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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 30, 1894, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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Weather-Fair; Variable Winds.
Gen. Booth Visits St. Paul.
Big Arrest of Horse Players. -
Secretary Smith's Annual Report.
Three of Her Team Retired
by Injuries the First
Inning 1.
And Pennsylvania's First
Score Is Made by Har
vard Men.
Giving" the Victory to the
Quakers by a §core
of 18 to 4.
Piiii.aim:i imiia. Nov. 29.—Pennsyl
vania. 18; Harvard, 4. That is the
score by which the wearers of the red
and blue today trampled the beautiful
silken ilug of the crimson into the dus-t.
It was a grand victory, and one that has
a world of meaning to the sturdy roans
of old Pennsylvania. It places a new
star in the football firmament, and u»«
doubte.Hy gives Pennsylvania the
championship of the Kridiron for 18'J-l.
When the crowd began to gather at
the grounds there was a grand crush.
There was pushing, shoving, swearing
and tearing of clothing until finally the
crowd became partially civilized and
commenced to enter the gate in the
proper manner. So dense was the
throng that many were still outside of
the tateb at 2 o'clock, when play should
have commenced, but to enable them to
Lave an equal chance with the early
comeis the game was not started
promptly on that hour.
Whrn th<> hands of the bis clock on
the university building pointed 2o'clock
fie crowd became restless and admirers
of the two teams jrelled themselves
hoarse in their endeavor to outdo each
o'.her. Finally when at 2:12 Capt.
Knipe and Us band of warriors came on
the field from the southeast end of the
grounds the cli«*erine became deafening:
and was prolonged for almost five
minutes. Ii bad not ceased when a few
minutes later (.'apt. Einmons and his
team, ten sturdy men. came in at the
same puint. 'I lie captains were called
to the center of the field and instructed
as to the the rules and style of play, and
the crowd gave a sigh and settled back
to await—almost breathlessly — the
whistle announcing the cull of play.
Tlie .lei: Line I'p.
As enrly as 12 o'clock long lines of
the long-haired enthusiasts were strug
gling to gain admission to the grounds.
As time wore on the crowd increased
rather than diminished, and at 2 o'clock
there were still thousands who were
scrambling for admission. The tour
huge stands were crowded aud there
were many hundreds standing around
the low fence which surrounded the
field. The bight w-is a beautiful one.
Crimson, red and blue flags were every
Everybody was at the grounds, from
the small boy with his tin horn to the
head of the family with an eight by ten
flag. The betting just previous to the
tune the game began was 5 to 4on
Pennsylvania. The teams lined up as
I. of P. Harvard.
Gelbert Left end ..Emmons
Wagoiihur&t.. .. Left tackle.:. ...liallowell
Woodruff Left guard Mackie
Bull Center F.Shaw
Wharton Right guard J. Shaw
Minds Right tackle Waters
Robeugarteii Right end A. Brewer
Williams Quarterback Wrenn
Knipe Left halfback... Wnittemore
Os^ood Right half buck.... C. Brewer
Brooke Fullback *'airchild
ThePennsvlvania boys were the first
to come on the field. They made their
appearance from the southeast corner
at precisely 2 o'clock. George Brooke,
being in the lead. This was the signal
for wild cheering on the part of
the Pennsylvania followers. All
the team seemed in perfect condition,
and put in a few minutes throwing the
ball around and holding secret con
ferences. Brooks dropped a few goals
from the forty-yard line, and from the
way in which Capt. K:iipe pranced
nround, no one would imagine that he
was toe man who a few days ago was
in doubt as to whether he would be
able to take his place at left half-back.
Just tiiteen minutes later the Harvard
boys made their appearance at the
same corner. This was the sign for
thousands of crimson flags to wave
frantically from each of the big stands.
The boys from Cambridge went through
practice for a few momenta and then
the great game was on.
The Game Begins.
Laurie Bliss was chosen referee, and
Paul Dashiel umpire; linesmen. Dr.
Brooks and Charles Scnoff. Both teams
were called to the center by the referee
and given instructions as to the mode of
play. Sweaters were pulled at 2:20.
Harvard won the toss and took the west
goal, with a slight advantage of wind,
and they also had the sun in their
backs. Brooke kicked off tor the Quak
ers to Harvard's fifteen-yard line, the
ball was returned to Harvard's forty
five yard line by Fdirchild. Kuipe made
ten yards through, right, and Osirood
made eight more through left end. Gel
bert was given the ball and made three
yards through center. Harvard got the
ball on a fumble. C. Brewer made four
yards through the center, but on the
next lint Harvard was stopped with
out an Inch of gain. " Fairchild
kicked to Ousjood, who mutl'ed
the ball and J. Shaw fell on it on Penn
sylvania's twenty-five-yard line. Whit
ten): re tried the right line for no gain.
Fairchlld kicked to Pennsylvania's
twenty-rive-yard line. Williams passed
the bail poorly to Ossrood, who fumbled
it. but a Pennsylvania man fell on the
ball. Whittemore was given the ball
and marie fifteen yards around the right
end. G. Brewer went through right
tackle, and made a touch-down from
the thirty-five yard line, but was
brought back for off-side play, and tin
ball was given to Pennsylvania. Knipe
made eight yards through right tackle,
and Odgood made a yard at left tackle.
Wharton then bucked the center for
four yards. Osgood was then downed
for no cam. Tiie.ball wag now on Har
vard's fifty-yard line, It was three
downs and toe Quakers had three yards,
to train. Williams kicked to the side.
and Bosencarten muffed the ball. lti
wfl* Harvard's ball on her thirty-live
j*ard Hue. Hi us' far both teams had
been playing about an equal fame. The
bail was passed to Fairchild,who kicked
to Pennsylvania's tuirty-five-yard lino.
Brooke returned the kick. Emmons
made no gain through risht tackle. C.
