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14 WC**^\ W^
WON LAST GAME
BY MERE SCRATCH
BATTING BEE OP NINTH TURNED
Morgan Eased Up a Trifle at the
Wrong TimeMillers Made a Heavy
Stab to the Score, but Were Downed
Before They Could Break In.
St. Paul squeezed out a scant win In
the ninth inning of yesterday's game
with the millers at Nicollet park, altho
the saints were obliged to keep swallow
ing their palpitating hearts until the last
man was knocked down and the thing was
clinched. Minneapolis got away in bad
shape, but they fought to tho finish with
a bulldog persistence that should have
given them the game. Corbett was the
HawkshaY of the opposition, while Mor
gan was 'on the bounoer for the locals.
It was an even break so far as hits were
concerned, but Morgan grew too much
Carnegie in the ninth inning and the
crabs crimped him for four hits.
St. Paul got away so fast in the first
Inning that the local fans were obliged
to console themselves with the sophistry
that a dog which runs fast can't run
long. Jackson cut loose a two-bag soak
!to the public benefaction club sign on the
'rear fence, and scored when Buck Weaver
attempted to throw out the larcenous
O'Brien at second. Oyler and Fox got
the wig-wagging mixed and neither ac
cepted the throw. The ball went bounc
ling Sullivanward and the delighted little
saints ran bases as tho they really knew
what they were doing. O'Brien came
home when Morgan threw the ball at a
talkative jasper from St. Paul who sat
In the grandstand.
Minneapolis came in merely to rest.
They did nothing more. In the second
inning Pierce reached second on a fielder's
choice while the Minneapolis players
were dallying with Marcan between sec
ond and third. Every player but Watklns
got an assist on the putout. Corbettor
whatsoever his name may have been in
the old worldconnected with Morgan for
two long bases and Pierce dented the pan
for another score.
The millers struggled on until the fourth
inning, when Sullivan drew a raincheck,
Coulter singled and Starnagle made a
one-corner souse that brought Sullivan
across the target. In the fifth Oyler stood
still and allowed Corbett to take four
shots at the plate without clipping a cor
ner. Morgan sacrificed, and Maloney,
who already had a three-sacker to his
credit, became the rascal of the game.
He cheerfully clanged the ash against
the ball and Corbett took the countjust
like the rest of the family of that name
while Maloney's offering sailed over right
field fence. This tied the score.
All of this time the Kelley collection
of hasbeens and wouldbes were dancing
quicksteps in the box to get away from
the Morgan volleying, occasionally getting
a scratch hit or a base on balls. They
were victims of the garrote until the
ninth, and Minneapolis failed to touch the
spring until the same inning. The locals
were burning up the field in getting line
drives and pop-ups, Buck "Weaver going
to first or third base after fouls with an
abandon which caused excruciating pain
to the saints. In the ninth St. Paul came
up and Wheeler singled. O'Brien forced
him out at second. Kelley flew out. Mar
can, the one live player on the visiting
aggregation of timber cruisers, made a
single, and Clingmanwonders never'
cease!drove fourth a three-bagger.
Pierce followed with a single and three
saints scored. The locals came in and
Pox walked. Oyler's out sent him to sec
ond. Morgan made a single and Fox
scored on Maloney's long flyout. O'Brien's
glass-arm throw allowed McNichols to
reach first and Sullivan's single scored
Morgan. McNichols attempted to reach
third on the hit, but the ball beat him out
and the game was over.
Louisville comes today, and Minneap
olis, playing in present form, should win
the heavy end of the series. Following is
the score of yesterday:
Maloney rf. 2
McNlc'ls 3b. 1
Sullivan cf. 1
Coulter If 1
Weaver c... 0
Starnagle lb 1 10
At Kansas CityMilwaukee game postponed
STANDIHG OF THE CLUBS.
8t. Paul 71
0 Jones of 0
0 Jackson rf.. 2
0 Wheeler 8b. 1
0 O'Brien ss.. 0
1 Kelly lb 0
0 Mnrcan .2b., 1
0 Clingman rf 2
0 Pierce ..1
0 Corbett p.. 1
Totals 8 27 14
St. Paul 2
Two-base hits, Jackson, Corbett three-base
bits, Maloney, Clingman home run, Maloney
bases on balls, off Morgan 2, off Corbett 6
truck out, by Morgan 8, by Corbett 4 double
play, Marcan to O'Brien to Kelly sacrifice hits,
Morgan, Clingman Btolen bases, Starnagle,
O'Brien hit by pitched baU, Kelly wild pitch,
Morgan left on bases, Minneapolis 7, St. Paul 8.
