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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 06, 1906, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-01-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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All Sorts of Pastimes in the
fe &' Frozen Part of Mkh-
Sjieial to Iho Journal.
Calumet, Mich., Jan. 6.Winter sports aro
now at .their height in northern Michigan. Cold
weather and an. abundance ot snow have given
boost'to,the games. Hockey, skl-ing, snow
hoeing, curling, etc., are popular. Arrange
ments have been made lor seTOral curling
matches between the Portage Lake and
Caliunet rinks, to be played at the Pulestra la
thia cltr. At the Soo there are several strong
eluhs and teams will be" sent to the Duluth bon
Calumet'* new ice speedway was opened this
week. A. racing matinee was held and a good
program provided. More informal matches are
being' made and a card for another matinee
will be announced In a few days. Later,
matches for some largo purses will be arranged.
Some excellent scores were made at the annual
boot of the Lakevlew Gun club. Arrangements
aaay be made for a shoot in which members
of. the Calumet Light Guard, Lakeview Gun club
and Houghton Gun club will compete.
The Michigan college of mines basketball club
lias' returned from an extended holiday tour.
The crack Port Washington, Wis., and Chicago
CentSal Y. M. C. A. clubs defeated it, tut the
ame with Norway, Quinnesee and many other
were won.
Water polo is the latest sport at the Calumet
T. M. O. A. The game will also be introduced
at Hancock and matches between the two towns
Efforts are still being made at Houghton to
bring Lewis Kruger and Joe Collins together for
another wrestling bout In that city. Previous to
j* leaving the copper country Kruger said he
positive that after training for a few weeks
I with a fast man at his home in Mooresville,
tod-, he would defeat Collins, and said it was
I cda intention to arrange for a return match to
I take place In February. Before leaving for his
feame, Joe Collins said another bout with Km
I *r was agreeable to him. Collins also said his
ffer to wrestle any man in America, hia weight.
Cor any part of $1,000, stands good, and he will
latum here at any time a match is made.
fthere Is No Lack of Track Ma
terial for the Crimson
i Journal Special Service.
Boston, Jan. 5.Five hundred Harvard men
have signified their intention of trying for the
crimson track team this spring. This Is the
biggest squad in' the history of the university,
Tbut there is a lack of experienced men which ap
parently makes the chances of the team worse
'than tor several years. The showing has been
poor recently. The only sprinter left to the team
i since Schick graduated is Dodge, and he may not
I be able to run next spring on account of 111-
health. There are several second-rate men, but
no one in sight good for less than eleven seconds
in the hundred.
Captain Dives remains In the quarter and Is a
aura point winner. The hurdles are left without
i anyone who can get better than third unless
Something develops. King, in the two-mile, is
good for first in nearly any race, but Howard,
the iniler, may not he able to run again.
All the fields even are weak, with only -Gring
left for the pole vault. His record Is close to
eleven feet. Sawyer has made points in the
broad jump. There will be two trainers to start
the season when they begin gymnasium work. A
new board track has also been built for the win
ter work.
St. JanService. 6.Tha there is a sentiment
In the state for a law which shall permit horse
I racing in Missouri, with the objectionable fea
tare of gambling eliminated, is the opinion of"
J". State Senator McDavid of Springfield, Mo.
*r "County fair associations and breeders of fine
foster sentiment largely," said Sen
have not changed my views
regarding racing since the time in the last ses
sion when I worked for the repeal of the old
breeders' law, under which racing and gambling
Inevitably went together at the tracks In the
big cities. I still believe in racing with the
gambling eliminated."
Valk of Radical Action on Football
Conies from Cambridge.
Cambridge. Mass., Jan. 6.Professor A.. S.
.White, chairman of the Harvard athletic coiu
loiittee, mai an unofficial statement of the
committee's attitude last night. After disclaim
ing any auhority to bind the committtee Profes
sor White said.
"We are not opposed io football as a sport.
We are ouly opoosed to the way it was plaj'ed
during the past season. Our committee will
probably take some radical action within two
Weeks, which will show where Harvard stands
as far as the committee in charge of the
fcthletlcs f the uiversity goes.
