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:^k^.t».~Sh"Vvx; "^jJBW' GEO. AND THE GIRLS A Fishing Yarn That's Full of Pathos. A PERFIDIOUS BROTHER-IN-LAW He Leaves George to Bait the Hook* and Struggle With Fate. Correspondence of The Journal. Grand Rapids. Minn., June B.— My friend George is in trouble. In fact he is living Just now in what was called on a his toric time not long past, a cave of gloom. All of which comes from the fact that George is a typical young American, and la suffering from an acute attack of ca coethes Waltonis. The male American, as all the world knows, is the most gal lant specimen of the genus homo on the foots>tool, in which respect George is not a whit behind his peers, and having con tracted the ailment under which he is laboring very lately, he is not able to re fuse en invitation to go fishing—no mat ter what deadly design may lurk con cealed under that alluring proposal. Now one of our citizens, a good fisher man he is, and a man of great and level head, la enjoying a visit from two of the Bisters of his wife, both charming young ladies* and both bent on extracting every possible ounce of pleasure that may be out of their visit. Now the two girls wanted to go fishing, and the experienced man to whom they made that proposal at once cast about in his mind for some young man to invite to join the party, to the end that h& —the citizen aforesaid—might get a good afternoon's fishing and "saw off* the two gorls and all the delights that he knew they would furnish, on the fortu nate recipient of his invitation. His choice fell upon George, who accepted with alacrity, got out his brand-new out fit, and obtaining a good supply of shiners for bait, joined the party with a heart as light as it was heavy on their return. They went up to the foot of Pokegama falls, a noted place for pike-perch, pick erel, and other fish, and got busy at once. One of the ladies had invested in one of the horrors that department stores some times sell for $1.49, or thereabouts, con- Bisting of a split bamboo rod (God save the mark), a multiplying reel (which mul tiplies sorrow to its buyer as a bob-tail flush does to its backer), braided silk line (best cotton), and all the rest. This aggregation George, of course, had to unlhnber, bait, and get ready for ac tion, before he jointed his own rod, and by thp time he had finished both opera tions, the wily brother-in-law had set the second girl fishing with a stout cane pole and line to correspond and disap peared from the scene; to which he didn't return till the indignant George hunted him up—of which, later. George has said since that he cast into the pool at the foot of the falls just five times by the watch, be the which state ment true or not, he certainly did not catch any fish, but that the ladies made up for all his deficiencies in that respect, and a little more, he is willing to swear. The fish were hungry, and the trio had not been at work five minutes before the lady of the cane pole had hoisted a lusty pike into the branches of a scrub oak growing on the river side and the other had made a perfect Laocoon of her- Eelf with her line in a frantic endeavor to cast with the reel drag down. The gallant George laid down his rod, climbed the tree and extricated the fish, return- Ing as soon as possible to perform a like service for the lady of the rod, who was none too well pleased that he had gone to the rescue of her sister first. Then the latter lady began to sling fish ashore with a rapidity and recklessness that kept the wretched George on the run to pick them out of all sorts of places and relbait her hook anew. It also reduced her of the rod to the verge of despair, she having been able to catch nothing but snags at the bottom, each of which achievements meant that George must break her line and refurnish it with hook and sinker from his own tackle box. "It understands itself" that the ladies brought no extra tackle along. But the rodwoman finally managed to jet her bait far enough from shore to attract the attention of the fish, and, I J /111 I A shoe worth six good American dollars, in all that constitutes shoe value, cannot be bought. The very be«t materials can be put Into a perfectly-fitting shoe in the latest style and sold for $3.50. it it comes directly from the factory to the wearer. When shoes are handled by many middlemen, as most shoes are, their cost to the wearer is mate rially increased, although he has nothing to show for the extra price paid. The Regal Shoe is sold directly from the factory to