Newspaper Page Text
O KEEN JUMt
$*ord Won His Graxne at Toledo
i Thru Splendid Support of
STAKDIKG OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
fColumbus 98 64
I Mil* ankee 08 59
i*Mlnneapolls 97 56
^Louisville 100 52
St. Paul 95 47
Indianapolis 98 45
Toledo 93 83
^Kansas City 95 31
Marshall, yler, ss
HalJman If. 2
"Sullivan lb. 1
'Olav of 3
Kerwin rf 1
.Brashear 2b 2
Woodruff 3b 1
Quinlan ss.. 1
Ferguson p. 0
Dunkle p... 0
.653 .602 .577 .520
.495 .450 .355
48 53 60
Minneapolis at Columbus.
St Paul at Toledo.
Milwaukee at Louisville.
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
#Bpecial to The Journal.
Toledo, Aug. 2.By good support Gene Ford
'gets the credit of winning a ball game. Ford
was touched up in lively fashion, but the hit
ting counted for nothing until the ninth inning
a string of safeties, following Denny Sullivan's
rnutt, gov* the home team three runs. The mlll
Jers had five runs by this time and these took
wlt them the honors of the game.
Dave Martin opened for the Toledos and sailed
Kflloug very nicely until the fourth Inning, when
isMarshall and Greminger both made home runs.
SMartln was then recalled and Fiene sent to re
Slieve him. His wild pitch scored Freeman In
lithe fifth after the latter had singled and taken
Jt wo bases on putouts.
Two passes, a bad error and Marshall's single
'in the ninth evolved two runs and ended the
millers' chances with the stick.
It looked like a shutout for Ford, particularly
Rafter Caasaday went out. Wyatt Lee should
have been retired on his long ttj, but Sullivan
^dropped It. Gilbert got to the base, but Zearfoss
"dropped a baby fly to Oyler. The game seemed
Sto be all aver when Fiene came to bat, but he
ffooled all by sending the ball to the fence.
!cilngman hit safely, likewise Clarke. By thiB
ftlme Lee, Gilbert and Fiene had scored. Clarke
VWas on first and Clingman oil third when Mori
fanty was given the bat. It looked bad for
"the flour city boys, but the agony was soon
*over, when Morlarity's drive only forced Clarke
out to second.
OB the whole the millers played a fast and
clean game, Oyler excelling in fielding and Mar
shall in batting with his homer, double and
IClingman, ss 5
Iplarke. If 4
Totals 12 27 15 4 Totals 10 27 14 7
Louitville 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 87
Kansas City ...2 1008000 06
Two-base hits, Donahue, Bonner, Sullivan,
Stoner. Woodruff three-base hit, Hill home run,
Brashear stolen bases, Nance, Franzt, sariflce
hits, Kerwin, Donohue, bases on balls, off Dun
hie 1, off Frantz 1 struck out, by Dunkle 2,
hit by pitcher, Quinlan, wild pitch, Frantz. dou
ble plays, Quinlan to Sullivan, Bonner to Nance,
to Donohue left on bases, Louibvllle 7, Kansas
City 5 bits, oft Ferguson 5 in 2 Innings, oft Dun
kle 7 in 7 Innings. Time, 1.55. Umpires, Gif
ford and Haskell. Attendance, 1,200.
Denver 2, Des Moines 0.
Sioux City 2, Pueblo 1.
Peoria 3, Bloomington 0.
Rock Island 5, Dubuque 3.
Cedar Rapids 3, Davenport 1.
Decatur 6, Springfield 8.
Keoknk 4, Marshalltown 1
Waterloo 3, Burlington 2.
Otrnmwa 1, Boone 0.
Oskalooaa 5, Fort Dodge S.
America's Best 10c Cigar.
Starch covers a multitude of collar sins, but not all
of them. You can see thequality inSterllug Brand
now or six months from now. They're 2 for 25c.
FELLOWS & CO. Troy, N. Y.
"The Original Collar Makers
Totals.... 4 27 16
Grand Forks 0
7 0 1
1 0 6 4 3
i Totals 38 5 8 27 15 2
*Tt,ledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 33
Minneapolis 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 25
1 Two-base hits. Clarke, Marshall home runs.
Marshall, Greminger hits off Martin 3 in 4
Innings, off Fiene 5 in 5 innings, bases on balls,
off Martin 3, off Fiene 4. off Ford 3, struck out,
by Martin 1. by Fiene 5, by Ford 5, left on
bases, Toledo 8, Minneapolis 12, double play,
Oyler to Freeman, stolen bases, Moriarity, De
xnont. Coulter, wild pitches. Martin, Fiene. Um
pires, Stovall and Kellum. Time. 2 25. At
COLONELS DEFEAT BL00Z.
