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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 16, 1903, Image 14

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

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-BASEBALL
THEIR HITS TIMELY
Jlillers Bimoh Seven Swats Off Ford
r in Two Bounds and Wiv . .
* - Easily.4
'-'** ' 'i\
Thomas Replaces Katoll in the Third
and Pitches Gilt Edged
Ball.
Indianapolis, June 16.With the appar
ent intention of taking the long end of the
series from the millers by working Ford
and Kellum overtime, Manager Watkina
put in the former against Yeager's men
yesterday. The scheme was not success
fulat least not so that one could notice
it. Ford pitched giltedged ball during sev
en innings, but in the other two rounds the
millers bunched seven of their eight hits,
and accumulated five runs, three more
than they really needed to win.
* Katoll started for Minneapolis, but In
the second the locals bunched three hits
,off his delivery. Sharp fielding by the big
German's team mates enabled him to get
I away without a score against his record,
but at the end of the round Manager Yea
ger rang the bell on the big twlrler. Thorn-
's* finished out the game, and had the
hoosiers lashed to the mast except in the
sixth, when Kihm registered a single, and
Coulter smashed one for three sacks,
bringing In the Indians' only tally.
The millers broke the ice In the fourth
Inning, when McCreery singled, and
Spooner moved him along with a sacrifice.
Lolly and Smith then in quick succession
rbumped the sphere for two sacks each,
McCreery and Lally scoring on the hits.
, In the eighth round Ford got his need
lings again. MoCreerya second time
'started trouble with a single, and Spoon
er essayed another sacrifice, but the hunt
went for a single. Lally nailed one for a
single, and Smith sacrificed. Yeager fol
lowed with a clean hit and Lally trailed
I Spooner across the plate, making three
I runs in the inning.
A bunch of 200 odd rooters from Lebanon
[drove into Inianapolls to see their old
Jriend Mclntyre perform. The delegation
I rooted madly for the millers, and added
further to the pleasure of the occasion by
presenting the Scotchman with a hand
some gold watch and chain. The score:
Mpls. b p a
McCreary cf.8 3 1
fipoonei lb..l 0 0
Lally If ...2 8 0
Smith rf ...1 2 0
Teaser c ..1 8 0
Mclntyre 3b.O 1 1
Martin 2b ..0 4 4
Oyler s ..0 1 2
Katoll p ...0 0 1
Thomas p ..0 0 0
MILLERS SHOW UP WELL
.Four of the Regulars Are Above .300 In
Batting.
The batting averages of the American
association players have taken a drop
during the past week, indicating that
.the pitchers are rounding into form.
Jfcatoll leads the list but has played in
.only six games. Bob Wood of Milwau
kee, is second with .416. McCreery Is
fifth, Yeager eighth, Thomas ninth, while
Lally and Smith are well up. Four of
the Minneapolis "regulars" are above .300,
and two others, Mclntyre and Spooner,
are above .290. The averages up to Sun
day follow:
Player and Club.
Katoll, Minneapolis ...
Wood. Milwaukee
Donahue, Milwaukee .
Geier, St. Paul
McCreery, Minneapolis.
Kelly, Paul
?eager,St.
J " :'/ I?* * JOHr*. PILLSBURY'S RECENT PURCHASE "
One of tha,Handsomest the Yv$W* Cities. Be
""'*
St. Louis ..
Chicago ,.,.
Washington
Toledo. b
Smith rf ...2
Blan'shlp lb.2 12
Bernard cf. .0
Flournoy cf. .0
Schaub 3b ..1
4 Butle r c ... 1
v,-Owens 2b ..2
.,Marcan ss ..0
German p ..1
Totals ...9 27 16 6
J Col.-
' Gleason ss..
.Bannon cf..
- Arndt rf ..
i Turner
AT COLUMBUS.
b p a
2 5 5
1 4 1
1 2 0
1 2 2
2 11 0
2 0 0
2 1 3
0 2 0
1 0 3
s Mello r l3b.. b
' Tbonev If.
'Raymer 2b
. Fox c ...
-1 McKakln p
. Totals ... 9 24 13 2
"Batted for Coons in the ninth.
Golumbus 2 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 6
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 03
Stolen bases. Raymer, Gleason sacrifice bit.
