersall, ihe University of Chlcagoiquarterback. who has been "visiting-here for a few days, returned to Chicago last night. He will report at once at the university for college! work, with the hope that he may bo able to tak part In athletics spring. TheJIavoivolV p=Twi tot* -.--v,"*!,- j^^^^ BADGERS MM TO TEE DANGE Students Plan to Put a Check Upon the Athletic Knockers. NEWBREW 1 PASTIMES ISTOAP^rO^THEiFORE Madison, Wis., Jan. 13.To save football at Wlscousin university twenty-five representative students met yesterday afternoon and discussed plans for organising the student' body so as tophia effect the purpose in -view. A mass meeting of students of the university will be held. From all over Wisconsin and other states are coming protests by alumni of tbe badger uni versity against the proposition of the faculty to suspend Intercollegiate football for two years. This will not interfere with the vigor with which Professor F. J. Turner, the leader of the anti football faculty element here, and the Wiscon sin delegate to the intercollegiate conference, will urge the adoption of the suspension resolu tion when the representatives of the "big nine" meet in Chicago on Jan.-19. He is opposed to football, and will make the&nost of bis oppor tunity in that meeting. However, the protests of the Wisconsin alumni and the apparent unanimity of the student body here in favor of "evolution Instead of revolu- tion,", as the remedy for. the evils of inter collegiate football Is popularly phrased, will show to the representatives of the other uni versities that tiie University of Wisconsin Is not of one mind in favor of," laying the game on the shelf. Another movement on the part of the faculty which is meeting with strenuous opposition is the effort of President Van Hise to restrict the membership of the board of directors of theFEW athletic association to only one member of the football team and not more ,than four represen tatives from athletic teams. Heretofore the popular athletes have monopolised the member ship of this board. The members were elected by students in an annual mass meeting. Presi dent Van Hise, working thru his "student conr ference committee," proposes a change requir ing the election of directors from the non athletic student organizations, such as debating societies and the Young Men's Christian asso ciation. The athletes and their friends hold that this change would reduce the chances of an ath lete being honored as a director, and would therefore place a penalty on a man if he enters athletics And achieves in that way for his alma mater. CARLISLE GUARD WINS HEART OF A MAIDEN Journal Special Service. Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 13.At a dinner party tendered' the Carlisle Indian football players and their "best girls" last evening by Super intendent Mercer of the Carlisle school, Miss Rose La Farge, Blackfoot Inuiaii, a last year's Carlisle graduate and now assistant matron here, announced her engagement to Charles Dillon, the famous Cheyenne guard on the Carlisle football eleven. Miss La Farge is 19 years old and the pret tiest Indian girl who has ever attended the Carlisle school. Dillon is of the statuesque redskin type and more than ordinarily intelli gent. They will be married at the Carlisle school at 7 p.m., Jan. 22, in the presence of the 1,000 Indian students and Invited guests. The ceremony will be followed by a reception and dance in the gymnasium. The couple will probably see President Roosevelt during their honeymoon. GIRLS TO PLAY Central High Team to Contest with Alumni at Basketball. Tonight the girls' basketball team of Central high will play an alumni team at the university armory. This game marks the opening of the Central season and promises teT*be a good one The' girls who will play on the alumni team are the stars who have put Central to the fore in girls' basketball in years past andTis the greater number of them are members of the varsity squad they are not lacking in practice. An in formal dance will follow, the game. The teams will ine up as follows: Central. Alumni. Agnes Baker .Forward Pauline Smith Edna von Ende.. ..Forward. .Rose Marie Schaller Marion Laurence..Forward.. .Capt. Caro. "Browne Capt. Edna von Ende Center Julia Barnes Eleanor Melln Center Julia Barnes Kokea Baldwin Guard Geneve .Wales Winnie Chapman. .Guard Elsa Ueland Bessie Hofflln The game will be called at 8 o'clock. BEYANTS WANT HOCKEY GAMES. The Bryant hockey team has been organized for the season and is looking .for games with teams which average 14 years. The team lines up as follows: James Comb, cover point: Leonard Brown, point James Comb, cover point John Comb, rover Peter Cunningham, center^ Everett Elliott, left wing Robert McBride, right wing. For games address Harold Bi.lls. 19 Thirty-seventh street S, or telephone Tw|.i City 7053. iS?? at-once ciistihguisllessit firom.alkotherbeersj By our'perfedt^brewihgjpro- tce#s, the delicatehop taSey is retained^and the life, and &rength*of"the malf is Shown by^the,thick, [creamy:foaii& rAt^U bars THEO. HAMM BREWING CO. St. Paul Minn: &?*- jf W .