Newspaper Page Text
The Plymouth Clothing House.
Everybody goes to M ("^jR Hft^P^^^^^^^^P^ **"" Shotv Windows,
IS he Plymouth this year WSISJMM^Ss. rJS^AMJeSAJLJLBJLH Cor. Sixth and Jficollet
High gra.de SUITS $15 -«- $18] Correct HATS ]
■"""■"■"■^""^""Tr"™"""™!^™" 1' £ . cc ''"■ • -It is common sense to wear a Derby or Soft Hat becoming to one's
The Plymouth always shows the latest fashions. This is peculiarly true of tomorrow s offerings in ; individuality rather than to follow the fashion of the moment, regard
men's clothing, for we place in stock this afternoon—Friday—so new and exclusive patterns of the,very less of looks - "
latest styles of men's suits. These suits are mostly of that delicate pastel shade, which is not shown by Here you ' have all the accepted sty Of; Knox, Youmans, Guyer,.
any other clothing store in this section. There are also olive greens, blues and browns, with the golden Stetson and others, plus a few of ourowflj ready for the trying on.
rod stripe, fine checks and overplaids. f : . ... If you get a soft hat get a light color; if a Derby, black.
These new lines, together with our already exquisite assortment, are worthy your special attention. _We sell most of the $2, $2.50 and $3 hats (soft and Derbys), but -
These suits are worth $20 and $25—that is if you could get them elsewhere; but no other store we prob < ably more $3.50 and $5 hats than any one else> and nO .
carries these beautiful patterns. The materials are unfinished worsteds, cheviots and homespuns. The Plymouth body else "in the; city has the Knox • , . -
have added the suits to their $15 and $18 lines, which have been so populur this season, $20, $18 and $15. The largest and .most complete assortmentof crush hats, 75cto $2.
53 All-Wool Pants for 2. Flannel Trousers. v m ° ":r'"'\ / ' *y .":
A special sale of 500 all wool Pants. Cheviots and cas- • . ™?7 are cut tißllt about the waist and extremely loose about ' I¥l ~ ATUfVP 1
. , ."..., .. the hips and thighs. In addition to the belt straps these trousers | Ko\/^ (L.lvC# I Hl^lt I
simeres, m medium weights and especially desirable patterns. haye he buckles> so fl, at they may be easily held in position . v M>J%J y O W«-/ VM. lIIIIVP
This is a grand opportunity to buy pants that have the style without the use of any belt. A sash is then worn in place _of ■. % —(M^-(|(^^Bi^-—^^^^^^^B—|->-|^^i|^
and durability of our $3 pants for $2. • • the belt. •'- . -;_ T t „ \ ,;■-:.-",•,:.' V .
• ' .. • . We ye made some remarkably good friends among parents of
mm^m^mm *— mmmm~mm^mmmmm^^~^^^^T^^T^ m^m^^^ 'W c boys, and the number increases daily. We have our own ideas about'
I ftj**«/|^^i rfcf Wf±\wr F^OOI^WICAIV ■ caring for boys. An expert watches two ways— the best ideas
p l^wWw^*; KJL JL-^.^.W &. A ▼▼ Am*M. **^ t \ from manufacturers, and makes suggestions ) which come from wishes
*^ «—■——i—^ ii^«^■^■■^■^■■^Hi w—m^mm*J ; expressed by you. ' The smart and handsome suits show, the difference
None but the best finds a temporary resting place in our Great Busy Shoe Salesroom;; temporary be- here from ; usual stores. f < .
cause the scene is rapidly changing, new goods constantly arriving,. which means the newest stylish shoes ■ To bke serge Saik)r Suits> handsomely with - narrow •■ black , ■■
at all times, with our own name on every pair as an endorsement and ; guarantee ot trie best specialist : white or red -soutache "braid,? sizes 3to 10 years, easily worth $6.50.: Special for
makers in the world. " "._ .... Saturday ;85.00. -■ 'V^-^ j-^ ■;' ; :^ _.
Men's "America" Shoes, $3.50. The Plymouth "Empress," $3.50. •■•-----.■-• ■ The "Plymouth Special" Suit, the standard bearer of this Boys' Clothing Store, stylish,
-•■-.._ • ---'- .' , Something new in women's footwear, low or high cut. genu- new effects in blue serges and mixed cheviots, double seats and knees, seams taped, silk .
and most swagger shoes made for the money. Plymouth wearing shoes in the world at the price. Plymouth pnce $3.50. Youths' and Boys' Long Pant Suits, sizes 13 to 19 years, in the new weaves, blue and
and most swagger shoes made for the money. Plymouth wearing shoes in the world at the price. 'Plymouth pnce $3.50. Youths'and Boys' Long Pant Suits, sizes 13 to; 19 years/in the new weaves, blue and
price $3 50 The Plymouth "Standard," $3.00. black serges and cheviots, also those new shades of olive and green, that are so much in
' , Women's shoe that are made stylish and good, new patent demand. ;. We have them,'- cut military style. Others will ask $15.00 for no better.-.
