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NEWS OF SPORTDOM OMAHA BRACES UP Takes a Pretty Game From Minne apolis. A COMPLETE TRANSFORMATION The RasrKKed Players of the Day Before Could Not Be Recognised. A remarkably fast and interesting game ■was played at Nicollet park yesterday af ternoon. The contrast in the work of the Omaha Indians was so marked that the use of a telescope was necessary to con vince the spectators that it was really the same team. The contest was played in the record time of 1:10 and was very pretty throughout, but the ease with which the visitors finally won the game was discouraging. By the way in which the Minnies started in the firet Inning it looked like another "easy one" for them, but after the initial round they were helpless never another one getting within touching distance of the first base except in the seventh round. Belden scored the only run. He forced McCredie. who opened the first in ning with a hit, but made up for his re tirement of McCredie by stealing to second. Congalton's first double scored the run. Congalton made another double in the ■eventh, but died at the bag as if in a desert, far away from home and friends. Coaching Scared Parvin. Parvin must have been jarred out of his BOrmal self possession by the strident and Toclferous coaching of old Ace Stewart In the eighth Inning. After Calhoun had made a hit and little Toman had dupli cated, old Ace grew fierce. Gonding drew a pass, but Gordon, the midget pitcher, struck out. This made the In dians two-thirds gone, but another old stager, Frank Genins, was at bat. He had already made three safe drives, and should have been all "in," but he kept his record spotless and drove out another single, enabling both Calhoun and To man, by fast sprinting, to reach the plate. Ace fanned out, to the delight of all, but the game was over, for little Gordon had the millers out, one two, three, in the ninth. A new man appeared on third base. His name la Rone and he comes from the Bal timore American team. He had nothing to do, and there was absolutely no chance to judge his worth. President Beall has •oil the releases of Pitchers Carney and Cates and Cather Kleinow to President Ctiase of the Dcs Moines team, which opens here to-morrow. Outfielder Reid has gone to Lakota In the North Dakota league. The score yesterday: Mpla— rape Omaha— rhp o McOredie rf 0 1 1 0 Genins 1f... 0 4 2 0 Belden 1t... 10 10 Stewart 2b..0 0 10 Cong'ton of 0 2 0 0 McA'ws 3b. 0 0 2 0 Brashear 2b 0 1 2 1 Letoher rf.. 0 0 1 0 Cookman ss 0 0 5 0 Reid cf 0 0 2 0 Donahue c. 0 0 7 0 Calhoun lb. 1 110 0 Tan'hill lb. 0 0 8 0 Toman ss .. 1 1 4 0 Rone 8b ....0 0 0 0 Gonding c. 0 0 5 0 Parvin p.. 0 0 0 0 Gordan p... 0 0 0 0 Totals ..1 4 24 1 Totals ..2 627 0 Minneapolis 10000000 o—l Omaha 00000101 •—2 Earned run, Omaha 1; two-base hits, Con gal ton 2; bases on balls, off Parvin 1, off Gordan 1; struck out, by Parvin 8, by Gordan 3; left on bases, Minneapolis 2, Omaha 3; stolen base, Belden; sacrifice hit, Stewart. Time of game, 1:10. Umpire, Pop kay. Attendance, 900. Knepper was very wild yesterday, and when he managed to get the ball within reach the locals lined it out almost at will. At tendance, 1,500. St. Paul— r hp c Dcs M.— r hp c Curley 2b.. 2 2 2 0 Thiel 3b.... 0 1 4 0 Dillard cf.. 3 2 2 1 O'Leary ss. 0 0 2 1 Ryan If 1 2 2 0 Warner, rf. 0 1 0 0 Werden lb. 2 3 8 0 Lippert If.. 0 12 1 Brain 3b .. 3 2 2 1 McVlcker cf 0 1 1 0 Parker rf... 2 2 10 Hlnes 2b ...0140 Holly 55.... 0 2 6 0 O'Conn'l lb 0 010 0 Wilson c... 0 14 0 Cote o 11 4 1 Cogan p 2 0 0 0 Knepper p.. 0 10 1 Totals ..15 16 27 2 Totals .. 1- T27 4 St. Paul 0 2 2 0 3 4 0 4—15 Dcs Moines 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Or-1 Earned runs. St. Paul 3; left on bases, St. Paul 4. Dcs Moines 7; struck out, by Cogan 2. by Knepper 8; bases on balls, off Cogan 2, off Knepper 2; hit by pitched ball, by Knep per, Parker; two-base hits. Cote, Knepper; home run. Brain; first base, on errors, St. Paul 3. Dcs Moines 1; stolen bases, Brain, Parker, Cogan; wild pitch, Kaepper; passed ball. Cote; double plays, Cogan to Holly to Werden; O'Leary to Hlnes to O'Connell; sac y^H^r FOR men onlV. —^ f " t/-^^ wf/» On ft n'^'-'ti^^''Esf A F^^^^^pJ^ ill v til JJIIU U 'i|Hl«yy X JH^^Hfv» It; tickles him to find a shoe comforta- OJ si»%rj/ASw^r^^bie to his foot, and at the same time in ffs W^^^^^^^l^- if accoidance witn tjl6 latest mode and f^^W^ficifsn«r 7/ |^ Ask to see our Canvas Oxfords for v <T ANI F V ■ ~§Sop* Mm I.; ■ 412 Nicollet Avenue. .. Great Western Cycle Co I—£>]1 —£>] 601 603 FIRST AYE- s •s d? < Call and hear Edison's latest Concert Phonograph, the great \ fiSst > est entertainer of the day. Prices range from 810* to $75. ? *%r* \ We carry 10,000 records in stock and. are distributing agents .UvMyO^.