Happenings of the Ring, the
Track and the Diamond.
DANIEL J. WALSH.
Yachting, Outdoor and In
OE THE WORLD
NOUROLAH THE TURK DEFEATS
AMERICAN WRESTLER JENKINS.
A Case of Brute Strength and Weight j
Gaining Supremacy Over Skill—
Jenkins Outweigned by 151
Pounds—Sharkey Loses a
Fight to "Mexican Pete"
Everett on a Foul.
(By Associated Press.)
Nov Yo.k. May S.—Nourolah, the big
Turkish wrestler, made short work of
Toni Jenkins of Cleveland, the champion
wiestler of America, at Madison Square
Garden, last night. Ho downed Jenkins j
twice in a ealoh-as-catch-ean match, the j
tii-t time in four minutes. 35 seconds, and !
the second time in live minutes, two set— i
The match was decided on the best two
out of three fails and J mkins, while
showing a temarkable amount of clev
erness, was unable to comp He against
the enormous weight of his big oppo
There were 4 000 people in the garden.
Jenkins weighed 195 and N mrolah 3tS
pounds. After some fiddling. Jenkins
tried for a leg hold, but slipped to the
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES.
Pittsburg ............... S 10 2
Batteries—Taylor and King; Chesbru
and O'Connor. Umpire—Dwyer. Attend
8h. Louis ..
Powell and i
Brooklyn ................ 4 7 4
Batteries—Willis, Lawson and Kit
t'idge: Donovan and McGuire. Umpire—
O'Day. Attendance 6,000.
At New York.
R. H. E.
Ntw York ............... 5 10
Philadelphia ............ 4 10 3
flatteries—Taylor and Bowerman;
Duggleby and MacFarland. Umpire
Nash. Attendance 4.2C0.
Standing of the Clubs.
New York ...
Si. Louis .....
R. H. E.
Baltimore ...............14 15 2
Philadelphia............10 11 3
Batteries—Schmidt, Howell and Robin
son; Milligan, Platt and Powers. Attend
R. H. E.
M ilwaukee .............. 2 6 6
Detroit .................. 9 10 - 3
Batteries—Sparks and Leahy; Frisk
and McAllister. Attendance 1,800.
Chicago-Cleveland game postponed—
R. H. E.
Washington ............. 3 4 2
Boston ........... 7 11 o
Batteries—Carrick and Clark; Helium
end Criger. Attendance 1,500.
WRESTLER TON JENKINS HAS A
CRUSHING DOBLUE ARM BAR E0LB
\ The accompanying cut ehows the
American wrestler, Jenkins, practicing
bis famous double arm bar hold. He had
used it with great success against all
comers until last night when he met
Nourolah. The great weight of the Turk
was too much for the American and the
repeated efforts of the latter to bring
his opponent down with the celebrated
bar wrinkle failed each time.
mat. where the Turk tried a crotch hold.
Jenkins got to the middle of the mat,
and the Tutk lay on top of him, trying
for a half Nelson, which Jenkins broke.
Nourolah secured a crotch hold and put
Jenkins on his head, hut Jenkins wrig
gled out of a tight pinch. Nourolah then
got a tar-lcck, and turned Jenkins on
his hack. Anally pinning Jenkins' should
ers to the mat with the weight of his big
frame. Time. 4:35.
After an interval of 15 minutes they
went at it again. Jenkins was cautious.
and Anally got a neck hold, with which
he pulled the Turk down on his knees.
Jenkins then essayed a bar-toek. In con
nection with a bar hammer-lock. but
missed, and the Turk got on top.
Nourolah secured a crotch hold and
put Jenkins on his head. Jenkins spun
around twice, tack and forth, and got out
cleverly. Nouro'ah again got a crotch
hold and turned Jenkins over at the side
of the mat. Then he lay on the Cleve
land man. and forced Jenkins' shoulders
to the floor with the full weight of his
body. Time, 5:02.
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won Cost. P.C.
Detroit ............. 13 10 3 .509
Chicago ............. 12
Baltimore ........... 10
Washington ........ 10
Boston .............. 10
and ........... 12
Milwaukee ......... 13
j CHAMPIONSHIP_GOLF PLAY.
