Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, MAY 84, 1912.
PULL OUT Blf 3 TO I Dacotahs Apparently Lose Steam When Ralph Bell is Hit on the Head. (By Toste.) The unnerving: sigbt of B«l! being beaned in the third Inning took the pep out of the Dacotahs, and Dusty Rhodes had them all dodging after that mishapi Bell endeavored to dodge the ball with the result that he gtt a fast one square against the side of his head. He was knocked un conscious. and it was some little time before he recovered. Although Grand Forks and Supe rior both scored their first runs of the 3 to 1 game after the accident, the nerve and ginger was taken out of the local bunch, apparently. Both Wilson and Rhodes pitched good ball, although both issued trans portation-to Ave men. -The game was anything,but a swatfest as both were only hit for four bases, Rhodes al lowing two dingle* and a double attd Wilson allowing four singles. The lonely! Grand Forks score came in the fourth inning. Foster got four wide ones and took'flrst. LiOhr sacri ficed him to second,, and he came romping home on Edmunds' two eacker. Superior scored first ih the fourth stanza. Francis was hit by a pitched ball and was put out at second on a fielder's choice,, when Dunn dropped a short one to Wilson. Dunn stole Becond, and raced home on a single by Briggs. In the fifth inning. Ford drew a pass, and went to second on Strain's boot of the ball. Taylor sent him around to third by the single method and Ford scored An Strain's second error.. Incidentally it might be re marked that Strain failed to cover his sack in any kind of a manner and several chances slipped by when a peg to second would have caught some one napping, but Strain was too much asleep to catch any one else commun with Morpheus. In the sixth inning. Superior gar ntJted the third of their three scores. Briggs singled and took second when Lohr, in recovering the ball. Juggled It, owing to the rough ground of the center pasture. Anderson advanced him to third when he rolled a slow one down to Strain, and Briggs scored when WaBgett, who had replaced Bell at short, failed to hold Bell's short poke. The score: Grand Forks. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Donovan, -lf-ss .... 6 0 1 1 3 1 Bell. £s 1 0 0 8 1 0 Heiser, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Van Dine. 3b 3 0 0 1 2 0 Foster, lb ....... 3 1 0 11 0 0 L,ohr, cf 3 0 0 2 0 1 Edmunds, 3 0 2 6 0 0 Strain. 2b 2 0 0 0 3 1 Wilson 4 0 0 0 2 0 Wasgot, ss 1 0 0 1 0 1 Stovern, If 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ,,,..*,**29 ~3 27 ii 4 Superior AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Ford, 2b 2 1 1 1 2 I Taylor, 2b 6 0 1 1 2 0 Olson, If 3 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 Dunn, lb 3 1 0 13 0 0 Vance, rf 4 0 0 A 0 0 Briggs, ss 4 1 2 1 0 0 Anderson, 4 0 0 6 1 0 Rhodes, ....... ....... 4 0 t»vrBehn^ virtmrn^.h« 0 0 0 Totals 81 8 4 27 13 1 Craiid Forks. .0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0—1 Superior 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0—3 Summary: Two base hits, Ed munds stolen.bases, Dunn and Ford double plays, Van Dine to Foster sacrifice hits, Lohr passed halls, Bell, Strain. Francis passed balls. Ander son 2 earned runs, Superior 1 struck out, by Wilson 3. Rhodes 0 left on bases, Grand Forks 10, Supe rior 8. Umpire, McOloom. Time of game, 2 hours. HILLTOPPERS AND IN SECOND CONTEST Bringing with them the same old story of a "crippled team." the Far go college baseball players are In the city for their game with the univer sity at Athletic park this afternoon. In the first game'between these two teams the Hilltoppers won by the close score of 1 to 0 and they will put forth their best efforts to repeat the victory this afternoon. Campbell will probably pitch for the university. Owing to the carnival at the "TJ' the Pink and Green nine has not had much practice this week, but never theless, there will be a big surprise pulled off in town if the home tea® doesn't win this afternoon. MYRIADS OF BALLS ARE SOLD FOR GOLF The output of balls Is probably one of the best indications that golf is booming. One ball manufacturer alone turned out the colossal number of 360.000 during the month of Oc tober alone. and when one thinks that there are something like 150 of such firms supplying the game, the possi ble total is quite bewildering—and most of them at 75 cents apiece, too. The rubber-core ball has certainly made the game, rejuvinated it be yond all knowledge and made it ac cessible to the multitudes. And yet it is.