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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 21, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-07-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Crippled Millers Are
Slaughtered
S 5J
CRIPPLED TEAM 5
WAS BUTCHERED
Disorganized Millers Were
OAMzTFoDAT.
Columbus at Minneapolis.
Indianapolis at St. Paul.
Toledo nt Milwaukee.
Louisville at Kansas City.
i!^'
O'Loughlln.
When one comes to make up the box score
of yesterday's game It Is hard to keep the name
of Joe D. O'Brien from the list of Columbus
players and to refrain from crediting him with
one rery large, very conspicuous assist.
Thru O'Brien's infamous action of Thursday
t_ wrecking the miller team jnst at a time when'
they became pennant possibilities one of the
largest crowds of the season saw one of the
worst games of the year yesterday. Columbus
won 14 to 4 thru a victory over a patched-up,
disorganized team.
Yeager was at first base and Graham at
hortstop. Both men trying to do their best,
but about as well trained for those positions
as a baby elephant for ballet dancing.
The local team went into the field thoroly dis
organizedthoroly disheartened at the idea that
their prospects had been knocked in the head by
a man supposed to administer the affairs of the
league upon a basis of equity and Impartiality,
but who had displayed so little Interest' as to
refuse to come to the city to investigate the
recent troubles, but had "knocked" them un
mercifully and without justice.
As a result Columbus murdered the millers.
The locals were up in the air to such an extent
that the usually reliable men played like ama
teurs. Hit after hit went thru the Infieldhits
that are usually easy picking for Oyler. Fox
booted two in succession, an unusual perform
ance. Lefty Davis, usually safe as a net In cen
ter field, dropped a fly that permitted three
rren to score. Greminger, whose throwing to
third Is usually of a rifle accuracy, went into
the air and let in another. The whole team
was In the air from the start, and did not steady
until the sixth inning. Columbus had made
thirteen rurA before the millers discovered that
tbey were on the ground again. After that but
one run came in, and the first man up started
It off with a two-bagger to get that.
Hank Gehring was in first for the millers, but
was pounded so vigorously that Cadwallader
was sent in In the fourth. received the
time treatment, altbo he steadied as soon as
warmed up and held Columbus to one hit in the
last four Innings. Flaherty was pitching for
Columbus, and pitching well. Had O'Brien kept
out and the miller team of a week ago been
presented it would have been a baseball battle
royal. As it was, it was a farce.
In the first Inning Minneapolis scored three
men after Columbus had gone out. Davis flew
out, Sullivan singled and Wrlgley booted Yaeg
tr's Jolt. Greminger went out on a long fly
and Sullivan scored. Hart singled, Graham
fanned Flaherty for a two-bagger and Yaeger
and Hart came home. Graham was out at third
trying to stretch his hit Into a three-bagger.
Then came the grand promenade. Coulter
singled, Kihm was hit by a pitched ball, Frlel
singled, Hulswitt forced Friel at second, Blue
singled, Flaherty popped up a foul fly which
Greminger got, but Fox forgot to cover second
and Blue promenaded down. Pickering singled
and Wrlgley popped up a high one to Hart.
Coulter, Kihm and Hulswitt scored. In the
third Inning Hinchman walked, Coulter sacri
ficed and Hinchman tried to go.to third. Gra
ham, covering the bag, dropped the throw. While
Bill Friel, usually a clean player, ran from
tbe coaching line and blocked Graham, Hinch
man scored.
In the fourth Blue walked, Flaherty shot thru
a drive that Graham overlooked and Pickering
singled. Wrlgley forced Blue at tbe plate and
Davis dropped a long fly by Hinchman. Three
cored on this. Greminger made a rank throw
to first to catch Coulter and Yaeger did notkee
get the ball. Hinchman scored, Kihm singled,
but Friel, the ninth man up In the Inning,
Neve Sen a Man fto the Hospital.
During the Spanish-American war 1*
commanded Company G", 9t Illinois in
fantry. During our stay in Cuba near
every man the company had
diarrhoea or stomach trouble. W
never bothered sending a man to the
surgeon or hospital, but gave him a
dose or two of Chamberlain's colie,
Cholera and diarrhoea remedy and next
day he was all right. W always had
a dozen bottles or more of it in our
medicine chest.Orra Havill This
remedy can always be depended upon
for colic and diarrhoea, and should be
kept on hand in every home.
The Only Way to See
Lake Minnetonka,
TAKE Bid
Steamer 'Excelsior'
(The White Flyer.)
ThjB Largest, the Fastest, the Safest
and Best Equipped Steamer on the
Lake. The Only Steamer That Makes
a Complete Tour of Both the Upper
and Lower Lakes.
TWO BIG FOUR-HOUR TRIPS DAILY
Returning In Time for All Trains and
Makes All Landings from Wayzata
to Mound City.
ALL FOR ONE TICKET
ALL DAY RIDE FOR 5 0 CENTS.
DONJT
Buy Steamer Tickets on Street
Cars. For This Trip Pay on the Boa
BRASS BAND AN ORCHESTRA
ALL DAY.
25ARTIS MUSICIANS25
GRAND MOONLIGHT EXCURSION.
SPECIAL RATE 2 5 CENTS FOR
ROUND TRIP.