-for^he Northwest for the factory. v I i:v i V -.j Spec fat Sate on Bloyoles and Cameras this Week. ./ Agents A. G. Spaiding Sporting Goods. rv fig . The Morrow Coaster .Brake is the , 1 W^fflmß: :'^M -' parent of ail coaster brakes. _ i. :: .. j| '^^^^^'^ MB It was the ; »itaa : the best, g ' MS&sSSt- BBJ TKe only ooas.ter brake that has i S . e^.; $ti&gstojkts the effort necessary I Jum N-evejrxiMittfof until vtoxmpw<jhWj\fiien m IL]M % Eclijajw K*nwftv«?tiiTinri .Co., riflce hits, Curley, Ryan, Wilson; umpire, Caruthers; attendance, 2.300; time, 1:48. St. Joseph experienced little difficulty in taking yesterday's game from Denver. Eyler was in poor form and was replaced by Schmidt in the sixth. Honeyman's running catch of Dundon'a drive to center and Flood's home run with the bases full were the fea tures. Attendance, 800. Denver. rhp c St. Joe. rh pc McHale cf . 1 1 2 0 Honyman cf 0 1 3 0 Dundon 3b. .1 2 0 0 Hall 3b .... 1 2 2 0 Mohler 2b.. 1 1 1 1 Hulswitt ss 0 1 1 0 Preston 1f... 1 1 2 0 Schrall If .. 2 1 0 0 Radcliffe as 2 1 6 0 M'Klbben rf 2 0 0 0 Hickey 1b... 0 0 8 3 Davis lb ... 2 2 15 0 Jones rf .... 1 0 0 0 Flood 2b.... 2 3 0 1 Sllivan.W.c 0 1 6 0 Doom c .... 2 3 6 0 Eyler p... 0 1 0 1 Maupin p... 0 1 0 0 •Meredith ..0000 Totals . ..11 14 27 1 Totals ... 7 824 5 Denver 0 2300000 2—7 St. Joseph 1 1 0 0 6 3 0 1 I—ll •Meredith batted for Schmidt in ninth. Earned runn, St. Joseph 3, Denver 3; two base hit, Mohler; three-base hits, McHale. Schrall; homo runs, Flood, Davis; bases on balls, off Eyler 4, off Maupin 4; time of game, 1:40; umpire, Alvord. The millionaires again outplayed Kansas City in yesterday's game. McNeeley kept the hits well scattered. Gibson was knocked out of the box in the fifth and Wolf was substi tuted. Attendance, 800. Col.Spgs. r hp c K. Cy. r hp c Hulen If .. 1 2 5 0 Ketehem cf. 0 1 2 0 Hemphill cf 0 0 0 0 Hartnmn rf 0 0 2 0 Holland rf.. 1 1 2 1 Miller If .... 1 2 0 0 Schaefer 3b. 0 1 2 1 Hardesty ss 1 0 5 0 Law lb .... 1 112 1 Brashear lb 1 112 0 Shay ss ... 1 2 0 1 O'Brien 2b.. 0 2 0 0 Donohue c 0 1 3 0 Robinson 3b 0 1 2 0 Hol'gs'th 2b 1 0 3 0 Veville c .. 0 0 4 0 McXeeley p. 0 1 0 0 Gibson p... 0 0 0 0 Wolfe p... 0 0 0 0 Totals ... 59 27 4 Totals ... 3 7 27 0 Colorado Springs ..100310000—5 Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—3 Earned runs, Colorado Springs 2; stolen bases, Ketehem; two-base hits. Shay, Hulen, O'Brien; three-base hits, Law, Shay; sacri fice hits, Hemphill, Holland; base hits, off Gibson 8, off Wolfe 1; struck out, by Mc- Neeley 2, by Gibson 2, by Wolfe 2; bases on balls, Colorado Springs 5, Kansas City 8; umpire, Mesmer; time, 1:25. How They Stand. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Kansas City 39 28 11 .718 St. Joseph 38 21 17 .552 Minneapolis ........ 37 20 17 .541 Omaha 37 19 18 .513 St. Paul 38 19 19 .500 Colorado Springs.... 34 15 19 .441 Denver 34 13 21 .382 Dcs Moines 37 12 25 .324 Where They Play. Omaha at Minneapolis. Dcs Moines at St. Paul. St. Joseph at Denver. Kansas City at Colorado Springs. NATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati lost again to Philadelphia by failing to hit when hits would have counted much. The score: R H E Cincinnati 0 1010010 I—4 7 5 Philadelphia 2010 40 0 10—8 10 1 Batteries—Newton and Bergen; Duggleby and McFarland. A couple of errors and Taylor's wildness gave yesterday's game to New York. The locals played a strong up-hill game after the sixth and had Doheny way up in the air, but a clear wrong decision in the seventh, declaring Green out and retiring him from the game, stopped them from a winning rally. Attendance, 1,100. "- "-. [ R. TT TJI Chicago ............. 0020 004 10—7 12 4 New York 20040080 o—9 11 1 Batteries—Taylor, Eason and Kling; Doh eny and Bowerinan. Pittinger was easy for the home team, and was 'battered at will. Boston was out-played at every point. Attendance, 2,700. ' R. TT E Plttsburg ...!.. 