THE tMINNEAPOLlS JOURNAL.
i''fc
" WorsePairln, Show Stat e Course , JuneTo 30 , Jul y 1. 3 4
Bannon baas on balls, off McMakln 8, off Coons
8: two-base hits, Bannon. Thoney, Maloney,
Nance doable plays, Gleason to Mellor bit bj|
pitched ball, Bannon struck out. by McMakln
1, by Coons 1 passed ball, Maloney innings
pitched, by Souders 2-8, by Coons 81-3 time,
1:45 umpire, Mullane.
How They Stand.
Played. Won.
43 29
46 , 28
45 25
.... 45 21
.... 46 21
St. Paul ...
Indianapolis .
Minneapolis .
Kansas City .
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
St. Paul at LonlsTllle.
Milwaukee at Toledo,
Kansas City at Columbus.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
At Cincinnati H
10
9
Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 1* 4
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 33
BatteriesEwing and Bergen Rhoades and J.
O'Neil.
At Pittsburg R H B
Pittsburg 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 *3 5 1
Chicago 0 0 0 0,00000 0 1 1
BatteriesLeever and "Phelps Menefea and
Kllng.
e Ind'polls. h p
0 Hogriayer rf.l 0
0 Fox 2b 1 S
0 Jones If ....0 3
0 Kihm lb ...1 10
0 Coulter cf . .1 1
0 O'Brien s ..1 1
0 Tamsett 8b..2 4
0 Heydon
0 Ford p
0 Woodruff
National Standings.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 48 34 14 .708
Pittsburg .'. 52 35 17 .673
Chicago 62 34 18 .654
Brooklyn 47 24 23 .511
Cincinnati 47 21 * 26 .447
Boston r... 47 19 28 .404
Philadelphia 46 14 32 .304
-' Louis 53 15 38 .283
.9 27 9 3 - Totals .. .8 27 9 0 Totals
Batted for Ford in ninth.
Minneapolis 0 0 0 2 0 0 O 3
Indianapolis ,0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Two-base bits, Lally, Smith three-base bit,
Ooulter double play, Tamsett to Kihm struck
out, by Ford 5, by Katoll 2. by Thomas 4
bases on balls, off Ford 1, off Thomas 2 hit
by pitched ball, by Ford 1 base hits, off Katoll
4r, off Thomas 6. Time, 1:45. Umpire, Haskell.
Attendance, 1,200.
05 01
Games To-day.
New York at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
Brooklyn at Boston.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
At Washington R H E
Washington 0 0000200 *2 7 0
Detroit 0 1000000 01 4 3
BatteriesPatten and Drill Mullin and Mc
Gulre.
At Philadelphia R H E
St. Louis a 0000001 01 3 2
Philadelphia .'. 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 *2 5 1
BatteriesDonahue and Kahoe Plank and
Powers.
River Falls High Champion.
IS
340 1P6 175 170 118
S3
132
38
128 132
25 20 40 10 20 14
31 10
oacb, Columbus ....
Minneapolis ..
Thomas, Minneapolis .
Unglaub. Milwaukee ..
Arndt, Columbus
Crabill, Columbus
Schaefer, St. Paul ...
Odwell, Louisville
Kleinow, Toledo
Kanse, Kansas- City ..,
Huggins, St. Paul
Williams. Columbus .,
Lally, Minneapolis
Smith, Minneapolis ..,
Grlstall, Toledo
Flournoy, Toledo ....,
Kihm. Indianapolis ..,
Heydon, Indianapolis .
Jones. Indianapolis ...
Coulter, Indianapolis ,
Hemphill, Milwaukee ..
Bernard, Toledo
i Mellor, Columbus
Kerwln. Louisville ..,
Mclntyre, Minneapolis
Spooner, Minneapolis ..
538
River Falls, Wis., June 16.The game between
the normal school and Ellsworth high ended the
schedule of the Interscholastic Baseball League.
The score was. Normal, 9, Ellsworth, 8. Fol
lowing are -the schools and their percentages
for the season of 1903.
