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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 05, 1904, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1904-09-05/ed-1/seq-12/

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SAINTS GO DOWN
BEFORE MILLERS
WATKINS' MBREY MEN MAKE
ERRORS, BUT WIN.
"Archie" Stimmel Pitches Wonderful
Game for the Local Team, Allowing
but Two SinglesTeam\MateB Go to
Pieces In Fourth, but Bat Out a
Victory.
Members ot the miller band, playing a game
f ball with the saints at Minnehaha park yes
terday afternoon, were afflicted with a severe at
tack of errorltls during the fourth period. Stren
uous remedies were applied by Dr. Watklns and
the leathei heavers recovered sufficiently to
hand another bunch to Lennon's heroes. The
ratio was: Minneapolis 5, St. Paul 8.
Archibald Stimmel, the elongated twlrter, was
In the box for the home team. "Archie" had
taken note of Mr. Thomas' Saturday performance
and he went down Into Southtown yesterday
with the determination to at least equal
"Frosty's" record. He did It. During the nine
periods of play all that "Mike" Kelly's mess
mates could acratob. out was two lonesome hits.
Stimmel gave one pass and his teammates did
the rest of St. Paul's scoring.
Sessions was doing the honors for the saints,
and he did pretty well for his employer up to
the fourth Inning, when the Watklns warriors
ambushed him. When he had recovered from
the surprise of It aU he was humiliated to find
how many times he had been hit. After that
It wasn't hard for the millers, who hit enough
to win, and when the game was over the bingle
total read eleven.
One of the largest crowds of the season was
the Minnehaha grounds yesterday to watch the
fun. They received full worth of their money.
Everything was uneventful up to the first ot the
fourth. At that time the saints made a hit,
Stimmel gave a free transportation ticket and
Freeman, Weaver and Qremlnger did unpleasant
stunts, and the score stood 3 to 0 In favor of
the losers.
This was the Incentive the millers needed.
In their half of the fourth Coulter led off with
a solo, and the miller band Joined in an anvil
Chorus which brought supreme joy to the local
mooters and tied the score. They added ono
more in the fifth and took another Just for luck
Jn tha seventh. For poor old St Paul there
was nothing doing in the score department after
the fourt'i.
The how
Minneapolis AB PO A
Maloney rf 3 0 0 1 0
Fieeman 5 1 2 12 1
Coulter If 3 1 0 0 0
Gremingor 8b 4 2 8 0 2
Weaver 4 0 7 1
McNichols cf 3 0 0 8 0
fox 2b 4 1 2 2 5
Oyler ss 4 0 1 1 2
Btimmel 4 0 1 1 8
Totals 84 5 11 27 14 3
St. Paul AB PO A
Jones cf 4 0 0 5 0 0
Jackson rf 4 1 1 1 0 0
Wheeler 3b 3 1 0 S 0 0
Flournoy If 4 O 0 1 0 0
Kelley 3 1 6 1 0
Martin 2b 3 0 1 3 1 0
Marcan ss 8 0 0 1 4 0
"Sullivan 3 0 0 6 1 0
Sessions 3 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 30 8 2 24 0 0
St. Paul 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 03
Minneapolis 00031010 *5
Earned runs, Minneapolis 4, two-base hits, Oy
,ler, Freeman, three bate hit,* Greminger bases
on balls, off Stimmel 1, off Sessions 3, struck
out by Stimmel 6, by Sessions 5, left on bases,
Minneapolis 10, St. Paul 12, hit by pitcher, Ma
loney stolen bases, Wheeler 2, Jackson, Kelley,
Fox sacrifice hits, McNichols, Wheeler. Time,
1 58. Umpire, Killen. Attendance, 6,000.
AT KANSAS CITY
First Game
Mil
Stone If 1
Schaefer ss. 8
O'Brien 2b 1
Slatterv 3b. 0
Hemphill cf 1
Pennell if-. 1
Bateman. lb. 0
Speer 1
McKay 0
1 Bothfuss rf,
1 Nance If
0 Hill cf
0 Bonner 2b
0 Massey lb
0 Lewee ss
0 Sullivan 3b
0 R\ an
0 Eels
Second Game
Milw
8tone.lt Schaefer,ss.
O'Brien, rf..
glatterv.Sb. Hemphlll.2b
Pennell,cf..
1 *Bougherty. 0
3 11
1 1
0 1
1 11
2 0
Totals ...8 24 7 2 Totals .11 2T 11 3
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Kansas City 0 0010121 *5
Two base hits, Schaefer, Nance, Lewee three
base hits, Rothfuss, Hill, sacrifice hit, Schaefer
stolen bases, Nance, double plays, Lewee to
Massey, Sullivan to Bonner to Hyan, Sullivan to
Masse}, O'Brien to Schaefer to Bateman bases
on balls, off Kels 2, struck out, by Eels 10, by
McKav 3 left on base*, Milwaukee 8, Kansas
City 6. Time. 1.40. Umphe, Hart.
a 0 1
0
4 2 0 1
0 0 0
K. City
2 1
1
0 4 2 0
4 1 0
OGear.rf 1 Nance If
OHlll.cf.
0 Bonner 2b.,
0 Massey, lb..
0 Lew ee ss
lSullivan.Sb. ORyan.c Olsbell.p 0
11 Bateman,lb. 2
Speer.c 0
McKay, p. 0
Totals.... "5 5? la
2 Totals.... 8 24 8
Batted for McKay In the ninth.