Brewer was then given the ball, and
made throe yards through left end
i tti (child jaunted in JXx&akA un Pajux&y
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vanla'a twenty-yard line. Brooke was
thrown by A. Brewer in his tracks.
Gelbert made a beautiful run around
light end, but Osgood, on trying to go
around left end, fell and lost ten yards.
Brooke kicked to midfield. and Harvard
had the ball. Fairchil'l kicked to
Brooke on Pennsylvania's thirty-yard
line. Brooke punted the ball, and lost
live yards, but retained the ball. Brooke
kicked to Harvard's titty-yard line.
Fairchild kicked out of bounds on Penn
sylvania's forty-five-yard line, Gelbert
double passed the ball to Brooke for a
three-yard train. Osgood then lost four
yards in trying left end. Brooke kicked
to Brewer on Harvard's twenty-hve
yard line. Whitteinore made twenty
yards around, and the ball was on Har
vard's forty-five-yard line. C. Brewer
then made lour yards through rue cen
The Ball Is in HMMeML
Thus far Pennsylvania's line was not
hoiitlntr very Rood, 1-airehild kicked to
Brooke on Pennsylvania's tweuty-tive
jrard line. Biooke was fiercely tackled
by JJrewer and his left ankle was
wrenched. The play so far lias been
for the most part on Pennsylvania's ter
ritory. Waters has been wetting up
Wagoahurst for Rood gains, and A.
Brewer has been dropping the backs in
their tracks on every kick i>y Fairehiid's
frequently throwing them for a loss.
Uelbert then lost live yards on Waters'
beautiful tackle. The ball is now on
Pennsylvania's tilteen-yard line. Os-
KOod made four yards through center.
Biooke Kicked to C. Brewer on Pennsyl
vania's fitty-yard line. Brewer held up
his hand for a fret 1 catch and was
tackled by Rosensrarteu. Harvard was
given fifteen yards on the play.
On tlie next line-up Capt. Emmons'
bad knee was injured and he was car
ried off the field. Cabot took his posi
tion at le:tend. It was Harvard's ball
on Pennsylvania's thirty-live yard line.
Whittemore was given the ball and lust
four yards on trying to go around right
end. Fairchild kicke.l to Pennsylvania's
twenty-five yard line, but the bail was
brought back and Harvard given ten
yards for oft side playing. Waters made
ten yards through the center. The ball
was now on Pennsylvania's eighteen
yard line. Fairchild tried the center,
but did not cain an inch. Brewer then
made two yards. The ball was on
Pennsylvania's fifleen-yard line on
three downs. Waters tried the center
but gained nothing. Fairchild made
thirty yards, but on the next line-up
Pennsylvania got the ball on Whitte
more's fumble. Brooke kicked to Penn
sylvania's tweaty-five-yard line. Fair
child tried the center, but failed to
sain. Brewer tried the right end, but
was thrown back for three yards' loss.
Fairchild punted in touch and Brooke
kicked oil for Pennsylvania's twenty
five-vard line. The ball landed in Fair
chikl's hands on Pennsylvania's fifty
yard line. Pennsylvania got the ball
on a fumble, Fairchild allowing the
To Slip 'Muou-Ii His Hands.
Fairchilds was injured In tiie scrim
mage, ami was lrd off the field, fightii!;:
to get back. Dunlap went on at full
back. Knipe was given the ball and
lost two yards trying to go around right
end. Tlie ball was on Pennsylvania's
forty-live-yard line. Brooke then kicked
to Harvard's twenty-yard line. The
ball was caught by Kiiipe. who made
fifteen yards before lik was stooped.
Brooke then made about two yards
through the center. Knipe trieci, but
made no gain. Williams then passed to
Osgood. but the latter failed to gain.
Harvard got the ball on four downs on
her forty-yard line. Harvard iost one
yard on a poor pass by X.C. Wrenn. |C.
Brewer then kicked to Brooke on Penn
sylvania's forty-rive-yard line. Brooke
kicked to C. Brewer, and the latter
made a bad fumble, Kosengarten fall
ing on the ball. The ball was now on
Harvard's thirty-five-yara line.
Wtnirton tried the center and made
about a yard. On the uext line-up
Brooke tried the center for no gain, and
the ball was Harvard's on her thirtv
five yard line. Kuipe made ten yards
around right end, carrying the ball to
the crimson's twenty- live-yard line.
At 3:10 Charley Brewer was injured in
the scrimmage, and Haves took Mis
place. Osgood made live yards around
left end. The ball is now on Harvard's
twenty-yard line. Knipe made two
yards Through center. Brooke tried
for a goal from the field from Harvard's
thirty-live-yard line, but it missed by
about two feet. The ball was then
brought out to Harvard's twenty-yard
line. Hayes kicked to Brooke in mid
field, and Brooke returned the ball,then
Harvard's live-yard and Hayescarned
the ball over for a safety touch-down.
'I he score was now Pennsylvania 2,
Harvard 0. Harvard kicked to Penn
sylvania's forty-yard line and Brooke
returned the kick to Harvard's thirty
five-yard line. A. Brewer made hve
yards around right end, and the time
was called to/ the first half, with the
ball beinar in Harvard's possession on
her forty-rive-yard line, Score: Penn
sylvania 2, Harvard 0.
Harvard's 111-Lmk.
The same ill-luck that followed Har
vard in her game with Yale on Saturday
seemed to pursue her toaay. C. Brewer,
Fairchilds and Etnmons being forced to
retire during the first hair. The only
point scored in this hair was a .safety by
Harvard. Brooke had kicked the ball
within three yards of the Harvard goal,
and Hayes, pressed by Rosengarten,
Minds and Gelbert, not knowing that
he was so close to the goal line, ran
back,and caused two points to be scored
against his own side. It was a bad case
of rattle at the critical point by the
Harvard half-back, it was also a lucky
play for Pennsylvania, as time for the
half was called less than a minute
afterward. Pennsylvania's stock took
a boom during the intermission, and
many were the predictions of a red and
blue victory. In the first part of the
half things had been going mostly Har
vard's way. but the loss of Emmous. C.