Leave Excelsior, Casino Docks, 7:45
p.m. Hot coffee and refreshments
on board steamer. This steamer
makes connections at Wayzata with
Great Northern trains leaving Min
neapolis at 9:35 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Steamer leaves Excelsior for Wayzata
at 9 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.
St. Paul Tent & Awning Co.
MAKERS O
TENTS, AWNIH6S
SHADES,
FLAGSAND COVERS
of every description.
ROLLER AWNINQS
a Specialty.
Write for Catalogue and
Prices.
3BB-8 JACKSON ST.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
TEXAS
"The garden of the Lord."Roosevelt.
JIave you been reading the Vanderhoof
letters on Texas in this newspaper? They
point to opportunities in a new field.
We can give you information which wiU
be worth dollars and cents to you. Write
BUSINESS MEN'S CLUS
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
CERINE. SALVE
It a sore curs for Chrome Ulcere. Bon Uloers*
ScroTSlonslTloers, Tavrfewse TJlcers.Mercnr
lal Ulcors.Tovor SoT*s,Ctan_-rene,Blood Fol
soninjr, White Swell! ns. Poisoned Wounds,
allsores of long standlng.Posltlvelyneverfalls.Cnrea
also Cats, Bums. Boils, JTelonK, cartraneles,
Absoessf s. Fer sale by druggists. Mail 25c and 50c.
i P. ALLEN MEDICINE OO, PAVZ, Kxxrx.
Sea
an
Easy Mark for the Colum-
bus Team.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Loat.
ay
Columbus 02 53
Milwaukee S8 48
Toledo 88 4T
Minneapolis 91 48
LoulsriUe 8T 45
Kansas City S8 89
fit. Paul 8S 88
Indianapolis 8T 84
Pet.
.630 .520 .534 .527 .517 .443
.400 .881
84 41
41 43 42
40 52 68
fCHARGES" IN BIG LEAGUE
Highlanders Accused of an At
tempt to Injure Cleveland
Players.
Journal Special Service.
Cleveland, July 21.A staff special from Ne
York to an evening newspaper Intimates strong
ly that Clark Griffiths' highlanders "intentionally
mangled" Bradley, Bemis and Rossumn in yes
terday's game, "to help their own pennant
chances." The story is based upon a conversa
tion between Rlberfeld and Congalton.
"Well, Hogg has put Bradley out art busi-
ness," said Congalton, whereupon Elberfeld IF
said to have replied: "Yes, and tie is going
to get a few more, too. He will cop the big
fellow (Lajoie) before the game Is over."
"It Is a fact," says the story, "that Hogg re
peatedly shot the ball ns close to Lajoie'a- bead
as he could get it. and that Larry was kept
busy ducking and dodging. That Hogg' should
have smashed Bradley's arm, while Hoffman
and Delehanty spiked Bemis and Rossman all In
one gamle did not look right to the naps."
New York, July a.Clark Griffiths last night
indignantly denied the charges that Ne York
players had deliberately Injured Cleveland men.
Other Ne York men ^ridiculed the story at be.-
lng unworthy of denial.
made the last out. Cadwallader started pitch
ing In this inning on Wrlgley.
In the fifth Hulswitt walked, Blue went out
on a foul fly and Fox messed Flaherty's drive.
Pickering and Wrlgley singled, Hinchman
doubled. Coulter tripled. Four runs came home.
The next two men were speared.
Everybody braced and Columbus got but one
more, that in the eighth. Friel got a two-bagger,
went third on a passed ball and scored on
outs.
The millers, such as O'Brien had left, strug
gled along until the ninth Inning, when Hart
led off with a three-bagger and scored on a
single by Fox. Cadwallader ended It by strik
ing out.
Egan appeared as umpire. Not a murmur
came from stand or bleachers, so Mr. O'Brien
cannot hold the opinion that the Minneapolis
public is fixed in its habit of umpire-batting.
The umpire seems to be something of a factor,
after all.
The score:
Minneapolis A
Davis, cf 8
Sullivan, rf 4
V'eager. 4
Greminger, 3b 8
Hurt. If
Graham. Fox. 2b
Shannon. GehrlnLK. Cadwafllader,
PO
3 2 8 3
3
2 2
4 0 0
-A
0 1 0 0
1
1 0 1 0
5 2 1 0 1
4 2 2 3 0 0
4 0 2 2 5 1
.4 4 0 1 2 2
4 0 0 4 1 0
1 0 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 1 0
Totals S3
Columbus A
Pickering, cf 6
Wrlgley. 2b 6
Hicliman. If 5
Coulter, rf 4
Kihm, 4
Krlel. 3b 5
Hulswitt. ss 4
Blue, 4
Flahrety, 4
6 2T
BH PO
3 6 1
1 8 8 2 2
8 1
Totals 42- 14
Minneapolis 3 0 0 0 0
Columbus 0 8 1 4 5
13
0 0
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 03 10 2
Indianapolis 2 0001100 48 13 8
BatteriesParkins. Moore and Drill Fisher
and Kahoe.
ir. KanaoBE VUBKKD TTMPS.
Milwaukee. July 21.Toledo defeated Milwau
in a Bcrappy game yesterday by a score of
9 to 5. The locals used three pitchers. Sage,
the last of the trio, done the best work, holding
the Tisitors to two hits In the last fire innings.
