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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 22, 1904, Image 20

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,4*
&
TOLEDO TRAILED
IN FINAL GAME
MILUERS STEAL VICTORY FROM
REISLING.
JDast Contest of the Toledo Series Was
ST in Doubt Until the Ninth Inning
^'Fox, the Star Performer on
Bases, Scoring Minneapolis
Runs.
Maloney rf
Sullivan cf
Coulter If
Freeman Starnagle McNichols 8b
Fox 2b
Oyler s
Morgan
4
ft
4
4 2 2 ft
Totals '.80
Toledo
I
AB
2 2 8
4 3
4 2
1
4
Frisbie cf
O'Hara If
Clingman ss
Lee rf
Moriarity 8b
I Brown
'Burns 2b
Sweeney 2b
Reading
Deering
Beisllng
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ft 8
Totals ...............28 1 4 24 11 8
Minneapolis .*,..,.0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 *2
Toledo .....1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Two-base hits, Coulter, Clingman bases on
pallB, off Morgan 6, off Deering 1, off Beisllng
15 struck out, by Morgan 5, by Deering 1, by
Retaling 4 double play, Morgan to Freeman
wild pitch, Morgan sacrifice hits, Oyler, O'Hara
stolen bases, Sullivan, Freeman. Fox, Reading 2,
Clingman 2 innings pitched, by Deering 1, by
Relsling 7 hits, off Deering 2, off Relating 4
'left on bases, Minneapoiis 7, Toledo 7. Time
Umpire, Holliday. Attendance, 1,500. 1:45.
AT ST. PADL.
St. Paul
Jones cf 1 1
Jackson rf. 0 2
Wheeler 3b. 1 1
Flournoy rf 2 1
Sullivan lb. 0 10
O'Brien ss.. 1 2,
Morcau 2b... 1 3
pierce 0 6
Corbett 1 2
Ind'polls
0 McOreery rf 3 6
0 Mntgmry ss 0
1 Carr 3b 2
0 Swander if. 0
0 Hoptriever rf i
2 *Cromley 0
0 Heydon 1
0 Berry 0
2 Dickey lb.. 1
Martin 2b.. 0
6 Phillips 1 Totals 7 27 12
Friday Evening,
the
Two
Toledo closed a disastrous engagement
at Nicollet park yesterday afternoon. It
was a profitable stay for the millers, but
it is feared that the playing of some of
his butter-fingered bunglers has helght
'ened the nervous prostration .with -which
Billy Clingman has been threatened since
he left his St. Paul berth.
Morgan was chosen to bowl for the
locals. He was in fair form, but the
fast fielding of his backers saved him
in one or two pinches. Deering warmed
up before the game for Toledo and pitched
one inning. After Clingman looked over
tjie sample copy of the first inning he
chased Deering into his street shoes and
caused Dr. Heisling to go forth to the
rubber to diagnose the oase of Minne
apolis. He did it fairly well, tmt lack
of support robbed him of an even\#ance
to win.
Toledo scored on the getaway. Frisbie 1 the
stood still while Morgan warmed up four
times, and came home when Clingman
heaved forth a mighty two-square swat.
Nothing else happened in that inning or
during the remainder of the game for
Toledo, Things looked squally in the
fourth when, after two men were out,
Sweeney cut loose a single, went to third
on a Utah circuit throw by Starnagle and
was snagged at the plate on the ancient
and honorable trap throw to the infield.
Minneapolis scored in the second inning,
when ox singled. The throw to. catch
him at first went thru the petite Mr.
Reading with thei. 5Ped of a circuit-riding
olergyman In a. plate of yellow-legged
chicken. Fox pumped his spare legs up
and down like a jig dancer, never stop
ping until he slid to third. arose
with a mouth full of sand and a soul
full of joysafe a block. He scored on
a bad throw to the plate by Burns on
Oyler's joust.
Then ensued some pretty ball playing
the kind that kept the fans shifting from
one side of the chairs to the other. It
was nip and tuck until the seventh inning,
both teams playing fair ball.
In the seventh Abijiba Fox handed such
a fine line of hot verbiage to Mr. Holliday
that the arbitrator agreed with him and
allowed him to walk to first base. Oyler
walked up to the plate with that peculiar
rocking-horse stride of his and sacrificed.
Mr. Fox reached second. Morgan neg
lected to hit the ball hard enough and
was gathered to the base-running fathers
at first. Maloney put the airship essence
tinder one of Dr. Heisling's prescriptions.
Frlsble saw it coming and, turning his
back to the ball, did a rapid sprint for
the flagpole. He arrived ahead of the
ball, but was so excited that with his
little heart all a-flutter, he dropped the
meteorite and Fox crossed the pan. It
was Fox's game thruout, and his play
ing almost leads one to regret ever having
verbally castigated him for past misdeeds.
