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v^-t. JL vl -^^vJEXr^ >vVl,.Ir VF..-JL- c::;ot- '^rr^m&W^M — c^ ■ - ______ _ _ _ _ — _ _ V^^Vi^.^^i *— n "^^Jtmrn EFFECT OF FINES "Three Straight" Follows Their Judicious Distribution. ONE WAS FROM THE ST PAUL'S Two From the Pikes Peak Climbers —The Boirey Man Is Dead It Seems. Several fines Judiciously distributed have done wonders to the Minneapolis team. Because they had lost so regularly some of the millers became superstitious and, believed It was no use playing ball, as the millers were hoodooed and never could win. Then came the fines and some superstitious youths were reminded that they were paid to play ball instead of to commune with the bogey man. The result has been three straight victories, one from the saints last Friday, and two from the Colorado millionaires yesterday. In the first game yesterday the millers took a lead of two in the first inning and maintained it until all was over. Sworm stedt was a little off at times, but was not hit hard. The score: Mpis— r hp c I C. Spgs— r hp c McCredie cf 2 0 0 0 Hulen 2b ..10 2 0 Belden, If ..1 2 1 0 Bandelin If 0 1 4 0 Brasfiear 2b 1 1 3 1 iHemphill cf 0 1 2 0 Law lb .... 1 3 9 0 Tan'hill 3b..1 110 Coekman 3b 1 1 4 0 Holland 1b..2 2 8 0 MeConnell c 0 0 8 0 Logue ss ...0 1 0 0 Wadsw'th rf 0 1 2 1 |HTgsw'th c.O 0 7 2 Breyette ss 0 1 0 2 ißamey rf ...0 0 0 0 Swormst'd pO 1 0 0 IGaston r ...0 0 0 0 Evans p 0 1 0 0 Totals ... .6 10 27 4 ' Totals . ..4 724 2 Minneapolis 2 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 *—6 Colorado Springs 0 10 0 10 0 2 o—4 Earned runs, Minneapolis 3; two-basa hit, Tannehill; three-base hits, Coekman, Belden (2); bases on balls, by Swormstedt 4, by Evans 3; bases on hit by pitched ball, by Swormstedt 3; struck out, by Swormstedt 7, by Evans 5; wild pitches, Swormstedt 2; stolen bases, McCrodie, Law (2), Hulen; sacr riflce hit, Belden; left on bases, Minneapolis 7, Colorado Springs 11. Time of game, 1:50. Umpire, Tyndall. The second game was fought somewhat more stubbornly, although the millers had very little trouble in winning. The mil lionaires scored freely in the eighth, but the millers went after Gaston and more than regained the lost ground. The score: Mpls— r hp c i C. Spgs— r hp c McCredle cf 1 1 1 0 Hulen 2b ..12 2 1 Belden If 0 13 0 Baudelin If. .1 0 4 0 Brashear 2b 1 0 1 1 Hemphill cf.l 0 5 1 Law lb 1 214 0 Tan'hill 3b..0 110 Cofkman Sb 1 1 0 0 Holland 1b..0 18 0 McConnell *c 0 15 OjLogrue ss 0 0 a 0 Wadsw'th rf .0 1 2 OJHTgsw'th c.O 0 0 0 Breyette rf 1 1 1 llßamey rf 0 0 10 Ferguson, p 0 0 0 OiGaston p..0 0 1 0 1 Totals . ..5 827 21 Totals .. .3 424 2 Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3 *—5 Colorado Springs 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—3 Earned runs* Minneapolis 3; two-base hits, W'adsworth, Hulen; three-base hit, Law; bases on balls, by Ferguson 3, by Gaston 2; struck out, by Ferguson 3; stolen bases, Cockman, Brey«tte, Hemphill, Tannehjll; sac rifice hit, McConnell; left on bases, Minne apolis 3, Colorado Springs 6. Time of game, 1:25. Umpire, Tyndall. Attendance, 750. Ten innings were played in the cold at Lexington park yesterday to settle the dispute between the saints and and the grizzlies as to which band was'the tastest. It was Holly, whose bad work was respon sible for the extra inning, who hit the ball in the tenth round and brought the winning run. The score: St. Paul, r hp c Denver— r hp c Shannon rf..2 2 3 0 Preston rf...1 1 1 0 Dlllard cf ..11 0 0 McHale cf ..1 2 4 0 Holly If ....1 2 2 0 Del'hanty 2bo 2 3 0 Brain 3b- 02 1 OJEveritt ib ..0 012 2 Kelley lb ...0 1 9 2iC. Jones If. .0 12 0 Bchafer 2b ..0 0 5 OjDundon ss ..0020 Hugglns sb. 0 0 2 o;Radcliffe 65..0 0 10 Wilson c ..0 0 6 OlSullivan o ..1 1 5 0 Cook p .«~'.O 0 0 OjFrisk p 0 2 0 0 .Totals'. ..4 B*2B 2| Totals . ..3 9 30 2 6t Paul .~ 1 01001000 I—4 Denver 1 0 0000101 o—3 •Preston out twice on bunt third strikes. Earned runs, St. Paul 1, Denver 1; left on bases, St. Paul 7, Denver 11; struck out, by Cook 7, by Frisk, 5; bases on balls, off Cook 3. off Frisk 2; hit by pitched ball, by Cook, Delehanty, Radcliffe 2; two-base hit, Holly; three-base hit, Delehanty; first base on errors, St. Paul 1. Denver 1; stolen bases, Kelley, Radcliffe, Sullivan; wild pitch, Frisk; passed balls, Wilson 1, Sullivan 1; double plays, Huggins unassisted, Shannon to Kelley; sac rifice hits. Brain, Delehanty. Umpire, Figge tneier. Attendance, 3,000. Time, 1:45. Coons was not hit very hard, but it was the time anl manner in which the hits were made by the Joe-Joes ♦hich gave them the victory. The score: St. Joe. rhp c Omaha. r hp c Thlel If 1 1 2 0 Genins cf .. 0 1 2 0 Floofi 2b ... 0 0 8 2 Stewart 2b.. 0 0 2 0 Hulswitt bs. 0 1 6 0 jFleming If.. 1 3 o 0 SchralL rf .. 1 1 2 0 Calhoun lb. 0 0 15 0 Hall 3b 12 2 0 Letcher rf.. 0 0 2 0 Davis lb .. 0 0 6 2 McAn'ws 3b 0 1 0 0 Hon'man cf. 1 1 3 0 Toman ss .. 0 0 0 0 Doom o ... 0 1 3 0 Buckley 0.. 0 0 6 0 McFad'n p.. 0 1 0 Of Coons p... 0 0 0 1 Totals .. 