.416 .378 .365
.358
350
.349
.348 .342 .83b .33 J
.333 .328 .325 .321
320
.315 .310 .310
.305 .303 .301 .301 .301
.300
}0')
.300 .299 .298
.295
.203
291
s
8
33
43 23 36
42 15 42
29
24
134 172
S4
128
149
58
177 118
33 7
159 119
177 160
67
117 127
183
150
79
3
29 31 13
25 26
6
29
24 NORTHERN LEAGUE
21
43 36
43 43 18
29 32
43
42 19
fl
15
34 13
31 22
10 1ft 15
39
20 10
At Crookston
Crookston !... .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 - "
Winnipeg 3 S 0 1 1 3 0 0 '
BatteriesCrookston. Martin and Shils and
Howard Winnipeg, Martos and Lynch.
At Grand Forks R H E
Grand Forks 1.0 002110 *5 8 0
Fargo 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 6 3
BatteriesGrand Forks, aHrris and Chandler
Fargo, Mehl and Archer.
AT TOLEDO.
a e Milw'kee. b p
0 Schafley 2b..1 0
1 Donohue lb.2 7
0 Woods c-lb..O 10
0 Speer P 0 1
0 Phyle ss 3 1
0 Dunleavy lf.O 2
1 Unglaub 3b..1 1
3 Hemphill cf.2 5
1 Dungan rf . .1 0
Meredith p. .0 0
Winnipeg 24 10,
Grand Forks 21 14 ^
Crookston 22 13
Dulath' 22 ' 8
Fargo 22 7
Superior 21 6
Totals . .10 27 11
Toledo 0 0 1 4 0 0 0 2 07
Milwaukee 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 06
Two-base hits, Blankenship 2, Smith, Owens,
Phyle. Donohue stolen base, Wood struck out,
by German 2. by Meredith 7 bases on balls, off
German 4 left on bases, Toledo 6, Milwaukee 9
double plays, Owens to Marcan. Owens to Mar
can to Blankensbip. Time, 1:45. Umpire, Mul
lane. Attendance, 900.
l
e K. C
1 Gear rf ..
0 Maloney c.
0 Nance 2b
1 Gradsk lb
0 Knoll*If .
0 Lewee ss
1 Ganley cf . l
0 3
0 M'And'w 3b 0
0~13oudera p
Soon? p .
3 'RotbftiBs
\wf Totals .
!_
12 27 14
. 0
.. i
. 0
ft 1 0
*0
0
Perfected by truss fitter of 2.5 years' expe
rience indorsed by 150 Minneapolis physi
cians. Worn by thousands.
Has a wide range of adjustment win
hold every kind cf rupture, Including "fern-
ral." A PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED.
Lady attendant.
Out-of-town orders filled by our own mail
order method. Get our booklet on ."Hernia."
Elastic Hosiery, Obesity Belts and Elastic
Goods to order.
CR0UUS TRUSS CO. ^fiSSSB*
l2r
0
WITH THE AMATEUES,.*
Lost.
14
18 20 24 21
25 27 27
Pet. .674 .609 .556 .467 .462 .457 .400 .372
The Groff & Millers challenge any 13 or 14-
year-old team in the city. Call or write Eugene
Kent, 216 E Twenty-seventh street.
The Falrvlews had an off day Sunday and were
beaten by the WUmots, but would like to arrange
another game for July 12. Address Mark Rog
uas, 2017 Washington avenue N. "
The Independents claim the 13-year-old cham
pionship. They would like to play out of town
July 4. Address Robert Jordan, 140 Highland
avenue, or telephone T. C. 1558.
The Golden Valleys defeated the Hanson team
by a score of 26 to 16. Games wanted with any
12 or 13-year-old teems. Call on manager, Carl
Eriksmoen, 90S Twentieth avenue S.
The Bachelors defeated the Unions at Sandy
Lake by a score of 13 to 10, batting Johnson
all over the field. Frazer, while hit hard at
times, was good at critical moments.
The F. J. Nagol baseball team defeated the
Menard team 4 to 3. BatteriesHammer and
Kaldovit The winners wish games with any
16 or 17-year-old teams in the city. Address
William Hammer, 1503 Second street N.