Milwaukee 01000200 03
Kansas City 01000081 5
Two-base hits, O'Brien, Hemphill 2, Bateman,
Nance, Hill sacrifice bits. Schaefer, Lewee
atolen base. Hill bases on balls, off Isbell 2,
off McKay 1 struck out, by Isbell e, by Mc
Kay 4: hit bv pitched ball. Gear left on
bases, Milwaukee 9, Kansas City 4. Time, 1:35.
Umpire, Hart.
AT COLUMBUS.
Col'btn
I
Toledo
Davis rf 1
J, Martin If 0
Friei 8b
B'holdtr of.
Klhm lb
Abbott
Wrigley 2b.
Brldwell ss.
Olmsted p..
Yeager
0 Cllngman ss 0
0 Brown If-c. 2
OLee rf-lf 1
0 Moriarlty 3b 0
0 Kemmer lb. 1
0 Clark 0
1 Bnrtos rf.., 0
0 O'Hara 2b.. 1
0 Frlsble cf 2
0 D. Martin 1
1
2 1
0 1
0 13
0 8
Totals 5 27 16 1 Totals
Batted for Olmsted in ninth.
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0
Toledo 0 0 0 0 2
Sacrifice hits, Cllngman, D. Martin two-base
hits, Davis, Brown, double plays, Brldwell (un-
assisted), Krigley to Brldwell to Klhm, Abbott
to Wrigley, Clark to Cllngman hit by pitched
ball, Kemmer struck out, by Olmsted 3, by Mar
tin 4. Time, 1 32. Umpire, Klem.
feito
AT LOUISVILLE.
Ind.
OMcCreery cf 0
0 Magoon ss 1
0 Sw ander If 1
0 Carr 3b 0
0 Hogriever 2b 1
0 Dickey lb 1
0 Hex don 0
0 Phillips rf 0
1 Allemang p. 0
Louis.
gallmanfIf..
erwin 8 1
Hart 2
'Arndt 3b 2
Dexter 0
fj, Brashear 2b 1
1'tgry cf.. 1
ulnlan ss 1
Scott 2
Totals ...13 27 10
I
ft 3 1
1 Totals 4 24 10 2
Louisville 2 0 0 3 1 2 0 0 8
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Three-base hits. Hallman, Swander, Arndt
stolen bases. Hart, Brashear, Dexter Sacrifice
tits, Quinlan, Brashear. bases on balls, off
Scott 4, off Allemang 5, struck out, by Scott 4,
by Allemang 2, hit bv pitcher, by Allemang 1
^wlld pitch, Allemang 1 double plays, Kerwln
Brashear, Oulnlan to Brashear to Hart 2,
Magoon to Dickey left on bases, Louisville 9,
Indianapolis 3. Time, 1.50. Umpire, Bausewlne.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. on.
84
77 71
70
67
60
04 36
St Paul 129
1 Milwaukee 130
Louisville 129
i,. Columbus 128
Minneapolis 126
^.^Indianapolis 133
Kansas City 131
^Toledo 132
Lost.
45
53 58
58
59
73 77
96
-r Played. Won.
New York 113 70
Boston 116 71
Philadelphia 109 63
Chicago 117 66
Cleveland 113 63
^Detroit 113 48
t8t. Louis 112 40
(Washington 115 27
I3WS
Pet.
.651
.592 .550
.547
.532
.452
.412 .273
GAMES TODAY.
MorningMinneapolis at St. Paul.
AfternoonSt. Paul at Minneapolis.
Milwaukee at Kansas City.
Louisville at Indianapolis.
Toledo at Columbus.
'k
AMERICAN LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
ost.
43
45 46 51
50
65 60 88
fV GAMES YESTERDAY.
No games scheduled.
GAMES TODAY.
Washington at Boston (two games).
Philadelphia at New York (two games)*
St. Louis at Cleveland (two games).
J2hicago at Detroit (two games).
1
MEN FITFOR THE
BATTLE AT BUTTE
Nelson and Herrera Faoe Each
Other in the Ring
Today,
New York Sun Speoial Service.
Butte, Mont., Sept. 6.This afternoon, when
Aurelio Herrara and "Battling" Nelson clash In
the new arena of the Montana Athletic club, a
battle will occur which will bring to the front
a new contestant for the light and feather
weight championships. Jimmy Brltt and Young
Corbett must meet the winner of this bout or
acknowledge him his master.
The attendance will be close to 10,000. The
hotels are crowded with enthusiasts who have
traveled hundreds of miles to see the contest.
Herrara weighs 129% pounds. His complexion
is clear and he looks fit in every way for the
greatest fight of his life. Nelson is just at
weight. He Is a picture of health and rugged
ness.
Herrera is still favorite at 4 to 5, while 11 to
10 can be obtained on Nelson. The preliminary
wiU begin at 3 o'clock sharp.
PHYSICAL OTJLTUBE SHOW
Country Constabulary Chased the St.
Paul Outing Club.
Pet.
.621
.6.12 .677
.564 .558 .425
.411
.235
One Timothy Hurler, Altoona, Pa encoun
tered one Michael Schreck, Cincinnati, near
Hastings yesterday afternoon, with the result
that the physical demonstrator ftpm the Ohio
city threw a bushel or two of boxing (cloves
Into the face and torso of the Pennsylvanlan,
causing him to renounce the glories of prize
ring war in the third round.
The fight was given by the St. Paul Outing
club and was scheduled to take place near
Prescott, Wis The ring was set up and rea'dv
and the exhibition match between Walter Loonoy
of Chicago and Frank Carroll of Minneapolis
was Just closing when Deputy Sheriff Charles A.
