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Made Her Beautiful Every Lady in the Land Can Now Have a Beautiful Skin. A TRIAL BOX FREE. No lady should despair If her complexion is Imperfect. Merely send your 'name and address to Mine. M. Ribault. MM Elsa build ing, Cincinnati. Ohio, and she will send you free, prepaid, In plain wrapper, a trial pack- I ifl t * Age of her -wonderful remedies that absolutely guarantee a perfect clear skin. It Is not a Xace powder, cream, cosmetic or bleach, but is absolutely pure and you can use It pri vately at home. It permanently removes moth patches, redness, crow's feet, pimples, blackheads, flesh worms, sallowness, freck lea, tan, sunburn, and all other complexion disfigurements. Helen H. Ralston, 628 Lexington ay, New port, Ky., has a complexion fair as a May- Cay queen. She says of it: "I cannot see why any lady should continue to lack a beautiful complexion when it can be so easily obtained by simply sending name and address to lime. M. Ribault, the same as I did. Write her to day." A STATE Of THINGS Smallpox on the Odanah Reserve Breaks Out Afresh. FIFTEEN ADULTS NOW AFFECTED Disease Is Virulent and Deaths Are Expected—Quarantine Regula tions Objectionable. Special to The Journal. Ashland, Wls., Oct. 23.—The smallpox fepidemic on the Odanah reservation is be ginning to assume a form of virulence ■which causes much alarm. Of the 120 children, .the original patients, nearly all have recovered, and for a few day 3it eeerned the plague would be wiped out ■without a fatality. The children, whom'it had affected in a mild form, were treated by the Sisters of St. Francis, who gave the patients constant care. But yesterday and to-day about fifteen cases of smallpox of a rabid type have broken out among the adult population and every patient is dangerously ill. All that can be done by the health authorities to stop the disease from spreading and to cave the lives of those afflicted is being done* and the physicians hope for a sat isfactory outcome. But the prospects are discouraging. While the health authorities of Ashland, Washburn and Bayfield are working in harmony to prevent the introduction of smallpox into these cities from the reser vation, it is a very trying and tantalizing occupation. The Indiana inslat that it is not smallpox with which they are afflicted and they rave at the action of the Ashland people in forbidding them entrance to this city. All of the .trains going to and coming from Odanah are guarded by health Inspectors. If an Indian gets on at Odanah and says he is coming to Ashland, he is immediately informed that if he does come here he will be fumigated, kept in quarantine for fourteen days and then returned to Odanah. Not being a pleas ant ordeal to look forward to, most of the Indians get off the train and content themselves with swearing at the inspec tors.. Two of the Odanah Indians came to this city last Sunday and were prompt ly thrown Into the pest house. Reds at Odanah heard of the affair and are pre paring to take vengeance on the inspec tors. One of the inspectors who visited Odanah this morning was handled with more force than politeness by the braves and cursed in Chippewa, French and Eng lish. Assistant Inspectors will be appointed to-morrow to serve in the vigilance de partment. BETTER THAN AN 0!L WELL South Dakota Stock Grower Gets Some Astonishing Results. Special to The Journal. Huron, S. D., Oct. 23.— Last spring George E. McEathron, who owns a large herd of Hereford cattle, weighed seven ty-five head and turned them over to graze on the native grasses. A few days Blnce he rounded up the same cattle and ■weighed them. To his astonishment, they had gained on an average of 351 pounds each, or a total of 26,325 pounds for the seventy-five head. At present prices the gain In cash would amount to $12.28 a bead, which, Mr. McEathron claims, is a pretty fair increase, and as good as stock la an oil well. Cattle shipments from this part of the state are becoming very heavy. From Saturday until Monday morning some thing like 360 carloads passed this point for eastern stock markets. They came from the north and west, t and were destined for Sioux City, Omaha and Chi cago. PEARL CUTTING PLANT Dnbaqoa Gives a Bonus and Will Have One. Special to The Journal. Dubuque, lowa, Oct. 23.