Men's Shoes, $3.00. JJ| leathers, in Oxfords or lace shoes, vici kids, low or high cut, Saturday, $10.00.
Shoes that, are made to fit and wear, low cuts and high cuts, / heavy or light soles. Plymouth price only $3.00. > ■ \*.^ ExtroL Special—Boys' St^r Blouses % Price—You know what they - :
new stylish lasts, up to date in everyway. Plymouth price $3.00. The Plymouth Nu-Idea., $2.50. : are.', Only a limited quantity for Saturday. ;•' * ~
Men's Kangaroo Calf Bicycle Shoes; regular price $2.00. Women's shoes in any style, swell patent leathers included, Boys' 75c Negligee Shirts, 50c.
p.l *™ kangaroo Calf Bicycle Shoes; regular prue $2.00. Oxfords or high shoes. Plymouth price $2.50. Boys's $1.50 Sweaters,! 81.00.* . ,
nymoutn pnce *1-75- Women's Oxfords $1 98 :■ ' r ' ' " B°ys> $2-°° blouse waist > large sailor coUars, sizes 3to 8 years, $°-
Boys' new Oxblood Shoes, for school wear. These are Hand turned.or heavy sole-.dongola kid Oxfords, new, this 50c Underwear balWgpm and sflver gray, 2561
newer and better than tan. Plymouth price »2.00. • season's styles, every pair worth $2.50. ■' Plymouth price $1.98. Boys 25c Hose, fast black, 15c.
Youths' School Shoes, new oxblood color, the very latest, new Children's new style Oxford Ties, plain kid with good soles, fV maiß !■■■■■■ ■■■■■■« ¥ -
styles, good wearing shoes. Plymouth price $1.75. ' the $1.25 kind. Plymouth price 98c. . \ . Sale qf TTIJ ¥ rfclK Cj'
[Ladies' NEWEST SUITS and JAGKETSJ \^"^^s amp u,i ICV/im^
W^i»^B«BßM««i««ii™™»^i«^^^"i™"™ii^^"i^"""*""i*"""""^^^^" lli<^^"ll^^^^——"1™^^' . If you would study economy and at the same time secure a thoroughly . reliable trunk, .
There has been a rapid succession of rare offerings of Ladies' Suits, Jackets, Shirt Waists, etc. dur- ' you cannot do better than purchase one of the fifty odd trunks which we have marked at a I
xwuiv. x«w " , r, . . . > ■■■••- _.^° .. , j -» T , i ij^.l t • price to secure their immediate sale, and all are worthy the attention of prospective buyers.
ing the past week. Today's news is quite as interesting as any yet told. No trash nor old styles at any price. . Among the many at this time are these: " : -
At $7.50. values up to $15. At $9, values up to $20. _ _— ■ " A $14 leather bound one, with straps, ... $10
Come in single and double breasted Eton tight fitting jackets In homespun, Venetian and broadcloth, silk lined - jacket, A $12 heavy iron bound one, with straps, $9 * so ,;:-.
silk lined, skirt with percaline. Worth $15, at $7.30. -•"-_• skirt with new flare and lined with percaline, worth up to $20, ; : An 5Q^ iron bound wiistraps,ats6:so • '
Extra Special—Worsts 25c. .. . at $9. < ■ . .\. As 7 plain serviceable one, with straps, ;at . .$5.00
Just to make it interesting for Saturday, we will offer about At sOc and 75c. . ;■'. j,.'o. . »_ , v iv" •J*' 1 -iv" j 1 1
25 dozen Percale Waists, regular $1 quality (this season's new Waists in fine percale and dotted Swiss, styles this season's This is a good time to buy a trunk, when the summer is nearly with us and most people
and up-to-date in every respect, at 25c. Saturday only-one to latest, and bought to sell at $1 to $1.75, Saturday, and 75c. «« thinking of closing up their homes and leaving for the sea-shore :or country Why
a customer. J tr- v . Not an old waist or suit in the Plymouth. • -. should you not have a trunk at once when you can save from $2 to $5 by purchasing NOW?
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth Oll\<l Nicollet. ■-■['■[f. i . ;-v?
. The Plymouth Clothing House.
Knox Pin ff|Hiflr^3ajaif it EM mIiSI Hanan
Hats. [fflJ^Mln »,rSf nLMjitaiAJ'^iiSii^l^^ Shoes.
