OCR Interpretation

The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 30, 1906, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-04-30/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

Jude rf 2
Demont 88... 8 2 7 0
8 0
0 0
S 'r
Toledo Batters Hold a Swatfest
ffSwith Ford! Sessions and
i j^MfS- Frosty Thomas.
Nh Louisville 12
ioledo ii
~u Cojumbus 12
& St. Paul 12
Milwaukee 10
Kansas City 12
viuneapoliB 12
.adlanapolls 11
3 4 5
5 7
8 8
y Kruger 3b... 8 0 2 0 G'minger 8b 1
Graham ss.. 1
Fox 2b 1
Gehring If.. 0
Shannon 1
Ford p...
Sessions Thomas p.
Knabe 2b
Nance If.
Clarke lb
Abbott c.
.Piatt p.
.750 .636 .583
.500 .500 .417 .833
7 7
5 5
4 3
Minneapolis at Columbus.
St. Paul at Toledo.
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
Milwaukee at Louisville.
Special t The Journal.
Toledo, Ohio, April 30.Batting the miller
tnirlers all over the diamond, the mudhem won
che last game of the series yesterday by a
score of 12 to 1. Tho Kelley sent three men
to the slab, all were meat for the local wagon
tongue swingers and gave up enough hits to
make three victories for the Toledo cohorts.
Sixteen deadsure hits are recorded on the Toledo
side, of the book, while Piatt, who shot for
the locals, was a mystery which the Minneapolis
players could not solve and allowed but fire
The largest crowd whloh ever witnessed a
game at Toledo, 9,874, saw the millers go down
the cnnte to utter and crushing defeat. They
felt kindly toward the visitors and were sorry
to Bee them go, as the series just ended has
been entirely free from bad feeling, wrangling
or other unpleasant featured. Manager Kelley
is popular with the Toledo fans, and has been
roundly applauded at every appearance on the
Ford started the twirling for the Minneapolis
team and lasted just one and two-thirds Innings,
during which he presented the mudhens with
five hits and three passes. When he was sent
to his well-earned rest on the bench Perry
Sessions was nominated as the next victim and
acted the part well by allowing Billy Nance,
the first man to face him, a four-bagger which
brought In three scores. Frosty Thomas went
In In the third, but the locals could not see
any difference, but beat him up for ten safe
ones In the last five Innings.
Only once during the 'slaughter did the vis
itors get into the scoring game. It was in the
fourth when Hart led off -with a double and
Qremlnger and Graham scored him. Only in
two other innings did the millers have a man
on base. The contest was not a battle, but a
Demontrevllle played a spectacular game, ac
cepting nine chances without an error, making
three one-hand catches, hit safe three times
ont of five up, scored three runs and drove in
four more. Graham replaced Oyler at short
and took eight chances without an error.
The score:
N6..N6..N6. .N6..N6..N6..
Lead to cum etaoin shrdlu cmf
Toledo a e| Mpls. a
Cannell cf... 2 0 0 OJDavis cf 0 1
1 1 OJSullivan rf.. 0 2
Hart lb.
0 13 0 0
0 4 1 0
1 0 2 0
Totals 15 27 16 0
2 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
I Totals.... 5 24 12
Toledo 2 8 1 0 0 1 0 2 12
Minneapolis 0 0 1 0 0 0 01
Two-bas hits, Hart.0Shannon0 Kruger 2 Piatt
Cannell, Nance. Jude home run, Nance: bases
on balls, oft Piatt 8. off Ford 3. off Thomas 2-
.struck out, by piat 3.foj-Ford 3, by nomas
1 double play, Deniont, Knabe and Clarke: hit
by pitched ball, Knabe. Time, 2 hours. Hits,
off Ford 5 in 2 innings, off Sessions 1 In 1 in
ning, off Thomas 9 in 6 innings. Umpire, Eagan.
Columbus, Ohio. April 30.Columbus made it
three out of fonr from St. Paul by winning yes
terday 4 to 3. Kihm's fielding was the feature.
Marcan and Morgan of St. Paul were put off
the field for kicking. In the seventh Pitcher
Stovall was sent out after he had aimed the
ball at a player on the Columbus bench. The
throw was high and a spectator In the stand was
hit but not hurt. The score:
Columbus 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 *4 7 2
St. Paul 00010001 13 6 2
BatteriesBobartaille and Ryan Parkins, Sto
vall and Drill.
