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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 20, 1901, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-20/ed-1/seq-11/

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10
NEWS OF SPORTDOM
TAKING BIG BASS
Anglers Having Rare Sport With
the Black Beauties.
THE LAKES ARE FULL OF THEM
A. M. C Carr Gets Four Slx-Poun
ers and One Heavier Beauty-
Success of Others.
In his speech at Buffalo, Tuesday, Gov
ernor S. R. Van Sant, in enumerating the
resources of Minnesota, spoke of its ozone,
it 3 people, its grain, its iron and its but
ter, but forgot to mention flour. In order
to make the list complete, he might also
have added for the benefit of the sports
men present that its 10,000 lakes consti
tute the greatest inland fishing preserves
on the continent. In that connection he
could have boasted that the largest bass
in the United States are being caught al
most daily within a few miles of the
metropolis of the northwest.
The Journal told last week of C.
H. Mero's catching a six-pound and a flve
and-a-half-pound bass at Birch lake, near
Little Falls. That was the record for
the season up to that time, but it has
been eclipsed by A. M. C. Carr of Min
neapolis, who arrived in town yesterday
with four six-pounders and one black
bass beauty that weighed no less than
cix pounds and a half.
Mr. Carr was naturally very proud of
his catch and exhibited the specimens
of his prowess with the rod at different
sporting stores around town.
Every angler who got a glimpse of them
waa at once taken with a violent fit of
fishing fever, and wanted to know at once
where they had been captured. A horde
of fishermen will probably descend upon
Lake Koronis at once, for it was in "the
lake of the cedars" that Mr. Carr took
his prizes.
He was "still" fishing from a boat with
one of Mattson's African bamboo rods
•when the bass began to bite. Mr. Carr
Bays the water seemed literally alive
■with black bass. Each bass put up a
stubborn fLght for liberty and Mr. Carr
cays he never extracted quite so much
sport from fishing before. He was fish-
Ins la deep water with frog bait.
Brought In a Bis Catch.
Harry "Wallace, Dr. Brazie, Postmaster
8. B. sLoveJoy, George Goosman and John
Dugan of New York city have returned
from Waconia, bringing with them 151
bass and crappies. Eleven of the bass
■were whoppers, weighing over five pounds
apiece. Thirty-two weighed more than
lour pounds each. Mr. Goosman didn't
catch the biggest bass in the bunch, but
be snaked out a pickerel that weighed
17% pounds and nearly capsized the boat
before it cleared the gunwale.
Will Race of the water department is
home with eighty crappies, which re
cently made their abode in Lake Johanna.
X. P. Nelson of the ,£rni_of Nelson &
Mattson, and Mrs. D. J. Heinrich lured
forty bass from the deep water off Mark-
Tille, Lake Minnetonka, last Friday.
Couldn't Escape the Sleuth.
Lieutenant Jay Phillips of the police
department returned yesterday from
Brainerd with a big string of bass. With
Mrs. Phillips he spent several days last
week fishing in a lake near Brainerd.
They -were caught in a terrific rain storm
•while driving into Brainerd, Saturday
night, and ■with lightning crashing in the
woods around them, consider themselves
very lucky to have made town without
further adventure than a thorough
drenching.
VARSITY CREWS AT WORK
Columbia Eight Out in a New Shell
—The Peiinsy Ouamen,
Poughkeepsie, N. V., June 20.—The Co
lumbia practice was later than usual last
evening on account of the necessity of
altering the rigging of the new cedar
shell which was put in commission to
day. The shell was designed by Hanlon
and built by W. W. Rudock. It is one
inch narrower and one inch and a half
deeper than the old shell.
The bilge lines are finer and are car
ried out fuller to the end, giving the craft
a shapely appearance and a graceful look
In the water. The boat is very speedy
and is between one and two lengths faster
In a mile than the old boat. After prac
tice this evening Hanlon said that he was
pleased with the new boat. The crew
•worked for four or six miles in it in rough
water. It is an unusually steady craft
and seerDß to fit the crew in every re
spect. A few changes will have to be
made, however. The Quakers had their
usual two practice sessions to-day. The
freshmen rowed two miles with the tide
In 10:10 and the varsity covered the same
two miles in 10:35, the varsity four made
the distance in 11:07. Ward -was much
pleased to hear that the Henly crew had
arrived safely at Queenstown and that
only one man had suffered from sea sick
ness. He had feared that if they had a
rough passage it might affect their con
dition.
SHE IS A PAST OXU
Boston Yachtsmen Pleased With
Work of the Independence.
Boston, June 20. —There is a remote pos
elbillty that the Independence will go out-
Side for a short spin this afternoon but
eYejTthing^epends_upon_the_xiew_ste«riiig
them all. hß^
I PICKWICK I
I RYE I
I WHISKEY I
I Dealers wid druggists sell it. I
I ST.PAUL B£"<MZMiimEAPOU&I
H M.&OH&. B
COMPLETE *^wwt~> Qanil 07i» ■ Cut this ad. out and send to «s, state whether
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from* I 1.76 UP jOVESm3r ammf2Z3!m t^lß lv Grade 1901 Model Arryle Bicycle, by express C. O. D., subject
„.i — & V9E£m9 __^___ *° examination. You can examine at your ex
.rfj^SHßraw^ ' la" ';- '■J^O^^B -'-* press office, and if found perfectly satisfactory,
/%f\\ //I&EX. «' /WJ^\ r**fiV exactly as represented, the Most Wqnder
/&r\\\ \ \ //Ar>» l\ Jr^B\ / /^fcSV ful Value you ever saw or heard of, equal
/TV^W '/^m W jW £3F^&\ l/s^V< to bicycles that retail as high as MO.OO. If you
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mg^S^jyM^^Mi » W& Jf^-S^i S si^'lk he express agent Our Bp«Ul Prlee, $15.41, less
' H—-^i*Safcjg'-T^B_rS»SfT li~^^3s Cl 8 the 97 Cents sent wlth order ' or •1*• 50 and
V*—^^^VwS^tAi^l^?i^g W^^/Tiy^y^ _ m WWle Oor SpscUl Bicycle C«tilega«, mailed free
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T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, 717, 719, 721 : Mlcollot Avenue, Minneapolis, Mian, j
gear. Captain Haff hopes to be able to
tow down the harbor and spread his can
vas for an hour or so. The shafts and
cogs whioh comprise the steering appara
tus reached the boat from Lawley's last
evening, but it was thought the machinists
would have several hours' work to do be
fore the gear was fitted.