Young of Pierce county, accompanied by Glenn
Denny, the city marshal of Prescott, appeared.
The fans yielded and moved down the river
on a chartered boat to a point below Hastings.
There the fight was pulled off on an island
with no other ring than ropes tied around
four trees.
Owing to the fact that the fljcht might
be stopped, the principal bout was put
on first. Hurley seemed to have the best
of the first round until he received Shreck's
short jab on the jaw just as the bell rang.
Hurley came up groggy in the second round.
He forced the fighting In the third round. A
left hook finally sent Hurley to his knees.
Schreck drove a right swing to the jaw and
sent Hurley down with a left hook in the same
place. Hurley took nine counts and the bell
saved him. His seconds then threw the sponge
into the ring.
The preliminary was fought after the prin
cipal had bU gulled off. Joe Kelcey of Min
neapolis and Pat Ebbs of St. Paul were the
attraction. The fight went six rounds and was
declared a draw. Ebbs took some punishment,
but he had the Minneapolis man guessing thru
out the fight.
GLIDDEN'S FAST TIME
Boston Autoist on His Way to the
Coast.
Charles J. Glidden'a first day run from Min
neapolis landed him in Glenwood without inci
dent. The big Napier auto fitted with flanged
wheels ran over the Soo line. The start was
made from the Soo station at Fifth avenue N
yesterday morning at 0.30 o'clock, the car go
ing as a second section of the regular 9:20
limited.
In the party as it left Minneapolis were Mr.
and Mrs. ulidden, William Henry Eustls, Con
ductor J. E. Horn of the Soo and Charies
Thomas, the chauffeur.
Edward Pennington, vice president of the
Soo, and G. R. Huntington, general superin
tendent, were present to make final arrangements
for the start.
Returns from the first day's run show that the
car made speed as high as sixty miles an hour
at times, altho a lower rate was maintained.
Glenwood is 120 miles from Minneapolis, and the
only excitement of the run was a hot boxing,
but this was remedied without loss of time.
The second day's run was started at 8:25 this
morning, and the same line of precautions, in'
eluding train orders and presence of Tallroad
men, were in evidence.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
32
47 47 50 61
75 76
85
New York 114 82
Chicago 118 71
Pittsburg ,110 66
Cincinnati 117 67
St. Louis 122 61
Boston 121 46
Brooklyn 116 40
Philadelphia .,...110 84
Pet. .710 .602 .584 .573 .500
.380 .845 .486
GAMES YESTERDAY.
Pittsburg 4, Cincinnati 4.
Chicago 10, St. Louis 3.
GAMES TODAY.
Cincinnati at Pittsburg (two games).
Boston at New York (two games).
Chicago at St. Louis (two games).
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (two games).
WESTERN LEAGUE
Des Moines 8-10, St. Joseph 0-12.
Sioux City 8. Omaha 8.
Denver 4-6, Colorado Springs 8-2.
THREE-I LEAGUE
Decatur 8-10, Springfield 4-2.
Dubuque 2-2, Rockt'ord 1-B.
Rock Island 0-1, Bloomlngton 2-2.
Cedar Rapids 0, Davenport 8.
SATURDAY'S BASEBALL
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Minneapolis 1, St. Paul 0.
Columbus 3, Toledo 2, 14 Innings.
Milwaukee 4, Kansas City 1.
Louisville 10, Indianapolis 3.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
New York 8. Boston 1.
Philadelphia 6, Brooklyn 0.
Chicago 8, St. Louis 1.
8 27 10 1
00 02
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
St. Louis 4-2, Philadelphia 2-5.
Chicago 6-4, Washington 1-5.
Cleveland 9. Boston 1.
New York 2, Detroit 1.
THREE-I LEAGUE,
Cedar Rapids 8, Davenport 6.
Dubuque 6, Rockford 5.
Rock Island 8, Bloomlngton 3.
Decatur 7. Springfield 1.
a 0
4 0 2 1 0 1 0 2
0
0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0
4 0 2 2 6
WESTERN LEAGUE.
Sioux City 6. Omaha 10.
Des Moines 6. St. Joseph 14.
Des Moines 10, St. Joseph 8.
Denver 2, Colorado Springs 9.
Denver 9, Colorado Springs 10.
OARNEY LET OUT
Surprise Over Action of the Boston
National's Management.
New York Sun Special Service.
Boston, Miss., Sept. 5.Much surprise was
caused in local baseball circles by Pat Carney's
announcement thit he had been xeleased by
the Boston National club. The club officials
have been keeping It quiet and only Carney's
announcement rendered it public Carney has
been suffering from a bad ankle, which was
wrenched in a game before the Tennyites left
for the west. The injured member was rounding
into shape, and Carney had expected to resume
his position in a few weeks.
COMMERCIALS WIN- PRIZES
Distribution of Trophies Awarded for
Fast Baseball Playing.
Commercial League officers have announce* the
following winners of the prizes which were
solicited from among the business houses of the
city:
The prisses for the best catchers in the league
will go to Carpenter, Patterson & Stevenson, and
Fryer, North 6tar These two have the highest
averages and win out over Newgard and Smith,
who have played in a great many more games.
Hein, North Star, and Goulett of the St. Louis
team carry off the prizes for the best pitchers.
Flaherty, North Star, is an easy winner among
the shortstops, while Goskran of the same team
has the best average of the first basemen.
Lynch, also of the North Star, gets the second
base prise, and Bray of the St. Louis, the third
The fielders with the highest averages are
Taylor, Patterson & Stevenson, left Best of the
St. Louis right, while Woodcock of the Watch
School gets the prise hung up for the oenter
fielder. The four highest batters were Finn,
Watch School, 403 Dlneen of the same team,
450 Cole, Minneapolis & St. Louis. 444, and
Lynch of the North Star, 436.