Louisville, Ky., April SO.Louisville batted
both Swann and Durham hard yesterday and
made it three out of four. Dunkle succeeded
Stecher after the fourth Inning. A one-hand
catch by Hill was the feature. The score:
ft *H
Louisville 0 120 7010 *11 14 8
Kansas City 0 204000107 15 4
BatteriesDunkle, Stecher and Shaw Dur
ham, Swann and Leahy.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Cleveland 10 6 4 .600
Philadelphia 12 7 5 .583
Washington 12 7 5 .583
Chicago 12 6 .583
Detroit 12 5 7 .417
St. Louis 12 5 7 .417
New York 12 5 7 .417
Boston 12 5 .417
Washington at Philadelphia.
Boston at New York.
Detroit at Chicago.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
i 1 At St. Louis E
St. Louis 000100110-8 7 7
Cleveland 0 0 8 0 2 4 0 1010 9 0
BatteriesHowell and Spencer Townsend and
At Chicago E
Chicago 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 *2 4 1
:etrott 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01 7 2
BatteriesAltrock and McFarland Mullin and
Utlca, N. Y., April 80.New YorS (National)
7. Utlca (state) 5.
Monday Evening:,
Wolverines Finally Find an Excinnati,Aand
cuse to Dodge Game with.
Journal Special Service.
Philadelphia, April 30.Harvard has refused
Pennsylvania a place on her football scedule
this fall. Pennsylvania has arranged a game
with Michigan to be played in this city on
Nov. 17. George McFadden, chairman of the
football committee, bas gl-rea out tbls state
ment: "The football committee of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania begs to Inform the
public that negotiations begun a month or more
ago have been consummated by which the twowas
universities enter into an agreement for a
period of two years to play football, the first
game to be played In Philadelphia No.v. If,
1000, and the following year to be played in
the west. Such agreement 1$ subject to approval
by the faculty of each Institution."
The scheduling of the game with Michigan
is the very best evidence that Pennsylvania
has Biren up hope or ploying Harvard this
Played. 'Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 14 11 3 .758
Chicago 18 10 6 .620
Pittsburg 18 8 6 .616
Boston 14 7 7 .500
Philadelphia 15 7 8 .467
St. Louis 13 6 7 .462
Cincinnati 18 6 12 .833
Brooklyn 15 4 11 .267
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
New York at Boston.
Chicago at St. Louis.
At Cincinnati
Cincinnati 242100 1 0 11 14 2
Pittsburg 14100100 0 6 10 1
BatteriesDorner, Overall and livingstone:
Willis, Case and Pelts.
At St. Louis E
St. Louis 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 5 4
Chicago 0 102 10000* 8 4
BatteriesEg&n. Puttman. Holmes and Grady:
Pfeister and KUng.
At Brooklyn E
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 0
Philadelphia 0 0000000 00 6 0
BatteriesStrieklett and Bergen Douggleby
and Dooln.
Fan.Kilroy*s cervices are claimed by St.
Paul and the pltcbeT cannot work for Minne
apolis until his case has been passed upon by
the national commission.
Bender of Nebraska Throws Off theteriesSmithson
Amateur Cloak..
SpearfiBb, S." D., April 30.J. R. Bender,'
physical Instructor' at the, normal school, goes
to Omaha next Sunday where he Joins the'with
Omaha Western league, of which
member until the early part1
be a
of July will
then go to Chatauqua where he will attend the
school of physical education. Bender .Is well
known tnruout Kebia^ks, ha-vlnjr oeen captain of
the varsity. football team and also a crack all
round athlete,, He ie considered one. of the best
football and baseball players In the west.
After Severe Illness
when the bodily forces are low, and
you are weak and feeble
impart strength and bodily vigor.y
tissue-forming properties of Barley
are taken quickly into the circulation,
this, food-tonic, jis predigested and is
fully received and retained by the
most de^ca^
,-J-:^U Soldjiy all Druggists and Grocers.