The performances of the Independence
during the past two weeks have filled Bos
ton yachtsmen with confidence in her abil
ity to sail a good race against the Consti
tution and Columbia at Newport early
next month. The friends of the designer
have said all along that she would turn
out to be a flyer and their predictions
have been fulfilled at every point except
in beating to windward. Mr. Crownin
shield says she> foots fast when close
hauled, but he is unable to say whether
she will point high. His friends who have
been down on the trial trips tell him she
will go to windward all right and the
members of the crew are of the opinion
that she will sail just as close as the
Bristol boat and at the same time go
ahead at a greater rate of speed. De
signer Herreshoff has told several Boston
men that the Independence will beat his
new boat on a reach but further than that
Captain Nat maintains silence.
PENNSY AT HENLEY
The Thames Looks Narrow to the
> '. .'. "~ A fir 11 iv.
'.■V,-■'-■'•*'.' ■" «, ■. ■ ' . : ; ■"■:; v* ?V *- -
Henley, England, June 20. —The oars
men from the University of Pennsylvania
were up early this morning. They are
all delighted with their quarters at the
Five Horse Shoes Inn, a rustic hostelry
situated in a picturesque spot.
Ellis Ward, the coach of the Pennsylva
nians, walked the ' crew to the. railroad
station where the boats were taken off the
trucks and carried to the boathouse. A
small crowd of, the inhabitants and sev
eral British oarsmen watched the visitors'
racing. boat which was much admired, as
was also the cleancut athletic appearance
of the crew. - . f
The river appears a little narrow to the
Americans, but they are delighted with
Henley. ;/ . •
Great interest attached to the first appear
ance of - the Americans on the water this
afternoon. They took a spin to the starting
Doint with the i stream and back to their
quarters. Rowing thirty to thirty-two strokes
to the minute,; they covered the regular re-
Eatta course in 7% minutes. The crew. cre
ated a favorable . impression. Their short
boat aroused considerable . curiosity. • Two of
the spare men rowed Coach Ward about the
course. . . . . • .
■ . AMERICANS WINNING
Third Day. of the Ascot Meet Imb
. • Finds . Them Lucky.
London, June 20.—The race for the Roils
memorial stakes, 10 sovereigns each, with
1,000 sovereigns added, at Ascot to-day, re
sulted in a dead heat between Sonatusa and
Lord Bobs. The stakes were divided. ' Cyn
ical finished third. Six horses ran. George
Edwardes' Santer won the gold cup.
Keene Takes Biennial Stakes.
Foxhall Keene's Olympian (Milton Henry)
won the new Biennial stakes for 2 and 3-year
olds, five furlongs and 140 yards. Duke of
Westminster won the new stakes for 2-year
olds, five furlongs and 140 yards. Game
Chick (L. Reiff) was second and the Fledg
ling colt (J. H. Martin) third.
Women's Golf Tourney.
Glencove, L. 1., June 20.—The contest for
the women's metropolitan golf championship
was continued yesterday over the links of the
Nassau Country club between the sixteen
players who qualified at medal play Tues
day in the preliminary round. Miss Genc
vleve Hecker of Essex county, the presaet
holder of the metropolitan championship, won
her match against Miss Maude K. Wetmore
of Morris county by 7 up and 6 to play.
Other matches or the day resulted:
Mrs. G. Collingwood, Powellton, beat Mrs.
H. F. Whitney of Nassau, C up and 4 to play.
Miss Ruth Underhili, Nassau, beat Miss
Elizabeth Goffe, Essex county, by 1 up (19
holes).
Miss Marlon Oliver. Baltusrol, beat Mrs.
N. Pendleton, Daltusala, 3 up and 2 to play.
Miss Gladys Robinson, Weeburn, beat Mrs.
William Shipp, Morris county, by 1 up (19
holes).
Mrs. H A. Ashmore beat Miss Badgely,
Harbor Hill, by 2 up.
Miss G. M. Thavers, Nassau, beat Mrs. W.
Fellow and Morgan, Baltusrol, by 1 up (19
holes).
Turner Will Ride.
New York, June 20.—1t is now definitely
settled that Nash Turner will ride Bonnibert
in the American derby at Washington park
on Saturday. The Parader will leave to-day
for Chicago, and will be ridden in the big
race by Piggott. The colt worked a mile and
a half with Piggott up, at Sheepshead Bay
Wednesday morning in 2:33 1-6. If Outlander
goes. Spencer will ride him, otherwise he
will be on Beau Gallant.
Tired of Waiting; on Jeffries.
New York, June 20.—Billy Madden, man
ager of Gus Ruhlin, declares that he has
waited long enough on Jeffries and that if the
Californian does not agree to a match at a
very early date he will claim the world's
championship for the Akron giant. He will
then, he says, arrange a fight with the next
best man and will let Jeffries go.