*7-very little while slnbe British playey* were playing $5 apiece for the new magical Haskeil and lovingly patching it by means of a lighted match- at the end of each day.* For the rubber core proved Incredibly soft 4fter the gutty, and in the early days they were shockingly hacked about. CENTRAL INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. w. Pet. Dulutfi ...... 6 6 .760 Superior .... 6 3 .667 Winnipeg ... 4 "4 -.500 Grand Forks. 1 8 .111 Superior .... .Grand Forks. Winnipeg Duluth .. Where Tl»y Play Today. Duluth at Winnipeg (8) Superior at Grand Forks a American Assn. Standing of the Clubs. w. Pet. .24 13 .649 .21 14 .600 .21 14 .600 .20 IS .526 .17. 21 .'447 .14 19 '.424 .13 20. .394 .14 23 .378 Columbus .. Minneapolis Toledo Kansas Ciy St. Paul .... Milwaukee Louisville ... Games Today. Columbus at Louisville. Toledo at Indianapolis. Milwaukee at St. Paul. Kansas City at Minneapolis. Back in Winning Stride. Louisville. May 24.—Columbus swung back into a winning stride and defeated Louisville ih the second gaipe of the series. Rowan lasted but one inning and was re lieved by Snyder, who was batted hard. A spectacular catch by Bell and the batting and base running of Shelton were the features. Bruck pitched his fifth victory for the visi tors. He BtlU has an undefeated rec ord in the association. President Charles Murphy of the Chicago Na tional League clqb witnessed the game. Molhan, who made his first appearance In centerfleld today came from New Orleans Southern League team, in a trade for Jos Stanley. E Louisville 3 7* 2 Columbus 8 15 1 Rowan, Snyder and Spencer Bruck and Smith. Millers Drop Another. Minneapolis. Minn., May 24.—Only two Minneapolis batters reached first base off Altrock yesterday and neither of them got as far as second. The fielding of Clymer. Delehanty. and GUI, featured apart from the pitch lng. £3 Minneapolis 0 1 3 Kansas City 3 4 0 Comstock and Owens Altrock and O'Connor. A New Manager. Indianapolis, May 24.—Indianapo lis came up from behind, after To ledo had made six runs in the first two innings, and won the game, 12 to 6. Hixon got a two and a threw bagger, struck out eight men and al lowed eleven hits, but kept them well scattered after the second inning. Charles O'Leary, shortstop, formerly with the Detroit team, today succeed ed James Burke as manager. Indianapolis 12 10 5 Toledo 6 11 2 Hixon and Casey James. Collamore and Land. Bunched Hits Won. St. Paul, May 24.—By bunching hits in the third inning, Milwaukee won the first game of the series here by a score of 7 to 1. St. Paul secured only six scattered hits during the game. Springfield, Mo.. May 24—Jack Curley. promoter of the proposed Flynn-Johnson fight at Las Vegas, July 4, has- written Luther Mc Carty offering him a return match with Carl Morris as a. preliminary to the championship Uout. McCartj* knocked- out Morris here May 3. Morris has expressed dissatis faction over the outcome of the 'bout, .which resulted In his taking the count for the..first time. The promoter mentioned (5,000-as a' side bet and Is arranging with' Mc carty's manager. NO COMMERCIAL GAMES, On account of the league game at 6:80 o'clock tonight, all contests in the Commercial league have been postponed. TWELVE ARE AVIATORS. Among the- fifty-seven racing-car drivers who will conduct cars in^tfee impending Grand Prix race in France, twelve are licensed pilots of aero planes. Detroit Ball Players Viewing the Game from the Outside Strike Now Over, Men Resume Play 6. an P,aCe }n A, iit v* president of the American league.. It was a compromise and substantially on these terms Cohh tl\f er than may be necessary to uphold the dignity of the American league's nrnsiHant ,"erth fi"elWh,Ch him nr^naJ hIn1"jne®?/ vP he not opp?s,1}8• 'V iv ?lg ^sehall strike Is at an end, and the entire Detroit team, with the exception fh.