Krueger was put out of the same for pushing
the umpire around. The score:
Milwaukee 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 15 10 7
Toledo 0 0 2 8 0 3 1 0 08 10 1
BatteriesSage, Goodwin, Oberlin and Both
Camnits. Land and Abbott.
TEBEATTS "TEAM WTMS.
Kansas City Mc. July 21.Four hits and a
wild throw In the serenta Inning yesterday gave
Kansas City Ave runs and the game. The
score: Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 *5 9 2
Louisrllle 1000000* 01 6 1
BatteriesFrantii and Sulli-nn Steoher and
Stoner.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STAITOXWG OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost Pot, .706 .642 .685 .404
.435 .390 .868
.837
25 29 30
43 48 50 55 55
Chicago 85 00
New York 81 52
Pittsburg 82 5
Philadelphia. 85 42
Cincinnati 85 37
Brooklyn 82 82
St. Louis 87 32
Boston S3 28
GAMES TODAY.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Ohio ago.
New York at Pittsburg.
At Ohteago
Chicago 1 0 0 0 1 0 4 6 1
New York 8 0000000 0S 7 2
BatteriesTaylor and Kilns Mathewson and
Bowerxnan.
At Pittsb-rg
Pittsburg 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 8 1
Philadelphia 0 0000011 13 10 0
BatteriesMenreen, McFarland and Phelps*
Sparks, Lush and Dooin.
At St. Loais
St. Lonis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 1
Brooklyn 0 2 0 000 0 002 10 1
BatteriesThompson and Grady Bason and
Bitter.
The pitchers of the American association at
the present time rank as follows, basing their
position on all items of box work, bits, strike
outs, wild pitches,. fielding average, bases on
balls, etc..:
Berger, Kellum, Flaherty, Morgan, Oberlin,
Kllroy, Curtis, Veil, Thomas, Puttmann, Cam
nltz.
Berger has the smallest average hits per game
off delivery.
Wlggs leads in strikeouts and Cromley In con
trol. Veil has the largest percentage of victo
ries. Stecher has been token out the oftenest.
Flaherty and Veil lead in shutouts with five
each.
Four pitchers have one-hit games to their cred-
itCadwallader, Kellum, Flaherty and Chech.
There have been 128 games In which one of the
clubs was held to five hits or less. The figures:
Per Game
Bases
Base Strike on
Hits. Outs. Balls.
Berger, Columbus 6.66
Veil. Columbus 6.88
Kellum. Indianapolis 7.59
Kllroy, Minneapolis 7.76
Goodwin. Toledo T.78
Mlnuihan. Toledo 7.84
Flaherty. Columbus 7.95
Cadwallader. Minneapolis. 7.96
Oberlin. Milwaukee
6.48
Elliot. Louisville
Gehring, Minneapolis
Frantz, Kansas City.,
Hlckey, Indianapolis
Puttman. Louisville
Morgan. St. Paul
Cicotte. Indianapolis
Thomas,. Minneapolis
Wiggs, Toledo
Robertaile. Columbus
Curtis. Milwaukee
Suthoff. Toledo
Durham. Kansas City.... 8.71
Ford*, Minneapolis
Grota* Columbus
Dougherty,- Milwaukee
Piatt,'Toledo
2.33
2.91 1.89 2.71 4.88 4.91 1.54 3.61
2.85
2.31 2.37 2.81 3.80 8.74 8.21
1.80 1.78
4.37 8.02
2.04 8-51 2.92
3.49 3.52 8.41
3.79 2.53 3.19
4.79 8.28 4.36 2.33 8.47. 8.92 6.40
4.04 4.2T 7.24 8.78
8.85
7.96 7.98 8.07 8.12
8.14 8.17 8.24
8.34 8.44 8.58 8.58 8.61
^8.41
8.76 5.41-'
8.82- iM
is
rt
Swattn',' Kansas Jit &M
Cammtz. Toledo 9 01
Bphanpon..\KahsaBiCityl.. 9.02 E
Buchanan, St. Paul 9.19
Kenha, Louisville 9.21
Wolfe. Kansas City 9.2ft
Coy. St. Paul 9.26
iThialsoaa. IadlananolU 9.25
2-2Z
2.29 8.62
*$2
1:94
S #|SS
s:,2s:
'A*.2.27M-j 2:58
C3.I0& 2.98 4.51
--..Ttftfe- 2.r
fp/&LM: 2.13
v-_j6
timmm VMM iWWi-r i"' 1 "'i "j
SAMUEL MERTES.
Famous New York National League
Player Who Has Been Traded by New
York to the S Louis Club. Mertes
Was a Member of the World's Cham
pion Team, and His Position Is Left
Field.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Won.
49
48 48
45 44 42 80
28
Philadelphia SO
New York 80
Cleveland 81
Chicago 82
Detroit 81
St. Louis 82
Washington 81
Boston 80
11
A
1 5 0
0 1 1
2
0 0.,
2 1
2 0 1
1
27 10 1*
0 0. 1 4,
0 1 014.
