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SAW SIGHTS OF
GREAT BIG CITY
Columbus Reubens Gazed at Sky
scrapers and Rode on Street
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Scott lb 0
Qulnlan ss 1
terguson cf. 0
Stoner cf 1
.469 .464 .870
St. Paul 125
Kansas City 125
Columbus at Minneapolis (two games).
Toledo at St Paul.
Indianapolis at Milwaukee.
Louisville at KanBas City.
At Milwaukee *4
At Kansas City 600
flfi ei 68
Rain, tons of it, prevented tbe reds from
getting at Columbus again yesterday afternoon.
The millers gatheied at the clubhouse and dis
cussed the best ways to break up the- pitching
of spit bulls by opposing twirlers. They finally
vlbited a drug stoie near by and bought a
supply of prussic, nitric and oxalic acid and
tincture of iion. These various discouragers
weie applied to all of the reserve baseballs in
the place and the nest pitcher who attempts^
any foolishness with the floaters will get his
mouth full of instant death This rumor re
mains unverified, but it is vouched for by Denny
Sullivan, and he ought to know.
Columbus remained at the National hotel,
wheie the players invaded the chapel and lis
tened to the playing of the "Holy City" on the
pipe organ by the professor. "Lefty" Davis
v. an busy getting ready to open up his new
hotel, and during the afternoon bought five safety
razors to use in cutting meat for the ham
sandwiches. Friends took Congalton down to
see where the river bank caved in and Ollie
Pickering spent the afternoon watching the
windgauge of the weather bureau on top ol[
the Guaranty building. Hulswltt wrote "Umps"
Sullivan on a punching bag in a penny museum
on Washington avenue, and Ryan and Barbeau
spent all their spare change in dropping coins
in the slot and then seeing how hard they could
Bill Clvmer wandered up into newspaper row
and watched the presses run. He told the
crowd that tbe big machines would print moie
papers in a minute than the hand press at
home could print in a year. Sam Brown spent
most of the time riding up and down Hennepin
avenue on the street cars, and seemed pleased
with the experience. Berger and Dorner went
to the theater, and on their return told all the
fanny gags to their team mates. They all
laughed. On the whole an Idle day in a large
city was a good thing for the boys from the
country. They saw lots of strange things and
liked it immensely.
This afternoon a double header Is on and the
fur is flying These fellows play a pretty fair
article of country baseball and tbe only danger
to the millers is ovpr-eonfldonee A large ciowd
Is witnessing the first game, which was called
at 2 o'clock.
INDIANS GIVE BREWERS A RTTB.
Milwaukee, Aug 30 Milwaukee hit Martin
nard in the seventh and won yesterdays
game with Indianapolis bj the score of 8 to 5.
Manager Cantillon used three pitchers. The bat
ting of Clark was the feature. Score:
Robinson,ss. 1 1
O'Brien.lf.. 0 0
Dougherty,lf 0 0
Bateman.lb. 0 10
HemphiU.cf. 2 5
Clark 3b 3
Beville c... 1
0 McCreery.cf 2
0 Moran ss... 3
0 Bruce,2b.... 0
0 Massey,lb.. 0
0 Thoney.lf... 1
1 rarrell.rf... 1
1 Carr,8b 0
0 0 Totals..
8 24 10 4
Totals.... 7 27 13 8
Milwaukee 3 0 O 0 0 1
Indianapolis 0 8 0 0 0 1
Hits, off Jackson 2 in 11-3 innings, off Morri
Bon 2 in 1 3 inning, off Hickey 4 in 61-3 in
nings three base hits, Clark 2, Robinson stol
en bases, Moran, Farrell, bases on balls, off
Jackson 2, off Morrison 1, off Hickey 2, off Mar
tin 6 struck out, by Hickey 4, by Martin 1,
double plaj, Bateman unassisted, sacrifice hit,
O'Brien, left on bases, Milwaukee 5, Indianap
olis 6 Time, two hours. Umpires, Owen and
Kane. Attendance, 1,100.
BL00Z FINALLY WIN ONE.
Kansas City, Aug 30All of Kansas City's
hits were timely, which coupled with Louisville
errors gave the locals a game Score:
Kerwin If 3
Sullivan 3b. 8
Brashear 2b 0
Hallman rf. 1
4 1 1 Gilbert if 1 2 0 0
1 1 OCassndy cf. 2 2 0 0
4 5 lLuettke 2b 0 4 4 0
i 2. O Douglas \V O 8 2
2 0 6Castro Sb 2 2 1 0
fl 1 0 Donahue ss*. 1 1 2 0
2 4 4Tnntz rf 0 1 0 0
1 0 0 Butler 1 0 1 0
0 0 llsbell 0 2 2 0
0 4 1
Totals 7 2T 12 1
Totals ...11 24 18 8
Louisville 0 0 0 1 2 0
Kansas City 0 0 0 3 1 0
Two-base hits, Butler, Sullivan
hit, Castro: sacrifice hits, Gilbert, Isbell, Sulli
van, Scott, stolen bases, Gilbert, Sullivan, double
play, Kerwin to Quinlan baies on balls, off
Kenna 3, struck out, by Isbell 4, by Kenna 3
left on bases, Kansas City 8. Louisville 8.