® trouble, are back in the game ready to finish out. the season. The players who kenhe was laid off for punching a New York cpectator who insulted him and refused to nliv aBreement the other day with President Navin of their club and Ran Johnson the league win .nfllctuponthlm AdefinUe arrang'emonTis^o' compelled to tolerate vile abuse from spectators who mav h* aggrieved against various clubs to have their grand stands and bleachers patrolled bv uniformed officers who wf|i eioet nffenVJic era%^ktnCB0ToPonrgof the^r^f nI-0f0aU.SP ttr°» ln5 Standing of the Clubs. Chicago Boston Cleyela nL Washington Detroit Philadelphia St. Louis ... New York .. Boston, May 24.—Boston defeated Cleveland 6 to 5, in a ten inning game yesterday. Speaker's home run in the fourth sent two men in ahead of him Cleveland rallied in the ninth and tied the score with three runs. In the tenth Speaker singled and Lewis sac rificed. While the latter was being put out. Speaker made for third, which was uncovered and scored the winning run when Hohenhorst threw there. W as in to 1 R. IT* E R. H. E. 'St, Paul ...., 101 Milwaukee 7 11 1 Thomas, Dauss and Murray Block, Nicholson. Cutting and Schalk. LUTHER M'CARTY TO MEET MORRIS AGAIN ^ub- This arrangement will either be a rule compelling the owner* of the out of the American League W. I a Pet. 25 10 .714 19 11 b3.i 14 14 .500 16 14 .5:13 IB 17 .4«il IS 14 4S1 9 21 .:joo S 1» .296 Games Todav. Washington at New York. Philadelphia at Boston. Speaker Star Player. R. H. E. Boston 5 9 2 Cleveland 5 13 3 Cicotte, Wood and Nunamaker George and Easterly, Adams. Zelder Cleans lTr». New York, May 24.—Hoff, one of the Highlander, colt pitchers, pitched great ball until the eighth. In that inning Zeider made a triple with the bases full and five runs in all werei brought in. In the ninth the visitors added four more, winning 10 to 4.' R. H. E. New York ...v. ..v.. 4 11 5 Chicago 10 11 4 Hoff, Vaughn. McConnell and Sweeney Benz, Peters and Sullivan. Driven From Box. Washington. May 24.—Washington drove Burns from the box and Detroit was defeated 5 to 2. Hughes pitched well with poor support. Moeller's two bagger scoring three runs in the fourth inning, was the feature. E 5 10 3 Detroit 2 6 1 Hughes and Henry, Ainsmith Burns. Duboc and Stanage. (By "Hank.") Grand Forks is mentioned in the papers these days. Ray Whiteside, said to be one of the speediest boys in the Three-I league, is on his way to Grand Forks to Join the Dacotahs' pitching staff. Whiteside has been showing off to great advantage with the Dubuque club this year. He is the man that Lohr has been after and is tickled to death to get hold of. President H. A. Blume is on his *?ay to Grand Forks to see the new park and jolly the magnates. He is now in Winnipeg and is expected in Grand Forks Saturday or Sunday. Be fore leaving Duluth for Winnipeg. President Blume said: 'Everything is looking flne in the new league. The attendance at both Grand Forks and Winnipeg h*s been Ape. They are live wires at both of these cities. The league has gotten away to a fine start arid we are more than satisfied ^vith the results so far. We want snappy,, fast baseball in the league and the managers of the teams and the umpires, have been instruct ed to keefr the men on the jump. We are making -every effort to shorten the games and make .them snappy and full of pepper. It is our aim to out down-the playing time to under two hours, as We realise that the fan wants a snappy and lively game." This Is the big holiday In Winni peg—Queen's birthday:—and there will be some crowd in the Canadian city." The receipts of the games today will be- pooled between, the lour, clubs. This is the first holiday of the season in which the clubs will participate in the "official divide up." Dope From Dacotah Field THE EVENING TIMES. GRAND FORKS, N. D. outfield within a very short time, perhaps two wicket le.-"t no lon^ (r, ,„ obnoxious fan. Picture shows .he Detroit play- Standing of lonK National League the Clubs. •VY. 1-. 1 10 7 I 14 1 7 15 1 3 New York ..... Cincinnati 22 Chicago 15 Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis .14. Philadelphia .......11 Boston 1 Brooklyn a Pet. .7Sfi .