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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 21, 1901, Image 13

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The News of Sportdom.
Minnesota Beat Notre Dame at
Baseball Yesterday.
Visitors Did Xot Deserve It—Minne
sota Put li» a. Good
w Game.
Notre Dame university students took
eoine baseball laurels from the University
of Minnesota down in Indiana about a
month ago. They were courteously hand
ed back yesterday afternoon. The cere
mony took place at Northrop field and
was witnessed by the sporting element
among 'he undergrades and the faculty
with keen interest
The visitors were not in the best of
playing form, possibly on account of a
long journey, but under proper conditions
they are evidently ball players, for they
did some occasional work that won liberal
applause from the grand stand. The prin
cipal weakness was in the box. Ryan
was strong and -willing, but not effective.
Plymat and Metcalf excelled in field
doing their 6tunts smoothly and swiftly.
Morgan, the sunny-haired first baseman,
proved himself to be a splendid player and
a good fellow.
The visitors were good-natured, gentle
manly and true sportsmen, and deserved
to be treated as such. The "rooters" did
not intend to be malicious, of coarse, but
some of their witticisms tended to irri
tate. The score:
Minn. r hp • N. Dme. r hp c
Plymat. Sb. 3 2 0 0 Lynch, ss.. 2 1 1 0
Cam'oa, as. 2 2 1 1 Morgan, lb. 0 2 6 0
Allen, It .. 1 1 2 0 Farley, rf... 0 0 1 0
Metcalf, lb. 1 0 12 0 Donahoe, cf 1 1 6 0
Leach, c 1 2 1 1 Bergen, 3b,. 0 2 11
Hurley, rf..O 0 4 0 Walsh, 2b.. 0 0 6 0
Solem, Cb... 0 1 4 0 O'Neil, c... 0 0 12
Varro, cf... 1 1 2 0 Ryan, p....l 2 2 1
Jordan, p.. 1 1 1 1 Duggan, If. 1 01 0
Totals ....10 10 27 S Totals 5 824 4
Minnesota 0 12 0 0 14 2 •—lO
Notre Dame 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 2—o
Earned run. Minnesota 1; two-base hits,
Varoo, Ryan, Bergen; three-base hits, Mor
gan, Lynch; sacrifloe hits. Duggau, Lynch;
etoien bases. Leach 2, Plymat 2, Allen 2,
Walsh, Donahoe; wild pitches, Ryan 2;
bases on balls, off Jordan 3, off .Ryan 6;
hit by pitched ball, by Jordan; struck out,
by Jordan 2, by Ryan 2; left on bases, Min
nesota 6, Notre Dame 7; double plays, Walsh
to Morgan, Lynch to Walsh to Morgan. Time,
S hours. Umpire, Jayne.
Oberlin Protests a Pitcher.
Oberlln protested a game scheduled with
Ohio State University on the ground that
Del Bayers, the star pitcher of the Ohioans
was a professional. The athletic board after
Investigating the evidence submitted debarred
Bayers. The Ohio university, however, had
an equally good man in Pitcher Farrell and
fie won the same, 8 to 2.
Michigan Defeated Again.
Michigan lost again yesterday at Syracuse,
New York, the Syracuse university nine
winning by a ecore of 8 to 4.
The Crookston high school nine defeated
the Red Lake Falls high at Red Lake Falls
iast Saturday by the close score of 12 to 13.
The Red Lake Falls play a return game here
Thursday, May 23.
Red Wing high school baseball team played
a team from Cottage B of the training school,
the high school winning by 7 to 5. The high
will play Cottage I team to-morrow and the
Lake City high Saturday next at this place.
Manager Beall Decides to Rebuild
the Minnehaha Diamond.
All the Western league teams took a
much-needed refit yesterday. While the
millers were resting President Beall did
gome thinking. The result was that he
came to the conclusion that the diamond
at Minnehaha park would never do, and he
made arrangements for the construction
of a new one. Nature means well at
times, but she is not always successful
as an architect of baseball fields. The in
field will be "skinned, that is, 6triped of
the sod, the ground plowed up, harrowed
and rolled until the diamond will be prob
ably just as fine as the one at Nicollet
park. The improved condition of the field
ought to make the Sunday games as well
•worth witnessing as those at Nicollet.
No cushions will be had at Minnehaha
after this. The rowdies in the crowd car
ried matters altogether too far last Sun
day -with their cushion throwing.
To-day In the "Western League,
Denver at Minneapolis.
Colorado Springs at St Paul.
St Joseph at L)es Moinea.
Kansas City at Omaha.
Waddell #iad the phillies co completely
at his mercy at Philadelphia yesterday
afternoon that the opening of the game
was like a bit of farce comedy. What does
My RHEUn ATISn CURE Is Just as
certain to cure rheumatism as water
Is to quench thirst. No matter what
part of the body the pain may be in
or whether it is acute or chronic,
will drive it out in a few hours, and
fully cure in a few days.—nUNYON.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure will cure any case of
indigestion or stomach trouble.
