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THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. SATURDAY ^EVENING, JUNE 28, 1902.
- ' /
IS HOPELESS TASK
American Crews Have Little Chance
to Win at Henley.
CORNELL WILL TRY IT AGAIN
L e a n d e r Club oC E n g l a n d H a s Great
A d v a n t a g e Over A n y Col
l e g e E i g h t .
The success ot the Cornell crews a t
Pouglikeepsio last Saturday has aroused
the Ithacans to make a second attempt to
win honors at Henley. The crew which
won on the Hudson last week, or a crew
including so many o f these men a s areon
in college next year, will probably be sent
to England next summer to try t o winagain
the blue ribbons of t h e British aquatic
It ha s practically been decided that
this wfil be done, and the only obstacles
that remain to be overcome are those of
a financial nature, which, probably will
easily be overcome, since enthusiasm \ t
Ithaca is now a t its height.
While all sportsmen must admire the
spirit which leads a college athletic asso
ciation to assume such a heavy expense
as that attaching- to a n English trip, it
must be confessed that, however good
next year's Cornel] crew may be, there is
little hope of its winning the big event at
Henley from the Leander club.
Leaving out of consideration the dis
advantage of the change of climate, the
unfamlliarity with the Henley course, and
all the other obstacles i n the way of an
American crew in England, the Yankee
college crew a t Henley i s placed under
an additional and very heavy handicap.
No one will question that the American
athletes a s a class are fully the equals
and probably the superiors, of their Eng
lish cousins The sweeping victories of
the Yankee college boys at the Olympian
games in Paris two years ago, and
the various athletic contests in England
during the summer, not to speak of meet
ings between Yale and Harvard 1 1 theSecond
one hand, and Oxford and Combridge on
the other all these triumphs have fully
demonstrated the ability of the me n
trained on this side of the Atlantic.
But the Leander crew i s not a college
crew It annually picks the flower of the
British oarsmen and from them develops
its crew. And Leander has attained such
a prestige that rowers will sacrifice al -
most anything to gain the honor of rowing
in the Leander boat at Henley. Leander
does not have to develop its menIt sim
ply drafts the crack men already de
veloped by Oxford and Cambridge.
Could an American club select the best
oarsmen produced by the universities of
the country in th e last few yearsmen
like Gardiner, the famous stroke of
1901 Pennsylvania crewand train them
as Leander trains its men, Yankee crews
might win the prize a t Henley. Under
present conditions it i s extremely un
likely that Americans will ever gain this
BEND'S W O N D E R F U L GAME
T h e T a l k o f Golfers
C i t i e s .
of t h e Tvrin
markably good golf. The fifth hole was
halved in four, and Doran won the sixth
which h e made in four, one below bogey,
while Bend took six.- Both men made
the long seventh under bogey, but Doran
Won tha-hole i n four, two strokes under
the colonel's record. The eighth wa s
halved i n three, and the ninth was won
by Doran i n four, making Bend one upempress,
for the round.
Doran won the first hole of .the second
round in three, one under bogey, and the
second was "halved in four. Both men
made beautiful approaches on the third,
their second shots landing both balls dead
on th e green within tw o yards of the
cup. Bend holed out by a pretty put,
but Doran missed hi s by a few inches,
losing the hole.
Doran topped his drive for the fifth, and
his second shot landed on the hillside,
and h e took four to ge t on the green.
Bend wa s on the green in two and a
long put brought him within a few inches
of the cup, whence he holed out in four.
Bend's drive for the short fifth hole
landed him. on 'the green, and two good
puts holed the ball in three, while Doran
who pulled hi s arjves badly all through
the match, went into the long grass and
took four. Doran again sliced his drive
the next hole, and though he only used
five strokes, the bogey for th e hole, Bena
beat the colonel's record, holing
out iff' four and. winning the match four
up and three to play. Bend was now four
better than bogey, and playing out thethe
round for the medal score, he- equaled
bogey for th e next two holes, and won
the ninth i n four, making his total score
35 and finishing the most sensationallly
brilliant round of play ever seen in therived
Corse easily defeater Finch of Town
and Country, winning four up and three
to play, while Schurmeier beat Miller,
and Langford disposed of Hawkins.
The scores for the first round
First eight, match play for the championship
of Minnesota. B F . Schurmeier defeated
Miller 3 up and 1 to play, I. 1. 'Corse de
feated W V. S. Finch 4 uip and 3 to play
N. P. Langford, Jr., defeated Hawkins i up
and 1 to play. H P. Bend defeated M. Doran,
Jr , 4 up and 3 to play.
Second eight, F. C. Hale defeated Wheeler,
2 up, C. T Jaffray beat Porter, 2 up W. V.
