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I C'! «v ,,° :*', -w 1 s wtf' i v Fisso hum WON FAST GAME ONE OF BEST GAMES EVER SEEN AT FORKS RESULTED WHEN VOCAL SCHOOL CLASHED WITH STATE UNIVERSITY—SCORE I TO 4. Fargo college made a third big grab for the state championship yesterday, when Coach Watkina' squad defeated the "U" 5 to 4, on the university diamond. Those who witnessed the garoe declared it to be the best college contest ever pulled off in Grand Forks. Neither pitcher was pitching up to his regular form, but the support was excellent, only two errors occurring during the entire game. Fortin for Fargo college walked two men, Camp bell for the "u** walked three. Two base hits were made by Evans, Blew ett, Dryden and Thayer. Fortin struck out four, Campbell six. A double play was made by Drummond to Thayer to Slingsby. McClintoek, the "U" catcher passed one ball, Catlin of Ffcrgo col lege one. Hits were made for Fargo college by Catlin two, Thayer two, Fortin three, Bottolfson one, Shaw one for tho "U" Evans two, Blewett two, Burenning one, Dryden two, Campbell two, making nine hits for each team. The feature which thrilled the hearts of the spectators were Catlin's mag nificent base running, Lawrences'sen sational fielding, and the slugging of Fortin, Catlin, Thayer and Dryden. From present indications Fargo col lege is in line for the big end of the championship race, having defeated FLYNN, HARD AT WORK IN ACTUALLY S'VSKf" V"l ir &!%„"y-^ s i AV kj v Part 2, Pages 9 to 16 3V, FORXJM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 1891.'.' vvinwn s. .'i -mm .v Hi V, \^4% -, .*- 4 Yj* V the A. C. once, and the university twice. The fame !n detail: First Inning, Fargo College—Slingsby walked. Catlin fanned. Thayer flied to Blewett. Drummond out, Campbell to Gullick son. No hits, no runs. University—Gullickson flied to Bot tolfson. Evans hit for two lin muffed bases. Cat third strike on Sagen Sag- en safe. Evans scored. G. McClintock fanned. Blewett walked. Burfening flied to Aronson. One hit, one run. 8econd Inning. Fargo College—Trost walked. Fortin singled. Bottolfson singled, scoring Trost and Fortin. Bottoflson out at second trying to make two bags on it. Lawrence out, Campbell to Gullickson. Three hits, two runs. University—Dryde safe on error by Drummond. MoClintock sacrificed. Dryden out, Catlin to Trost. Campbell flied to Catlin. No hits, no runs. Third Inning. Fargo College—Slingsby flied to center. Catlin got an infield hit. Cat lin stole second. Thayer out on an at tempt to steal third. Drummond flied to center field. Two hits, one run. University—Gullickson fanned. Ev ans out, Fortin to Slingsby. Sagen fanned, but Catlin dropped thf ball and threw him out at first, Fourth Inning. Fargo College—Trost fanned. Fortin out, shortstop to first. Bottolfson out, Campbell to Gullickson. No hits, no runs. University—G. McClintock filed to Lawrence. Blewett fanned. Burfening walked. Dryden flied to Trost. No hits, no runs. Fifth Inning. 1 Fargo College—Lawrence otit* C&mp bell to Gullickson. Aronson followed suit. Slingsby hit a hr erroundpr to Blewett for an out to Gullickson. No hits, no runs. LAS VEGAS, EXPECTS TO BEAT JOHNSON. :4im F!y*m mA 3uri«y, -Jim Flynn, the fireman-fighter from fq&blo, is training for his battle with Jack Johnson, July 4, In the pictur esque city of Las Vegas, N. M. He Is over weight, according to Manager Curley, who wants to send him in the ring weighing as close to 200 pounds «K. A T. v g) ti Mr.r i V as he can, and stlU Lave him good enough to fight. As the time for the fight approaches, Flynn actually believes he will win on July 4 and bo crowned champion of the world. If he does he will upset