The Great Westerns defeated the Minnehahas
by a score of 20 to 4. The Great Westerns will
play the Island team next Sunday at Minnehaha
Falls. The Great Western battery will be Han
son & Granberg. For games address J. A. Ward,
1517 Twenty-seventh street S.
A very interesting game of baseball was
played at Kenwood between the Alerts and Ken
woods, the former winning by a score of 5 to 4.
The winners would like to hear from Young
America, Watertown or Glencoe. Address Man
ager Eniil Llssak, 1204 Fremont avenue N.
The Crystals won from the Bast Lawns by a
score of 22 to 4. The Crystals also claim a for
feited game from the Wolverines. The Crystals
will challenge any 17-year-old team in the state,
and would like to arrange a game with the Mill
ers for next Sunday. Address William Slebert,
2217 James avenue N.
The P. V.'s easily defeated the Williams team
by a score of 10 to 2. The feature of the game
was the pitching of La Palm, who struck out
eighteen men and allowed but three hits. Batter-
iesLa Palm and Anderson Klutcky, Price and
Flarely. The P. V.'s desire out-of-lowh games.
Address 2320 Sheridan avenue N.
4S 16
Gaines To-day.
B
DRAKE HAKES A PROTEST
Charges That Northwestern Is Of
fering' Money to Secure Star
Football Players.
American S
Played.
andings.
Won.
28 29 2d 21 21 19
20 13
Philadelphia
Lost.
17 18 19 19 21 23 25 32
Pet
.622 .617 .548
.523 .500 .452 ,444 .289
40 42
...... 45
Dr. William Monilaw, athletic trainer
of Drake university of Des Moines, has
been put into possession of three letters
purporting to have been written by Coach
McCornick of Northwestern university to
Kintz, Burham and Walters, three mem
bers of the Drake _ _ university football
sfjuad, offering pecuniary inducements to
matriculate at the Evanston institution
next fall.
The discovery of the letters has cre
ated much indignation among Drake stu
dents and alumni, and steps are to be
taken to bring the matter to the atten
tion of the "big nine" conference. Mon
ilaw has written a letter to McCornick
demanding an explanation, but as yet no
reply has been received.
Games To-day.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston.
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
Won.
River Falls high 8
Ellsworth High 2
Hudson high 2
Normal 2
New Richmond high 1
.8
34 56 27
41
47 18 55 36 10 24
48 36
S3
48 20 35 37
54
44 23
Lost.
1
2 2 2 3
Pet.
.750 .500 .500 .500 .250
Be Montreville Released.
Washington, June 16Eugene de Montreville,
second baseman on the Washington baseball
team, has been leleased unconditionally,
has been unwell for some time.
He
R
- 1
-11
Northern Standings.
Played. Won.
Western League.
Milwaukee 9, Des Moines 8.
Kansas City 12. Denver 5.
Peoria 8, Omaha 0.
St. Joseph 7, Colorado Springs 0.
Says Lidgerwood Won the Odd.
Manager A. M. Lyke, of the Lidgerwood, N.D.,
baseball team, takes exception to the state
ment that the Tooze team, of Minneapolis, won
three out of the flTe games played between the
two tarns in North Dakota recently. Mr.
Lyke says that Lidgerwood woa the first three
games by scores of 11 to 4, 8 to 7 and 8 to 2,
while the Toozes won the fourth and fifth, 5
to 4 and 11 to 8. Lidgerwood was handicapped
because three of her best players were called
home by jsirfcnesei. in their families. , The Lid
gerwood team Is v Ming*to meet'any^independent
team in the northwest, and w411r
h
. 0
. 1
P
0 4 2
a
0 2 3
0 0
4 1
1
0
e 0 0
2 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0
-
. o
. 1
. a.
MISCELIANEOTTS SPORTS
Lost.
. 5
7
9
14 -
15 15
Pet.
.792 .667 .591 .384 .318 .280
Lawrence Merrill was unanimously elected to
coach the Minnenapolts Central high school team
next fall. The election was held at a meeting
of the athletic board of control of the school
Inst night.
Merrill was halfback of the Central team in
1900 and 190]. Last year he coached the St.
Cloud high school, turning out one of the strong
est teams in the state. The outlook for a. win
ning team at Gentral next fall is good, as seven
of last year's eleven'will be back.
Three-I Xeague.
Bloomlngton 8, Springfield 2
Decatur 9, Rock Island 10.