«SR .51 7 .m 4 .4 23 IS fiamcs Today. Boston at Philadelphia. New York at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at .St, I,ouis. Chicago at Pittsburgh. Heavy Hitting Game St. Louis, Miy 24.— from Cineinn.iti y^sfrrrl.-i.N 10. in a game featured by heavy hit ting and ragged fielding. A triple sacrifice, a sinsli and Winge's home run gave the locals their winning runs. St. Louis l/ouis won 1 to R- H. K. tn a Cincinnati 10 ]5 2 Steele, Wood burn, Sallee. and Win go Gasper, Smith, Humphreys and McLean. Boston Defeated. Pittsburgh. May 24.—Adams pitch ed an excellent same against Boston winning !. A wild threw by Viux was responsible for Boston's lone run. H. E. Pittsburgh 1 Boston 1 1 Adams and Kelly Brown and Kling. TRAILL LEAGUE TO START SUNDAY Hillsboro. N. P.. May 24.—Sundav the season of the Traill Countv Base ball league will be opened. The league comprises the towns of Holls boro, Mayville, Hatton. Portland, Clif ford and Galesburg, and a schedule of twelve games has been arranged. Salaried men are tabooed. O. B. Olson of this city is president of the league, and J. W. Mieson of Hatton is secretary. The prospects are bright for suc cess this season. Wilson pitched winning ball yester day. This boy is thrpwin« better ail the time and when we get real base ball weather, he ought to be still faster. One thing noticeable in the Duluth series hero was that the visitors bat ted at least 50 per cent better than they should. Their slugging will be stopped by the Dacotahs before the season is much farther advanced. See if it isn't.. If Ralph Bell is not gun shp, he ought to be bettr than ever after his unfortunate experience of yesterday afternoon. The boy was getting his eye well trained and was fielding fine when he was hit a terrific jolt on the head. He is all right today and we hope he win not be nervous. Jerry Edmonds continues to plav great ball. However, the old kid was taking a desperate chance when he attempted to come home yesterday in the ninth. Two were down and his score would not have tied the game. Nevertheless Jerry wisked by third and on home like he was being chas ed by a mad man an ddidn't pav any attention to Lohr's frantic efforts to keep him on the third sack. One thing is certain and that is that the Dacotahs are getting pretty well acquainted with the movements of the other clubs. This Is going to count for a lot later on. While Grand Forks will have some changes ih the makeup of the team, the oth er teams will probably remain about as they are and in each contest the Da.cotohs are becoming, more familiar with the style of play of the other clubs and the work of the various pitchers. OLYMPIC GAMES More Students are Expected to Win Points Than Ever Before. College athletes will play 3 larger part in the Olympic games than ever before, in the opinion of the American committee. While former teams from the United States have contained men from the colleges, their point-winning has been of negligible nature. The number of points gained by such contestants at the London Olym pic was exactly six. but the men from the educational institutions included in the team this year will more than hold their own with the pick of the athletic club representatives. The college men who are regarded as almost certain point-winners this year include: John Paul Jones and Tel Berna, Cornell Charlie Redpath, Syracuse Ira. Davenport, Chicago George Ho rine, Stanford S. !.. Wagoner, Yale J. Nicholson. Missouri A. L. Gutter son. Vermont s. S. Kabcock and R. Beatty, Columbia. Probably the same forecast will hold true of Knglnnd's entry list, which will include most of the follow ing collegians Kuncan McMillan. Cambridge. 10ft. 200 and too meters II. M. Macintosh. Cambridge. 100 me ters F. C. Rlack and .1. I. Farrie, Cambridge, iftft meters G. T,. H. An derson. Cambridge. H10 and RO0 me ters P. J. Baker, Cambridge. KOO and 1500 meters A. h. S. Jackson, Oxford, 1500 meters E. G. Taylor and c. II. Porter, Oxford, .1000 and 5000 meters Kenneth Powell, Cambridge. 110-me ter hurdle (|. S. Ashingtnn and S. S. Abrahams. Cambridge, broad jump W. S. Stephens, hammer throw. 