Ninety per cent, of kidney complaints, including;
the earliest stages of Bright Disease, can be cured
with Munyon's Kidney Cure.
sCatarrhCurewill cure catarrhofthe head,
throat and stomach, no matter of how long standing.
' Nervous affections anddUeases of the heart arecon
trolled and cured by Mtmyon'sNerve and Cure.
Munyon'sCold Cure will break up any form of cold.
Munyon's Vitalizer restores lost powers to weak
men. Price $i. '
The Guide to Health (free) tells about diseases
and their cure. Get it at any store. The Cures,
are all on sale there, mostly at as cents a vial.
Munyon. New York and Philadelphia.
IT *s -^AiAnn Alii
&T> Rest as You Ride
'sP i \yp^ Coaster Brake
: Guarantees you /tttohttt Cam/art end
1 PUmsurt in Cy€li*f. Fits »ny wheel.
Your wheel always under control. Sea*
A. '■ C <*t7°aßUte. A Juiurj-on the iereL
f*_- I) You Hide 50 Miles, hat
Jjl V**- 9 I* ed «l only 85 MUea. ,
!*£*£ SMI l 109,000 satisfied rider* last year. Sold
•UJVHiUS \ b» ill •Valv*. BackUt Frtt.
tJg^fr3K>V W>,« ■»■!!», «!■>■. H. T.
l>fug*Core. WiLunftoU*.
the miserable aggregation from Chicago
then do, but go to pieces in the fifth in
ning and actually throw the victory away.
The score: R H
Chicago 110200 000-4 6 5
Philadelphia 0 0 1 0 5 0 0 0 •-6 6 2
Batteries—Waddell and Kllngt White and
The grounds were so wet yesterday at
Pittsburg and Brooklyn that it was not
possible to play ball. Rain broke up the
Cincinnati game at Boston.
N«tional Standings.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati 21 13 8 .619
New York 17 10 7 .688
Piusburg 21 12 9 .671
Philadelphia 23 12 11 .622
Boston 18 9 9 .500
Brooklyn 30 9 11 .450
St. Louis II 9 18 .403
Chicago 28 10 16 .384
To-day's Games.
Pittsburg at New York.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Boston.
«»St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Not even thirteen is a hoodoo for the
Detroit tigers. They made that many
runs at Cleveland yesterday, but thirteen
runs will most always win baseball games,
even if it is an ill-omened number. Cleve
land, as usual, was in the field simply as
a matter of form. The score:
Cleveland 0000 10 0 0 o—l 10 6
Detroit 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 18—13 12 1
Batteries—Hart and Wood; Frisk and Bue
Washington finished strong enough yes
terday to win the game after the Connie
Mack athletics had secured a good lead.
Grady, a deserter from the National
league, was put out of the game by Can
tillon for disputing one of his decisions.
The score:
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3—5 10 1
Philadelphia 10 020 0 0 10—4 7 3
Batteries—Grady, Clark and Lee; Murphy
and Frazer.
American Standings.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Detroit 24 17 7 -70S
Chicago 23 16 7 .695
Baltimore 17 11 6 .647
Washington 19 12 7 .632
Boston 18 8 10 .444.
Milwaukee 23 8 15 .347
Philadelphia 20 6 14 .300
Cleveland 24 6 18 .250
To-day's Games.
Boston at Detroit
Washington at Cleveland.
Lacrosse and Baseball.
Special to The Journal.
Cass Lake, Minn., May 21.—1n addition to
the baseball game which will be played here
Sunday next, a lacrosse team, picked from
'among the Cass Lake Indians, will play a
game of lacrosse with the Indian team from
Leech Lake. It is expected that Flatmouth,
the chief of the Chippewa Indians, will wit
ness the game.
3lason City After Players.
Special to The Journal.
Mason City, lowa, May 21.—Harry Burrel,
manager of the Mason City Baseball club,
which was incorporated here a week ago,
with a capital stock of $5,0u0 fully paid up,
returned Saturday from Chicago, where he
signed several players. He says that among
them are a number who will be fanned by
certain of the Western League clubs. Work
has commenced on the ball park. A grand
stand capable of seating 500 people, together
with bleachers having a capacity of SOU, will
be erected.
Serious Accident on the Diamond.
SDecial to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., May 21.—Henry Tammea,
son of George Tammen, met with an acci
dent at the college whUe playing ball. He
was running home from third base and col
lided with the catcher. He fell so as to
break his arm near the shoulder, and the
ball of the arm was wrenched from the sock
et—A good crowd of Yanktonites went to
Lakeport, where a public picnic was held.
There were sports of all kinds and dancing.—
Over twenty people from this section have
gone on a visit to former homes in the old
world, and as many more will go a little
later. Farm work is well under way and
the return will be made in time for the fall
Northwestern >ovices.
Vermlllion, S. D., May 21.—1n the game of
ball here yesterday, between Mitchell and
Vermillion, the latter was defeated by a score
of 14 to 13. »
Ellsworth, Wis., May 21.—Hastings' ball
nine defeated the local nine yesterday by a
score of 8 to 7.