Rockford 5, Dubuque 8.
Davenport 0, Cedar Rapids 3.
' '
A good card of races was scheduled to-day at
Foirmount, N. D. The program included a
free-forall trot or pace a free-for-all running
race, a green trot or pace and a pony running
race. The purses aggegatcd $250.
Their gentle action and good effect on
the system really make them a perfect
little pill. They please those -who use
them: Carter's Little Liver Pills may well
be termed "Perfection."
gite a suitable
guarantee or accept one. Address A. M. Lyke,
LIdgerWood, N. P - -~ , . _ ^
Maroons Defeat Beloit. .-,-.. ' . - -
Chicago, June 16.The Chicago university
baseball "men ended their season in brlllant
fashion yesterday afternoon by defeating Belolt's
fast team in a pretty - game by the score of
9to2. 'i:'i, - ' *? " -"'- * .
NGRTHWESTERN GAMES ~
Watertown, $. D.,' June 16.Bruce defeated
Watertown by a score of 10 to A.
Lanesboro, Minn., June 16.Lanesboro de
feated Harmony- by^ a^acore of 8 -to 2. Lanes
boro remains the champion team of the county.
Hastings, Minn., June '16.-f-The Cannon- Falls
team defeated Ruenreka's Brewers in "a game
of baseball at Steffen's park-,~by-a-score-of
15 to 2. /,..
MinotirN. Dj/iBne 1*Ih^*Tafijieir unprofes
sional giwe. fflf-huMebalt yesterday the Ana
moose n ^ W*f :dt*Wd by'/the local team by
a ecore^^y*^2Z."f -The Jam* 'was full of
errors, ^-m ^~~ 4Vi
ArUngton." iiuin,, -June 16.The Glencoe ball
team was defeated here' in = a well played game
of ten Innings, by a score of 4. to 8. Batteries
Glencoe, Gleason and Burns Arlington, Wilson
and Timm.
Jamestown, N. D., June 16.In a game Sun
day afternoon, between the traveling men making
this city their headquarters and the regular
Jamestown .team, the latter won by a score of
19 to 8. An attempt-made by Rev. Mr. Fuller,
representing gour ministers of this city, to stop
the game, failed.
Delano, Minn., June 16.The game of ball
played here Sunday between the Delano Millers
and the Palace Clothing team, of Minneapolis,
ended in a row in the ninth Inning, the visitors
I quitting the field. The score at the beginning
* ** Minneapolis: |*^p
T! 815-825 Nicolleth)3r
'St/Taul: ^7\o
|^ '7than&Rob*e& t~?^
- - 1 n* &
'- * -4
v**
JN '
1
Shown2, at, th.e
Minneapolis
- -
of this inning was 5 to 7 in favor of the visitors.
The Millers scored one run and, with two men
out, Rader, for the Millers, made' a hit and
reached first, where Johnson started to run for
him. The visitors refused to consent to this
arrangement and left the field, the umpire de
claring the game forfeited to Delano.
"
SPPE?S.
SfflWjfHiSjEAlfHlY
Drake Colt Is Still the Favorite for
the AmericasJ)esrby Next
Sat1
YACHTING
Apprehension of wetting their sails and spoil
ing the set of them kept Reliance, Columbia and
Constitution at their moorings at New York yes
terday, while other yachts sailed the race for
the Glen Cove cujjs of the New York Yacht club
in Long Island sound.
A fresh north by east wind that raked up
the white caps and a little tumble of sea afford
ed a splendid opportunity to try out the Reli
ance under fine racing conditions.
C. Oliver lselin, managing owner of the Re
liance, said in way of explanation that the
owners had agreed that it would be better not
to lace, and that as the Reliance's sails had not
been wetted this season he did not want to
wet them.
Savable is still thj^ronounced favorite
for the American driM The price of the
Drake colt in the^odks at Chicago is
now 2 to 1. Irish 'LjiLjk^ the king of
ern 3-year-olds, hasf'been backed down
from 4 to 3 to 1. The length of eastern
pocketbooks as compared with the size
of western rolls wijl decide the question
in regard to which of the two great colts,
the son of Salvator^or the son of Candle
mas, will go to the ^pejst Saturday as the
public choice. \ t
The announcement f^om the east, con
sidered definite at the time, that Irish
Lad is to start drew'a bunoh of money
into the future bootefe Irish Lad is the
one horse which eVery1
v and look&'good.