Two-base hits. Graham. Hinchman, Friel
three-base hits. Hart, Coulter bases on balls,
off Cadwallader 2. off Gehring 2, off flahrety 3
struck out, by Cadwallader 1, by Flahrety 3
hit by pitched ball, by Gehring, Kihm, by Cad
wallader, Coulter wild pitch, Cadwallader hits,
off Gehring 8 In 8 1-3 innings, off Cadwallader
6 In 5 2-3 innings stolen base. Blue: left on
bases, Minneapolis 4. Columbus 6. Time of
gam*. 2:15. Umpire. Bagan.
nrrtnrs TAKE GAME.
St. Paul, Minn.. July 21.Indianaxralis took
yesterday's game by hitting Moore and Parkins
at opportune times. Altho Fisher was hit freely,
fast fielding by Indianapolis kept the score down.
Perry Werden umpired his first game since his
appointment and did well. The score:
Lost.
31
82 33
37 87
40 51
.52
Pet.
.613
.600 .593
.549 .548 .512 .371 .354
Played
GAMES TODAY.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston.
Detroit at New York.
St. Louis at Washington.
At Washington
Chicago 0 0 0 000 0000 4 8
Washington 01000000 *1 4 0
JSatt^riesWhite, Patterson and Sullivan Pat
tern and Heydon.
At Boston
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 184 7 2
Boston 00800000 08 11 0
BatteriesSelver and Schmidt Glase and Arm
bruster.
At Philadelphia
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 02 6 8
Philadelphia 20012000 *5 6 2
BatteriesGlade and O'Connor Bender and
Schreck.
At New York E
Cleveland 0000 120014 11 4
New York 00002021 5 10 1
BatteriesHess and Kittridge Griffith, New
ton, Kleinow and McGuire.
NORTHERN LEAGUE
At Fargo
Farg. 2 0 0 0 0 0. 0 0 0-r2. ,5.8
Lake Linden 1 0 0 00018 49 16 0
BateriesMcMillan and Stripp Newcomb and
Kurke.
At Grand Forks E
Grand Forks 0 0000001 01 7 2
Hancock 1 0 0000 1 0 02 4 1
BatteriesFogarty and Hart Terry and Stew
art.
At Winnipeg
Calumet 1820 1 2 0009 11 1'
Winnipeg 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 106 4
BatteriesFoulkes and Leahy Brenna and
Leach.
WESTERN LEAGUE
Pueblo 8, Omaha 1.
Des Moines 2, Denver 1.
Lincoln 4, Sioux City 3.
WISCONSIN STATE LEAGUE
-Ban Claire 4, Freeport 9.
Oshkosh 0, Wausau 4.
La Crosse 6, Green Bay T.
Oshkosh 7, Wausau 3.
IOWA STATE LEAGUE
Marshalltown 5, Clinton 0.
Keokuk 7, Ottumwa 0.
Fort Dodge 20, Waterloo 1.
Burlington 3, Oskaloosa 0.
SOUTHERN LEAGUE
Atlanta 1-1', Memphis 3-8.
Birmingham 2, New Orleans 1,
Montgomery 0, Shreveport 2
Nashville 2, Little Rock 4.
CENTRAL LEAGUE
Bvansyille 4, Dayton 2 (five innings rata).
Grand- Rapids 3. Wheeling 8.
Terre Haute 0, Springfield 3.
South Bend 5, Canton 2
EASTERN LEAGUE
Buffalo 10, Providence 5.
Toronto 2, Jersey City 6.
Montreal 6, Baltimore 5.
Rochester 4, Newark 1.
THE WORK OF THE PITCHERS
Cromley, Indianapolis 9.49
Fisher, Indianapolis 9.67
Dunkle, Louisville 9.68
Slogle, St. Paul 9.81
Gillen. Toledo 9.88
Parkins,. St. Paul 10.01
Olmsted. Kansas City ...10.81
Stecher. Louisville 11.06
Hart, Indianapolis 11.81
FEATURE GAMES.
Flaherty, Columbus
Berger, Columbus
Veil, Columbus
Camnltz, Toledo
Oberlin, Milwaukee
Morgan, St. Paul
Cadwallader, Minneapolis.
Kellrim, Indianapolis
Thomas, Minneapolis
Ford, Minneapolis
Groth, Columbus
Pruitt, St. Paul
Chech, Toledo
Sutthoff, Toledo
Puttmann, Louisville
Buchanan, St. Paul:
Elliott, Louls*_Ue
Durham, Kansas City:....
Cicotte, Indianapolis.....
Gehring, Minneapolis
Mlnuihan, Toledo
Kenna, Louisville
Gillen, Toledo
Stecher, Louisville
Curtlsg, Milwaukee.......
Frantz,, Kansas City.....
Goodwin, Milwaukee
Kllroy, Minneapolis
Bohannon, .Kansas, City..
Dougherty, Milwaukee....
Robertoiue, Columbus....
Dunkle, Louisville'.
Thielman, Indianapolis...
folfe, Kansas City...
isher, Indianapolis.
Single, St. Paul,..,....
8.40 8.13 2.21 2.23 3.34
2.47 3.92 3.11
3.01
1.06 4.38 2.19 6.12 3.01
2.40 3.91 3.21
4.40
E &
5
I 1
2 3 8 S
0
0 0
0
0 0
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
0 1
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0
1 0 0
0 0
0
1 8 0 0 8 8
0 0 1
0
0 1 0
1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0
0 1 1 1 I
1
0 1
0
2
0 1 0
1 1 1 0
2
2 1 2 2 1 0 0 2
0
0 0 0
0 THE! MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAll
1 'SI1!
