Newspaper Page Text
Miller Team CrippledC^J^i^
I Before Game Started ^Y
MILLER TEAM IS
Pox Injured and Out of Game,
Louisville Takes Second
CAPT. WILLIAM SOX,
Viotlm of Yesterday's Accident.
STANDING OF THE OXTTBS.
Played Won. Lost.
Toledo 47 28 19
Columbus 53 80 26
Milwaukee 44 24 20
Louisville 48 26 22
Kansas City 49 23 24
Minneapolis 49 24 25
St Paul 46 18 28
Indianapolis 41 17 30
.896 .566 .545 .542 .511
.489 .391 .862
GAMES TOD A T.
Minneapolis at Louisville
St Paul at Indianapolis.
Kansas City at Columbus.
Milwaukee at Toledo.
Special to Tho Journal.
Louisville, Ky June 11.A crowd of 4,500
witnesbed the second game of the series here
yesterday between the Minneapolis and Louis
ville clubs. The millers presented a badly
crippled team and were easily beaten by a score
of 8 to 3, and during the practice before the
game Captain Fox was hit in the face by an
ugly bounding grounder. It is feared that his
nose Is broken and he will be forced to re
main In retirement for some days.
He was unable to play yesterday owing to
the injury, and this caused a general shift of
the team. Graham was brought in from the
outfield and took Fox's place at second base i
and Gearing was sent to center field, Davis
shitting to right.
The main cause, however, of the millers' de
feat was the superb pitching of Wolf, the new
twlrler secured from the New York American
league club. He made his first appearance on
the slab for the colonels, and was in rare good
form, allowing Kelley's crew only four hits.
Two of these were secured In the eighth Inning,
when Minneapolis made her only scores Davis
reached first on Brashear's error, Hart walked,
Greminger doubled scoring Davis. Graham's
second single scored Hart and Greminger This
was the only time Minneapolis had a look-in
at the score.
Thomas was not at his best and Louisville
took kindly to his offerings from the Jump His
support was not of the best, and Fox's absence
from the game appeared to work a handicap
to the team. No attempt was made by the city
officials to prevent the play on account of the
recently introduced clciing law here. Presi
dent O'Brien of the association was an Inter
ested speetatos. He Is here to investigate the
trouble during Thursday's game with St. Paul.
He left last night for Cincinnati to attend a
meeting of the national commission.
Hallman If 5
Stovall cf 5
1 Brashear 2b 4
Kerwln rf .t 4
Woodruff, 8b 4
1 2 1 2 2 3
A MATTER OF TAS TE
judge from current
clothing advertising, this is to
be either an all Gray or a
the dealers are
long or short
of one or the
ments of both
Right in style as in fit and
"In choosing my suit," said Beau
Brummell, "I do not care to be
restricted in my freedom of choice."
415 to 419
411 Nicollet Avenue
Swell Spring Suits to Measure
$20 $25 $30
Brooklyn Magnate Will Make a
Hard Fight for Sunday
New York, June 11.Brooklyn and Chicago
did not play at Washington park yesterday.
According to President Ebbetta of the Brooklyn
club, President Murphy of Chicago backed out
of an agreement made Saturday afternoon with
"When the word came from Police Commis
sloner Bingham that we could not play tbo
game, even if the baseball public was willing
to contribute without being compelled to do
so," said Ebbetts today, "I proposed to Presi
dent Murphy that we open the gates to the
public and play for nothing Murphy at first
agreed to this, but later announced that he
wanted his players to rest on Sunday, and that
he would not play the game.
"I then offered him $300 to play, but he still
refused. The game will be played next Wednes
day as originally scheduled.
"I do not think the question of playing at
Washington park on Sunday Is settled by any
means. I maintain that we have the right to
play If no admission is charged, and the mat
ter will be tested In the near future."
MAIL CARRIERS HAD
TROUBLE WITH AMATEURS
Quinlan ss 4
1 8 8 9 2
4 0 0 8
1 1 2 2 2 0 0
0 0 2
0 0 0
Monday Evening, ^#%*X
TEST THE LAW
The Minneapolis letter carriers went over to
St. Paul yesterday afternoon and took a fall
out of the carriers of that place at baseball
a score of 15 to 11 There waB any amount
of trouble in store for the players and for a
time it looked as tho a flght was scheduled in
stead ot-o. ball game
It seems that the St. Paul carriers had secured
the use of a certain grounds for the game, and
when the teams arrived there were two amateur
teams playing. When they were informed that
their game was over and that they must vacate
they declared war on the wearers of the gray,
and a large part of the St. Paul police force
was called to put the coming leaguers to flight.