Amateur Cracks Go Over the Links at
St. Andrews in Cold, Threaten
(By Associated Press.1
London, May S.—The amateur golf
j championship tournament opened yester
day at St. Andrews in dull, threatening
weather and with a cold wind blowing*
The entries, numbering 116, are the
largest in the history of the competition.
It took three and a half hours to get
the players away from the tee. All the
best known amateurs are competing.
! H. H. Hilton of the Royal Liverpool
j Golf club, the present champion, who is
expected to retain the title, won h s Hrst
match easily against G. F. Smithby, Ave
up and three to play. The precision of
Hill's nlay was remarkable. J. R. Laid
ley, Scotland's most hopeful player, was
against Mr. Balfour. The only surprise
was the d-feat of J. C. Whigham by
Robb by six up and three to play.
SHARKEY L OST TH E DECISION
He Fouled "Mexican Pete'' at Cripple
Creek and the Referee Declares
( By Associated Press.)
Denver, May S.—A special from Clip
pie Creek sacs: "Mexican Pete'' Everett
last night got a decision over Tom Shar
key on a foul in the second round of
what was to have been a 20-round go
before the Olympic Athletic club.
The Arst round was a give and take
affair. Everett making fully as good a
showing as the sailor. In the second
round, a few seconds after the round was
called, the two men came together in a
mix-up. Pete received a body blow
which sent, hint to his knees.
While he was down Sharkey struck
him on the head and the referee gave the
fight to Everett. After the decision
Sharkey offered to fight Everett at one'
for $1.000 a side, and Everett accepted the
challenge, hut friends of both men inter
Harvard Beats Princeton.
Atlantic City, N. J.. May 8.—In the in
ter-collegiate golf tournament, which
opened yesterday, and which will con
tinue until Saturday, when the final will
be played, Harvard won an easy victory
over Princeton by a score of 24 to 1.
Harvard defeated Columbia in the after
Jenkins had planned a trip to Europe to
meet all comers, but it is not known what
his plans will be, now that he has met
defeat. He is still, however, the undis
puted American champion and it is pro
bable that he will make the contemplat
ed tour as his defeat of last night,against
such overwhelming odds, is nothing to his
EVENTS 0FJT1E TURF.
(By Associated Press.)
London, May 8.—At the first day'» rac
ing at Chester yesterday the Stameord
2-year-old plate, given by the Chester
race cup, limited, was won by Noel .Fen
wick's Speculator, riden by Lester Reiff.
OaKiand. S' ) '
San Francisco, May 8.—The racing at
Oakland yesterday was marked by close
finishes and the success of long pYfced
horses. Valenciennes, a 30 to 1 elVahee,
heat Good Hope a nose. Foul Play fin
ished third in this event, hut was dis
qualified for fouling Good Hope. For
mants won by a neck and Merops scored
a head victory. After the improved
showing of Merops and Frank Betl nhe
judges decided that Bergen could 'hot
ride any longer at the track. had
the mounts on both horses the last time
they started. Moonhrlght. who bled in
a race yesterday, died today. Weather
fine; track fast.
Results: First race, one mile, selling
—Master Cal won Carlovingian second.
Whang Doodle third: time, 1:43%.
Second race, seven furlongs, selling—
Formatus won. Buck Taylor second,
Parader third; time. 1:28%.
Third race, four furlongs, selling—Es
calante won, Monastic second, Snow
berry third; time, :49%.
Fourth race, six furlongs, selling— Val
encienne won. Good Hope second, Dan
gerous Maid third; time 1:14%.
Fifth race, futurity course, purse—
Headwater won, Sly second. Frank Bell
third; time. 1:10.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, sell
ing—Merops won, Jim MeCleevy sec
ond, Ostler Joe third; time, 1:48%.
New York, May 8.—Banastar, the win
ner of the Metropolitan handicap, won
the Toboggan handicap at Morris Park
First race, six furlongs—Water Color
won, Cervera second; time, 1:14%; two
Second race, one mile, selling—Buffoon
won. Animosity second, Scurry third;
Third race, the Larchmont stakes,
seven furlongs—Smile won. Paul Clifford
second. Nones third; time, 1:27%.