T"4
uir |i i iwMa
STOP GAMBLING
Chicago Police Making Every
Effort to Break Up ,/.b
Books. i /-A'
Journal Spscial Servioe. $
Chicago, July 21.For the first time in th#
history of Chicago, actual Imprisonment was
dealt out to handbook operators yesterday at-,
ternoon when a dozen men arrested by the gam
bling detail of Chief Collins were compelled to
remain for the greater part of the afternoon
in the cells at Harrison street station and ball
was refused.
The officers followed this blow at the members
of the "profession" with another still more se
vere one when for the second time In three
days tbe officers of the Chicago-Milwaukee Tele
graph company, said by the police. to be the
local clearing house for gambling news, was
raided. Two men wire arrested and twenty tele
phones and a wagonload of apparatus confis
cated.
The Milwaukee Telegraph company, having of
fices In the Board of Trade building, was first
raided on Monday, and many arrests made. To
day it was discovered that the concern was
operating its race news department from rooms
In the Postal Telegraph building. When the
place was raided two men giving their names as
Fred Issem and James Patton were found in
the place, busily engaged in the distribution of
race-track news.
The officers demolished a private telephone ex
change found in the place and, after gathering
together all the material in the place which
related to gambling, they shipped it with their
prisoners to the Harrison street station.
It was not until late in the afternoon that
the two men were booked and released on bail.
DEATH GAME WITH
CATCHING OF BALL
Journal Special Service.
Pittsburg. July 21.During a baseball game
between railroad employees at Pitcalrn yester
day, B. F. Hicks, who was playing left field,
was killed by a train as he fan on the tracks
after a long foul.
He was gazing into the air at the ball and
when his comrades shouted to him that the
train was bearing down upon him he was so
interested in getting the ball that he failed to
take the warning. Just as he caught the ball
the engine struck him. When the body was
picked up the ball was still clutched a his
hand.
TAKE ON TRIBS
Captain Way Condescends to Meet
"Correspondence School" Printers.
Manager Way of the Journal team wishes
to say that he will condescend for once and
will give the Tribs an opportunity to play
against real ball players. Of course, this is
only a personal favor to William Hoke, who has
been busy for the last five weeks trying to
get a game with some "team.
As the Journal team has everything to long
and nothing to gain by SUQO a ^game, the
Tribune tossers may take all the responsibility
on their hands that is. In securing the park
and also the services of an umpire that is an
umpire. A far as the gate receipts are con
cerned, of course the whole should go to the
Journal, as they are putting themselves out to
play a bunch of kindergarten kids.
"Hoke must pitch," says tbe captain, "as he
is about the easiest in the northwest,"
NORTHWEST BASEBALL
AGUES TO TRAVEL.
Anoka, Minn., July 21.The Anoka Acmes
will travel to Montlcello, Minn., tomorrow,
where they will play the fast teamT representing
that place. Th latter learn has wo from
all of the fastest
gam tomorrow
xne xait$r team nas won irom
astest team-s- arjflttid, here-, and the
will'be interesting
-s__YT^b.
LEAGUERS \A!Rtf DO^WEV.
Grafton,' N.'D:,' July allThe Grafton team
and the Grand Forks Northern league team
met on the local diamond at the county fair,
being held here, and the league team went
down to defeat by the score of 2 to 1. Lee, the
local team's twlrler, pitched great ball and
he had the visitors on his staff at all times,
allowing but three hits and fanning eleven bat
ters. Thorsen was on the slab for the leaguers,
and his work was also good.
CLAIM TO E "CHAMPS."
Westhope, N. D., July 21.The local team
downed the club from Antler In a fast and in
teresting game, the final score being 3 to 0.
The winners claim the' amateur championship
of the state, and the manager defies any team
to accept his sweeping challenge.
TEW-INKINO GAME.
Wesslngton Springs, S. D., July H.The Wes
slngton Springs team defeated the Howard club
in a ten-inning game, the final score being
2 to 1. This makes nine games won outo
twelve played for the Springs this season.
ISLANDS XK FOR I AGAIN.
Hntchinson, Minn., July 21.The local team
will meet the Bird Island bunch at Bird Island
tomorrow afternoon in a double-header. These
two teams have played two games ana Hutch
inson won both.
TWO GAMES FOR JACKSON.
Jackson, Minn., July 21.The Jackson team
defeated Edgerton in two games this week, the
first by a score of 7 to a ,and the last 4 to 2
LIKES PITCHES NO-HIT GAME.
Cottonwood, Minn., July 21.The local Grays
defeated Marshall's fast team here today, 1 to 0,
in a pitchers' battle, which lasted for thir
teen innings. Lines for the locals pitched won
derful ball, not allowing a single hit, and
his team supported him in grand style. Lovs
ness, in eenterfield, electrified the fans with
several spectacular catches, getting six put
outs. BatteriesCottonwood, Bl and Lines
Marshall, Hicks, Adler and Cheney.
HULL IS CHAMPION.
Bdgeley, N D., July 21.George Hull, cham
pion of North Dakota, was the victor over Ler
low Pierce*, champion of South Dakota, in a
wrestling match pulled off here last night. The
contest was for $300 and the championship of
the Dakotas. Great interest was manifested,
and the exhibition was the best ever seen in
these parts.