Little Thorne Sold.
Cleveland, June 20. —James Thompson, ■ a
well-known California trainer, has sold to
Patrick Grimes of Chicago for $3,500 the
8-year-old pacing gelding. Little Thome,
2:07%, by Hawthorne, dam by Director,
granddam by Nutwood.
Sporting Notes.
The two-days' tournament of the Grand
Porks Gun Club closed yesterday, after
some of the best sport ever witnessed in the
northwest. Nearly fifty guns were present
from Minnesota, North Dakota and Canada.
The honors were carried otf by Simpson of
Winnipeg, Sprague of Grafton, and Carruth,
Duis and Seymour of this city.
At the New York Yacht Club last evening
it was stated that the races between the Con
stitution and the Columbia and probably the
Independence, would be held at Newport on
July 1 and 3.
See Journal's Real Estate Saturday for
exceptional opportunities in Real Estate.
Soo Line Tld Bit*.
Sault Ste Marie and Macklnac excur
sions Tuesdays and Fridays, round trip
only $13.50.
Buffalo, N. V., and return only $20.
Detroit, Mich., and return, $17, July 5,
6 and 7, N. E. A. meeting.
Buffalo, N. V., and return $38, Including
sleeping car, berths on steamers and
meals en route.
Eight day personally conducted excur
sion* to Pan-American weekly, all ex
penses included, $57.50.
~ Twelve-day personally conducted ex
cursions to Pan-American, weekly, all ex
penses included, $67.50.
Twelve-day personally conducted excur
sion to .Pan-American, all expenses in
cluded, $75, leaves Minneapolis and St.
Paul June 26.
Twenty-one day personally conducted
midsummer excursion to the east, takes in
Pan-American, all expenses included, $200,
leaves Minneapolis and St. Paul July 4.
Banff Hot Springs and return, $50, every
Tuesday, including sleeping car and meals
en route.
Most attractive lake and rail routes.
Get itineraries and full particulars at Soo
Line ticket office, 119 S Third street
Turners' Excursion to New Ulm,
Sunday, June 23.
Special train will leave Minneapolis &
St. Louis depot at 8:50 a. m., returning
leave New Ulm at 8:00 p. m. Round trip
excursion tickets only $1.50.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
K. C. TAKES FIRST
The Blues Win a Game From the
Millers.
POPKAY FIGURES PROMINENTLY
Some Disagreed With a Decision of
His, but He May Have Been
Rtffht.
Tebeau's cowboys came to town yester
day and at once started in search of a lit
tle game. They found some friends at
NJcollet park and in time things were
moving as lively as at the syndicate.
Wadsworth dealt first, but four hands
round were enough for him. Then Parvin
tried his hand until the game broke up for
dinner. By this time the cowboys had all
kinds, of red, blue and white chips, and
broke their old friends. The cowboy pile
aggregated ten runs and the millers pile
came to only five.
Two features distinguished the game,
the fierce rooting of the spectators and
Captain O'Brien's conversazione with Pop
kay— that awful name again. The umpire
had called Cockman safe on third when
the ball beat him there by ten feet and
Obrienne protested energetically. As the
umpire could not hear, the cowboy leader
caught hold of his blue flannel coat to hold
his attention. The watch was pulled and
the cowboy was given a few moments to
get to the bench. There came some more
growls from the cubby hole and O'Brien
was ordered from the grounds.
Popkay May Be All lilt lit.
A great many people beside O'Brien
thought that Cockman was out by a mile,
but Popkay claims that Robinson, while
he may have had plenty of time, failed to
touch Cockman and as Popkay was in bet
ter position to see than anyone else his
verdict must be accepted. O'Brien has
played ball long enough to learn that all
argument with the umpire is barren of
results, ie annoying to the fans who do not
want to pay money to see a cheap row
and that it likewise impairs the chances
of his team.
Hartman filled the vacancy at second
base and Pitcher Ewing went to right
field. A three-bagger by McConnell, driv
ing in three runs, demanded Gibson's re
treat to the omnibus. Ewing pitched for
seven innings and in that time the millers
secured only one hit.
There were many fine plays, an es
pecially sensational one being Hartman'a
one handed catch of Tannehill's hot drive
in the sixth inning.
Regardless of which side wins the Kan
sas City games are likely to be the warm
est games to be seen in Minneapolis this
month. The score:
Mpls.— r hp el K. C— r hp c
McCredie rf 1 1 0 0 Ketchum cf 4 2 1 0
Belden If .. 0 0 1 0 Hart'n rf-2b 13 3 1
Cong'ton cf 0 0 2 o|Miller 1f.... 0 2 6 0
R. Bras'r 2b 0 1 4 O|H. Bra'r lb 1 1 7 1
Cockman ss 1 1 1 0 O'Brien 2b. 0 1 0 0
Donahue c. 2 1 5 0 Ewing rf-p. 10 0 0
Tan'hlll 3b. 0 1 0 0 Robinson 3b 0 2 1 0
McCon'l lb. 1 1 14 0 Beville c... 1 0 8 1
Wads'th p.. 0 0 0 0 Lewee ss... 1 0 1 0
Parvln p.. 0 0 0 0 Gibson p.... 0 0 0 0
Messit rf... 1 2 0 0
Totals ..56270
Totals . .10 13 27 3
Minneapolis 1 30100000—5
Kansas City 2 2 0 2 0 12 1 o—lo
Earned runs, Minneapolis 1, Kansas City 3;
two-base hits, Miller, Hartman; three-base
hit, MeConnell; passed ball, Donahue; wild
pitch, Wadsworth, Parvin; bases on balls,
by Wadsworth 2, by Parvin 2; bases on hit
by pitched ball, by Parvin 2; struck out,
by Wadsworth 1, by Parvin 3, by Gibson 3,
by Ewing 5; sacrifice hits, Hartman, Miller,
H. Brashear; stolen bases, McCredie, Cock
man, Donahue, Hartman, Mtssitt; hits, off
Wadsworth 8, off Parvin 5, off Gibson 2,
off Ewing 4; innings pitched, Wadsworth 4;
Parvin 5, Gibson 2, Ewing 7; left on bases,
Minneapolis 5, Kansas City 7; double play,
Tannehlll to Brashear to MeConnell. Time
of game, 1:50. Umpire, Popkay. Attendance.
