Newspaper Page Text
rakjftjyi| -**■»■&» Sal
raff w a VtHnVi Jiß^s *
kZ3 **^l tea EJ M Ivi &3 Ex? *. r€
Hi Pure and C |
w hVI'I i *O HighßSt 1
SCKa I J and alw&ysfi
• 1 \ f* wm n.mlforni, theH
HPGr \ 111 I id«*fcl beer forß
Mr jK \ iU I family use. Kg
WL^ \-J KJ A case in the home M
Wjr >5-*i^rtn soothe the mind ■
and cool the body ■
yLj / durine the sultry ■
IHv^^V . X^ Order from oar agent in ■
Hi L_r.l".r A handaome lithograph H
1,1 booklet free to all who write. SB
■ JOHN GCND BREWING CO., La Crosse, Wis. B
Dp 0. BEUCK, Mer. Minneapolis Branch, ■
ft6th Bt. and 12th At 3. Tel. 732 Main. J§
Abundance of Chickens.
Special to The Journal.
Huron, S. D., Aug. 13.—The prairie chicken
crop in Beadle county this season is excep
tionally good—better than for several years.
The open season is impatiently awaited. The
Huron Gun Club, as well as farmers through
out the county, are on the alert for violators
• of the game law. Indications are that an
unusually large number of nimrods from
•ut of the state will be here when the season
opens. There are many grouse and plover,
and also some quail, but the law forbids the
shooting of quail.
$1.00 PER TEASPOONFOL
ilohn Matson Says That Cascarlne
Cured Him and Would Be
Cheap at That Price.
Minneapolis, Feb. 26.—(Special)—Mr.
John Matsen, the well-known designer
of advertisements with the Mathews Ad
vertising Co., says, "I cannot praise Cas
earine too highly for -what it has done for
me. I was troubled for three years with
etomach troubles and my life became
eimply a burden. All the medicine I took
did me no good until I was advised to try
Cascade. I secured a bottle and soon
lelt better. I felt encouraged and kept
on taking it until I used four bottles and
became well. If the price was $1.00 per
teaspoonful instead of 50 cents per bottle,
it would be cheap compared to other so
called medicines placed before the suffer
Cascarlne is a liquid laxative and cures
all diseases of the liver, kidneys, stomach
and bowels. Anyone suffering from dys
pepsia, liver, kidney or stomach troubles,
will find this the best medicine that can
be employed. It is made from roots,
barks, herbs and plants, nature's true
You can get Cascarine at your drug
gists; a full month's treatment for 50
cents. If they do not have it they will
order it for you. Rea Bros. & Co., Manu
facturers, Minneapolis, Louisville and
New York. They will send free to any
one a valuable booklet on diseases of
the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels
end one week's sample treatment for 10
cents in stamps to cover postage.
TEXAS OIL NEWS.
A Big Cut in R. R. Rates on Oil.
The railroad commission of Texas has
made the new Texas oil rates, cutting the
price down to a maximum of 10% cents per
hundred for oil anywhere in Texas, being
on a basis of 7.4 pounds per gallon. This
means that oil can be delivered at any
point in Texas at less than $2 for the
equivalent of a ton of bituminous coal, on
present prices. It is plain that the oil at
these prices delivered will take the place
of coal all over Texas. It has already
been so substituted in the state institu
tions, and on several of the railroads as
fast as it is possible to equip with burn
As expected, the Manhattan gusher (No.
22) came in last week, with a four-inch
pipe at the bottom. It is 150 feet from the
Saratoga well in block 38.
