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GAME WAS FIERCE
PENNSYLVANIA DEFEATED THE
I MICHIGAN ELEVEN AFTER A
CROWD WAS ON ANXIOUS SEAT
faritKnim of Both Teams Got a Fall
Hun for Their Money — \Va*» n
Beautiful <>auie for the Spectator*
—Teams Were About a* Evenly
Matched n« Imaginable — Duels Be
tween Player* Kx.citlnu*.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 11.— In the
fierciest game played on Franklin field
this year the University of Pennsylvania
football team this afternoon defeated
the University of Michigan eleven 11 to
U. The game was a royal battle from
etart to finish, and was marked by bril
liant and poor playing by both teams.
Pennsylvania earned her victory because
ehi- had to play harder for her two touch
downs than did Michigan. The Michigan
team made most of Its gains on runs
around Pennsylvania's left end. which
Rras lamentably weak, while Pennsylvania
ri; vl i to grain her ground by fierce plunging
through the line.
The same was a beautiful one for the
Spectators. The teams were about as
evenly matched as they could be. The
Quakers excelled in line bucking and in
kicking, while Michigan far outplayed
Pennsylvania when It came to skirting
the ends. McLean. Michigan's left half
back, was almost invariably used for end
running. The interferences accorded him
wore almost perfect, and this, in a great
measure, helped him in gaining ground.
Pennsylvania showed her old time form
In line bucking, and Michigan was sel
dom able to hold the Quakers in their
terrible plunges, with the aid of the
guards' back. In the kicking line Coomb*,
although suffering: with a lame shoulder,
had no trouble in outpunting Street, who
did the kicking for Michigan. The duel
between Cunningham and Overfleld, the
center rushes, was interesting. Both are
high class players, and they played with
a dash that was inspiring. Cunningham
had much the better of it during the first
half, but In the second period Overfleld,
through better staying qualities, made
big holes through Michigan's bulky cen
Both teams, fumbled badly, and at crit
ical moments. Pennsylvania was the
Worst offender, and would probably have
made another touchdown In the first half
had not one of the men let the ball silo
through his fingers. The Michigan team
Was frequently penalized for off-side play-
Ing; In fact, more than any two learns
that have played on Franklin field this
year. The game, however, was a fair
and clean one.
Michigan's: first touchdown was made
wholly on a series of runs by McLean,
around Pennsylvania's left. Pennsyl
vania's first touchdown was made on
straight line plunging. The Quakers got
the bail In midtteld and worked it stead
ily duwu the field, and Hare was pushed
ovt-r the line. The second touendown
fur Michigan was not made as easily
as was her first. Pennsylvania's second
touchdown was made on the flerciest
kind of line plunging. The Quaker? got
the ball in midfitld again, and us 1 g Hare,
McCracken and Outland as battering
rams, managed to drive home the last
touchdown of the same. Hare was not
a success at goal kicking, and Overfleld
made the kick that won the game.
Pennsylvania won the toss and chose to
kick off. Ilp.re kicked to Michigan's fif
teen-yard line, and Li< ble ran the ball
back twenty yards. A twelve-yard run
by Lieble, and several mass plays
brought the ball to Pennsylvania's fifty
yard lire, where the Quakers were twics
penalized for interference. Stcckle made
ten yards on two plunges and Pennsyl
vania got the ball on down? on her thirty
flvc-yard llv.e. Michigan, however, inima
diatery regained it on Hare's fumble.
Twi »•!:<! run? netted Michigan ten yard?,
after which Pennsylvania again got the
ball on downs, but immediately lost it
en a forward pass. McLean then sot the
Michigan rooters fairly wild by carrying
th, b:ii! around Pennsylvania's left end
twenty-two yards for a touchdown.
Blow faileJ to kick the goal. S;ore:
Michigan 5, Pennsylvania 0
Hare kicked off to McLean on Michi
gan's ten-yard line, and the fleet Michi
gan halfback carried the ball to Pennsyl
vania's fifty-yard line, by the aid ol good
Interference. Pennsylvania got the ball
on downs, and Coomb? kicked to Michi
gan's thirty-five-yard line. Leslie eanied
the spheroid thirty yards around Penn
sylvania's left end, and a quarterback
kick netted the Michigan team ten yards
n,ore. Pennsylvania was given th.^ ba 1
for off side play, and a moment later was
given tea yards for orr side play by
White. Pennsylvania then carried the
ball by line buiking to mid-field, where
Michigan was again penalised for off :-ide
play, this time Lit bio bolus? the offender.
It vias Michigan's ball on her thirty
eight-yard line, from which point McLean
mtide another run of twenty-five yards
around Pennsylvania's 'weak end. The
Quaker.- held the Mtchlgandf-rs on tl e'r
twenty-eight-yard line, and an exchange
•if kicks bVought the ball to Michigan's
thlrty-Blx-yard line, where Pennsylvania
get the ball on a fair catch. Hare failed
on a fWU goal, and 3tre»t kicked to
Pennsylvania's thirty-three-yard line.