*--3-"Ws, aSfeM^ feiS^ f'S'WZfWWl Defective Pa9* RYA N MUST FIGHT O BACK WATER O'Brien Says He Will Give Hart or Ryan the First Chance. w% Journal Special Service. NeW York, Jan. 13.Altho a number of pugil ists have been hurling challenges at Philadel Jack O'Brien for a fight, there are only two of this large number who will get tbethe chance of exchanging wallops with him for the money. These fighters are Tommy Ryan, tbe middleweight champion, whom O'Brien is over anxious to fight for the middleweight title, and Marvin Hart, the Louisville heavyweight, whom O'Brien is willing to' meet before one of the clubs in California for the heavyweight cham pionship of the world. Gus Ruhlin, the Akron giant, George Gardner, Mike Schreck, Jack (Twin) Sullivan and Tommy Burns, who have challenged O'Brien, had better look for other fights, as they have not a chance with Jack. Since O'Brien fought and defeated Bob Flts simmons he has been losing weight instead of taking. In speaking of his weight today O'Brien said that at present he does not weigh more than 103 pounds stripped. He further stated that bis constant boxing at theaters has re duced him, and he is sure he will have, no trouble in. making 154 pounds, which is theNetherland, weight at which Ryan, wants him to fight for the middleweight championship. STARS IN THE MICHIGAN TRACK TEAM Journal Special Service. Ann Arbor, Mich., Jan. 13.Eighty-seven as pirants for track honors handed in their names to Trainer Fltzpatrick last night, and as this is the largest number he has ever had to start the season, he is feeling wtll satisfied. The men will be divided into classes tomorrow and work will be begun next week. With the ex ception of Coe, the weight man, there are no known stars among the new men, and no line can be secured on their probable showing until next week. Coe did not report at the gymnasium today, but he is in college and says be will begin training later in the season. Fltzpatrick had a piece of bad luck in the failure of Dana, the distance runner, to run to college after the Christmas vacation. Dana is a Wisconsin man, and is said to have entered one of the small colleges in his own state. He is needed for the four mile relay team whicb will compete at Phila delphia. STILL GROWLING AT THE LARGE REUBEN Journal Special^Service. New York, Jan. 13.The actions of Rube Wad dell of the Philadelphia team before and during the world's championship series is likely to be made the subject of an investigation by the na tional baseball commission. The American league magnates, and especially Ban Johnson, presi dent of the organization, are highly Incensed at Waddell's antics, and cannot reconcile them selves to tbe feeling prevalent among supporters of the American league in Philadelphia that his innocent peculiarities should cover his behavior on that occasion. There was .'-omethlng suspicious, about Wad dell's conduct at a time when the Athletics re quired his services most, it is said, and much condemnation has been heaped upon Connie Mack, manager of the Athletics, for the leniency be has shown tbe big twirler. It Is generally known that Mack permitted Rube to do about as he pleased last season, and they hold him, in a measure responsible for "the poor 'showing his team made in the series with the giants. CHANGED THE EVENTS Lake of Isles Card Did Not Fill to Required Quota. Lack of entries has forced tbe management of the Lake of the Isles Driving club to call off the free-for-all trotting and pacing events scheduled for this afternoon. Instead a 2:28 pace and a 2:27 trot, have been substituted, with street blankets for tbe winners. The fact that certain horses are looked upon as sure things in tbe free-for-all events has held down the entries to one pacer and three trotters. As fcur entries are necessary to make a race, the event is off for the present. The rrces substituted for today began at 2 o'clock. The entries were as follows. :25 PacePrince, Frank Day Marguerite Haha. J. H. McConvllIe Belle Porter. C. B.only Waddell Mary Glen, Peter McCoy Little Boy, J. V. McGolrlck Galeson. H. H. Penniman Rhoderick Dhu, Fred Cbilds. 2:27 TrotRed Alidia. Dr. C. G. Lyford Lady Belle, W. F. Converse Red Charles, Bd Best Gem, M. Porter Cheta, Thomas Boocock. Strong People Are Full of Electricity. DR. MCLAUGHLIN: Chicago, in. Dear SirIn answer to your letter I must say that your Electric Belt has cared me. I will gladly recommend it to anyone who is run down and nerirons. It is worth its weight in gold. Tours truly, J. H. De KIP, 860 Orleans St. Write Today Send Coupon for Free Book. '$ GOPHER O N MIS RULES COMMITTEE *i Dr. H. L, Williams to Have Hand in Framing New Football Code. 32 Journal Special Service. .