Bralnerd and Aitkin played a very interest
ing game of ball at Brainerd Sunday. It
resulted in a victory for Bralnerd by a score
of 4 to 3. Durn pitched a very clever game,
striking out thirteen men. Little Falls plays
here next Sunday.
Girl Baseball Team.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, X. D., May 21.—The Jamestown
Stunners is the name of a baseball aggre
gation organized by Jamestown young ladles.
The nine is now a permanent organization,
with Miss Ada Schmidt as captain. The
girls are doing some hard work and in a
short time expect to be able to • meet all
comers on the diamond.
The Prairie Players.
There seem to be two amateur baseball
teams in Minneapolis which wish to be known
as the Ceresotas. H. Tubbs is managing one
team by that name and it wants a game with
the club which defeated the North Side
Chronicles last week, provided the rival Cere
sotas are not over 13 years old. The game is
to be played at Fourth avenue and Thirty
fourth street, on Memorial Day. Master
Tubbs may be addressed at 3316 Portland aye-
I nue.
' The Sixth Street Sluggers claim a game
from the Buffaloes for non-appearance. The
Sluggers challenge any 13-year-old team in
the city. Address Tommy Conroy, 1214 Sixth
street S.
The Stremel Brothers' team took a game
from the Franklins last Sunday, by a score
of 22 to 12. The victors challenge any 14 or
16-year-old team in the city. Address George
Feinberg, 1319 Washington avenue N.
The Mohawks defeated the Foam Blowers
by% score of 17 to 12; batteries, Storre and
Nelson, Commers and Walters. The teams
have played two games, each winning one.
The Rapid Ruaners won from the Fifth
Street Stars by a score of 12 to 4. The Run
ners will play the Little Millers next Satur
day. The Runners claim a game from the
Little Sports for non-appearance.
The Sixth Street Sluggers defeated Kehoe's
team by a score of 14 to 7; batteries, Bastroff,
Williams and Conroy; Kehoe, Olson and Han
son, Johnson.
The Fabers defeated the Fifth Street Stars
by a score of 15 to 3. The Fabers challenge
any 16-year-old team in the city. For games,
apply to John Oswald, 1118 Lyndale avenue N.
The Logans defeated the Red Stars last
Saturday by a score of 17 to 7; batteries,
Stangby and Kerker, Meater and Frear. For
games, address J. F. Kerker, 1517 Sixth
street N.
Among the Big: Fellows.
The suspension of Muggry McGraw for five
days has aroused the little terror to a fren
zy. He clamors for the decapitation of two
umpires and will probably make trouble If he
is not beard.
For making the first home run on the Cin
cinnati grounds, Algie Meßride received a
suit' of clothes, several pairs of shoes and
other articles of wearing apparel.
It is reported that Third Baseman. Buelow
of . the New York team will not be able to
play much ball this year, as his broken leg
cannot be trusted. - - ;''
Loftus Is hunting-the country over for a
catcher and is making tremendous efforts to
land Mike Kahoe of the Cincinnati team.
When he gets another backstop, Chance will
be placed in right field, so that the club can
have the benefit of bis hard hitting every
day instead of every third day. Dolatn does
not fill the bill in Chicago's right field. •:
Dora Osborn, aged 19, of Chesterton, Ind.,
was struck on the head by a ball while
-watching a game a Valparaiso last Saturday,
and rendered unconscious. Physicians have
since 'been unable to restore her to conscious
ness and say the Injury will prove fatal. .. .
Charles T. Egan, the California shortstop,
whom the Pittsburg league club tried several
weeks ago, announces that he has accepted
terms with the Philadelphia American league
team. He will not join the club until next
week. •
Roy Thomas, the crack fielder of the Phila
delphia National league - team, • cut an artery
in one of his fingers while opening clams,
and will be unable to play for a week."- - <
* sCj;;m. : McQraT ■of 'tSe Psltlmrrc Ameri
cans .-has released Pitcher Yerkes uncondi
tionally, -i Pitcher Pftster : has been released
to the M«»ri'-iu, Ind., team. Sncdgrass,. who
came from Indian Territory McGlnnltjv
has also l»e«n released.. Bevans will be gent
to Toronto. " • Brodie' is - still wearing a < plas
ter ca»t>onAiS;kJ=ee." -,- •, *. ;->
One Will Signalize Opening of Min
nehaha Track
Speed Contests Also—Automobiles
and Cyclers to Be Remem
bered In Prise List.
Interest in the light harnesa horse i»
increasing in Minneapolis. Lovers of
trotting and pacing steeds congregate
daily at the Minnehaha track to see their
favorites develop or watch the speedy ones
step fast quarters.
The surprising enthusiasm which has al
ready been shown at the opening of the
course has stimulated the managers in
announcing an early opening, and Satur
day, June 8, has been selected. The
events will not be limited to speed con
tests alone, but will include a regular
road riders' parade, with prizes for all
styles of light, heavy, single, double and
four-in-hand rigs, and also liberal offer
ings for automobile exhibits and some
rewards for the cyclers as well.