D. McARDLE'S CHAMPION COBS. " "
Handsome Pair of High Bred Horses Ju n Purchased for tne Minneapolis Horse
Show, June 30, July 1, 2, 3, 4, at the State FilrGrpuftd*?
3$
i*^- -*
Most important selling of
men's and young men's suits
Wechslerysfamous
Several thousand that are worth (1* Ifk
$14.00, $16.00, $18.00 and $20 at P*U
Strictly hand-tailored,
close fitting collars, all desirable high priced fabrics, suits
that will please the most critical. In light, medium and
dark colorings, as well as fine worsteds and serges, full
of dash and elegance, bought at a tremendous sacrifice
and sold in the same way. All sizes for
men and young men. Absolutely rtoth-
. ing offered in the Northwest to equal
them. Choice for .
To fhose desiring
suits..of imported materials, entirely new colorings better clothes
than you can get anywhere else better than*-
nine-tenths of the ablest tailors can produce at
$3o.oo, $35.oo aftd $4o.oo, here at choice
for '*".-*
y\ ' TT Direct from
ranama Jtlats southAmer -
ica Swell shapes, negli- /f m (\ft
gee effect, worth double *P&* \JU
FRUEH WINS THE HEDAL
Good Records Are Hade in the First
* *" Athletic Meet at Fort
Snelhng. "
Sergeant Frueh of Company A won the
old medal offered for the soldier making
tfiie best showing hv the first spring ath
letic meet of the Twenty-first infantry
jahd Tenth battery at-Fort Snelhng yes
terday. Sergeant Frueh won two firsts
and one second in the fourth events in
which he entered. Private Newton of the
battery and Sergeant Head of Company D
also made a good showing, the former
one first and two seconds, and
ihe latter one first, one second, and one
third.
eastSbapturing
- The records made were excellent, con
sidering the short time the men have had
to train for the meet. Many of the marks
,made in the meet at Leavenworth were
excellent. Major Liggett was referee of
,the meet. The summaries:
100-Yard DashSergeant Frueh, Company A,
first Private Newton, Tenth batterj , second
Sergeant Head, Company D, third. Time, 11 3-5.
220-Yard DashSergeant Frueh, Company A,
first Corporal Desman, Company H. second: Ser
geant Winters, Company Dt third. Time, 25 2-5.
440-Yard- DashSergeant Head, Company D,
first Sergeant Frueh, Company A, second Pri
vate Frichard. Company A, third. Time, 58 3-5.
Half-mile RunPrivate Tripp. Company C,
first Private Simpson, Company B, second Pri
vate Warrington, Company D, third. Time,
2 26 3-5.
HigTi JumpCoriora Dunn, Company F. first r
Private Newton, Tenth battery, second. Height,
6 feet 1 inch.
Running Broad JumpCorporal Deswan, Com
pany *H, first Private Newton, Tenth battery,
second Private Prlchard, Company A, third.
Distance, 17 feet 9 inches.
220-Yard" HurdlesPrivate Newton, Tenth bat
tery, first Sergeant Head, Company D, second
Private Grigsby, Company C, third. Time, 31.
"-Putting ShotPrivate Behrends, Company D,
first Private Watson, Company A, second Pri
vate Anderson, Company C, third. Distance, 33
feet 10 inches.
Throwing HammerPrivate Behrends, Com
pany D, first Private Watson, Company A, sec
ond Sergeant Baker, Company A, third. Dis
tance, 86 feet-10 inches.
Pole Vs.'ultsPrivate Jones, Tenth battery, first:
Private Stone, Ccmpany D, second. Height, 7
feet 7 inches.
owner who has
derby aspirations fears, in spite of the
fact that 1,000 mile* must be covered in
a car before the 'colt Reaches the track.
Another derby colt that has been the
medium of a heavy play is Claude. Many
believe he will repeat the performance of
Pink Coat, which won^the St. Louis derby
in 1898, and then came to Chicago and
carried off the great rai at Washington
Park. _ ' "/,
Claude's price has been cut from 15 to
1 to 10 to 1. At these odds 'he'stands an
equal chqice with Pernays,- the Respess
colt, which ran second to Savable in the
Clark stakes last Saturday.