Wiggs, Toledo 0 0 0-002
Piatt, Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hlckey, Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 1
Swann, Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 1
Parkins, St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 1
Walker, .Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 1
Cromley, Indianapolis..... 0 0 0 0 1
Olmsted, Kansas City.... 0 0 0 0 0 1
Weisenberger, Minneapolis 0^0 0 0 0 1
Total 45 4
IN AND OUT.
Veil, Columbus 18 4
Flnherty, Columbus 15
Stecher, Louisville 7
Gillen, Toledo 4
Coy, S Paul 11
Berger. Columbus 16
Ford, Minneapolis 12
Morgan, St. Paul 12,
Puttmann, Louisville 10
Groth, Columbus 5
Cadwallader, .Minneap'lis 11
Curtiss, Milwaukee
Swann. Kansas City
Dunkle, Louisville.......
Kellum, Indianapolis....
Gehring, Minneapolis....
Piatt, Toledo
Sutthoff, Toledo
Camnltz, Toledo
Oberlin, Milwaukee
Thomas, Minneapolis.:..
Kllioy, Mlnneaoolis
HlcLey, Indianapolis.,.
Minnlhan, Toledo ...L-.
Wiggs, Toledo
Frantz, Kansas City...
Durham, Kansas City..
Dougherty, Milwaukee.
Goodwin, Milwaukee...
Cromley, Indianapolis...
Kenna, Louisville
Elliott, Louisville
Robertaille, Columbus...
Stovnll, Louisville
Hart, Indianapolis
Thielmp.n, Indianapolis.
Parkins, St. Paul
Olmsted,1
1 3 2 8 2
2
1 1 1
0 0 1 0 2
1 1 1 0 0 0
1 0 0 0
2
1 4 8 3 3 1 0
3 2
1 1 1 0
0 0 2 0
4 1 1 1 2
0 0 1
4 23 82 62
Taken Put
Out. In. Pet.
5
9 2 6
9
.765 .750 .700 .667
4 .647
.640 .63.
,'T
a ...2
6 3
4 ,3 .632
0 1 .625
2. -:4
7
9
.625
14 14
11.
12
7
9 9
11
18
9 8
6 I 'K4 .611
5 H:9 .609
2 ,r.,,3 4100
'2 .650
8'.* 2 .645
2' 8 .538
5 2 .529
.529
2 v: 2 .524
5 .520
4 I 1 .500
1 8 .600
Sygt.il .600
.4 .500
Ifjw'l .600
0*. .478
4Sf*54 .474
ft^.S .470
4f:,'-8 .456
m^0 .444
6'%" 4 .435
9
10
6
8 8
10 12
9 3
Sat-
i 3
-12
10
11
9 8 5
4
10
4 8
9 2 3-
4 8
4
1 I
O
I
it
6
T2 0_*N* -400
lp^|l .400
8&*>1 .400
0%*^ 0' .876
9 .864
*?,-.x0 .300
8i 2 .222
8
5
Kansas Oity..
ft a
7
Buchanan, St. Paul
Cicotte, Indianapolis....
Wolfe, Kansas City....
Slagle, St.'Panl
Bohanncn. Kansas City.
14
4
5
BHOADES IUYINGIBLE
RHOADES.
Cfeveland Pitcher,- Who In the Recent
Series with Champion Athletes Shut
Them Out Without a Run.
AMONG THE INDEPENDENTS
The J. C. Donahues have a few dates open
for fast out-of-town or city teams. They- would
like to hear from Hudson or Enu Claire, Wis.
Address Louis Taylor, 517 Lyndale avenue N,
Minneapolis, Minn., or telephone 14304.
If there is any team In or ont of town
playing Saturday afternoon* ball that thinks
it has a chance to win from the Cooke insti
tute team, it will be accommodated by call
ing np Captain Kayser, at Kayser & Co.'a place
of business.
The captain ssys "w know how." The
"Cookes" have played ten games this season
and have won them all easily, no team having
given them any. kind of a battle.
Here's a chance for the heavy (7) hitting
Lunds. __
Manager Irgens will take- his Tonys to Hast
ings tomorrow, where tbey will line up against
the heretofore Invincible McMullln. team. This
game will be interesting, and it will be a
case of the best team wins. The players of the.
Tony team are requested to meet at the Mil
waukee station at 7:50 a.m.
The Csmdens will leave over the St. Louis
road tonight for Arlington, Minn., and tomorrow
afternoon will play the Arlington team.' .The
Camdens have been playing in hard luck for
the past few weeks, but the management is
confident that the Arlington team will suffer a
defeat tomorrow if his twlrler is in form. The
team will meet at the St. Louis -station- at
6:15 p.m. this evening.
The Twenty-second Avenue Stars will meet
the Artquists Sunday afternoon on the latter's
grounds. This game will be a hard-fought af
fair on both sides, as the players are bitter
enemies. For games with the Stars address
manager) 2216 Third street N.
The Little Terras defeated the Ressners by.
a -score of 10 to 9. The game-was fast ..and
tbe attendance was'large:
There will be doings on Eighth and Logan
avenues tomorrow morning, when the famous
Anderson Colts and the Bloomberg teams line
up for their battle royal. Duquette will pitch
for the Andersons and Flaherty will catch.