An exchange of kicks found the ball on
Michigan's thirty-five-yard line. McLean
run It back to midfleld, and a moment
liitei White stumb'.erl and Pennsylvania
got the ball on her own thirty-four-yard
lint, where it was when the first half
ended. Score: Michigan 6, Pennsvl
In the second half Sweeley kicked off
for Michigan to Pennsylvania's fifteen
yard line. Outland ran the ball back to
Pennsylvania's thirty-four-yard line. An
exchange of ki:-ks fuund the ball .in Penn
sylvania's twenty fivt -yard lin-. In Mich
igan "s= possession. McLean fumbled, and
< oombs j. irked up ihe ball and ran it
back to Michigan's forty-ysrd line, where
it was fumb:ed on the next play. Mich,
lfcan punted to the midfleld, and then
Pennsylvania bejan her fierce Una buck
ing. By sudden plunges, with the aid cf
V Dad way's
] A Pin s
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and torpidity of the Liver, will keep the
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B^S't-KSSK Organs? &
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blood in pie head, acidity of the stomach
nausea, heartburn, disgust of food full
r.eas or weight In the stomach, sour eruc
tations, sinking or fluttering of the heart
choking or suffocating sensations when in
a lying posture, dimness of vision diz-
Einess on rising suddenly, dots or 'webs
before the sight, fever and dull pain In
the head, deficiency of perspiration, yel
lowness of the skin and eyes, pain in the
Bide, chest, limbs, and sudden flushes of
heat, burning In the flesh.
A few doses of RADWAY'S PILLS will
disorder* system of all the ab °ye named
Price. 25 cents per box. Sold by drug
gists, or sent by mall.
RADWAY & CO.. s5 Elm Street. New York.
the guards back, the Quakers carried it
down the field five to eight yards at a
time, until Hare was pushed over the
goal line for Pennsylvania's first score.
Hare missed an easy goal. Score: Mich
igan 6, Pennsylvania 6.
Michigan kicked off to Pennsylvania's
thirty-five-yard line, where the Pennsyl
vanlans lost it on a fumble. End rushes
gave Michigan fifteen yards, then the
Western team lost the ball for off-side
playing on Pennsylvania's twenty-nve
yard line- Coombs kicked to midfield,
but by good line work Michigan carried
the ball back to Pennsylvania's thirty
four-yard line. Here the Michigan team
lost it on a fumble, but Immediately re
gained it on a fumble by Pennsylvania.
McLean and Streit carried the ball to
Pennsylvania's ten-yard line, and then
McDonald was carried over by the Mich
igan team for its second touch-down.
Sweeley failed to kick the goal. Score:
Michigan 10, Pennsylvania 6.
QUAKERS GROW FIERCE.
With only seven and a half minutes to
play, Pennsylvania started in to again
play fiercely. She got the pigskin on an
exchange of kicks and Hare, McCrncken
and Teas wore sent against the Michi
gan line for good gains. Hare several
times hurled the Michigan team's line,
and the Quakers soon had the ball on
Michigan's five-yard line. Here the West
ern boys held the Pennsylvaniae for a mo.
ment, but the Quakers were not to be de
nied, and Hare was foroed over the goal
line at the bottom of a mass of players.
The punt out was good, and Overfield
kicked an easy goal. The game ended
with the ball In Pennsylvania's posses
sion on Michigan's forty-five-yard line.
Pennsylvania, Position. .Michigan.
Stehle L. E..Juttne (Bweeley)
Snover LT Mac Donald
Hare (capt.) L. G.. Sigmund (Bliss)
Overfield C Cunningham
Teas R. G France
Wallace (Outland)R. T....Streckle (capt.)
Ooombs R. E Snow
Woodley Q. B Streit
Kennedy L. H. B McLean
Outland (Gardiner)R. H. B.Lieble (Weeks
McCracken F B M. White
Score— Pennsylvania. 11; Michigan. 10.
Touch Downs— Hare 2. McLean 1, Mc-
Goal from Touch Down— Overfleld 1.
Referee— W. H. Corbln. Yale.
Umpire— W. A. Brooks, Harvard.
Timekeeper— Laurie Bliss, Yale.
Time of Halves— Thirty-five minutes.
Defeated by Chicago University by
a Score of 70 to O.
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.— Northwestern uni
versity was humiliated by Chicago uni
versity today on Marshall field, by the
score of 76 to 0. The Chicago team prov
ed itself very strong and Its superiority
over Northwestern was not so much the
fault of the latter as It was due to tho
Improvement of Chicago in heady work
and trick plays, which enabled it to roll
up score after score.
Capt. Kennedy won the toss-up for
Chicago. Hunter kicked the ball to Chi.
cago's twenty-yard line, from which It
was steadily advanced to the center of
the gridiron. Webb broke through for
ten yards and fumbled the ball, North
western getting it and bringing It back
fifteen yards, where the maroons held
them on the third down, and immediately
Henry, left half-back for Chicago, made
a beautiful run through a.most the entire
Northwestern line for the first touch
down, from which Kennedy kicked an
easy goal; score, 6 to 0.
Hunter again kicked off, this time to
the fifteen-yard line, where Hamill
brought it back twenty yards, and on the
next play Cassels carried it seven yards,
after which Feil circled Northwestern's
left end for another touch-down.
Chicago's interference was remarkable.
After the next kick-off they carried the
ball repeattdly steadily towards North
western's goal, but Chicago was off side
and lost it. when Johnson, who relieved
Plnnoo, kicked out of bounds. The ball
was taken in fifteen yards, and Feil went
around Northwestern's left end for twen
ty yards, but fumbled, and in the scram
ble fell on the ball, retaining it for his
Bide only five yards from Northwestern's
goal. On the next play Hamill went over
for another touch-down.
Hunter's rough tackling was the fea
ture of Northwestern's play in the first
half. Although suffering from an Injury
received early in the season, he was in
many of the scrimmages, and downed his
man time and again.