1 Re.ggie Walker, the South African sprinter, who won the 100-meter event at the last Olympic games, will be seen at the games in Stockholm as the coach of the South African team. Thn team consists of •?. !,cwis. cyclist K. K. MacArthur. marathon runner }. II Patching, sprinter J. A. Victor, mile runner I.. v\\ Rich ardson and G. W. G. Gibson, distance runners A. 5. St. Norman, walker, and Reuben Pevoy, sprinter. After the Olympic games. Walker will visit the I'nited States and Aus tralia in an endeavor to win tlie world's professional sprinting cham pionship. It is said that Walker has regained his old form, having recent ly beaten a ha If-do'/eii world's pro fessional running records. The initial tryout for the pentath lon event mi (Iv Olympic games has just been held at. the Northwestern university field near Chicago. Avery I'irundage of rhicafio Athletic asso ciation defeated Austin Menaul of the I'nivcrsitv of Chicago in three out of livo ovrnls. wnn tVio jump with 21 ft. I 1-2 in.. Iho j,-)vtMin WE'RE PUIT1 I OVER FARGO Camitsch Says Grand Forks Has the Call Sports. Fargo, May 24.—Mfilt Camiteoh of this city is j'.ist rotin'iK'd fr«ni Ion days' trip throughout the st ite in thi interest of hi.s company. "1 never khv the country any better looking-." said he. "than it is'just it the present, time. The farmers also appear to he vory much pleased with the prospects, and conditions are get ting better all the time. I look for unusually good times this summer and fall. "Grand Forks is putting it all over us in the way of sports," he continued. "I was there in making my tour of the state and was present at the base ball games and they were will at tended. "We have torn down the grand stand at the ball park in Fargc, and wo expect to heprin work on the fence. This fence is private property, but we are willing to have it placed up in some convenient spot, for it would never do for Fargo to he without an athletic park of some kind. "1 shall have a talk with Manager Hibbard of the Union Ijght, Heat & Power company and Manager Brown of the street car line and see if it will not be possible for them to lease some land in the Sixth ward out in the vicinity of the detention hospital. We will let the fence and grand stand lumber be used, so that even if we do not have a ball team this year we will be in position to have one next year. I am satisfied that the time has come when Fargo will be able tn maintain a team in a good league and really I know that the Grand Forks people would feel more comfortable if we had one now. "X was more than pleased with the prospects of the countrv as I went about, for wherever I went they told me that crop prospects at this time of the year were never better than just niktt' now. PRESIDENT CHAUFFEUR. President Taft is now a member of the Professional Chauffeur club of America, having accepted an hon orary membership card from the Maryland branch of the organization. a GAME AT 6:30 TONIGHT. The game between Superior and Grand Forks scheduled for this afternoon will not lw played until 6:30 o'clock tonight at Dacotah park. The management of the Dim tabs will make this game a tryout to gee whether the fans favor the twilight games. If the rrow-dM warrant later ball, it will probably be played. The game was also postponed a few hours today on account of tlie game at the university be tween Fargo college and the pink and green. This later hour will give every* body a chance to nee the battles which promise* to be a winner. Rotlie.rmel. the new pitclier, will probably twirl for the Da oouhg. a B-M-F hk1 'lis^us thrmvs with i:7 ft. in *n3 1 1 11 in. oversaw Oct Cricketer Pulls a Funny Stunt at a Baseball Game Englishman Makes Many Run? Be tween Home and Pltrher's Box —I/Ost Game for Team. "I have seen lots of funny things in has.'I'«i II." iy ,!ne Kelly, th» great old oracle and latter day manager. i'Ut I still believe that the richest, happenings of all came off at Toronto while I was still new to that Canadian team—-that first year that 1 was man ager. "The two newspapers of Toronto— the C]i|e a tid World—were deadly rivals, and shewed their rivalry in the most sirenuoiiK fashion. Finally, the hostility between them settled