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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 26, 1906, Image 8

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Left to rightFunderhlde, Lund, Fladeland, Dolve, Dean,
Manager, Joseph Carhart, Jr. Athletic Director, Professor Pope'
Mnyville. X. I)., Feb. 26.Under tlie direction
Of Mr. Pope two of tbe fastest basketball teams
tn North .Dakota have been developed at {he
state normal school at Mayville. The girls'
team has won six games out of eight played,
Sweet Marie, Tiverton and Went
worth Will Furnish Rat
tling Sport.
Journal Special Service.
Xew York, Feb. 26.Three of the greatest
i trotting horses in America have been matched.
The agreement was signed last week by the
owners of Sweet Marie, 2:4}i owned by A. P.
McDonald Tiverton, 2:04^, owned by E. E.
McCargo, and Wenthwortb, 2:04%, John How
ell, owner. The race will be for $2,500 a
corner, play or pay, winner to take all. Each
I owner has put up a forfeit of $500, the re
i malning $2,000 to be deposited at the stake-'
holder, $1,000 by June 1 and the balance the
day previous to the race, which is to take
place during the month of July.
For a month the match has been ^discussed,
but nothing definite has Come of It /till now.
Never in the history of American harness were
i there three horses with championship records
matched for a speed contest. Every one of the
great trio is now in excellent Condition. The
race is bound to produce some sensational rec
ords, and the harness world has looked upon
the prospective contest as an event of historical
The conditions of the race is best two in
three on the Empire plan, in case of a split
heat only the heat winners "to start in the
thiid and deciding heat. The track is to be
agreejl on later.
At a meeting ot the indoor oasebail managers
jePterday,, several important matters were _dls'
eissed. -Protosts were brought up by Jack
Smith of the Apex team and by John Schroeder
th Holtzermanns.
After some deliberating it was decided that
be evidence was insufficient in the Apex case,
.that of blocking a runner, and they will have
"till Thursday to bring up certain evidence. The
'Holtwrmann-Company case was also laid
over till Thursday, when a meeting will be
held at the Casino rink.
A ietter from R. L. Welch and W F. Oor,ey,
president and secretary of the National Indoor.
Baseball association, was read by the president,
Win Currier, asking for photos of the
leading teams, and Of the president and secre
i tary for the next indoor-guide. It was nnani
kinoasl.v decided that thesyste of.scoring now
i uod is satisfactory, and two members of the
i scoring and averages committee were asked
to publish official averages next Sunday.
The schedule of the Japies as p^fcli^d, wa
Incorrect, and the correction follows?
Feb. 26Holtzermanns vs. Apex. ^Monitor hall.
Feb. 26Company vs. Henleys. Monitor hall.
Feb. 27PaMlce vs. Tonys, Ca|ino.
Feb. 28Company vs Palace, Monitor hall.
Feb. 28Si & L. vs. Tonys, Monitor hall.
Merch 1Holtzerraanns vs. Lunds. Casino.
March 2I,unds vs. Apex, Monitor hall,
March 2S. & L. vs. Henleys, Monitor hall.
The followers of the game will be glad that
Rice, the S. & catcher, will play again. He
will be In the game against the Tonys, Wednes
The managers of the several teams will turn
-In a roster of the men on their teams, to the
i secretary of the league by Thursday* so they
can be published in Sunday's paper.
Journal Special Service,
tthftea, N. V., Feb. 26.The recent loss of
Captain Iunso nas put a OeciQef Oamper on
Cornell's already unpromising track prospects for
this season and unless some great "discov
eries" show up in the near future, Cornell's
chances of even making a good showing in the
jntercollegiate this year are far from bright.
