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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 17, 1903, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-06-17/ed-1/seq-16/

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Moll H I
In Any Amounts
6 % a Year!
6 % a Year!
Positively No Additional
Charges to Salaried People
or Business Men on House
hold Goods, Pianos or Any
Other Securities, Without
Removal or Publicity.
Finest Arranged Private
Office in the City.
Courteous and Polite Treat
ment to All.
Highest Bank References.
The National Trust Co.'s
Aim is to help you help yourself, without pay
ing: high interest rates. Loans promptly exe
cuted, without the knowledge of friendB,
relatives or employers. Easiest weekly or
monthly payments to suit your income and
$100 can be repaid $1 63 weekly or monthly.
$50 can be repaid 85c weekly or monthly.
$25 can be repaid 47c weekly or monthly.
Concentrate your indebtedness in one place.
Better to owe us all than to owe many.
If you owe any loan company or furniture or
piano house we will pay same for you and ad
vance additional money if wanted.
NationalTrust Co
Loan and Insurance Brokers,
Room 505
Corner Fourth St. and First Avenue So.
Phone N. W. Main 452.
If you cannot call, write or telephone
Northwestern Main 452 and our
confidential agent will call on you.
The champion polo pony of the United States
according to the recent lionors at the national
tournament at Isew York, was laised by the
Jones brotners, horsemen near Belle Fourche,
5 D The pony carries the brand ''JB . .
A bitch has occurred in regard to the inter
national automobile race in Ireland next month
The Biitish treasury department and the local
authorities have lefused to undertake to paj
the cost of policing the course. The automobile
club, while willing to pay a portion of the ex-
' pause, is disinclined to assume the responsibility
for ^he entire cost.
Harold H. Hackett, the old Tale champion,
unsuccessfully defended his title at New York
yesterday in the challenge match of the Metro
politan lawn tennis tournament He was defeat
ed by Holcombe Ward, the challenger and famous
Harvard player, in five sets by the score of 8 6,
6 2, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2, on the courts of the West Side
Tennis Club.
At the "matinee" races of the Gentlemen's
Driving club of Cleveland yesterday, Lou Odin,
owned by C. G Billings, made a new world's
record to wagon of 2 05%, the former being
2 07, by Lucille, also owned by Mr. Billings
The last quarter was made in 30%
A Taste The Most Refined
Which lingers on the palate
And leaves no fault to find
Millers at the Mercy of McPartlin.
Hoosiers Get but Four
Stimmel Draws Another Bunch
Hard Luck^Tust One Bad
Indianapolis, June 17.For a pitcher to
lose a game on four hits is tough luc k,
but that is what befell Archie Stimmel
yesterday afternoon. The defeat of the
millers was due partly to the faot that
two, of the hoosiers' hits were bunched
with a base on balls, a hit by pitcher,
and some clever base running in the third
round,_and partly to the magnificent work
of McPartlin, who allowed but one hit,
this coming in the eighth, after two mill
ers had been* retired.
With one man down in the third, Hog
riever singled past third, and Fox sacri
ficed. Heydon was hit by a pitched ball,
and Coulter drove in both runners with a
smash to left center, which went for three
bases. O'Brien drew a pass and the
double steal was worked successfully,
Coulter scoring and O'Bnlfi getting to
second. Oyler's bad throw allowed Jones
to reach first, and the double steal was
tri ed again. O'Brien scored while Jones
was scooting back and forth between first
and second.
The woik of the miller outfield was
fast, especially that of McCreery and
Smith. Oyler's play was loose, but he
accepted nine chances.
The scoret
Indpls h p a
Hogr'ver, rf.l 3 0
Fox 2b ... .0 0 2
Heydon, c . .0 4 1
Coulter, cf ..1 1 0
O'Brien, ss. 0 6 2
Jones, If ...0 4 0
Kihm, lb ...1 0 0
Tomsett, 3b .1 1 1
McPartlin, p.O 0 1
Totals .4 27 7 2 Totals .1 24 15 3
Indianapolis 0
Minneapolis 0 00
Throe base hit. Coulter double play, Stimmel
to Oyler to Spocner. struck out, by McPartlin 3,
by Stimmel 1, bases on balls, by Stimmel 2, hit
by pitcher, by McPartlin 1, by Stimmel 1 Time.
1 85. Umpire, Haskell. Attendance, 1,810.