Have no equal as a prompt and
positive cure for sick headache, bilious
ness, constipation, pain in the side, and
all liver troubles. Carter's Little Liver
Pills. Try them.
W/T/f T/ffi A THLETES OUT^ OF DOORS
PABST TALKS OF
INLAND REGATTA
Thinks Commodore Hertz Did Not
Act According to the
Rules.
Fast
,u
Moday Even^, ,p^THEk MINNEAPOLIS .'fTOtJRNAL.
Speoial to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Sept. 5 The unsatisfactory result
of the Inland Yachting association regatta, at
Oshkosh, has brought lorth several articles pro
and con, and It is evident that there are many
yachtsmen who would have preferred to see the
race go to a finish and thus leave no ground
for complaint from any source. Fred Pabst,
who sailed the Comet II., takes exception to
some of the statements made. Mr. Pabst says
he does not desire to pose as a sorehead, or
anything of the kind, but, in view of the
fact that different statements have been made
regarding the unsatisfactory affair at Oshkosh,
he thinks it is only right that he should give
his version of the controversy. In discussing the
matter, Mr. Pabst said.
"Now, in legard to the sailing Of the Alpha,
Charles M. Griggs, skipper, I wlU say that
there was considerable comment on the action
of the crew of the Alpha on the alleged refusal
to sail Friday morning. That criticism was ab
solutely misdirected. Of course, the captains
of the various boats have no voice in deciding on
postponements, or declaring races off. The
criticism should have been directed against Com
modore Hertz, president of the Inland Lake as
sociation, who arbitrarily and in a prejudiced
manner, and absolutely at variance with the rule*
of the association, declared the race off instead
of postponing it.
"I, myself, was one of the executive commit
tee, but was not consulted, as I was Interested
in the race. A meeting of the captains was
called, but I received no notification of that.
Until late Thursday night it was understood
that a race was to be sailed Friday morning,
and it was not sailed because the Alpha crew
of White Bear and the Wihuja of Mlnnetonka
refused to sign a petition for the race. There
fore, the decision was virtually left with the
leading boat, who hardly can be blamed for act
ing in their own Interests. The fact remains
that the rules specifically state that the Judges
and executive committee may postpone a race
should unfavorable weather or other circum
stances make postponement advisable.
"Commodore Hertz arbitrarily decided, even
after these rules were shown him, that a race
could be postponed to a later hour of the same
day, but not to the next day.
"It is true that a resolution was passed at
one of the annual meetings that, in case lt*was
impossible to sail more than three races, those
three races should constitute a series. At the
Oshkosh meet, however, that was not the case,
as both Friday morning and afternoon were both
good sailing days.
"The Comet II. met the Alpha seven times on
Lake Winnebago, twice at Neenah for the Green
Lake cup, the same week Saturday for the
Felker cup, and four times for the Inland cup.
She won five out of the seven times, and it was
only owing to the fact that Comet II. was a
little overcanvased one day that the Alpha was
able to gain a lead of any consequence. Com
modore Hertz, as above stated, arbitrarily, and
in the face of my protest,-and contrary to the
specific rules and wishes of more than a ma*
jority of yachtsmen, declared the race off,
which virtually eliminated the chance of Comet
II. winning.
"If such arbitrary methods are to be permit
ted at future meetings it certainly will not en
hance Interest in yachting circles."
Mr. Pabst further stated that he did not feel
sore at losing the cup, as he has lost lots of
races just as cheerfully as he won others, but
he felt decidedly disappointed at the manner in
which bis chance of winning was withheld from
him.
WILL NOT CHANGE
Minnetonka Boat Club Officers Hold a
Business Meeting.
At a meeting of tb,e full board of directors
of the Minnetonka Boat club Saturday night, it
was decided to remain in the present quarters
for another season, The rooms have been of
great advantage to the club, with the one ex
ception that the View does not offer a sufficient
sweep across the lake to watch the racecourse
during the races. The proposition of the com
mittee of the Minnetonka club at Deephaven to
use the old racy clubhouse in St. Louis bay
was declined by a unanimous vote, aS the board
of directors feel justified in avoiding the ex
pense necessarily connected with fitting up and
maintaining the clubhouse at the end of the
lake. The proposition was a very favorable
one, but as the house is in need of remodeling,
the expense would test rather heavy on the
othe rclub. It was also decided to give one
banquet this winter and a large dancing party
In the city, for the pm pose of bringing all
the club members together In order to renew
and keep up interest In the affairs of the club.
Saturday's iace was an exciting one and.
altho there was a lack of breeze towards the
finish, the trial for gaining points on the results
furnished all the necessary impetus. Highlander
won in the class A sloops, but Babble is in
the lead as to points, being 4 ahead of High
lander Dixie leads in the class sloops with
26 points. Victoria leads In class 0 and, altho
Trlfler won the race Saturdaj afternoon, she
entered too late in the regular races this sum
mer to make her enough points to win her the
sweepstake pennant. waterwitch and Hazard
were tied up to Saturday, but Hazard won out
In the good breeze whic hblew duiing the early
part of the race, which gave her 4 e&tra points
and which puts her close to the sweepstake in
the open class boats. Tobasco was a winner
in the cat class.
The results1
Class A Sloops Corrected Time.
Highlander 1:58:40
Babbie 1:44:38
Class Sloops
DKle
1:46:32
2:15-24 2-26:18
STATE FAIR RACES
Track and Good Time
Final Bacirg.
