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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 07, 1903, Image 15

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-09-07/ed-1/seq-15/

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MONDAY EVENING,
SPORTS.
/#*"
WOK BY OUTSIDER
larrie Ginter Takes the 2:09 Pace
at Hamline Prom a Fast
- Field.
Hiss Adrian Wins the 2:25 Trot-
- Races at Providence Are
Closed.
Larrle Ginter, considered a rank out
sider by all except a few wise ones, took
the 2:09 pace at the state fair Saturday
In fast time. The summaries:
2:00 class pacing, purse 1,000:
Larrle Ointer (Appelby) 1 1 1
Uobort 1, (Julian) 2 2 4
HI lMtivulo (Wiley) 7 9 2
Ulodi'nc Uraturia) 8 5 7
Tags (Scott) 8 8 8
C. 1?. W. (Saunders) 4 6
Dell S.. (Hlgby) 4 6 6
lied Strath (Smith) 8 7 8
Ax (Henry) 6 3 0
Time2.0S&. 2:08, 2:11.
2:25 olaas trotting, purse $1,000:
"llli Miss Adrian (McMillan) ...1 1 1
Xordlca (Loomls) 2 2 5
Robert Mc. (Rice) 6 4 2
Clearance O. (Sanders) 4 3 8
Belle Rose (Hlgby) 3 B 4
Time2:17ft. 2:17%, 2:17%.
Donald won the two heats and the race
in the one-mile running race. George H.
Ketcham took second money, with Eleven
Bells third. Both heats were run in 1:48.
A five-eighths mile special race was in
the form of a benefit for Jockey Welch,
who was Injured Monday. Farmer Brown
won, with Marble Rock second and Hat
tie Davis third. The time was 1:11. The
purse In this race will be give nto the
injured Jockey.
Assassin won the one and three-eighths
mile hurdle race__^ an easy style. Suave
was second and Lord Crimson third. The
time was 2:42.
Elfah, owned by P. J. Alexander of St.
Paul, trotted an exhibition mile in 2:17.
An automobile, owned by Winston &
Walker of Minneapolis, driven by Town
send, made Ave miles in 8:33.
. AT PROVIDENCE.
2:19 clnsa pacing, purse $1,000, three in five
ordered closed:
Henry N, b g, by Phalmore-Annle C
(Blanchard) 1 1
Direct T., br g (Hudson) 8 2
Jim Kyle, b g (Starr) 4 8
B. S. Dillon, ch g (C. Doble) 3 5
Margaret M., Mamie Brown and Lucie May also
started.
2:08 class trotting, purse, $1,500, two In
three: Dan T., b g, by Crawford-Dam by Hullen
(Geers) 1 1
Rythmic, br h (Hudson) 2 4
Prince of Orange, br g (Cox) 4 2
Fereno, br m (Benyon) 8 2
Baren D.. b g (Nuckols) 6 6
Time2:07%, 2:10%.
2nl2 class trot, purse $1,000, three in flye,
ordered closed:
Promise, blk s, by Silver Chimes-Boca, by
Stranger (Andrews) 1 1
Belle Kuser, br m (Hudson) 8 2
Van Sandt, b m (Devereaux) 2 9
Cozad. b g (Clark) 8 3
Dick Berry, LIU Barr, Pug. Anna Held, Dainty
Daffo and Crescent also started.
Time2:111-4. 2:11%.
2:16 pace, purse, $1,000, three In five, ordered
closed: Annie M., blk m, by Gansboy
(C. Doble) 3 8 2 1 3 2 1
Merry Master, br m (Hudson)5 1 4 3 2 1 2
Lord Gentry, b h (Haws) ..4074148
Ctntrlflc, blk m (Quinn) ..121053
Bernadotte, Cotillion, Double Z. and Joe Sibley
also started.
Time2:09%, 2:071,4, 2:09%. 2:10%, 2:13%.
Drawn.
You Can Ofoen
Save a Day's
Travel or
A Day's
Time by
i iH
HINIKAHDA IS BEATEN
Town and Country Gets Her First
Victory in Two Years Over
Local Men.
The Town and Country club won from
the Minikahda golfers on the Town and
Country links Saturday, 4 up. Minikahda
was weakened by the absence of Jaffray,
Lawhead, Corse, Marneld and Thayers,
five of her strongest men, while Town and
Country had her full playing strength.
This is the first defeat for Minikahda in
two years. The scores:
Town & Country
Finch .... ~ 3
Bend * 6
Doran 11
B. Schurmeler 2
B. Livingston O
Rlcket 4
Ltghtuer 0
Simpson 0
Gordon 0
Gardner 0
S. O. Brooks 0
T. T. L. Schurmeler. 0
Markham 0
T. Griggs 2
Garlin 0
tp.KlG-.
