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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 05, 1901, Image 12

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

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i 2
The News of Sportdom.
St. Paul Nine Playing Horse With
Crippled Millers.
Saints. Stole Bases, Drew Passes,
Compelled Error* and—"Done"
Three home runs the saints made yes
terday, likewise one thr«e-'bagger, then a
pair of doubles and also about six
singles. And again the saints stole ten
bases, drew four passes and five errors.
And the millers made four little singles.
John Wadsworth, the manager, pitched
and according to appearances he was
something of a mark. It is not to be ex
pected that a team minus a catcher with
a pitcher in the right field, not to speak
of the depression that comas from a long
string of losses,could win against a team
■which is in the finest fettle with the
prestige of many victories behind it, but
It might play a little better ball than the
millers did yesterday.
The hospital list containing McConnell,
Congalton, Law, Swormstedt has been in
creased by Ferguson with a lame arm and
Brashear with a broken finger. The
St. Paul— r hp c I Mpls.— r hp •
Shannon rl.l 1 3 Olßohe ss .... 1 1 4 1
Dillard cf.. 1 2 1 OiMeCredle cf 0 0 0 8
Holly 1f.... 2 2 2 1 ! Brashear 2b 0 1 2 1
Brain 3b.... 0 0 3 0 Law lb .... 0 111 1
Kelley 1b... 0 110 0 Coekman 3b 0 0 1 0
Sohafer 2b.. 1 2 2 0 Belden 1f... 1 0 i 0
Huggins bs. 3 3 2 2 W'dsw'th p. 0 0 0 0
Wilson c .. 2 2 3 0 Mullane c. 0 1 5 0
Cook p 1 1 1 1 Whitridge rf 1 0 1 0
Totals ...1114 27 «j Totals .. S 4*26 5
•Shannon out on hit by batted ball.
Bt Paul 1 0 0 2 12 3 1 I—ll
Minneapolis 0 00010200—3
Earned runs, St. Paul 6; left on bases,
St. Paul 10, Minneapolis 5; struck out, by
Cook 2. by Wadsworth 4; bases on balls,
off Cook 2. off Wadsworth 4; two-base hit,
Wilson; three-base hit. Shannon; home runs,
Huggins, Wilson, Dillard; first base on er
rors, St. Paul 6, Minneapolis 3; stolen bases,
Holly 3. Kelley 2, Schafer 2, Huggins 2,
Cook; sacrifice hits. Brain. Wilson, Cook.
Umpire, Tycdall. Attendance. 600. Time, l:4u.
Welmer, who has been named as a
National league possibility, pitched a fair
game against the Joe-Joes yesterday, but
he made a wild throw to the bleachers
yesterday which let in three runs and lost
the game for the cowboys. The score:
St. Joe— r hp c K. City— r hp c
Flood 2b .. 0 1 3 0 Ketcham cf 1 1 4 0
Hall 3b .... O 1 2 1 Hartman rf 0 1 'i 0
Hulswltt ss 0 1 2 0 Miller 1f.... 0 0 10
SchraJl 1f... 1 0 2 1 Robins'n 3b 1 1 1 0
Davis 1b.... 1 2 8 0 O'Brien 2b.. 0 1 2 0
HVymaa cf 1 0 3 0 Messitt c... 0 12 0
Garvin c .. 0 0 5 0 Lewee ss... 0 0 i 0
Doom rf.... 0 1 2 0 Brashear lb 0 1 8 2
McDonald p 1 0 0 0 Weimer p.. 0 0 0 0
'Beville 0 0 0 0
Totals ... 4 627 2
Totals ... 2 624 2
St. Joseph 0 0 10 0 3 0 0 *—4
Kansas City 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 I—2
•Batted for Weimer in the ninth.
Earned runs, Kansas City 1; two-base hit.
Hall; three-base hit, Robinson; bases on balls,
Schrall 2, Hulswitt, McDonald, Hall, Ketcham
2, Miller, Braahear, O'Brien, Hartmun; left
on bases, St. Joseph 10, Kansas City lv:
double plays, Flood to Davis, Lewee to
O'Brien to Brashear; hit by pitched ball, Mc-
Donald, Doom; struck out, Hartman, Ewing,
Schrall; umpire, Figgenieler; time, 1:50.
What the midgets did to tall Mr. Coons
yesterday he will remember until next
summer. They made six runs and won
the game in the first inning. Gordon held
them down but he was called up too late.
Dcs M. r hp c [ Omaha. r hp c
McQuaid If. 1 3 1 0 Genins cf .. 0 2 1 0
Thiel ef .. 2 0 2 0 Stewart 2b. 1 0 t 1
Warner rf.. 2 1 1 0 Fleming If. 0 0 4 0
Hines 2b .. 2 3 1 0 Calhoun lb. 2 3 7 0
Werden lb. 1 112 0 Letcher rf.. 1 2 1 0
O'Leary sa. 1 1 2 0 McAn'ws Sb 1 3 0 0
Callahan 2b 0 0 2 0 Toman ss... 0 0 3 2
Kleinow c. 0 0 4 0 Berkley c .. 0 1 5 0
Glade p... 0 0 1 0 Coons p... 0 0 0 0
■ Gordon p.. 0 1 1 0
Totals .. 9 9 26* 0
Totals .. 6 12 24 3
•Fleming out when hit by batted ball.
