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They Defy Trusts, The hundreds of housekeepers In this city who have their homes graced with our famous fuel-saving stoves are in a great measure independent of the coal trust and care little what the price of coal may be. The stoves we sell are such great coal-savers that there's economy in using them, to say nothing of the satisfaction conse quent on having the best made. Drop in and let us show you their many points of superiority. t IMPERIAL CORAL The stoves that make manifest the superi ority of Minnesota workmanship. The stoves that have more good points than any other made. The stoves that positively produce more heat with less coal than any other stove in the world. The handsomest, best and most satisfactory — in all sizes — prices guaranteed. BRILLIANT SUNSHINE. We know these stoves, having sold 3,000 in the past six years, with not a complaint. No matter the size of your room, these stoves will warm it. THF WfINHFR The stove that ' s known around the world as the 1 111* TTUIII/UU King Bee of air-tights. Burns wood. Gets more - heat out of a smaller pile of cheap wood than others could out of mahogany. The surprising thing about The Wonder is its cheap ness. Prices from $4.00 $7.50, $1 150 and $16.30. First-class steel-lined air-tight Heaters *m g^ ■■ for bedrooms ■ a v O Good brick-lined sheet iron gfi 8% g» /f% Heaters VVIvU Oak Heaters, fi* g- AC coal or wood H^ObOIO Self Feeder and Base Burner, good, large size. fl^ 4£% »™ £H Special price Nfl^aOU We have remaining only 200 slightly used heaters, which we will sell at such ridiculously low prices that they will surprise you. Come in and see them. Send for new Furniture Catalogue. Free to all who ask. Mfallblom Furniture & Carpet Co, 400-402-404406408 Jackson Street, WITHOUT A SCORE Continued From First Pan*. fiercely, hut It was impossible to beat down Harvard's defense, and the ball showed first one way and then the other. With five minutes to spare Harvard re newed the attack and began an exhibi tion of scientific football almost unequal ed. Hei-Hne plowed through the Yale for wards with apparent ease and' her backs v-ere like catapults. They literally rip ped and tore through the center of the field to Yale's twenty-five yard line, each play, seemingly, being executed with in creasing strength and pugnacity. Har vard there lost on c fumble, and after an tx< hange of punts which placed the ball in Flnckes hands, only to be fumbled at Yale's twenty-five-yard line, the chance came for Harvard to score in a try by Hallowell for a goal from a drop kick. It failed, and as the two elevens prepared to line up, with the ball in Yale's pos session, time was called, and the great game had ended without scoring. INDIVIDUAL WORK. Individually considered, the Harvard men were easily given the honors. Her plunging backs geemed easily to outrank Yale's; her end runs were executed with great t-peed behind interference cleverly conceived, although frequently knocked to pieces by Yale's linemen, often for a loss. In kicking, Capt. Mcßride, of Yale, saved the day for his men. In center and at tackles the teams were well bal anced, although the Yale center had play «d the position less than a week. At the ends Harvard was ahead in a walk, and the tackling of Hallowell and Campbell were little short of marvelous. Both quarter-backs ran their teams with skill, Daly showing superiority, though slight, over Fincke. The Harvard backs c;iu=,ht the ball better than the Yale men, but the fumbles of Mcßride and Fincke seem ed too bad. The attendance at the game. 33,000, lg believed to have been the largest in the history of the college sport, or at least of fcotball. Among those who witnessed the game were: Gov. Wolcott, Gov. Roosevelt, of New York; Gov. Frank Rollins, of New Hampshire, and Congressman C. A. Rus sell, of Connecticut. The two first named led the cheering for Harvard in the sec ond half. The incident came through the governor of New York saying to the gov ernor of Massachusetts: "Let's give them a cheer." The meager cheering given for Harvard had caused him great worry. The Yale defense was a surprise, as It kept Harvard from scoring. Yale's of fensive play was not equal to Harvard's in many respects. The playing was clean throughout, penalties being imposed but twice. The teams lined up as follows: Harvard Position. Yale. Tampbell L. E : Hubbell Donald, Eaton.... L. T Francis 1 A. R. Sargent —L. G Brown Burnett C Hale Burden R. G Olcott Lawrence R, T Stillman Hallo well