Louisv. h
Kerwin, rf . .1
Halt, lb .. 1
Brashear, 2b 1
Odwell, cf . 0
S Sul'vn. 8b 1
Clymer, If ..1
Schriver, c ..0
Cbilds, ss . .1
Bohanon, p. 2
McCord, p . 0
Totals . 10 27 17 2
Kleinow out, hit by batted ball.
has that rare old aromatic flavor
that gratifies and satisfies.
Bold at all flrst-olass cafes and by jobbers
WM.XJAN4.HAN & SON, Baltimore, McJ.
base hit, CrabiU three-base hit, Gleason time,
1:19 umpire, Mullane
. How They Stand.
St. Paul, h p a e
0 Geier, If ,. 2 5 0 0
0 Shannon, cf..l 4 0 0
Jackson, if ..1000
Schaefer, ss .0 0 4 9
Huggins, 2b..0 8 2 1
Kelley, l b . 3 11 1 0
Wheeler, 3b 2 0 2 0
J. Sul'van, c 1 3 2 0
Chech, p . . 3 1 1 0
Totals 8 24 i4 2
Toledo, h p
Reisling rf 1 1
Blan'ship l b 2 14
Bernard cf 1 1
Flournoy If. 2 2
Schaub 3b . 1 2
Kleinow c . 1 3
Owens 2b . 1 1
Marcan ss .0 2
Alemang p 1 1
Property owners who object to the con
struction of a down town baseball park n
St. Paul have carried the matter into
the courts. Yesterday a dozen or more
property owners appeared before Judge
Orr of the Kamsey county district court,
and secured an order citing President
Lennon of the St. Paul club anfa his col
leagues to appear in court Saturday, and
show cause why a temporary injunction
should not be issued restraining them
from continuing with the construction of
the park.
The plaintiffs in the action are the same
persons who have fought the down town
park project from the start. Mr. Lennon
last night expressed confidence of win
ning the fight.
e Mpls h p
0 McCreary, cf 0 2
OSpooner. lb .0 10
OLally, If . 0 2
0 Smith, rf ...0 2
lYeager, c 0 3
OMcIntyre, 3b 0 0
0 Martin, 2b ..1 0
1 Oyler, ss . 0 5
0Stimmel, p ..0 0
Milw'kee. h p
Schafly 2b . 2 2
Donahue l b 1 0
Wood c . . 4 10
Phyle ss . 4 2
Dunleavy If.8 0
Unglaub 3b .1 1
Hemphill cf.l
Dungan rf . .8
Elliott p .2
Totals ..21*26 10 2
L 1 2 3
) 0 0 \
Milwaukee . . . 0
Toledo ... 0
Earned runs, Toledo 2, Milwaukee 12, two
base hits, Flournoy 2, Allemang, Kleinow, Phyle
2, Dunleavy, Dungan stolen bases. Blankenship,
Hemphill, Schafley, hit by pitched ball, Schlaf
ley 2, Dunleavy, struck out, by Elliott S, by Al
lemang 1, bases on balls. Toledo 6, Milwaukee
10, double play, Kleinow to Blankenship ]
ball, Kleinow Time 2 hours. Umpire,
lane Attendance, 500.
Gleason ss..
Bannon cf..
Arndt rf . .
Turner 3b .
Mellor lb .
Thoney If .
Raymei- 2b
Fox e .
Crabill p .
Totals ...
Columbus Kansas City
2 21 6 3
H i5-
flayed. Won.
Milwaukee 44 80
St Paul 47 2ft,r
Indianapolis 46 26
Kansas City 88 18
Minneapolis 46 21
Louisville 47 21
Columbus 45 18
Toledo 44 16
Games To-day.
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
St. Paul at Louisville.
Milwaukee at Toledo.
Kansas City at Columbus.
St. Paul Players Have Row with Louis
ville Bleacherltes.
Louisville, June 17.While St. Paul was
at bat during yesterday's game, Pitcher
Ferguson became involved in a quarrel
with a man in the right field bleachers.
Words were passed and finally the man
in the bleachers told Ferguson he would
see him after the game. "If you do you
had better bring your crowd with you,"
yelled Shortstop Schaefer of the St. Paul
When the game was concluded, "Fergu
son and Schaefer carried their bats with
them toward the exit. Several other St.