Dcs Moines 3 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 *—9
Omaha 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—s
Two-base hits. Hines, Werden, Callahan,
McAndrews, Beckley; double plays, Callahan
to Werden, O'Leary to Werden, Stewart to
Toman to Callahan; bases on balls, Glade 1,
Coons 2, Gordon 5; hit by pitched ball, Glade
2; struck out. Glade 3, Gordon 4; time, 1:45;
attendance, 150; umpire, Ebright.
Little Hollingsworth had to go behind
the bat for the willies yesterday and the
Denver grizzlies had the same easy propo
sition as the saints at Lexington park.
The score:
Denver. rh pc Col. Sp. rh pc
Preston rf.. 1 2 0 0 Hemphill cf 2 3 1 1
McH'e 3b-of 2 2 11 Hulen 2b .. 0 1 3 0
peleh'ty 2b. 1 15 l Bandelin If. 0 12 0
Everett lb.. 1 2 11 0 Holland lb. 0 0 9 0
C. Jones If. 1 1 2 1 Tan'hill 3b. 0 0 2 0
Dundon 3b.. 0 1 1 0 Holly c ... 0 0 6 0
Morrow cf.. 0 0 0 0 Logue ss .. 0 0 2 3
Kadcliffe S3. 1 2 2 0 Ramey rf .. 1 2 1 0
Sullivan c. 1 0 5 0 Ream p.. 1 it 1 0
Frisk p... 1 2 0 0 *Gaston .... 0 0 0 0
Totals ..9 13 27 3 Totals ..~4 ~7 27 ~4
•Batted for Ream in ninth
Denver 3 o 0 S 0 0 1 0 o—9
Colorado Springs ...0 0202000 o—4
Earned runs, Denver 4, Colorado Springs 1;
stolen bases, Dundon, Hemphill; three-base
nits, Preston 2, Radcliffe; struck out, by
Frisk 5, by Ream 6; bases on balls, off Frisk
1. off Ream 7; hit by pitched ball, Logue;
base* on errors, Colorado Springs 2, Denver
3; left on bases, Colorado Springs 7, Denver
12; time, 1:40; umpire, Carruthers.
How They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Kansas City 112 71 41 634
St. Paul 112 64 48 .571
St. Joseph 11l 58 53 .523
Denver 109 56 53 .5U
Omaha 110 54 66 .491
Minneapolis 109 49 60 .450
Colorado Springs. MOT 44 63 .411
I>es Moines 108 43 65 .89S
To-day** Games.
Minneapolis at St. Paul.
Kansas City at St. Joseph.
Dea Moines at Omaha.
Denver at Colorado Springs.
Pittsburg beat New York in a double
I er.FAuisss. gfefel^^ hihneapous ■ j
header at the Polo grounds yesterday. |
Better all-around work and timely
batting won for the visitors. Taylor was
knocked out in the first game, but Pnyie
could not stay the hitting of the Pittsburgs.
First Game— R H E
New York 400 00 0 110—6 6 1
Pittsburg 1330 01 0 2 •—U 19 4
Batteries—Warner, Taylor and Phyle;
O'Connor and Tannehill.
Second Game— R H B
New York 00100 20 0 o—3 8 4
Plttsburg 31014 00 0 I—lo 13 1
Batteries—Warner, Hickman and Vansandt:
O'Connor and Chesbro.
Philadelphia took yesterday's game from
Chicago through their ability to bit Hughes
consecutively. Both teams were a little oft* on
their fielding. Attendance, 2,981.
Chicago 0000 40 0 0 o—4 3 4
Philadelphia 10 2010 10 o—6 10 3
Batteries—Kahoe and Hughes; Townsend
and Douglass.
Brooklyn scored two runs in the
first Inning yesterday and then were
blanked for seven innings. In the ninth
they scored another run on three singles.
Hahn, Cincinnati's pitcher, kept the hits well
scattered. The Clncinnatls bunched their hits
off Kennedy in three Innings and won easily.
The visitors fielded brilliantly.
Cincinnati 2200 10 0 2 o—7 12 0
Brooklyn 2000 00 0 0 I—S 12 4
Batteries—Peitz and Hahn; Farrell and
Harper's wlldness, combined with two
wild throws in the third, lost St.
Louis the game yesterday. The visitors tied
matters up by hard hitting in the fifth and
seventh. Boston scored the winning run in
the ninth on a pass, a wild pitch and two
scratch singles. Catches by Lowe and Heid
riok were features. Attendance, 2,000.
Boston 0020 00 0 0 I—3 6 0
St. Louis 000 0 0 110 o—2 7 2
Batteries—Kittridge and Pittinger; Nichols
and Harper.