Brewer and Fairchilds greatly weak
ened the crimson team.
Second Hair.
It was 3:35 when the two teams made
their appearance tor the second hair.
Deafening cheers greeted both elevens.
The teams lined up at 3:44. Waters
kicked off for Harvard to Wharton on
Pennsylvania's thirty-yard line. Whar
ton tumbled and Harvard got the ball.
Harvard tried the center for no gain.
On the third line, the ball was on
Pennsylvania . twenty-eight yard line.
Pennsylvania got the ball on four
downs. Brooke kicked to midfield.
Hayes fumbled and Pennsylvania got
the ball on Harvard's litty-yard line.
Oagood made no gain in his attempt to
go around right, and Brooke kicked
to Harvard's eighteen-yard line,
and Hayes fell on the bail.
Hayes made eleven yards around right
end. Whittemore went around the
right end, but gained nothing. Hayes
then lost two yards on his try for right
end. Hayes kicked into th« line, and
Wagonhurst got the ball and made a
touch-down. Brooke kicked a goal.
Score: Pennsylvania, 8; Harvard 0.
The toueh-tUiwi! was <na<le six njiuutes
alter piny began. Wallers kicked oil
for Harvard, and Osgood got the ball on
Pennsylvania's fifteen-yard line. By
beautiful interference) of Khipo and
Gelbert, Oagood carried the ball to Har
vard's forty-five-yard line. Brooke
then made four yard 3 through the cen
ter. Pennsylvania had braced up con
siderably, and was playing a better
game. Knipe made twelve yards
through the right tackle, and then fum
bled the ball. Harvard got possession
of. the pigskin, ou Halyard's twenty-
five-yard line. Hallowell was injured
m tiit* scrimmage, mid Wheeler took
his place at left tackle. Whitte
more then made eight yards through
left tackle. Harvard then tried
Pennsylvania's center twice in succes
sion without any gain. Bull was allXßt
l\ iAurt'ii m the third down, but re
sumed play a moment later. A. Brew
er ran out of line after making two
yards. Hayes was thrown by (Jelbert
lor no rain. Hayes kicked to Brook*
ou Pennsylvania's fifty-yard. Brooke
kicked to Hayes, who was tackled by
Gelbert, and Harvard was given fifteen
yards. Kuipe got the ball on a fumble
by Whittemore, and got to Harvard*
two yard line before he was tackled by
A. Brewer. (Jelbert tlieu carried the
bali to within six inches of the goal,
and Knine carried it over for a touch
down. Brooke punted to Williams for
a try at goal, but he missed Hie goal by
two inches from Pennsylvania's twen
ty-live yard-line. Score: Pennsylvania,
12; Harvard, 0.
nine* lict a Score.
Waters kicked olf and Kmpe pot the
ball on Pennsylvania's eighteen-yard
line and carried it back to Pennsyl
vania's forty-yard line. Brooke kicked
to Harvard's thiity-suveu-yard line and
tielbert fell on the ball. Woodruff
tried the center for no gain. Wharlou
then went through left tackle for four
yards. Whartou made four yards more.
Knipe went through left tackle for two
yards. The ball was now on Harvard's
iweiity-vard line. Harvard uot the ball
on four downs on her twenty-yard line.
Wliitteiuore tried the lefc end for no
gain. Pennsylvania then got the ball
on lour downs on Harvard's twenty-tive
yard line. Brooke tried for a goal
from t lie iiald for the forty-yard Hue,
but missed it by four feet. Pennsylva
nia got the ball for off-side play. Oagood
made two yards around the left end,
but the ball was brought back and
given to Harvard on her twenty-five
yard line tor Holding.
Harvard tried the center twice in suc
cession for no gains. The ball was on
Harvard's thirty-yard Hue. in the
next line-up Whurtou was injured, but
resumed play.
Dunlap made four yards through the
center. The ball was then on Pennsyl
vania's twenty-two-yard line. Har
vard made two more yards through the
center. Waters lost four yards a mo
ment later. Hayes made live yards
through the center. The ball was tlieu
ou Pennsylvania's twelve-yard line.
Hayes made two yards through the
center and live more through right
tacKle. Tlie ball was on Pennsylva
nia's two-yard line. A moment later
the ball was taken over by Waters for a
touch-down. A. Brewer missed goal,
bcore: Pennsylvania, 12; Harvard, 4.
Hayes kicked to Pennsylvania's tif
teen-yard line, and Brooke returned the
Kick to Harvard's forty-yard line.
Hayes made live through the center.
Waters failed to gain through the cen
ter. Whitiemoro made ten yards through
right tackle. The ball was now in the
center of the field. Hay es attempted to
go around tiie left end, but lost five
yards. The game was called at 4:55,
with the bail on Harvard's forty-iive
yard line.
The ball was brought to Harvard's
tweuty-five-yard line. Hayes kicked to
Usgoud at Pennsylvania's forty-rive
yard line, aud Osgood, by the interfer
ence of Knipe and Delbert, carried the
ball to Harvard's live-yard line. Kuipe
made two yards through the center ;iud
Osgood carried the ball over for a touc'i
clown. Biooke punted out to Williams
at Harvard's ten-yard line aud Brooke
kicked goal.
Final score, 18 to 4 in favor of Penn
Touchdowns-Wagouhurst, Knipe, Osgood
and Waters.
s>afety touchdown—Hayes.
Goals from touchdown* — Brooke 'Z.
Keferee. I'aul Dashiet. Leliigh: umpire,
Laurie Bliss, Yale: liuesmen, Dr. \V. A
Brooke, Harvard, uud i)r. Charles Sclioff,
S otne Good Curling Done at Hasp-
berry Island.