Teams Look to Be Better Than
.Ever Before at Season's
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, April 30.The Sioux City
Western league baseball team left at noon yes
terday, accompanied by President W. F. Duncan
and Manager Carney, for Denver where the
team will open the 1006 season. Des Moines
will open at Pueblo and Omaha at Lincoln.
It is expected that the Western will be
even faster than last year, when it fixed a
new record. Besides a number that went Into
the American association, eight from the West
ern have made good in the major leagues. Those
who are still held by big teams are Pitcher
"Jack" Pfeister, Chicago Nationals Pitcher
"Lefty" Liefleld, with Pittsburg Third Base
man Shipke of Omaha, with. Detroit Third
Baseman Hartzell of Denver, -with St- Louis
Americans Pitcher Hoelsketter of Denver, with
St. Louis Americans First Baseman Rossman,
with Cleveland, and Catcher Wakefield, with
This year two new figures appear in the
Western league as managers, "Ducky" Holmes,
for many years with the Chicago Americans,
and Selee of Chicago National fame. Selee is
in Colorado for his health and took the posi
tion of manager for the Pueblo team, one of
the weakest in the league, and his management
alone is expected to put it in the race. Holmes
was anxious to become a "magnate," and so
took charge *of the Lincoln team, with the rem
nants of last year's St. Joseph tailenders, trans
ferred there, to start -with. He has been nanoA
capped badly, but already has accomplished a
good deal.
Cantillon can give Des Moines the benefit of
hja big squad of teams in the American" asso
ciation and the Western, while Denver's strength
Is assured by Tebeau, with his three teams!
There is no doubt in the minds of Sioux City
fans that Carney has a stronger lineup than
last year, when he finished third. The team is
particularly strong in the outfield, undoubtedly
having the best in the league. It is composed
of Noblit, who hit .317 last year with Sioux.
City, Campbell from the outlaw league, who
shows as strong as Noblit, and Tate,' last year
with Washington. Carney Is also strong in the
twirling department, having had a total of ten
to select from. This has already been cut' to
sixReeder, Corbett. Jackson, Jarrott, McCabe
and Newmeyer. Reeder is a promising southpaw
from the outlaw league, Corbett was with St.
Paul two years ago. Jackson came from the
Cleveland team, McCabe was secured from the
Holyoke, Mass., team in exchange for six- play-
ers, and Newmeyer was tried out' this spring
by Pittsburg.
In 'the infield Carney has Newton and Weed,
both .300 hitters last year, Bauer, a novice at
first base, but a strong sticker, and Frost at
third, leader of the Iowa league in fielding last
year. catchers O'Neill,, last year with Cin
Hess, a gilt-edged backstop for
merly known all over the United. States, who has
rejuvenated himself.
While the team is not. especially fast in the
field, it is confidently predicted it will lend
the league In bitting this season, and this is
relied upon to put It at the-top.
Hutchinson, Minn., April 30.Tri a fast and
interesting game here. Saturday, between the
Harry Mitchells of Minneapolis and the local
club, the home team won out' by the narrow
margin of 6 to 5. The Mitchells scored their
five tallies In the fifth Inning, when, with
three men on bases, LawtOH started the excite
ment with a three-base' hit. Lawton and Bis-pitcher
mout did some excellent batting, and Gordon
fielded in fine, style. Owing to rain the game
cut to six innings. The Mitchells secured
twelve hits, while Hutcbinsoli hammered out
seven safe ones. Jones and Purcell were in the
points for the visitors, and Bouecb and Lynch
composed the local battery.
Janesvllle. Minn., April 30.The local high
school baseball team defeated Waseca high here
by a score of 8 to 3. BatteriesLynch and
Shepard Stearns and Larson.
Renville, Minn., April 30.A sensational ball
game was played here Friday by the leans
and fats. The gate receipts and fines- amounted
to $100, which, with a subscription of $700,
was forwarded to the San Francisco sufferers
by Mayor O'Connor.
lie Sueur, Minn., April 30.The Le Sueur high
School baseball nine went up to St. Feter Satur
day and slaughtered the high school nine there
on their own diamond to the tune of 14 to 0.
They were the champions last year, and have
beaten everything they have gone up against
so far this season.
St. Peter, Minn.,' April 80.Le Sneur high
school won from the St. Peter high school on
the local grounds Saturday afternoon The
score was 13 to 2.