Aitkin. Minn., Feb. 26.The claims to the
basketball championship of northern Minnesota,
jecently made by Little Falls, were rudely
shaken Saturday night at Aitkin.'^BreWous to
this game neither Little Falls nor Aitkin- had
met defeat by high-school teams. The Aitkin
boys, by fast ana skillful playing, defeated the
visitors by a score -6f 30 to 12, thereby estab
lishing a title to the northern high^school cbam
Kscanaba. Mich., Feb. 26.Henry dlmsted, the
Kscanrba pitcher who last year played with the
Boston Americans -and who was sold to the
Louisville American association team, refuses tb
sign a contract. Olmsted balked at the salary
offered by Tebeau and may sign with one of the
outlaw league teams.-
Journal Special Service.
Butte, Mont., Feb. 26.Fred D. Herhold, a
former tackle at Purdue, will leave here to Be
come athletic coach at Oregon college.
The farm school basketball team left for
Northfield this morning to play the basketball
team of St. Olaf's college tonight.
Jack Root of Chicago, former light heavy
"weight champion, and Frei Russell of Denver
and Chicago, will fight tonight in a ten-round
battle at Kalamazoo, Mich., the bout taking
place in the opera-house there. It is certain
the arena will be jammed,'as the advance sale
Is reported a record breaker. There has been
^little betting on the fight.
& The bantam boxing championship of England
p5_. is scheduled to-take place before the Loudon
f I National Sporting club today, the contestants
$"- being Ike Bradley and "Digger" Stanley.-,
Jimmy Briggs and Dave Deshler. the 'Bostou
ytfr' lightweights, have been matched, to box at
'^"Chelsea, Mass.. ^tonight.
fij^J, Larry Temple'"and Sam Lang'fordf "the colored
Pi,.*middlerveights, have been matched to box there
Von March 1.
ESddy Santry,- the Chicago -featherweight, -dis,
^located bis left, arm in a fight at Davenport,
i!Iowa, the other- nlgbt. It was. not .long ago
itbat Santiy had a similar mishap. 3g
'|^BB rsm At
Monday Evenihgv
having defeated such teams as the Valley City
high school, Tower City high school' and the
Y. W. A. at Grand Forks. The normal
team is i-ecognlzed as one of the leading teams
In the state and their schedule includes games
Definite steps toward the organisation of the
Tri-State Bowling association, to include bowl
ers of Minnesota, Wisconsin and Iowa, will be
taken within'the next few days. Trouble with
tlie- .A.meirlcsLxx Bowlers*' congress, tlie xmreilt body
of the bowling game, Is tbe underlying spirit
of the new organisation and if the three states
can effect a merger it not (Improbable
Journal Special Service,
Chicago, Feb. 26.Hugo Friend will spring an
innovation in his training of the maroon track
team this season. The novelty will be early
outdoor practice. He is planning to put his
men to work at Marshall field at least a week
earlier than usual, and expects to have them
well on the curves of the cinder path by the
time the spring quarter of school opens,
^AceoriiliiK. to tBd iiresent plans, every one at
the maroon athletics will start outdoor wotk
before the spring vacation, which comes the last
weefc March. The term examinations will
break into the training somewhat, and most of
the men have promised to give up their vaca
tions in order to get into shape before the April
opening. A full team will be entered in the
big charity meet of the new Illinois Athletic
club at the Coliseum March 27 and 28.
The innovation will also be extended to the
baseball squad.
Journal Special Service,
Chicago, Feb. 26.Nate Lewis, manager of
Kid Herman, the local Ghetto champion, has
challenged Joe Gans tip figlit his man for the
lightweight championship of the world, backing
up his proposition with a cash deposit with
T, J. Coffey of this city of $1,000. The only
stipulation Lewis makes is that the weight must
be 133 pounds ringside.
Lewis said last night:' "Both Bat Nelson and
Jimmy Britt have refused positively for various
reasons to make matches with Gans. If the
nress reports of their refusals to fight are half
Vue Gans and his manager must realize, it will
be futile for them to look to either of the men
mentioned for a championship match. There
is therefore no one in the way of Herman, ana
if Gans wants a real fight for a real champion
ship this is an excellent opportunity for 4im."