R. E Gibson, Snitjar Daly Q. B Fincke Kendall R. H.Richards, Chad'k Sawin, Gearish...L. H Sharp, Keane EIHp. Reid F. B Mcßride Umpire, Paul J. Dashiel, Lehlgh. Referee. Matthew McClung, Lehigh. Timekeeper, Wood, Lehigh. Linesmen, Woodhall, Yale; Smith, Har vard. Score. Yale, 0; Harvard, 0. No one was hurt, substitutions being made as a matter of policy. nESTFI) BADGER BOYS. Hltth School Game Won by the Min neapolis Central Eleven. Yesterday morning at Minneapolis the Madison high school team met the Minne apolis Central high school eleven, and was defeated by a score of 22 to 0. The score docs not begin to represent the compara tive merits of the two teams. The Wis consin boys were beaten at every point of the game. The Minneapolis backs gain ed ground almost at will through their op ponents. They skirted the ends for re peated long runs, dashed through the cen ter for fine gains of from three to five yards almost at will, pounded the tackles for everything up to five yards whenever the spirit moved them, and, in kicking, trained from fifteen to twenty yards on every exchange. Madison was beaten right from the BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CA TARBH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY, as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely deranle thl whole system when entering it throuch the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on Dreßcrlo tlons from reputable phyetctans. &V the damage they Vill do Is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. 0., contains no mercury, and is taken Internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sura you feet the R-en pine. It is taken internally, and mada In Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co Testimonials tree. Sold by Druggists, price 75c per bot i Ball's Family Pills are the best. start. After the first three plays it was clear that they had no chance to win, and a quarter of an hour later It was plain that it was only a question of the size of the Minnesota score. There was but one stage of the game that the Badgers had a fair chance to score. This was at the opening of the second half. Promptly On the klckoff, fresh from their rest, the Madiaon men moved steadily down the field by short gains of from one to five yards, made by ramming their backs through the center and tackles. The Cen trals' stone" wall defense melted away be fore their furious onslaughts, and with the ball on the seven-yard line it looked for all the world like a touchdown. Here the defense stiffened. Madison's steam became exhausted, and the ball changed hands on downs. BldlaKe promptly boot ed It forty yards down toward the other goal and all danger was passed. St. Thomas 40, Merrlmaos O. St. Thomas' second team had not the slightest difficulty In defeating the Mer rimacs yesterday on the college gridiron. The visitors caught the ball on the kick off, but were held for downs near their own goal. The Saints took the pigskin, and In their first play succeeded in pushing it over for a touchdown. The ball was punted out, but failing to be caught, play -vas resumed, the score standing sto 0. Then followed a series of almost uninterrupted runs across the field effected by splendid interference, placing the score at the end of the first half at 34 to 0 in favor of the home team. In the second half the Merrimacs were treated in much the same manner as in the first, falling repeatedly to stop their opponents' long-end plays. One sol itary five yards was the only gain re corded for the unfortunate Merrimacs during the entire game. Ten minutes of play sufficed to give the college team two more touchdowns, when the game was called by the umpire on account of darkness, the final score standing 46 to 0 in favor of St. Thomas. The St. Thomas eleven have still two more games on their schedule, to be played off in the coming week. Sorthweslern'g Kiisy Victory. EVANSTON, 111.. Nov. 18.-In the first game played on the home grounds this year Northwestern university defeated the University of Indiana football team this afternoon by a score of 11 to 6 De ays were frequent, on account of minor injuries, and Indiana's score was made when it was almost too dark to see the players. Northwestern completely out played their opponents, and crossed the goal line four times, but twice the um pire iu!ed the ball back for holding the line. Northwestern also lost the ball twice on fumbles inside the flve-yard line. The game was called a few min utes before time was up, on account of darkness. Will Play River Fnlls Eleven. The Chicago. St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha football team, composed of em ployes of the general offices, has made a date to play the Wisconsin State Normal school lebm at River Falls on Thanks giving day. The line-up of the Omaha team will be: Nicholson, c. ; Orme r g • Goodman, 1. g.; Cool, r. t. ; Swartz, ]' t ' Collins, r. c. ; Dayton. 