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1 2 - - TUESDA Y B^NiNo.'-. T H E M I N N E A P O L I S J O U R N A L JUNE 24, 1902.
Minneapolis held th e lead for eight
innings of yesterday's game a t Indianap
olis, but in t h e ninth Lefty Sporer went
way t o th e bad. He opened th e inning by
slamming th e sphere into Heydon's slats,
and then Phyle made things worse. The
little t h i r d ' b a s e m an apparently imagined
t h a t h e was playing golf and tried t o
break th e record for driving. Th e lapse
of memory allowed Kellum to reach th e
initial sack, and Hogriever followed witJi
a swat which scored Heydon. ^ K u a n s and
Babb were unable to deliver th e goods,
and it wa s up to Kihra, who proved equal
t o t i e emergency, sending Kellum home
with another single, an d winning th e
game for his team.
The Millers played under difficulties.
Grant had a split finger, bu t ha d to con
tinue in .the game on account of th e pau
city of infielders. Wilmot wa s also on th e
hospital list, an d 'Zalusky played in th e
right garden. The cripples scored tw o
runs in th e first, Grant getting a lift on
Babb's bad shot to first, and Phyle fol
lowing with a single. Lynch advanced
both me n by a timely bunt, and Byers
sent a slow one t o Fox, who whipped it
t o th e plate cleanly. Grant seemed safely
blocked, but Heydon managed t o lose the
sphere, which rolled .to th e grand stand,
allowing Phyle t o come in with th e sec
The hoosiers tallied in th e second and
third, Fox. hitting safely in th e second and
committing grand larceny of second.
Coulter singled and Fox tallied on Byers'
throw .to second, which retired Coulter.
In th e third Kuhns wrapped his bat tw o
times around th e ball and Babb delivered!
a package good for one base, Kuhns land
ing a t the plate while the clerk wa s sign
ing th e receipt. Fox, O'Brien and Hey
don mixed things u p In the fourth, the
three bobbles being just what was needed
to get Zalusky around th e circuit. The
Ind'apolis. a p a e
Hogriever rf.l 0 0 0
Kuan If ....2 3 0
Babb 3b .... 1 1
Kihm lb ....2 12
Fox 2b 1 2
O'Brien ss ..1 0
Coulter cf ..2 1
Heydon c ..0 6
Suthoff p ...0 1
Kellum ....0 0 0
,..0 ...2 ...0
Breyette ss..0 1
Sporer p ...0 0
Totals ...of26 12
Totals . .10 27 14 6
"Kellum batted for Suthoff in ninth.
fTwo out when winning run was made.
Indianapolis 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 24
Minneapolis 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 03.any
Bases on balls, off Suthoff 3, off Sporer 3
struck out, by Suthoff 5, by Sporer 4 hit by
ball, by Sporer, Heydon two-base
it, Kuhns sacrifice hits, Coulter, Kellum
double plays, Suthoff to Kihm, Breyette to
Grant to Werden stolen bases, Babb 2, Fox,
McFarlan, Breyette passed ball, Heydon
left on bases, Indianapolis 9, Minneapolis 9.
Umpire, Tindill. Time, 1:45. Attendance,
Harold Cribbins opened th e ninth round
of the bout a t Louisville yesterday with
the light of confidence in his eye and
pride expanding hi s chest. H e had out
pointed the Louisville me n for eight,
rounds with .ease, and thought he had
Right there Mr. Cribbins wa s entitled
to another think. When th e colonels
came u p i a th e last inning, the first ma n
delivered a right Jolt on th e jaw. The
next swat sent Mr. Cribbins t o th e grass,
and then the whole Louisville aggregation
took turns in jumping upon his prostrate
frame. When th e referee finally stopped
the contest and awarded the decision to
George Tebeau, no t only was Mr. Crib
bins to the bad, but his seconds, Messrs.
Kelly, Huggins, Geier, et al., were so
groggy that they nearly forgot to collect
the loser's end of the purse. T h e fight
St. Paul, h Lou'ville
Kerwin rf ..2
Clymer cf ..1
Gannon lb . .1
Ganzel 2b ..1
Flouonoy If. .3
Spies c 1
Schaub 3b ...2
Dunkle p ,.2
Geier 3b 0
Huggins 2b. .1
Ctiech If ...1
Lumley rf ..1
Shannon cf. .1
Kelley lb . .1
Hurley c . .1
Lynch ss ..1
Cribbins p ..2
0 0 0
0 2 0
Pittsburg 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 107 8 3
BatteriesRhoades and Kling, Doheny and
N a t i o n a l S t a n d i n g s . : ' .
Brooklyn .. .
Philadelphia Cincinnati ..
New York .,
St. Louis ...
.....49! . . . : 4 8
.....63 .....51 .....60 ...:.5i
27 24 22
- 3 1
G a m e s T o - d a y .