Time, 1.50 Umpire, King. Attendance. 600.
SAINTS GAME POSTPONED.
St. Paul, Aug. 30.St. Paul-Toledo game post
poned on account of rain
New York 116
St. Louis 119
Pittsburg at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn
St. Louis at New York.
Chicago at Boston.
han. Umpire, Johnstone.
0 5 06
1 2 8
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won, ost.
43 49 55 57 73
At Boston E
Chicago ,00108200410 11 3
Boston 1000100002 7 2
BatteriesFor Chicago, Lundgren and Kllng
for Boston, Willis and Moran. Umpire, Bause
At Brooklyn E
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 08 8 4
Cincinnati 20200200 17 10 0
BatteriesFor Brooklyn. Mitchell and Ber
gen, lor Cincinnati, WalKer and Street, Um."
Tenth Battery Performed in Won
derful Time at Fort Spell
An artillery team from the Tenth battery at
Fort Snelling knocked seven seconds off the
army record yesterday in the manipulation of
a gun. The record was made la the athletic
competition. The manipulation, which was ac
complished in 1:47 3-5, was carried out under
the following regulations:
Artillery Gun Detachment ContestEach de
tachment to consist of, caisson corporal, gunner
and seven cannoneers, wearing equipment and
posted as prescribed by drill legulations at
piece limbered, without horses, caisson, corporal
in any position near piece. At signal, unlimber,
fire one blank cartridge, dismount piece and
carriage, laying wheels and carriage on ground
mount piece, flr another blank cartridge, limber
up and resume positions occupied before be
ginning of contest. Cartridge may be carried
by No. 2.
The teams which participated in the contest
were as follows:
Corporal Freika, Corporal Roberts, Privates
Weinberger, McCourt, Boyle, Cooley, McCollin,
Knudson, Musician Kneissei and Private Hinch,
supernumerary, Thirtieth battery.
Corporal Smith, Corporal Blomberg, Privates
Scherer, Prunkard, Booth, Maxwell, Flick, Coe,
Maze, Paul, Tenth battery.
Rain prevented the carrying out of the last
two events scheduled, a tug of war and relay
race. The ball game, in which the infantry
was to be pitted against the artillery and
cavalry, also was postponed.
The features which proved by far the most
popular were the two strictly army events, the
infantry wall-scaling contest an* the artillery
gun detachment contest. In the former event
each company in the regiment had a team of
three men entered. The teams started twenty
feet from the twelve-foot wall. They climbed
over the wall with arms and equipment and
fell in at order arms on a mark twenty feet
behind the wall.
The Companv E team, composed of Privates
Higglns, Diotte and Royce, was the winner In
STANDING OF THE CLTJBS.
Played. Won. ost.
Dnluth 90 -57
Grand Forks SO 51
Fargo 4 40
WinniDeg 92 45
Superior 88 37
Crookston 90 87
.633 .578 .521 .489 ,420 .385 &~
CHAMPS SWAMP FARGO.
Fargo, N. Aug. 80 Mehl. a local infielder.
was sent to the slab yesterday and Duluth
batted him all over the lot, winning a dull game
by a score of 14 to 7. After the third Inning
the visitors made no attempt to play ball, as the
error column Indicates. Score:
Traeeer It.. 2
Hanson, cf.. 0
0 Erlckson rf.
7 27 18 4 Totals
0 0 0 2 0
0 4 1 0 1
Totals .16 27 11 7
8 0 17
5 0 014
Two-base hits, Traeger, Newman. Menlece.
Nehr, Kriokson thiee-lJase hits, O'Dea. Weiler
bases on balls, off Mehl 6. off Miller 4* struck
out, by Mehl 5, by Miller 4. sacrifice hits. Mil
ler 3 stolen bases, Fargo 2, Duluth 8. passed
balls. Potter, left on bases. Fargo 10. Duluth 11.
Umpire, Murphy. Time. 1:52.
TREADWAY INVINCIBLE TO MAROONS.
Grand Forks, Aug 30 Treadway was in
vincible yesterday, shutting out the maroons
and allowing them but three scattered hits.