1. c.; Horish, r h' : Galusha, 1. h.; Brennan, f. b.; Nelson, q b. W. G. Brown, of the freight depart ment, is manager of the team. To Close- St. Louis Pool Room*. ST LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 18.-Judge Clark, or the court of criminal correction to day, in overruling a motion to quash the information against a dozen bookmakers arrested for the violation of the breed- e rf« « ■ decide <* that statute was uncon stitutional. This will result in the clos ". g down of the down-town pool rooms *u e . eh i ef of P° u ce having given orders to that effect. Sport for Fox Hunters. IRVINE DEPOT, Ky., Nov. IS.-The all-aged stakes trials of the National Fox Hunters association began today at Sandhill. Twenty-eight dogs started, but owing to the dry condition of the track the hounds could not keep the scent al though two red foxes were jumped Aft er an hour's hunt, the dogs were called in and started a mile beyond. It will take another day at least to decide the race ow ng to the number of dogs and the con dition of the grounds. Michigan Subs Displaced. ANN ARBOR Mich., Nov. 18. -The V£ s t. Bch< ? 01 ' ot Cleveland, eleven, crossed Michigan a goal in just seven minutes after the game began today and Quarrle kicked goal. Michigan managed to score fhe°end d ortn ce m half g the SC ° re <l ° *&t The subs were then displaced by the I^ vu S ar oo va «L ltv Players and Michigan added 23 to her score, while Case could not approach the goal line. Football Player Killed. IOWA CITY, 10., Nov. 18.— In a class game of football between the senior and Junior students of the University of lowa today, W. N. Stevenson, a senior, whose home is in Dcs Moines, suffered a frac ture of the skull and died before he oould be carried from the field. Carleton Is Champion. Carleton cinched the Intercollegiate championship, defeating Macale9ter 12 to 0. Intercollegiate Shoot. BOSTON, Nov. 18.— The annual inter collegiate shoot took place at the traps of the Boston Shootlnar association at Wellington today, and resulted In a vic tory for Harvard. The score was: Har vard. 112; Tale. 108; Pennsylvania. 1M; Princeton, 102. The best shooting was done by Egbert, of Princeton, who made a score of 27 out of a possible 80. Daniel and Mallnch, of Harvard, each made 25 points. THE ST, l-AUL UirUBE, SUNDAT, NOVEMBKH 19, 1899. CHICAGO TOO STRONG DEFEATED BELOW TS A RATHER FAJST GAME, SO FAR AS CHI CAGO WAS CONCERNED VISITORS FAILED TO SCORE Chicago Eleven Went Right Merrily Along; and Chalked Up Thirty- Five Points — Attendance Wai Not Up to Expectation, There Being Not More Than Fifteen Hundred Persons Inside the Inclotture. CHICAGO, Nov. 18.— The Chicago 'var sity eleven defeated the scrappy team from Belolt college, on Marshall field, this afternoon, by a score of 85 to 0. A crowd of not over 1,500 witnessed the game, which was rather uninteresting from the spectator's polrut of view. The ball was \n Chicago's possession most of the time, Belolt seldom having possession of the pigskin except on the kick off, and being utterly unable to stop the heavy mass plays Chicago directed against the tackles. Chicago soon found Belcit's end 3 too strong to work successfully, and Be loit's kick off, In consequence, was fol lowed by steady line plunging and tackle plays on the part of the Maroons, who lost the ball but onoe on downs during I Jm L.EAVITT CORNING, The President of the New Athletic CluU the game. Little kicking was done on either side, bu: on tbe few exchanges Smith, the Beloit fullback, showed to bet ter advantage than Kennedy. The only vulnerable point on the Chicago team was the right end, which. Beloit circled once or twice for good gains, and but for a splendid tackle by Hammill in the first half. Bunge might have scored, rfs he hrd cleared the field. Outside of that, how ever, Chicago's goal line was never in danger. Mosley, the big Beloit center, had his head badly cut in the first scrimmage, but stuck through the game, and did good work, rather ou [playing Ahlswede, who took Speed's place at center for Chicago. Beloit was slow in getting down to the field on the kick off, and on two or three occasions the fast Chicago backs return ,d the ball to the center of the field be fore being downed. The teams lined up as follows: Chicago. Position. Beloit. Sheldon L. E Mcßey Fell L. T Meyer Flanegan L. G Hollenbeck Ahlswede C Mosely Erwin R. G Ensign Webb R. T Slater Cassells R. E Strothers Kennedy Q. B Allen Eldredge 1.. H Merrill Hamill R. H Bunge Slaker F. B Smith Touchdowns— Hamill 3; Slaker 2: Irwin. Goals from touchdowns — Kennedy 5. Umpire— Darby, Grlnnell. Referee— Karel, Wisconsin. TEAM HONORS TO CORNELL,. Jit-Knit* In the Intercollegiate Cross- Country Hnn. NEW yORK, Nov. IS.