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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, January 22, 1904, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-01-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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Rinks From Across the Border
Capture Big Event of
the Bonspiel.
A biire three points gave the Cana
dian rinks at the Minneapolis bon
spiel the International event, the big
event of the Northwestern Curling as
sociation, which was played oft" on the
Flour City rinks yesterday. The strug
gle for the victory was one of the
closest in the history of the associa
tion, the American set of rinks win
ning four games and the Canadians
taking the other four. The difference
in the scores, however, was enough to
give the curlers from across the bor
der the event.
Eisht Americans and eight Canadian
rinks were paired for the event, this
calling for eight games. The majority
of the games were close. Bob Dunbar
winning for his rink with his last
Ftor.e. The Lemon-Stewart game was
the last finished, and as the Canadians
only held a lead of one point at the
conclusion of the other seven games,
a careless play by either rink meant
the loss of the International. Stew
art's rink played a desperate game and
heia.on to the final head, wlfen the
Lemon curlers won out —13 to 11.
As the final count was announced
there was a mighty cheer for the
Canadians. First the men from across
the border broke loose with thunder
shouts and the Americans joined In
find gave their Canadian brothers a
rousing reception. Tfie best feeling
prevailed on both sides, the Americans
heartily shaking the hands of the vic
One game which attracted much at
tention In the International was that
between the Dunbar and Halstead
rinks. This game was completed
shortly before the Lemon-Stewart
match. For eight heads it was a see
saw affair, but on the ninth end Hal
stead and his men from Portage La
Prairie lay in three and the score was
11 to 9 for the Canadian rink. Hal
stead got another point on the tenth
head and he was three to the good.
For a time It looked as if the crack
Minneapolis rink would meet defeat.
Its first of the bonspiel. But Dunbar
refused to have a defeat registered
against him and on the next head
tied the score. When Halstead went
to throw his final stone for the final
end. Dunbar lay In two. A perfect
stone would have knocked out Dun
bar's winner, and. while Halstead did
raise one of the Dunbar rocks, ho fail
ed to stay in himself and Bob's other
Btone save the Flour City rink the
game by the narrow margin of one
H. C. Rockwood, of Columbus, Wis.,
deserves great credit for the showing
the Americana made against the Cana
dians. He gave the Americans 24 of
their 102 points, having defeated Mc-
Douer.nl. of Boston by 18. E. J. Ttochon.
of Fort William, made the largest
score for the Canadians with 22. Dr.
Harvic. of the Granites, however, made
the best showing with 20 against 5 by
Gates, of Superior.
In addition to the International,
draws were played in the Flour City,
Dulutli Jobbers, St. Paul Jobbers, Ca
nadian Soo, Mayers and Consolation
events. As a result of these games the
finals have been reached In the St.
Paul Jobbers with Dunbar, of the Flour
City club, and Joseph Lemon, of the
Granite club, paired for the last de
ciding game. This promises to be one
of the prettiest games of the spiel.
In the Duluth Jobbers W. Rees is the
only man to reach the third draw. In
the Flour City club Dunbar and his
men again shine. The local cracks will
meet the winner of the E. Rees-Schem
mel Rfime for the finals.
Sum Fullerton. of the St. Paul rink,
and Magner, of the Duluth rink, have
reached the semi-finals of the Consola
tion. In the Meyers trophy event W.
Rees. Rochon and E. J. McLeod have
made good up to the semi-finals.
The playing of the Dtmbar rink yes
terday was again the feature. Ex
cept in the Meyers event, in which the
home exports defaulted fn the semi
finals to W. Rees, the Dunbar rink has
not lost one match game and now has
thi? teen victories to its credit. They are
making strong bids for the St. Paul
Jobbers, Canadian Soo and Flour City
trophies, and may also make good In
the Duluth Jobbers.
The Lemon, Rochon, W. Rees, E.
Rees. Schemmel, R. J. McLeod, Murray
and Rockwood rinks are making cred
itable showings. The Canadians had an
especially bad day yesterday and but
for their victory in the International
■would have had little to look to. The
scores in yesterday's play follow:
International Event.
E. J. Rochon, Fort William 22
D. M. Braden, Thistle 7
J. Chisholm. Granite 14
R. A. Harvie, Granite 20
W. H. McDougal. Reston 6
H. B. Halstead, Portage la Prairie.. 12
I. PMblado. Granite 11
J. Lemon, Granite 13
Total 105
Joseph Ripley, Soo 12
R. J. McLeod, Duluth 14
H. P. Schemmel, Cambria 11
J. S. Gates, Superior 5
H. S. Rockwood. Portage 24
R. H. Dunbar, Flour City 13
G. V. Dering, Columbus I"
[W. D. Stewart, Nushka 11
Total 102
Play In this event will continue until
only one rink remains In the competi
tion. Should two Granite rinks win out
in the semi-finals the deciding game
will be played on the Granite club rinks
in Winnipeg. If any of the other Ca
nadian rinks entered make good in the
eeml-finals then the final event will be
decided in this city.
St. Paul Jobbers' Trophy.
Joseph Lemon, Granites, beat I. Plt
blado. Granites, 10 to 9.
R. H. Dunbar. Flour City, beat W. D.
Btewait, Nushka, 12 to 7.