Y.^..r v
Journal Special Service. ^'i
New York, Feb. 26.Five billiard stars from
as many cities will compete in the shortstop
taurnament to begin at the Knickerbocker
academy thiB afternoon. The style of play will
he 18-lnch Mlk line, two shots in and each
game will consist of 400 points afternoon and
Albert G. Cutler of Boston, Harry Clinje of
Philadelphia, Al' Taylor of Chicago, Thomas
Dakota Skater Shears Norwegian of
%*:&''. Laurels.--?: :L
Norval Baptiste, the Nortfi Dakota skater,
yestepday trhjjmed, the record^bf, Peter Sinnirud,
the Norwegian ehatopion,'|winning all three of
the matches at tHe Sft. Pa*ul idowntown rink.
Iti was" found necessary to use a sixteen-lap
course, to which Sinnlrud's skates were "not
adapted, he sajra. His ...mnners- werev too lo--,
and he had difficulty in making the tarns, ..fall-
Ingat the first. Rough ice imade it utterly im
possible to make creditable time.*
-The time for the three spurts was as follows:
Half-mile scratch, 1.-301/6: half-mile pursuit,
1:32 inile scratch, 3:23. .-..,-*X^J'
Omaha, Feb. .26.'Pitcher Dodge of the Chi
cago Nationals, who was drafted from tlie Wis
consin league last year, will, it is announced
today, play with the Omaha Western leaguers
this year. In addition Manager Rourke an
nounced the securing of nine other pitchers, three
catchers, five lnflelders and four outfielders.
Toledo, Ohio, Feb. 26.Ed Kinsella now be
longs to. the Toledo club, having been turned
over .toQrillo by Barney Dreyfus. The Pitts
burg club needed waivers on the player from
the other major league club and, the last of
these, waivers was secured on Saturday.
North high and the varsity freshmen teams
are scheduled to play ricochet. at the Gasino
rink tonight at 9:15.
Farmers' Meetings to Be Held on
Wednesday and Thursday.
ELK POINT, S. -D.A session of the state
farmers' institute, under the direction of A: E.
Chamberlain of Howard, will be held to the
county courthouse Wednesday and Thurs
day. Professor A. H. Wheaton of the State
Agricultural college and Professor John S. Cole
of the state experimental station will be promi
nent on the program. A county agricultural
society Is being talked of as an outcome of tbe
Mr. and Mrs. John Waugh celebrated their
silver wedding last week with a social ^party,
composed of a few neighbors and friends.
ing Worth While in Sport Is Gathered Herel W
Mayyillfi 5. D., Has Two of the Fastest Basketball Teams in the Northwest
they will rebel. The secretaries of the three as
sociations will carry on correspondence In an
effort to bring about the union
Prizes were awarded to the winners of the
Winona tournament and the largest surplus in
the history of the organization reported at the
meeting of the new board of directors at St.
Paul yesterday.
All prizes were officially awarded and Pres
ident F* W Gesewisch announced the following
appointive members of the board of directors:
Henry Martin, H. W. Lyons, F. J. Doris, Charles
Gerber, J. DeUer and C. W. Kuhle, of St. Paul
E. B. Gilbert of Minneapolis O. A. Ross of Al
bert Lea, Henry Grabow and William Rosen
kranz of Winona.
Two additional prizes were added to the list
yesterday, one for.high individual score and the
other for high individual averages for nine
games. The prizes of $10 for high individual
score went to J. Moshofsky of the St. Paul
olpitols', whose' score was 245. J. Schmelzer of
the Lennons of St. Paul took the $15 for high
average for nine games, his average being 191.
Nestoss, Rachac Left to rightManager, Joseph Cafh art, Jr -Oftedal, Dolve, Cur-ran, Osmon,
Kenny, Llum, Professor Pope, athletic, dl rector.-
with such teams as the state university and
Agricultural college.
The boys have also made a very creditable
showing and have won the respect of all the
teams encountered. While they have not been
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Feb. 26.Two broken records
and_ several other good marks, recorded at the
first Indoor field meet of the season, attest to the
fact that tlie University of Iowa track atbletes
propose to malte themselves seen and felt in
hawkeye circles the coming spring, even it foot
ball and baseball are submerged in a tidal wave
of reform this year.