—Dubuque has Just secured an Industry that will prove to be of value to her commercial Inter ests. Harvey Chalmers & Co., the largest pearl button manufacturing concern in the «ountry, has signed a contract with the Retailers' League to locate a cutting plant here that will have a capacity of* 200,000 slugs a day and employ 150 hands the year round. Citizens have subscribed a bonus of $2,500 to secure the new con cern. A mission which Is to last three weeks Is in progress at St. Raphael's cathedral, and Is conducted by three Paulist fathers. This is the first one conducted here in years. Instructions are given both morn ing and evening. Say! Gringo Porio Rican Cigar sc. Lyman-Ellel Drug Co. Wholesale Agts. FOOTBALL COMING IN HOSTS All lowa Interested in the Football Struggle of Oct. 26. THE HAWKEYES ARE CONFIDENT Fear Give* Way to Different Feel lnir»—lliK Send-Off for the Boys. o < o : Special to The Journal. : : lowa City, 'lowa, Oct. 23.—Man- : : ager MeCutchen continues to re- : : ceive occult assurances that lowa : : will defeat Minnesota, Saturday. : : His latest dream places the score : :at lowa, 16; Minnesota, 0. His : : account of the dream is aa fol- : : lows: : : I thought that Kntpe and. I : : were sitting in our room in : : the West hotel and the game : : was over. We were weeping. : : After we had wept a long : : time, I told Knipe I didn't : : see why we were crying. The : : score was 16 to 0, I told him, : : and really we shouldn't be : : weeping. "But just think," : : said Knipe, "the game Is : over and we beat Minnesota 16 to 0, and now we haven't anything else to do." o o They're coaching them hard at lowa City these days, and, as Dr. Knipe says, if the lowans don't win in the game at Northrop field Saturday, it won't be be cause they have not been coached. Last Monday evening three coaches had dif ferent group of the men putting them through various plays and practice. The whole tone of the talk at lowa City seems to have undergone a change within the past few days. Whether the result of the Ames game is to be credited with the change or whether it is McCutcheon's famous "hunch." Possibly it is the feel ing that the team has not done its best in piling up scores heretofore this fall. One writer in lowa City says plainly that Dr. Knipe has held the score down pur posely. However that may be, interest in the game here is intense. Tickets on sale at the various places named in Th c Journal yesterday are nearly all gone or are going fast, and Northrop field Saturday will see one of the largest crowds that ever gathered there. Every mail from lowa brings information of an increasing host coming from the hawkeye state. Nebraska, they say, is to be out done. The following special dispatch shows how things are going down at lowa City these last days before the struggle: lowa City, lowa, Oct. 23.—The cloud of gloom that hung over lowa City in the early part of the football season has been dis pelled. A 6 the season wears on the S. U. I. rooters become more and more hopeful and many close supporters of Ihe lowa team are offering even money on the Min-nesota-lowa game. The score made against Ames Friday was not as large as had been expected, but that is by no means a reflection on the old gold players. The team work, the rapidity of the plays and tho determination of the men in the game against the "Cyclones" caused a wonderful feeling of confidence. In all the games thus far It seems that Dr. Knipe's policy has been not so much to run up large scores on the smaller colleges as to strengthen the team for the "big nine" games and especially for the purpose of putting Min nesota out of the championship race, if pos sible. The Minnesota game undoubtedly is lowa's hardest proposltiou, not alone because of the strength of the northmen, but because of the early date of the game, -which has rushed Dr. Knipe in getting his new men into form. In the game with