Louisville, Aug. 2 Louisville defeated Kan
*as City yesterday by a great ninth inning rally,
making it four straight. With the score 6 to 4
In the visitors' favor, a wild throw, twin singles
and a double g#ve the home t^am three run*
and the game Umpire Gifford today received no
tlce of his lelease from President O'Brien of th
American rssociation. Sccre:
a Kan. City, a
1 Castro rf 0 2 0 0
2 1 Donohue ss 1 6 1 4
0 0 Douglass lb 2 7 1 0
0 0 Stoner 1 0 1 0
2 0 Hill cf 2 3 0 0
5 2 Nance 2b 0 3 4 2
8 0 Bonner 2b.. 1 2 4 0
1 0 Fiantz 2 1 3 0
1 0 Murphy If.. 1 1 0 0
0 1 Skopec If.. 0 2 0 1
NORTHERN LEAGUE 31
PUMMELLED THE PEGGERS.
Winnipeg, Aug. 2.Grand Forks easily defeat
ed the maroons "yesterday. The league leaders
played like real champions, and both In the
field and at the bat had the locals discounted.
Leach's batting and Varco's fielding were the
brightest features. The score:
a G. F.
Piper rf... 1 0 0 0 Anderson 'cf 2
Howells cf. 0 1 0 0 Varco 2b.. 1
Gatewod 2b 1 3 1 0 Leach c... 3
Tucker It.. 0 8 1 0 Hanrhan 3b 1
Clajtor 0 6 0 0 Spanton lb 1
Johnston ss 0 1 1 0 Caldwell ss 0
Sporer lb... 1 11 2 1 Jarne If... 1
Mueller 3b. 1 2 5 0 Houck rf.., 0
Green 0 0 6 1 Treadway 1
Maloney.., 0 0 0 0
Totals... 10 27 6
0 0 1 0
0 0 0 0
FAHGO ALSO BAN.
Duluth, Minn., Aug 2 Superior defeated the
Fargo crowd at Supeiior yesterday by the scoie
of 4 to 1 in the presence of a big crowd of
a Fargo a
0 OFitzgerald.ss 0 1 7
0 OTraeger.lf.. 0 1 0
6 1 Bose.rf 0 1 0
0 0 Dolan.lb... 1 18 0
2 1 Stripp.c 1 4 0
0 0 Waruish.cf. 0 0 0
1 0 Mehl,2b 1 0 1
1 0 Donovan,3b. 112
1 0 P.Hansbn.p. 1 2 3
Ripley,c.... Harris, ss...
1 0 O
Nehr.tf 0 1
Howell, lb.. 110
White.2b... 1 2
Sorenson,p. 0 0
Totals 7 27 11
2 Totals 5 23 13
0 0 0 0 0 0 2 *t
Earned runs, Superior 2 three-base hit, Mc
Shane home run, McShane stolen base, Mehl
sacrifice hit. White struck out. by Sorenson 8.
by Hanson 3 bases on balls, off Sorenson 1, oft
Hanson 2 double play, Howell to White wild
pitch, Sorenson. Time, 1:38. Umpire, Murphy.
DTJLUTH TOOK D0UBLEHEADER.
Crookston.. Minn Aug. 2.Duluth took two
games jesterday, in the first of which Zeider
went in with a sore arm and tossed them over
to save himself. In the second game Murpuv
allowed but three hits, but it was dark and
errors were numerous. In the last game Miller
was invincible, allowing but one hit. One hit
off Murphy was a home run by McNeice, with
two men on bases. Scores:
Crookston 00011000 02
Duluth 01040020 07
BatteriesFor Duluth, Powell and McAleese
for Crookston, Zeider and Martin.
Duluth 3 0 1 0 0 0 01
Crookston 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
BatteriesFor Crookston, Murphy and Martin
for Duluth, Miller and McAleese.
STANDING OF THE CLUES.
53 50 50
43 40 39 32 32
on account of rain.
36 34 85
44 41 43 52 54
STANDING OF THE CI/tJBS
New York 03
St. Louis 96
Boston 95 80
Brooklyn 90 28
New York at Pittsburg.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
Boston at Chicago.
At Cincinnati E
Cincinnati 0 110102005 9 2
Ne^ Yoik 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 4 110 16 1
BatteriesOverall and Street Taylor and
At PittsburgPittsburg-Brooklyn game post
poned on account of rain.
Manager Collins of the Palace team is after
a game for Sunday, and would like to hear
either from Faribault or Stillwater. Address
P. J. Collins, Palace Clothing House.
The Windsors have reorganized and would like
to arrange games with fast local or out-of
town teams, the Hoovers, Toneys, Holtzermanns,
Bistodeaus and Camdens preferred. For gameb
call up Smith, trunk department Glass Block.
The K. & B. team will play the Bistodeaus
Sunday at Thirteenth avenue and Walters street
NE. Kranitsky will do the pitching for tht
K. & B. team. The former team has secured
the services of Weeks and Pierce, two of the
fastest players In the city. Out-of-town teams
wishing games with K. & B. team address Emil
Lissak, 910 Main street NE, or telephone T. C.
The Misfits defeated the Twin City Coal Yard
company team by the score of 19 to 4. The
Misfits would like to hear from some Commercial
league team for Saturday Address W. Haral
son. 2531 Fourteenth avenue S.