The second half was almost a repetition
of the first. Northwestern seemed very
much weaker, and could not withstand
thr fierce onslaughts directed at their
line, Chicago scoring almost at wi.l. Sla
ker, full-back for Chicago, was the star
of the latter portion of the game, and the
score in the last half was mainly on ac
count of his brilliant work. The team
lined up as follows:
Chicago. Position Northwestern.
Buldon L. E Elliott
Feil L. T Eggley
Slack L. G Hanson
Speed C Lawler
AhJswedt R. G Dietz
Webb R. T Little
Cassels R. E Machesney
Kennedy Q. B Hunter
Henry L. B Ward
Hamill R. B Wheelock
Slaker F. 8.. Pinneo-Johnson
Touchdowns— Henry 2, Feil, Mamill 2,
Slaker, Sheldon. Webb.
Goals— Kennedy 11.
Referee — Hayner. /
GAME WAS DISCOIRAGING.
Hnrvnrd'g Defeat of Dartmouth In
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 11.— Harvard
beat Dartmouth today on Soldiers' field
11 to 0. A drenching rain fell before and
during the game. In spite of the ut
most care the field was a mass of mud,
the slippery ball caused constant
fumbling and spoiled all accurate k ek
ing. The weather kept down Harvard's
score, although Harvard played a
wretched game after the first two min
utes. Six times did Harvard lose the
ball to Dartmouth by fumbMng, without
counting the many times it was dropp;d
and recovered by the quickness of Har
vard's own players.
1-lallowell's punting was good, in spite
of slipperyness. and poor passing.
Wether continually outpunted Proctor,
and had none of his kick's blocked.
From every point of view the game j
was discouraging. The tackling was
careless and loose, allowing the Dart- i
mouth backs to gain often after they J
should have been downed. Towards the j
close of the first half Harvard's much !
boasted defense did not seem able to j
hold Dartmouth for downs, or to force
them to punt. Had it not been for a
sudden brace In the twenty-yard line
Dartmouth would have scored.
No scoring was done in the second half,
although Dartmouth was playing a
ragged game. Fincke was utterly unable
to get the ball down the field. Hartford
rushed the ball up to the five-yard line,
but was held for downs.
FAST AND FURIOUS.
Colombia Defeated Weil Point In
an r.ioiiinu Game.
WEST POINT, N. V., Nov. 11.— In a fu
rious game of twenty-five and twenty
minute halves, Columbia defeated West
Point by a score of 16 to 0 on the parade
ground today. West Point played a good
game, but was unable to prevent Weeks,
Morley and Larendon from forcing her
line or circling her ends for telling gains.
Weeks especially, by his squirming, wrig
gling, dodging tactics, excited the won
der of the spectators and the discomfi
ture of the cadets. A light, steady rain
prevailed, which made the ball hard to
hold, and fumbling was a marked fea
ture of the game. Ennis excelled In punt.'
Ing, but Leigs was unable to cover the
ground as fast aB the ball, and Columbia
continually ran back for good gains,
while, on the other hand, Larendon made
6hort punts, the ends kept pace with the
ball, and downed West Point with ease.
The first of the winter series of progres
sive billiards will be inaugurated at the
Ryan billiard parlors Wednesday evening.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1899.
WITH A WAR WHOOP
CARLISLE INDIANS WERE GREET.
ED BY THE ENTHUSIASTS ON
TIGERS TOOK THEIR MEASURE
Red Men Put Up a Great Game, How
ever, and the Fierceness of the
Play Necessitated Many ChangM
of Players on Both Sides— Nearly
Seven Thousand People Shouted
Themselves Hoarse During Game.
NEW YORK, Nov. 11.— The Princeton
football team took the Carlisle Indians
into camp on Manhattan field this after
noon, but had a difficult time doing it.
Princeton scored two touchdowns, one in
each half, and the goals were successfully
kicked, making the total at the finish
12 to 0, in favor of the Tigers. The result,
while not unlooked for, was a crusher,
just the same, for the red men. Their vic
tory over Pennsylvania and their double
score against Harvard warranted a better
showing from the Indians, but, although
beaten, they put up such a formidable
game that they proved themselves worthy
of the respect that Is paid them in the
In the course of the game several of
the men on both sides were hurt and sev
eral changes forced.
The paid attendance was between 6,0^0
and 7,000, the majority of whom carried
Princeton colors. Fully twice that num
ber witnessed the game from outside
points of vantage. The Tigers, who
donned their padded clothes in the club
house of the grounds, were the first to
come on the field for preliminary work,
and they were greeted with cheers. In
their brief practice the Tigers showed up
to good advantage, and their numerous
tricks were watched with keen interest.
Many snappy plays were made, and in
each one the Princeton boys seemed to
CAME ON WITH A YELL.
With a yell the redskins, clothed in
red sweaters and yellow helmets, jumped
through the northern gate and burst upon
the grounds about five minutes after their
opponents had made their entrance. The
crowd received the Indians most cordial
ly, with imitations of the war whoops of
the warriors. The redskins' preliminary
work was necessarily of shorter duration
than that of the Princetons, but their
condition was all that could be desired.