Correct Dress from Head to Foot. -i
/■^""VORTIIA^C^rYT Df^^N "^ remar^a^^e offer
fiJvCJ JI JKTLJ Q/jl In order to test the comparative
feyf^^UT^^^^^ via values of out-of-town newspaper
i sIUI -^'IlipM I circulations we make this remarkable
I #jfP^ JlLlll'ii offer, which practically gives away
1? l*tf iKf ll a dollar to every man who complies
W ft H r» » w^ c ow^ n S conditions :
r• • iffl«Hr ' Ist—The order must be filled out on one of
'^^^^ "'• the newspaper coupons giving the name
& /JTV «L ' 2d—Only one pair to each order; none at
I~ 'Jm | v 'HL 3dlf the cash, $1.75, accompanies each
• VW la ■ w-' order (check,: P. O. order, express order, -;
• . **» or stamps), we will prepay the express, i
At $1.75 * t*^ ?r otherwise we send C. O.D. and pur-:
*• / •. i chaser pays express charges.
r ..■.•' .-'*■■ 4th —The Trousers are thoroughly well made, ;
BBSKHE6BSBH BS^^3^E^SBS in latest style from a strictly all wool
fabric, medium weight and color, fit for
an gentleman to wear.
We have all sizes from 30-in. up to 50-in.
9 Waist measure. 29-in. to 36-in. Leg measure.
I THE PLYMOUTH ( Sixth & Nicollet
i CLOTHING HOUSE \ Minneapolis.
Send one pair Trousers at $1.75 as ad
vertised in The Minneapolis Journal.
My Waist measure is inches
My Leg measure is inches
KBB^EBHBHMHKfcflKp^^^^'i^j^^r^'^Sffi^ Name •».. i .*. ••....
This is a photo enrraving of the all-wool Send by Express
cassimere. - ■ ■ - ■•- ■ - ■'
American Federation of Musicians
Hold a Convention.
Denver, May 10.—The annual convention
of the American Federation of Musicians
met here to-day and its sessions will
continue to the middle of next week.
The convention was called to order by the
president of the federation, Joseph Weber
of Cincinnati. One of the most important
subjects to be considered is that of ways
and means for preventing union musicians
from taking places vacated by other union
men who q.uit on account of unfair treat
ment or are discharged for reasons not
satisfactory to the union.
1 ax **! to Carlsbad I
§5 - Yii*} in search °* health. Thousands go. 2*
"A^T Many can not go. Carlsbad is coming to Jr
•3 /^\t\^v them. At least, t the health giving part of 8E
•5 I v|if^ it is. You get every curative quality that JF[
*5 I if H has made the place famous ' for hundreds .Jc
*2 I ■°* eaxs ' *n the Carlsbad Sprudel Water. <. •
•5 /l///|j'|A 1/ 1 Carlsbad Sprudel Water is a specific in ,3j
5 illllH It II a^ a^ments of the Liver, Stomach and £
*5 ' ;'f IH*^T^ Jl Kidneys, in Gout and Rheumatism, etc. 3£
2p /T^ft i I*ss llf a decided laxative action is desired, «£
?B All ( Vo8»r take a teasPl of the Carlsbad 5£
3 Sprudel Salt with a tumblerful of the £
5» water early in the morning on an empty 5&
stomach. Carlsbad Sprudel Water bears the signature of 5u
5 Eisner & Mendelsan Co. New York, sole agents for the U. S. !c
DEBTS J)F_A DUKE
Manchester Owes a Trifle of 37,794
London, May 10.—The Duke of Man
chester's aSairs were again aired in the
bankruptcy court to-day, when the ac
counts lodged, disclosed a total indebted
ness of £37,794, and assets, £7,545. The
liabilities include £.5,000 in connection
with theatrical speculation and £6,000 for
the promotion of a company.
The proceedings were again adjourned,
counsel announcing that a scheme would
be proposed in a few days assuring the
creditors better terms.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOTJKNAL.
St. ; Joseph Fell One Tally Behind
:•;,.. the Millers.
JALHER WIGGS FLEW BALLOONS
St. Paul Lays the Cowboys, Very Low
—Biff Bunch at 500 Per- \
Jalmer Wlggs, who would have been a
miller some years ago if he had not fallen
into Lake Superior, after which he was
ashamed to report to Wilmot, took his
turn against the millers yesterday, and
another figure goes into the column where
Beall's men count their laurels. Wiggs,
who is about as big and strong as Rusie,
was bad medicine for six innings, and the
visitors could not take him at all. Up to
the seventh inning they had accumulated
only one run, while the Joe-Joes were
prancing off with the game.
Then Jalmer disappeared in the clouds
and the millers made merry, Oh, so merry.
It was Just tally, tally as fast as they
could trot. When they could not connect
with the sphere Jalmer would hand down
a pass from his elevated position, so in a
brief period the score was tied. Manager
McKibben left the big pitcher to roam by
himself in the skies, and trotted out a
fleecy youth named Milton. The youth
was worked for another run, or enough to
win the game.
