Newspaper Page Text
-' ''••" .': '.j'' :; " -.-. lilj^^te^ BMta< L aJTi BBfflß^B^^^Tß * fif fIU Mm jpaSEggja^P^S ril k ft w/JI «9 i# B %. 1m Rl a I fBB ff&S » A h h f A iLJSv I IV. S. CONRAD I SOLE DISTRIBUTOR, H MINNEAPOLIS. ST. PAUL.| Preserve Your Hardwood Floors. If worn gray or black, use Floor Re storer first, then polish with Atlas Floor Polish, Johnson's Prepared Wax, or Butcher's Boston Polish. _'_ " —s^s^. These will do the Telephones: 1^ MISS. 937. Hotel === VICTORIA 27th Street, Broadway and sth Aye., New York European jfjSjgffifjgfo Absolutely Plan Fireproof In the centre of tie shopping: and theatre district A Modern Fint-clus Hotel. Complete la all Its appoint. menu. Furnishings and decorations new throughout. Accom modatious for 500 guess: 150 suites with baths. Hot ana cold water and telephone in every room. Cuisine unexcelled. OEORQE W. SWEENEY. Prop. PTWFEES ©eruptions, blackheads, enlarged i pores, red nose, red,rough hands, I and all affections of the skin land scalp are speedily and per ■ manently cured at your home. " Full information with, book free. DERriATOLOaiST WOODBURY, 163 State St.,cor.nonroe,Chicago it "A Beer V Quality" Quality represented by a flavor that is pronounced and decidedly pleasing üß^o^s B^Bv^^ ■■■■ A ' Brewed from the choicest compon ents obtainable, by the most modern and correct methods. BLATZ MALT-VIVINE (Noa-ta toxicant) SPRING TONIC. Druggist* or direct. Val Blatz Brewing Co.. Milwaukee. Minneapolis Branch, 1816 6th at S. MM Telephone 206. REFINED LEAD BONUS Dominion Government "Will Give One of *5 a Ton. Vancouver, B. C, May 18.—Advices from Ottawa state that the Dominion gov ernment has decided to give a bonus of 95 a ton for Canadian refined lead. The bonus will be available in the same way as the iron bonus. BflD TASTE IN YOUR MOUTH A Coated Tongue Cured with Cascarine That bad taste in your mouth, bad coated tongue, that sallow complexion means that your liver'and stomach are out of order and that you need for your system a tonic laxative. If you have gas on the stomach, why not cure it? Some of these days it will ruin your health by causing some dangerous disease. That un comfortable feeling in your stomach and abdomen causes your headache, your vom iting and your depression. "That feeling," if you allow It to continue, will make you an invalid for life and no remedy will do you any good. Cascarine will cure you if you will follow the directions on the bottle and you will be on the road to recovery in a short time. Cascar ine is made from roots, herbs, barks, plants and berries, nature's true remedies. It stimulates the secretions, improves the appetite, purifies the blood and tones up the system in general. Don't take pills or tablets for your troubles; they are very injurious. The stomach is too delicate an organ to take remedies that gripe and upset it. Remember Cascarine is pleasant to take and will agree with you. It cures constipation, dyspepsia, stomach and bowel complaints. At your druggist, 50 cents per bottle. Rea Bros. & Co., Manu facturers, Minneapolis, Louisville and New York. We will spfrnd free to any address a valuable booklet on diseases of the stom ach, liver, Sidneys and bowels and one week's sample treatment, for 10 cents in •»»*mps to corver postage. SPORTS TAKE DEFEAT BADLY lowa "U" Distanced in Track Meet by U. of M. UNIVERSITY WINS TEN EVENTS lovra Gets Three, Thanks to Wa,rner —Minnesota Took Second Place In Six Events. It was a woe-begone looking lot of young men who departed for lowa City, lowa, last night. Mid the strains of "Ski u-niah." the lowa "U" tfack team, which had been touted as an all-round aggrega tion of record-breakers made an uncere monious exit from the battle grounds, with nothing to brag of but the showing of Warner, who got first place in the three weight throwing events—the shot put, discus throw and hammer throw. Minnesota won every other event hand ily—the seven runs, the two jumps and the pole vault. Second place was also ac corded Minnesota in six events. As only firsts counted in the final results the Hawkeyes were deprived of the solace of scoring next best which might Wave been theirs had they only been onto the points of the several games they were up against. Took the Defeat I nsraeefully. The lowans took a fair and square de feat in decidedly ungraceful fashion. "This settles it," said one of the lowa trainers, as his proteges one by one failed to "represent." "We won't have any thing more to do with this university. They've tricked us out of this meet. Xo wonder we couldn't do anything on a track like this. They are used to it. lam con vinced from the way each race has been run that if we had them down in lowa I we would have taken every event hands down." A Great Ran. The most sensational performance of the afternoon was Harris' great run in the half mile. He was assisted incidentally by Riebeth in a clever bit of legitimate jock eying. Riebeth set a furious pace at the start, and kept the lead