4 8 26* 4 Totals — 1 627 1 ft Joseph 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 o—l Omaha 00000000 I—l •Genius was called out at the home plate in the first inning because he left third base before Calhoun's fly reached Schrall's mit. tStone batted for Coons in the ninth. Earned run, St. Joseph; two-base hit, Doo ln; three-base hit, Schrall; sacrifice hit, Flood. Doom, Davis, Stewart, McAndrews; struck out, by McPadden 1, by Maupin 2, by Coons 4; bases on balls, off McFadden 2, off Maupin 1, off Coons 3; hit by pitched ball. Coons 1; time of game, 1:30; umpire, Ebright. Hard hitting by the cowboys gave them one game against the midgets yesterday afternoon and some invincible pitching Wj Going to Carlsbad f \^l^l ' in search of health. Thousands go. Many can- I \H/ not go. Carlsbad is coming to them. At least, the I m ■ \\ health giving part of it is. You get every curative I l\ quality that has made the place famous for hun- ■ i. 1 if/ B dredsof years, in the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt. / Him ll ll Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is a specific' -in all I ilm \~l II ailments of the Liver, Stomach and Kidneys, in i ||^ r A-J_ --ii--7i Gout, Rheumatism, etc. It cures all forms of \WSllLJ£^~ys*Jor 1 constipation. The Sprudel Salt 4&yfj Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is obtained by evaporation ' from the waters of the Springs at Carlsbad and contains the same remarkable curative properties that have made the place famous for centuries. - - :'*t - .--;:•;.. Every bottle of genuine imported CARLSBAD SPRUDEL SALT bears the signature of Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York. niiiiSilorlcl ciHqfftor^t "* •■ * '■• **o-y^?*. * ~ - ——v —'-s-~-~—. ■*_Hr~-_ ~-,tt- ■ • - ■■ ■ * •-- '*-^> Jfc...'. i.,i. ■,^.'^—T-.-- '^v. ~.i MB^» .-— •->" ' —j by "Wehner gave the cowboys another. The scores: First Game — K. C. rhp c Dcs M. rhp c Ketcham cf. 3 3 3 0 McQuade If. 1 0 1 1 Hartman rf. 2 3 3 0 MoVicker cf 0 1.1 0 Miller If .. 2 3 2 l> Warner rf.. 0 1 1 0 Rob'son 3b.. 110 1 Hines 2b .. 0 0 3 1 O'Brien 2b.. 1 1 2 0 Werden lb.. 0 1 6 0 Beville c ..0 1 6 0 O'Leary ss. 1 0 4 0 Lewee ss .. 0 0 4 0 Callahau 3b. 0 0 1 0 Brashear lb. % 2 6 1 Kleinow c. 1 1 6 0 Gibson p.. 2 1 1 0 Glade p... 0 1 1 0 Totals ..13 15 27 2 Totals ..3 5 24 2 Kansas City 3 3 0 0 2 0 0 5 ♦—13 Dcs Moineg 1 20000000—3 Earned runß, Kansas City 3, Dcs Moinea 1; three-base hits, O'Brien, Kleinow; two-base hit, Hartman; sacrifice hits, O'Brien, Beville, Ketcham, McQuade; stolen bases, Robinson, Brashear, Hartman; bases on balls, off Gib son 'S, off Glade 4; hit by pitched ball, by Gibson 1, by Glade 1; double play, O'Leary to Werden; wild pitch. Glade; time of game, 1:45; umpire Carruthers. Second Game—' K. C. r hp c Dcs M. r hp c Ketcham cf 1 3 2 0 McGuire If. 0 0 2 0 Hartman rf. 1 1 0 1 McVicker cf 0 0 1 0 Miller If ..3 2 1 0 Warner rf.. 0 0 2 0 Messett 3b.. 0 1 4 0 Hines 2b .. 1 1 1 0 O'Brien 2b. 0 2 1 0 Werden lb.. 0 0 7 0 Beville c .. 0 0 2 0 Kleinow ss. 0 2 2 1 Lewee ss .. 0 0 1 0 Callahan 3b 0 1 1 0 Brashear lb 0 016 0 Cote c .... 0 0 8 0 Weimer p... 0 0 0 0 Cox p 0 0 0 0 Totals ..4 9 27 1 Totals ..1 4 24 1 Kansas City 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 •—4 Dcs Moines 0 0 0 0 0 01 0 o—l •Earned runs, Kansas City 3; three-base hits, Miiler, Hines, Kleinow; sacrifice hit, Werden; stolen base, Beville; base on balls, off Cox 1; sttuck out, by Weimer 3, by Cox 6; hit by 'pitched ball, by Cox 1; wild pitch, Weimer; time, 1:35; umpire, Carruthers. Saturday's Games. St. Paul 4. Denver 3. St. Joseph 6, Omaha 3. Kansas City 4, Dcs Moines 1. How iiti'.v >uiiid. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Kansas City 116 75 41 .647 St. Paul 113 66 49 .574 St. Joseph 114 60 54 .526 Denver 112 07 55 .509 Omaha 113 54 59 .478 Minneapolis 112 52 60 .464 Colorado Springs 110 44 66 .400 L>c-s Moines 112 44 68 .893 To-day's Games. , I Colorado Springs at Minneapolis. Denver at St. Paul. .*»-;>:£>•. Dcs Moines at Kansas City. St. Joseph at Omaha, NATIONAL LEAGUE The Players', Protective Association Make* .Rales. , . , New York, Sept. B.— meeting of the Play ers' Protective Association was held . here j yesterday, the delegates present being Jen jnings and Donahue, Philadelphia; McGuire | and Daly, Brooklyn; Greene, Menefee, Taylor , and Dexter, Chicago; Heidrick, Padden, Har per and Murphy, St. Louis; Dinkle, of Provi dence,' and Roach, of Brockton, Mass. None of -the/American leaguers attended the meet- | , ing, but, as all of the clubs of that organiza- j tion are 'at present In the west, it was ex- j plained that the players could not get to New j York and back without interfering with their i respective clubs.; ; . ' The question of the punishment of players who jumped their contracts at the beginning of.the season was the principal topic dis cussed.. A committee was to have reported on the matter, but in the absence of a repre sentative of the association it was decided to let past cases go by default. It was unani mously decided, however, that, in the future, any player who, , after signing one contract, jumps to another , club, shall be summarily expelled by the association. - . -.■ . ? ? -- In the matter of the signing of players, the association decided to take no cognizance of the one-year option clause in the National League contracts. 'Under a resolution passed yesterday, a player In the future will sign for one year only. If, at the end of the season, he desired to go from one club to another, he Is perfectly at liberty to do so as ' far as the players'. association is con cerned. ;•■■•; ■-; . .-•..,*,.. r ., .. . Saturday's Games, Brooklyn 3-8, Chicago 0-2. Philadelphia 4, Pittsburg 1. New York 5, St. Louis 2. Boston 4-2, Cincinnati 1-1. National Standing*. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Pittsburg 6 113 71 42 .629 Philadelphia 116 69 47 .595 Brooklyn lie 68 50 .576 St. Louis 118 62 56 .525 Boston 117 57 60 .487 Cincinnati 110 44 66 ' .400 Chicago 121 48 73 .396 New York 113 44 69 .389 Where They Play. St. Louis at New York. Cincinnati at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at Philadelphia. AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago's wiiitesox showed up the pennant claims of the Boston .Americans as pure bluff yesterday by taking the game away from them, after the Bostons had packed it away with their bats. Singles by Burlfe and Calla han and a double by Hoy clearing the bases in the ninth gave the whltesox the victory. The score: R H E Chicago J} 0011 00 0 2—4 9 3 Boston .;. 00 0 0 110 10—3 10 1 Batteries—Sullivan and Patterson; Criger and Young. Four singles and Gleason's two-bagger in the eighth inning broke the tie at Detroit yesterday and made the contest a win for the tigers. The score: R H E Baltimore 2000 012 0 o—s 9 5 Detroit 0000 32 0 8 •—8 9 3 Batteries—Bresnahaa and Nops; McAllister and Cronin. Each team took one In the Milwaukee- Washington double header yesterday. It waa a drizzling afternoon and the attendance was small. The score: First Game — R H E Milwaukee 0040 11 0 0 •—6 10 3 Washington 10 03 00 000—4 7 1 Batteries—Maloney and Husting; Clarke and Carrick. Second Game— R H H Milwaukee 4 000 0000 o—l0 — I 10 8 Washington 0 0 0510102—7 10 2 Batteries—Malonay and Reidy; Clarke and Patton. Saturday's Doings. Philadelphia 7, Cleveland 4. Washington 20, Milwaukee 8. Chicago 4, Boston 1. Detroit 9, Baltimore 2. American Standings. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 119 73 46 .614 Boston 117 67 50 .573 Detroit 119 64 55 .538 Philadelphia 117 61 56 .521 Baltimore 115 58 57 .504 Washington 117 53 64 .453 Cleveland 117 50 87 .427 Milwaukee 119 44 75 .370 Games To-day. Philadelphia at Cleveland. Baltimore at Detroit. Washington at Milwaukee. Boston at Chicago. AMATEURS' COLUMN At Outside Points. Specials to The Journal. Rosemount.Minn., Sept. 9.—The Rosemount Clippers defeated the Crusaders of St. Paul In a one-sided game yesterday by a score of 8 to 1. The feature of the game was the pitching of Hynes, for the Clippers, who struck out eighteen men and allowed the Cru saders only two hits. Little Palls, Minn., Sept. 9.—The Little Falls ball team beat the Gleucks of Minne apolis hore yesterday by a score of 6 to 5. Batteries for Little. Falls, Doty and Enger berser; for Gleucks, Turnbuli and Hengen. Ashland, WU., Sept. 9.—Litehneld de feated Ashland yesterday in one of the best fought games of the season by a score of 7 to 5. It was a pitchers battle and Litchfleld had the beat of it. There were nu merous errors, but Htchfleld won the game on its merits. The deciding game of the series will be played to-day, as each THE GLENWOOD BASEBALL TEAM »Z^ w vial fcaKfc ■ vJ^i^m&B i^^^ i i'- I.^* Vat m w-m Which on Its Record. Claims the Cnampionahip of Central Minnesota team had a game to Its credit. Batteries— Ldtehfleld, Baerwald and Bartis; Ashland, Wiegandse and Garnder. Stillwa-ter, Minn., Sept. 9.—The Toozes of Minneapolis were defeated by the homo team yesterday in one of the pret tiest games seen on the Stillwater grounds this season, by a score of 6 to 5. Speiser pitched for Stillwater and Martin for Toozes. Stanley, Wis., Sept. 9.—Stanley easily de feated Marshfield's crack team here yester day by a score of 13 to 1. Cabell, for Stanley, struck out twelve men, and Hiles, for Marsh field, 4. The Young Millers. The Quickstep team would like to j^t a game with the Oak Hill team of St. Louis Park, the Lyndale Stars or any good team In the state. Address Art Frick, care of Min neapolis Dry Goods company. The .lavas won the 18-year-old champion ship of Hennepin county yesterday by de feating the Smetanas of Hopkins, 25 to 1. The batteries were Henning, Krusenstjerna and Mclnfosh; Spencer and Britner. The Javas would like to hear from the 18-year-old champions of St. Paul. For games address John E. Bing, 560 Sixth avenue N. The Minneapolis Greys defeated the Minne apolis Comets yesterday by a score of 10 to 6. Batteries—Greys, Brisbane and Kellar; Com ets, Chicken and Gueiet. The W. K. Hicks forfeited a game to the Minneapolis Greys yesterday by backing out, 9 to 0. 1 The Rapid Runners defeated the Robinsons, score 5 to 4, ten innings. Football Succeeds Baseball. The Rapid Runners formerly a baseball team have changed their name to the Rapid Kickers, now a football team. They wish games with any eighty-five-pownd team in the city. For games see Keevil Brooks, 903 Third street N. GHARLES HALE VICTOR IN INVITATION TENXIS TOURNEY The 1-Mninh Was Made in a Drizzling Rain—Jayne Loiei to Wyman. The invitation tennis tournament of the Minnetonka Ice Yacht Club was brought to a close on the Burton courts in a drizzling rain Saturday afternoon. The feature of the finals was the defeat of the veteran Trafford N. Jayne by Claire Wy man, one of the rising stars among north western tennis players. Jayne put up his prettiest game, but Wyman's play was too fast for him, the score being 6-4 in his favor at the finish. The other contests were close, only single sets being played in the first two rounds. The play was generally poor, owing to the rain which deadened the court and took the life out of the balls. Charles Hale- won in the finals, 6-3, 5-7, 6-1. Hale beat Ward C. Burton 12-10. Harry Belden beat Ralph Gillette 10-8. James Lawrence beat Paul Marshall 6-2. In the semi-finals Hale beat Wyman 6-3 and Belden beat Lawrence 6-4. Belden, who held the title of northwestern champion until he forfeited the honor at the re cent northwestern tennis tournament, did not show up in his usual form in the finals with Hale. Whitney Bay* Stock Farms. Lexington, Ky., Sept. 9.