Jack Wadsworth pitched a much better
game than the record shows, for it was the
errors which gave the team of saints such
a brilliant start in business. The score:
! St. Joe— .r h p.e Mpls— . -r-hp c
H'y'man, cf. 2 10 0 Belden, If .. 1 12 0
Flood, 2b.... 0 13 2 McC'die, rf. o', 0 '2> 1:
Schrall, 1f. .. 1 1 1 0 Cgalton, cf. 0 2: 1 0
Hall, 3b..... 1 1 0 1 B'shear, 2b. 1 2 3 2
Davis, lb .. 0 2 8 0 Know, lb.. 0 0 5 0
Hulsw't 88. 0 1.0 0 C'kman, ss. 1 0 10
McK'bn, rf. 0 0 1 0 Tan'hlll, 3b. 1 1 0 0
Dooln, c .. 1 1 6 0 McC'nell, c. 1 0 6 1
Wißgs, p... 0 0 0 O.W'worth, p. 1 2^1"1
Milton, p..0000 - - —• r
; — Totals ... 6 8 21 5
Totals ... 5 8 21 3
St. Joseph :..' 2 10 '2. 0 0 o—s
Minneapolis .'. 0 0 0 10 0 5—
* Two-base hits, Flood, Hulswitt, Davis, Con
galton; passed ball, Doom; wild pitches,
Wlggs,? Milton; struck out. by Wlggs, Belden,
Klelnow, ■ MeConnell, * Cockman, McCreedie;
by : Milton, Kleinow; by Wadsworth, Honey
man, Wiggs, Flood, Doom, Hall; left on
bases,' St. Joseph 8, Minneapolis 3; double
play, Hulswitt to Flood to Davis. Time,
1:30. Umpire, Mesmer. •
| ,; C CA3IE RYAN'S WAY
Cowboys Succumbed to the Minneso
. ta Saint*.
Everything came the way Jimmy Ryan
wished yesterday - afternoon. All . that he
wanted was the I game, and the Junior
saints, ' oft ■ called the . Paulines, secured ' it.
They played a clean, fast; game, and were
too dainty to soil Mr. ■, Weimer's: pitching
reputation. Knepper was badly dented
from 'the beating he received, but the cow
boys ran bases like a lot. of feather
brained rabbits, who didn't s know where
home was. . Errors at the wrong time also
helped the cowboys to lose.; It was the
first ladies" day and 250 feminine enthusi
asts swelled the attendance up to 750.
The score: ffJHBBBPUBWi
: St. Paul— rhpe K. C — rhpe
Dillard, cf .1 2 3 0 Miller, If ...o .0 .0 0
Holly, ss ...0 0 4 0 Hartman,' rf.l "3 11
Ryan, rf ...2 10 0 Harde'y, cf.O 0 4 0
Werden, lb. 0 010 0 Brash'r, 1b..l 19 1*
Parker, rf .0 1,2 0 Klopf, sv ...1 2 2 0
Brains, 3b .0 0 3 0 O'Brien, 2b .1 1 2 1
Crooks, 2b ..0 1 3 0 Robson, 3b.0 10 0
Wilson; c .1 12 0 Beville, . c -.0.2: 6 0 '
Knepper, - p..l 1 01 0 Weimer, p.'.o i 1,0, 0 1
. Totals ..5 7*7 0 Totals '.'A 1124 3
Kansas-City •....,w.3-0-0;0 '0- 10 0 o—4
St. Paul :.......:...0 0 0 14 0 0 0 •—
Earned runs, St. Paul 3, Kansas City 3;
two-base "■ hits, O'Brien; .sacrifice hits, Har
dest? v 2, Werden '■ and r Brains; •" stolen - bases;
Hartman, Ryan and * Brains; double plays,
Knepper to Wilson to Werden. . Brains to
Crooks lto -.Warden," O'Brien ito ' Klopf 'to Bra
shear; hit by pitched ball, Weimer; passed
i hulls; Bevill: struck out, by- Knepper 2. by
Weimer 6; bases on balls, off Knepper 4, off
Weimer 3. Umpire, Brennan. Time, 1:35.
Four Teama Didn't Play.
The - Omaha and Des. Moices teams have
played the Colorado schedule and the grizzlies
and millionaires consequently rested yester
day." _. :; ■ .g*^ .»-,*'■■"-■- - '■>'■
How They Stand.
■«>>> Played. Lost. Pet.