The Tonys would like to arrange a game with
some fast in or out-of-town teams for Sunday.
Would like to hear from the Camdens, C. B.
H.'s, Salzers, I. H. Thies, Plymouths or Hop
i-ina. ^ny of these teams wishing games can kins get same by addressing E. M.
823 Twenty-second avenue, S.
The popular outer garments
for winter for men and wom
en will be GORDON fur
Order yours now and save paying
advanced cost later on.
CHOSE J. REES
2 2 0 16
0 0 0 00
stolen babes, Earned runs. Grand Forks 3
Varco, Caldwell, Howells two-base bits, Hanra
han. Houck, three-base hit, Spanton sacrifice
hits, Varco, Houck, Green double plays, Span
ton to Varco. Gatewood to Sporer hit by
pitched ball, by Green, Treadway bases on
balls, off Treadway 8, off Gieen 1 struck out,*
by Treadway 4, by Green 5 passed ball, Clay
tor, left on bases, Giand Forks 5, Winnipeg 6,
Time of game, 1:40. Umpires, Converse, Ma
loney and Potts. Attendance, 364.
.596 .595 .588 .494 .494 .476 .381 .372
New York 81
St. Louis 84
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at New York.
At Philadelphia E
Chicago 000004 0000 i 6 0
Philadelphia 011100100 15 13 1
BatteriesAltrock and Sullivan Bender,
Henly and ScLreck.
At York E
Cleveland 0 1000001 02 6 2
New York 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 *3 8 3
BatteriesMoore and Benils. Urth and Mc
Justis and Drill.
.0 0001030 *4 6 1
.0 0000000 00 9 0
and Hey don Donovan,
Louis game postponed Town and Country club links Sept. 7 to 9. It
Is necessary that all entries should be in with
the secretary of the tournament committee not
later than Wednesday, Sept. 6. The privileges
of the grounds will be expended to the* con
testants for one week prior to the tournament.
Handsome prizes will be offered. Theie will
be a medal play contest 72 holes, with the fol
lowing prizes: First, $150, second, $100, third,
$75, fourth, $50 fifth, $25. A silver trophy
as a special prize will be given to the amateur
making the lowest score for the 72-hole com
petition, and a prize of $25 to the professional
making the lowest score for any round of 18
holes. A special prize of $25 will be given for
a driving contest, and a prize of an equal
amount for approaching and putting. These two
contests will be held on Thursday afternoon,
Sept. 7. In the event any amateur should win
any of the money prizes, he will be awarded
plate to the amount of prize or prizes won.
A medal play competition for 72 holes will
be held. Thirty-six holes will be played Friday,
Sept. 8, and the other rounds on the following
day. All contests will be in accordance with
the rules of the United States Golf association.
25 34 38 41
.731 .630 .587 .864 .4S0
.375 .316 .312
b0 65 62
Chicago 0 200211000 06
Philadelphia 0000003030 17 12 4
BatteriesWeimer and Kling Sparks, Corri
don, Plttinger and Dooin.
At St Louis E
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 14 11 0
Boston 1012 0812010 8 0
BatteriesThielman and Grady Frazer and
SWEET MARIE VS. TIVERT0K.
Readville, Mass., Aug. 2.The continued
rain again prevented the midsummer meet of
trotting at Readville park yesterday. Weather
permitting, th'e program will be started todav
and continue thru Saturday. The managers of
the track announced that the race for $5,000
between Sweet Marie (2-04%) and Tiverton
(2.04%) will be held tomorrow.
STELLAR CHIMES DEAD.
Richmond, Ind., Aug. 2.Stellar Chimes, ft
4-year-old trotting stallon owned by John Warth
of Cincinnati dropped dead at Rushville, Ind .yes
terday. The horse was valued at $3,800.
Bryn Mawr Golfers Find Club in
Flourishing Condition at
JOHN M. BEES,
New President Bryn Mawr Golf Club.
Bryn Mawr golfers met last evening for the
election of officers and to pass upon the year's
business. Reports showed the club to be in
better shape than ever before.
The officers elected for the coming year aie
as follows. President, John M. Rees vice presi
dent, Frank Stewart, secretary, John H.
Plum treasurer, R. G. Fisher board of1
agers, John F. Bernhagen, J. F. Jordan, A. B.
Cutts, AVendell Herttg, W. S. Hunkins, C. A.
Bryn Mawr is a golf club in the full mean
ing of the name, and has produced some of the
best playeis in the noithwest. Theie is a
democracy of sport at Bryn Mawr which ex
plains much of its popularity, and, while the'
social side is not neglected, "golf's the thing"
seems to be the motto.
John M. Rees, the new president, is an en
thusiastic golfer and one of the best-known and
most popular attorneys in the city. Under his
guidance the club will doubtless have a year
of unprecedented prosperity. He possesses the
distinction of being the only life member of
the Press club of Minneapolis, and while not a
newspaper worker, is as popular in that organ
ization as he appears to be at Bryn Mawr.
The next match between the Bryn Mawr golf
ers and other teams will be Aug. 12, when the
local players go to St. Paul to meet the Town
and Country club team.
