6 Minneapolis v^^^^^^//S!^fiS^S'SF^PW^^SißK^K^^^^^^SSßm^S^>^i Nicoliet Aye. Money, cheerfully Refunded Tne Supreme 'w^fej^jw?'" I jf^ /J^fe f^sk V 7 i SThe Supreme Gordon $3 Hats **iSsjWf*iF! \ Meet the Demands of Correct " OfIprTWCHT ICO3^SWC*Aj tjff/ y' k ■ ' Dressers •T ▼* C BOTH j a§Y * ' '■■■"■* mJ\ CddCl *> Our hat factory on premises does hat repair work at half price. : ;V' fciTYTEAGIUESCORES j; The standing of the clubs in the City Bowling league and the total number of pins scored by each club up to date, the -weekly high score, the weekly high averages and the total high averages are as follows: , Standing of the Clubs. - Won. Lost. Per Ct. Posters 6 0 1.000 Courts 5 1 .833 Capitols 4 2 .666 Hill Springs 4 2 .6SG Doris 2 4 .333 Grayums - 4 .33:! Acmes 1 5 .160 Selbys 0 6 .000 Total Pins. Capitols .. 5,510 Pflsters 5,431 Courts 5,34:2 Doris 5,212 Acmes 5,201 Mill Springs 4,964 Selbys 4,924 Grayums 4.BSS Weekly High Scores. Heatherington. Pfisters 243 Weekly High Averages. ! Kampmann, Acmes 197 Anderson, Pfisters 198, Total High Averages. Kampmann, Acmes 19S Deller, Capitols 193 Anderson, Pfisters 192 Selby League Elects Officers. At a meeting of the Selby Bowling league, held at the Selby alleys last night, the following officers were elected: President, J. M. Curryer; vice president, D. Devern; secretary. V. Burr; treasurer, T. Emmons. The standing of the clubs in the league follow: Played. "Won. Lost. P.C. A Team G 6 0 000 C Team ..6 5 1 .833 D Team 6 4 2 .666 B Team 6 0 6 .000 B Team 3 0 3 .000 F Team 3 0 3 .000 FACULTY STOPS PLAY AT CARROLL COLLEGE Wisconsin College Team Is Ordered Disbanded on Account of Accidents. ■ WAUKESHA. Wis.. Oct. 17.—Because: of the frequent accidents during football practices, which resulted -in -five students being injured in the last ten days one so seriously that be was sent home, the faculty of Carroll college has forbidden the game. This action was taken after putting the question to a vote, first of the football team and then of the students of the college. Failing to secure their approval, the faculty peremptorily ordered the football eleven to disband for the sea-' son. ; MADELIA DEFEATS CENTRAL. St. Paul High School Team Loses a Hard Fought Game. Special to The Globe. MADELIA. Minn.. Oct. 17—The ' Ma delia high school played the St. Paul CeniS« °i- a *tandstlll this afternoon. The J^mJT* 1 up on ,the Athletic grounds at Madelia and t played two halves of twenty-five and twenty minutedTresnectmmmm.. CHEAPNESS IS a disease with some stores—every principle is sacrificed to satisfy that demand. It is not so with us. We are firm believers in the axiom QUALITY COUNTS and while our prices are reasonable, they are not so low as to compel us to cheapen the class of workmanship and materials we put into our garments. WE CHALLENGE COMPETITION ' On our Suit* and Overcoats to order, $20, $25 and $30. They are far superior to readymades at any price, and fully equal to the Credit Tailors' $30, $40 and $50 produc• . tiods. Seeing is believing. LOUIS NASH, ©AccoM Cor. Seventh and Manager. TAf LOR Robert Sts. times St. Paul kicked and four of these five kicks were fumbled to St. Paul. Neither side was able to score in the second half. Final score, Madelia, 6; St. Paul, 0. The ball at the close was in Madelia's possession on St. Paul's thirtyfive yard line. Line officials were N. L. Sickels. coach of Centrals, of St. Paul, referee; W. A. Plymat, of Mankato, umpire. WESTERN LEAGUE MAY DROP MICHAEL SEXTON Rourke Promises a New President at Meeting Wednesday. OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 17.—Michael H. Sexton, of Rock Island, for two years president of two baseball leagues—the Three I.'s and the Western—is likely to ■i be completely shorn of his baseball vest- J ments at the St. Louis meeting of the j Western league Wednesday. J He was deposed from the presidency of the Three I.'s Tuesday by the election of , Edward Holland, of Bloomington, 1111. Now 1 Manager Rourke, of Omaha, has delivered the baseball pronunciamento that Sexton cannot be president of a league I where he has a team and he avers he has the support of Packard, of Denver, the Van Brunts, of St. Joseph, and the stock « company at Dcs Moines. i Sexton, it is contended, has been too ; arbitrary in his conducting of the league 1 affairs and too autocratic in his rulings. He is said to have lent too willing an ear to the advice of Tom Burns. Will Fight for Raymer. COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 17.