National Standings.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Pittsburg 108 67 41 .621
Philadelphia 113 66 47 .584
Brooklyn 114 64 50 .6-J2
St. Louis 115 61 54 .530
Boston 113 54 59 .478
Cincinnati 106 44 62 .415
Chocago 117 48 69 .111
New York 108 43 65 .398
To-day's Games.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Pittsburg at New York.
Chicago won yesterday's game by
bunching hits with the visitors' errors.
Katoll was in good form except in
the eighth inning, when five hits and a base
on balls gave Washington their runs. Hart
man's batting was the ' feature. Attend
ance, 1,600.
Chicago 05101200*—9 12 1
Washington 000000050—5 8 6
Batteries— and Katoll; Clarke,
Carrick and Lee.
Cronin was invincible and would have shut
out the Philadelphias but for Casey's error
In the first inning.
■"* ■ * R H E
Philadelphia .. 100000000—1 4 1
Detroit 02 0012 2*—9 15 2
Batteries—Steelman and Plank; McAllister
and Cronin.
Cleveland landed on Nop3 in the
sixth for four successive hits and
aided by a base on balls and an error, scored
four runs and clinched the game. Catcher
Bresnahan finished the game and prevented
Cleveland from scoring again by the use of
great speed.
... -.' "■"". %'Z-'\ R TT E
Cleveland 00100400*—5 14 1
Baltimore 00200000 2—4 8 2
Batteries— and McN'eal; Robinson,
Nops and Bresnahan.
Three singles, a home run, three
bases on balls and Stahl's error
gave' Milwaukee six runs in the second in
ning, which proved enough to win the game.
Boston outbatted the home team, but Reldy
kept the hits well scattered..
Milwaukee 06000000*—6 8 5
Boston 010010020—4 11 3
Batteries—Maloney and Reidy; Schreck and
! Winters.
American Standing:*.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Chicago 114 70 44 .617
Boston 114 66 48 .579
Detroit ....114 61 53 .535
Baltimore 110 57 53 .518
; Philadelphia 113 58 55 .513
! Washington 11l 49 62 .441
Cleveland 113 48 65 .425
Milwaukee ..... 115 43 72 .374
Games To-day.
Philadelphia at Detroit.
Baltimore at Cleveland.
Washington at Chicago.
Boston at Milwaukee.
Grand Forks, N. D., Sept. s.—ln the
first of a series of three games between
Devils Lake and Milton tor the cham
pionship of the state, played here yesterday
afternoon, Devils Lake won with the score
of 4 to 3. The deciding run was not made
until the last half of the ninth. A small
crowd was present and a stiff wind blew
directly down the field. The second game
will be played here to-day.
Fliokt-rtail Standings.
" „ Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Devils Lake 25 20 5 800
Mi]t°n ■.. 25 19 6 .760
Grand Forks 24 13 11 532
Cavalier 24 12 12 .f.CO
f argo 24 12 12 .500
Larimor© 24 8 16 333
Lakota 20 7 13 .'.350
Langdon 23 8 15 347
Hillsboro 24 8 16 .333
The Minneapolis Grays would like to ar
range a game for next Sunday with any 18
--year-old team in the twin cities. Address or
call on Harold Olsen, Times office
Waseca, Minn., Sept. s.—The Waseea team
won from the Minneapolis Threshing Machine
company team on Labor Day by a score of 12
to 2. The batteries were O'Regan and Foot.
Fraser and Seiberllch.
♦vTh£, Lyndale Stars, who last Sunday played
tie Evening Star team, claim they defeated
the latter by the score of 13 to 10.
The La Crosse and Cashton teams played at
the county fair at West Salem yesterday It
was witnessed by 5,000 people. La Crosse
won, 10 to 5.
Fort Dodge and Mason City broke even in a
double-header played at Mason City yesterday
Mason won the morning game by a score of
• to 6, and Fort Dodge the afternoon game
Nothing; Just as Good
As MALT NUTRINE can be found in any
drug store for the purposes for which
Malt-Nutrine is prepared. It is superior
to all other malt tonics, and no substitute
should be accented. Made by Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Ass'n, St. Louis, U. S. A.
and sold by all druggists. *
My friend, look here, you know how
weak and nervous your wife is, and you
know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve
ter; now why not be fair about it and
buy her a. box? ■ - • v
. Band Instruments
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
Carey roofing sheds water like a duck
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Tlie Smith-Premier Typewriter Com.
pany Creates a General Office In
This City.
Connected directly with its main office
and factory at Syracuse, N. V., the Smith
Premier Typewriter company has estab
lished a new branch'office at 325 Henne
pin avenue, Minneapolis, where Smith
Premier typewriters may be bought or
rented, and a full line of superior sup
plies for typewriters obtained. The man
ager of the new branch office is W. Q.
Lenderson. : The Minneapolis branch of
the St. Paul office, formerly conducted at
302 Ntcollet . avenue, has been discon
tinued. " The i territory controlled by this
office -■ is ', north half of Minnesota and • all
of North Dakota.
The Glorious Old Boat Will Defend
America's Cup.
By Many Victories Over the Con
stitution in Trial
New York, Sept. s.—The Columbia has
been chosen to defend the America's cup.
