MONDAY EVEMNG, JULY 15, 1901.
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Xbe "WO *' fifiß ■" VHHv ■ '*'"' BShH -' t *~£ ■■^6 " WWft
TALKED TOO MUCH
Millers "Chewed the Rag" and For
feited to Dcs Moines.
UMPIRE ACTED IN THE SECOND
Vhe Millers Were Leading; and Con
tinued the Game a_i» an Exhi
The Minneapolis team "got gay" down
In Dcs Molnea yesterday, and did just a
trlflo worse than drop a game. They for
feited it. It seems that there were but
ten men In uniform on the grounds. Two
of them disputed a decision of Umpire
McDermott and did it so earnestly that he
put them out of the game. There was one
less than the conventional nine left, and
the game was declared forfeited to the
All the above occurred in the second in-
Ulng. Minneapolis scored four times in
the first and drew a blank, in the second.
Dcs Moines failed to land in the first in
ning, but In the second got into the game
fiercely. One man scored, one was out,
and the bases were full. Clark and Law
then took issue with the umpire over the
character of a ball pitched, and the umpire
•lid the rest. There were 2,000 people
present, and it was arranged to continue
the contest as an exhibition game. The
■core by innings:
R H E
Dcs Molnes 0 7 0 10 0 0 0 10—9 14 5
Minneapolis ..4000203003—12 6 2
Batteries—Cates, Buscher and Cote; Clarke,
Ferguson and McConnelL Attendance, :>,uoo.
Parvin. the discarded miller, did heroic
work for the millionaires yesterday
against the haughty leaders. He held
them down to six hits and got the credit of
winning the game. The score:
Kan. C. rhp el Col. Sp. rhp c
Ketcham cf 0 1 0 0 j Baudelln If 0 0 3 0
Hartman rf 0 0 3 0 Hemphill cf o 1 2 0
Miller If .. 0 0 1 0 i Hardesty rf 1 1 0 0
Robinson 3b 1 1 4 0' Shay ss ...0 2 1 0
O'Brien 2b. 0 1 1 0 ! Holland c. 1 2 5 0
Ewing rf... 10 10 Tan'hill 3b. 1 1 2 0
Beville 1b..0 1 6 01 Schaefer 2b 0 1 3 0
Lewee ss... 0 2 4 0 ; Ream lb ..0 2 10 1
Messitt c... 0 0 7 1 ! Parvin p.. 0 0 1 1
Wolfe p..000 0
Totals .. 310 27 2
Total* ..2 6 27 1
Kansas City 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 o—2
Colorado Springs ...0 0200001 o— 'i
Three-base hit, Tannehill; two-base hits,
Robinson, Beville; bases on balls, off Wolfe
4; struck out- by Wolfe 7, by Parvin 5; hit
by pitched ball, Ewing; passed ball, Holland;
umpire, Popkay; time, 1:40.
St. Joseph won from Denver in a close
contest. After tailing the procession up to
the eighth inning, Denver rallied and came
■within an ace of tying the game. The
Denver. rhp «| St. Joe. rh pc
McHale cf.. 12 3 oi Flood 2b .. 0 1 3 1
Mohier 2b.. 0 0 2 2 Hall 3b .... 1 1 1 0
Everitt lb.. 0 1 7 0 Hulswitt ss. 1 0 0 1
Dundon 3b.. 0 0 0 0 Schell If ... 0 1 3 0
Jones rf ... 0 0 2 0 Doom c 1 1 3 0
Preston If.. 1 0 8 0 Davis lb ... 0 114 1
Radcliffe ss 0 0 1 0i H'n'ym'n cf 0 0 1 0
J.Sulllvan.c 0 0 6 1 M'Kibben rf 0 0 2 U
Schmidt p.. 1 1 0 0 M'Fadden p 1 2 0 1
Totals .. 3 424 3 Totals .. 4 727 4
St. Joseph 2 0011000*—4
Denver 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 o—3
Earned runs, St. Joseph 2; two-base hits,
Schell, Davis; three-base hits, Flood, Mc-
Fadden; base on balls, off McFadden 1, off !