—William C. Whit ney is considering options on eight farms, in all about 2,500 acres, six miles east of Lexington, at a total price of about $200,000, If bought, they will be combined into a breeding farm. A' number of Whitney's horses are now quartered at the La Belle farm. Constitution at Bristol. Newport, R. 1., Sept. 9.—Plana for the Con stitution have been changed, it being an nounced that she will be taken to Briston to-day, where her spars will be taken out and the yacht will then be taken to New Lon don. Thirty of her crew were discharged yesterday. Broke "World's Record. Buffalo, X. V., Sept. 9.—At the Pan-Ameri can world's championship held In the stadium at exposition Saturday afternoon, H. Arnold of the Union Settlement Athletic club, broke the world's record in the 440-yard hurdle race. Time, 56 1-5 seconds. Ray W. Ewry of the New York Athletic culb beat the world's record of five feet five inches by doing the standing high jump of 5V4 Inches. Michaels Wing Again. Revere, Mass., Sept. 9. —Seven laps ahead of James Moran, Jimmy Michael finished in 30:37 2-5 in the twenty-mile motor-paced race on the Revere cycle track Saturday. Leonora Beat Blue Girl. New York, Sept. 9.—Two fixtures were de cided at the Sheepshead Bay races Saturday. One was the great filly stakes, worth $28,705, and the other the Century stakes of jIO.OOO, at one mile and a half. Blue Girl, William C. Whitney's filly, was beaten by a head for the first-named in a sensational finish with Leonora Loring. Leonora Loring jumped to the front at the start, and, with Hatasco and Lux Casta in close attendance, made the running to the bend for home. Par back Blue Girl was struggling along with the trailers. At the last furlong pole Blue Girl was eight lengths behind. Shaw at this point got to work on the favorite, and, with a phenomenal burst of speed, Blue Girl flew past the others, and at the post was just a head behind the winner, Leonora Loring lasting long enough to win by a head. In the century stakes. Water Color, sec ond choice in the betting, galloped in front all the way and won easily by three lengths from Rockton, in 2.32, beating Flrenzis* track record frf- 1890 by a second. Blues was a favorite for this race at even money. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. NEED OF PATIENCE Football Enthusiasts Eager to Know What's What. IT IS A QUESTION OF MATERIAL The Good News Is Received That Anne Is to Be Hack—Lojal Support Demanded. A special from Morris, Minn., an nounces that B. Aune, Minnesota's great left end, intends to return to the uni versity this fall and that he will be "in the game." Aune is a host In himself and the news will be gladly received by football enthusiasts, as it was reported that Auna would not return. "Where are we at?" is the question the rooters, who are naw arriving to take up their studies, are asking themselves and one another. With the real rooter the matter of registration is a necessary evil to be disposed of as quickly as possible in order to give time for the discussion of the football campaign, and football talk is heard on all sides at the university. But there is marvelously little to hang ♦ebate upon except the work of last year and the success of Dr. Williams in making a championship team out of Taw material. Question of Material. The "Where are we at?" this fall, therefore, applies chiefly to the question of material. Given the material, and it is assumed that Dr. Williams will be eue ceesful in working it into a first class team this year as he was last. But even about that —the material —there is much doubt. Little has sifted dawn from the north shore of Superior to enlighten the rooter's eager mind. It has been said that there have besn at work there only three of four of tie team of last year and perhaps a <ft>zen recruits including several from the 'Qentral high school team of last year, posiifcly one or two from PillSbury academy and a few others. It is said, however, that this material i 8 only new in university candidacy, not at the game, which is something to be thank ful for. Upon perhaps fifteen or sixteen men, then. Dr. Williams has "been at work at Grand Marais, and with this body of men he is expected to arrive in Minneapolis in a day or two now. By that time pos siibly some of the players of last year will have put in an appearance on the campus and the first size-up of the year's material may be made. Care In Predictions. Whatever may be said, however^ pre dictions should be made with a good deal of caution. The pessimist should curb his pessimism and the optimist hie optim ism and aTI should determine to render the team all the support that a loyal stu dent ibody is capable of. Last year's rec ord should be kept well in mind. The crowd that saw the first game against the Minneapolis high school last year was disposed to be discouraged. But, there tvas no ground for being so. The season's record more than demonstrated that. It is a safe prediction that the Cen tral high will not hold the varsities down to a tie of 0 to 0 when they come together this year; at least, so think some who have followed the game in Minneapolis. Should the varsities succeed in making a pretty good score even against the high school boys—Which would be no discredit to the latter—rooters should be cautioned against expecting the varsities to do as much better against the more formidable antagonists to be met when the regular schedule is begun. lowa is coming to the