Sporer also twirled good ball but was accorded
ragged support at critical moments. Score:
Varco 2b 1
Caldwell ss, 1
I each 1
Hanr'h'n 3b 1
Spanton lb. 0
Jarvie If 1
Bond rf ..1
Anderson cf 1
Tieadway p. 1
0 Piper rf
0 Leighty ss..
0 Zeider 3b
0 Tucker If
OGatewood 2b 0 3
ODalqulst lb. 0 10
0 Rogers 0 8
0 Sporer 1 0
OHowells cf.. 1 2
Superior 00010000 1 2
0 2 3 0 2
0 0, 0
Totals 8 27 14 0 Totals 8 24 10 3
Grand Forks 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 *6
Winnipeg -.0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 001
Two-base hits, Sporer, Treadway double plays,
Hanrahan to Varco to Spanton, Caldwell to Varco
to Spanton. left on bases. Grand Forks 7. Win
nipeg 4, bases on balls, off Treadway 3, off
Sporer 3 struck out, by Treadway 10, by Sporer
1, wild pitch, Sporer. Umpire, Quigg. Time,
CROOKS WlFsLOW GAME.
Tulutli A.iig SO Superior played, ragged ball
In yesterday's game Tvith Crookston, allowing the
visitors to win, 11 to 2. The Superior field
played like school boys, making six misplays in
the field. Sorenson pitched a fairly good game,
but the support was so bad at critical points
that he soon became discouraged. Speicer threw
a good same for the visitors. The score
Crookston 0 0200200 711
BatteriesFor Superior, Sorenson and
esch for Crookston, Speicer and Sperry.
.642 .588 .526 .513 .386 .319 .314
77 70 61 60 46
At PhiladelphiaFirst Game
Philadelphia 0 001010002
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 3
BatteriesFor Philadelphia, Sparks and Doo
In for Pittsburg, Lynch and Gibson.
Second Game E
Pittsburg 0 1 2 0 0 O 1 1 16 11 0
Philadelphia 2 1000100 15 13 3
BatteriesFor Pittsburg, Robertaille, Gibson
and Smith for Philadelphia. Duggleby, Corri
don and Munson. Umpire, 0 Day.
At New York E
St Louis 1 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 04 6 1
New .Xork. 00108010 5 9 3
BatteriesFor St Xjouis, Brown, McFarland
and Grady for New York, Ames -and Bresna-
3 8 0
STANDING OF THE CLOTS.
Played. Won. ost
44 45 51 51 54 60 64 72
New York 106
St. Louis 112
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Boston at St. Louis.
Washington at Chicago.
New York at Detroit.
.604 .687 .545
.545 .505 .464
67 64 61
55 55 52
At ClevelandFirst Game
Cleveland 00000000 00
Philadelphia 11000810 06
BatteriesFor Cleveland. Halla. Donahue and
Buelow for Philadelphia, Waddell and Schreck.
Second Game E
Cleveland ..0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 O2 8 3
Philadelphia 0 0010200 14 8 2
BatteriesFor Cleveland. Bernhard and
Clarke for Philadelphia. Coakley and Schreck.
At Detroit E
Detroit 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 *2 8 1
New York 0 0000000 00 6 2
BatteriesFor Detroit, Killian and Warner:
for New York. Griffith. Newton and Kleinow
and McGuire. Umpire. O'Laughlln.
At St. Louis
St Louis 0 0000000 00 6 2
Boston 2 00000 0 0 02 4 O
BatteriesFor St Louis, Howell nnd Soencer:
for Boston. Yonnjt and CtlKer. Umpires. Mc
Carthy and Connors.
10 1002003 *-8 0 4
Washington 8 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0-4 7 4
BatterleBFor Chicago. Petterson and Sulli
van for Washington, Jacobson, Faknbere and
Kittrpffge. Empires. Hnrstnd Connolly.
HARVARD WORK S^
ON YALE LINES
"Bill" Reid Adopts Eli's Football
Tactics Where They Are
New York Sun Special Sexvioe.
Cambridge, Mass., Aug. 80."Bill" Held, one
of Harvard's greatest athletes and head coach
of this fall's football team, has already started
to work. His first resolve was that Harvard,
during his regime, should sot deserve the charge
made last year by President Elliott, that Harv
ard's athletics was a good example of "Intel*.
ligence unlntelllgently applied." Reid has done,
his work with a system heretofore -foreign to
He has used the card index system. He has
placed the statistics of each man on a curd, even
the standing in studies. Failure to pass ex
aminations he considers as bad as breaking
Following his example of two years ago be
has looked about him and copied what appeared
to be worth while from the other universities.
In this respect Yale apparently has been his
greatest help. Two years ago, while coaching
the crimson, he beat Yale with her own "tacklo
back" play. Now he and his ageuts are making
a study of Yale's latest methods.
TO MAKE A HOWL
First Bear Stories Trickle Out
from the University of
Chicago, Aug. 30.Bear stories are beginning
to emanate from the camp of Coach Stagg. Clar
ence MacNcill, who was expected to prove a
strong sub in the line this fall, declared today
that lack of time would force him to withdraw
from the competition.
