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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 09, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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THUESDAY EVENING, MAY 9. 1901,
. „ The-Plymouth Clothing House. Sixth a.nd: Nlcoliet.
Knox I tO *ffeillfffcf■■!Jv^iU^j^^^Bkxpfiiwr■»'|H Hanan
Hats. I ■ I <fl| I ffl Iff! I A I Shoeß
-. Correct Dress from Head to Foot.
'BejrgaJrv Friday |
~~\" ■"~ " [ [ "I We're at our spring cleaning
_Jft> :£^£*:^ "' and want your help. The clothing
, jftt ■ j-iI-i- is in our way; bring in a few dol
=^p=^B^=== ' " Jars and cany off an armful.
'^^gfiSfsL ' lUffi- Spring Overcoats in new and
j* 7 ■^ jJ^i^SK desirable shades, broken lots from
■ M :BKVV •\. popular $10 and $12 lines. We
Imm ifvO'C /'' /x, seW t*iem at less t*ian *c v2i^ne °*
m W\/^ / I the cloth alone. Gi* tZ(\
\ BrTBSv / / ' Bargain Friday price ***\J W w
IS I [Sl] \-S>/_y\— _ About 100 suits in broken lines of fancy
~Tl'jßl y laa __jpj L——- worsteds, cheviots and cassimeres, which
TEuMr^lj£^M ====£?^-~'l. 3^ have sold for as high as $16. Although the
a£3r^~V.l rr^\ •» lines are broken yet there are all sizes, so
IMfxS Wr*!^"^' .'■ that no one need be Co Cfj
'w' INi * ■ ' disappointed; all colors, \fJ Mm^VJ'
in medium weights. Bargain Friday :... ™
We have gathered up 150 Cheviot and Cassimere Pants—medium weight—
strictly all wool—extremely desirable patternswhat are left from flDti . E^fl
some of our best selling $2 and $2.50 patterns, all sizes, from 30 t^ I m%}\J
waist to 50 waist Bargain Friday price (thin* of it) 0n1y....... * .
Friday bargains in boys* wear.
500 pairs boys' 50c knee pants, sizes 3 to 16 years, strictly all wool, blues,
black and neat mixtures, only 2 pairs to a customer. Bargain JO% C %
Friday «i«/v
300 boys' and children's suits, ages 3 to 16 years, in vestees, Manly and plain
. double breasted styles, strictly all wool, in plain colors and neat mix- S^ 30
tures, our $4.00 values. Bargain Friday j£l*
- 200 pairs boys' odd long pants, sizes 13 to 19 —blue, black $^.00
and neat checks, regular $1.50 values. Bargain Friday -A*
Boys' $1.00 and 75c shirts, colored, stiff bosom. Special, „.^ XClir*
Bargain Friday .-' »*.. .V Cr *sC>
Boys' 75c waists and blouses, black sateen, percale and madras, odds "^ C _
and ends. Bargain Friday .* Sat C
Boys' 15c hose. Bargain O^-» Boys' 50c Underwear. C—^
Friday »/C Bargain Friday jdiJC
Boys'lsc Suspenders. *1 g-\ ~ Boys' 2*c Overalls. 'lOiO
Bargain Friday / C Bargain Friday ;....."..... JL«^C '■
Boys' golf, Harvard and yacht caps, in all the plain, neat and fancy C — %
patterns, that will be sold by us Friday at 25c—all the 50c kind ..... JLi JC
One small lot of boys' and children's cloth and felt hats, plain and IP^
fancy colors, up to $1.00 values. Bargain Friday UC
Boys' telescope felt hats, blue and brown, all sizes, $1.50 values. CL^-»
Bargain Friday # *_/ C
Children's —tan, blue and fancy patterns, cloth and crash, RL^%
washable, 50c values. Bargain Friday mt <JC
Two bsLrgßLir\s in shoes.
Women's $3.00 and $4.00 Oxfords, black and tan, in small sizes C|*|f»»
only. Friday Bargain price «J\/C
Men's $3.50 bicycle shoes, and small sizes in Men's $3.00 congress <g| .00
shoes. Friday Bargain price *■
Bargains for ladies and children.
We will offer for Friday about 50 suits that have sold at from; $15 to $22.50
—styles Eton, tight fitting and fly front effects; all colors; jackets silk $< C\
lined, skirts with best of percaline iv
A large assortment of Percale Waists, in light and dark colors —this C '{\j%
season's best styles; sizes 32 to 42 this is a regular $1 waist JvC
Dotted Swiss Waists, in pink, canary, blue and corn color —beau- *?
tiful styles bought to sell at $1.75; very special at, each d %JC
Ladies' Linen Collars —a lot of odd sizes and styles of our 15c line; \— %
many of them are good for boys. Friday, each JIG
Ladies' Gauze Vests, high neck and short sleeves —odd sizes of our % C\g^
25c quality. Friday, each Ivy
Boys' and Girls' Knit Waists— taped and buttoned—a good * *^f/ *-%
article, all sizes, 2to 13 years. Friday, each A m C
White Underskirts for our May. <^P $| _ • $1.50
sale; extraordinary values at, each # «/Cy JL »**»* 4*
Some Bargains in men's headwe&r.
