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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 14, 1906, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-07-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Slillers Play Tag with Those
"Pennant Pursuers" from
Kentucky Village.
Louisville Drops Two 7
Games to Minneapolis
47 44 44 42 88 81 20
Columbus 83
Milwaukee 82
Toledo 80
Minneapolis 84
Louisville 81
Kansas City 82
St. Paul 81
Indianapolis 79
34 85
40 38 44 50 50
.000 .578 .650 .524
.619 .404 .883 .387
Toledo at Minneapolis.
Louis\ille at St. Paul.
Columbus at Milwaukee.
Indianapolis at Kausas City.
By O'Loughlln.
Corporal Trim and "Mj Lnele Toby" may nave
fought great battles in Flanders, but they never
participated In a greatei or more heroic con
fllct than thut waged at Nicollet park yestei
day afternoon when the Louisville mice attempt
ed to bell the Minneapolis cat and got badly
elawed and chewed up in the attempt.
Minneapolis took both sides of a double-heads*
and sent the Tebeau tribesmen howling into
the wilderness of St. Paul with four large,
triple-plated, bright and shining cans attached
to them The Looyville sluggers came Into
town like the herd of forty elephants In a
three-ring circus, but when they mounted a
trolley and sneaked for St Paul this morning
they had the same felling possessed by tho
pnp who smelled of a cannon cracker on July 4.
Four straightthat will be about all from
Louisville, as Schedulemaker Tebeau did not
five the millers any further chance at his team
on this trip.
The first game yesterday was a loosely-played
One. Caaalus Cadwallader was put in as the
mountain-climber for the locals, and for the
first three innings did not have anything. His
curves broke a6 broadly as those of a spear
carrier In the fourth row of a Klralfy chorus
and the Tebeaultes had little trouble in solving
them. Cad was wild and kept Georgionna
Yeager dancing the lancers back of the bat lt
garnering the heaves. Minneapolis random sat
swallowing Its heart for a time, but Cassiue
Was only getting the range. Finally he settled
down and spent the balance of the time picking
the dust off the arms and ahirt fronts of the
visitors with curves breaking with a snap and
speed that puffed up the throwing hand of the
baron behind the bat.
Were Inclined to Doze.
The millers played sleepy ball all thru the
first game, and now and then graced the occa
sion with a heave that brought groans out of
the spectators. The score switched back and
forth until the ninth, when Oyler broke it up
and Gremlnger came In with the winning no
A combination of bases on balls, passed balls
and stolen bases gave Louisville one run In the
first inning. In the second a pass, two passed
balls and two singles netted the colonels two
more. In the third the millers tied the score.
Graham had scored in the second on an error
hy Braahear, Qulnlan's heave on Yaeger's bunt,
Davis' pass and Sullivan's flyout to deep left
In the third Gremlnger led off with a two
bagger and came home when Oyler singled, the
Shortstop going to second on the throw in. Dr.
Yaeger pounded out a ripping double and Oyler
came home, tleing up the count
Dunkle was working like a harvest hand in
the warm sunshine, but was having trouble
with Umps Longley The more be argued the
worse he found matters, and finally settled
down to mixing his fast and Blow balls without
much effort at curves.
In the fifth and sixth Louisville scored again
Freeman's error let Stovall safe at first in the
fifth, and he 6cored on a sacrifice and Sullivan's
single In the sixth Woodruff singled, Shaw
sacrificed and Quinlan brought him in with a
single. In the seventh the miller* scored again
Hart led off with a corking three bagger that
hit the outfield with a sound like swatting a
pile of wet sand with a plank. He came home
a second later on Oyler's out at first In the
eighth Quinlan mussed up Yaeger's drive. The
snatchei went second on Cadwallnder's out, and
scored when Sullivan cut loose his fourth hit
of the game a two-bagger Looyville was still
drawing blanks in the ninth with the scoie
Battleship Gremlnger came up in the final
and started the pursuit of pleasure with a sin
gle. Hart en him to second with a sacrifice.
Oyler lit squarely upon the Dunkle kid for a
single, pounding the pallet out over Brashear's
head a sufficient distance to permit Grem to
come home with the game.
The Second Round.
For the second round Kelloy sent Gene Ford
out to the ig wagging station, and Sutor Sulli
van selected Claudius Elliott as his mixer. The
game started off badly with Louisville scoring
Graham booted the first drive, that of Hallman.
land permitted the Mdewheeler to get to second
Istovall's sacrifice sent II llman to third and
Drashear brought him home ith a single.
This was equalized when Claudia Elliott
passed Davis and Sullivan sacrificed. Gremlnger
came' up to th erack and caug'it Claude for a
two-bagger, and the Davis boy came home.
That was all for the colonels Ford permit
ted only three more hits thruout the game, and
kept them scattered Two came in the sitth,
but sharp play of the millers nullified them So
Close was the Minneapolis boy working that only
In the sixth and ninth did the Kentucklans have
more than three men at bat In an Inning. Tord
fried 'em, fanned 'em and scattered pickling
brine all over the lot. It was 1-2 3-out, back-to-
the-bench-you-bloomers, all of the way
Elliott was not so lucky, altho ho pitched a
good game. The millers were pecking at him all
Of the time. They did not get going until tho
seventh, when they won the game, not scoring
after that inning, but getting three in a row
While they were at it
Yeager drew a base on balls. Ford bunted,
but Elliott made a wild heave to second and
Yeager was safe. Davis singled, Sullivan got
one into safe territory and a fielder's choice
on Freeman downed Davis at the plate Sullivan
and Freeman had just worked the double steal.
Grem flew out, ending it.
Yeager, Ford and Sullivan scored during the
melee. That finished It and the big crowd
filtered home with happiness running all over
the car tracks on the way down town.