Kansas City ...7 *-*C -\ * 9 .571
Minneapolis .......r, J.r6Ti2\\:-3 .500
St. Joseph ........... 6 ■;3\ >'.*3 . . .500
Omaha .....;;..-6 . f-Sv- "3< .600
Dcs Moines ...."..-."i.r 6 ';/.'.SV^.'.^--' . .500
Denver .;7^;6';'3^.3 .500
Colorado Springs ...'..' 6 •. ■';3y>>i*B .500
St. Paul ...»:...V.'..:.V 7 P... --jt^j-i .429
. j • To-day's. Games.
Minneapolis at Colorado Springs.
Dcs Moines at Kansas City.
Omaha", at St. Joseph.
I St. • Paul at • Denver.
: NATIONAL LEAGUE
: BROOKLYN TRIMMED
The Boitone»e Do the Job Very
Brooklyn's supposedly fast team was
given ; another '.trimming ,by 1/: the Bostons
yesterday. Pittinger worked the cham
pions for seven air fanriingsv^Crollus, the
young . outfielder, distinguished himself by
a fine running catch. The score:
■ ■■■--!■ ■ ■ R.xx ' E
Boston .V. ;'..'. ..3 0 0-0 01 1 0 *—5 8 1
Brooklyn ■...'. .V.'.. ;. 0 0010000 1-2 7 2
. Batteries—Pittinger and Klttridge; McCanu
and McGuire. .-.-;-..■- ' • .;'. '
"Dean" Philljppi. and Jack Menefee, the
ex-millers, were pitted against each other
tat Chicago . yesterday . and the deacon's
team gat away with' the game. The score:
■« . : '.. \ ■■":■ •■'■iit'\' R HE.
Chicago '..■........'.-...'d.0 00000 01— 1 9 4
Pittsburg .......:....O 0015000 2—B 12 2
. Batteries—Menefee and Kllag; Philips and
Zitnmer. .: •; '■'•/•.:'''''
• The Breitenstein was out to do his old
comrades' of the Cincinnati reds yester
day,, and they made six runs in the first
inning. It was probably the death knell
of .the. old star. . The : score; **;
• • * ' * R II ' E
Cincinnati ..........\6 0 0 0000*—9 14 2
St. L0ui5::...:....:...© 0000 03 0 o—3 9 3
Batteries—Hohn. Peitz .and •; Breitensteln;
Sudhon* and Schriver.
Rain prevented the New York-Philadel
phia game. ':^BßsßSP^'~-: '''■ "'-'z^^
; i '::'.. \ Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati ..14 9 5 .643
Pittsburg ....14 -. 9 isa 5 .643
Boston :...v;;.;7...»,J2 ','7;. -.„ 5 .583
New York ....U - ■ 6 -v. i's .545
Brooklyn .......;.... 14 - ..^-^.;^7 .500
St. L0ui5 '::......... 15 *7'W=*-» 8 .466
Philadelphia"...■......ls • C , 9 .400
Chicago ...".......'....17 5:;;. 12 .294
To-day's , Games. .
Brooklyn at New York.
Philadelphia at Boston. ■~??rc;?
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.
St. Louis at Chicago.
■.". : v BREWERS GET A GAMES
A Disabled Tiger Pitcher Wai the
Cause, r .-.^
, Milwaukee managed to get a game, but
it was only by disabling the tiger pitcher.
Friel drove a batted ball into"Owen's
pitching hand, and in his disabled" condi
tion the brewers were able to make four
runs in the next two innings. ■/
' *•»' *-' , ' R ' H E
Milwaukee ... .... 0000030 :i- 714 1
Detroit XV... ........0 300 0 0 10— 6 14 3
Batteries—..' Reidy and Hustlng;
Buelow and Owen. - • ■ :/■ ...
Old Mannassau had his bad set of eyes
with him yesterday and local fans know
to their sorrow that they are the most
unreliable pair of "glims" in the world.
There was almost a riot at Cleveland,
that is, almost, for there were only about
200 people present. The score:
R H E
Cleveland 00200 00 0 0 o—2 6 2
Chicago 00020 00 0 0 2—4 2 0
Batteries—Wood and Moore; Sullivan and
CaptalD La Joie took a seat on the
bench at the urgent request of Umpire
Haskell at Boston yesterday. The Ath
letics lost—as usual. The score:
R H E
Boston 2 0 0 0 2 0 3 2 •—9 8 2
Philadelphia 0000 010 2 o—3 9 3
Batteries—Criger and Cuppy; Powers and
Played. "Won. Lost. Pet.
Detroit fc .....14 10 4 .714
Chicago ?.....14 lv 4 .714
Baltimore 11 "7 4 .636
Boston 12 7 6 .583
Washington 11 6 6 .455
Philadelphia :.12 4 S .33:;
Cleveland »...14 4 10 .286
Milwaukee 14 4 10 .286
Chicago at Cleveland.
Detroß at Milwaukee.
Philadelphia at Boston.