These two teams will meet in another game in
Minneapolis in the near future.
GOOD RAGING ASSURED
FOR THE STATE FAIR
Entries for the Minnesota state fair races
close three weeks from today For this year
the fair hangs up such money as was never seen
at a western racecourse. The grand total is
$33,050, with two $5,000 races, three $2,500
races, eight $1,000 races, and a bunch of smaller
purses for colts and runners. Secretary E. W.
Randall Is having numerous inquiries about the
race program and terms. It is evident that
this year's entry list Is likely to break all
There will be good running races at the fair.
Secretary Randall is having a thirty-four stall
barn for runners erected near thp south en
trance to the tunnel which will enable the run
ners to get to the half-mile track without
crossing the mile track. This new stable will
relieve the pressure on the speed barns at the
west of the grandstand.
0 0 4
0 1 0
Totals 88 8 12 27 11
Davis rf 0 1
Freeman 2 0
Ha't If 3 1
Greminger 3b '4 1
Graham 2b 4 0
Oyler ss 8 0
Shannon 3 O
Gehring cf 4 O
Thomas 4 0
AB BH PO A
0 3 1
0 10 0
Totals 82 8 4 ZT 17 4
Louisville 2 0 8 110 1 0 08
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 03
Two-base hits, Kerwln, Greminger three
base hit, Woodruff stolen bases, Hallman 2,
Brashear, Sullivan, Woodruff, sacrifice hit,
Shaw, bases on ball, off Wolfe 4, off Thomas 1
struck out, by Wolf 2, by Thomas 1, hit by
pitched ball, Freeman passed ball. Shannon
double play, Davis to Shannon to Greminger
left on bases, Louisville 5, Minneapolis 7. Time,
1:56. Umpires, Owen and Kane.
HUTS ABE BEATEN.
Columbus, June 11.With eight hits, two of
them home runs In the seventh and eighth in
nings, Columbus scored seven runs and put
Kansas City far behind. Manager Burke and
Shortstop Perrlne, of the visitors, were sent
off the field and fined $25 each for rowdyism In
the eighth inning. Hulswltt is laid up and
Manager Clymer played right field. The score
Columbus. 0 0200034 *9 12 8
Kansas City 2 1000000 14 12 1
BatteriesGroth and Ryan Olmstead and Sul
BREWERS BUNCHED HITS.
Toledo, June 11.Milwaukee took the second
game of the series from Toledo by batting Piatt
in the seventh and eighth. The score.
Toledo 001000 002 8 2
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 3 06 9 8
BatteriesPiatt and Abbott Oberlin and Roth.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
29 26 27 24 24
New York 46
St. Louis 48
17 16 18
19 24 23 19 33
.630 .619 .600 .558
.500 .465 .355
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Detroit.
Washington at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
At Chicago E
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 1
New York 0 0000000 00 0 2
BatteriesOwen and Sullivan Ortb and Klei
At St. Louis
St Louis 10000100 02 6 1
Philadelphia 0 020012 0 05 9 2
BatteriesJacobsen, Smith and Spencer
Coakley and Schreck.
STANDING" OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 49
St. Louis 47
31 32 25 25
20 *t 13
19 22 22 29 31 35
Cincinnati at New York.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
St, Louis at Boston.
Pittsburg at Philadelphia.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Lake Linden 21
Grand Forks 13
11 10 11
Calumet at Grand Forks.
Hpughton at Fargo.
Hancock at Duluth.
Lake Linden at Winnipeg.
.476 .444 .389 .231
At Fargo E
Fargo 10014100 *7 12 3
Hancock 10010000 02 8 8
BatteriesFlnnigan and Stripp Rogers, Legore
.0 1003200 06 12 1
10002102 17 10 4
and Adams Beecher and
LANESBORO 5* CALEDONIA 4. "V
Lanesboro, Minn-, June 11.Lanesboro's ball
club beat Caledonia 5 to 4 .on tbe grounds of
tbe former club yesterday afternoon.
AMONG THE INDEPENDENTS
Manager Stelnmetz of the Kelly-Stelnmeaz
team desires to say that his team is not dis
couraged by their yesterday's defeat, as the
shortstop broke his contiact and left the team
In a lurch at 1 30 Sunday afternoon. The left
fielder was brought into second base, a place he
had never played befoie, and made several costly
errors, which were excusoble under the circum
stances These coupled with consecutive hitting
sored the winning runs Anderson completely
outpitched Young, striking out 14 meu and
allowing six hits
Steinmetjs has signed a fast infielder from
Milaca and he mil make his debut nevt Sun
day. He has also signed Bill Glllls of the
Palfc.ee team, who is working haid to get into
form He is one of the best amateurs in town,
having pitched against such men as McCleary
end Wilson. The management desires a game
for next Sunday with some fast team in 01 out
of town. Address 1611 Fremont avenue N.