Remley, the two-mile runner, and Bralnerd,
the mile runner, captured the laurels at. the
Iowa meet Saturday nlgt, when each broke an
indoor record. Remley clipped the two-mile
mark to, 10:14 4-5, and Bralnerd cut the. mile
mark down to 4:40 3-5.
Captain Catlin, the Chicago football star, now
successfully, developing the hawkeye track men,
was well pleased with the showing of the candi
dates, and anticipates something noteworthy
from some of them before the Iowa state and
dtial meets are over this year. Summaries:
Mile ,RunFirst, Bralnerd second, Willet
third, O'Connell time, 4:40 3-5.
Two-Mile RunFirst, Remley second, John
ston time, 10:14 4-5.
Half-Mile RunFirst, MeCann second, Haz
ard third. Stoops time, 2:14.
Shot PutFirst,' Durkee second,- Seidel
third, "Cresco" White distance, 86 feet%3
inches. Seidel and White made 32 feet 1
inches and 31 feet 10 inches respectively.
35-Yard DashFirst, Renshaw second, Rich
mond! third, 84cCleary time, 3 seconds.
35-Yard High HurdlesFirst, Earl Brown
second, B. Murphy third, Gordon time, 4 1-5
Quarter-Mile DashFirst, Carberry second,
Keith third, Barker time, 59 seconds.
Jouiral Special Service. ._
Bakersflefd. Cal.,-Feb. 26.It took Sam Mc
Vey, the .colored heavyweight, ten seconds to
knock out "Tornado" Smith pf Jacksonville.
Mo., and the white giant -*fc.n)iiinjed. uncon
scious for ten minutes. At tne opeiiine of- 'tbo
fight, which was scheduled to gcr twenty rounds,
Smith danced around in promising fashion. Me
Vey waded in and placed a stinging blow over
the heart-which sprawled Smith on the floor
and rolled him three feet by the force of the
piinch. Frank Garrillo says he will challenge
the world on behalf ot McVcy.
Journal Special Service.
Huntington. W. Va., Feb. 26.Battling Nel
son, the champion lightweight pugilist, who is
spending a few days' in the mountains at Blue
Sulphur, near here, prior to going into training
at Philadelphia, was painfully bruised in stop
ping, a runaway at that place today knd res
cued Mrs. Frank Howard, with her two small
children, from a perilous situation.
Mrs. Howard had taken the children for a
drive, and the horse, becoming frightened, bolt
ed and ran. As the runaway neared Nelson, the
pugilist leaped for the horse's neck and succeed
ed in stopping it only after he had been dragged
a considerable distance. The bruises are not
Special to The Journal. ~.-.:.'~:f '^ivvvcW
Flandreau, S. D., Feb. 26.The Flandreau
Driving Park association and the Ql. A. R. (Lake
Madison Veterans' association ),vivill hold a vok't
meeting and reunion on July 3, 4 and 5, the
dates set for the encampment. The Flandredu
facing association will give the greatest r^ee
in the west. The feature of the racing wilfebe
"the Flanareiu XJertjy." The dlatatvce l^ one
and oue-eighth miles and the jpurse is $500 guar
anteed, .^v.-
It will be run, scale weight. It Is expected
that the thorobred horses from all over the coun
try will be in it. There wiH be two harness
races and two running races each day with lib
eral purses for all. There will be speaking
and a general program for the G. VA. R. encamp
Minneapolis Wrestler Becomes Bene
dict at Duluth.
Duluth, Minn., Feb. 26.Carl Mattson, heavy
weight' wrestler of Minneapolis, last evening, was
married to Miss May Langdon* of-Philadelphia,
who feinrs and- dances in the'chorus-1 of Reiley
& Woods' Burlesquers.