Young America, Minn., April 30.The Water
town, S. D.,- baseball team defeated the Young
America-Norwood team yesterday in a fast
game by a score of ,-.2 to 1. BatteriesFor
Watertown, Hollenbeck' and Corrigan Young
America-Norwood, Dell and Grady.
Sioux City, Iowa, April 30.The Sioux City
baseball team defeated Duluth here yesterday
by a score of 2 to 0.
Menomonle. Wis., April 30.The Menomonie
Blue Caps defeated the Hudson baseball team
here yesterday by a score "of 22. to 5. On Fri
day the Blue Caps defeated the Chippewa
Falls-Bau Clalrt team of the State league by
a score of 23 to 20. The battery for the Blue
Caps was Bronstad and Vigreust.
Janesvllle, Minn., April 30.The local high
school defeated the Waseca high school here
Saturday by a score of 8 to 3. BatteriesLynch
and Shepard Stearns and Larson.
Grlnnell, Iowa, April 30.Iowa college took
the first game of the season from Coe college
Saturday by the score of 6 to 0. The pitching
of Smltbson for the locals was fine, he al
lowed but pne hit and struck out eight. The
locals got eleven hits off Baylor of Coe. Bat
and Valerless Baylor and
Titus. Umpire, Somers.
Tne S. & i--'s have organized for the season
the following lineup: Paulson, oatoher
Strand and Brestrup, pitchers Eckstrom. short
stop Schultz. first base Dirimple, second base
Morison, third base Kerkel, Donahue, Novak,
outfielders. The team Intends to kee? vs the
reputation mae by the team of that name in
the indoor baseball league last winter and want
games with any city or out-of-town teams. For
games call up or write George Bryant, care of
the Eagle foundry. Both phones.
ii -vVj
Yesterday's scores:
Camdens 2, Holtsermanns 1.
Toneys 7, Salzers 4.
Hibernians No. 6, Iroquois 5.
K. & B. 18. Fisher Box 10.
Summits 5, Bteei & Machinery 1 (morning).
Marines 6, Summits ,2 (afternoon).
Toozes-stlllwater, game postponed.
Archers 16, J. C. Donahues 4.
The Division No. 6 Hlbernrans won-a very
close and exciting game from the Iroquois yes
terday afternoon at the Normanna grounds, the
final score being 6 to 5. Bernard Bice of In
door ball fame, was in the box for the Hiber
nians and Fogarry and Flaherty took care of the
catching. For the Iroquois Lamb and Larson
were on the points. The Iroquois took the lead
In the first few innings and held it until the
ninth, when Hanler r the division team hit the
ball for three bases and brought in two runs.
This tied the score and a moment later another
run came in on a wild throw' and the game end
ed with Hanley's team one run to the good.
The Summit team pjayed two games yester
day, the morning game being with a team play
ing under the name of the Minneapolis Steel &
Machinery, which they easily won by a score of
5 to 1. In the afternoon the fast Marine team,
which had defeated them the preceding Sunday,
was taken on and by loose playing the Summits
lost 5 td 2.
The K. & B. club defeated the Fisher Boxes
In an uninteresting game, as the score would In
dicate. Both pitchers were pounded hard and
after things had settled and the runs counted
the initial team was. declared the winner, hav
ing eighteen runs to their opponent's ten.
Just as Manager Hentchell and his ToozeB
were ready to start tor Stillwater yesterday'
telegram was received from the prlgon city man
ager saying that It was raining and the game
should be canceled. This was a disappointment,
as it was too late to arrange another game, and
the players were anxious for a game. Next Sun
day the Tooses play at Norwood. Minn., against
the Young America-Norwood team.
The indoor ball game between No. 18 and No.
14 engine house teams yesterday resulted in a
victory for the 13s, the.game ending 13 to 10.
Jack Smith, who pitched. fr the winners, was
formerly manager of the Apex. Rice and King
of the winners each made a home run.
The Summits defeated the Steel & Machinery
company team yesterday at the Twenty-first
KTOWW. and Tbirty-second street grounds by
a score of 5 to 1. BatteriesLobdell and Mo
berg Halgren and Yedder.