T. C. phone 14897.
The Chronicle team won Its second game from
the fast Hutchinson team yesterday afternoon at
Hutchinson, bj bunching hits, the score being
9 to 6. Carlson made three hits out of four
times up and Witcher Wheaton plaved. his usu
ally splendid game BatteriesWheaton and
Ness Ronesch and Farrell.
The Fish** Paper Box team went down for its
second defeat at the hands of the Salzers yes
terday. Manager Lizzak's lumbermen won by a
score of 8 to 4. The game was played on the
Salzer grounds. Twenty-first avenue and Fourth
street N. and was witnessed by a large crowd
Jack Oswald, who was on the firing line for the
Salzers, pitched a splendid game, and received
gilt edged support. Oswald, however, had one
bad lound. this being In the eighth, when he
hit one man. passed another and after being hit
twice for singles, there was an error, all of
which let in the Fisher's four runs. Greaves,
at second base for the Salzers, played one of the
best games seen on the grounds.
Jake's Buffets were smothered by the East
Minneapolis team yesterday on the Broadway and
Central grounds, Manager Mitchell's boys win
ning the game by the lop sided score of 21 to 2.
The Jakes never had a chance and were beaten
all the way. There was some fierce slugging by
the East Minneapolis team, John Mitchell getting
four hits and every other member of the team
landing for one hit or better. McCoy bad the
Jakes at his mercy thruout and allowed but
The Victorias defeated the fast Haugans in
a one-sided game to the tune of 16 to 7. The
heavy hitting of the Victorias was the feature
of the game. Sweeney struck out twelve men.
For games with the victors address H. Swee
ney, manager, 3001 Grand avenue. Out of town
games are especially desired.
Anderson's colts defeated J. T. Bauman's
stars, on the latter* grounds, in a fast and
exciting game, by a score of 10 to 8. Tho
feature of the game was the pitching of Du
quette, the latter striking- out eighteen men,
and the backstop work of Flaherty. The team
In -general should be given credit for their fast
and snappy playing, executing several double
plays. Any team desiring games with the
winners' aggregation can get then* by address
lng Ben Henning, 601 Plymouth avenue N, or
call up T. C. 13424 ,N. W. M. 2552-L.
The Hennepins have organized under the man
agement of Frank Talbot, and are out after the
championship. They would like to arrange a
game with the Simms, Matsons or the Indepen
dents. They line up as follows- Catcher,
Pearson pitcher, Simonson short, Talbot first
base, Wahlstrom second base, Anderson third
base, Abel left field, Coulombe right field,
Decourcy, center field, Podony Any 13 or 14-
year old team in the city wishing games with
this team, address A. Anderson, 1230 Washing
ton street NE.
The Austin Western team played the Reeves
at South St. Paul yesterday before 3,000 SDec
tators, for a purse of $200. The Austin West
erns won by a score of 12 to 1. Bartos pitcTied
a splendid game having twelve strike outs to
bis credit and allowing only three hits. The
feature of the game was the batting of Bre
denhagen, Thompson Williams and Noyes, to
gether with the all around playing of the
Austin Westerns. Score by innings:
Aisti West 3 100340 112* 16 3
Reeves 0 00100001 3 5
BatteriesBartos and Howard, Nagle and
Carroll. UmpiresDisch and Murnane.
The Minnesota Loan & Trust team defeated
the First Nationals In a game at Fourth street
and Twenty-first avenue N Saturday afternoon,
by a score of 7 to 2. But five and a half in
nings were played owing to the rain, but the
Loan & Trust team showed their superiority
over their opponents by outplaying them at all
stages. The battery for the First Nationals
was Hall, Blair, Huebscher and Martin, while
for the Loan & Trusts Scharf and Calne were
in the points.
The Summits defeated the Milwaukee Clerks
yesterday morning by a score of 8 to 4. The
pitching of Hartsell for the Summits was the
feature of the game, he allowing but one hit.
Batteries, Hartsell and Moberg Halgren and
Nolan. For games with Summits address
Leonard Lobdel, 3153 Fourteenth avenue S.
The Hetdemamw defeated the Hall & Schols
In a fifteen-inning game by a score of IO to 7.