^-w- New York, Jan. 13.The original football rules committee and the newly-organized com mittee appointed by the sixty coUeges. tbmout land who were dissatisfied with the game of football as played now agreed to amalgamate last night, and held a Joint session at tbe Hotel Netherlands, where they elected officers for the ensuing year. This amalgamation eventually means a radical change iu the game as played now, aB every one of the new committee has been instructed to insist on a change that eliminates tbe roughness from tbe game. Dr. H. A. Babbot of Haverford, F. H- Curtis of the University of Texas, Lieutenant Charles Dalny of West Point and C. K. Hall of Dart mouth, all of the new committee, met early in the evening at the Murray Hill hotel. So many parents of young children do* not realize the danger from croup until they have had the experience or one severe case in their own home. To beawakened inthe middle of the night by the peculiar rough cough and nnd their little one suffering from a fully devel oped attack of the croup and nothing in the house with which to relieve it is a lesson never to be forgotten. A good remedy at hand is of incalculable value in a time like this, and nothing better can be obtained than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It has been thoroly tested in hundreds of cases, and not cures croup, but when given as soon aB the first symptoms appear, it will prevent the attack. The fact that this remedy contains no narcotics makes it perfectly safe to give to the children. People, Be Strong Get Some Life Into Yo 1 What^s the use of dragging your* legs about like a wooden personf Feel like^a person of spirit. Away with the pains and aches off with this wnetched feeling as if you were eighty years old and had one foot in the grave. .Come and let me put life into your nerves let me give you anew supply of youthful energy. Let me make you feel like throwing your chest out and your head up and saying to yourself, I AM STRONG AND HEALTHY!'' Let me give you back that old health of youth. I can do it, so that in two months you will wonder that you ever felt so slow and pokey^ as you do now. 'v A Gopher Was Absent. -~^y- Dr. H. L. Williams of Minnesota and Pro feasor J. T. Lees of Nebraska were absent. Babbot, for his committee, telephoned to the eld committee who were In session at tbe Hotel and suggested amalgamation. His proposition was that there be chosen three of the old and two of the new committee to make up the amalgamated committee. The old committee would not agree to this plan. Then the new committee suggested a combination, of nine members. As this was not satisfactory to the older association, Walter Camp, chairman of the latter and Yale's representative, invited all the newcomers to the ranks of the rulemakers to join the veterans at the Hotel Netherland and discuss all proposals. There they wrangled Jointly and separately over the details of combined organisation for more than an hour before they came to a de clsion. Alonzo A. Stagg of the University of Chicago was unable to join the old committee because of the death of President Harper of the Chicago university. William T. Reid of Harvard, who wae origi nally on the older-body, and who had been In structed to switch over to the new, went1 to the Murray H1U early In the evening and sent up his card to Daly, who formerly played on the Harvard varsity. Daly went into conference with his committee, and, altho the action waa unparliamentary, as those in session bad no right to do so, they accepted Reid as one of their members and he went to the New Neth erland with them. SKI JUMPERS AT RED WING HILL TOMORROW Red Wing Minn., Jan.' 13.At the practice run yesterday excellent jumps were made by members of the Aurora Sal club. Ole Mangseth made the longest standing Jump, clearing 100 feet. This is the fifth longest standing jump made in America. Another runner, Harris Anderson, made three successive standing Jumps, 92, 95 and 97 feet. These three Jumps would have won any tourna ment that has so far been held in America. Everything is now ready for the big tourna ment tomorrow. Forty local entries have thus far been made, and several skiers will be In Red Wing from outside cities to participate. Tha hill is in excellent condition and some very fine jumps are expected tomorrow. DELANO BASKET-BALL DATES. Delano, Minn., Jan. 13.The Delano high school basket-ball team has scheduled the fol lowing games: Annandale High on Jan. IS: Central High of Minneapolis on Jan. 20. and the Mechanics Art, of St. Paul, on Feb. 22. The Delano team has won all Its games this season, and is looking for games with aome fast city teams. Experience a Dear Is Sometimes Teacher. Sick People Are Lacking in Electricity. DR. MCLAUGHLIN: Minneapolis, Minn. Dear SirIn, answer to your inquiry will lay that I believe I hare been fully restored to health and permanently cored of my rheu matism. I have not worn the Belt for orer a year. I have neither ache nor pain. Yours truly. 3836 Portland AT. S. C. LESLIE. Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt Cures Bheumatlsm, Kidney Troubles, Lame Back, Sciati Nervousness, and every indication that yon are You put it on when yon go to bed and sleep peacefully nnder the influence of the warm- ing, vitalising power. You awake full of ambition, with a healthy desire to tackle your day's work. Each day you gain new life from it and soon begin to feel strong and healthy. Each symptom of your trouble gradually disappears, strength takes the place of sickness, and your life Is made happy by the restoration of your old health. Address "ThereIs" an art-In writing a Journal want ad for a servant. Many servants are already employed but are looking for better positions. Btate the advan- tages of tbe position you offer wbeD vou advertise. i N -M ,iS ^M i Stomach Troubles, down physically. 1-18-06.. DR. M. J. MCLAUGHLIN 't," $ 162 State St., Chicago, 111.: Dear Sir: Pl#ase send me one of your Free Books, as advertised in The Min neapolis Journal. Name T..