OPEN GOLF PLAY
AT T. & C. CLUB
Handsome Prizes to Be Offered
for the Contesting
Amateur and professional golf players will be
given the opportunity to demonstrate their abil
ities at an* invitation open tournament on the
LAKE MILLS 6, SCARVILLE 3.
Scarville, Minn., Aug. 2.In a hotly con
tested game of ball Lake Mills defeated Scar
ville, 6 to 3 The feature of the game was.
the pitching of R. Pierce, who struck out seven
teen men. BatteriesWestrum and Westrun
R. Pierce and B. Pierce.
FOLEY 8, ST. CLOUD 0.
Folev, Allnn Aug. 2 Foley shut out St.
Cloud in a fast and exciting game by a score
of 8 to 0. The batting and fielding of the
Foley team was the feature. BatteriesWhite
and Marshall Peterson and O'Brien.
PLATO 2, GLENCOE 1.
Glencoe, Minn., Aug. 2.Plato defeated Glen
coe in a well-played game, 2 to 1. Batteries
Glencoe, Osmek and Joungclans.
MINNEOTA 22, IVANHOE 2.
Minneota, Minn., Aug. 2.Minneota won from
Ivanhoe by a score of 22 to 2. The work of
Grozenger of Minneota in the box was the fea
ture of the game. He struck out sixteen men
and allowed but one safe hit. BatteriesMin
neota Grozenger and Ahem, Ivanhoe, A. Johnson
and H. W. Johnson. This game puts Minneota
well In the lead in this section of the state,
having won nineteen out of twenty-three games.
i THRESHERS 4, RELEASE 2.
Watson, Minn., Aug. 2.In a five-inning
game the Camp Release Threshers defeated the
South Camp Release team by a score of 4 to 2.
ADA 7, HENDRUM 0
Ada. Minn., Aug. 2.Ada and Hendrum met
here for their fifth game this season. Ada won
by a scoie of 7 to 0 The games stand 4 to 1
In favor of Ada. H6ndrum will try to raise
its standing In a game on its home grounds
BROOKINGS WINS OUT.
Brookings, S D., Aug. 2The Brookings reds
won first place in the baseball tournament at
DeSmet last Saturday by defeating the Faulk
ton team in a very close and exciting game.
The score was 3 to 1. Other games were"
Brookings 4. Madison 2 Faulkton 4. Water
town 2 Madison 4, Watertown 2. This leaves
the Brookings reds champions of the state.
SELBY m^BOWDLE 0.
Selbv. S. D., Aug. 2Selby shut out Bowdle
yesterday by a score of 13 to 0. Nelson, for the
locals, struck out sixteen men, and only al
lowed one hit.
TRYING OUT THEIR BOATS.
White Bear and Pluto were the winners In
the race at White Bear lake yesterday after
noon. The contest was the first in the series
being held for the purpose of selecting a rep
resentative to go to the Inland Lake Yachting
association regatta at Oshkosh. Wis, next week.
The race was sailed in-a light breeze, bnt*the
boats finished within the time limit. Another
trial race in both classes will be held this after
noon at 3 o'clock.
GARRY BRACES TTP.'
Cincinnati. Aug. 2 It is announee'd on ex
cellent authority that Manager Kelley will not
fill that position for the Cincinnati baseball
team another season. He- will be offered a
position on the team, but 'another manager will
be placed in charge. Personal animosity is
given as the cause of Some of the j)oor playing.
A veteran infielder will also be released this
season. A scout was sent out yesterday, with
instructions to search the minor leagues for
WHITE BEAR TEKOTS.^
The tfbnual tennis tournament of -the White
Bear Yach.t club will commence next Saturday
and will run thru the following week. ,A great
amount of Interest is always" taken in this
event, but this year indications are for a more
successful tournament than ever. Competition
will 'be especially strong among the younger
layers. Some of those who will be entered
vear are Will Graves. Evan Rees,
land Sam Ordway and Rogef Shepard.
STARTIURA STRUGGLEW/mLEAGUE LEADERSJ.TODAY
Maud Muller, on a summei's morn,
Heard the toot of an autd horn.
She saw the judge go whirling past.
"Gee!" said Maud, "heis, gb^ng fast,*!*'
"GIVEN MARKS OF 2:10 OK
"Father Bill" Marshall laced
out a single, two-bagger and
home run at Toledo. Greminger
'made a home run bunt.
Mr. Donahue of Chicago licked
Umpire Connor at Philadelphia.
Pitcher Pierce of Scarville
struck out seventeen men in the
game with Lake Mills Nelson of
Selby, S. D., struck out sixteen
Bowdelites, and Hartz of Man
chester, Minn., fanned fifteen
Minneotaites. (Watkins please
John Rees is the hijackalorum
of the Bryn Mawr Golf club.