Schmidt 3; hit by pitched ball, Hall, Preston; \
struck out, by McFadden 3, by Schmidt 4;
stolen bases. Hall, Doom, Everitt; double
plays, Hulswitt to Doom to Davis, Hulswitt
to Daris to Hall; time of game, 1:33; attend
Old Ace Stewart socked the ball over
the fence for a homer in the second in
ning of yesterday"s game with St. Paul and
won the game right on the spot. Both
pitchers were very effective, allowing but
seven hits in the aggregate. The score:
St. Paul, rhp c | Omaha. rh pc
Lippert rf.. 0 0 1 0 Fleming If. v no
Dillard cf.. 0 0 ,0 OiToman ss. 0 12 0
Ryan If ..0 0 1 0 Genins cf.. 0 0 1 0
Brain 8b ... 0 1 2 1 Letcher rf. 0 0 1 0
Holly ss .. 0 1 6 0 Stewart 2b. 1 1 0 0
Cogan 2b... 0 0 5 0 McAn'ws 3b 0 2 1 1
Latimer lb. 0 0 8 0 Calhoun lb 0 014 0
Wilson c .. 0 0 2 0 Gondiug c. 0 0 6 0
McGill p..0 0 0 0 Coons p.. 0 0 0 0
•Check 0 0 0 0
Totals .. 1 527 1
Totals ..0 2 24 1
•Check batted for Lattimer in ninth.
Omaha 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 •—1
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Earned run, Omaha 1; home run, Stewart;
sacrifice hit, Letcher; stolen bases, Lippert,
Brain; bases on balls, off Coons 5, off McGill
1; struck out, by Coons 6, by McGill 2; time
ef garce, 1:20; umpire, Carruthers.
'. How They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
Kansas City 66 42 24 .636
St. Joseph. 65 36 29 554
Omaha 64 35 29 547
Minneapolis 63 32 30 .521
St. Paul 66 32 34 .486
•Dcs Moines 63 28 35 444
Colorado Springs 61 26 35 4"S
Denver ." 60 22 38 .367
No games scheduled for to-day.
The -whole- Cincinnati team was In cham
pionship form yesterday. Hahn was hit
safely but three times and the team put
up an errorless game behind him and used
their bats freely. Brooklyn's game was
eloppy throughout. The score:
_. , R H E
Cincinnati 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 2 •— 7 18 ' 0
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 o—o 3 3
Batteries—Bergen and Hahn; McGuire and
Two bases on balls won a twelve inning
Cool On Lake
Steamship "Miami" sails from
Duluth twice a week, connecting
at Mackinac Island with "North
v\est" and "North Land" for Chi
cago and the Pan-American Expo
sition. Information and tickets at
Great Northern Railway ticket
Office, SOO NieoJlet Avenue.
game for St. Louis yesterday. They
followed by a sacrifice, then someone hit
safely and it was all over. The score:
R H E
St. Louis 2 0 0 0 0 110 0 10 I—6 14 2
New York 10 10 0 0 2 0 0 10 o—s 13 3
Batteries—Ryan, Harper and Powell; War
ner and Taylor.
Pittsburg bunched four hits in the fifth
inning of yesterday's contest with Chicago
and they were plenty. Chicago failed to
score until the ninth. Both pitchera were
strong and they were splendidly sup
ported. The score:
-'• R H E
Chicago .....0 0000000 I—l 7 1
Pittsburg 0 00020010—3 9 1
Batteries—Kling and Eason; Zlmmer and
How They Stand.
. Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Pittsburg 69 43 26 .623
St. L0ui5..............T0 40 SO ' .571
Philadelphia 68 37 31 .544
Brooklyn ......70 37 33 .529
New York Cl 32 29 .525
Boston ...; 63 30 33 .476
Cincinnati :.;........68 29 39 427
Chicago 73 23 50 .315
Boston at Chicago.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
New York at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg.
Detroit shut Cleveland out . yesterday.