Tho Minnehaha course, idle since 96,
has now been placed in such excellent
condition that all declare the sodded circle
is as good as in its most popular days.
The improvements now under way consist
of enlarging and improving the stables,
moving the club stand and also the Judges
observatory, improving the old grand
stand and enlarging the space for car
riages, thus increasing the seating capa
city several thousand.
The full program for the riders' and
drivers' parade day will be announced
Flour City Cyclists Indorse tfce East
Side Route.
The Flour City cyclists went on record
last night as being emphatically in favor
of the proposed bicycle path down the
center of Nicollet avenue from Washing
ton across Bridge Square to the steel
arch bridge and thence to the East Side.
Resolutions were adopted correcting the
Impression that the club is opposed to the
project and pledging it to do all in its
power to advance the interests of wheel
men, "regardless of locality in city, coun
ty and state." The club also indorsed the
"good work of the Associated Wheelmen a
committee," and the opposition of the
club's representative on that committee to
the use of cycle path funds for the con
struction of pavements for general and
heavy traffic under the pretense that It
would be a cycle path.
The following were elected members of
the board of directors: Charles Olusky,
A. J-F. Meyers, W. H. Dival. Clinton Mc-
Beath, L. M. Robbe, E. H. Hammer, A. M-
Benson, Charles A. Hansen, Louis Erland
son, Abe Am.
Anglers Kept the Bass Under the
Four nameless city hall attaches laughed
long and merrily at the expense of a
deputy game warden, who tried to play
"Foxy Quillor" on them at Bush Lake
Sunday. The fish were biting like mos
quitoes on a wet day in a swamp, and
the laboring men from the city were busy
pulling them in all afternoon from the
moment they dropped their hooks in the
water until they paddled leisurely ashore.
They are said to have caught 150 fish,
the majority of which were the forbidden
black bas3.
They had scarcely reached shore when
they saw a man approaching who looked
as though he might be a minion of the
law. With great presence of mind, one
of them, suggesting that It might be a
game warden, advised that the boat be
tipped bottom side up on shore, with the
fish under it, no other means of conceal
ment on a flat shore then offering.
It was no sooner said than done. When
the deputy arrived he found a very woe
begone crowd of fishermen, who com
plained with profuse profanity of the mis
erable luck, which had attended them.
"Haven't had a bite all afternoon,"
said one of the anglers; "don't believe
they's a fish In the lake, confound It.
I'll never come out here again."
The deputy commiserated with them,
and remarked that he understood tho lake
was full of black bass. Then he went his
He was scarcely out of Bight when the
quartet, unable longer to restrain their
risibilities, rolled In the sand with their
feet in the air and roared with gladsome
glee. Then they put the "catch" in their
aWQ jig without losing any further time
and drove home.
A Bad Two Blocks.
Ff"irth and eighth ward wheelmen are agi
tating for the repaying of Harmon place, be
tween Tenth and Twelfth streets. In those
two blocks there is no cycle path, and the
paving ia the roughest in the city. Repay
ing or the repairing of the present paving
on of »lde of the street would give the fin
ishing linfc in a chain of smooth roads from
Shakopee to the center of the city.
Mrs. Johnson Third.
S»%t> York gun Special Service -
Springfield, 111.. May Over 100 crack
shots from all parts of the country were upon
the grounds at the Illinois Gun Club yester
day, when the I annual shoot . of. the ' Illinois
State. Sportsmen's Association began. The
shooting will last for a week. Thomas Mar
shall, of Keithsburg, 111., captain of the All-
American team of twelve members, which
will contest-with the crack team* of the old
country, and eight members of the team, are
upon the grounds. The trophy was won by
Mrs. G. W. Shepperd, of Chicago. Following
is the score: Mrs. G. W. Shepperd, Chicago,
17; Mrs E. C. Cabanne, St Louis, 16; Mrs.
Johnson, Minneapolis, 15; - Mrs. Scremba
Shaw Chicago, 14; Miss Jeanette King, < St.
Louis, 12; Mrs. A. W. Butler, Springfield, , 11.
"They Do Such Things in Chicago."
y»u> York Sun SveotaX Service.
Chicago, May 21.—1n a saloon at Van Buren
street and Kedzle avenue, last night, twenty
two nobly bred game roosters battled to the
death for' the delectation of-. 200 "sports."
The ten-foot padded circle of the cockpit
was thickly sprinkled with red blood. Po
licemen peered, into the doors of the saloon
and put pennies In the slot' for-salted pea
nuts, but they paid no attention to the
slaughter and the gambling.. In the cellar,
like hiving bees, the cock fighters, swarmed.
The fighting went -on till seven - radiantly
plumaged birds, shod with steel knives . and
ignorant of the cause, were slain in the
smoke-dimmed cellar. ' More ■ than / $3,000
changed hands on - the pitiful results. The
cellar where. they died , reeked with! whisky
and tobacco smoke. The men did -not fight.
They paid their "debts of honor" and bought
drinks for. the crowd. ~, -. -~ ■„
Fairmont Beat Madelin.