In consequence of this decision there
will be no race to-day. The cup commit
tee, after several days of serious debate
and after the most careful and critical
analysis of all the facts and conditions,
finally came to the conclusion that It
would be unsafe to choose Constitution.
It was decided that there is not sufficient
time left in which to overcome what they
term Constitution's "crankiness."
It is stated by the same excellent au
thority that the members of the cup com
mittee frankly believe the coming series
of races with Shamrock 11. will be very
close, but Columbia's improved form and
the splendid work of her crew inspire them
with confidence that she will successfully
defend the cujp.
Columbia's selection as the cup de
fender follows many victories over the
Constitution in trial races which began
off Newport July 1. On that date, over
a course fifteen miles to windward and
return and in a moderate breeze, Colum
bia won by two minutes eleven seconds.
Nine days later, over practically the same
course, Columbia rounded the' outer mark
thirty-three minutes ahead of Constitu
tion, and the later abandoned the race,
the time limit having expired.
In a fairly strong breeze and heavy sea
Columbia won July 11 by four minutes,
thirty-seven seconds corrected time, and
the following day she again scored a vic
tory, winning by over two minutes in a
triangular course. Constitution's work
in the trials for three days beginning July
i 22 encouraged the committee, the new
j boat thrice scoring. On July 26, however,
Columbia turned the tables and defeated
Trials were resumed Aug. 10 and Con
stitution won by slightly over two min
utes. The fact that Columbia lost nearly
four minutes through trouble with her
bowsprit detracted from the victory. Two
days later Columbia won in a close race
by 22 seconds. Constitution scored twice,
Aug. 16 and 17. Since that time, hqw
ever, Columbia has steadily demonstrated
her superiority. On Aug. 22 she won a
convincing trial off Oyster Bay, over a
21%-mile course, and two days later over
a thirty-mile course she finished alone.
The trials of the past were decisively
for Columbia. On Aug. 31 she won and
on Monday she clearly outsailed Consti
tution, practically determining the com
mittee's selection of Columbia.
The formal notice announcing the se
lection of the Columbia was posted at the
yacht club station shortly after 12 o'clock.
It read as follows:
At a meeting of the committee on chalenge
of the Royal Ulster Yacht club, held on the
flaship at 11:30 a. m., the Columbia was se
lected to represent the New York Yacht club.
—J. V. S. Oddie, Secretary.
Pine Performance Off New York
New York, Sept. s.—Although under sail
for only two hours yesterday, the Sham
rock 11. astonished those who followed her
by her remarkable speed and ability to li»
close to the wind.
The yacht again demonstrated the ques
tion that she can sail when reaching with
the wind abeam, so that her big jib top
sail can be made to draw, at a speed
varying from 14 to 15 knots, according to
the strength of the wind.
All morning there had been scarce
ly a breath of wind, and a scorching
hot sun. Soon after a cool, fresh breeze
came from the southeast. Suddenly a
steam launch shot out from alongside
the Erin. In it were Sir Thomas Lipton,
Mr. Jameson, Mr. Watson and Commander
Hilliard. The party had hardly stepped
on deck when the yacht's mooring was
slipped and the yacht was changed in a
moment to a thing of life. Stay sail.
Jib and a small jib top sail were broken
out simultaneously, and as her sails filled
and she gathered headway in the fresh
ening breeze, she made a spirited picture.
As soon as the point of Sandy Hook was
cleared, sheets were trimmed down flat
on the port tack and the yacht slipped
through the smooth water at a gait that
must have been between 14 and 15 knots,
for in ten minutes she was entering
Gedney's channel and in five minutes more
she had passed through it. In fact she
had traveled nearly four miles in fifteen
minutes. The tide was fair, but there
was not enough of it to cut more than a
knot off her speed.
At 2:58, when the steam yacht
arrived, Captain Sycamore put the Sham
rock on the starboard tack for seven min
utes, then he let her come around and
stand along the Jersey coast for ten min
utes. When next she came about she
swung around from "full to full" in just
twelve seconds. It was also seen that
the yacht was lying remarkably close to
the wind.
Ten minutes later the main sheet was
manned and rounded in smartly and then
the great main boom swung across the
deck as Captain Sycamore put the helm
up and gybed her. It was thought that
the spinnaker would be set again, but
Instead the bowsprit men were sent out
to take in the small jib top sail. The
sail was down and stowed and another
one out on the bowsprit In two minutes.
In two minutes more the new sail was
snapped in its stay, hoisted in place and
broken out. There were exclamations of
surprise and admiration from all who saw
it, for it was a big reaching jib topsail
of white linen, Its cloths running up and
down form a center line dividing the sail
from clew to luff.
The topsail came down at 4:10 and the
sheets were trimmed down for the close
reach to the point off Sandy Hook, f»r
the wind had freshened and shifted some
to the southward.