front with many of her. old men, and lowa's team will be a hard proposition. Wisconsin's team will be another,' and those who saw the Nebraskans last year know what to expect from that quarter. The Haekell Indians are an unknown quantity, but Northwestern and Illinois may be- counted upon for good games. Northwestern Strong;. Indeed, Northwestern especially may be counted upon from present Indications for a hot game. Dr. Hollister has called his men together and in a few days will have I them at the training table. He has nearly all of last year's men back and some good new material. To-morrow his men will meet and the team of the north division high school, which will work the varsi ties until a scrub team can be organized. The material will include Dietz brothers, | Ward, Baird, Hanson, Schoch, Daly, Plea ger, Breeden, Davidson, Smiley, Elliott, MacChesney and Seltzer of last year's team and the following new men: Stratford, a 180-pound half back, who played on the Pennsylvania state team last year. "Dan" McGuigan, for the last three years a tackle on Drake university. McClure from Dv Pauw, a guard, who weighs close to 200 pounds and has played guard for several seasons. M. M. Baird, a half back from Lombard college; Pad dock from Morgan Park, and Herbst from the north division high school team. This all means that Minnesota may have one more hard game on its hands than it expected. However, the game comes late in the season—Nov. 23 —and it the next to the last game, so that Minnesota ought to be ready for it, barring accidents. The fate of lowa against Northwestern last year, however, should be a warning against any letting down toward the end of the season on the theory that North western will be "easy." The campaign, therefore, is one worthy of the best the university can do. It will require the best efforts of the best material that can be gotten together, and the best work of Dr, Williams and his associates in getting their material into shape and in develop ing their system of play. (It is to be re gretted that Francis A. Donaldson, who so ably assisted Dr. Williams last year, is not to be back. It is up to the student body, then, to stand back of the men, the coaches and the business management. There is nothing like loyal support to help a team to win, and nothing like a "frost" ;to kill effort on the part of players. "One of the Greatest." The Chicago Record-Herald takes off its hat to Dr. Williams, cf the Minnesota team, in this wise: One of the interesting contests of the sea son will coiiie between the old coaches and Dr. Williams of Minnesota. Williams has come into the western field and within a season taken tank as one of the greatest teachers of football in th« country. His team tied Stagg's men, defeated Phil Kiug'3 best eleven and won over Illinois and North western. It was a great season for Wil liams and Minnesota, and the prospects are again bright. Coach Knlpe is in charge at lowa, and Chicago and Michiga men know something of the force of his instruction. THE TEN-PIN SEASON Regular Schedule to Be Played This Winter. THE OPENING WEDNESDAY NIGHT There Is Promise of an Unusually Interest Series of Games. Bowling in Minneapolis was given a wonderful impetus last year and as a re sult more interest will be taken in the game this year than at any time in the past. Instead of occasional games, "just for the fun of it," there will be a regular schedule of play this season between teams making up the two big leagues—the Minneapolis and the Twin City. Everything is in readiness for the open ing of the season Wednesday night at the K. C. bowling hall between Minne apolis and St. Paul teams. During the last few weeks the ten-pin knights have been busy preparing the schedules and arrangements for the win ter's campaign. From all present indica tions the present season will be the greatest in the history of the game, as the number of leagues in the twin cities has increased with the advent of new clubs. Many innovations will be tried, which will tend to change the bowling situation considerably. Under the new order of things the clubs will play several times a week, and two series a night, using four alleys for the contests. Each team will thus be in ac tion every week during the season, and the race for the pennant will be corre spondingly interesting. The expansion of the league and the ex tension of their schedules is calculated to give the players more work. . BOWLING SEASON ON ... [First ji Match ' Game Wednesday at ■X,'-. ".:,:: . '/.-; ; K. C. Hall. ■. 53 Minneapolis bowlers are fast getting in shape for; the winter season. Here are some of the. scores on local alleys for the past week, the scores being made in open playing, and not in matches: <;: W. Furst, 200; Charles Parks, 213, 233, 206; E. H. Ebel, 215; F. J. Barnes, 205, 209f-208; G.F. Piper, 206; J. H. Malvey, 206; George Crotty, 218, 203; W. Speedy, 200; G. Metzger, 200, 210;-T.Wadleh, 203; Fred George, 209, 219,. 225; 217; Carl Scheig, 200, 200; Captain Robideau, 207; T. Olnes, 208; Jack Potts, 215; A. A. Hanson, 208, 204; Elmer Foster, 202; RoyWoolley, 204; J. Ruge, 210, 200; A. Kay ser, 203;. O. H. Morris, 211, 218; J. F. McFog gart,- 46; ,D. Cody, 217; John Washburn, 224; A. J. Krum, 222; R. M. Ritchie, 267. The first match game of the season will be played at i the K. C. bowling hall Wednesday s evening [ between Minneapolis and St. Paul teams.' ; L , -' ''. S-~^^\ Charles Hanson and Thomas P. Curry of 1 the Chicago Board of Trade; who are among, the ; expert bowlers of Chicago, gave some exhibition' work at the K. C. Bowling hall T last week. They- say that Minneapolis alleys are not excelled any ■where, in the country. -.