Statistics of automobile registration
in the east for the first six months of
1905 show that the use of the motor
cars is not a fad and that the sport
is growing. The regiatrations show
eighty-four different makes of Ameri
can gasolene cars, while twenty-six for
eign makers are represented. The fig
ures show that 11,733 machines have
been registered in the states where
the count was made. There are ten
makes of steam cars and an equal num
ber of electrics. The figures were col
lected by the New York Herald and
the table should prove of interest to
all following up the motoring game.
Gasolene Gasolene. Electric. Steam.
New York 3,790
New Jei&ey 1,352
Pennj slvania 474
New Hampshire.. 351
Rhode Island 122
Dlst. of Columbia 257
71 14 86
0 2 0 5
E97 576 1,407
Jim Jeffries, his friends believe and
say, will return to the ring. No one
has ever imagined that James would
remain away if the dollars in the box
office were jingled long enough.
A Chicago chauffeur has invented a
new appliance for his steam car which
will prove popular. It is a "kid eradi
cator." JEvery driver of an automo
bile boils with anger when he stops
his car and it is surrounded by a
bunch of kids as curious as St. Paul
was to see the big racing cars. They
jerk levers, sound the siren and make
themselves generally obnoxious. The
Chicago man has run a pipe around
the bottom of the car, and when the
youngsters get too thick the chauffeur
turns a small lever and releases all
sorts of steam on the bare legs of the
tormentors. It is said to be a great
cleaner of rare power.
MAUD GETS SQUARE.
And then she^thougnt oT^thr sighs" and tears
The judge had caused hei all these years.
"He's breaking the law at that gait." quoth she.
"Ha, ha,, ha, ha, here's revenge for me!"
So she set her teeth and *ie'er e'en flinched,
While she took his numDer and had him pinched.
BURTON AND HUNT
IN ST. PAUL PLAY
Snowed Brilliant Form in a Match
with Graves and
Burton and Hunt, two of the best tennis
players of the northwest, appeared in a match
game on the Town and Country club courts
yesterday afternoon and defeated Graves and
Adams of St. Paul in a series of practice sets.
The scores stood 6-4, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2 and 0-0.
Adams and Graves started out well, pulling
the score up to 3-1 in their favor. Hunt and
Burton then began to put more snap into the
game and it became evident that their younger
opponents were no match for them. After that
the match itself lost interest as a match, but
the individual games brought out brilliant ten
nis on both sides. Graves was plainly off his
game. Adams played in better form, but they
were unable to handle consistently the strong,
well-placed strokes of their opponents. Thru
out the match Hunt and Burton played the kind
of tennis that wins big tournaments Their
superiority was noticeable" in the strength of
stroke and accuracy of driving.
After the first set Hunt and Burton resorted
to all sorts of practice -stunts. Hunt tried
with varying success a new in-break serve,
which should prove effective. Short-angle driv
ing from every part of the court was a feature
of both Hunt and Burton's play. Both men
used a high lob to advantage.
Reuben Hunt is one of the best-known tennis
players of the west He was for, a number
of years Pacific coast champion, and has been
prominent in college tennis. He was north
western champion last year, but was unable to
hold the title this year against Kreigh Collins,
altho he gave the western champion a hard
Ward Burton is also a clever tennis player,
is the present Minnesota tennis champion, and.
with Hunt, holds the doubles championship of
Wisconsin. Hunt is the holder of the single
supremacy in that state.
Both men will go to Milwaukee on Saturday
to defend their laurels against all comers, the
badger tournament being an open contest.
WISCONSIN TENNIS PLAY
Minneapolis Players Lost Games Thru
Milwaukee, Aug. 2 Results of yesterday's
play In the state tennis league tournament at
the Town club courts
Singles, First RoundW. A. Rehm defeated
J. Berger, 6 2, 6-1 R. N. McMyn defeated L.
Stern by default J. Bicker defeated Harry
Belden by default R. T. Hogden defeated Fai
rison Smith, 6-1. 5-7, 6-4, W. S Paddock de
feated W. Burton by default, T. Watson de
feated L. R. Harden, 6-1, &4 R. Connor de
feated W. S. Myer by default A. C. Hoenc de
feated G. Belden by default.
Singles, Second RoundT H. Spence de
feated R. N. McMynn. 6-4, 6-2 L. Mayhew de
feated A. C. Hoene, 6-1, 6-1.
Doubles, First RoundRicher and Berger de
feated Spence and Carter. 6-3. 6-3 Harden and
C. W. Green defeated Belden and Belden by
default McMynn and Clarkson defeated Gibson
and Watson, 6-3. C-2 Loesch and Rehm defeated
Hoene and Connor. 6-2, 6-1 Mayhew and H.
Green defeated Whyte and Ernest, 6-4, 6 3
Wallace and Wymer, bye Conlln and part
4- SAINTS IN BUSHES*
Spent Off Day in a Real Reuben Jasper
Toledo, Aug. 2.The sUlnts landed in Toledo
at midnight after a day of "bush" baseball
They played an exhibition game with Kenton,
the home of Slagle, and from the stories told
by Evans, Wheeler and Geler, the day was a
St. Paul won, 17 to 4, Evans 'pitched seven
innings and Slagle the other., two. But four
HONORS FOR A
Hugh Leach Asked to Represent
Western Universities on Bas
ketball Rules Committee.
