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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 30, 1901, Image 11

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

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Minneapolis Easily Takes the
Morning Game.
A Ckanjte In the Hume Team—C««
Klopf Played at
The battle-scarred veterans of the St.
Paul club should have been out decorat
ing graves with the other old soldiers in
stead of trying to play baseball with the
lußty youths who make their home in the
vicinity of Nicollet park. Had Ryan
waited until to-morrow and sent his com
rades against the Soldiers' Home team,
h§ would have been a wise manager, but
it cost him much to try conclusions with
the millers this morning.
The latter took a brace and while they
did not play a terrific game, they did not
overlook every opportunity to win as in
the last St. Joe game. When they reached
the bases there was a general inspiratiAi
that they were there for other purposes
than to pose as living pictures. They
made the -work count. Then the old sol
diers cheerfully contributed some ragged
■work which was of great assistance in
helping the run column. The fates were
also partial to the home team, for only
one of Cockman's mlsplays figured in the
A change in positions was presented
by Manager Beall. Gus Klopf was at
flrat, and young Tannehill was at third
displacing Victor King. The change
ought to increase the team batting. Fer
guson had excellent control, and but for
a bad throw by Cockman would have had
» shut out.
The- millers started to score at once.
Beldea opened the game with a single
and McCreedie advanced him with a neat
bunt. Congalton also went out but put
the runner on third and Brashear's single
brought Ira to the plate with the first
Fourth Was Lively.
Matters jogged along rather quietly un
til the fourth inning when the soldiers
evened the record on the board. Cock
man's wild throw gave Cogan his life. He
tvas trapped et second, but Dillard took
the j>lact> he liad vacated at the first sta
tion, A cracking double by Captain Ryan
scored the big fellow.
For a few more innings runs were scarce
until the seventh, which is always looked
upon as a momentous one by the fans,
was reached. It was very satisfying,
ffannehill started with a single and Cock
man offered himself for the sacrifice.
Klo-pf took the ball on his arm and
Kleinov,' filled the bases with his single,
while Cogan was fooling with the ball
near the second bag, Tannehill jogged
home and Kolpf gave an exhibition of
how to run the bases. Beiden again filled
the bases, but the attempts of the next
two men died a-bornin'. Ferguson after
making a hit and being advanced by var
ious routes to the third sack stole home.
while an attempt was made to corrall
Congalton at second, Brashear hit to the
fence for three sacks bringing in Congal
ton and ending the run getting.
The crowd was large and fairly enthu
siastic especially when Perry Werden
came In Bight. The old Minneapolis idol
"was presented with a bunch of roses, a
Jumping jack and a toy elephant on wheels
by his Minneapolis friends and promptly
fanned out. The score:
Minneapolis— AB. R. 18. SH. SB. PO.A. E.
Belden If 4 12 0 0 10 0
McCreedie, rf 4 0 1 10 1 0 0
Congalton, of 5 1 1 01 3 0 0
Brashear, 2b 4 0 2 0 0 4 1 0
Tannehill, 3b 5 1 2 0 0 1 1 0
Cockman, ss 1 0 0 2 0 2 5 2
Klopf, 1b 31000800
Kleinow, c 4010,1630
Ferguson, p 4.1100030
Totals 34 5 10 3 2 *26 13 2
•Brain out on bunt strikes.
St. Paul— ' AB. R. 18. SH. SB PO. A. E. I
Cogan. 2b 4 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 !
Billard. cf 3 10 0 0 4 0 0
Bran. If _„ 4 0 10 0 3 0 0
Werden. lb 4 6 1 0 0 12 0 0
Brain. 3b ..4 0 2 0 0 0 2 0.
Andrews, rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 0 0
Holly, ss 3 0 10 0 2 4 0*
Wilson, c 2 0 0 0 0 12 1
Knepper, p 3 0 0 0 v 13 0
— — — — — i.
Totals 31 1 5 0 0 27 12 2
Minneapolis 1 0000020 2—5
St. Paul ... 0 00100000—1
Summary: Runs earned, Minneapolis 1;
two-base hit, Brashear; three-base hit, Ryan;
Bases on balls, by Ferguson, Dillard Wilson,
by Knepper, Belden, Brashear; bases given
tor hitting batter, by Knepper, Cockman,
Klopf; struck out, by Ferguson 7, by Knep
per 1; left on bases, Minneapolis 9, St. Paul
B. Time, 1:45. Umpire, Brenna.
Colorado Springs, May 30.— Colorado
Springs-Denver morning game was postponed
on account of rain. -
Dcs Molnes, May 30.—Omaha won by timely
hitting; and on costly errors by Dcs Moines.