Flour City Club Trophy.
Third Draw.
Evan Roes. Nushka, beat E. J. Rochon,
Fort Williams, 14 to 10.
H. F. Schemmel. Cambria, beat G. V.
Dering. Columbus, 9 to 7.
R. If. Dunbar. Flour City, beat B. M.
'Braden, Thistle, 13 to 3.
Canadian Soo Trophy.
First Draw.
E. J. Rochon. Fort Williams, beat I* T.
Ordway. Nushka, 10 to C.
I. Pitblado, Granite, beat W. F. Fergu
. »on. Michigan Soo, 14 to 11.
Alex Mcßae, Duluth, beat W. D. Stew
art, NushUa, 12 to 6.
Second Draw.
H. S. Rockwood, Portage, beat Joseph
Lemon, Granite, 17 to 6.
Duluth Jobbers' Trophy.
First Draw.
R. A. Hnrvie. Granite, beat J. C. Myron,
Nushka, 10 to 8.
H. E. Halstead, Portage la Prairie, beat
J. S. Gates Superior, 11 to 10.
J. Chisholm. Granite, beat W. F. Fer
guson, Soo, 10 to 6.
Joseph Ripley, Michigan Soo, beat D. M.
Braden, Thistle, 17 to 6.
Second Draw.
W. Rees, Nushka, beat Ron Smith, Du
luth, 13 to 12.
"W. H. McDougal, Reston. Man., beat
D. C. Murray, Flour City, 13 to 9.
W. E. Magner. Duluth, beat J. H.
Rlheldaller, Flour City, 12 to 0 (default!.
Second Draw.
S. F. Fullerton, St. Paul, beat Joseph
Ripley, Soo, 14 to 11.
J. E. Meyers' Trophy.
William Rees. Nushka, beat R. H.
Dunbar, Flo\ir City, 12 to 0 (default).
Curlers Will Hold Next Annual
Meeting in This City.
St. Paul will get the next bonspiel of
the Northwestern Curling association. At
a meeting of the executive committee,
hold previous to the smoker, at the Min
neapolis Commercial club last night the
bid of St. Paul was looked upon as the
most enticing and was accepted.
Officers were elected, with the follow
ing results: President, J. H. Riheldaffer,
Minneapolis; first vice president, W.
Richardson, St. Paul; second vice
president, J. Warm, St. Paul; sec
retary and treasurer, W. Reea,
9t. Paul. The following compose
the executive committee: C. M. Grlggs,
St. Paul; John McCutcheon, Minneapolis;
W. F. Ferguson, Sault Ste. Marie. Mich.;
A. H. Smith, Duluth; S. F. Fulierton, St.
Over 300 enthusiastic curlers gathered
at the annual smoker given at the Com
mercial club. The curlere apent the even
ing in song, smoke and other good things
that go to make the "'spiel smoker" fa
mous. A number of musical numbers were
enjoyed. President Riheldaffer presided
and acted aa toastmaster.
Northwestern Association Will Begin An
nual Tournament Tomorrow.
The seventh annual ' meeting .of the
; Northwestern i Whist association, to •be
held in Minneapolis tomorrow at the
rooms of the Minneapolis Whist club. In
the Andrus building-, will bring together
I representative whist players from all over
: the Northwest. The tournament play will
' continue for two days with four.sessions,
commencing Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Six events are arranged by the com
mittee, which include two contests for
handsome. trophies, and four open pair
games. ... -. „ ■ •. ■
Teams of four players' from the same
club will contest for the championship of
the association, represented by The Times
trophy. Play will commence at 2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon, the number of rounds
to : be determined when ; the entries are
known. 1 . . ■ .'..•.-.
The St. Paul trophy, another handsome
loving cup, Is emblematical of the cham
pionship for pairs. Any number of pairs
from each club are eligible to enter this
contest. Play : commences at 2 , o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. -
Progressive pair matches, under . the
compass system, 1 open to all whist play
ers, women and men, whether members
of clubs or not, will be held On Friday
afternoon and evening and Saturday after
noon and evening. Afternoon play will
commence at 2 o'clock, and evening play
at 8 o'clock. An admission fee of 25 cents
per player will be charged for each pro
gressive match, and prizes will be award
ed to the pair making the highest north
and south and east and west score. Two
special prizes will be awarded; one to the
woman making the highest . aggregate
trick score in all four sessions, and one to
the man making the highest aggregate
trick score in the four sessions.
Stand Taken by Athletic Board May Block
Contemplated Association.
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, Wis.. Jan. 21.—Because
the High School Athletic association be
lieves the teams contemplated In the
formation of the Western Wisconsin Ath
letic association, to be organized at To
mah at a meeting Saturday, Jan. 23,
will be below their standard It Is prob
able La Crosse will not be included. If
the local- association refuses to enter it
is feared a serious altercation between
the high school athletic boards of this
section of the state will follow. West
Salem, Toman, New Lisbon, Portage,
,Sparta, Norwalk and numerous other high
school associations will be included. Prof.
Otto Wieland. for the La Crosse school,
will attend, but will have no authority to
Bowlers From Wisconsin Town Receive
Instructions for Cleveland Congress.