— The Intejcollegi ate Cross Country association held its In itial run over the Morris park steeple chase course this afternoon, and John F. Crecnn, of Princeton, won the individual honor by covering the distance in 04 min utes 5 2-5 seconds. The team prize went to Cornell, as her representatives, Sweet, Berry, Terrance and Strougher, finished In the first ten who crossed the line. There were thirty starters, and twenty seven of them finished. The colleges rep resented were: Cornell, Princeton, Uni versity of Pennsylvania, Yale and Colum bia. The course was a run of five times over the short steeple chase course, which includes the stiffest jumps of the Morris park race track. On order to claim the team honors it was necessary that four of the six con testants from each college should finish, and Princeton araa the only one to fail, three of her representatives being miss ing at the finish. Perry, of Cornell, cut out the pace for the first mile, and his cohege mate, Sweet, took the lead for the second. Sweegan, of Princeton, then went to the front, but Grant, of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, held him in close touch until the final lap was begun. Then there was a struggle for a short distance, but Cregan soon pulled away, and came like a race horse toward the finish, win ning by fifteen yards from Grant, who vas a similar distance ahead of Sweet, of Cornell, who finished third. DARTMOUTH LIGHT. Wu Defeated by Columbia by the Score of 22 to O. NEW YORK, Nov. 18.— In halves of twenty-five and twenty minutes Columbia defeated Dartmouth today, 22 to 0. The backs of the Columbia eleven broke through the center and circled the ends at will. Dartmouth succeeded In making the necessary five yards twice, but at no timo did they hold Columbia. Proctor's punting alone prevented Columbia from rolling up a much largsr score, and was the feature of Dartmouth's play. Rogers and O'Connor also did good work for Dartmouth. Weeks distinguished himself by making two end runs, resulting In touchdowns. One of these runs was for ninety yards. Bruce put up a good game at guard. As compared with the Colum bia eleven, that of Dartmoulh was rather light. There were hardly more than 1,500 persons present inside, while the crowd on the viaduct and on Lownead hill was tmaller than usual. TIGERS LANDED IT. ! Close and Exciting Game With Washington and Jefferson. PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 18.-In a close and exciting gumo Princeton defeated Washington and JefCerson here today, by the score of 8 to 0, the only touchdown being made In the second half. The game WHS characterized by Princeton's heavy drives through its opponent's line, and the splendid tackling of Washington and Jefferson. Princefdn^provcd formidable on defense, and at .^mSs tore great holes In the visitors' line, but frequently lost the ball on downs and offside play. The features of the game were Hutch ison's runs of forty arid thirty yards, and the heavy bucking <g McCord and Knight, and all around work fit Alexander. At tendance 2,000. . "'■^•■| WISCONSI! " WON IT Continued I'rom First Page. the Badgers had jb»er^ stopped .md the ball went to Minnesota on downs. Then came more reversals. Knowlton, the substitute fullback, due to a bad pass, made a side kick that Whirled to the right and came spinning back to Minnesota ter ritory. A Badger moleskin was on the ball and there was a touchdown for his team. Tt was awful luck and undeserv ing after the noble stand that had been made. Wisconsin's second touchdown was made from Minnesota's forty-yard line. After another poor pass to Knowlton and a blocked kirk a safery was made much in the same way after ODea had punted and Knowlton was about to return it. This was the end of the tcorlng. The playing of Captain Scandrett, Cole, Dobie, Aune find Evans was a feature of the }?ame. But every Minnesota man played with a vim and grit that has not been seen before for several