At the call of time the teams lined up,
Princeton having the ball. Wheeler
kicked off to Metoxen, and after five
minutes' play Knight, right halfback for
Princeton, skirted Carlisle's right end for
a forty-flve-yard run, and he planted the
ball behind the line, with the assistance
of magnificent interference. The Tigers'
"locomotive" was turned loose, and it
echoed and re-echoed from the Hudson
river to Long Island shore. The ball
when downed was away to the north side
of the gridiron, making a punt in necess
sary. This was done successfully, and
Wheeler kicked a goal, making the score
6 to 0, in favor of Princeton.
t BEDLAM REIGNED.
ien the Princeton enthusiasts let loose
Bedlam reigned for a minute. Some
Princeton students in one of the field
ids sang their university anthem, at
the conclusion of which the cheers broke
out afresh. From this to the end of the
first half the game was stubbornly con
tested and the Indians held the Tigers
very close— so close, in fact, that Prince
ton was unable to pass Carlisle's twenty
five yard line. All the gains that Prince
ton made were accomplished around the
ends, at which points the Indians were
The second half was productive of nu
merous casualties, several men on both
sides being forced to retire. Both teams
suffered, but during the intermission
none of the Indians left the field. A few
of them lay down on blankets, but the
majority stood on their feet, while all of
the Princeton players had to resort to
massage treatment in the club house.
When time was- called the Indians were
just as frisky as ever, though all but one
or two limped slightly. The Tigers lined
up, looking none the worse for wear. Sub
stitutes were called upon on both sides,
owing to the fierce pltrV. At the end of
the first half the ball was landed upon
the Indian's five-yard line. Hodgman
was pushed over for Princeton's second
touchdown and Mills kicked the goal,
making the score: Princeton, 12- Car
From this to the call of time no further
score was made, and when the whistle
blew the ball was on Carlisle's fifteen
yard line, after a kick. The line-up:
Princeton. Position. Carlisle.
Palmer-Roper. ..L. E Rogers
££» -I' V £ Wheelock
Mills-Dana L* G Redwater
Booth C Smith
Edwards R. G Scott
Hillebrand R. T. Scholder- Warren
Poe-Lathrop R. E Sickles-Miller
Hutchlnson Q. B Hudson
McCord L. B. Metoxon-Johnson
Knight-Kafer ...R. B Seneca
Capt. Wheeler- Capt, Pieree
godgman F. B Metoxen
Referee— Wrighton, of Harvard.
I mpire— Dashiel, of Lehigh
Score— Princeton 12. Carlisle 0
Touchdowns— Knight and Hodgman
™£P als from touchdowns— Wheeler and
Time of halves— 2s minutes.
WOK BY LAFAYETTE.
Game That Cornell Had Expected
to Easily Take.
ITHACA, N. V., Nov. 11.— On a wet
field, with compact offensive play, and
against a team not yet recovered from
the Columbia game, Lafayette this after- '
! noon defeated Cornell, at Percy field. 6
I to 5. Both scores were made in tho first
half, Cornell winning hers after the had
lost the ball on Lafayette's fourline", by
j blocking a punt and falling on the ball
back of the line. Lafayette won her
score by good hard bucking, in which
she used the most compact plays ever
i seen in a football game here, and as
sisted by several goorl end runs. For
■ Cornell, Young:, quarterback; Morrison,
I right halfback; Starbuck, fallback, and
; Taussig and Davall, ends, did the best
! work. Trout, Ely, Bray and Weiden-
I meyer were the bright particular stars of
the Lafayette team, and Trout m r ;de the
largest gain of the game by breaking
through after the line buck. In the
second half the honors were even, neither
side scoring, though Lafayette seemed to
| have a slight advantage. The Cornell
! team had fully expecttrd to win today's
ST. THOMAS TOO HEAVY.
Stillwater'g Second Team Conld \<>t
Score Agalnflt St. Thomas 11.
Yesterday afternoon the St. Thomas
second team met and defeated the second
team of the Stillwater high school, on the
college grounds, by a score of 20 to 0.
The Saints had something of an" advant
age in weight and used It with telling ef
fect on their opponents' line.
Stillwater kicked off, and the ball was
rapidly advanced by the Saints across ths
field. After five minutes of hard, live
bucking, Powers succeeded in landing the
ball over the goal line.
St. Thomas again secured the ball on
the kickoff, and by a Eeries of center
plays, carried the pigskin 1o within seven
yards of Stillwater's goal, when Fitz
gerald planted it between the goal posts.
Five minutes afterwards time was called,
the eocre then standing 10 to 0 in favor of
In the second half the Stillwater boys
caught the ball on the kickoff, but after
a gain of ten yards, lost It on downs.
The Saints now changed their tactics; by
punting to the Stillwater team, and then
holding them for downs, they gained
ground more rapidly than by line buck-
Ing. Ten minutes of this mode of play
brought the ball In the vicinity of Slili-
water's goal, when Dwyer was rushed
through their Jme for touchdown No. 8.
The Saints still kept up the good work
and three minutes before time was called
had added five points. to the score. The
best ground-gainers for the Saints were
Dwyer, Powers and Fitzgerald; Shabel
and Johnson did good work for Still
Ibis makes the fifth victory for St.
Thomas' second team out of six gamea
Next week they will meet the second
team of St. Paul Central high, the St.
Anthony hill team and the Merriam
Parks. The line vp 1 was as follows:
St. Thomas. Potrttlon. Stlllwater.
Krebsback c; O'Brien
Credelt £■& Butts
Thill- fc. Xt 800
Fitzpatrlck. Maloy.R. E Castle
lomek .-R.'H....(Capt.) Shabel
Connolly l. q Allen
Powers fc t Slaughter
Callahan g E Kilty
Fitzgerald L. H Johnson
Dwyer F. b Pemlngton
McCarthy (capt)..Q., B Crowley
Touchdowns— Powers 1, Fitzgerald 1,
Halves— Twenty-five minutes.
Timekeepers— Sheeran and Noonan.
Linemen— Clark and Sutton.