—The report now comes that the Boston Americans have drafted Fred Raymer. Ban Johnson told Bryce so, and the latter has received a letter from Boston asking for Raym#r's address. Bryce claims that the Bostons have no right to Itaymer. as the latter had signed a contract to play with Columbus in 1901. Tin-contract was dated Sept. 2, just before Itaymer left for the coast, and the nat7tfhrfra"£ree»ipnt was not signed until the 11th, nine days later. Bryce will bring the matter before the board of arbitration which meets at Cincinnati Oct. ::«. and will make a fight to retain ttaymer in Columbus. V.-M. C. A. Team Has Close Call. The Y. M. C. A. Indoor baseball team played an interesting game with the Company F.team of Minneapolis, the Y. M. C. A. tasun escaping defeat hi the ninth inning by driving in «ix tuns. Catches by Arth jind Costello, of the Y. M. C A. team, were 'the other features of the game. Company F *will play a return game at St. Paul the night of Oct. 28. Fltz to Start Training.. NEW YORK, Oct. If.—Robert Fitzsimmons Tlas started for the Pacific coast to begin training for his contest with George Gardner next month at San Francisco. Western Golf Association Loses. .CHICAGO, Oct. 17.—The Trans-Mississippi Golfers defeated the Western Golf association team today on the links of the Chicago Golf by 21 to 12 on the Nassau system of scoring. The association team was composed entirely of local players, but despite the advantage they had in knowing the course better fhe visitors had an easy victory- Shamrocks, of Montreal, Win. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.. Oct. 17.—The Shamrock 1., of Montreal, and a team from Vancouver, champions of British Columbia, played here today for the lacrosse championship of th» world. The Shamrocks won by a score of 7 to 3. %- THE BT. PAUL GIOB^SCmDAY. OCTOBEB 18. 19§3. the worlp_of; sport] GOPHERS ROLL UP BIG SCORE ON MM Confident Hawkeye Team Is Outplayed and Outclassed by Minnesota. / West. Minnesota, 75: lowa, 0. Wisconsin, 87; Beloit, 6. ; • Michigan. 51; Indiana, 0. <v. Chicago, 0; Northwestern, 0. . Illinois, 24; Purdue, 0. Nebraska, 16; Haskell Indians, 0. Knox, 20; Chicago, "P. and S., 0. Kansas, 12; Colorado, 11. Creighton, 10; South Dakota, 2. Drake, 17; Missouri, 0. , . , Oaklava, 6; Texas, 0. - -:: y- ;.-•-■—■'■—east; --.--., .... Yale, 27; Perm State, 0. Harvard, 5; West Point, 0. Cornell. 6; Bucknell, 0. Navy, 6; Dickinson, 0. Pennsylvania, 30; Brown, 0. Princeton, 11; Carlisle, 0. Columbia, 12; Amherst, 0. Ohio State, 59; Kenyon, 0. Dartmouth, 17; Williams, 0. Wesleyan, 28; Rennsaelaer, 0. Harvard Freshmen, 0; Phillips Exeter,o Outplayed and outclassed from beginning to end of play, the lowa university football team, supporters of which looked for a victory for their favorites, was defeated by the University of Minnesota eleven yesterday on Northrop field by the decisive score of 75 to 0. Minnesota's adherents anticipated victory and were confident the maroon and gold boys would equal last year's score of 3* to 0, but not one dreamed Dr. Williams' men would have the walkaway they had. and their sweeping victory came in the nature of a surprise. Playing a game that was lightning fast and, but for fumbles, almost perfect, the Gophers had littie trouble rolling up their 75 points. Touchdown after touchdown came with apparent ease. In fact, Mhmeßota's inarch toward lowa's goal was like a procession. Nothing could *stop the fierce rushes of the Gopher warriors and the huge crowd fairly marveled at the wonderful offensive play of Minnesota. The Hnwkeyes were overrated; they' failed to put up the game that was expected of them, but Coach Chalmers' men tmttlefl -hard and .fought with a spirit that won- for them the admiration of Uifi .multitude. Their offense was powerful, and a team not possessed of a strong defense would have' had to yield to its tremendous attack. Small, but gritty and speedy, the 014 gold made a game struggle, every man got in the play, and the fact that theifi offense hardly made an impression oft the Minnesota's line speaks well for" the Gopher defense. Line a Real Stone Wall. f> If the maroon and gold line ever was a sieve such