Both teams fielded superbly and Yaeger
pitched his best. The score: -■ :
_. . ■ , R HE
Cleveland 0 00000000—0 5 4
Detroit 20000021 •— 5 9 2
! Batteries—Wood and Dowling; Buelow and
1 eager. . . .-./.•;•.•;:-
Chicago also scored a shut out yesterday
against Milwaukee.All the runs were made
in the first two innings. A triple play by
Chicago was one of the notable features
of the game. The score:
i ' RUE
Chicago . ....„.;.....1 3000 00 0 *—4 11 1
Milwaukee ... 0 0000000 0— 0 7 1
Batteries—Sullivan and Griffith- Connor and
How They Stand.
. Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Boston 62 40 22 .645
Chicago 70 45 -25 643
Baltimore 59 33 26 .559
Detroit : 69 38 31 .551
Washington 57 27 30 475
Philadelphia 63 26 37 .413
Cleveland 67 26 41 .388
Milwaukee •• 69 23 46 .333
Boston at Philadelphia.
Washington at Baltimore.
The Revival of "Pop."
Chicago, July 15.— Tribune says: It is
reported that Captain A. C. Anson may re
turn to a controlling position with the Chi
cago National League baseball club. Cap
tain Anson, when seen, refused to discuss
, the report. ■•■■■--■--
Baseball at, Furgo.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., July 15.—Fargo baseball fans
are still repoicing over the trouncing given
their old time rivals, the Grand Forkcrs.
Saturday's game resulted In a victory for
the locals by a score of 10 to 0. Haythorn,
who pitched for Fargo, was a complete
enigma and won easily.
In the Sunday game Manager Fretz secured
Bradish of Crookston, and he pitched nice
ball for three innings, till the heat proved too
much for him. Gregory begged to go into
the box to redeem himself. In the seventh
Fargo was behind. The boys fell on Gregory
making eight hits, including two homers for
nine runs. Delaney finished the game. 'The
final score was 13 to 11.
The strong independent team of Coopers
town will be here to-morrow.
Devils Uake continues its'winning streak
and seems to be so far in the lead that there
is little hope of beating the team out for the
bunting. Lnless Grand Forks strengthens up
Fargo will stand a show for second place
The last of the week the locals will start on
a hard road trip and their chances for second
place will be determined by their success
Flandrean Fans Happy.
Special to The Journal
Flaudreau, S. D.. July 15.-During this week
the Flandreau baseball team have made a
good record. They won one game off the
Mitchell nine, 11 to 5. and two off Wilmar,
8 to 4 and 12 to 10. They lost the game
played with the Litchfieldlans 8 to 4
The Ceresotas were to play the Twin Cities
for a purse of $10 and at the appointed time
the Twin Cities failed to appear
The Minneapolis Comets defeated the Win
nebago Clippers, in an eleven-inning game
Friday, by a score of 8 to 7. Batteries-
Comets, Cady, Turnbull and Howard- Win
nebagoes, Rau and Halght. '
The West Ends defated the Jaspers, 13 to 0.
Batteries—Yost and Cooke; Brasco, Scott
and Jewel. The feature was the pitching of
lost, who struck out thirteen men in the
seven innings and allowed but one hit
The Lyndales defeated the Bobolinks by a
score of l, to 8, the feature of the game being
the pitching of Sweeney,, who struck out
eighteen men, and the he^vy batting of the
Lyndales. . Batteries— Morey and Sweeney
Brown and Ness.' '
_Tooze's team was to have played at La
Crosse, Wts., yesterday, but was delayed in
reaching the depot by a street car break
down and, consequently, missed their train
\, cl ml as arran £ed with Wayzata, in
which the Tooze's won by a score of 12 to 3
Batteries-Ford and Brown; Mann ana
Maurer. • .