Philadelphia at Boston. .:
Cincinnati at St. Louis. - -/
Pittsburg at Chicago. . .
Brooklyn at New'fork.
At Detroit B
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 00
Chicago 0 1 0 - 0 4 3 0 0 0-
BatteriesSiever and McGulre: Griffith. and
A m e r i c a n S t a n d i n g s .
Played. Won. Lost.
Chicago 49 " 81 . 18
Boston .. . ........53 29 24
Philadelphia .48 25
J 2 3
St. Louis ...43 25 23
Detroit ....51 ' 24 ' 27
Baltimore 62 24 -28
Washington ...... ...53 24 --- 29
Cleveland 54 22. 32
G a m e s T o - d a y .
Chicago at Detroit. ''n
Philadelphia at Baltimore.
Boston at Washington.
St. Louis at Cleveland..-
Totals ..14 27 15 4 Totals ...9 27 9 3
Louisville 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 68
St. Paul 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 16
Left on bases, Louisville 7, St. Paul 3
two-base hits, Flournoy, Cribbins three-base
hits, Kelley, Shannon stolen bases, Gan
non, Kelley, Shannon struck out, by Dunkle
2 bit by pitched ball, Ganzel bases on- balls,
by Dunkle 3. Time, two hours. Umpire,
Toledo, June 24.Kansas City won a
brilliant game yesterday from Toledo.
Both Gibson and McNeal pitched good ball
and ha d splendid support. Attendance
K. C. h Toledo. h p
Mock. If ....2 2
Burns, 2b ... 1 4
Owen, 3b 1 1
Kleinow, lb..l 10
Coggs'ell, rf.l 2
Graffius, o . .1 5
0 Z 0 0 "
. . o o o o
Nance, cf .. .0
Gradyi. 9b .. .2
Smith, If .... 1
Lewee, ss ... 1
Gear, rf 2
Beville, c ...2
Rothfuss, lb.O 13 0
McBride, 2b.. 1 2 5
..1 0 5
Totals ..10 27 13 1
Totals 8 27 14 1
*Batted for MoNeal in ninth.
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Kansas City 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 10 3
Two-base hits, Beville.2, McBride sacrifice
hits, Nance, Burns double plays, Lewee to
McBride to iRothfuss, Gibson to" McBride to
Rothfuss struck out, 'fcy Gibson 4, by McNeal
1 bases on iballs, off Gibson 2 hit with ball,
by McNeal 1, by Gibson 2. Time, 1:50. Um
Columbus, June 24.Columbus knocked
Olmated ou t of the box in th e first ini
ning and hi t Altrock very hard. Bailey
relieved Vasbinder in th e second.. (Mil
waukee played a ragged, game ini t h e field.
Grim's finger was broken by a pitched
ball in the first inning. Attendance, 940.
Columbus, h p
Knoll If .. .
Myers lb .. .
Grim lb .. .
Wagner rf.. 1
Viox 2b ... . 2
Turner 3b.. 3
Fox c 1
Vasbinder p 0
Bailey p .. 2
0 0 0 0
- Totals .
Hallman rf 0
Clingmaa ss 1
McBride cf.. 1
'Schiebeck 2b 1
Dungan If.. 0
Runkle l b . . 2 11
M'A'd'ws 3b 0 3
Speer c .... . 0 0
Cross c ...* 0 2
0 1 0
W e s t e r n L e a g u e .
Milwaukee 7, Omaha 3. -
Peoria 5, Dee Moines 4.
Colorado Springs 4, Kansas City" 3.
St. Joseph 2, Denver 0. "
Robbinsdale met defeat a t the hands of the
Crystals Sunday by a score of 18 to 9. Batter-
iesCrystals, La Palme and Anderson Rob
binsdale, Giest and .Dunning. . The- Crystals
wish o\it-of-town ames. Address A. H.
McDermott, 2112 Crystal Lake avenue.
The Ceresotas claim a game. from. .the.
Fourth Ward Sluggers, for .non-appearance.
The Ceresotas would like games with 13-year-
old teams. Address Bert iStelzner, 1317 Aldrich
The Rowai Blues broke the Holtzermans'
record with a score of $- to 3. The winners1
challenge ' any 13-year-old team in the city..
For games address George Moss, 606 Eighth
TYie Po\aT Ba.rs deteafceA .tSxe "Po-wdernorns
by a score of 10 to 9. The feature of the
game was a one-handed catch by 'Earl Bearer.
The Lake Street Stars would like to arrange
games with an r 13 or 14-year-old teams - in
the city. They have open dates ifor games
Sunday in June or July, or any afternoon
or morning in Fourth of July week. Address
Edward Anderson, 3022 Findley place.
The iNelsons defeated the Nelson Bouquet
team wnd the |St. Aubln nine. 17 to 4 and
21 to 15. The winners would like games with
any 16 or 17-year-old teams. Address 2100
Washington avenue S.