For games with the winners address Louis Helde
mann, manager, 400 Sixteenth avenue N, or T.
C. phone 14347.
The Harry Mitchell team defeated the Osseo
boys Sunday at Osseo by a score of 17 to 0.
The tailors had the long end of the game from
start to finish, and at no time did It look doubt
ful, only one man reaching third base. Jack
Smith, the clab artist for the Mitchells, threw
fine ball, and but few hits were landed by the
Osseo boys. The Mitchells hit heavy^and found
no trouble In crossing the plate for the seventeen
runs. The boys were well treated by the Osseo
aggregation, and hope to cross bats with them
The Holtzermanns would like to arrange a
game with some fast local or out-of town team
for next Sunday. Address John Sohraeder, in
cars of Holtzermann's Chicago Store company.
The Immaculate Conceptions defeated the Bur
Ungtons by a score of 20 to 0. The feature of
the game was the all-round playing of the win
ners The losing team played loose ball, and
onlv twice did a runner reach third base. Fo
games with the winners address J. Markel,
608 Fourth street N.
The M. E. Washburns have organized for the
season and will play their first game with tbe
Haugan team on Tuesday evening on the Hau
gens' grounds. Manager Hodge bag taken much
care in the selection of his players, and he In
tends to be able to hdld bis own with the best
teams In tbe city. The tjeam will line up In tbe
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Fast Semi-Pr6fessi6n%ls Who Trimmed the Lunds.
THE BROOKINGS, S. D. TEA M.
following order Johnson, center field Cole,
right field Redman left field, Rllev third base
Knights, second tiase McLe in, first base, Emer
son, shortstop, and the Hodge brothers battery.
The Tom and Dooneys won a closely contested
game from the Minneapolis Florists yesterday
by a score of 3 to 2. Tho features of the sranie
were fielding and batting of Herkenrhodei and
the pitching of Johnson The batteries were
.Tonnson and Pederson for the winners and Mills
and Chrisanthy for the florists.
The Wayzata ball team claims a game from
the Archers for non-appearance A game had
been arranged between these two teams, but it
looks very much as tho the Minneapolis heroes
are afraid of the lake dwellers.
In a game Saturday between the city and
county sales department of the National Bis
cuit company the former won out by a score
of 4 to 1. The pltcni-ig of Bush for the win
ners was the feature of the game.
The Spaldings defeated the Washburn-Crosby
team by a score of 14 to 6 The feature of the
game was the heavy hitting of the winners
thruout the whole game Fredrlcks for the
winners struck out fourteen men The Spald
ings have a few open dates and would like to
arrange games Address Heriry Bush, 419 Sev
enth avenue NE.
The Gerber Brothers ten'nr defeated the" fast
Marine team In a one-sided game by the1
ANAM0OSE 7, HARVEY 5.
Anamoose. N. June 11.Anamoose took
Harvey into camp after nine innings of fast
baseball. Fermoyle of Anamoose struck out
eighteen men Score 7 to 5. BatteriesFer
moyle and Goodlaxon, Paine and Schuler.
EAGLES 12, DAGGETT 0.
Iron -Mountain, Mich, June 11.The Eagles
of this place defeated the Daggett, Mich., team
here yesterday by a score of 12 to 0. Batteries
Fay and Kusrta Leuhman and Walton.
TOOZES 2, CARVER 1.
Carver, June 11.In one of the prettiest games
seen on the Carver diamond this season, the
Toozes of Minneapolis downed the fast Knob
lauch Land team of this place, by a score of 2
to 1, before one of the largest crowds that ever
witnessed a game on the home grounds. The
Carver aggregation scored their only tally In the
first inning on an error, and after that they
failed to reach the much-coveted plate The
steady pitching of Flavin, the former Duluth
twlrler, was a feature, and this, coupled with
the sensational fielding from the men behind him,
left the outcome of the game never in doubt.
The fielding of Mines, at center, especially de
serves mention. The fast team work of the
Toozes was again plainly shown bv a record of
fourteen stoWn bases. Funk. Carver's clever
twlrler, pitcher good ball, while Williams, also
of the Carver team, starred in the batwork
Batteries^Flavin and Pehle, Funk and Mahoney.
Next Sunday the Toozes will play at Red Wing,
CLARKFIELD 4, BOYD 0.
Clarkfleld, Minn., June 11.Clarkfield met
Boyd on the local diamond and shut them out,
4 to 0. Rodness was In perfect form, not allow
ing a hit, and striking out 22 men The pitching
of Rodness and the borne run hit by Nelson
were the features of the game. BatteriesRod
ness and Hendrickson Holmes and Hoberg.