was not the case yester* day. Only once during the entire-game did lowa get through the forwards for a "gain of respectable distance. This was in the second half, when Allen smashed through the right side of the line and wriggled arid rolled, far eight yards.. At another period in the iirst half, Allen circled -Rogers^ enff"Tb"r .fifteen yards, and a moment la*ai?tfßur± dick let an opponent pass him for a seven-yard gain, but barring these few instances the Minnesota line was like the rock of Gibraltar. " ■ Jis '* ■ Doubt as to the quality of th* Gophers' defense -existed in ttte minds of many home rooters beforethe garni, but having withstood a thorough test that Minnesota's .defense vC:is ; good enough cannot be denied. The line held admirably. Although Schach. <?»• of the mainstay forwards, was out 'of the game, the opposition's attack was met fair and square at every move, and Minnesota hardly ever lost her ground. "Dick"' Pattee replaced true big German tackle, and, with few exceptions, he more than held his ov-^i at the .position. -.' ■ -:\ • The back field, tricky and ras speedy as ever, acquitted itself . handsomely. O'Brien, at quarter, was guilty of /some bad fumbles, but otherwise he played a star game. He r.in the team in splendid order, starting off the plays rapidly, and throughout showing good judgment in directing the work. In carrying^the ball the clever nnarter shone brilliantly. Time and *>^o again he Bkirted the ends for beautiful runs. His first effort in the initial half was a dash around Watters for a 45-yard run, - which brought the Gophers their first touchdown. Another run of .25 yards around right end for a touchdown brought him the plaudits of the crowd, and another o£ 54 around left end, later on. brought the rooters to their feet. Again lowa smashed against the Minnesota line and the ball was fumbled, the oval bounding back of tke Gopher line. Watters picked ud the ball, and, -vvith O'Brien the only man between himself and the Minnesota goal, dashed down the field. A good tackle by O'Brien brought the runner down, however, before he could make more than 10 yards. Davies. at left half, played his usual fast game. In addition to backing up the line, he put up a brilliant offend. He hardly ever failed to make good gains on bucks and end runs. His sprint of 70 yards .around,end for tho fifth touchdown was ene at the prominent features. Irsfield, at right half, was up to his standard in both defense and offen.se. Rogers and Burdick did good work at the ends. Webster and Pattee at tackles, and Warren and Thorpe at guards filled their positions with credit. Burdick and Thorpe were especially strong at offense. Currant, at fullback, showed much improvement. Boeckman. who replaced him in the second half, did his best work of the season. Strathem, at center, could not be budged, and opened large holes in the lowa line. Burgan and Kraemer, who went in at the halves in the final period of th« game did creditable work, as did Marshall, who replaced Burdick at right end. Story of the Game. lowa was the first to appear on the field; Minnesota came out shortly and at 2:39 Thorpe kicked off; the first time Minnesota was offside so the ball was placed five yards back and another kickoff was tried. The ball went to Iwoa's ten-yard line and Jones brought it back fifteen yards. Here lowa was held for two downs, and then Gibbs punted to Rogers at midfield; Rogers was tackled for a loss. On the first play Irsfleld made -eight yards and then a series ef line bucks and an end run by Davies brought the ball to lowa's twenty-five-yard line. Here Minnesota was penalized twenty yards for holding, but on the next play O'Brien sprinted around Tight end tor forty-nve yards and the first touchdown. Rogers kicked goal. lowa again ran the ball back to her twenty-five-yard line, and, after making a gain of four yards through center on the first down, was held for downs, and Minnesota by small gains pushed BurdAdk over for the second touchdown. The thirdekickoff had the usual result, lowa's^all 00 her twenty- five - 1 yard line. This time Minnesota got off side when lowa attempted to kick, but lowa was held again and kicked to rnidfield, where O'Brien fumbled the ball and an lowa man fell on it. It was all in vain, however, for the umpire called them back and lowa was in Edition penalized