Time, 1:50. Umpire, Bausewine. Attendance,
1 Totals 8 27 9 1
0 0 1 2 0 0 0 25
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 80
44 42 87 36 31
fcsnsas City 08
27 82 31 85 88
.619 .568 .544 .507
Louisville at Minneapolis.
Columbus at St. Paul.
Indianapolis at Kansas City.
Toledo at Milwaukee.
4- BTANDING OF THE CLUBS.
New York 65
Chicago 63 87
Pittsburg 63 85
St. Louis 62 81
Brooklyn 78 87
....j.. 67 26
hilade_lphla 62 17
Philadelphia 6, New York 5.
Boston 7, Brooklyn 3.
Clnclnnati-St. Louis, rain.
Fittsburg-Chicago, wet grounds.
Pet. .738 .590 t.587 .556
.600 .474 .388
25 26 28 81
New York at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Boston.
STANDING "oiF"THE CLUBS.
New York 39
St. Louis 26
.629 .567 .559
.532 .433 .433 .180
23 29 26 29 35
New York 0, Philadelphia 3.
Cleveland 14. St. Louis 4.
Boston 6, Washington 2.
Xt Denver 8, Colorado Springs 4.
-At Omaha 2, Sioux City 4.
At St. Joseph-Des Moines, postponed
FASTEST OF THE CALHOUN FLEET
1 1 Breyette ss 1
8 0 Echils 2b 1
1 0 Carlisle of.. 1
1 0 Novpk lf-rf 1
1 0 Hoffmstr rf 1
2 0 Miller If 2
0 0 Pattersn lb 2
2 0 Hoffman 8b 1
8 0 Henry 0 1
J?. Martin 0
2b.. 1 3
lesel 3b ...0 2
Foulks rf j. 1 1
Werden lbZ 2 10
Rose cf ..j. 1 2
Hess ss 2 1
JTraeger If.. 1 2
3dwards oA 1 5
louderss p... 0
Total ..0 21 7 14
Clarke struck out, by Newmeyer 5, by Whit
beck 2 bases on balls, off Whitbeck 3 first base
on errors, Winnipeg 1, Qrand Forks 1 left on
bases, Winnipeg 5, Grand Forks 4. Time, 1:40.
Umpire, Crlss. STANDINa OF THE CLUBS.
Duluth 41 30
Grand Forks .A 40 21
Crookston 38 10
Superior 38 18
Winnipeg 40 18
GAMES TODAY. cape.
Boston at Washington.
Philadelphia at Isew York.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
Springfield 6,' Rockford 5.
Cedar Rapids 1, Dubuque 2.
.Davenport 5, Rock Island 1.
Decatur 4, Bloomlngton 6.
TOMAHAWK II, HOLDER OF THE CALHOUN PENNANT.
AND HER CAPTAIN, H. W. RE1TER.
Photos by J. F. Schlimme.
Totals ...11 24 17 4
0 2 2 0 110 *6
0 1 0 0 0 0 0 45
Earne nine. Fargo 2, Orookston 4 two-base
hits, Hess 2, Miller btses on balls, off Martin 1,
strike outs, by S*.uders 4. by Martin 1, by
Currie 2 hit by pitcher, Martin 1 stolen bases,
Hoffmelster left on bases. Fargo 8^ Orookston
4: double plays, Hoffman to Schils to Patterson.
Umpire, Hogan. Time, 1:47.
0 Shepard 2b.
1 Corrlgan rf.
1 Randall If..
0 Quillan 3b
0 Owens cf
1 Wilkes ss
Anderson cf 2 6
5 4 1
0 1 2 8 2 0
Totals 11 38 19
1 4 8
0 1 0
2 8 0
0 4 8
1 8 8
2 14 1
0 2 1
1 8 8
1 0 6
0 0 1
0 0 i
8 39*19 4
Batted for Egan in thirteenth.
Quillan out In tenth, running out of Una.