If tha action of other institutions 1* not
radical enouch, according to our thinking, we
Will be forced to so it alone, no matter what
happens. I do not, think this will be neces
sary, however, for we know by private confer
ences that other universities feel as we do about
Opening of Play in Billiard Tournfy at
the Vendome.
Condit won from Johnson in the first match of
the courthouse cmateur billiard tournament at
the Vendome last nlsht. He v,as scratch man,
fearing to go 100 points to his opDonent's 60.
Ihe final score was 100 io 53.
Tbe match was long drawn-out, lasting flJty
nlne innings. Condit started strong but slumped
Sit about the fortj-elshth when Johnson began
to pull up. In the fifty-seventh Johnson had but
nine to so to run out, while Condit had still
eleven points to make. This roused him and
Je pulled out in two Innings, making nine in the
first and two In tho second.
There are eight entries for this tournament.
The next match will be played Monday, when
Stosseen and Tupple set together.
Minneapolis Eagles Plan Monster Initi
ation Service for Jan. 26.
..t-.' With ninety-eight candidates on the
Waiting list, the local aerie of- Eagles,
No. Si, is planning a monster celebra
tion and initiation ceremony for Jan.
26. On that date the lodge goat will
walk over a hundred or more prostrate
neophytes and lead them to the flowing
bowl of Eagle fraternalism.
Last night the order met an Hol
comb's hall, 43 Fourth street S, and in
stalled officers. Following the cere
mony Joseph H. Ellis and Thomas P.
Oleason spoke. Worthy Past President
U. G. Darrow was presented with a
handsome diamond ring as a recognition
of his work in behalf of the lodge.
The officers installed were: Worthy
President, Thomas P. Gleason worthy
vice president, R. J. Upton worthy
as Noble Darrow chaplain,
Gory worthy recording secretary,
C. ,F. E, Peterson worthy financial sec
retary, Oscar Carlson worthy treasurer,
-Otto Witte physicians, Dr. D. C.
Cowles, Dr. Harry Cohn, Dr. James Mc
Xiaughlin trustees. W. A. Kelly, Thomas
Lally, Dr. McCullough.
Fare for the Round Trip via
Chicago Great Western Railway
To points within 150 miles. Tickets on
sale every Saturday and Sunday up to
April 1st, 1906. Good returning the
following Monday. Low rates fo other
points on sale every Friday. For full
information apply to E. E. Heard, G.
A.,*5th and Nicollet Ave.. Minneapolis,
But the Big Chap Is More Likely
Drawing On the
Journal Special Service.
New York. Jan. 5.Toia Jenkins, heavyweight
champion wrestler of America, is apparently not
over anxious to wrestle Fred Beell, the wonder,
for the championship. It is claimed he side
stepped an offer made by Harvey Parker, Beell's
manager. Jenkins went home to Cleveland from
i West Point, where he is wrestling instructor, to
spend the holidays. Parker went to Cleveland
from Pittsburg to try to arrange a match, but
Jenkins failed to put in an appearance.
In reply to all of Beell's challenges Jenkins
says that he will wrestle Beell in private here,
but Parker wants the match to be public.
Local promoters are trying to Induce Jenkins
to meet Beell at Madison Square garden some
time in February. If the Jenkins-Beell match
cannot be made within the next three months,
Frank Gotch, the Iowa wrestler, who won the
championship from Jenkins at Cleveland only to
hand it back again at Madison Square garden
last spring, may be matched with Beell.
Journal Special Service.
San Francisco, Jan. 6.Jack O'Brien and
Tommy Ryan will be the next big pugilistic at
tractions in' this city. Immediately after his
victory over Fitz, O'Brien expressed a willing
ness to fight Ryan. When Tommy heard what
his old-time enemy was saying about him, he
directed his/manager to talk business with him.
Ryan and Hart are at the head of a burlesque
show which is touring the northwest.