Bmlcom beat C. S, Albert, 5 up and 4 to play,
E Alber beat J. Dobbin, Z up and 1 to play.
Third eight, H. Lowry beat Deover, 2 up
and 1 to play H. McCollom won from You
mans by default, E. S "Woodworth beat Mc
Quillan, 2 up and 1 to play, Q. K. Belden
beat Morton. 1 up.
Th detailed medal play for the Doran-Bend
First round 6 6 6 7 4 4 4 3 443
round 3 4 4 6 4 5 6 3 442
Total, SS. ,
Firs t round 4 4 6 4 3 6 5 3 540
Second round 4 4 3 4 3 4 6 3 435
T r a v i s I s D e f e a t e d .
At the Invitation ot the Morris County Golf
Club at Morristown, N J., yesterday, F O
Renhart of Princeton defeated Amateur
Champion W. J Travis in the first round at
match play by 75 to 78.
Little wag talked of last evening among
golfers in this city and St. Paul, save the
wonderful game played yesterday after
noon on the Minikahda links by Harold
P Bend of the Town and Country clirb.
Yesterday afternoon was devoted to the
first round in the individual cup contests.
In the championship round, Bend was pit
ted against M Doran, Jr , of the same
club, and one of the crack players of the
This match a t once attracted a large
gallery, and the golf displayed by the two
men was well worth seeing, but Bend's
was unquestionably the best that has ever
been seen on the Minikahda course.
The young St. Paul player finished the
first round with a medal score of 40, just
equal to Bogey. This was excellent golf,
hut Bend's play in the second round was
sensational. Hole after hole he won,
playing in bogey or under each time, un
til he won the match at the sixth- hole
by four up and three to play. At that
time a e was four under bogey for the six
holes, and the two players finished the
round to enable Bend to lower the course
record, which he seemed almost sure t o
do Instead of letting down in his play
after the match was won, Bend played
even more brilliantly (though carefully)
than he had before, and amid the cheers
of the large gallery, finally holed out a t
the ninth with a score of 35 for the
econd round and 75 for the two rounds
This breaks all records^" amateur and
professional, for the Minikahda course
Charles Ferris easily won the last game
of the billiard tournament at 14-inch balk
line, defeating Charles Clow at the Ryan
last night by a score of 300 to 125. This
gives Ferris first money with three victories
and no defeats. Clow, Spears and Carney are
all tied for second money, with one won and
two lost each. The ties will probably be
played off next week
Ferris last night playd in superb form,
making the high run and tiio high average
of the tournament. His average last night
was 12}_, and his high run 77.
Following is the score by innings:
Ferris1, 5, 6, 0, 2, 7, 14, 0, 0, 0, 25, 1, 77,
5, 24, 4, 6, 30, 86, 0, 5, 24, 28 Total, 300.
Clow5, 14, 2, 7, 14, 3, 1, 1, 1, 1, 24, 2,
1, 3, 8, 0, 4, 0, 7, 1, 18, 3. Total, 125.
The standing of the players in the tourna
ment is shown in the following table.
High High Grand
As a result of this tournament much inter
est ha been aroused in billiards in the north
west Carney is in Fargo playing an exhibi
tion game with Peterson. Peterson has sent
word to the twin cities that he is looking for
game. He has been offered his choice of a
match with Ferris for any part of $1,000 or
a series of three matches with Ferris, 13pears
and Billiter of Minneapolis for $250 a side
for each game.
Ferris is also offered against any player in
the northwest, excepting Hatley of Duluth,
in a game or series of games for $1,000*
stead of one. The race will be given to the
Cicely unless she is ruled ou t
The empress and Fraulein Oerstoff, one of
her ladies in waiting, were on 'board the (Me-
teor during the race.
The contest was a trial between American
and English ibuilt boats.
The Meteor, the Idula, belonging to the
the Lasca and the Nordwest are
American built yachts, while the Cicely and
the Clara are of English construction. Some
of the best English sailing talent was in com
mand, the Cicely was sailed by Captain
Wringe and the Meteor, whose crew is large
ly English* by Captain, Parker.
Henry Barbey, New York, who was asso
ciated with Archibald Cary Smith in design
ing the Meteor, saw the race from an excur
IN THE SQUARED CIRCLE
Joe Gans of Baltimore knocked out Joesingle.
McFadden of New York in the third round
before the Hayes Valley Athletic club at
San Francisco last night Thefightwas un
satisfactory In the first two rounds McFad
den was slow and dia nothing but blocli. In
the third Gans landed a stiff left on tbejw,
following it with a right in the same place,
putting McFadden out. ~
"Gus" Ruhlln of Akron, Ohio, who deagain
feated "Tom" Sharkey of New York in the
eleventh round before the National Sporting
club of London last Wednes.laj, challenges
winner of the approaching
Jeffries-Fit2-i_}jipjie s o o r e .