The Anchors would like to arrange games
with any 13-year-old teams, the Trojans, Little
Japs, Blue Pennants or Bud Warners preferred.
For games address William Palmer, 2736 El
liot avenue S. Telephone Twin City 6377.
The Lunds were to have played the Ibwder
horns yesterday, but the game was postponed
till next Saturday. The Lunds' new uniforms
will be finished next week. The Lunds are
willing to meet any 16-year-old team in the
city. For games address James Moore, 2413
Emerson avenue N, or phone Northwestern Main
The Little Japs defeated the Hartmans, 10 to
1, the game being stopped in the fourth in
ning. For games with the Little Japs ad
drees Harry Winkler, 51 Royalston avenue.
The Astorias defeated the Blue Pennants, 16
to 3. The features of the game were the
catching of Mackenzie and the heavy hitting of
Mackenzie, Norton and the Ross brothers.
The Glrard Stars defeated the Hudsons, 10 to
0. The Glrard Stars would like games with
any 11-year-old team in the city. For games
address Captain Harold M. Moeskler, 900 Glrard
avenue N. Phone northwestern Main 1032-J.
The Monroe school defeated the Adam school,
15 to 6. The feature of the game was thediamond,
pitching of Walter Hall for the winners.
The Y. M. C, A. boys' team defeated the
Emersons Saturday by a score of 13 to 6.
Thev lined up as foilow.s: Kendall, catcher
Davis, pitcher Wilson, shortstop Bradt, first
base Field, second base Wood, third base
Griffith, left field Brogle, captain and center
field Alcook and Feely. right field. Fifteen or
16-year-old team's wishing games address A.
Plag, Y. M. C. A.
The Immaculates have defeated the Crombies
by the score of 7 to 3. The Immaculates line
up as follows: O'Connor, catcher Coleman.
PenrJ, shortstop wier, nrpt base
Saduhe, second base B. T. Wicr, third base
Coveny right field, P, O'Connor, Center field
Kldd, left field.
Baseball players In the St. Paul railway of
fices will meet In the Sew York Central of
fice, 340 Roberta street, Saturday, to make plans
for the season,' Including the selection of
grounds and the arrangement, of a. .schedule.
There were fovr teams in the Transportation
Baseball league of St. Paul last year, apd, in
view of its success, mote are expected to join
this season. The officers of the league are:
President, F. I. Wnitney directors,
Malone, W. M. Stephenson. A. B. Smith,
Frank L. Bacon, 0. H. Wilson, F. S. Mc
Cabe. F. M. Rugg. C. E. Stone, W. W.
and and F. W. Saint secretary-treasurer, Harry
W. Browne.
The Berkeleys forfeited their game with the
Dahlstroms for non-appearance. The Datalstroms
defeated a pleked-up team by a score of 0 to 6.
They will play the Sewards at Twenty-fourth
Btreet and "Twenty-second avenue S, Sunday, at
10 a.m. O. Dahlgren will pitch and H. Bell
will catch.
7^ TfiTHE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.: T-^iTil.: April 30, /igoG.^^^
FOR THE FIRST, time In over twenty years
Detroit will not'-have' a grand circuit' meeting
this rummer.
THE WAY the Washington club has started
the race It looks as tho they intend to give
Cleveland a rub for the heavy hitting honors.
THE CINCINNATI team looks much stronger
this season, and with Hanlc* at the head
should give the best of them a good fight.
ROGER BRESNAHAN is leading the giants*
batting order. Something unusual for a back
stop, but the Toledo boy can soak the sphere.
OF THF. THIRTY or more ballplayers com
nected with the'two major league clubs In New
York, Willie Keeler alone halls from the me
SIX OF THE managers in the American
league, in interviews concerning their chanees.
have claimed the pennant. Someone Is going to
be disappointed.
CONNIE MAC has Just discovered that
Schreck is the hardest-bitting catcher In the
game. He didn't look like It beside Roger
Bresnahan in the world's series last fall.
COMISKEY THINKS his Chicago team will
win the American league pennant, with Cleve
land, rietrolt and Philadelphia following In the
order named.
BALLPLAYERS LIKE encouragement. "Knock
ing" doesn't do any good. Now and then a little
criticism will help some, but honest criticism
and "knocking" are different things.