until half way round on the second lap. Then Harris, who had been tagging Board man ot lowa, forged ahead in a tremendous spurt and came down the stretch fresh and strong with a wide gap between him and Board man, who was well winded at the finish. The time was 1:59, which knocked a little more than five seconds off the university record. Harris and Tebbit ran first and second in the quarter-mile run. Bockman won out easily in the three events in which he participated—the 100 --yard dash land the two hurdle races. Came won the mile run; Boeckman fin ished first in the 220-yard dash, and Smith had the lead in the pole vault. Results. The summaries: Quarter-Mile Run—Marris (M.), won; Teb bit (M.), second; time, 53 4-5. One Hundred Yard Dash—Bockman (M.), won; Salisbury (I.), second; time, 10 2-5. One Hundred and Twenty Yard Hurdle — Bockman (M.), won; Call (I.), second; time, 16 2-6. Half Mile Run—Harris (M.), won; Eoard man (I.), second; time, 1:59. Two Hundred and Twenty Yard Dash— Boeckman (M.), won; Tebbitt (M.), second; time. 24. Two Hundred and Twenty Yard Hurdle — Bockman (M.), won; Dye (1.), second; time, 27 2-5. Mile Run—Calne (M.), won; Brackett (I.), second; time, 4:56 2-5. Running High Jump—Tate (M.) and Mc- Pherson (M.) tied for first; height, 5 feet 7 inches. Pole Vault—Smith (M.), won; Brackett (I.), second: height, 9 feet 8 inches. Running Broad Jump—Tate (M.), won; Col lins (M.), second: distance, 20 feet. Discus Throw—Warner (I.), won; Hull (I.), second; distance, 106.1 feet. Shot Put—Warner (I.), won; Mueller (M.), second; distance, 38.1 feet. Hammer Throw—Warner (I.), won; Fran jcis (M.), second; distance, 114 feet. THEY WERE TIRED Hot Weather Too Much for St. Paul Athletes. The St. Paul Central High School field | day was held yesterday at the state fair ! grounds. In the one-mile run Shepherd i had the race won by three yards when he fell in a faint within a few feet of the finish. The summary: Hundred yard dash: Stringer, first; O'Brien, second; time. 10 2-5. Quarter-mile bicycle: McGregor, first; Zimmerman, second; time, 27. One hundred and twenty yard high hurdle: O'Brien, first: Stringer, second; time, IT. Shot put: O'Brien, first; Hollingshead, sec ond; distance, 37 feet 7 inches. One mile bicycle: McGregor, first; Frost, second; time. 2:45 4-5. Running Mgh Jump: Robinson, first; Mc- Donald, second: height, 5. feet 1 inch. Quarter mile run: O'Brien, first; Stringer, second: time, 55 3-5. Mile run: Barton, first; Podlosky, second; time, 6:26 2-5. It was in this event that Shepherd fell when within a yard of the line, with a lead of three yards. 220-yard dash: Stringer, first; O'Brien, sec ond; time, 24. Two-mile bicycle: McGregor, first; Frost, second; time, 5:24. Half-mile run: Swenson, first; Dickens, second; time, 2:16. Running bread Jump: O'Brien, first; ; Stringer, second; distance, 19 feet 3 inches. 220-yard low hurdle: Stringer, first; Sand born, second. BRYX MAWR IH LI\E Club's Golf Experts Preparing for ; the Farlbanlt Men. Bryn Mawr's best golf players are work ing hard these days getting into shape for the meet with Faribault May 30. Up to date the top-notchers are Professor J. X. Greer and W. A. Lahead, who are mak ing daily averages in practice play of 82 or 82 for eighteen holes. Others who have developed encouragingly have these scores to their credit: W. M. Sawyer, 85; C. S. Brackett, 86; G. C. Shroyer, 88; A. B. Cutts, 88; E. W. Alger, 90; E. P. Gates, 86; Charles Sawyer, 90; F. C. Huntington, 92; H. E. Legg. 85; H .L. Murray, 98; George K. Belden, 96; F. W. Guilbert, 98; \Y. R. Murray, 100; F. L. Mulford, 105; George B. Xorris, 102; P. Jarvls, 106; i Thomas P. Pease, 110; F .H. Lusk. 108. j At the club meeting Monday night, the . treasurer's report showed that the club would be free from debt by Aug. 1 and would have a handsome balance on hand. There are 182 members in the club. The limit is 200. All spare funds are being expended on the greens. AFTER MIMKAHDA'S SCALP Opening; of Golf Season at Town and Country Club. The formal opening of the Town and I Country golf links took place this* after noon. The second competition will take place May 25. —The best players in these . two contests will constitute the team to do battle with the Minikahda club in the match game to be played Saturday, June 1. The fourteenth position will be open to competition to all players each Satur i day afternoon during the season. , There will be a putting contest for women at 4 o'clock this afternoon. Qualifying at Minikahda. The second and final eighteen-hole quali fying round for the team was played at Minikahda this afternoon. There was a i large attendance, and players who made ! any kind of a showing last Saturday made a hard fight for places on the team. AFTER TRIPLE CEXTIRY James Mcllrath Goes After the Rec ord on Norttafleld Course. James Mcllrath .of St. Paul, left Rice park at S o'clock tflis morning with the THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. intention of establishing