Minnesota Basketball Star.
Minnesota athletes are gaining recognition in
the east. The latest notice taken of the gophers
is the selection of Hugh Leach, the varsity bas
ketball star of several seasons as a member of
the collegiate basketball rules committee, which
is to meet in Philadelphia in a few weeks to for
mulate the rules of play for the coming season.
The honor means more than a local represen
tation as Leach is asked to attend and partici
pate not only as a Minnesota trudent but as a
representative of the western universities. The
request and appointment of Leach was made this
week by Ralph Morgan, secretary of the colle
giates basketball rules committee.
Leach is out of the city at present, and It is
not known whether he will be able to accept the
position. His selection seems to be due to the
prominence Minnesota has gained in basket
ball affairs in the west and east. Year before
last Minnesota swept the west and made a tri
umphal journey thru the east. Last year the
gophers were not quite so fortunate, sharing the
championship with the University of Chicago,
and getting an even break on their annual tour
of the eastern cities.
Leach is a stiong plajer, knows every twist
and turn of the game, and should prove a valn
ble man to the committee in formulating the
rules of play for 1905.
ARE THE HIKE
St. Louis Turf Syndicate Plans a
Gambling Jericho on Ar
Memphis, Tenn Aug. 2.The arrival here of
Mark Moore, Joe Sippy and others connected with
the S Louis turf syndicate of Cella, Adler &
Tolles is responsible for a report, which is not
denied, that the St. Louis turfmen who have been
driven from Missouri by the fight waged on race
track gambling by Governor Folk, are preparing
to open a monster Monte Carlo park on the
shores of the Mississippi river opposite Memphis,
where patrons of poolrooms, roulette, faro and
other gambling mav play at leisure.
The site said to be selected lies opposite Mem
phis, near the tei minus of the big bridge span
ning the river. Parties said to be backed by
James 0'Leary of Chicago have already erected
a building, oiiginally intended for poolroom pur
poses only, it is Eaid The refusal of the tele
graph company to serve race reports, however,
caused a postponement of the scheduled open
ing. The proprietois have now despaired of
opening, it is said, and will sell outright to
Cella, Adler & Tilles.
Since a poolroom owned by G. C. Bennett
has been allowed to operate for many years near
the new location the St Louis contingent do not
fear interference from the Arkansas authorities.
ECHO JR. WON
Oresance Lamed in the Races at Water
Special to The Journal.
Wateiloo, Iowa, Aug. 2.A 3,500-crowd wit
nessed the first dav'e racing at the Waterloo
races in the Cedar Valley circuit and all events
were interesting. The race of the day was the
2 14 pace in which Cresance and Echo Jr.,
met for the first time Cresance was lamed
and carried one foot when brought upon the
track but gave Echo, Jr a race nose-and-nose
in the second heat Arrangements have been
made for the meeting of the two fast animals
on the Waterloo tiack on Sept. 15 for $2,500
and bide bets. It is hoped that both horses will
be In the best of condition at that time.
The events were as follows:
2 14 pace, purse ?400
Echo, Jr William Betts. Shell Rock.. Ill
Cresance, R. L. Parker, Cedar Rapids.. 4 2 2
Duchess, Joe McLaughlin Waterloo 2 4 i
Dick Yates. L. Burges. Muscatine 4 2 2
Time, 2.12, 2 12%. 2:13%.
2 35 trot, purse $400
Henry* G., John Rodman, Waterloo 1 1 1
Silver, George C. Loomls, Minneapolis. .226
BotHerum, George Lawler, Green Bay,
Wis 3 3 3
Velvetteen, W. A. Austin, Marion 4 5 2
Wilbur A S. S. Rlnehart. Knoiville. ..565
Robert La Follette, J. H. Fosblnder,
Montford, Wis 6 4 4
Echo Maid, Helen Harry Tempter,
Mazelle Lockhart. all sciatched.
Time 2 29%, 2 24%, 2.24%.
Gentlemen's driving race, pacing and. trotting,
Class 1. purse $100, half-mile heats
Duca D.. J. Caldwell, Waterloo.. 3 3 1 1
Sweet Marie. Dell Sumi.er, Waterloo. 3 1 2 3
Oliver Cromwell, Thomas Lanigan,
Dunkerton, Iowa 1
African Boy. R. W. Christie, Cedar
Time. 1.19, 1:18, 1 20.
Gentleman's driving lace, Class 2, half-mile
heats, purse $50
Polly Piper, Dr. L. E. Evens, Water
loo 3 1 2 3
Anna Wilkes, E. Carev, Waterloo. ..1241
Queen, Fred Murphy. Waterloo 5 3 1 2
Grandma, Roy Bryant, Cedar Falls .34"'
Alva. Ole Gulickstad, Waterloo 4 5
Scratched, as were also Avagon Maid
Watkins, Waterloo Jess, A. C. Wood, Water
loo, and Cap, E L. Hostetter. Waterloo.