THE NATIONAL Association of Professional
Baseball leagues has started a fund for the
Pacific Const league members. John H. Farrell of
Albany, N. Y., secretary of the association,
Is custodian of the fund.
THE CENTRAL LEAGUE teams are on a bet
ter financial basis this year and the playing
strength appears more evenly distributed. All
Indications So fr point to a successful season
for the middle staters.
MALONEY IB playing as well for Brooklyn
as Sheekhard for Chicago. The former made
seven hits In ten games, the latter five hits In
nine games. Maloney has been covering a world
of ground for Brooklyn In centerfleld and throw
ing as well as Sheckhard ever did'.
THAT "WAS a great Joke on the part of Presi
dent Charlie Murphy to Bend to each of his news
paper friends an annual pass marked No. 1. The
boys are all, on now, and they are not saylug
a thing about Charlie's brightness.
THE PRINTERS who have to economise space
in setting up the box scores of the whitesox's
games are abbreviating Outfielder Hemphill's
balk name to He'll. That's what Oomiskey
would like to have him give the opposing pitch
LAJOIB HAS received a letter from Billy
Luk,-ln which the Yale baseball coach and the
famous 'New Haven ebtefcen fancier asks if he
shall report to Cleveland an July 1, when bis
contract Kith Yale expires. As Lush has already
received instructimis frm the clnb officiate
Lajoie win ignore the letter.-Cleveland Plain
THE CINCINNATI dub bas protested the
game played in Chicago April 18, Sunday last,
on the graiBd that extra bases were given Chl
cago runners in the sixth Inning by Umpire John
stone when the ball did not go into the crowd,
but was stopped by Outfielder Odwell against the
ropes. Tils decision resulted in the loss of the
game by Cincinnati.
A. CLEVELAND rooter says that Lajoie made
the greatest play ever pulled off .In baseball.
According to the story the king of second base
men Jumped nearly six feet In the air, caught
'a line drive nd threw out a rtinner at the
plate, -while he t*rry -was still, three feet
from the ground. Can you stand for It?
THE WESTERN CLUBS of the American
league will start the.trouble with their eastern
brethren May ll. Lajoie has picked out Clark
Griffith's Highlanders as a soft thing. "Master"
Jones the wnifesojc wfB -wrestle with Connie
-Mack's Athletics. Broth McAleer will fead his
brownies against the ex-ehamps of Boston and
little. TYiU|e Armour will turn loose bbi tigers
as the national capital. _-
Property Wrecked and "High
Jinks" Generally in. Cele
brating a Victory.
Journal Special Service.
Ann Arbor, Mich., April 30.Celebrating Mich
igan's victory over Pennsylvania on Ferry field
300 students seized a streetcar Satur
day night, threw out the motorman and con
ductor and ran the car off the rails. Then
they hauled It a block from,the tracks, gutted
It for souvenirs and left It" there.
Policemen tried to disperse the crowd, both
freely using locusts, but to no avail. The joy
ful students seized the bluecoats, stole one's
helmet and gave him a freshman cap to wear
over his right ear in place of it. Then they
tried to chase him up a tree.
Some of the students made demonstrations
against the dancing academies. They entered
Scott's and made him play the piano while they
danced. A Granger's they were repulsed bv
the vigorous efforts of the dancing master's
Journal Special Service.
Cnicago, April 30.Billy Roclie. referee and
fight promoter of San Francisco, is In the city
with Hoch Keys, the Australian featherweight
and the latt?r's handler, Jack McFar
land. The- trio fled from the coast metropolis
soon after the disaster, glad to escape with
what they had on their backs.
Roche would like to match Keys with Benny
Tanger as a starter. Frankle Neil, the coast
fighter, who Is now in the city, received a
telegram from his father, Jim Neil, the horse
man, telling him to return at once to Los An
geles to fight Abe Attell. This would indicate
that the match between Herman and Aftell has
not been closed.
Athens, April 30.In the finals, 600-meter
race, Paul Pilgrim, New York A. C, won time,
531-5 seconds. Lieutenant W. Halsweller Eng
land, was second with 53 4-5 seconds. Nigel
Backer, Australia, was third.