The Fairmont track team defeated the team
of the Madelia high school, at Fairmont, Sat
urday. The final score was 77 to 40. Ma
delia got only four firsts. This victory gives
Fairmont the banner. Fairmont made a
particularly strong showing in the. running
events. In the half-mile run, the Fairmont
men set so hot a pace that neither of the
Madelia men were able to finish. Larson did
the best work for Madelia, winning nearly all
the points scored for that team.
Moflat Will Fight Gardner.
Chicago, May 21.—Jack Moffat, the Chicago
middle-weight, has been matched to box
twenty rounds with George Gardner, of Bos
ton, at San Francisco, on July 4. Moffat
will leave for San Francisco about Jane 8.
Will Mount Moose' Head*.
The state game and fish commission has let
the contract for mounting ■ six: large moose
heads to a Minneapolis taxidermist.. When
the work is completed, . the , heads will be
sent to Buffalo, where they will form a part
of the decorations In the Minnesota display, at
the Pan-American Exposition. The heads
were takeafroia poachers.i.-!.-- •;' ; /•. : -• ■,'-,
Olympian Games at Chicafco.
Chicago, May 21.—A dispatch received from
Paris to-day states that Chicago has been
selected as tha place for the Olympian games
In 1904.
HP f~\^? ?"^*v» <•** /jffl Bh\ Jm&/ Minneapolis*
[tJkrSSi All Unparalleled Sale
lfp§ Of Blue Suits
I II \f We cleared the tables of J. Friedman & Co., N.Y.
I Ui jjfe*^ / . Wide Wade Percedales, in rich Navy f Blue.
I ' Wilßsf "*~^ Washington Unfinished Worsteds in handsome Blue.
. [^^^^2 Z^^^^^^ Pure Russian Navy Serge in Fast Blue. -"-: ■■■-.
mmm^mm^^^^m^^^ Slaters' All-wool Yacht Cloths in Fast Blue. " .
T^HIS represents one of the grandest bargains ever offered. They are '
* absolutely fashionable and best wearing suits :^ver •lCi:.'-^7 SI
made —finely tailored and less than ordinary cost of Jftl3&'-^«5
production. Choice of these $15 and $18 suits ..... ™ '^9*- ■■■■■ ■
■". ' ■'' '■':'■ '-' ' ' z * • ' ' \\ hm^": ~ ~
i • ■ ■■■ '-. ■ ' " " " ■ r* ■- ' ■— [ —""" /'
500 Peerless Blue Serge Suits—Silk lined— li 600 Hockanum Blue Serge Suits—The finest serge
in all dimensions— style cut— most genteel and \\ made—silk lined or extra •■; quality Italian lining
best Spring and Summer suits 4l» ■* f\ £\g\ cloth fronts—hand tailored/|» 4«* >£\f\
that it is possible to make- J> lifi II throughout and worth 320— A1l jVI iV || |B
worth $18.00—on sale for *w * v sizes and dimensions, for :.. J I ;*r *
500 Blue Serge Suits—strictly all worsted—abso- 1,000 Unfinished Blue Ser^je Suits—Rich navy
lutely fast color—any shape, any ft* /T g\ e»% blue—strictly fast color and aU wool /£ m f\£\
size —worth $12.50 —on sale j)O m \/»^ —suits are worth $10.00—on. sale «n«s.Uiy
for •..............•............:... - ' for .............•.<.....•...<.•.••••
A Beat to Windward and Return
Kudu With Shamrock: I.
in the Lead.
Ryde, Isle of Wright, May 21.—The two
Shamrocks started to-day over a fifteen
mile course as nearly as possible sim
ilar to those of the windward and lee
ward courses of the contests for the
American cup. A moderate, varying
breeze of from eight to twelve knots was
blowing and the water was smooth.
The racers had a preliminary bout as
they beat out from Cowes roads for the
starting line. The Shamrock I. started
half a mile ahead, but the challenger,
alter four long tacks, closed up . and
stayed broad to leeward, holding a better
wind and traveling the faster. She luffed
out to windward in magnificent style, and
when she met the Shamrock I. some one
had to give way in order to avoid a foul.
Captain Wringe of the Shamrock I.
should have yielded, but he held on and
Captain Sycamore was forced to round
up in the wind to clear her.
The Erin was awaiting the boats at No
Man Fort and started them. The Sham
rock 11. came around ahead of Fife's boat
and, immediately after the signal ..was giv
en, led her out to a fine start, having an
advantage of probably half a minute. They
went off beating to windward, on short
tacks/ with the challenger pointing rather
the better, going fast and increasing 'her
lead a little on every tack. The wind
hauled round a little southerly, but held
fair and . steady and: the racers slipped
along smoothly and fast.
The weather conditions were such, how
ever, as to raise doubts if they could fin
ish the thirty-mile course within the five
and a half hours allowed in cup matches.
The conditions seemed to admirably suit
the challenger. She pointed higher and
footed faster than the old boat, and
gradually edged out to windward and went
ahead. , Once clear of the island point
they had a few cross tacks inshore and
the Shamrock I. dropped into the wake
of the leader as they fetched off.