Fourth race, Toboggan handicap, six
furlongs—Banastar won, King Pepper
sarond. Unmasked third; time, 1:31%.
Fifth race, four and a half furlongs—
Gunfire won, Golden Cottage second.
Miss Hastings third; time, :54A4.
Sixth race, one mile—The Parader won,
Sidney Lucas second. Sailor King third;
Cincinnati. May 8.—Newport results:
First race,, six furlongs—Spree won,
Sundown II second Nancy Seitz third;
Second race, six furlongs—Unsightly
won. Springwell second, A Winner third;
Third race, four furlongs—Rose of Red
won, Janisay second. King Ford third;
Fourth race, five and a half furlongs—
Zanone won. Foneda second, Charlie
O'Brien third; time. 1:08.
Fifth race, five furiongs—Andy Will
iams won, Eigiva second. Linden Tree
th'rd; time 1:02%.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling—
Algie M. won, All's Well second, Miss
Redwood third; time. 1:29.
Louisville, Ky„ May 8.—Results at
First race, seven furlongs—Pat Garret
won. Full Dress second, Rodd third:
Second race, four furlongs—Sweet
Billy won, Dodie S. second, Foundling
third: time, :49%.
Third ra'ee, six furlongs, selling—Far
rell won. The Butcher second, Sam Pier
chan third; time, 1:15.
Fourth race, the Wennnah stakes, four
and a half furlongs—eddie Busch won,
Cold Stream second, Jack Ratlin third;
time, :55 1-2.
Fifth race, one mile and a sixteenth—
Andronicus won, Lee King second, Edith
Q. third; time, 1:48 1-2.
Sith race, four furlongs, selling—Sur
vive won. Onamastus second, Dopald
Bain third; time, 1:01 1-4.
Worth. *' ><
Chicago, May S.—Results at Worth?
First race, four and a half furlongs—
Aransas won, Lou Woods second, Gracie
I. third: time, :56 2-5.
Second race, one mile—Dyacona won.
John Drake second, Hanwurst third:
Third race, mile and a sixteenth, sell
ing— Boney Boy won, Ohnet second, Pos
sart third; time, R48 1-5.
Fourth race, five furlongs—Bridge won,
Heriodiate second. Hoodwink third;
time, 1:01 4-5.
Fifth race, mile and 100 yards—Oxnard
won, Zaeatosa second. Tobe Paine third;
time, 1:49 3-5.
Sixth race, mile and 100 yards—Do
Madge won, Plead second, W. B. Gates
third; time, 1:48 3-5.
St. Louis, May 8.—Results: First race,
four and a half furlongs—Wakita won,
Mystee seeonnd, Jung Frau third. Time,
Second race, six and a half furlongs,
selling—Wax Taper won, Eight Bells,
second, Horseshoe Tobacco third. Time,
1:22 1-2. p'
Third race, four and a half furlon®»-*
Queen Burlington won, Winter Bell, ®ecr
ond, All Mine third. Time, :56 1-4.2 Jo
Fourth race, five furlongs, purse—Arti
pere won. Duelist seeonnd, Orleans third.
Time, 1:02. ;(1
Fifth race, one mile, purse—Tulla Eon
so won, Chappaqua second, Tayon tmrd.
Time, 1:43. . ^
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth, sqjl
ing—Chopin won, Harry Pullman second,
Edna Riley third- Time 1:50. , ,
CAPTAIN S YCAMOR E DUBIOUS
He Is Disinclined to Talk About the
Racing Qualities of Sham
(By Associated Press.)
Southampton, May 8.—The Shamrock
II. lay at her morrings yesterday to al
low her crew to tauten her rigging,
stretched by the trial spins and alter her
The mainsail is not considered quite
satisfactory and Ratsey has been or
dered to supply another which will
probably be used the next time the
> acht goes out. It is not likely, there
fore, that they will race today. Mr. Fife
is expected to assume charge of the
Shamrock I. today.