■-././ v . ; -, , . BENEFIT FOR NELSON Will Get Providence and YaUibaig tirou Receipts. „ New York, Sept. 9.—Seven thousand people saw the Vailsburg, N. J., bicycle races yesterday. In the final of the half mile professional Kramer and Lawson were the only ones left, and as Kramer punctured his tire, Lawson, who had the track to himself, refused to take first po sition. In the run-off Kramer won. It was decided to hold benefit races at Boston, Providence and Vailsburg, th» gross receipts to be turned over to John- I ny Nelson, the rider whose leg was am putated. Half-mile open (professional): Won by Frank Kramer, East Orange; Iver Law son, Chicago, second. Time, 1:45 2-5. Five-mile handicap (professional): Won by Frank Kramer, East Orange; Iver Lawson, Chicago, second. Time, 1:45 2-5. Five-mile handicap (professional): won by J. B. Bowler, Chicago, 250 yards; John Bedell, Lynnbrook (200 yards), third; E. D. Stevens, Buffalo (260 yards), fourth. Time, 10:22. COLUMBIA'S CRACK SHOTS They Are Well Up in Seagirt Rifle Snoot. New York, Sept. 9.—The District of Co lumbia Rifle shooters were well to the fore in the two principal contests decided on the state camp ranges at Seagirt, N. J., to-day. The president's match for the military championship of the United States was won after an extremely close finish by Lieutenant H. H. Lelzear, of the First regiment, District of Columbia, with a score of 157 points. The next best score was that of Dr. S. I. Scott, of the Second regiment, District of Colum<bla, who fin ished with 136. Sergeant John Corrte of the Twelfth regiment, New York, was third, with 135. The team skirmish run was won by the team of six men from the Second regiment. District of Columbia, with a total of 170 pounds, the representatives of the First regiment. District of Colum bia, being second, with 148. The Fourth New Jersey came next, with 143. PIGEOJFS FLY TO-MORROW Young Bird Derby From St. Jamea to Minneapolis. The Twin City Homing Club of the National Federation of Homing Pigeon Fanciers, will fly a young bird derby race to-morrow. The race will be between Minneapolis and St. James, Minn., an air line distance of 100 miles. The birds will be liberated at St. James. G. R. Newman, Fred May and J. H. Barton will fly birds In this race from sew imported stock, bred this season. The national diploma, the club's derby cup, and sev eral good money prizes will go to the win ner. There will be 150 entries from the twia city lofts. NELSON IS DEAD Chicago Cyclist Dies as Result of His Injuries. New York, Sept. 9.—John Nelson, the young bicyclist of Chicago who was in jured in his race with Jimmy Michaels at Madison Square Garden last Wednes day night, died to-day at Bellevue hos pital. Nelson's left leg was badly lacerated by one of the wheels of his motor tandem. The limb was amputated last Saturday to prevent the spread of blood poisoning, but he did not recover from the shock of the operation. Nelson was 27 years of age. Caiearine at All Drnicgliti. Cures biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia. Price 50. Sample and book on diet and our* mailed free. Rea Bros. & Co.. Minneapolis. Reduced Train Service. See time card giving reduced train service via Great Northern between the Twin Cities and Lake Minnetonka, effect ive Monday, September 9th. Carey roofing better than metal, pitch and graveL W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 371 Bernadel Violin Rosin At Metropolitan Music Co- 41-43 6th st S. MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1901. THEY WON BY 33 01 Minikhada Golfers Were Too Much for Bryn Mawr Team. THE LATTER MINUS STRONG MEI Bryu Muwr and Town and Country Clubs to Play a Match Next Saturday. Bryn Mawr was defeated by Minikahda on the Calhoun links Saturday afternoon by 33 up. The Bryn Mawr team was weak ened by the absence of several of its best players from the city. The feature of the game was the playing of Belden, for Bryn Mawr and Deaver and Fairchild for Mini kahda. The score: MINIKAHDA. BRYN MAWR. Turn. Final. Turn. Final. Corse 3 3 Lawhead 0 0 Hale 2 2 Cutts 0 0 Woodworth ...1 0 Greer 1 1 L. Watson ...0 0 Belden 3 6 Hood 1 0 Alger 1 2 Belknap 2 1 W. R. Murray.o 0 •Porter 1 0 •McCullom ...0 0 Deaver 7 15 Huntington ..0 0 F.Heffelflnger 0 2 Guilbert 1 0 Fairchild 2 7 Daniels 0 0 H. Watson ....1 3 Gage 1 0 Hawkins 3 3 Stewart 0 0 Moreton 1 0 H. Norris 1 2 Mercer 4 8 Saunders 0 0 Total 44 Total 11 ♦Halved their game. Alger defeated Praser at Bryn Mawr on Friday in the play-off of the tie resulting from the tournament at Bryn Mawr the first part of the week. The River Links. The play at the Town and Country club links Saturday was a medal handicap com petition for sweepstakes. Each player en tered had to pay a fee of two new golf balls. The winner for the best score re ceived 50 per cent; second, 30 per cent; third, 20 per cent of the entrance fee. The scores: Gross, cap. Xet. Handi- H. E. Thompson 91 8 83 L. C. Miller 86 0 86 M. Doran, Jr 89 0 89 L. Dousman. 101 11 90 D. C. Bunn . 106 11 95 W. V. S. Finch 99 8 91 S. A. Bunn 110 11 99 The Town and Country club will play a match game with the Bryn Mawr club on the river links next Saturday. At Merriam Park. The second game in the tournament for the prize cup offered by Arthur S. Wol s«y was played Saturday at the Merriam Park golf links. Thirty-six members en tered for the net qualification round. In spite of the inclement : weather and the condition of the course, the players made good scores. Roy Campbell made the first round in 47, which is but four below bo gey, and is the best score made at the club this : year. The sixteen who qualified: Handi ...".. ■;' * •■ Gross. cap. Net. Roy E. Campbell 101 0. . 