The times at a mark off the end of the
island were as follows:
Shamrock II :. H.M.S.
Shamrock II }Vlrs
Shamrock 1 12:36.0.2
This showed nearly two minutes' gain
for the challenger in an hour's sailing and
part of the time the Shamrock 11. sailed
without a Jib topsail and looked as though
she had the whole game in hand.
The Shamrock I. overhauled and passed
the Shamrock 11. on the home run.
The Shamrock I. won by barely half a
The two boats yesterday had an even
race In an east wind, over a triangular
course, the challenger winning in 4 hours,
1 minute and 5 seconds. The time of
Shamrock was —2—2. •
But It Got Schiffin»n and Barrows
Into Trouble.
Fred Schlffman, state oil Inspector, and
his veteran deputy, F. C. Barrows, have
apparently invited trouble with the state
game and fish commission. Upon their
return from Lake Superior, recently-,
these worthies are said to have boasted
having caught 450 trout in those waters
in one day. When the report reached
Warden Sam Fullerton's ears yesterday,
and he had sufficiently investigated to
feel warranted In proceeding against his
fishermen, he lost no time in directing the
sheriff of St. Louis county to issue war
rants for their arrest. Messrs. Schiffman
and Barrowa ware unaware that it Is
against the law for an individual to catch
more than fifty flato a day.
Winner* of the "Blgf Nine" Meet In
Chicago, May 21.—Western athletes will
probably take part in the big intercol
legiate meet at Buffalo in June. At the
meeting of the managing committee of the
"Big Nine" it was proposed that the win
ners of first places in the meet here June
Ibe sent to the Pan-American city. The
proposition was received with much en
thuaiasm by the alumni.
Crnihlns Defeat of the St. Paul
- x Howlers. ,
It's all one -way now. Spears' team won
a decisive ■ victory from Graham's picked
St. Paul bowlers at Spears' alleys last
night. The visitors were in arrears by 313
points at the conclusion of the game.
Holmes of Minneapolis scored 248 in the
-first.game and had an average of 210 in
three games. ;
The score: mWA%x
Cole 142 154 165 153 2-3
Lyons 130., 221 1J» ito 1-3
Larkin'...:.".» 116 168 _1« .148 2-8
" Totals \....~69l "s^,,^ 762 : 2211 ;
Busier, ....3 ™ 1« $ M "
Woolley ..... 169 138 162 f 156 1-3
Holm.s ........ 248 203 180 , 210 1-3
Morris ....;... 160 . 138 173 "7
Hoag ....:.."..: 151 133 -\ 149 144 1-3
, Totals ......*903 . "wo ,830 2524
Unlucky Anglers Rescued From the
; ; River by Logr Roller*.
„■ An unknown angler, who believes that
"confession-is good for the soul, and Bee 3
only the ridiculous side of his nshmg ex
peditions, handed v this contribution into
The Journal's mall> this ; moraine^
At 6 o'clock Sunday morning a party, start
ed out fishing at Minnehah Falls. S. Dema
rals was : th« leader. >We landed at Minne
-■--■ - -■• ,• is, ■ • ■ :•'.■■■ . - ■■■■'•'
B§R Can not be cured i/hen the
\SiJk disease has reached the last jgjsS
I§|& stages, when .the kidneys are $&&
decayed. The best time tc /ft£Bt
treat this treacherous disease j^S^L—^—^
wk is in its early stages,, when the jgg 9b.
j/gjgJßaE^mUk. first symptoms appear. jffijJlWTillfMlnrflW
Ijj Is your skin yellow and parchment-like? Is there a peculiar WB&
1 puffiness under the eyes? Have you. a drawn and haggard ■ ||||
I appearance? Have you an impending sense of illness? These g|l|
jjf§ are all symtoms of Bright's Disease. ||||
1 will cure Bright's Disease in all its» early stages, and restore the RsjA
B affected parts to a healthy, normal condition. At all druggists, .hB
$1.00 per bottle. Made by fo'jl
i| Eft* DR. J. McLEAN MEDICINE CO.. Si. Louis. Mo. jB
haha creek at 6 o'clock, where a nire pick
erel saluted us and was soon caught.
One of the party, Gust Johnson, brought
some of "Bachus' Best" along, and after
consuming a great quantity of the same, we
started to move for another place, when we
had to climb a big hill in order to reach a
more advantageous place for fishing.
In climbing the hill, it so happened, that
Mr. Johnson lost his grip and rolled down
the hill right Into the river. In hanging onto
him the rest of the party—including three
kids —went the same way dowu into the deep.
Fortunately some river drivers were near at
hand, and they brought the half-drowned
sportsmen to solid ground, whereupon the
entire party turned their faces homeward to
ward Minneapolis, duly impressed with the
tact that it is an awful thing to flsh on Sun
Winona vs. La Crosse.
SDecial to The Journal.
Wiuona, Minn., May 21.—The following is
a complete list of entries for the field day
events between the La Crosse and iWnoiia
high schools, at La Crosse, on Saturday:
One-hundred-yard Dash —La Crosse, K.