1,500.
St. Paul's Game.
Any monk of the order of St. Paul who
could not make two hits yesterday was
fined at the close of the game at Lexing
ton park yesterday. McDonald of the St.
Joseph brotherhood was gentleness per
sonified and whenever a St. Paulite smote
his delivery, he gave the next one some
thing Just as easy. Cogan made five hits
and the other eight divided eighteen be
tween them.
St. Paul— rh pc St. Joe— r hp c
Curley 2b.. 1 2 2 0 Hon'man cf 1 0 1 0
Dillard lb.. 1 2 12 0 Hall 3b .... 0 1 2 0
Ryan If ...12 '2 0 Hulswitt ss 0 0 3 1
Lippert cf.. 2 4 3 0 Schrall rf .. 0 0 2 0
Brain 3b 1 2 1 0 McKlb'n If. 0 2 1 0
Parker rf.. 1 2 3 0 Davis lb .. 0 0 7 1
Huggins ss. 2 2 0 1 Flood 2b .. 0 0 7 0
Wlleon c .. 0 2 4 0 Doom c ..0021
Cogan p 2 5 0 0 McDonald p 0 0 1 0
*Underwood 0 0 0 0
Totals ..11 23 27 1
Totals ..1 3 26f 3
•Batted for McDonald in the ninth.
tCurley out on bunted third strike.
St. Paul 51030101 o—ll
St. Joseph 10000000 o—l
Earned runs. St. Paul 8: left on bases,
St. Paul 13, St. Joseph 8; struck out, by
Cogan 4, by McDonald 2; bases on balls,
off Cogan 4, off McDonald 3; hit by pitched
ball, by McDonald, Parker; two-base hits.
Brain. Huggins 2; home run, Cogan; first
base on errors, St. Paul 2, St. Joseph 1;
stolen bases. Ryan, Lippert, Parker, Honey
man; wild pitch, McDonald; double plays
Hall to Davis to Hulswitt. Flood to Huls
witt to Davis. Flood to Davis; sacrifice hit,
Ryan. Time, 1:55. Umpire, Caruthers. At
tendance. 200.
OmahoKs Get One.
Pitcher worked against pitcher at
Omaha yesterday, but the Indians made
the most of their opportunities and man
aged to shoulder the grizzlies out of a
close game. The score: .
Omaha. rh pc Denver. rh pc
Genins If .. 1 1 3 0 McHale cf.. 0 0 3 0
Stewart 2b. 1 1 4 0 Mohler 2b .. 0 1 4 0
M'A'dws 3b 0 0 8 0 Dundon 3b.. 0 0 0 0
Letcier rf.. 1 1 1 0 Hard'sty lb. 0 1 9 0
Calhoua lb. 0 1 8 0 Preston If. „ \ \ \ o
Reid cf ... 0 1 1 0 Jones rf ... 0 1 1 0
Toman sb... 0 0 2 2 Hickey ss.. 0 1 2 0
Gonding c. 0 1 4 0 Sullivan c. 1 1 4 l
Coons p... 0 0 1 0 Rettger p.. 0 0 0 0
Totals ... 3 627 2 Totals ... 2 6 24 1
Omaha 0 00 10002*—3
Denver 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 o—2
Earned runs, Omaha 2, Denver 1; two-base
hits, Genins, Letcher, Jones, Hardesty; dou
ble plays, McAndrews to Stewart, to Cal
houn, Mobler to Hardesty, Hardesty to Moh
ler; bases on balls, oft Coons 1, off Rettger
2; struck out, by Coons 3, by Rettger 3;
time of game, 1:20; umpire, McDermott.
Rain prevented the Dcs Moines-Colo
rado Springs game.
How They Stand.
Kansas City 43 31 12 .721
Minneapolis 41 23 18 561
Omaha 41 22 19 .536
St. Joseph 42 21 21 500
St Paul 42 21 21 .500
Colorado Springs... 37 IS 19 .487
Denver 38 14 21 .368
Dcs Moines 40 12 28 .300
Where They Play.
Kansas City at Minneapolis.
St. Joseph at St. Paul.
Denver at Omaha.
Colorado Springs at Dcs Moines.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
The local team celebrated their return
home by losing an uninteresting game to
St. Louis. Both .pitchers were hit freely\
but Jones' support was better than that
accorded Donahue. Attendance, 1,573.
R H E
St. Louis 10 10 02 0 0 2—6 11 0
Philadelphia 0000 20 0 0 o—2 9 2
Batteries—Jones and Nichols; Donohue and
McFarland.
Leever was hit by a pitched ball in the
third Inning yesterday and hed to leave
the game. Tannehill, who succeeded him,
was in fine form and outpitched Matthew
son. The latter was unsteady in the
ninth and the visitors tied the score.