If the track is .heavy Saturday, Claude
will certainly be heavily backed. He is
partial to bad gotnr* "With the track to
suit him he certainly looks to have a
grand chance. '
Another^derby horse that will come in
for a big play if the track is bad is Judge
Himes. This -Ellison candidate is :now re-
ported-a-certain'starter in the big race.
He has entirely recovered from his recent
sickness
TRACK MEET FOR BLIND
-. , ? *- -
Unique Athletic Contest Is Held at
Wisconsin State Institute at
Janesville.
, Orfeof the most-unique field days ever
,seehl
in, Wisconsin took place yesterday
afternoon on the grounds of the state in
stitute for the blind at Janesville, when
the eighty-eight blind inmates held their
, field day sports.
, Of the fifteen boys who competed for
,the prizes offered, thirteen were totally
blind x and the other two could "see only
moving objects. The hurdles, pole vault
and hammer throwing Were left out, but
Jn their place the standing high jump,
the standing broad jump, the football
,kick, and the 35-yard dash were con
tested.
A boy named Genia, totally blind, was
first in the 35-yard dash in :04 flat. The
distance for the running broad jump was
17 feet 8 inches, and the standing high
Jump was 4 feet 6 inches. The football
was kicked 108 feet. Chester Parish, a
student from Whitewater, was the winner
of the most points, capturing 40 out of a
possible'100. -**---
t,?^^ , , * '*-
"iftTfiE KtIZE fct*TG
* t
Billy .Stitt -if (Mciigo and .Chaley Barns of
Cincinnati, fought.^four .rounds iu private at
^Chicago last night orf ajyager th^at Stift could
' not put Burns ont,in fori?" rounds. Stift had all
.the better
otlfljfes,
f the fight and
- Bow, W.-F-. Moffat* 2. A, H. Bartel 3, I.
Mather 4, R. G. Stevenson (captain) 5, P.
C. Gaffin 6, E. E. Jordan 7, A. H. Miller
stroke, E. V. McComb coxswain, J. F. Sawyer.
concave suits
permanently shaped shoulders,
Bee Stings for Rheumatism.
A new remedy for rheumatism has been
discovered and it is one within the reach
of all. This remedy is bee stinging. A
German doctor who has developed this
treatment claims he has cured an ag
grated case of rheumatism by stinging a
patient 6,952 times. The stings are in
serted near the jpint of the muscle af
fected and at one sitting 70 bees are al
lowed to do business. The better plan
is to avoid all sorts of cures by keeping
the system healthy. For this purpose
nothing is better than golden grain belt
beer. Serve it regularly with your meals.
North American Saengerbund, St. Louis,
Mo., June 16 and 17, 1903.
$18.00 for the round trip via Chicago
Great Western railway. Tickets on sale
June 16 and 17. Good to return June
22d. For further information apply to L.
C. Rains, Gen'l Agent, Cor. Nicollet Ave.
and 5th St., Minneapolis.
knockelasted
d Burns down a
number-1
sat ..'bu t Burn s - the four
rounds by clinching.
l
i ' ^'"'^ Art Sinuna of Chicago won from George Schub
of Louisville last night in the nineteenth round
at the Loulsrille Athletic club. Slmms scored
clean knockout frith,
Jaw. - 1-
M.
no
snaou s sacrmc e
- #
=^F
best fitting,swellest apparel pos
sible to buy, take a look at our
* i - O L * ^ Soft collar
Mohair Shirts
golf styles, cool, dressy,
modish not $3 but ....
BADGERS ABE FOURTH
Drawing Is Made for Positions in
College Boat Race at Fongh
* keepsie.
Representatives of the six universities
Columbia, Cornell, Georgetown, Syra
cuse, Pennsylvania and Wisconsinwhich
will compete in the annual intercollegiate
regatta over the Poughkeepsie-Highland
course on June 26, met yesterday at New
York and drew for position at the start
ing line. The drawing resulted as fol
lows:
Four-Oared RaceFirst, Pennsylvania sec
ond, Cornell third, Wisconsin fourth, Co
lumbia
Freshmen Eight-Oared RaceFirst, Cornell
second, Columbia third, Pennsylvania fourth,
Syracuse fifth, Wisconsin.