the sporting world, which concedes him little chance of victory. setLiH out to mm- MAsqiMiUS.IMUllSIWSUWjag' K/«, 4 i-. University—B. McClintock hit a l'ne drive to Lawrence, who made a great one hand catch. It was a feature of the game. Gullickson forced Campbell out at second. Sagen out, Drummond to Slingsby. No hits, no runs. 8ixth Inning. Fargo College—Catlin singled, stole second and scored on Thayer's single. Drummond filed to Evans. Thayer reached third on Trost's infield choice and scored when Fortin singled. Bot tolfson hit a high one to center. Three hits, two runs. University—G. McClintock fanned. Blewett hit a lucky double into the right garden. Burfening singled, both men scoring when Dryden doubled into left. B. McClintock out, Drum mond to Slingsby. Campbell singled, scoring Dryden. Gullickson out, For tin to Slingsby. Four hits, three runs. 8ev*nth Inning. Fargo College Lawrence out, Blewett to Gullickson. Shaw substitut ed for Aronson and fanned. Slingsby fanned. No hits, no runs. University—Evans hit a line drive to Lawrence for an out. Sagen hit a weak fly to Thayer. G. McClintock out, Catlin to Slingsby. No hits, no runs. Eighth Inning. Fargo College—Catlin grounded out to Gullickson. Thayer was passed. Drummond struck out. Trost out, Evans to Gullickson. No hits, no runs. University—Blewett singled over third, Burfenning relieved a tight place by hitting to Drummond who start ed a fine double play. Dryden singled. B. McClintock flied to Drummond. Two hits, no runs. Ninth Inning. Fargo College—Fortin singled. Bot tolfson sacrificed him to second. Lawrence fanned. Shaw singled be tween short and third. Slingsby hit a long fly to Dryden who retired the side by making a catch of a sure home run drive. Two hits, no runs. University—Campbell out, Fortin to Slingsby. Gullickson flied to Shaw. Evans hit a weak grounder to Fortin who threw to Slingsby, ending the game. No hits, no runs. Fargo College ..i... 021 002 000—5 University 100 003 000—4 Batteries—University of North Da kota, Campbell and G. McClintock Fargo college, Fortin and Catlin. GIANTS' S8UTHPAW Just a year ago a tall, spiral youth sat on the giant bench gazing mood ily across the fleld. He was wondering how many. days would drift by before McGraw slipped him another chance to show under flre—and after that how many rounds would drift by before the battle howl of the tribe, "take the big boob out," would boom again tnrough the box. The same tall youth sat on the giant bench last Thursday. But this time he was toying gently with his left elbow, wondering whether or not every cog was right to start his peo ple off with victory in a hand-to-hand grapple with Nap Rucker, one of the great side-wheelers of the industry. Rube Marquard was a forlorn hope last April. Yet he won twenty-four games and lost but six. And Thurs day he confessed that he expected to blow himself to over thirty victories this season—and thirty victories ore a few more than any slabman from either circuit peeled off In 1911. As the rube pulled twenty-two out of his twenty-four victories after mid June, an April start with the same time of merchandise should boost him well over the classic border, which but few slabmen reach,, in lifetime of pitching. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. W. u Pet. New 'f».**10 Cincinnati 22 7 .750 New 'f ».** 1 0 Cincinnati 23 10 .(597 Chicago 15 15 .500 Pittsburgh i......... 14 14 .500 Philadelphia ..... i.. 11 14 .440 St. Louis' 14 18 .438 Boston •..