FARIBAULT 4, STILLWATER 2.
Stillwater, Minn June 11.Yesterday's game
between the Athletics1
of 14 to 4 The Gerbers plajed a strong game
and their field Work wa*%of the finest order
Kline, the Gerber pitcher, had the Marines at
his mercy at all Tragus 'Of'' tBe game Mc
Canny took caie of the receiving end, and his
work was as usual- of the
f*3aturou sort Afte
the first few innings the'Gerbers settled down
and the Marines did not have a show to win.
The Gerbers would like to arrange games with
16 or 17-year old teams. For games addiess
Thomas Chapman, 442 Twelfth avenue NE
The Washburns defeated the Grand Avenues
by a score of 10 to 8 The winners would like
to arrange for a game with any 13 year old team
In the city. The team lines up as follows
Charles Lindqulst, catcher, Leroy Rehl pitcher
Hilding Arnqulst, shoitstop and captain Alfred
Ohmen, first base, Jtalph Kenservich, second
base. Art Nelson, third base, Bert Williams,
right field Otto Ekerath, left field Slggas
Kinserveck, center field.
In a one-sided game the Pittsburgh Plate
Glass company walloped the Browns on the lat
ter's grounds by a score of 19 to 8. The feature
of the game was the batting of Hansen, who
secured four hits out of "five times up one of
thes ebelng a home run and the pitching of
Kamerer, who struck out eleven men and al
lowea but two safe hits. For games call up
T. C. 14293.
of this city and the
Fleckenstelns $ Faribault was a pitchers' battle
between Cook and McCleary, but the latter had
the best support and Faribault won. 4 to 2
McCleary struck out 11 men and allowed four
hits, while Cook fanned eight and allowed six
lilts. BatteriesCook and Collette McCleary
GRACEVILLE 5, vCLINT0N 1.
Gracevllle, Minn., June 11.Gracevllle took
a fall out of Clinton to the tune of 5 to 1.
Know land for Gracevllle has not lost a game this
HIBERNIANS 7. EXCELSIOR 6.
Excelsior, Minm, June 11.The A. O H. No.
6 won a close game from the reorganized Excel
sior team yesterday by a score of 7 to 6. Ex
celsior showed marked improvement In every de
partment. Tom Dickinson and Brenner did the
heavy work for the Hibernians. Score:
A. O. 0 1 0 0 4 0 2 0 07 10 1
Excelsior ,.8000210006 5 3
McMULLINS 5. CARDOZO 4.
Hastings, Minn., June 11.The McMullins
easily defeated Cardozo Soeclals of St. Paul
yesterday afternoon by a score of 4 to 5.
HUDSON 3, RIVER FALLS 1.
Hudson, Wis., June 11.The River Falls base
ball team was defeated here yesterday by the
Hudson nine, by a score of 3 to 1. The game
was very fast and clean, being one of the best
games played here this season. The feature of
it was the star fieldirs of Olaf Solhlihe for
Hudson. BatteriesJohnson and Crowley for
Hudson Jenson and Norstrom for River Falls.
Hits, off Johnson 5. off Jenson 3 struck out, by
Johnson 10, by Jenson 5.
FERTILE^? ADA 3.
ler, Ada, Summers and Wolfe. Garrlty struck
out ten and Summers 6 This is the first defeat
Ada has suffered this season.
FERHAM 4, BATTLE LAKE 3.
Perhani, Minn., June 11.The Perham Brew
ers' ball team defeated Battle Lake yesterday In
a thlrteen-lnning game, by a seoie of 3 to 4
The game was one of the best ever played on the
local diamond. Perham has a strong team this
year and lias been defeated only twice this sea
RUGBY 5, TOWNER 4,
Towner, N D., June 11 Rugby and Towner
opened the season here yesterdaj The rfcoie was
4 to 5 in favor of Rugbj BatteriesMcLean
and Dupuis, Pitts, Pkezwinskl and Smith.
RED WING 14, TONEYS 8.
Red Wing, Minn., June 11.The Toneys of
Minneapolis went down to defeat before the
local team by a score of 14 to 8. Spenctr, the
new pitcher, was in the box for Red Wing and
the visitors could not find him at the proper
time. The score was very much in favor of th
home team and up to the ninth the Tonejs had
scored only twice but in this inning Sencer
eased up a little with the result that the Minne
apolis boys ran in six scores.
WILMONT 8, IONA 4.