Gusher 21 (the Cox & Jasey well) is in
block 86, Spindle Top Heights, and is a
six-inch spouter of good volume
Everything is going smoothly* with the
l?l°l a 7 ell again- The small pipe
which had been twisted off was removed
Saturday afternoon and the nine-inch pipe
was put down to about 560 feet. The bad
pipe has delayed the work about two
dae S'e bUt otherwise there has been no
More people are inquiring about Sar
atoga oil stock now than ever and most
of those who Investigate, buy. it is
really a very stran S° thing that more do
not take advantage of the very low price
at which this stock is offered. Write to
day (or call) Saratoga Oil & Pipeline com
pany, 728 Andrus Building. Minneapolis
..■.".•.."'■.::••'•;;>.■■■;.■ : JOURNAL POPULAR EXCURSION No. 43. "; > •,
ONE LAST, ONLY CHANCE to Enjoy St. Croix River
Trip This Season and Visit interesting State Prison
will be shown through Minnesota's great prison; leave Stillwater 4 pm. via "The North Western Line" arriving Minneapolis ?1 nm Y^*^ Sli^
Mm- /":'** pill. 6OSTPAUI-\3^< V\ ATTOnV *& 1 *
a I M°™ *han Plenty of Room for Limited Ap \ -%, Jf°*
S?^/^y'Jo«r»a# I numuor of Tickets. Ijl?: - ? , DCll V'^M^^
Mowsbqys'Band. § Round Trip for the whole big trip only VV V ; l"*^^*^
THE NEWS OF SPORTIf&M
TIME TO COME HOME
The Millers Return Having, Lost a
Majority of Their Games.
DES MOINES IS HERE TO-DAY
Mullam-. a Minneapolis Amateur,
"Win Make His Debut With
The Minneapolis team returned to the
city yesterday afternoon and will be seen
at the local grounds to-day in the first of
a series with Dcs Moines. The recent trip
was the moat disastrous of the season.
It is the first trip that the team has not
won more than half its games. Bad um
piring, it is alleged, handicapped the
team to some extent and several casual
ties were reported to players. McConnell
is laid up with a split finger, and Brashear
and Wadsworth are indisposed, Frank
Mullane. a clever Minneapolis amateur,
will be behind the bat in the present
series and Law will go back to his place at
the lirst bag.
Denver and St. Joseph played the only
game in the Western Association yester
day. Maupin kept the hits well scattered
and Denver never scored after the first
inning. The score:
Denver. r hp c St. Joe. r hp c
Preston rf.. 1 0 1 0 Flood 2b .. 0 1 4 1
McHale cf. 1 1 0 0 Hall 3b ..0030
Mohler 2b.. 0 2 0 0 Hulswitt ss 1 2 1 0
Everitt lb.. 0 114 2 Schrall If.. 0 0 1 0
Jones If ... 0 1 1 0 Geyer rf ... 7 8 0 0
Dundon 3b. 0 0 2 2 Doin c ... 0 0 2 0
Radcliffe ss 0 1 1 0 Davis lb ..1 3 14 0
Sullivan c 0 1 8 0 Ilon'man cf 1 1 1 0
Frisk p... 0 1 0 0 Maupin p.. 1 0 1 0
Totals ..2 827 4 Totals ..5 9 27 1
Denver 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
St. Joseph 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 o—s
Two-base hits, Mohler, Davis, Frisk; bases
ou balls, by Frisk 3, by Maupin 2; struck
out, by Frisk 6, by Maupin 1; double plays,
Hulswitt to Flood to Davis, Dundon to Ever
itt to Dundon; time, 1:30; umpire, Ebrigat.
Standing^ of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet-
Kansas City..— 90 58 32 .G45
St. Joseph 90 53^ 38 .57S
♦Minneapolis 87 44 43 .506
St. Paul 91 46 45 .505
Omaha 88 44 44 .500
Colorado Springs 84 36 48 .429
•Dcs Moines 87 37 50 .425
Denver 85 34 SI .400
•Disputed game credited to Minneapolis.
Dee Molnes at Minneapolis.
Omaha at St Paul.
St. Joseph at Denver.
Kansas City at Colorado Springs.
St. Louis won from Cincinnati yesterday
by a timely bunching of hits in the fourth
and eighth innings. Sudhoff allowed the
Reds but eight half hits, while Hahn was
unsteady and failed at critical times. At
t> IT g
St. Louis 10040102*— 8 13 2
Cincinnati 0000 12 0 2 o—s 8 3
Batteries— and Sudhoff; Peitz and
Two Games Postponed.
Philadelphia, Aug. 12.— Philadelphia-New
York game postponed; rain.
