The freshmen's practice with ninetyfour yesterday afternoon showed very plainly that they cannot be depended upon to play good football. Their work was far inferior to that of the preceding day, and they offered little resistance to ninety-four. The whole line, with the exception of Barton, was weak, especially the centre men, who were utterly unable to hold their opponents. The backs fumbled and ran poorly, disregarding whatever little interference was formed for their benefit. This miserable work, especially in the line, may be accounted for by the absence of the regular men, but this circumstance is by no means a reasonable excuse and is itself proving to be a serious obstacle to the success of the team. It is the desire of the coaches that all candidates be on the field ready for practice at the appointed time in order that two elevens may be formed, which was impossible yesterday afternoon.