twenty yards for holding. Here lowa's biggest gain was made, where Jones fumbled, but the ball was regained by an lowa man, with a gain of fifteen yards. Minnesota again had the ball at midfield on a ptmt by lowa, and, after gaining about thiry yards on runs by Irsfield and Davies, was penalized twenty yards and then compelled to punt. lowa punted fo h er turn and O'Brien returned the ball twenty-five yards to lowa's twenty-yard line. Irsfield soon had the third touchdown. The remaining touchdowns came so regularly that only the score board enabled the rooters to keep track of the number. Daries made one on a 60-yard ran, and O Brien one on 28 yards. Another time O Brien made a run of 70 yards, but was stopped on lowa's 10-yard line. At the end of the half Minnesota had 46 points. The Second Half. In the second half lowa .made her only kick-off. O'Brien ran the ball out 12 yards from the 5-yard line. Then a series of gains by Da-viea, Thorpe. Burdick and Current brought the ball to lowa's 15-yard line, where Minnesota lost it on a fumble. lowa was forced to punt immediately, and Minnesota soon had another touchdown, Davies making the last 10 yards. On the next kick-off Jones ran the ball back 30 yards, and a few minutes later an 8-yard run was made around Rogers, but Minnesota's defense again stood, and another touchdown came in good season. lowa was putting up a much Btiffer game the second half, while several of Minnesota's men were beginning to show the effects of the game. Boeckmann, took Current's place, and was given the ball on almost every play, finally making a touchdown. After this £111 gan and Kremer went in at the halves,* ttnd carried the ball for several good gaius. but Minnesota was penalized 20 yards,' aiid Rogers made a poor attempt at a drop kick from the 28-yard line. The tonclidown came soon, however, and still another was made, and the score was left at 75. Minnesota had just kicked off to lowa when*time was called. The teams lined up as follows: Minnesota. ; Position. lowa. Rogers ,,...LE Coulthard Stollenbert-Bateman Webster-Warren .LT F. Buckley Warren-Smith ...LG Donovan Strathern C Johnston Thorpe .......KG Swinn Pattee RT Magowan Burdick-Marshall RE Watters O'Brien Q Griffith Davies-Burgan ...LH Allen-Fritzel Irsfield-Kraemer ,RH Jones Currant-Boeckm'n F Gibbs-Herbert Touchdowns—O'Brien. 2; Irsfield, 3; Rogers, Davies. Currant,2;. Boeckman. 2; Thorpe, Burdick. Goals Kicked—Rogers,; 10. Time of Halves—Thirty-five minutes. Umpire—Burkland, of Illinois. Referee — Clark, of Omaha. BADGERS PTLE Ul> SCORE. Wisconsin Has an Easy Time With the */jV";iiuf Beloit Eleven. ,.. ».. . . MADISON, '. Wis.. Oct. 17.—Beloit college -went down before-the Wisconsin university this afternoon in the annual footbail contest, the score being Wisconsin 87, B*l6it 0. -; Beloit was • light • anaitier men had^n"^ recovered from the.drubbing received at the -hands or Michigan a week ago. it "While a plucky same was put up by the defeated contingent, -they were unable to solve the flying interference of the university team or to cope with* their superb team work. Several of the Wisconsin team were compelled to quit the game on account of innnrie.s. Vanderboom was the first to "drop out, \ Robinson going in as substitute:! Later :4>n"Burkhardt went in for 1 Bain and .Brindley for Findlay.' Near the end of the game Smith - supplanted Robinson. Fifteen:.- ? touchdowns i and twelve goals were '•-■ made as-- follows: Touchdowns. Bain. 2, Vanderboom 2, i Peterson 4. ' Robinson 2, '••Hemp 1. Findlay 1. Burkhardt 2. Smith 1. Goals kicked, by Washer 11, by Bain 1. : .•; hi >.- •;■:•:.-;•■ Wisconsin. Position. ■ ■ > -:. Beloit. Abbott ...v . .....L.E :.*;. Howard -Brindley.. L.T....;..... Parmalee Bertke ..;...:..-. L. G.: Porter Remp .:..: ... .C."..i..... Westenberg Chamberlain ...:.R. G....;.;........ Burke Washer l-.zi:.. R. T Kosid Bush ..'... R. E Strothberg Fogg Q.... ~- Vogelsberg Vanderboom-Rob L. B Blakeslee ', Peterson ..>.-..'.i. ...F....... Slater Bain-Burkhardt ..R.H.... -.; Latrop ' SURPRISE FOR THE MAROONS. Northwestern Plays Chicago to a Standstill and Almost Wins. CHICAGO, -Get. 17.