*,•••«v. 11 19 3S7 Brooklyn S 19 .321 Piteher Moore Breaks Hand. Philadelphia, May 25. Boston bunched eight hits off Seaton with two errors by Philadelphia in the seventh and eighth innings and won 8 to 5. Moore had his right hand broken try ing to stop a hard drive by Devlin in the second inning and was forced to leave the game. Philadelphia gave Br weight, according to Manager of the world. If he does he will upset ing to stop a hard drive by Devlin cutting second. ScMNre: &H. E. rley, who wants to send him in the the sporting world, which concedes in the second inning and was forced Indianapolis 13 1 weighing as close to 200 pounds him little chance of victory. to leave the game. Philadelphia gave Toledo .. *"0 4 0 It Really Was a Two-Dollar Bill, Not a Five, But That Didn't Save Willy l- WpWfj&V '.= AEG 0 AND DAILY REPUBLICAN Pitcher Masters and Outfielder Hunt unconditional releases today. Score: R. H. E. Philadelphia i 12 S Boston s 11 0 Batteries—Moore, Seaton andDooio Hess and Kling. Hsndrlx the' Candy. Pittsburgh, May 25.—The pitching, batting and base running of Hendrix featured the Pittsburgh-Chicago game. Pittsburgh won in the sixth with four runs on five hits. runs on five hits. Score Pittsburgh Chicago Batteries Hendri*, Richie and Archer. wypfwy R, H. E. 14 1 1 8 0 and Kelly Ciney Did as They Pleased. St. Louis, May 25.—Cincinnati mixed bits with passes and stote bases Batteries Ragon, Knetzer Phelps Marqquard and Meyers. o suit themselves in the ninth and won 10 to 6. The batting of Oakes, Mar sans and Phelan and double steal by Ma gee and Ellis featured. Score: R.H.E. St. Louis 6 10 3 Cincinnati 10 13 1 Batteries—Geyer and Wingo Suggs, Benton and McLean. "11,000 Lemon" Still Winning. Brooklyn, May 25.—Marquard regis tered his ninth victory of the season when New York beat Brooklyn 6 to 8."* The big southpaw wabbled several times, but he was saved by sensational playing, by Fletcher particularly, who did good work. Scortt R. H. E. Brooklyn S 8 2 New York i ..... 6 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. w. U Pet. Chicago .25 10 .714 Boston ..... .21 10 .677 Washington 1 .16 IS .516 Detroit .... .16 17 .469 Philadelphia .13 15 .464 Cleveland .. esse* .13 16 .464 New York 9 19 .821 St. Louis .. 9 21 .300 Boston Won Close Game. Boston, May 25.—Boston bunched hits off Russell and Houck and de feated Philadelphia 4 to 5. Collins furnished the fielding features. Score: .. R. H. E. Boston ....4 8 0 Philadelphia ...8 S 1 Batteries—Bedient and Carrlgan Russell, Houck and Thomas. Yanks Have Merry Session. New York, May 25.—The highland ers easily defeated Washington in the first game of the series. Walker was hit hard in the first and seventh in nings. Zinn, in the seventh, hit a home run into center fleld bleachers. Score: R. H. E. New York 11 14 1 Washington ....,4,,........... .t 14 2 Batteries—Quinn and Sweeney Walker and Ainsmith. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Standing of the Clubs. W. U Pet Columbus ,....... 25 13 .668 Minneapolis ...... 32 14 .611 Toledo 21 15 .583 Kansas City ...... 20 1» .513 St. Paul 18 21 .462 Milwaukee .14 20 .41* Indianapolis .... .. 16 28 39E Louisville 1» 21 .381 Millers Won Tight Contest. Minneapolis, May 25.—Minneapolis bunched their three singles with a base on balls in the seventh inning, defeating Kansas City, 3 to 0. A remarkable one-handed catch by Cly mer featured the sparkling fielding. Score: ft. H. E. Minneapolis 3 4 0 Kansas City .. 0 5 $ Batteries Olmstead, Flene' and Owens Powell and O'Connor. Senators Won at Ease. Louisville, May 25.—Columbus eas ily defeated Louisville in the third game of the series. Laudermilk, who has been trying to do all the pitching for the locals of late, was batted hard and timely by* the visitors. Two In flelders, Lennox and Moore, have been released by the Chicago Nation als to Louisville, and Pitcher Lieb hardt of Columbus has been turned over to Minneapolis, the latter club refusing to waive on the veteran twirier. Score: R. H. E. Louisville ...... 