All Over the Northwest. ,
Elk Mound, Wis., July 15.-The Elk Mound
team defeated a picked nine from Eau Claire
by a score of 3 to 14. Bronstad of Elk Mound
struck out sixteen men
Dubuque lowa, July 15.—The ball game
yesterday between Oelwein and Dubuque re
sulted in a score of 19 to 7 in favor of Du
buque. •..,-, >...•
Fort Dodge, lowa, July 15.—Fort Dodge de
feated the Waseca, Minn., team yesterday by
a score of 7 to 1. Wilson, Waseca's crack
, pitcher, was in the box and was touched up
, for seven .hits. Thompson pitched ■ a fine
game for Fort Dodge, allowing only three
hits and striking out eight men. Batteries-
Thompson and Drill, ■ Wilson. Foots and
Stillwater, Minn.. July 15.—The Joseph
Wolf company's team of this city defeated
the Gannymedes of Minneapolis here yester
day "by a score of 27 to 6.
Sioux Falls, S. D., July 15.—The ball game
on the local grounds yesterday between the
Le Mars, lowa, and Sioux Falls teams re
sulted in a victory for the latter by a score
of 9 to 0. Saturday's game between the same
clubs was won by Le Mars by a score or
3 tO L
Belle Plaine, Minn., July 15.-The Belle
Plaine Tigers were beaten at Jordan yester
day by a score of 9 to 12. Batteries—Nelden
and Jackson,. Meizer, Becker annd Kreieer
Fargo N. D., July 15.-Fargo defeated
Grand Forks again yesterday by a score of
13 to 11. There was a great batting rally In
the seventh, by which Fargo made nine runs.
Glenwood, Wis., July 15.—The Glenwood
team defeated Spring Valley yesterday in a
loosely contested game by a score of of 23
to 6 Glenwood claims the championship of
St. Croix and Dunn counties
■ Colfax, Wis., July 15.-Stanley forfeited to
c°lfa* >n he eighth vtAh the score then
standing 1 to 0 in favor of Colfax. Colfax
rX^to^cUZe. " diSPUt6' but S^*y
Altkin Minn., July 15.-The Altkin and
Brainerd teams crossed bats here yesterday
and Brainerd won by a score of 5 to 3. Car
ney, the well-known Minneapolis league
CeiVrcily 11 the b"Ior A"Sin-m"™
the opposing pitchers, and each struck out
eight men Doty allowed nine hits and Cox
four. Twelve hundred people were present
Lamberton, Minn., July 15.-The Banner
House club defeated the Lamberton teaman" I
hotly contested game of twelve Innings 2 to 1
In the twelfth inning Bradford, the'short- !
stop, when two men were out, pounded out a
home run Owens ;of , the Banner House
club struck out twenty-seven men OOUBB
Crookston,: Minn., July 15.—The Red Toi,'
Falls Selects defeated the Crookston Uam
by a-score of -7- to 5. This gives the Se^
,lects three out of four games played with
Crookston. Batteries-For Selects Thoele
and Smith; for Crookston, Bradish and Wins
. Ca.sca.rine at All DnunrUta.
Cures biliousness, constipation; dyspepsia.
Price 60. Sample and book on diet and cur»
mailed free. . Re* Bros. ft Co.. Minneapolis,
THE MESTISTEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
VERY GAME GAME
A., J. Stone's Story of a Mountain
ANIMAL MORTALLY WOUNDED
Climbs Along: the, Face of a Cliff
Where There Was no Sign of
a Ledge. V
In William T. Hornaday's recently is
sued "Notes on the Mountain Sheep of
North America," A. J. Stone contributes
an interesting account of the chase of
mountain sheep in their native haunts,
A GOOD BREEZE FILLS THE CONSTITUTION'S 16,000 SQUARE FEET OF CANVAS
and their habits when pursued. Says Mr.
I found these animals everywhere above
the timber line, and almost always- occupy
ing the most rugged parts of the mountains,
the males particularly favoring the most
rugged and rocky ridges. . .
