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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 02, 1903, Image 20

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-09-02/ed-1/seq-20/

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2Q - - THTJBSDAY EVENING,
BASEBALL
LOSE BOTH GAMES
Millers Drop a Double Header to the
Indians With Ease and
Grace.
Thomas Pitches Good Ball in Second
Contest, but Has Poor
Support
Indianapolis, Sept. 2The millers
dropped two games to the hoosiers yes
terday In the first McDonald hit hard,
while Newlin kept the swats well scat
tered. In the second Thomas and Crowley
both pitched good ball Crowley had bet
ter support and better control and won
easily The locals supported Newlin well
in the first game also making three fast
double plays The s-oore
Ind
Mhm lb
Fox 2b , 1
Hogrlever rf 0
Woodruff If 4
Maroan ss 8
Heydon o . 2
Coulter of 0
Tamsett 3b 0
Newlin p 1
Second Game
Ind'apolia h p
Klhm lb ..1
Fox 3b .. 1
Hogrlever rf 2
Woodruff Marcan ss
Coulter of .
Duggan If .
Tamsett 8b.
Crowley p .
Totals .. 6 27 10 1
1 0
LouMlle
Kerwln rf..
Hart If .. .
Brashear 2b
Odwell of .
Walker 8b..
Schriver o..
White lb ..
Qulnlan ss
Bohannon p
"T
18 scores In one Inning and 21 altogether. Wnen
the accident occurred the icore stood 8 to 1 In
favor at the local team, and the jfame was being
well played _
n n n
Grand Forks 1800 13 280 *21 16 6
Crookston 100 0 011008 8 7
BatteriesSessions and Mullenss Bradlsb,
Shields, Boffmansler, Quigley and Rdwards.
At Obicago R H
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4
Cincinnati 0 0000100 88 8
BatteriesKllng and
PnlUlps Philadelphia
BatteriesWarner
Sparks
2
0 Sullivan cf. 0
e _ Mpls
8 0
0 8 8 1
6 Maloney rf
0 Oyler n .
0 Lally lb-lf
0 Lally 7b If
0 1 eager
2
2 0
1 18
1 13
2 3
1 Spooner If lb 1
1 Martin 2b . 2 1
0 McDonald p 0 1
AT LOUISVILLE,
e St Paul.
0 Oeler If ...
0 Shannon cf
0 Jackson rf.
0 Schaef er ss
OHugglns 2b
0 Kelly lb .. 1 10
0 Wheeler 8b. 0 2
0 Sullivan c . 0 S
0Stewart p .. 0 0
Totals ... 9 27 11 0 Totals ... 4 24 10 4
Louisville 0 2 0 0 2 0 2 1 *T
!St Paul ,0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs, Louisville 5, two-base hits, Od
well Schriver, home run Odwell bases on balls,
off Bohannon 4, off Stewart 2, struck out, by
BobAnnon 8, by Stewart 3 left on bases Louis
ivllle 12, St Paul 6, time 1 58, umpire. Fore-
Colu'bus.
Krndt If
AT COLUMBUS,
e Mllw'kee h
0 Oanley If 2
1 Cantlllon rf 1
1 Unglaub Sb O
0 Dunleavy ss 1
OSchlaflev 2b 1
0 Hemphill cf 2
2 Meredith p 0
1 Spcer c .. 1
illeason rf
Turner 3b . 1 2 4
Raymer 2b O 8 2
Bannon cf 2 2 0
Cllngman ss 1 8 10
Mellor lb 2 18 0
Fo\ c .020
McMakln p. 2 0 1 1 Elliott lb ..0 12 1
Totals .. 8 27 17 6 Totals .. 8 27 18 3
Columbus . ...0 2000100 08
Milwaukee 00001008 15
Earned runs Columbus 8 Milwaukee 1, two
base hits Mellor Turner Cantlllon, double play,
Cllngman and Mellor, struck out, by McMakln
2 by Meredith 4, bases on balls off McMakln
4 Time, 1 42 Umpire, Cunningham.
Tol
Smith If ..