101 Roy E. L0thman........ 132 24 101 P. B. Neely :..£:....;.......125 16 109 G. Tiffany ..........;.......117 8 109 Glen Morton ...;...:...... .126 :'.\ 20 " 113 R. Eastman ....123 8 115 W. G. Larkin 115 0 115 A. Henderson 126 10. 116 F.Dufrei5ne......:.........136 20 .; 116 G. Henderson ..... i 118 0 *■]■ 118 H. Bereau :........-....... 133 12 121 W. C. Marshall ...........142 ■ 20 122 H. E. Lothman 152 , 30 122 C. H. Buckley ......:..... 130 'M 8 122 W. S. Hunklas .....;......136 13 - 124 John McClure ...........137 12 < 125 PLAY FOR BARNES CUP Activity on Fargo Golf Links In i Saturday* Game. Fargo, N. D., Sept. 9.—With the ideal weather which at present prevails the Fargo goU links are seldom free from players. , Saturday the Barnes cup : was played for, seven players entering the con test. It was a handicap match, each player fixing his own handicap against "■blind 'bogey." The bogey drawn was 102 and Mr. Turley came nearest to it. The score was: •A *B *C Boyd ........*............. 137 45 92 Turley 142 45 97 .Montgomery ....; Scratch . 108 Wheeler 136 26 110 Childs 154 41 113 W. F. Ball 122 7 115 Wheelock 121 4 117 . , » •A—Gross. Handicap. • —" . •c—.Net..-. ■■ ■ •..■ '■ ' •.-•-■•'.••-,■ GOLF TOURNAMENT Seventh Annual Meeting of United ■ State* Golf Association. Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 9.—The sev enth, annual championship tournament of the United States Golf association began on the Northifleld golf links to-day. Play began at 1 o'clock. At that hour a cold north wind was blowing across the course. The stiff "breeze was favorable to the play ers, the only holes at which It proved a handicap being the third, eleventh and thirteenth. • : " : . ■■ " ■. V. ■ iPully 200 golfers representing every prominent city in the county were prea ent when the first pair teed off. The Abbott Fell Down. Hartford, Conn., Sept. 9.—The closing day of the grand circuit meeting furnished good sport Saturday. The Horse Review stake, for 3-year-old pacers, was a walk-over for E. O. Batocock's (New Britain) colt, which went over the course in 2:22% and received the entire purse. The Atfoott was driven by Geers to break the track record of 2:04%, but went In 2:05. Broke Tide Water Record. New York, Sept. 9.—< C. 8. Titus, formerly of New Orleans, now the senior sculler of the Union Boat club of New York city, yes terday rowed a mile on the Harlem river, breaking the American tidewater record. He covered the distance in 6 minutes 8 2-5 sec onds. The former record was held .by John Rumohr of New York, hia time being 5 min utes 26 seconds. It was expected that Titus would be paced, by an eight-oared shell, but because of the rough -water he rowed the couna alone. Taylor Near* Championship. Boston, Sept. 9.—Major Taylor fattened hU score in the national championship record materially Saturday by adding sixteen points to it, winning both the one-third mile cham pionship and the one-mile championship at Charles River Park. Kramer heads the list in the national championship with seventy two points and Taylor is second, with sixty six. There is but one more meeting to de cide the championship. Pull Brother to Creicem. Special to The Journal. Spearflsh, S. D., Sept. 9.—Hanford Brown of this city, is owner of Foxy Quiller, a full brother of the world beater. Cresceus. Brown ■will send his horse to Denver to put him on a good track for training. Ho has already made excellent records on tracks in the Black Hills. Football at Morrli. Special to The Journal. Morris, Minn., Sept. 9 —Last week one of the members of the Morris high school football team informed The Journal corre spondent that B. Aune, the renowned end of Minnesota's football team of last year, is in tending to go back to the "U" this year. Aune has been manager of A. W. Randall's big farm, near here, this summer. Superintendent B. J. Buckland bat started a football team In the high school here, and they will soon get down to hard and daily work. They are desirous of making dates With high school teams. No one knows better than those who have used Carter's Little Liver Pills what relief they have given when taken for dyspepsia, dizziness, pain in the side, con stipation and disordered stomach. Violin String;* Gaagrd. At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. BRAND NEW "GYM" It Will Be Established Next Month in the Easota Building. DR. L. J. COOKE IN CHARGE New Institute to Be Conducted Along Scientific Line*—Ladies Can Join. Minneapolis is to have a private gym nasium thoroughly up-to-date and sup ported by representative business and professional men. The gymnasium, which will be opened about Oct. 1, will be lo cated in the Kasota building and will be equipped with necessary appliances, in cluding a running track and baths. A professional masseur and masseusse will be connected with the bathing apartment. Systematic courses of rational exercises will be prescribed according to individual needs; it being possible to prescribe that course of exercise which, if faithfully car ried out, will produce marked improve ment in the physique and general health of the individual. In the line of medical gymnastics special remedial exercises will be prescribed for weak hearts and