Brooklyn, Aug. 12.—Brooklyn-Boston game
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lest. Pet.
Pittsburg 89 54 35 .607
Philadelphia 91 54 37 .593
St. Louis 96 55 , 41 .573
Brooklyn 92 48 44 .522
Boston 89 43 46 .483
New York 84 37 47 .440
Cincinnati 91 37 54 .407
Chicago 98 37 61 .377
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Boston at New York.
Boston and Philadelphia quit even at the
close of a double-header which was played
at Boston yesterday. Boston took the
first by hitting the ball when men were on
bases. For six innings in the second game
the home team failed to register a hit against
Plank, but in the seventh Hemphill broke tho
ice with a two-bagger and in the ninth scored
tho only run on Stahl's three-bagger and a
passed ball. Slow fielding behind Mitchell
enabled Philadelphia to pile up seven runs
R TT E
Boston 0020 00 3 1 ♦—6 10 3
Philadelphia 0000 00 0 o—o 7 2
teatteries—Schreck and Winters; Powers
R H E
Boston 0000 00 0 0 I—l 5 4
Philadelphia 10 0 0 2 0 0 4 o—7 13 2
Batteries—Criger and Mitchell; Powers and
Cleveland played corner-lot ball yesterday,
Chicago piled up a big score against them.
Dowling was wild and was hit hard, receiv
ing the worst support possible, nine errors
being made in addition to several misjudged
plays. Griffith, while hit rather hard kept
the hits well scattered. Attendance, 2.310%
R H E
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 110 0 o—2 10 9
Chicago 36 0 2 10 I—l 7 18 1
Batteries—Woods and Dowling; Sullivan
Errors loat the game for Detroit
played at Milwaukee yesterday. Both Garvin
and Miller pitched splendidly. The feature
of the game was Anderson's home run drive
over the left field fence, a feat that has been
performed less than half a dozen times since
the park was opened. Attendance, 1,696.
T> XT tti
Milwaukee 0042 00 0 0 o—6 6 0
Detroit 0 10001002—4 8 3
Batteries— and Garvin;. Shaw and
Miller. 1 }X.''-I I*'.!
No Game at Washington.
Washington, Aug. 12.—Washington-Balti
more game postponed on account of rain.
Chicago at Cleveland.
Baltimore at Washington.
Philadelphia at Boston. '
Standing: of tbe Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago 94 59 35 62S
Boston .....92 53 39 .676
Baltimore ...... 89 50 39 .562
Detroit 95 50 45 59*5
Philadelphia .........91 45 . 46 '495
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAH
Cleveland 90 39 61 .433
Washington 89 37 52 .416
Milwaukee 96 35 61 .365
In the City.
The Cyclones of St. Paul defeated the
Belangers of this city, Sunday, 18 to 6.
Ed Dougherty's Oolts would like a game'
for Sunday forenoon with any amateur team
In the city. Address damea Agnew, 100
Royalaton avenue N.
The Rapid Runners desire a game with any
12 or 13-year-old aggregation in the city, the
Northwestern Caskets preferred. K. Brooks,
manager, 203 Third street N.
The R., F. & H. team will meet any 16 or
17-year-old "team in the city or state. The
R., F. & H.'g have games scheduled for this
month with the St. Louis Park second team,
the Lyndale Stars and the Fabers, and would
like to try conclusions with the Monroe
Packing company team and the Glenwood
The Quicksteps defeated the Medicine Lake
Sluggers yesterday, 1 to 0. The Quick
steps want a game with the Fabers for next
Sunday. A. Frlck, manager, care Minne
apolis Dry Goods company.
The Minneapolis Comets again won Sunday
by defeating a picked team from the Central
high school and the Yosts by the score of
8 to 1, the feature of the game being the star
pitching of Harrington, who struck out sev
enteen men, allowing only four hits. For
games, address Bob Given, 2509 Washington
The Crescent Juniors defeated the Broncho
Busters by a score of 6to 3. Batteries-
Fritz and Hentschell; Clucky and Zorne.
The Oak Hills, of St. Louis Park, defeated
the R., P. & H. team, Suday;, score, 10 to 7.