In the eighth Toledo made a hard bid,
but was denied. Frisbie singled, and
went to second on an error by Fox. He
traveled to third on a wild pitch. O'Hara
tried to steal second, and a second trap
play was started. Frisbie started home. I
Starnagle to Fox to Starnagle to McNIch
ols to Morgan to Oyler to Morgan was the
route of the ball when" Frisbie was put
out. Coulter, Maloney and Sullivan were
attempting to get in on the play, but
there was no room for them on the base
line.
That about ended the affairs. Wyatt
Leehe of the tired throwing arm, but
mighty swatterwas about as effective
as a sugar plug in a Mississippi river
levee at high-water time. He could not
hit and his fielding was nothing to
brag on.
The scene shifts to St. Paul this after
noon, where the old-time rivals will at
tempt to exterminate, each other Fol
lowing is the line of march of yesterday's
parade:
THE SCORE:
Minneapolis AB PO
Kansas City
Toledo
83 87
0 0
1 0
0 0
0 0
4 1
1 0
I Totals
Cromley batted for Hogriever in ninth,
Bt. Paul 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01
Indianapolis .....0 0 0 0 1 0 2 8 06
Two-base hits, Flournoy, Dickey, McCreery,
Heydbn sacrifice hits, Carr, Dickey, Martin,
Heydon stolen bases, Dickey, Martin double
9 27 15 3
ery. Swander, Martin, Phillips by Phillips,
Pierce, Jones, Jackson passed ball, Heydon: hit
by pitched ball, by Phillips, Jackson left on
bases, St. Paul 4. Indianapolis 8. Time of game.
1:65. Umpire, Bauswine.
AT MILWAUKEE.
Mllw'kee a Col'mbs
Stone rf 1 1 0
Scbaefer ss 0 3 2
O'Brien 2b.. 0 1 4
Clurk 3b 1 2 3
Hemphill cf 0 8 0
Slattery c... 0
Pennell If.. 0
Bateman lb 1 10 0 0 Bridwell ss
Dougherty 0 0 1 0 Simon 0
Olmstead p. 1
Totals ...827 10 0
Sltch.
0 Davis,-rf... 0
0 Glendon 2b. 0
0 Yeager 2b.. 0
0 Friel 3b 2
0 Kihm lb O
a
0 0
0 0
0 0
1 1
0 0
0 1
0 0
8 0
3 1
1 0
4 0 0 Clymer cf.. 0
3 0 0 Martin If.. 0
Totals 4 24 8 8
Milwaukee 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 2
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-fcase hits. Friel 2. Clark stolen bases
Scbaefer, Hemphill sacrifice hits, O'Brien base
on balls, off Dougherty 2, off Olmstead 8 wild
Olmstead struck out, by Dougherty 4, by
Imstead 6 double plays, Simon to Friel left
on bases, Milwaukee. 8, Columbus 5. Umpire
Klem. Time, 1:27. Attendance, 900.
At Kansas CityLouisville game postponed:
rota.
STAKDINO OF THE CLUBS.
Playod. Won. Lost.
87 St' Paul
.Columbus
Louisville Milwaukee
Minneapolis Indianapolis
ft
83
80 8T
4
Pet.
.653 .602
.557 .554
.600 .483
LB
40
S3
SO 87
43" 45'
.46
43 42
'ic
feft&6&E
80 25
New York
Chicago Cincinnati Pittsburg St. Louia
Boston Brooklyn Philadelphia
63 62
Minneapolis at St. Paul.
Kansas City at Milwaukee,
Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1.
New York 4, Chicago 3. $-
Clncinanti 2-2, Boston 1-4.
Brooklyn-Pittsburg, no game, rain.
.361
.287
GAMES TODAY.
NATIONAJ, LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLXJBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
67 .78
77
79
74
76
80 83
76
Pet. .722 .623
.582 .568
.513 .375 .861
.250
22 29
33 32
37 50 53
57
48
46 42
89 30 30
19
GAMES YESTERDAY.
GAMES TODAY.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
New York at Chicago.
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
Boston New York
Chicago Cleveland Philadelphia St. Louis
78
77 81
74 76
73
Washington
0
0 0
0
0 0 2 0 0
4 4 4
~2 6 27 17
PO A
1 1
2 1 0
4 5 0 0
10
0 1
75
Pet.
.641 .597 .598 .554 .552
50
46 48
41 42 82 31
15
33
38 34
41 45
60
GAMES YESTERDAY.
Cleveland 14, Philadelphia 8.
St. Louis 8, Boston 4.
Chicago 5, New York 8.
Washington 11, Detroit 6.
GAME3 TODAY.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Detroit at Washington. 1
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
NORTHERN LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
_ Played. Won.
Dnluth 56 41
Grand Forks ..54 28
Crookston 51 25
Superior .51
Lost. 15
26
26 29 83 32
Pet.
.732
.619
.490 .463 .411 .407
25
Kargo -...5 23
Winnipeg .....54 22
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
Duluth 6, Crookston 1.
Superior 4, Grand Forks 8.
THREE-I LEAGUE
0
0
0 Davenport* 5, Bloomingron 8.
Cedar Rapids 8, Decatur 5.
Rcckford 0, Rock Island 2.