Simmons contest at San Francisco to fight
either in England or the United States.
"Dave" Sullivan of Brooklyn, N. Y , ar
in St. Louis yesterday to complete
training for hts battle with Young Corbett
for the featherweight championship of
world at the West End club in that city,
July 3. Sullivan is looking splendid and
says he feels better now that when he met
Teriy McGovern at Louisville several months
ago Young Corbett has been in town since
Tuesday. He is in fine mettle and already
down to weight.
The American polo team turned the tables
on the Paris team yesterday, defeating the
latter by seven goals to two A large gath
ering of fashionable people witnessed the
match, which was plpjed on the bagatelle
The American team was composed of W
A. Hazard, Robert -Collier, J. M Waterbury
and L Waterbury
The French team consisted of Baron E
de Rothschild, the Duke of Santona, M Ken
nedy and Maurice Raoul Duval.
The American players and their poniesSmith
were much toetter for itheir rest The fact
that the Americans and their mounts only
reached Paris the same morning was greatly
lesporsible for their defeat on Wednesday
The Americans played an extremely smart
game yesterday and were warmly congratu
12 1-2 8%
10 5-7 7%
11 1-9 9%
7 17-19 6%
RIOT ONJH E TRACK
A disgraceful riot marked the close of the
June race meeting at Cedar Rapids yester
The last race was a one-half-mile dash
Jockey Hank Kearns had the mount on Dick
Gray, the favorite, and was fined for re
peatedly scoring ahead of the field. He re
fused to pay the fine, was expelled and sent
t o the barn.
He refused to leave the track, in which
determination the crowd of horsemen sup
Five policemen, with pistols drawn, at
SSnrSlire'made The ^oundTa^STTn 'the tempted^to _eject_ him.^and w e r e ^ w i t h
earlier part of the week, and Watson,
former professional of the club, ha s
Bend's play all through the tournament
has been the kind that wins. H e ha s
steadily improved m his form, and yes
terday afternoon was at th e very top
notch. If he holds the same form through
his two matches to-day there can be no
question that he will win the champion
Eend's play i s a t once brilliant and
safe His drives yesterday were not ofMaude
phenomenal length, but they averaged
very good distance^ and were uniformly
straight. Hi s approaches were wonder
fully accurate. Time and again he got
out of unfayorable lines, landing his ball
dead upon the green, and close enough t o
hole out with a careful punt. Hit puts,
too, were beautifully accurate, and h e
holed out several times from distances
varying from four to eight yards. H e
played carefully and coolly, losing no
chances, and his game was marred neither
by nervousness, nor by the overconfiden.ee
which so often causes the loss of strokes.
Doran also played remarkably good
golf, and would have won almost any or
dinary match On the first six holes of
the second round, when the match was
concluded, he halved four holes with
bogey, won one, and lost one to tfie col
onel, yet finished three down on the Bend
for the six holes.
In the first round Doran played in bad'
form for the first four holes, losing three
and halving one, and making him three
down. From that time on ho, played re-
howls of derision. Kearns kept his mount
at top speed around the track and the offl
cers finally gave up the attempt.
Fossie O. (Woods) 1 1
Jack Lawson (McLaughlin) 2 5 !
Laura Belle (Rogers) 3 2 ,
Dairy Dale (Taylor) 4 3
Mable Wood (Alexander)
Time, 2 24%, 2:25%, 2:25%.