Following are the figures^
Minneapolis AB
Davis, cf 3
Sullivan, rf 5
Freeman, lb 4
Gremlnger, 3b 4
Hart, If 4
Oyler, ss 5
Graham, 2b 3
Yeager, 4
Cadwallader, 4
0 4 0 2
2 0
1 0
Totals 38
Louisville AB
Hallman, If 5
Stovall, cf 0
Braahear, 2b 2
g. Sullivan, lb 2
Kerwln, rf 2
Woodruff, 3b 4
Shaft, 8
Quinlan, ss 4
'Dunkle, 4
0 0
1 0 6
1 0
0 0 2 1
2 2
2 3
Mixes Baseball and Kissing to
the Delight of the
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, July 14.A little party In tho upper
boxes at yesterday's Chicago-Philadelphia ball
game attracted nearly as much attention from
those who saw the sideshow as did the thrilling
finish made by the home team.
A portly man with an Iriepresslble confidence
in the home team and a loud voice was the
chief actor.
During eight innings he had proclaimed his
faith In Chance's men, and repeatedly assured
his companions in a loud voice: "Wait until
the nin'h inning."
When the locals let loose their artillery in
the final Inning the dauntless rooter got busy
and Introduced an entirely new and original
method of pulling for a victory.
As Schultt smashed the opening drive into
safe territory the big man in the box seat let
out a yell that could be heard above the din,
and, grabbing one of the women in the party,
kissel her.
Cud, ce follow eo. with another drive to safe
territoiy, and the faithful rooter grabbed anoth
er of his female companions and treated her to
a resounding smack.
The action was lepeated as each Chicago bat
ter hit safely during the eventful Inning, and
as the supply of fair companions proved ade
quate to the demand, the game was lodged
safely on Chicago's side of the calendar.
0 0 1 0 0 0 1
0 0
0 0 0 2 1 1
1 0 6 10 27 PO
0 6
0 1 5
4 1
0 8
0 0 1 1 1 2
Totals 30 5 7 *25 8 4
One out vthen winning run was made.
Minneapolis 01200011 16
Louisville 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 05
Two-base hits, Gremlnger, Yeager, Quinlan,
Sullivan 2, three-base hit, Ilart, stolen bases,
Davis, Sullivan, Graham, Brashear sacrifice
hits, Hart, Brashear, Shaw, double plays, Fiee
ift man to Oj ler, Brusheai to Quinlan to S Sulll
Tjjf van wild pitcheB. Cadwallader 2, Dunkle 1
passed balls, Yeager 1, bases on balls, off
Cadwallader 5, off Dunkle 4, hit by pitcher,
Freeman, stiuck out by Cadwallader 1, by
Dunkle 4 left on bases, Minneapolis 10. Louis
ville 7. Time of game, 2 hours. Umpires, Lang
ley and Sullivan.
0 0 1
1 0 1 2 2
0 0 2 0 0 0 0
2 0
0 1 1
0 1 1
1 0
Minneapolis AB
Davis, cf 3
D. Sullivan, rf 3
Freeman, lb 4^
Gremlnger, 3b 3
['rg-i&art. If 3
Oyler, ss 4
Graham 2b 4
3 1 1 1 8 1 0 8
0 0
0 1 0 5
1 0 3
0 0 0
0 1 1 0 0
1 1 0
0 0 0 0 1 1
2 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0
f, Ford, 3
Totals 20
6 27 10
Take a Vacation
Now is the time to take a vacation,
et out into the woods, fields and moun
and visit the seashore, but do not
forget to take a bottle of Chamber-
"~lain 'B colic, cholera and diarrhoea reme
dy along with you. It is almost cer
tain to oe needed and cannot be ob
tained on railroad trains or steamships.
It is too much of a risk for anyone
jto leave home on a journey without it.
44 4:? 41 88 211
New York 74
Philadelphia 74
Cleveland 74
Chicago 70
Detioit 75
St. Louis 75
Washington 78
Boston 77
20 20 80 3i 34 38 47 58
Pet. .608 .608 .590
Detroit at Philadelphia.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Cleveland at Washington.
At Washington
Washington 8 0100121 *8
Cleveland 0 0020001 14
BatteriesHughes and Hayden Moore, Bern
hard, Bemis ana Buelow.
At New York E
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 28 7 2
New York 0 0000001 01 8 8
BatteriesOwens and Sullivan Hogg and
At Boston E
St. Louis 40400000O-8 8 1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 5 4
BatteriesPelty and O'Connor Glaze, Tanne
hill and Armbruster.
At Philadelphia E
Detroit 11001000 14 7 1
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 03 8 4
BatteriesKlllian, Eubank, Schmidt and
Warnei, Coombs and Powers.
Plaj ed. Won.
50 40
47 40 33 81
28 27
Chicago 80
Pittsburg 77
New lork 74
Philadelphia 79
Cincinnati 79
St Louis 79
Brooklyn 75
Boston 79
24 2S
27 39
46 48 47 52
.700 .038 .63-5
.500 .418 .392 .372 .342
Boston at Pittsburg:.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
New York at St LoUs.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
At Chicago-
Chicago 0 0010000 34
Philadelphia 10000200 03
Battel iesLundgren and Kllng Duggleby and
At Pittsburg
Pittsburg 2 0 100000 *3
Bobton 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02
BatteriesLeever and Gibson Pfeffer
4t Cincinnati E
Cincinnati 2 1111011 *8 14 2
Brooklyn 0 1 2 0 0 8 0 0 06 15 5
Battel ies-Nicker, tteiiner and Schlei Mc
intjre, PastoiIons and Bergen
8 0
10 8
At Houghton E
Lake Linden 00000000 00 5 8
Houghton .01000000 01 8 3
BatteriesNewcomb and Kurke Ha&tlngs and
At Fargo E
Fargo 0 0 0 0 0 3 03 4
Grand Forks 0 1 0 0 1 0 02 4 0
BatteriesMcMillan and Stripp, Thorson,
Bushelman and Hart.