Cole, M. Sleverson, G. Irvine, R, McKay; Wl
nona, Brod-erick, Kinne, Kates, Eastey, Re
Running Broad Jump—La Crosse, H. Cole,
G. Irvine, William McKay; Winona, Bambe
nek, Heise, Winter, Eastey.
Eight-hundred-yard Run—La Crosse, R. Mc-
Kay, J. James, G. Irvine; Winona, Winter,
Leland, Kjelland, Lynch.
One-nundred-and-twenty-yard Hurdles—La
Crosse, H. Cole, A. Holley, H. Holley; Wino
na, Winter, Broderick.
Shot Put—La Crosse, R. McKay, A. Funk,
W. Mueller; Winona, Hermanson, Oech, Gage,
Standing Broad Jump—La Crosse, T. Brind
ley, J. James, O. Sletten; Winona, Heise,
Lamson, Winter, Eastey.
Running High Jump—La Crosse, J. James,
R. McKay, G. Hanson, H. Cole; Winona,
Kinne, Eastey, W Tinter, Thurley.
Two-hundred-and-twenty-yard Dash — La
Crosse, H. Cole, M. Sieverson, G. Irvine; Wi
nona, Kates, Bambenek, Broderick, Eastey,
Hammer Throw—La Crosse, W. McKay, R.
McKay, W. Mueller; Winona, Hermanson,
Oech, Winter Thurley.
Pole Vault—La Crosse, H. Cole, W. Mueller,
R. McKay; Winona, Bambenek, Winter, Brod
erick, Ellis.
Four-hundred-and-forty-yard Run —La
Crosse, M. Sieverson, G. Irvine, R. McKay;
Winona, Kates, Winter, Bambenek, Leland,
Kjelland, Lynch.
Word from London says that the York
spring meeting to-day the Stands stake was
won by Sohemus, ridden by Lester Reiff.
Jenkins had the mount on Oxbridge, which
came in second.
Wtjh^S •*& ST. .'ics- ''^H
- Bold In Minneapolis by Hundeby &
Bon, 240 20th at.; W. L. Gardner,
6 E. Lake St.; The Lane Co., 800 Cen
tral At., and A. S. Wblttea, 1537 E.
Lake St., where they can be seen In
all odors and latest styles. Do not
fall to use Masury's Paints when you
Safety - Speed - Comfort
« r ' , A trip abroad will make you worth more
V 2LC3." to yourself and more efficient In your
.. ~"r~> : w*lc. , Writ* today for rates and par.
ij_ •' • _ Honiara by the .•—■.*-*/•. -.
„, : • ••'-• .v Br.akf ait In New York TkmdiT
turo Dl" ."P»ri.a«it. :." '
.. • • » Anything you want to know answered by
' Brecke & Ekman, 127 3d at S; A. E. John
ston & Co., 14 Washington ay S; C. H. Both
man & Co., 300 Ist ay. j. :."..' *;~
iV-TTgrv Z~ v ■>•■• 'AND CUTTLERY.
•TV JrY- Staeara, Rjuors.tnA Cllpparj
*^SKP ground.
zM»f : R. N. HEBENER, :
<«S^/ < : 207 MIOOLLCT AVENUE.
Electric l.ichted-Ob- LeaVe,\ Arrive
serration Cars to Port- ._._.. ■
land. Ore.,via Butte.Mlssoula, * .10:10 "I :4^
Spokane,Seattle,Tacoina..... ,* ami pm .
Pacific ExpreM ■-; • • ■
Fargo, JamsstowD, Bom- „ ,i, Ie ♦'V.ns
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *II .I D I .Ua
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... 2 pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake '•'-■■<- . -
.;.-. . . • Local \!.,-. ••I . I ■■
St.Clond, Little Falls, Brain- f9:05f5:10
•rd, Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo., am p m
. Dakota & Manitoba . . , , •
Express . . , . r i
Fergus Falls, Wanpeton,
Hoorbead, Fargo, Crookston, »'«.*« ," fil i n
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- * •*« * D .40
nipeg ....:............:... : pm am • "
t8:15 am DUI.UTH&- •T.BS am
' "Dally. TEx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE— I 9 F" c0 ff15,,«.
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
|1" Ir. gTPM.ftO.RYII il
Ticket office, 418 Nlcollet At., Phone, 240 Mala
+Ex. sun. Others dally. Leav 9 Arrive'
Badger State Express- ) 7:50 10:45
Chl'go. Milw'kee.Madlson ) am pm
' Chicago—Atlantic Express- 10:40 pmU:H am
1 Chicago—Fast Mall ...... 6:25 pm 9:00 am
North- Western Limited— ) 7:30 8:15
Chi'go, MUw'kee,Ma<llßon J pm ' ' am
YYausau.F.duLac.Greenßay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth, Superior. Ashland.. t8:lO am t5:20 pra
Twilight Limited- i 4:00 10(30
Dulutn, Superior.Ashland J pm .pin
SuClty, Omaha, Deadwood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
Elmore, Algona, DesMblnas t7:10 am *8:05 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 <mn
Omaha Express— '*■" > 8:30 BiOs
bu. City, Omaha, Kan. City ) am pm
New Ulm, E1m0re........... 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James ...... 4:20 pm 10.35 am
Omaha Limited— . ' ) 8:00 , 8:00
Su.Clty. Omaha, Kan. City j.|. pm |j am ,
Office, 328 Nlc. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot.