In the final of the 1,500-meter race today
J. D. L'lgntbody, Chicago, was first McGough,
England, second, and Hellestrom, Sweden, third
time, 4:12. Lightbody won by two yards.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aprir80.President O'Rrlen
of the American association today suspended
Pltchel Jesse Rtoval ot the St. Paul clnb pend
ing an invetigatlon into the trouble at Colum.
bus yesterday, la which Stoval Is charged wtth
throwing a baseball at a Columbus player and
hlttlpg a spectator.
O'Brien says he will not stand for rowdyism
if he has to suspend every member of the St.
Paul team.
Manager Cantillon of the Milwaukee club today
asked for waivers in the association on Short
Stop Andreas, as he has decided to turn him
over the the De Moines clnb. Robinson has
been secured from Pittsburg and will ioln the
brewers at Louisville.
Special to The Journal.
Superior. Wis. April 30. Curler XJllrlch a
Superior lightweight fighter, defeated Frank
Bonsall of Little Falls. Minn., in a ten-round
battle In that city Saturday nlsht
Nicollet Av
St. Paul:
Seventh and
with new
binding and
Full job
Baseball Out of a Home in One
or Two California
Journal Special Service.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 39.The Pacific Toast
league baseball season in Los Angeles is at an
end and this undoubtedly means the disruption
of the whole organization. The disbandment
was caused by the San Francisco disaster, both
Los 'Angeles and Fresno being unable to pay
the expenses of a northern trip without San
Francisco In the league.
If the Oakland and San Francisco teams con
tinue all the games will be played In Seattle
and Portland. The climax, came in the game
with Portland yesterday, when McCreedle pulled
his men off the field on the pretext of catching
a train, and Manager Morely, who had been
unable to obtain a word from President Bert
for the last, ten days, immediately announced
that his team was disbanded.
Morely has made arrangements with the Na
tional association to reserve his men for next
year, but his action and the enforced retire
ment of Fresno throws' a number of good men
on the market for this season.
Coughlln's hraves emerged victorious trom
their skirmish with "Spike" Andersou's Winni
peggers at Minnehaha park yesterday after
noon. Their victory was won by the narrow
margin of 1 to 0, thanks to an error by Zelder
In the third. Had it not been for this the
teams might have played it out by moonlight.
Tho defeated, the Winnipeg team acquitted
thempelves well and gave promise of creating
something of a disturbance in the Northern
Copper Country league when they get well into
the harness and strike their gait. Considering
that- they were up against a team which could
make trouble for any in the minor leagues and
had not been assembled over two days, the
showing made by the visitors was highly credit
Schroedcr, who was in the box for the Lunds,
showed up In splendid shape, and it was his
pitching more than anything else which won the
game for the locals. His proudest exploit was
pnlled- ott in the third, when he faced Piper, one
of the best batsmen in the Northern league,
With ODC down and two on bases. It looked
as if the visitors were due to score, but the
youngster had the nerve to strike out the mighty
man from the north. Mehle came home for th
Lunds in the third on a. wild heave into the
bleachers by Zelder.
The score:
0 0 0.0
Lunds a el Win.
Mehl 2b 0 1 4 0(PIper rf..
Kinkle- 2 7 0 0|Varco 2b.
fturke cf... 0 1 0 0|Zelder 3b. 0 1 0 1
Phvle lb.... 0 12 0 0 Menlece 11). 0 1 0
Coie" rf 1 1 0 OJAnderson cf 1 1 0 0
Carlisle 3b.. 0 0 4 1 Tucker If... 2 0 0 0
Hoke If 0 1 0 0|Hippert ss. 0 2 3 1
Hill ss 0 3 5 0|Voss 0 10 1 0
Schroeder p. 0 1 1 0|Stout 1 1 0 0
1 jWallace 3b. 0 1 3 0
Totals 3 27 14 11
Totals.... 5 24 9 2
Lunds 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 1
Wlnnipegs 0 0000000 05 5 2
First base on balls, off Schroeder 0, off Stout
2. off Zelder 0 stmck out,, by Zelder 7, by
Schroeder 6. oy Stout S hit by pitcher, by
Schroeder 2: double plays, Mebl to H1U to
Phrle stolen bases, Kinkle 2, Yarco wild
pitches, Zeider 1 passed ball. Voss 1. Time of
game, 1:38. Attendance, 1,100.