the wearer. It is made from the very best materials and in the latest styles. It is sold at J3.5Q. THE REGAL MEN'S SHOES ONLY. 626 NICOLLET AVENUE. ' \ Stores In the Principal Cities. ■ Women's Regal Shoes are made in all the popular styles, both dainty and mannish. They are obtainable through the Moil Or der Department. Address : 1,. C. Bliss & Co., 109 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 15 IJMSiiftp m #^pTOftf finding that it "tried her fingers" to reel them in. Just wrapped the line around the reel-handle every time she "got a bite," and ran up the bank till the fish was dragged ashore —or escaped. The afternoon bid fair to be one round of exhilarating baiting of hooks, string ing of fish, and unsnarling of hooks for George, and might have been of great value to him regarded from a standpoint of exercise gained, had not a series of mishaps set about the middle of it that put a period to the festivities. The lady of the pole had ventured out on a "wing jam" or logs near the pool; in which they had been fishing, and losing her bait, called to her sister to bring her a min now. George, being busily engaged just then in some other amusement. The obliging sister picked up the minnow pail, walked out on the logs, slipped on a piece of sodden bark—which will discount banana peel as a disturber of gravity— and sat down with appalling suddenness. In performing which evolution she hurled the minnow pail into the center of tto pool with an ease and precision that she "could not have excelled if she had dene it "on purpose." Poor George said it didn't matter in the least. He could catch a fresh supply of minnows with his landing net, and at once did so, placing the net on a log be tween the two fair fishers with part of its meshes in the water by way of keep ing the minnows alive, and the game went on. And went well while George could "keep up with the procession" and do the hook-baiting himself. But by end by she of the rod hooked a big one, tried to drag him out by the rush process, end oi:ly succeeded in treaking her rod at the tip and middle points, after which the fish snapped the line and departed. And the lady didn't do a thing but bor row George's rod on the ground that hft didn't seem to wish to use it. and lay it down on the logs with baited hook dangling in the water, and line hitched over the reel handle, while she affixed a fresh chew of gum. After which, of course, some wandering pike seized the minnow, and the rod went after the min now pail. There was nothing left George to lose now except the landing net, and alas both girls rushed to the rescue as the rod went off the log, and managed some how to kick the net after it in their fight. After which George hunted up the brother-in-law and intimated that if he wasn'c rea.lv to start home, and at oik c he had better come up to the pool and look after the girls, for he, George, was no hog. and knew when he had enough. And the expedition came home at once. That George didn't complain of having enough before he really got it, here is a bill of what he lost: One steel rod. $7.50; 1 reel, $9; 1 min now pail, $2.50; 1 lending net, $1.50; 1 silk line. $1.50; 1 weedless hook, 50c; total, $22.50. And still he is not happy. —C. C. Kelly. TRAP SHOOTING Ramaley won the won the St. Paul Rod and Gun Club trophy at Inter-City Park, Saturday. The scores follow: Ramaley (3), 25-22; Teny, (6), 24; Dana (5), 23-19; Gatzaen (3), 19-18; Fisher (4), 7-19; Alberts (5), 20-16; Dazatell (5), 24 --21; I. C. (2), 24-23; Thompson (3), 25-24; Spear (7), 23-10; Burch (6), 18-16; Mc- Kay (2), 21-18; Slocum (2), 21-22; Henry (5), 21; Paulhauzer (2), 25-20; Thorpe (2), 22-16; French (z), 21-24; Si (z), 21-14; Brann (5), 17; Novotny (3), 25-22; Wilkin son (2), 21-21; Irle (7), 19-19; Hod (z), 19-15; Agnew (z), 16-17; Schmidt (z), 8; Ross (z), 6; Holt, 18; Sweitzer, 17; Mel len, 17. Note—The figures in parenthesis Indi cate the number of yards' handicap; the first figures the score for the Rod and Gun Club trophy and the second the score for the Thompson & Danz cup; "z" indi cates a visitor, who is not allowed a han dicap. The Oak Grove Gun Club held its regu lar weekly shoot yesterday at Inter City Park instead of Minnehaha park. The club changes grounds because of the agi tation now going on at Minnehaha against all kinds of Sunday sports. The scores were as follows: Oak Grove badge, twenty-five singles, un known angles: Jackson, 20; Jillson, 15; Me- Grau. 20; Dr. Gardner, 16; Foster 11- Me lich. 21; Mrs. Melich. 