Ov. ens ss .
Childs 2b
Bernard rf .
Kleinow c ,
Schaub 3b ,
Turner lb .
Harding cf ,
Coughlln p,
AT TOLEDO
e K. C h p
OHill of ... 4 2
0 Gear rf .21
0 Nance 2b . 1 1
0 Franz lb .. 1 12
0 Butler c .. 1 8
0 Knoll If ..1 2
ORothfuss 8b 2 1
OLewee ss . 2 2
0 Coons p 0 0
Totals ..
2 10
16 20
Toledo .,
Kansas City
7 0 Totals ...14 27 28 0
.0 1011011 16
11000122 07
Earned runs, Toledo 5, Kansas City 6, two
base bits, Smith, Bernard Kleinow, Harding
Hill 8 Gear Nance, Butler Leweei three-base
hit, Rotbfass, home run, Owens, struck out,
Coughlln 7, by Coons 4, bases On balls,
I Coughlln 4, off Coons 3 left on bases, Toledo
]10, Kansas City 8, double play, Knoll and But
ler, time, 2.05 umpire, Mullane, attendance,
Grand Forks N D , Sept 2 The last game
between Grand Forks and Crookston for the
season was played yesterday, and the result was
a calamity for the visitors the scoie being 21 to
8 In favor of the home team Brndlsh pitched
three Innings and was disabled in the middle
of the next by being struck on his pitching arm
by a batted ball which Corrigan sent with the
force of a cannon ball Three substitutes were
tried the result being that Grand Forks made
For Nervousness
Horsford's
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
NATIONAL EAGTJE
AMERICAN LEAGUE
At PhiladelphiaFirst Oame R
New York 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 05
Philadelphia ......0 0000010 01
BatteriesMcCauley and Griffith
and Plank
Second Game R
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 lr-1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0i
BatteriesMcCauley and Howellj Schreck and
Bender
e Mpls
0 Sullivan f.
0 Maloney rf.
0 Oyler ss
0 Mclntyre
1 Lally If
0 Yeager c
0 Spooner lb. .2 11
0 Martin 2D . 0 4
0 Thomas p...l 1
At Washington R
Washington 00000100 Ol
Boston 0 110 0 0 0 0 02
BatteriesDril land Ortht Origer and Hughes
At St Louis R H B
St Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 t
Cleveland . 1 0 i 0 1 0 1 6 04 9 0
BatteriesSugden and Pelty Abbott and Kil
Ilan
Totals .. 6 24 11 1
Indianapolis 0 1 0 110 0 1 *4
Minneapolis 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 14
Bases on balls, off Crowley 1, off Thomas 2,
struck out, by Crowley 6, b Thomas 2, hit by
pitched ball Klhm. Lally, sacrifice hits. Fox.
Woodruff, double plays Tamsett to Fox to
Klhm, Martin to Spooner, stolen bases, Tamsett.
Hogrievar, passed ball, Yeager, left on bases,
Indianapolis 4, Minneapolis 8 Umpire, Haskell
lime, 1 85 Attendance 1,100.
WITH THE AMATEUES
The Java s and Apex will play Sunday after
noon at Minnehaha park at 8 80 sharp Rennlx
will pitch and Fryer will catch for the Javas,
while Speiser will twirl and Dufor will catsh
for the Apex.
The Montana Diamonds defeated the Fabers
Sundav 11 to 1 The winners would like a game
for next Sunday. Cell up H. Sweeney, main 8762
LI
The Gophers defeated the Tigers Sunday by a
score of 9 to 8 The winners want a game for
noxt Sundav and one for Labor Day, the Island
Cvcle Works and P. V's preferred For games
address Darl Kelly, 254 Seventh avenue N.
Stand.
Won.
78 71 68 63
58 50 48 39
Lost.
89 47 49 55
66 69 78 79
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
St Paul at Loulsvlle
Milwaukee at Columbus.
Kansas- Oity at Toledo.
Pet.