Using the Long Distance
Lines of the
Northwestern Telephone
Exchange Company.
THE ^MINNEAPOLIS^JOURNAL.
TENNIS
Some Interesting matches were seen on the
opening day of the state tennis tournament Sat
urday. The results:
Botkin, the St. Paul champion, defeated Greer
6-3 and ?-l
Clapp defeated Simpson 6-1 and 7-5.
Halbert defeated Thompson 6-1 and 6-3.
Werner defeated Finch 6-4 and 6-4.
G. Belden defeated Baidy In an easy game, 6-1
and 6-4.
Field defeated Palmer 6-2 and 6-4.
Greer defeated Kobbe 6-2, 6-3.
Hale defeated Wharton 6-1, .6-1.
Eaton, Grant and Newport last to Shepard,
Northhrup and BUoades, respectively, by default.
Neuhall, Gillette and Wyman of Minneapolis
failed to appear, but were given a chance to play
to-day.
MISCELLANEOUS SPORTS
Before 9,000 persons the automobile races at
Cleveland were brought to a close Saturday.
In the five-mile electric race, B. W. Gilbert's
machine awerved across the track, causing the
machine driven by D. Chtsholm to run into c
number of people standing by the side of the
track. No one was Injured.
J. L. Hedges of Cleveland broke all records for
steam cars from one to ten miles. His time by
miles follows: 1:10 2-5, 2:23 2-5, 8:35 3-5, 4:49
3-5, 6:07 2-5, 7:22 2-6, 7:22 2-5, 8:80, 9:61,
11:05 1-5, 12:20 4-5.
The much-advertised prize fight scheduled to
take place at Osseo, wns successfully pulled off
at Rogers' * siding at 10 o'clock Saturday eve
ning. Fred Harmon of - Anoka anil Kid Roma of.
Akron, Ohio, -were the principals, and after ten
rounds of milling the referee declared tho bout a
draw.
Jack Munroe announced Saturday that he bad
telegraphed to James J. Jeffries an acceptance of
his challenge to light him for the championship at
Los Angeles on Oct. 16.
Thomas Sbevlln, Jr., the crack Yale end, may
be late In joining the sons of Eli football squad
this fall. Shevlin sprained an akle while chit
boating at Lake Mlnnetonka some time ago and
while the injury is slight rft may cause him to
forsake some of the preliminary practice at New
Haven.
The blue and white of the St. Paul Lacrosse
clnb was trailed in the dust of defeat by the
fast team of Winnipeg at Lexington park Sat
urday afternoon. The score was 11 to 8.
In the final of the gentlemen's single for the
lawn tennis championship of Europe, which was
decided at The Hague yesterday, Robert Leroy
of the New York Lawn Tennis club defeated
Pinckney 4-6, 6-1, 6-0.
Vacation Schools Abroad.
Bloomsbury, one of the poorest dis
tricts of London, has a vacation school
modeled after those of our own country.
The founder Is Mrsv Humphrey Ward, the
novelist, who claims .that she got her
idea from an American magazine. The
need for these schools is pressing in our
own country, but nothing to what it is
in London,, the most crowded and unheal
thy city In the world. In the northwest
golden grain belt beer is doing a great
deal toward making men and women
strong and healthy. It nourishes both
mind and body and gives the energy need
ed by hard-working people.
Cheap Rates to California, - ..
Tickets only $32.90 and through sleep
ing car berth only $6 from Minneapolis
to San Francisco, Los Angeles, etc.
Through tourist cars leave over the Min
neapolis & St. Louis railroad every Thurs
day via Omaha, Denver and the "Scenic
route." Experienced excursion conduct
ors in charge of all parties. W. X.. Hath
away, city ticket agent, No. 1 Washington
avenue S.
As it lessens defects, intensifies at
tractiveness, Satin-Skin Complexion Pow
der pleases all users. 25c. Flesh, white
or brunet.
Special Lake Trains Labor Day
Will leave Tonka Bay at 7:25 and 11:00
'p. m., Sept. 7, for Minneapolis, making all
lake stops via the Minneapolis & St. Louis
railroad. v
v'i
Minikahda
Greer 0
Thurston 0
Gates 0
Brook 0
Hale 4
Alger 0
Webb 0
Denver 0
Foot 0
Hawkins 2
Gage 3
Hertlg 5
Watson 4
Cutts 0
Falrchlld 0
Total 28 Total 24
For the third time Walter J. Travis,
representing the Garden City Golf club,
has won the amateur golf championship of
the United States. He won his third vic
tory Saturday in the final 36-hole round of
the national tournament on the links of
the Nassau Country club on Long Island,
5 up and 4 to play.