Five out of twenty-two specimens shot by
me tumbled over precipitous walls into in
accessible places and were lost. One of the
lost \ five was found in a bunch of three
resting on a ledge, seemingly not over a
foot wide, on the face of a cliff fully 2,000
feet high from base to summit. They were
not over 150 feet from the crest of the sum
mit, over which I leaned and watched, them,
unobserved, for some time. How they reached
the place or left it I could not tell.- •
One of my Indians came in one night and i
reported having crippled a large ram, which i
he failed to get. The next morning I de
cided we would hunt .in that direction, .in
the hope of securing the cripple, . as, I have
the utmost horror of leaving a crippled ani
mal of any kind to die a lingering death.
Reaching the level top of a high ridge, we
skirted it for a short distance, and then
separated into two parties. I took with me
the Indian who ' claimed to have crippled
the ram the day before. After following the
edge of a deep canyon for about a mile, he
; proposed that I should watch from above
| while he descended to look-for the cripple.
He had been gone for some time, and was
out of sight, when I heard him halloo. On
running along the crest for some distance
I finally discovered him making his way
up the bottom of the canyon, calling every
few steps. I could not at first make ; out
what he was up to, but soon a sheep made
its appearance from behind a jutting point,
and a little later it was plainly to be seen,
creeping along over the rocks ahead of the
Indian, up the rugged canyon, seemingly
with difficulty. I concluded the Indian could
easily get in range and kill the poor beast,
and I could not at first understand why he
did not'do so, but I soon came to the con
clusion that he had discovered that the eas
iest way of getting the skin and bones to
the top of the long, hard climb was to drive
the animal ahead of him, knowing that I
was at the top and would be on the lookout.
One Leg Broken.
As I proceeded to the head of the canyon,
in order to be ready to dispatch the beast
on its arrival, I could see that one hind leg
was broken; and as I watched the poor thing
jump from one crag to another as it mounted
that long, steep climb, I felt disgusted with
such proceedings, and would have gladly car
ried up the skin rather than see the animal
suffer, had I been in a position to do so.
While I was thinking what this animal must
have suffered during the preceding twelve
hours, of how exhausted it must be from such
a climb on three legs, and wondering if it
would really get to the top, to my surprise
it suddenly stood on the crest of. the canyon
wall, seventy-five or a hundred yards dis
tant, fully fifteen minutes sooner than I
thought possible. ' ' ' .
" As it turned toward me and caught sight
of me I raised my rifle and fired. It fell,
turning completely over, then it jumped up,
and was away across the ridge like a shot.
its broken leg swinging like a pendulum at
every Jump. As soon as I recovered. from
my surprise, I followed as fast as I could
run, only to see it disappear over the side
of the next canyon. It circled the side of
| the canyon wall, and took a stand on a jut
; ting ledge of rock, upon which, if I shot, it, it
would topple off down on to the rocks, sev
eral hundred feet below, and be ruined as a
specimen; so I sat down to - await its pos
sible change of position. After a short while
' my white man and natives arrived, and two
of. them decided to go around and chase him
down. As they approached him, down he
went, apparently as lively as ever, < and an
i other chase took place, lasting until the
white man was played out. "
From the edge of the canyon I could watch
every move. Twice the native tried his
smoothbore, but without effect, and I began
to think the ram would get away from him. It
climbed a . deep cut between two high t tur
rets in the side of the canyon wall nearest
me, and found its way , into a = deep cavity
In the side of one of the great natural abut
ments,* and lay down. The Indian could not
get to*the place, but threw stones. at the
poor beast until it ran out. As it left tEIs
big cavity it either had to leap directly down
fifteen -or •■" twenty feet or pass out "by the
Indian; and here is just where, it displayed
Its T wonderful capabilities in „ a most daring
manner. *:,. As *it emerged ■ from ■ the cavity it
crept along the wall, which to all appear
ances was almost I perpendicular, a and: con
tinued straight on for twenty-five or thirty
■ feet. It then turned around and came back
to the' edge of: the cavity, and leaped down
I falling; as it struck the: rock below; but it
i was ; immediately : up and ; away, seemingly
as game as ever. The Indian, who was with
in a • few ','■ feet of the ' animal at the' time
said that he could „ not see anything in ; the
shape of ,a ' projection on j the face |of the rock
for: the i animal to - ; walk -, on, nor * could * any
of ;. us i do :soat -a distance of ■, perhaps 'two
hundred yards with the : aid .-. of powerful
field glasses. ■ ;:yr-;;,.v ■:... \.'■:;*■_ : /.-,., ;,;. \ ../•-, : :;
._!- No Sign of a Foothold.>. ; - ; \
- I stood, : carefully ... watching . every- mov*.