.667 .602 .581
.584 .508 .420 .862 .831
m
ROBTHEBJr LEAGUE
Fargo, N D, Sept 2ffargo dropped yes
terday afternoon's game to Winnipeg by loose
fielding. In which Shortstop White was the
most flagrant offender The contest was the
quickest of the season on the local grounds The
season closes locally with a double-header to
day with Crookston. The score.
Fargo .,.., 4 0 200 0 0 0 0-2 6 4
Winnipeg *.....* 10800080 07 8 1
BatteriesMehl and Bonthron Bemiss and
Rogers.
Superior, Wis , Sept 2 Duluth made It five
straight from Superior, taking one on this side
by a score of 4 to 1 Five hits, coupled with
erroors by the Superior team scored Duluth s
fun In the sixth Third Baseman Qulllan of the
Duluth team was arrested after the game,
charged with an assault upon Tom O Neill, a
spectator, two weeks ago last Sunday. He ap
pears in court to-day Score
Duluth 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 04
01
and
Dulut h 0 0 Q 0 4 0 0 0
Superior . r, 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 0
BatteriesQehrlng and GIraxd, Morris
Howard
Harry Caldwell established a new world's
competitive motor cycle record at Boston last
night, riding fifty miles In one hour
His distance for thirty minutes was twenty-frre
miles and 854 yards, for forty-five minutes, thir
ty-nine miles and 280 yards and for one hour,
fifty miles flat. The contestants In the race
were Caldwell and Albert Champion.
, 114
Columbus .. 110
Minneapolis ...,. 110
Oames To-day,
The latest prospective addition to the Wiscon
sin football squad is Hoy Chamberlain, the big
guard who played on the 1899 team Chamber
lain has been out of college two years, but will
return tills year to complete his studies He
is regarded as the most likely man to succeed
Skow at center.
Footabn practice at Wisconsin begins nert
Monday, when twenty five or more new men are
expected to be on hand Manager Kilpatrick
and Coaches Curtis and McCarthy are well satis
fled over the new material in prospect, which
Includes a number of beefy boys who have made
good Showings on high school and academy
teams
A recent acquisition Is a 200-pound player
from Bvansvllle, whom, It 1B said, Professor
Stagg vainly endeavored to secure for Chicago
E H E
Sydney Paget did not forget Jockey Fuller In
the Joyous aftermath of the Futurity As a re
sult, the bank account of the Indiana pigskin
artist has received a very material inflation since
the sun went down last Saturday night Accord
ing to the story of the paddock, Sydney Paget
sent a $5,000 check to Fuller
Furthermore, the story runs that Fuller will
not be with Senator Tim Sullivan next year.
So impressive was Fuller's work during the final
days at Saratoga, and in the Futurity, that
the Paget Haggin interests have cast a covetous
eye on the contract papers binding the young
rider, now held by the Tammany senator Paget
is willing to pay $20 000 for Fuller's services
during 1904. it la said.
The moon shone brightly last night upon the
Seagirt range, raising the hopes of hundreds of
expectant riflemen that to-day, the opening of
the thirty-first meeting of the National Rifle
men's Association, the twelfth annual meeting of
the New Jersey Rifle Association, the fourth an
nual meeting of the United States Revolver As
sociation would dawn clear.
Interest centers In the national match for
the trophy presented by the congress of the
United States The national match has ab
sorbed the Hilton trophy match and the inter
state match of former years
The Chicago Yacht Club wlU retain possession
of the Sir Thomas Llpton cup for another year.
In the special race yesterday between La Rita
and Sprite, which was necessary to decide the
winner, the series having ended Monday with
both boats tied for fust place, 1* Rita won by
three minutes
La Bita won the cup last year, and another
victory win give her permanent possession of
the trophy.
Acid
Phosphate
I
It nourishes and strengthens the
nerves, enriches the blood, vitali
zes and invigorates the whole sys
tem. Causes good appetite, perfect
digestion and restful sleep.
A Tonic and Nerve Food.
-
&v
$85. Yellowstone National Park and
Return. $85.