It H B
Omaha 6200 20 0 0 o—9 13 1
Dcs Mbinea 10 0230 20 0— 15 5
Batteries—Conns and Buckley; Glad© and |
Kansas City, May Kansas City won by
ft. batting rally in the. eighth inning. It was
a Ditchers' battle. Score:
Kansas City 0 0*0000004—4 6 2
fit. Joseph 0 0 000 00 3 o—3 7 1
Batteries— and Messitt; McDonald
fend Doom. C,- *; ;
Philadelphia, May 30. —This morning's game
between Philadelphia and Cincinnati was a }
battle, royal between Pitchers Newton and
Duggleby, the latter having a shade the bet
ter of the argument. Attendance, 4,877. The
Bcore by innings was as follows:
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 o.o—l
Philadelphia ...#....0 0 10 0 0 0 1 *—
Batteries—Newton and PpHz; Duggleby and
McFarland. Umpire. Emslle.
New York won from St. Louis, at New
Work, by timely hitting. In the matter of
allowing hits, Harper outpitched Phyle, but
the latter kept the visitors' hits well scat
tered. Score: --V
New York „ 0 8 10 2 0 0 0 •—6
6t Louis 1 0 0 12 0 0 0 o—4
Batteries —Phyle and Warner; Harper and '
Ryan. Umpire, O'Day.
New York, May 30.—This morning's game
■ s .~ m . XJ
>jJ for
|^^ Connoisseurs* *
■ ? -I*^^> *"' "J"aag^
"■ . ■ .
In Brooklyn was a battle royal in the mud,
Pittsburg winning in the ninth on Wagner's
single, an out and Kelly's wild throw. Score:
Pittsburg 20 1 000 0 1 o—4
Brooklyn .'..." :.O 0000— o
Batteries—Tannehlll, Zimmer; Hughes, Me-
Gulrc. - Umpires, Nash and Cunningham.
Disastrous Rains.
A franchise in the National league now
adays ia much like a gold mine in which
the vein has petered out. Rain has lost
the big league magnates thousands of dol
lars and, instead of getting better, the con
ditions are actually getting worse. In
the past five days only four games have
been played. Yesterday the rain spread
itself over the whole Atlantic . seaboard
in such quantities as to prevent every
game from Boston to Philadelphia. The
magnates might change their association
into a water polo league. •
Rational Standing:. ' -
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 22 14 8 .GC6
Cincinnati .26 15 11 .577
Philadelphia 28 16 12 .571
Pittsburs 27 14 13 .519
Brooklyn 26 13 13 .500
Boston .-. 23 10 13 .435
St. Louis 28 12 16 ■ .429
Chicago SO 11 19 .507
To-l)ay'« Unnie*.
Pittsburg at Brooklyn (two games).
Chicago at Boston (two games).
St. Louis at New York (two games).
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (two games).
Milwaukee, May Milwaukee defeated
Washington in the morning game bj# bunch
ing hits in the sixth inning, when doubles
by Anderson and Conroy and an error by
Everett netted four runs. The score:
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 4 10 •—5
Washington 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Batteries, Sparks and Connor; Lee and
Grady. Umpire, Haskell.
Detroit. May 30.—Detroit took the lead at
the start to-day and held it for three innings,
but after that Baltimore outbatted and out
fielded them. Elberfeld's fielding was a fea
ture. Score: ;v
Detroit 2 1100000 3—7
Baltimore 0 0 0 113 0 3 2—lo
Batteries—Frisk and Buelow; Dunn and
Bresnahan. - Umpire, Sheridan.
-Heavy stick -work in the first four in
nings gave the Athletics the last of their
games at Milwaukee yesterday. Nn one
could have been easier meat than Reldy,
but when Dowling took charge of the de
livery work, the Athletics to a man lost
all interest in base running and stick
work. The score:
Milwaukee 0020 00 0 2 o—4 6 3
Philadelphia 13 00 0 o—B 11 4
Batteries—Leahy, Reidy, Dowling; Powers,
Rank errors by McGraw's rowdies trans
ferred another victory to white sox. The
'birds made Just twice as many safe drives
as the Comiskeyans and should have won
in a walk. The score:
Chicago 0 301 00 1 •—7 6 2
Baltimore 0010 20 0 10—4 12 6
Batteries—Sugden and Katoll; Robinson
and Ho well.
Games scheduled for Cleveland and De
troit were postponed on account of wet
American Standing.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Chicago 30 21 'i-9- .700
Detroit ." 29 18 11 .621
Washington 23 14 9 .609
Baltimore 22 12 10 .545
Boston 22 11 11 .500
Philadelphia 27 10 17 .370
Milwaukee 28 10 18 .357
Cleveland 27 %8>? 19 •296
To-Day's Garnet*.
Washington at Milwaukee (two games).
Boston at Chicago (two games).
Baltimore at Detroit (two games).
Philadelphia at Cleveland (two games).
Central Hlffh Beats St. Paul.