Wilmont, Minn., June 11 The local team de
feated the Iona aggregation at Iona yesterday
afternoon bv a score of S to 4. McKenna, the
Iona' pitcher, went to pieces after the fourth
ii.nlng and allowed eight runs in the last half.
Very poor umpiring by Stevenson saved Iona
from a shutout.
GRACEVILLE 8, HERMAN 1,
Gracevllle, Minn., June 16Miller, the for
mer St. Thomas pitcher, was "the goods" in a
well-played game here yesterday, in which
Gracevllle defeated Herman 8 to 1, Milb?r strik
ing out fifteen men. Gracevllle has six straight
games now, having won every pame played.
MADISON LAKE if KASOTA 3.
Madison Lake, Minn June 11.Madison Lake
defeated Kasota on the former's diamond by the
score of 4 to 3 BatteriesLoeffler and Buck
ley Aim and Anderson.
DASSEL WINS TWO GAMES.
Dassel. Minn June 11 The Dassel "Yellow
Jackets" took on two teams yesterday and
defeated them both The first game, against
Maynaid Lake, resulted in a shutout, 5 to 0.
Gleason for Dassel allowing only three hits of
the scratch order. The second game, against
Kingston, resulted 12 to -8 and was loosely
placed on both sides. E Carlson pitched for
YOUNG AMERicA~2, HOPKINS 1.
Young America, Minn. June 11 Young
America beat the Hopkins, Minn., team here
yesterday in a fast and exciting game by a
score of 2 to 1. The visitors scored in the
opening round on a single, saciiflce hit and an
error. The locals tied the score in the third
on singles by Dell and Grady and a wild pitch
and won the game hi the seventh on Selvo's
timely drive, after two were down. Dell twirled
great ball, striking out thirteen and was found
for but four widely scattered singles.
June II, 1906.
Watson, Minn., June 11 Watson beat Milan
at this place Sundav. June 10. 10-9. The game
went ten inningfs and was hotly contested. Wat
son had none out when winning run was scored.
Olson, for Watson, struck out sixteen men.
Batteries, Watson E Olson and C. Olson Mi
lan, Peterson and Sylte.
WON CHICAGO RAGE
Malcolm Jones, son of H. W. Jones, the Min
neapolis architect, won the half-mile run In the
lnterscholastlc meet at Chicago Saturday while
competing as a Pillsbury student. The Record-
HeraM, In commenting upon the performance,
"Jones, the diminutive half-miler from Pills
bury academy, was the first 'prep' to step Into
the lftnellght. He won the half-mile run, the
first event on the program, finishing In 2 04 1-5,
with Bohnsack of Lake View, Page of Lewis
institute and Hunter of Rockford following him
to the tape in the order named
"Jones ran his race in beautiful form. Buz
zell of Hyde Park took the lead at the start,
and held it for half the first lap. The lead
was shifted several times on the back stretch,
Kellner of Armour academy beginning the sec
ond lap ahead of the field. The pace was too
hot, and more than half the competitors were
killed off before the last turn was reached."
Terre Haute 0, Canton 3.
Dayton 2, South Bend 4.
Springfield 4, Grand Rapids 5
Evansville 3, Wheeling 4 (10 innings').
IOWA STATE LEAGUE
Burlington 2, Fort Dodge 1 (10 Innings).
Keokuk 16, Marshalltown 2.
Ottumwa 12, Boone 5.
Oskaloosa 3. Waterloo 0.
Springfield 6, Peoria 3.
Dubuque 5, Cedar Rapids 4.
Decatur 1, Bloomlngton 0.
Davenport 5, Rock Island 3.
WISCONSIN STATE LEAGUE
La Crosse 5. Wausau 0.
Oshkosh 2, Green Bay 5.
Freeport 3, Eau Claire 2.
Fertile, Minn., June 11 The local and Ada
teams played a fast and exciting game of ball Omaha 8. Lincoln 5.
at this place yesterday. Fertile won by the score Denver 4 8, Sioux City 2-6.
of 7 to 3. BatteriesFertile, Garrlty and Wei- 1 Pneblo 6-6, Des Moines 5-11.
Newark 6, Rochester 7 (10 innings).
Providence .3. Toronto 2.
Memphis 1, Nashville 4.
New Orleans 0, Montgomery 9.
