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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 24, 1901, Image 13

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-24/ed-1/seq-13/

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, Wednesday evening, apkil 24 i9oi £
"i 111111 11H BS^li f^JP^l- *** i^Ell^sl* ' tno * stout and brave, . ' /I
I^^^^ **'"* liko muffled drums, are beating 111
S^^^^^SO^^^^^^^^^^^' FugSoral "drones to the grave." \i|
o^S^° than a man's fi6t, is the most wonder- "i^T iBM is
fal of engines. In each twenty-four Y\*- ™9;H
8 hours the anal heart moves approximately six tons of blood, which is / * **W h
f! equivalent to about two barrels of blood every hour. What amazing labor V j^3 II
|f or so small an organ, working as it does without rest or pause from the ;^!!§i!iL H
l| first breath of infancy to the last sigh of old age. When disease attacks JtXß^*\ H
0 the heart it attacks the very citadel of life, and every organ of the body J&p^\^ V^h
h _ seems to tremble with apprehension. The strenuousness of modern life,- ■ Mr \a4>r —
c| which overtaxes the heart is every day increasing the list of those whose M'\jd&i ; ''
1 sudden end is ascribed to "heart failure." It is hardly possible to *jjffk Kfrlllini W.Jtfi
I pick up a newspaper without seeing mention of the death of some well- /jf^^^M^^^^^
| known man attributed to that cause. And for every one prominent M^^ $
| man who falls a victim to heart failure, how many are there, unknown Ik Tag Kf j§
| beyond their home village, who perish from the same cause. HhV W
| Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery is a medicine fiL_^_ is^dls W
I specially designed to cure diseases of the stomach and other OCy^roj|2| ffl
organs of digestion and nutrition, and to purify and enrich JS^jjj ! I
' the blood. But the ingredients which enter into the "Dis- j[(*[j§M W*M&£&fißL $
j covery," include one of the best heart tonics '&~*ylaP^^ IN&BiSi 1
known in medicine. Thus, while the diseased /lfl!p?/|S&fcV' ' llilfPJl k
stomach is being cured by the action of "Golden imiM y^Hlllnl !w&Iil I
I . Medical Discovery," it strengthens the heart and 0 l^| Hfai\ wllll I
1 enables the pumping -of an adequate blood sup- J^^^^^^^^f \II illlll |
ply to the stomach and kidneys, thus improving /» §|J >?' M lllill 1
"In the fall of 1897, I was taken with smothering lßWafflh a
spells, palpitation of the heart and a distressed feeling <BflPtl& M 'WbV ' I
in my stomach," writes Mr. H. W. Kinuey, of Knight - ■^ffll lliPl! II
Doddridge Co., W. Va. "I consulted a doctor and he %M M HHH *■ ! 1
said I had organic heart trouble. He gave me some tvffi&r $1? 1
medicine but it did me no good. I then tried different .. .^ jSP^ i\\W N 3
kinds of patent medicines but they only helped me a little. I gait taking medicine I 111 1
v in the winter and got so bad I could not walk any distance, was short of breath I V I "11 1
anVl my legs would get so weak I could not stand. . Consulted another doctor and I\ I 1 i
he said I had indigestion of the stomach and bowels. I doctored with him all II \ I \ %
summer, and. he only helped me a little.. I then wrote, asking you for advice and I I\l \ H
, r you advised.me. to take Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. I sent and got \■ • ■ \\ \ H
• five bottles and began taking it. Before the first bottle was gone I felt a change. \ B V 1 H
When the five bottles were gone I began to work. I had not worked any for a A ■ V*:':" 1 P
- year before. I waited awhile after I took the five bottles and then got some more 1 S 1 VI
t ; and continued the medicine. I took in all sixteen bottles, and was cured I V ■ I IH
