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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 22, 1905, Page 8, Image 8',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Put Louisville Into the Bonepile
in Ninth Inning of the
STANDING OF THE OLTTBS.
Carney rf.. 0
Hemphill cf 1
O'Brien ss.. 0 1
Marcan 2b. 0 3
Flournoy If. 2 1
Kelley lb 3 12
12 14 12 16 17
Columbus 27 20
Milwaukee 26 17
Minneapolis 26 14
8t. Paul 27 13
Indianapolis 23 11
Kansas Oity 27 11
Louisville 26 0
.538 .481 .478
Louisville at Minneapolis.
Indianapolis at St. Paul.
Columbus at Milwaukee.
Toledo at Kansas City.
There isn't the slightest doubt in the world but
that Minnehaha, In her time, was a ball player
who knew the averages from ,the time Darby
O'Brien knocked the ball over Sportsman's park
fence down to where Billy Sunday quit sassing
umpires and went to Jawing sinners. When the
ball park near the falls was named Minnehaha
the christening must have pleased the spirit of
the Indian, and she had evidently constituted
herself the patron Baint of the millers. Some
way or other, when Watty's reds go out.to the
old Indian camping ground to play ball there is
ghost dancing and big doings and much scalp
of the opposing team.
Man-Not-Afraid-of-Spit-Ball Sievers was on the
slab for the reds yesterday An Indian never
has anv particular liking for a Kentuckian, and
the spirit of Minnehaha gave a hot hunch to Siev
eis. He pitched ball like a buck at a beef issue.
In a shoit time he had Tebeau's terriers going
down the field like Red Saunders' pup "searching
their soults to tell how sc'airt they was
Sieveis was as swift as Lawson and stingy of
passes a Russell Sage is of million to race
tracks Once he let down in his work and the
Persons from Breathitt county gained two runs
befoie he could tnke up a notch in his belt. Then
BIG CHIEF SIEVERS AND HIS LOUISVILLE
In the ninth the doings started and Sievers won
his own game. He bunted and beat out the
ball. Jones sacrificed. Sullivan made a stiff
single and Sievers came home. He had already
scored in the seventh and Jones had completed
the circuit In that inning. This gave the millers
the game, one to the good, and the 'steen thou
sand fans on the bleachers got up and roared
like they were taking part in a controversy over
the height of water in the Lake of the Isles.
It was a splendid exhibition of getting out of
a hole and one that, It is hoped, Patrique Hynes
looked upon and pondered. It was adding salt
to the wound of Saturday when the Louisville
contingent was given a beating and this after
noon there is danger of a riot.
Following are yesterday's figures:
Minneapolis AB PO A
Jones, rf 5 1 8 8 0 0
Sullivan, cf 4 0 2 1 0 0
Freeman, lb 3 0 1 8 0 0
Coulter, If 4 0 0 1 1 0
Greminger, 3b 4 0 1 2 1 0
Fox, 2b 2 0 0 1 8 0
Schmidt, 8 0 0 9 0 0
Oj lei, ss 4 0 0 1 4 1
Seiver, 4 2 2 0 1 0
S Sullivan, 3b
4 2 3 1
0 0 2
0 0 3 5
0 0 0 0
9 1 2 2 0
Totals 34 2 8*25 10 2
*One out when winning run was scored.
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 18
Louisville 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02
Two-base hits, Greminger. Jones, Freeman,
Qmnlan. Scott, bases on balls, off Wright 1
struck out, by Seiver 9. by Wright 1, sacrifice
hits. Schmidt, D. Sullivan, Fox hit by pitcher,
Freeman, double play, Oyler to Freeman: left
on bases, Minneapolis 1, Louisville 5. Time,
1.45. Umpire, Kane. Attendance, 5,000.
AT ST. PAUL.
Ind.- po a Ind. po a
0 2 2 0 Carr 8b 1 4 0
0 OFarrell 2b.. 0 2
0 0 McCreery cf 0 0
4 0 Thoney If 0 1
4 1 Duff
0 0 Osteen ss
0 0 Brace rf
0 0 Dickey
0 5 0 6
6 2T 13 1
2 1 0 0 1 *5
0 0 00
St. Paul 0 1
Indianapolis 0 0
Two-base hits, Floarnoy. Carr stolen bases,
Carney, Flournoy, Hemphill double play. Ses
sions to Marcan to Kelley, bases on balls, off
Goodwin 6, off Sessions 4, hit by pitcher, Za
lusky, struck out, by Goodwin 6, by Sessions
5 sacrifice bit, Farrell left on bases, Sft. Paul
7, Indianapolis 5. Time, 1.37. Umpire, King.