a triple century record over the Northneld course. "j He will also endeavor to : break the double century record of eighteen hours and four minutes now held by W. A. Powers of .St. Paul. Mellrath was in shape for his big undertaking. Among those who witnessed i the start were A. .L.' Mace, who has of- ] fered a handsome gold 'medal for. the best triple century run this season. Turf Summaries. St. Louis , (Fair Grounds)— Miss Mac Day, Maria Klena, Ducnsssa, Blink, Eugenia S., Irish Jewell. Si . ■ ■ ' Cincinnati (Latonia)—Janowood, Golden Glitter, Johnnie McCarty, Winter, Aladdin, Farrell. Cincinnati (Newport)— Queen Quality, Meggs. Sague Nay, Miss Redwood, Handrail, Ben O'Fallen. Chicago (Worth)— John Drake, Herodiade, Ecome, Natural Gas. Ohnet, Excelsls. San Francisco (Oakland) —Nonle, - Yellow tail, Carlo, Gauntlet, Escalante, Jim Hall. Will Rave Anyway. . New York, May 18.—The Mail and Express says: Correspondence between Thomas W. Lawson of Boston, owner of the ninety-foot yacht Independence, and the America's cup committee has reached such un acute state of bitterness on the part of the Boston man that the committee ha.- decided to break off all negotiations and to bar that boat, not only from the trial races to select a defender to meet the Shamrock 11., but from all other events over which the New York Yacht club will have jurisdiction. The correspondence has been turned over to the printers and will be given to the newspapers. The statement is made tiiat Mr. Lawson intimated that the boat would be raced in the trials iv spite of the New York Yach: club. Gentlemen's Driving- Club. Special to The Journal. Furgo, X. D.. May 18.—A gentlemen's driv ing club has been organized with G. S. Bar-jes president, Ike Herbst vice p7esid^nt. James. Sutherland secretary and treasurer. A track will bo arranged on the old fair grounds and will be in shape for gome races by the date of the fire festival. Horsemen of Fargo once had a splendid racing organization, but per mitted it to lapse. -There are several blue blooded equines iv the city and owners want some place for speeding and will hold some races during the reason. Wisconsin Beats Illinois. Madison, Wis., May 18.—Wiscon.sin brnke three of her own track records and won out in the dual meet with Illinois yester.'.ay, 76^ to 35* - Illinois took five out of fourteen firsts. The new records mnde were in the quarter mile, 50 2-5 seconds; two mile, 10:13; high jump, 6 feet St. Paul Lacrosse Club Social. The St. Paul Lacrosse club held its annual smoke social and vaudeville entertainment at the rooms of the Amateur Athletic associa tion, St. Paul, last nisht The features of the show were the fencing bout between Pro fessor Ross, instructor of the association, and Arthur B. Mallett, champion of the north west, aud a boxing match on roller skates between "Thunderbolt" Smith and Frauk Chllds. Music was furnished by the Twin City orchestra. Baraboo Gun < luh Shoot. Special to The Journal. Baraboo, Wis., May 18.—At the regular shoot of the Baraboo Valley Gun club yes terday, the following score was made at twenty-five blue rocks: M. H. Mould, 21; Rev. J W. Hargrave, 18; L. M. Jacobs, la; J. A. Moore, 15; W. A. McFebridge, 14; E. L. Ross, 13; Frank Lawson, 10. Sheerness Wins 1.000 Sovereigns. London, May 18.—At the Gatkick spring meeting to-day, Sir E. Vincent's Sheerness, with J. Reiff in the saddle, won the prince's handicap of 1,000 sovereigns. Seven horses ran, including Lady Massey, owned by Frank Gardner (.American), which was the favorite. Sport Notes. The Flour City cyclists went on record last evening in favor of a cycle path to the East Side by way of the steel arch bridge. They believe that the East Side shold have the path, even if it cost more than usual. The launching of Canada's cup defender Orion, built in Milwaukee, has been post poned for another week. "Major" Taylor, the colored American cy clist, and Jacquelin, the crack French rider, will try conclusions In three races at Paris May 27. Dolly Milton was recently driven a mile in 2:lu 12, the fastest mile ever trotted in May. A handicap or stake race has been an nounced for each day for the six days' race at Hawthorne park, Chicago, commencing May 27. The first day's features are the in augural three-quarter-mile sprint for 3-year olds and upwards, and the "Vernal" stakes, for 2-year-olds. Sheriff Potter of Winnebago county, Wis., has decided to co-operate with Governor La Follette and stop the match between Harry Fails and Perry Queenan of Milwaukee, in an eight-ounce bout at Omro, twelve miles from Oshkosh, to-night. In the last day's shoot at Newton, lowa, Fred Gilbert and Russell CHne of Spirit Lake won the team state trophy, killing twenty , live birds straight. In the other live bird team event, Gilbert, Texas, McKilvey, Mar shall, Kiep, Hossback, Cri&man and Graut tied by shooting straight. The lowa state high school meet was won yesterday by the West Dcs Moines high school by the narrow margin of