Thursday, Sept 3 is the date. The
train will leave Minneapolis a* 10'45 p. m
The state fair is about over by that time
You will never get a better opportunity
to make the trip and you should make
special effort to get ready and go. See
G F. McNeill, City Ticket Agent, N P.
railway, at Minneapolis, (or full partic
ulars. The ticket covers all necessary
expenses of the trip.
Are free from all crude and irritating
matter Concentrated medicine only
Carter's Little Liver Pills Very small, _.
very easy to take no pain no griping no, I Mill Co., 228 South Second street. Mlnne
purging* Try them* Upoll* n**tock*ron AtUwejufce? station.
"X$mt *iit*&x* xJ^lLiMsrliii*
- -
H%V3
SPORTS.
LOO DILLON QUEEN
B
a o
Billings' Great Trotter Is drowned
Monarch of Turf at Cleveland
Meeting.
Lundgrent Pelts
At Mew Yorkv-
New York B 0 0 8 1 0 1 0 *T
...00000100 98
and Oronln
and
H ID
12 1
18 2
Roth and
At BrooklynFirst Game R H H
Boston 8 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 08 7 4
Brooklyn 10200802 12 2
BatteriesMoran and Willis, Jacklltach and
Garvin
Second Oame
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1 1
Brooklyn 0 0800200 5 9 2
BatteriesMoran and Carney, Rltter and
Schmidt
She Clips a Quarter of a Second Off
Wagon Record, Trotting
in 2:04ya.
The Cleveland ohallenge gold cup race 20, for the alleged use of some unknown
at the inter-city matinee yesterday at
Cleveland was won by The Monk, owned
by C K. Q Bitting*, of the Cleveland club
Aside from this race Interest centered
In the exhibition of Lou Dillon, the cham
pion trotter, in an attempt to lower the
trotting record of 2 04% held by herself.
Driven by Mr. Billings, her owner, she
succeeded In clipping one-quarter of a
second off her previous record.
Lou Dillon was crowned, queen of the
trotters in the presence of 6,000 people.
Following are the summaries:
2 17 trotFirst, Acoylyte, second, Ju
rosh, best time, 2 17%.
2 18 trot, first divisionFirst, Rain
forth second, Alberta D, best time, 2 11%.
Cleveland gold challenge club trot
First, The Monk second, Dolly Dillon,
best time, 2 11%.
2'12 paceFirst, Baron Grattonj second,
Dutch Mowrey, best time, 2 11%.
2.13 trot, second divisionFirst, Jag
maker second, Eula Mac best time, 2:16.
National Standings.
Played. Won
Pittsburg 114 77
e York 116 70
Chioago 114 67
Cincinnati 112 61
Brooklyn 112 157
Boston ... 110 48
St Louis 116 88
Philadelphia 104 88
Lost.
87
46 47 Bl
55
64 78
71
Pet
.676
.608 .687 .645
509
420 328
.817
Games To-day.
Brooklyn at New York,
Boston at Philadelphia
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.
St. Louis at Chicago.
,10 24 Id
Totals ..12*28 17 2 Totals
Lally out, hit by batted ball
Indianapolis .. 20010882 10
Minneapolis ..0 002000002
Bases on balls, by Newlin 3, by McDonald 4.
struck out, by Newlin 8, by McDonald 8, hit by
pitched balls, Mclutyre, two baB hits, Heydon
2, Woodruff Xeuser, three base bits, Korean,
Kibro, sacrifice hits Coulter, Lally, McDonald,
doutle plays, Newlin Mnrcau and Klhm Maican
and Kihtn. Tamsett and Klhm, stolen bases
Woodruff 2, Hogrlever Tamsett, left on bases
Indianapolis 8, Minneapolis 7, umpire, Haskell,
time 1 52 *
H
11
8
Powers
H
6 8
American Standings.
Played. Won.
Boston 113 78
Cleveland 114 64
Philadelphia ..... 112 60
New York 106 14
Detroit 109 55
St Louis 112 62
Chicago ... 112 01
Washington ....... 112 86
Perfect weather and track conditions fa
vored the opening in Providence of the
giand circuit meeting, and 9,000 people
who gathered at Narragansett park wit
nessed four superbly contested races.