Dubuque 6, Springfield 5.
WESTERN LEAGUE
Colorado Springs 5. Sioux City 1.
Denver 1, St. Joseph 4.
Des Moines 5, Omaha 1.
IOWA LEAGUE
Oskaloosa 6, Ottumwa 5.
Oskaloosa 5, Keokuk 4.
Bone 6, Marshalltown 3.
WITH THE AMATEURS
The Minneapolis Grays were defeated bv the
Dahls by a score of 18 to 8. BatteriesChip
man and Anderson Tracy and Smith. The win
ners would like to arrange a game with Still
water, White Bear, or the Palace Clothing com
pany team. For games, address" A. J. Bauer,
care of the Western Union Telegraph company.
Members of the J. P. Vos team won a game
from the Merriam Park Sluggers by a score of
19 to 8. The Vos team would like to have a
game with the Golden Stars for Sunday. For
games, address F. Mauren, 829 Marshall street
NE.
The Bensons were defeated by the Sherrys by
a score of'9 to 8. The" Sherrys would like" to
arrange a game with any 17-year-old team in the
O'Loughlin,
Editor.
SNEDE LIGHTS. ON HISTORY.
"Did you hear about the ac
cident' at' F6rt Snelling yester-
day?" -asked\' Adam. "No," replied
Evei "What yr$s it?"
"Automobilel ^an oVer a peanut and
mashed two "kernels," chuckled Adam.
And' Bill Webstef is telling this for
a new one.
"TRUE SUTH'N CHIVALRY SUH."
Carrie Nation met a Kentucky col
onel yesterday in a two-round bout.
Carrie led with her left, landing on
the rye blossom on the colonel's cheek.
The colonel countered on Carrie's eye,
putting her to the floor. The chival
rous "sutherner. suh" was awarded
the decision,
3* *-LABOR TROUBLES. r
South St. Paul butchers struck again
this morning. Some of Lennon's la
borers are attempting to do the same
thing this afternoon. The butchers
may win. The Lennonites haven't
much chance. f-j.
^&'%^% $
WITHMHE^THLEWStOUt OMDOORS
VANDERBILTS CHAUFFEUR NEGLECTED THE BIG MACHINE
New York, July 22.After establishing
five new track records with Alfred G.
Vanderbilt's sixty-horsepower Mercedes,
at the Empire City track, Paul Sartori,
driver, neglected to replenish the
watertank, and the engine becoming over
heated, the two forward cylinders cracked
near the finish of a subsequent race, put
ting the powerful record smasher immedi
ately out of commission. Twelve hundred
persons, who witnessed the racing, were
disappointed when they saw the big car
shoved under the line and off the track by
man power.
The record breaking occurred at the
conclusion and in extenuation of the final
heat of a free-for-all race of fifteen miles,
which was won by Mr. Vanderbilt's car
with the same consummate ease as had
attended it in the trial heat two days be
fore. Its nearest rival at the finish, George
Arent's sixty-horsepower Mercedes, was
in sight in the stretch, and only an eighth
of a mile lacking a lap behind, while Guy
Vaughn's forty-horse Decauville was an
other three-fourths of a mile back of the
second Mercedes.
The winner's time at fifteen miles was true had the machine run to that point record work had never essayed a longer
14 minutes 44 2-6 seconds, as opposed to that Sartori signalled, before concluding track trip than fifteen miles, while the
the best track figures of 14 minutes 21 the race, his intention of continuing for best existing marks were those, set up
seconds, made by Barney Oldfield (Win- five miles more. This assured the turn- three years ago by Henry Fournier (Mors)
ton) at Denver, Col. So beautifully and bllng of speed figures, for Oldfield in his a the indifferent Fort Erie course.
"ooo Wednesday's p.ure was a surprise to the local
nine.
/^^/^0'^^J^JfJ^J^OjS!EO^iWS SQJ?/*KJSHAVLT*
city, the Kennedys preferred. For gi
dress A. F. Lorv, 525 Third avenue NE.-
Members of the Wilmot team will cross bats
with the Island Cycle' team Sunday, at Eigh
teenth and Monroe street NE. The game will
be called at 3 o'clock. The battery for the
Islands will he McDonough and Cunningham.
For games, address I. Hentschel,Time building.
Managers of teams in the Boys? league' should
notify Mr. Sternwitz as to thefvresult8 of all
the games played since July 3 If the boys
have failed to' comply with his orders, your reg
istration fees must- be sent in at once. Mr.
Maylottis.out. of town at present.
Members of the Steinmetz club were presented
with three games by the Fifth Wards, the Fifth
Wards failing to appear at the games.
The Golden Stars would like to arrange a
game with some 11-year-old team for Sunday.
For games, address W". W., 3751 Jortland ave
nue.
Members of the Tiger team claim a game from
the Millers for nonappearance.
The Northwestern Casket company team was
defeated by the Bloomingtons by a score of
15 to 8.