Ryan says he will be ready to meet the Quaker
in "March. Altho Ryan had practically quit the
game because of poor health, he thinks he can
get in shape for a battle. Coffroth will not give
details of his plans, but he knows these two
would prove a good card and will work accord
Chicago, Jan- $.Presen evils of football and
other college sports will receive the formal con
sideration of the "big nine" authorities at a
special conference to be held in Chicago next
In response to the Invitation of President
James B. Angell of the University of Michigan,"
representatives of each of the conference schools
will meet at the Chicago Beach hotel next Frl
day to discuss reforms in athletics in general and
football in particular.
In view of the expressed opinions of many of
the college representatives the probabilities are
that radical changes will be recommended in the
conference rulings.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago. Jan. 6.Indian basketball players
representing the government agricultural school
of Chilocoo. Okla., arrived in Chicago last night
and tonight the redskin five, which lays claim
to the championship of Oklahoma and soutESrn
Kansas will be pitted against the Central Y.
M. C. A. middle western champions In the La
S'alle rrymnasium of the local association.
Defeated Riversides in a Game Marked
by Crude Flay.
Drummond hall wafked away from the River
sides iu a basketball game last night. The final
More was 28 to 14. The piny was rough at
-times and lacked finish. The teams lined up as
Drummond Ha'l. Riversides.
Svendsen center B. Thomson
Kruger left formard C. Thomson
Muiv right forward Omland
Coring-Yzli right guard Sahl
fiaute left guard A. Thorson
Goals from fleW. K. Thomson 2. C. Thomson
3, Sahl 1, A. Thorson 1.. Deering 1, Muir 1,
Kruger 5. Svendsen 4, Wyzell 1, Chute 1 goals
from fond. Drummond hall 'Z.
BROOKINGS, S. D.Circuit court will con
vene here nest Tuesday, there being about
twenty-five civil aud five criminal cases. The
case of the Brookings Land & Trust company
against the Brockings Adjustment & Realty com
pany, in which the former sues for a com
mission on a sale made by the latter company,
is among the first on the docket.
"Man's' capacity for happiness he
crushes out of existence by an accumu
lation of bad habits"From Sarah
Grand's analysis of "Man and His Fol
lies" in The Sunday Journal tomorrow.
Through Tourist Cars to California
On four days of the week, via Chicago
Great Western Bailway. Mondays
Leave Minneapolis 7:40 aan., St. tpaui
8:10 a.m., via Omaha, Missouri Pacific,
Kansas City and Santa Fe, arriving Los
Angeles following Friday, 8:25 a.m.
TuesdayLeave Minneapolis 8 p.m..
St. Paul 8:30 aim., via Omaha and
Kock Island Scenic Route, arriving San
Franeisco 4:28 p.m., Saturday.
WednesdayLeave Minneapolis 10:45
p.m., St. Paul 11:20 p.m., via Kansas
City & Rock Island-El Paso Routei ar
riving Los Angeles 12:55 noon, Sunday.
ThursdayLeave Minneapolis 10:20
a.m., St. Paul 10:50 a.m., via Kansas
City & Santa Fe Route, arriving Los
Angeles 8:25 a.m., Monday.
For further information apply to R.
H. Herad, General Agent, corner. Nicol
let avenue and 5th street, Minneapolis.
If you are tired taking the large old
fashioned griping pills, try Carter's
Little Liver Pills and take some com
fort. A man can't stand everything.
One pill a dose. Try them.
"Make the Best of It"Take your
Vegular ,swig of Pickwick Rye, but do
not abuse it, and it will prove a good
Sioux Falls, S. D., Jan. 6.Bob Fitzsimmons
arrived here last night and after a conference
with Judge Aitkens, his wife's attorney, and
with his wife, it is otaclally annouuced at
midnight that the efforts of Fits to effect a
reconciliation wlth^his wife have resulted un-
The first season of the Tri-City Basketball
league opened last night when Mechanic Arts
high school of St. Pau\ defeated South high
of Minneapolis by a score of 17 to IB at the
Lyndale gymnasium. The game was, as the
score indicates, hotly .contested.