William Hogenson, the talented Midway
sprinter who made a creditable showing on the
giidiron last fall, announced today his intention
of severing his connection with the institution
and going into business. Both athletes will be
badly missed by Stagg
BIG EVENT WAS PUT
OYER AT PROYIDENCE
Providence, R. I., Aug. 30.About 10,000 per
sons journeyed to Narragansett park yesterday
tJae principal attraction being tbe Park Brew
raelng stakes, purse $5,000, while Audubon Boy
was scheduled to go after the two-minute mark.
2 20 class trotting, purse $2 000, three in five:
Harrison Wilkes, br s, by Brig
noil Wilkes-Bertba James (W.
Cox) 1 1 3 2 1
Leonardo, ro (Dickeison) 4 2 118
Giattan Boy, Ji\, (Clarke) 2 4 2 3 2
Milder, (De Ryder) 5 dis
Time2 11%, 2 11%, 2:12%, 2:11%
The Park Brew stakes, 2 09 pace, purse $5,000,
three iu five, unfinished*
Allerson, m, bv Allerton
Qnincy Girl (Biadv) 1 2 2 2 2 1
Edwin C, (Walker) 4 4 3 1 1 8
Louise G., (Sargent) 3 3 4 8 4
Oregon Maid, br (Hillman) ..67678*
Jobie, Ethel Mac, Walter Direct, Deary also
Time2.06%, 2:07%, 2.08%, 2.07, 2 08%,
2 13 class trot, purse $1,000, two in three:
Lizzie G., blk m, by Guardsman (A.
McDonald) 1 1
Danube, br (De Ryder) 2 7
Helen Norte, (Rutherford) 0 2
Snago, (Thomas) 3 0
Ethel's Pride, Gold Dust Maid, Roberts, Major
Gieer, Leonara also started.
Time2 11%, 2 09%.
2-13 class pacing, purse $1,000, two in three*
Lady Sealskin, br m, by Electmont (JO.
McDonald) 4 1 1
Queen of Spades, blk (Snow) 1 3 8
Willas, (Cox) 2 2 2
Director Joe, blk (Demarest) S 4 10
Jubilee, Lenox Boy. Kiowa, Louise 13., Jfcssina,
Phalla, Minnie Slumber also started. --1
Time2.09%, 2 07%, 2.06%r
At Chippewa Falls, Wis2*22 pace: Lillian
won, St. Croix second. Russia third Lady
Strathberry also started best time, 2*15%.
2 20 trot Piesldent won Tiixie second
TPatcimoou third, Old Shave and Governor Gear
Jft Des Moines, Iowa.2 18 pace, stake $1,000:
Echo, Jr., h, by Echo (Betts), won Milo,
*g, by Black Speck (Allen), second Lillian
Russell, (Gunn) third. Lily Clay,
(Graves'), fourth, time, 2 13, 2 12%, 2 16%.
2-50 trot, purse $500- Oakland Doon, blk h,
Denver St Joseph
BatteriesVollendotf, Bngle and Lucia Leahy8
Fair and Zlnran.
At Des Moines
Des Moines: 0 1004800*-8 12 2
Omaha 0*0000004-4 9 3
BatteriesMansko and Wakefield McCloskey
E^rtbl O O O 2 1 0 2 2 12 2
gJonxo city.V77. xoaoooooac SS
BatteriesHunter and Shrlver Jarrett and
The Viscols defeated the Flcks by a score of
8 to i. The feature of the game was the pitch
ing of Young and the home run of Webster.
The winners would like to arrange a game
with the Donahues for the 18 year-old cham
pionship of the city. ''For games call np M.
Cronin, Archer's, 300 Nicollet avenue.
The Independents defeated the Tigers by a
score of 7 to 1. The winners will play at
Deephaven Sunday. For games with the Inde
pendents, address William Huid, 725 Sixth are
CANADIAN CEICKETEES STRONG.
Toronto, Ont., Ang. 30.For the first time
In eight years the Canadians defeated the
United States In the international cricket match.
The scores were: Canada, 245 United States,
127 and 9 The Canadians added SS nm to
ttielr orer-night score. The Americans could do
nothing with the Canadian bowling and were
quickly disposed of In less than two hours for
CAREY DEFEATED FILLMORE.
Des Moines. Iowa, Aug. 30.Jack Carey de
feated Doc Fillmore, Canadian champion, In a
wrestling match here last night*
by Oakland Baron (Jenkins), won Advo Green
lander, blk (Nowotny), second J. Q., blk
(McCoy), third Creston Boy, (West),
fourth Bonnie Grace, (Carters), fiftn
time, 2-35%, 2 39%.