Paul playeis carried their bats, antici
pating troubl e. A s they turned into the
walk from the field they were met by half
a hundred bleacherltes armed with pop
and beer bottles. A general fight was
about to take place when Captain Jacobs
and Sergeant Donovan of the police force
dashed up with all the patrolmen they
could muster at the park. The police
separated the would-be combatants and
escorted the entire S t Paul team to the
visitors' omnibus while the bleacherltes
yelled derisively. WOULD ENJOIN LENNON
St. Paul Property Owners Still Fight
At Boston E H 1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 T ]
Cleveland 00018003 07 10 (
BatteriesCriger and Dineen Bemis and Dor
At Washington R H K
Washington 00002003 *5 0 1
Detroit 10000000 01 1 2
BatteriesDrill and Townsend McGuire and
Totals ...13 27 12 3
Louisville 0
St Paul 0
0 4
Paul 4, two-base hit, Bohan-
- Ke
Earned runsSt .
non, thiee-base hits, Har t Kerwin, stolen bases,
S Sullivan, Schriver, sacrifice bits, Shannon, J.
Sullivan, double play, Childs, Brashear and Hart
bases on balls, off McCord 4, off Bohannon 3, off
Chech 2, struck out, by Bohannon 8, by Chech 2 ,
first baa*in errors, Louisville 2 St Paul 2, left
on bases, Louisville 4, St. Paul 6.
Uumpire, Cunningham.
At Philadelphia-
St. Louis 0
Games To-day.
413 0 5
St Louis at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at Boston (two games).
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
At Pittsburg-
Pittsburg 0 000810
Chicago 0 30000
Battel ies-
At Philadelphia R H E
New York ...0 000100000001 10 1
Philadelphia 00001000000 12 9 2
BatteriesWarner and McGinnity Zimmer,
Roth and Fraser.
K. C
Rothfus ss.
Malonev c .
Jsance 2b .
Grady lb .
Knoll If .
Gear rf . .
Ganle\ cf
M'Andrw 3b 0
Gibson p . . 2
3 1
1 0
i i e
o 1
o 1
o o
Totals . . S 21 10 1
1 0 0 0 2 0 03
1 0 1 0 0 0 13
Game called account of rain
Earned runs, Columbus 1, stolen bases Rav
mer, Malonej, sacrifice hits, Thoney, Nance
bases on balls, off Crabill 1, off Gibson 3 , two-
At Grand Forks R H E
Grand Forks 0 3010111* 7 10 3
Fargo 1000000001 3 4
BatteriesGrand Forks, Slette and Chandler
Fargo, Foulks, Swaim and Archer.
At West Superior R
Superior 0 0000030* 3
Duluth 0 010000001
BatteriesMorris and Lewis, Mueller and Be
Sporting Editor Journal.
Dear Sii The management of the Palace
baseball team wishes to take exception to the
statement that the members of the club left
the field at Delano Sunday before the game rfas
finished. The third man was declared out by
Umpire Weisel for illegal base running, no per
mission having been given, as the rules require,
for a man to run in place of a batsman who was
perfectly capable of running for Simself, altho
somewhat ovei weight.
We desire to take this opportunity of protest
against the rovidyish treatment accorded the
Palace team by the spectators, who, seeing the
home club beaten, swarmed upon the field imme
diately after the game and attacked the players
of the visiting team. The game was won strict
ly on its merits, and this was probably the
cause of the outbreak at the windup. Very
truly yours, 'c. A. Weego.
\* &< w^J
Lost, u
14 18
20 ,
21 25 26
2T 28
.617 .665 .462
.400 ,864
Shamrock III. Is a Sweet Looking
. Boat, Say the New York
Not so Powerful as Shamrock I., Nor
as Dainty as Sham-
rock n .
Down Town Park.
The cup challenger Shamrock III. and
the trial boat Shamrock I. made a big
attraction at the Erie basin at New Yor't
yesterday and all day long crowds lined
the side of the piers against which they
were moored taking a look at the yacht
with which Sir Thomas Lipton hopes
to capture the famous trophy. There
were sailors and landsmen, builders
and designers, yachtsmen who have sailed
races and others who have never been
on a yacht and comments on the new boat
were expressed with freedom.
I t is hard to tell much about a yacht
while she is afloat with her cruising rig
on and in such a condition she is far from
looking at her best, but Shamrock III. is
a sweet looking boat under any conditions
and she came in for a large share of praise.