Time was called on account of darkneßs.
R H E
New York 31000 010 o—s 6 3
Plttsburg 01200 00 0 2—6 10 5
Batteries — MattUewson and Bowerman;
Leever, Tannehill and Zlmmer.
The Brooklyns scored a victory over
Cincinnati, the locals hitting Phillips al
most at will. McGuire in particular found
the ball, getting tripleß, a double and a
single in four times at bat. Faultless
fielding by Cincinnati, however, prevented
a larger score. The work of Dahlen at
Bhort was brilliant. Attendance, 1,900.
R H B
Cincinnati 0100 3 0 110—6 10 0
Brooklyn 1214 10 1 0 •—lO 13 2
Batteries—Phillips and Bergen; McJames
and McUuire.
Chicago tightened its grip on last place
by dropping two games to Boston yes
terday. The locals won the first game by
batting Menefee in the fourth inning.
Bad errors and weird team play by Chi
cago in the sixth and seventh innings gave
Boaton the second game.
First Game— R H E
Boston 0005 00 4 I'-6 >: 3
Chicago..... 10 10 00 0 0 o—2 6 2
Batteries—Willis and Kittridse; Menefee
and Kahoe.
Second Game— R H E
Boston 0000 03 3 1 •—7 10 1
Chicago 10 400 00 0 I—6 10 4
Batteries—Lawson and Kittridge; Eason
and Kliug.
National Standings.
Pittsburg 46 28 18 .609
New York 38 21 17 552
St. Louiß 47 20 22 .532
Brooklyn 45 23 22 .511
Philadelphia 45 22 23 ASt
Boston £9 19 20 .487
Cincinnati 42 20 ■ 22 .470
Chicago 48 17 31 .354
To-duy's Games.
Pittsburg at New York.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Boston.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
"Monkey" Foreman officiated in another
win yesterday, although the poor brewers
did not find anything puzzling in his de
livery. The score:
R H E
Baltimore 005002200—9 16 2
Milwaukee 000000111—3 '10 2
Batteries—Robinson and Foreman; Ma
loney. Hustings and Hawley.
Callahan was put out of the game in
the sixth inning for kicking and the Bos
tons won the game in that inning with a
base on balls for Collins, an error by
Isbell and a home run by Parent. Attend
ance, 3,833.
R H E
Boston 0100 04 00* 5 9 2
Chicago 10010000 I—3 6 5
Batteries—Shreck and Winters; Sugden,
Cailahan and Patterson.
Hart, although he pitched a fine game,
was mainly responsible for Cleveland's
defaet yesterday, his wild throw to third
to catch Fultz allowing the latter to
bring in the winning run.
R H E
Cleveland 2000 010 0 o—3 9 5
Philadelphia* 01100200*— 4 7 3
Batteries—Wood and Hart; Powers and
Frazer.
Three bases on balls and two errors by
Detroit in the first inning gave Wash
ington the game yesterday. Patten
pitched a pretty game, striking out nine
men, and while he gave seven passes to
first, the men all died on bases.
R H E
Washington 400001002—7 10 2
Detroit 000000200—2 5 6
Batteries—Grady and Patten; Buelow,
Yeager and Seiver.
American Standings.
Chicago 48 29 19 .604
Boston 42 25 17 .595
Detroit 47 27 20 .574
Washington 38 20 18 .526
Baltimore 39 19 20 .487
Philadelphia 44 21 23 .477
Cleveland 43 16 27 .372
Milwaukee 45 16 29 .355
To-day's Schedule.
Milwaukee at Baltimore.
Chicago at Boston.
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Now for the Clash.
Hugh Jennings, the famous shortstop, for
whose services Manager McGraw, of the Bal
timore American League baseball club and
Manager Mack, of the Philadelphia Athletics,
are contending, arrived in Baltimore yester
day. President Sidney S. Frank, of the Bal
timore club, said last night that he is deter
mined that Jennings shall play in the last
game of the series with Milwaukee. Presi
dent Ban Johnson, of the American League,
has instructed Umpire Sheridan to call the
game if Jennings plays.
A Minneapolis correspondent sends to the
sporting editor his opinion of the Waseca
incident. It is anonymous, however, and
such articles are not given space in Th c
Jo vm a I.—Baseball Editor.
Gleaned on the Diamond.
Pitcher McFadden. of Cincinnati, has been
secured by Manager McKibben, of St. Joseph.
Pitcher Underwood was released.
There was no game at Dcs Moines yesterday
because of a superfluity of rain.
Umpire "Sandy" McDermott is handling the
indicators in the Western League after an
absence of nearly ten years.
Boston has released Gammons, one of the
early spring wonders, who failed to equal big
league speed.
Umpire Haskell appears in a shirt waist
and claims the honor of introducing this
garment in baseball.
Comedian Davis, of the St. Joseph team,
arrives in Minneapolis Saturday. Here's
hoping he will make aa big a fizzle as when
he was here last.
A row is on over George Rohe, the Minne
apolis third baseman. There is one satis
faction to the fans in knowing that if he
does not play in Minneapolis no other Wes
tern League team will have bis very valuable
services.
Bill Wilson made two hits yesterday. Th«
reuorc that Jimmy Ryan was looking for a
new backstop must have aroused the old
reprobate.
Perry Werden has relented and will get
into the game with the tail-end midgets at
once.
AMATEURS' COLUMN
Here and There.
Specials to The Journal.
Prazee, Minn., June 20.—The fat and lean
clubs met on the local diamond yesterday.
The former were Victorious by a score of 17
to 12, Batteries —Reeve, McManus and Jones;
Tipton, Schultz ana Collins.