One lot of black silk Yacht Caps, weight; worth more than CL^%*
triple our price... mi«/w
One small lot of $3.00 Brown Stiff Hats, best shapes; a few $1.00
$2.00 blacks in this lot For Friday's quick sale ; A,
An all-fur Crush Hat, in blue, pearl and Oxford mix; the new *] C—,
rough finish ; $1.50 values d «/C
Men's Outing Cap, in Scotch patterns and large shapes; $1.50 Cl^^-»
values. Friday V/ C
Friday bargains in furnishing goods.
Men's negligee shirts, 20 different patterns to select from, regular /t C
75c quality. Bargain Friday ....• %J W>
Men's negligee shirts, broken sizes, nothing smaller than 15^, 50c C —^
quality. Bargain Friday ■J +J C
About 25 dozen left of those fancy club ties, 50c quality, for this % C\r*
sale *"C
Mac George's fine imported Golf Hose; qualities from 31-50 to <C< 00
$3.00. Bargain Friday.... v 1"
Men's imported Golf Hose; $1.00 and $1.50 quality. Bargain Cf|-»
Friday %J\J%*>
Men's light weight Suspenders, 50 patterns to select from; 25c and 1 C^-^
50c quality. Bargain Friday IJv
Friday bargains in trunks and suit cases.
Traveling Trunks, leather bound, brass trimmed, two straps -» „ c« g^ •
around boay, best lock, bolts, hinges, etc.; two trays; entire <V£ fO fl
trunk cloth lined; according to size, regular $9 to $12, special ■
Dress Suit Cases—Sole leather, steel frame and linen lined. A QQ
regular. $5.00. Bargain Friday ****£•«.
CROOKSTON'S EXCHANGE
Iron Range Phone Company Absorbs
It for f22,000.
Special to The Journal.
Crookston, Minn., May 9.—A transfer of
corporate property of much interest was
effected here to-day when the Crookston
Telephone Exchange company sold its
lines and franchise to the Iron Range
Electric Telephone company. The con
sideration is $22,000, of which $15,000 is
cash, the members of the local company
taking a block of stock for the remainder.
The officers of the company that pur
chased the line are A. B. Kerlin, Park
Rapids, president; W. R. Baumbach, vice
president and treasurer C. W. Baumbach.
secretary- Both the latter are from Wa
dena, which is the present headquarters
of the company. It is the intention of the
new company to build a long distance line
to the head of the lakes and into the iron
For
Baby's Sake
Baby never .looks sweeter nor
feels better than fresh from its
bath with
/"*fc Woodbury's
%/ Facial Soap
Medicated and antiseptic, it
soothes and heals the tender
skin, giving quick relief from
itching of hives, rash, chafes and
all irritations.
Woodburj's Facial Crsta
tares chipped &cas and hands.
Bold by dealers everywhere. 25 cts.
each. Bof«let free, or with sample
cake of soap andf tube of cream
mailed for 5c stamps or coin.
Mm » * Ct, S& Alis.. ibi S3 jictmU,!,
I44an4!nn RdiDnmon • As the flsniQ 3 season again approaches, the question again pre-
A VtenXlOn r ISneriliCll ■ scuts itstit t> those who delight in the Art of Angling, where to
get good tackle. To enable the fisherman to solve this problem we are prepared to »ay that .we are selling the
finest and most complete line of Fishing Tackle to be seen la the city at wholesale prices, and can assure our
patrons, and convince them of the fact, to make it an object and saving for them, to call and 80* as before pur
■ihaslng elsewhere. Jointed Wood and Cane Hods.' lOc to $1.80: .Split Bamboo Rods, Bait or Fly, 80c to
1 16.00; Laiieewood Hods. Bait or Fly, S 1 .20 to $4.50 Bristol Steel Rods. 53.75 to $6.50: 25 yards braid-'
Mi Silk Line, 25c; Keel* Bass or Trout, |Oc to 820.00. We carry a complete line of the famous Ken
tucky and "Julius Vom Hope"* Reels in all wizen, and also a full stock of the well known and celebrated Wm,
Hills'* Sons Waterproor and Dressed Silk Lines, brides a full assortment of Minnow Palls, Bait Bore*, Tackle
Boxes, Landing Nets Skinner Spoons and other makes. Send 8 cents for a Fishing Tackle price list and we will
lend you a large one,containing price* of Fishing: Tackle. Baseball Goods, Guns and Tennis Suits, and hundreds
of other article? that you will hare great use for. Let us hear from yon at once. These catalogues are mailed to
those Itring outside the City. Those living in the City will be served at our counter*, if they will call, at prices
UaUwtU do them good. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, Minneapolis, Mini*
range country, and work on such a propo
sition will commence at an early date.