The White 'Diamonds would like to ijet a
game for neat Sunday with amy .17-year-old
team in the city. Address Ed Cutletts. 268
Twenty-second avenue S.
The Bouteir Bros, defeated the Anthony
team Sunday afternoon 'ina, well-played, game
by ia score of 9 to 1. The feature of 'ffie
game was the pitching of Kelly, who struck
out twelve men. BatteriesBoutell, Kelly anfl
Flaherty Anthonys, Johnson and the three
Le Mere 'brothers. Th e Boutells would like to
hear from some ifast team for Sunday, June
29. Address J. Graves, 512 Twentieth ave
The E. G. .Dahl team desires a game with
any 11-year-old team in the city, the H. H.
Ochwigs preferred. Address Arthur Barry,
1529 Fifth street (N.
The Juniors of the Hennepin Avenue M. E.
church defeated the Seniors of the same
church by the score of 22 to 7. The feature of
the game was the hitting and fielding of the
Juniors. The Juniors' battery was Farnham
The American Bridge company team defeat
ed the Chamber of Commerce Saturday. Score,
7 to 6. For games ^tt h the winners call on
or address V. S. Langlois, Ameripan Bridge
The Minneapolis Threshing Machine com?
pany's team defeated the Plymiouths of St.
Paul by a score of 7 to 3. .Th e feature of the
game was the excellent pitching of. MoCleary,
who struck out thirteen men and only allowed
one scratch hit. Batteries-McCleary and
Jackson Roach and iRegan. The M. T. M.
Oo.'s desire games with any teams in the
state. Address J. E, tElksstroqi, manager, Hop
kins, Minn. - : . - ..:
The Columbia? defeated the Soft Snapq by
the score of n to 3. Th winners want gwmep
with 13-year-ol4 teams. (Address Afce Gins
berg, 1911 Seventeenth avenue S. : .
N o r t h w e s t e r n G a m e s .
Dassel, Minn., Jupe 24.-^-The Das
sel baseball ' team defeated Waveifly, at
Waverly, Sunday by a score' of 9 to 7.
Dean's pitching was a .'feature. The game
was for a purse of $50.
Arlington, Minn.', June 24.The Le Sueur
and Arlington ball teams met on the Arling
ton grounds Sunday, in a hard and fast game,
the score being 5' to 2 in favor of Arlington.
Arlington has played seven games this year
and won all of them. '.-
Stillwater, Minn., June 24.Waseca a n a A i -
gona played an exhibition game here yester
day, Waseca losing by a score of 8 to 7 i n a
game full of brilliant plays and some very
bad ones. The feature was a triple play by
D e t r o i t T e a m D i s o r g a n i s e d . . -
Detroit, Mich., June 24Winnie Mercer,
the star twirler. of the Detroit club, has re
ceived a flattering offer to manage and cap
tain the Los Angeles team of the California
League, and yesterday, it'is said, asked the
Detroit management for his release. The
management would not give him any an
swer, but Mercer said last night he would
accept the California offer. Mercer is not
the only member of the tigers who would
be glad to get away from the team, as dis
satisfaction in large chunks exist?. It is
said that there is to much interference with
Manager Dwyer and the players, and that the
men are hot allowed to play the game as they
want to, but are tied up with useless rules.
It is a fact apparent to all the local fans that
the team has been demoralized during the
present home series, and unless something is
done to clear the situation shortly the team
will fall to the tail-end of the league.
F o r t D o d g e S h o t Out . .".. */: .
Webster City, Iowa, June 24.The Webster
City and Fort Dodge professional ball teams
played in this city yesterday. The loealsjshut
out the visitors 3 to 0. The feature of the
game was the superb pitching of Essig.
6.27 18 7
0 1 617who
0 0 04
17 27 9 1 Totals
6 0 1 2 1
2 0 0 0 2
Stolen bases, Turner, Fox sacrifice. hits.
Hart, Wagner two-base toits, Nte.ttress,.Myers
2, Wagner, Bailey three-ibase hits. Bailey,
Clinginan double play, Nattress to Myers
innings pitched, by Vasbinder 1, Bailey 8,
Olmsted 1, Altrock 8 hits, off Vasbinder 3,
off Bailey 3, off Olmsted 4, off Altrock 13
struck out, by Bailey 2 bases on balls, by
Vasbinder 2,-by Bailey 2, (by Olmsted 1. by
Altrock 4 hit by pitcher, by Olmsted 1
passed ball, Cross time, 1:50 umpire, Has
H o w T h e y S t a n d .
30 31 26
. . 63
. . 51
. . 52
28 29 33 37
677 564 481
IN A NUTSHELL
W h e r e T h e y P l a y .
Minneapolis at Louisville.