The 2.06 pace, with a field of eight
starters, was marred by an accident in
which Kenny, driver of Prince Direct, was
severely Injured by being thrown from his
Beat Kenny struck the ground heavily,
breaking bis collar bone and thigh and
severely Injuring his wrist. f
Summaries
2 10 trot, best three in five, purse 12,000 (un-
finished)
NavUand, blk g (Carpenter) .1 1 T 3 2 8
Cole Direct, blk h (Geers) ...7 6 4 4 1 1
Kamares, b g (McDonald) .421802
Guy Fortunes ch h (Hudson) 8 4 2 1 8 4
Margaret Barthgate Prince Catonet, Free
Silver, Sallle Mack and Mckelette also started
Time, 2 11 }4, 2 12%. 2 12%, 2 18%, 2 12%,
2 12 2 20 pace, three In five, purse, $2 000:
Dlabltto, b g (Walker) 4 2 111
Mary Anna, b m (Suow) 1 1 8 8 8
Page Hal, b h (Geers 8 8 2 2 8
Fred H, b g (Traynor) 2 4 d
Cascade, br g (Wall) dr
Time, 2 12%, 2 10%, 2 10, & 11%, 2 11.
2 06 pace, best two in three, purse $1,500'
Joe Pointer, b h (Cary) . -...4 1 1
Nervolo, br h (Hudson) 1 2 2
Roamer, br g (A. H McDonald) 2 8 7
Terrace Queen, br m (Geers) . ..8 8
H E
4 2
8 1
Lost.
40 BO
52
52 54 60 61 76
Pet.
.646
504
686
.509 .605 .464 .455 .821
Games To-day.
St Louis at Chicago
Cleveland at Detroit.
New York at Washington.
Three X League.
Dubuque 8, Decatur 1
Rockford L Springfield 6.
Davenport 1, Rock Island 6.
Western League.
Kansas City 6, St. Joe 8.
Milwaukee 8, Peoria 1.
Colorado Springs 11, Omaha 10.
Dee Moines 6, Denver 1
Play for Championship.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 2 Henry Klllllea, of
this city, owner of the Boston American League
club, will moet Danney Dieyfus, owner of the
Pittsburg club of the National League, In a few
days and endeavor to arrange for a series of
games this fall between the winning teams of
the two major leagues and play for the cham
pionship of the United States
Mr Klllllea does not care to talk about the
terms under which the games will be played at
this time, as he deems it best to see Mr Drey
fuss first and get his views In the matter He
does not expect any obstacles to turn up In ar
ranging a series of games, as both only want
fair play and no favors.
4 10
1 1
1 2
6 1
Sufreet, Rliey S, Sir Atecantara, Charles
Herit and Prince Direct also started.
Time, 2 06%, 2 07, 2 07.
2 15 trot, purse $1,000
Bowellan, b g (Golden) 1 1
The Questor, b g(Geers) 5 2
Ben Hal, b g (Turner) 2 5
Dillon Boy, b h (Hudson) 8 8
Midnight Marion Wilkes, Dreamer, Millard
Sanders, Katrlnka and Direct View also started.
TinJe, 2 11, 2 09%,.
GOLF AT GLENCOYE
Large Turn Out for First Bound in
Play for National Cham-
pionship.
Travis and Louis James Attract
GalleriesLatter Hatohed
With Graham.
Barron Wins Again,
Bpeoal to The Journal.
Barton, Wis., Sept. 2 swift game of base
ball played here yesterday between the {tarpon
and Ohetek clubs resulted In another victory for
Barron Score 2 to 4 BatteriesBarron Quad
erer and Kavanaugh, Chetek, Berg and Nastt
This was the best gatne played In Barron county
this year. a
How They
Played.
St. Paul ...|.... 117
LoulevflUi ...... 118
Milwaukee .... ., 117
Indianapolis .... 118
(Kansas City *.
mSCELLANEOTTS SP0BTS
Gflencove, L. I., Sept 2 There was con
siderable interest taken to-day when play
fwas resumed for the national amateur golf
championship Over 100 golfers were
early on the course and few of the 128
contestants In the first round defaulted
The first pairE A Downey, Apawa
mis, New York, and George Coolie of the
Philadelphia. Country club, started at 9
o'clock and the pairs left the first tee at
four-minute intervals thereafter.