23; L. C. Smith, 22; Husey, 5; Noren, 18; J. Cooper, 9; Bryant, 14: Lidue. 15; McKay, 23; Gonsella, 12; Nel son. 18: French, 21; Frank, 15; Dezatell, 15. Mrs. Melich wins badge. Twin City event: Jackson, 23; Jillson, 17; McGrau. 22; L. C. Smith, 21; Foster, 16; Dezatell, 16; McKay, 23; Fannchou, 24; Bry ant. 21; Lidene, 18. McKay wins. Fred Norenberg badge, twenty-five singles, unknown angles: Jackson, 25; Jillson, 24; McGrau. 25; Dr. Gardner, 14; Foster, 20; Melich. 16; Mrs. Melich. 21; L. C. Smith, 23; Husey, 7; Noren, 14; J. Cooper, 13; Bryant, 20: Lidene, 17; McKay, 20; Gonnella, 23; Nel son. 17; French, 19; Frank, 18; Dezatell, 18; J. C. Farnechou. 23; Nooney, 13; Dave Coop er. 16. Jackson wins badge. Minneapolis badge, ten singles, five pairs: Jackson. 14; Jillson, 14; McGrau, 13; Dr. Gardner. 11; Foster, 15; Melich, 11; Mrs. Me lich. 12; L. C Smith, 14; Noren, 9; Lidene, 15: McKay, 16; Gonella, 12; French, 17; Frank. 11; Dezatell. 15; J. Cooper, 16; Frane chou. 13: S. Cooper, 12; Bryant, 15. J. Cooper wins badge. Howard's Field Day. Special to The Journal. Howard. S. D.. June 10.—The high school held a field day Friday, under the direction of the principal, Professor E. S. Hatch. In the ball game, Howard vs. Rock Creek, Howard won by a score of 25 to 6. There was a large attendance of spectators ana many pupils from surrounding towns entered. The contests were all spirited, many of them closely contested. The decisions of the judges. Rev. Hall K. Wallis, ex-Auditor L. E. Girton and Kenneth A. Osborn, met with approval. Profeseor Hatch will endeavor to form an interscholastic association with sur rounding towns, and make the field day a feature of the commencement. The How ard cornet band and Griffin's Canova band were in attendance and enlivened tha occa sion with excellent music. Murphy a Policeman. New York. June 10.—Charles M. Murphy, of Brooklyn, the bicycle rider whose race against time with a locomotive to pace him, a few years ago, obtained for him the title of "Mile-a-minute" Murphy, has given up the sport and will be appointed to the New York police force. He has passed the last examination successfully and recently was notified to report for duty. He will probably be assigned to the bicycle squad. Murphy has been a successful bicycle racing man ever since 1896. In 1897. Murphy gave up racing in open races and devoted himself to exhibitions. The greatest of his races was a mile in 57i£ seconds, paced by a locomotive of the Long Island railway, at Maywood. He has won about $6,000 in prizes and many medals and other trophies. Columbia and Constitution to Meet. New York. June 10.—The secretary of the New York Yacht Club has made an announce ment of the fiftieth annual regatta, to be held on Thursday, June 20, and for the Glen Cove, to be sailed on June 26. In the latter event, it is expected that the Columbia and Constitution will meet for the first time. The first event is one of a series continued since the formation of the New York Yacht Club, fifty years ago. There are only two annual regattas missing from the list. Each omission was due to a war. The first skip was in 1881 and the second In 1898, when submarine mines were in the lower bay. There were five classes for schooners and six for single-masted vessels and yawls in the annual regatta. For prizes, there are a regular cup for first, if two or more start; a cup for second, if four or more start; the cruising trim cups, and the Bennett regatta cups, offered by Commodore James Gordon Bentett. Jr.. in 1871. Spatters of Sport. The Orion, the Milwaukee yacht which will defend the Canada cup, had its first trial spin Saturday and showed off to advantage The boat made the Wk miles in 57:10, leaving her opponents far in the rear. Miss Bessie Moore beat Miss Marion Jones at tennis Saturday after a long, close match in the final round of the singles in the King's County Tennis club's tournament at Brook lyn. The Commoner, formerly owned by William Wallace, has been sold tf> General W. H. Jackson of Tcnnesse, for $15,000. The Grand Rapids Gun club was defeated by the Marshfield Gun club at Marshfield, Wis., Saturday, by a score of 133 to 115. The Winona Young Men's Christian asso ciation defeated the La Crosse association by a score of 95 to 67 in the field day Satur day at Winona. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. TENNIS AT 'TONKA The Ice Yacht Club Announces a Tournament FOR THE WEEK OF JULY 29 Many Expert* From Various Fart* of the Country to Attend— Teuuis Revival. There will be great "doings" at Lake Minnetonka the week of July 29.