The Iron Range company has an agree
ment with the Northwestern Telephone
exchange company, that now owns the
lines in the valley, to occupy the territory
in Norman and Clay counties on the east
side of the Red river, and the line al
ready in operation from here to Fosston,
owned by the Northwestern people, will
also be transferred to the Iron Range
company.
The territory acquired by the new com
pany will at once be occupied and the re
sult will be a great convenience to busi
ness men in this portion of the Btate.
The present capital of the Iron Range
company is $50,000, which will be in
creased to $100,000 at the next meeting of
the directors.
DAKOTA DIVORCE ATTACKED.
New York, May 9.—Henry M. Flagler of
the Standard Oil company is defendant in a
suit in the supreme court, the plaintiff being
B. C. Foote, who demands $100,000 damages
for the alienation of the affections of his wife
Helen.
In the same court Mr. Foote, who is an ex
press agent, has brought suit for divorce.
He names as co-respondents Henry M. Flag
ler, John H. Maiden and J. O'Banuon.
Mrs. Foote married Mr. O'Bannon after ob
taining a South Dakota divorce, the validity
of which is now attacked.
INDIAN PUPILS MOST NUMEROUS.
New York, May 9. —A statement by the
Indian bureau shows, says a Washington
special to the Press, that there are more
Indians now in the schools of the govern
ment than at any other time in the last ten
years; the total being 25,868.
A Good Investment.
We wash, rebind and refinish blankets,
making them look like new, for 51.25 per
pair and 75 cents each for singles.
Telephone Main 45, or drop us postal and
we will call. North Star Woolen Mill Co.,
228 South Second street.
Piles, while usually hard to cure, are
quickly healed by De Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve.Beware of substitutes.Get De Witt's.
BASEBALL
BEATEN BY FORTUNE
With a Surplus of Hits Minneapolis
' Loses a Game. ■ .
ST. JOE FATTENS ON MILLERS
Visitor* Blade Three Errors, but
They Didn't Count—Rather
' Featureless 'Game. -.
Dame Fortune did not give the millers
any kind of a show, not even a fair deal.
The millers were as good In the field as
the junior saints and distinctly superior !
in execution with the stick. The saints
made eleven hits, while the millers made
thirteen. The three errors made by the
visitors did not figure in any of the tallies.
It was simply ordained that the St. Joe-
Joes should win and that is all there is
to it. The game was without any par
ticular feature and was almost ' without
interest to the fans, except in the sixth,
when the millers pulled up ahead of the
saints in the first half of the inning, only
to be almost buried before. the round was
over.
McCreedie and Congolton kept up their
steady batting and, in fact, - every miller
took a swat at the ball except the cap
tain. The score:
St. Joe— rh p c Mpls—• rh p c
H'yman, cf .0 3• 1 0 Beldeu. If .1 2 II 0
Flood, 2b ..1220 McCrdie, rf.O 3 2 0
Schrall, If ..0 0 4 1 Congltn, .rf.l 110
Hall, 3b ....2 12 1 Braah'r, 2b..0 2 4 0
Davis, lb ..3 2 11 0 Glassc'k, lb.O 011 0
Hulswt, 55..3 2 0 0 Cockmn, bs.l 110
McKbn, rf..O 0 4 1 Tannehl, 3b.0 11
Doom, c ..1130 McConel, c .1 1 4 0
Maupln, p .0 0 0 0 Parvm, p..1 2 0 ;0
Totals ..10 1127 3 Totals ..5 13 24 3.
St. Joseph 4 0 0 0 0-420 •—
Minneapolis ........0 00122000—5
Earned runs, St. Joseph 4, Minneapolis 2;
two-base hits, Honey mail, Cockman; bases
on balls, Parvin 3, Maupln 3; struck out, by
Maupln 1, by Parviu 3; stolen bases. Hall,
Davis and Honey man. Time, 1:20.. Umpire,
Mesmer. ;:,-."V;-,- .;
SIX HITS APIECE
Bat St. Paul Got , Two " More / Run*
Than Kansas City. ,
St Paul and Kansas City divided equally
twelve hits between themselves yesterday,
but the saints got the lion's share of the
passes to first and this gave them the odd
run which won the game. It was an ex
tremely well played contest. Ewing
bunched two of his passes in the second
inning and both were sent home on the
hits. Dillard made three and Werden two
of the six hits accorded to the saints. The
score:
St. Paul— r hp c K. City— • r hp c
Dillard, cf ..1 3 10 Miller, If ...1 12 0
tfolly, ss ...0 0 2 1 Hartman, rf.o 1 4 0
Ryan, s 0 0 4 0 Herdesty, cf.O 0 3 0
Werden, 1b..l 2 12 0 Brasear, 1b..0 1 12 0
Parker, rf ..0 1 1 0 Klopf, ss ....0 110
Brain, 3b ...1 0 10 O'Brien. 2b..0 1 0 0
Crooks, 2b ..1 0 0 1 Robinson, 3b.l 12 0
Wilson, c ...0 0 5 0 Bevllle, 3b...0 0 10
Thomas, p..0 0 1 1 Ewing, p...0 0 2 0
" Totals 4 627 3 Totals ....2 627 0
St Paul ;......l 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0—
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0.0—2
Earned runs* St. Paul 2; two-base hits,
Braspear, Parker and Werden; sacrifice hits,
Holly and Wilson; stolen base, Klopf; bases
on balls, off Ewing 4, off Thomas 2; struck j
out, by Ewing 1, by Thomas 4; double play,
O'Brien to Ewing to Robinson; umpire, Bren
nan; time, 1:40. -
DENVER BRAT DBS MOIXES
Umpire Caruthers Enforced Slab
Man Rules.