The last pair did not drive off until
after 12 o'clock E W Judd of OH City,
Pennsylvania, who was to* have started
first with C. D Thompson of Pittsburg,
won by default as the latter failed to ap
pear Charles B. Cory, of Boston, also
won by default.
A small gallery followed the former
champion, Walter J Travis, who drove
off with William S. EyBter of the Alle
gheny club of Pittsburg A few minutes
later Louis N James of Chicago, the pres
ent national champion, stepped to the tee
His opponent was Archibald Graham of
Patterson, N J., the former New Jersey
champion This w as expeoted to be one
of the best matohes of the day and a
number of western visitors followed the
pair Another good draw was that of
Deverux Emmet of the Garden City and
Max Behr of Morris county, New Jersey.
An armv of workmen had put the greens
hi fine condition early in the morning and
the course was in much better shape for
good golf than yesterday.
In addition to Judd and Cory, the men
also won their way in to the second round
thru the non-appearance of their oppon
ents' Paul Murphy, Garden. City, C. B
Fownea, Highland Golf club, Pittsburg,
Frank Talmadge, Hillside, Plalnfleld, N
J Howard Glffln, East Orange, N J.
Parker Wright, Buffalo Country chib.
Their respective opponents who sent
word to the committee that they eottld not
appear were* W B Wilbur, Brooklawn,
Conn. 1 R. H. Kennerdell, Oil City, Pa 5
Raymond Russell, Detroit William Find
lay Brown Philadelphia Cricket Joseph
F. Stier, Staten Island.
Give Yourself the Pleasure
Of a trip through the Yellowstone Na
tional Park Join the personally eon
ducted party on the Northern Pacific,
Sept. 8 The ticket, $86, covers all
neoessary expense, transportation, double
berth in sleeping car, meals in palace
dining car and at the hotel in the park,
and the stage fares for the complete trip
Call Monday or Tuesday at Northern Pa
cific City Ticket Office. See Mr G F.
McNeill, who will be In charge of the
excursion.
$85. Yellowstone National Park and
Return. $85.
Thursday, Sept 8 is the date. The
train will leave Minneapolis at 10.45 p, m.
The state fair is about over by that time.
You will never get a better opportunity
to make the trip and you should make
special effort to get ready and go. See
G F. McNeill, City Ticket Agent, N P.
railway, at Minneapolis, for full partic
ulars The tloket covers all necessary
expenses of the trip.
TOO MUCH SUCCESS
John Keen, an American Trainer,
Ruled Off Russian Turf
for a Year.
He Was Charged With Doping*
Aroused Jealousy of Russians
by Continued Success.
A Grand Opportunity.
The special excursion on the Northern
Pacific railway to the Yellowstone Na
tional Park will leave Minneapolis at 10 45
p. m. on Sept. 3. The $85 ticket covers
all of the expense of the trip and gives
you nearly a week in the Yellowstone
Park. If you will oall Monday or Tues
day at the Northern Pacific City Ticket
Office, you can yet secure good berths
w e 1want|Srhousekeepers to know that
we have th% largest and finest selection
of bed blankets in the world at our sales
rooms W e have slightly damaged ones
from 9 5 cents up . North Sta r Woole, n
St Petersburg, Sept. 22.John. Oliver
Keene of Lexington, Ky., trainer for the
raoing stable of I. Lazarev, who has been
suspended for a year, dating from Aug
drug, has won seventy-nine races with
his stable, and more than $100,000 during
the last four or five months. Keene and
his friends say that is the only reason
for the ruling against him
Keene was trainer last year for Henry
De Bloch, the millionaire of Warsaw, and
won $64,000 with a single horae, named
Sirdar. He has already exceeded this,
tho the season is not over, with M. La
zarev's Irish Lad, a liorse which has won
$56,500 and now holds all the 3-year-old
records for Russia
The success of the stables handled by
Keene has been the sensation of Russian
sporting circles for a year, and he* has
been acoused of ruining horse-racing in
this country, since everybody bet on his
entries.