—8y a score of 0 to 0 the confident' hopes of the University of Chicago were' shattered by the Northwestern university on Marshall field today. Northwestern >f outplayed Chicago from start to finish., and her goal was at no time in danger. On the other hand Chicago was salved on her own four-yard line by 'Northwestern's fumble. A little later Colton narrowly missed a field goal from the Chicago 4 'twenty-yard line. Chicago's desperate attempt to count on a goal from field,' -EckersmH furnishing the motive power, failed. *At no other time did Northwestern's supporters have cause for anxiety. Both teams played straight football throughout. Northwestern making first downs repeatedly through Chicago's center trio. Eckersoll, Chicago's speedy quarter, ha 4no quarter to show the brilliance expected 'of him on end runs, as the Northwestern \ ends had no difficulty in sifting through Chicago's lines. Fumbles were frequent and both sides were repeatedly penalized for off side play. The weather. was perfect and about 5,000 people witnessed the struggle. The line-up: Chicago. Position. Northwestern. Speik .... $Z? LE.,... . Peckunin Burrows -.... »..L T Kaffer Gale ..L, G... Phillips Hill ....,:. .....C Carlson R. Maxwell .. R Gf Gunsull Ellsworth ..R T Allen Kennedy RE Weinberger-Sherk Ecker.-L. Maxwell Q. McCann Schnur L F. Colton Catlin . . .R H..... Blair-Reuber Bezdek-Ivlson .. J F B Fleager Sf VALE WINS EASY GAME. Blue Halfbacks j Have no Trouble Carry- Ing BaH Through Perm Line. NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct 17—Yale defeated ; the Pennsylvania State eleven today in a rainstorm by the score of 27 to 0. Tale scored two touchdowns in the first half by bucking the line and by end running. The play was of the simplest throughout and the superiority of the v.ale halfbacks rather than the attacking power of the forwards is responsible for the big score. When Pennsylvania State's halfbacks had the ball they were able ' several times in succession to carry the ball through the - Yale • line for good gains They were not able to pass the Yale halfbacks. ' ' ■•■•"-:-• 7. ; - 5 The line-ufc; • r ■..:-' Yale. * : '«or d/ Position. B Pe™-' State. Rafferty .-PA ... L.E... Yeakle-Bieseker Bissell-Millep*-..-. .L.T... - ; -. Arbuthnot Morton .;,.....'?... .X.. G........ White-Site Roraback .§Cfi.:..:..C............... Dunn Batchelder R. G —..... Woodward Hogan . ..Trrrr... .R.1C'.......... Moscrip Shevlin »am «. E ••—• ••• • •.. Perry Rockwell-Soper-'U-.Q.'-'.i.-.*.:..,;;.„ Elder Mitchell-Owsley ..L. H.......... Mcllveen Metcalf-AlMi :..R.H Whitworth Bowman-Farmer —F ...,...^. Falkum • Touchdowns. Metcalf. Rockwell, Bissell, . Hogan, Owsley; goals from touchdowns. '-Bowman 2; final. score. Yale 27, Pennsylvania State, 0; length of halves, 20 minutesn ■ Pennsylvania 30, Brown 0. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Oct. 17.—1n a game. thfe. r.rab.in feature of which was fumbles. <th« of Pennsylvania football ei(^-pn today defeated the Brown university ~t-eam by the score of 30 to 0. Pennsylvania scored 11 points in the first half and 19 m the second. Both of Pennsylvania's touchdowns in the first half wore due to fumbles by the Brown backs, a safety and one touchdown in the second half were «so the result of THE vogue of Browning, King & Co.'s Overcoats and Suits is spreading among men who dress with taste and according to fashion. They are SSS the hest balanced Suits and Overcoats ever made—the most becoming—the easiest to wear and made of the best cloths. New effects are shown in advance of the season. All are lined with silk or Albert v/eave mohair serge—the new collar—graceful lapels, and finished up to date. Ask for the Brownning-King kind of clothes. Prices $15.00 to $40.00. Call (or one of our new fall catalogues, free to every man v/ho cares fcr his personal appearance, and to every woman who cares for the p 2 rsonat appearance of any man. Browning, King & Co., C. E. HASSON, Manager. fumbles. Twice the Providence lads drew close enough to the Quaker goal to try for a goal from the field. Zimouskl missing the first try and Heckman driving the ball directly into the Quaker forwards on the second attempt. Summary: Touchdowns. Bennett, Smith 4; goals, Smith 3; safety. Chase; time of halves, 25 and 22 minutes each. CRIMSON DEFEATS CADETS. Harvard Has a Hard Time Winning From West Point. WEST POINT. N. V., Oct. 17.