30101001 •— 611 1 Boston .....;... ...0 0 110 0 0 o—2 62 Batteries—Philippe and O'Connor; Pittinger and Klttredge. Emslie gave Brooklyn three runs In the first inning by calling a fly ball caught by. Burkett a safe hit. Aside from that Brooklyn never had a chance, and the St. Louis team, batted out a victory easily off Hughes. Attendance, 3,000. St. Louia 11010 20 ft •—5 8 1 Brooklyn 3000 00 0 0 o—3 9 1 Batteries—Harper and Nichols; Hughes and McGuire. National Standings. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Plttaburg 42 25 17 .695 New York 35 20 15, .571 Cincinnati 38 20 18 • .626 Philadelphia 41 21 20 .512 St. Louis 41 21 .20 .512 Brooklyn 40 20 20 . . .500 THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Boston 33 14 19 .424 Chicago 44 16 28 .3CJ To-day "a Schedule. Boston at Pittsburg. New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE McGlnnity should be called the putty man instead of "the iron man." The white box found him as easy to work as putty yesterday. The score: R H E Baltimore 0000 00 0 0 o—o 9 3 Chicago, 0 00 4 02 0 5 I—l 216 1 Batteries--Robinson, McGinuity and Nops; Sugden and Patterson. Detroit won in the seventh inning of yesterday's game by grace of some yellow work by tho Boston infield, scoring five runs on two hits, a base on balls and three errors. Both teams batted well. Attendance. 4,341. R H E Boston 4000 10 10 o—6 8 3 Detroit 10 2 0 0 0 5 2 I—ll 14 4 Batteries—Shreck and Lewis; Yeager and Miller. Pitcher Plank was invincible yesterday, and Milwaukee was able to secure but two hits off his delivery. In the third inning Philadelphia found Garvin for five hits, netting three runs. Garvin retired in fa vor of Hustings, and Maloney went be hind the bat. Attendance, 3,000. RHB Milwaukee 0000 00 0 0 o—o 2 2 Philadelphia 10301010 •— 6 9 2 Batteries—Connor, Maloney and Garvin; Hustings, Powers and Plank. It rained at Washington. American Standings. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 43 28 15 .652 Detroit 42 25 17 .595 Washington 34 19 15 .£59 Boston 3<? 19 17 ,528 Baltimore 35 17 18 .483 Philadelphia 40 18 22 .450 Milwaukee 41 15 26 .365 Cleveland •. 39 14 25 ' .359 To-day's Uames. Detroit at Cleveland. Cleveland at Washington. Chicago at Baltimore. Milwaukee at Philadelphia. Collegians Still Playing. Beloit, Wis., June 14.—Beloit college, 1; University of Illinois, 2 (twelve innings). "W Naiiif Attached. An anonymous communication from Ham mond, Wis., charging the Minneapolis Cen tral high school players with unsportsman like conduct has been received at this office. When the correspondent is willing to sub scribe his name to his communication as a "guaranty of good faith," it will be accorded proper consideration. AMATEURS' COLUMN Prom AH Points. Specials to The Journal. Aberdeen, S. D., June 14.—Aberdeen's ball team is returning from a tour which took it into lowa as far as Le Mars. Tuesday it won the second game from Flandreau by a score of 4 to 2. It defeated Mitchell five out of seven games, Sioux Falls three out of four games and Le Mars two out of three games. Next week Madison and Sioux Falls play the team in Aberdeen. Black River Falls, Wis., June 14.—A base ball team has just been organized here with J. G. Forbes manager and John Niderer cap tain. It is the first regular organized club here in eight years. This club, in beating a picked club from the Georgia ministrels by a score of 4 to 0 made them think they ought to organize. Sauk Rapids, Minn., June 14.—The Ronneby baseball team defeated the Foreston nine on its home grounds by a score of 14 to 8. A return gamo at Foreston is scheduled for Sunday. Morris, Minn., June 14.—The Buffalos, a 13 --year-oid baseball team here, went up to. Her man Wednesday and with six men beat the team of the same age 21 to 8. A re turn game will be played here next Tuesday. Lanesboro, Minn., June 14.—A fast game of baseball was played here yesterday between Lanesboro and Money Creek, Lanesboro win ning 8 to 4. Batteries—Money Creek, Omedt and Olson; Lanesboro, Le Gore, Chandler and Harvey. Le Gore- struck out fourteen batters. Waseca, Minn., June 14.—Yesterday's base ball, W%seca 5, Algona, lowa. 4. Slay ton, Minn., June 14.