* The Minnetonka Ice Yacht Club, which has started in to make things hum at the lake in summer as well as winter, has just completed arrangements for one of the biggest tennis tournaments to be held this season in the United States. About fifty of the leading tennis play ers of the west, south and east will fur nish the entertainment at the Deephaven courts, and the event will attract hun dreds of tennis enthusiastis from near and far. The program for the entertainment * ' -'-- ■■•• ' 111-- ■ .' ■^■Iv A - Wm He can't miss it. And what's more, he didn't miss it. Mr. Sabin, who is seen in the act of putting the ball at the Minikahfla links, doesn't dare take any chances of being over confident. About that time his opponent, Mr. Fairchild, is trying to make the goal, suc ceeded in getting his ball squarely in front of Mr. Sabin's sphere, leaving that gentle man in a very embarrassing situation as to position. But where there's a will there's a way. Fully equal to the; occasiou, Mr. Sabin squared oft and made, probably, the most of the visitors will be arranged at the regular meeting of the Ice Yacht Club this week. It will be the gayest week of the season at the lake and not the least attractive feature of the gathering will be tlje social side. The committee on ar rangements has not yet decided whether to have the games on the grass or clay courts. Unless the grass courts can be whipped into first-class shape by July 29, it will probably be found advisable to play VX the clay courts. The play will be for the northwestern championship and hand some medals will be awarded the winners. These Will Come. Among the well-known Chicago players who have already signified their intention of participating in the tourneys are P. D. and Harvey McQuistern, former western intercollegiate champions; Dr. A. O. Lee, who spent several years in Germany and managed the tournaments at Hamburg; Charles Baker, who ranks fourth among the Chicago players and has a peculiar ambidexterous method which is very ef fective; S. H. Hackett, L. H. Turner, Fred Carter, F. W. Hill, W. C. Snow and W. L. Myers. The secretary of the ice yacht club com mittee on sports and pastimes has re ceived a letter from L. H. Waidner, chair man of the Western Lawn Ten nis association, who reports that there is a great deal of in ter est among the Chicago players over the approaching meet. He liad hoped to get Kreigh Collins, western single champion, and Mr. Waidner's part ner in doubles this year, but is afraid he will be unable to come. Mr. Waidner thinks that several players who will be on for the western tournament will want to come to Minnetonka. He has been ad vised from Louisville and Cincinnati that representatives may be present from those cities. The date of the tournament ■will be published in the two eastern tennis bul letins and will be announced from time to time in the Chicago papers. The op portunity for inducing the crack players to come to Minneapolis is extra good, as the best men in the game who will appear in the Buffalo tourney in July will bo seen later at Chicago. From Chicago they will naturally be interested in coming on to Minneapolis. Fine Sport Promised. The Minnetonka Ice Yacht Club is to be congratulated on the successful ter mination of its plans for the tournament. Tennis tournaments used to- be annual affairs at the lake and had come to be looked upon as a regular fixture of the season. With the big revival of inter est in tennis throughout the country some fine sport may be looked for here. Any way, the matinees will provide big attrac tions at the lake for a week, and every one out there will be headed for St. Louis bay. There was in informal discussion of the plans for the tennis meet at the hop at the clubhouse Saturday night, and much interest was shown in the announcement that it Uad been secured for Minnetonka. With the other plans which the committee om sports and pastimes has in hand, the outlook for the summer is a very en couraging one. Some of the members, who are enthusiastic over the effort to re vive rowing at Minnetonka, have been doing a little practice work with the sculls recently purchased from the Mini kahda Club. The result will probably be the organization of a rowing crew before the summer -wanes. All local players who figure on partici pating in the tournament should send in their entries at once to the secretary of the Minnetonka Ice Yacht club. SHAMROCK II.'S REPAIRS. Glasgow, June 10.