She stood well over toward the south
west then made a tack into the bay whei-6
the club topsail was taken in, and at
5:30, after being towed to her mooring
by the Lawrence, she was made fast for
the night.
hit the: bookies
J. S. O'Brien of Minnesota Raked In
New York, Sept. s.—The poor bookmak
ers are always hit when they are not
looking. Mr. Lewishohn and David
Gideon bumped them yesterday. To-day
Senator J. S. O'Brien, formerly state
senator of Minnesota, and ex-president of
the Twin City Jockey Club, touched the
purse of every bookie on the track. Sena
tor O'Brien and his particular friends
were out in full force and they ham
mered the odds down on Wild Pirate from
the opening betting: to the time of the
shout "They're off." Such men as John
Schorr, J. D. Smith, W. F. Schule, Abe
Cahn and many westerners appeared in
the betting ring early either personally
or by commissioner, and placed large
money on the senator's horse. This soon
drove the books into a panic, and some
rubbed the horse off, while others reduced
the odds as low as 3 to 1 to win.
Senator O'Brien did not try to win more
than $20,000 at the track. He placed most
of his large bets in the city and western
poolrooms, where he got better odds.
Wild Pirate was on the rail and got away
good, but at the half mile he was fifteen
lengths behind. Thus can be seen what a
good finish he made to win in a length
or more in a race of a mile. The senator
cleaned up $20,000 at the track, and many
thousands more in the west. His friend*
and many of the big bookmakers at the
BJ- ■ " /JSBNU St^S. Minneapolis ,^\ Zevt'.thandßobtrtSis. I\/1 Ancft"Al 1C
rOCTOTI " faffl |g^ 315 to 375 Mcoltet. /&§} levtrth and Robtri Sts. \\ l\ CW*\ O'i'X~ (~\\ 1C
styles made iii Brockton) most Xgggg// — ■ "' ..-a-jS^"^ hXinTnox^ Sin lap MUIeJ
of them : bearing the union "——. , ..,.... — —— — ——; —— „.,.- etc.—styles the fr-*%r\f\
stamp), that we bought at a sacrifice. They were made for the Fair in same, quality as good, colorings exactly—in* place of 4) X .UU
Chicago, and were not shipped on account of controversy. We bought $5 we have, them on sale sale here " ~J
D-R?n tIrlot and v X. iVe yo U the mo?\ phenominal high class shoe bar- An extraordinary, interesting and large display of John' B Stetson's
gain that has ever been inaugurated. This.sensational sale contains famous hats in sLft or stiff hits in piii™ ™ hi-Y^ i ,V '*,-? 'sons
only $3.50 and JißOOshoes, the latest ideas, with single or double exten- g™ t °™ e ■*£* ? beautifu -an assortment that if $2 SO
Bion soles, wit-! rock oak : bottom. Shoes for early fall or OA? unpVraUe edfrom an assortment that is BJ, to f$?M
winter use. Every pair warranted. Any one desiring a $ 7.4} uuparaiieiea, rrom 'V •
high class shoe should investigate this offering. Choice . inclusive show of the most famous hat in the world-Young's New
Boys* Heavy Box Calf School Shoes, double soles, full exten- (£ f\ A A 1,000 travelers' sample hats—new fall styles, of course- but not all
sion to heels. English in and outside backstays; calf or 4) /.UU » sizes of a kind, they are worth <£ -i ' f\f\ ■'..•_..._
drill 1ined....:...... .....;1.....:..... sL, up to $3 at retail; wepUicethem $ I .UU /SC*~ T~r""£s.
;.;/ff Geo..E. Kieth's Armored Cruiser for boys,, strictly wear- on sale Fr1day^f0r......,.....;... X m^ :K '
Jr3i proof, in atlas calf, with heavy,double armor d;A aa 5000 Waverly Hats offered at $I.9o—^This will ''• '^l
S/Jl\ protected soles, triple silk-stitched seams. 4) /.UU create a sensation—these hats are the highest (r^^S^2^-^^
Cb0icef0r.....,.........;.:...,............. Z- expression of union hat makers' art-they
Y\ Boys' Monarch Calf Shoes for school, heavy <£-t HC '******* an<l tr. imrned .^J* 1* flnf fc manner W V^%
:^§ I A extension soles, drill 6r calf lined, outside 3)1 .75 fS?i^ l m5 de- by ?k 6 ? fn he be3t factone u s m D
tGeo. Kieth's Armored Cruiser for boys, striptly wear- the land-dunng the dul season we got them M. ' -?M
proof, in atlas calf, with heavy double armor <£ r\ f\f\ 5000 Waverly Hats offered at $I.9o—This will ■■■"■■ M
protected soles, triple silk-stitched seams. 4) /.UU create a sensation—these hats are the highest (r^^^l^^^^n^
Choice for Z- expression of union hat makers' art they
Boys' Monarch Calf Shoes for school, heavy <fr -< n? are fijie and trimmed in the finest manner W?&
extension soles, drill or calf lined, outside 3>l ./J and aie made by one of the best factories in H W!