seasons. Captain Scaml: ett's work was especially fine. Tie was down the field on every kick and his tackling was superb. Injured severely in the very start of the game, ha played through to the finish with a dash that won the hearts and the sympathies of the cheering crowd. Phil Khi£ had little to say at the close of the game. He was ciisappoint«J at the showing of Wisconsin. That was plain to be seen. He alpo admitted that Min nesota had been underrated and that her playing was a great surprise. He was of the oplr.iGn that Minnesota would give Chicago a hard rr.b next Saturday. Coach Leary sa!d: "Wisconsin won the game all right, but I think that Minne sota played about as good ball as they did. And but for O"Dea's lucky kicking we might have won. Luck was certainly with them, and our mlsplays all resulted Disastrously. Their touchdowns wore made on flukes and when it is remem bered that the Minnesota team is com posed almost entirely of green men, while the Wisconsin team is one of veterans, I th)nk we have much to b? hopeful for. I am well pleased with the playing of the team, and the game turned out better than I expected at the beginning." Caut. Scandrett said: "We played bet ter ball than I expected we would, and I p.m. satisfied wllfi the work of the teim. At the end of ihe first half I hoped that we. would at least be able to keep Wis consin from sccring, but our inexperience lost us the game." ; Cuj>t. Scandrett sp.l'l; "We played bet pressed himself as follows: "Today's ijame was a surprise to all of us, hearing as we did all sorts of reports. I knew that Minnesota had improved during the past week, but I did not think it possible for them to put up the game they did. Our work was a little ragged, due to over conP.cltnce, but it taught us a lesion that will come in handy some time. We did not think that we would have a snap, ami have fourd that we were Justified in so thinking. We have no complaints to make over cur treatment, and I am sorry that this will be my last game with Min nesota." ODea was not at' his best yotterday. This was especially true in the first half, lie misjudged punts; too many times and his fumbling was; decidedly yellow. In the second half he was in his old time form and it was his work more than any other thing that gave Wisconsin her score. PERFECT FOR PLAYERS. The day was perfect for players and spectators, and the~ seating capacity at Northrop field was well taxed a full half hour before the first kickofl* came. A new bleacher on the east side of the field was where the strong student contingency from Madison town held sway, and here they yelled and guyed and waved their cardinal ribbons unceasingly. Minnesota followers were everywhere and enthusiasm was without stint. The big grandstand was packed from top to bottom. The boxes were crammed. The women who love football and football players were out in force, and many a COS SUMPTION CURED. An old physician, retired from practice had placed In his hands by an East India missionary the formula" of a simple vege table remedy for the speedy and perma- £ en £ ur ? of Consumption, Bronchitis, Catarrh, Asthma »n<t all Throat and Lung Affections; &TSo a positive and rad ical cure for Nervous Debility and all Nervous Complaints. THaving tested its wonderful curative poVers in thousands of cases, and desiring to relieve human suffering, I will send J ree of charge to all who wish it, this Recipe, in German, French or English, with full directions £ Or p J| narln e andjuslrig. Sent by mall, by addressing, witft' sTamp. naming this CchestTr. N. Y.° y^ 82 ° P ° Werß> &1 ° Ck ' X INDIVIDUALITY X Is the element that, more than any other, is most sought /^Slk after in clothing by men who know the finer points of iteJl H correct attire. It is the element for which men often pay t_^S*k a tailor an exorbitant price, because they have not yet J&&M ilkw learned that there are ready-to-wear garments that pos- g|yj| gj| sess just that desirable element which in the old days |k marked the difference between ready-made and tailor- 1 fk made garments. Our garments possess in its fullest de- |1 || gree this element, because they are all modeled jft^M W by the highest salaried clothing designers in the J&^BtM W world, and are made by expert men tailors, who M S«m XX W j work into them all those desirable details to se- W cure which it used to be necessary to visit a high-priced tailor. The materials aro always the finest g that this and other countries can produce, the fit is per- || • - raH|MM 1 Winter.Suits, $io