At Calumet E
Hancock 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 4 0
Calumet 02200010 15 7 1
BatteriesSpelser and Stewart Grimes and
At Winnipeg E
Duluth 0 0000000 00 2 5
Winnipeg 0 0001000 *1 4 1
BatteiiesTreadway and Heldlng Sporer and
Boone 3, Fort Dodge 0.
Waterloo 2, Morshalltown 1.
Ottumwa 14, Oskaloose 4.
Keokuk 7, Buillngton 6.
Montreal 5, Toronto 6.
Buffalo 11, Rochester 2.
Erovldence 5, Baltimoie 4 (ten innings).
Newark 2, Jersey City 1.
Rock Island 2, Dubuque 3 (eleven innings).
Decatur 6, Peoria 7.
Cedar Rapids 0, Davenport 4.
Bloomington 2, Springfield 10.
New Orleans 2, Little Rock 4.
Atlanta-Montgomery, postponed, rain.
Birmingham-Nashville, rain.
Memphis-Shreveport, rain.
Canton 5, South Bend 1.
Springfleld-Bvansville, rain.
Wheeling 6, Grand Rapids 0.
Dayton 11, Tewe Haute 3.
Louisville AB PO A
Hallman, If 4 1 2 4 0
Stovall, cf 4 0 2 2 0
Brashear, 2b 4 0 1 2 4
S Sullivan, lb 4 0 0 10 1
Kers\ in, rf 4 0 0 1 0
Woodruff, 3b 8 0 0 1 1
Stoner, 8 0 0 8 2
Quinlan, ss 3 0 0 0 0
Elliott, 8 0 0 1 3
24 Totals 32 1 5 2 4 1 1 2
Minneapolis 10000030 4
Louisville 10000*000 01
Two-base hit Greminger, struck out bj Ford
5, by Elliott 2 bases on balls, off Elliott 3
sacrifice hit. Hart, stolen bases, Sullivan, Free
man, left on bases, Minneapolis 4, Louisville 5.
Umpire, Longlej. Time, 1.50. Attendance,
Milwaukee, July 14 The visitors split even
In the series yesterday by winning a slow game
by a score of 6 to 5. Marcan stopped a batting
rally in the ninth by a wonderful stop. The
Milwaukee 80001000 15 8 2
Indianapolis 11001030 06 9 8
BatteriesBateman and Beville Thielman and
Kansas City, Mo., July 14Swann pitched
winning ball yesterday until the seventh Inning,
when Columbus knocked him out of the box
scoring seven runs. Columbus tied the score
in the eighth, but Kansas City scored the win
ning run In the ninth. The score:
Kansas City 20222000 19 11 3
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 108 12 8
St. Paul, Minn., July 14.An error and a
misjudged outfield hit gave St. Paul two runs
yesterday, and they won from Toledo 5 to 4.
Chech and Morgan both pitched good ball. It
made three for St. Paul. The sco**1
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 *5 0
Toledo a 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 04 7 1
BatteriesMorgan and Sugden Chech and
Abbott. ^ft^y^'x-Aii^ 0*
Thousands Throng Lake Shore to
Watch Oarsmen Contest for
Rowing was reinstated In the Mlnnetonka cate
gory of sports yesterday when oarsmen from
Winnipeg, Fort William. St. Paul and Dulutta
contested In the annual regatta of the Minne
sota-Winnipeg Rowing association. After a
lapse of ten years in the Tonka rowing game the
enthusiasm which greeted the revival of the
sport was remarkable, and the men In the
different crews, aided by Ideal weather condi
tions and encouraged by thousands of onlookers,
who followed the courses In every variety of
water conveyance, gave an exhibition of rowing
which should Insure the popularity of the sport
at Mlnnetonka for all time to come.
Between Canadians and Americans honors
were practically even yesterday, altho two of the
three races on the first day's program of events
were won by shells flying diminutive union Jacks
at the stern. In big event of the day, how
ever, the Junior eight-oared race, the Duluth
crew finished first, with the Minnesota Boat
club of St. Paul second. This race was the
best of the day, and the closest and hardest
fought eight-cared contest In the history of the
rowing association.
In fact, the three crews finished so close
that adherents of Duluth, St. Paul and Winnipeg
celebrated victory together until the decision of
the Judges was announced.
More "Pilot*' Trouble.
One thing marred the success of yesterday's
program. The pilot of the excursion boat Ex
celsior, who was following the races down the
course, insisted on running too close to the
contestants, and In the four-oared race the Win
nipeg crew was handicapped by the swell from
the big steamer. At the end of the race the
Excelsior headed for the Tonka Bay dock, cut
ting across the bows of the returning oarsemen
and causing a small commotion among row
boats and launches lying In the course. With
this exception the regatta was splendidly han
dled and not a protest was heard from the
members of the crews at the conclusion of the
program. Considering the closeness of the fin
ish In the eight-oared event and the excitement
which prevailed at the finish, this fact was a
testimonial not only to the work of the offi
cials, but a decided tribute to the sportsman
ship fostered by the rowing game.
Early In the afternoon launches and boats
flying the colors of the four clubs entered In
the race began to flock into the hotel dock, and
by 8 o'clock the shores were lined with spec
tators. The colors of the Minnesota Boat club,
red and white, were most In evidence, but
Duluth had sent down a good contingent of
enthusiasts who displayed white and blue, the
colors of the Duluth club. The improvised boat
house on the shore of the lake near the hotel
was the center of Interest.
The Single Sculls.