Score by innings:
Superior 0 02001000000 08
Duluth 0 21000000000 14
Stolen bases, Cameron, Leach strike outs, by
Koukalik 7, by Shaw 1 bases on balls, off Kouk
alik 2. off Shaw 5 two-base hits, Anderson,
Rogers three-base hit, Randall home run, Odea
double plays, Odea to Egan to Cameron, Leach
to Cameron, Egan (unassisted), Rogers to Cam
eron, Owens to O'Leary: hit by pitched ball,
Wilkes, Odea. Umpire. Smith. Time of game,
AT GRAND FORKS.
Ho wells cf.. 2 2
Annls sa 0 2
Wilson lb.. 0 2
Kelly 2b 1 0
Sp'ner lb-ss 1 14
Sullivan rf. 0 0
Howard rf.. 0 0
O'Hearne 3b 1 2
Clarke 2 4
Whitbeck 1 0
a G. F.
0 0 Nagei rf 1 1
3 0 Hutchs'n 3b 1 0
0 0 Dunn 2b 0 0
2 0 Cole lb- 1 16
0 0 Martin K.. 0 1
0 OSch'ber es.. 0 8
0 0 Hanrahan cf 0 3
7 1 Cheek 0 6
2 0 Newmeyer 0 0
Totals 8 30 17
Totals 8 80 17
Grand Forks ....0 0
Winnipeg 1 0
runs, Winnipeg 3 sacrifice hits.
Martin, Newmeyer three-base hit,
Lost. 11 19 19
20 24 26 it
.732 .523 .500 .474 .400 .395 43 17
WITH THE AMATEURS
The "Kennedy team defeated the Orioles in a.
fp.sf twelve-inning game by a score of 8 to 7.
Rcitchel and Freedman. the pitchers for the
victors, were easily the feature of the game, the
former striking out fourteen men in eight in
nings, and the latter eight men in four innings.
Games are wanted with fast 18-year-old teams,
Mlnnehahas, Wilmots or Holtzermanns preferred.
Address S. D. Freedman. 623 Eighth avenue N.
The Fourth Street Stars challenge any 17 or
18-year-old team In the city. Games are want
ed for the 10th and 17th of July with the
George Starrs, the J. P. Vos or the H. C. Sher
ry teams. Address H. W. Young, 420 University
avenue SE. Telephone., T. C, 16339.
The Dahl team returned from Hugo, Minn.,
with two more victories to their credit. The
first game resulted in -a score of 8 to 2 and^
the second 6 to 2. Oswald pitched the first
game and held the Hugos down to four hits and
secured sixteen strikeouts. The Dahls played an
errorless game. Kranltzsky pitched the second
game and allowed but one hit, striking out four
teen men and allowing only two men to get to
first up to the ninth inning. The Dahls are
warm in their praise of the treatment received.
They hav.} had eight straight victories and wish
games with the Palace, Toozes, Plymouth, Apex
or Williams teams as soon as possible. Address
Otto Honigschmidt, 2002 Crystal Lake avenue N.
The Johnson & Swanson team played two
games with Pine City. They lost the first by a
score of 7 to 4, but won the second 7 to 6.
VAUDEVILLE A WORKS.
It's refreshing to find that so
many vaudeville performers are
locked up. It's a little rough, tho,
for them to turn in and give a
performance to the other inmates
of the workhouse who can't es-
E WAS HERE.
Mr. Alec Sloane of St. Paul
was handing out the' usual
line of conversation at Nicol
let park yesterday. Come
Oakes, N. D., has
the best trader in the
northwest. goes to
town with a load of
wheat and invariably comes home with
a load of rye
W W 77/^4THLETESOU7y*OFmoORS
Spencer and McNulty composed the battery for
the J. S. team. For games address Agnew &
Crowley, 409 Central avenue.
The J. F. Nagels defeated the Unions by for
feit. They would like a game for next Sunday.
Address I* Dorothy, 418 Eleventh avenue N.
The W. C. Fusts have defeated the J. P. Vos
team 8 to 2 and the J. Trumps of Robblnsdale
20 to 5. They now claim the 16-year-old cham
pionship, as they have defeated every team
so far met. They would like a game for Sunday.
Address M. Jennings. 818 Queen avenue N.
The American Bridge team defeated the Mc
Leod & Smith team by a score of 8 to 6.