1 8 3 o u u s 1 1 4 1 Batteries—Laudermilk and Spencer Cook and Smith. Indians Blank Hens. Indianapolis, May 25.—Indianapolis played an errorless game and did not allow a run to pass second, taking the game from Toledo, 8 to 0. Kaiser in the sixth inning made a complete circuit of the bases on his hit to the flagpole and was called out for cutting second. Soure: &H. E I ndlanapolis .. 813 1 Toledo ..........V 0 4 0 SAy,P»iM£fcv tut fRO«tr IYATZ.A f'V 1 -. Batteries—Link and Clark West and Carisch. Saints Won From Brewers. St. Paul, May 25.—The second came of the seHes with Milwaukee was won by St. Paul by a score of 5 to 3. Cap ron's home run, excellent pitching by Karger and an unusual number of er rors on both sides were the features* Score: K.H.EL' St. Paur.A 8 S Milwaukee'",.* 8 8 Batteries Karger and Murray, Block Noel, Hovlik and Sshalk. UNITED STATES LEAGUE. At New York, 5 Pittsburgh, 7, At Reading, 6 Chicago, 8. At Richmond, 2 Cincinnati, 6. SUB TIGERS TO TAKE CLAIM FOR MORE COIN TO HEADS OF LEAGUE. ichartered 7 1 and KNOCKS OUT Rilli Joplin, Mo., May 25.—Jack Reed of Toledo was knocked out here by Lu ther McCarthy of Fargo, N. D., In the third round of a scheduled flf teen-round bout. Tho fight was the first for McCarthy since he knocked out Carl Morris In Sprk.gfleld. YOUNG WOMAN -rfjrjsjw ***.-& FAKGO, NORTH DAKOTA, SATUBDAY EVENING, MA* 25, 1912. BEPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. 5, 1878. GOLF STAR ELOPES, CHANGES E'M s~ I I Philadelphia, May 25.—The sand Ilotters and collegians who ap- peared in Detroit uniforms against the athletics when the regular tigers refused to play have a grievance. They claim to have been short changed. Tho kids state that when they Were asked to play against the I athletics. Manager Jennings of fered them each $50, but that when pay time came Hughey slip ped them envelopes which owned either a ten-spot or $15. They visited the Aldine hotel to see Jennings last night, but dis covered that Hughey had depart- ed foT Washington. They have a "speecher," and he has been delegated to Inform Pesident Johnson of their short change. TODAY IN BASEBALL. MAY 25. 1881—Detroit Nationals defeated Providence, 16 to 0. 1898—Hartford and Richmond (At lantic league) teams battled for sev enteen innings and quit tied, 2 to 2. 1899—Cy Seymour, pitching for the giants, kept St. Louis from making a single, but the then Browns reached him for a double, a triple and a home run. 1902—Sacramento and Oakland (Cal ifornia league) teams played a nineteen inning tie game, 4 to 4. Thomas, Sacramento's pitcher, yield ed only five hits.' 1903—Jersey City (Eastern league) team, after winning sixteen straight was beaten by Buffalo, 6 to 4. 1903—Detroit and Washington Americans both were unable to score after eleven innigs of play. Pitchers, Mullin and Townsend. 1904—Tip O'Neill III, playing short stop for the Boston Americans, mad« six errors in a game with St. Louis, 1906—After winning eleven straight the athletics were beaten by Cleve land in thirteen Innings. Waddcil, the white elephants' pitcher, struck out thirteen men. 1910—New York Americans defeat ed Cleveland, 5 to 4, in fifteen in nings, Ford and Vaughn pitching against Link and Berger. 1911—Demmitt, French and Curtis of Montreal made a triple play againBt Providence. 1 BUT I MIND AT THE LAST MINUTE. 1 i Pittsburg, Pa., May 25.