AT KANSAS CITY.
a Kan. Cy.
2 4 2 Nance cf 1
3 0 0 Donahue 8b. 0
1 0 0 Bonner 2b.. 1
4 0 0Downey rf.. 0
4 0 0 Stoner rf 0
6 0 0 Castro ss 1
4 0 Massey lb.. 2 11
3 ORlckert If.. 1 0
0 0 Butler 0 6
0 0Durham 0 1
Clark O'Brien Mlmehan p.
Totals ...14 30 11 2 Totals 6 80 17 2
Toledo 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 16
Kansas City 0100 03100 05
Two-base hits, Massey 2, Nance, Rickert, De
mont three-base hit, Demont sacrifice hits, Don
ahue, Rickert, Gilbert, Lee, Boyle 2, O'Brien
stolen bases, Durrett, Castro, double plays, Cas
tro to Bonner to Massey, Nance to Butler, Clarke
to Clingman: hits, off O'Brien 6 in 9 innings:
bases on balls, off O'Brien 6. Minnehan 2, off
Durham 3 struck out. bv O'Brien 5, by Mlnne
nan 2^ by Durham 4 wild" pitch, Durham passed
balls. Butler left on bases, Kansas City 10, To
ledo 7. Time, 1:50. Umpire, Hart. Attendance,
Milw. po a Colum. po a
Robinson ss 0 8 1 1 Davis rf... 3 "0 0 0
O'Neill If... 1 1 0 0 Pickering cf 2 2 1 0
McChesny rf 1 0 0 1 Hulswitt ss. 0 1 3 0
7 2 0 Congalton If 0 0 0 0
4 0 0 Kihm lb... 2 10 0 1
2 3 1 Wrigley 2b. 0 2 1 0
1 4 1 Barbeau 3b. 0 2 1 1
7 8 0 Ryan 2 10 2 O
2 1 0 Dorner p... 1 0 3 1
O'Brien lb.. 1
Hemphill cf 2
M'Corm'k 2b 2
Clark 3b... 1
Beville c... 1
Curtis p.... 0
Totals 9 27 14 4 Totals ...10 27 11 8
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 04
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 59
Two-base hits,. O'Neill, Hemphill, McCormlck,
5 Davis 2. Pickering, Kihm, Ryan stolen bases,
McChesney. Hulswitt bases on balk, off Cur
tis 4. off Dorner 2 hit by pitched ball, Kihm
passed ball Beville struck out, by Curtte 6, by
fcornerlO double play, McCormlck to Robinson
MAN-NOT-AFRAI \ATHLETES IN ACTION AT IHEf-^'iM^l
HAD GOOD EYE
1Finish 100-yard dash, preparatory schools.
2Twidt, Minnesota, in high jump.
3Iddings, Shattuck, breaking state record in pole
to O'Brien sacrifice hit, Pickering left on bases,
Milwaukee 5, Columbus 5 umpires Haskell and
Terry time, two hours attendance, 12,000.
Boston 8. St. Louis 2.
Chicago 2, Washirgton 1.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
13 13 14 13
St. Louis 28
New York 27
15 15 15
.520 .520 .483 .464
New York at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Chicago 11, Brooklyn 2.
STANDING OF THE OXTJBS.
New York 29
St. Louis 28
1 24 11 2
12 15 13
15 17 18 18
.759 .600 .531 .519
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Boston.
Pittsburg at New York.
Minneapolis 6, Louisville 2.
Indianapolis 8, St. Paul 6.
Toledo 11, Kansas City 4.
Columbus 3, Milwaukee 0.
Brooklyn 4, Chicago 3.
Philadelphia 11. Cincinnati 7.
New York 5, Pittsburg 4.
St. Louis 3, Boston 2.
Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 1.
Detroit 6. New York 0.
Chicago '8, Washington 1.
St. Louis 3, Boston 2.
Crookston 2, Fargo 0.
Winnipeg 8, Grand Forks 5,
Duluth 15, St. Brain 13.
Des Moines 8, Colorado Springs 2.
St Joseph 4, Denver 2.
Omaha 0, Sioux City 2.
Peoria 2, Cedar Rapids 1.