Keene's success was attributed by the
leading sporting Journal of St Petersburg
to wise training and good riding
The rival stables, however, were un
willing to acknowledge that Keene had
won by superior training alone, and had
for months been trying to prove a case
of "doping" against him. They eventu
ally procured Keene s suspension for a
year.
When the St Petersburg season opened,
the technical committee of the racing
club began colleoting foam from the La
zarev horses' mouths at the end of every
race They gathered it on cotton and
put it in bottles It was afterwards ex
amined by a chemist named Perl, who
claimed to find traces in it of some form
of morphine. Keene was then summoned
before the board of stewards, and he
swore that he bad used no chelfnteals Two
stable boys claimed they had seen Keene
give some medicine to one or two horses,
and M. De Bloch wrote a letter stating
that he had discharged ^Ceene for "dop
ing " Keene did not deny that he had
doctored the horses when they were sick,
and demanded that he be confronted with
M. De*Bloch, but the board of stewards
denied this request.
It Is ^claimed for Keene that, admitting
the honesty of the tests, a trace of mor
phine might be due to the use of a cer
tain leg wash composed of a small amount
of laudanum spirit, extract of arnica,
saltpeter and sugar of lead, disolved In
alcohol It is asserted that quantities of
this mixture are frequently employed and
that no objection has been made to this
leg wash by the racing authorities
Keene will appeal to the Grand Duke
Demitri Constantinovich, who is protec
tor of Russian racing
Other Americans engaged in racing here
also have been in trouble J C Mitchell,
M. Lazarev's rider, has been fined $400
for an alleged foul, which all the Ameri
cans deny, and has been forbidden to ride
for anybody except M. Lazarev
Trainer Frank Stars was ruled off for
having a bottle of speed elixir in a va
lise, but the penalty was afterwards re
duced to nine months' suspension He
claimed he employed the elixir only after
a race, to help his entries cool off prop
erly
William Caywood, a rider, has been dis
missed by his employer with the offer of
$2,000 Instead of $3,350 due him on, his
contract The employer Said he did not
like Caywood's riding. Another American,
named Slattery, had previously been dis
missed by the owner of the same stable,
his contract being canceled and his earn
ings withheld.
Our Roads Astonish Foreigners.
The development of passenger trans
portation in the Vnited States astonishes
all foreigners. Edwin A Pratt, a repre
sentative of the London Times, was mak
ing some investigations yesterday at the
Grand Central station with a view to writ
ing a comprehensive article on American
railroads His Inquiries developed the fact
that the New York Central has eight pas
senger trains a day between New York
and Chicago, and when he learned that
the distance is 980 miles he remarked that
it is a marvelous thing He was still
further astonished to find that four of the
eight trains make the 980 miles In twenty
four hours, and that one, the Twentieth
Century Limited, goes the distance every
day, in either direction, in twenty hours.
His amazement grew when he was In
formed that the west-bound Twentieth
Century Limited carries only Chicago pas
sengers, and will not take a passenger for
any other point He remarked that his
people would be equally astounded on
learning these facts.From "On the Tip
of the Tongue" Column in the New York
Press.
*I know it is asm
For me to sit and grb
At him here
But the old three-cornered fiat
And the breeches and all that
Are so queer."
1904 Auto-Car , $1750
CADILLAC, 9750.
G0LE
Finally, S Douglas, the former amateur golf
champion, H Chandler Egan, of Chicago, the
present international champion, H B McFar
land, the strongest golfer In tbe University of
Pennsylvania, and Malcome McBurrney, who re
cently won the Pittsburgh Massachusetts Golf
Club championship, were among the leading win
ners in the opening round foi the national ama
teur golf championship tournament on the links
of the Nassau Country Club, at Glen Cove.