After the brilliant showing made by the
Central High school baseball team this
year, no one had any fear that the St.
Paul Centrals could mar the record of the
flour city champions. The saints had been
trounced once before and there was no
occasion for another game, except that
they were undaunted by defeat and wanted
another trial. They got it yesterday and
were badly beaten, losing to the flour city
youths by a score of 17 to 7. Browne had
the saints guessing at his delivery
throughout the game except In the eighth
inning, when they found an opening and
stole away with five runs. The score:
Minneapolis Cent...O 0 Z 3 0 0 2 10 •—l7
St. Paul Central....o 0000015 I—7
Batteries—Browne and Howard; O'Brien and
'Varsity Beaten,
Special to The Journal.
Decorah, lowa, May 30—Luther college de
feated Minnesota university yesterday in a
closely contested game; score, 8 to 7.
Other College Games.
At Chicago—University of Chicago, 9; Uni
versity of lowa, 3.
At Cambridge—Harvard, 3; Brown, 10.
Yale^Dartmouth game at New Haven post
poned; rain.
amateFrs* column
Out of Town.
Mitchell. S. D., May 30.—The Mitchell
and Aberdeen baseball teams finished their
series yesterday afternoon. Aberdeen made
four runs in the fourth inning and led to
the ninth. Mitchell made two in the second
and one in tha eighth. In the last half of
the ninth inning Mitchell made two scores,
winning the game in a sensational finish.
Batteries —Mitchell, Wisebecker and Keefe;
Aberdeen, Hickey and Lynch. Score, 5 to 4,
in favor of Mitchell.
Webster City, lowa. May 30.—The first
baseball game of the season in this city was
played Tuesday afternoon by the Stony City
and local teams. Both had paid batteries
and the Stony City team was in the lead
until the fifth inning, when the imported
Ditcher was removed and Dr. Griffin, of this
city, put in in his stead. This was the
turning point in the game. The Websters
won by a score of 15 to G.
lowa Falls, lowa, May 30.—The lowa Falls
baseball team played in a splendid game with
the Fort Dodge team at Fort Dodge, the first
of the week, and but for a temporary weaken
ing in the last half of the ninth inning would
have won out, the score standing 11 to 10
in favor of the Fort Dodge nine. The game
was a ten-inning one and evenly contested
throughout. Another game was played to
For the Love of the Game,
The Royal Blues challenge the Jefferson
Stars for a game on any date agreeable to
them. Address John Whitehead, 623 Eighth
The Red Caps would like to play any 17
--year-old team in the city, especially the Bel
angers. Address John Tracy, 810 Russell
avenue N.
The Palace baseball team defeated the Cere
sotas Sunday by the score of 9 to 7. The
Palaces will play the American Eagles.
The Metropolitans left this morning for
Delano to play the crack team of Wright
The Pioneers have organized for the season
and would like to arrange for games with
any 16-year-old team In the city. For games
address Myer Levy, 619 Fifth street N.
There seem to be several teams claiming
the name "Pioneer," or else the same team
has several press agents. If Myer Levy and
Willie Brennan are reporting for the same
team, one had better quit. If they represent
different clubs, it's up to one to change its
The Jeffersons claim a game from the Oak
Lakes by the score of 9 to 0. For games
with any 14-year-old team in the city, ad
dress J. H. Carroll, 1020 First avenue N.
The West Ends forfeited a game to the
Columbias Tuesday by failing to put in an
apearance. The Columbias play the North
high team Friday afternoon.
The Clippers and the Minneapolis Grays
crossed bats to-day on the grounds at Thir
teenth street and Yale place. Swelgle and
Kellar were the Clipper battery.
The Greens Addition club opened the sea
son by defeating the Morgan Halls by a score
of 17 to 8. Batteries, Williams and Butler,
Marry, King and Giddings. The Greens would
like games with any 14-year-old team. For
games address Eugene Carpenter, 1804 Doug
las avenue.
The Bayam & Sons defeated the Little Ti
gers by a score of SI to 12. Battery for Bay
ams, B. Cox and J. Chapman. Would like
to arrange a game with any 12-year-old team.
Address 442 Nineteenth avenue NE.
Many Observe the Day at Minne
sota's Fishing Resorts.
LuunclieN Take the I'laic of Sail
Boats— CruUe of the
Upper Lake. .
While school children and grand army
men were decorating the graves- of the
soldier dead this morning, the patriotism
of many others was finding vent in quite
different* ways. In the sporting stores
all kinds of fishing tackle was being sub
jected to critical scrutiny by dozens of
anglers, and small boys with fishing poles
in one hand and ba.it in the other were
making tracks out suburban streets for
neighboring resorts.