The club house of the curling club on
Raspberry inland was a busy place
yesterday. As early as 10o'clock in the
morning games opened. Two were
played in the ioreuoon, two In the after
noon and one lust nit;lit. In the morn
ing the rink skipped by Nettletoo
played in good luck against D. Miilau's
rink, defeating uin a score ot 20 to 7.
A. J. Wample's rink yielded a game
also in the forenoon to William Rod
ger's rink. Here the score stood 14 to 4.
After the regulation dinner of turkey
with dressiug and cranberry sauce had
been disposed of, VV. A. Cameron's rink
met that of Hugh Campbell, and Will
iam Rodger's rink twirled "stanes" with
J. A. McMillan's rink. The Cameron
clan was not mucli alarmed when told
that the Campbells were coming, since
the former proved inair than eneuchfor
the Campbell rink, winding it up in a
close game, 10 to 8. William Rodger, in
his white jacket and saucy Taai
O'Shanter. sitting jauntily on the back
of his head, led his men to victory over
icy fields. J. A. McMillan and his hardy
men made a gallant tijjht. When they
finally laid down, they were but two be
hind the Rodger rink, t:ie score stand
ing 17 to 15.
lti the evening Nettleton's rink
clicked stones with Tom Scott's rink.
Nettleron wore a red jacket, while Torn
Scoti's fatigue uniform bore a close re
semblance to an ordinary business suit.
At the wind-ui) the score stood: Nettle
ton's rink, 10; Scott's rink, 8.
About sixty curlers wore on the rinks
during tlie day, and many visitors, both
gentlemen and ladies, weru present.
Two new rinka were put oa the floors
yesterday, bringing the total up to four.
Tim reduction of the yearly member
ship fee from 312 to (6 has had a telling
effect in the way of increasing the num
ber ot new members. Four beginners'
rinks have already been formed, made
up as follows: Fitztr, Beckman, Ives,
H. VV. Cory, skip; , Cowing, Cun
ningham, J. A. McMillan, skip; Keil,
Riheldatter, Withy, George Hull, skip;
Holmes, , White, W. A. Cameron,
A regular series of games for new be
ginners is now being scheduled. It is
probable that these will be put on some
where between Dec. 1 and Dec. 15.
Prizes will b« hung up for competitors,
the tirst to be awarded to the beginner*'
rink scoring the highest number of vic
To night John McCulloch's rink will
play that or William Hodger. As the
latter has not been defeated thus far
this season, the contest gives promise of
being a warm one.
While the curlers were busy on
Thanksgiving day, they were not the
only ones that were having fun. The
Junior Pioneer skating rink was well
patronized all day and through the
evening. Boyoucl the rink limits the
ever-present small boy was visible,
gliding over the ice, often in a way
alarmingly clgse to ttye open water,
At Lake Cooo the ice was dotted with
skaters. It was expected that four
events in which several skaters with
well-earned records were to appear,
would be given, out in some way the
arrangement fell through. ; -\ :.
The skating rinks in other parts of
the ciiy were not lacking of patronage.
Everybody nearly had a rest from the
treadmill of toll yesterday and devoted
themselves to enjoyment.
Billiards were extensively cultivated
at Foley's, the Ryan, Merchants', tjie
Sterling, at Joe timber's, and otter
The U's of Michigan and
Chicago Contest for
After a Game That Was
Hardly Fought Through
In a Surprising Manner at
the Hands of the Chi
cago Athletics.
Chicago, Nov. 29.— The football
teams of the Universities of Michigan
and Chicago struagled for glory today
on the slippery Held. Two hours be
fore the play began a driving sleet
storm opened an engagement in the
city, and when the men lined up the
grounds were better tilted for skating
link purposes than to serve as a grid
iron. But, notwithstanding the dis
couraging weather, the grand stands
and outfield were packed with yelling
collegians, and the boxes and carriage
room were well filled with society peo
ple. The game was called at 11 o'clock,
the teams Using up as follows:
Chicago. Michigan.
Gale Loft end Seater
KnapD Left tackle Yundlt
Allen Left guard Carr
Wyunt Center Small
Kiillkecltcr Ki.uht guard flenniuger
Roby Right tackle Hadilen
L tun ay Kigbt end Price
Herri iijj tiuarterback Baird
Gary Left half „ ...Oyer
Nichols Right half Ferberi
linshberger Fullback lilooniiuyton
The final scoie—(3 to 4 in Michigan's
favor —was a surprise to the crowd, as
it had been expecied that the Ann Ar
bor boys would bury the Chicagos un
der a heavy score. The Dace was hot
from the start. Michigan kicked off,
and the ball was carried around her
right end, Chicago scoring a touch
down within the first ten minutes. The
try for a goal was a failure, an 1 with
hot scrimmages in rapid succession the
half was finished without further scor
ing—Chicago, 4; Michigan, 0.
The second half opened with a ion%
punt by Chicago, "but the ball was
quickly brought back iuto Chicago tur
ritory, and remained there the greater
part of the half. Botli teams fought
well, and there were frequent good
punts. Gale, of Chicago, and Price, of
Michigan, were ruled off for hugging,
no other substitutes being called in.
Near the end of the half Herbert
scored a touch-dowu for Michigan, and
Bloomington kicked goal. The irame
was called with the ball behind Chica
go's goai on a punt.
Dartmouth Meets Defeat at the
Hands of the Chicago Athletic
Chicago, Nov. 29.—Dartmouth col
lege and the Chicago Athletic associa
tion fought for football honors at the
South Side Athletic park today. The
weather was intensely disagreeable, a
heavy fall of snow during the forenoon
having put the grounds in bad condi
tion. But despite the storm the grand
stands were packed and the boxes and
carriage room well tilled.