Dubuque 7. Springfield 6.
Bloomington 2, Davenport 1.
Rock Island 11, Decatur 15.
IOWA STATE LEAGUE
Burlington 2, Mai shalltown 0.
Waterloo 8. Oskaloosa 1.
Fort Dodge 4, Keokuk 3.
Boone 5, Ottumwa 3.
Peoria 1. Cedar Rapids 7.
Dubuque 4, Springfield 6.
Rock" Island 6. Decatur 2.
Bloomington 4, Davenport 8.
NEWS OF'THE SPORTS F SPRINGTIME
BIG RELAY CARNIVAL SATURDAY
Fargo 2, Crookston 0.
Duluth 9, St. Brain 7.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
Duluth 4 4 0
Fargo 4 3 1
Winnipeg 3 2 1
Grand Forks 8 1 2
Crookston 4 1 3
St. Brain 4 0 4
.750 .676 .333 .350 .000
Duluth at Winnipeg.
Fargo at Grand Forks.
St. Brain at Crookston.
Sioux City 4, Omaha 3
Denver 2, St. Joseph 1.
HOLTZERMANS SHUT OUT
Minnehahas Flayed Fast Ball in One
One of the fastest amateur games of the
season was witnessed by a thousand people at
the Commercial league grounds, where the
Holtzcrmans met defeat at the hands of the
Minnehahas. The features of the game were
the pitching of Port, who allowed but two
hits, and the fast fielding of the winners. The
score ft. TT T?
Holtzermans 0 0000000 00 2 3
Minnehahas 02000100 *3 3 1
BatteriesHoltzermans, Schraeder and Ander
son: Minnehahas, Port and Zadach.
The Minnehahas would like to hear from some
fast out-of-town team. Address William A. Mar
ten, Minneapolis Brewing company.
SAINTS CLINCH IT
Defeat Carleton Flayers on the North
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Ton. 6
4 4 8 1
St. Thomas 6
St. Olaf 6
0 2 4 8 2 6
.571 .500 .500 .333 .000
St. Thomas defeated the Carleton team, at
Northfield, by a score of 5 to 4. By winning this
game the saints have practically cinched the
pennant in the intercollegiate league. In which
they stand at the head with a clean record.
Both pitcher*, Leugte for the saints, and Lee
for the Carleton team, pitched a great game.
LOST AT STILLWATER
Palace Team Had Bad Luck with the
Manager Collins and bis braves were presented
with an elephant's egg at Stillwater yesterday
afternoon, the prison city team defeating the
visitors by a score of 14 to 0. Getty was the
first man to play on the slab for the Palace
manager, and he lasted one Inning, and In the
second was succeeded by Henry Rees, who was
driven to the woods. CoUins had given up aU hopes
after the home team had made fourteen in
the first two innings, but he was going to die
game, so he put Schurch in the box in the third
inning, and the latter pitched excellent ball,
the Stillwater team being unable to do any
damage to the ball for the rest of the game.
Rennix was in the box for the winning team,
and pitched a star game, striking out seven men
and passing two, while the support behind him
was faultless Geist and Howard were the
SULLY TEAM SMASHED
Jayas Have a Runabout at Bryn Mawr
The Javas disposed of the Dan Sullys of
St. Paul yesterday afternoon at Bryn Mawr, colleges appeared In the count.
4Dougherty and Hunter in finish of 100-yard dash.
5Start quarter-mile dash.
6A hurdling fancy.
7Shifting in the Varsity-Hamline relay.
8Belay change in preparatory school race.
winning the game by a score of 20 to 6. The
grounds were in poor shape. Stover started the
twirling for the St. Paul team, and the Java*
found no difficulty in solving his curves and
hammered out seven scores in their first time
at bat, two more in the second and one tally
in the third. After the third Inning the Sully
manager thought it wise to put Singleton In the
box altho he blanked the Java team for tho
following two Innings, he was touched for three
runs in the sixth, four more In the seventh,
and then he took a brace in the eighth. In the
ninth he weakened and allowed the winning
team three more tollies. The Sullys made their
scores' in the first, fifth and ninth innings.
Volkmelr was in the backstop position for the
saintly crew, while Collette and B. Kinkle were
the main points for the Javas.