: believe if I had taken it regularly I would have been well before." : • A ■ 1 \|
After consulting two doctors and taking various medicines without any \ ■ 1\ li
! lasting benefit, Mr. Kinney wrote to Dr. Pierce and was cured by taking VMI \IB
!. .. his advice and using his medicines. ;» . . * A' «"'■ I•' \hT
Any sick person is invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, without \ 1 I \B
charge or fee. On these terms it is evident that it is economy of time, V | 1 1
money and health to consult Dr. Pierce first before experimenting with I \ Vui I
■ those of less experience and skill. Address Dr. Pierce, at the Invalids' I 1 tfeSi
I Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. V., of which Institution he is -' 71 T^j I
I chief consulting physician and surgeon. ." - ■" . - „' I I
I "Have taken Dr. Pierces Golden -Medical Discovery and it did me more good |jasl|iP?iSSr';, I
I than anything I could get," writes Mrs. Julia A. Wilcox, of Cygnet Wood Co " ' I
I Ohio, Box 52. " I doctored with three different doctors for weak heart, but they did me no 4
I good. I was so tired and discouragd if I had my choice to live or die 1 would have pre- :
I ferred to die. My husband heard of Golden Medical Discovery/ and he bought a bottle I
a ■ I took that and the first half seemed to help me. I took six bottles before I stopped lam ; 1 l
1 r-?fe"S perfectly well and am cooking for boarders (I have six), and am taking in washing beside • * '
I I will .truly say I think your medicine will do all it is recommended to do and more -It has
I been a God-send to me. I will be willing to answer any letters of inquiry that anyone !
I. wishes me to. If you think this will be the means of helping any poor suffering woman to . :
8 • obtain relief you may print it and make any honest use of it you wish to." •
» The stomach may be called the nutritive center of the whole physical organ- 1
I ism. Every organ depends upon the stomach for its nourishment. - Starve a man I:
I and in time his heart ceases to beat. But if you half starve a man there is a pro- j
I portionate reduction of vital power. The body with its organs make up the I
I physical man, and when we say the man is half starved, we are practically saying ' "'•■ 1
I *- - that the organs that are vital to the physical man are half starved also i This is - : . |
the condition of a great many people who are run down and debilitated * They ♦ r |:
get enough to eat, but the food eaten does not nourish the body, because it is' W
imperfectly digested and but partly assimilated. 0
r^L. .m • The result is a half starved condition shared by all ' H
• J^mmßSP^^ the or" anß of the body and developing into heart I
. L^>'.\^g^>\L^^ "trouble," kidney "trouble," etc. Dr. Pierces ■ |
-^X PiS^fSSSSn Golden Medical Discovery cures the diseased stom- |
wk — $S I ach, enables the perfect digestion and assimilation of : II
glgaeggl I: $& food > and thua the body and its organs are restored |
|rt *^j i! V 'I to strength by the only means known to nature: " H!
|THE '•'!••! 1 ' that is, by^ food properly digested and converted fi
' iIPEOPLE'Si! into nutrition which is perfectly assimilated. i
muu&ii ! £), QVER WOO PAGES of m"' "•*"•• I
... ',4tJl/TprQ 11 - d^» ' '" bte medical In- ' g,
flil^li? ?i'l ™?r foi'ma/°» **•• contained In Of. Pierce'a Medical I
-mmrtM I "A/f»f»/.ll'iSJv^-; Advlattr- Thla great medical work la aent FREE on 1
P«raCEJl| V*bul\fVt'r- ' I "**«"« <>' stamps to pay .nae of mailing ONLY. I
|| «.'• <■- . Send 31 one-cent stamps /or the cloth-bound If
11 'rj ■ volume, or only 21 mtampa for the book In paper- If
' lit! ■''■] s? oovoea.