The Journal's "tip" that deputy wardens
would probably receive instructions not
to be over zealous In the line of their
duty the day before the opening of the
bass season had inspired many naturally
timid anglers with confidence enough to
try their luck. If a man can't catch bass
in Minnesota lakes —especially in those
lakes in the vicinity of Minneapolis—half
his sport Is gone, for all the fish now
eagerly nibbling at any kind of bait, bass
are the hungriest.
The majority of those who went out of
town to-day, or who reported for duty at
Kennedy's, and Nelson's & Mattson's
were headed lor Annandale. Among
them were George Rohrbach, G. E. Hig
gins, M. D. Nobis, Harry Looinis (who
caught a six-pound bass at Minnetonka
the other day>, E. J. Wolf, J. F. Moore,
Judge C. B. Elliott, C. B. Brooks, A. E.
Paegel and W. B. Hammond.
Others whose destinations were scat
tered along the Northern Pacific, Great
Northern and Soo roads were W. C
Poehler, D. A. Freeman, H. E. Bacon, of
the Lamb Lumber company, Windell Her
zog. R. H. Morther, C. J. Buell, Fred
Jessmlre, Robert Odell and Dr. E. S.
"Bob" McMflllen and City Clerk L. A.
Lydiard left last night for Annandale.
Frank Hanley. Dr. Sutherland, Jack Bry
ant, Andrew Zimmerman and H. H. An
dree will be off for Annandale between
now and Saturday.
Yachting at 'Tonka.
Members of the Minnetonka Yacht club
held their annual cruise to-day. The
event differed from the conventional
cruise in the elimination of sailing ves
sels. This time power launches were
in demand. There were about thirty
launches in the long line which puffed
nferrily away from the clubhouse in St.
Louis bay this morning. The fleet was
headed for the upper lake, and after a
thoroughly enjoyable trip around the
islands and the North and West arms, re
turned to the clubhouse at 2 o'clock this
afternoon. *A basket lunch was served at
the clubhouse immediately upon the re
turn. The late afternoon and evening
hours were spent in dancing.
Dryn Mawr vs. Faribanlt.
The Bryn Mawr and Faribault golf clubs
contested for honors on the Bryn Mawr
links this afternoon. Both teams have
been practicing hard for weeks for this
first big event of the Minnesota golf sea
son and the members on either aide were
confident of victory. The Falibault team
was weakened somewhat by the inability
of two of its best players to get Into the
game. The home team naturally has the
advantage of knowing the lay of the land
better than the visitors —a circumstance
which always counts against a visiting
team. All things considered, the Bryn
Mawr team is the stronger aggregation.
The make-up of the teams: •
Faribault—Captain John Dobbin, F. C. Bal
dy, Lee Madison, S. Croesette, A. G. Case,
A. S. Roberts, W. S. Gaud, C. H. Newhail,
George Pease and E. F. Strong.
Bryn Mawr—Captain A. B. Cutts, W. A.
Lawhead, W. M. Sawyer, F. N. Greer, E. P.
Gates, G. C. Sohroyer, F. W. Guilbert, E. W.
Alger, J. Birkholz and G. K. Beiden.
Whether they defeat the visitors or not
the members of the home team propose to
make their opponents' sojourn in the city
a pleasant one. There will be a banquet
at the Holmes hotel this evening.
Lacrosse Game Is Off.
The match game of lacrosse which was
to have been played between the Minne
apolis and St. Paul teams to-day was
called off. The Minneapolis team was to
make final arrangements for the game at
a meeting at the board of trade rooms,
Lumber Exchange building, last night, but
the sudden death of Richard W. McLeod's
mother at Brandon, N. D., necessitated a
postponement of the game. Mr. McLeod
received the sad intelligence day before
yesterday that his mother had been almost
instantly killed in a runaway accident. Mr.
MoLeod is an enthusiastic member of the
Minneapolis club, and out of respect to
him the game was declared off. The two
teams will meet July 4 at Buffalo, Minn.
Game of Crlclcet.
The Minneapolis and St. Paul cricket
teams opened the season with an exciting
game of cricket at Kittsondale at 1 o'clock
this afternoon. The members of the Min
neapolis team, who were confident of win
ning the game, were W. Swarbreck, H. G.
Richards, D. A. Pellat, R. A. MacGreg
or, P. L. E. Godwin, G. F. Daniels, A. E.
Woodda, J. W. Spink, C. L. Sweet, M-
Arnfleld, G. Richards.
He Doesn't Like the Way Hist Latest
Proposition Is Met.
New York, May 30.—The World says: It
is possible that a deadlock exists between
Thomas \V. Lawson and the challenge
committee of the New York Yacht club
in the controversy over the Independence's
entering the trial races with Constitu
The challenge committee held a meet
ing Tuesday afternoon in the office of
Comodore Lewis Cass Ledyard. After
three hours' secret deliberation a reply
was framed to Mr. Lawson's last com
munication to tba committee In which ho
agreed^to charter an interest In his yacht
to any member whom the New York club
should designate for the purpose. This
reply is believed to have been forwarded
to Mr. Lawson on Tuesday. Dispatches
from Boston last night stated that Mr.