The Independents wish a game with the Hume
& Albrecht team Sunday morning on the Inde
pendents grounds. Lakeside and Western ave
nues. For games address Robert Jordan, 148
Highland avenue, city.
The Little Notre Dames defeated the Little
Millers yesterday 9 to 3 in a one-sided game.
For games with the winners address H. Kros,
325 East Sixteenth street.
The Little Clintons beat the First Avenue
Stars by a score of 12 to 9 and would like games
with any 12-year-old team in the city.
One of the features of the Palace game at Gro
ton. S. D., was a triple play by Condon and
Byrnes. With a man on first and second Con
don at" short caught a sharp liner. Tagging the
man who had run off second he then shot the ball
to first, catching the man who had left that bag.
The Heywood Manufacturing company team
would like a game for Saturday afternoon. Har
rison & Smith or Byron & Willard preferred.
Address Ray Wants. Heywood Manufacturing
The 14-year-old Independents wish a game for
Sunday. Address Robert Jordan, 148 Highland
Two Harbors, Minn., July 6.In a serleB of
three games played by the Two Harbors and
Hlbbing teams at the latter's grounds, the vis
itors won the first game played on Sunday by
a score of 9 to 8, and lost the second and third
on Monday by scores of 3 to 2 and 2 to 1. Great
Interest centered in the last game, ns it was
the rubber, and the winner was to pull down a
purse of $50. At the Two Harbors grounds a
match game was played by the conductors and
engineers of the Duluth & Iron Range road, the
former winning by a score of 14 to 6.
Shakopee, Minn., July 6.The local team, the
Rock Springs, defeated the South St. Paul team
here yesterday by the score of 5 to 1. Nieden
fuer pitched good ball and had the visitors at
his mercy thruout the game. The visitors'
pitcher was hit hard by the locals. The same
team was defeated here Sunday by the score
of 10 to 5.
.Salem, S. D., July 6.Two games of ball
were played at Salem on the Fourth. In the
forenoon Canistota defeated Montrose by a score
of 7 to 9. In the afternoon Ramsey played the
Bridgewater team, the latter winning by 4 to 5.
Chaska, Minn/, July 6.The City Pharmacy
team defeated the Shakopee Corals by a score of
4 to 2. Voss for Chaska struck out thirteen
Morris, Minn., July 6.The Morris baseball
team went to Sauk Center and defeated the
team of that town by the score of 7 to 2. Gil
krist, Sauk Center's crack twirlpr. was knocked
Out of the box in the fifth inning. Brown for
Morris allowed but three hits. Before meeting
Morris, Sauk Center had won twelve straight
victories. Their defeat places Morris In the
lead in this part of the state-.
Humboldt,, Iowa, July 6.Humboldt college
regained some of her lost reputation by defeat
ing Corwith in baseball in a close game, ending
2 to 0 in favor of the college. Marshall of the
college won the game for his team, making both
runs and three safe hits out of four battings.
Amboy, Minn., July 6.At a Fourth of July
celebration held at Winnebago City the Amboy
baseball team defeated the Winnebago team by
a score of 3 to 0. Amboy has a fast aggrega
tion this year.
Perham, Minn., Jnly 6.Perhnm Stars crossed
bats with Wadena on Perham grounds July 4,
the score being 6 to 4 In Perham's favor.
Battle Lake, Minn., July 6.In an interesting
game here Battle Lake took the second game
from Wahpeton by a score of 10 to, 4. Fully
1,000 persons witnessed the game. Batteries
R. Whiting and Jensen Hatcher and Jacobs.
Madison. Minn., July 6.Madison defeated
Dawson at the latter place by a score of 10 to
2. BatteriesS. KJei and Peterson Hoberg and
Shakopee, Minn., July 6.The second game
with the South St. Paul team, which was played
here, resulted in another victory for the locals,
the visitors being defeated by a score of 5 to 1.
Niedenfuer, who pitched for the locals, allowed
few hits and had good support. The visitors'
pitcher was pounded hard.
Elk Mound, July 6.The C. O. F. team
of Minneapolis played here July 3^and 4, winning
both games. The first game was called in the
sixth inning on account of rain, with the score
6 to 3 in favor of the C. O. F. team. C. Hengen
and J. S. Hengen were the C. O. F. battery.