—The Shamrock 11. is expected to arrive here Thursday. The Dennys have her new spar almost ready, and the work of refitting the yacht will commence immediately after her arrival at the yards. Sir Thomas Lipton is ar ranging to start her, if possible, in some of the races of the Clyde regattas which last a fortnight. • . Harsh, purgative remedies are fast giv ing way to the gentle action and mild effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If you try them, they will certainly please you. BRYN MAWR GOLF TEAM THE FINAL UUALIFYING ROUND It Win Held Saturday—W. A. Law head Lead*— Golf New*. The final eighteen-hole qualifying round for the team was made Saturday at Bryn Mawr. It was a fine day for playing after the cold and rainy weathefr which pre vailed throughout the week. The course was dry in places and the grasa was not in the best condition. The scores of the different members of the team are: W. A. Lawhead, 88; J. N. Greer, 90; Eaton, 92; C. S. Brackett, 93; B. W. Alger, 94; P. W. Guilbert, 94; A. B. Cutts (cap tain), 97; H. E. Legg, 97; T. P. Pease, 97; W. R. Murray, 97; H. L. Murray, 97; E. P. Gates, 98; W. M. Sawyer, 98; F. C. Huntingdon, 98; G. C. Shroyer, 99.. As each of the first ten players Is sub ject to challenge by the member next be low him, the close standing of the mem bers of the team indicates that the make up of the club will be subject to frequent change.. All below tenth place on the A REAL PUTTING SCENE AT MINIKAHDA LINKS rerrarkable play yet seen on the Minikahda links. Giving his ball a gentle "heft," with a delicate draw touch not unlike that em ployed in making a jump Ehot at billiards, Mr. Sabin "stymied," as the Scotch have it, or lifted clear of his opponent's ball and landed in the pocl^t. It was a shot worth going miles to see and was full appreciated by the onlookers. The agonized expression of the gentleman whose face appears on the extreme right of the line shows to what a pitch of nervou3 tension the spectators had been wrought in. team are open to challenge by any player of the club. Brooks' Sensational Play. S. O. Brooks of the Town and Country Club made a sensational play Saturday by holding out in one stroke at the first hole, a distance of 120 yards. A member of the Glenview club of Chicago performed the same feat a year ago on the Town and Country links, ' • To Meet Glenview. The Town and Country team will play Glenview at the links of the Chicago club next Saturday. The memibers of the St. Paul team are: B. F. iSchurmeier, M. Doran, Jr., N. P. Langrford, C. W. Gardner, H. P, Bend, T. L. Sclmrmeier, T W. Griggs, E. W. Du rant, J. E. Seabury, W. >H. Lightner, J. D. Lewis, W. S. Finch, H. E. Thompson, C. W. Gowan, M D. Munn and E. O. Brooks. « Thayer's Distinction. H. H. Thayer distinguished himself in the medal competition at the Mlnlkahda club, Saturday, by making the round in 91 gross, with a handicap of 4, net 87. C. H. Hood was second 'best, with a gross score of 92; handicap, 4; net, 88. Thirty four contestants were entered. Faribault dub's New House. Special to The Journal. Faribault, Minn., June 10.—The Faribault Golf club gave a reception to open its new house on the club's grounds on Saturday afternoon. About two hundred people visited the house during the afternoon. The grounds are unusually picturesque and the club house pretty and commodious. The view from the wide verandas is very fine as the house is on a hill. An exhibition game was played for the entertainment of the guests. BIKE NEWS The Flour City cyclists' run yesterday was not an unqualified success. In spite of all statements to the contrary, the path to Stillwater is a bad one. This fact must have been generally known to wheelmen about town, for there were very few starters, and they were of the class of riders who are used to hard "stunts." The path was sandy and hil^y for the en tire distance. There was a strong head wind all the way out, and it took the starch out of the riders. Among the few hardy riders who took the trip were H. E. Melby, captain of the club; C. J. Johnson, J. H. Walstrom, R. M. Bry, U. P. Weldon, C. A. Stengil, C. W. Johnson, Tony Johnson, Thomas Rock ey and G. W. Peter. A. A. Hansen and L. T. Lincoln made the run to White Bear yesterday. CHANCE FOR LEROUX Arthur B. Mallet, St. Paul's well-known fencing master, informs The Journal that he is not looking for a match with Mauthe as was recently reported. "I have not done any fencing for the past three years," writes Professor Mal lett," and at this date do not feel in a position to cope with the skill of Profes sor Mauthe. If I were looking for a con test with him