—Miss Mary Fownes, one of Pittsburg's social fav orites and a golf player of national reputation, eloped to Youngstown O., with Matthew J. Scammell of Spar rows Point, Md. They got a license to get married then Miss Fownes changer her mid. At all events she admits she and Mr. Scammell thought better of it and hurried back to Pitts burg. They got here shortly before midnight. Henry C. Fownes, father of the girl. also a golf player known throughout the United States, said he knew noth ing of the elopement. He went to his daughter's door and made Inquiry. "Oh, yes," said she, "but it was only a little foolish stunt, and we're sorry it happened. Really, we didn't get married, you know. But we art going to, real soon." The route Is laid out over one of the most beautiful scenic drives in the world. It will take in the famous Sky-line drive and will go to the top the Royal gorge. Already more entries have come in than were received last year, and the prospects are for the most successful of the Chalmers owners' tours. The rules of the tour aure very simble. Only Chalmers cars may par ticipate and each must be driven by its owner or some member of his family. No professional drivers are allowed to compete. The tour is run under the American Automobile as sociation rules and cars are penalized according to performance on the road, though there is no technical examin ation at the conclusion of the tour. The prize offered Is a handsome sliver trophy which w§s put up by J. for ocm* A*0S3 COMf. +CMSS S 5FOf, A/ I tie ctiAtf&Z'i u S.« 1 /v i*.( '&S&* V ^4,^-Wl^'WP|i-i4|i|)^WRJ'l|l|IJJ'MWlM^'.PL'liiiii1-1!.# j'..^11' K '*tjl WAN! AOS ti£s Studebaker Builds Better Than You Wouid for Yoursetf Yaor Studebaker car bcriElt with mow afctaxstxm to perfect reewite than yam could possibly reqs&e if yoa overwrw the wfeofe proces*. Little details, yon wcmVd thim trntmportaws, tmin the most tbosraa^i carrc, because Studcbaker never a «ltp-«fcNd pcoduct, and xi&rm wiM. Degrees of hanben of steel and the fitacM *f each—hidden parts which only long acrrke proves— the very core of every piece of mctml in your cMi these tbxog* we kuow, mad om owu factories wm carefaXy make them right. You wowld be c»rrfnS tf yrm could bUttd JfWlf own car. We are far more aarefoi became we GBTe at much aaod kiKw mcsc about it. IW-M- The Studebaker Corporation Detroit, Michigan Fargo Branch 222-224 Broadway PHaNF. 10t8 ishofi's Gctrncic 1018 Froni Street fears Stored, Caret! For and Repaired CHALMERS OWNERS' TOUR. Denver will again have a Chalmers owners' consistency tour. This event, which has been held twiee, has become one of the big motor features of the Colorado capital. The third annual tour will be held June 12, 13 and 14 and will consist of a run from Den ver to Canyon City, Colo., and return. All Work Guaranteed First Class Berrfes' Sanitary Cles»ers and Hatter 417 N. P. Avenue Pbone 376 THE PLACE WHERE THEY GIVE YOU A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Suits Dry Cleaned and Pressed 1 H. McDufTee of the MeDuffee Me tor Co. of Denver. Call for City Warrants. Notice is hereby given that funds are on hand to pay all city warrants drawn on the general fund prior to thin date. Interest ceases from thin date, Dated, Fargo, N. D., May 2.'th, ltl2. C. H. MITCHELX*. '""A ,'V^ -ksl City Treasurer. (May 26-27). Ice Cream. One pint of milk, one-half 0 Soft or Stiff Hats Cleaned and o e 9 Panamas Cleaned and Rebloeked nri for Is lib v i y%4 If fftii aiJfei'sAI Mhk'nim iSlfos pint of cream, one egg, three-fourth® cup of sugar, one teaspoonful vanilla. 8caM milk, egg and sugar. When cool add cream and freeze. In Nyack, which is in New York, not Tasmania or Saxe-Meiningen, the best elective offices are seeking men to fllll them. Hannaher & Schannadh JOB PRINTERS SHAW-WALKER FILING DEVICES PlMBC 1X31 117 N. P. Avon* ^T.: ii f\ By "Sat**' N HI •RTLNI^IIL .' k. f. •iSr'v* p- V#, frWi1 3 If v k --4. v.