LA CROSSE, Wis., Jan. 21.—One team
of tive men has been formed here for
the national bowling tournament at
Cleveland the week of Feb. 9. and an ef
fort is being made to organize another.
The first team is made up of Will
Heirlscli, 3ohn Williams, Will Ott, John
A. Miller and C. A. Hunt. These men
expect to participate in singles, doubles
and five-men contests at Cleveland. The
La Crosse men will support Milwaukee
for the next national tournament, and
Mayor Rose for president of the national
Hockey Teams Play Tonight.
The Mascot and Virginia teams of the
Twin City ilorkey league will meet to
night on the Laurel link. The game will
be called at 8:15 o'clock. T. Bass wjll
referee. The teams will lineup as follows:
Mascots. Virginias.
Bergstiom ..». ...G Woods
Ames P „.. Oemhe
Bader C. P Newson
Barron L. W Peabody
Spurr Ri W Larkin
Parnell C Paterson
Bradford R Graham
Ott Refuses to Bowl.
Special to The Globe.
LA CROSSE, Wls., Jan. 21.—William
Ott, the champion bowler of La Crosse,
who several times has rolled a perfect
score In contest has refused to join the
La Crosse team which is to attend the
national bowling tournament in Cleve
land. Ohio. The team will be made up of
the best bowlera in La Crosse, regardless
of Ott.
Cleveland Team Bowls Tonight.
Thia evening the«Aeam that is to rep
resent the St. Paul Bowling association at
the Cleveland tournament will meet the
Turner botfling team from Minneapolis on
the Court alloys. The game 3 will be
started at S:3O o'clock.
Police Have Choynskl and Car
ter Held for Grand
BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 21.—The carry-
Ing out of the plan of the Boston police
board to atop all boxing exhibitions and
prize fighting in this city resulted today
in holding for the grand jury of Joe
Choynskl and Kid Carter, who were ar
rested Tuesday night at the Criterion
Athletic club after the former had been
knocked out by Carter in the first round.
Eight others were arrested on the
charge of aiding and abetting a prize fight
and wore also held for the grand jury.
Bail for each was placed at $500.
Former Brooklyn Terror Still Thinks He
Can Regain Crown.
NEW YORK. Jan. 21.—Sam Harris has
a green parrot with a red tail. The par
rot can say only one thing. "I want an
other chance at Young Corbett." Every
time a reporter comes, to sec Sam Harris
he hears this remark from Sam. Terry
and the parrot. Here Is the last triplicate
Sam Harris—The plans of Terry Mc-
Govern are shrouded in doubt and the
chances of the ex-champion meeting Ed
<iii- Ila 11 Inn Just now seem remote. After
Young Corbett whipped Hanlon. a few
weeks ago several clubs in California
opened negotiations for a twenty-round
battle between Terry and Hanlon. Fore
most among the offers were bids from the
Yosemlte Athletic club and the Hayes
Valley Athletic club, both of San Fran
cisco. I have not as yet forwarded any
reply and am strongly In favor of the
match. McGovern does not Intend wast
ing any time fighting losers, but Is only
after a mill with Young Corbett.
Terry—All I want Is another chance at
Young Corbett. I think next time I could
beat him.
The Parrot—Another chance at Cor
bett. Wow.
Beer City Fighter and Mexican Will Again
Attempt Knockouts Tonight.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Jan. 21.—Charles
Neary and Ayrelio Herrera. who clash
in the wind-up bout before the Milwau
kee Boxing club tomorrow evening, are
both in prime condition for their return
contest and neither will have any ex
cuses to offer in case he is beaten.
Neary went through his regular system
of work at Barnlckel's yesterday and in
the evening his trainer pronounced him
as fit for a battle of the hardest kind.
Neary will have no trouble in making the
Herrera let up in his hard work yes
terday and he reports himself In better
shape than two weeks ago. The betting
continues with many Neary takers at the
odds of 10 to 8. It is expected that even
money will prevail by tomorrow evening.
Haughton Secures Contest for Legitimate
Featherweight Championship.
CHICAGO. Jan. 21.—Harry Forbes, of
this city, and Abe Attell, the California
featherweight fighter; will meet Jan. 28
in the arena of the West End Athletic
club in St. Loui* to contest for what is
generally termed the legitimate feather
weight championship of the world. The
men are to meet at 120 pounds, weight
to be made at the ringside, ten minutes
before the contestants enter the ring.
Charles H. Haughton. manager of the
West End club, was in the city Sunday
and spent the entire day and night argu
ing with the men. He kept his presence
secret for reasons he said were best for
the successful Issue of the contest, as
ho did not care to spring his plans un
til this morning.
Managers Carefully Consider "All Bids,"
but Postpone Acceptance of Any Offer.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—N0 place has
been selected for the Tom-Sharkey-Jack
Munroe fight. Sharkey and his manager,
Clark Ball, met Harry Pollock, Munroe's
manager, this afternoon and considered
carefully the bids of various clubs
throughout the country. After a long dis
cussion it was decided to postpone the
acceptance of any offers for a few days.
The contest will surely take place be
fore March 1 next, it Is said, as the arti
cles of agreement call for.