one point. The score of the schools securing the first three places was as follows: West Dcs Moines, 27; Grlnnell, 26; Correctionville, 25. The formal opening of the Lafayette links will be held the first week in June. Pure Cotv's Millt Made sterile and guarded against contam ination, from beginning to baby's bottle, is the perfection of substitute feeding for infants. Borden's Eagle Brand Condensed Milk has stood first among infant, foods for more than forty years. Of Interest to Wheelmen. The wife of a well-known clergyman in Toledo is bringing suit against that city for |5,000 damages for personal injuries caused by a fall from her wheel. The accident was due to a bad spot in the pavement. The question of general in terest is as to whether or not a munici pality is held to the same degree of ac countability for accidents to wheelmen as for other vehicles. Of greater interest still is the fact that you can have de livered at your house at any time (day or night) a case of "Golden Grain Belt" beer to refresh you after a long ride awheel. It tones up the muscles and rests the nerves, just what you need when tired. Ride over to "The Brewery," learn how the "best beer" is made, sample it, and then you will want a case sent home. Yfilow King a* For "Goodness take" amok* it The Ax Is Stayed. Washington, May 18.—President Nick Young of the National baseball league has ruled that the, time within which the clubs of that organization shall reduce the number of their players to sixteen may extended to June 13. Piles, while usually hard to cure, are quickly healed by De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve.Beware of substitutes.Get De Witt's. To the Land of the Rising Sun. Labrador, notwithstanding its rugged ness and desolation, gives promise of be coming the Mecca of the summer tourists and votaries of the rod and gun; even in valids go there to find new life and health. The Soo Line has arranged a personally conducted excursion to this far-off land, leaving Minneapolis June 20. Full partic ulars and itinerary on application at Ticket office, 199 South Third street. Some Blgr Engines. The Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. now uses the finest type of passenger locomo tive on its through trains to Omaha, Dcs Moines, St. Louis and Chicago. Duke of Parma m* •mok* on* and you will imoki mother. Special Trains to Chlsagro Lakes and Taylors Falls, Sunday, May 19. The Northern Pacific Railway Com pany's "Duluth Short Line" will run spe cial trains to Chisago Lakes and Taylors Falls, stopping at intermediate points, next Sunday, May 19. Leaving Minne apolis at 8:25 a. m. and St. Paul at 9:05 a. m., returning, leaving Taylors Falls at 7:05 p. m. Excursion tickets to all points. Train* to the Lake, Sunday, May 19 Leave Minneapolis & St. Louis depot at 9:45 a. m., and 1:30 p. m. Returning leave Tonka Bay at 4:50 and 7:00 p. m. Round trio tickets SOc. BASEBALL FIRST WAS DEFEAT Colorado Springers Beat the Millers at Home. THE FANS WERE DISAPPOINTED It Wai Hardly fates' Fault—The Game Should Have Been Won. Nothing was wrong at Nicollet park yes terday afternoon except the ball team, and an apology is due to the fans. The horoscope was laid out very much askew for with fourteen hits to their credit, four bad errors from the opposing team and four passes from Pitcher Gaston, the millers should have made twice the num ber of tallies that gave the Colorado Springs team the victory. Over four thousand people were present. The opening day was an ideal one and the two startling games at Denver had ani mated the local fans with the idea that the millers were simply the wonders of the twentieth century. This idea re eeived a severe jolt and the newspapers were given some /'knocking" by the spec tators for handing out such unqualified praise of a new team. The players never theless work hard and if they lost yes terday, It was not because they did not try to win. C'atea Xot to Blame. The loss of the game has been blamed to young Mr. Cates, but a glance at the official scores shows quite plainly that his pitching record is far superior to that of Pitcher Gaston, the old leaguer, who worked the main battery for the visitors. Cates gave only one free transportation, while Gaston issued five besides being hit a trifle harder. The explanation of the loss lies in the fact that the hitting of the millers was not timely, in other words the majority could not connect with the ball when a safe drive was very essen tial. The home team also showed itself slow on the bases. Millers Got a Good Start. Three runs were credited to Minneapolis on the score boards before the springers had any Idea that they had a chance to win. McCreedie took the initiatory run. After he had opened the third inning with a double, Brashear advanced him, when he went out and Tannehill assisted with a single. In the next round Victor King waited for the call of four balls. Klenow's poke sent him to second. Dona hue's bad throw to second was good