Ames, according to the statement made by Ralph Hoakland, lowa's defense was as good as her offense, but the plunges of the Minnesota men are an entirely different proposition from the plunges by the farmers, and it is conceded that Minnesota will have the ball in her possession a good share of tho time. In the practice Saturday evening the teams did not line up for practice but Quarterback Williams ran the men through some mystify ing signals at lightning speed. The practice was secret. Tbrope Returns. The varsity team is not to lose Thorpe after all. He has returned and is out for practice to-day. He was called home on account of sickness in the family several days ago, and it was feared he might not return. Indians Play Saturday. The Haskell Indians, who are to meet Minnesota at Northrop field, Nov. 2, will play the Kansas state normal school team at Lawrence, Kan., next Saturday. The varsity team will spend Thursday j evening, Friday and Saturday morning at Minnetonka in preparation for the game with lowa. SCORE "WAS LOW Coe College Holds S. V. 1. Down to 11 Points. Special to The Journal. lowa City, lowa, Oct. 23.—10wa was held down to eleven points yesterday, by the Coe college team from Cedar Rapids. The playing of both Bides showed nothing phe nomenal, excepting lowa's gains around the ends. Both teams played listlessly and the old gold line came near being crossed. Coe punted to lowa's five-yard line and Macy, who was playing full back, Commercial Club Billiardists "W. F. BECHTEL. The play in the Commercial Club billiard tournament yesterday was confined to class B, classes A and G taking a vaca tion. The scores:. , ■ CLASS B. W. B. Atwater (100), 100; B. W. Tayler (80), 55; 48 innings. , ?:; G. W. Tanner^ (80), 80; G. 8. Johnston. (75). 71; 66 Innings. < 190! TEAM AND "SUBS" The Men Who Will Fight Minnesota's Big Gridiron Battles This Fall i_,..., —.„ . . ■ ' ■ - . ...^^^■. ■ .. .. ' . p***^' -^HMHi i-f ff^MJEyJBK-.^^t *f| 'lUj. H .^.^B^; : * ''' From left to right the men standing are: Laftus, halfback; Aune, right end; Fee, left tackle; Evans, halfback; Hoyt, halfback aud end; Rogers, left end; Muel ler, right guard, Dobie, quarterback; Boeckmann, halfback; Bidlake, substitute fullback; Dr. H. L. Williams, athletic di rector. Sitting—Page, center and 1900 captain; Robert H. Barnard, assistant coach; Schacht, right tackle; Allen, halfback; Strathern, substitute center; Knowlton (captain), fullback; "Sig" Harris, substi- fumbled the ball and almost allowed Knox, Coe's left end, to get the ball and carry it across. lowa's team was largely made up of substitutes. Coe made several quarterback kicks and fake plays but none of them gained ground. End runs around lowa's line were invariably checked for losses. In the first half, after good gains by Hollen beck and Weiland through the line Sei berts was sent between tackle and end for a touchdown. Watters kicked goal. Score, lowa, 6; Coe, 0. In the second half Wilkins who was then playing right half back skirted Coe's right end for a sixty-yard run. In two plunges through the line by Weiland and Seiberts which netted fifteen yards, the ball was placed on the three-yard line, from this position Buckley hurdled the line for a touch-down. Watters missed goal. Score — lowa, 11; Coe, 0. lowa men in the game were:—Seiberts, 1. c.; Hollenbeck, 1. t.; Foulk and Roth, 1. g.; Foulk and Berry, c; Smith and Briggs, r. G.; Burrier, r. t.; Herbert and Watters, r. c.; Weiland and Wilkinsen, 1. h. b.; Watters and Jones, r. h. b.; Macy and Buckley, f. b.; Griffiths, q. b. Coe:—Ball, r. c.; C. Armstrong, r. t.; F. Armstrong, r. g.; Early, c; Currens, 1. g.; Spencer, 1. t.; Knox, 1. c.; Stenke, r. h. b.; Netabucky, 1. h.; Bowersox, f. b.; Larson, q. b. Captain Clyde Williams -was not In the game owing to a \ painful abcess on his foot. He will be in the game Saturday, ; however. > TWO GAMES AT YALE Yale Plays Ancient Stars Play Substitute*. New Haven, Conn., Oct. Football of an extraordinary character was witnessed by the bicentennial guests at Yale field yes terday afternoon when a team composed of the most famous stars among