D«fented University oi Illinois i:i«-v_
en 23 to O.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Nov. 11.— Wiscon
sin's fast eleven defeated the I T niversity
of Illinois team at Milwaukee park this
afternoon by a score of 23 to 0. The
game, although rather one-sided, was a
pretty one to lock at, both teams play
ing fast ball throughout. Wisconsin's
superior condition tuld in the second Jialf,
when most of the scoring was done,
Curtis and Blair, the Wisconsin tackles,
opening holes through which the backs
tore tor gains of live and ten yards. The
game abounded in kicking, and in this
department Johnson, the Illinois punter,
though inferior to ODea, as was expect
ed, did splendid work. Each team suc
ceeded in blocking two punts, but in the
case of Illinois the phiy.s were fatal, as
in each Instance Wisconsin secured the
ball well into Illinois territory, and with
the goal 1 in sight there was no stopping
the cardinals' fierce line plunges.
Illinois showed unexpected strength on
trie defense in the flr3t half, frequently
securing the bah' on downs, but was ut
terly unable to do anything with the
Wisconsin forwards, and only once dur
ing the same was the ball advanced the
necessary five yards.
The work of the ends on both teams
was splendid, and long runs were ren
dered impossible by their clever tackling
and breaking up of interference. Co
chems, in particular, did line work. One
of the features of the game was O'Dea's
place kick from the Illinois flfty-three
yard line In the first half, which prob
ably establishes a record. Wisconsin
scored two more points in the first haff
on a safety touchdown by Wadsworth,
following a caught punt.
In the second half three touchdowns
were added, Cochems, Rodgers and Roy
C'hamberlln getting over the coveted
goal line. O'Dea's goal kicking was poor,
however, the Wisconsin punter missing
two of the three trials. The day was
perfect for football, and a crowd of at
least 6,500 witnessed the game.
Wisconsin. Position. Illinois.
L. Chamberlain C McLane
Rogers R. G Briley
H. Chamberlain..!,. G Clayton
Curtis K. T Lindgren
Blair L. T Lowenthal
Juneau R. E Francis
Cochems L. E Hall
Tratt Q. B Adeit
Petle L. B Wodsworth
Driver R. B Lundgren
ODea F. 8.. Johnson,
Substitutes— For Illinois, Martin; for
Referee— Evarts Wreen, Harvard.
Umpire— Heffelfinger, Yale.
DIIiIJTH BOYS OUTCLASSED.
Minneapolis Central High Too
Speedy for Zenith City Eleven.
The Duluth Central high school eleven
was defeated yesterday afternoon by the
Minneapolis Central high football team at
Athletic park, Minneapolis, by a score of
40 to 0. The Duluth boys were clearly
outclassed. Before the' onslaught made
on their line by the Minneapolis players
they were swept aside with apparent
ease, and touchdowns were made and
goals kicked with monotonous regu'arlty.
The Duluth ends were weak and time and
again ihe ball was carried around for big
gains. While the victory was due to
some extent, at. least, to the heavier line
put up by the Minneapolis team, they also
outplayed their antagonists at every
point, and got into the game with a vim
and nerve that displayed the true foot
A good crowd was present when the
team came upon the field, and both were
EL,IS GOT THERE.
Played Fast Game With Pennsylva-
nia State College.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 11.—
In her final game before the
championship contest with Harvard,
Yale this afternoon easily de
feated the Pennsylvania state coilege
eleven at football by the score of 42 to 0,
thirty points being scored in the first
half. The fastest kind of football was
played by the sons of Eli, who carried
the visitors off their feet time after time
for good gains.
The Yale offense throughout the game
■was strong- and her defense was also well
maintained. Wood, at right end, was re
markable for his aggressiveness. Gor
don Brown, for Yale, did great work in
advancing the ball, and Dupee showed up
well at half-back, playing a fine, steady
game throughout the first half with
"Watch for the Great Western Indians."
CINCINNATI NOT IN IT.
Beaten by WaishlnKton and Jefferson
Eleven li-O to O.
WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 11.— On a
muddy and slippery Held and in a heavy
downpour of rain Washington and Jef
ferson defeated the strong University of
Cincinnati team this afternoon by a score
of 20 to 0. For forty-five minutes the two
teams, well matched, with Washington
and Jefferson having an advantage of
height and weight, rolled in pools of water
and plowed through the mud to make
gains. Washington and Jefferson had at
least six substitute players during the
game and two halves were played. In
the first half the Cincinnati team played
a strong defensive game. There was
much fumbling by both teams, and the
ball was often lost when it had been
carried well down the field. In the sec
ond half Washington and J;fferson started
In to play a fast game and ripped the Cin
cinnati team to pieces.
Wentem Reserve 6, Oberlln O.
OBERLIN, 0.. Nov. 11.— Western Re
serve university defeated Oberlin college
today 6to 0. Oberlin was outplayed. Re
serve had the ball within Oberiin's ten
yard line at the end of the first half, but
lost it on downs. In the second half
BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CA
TARRH THAT CONTAIN
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely deranee the
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles
should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reputable pffyslcians, as the
damage they will do is ten fold to the
food you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P.
J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. 0.. contains
no mercury, and Is taken internally, acl
ing directly upon the. blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the gen
uine. It is taken Internally, and mad?
in Toledo, Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co.
Sold by Druggists, ..price 75c per bot
Hall's Family Pills are the beat.