At 3.30 o'clock the first event on the pro
gram, the single sculls, was announced. Two
men, F. F. Carruthers of Winnipeg and Samuel
Malrs of the Minnesota Boat club, were entered
In this event, and, altho Carruthers took the
lead at the start and held It thruout the race,
the contest aroused a great deal of enthusiasm
among the spectators. CarrutherB pulled a
beautiful, smooth stroke, rowing In perfect
foim down the course and giving a splendid
exhibition of quick recovery. Malrs relied on a
slower stroke and rowed steadily, but he wat
unable to overcome the lead of the Canadian,
and Carruthers won by eight boat lengths. The
Canadian's time was ten minutes flat.
Three crews were entered In the senior fours,
Fort William Winnipeg and St. Paul. Fort
William and St Paul were the favorites before
the contest, but It was generally predicted that
the race would be close between all three crews.
At the start there Was no advantage but Fort
William gradually drew away, and at the
mile led St. Paul and Winplpeg by a boat
length From the mile to the finish it was a
race for second place between the Minnesotans
and the Canadians. Both crews Increased their
stroke and crossed the line together, a length
behind Fort William. On the Judges' boat It
could be seen, however, that the Winnipeg shell
led the Minnesota boat by one-quarter of a
E length.
1 3 The time of the Fort William boat was 8 "41%.
0 3 The junior doubles, the next event on the
and program, were postponed until today owing to
the paiticipation of some of the oarsmen In the
other events of the day.
The Eight-Oar Event.
The climax to the program came with the
eight-oared contests between the Junior crews
of Duluth, Minnesota and Winnipeg. These
crews were made up of men who had never
rowed in a winning crew in the races of the
association, and, in the opinion of the men who
had been following the work of the crews at
Mlnnetonka, they were practically evenly
Winnipeg, rowing a thirty-six stroke, took
the lead at the start and held It to the Nar
rows, with Duluth second and Minnesota, rowing
a thlrtj two stroke in third place. At the
mile Duluth crawled breast of Winnipeg, with
Minnesota a boat length to the rear, but hero
Coxswain Foley called on his crew to hit It up,
and the St Paul men, rowing splendidly, pushed
their boat to the front. One hundred Yards from
the finish It was impossible for spectators to
tell whether Duluth or St Paul had the lead,
and the race was not decided until the last
ten strokes. The Duluth crew, responding to
the demand of Coxswain Marshall, put all their
reserve energy Into their oars and shot across
the line a yard ahead of St. Paul. Winnipeg
finished third, not two yards back of the St.
Paul boat Two men, Church of Duluth and
Stiinger of St. Paul, collapsed at the finish,
but were revived by water thrown by the crew
coxswains In the opinion of the rowing ex
perts who watched this race, the form shown
by the Minnesota boat during the last half
mile of the race was the best feature of the
regatta. The time for the race was 8.10}&.
Motor Boat Parade.
Last night a motor-boat parade around the
lake was held in honor of the visiting oarsmeu,
and this afternoon five events arc on
Tonight there will be a hop at the Tonka Bay
Makeup of the crews was as follows:
Senior Four Oaied Fort WilliamH. Balfour,
Emil Frisk, Danny Green and Pickering have
made sK home-runs each. Brashear of Louis
ville has made twelve three-baggers
Nig Perrine of Kansas City has made twenty
seven two-baggers.
Lefty Davis of Minneapolis has made thirty
one stolen bases
Cassadi of Kansas City has twenty sacrifice
These plajeis lead the association in these
respective items of play.
The Individual recoids by clubs is as follows:
Totals 13 27 104 109 117Kinsella
25 18 13 18 16 18
Frisk 6
Geier 5
Padden 2
Van Zandt 1
Wheeler 2
Sugden 1
Drill 1
Rockenfleld 2
Cov 0
Buchanan 0
Morgan 0
Slagle 0
Kelsey 0
Pierce 0
Murcan 0
Parkins 0
Stovall 0
Moore 0
Raley 0
Prultt 0
Dlsch 0
^Saturday***IgvenTngff THE rEAjQM8ffJ0URNAI, July 14, 19P&
bow Dar McKay, No. 2 ,G. Sargent, No. 8
A. D. Spragge, stroke. WinnipegH. Anderson,
bow G. Motheraill, No. 2 B. L. Deacon, No. 8
H. P, darter, stroke. MinnesotaW. Cochran,
bow R. M. Newport, Jr., No. 2 O. F. Wright.
No. 8 A. S- French, stroke."
Eight-oared shells: Duluth-^Blmer Whyto,
bow E. 0. Peterson, No. 3 A. R. Skelton,
No. 8 H. Haroldson, No. a W. L. Lestrange,
No. A. W. Puck. No 6 H. H. Peyton, No. 7
F. 0. Church, stroke R. W. Marshall, coxswain.
MinnesotaG. L. French, bow D. F. Reese,
No. 8( A. H. Savage, No. 8 A. B. Sharpe, No.
4 0. P. flcbaub, No 6 R. H. Finch. No. 6
K. S. Stringer, No. 7 3. 0. Otis, stoke Lome
Foley, coxswain. WinnipegH. W. A. Long,
bow E. McGacban, No. 2 A. R. Pattlnson,
No. 8 A. M. Ross, No. 4 W. McMillan, No.
6 8. S. Burton, No. 6 M. H. Blnngham, No.
7 G. D. Lynch, stroke George Stead, coxswain.
Says that the Student Managers
Have Him Suffering from
Ithaca, N. Y., July 14.Charles E. Courtney
has tendered his resignation as coach of the
Cornell crews. Mr. Courtney has held this posi
tion in the Cornell navy for twenty-five years.
His present contract has three more years to
run, but Mr. Courtney has asked for his release
from the contract. He gives as his reason for
the step the continual annoyances which he sajs
the Cornell athletic management has subjected
him to.