Yale's former players lined up against the sub stitute university eleven. Despite the fact that they were un disciplined and unconditioned, the vet erans outplayed their younger rivals from start to finish and during the contest the stars' goal was never in danger, while the old-timers succeeded in making two touchdowns, both of which were con verted into goals. ■ The game was played immediately after the regularly scheduled game between the Yale varsity and Bates, which resulted, Yale 21, Bates 0. . Walter Camp, the dean of Yale football, was captain. Lined up with him were: "Pa" Corbin, F. Gordon Brown, Heffel- finger, Burr Chamberlain, former cap tain and tackle; Fred Murphy, also an old captain and tackle; on the ends of the line were "Josh" Hartwell and Johnny Hall, both peers in their posi tions. Behind the line were "Vance" McCor mick, former captain and quarterback, and Ely, another crack quarterback. In the halfback field were McClung, the cap tain of the famous team of '91; "Brink" Thome, another captain and halfback; "Broncho" Armstrong and Al Sharue. At fullback was Butterworth and the plung ing Perry Hale. Other former players of prominence on the field and in the kick lineup were Henry Cross, a guard; Chadwick, a tackle, and Cutten a center. After the klckoff the star team was re duced to eleven player* who lined up for the first scrimmage as follows: Left end, Hart well; left tackle, Mur- s If -■ --- cf . FRED BEYGEH, KEEPING SCOREX G. F. Hitchcock (80), 80; C. E. Rlttenhouse (80), 76; 79 Innings. R. Q. Fisher (80), 64; Q. S. Johnston (75), 75; 54 innings. W. E. At water (100), 100; G. W. Tanner (80), 6t>; 51 innings. A. W. Armatage (80), 80; Ed Decker (80), 78; 77 innings. John Graham (80), 80; A. W. Annatage (80), 58; 64 innings. H. A. Chi Ids (80), 80] John Graham (80), 43; 48 innings. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL. tute quarterback; Kicker, substitute make the trips as the Minnesota team. It guard. Flynn, left guard and Thorpe, half- will be noticed that there is a wealth of back and tackle, are not in the picture. halfbacks. Lafans is justly entitled to This group, aside from the two omis- the place at right half, but with the slons, includes the first team and the sub- abundance of material for the half posi stitutes for the year 1901. From this tions, it is probable that all of the men group the men who have played the im- named for them will be given a share of portant games thus far this fall "have been the work, thereby saving the men who taken and the men who will play the re- are supposed to do the most at carrying maining big games this fall will be taken, the bail and keeping them up to the high- These are the favored few who have won est possible standard of efficiency, by their work thus far much coveted Dr. Williams will not be ready to an places on the first team as selected by nounce the line-up for Saturday until Dr. H. L. "Williams himself, and who will Saturday afternoon. phy; left guard, Heffelfinger; center, Cor bin; right guard, Gordon Brown; right tackle, Burr Chamberlain; right end, Johnny Hall; quarter, Vance McCormick; left halfback, Brink Thorne; right half back, McClung, fullback, Butterworth. WlfY NEBRASKA WAS BEATEN The Omaha Bee Gives Five Incor- I'tot Reasons. The Omaha Bee has demonstrated, to its own satisfaction at least, just how and why Minnesota defeated Nebraska Oct. 12. It was not superior play, says the Bee but five other things: A sandy field that worked up Into a deep loam; a team ou which were several crip ples; enormous weight of the opposing eleven; a physical condition far inferior to that of the gophers; the lack of even an or dinary high school or academy punter. First and foremost was that sandy field. The other four influences were mere depend ent evils and would have counted for little had not the first been existent. The Univer sity of Minnesota certainly has in Northrop Field the one feature necessary to insure the best possible chances for the victory of Its big team in all games played at home. There are just two things in the world that are capable of winning