The game was called at 11 o'clock,
the teams lining upas follows:
Dartmouth. Position. Chicago A. A.
Lake man Left end. .Slater or Oberne
Abbott Left tackle Griff q
Bowles Left guard ...Thomas
Caverly Center Stevenson
Huff. Kightguard .. ..McCormick
Little Right tackle Bnggs
Foisnm Kight end Culver
Ai c Andrews Quarter-back Henry
Eckstrom Left half Camp
Dodge Kight half Vandooser
ttandall '..Fullback Brown
The final score, four to nothing in Chi
cago's favor has a surprise, even to the
Westerners, as Dartmouth had been ex
pected to beat the Athletic association
team badly. The play was hard from
start to finish, and while none of the
men left the grounds several were
badly bruised. Chicago kicked off and
got the ball well down Dartmouth's
field, but hot fighting prevented scor
ing, the hrst half endure nothing to
nothing. Much play in the last half was
dangerously close to Chicago's goal,
but clever punts and hard scrimmages
tinaliy resulted in Vandoozer carrying
the ball beyond Dartmouth's line. A
punt for a try for noal gave Dartmouth
ttie ball, but soon after Chicago's
touchdown game was called, leaving
the final score Chicago four, Dartmouth
Cornell and Lehigh Football
Teams Get Into a Wrangle.
Ithaca, N. F., Nov. 29.—Fully 2,500
people shivered, danced and yelled
themselves hoarse this afternoon at the
football game between Cornell's team
and their old-time rivals from Lehigu.
The game was sharply contested from
start to finish and ended in a dispute
over what the Cornell men claimed to
be a fair touch-down by Starbuck. The
Ithaca eieven was awarded the victory
by a score of 10 to (3, however. Lehigh's
supporters said that Cornell did not win
th« second touch-down, and the team
left the field, refusiug to play Ri>y fur
ther, when ileferee Young declared tUe
touch-down a legitimate one.
lowans Outclassed.
Oma.ua, Nov. 29.—Nebraska univer
sity clearly outclassed the lowa univer
sity eleven in today's garnet The
offensive play of Nebraska was perfect,
and at no time were their opponents
strong enough to tully develop the
defensive strength of the visitors. By
winnitig today's game, and Missouri's
loss, leaves the intttislalo university
championship a tie between Nebraska
and Missouri, bcore: Nebraska, U6;
lowa, 61
• Won by a Flutec. % !
San Fuancisco, Nov. 20.—San Fran
cisco is being painted red .tonight, for
Standard university won the annual
football game from the University of ■
California by a score of Cto 0. l^fteeu,
thousand people saw t';.^,,, no" It and
howled S ejithusia.-i^cfiTiy when- eitl'jjr
side made ar^,ve. This was th% fourth
game between tue two colitis. San-
ford won the first and two were ties.
•Slanturd won today's game on a fluke,
but it gives the University of California
a little comfort.
Devoid of Slugging.
New Oki.icans, Nov. 29 —The Uni
versity of Mississippi defeated Tulane
university by a score of 7to 2. Missis
sippi had the heaviest team, and won
by main strength, securing the touch
downs and failing to kick goal both
times. Tulane's only points were se
cured by a safety. The him was
devoid of slugging and the few injuries
were slight.
Jayhiiwivcrs Won.
Kansas City. Nov. 29. —Fully 10,000
people today saw the Kansas university
eleven snatch from the eleven of the
Missouri university their chance of se
curing the Western intercollegiate pen
nant. The score: Kansas 18. Missouri
12. The Jayhawkers scored four touch
downs.and kicked the only goal gained.
The weather was wet and nasty.
College Clubs a Tie.
Cleveland. 0., Nov. 29.—The Adel
bert college eleven defeated Case school
eleven today in a well-played game by
the score of 24 to 0. This victory gives
Adelbert the championship of Ohio, and
makes that eleven tie with Ann Arbor
eleven for the college championship of
the West. Three thousand people saw
the game.
Two Football Games.
I-VDlaxapolis, Ind., Nov. 29.-The
Perdue university eleven defeated that
of Depauw at the state fair grounds
this afternoon by a score of 28 to 0. At
tendance about 3,000. At the baseball
park the Butler university team won
from the Indianapolis light artillery
eleven—o to 4. A heavy rain prevailed
a greater part of the afternoon.
Settled the Championship.
Richmond, Va., Nov. 29—Tk« foot
ball championship of the Southwest
was settled here today in favor ot trie
University of Virginia. University of
Virginia 34, University of North Caro
lina 0. Blame did brilliant work for
Virginia at center.
Ohio U Team Won.
Columbus. 0., Nov. 29.—The third
annual football game between the Ken
yon college and Ohio State university
teams on the university ground was wit
nessed by about 3,000 people tills after
noon. The university team was in line
form and won by a score ot 20 to 4.
Settles a Championship.
BPfHNG FIELD, 0., Nov. 29.—Witten
berg beat Otterbein university at loot
ball today by a score of 30 to 4. This
gives Wittenberg the state college
championship, having won seven out of
eight games.
Without an Accident.
Milwaukee. Wis., Nov. 29. — The
Wisconsin State uuiveisity team de
feated the Milwaukee Athletic society
team at football today by a score of 30
t<> p. The game was devoid of the
slightest accident.
Played a Hard Game.
Albany, N. Y.,Nov. 29.—The Union
college eleven, intercollegiate cham
pions, defeated the Wesleyan team here
today by a score of 32 to 6. The game
was a hard one, and several of the play
ers were injured.
Kentucky's Football Champions.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 29.—State
collect 1, 38; Central university, of Rich
mond, Ky., 10. This gives the State
college the inter-collegiate champion
ship or Kentucky.
One Collarbone Broken.
Evansviu.e, Ind., Nov. 29.—Evans
ville 20, Rose Polyteypnic, Terre Haute,
nothing. Hdddleson, of Terre Haute,
had his collarbone broken.