Two Fights for Hugo Kelly.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—Hugo Kelly, the
husky middleweight fighter of Chicago,
who recently stood off Philadelphia Jack
O'Brien to a draw, has just been match
ed to engage In two battles. His first
will be with Charles O'Rourke, of Boston,
for fifteen rounds before the Tammany
A. C. of Boston, on Feb. 1, while his sec
ond will be with Jack ("Twin") Sullivan
for ten rounds before the Missouri A. C.
of Kansas City, on the night of Feb. 9.
Yank Kenny Wat Very Bad.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa., Jan. 21.—Tank
Kenny, of New York, essayed to go six
rounds with Jim Jeffords, of California,
tonight at the Broadway Athletic club,
but was so far outclassed that the ref
eree ended the fight thirty seconds before
the first round was to have ended. In
the two minutes and thirty secq^fis the
bout lasted Kenny was knocked down
four times and was all but out when the
referee stopped the fight.
Cantillon After Training Ground.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Jan. Manager
Cantillon, of the Milwaukee American as
sociation baseball club, has been unable
to procure suitable rates over the Illinois
Central and he may have to abandon his
Southern practice trip. He still hopes,
however, to be able to get a lower rate.
Meadowbrook Golf Club Plans.
Special to The Globe.
WINONA, Minn., Jan. 21.— At a meet
ing of the directors of the Meadowbrook
Gulf club of this city the question of en
tertaining the visitors at the annual Mln
nessota golf tournament to be held here
the coming summer was taken up for dis
cussion. The question of date was chiefly
considered. Last summer the tournament
was held in September, and it was the
general opinion of the Winona directors
that this was rather late, and that it
would be preferable to have the tourna
ni'iit earlier in the summer. The Winona
directors favored July as the proper time,
but no decision will be reached until the
views of other golf clubs in the state
have been ascertained.
Western Pulls Out of Kansas
City and St. Joe.
ROCK ISLAND, lIL, Jan. 21.—Accord
ing to M. H. Sexton, president of the
Western league, the circuit of that or
ganization next year "will consist of but
six cities—Denver, Colorado Springs.
Omaha, Sioux City, Lincoln and Dea
Mr. Sexton returned today from Lin
coln, where the attempted meeting of
the league directors was prevented by
the injunction of George Tebeau, on the
ground that he was the rightful owner of
the Denver club and wa3 being deprived
of his right to a voice in the proceedings.
Mr. Sexton says Tebeau is negotiating
for the undisputed control of the Denver
club, and, in his opinion, will ultimately
secure it. It will be necessary to hold a
meeting to ratify the transfer to him,
and that meeting will be held in Chicago,
thereby escaping Tebeau's Injunction. Jan.
28 has been considered a favorable date.
Mr. Sexton anticipates that everything
will be settled satisfactorily at the Chi
cago meeting.
Milwaukee Man Is Dropped by Kiliilea at
Ban Johnson's Suggestion.
MILWAUKEE, Wia, Jan. 21.—Joseph
Smart, of Milwaukee, who was business
manager and personal representative of
Henry J. Killilea, for the Boston Amer
ican league club last season, will not re
tain his position next summer. Presi
dent Johnson, of the American league, is
in favor of home talent for all of his
ball clubs and he has advised Henry Kil
lilea that a change would be beneficial.
Owner Killilea will comply with Johnson's
request and some Boston man will fill the
position. Porter Higbee, who held a
similar position with the Milwaukee
Western league, was an applicant for the
place in Boston, and he would undoubted
ly have secured it had not President
Johnson asked to have .a Boston resident
in charge of the team.
New York Manager Arrested at Hot
Springs for Pitching Dollars.
HOT SPRINGS, Ark.. Jan. 21.— Johnnio
McGraw, manager of the New York Na
tional league baseball team, and C. T.
Buckley, of Buckley & Bailey, were ar
rested here while pitching silver dollars
at a basket. Several days ago $2,300 was
won in this manner at the Arlington ho
tel by Buckley and McGraw. They were
out In the open this time and strangers
passing witnessed the game. A federal
charge of gambling on a government res
ervation may be placed against them.
Pitcher Currle Traded to Toronto.
APPLETON. Wis., Jan. 21.—Clarence
Currle, the Appleton pitcher, has been
traded by the Chicagos to the Toronto
team of the Eastern league. Currie today
received notice of the trtide: and a request
from Toronto for his terms. Currie will
demand the same salary from Toronto
as he received from St. Louis and Chi
cago. Billy Wiegand, another Appleton
pitcher, will be with the Decatur team
next season. Henry Gass. who jumped the
Decatur team to play with a Northwest
Pacific Coast league team, has been re
served by Decatur and probably will re
port there.
Old-Tfme Umpire Has Consumption.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Jan. 21.—Jim
McDonald, one of the best known baseball
umpires in the business, and a veteran at
the game, has been stricken with con
sumption. He has been sent to Arizona
for relief.
The Class B teams of-the Commercial
league rolled the first games of their
schedule last night. On the Court alleys
the Koefe-Davldsons took the two open
ing games from the Koehler & Hinrlchs
team, but Soelberg and his men braced in
the final game and landed it with a 915
On. the Doris alleys fhe Lindeke-War
ners dropped the big end of the set to
the Court House team, and at the Acme
alleys the Farwell. Ozmun, Kirks took
two of the three from the West Publish
ing team. The scores follow:
At Court Afleya.