2 21. Trot
Dulcle (Kathan) 3 2
Jennie Bell (Niles) 1 1
Marie (McLaughlin) 2 3
Lottie Ensign (Barnes 5 4
Val (Green) 4 5
Briezeland (Wilson) 6
Time, 2 24%, 2 22%, 2.24, 2.23%, 2.24
WITH THE EQUINES
Although more than 300 horses have been
quartered at the Minnehaha and Hamline,
tracks during the last month, in preparation
for the Minneapolis and St. Paul race meet
ings during the next two weeks, big stables
are still being sent in, and next week's pro
gram of races at Minnehaha promises to bewould
the most interesting that has ever been seen
at that famous track
Several large strings of fast stock arrived
at Minnehaha this week, and among the
number were those of Charles De Ryder,
trainer for the famous Oak Lawn farm of
Menominee, Wis, Mr. De Ryder has
trained for Oaklawn for many years, but
since the death of Captain Tainter, who took
great pleasure in campaigning his horses,
has added many public campaigners to theWilliams
string The star of Mr. De Ryder's stable
season is Dlodene, 2 09%, the great Cali
fornia pacer Diodene has had but a single
season's campaign, but at that the fleet mare
has shown great speed and sold for a lgng
price last winter, coming over the Rockies
to enter the stable of a prominent Wiscon
Goshen Jim, 2 10%, another California
pacer, was purchased recently by a flour
city horse lover and passed into the stable
of W.^H Mathews, who will start him for
the $1,000 purse in the 2 10 pace on the
Fourth Goshen Jim has astonished all theLouisville
trainers at Hamline this season, having shown
a speed there outdoing all other horses by
seconds At a recent trial the big -bay feUSt
low paced a half in 1.02, a 2:04 gait, and
finished with ease
H M Higbee, who ha* had the best string
at Hamline this season, made many entries
for the Minnehaha meeting and sends up
all the stars of his Stable for the next week's
The rush is on at Ha-ha, and there is
general activity in preparing buildings, tents
and stands and the track is kept exceedingly
warm with fast miles by the speedy per
. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Four dinky hits was all the millers
could amass off Harvey Bailey at Colum
bus yesterday afternoon, and four hits
usually i s not -enough to win a game of
baseball. At any rate i t wasn't yester
day. True, the senators managed to
get in front of a good many drives that
Red haired Mr. Newlin was something
of a puzzle t o the Ohio players, and had
he not given a pass t o first a t a criti
cal time i n the third inning, the millers'
one Tun might have been enough. This
pass filled, the bases with two out, andfeated
the next man drove In two runs with a
Except for that one inning,
Newlin wa s invincible.
The millers scored their one run on a
wil d throw by Turner, which enabled
Warden to trot in from second. The work
of Grant, who accepted nine chances a t
second without a skip, was a feature, and
B/ers caught an excellent game. H e
nipped tw o senators who attempted lar
ceny of second, and no one tried the feat
Wilmot had the worst of it in an argu
ment with Haskell, and watched the game
from the bench after the second inning
Col. h p
Knoll, If .. . 1 0
Hurle ss ..2 4
Hart, of . . . * 2
Myers, lb ...1 12
Turner, 3b ..0 2
McFarl'n, rf.l 4
Fox, c . .
a e Mpls. h p a e
0 0 Grant, 2b ...1 4 5 0
3 lPhyle, 3b .. 0 1 0 0
0 OLally, If ... 0 1 0 0
0 0 Wilmot, rf . .0 0 0 0
1 1 Byers, c .. . .0 3 2 0
0 OWerden, l b 1 9 1 0
6 0 Lynch, of .. 1 3 1 1
3 OZalusky, rf 0 0 0 0
2 0 Breyette, ss 0 8 3 1
- Newlin, p . 1 0 1 1
8 27 14 2
Totals 4 24 15 8
0 2 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 1 0 0 a 0
Two-base hit, Nattress double plays, Lynch
to Preyqtte, Weraen to Grant, struck out, by
Bailey 1, by Newlin 3, baseB on balls, by Bai
ley 1, by Newlin 3, wild pitch, Bailey, Time,
1 29. Umpire, Haskell
Five hits and an error i n th e eighth
inning of yesterday's game at Tpledo en
abled St Paul 'to take the first game the
Kellyites have won on the eastern trip.
Stimmel was hit oftener than Mock, but
kept the drives sufficiently scattered to
win the game. The score:
h p a e St Paul, h p a e
1 1 3 0 Geier 3b 1 1 3 L
,2 1 0 OHuggins 2b 1 0 1 0
2 9 0 0 Dillard If . 0 5 1 0
1 2 lLumley rf . 2 1 0 0
2 0 Shannon cf 3 2 0 0
1 0 Kelley lb . 0 13 0 1
6 0 0 Hurley c . 0 2 0 1
2 0 0 Lynch ss ...0 3 3 0
0 4 1 Stimmel p ..1 0 3 0
Burns 2b .
Turner l b
3b .. . 0
Owen ss . ..01
Grafflus c ..26
Gilks cf 1
Kleinow rf . 2
Mock p .... 1
Totals ..127 12 2 Totals ...8 27 11 3
Toledo .......0 0 3 1 0 0 0 1 05
gt. Paul 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 4 06
Two-base hit, Meaney, home runs, Turner,
Klemow sacrifice hit, Smith, stolen base,
Owen, struck out, Stimmel 1, Mock 1 bases
on balls, Stimmel 2. wild pitch, Stimmel.