She is not as powerful looking as her
sister, Shamrock I., having a finer bow
and less powerful quarters and a little
less beam, nor is she as dainty looking
as her second sister, which is now hauled
cut near where the new challenger is
moored, but she is every inch a racer. She
sits easily on the water, and feels every
ripple. The older boat seems heavy com
pared with the new one, and it takes much
more than a ripple to give her any life.
There is a beautiful sweep to the deck
lines of the new yacht. The greatest beam
is just about fifteen feet aft of the
mast and from the stem to this point, the
curve is a graceful one and from there
to the covering board It is somewhat eas
ier. O n Shamrock I. the greatest beam
is aft of the midship section and from the
stem to the covering board the deck line
forms an almost perfect arc.
The two yachts are to be ready for rac
ing and anchored off Thompkinsville by
next Wednesday, when Sir Thomas Lip
ton and Designer William Fife are ex
pected on the steamship Oceanic.
Sir Thomas Lipton's last night In Eng
land, prior to his leaving for New Yor k,
was signalized by a large dinner at the
Carleton hotel in London, given in his
honor by George T. Wilson, of New York,
at which the leading Americans in London
and many distinguished British peers were
present. Sir Thomas said:
"I have the greatest respect, as I have
leason to have, of the skill of Americans
as shipbuildersbu t you would not expect
or wish me to toe the line at Sandy Hook
in any but the most hopeful frame of
mind. I have a very good hope that I
shall soon be employed in getting an in
surance on the famous cup. I have had
advantages which I never had before.
"I wish to say in conclusion, gentle
men, that I hope to meet you all again
when I return, but with the difference
that we shall have that blooming old cup
safely with us."
0 0 0 110 1 03 7 2
Philadelphia 00202230 0 13 2
BatteriesKahoe, Sudhoff and Siever Schreck
and Waddell.
At New York R H E
New York 0 0001000 *1 6 2
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 6 f.
BatteriesO'Connor and Griffith McFarland
and White.
Time, 2.00.
Philadelphia 48
Boston 46
Cleveland 43
St Louis 41
Chicago ..43
New York 43
Detroit 46
Washington ."46
Amerioan Standings.
A Played. Won.
30 28 24
20 20 14
The Manchester yacht, Kolutoo, has
been selected, tentatively, to be the chal
lenger for the Seawanhaka cup, now held
by the Canadians. The fifth race of the
series tia select the challenger was not
salted at^Manphester yesterday, owing to
bad weather, and the committee In charge
decided to abandon it, the Kolutoo having
shown decided-* 'superiority under condi
tions of windjaiid $ater oyer the other
boats. T
Lost. 18
18 19
20 22
23 26 32
.625 .600 .558 .512 .488
.465 .435
2 * 6
-Phelps and Phillipe, Kllng and Tay-
OTtea's Creation Differs Radically
From the Ordinary Eight-Oared
Racing Craft.
0 0 03
National Standings.
Played. Won.
New York 49 34
Pittsbuig 53 36
Chicago 53 84
Brooklvn 47 24
Cincinnati 47 21
Boston 47 19
Philadelphia 4T 15
St. Louis 55 15
The Wisconsin crews were yesterday
given the storehouse at the Buckeye dock
at Poughkeepsie for a boathouse, thus
settling the little unpleasantness which
arose Monday evening over the matter.
The Wisconsin's new shell arrived at
Poughkeepsie yesterday from Boston.
Ideal water conditions prevailed and
all the crews of Columbia and Pennsyl
vania took full advantage of it, the Wis
consin men not having their boats ready
to go out. The Pennsylvania eight had
a brush for a couple of miles In which the
varsity crew won.
O'Dea's work was principal ly in rigging
his shell s. H e sent out his varsity eight
to try the new shell and was well pleased
with the way it sat in the water. The
boat is about three feet shorter than the
usual racing shell, but is ful ly as strong
and there is quite a marked overhang to
the bow. I t has also some other little
peculiarities known only to O'Dea, who
designed it. If it comes up to his ex
pectations it will add considerably to the
speed of the crew.
15 17 19 23 26 28 32 38
Pct. .694 .679
.511 .447 .404 .319 .283
Games To-day.
New Yoik at Philadelphia.
Brook!}n at Boston (two games).