St Paul at Indianapolis
Milwaukee at Toledo
Kansas City at Columbus
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 7
0 4 2 2 0 0 0 0 *8 10
At New York
BatteriesTaylor, Blewitt and Bowerman,
Kitson and Ahearn
At Boston R H E
Boston 1 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 *5 12 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 4 1
BatteriesPittinger and Moran, Iberg, Fe
lix, Dooin and Jacklitsch
Princeton, N. J.Grover Cleveland and
family are at Buzzards Bay for the season.
Bowling Green, Ky.-^Hays Barnett killed
his mother-in-law by striking her over the
head with a stove lid.-'
Madison, 111.An overturned lantern in a
stable caused a practical wiping out of the
village, with a loss of $200,000.
Barnstable, Mass.Miss Toppan, the nurse
had so many patients die under her care
from 1895 to 1901, is declared insane.
El Paso, TexasR. L. and Lenora Herst
were held in $2,000 bonds each for enticing two
15-year-old girls from their homes at No
gales, N. M.
ChicagoPresident Miller and General Man
ager Davis, of St. Luke's Sanatorium, are by
the grand jury held responsible for the fire
which destroyed eleven people.
Cleveland, OhioDr. Frank Daykin is unT
der arrest, charged by Alderman1
Koh l wit h
bribery in connection with the fight how
on between rival gas companies.
New YorkWilliam MacQueen, publisher
of Liberty, an anarchist sheet, and Insti
gator of the riots at Paterson, N J , is un
der arrest and will be held until officers ar
rive to take him home for tral*
New YorkRetail butchers have formed_a
$1,000,060 company to fight the meat truit
They will receive 2,000 head of cattle per
week from drovers and ranchmen in the west
to supply the 45,000 retailers in the city and
Springfield, 111 After attending a funeral
at Auburn, about fifty Italian miners went
to the public park to celbrate, and before the
affair was over engaged in a riot Stevens
Maze was cut between the second and third
ribs and has a deep gash in his lung Jo
seph Behener received a gash upon his head
which required a dozen stitches, and John
Jurbarski had his left band nearly severed
from his arm
That tired, languid, feeling and dull
headache is very disagreeable. Take tw o
of Carter's Little Liver Pills before retir
ing, and you will find relief. They never
fail to do good
At Chicago R
Chicago 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Your business needs "advertising.
Use th e best medium. Journal want ads
bring best results. Our best references
are those continually using the W.ant
Paget ( ~ 1
v -- *J . " P i - 1
TWO SCORE ENTER
Twin City Golfers Well Represent
ed in State Tournament...
FIVE .TEAMS FOB SPALDING CUP
- - - k .
M i n U t a h d a C o u r s e W i l l B e i n E x -
c e l l e n t C o n d i t i o n W h e n P l a y "
O p e n s T h n r s d a y .
Entries continue to come in for t h e
state golf tournament, and from th e num
ber who have already filed their names
with S. D. Andrews, secretary of th e Min
ikanda club, it seems probable t h a t thirty
five or forty pairs will te e off i n the prer
liminary round for the individual, cham
Seven men ar e now entered from th e
Bryn Mawr club, thirteen from Town and
Country, and a score from Minikahda,
making in all two score from th e twin
city clubs. With. Winona, Faribault,
Merriam P a r k and the 'Minnetonka gliib
all of w h i c h ' a re expected to have .a good
representation, still to near from, and
with the probability of several more en
tries from Bryn Mawr, Minikahda, and
Town and Country, th e total list is ex
pected to reach seventy or eighty.
Many of th e local players who ar e ex
pected to take p a r t in the tournament
have delayed entering, bu t they a r e ex
pected to send in their names before
Thursday night, wjien th e entries will
close. I t wa s a t first announced that no
entries would be received after Wednes
day, bu t it ha s been decided to give t h e
visiting players grace, and. consequently
players will be permitted to turn in their
names u p to Thursday night, when,draw
ings will be made for the preliminary
round on F r i d a y morning.
Five teams have so far signified their
intention of entering teams in th e Spald*
ing cup match Thursday afternoon. These
are. Minikahda, Town and Country, Bryn
"NlavfT, "WVaoTia, and "MVaneXoiiYia. 'Fari
bault h a s no t yet been heard from, bu t
will probably enter the contest, which
will make a total of six teams in th e
Preparations for th e entertainment of
the visiting players ar e rapidly being
completed a t th e Minikahda club, and th e
links, barring rain, will be In t h e finest
possible condition when the tournament
opens Friday afternoon.
The golf clubs of eCdar Falls and W a -
terloo, Iowa, have completed arrange
ments for a series of contests t o b e held
during t h e season on the links of th e two
clubs. A game will b e played th e .second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month'.1
Waterloo won th e first contest 41 up.
congress, who is arranging the tour, will
In addition to the* three diamond-studded
trophies to be awarded to the team of three
making the beat -showing against the all
Americans while en. route, there .will be a
large number of Bpecia1rpriz^s.