for another lap and Belden's single completed the second run. In the second, hits by Brashear and Cockman, a steal by the former and a second fierce throw by Tim Donahue gave the millers their third run. All this time the springers were simply in the game for exhibition purposes. The seventh was their lucky round. O'Connell and Schaeffer started it off nicely with two hits—one apiece of course. Little Holllngsworth advanced them on a sacrifice. Gaston scored one with a sin gle and the other came to the plate on McHale's out. Donahue's Compensation. To compensate for his bad work in the previous inning Tim Donahue hit the ball in the eighth and before anyone knew what was ui> # stole to second. Law's out and O'Connell's single netted the run. While everyone was laughingly predicting a sixteen-inning game, the Colorado Springs team audaciously gathered four singles in the ninth, which were all that were needed, for they enabled Gaston and McHale to, make the grand circuit. The fans had been rooting very cheer fully for about two hours, but their hearts were chilled and their voices stilled at this showing. Gaston gave McCreedie his life in the ninth and helped the game along for two passes, but nary a miller could find a safe place for the ball. Mc- Creedie scored, but he couldn't help it. The score: Mpls.— r hp c r Col. S.— r hp c Belden If ..0 3 3 0 McHale cf .1 3 2 0 McC'die rf .2 3 3 0 Hulen rf ..0 2 0 0 Con'ton cf .0 0 3 0 Donahue c.l 3 6 2 Brashear 2b.1 10 0 Hemphill lf.O 0 2 0 Tann'll lb .0 2 10 0 Law lb 0 0 8 0 Cock'an ss .0 1 4 0 O'Con'll 2b .1 2 1 0 King 3b 1 1 U 0 Schaefer 3b.1 12 1 Klelnow c.O 0 3 0 Holl'th ss .0 U 0 0 Cates p 0 3 1 0 Gaston p..1 2 1 1 Totals ..4 14 27 0 Totals ..5 13 27 4 Minneapolis 0 0 1 1 0 0 10 I—4 Colorado Springs ...0 0000021 2—5 Summary: Two-base hits, McCredie, Mc- Hale 2; bases on balls, off Gaston 4, off Cates 1; struck out, by Gaston, McCreedie, Bel€en, Congaltoo, Cates, Brashear, by Cates, Mc- Hale, Law; stolen bases, Congalton, Brashear, Donahue 2; double play, Cates to Cockman; sacrifice hits, Hulen, Hollingsworth; hit by Gaston, Congalton; left on bases, Minneapolis 11. Colorado Spriugs S; time of game, two hours; attendance, 3,500; umpire, Brennan. Lists of "Firsts." It was the first game of the season of 1901 at Nicollet park. Cates of Minne apolis pitched the first ball. McHale was the first batsman "up." McHale made the first hit. Gaiton secured the first strike out. McCreedie was the first batter struck out. Gaston issued the first pass. Brasher drew the first pass. Gaston hit the first batter. Congalton was the first one to get hit. Tim Donahue made the first error. Congalton made the first steal. Billy Hulen made the first sacrifice. McHale made the first two-bagger. McCreedie made the first run. Tannehill made the first put-out. Cates scored the first assist. Cates and Cockman executed the first double play. Beall and Glasscoclc. The "converzatione" between Manager Beall and Captain Glasscock after the game would have made some sizzling reading matter had it been possible to have reproduced it. About the time that tha millionaires were beginning to get a line on Cates, the boss hustled over to the millers' cubby hole and nervously sug gested that a change of pitchers might be a judicious move. His suggestion was not well received and the remarks after the game were necessarily a little torrid. ST. PAUL. WON Did Better Than Minneapolis In the First Home Game. Lexington park saw an opening game yesterday and it went the right way, that is, the home team won. Incidentally the saints chased the millers out of second place and took it for themselves. The game was a close one, was well played and aroused the fans. Liberal applause was given to Crooks, Dillard and McGill and to King Perry Werden. Likewise to the new captain, Jimmy Ryan. Several big bunches of flowers were handed to the king of the pie, Perry I, and also other gifts. The saints won by opportune stick work. The score: St. Paul, r hp el Denver. r hp c Crooks 2b.. 1 1 1 1 Radcliffe 3b 0 0 1 0 Dillard cf.. 1 0 5 0 Mohler 2b.. 0 0 2 1 Ryan If .... 0 1 0 OiHickey lb.. 0 1 5 0 Werden lb. 0 2 9 01 Bradley rf.. 1 1 1 0 Brain 3b ..0 1 1 0 Lewee ss... 0 18 0 Parker rf... 0 1 1 0 Preston If.. 0 1 3 0 Hugglns ss. 0 0 1 0 Brown cf... 0 0 1 0 Holmes c.l 1 9 0 J.Sullivan c 0 1 3 1 McGill p.. 01 0 OJMcNeely p. 01 0 0 Totals ... 3 827 ll Totals ... 1 624 2 St. Paul 1 110 0 0 0 0 •—3 Denver 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 o—l Earned run, Denver; stolen bases. Brain, Parker and Holmes; first base on balls, by McNeeley, Crooks, Dillard 2; first base on errors, St. Paul 1; hit by pitcher, by McOill 1; left on bases, St. Paul 5, Denver 5; struck out, by McGill 8, by McNeeley 2; double play, Dillard to Crooks to Warden. Time, 1:35. Umpire, Messmer. Attendance. 