At Grand Forks, N. D.Special pace and trot,
purse $500: Rober Mills, ch (Joe Giaham),
won Fred G., (F. Graham), second, Mum
ford, (R. J. Gordon), third Tsi Ann,
(Al Sorg), fourth time, 2 81%, 2 26%, 2 36
Half-mile/pony race, purse $100 Joe Bucklev,
br (R J. Hand), won Nuptial, ch (Wil
liam Stabler), second Missouri Belle, (S
Warner), third time, :54, :52%. Half-mile
running race, purse $200* Dixie, (S War
ner), won Angelesea, (Frank Holbrook),
second Alzora, ch (R. J. Hand), third
time, :50%, :50%.
CLINTON 5, CRAWFORD 3.
Clinton, Minn., Aug. 30.Clinton defeated the
Crawford Indians at Wheaton yesterday by a
score of 5 to 8, for a side bet of $100 The
feature of the game was the playing of Ander
son at second base, who accepted ten difficult
chances without a miss.
Western Tennis Player Loses at New
Newport, R. I., Aug. 30.Thru their suc
cess yesterday in the semifinals of tbe all
comers' tennis tournament, Beals C. Wright of
Boston and Clarence Hobart of New York will
meet In the finals today to decide which shall
have the honor of challenging Holcombe Ward
of Orange, N. J., for the United States singles
Wright defeated Lamed, who already has his
name on the championship enp. In a four set
matqh, the first set of which Lamed won. The
scores were 4-6, O^, 6-2, 6-2. Hobart won his
way into the finals after a hard-fought contest
with Kreigh Collins of Chicago, five sets being
played. The scores were 4-6, 6-4, 7-9, 6-4, 6-4.
Dashing play won Wright his match with
Lamed, while consummate steadiness enabled
Hobart to defeat Collins.
TENNIS IN IOWA
Women's Tourney Started with Spirit
ea nay at Sioux City.
Sioux City Iowa, Aug. 80.Play started yes
terday in the Le Mars-Sioux City women's tennis
tourney. Four matches in the first round of the
doubles -were played. Miss Eiouise Tompkins and
Mrs. W. F. Brandy defeated Miss Sybil Moore
and Miss Coyla Moore of Le Mars, 6-4, 9-7. Mrs.
Moore and Miss Alice Moore of Le Mars won
from Mrs. John Van Dyke and Mrs. J. o.
Hammer, Sioux "City's strongesst team, 6-2,
9-7. Miss Mate McDuffie and Sophia Koehler,
who are expected to win the doubles, took their
first match, tsrom Howard Pelrce aTid. Mrs
Hutchins, 6-1, 6-0. Mrs. Will Wells and Miss
Marie Gaibraith of Sioux City defeated Miss
Mae Smith and Mrs. Dalton of Le Mars, ll-9 6-1.
PLEASED WITH JEFFRIES.
San Francisco, Aug. 30.The selection-of Jeff
ries as referee for the Brltt-Nelson fight gives
general satisfaction among sporting men, as
they have absolute confidence In his honesty.
"JIGGS" DONOHTJE WEDS.
Chicago, Aug. 80.Isbell is playing first base
for the whltesox In today's game with Wash
ington. Why? Because Jlggs Donohue will
journey to Milwaukee to be married. At noon
today John (who is Jiggs) Donohue married
Miss Alice Harwlck In the Holy Rosary church
of Milwaukee. Miss Harwick is a Milwaukee
girl and resides at 388 Brady street.
FAST TENNIS AT CINCINNATI.
Cincinnati, Aug. 80.The feature of yester
day of the tri-state tennis tournament here
was the playing of the champions, Miss Sutton,
TH^ Homnn axtd Xtobert Leroy. ^-r Stxttolx
easily won from Miss Cowing In the first round
and Miss Homan defeated Miss Ton Steinwehrd
In the second round of the ladies' singles. Dr.
Stephens of Pittsburg inaugurated his first day
by winning three straight matches.
America's Best 10c Cigar.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
The deadly "string fiend," in his\
rustle for meal-ticket ^cash, bulletins to
the outside world ,fchat Trafford Jayne
had won the state championship in
O. Burton out before Tie can climb into,
the champion's chair. Burton likes the
chair pretty well, is playing a stiff
game, and may not leave his position
before knocked down and dragged out.
Chicago's football "experts" are
already counting Minnesota out of the
football running for 1905. These gen
tlemen write excellent horse news and
are death on the probable winners at
every Jericho track in the United
States. "When they feel the need' of
a little football news they wander out
toward Marshall field, peek over the
fence at St^ggwho looks fierce at
themand then go back down town
and write columns* on how the Univer
sity of Chicago, Michigan and Wiscon
sin are to be the real thing this fall.