Batteries—Stevenson and Erickson; Bloom
and Fleischbfcin. Any 16-year-old team want
ing games with the winners Should address
P. Depew, St. Louis Park.
The Minneapolis Threshing Machine com
pany baseball team defeated the Metropoli
tan team, at Ortonville, Minn., last Sunday,
by the score of 9 to 1. Batteries—For Thresh
ers, Odegard and Thielen; Metropolitans,
Campbell and Owen. Odegard struck out
fifteen of the twenty-nine men who faced
him. The heavy hitting of the Threshers
was the other main feature. Richard, of
The Gluek Brewing company baseball club
challenges any team in Minnesota for Sunday
games. It would be pleased to make ar
rangements with Still-water for a game, or a
series of games. Address all communications
to P. C. Thielen, manager, care Gluek Brew
Austin, Minn., Aug. 13.—Litchfteld and Wa
seca met again at Austin this afternoon and
will play another game at the same place
to-morrow. Litchfield has signed Pitcher
McGill of the St. Paul team, also a hard-hit
ting outfielder named Tucker, and they pur
pose to go after their rivals hard.
White Bear, Aug. 13.—White Bear defeated
Toozes' team here yesterday, Ito 0. It was a
great pitchers' battle. The winning run was
made in the ninth inning.
Rushford, Minn., Aug. 13.—An interest
ing game was played here Sunday
between the Houston Browns and the
Rushford Kids, the score resulting 4 to 2
in favor of the Kids. Batteries—Parish and
Amodt; Tagland and Kiratson.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Aug. 13.—Fort Dodge,
lowa, defeated the Sioux Falls baseball
team on the local . grounds yester
day by a score of 8 to 6. This makes a
game each, Sioux Falls having won yes
terday by a score of 2 to 0.
Grand Forks, N. D. ( Aug. 13.—The game
here yesterday afternoon between Cavalier
and the local club was called in
the seventh inning on account of a heavy
storm. The locals took another balloon as
cension, the game resulting 7 to 3 in favor
Oelwein, lowa, Aug. 13.—Oelweln defeated
Webster City Sunday in a pitchers' battle by
the score of 5 to 3. Batteries, Bantz and
Dwyer, Drumway and Householder.
Delano, Minn., Aug 13.—The Delano Millers
defeated the Flour City or Clippers In a fast
game of ball here Sunday by the score of 7
Luverne, Minn., Aug. 13.—Adrian defeated
Pipestone Sunday. The score was 9 to 7.
INVADER WAS AHEAD
The Canadian Boat Turns the Tables
Chicago, Aug. 13.—The second race of
the international series for the Canada's
cup was won yesterday by the Royal Can
adian Yacht club challenger, Invader, in
12-knot breeze and a smooth sea, almost
as easily as the defender, the Cadillac of
the Detroit Boat club, won the first race
on Saturday last.
The rival yachts were tested on these
points of sailing during the race, a two
mile beat in a very light wind, a close
reach for seven mile© and a quarterly run
off the wind for nine miles and in point of
sailing and practically at every moment
during the race the Cadillac was beaten
by the Invader.
Such a decisive victory by the Canadian
yacht came as a great surprise to the ma
jority of the talent and it is now thought
that if breezes of fifteen miles an hour or
less prevail during the next two or three
days the challenger will win and the cup
won by the Genessee for the Chicago
Yacht club two years ago will be taken
back to Canada as it was demonstrated
yesterday that Invader in light air can
beat Cadillac to windward. The Canadian
yacht clearly outpointed the defender
when both were footing equally. The race
tomorrow will be over the triangular
course, as on Saturday last.
Will Follow the Fair Circuit.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Aug. 13.—A string of six
Winona and St. Charles horses has been
entered for the Galesville fair next week, and
after that will follow the Wisconsin fair cir
cuit. The Winona horses entered are Gus
Schoewe's Queen S. t Anton Heim's Doc Col
bert and V. Simpson's Giovanna.
Must not be confounded with common
cathartic or purgative pills. Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills are entirely unlike them
in every respect. One trial will prove
He Ran Like "Bob" Dunn
"'Bob" Dunn, state auditor and all
around good fellow, is under suspicion.