against a team of giants who are well coactied and trained. Those are great Individual agility and fast team play on the part of the lighter opponents. And neither of these features can be used to any extent upon a sandy field. The slow going simply kills off fast play. The smaller men are unable to get the quick starts on which they depend for success. They are wallow ing around ankle deep in a sea of sand, and their bigger and naturally slower rivals can start just as quickly as they can. Following this the Bee devotes at least a column to the other reasons for Ne braska's defeat. Before passing to them, however, it is stated that Minnesota met Northwestern on a hard field and was able only to tie with that school. The Bee should look up the records. It was lowa that tied Northwestern. Minnesota played Northwestern 21 to 0 in Minne apolis. Nebraska's Last Hope. The Bee has this to say of the coming Nebraska-Wisconsin game: Upon, its outcome depends the rank and prestige that Nebraska shall have in football circles for several years to come. Had they won the Minnesota game they would have been established, but now this meet with the badgers is their last hope. A TIMES' PUZZLE "Authentic" Picture of "U" Football ••Team" Shows 33 Men. The Times this morning prints what it says is "the first authentic picture of this year's Minnesota football team." A hasty census of the men appearing in the picture with "find the Minnesota team" as the task imposed. Chaußea at Belolt. Special to The Journal. Beloit, Wie., Oct. 23.—Coach Hollister is doing heroic work to round his football team into form which will guarantee Xotre Dame a close contest and perhaps a defeat Saturday. He was away last week, securing pointers on Notre Dame's style of play, and that of Northwestern and Michigan, also, all of which Beloit will meet this season, and on his return made many changes both in the team line-up and in the style of plays. He has a complete new set of backs and I^Klll'^l PJJfo'.-V: T. B. COOTEY. W. Campbell (80), m James Gray (70), 40; 46 tunings. C. H. Higgs (80), 80; L. U Longbraka (80), 65; 9a Innings. John Grabam (80), 67; C. A. Campbell (100), 100; 66 Innings. H. A. Chllds (80), 80; C. H. Hlggs (80), 42; 62 innings. O. H. Higgs (80), 80; G. S. Johnston (75), 50; 62 Innings. W. E. Atwater (100), 140; G. S. Johnston (75), 62; 49 Innings. tackles, which are expected to strengthen the team 50 per cent. They are Smith and Slater at tackle; Mcßea and Cronk at halfback, and Bunge at'fullback. Bunge will probably play at half if Merrill is cleared Friday and is played Saturday. . Booth and j Schamel, the guards, averaging 180 pounds each, should give strength to the line. Peffer is doing good work at center, and the formation of the team is now believed to be as perfect as possible. Fnmbliiis at Princeton. Special to The Journal. Princeton, N. .1., Oct. 23.—Princeton's var sity players continue to fumble badly. Yes terday the ball slipped out of their arms as though it were daubed with grease. Not only did the backs drop the leather when it was passed to them, but also almost invariably I made a bad mess of their attempts to re cover it. .::y----';p N. W. Expects to Win. Special to The Journal. ■ Chicago, Oct. 23.— Northwestern's '-ripples are mending rapidly this week. Coach Hol- Mster "stated yesterday that all of the in jured men, including Davidson, would be in shape to play against Illinois Saturday. The j coach confidently expects to win. By tricks I and fake plays, Northwestern hopes to win. however.