LA CROSSE MlT
Little Interest in the Game Dis
played at Semi-Annual
The semi annual meeting of the Minnesota
athletic conference was held Saturday at the
Ryan hotel. The following faculty representa
tives were present: L. W. Cbaney, Carletou
II. D. Funk, Macalester Father Doyle, St.
Thomas^ P. M. Glasoe, St. Olaf A. Drew,
The only matter of Importance to come before
the meeting concerned two protests filed by
Hamline. The eligibility of two St. Thomas
and three Macalester players was Involved. The
conference decided that Hamline's position was
not well taken, and the protests were not al
lowed. The baseball pennant for the season of
1906 was formally awarded to St Thomas.
Following is the order In which the confer
ence teams finished the season.
3 4 7
St. Thomas 10
St. Olaf 8
The efforts of lacrosse enthusiasts to have the
conference adopt this game on the basis of a
conference sport received little encouragement.
The recent talk that the local colleges were
to adopt lacrosse is not taken seriously br any
of the athletic authorities of these Institutions.
St. Thomas, Macalester and Hamline have BO
intention of even trying the experiment. Base
ball and football have such a strong following
at these institutions as to preclude the adoption
of any new game for at least years to come
The ne\ meeting of the conference will be held
BALL TEAM IS
SLAPPED IN JAIL
Correll Leather Larrupers Refuse
to Put Up a $1
Correll, Minn June 11 The baseball team
arrested here two weeks ago for playing on
Sunday served out their fines in the county
The game was being played in the rear of a
church while services were in progress, and
when Constable Ferch attempted to end the
disturbance he was rubbed from the grounds.
The case was later placed in the bands of the
county attorney, who brought the affair to trial
and gave the offenders their choice of a $1
fine and costs or two days In j-iil. With one
exception they chose the latter punishment.
CHICAGO TEAM WON
St Paul Chicago.
Carson f. Hill
Dunn s. Kelly
Farrar t. Kearney
Allen Two Axes
EllJOtt f. Galsford
Brown 1. Shaver
RefereeD. Whyte. TimersDeflel and
O'Donnell. GoalsB^own, 3, Kerwln, Two Axes
2, Kearner, O'Malley Morrison, Shaver. Time
of quarters15 and 20 minutes.
GOTCH WINS PROM BURNS.
St. Louis, June 11After being thrown by
Farmer Burns in nine mlnntes. Frank Gotcli,
champion wiestler of America, threw Burns In
straight Falls in 14 and 5 minutes, respectively,
here Saturdav night.
Next time you order a "high ball," ask for
Guckenheimer Ryeyou will find it retains
its fine flavor on account of the strength
and purity of the whiskey.
"Bottled in Bond"
the choicest whiskey dis
tilled forty-nine years of
to its credit.
Ask for it!
A. Guckenheimer & Bros.
Distillers "Since 1657'*
Whenever a sore or ulcer does not heal and shows sig&s of becoming
chronic, it should arouse suspicion, because many of these places lead to
Cancer. It may appear as an ordinary sore at first, and is given
treatment as such, with some simple salve, wash or plaster, with the hope
that the place will heal, but the real seat of the trouble is in the bloodand
cannot be reached by external remedies, and soon the sore will return. After
awhile the deadly poison begins to eat
into the surrounding flesh and the
ulcer spreads rapidly, becoming more
offensive and alarming until at last
the sufferer finds he is afflicted with
Cancer. Cancerous ulcers often start
from a boil, wart, mole or pimple,
which has been bruised or roughly
handled, showing that the taint is in
tbe blood, perhaps inherited. Another cause for. non-healing ulcers and
sores is the remains of some constitutional disease or the effects of a long*
spell of sickness. S. S. S. goes down to the
very root of the trouble and cures so thorough
ly that there is never any sign of the trouble
in after years. As soon as the system gets
under tibe influence of S. S. S. the place begins
PUREL VEGETABLE ^S^^iTferttrS^Sa
its healthy color, and soon the sore is well, because 7ery vestige of the cause
has been removed from the blood. Book on sores and ulcers and medical ad*
ticewithoutcharge. THESWiFTSPCinGCO., ATLANTA. 64. di
Brookings Team Beats
i Lunds' in Long Game
S. DAKOTA TEAM
Sessions rf... 1
We Are in the Swim
Crack Semi-ProfessionaLs in Sen
sational Game at Mia
The Brookings team was a little too fast far
the Lunds yesterday at Minnehaha, who did
not seem to be playing in form, and tbe game,
which went twelve Innings, resulted in a score
of 4 to 3, witb tbe visitors on tbe long end.