3,900. OMAHA IS BEATEN St. Joseph at Omaha Duplicates . Springer's Work at Minneapolis. Like Minneapolis, the Omaha club lost WHAT SENATOR BOWEN SAYS. [ He Has "No Hesitancy" Publicly Endorsing Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy, Because" It Has Proven of So Much Benefit M to Him. The strong statements made by Senator Bowen find an echo in the words and hearts of every one who relies on Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy for troubles of the blood and nerves. These are the most obstinate ills to which men and women art subject, and the medicine which cures them is a boon to mankind. "It is with pleasure that I write this letter. „ • J^^my^^^^^k. Wk. have long been acquainted with the merits of DR. M/fW//^'^^^^^ i'^^^^^^^S. GREENE'S NERVURA BLOOD AND NERVE REMEDY, KIM/- ~M llffl Ik and have tested its merits in my own case, so that I M/lf //// A fi^^.^ ij§ SPw know whereof I speak. I have used several bottles of m!jUlif Jp^Sf^pl- . 7^gS Kalfc the Nervura, and found the results most favorable to m'Mll , f§ AwX i':-Jfiß !mtH myself and flattering to Dr. Greene. Especially has it ■;';' |- Ilf^^Jl H bees so in a nervous difficulty for which I have used it. I', j(' ' f^l^'SviH I have no hesitancy in thus publicly endorsing a thing . 111 lulu' which has proven of so much benefit to me. Permission P"\\' [J^^lSSl^^^^^^^^^^mH is granted to Dublish this letter with my photograph." Wvffi^K'flHßvT-' li '\T iff S. P. BOWEN, Plattsburg, N.Y. Itf LI Every man, woman, and child in Northern New York State knows llP^i^\V ■ BuM MJg the Hon. S. P. Bowen. He has been identified with public business for' YJ |B/W vl^^^fll Wtff forty years, and has a reputation for earnestness and fidelity to trust second ' ' 111 B'^flff " to none. Senatoi Bo wen's public endorsement of Dr. Greene's Nervura x^B ' v itf HBffi®! V ¥ blood and nerve remedy makes its merit plain to those who have doubted MB VI ■ IB»\ -* / If you are looking for relief from the grasp of nervousness; if your j Bfjpfi 'J^' blood is thin and ill nourished; if you have rheumatism or insomnia, WsBBSU^^ stomach, kidney, or liver trouble, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve ■ ..." ' '■^'^^^ -, _„„„ i.ii',.,, Senator Bowair Endobsks Dr. Greexs's Xervttra. remedy is absolutely certain help. ■ ' , ■ . - You can make no mistake in testing this medicine recommended by Senator Bowen and a long list of representative men and women. Begin its use to-day and you will quickly be on the road to health. . . . ." Dr. Greene will give you free counsel and advice if you call or write to his office, 35 W. 14th St., New York City. Its first game on the home ground. The defeat is easily explained. The Joe-Joes went after the game when they had a chance, which was in the first and seventh innings- when Graham was counting his money. The score: Omaha. rh p c St. Joe. rh pc Carter, If ..1111 Hymn, cf..2 10 0 Letcher, rf..O 110 Flood, 2b ...2 0 4 0 M'An'ws, 5b.0 0 0 0 Hall, 3b ....2 3 2 0 Gong, 3b-c..0 13 0 Sehrall, rf ..0 1 1 0 Stewart, 2b..1 10 0 Davis, Ib ...1 0 8 0 Cal'n, lb-3b.0 ICO Hulsw't, ss..O 120 Buck'y, c-lb.O 1 12 1 Clark, If ....0 0 4 0 Toman, ss ..0 1 1 0 Doom. c ....0 0 6 1 Reid, cf ....0 0 1 0 Underw'd, p.O 1 0 1 Graham, p..1100 ' Totals ....7 727 2 Totals ....3 827 2 Omaha 0 1.0 0 0 10 1 o—3 St. Joseph ...........3 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 o—7 Earned runs, Omaha 1; two-base hits, Letcher, Graham, Schrall; double plays, Letcher to Calhoun, Underwood to Flood to Davis; hit by pitched balls, by Graham 2, by Underwood I; bases on balls, by Graham 3, by Underwood 1; stolen bases, Carter 2, Hon eyman 1, Flood 1, Davis 2; sacrifice bits, Flood 1; wild pitches, Underwood 1. Umpire, Carruthers. Time, 1:30. GOT A GAME AT LAST Dei Moines Inflicts Ignominious De feat Upon K. C. After being a target- for all manner of green pitchers for a fortnight, the - Dcs Moines team took a sudden turn in their work yesterday and batted Pitcher Wolfe of the Kansas City with a savagery that was almost brutal. It was not a ball game, but it did the Dcs Moines fans good, for the word had been passed that the team could not win if it held four aces and a king. The score: D. Moi." r h p c K. City, r h p c Warner If.. 2 1 1 0 Katch'm cf 0 0 1 1 Thlel 3b.... 3 4 0 0 Hartman rf 0 1 0 0 O'Leary ss. 12 6 0 Miller 1f... 0 0 3 0 McVic'r lb. 3 2 8 0 Hard'ty ss. 1 2 3 2 N'agle rf.... 0 110 B'shear lb. 0 0 11 2 Lippert cf.. 0 15.1 O'Brien 2b. 12 0 0 Hines2b.... 13 2 0 Rob'son 3b. 0 10 0 Conwell c. 0 2 5 0 Beville c... 0 1 6 0 Glade p.... 1.10 0 Wolfe p.... 0 0 10 Totals ...1117 27 1 Totals ...2 624 5 Dcs Moines ...A 0 3 2 110 3 •— Kansas City.. 0 00 0 01 0 I—2 Summary—Two-base hits, Thiel, Hines, Xagle, Glade, McVicker 2, O'Brien, Robin son; double plays, Hines and O'Leary ana McVicker, Wolfe and Brashear, Robinson, Hardesty and Brashear;. bases on balls, by Wolfe 2; hit by pitched ball, Wolfe 1; struck out, by Glade 4, by Wolfe 2. Time, 2:30. At tendance, 1,500. Umpire, Popkay. * How They Stand. Played. Won. . Lost. Pet. Kansas City 14 30 4 .714 St. Joseph 5 13 8 5 .615 St. Paul 14 8 tf .5,1 Minneapolis. ....13 7 6 .038 Colorado Springs..... 