Your Belt has cured me of rheu
matism in-my back and shoulders.
JOHN A. JOHNSON,
665 N. Humboldt St., Chicago, Dl:
1
Write
S rSend Coupon for Free
JulyrVi.., igog.
(MMlnniapollt-lts.
And
Transfer
In St. Paul
--*m
GLYHDWR WON AT
INLAND LAKE HEGATTA
Journal Special Service.
Oshkosh, Wis., Juy 21.Glyndwr, the 1905
inland lake champion, won the second heat ot
the Lake Winnebago championship series yes
terday. Skidoo was second, Winnebago third
and Alberta fourth. This leaves Glyndwr, Ski
doo and Winnebago tied for first place, with
150 points to their credit. Alberta has 50
points.
The wind yesterday was light and fluky. The
course was once around the six-mile triangle
of the inland lake course. Tbe first and second
legs were sptnaker runs and the last was a
beat. A the second buoy Glyndwr was sewn
minutes and twenty seconds behind Skidoo., but
made it all upon windward work and finished
two minutes and twenty-two seconds ahead.
Summary:
Boat
Glyniwr.
Skidoo... Wlnnebag Alberta..-
Start.
2:38:40 2:38:27 2:38:22 2:88:41
A, iryi*
Special to The Journal.
Cass Lake, Minn., July 21.There Is con
siderable Jubilation among the members of the
Cass Lake G"n club over the work done by
William McKinnon, a member of the Cass Lake
club, who won the state championship at tbe
shoot held at Duluth. McKinnon was ill,
butLeonard
went into the championship event, despite his
condition. Guptil and Storey, considered the
very best shots in the state, shot before Mc
Kinnon, and each had forty-seven birds to their
credit out of a possible fifty. McKinnon dropped
a target on.tbe first round of twenty-five, and
be missed tbe first bird on the second round. In
order to win he was compelled to break twenty
four straight targets which he did, and won the
championship. He was warmly congratuated
by Guptil and Storey and the other men who
shot in the contest. McKinnon Is employed by
the forest service at Cass Lake, and has lived
here for several years. He is a erack shot with
gun, rifle or revolver.
JACK DUNN JTNED
Providence Player Tweaks tbe Nose of
an Arbitrator.
Rochester, N. Y., July 21.President Taylor
of the Eastern league, at a league meeting beld
here yesterday, announced that he had fined
Captain Jack Dunn of the Providence team
$100 and suspended him until July 29. The
fine comes as a punishment for a fight on thegation
ball grounds here yesterday in the coarse of
which Dunn pulled Umpire Moran's hose.
President Taylor says there lias "been too
much of this sort of thing this season, and
that he intends to put a stop to it.
"I won't have an umpire touched," he said,
"and I want it understood that any man whoof
lays his finger on one of them will be severely
dealt with."
TAKE ANY INTERURBAH CAR
(On White Bear Lake) Twin Cities' Ideal Lake Park Resort
SEE THE GREAT $15,000 FIRE SHOW WITH 100 PEOPLE
Performances every evening and Sunday afternoon. The most thrilling summer show ever given in toe Northwest.
OTHER ATTRACTIONSKatzenjammer Oastle, Laughing Gallery, Great Bathing, Boating, Fishing, Figure 8 To-
boggan, Hooligan Slide, Dancing, Bowling and the unique feature show, "Down the Flume on a Venetian Boat."
Visiting San Francisco Before and After the Fire, and Stockholm, Sweden. Get the Wildwood habit!
More,,threatsfromthe.
^Milwaukee Air *Fafoy
MOREimREATS B^
THE TEBEAl^FACTIQTi
mmmmm____________________________________________
Journal Special Serrioe,
Milwaukee, July 21.Whether the row at Min
neapolis over the O'Brien forfeiture of a game
by Minneapolis to Columbus as a result of the
rotten-egging of Umpire Owen will cause the
dissolution of the American association is a
question which is troubling local baseball en
thusiasts.
The Tebean followers along the circuit seem
to think that the fight will bring the clash of
factions to a climax, and that in tbe end the
O'Brien .decisions will be sustained, and the
bitter contest in the association ended.
They say that if Kelley does not back down
from his "antagonism" to President O'Brien it
is intimated here that the Minneapolis franchise
will be taken away from him and turned over to
Milwaukee Oracles Say that Minneapolis Franchise May
Be RevokedBoomerang for O'Brien iJ|v
Is Expected.
Finish. Actual Time.
4:24:07
4:26:2ft
4:27:31 4:29:07
1:46:27 1:48:02 1:49:09 1:50:26
CASS LAKE PLEASED
AT McKINNON'S- WORK
Piul," "Como-Harrlit," "itmo-Hopklns," "Stlby-Lakt")
imiva-trviiw-wi rai) vvinv-nsuiivii vumv-nvpninwi IBJ-LI
FORn WILDWOODI
6 ^rT^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
What Dr. McLaughlin's Electric
Belt Has Done for Them.