flown to baseball, and they arranged for a creat and desperate gnni-. to be play ed at island park, a favrite resort of the Toronto pcnple. with teams limit "'I to employes nf the office, and with myself playing as umpire, the Toronto cluh having a day off. Some frame, too. jurigins by the public interest dis played in Toronto where excitement was at fever heat, and every citizen seemed to have his money up on one ciuii or I he other. I^ach cluh had out its cohorts daily, taking turns in practicing at my ball j.ird. and they It i.] sonic fearful and wonderful muflVrs on parade. The World, howewr. seemed to have a shade tile lcst of it. especially in the batting, and the eve of thu combat was at hand, with betting 3 to 1 on the World array. At this juncture the (rlohe people discovered a new Moses to lead them out of the.r de poiidenov—a linotype man. newly ar rived from Kngland. He brought with him credentials showing that he had been one of the best cricket batsmen 111 England, and declared that he would lilie to go into this blooming American game. They took him out for practice and to the intense delight "f the crowd, lie drove every ball that was thrown him clear over the fence or two miles down the field. It was evident that Mr. Englishman was a great natural slugger, and the Globes decided to put him in right, field, trust to his batting, and pray that no bies would come his wav. "All Toronto turned out to the great game, and the excitement was tre mendous as the Worlds, first at bat. scored out three runs, mainly on er rors. The Globes tool their inning, lit hard upon the ball, and soon had the bases full. Two men put up pop Hies, and then the great Englishman strode to bat amid frantic yells from stand and bleachers. The second ball came across knee high, and the bat fairly crashed as the Briton put all his strength behind the blow. Blipp went the ball it soared on high, it passed over the center fielder's head and it rolled way down the lane, while three runs came in. and the Globe partisans shrieked for joy. "And the Englishman, carrying his bat. rushed out. not to first base, but to the pitcher's slab! Here he whacked iiis bat sharply on the slab, and then galloped back to the home plate. He pounded the plate with his hat, then rushed out again to the pitching slab. After once more hitting this, he sprinted back to the home plate, and was thumping it when the ball came in from deep center the second base man got it. threw it to lirst. and under the rules 1 had both to call the Eng lishman out and to declare that none of the runs he drove in counted, as the third out was made on a ground ball thrown to first ahead of the bats man! SHOOTING EVENT REPRESENTATIVES New York, May 24.—Secretary Jas. E. Sullivan of the American commit tee announced yesterday that he had sent, to Krietian Hellstrom. secretary of the Swedish Olympic committee the entries of those who will represent America in the different shooting events at the Olympic games at Stock holm in July. The entries mailed were as follows: Rifle shooting—Allan K. Briggs, H. T. Baartlett, C. Osburn, W. A. Sprout, Harry Adams. Fred S. Hird, John E. Jackson. C. L. Burdette. E. K. L«ng. W. E. Neil McDonald. E. L. Anderson. W. P. Leushner. A. S. Jones, John J. Dolly, R. B. Dennis, Harris Lanning. Revolver and pistol—Dr. Reginald H. Sayre, Walter Wlnnans, Hans Roedden, James E. Gorman. John A. Dletz, J. R. Hicks, Thomas Leboutil Her, German F. Hoffman, G. R. Arm strong, Dr. Irving Calkins, Robert B. Dennis, P. J. Dolfen. A. P. Uine. P. Hanford. J. A. Baker, Dr. Harrv E. Sears, O. F*. Snyder. Clay bird shooting—Charles W. Bil lings. John H.. Hentirjcksen, E. F. Gleason. Daniel Fr' McMahan. R. Spotts, Joseph R. Graham, F. Hall D. It. Culver Md W. Libby. ?5s':is®sSSSf Studebaker Builds Better Than You Would for Yourself Your Studebaker car is built with more •tteotion to perfect results than you could poesMy require if you Degrees of hardness of steel and the fitness of each—hidden parts which only long service proves the very core of every piece of metal in your car, these things we know, and in our own factories we carefully make them right. You would be careful if