A prize will
be awarded to"th'*vbdwler
of California, COlr
orado. Oregon, Washington and Utah, mak
ing the highest Bcore'in any single game:
The team of Bowlers in- MlnnesotaV Mon
tana, North and Boutte, Dakota, making the
best-day's record-against, he trio .will receive
a handsome trophy. T i e same condition's
will apply to the bowlers of Missouri .Illinois,
Wisconsin, Michigan rand Nebraska for the
"pick" prize. There - will be Several other
special contest prizes. - . - .,
IN THE SQUARED CIRCLE
"Kid".' McFadden of San Francisco, was
knocked out by "Ben" Jordan, the English
pugilist, in the fifteenth round at the Na
tional Sporting club at London last night.
The contest was held in connection with the
coronation sporting, tournament, and. the
fighters afforded the habitues of the olub an
opportunity to witness a fine struggle. Jor
dan, the Englishman, etarted in a pronounced
favorite. It was anybody's battle up to the
tenth round, when Jcrdan shone prominently
With a series of .blows on McFadden's body.
In the twelfth round McFadden knocked the
Englishman down, but the .latter arose ap
parently unhurt. After this Jordan indulged
in some tremendous hitting and fifteen sec
onds, before the close of.the fifteen round he
knocked McFadden out with a line cross
which, landed clean on the joint of the jaw ,
McFadden was still unconscious, at,the end
of the full count. '. . . -
Joe Walcolt, the colored pugilist, won his
fight with "Tommy" West of Brooklyn, for
the welterweight championship on points.
This contest proved somewhat of ..a, disap
pointment to the spectators at the National
Sporting club, as it lacked the vigor which
haB characterized the previous meetings of
these two men.
"Philadelphia" Tommy.rRyan knocked out
George B'leck of St. Louis, nremlera.welterr
weight, in the seventh round last night at St.
Louis. The flgbt was a fast, one and the
men.were on even terms when the knockout
blow, a righthand hook to the.point of the
jaw, was delivered.
The hard work of the Yale crews at Gales
Ferry, Conn., is' over. The early" date at
which the crews were brought out in New
Haven and their rapid development makes it
necessary that the men should be merely kept
on edge from now until the day of the race.
Last evening the work of all three crews,
varsity eight and four-oar and the freshman
eight, was very satisfactory to the coaches,
though weather conditions were not at all
good. The freshmen and four crews particu
larly suffered in this resrect.
The four-oar crew went out about 5 o'clock
and rowed upstream about three miles in
stretches of one mile each, the rowing in
each stretch being quite easy.
The freshman eight in their practice spin
were troubled with rough water, but the
form showed by the crew was quite satis
factory to the coaches.
When the varsity eight went out the con
ditions were somewhat improved. The fornX
shown by the crew was satisfactory.
The Harvard varsity eight" took a time row
of a mile anad a half last evening. The
freshman eight, with a handicap of three
quarters of a length, rowed with the varsity
for one mile.:
There was a fair tide favoring the crews
and also a light wind from the southwest.
The varsity was sect off with a stroke be
tween 33 and 34, and soon overcame the
handicap given the freshmen. At the half
mile they were a length to the good, rowing
at about 34. The time for the half was 2:31.
On the second half_mile
the older men in
creased their lead another half length, doing
the mile in 5:08. The freshmen covered- th&
distance in 5:15. For a half mile the. varsity
continued alone, and completed the mile and
a half in 7:45. The work of the varsity this
afternoon was a slight improvement, though
they still lack smoothness.
IS A HOT CONTEST ^ r
George Finlayson, the former guard and
center rush of the Minnesota university foot
ball team, and James H. Maybury, the famous
Wisconsin sprinter, are opposing: candidates
for the republican nomination for county at
torney in Polk county. The contest between
these two famous athletes has attracted much
attention all over the state.
Finlayson opened the game with a straight
buck through center for fifteen yards, but
Maybury covered the 100 yards in record
time, 9 4-5, giving him a slight advantage
Finlayson made a vicious tackle, and the re
sulting fumble gave him the ball in May
bury's territory Maybury braced on his te
yard line, however, and made the 220 yards
in 21 4-5, world's record time for the distance
around a turn Finlayson then circled the
end for ten, and Maybury punted. At the
time of going to press the ball was in the
center of the field, and no scores had been
The make-up of the all-Amerlcan bowling
trio which will tour the country to the Pa
cific coast beginning Oct. 6, has been com
pleted Al Selbach, the left-fielder of the
Baltimore-Americah League club, and the
champion bowler of Ohio, will captain the
team The other members are John J Voor
heis, champion of New York Phil Wolf,
champion of Brooklyn, and Ernest Peterson,
the star roller of Chicago SaniTCarpC Day
ton, Ohio, secretary of the American Bowling
OTHER SPORTING NEWS
The English schooner-yacht Cicely, ^owii by
Cecil Quentln, which left .Dover, England, at
noon, June 21, in.the race for Heligoland for
the German emperor's cup, arrived first at
6:40 last evening, but she failed to save her
The Volavent reached Heligoland at 7:15.