The second game was interesting and was won
by the C. O. F. team. 9 to 4. The features of
the game were the pitching of C. Mauren, who
struck out fourteen of the Elk Mound sluggers.
"Miss Anderson" Ryan got five hits'out of five
times at bat. The playing of N. Mauren at first
and Lorlng at second also deserve mention'.
Rochester, Minn., July 6.The Rochester Hard
Sluggers made it their ninth straight victory
yesterday by easily defeating the Union Cloth
ing company team of St. Paul. The score was
11 to 3.
Cbe yellow fiammer.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ANTI-BOOSTERS.
If clothes make a man it
seems funny that women's
clothesor rather paying for
"The Wihuja was beated," remarks
the Tribune in four editions. This is
certainly yanking Truth from the bot
tom of the well by the hair of her
IT IS AWFUL.
Down-east poet is singing of the
"Wander-thirst." It's awful when
you haven't the price of a drought
breaker in your possession.
PERRY WERDEN'S TROUBLES.
ft From press reports Perry
S Werden's bunch are evidently r**as%fef#
gf hitting over .300 In the Red Ey
leaguo lj?~,y.. .,T,.%-,.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOIJRNAI1
IS A FAILURE.
National League Millionaires Willing
to Fight to Get Star Players-*-
American Magnates Announce a
Willingness to Meet Them Half
WayPeace Out of the Question.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, July 6.Jack Tanner, writing
in the Inter-Ocean, says today:
Unless the' cold-blooded but really clev
er politicians who are working behind the
scenes and shaping the baseball affairs of
the nation change their minds between
this date and the close of the present sea
son, another war between the two big
leagues will be inaugurated this fall.
The leading men in both the National
and American leagues are weary of the
peace, harmony and organized baseball
policy, and are now looking for trouble.
These men are now sharpening their
knives, reloading their rapid-fire guns, and
searching for an excuse to Issue the for
mal declaration of war.
Both leagues claim to be confident of
victory, and the amusing feature of it all
1B that both leagues are working over
time in preparing for the coming clash, re
joicing in the idea that their plans for
the campaign are shrouded in secrecy.
"What is more, both leagues are appar
ently confident of their ground, and are
now Only looking for an excuse to start
the fight. It is merely a question of which
side throws down the gauntlet first.
Here are the conditions as they exist
now: The national commission, consist
ing of Chairman Gerry Herrmann of Cin
cinnati B. B. Johnson, president of the
American league, and Henry Clay Pul
liam, president of the National league, and
supposed to bathe supreme court of pro
fessional baseball, has ceased to be an im
portant factor in the political end of the
The complete failure of the national
commission is merely an incident in this
rather clever bit of political juggling, but
at that it may be used as an excuse for
a declaration of War.
The Nationals are now courting a chance
to break all existing peace conditions and
go out in the open after ball players. The
new owners of the Philadelphia club are
millionaires and are really hungry for an
opportunity to secure enough star ball
players to give the town of peace and
silence a championship team.
Over in Boston, Messrs. Soden, Conant
and Billings have decided that the only
way to regain the lost patronage in bean
town is to go out and spend big money
for real ball players. All the othe* cities
in the National circuit are willing to stand
for a fight and spend big money for star
players. There are not enough real star
ball players to fill two big leagues. And,
last of all, it will be a war of extermina
tion between the National-jansl American
leagues. It will be a fight to a finish.
MAT FOSTER IS
J1ULED OFF TURF
June Killing Held to Have Been
Just a, Bit Pe-
New York Sun Speoial Servioe.
ChicagOy Jnly 6.Judge Francis Travel
yan, than whom there is,no more respect
ed or thoro racing official in this country,
hai.ded down" a decision at Hawthorne to
day which camo as a thunderbolt, not only
to those whom it affected, but to turf en
thusiasts in general.
Judge Trevelyan's startling ruling Is
"The owners of the stable racing as J.
Gray & Co., James Gray and Mat Foster,
and all the horses owned by the firm, are
ruled off on account of the 4-year-old filly
Poseur's race on June 1., Jockey C. Gray
and Fred Foster are suspended indefinitely,
pending further investigation of tha case."
The ruling off of J. Gray, who is a broth
er of Jockey Charlie Gray, and Mat Fos
ter, who is a brother of Fred Foster, for
merly of St. Paul, and the suspension of
Jockey Gray, is the culmination of one of
the biggest killings of the. year, engineered
by the Fosters at Harlem on June 9, when
Poseur, after being backed from as good
as 40 to 1 to 8 to 1, easily won her race.