Time, 1.40. Umpire, Sheridan. Attendance,
Indianapolis, June 28.Indianapolis
bunched hits off MoMackin yesterday and
have scored a shut-out but for an
error in the ninth inning. Attendance,
Ind'polis. h p a e Milw'kee. h p a e
Hogriever rf 1 0 0 0 Hallman rf. 2 8 0 0
Kuhns if . . 0 0 1 0 Clingman ss 0 1 4 2
Woodruff 3b 2 2 3 l,McBride cf . 1 % 1 0 0
Kihni lb .... 0 14 3 0 Schubeck 2b. 3 3 2 0
O Bnen ss. . 2 2 5 0 Runkle lb. . 110 1 0
Coulter cf... 1 2 0 1 Dungan If . 1 5 0 0
Fox 2b. .. . 1 3 3- 'OM'A'd'ws 3b 0 0 0 0
Heydon c . 0 2 1 OCioss c . . 0 4 1 0
p. 1 2 3 0 McMackin p. 1 0 1 2
Totals . . . 8 2 7 1 9 1 Totals .. . 9 27 9 4
Indianapolis 0, 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 05
Milwaukee ,Jt Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 11to
Bases on balls, by Williams 1, by McMackin
1, struck out, by Williams 1, by McMackin 1,
two-base*- hits, Hogriever, Williams, three
base hit,- Woodruffi? 'sacrifice hit, Kuhns,
double plays, Williams to O'Brien to Kihm,
Woodruff to Fox ipjKi^m: left on bases, In
dianapolis 6, Milwaukee 7, umpires, Tindlll,
time of game, 1 28.
Emperor William's American built schooner
yacht Meteor, with the emperor himself on
board and steering most of the time, finished
seven minutes and twenty seconds ahead of
the Cicely in the large schooner race held
at Kiel yesterday in connection with the re
The Cicely is owned by Cecil Quentin of
England, and was designed by Fife. Under
her time allowance, however, the Cicely
claims the race by one minute and eleven
The judges have reserved decision because
of a protest entered by M. Guillaume, the
owner of the (Clara, which was also in
race, who aye*-s that the rules required the
Cicely to sarr two anchors at her prow in-
L. N. 5C0TT, manager.
W t t n SUNDAY.
flatlnees Wednesday and Saturday.
Special riatlnee Friday, July 4th.
The Frawtey Company
In the Great Racing Melodrama,
Special Scenery* Cast of 30. - "~ ~
PRICB5Nights, 2 6 o and 6 0 o . flatinees, All Seats 25oC
Week of July 6-Last Week THE FRAWLEY COMPANY.
The final round of the Metropolitan ten
nis championship tournament men's Bcratch
singles was won yesterday afternoon at New
York by H. H Hackett on the courts of
the West Side Tennis club. Semp Russ of
San Antonio was Hackett's opponent.
Hackett won in straight sets, and as very few
games went to deuce the match was quickly
decided. Hackett's victory entitles him to
challenge Raymond D. Little, the present
Metropolitan champion and , winner of the
tournament last year for the championship
trophy This match will be played on the
same courts to-day.
The feature of yesterday's play in the
woman's championship lawn tennis tourna
ment at Philadelphia was the final in singles
between Miss Jones of Nevada and Miss
Neely of Chicago Contrary to expectations,
Miss Neely quickly gained the advantage and
was within one point of securing the first
set, but Miss Jones by brilliant and master
ful handling of the racquet, won the match in
straight sets. In the two games Miss Jones
scored 87 points against 72 scored by Miss
Neely. Miss Jones will meet Miss B Moore,
the present champion, for the title to-day.
OTHER SPORTING NEWS
The La Crosse Bicycle club has made ar
rangements for a big bicycle meeting in that
city July 4, at which many fast riders from
all over the northwest will participate.
Wheelmen will toe present from Winona,
Sparta, Minneapolis, Milwaukee and many
other cities in Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Large purses will be hung up.
William James, Jr , of Cambridge has been
elected captain of the Harvard varsity crew.
He rowed bow this year and is a 1903 man.
is a son of Professor William James,
physiologist of Harvard.
The La Crosse Gun club won in the con
test at L Crosse yestehday, in" which five
Wisconsin cities participated The scores are:
La Crosse, 107, Tomah, 102, Viroqua, 102
Sparta, 89, West Salem, 80.
To-morrow afternoon the 4t. Paul lacrosse
club will clash with the fast Calumet club
of vChicago at iLexington park. The game will
be called at 3 30 o'clock
The St Paul team has been training hard
for the game with the fast Chicago players,
and the local supporters are now ready to
back the team Thefinalpractice was held
at Lexington park this afternoon.
E c p e m a ' Ko Cure N o P a y .
Your druggist will refund your money It
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure ringworm,
tetter, old ulcers, sores, pimples, black
beads on the face: all skin diseases. 60&
Rerham here yesterday In one of the best
games ot the season soore, Aitkin S, Perham
1. BatteriesAitkin, Pierce and Williamson
Perham, Roberts and Burcher.