L. I
All but Bgan won their matches handily
He met Lee T Tharban, of Washington, and
had a hard game from the start, winning by
only one hole
Douglas made a runaway victory of his match
with B W. Alexander, of Detroit, winning by
9 up and T to play, Alexander failing to win a
hole McBurrney also won by a high score, 'de-
feating O. B. Stevens, of the local club, 9 up
and T to play. McFarland had an easier vie
tory than was expected with J W Baker, of
Princeton, winning bv 8 up and 1 to play
As four players defaulted their matches, only
twently-slx of the 145 entries took part in the
opening day's play The other 111, with the
winners yesterday, played In the first round this
morning The change is due to the fact that
the event this year for the first time in America
is conducted at all match play.
We Oan Dolivoi* Red Oars This Mfealr-Comeearly andavoid the
rush. We had a new Stovons-Dunyoa in yesterday. It is a
beauty. Come and see it. Tho Autooai* talks for itselfsimply
by the number you see on the street every day. We have some snaps
in second-hand machines. Give us a call.
PENCE AUTOMOBILE OO.,
Oliver Wendell Holmes.
NO
thing provokes
ridicule so surely as
an out-of-date piece of
hat gear. ,~ iOwl
No thins so dresses a
man as a hat that has
style. , GORDON hats have
style. *V
GORDON hats cost
$J and theirquality is $5
full value. ^
tm GORDONexcellence
in every hat- sold under
the name of GORDON.
w .
-w^
Our Stores Now Show Over
One Million Dollars' Worth of
New Fall Clothes for Men and
Boys Exclusively.
The pre-eminence of this business is internationally famous.
This is the largest exclusive clothing business in the entire West,
offering the best values possible to be found in the United States,
operating largest clothing factory and exclusive men's fur coat
factory on the premises. Visitors invited.
We will have one of the new 1904 Autocars in our show xooms tomor-
row at 10 a. m. It is simply a revolution to the automobile world, the
finest, best constructed and most popular car#in the Northwest. Very high
tonneau14 H. P. engineluxurious in every respect. It's a beauty.
Come and see it.
Pence automobile Co., ^V,:,V8
Sole agents for Hart, Schaffner & Marx Chicago Clothing
and Brokaw Bros,' New York Clothing.
Most Superb Ready-for-Service Clothes Produced.
Extra Special for Out-of-Town Visitors:
1000 beautiful hand tailored men's and tf* O O O
young men's suits, worth $20.00, $18.00 JifS (SA
and $15.00, for yvtvv
Famous Name
Famous^WhisKcy
Defective Page
With Tannoau,$850.
Tho Oad/Uao is more
popular than ever. It does
the work and that is what
counts.
#-
$8elle
Areola
_ L
10c.
iwm \
EVERYWHERE
316-317-319
Third Street South.
Save the Bands
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3.50 SHOE g
"EQUAL OR BETTER THAN
XTHE $5. 00 SHOES."
J. B. Sweeney, Detective, of Albany, N.Y..
Police, writes Mr. Douglas a follows:
" I have worn Douglas $3 60 shoes for
years, and find them equal or better than
any $5 00 shoe of other makes."
This Is the reason W. L. Douglas mskef
and sells more men's 93.50 shoes than any
otlier inanufactmer in the world.
Good in -
Emergencies.
Good at
AlUTimes *
ThatDouglas uses Corona Colt provesthereis
value in Douglas $3.60 shoes. Corona Colt if
the highest grade patent leather made,
aar Same and price on bottom. Take no Kbttltvtei
Fast Color Eyelets used exclusively.
Boy wttar W. L. Oouglam ST
Prion, 02.OO
Shoes by mall, 85 cts. egra. l11"5mnd*1.7Brd
H
I
trt*
Catalog tree.
W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton. Mar
MINNEAPOLIS: 405 Nicollet toenue.
Served by all1
the leading
Clubs.Hotels and Buffets. STORAGE
"A50HS. 5j
ST. PAUL AND
MINNfeAPOU&jj
mdf&?'&
HENRY BROS, iS^SSSf
STEAM DYE HOUSE, j,
* /
/

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