The ceremony was performed by.Judge Cutting
in tne.-iarl of the Lennox hotel at 5:30. Mr
n* Mrs. Mattson are Staying at the Tnsmont
Muttson met his bride while the company
was plfiying in Minneapolis recently, where
he was meeting comers as a specialty, with the
show. The big wrestler is as haopy as a king
and the pretty. little chorus girl is in the same
frame of mind. 't-
She will leave for Taebnia with the company
Wednesday morning. The couple will meefat
the close of the present season, when Mrs.
Mattedn will probably give up her stage career.
Conference of La Crosse District to Be
Held at Winona. J^y-i:
-WIJCQNA, MINN.A meeting of the pastors
of the La Crosse district of the Unftetl Nor
wegian Lutheran church will be held in the
First Scandinavian Lutheran "church in this
c^ty nest Thursday to Sunday, inclusive, i
The session will begin with a sermon -by
Rqy. H. H. Huzen of Strong's Prairie, wjis,
and on Friday morning there will be a lecture
by Rev. Helvnrd Roalkvam of Coon Valley,
\^is. On Friday evening there will be sevV
ices conducted in the English language bv Rev.
T. Hovers'tad of Houston.' Rev.. O. .Gnlbrand-
siJu of Blair will lectori 'on Saturday morning.
The Sunday morning service at 10:30 will
addressed by Rev. Messrs. L. Lund of Blroy
a^id O. Gulbrandson, and on Sunday evening the
Messrs Lun of Blro Tl il
on Sundu evening the
session will come to a close. At this time i
short-speeches AVIII be made by all the vliritora.
The following pastors- will be present in ad-
brandson of Westby, Wis. R. Anderson of Fa
dent of the La Crosse district Ki Kirkeberg ot/
Urne, Wis. T. Sweger of "Hountain. Mhm., ah'd
Rev. H. E. Rasmussen of Lanesboro. n&.w
SAUK CENTER, MINNEvangelistic, services
will- be held in this city, begTuprng Sundity
March is There will be a three weeks' revival,
tie meetings being held nt the grand opera-
ftotBe. "ttev". "G." I
rondnct the services.
ffc^-V*-' *V^\.!...',
as successful abroad, they hare not lost any
games ou their own grounds. Qreat credit Is/due.
to Joseph Carhart, Jr., for the excellent schedule
arranged, which Includes all the leading teams
of the state.-
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, Neb., Feb. 26.Pa Rourke's roster
of his Omaha baseball team for 1906, announced
today, includes one surprise 'in the person of
Pitcher Dodge'of the Chicago Nationals. Three
catchers, ten pltcnere, flve- inflel^lers ana low
outfielders will report for spring practice oh
March 27, according to present plans. As the
team now stands it includes: Catchers, Gond
ing* Freeze and Marx pitchers, Quick, McNeely,
Koukalik, Fort, Bemls, Welsh, Corns, Huesser,
Sanders and Dodge first base, Dolan second,
Howar'd third, Perring shortstop, Runkle and
Wambel outfielders, Bassey, Harry Welch,
Penloh and Carter. This list is subject to trades
with the big leagues after the magnates hars
had a chance to test their timber,
Pitcher Dodge was drafted last fall by th
Chicago Nationals from the Beloit team of the
Western league and was rated as one of the two
star pitchers in that organization. Not having
a place for him on the cubs, Manager Chance has
turned Dodge over to Omaha.
Minneapolis -will open the season here March
31 and April 1 the Chicago white sox come for
two games, April 7 and 8 St. Paul follows on
April 9 and 10, and the Minneapolis bunch re
turns for three games, April 11, 12 and 18. Mil
waukee is to be here April li and 15, and dates
with several local teams' completes a- most at
tractive array of exhibition games.
Journal Special Service. -v'-:-
Oshkosh, Wis., Feb. '26.The annual state
tournament of the Wisconsin State Bowling asso
ciation closed Saturday night. The first priae
of $125 for five-man-teams goes to the Clippers
of Oshkosh.' Harake anfl.Heimer of Milwaukee
win first money, $60,i in the two-man team
competition, and I. Brn,khurst of Fond du Lac
gets $35 for leading .^e individuals. Frank
Favour of this city wonllhe state championship.