The first half ended with the score 11 to 5
in favor cf South high. After South had
brought the score up* to 15 in the second half, the
Mechanic Arts took a brace, and by good team
work mad etwo baskets. With the Mechanics
but a few points behind, the game developed Into
work made two baskets. With the Mechanics
soon got the lead thru the star work of Rob
erts, who shot goal after goal. The score was
tied and it remained so until near the end of
the half, when Roberts came in with one of his
opportune goals and won the game for the vis
iting team.
The league, to be a success, must have offi
cials who can hold the players ln^ check. Rob
erts did the star work for Mechanics and the
South stars were Rand, McElmeel and Solem.
The lineup:
Mechinacs. South.
Posch right guard Hanson
Gelb left guard Solem
Blaise center McElmeel
Roberts right -field Fredrickson
Hayden left field Rand
Goals for Mechanics, Hayden 1, Blaise 1,
Roberts 6 foul goals, Hayden 1 out of 11
goals for south, Fredrickson 1, McElmeel 2, Rand
2 foul goals, Rand 5 out of 11.
OfficialsChase and Freidman.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. 6\Yale's -basketball team was
defeated in its second contest with Evanston Y.
M. C. A. team at the latter's gym last night.
The score at the* end of the second half was 36
to 16. Many of the points won 'by the Evanston
team were from free throws allowed' because of
repeated fouls by the visiting team. The game
chowed clearly that the visitors are not used
to the western style of basketball playing, and
this difference is responsible in part for Yale's
Both teams played clean and snappy ball at
the start. Anderson of Yale aroused the hopes
of his fellow players when he scored a clean bas
ket In less than half a-minute*B play.
wxss ^"sfpsii
*nw MtMimM
Fitzsimmons Passes Thru Sioux
City En Route to Sioux--
Falls.' .v'-"'
Journal Special Bervloe,
Sioux City, Iowa, Jan. 6.-Declaring he still
loves his wife and will go to any length to
win her back. Bob Fitzsimmons passed thru
here last night en route to Sioux Falls, where
his wife has" gone to sue for a divorce. He
hopes to, unobserved, slip into her room, and
if he gets by her lawyer he thinks he will get
her to go on to New York with him.
Fits wept as- he spoke of bis loye for Julia,
and cursed when the conversation touched on
Major Miller. Bob says his occupation as a
lighter has gone, and the last knockout was de
livered by Julia and not by O'Brien. The stage
is .his'only means of making a livelihood, and
this is precarious without Julia. A new play
awaits them, written for them Jointly. lie ad
mits he is moved by mercenary as well as sen
timental repsons In seeking for a reconcillatton.
She has $18,000 worth of diamonds bequeathed
his son by his second wife, and these he wants
back, and they must play together to make it
He bjames Major Miller for the heartless man
ner in which Julia threw him down. Bob is
traveling alone, and if he falls in his errand
he declares he don't just know what he will do,
but says he is desperate.
No Reconciliation.
Out- Chuffers Took a Rough Ride in
skirts of Philadelphia.
Journal Special Service.
New York. Jan. 6.Not satisfied with the
1,000-mile nonstop track record which Charles
Wridgeway made at Brighton Beach last year,
carmakers have added another 1,000-mile to their
credit. The journey was completed at Philadel
phia yesterday afternoon when H. Savage and
J. R. Manes finished their self-imposed task
of driving one of the new 1906 cars ten centuries
over the country roads around Philadelphia,
during which time the motor did not stop lor an
The last half of the journey was done in the
rain, with the roads In terrible shape. Figures
received by Mr. Wridgeway and Jack Clark here
today show that the car carried, five rtersons on
the journey, which took 52 hours and 45
minutes to complete. The fuel consumption was
01 gallons of gasolene and two quarts of cylin
der oil. A single Quart of water was all that
was used. Mr. Wridgeway figures that the
expense jjer serson ie mile was about four
tenths of one cent.