Leave. | 'Dally. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• Chicago.La Croßse,Mllw'keel*lo:Bopm
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Orosse,Milv'keci*U:3opia
• .B:2spmlChicago,La Croue.Mllw'kue|* 3;2opia
'i'Mpm Chicago-Pioneer Limited *B:2oam
• 3:4apm|Chc'go f Farlbault, Dubuque *10;&0asx
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. tli;3opai
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island flo:6opia
• 7:soam Northfleld, Faribo, Kan. Cy * 6:lspm
t 9:>X>am ... Ortonvlile, Mllbaok ... 5:45pm
• 7:Bspm Ortonvlile, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6;Ssam
t 6:sopm .NorUifleld, Faribo, Austin.ltlo:ooaia
Office, 800 Nic. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
Leave.|*Ex.Sun. ISun.only. Oth. dally.|Arrlve.
• 8:00 am St. Cloud, Fer.Fall3, Fargo • s:lopm
• 9:ooam .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. • s:lopm
9:3oamjFlyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. 2:oopm,
• 9:4oamjWillmar, SuP.,Yan.,Su City • s:o2pm
• s:lopm Elk River. Milaca,Sandst'ne • 9:4oam
• s:ospm .Wayzata and 1 Hutchinson. * 9:ooam
7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks.Winnipeg : 7:lsaia
9:oopm ..Minn, and Dak. Express..] 7:Uoaa
• 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior...l* 6:oopm
11:50pm|... West Superior... 6:loani
Sleeper lor 11:50 train 'ready at 9 p. m.
Leave Minneapolis—ls am, *5:05 pm, 6:15
pm, JlO am. Returning, Leave Spring Park-*
8:20 am, 4:40 pm, *7:25 am.'
Minnneapsilt & St. Ltuis R. R,
Office Nlc House. - Phone 2i\.' St Louis Depi:.
Leave. | * Dally, t Ex.:>unday. | Arrive.
j-*:35 Ntiw short linu to 6:SO
■ ". OMAHA. *™
P- m AN» DBS riOINBS. **•
Waterloo, Cedar Rapids,
19:35 am Chicago. Kansas City. t6:50 pm
♦7:85 pm Chicazo&St. Louis Ltd, 8:05 am
19:10 am New Ulm-st. Jamas, 10:03 am
*0:33 pm Sherburne & Esthervllle t5:ll pm
t9:it) am |Watertown&StormLake t»:il pm
Chicago Great Western Ry.
-* • "The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Mlnneapoll J.
, Depot: Wasbintrtoo & 10th At*. 3. .
tEx. Sunday; others dally. • | LfiOUfi (Jf jMi Fffll
Kenyon, Dodge Center,] 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
. port, Chicago and East. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo;Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
■halltown, Dcs -Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red- Wing,l 7:40 am fIO:SS pm
■ Northfleld - Farlbault.! -5:30 pm 10:25 am
Watervlllo, Mankato. I • ' {
Mantorvllle Local ........I 6:30 pm| 10:25 ant
Minneapolis, St Paol & Sanlt Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341. .
Depot. 3d and Washington Aye« 8.
Leave, | 'Dally. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 9:4sam|....Pacific,Coast Poln'U. ...|* «:15pm
• 6:3Spm|...A Uantlo PolnU...j* >:80am
~ Depot sta and Washington -Ayes. N.
T6:15pm|.... Glenwood Express „..|t B:4sam
t 8:00am|.... Rhinelander.Local ....if 6:ospm
RiirlSno-fnnDntifp Office, 414 Nicollet Aye.
DUrUDgtOllKOUie. , Phone 543. Tj nion pot
Leave for 1 ■ - Terminal Points. | Ar. Rom
7' Chicago — Exoepfi Sunday I I:2opm
x 7:Boam' St. Louis—Except Snnday. ..........
7:3opm \ Chks. and St. Louis—Daily. B:2sam
Office. 230 Nlcollat. Phone IMS.'" Union depot. -
Leave. |, All Trains Dally. | Arrlv.^
7:2sam|.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! B:6oam
. 7:ospm|..Chicago. and Milwaukee..l 6:35pm
- • The of the Day.
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
CUB'S Little Liver
• Pills,
The only perfect
Liver MIL
Take no other,
Even if ■
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations ]
of Same Colo?
WHITE DOVE CURE never fallf todeitroy crrr.
Jng for stron? drink, the appetite for which cantos
exist after using this remedy. Given la »ny liquid
with orwlthouttnowledgeofp*ttej»t| tasteTeM; $i at
j Voegell Bros, and; -Gamble * Ludwi*. druggist*

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