- • • Little straight football "will be used by the purple team. Seme of the tricks have been mastered to such an extent that they were used against, i the scrubs In the scrimmages yesterday. t Under Arc Lights. Every effort is now being made to fit the ! Maroons, for their contest Saturday against the University of Pennsylvania football team. ; The failure of the red and blue to defeat the naval ■ cadets at Annapolis has raised the spirits of the members of Stagg's eleven and increased the hopes of the rooters, who have steadfastly pinned their faith in the ultimate success of the Midway team. In this at tempt to whip his men into condition, Stagg will begin night practice within a few days, in addition 'to the regular afternoon work. To make this possible, he has brought to , Marshall field long sheets of canvas, which will be stretched back of the east bleachers. Behind this the men will be drilled in new signals and trick plays for the contest. Elec tric arc lights will be hung above the tempo rarily inclosed gridiron, the. light from which will be somewhat reflected from the white side of the canvas, thus furnishing sufficient light for signal practice after dark. . - Better Work at Chicago. Special to The Journal. Chicago, Oct. 23.—Chicago's football team actually did something besides desultory playing yesterday. The varsity carried the scrubs across their goal line three times, and only permitted one touchdown against them, which was scored after It was almost too dark to distinguish the man with the ball. Atwood was bark in his old place, in spite of his sore neck, and Kennedy lined up for ten minutes. Beddall did not play, his place being taken by Wett, a new recruit from Davenport, lowa, who weighs 180 pounds. He promises to be useful with a little more ex perience. Ready for Carlisle. Special to The Journal. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 23.—The Harvard varsity eleven had a long session in the de tails of football on Soldiers' Field yesterday. They were given practice on punt outs, fair catches, and the receiving of free kicks. The coache3 are beginning to get the men ready for the Indian game Saturday, and if good vigorous coaching tan make an Impression on the men, Harvard will be represented in the coming game far better than she was at West Point last week. Colfax Boy Injured. Colfax, lowa, Oct. 23.—Richard Trip, aged 19, is not expected to live as a result of in juries received in a football contest between the Colfax and Prairie City high schools on Saturday. He was qtruck in the stomach in being tackled, and was carried from the field unconscious. His condition has grown grad ually worse. Little, but Mighty. The Second Columbias claim a game from the Second Sheridana for non-appearance. All teams wishing games with the Columbias, MINNEAPOLIS: WTgIV ULJ-'CI _J|Pl ._ m>' MINNEAPOLIS t 526 Nicollet Aye. H K^ M^& P^^^+ti. 5 *6 Nicollet Aye. —— i£-lwJ_^ 833 \_ft_»»ffil __—_t _A CL/J iL|I _____ ST. PAUL: s ■^JP^fflOESTj^ ST. PAUL: Cor. Wabasha & 6th Sts. i^^~^^^ . *J_ AlV^/* W^- Cor. Wabasha & 6th Sts. THE REGAL EQUAL ■t^**^ TO CUSTOM MADE. _8 JCTi^r* •>^^**»-/ JSL V^ \^ Vr %» JL %^ Afni-L JLiJLjtjLJL^JC* • jfl|s2/Bi'- HF (^sJßf@ A man's ideas are wrong somewhere if he pays $14 iw|iSßli^^ W £&& or a shoe n0 better than one he can set5 et or $3-s°* j|lii; king calf What's the use of donating $10.50 to the shoemaker ? JP||; 4%^ \!^^4 he man who wears R^gals has $10.50 left for neckties and Alb:- \' silk underwear. . HShiki-\ \^3L All the ood shaPes — y° u find something in Regals that will All sizes—all widths — you are sure of a perfect fit if you vlP!: '"-ll 'Wlk. Weaf e S a^S' ■L ; !;;ijl|i^k, MINNEAPOLIS STORE 526 Nicollet Avenue.' 'Wak The Re Sal is the only shoe sold at $3-s<> direct £om Tannery SliliiiiiiiSiniil'ii^^ *° Consumer in its own stores from the Atlantic to til: Pacific. NHHIm Regal Dressing gives the most lustrous and lasting polish, JBjm makes the shoes soft and easy, and preserves the leather indefinitely. WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBEK 23, 190 T. &\ A /*7\/) Erttbliihed 1882. * /£% j£~ [Z/l/ . - 4 The Leading Outfitting House (^tW^&UffflClLC/l/ Correct Diets for Ererybod* ———————■«•■■———■ Guess work is all right when —--^^-'1 FT"! I r -I 71 you can't get the sure tip. All M'flHwT I « iftkll/lniv made-to-order clothing is guess T^WpJ |^| I| yj ■» work, but in our stock your exact s£^§m^?