to $25. flß' Top Coats, $10 to $40! Knox Hats, Bench-Made Shoes. BSfet C - 7 ROBERT. fair co-ed has a voice today many tones lower than before the game. They didn't have much of a chance to talk, but they could yell with the best of the rooters, and their variegated wraps lent much to the color of the scene. It was just twenty-seven minutes after 2 when Pat ODea pranced out on the field from the gymnasium door at the head of his football warriors. Then did the cardinal have a session, and the lurid red streamers with their owners went momentarily insane. The Minnesota band, dressed in their best, took a turn about the pigskin acre, and ODea improved his timo by drop kicking a dozen or more goals from the middle of the field, while his men romped around and passed the ball about. Six minutes later George Cole, the pigmy— in size only— of the team, put in an appearance, and the maroon and gold was on top. It seemed as though the cheers would never cease. The Minne sota players took a corner of the field and steadied their nerves with a short signal practice. Then a little group appeared In the center of the field. In it were Capts. Scandrett and ODea, Coaches Leary and Phil King, Umpire Heffelfinger and Ref eree Lieut. Bird, U. S. A. A coin was tossed and O'Dea's luck had seemingly not deserted him, for he won the toss. Soon the game was on and there was no feint fighting, no sparring for wind. Both teams went at It, hammer and tongs, tooth and nail. ODea chose the south side goal, which had a slight advantage in the breeze. Minnesota had the ball. GAME IN DETAIL. It was 2:45 when Knowlton patted up a little pile of mud and squatted a brand new ball down on his little creation of soft clay. He took a good long squint at it and then the ball sailed off from the tip of his good right foot. A Wlsconsiner named Senn got under the ball, but fum bled it and then recovered, but the Min nesota ends were down on him with a vengeance. Halfback Driver went into the line, but he couldn't make an impression, and ODea punted straightway. Knowlton fumbled and the ball was under a Badger near the middle of the field. Wisconsin plunged into the line and went five yards in two attempts. Driver tried the left end and Scandrett flung him for a loss, but twisted his Injured leg badly. He was out of it but for a moment and back the plucky captain hobbled to his position in the line. ODea found a wall instead of a hole and he was forced to punt. Knowlton caught the ball and traveled fifteen yards before he was downed. Min nesota soon kicked. "Wisconsin tried the right end. but failed to gain. Then they hit Minnesota's right tackle and gained eight yards. Here they stopped and again was Wisconsin forced to kick. ODea tried a drop, but it fell short. Aune found a way prepared for him and he went twenty-five yards through the whole Wisconsin team before he was downed. And then again for five more. Wisconsin got the ball on downs and Senn circled the right end for twenty yards. Driver, however, was tackled be hind the line by Scandrett. ODea thought it best to punt. Minnesota was soon obliged to do the same. ODea fumbled the low drive of Knowlton and Minnesota got the ball. Knowlton kicked beautifully and ODea returned it. Aune made a small grain through the line, but Minnesota took to kicking tactics again. ODea punted and the ball went out of bounds near the center of the field. Knowlton punted to ODea, who dodged Scandrett and chased around the left on a thirty-five yard run. He was tackled by Cole. Driver and Senn made ten yards between them and the line, though holding well, was touched for small gains. Minnesota got the ball on her eighteen-yard line on a fumble. Minnesota tried the line once and then punted to ODea, who was thrown nicely by Dobie. The ball was again near the middle of the gridiron. ODea was forced to punt. Knowlton gained six yards on the catch and would have made more but for the slippery spot on the field. Gray was good for two yards and Aune for two more. Then Knowlton punted to Trott, who was tackled by Doble and Scandrett. The ball was near the center of the field. Min nesota held firmly, and again did ODea kick. Knowlton soon did the same, and ODea was tackled viciously by Scan drett. Wisconsin tried a double pass that failed, Driver being tackled by Dobie. Senn got around left end for four yards and again was Scandrett Injured, but he played on plucklly. After a few yards of gaining, Wisconsin lost the ball on a fumble. Knowlton punted to ODea, who was slammed down by