Members of the Regulator nine would like to
arrange a game for "Sunday with any 15-year-old
team. For games, address H. Huntoon,1
9 2
Seventh street S..
vMembers of,, the Patriot nine now .claim flie
10-year-old championship of. the
The Branch tteam was defeated by the Senti
nels by a. score of 19, to. 107 For. games, ad
dress Alex, Cuttler, 588 Eighth avenue N.
NORTHWESTERN GAMES
Bismarck. 7)., July, 22.Bismarck was de
feated by Webster Thursday by a score of 4 to
1. The brftterles were: Jlrlckson and Hllle
brandt Middleton andMorris Rbhesch.
Morris, "Minri... July 22.The
defeated by by a score of IS
wa
*438
tlo 2
408
aggregft,- Albert a wo six gamesAlberta from Morris
HARVARD JUMPER
GREW HOMESICK
r(J cp
F. M. Murphy Sailed for America
on Eve of Big- International
Games.
N*w York Sun Special Service.
London, July 22.E\ M. Murphy, Har
vard's crack high jumper, who was to
have competed against the athletes of
Oxford and Cambridger in the international
meet Saturday, threw the American col
legiate camp into consternation yesterday
by sailing for New York.
Since his arrival in England, Murphy
has suffered from homesickness 'and foas
been greatly depressed. -His -tejipi, cap'the
tain, manager and trainer, afcing with his J*
teammates," used all the persuasi'On irj1
their power for* h'irh" to "remain the "three
days longer ,fpr the jtoeet, .which takes
place tomorrow, but without avail.
It is thought that the loss of Murphy
will not affect the Americans' chances in
the high Jump. .Victor, of Yale, is- in,
rare form, and in practice is clearing, the'
bar readily in the vicinity of sJbc,Jet
Murphy's best record is five feet "eleven
inches.
The hard, training, work has .been ended
and the athletes are in as fit condition, as
if tb^y were on their-home grounds.
JEFF "IS EAGER"
Busy Press Agent Resumes His In
dusti-ious ^areejv
San Fi-ancisco. July 22 -JCfcajMldU* tfSaek Je.*
fries has arrived here.from ILos Anifttes7 mthii
way to the training camp at Harbin Springs.
He chose the opportunity afforded by his indis
position to take his bride to Los Angeles and
introduce her to his parents and other relatives.
Jeffries said his knee is entirely well,now. and
that he is eager to begin training for his forth
coming battle with' MSnroe.
f'
theH ycllow7iRammii
HNnMumAtmmiiHmmiMiiHtHiMmiHHHnnHiHMnHiMNMtit
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE*ANTI-"B00STERS.
OFF-SIDE PDAT. i
Atlantic City is .having a,, horse
AFTER- THE "LAST.""' ^A &-
New York dreamer has it that Jer
fries' is all in as" a jjesult of too much Z- IK
wealthy water and
must be $2 of Munroe
loose.,
ijsl
lasiness. There "a
T. /"J
WATER PITCHERS.
St. Paul can have it either way
wet or dry. In the coming series they1
OUT OF QEAR.
Little less syndicate baseball. Dale
Gear is said to be ready to take some
of Tebeau's Kansas City stock.
There'll be something out of Gear if
this comes to pass'.'
can try th^ Ford or go over on the'^l
Ferry. ~-i & scribes to claim the skat championship
of the world. They do this every year.
Skat is played nowhere else in the
THE :jffiNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. 904
BIG RAGING AT
Canadian Horse Racing Card Will
Attract Thousands From the
ft.' Northwest,
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man.. jWy 22.An army of
men are at wprk preparing the fair
grounds for the opening of the .Dominion
of Canada exhibition,, iwhich will be held
here from July 25 to Aug. 6. Monday
afternoon the fair will be declared open
by .CUifford Siftoiv minister of the^ in-
terior.-'w jAmong. .the djg^inguished, visitors
who will he present $ Sir William^ Ya_n
Home,: Sir Thomas {fihaughnessy,
Th exhibits of livestock will be one
of the features of the fair, which has
already been determined by the very
large nuiftber of entries which have been
received from all over the Dominion. The
same can be said Tf the manufactures^
which are coming from the far east and
far west of the Dominion.
x^^SIiOAN IS TROUBLE
Jockey Sends Auto Too Fast for East
ern JDftW.
Bridgeport, Conn., July 22.Traveling in an
auto at the rate of footy miles an hour, J.
Sloan* the jockey, struck a snaga in Stratford
when a chain was.e strjing across WashlngtrtM
bridge to stop his flight and he was placed uT
der*arrest.e Sloatn went thru Fairfield, a suburb
&
th
?S"
x-\.
To. whirlwindd
Hte
Sheriff Buckley saw hfea jand telephoned to the
Bridgeport police headShim off, but Sloan wa
making pretty fast time and, changing his
course,d
hto WA -nabbe in Stratford.s
he-wh.er dodged the'police and was making for
St!"?L Sheriff Buckley telephoning to his friend, Sheriff
Stagg, in that place, to do the trick for him.