Not many days before, on June 1, Poseur
had started at Hawthorne under almost
identically the same conditions and, with
no money by her stable, finished last, beat
en by over twenty lengths.
SCHOL.ES WON SEMIFINAL
Toronto Sculler Shows Form at Hen
Henley, England, July Q.r-In the semifinal*
for the diamond sculls today E. F. Scholeo of
the Don Rowing club, Toronto, beat F. S. Kelly,
the holder. Scnoles won bv. four lengths. Time
9 minutes 11 seconds.
Waterloo 8, Boone 4.
Fort Dodge 5, Marshalltown 2.
Did You Ever Se an Ocean of Wheat?
This is the best time of the year to
see the wheat fields of North Dakota.
The sight-seers' excursion tickets will
be on sale July 5 to 12 by the North
ern Pacific. Less than one fare for
the round trip. Tickets good for ten
days. Call at the Northern Pacific
city ticket office for information.
Smart Weed and Belladonna, com
bined withe the other Ingredients us ed
in the best porous plasters, make Car
ter's S. W & B. Backache Plasters the
best in the market. Pri ce 25 cents.
Willie Hearst, "the fattest boy on
earth," lives on a farm near Du Quoin,
Guess the Beertown Journal never
.had a look,at Tiny Jim Latourellel
SHE WILL E BARRED.
If Colonial Girl, winner of the
St. Louis handicap, should ap-
_'* jply for admission tp the Colonial
Dames it is feared she will be told
that she belongs to the fast set.
If we pass any friends oh the street
an do not speak, please remember
.^that we are out of town for the
'"heated term. There's hundreds of us
i in the same fix.
1fl/ ,M. ,v---
A BURNING OUTRAGE.
Rosy Prenevbst's pipers about Its1
FAST TIME MADB
AT ALBERT LEA
Horse Racing Provided Rare
Sport, but Bad Weather
Speoial to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn.,July 6.The races here
the Fourth were the finest seen in south
ern Minnesota for some time, and, altho
the receipts from entrance and gate mon
ey did not pay the expenses, the purses
have all been paid and the bills also. The
2:15 pace was won by Billy Boggs, Fred
Martin, Minneapolis, in three straight
heats Bright Eyes, S. H. Newman, sec
ond Prince Stevens, W. B. MacLean, Min
neapolis, third Lou Combat, Monte See
ley, Mankato, fourth. Time2:18%, 2:30%,
In the 2:18 trot Dulcie, J. C. Kathan,
Osage, won in three straight heats Lean,
Matt Bibbins, Fort Dodge,' second Eva
Mac, S. H. Newman, Menomonie, Wis.,
third. Time2:21, 2:25, 2:21%.
The 2:40 pace was won by S. H. N S
Newman Queen Helen, L. B. Nerby, Lake
Mills, Iowa, second Axtella Wilkes H. W
Fagley. St. Paul, third Bessie Dr.
Hanson, Osage, Iowa, fourth. TimeHalf
mile heats: 1:10, 1:10, 1:07%.
The last race on the card was the 2:40
trot, and Charlie K., J. C. Kathan, Osage,
look the race Roy Lockheart, A. F. Lef
flngwell, Northwood, Iowa, second Edna
Boggs, Colonel Andrews, St. Paul, third
Flora J., Monte Seeley, Mankato, fourth.
TimeHalf-mile heats: 1:14, 1:11, 1:12.
There were over a thousand paid admis
sions, and all agree it was the best race
meet seen in this part of the country
for years, but the heavy rain the night
before kept many away, as they did not
expect the track to be in shape to use.
State Championship to Be Settled
at the Kenosha Country
Kenosha, Wis., July 6.Secretary John
M. Kehler has made public the list of en
tries of the fourth annual tournament of
Wisconsin State Golf association, whioh
will be held in this city on Thursday. The
full list of entries follows:
Milwaukee Country Club, MilwaukeeHamil
ton Vose, Louis Allis, L. T. Boyd, George H.
Russell, R. W. Houghton, L. W. Nieman, H. F.
Whitcomb, C. P. Spooner, E. Busbev, J. F.