Keefe-Davldson —
Keefe 179 177 160
Kiser 158 ' 175 154
Blashfield 159 206 150
Behr 172 150 152
Crampton 164 209 184
Totals 832 917 800
Koehler & Hinrichs—
Bretsehneider 176 156 194
Rohlfs ..-. 137 126 200
Babcock I<>9 151 186
Wilson I*4 162 170
Soelberg 186 178 165
Totals 812 771 915
At Doris Alleys.
Lindeke- Warners —
Brant 171 221 175
Mcllrath 143 167 191
Schmidt 157 152 155
Miss 138 142 126
Greenbaugh 118 148 157
Totals 727 830 804
Court House—
HUlman 192 181 160
Roedler 165 163 163
Hanft * 117
Gosewlsch 181
O'Regan 148 147 119
Jansen 194 199 134
Totals 816 863 757
At Acme Alley*.
West Publishing—
Brandhorst 193 203 176
Jensen 205 154 136
Francois 158, 126
Fordyce •■• 158
Gutman 161 133 192
Bement 193 206 192
Totals 910 822 854
Farwell. Ozmuii, Kirk —
Huntsman 236 158 161
Baines 164 168 Ml
Fitzgerald 178 153 158
Abels 184 201 136
French 174 125 179
Totals 936 805 781
Steidl & Galvin Juniors Win.
Three easy games were taken from the
Union Depot Baggagemen by the Steidl
& Galvin Juniors on the Steidl & Galvin
alleys last night. The scores follow:
Steidl & Galvin Juniors—
Anderson 96 • 94 165
Hendriekson 140. 164 171
Front I^7 141 116
Beaulinc 142 129 111
Gauthrle 144 160 142
Totals 649 688 706
Union Depot—
Goftin 139 125 138
Kromer 104 99 121
Hiel 10« 107 117
Brand 130 111 7«
Lotz • 144 183 133
Totals ....- ♦. .623 625 585
There are always good things
among "The Globe's Paying Wants."
Track Proves a Losing Venture
and Club Seeks Financial
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. Jan. 21.—The
Los Angeles race track venture has proved
a flat failure financially, and It is stated
tonight that Tom Williams, the coast
magnate of racing, has been asked to take
charge of affairs and try to help the Los
Angeles club out of the mire. He has
made no decision in the matter.
Results at New Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Jan. 21.—Friar
Tuck, who was sold before the OPer/:g
of the racing today to 8. C. Illldrctn. was
the only winning favorite this afternoon.
The weather* was threatening and the
track good.
First race, six furlongs— Short Cake,
112%. W. Hicks, 6 to 1. won; Responsive.
110. H. Phillips, Bto 5. second; Snow
Cap, 110. Komanelli, 40 to 1, third. Time,
1:15 1-5. Algonquin. Our I-illie. Tros
sachs. Overhand, Codex, Tribune, Caddie
Mac and Zatna ran.
Second race, one mile, selling—Felix
Bard, 112, Sailing. 8 to 1, won; Caterpil
lar, 112, W. Hennessy. 13 to 5, seeopd;
Circus Girt, 115. H. Phillips, 9 to 2, third.
Time. 1:42. Oolawaha. Khadi. Malay, Onyx
11.. Feronla. Blrdwnod. Haveland Hist ran.
Third race, six furlongs—Clangor. 92,
W. Hennessy, 9 to 2, won; Big Ben. 116,
Higglns. 2 to 5, second; Parisienne, H2Vi.
W. Hicks, 7 to 1, third. Time. 1:14 1-5.
One More, Lady Brockway, Young Jesse
and Pirate ran.
Fourth race, handicap, one mile and a
sixteenth—Lurallghter, 104. Stllle, 2 to 1,
won; Ethidt), 104, Coehran, 7 to 1. second;
Hands Across. 110. Fuller, 9 to lft third.
Time, 1:41)4-5. Charlie Thompson and J.
P. Mayberry ran.
Fifth race, three and a half furlongs-
Friar Tuck. 107, Fuller, even, won; Mar
rett Wilson. 103. H. Phillips. 9 to 1, sec
ond; St. Resolute. 103. H. Michaels, 16 to
1. third. Time, :43 1-5. Hannibal Boy. The
Druggist, All Scarlet, Easter Joy and Al
tar ran.
Sixth race, selling, one mile and one
eighth—Handsplnher, 103, Livingston, 9 to
1. won; Free Admission, 106, H. Phillips.
9 to 1. second; Lee King. 113. Higgins, 7
to 1, third. Time. 1:56. Ginspray. Barkle
more, Lou Woods. Leviathan, Dr. Hart.
Heniy of Franstamar, Dutch Cartar and
Echodale ran.
Results at Ascot Park.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Jan. 21.—Follow
ing are the .summaries at Ascot Park.
Weather clear; track fast:
First race, one mile, selling—Taxman.
118, Robertson, 6 to 1, won; Rio Chico,
110, Sinnot, 12 to 1. second; Jingler. 110,
Anderson. 4 to 1, third. Time, l:43Vi. Ros
serio, Glen Rice, Ping, Gold One and Le
gal Maxim also ran.