Washington at Baltimore.
Stealing Heidi's Player*.
St. Joseph, May 10.—Manager Beall of the
Minneapolis team to-day began a hard fight
to prevent Shortstop Gus Hulswitt from fur
ther playing with the saints. Beall says he
engaged Hulswitt last fall. President Hickey
ruled against Beall yesterday. The matter
will be taken into court.
\\ hereabout* of the Bloomers.
The Boston bloomer baseball girls, under
the management of W. P. Needham, played
the Lebanon, Kan., team last Monday, with a
score of 18 to 19 In favor of Lebanon. Batter
ies—Bloomers, Maud Nelsou and Miller; Le
banon, Wright and Qoode. This was the first
game of the season .for the Lebanons and
they were out of practice. The girls travel
in a handsome private car, are ladylike, re
fined, and play good ball. They left last
night for Smith Center, where they play
Real War In Boston.
The Boston triumvirs will try hard to keep
the crowds away from the American League
games at the new park on Huntington avenue.
If the fans won't pay to go to the National
League games they will be supplied with
complimentary tickets. At Friday's game
there were a lot of. complimentary tickets
passed out for the game with Brooklyn
Wednesday on the South End grounds. Al
though the tickets are stamped as being good
for that day only, if the intentions of Di
rector Billings are carried out there will be
a wholesale Issuing of passes when there are
conflicting dates. The public spirited enter
prise will have a sudden termination as soon
as the rival attraction offered by the Ameri
can League ceases its home exhibitions.
St. Ol»if Wins.
Special to The Journal.
Northfleld, May 10.—Macalester was easily
beaten by St. Olaf at Northfleld Wednesday
afternoon. The St. Olafs showed the quali
ties of a strong team, both in fielding and at
the bat, having two home runs and three two
baggers to their credit. Macalester had nu
merous errors and the score made in the
sixth inning was let in on an error. The
score by innings is as follows:
Maealester 0 00001000—1
St. Olaf 5 0 3 0 4 0 3 8 •—23
Batteries—Erickson and Xutt, Kingery;
Amodt, Hinderlie and Brenna.
Waseca Baseball. ,
Special to The Journal.
Waseca, Minn., May 10.—Baseball yesterday,
Wasera 4, Albert Lea 1. Holland and Foote
for Waseca and Carish, Drummy and Snooks
for Albert Lea were the batteries. Waseca
plays with the Lennon & Gibbons team at
St. Paul Sunday, and an excursion train will
run from this point for the accommodation of
the fans. Wilson, the famous pitcher, will
be in the box for Waseca.
The manager of the South Side high school
team wants it understood that his team
was not defeated by the Elks. It was the
Columbias who were defeated by the Elks.
The captain of the South Side high is also
acting in that capacity for the Columbias,
and it was In this way that names were
Peter C. Thlelen, manager of the Gluek's
Brewing company's team, has made arrange
ments with Abeles Brothers' Leaders of St.
Cloud for a game next Sunday.
The Irwins challenge any 16-year-old team
in the state. For games address Martin
Mlckelson, 3046 Twenty-first avenue S.
. .The; first . quarter.: in <. the Western !■ League
pennant race Is a remarkably close one. Six
clubs are .tied: for second j place, while the
leaders and the tail-enders are very near the
field:. - r;; • "/ —' " *-•;.*:;,; ■:■ .:' ■■■■':. *■■
Deinow is playing first base for the millers.
Is Captain Glasscock chasing after more
players sorJis '■ the change made .with', the hope
of: making the I team : stronger \at '. the • bat? ■ "■■',
Minneapolis ; papers .: place;,-Minneapolis , in
second : place -in their _ table ■of • standings; in
the :.Western; League, and v the St. Paul pa-,
pers rank •. the flour I city as seventh. It is all
right, for the percentage is the same in either
case, and the > papers ;of > the ■ saintly, city want
Jimmy; Ryan's 3pets to be as close; to ,Minne
apolis as ' possible. v If .the, local ; papers should
give *. St. Paul like . treatment i under ; similar
circumstances, hat i Would " the i papers down
the ; river ■ say ? Western ; lans remember \ well
what Ban: B. Johnson, autocrat of the Amer
ican League, did to Walter Wilniot last year.
It would be. a good bet that he will not be
consistent and. give the * same •. dose ■to ..' Grlf-
P'. v>..M-n-nwfr.LarJci!?, w'.kt? .ccr^,".*,'. ■ "-* -
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 10, i9Ol.
been every whit as flagrant as tie offense
charged to Wilmot. It would never do to
call public attention to the rowdyism in bid
league, and there will be no suspensions un
less tbe offender has managed in some way
to Incur the personal enmity of th«s, fat boy.
Notice Congalton's handy hits yesterday?