The Cicely allows the Volavant one and a
half hours^ and the Leander, which started
In the race, three, and a half hours.
Harry Bikes won a itwentyr-flyermille jmotor
paced race from Albert, Champjop by half "a
lap at the Revere, track at Boston last night.
exciting throughout and madejin^
foresting because^ free. from accidents., Elkes'
time was 37:09 1-5.
In the thirty-mile motor-paced ton-mile
heait race at the ' Coliseum in Pittsburg-last
night Benny Munnoe defeated Lester Wilson
by literally running away from his in the last
two beats. Wilson took the first heat in
14:43%, coming in ahead by half a lap.. In
the second heat Munroe finished two laps
ahead and in the third, heat nine laps ahead.
Time, respectively ' 14:47% and 15:07 2-5,
If Clow loses to Spears and defeats Ferris,
he will be tied with the latter, for first money.
If Clow defeats Spears and loses to Ferris,
Carney and. Clow will, be tledfor-second-prize.
If Clow loses both games, Ferris will, take
first money, leaving the other three men
tied - all around. - .
The high runs of last night's game were:
Ferris, 3&, 38, 42, and Spears,- 61, 29, 20. The
FerrlSr^lB, 1,: 7, 32,0, 1, 7. 6 11, 8, 1, 1, 15.
3, 5, 15, 24, 0, 7, 25, 3, 7, 12, 12, 7, 1, 0, 38, 1,
4, 11 total, 300. average, 10.
Spears-^-0, 4,'l, 1, 4, 61, 29, 4, 28, 0, 30, 2,''l*,
9, 11, 3, 4, 17,- 4r 1, 5, 8, 5, 1, 5, 0, 5, 3, 10i to
tal, 271 average, 91-30.
The standing of the players up to date
follows: Ferris .
. . . 2
J. W.' Bryant made a catch of bass at Rice
lake, near Eden Valley, yesterday, which bids
fair to stand as the record for a while. Mr.
Bryant, in spite of unfavorable weather con
ditions, captured sixty-flve fine fish, averag
ing in weight about three pounds each. Many
of the fish weighed over four pounds.
WITH THE EQUINES
The officials of the Brighton Beach Racing
association yesterday telegraphed to J. A.
Brake, owner of the colt Wyeth, winner of
the American, derby run at the Washington
Park race track last Saturday, -ah offer-for
a special : i:ace, to- be run at the coming
Brighton.Beach summer meeting as a renewal
of the derby, the race to be put onfthe Brigh
ton program oa condition that Mr. Drake
agree to send his horso on to New York to
run in it. : The- terms - offered by William
Engemann for. the Brighton association are
that tii c\\ib VTO-iiad $5,000 to a s-weepsta1s.e8
to be arranged by the owners of the horses
that ran in the American derby, for a race
at the same distance as the derby, one mile
and a half, and ^at the weights that were
carried in that race, the event to tbe decided
and the Brighton'Beach track about July 10.
Mr. Drcke eaid last night that he could
not take Wyeth east next month, but that if
the race" could be arranged for a date in the
fall he would try to have his horse there.
Llzette, ridden by J. Relff, won the. race
for the Prix Semendrla at the St. Cloud meet
ing at Paris yesterday. W. K. Vanderbilfs
Nettie, on which _MacGinn had the mount,
was second, i cj .
The appellate court has affirmed the decision
given by Judge Stein of Chicago In June, 1901,
in which he dissolved the injunction restrain
ing John Condon and others from conducting
a gambling enterprise at th Harlem race
The trotting" ShoT racing meeting "scheduled
for Ingalls jarfc-a Joliet for June 24, 25, 26
and 27, junder.tb.e ^auspices of the. Joliet" Driv
ing -club, has been: postponed, because "of .the
recent floodt .until Aug. '5,* G, 7 arid S.
Messrs. Martin and Macnara of Fort Dodge,
Iowa, arrived_ -ino Minneapolis this morning
to superintend jtbe. work of covering the
grand stand and" furnishing 2,000 additional
covered seats for the summer meeting of the
Minneapolis Rising an3 Driving club to be
held at Mlnneba|a Driving park next week.
Charles Ferris_won.Jiis.second game in the
bill|ar4 tournament at 14-inch balk line at
the Ryayi hotel ,4%. St. 'Paul' last ^evening. He
defeated George Speairi^ by a 'score, of 300
iom.' - ':' \'.j \ . . "^V.- '-".'"' - "-.