weak lungs, indigestion, constipation, insomnia, neurastenie and obesity. Each member will receive a careful medical and physical examination. The members will be given not only class work, but regular and systematic individual treatment, continuing through out the season. Class work will consist of an exhilarating free hand or dumb bell drill of about fifteen minutes' duration. Classes will be conducted regularly and at such time as to suit the convenience of the majority of the members. Every attention consistent with a first-class es tablishment will be given patrons. During the morning the gymnasium will be reserved for the use of ladies and children desiring special treatment. All patrons of the gymnasium are entitled to the use of shower and steam baths. Among the well-known Minneapolitans who have already signed the membership rolls are A. R. Taylor, A. E. Zonne, E. M. Christians, C. G. Church, W. T. Fraser, W. K. Powers, Charles S. Wal lace, R. P. Woodworth, Fred B. Chute, L. P. Chute, John X. Greer, Fred B. Slo cum, F. E. Smith, M. Schutt, H. E. Doerr, C. Birkhofer, Hal Watson, C. J. Minor, F. G. James, G. Gardner and Ed Allen. The new gymnasium will be known as Dr. Cooke's Institute. The old Commercial club gymnasium, which was one of th« finest in the city, is to be entirely re modeled for the new gymnasium. Special attention will be paid to the lighting and ventilation facilities. The work of fres coing, painting and rearranging of the lockers and bath rooms has already begun. Dr. L. J. Cooke's. reputation in the twin cities is a guarantee of the high character of the Institution to be maintained. He has devoted his whole life to a special study of the relation of exercise to aealtU. He is at present director of the "XJ" gym nasium and will remain in that capacity. F. H. Ayres, associate director of the in stitute, has been associated with Dr, Cooke for the last seven years and both have been planning the institute for some time. There is undoubtedly room and plenty of it in Minneapolis for just such an institu tion as is contemplated. Minneapolis to day is unprovided with a centrally located gymnasium worthy of the name, aside from that of the Y. M. C. A. P. A. Carcioflni, masseur and instructor in boxing and fencing, was for sevreal years trainer of the West Point footbaU team. He was also a special instructor at Princeton and Columbia universities. He taught boxing at the University of Minnesota last winter, special attention being given the football squad in that de partment. Ho will arrive in Minneapolis from Saratoga Springs the latter part of the month. Mrs. Carciofini is the mas seusse. In the morning classes for ladies, prac tical work will be given, such as will pro mote the general health of the individual. Massage will be given by Mrs. Carcioflni. A colored maid will have charge of the bathing apartments. The morning hours up to 11:30 have been reserved for this class. The institute will be strictly a gymna sium solely for business and professional men, who from the nature of their occu pations must have systematic exercise to maintain and promote the normal condi tion of health. A prominent feature of the work will be medical and physical examination, by which means the exact physical condition can be ascertained and remedial •zeroises prescribed. Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either line. You will be told tbe price and yon can aend tbe money In. BADBLOOD, BAD COMPLEXION. The skin is the seat of an almost end-. less variety of diseases. They are knewu by various names, but are all due to the same cause, acid and other, poisons in the blood that irritate and interfere with the proper action of the skin. To have a smooth, soft skin, free from all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure and healthy. The many preparations of arsenic and potash and the large number of face powders and lotions generally used in this class of diseases cover up for a short time, but cannot remove per manently the ugly blotches and the red, disfiguring pimples.. 1 Eternal vigilance Is the price of a beautiful complexion when such remedies are relied on. Mr. 11. T. Shobe, 3704 Lucas Avenue, St. Louis, Mo., says: "My daughter was afflicted for years with a disfiguring eruption on her fact, which resisted all treatment. She was taken to two celebrated health springs, bnt received no bene fit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with out result, until we deckled to try 8.3. S., and by the time the first bottle as finished the emotion began to disappear. A dozen bottles cured her completely ana left her skin perfectly smooth. She is now seventeen years old, and not a sign of the embarrassing disease has ever returned." S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for the worst forms of skin troubles. . It is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the only one guaranteed purely vegetable. Bad blood makes bad complexions. S- iflfo jo^ purifies and invigo «^ CIT^ rates the old and N^h* makes new, rich blood k. Mlfe/Y£kj§l that nourishes the xtggy *Qlmr body and keeps the skin active and healthy and in proper condition to perform its part towards carrying off the impurities from the body. If you have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough and pimply, send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases and write our , physi cians about your case. No charge what* ever for this service. \"' -'■** '-" ' -■ SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA, GA.