Dcs Moines lost at Denver yesterday,
but Presldest Chase has protested the
game. Umpire Carutherß . enforced the
rules giving the umpire authority to call
balls on a slab man. who waits too long
to deliver the ball to the plate, or who
throws to first after the batter is in place.
Both rules were sprung on Pitcher Steffani
yesterday for the first time in the league,
and "Hunky" Hines kicked with such ef-
I feet that he was ordered out of the game.
! Radcllff made . himself solid with the
home fans by a steel from third base and
Bradley, made a bid for favor by a home
run. The score:
Denver— rhp c D. M.— rh pc
Mohler, 2b .2221 Thiel, 3b ..0 0 1 1
Preston, cf..2 2 2 0 O'Leary, ss.O 13 0
Bradley, rf .1 1 1 0 Nagle, rf .114 1
I McCthy, If .0 2 1 0 Liprt, lf-2b.2 0 2 0
Hlckey, lb .0 2 10 0 McVckr, cf..O 12 0
Leewe, ss ..0 0 5 1 Hines. 2b ..0 0 0 1
J.Sul'van c.O 0 6 0 Seisler, If .0 0 0 0
Rdcllffe, 3b.2 0 0 0 Rebsmn, lb.O 2 10.1
Schmidt, p .1 o*o 0 Conwell, c.O 050
Steffani, p..0 0 0 0
Totals ..8 9 27 2 *Polchow ...00 0 0
Totals ..3 "6 27 4
•Batted for Steffani in the ninth.
Denver 2 10 10 300 I—B
Dcs Moines 0 12 0 0 000 o—3
Earned runs, Denver 3; two-base hit,
MoUler; three-base hit, Preston.
MILLIONAIRES WIN
Oniahoffs Were Shy One Whole Score
at the Finish.
Home runs in the third and fourth Inn
ings by Ace Stewart and McAndrews gave
the Omaha Indians four runs yesterday,
but Pitcher Ream settled down to real
work after that and after the . million
aires had tied the score he tipped a sin
gle which sent in the winning run. The
score:
Omaha— rh p • Colo. Sp.— rhp «
Toman, ss ..1 0 0 0 McHale, cf ..1 3 5 0
Carter, If ..0 0 0 0 Hulen, ss ...0 13 2
Stewart, 2b.. 2 5 2 Hemphlll, If 0 0 1 0
Letcher, rf..O 2 0 0 O'Connel, lb.l 19 2
Calboun, lb.O 0 9 0 Donahue, rf 1 10 0
MeAds, 3b ..1 2 2 1 Schaefer, c .0 1 0 0
Reid, cf ....0 0 4 0 Arthur,, c ..1 16 0
Glade, c ....0 0 6 0 Hgswth, 2b .0 0 3*o
Graham, p..1 0 0 0 Ream, p ....X 10 0
Totals ....4 625 3 Totals ....5 927 4
Omaha ....;......... 10210000 o—*
Colorado Springs ..10010110 I—s
Earned runs, Omaha 2, Colorado Springs 2;
stolen bases, McHale, Hulen, Hemphlll,
Scnaefer; two-base hit, Ream; three-base hit,
O'Connell; home runs, Stewart, McAndrews;
double plays.Hulen.Hollingsworth, and O'Con
nell; Toman, Stewart and Calhoun; struck
out, by Graham 4, by Ream 5; left on bases,
Omaha 4, Colorado Springs 6; bases on balls,
off Graham 4, off Ream 2; passed ball, Glade,
umpire, Popkay; time, 1:50.
How They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
Kansas City 6 4 2 .667
St Joseph.. ........5 - 3 2\, . .600
Omaha ; ........6 3 3 .600
Dcs Moines...... ...6 3 3 . .500
Denver . .'...:6 3 3 .500
Colorado Springs 6 3 3 .500
Minneapolis .......Y.....6 2 3 - .400
St Paul 6 24 .333
To-day's Games.