Will Market a Pneumatic Pad for Base
Journal Special Service,
Cleveland', Jan. 8.Elmer Flick, th* Cleve
land player, who for several years has ranked
"wl among baserunners, has invented a pneu
matic sliding pad to Ije used by base stealers.
Flick made one for himself last year, and the
other league players liked it. so well he has
had it patented and placed on the market. It
is about a foot long and four inches wide.
Union Mad
Thorvald Thompson May Not
Race with Adolph AaAr
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. 6.Officials of the Western
Skating association will have an opportunity to
demonstrate the strength and scope of the or
ganization soon in halting the proposed match
between Adolph Anderson of Chicago and Thor
aid V. Thompson of Minneapolis. Rumors of a
match between the twin city star and the local
speed wonder have set Allen I. Blancbard and
the officials to work, and Thompson, who is a
member of the association, has been sent word
that Adolph Anderson is ineligible to compete
with him because he has refused to come into
the fold here in Chicago, but has remained in
the camp of the old American Skating association
on the northwest side of the city.
In spite of the efforts of disinterested skaters
in Chicago, a remnant of the old skating body
which was formerly in charge of the sport in
the Humboldt district has refused to Join the
new governing body. Among these Anderson re
mains,- and now that the new western skating
association is established on a firm basis the
directors are determined to demonstrate its
working ability. Anderson must join the asso
ciation, it is said, before ne can compete with
the legistered skaters.
Carl Mattson, who showed up so well with
Leo Pardello, meets the Italian again at the
Dewey this evening. Pardello and Mattson fur
nished some very exciting wrestling when they
met and Pardello tried all the holds which have
won for him numerous battles, but after fifteen
minutes Mattson was declared the winner, Par
dello agreeing to throw him in that time.
Tonight the time will be doubled, and Pardello
will be allowed thirty minutes in which to van
quish, the Minneapolis boy. Mattson has been
training very hard at the Y. M. C. A. the
past few days, and will be In great shape for
the match.
This afternoon Fred O. Swanson of the Y. M.
C. A. will wrestle Pardello. Swanson is a husky
fellow and ought to give a good account of him
Jburnal Special, Servioe.,^
Louisville, Ky^Vv-Jah. v8^Maik*d enthusiasm
prevails among lopajyhojpler^jirer the' meet of
the American B^)$^fo$&s^and a an evi
dence of this ^^they JStfvessuwfcribe.s
themselves-tW sum of $H),000 for tie entertain
ment of^- their guests, it
In'.the bourse of the'neit few days commit
tee wttpVisit the merchants and bankers of
the jsity, and.it Is'now thought that $10,000 and
perhaps $16,000 will be easily raised,
There is much local pride in the matter,^ as
Louisville not only feels the honor in having
captured the tourney, but in gaining the presi
dency of the congress. There will be a meeting
of the local bowlers at the Hotel Selbach Jan.
15, at wffesh final plans for the entertainment
of the visitors will be made.
Journal Special Service.
Harrisburg, Jan. 6.The Tri-State league
wound up Its meetjng, here yesterday, when
President Carpenter was elected secretary and
treasurer. Both Altoona and Williamsport are
endeavoring to sign Catcher Rltter of the Brook
lyn National league club. Manager Hamilton
of Harrisburg Is after Rube Waddell, one of the
champion athletics of the American league.
Chicago Skaters Will Be Hosts at Jack
son Park Lake.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. C.The Western Skating asso
elation will hold its annual championship meet
at Jackson park on the first or second Sunday in
February, providlnrr there is good ice on either
of those dates. This was decided upon at a
meeting he!d at the Ffcevman House last ni?ht.
It was also decided that anyone registered
in the Western Sitting association would not he
allowed to race in anr unsanctioned meets and
anrone not registered with thp association
will be jarred from any of Its meets.
Smoking and Chewing Tobacco
Long Cut for SmoRing and Che-wing
Mixture for Pipe and Cigarettes
Red Feather is just as good to-day as it was yesterdayand always will be.