At Crookston
Winnipeg 00030004 0-
Ciookston 0 000000000 8 2
BatteriesCrookston, Beebe and Howard Win
nipeg, Corbett and Lynch.
6 8
6 1
Northern Standings.
Winnipeg 24
Grand Forks 24
Crookston 23
Dulutb 23
Fargo 23
Superior 21
Yesterday afternoon Yale's varsity eight
launched the newlv varnished shell and
started on a speed trial down the river
at Gales Ferry, Conn. The oars caught
the water at 4-11 and the crew did not
stop rowing until 4-31-02, making the four
miles in the record-breaking time of 20
minutes 2 seconds. The best time ever
made on the Thames river was 20 minutes
10 seconds, when Yale and Harvard vars
ity eights were struggling for honors.
The weather conditions were excellent
and the high tide had just turned in the
crew's favor. The air was cool but brac
ing and the oarsmen pulled a steady thir
ty-two stroke nearly the entire four miles.
Harvard's varsity eight was on the river
at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon but rested
in the morning.
17 13
8 7
5 7
15 16 16
Pet. .7 9*
.708 .565 .347
.304 .238
Double-Header for Saints.
Indianapolis, Ind , June 17.The baseball
game scheduled for Thursday with St Paul will
be postponed till Saturday, when a double-header
will be played Inability to get car service
Thursday caused the change
Three-I League.
Decatur 6, Rock Island 5.
Bloomington 5, Springfield 2.
Davenport 5, Cedar Kapids 1.
Rockford S, Dubuque 3.
Iowa-South Dakota League.
Sioux Falls 10, Sioux City 7.
Le Mais 17, Council Bluffs, 2.
Minneapolis wheelmen will give a run to Excel
sior Sunday morning. Wheelmen who -wish to
participate are requested to be at Lake Calhoun
at 10 Sunday morning The run will be made
over the old Minnetonka path, returning by the
new path along the abandoned Great Northern
roadbed. The party will take dinner at Execl
This run will be the first of s. series of weekly
events. Members of the old Flour City cyclists
have taken the Initiative in arranging the runs
Women are requested to participate ^as the pace
will be made easy. * &i 3 " ^Li
The Hennepin cycle path, running from the
corner of Lorlug park to Lyndale avenue, has
bren ^destroyed to permit street improvements
It will not be rebuilt, as the new-pavement
will furnish a smooth cycle road.
The Franklins would like a game with 14-year-
old team ne \t Sunday morning. Address Arthur
Johnson. First National bank.
The J. Mengelkochs would like a game tor
Sunday next with some fast club Address
Peter C. Thielon, care Gluek Brewing company.
The Rudes desire games with any 17-year-old
team in the city Address H. Rude, 3212 Bloom
ington avenue, or telephone N. W 739-L3 South.
The Palace Jr.. team would like a game with
any 17-year-old team in the twin cities for Sun
day. Address M. I. Braman, Palace Clothing
The Eclectics defeated the Minneapolis brew
ing team 9 to 0. for non-appearance. For games
with the Eclectics, address t'yius Anderson, 1011
E Twenty-eighth street
The Alerts would like to arrange a game with
any of the following teams for next Sunday
Wilmots, Fairviews or Camdens Address man
ager, Emil Lissak, 1204 Fremont avenue N.
BenJ. F. Ward, manager of the Apex baseball
team, has secured the Minnehaha ball park from
President Johnston and will -play his team there
every Sunday when the Minneapolis team is on
the road. Arrangements Will be made to run
excursions to Minneapolis from near-by towns.
Mr. Ward is anxious to hear from clubs in near
by towns. The dates now open are Aug. 2, 9
and 30, and Sept. 6. The Apex team will give
any Sunday in July to teams which will come to
Minneapolis in August, July games to be played
out of this city.
Team. Denial from Palace
Ferham Has Clean Record. ^
Perfaam, Minn.. June 17.The Perham baseball
team defeated Verndale by a score of 4 to 3.
Perham has not been beaten, and they stand a
show of keeping up their good record. Per
am's line-up is at follows- P, Richards, c,
Schroeder ss, Rebuck lb, Shea 2b, Nebelung
Sb, Poksowlnskl If, Pancratz cf, Mallon rf,
'&**- Don't Forpet ^ % ^
That The Journal will take your ad
over the phone without any extra expense.