AMATEURS' COLUMN -
The Sixth Avenue Stars-claim a game from
the Blue Clippers. They challenge any 9 or
10-year-old team in the city. Address Charles
Brennan, 310 Sixth avenue -N.
The Bobolinks defeated the Tom Quinns by
the score of 10 to 8. For games with the win
ners address Willie Elchler, 627 Third street
N. The Bobolinks average 11 years.
The Polar Bears would like to arrange
games with 13 or 14-year-old teams in the
city, the Fourth Ward Sluggers or the Blue
Ribbons preferred. Address Early Bearer,
3000 Pleasant avenue.
The Flour Olty team will meet the Delano,
Minn , team Sunday afternoon on the Delano
grounds The Delano team has not been de
this season, and with Eipple, a twirler
of state reputation, a s box artist, the Flour
Cltys will be well satisfied to make the score
a close one. Carney will pitch ifor the Flour
Citys. On July 4 the Flour City team will
meet the strong Montlcello team on the lat
The John iDrews will play the Smetanas
Pillmafcera at Hopkins Sunday, an* -will meet
at Washington and Hennepin avenue at 12.30
o'clock. The iDrews will play at Bethel,
Minn., July 4. , , _,_ __ V
The J. Mengelkochs will play the Kuntz
team Sunday at Crown park, corner Second
avenue and Third street N For games with
the MenselKocbs address O. Priebe. 1810
Fifth street N. Telephone. 4176 Main.
The Crystals would like to hear from some
good team for Sunday Call A. McDermott,
telephone Main 249KJ1
The CJ J. Hollanders will play the Palaces
Sunday at Thirty-eighth street and Bryant
avenue S? Battery for the Hollanders will be
McDougall and Kmkle.
The Sand Scratchers claim the 13-year-old
championship of Minneapolis For games call
on Paul Kennedy, 2633 Third avenue S
The A. Williams defeated the Northwestern
Fuel team Score, 3 to 2
The Holtzennans won their twentieth vic
tory by defeating the Blue Ribbons by a score
of 17 to 15. t The winners desire games with
any 12 or 13-year-old teams in the -city Ad
dress Harry Apher. 416 Fourteenth avenue Sr
The Eagles wish a game with any 19-year-
old team in the city for Sunday afternoon.
Telephones3098 'Main, or call at 1817 Western
avenue. 4th. o o t J u l y AttractionsGet Out o l
T o w n fo r t h e D a y .
At White Bear Lake there will be more
fun to the square inch than anywhere else
In the state of Minnesota. In addition to
the regular trains leaving Minneapolis at
8.25 a. m., 1:20 p. m., 4 65 p. m. and at
7:20 p. m., the Northern Pacific railway
will run a special train, leaving the Mil
waukee depot at 10.30 a. m. The fishing
at White Bear Lake, Forest Lake and
at the Chisago lakes is fine.
H o fo r H a H a .
July 1 i s Derby Day.
Is the train
_ 1 0 i 3 0 a . m .
Is the hour
E r i e T r a i n '
Leaves for, and
3 : 3 0 p . m .
Is the arriving
Hour a t
|18 i s the rate.
W. O. MoNaughton. Is the Traveling
Pioneer Press Bldg., St. Paul, Minn., i s
H o w ' T h e y 'Stand.
Won. Lost. Played,
. . . v 'M' 38
Indianapolis 55 36
Columbus -.53 33
Paul J 6 31
Kansas City 56 27
Milwaukee F6 24
Minneapolis 66 19
Toledo 57 18
18 20 25
W h e r e T h e y P l a y .
Minneapolis at Columbus.
St. Paul at Toledo
Milwaukee at Indianapolis.
Kansas City at Louisville.
Cleveland - ...*...
.0 0000001 01
00000 0 00 22
BatteriesMoore and Bemis, Powell and
At Washington R H B
Washington 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 02 6 1
Philadelphia 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 04 5 0
Battel lesTownsend and Clarke, Wiltse and
At Baltimore R H E
Baltimore 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 103 6 1
Boston 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 3 6 14 0
BatteriesHowell and Bresnahan Winters
J k ' *P~
H o f o r H a H a .
s \ ^ t
July 1 i s Derby Day*
4 t h l J u l y AttractionsGet Out o f
B e a r L a k e .
On the Fourth the Northern Pacific rail
way will run a special train t o White
Bear Lake points, leaving Minneapolis at
lOiSO a. m , from Milwaukee depot. The
regular trains will run a s usual a t
a. m., 1.20 p. m., 4:65 p. i n . and 7.20 p.
m. Spend the Fourth at the most attrac
tive Jftk^resortin the, state..