—Under extremely bad weather conditions Harvard defeated West Point today by a score of 5 to 0. There was much fumbling on both sides. It was probably the most desperately fought football game ever seen on West Point's field. Exchanges of punts were frequent. Near the close of the first half, Hurley, of Harvard, made a clever rush at the side of the formation, and evading the ends, ran 25 yards, crossed West Point's goal line, and made the only score of the day. The plays throughout the first half were mostly in West Point's territory. There was no time during the game that Harvard's goal was threatened. Soon after the second half began Prince, of West Point, got possession of the ball within 20 yards of the army's goal and ran the entire length of the field, crossing the enemy's line. The wildest enthusiasm prevailed for a minute, but the official declared that the play was out of order and the sprinter was called back. Near the close of the last half Harvard attempted a goal from the field but the ball went wide of the mark. The line-up: Harvard. Position. West. Point. Lemoyne L E.. T. W. Hammond Parkenson LT Thompson Robinson L G Riley Wilder C Doe A. Marshall RG Metier Knowlton RT Graves Bowditch RE.. -.. GHlespie C. Marshall Q Stilwell-Copp Nichols L H Hackett Hurley R H Farnsworth Mills F Torney-Prince Touchdown, Hurley; time of halves, 15 and 10 minutes. FOOTBALL AT LEXINGTON. Tigers and Clintons Will Clash at Ball Park This Afternoon. This afternoon the Tigers and the Clintons, the two crack independent football teams of St. Paul, will meet at Lexington park to decide which team is entitled to the right to try for the independent championship of the state. The game will start at 3 o'clock, and it is reported that Coach Yost, of the Michigan team, who came to Minneapolis yesterday to watch the work of the Minnesota team, will be one of the officials. The Clintons will line up with several of the members of last season's Tigers in their ranks, and with the Tigers claiming stronger men in their lineup a fast and close game is expected. The teams will line up as follows: Tigers. Positions. Clintons. By water L.E L. Campbell Johnson L.T J. Dougherty Brennan L. G Chryst Westhagen C King McDonough R. G Ryberg Kenny R. T Edwards Edwards R. E B. Campbell Cronshaw Q Elliott Hale L.H Noyea Sudheimer R. H Bredenhagen Shannon F. B Boiler Princeton 11, Carlisle 0. PRINCETON, N. J.. Oct. 17.—1n a pouring rain, Princeton defeated the Carlisle Indians this afternoon by a score of 11 to 0. Princeton kept the ball nearly all the time, but made twelve fumbles. The first score was made on a series of plays in which Short figured prominently byline plunges and Hart by long end runs. Hart crossed but fumbled and Vetterlein fell on the ball for a touchdown. For the next touch Vetterlein made a run of 50 yards and was downed on the 8-yard line. Foulke scored around left end. No score was made in the second half, but the ball continually swapped hands on fumbles. Johnson and Charles played a good game for Carlisle. Ruton Miller, of Germantown, Pa... who played right end, had his nose broken. The lineup: Princeton. Position. Indians. Davis-Brasher .LE Jude Cooney L T Bowen Short LG Dillon Waller C Shouck Dewett RG Lubo Reed RT , Xendine Miller-Crawford ..RE Matthews Vetterlein-Burke ..QB Johnson Hart-King L H. B Sheldon Foulke R H Charles-Hendricks McClave-Kafer- Henry F B ..Williams-Charles Touchdowns, Vetterlein. Foulke; goal from touchdown, Vetterlein; time of halves, 20 minutes. Columbia 12, Amherst 0. SHEW YORK. Oct. 17.—Amherst, flushed by her recent victory over Harvard and confident of success, went down to defeat before Columbia today at the Polo grounds by a score of 12 to 0. Columbia played a splendid game. The whole team was a unit in offensive play, getting behind the ball and forcing it at will through the entire Amherst team. There was considerable fumbling, due to the rain. During the entire ninety minutes of play Amherst gained her distance only four times. Bruce kicked off for Columbia, sending the ball cleanly qver Amherst's goal line. Stangland. of Columbia, fell on the ball after it had been touched by an Amherst man scoring the first touchdown in exactly ten seconds. Jones kicked goal. After the second kickoff Columbia forced the tall by swift, steady line plunging, over Amherst's goal line. Duell carried the ball. Jones Wcked goal. Score, Columbia 12. Amherst ©. In the second half Columbia let Amherst do all the work and no further scoring was done. Cornell 6, Bucknell 0. ITHACA. N. T.. Oct. 17.