Burke, S. W. Watkins, Hi Klingenfleld, J. W. P.
Lombard, H. A. Viets.
Algoma Country Club, OshkoshC. C. Chase,
P. H. Sawyer. George Hewitt, W. G. Maxey,
S. D. Wyatt, C. A. White, A. Gruenwald, J. S.
McNlchol, T. Daly.
Sohaghticoke Country Club, La CrosseA. M.
Tourtelotte, A. C. McCord, J. M. Hixon.
The Maple Bluff Country, MadisonFrank W.
Jacobs, Eugene H. Sanborn, A. L. Sanborn.
Racine Country Club.' RacineB. J. Buchanan,
Stephen Bull, A. L. Horlick.
Blue Mound Country Club, MilwaukeeWar
ren S. Bullock.
Kenosha Country Club, KenoshaFred R.
Pettit, Berthoff M. Pettitt, C. C- AUen, W. H.
Yule, R. P. Cavanagh, 0. A. Yule, Chester D.
Barnes, G. H. Ripley, Z. G. Simmons, Jr., C.
M. Hall, William Cantwell, William Yule, Peter
Fisher, E. L. Grant, Charles W. Allen. Peter
Fisher, Jr., B. F. Windsor.
WINONA SHOOTERS FIRST
Viroqua Club Defeated in the Oup
Winona, Minn., July 6.The feature of the
second day of the Interstate association's shoot
here was the contest for the cup trophy hung
up last year at the shoot at La Crosse by the La
Crosse Chronicle. Four teams competed for the
cup today, Viroq.ua defending her right to hold
the cup longer, and losing to Winona, which
won the contest. Winona made a total of 665
points to 641 to Viroqua, which came second.
The teams participating were made up as fol
WinonaL. E. Posz, Gecrge B. Stager, Her
man Brown, J. E. Gunderson, Dr. F. S. James.
ViroquaJ. S. Griffin, *J. Boorher, R. W.
Baldwin, C. T. Shannon, Jack Stafford.
La CrosseJ. Gohers, A. Neberge, H. Cohers,
Archie Berry, J. Willie.
Sparta0. B. Simpson, Lee Canfleld, A. A.
Anderson, Hans Lang.
The shoot yesterday was at 165 targets, di
vided into ten events, seven at fifteen targets
and three at twenty targets. The shoot closes
CHICAGO'S STRONG TALK
Automobile Run to St. Louis Will Be
New York Sun Speoial Service.
New York, July 6.The committee in charge
of the automobile club run to St. Louis has
received a letter from Frank Mudd, chairman of
the Chicago division, in which he savs that the
caravan will consist of twice as many vehicles
leaving Chicago as there will be arriving there
from the east.
RED ROBERT SANGUINE
Promises the Ambitious O'Brien a Bit
of a Beating.
New York San Speoial Service,
Philadelphia, July 6.Betting on the Fitz
slmmons-O'Brien fight has opened with several
big'wagers that O'Brien will stay the limit. The
announcement that Fitzsimmons would wager
his end of the purse against that of O'Brien that
he would knock out the Philadelphian inside of
six rounds, has kept the local betters away.
McGOVERN VS. NEIL
Bantams to Battle in Chicago on
New York Sun Special Service.
New York. July 6.Sam Harris, manager of
TSughey McGovern, received an otter today from
Charles Felt, matchmaker of the Waverly Ath
letic club of Chicago, for a bout between Mc
Govern and Frankie :Teil, the bantamweight
champion of the world. Felt offers 50 per
cent of the gross receipts for a six-round bout,
to be fought'on the night of July 25. Harris has
accepted the offer.
Biennial Convention Ifoung People's
Christian Union of the United Pres
byterian Church, St. Joseph, Mo.,
June 29, July 8, 1904.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will on June 28 to 30 Inclusive, sell
round trip tickets at one fare plus $2
to St. Joseph, Mo. For further infor
mation apply to L. C. Rains, Gen'l
Agent, corner Nicollet Ave. and Fifth
L.O NP at Your
Is Useful AlwaysHelpful Often
--Absolutely Necessary Some
timesand Cheap all the year
iignniignmil, riiji,itiiin^ fy^^ww^
Fair tonight and Thursday cooler tonight.