Sloan was released on bail of $50.
fr^ft
JATAS TO *LAY/ HOPKINS.
"Sunday* afternoon will be given overr to ama
teur ball at Minnehaha park. At 1 o'clock
sharp, the Dahls and Williams-Sickles team will
grapple, and at 3 o'clock the Javas and Hopkins
teams will start the pyrotechnics. Phyle and
Kinkle will be on the points for the Javas.
while Phyle and Gelst will do the fancy work
for Hopkins. The rivalry between the latter
teams is intense and fast play is expected.
.(t*
1
Vol. I.
No. 65.
^"/^MOR-E SCAB LABOR.
Jaco^ Freye's barn burned
down-teat Sunday-night. It
looks, Jike tramp^ -v?ork.Mc-
Henry1'Gaupty
(jil.) Repub
J^ejani J*
M-UST.B
o Jnoney still t/r ^V-^^ 0 i
SLEEPY.
Edt barn is now ready hGribble's-'giew
^Holldale (Wis.) Re-
v-'}V"'' TROUBLES ARE (WER.
Watkins is out of the deep water
now*. He has fixed up his Ferry.
*4
SURE THING CHAMPS S.
It's about tim
civilized world..*
for Milwaukee
~rz .-*.& ,1^
T^p ^IMIT.
Toledo Times-Bfe is stinging Wa t
kins. It "requires gall for a Toledo
writer to even mention baseball.
-~ti
JAFFRAY BEATEN S
IN FINAL PLAY
Minikahda Crack Lost Thru Too
Cautious Play at Deciding1
Hole.
BEGIN^E4^N'^AjyJr\V 7"^
Northern League Magnates Take W
,*tV'w: 3*^r^Eresh'.Star^ '~\'^'J
(Jra'rid Forks,' N.D i July 22=-Next Hondiy
the. teams of the. Northern league "will begin all
OTer their race for the pennant.- .This was de
cided upon at a meeting of the magnates' of the
league held here yesterday. The runaway Tace
that Duluth has made of -the present chase for
the championship has discouraged the fans, in
tne other towns of the circuit, with the only
result, the club owners are far in the hole. For
a time several of them planried giving up the
battle, but at the meeting yesterday they are
agreed to play, out the season,, and the race will
be started over agaiti In an attempt to revive
interest in the towns on the circuit.
The first game of the new schedule will he
played Monday, and the new season will end
Aug. 15, A salary limit of $1,000" was voted.
SPEED MERCHANTS' INNING
Cyclists to Have Races in the Mound
City Stadium. X:7
-.-St. Louis, July 22.During the week beginning
Aug 1 the' stadium -will- be -the 'scene of an
N. 0. A.' grand circuit ^neet. during which the
national amateur, championships will also be
contested.
The present, amateur king is Marcus Hurley,
riding under the colors of the New York Athletic
club.
Among those who will dispute the honor with
Hurley, are Downing and Limburg, the noted
California flyers, ..who have been doing won
derful riding this season. The entry list promi
ses to be the greatest of any held in the country
this year.
IiONG-DISTANCE RUN
A. M. Ldndsay to Tour from Flour
City to Flower City,
A. M. Lindsay. Jr., and W. S. MacGregor of
the Minneapolis Dry Goods company left Minne
apolis this morning for Rochester, N. Y., on a
1,200-mile automobile journey.
The trip is taken for pleasure and no attempt
will be made to establishing any new long dis
tance records. 7
The machine in which the journey will ii
ruade is a sixteen-hanepowcr Marlon, made in
Indianapolis, and weighing 1,400 pounds. C,
WEBSTER'S FAST WORK
South Dakota Team Claims
pionship of. Northwest. ,-v ,n,
Special to The Journal. 7 7 7
Yens er, S. -D., July 22.Webster defA-'toil
lilHimrck. N. D., nt BiRr-Jar'.-k July 18. Sere,
6 TO BatteriM -WHwter. rricksoa and Hllli
brand Bismarck, Bl'^-od. A'idleton and Per-j'.
TK. July 19, W&iftec .\Kaiu defeated IUs
by a score of 7 10 4. BatteriesWebster,
Itgi-rs and Hillebi-iUd: P'inrick. Burns, Afiddlc
to I'Mcy and Ronecrh *Vbste was defeated
Son.-i-tr 8 to 5. i
TIJ- two teams are. to j.lny five RB t4s for 'le
championship of the Dakotaet&nd uorth'rjst: The
Webster team has taken eight oijt of fifteen
games played with the crack Renville team?" and
Aug. 15 they play the Javas at Minneapolis.
The Hillebrand brottbers, "Doc" "arm Homer,
arrived last week and are as{ rouudijpc- into
TT
t:i
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., July 22.H. P. Bend
of the Town and Country club of St. Paul
won the state golf championship yester
day afternoon, but the play between him
and C. T. Jaffray of the Minikahda club
was close, seesawing back and forth thru
the entire play during the afternoon, and
requiring the playing of the thirty-seventh
hole to decide the contest.