Minneapolis at St Joseph.
St. Paul at Kansas City.
Dcs Moines at Denver. *
• NATIONAL LEAGUE
THE MIGHTY RUSIE
St. Louis Team Gets Only - Nineteen
Hits Off Him. *
Rusie, the mighty Rusie, . undoubtedly
the ■ greatest pitcher of the decade, ap
peared in the diamond . yesterday after a
rest of three years, and the new St. Louis
team made only nineteen -hits, with ; the
following result:
R H X
Cincinnati 0 0000200 I—3 6 2
St. Louis ...r 2 114 0 2 3 0 I—l 419 0
Batteries—Rusie and Kahoe; Harper and
Nichols.
Billy Phyle had one of his lucky days
again. The phillies made fifteen hit* off
the St. Cloud lad, but had they made a
hundred Willie would have won the game
just the same. The score:
R H Ej
Philadelphia 3000 03 0 0 I—7 16 2
New York 0 0 2 0 0 2 5 0 •—9 11 4
Batteries—Phyle and Warner; White and
Douglass.
Boston passed the Brooklyn champions
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
yesterday by making a hair-raising tally
in the twelfth inning. There were two
out and veteran Lowe on second, Ham
ilton was equal to the emergency and
dumped a pretty single, which enabled
Lowe to scamper to the plate.
. R h:e
Boston .. 10000202100 1— -7. 17 2
Brooklyn ......2 0 000 0 00— 6 16 .3
Batteries— Nichols and Klttridge;
Kluon and McQulre.
'Chicago lost again yesterday, or rather
ritcher Hughes lost.; After:the remnants
had r a lead of two runs and had retired
two pirates in the ninth inning Hughes let
down and ' the pirates made two singles
and two. doubles, which were good for
three runs anywhere. The score: . ~
*■ ' "\R 7H B
Chicago 0 0 10 02 0 4 o—7 13. 0
PKtsburg .... 120 2 00003—8 14 2
Batteries— Hughes and Chance; Leever and
O'Connor. " ■ - ' M " ■
' X/itluunl Standings. .. .
Playeo. Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ....•'..••• 13 - 8 ! ■ 6 .615
Pittsburg•■■..... 13 ". 8 5 .615
New York 11 :' 6.- 6 .. .545
Boston ......11 6 5 .545.
Brooklyn.... 13 7 « :u . .538
St. Louis ....;.V. 14 7 1 ' ■ .500
Philadelphia .;. .....15 6 9 .400
Chicago ...... 16 5 11^ .Sl2
To-day'« Games. ... . r
Brooklyn at Boston.
. Philadelphia at New York.
St. Louis at Cincinnati. ;
AMERICAN LEAGUE
AN IMMENSE} CROWD ;:-,
American Open* '■ in _ Boston With
Great - Eclat.
Eleven thousand people „ attended the
opening of the American league season at
Boston yesterday. Connie . Mack's ath
letics were, as usual, very easy, . and . the
spectators went home happy. ■
v*' R. II E
Boston 411 32010 ♦—12 19 5
Philadelphia 0 000 0 0 13 o—4 11 3
Batteries—Crlger and Young;. Powers and
Bernhard. '. ■
Scopec, the Bohemian twirler, steered
the white sox to another victory yesterday
while they were ', lambasting "Wizard"
Hotter of the Clevelanda. The score:'
" ' * R H £2
Cleveland 00010 00 0 o—l 6 1
Chicago ..............0 00 1 0 1— 3 12 0
Batteries— and Hotter; Sullivan ana
Scopec.
Only in the first inning could Muggsy
McGraw's disciples score against Wash
ington 1 yesterday, but that one round was
good for five tallies and the game as well.
The score: i'r'h^E
R H E
Baltimore .-5 0000 00 0 •—*s 10 0
Washington 0000 00 0 10—1 72
Batteries—Robinson and McGinnity; Clarke
and Mercer. ' ■[' ■ .'.
Happily for the brewers it was so cold
in Milwaukee yesterday that the tigers
could not play ball and the game was
postponed. , . ■-
American Standings.
- Played.. Won. Lost. - Pet.
Detroit 13 10 3 .769
Chicago ...13 9 . 4. -692
Baltimore 11 .7 - ?*?.;, -ff?
Boston .......11 ' 6 5 ' '.54;
Washington 11 ' 5 6 .450-
Philadelphia ...U 4 7 •-, .364
Cleveland ........13 : 4- 9 .308
Milwaukee ...........13 .8 , 10 .231
■ . To-day's Games.
. Detroit at Milwaukee.
Chicago at Cleveland.
Washington at Baltimore. : .
Philadelphia at Boston..
Trade Offered to Duffy-.