Fast time marked tbe closing races of the
state fair Saturday afternoon. The track was
very fast and the only objectionable feature was
a heavy bead wind which bothered the horses
in the backstretch. Following is a summary
of the events.
2.24 pace, purse. $1,000:
Red King, (Barnes) ,.2 1 1 1
Glenoso, blk (Higbee) 1 8 8 3
Axtella Wilkes, br (Bundy) 8 2 2 2
Princess B., (Castle) 4 4 4 4
Dal Dewey, (Akej 6
'Distanced.
Time, 2.17%, 2 16%, 2:11%, 2:J8%.
2 18 pace, puise, $1,000:
Billy Boggs, ch (Martin) 8 2 1 1 3
Josle Aegon, br (Potter) I 1 6 7 5
Tony Boy, ch a (Matthews) 8 4 2 1
May Drifton, br (Wilson) 2 3 3 4 2
General Gentry, (Hall) 4 6 5 5 4
Charlotte E., ch (McOlellan).. 5 8 8 8 6
Kruger, (Jones) 7 5 4
Isabelle W., blk (Bundy) 6 7 7 6
Wm. M., (McCarthy) Distanced
Drawn. Time. 2.11%, 2:11%, 2:14%, 2:15, 2:16#:
2 12 trot, purse, $1,000.
Hall Fry, (Foote) 2 111
Baron Gale, (Chandler) 1 5 2 3
Hallie Harding, (McGuire) 3 2 8 2
Bermuda Maid, br (McCarthy) 5 4 4 4
Shady Beatty, (Hall) 4 3 Dis.
Black Lady blk (West) Distanced.
Time, 2:12%, 2 13%. 2'11%, 2:11%.
2 30 pace, purse, $2,500:
Ethel Mc. ch iMcCarthy) 1 1 1
Virginia, (Jones) ..^2 2 2
Duster, (Higbee) 3 3 8
Lyga A
Time, 2 13%, 2 13%. 2 13%.
2:25 trot, purse, $1,000:
Gamma Lena, (Higbee) 1
Tom Miller. Jr., (Chandler) 4
Trlxy H., (Sherman) 3
Nancy Holland, (Hall) 6
Ooldie G., (Carr) 9
Lora Marr, (Jinks) 7
Eagle Bess, (Heald) 5
Leeward Graves, (Castle) 8
Yankee Boy, blk g_ (Holt) 2
King Airy, (Tufts).
Drawn.
Time, 2.17%, 2:15%, 216%, 2:17.
Marked
4 1
1 2 i
7
5 I
0
8 Dis.
TUXEDO THE WINNER
Flying Pigeons in Competition from
Winona, Saturday.
The 100-mile young bird race of the Minne
apolis district, Homing Pigeon fanciers, was
flown from'iVinona Saturday. Ferguson's Tuxedo
was the first bird to arrive, with Austin's Flying
Jib second. The score:
Owner. Arrival.
Ferguson 11:07 a.m.
Austin 11:30 a.m.
Barton 11:56 a.m.
Hermanson 12.10 a.m.
Hester Wells 12:15 a.m.
The birds were liberated at 7:35 a.m. by an
express agent, but a strong wind made it a hard
fly for the young birds. Ferguson wins the
derbv cnp. The next race will be from Prairie
du Chien, Wis., Sept. 10, distance of 16
miles' ?"~ft
*_s-iv*i
SCENE SHIFTS TO
NORTHROP FIELD
Squad Made Their First Appear
ance on Varsity Gridiron
Today.
hard season.
1-53-28
Sunbeam 2 05 43
Nightingale w... 1:55:02
Class O Sloops
Victoria Trlfler V... 2:01:42
Open Class Sloops*
Waterwitch 1:51:22
Hazard
Cat Class
Tobasco 2:13:03
Little Eva 2 31 23
Chaperon Opeche
2:08:80 is_ *w9"i5th
Minnesota's football activity changed scenes Special to The Journal.
yesterday. The squad broke camp at Waconla,
packed their belongings and returned to Minne
apolis last night. They appeared on the grid
iron at Northrop field this afternoon at 4 o'clock
for the first time. Their appearance was a sig
nal for the gathering of the football clans of
the twin cities, and a large crowd was present
to watch the work.
Daily "additions to the squad are expected.
It Is not improbable that the registrar had un
knowingly inscribed the names of several foot
ball players upon the varsity rolls, and these
will be dug out later. There are always acces
sions to the squad after school opens, and it if)
alwayi safe to figure that one or two players
will be turned up In this way. Dan Smith was
One of this kind, and "if there are any more at
home like Dan" the football governors want to
know it as soon as possible.
Many of the players left Waconia Thursday,
Friday and Saturday. They came in to look
up boarding places. Business called others
away. The training table will start tonight,
and from present indications only the old mem
bers of the team will break bread with Dr. Wil
Uams. The existence of the training table will
have an effect to stimulate the work of the new
men in that they will try to get to the table,
regarding it as a manifestation of a possibility
of joining the football elect of the varsity.
The work at Coney Island was of a nature
highly satisfactory to Dr. Williams. Assistant
Coach Doble has done his work well, and when
the coach arrived the men were running the sig
nals and handling the ball In a pleasing style.
They were not overcrowded at any time, and as
a result there are no strained muscles to look
after. The fresh air and the food which Host
Zeglin gave the men has worked wonders. They
are a hearty, bronzed-tooking lot of athletes.
Those In charge of the football affairs of the
varsity hope for great things as a result of the
early work.