On this deciding hole both men made
beautiful, drives, Jaffray, if anything,
however, rather overdriving,. so that he
had a bad distance for approach. Being
afraid of going beyond the green, he par
tially dubbed his second shot, and this'
gave the hole and the state championship
to Bend, who holed out in 4.
Jaffray had a good chance at the cham
pionship when he was 1 Up hi the thirty
fourth hole, but after halving the thirty
fifth, lost the thirty-sixth by overputting.
Both men were somewhat tired after the
continuous play-for four days, and did not
play particularly good golf, but the con
test thruout was most stubborn. The
record by holes of the afternoon's play
was as follows:
Jaffray
r-*'''''".--
Out ............,......64 4 8 6*7 8 4
In ......7 5 ,5 7 4 6
Bend-
Out
In
6.7
6 6
...5 5 4
............:,6 5 4
The morning play of eighteen holes be
tween Bend and Jaffray ended all even,
but,It looked for a time as-if Bend would
be in the lead. He, had .Jaffray 2 dQiWTV
at the end of-the ninth hole,:and onthe
twelfth hole he was 4 down, but frbni'
there on he began t,P pick up. Bend was
1 up pir seventeenth hole, but Jaffray, by
taking the seventeenth hole," made it 'kll
even. Both, men played fine golf and
made few errors. Bend was a'little weak
at putting toward the end of the morn
ing play. ,-v v'''.:''-...
The. contests -in, -the iecond /and .third
flights were both unequal arid "small1
leries followed the-players Arpnnd. Gates
of Minikahda won the former over Dobbin
of Faribault, 4 up and 4 to: go, and Griggs
of the Town and Country 'club' won the
latter over Towne of Duluth, also .6.7 up
and 4 to go.
The losers in the morning's contests
in the second and third flights win the
cups offered to the runners up,
The medal handicap play proved very
interesting. The scores made by the play
ers were as follows, the first figure being
the handicap, the second the gross score
ahd the third the net score: r-^Wir.
Gallagher
A. D. D. Johnston i
Tawney
gal-
10
6
16
94 84
85:- 7 70
90
4
E. Smith..................
Burlingame Hertlg
Hopkins
106
10
8
10 18"
8 8 6
8
10
4 6
16
8
2
16
8
8 6
16 12 10
2 2 8
16
94
7 87
101
Alexander Milieu Ames Greer t...
Crangla
Gregory Finch Lawhead Laird
79
91
i07
88
102
-93''
105
105
88
59
80
-94
87 97
95
84
83 88 87
92
100
88
87
94
7 89
104
95 94
110
96
95
100 107
ri
Rees
Blair Booth -....i:.:
talker ..-.-..,.,*.........8
Carnaban Hood ......*i...^..........
Lanadn".: i
Plttman ,.,....k,..
R. P.
Rpblin M.P. WiMarn Mackenzie, Samp
son- Walker and T, "W Taylor, M.P^P.'s,
During the two weeks of the fair over
$100,000 will be distributed in prizes,
while $20,000 will be distributed in purses
and stakes for the feprse races. There
are eleven days', racing in all. Most days
have six races, there being fifty-nine
events in all. Boys' pony races, of which
there are two, will make up the first day's
racing, and the horsemen have their in
itial day Tuesday, the first event being
a stallion trot or pace. This arid the
citizens' purse, a running race of a mile
and a quarter, are the feature events of'
opening day.
The Manitoba derby at a mile will be
run Aug. 1. The free-for-all, the premier
event of the meeting tor slidewheelers ,will
be decided July 29. At has a purse of
$2,500 for a prize 'The Manitoba breed
ers' stakes for trotters and pacers wlll
be the first race Wednesday, Aug. 3. It
is a sweepstakes of $25, with $250 added
money. A team race is on each day's
card. The closing day has a gentlemen's
road race for a cup valued at $150, be
side the big running' e-vent of the meet,
the Dominion industrial handicap, at a
mile and a quarter. The latter race is
worth $1,300.
105 -85
89 k.
Schtoyef .-.v.'...ir.
Youuians Sehouten ....^...i.r.i
E. L. Johnson
Morae
99 95 83 87
100
96
84 88
_,v..'.
Melyin
E. Li. Johnson refused to give score. 7
R- Smith was disqualified for not count
ing one stroked"
Wendell Hertig" tffJBt^nMawr won the
prize for the best" net score, and A. D. L.
Johnson of Tqwhand^Cotintry the prize
for the best gross scpre- AMATEUR REIJfSMEBT BfEETING
Fast Time Expected at the Matinee
l/^^K at Hamline.
7,**''::f:,^:7a
Si. Paul amateur drlveraf have.0aVraogeC
heavy program for the matinee to be held &i the
state fair grounds at Hamline tomorrow after
noon. The first race will be started at 2:30
0'clo.ck.' The' card is as. follows:
Special Race for AU-^-Anton Mlesen's Dewey
Blackman's Captain Colbert Mike Gannon's
LucyP,'
2:20 Pace to Bikesr-Pred Schroeder's Lottie C.