Lawson is disgusted with the whole sub
ject. He declared he had not received
a reply to his proposition to the contro
versy himself nor allow his secretary to
give out information. Until he learns of
the challenge committee's action nothing
will be done toward selecting a charter for
his boat. ,
McGovern Pats Herrera Out In the
Fifth Round.
San Francisco, May 30. —Terry McGovern
had an easy victory over§Aurelia Herrera
last night at Mechanics' pavilion. There
was never a time at any stage of the fight
when McGovern did not have the ambi
tious aspirant for championship honors
at his mercy, and from a disinterested
standpoint It looked very much as If He
allowed Herrera to stay four rounds and
then put him out early in the fifth.
While McGovern rained blows on his
man all the time, it was not until the be
ginning of the fifth that he put his
strength and weight behind them. The
end came quickly after that, as at the
first lead of right and left to jaw Herrera
went down for the count. He came up
gamely, only to go down again. The last
time he was unable to get up, and was
counted out.
The preliminary between Danny
Daugherty and Kid McPadden was a rat
tling contest. The men were at It from
the start to the finish, and the decision
went to Daugherty on his cleverness.
(.ItlWiai, HAS HOPES
Track Team Expects to Show Up
Well at Chicago.
Special to The Journal.
Grinnell, lowa, May 30.—Grlnnell will
send a strong team to the W. I. A. A. A.
meet at Chicago Saturday. It will probably
be made up of Conger, Captain Lyman,
Crouch, W. P. Bair, Don Evans and
Walker, the colored bicycle rider. Crouch
will make a strong bid for first plase
in the low and high hurdles if in his usual
form. Don Evans will be entered in the
mile runs. Evans is one of Jack War
son's surprises and has developed -won
derfully within the past few weeks. Balr
will be entered in the 220 yard hurdles
and the broad Jump. He is relied upon to
win something. Probably the closest race
of the meet will be the 100 yard dash
which is expected to go to Conger of Cor
nell, or Ooreorran of Notre Dame. Both
have made the distance in 10 seconds flat.
Vebraaku I'niveralty Football Team
Make* a Find.
Special to The Journal^
Lincoln, Neb., May 30. — The punting
practice at the University of Nebraska
seems to have developed a star football
kicker in the person of John F. Tobin, a
freshman, who as a Lincoln high school
student defeated every opponent in the
hammer throwing contest, at the inter
scholastic meet last year. Millson, an
other freshman, took second place averag
ing a few feet behind Tobin in the dis
tances kicked. Both are well-built, husky
lads and give promise of becoming endur
ing gridiron material. Neither of these
men have ever played a game of football
at the university, yet they outranked the
eight old players entered in the contest.
Tobin gets the silver cup awarded by a
local firm. He kicked 151, 121 and 124
feet; Millson, 142, 119 and 132. Tobin's
average was 135 feet plus; Millson's 132
feet plus.
Golf Club flou»e Opened.
Special to The Journal.
La Crosse, Wis., May 30.—The formal open-
Ing of the clubhouse of the Country Club
was held to-day. The house is on the golf
grounds just outside of the eastern city lim
its, and Is one of the handsomest and most
complete buildings of the kind in the north
west. Hundreds of people vistted the grounds
to-day and this eveuing a ball will be giveu
in honor of the guests, many of whom are
txom outside of the city.
St. Paul Man Second.
Dubuque, lowa, May 30.—The aec
ond tournament of the Dubuque Gun Club
closed yesterday. The following ten com
petitors received extra, prizes for highest
scores during the tournament: Dunell, Up
persink, 335; Morrison, St. Paul, 330; G. E.
Hughes, Fonda, 324; Graham, Manchester,
323; Steege, Waterloo, 322; J. M.- Hughes,
Palmyra, 316; Adams, Chicago, 314; Holden,
Mareugo, 313; G. E. T., Williamsburg, 316;
McDonald, Center Junction, 312. These were
for the two events. The highest possible
score was 360.
Minneapolis Man Win* Fight.
Little Falls, Manm, May 30.—0n
Saturday night in a six-round glove
contest between William Richards of Minne
apolis and Louis Hart of Chicago, Louis Hart
was knocked out in th 9 third round. The
meu. weighed in at 16a pounds. Richards
hammered his man hard from start to finish.
Automobile Boom .
There are now sixty automobiles in Min
neapolis. Auto enthusiasts predict that, be
fore the year is done, there will be not less
than 200 horseless carriages in the city. Min
neapolis is admirably adapted to "mobling,"
there being few hills and a world-beating
boulevard system. In addition to a motor
vehicle factory, the city boasts a motor ve
hicle livery, where swell traps that go of
their own accord are "to let" to responsible
parties. Some of the clubs of the city are
said to be figuring on purchasing automo
bile tallyhoß.