The manw&a, after repeated disappointments, is seeking a rem-'
edy'forhis illness, hesitates to adopt any untried treatment for
fear it. will'fail like the others he has tried. To such we say ask
your neighbors what Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt has done
for them, or, if you don't want to advertise your troubles too
freely, write to us and we will send you a list of persons cured
by this grand electrical appliance, and you can write to them
about it. Maybe we can refer you to some one you know in
your own neighborhood, because there is hardly a village, city
or township in which cannot be found persons cured by this
wonderful Belt who are glad to make known its great merits.
If you had been cured of Rheumatism, or Nervousness, or given renewed health by our
Belt you would gladly tell others. So, these who have been cured by it will gladly answer your
questions. That will be much1
more satisfactory to you than relying on what we tell you, altho
we tell the truth when we say it has made Nervous people rugged, Rheumatics as sound as be-
fore they were affUcted^c^edL^mis Packs, Stomach Trouble, Constipation and Liver and Kid-
ney Troubles. .^i' l^.'''v"
If you are suffering from any of these ailments don't delay a"day, but find out what Dr.
McLaughlin's Electric Belt can do for you. It will cost you only a poftal card or two-cent
stamp to find out all about it, and may save you many dollars and discomfort.
HERB ARE SAMPLES OF CURES
Tou Belt has been the means of
restoring my health and happiness.
WM. EDEN.
tm%_ R. F. No. 1, Hartley, Iowa.^
(Translated from German.)
^----------------m--------_m__-_-----
The Minneapolis
DB. M. J. 1*__A1JGHLIN O^^^'^t^^S^^ (7-21-06)
/:& 167 Dearborn Street, Chicago, Ifl. M&r^pC4r4h-^'--**-
GentlemenPlease send me one of your "WS^^ as"adverttwd
A i
'iiv
Iff
,J=-
some other magnate who will be In harmony
with tbe Havenor-Tebeau group. Tbe Grlllo
Watkins men, however, may be stronger than is
thought, and may force the fight, if an effort is
made to rob Kelley of his franchise.
O'Brien proposes to "protect his umpires" at
all hazards, but that the umpire may not be
without fault was shown today when Kane, who
was the butt of tbe eggs at Kansas City, bad'
difficulty here today with a Toledo player who
attacked him for an alleged unfair decision. :M%
The whole affair will be presented to tha ft*8l
directors, and there is a strong likelihood
that O'Brien's quick-fire action will not be
sustained.
Kelley has paid all fines and will take no "^1
further action, save the protest to the directors.
ST. LOUIS CLDB IS
AFTER NEW PLAYERS
V4*v j.v
Journal Special Service.
St. Louis, July 21.The Messrs. Robison a__r*1
Manager McCloskey of the cardinal ball team 1
are bent on securing good players if money will
buy them. Last night Manager McCloskey stated tf
that he would today make an offer to Patsy Don
ovan, manager of the Brooklyn team, of $15,000
in cash for Right Fielder Harry Lumley and*
First Baseman Tim Jordan. McCloskey also. V?
stated that if the offer was accepted the *coe_ey%
wonld at once be paid over for the men.
The Robisons, by their deal with the Chicago
management, got $1,500 and two players fori
Jack Taylor, and in their recent deal with the
giants secured Mertes and W. Marshall and-a
bonus of $10,000 for Shannon and Shay. This
money will be spent in securing the best play
ers on the market, as the Robisons are deter-. "_
mined upon getting together a team of major
league proportions.
HALBERT WON IN "f
ST. PADL TENNIS PLAY"
Halbart won from Rees In tha first half of'
the semi-finals in the St. Paul championship
tournament at the Town and Country club yes-1
terday afternoon, the score being 8-6, 6-2. Ar-*.
cher, who won from Ordway in the other half.,*
met Halbert for the championship this after
noon.
Rees and Lanpher downed Dick Lilly an
easily in their contest, 7-5, 6-1. Most
of the events will end today and the city cham
pionship will be decided.
TOMMY MOWATT IS
FORGED TO QUIT
Journal Special Service.
Denver. July 21.In. the sixth round of what
was to have been a twenty-round- go betwee_
"Fighting Dick" Hyland and Tommy Mowatt
of Chicago, the latter was forced to quit. Tbe
Californlan outfought the Chicago lad from tbe
start, and after Hyland had bis man all but
out In the' sixth, raining a succession of stiff
body punches, Mowatt's seconds threw up the
sponge. Hyland was In the best of condition,
while Mowatt was holding fast.
The Toozes will leave over the Milwaukee
tomorrow morning for Fnribanlt,, Minn., where
they will-take on the crack Fleckenstein aggre
for the third time this season. The first
game, which was played in the earlier part of
the season, was won by the Fleckensreins 2
to 1, while the second resulted in a victory for"
the Toozes by a score of 5 to 3. George Flavin,
formerly of the Duluth Northern league team*
will be on the rubber for the Toozes. Players
the Tooze club are requested to report at the
Milwaukee depot at 8:05 sharp Sunday morn
ing.
i
Cars leavo
St. Pal every
15 rainates,
9:45 a. n. t
8sl5 p. m.
11111
1
ors
i 7 Jy'M
can heartily recommend your
Electric Belt to all sufferers from
nervous trouble of whatsoever
source. GEO. A. BRINKMAN,
Chicago Heights, in
eM^, ^p.mm^^m^4
n. Name Shf&ftfti.. .Mr?M^h^Mf^^r^v:-v,
Address
Ssffi
-^k^
t- i^f
fe

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