A m e r i c a n S t a n d i n g s .
Chicago 51 32
Boston 57 31
Philadelphia 51 27
St Louis 51 27
Detroit 63 25
Washington 57 26
Baltimore 55 25
Cleveland 57 23
19 26 24 24 28 31
.628 .544 .529 .52.- .472 .456 .455 .404
" W h e r e t o H u n t a n d F i s h . "
The Northern Pacific's new and atOie -
tractive book describes Isle Royale, the
Leech Lake country and all the other
shlng and hunting resorts in the North
west. Call at City Ticket Offices, St. Paul
an d Minneapolis, for it or send six cents
Chas. S. Fee, St. Paul, Minn.
AMUSEMENTS * - si I AMUSEMENTS
THE BIG SHOW COMES TOHIORROW. MONDAY IS CIRCUS DAY.
World's Greatest Shows.
Newest, Biggest, Best and Most Costly Circus on Earth
A MODERN, UP-TO-DATE BIS SHOW
Presenting all the Latest European, Oriental and American Arenic Sensations on atscafo of
Jlagnificent Completeness Never Before Attempted, and Dwarfing All Other
Exhibitions Into lnsignificancel Its Overwhelming Magnitude.
j ^ - *
Every Act a New and Original HiglrClass Feature!
JOHN O ' B R I E N ' S UAsTEST A N D G R E A T E S T S U C C E S S .
THE EQUINE BALLET MILITANT.
Most Gorgeous Horse Spectacle Ever Created. A Fortune Expended In Costumes and Trappings
CAFT. WEBB'S FAMOU S JUGGLING SEALS.
More Titan Half ol All tie Elephants in America TraiM In an Act Never Seen Until Tils Year
I ^ ^ ^ ^ o J S M t _ . E HOLLOWAY TRIO ^
THE GREAT AUSTIN SISTERS.
TJie DUNBAR S an d th e BA N YARD S
60 Acrobats ^f^ggE!* Headed by the Great Nelson Family
Q A #_LTJ __- A I * T l T T W f i _ Presenting the Greatest Company of Famous
%M\J UrJul-Ci-O. X JCvXJ-VXiJCVO Horsemen and Horsewomen Ever Organized.
12 MENAGE RIDERS OF INTERNATIONAL RENOWN.
40 FAMOUS Fun-Making Clowns-5 0 MUSICIANS
THRILLING ROMAN HIPPODROME.
Capital Invested. $3,700,000. Average Daily Expense, $7,400.
Biggest Menagerie In tlie World, Including the
ONLY GIRAFF E KNOW N TO EXIS T ON EART H
AND SO BIO AND LITTLE ELEPHANTS.
Bi g Ne w Fre e Stree t Parad e i n 3 0 Section s
EVERY MORNING AT 10 O'CLOCK.
60c tioket admits to verythlng!sP^Jai
C y f _| l r Q A n e on AU
Children Under 12 Years, Half Price. | Cheap C A B U l 5 l 0 l l 5 Railroads
Journal Want Ads Bring Results, no
matter what you advertise. It you can't
bring your ad in, telephone it . Your
credit will be good.
Two complete exhibitions. Afternoon at 2 night at 8.
MINNEAPOLIS, MON., June 30
EXHIBITION GROUNDS, TWENTY-FIFTH STREET AND BLAISDELL AV.
Reserved numbered seats and admissions show day at Voegell Bro3 ' drug store, corner
Washington and Hennepin avenue. Unlike other shows, prices at down town office are
exactly the same as charged at regular ticket wagons on show grounds. Will also exhibit
in St. Paul, Tuesday, July 1.
B I O Q E R A N D BfE N
MINNEAPOLISZMSZ, JULY 26
LAdl UMANCE FOR YEARS- EUROPE THIS FALL I
THE ROLL OF HONOR
Contains nothing more illustrious, noble and exalted than the names of those
who have devoted their wholelives to theeducation.advancementand pleasure
of theiffellows. To have given the world something original, ingenious and
entertaining is quite enough to command favorable recognition, and
AND CONGRESS OF ROUGH RIDERS OF THE WORLD
has, by reason ot its distinctive, bold, dashing character, won the
admiration ot countless thousands in nearly every civilized quarter of
the globe Differing as it does from all other exhibitions, Jt at onoe
enlists attention, charms and fascinates every beholder. The great
strength of this extraordinary condition of things lies in the fact that
G a m e s T o - d a y .
Detroit at Chicago.
Boston at Baltimore.
Philadelphia at Washington.
Cleveland at S t Louis.