He averaged 286"'for.'ntne games.
The. high scores,made, at the tournament were:
Flvfe-man, %092, whicit ^ls a new' national rec-
two-man,' X,20St -Jnairiaual^ 6ei. Xbe .prize
list foots up to $l,2$Ck
Nearly $800 goes to
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Feb. 26.Two games were played
off last week in the intercollegiate basketball"
game, and the result bf both matches were a
surprise to most of the* followers of the game.
Chicago and Minnesota considered the two
strongest teahis of the league, were the victims.
The former aggregation- lost to the supposedly
weak'Illini, while the gophers fell before their
ancient rival, Wisconsin. ..This is the first time
that the: badgers have had the pleasure of turn
ing the tables on the jgiants of the north for
many years.
At present Wisconsin-leads the league by a
comfortable margin, while Chicago and Minne
sota are tied for second, with a .500 average.
Purdue appears to be out of the running, but
Illinois still has a fighting chance.
Candidates for Grand Forks Election
File as Independents.
GRAND FORKS, N. D.While republican
candidates for most of the municipal offices
will be voted on at the primary election March
6, there will be but one contest in the fourth
ward, over an alder'manic nomination. All of the
opposing candidates for the various offices from
mayor: down witt-ille as independents and will
not take advantage of the primaries to gain
a nomination.
Jbhn^ Dlnnie, who was" mayor of: Grand Forks*
for eight years, will be the republican candidate,
and Mayor George E, Duis, who is serving bis
first term, will be the independent candidates
for mayor. Party lines have been eliminated to
a ?reat .extent .in.municipal elections, and the
"Herald, Qeotge Wlnslitia's ^eL^eir^ i sxipport
ing the independent candidate, the republican
candidate being supported by Senator Hans
brough's new paper. Despite efforts to dis
courage, it, gang and anti-gang lines are being
drawn, and it will b the first showing of
strength in the republican fight that is to be
waged'this' year in North Dakota between the
tVo factions of the republican party. Mayor
Duis is making an effort to secure lower gas
and electric light prices, and a recent reduction
iii the price of gas is a result of his campaign.
B8s stand in this direction has led to the rumor
that W. J. Murphy, ow.ner of the gas plant, is
the power bebind the camiwlzn that-is being
waged for former Mayor Dinnie.
This is denied by the latter's supporters and
while the campaign is at white heat, Edward
L. Healy, who owns a valuable water power at
Red Lake Falls, will ak for an electric fran
chise in the city, with a view of transmitting
electricity for lighting and "power purposes from
Red Lake Falls. This application will be made
at a regular meeting of the council nest Mon
day night. --_
WUat effect this application will have on the
municipal tight can onW be surmise^. Mnj-oi
Duls and bis followers 1n the council' will Insist
on.the allowance of the franchise,'under condi
tions prescribed by the city, and It is not un
likely that Healy will find himself with a fran
chise at the close of the municiiidl campaign.
Dinnie is expected home thisr week from Cali
fornia, and the campaign w.ill take on ne\y life
on his retrrn,. his interests so? far havins been
looked after by bis supporters.
H. C. Howard, the Great Northern express
messenger. whd went insane While 16 charge of
a car between this city and Williston, was be
fore the Grand Forks insanity board. He ap
peared to b ratnoial and much Improved in con
dition, and the' board decided to allow Howard's
brother to take him to the family home at
Barnesville, in hopes that a rest would restore
him to i good health. Howard was married on
Feb. 10 at Brownwood. Texas, and his young
wife is here. He erected a sensation in the
Baptist church in this city during the baptismal
service by -""'-rMrrr 'o c'.lvn into th epool.