The men are beglnlng to realize that high
school football playing fa the veriest kinder
garten exercise as compared with college play.
The high school training, o,f course, has its ad
vantages, but there is yet a great deal of hard
work ahead of the canadidates. Last year's
line is represented by Mose Strathern, The sub*
stitutes of last year and the new men of this
year have some mighty bjg' gaps to fill. The
most encouraging symptom is the willing ue
with which the men are working.
BEEFULENTY
FOR THE BADGERS
Four Veterans Form the Nucleus
of the Eleven at Wis-
consin.
Madison, Wis., Sept. 5..As the football season
approaches the prospects of turning out a win
ning badger team at Madison is dally becoming
brighter. For the first time in the history of
Wisconsin football the coaches decided to give
the old men and some of the. most promising new
men a camping trip before the regular season
opens.
Thursday morning thirty of the picked candi
dates toe the team left for a ten-day camping
trip on Lake Mendota under the supervision of
Assistant Coach Cochems. Coach Cochems has
complete charge of the Work, as Head Coach
Curtis win not be able (to* take charge, of the
work until Sept. 12, when the regular practice
will begin at Madison. During the trip tlje men
wil be taught the new rules thoroly, while the
new men will get their, first Idea of ^he Wiscon
sin system. Little "haVd work will be done, as
the outing is to be a recreation before the long, t^hty
QUARTERBACK: IS WANTED
Wisconsin Has a Small Squad at Train
ing Camp.
New York Sun Speoial Servioe.
Madison, Wis., Sept. 5.Head Coach Arthur
H. Curtis of the University of Wisconsin football
team returned to Madison and after a conference
with Assistant Coach Cochems left on a hunting
trip after prairie chicken. There are only a
dosen men In the badger training camp at Lake
Monona and Coach Curtis has concluded that
they are doing well enough under the assistant
coach. Mr. Curtis will return in about a week,
when the squad Is expected to have increased to
twice its present size A new man of great
promise la reported. He is Grogan, last year's
star halfback on the Marquette college, Mil
waukee, teim and a teammate of the celebrated
badger halfback Vanderboom on the Marinette
high school eleven. As, the season approaches
the outlook in the Wisconsin camp becomes ex
ceedingly bright with the abundance of material,
altho the development of a quarterback is still
a difficult question.
HARVARD ON~HER TOES
Early Start Is Necessary to Develop
the Team.
Boston, Sept. 5.The preliminary practice of
the Harwird varsity football candidates will
begin on Monday, Sept. 19, on the soldiers' field
gridiron. The candidates have been notified by
Captain Hurley to start training immediately, as
it is his Intention to open the year's work with
scrimmage playing in the first week.
A few hours only will be devoted to showing
new men how- to fall on the ball, catch punts,
break thru the line, etc., but after the first
week the playing will be hard and fierce,
weather permitting.
Harvard has gone down to defeat for two
consecutive years, and it is the desire of the
management to make amends this season.
The indications are favorable for a fast eleven
altho by graduation last year Harvard lost Andy
Marshall, the big guard Sugden, subcenter
Knowlton and Melr, tackles Bowdltch and
Clouthler, ends Carl Marshall, quarterback, and
Schoelkopf, fullback.
AFTER THE BIRDS
Fish Given a Relief by the Change of
Seasons.
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. D., Sept. 5.The fishing season
has closed and the hunting for prairie chickens
and quail Is open. A great many hunters were
in the field early for chickens. The fishing
season for trout has been unusually good.
Home Visitors' Excursions.
On Sept. 6, 13, 20, 27 and Oct. 11
the Chicago Great Western Hallway
will sell round trip tickets at one fare
plus $2.00 to points in Indiana, Ohio
and Kentucky. Good returning 30
days from date of sale. For further
information apply tto R. H. Heard,
Gen'l Agent, Cor. Nicollet Ave and
St Minneapolis,*?..-
LATE START FOR
THE CORNHUSKERS
Much Secrecy Over the Addition
of a 260-pound
Player.
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 5.In spite of previous
plans and preparations, Nebraska university will
Install football practice on a date much later than
most of her western rivals. It was Coach Booth's
intention to reach Lincoln early in September)
and to immediately take the gridiron candidates
in hand, but his calculations have all gone
awry. The big Nebraska coach is in the law
practice in New York city and had arranged
to leave it the last week in August. Booth
has sent instructions to his first assistant, ex
Captain Westover. to take charge of the prac
tice work and drill the men for the first
practice game on Sept. 17 against Lincoln high
school. Meanwhile Westover is at the St. Louis
fair seeing the sights for a week or so, but will
return in time to inagurate practice by the 10th
of the month.
Westover has been doing some proselyting dur
ing the summer months, and announces that a
leng string of gridiron candidates will be en
rolled for the first time at Nebraska this year.
One ot his new men is a giant weighing 260
pounds and standing 6 feet 8 inches in his stock
ings. His avoirdupois is all bone and muscle,
with the fatty tissues eliminated. Westover Is
keeping secret the Identity of this Goliath, at
other institutions are angling to entice the new
man away from Nebraska. This youngster has
played academy football for three years and West
over is sanguine that the chap will make a star
at guard Br center.
Wilson, a star end and halfback last year
and one of the sensations of the Nebraska team,
cannot return to school this fall. Wilson's
father, who is a prosperous Iowa ranchman but
lives with his family In Lincoln, has been in
failing health for several months and has been
forbidden by his physician to give any atten
tion whatever to his duties on the ranch. This
has resulted in an edict by the elder Wilson
that the son must abandon the notion of playing
football and hie himself back to the farm.