Burwell was In the box for tbe Brookings team
and Perry Sessions for the Lunds. Both men
pitched splendid ball, with Sessions having a
shade tbe better of tbe argument, and had tbe
team supported him better, tbe Brookings peo
ple would have lost their second game of tbe
Tbe game was a hard-fought contest, and un
to the ninth was the Lands by one score, bat
in this inning Sessions allowed two men to walk,
and, altbo he did not seem in tbe least fatigued,
he was replaced by Schraeder, who was
trifle wild and allowed a base on balls and
forced in a run, thus tleing tbe score.
In the tenth and eleventh no scores were
made but when tbe visitors came to bat in tbe
twelfth they started in to win the game, which
they did by the aid of Frank's bad error of j^
high fly and by Cole's slowness.
In the second game Schroeder again went la
the box for the Lunds, and Erickson, tbe giant
slabman, was chosen to perform for the visitors^
Six innings were played without either side
scoring, and the umpire called the game as the
Brcokings team had to catch a train for Ha
warden, Iowa, where they will play a series
of games Archie Hill was the star actor for the
home team He played his position perfectly
and succeeded In making two bits off Burwell'*
delivery. The catching of Burns for tbe Brook
ings was of the professional order. He wa*
exceptionally good on throwing to second, and
It seemed that no matter how good a start
Lund runner got in attempting to steal, the
ball would bo in the baseman's bands waiting
for the runner. Yesterday's score:
II Wing cf
itinkle 2 18
Fsank rf 1
Carlisle 3b 2
Cole cf 1
Hill ss 2
Busch 2b... 0
Price K.. 1
Sessions p.. 1
Totals. .10 33 12 3
I was suffering: grreatly from a cancer,
ous ulcer on my left breast, which had
begun to eat, and at times would dia
charge very offensive matter. I
knew the trouble was hereditary as an
only sister, my mother and two of her
sisters died of Cancer. am fully sat
isfied I would have gone the sameway
but for S. S. S., which cured me.
Belton, Mo. MBS. J. CASSEIX.
OITh'pson 3b. 2 2
Totals 7 33 16 0
Brookings 20000000100 14
Lund Lands 2 0 0 10000000 03
Innings pitched, by Sessions 8. by Schroeder
4 earned runs, Lunds 2, Brookings 1 two
base hits, F. Carlisle, Hill, Cole, Jones. Thomp
son, stolen bases, Cole, Jones, Crulkshank
bases on balls, off Sessions 5, off Schroeder 1,
off Burwell 0 struck out, by Burwell 11, by
Sessions 11, by Schroeder 3 double play. Ses
sions to Carlisle left on bases, Lunds 3, Brook
ings 1. Time of game, 2.15. Umpire, O Don
Kinkle 0 0
Frank rf.. 0 0
Carlisle 3b 0 3
Cole cf ..0 2
Hin ss ..00
Buveh 2b .02
Phvle If. 0
2 OlHille ss 0 1 0 O
0 OlWmg cf 1 0 0 0
3 liJones 0 4 1 0
0 O'Th'pson 3b. 0 3 1 0
0 1 (t|Burns 0 9 1 0
2 1 OlCruiks'k 2b 0 1 1
2 0 OlTree It .10 1 0
8 0 1 Burwell rf.. 0 0 0 0
1 4 o'Erlckson 0 0 1 O
0 0 0|
Totals 2 18 6 0
Totals 2 18 11 2|
Lund Lands 0 0 0 0 0 00
Brookings 0 0 0 0 0 00
Game called to allow Brookings to catch
Two-base hit Tree bases on balls. oO
Schroeder 2, off Erickson 2 struck out. by
Erickson 9 double plays, Carlisle unassisted,
Fred Carlisle to J. Carlisle Time of game,
In the 400 mile race of the Minneapolis Hom
ing Pigeon club yesterdav Fred May's Black
Elder won. with Blue Cloud second and Tor
jiado third The birds were liberated at Madison,
Neb., at 6 11 yesterday morning and tbe win
ner arrived here at 2-15 In the afternoon. Owin*
to the strong northeast wind less than half ox
the birds arrived in Minneapolis lat nl?ht
and making rapid strokes to win
public favor more and more. We
are not drifting with the tide, but
rather against the stream of oppo
sition. We can keep afloat and
our heads above water without fear
of being swamped, or sinking, be
cause we always carry the life pre
server of "UP-TO-DATEIVE-
NESS" to support us in the ebb
and flow of trade. Our stocks are
full of FRESH, SMART and COR-
RECT THINGS, and always at the
most PLEASING PRICES.
Clothiers. Hatters, Furnishers.
NICOLLET AND FOURTH ST.
"If it Come* from Barnaby's It
Must Be Good."