The first defeat of the season was administered
to the Foresters by the Hoovers yesterday after
noon, by a score of 6 to 3. Batteries, Mills and
Dufour, Cloutier and Mauren. The winners want
out-of-town games for May 28 and Memorial
Day. Address O. U. Williamson, county clerk's
The C. B. H. team defeated the Monitors by
a score of 22 to 7. The feature of the game was
the pitching of Harrington, who struck out
thirteen men, and allowed but four hits.
The Kennedys won a fast game from the
Wayzata team on the latter's grounds yesterdaf
afternoon, by a score of 10 to 6. Batteries,
Brook son and Jobst. Doyle and DoyJe.
In the opening games of the Royal Arcanum
league the Hennepins defeated the Cecilians by
a score of 10 to 9. in a fast game, and the
Cataracts won from the Minnehaha team, by a
score of Id to 7.
The game between the Matt Hanson team of
St. Paul and the^Lund Lands was postponed
on account of the former being without a bat
tery. Thursday Lund Lands will leave for
Watertown S. D., where they will play the
Renville team May 26-27, and on the 28th will
line up against the Watertown team.
Saints 9, Bachelors 0.
Wyvell-Harrinpton 11, Lincolns 10.
Hennepins 9, Golden Eagles 8.
Lunds 13, Highland Parks 4.
Lunds 8, Y. M. C. A. 3.
Cedars 21, Misfits 8.
Adlers 18. Mains 9.
Ortmans 10, Muiphys 7.
Adlers 24, Second Street Sluggers 4.
Lyman-Eliel 6, Rock Islands 2.
Nationals 11, Calhouns 10.
Little Schmltzs 10, Hedlunds 7.
Millers 4, Liridquists 2.
Yale 5. Holy Cross 4.
Harvard 6, Princeton 1.
Annapolis 9, West Point 6.
Northwestern 1. Chicago 0.
Wisconsin 2, Illinois 1.
Ames 11. Western College 0.
Beloit 18, Lake Forest 1.
Deer Park 10, Cumberland 4.
Benson high 15, Willmac high 0.
Plainfield 8, Wautoma 7.
Hayward high 11, Cumberland high 9.
Iowa Normal 3, Memorial 2.
Lanesboro 5. Chatfield l.
Millville 8, Lake City 5.
Milnor high 12, Cayuga Juniors 10.
Belle Plaine Blaes 8. Le" Sueur 5.
Renville 2. Chippewa 0.
Volga 5, Brookings 4.
Cottonwood 15, Green Valley 0.
Shakopee 5, Gordon 2.
Renville 6, Chi opewa FaUs 5.
Harmony high 13, Winona high 3.
Hudson 7, Plymouths 6.
Harvey 15, Grove City 5.
Madelia high 7, Fairmont 6.
South St. .Paul high 8, Hastings 7.
Bessemer 11, Hurley 9.
AMHERST TAKES CHAMPIONSHIP.
Worcester, Mass., May 22.Amherst's ath
letes won the New England intercollegiate cham
pionship Saturday for the fourth successive
year, after one of the most exciting contests in
the history of the association, the Dartmouth
team being beaten by only 2% points. Amherst
made 38% points and Dartmouth 36%. Browrt
tallied 17, Williams and half a dozen other
IN POLE VAULT
Athletics at the University Profit
by Interest Aroused by the
Red-hot competition marked Minnesota's first
relay carnival at Northrop field Saturday. The
failure of the big colleges to participate was a
disappointment to the management. St. Olaf
and Hamline were represented and the prepara
tory and high schools made the meet an Inter
esting one. The visitors not only aroused much
interest In their special events, but crowded the
university and defeated the big school In some
of the open events.
Shattuck's team was a bunch of stars. It took
all the "prep" events except one, and took the
shotput, high hurdles and pole vault. The latter
event went to Iddings, who broke the state record
and set a new mark of 10 feet 7 Inches. Shat
tuck was also winner in the relay mile for the
interscholastlc championship' against the Menom
onie high school.
St. Olaf took a first in the only event In
which It was entered, Ohrlstensen winning the
The events and winners:
100-yard DashUniversity: Daugberty won
Hunter, second Van Vorst, third. Time.
10 2-5 seconds.
100-yard DashPreparatory schools: Mer
rll, Englewood high school, Chicago, won Kipp,
Shattuck, second Capron, Shattuck, third. Time,
10 2-5 seconds.
120-yard HurdlesUniversity and preparatory
schools: Brain, Shattuck, won Staub, Minne
sota, second: Woodrlch. Minnesota, third. Time,
16 3-5 seconds.