13 C . 7 .4C- Omaha 13 5 8 .385 Denver 13 5 8 .385 Dcs Moines 13 .5 8 .385 To-day* Schedule. Colorado Springs' at Minneapolis, - Denver at St. Paul. Kansas City at Dcs Moines. St. Joseph at Omaha. —— NATJONAL LEAGUE Chicago won another game from New York yesterday, even shutting the giants out by the aid of Eason-'s clever twirling. The score: R HE New York »i..0 00000000—0 9 0 Chicago ..............0 00110200—4 9 2 Batteries—Eason and Kllng; Taylor, Phyle and Bowerman. The lively finish made by the Pittsburg team gave them a victory over the Phil lies. The score: I » ••' ■ ■ ■ ■•.■-:~~l *-■::■,us R H E Pittsburg 10 00 0 0 113—6 11 3 Philadelphia ........2 0000 0 110—4 9 2 Batteries— Leever. and Zimmer; Donohue and Douglass. St. Louis has learned to win since the team got its first whiff of. the sea breezes and downed Boston yesterday, as • fol lows: out] Boston .....4 0001001 o—6 68 St. L0ui5.............3 0 0001 I—7 11 5 Batteries—Pittlnger and Klttridge; Powell and Ryan. A lively and. exciting game was played at Brooklyn, the home team finally win ning in the last round. The score: ■ - * ■ RUE Cincinnati 10 3100 0 4 o—9 14 ,3 Brooklyn .......::..13 12 300 0 0 I—lo 13 2 Batteries—McFadden, Newton and Bergen; Hughes and McGuire. r National Standings. • • Played. Won. Lost Pet. Cincinnati ....21 • 13 8 .619 New Y0rk............17 10 7 '. .588 Pittsburgh..... 21 ,12- 9 .571 Boston ......; 18 : f 9 9 .500 Philadelphia .........21 10 11 .476 8r00k1yn"..:;.;...::.. 20 ' 9 11 .450 Chicago ......:.......24 10 14 .417 St. L0ui5.............22. 9 13 .409 "To-day* Game*. Chicago at Philadelphia. I St. Louis at Boston. Cincinnati at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at New York. ■ AMERICAN LEAGUE Foster and Coughlin made home runs in the ninth inning at Washington yes terday and the' Manning senators won. The score: . • , R H E Washington ..... ..0 10020212—8 13 3 Philadelphia "... ;.'..0 10 4 0 0 0 2 0— 10 • 7 " Batteries—Grady and Carrlck; Murphy and Piatt. •:■•■;..•..•--•.■. : ■.-. ■ ■ f- ' , * ■' *v ':■■'"'. -, \f ■'" ' ■ -^h; Wild ; work by Pitchers Sparks and Dow ling ;' gave the white ,sox .another game SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 18, 1901. yesterday, the brewers being the ever re liable victims. The score: R H E Chicago 2200 00 0 0 2—7 9 3 Milwaukee 12021000 o—6 8 1 Batteries—Sugden, Patterson and Harvey; Sparks and Dowling. Only nine errors were made by the Bos tons and Baltimores yesterday in spite of the fact that they pretend to major league ball clubs. The Somera crowd made the most, but also the most runs. The score: R H E Boston 1 0 2 0 0 1 2 1 •—7 10 5 Baltimore 2000 o*o 000— 2 9 4 Batteries—Criger and Young; Robinson and Dunn. Cleveland took a mighty brace in the sixth inning, but what good did it do? The score: R H E Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 10—4 10 4 Detroit 12 10 00 10 I—6 9 1 Batteries—Wood and Hoffer; McAllister and Cronin. American Standings. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Detroit 21 16 5 .785 Chicago 21 14 7 .667 Baltimore 17 11 6 .647 Washington 17 11 6 .(347 Boston 18 8 10 .444 Milwaukee 21 8 13 .381 Philadelphia 18 5 13 .278 Cleveland 21 4 17 .190 To-iluj'h Games. Milwaukee at Chicago. Detroit at Cleveland. Baltimore at Boston. Philadelphia at Washington. COLLEGES "Syttende Mai" Here. Special to The Journal. Decorah, lowa, May 18.—In the ball game yesterday the score was: Luther college, 26; St. Olof, 7. Batteries—Luther, Grangaard, Preus and Smeby; St. Olof, Brenna, Omidt and Hinderlie. Cedar Falls, lowa, May 18.—The state nor mal school baseball team was defeated by the state university to-day. Score, 7 to 6. U. of D. Defeated. Special to The Journal. Grand Forks, N. D., May 18.—In the ball game between the Grand Forks team and the University of North Dakota yesterday the latter was defeated by the score of 6 to 3 in one of the best games ever played in the city. It was the first game of the season for the locals and the showing they made is very encouraging to the management, and their stock as pennant winners in the North Dakota amateur league is way up. The first game for the pennant will be played in this city next Moncftiy with Cavalier. Farmers Win. Special to The Journal. Valley City, N. D., May 18.