Tonys Trim Liss&&* Bunch on a Fast
The Tonys still uphold the record as an
undefeated team as they defeated the Salzers
resterday to the tutie ot tty 4 on the! own
grounds. TJie game was fast and many excit
ing plftys W^re made pr both teams, and both
teams made a double play. The pitching of
Dehlgren and the catching of Phile was of the
high class order, both working like clock work.
Only two men stole bases on Phile. while six
stole on Geist.
Dahlgren, tho being a UtUe 'wild, pitched a
good game, allowing four scratch hits and struck
Out ten men. Smith, who pitched fo.- the
Salzers, pitched a good game tho his support was
very ragged, he allowing ten hits and striking
out four men.
The Tonys have heard nothing from the
Lauritzen's manager regarding the posting of the
forfeit for another game. Score of yesterday's
Hanson 3b.. 1
Etallsbrom If 0
Hauger lb. 2
Nelson rf.... 3
Rul 1 0 0
Satherlie ss. 1 1
a e| Salzers a
1 0|Smlth if.... 1 0 0 0
0 0|Hokanson 2b 0 0 2 0
0 HGelst 0 9 1 0
0 OJKehoe lb... 0 10 1 0
1 0|Rhomberg 3b 2 2
0|Haglund ss. 1 5 0 2
l|Rokem cf... 0 1 0 0
Phele 2 1 0 2 0|Mlller rf... 0 0 0 0
Dahlgren p.. 0 1 2 0|Severth p...0 0 2 0
Totals 10 2T 8 2| Totals 4 27 8 4
Tonys 1 0 2 0 0 0 3 107 10 2
Salzers O lOOOOO 2 1 4 2
Earned runs, Tonys 2, Salzers 1 two-base hits,
Hanson, Nelson struck out, by Dahlgren 10,
Smith 5 stolen bases, Hanson 3, Kagnar 1,
Phele 2. Kokanson and Miller pasted ball, Geist.
Umpire. Newgaard.
Journal Special Service,
Chicago, April 80.The receipts of this after
noon's same between the white BOX and Detroit
will he donated to the San Francisco relief fund.
Several games have already been played by
the big league teams for the benefit of the
unfortunate Inhabitants of the California
metropolis, but it is expected that the receipts
of today's game will be as large as any of the
benefit games olayed so far.
Richmond, Ind.. April 30.Word has been
received here that Jaclt Curry, grand circuit
driver who drove Joe Patehen with so much
success, was killed in the earthquake In San
Jose, Cal.
Grlnnell. Iowa. Aorll 3'.Th freshmen took
the dual meet from tne sophomores Saturday by
a score of '69 to 67. Goocl records were made
eonsiderlng the heavy track and cold wind.
The Gordon Hat
Meets the preferences of the critical man on every count.
~Fulfillsjevery. promise of "Quality.". ''!_'
Stiff Hate, ^Fedoras,
Flanges Minervas,
result of highest.
head-and-hand work.
We are the greatest Gor
don hat center in this country
Punch Recipe
By a well known chef. Cut oui and preserve
Four loaves sugar sliced orange
and pineapple and a few cherries.
One large cube of ice pony of
cognac pony of curacoa pony of
apricotine one split carbonated
water, one quart
A Pure Product
of the rye fields is
eke nheim
Whiskey. After the
grain selected by our
experts has been dis
tilled by most ap
proved methods, and
after the whiskey has
reached an unforced
maturity, it is "Bot
tled in bond" by U.
S. Government.
is distin-
guished by
the blue and
gold banner
label. It has I
a flavor easily
by its indivi-
fine taste.
DistsVrs Pittsborgfi
The Gordon
Hat is full of
Life and
No pun
intendeda fact is a fact.
Gordon Hats
A fa'
I Ins
Cet-vtnff Sets
manicure Ciue:
Shaving Outfits, Toilc
Articles. Cutlery Qriadini
207 Nicollet Arc MbidMpoli:
VErlOlN Clothes Make
411 Nicollet Avenue
Swell Spring Suits to Measure
$20 $25 $3(

xml | txt