—Slay ton defeated Windom, 5 to 3, yesterday. Slabtovrn Youths. Union 17, Doyck 2: batteries, Lucas and Dyberg; Isidore and OliveeL Tlie H. O. Roberts baseball team has organ izes for the season and would like to ar range for games with any respectable 18-year old team in the city. Address Frank Haven, 141 Highland avenue. The Little Powderhorns met defeat at the hands of the Quakers, the score being 11 to 3: batteries, Tubbs and Smith; Hooker, Jones, Fogarty and Duffleld; Jones, Williams. The John Drews defeated the Cataracts in an exciting game, by 13 to 12. The Rushers defeated the Silver Lakes Sun day by the score of 7 to-1: batteries, Smith and Bear; Pike and Bolgic. The Rushers challenge any team in the city averaging 17 years of age. Address Charles Arndt, 1013 Plymouth avenue N. The Saunders team defeated the Minneapo lis Black Diamonds toy- a score of 9 to 3. The W. K. Hicks team will meet the Min neapolis Greys next Sunday on the former's ground, Nineteenth avenue and Twenty fourth street S, at 2:30 o'clock. The Hicks line-up will be as follows: Merrick c, Mc- Donald p; Capron ss, Strand lb, Hanger 2b, Peterson 3b, Burke If, Ellia cf, MeCoraiick rf. Carleton's Crack Field. Special to The Journal: Northfleld, Minn., June 14.—The trustees of Carleton college have voted to expend $2,200 upon the new athletic field upon which work was abandoned some time ago for lack of funds. The quarter-mile track will be put in first-class condition and the 220-yard straight-away will also be finished. The field will contain a baseball diamond, a football field, a place for the pole vault, broad jump, high jump, hammer throw, discus and shot put. It wilt be enclosed by a high, tight fence and a commodious and comfortable grand stand will be erected. Work will be begun at an early date. When complete the field will be the finest in the northwest. Bronaon on Trout. A. W. Bronson. of-the West Hotel, has Just returned 'from a few clays' outing at the trout preserves of Charles B. Lewis, the Min neapolis grain man, in Wisconsin. Mr. Bran son landed thirty-four trout during a few hours of angtog, a very satisfactory catch, he thinks. for Jan amateur. Mr. Lewis and narty are still having fun with the trout and are enjoying themselves immensely. Mr. Lewis has a fine summer home on one of the finest trout streams in Wisconsin, and owns several acres of surrounding land. Laurel Clnb's Outing. The Laurel Cycle Club, of St. Paul, will visit Lake Minnetonka, Saturday, June 22, The club will leave St Paul at 2:10 p. m., on a special trairf. on the Milwaukee road, which will stop long enough at the Hennepin avenue crossing to allow - Minneapolis riders to get aboard. At Minnetonsa, the club will board Captain Johnson's new steamer for a tour of the lake. Dinner will be served at the hotel at 6 o'clock, and there will be a grand hop In the evenieg. Music will be furnished by the Bijou theater orchestra. The train will leave for the cities on the return trip at 11 p. m. C. H. Vanderhoof, 304 Phoe nix building, is in charge of the Minneapolis Caught Hieyele Thieves. Minneapolis bicycle inspectors to-day went to Farmington, Minn., to bring back bicycle thieves arrested there yesterday, wanted here for the theft of wheels from F. W. and T. F. Shoverty, 2423 Thirteenth avenue S. Bicycle stealing has been on the increase during April, May and June, and riders are dally be coming more careless -about leaving their wheels unguarded. Major Taylor Coming Back. New York, June 14.—Advices from Europe •tate that more or less difficulty has been ex perienced in trying to bring Major Taylor, the colored American cyclist, and Jacqueline the Frenchman, together again, and there is little chance of a third match. Taylor has therefore decided to return to America, and will leave Europe on June 26. This will bring him here In time to start on the grand circuit of the National Cycling Association. Mlnikahdn'H Golf Program. The golf committee of the Minikahda Club announces the following events, beginning with the Bryn Mawr-Minikahda meeting, to morrow: June 15. Bryn Mawr, at Minikahda; June 22. Winona, at Minikahda; June 29, Hood Cup, qualifying round; July 4, bogy handicap, ball sweepstakes; July 6, Town and Country Club, St Paul. STRANGE GOLF GAME Coincident Scoring of C. S. Brack- ett and E. P. Gates ON THE MINIKAHDA LINKS Gate* Finally Won by One Point— General Sport News of the Day. The most remarkable game of golf yet played on Minneapolis links was that which engaged the attention of C. S. B'rackett and E. P. G-ates at the Mini kahda Club yesterday. It was remarkable not so much for fine playing —though very good scores were made —as for the singu lar' Coincident scoring of the two players throughout the game. Each player made the same number of strokes for each hole in the nine-hole round with the exception of the last pocket, when Mr. Gates re quired just one more stroke to make the goal tnan his opponent. The totals were the same for the first round, but the dif ferent holes were made in varying scores. The coincidence, which excited the com ment of every one about the club, came in the second round, when the final scoring looked like this: Holel ' Brac'tt.Qates.