The newspaper story going the rounds that
the authorities at Minnesota were inclined to
Investigate the amateur standing of Bender, Ne
braska's sensational half and quarterback, with
a view to protesting him, is not causing any
special concern at Nebraska, while Bender his
given it scarcely a moment's thought. Bender
states his side of the ease in the following:
"A protest by Minnesota, or from any other
source, is not worrying me any. I suppose it
a rehash of the old charges by Kansas a year
ago, growing out of my playing summer ball,
but which I disproved by affidavits to the satis
faction of the Nebraska board. I don't be
lieve the authorities at Minnesota university in
spired the protest story, but if they did theii
efforts will not be of any avail."
IOWA'S TEAM IS
IN THE MAKING
Football Squad Will Assemble
for the First Time Next
Monday.
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Sept. 5.Active preparations
are under way for the opening of the football
season at the state university of Iowa. Mana
ger Henry G. Walker is In correspondence with
more than thirty aspirants for gridiron fame, In
cluding nearly all of the eleven Professor Chalm
ers moulded together last fall. Coach Chalmers
himself is in Dubuque, his old home, at present,
but he intends to arrive here for the first day of
preliminary practice Sept. 12.
Manager Walker has promises from more than
m&n that they will be here for prellml
inary work and the coming week is apt to-bring
Wisconsin has always lacked big, heavy men, similar assurance from at least ten more^ Cap-
but this year Cdach Curtil has a score of big
men to fltt in the gaps left by Captain Abbott,
Fogg, Chamberlain, Vanderboom, Baine and
Washer of last years' team. Only four mem-
breS of the 1903 Wisconsin team are left to form
a nucleus for this year's team. Remp, who
played the center position last year, will again
be back at his old position. Bertke, who was
picked for the all-western team, still has two
more years to play, and will again be put at
left guard Flndley, who was a tower of strength
for the badger team last year, will be in his old
position at left tackle. Thompson, Edge, Fitz
gerald and O'Brien, substitutes last year, are
candidates for the guard and tackle positions.
Convill, a new man, who halls from Michigan,
appears to have a show at right tackle. Dono
van, who played on Iowa university team last
year, will take law at Wisconsin and ought to
have a chance for the vacant guard position.
Both of these new men tip the beam over 190
pounds, and are said to be fast and shifty.
There are thirteen candidates trying for the
vacant right position. Jones, Hart, Perry and
Fleischer of the last year's subs will make a
hard fight. Coach Curtis will have a hard task
to develop a man for the quarterback position,
as Schieber and Kuemstad are the only two
men.
The coaches will have to make an entire new
back field, but that will fcot be such a hard
task, as almost all of the new men are back
field men. Acker and De Lapp, two Colorado
men, arc touted as wonders for the halfback
positions. If Vanderboom is allowed to play the
back positians need not worry the coaches. Clark
who played fullback the last part of the season,
Is back again and will again try for the place.
Schneider, the Northwestern academy fullback,
has decided to enter Wisconsin, and will also
be a candidate for the back position.
The find of the season is said to be Strom
quist, who played at full on Kansas last year.
Stromqnlst is said to be one of the fastest and
hardest line plungers in the west.
tain Jones, the star halfback, and "Reddy"
Griffith, the noted pigmy quarter, were coming
those who have announced their intention of com
ing to preliminary practice.
Old players who were not on the regular
eleven, who will show up for the anteseason work
are Knapp of Dubuque, Kent, a star quarterback
from MarshaUtown's high school Coyle, a fast
end from Humboldt Moore, a sub center Roy
Buckley of Shelby, White of Cresco, Stoltenberg
of Shelby, Bowersox, formerly a brilliant half on
Coe college's team, and Salinger of Carroll. All
these men will be here for preliminary prac
tice.
Other players who have made records in their
home towns are McMaron of Victor, Hubbard of
Ida Grove, Stewart of Iowa Falls, Peterman of
Lead, S. D., and French of Humboldt, a man
weighing 180 pounds, with an eleven-second rec
ord. They are new to the Iowa field but will be
on it when Sept. 12 arrives. With them will
arrive McGowan/the fast tackle, and Schwln and
Atkinson, guards, representing the '03 team.
The '04 schedule, so far as known, is as fol
lows:
Sept. 24Coe at Iowa City.
Sept. 27Augustana college at Iowa City.
Oct. 1-Cornell at Iowa City.
Oct. 8Drake at Des Monies.
Oct. 15--Chlcago at Chicago.
Oct. 22Normal at Iowa City.
Oct. 29Ames at Iowa City.
Nov. 5Nebraska at Lincoln.
Nov. 12Grlnnell at Iowa City.
Nov. 19Illinois at Ohampaign.
Nov. 24Minnesota at Davenport, barring a
change of playing place.
LEAGUE FOOTBALL
AT MINNEHAHA
Plans Well Under Way for Sun
day GamesClubs Are
Forming.
The Beaver Athletic association last week
started active work for the making of its foot
ball team for this season. This year the team
is assured of a fast lot of players, and gamed
will be played with out-of-town teams as well
as with the local Independent teams. Sunday
games at Minnehaha ball park are assured, as
the necessary teams to form a local league have
been secured, and the plan is the only one upon
which Manager Watklns Would let out the
grounds for football purposes. The promoters
are satisfied that Sunday football will prove a
success and have worked hard in getting to
gether the Beaver team. They say there will
be fast football providing the other local teams
show up well. The Beavers have developed a
speedy style of play, equal to that played by
the best high-school teams in the state.