fJjO ;;; j' L ■ JffP ' Addresa : OR. R. V. PIERCE, Buffalo, N. Y. 1
Bob Dunn's friends s^em determined to
keep him in office, ir. spite of his decision not
to run for anything next, year. The Si. Cloud
Journal-Press, as a friend of Dunn's, de
clares in favor of Van Sant's reaomlnatlon,
but wants him to run for auditor another
term. Dunn has declared that be is going
n> letire, and he is reported to be behind the
candidacy of Iverson. now his deputy. Kast
nian states his position as follows:
A few republican papers in the state are
trying to start a boom for Bob Dunn for
Bad Circulation is the cause of most of the ills that come -with old age. With
advancing years there is a decline of strength and vigor — the machinery of the
body moves with less speed and accuracy. Because of the -weak and irregular
action of the heart the blood moves more slowly, becomes impure and loses much
of its life-sustaining properties, and muscles, tissues and nerves literally starve for
lack of nourishment. A sluggish and polluted circulation is followed by a long
train of bodily ailments. Cold feet, chilly sensations up and down the spine, poor
appetite and digestion, soreness of the muscles, rheumatic pains, hard and fissured
skin, face- sores, chronic running ulcers on the lower limbs and other parts of the
body—these and many other diseases peculiar to old people are due to a lack of
healthy blood and imperfect circulation. Restoration to health must come through
the building up and purification of the blood, thus adding strength ana tone to
)he vital organs and cpick, healthy action to the circulation.
S. S. S. being strictly a vegetable blood remedy and the best totlic, makes it
the most valuable and efficacious of all medicine for old people. It is free from all
mineral ingredients, and mild and pleasant in its action. It cures blood diseases
of every character, even those inherited or contracted in early life. As the system
gets under the influence of S. S. S. there is a marked improvement in the general
health, and as richer and purer blood begins to circulate through the body the
appetite improves, and there is a softness and elasticity about the skin that you
have not noticed for years ; sores begin to heal, pains in muscles and joints grad
ually cease, and you find that it is possible to be happy and healthy even in old age
Our medical department is in charge of physicians who make a study of blood
and skin diseases. If you would like to have their opinion and advi* in your
case, write them all about it and you shall receive such information and advice as
you want This will cost you nothing. Others have found our medical depart
ment of great benefit to them —their cure being much more rapid as the result of
some special directions received from out physicians.
Don't be your own doctor when you can get medical advice free. Book oa
Blood and Skin Diseases mailed to all who desire it
governor. This is without Dunn's knowledge
or consent, as he has expressed himself in
favor of giving Van Saut a second term.
While there is no man in the state whom we
would rather see in the governor's chair than
R. C. Dunn, we do not believe that it is good
politics or for the best interest of the party
to begin an agitation for him or any other
republican. Governor Van Sant was not
the first choice of this paper for the re
publican candidate, but he was nominated,
his being the only name presented to the
convention, and he was elected. We know
of no reason why lie should not be given
the customary renomination. Thus far he
has made a good chief executive. He has
advocated measures which the people want,
and has beeii thoroughly in accord with the
' most important acts of the legislature which
, find favor with our citizens. His appoint
j merits, as a whole, have been unusually good
I ones. Xo man who wants to be governor can
I afford to make a fight on him for renbrnina
i tion. The best interests of the party require
I harmony in the ranks. Auditor Dunn has
I served the state faithfully as auditor and we
] are in favor of giving him another term. We
shall be most happy to indorse the candidacy
of R. C. Dunn for governor in 1904.
Some fault has been found with Iverson's
candidacy on account of his coming from the
first district, already represented by the gov
ernor, who will seek renomination. Fillmore
county is not adjacent to Winona, and the
fact will not hurt Iverson in the first, though
it may be used as an argument against him
jin other sections of the state. Sam Langura
I also hai'.s from Fillmore, and Iverson's can-
I didacy is taken to mean that Langum will
not try for secretary of state next year .Two
candidates from one county would kill each
i other off.
The Lakefield Standard has discovered that
a defect in H. F. 515, . fixing the time for
holding district court in Jackson ci.unty, ■will
compel the judge to hold court three months
in the spring and two months in the fall. It
reads "the first Tuesday in March to t the
third Monday in May, and from the first
Tuesday in October to the third Monday in
November." As this is the only bill passed
that - directly affects Jackson ■ county, the
Standard thinks it pretty hard luck.
'- ■_ " ""' ' -c. B. C.