Ten to Nothing.
Kockforp, Ills.. Nov. 29.—The
Rockloid high school eleven defeated
the Janesville high school elven ten to
nothing at Janesville today.
Won by Denison.
Dayton, 0.. Nov. 29.—Denison uni
versity defeated the Y. M. C. A. team
here today in football by a score of 14
Sioux the Victors.
Siorx Cm-, 10., Nov. 29.—Football—
Sioux City Intercolleglates, 46; Univer
sity of South Dakota, 0.
Memphis a Winner.
Memphis, Term., Nov. 29.—Football:
Memphis 14, Bashville 2.
Eighteen Feet on Skates.
Special to the Globe.
Stillwatkii, Minn., Nov. 29.— J. E.
Andrews, "Frenchy," champion long
distance skater of Washington county,
knocked out the world's record on Lake
St. Croix in a long jump on skates by
jumping eighteen feet in the presence
of about 500 people.
Ljow Prices for Thoroughbreds.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 29.—Today
finished the sale of the Shady Side stud.
The prices were much lower than v«?s
terday, the average being only $171.
Today the sales aggregated §7,485. A
number of horses belonging to the
Sirater estate were also sold, "the aver
age In this sale being 1200.
Showalter Ahead.
New Yon, Nov. 29.—The thirteenth
game of the chess match between Albin
and Showalter ended after fifty-one
moves In a draw. Albin opened the
came with a Kuy Lopez. The score
now stands, Albin 4, Showalter 6,
drawn S.
Outshot Bogartlus.
SrmsroFJEi.D, 111., Nov. 29. —W.
'Tramp" Irwin, formerly champion
shot of Kansas, defeated Capt. A. li.
Boyarduß, of Lincoln, the old-time
champion of the world, today in a shoot
at live birds. The score was 42 to 40.
The St. Paula and Gophers will meet
at the Foley alleys tomorrow night.
Tonight Thomas (800) will play Bab
cock (215) at Foley's hi the eight-inch
balk line tournament.
The track committee of the Capital
City Driviug club made a practical start
yesterday. The Committee staked out
Us track on the river, extending from a
point above the Wabasha street bridge
to the head of the island above this
structure. The finek, when completed,
\vTH be thr-3e.qiiArtS>3 of I Tiiilo 111
length, with a width of SfiO feet.
A_jjote» clerk yesterday procured an
O^sFei shell. On this he placed an even
dozen matches with blue la-ads. This lie
sent to a friend with the compliments
of the season and a message, "Here's a
Terrible Fate of a Party of
Massachusetts Foot
While Crossing- the Tracks of
the New York & New
England Railway.
One Fatally Injured and Three
Others Very Seriously
South Buidoe, Mass., Nov. 29.—This
place was thesceue of an awful calamity
today, resulting in ths instant death of
three young men, fatally injuring one
and seriously injuring twelve others.
The South Bridge football eleven was
scheduled to play a game with the
Worcester Polytechnique institute here,
and was passing over the tracks of the
Now York & New England railroad on
the way to the ground in a large barge
when the vehicle was struck by a pass
ing engine. The wagon was demolished
and its occupants scattered in every
direction. Three members of the eleven
were killed outright. Some were thrown
into the air to descend many Teet away
maimed and broken, while others went
down under the wheels and were ground
into a mangled and Weeding mass of
flesh, with but slight resemblance to
human forms.
The train was not brought to a stand
still until it had proceeded nearly a quar
ter of a mile down the track. The dead
and injured are:
Fatally Injured.
STKEEF, quarter-back of Williams
college eleven, who was to referee the
Jack Edwards, head cut; Charles
Simpson, leg broken iv two places; A.
E. Hughes, internal injuries; W. J.
Buisaw, badly cut all over body: Bert
Clemens, ear sulit and leg bruised;
Frank Morse, slightly injured; James
Taylor, head cut and badly cut about
body; Henry Belknap. arm broken;
Edward Durgiu, Leslie Newell and Au
drew Taylor, aii badly injured.
blight hopes are " entertained for
Hushes, Bursaw and Andrew Taylor's
recovery. The bareu containing the
Worcester eleven only escaped by a
At the Meet of a New Jersey Rod
anil Gun Club.
New Bkuxswic k, N. J., Nov. 29.—
Two men received probably fatal in
juries today at the clay pigeon shoot of
the East Side Rod and Gun club.
Henry McCauley, a member of the
club, stood at the range, and loaded a
double-barreled breach-loading gun.
He was facing the spectators,who slood
outside the range about twenty-five
feet from the place where McCauley
was loading the gun. The gun in some
way exploded, the two charges going
into the crowl of spectators.
Three of them were hit, of whom two
are expected to die. William Grißjcs,
twenty-eight years old, received Dart of
the charge of shot in the right side of
his head. He was picked up uncon
scious, and is expected to die at any
George Holzworth, twenty-eight years
old, also received put of the shot in the
right side of tho forehead. He will not
recover. William Hooker was the third
spectator injured. He received some of
the shot in the forehead, and will lose
the sight of his right eye.
Foil an Attempt to Raid the Los
Angeles Exposition Building.
Los Aegeles?, Cal., Nov. 29.—Shortly
before daylight this morning a band of
robbers attempted to raid Hazard's ex
position building, in which the interna
tional exposition is being held. Many
valuables were on exhibition there, in
cluding fully a million dollars' vvorttiof
foreign eoods exhibited in bond. The
exposition company's watchman and a
customs inspector were the only persons
in the building. The burglars gained
entrance to the building, and made their
presence known by firing upon the
watchman and extinguishing the bull's
eye lantern whiclithe inspector carried.
The watchmen returned, the fire, placid
ly standing their ground, and succeeded
in driving their adversaries from the
building. The" burglars escaped, a trail
of blooci being left behind, showing that
some of tuem were badly wounded. It
is not known how many there were.