you could build your own car. We are far more careful because we care aa much and know more about it. itntoi ri.lmitW* Nac Art Caiaiefmi *lll Intent! The Studebaker Corporation Detroit, Michigan DAKOTA AUTO CO. Corner Bruce and S. Fourth, Grand Forks, N. D. Both Phones 107i The Scandinavian-American Bank O I E S President—O S. Hanson. Vie® President—A. Abrahamsoii Cashier—S. Torgerson. Vice President—P. S. Peterson. Assistant Cashier—H. Gavere. Capital and Surplus $270,000 Grand Forks, N. PAGE THREE. the whole process. Little details, yam would thank unimportant, receive the moat thoroi^h care, because Studebaker never built a slip-shod product, and never will. VW 5aa4 fit 9. TO Thirty Hits Made by Teams in Diamond Fight at Winnipeg. Winnipeg. May 24.—Winnipeg won the local lot after ten innings, mark ed by terrific? slugging on th» part of both teams. A wonderful ninth inning rally resulted in the locals tle ing the score by putting over four runs and they landed the winning run in the tenth. The batting of Altman w'as the feature of th© game, he con necting for four hits. His double in the ninth, with two down, cleaned up the hases and tied th« score. Both teams used two pitchers. The score: R. H. E. r»»lut.h 022 001 100 0—6 14 1 Winnipeg ...011 000 004 1—7 If? 3 Batteries: Duluth. Smith, Johnston and Erickson Winnipeg, Peasley. Jloe and Shea. "Reasonable" Speed for Autos Now Advocaten Grand Forks Business Man Thinly There is Not Spirit or Fairness Shown in Many Cities. The normal motorist, is lawabiding but the normal motorist has red blood in his veins and refuses to be a nonentity." declared a well-known Grand Forks car owner yesterday. He was asked to give a reason why the staid business men. when they became owners of motor cars, insist on "h!t '^bt^ little" when no cop is in. After hearing many experiences, he says he has come to the conclusion that there are too many ordinances and too many statutes that say "don't" and there is not entirely a spirit of fairness displayed by the lawmakers towards the man who owns a motor car. "Our solons are too much imbued with the idea that every motor car is used for no other purpose than a joy riding machine, when on the contrary the great majority of business men who own cars have them because they facilitate the quick dispatch of their business." he explains. Rapid Business Deals. "Since the motor car came Into vogue business methods have been much affected. AVhere formerly an hour would have been considered a reasonable time in which to keep a business engagement, now the minutes of the clock are taken at their full value, and many engagements are made and deals consummated in a brief quarter of an hour. "For the contracting parties to get quickly together they must have re course to a motor car. Now th»=» businss men are not intentional vio lators of the law, if they exceed by a small fargin tlio prescribed speed lim it, but they must be made to suffer because an occasional rattle-brained chap driving a car has endangered public safety. How to Solve Problem. "The solution of the problem is the adoption of the present European method of discontinuing the prescrib ed number of miles per hour at which a motorist may travel and using the word reasonable." to which all may be amenable, and let it rest with the status ef traffic what shall be 'reason able.' and what 'unreasonable* speed. "Then. too. all owners of cars like the exhilaration of a brisk driv« where conditions are favorable, and there are many stretches of road out side the corporate limits of munici palities where there is a clear vision of the highway for miles and where a speed of fifty miles would no more en danger the public than four miles In a congested district. "If motoring laws would incorpor ate the word 'reasonable' as to speed, the great majority of motorists who are careful in their driving would see to it that the speed maniac observes the same interpretation, and would willingly inform against all such for flagrant violations." Wire netting .has been put..up-in front of the bleachers. This is th« proper caper. The fans will enjoy the games far more now that they are protected from balls off th* bat.