W Th (&
OU can find most appropriate
and acceptable gifts for the June
bride in cursibckofPlne China,
Rich Cut Objss, zraceful Statuary,
beautiful Jardinieres, etc
i THQ BXCLUS1VB
in connection with the biz "store
that saves you money" certainly
offers some splendid "Wedding gift"
buying your groceries at
wholesale prices at GINT
ER'S. An actual saving
of 25 to 40 per cent on
every dollar's worth. Glnter
buys in carload lots the
choicest groceries in., the
Ginter Grocery Co
23 SIXTH ST. S.
"Get tha Ginter Habit."
GAMBLING CLERKS WARNED
Surety Companies Issue Threat to Cancel
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, July 6.The prevalence of gam
bling among clerks in banks and business
houses has led to the promulgation of a
general edict by the Guarantee company
J1 A U-^b^ W
July .6, 1904.V
CRADLE, ALTAR AND GRAVE.
Mrs. Charles P., 2035 Ken-
wood parkway, a daughter.
SmithMr. and Mrs. Charles, 1203 Second
street S, a daughter.
JensenMr. and Mrs. Hans, 626 Sixth ave
nue N, a son.
PawlakMr. and Mrs. Anthony, 909 Main
street NB, a daughter.
NaylorMr. and Mrs. Herbert, 410 Lake
street, a daughter.
FretterMr. and Mrs. E., 3120 Snelling ave
nue, a son.
MaseMr. and Mrs. W. H., 46 Twelfth
street N, a son.
LockinMr. and Mrs. S. H., 211 E Twenty
seventh street, a daughter.
AndersonMr. and Mrs. August, 2309 Thir
teenth avenue S, a daughter.
Mitchell Gebo and Gertrude E. Mousseau.
Henry Essler and Barbara Pitzniak.
Louis C. Nllson and Koen Oleno Orgleng
Sam J. Beck and Jessie Fltts.
Lemuel M. Roberts and Ida H. M. Depp
None bat perfect gems ever
find a place In onr stock. Dia
monds nave been a leading fea
ture of our business, and we
pride ourselves on the superior
quality of the stones we sell.
Onr prices are the lowest.
Joseph Nengorbrner and Karoline Hocian.
Fred Burke and Isabella Christopher.
Thomas J. Norlach and Katberlne Mallory.
Frank J. Roth and Rachel Anschuetz.
George W. Goodale and Mary A. Ranger.
Alfred C. Heldelberger and Nellie R.
Thomas R. Shaw and Flora Rice.
John Peterson and Hulda Hanson.
John F. Hanlon and Loretto G. Roach.
Alexander M. Rose and Rose Marie
Clark F. Stanchfleld and Helen Anger.
Lewis Peterson and Bermtine Auset.
St. Louis am i Return
The Rock Island System will sell tickets
to St. Louis and return, July 11th, good
for 7 days, for THIRTEEN DOLLARS.
Tickets are first-class, but will not be?
honored in sleepers. Trains leave Minne
apolis 9:10 a, m. and 7:30 p. m., and ruir,
through without change of cars.
v# Full information on request.
i 'Office, 322 Nicotic
W. L. HATHAWAY, A. L". STEECE,S
Ms-f?-i^?^^F#^ District Passenger Agent.'f^i City Passenger Agent,
Gilgei-Mary E., 2700 Garfield avenue.
Millei'Edward, 1608 Eleventh avenue- S.
BrandtGustavo, St. Barnabas hospital.
ThompsonJoseph B., Asbury hospital.
GallagherWilliam D., Northwestern hos
JohnsonMauritz G., 707 Thirteenth ave
RisbergRoy William, 725 Fillmore street
RobertsonIsabella, 921 Emerson ave
LambJulia, city hospital.
ErlcksonJohn, 1837 Central avenue.
They all come here for
Gloves and Umbrellas
Te Best Butter In th WorW
I AT THE
CRESCENT CREAMERY CO.
II 618-620 Hennepin Ave,
Jlj Order A jar today. Both Phones 610. ,1
211 Hennepin Avenue.
of North America and the United States
Guarantee company that the bond of any
employee bonded in the companies will ba
canceled .where there is proof that he is
gambling or speculating. Thousands of
people are affected.-
Mrs. Charlotte Hobart Vawter of Hobart
place, Indianapolis, has in her possession an old
bureau which Miles Standlsh brought from Eng
land on the Mayflower in 1620.