Scandrett. The time was up for the first half. It was 3:26. SECOND HALF. In the second half Peele took Senn'e place at left half. The Minnesota team remained intact. ODea kicked off at 3:40. The ball sail- Ed over the Minnesota goal line and was brought in twenty-five yards, where Knowlton took a free kick at it. Trott made ten yards on the catch and the line was bucked for ahort gains. Wisconsin •was playing fiercely and by clever playing and hard- line hitting tactics rushed tha ball to Minnesota's one-yard line, where it whb captured on downs. Knowlton punted to Trott, who made a fair catch. ODea had a splendid opor tnnity and tried a place kick. It flew to the left of the posts and was • brought out twenty-five yards, where Knowlton took a free kiok. Wisconsin tried the line for a few small gains. Then did ODea recall his drop kicking ability. Dobie broke through and all but had the Australian In his clutches. ODea dodged cleverly and kick ed. The ball went square between the posts. The score was 5 to 0. Knowlton kicked off to Trott. Wiscon sin began to hammer the line. Driver was hurt and Jolllffe went In. Then ODea punted some fifty yards and the ball was out of bounds. Knowlton kick ed from the twenty-flve-yard line and Hy man made ten yards. Minnesota soon got the ball on downs. Knowlton finally kick ed to the middle of the field. Trott fum bled and George Cole had the ball. Min nesota could make nothing In two downs, so Knowlton punted. The ball went out- Bide the line and was good for but ten yards. By pounding the line and a quarter back kick Blair got the ball on Minne sota's twenty-flve-yard line. Minnesota Stopped the rushes here and ODea tried for a seemingly easy drop kick, which was a failure. Knowlton had another free kick from the twenty-five yard line. Relnholta was injured and Cameron went In. ODea tried another drop but Doble broke through. ODea dodged and kicked a "grounder" which went out of bounds on Minnesota's five-yard-line. Here came a mishap. Knowlton got the ball on a poor pass- He kicked as poorly as it had been passed to the right and the ball bounded into Minnesota's goal, where ODea fell on it for a touchdown. He kicked out for a try at goal to Trott and then made It easily. The score, 11 to 0. Knowlton kloked off to Blair. Peele was tackled five yards behind the line and ODea punted forty-five yards to Knowlton. On a delayed pass Minnesota made six yards, but was soon forced to kick. The pass was a poor one and the kick was blocked. The leather was Jug gled for a moment. Then Hyman picked it up and with a clear field trotted forty yards to a touchdown. ODea kicked the goal. Score. 17 to 0. Knowlton kicked off to Trott, who made a twenty-yard gain. Peele tried the right side for five and the center for four yards. Then Wisconsin tried a delayed p ( ass, but Minnesota had heard of the trick before. ODea punted forty yards to Knowlton and Wisconsin gained ground on the exchange. There was more punting. ODea tried a couple of drop kicks near the forty-yard line. The last one fell short and went out of bounds five yards from Minnesota's goal. The teams lined up and Scandrett signaled for a kick. It was blocked and Knowlton was for«ed to touch the ball down behind his own goal line. It was a safety. Score, 19 to 0. The remaining few moments were spent in kicking and when the half ended at 4:42 the ball was near the center of the field in the hands of Wisconsin. LINE VP. The line up was as follows: Minnesota. Position. Wisconsin. gcandrett R. E ' Hyman Gray R. T Curtiss Tift R. G Rogers, Pas© C A. Chamberlain Auno L. G— R. Chamberlain Otte L. T Blair I Dobie L-. E Cochems Cole Q. B Trott Evans L. H Senn, Peele Klenh'z, Cam'on.R. H Driver, Jollife Knowlton F. B ODea Touchdowns, ODea, Hyman; goals from touchdown, ODea, 2; goal from field, ODea; safety, Knowlton; umpire Heffelflnger, Yale; referee, Lieut. Bird West Point; time of halvos, 85 minutes; time of game, 1:57. BASES BALL WAR. National and American Leagues May Clash In Chicago. CHICAGO, Nov. 18.