Varsity Eight-Oared RaceFirst, Pennsyl
vania second, Columbia third, Cornell fourth,
Wisconsin fifth, Syracuse sixth, Georgetown.
The positions number from the west shore,
owing to the width of the river at that point
there is practically no difference In desirability
as far as rowing conditions are concerned.
The chief interest in rowing circles at
Poughkeepsie yesterday centered in the
arrival of the crews from Columbia and
Wisconsin universities. The Wisconsin
men were in charge of Coach Andrew
O'Dea, who said that they were well after
their long journey, tho somewhat tired.
The Wisconsin varsity is made up as fol
lows:
STATE FAIR BOARD BDSY
Managers Will Meet To-morrow to
Dispose of Matters Pertaining
to Next Exhibition. /
The
Baltimore & Ohio railroad
Offers very low
Round trip rates- *
From Chicago to
Boston, June 25, 26 and 27,
Account meeting First
Church of Christ Scientists,
Asid July 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5,
Account National Educational
Association. Stop-over at
Good Help
Easily secured thru Journal "Want
Ads." If you can't bring your ad in, call
up either line, No. 9, ask for the Want Ad
department and give your ad over the
phone.
$18.00 to St. Louis and Return, June 16
and 17, via Burlington Route..
Choice of Two Routes.
Ticket offices. 414 Nicollet Ave Min
neapolis, and 400 Robert St. (Ryan Hotel),
S t Paul.
NORTHERN CYCLE SUPPLY CO. " "Strct&
right book to the
- /4^
or
attached
$2.00
The executive committee of the board
of managers of the Minnesota State Ag
ricultural society will meet to-morrow at
2 p. m. at the state fair grounds to con
sider business connected with the next
fair. The board is making many im
provements on the grounds and will have
much business of this character to at
tend to. It is also expected that various
propositions for amusement features and
other plans for the fair will be brought up.
Secretary E. W. Randall will go to
Chicago to-morrow night in -the interests
of the race program. For several years
past, there has been an exceptionally fine
list of entries and as the program this
year is better than ever.it is expected that
the entries, which close July 1, will be the
best the fair has ever seen.
In all departments, entries and exhibits
are coming in rapidly. Altho the contract
for the roof of the new agricultural ma
chinery building has not yet been let, the
floor space in the building itself is nearly
all assigned. The same condition exists
in other buildings, and from now on un
til fair time, the managers will be obliged
,to exercise great ingenuity in order to
care for those who want space.
Tew York, Philadelphia,
Baltimore and -Washington.
Chicago to Baltimore, Md.,
July 18 and 19, account National
Meeting Grand Lrodge, B. P. O. Elks.
Stop-over at Washington, D. C.
Ticket agent 244 Clark street, Chicago.
B. N. Austin, G. P. A., Chicago.
R. C. Haase, N. W. T. P. A., St. Paul.
Minn.
Low Round Trip Rates Via Chicago
Great Western Railway. '
$27.50 to New York, $23.90 to Toronto,
$23.90 to Buffalo, $27.50 to Albany. $29.00
to Boston, and $27.50 to Montreal. Tickets
on sale June 11 to 26/ All tickets good on
Great Western Limited. For further in
formation apply to L. C. Rains, Gen'l ~ ,
Agent, Cor. Nicollet Ave. and 5th SL
Minneapolis, Minn. ^ Jb
' " ^fl
- Carey's Magnesia Cement Roofing, ~Mi
The most durable, economical and prae-^|
tical fire-proof roofing made. W. S. Not**
Company. Both 'phones, 376. ^ ^ "
The Mur-ay Is - Strong, Powerful Ran
aboutwell worth $660.00. We have decided
to make the price $550.0$
' WITH ARTILLERY WHEELS^
for a short time, and reserve the right to
* advance the price after selling the few we
-- have on hand, . ^
t p "~
It Certainly Pays
To place your ad where you can get re
turns, and you can by using The Journal
Want Columns.
THE MURRAY
=$550.00=
[ i\
I i
.%*s l~ ,
&'

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