TfTo Day* of Racing.
Special to The Journal.
Graceville, Minn., May 30.—The Gracevllle
Driving Park Association will give a two
days' meeting, Wednesday and Thursday,
June 5 and 6. Eight hundred dollars in
nurses will be hung up. There will be four
races each day and special races will be ar
ranged. The entries are numerous and the
meet promises to be a success.
Yesterday's Track Leaders.
San Francisco (Oakland)—Amoner, Position,
B. C. Freen, Reydare, McAlbert, Prestidigl
Chicago (Worth) —Charley Moore, Blennen
worth, Moses, Silurian, Espionage, Evening
St. Louis (fair grounds)—Ladas, Sans Pare!l
11., Colonial Dame, Zonne, Bowen, Irish Jew.
New York (Gravesend) —Five Nations, An
dronlcus, Meridian, Janice, Margravlate, All
Cincinnati (Newport)—Micou, Corialis, Tom
Crabb. Eltholin, St. Hera, -Frances Rees.
Tennis at Chicago.
Chicago, May 30.—The Western intercol
legiate tennis championship in both singles
and doubles will go to two players from the
University of Michigan this year. The cham
pionship in double was won by Dan
forth and Wherry of Michigan, who dd
feated Axtell and Bingham of the University
of Chicago, and the final in singles will bo
decided to-day between Danforth and
Wherrin, who defeated all the other con
Paris Automobile Race.
Bordeaux, May 30.—Fournier, with a Morse
motor, made the distance in 8 hours 44 min
utes and 44% seconds. Farman was second
in a Panhard motor and occupied 9 hours
and 14 minutes, while Voigt, who was third
in a Panhard motor, covered the distance
in 9 hours 49 minutes and 11 seconds. Giro
dot, who arrived eighth, won the .James Gor
don Bennett cup. He covered the distance in
8 hours 44 minutes. The above are the re
vised times.
A Shoot at Winona.
Special to The Journal.
Wlnona, Minn., May 30.—The Wlnona
Sportsmen's Club held its annual tourna
ment, to-day. A large number of shooters
were present, the cities represented including
Toman, Eau Claire, Milwaukee, La Crosse
and Trempealeau, Wls., and Rolllngstone,
Wabasba, Lake City, Red Wing and other
places in Minnesota. The tournament was
In charge of Messrs. Baldwin, Lalor and Mor
rison. . I'
Jeffries' Plan*.
New York, May 30.—Champion James Jef
fries has started for San Francisco. Before
leaving he outlined his plans as follows: "I
expect to stay in Chicago for a day or two
and talk with William A. Brady about the
conditions of my prospective fight "with Gus
Ruhlin. If the San Francisco clubs offer
enough money, I will meet Ruhlin out there.
We will probably be able to fight in Con
necticut within a few months. I am anxious
to meet Ruhlm in the ring. After fighting
him I will take on Tom Sharkey. These
two men will positively be my last opponents,
as I Intend to retire from the ring and never
return to It."
"Wont Seize Fisheries.
Special to The Journal.
London. May 80.—Lord Strathcona, high
commissioner of Canada, writes to the press
saying that the Canadian minister of marine
and fisheries denies the statement that the
legislature of British Columbia has author
ized the seizure of the British Columbia fish
eries from the officers of the Dominion,
. Harlem Regatta.
■ New York, May 30.— thirty-fifth annual
regatta, of the Harlem Regatta Association
took place to-day on the Speedway course,
on the Harlem river. J The weather was not
suited to fast rowing, but the water was
smooth.. The program was divided into two
halves. In the morning, the races were
rowed.. upstream, over . a one-mile . course,
straightaway, and the afternoon races were
rowed in the opposite direction. Summaries:
Junior four-oared gig, trial heats: First
heat won by Vesper- Boat Club, of Phila
delphia; Friendship Bout Club, New York,
second. Time, 5:22%. • •
■ Second heat, won by Nassau Boat Club,
New York; Central High School, of .Phila
delphia, second. Time, 5:21. Time of Cen
tral High. School, 5:26.
To See Manner Fijrlit.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., May 30.—Local sports are
making preparations to attend the»bout at
Omaha ne»* Monday nißht between Yank
ton's man. Patsy Magner, and the "Omaha
Kid." The outcome will be watched with
y&FjJj&j&r/MM • * Wjfim sa^al Robert Streets.