220-yard HurdlesUniversity and preparatory
schools: Brain, Shattuck, won Marks', North
Side high, second Sticco, Menomonie high, third.
Time, 26 4-5 seconds.
Quarter-mile RunFor university competitors
(held Instead of the promised university relay
race): Malmgren won Geil, second Tierney,
third. Time, 541-5 seconds. No other uni
Mile RelayFor the interscholastlc champion
ship: Shattuck team, composed of Capron,
Katcher, Kelgey and Kipp, won from the Me
nomonie, Wis., high school team. Time, 3
minutes and 87 1-5 seconds.
High School RelayOne mile: Won by Cen
tral over East Side. Time, 8 minutes 43 2-5
seconds. The Central team was composed of
Bennet, Schlpland, Shipman and Stone.
Two-mile RelayMinnesota won over Hamline.
Time, 8 minutes 37 2-5 seconds. The Minnesota
team was emposed of J. Daugherty, Robertson,
Murphy and Greaves.
Mile RunFor university men (held instead
of the four-mile relay): Van Meter, Colburn,
Ellison. Time, 4 minutes 45 3-5 seconds.
High School Mile RunJones, Piilsbury acad
emy, won Fostjr, Shattuck, second Blandlng,
Shattuck, third. Time. 4 minutes 671-5 sec
Pole VaultIddllngs, Shattuck, won Jensen,
Minnesota, second Lammers, Minnesota, third.
Height, 10 feet 7 inches
Shot PutCapron, Shattuck, won Ittner, Min
nesota, second Vita, Minnesota, third. Dis
tance. 86 feet 10% inches.
Hammer ThrowChristiansen. St. Olaf college,
won, 109 feet 7 Inches Ittner, Minnesota, sec
ond, 93 feet 1 inch.
ILLINI WERE VICTORS
Defeated Wisconsin In a Dual Track
Champaign, 111., May 2.The University of
Illinois defeated Wisconsin Saturday In a track
meet, 48 to 42 points. Events:
220-yard DashWalter, Wisconsin, first Ste
vens, Wisconsin, second Blankley, Illinois,
third. Time. 211-5 seconds.
120-yard HurdlesKline, Illinois, first Depuy,
Illinois, second Quarles, Wisconsin, third.
Time, 161-5 secords.
100-yard DashWoller, Wisconsin, first Knox,
Illinois, second Stevens, Wisconsin, third.
lime, 10 seconds,
ardson. Illinois, second
third. Time. 4-87.
440 yard DashStevens,
Blankley, Illinois, second
third. Time, 51 seconds.
Dunning Illinois, second
third. Time. 25 4-5 seconds.
880-yard RunMeyers, Wisconsin, first Bar
rett, Illinois, second Froom, Illinois, third.
Two-mile RunSmith, Illinois, first: Hean,
Wisconsin, second A. B. Smith, Illinois, third.
Pole VaultNorris. Illinois, first Knox, Illi
nois, second Grear, Illinois, third. Height,
10 feet 4 inches.
DiscusSmith, Illinois, first Devine, Wis
consin, second Edward, Illinois, third. Dis
tance, 117 4-10 feet.
High JumpWoodin, Long, Foskett, Illinois,
tied for first. Height, 5 feet 7 inches.
Shot PutCarruthers, Illinois', first Knox,
Illinois, second Burroughs, Illinois, third.
Distance, 42 feet 6% Inches.
Broad JumpWoodin, Illinois, first Trieble,
Illinois, second Knox, Illinois, third. Dis
tance, 22 feet 8 inches.
Hammer ThrowMarley, Illinois, first Bur
roughs, Illinois, second Fuller, Illinois, third.
Distance, 138 3-10 feet.
No. of targets..
Johnston Famchon Franklin
Mfey 22/. 1905
Wisconsin, first Rlch
WEATHER WAS IDEAL
Trap Shots Practice for the Tourney
of This Week.