Special to The Journal. .- ;
1 Milwaukee, Wls., May 9.—Manager Duffy
of the Milwaukee club announced this even
ing that President Comiskey of Chicago club
has offered to trade Third Baseman Hartman
and Short Stop Shugart ■ for Burke and Con
roy of the brewers, with money consideration
to boot. Duffy has refused to make the trade.
COLLEGE GAMES
Varsity Team Back.
The university team la .tuck on Northrop
field and, although tha players did not win
all the games on their long trip, they are
given a warm welcome. The gophers made
every opponent work hard and none had a
walkaway. They put the Chicago Maroons
ous of the championship race without any
question, and this Is glory enough for one
trip. According to the schedule, the univer
sity team will play Macalester to-morrow
afternoon and the alumni next Saturday.
The Carleton-Hamline game, scheduled for
yesterday afternoon, was canceled. Hamline
refused to accept pitcher Myhre as a bona
fide student, he having entered Carleton thia
spring, and the Carletonians refused to play
without him. The latter have Just returned
from their North Dakota trip, in which they
broke even. They have etill to lose on the
home grounds, and are very chipper over
their success.
■Western League Jottings.
Johnny Dobbs of the Cincinnati team has
received fifteen, offers, one from a National
league team, two from American teams, and
the others from various minor organizations,
including several Western league managers.
The chances for President Beall to make a
miller out of the lively young player are not
first class.
Pitchers Figgemeler and Ferguson, Catcher
Cote (by the way, his name is pronounced as
if spelled Cotie) and Outfielder Reed of the
Minneapolis team arrived here yesterday to
await the arrival of the team, which will
leave St. Joseph for Colorado this evening.
Pitcher Cates and his wife will arrive this
evening. The men will be expected to work
industriously every day while they are here.
First Baseman Law of the Denver team has
been sent to the bench and Hickey has been
made guardian of the first sack.
Manager McKibbin of the St. Joseph team
says he has secured Jack Dobbs, formerly of
Cincinnati, but has not yet got his slgna-
Pitcher Baker, recently turned adrift by
Cleveland, has signed with St. Joe. He is
the same Baker who pitched for the Kansas
City team in the American league last year.
Pitcher Schm4dt of last year's Denver team
rejoined the champions this week.
'Manager Beall is complaining In St. Joseph
because Manager MeKibbin refused to play
last Tuesday. The excuse given was that the
grounds were too wet, but this Mr. Beall de
nies. The real reason was that the St. Joe
management was afraid that there would not
be enough present to cover the guaranty.
There is not much show for redress, however.
For the benefit of those who are Just begin
ning to realize that the baseball season opens
here next week it is again stated that the
opening day, Friday, May 17. will be ladies'
day. The passes for ladies' days, which will
be Mondays and Fridays, may be secured at
the baseball office, room 25, Eastman block,
412 Nicollet avenue. A fee of »1 is requested
to defray the expense of issuing the passes.
Nicollet park when rehabilitated will doubt
less be the finest park in the whole league—
the prettiest to look upon and the best to
play upon. Over $1,000 has been expended by
Mana»,«r Bos!! this spring in putting a water
tight icof ov«r the grand stand, in painting
the chains a bright crimson, and in the Im
provement of the diamond.
The Fanning? Mill.
Watkins' team Is simply runing away from
the whole" bunch in the Western Association.
Wilmofs colonels are in the second division,
but a higher place is predicted for them be
fore the season is much older.
"Marty" Hogan, the sprinter, who played
with St Louis, Indianapolis and Dayton
baseball teams, has been made field mana
ger of the Independent Youngstown team.
The season opens May 15, in Warren.
Ban Johnson says rowdy playing and
kicking in the American League must stop.
He threatens Manager Griffin with suspen
sion. Bear in mind, only threatens.
The Detroit tigers, who won five or six
games from Captain Dufly's misfits, are sym
pathetically telling the newspapers that they
cannot understand why the Milwaukee team
wins so few games. A glance at the scores
indicates that the brewers either make fewer
hits or more errors than the opposing team,
and this fully demonstrates why the brewers
lose.
Mllwauke enthusiasts have been very pa
tient with their team, but have finally awak
ened to the realization that it has a first
mortgage on last place unless something is
done. The papers have offered all the apol
ogies' they can concoct, and are now lashing
the players, as well as egging the manage
ment on to "spend some money."
Mike Woodlock, the famous Kerry Patcher,
said to be one of the cleverest Inflelders de
veloped In St Louis in late years, has signed
to play with the Toledo club, of the Western
Association - ■■-■'-
Manager Hanlon is trying to make a dicker
with Philadelphia by which that club will
secure Jennings in exchange for either Lav
der or Wolverton. Lauder saw Hanlon in
Providence last Sunday and expressed hia
willingness to re-enter the diamond. Brook
lyn needs a third baseman badly. It la un
derstood that Jennings is perfectly willing to
make a change of base to Philadelphia. Ban
Johnson, by the way, claims to have secured
Jennings' signature to an" American League
5 DONALDSON'SS
" For Friday and Saturday
Great Wrapper Sale
These big values made possible .through large purchases
for cash from manufacturers in the east should be very
welcome at this season of the year, representing as they
do the very latest ideas in this season's wrappers. They
are well made, and in every way equal the high stand
ard of our regular goods, while saving to you almost
half in price. Divided into four large lots.