&%fos. s wa^ing for you ready to try li^^^^^K) V_jfe^ on# No guess work> All lensths heavy weig hts« light weights, me- KjjP"W^H&H urn weights and feather weights I gentleman's clothing in the strict- I wlwl^^P^^^^^^/ e3t sense °^t^ie word and is much I_BB W^^^S^^§ better than the ordinary made-to 9mmJmiMm^sa^^SSiSmsSS3siss&maA order clothing, Every garment possesses those dressy, up-to-the-minute features which good taste demands. It is not a clothing promiscuously cut from antiquated fabrics bought at a great price concession, because they were passe, but every garment is made from ejc el us it) c fabrics, such as high-priced custom tailors show. Suits, $8. to $35. Overcoats, $10. to $50. At &/>e Vlymouth Corner, Sixth and JVicollet. who 125 pounds per man, address Walter Williamson, 2408 Central avenue NE. The Adams football team denies the asser tion of the Blames that he Adams boys are ten pounds heavier per man than the Blames. They also say the Blames profited by rank decisions by the umpire in the second game between the two teams. They are ready f Gi ft return game. William Burk, 923 Thirteenth avenue S. The Cedars would like games* with teams averaging 130 pounds, Sunday only. Fritz Rudd, 1821 Seventh street S. The Blame school football team will play the Farmingtou high school next Sunday af ternoon at Roeemount, Minn. A meeting of the team will be held Friday evening at Regan's bakery to discuss matters concerning the game with Farmington. The football teams of the Minneapolis Acad emy and the Excelsior high school will play a match game on the Excelsior commons, Friday. Game will be called at 1:45 p. m. Football Notes. The Omaha Bee announces that Coach Booth of the Nebraska university will take up the practice of law next year and quit foot ball. SPORTS BOWLING LEAGUE TOLRNEY The Millers and the K. C.'a Win Lively Gamea. The K. C.'s beat the millers in the twin city tournament last evening at the K. C. bowling alleys. In the Minneapolis league tournament the Tuxedoes beat the Buffalos. The scores: Twin City League. K. C. Hansen 2.H 137 178 Metzger 164 151 165 Bonesteel 149 170 157 Ruge 160 184 '243 Sandbloom 215 185 149 Totals 919 827 892—263S MILLERS. Painter 112 107 Miller ... 138 Deller 133 166 173 Hainan 144 138 161 Wintercorn 150 2u" 128 Bueger 116 146 200 Totals 655 784 800—2239 Minneapolis League. TUXEDO. Whltstruck 212 152 155 Chick 198 188 161 Aalbu 173 159 165 Farwell 16?. 137 156 Carter 147 150 144- Totals ■.. 893 786 781—2460 BUFFALO. MoTaggert 155 118 120 Knight 174 127 138 Crocker 136 144 157 Fillmore 141 177 159 Mulvey 163 162 126 Totals 769 726 700—2195 LIPTON'S THIRD CHALLENGE Wrlnge Interviewed Designer Fife About Shamrock 111. Captain Robert Wringe, representing Sir Thomas Lipton, called upon W. Fife, Jr., at Glasgow, immediately upon the former's arrival from New York yester day. Mr. Fife was asked outright if he would care to undertake the contract of building a Shamrock 111. for the season of 1902. Fife is s-aid to have been opposed to rushing out another challenger for next year, arguing that the time was too short for good work. He preferred rather to design a boat for 1903. No definite ar rangements will be made until the arrival of Sir Thomas Lipton, but it seems cer tain that he will challenge for next year. At Mr. Fife's suggestion, Wringe went to Garelock to provide for the better pres ervation of Shamrock 1., which will be used in the trials on that aide of the water. PASSING OF THE "BIKE." The Trust Heralds the Advent of the Automobile. The American Bicycle company, other wise known as the "bike trust," in its annual report issued recently, chronicles the passing of the bicycle as a money maker, and the advent of the automobile. The company has reduced its factories from twenty-eight to ten, and its general agencies to three, and the available as sets show a shrinkage. The year has been a bad one for the bicycle business, both on account of the subsidence of the craze, and the bad wheeling weather that prevailed in the spring. The automobile department Is declared to be now on a paying basis, and two plants are now In full operation. Electric automobiles are made at Indianapolis, and at Toledo machines are turned out with steam as the motive power. A gasolene wagon will soon be put on the market. Steam trucks with four tons capacity are being built at Toledo. AFTER .