Ideal weather attracted a large attendance at
the weekly shoot of the Minneapolis Gun club
Saturday at Intercity Park. Among the noted
gunners who have sent in their entries for the
big tourney of Tuesday and Wednesday are
R. D. Guptll, Gilbert, Crosby and Marshall, and
a host of lesser lights. The public is invited to
attend and seats will be provided for the
ladles present Score Saturday:
I 15j 15| 20] 25| 25|
13 14 11
12 13 11
14 11 10
14 15 10 18
19 16 20 18 17 18
14 16 12 15
16 13 17
Liden Biffton Hays Oallendar Ross Mrs. Johnson
Catamaran Schultz Reggie
Huhn Fox Marshall Campbell Smith Gray O'Brien Greenlan
Crotty Scotland Cocblnton
24 19 2A 20 22
24 24 19
17 19 20
24 20 25
25 20 23
22 19 18 21
97 74 95 S8 80
94 92 82 71 82
9ft 55 55 86 60
80 31 31 20
19 18 32 21 20
24 16 20 23
13 10 11
24 16 11 20
BEND IN FORM
St Paul Golfer Leads Club Mates in
The Town and Country club bas picked the
golf team for the meet with the Mlnlkahda club
of Minneapolis Saturday on the St. Paul links.
There were forty-three entries and the Saturday
trial play resultad in several ties for the six
teen places on the team.
Following are the results of the play:
H. P. Bend, 81: B. F. Schurmeier, 85 M.
Doran, Jr., 87 L. C. Miller, 88 William Finch,
88 Sherman Finch, 89 J. P. Elmer, 95: M. D.
Munn, 95 H. E. Thompson, A. W. Llndeke, F.
P. Partlin and P. Berkely, Jr., 96 A. D. S.
Johnstone, W. B. Langford, Jr., P. D. Gribben,
97 W. H. Llghtner and Captain Jens Bugge, 98.
PLAY RESUMES TONIGHT
Amateur Billiard Tourney Is Drawing
to a Close.
Play In the billiard tournament will be con
tinued tonight. Stener is to meet Waton, and
each man has won two and lost one game, BO the
play will be for the second place. Aldrich leads
with three straight victories to his credit. He
also has high single average, high grand aver
age, and Is tied with Wilson for high run at 28.
The averages of the men follow:
Played. W. L. HR. H.AT,
8 3 O 28 612-23 Aldrich Stower
Watson Harris WUson
18 22 24 28 19
PADDEN IS RELEASED.
St. Louis, May "22.Manager McAleer of the
St. Louis American league team announced
after today's game that Dick Padden, second
baseman and captain of the team since Its ad
mission into the American league, had been
unconditionally released. The only reason given
by the club's management is that Rockenfield,
the new man secured frcm the minor leagues,
had made such an excellent showing at second
that there is no further need of Padden'B serv
ices. Bobby Wallace, the team's shortstop, will
be the field captain. 4.
America's Best 10c Cigar,
Browning, King & Co
CMTOWCi WUHIiBWCS, *NP MATS
New Spring Suits
Observe the greater length
of our Sack Coats this Spring
The heavier roll of the col
lar and the broad lapels
Our Suits come nearer to the
real thing in style than any
others we know of.
Wide-wale Grey Serges or
Grey Worsteds are the popular
choices in materials.
$10, $12 and $15 to $30.
"No ClothingFits Like Ours"
415 to 419
HAS THE FEVER
Fast Baseball Promised by Play
ers of the Peninsula This
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., May 22.Rain and cold
weather marked the beginning of the first season
of the Copper country-Soo baseball league labi
week, but the teams are fairly well started now.
Calumet took the opening game from Lake Linden
by a score of 10 to 4. At Hancock, where the
season was opened with much ceremony by the
Elks, Hancock defeated Sault Ste. Marie by 3
In the evening after the opening games, the di
rectors of the league met in Calumet to dis
cuss several Important mattera. It was decided
to have as little wrangling In the games as pos
sible, and the action of Umpire McQuirk, who
benched Third Baseman Voragel of the Calumet
team and fined him $15, the opening day for dis
puting a decision, was sustained.
Calumet has a strong team this year, many
fans claiming that It is the strongest aggrega
tion of professional players ever brought to
gether In the upper peninsula. The series of
exhibition games with the Duluth Northern
league club put the locals in good condition.
Owing to lack of team work the first three games
were dropped to the White Sox, but the last
three of the local contests were won by Calu
met. The deciding game of the series was played
In Duluth and was won by the Aristocrats. New
combe, who twirled for the Fort Wayne club
of the Central league, has signed with Lake
Linden. "Pop" Williams, who halls from To
ronto, Ont., has forwarded a signed contract and
will report in a short time. He is rated high
as a first baseman. Until he arrives Burg, a
Chicago inflelder, who was signed last week, will
cover the Initial bag. The Lakes have not had
much practice, but In a short time should lound
Into form. Manager Glass Is confident .that his
club will win the flag again this year.