Co the Public:
JSre pou aware of % mst difference in the readp-made
clothing daily sold in this city? Only a small percentage of it is reliable. In
the majority of cases the purchaser looks only at the material and gives no at
tention to the make, finish and detail. If a garment "looks well," apparently
that is all that is required, and dealers do not hesitate to warrant it as hieh
grade, though the make be inferior. In this way a great amount of poor cloth
ing is worked off on the public. Our better grades are made under our
personal supervision. We see how the garment is cut, shaped and put together
and are able to conscientiously guarantee its wearing qualities. We are not
obliged to stoop to deception or the other small artifices so freely adopted
throughout St. Paul. We are building up an immense business by dealing
honestly with the public, selling precisely what we advertise— giving strict at*
tention to the material and detail of our garments and dealing in nothing that
will not stand the test of time and wear. Our fine suits at $15 to $25 are equal
to custom tailors' $35 and $40 productions. Our finest grades of Overcoats at
$15 and up to $40 are in every way equal to those for which a good tailor must
charge from $35 to $60. We give you the same cloth, -our trimmings are just
as good and we guarantee the make. The reason wet can undersell him is be
cause we buy in vastly greater quantities, pay cash for everything and are satis
ned with small profits because of the immensity of our sales.
BUILDING X^g|| SEVENTH & WABASHA
Oberlin lost it to Reserve In nine min
utes on downs, and the latter kicked a
Beaten by Owatonna.
OWATONNA, Minn.. Nov. 11.-The
Owatonna athletic football team defeated
the Winona athletics in this city today by
a score of 11 to 0, one touchdown being
secured in each half. Although the
Winona men probably averaged fifteen
pound 3 heavier than the Owatonna boys
the home team pushed them from one end
of. the field to the other and held their
heavy opponents with ease. Winona was
outclassed at every point of the game.
Umpires. Sperry and McCorman,
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Nov. 11.—(Spe
cial.)—The University of North Dakota
defeated the Fargo agricultural school in
a game of football this afternoon by a
score of 46 to 0. In spite of the large score
the game was the hardest fought ofany
game played here this year. The game
decides the state championship, and the
winners take the cup presented by George
H. Phelps. of Fargo.
Dcs Moines, lo.— Nebraska university,
12; Drake university, of Dcs Moines. 6.
Champaign, 111. — Bloomington high
school. 23; Champaign high school, 0.
Knoxville, Term.— The University of
Tennessee eleven defeated the University
of Georgia here today. Score. 5 to 0
Nashville. Tenn.— Vanderbilt defeated
Bethel college, of Kentucky, at football
here today by a score of 22 to 0.
Tiffin. O.— The Ohio Medical university.
10; Heidelberg: university. 0. Philipps, of
Ohio, had a leg broken in play.
lowa City, Io. — lowa university secured
the state championship by defeating Grin
nell collesre football team this afternoon.
Score: University of lowa. 16; Grinnell
college. 0. Attendance. 3.000.
Charlotteville, Vo.— University of Vir
ginia took the football game today from
Virginia Polytechnic institute by a score
of 28 to 0. Lyman, of the university, had
his collarbone broken.
BETWEEN YACHT MODELS.
"Wilbur Tibblls and (apt. Eldredge
to Sail Them at Como.
The boat race between the miniature
yachts Columbia and Shamrock, owned
by Wilbur Tibbils, has been postponed
from the original date to the latter part
of the coming- week, the day for which
will be announced later. The boats will
be sailed at Como, and Capt. R. F. Eld
redge will skipper the Shamrock, while
Capt. Tibblls will act for the Columbia.
The course will probably be a "leg of
mutton" one, and Capt. Eldredge, who
has sailed craft of a similar kind before,
has all his rubber bands ready and says
the Columbia will never carry away the
cup that is at stake in St. Paul.
Late Bowling Scores.
The following are the weekly scores
made at Amort s bowling alleys:
Acme — Mattack. 195; Bulena, 147; Uhler
184; Ender, 172; Mayer, 97; Schroeder, 94;
Jungbauer, 184; Fabel, 201: Kimbell. 137;
Foreman, 140; Lanpher, 161; Tessner. 120.
Enterprise — Andres, 181; Drewry, 173-
Warwick, 159; Yeye, 157; Forman, 171;
Kimball, 135; Klosterman. 214; Kraniger,
186; Jung-bauer. 216; Weide, 179.
Capitol — Andres 161; Broomley, 213-
Bueger, 206; Gelsenheyner. 202; Dr. Haas
107; Heck, 182; Painter. 181; Landow, 16S;
Neff, 169; Reinks. 213; Dillar, 198.
Metropolitan— Nicols, 217; Haggard. 205: .
Behr. 200; Strong. 163: Wakefleld, 151;
White. 145; Shumaker, 126; Appleton, 148;
Cooley, 142; Bridge, 115.
Bowling scores were made on Weiler &
Son's alleys by members of the Interur
ban club: J. Miller. 223; W. Weiler, 169;
F. Koch. 155; J. Fisher, 115; A. Hirschler,
124; A. Kampmann, 198; W. Bosche, 229;
J. Yost, 182; E. Fiddler, 137; Nevermiss,
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.— Weather clear,
track good. Summaries:
First race, one mile and fifty yards —
Little Singer won, Maurice W. second,
Egbart third. Time, 1:47y 2 .
Second race, seven furlongs — Jim Gore
II won, Uarda second, Astor third. Time >
Third race, six furlongs — May Beach
won, Alice Turner second, O'Connell third.
Fourth race, one mile and twenty yards |
— Boney Boy won, Moroni second, Double
Dummy third. Time, 1:44^4-
Fifth race, five and one-half furlongs—
Erwin won. Red Cross II second, Felix
Bard third. Time. 1:09^.