Mr. Courtney feels that the management has
been niggardly with the navy and discourteous
in Its treatment of him personally. It Is under
stood that he has special standing offers tor
larger salaries than the Cornell management is
giving him. He feels that he has manifested
his loyalty to Cornell by refusing these offers
In the past, and declares that his patience is
exhausted. In reference to the house, which
it is generally understood was purchased for
him by admiring Oornellians, Mr. Courtney's
representative states that it la now in the mar
He says it was paid one-third by him, one
third by Cornelllans and one-third by the fol
lowing outsiders: Governor Roswell V. Flower,
$750 F. S. Pleasanton, $400 Sidney Sbepard,
Yale, $200 Rev. Mr. Carnegie, $200 H. W.
Sldley, $150 Timothy Woodruff, $300. Mr.
Courtney's salary at Cornell has been $2,500 for
the past few years. He believes he Is the
poorest paid coach at Cornell.
Mr. Courtney Is particularly angry with Grad
uate Manager John L. Senior. Mr. Courtney
has had several minor differences with the
athletic association In years past, but they
have always been smoothed over. Mr. Courtney
says he has no plans for the future. He la 56
years old and thinks he has many years of
usefulness still ahead of him.
Pick of This Year's Talent Is
Entered for the Big
New York, July 14..The Brighton handicap,
the last and richest of the big spring specials
of the eastern turf, will be IUU at tne seaside
track of the Brighton Beach Racing association
this afternoon. The race has a guaranteed
value of $25,000, which is $5,000 more than
eithei the Brooklyn or Suburban purse. The
winner's share will be $20,000 with $3,000 to
the second horse and $2,000 to the third.
Twelve horses of the average class of han
cap performers are named to start In the mile
and a quarter Journey over the Brighton course,
where two years ago Broomstick hung up a
new world's record of 2 02 4-5 In defeating
Irish Lad a head. Last year the iace was won
by Artful, the filly which was regaided as the
only possible rival" of Sysonby. The Brighton
has usually attracted one of the best fields of
horses In traiulng, and has nearly always been
won by a good horse.
Today's field may not be altogether up to
the traditions of the race, but it lepresents,
with one exception, the. beBt horses now on the
American turf, and the weight arrangement is
such as to bring the starters together on terms
BO even that racegoers were casting almost
hopeless early in the day to decide upon the
favorite. Go Between, winner of the Suburban,
is missing from the field because of the sus
pension of the hor&es of Alexander Shields.
The weights, Jockeys and probable odds are
as follows:
Hoi so and Jockey Weight. Betting.
Hamburg Belle (5), Lyne 124 4 to 1
Cairngorm (4). Jones 118 4 to 1
Tokalon (6), Bedell..... 118 10 to 1
Rams Horn (4), Koerner 114
First Mason (6), J. Martin 114
Dolly Spanker (5), Miller 107
Brancas (5), Finn 10
Dandelion (4), Shaw. 106
Flip Flap (3), W. Knupp 106
Whimsical (3) Perrine 102
Miss Crawford (5), Notter 95 40 to 1
Cederstrome (4), Brussel 95 15 to 1
Paget entry.
Hart 5 5 13 13 15
Davis 2 8 21 31 7
Sullivan 1 2 14 19 17
Gieminger 1 8 14 15 10
Giuham 1 4 8 7 10
0\ler 0 4 7 S 10
Freeman 0 1 5 4 8
Gehring 2 1 5 1 7
I Shannon 1 1 7 0 13
Yeagei 0 1 3 2 5
Fo.\ 0 2 8 7 9
Ford 0 0 2 0 2
Thomas 0 0 1 0 0
Cadw allader 0 0 1 0 4
Kilroy 0 0 0 2 0
12 12
10 11
Totals :.....lo~
HR. 3BH. 2BH. SB. SH.
Hlnchman ....i../...... 6 9 8 10 5
Pickering 3 8 8 5 2
Friel ....2 9 9 12. 14
Wrlgley 2 6 18 15 '18
Kihm 1 2 8 6 5
Flaherty 112 0 2
Jfiran 0 10 ,u,l8
88 132 83 92
ukA ^km^"MMy^&tWi
4 to 1
20 to 1
15 to 1
40 to 1
4 to 1
4 to 1
4 to 1
Special to The Journal.
Forest City, low a, Jnlv 14 Over one hun
dred entries have already been made for the
Forest City date* of the Cedar Valley (Greater)
racing circuit, which will be on July 24, 25
and 26 Included in the long list of talent
already in are William Mac, 2 05 C. F. W.,
2 09% Pat Ford, 210 Winkle, 2.09 Gold
Standard, 2 12Vj. The event will be the larg
est of Its kind in northern Iowa.
The pennant race in the Cotton States league
continues to be one of the most inteiesting to be
found anywheie In tho countiy so far this sea
son. The first five clubs are closely bunched.
Distance Hitting of the Association Teams.
Hulswltt 0 2 9 9 7
Blue ...0 8 5 0 1
Coulter 0 1 4 5 16
Bruce 0 0 8 5 5
Berger 0 1 2 1 1
Clymer 0 1 0 2 0
Robertaile 0 0 1 0 2
Elston 0 0 1 0 0
Veil 0 0 0 0 3
Groth 0 0 0 0 2
Neal 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 15 40 83 82 06
HR. 3BH 2BH. SB. SH.
Demont 2 0 20 20 14
Jude 1 8 19 15 4
Abbott 3 2 11 9 4
Cannell 1 1 11 9 5
J. Clarke 1 2 7 3 S
Nance 1 2 16 8 9
Knabe 0 2 9 10 10
Kruger 0 1 23 0 7
W. Clarke 0 0 ,6 14 9
Minnihan 1 0 0 0 0
Land 0 2 0 0 1
Suthoff 0 1 0 0 2
Piatt 0 0 5 0 0
Frank 0 0 1 0 0
Keane ..0 0 1 0 0
0 0 1 0 1
Glllen 0 0 111
Camnlts 0 0 0 1 4
Totals 10 21 131 99 79
Total 8 67 95 187 85
-rent HB3BH2BH SB SH
Green 6 8 21 20 7
McChesney 5rt 7 14 10 8
Beville 8^0 10 1 2
Clrrk 1^4 11 18
McCormlck IT 8 U,-, i
PhQadelphians Think Their Man
Better Than the Burly
Journal Special Servioe,
Philadelphia, July 14.Jack O'Brien is the
favorite over Sam Berger for their six-round
bout here Monday night. Philadelphia^ cannot
believe that Berger compares with O'Brien In
the matter of cleverness, and they have Installed
their favorite a 2 to 1 chance that he will
outpoint the Californlan.