you would hear from me direct as in the past. Mauthe lost his op portunity for a contest with me by not signing the articles of agreement in Sep tember, since which time, owing to busi ness, I have done but little fencing. "Although I am somewhat out of prac tice, I feel confident of my ability, even now, to make it interesting for that Frenchman, Professor Leßoux. As he remarked, among several fencers at a re cent meeting in the Y. H. C. A. in your city, that he would fence any man in the west, why let him name the day, place, referee, and make the conditions for a contest to suit himself, private or public, for charity or otherwise, at which time I will promise him this —he will find a foe man worthy of his steel.' In Canadian Waters. The WBite Bear Yacht club will send a representative to Canadian waters this year. Lome Campbell Currie, a young Englishman, this year's challenger for the Seawahhaka cup, has accepted a challenge to sail a race with his challenger on Lake St. Louis this summer against a boat to be sent from St. Paul. The race is to be sailed whether Mr. Currie wing the cup or not. A 'EURASIAN' BREED Cross Between English and Mongo lian Pheasants. DR. KILBOURNE THE ORIGINATOR Superintendent of the Insane Hos pital at Rochester Ha* ISO of the "Breed*." Dr. Kilbourne, superintendent of the in sane hospital at Rochester, Minn., thinks he has solved the problem of how to raise Mongolian pheasants in this latitude. Ef forts to raise them in Minnesota have not been very successful up to date. The chief difficulty has been experienced in tiding the birda through the critical period of early youth. If they can be kept alive long enough to become self supporting, the chances of their survival upder proper surroundings are even. Noticing that the birds do, not readily the following: maneuvers of the golfers on the Minikahda links last Saturday week. The other players who have an eye on Mr." Sabin are Elwaad and Fairchild. Louis Laramie and George H. Partridge are among the on lookers just back of Mr. Elwood. It is from this hole that one of the finest views from the links—or in the city—is to be had. Minikahda has rightly been called a club of magnificent distances. At this point a beautiful slope leads down to Lake Cal houn, and beyond the blue stretch of water is to be seen the city's sky line. adapt themselves to new climatic condi tions, Dr. Kilbourne began to figure on making a hardier breed. After a little experimenting, he obtained very satis factory results from crossing the Mon golian with tho English pheasants, thus producing what he terms "ring-necked" pheasants. From a few hens which he purchased, purely as an experiment, Dr. Kilbourne has produced 150 "happy mediums that seem to take as naturally to the climate when able to shift for themselves as their full blood American cousins. A Delicate Menu. The average human invalid does not subsist on a more delicate diet than is ac corded these frail chicks with the comingled blood of the east and west, during the very early stages of their ex istence. Dr. Kilbourne feeds them on custards and whey and soft boiled eggs. The doctor thinks there will be little difficulty in ultimately acclimating the Mongolians. He is a recognized au thority throughout the country on the im ported bird, and is in constant correspondence with eastern hatch eries. He intends to present the state with a lot of pheasants. It would be interesting to have the experiment car ried on under state supervision. The state has already taken the ini tiative toward protecting Mongolian pheasants by prohibiting their killing for a term of years. Local Covey. A colony of Mongolian pheasants Is re ported to have been discovered in. the woods of North Side suburbs. They are said to owe their origin to several pair which escaped from a Minneapolis bird fancier a year or two ago. The Game of Whisi. Minneapolis Whist Club. Tuesday night was the last night of play for the season for ladies and gentlemen. Play will again be resumed the first Tuesday m October. Mr. Briggs and Mrs. Rankin made top score in the final sitting. The regular Thursday night game brought out six teen tables. Montgomery and Briggs made high score, plus 10. This sitting was the last of a most successful tournament. The three leading teams are Montgomery and Briggs, Paul and Barnard and Bagley and Flynu. Although the tournament is ended it is expected that there will be a large at tendance on Thursday night during »the en tire summer. Following is the score in de tetl: SECTION_A. Match 40. Match 4lTf] Players— N.S.