Sixth race, one mile*and a quarter— Pat
Garrett won. Jimp second, Bert Davis
third. Time, 2:21^.
MR. HOBART'S CONDITION.
Quiet and Satisfactory Day Passed
by the Vice President.
PATERSON. N. J.. Nov. 11.— Vice
President Hobart spent a quiet and com
paratively easy day. He was able to eat
three meals of solid food, and his friends
are greatly encouraged in consequence.
Dlsiiitree n« to Maps.
George H. Watson was charged in the
police court yesterday with larceny. He
fs accused by George Markert of the
theft of two maps, valued at $20. Markert
and Watson, formerly occupied the same
office in the Manhattan building. The
present trouble grows out of a difference
over rent, it is alleged. Watson pleaded
not guilty to the charge of larceny and
the case was continued until tomorrow.
Aaparaffns for Cattle.
Asparagus is so plentiful on the Russian
steppes that the cattle eat it like grass.
The seeds are sometimes dried and used
as a substitute for coffo.
Go to Chicago Now.
Rate via the "North-Western Line" un
til Nov. 20, 47.50, after that date $lI.GO.
Choice of four trains dally.
"Watcb for the Great Western Indians."
TIE WITH BELOIT
Continued From First Page.
field ahead— for the first touchdown of
the game. Merrill failed to kick an easy
goal, but five points were a good many
at that particular stage of the game.
The Minnesota team has worked won
ders since its game with Northwestern a
week ago. The playing was stronger in
every way. Belolt was much stronger
than Northwestern. In fact, the Evans
lon aggregation were shut out three
weeks ago by the sfurday Wisconsiners
in all to 0 game. Wisconsin proper may
not have such a walkaway after all next
Saturday. Then the final struggle of the
Tweet was a great improvement over
Mueller in the tackle position, and Otte's
work was superior to that of Gray. Cole
at quarter, with Glover, was the main
stay of the team yesterday. He gave
the signals after Scandrett retired with
a wrenched knee in the first half, and
with his 330 pounds outtackled everybody
on the field. His playing was perfect.
Evans and Hoyt did good work back of
For Belolt a colored midget named
Strothers, at right end, did phenomenal
work. Quarter-back Allen and Half-back
Merrill were Beloifs best men behind the
GAME IN DETAIL.
Glover started off the fireworks at 3.32
by kicking off to Bunge from the north
side of the field. The wind was neutral.
Bunge plowed up the field for ten yards
before he was sidetracked.
Belolt had heard about the easy Minne
sota line and started to pound. They were
not disappointed and line gains came fre
quently. Smith finally was forced to
kick when the ball was in the middle of
the lot. Dobie tried the right eide, but
there was no opening there, and after
bumping a stone-wall line, Glover punteJ.
Tweet gashed his head, and a doctor took
all the time allowed to plaster up the
Meyers was carried through Minnesota's
line for a good eight yards. Then Belek
passed over five white marks on a fake
kick play. Minnesota looked easy and
was easy. The ball soon landed on Min
nesota's ten-yard line, and, to make mat
ters worse, was penalized for an off-sida
play. Minnesota made a beautiful rally
and Glover punted the ball out of danger.
Minnesota"s ends were touched for some
good long gains— thirty-two yards in all
—and In a Jiffy the ball was on Minneso
ta's ten-yard line, where she got it on
downs. Capt. Scandrett had his men try
the line, and then signaled for a punt
a la Glover.
Beloit tried Seandretts end for no gain
and was forced to kick. Glover caught
the ball and with little Cole blocking
made a twenty-yard run. Then there was
a short punt to Allen, who made ten
yards. Beloit tried the line three times
and were held with the ball near the mid
dle of the field. Minnesota fumbled and
loet the ball.
Merrill couldn't gain through the line,
but Strothers skated around the left end
for fifteen yards. Then Merrill made a
good gain around the right. The ball
was on the ten-yard line. Minnesota
held twice. Beloit tried a fake kick and
Merrill was tackled for a loss.
Glover punted to 'Allen, who wiggled
himself through the Minnesota players
for ten yards. Capt. Scandrett was in
jured, and Fosseen took his place at rig'U
end. Beloit was soon forced to kick,
and Cole made a pretty thirty-yard run.
Minnesota made the necessary five yards,
but was soon obliged to kick. The half
ended with the ball in Belolt's hand mar
the middle of the field.
The second half started up at 4:22. Be
loit kicked off to Dobi?, who gain d
twelve yards, and Hoyt was good fo.
seven more. Minnesota stock was bull
ish. Then there was some lively punting
exchanges qnd Glover lost nothing by
this. He finally got tho ball and made a
nice twenty-five yard gain. The ball was
on the thirty-five yard Tine, when he tried
a drop kick. It fell short.
Minnesota again secured the leather on
downs and rushed the ball to the twenty
yard mark. Hoyt went through left
tackle for five yards. Glover faiUd to
gain on a fake kick around right end.
The teams were in front of the goal posts
and Glover again tried a drop kick. It
was blocked and the ball bounded back
near the center of the field, a Minnesota
man on top of it. Glover punted, a-d
Beloit was soon forced to do the same
thing. Otte was good for six yards and
Evans for four. A small procession was
started, but the ball was lost on a fum
ble. Beloit made fifteen yards in two
attempts at the left side of the line. Hoyt
was injured, and Freeman went In.
Beloft kicked to Cole, who made five
yards before he was nailed. Fre:man
fumbled and Strothers fell on the ball.