Both men are training faithfully, as there wiU
be $15,000 In It for the winner, besides the
purse he will receive as his share of next Mon
day night's labor.
Journal Speolal Servioe.
New York, July 14.Eben M. Byers, Bt.
Andrews, and George L. Lyon of Canada are
the finalists In the national championship of the
United States Golf association today on the
links of the Englewood Golf club. There were
surprises In yesterday's play. In the third round
Walter J. Travis beat Jerome D. Travers by
8 up and 2 to play, while Lyon beat Gilman P.
Tiffany on the home green, and Ellis Knowles
beat Hugo Johnstone 2 up.
In the semi-final Lyon had an easy time with
Knowles, 5 up and 4 to play, and Byers gave
Travis a decisive beating. The latter was a
favorite over Byers despite the fact that the
former Yale student had defeated the "old
man" two out of the last three times they had
met. Summary:
Third Round-
Walter J. Travis, Garden City, Jea Jerome D.
Travers, Nassau, 3 up and 2 to play.
George S. Lyon, Toronto, beat Gilman P.
Tiffany, Newburgh, 1 up.
Ellis Knowles, Bedford, N. Y., beat H. B.
Johnstone, Boston, 2 up.
E. M. Byers, Pittsburg, beat, W. T. West,
Philadelphia, 5 up and 4 to play.
Semi-final Round
George S. Lyon, Toronto, Canada, beat
Ellis Knowles, Bedford, N. Y., 6 up and 5
to play.
Eben M. Byers, Pittsburg, defeated Walter
J. Travis, Garden City, 4 up and 8 to play.
Journal Special Service.
New York, July 14.Today the ninth conven
tion of the North American Skat league is on
at Buffalo. N. Y. The convention will be fol
lowed by a skat tournament, which will be par
ticipated in by over 5,000 "wenselrltters," as
the devotees of the game are known. The
skat clubs of many cities have donated hand
some and valuable prises for this affair, which
promises to excel all previous arrangements of
this sort.
The program for the convention and tourna
ment, which will be held today, Sunday and
Monday, is as follows: This afternoon, recep
tion in honor of out-of-town guests, address of
welcome by Vice President Steul In the even
ing, followed by an address by Mayor Adam
of Buffalo. At 8 p.m. the first contest of the
tournament will be begun at the convention hall.
Sunday will be devoted to a session of the
national organization and Monday to a visit to
Niagara Falls.
"Stony" McGlynn of the York, Pa., club
won twenty out of twenty-three games, and i*
the star pitcher of the Tri-State league.
The New York Americans did great work with
the stick in their recent series with Philadel
phia, making forty hits to their opponents'
twenty-two In the foui games. And yet the
best they got was an even break in the series.
Three outfleldere, four infielders, three pitch
ers and two catchers make up the Boston Na
tionals' squad on their yestern trip. This is the
limit for economy in the big leagues.
At present the Western league race looks to
be one-team affair, with Des Moines at the
top with a percentage of over .700. President
O'Neill might learn something from Doc Shive
ly as to the organization^of an even-balanced
It Is said that the long season with contin
uous baseball nearly the whole year, has done
much to hurt the game In California.
It looks as tho Grand Rapids and Springfield
have a mortgage on first place in the Central
league. Two clubs in the .600 class, two In the
.500, two in the .400 and two In the .800 di
vision make up the race.
The former major leaguers, Henley, Case and
Carlsch, are doing great work for Rochester in
the E68tern league.
A game of baseball was played in Germany on
the Fourth of July. England is playing the
game, and If Russia would fall Into linebut
who would umpire a game in Russia?
Billy Mjer, the "Streator Cyclone," is super
intendent of the new racetrack at Salem, N. H.
Jack Moakley, the athletic coach and trainer,
has been very successful at Cornell the past
year. Jack Is a fixture at Ithaca.
It Is more than likely that Terry McGovern
will not get a $10,000 guarantee to fight Jimmy
Britt In San Francisco.
"Honey" Mellody is not only the best man In
his class In New England, but he is able to make
It Interesting for any fighter of his weight in
the country.
Some very good bouts have taken place In
Terre Haute of late. The "Greek Jimmy"
Ryan-Danny Hayes cdbtest was first- class goods.
Bateman 0 6 18 8 1
Robinson 0 6 11 8 15
Hemphill 0 3 8 8
Roth 0 2 5 10 12
Doughetty 0 1 8 0 3
Hynos 0 2 7 8 8
Oberlin 0 110 8
CxHlwin 0 0 2 0 0
Hickey 0 0 1 0 1
Andrews 0 0 8 0 1
Curtiss 0 0 0 1 3
Total 16 88 126 87 79
Durham Donohue Crutcher Olmsted Williams
16 11
9 8
11 12 10 10
0 1 2
S. Sullivan 2
Brashear 2
Woodruff 2
3tovall 1
Kerwln 0
Hallman 1
Quinlan 0
Shaw 0
Kenna 0
Dunkle 0
Pnttmann 0
Stoner 0
Murphy 0
Wolf 0
Elliott 0
Adams O'
Stecher 0
20 23 26 17 15
Perrine 8 8 27 28 7
Burke 2 3 11 23 5
Cassaday 2 4 18 18 20
Phvle 1 2 15
Hill 1 5 20
Frantz 1 2 4
Waldron 0 3 9
Whitney 1
Bohannon 1
Slattery 0
Leahy 0
J. Sullivan O
Swann 0
1 8 8
2 8 4
0 8 7
2 0 0 3
0 0 0
Totals 12 85 128 112 78
C. Carr 2 8 15 5 8
Dunlcvy 1 4 10 8 4
J. Carr 0 4 7 16 9
Vinson 1 2 1 6 2
Himes 0 8 4 6 4
Atherton 1 1 2 8 1
Fisher 1 0 110
Marcan i. 1 1 2 4 4
James Kahoe Perry 0
Helium 0
Holmes 0
Thielman 0
Totals 29 07 W
Snake Matches in Parlors of Mil
lionaires Is the Latest
Journal Special Service.