—The hardest game on the Cornell schedule played thua far this season was that with Bucknell this afternoon, when Cornell had difficulty in scoring a single touchdown. The final score was 6 to 0. In the first half neither side scored. Early in the second half the visitors carried the ball to Cornell's 30-yard line, where Rice got it on a fumble. Line plunging by McAllister and Hunt brought it to the 50-yard line. Brewster gained 25 yards on a fake kick and Rice, with a clean run, scored a touchdown. Brewster kicked the goal. Michigan 51, Indiania 0. ANN ARBOR, Mich.. Oct. 17.—With Heston, the crack halfback, out of the game and without any long end runs Michigan scored 51 points on Indiana this afternoon. The gains were made by terrific plunges. Michigan lost two touchdowns by fumbles and bad mistakes in signals. Indiana fought hard and took advantage of Michigan's errors. The lineup: Michigan. Position. Indiania Longman R. E Rosa Maddock R. T Smith Gooding R. G Railsback Gregory C Mendenhall Schulte L. G Dodson Curtis ' L. T Wade Redden L. E Aydelotte James Q Hare Graver R. H Coval Norcross L. H Clevenger Hammond F Knight Creighton, 10; South Dakota, 2. OMAHA. Neb.. Oct. 17.—The football game between University of South Dakota and Creighton university, of this place, was won by the latter by a score of 10 to 2. The game was football of the best kind and was a clean game throughout. The Creightons excelled in team work, but South Dakota evenly matched them on individual playing. Punting was a prominent feature and was good on both sides. Cn-ightons score was made by two place kicks. South Dakota had an impregnable line and a fast back field, but lacked team interference. Moorhead Normal, 12; Fergus Falls, 0. Special to The Globe. MOORHEAD, Minn.. Oct. 17.—The Moorhead normal football eleven defeated the Fergus Falls high school team this afternoon by a score of 12 to 0. In the beginning of the first half the Normal team carried the Fergus boys off thir feet and stored a touchdown and goal. In the second half the Normals made a touchdown on a fumble and goal was kicked. The teams were evenly matched and both played clean football. Kansas 12, Colorado 11. BOULDER, Col.. Oct. 17.—The football game between the University of Kansas and Colorado was won by the former, 12 to 11, but this hardly represents the merits of the two teams. The visitors outplayed the Colorado men, the feature of the game being 60 yards bucking through center to a touchdown by Kansas. WHY THE WISCONSIN GAME WAS CALLED OFF Milwaukee Promoters Had Planned to Take Risk and Share Profits. Special to The Globe. MADISON, Wis., Oct. 17.—The Wisconsin football authorities were prevented from mulcting the merchants of Milwaukee for funds to build bleachers and payother expenses attendant upon the proposed football game in the Cream City on Thanksgiving day between Minnesota and Wisconsin, and the proposal to hold the game there was thereupon declared off. The hitch, it now appears, was entirely a financial one. The management had made a contract with Milwaukee people who" woufiT-assume the risk of the game and partake of the profits. This arrangement was said by Faculty Athletic Supervisor Slichter to be in contravention to the conference rule, and the contract was thrown away. The Milwaukee people were planning to make a good stake for themselves and for tlie university football department, by calling upon the Milwaukee merchants for generous cash subscriptions in advance. It is said that the farming out scheme was particularly distasteful because it would make much money for the Milwaukee farmers and would perhaps take away the Milwaukee subscriptions that usually come to the Wisconsin crew fund. LOCAL FOOTBALL NOTES. The Raven Elites desire games with 146-pound teams in or out of the city and will pay expenses to all points. Games Jiirt—i nT^nrgir^tvgJf-JILL'SiLI "■J_l_l___ T » HnMU^Uta^j^i J .'\kXij ■■:?■: ■ Wear Treadwell Shoes; made for men and women—made of the kind of leather good shoes should be made of —made good, as good shoes should be made— and wear as good as good shoes should. They are $3.00 per pair. Ladies' velour calf, vici kid and corona Men's box and velour calf, single or double colt welted sole lacs shoes, OQ Aft sole lace shoes, worth fl> 4 ffh<D> fall style, the Treadwell. ..