Our method of growing, curing and manufacture under the direct supervision of a
member of the firm, makes uniform quality absolutely certain. Every package is
exactly the same as every other package,it's all as good'as Tobacco can possibly
be made. Rich flavor, perfect aroma. ^The best you ever smoked.
Racine Fighter Wore Himself Out
Plunding Joe
Journal Special Service.
Milwaukee, Jan. 6.Young Mahoney, the hard
est bitting fighter in the middle west, proved un
equal to the task last night of putting Joe Grimm
of Philadelphia, the human punching bag, to the
floor, to say nothing of scoring the knockout
which a dozen more famous fighters tried in vain
to land. Grimm only hit Mahoney once during
the entire eight rounds of the fight, while Ma
honey was hammering his man all around the
ring, but was unable to land a blow which would
suffice to put the Phlladelphlan out of business.
Mahoney started it In the first round with a
series of rights and lefts to the face and chin,
but none was sufficiently strong to put the freak
on bis back. Grimm made no defense, but kept
smiling as Mahoney landed. Mahoney finally,
however, found a place where he could make
Grimm wince, but even the terrific rights which
were landed on the Philadelphlan's kidneys were
not enough to knock him out, tho it was evi
dent that .he suffered some pain. Grimm was
bleeding at the mouth from the start to the fin
ish of the fight, but smiled only as the Racine
welter went after him.
The preliminary bouts were better fights.
Young Edenburg got the decision over Corky
Smith and Kid Herrlck of Milwaukee was given
the decision over Young Sylvester of Chicago in
the third, when the Chicago boy was almost
out. Steve' Kinney of Milwaukee got the de
cision over Joe Galllgen of Chicago.
Some fast driving is In progress at the Lake of
the Isles this afternoon.
The first race is open to 2:16 trotters and the
winner will take away a cup bung up by Presi
dent Al Gluck. Bill Poster and Mika Wilkes, the
speedy trotters which fought it out last week,
were entered, and in addition several horses
made their ice debut in this event.
S. Jacobs & Co. offered a cup tor the winner
of the 2:12 pacing event. There were five good
entries, and the outlook was bright for a hot
contest. In- addition to the cups, ribbons will
be sgiven to the winners ot second, third and
fourth place in each event.
The entries were as follows:
2:16 TrotPhil Lockhart (B.nrdlck), Mike
Wilkes (Evans), Tea Rose (Kosko), Gem (M.Dougherty
Porter), Bill Poster (W. F. Porter), Little Gro
ver (Brundldge),- Susie (Brown).
2:12 PaceHarry W (Schroeder), Flower
Grove (Ronner), George W (Logan), Fauna Glen
(Brown), Watch Charm (Gluck).
Great success attended the masquerade carni
val at the Central roller skating rink. Cos
tumes, beautiful and comical, were there in large
numbers and the judges had great difficulty in
awarding the prizes.
Miss Beatrice Price was adjudged he most
handsomely dressed lady and James Crnlgie car
ried off the corresponding honors for tha gentle
men. Miss Myrtle Hedlund and L. B. Church
carried off the prizes offered by the management
for comic costumes. Miss Ester Hedlund, who
wore an Anna Held fencing girl costume with
great effect, was voted the most graceful skater
out of sixteen entered for the contest.
Curing the week of Jan. 8 there, will be a se
ries ofamateur speed contests at the rink which
promise to furnish much entertainment, as sav
eral valuable prizes are offered.
Revenge came to tha Kittens' indoor baseball
team last night. They caught the Lund Lands
when Dave Martin was out of the box and pro
ceeded to trim them to the tune of 16 to 12 in
memory, of a somewhat different score when last
they met.
Moore was back In the box for the Kittens and
the felines took a brace in consequence. The
game hung between "the teams until the sixth,
when Coughlln's men were finally taken into
camp. Archie Hill, who did the tossing for the
LundS, was new at the work, as he was taken
from behind the bat to do It.
Next Monday the City league contests begin.
Wednesday and Friday wUl be the other nights.