English back stays, worth S2 25 For -L tl} e land—during the dull season we got them £*p. */
M&k tP/ •"' ■ ;:';v ' J ' , „ . at a sacrifice and we give you (£ -4 qa r'**». JY
fi^i /{ Boys' Satin Calf School Shoes, rope stitched d^-« rA this opportunity—always 53.00 4) I ./U t-JT 7
■J^/Y soles Jr reinforced seams, guaranteed not to 4) IJv Waverly Hats at, choice for .... -L V^-—*^^)k
TggJ; rip. Choice for J- Men , g Tall Caps in Yachts, Golf Yachtsand V,.ciT^3^%^
B Our Famous New Ruby Heavy Weight School Shoes for Automobiles, in blue Cloth Serges, Oxford 'jMk S%'yWrf%ii<
\ ''*•■ ;-Jr •• boys, in Rex calf, heavy double extension (h -* or Grays, Brown Mixtures and fancy ar\ &k&r '¥*3{ v^
\L-^--. soles, outside back stays, reinforced seams; $> \ »£>J Plaids, silk lined—all the new AMr "Zur .m\s£r':''''
; worth 91.75 .__.::..............,....:...;....... _!_ things for fall of 1901, choice for...^TvJV --SSP
<-■■-----■ ■ ■ - - - _ . —
Tills is liie Premier Clotting Heidgnarfers.
•"^ THe Only Complete New siocM 01 "Good Clothes" lor Ml
;||^ We carry one of the largest, best exclusive clothing stocks in the world.
i:\;:.: -. We do one of the greatest Retail Clothing Businesses in America.
jmphb» The tremendous stock offers inducements that are unparalleled.
ygFSF This great Clothing Store welcomes you just as heartily if you only look.
■:;:''/" This overtowering business emporium is the trading Headquarters of
IMP 119 nearly every family in the Northwest and the Pride of the Twin
yp^ Cities. Do not miss the sight.
Cadillac hotel last night said the sena
tor must have pulled off a good $50,000
by his clever coup.
He Is Very Much Disgusted With the
Cycle Racing- Basli»es<*.
Billy Becker, Minneapolis' erstwhile
fast rider, who went east on a contract
early in the spring to show his rear wheel
to the cyclists on the big circuit, is home
again. "Billy" says he is thoroughly dis
gusted with the cycle racing business, and
that he will be content hereafter to attend
strictly to the poultry and fruit raising
business on his Minnetenka farm.
Says Becker:
When I went east 1 supposed that there
was still a chance for an honest rider with
good intentions, to break Into the game.
Well, the trip was certainly a revelation to
me. Rank professionalism has complete
control of the bicycle racing business. The
days of individual competition, when a man
went to the front on merit, have gone by,
apparently forever. You may thank a bi
cycle company for this state of affairs, which
has formed a bicycle racing trust, and unless
you can get a permit from it to enter one
of its cut-and-dried race meets, you stand
absolutely no chance of being in it. Ther<
are about five riders in this trust, and they
"work" at it. They are Harry Elkes, Mc-
Farland, Moran, "Major" Taylor and John
Nelson. These men are racing all the time,
and the managers know who will win in
almost every event. The dear public is stiil
gullible and has not yet tumbled to the fact
that it is being victimized by a bicycle trust,
which is promoting race meets strictly for
what there is in it in gate receipts and adver
As for me, I'm all in. I found it impossible
to meet the big ones, and after months o?
training on eastern tracks, had to content
myself with small events of no particular
consequence. I got a bad fall and a bunch
of briuses at Manhattan Beach, and that
settled me. The poultry business isn't so
strenuous, and there's more in it. Besides,
I've got a vineyard out. there, and grapes
are selling at fancy prices.
Racing at lowa City.
Special to The Journal.
lowa City, lowa, Sept. 5. —The forty-seventh
fair of the Johison County Fair Associa
tion opened here to-day with a large attend
ance. The special pacing race was won by
Lawrence C, owned by L. D. Pickering, of
Davenport. Leona G., owned by Ed Ga
briel, of Wilton, won the flrat two heats and
then went lame. Bessie Bezant, owned by
Will Thomas, of lowa City, toow second in
the last three heats, as a result of Leona's
Tho 2:25 trot -was won handily by May
Lady, owned by Charles Sherlock, of Oxford,
in three straights. Silva, owned by S. G.
Hogue, of West Liberty, and Mignon, owned
by C. F. Parrott, of fov^a City, fought for sec
ond, Silva winning.
English Cricketers Sail.
Southampton, Eng.. Sept. s.—:The American
line steamer Heverfcrd, which sailed tram'
thi port at 5:30 yesterday for New York
on her maiden trip, has among her passengers
a number of Captain B. J. T. Bosanquet's
English team of cricketers, who are to play
matches in the United States.
Smith Ontsolfed Nichola.
Pittsburg, Sept. 5. —Arthur Smith, champion
golf player of western Pennsylvania, yester
day defeated E. Barnard Nichols of Boston,
who hold 3 the championship of France and
has twice defeated Harry Vardon. The match
was played on the Edgewood Golf club's
course and resulted in Smith's favor by 8 up
and 1 to play.
Aelsou Badly Hart.
New York. Sept. 5. —Johnny Nelson, the mo
tor-paced rider from Chicago, was badly in
jured at Madison Square Garden last night.
He was scheduled to ride a fifteen-mile
motor-paced race against Jimmy Michael.