_ Grand Forks, N. D., June 20. —Grand Forks
slaughtered Lakota yesterday afternoon in the
first league game played this year in this
city. The score was 10 to 1. The home team
played an errorless game.
Lltchfleld defeated Willmar yesterday 5 to
2. Batteries—Litchfteld, Cox and Baerwold;
Willmar, Figgeineier and Bothne.
The .Miller Juniors.
The Journal Band baseball team would like
to arrange a game with any 17-year-old team
In the city for next Sunday, morning pre
ferred. Address Harry Smeeny, 3020 Seventh
avenue 3.
The Rapid Runners will play the Cubanos
next Sunday.
Ninth Avenue Stars 28, Wheeler & Wilsons
15. Batteries—N. S. Peterson, R. Robinson;
W. W. Johnson, Elliot.
The Terrors defeated the Little Danes by
the score of 14 to 11. Batteries —Washington
and Royse, Murphy and Keller.
The G. A. Bingenheimers will cross bats
with the Yosts Saturday afternoon at 4:15
o'clock. The Bingenheimers would like to
meet any 15 or 16-year-old team in the city.
For games address Roy Sweitzer, 1729 Irv
ing avenue S.
M. B. Barry, manager of the Diamonds, de
nies the claim of the H. J. Saunders team of
a victory over the Diamonds. He says that
the teams have never met, but if the Saun
ders want a game the Diamonds have |25 to
wager that they will win.
The Minneapolis Threshers would like to
arrange for Sunday games on the Hopkins
grounds with any strong team, Noerenbergs
■ and Gauymedes preferred. Telephone E. P.
Coddington, main 478 or 1922.
The Clewoods would lik? to meet the Dia
mond Elevators Aug. 1. Addies3 the Cie
woods, 617 Russell avenue N.
The Yosts easily defeated the Bryn Mawrs
yesterday morning by a score of 21 to 11.
Batteries—Schmedeman, Reed and De Veau;
Brant and Wells. The Yosts are anxious to
arrange games with any 17-year-old team In
the city. Call or address C. Yost, 2200 Hen
nepin avenue, or telephone Northwestern,
South 881.
The Ceresotas defeated the Rapid Runners
by the score of 10 to 5. The Cereaotaa claim
Snen^Ms Friday offerings.
Superb Bargains That Will Appeal to the Truest Economist. Investigate.
$15.00 Men's Suits, $5.75—0n1y | 15c Boys' fast black Stockings— 25c Wire Coat Hangers.—For coat,
150 of them. In neat stripe and Double heels, and toes. • Sea Island vest and pants.: ( Will keep them in
check worsteds and all wool Scotch cotton. Sizes 6to 10. *7g* perfect shape.' A necessity to every
cheviot. Splendidly made and ex- | -Bargain Friday ...i, M%* man's wardrobe. Bargain 4A.
cellently lined. Not every size of -i— — ——— — Friday •' ..;...;......■.,-.;.; 1"
kinds^Less^han^aifprifeSr 6 l? C Boys' cotton .Sweaters -In Hens' Silk elastic lisle Garters.
SFri- half-price Bar blue stripes, and .red, stripes,. Just In Boston and: Wellington. styles.
.£?■• SSb75 the thing that will please the boy. You would willingly pay twice the
aay-"- *!»«*■.««* In all sizes from 30 to 34. mEL*% price for them. Bargain -»
—.. . ——— — Bargain Friday...:...... %9%3%m Friday / C
$3.00 Blue Serge Vests, 50c-About —— . ' .., ;\ — — '— j '" w
50 blue serge odd vests left from 69c Boys' Shirts —In fancy per- 50c Hen's Solid Leather Belts.—
$12.50 and $15.00 suits. Sizes 34, cales. In red or blue fleur de lis Hamessmakers': finish. Kid lined.
35 and 36 only. Bargain E£ *«. patterns. Sizes 12 to 14. As many Harness buckle. Bargain :'i% m _
Friday ................ OlfC as you want. Bargain/ OCtr* Friday, at. choice f0r...... £* & U
■-•-.•■■-•- .■■ . Friday, at, choice f0r .. ....m m %S> v rr r— —- ... ' ■■■■ ———-: ——
■~~ . _ ■■••--..--.■. . .■■ • ; S— ~ ' — ■ ■■:■-.<■- 25c Silk Shield Bows- When we
$2.50 Men's Bike Pants for 95c 5Qc Bo , and children's straws say "worth 25c," we mean it. 100
Cassimeres in plaids, checks and and Sailors-All this season's, different styles. At choree R~
non-dust showing colors-band or shapes and colorings. Unrestricted Bargain, Friday for . ..O©
buckle bottom and double seat, rhni™ Bargain l>idav *r» n ~ — ■
Pants that are worth to 82.50- choice Bargain ± riday, goC 50c Hen's Lisle Web Suspenders.
Bargain Friday at . • Cllfer* ' "*' In Summer weight. Light or dark
choice for. tfOli ,-. R„c , s„d . eather Re i t « colors. Kid and mohair ends.