In Kansas City the only proper way of
designating the St. Paul team is as the Paul
ines. St. Joe's club Is conceded to have a
copyright on the title of saints.
Wadsworth seems to be the winning twirler
on tbe Minneapolis team. A good account is
expected of Swormstead before the week '.s
The Chipper Yoats.
Last Saturday morning the Oak Lakes went
down to defeat before the Yost aggregation
of ball-tossers; score, 15-10.
Yesterday the Portland Avenue Stars also
lowered their colors to the Yosts; score, 8-7.
The Yosts line up as follows: P. Stocking,
c; R. Cook, p.; W. Booth, s. s.; E. Hedderly,
Ist b.; J. Debeau, ad b.; J. Yost, 3d b.; A.
RlddeJl, 1. f.; A. Cappelen, r. f.; W. Shaw,
c. f. The Yosts are now in quest of a few
more victories. Teams averaging 15 yeari
may donate some, after having first settled
the arrangements with the manager, Arthur
Cappelen, 2129 Girard avenue S. Tel. S 177.
'•Hot Stuff" Here.
The M. D. G. baseball team has organized
for the season. Its players are as follows:
Godfrey Peterson, pitcher; Art Frk-k, catcher;
John Steffes, first base; Frank Stoskof, second
base; Sidney De Haron, third base; Henry
Meyers, left field; Herman Rick, right field;
Bill Larschlde, short stop; Bill Moore, center
field. The M. D. G. will play the McDanieis
team Sunday afternoon on the East Side.
The Minneapolis Produce Exchange will
play the Minneapolis Threshing Machine
company's team at Hopkins Sunday; game
called at 2:30. As both teams have been
playing winning ball a good game is ex
The "Golden Grain Belts," who won the
16 to 17 year old championship of the city
last year, will be hereafter known as the
"No. 45." The line-up is as follows: Britner,
catcher; H. Olsen, pitcher and first base:
Bearmon, short stop; Kramitzka, pitcher au«l
first base; O. Olsen, Second base; Stangby,
third base: Meagher, left field; Dubay, right
field; Martin, center field. The "No. 4s" chal
lenge any team in the state averaging 16 or
17 years of age. A game is wanted for Sun
day, May 12. The Mohawks or Oak Lakes
preferred. Address or call on Harold Olsen,
care Times office.
The Ipswich, S. D., baseball club is fully
organized and practicing preparatory to meet-
Ing the Evarts club on the 26th, the day of
the big excursion. The following are the of
ficers elected: Manager, Marion Chrisham;
captain, Thomas Picton; treasurer, Allison
PRESIDENT IS BOMBARDED
LADIES PELT HIM WITH ROSES
Charming Incident of the Festivi
ties at I.om Angeled,
Los Angeles, Cal., May 10.—From a blue
canopied pavilion, surrounded by the
members of bis cabinet, the governor of
Ohio, and the notables from many states,
! President McKinley reviewed the
floral parade of the Los Angeles carnival.
' The city was crowded to the limit. The
j population of Los Angeles is over 100,000
j but the streets appeared to hold almost
i twice that number yesterday. Pasadena,
I Sana Monica and other neighboring towns
in southern California were literally de
The scene on Broadway, where the re
i viewing stand was located, resembled
i Pennsylvania avenue in Washington on
' the day of an inauguration parade. Mrs.
McKinley was driven along Broadway and
; received the plaudits of the people just
i before the procession appeared. The pres
ident rode at the head of the parade in
| an open carriage, drawn by six white
horses, with yellow satin harness. At the
head of each horse walked a Spanish cab
allero in green velvet and gold braid.
A troop of cavalry with yellow horse
hair plumes waving above their helmets
and wreaths of flowers across their shoul
ders, and blanket rolls of red carnations
behind their saddles, headed by a band
playing the "Star Spangled Banner," pre
ceded the carriage of the chief magis
trate to the reviewing stand. As each
carriage reached the reviewing stand the
ladies in it arose and saluted the presi
dent. The president was kept on his feet
most of the time returning these greet
ings. Each laly carried a bag of rose
leaves for use as confetta, and after sa
luting the president threw a handful of
the soft petals into his box. Before the
parade was over he was ankle deep in
Considerable excitement was caused by
the discovery after the speaking that a
pickpocket who had been at work in the
crowd had relieved two members of the
party, Secretary Wilson and Colonel
Charles A. Moore, of their pocketbooks.
Later the thief was arrested.