The watchmen escaped unhurt.
How Wouid-Be Train Robbers
Were Frustrated.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 29.—A special
to the Post-Dispatch from San Antonio,
Tex., says: The details of th« holding
up last midnight of the Southern east
bound New Orleans express train thir
ty-four miles from here show that the
robbery was frustrated by the quick
witted fireman. After Engineer Pikren
and Fireman Radliffe were ordered to
the ground the latter was sent to cut
the train back of the baggage and ex
press cars. Instead of doing this tho
fireman cut tho air brake hose, which
immediately set every brake on the
train. The robbers then tried to pull
out, supposedly for a point where they
had confederates. The engine did
nothing except throw sparks. After
sweating and swearing for over an hour
in an effort to remedy the matter the
robbers became frightened and fled.
TbA.*->M»peM Impaired the cut in the
liosf^u,/ came on. Bloodhounds are
now on the trail of the outlaws.
Cook Gang Plunder a Station on
the Missouri Pacific.
Little Rock.Nov. 29.—Word reached
here today from Fort Smith, to the effect
that Illinois station, on the Coffoyvillo
branch of the Missouri Pacific, was
looted by the Cook gang last night and
everything movable carried off. They
<u»UUm4 Uu> station agent, who at once
telegraphed his resignation to head
quarters and left on the next train for
St. Louis. He took charge of the oOice
two days ago, but said times were too
warm in the territory for him.
Pullman Conductor Brown Killed
in the Discharge of His Duty,
St. Louis, Mo.. Nov. 28.—a special
to the Post-Dispatch from Little Rock,
Ark., says: Walter D. Walsl), a travel
ing salesman for the Day Rubber com
pany, of St. Louis, lias given to Supt.
McKee a full statement of the recent
killing of Pullman Conductor Brown on
an Iron Mountain train, which has liere
toiore seemed so mysterious and has
caused so many sensational arrests m
the effort to clear It up. Mr. Walsh
states that he was on the train the nitwit
of the killing. In the coach in which
lie was a party of men of a dozen or
more were carousing, and were very
boisterious. A lady in the coach, whom
Walsh did not know, appealed to Con
ductor Brown to allow her to go into
the sleeping car over which he had
charge. Conductor Brown remonstrat
ed with the men, who became abusive,
and an exchange of words followed,
continuing the length of the car to the
platform, the train just then slowing up
for a station. From the party of men
who were on the platform ot the car at
the time a shot" was tired, aud it was
this shot which killed Brown. Tho
party then jumped off the traia and
Revenue Officers Capture a Lot
of Christmas Whisky.
New Alb ax v, Miss., Nov. 29.—The
largest moonshine still ever captured in
this section was raided twenty miles
southwest of this place by revenue offi
cers. The still had a capacity of 120
gallons a day, and had been in constant
use for some time past. About 0,000
gallons of mash was on hand, presuma
bly for Christmas whisky, which was
Raided a l\ot>bers" Den.
Chicago, Nov. 29.—The Maxwell
street oolice arrested seven yoking men
last night who they claimed had or
ganized themselves into the "Thieves'
Protective and Mutual Benefit club,"
and had made a club house of a deserted
one-story cottage on Taylor street. The
attention of the officers was called to
the place by people living in the vicin
ity, who complained of the noise made
by members of the club when they held
their meetings. A search of the house
revealed a large quantity of stolen
clothing and other plunder. A meeting
was in tull blast, and the officers found,
by what they could overhear of the de
liberations, inembersaip was only pos
sible to ona who had bee<i at least four
times arrested and served at least one
termfin the bridewell. Among those
arrested was Mock Hogan. an ex-police
man, who was dismissed from the force
for drunkenntss.
Election Frauds Charged.
Birmingham. Ala., Nov. 29.—Today
William Cutliff registered in the First
ward for the municipal election which
occurs Dec. 4. and was arrested on the
charge, of registering men who reside
outside the city. G. Chandler, a promi
nent merchant, was also arrested on the
Chance of bribery, it being alleged he
bought registration certificates. The
arrests were made at the instance of
managers of the Van Ilooze or reform
side, both of the accused being strong
Warnock men. About two dozen more
arrests are to be made. Feeling is in
tensely bitter and trouble is feared on
election day.
Gosling Exceeded His Authority in
the Bluefields Matter.
LONDON, Nov. 29.—1t is reported that
the Bluefields incident has been settled.
Great Britain having, upon the repre
sentations of the United States, ad
mitted that Mr. GosHus, the British
minister, exceeded his authority. The
affair may lead to his recall.
Belgrade University Closed.
Behlin. Nov. 20.—The Frankfurter
Zeituns says it learns that the Belgrade
university ha 3 been closed owing to
disorder amone the students. Ex-Min
ister George K. Georgvisch is now pro
fessor of jurisprudence at the univer
sity and he is very unpopular, so much
so, in fact, that some of the students
threatened to shoot him. The professor
feared that the students would put the
threat into execution snd tied to save his
life. The closidg of the university fol
No War ships for Bluefields.
Londox, Nov. 28.—Inquiries made by
a representative of the Associated Press
at the admiralty today show that the
officials of that department of the jrov
eminent have no information as to any
British war ships having gone to Blue*
iields, and they say that no orders have
been Issued for any war vessels of the
British navy to sro there.
Funeral Ceremony Continued.
Vabzut, Nov. 29.—The funeral cere
monies over the remains of Princess
Bismarck were conducted at noon today
by the local pastor. The body was re
moved from the chateau and was tem
porarily deposited in the pavilion in the
pJirfc, where a specially arranged serv
ice was held. The ceremonies were
strictly private, only the members of
the family being present. The remains
will probably be removed later to
Will Again Join Nicaragua.