Minnesota is not talking at this stage
of the game, but along about the time
the turkeys are absorbed these same
Chicago papers may be explaining iust
why their pets did not win football
games. This early season prophecy busi
ness has left them high and dry for
a number of years, but they never seem
The solution of the messenger-boy
strike is easy. If the Western Union
managers distributed bleacher tickets
to the ball game today they could Bend
messages all over the state by carrier
without the throwing of a rotten ap
ple at a single one of the non-union
Rain put a damper on the tennis play
at the Minikahda ulub yesterday after
noon. In dry years it will be weil to
remember that nothing brings a down
pour quite so quickly as the attempt to
start a tennis tournament.
Casper Whitney is demanding the
resignation of the football rules *com
mxttee. I has taken Casper a long
long time to see a large light burning
upon a hilltop.
"Punk' Webster denies that he is
training with the hope* of becoming the
champion wrestler of the world. He
avers that his athletic stunts are taken
to make it possible to wear several
suits of winter clothing, now impossi
ble pieces in his wardrobe, on account
of his added weight'.
Minneapolis is creeping up on Mil
waukee, and with anything like a run
of success, will finish the season in sec
ond place. "Milwaukee is fortunate in
having Joe Cantillon," remarked a
well-posted baseball authority yester
day. "That team, on form, is not a
good second-division bunch, but Can
tillon keeps at them and they are
playing far above the speed at which
they would naturally go. They are as
sure to slump within ten days. Min
neapolis is 60 per sent better than Mil
waukee*, and I cannot see how the brew
ers can beat out T&e millers in any
shape. If the milters keep up their
present gait the&'j&re going to give
Columbus-a. -ood%&ff uk"ftf:r, ,'yie..pen-
The hunting selson "begins Friday.
The fish liars will have to take a back
seat for the man who killed twenty
quails at one shot land the fellow who
would have killed a prairie chicken if
the "blasted dog'/ hadn't lumped in
t)eoie lie coulct cock lus gun.
SAYS BADGERS SHOULD
ROW WESTERN GREWS
Wisconsin men, says Outing, appear to be
greatly disturbed because their university crew
has not made a better showing in the inter
collegiate rowing ega$t& on the Hudson, aqd
some have been rushing Into print py way of
relieving highly chaiged feelings. Here's the
say-so of onp troubled spirit.
"Coming right down to the facts, It may be
written down that if Wisconsin is to embrace
the only opportunity it has to make a showing
against the east it will have to have ample
funds, first for the engagement of the best
coach and trainer that money can hire and sec
ond for incidental accessories. It is for Wis
consin and the west to say what the future
shall be. Either necessary funds must be pro
vided or else Wisconsin must continue to be a
feeble factor in the event. With the magnifi
cent possibilities it possesses and considering
what is involved, it would be a crime against
spoit to let Wisconsin drop merely because of
the lack of substantial support."
So it would, but why do not Wisconsin men
bend their eneigies to building up rowing
among the natural rivals, Minnesota and Chi
cago and Michigan? That would be worth while.
Why.. o so far from home for jFoWlng when
surrounded by wnter and universities where
rowing might be made important? Stay at
home, Wisconsin, and do something worth while
you have been chasing rowing shadows too long.
FOR GOPHER SHOOTERS
Seagirt, Aug. 30Everything gave way to
the national team shoot yesterdav, the most
important match of the shoot in which teams
from tne army, navr. marine corps, the "United
States military academy and the majority of
the states are competing.
At the conclusion of the firing yesterday
evening the work in the slow Are at 200 and
600 yards and In lapid fire at 200 yards had
been concluded, with Ohio in the lead, New
York, the winner in 1903 and 1904, in second
place, and i^ew Jersey third.
The official standing of the competing teams,
with their total scores to date, follow: Ohio,
1,547 New York, 1,538 New Jersey, 1,505
Maryland, 1,500, United States infantry. 1,496,
United States marine corps 1 405 Wisconsin,
1,S8T Bhode Island, 1,480, Maine, 1,455, Wash
ington, 1,4T1, United States navy, 1,467, Dls
tricfof Columbia, 1,46? Massachusetts, 1,464
Connecticut, 1,459 Minnesota, 1,548 United
States cavalry, 1,449 Florida, 1.449 Iowa,
1,443 Illinois, 1,435 Georgia, 1,408 Oregon,
1,404 Hawaii, 1,388, United States military
academy, 1,380 Michigan, 1,375 Montana,
1,343 Vermont, 1,335 Kansas, 1,834 Cali
fornia, 1,812 Texas, 1293, South Carolina,
1,267 West Virginia, 1,220 Missouri, 1,197
Delaware, 1149, Nebraska, 1,148 Indiana,
1,130, Tennessee, 1,021.