--.The. Pan-American Exposition ,
Held at Buffalo, N. V., May 1, to Nov. 1
1901. ,0a April 30 and daily thereafter the
Chicago Great Western Railway will sell
through excursion tickets to Buffalo, good
to return within fifteen days, at a fare
and one-third for the "round trip.
A special rate for every Tuesday in May
will be ONE FARE, PLUS rsl, FOR THE
ROUND TRIP. These tickets will be good
leaving Buffalo until midnight on the Sat
urday following the day of . sale. :
: The lowest rates will always be In force
on the Chicago Great Western Railway,
and, its equipment and accoiamodationa
are unsurpassed. ,y.\-\
The company has issued a neat Illus
trated folder giving a map of Buffalo and
of the , Exposition Grounds; a list of
Hotels, : time card of its trains and their
eastern connections, and much other val
uable information. i*"i "
For; full j information and Pan-American
Folders, address ,; any Great > Western
Agent, or A. J. Aicker, City Ticftet Agent
corner Nicollet ay and sth st, Minneapolis'
- ' ■' —— ■,■'..■ •
For bargains in real estate, watch Sat
urday Journal.
There Will Be Little Yacht Racing
at 'Tonka.
A Nui.ih.i- of New Boata Will Be
Put luto'.the Water
From present prospects there Tjall be lit
tle, if any, yachting at Lake Minuetouka
ibis summer. It is difficult to say just
what causes are responsible for the pres
ent lack of interest in water yachting. It
ci.n hardly be attributed i 0 the ascend
ancy of ice yachting, which has become
such a popular pastime with many who
were formerly the most, active members
!of the Minnetonka Yacht club. It may
j bo that the club was sailing under too
much canvas, and that the sport was be
ing rather overdone, or that the racing
mles may have become so obnoxious that
tlia majority of yachtsmen no longer
fared to sail under them. It is hard to be
lieve that yachting hereabouts has come
to be looked upon as too tame a sport,
even by those whose affections may have
to some extent become alienated by the
fascination of mile-a-minute flying on the
ice. The two sports are so entirely dif
ferent as to have almost equal attrac
tions, so that a man who is in favor of one
ought to be fully as enthusiastic for the
other. Besides, the social side of summer
regattas is no small part of its charm.
A Revival Ma> Follow.
Whatever may be the cause of the
apathy which appears to have taken bold
of the Minnetonka Yacht, club, it is cer
tain "that racing yachtsmen wili take a
vacation this summer, and in the end
such a condition may be a good thing for
all parties concerned. A recess for this
season may see a revival of yachting next
summer, which will establish the sport
on a firmer basis than at any time in the
most glorious days of the Minnetonka
club. There are fast flyers enough out
there, even if no more swift ones are to
be built until next season, and when the
time for rehabilitation of summer *yacht
ing is opportune it will be soon enough
to catch up with the building procession.
At AVliite Bear.
At White Bear, where ice yachting has
not been quite such a ruge as at 'Tonka,
interest in summer flying has been well
sustained. While the Minneapolis salts
have been lying low the St. Paul skippers
have shown signs of even greater activity
than in past seasons, and have planned
for an interesting program during the
summer of 1901. Many new boats will be
seen at White Bear this year.
It is possible that au occasional free
for-all regatta may be witnessed at
'Tonka before tne summer is over, but
that will be about the limit.
Eugene Ramaley has turned out several
new races to sail under the White Bear
<'lub colors in the weekly events. Old
boats now being offered for sale are to
be supplanted by new ones. The club will
have a new class of racers this season to
conform to the rules laid down by the In
land Lake association. a representative
of the club will probably participate in
the Inland meet.
There will be ao opportunity this year
to sail for the Seawanhaka-Corinthian
cup. A challenge to the holders of the
cup may be issued at the close of the
The racing season of the White Bear
Club will open May 30. The regatta com
mittee will meet within a week and will
then arrange the racing schedule for the
Because of the disaffection at-Minne
tonka several Minneapolis yachtsmen are
thinking of putting their racing craft into
commission at White B^ar this summer.
Some New Cat Boat*.