Just call up No. 9, either line, and ask
for the "Want Jtd Department." They
will do the rest.
S15-325 Nicollet.
'St. Paid: -
7th and Robert.
Boys' fine clothes
of unusual merit!
Best quality 3-piece suits, sizes
to 16, superior in every way and
worth $10.00, at $5.00.
1,000 wash suits made from gal
atea cloth, chambray and bed
ford cord, combination color
ings with cord and whistle
tasty, handsome garments
worth up to $1.00, at 48c.
Boys' wash pantsan immense
lot at choice for 15c.
Boys' plaited bosom Shirts in
white and novelty colorings,
worth to $1, at 48c.
Clever styles of boys' ties, newest
New Feature Will Be Installed at
the Minikahda Club Within
a Fortnight.
little Prospect That an Eighteen
Hole Course Will Be Con
A site has been selected for the new
court golf grounds at Minikahda, and the
court probably will be completed within
a fortnight.
Court golf is entirely new in the north
west, and, in fact, is known at only a few
golf clubs in the country. The first court
was instituted at Nassau, Bahama islands,
where the new game won favor at once.
Since then it has attracted the attention
of northern visitors at the summer south
ern resorts, and undoubtedly will e re long
become a feature at many of the courses
in the United States.
The Minikahda golf court will differ
somewhat from that at Nassau, which
is the model for all courts that have been
instituted in this country. A t Nassau
there are twelve discs, placed at different
points on the cour t. From these discs
in turn the players tee off, holing out
at the same hole. This will not be pos
sible at Minikahda, since the game will
be played on turf. A t Nassau the court is
clay, with a thin covering of sand. When
the ground around the hole becomes
worn, another coating of sand is sprinkled
on. Playing on turf, it will be necessary
to change the location of the holes from
time to time, otherwise the ground around
the holes will be worn down so much that
accurate play will be an impossibility.
A t Minikahda the course will probably
A Ticket to Chica
Minneapolis Ticket Office,
' V v 414 Nicollet Ave.V ^
. "*T & ' -"r *'-iJBfe g4 H f
Elegant\ - tasty\ stylish garments
that will appeal to good dressers.
We have too many of the finer grades and are offering worsteds, cheviots
and homespuns of special hand-work in all shapesworth to $22.00, at
choice for $15.00.
BOO strictly all worsted fine wool suits made from magnificent woolens,
richly lined, handsomely tailoredworth to $15.00, at ahoice for $8.50.
600 young men's suitsgems of clothing products, very handsome, per-
fect fitting and worth up to $10.00, at choice for $5.00.
Young men's Lester worsted trousers, union labeled, perfect fittingat
choice for $2.50.
$3.50 sailor suits made from wors
teds and cheviots $1.69.
$3.50 2-piece suits made from good
twills, sizes to 16, at $1.69.
$6.50 highest class sailor suits in reds, browns and
blues at $2.50.
$10.00 sailor Norfolk suits with silk collar, at $3.95.
Highest class 2-piece suits, sizes to 16, imported
novelty effects, worth to $8.00 at $3.50.
500 embroidered ginghams,cham
brays, galateas and cheviot
wash suits, sailor style and
Russian blouse style, worth
$2.00, at 98c.
500 boys' wash suits from im
ported materials in white and
colorsthe handsomest wash
suits that is possible to pro
duce at choice for $3.00.
Patent leather and Russian calf
belts, 50c quality, at 23c.
Boys' and girls' French sailor
worth to 50c at 23c
There is little possibility ha an eigh
een-hole course, which has been suggested
at Minikahda, will be constructed within
the next year or two. The prevailing
impression among the members of the club
is that the nine-hole course is adequate
for present needs. O n pleasant Satur
days, when the crowd upon the links is
large, the shorter holes are more or less
congested, but this would be the case,
tho in a lesser degree, even upon an
eighteen-hole course. Just now it is felt
that the advantages to be derived from an
eighteen-hole course would not justify
the expense of its construction, even if
the necessary land could be secured.
The Minikahda golf team will play the Lafay
ette club team Saturdaj afternoon on the links
of the Lafayette club at Minnetonka Beach.
Twenty-five men will comprise the Minikahda
team, ind they will leave by the 2 o'clock train
The Minikahda players will be entertained at
dinner by members of the Lafayette club and a
large number of club members will take part in
the dance in the evening.