Captains Sycamore and Wringe speak
highly of the new boat, but Sycamore is
I still cautious. He says It would be a
j mistake to make too much of a day's
I sailing like yesterday when nothing was
intended but an Informal trial on differ
; ent points and it is probable that neither
I of the boats was sent along at full
From Captain Sycamore's remarks. It
is gathered that he considered the cup
challenger had a good deal in hand most
I of the day.
MONTANAS AGAIN VICTORIOUS
They Win Two of Three Well Contest
ed Bowling Games From the
In three of the best and most exciting
games of the Thornton Bowling tourna
ment, the Montanas last night, again
demonstrated their superiority as bowl
ers over the Transits. They won the
first game handily, lost the second by a
small margin and in the third piled up
the excellent score of 906.
The best the Transits could do in the
third game was 840.
Those who witnessed the play, de
clared it to be the finest yet seen on the
alleys. The spectators were all enthu
siastic and the games were sufficiently
well contested to preclude any loss of
interest until the last ball had been
Bob Tayor of the Montanas carried
off the honors for the highest individual
score b yrolllng up 212. Todd of the
same team was second, with a score ol
200. The score by games:
I Black ................................169
j Taylor ................................1,9
! Total ........... 877
j Brineon ...............................173
; Anderson .....................*........210
: Brinton .............................103
I Misevieh ............................174
Taylor .. ..
j Total .........................
I Misevicb .............................177
i Davis .................................184
I Watt .................................115
STANDING OF CLUBS.
Won By American Flayer.
(By Associated Press.)
London, May 8.—C. E. Sands, an Amer
ican player, defeated J. W. Marshall in
the semi-final round for all comers in
the amateur tennis championship games
yesterday bv 3 to 1.
Trotting Cases to Be Heard.
(By Associated Press.)
Chicago, May 8.—Track managers and
others interested in racing matters ap
peared before the board of appeals of the
American Trotting association here yes
terday. Thirty cases are to be heard
and a report made before adjournment.
Race Men Meet in NewYork.
(By Associated Press.)
New York, May 8.—The adjourned
meeting of the board of review of the
i National Trotting association was begun
: here yesterday. The session will prob
ably last three days.
Three ''Limited" Train« dally making
connection at Chicago with ail Eastern
Cheapest rates and Superb Service via
Aak tor Folder, containing maps ol
Buffalo and Exposition Grounds, and
complete Information In regard to Hotels.
Boarding Houses, Rates, etc.
J. P. ELMER..
Qen'l P assen ger Agt.,
GENERAL SPORTING GOSSIP.
Here is a startling example of the Eng
lish idea of the American style of bil
liards, The London Daily Express says:
"The famous American player Jacob
Schaefer (champion of the world at the
balk line game), assisted by Lloyd Jevue.
of Chicago (champion of the world at
the three cushion game), and Julius
Adorjan, of Budapest (champion of Hun
gary), is this week giving exhibitions of
Jockey J. Coylie has signed to ride
for J. H. Martin, owner of the 4-year
old mare Katnara and some 2-year-oicis.
C'oylie is the boy who was nearly
killed in an accident at the Fort Erii
track a couple of years ago. He had tin
leg up on the horse Collateral, who ran
into a fence with him. Collateral lost
one eye, and Coylie was supposed to bt
mortaly injured when carried off the
He has not ridden in a race since that
time .but has of late been exercising
horses, and will soon be able to ride at
Arthur Simms the Akron lightweight,
has returned from England, where he
failed to get a battle with any of the
Britons. While he is disappointed, yet
American ard Continental billiards at
the Billiard hall, Argyle street W.
"There was a numerous company pres
ent yesterday afternoon, but probably
from want of sufficient knowledge of the
conditions the balk line match between
Schaefer and Adorjan was not properly
appreciated. In this a line is drawn on
the doth 14 inches from the cushions
on an ordinary American table 10 feet by
5 feet, and in it eight balk squares are
marked. When a cannon is make on
any of these squares the player must
force one ball out with his next stroke, or
otherwise he cannot s.rore.