||Hole. Brac'tt.Gates. 1 5 5 ||7 6 6 2 5 5 ||8 4 4 3 5 5 j|9 6 7 4 5 6 || — - 5 4 4 || Total 46 • 47 6 ....; 6 6 || A SMALL FIELD "to Select Prom at Suburban Handi cap. New York, June 14.—The field for the Suburban handicap of 1901, which will be run to-morrow, is not likely to be large, and the public has had a better oppor tunity than ever before for making its selections, as most of the contenders have been publicly tried during the last wek or ten deys. Ethelbert's race in the Standard stakes at Gravesend on Mon day, when he covered a mile and a half in 2:36, with 109 pounds up, showed him to be as fit as hands can make him, and he is sure to start a hot favorite. CHEER AMERICAN MARKSMEN Spectators Applaud Foreign Cracks ■ - at London. American shooters forged steadily to the front at London yesterday. W. R. Crosby killed the first twenty straight and seventeen out of the second twenty; E. H. Tripp, thirty-six out of forty; J. A. R. Elliott, thirty-seven out of forty. The score for the day was: American, 394; British, 348. The Americans won the third day of the clay bird match by a score of 843 to 739. The crowd heartily applauded the Americans, the ladies in the grandstand waving both the Ameri can and British flags. Addresses were made by Captain Marshall of Illinois, and by Captain Butt for the British. BONNIBERT WON DERBY Distanced Parader In Stretch, at Brooklyn. - Bonnibert won the Brooklyn derby yes terday by six lengths, finishing first in a bufst of speed over Parader, who ran out in the stretch. Blues beat the tired favorite by a length for the place. The time, 2:33 4-5, was fast, and a new track record. Whiskey King won easily from Blue Girl in the Tre_mont stakes, Satur day was a hot favorite; Blue Girl, second choice; odds, 15 to 1. First Race —About six furlongs: King Pep per won, Dublin second, Heliobas third. Time. 1:09 3-5. Second "Race—Mile 'and a sixteenth: The Golden Prince won,," ..Wayward Boy second, GJade Run third. Time, 1:48. Third Race— Tremont stakes of $10,000, about six furlongs: Whisky King, 115 (Odom), won; Blue G"irl, 126 (T. Burns), 3 to 1 and even, second; Golden Cottage, 115 (Mounce), 10 to I, third. Time, 1:10 2-5. The Gold Finder, Saturday, Major Danger field and Meridian also ran. Fourth Race —Brooklyn . Derby of - $10,000, mile aiid a half: Bocnibert, 111 (Spencer), 6 to 2. won; Blues, 111 (Shaw), 2 to 1 and 2 to 5. second; The Parader, 126 (Landry), 7 to 5. third. Time, 2:33 4-5. Fifth Race —Five furlongs: Ascension won, Man of War second, Playlike third. Time, 1:01 4-5. - Sixth Race —Mile and seventy yards: Wax Taper won. Gold Spinner second, Wallabout third. Time, 1:45. Games at Pan-American. Buffalo, N. V., June * 14.—The first of the series of the national track and field contests, arranged by the Amateur Ath letic Union for the Pan-American 'exposition, were held yesterday at the classic stadium in the fair grounds. There were no records smashed, but some of the times made and distances covered were close to the standards that have been set. The athletes assembled here represent near ly every section of the United States and Canada, and the junior championship to morrow and the senior championships on Sat urday on the same field will bring them out. The prettiest event to-day was the final heat of the 100-yard sprint, which George H. Hoffman of the Anchor Athletic club of Jersey City took after a rattling contest with W. S. Andrews and A. S. Bur lingame of the. Knickerbocker Athletic club of New York in 9 4-5 seconds. The weights developed a series of sur prises. A. B. Gunn, a Y. M. C. A. lad of Buffalo, beat John Flanagan of the New York Athletic club in the shot-put, and John R. Dewitt of Princeton defeated both Flanagan and Charles H. Henneman' of Milwaukee, the champion in tossing the discus. Of the clubs represented the Knickerbocker Athletic club of New York scored the great est number of victories for the day. Czar Bays Halma. New York, June 14.