Time, 1 20, 1 20, 1.19%, 1 19
August 2, 1905.
4 3 2
BOARD OF CONTROL
MEETS THIS WEEK
Vice President R. J. McRae Will
Summon Varsity Athletic
OLEO LAW IS UPHELD
Fight of Chicago Man Against Tax Is
Lost Before Grosscup.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Aug. 2.The antioleomargar
in bill won another vietorv in the fed
eral courts yesterday. Judge Grosscup
gave a decision adverse to William J.
Moxley in his latest attempt to get
around the law, and ri^ed he must pay
the full 10-cent tax on all colored oleo
In this case Mr. Moxley paid the tax,
amounting to $36,000, under protest, and
brought suit to reco\ser it. Mr. Mox
ley will take the case to tho United
States court of appeals.
Minnehaha Excursion.Steamer Etia
watha leaves foot of Jackson 9:30 daily
for Ft. Snnlling, Soldiers' Home, Min
nehaha Falls. Hiawatha and barge for
excursions, $50 per day. Tel 80S-L2.
hits were made off the saints. In the first a Their gentle action and good effect
flnp triple play was nulled off by O'Brien,
the system really
^%^.Vl^ it^^l^^ feet littfe. pill. They please those |ho
made by Kenton that $P$r*na8tand collapsed
"and the rooter* rooted tHe^grotmii: may well be termed "Perfection."
them a per-
them Carter' Littl Live PiU
Governors to Meetings
The first official notice of the approach of the
football season at the University of Minnesota
will be taken the latter part of this week, when
Vice President R. J. McRae of the board of
control will summon that body to a meeting.
This meeting Is not for the purpose of plan
ning for the Waconla trip, as the general plan
of that pilgrimage was arranged at the last
meeting In the spring. The meeting of Friday
or Saturday will be in the nature of a cleanup
of all outstanding obligations and business and
a clearing of decks for the football season of
1905. President Strathern is not expected to
attend the meeting this week, but McRae, Linde,
Gleason, Schouten, Haney and Professors Jones
and Wesbrook of the faculty will comprise a
quorum to transact such business as may be
The outlook for 1905 will probably be dis
cussed in an informal way, altho little is known
of the available material or who will show up
for the football work. The gossip of the past
few weeks as to the possible makeup of the
team has been based entirely upon conjecture, as
those in control Hay that it is too early to have
any definite idea of who or who will not appear
and try for places on the team. After the meet
ing of .the board those in charge of affairs will
probably begin to look over the situation, but
not until after the candidates show up at Waco
nia in September will there be anything likf^ a
line-out on the material available for the coach
ers. SAYS NEW YORKERS
GOT CHILLED FEET
New York Sun Special Service.
Portland, Ore., Aug. 2.Secretary Sullivan of
the A. A. U. arrived yesterdaj and bitterly
denounced the tactics of the New York Athletic
club in not sending its team here. Said he.
"New York athletes had been training for some
time In preparation for these games, and at the
last minute the officials decided not to send
"They are quitters of the rankest kind, re
maining away simply because they cannot win.
This will mean the making of the C. A. A. In
amateur athletics. Chicago would have won
with New York in, and that is the reason the
latter Is to have no representation."
ALBERT LEA TRAPS
Marksmen Gathering for the Big Shoot
Which Starts Today.
Special to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn., Aug. 2.The interstate
shooting tournament is in full blast here and
there is a large attendance. A. W. Crosby of
O'Tallon, 111., who made the great record of
hitting 419 targets in succession In Canton,
Ohio, is here.
This afternoon work began in earnest. In a
practice shoot J. L. Hartz of this city hit
twenty-five targets in succession and Senator
Morgan knocked twenty-two out of twenty-five.
TENNIS AT GRAND FORKS
Large Crowds Watching the Flay in
Special to The Journal.
Grand Forks, N. D., Aug 2At the annual
meeting of the North Dakota Tennis association,
W. P. Bates, Grand Forks, was elected presi
dent Dr. Thyng, Willow City, vice president
O. F. Fiset, Grand Forks, treasurer J. W.
Ogren, Grand Forks, secretary. The tourna
ment play is attracting much attention the
largest number of players ever assembled In the
state are taking part. Grand Forks was selected
for the next tournament.
FRANK HAHN RELEASED.
Cincinnati, Aug. 2.Frank Hahn, who was
the best left-handed pitcher in the National
league two years ago, was unconditionally re
leased by President Herrmann of the Cincinnati
team yesterday. Hahn has not ye.t stated what
he will do.
THE MINNEAPOLIS IN TROUBLE.
New York, Aug. 2.Two collisions
at sea, one of which snapped a pro
pellor blade, were reported by the
steamship Minneapolis, which arrived
today from London.