Friday's Amazing Bargains!
a supreme $12.00 sulis, $05.
yS^Sra^ ||^ Giving you Friday 120 black, unfinished worsted Sack Suits, serge lined,
)Psill§ilil§H Giving you Friday 760 dark blue Dundee Cheviot Suits, ;in round • corner,
./|Mm^^^^^ I square corner or double breasted coats. Giving you 240 Gassimere. Suits,
i^^«jg||J i strictly all wool. Choice of all these at $4.85. You jl^ MM |S| ■■
tf^fH^'^^w cannot better them at $12.00. These are not odds and fa? Jms& Is Dfe
¥{^i^*^pfl ends. They are fresh, clean stock of all sizes. Per- ma iS^IIJ ■%M %M
I feet fitting, reliably lined, latest styles. To fit any O^Jmi—
<H man of any shape.
gwrf or an amazing Bargain Friday, choice at........... . 11l
if f«C| SHK VesiS, $150. They Were IffW
|f m i tiiltlj Wtald, $H«<?ly« $4.00 and $5.00.
|i@ Fine silk materials or fine worsted materials |& ja tPfk
II —attractive patterns—excellent styles—sin- !jj|-H- "ll
gle'or double breasted— wide awake, good ™ m ■""
' v 'f^* a%k dressers need no further comments on this g ■■» M —i—
VIS ■ - offering. Choice of lot Bargain Friday for B; '
f55.50 $4 $4.50 and $5 Boys' sails lor $2.15
2 and 3-piece garments. Sizes 3to 17. Sailor style, Russian
blouse style, manly style, double-breasted coats and bicycle
suits. Fine woolens, fine make, and we cannot emphasize too
tstrongfly the excellence of materials used. And think of it,
«& the price is less than ; half. They are all this season's
y§r productions and naturally include the latest fads. In cas
simeres, worsteds, cheviots, flannels, serges. A J0& 11*
Plain goods and pattern styles. Marked for Jk ■ fs jjj
Friday as a most exceptional bargain oppor- ™ %ws3
tunity ever offered in the boys' store, and that Jp ■""■
are wprth $3.50, $4, $.4.50 and $5, at, pick for.. -MSB
t'.f% $1.25 Shins 50c. ihinholThai!
■\**Jr A most extraordinary shirt event. Strictly good shirts at less than
.Jjfitf'j^^ v t the cloth costs. . 500 dozen of them, to fit all men. Plain or plaited
.dfff/i Tfff^^^ bosoms. Negligee or starched fronts. Scotch madras cloth, Eng-
Ik Hill ffif^^VS. lish oxford, French percale, Bedford cord, twills and chambrays.
Iwiisill n HiPffl^S^v c greates* values ever shown. With detached link cuffs or
i!Li iff 11 If §Ii llW^w3\S attached cuffs. Latest style collars attached or two collars to match sep
aSjiP**l\l 11 § uMaI Trl 22 arate; with extra collars separate, free. With extra j^m^ jg&gfk
/3t'^sviiMs!iMA Of fir cuffs separate, free. All the latest fashions of blue, M» 4SHw
BTWiI fflirV siMfl oxWoo . black and white, etc. Over 300 distinct H^± I .<ss^.
*3%&<&jl[ 11 ('/ » m^PjZ/' designs. All of unchanging colors. Materials that wm^ B?tH
i%m I \3^ flne custom makers use'for $£ and $2.50 shirts. It's pi |a
1 1 the attraction of the year. Choice of these shirts, ES II Kg
'4; ::,' . soft or stiff, for ,«*.. _„... aa •. 5 ......, ..••*.. , ...,. xSS^P^ StfwP
Bogs' sairts, Bogs' Mothers' 25C & 35C TICS, 5C $K25 Bc|9'" flare cpusft Bars
FrlCld WdISIS~ B°ys> shir with ————————————— 69C. —Pure fur stock, very light
detached collars Bow ties, string ties, band v weight. Shapes that suit
and attached collars. Boys' shirts bows. Suitable for man,woman manor youth. In tourist, Pasha,
with plaited fronts or plain. Boys' or child. Strictly air silk of and Dunlap shapes. Pearl, seal
shirts worth 75c and j£&l Jsg| latest fashion. gam brown, navy and jgg&i /<%
boys' waists worth BTjB M, gs^ Notice.' We do not ssT black. Kid sweats M™ V m
81.' All at your J "*%■* agree these will JP^kff* and silk band. M^^ißCT
choosing tomorrow mJI- last all day. Choice mJI- There are only 100 ■Jl l j|f I
for BHH WJ tomorrow at dozen. Choice for
. -M. - ■'": . ..•■ • "•.-' ■ ■ . ■ "',.. ■ ._..,..... . .
much interest. Magner is in good form, hav
ing trained diligently, and it Is predicted that
he will give the kid an interesting time. If
he succeeds in whipping Gardner, a chal
lenge will no doubt be sent to Grover.
Montevideo Out for Glory.
Special to The Journal.