Dunn is at his home, Princeton, Minn.,
taking a vacation. If he were only in St.
Paul he could clear himself.
Friday (Dan Spaulding, a deputy game
warden at Princeton, was out in the coun
try a few miles, when he spied in a field
near by a man with a gun and a well filled
bag. Chickens are not ripe yet, end the
heavy bag looked like chickens. So
Spaulding started for the hunter, but the
hunter saw him about the same time, and
started for the woods. Spaulding was
soon in full cry, and pressed the hunter
so hotly that he had to throw off ballast.
He dropped the gun and then the bag,
which had six chickens in it. Relieved of
WANTS A MONOPOLY
Country's Bicycle Trade Said to Be
TRUST IS SUING AT MILWAUKEE
Smith Letters Patent of 1888 the
Bone of Contention—Test
Cave Affect ins All.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 13.~A monopoly
of the entire bicycle trade of the country
will be secured by the American Bicycle
company (the trust) if it wins a suit be
gun in the United States court to-day.
The Wisconsin Wheel Works of Racine is
The company brings suits to restrain
the Racine manufacturers from infringing
on letters patent granted in 1838 to Will
iam E. Smith. This patent covers the
bottom bracket and the front fork device
of the bicycle, two of the salient parts,
without making use of which it will be im
possible-to construct a bicycle. When Mr.
Smith patented his bicycle in 1888 the
safety bicycle first came into the field.
The patent was not pushed, however, al
though it is claimed a bicycle cannot be
constructed that does not conflict with the
rights given to Mr. Smith under the pat
If the company is successful in the pres
ent suit it is stated suits will be begun
against all of the large concerns through
out the country. The trust some time ago
submitted an offer to many makers to sell
the right to use the patent at a premium.
It is understood the price asked at the
time was $1 a bicycle.
In addition to an injunction the trust
company asks that the defendant company
be required to account. The Wisconsin
Wheel Worjks is an independent concern.
The suit will be a test case and it will be
watched with interest throughout the
THE LAW OBEYED
Little Illegal Chicken Shooting, Says
"I do not believe there is much illegal
shooting this summer," says Sam Fuller
ton. "I have been getting all sorts of re
ports from Bird Island and Olivia. My
informants said that hunters were thick
In the fields there every Sunday. I deter
mined to see for myself. Saturday night I
went down to Bird Island, put up at an
out-of-the-way place, so as to see no one
that I knew, and started out early Sunday
morning in a livery rig. I drove all day,
and covered the whole territory in a
radius of fourteen miles around Bird
Island, and from morning to night I did
not hear a gun or see a. man with gun
or dog. There wasn't any chicken hunting
about Bird Island Sunday. I know that for
LOST BY A TACK
Constiution Comeg In a. Few Sec-
onds Behind Columbia.
Newport, R. 1., Aug. 13. —The Columbia
won the race over the triangular course
of thirty miles yesterday on a time allow
ance by thirty seconds although the Con
stitution covered it in thirty-three seconds
less than the champion of 1899.
The finish was the exciting feature of
the contest. Within a mile of the line
the Constitution made a short tack. This
undoubtedly cost her the race. Both boats
were close-hauled and coming in on the
starboard tack with the Constitution a
full two minutes in the lead.
Suddenly Captain Rhodes put the Con
stitution about on the port tack crossed
the Columbia's bow and immediately
tacked again. The Columbia kept to the
starboard tack and in the short time the
new boat was gathering headway after the
last tack, reached through her and went
Then followed an exciting moment. Sud
denly the Constitution put about and made
for the line. The Columbia followed at
once but the new boat had the advantage
and with better speed was well away
while the old boat was tacking.
No corrected time can be given as the
boats have not yet been remeasured as
Lipton Sails To-morrow.
New York Sun Special Service.
London, Aug. 13.—The Chronicle says that
Sir Thomas Upton and Designer Watson will
sail for New York on the White Star line
steamer Teutonic Wednesday. Sir Thomas
will go little ashore until after the race. He
will entertain a large party on the Erin, in
cluding Lord Lonsdale, Mr. and Mrs. George
Keppel, Charles Russell and Mr. and Mrs.