LoNi>ox. Nov. 29. —(Jen. Barrios, the
special envoy from Nicaragua to Great
Britain, lias received a dispatch from
Managua laying that according to ad
vices received at the latter place fioin
Bluefields the convention of tlie Mos
quito Indians has spontaneously re
solved upon reincorporatiou witli Nic-*
Charged With Blackmail.
Paris, Nov. 2.).—M. Girard, manager
of the DixNeuvieme Siecle.was arrested
tonight in connection with the chaises
of blackmail brought against newspa
pers of this city.
Closed the Cortes.
Lisbon*, Nov. 29. — In consequence
of continued tumults in the eorteo the
king has clos.'d the session. The cortes
Will be summoned whon the king deems
it opportune.
Education in llus-in.
BSBLUT. Nov. 20.—A dispatch from
St. Petersburg says that at tlie czar's
instigation a bill is being preoared to
introduce elementary education
throughout Russia.
Important Kill Passed.
Bkumn, Nov. 29.—The bundeserath
today adopted the anti-revolutionary
I), of P. Defeats Harvard, Football.
Football on Many Fields.
Great Landslide at Tacoma.
Massachusetts Railway Horror.
Eddie Murphy's South St. PauJ
Speculation Taken by
Murphy Also Arrested, but
Bailed Out Himself and
His Help.
The St. Paul Police Find thg
Dead Body of a Wom
Eddie Murphy's pool room In South
St Paul was raided between 2 and J
o'clock yesterday afternoon, and quite
an assortment of sports ana race horse
fiends gathered in. Depot; Sheriff
ttaban, assisted by six deputies, made
the onslaugnt. The cause of the raid is
said to have been the report that a
large-sized crap game was flourishing
on the premises. The deputies cap
tured seventy-six men in all, including
Eddie himself, his employes and his
patrons. Eddie bailed out himself and
his men by depositing with the authori
ties the sum of $.000 to insure his and
their appearance before Judge !itevou<
son this morning.
The raid took everybody by surprise.
It caused a general stampede, in the
midst of which many of the sports made
their escape, some of those who were
captured, however, may be dismissed
when ttie hearing is had.
The mayor of South St Paul is said t<?
have been taken with the crowd.
Woman's Body in Hear of 240
Kagie Street.
About half past 10 o'clock last night
Deputy Coroner Xanten was notified by
the police that the dean body of a
womnn. who died on Tuesday last, was
lying in a shanty in the rear of 243
Eagle street. Dr. Xanten' responded
promptly.and aeecompauied by .*>ereeant
Daly, of the central station, went down
under the hill and proceeded to search
tor the house. When they found the
place they knocked on the door, but no
one answered. Then they tried the
door, but it was locked. There was a
light inside the house, and men- were
no curtains on the windows. Dr. Xantea
and Sergeant Daly looked tine ugh a
window in the ftaz of the sbanly*aiMl
beheld an uncanny sight. Stretched out
on a pine board supported by two chain
lay a dead body. It was covered from
head to foot with a white sheet. The
sheet was spread over the face, entirely
concealing it from view. A smali lamp,
which stood on a table near by. shea a
dim and ghastly light upon the corpse.
There was no sign of life in the lior.se.
Dr. Xauten and Sergeant Daly there
upon proceeded to one of the establish
ments near by. where they learned that
the woman, whose name was Mrs. Jeu
nle Blom. had died last Tuesday, and
that her husband had ever since been
trying to raise money enough to pay the
burial expenses.
As a matter of fact, a death certificate
in this case was filed in the health of
fice Wednesday. It stated that uraemia
was the cause of death, and was signed
by Dr. Wirth, who attended the case.
Deputy Coroner Xtintun, upon learning
these facts, saw that there was no occa
sion for any action on his part. Th<»
deceased was twenty-nine years old.
Congressman Kiefer Left Last
Congressman Kiefer left tor Washing*
ton last evening:. The colonel will oc-«
copy quarters at the Shoreham house.
Miss Kieftr will not go to Washington
until after the holidays. Col. Kiefer
said last evening:
"I have not a ereat array of bills for
congress. The bill that will command.
my most solicitous attention is mat to
Increase the appropriation for our new
postoftice building $200,000. Crawford
Livingston has just called upon me with
a proposition for heating and lighting
the building by his St. Paul Gas Light
company. But of that matter 1 have
nothing further to say at present.
The next matter that 1 shall look
after assiduously is the canal project
between Lake Superior and the Missis
sippi river. 1 have been called upon
by the projectors of the Altair.onto
scheme. But, of course, the inter
ests of this company are directly
opposed to the Twin City canal scheme,
and 1 shall tight the company as I have
done in the past.
"1 have for several days past been
called upon by labor organizations eou»
eerninsr my labor arbitration bill row in
congress. The organizations are ruing
to send me suggestions later ou cuiy
ceruiug the wants of labor."
No Trouble likely Unless Procfp*
itatnl by Cowboys.
Denvfk.Col., Nov. 29.—Gen. McCook
today received the following dispa-tch
from David D. Day, Indian agent at the
Southern Ules' reservation:
"The Southern I'tes have always win
tered their stock in San Juan county,
Utah. They are quiet and peaceful.
Reports are from cowboys, who are
themselves trespassers, as the laud in
question has not been opened to settlers
since 'SS. I do not anticipate any trouble
unless cowboys force it."
Upou receipt of this dispatch (Jen.
McCook wired the war department that
there was no reason for the department
to interfere.
ltcilacing Military Fxpcnscs.
London, Nov. 30.—A dispatch to t!io
Times from liio Janeiro sa\s that the
government is reducing military ex-
penses in lie most rapid manner possi
ble. An order has been issued for tha
disbaudment of the national guard.
•Sanguinary conflicts are constantly (<--.
corrluc between the regular troops and
'national guards. Public opinion sus
tains the actiou of the new covernineuu

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