|E.W X.S.lE.wlJGain M'tg'mery-Briggs 115 91 10 Pratt-Skinner 80 101 Gray-Murphy 103 102 Nich'ls'n-Fa'nstok 92 104 2 Vera-Kilbourne ... 100 93 Ilarris-Bushnell .. 95 108 9 Pike-Guiwits 110 91 5 Fraser-Brinsmaid 85 107 Gardner-Moulder . 106 1 Perkins-M'mstedt 89 105 Fisk-Wadsworth .. 101 90 Mix-Sykes 94 4 Carp'nt'r-Gerha'rt 100 87 Taylor-Briggs 95 104 6 Manley-Emery 94 Dalby-Hicks 91 Paul-Kerr 104 Barnes-M'Kusick . 88 Average 105 90 90.6 104.4 SECTION B. — MatcOoTlMaTchllJl N.S. |E.W| JN.S.|E.w||Galn Childs-Ramsey ...I 881 I Bechtel-McMich'l j 1071 108 6 Barney-Satterlee .| 89 98 fi Paul-Kerr j lO6|| Loy-Chase 84 87 Maxson-Pierce .... 11l 89| 2 Tofid-Tuttle 91 97 g Thompson-Glotf'r 104| 90 Bagley-Flynn 92 106 6 Jenks-Moffett | lo3| 99 4 Emery-Manley ... 88| || 105 l Loomis-Chase | 107| 961 6 Fox-Hayes 88| 96 Brooks-Lederer ... 107| 90! Bsutell-Poehler ... 91 99 8 Phelps-Wilcox ... 104| 105 Pugh-Hobart 92 I 106 5 Dalby-Hicks 103] | Gardner-Moulder .| 90| Averages f 89j 106i| 103 92j[ If you need a servant use Journal wants. MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1901. ROYAL ARCANUM DAY A Lone lAut .of Sport* anil "Prizes' Arranged. The Minneapolis Councils of the : Royal Arcanum, with a -membership of : about 2,500, will celebrate ■ Saturday, June 22, known as Royal Arcanum day, by a picnic &l Lake Park, Minnetonka. The affair will be especially planned as an outing for the ladies and the i children of the" members, but there will be games and sports, with the usual. prizes, for all. -An unusually Interesting game of baseball has been arranged, all the ; participants to be well-known amateurs or semi-profes sionals. , The hotel has been secured for the evening hop and excellent music will be furnished by the management. Captain Johnson's fleet has been secured for the day. This will be the formal opening of the Lake Park hotel, under the manage ment of Mr. Clark, a hotel man of ex tended experience. " Program of Games. Boys' running race, fifty yards; first prize, $1.50 haberdasher order; second prize, pocket knife. Girls' running race (under 15 years), fifty yards; first prize, $2 jewelry order; second prize, pair of gloves. Egg spoon race, ladies, twenty-five yards; first prize, $3 jewelry order; second prize, pair silk hose; third prize, two-pound box of candy. Fifty-yard dash, ladles; first prize, silk umbrella; second prize, $2 jewelry order; third prize, two-pound box of candy. Ball throwing contest, ladies; first prize, purse; second prize,, half dozen handker chiefs. Sack race for boys under 15 years, first prize, boys' league ball and bat; second prize, catcher's glove. Pie eating contest for boys, first prize, boys' sweater; second prize, pocket knife. Fat man's race, 200 pounds and over; first prize, box of cigars; second prize, half dozen hose. Ball game, five- innings, R. A. teams; cigars for winning team; prize for home run hits, $1 haberdasher order; special prize of one cake of Husband's Red Cross yeast to every player reaching third base. Putting the shot, men; first prize, silk umbrella; second prize, box of cigars. Hundred-yard dash, men; first prize, Royal Arcanum emblem; second prize, umbrella. Running hop step and jump, men; first prize, $2 haberdasher order; second prize, Royal Arcanum button. Standing broad jump, men; first prize, sil ver match safe; second prize, pair cuff but tons. Running broad jump; first prize, $3 haber dasher order; second prize, box of cigars. Three-legged race, fifty yards, men; first team prize, quarter dozen hose each; second team prize, quarter doben handkerchiefs each. Diving contest for distance, men; first prize, Royal Arcanum charm; second prize, box of cigars. Swimming contest, quarter mile, men; first prize, steel fishing rod; aecond prize, $2.50 haberdasher order. Evening—Dancing—Prize three-step; first ladles' prize, dozen ?5 photos; gentlemen's first prize, pair of patent leather slippers; ladles' second prize, fan; gentlemen's, foun tain pen. Special prize of two-pound box of candy to most awkward man on the floor. I BOWLING Following are the high scores made at Spears' bowling alleys last week: Koppel, 244, 200, 202, 214, 205, 200, 203 216, 213. 212, 247, 213, 222, 203, 249, 215, 20*. 221, 222: Carter, 223; B. F. Burch, 216, 200 203; McNaught, 201, 208, 202; Stoner, 200; Seims, 256; Ditzler, 207; Aalle, 205, 214, 203, 235, 229, 204: Schloss, 258, 211, 204, 208, 242; D. K. Murphy, 207; Powers, 230; Matheson 218, 212. 212, 215; Carl Scheig, 209; Bonesteel, 248, 213, 200; Parker, 207; A. A. Hanson, 225. 