The riders had traveled a little over ten
miles when the tire on Nelson's motor ex
ploded and the machine and Nelson went to
the ground along with Michael's motor, which
was trailing the other. Nelson's left leg
was badly lacerated and he was removed to
Bellevue hospital. The physician who at
i tended Nelson stated that he would be un-
I able to ride again for a year. The race was
declared off, but Michael rod« a five-mile
exhibition behind single-motor pace in
8:37 2-5.
Nastnrtlam Won Kn*ily.
New York, Sept. s.—William C. Whitney's
$50,000 cold Nasturtium, which was such a
disappointment in the futurity, won the Flat
bush stakes of $5,000 at Sheepshead Bay to
day. Goldsmith, his stable mate, ran sec
ond, beating the much-talked-of western
filly, Endurance, by a neck. Some disap
pointment was felt that John E. Madden did
not add the futurity winner Yankee, and
after the race this feeling wa3 Increased as
Nasturtium galloped in front all the way
and won cleverly, almost easily, in track
record for the distance, seven furlongs
1:15 3-5.
International Golf.
Niagara-on-the-Lake, Sept. s.—Th# twelfth
Niagara International golf tournament wa?
begun here to-day on the Port George links.
George Lyon of Toronto, the Canadian chasi
pion, went around the eighteen holea in 79,
but his handicap of plus 4 made him 83 and
his net score was beaten by P. D. Creerar of
Hamilton and Joseph Burns of Niagara. The
cards had not all been returned at luncheon.
Joseph Burns, 84; Charles Hunter, 84; Gale
Dickson, 94; W. H. Douglas, 102; E. P.
Fischer, 100; Fiisby Martin, 82; G. S. Lyon,
83; P. D. Creerar, 79; D. M. Dawson, 99; A.
W. Barnard, 9C; E. G. Dickson, S6; A. E.
Hedstrom, 91; Arthur Dickson, 87.
Dine Purclgn Shots.
Trenton, Sept. s.—lnvitations are being
issued to-day for a dinner to be given at th.'
West End, Long Branch, on Monday evening,
to the Ulster rifle team and the Canadian rifle
team by the National Rifle association and
the New Jer?ey riflemen. Among those who
have promised to attend are Sir Thomas Lip
ton, Sir Andrew Reed, Brigadier General
George W. Wingate, Governor Voorhees, Ad
jutant General Oliphant and United States
Senator Keene.
Harlem Jockey Injured.
Chicago, Sept. 6. —The feature of the card
*t Harlem yesterday was the hurdle race at
one and flve-eighths miles, over six hurdles,
which was won by Eva Moe. Carrillo and
Gessio fell at the third fence. Refugee lost
ground at each hurdle, but gained in the run
ning. Eva Moe proved to be a good fencer
and was game at the end.
Jockey Willie Hennessy, on Foray, met with
a serious accident just before the first race.
While warming up the gelding bolted in front
of the grandstand, and, running into an iron
fence, threw his rider, Impaling him on the
barrier. The boy was unconscious when lifted
from the fence and was taken to a hospital,
where his injuries were pronounced serious
if not fatal. Weather clear, track fast. Re
Women's Tennis Summary.
Chicago, Sept. s.—Four matches left over
from Tuesday and the second round in
singles and the first round in doubles were
decided yesterday at the women's western
tennis championship tournament. Results:
Singles—Preliminary Round —Mrs. Parsona
defeated Miss Stcever by default.
First Round—Miss Neeley defeated Miss
Mulligan, 6-0, 6-0. Miss Champlln defeated
Mrs. Parsons, 6-1, 6-0. Miss Parker defeated
Miss Ryan, 6-0, 6-0.
Second Round —Miss Neeley defeated Mis 3
Krum by default. Miss Closierman defeated
Miss Champlin, 6-2, 1-6, 6-3. Miss Cloes de
feated Mrs. Stagg, 6-2, 6-1. Miss Parker de
feated Miss Faulkner, 6-2, 6-0.
Doubles—First Round —Miss McAteer and
Miss Closterman defeated Mis 3 Faulkner and
Mrs. Stagg, 6-0, 6-0.
Miss Neeley and Miss Cloes defeated Mrs.
Parsons and Miss Ryan, 6-0, 6-0.
Miss Parker and Miss Champlln defeated
Mrs. Loeb and Mrs. Roeenthal, 6-0, 6-2.
Miss Pannington and Miss Steever defeated
Miss Biddell and Miss Mulligan, 6-2, 6-2.
White Bear Boat Wins.
Green Lake, Wis., Sept. s.—The first races
of a series In each class to decide the Inland
Lake Yachting Association championship were
sailed yesterday afternoon.
In the Class A race, Emanon, of the Wa
wasee Yacht Club, passed the winning line
after going over the ten-mile course in 1:31:42.
Lerion. of the same club, was a close second,
and Henrietta, of Delevan lake, was seven
minutes behind the second yacht.
In Class B, Nokomis, of White Bear, crossed
the line about two minutes ahead of Flying
Fox, of Fox lake. Helen, of West Geneva,
was a bad third.