A well-known Minneapolis yachtsman
has decided to stimulate interest in sail
ing at the lake by building ten new cat
boats this season. The order has already
been placed with a prominent builder.
New Courts Will Be Opened Satur-
day Afternoon. •
The Y. M. C. A. tennis courts, Twelfth
street and Mary place, will be lively at
the opening of the season's play Saturday
afternoon. Professor Weston, the ath
letic instructor, was busy this morning
treating the court to its final dose of
salt in order to remove the tough blades
of grass which have struggled upward
toward the light thus early in the spring.
The earth is firm and well knitted, with
just the proper resiliency to make tread
ing easy—in ideal condition altogether
for the opening exhibition.
The doubles, the entries for -which will
be announced later, will be played between
3 and 4 o clock. Trafford N. Jayne and
George K. Belden will hold the boards in
the singles from 4:30 until 5 o'clock. •
Both men have kept up their handball
practice all winter, and are in fine form
for tennis. Some great sport is antici
Chance for the V. W. C. A.
Professor Weston has hit upon a novel
expedient for sustaining interest in the
game at the courts. He 'has arranged to
turn the courts over to the tennis club
of the Y. W. C. A. Tuesdays and Fridays.
The Central high school tennis contin
gent will hold a tournament at the asso
ciation courts next week.
Sentiment in Favor of One Is Grow-
ing- in Minneapolis.
Owners and local manufacturers of au
tomobiles are still considering the propo
sition to hold an."auto"' meet, probably
at Minnehaha park,' this season. It is
said that the big outside manufacturers
would willingly exhibit and that eastern
expert operators could be induced to put
on some exciting races between the latest
things out in racing motor vehicles.
The Park Board Alone in the "Way
of One.
All that now stands in the way of the
projected 100-mile road race around" Lake
Harriet, about June 10, is the pleasure of
the park board. The chief objection of
the board is said to be due to popular
prejudice owing to an accident three years
ago when the bridge hastily erected across
the track collapsed and injured several
persons. Of course, it would be easy
enough to eliminate all further danger
from such a source should the park board
sanction a race over the boulevard this
season, but it may be hard to persuade the
commissioners that there will be no more
trouble of that kind.
! Tremendous Spar ot Mr. L.ipton'B
Shamrock 11.
• Glasgow,; April 24.— : Shamrock 'II
was to-day towed to the Clyde - trust's
graving dock No. 3, where:. her racing
1 mast was successfully stepped early this
morning. Workmen are now • engaged ;in
removing the pontoons, which work,' it is
expected, will be continued this forenoon.
The yacht will be floated out on the after
noon tide. Special constables have been
engaged .to = keep , away ; the crowd fof per
sons curious to see the concealed part of.
the yacht's underbody. r Even 'j with : her
telescoping topmast houses, the mast looks
a tremendous spar, quite dwarfing every
mast in the neighborhood. /
By Ruling of U. S. Golf Association
Regarding the Toledo Club. ■-'
- The -i action of { the ; United States - v Golf
association in rejecting the - application of
i the -Toledo, Golf club for - membership on
the ground tbat the club played over a
public course, which it did not own or
control, has directed attention to the need
of a new golf association to include all
clubs from Chicago westward. The com
plaint now made is that a few large or
ganizations govern and control the United
States association exclusively, and that
the small clubs have no voice in the ad
ministration of affairs.
George C. Shroyer, of the Bryn Mawr
Golf club, said yesterday there would be a
more hopeful outlook for golf in the west
with a new organization.
Hi* London Knockout Proven to Be
Fatal. t
London, April 24.—"8i11y" Smith, the
American pugilist, who was knocked out
in the eighth round of a contest with
•Jack Robert^' for the 126-pound cham
pionship of England, at the National
Sporting club Monday night, and who has
lain unconscious in a hospital since, died
at 11:45 o'clock this morning.
An inquest over the body of Smith will
be held in the course of a few days.
Roberts, the opponent of Smith, the
manager of the National Sporting club,
the referee and the seconds have surren
dered to the police.
All together six wararnts have been
issued for the arrest of persons connected
with the Smith-Roberts fight, on the
charge of manslaughter.