204, 214, 204; Mengifl, 201, 212; Heil burg, 213, 206; Hoag, 204, 205, 226; 201; Rase, 209: Buehler, 223, 214, 221; J. Mulvey, 214; Bardwell, 209; Fust, 203, 209, 203; J. H. Chick. 210; Owen, 246; J. Ruge, 203, 204; Al Murphy, 205. The Soo line has made a rate to Buf falo, N. V., and return of $20. Consignment Sale! 216 SOUTH THIRD ST., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. The Harwood Livery Co. WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTIOH Thursday, June 13,1901 2 Hacks, Rubber Tires* Double Harnesses. 1 Fine Blaok Hearse. Single Harnesses and 2 Farm Wagons. Ono Carload of Young High 5 Sets Farm Wagon Har- Bred Western Horses. nesses. A Few City Broken Horses. SPECIAL TERMS OH HEARSE. SALE AT (0:00 A. H. One- Half Fare on All Railroads to Minneapolis and Return. This Sale will be a Great Opportunity to Get Good Value at Your Own Price. THE HARWOOD LIVERY CO. 216 SOUTH THIRD STREET. M If you are a bicycle rider you make about 1584 leg thrusts to the mile. F j §1 , Suppose you have your wheel fitted with a | I I Morrow Coaster Brake. I ■ H ■' v Keep your feet on the pedals and coast every down grade. - |-| H You will save yourself 528 strokes each mile. Think what a saving of effort I ¥M this would mean In riding a Century! Over 200,000 in use. |.| Km _We have a booklet which tells all about it. Write to-day. H ll Eclipse; MANUFACTURING CO., jij Hi . ; .' ;■' Elmira, N. Y. ' H trlju HI! * ._. WINONA BEAT LA CROSSE Y. M. C. A. ATHLETES OF CITIES They Met in a Spirited Contest «< 'Winona Saturday —Wiuunu'i Bits Lead. Winona, Minn., June 10. —The long looked for athletic contest between the La Crosse and Winona Young Men's Christian associations occurred at the Winona fair grounds last Saturday after noon, the games beginning at 2 p. m. The weather was clear and sunshiny, but cool, with a light wind blowing up the home stretch course. The track was in as fln3 condition as posible, but the rising of the ground on the home stretch, and the num erous loose pebbles upon its surface, together with the resistenee of the wind, made unfavorable conditions for the dashes. As a result of these conditions not quite as good records were made as in the contest at La Crosse two weeks ago by some of the same men. The games were witnessed by a large concourse of people, and were stubbornly contested throughout the afternoon. At the close of the day the score'stood in totals ninety five points for Winona to gixty-seven points for La Crosse. Had the bicycie races been left out'of the list of events, and the contest confined to pure athletic games, the totals tvould have stood ninety four for Winona against forty-one for La Crosse. Steffes was the only rider in class 'with the La Crosse riders, and the latter were in sufficient number to "pocket" him every time, thus shutting him out entirely excepting for one third place. La Crosse entered twenty men and Win ona thirty. The entries were not limited to numbers, but to membership condi tions only. The following named persons participated: From La Crosse— R.McKay, captain; Herbert Cole, A. J. Schouse, George Mueller, William McKay, A. Holbeck, Otto Gudensehwager, Will Voight, Reg. Strout, A. Funk, Carl Grunlin, Gus Royse, Edward Dow, Leon Sut ton, C. Ray, G. Wehausen, R. Goddard, W. F. Metzger and A. Strouse. From WMnona—Otto Davies, captain; John Bambenek, Bert Kates, James F. Benson, Clarence Winter, Paul Eastey, George Brod erick, Edward Steffes, Walt E. Sprecher, Ed ward Miller, F. C. Rowell, Arthur Thurley, Charles Heise, Albert Ellis, John Hassinger, August Fischer, William Pryor, Alfred R. Sellenthin, Wllber Winter, J. A. Kjelland, Andrew Hermanson, Adolph Sperling. The officials of the d-ay were: Clerk of the course and referee, William Codman, Winona. Judges: E. McLaughlin, Winona, Secretary G. H. Timmings and Professor J. W. Hooke, La Crosse; starter, Arthur T. Doud, Winona; timekeepers, Professor W. A. Bartlett and Secretary J- F. Katee, Winona, George Muel ler, La Crosse. The contesting teams sat down to a banquet at the association building after the games. The presentation of prizes was made by Secretary Kates while the fellows were still at the tables. Secretary G. H. Timmings, of La Crosse, left on the 9:48 Milwaukee for Boston, to attend the Association Jubilee Convention. The La Crosse athletes departed for home, a good-natured lot of fellows, on the 11:17 Milwaukee. Shamrock I. won the prize for the first yacht at the Glasgow exhibition regatta Saturday. Herreschoff's Nevada was second.