25c Boys' Solid.Leather Belts— Bargain Fririav fnr vnnr aim
. ~-.,. ■ . ■■ .:.-., : . ■ ■■-.■ ' Harness leather finish and harness SrSS? ±naay ' * or your 25f£
50 Pairs of Tlen's, Linen and Crash buckle. Sold everywhere else at 25c. p *» •■ ••-••• ******
•1.50 and $2.00 per pair. To close $1 . 00 Boys' Wash Suits-35 styles want! Bargain Frfily * 5C
them out Bargain Rtfltf* -blues, browns and reds-fast col- ' g } ****
±riaay at.... %***%*■ ors—plain or fancy trimmed—sizes 50c Grenadine Ties—Can be tied
■.... "- ," '——— —— Bto 10. Bargain JSi€!tg> in Windsor or Four-in-Hand. New
$6.50 all wool Young Men's Suits. Friday................... ,*B-S»«u colorings and styles. Bar- *%*%-*
In light color cassimeres. Splendid .. ....■"" '.'" . lj — gain Friday.............. fiiilG
values. The biggest snap we ever 25c Boys' Wash Pants—ln crash, I ~ ——— —: :—
offered in young men's suits. Bar- cheviot and galatea—sizes from 3 $ *•50 Pearl and Cedar Fedora Hats
gain Friday special flk« OSS to 10 —in all colors—unlimited ad also Crushers.—About 150 in
f0r.... 9UIVV choice Bargain Friday 41 E?*.. all—the actual worth is 81.50—these
• ■■■■■•■ ; at IOC hats are slightly hurt from being
Boys' and Children's Suits, worth - ""V "'"""'•'"•;, ' . " Jj^^^gJ get
up to $6.00, at $2.15-ln 2-piece, 50c Men's Working Shirts-Blue fif d OJ° them Bargain gj| ft
double breasted, Russian blouse, and white and black and white uajf ***%*%*
sailor and middy suits. Cheviots, stripes — the coolest and most 25c Men's White Duck aud r P ««h
cassimeres and worsteds. Sizes 3 serviceable. working shirt made- CapsV-In rolf iSfvachtand
to 17. All this season's styles, all sizes. Choice Bar- 2C yacht shape!. JuS th« thino- yon
Bargain Friday for <££ 4|- gain Friday....,.......... £&G want for lake wear. ''&
only Vfcalv Bargain Friday 1 wC
" ' ■ ■ - ' $1.00 Men's Golf, Negligee and b ay ■" "wv
Boys' 35c Overalls—Sizes 3to 14 Silk I Bosom Shirts— any color $2.50 and $3.00 Union Made Shoes
Strongly made and doubly stitched. you. "i** *ask for—non-shrinkable -In tan or black—vici kid, Russia
Just the thing for vacation 4Q A neck band pearl buttons-worth and Atlas calf —light single or
wear. Bargain Friday ....WO double the price we ask. v 6OO heavy double soles, Qr
. Bargain Friday wvv Bargain Friday OlivO
25c Boys' Knee Pants-Sizes 7to nen , s ISc^Fancy Half Hose-In $10.00 Flannel Coats and Pants
i™, a .dar. k '"on-dust col- plain blues and reds. The sort that Skeleton lined-chalk stripes-light,
ors. , ADoucbuu pairs. P"iilj* are sold around town at 15c, and medium and dark colors — about
yourself. Bargain Friday . m%9%* a re worth it, too. As many pairs 100 of them. Bar- mg- fi*g%
—. ■ as you want for Bargain Fri- -f ~ gain Friday <9Obl£lJ
50c All . wool Boys' Knee Pants— day .......;;......... .. £ C —— ———
In dark, light and medium effects. 1 — :_.:.' v—_ $2.00 Odd Summer Vests —In
Splendid wearing qualities. In any 50c lien's Plain Balbriggan Under- worsted, alpaca,, crash and flan
size that you may call for. ORa wear—French neck— all sizes, nel—about 150 of them. Bargain
Bargain Friday at choice. mm& © and made as well as though you Friday at choice BS^fltf*
•v-" ''■■•- ■' ' -———_ —— paid three times the price. Afj for• • ••• • • -• ** 1^ C
$3.50 Boys' Wool Bike Suits— Choice, Bargain Friday ...«■ i* %* ' ——— . .
In - mixed colors-^liirht or dark ~ ——— ; $1 Office Coats— ln black and white
eSeoS-tteonTreTsonwearesel $1.00 nen's Golf ; and Bike Hose- stripes-serviceable and «X
ing them so ridiculously cheap is f n all. co on-plain tops or fancy cool. Bargain Friday... *+*iG
hflpanqfl wn hflw nnlv bi'tpr OB tops, in stripes and checks-^-worth U Sit C M e,- S tee, frame, ■— ~r
left Bargain Friday fl?^ fir- $1 of any man's money. |-A n $2 Suit Cases-Steel frame, good
S PhowSi ■ S t nilS Bargain Friday ®!$O locks and catches-very convenient
at cnoice i0r....-...... ■ ■«*«» . ,_ for shO rt trips. Bar- ffk 4 Kg
-—— : $2.00 Men's Worsted Jersey gain Friday Oli4O
Hen's ; $1.00 Night Shirts—Fancy Sweaters— red, blue, black and — ——:
trimmed, with or without collars— maroon. ' Absolutely fast colors— $6.50 Canvas Covered Trunks—
full cut and extra long—pearl but- some have fancy stripe necks—as Heavy iron corner bumpers, straps
tons and handkerchief pocket, good as you can buy elsewhere at and extra dress tray—sizes 32 to
Choice, Bargain JZ Q *%. $2.00. Here Bargain fl* 4 AA 36. Bargain Friday X T C
Friday.. ........toC Friday ........ 3>lalft! at *£*§■■ £ O
• • ;■._• - .•■■■■• _ „ „ . - ■• . ■ „ •;■.--■ ■ ■;..'