Directors of the Western Golf Association at a
special meeting yesterday afternoon at Chicago
decided to hold the competition for the Marshall
Field trophy on the links of the Milwaukee
country club. The cup will be played for on Sat
in day, July 18, the day following the western
open championship, which will be held over the
Milwaukee links on July 16 and 17.
If you need money and have something
you wish to dispose of, just try an ad m
the classified columns of The Journal.
Only 1 cent per word, no ad less than 20
JUNE 17, 1903, ' - \ $8*
$4.00 Norfolk suits made from cas
simeres and worsteds at $1-69.
$4.50 suits, sizes to 16, made from
worsteds, clays and serges, $2.50.
hats, novelty straws, worth to
$2.00, at 98c.
consist of nine holes, and will be prac
tically a pocket edition of an ordinary
links. Court golf is not a parlor game,
but includes all the features of ordinary
golf except driving. The game is excel
lent for perfecting a player's short game,
especially putting. I t requires greater
nicety of stroke, for the hazards are so
thick that a wei\ slight misplay may cost
a hol e. Great interest is being taken in
the new sport, and it is sure to prove a
popular addition to the features at Mini
Beginning June 20, and until further notice, we
shall sell tickets to Chicago for $8. They will
be first-class in every respect and will be honored
on our St. Paul-Chicago "Limited." This beau-
tiful train, "The Burlington's Limited," leaves
Minneapolis at 8:25 p. m. and reaches Chicago at
9:oo a. m., the 12-hour train.
It carries Compartment and Standard Sleeping Cars, Re-
clining Chair Cars (seats free), a Buffet Smoking Car
and a Dining Car, all brilliantly lighted with electricity,
and fitted with electric fans.
Our Dining Car Service is a la carte. We have another
comfortable train leaving Minneapolis at 7:30 a. m., which
reaches Chicago at 9:35 p. m. 300 miles along the
Mississippi River by daylight. Kindly address or call
at our office. We can be of service.
T. C. 502. &*igfb*<
N. W. Main- 543.
Iht F . M . RUCG, Northwestern Pass. Agt., St. Paul*^
**&* **-,
St. Paul TidcetTOffice, ,jt{*
Both Phones, Main 36. " / "
The fight between Hugh McPadden and Tommy
Mowalt at Fond du Lao, Wis , last night was
called a draw by Referee Ben Donnelly after
eight rounds of hard fighting. McPadden proved
to be the cleverer while Mowatt's aggressive
work earned him p draw which was well re
ceived. The boys fought a very fast and furious
In the Carsey-Ranch bout a draw decision was
given bv Referee Donnelly Rauch was the ag
gressor, but did a great deal of hugging and
wrestling, which counted against him.
\ (
% Mail Orders
Filled. - %
Money Cheerfully
- Refunded.
b Fitasimmons put out a fire, prevented a
panic , received the plaudits of 150 banqueters
and accepted a bouquet from admiring young
women at the Olympia cafe in Chicago shortly
after 1 o'clock yesterday morning. He also
burned his fingers, but when Miss Katherine
Shields and Miss Helen Curtis of Oak Park
handed him a bunch of geraniums taken from the
vases on the tables, Robert put his hands behind
his back and bowed with modest confusion, bay
ing that he would as soon fight fire as anything
The trouble was brought about by the sud
den extinction of the electric lights. One of the
waiters, in lighting the gas, set fire to the tapes
trv with a tapen and in an instant the flames
flared up.
The Grand American tournament at targets
was opened at Denver yesterday Most of the
crack shots of the west are at Denver, among
them being H G Hiichy. winner of the great
American handicap at Kansas City last year
The grand western handicap, the main event
of the tournament, began yesterday morning and
it probably -Rill require three days to complete
this event. It is for 100 birds, $100 entrance
fee nnd $100 added The program is full for the
tournament contains twenty-five events of twen
tv-flve birds each- in addition to the grand
There were sixty-six entries for yesterdav's
events There were ten events of twenty targets
each, the highest score being that of H . Hirschey
of Minneapolis, 185
\ 1
Boys' and girls* rough
sailor hats, at 23c.
Boys' crispine and duck yacht
capscombination visors, 48c.
Boys' finest sennit straw yacht
shape hats, worth $1.50, 98c,
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 A d
department and give your ad over the
(Ry^n Hotel) t fp^

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