Montevideo, Minn., May 30.—The Monte
video baseball club has been fuly reorganized
with S. W. Tredway as manager, and is
now ready to play ball. Reuben Cheeseman
is captain. Johnnie Phyle of Minneapolis,
J. A. Poirier of Hamllne and Charles Bemißs
of Toledo, Ohio, are the pitchers, and Charles
Wertz of Montevideo will catch for the team.
James Burke, Ted Severens, Oscar Hoffman,
Pat Starbeck and Charles Halderman make
up the remainder of the club. The team's
first game is in Willmar to-day. To-morrow
it will play at Litchfleld and at Willmar
again on Saturday. Monday and Tuesday
Willmar will play at Montevideo.
A Good Man at Leisure.
Any independent or semiprofessional club In
need of a manager or inflelder should ad
dress H. Gatewood, 218 Eighth street S,
Minneapolis. He has played and managed
in the Western Association, is in fine condi
tion and Is recommended by Manager Tebeau,
of Kansas City; Pitcher Parvin, of the Min
neapolis club, and Umpire Brennan.
Dr. Staples Tells of Its Smallpox Ex
. perlence.
The city of Winona suffered a more ser
ious experience with smallpox last fall
and winter than any other Minnesota
community. The records of Dr. Franklin
Staplee, health officer of that city, just
published, recite that there were 1,751
cases recorded, while 646 residences were
quarantined. In reviewing the history of
the epidemic, Dr. Staples emphasizes the
Importance of vaccination as a preventive,
taking similar ground to that held by
Health Commissioner Hall of Minneapolis
in this regard. He says:
Careful observation of this epidemic has
served to demonstrate the efficiency of vac
cination In preventing the disease. In all the
large number of cases found to exist, only
three were reported in persons having been
recently vaccinated, and but fourteen in those ,
who had been vaccinated at some former
iL^fi WiLeUllllllLAO
M BJJiIL < For More Than a Quarter ' GB&eaß^&Bga
- ' A| ■ of a Century BEST ■
jslM&£-::slsff&s v!k W. L. Douglas shoes have been leaders '*■ ■. uji
MISSSSK^f^ /bl. In style, fit and wear. They are the ***•% g*f\ tf% f Mf\.WH§
' /iJjm&K standard by which other makes are '"fck •< f\fJ lHnri\#fc
JBS^^^'^JSSS^^ ' judged. ,;, .-^ ■•.;-. ... %jp\oM%f\J \om ■ ■■
/id fta^a^flKM '. The reputation of W. L. Douglas $3.50 } X .-!...' ' -'/ .. -, . '
Kr^H&2|Wy||ra|g§|!W shoes is world wide. They fill the place IH! fill"
mmmmk WMtmSmr* -. of high priced shoes because they are ' I j^j THE
tm^m^^smmm^m^i^mm^^mm^mm . • justas good. The constantly increasing :,'V- y ■ ■ ■ ■*^j'
MIMMCiDfIMQ QTfIDC' sales prove that W. L. Douglas $3.50 r '. „ ->■ ; \ - —J
mliiiiLnrULlO OIUHLi shoes are appreciated by men who are WA6^B 1^
:'-■;--•■ looking for the most stylish and service- kMb \J il BL— LI
yiflC MIPniICT aucwiic able shoes at a lowprice- Compared WW^l^ H"*r V.
4DStWIbULLbI AVhWUb s*-K3B#;iSSa&fS eon MPM'
jsaBSSt^SKS 5 gsg.sjKJSJSgas?" PVII maw.
j««at«wnirherefor»B.7«.'C«t«io»Pree.•_■ :Douarlas Stores ia American cities.: * . . "\- : :-:':v^:">.vSs^'.
El .^stSSS^^^. More bottles of ifi
I St Louis A, 8,.C, Bohemian, "Kingof all bottled i.
I beers/ are exported to foreign countries than of any i
1 other beer. The reason is plain; Its matchless hop 1
B flavor, pure tonic properties and perfect keeping B
If qualities. The best family beer in every clime* |
vmL Order from . |*s
C. S. BRACKETT, Minneapolis.
H . Bottled at the brewery only. Never sold in bulk. l|
M ■ . . Our dainty book of menus— "Some German Suppers," free on .. . 1 . H
Fi request. The American Srewlns Co., St. Louts, Mo. / , f|
time. The neglect of vaccination in recent
years is known to be responsible for this
general prevalence of smallpox throughout
the country. The ounce of prevention is seen
to be cheapest and best, whether obtained by
the citizen or the state.
There were no deaths from the disease
in Winona, although some of the cases
were of the severe type.
If you need a servant use Journal
The thirtieth annual convention of Vie
Catholic Total Abstinence society for tha
arch diocese of St. Paul will be held in St.
Paul June 25 and 26. The district includes
the two cities and the southeastern part of
the state. One hundred delegates are ex
Telephone your wants to No. 9, either
line. You will be tqld the price and you
can send the money.

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