—The Tribune says to day: The Russian imperial government has, it is reported, purchased from Joseph Fleisch mann his celebrated stallion Halma, by Han cyer-Julla L.., and the price paid Is under stood to be $30,000. An agent of the czar has been in this for some time try ing to obtain a stallion of Hanoyer blood to export to Russia to improve the breed of Russian race horses, and the deal Just put through is the result of his effort. It waa Originally reported that Jean de Reszke had botfght Halma. • Yesterday's Race Results. Defc-oit (Highland Park)— Silver Garter, Bess " Howard, Warranted, By George, St. Hera. Flying Bess. St. Louis (Fair Grounds) —Sue Johnson, •Has- Gift,- Rush-field-, Lady Strathmore, Miss Patron. Sarner. Cincinnati (Newport)— Little Rita, Dash, Nancy Till, Foundling, Charlie O'Brien, Edna Gerry. Chicago (Harmlem) —Stuyve, Senator Bev eridge, Maggie Davis, Ben Chance, Bill Massie. Baird. San Francisco (Oakland) —Sir Hampton, Burdoc, Achilles, Doublet, Roy Dare, Oscar Tolle. Fast Riders to Race. New York, June 14.—Arrangements have lust been completed and contracts signed by F. 'A. MacFarland, Jimmy Michael, Tom Linton of Wales, Albert Champion of Paris, W. C. Stinson, Bobbie Walthour and John Nelson, seven of the best middle-distance cycle riders, following motor pace, for their appearance along a regular circuit of meets in this city, Boston, Providence, Philadel phia and Plttsburg during the months of July, August and September. Chance for Fitzsimmoim. Cleveland, June 14.—George V. Tuohey, manager of Tom Jenkins, the wrestler; wired Fitzsimmons yesterday at Bath Beach as fol lows: "If you are sincere about adopting wrestling I will match Jenkins against you, you to name side bet and conditions." Hartley Won Cup. Sioux City, lowa, June 14.—The Soo Gun Club's interstate Bhoot closed yesterday. S. A. Smith, of Hartley, lowa, won the cup. Reflection on Beutner. | Gmtave Miller pleaded guilty, at Wabasha, Minn... yesterday, to violating the fish law by using a net 500 feet long for fishing In the OF INTEREST TO EVERY MAN Scdiicr wJgpl^ 0n DR. ALFRED L. COLE. Expert Specialist, Who Treats Men Only. Skill and Ability. Longest Established. cuVe VARICOCELE L s s ADVANTAGES OF MY METHOD OF CURING VARIGOCELE: ■1. The treatment Is painless and devoid of danger; no anesthetic Is given. 2. The ordinary case is cured in five days, the most complicated in from five to ten days. 3. The cure is permanent. I have treated hundreds ot the most aggravated cases without failure or recurrence. 4. My treatment has all the advantages to be derived from the old-time, wide-open, surgical operation, but none of the many dangers and disadvantages. *.'; .■-'-■■::.?■■. 6. You are not simply promised a cure; I give a legal, written guarantee in every case accepted, and can prove that I am responsible. . - V, 6. You. are under the care of a reliable specialist, that is acknowledged authority in the treatment of sexual diseases of men, and whose method of treatment is nowhere else obtainable in America. . 7. You are not subjected to the dangerous experiments of antiquated treatments, which you are liable to receive at the hands of incompetent, x inexperienced doctors and irresponsible, mushroom medical concerns. Varicocele is a very serious and delicate dis - ease, and necessarily requires skilled, expert treatment. I am treating many cases daily, and have gained a national reputation of being successful in the treatment of Varicocele and its results—Nervous Debility and Lost Manhood. <*k- All my dealings with patients are sacredly confidential. X ALSO CURE .'