C. W. Sommer's Ruby Moak, Dr. Beckley's 'El
Banello, Budley Scheffer's Bell Kinger, Henry
Pothen's Ida Li, Dudley. Schaffer's Hal Davis
Gentlemen's Boad Race to CartsW H.
Kent's Hammont, Jr., John Anderson's Ftfunlei,
H. J. Scholey's Billey.
Gentlemen's Road" Race 'to ^Pour- '-Wheels-
Thomas Irvine's Mauk. Heact, George R, Kibbe's
Lady Tina. DK Hutchin's Austin. W. H. Brom
ley's Phlllemlna Woodford,
v-~_-4_-i_2iU_'., v:&^
v'
Cham-
9
\pmmy|jTaKES
CREAM
For Hot Weather
-w' .7-,
Itf a: Tsafe, cooling, nutritious food
for you to eat. This is especially
true when it comes from the Cres
cent Company, for our ice cream la
absolutely pure. We would be glad
to have you see us make it.
Special rates for social gatherings,
picnics, excursions, etc.
THE CRESCENT
CREAMERY CO.
718-720 Hennepin Av.
UT^RACTINQ
TUB ATTENTION
I ur stores are attracting th
attention of people who want
something in toilet articles,
perfumes and articles for tho
bathgoods that are a little
better, and a little ^different
from those that can be secured
elsewhere.
VOBGBU'S
^Two stores, Hennepin and Washington. Jk\
Nicollet and Seventh street. &
shape. Any team in the west can arrange for
games *wlth Webster, who '(Slaim the champion
saip. Fop games address 0. C. Rleger, man
ager.
SYNDICATE MIXING}7
Tebeau Gives Dale D. Gear Option on
Kansas City Stock.
Kansas-City,.^.fltuly~22.-7 Tebeau"of Lou
isville, who owns a controlling interest in the
Kansas City American association baseball club,
has given an option on sixty-four of his hundred
and two shares to
DaleoD.hiGear,
OF THE
MINNEAPOLIS WEATHER.
Fa ir tonight and Saturday warmer Saturday.
CRADLE, AI/TAR AND GRAVE.
BIRTHS.
BestlerMr. and Mrs. M. B., 1830 Fourth
street N, a daughter.
PfeffermanMr. nnd Mrs
avenue N,.. a. daughter.
KuennenMr. and Mrs. L. U 2115 Seven
teenth avenue S, a son and daughter.
iGarberMr. and Mrs. Louis, 1111 Fifth
.street S, .a daughter.
GrayMr. and Mrs./VVllliam, 2741 Portland
avenue, a son.
ShawMr. and Mrs. Frank W., 2086 Queen
avenue S, a son.
RensbergerMr. and Mrs. Delbert, {55 East
man-avenue, a son.
M., 72 Eighth
of the
stocmanager within thirty
elub, who^vlll dispose5
daj?s to local investors. The present owners of
th^200ishares of stock are as follows:
^eorge- Tebe.au 102. Dale fi. Gear 48, T. MTe
be*d of Louisville 48,. George Hardesty of Kau^
sajpfCity 2 and N. S. Wilbur of Kansas City 2.
TAOJS WON OUT
Poles and Stumps Mk Up in Iowa
I Ball Game.
Special to The Journal. .IV5,
.7 7 77A 1,
Humboldt, Iowa, July 22.Another amusing
and interesting game of ball was played in
Humboldt this week between the shorts ami
the tails. The tails wotr-out'Toy-the score
327 tot?18: Neither, side'
one Inning the tails made'eighteen runs: on the
shorts.. Several times the shorts could hot find
the ball-where it lit In the grass, close by them,
letting three or four score at a time.?*-.
v,cduld. play-ball Iof
SHOOTING AT^WINONA
Gun Cluh Arranges a Series of Handi
cap Contests.
Winona, Minn.. July '22.The Winona Sports
men's club, which was Instrumental in bringing
here the recent .shoot of the interstate associa
tion, has arranged for weekly handicap shoots
from now. to the firstf ot September, the handi
cap consisting in the distance removed from the
targets as they are thrown into the air, the poor
est shooters having an advantage of five years,
GOLFERS STIIiL ENTHUSIASTIC
Week of Tournament Play Does Not
Dampen Ardor.
Despite a strenuous week at golf, Minneapolis
players are still enthusiastic and plan play for
tomorrow. Most of the players are home from
the links at Winona, where Jaffray carried the
battle for the state championship right up to the
Town and Country club crack and was defeated
by so narrow a margin that he.can almost share
in the glory of the splendid victory of his opi
porient. It was remarkable play over strange
links, and the twin. cities have in Bend and
Jaffray two players of the first grade.
Tomorrow afternoon the golfers at Minikahda
will engage in a puttitig, contest. The interest
ru|s high in this event and a Urge number of
contestants will build sand biles at the home
tee Bryn Mawr golfers have' no scheduled play
at: their home links, but will go, some fifteen
strong,- to the links, 0*7the''Lttfayette club at
Mlnnetonka.V^Interclub pla^ will rule
"AMERICA WELL WIN"
Irish Athlete Predicts Victory for the
r? Collegians Tomorrow.