■■ ~■ '■ ' .'.' ' ■' .- *
ment of the animal, and how it was possible
for it not only to walk the side of such a
wall, crippled as it was, but actually to turn
around and walk back, is beyond my concep
tion, for I am sure there was no place on
the face of the wall to which 1 could have
clung for even a moment.
The Indian again went in pursuit, finish
ing the animal soon after with a lucky shot.
I went dowu to measure and skin the ani
mal, but found the greater part of its coat
so thoroughly filled with blood, much of
which had dried and set fast, that I only
saved the head.
The shot the Indian first gave it had com
pletely smashed the left thigh. My shot had
entered the left side just back of the shoul
ders and a little above the heart, ranging
backward and upward, and passing out at
the right flank, tearing a fearful gash,
through which I could thrust my fist. It had
bled much, internally and externally: had
lived nearly twenty-four hours after its
thigh was smashed, and for four hours after
the wound I gave it, suffering from loss of
blood, making wonderful climbs on three
legs, and performing feats hardly to be be
lieved, even by those who witnessed them.
The animal was a 4-year-old ram, and a
A Herd That Made Its, Home iv East
In the April number of Recreation, G.
A. Reichard throws a little light on the I
origin of a herd of buffalos which had the
right of way between Minneapolis and St.
Paul in 1860, and led H. H. Thompson to
the conclusion that the same were wild.
Says Mr. Reichard:
In 1865 I was a boy, and living in St. An
thony, now East Minneapolis. A man named
Peel, who kept a livery stable, lived on the
adjoining place. He owned several buffaloes,
captured in the Red River valley-, near the
Canadian border. They were kept, together
with two bears and a few other animals, in
a yard. The buffaloes were allowed to run
at large at times, or possibly may have
broken out of the enclosure, for I remember
seeing them grazing with domestic cattle
on the prairie.
Just What became of the buffaloes I do
not know. Peel fitted out a primitive Wild
West show with his animals and a few In
dians, and started it out in charge of his
son Sam. The show was not a success finan
cially, and went to pieces somewhere in the
east. The animals never returned to St.
Anthony, but the Indians finally did, much
disgusted with the show, business. ,
liP The Beer 11
jjjjr awW rill lit V \\ \\\ mi Bftk IS I
W Ttrflmerte3fi $* Jk \ m ** is especially the family beer—a perfect article for table use. I! jM
Hl^—f^^^^fnfl I 3 Accept no substitute for St. Louis A. B. C. Bohemian Beer. fl| [
r" *JJ"C^^^^ I^.EL ™ Minneapolis f
H i, »J Bottled at the Brewery Only. Never Sold in Bulk.
n&fjlW-yr- °Uf dainty <booi: of meiltl*—"Some German Sappers" free on request.
BREEZE IAS LIGHT
M. Y. C. Sailors Barely Covered
the Course ia Time.
A GOOD BUNCH OF STARTERS
Charlotte Gave a Pretty Demonstra
'* • tion of Her Qualities, an a.
Liffht Weather Boat.
Light wind prevented an exciting race
but abated not ■ one whit the interest in
the Minnetonka Yacht Club regatta Satur
day. The winners rounded the home buoy
at the finish just inside the time limit.
while the majority of the yachts failed to
cover the triangular course in the pre
scribed two hours and a half.
With the scorching heat of the sun
rendered doublely oppressive by the lake's
reflection, eighteen undaunted skippers of
first-class sloops, second-class sloops and
catboats were ready for the starting
guns. There were seven first-class
sloops, six second-class sloops and five
The wind which had blown light from
the south all day, freshened considerably
at 4 o'clock, when the first gun was fired,
and it looked for a while as though a good
blow would give yachtsmen a chance to
show their seamanship.