"Schaefer made breaks of 95, 31, 30, 30,
16 and 21, but, giving 100 start in a
"block'' of 500 up, was beaten by 132,
Adorjan making runs of 95, 71, 58, 47,
and 29. Schaefer's fancy strokes subse
quently—chielly screws and masse shots
—were enthusiastically applauded, as
were some wonderful three cushion can
nons by Jevue."
In recent athletic competitions at Sa.n
Francisco the weights went to Flaw, of
Berkeley, who conceals his, strength un
der a huge mass of fat and trains care
fully on cigarettes. With very little ef
fort Flaw broke his own record of 41 feet
6% inches in the sixteen pound shot-put
and smashed the world's record in the
han.mer throw. The latter event was
won by Plaw at 144 feet 6% inches,
throwing from a seven foot ring, as re
quired by the college agreement. After
ward he threw for a record from a nine
foot ring and succeeded in tossing the
hammer 171 feet 2 inches. The best pre
vious record for a nine foot ring was held
by Flanagan of the N. Y. A. C„ at 169
Will C. Stinson, the one hour record
holder; Archie MeEachren, the Canadian
champion, and Burns W. Pierce, who
defeated both Nelson and Michael last
year, have been matched for a twenty
live mile paced contest at Charles River
Park, Boston on May 18. Charles River
ing his trailing at Charles River Park.
McEaehern is preparing at Woods ide
Park, Philadelphia, while Pierce is lo
cated at Springfield.
Robert A. Welch, of the New York
Athletic club and Carteret Gun club,
sailed a few days ago by the steamer
Teutonic for Europe. He will visit many
of the important trapshooting centers
of Europe and will engage in several
matches and event while abroad.
Charles White traveled all the way to
California only to be told that he was
not wanted as a referee. However, the
climate of California is charming, and
the trip should prove healthful and rec
Dan Creedon and Marvin Hart are to
be matched. It will probably send Cree
don back to the repair shop.
Butte, Anaconda & Pacific
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Trains leave B., A. & P. depot, Butte
for Anaconda as follows:
9.50 a.m., 12.25 p.m., 4.40 p,m., 9.55 p.m.
Trains leave Union Passenger Station,
Anaconda, for Butte, as follows:
8.25 a.m., II a.m., 3.10 pm., 7.40 p.m.
Tickets for sale for all points, local and
through, on the Great Northern railway,
Oregon Short Line railroad and Northern
Pacific railway and their connections.
Steamship tickets for sale to all points
in I.urope via the above lines.
In the old davs the trip up and down the Great
Lakes was the favorite trip of travelers —there were
no tourists then. The boats then used did not com
pare with those now on the lakes, and the trip re
mains the finest one in the world of its sort.
The Northern Pacific, via Duluth, connects
with the Lake Steamers, and a trip on the "North
Coast Limited" —in service again May 5th —and
these steamers to the Pan-American Exposition at
Buffalo, will be something to recount to your chil
Send six cents for "Wonderland 1901," ready
May 1st, to CHAS. S. FEE, St. Paul, Minn.
Any local agent will quote rates.
Cor. Park and Main St»
Ne. IS. East bound
■t. Paul Express.
Ns. I I , West boun I
Puget Sound Ex
Wo. 14, East bound
Local, for un.
lings, St. Louis,
Glty and Denver...
5lo. 13, West bound
from BilMn S . st.
Kansas City a id
Ourrlso'» Loial to
* :1 >d from all
points west ......
Mixed, to White
hall. daily except
• nd Pony, Mon
day and Friday;
leaves and arrives
from N. P. Local
Freight Depot ...
Short Line te Denver
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Attched to "Great Northern Fly
er," connecting EVERY DAY
at St. Paul and Minneapolis with
all Limited and Fast Mail Train*
for Chicago. New York and th*
For St. Paul and East,
daily ....................8:50 p. m.
Great Falls local, daily 9:46 p. m.
From St. Paul, daily____10:00 p. m.
From Great Falls and
Helena, dally .......... 3:45 p. m.
FULL INFORMATION FROM
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Main Street, Butte. J. E. Dr.wson,
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