^SSJST^ Debility ' (TO STAY CURED) ( And Vital Weaknesses and Diseases of Men- My original and strictly modern treatment of Urethral Stricture cures the disease without cutting or dilating, thus avoid ing the horrors of surgery. It is the only treatment that should ever be used, and the only one recommended by the legions of men who have recently been cured by it. It acts immediately and" directly upon the stricture, dissolving it completely, and dislodging all diseased tissue, which comes away in strips or shred-like fiber, allaying all irritation and inflammation, and leaving the urethral canal entirely free from obstruction and in a sound and healthful condition. Nervo=Sexual Debility. It is sad to contemplate the unfortunate condition of so many men of our day and generation. At 30 they feel 60; at 40 they feel 60, and at 50 or 60; when they should be in the prime of life, they are almost ready for the grave. The fire of youth has gone out, the fountain of vitality .is exhausted. Premature old age! No matter what brought it on, the one thing for you to do is to get back the vim, the vigor and the vivacity of youth. Don't lose your grip on life. There are yet many happy, golden years for you if you only get help. I can and will not only help you, but cure you to stay cured. Curing diseases and weakness of the sexual and urinary system has been my exclusive business for the past thirty years, during which time I have lifted up enough fallen men to make an army.. My treatment will restore to you what you have lost—your precious manhood. It stops unnatural dis charges and drains of vigor, and gives perfect and permanent power to the sexual organs. It makes the blood pure and rich, the com plexion clear, the. eyes bright, the flesh firm, and muscles solid, and the nerves strong and steady. It clears up the clouded brain, brightens the Intellect, and dispels all despondency. In short, my treatment for weak men builds up the physicial and mental, as well as the sexual man, and prepares him anew for the duties and pleasures of both married and single life. Like leprosy of old, Specific Blood Poison was for ages supposed to be incurable. This ancient idea is not yet altogether ex tinct. It still exists in the minds of many old fogy physicians, who continue to salivate their patients with potash, mercury, and other dangerous mineral mixtures, which, instead of forcing the disease out of the system, drive it deeper in, where it lies dormant for a time, and then breaks out again, in the form of some frightful skin, blood or bone disease. I cure Specific Blood Poison to stay cured forever. I challenge the medical world for a case in any stage, hereditary or contracted, that I cannot positively cure, never to return, in from sixty to ninety days. My treatment for this disease is indorsed by the beat physicians of America and Europe. It is purely vegetable in composition, and perfectly harmless in effect. Hundreds of men, many of whom have tried Hot Springs and numerous specific remedies In Tain, have been completely and forever cured by me during the past year. Physicians baffled by stubborn cases are cordially invited to consult me by special appointment. In curing a disease of any kind I-never fail to remove all reflex complications. If the case is Varicocele, th« weakness caused by It disappears. If it is Stricture, and has developed into Prostatic Bladder or Kidney affections, the injured organs are all re stored to a perfectly healthy condition. If it is Contagious Blood Poison, any and all Skin, Blood and Bone diseases arising from the taint are entirely and permanently eliminated from the system. If it is impotency, the many distressing symptoms following In its train, and indicating a premature decline of physical, mental, and sexual power, are totally removed and rapidly replaced by the youthful energy of robust manhood. Hence all resulting ills and reflex complications which may be properly termed associate dis eases, and which, in fact, are often more serious than the original ailment that gives rise to them—all, I say, disappear completely and forever with the cure of the main malady. I watft" to talk or write to every man who is afflicted with any of the above diseases, and who feels that he Is not up to the proper standard of health, vitality and manhood. I especially wish to interest patients who hove been unsuccessful in their search for a cure; men who realize the seriousness of their condition, and who.will appreciate successful, scientific treatment and a permanent cure. I will take pleasure in explaining to you the true nature of your condition, and describing fully the system of treatment I will use in restoring you to good health and power. The question of good health is of vital interest to every man, -tor on its possession depends your future happiness and success In life. I give a Written guarantee in every case accepted, and can refer you to