Beloit had hard work in making five
yards, and then Minnesota got the ball
by stopping line plays. Glover punted
forty yards and Smith kicked back. On
fISCT fill AT" QUNS AND
fit ■ OliUly AMMUNITION
At Wholesale Prices to Everybody.
Our large Gun C^alogue, containing 96
pages, size 9Vi@llMi inches, will be sent,
postage paid, on receipt of 3 cents to
any one returning this ad and mention
ing this paper. We can save you BIG
dollars on Guns. Write at once.
DROP SHOT, $1.27 for «6-lb. Sack.
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY I
the next play Minnesota fumbled, and
Rose got the ball and made a forty-yard
run for a touchdown. Merrill failed W
kick a goal. Score, 6 to 0.
Glover kicked off. Beloit tried the lln«
and then kicked to Glover, who made *
nice ten yards. Minnesota was forced
to kick, and Beloit did not wait to be
forced. Minnesota made a nice gain
through the line, but the ball waef
dropped. Beloit kicked to Glover, wh<J
sprinted twelve yards. Then came th€l
fake play. Glover was away on hip
seventy-yard gallop down the field. The
crowd surged on the field, and it wag
some time before Glover could make a
trial for a goal. The ball failed to go
between the bars. Score, sto 6.
When the half was up the ball b£»
lonsed to Beloit in the middle of tni
field. The lineup was as follows:
Minnesota. Posi tion. Belolt.
seen R. E Strathem
Tweet R. T Slatet*
Aune R. G Eneigd
Pa«e C MaseleJ
Tifft L. G Hoilenbecft
Otte L. T Meyers
Dobie L. E Ros©
Cole Q. B Allen
Hoyt, Freeman. .R. H Bunga
Evans L. H Merrill
Glover F. B BmitH
Referee, Pillsbury, Minnesota; umpirej
Morrison, Michigan; touchdowns, Roa*t
Glover; time of game, 1:40.
ONE BANDIT KILLED.
Bold Work of Desperadoes In. Titus*
TITUSVILLE, Pa., Nov. 11.— Thre«
masked robbers blew open the safe at
the D., A., V. & P. railway ticket offlcd
late last night, but secured only about
$20. The bandits then went to a ilUor*
derly house on East Spring street, and.
on entering, presented two revolvers nnq.
proceeded to relieve the proprietress ani
inmates of what valuables they had, re
ported as amounting to $2,000 worth of
jewels and $500 in cash.
Chief of Police AlcGrath and Office?
Sheehy attempted their arrest. A pitch* i
ed battle ensued, in which twenty shotS
were fired, three of which struck Chief
McGrath, one in the abdomen and two
in the left shoulder. Officer Sheehy wofl
shot in the mouth, the ball passinjf
through the side of the neck and inflict**'
ing a dangerous wound.
In the confusion the robbers escaped
from the house. Later the dead body o lf .
I one of the robbers was found two blockj
from the scene of the combat, with &
bullet through his breast.
DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF. '
London— Lord Strathcona and Mount
Royal, high commissioner for Canada;
has been elected rector of Aberdeen unU
versity without opposition.
Chicago — Fourteen shops belonging to
the Sheet Metal Manufacturers" assocla*
tion today locked out their employes, four
hundred in number.
Chicago — The department of superintend
dence of the National Educational asso»
ciation will hold its next annual meeting
In Chicago. Feb. 27 to March 14.
Philadelphia— A reduction of the de
partment of construction and repair at
I the League Island navy yard has been
made. Of the 380 employes thirty-two
have been discharged and it is believed
i more will follow. ,
Cheyenne, Wyo.-A conference between
the striking Union Pacific shopmen and
the officials of the company was held h^T©
this morning, but nothing was accom*
Washington— TVe president today signed
an order commuting to life imprisonment
the sentence of death passed upon James
Powell, colored, for the murder of Patrick
Lee. in this city, in Octover of 1898.
Boston— lt was announced today that
the property of the Atlas company, a
corporation organized under the laws of
Maine, and which has been in the hands
of receivers for some time, is to be sold
under the hammer in this city on Dec. 19,
WALTER JONES STRICKEN.
Well-Known Comedian I* Seriously
111 at Mlddldoun. < nun.
NEW YORK, Nov. 11.— Walter Jone»,
the comedian. Is seriously ill at a hotel
ip Middletown, Conn., having suffered a
stroke of apoplexy white on a railway
train traveling from Hartford to Midi
dletown. where he was to appear in "The
Gay Debutante." It Is sail that Mr.
.Tones did not make the success anticipal
ed in the piece and this worried him con*
siderably. Jones has traveled at a rapid
pace since he came to the surface In
"l-i92," and only recently was compelled
to undergo treatment for his shattered
TranMconttnental Rate War,
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 11.— The ChU
cago ticket rate involved in the trantf*
continental rate war dropped today t*
$38 and the St. Paul ticket to $32. The
Great Northern is also making a cut to
Missouri river points, but owing to ll«ht
travel the Oregon and Burlington line*
have not yet taken a hand, although
both have orders to meet any rate to
protect business. No settlement of th«
difficulty is In sight.
St. Louis White Lead, $3T5 JW "°o Lbs.
Sash Weights, lc a pound.
It will pay you to send to us at one«
for a 32-page price list. Wholesale prices
on all goods to consumers.
Pressed Steel Brick Siding:
Price per square, less than 5 squares. s2. 7B
Price per square, 5 squares or over.. 2.70
Corrugated Iron Roofing:
.Price per square, less than 5 squares. s2.7s
Price per square, 5 or more squares. 2.(0
IOUSE, MEnnaapolis, Minn.