Membership to Be Limited.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Aug. 13.—Important action
has been taken by the Meadowbrook Goi;
Club in limiting its male membership to 100.
This limit has now nearly been reached, and
after it has been reached a waiting list will
be established. It is desired not to have
the membership so large as to crowd the
links. Professor Watson of Minneapolis, who
has been here for the past week giving expert
instruction, will return home thi3 evening,
A force of men is at work getting the links
into the best possible shape for the coming
tournament. The greens are being rolled and
the course in all its details improve*
his burden, he soon distanced Spaulding,
who contented himself with the gun and
"We don't know who the fellow was,"
said Sam Fullerton this morning, "but we
have our suspicions. He was tall and of
a sandy complexion, and he rah like Bob
Dunn's friends in the capital cay they
can prove an alibi for him. "You say he
had shot six chickens?" queried George
Flynn. "Well, it wasn't Dunn then.
That's an alibi for him."
Captain Whitney agrees with Flynn.
"Once when I went chicken shooting with
Dunn," cays the captain, "he shot at a
bird and hit a farmer's cow. Oh, that
Princeton fellow couldn't have been
ypll^^l^ooiicaoiftes less Tl>an Hal> Price>
fflllffillßnfßF '^^ It's our policy that forces the issue. They
sm*WmmjsUp are the finest sort of stylish clothes, the
V I Mm remainder of lines of the past season
• lyili f robaDig a Hiousandi suits In the lots, ranging In
Jril II - value $l 2» $15» $18«$20 oii<i some Wgliei> »'" ey^
'^vS'lli Sill be sold prior to showing our new fall stocks that are fast arriving.
" Jw ■111 Hllifl The loss seonis immense, yet we are selling our A«v WW
jm Wm Qh|B profits. The suits cost us nothing—we mean to cash y£ &&&&
fiLJKIf illf in our profit by giving you values that are simply
f^^mit I^^ immense. All sizes in stylish cuts of serges, thib- gm ||| .
ets, Canadian tweeds, - black cassimeres, rich wor- ,
steds and clays. Pick from $12.00, $15,00, $18.00,
V: - $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00, for ...."......:;.......
• ■ ■>'-"'-'* . '■'■' :"■■'••'. . - . - .\.,..- ■■ -•-.. •-'■•,■■ ■ -;•; -■ . •■ - ■ j ... .
XSAA i^iSlililll^l Siilff^ Latest fashions. Most comfortable Summer
IWI ridilllCl 5U815. S»it made Coats made & m A A
* skeleton with deep face- |~* ; |1 |l
ing. Trousers are adjustable with swell turn up, in grayish, P^^ #\j \j
pearlish stripes in dark or light > effects. Suits worth up to B__
$12.00. At choice f0r.... ..*.. .................... ,i:. ;.■.-...: %$ =
CHESS GAMES AT EXCELSIOR
First game of the Tourney, Northwestern
Chess Association, second annual tourna
ment, Aug. 12, 1901. F. A. Huxmann, Min
neapolis, vs. Mr. Couper, Northfleld.
I—P to K4 I—P to K4
2—P to Q4 2—PxP
3—P to QB3 3—PxP
4—B to QB4 4—B to QKts(l)
s—BxP eh s—Kxß
6—QtoKtSch 6—X to Ksq
7—Qxß 7—Q to K2
B—QxQ eh B—KtxQ
9—KtxP 9—P to KR3
30—Kt to KB3 10—P to Q3
11—B to K3 11—P to QR3
12—Castles(QR) 12—B to KKto
13—R to Q2 13—QKt to B3
14—R to Ksq 14—R to KB sq(2)
15—Kt to Q4 1&—B to KR4
16—KttoK6(3) 16—X to Q2
17—KtxR eh 17—RxKt
18—P to KB4 18—B to B2
19—P to K5 19—Kt to Kto
21—B to QBS 21-^KtxP eh
23—RxP eh 23—X to Ksq
24—R to Q4 24—R to B2
25—QR to K4 25—8 to Q4
26—RxKt eh 26—RxR
27—RxR eh 27—X to QQ sq
28—RxKKtP 28—X to Bsq
29—BtoKt6 29—P to KR4
30—R to Kto 30—B to B2
31—R to B5 eh 31—X to Q2
32—R to B7 eh 32—X to K3
33—P to B5 eh 33—X to B3
34—8 to Q4 eh 34—Resigns.