Two games will be played each evening. A meet
ing of the clubs will be held at the Arcade
bowling alleys Sunday at 2:80 p.m. to complete
arrangements and perfect the schedule. The
teams in .the league are the Lunds, Apex, Hen
leys, Kittens, Tonoys and Holtzermanns.
The Minnesota Boat club held a meeting at the
St Paul X3om nerclal Club last night and named
President J. N. Denegre, Captain N. P. Lang
ford Jr.. and R. M. Newport, Jr., a committee
to locate a suitable place, near St. Paul, for
the Twin-City-Winnipeg Rowing association meet
next suvnc.er.
While the club can not settle the question, it
is anxious "to be nrenared to inform the as
sociation in regard to the facilities offered by
the lakes near St. Taul and to do all in Its
power to bring the races to the saintly city.
No Opium Cough
in Chamberlain's
There is not the least danger in Riving
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to small
children as it contains no opium or' other
harmful drug. It has an established
reputation or more than thirty years as
the most successful medicine in use for
colds, croup and whooping-cough. It
always cures and is pleasant
Children like it.
tOj take.
Arthur Duffy Ge&AfterBell Cow ofthe A. A .1$
Journal Special Service. s,
New York, Jan. 6.Arthur Duffy, the athlete,
thru his attorney, C. P. Rogers, has served no
tice on Secretary James E. Sullivan of the Ama
teur Athletic union, that unless the latter
reinstate Duffy's records in the athletic alma
nac for 1906 as an amateur athlete, suit wi]| be
begun to compel him to do so.
Duffy defines bis action by stating that the
A. A. U. has ignored its own rules and regula-
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. 6.Buddy Ryan, the local wel
terweight, and on* of the most popular boxers
Chicago ever produced, is once more in shape and
itching for a scrap. Billy Pierce of Boston,
George Gardner's old manager, wants Ryan to
go east, and Buddy has half promised to make
the trip if some good matches can be procured.
Buddy still thinks he has a chance with Jimmy
Gardner, Mike Sullivan's victory over the Lowell
welterweight proving to the local man that he
was not so tough after all. He will take either
Gardner or Mellody on if a purse is offered, but
would first like to meet the Milwaukee crack,
Jack Dougherty, before invading the east.
Martin Duffy, forced into retirement some
time since by Honey Mellody, Is back in harness
again., Duffy also wants a match with Jack
of Milwaukee, but would not stop at
Fitzpatrick, Mellody or any of the welterweights.
The S". Paul Ski club will have a run to Red
Rock tomorrow. They so to Newport by the
Rock Island train, leavine Minneapolis at 9:10,
and St. Paul at 9 45 a.m.. and from Newport
will ski to Red Rock.
Thejlayor of
tions in striking his records from the books.
Mr. Sullivan said last night that he had re
ceived a wandering communication and had for
warded it to the president of the A. A. U. with
out giving it any attention. The A. A. rales
specify that that body may at its discretion ac
cept or reject any records that it sees fit. In
fact there can be no question about the matter,
the A. A. U. has once passed upon anything of
the kind.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. 6.-The first call for track can
didates at Northwestern university was made by
Coach Holland today and the first practice will
be held in the university gymnasium Monday
Coach Holland intends to giva the purple
sprinters a thoro trying out this year. Teams
will be entered in all the Important meets In
Chicago, and at least four meets with outside
teams will ha held.
King of All Cough Medicines.
Mr. E. G. Case, a mail carrier of Can
ton Center, Conn., who has been in the
U. S. service for about sixteen years,
says: "We have^ tried many cough
medicines for croup, but Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is king of all and one
to be relied upon every time. We also
find it the best remedy for coughs and
colds, giving certain results and leav
ing no bad after effects. We are never
without it in the house."
at once distinguishes it
from all other beers^ By
ourperfedt brewuigpro
cess,the delicate hop tae,
is retained, avA the life,
aid strength of the malt,
is: Shown by the,rjJbick*
[creamy fpang)
ALall bars
St. Paul Minn.
In selecting a whiskey three quali
fications should be considered
the age, the purity and the flavor.
Possesses these qualifications to a
greater degree than
any other whiskey.

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