reliable business men, whom I have cured of these diseases. And when you place yourself in my care you may rest assured you will receive the very best treatment obtainable, and that you will be cured in the shortest time possible. CORRESPONDENCE. Most cases can be treated successfully at home. One personal visit is preferred, but if it is impossible for you to call at my office, write me a full description of your case as you understand it, plainly stating your symptoms. I make no charge for con sultation and examination. Address all communications to Dr. ALFRED L. COLE and COUNCIL of PHYSICIANS 24 Washington Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minn. OFFICE HOURS—9 a. m. to sp. m.; 7to 8:30 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. Mississippi river in Winona county. He was fined $50. Miller informed xne game warden that he had been given a license to fish in the river in Winona county by John Beutner, and that he paid $5 for the permit. Miller pro duced the license in evidence. Warden Ful lerton sa%s he will demand an investigation of the circumstances under which such a li cense was granted by his predecessor. Golf at Hamilton. Hamilton, Mass., June 14. —The annual championship open tournament of the United States Golf Association began to-day on the links of the Myopia Hunt Club. More.than fifty of the leading professionals and half a dozen prominent amateurs participated. The links were in excellent condition and the weather was fine. The first pair, Willie Chisholm. of the Marine and Field Club, of Brooklyn, N. V., and Alexander Patrick, left the first tee at 9:30 o'clock. The other pairs followed at five-minute intervals. Xo Sale, Sayg Lawson. Boston, June 14.—Thomas W. Lawson, owner of the Independence, to-day stated that he knew nothing about a syndicate having been formed in New York to purchase his yacht, and denied that negotiations had been opened for such a purchase. Sweet Dixie Won. London. June 14.—Warren's Sweet Dixie (I*. Reiff) won the Wadham plate at the San down Park first summer meeting to-day. Meadaivbrook'f Plan*. The Meadowbrook Golf Club, of Winona, will play the Faribault team, June 21, and on the day following will engage the Mini FKIDAY : EVENING, JUNE 14, 1901. Urethral Stricture. Specific Blood Poison. Associate Diseases. Home Treatment. Trout Caught in a Restaurant A St. Paul newspaper man caught a trout on Robert street, that city, undef most peculiar circumstances, Tuesday. He dropped into a restaurant to "have < nip," and as he stood conversing with a friend at the bar, he hung his umbrellf on the brass rail at one end of the glass tank on which he reclined, inside of which a school of trout played hide and seek with the shadows of the thirsty customers. That end of the tank was open at the top to give the fish a breathing spell. The umbrella provoked the curiosity of one of the trout, a little more frisky than hia fellows. So he gave his lithe body a whirl and leaping clear of the barrier like a flying fish, dropped neatly into the folds of the umbrella. When the newspaper man looked at his umbrella it was jerking about like a thing of life, and he nearly had a fit when on examination he found a fine big trout inside. He had a sneaking suspicion that it was an optical illusion, and promptly left the place, declaring that his drinking days were over and that he would either take the cure or the pledge. It is against the law to catch fish with a net, and an umbrella comes under that head. Game Warden Fullerton now threatens the reporter's arrest on a charge of seine fishing. kahda club, of Minneapolis, in a return game on the Calhoun links. The Wlnonans are an adventurous lot. They are now planning to charter a steamer and play every old golf club up and down the Mississippi river. HomelßK Pigeons Race. , The Twin City Homing Club will fly Its first race Sunday. June 16, from St. James, 100 miles distant to Minneapolis. This will be one of a series of five races which have been scheduled lor this season. The season for oM birds, will end July 88. The distance! will be 100. 150. 200. 300 and 400 miles. "See here," exclaimed the husband Of the fashionable invalid, "what's the id«« of the doctor corning here again to-day?" "My gracious," she replied petulantly, "he has come to leave my fresh medicine. You don't suppose I'd use yesterday's, dt you ?"