Shamrock. Concealed.
New York, April 24.—According to the
London correspondent of the Tribune se
crecy has not ended regarding the Sham
rock, which after being covered up with
canvas since her launch, has been docked
at Govan, after rigorous efforts to exclude
inquisitive visitors. American experts
have been possibly too confident that they
could see at a glance what Mr. Watson's
design is worth. Mr. Denny, Mr. Watson
and Sir Thomas Lipton have kept back the
weight of the hull and a good many other
facts of first importance.
Keller Knocked Out.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., April 24.-Frank Keller, of
bault fete. Marie, one-time champion heavy
weight pugilist of Michigan, was knocked out
Monday night by James Arnold, of Duluth
champion heavyweight of the northwest. The
bout was for fifteen three-minute rounds
Keller was knocked out just a few seconds
before the last round was up. Both men
did clever work.
Gaiue Law Enforcement.
Special to The Journal.
lowa Falls, lowa, April 24.—With the open
ing of the fishing season in this section comes
the indication that the game laws will be
strictly enforced. Deputy Game Warden A.
J. Morgan has been on the track of several
suspected violators of the laws the past week
and announces his intention to prosecute all
infringements. The stocking of the lowa
river at this point by the lowa fish commis
sion has greatly improved the fishing, and It
is with a view to protecting the game for all
true lovers of the spurt, that Mr. Morgan au
nouncts his inteutiou of eulorcing the laws.
Sir George Nejnes, President.
New York Sun Special Service.
London, April :>•».—Sir George Newnes, M.
P., proprietor of the Westminster Gazette
and Strand Magazine, has beeu elected presi
dent of the Parliamentay Chess Circle, whose
next match with the American house of rep
resentatives will take place in February.
Shakopee Contribntea $150.
The Shakopee city council last night ap
propriated ?150 for the construction of a
cycle path to connect that city with the path
completed by the Hennepin county commis
sioners from Minneapolis to Bloomington
ferry. The Shakopee end of the path" will
be seven miles long and the route is through
tl* Minnesota bottoms. The distance ta
Shakopee is twenty-five miles and ;he run
will be one of the finest in the country.
Matched Once Again.
New York, April 24.—Secretary McGully of
the New York Trotting Association has lust
returned from Toledo, Ohio, after securing
the signature of George H. Ketcham, the
owner of the trotting horse Cresceus to an
agreement for a match between The Abbott
and Cresieus, to take place at Brighton Beach
during the week beginning Aug. 12. The
conditions of the race are best three out of
nve, one-mile heat 3, for a purse of $12 000
tne winner to receive $7,000 and the remain
der of the purse to go to the loser.
Tront^Won't Bite.
The open trout fishing season is on and
anglers from far and near are fishing the
streams of Minnesota and Wisconsin Dell
Rudd, Dr. O. P. Sutherland and N P Nel
son, who returned yesterday from Glenwood
Wis., brought with them 202. The season
here has been vpry late and, in spite of the
suedes* or that party, discouraged fishermen
say the trout will not bite. Several parties
have planned to invade the trout preserves
next week.
Track Winner*.
Winners p.t different tracks yesterday in the
order named were:
Kew York—Hesper, Carroll 11., Spry,
Golden Cottage, Knight of the Garter
Ante Up.
Nashville—Echo Dale. Baby Dixon, Sue
Johnson, Jordan, Felix Bard, Zanoni.
Chicago—Hoodwink, Shut Up, Braw Lad
Leo Newell, Jim W., Chancery.
Cincinnati—Grandma 11., Dan Rice, Rose
of Red, Ben Frost, Zerita, Insurrection.
San Francisco—Mont Eagle, St. Phillip
pina, Gusto, Boundlee, Scotch Plaid, Hindoo
Dual Meet at Mitchell.
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D,. April 24.—The dual meet
betweeu the track teams of Dakota university
and Yankton college will be held in this city
May 6. This meet will be the means of test
ing the strength of the two teams for the
coming intercollegiate athletic contest, which
will be held in this city May 23 and 24. The
university has such confidence in its athletes
that challenges have bt±en issued to meet sev
eral of the western college teams in a contest
at Sioux City.