At St Louis R, H US
St Lor is 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 4 1 2 3
Chicago 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 - 8 10 0
BatteriesRyan, Yerkes and Wicker Kllng
and Rhodes. \
At Boston R H B
JBoston 1 0 0 3 0 0 5 0*9 11 6
Brooklyn 0 2 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 7 10 2
Batteries Kittrl^'ge, Halo and Willis,
Ahearn and Kiitson.
At Philadelphia-- R H E
New York 1 0 0 0 ^ 0 0 0 0 0 1 5 3
Philadelphia 0 0 6 0 0 1 0 0 *7 12 1
Batteries iDooin and Burke, Whiterand
N a t i o n a l Standing *.
Pittsburg 61 .40
Brooklyn 11 ,
Boston 62 26
Philadelphia 57 26
Cincinnati .. , 63 22
St Louis 54 21
N_w York 54 20
11 25 24
.784 .562 .638
.BOO .456 .415 .389
G a m e s T o - d a y .
Brooklyn at Boston.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Pittsburg at Ginclhn_ti. ,
New York at Philadelphia.
"Western t e a s a e .
iDes Moines 3, Milwaukee 3.
Kansas Citv 3. Denver 2
St Joseph-Colorado (Springs postponed.
N o r t h W e s t e r n G a m e s .
Fargo, N D , Jupe 25 Fargo won over
Devils Lake in a sloppy game of ball yes
terday, 15 to 2. Each team made a dozen
hits Devils Lake made thirteen errors to
Fargo's two, Riley pitched for Fargo and
Kerns for Devils Lake.
Cavalier, N D , June 28 Cavalier defeated
Crookston by a score of 6 to 2 Batteries
Sleete and Rydeen Colett and McNeil
Fort Dodge, Iowa, June 28Webster city
shut out Fort Dodge .yesterday by a score of
3 to 0. The locals hit the ball hard, making
eleven Safe hits, but failed to connect when
meant runs. BatteriesFort Dodge,
Boyle and Whitftmofe Webster City, Porter
Perham, Minn., Jtins 28.Aitkin defeated
There is no sham or subterfuge about it, everything is just as it is repre
sented to be. The participants have all been selected to fittingly illus
trate the scenes which they have heretofore enacted and made them
famous in the open field and on the war path. Little wonder then that
sage and savant should find rest and recreation in reviewing such
an exhibition again and again, and more the marvel that anyone should
miss an opportunity to witness a performance so unique in all that it
exemplifies. It is a VERITABLE JCINDERQARTEN OF HISTORY, over
two decades In existence, teaching equestrianism, primitive savagery and
civil military tactics, conjoined with an annex of colonial equitation, illus
trated by the horsemen and heroes of nearly every nation on earth. It is a
vivid and inspiring -eproductton of history's latest martial triumphs,
presented by a detachment of those modern marvels of civic military merit,
to all future famed as
ROOSEVELT'S BOUGH RIDERS
together with their companion patriots and laurel-crowned paragons of bravery,
discipline, endurance and skill, the
United State s Regula r Cavalryme n
Withwhom will appearin splendidly Inspiringcontrast, and illustrating the myriad
features of the proud old pioneerBcbool.themost varied and unique muster-roll of
Brought together for the first time in history in peaceful rivalry, and forming
grand exhibition of the brotherhood of man. The .oister includes
United States Cavalrymen and Artillerymen,
German Cuirassiers, South American Cauchos,
" Russian Cossacks, Sioux Indians,
Bedouin Arabs, Wild West Cowboys,
Colonial Dragoons, Western Girls,
Mexican Vaqueros, " Cuban Patriots,
and a general "round up" of all
THE EQUESTRIAN NATIONS OF THE WORLD
And as a fitting Climax to this already tremendous exhibition in which
OVER 1,200 MEN AND HORSES PARTICIPATE
.. THE MARINE DRILL..
And other maneuvers by members
U . S. Life-Saving Serviceethfo
Including,the operation of the
[LIFE LINE AND BREECHES BUOY
A MOST THRILLING EVENT I '
Thus It will be seen that the W i l d W e s t with all of its military
aspect and evints, showing the PROGRESS OP CIVILIZATION from
the Primeval Pioneer Days up t o the very moment of the present
t stirring episodes, is
M O R E C O M P L E T E T H A N E V E R
IP SUCH A THINQ WBRB POSSIBLE.
Street Cavalcade and Public Review
ON MORNING OP ARRIVAL.
HE GRAND SCENIC EPISODE THIS YEAR IS THE REALISTIC MILITARY SPECTACLE, THE BATTLE OF
TWO PERFORMANCES DAILY, 2 and 8 P. M. RAIN OR SHINE. ^ .f
ADMISSION 50c. Children under 8 year., 25c. * - " * ^ ^ ^