EIGHT PAIRS ODT
Hi HOiEWOOD GOLF
Chicago, Aug. 80 Eight pairs were named to
face the first tee for the .opening round of match
play in the women's western championship golf
tournament at Homewoed. IB- the first round
today, western champion^, -Frances Brerett, met
Mrs. B. S. Berriman, of Edgewater, who re
turned a score of 101 yesterday. The principal
contest, however, will be between Mrt J3. T. H.
Brower of the Evanston club, who led the field
of qualifiers yesterday^ and Miss Elizabeth
Young- of Calumet. $?
The winner today It* is believed to be one
of the semlfinalists Friday. Miss Young has
entered every toutnamem of,the year and has
made, a orilHant sUoaBrlng in. .eacli or tbem,
thoughUhe failed to lye. ft finalist in all save one
Prompt belief in sick headache, dizzi
ness, nausea, constipation, pain in the
side, guaranteed to. those using Carter's
litt le Liver Pills., ^ne a dose. Small
price. Small dose. Small pilL
IN BIG LEAGUE
Ebbetts Announces that Trolley
Dodgers Will Be Strength-
New York, Aug. 80.There Is not a particle
of truth in the rumor that the Brooklyn club
will be flronped from the National league next
spring and join the Eastern league. President
Charles JH. Ebbetts of tbe Brooklyn club is
authority, for the statement when he says the
troljey dodgers will still be playing the major
league next season, he is calling the right turn.
I speaking of the matter President Ebbetts
"There will be a National league club In
Brooklyn next season, and I shall be at the
head of it. It is true that we have lost some
money, but that is to be expected by a club
In last place. We have done no worse than
New York with its tall-end club, and Pittsburg
and Cleveland when they were at the bottom
and were forced to transfer their games to
other cities. That we will never do. Brook
ljn is essential to the National league, if only
for the rivalry that "It excites with New York,
and when the team Is strengthened there will
be no one to suggest any circuit change."
BIG BIRDS BABE
AT THE TRAINS
i in i
Fine Stories of Game Along the
Nebraska and Dakota Bail
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, Ang, 30.With the opening
of the prairie chicken season Friday, the sound
of the riflle will be lieard In northern Nebraska
and South Dakota, where It is reported the
chicken crop this season Is the largest In the
history of the states. The game laws have
had something to do with it, but the season has
been very good, except along the lowlands where
the nests were drowned out. In the central
part of South Dakota, along the Milwaukee &
&t Paul railroad, chickens are so thick that
they are flushed along the right-of-way by
trains. Passengers could enjoy several hours
of shooting west from Mitchell if they were
allowed to fire from the windows.
In South Dakota a license fee of $10 Is re
quired. Game wardens have been active and
fanners have assisted In keeping hunters off
their land, even in the open season. This is
why the chicken crop is large, Nevertheless
there are always a few "sooners," who under
pretext of training their dogs, bag a few birds
before the season opens, and this year Is no
exception. Twenty five birds is the limit one
man Is allowed to kill. In spite of tbe law,
many hunters kill as many as a hundred a day,
but the South Dakota faimers and wardens say
they will do all they can to stop this slaughter.
GAMBLERS PLAN TO
N THRU POLITICS
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Aug. 30.A movement has been
started among the leading New England horse
men to organize for poolselling on tracks and to
carry on the flght at the polls this fall. They
propose to extend the movement to other states
where there is a ban on race-track poolselling.
No political party Is to dominate the organ
ization, the me'tnbers being free to vote for
whom they choose so long as the ones picked
favor the objects of the organization. The fight
will be made particularly strong in this state,
where the tracks have had the most trouble on
the subject of poolselling and betting.
LAYIGNE HOME AFTER
_.W IG SOJOURN ABROAD
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Aug. 30After a stay of more
than two years in France "Kid" Lavigne, once
the world's champion lightweight fighter, has
returned, to Ameiica. The erstwhile great
fighter says that he has had all he wants of
the other side. Lavigne conducted a school of
\oxin "Willie in Parts ana taugnt. m&Tiy ot tbe
French nobility and aristocracy much about the
American style of boxing. According to him,
the national sport of la savate has taken a back
seat and the American and English* game has
come to the fore.
In a short time Lavigne says he -will bring
to ttis conntry two of the PeBt la savate. fignter*
in that country and he will endeavor to show
Americans the style of fighting that is so popu
lar in France.
While Lavigne was in France he married a
French woman and today he started for bis old
home in Michigan with her.
CASPER WHITNEY MAD
AT THE RULES' MAKERS
(Caspar Whitney in the September Outing.)
By its recent inaction the football rules com
mittee has again demonstrated its unfitness for
either the responsibility of legislating for the
players, or of the trust of the college world In
committing to their care the future of a splen
did game It is waste of good time to argue.