Otto Kunitz will manage the team, while
Harry Christopherson will again captain the
team. B. M. Rogers, president, and 0. A.
Kelly, secretary of the association, will make up
the season's schedule, and these two have organ
ized the league. The Columblas will mak
good, and the Adams and Sheridans are expected
to join the league, 170 pounds being the average
weight.
The Beavers will line np with nearly all of
last year's men, with Frank Mclnerney at quar
ter. Captain Christopherson, Joe Roach, Bert
Ellis, Ross, Moore, Brennerd, Gray and Doc and
Charles Schroeder. The other positions will be
filled by. new men. O. A. K.
Very IiOw Rates to Richmond, Va,,
And Baltimore, Md., via the Baltimore
& Ohio Railroad.
$19.25 Chicago to Richmond, Va.,
and return. Tickets good going Sept.
4, 5, 6 and 7, valid to return until
Sept. 15. Stopover at Washington,
D. C.
$18.50 Chicago to Baltimore and re
turn. Tickets good going Sept. 9, 10
and 11, valid for return until Sept.
19, subject to extension until Sept.
25. Stopover at Washington, D. C.
Send for circular. Ticket office, 244
Clark street, Chicago.
For further particulars address R.
C. Haase, N.-W. T. P. A., St. Paul,
Minn.
San Francisco and Return, $50.
Daily to Sept. 10 via the Minneapolis
& St. Louis railroad., Limit for return
Oct. 23. Tickets good going one route
and returning another. Stopovers per
mitted. Call on J. G. Eickel, C. T. A.,
1424 Nicollet av ^~s
i
Septetnbe%| 5 1904. ^^^5^4
New York Sun Speoial Service.
(MINNEAPOLIS
Fort Gibson, I. T., Sept. 5.The last
scene in the romance of General Sam
Houston and his Cherokee Indian wife,
Talahina Bogers, was enacted yesterday,
when the bones of the Indian woman
were transferred from Wilson's Rock to
the National cemetery here, where they
were interred with military honors.
The burial services were in charge of
the G. A. E. and J. S. Holden, who five
years ago discovered Talahina's grave
and obtained the consent of Colonel West
general inspector of the United States
army, to have her dust removed to the
historical old cemetery at Fort Gibson.
The interment was made in the officers'
circle and was attended with impres
sive ceremonies.
The general first met Talahina aTt
her home in Tennessee and was enam
ored with her charms. In 1828 he was
elected governor of Tennessee. 'When
he learned that the Cherokee maiden
had removed to Indian Territory, he
resigned his high office and leaving
home and friends, went to Fort Gibson
and sought out the Indian woman.
For several years General Houston
laid aside all dreams of fame and lived
with the woman whom he had taken
for his bride.
At the breaking out of the Texas
revolution, however, General Houston's
desire to assist that country to gain in
dependence caused him to leave his
home.
After he had led the Texas troops to
victory and had been elected the first
president of this new republic, his love
for Talanina Eogers led him to write"
imploring her to come to Texas and
share his executive mansion with him.
She replied that she could never fill
such a place and'begged him to excuse
her from leaving her tribe to occupy a
sphere for which she was not fitted.
In 1838 Talahina died of pneumo
nia and heT body was buried at Wil
son's Rock on the Arkansas river.
SPECIAL STORES
Metropolitan tSSJSSl Music Co.
RECALLS ROMANCE
OF SAM HOUSTON
Bones of General's Indian Wife
Interred in National
Cemetery.
First Through Tourist Car of the Season
to California.
The North-Wescern Line will inaugu
rate through tourist car service on
fept. 30th, first car leaving Minneapolis
a. m. of that date, arriving Los
Angeles following Wednesday morning.
For berth reservation and information
about low rates to California, call at
600 Nicollet avenue, Minneapohsl Minn.
No Dining Car on Soo Line Trains 105
and 106.
After Sept._ 5 dining_car service on
trains 105 and 106, the Dakota Express, Stv]* avnr
,will be discontinued.
Searoh far and wide you'll not
find a better "Want Ad" medium
for reaching the people than The
Journal. Only one cent a word.
MOB STONES PRIEST
POLIGE IN THE RIOT
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 5.Surrounded
by twenty policemen and five deteo*
tives, with the blunt end of an ax with
which he had battered his way into
the church beside him, Rev. Father B.
Becovac of St. Nicholas' Roman Cath
olic Croatian church in Allegheny, held
early mass yesterday morning and later
high mass. On leaving the church un
der police escort between masses, the
{ries was stoned by a mob of his re
igious enemies and a pitched battle
ensued between the two factions of the
church, in which the police battalion
took a hand, and almost a dozen Croa
tians were locked up in the Allegheny
police station charged with riot. Bishop
Canevan has announced that in punish
ment the church will be closed for a
year.
HELD AS A SPY
Young Maitland, Late a Prisoner in
Japan Is on His Way Home.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, Sept. 5.Lloyd G.
Maitland, son of ex-Chief of Detectives
W. T. Maitland of Des Moines, was
a prisoner in the hands of the Japan
ese for a month and narrowly escaped
being put to death as a spy.
Mr. Maitland received a letter yes
terday from his son telling of his ar
rival in San Francisco, and the dangers
thru which he passed. He was on his
way home.
fn-Hnv*&Y-
i
gj-V^sy?
jy*3
"J
No matter where you wear it
you'll feel well dressed if it's
GORDON Hat.
There's a certain pleasing
something about knowing the1
style is right.
Don't wait to see what some
other man has. lij
Look the GORDON Fall

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