Second race, three furlongs, selling—
Brown Study, 97. E. Walsh, 6 to 1, won;
Melar, 93, J. Booker. 4 to 5. second: Hll
ona. 108, Adams. 3 to 1. third. Time.
:36%. Jerome. Ella Owen and Harry
Stephens also ran.
Third race, one mile and a 'quarter, hur
dle handicap—Cambaeeres, 132, Richards,
6 to 1, won; Poor Lands, 175, McMahon,
8 to 5, second; Indian 11.. 138. Tally. 6 to
5. third. Time, 2:18%. Heir Apparent.
Lurilan and Ceylon also ran.
Fourth race. Slauson course, selling—
Andrattus, 107. Redfern, 7 to 2. won;
Athel Rose, 101. Mountain, 10 to 1, sec
ond; Sceptre, 103, Adams, 2 to 1, third.
Time, 1:11%. Hilary. Brown Prince, Prof
itable, Double O, Lou Welsea, Estado and
Geisha Girl also ran.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Elwood, IIP,
Redfern, 6 to 1, won; Dargln, 122, J. Bo
land, 2 to 1, second; Atlantico, 119, Bux
ton. 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:0.2. Monten.
Foncasta, Felipe Leuga, Golden Mineral
and Golden Boy ran.
Sixth race. Slauson course, selling—
Stemwinder, 101, E. Walsh, even, won;
Beat Man, 107. Reif. 11 to 5, second; Tow
er of Candles. 105. Birkenruth, 4 to 1.
third. Time. LIOI4. Cardwellton. I'rban^,
Maresa, Skirmish and Nona B also ran.
Results at Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal..' Jan. 21—Oak
land resultH: Weather clear and fair.
First race, selling, seven furlongs—Llb
ble Candid. S7, Butler, 8 to 1. won: Har
bor, 87. Hildebrand, 11 to 5. second; Kmily
Oliver, 100. Foley. 4 to 1, third. Time,
l:Z<S\g. Theron, Hungarian. Penanco, Bas
senso, Facts. Donator, Lou Clievden, Den
telle DOr also ran.
Second race, three and a half furlongs,
selling—Arlsbe. 110. J. Martin. 8 to 6, won;
Del Carina. 105. Lawrence. 12 to 1. sec
ond; Sea Air, 105. Hildebrand. 5 to 1,
third. Time. :43. Willa Leah, Esoo
bosa, Eduardo, Ding Dong, Radamonda,
McGregor also ran.
Third rare, five and a naff furlongs,
selling—Scherzo, 105. J. Daly, 5 to 3, won;
Targette. 95, Hildebrand. 3 to 1. second;
Quaker Girl. 107, Moll. 6 to 1, third. Time.
1:09. Gene Handlan. Prince Mot, Forest
Fire, Miss Ringlets. The Hawaiian. Trixle.
Morello R, Inspector Munro. St. Yusuf
also ran.
Fourth race, mile and fifty yards—Wa
swift. 109, HHdebrand, 7 to 1, won; Graft
er. 106, J. Martin. 12 to 1. second; Hutch
McGowan, 91. Reed. 10 to 1. third. Time.
1:43%. Klelnwood, Oarsman. Soothsayer,
Fachuca also ran. Oarsman stumbled as
they went off and Wonderly felt off.
Fifth race, 'futurity course—Princess
Tttania. 100. Connell, 3 to 2, won; Casein?,
10*5. Bell, 2 to 1. second; Letola. 87, Hilde
brand. 2 to 1, third. Time, 1:10. Reeves
also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling—Eth
el Abbott, 87. Hildebrand, 2% to 1. won;
Mountebank. 107. J. Martin, 6 to 1, sec
ond; Bill Masale. 102, Kunz, 12 to I,
third. Time. 1:28%. Silurian. Harry
Thatcher, Rollick. Coroner Kelly, Dorice,
Albemarle also ran.
Methods of Get-Rich-Quick Turf Concerns
Are Aired In Court.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—That competi
tion of turf Investment companies prom
ising to give 5 per cent weekly on in
vestments caused the merger of the Fed
eral Securities company and the Ameri
can Finance and Mortgage company offer
ing respectively only 5 and 10 per cent
monthly, was testified today by Fernando
Baltes, president of the former compajny
in the hearing on the application of de
positors to have him and other promo
ters of the concern declared bankrupt.
The American Finance and Mortgage
company was put out of business by a
police raid, but not before it had secured
so the applicants, J. E. Carr, of Wyo
ming. Ohio, and E. E. Murphy and L. W.
Spinning, "of Cincinnati, Ohio, charge,
more than J1.000.000 from various parts
of the country, by alluring advertise
Mr. Baltes said he had no dut'es ex
cept to lend his name as president for
which his salary was $50 a week. He was
never In the office of the company and
had never seen its books.
The hearing was not concluded.
Kenyons Defeat Capitols.
Special to The Glob«.
BTILLWATBR, Minn., Jan. 21.—The
Capitol bowling team, of St. Paul, trie*
conclusions with the Kenyon team of this
city at the Kenyon alleys and the Capitols
lost by a score of 2,763 to 2,563. The
Kenyons took the first two games and
the Capitols managed to win the last
game by a margin of 4 pins.
Basketball at Stlllwater.
Special to The Globe.