Time, 65 minutes.
(l)Kt to KB3 is stronger.
(2) BxKt would have given Mack a strong
(3) Winning exchange.
* KING'S GAMBIT.
E. P. Elliott. N. M. McLeod.
(Minneapolis.) (St. Paul.)
I—P to K4 I—P to K4
2—P to KB4 (a) 2—PxP
3—Kt to KB3 3—P to Kt4
4—B to B4 4—P to Q3
5—P to KR4 5—P to KKt5
6—Kt to Kto 6—Kt to KR3
7—P to Q4 7—P to KB3
B—Kt to K6 B—Q to K2
9—P to Q5 9—BxKt.
10—PxB * 10—Kt to QB3
11—Kt to QB3 11—Kt to K4
12—Kt to Q4 12—Q to JCt2
13— BxP 13—KtxB
14—P to K7 14—X to Q2
16—QxP eh 16—X to B3
17—Q to K2 17—Kt to K4
19—P to QR4 19—X to Q2
20—Q to Kto eh 20—X to B
21—Q to R5 21—Q to Kt2
23—Castles 23—Kt to B3
24—Q to R8 eh 24—Kt to Xt
25—KR to Xt , 25—QxKR
26—R to Kt7 26—Q to QBS
27 —White announces mate in four moves (c).
(a) Bold opening for tourney play.
(b) This sacrifice gives White a winning
(c) The close, like the entire game, Is
G. B. Spencer (St. P. R. Herwig (Mil-
Paul) White— waukee) Black—
I—P to K4 I—P to K4
2—Kt to KB3 2—Kt to QB3
3—B to QKto 3—Kt to Q5
4—Kt to QB3 4—P to QB3
s—B to B4 5—P to Q?
6—P to Q3 6—B to Kt2
7—Castles 7—P to KR3
B—KtxKt 8— PxKt
9—Kt to K2 9—B to B3
10—P to KB4 10—B to K3
11—B to Kt3 11—Kt to K2
12—Q to X 12—BxB
13—RPxB 13—P to B4
14—Kt to Kt3 14—B to Rf,
15—R to B3 15—Castle?
16—Q to K2 In—Xt to Kt3
17—Kt to Bo 17—R to Xl
18—B to Q2 18—Kt to R
19—R to KR3 19—Kt to Kt3
20—R to KB 20—R to K3
21—Q to R5 21—B to B3
22—QR.to B3 22—X to B
23—P to KKKt4 23—X to X
24—P to Kto 24—PxP
25—PxP 25—8 to K4
26—Q to R7 26—X to Q2
28—QxB 28—Kt to K4
29—R to B5 29—Q to KKt. '
31—R to R7 31—X to Xl
32—X to B2 32—R (K3) to Kt3
33—8 to B4 33—P to B3
34—RxKtP 34JKt to Kts
35—X to B5 35—PxP
36—BxQP 36—Kt to R3
37—RxBP 37—P to Kto eh
38—X to Kt3 38— Rxß
39—R to BS 39—R to Q
40—R (BS) 40—P to R4
41—X to Rl 41—R to Kt6
42—PxP 42—R to R
43—X to Kts 43—Kt to Xt
44—X to Kt6 44—X to R6
TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 13, 1901.
45—P to Kt4 46—R to Q3
46—X to Kt7 4G—Kt to R3
47-P to K5 47-R to Q4
48—P to Kta 48—Kt to B4
49—X to B6 49—R to Bfi
50-K to K6 50-Kt to K6
Rt»B7—Mate in 3.
Summary o* First Day'i Play.
Won . Lost.