Several pocketbooks were found on his
person, a gold nugget which Mr. Moore's
son had obtained at the Congress mine in
Arizona and Secretary Wilson's pocket
book, which contained $175. The thief
proved to be a pickpocket well known to
Upon his return to Los Angeles late in the
afternoon the president received Governor
Nash and the Ohio congressional delega
tion at the hotel. There was no public
function in the evening. The president
and Mrs. McKinley dined at the residence
of Homer Laughlin. The president and
members of the party left this morning
for Del Monte, where they will spend
Sunday. Stops will be made on the way
at Ventura, Santa Barbara and San Luis
Santa Barbara, Cal., May 10.—President
McKinley and his party arrived here this
morning at 10:45 after a delightful trip
over the Santa Susana mountains and
through the Santa Paula valley. Every
where the greatest enthusiasm was evi
dent. At Ventura the president was ta
ken for an hour's drive.
An immense throng greeted the party
at Santa Barbara. President McKinley
in answer to repeated ca^ls, said a few
words to assembled throngs. The party
will leave for the north this afternoon.
There is no -25 c. soap.
You may pay 10c. for the soap, and
15 c. for the name on it. But you can
get nothing better than Jap Rose.
And it costs but a dime a cake.
Jap - - Rose
'^Ji^^' %>yW^l^b^ |^j^,^y \*^^ fQfa^Jr
. JbL.. ' [traoc MAURI
This \is : Kirk's ideal their utmost
attainment, after. 62 years. ,
The most costly soap possible.
Transparent — perfumed -— made of
vegetable oil and glycerin.
.';•', i Yet ioc. is the price of it. ; j
HELPS SIODX CITY
Advent of the Armours Will In
crease Stock Receipts.
CHANGE DUE ON MONDAY NEXT
Old Silberhorn Plant to Be Operate*
by the Bis Chicago
*'•:' . Packer*. .
Special to The Journal. .
i < Sioux 'City,' lowa,: May ;, 10.—Armour ; St
,Co., of Chicago, South Omaha and , Kansas
City; the largest packers? of hogs and cat
tle in : the; world, have ; notified - the Sioux
City _• Provision company to vacate the old
Silberhorn plant in Sioux City, agreement?
have been signed, by the Armour companj
to take possession. _ The change will
probably be next 'Monday. ..The. result
will be that the receipts of. cattle, hogs
and sheep :at this market will necessarily
be immensely increased. *
- One officer of the; stockyards company
says that in; five years the} business don«
at the yards by the two packers will b<
double that of the year ending Jan. 1,
1901, or about 1,500,000 hogs • and 600,000
head of cattle.' The receipts last year
yere: Cattle, 300,109; hogs, 833,141; sheep,
61,342. ; " .
The increase in stockyards business will
come about not only through the purchase
of Armour & Co., but also through the , in
creased business of the Cudahy Packing
company. It will enable- the i Cudahys to
get more, live stock, for which they have
been fighting for years, using every ef
fort to secure.-! another strong packing
The \ negotiations for securing Armour
have been in progress for months. Colonel
I. C. Elston,'. president of the stock : yardl
company,, has ■ had direct "charge •of them
and he carried them on, first with P. D.
Armour. and, after his death, with J. Og
den Armour, who succeeded to the presi*
dency of the great corporation. It is only"
within two weeks that they have ad
vanced to a definite stage • and that they
have : been in progress has not been gen
erally known in the company.
- The abandonment of the. Silberhora
plant by the Sioux City Provision company
will mean much to some of the office,- men
employed •by • the company, some of the
foremen and others, but it is likely that
the day laborers and mechanics will be
retained by "Armour. • It may be surmised,
also, that B.S. Church, the local manager,
will enter Armour's employ, for he is well
acquainted with many of the Armour offi
cials. There will of course be an addi
tion of hundreds of men.
« The coming of another big packer will
be of great help to the railways centering
here, and it may be inferred that it will
mean most: to the Milwaukee road because
of the affiliation of the Armours with that
Additional Duty Placed Thereon by
Washington, May 10.—Following the re
cent action in the case of Russia, in
which an additional tariff duty was placed
on sugar receiving a bounty, the treasury
department has imposed an additional duty
of ten cents per kilogram upon Argentina
Few people suspect how much mere
talk fritters away vital energy—that
which should be spent in action spends
itself in words. Hence he who restrains
the love of talk, lays up a fund of reserve
force which sooner or later will stand him
in good stead. There are other ways of
doing this same thing. The best of those
is drinking "Golden Grain Belt" beer, for
it contains in every glass the strength of
bread and meat. It is pure, fresh and re
vivifying, for it's brewed of purest barley,
malt and hops. Always have a case at
home and drink it regularly. Come and
see how it is brewed before ordering, if
you wish, or telephone 486 Main.
New pianos in beautiful mahogany,
walnut or oak cases,
$4.00 and $5.00
Slightly used Pianos at
$3.00 $3.50 $4.00
These pianos are standard makes and they
will stand In tune whether In your Lake Cot
tage or in your city residence.
41 and 43 So. Sixth Street,