Gaodanr-Towne Race To-day.
Winnnipeg, Man., Sept. s.—The Gaudaur-
Towne boat race for the championship of the
world, which was to have been rowed yester
day afternoon on the bay at Rat Portage, was
postponed on account of rough water until
Bettors Back Down,
New York, Sept. 5. —The Evening World
aaya that the bettors on the American de
fender are now unwilling to give better than
I even money on the result of tha races for
the America's cup.
Says Shamrock Will Win.
New York, Sept. s.—Among those arriving
yesterday on the White Star Line steamer Ma
jestic was Captain Robert Wringe, who is
said to be the substitute captain of the Sham
rock 11. Captain Wrtnge. when last here,
sailed the ninety-footer, Mineola, and is ac
quainted with the waters in which ihe yacht
races will be sailed. Interviewed, the cap
tain said:
"If the Shamrock 11. has to go up against
the Columbia, we will win sure. I would
even like to take another chance at her in
the old Shamrock. We were defeated in the
last races on the windward work, but the
Columbia could never win against the new
boat™ as she is faster than the old one. If
we race with the Constitution, I cannot fore
tell the-result."
gwlmmlng to Boston.
New York, Sept. v.-Peter S. McNally, who '
is making the attemot to swim from Boston !
to New York In thirty days, reached Cres- I
cent b«»ach, Nantasket, Mass.. last evening, i
He expects to make Seituate to-night.
Piano Bargalm
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
If you are nervous or dyspeptic, try <
Carter's Little Nerve Pills. Dyspepsia j
makes you nervous and nervousness makes i
you dyspeptic; either renders you'
miserable, and these little pills cur© boti. '
pF"' S*^ More bottles of
I St» Louis A. 8. C. Bohemian, "King of all bottled ■ H
1 beers," are exported to foreign countries than of any ; g
1 other beer. The reason is plains Its matchless hop 1
I flavor, pure tonic properties and perfect keeping H
I qualities. The best family beer in every clime* ||
C. S. BRACKET"!", Minneapolis.
Bottled at the brewery only. Never sold In bulk.
s Oar dainty book of menut— "Some German Suppers," ftwaoa !n
V request. The American Brewing Co., St. Louis, Hit. • IB
€1© $19*07 to Buffalo and Return,, ft®
f|f^ Tickets on sale Sept. 7, 8, 9. g^
@^ Also low rates on Sept. 10, 11, via the ISIKI
|g - RAILWAY. . ||
®@ Free reclining Chair Cars. Buffet Smoker, Standard and @431
(SfH Compartment Sleepers and Dining Cars.
MbGSk For infonnatioa inquire of A. J. Aicher, city g£k£9k
™™ ticket agent, corner sth and Xicollet ay, Mln- f^H
@® neapolis. AbAS
Constitution Showed Improvement.
Newport, R. 1., Sept. s—The Constitution
sailed a capable race yesterday against the
Columbia over a course fifteen milea lo wind
ward and back in a breeze wnose fcrce aver
aged eight knots, its greatest power being
twelve knots near the finish line. The Colum
bia won by seventeen seconds corrected time,
the Constitution beating her rival, elapsed
time, fifty-four seconds.
Eand show a complete line on our sample floor. All orden wUI be
£._ _ . fl "lied promptly at our usual low prices. If you live out oi town,
1"f "" T 9-f-v i send for our special Catalogue A. It you live In town call at our
r store. SPECIAL FOR FAIR WEEK*-For this week we of
_ o far 25 st' les of enameled Iron B«di
W ' t^ at prices from 91.76 up. t :»;
te>"9 rH f Beds, like: shown in Illustration,
■ : '■'.'■':''■' - I , 1] either St or full £*>£% A"!
'—i mm :' ; I II widths, brass *h**r «| m
>««n*m !?m<S**^V. 1 I mounted. Our I
— I special sale prloe...
: BfeSiSifc^.gigtt'*^'-"" '_'/♦ *■"- -'/ TvJ 3jfe; p*^l nra«a tcp Kail Beds, white enameled,
IflfffSP-^i.' '.* " '--'"" "'Ji'*-'■' ilk iLJ&Zxapliw&i \ either Si or full #?^^% f^"^
■ I*^^^^^^^^^^^^ J5..V) values. Our 4^9^«%P g
§§ kM h%<k& ~7i^<£. iSrHls*\ Other styles at correspondingly low
i^Sif % % % i if &'mk\ iI&STf ThtS Is your opportunity to secure a
»^^« af « vl: / I'lli k3^^ '< b*d at a reduced price.
I ■'■ IF^ Springs and Mattresses to fit
S^f^f : ; Beds at Wholesale Prices.
T. M. Roberts' Supply House,
Taylor Defeat* Kenn.
Worcester, Mass., Sept. 6.—Major Taylor
won the mile championship easily from W.
S. Fenn. Time, -':59%. Frank L. Kramer
was disqualified for fouling.
The ten-mile open professional was won by
Fenn; H. B. Freeman. Portland, Oregon, sec
ond, and Iver Lavvsou, Chicago, third. Time,

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