— The relations be tween the National and the American, for-, rnerly the Western Base Ball league, which havo become somewhat strained over the question of placing an American league team in Chicago next year, were further complicated today when PresK dent Ban Johnson announced that he would call a meeting of the American league at an early date to take active measures in relation to the policy to be pursued. It is understood that the meet ing was not to have been called until March. The decision to call the meeting at a much earlier date Is believed to be the first step in a lively war between the two big leagues— at least so far as Chicago Is concerned, for President John eon has stated that the American loagua is determined to be represented In Chi cago by a club next year. HE KNOCKS THEM ©IT NO NEED FOR A SQIABBLE AS TO REFEREE'S DECISION IN M'GOVERN'S FIGHTS i IS A MINIATURE SULLIVAN Pat«e>- Haley and Turkey Point Bill Smith Sent to Dreamland by the Little Wonder In Short Order In One Evening;-— Almost a Riot Ovedr a Decision Rendered by an Ama teur Chicago Referee. CHICAGO, Nov. 18.— Terry McGovern established a record tonight by knocking ' out two men In quick succession in the same ring. The first victim of the cham pion featherweight was Patsey Haley, o't Buffalo, who was counted out after ono minute and forty seconds of fighting, and Turkey Point Bill Smith, of Philadelphia,, who went out after one minute of the third round. Both flghta were to have been for six rounds ea«h. Haley and Smith Rdopted opposite tactics. Haley mixing it up from the "start and Smitli racing wildly around the ring In the ef fort to keep beyond McGovern's swing*. Had Smith mixed It as did Haley, he would have lasted no longer than the Buffalo man. for, within a few seconds after he made his first stand and showed any intention of fighting it out, he was sent to the floor with a right on the jaw which put him out of business for fully three minutes. Between McQovern's two fights Clar? ence Forbes and Tim Ryan met for what was to have been a six-round bout, Ryan being knocked out in two minutes. He was put to the floor twice with right hand hooks on the jaw, being up at the call of nine. The third time he went down from a straight left, and waa counted out. Almost a riot was created by the pre liminary fight, Just preceding McGov ern's meeting with Haley. Dave O'Con nor and Sig. Hart, two local feather weights, fought six rounds, O'Connor having the best of the right. Hart being nearly out at the end of the sixth round. Jack Beatton, of Chicago, who refereed the bout, gave the decision to H;ut. He was hooted and hissed, and when he at tempted to speak was fairly howled out of the ring. The fights, with the exception of two preliminaries refereed by Jack Beatton. were referred by George Slier, Lou Houseman being the manager of the af fair. Weekly Bottlliik Scores. The following nre the weekly bowling scores at Amort's alley** T- A i Cme 7;^ a T Uak V 194: ' Jungbauer. 155; k^ coone oon 39 i Lau D h *r. 162; Bulena. 155: Fa bel. £20; Foreman. 158; Klmball. 170; En derlein, 146; Huntsman, 180. Enterprise— Junerbauer. 146; Confar, J73: Ivraniß-er. 196: Key*. 193: Blind. 225; klnv \s\* iV A Ost 1 erma S^ 205: Warwick. 197; \\ elde, 146; Andres, 200. . 9 ap ! t ~ al ~ Andres - 162 : Bromley, 143; De flel, 20,; Buegrer. 189; Gelsenheyner. 182; ,co- .?*}*!• 14 k. Hundt - M 0: Heintztnan IK^ e^ r r^ ollta ,y i r S T l \ umaker - 202 . Nlrola, Brid« 182 Ila *R a rd. HTj Behr, 143*, The following scores were made by the Interurban Bowlins club on Weiler & Son's alleys this week: William Bosche, 219: A. Kampmann, 197; W. feller. 204; F. Koch. 146; E. Feldler 14€; P. Fisher. 160; J. Miller. 227; J. Yost /f 6: »// £i? her - IS2 - N - Scheffhausen. 155| G. Mitchell. 110; Neyermlss. 120. Telephone 1404 for stove repairing— an*f make. American Stove Repair Works. Send 97 cts. - - - Cut thlg jkJ out and SnEBl fend to us an.l -*» will 4B J"nl this Roberts' B II Fanning Mill, by I freight, C. O. 1).. sub- V SfflH B lect to examination. HW HI/ Examine It at the ESr freight depot . and If fouud perrec-tlr •attafactory and fBEB^K equal to fanning mills that ■FTt'W retail at «0 to $33. pa» the freight agent OUR SPECIAL PRICE, ?1>.87, lei-e the 07 cents, or 58.90 and freight charge*. The mill weighs 120 pounds. EVERY MlLtt IB COVERteD BT A BINDING GUARANTY— more wind, more shake, carries more scrten, and will do more and better Work than any mill you can buy for $30. Will separate wild feed from wheat at one operation; will sep arate the foul seeds, such as mustard, plgfon grass, etc,, from flax lr. otic* going through the mill; H ie a perfect cleaner of clover e>nd timothy. Made of the very best material. W« furnish It with one wire wheat hurdle, thr«« sieves, wheat screens, wheat grader, corn and oat sieves, and barley sieve. Capacity, 90 bushels per hour. 90.87 Jg our special offer price. Ordor at oneo. Write for our free Ag ricultural Implement Catalogue. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.