ABERDEEN. -S. D.Sheriff Abbott of Hand
county arretted William J. Pusie. aged IT'years
and the son of a lawyer of Miller, for eloping
with Mrs. Foy. many years his Th
couplen lefb Mille. threeh, daysPusi.e
AerIee, before ,theird,ar.-fe
of Sherif
rd 5f. th
Bthe ra
in J?
dltion to those previously mentioned as taking Anderson of Aberdeen the c6uple was found in
part fax the program: -.Rjfev. Messrs Gnl-
th, Fo
Crosse, A. J. Orle of Pigetin Falls. "Wis., presi- sltion as a waitress. Young Pusie explained his
is allege to
horserrW antd Eavnessfunds
rlva soi^
a belonsingh to his
wit jnhic
returned to Miller. Mrs.
recently...arrived at Miller and secured a.po-
infatuation for .the woman by saying that she
had "such taking ways." Mrs. Foy was allowed
to go ou her way.
Colonel J. H. Holmes of Aberdeen has pur
chased. T5.000 arres of land in Billings and Bow
man counties, worth Dakota. The land is at
present far from a railroad, but will be close
to the extension of tbe Milwaukee to the coast.
Colonel Holmes expects to organlw* a syndicate
to develop the' property and dispose of It to
Defective Page 1
lAi.--*" ^^f flk
Bring your face in and have it sur-
mounted by an appropriate new Spring
Hat. Hats are made to suit faces.
You'll never look well in a. hat that
does' not suit your face. As there are
vast varieties of faces we have vast
varieties of Hats to suit any old kind
of a face. Bring yours in and we'll'
find it its "affinity" in a Hat.
E.G. Barnaby & Co.
400 to 404 Nicollet Ave., Cor. 4th St.
"If It Cm* From Bamaby'a It Must B* Good"
The reason Guckenheimer
has a distinct flavor, rich
and rare, entirely different
from any other rye whiskey
isbecause it is made from
an, original Irish formula,
200 years old which has
been in the possession of
its distillers "Since 1857."
"Bottled in Bond**
is different from
-a ll other whiskies^
It has character.
[Cures Sore Throat
A tail Druggists
Boys from 12 to 18
^years call at the re
cruiting office Jour
nal Building,
Between 4 and 6 -p.
February' 26, 1906.
Preferred for
medicinal pur
poses, Recog
nized everywhere
as the Standard
Rye Whiskey of
Distiller* Pittoburtfa
Rheumatic Pains
& Aches
Legafor Troosers
A blessing to men with bow
legs, knock knees, slender
legs and men having extra
large legs.
$5 a pair to measure
YEttOn Nicollet Avenue
A full
line ef
Carving Sets,
Manicure Cases,
Shaving Outfits, Toilet
Articles. Cutlery Orlnding.
207 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
The usual remedy for"*
this delayed passage (called
Constipation) is to take a
bifc dose of Castor Oil.
This merely make slippery the passage
for unloading ttre current cargo.
It does not help the Cause of delay a
It does slacken the Bowel-Muscles more
than ever, and thus weakens them for
their next task.
Another remedy is to take a strong
Cathartic, like Salts, Calomel, Jalap, Phos
phate of Sodium, Aperient Water, or any
-of these mixed.
What does the Catfeartic do?
It merely flushes-owt the Bowels with a
waste of Digestive Juice, set flowing into
the Intestines through the tiny suckers.
How to Exercise the
Intestines i& Hhed Inside with
millions of little suckers, that draw the
Nutrition out of food as it passes them.
But, if the food passes too slowly, it
decays before it gets through. Then the
little suckers draw Poison from it instead
of Nutrition.
This Poison makes a Qas that injures
your system more than the food should
have nourished it.
You see, the food is Nourishment or
Poison, just according to how long it stays
iri transit.
But, thp 'Digestive -Juice -we -waste tax
doing this today is needed for tomorrow's
natural Digestion. We cannot afford to
lose it.
That's why Cascarets are the only safe
medicine for the bowels.
Genuine Wrapper Printed on
Look for the SUaatux*
They db not waste any.precious fluid of
the Bowels, as Cathartics do.