New York, July 14.Sereral Montana' mil
lionaires last night created a diversion for
themselves by a battle royal between snakes.
It was chock full of excitement. Tens of
thousands of dollars changed bands on the
It was wagered that a rattler would fall be
fore a king. But two kings and a rattler re
fused to fight, and then all three In turn were
caught In the colls of a giant India pine snake
and crushed to death. The pine gathered up
a blacksnake that at the start bad spun around
like a lire wire and despatched it with a skill
that was most impressive.
The battle took place in the parlor of the
bachelor apartment of Henry Lee Meader, archi
tect and artist, on East Twenty-sixth street.
There were many incidents that were as en
gaging in every particular as the doings in the
ring. Before the call to battle one of the
contestants obtained possession of a bedroom.
He was captured when colled in a bed with a
toasting fork tied on the handle of a broom.
Indeed, that toasting fork was the handiest
instrument employed. With It the rattler was
speared deftly after he had escaped from the
ring and had caused thirty spectators to flee.
The chief mover in arranging the fight was
A. L. Stapleton, a copper mlneowner of Wyom
Journal Special Servioe.
Chicago, July 14 With the boom of the first
starting gun at 2 o'clock this afternoon the
Chicago Yacht club's annual race to Mackinac
will be on. Seventeen boats are expected to
start on the long run, and under favorable
weather conditions the contest will be the clos
est and most interesting since the establish
ment of the annual event.
For the past week or more the owners and
Skippers of the competing boats have been work
ing night and day getting their craft in shape
for the run.
In connection with the race of the sailing
craft six of the most seaworthy motor boats
In the harbor will enter upon the long run for
a special trophy offered by the Chicago Yacht
club. The power boats expected to start are
Nanlne, Erie, Quickstep, Sacajawa, Kltchlgammi
and Eleanor III.
Newport, England, July 14.In the final of
the women's lawn tennis tournament for the
championship of Wales today Miss Sutton beat
Miss Garfitt 6-1, 6-0. The American thus re
tains the title.
In the Welsh ladies' championship tennis con
test today Miss May Sutton of California and
F. H. Danncey beat Mr. and Mrs. Ralkes In
the mixed doubles, 6-1, 6-8.
Miss Sutton and Mrs Sterry. owing fifteen,
beat Miss Garfitt and Miss Boucher In the
doubles handicap, 6-3, 9-7.
.fecial to The Journal.
Boston, Mass., July 14.The Pastime club
.f Boston defeated the Minneapolis team by
three tricks in the final play for the Hamilton
whist trophy.
Fertile, Minn., July 14.Fertile defeated Red
Lake^FallB today on the latter's grounds by a
score Of 10 to 4. Garrlty and Weller were
the battery for Fertile, and Healey and Basse
for Red Lake Falls. Garrlty struck out ten
men and Healey four. Fertile did great work
with the stick, as usual.
Sunday Morning Train to Spooner.
Commencing July 8th, the North
Western Line will run Sunday morning
trains to Bpooner during summer sea
son, leaving Minneapolis 7:10 a.m., St.
Paul 7:40 a.m. returning arrive St.
Paul 8:40 p.m., Minneapolis 9:15 p.m.
Excursion tickets on sale Friday,
Saturday and Sunday to Turtle Lake,
Cumberland, Shell Lake and 8pooner,
good returning until following Monday.
Low Bates to the East
Chicago Great Western Hallway.
Tickets on sale Daily. Final return
limit, September 30th. For further in
formation, apply,-to B. H. Heard, Gen
eral Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and
Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Ticket* at
Ticket Office
13 N. 6th St.
(Near Hen.)
^^^^^^r^i^vi in Rowing Reg&tta
IN 2:22 TROT
Note new time of WIL.DWOOD SIGHTSEER.
The Fast, Clean, Handsome Electric Cars that "Show You
Around" in the Most Comfortable and Inexpensive Way
See Twin Cities
By Daylight On
40 Miles of Scenery In SVs Hours,
Seats Only 50 Cents.
day) 9:30 a. in. and 2:50 p. m.
Panoramic Belt Trip Includes
Lorlng- Park, Lake Calhoun, Lake
wood Cemetery, Great Views of River,
Men-lam Park, State Capitol, State
Fair, State University, St. Anthony
Falls, Flour Mills and most beautiful
sections of both cities.
Minneapolis Entry Gets Into the
Money at the Mason
Oity Meet.
Journal Special Servioe.
Mason City, Iowa, July 14.The track reoarih
for pacing was broken today when Orphan Boy
took one beat in the 2:08 pace In 2:10)4. This
great pacing event was settled in seven beats.
Alpha W. winning in the fourth, fifth and sev
enth heats. Ech.'Jr., broke badly in four of
the heats, and Botts, who was driving,
removed and Hlgbee placed. Summary:
2:08 pace, purse 8400Alpha W., first Echo,
Jr., second Orphan Boy. third best time.