Huxmann, Minneapolis 1 1
Thompson, Minneapolis y% l»&
Spencer, St. Paul 2 0
Friedlander, Fargo 2 0
Stacy, Minneapolis 1^ 1%
Htne, Missouri 1 1
Elliott, Minneapolis 2 0
Thayer, Minneapolis Vz 2%
Herwig, Milwaukee 0 2
Jacobs, Dcs Moines 2 0
Couper, Northfleld 1 1
Bigelow, St. Paul i/2 1%
Clark, Minneapolis Vi lte
Rogers, Milwaukee 1 1
MacLeod. St. Paul 1 1
Smith, Michigan 14 Hi
N. B.—Drawn games count a half game
won and a hair game lost
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money in.
CATABBH [.DEAFNESS | WOMAH'S IU.S j LUNGS
pmx YOU MAKE NO MISTAKE
/ HHk When you consult the Specialists of this «r«e-m ■— ■-» —
X *m*.- 4wH Institute. WE GUARANTEE v«>u ex- EHB*^C"B«
W^* Wm Pert «klll,falthtul.consclentlous services, H^ CONSULTATION
i>«^ MiSWi Q uick and permanent cures. EOB Hrmnaikii«
<4|L^9 URGESTand BEST INSTITUTE P ; E B D'CINt
H WsuJM for tretlnf7 these diseases west of Chi- ■ i A-WAT . -
jy^jß 'f lyoucE tean day for BymPt °m blaDk> " EXAMINATION
*§My eUAiIANTY DOCTORS 2^eSXn, vnn,
I VABICOCELE | WEAK MEH | BLOCB POISON | PRIVATE DISEASES
Piles Cured Easily
A new treatment, local application, in
ternal and external, , safe, sure, no
failure. DR. WILKINS* PILE CURE
stops all itching and bleeding at first ap
plication; no extras; full week's treat
ment in each package. IT CURES. Dr.
Wilkins Medicine Co., Station C, Milwau
kee; E; H. Weinhold. 528 Nicollet; Gamble
& Ludwig, Hennepin and Third; A. D.
Thompson Drug Co., Ist Ay S and 3d St;
West Hotel Drug Store. Your druggist
can get it of E. H. Weinhold, Distributor.
Selection of the choicest ma
terial is our invariable rule; and
there's method in our brewing—
"uniform quality, cleanliness,pur
ity" maybe taken as our compos
- •«" '
TOWC FOR WEAK NEIVES ANO WEAK BOMES
--^ DmgjisU or Dlraot. . ■*
VAL. BLATZ BREWING CO. MILWAUKEE
Minneapolis Branob— 1810 Slxtb St. So.
aT BABBERy SUPPLIES
Idsw;;. 1;^ AND CUTLERY.
JLCi! .' sb«tr«, Kutri aad dipper*
JlM^ R. H. HEGENER r
<^^' ae7 mooLLET avewue.
_, Bit Ola • non-poIfOBOTM
UTjjKk BPI^KZ^ rem«dy for Gonorrhoea,
v>a^r»iiiif7^l Ole«t, Spermatorrhoea,
Jmt§T CURES lfl WhitM, unnatural dli-
BSSranla 1 <o 5 dijt. ja charge*, or »nr infiamma
ai£y Osaraatecd m m tioa, irritation or ulcera
ii -f rnrcot eoßUjlon *'oa of nmcooi mem
raiHEEYiNS GHEHICAIGO. brane.. Non-aitringent.
m-aM& ». u .. _ . njq-gj Sola By Drnnutl.
A' f>y ezprcM, prepaid, for
ifrTM |1.00. ur 3 bottles, 12.75.
Vl>iJpgp aß Ciicilttr tent oa rwmeat.
H»Te yoa Sore Throat. Ptupies, Copper Colored
Spota, Aches, Old Sorea, Uloera La Mouth. Ualr
Falnajr? Write OOOK fCttSEDY 00., *H
Masoulo Temple, Obk»»«, 111., for proofs of
cures. C*p4ui $BOO,OM. We solicit the moat
obstinate cases. We hare ov\r©d the wont aum
in 14 to 85 day* MO-paae Book FrM