They db not rclafc the Intestine* by
greasing them inside like Castor Oil or
They simply stimulate the Bowel
Muscles to do their work naturally, com
fortably, and nutritiously.
And, the Exercise these Bowel MuscJet
are thus forced to take, makes them
stronger for the future, just as Exercise
makes your arm stronger.
They are purposely put-up like candy,
so you must eat thm slowly arid let them
go down gradually with the saliva, which
is in itself, a fine, natural Digestive.
They are put up purposely in thin, flat,
round-cornered Ena-Tel boxes, so they
can be carried in a man's vest pocket, or
in a woman's purse, all the time, without
bulk or trouble.
Price 10c a box at all druggists.
Be very careful to get the genuine,
made only by the Steeling Remedy Com
pany and never sold in bulk. Every tablet
stamped "CCC."
We want to send to oar ftteaos ticautnui
Frcacb-4ec!eaed. GOLD-PLATED BOHBON BOX.
hard-enameled la colors. It is a beauty for tfe
dressing table. Ten centsinstamps is asked as a
with whlclrtnTslalnty trinketIs loaded. 712
Send to-day, mentioning this taper. Address
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or Hew York.
Some skin diseases are active in Summer, while others wait until col(
weathertomanifestthemselves. Winter Eczema sleeps in thesystem through
the long hot months, and gives no sign of its presence but at the coming oi
Winter the trouble asserts itself and it becomes one of the most painful an
distressing of all skin diseases. The blood is filled with poisonous acids
which seem to be excited by the cold and as these are thrown off throng!
the pores and glands, the skin cracks and bleeds, the flesh becomes hot an4
feverish and the itching intense. The natural oils which keep the skin soff
and pliant are dried up by the cold, bleak winds, causing it to become had
and dry, giving it that shiny, leathery appearance, characteristic of the disease
The head, face, hands and feet are the usual points of attack, though othei
parts of the body may be affected. So painful and distressing is the trouble
that the sufferer constantly "doctors" and treats it trying to get relief.
Soothing washes, medicated ointments and salves are used, but aside from
giving temporary relief they do no good. The cause is poisonous acids in
the blood, and these must be removed before a cure can be effected. The only
cure br Winter Eczema is S. S. S., the greatest of all blood purifiers. It
1 matter and cures
AMoiuteiy Cure
Is Your Mental Tool
Box Well Supplied?
Every householder prides himself upon his abil
itywhen occasion demandsto handle a hammer,
saw or chiselupon a knack of cbiviiag & "emerg
ency nail" or of doing most any sort of a "oan't wait
job." He realises that in the commonest odd-job
about the house he needs toolsthat a mere "pair of
hands" are not enough.
Man being a "tool-using animal,'' discovers, too,
that in his daily life he needs tools not made of steel
intangible toolsmental implementsmental ham
mers, saws, squares, bits, chisels, planesand the
knack of using them. These tools are merely "ways
and means" of repairing little losses, finding lost
things, securing tenants or help, quickly selling prop,
ertypersonal or realand they, are. more oomnionly
known as WANT ADS*'
They cost but a cent a word in The Journal
Advertise in The Minneapolis Journal, a clean, high-grade evening news-
paper. You are given ho waste circulation every copy counts and acts as your
silent salesman. It represents you In the homes of the thinking and buying
classes. The Journal goes into more homes in the city, in the suburbs and
Into country homes than any other paper In the northwest'. 6*-
3 acfpt-s
Smalt PUL
8m*n Small Writ
Cascarets are as safe to
use constantly as they are
pleasant to take.
cleanses the entire blood supply of the acrid
poisons and sends a fresh, healthy stream to the
diseased skin, healing and softening it and cur
ing the painful,' itching eruptions. S. S. S.
enters the bloo,d and purifie'Winter it of alSczemaox^anewastl
Tetter as it is sometimes calledsafely as well
as sorely besides it does not contain any harmful mineral to derange or'*
damage any part o,f the system. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical
advice you need, free, jrfff SWBFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GAm
Fac-simile Signature of

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