\EW RECORD Creaceua Will Try for Half Mile Mark To-morrow. Kansas City, Oct. 28.—Creaceus, the trotting king, driven by George H. Ketch am, his owner, yesterday at the Kansas City's Drivng Club's track in an exercise mile jogged to the first "quarter in 41%, reached the half in 1:20, and the three quarters in I:57V£. On the home stretch Mr. Ketcham called on Cresceus for a burst of speed, to which he responded gallantly, stepping the last eighth in 15 seconds. After the work-out, Mr. Ketcham ex pressed the belief that if the weather and track remain as at present, lie would not be surprised if Cresceus sets a new world's record over a half-mile track on Thursday, when tlie trotter is booked for a race. A CATCH OF PIKE Thirty Taken Front Medicine Lake in Three Hours. Medicine lake, only eight miles from the city, has furnished one of the finest catches of flsh of the season. Harry Wal lace and "Billy" Clark, Janitor at the city hall, drove in at 5 last night from Medi cine lake with A string of thirty wall eyed pike of very uniform size and aver aging about four pounds each. They made the catch in three hours, using chubs from Minnehaha creek for bait. Medicine lake is the only lake in the immediate vicinity of Minneapolis containing pike, and oc casionally a fisherman acquainted with the situation there makes a big score. Prize Dog Killed. Friend, Neb., Oft. 23.—Idea! coursing weather prevailed yesterday when the prelimi naries were announced for the Mississippi Valley Futurity stake at the Friend coursing pars. The following dogs were winners In the day's preliminary matches: Dude, Don Pedro, Barefoot Boy, Jack Go Easy, Lord Oxford, Opal, Gay, Norton Girl, Red Wood Girl, Prairie Queen, Shepherd Boy, Troublesome, Bogus Butter, Miss Wheatstoue, Nancy Lee, Rentrag, Plow Boy, Whirligig, Judith, Prairie Bird, Bogus Baron, Bessie Marklin, Chamberlain, Conßdenee, Lord Brazen, North Pole, Lord Dondonald. Glasgow, Cloudburst, Belle of Stuttgart. Charming Thought, Texas Laurel, You Bet, Reuben Rush, Miss Laurel, Nebraska Girl, Bogus Brummel, Happy Medium, Bold Bar barian, Houri, Northern Light, Bogus Bee, Senera See, Home, Green Dick. Happy Medium, one of the fast dogs, and valued highly by her owner, was killed at the escape in an attempt to catch the ja.k as It went through. Comiskey Gets Tom Daly. Chicago, Oct. 23.—Charles Comiskey has signed Tom Daly for his American League team next season, according to the Chron icle. Daly is the Brooklyn club's star player and stood eighth in the list of National League second basemen, having an average of .950. His batting average was .310. SEASONABLE HINTS. (lard Your Health in Fall and barly Winter. A change from warm to cold is always attended with more danger than from a cold to a warm temperature, hence the greater mortality from lung and throat diseases at this season of the year as compared with spring. The best protection against colds is not so much in extra clothing as in good diges tion. If the digestion and circulation are good, colds will be unknown. Poor digestion causes poor circulation of the blood and when in this condition severe colds are contracted on the slight est provocation. People who make a regular practice of taking Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after meals are free from colds, simply because their digestion is perfect, the heart strong and regular, and the whole system forti fied against disease. It requires little argument to convince anyone that the best safeguard against colds, pneumonia and changes of tempera ture is a good stomach. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets taken after meals are dissolved and mingling with the food cause it to be promptly digested and assimilated; they do this because they contain nothing but harmless di gestive elements, which digest meat, eggs and other food even when the stomach Itself Is weak and flaccid. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets make people well and keep them well, and the best habit you can acquire is to keep daily use of them at meals to make the digestive organs "strong and vigorous.