STILLWATER. Minn.. Jan. 21.—The
Gamma Sigma team, of Minneapolis, and
the Company X basketball team of Still
water will '>'ay at the armory tomorrow
Champion Unable to Keep
1 Away From Horse Game.
i -
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Jan. 21.—
Young Corbett has not been true to his
' New York vows. ' He * caused it to be
i published that he was through with high
. balls and horses. He has refrained from
: looking on the dancing water when it is*
ambered colored, but he has dallied with
the sport of kings In such a wholesale
manner that the $8,000 he earned through
whaling Buddie Hanlon has passed Into
the coffers at Oakland track. It did not
take more than a weeK to part Corhett
and his bank roll. One afternoon he lost
close to $3,600 and for several days his
average losings were $1,000.
East Side League
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Grimms 38 25 13 .658
Parlors 42 27 15 .643
Crowns ...3!) 25 14 .641
Drewrys 42 21 21 .600
Summits .....42 18 24 .429
Florentines ........41 6 35 .146
Rolling on the Crown alleys last night
by the Florentine- team added another
game to its small list of victories by tak
ing 'the first of the set from the Sum
mits. On the Summit alleys the Drewrys
took two of the three games rolled with
the Parlors. The scores follow:
Patton 159 • 160 132
-Mollne 150 125 122
Waldersdorf ...;.... 159 162 135
W. King 1:52 123 131
Seeley 128 - . 121 101
Totals 728 691 622
Pannell 135 124 133
Hoffman 135 136 114
Larson ill 148 112
Van Bellen ..........166
Schilling.. -y 120 128
Johnson. 183 . 128 115
Totals 760 656 602
Drewrys— »-
Blom 150 174 131
Gustafson 16« 173 180
Foss 160 153 170
Altman 12S 153 154
Lange 178 146 174
Totals 782 799 849
Parlors —
Johnson . ." 211 150 160
Olson 132 164 166
i Skon ...:............178 149 177
Kndres .166 158 148
Benson 180 182 142
Totals -.887 793 793
The Miller and Piringer teams of the
North Star league met last night and the
Piringers dropped the big end of the
series. Wltzel, Barry and Duclus rolled
better than 200 scores. The scores fol
O'Connor 171 157 1 f>B
W. Matak 183 161 137
Witzel 140 280 135
K. Martak 191 19:« 150
Barry 190 192 208
Totals 854 913 786
PI ringers—
Duclus -10 136 159
Fuhrman 1-5 155 183
Oadbout 167
lloeffler 104 154
Martha! 126 179 155
Junguauer 156 158 171
Totals 783 732 822
Gopher League Scores
Cohassets —
Thelmlngton 170 190 156
lAindqulst 170 185 193
Fitzpatrick 198 144 150
Kllwood 190 160 118
A'andeituuk 1«« 146 137
Totals 896 825 754
Manifolds —
Broos 161 152 1 tU
Mason 177 169 113
l.md 154 231 151
Sehme3zer 163 151 191
Muggley 172 155 180
Totals 830 864 816
Mill Springs—
Bosche 158 149 160
Ernst 185 182 123
Kampman 192 176 190
Miller 173 196 153
Sandblom 173 203 159
Totals 881 905 780
Korean Ministers Resign.
SEOUL., Jan. 21. —Seven out of ten
ministers of the Korean cabinet have
resigned, and four new ones have been
appointed. They are all neutral as re
gards the revival of tho progressive In
dependence clause which the govern
ment opposes. A serious insurrection
Ih threatened in the Southern prov
inces because oif official oppression.
"Fortune waits on no man." but she
often gives him hints through "The
Globe's Paying Wants."
*™ Men, many of, you are now reaping the
aMra, many of you are now reaping the /^S^^^SQi.
result of ynur former fully. Yon have jjff ßk£j&BsSl^^^. 9j£.
haustliiK Drains, Pimples. [Jime Back, "^^vßhM^^ *£ll
ijl9 Inflammation of the Bladder and Kid- V[ iVJOA 1^
jg"> neys. Highly Colored L'rlne. Premature- *S**^6fi
yfc ness, Imi>otency. Despondency, Falling LsOK'^^t ▼ t*«i EJP
Jgifc Memory, Loss of Ambition or similar «■ ffl>* * MieHf *S™
o«»k symptoms, which rob you of your man- • ¥>3 (ijj f/ttjf Ca
a hood, and absolutely unfit of for study. ¥-^9 (M sMK **&.
Iioo«l. ii nd absolutely unfit you for study, .Mi-MW •^
J&J& pleasure and marriage. My treatment I L, m\ ■faW$ Tsiz2F *^»
a wiil correct all of these evils and restore \4Sflßfcta4iililr X?
you to what nature iiit>-ri(l.-d, h lial^, W/B9JUEXS -Hll
healthy, liapp.v man. with physical, rii'-n- ■HHRS'^X^ Cft
at.i! and s.-xual powers complete. BLOOD cBHBBi WF^B^m^^ W*-
a RUPTURE and reflex DEBII.- jStBRBrMSk I wl*
ITY RUPTIRK and reflex compllca- jjfqttm A/MKSrJm I JB&
JSa» tlons and associate diseases and weak- v ßftag|^—L3*Mfflߣ&al Oh
t nesses of Men. To these maladies alone I V »hiimTmn^? rWTnPP UiF
have devoted the best years of my life. CONSULTATION FREE, Jgj^
Physicians having stubborn cases are cor-
dially Invited to consult me. I make no charge for private counsel, and "Ql .