The committee has repeatedly shown, itself to
be not above local and partizan prejudices its
members have legislated like a parcel of boys
with an eye to the next season's game only.
Of some of the members of the committee this
was to be expected of others it comes as a
disagreeable^ and unwelcome surprise The com
mittee consists of Walter Camp of Yale, W. T.
Eeid, Jr., of Harvard, Professor L. M. Dennis
of Cornell, Professor Fine of Princeton, A* A.
Stagg of Chicago, Paul Dashlell of Annapolis and
Bell of Pennsylvania. Of these, only two,
so far as I have been able to hear, namely,
Camp and Staggs, endeavored in meeting to put
such legislation on record as would open the
gameand their efforts were futile.
Regardless of public opinion, heedless of the
intelligent criticism of the press and of all foot
ball men really mindful of the game, defiant of
college presidents and faculty members alike,
this committee has conclusively proved Its en
tire unworthiness and should resign forthwith.
Friends of wholesome college sport want this
committee revisedand as speedily as may ~be.
HOW REDBEN WADDELL
DID A HUNTING GO
Philadelphia, Aug. 80.When the Athletics
were in training camp "Rube" did not come
back one day untU dusk Mack was worried.
and began to show It plainly, when his fears
were calmed by ttie appearance of the pitcher.
Waddell was right there with an explanation
that was a dream. He carried a shotgun and
game bag "as he entered. tbe hotel, and went
straight to his room. Soon he re-entered the
lobby and strode straight up to Mack a happy
smile spread all over his face as he held
out three fat quail
"Here, Connie, old boy," he said cheerfully,
"these are for you. Just look at me, covered
with mod and burrs. Had an awful time get
ting tbe tolrds, tramped twenty miles tor halt
a dozen. I was thinking of you all the time.
In fact, old man, that's why I went after 'em.
I knew you liked quail. Yon haven't been look
ing very well lately, and they'll do yon good."
Connie looked at the big ^fellow a minute.
He,knew the Rube was laying on to escape
a calling down for skipping the day's practice,
but what could he say under the circumstances?
He started to reply, but Waddell cut him off.
"Oh, that's all right, Connie don't mention
'it, I'll do It again for yon any time."
And Mack was only able to bow his thanks
and conceal a smile behind his hand.
September Excursions Via the Balti
more & Ohio Bailroad Chicago to
Richmond, Va., and return, $19.25.
Tickets good going September 9, 10 and
11", valid for return until September 25.
Stopover at 'Washington.
Phladelpia and retrn, 19Tike
goodi goingh Septemberu 15,$ 16. anca 17,st
"valid for return until October 5, by
extension. Stopover at Washington and
Baltimore. Send for circular to R. C.
Haase, N.-W. T. P. A., St. Paul, Minn.,
or W. W. Picking, D. P. A., 244 Clark
street, Chicago, f
Gordon Hats $3
preciated. We can't say too much about them. Make your selections now.
Pay when convenient. Our facilities for repairing are unegnaled. Prices
G. GOLD & CO.FURRIERSt
Via Rook Island System
On Sals Angust 30 to September 4
Return Limit by Extension October 7
and Chicago, via the
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL
Leave Minneapolis 7:50 a.m., and St. Paul 8:30 a.m.
Arrive Chicago 9:25 p.m.
At this season of the year the daylight ride along the
Mississippi river and through the lake Tegion of Wis
consin is particularly beautiful. An excellent oppor
tunity to enjoy this scenery is afforded by the broad
observation platforms of the new cars. As the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Eailway owns and oper
ates ALL the cars on its passenger trains it offers
travelers an excellence in service and equipment not
Five daily trains to Milwaukee and Chicago. Leave
7:50 a.m., 3:50 p.m., 6:45 p.m., 8:00 p.m, 10:25 p.m.
328 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
Genuine CARTER'S UTTLE LIYER PILLS must bear
Fac-simile Signature of
Thy TOUCH the
Genuine Wrapper Printed on
RED PAPER BLACK UETTER&.
hook fr tfee SUPBMUI*
Early purchasers always
get the best selections. Tbe
showing we axe now making
in Seal Skins, Otter, Per
sian Lamb, Ladies' and
Gentleman's fur-lined coats
must be seen to be ap-
W. L. HATHAWAY, A. L. STEECB,
District Pass. Agt. City Pass. Agt.
OFFICE: 322 Nicollet Av.nue.
"Minneiska" and "Minneola" are the
names of the two new parlor observa
tion cars, built expressly for daylight
service between Minneapolis, St. Paul
Cor. Tin Strtt and Hannepln
*V. B. DIXON,
N. W. Pass. Agt., St. Paul.
4 In advertising in The Journal for help of any kind state the attractions of
the position you offer, as this will call forth answers from the most deetrable
$ and most capable persons available. _^^^^^^x