.Both players were quite unsteady at. times,
and neither equalled the ,h4gh ave,r4g$ of
10 5-7. made by Joe Carney pf St.' Pat(lt l|ist
week. Ferris made, ah average of 10' and
Speaxs 9 1-30,-",-,, -,.,..-
- The. result^ qf S'this game^makes a three
cornered tie*forf seeond money a possibility,
with all kin.ds of : other ties possible, as well.
The senate passed the postal clerk's bill for
the classification of salaries in the first and
The senate agreed to the house amendment
providing for a naval training station on one
of the. great lakes.
SVx. thousand n-ew rural free delivery routes
to be put in operation during 1902 will bring
the total to nearly 16,000.
The senate committee will doubtless visit
Porto Rico and the Philippines before report
ing for final consideration.
The fact that General Smith will proceed to
his post in Texas indicates that nothing more
serious than a reprimand will be administered.
There is a well-grounded belief that either
the Venezuelan authorities or. the insurgents
are suppressing cablegrams from the United
States minister at Caracas.
General O. B. Spaulding, assistant secretary
of th e treasury, Is to toe ousted as a result of
the overhauling of the customs division of the
department! .ajid many other heads are. ex
pected to fall.
It -is believed that, many of the missing
soldiers in the Philippines will be found en-,
gaged in mining or other employments when
the islands are fully opened up. Some may
also be discovered as deserters.
Sergeant Lewis Steward, Coporal William J.
Black, "Corporal "Edmond J. Finnegah, Trum
peter Chartes "W. Bavte and Private .'PatTicTs.
Carr were the metabers of TrooD M. Fifth
cavalry, who were murdered near Morong
Herrick refrigerators, full line, all
styles and sizes. H. S. Cleveland, hard
ware, 505 Washington avenue S.
Suits that wear lightly and are m burden to the
$10 t o $25.
Serges, Homespuns, Crashes and Flannels.
No end of patterns, right in fashion, perfect in con-
415 to 419 Nicollet Avenue.
C. J. GUTGESELL,
Brewed from carefully selected barley and hops never permitted to
leave the brewery until properly aged.
By Their Fruits Ye Shall Know Them
If you ar e needing medical aid, first ascertain the reputation of th e physician you
employ. When your life and health ar e a t stake do. not rely upon loud advertise-
ments, bu t investigate for yourself. I t will pay you, and it is a duty you ow
yourself and family t o employ a reliablteh physician.
Y S I V h T T
a ^ o\o..reB\4en.t ol e city, naving been located 16 years i a
1W I N I I present office and recognized as a reliable and skilful physician.
He cures diseases of me n arising from indiscretions and youthful follies, private,
kidney an d blood diseases. Here is a golden apiortunity for those afflicted to
And a physician whose skill, experience an d advice can be relied upon
mended. Coneultatjwi fifte. Call or write for list of questionsS in confidence.
Hours9 a. m. t o t & m, Sundays10 a. m. to 12mn.
D Vi/VAT T
S u l t
e & ,
O H e n n p irecom- n A T ,
One More Week
We will furnish four rooms complete,
parlor, bed room, dining room, kitchen,
$208 for $141
or either one of the sets separately.
Cash or Easy Terms of Payment.
This is a Splendid Opportunity to Furnish a Complete Home.
The store that
saves you money
' - " ' '?? lis- - - .
yet?=* :. .,-
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
GEO. LOUDON. GEO. D. DAYTON. J . B. MOSHER.
SUk Loaders of the Northwest* How at Seventh and Nicollet.
No G o o d s B e i t e r No P r i c e s L p w e i
Our store talk is never complete
without good tidings for you
from trie,draperies. V
Axminster Ruts, 18x36
20 style s 7 0srw' c
every one right not $1.25,
Just a few chairs,. covered .with velour and
satin damask, hardly, enough to talk about
If it were not for the price.
$3.75 kinds for.
Lace Curtains. Arabian and Cable Nets,
liberal size and well made $4.00 $ 2 # Q &
This good store is alive from top to bottom with
the season's wanted things. The stocks are con-
stantly extending-offerings that are special for one
reason or anothersmall leavings, large purchases
made on account of price incentives. This store is
a dozen or more in itself and the selling events are
daily in proportion.
Welcome Silk News
IVo G o o d s BetterNo P r i c e s L o w t l
Phis is a new store here but its
friends number as many as those
of an old one.
kind s for. .
"J Gowns $ Price 4
No G o o d s B e t t e r N o P r i c e s L o w e t
A separate collection of fine
tailored gowns*, fifty of ,them,
this season's materials,, fashions
and colors,' riot all. size8 of each
sort but your fit i n severalkiade
at exactly half price.
$ 2 6 instead of $60. : .. - . . ,- ..:.,-
$ 2 2 . 6 0 Instead of $45. -
. S I 7 instead of $38. " " ''""
$.1 Slnstead of $30.
5 1 2 . 6 0 instead of $25.
- - $ 1 Q instead of $20.