—The North Da kota Agricultural college baseball team de feated Valley City in a contest which was a great deal -better than the score indicates. The agricultural college made six runs in the first two innings off Pitcher Mooe. Spenser, of Minneapolis, pitched the next seven in nings and allowed but two clean hits. Score, agricultural college, 11; Valley City, 1. WANT IT AT 3:30 Some Business Men Object to tbe Baseball Honr. Some business men object to 4 p. m. as the time for beginning baseball games. They say such late starts interfere with their supper or dinner hours. A chamber of commerce man registered a vigorous protest at The Journal office this afternoon. Last year, he said, when the ,► . Cut this adcut. '. ! ffn|. CASH FOR ||3 il BCASH FOR £* ! RAIN>3 I No Prizes for Stupid People/! asm wp z '/ \^M 7 If you ore one of the bright ones and can road the above rebus, you will receive the I offer of a reward which may pay you handsomely for a. little trouble, as Five Hundred B Dollar* in Cash Prizes will be offered to each and every person who answers quickly. This is a genuine contest requiring brains and perseverance. Everyone has an equal opportunity. Distanoe makes no difference. .Send no money with yonr answer. r- No charge is made for contesting. Simply sand us with your name and solution the name of a grocer or druggist from whom you hare orde*«il a •£> east botiU of Ward's Itoot Beer I,which mUM five gallon* of a delicious, healthful and ezliilaratlng- bereren >. - ' - ' ~ -- The extraordinary offer of Fire Hundred Dollar* is made by* reliable company for tLo ■ole purpose of farther introducing through bright profit that dalleioos b«T«raire. Ward's Root Beer. It la aasUy mad*, and a very healthful £en£a«v for «rery mmbtr of the family from the cradle to the old ana ohalr. I It la extracted from Ike Natural Boots and Barks which lead Joe pi 7 •icians recommend. The kind your mother ated to make. , ■ ■'.;.--••.> , ■ ;?. »;--- i *r*s • Order a JSoent bottle of Ward's Hoot Beer from your grocer or druggist. Inclose his name and address and If you hare oorreotlr aolved the Heboa yen will positively receive fair treatment" ■ from as. As to reeponsa>UUy, we refer to any wholesale drug home In the U. S. D.> not re - mit to 111. as we sell only to th* trad*. If your grooer or druggist has not got Ward's Root .Beer in stock. Insist on his ordering It for you from bis wholesaler. If he refuses, order it from his , nearest competitor. •» B»nd your answer today If possible: If correct, you will receive Immediate^ I reply. Address Ward Drag Company of Sew York, 56 and 58 Warren St., New Yerk. 1 opening hour was 3:30, the grain men had no difficulty in connecting with supper on schedule time. He admitted that ordinar ily baseball was more important than sup per, but wives and boarding houses, he explained, couldn't see it that way. He predicted that, great as was their attach ment to the national game, the men on 'change, in a majority of cases, would find it impossible to get out to games regu larly unless the hour was changed. Litehfleld Beat Willmar. "Willmar, May IS.—The second game of tht season between the Litchfleld and Willmar ball teams played yesterday at Athletic park; score 1U to 3 in favor of Litchfield. Some excellent games are expected for the season. lowa Normals Beaten. Cedar Falls, lowa, May 18.—The State Nor mal baseball team was defeated here yester day afternoon by a score of 7to 6. The Nor mals made a stiff game but they were too light. McGraw Suspended. Chicago, May 18.—President Johnson of the American league yesterday issued a notice of suspension to Manager John McGraw of the Baltimore team for a period of five days, the suspension to take place at once. The offense was the use of profanity against Um pire Cantillion in the last game played at Baltimore. This is good as far as it goes, but how about Clark Griffith? Can it be that the report that he is financially interest ed in the white sox is true? The >*oviees. The Heinrich Clothing company's baseball team leaves for Little Falls to-morrow morn ing to cross bats with the local team. Mar tin and Howard will be at the points for the clothiers. The Journal Band baseball team will play the Howards Soßiay morning, at Silver Lake. The batteries for The Journals will be Ber man or Sweeney and Olson. The Ceresotas won from the North Side Chronicles by a score of 23 to 8. A team with the same name as the former—possibly the same team —won from the Little MonaTchs by a score of 8 to 0. The Little Tigers played the Little Clippers Thursday afternoon, the score being 14 to 8 in favor of the Tigers. The Little Tiger 3 desire a game with any 11-year-old team in the twin cities. Address Parke Frizelle, 1420 Vine place. The Heywood Manufacturing company's team will leave Hennepin and Washington ■ Sunday at 9 a. m. for Stillwater, where they will play the local aggregation of baseball players. Batteries will be: Still water. Frazer and Johnson; Hey woods, Turn- I bull and Grady. The Queen Cities will challenge any 15 --year-old team in the city for Sundays only. For games, address Vie Fagot, 1221 E Twenty fourth street. i MUNYON'S DYSPEPSIA CURE WJien Prof. Mtrayon says his Dyspepsia Cure will cure indigestion and all forms of stomach trouble he simply tells tr-« truth. It will cure a stomach that has been abuted by over-eating and over-drinking. It will cure a stomach that has been weakened by old-style drugs. It will do much toward making an old stomach act 1' c a sound one. At all druggists, 95 cents. KlftyWx other cures. Munyon, New York and Phiiadelphu. HCSIO.VB INIULV" CUBES CATIBBH.