Hancock has appointed John Mackln captain of
the team. Mackln was signed by Sault Ste. Ma
rie early in the season, but later released to
Hancoc. He was captain of the Dollar Bay
club last year. John O'Hara, formerly with the
Dollar Bay team, has signed. He will be given a
trial In the Infield. Joseph Michaels, an Iron
River player, failed to make good at short infield
and was released. He obtained a position with
Ashland, Wis. Fred R. Graff of Kalamazoo has
been signed for the backstop position. Glenn A.
Andrews of Kalamazoo has signed for shortstop
and will arrive this week. Wallace is now filling
short field, but will be transferred to some other
Infield position if Andrews looks better for his
Bush, the third baseman with the Univer
sity of Wisconsin team, has signed a Sault Ste.
Marie contract and writes he will report about
June 1, when the college season ends. He played
with the Soo last year and gave entire satis
faction. Buffka, who Is now covering the third
sack, will probably be assigned some other posi
tion. He is an old Central league player and
has been appointed captain of the team. First
Baseman Harrington of Detroit, who was in
jured In an exhibition game, will not be able
to play for a few days. Lizette is covering first
base in the meantime.
DR. MURRAY SETS UP
A GOOD ROAD RECORD
From Litchfield to Minneapolis in six hours Is
the record established by Dr. Edwin Murray In a
sixteen-horsepower Ford yesterday. The dis
tance covered was ninety miles, the average
speed being eighteen miles an hour. Several
stops were made, and In some places the roads
were almost Impassable. No trouble was experi
enced with the car. Dr. Murray was accompa
nied by Dr. Fields of Omaha.
All disorders caused by a bilious state
of the system can be cured by using
Carter's Little Liver Pills. No pain,
griping or discomfort attending their
use. Try them.
It i attention te
dttails." aaid Beau
TOM Fauteiy, Cooper I
ON THE HIGH SEAS
Favorite in Ocean Race Has Made
Good Time in the
New York, May 22.The American yacht At
lantic, one of the contestants In the trans-Atlan
tic race for the Emperor William's cup, was
sighted late Saturday night 690 miles due east of
She was heading east and with fair weather
and fresh south winds and was making a little
better than seven and one-half knots an hour.
The Atlantic was sighted by the steamers Cedric,
Minnetonka and Noordam. Marconi wireless mes
sages were sent from all three steamers to the
Associated Press To have reached the point
at which she was sighted the Atlantic must have
averaged more than 200 miles per day or mora
than eight knots an hour.
The following telegrams were received by tba
Associated Press. They were transmitted front
the steamers by Marconi wireless to the Marconi
stations on Long island and Nantucket and thenc*
to New York:
"Steamship Cedric, via Noordam and Marconi
Station, Siasconset, Mass., May 22Associated.
New York: May 20, Atlantic sighted in latitude
40, longitude 60, heading "east fresh west to
southwest winds, weather fine, clear, cloudy- aea
moderate to rough average speed, 7.54 knots."
"Steamship Minnetonka, via Marconi Station.
Sagaponack, N. Y., May 22.Associated, Ne\r
York: Passed yacht Atlantic Saturday, lati
tude 40.49 north, longitude 59 west fresh west
to southwest wind. Increasing."
"Steamship Noordam, via Marconi Station, SU
sconsett, Mass., May 22.Associated, New York:
May 20 passed yacht presumed Atlantic. 9.48
p.m., latitude 40.58 north, 58 west, heading
east burned red, white, red light, having fair
west to southwest wind."
GAVE OLDFTELD A BEATING.
New York, May 22.The feature of the open*
ing day of the Morris Park Racing association
was the lowering of Oldneld's world's mile rec
ord of 53 seconds by Louis Chevrolet, who in
a ninety-horsepower car covered the distance In
52 4-5 seconds. Chevrolet's feat is remarkable
considering the wind on the back stretch. Basle
defeated Oldfield In the five-mile match race.
Russia wants France's backing, but
thinks the gentlemen looking on are
an obnoxious extra two.
Most people want five-dollar quality
hats without the obnoxious "extra
two." McKibbin hats
Standard of value.
The Car You Want at the Price
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BEST DEALERS EVERYWHERE.
& 246-250 34 Avenut South.//'!*