Eben M. Byers of the Allegheny Coun
try club of Pittsburg. was the runner up.
Byers was also the runner up last year,
being beaten by Louis N. James of Chi
cago, who was defeated in the first round
of the present tournament.
Byers beat Travis in last year's cham
pionship by one hole, but the veteran
champion of two preceding years had his
revenge Saturday. Travis played superior
golf and while from the tees the honors
were about even. Travis was far ahead
of Byers in approaching and putting. He
approached with machine like accuracy
and the sureness of his putting at from
three to ten feet was a feature.
Next Saturday afternoon the Minikahda
and Bryn Mawr golf links will meet in a
match contest on the links of the former:
Some fast playing is expected as the
teams of both clubs are in excellent con
dition.
The qualifying round for the women's
cup offered by George W. Peavey will
be played on the Minikahda links Tues
day.
WOMAN MAY CHALLENGE
Mrs, Greene Hunter Would Act as
Skipper of a Cup Lifting
Yacht.
Montreal, Sept. 6.Greme Hunter, who
is stopping at the Windsor hotel, says
that his wife has ambitions for the
America's cup and may challenge for it.
Greme Hunter comes from Arrocher,
Scotland Mrs. Hunter is at her home in
Scotland.
According to Mr,- Hunter, Mrs. Hunter
is an enthusiastic yachtswoman and a
member of the Clyde Corinthian club.
She has had ambitions ever since the
Valkyrie was lost off Hunter's Quay,
Scotland, to have a try for the America's
cup_^ and she has, he says, set aside a
sum of 20,000 for that purpose.
Her idea is to act as her own skipper,
and to have an amateur crew.
Mr. Hunter says that they have no in-
tentiSEL of interfering with Sir Thomas
Llpton, and that a challenge will be
sent only in case the Irish knight does
not challenge again.
Cigar Critics.
Smokers who are particular who have
peculiarities of taste or liking regarding
cigars, can now obtain a cigar which is
accredited with meeting the fancy and
desires of discriminating smokers, better
and to a larger extent than any yet placed
on sale. This new and 'worthy candidate
for popular favor is the James G. Blaine
5-cent cigar, and is sold by all leading
dealers.
-
No human being expects to be perfect, but it is an obvious truth that happiness,
prosperity and satisfactory achievement lie in the direction of the perfect. THE CON-
SOLIDATED ENCYCLOPEDIC LIBRARY will help you somemay be of real advan-
tage along that route for it is a usable, readable library on all the subjects which tend to
develop and maintain the physical, mental and moral in the human animal.
To bring out this side of your life, PHYSICAL CULTURE is sensibly treated by Dudley A. Sar-
gent, of Harvard University, assisted by Dr. Wm. Tood Helmuth, Dr. Norman Foster, Dr. S. Wier Mitchell,
Dr. Geo. F. Shrady and others. It gives you the best and simplest exercises without apparatus* It
also gives you the best and most complete directions for fitting up and using a gymnasium with apparatuSm
MANUAL TRAININGThe value of which has not yet been fully comprehendedis ably handled
by Prof. Jason E. Hammond, Arthur Lyman Williston, of Pratt Institute Dr. Baxter Morton, Prof. Frank
Roe Batchelder, and others. The physical side, of course, is only one element of manual training for it trains
the three "H*S"~t\ic head, the heart, the handmore important than the three
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RECREATION" All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy" has come to be a real-
ity inAmerican thought. . So, systematic recreation is needful and here is the best advice as to
how to take It, together with rules and timely suggestions relative to all the games out-
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Every single department in the work is so laid out and treated as to develop the mind. The topical
arrangement brings into close relation the things that are alike and impels a comparative method of study
the method by which interest and memory are assured. A single example:
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said about this insect and lay the book aside without further interest along that line, for the next topic would be
foreign. By sheer memory you will try to retain something in your mind. In this work your index would cite
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dragon fly, ants, locusts, moths, silk worms, the house fly, wasps, hornets, bees, spiders, scorpions, mosquitoes, etc.,
making comparisons until your few spare moments would lengthen into hours of interesting, unconscious
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With equal interest the mental power is developed in Literature, Biography, Social Usages, Au-
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cept the many-sided opportunities of American lifeor business or what not of the multitude of
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The topical arrangement makes it a reading book, if you willand you cannot but will.
The exhaustive ENCYCLOPEDIC INDEX makes it a reference book without chopping up the
subject matter by the arbitrary, artificial, alphabetical plan. Th e ILLUSTRATIONS hold your
attention and quicken your understanding, for they are profuse, artistic and apt.
For particulars call pn or address
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PHYSICAL
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