An interesting feature in the catboat
class was the contest between Siren and
Varuna, between whose skippers there is
much friendly rivalry. Commodore Wet
more had previously dry-docked Varuna
and polished the trim craft up in prepa
ration for this race. He freely backed his
belief in the ability of his boat to
"do" Siren. In spite of Mr. Wet
more's precautions, Skipper T. E.
Sammis easily showed the way, and Va
runa withdrew after the second round.
With the first-class sloops, the Widow
led during the first half of the race, fol
lowed by Dixie and Charlotte. As the
wind subsided, Charlotte, one of the
fastest of the light weather~i>oats, moved
quickly up the line and passed the lead
ers. Charlotte won by four minutes over
On the third leg of the last round, while
working to windward, Water Witch, Skip
per Fred Payram, carried away her throat
halyards, and her mainsail came down
with a run. At the time she had a com
fortable lead over her competitors, but
before the damage could be repaired and
while she was drifting rapidly to dee
ward, We're Here passed her and secured
a lead ot several minutes.
After starting again. Water W Titch
gained rapidly on We're Here, but while
on the windward stretch the second time
around and almost at the same point
where the first mishap occurred, the
throat halyards again parted. After los
ing several minutes, Water Witch got
nuder way for the third time and in spite
of her hard luck, Skipper Fayram suc
ceeded in landing the stanch little boat
in second place, being beaten by We're
Here 5 minutes, 35 seconds, actual time;
7 minutes, 35 seconds corrected time.
Nightingale was unable to start in the
race because, by an unfortunate mistake,
her large racing jib had been left behind.
Although the start was deferred for
nearly half an hour to enable her skipper
to get his sail, he was unable to make
connections in time.
The Sallie, sailed by Skipper Hillman,
made a fine showing in the second-class
sloops. She gained over 2% minutes on
the rest of the boats of her class during
the first round. Whitman and Wilbur
Thayer, owners of the Sallie, helped man
the yacht and contributed greatly to her
Beyond scorched faces, hands and arms,
the jolly tars who took part in the race
suffered no inconvenience.
It has been suggested, however, that
if any more regattas are held during the
heated term, the course should be re
duced to 6 2-3 knots, or twice around the
short triangle, Instead of three miles,
as heretofore. This suggestion will
probably be adopted, and the time allow
ances of the different boats adjusted ac
The next event scheduled by the Mln
netonka Ice Yacht Club is the annual
cruise—Saturday, Aug. 3, at 10 a. m., to
Chapman's in the upper lake. All own
ers of sailboats and power launches will
be invit6d to participate.
Summary of Saturday's races:
Start. Finish. Time.
I—Charlotte 4:01:30 6:18:52 2:17:22
2—Widow 4:00:45 6:22:05 2:21:20
3—Dixie 4:01:05 6:28:15 2:27:10
4—Hazard 4:01:00 6:31:00 2:30:00
s—Alfrerta 4:01:05 6:31:30 2:30:25
6--Fremad 4:00:05 Did not finish.
7—Outcast 4:01:45 Did not finish.
Start. Finish. Time. Time.
I—We're Here ....3:52:00 6:24:00 2:32:00 2:30:00
2—Water-Witch ..3:50:30 6:28:05 2:37:35 2:37:35
3—i Doris 3:54:45 6:49:15 2:54:30 2:46:30
4—Xenemoosha ..3:50:30 6:49:00 2:58:30 2:53:30
s—Sallie 3:55:00 Did not finish.
6—Coming 3:52:30 Did not finish.
Start. Finish. Time. Time.
I—Chetolah 3:41:30 6:27:30 2:46:00 2:41:00
2— Siren 3:41:00 6:22:30 2:41:30 2:41:30
3—Varuna 3:41:00 Did not finish.
4—Papoose 3:41:25 Did not finish.
s—Kestral 3:42:00 Did not finish.