German -a book ;
VtlllUll of menu*
?'■; : . oi menus
We have just published a book containing eight
menus for German or "Sausage Suppers," as they
are sometimes styled, with complete details telling
:: how to prepare and serve each dish. Also
the recipes of expert chefs for Mayonnaise and
French Dressing, Mustard Sauce, three different
salads, Welsh Rarebit and other special dishes. ;
r;.•-:• ;:■;■ Every woman who is interested in the family table (
will find this book useful.
..:..:■ .■-,■: „ . Sent Free on Request. ; -
THE AMERICAN BREWING CO., ST. LOUIS. U. S. A.
the championship of teams averaging 12
years.
With a man on second base and the score
9 to 9, the Terriers stopped playing with the.
Quakers. They will meet again Monday, at
Thirty-fourth street and Fourth avenue S.
The Minneapolis Greys will meet on Third
street and Nicollet avenue to-night at 7:30
sharp to discuss business matters.
See Journal's Real Estate Saturday for
exceptional opportunities In Real Estate.
..-_, ■; __ •• ~~ ..'-■ - The strife to get ahead j quickly is re-
Itl 11 CIS 16 sponsible for most of the physical break
- : Y/i /"» * down which makes weaklings of men and
10 Uet women.
Rich. This * a Perf«tly usual result of
_ -•• • '• "• .■■■- ;■ ■*)• overwork and nervous '-: strain, and it
mmmm^m^mm^*^^a^—+ ;must be admi ted that frequently the
relief sought is in stimulants that are worse than the trouble itself.
i -There are thousands who-can tell such a sufferer that Johann Hoff's
Malt Extract is : the great strength and flesh builder, and these thousands
are among the brainiest and busiest men and wom£h of-day.
The genuine Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is a perfect upbuilder of
strength. .
It is quite true that this medicine has a record all over Europe as
well as America—a record unapproached by any medicine in the world.
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is not an unhealthy stimulant; it makes flesh
and blood. Most everybody is familiar with the unqualified endorsement
it has received from prominent persons in this country and Europe.
It is delicate and pleasing, can be taken by the weakest stomach, and
does its work promptly. If you are weak and ill it is the safest and surest
help, and it is always within easy reach. You can put this statement to
test for a trifle, and you will never regret having done so. Be sure to
set Johann Hoff's. At all drureists',
THTJKSDAY EVENING, JUNE 20, 1901.
Turners' Excursion to New Urn,
Sunday, June jf 23.
Special train will leave Minneapolis &
St. Louis depot at 8:50 a. m., returning
, leave New Ulm at 8:00 p. m. Round trip
excursion tickets only $1.50.
FOR perfect Comfort
Try Dr. Reed's . Cushion. Shoes. Retail
Parlor, 4 N Fourth street. Kasota block.
A M Meal
At a reasonable price is
served a la carte on
the Cafe Cars attached „
to the Daylight Train 3
. to Chicago and Dubuque
via the
Chicago
Great Western
■* Railway.
Tickets at City Ticket Office, corner
Fifth St. and Xlcollet Are..
and Chicago Great Western
Depot, cor. 10th and Wash
, : ■• - - ington Aye. South, Minne
apolis. ■■■
Man's Mission on Earth
Medical Book Free,
" Know Thyself," a book for men only, reg
ular price 50 cents, will be sent' free (.Healed
postpaid) to any male reader of this paper. 0
cents for postage. Address the Peabodjr
Medical Institute, 4 Bulfinch Street, Boa
ton, Mass., established in 1860, the oldest and
best in America. Write today for free book,
" The Key to Health and Happiness."
(f^gr'The Peabody Medical Institute has manr
""—"imitators, but no equals.— Boston Herald.
irSST* The Peabody Medical Institute is a fixed
•*-"' fact in the medical phenomena of this
country and it will remain so.— Boston Journal.
* jrliik^n? Woman
2 sH Hkli tntere«tedsod ahotUd know
F ffHIH Jlat about the wonderfat
«i BMARVEL Whirling Sony
V |i^li£«y^G§L Tke new "fit* 1 BjTfaM. /■/<*.
>SBKS SW^^^-^^^wt—Mo«t Coareßlant.
| UOtutMt»iu4l|.
rnrtanltt for ft,' I '■^WHmJL* '■•'''' f*^"^*^~
If he<t*nnot»apT>lyth9 XSwycH IV^
MARVKIj, accept n>> ■^^■^Wwiir^ -<- ''
other, but land lUmp for IIln»- ■- .\aHiMB!aBJ«iK~T^
trat«dbook-««tl<4. Itglresfall ;:i^Qßßßß>£'s
pwUcclars and directions lprtltt-.' OBJ Dw r *
uNetoladiM. MARVEI. Co., Sr .
Room 331 Time* Bd«.,N. Y. ri l;"" |r.
COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUE
Safety, - Speed -V Comfort:
; __, equipped with 'trftrj- appointment "of
A isIC equipped with trr«ry appointment of
RIC modern luxury—n giant In sl«e—a grey
** "-**& hound in grate and Rpred. Lorraine
_\ . —the 20th Century Twin Screw Steamer
! (JC63.fl -»,000 H. I'.-Tth-pkmm i» all Reo«».
.. , ' Br»»kf »«t i» X»w Tork Tk«rm<J«y.
H/\'fAi ; r Bl«*r ,-■•" rarU»«*t, .'•■..." /
~'^ r IU UCI '".- Anything you want to know answered by
Brecke & Ekman, 127 3d st S; A. E. John
ston, & Co., 14 Washington ay S; C. H. Both
nia & Co., 300 Ist ay. . ,
North Star Dye Works
K. P. WEITZKI* Proprietor.
• 99W Ueuiepia Are., Mtmaeaj»*ll*.
. T«leph«a« •»»•».

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