^POb If If $2.50, at 3>la«fo Children's fine kid, spring heel, button or lace Q O fi—.-.r^- ■ shoes, sizes 5 to 8; worth $1.25, at OvG WSBbS&I Ladies' velour and corona colt lace shoes, Am f%f% mffis^si£s worth up to $3.00, at & dl a &%9 B#^' Boys' box calf lace shoes, guarantesd all O4 EZ Stk W9/ '^i'^^l solid leather; extra value at... 9lbw\F f>W*f ' "*'^s Men's box calf, Goodyear welt, leather lined, C**S A A F&m JX double sols lacs shoes, the Treadwell vJ O ■ V^IP jStmk J / fiM Little :• Gents* satin calf, spring or low heel, size fib A jS/*'* .</* W 6K to 13%; worth $1.25, at........ ; «f OG v£7 l/T JM Ladies' glaisd kid leathsr, French heel, patent tip*- j& _L^*^ lace shoes, worth $2.60, £jv m /PkflTk 7 .^^gBBBU at .... - ._ Z .........:... 3>l a O«f / \s&s? Misses' velour calf and kid lace shoes, size 1134 /"" V\ -^d to 2; worth $1.75. Monday A| AQ / \vxj^^&*' Special .... ........ I ■ £m O Men's Rubber Boots, worth up to $3.50, on table at $2.60 dike lx- llntons- the Tigers or the Li»-fr% %NAT/ r & Schurmeier teams preface Address J" Kauen- 292 Summit WfTu^H ?ib PaUl Acadom football team would like a game with the Merriam or l»5-pound team in the city. Address F. Crosby, Dale and Portland avenues The Scouts would like to arrange a game with any 85-pound team in the cits Address F. Tessier, 115 Ffclrfleld aye- The "W. R. Burkhard team would liko n\£ rrS nge a eanie with tlu> Bnakopea team or any other team in the state averaging 140 or 150 pounds. Address W M. Peeley, 822 Robert street. 3 nl i>- dar Hlll football team will play any 120-pound team in the city For games address P. L. Crooks The Capitols would like to arrange a game with any team In the Twin Cities Address Frank Heron, 174 West Central The Badger football t.-am is after Ramos with all no-pound team ;n the city dress Manager McFregue, 692 Lii place. The Manhattans want games with U'O or 125-pound teams. Address W Smith --. Carrol] place The Parlor nothing Co. team di thf P redericks by a Bcore of the Thistles l>y the score of 25 120-pound teams desli mg gai George Dougherty, i"i ' 'I he Kennedy 11 Mn-poiind team in the city. For ivhups address J. <}. Derrtt, :>sj Moun The Manhatin iis challeng 125-ponnd team In the city. A Mainzer, :i::; Robert 3treet. The Mnrriam Part team chal 95-pound t «•;<in in the city address A. Goodson, -l V riola sti The Summits have organized for the season and will play any 130-pound In the city. Address all challenges to li. Bevens, 44L' Summit avenue. FRANKIE NEIL DRAWS WITH JOHNNY REGAN Bantamweight Champion Is Unable to Stop Brooklyn Fighter. LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 17 Pi Neil, of San Francisco, champion bantamweight pugilist, and Johnny Regan, «>f Brooklyn, fought twenty rounds to a draw last night at Hazard's pavilion, it vraa one nt the fastest lights ever witn i here. Beth were willing to mix at all times, and the result wslb thai the referee had plenty of work to do in going bi them. Neil forced the pace al n deavoring time and time again to land bia left ripping uppercut, but only once did he land fair and Mush. It put Reagan down and ho took the couni to get the rest. He got up immediately and put Nell down with a terrific left on the Jaw. Regan's best blow was a right uppercut. and he repeatedly landed it on Neil 1 and body. Neil started every round with a rush, and several times carried Regan through the ropes, but each tune he goodnaturedly assisted the Brooklyn man to his feet. After the fourteenth round Nell fought desperately and at times wildly in his efforts to get in a knockout punch, but U.--gan was too clever to be caught napping. Regan did the better footwork and was the better boxer at long range. Nell found this out, and kept boring in to fight for the body. Regan's ducking was clever, and he got out of some tight corners by his fast footwork. Neil showed up better at close range milling. After the decision hundreds crowded about Regan to shake bis hand and congratulate him upon his showing. Neil was the favorite in the betting. 10 to C, but Regan did not lack for supporters, and a large amount of money was wagered on the outcome. Nell thought the decision of Referee Eyton was fair and had no complaint.
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