: * ■ .. . '■' ,
-■- ■ ■ . . ■ t ''. ■ .'-"'.■
/SfetisSg^fij trimmed; special W rfju llSpiS B§ ///
JmS fflk Price for Friday # I^HeP^ MWm¥wk'''':/
f|li| a»d ■f.ll. VWKrM¥»
AjliKM salcatonly BW W |l Li|
cm^dcry"TuVj||L M iARR^
Jrai«lli«Hk flounce; values up ■ 111^
1 and Saturday %^^^^p
Orders '"' * Mail Orders
Filled.' LOt 3 Consists of a handsome Filled.
I „• _. I MVi v" assortment of standard '
percale and lawn wrappers, well
• **s^ made with full deep flounce and
ill ||j| and Saturday m| BbJ
contract, and has assigned Hughey to Phila
delphia.
Old Popper Bill Sohrlver Is likely to draw a
release from St. Louis. Manager Donovan
wants the veteran and is working all his pull
to have the rule that clubs must be reduced
to sixteen players, amended so as to permit
seventeen. He claims that the new rule
compelling the catcher to remain close to
the plate during the whole game demands
that a club should carry three backstops.
Childs of the St. Louis team accepted forty
chances before making an error and Burkett
accepted twenty-eight before a misplay was
credited to him.
The Prairie Players.
The Sunnysido Specials defeated the John
Drews by a score of 18 to 15 yesterday.
"Our Minnies" will meet the Hayward
Manufacturing company's team next Sunday
afternoon at Midway. "Our Minnies" would
like to hear from any team In the state. Ad
dress Karl Feisler, St. Anthony Park, Minn.
The National Athletic Juniors of St. Paul
would like a game with any out-of-town
team. They play under fifteen years. Ad
dress National Athletic club, 661 Oakdale av
enue, St. Paul.
The Little Sixth Street Sluggers defeated
the Tenth Avenue Stars by a score of 19 to
6 The features of the game were the slug
ging of the team and the pitching of Williams
who struck out 12 batters. The batteries were:
Conroy and Williams; Wold, Johnson and
Perry.
The' Ceresotas claim a game from the Va
satka Greenhouse team, the latter failing to
appear on the former's grounds.
The Flour City Baseball team challenges
any 16-year-old amateur team in this city.
The Gong Restaurant Team preferred. Ad
dress Wlrtensohn Bros., for open date.
Jameitown Hotel Firm Fails.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., May 9.— G. W. Ingraham
Ie Son, proprietors of the Capital, a leading
hotel, will go Into bankruptcy; liabilities at
least $5,000. They have been in the hotel
business here for many years. There are
something like 200 creditors.—A summer
school for teachers of Stutsman county will
begin July 8, with Professor Lewis F. Craw
ford of Dickinson, a Yale graduate, as in
structor. The first assistant will be W. M.
Lawyer of Ellendale and the primary in
structor, Miss Lydia Larkin of Jamestown.
The school will be in session three weeks.
A Million-Mile Engine.
Several English locomotives have been
known to make over a million miles in
the period of use—say about twenty years;
but the American engines of to-day -will
cover the same ground in about ten years.
The question is: Will they last as long as
the old style, so .that there will be a sav
ing in the long run? With men, the same
question comes up: "How can a man ac
complish the most without breaking
down?" The way to do it is to work —but
not to worry; to eat good food and to
drink "Golden Grain Belt" beer, for it is
pure and fresh and invigorating. Brewed
from the purest barley malt and hops, it is
almost a necessity to the working man,
besides being his most economical and en
joyable of luxuries. Telephone 486 Main
and have a case sent to your home.
The Milwaukee Cnts In.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, May 9. —The Milwaukee road
has served notice upon all other lines
that it will take independent action and
make a rate of one fare from all points
on its lines to St. Paul and return for the
Modern Woodman meeting at St. Paul,
June 10 to 15. The half rate tickets will
be sold from all points outside a radius of
200 miles of St. Paul on June Bth to 10th.
and from points within a radius of
200 miles of St. Paul on June 11, 12 and
13. On June 8, 9 and 10, rate of fare and
one-third for round trip will apply fr©m
points within radius of 200 miles.
BAPTISTS OF MINNEAPOLIS
ANNUAL MEETING AT NORTHFIEUD
Rev. F. H. Cooper of Olivet Church
Elected Moderator—Sermon
by Rev. Mr. Riley.
Special to The Journal.