Judges—F. G. Holbrook, H. W. Benton, H.
Enjoy a. Lake Trip
While going to the Pan-American Exposi
tion. Steamship "Miami" sails twice a
week from Duluth for tMackinac Island and
the east. Tickets) 300 Nicollet avenue,
If sick headache is misery, what are
Carter's Little Liver Pills if they will pos
itively cure it? People who have used
them speak frankly of their worth. They
are small and easy to take.
Sale of Bicycles.
We have cut the price on every wheel in our store, some of them nearly in
half. If you want a good wheel you should take advantage of this sale.
$50 Wheel for $33.50 §35 Wheel for $23.50
$40 Wheel for $29.50 $30 Wheel for $19.50
SECOND HAND WHEELS AT YOUR OWN PRICE.
Haynes Cycle Co. rmsAVesuc so.
THE HOPES OF IOWA
Opinions Differ as to Her Prospects
GOOD NUCLEUS FOR A TEAM
The Squad Will Go Into Quarters
Near lowa City About :
lowa City, lowa, July 15.—Candidate*
for the University of lowa football team
will go into camp at Linder'a boathouse,
two miles north of the city, Aug. 29, for
the purpose of preliminary training. Cap
tain Clyde Williams says:
We will need early training thla year more
than ever before, as we will have to break
in so many new men to take the places of
the boys who were graduated. Our prospecti
for the state games for the season are pret
ty good. Outside of the state games I do
not believe we will do much. We cannot
hope to have as good a defensive team as
last year. I do not think that we ever can
expect that. The lowa team of 19C0 was th»
strongest defensive team in the country. We
will be weak next year in backs and ends,
which will be the hardest places to find ma
terial for. We will also have to develop a
Manager McCutchen takes a more hope
ful view of next season's outlook, and
states that lowa will have a team that
will maintain her reputation. He states
that he has the names of fifty men from
whom he has received letters asking for
the privilege of early training at Camp
Linder. McCutchen announces that of last
year's team Williams, Burrier and Little
will be back and that with the captain
as field general, and the other two men
in the line, there is an excellent nucleus
to build a xeam upon. Hollenbeck, the
Wisconsin mi n, who was ineligible to the
first team lan year, and who was the
whole thing on the scrub team, is ex
pected to be i. tower of strength in the
line. Morton, who has played an excel
lent game at half for three years; Wat
ters, the almost Invincible end for the
last two years, and Brockway, the heavy
guard, may be in school next year. If
these men join the returning force the
team will be strengthened 25 per cent.
Captain C. A. Brown of the track team,
whom the trainers have not allowed to
get mixed up in the rough game of Rugby
for fear of injuring his exceptional abili
ties on the cinder path, has signified his
intentions of training for the team. Brown
will undoubtedly make a fast back-field
man. Other candidates are: Sieberts,
Coulthard, Briggs, Macy and Dye, all of
whom got a "taste of gore" in the big
games last year, and won many admirers
on the gridiron. Melton, McGuire, Her
bert, Pomeroy, Maresh, Mantz and Crum
played on the second team last year, and
will moke hard fights for the places on the
team of 1901.
Dr. Knipe Will Return.
Dr. A. A. Knipe, the Pennsylvanian,
to whom lowa is largely indebted for
her football reputation, will again be
head coach. Sam W. Hobbs will assist,
and probably Joe S. Warner, last year's
punter, will also be on the coaching staff.
A strong schedule for the first team has
been arranged. The second's team sched
ule is not quite completed, but several
colleges are after the open dates. The
following is the first team schedule: Sept.
29, Upper lowa university at lowa City;
Oct. 5, State Normal, at lowa City; Oct.
12, Drake, at Dcs Moines; Oct. 18, Ames,
at lowa City; Oct. 26, Minnesota, at Min
neapolis; Nov. 2, Knox, at lowa City;
Nov. 9, University of Illinois, at lowa
City; Nov. 16, Grinnell, at lowa City;
Nov. 28, University of Michigan, at Chi
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