gV6 each patient a legal contract, in writing, backed by abundant capi- jgj^
tal to hold for my promise. Is it not worth your while to Investigate a *?»
t% cure that has made life anew to multitudes of men? Every train brings £jl
•tf some man from a distance to be cured. Railroad fare deducted for out- Jjgj^
*■■-" of-town people coming to the city. t «a^
a write--- iiPinFi RFRR MEDIC*L 2
2 jam fcr examtnstton. advice and fir|||l_llJl_rßlj INSTITUTE JBtk
thi-country should writ. lllBlllfcifcUfc»llM INJ»IIIUlt, .^|
• i fcr examination, advice and jEZBk
•^ 200 page book . froa. ' Many Comer Fifth and Robert Sts. St.Paul, Minn. ft*.
3 -SS^ CUrOdbyh °m- ' Largest Medical Institute In the Northwest. Jgg^
jC fc Daily—B a. m. to 3 j>. m. Sundays and Holiday*—S a. m. to 1. p.m.
Maroon and Gold Will Play
First Games With Northern
League Champions.
Before leaving for the East with the
university basketball team. Manager Wil
liam Deerlng announced the dates for
the university baseball team's season.
The schedule has not been completed and
other dates. will bo fixed when Manager
Deerlng returns from the East.
.The.season will start with a series of
names with the Winnipeg team, nt tha
Northern league. On May 9 and 10. Illinois
university, which ha« held the Western
Intercollegiate championship for several
years, will play two games on Northrop
field, and May 13 Notre Dame, which is
always a favorite with 'varsity fans, will
be here.
The following week the"team will start
on a trip to play the following games:
May 18. Wisconsin; May 20, Purdue;
May it, Notro Dame; May •_•:», Indiana;
May 25, Illinois. i
There will also bo a game with either
Chicago or Northwestern. The homo
schedule will Include a number of practice
games with minor colleges and other
teams. *
The prospects for the season arc the
best for several years and a team which
will be a credit to the Institution may
be turned out. Hush Leach, who was
elected captain for last year, will lvj<l
over this spring and will occupy the bacK
stop position. Ho Is one of the most re
liable men on the team and will make a
strong captain.
For the pitching staff, Ed Rogers, of the
football team: Olsason and Wheaton, who
pitched on the academic team last year;
Hammeril, of the Medics, and Bond, ths
old Mechanic Arts pitcher, are the most
prominent candidates,
The candidates for the other positions j
will Include such veterans as Varcn, Red- I
man, Metcalf, Solon, Morstain and Ilelun
A cage will be constructed In the gal
lery of the armory and the candidates '
will then begin work.. Owing to the fact '
that there was no 'varsity team last year I
the Interest la now more general, and If
the team lives up to Its present prospect* I
of Rood playing the season ought to i>-.i
successful from a financial standpoint.
Continued From First Page.
_ ..
at the meeting of Jan. 20, this statement
explains that Russian men of war have
had free access all along:, even to the
Japanese ports of "Nagasaki and Hak
odate, for coaling and other purposes.
Japan, therefore has taken precaution
ary measures looking to the possible
necessity of putting a stop to such vis-
It is stated that Japan's domestic
loan will amount to 550,000,000 and that
her ordinary disbursements already
amount to %\ 5,000,000.
Special dispatches from St. Peters
burg to the Telegraph and Mail assert
that Russia's reply to the latest Japa
nese note was drawn up at a minis
terial council held yesterday at which
the czar presided. The tenor of this
reply Is courteous but firm, and It la
approved without a dissenting voice by
the ministers, including M. Wltte, pres
ident of the committee of ministers.
Nothing has been given out officially
concerning this reply, but it Is under
stood, according to the messages from
St. Petersburg, that Russia maintains
that Manchuria must remain amenable,
politically and strategically, to Russian
influence, the concessions made being
only of a commercial- character.
Strives for Arbitration.
PARIS, Jan. 21.—The International
peace commission, having Its head
quarters at Herne, which Is an ad
junct of The Hague arbitration tribu
nal, has sent a circular note to the
powers asking for the adoption of
means to secure a settlement of the
Russo-Japanese controversy. The note
has received serious attention from
some of tile governments, Including, It
Is understood, that of Washington,
which has taken steps to learn the at
titude of the foreign governments to
wards the proposition. It Is expected
that France will not act upon this
note, as Foreign Minister Deleasse has
already taken more effective means of
exerting inlluence upon Russia.
May Succeed to Korean Throne.
WASHINGTON, D. ('.. Jan. 21.—The
Korean minister at Washington and
his staff are guarding jealously the
whereabouts of Prince Euiwha, who,
according to a report, will replace his
father on the throne If the Korean em
peror is dethroned. The prince was ex
pected In Washington this month, but
has not yet arrived.
At the legation there is considerable
excitement over the events In Korea,
and It was hinted tonight that some of
the legation personnel, if not all of
them, were prepared to leave Washing
ton on short notice.

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