Northfleld,. Minn., May 9.—The annual
meeting of the Minneapolis Baptist asso
ciation opened at 10 c. m. to-day, with
about fifty delegates in attendance. Oth
ers came this afternoon and a hundred or
more will be here. Devotional services
were conducted by Rev. W. W. Dawley of
Minneapolis, the presiding officer. The
annual sermon was preached by Rev. W. B.
Riley of Minneapolis, who discussed the
evangelization of the world in this gen
eration. He was eloquent and optimistic
and contended that the prophecy of his
text would be fulfilled. The opening meet
ing was largely attended.
The committee, on nominations reported
the following and the choice was duly
ratified: Moderator, Rev. P. H. Cooper
of Olivet church, Minneapolis; clerk, Rev.
G. P. Holt of Minneapolis; trustees of
widows' and orphans' fund, J. C. Hdblitt
and J T. Barnum of Minneapolis, and P.
J. Wilcox of Northfleld, all re-elected. The
election was followed by the reading of the
rules and the annual letter of the First
Baptist church of Northfleld. The church
was shown to be ■without debt and to have
a good property.
The second session took place at 2 p. m.,
when committees were appointed and
church letters read. This evening the con
vention will assemble at 7 o'clock. A de
votional meeting will be conducted by Rev.
L. A. Clevenger of Minneapolis and an ad
dress by Rev. G. H. Gamble will follow.
This will be followed by remarks by Rev.
G. A. Cleaveland and Rev. W. W. Dawley.
The second day will open with a business
session, at 10:30 a. m. "Our Relation to
the Work at Large" will be discussed.
Rev. Frank Peterson, Mrs. G. E. Young,
Rev. O. A. Williams, D. D., Rev. E. R.
Pope and several others will participate in
the symposium. On Friday afternoon the
first topic considered will be "The Mis
sionary Spirit." This subject will be con
sidered under several heads. Rev. Peter
son will speak upon its scriptural basis;
Rev. F. R. Leach upon its cultivation
by the church, and the "Relation of the
Church to Philanthropic and Civic Re
forms" wll be discussed by Rev. O. A.
Williams, D. D., and Rev. G. L. Morrill.
Mrs. W. S. Barrett will speak upon the
"Cultivation of a Missionary Spirit
Through Missionary Meetings."
The convention will close on Friday
evening with a young people's rally, and
the following addresses: "The New Age
and the Men It Needs," Rev. F. H. Cooper;
"Religion on Inward Life," Rev. H. B.
Steelman.
Trustee Murphy Resigns.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., May 9.—At the regular
monthly meeting of the asylum board. Trus
tee W. A. Murphy of Neche announced that
he had forwarded his resignation to Governor
ARE YOU GOING TO BUILD A HOUSE, BARN, ELEVA
TOR OR GRANERY? If so, SEND US YOUR LUMBER
ESTIMATE TO FIGURE ON.
itemized, so we can figure on It by the car. Nails and all Builder's Hardware at special price*
It will pay you to write us before buying.
T. M. ROBERTS SUPPLY HOUSE, Minneapolis, Mlna
5
White. He has served two years and has
been an efficient official. The board decided
to advertise for bids for supplies for the en
suing year.—Attorney R. E. Mauley, -who
went to the Philippines with the North Da
kota volunteers, is spending a few days in
Jamestown and other places in the state. Ha
has just returned from Manila, where he has .
been practicing law. He reports Veterinarian
Charles Ferrier and Ben Russell, former res
idents of Jamestown, as doing well in that
city.
HELP FOR WOMEN
WHO ARE ALWAYS TIRED; :
"I do not feel very well, I am so
: tired all the time; I do not know what
is the matter with me."
You hear these words every day; as
often as you meet your friends just so
often are these words repeated. Mora
than likely you speak the same signifi
cant words yourself, and no doubt yon
do feel far from well most of the time.
i Mrs.- Ella Rice, of Chelsea, Wis.,
whose portrait we publish, writes that.
she suffered for two years with bear-;;
ing-down pains, : headache, backache,
and had all kinds of miserable feelings, £
all of which was caused by falling and
inflammation of the womb, and after
doctoring with physicians and numer
ous medicines she,was entirely cured far
Mas. Em. Kite
Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com*
pound.
, ;If , you are i troubled with : pains,
fainting spells, depression of . spirits,
". reluctance to go anywhere, headache,
backache, and always tired, please re-:
member ;.:■ that there is .an absolute •
remedy which will relieve you of your -
Buffering as it did Mrs. Bice. : Proof .
is monumental C that : Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound ,is the;.
greatest medicine for suffering women. ;
No other medicine has made the cures
that it has, and no other woman has '
helped so many women by direct advice f,
as has Mrs. Pinkham; her experience
is greater than that of any living per
son. If you are sick, write and 1 get
her advice; her address is Lynn, Mask.

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