St. Louis, July 22."The Yale-Harvard team
will win Saturday's meet-in London, from Ox
ford and Cambridge, sure," says Thomas Kiely,
champion all-arouud athlete of the United States
and Great-Britalu
"There won't eicn be a coutest.7 The teams
of th /.mericin rnivers!ties olscount the best
Oxford and Cambridge cap offei-. England will
win..the distance eventsthe mile and two-mile
runs.
*"in all the other branchesthe sprints, hur
dles, jumps and l.amuiersAmerica is supreme.
Yea know, in tfce old country they don't go
much on speed. Stamina Is what they are after.
7,nj
A
NicholsMr. and Mrs. H. W., 2819 Colum
bus avenue, a daughter.
RydlunMr. and Mrs. Andrew, 2719 Lyndale
avenue N, a son.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Amos C. Cooler and Katbryn Usher,
Harry W. Sweeney and Ethel Sarlisle.
Mose J. Rosensteln and Jennie L. Rosenthal.
George Koltes and Theresa Schlossen..
,-^h DEATHS.
EbertWilliam, 2425 Penn avenue N.
DIAMON DS
None but perfect terns ever
find a place in our stock. Dia
monds have been a leading fea
ture of our business, and we
pride ourselves on the superior
quality of the stones we sell.
Our prices are the lowest.
\iu
EUSTIS BROS,
Jewel-
en, 712 ~Z
Nic. Av.
Edison New Moulded Records,
Now 35c.
Complete line of Edison and
Victor Talking Machines
5 and Records.
20 Per Ct, Discount on Bicycles.
Automobiles for Rent.
T. C. Phone 1618.
lyfe:
Great Western Cycle Co.
612 1st Ave. So.
AWNINGS,
SHADES
TENTS.
211 Hennepin Avn uo.
For instance, take the respective national games.
In England It cricket, a game which often
times requires iZu-ee days of play before it Is
over. Over here it is baseball, a snappy sport
which Feldom lasts as long as as an hour and
three-quarters.
"England will win the two distance runs.
An erica will surely take the dashes. Sheviln
and Glass, too^ should run one-two over Tomlin
son and Sptcer, the Londoners, who will op
pose them. The high and broad jumps, may
offer great contests. However, I look for Amerl
can victories In both events.'
GIVES HON
Fife Will Relinquish One of
Training Requisites.
New York, July 22.The charge of grand lar
ceny which had been entered against Robert
Fittslmmpns. the pugilist, on the allegation that
he-had carried off a lion cnb from one of the
Coney Island animal shows, was. dismissed yes
terday, the complainant explaining
learned that Fitzslmmon-
:/y.::x.::.^,
t^
i-r'-: Titles.
His
thathhe
had
bad been told could
have the lion, the offer being made by one of
the managers as & Joke. The lion has been re
turned to the show.
PEASANTS ATTAcfe GOEia3T
Millionaire Routed, Horse, Foot and
Dragoon in Austria.
New York, July 22.A Vienna cable to the
World says: Robert Goelet of New York and his
bride, formerly Miss Elsie Whelen of Philadel
phia, were making the trip from Parts to Vienna
in an automobile, and when near Polling in
upper Austria last Thursday, a cart driven by a
peasant boy approached. The horses took fright
and dumped the cart by the roadside, burying
the boy under the load.
Peasants who had witnessed, the accident
rushed to the scene. They surrounded the auto,
brandishing pitchforks, scythes and clubs. Mr.
Goelet drew his revolver and ordered the chauf
feur to draw likewise. Then, with leveled pis
tols they backed to the auto and jumped aboard
and turned back toward Mauerkirchen. at top
speed. There they told their story to the au
thorities and Mr. Goelet was fined a small sum.
WOMEN ARE BARRED
Turf Authorities Balk at the Pink Teft
Chicago, July'22 -^Dio-Chicago Jockey club
has made a ruling which went into effect yes
terday, that in th'future, no married woman may
enter a horse in her name, but the entry must
be made in-the name of her-husband. This rul
ing will bring to a close the career of Mrs. R.
Bradley, In whosa name Robert Waddell won'
the American Derby. .All
horses ate entered in the
onam "Pao" Bradley'swife his
Among the women who are credited with run
ning horses at the local tracks are:
Mrs. R. BranleT. Mrs. Hart Dernham, Mrs.
C. TS. Durnell,' Airs. C. E. Miller, Mrs.: C. F.
Sandes, Mrs. T. J. Zurborg, Mrs. M. Goldblatt,
Mrs. M. Kray and Mrs. W. O. Joplin.
The track official: considered it best to put a
stop-to the oractice^ as the programs sometimes
have -tie, apeparance of a list of Jin tea debu
tantes.- i
CASTORlA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
'/'i u..'
i '-^'3^.^
i ~\\Cm\inkm*mjp*um

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