2 25" pace, purse 8*00The Donna, firsti"
Strange Waive, second Bodocock. third best
time, 2:18%. Marguerite. Kasselbird, Babe
Drake and Queen Helen also started.
2:22 trot, parse 8500Grace Cameron, first
Silver, second Admiral Schley, third best time,
2:22. Miss Bentley, Wrelta, Torse also started.
Amboy, Minn., July 14.The Bancroft, lows,
team yesterday beat Amboy in a ten-Inning
game by a score of 8 to i. At the end of
the ninth Inning the score stood 1 to 1. but
Bancroft fell on Klenbols, the Amboy pitcher,
in the tenth inning, and made eight hits, in
cluding a triple and two doubles. The same
teams play at a picnic at Yernor Center today.
Dasey, N. D., July 14.The Dasey team
defeated a picked team of the best material la
the state, with a hired battery from St. PauL
by a score of 2 to 0. BatteriesRolse and
Nehrllng Dell and Grady. Nebrllng allowed
one bit, and Dell four. In the afternoon of
the same day Dasey defeated the strong Bn
derlin team on the same grounds by a score of
8 to 2. McGary and Roise were the batteries
for Dasey and Pease and Moe for Enderlis.
Grey Eagle, Minn., July 14.The Invlncibles
defeated the Menard & Hanson team of Long
Iralrle in an interesting game by a score or
6 to 2. BatteriesCallahan and Denning{
Brandy and Thelgh.
Berwick, N. D., July 14-Berwick defeated
Towner by a score of 7 to 6 In a ten-lnnlng
game. BatteriesFrahm and Hemnlng Jackie
and Dampie.
Wessington Springs, S. D., July 14.The
Wesslngton Springs team defeated the Howard
aggregation by the score of 4 to 0 in a fast
game played here yesterday afternoon. The
local team has been playing good ball lately
and the surrounding teams are beginning to
realise it.
Salem, S. D., July 14.The Salem Reds
defeated the Bridgewater Canaries in a fast
game of ball on the local diamond Friday after
noon by a score of 4 to 3. Harding and George
were on the points for the Canaries, while
Ted Barnhart and Swindler held the same po
sitions for the Reds. The game was botly
contested from start to finish, and in the last
half of the ninth, without a man out, the Reds
crossed the plate twice and won the game
amid the wildest enthusiasm. Barnhart struck
out ten men and Harding six. There were nine
hits made off Barnhart and only six off Harding.
This Is the first game of any note that the
Reds have won this season, and baseball has
received a new impetus.
WUlmar, Minn., July 14.In a loosely played
game the locals won from Benson by the score
of 15 to 1. The WUlmar team had every
thing on the visitors.
The Simms will play the Black Diamonds
Sunday at Thirteenth and Sibley streets. Ken
ney will pitch for the Simms, while Theilen will
The J. A. Thills would Mke a game for Sun
day afternoon with some fast amateur team.
The Donahues, Archers or Zenos preferred. Ad
dress J. S. Lynch, 2110 Fifth avenue S. Phones,
Twin City 4468, Northwestern South 105-J.
The Jakes are without a game for Sunday
and would like to arrange for one. Address
C. Anderson, 518 Lumber Exchange, or phone
9072 Twin City.
The Everetts have organised for the season
and will play the Superbas tomorrow after
noon on the Parade grounds. This game promises
to be one of the hardest that the Superbas
have had this season, as the Everetts are oat
to win.
The Toozes will leave over the Minneapolis
ft St. Louis tomorrow for Young America. Minn.,
where they will meet the Young America-Nor
wood semi-professionals in a game, to be played
at the Eagles' picnic. Thousands of people
will journey to Young America tomorrow to
take advantage of the great excursion the
Eagles have arranged, and one of the largest
crowds that ever attended a game at the Younis
America ball park Is expected to be on bsnd
to cheer their favorite team to victory.
"Cv" Dahlgren. Manager Hentschell new
twlrler. Is slated to be on the rubber for the
Tooscs, with William Pehle doing the back
stop work. Dell and Gradv. Young America
crack battery, will perform the heavy work
for the home team. The Tooees players are
requested to report at the Minneapolis ft St.
Louis depot at 8*45 sharp.
See Wildwood
(On White Bear Lake) Oa
45-Mile Splendid Evening Trip.
Seats only 50 Cents.
Sunday) 7:00 p. m. Returns at 11:30
p. m.
Trip includes a run through St. Paul
and a glorious ride through a country
land of surpassing beauty. 1*4 bours
at Wildwood"The Twin Cities' Ideal
Park and Lake Resort"to enjoy the
following many attractions:
Great Fire Show, Down the Flume
In a Venetian Boat, Around the
World In 8 Minutes, Boating. Bathing.
Dancing, Bowling and other pleasures.
Entertaining Lector* eft Rowta.
No dost. No discomfort if it rain*. Meal
way to aatertain your friend*.
Yon Can Raise Big Crops In the Southwest
Se a**,
Special Parties
N.W.4580 T.0.81S8
It Is the rule-not the exception-for the farmer
the Southwest to raise bushels of wheat to
sores O bushels of corn: 80 bushels of oats.
a oropfsilureis eimoetunknown. WrUTbiayields.
stops and uniformly better nrlees for all be
the Southwestern farmerIs ewsotloBsUy
prosperous. When you consider that these big
fatutt* are produced from land that costs only a
small P*rt or what land cost in your locality, you
will fet some idea of tho opportunities open to
*w Is Tour Opportunity
T ean sell your present farm-pay off
She mortgage and bare enough loft to buy
ablg tarrnia the Southwest that will make
pwalndependent in a few short years.
The "Coming Country'* Free!
if 1
tier then eT-
nevo the pes*
i pTaeeyoer neate on themtlUnf aaiffad yem
y? Ike paper resTJiSylor one ear Write now to
S9\ WttawrlhtBWt.St.Lenta,Ms

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