9 9 instead of $18.
~ * S 8 . 2 6 Instead of $16.50.
No G o o d s B e t t e r N o P r i c e s L o w e r
Here are a" few cloth jackets
that you will not let us talk
about lorig,4exactly half price,
too. When we say half, it is
half, There'll be maay a cool
evening wlien^ you will wish
that yott 'hsd-one rather than
the little the^ cost you now.
- 812.50 Inroad of J25.
$ 7 . 5 0 instead of $15.
, *' 9S.OO instead of $10.
"J * t3f Second floor.
No G o o d s B e t t e r No P r i c e s L o w e r
Save your silk wants for us. In
letting us show you that your
silks are here you are only turn
ing our resources to your ad
.Fancy broehe pongee, ecru ground with
blue and red polka dots, not 69c A
but . . . ^
- - i Black taffeta silk, 19 inched wide, not Aftr-
:6tfc. but.. ....., .. ...,..'***'
Black moire velour, 36 inches wide, C 1 V o
. n o t S l J S ^ u t . . . . . . 4iT-
- _. :".
s , l
P l a c-
v * ':. *:', - V Jewelry.'.'::
: - -.-, ,.'
No G o o d s B e t t e r N o P r i c e s L o w e t
You most judge jewelry by the *
price. Here we want you to
judge it by our reputation.
Men's vest chains, gold filled., guaranteed
for five years, not $2.50, C | C Q
Lorgnette chains, gold soldered C I C A
' links, solid gold slide, not $2, but M * - & W
1 S3&*~First Avenue,
- No G o o d s B e t t e r N o P r i c e s L o w e i
These three items should make
-us many an economical friend:
Women's Lisle Vests, low neck, ribbed f n r
arm. not 26c, but
Women's Pants, white cotton, knee O e r .
length, not 39c, but , C
- Women's union suits, knee length, lowtQ^.
neck, no sleeves, taped neck and arm . * " * "
^ - F o u r t h avehue.
No G o o d s B e t t e r No P r i c e s Lovre*
It's a matter of course that this
men's store should have what
you need now and at prices like
Suspenders.jBummer weight, lisle and 1 0 r
Madras, not 25c, but ............ *
Underwear, balbriggan, not 50c or 65c, 1Qn
but........, ' " v
Negligee Shirts, white and fancy C l K A
Madras, not $1.25 and $2, but $1 and P* - ^
New tan negligees, plaited bosom, C I C A
notS2,but..:....:....:. :,..... *
'- e^~Xlcollet avenue entrance
- Muslin Underwear ^
No G o o d s B e t t e r No P r i c e s - Lotver"
These came in too late for the
June sale so much the better,
for you who missed that.
Women's drawers, several styles, trimmed*
with fine lace, yoke band, *7 C/-
not $1.25. but / O C
Women's skirts, made of good muslin, wide
flounce of 'awn with cluster of tucks and
Hamburg inserting, not $1.25, H O c
Skirts of fine cambric, wide flounce of lawn,
trimmed with two rows of lace Inserting and
edge, lawn dust ruffle, C I e n
not$185,but 4 ) 1 . 0 U
tST Second Floor
No G o o d s B e t t e r N o P r i c e s L o w e r
A little story of pinsa chapter
in our money-saving notion
^JSgSSiSSi: 3 papers for 10c
Beauty pin books, all sizes pins In 5 r
black and white, nol 5c, but
J V '
Whisk brooms, the kind that always
sells for 15c.
Castile soap, white and green, 4-lb.
5 ^ First Ave.
Belts and Bags
No G o o d s B e t t e r No P r i c e s L o i r e *
Two dress indispensables,these
therefore you will like the sav
ings. Black satin fold and velvet belts, gilt AQr
and oxidized buckles, not 65c, b u t ^^r+*
Chatelaine Bags In serl an 1 walrus, / E ~
not 75c, but ^**"
5^** First Avenue.
No G o o d s BetterNo P r i c e s L o w e i
The efforts made to keep the
right kinds only of all that the
energetic makers tried to sell
us were with good results. Lots
of women, we are glad to say,
look to us for their hosiery al
together* Lisle Hose, plain and lace, black and fancy
stockings in stripes and dots, and ?Cs
silks In cream, about 10 doz in 3ll ******
^ - F i f t h Avenue.
No G o o d s BetterNo P r i c e s L o w e s
Our Umbrellas, at Silk place
and Third avenue, are shown
you in a manner by means of
an improved device, that makes
the choosing easy:
Women's black taffeta umbrellas, pearl
bandies, with gold and silver trim- C
mtngs, not $2.50. but . P*
Children's Parasols', new arrivals, at prices
that will allow parents to please tbe OCs*
little ones prices from $2.50 down to.
6 '*'* *
Qoodfellow's Dry Goods Co., Now Seventh and Nicollot.
- - - ' - - ( " - JAM?