Beautiful Isle Eoyale is the ideal
place to spend a summer vacation. The
air is cool and refreshing, the boating
and fishing good, while the hotel accom
modations are excellent. Very low rate
excursion tickets are on sale daily via
the North-Western Line. For illustrated
booklet describing the Isle Eoyale and
other Lake Superior trips, call at 600
Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
E. P. GATES IN
Minikahda Player Will Try Con
clusions with the Eastern
New York, Aug. 2.Entries of the amateur
golf championship to be played next week at
Wheaton, 111., near Chicago, were announced late
jesterday. They number 127. This is fourteea
less than last year, when the meeting was at
Thi* list of Wisconsin and Minnesota competi
tors with the clubs is: E. P. Gates, Minneapolis
L. T. Bojd, Milwaukee A. D. S. Johnston, 8t.
Paul C. L. Johnston, St. Paul C. C. Allen.
Kenosha, H. P. Bend, St. Paul M. A. De
Moss, TuRcurabla, Green Lake, Wis. W. H.
Yule, Kenosha J. S. Desmoss, Green Lake,
Wis. R. Cavanagh, Kenosha, G. H. Russell*
All the sectional associations except the Met
ropolitan are strongly represented numerically,
while the New Jersey organization has only
Percy Pyne. second, and W. T. West engaged
From the Metropolitan district are W. J,.
Travis and J. D. Travers, while the first named
will have the following players to pick from for
the Olympic trophy to be played on Mondaj:
Frederick Herresboff, who, altho entered from
Ekwanok, Is a junior member of the Dyker
Meadow club Percy Pyne, second. Princeton,
being a member of the Metropolitan W. C. far
negie, Daniel Chauncey, C. B. MacDonald, the
three Rhett brothers and Jay S. Jones. Thla
list constitutes the roll of those engaged from
Of coarse the pick of the Chicago district Is
engaged, including Chandler Egan, Walter Egan,
Percy Hoyt, D. E. Sawyer, Louis James, winner
of the "national" In 1902 William Wallet,
D. Bokum, Jr and R. E. Hunter.
THAT TOLEDO GAME
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 2.Manager Watkiw
of the Minneapolis club today protected the game
of July 31 at Toledo, when the millers lost by a
score of 4 to 2 Umpire Sullivan was injured
and the players decided foul balls over the fence.
It is claimed that Sullivan's hit over the fence
wab a home run, but Zearfoss decided otherwise.
President O'Brien will sign a new umpire tomor
row from one of the western minor leagues.
PREPARING FOR TRIALS
Mounted Patrol to See that Game Hogs
The Man Who Knows
what is what, serves
FOR SALS BY
The T,yman-Eliel Drug Co.. Wholesale. The O. S. Brackstt Co.. Ratafl.
Special to The Journal.
Grand Forks, Is. D.. Aug. 2.A mourted pa
trol is watching the chicken fields of Levant
township to see that there Is no violation of tb*
game laws in the territory to be ufeed in the
field trials of the Iowa State Field Trials club
and the North Dakota Field Trials club.
The trials will cover the greater part of tua
township, and the officers of the North Dakota
Field Tiials club have offered a reward for the
arrest and conviction of any violaters of the
game law In that township The Iowa trials
will begin Aug. 15 and continue a week. The
club Is an old one and it is anticipated that
there will be from 100 to 150 dogs entered for
the two events, the derby and the all-age class,
for which purses aggregating $600 have been
offered, divided into three purses for each event.
W. W. Titus. Westpoint. Miss., will judge the
On Aug. 23 the first trials of the North Dakota
Field Trials club will begin. The annual trials
of the Manitoba Field Trials association will
be held at LaPalle, Mfu.. beginning Sept. 4
and most of the dogs entered in the Iowa and
North Dakota trials will be entered In the
Pennsylvania Passenger Office.
The attention of citizens of Minne
apolis is called to the fact that the
Penneylvania lines have opened and
will maintain an information bureau
and passenger office at 412 First avenue
south, Minneapolis, where general and
particular information regarding the
passenger service of the Pennsvlvama
railroad system may be obtained.
At the new office which represents
the well known "Standard Railroad of
America" it will alwavs be a pleas
ure to answer questions," and people
desiring information are cordially in
vited to call in person or by letter or
by telephone. "The Pennsjivania
Special," the eighteen hour train be
tween Chicago and New York, leaves
Chicago daily at 2:45 p.m., arrives New
York 9:45 next morning. Phones,
"Northwestern," Main 889 "Twin
City," 890. A. W. Arnold, City Pas
senger Agent, 412 First avenue S, Min
on his own table, and orders it when dining
at his club or the hotel.
412 First Avenue South, Minneapolis.
The People of Minneapolis who travel Eastward
occasionally or often, are invited to call in per
son or by letter, or by telephone at 412 First
Avenue South, at the sign of the' Red Keystone,
where the Pennsylvania Lines have opened an
Information Bureau and Passenger Office, and
where general and particular information re-
garding the Passenger Service of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad System may be obtained^
"A Pleasure to Answer Questions.J*
A. W. ARNOLD, A. E. HOADLEY,
City Passenger Agent. Ase't Passenger Agent.
DTTr\TvTT? a i Northwestern Main 889.
YHONfc rp^ Cit
412 First Avenue South, Minneapolis.