Camping at Cedar Lake.
The senior camp of the Y. M. C. A. will
pitch terns at Cedar Lake May 1, under com
mand of Professor Weston. About fifteen
young business men who think an outing a:
this season of the year, when everything is
thawing out. will be a good thing for them,
will put in their nights and eat supper out
there for a week. Incidentally, cold as th?
water •".•ill be at that time. Professor Weston
is authority for the statement that each of the
campers will take a plunge in the lake for
an appetiser immediately upon arising each
morning. The junior camp, July 8, at Minne
tonka, will be larger than ever. Fifty boys
enjoyed the outirg last year. Sixty-eight, in
cluding last year's brigade, have arranged
to camp out again this year.
Buys Three Shells.
The new rowing association which fa being !
organized in connection .with the Minnetonka
Ice Yacht Club, has purchased three shells
from the stock of the old Lurline club now
in possession of . the Mlnikahda club. The
purchase consisted of one four, on€ double
and one single. -•,■"..■*.••. x-;'
-;>- Sporting Notes.
The Winona horses, , Giovanna, Sloppy-
Weather, Rock and Johnny Colbert, the prop
erty |of V. Simpson, and Queen S., owned by
Gustave Schoewe, have been taken to Osage
lowa, where - they will be : trained by W.
Steadman for the summer racing season.
The ;La iCrosse-Winona high school field
day meet will be held May 25 at La.Crosse.
The Young Men's Christian Associations of
both towns will hold a field day at Winona
Jake Gaudaur wants to row any oarsman
In the world, ' Towns or Rugmoer preferred'
for tht championship and $2,500 a side, three
miles with a turn, at Rat Portage, < between
Aug. 16 and 20. -
• Secretary Paul North' of the American trap
shooting team, said yesterday that the. Amer
icans could probably arrange to be in London
early in , July instead 'of August, in. order to
participate in the clay bird shoot. Following
the London match the Americans will shoot
against Glasgow and r Dublin.teams. •
t Americans were ' only placed once. in the
first three events at Epsom yesterday. * ; Rich
ard Croker's : Scotchman 11., L. . Reiff, mount
was third in the North Park plate. Wm. 'c!
Whitney's*Billow; 11. was the sole American
representative in the great metropolitan
stakes, with seventeen runners. The winner
was H. '■';■ J. King's -bay colt, Evasit, Johnnie
Rein*,. mount. ' . .'• .; •.. ;.
Hammerstrom - won from Sorenson. in the
finals for the, light-weight wrestling 1- cham
pionship at the •; St. . Paul Y. .M.? C. A. last
night. ~.J.'l D. ,'•' Smith won . from Murnane in
the middle-weight' finals. . The heavy-weight
finals ; were , not contested. ■■ . •„>■ .'■■:■ ;«j-
The results of the St. Paul Mechanics'. Arts
freshman ? field i day trials at the state fair
grounds v yster'day, the winners ", to be . pitted
against the < sophomores in the* field" day meet
May 31, , follow: t- The ! results: ;: One;hundred
yard dash,- ; Craig won,'. time, • :11%; one - mile
bicycle, Tostevin won; high jump, Craig; 220
--yard dash, Craig ;f time, :24; shot put, Wil
liam Bohn, distance, 37 feet; 120-yard hurdle,
Craig; ■ broad ? Jump,•" William ', Bohliftid; '■ half
mile run, Craig;: pole vault, : Craig; . height,; 8
feet and-7 ilnches;: relay race, Craig,' Bohland,
Nolan' and Bengham. .*.: ■■■• . \ ■; .
sf The ? launching .of ■. the yacht Constitution
May 6, or thereabouts, /will be a public eier-
IHp The Spring Suit.
,-.:;■. Weather conditions have made Top Coats the chief
subject of our advertisments, but it is time to consider the j
new Spring Csuit. } Let us show you what we have.
. $W°° to *25 M
If you are looking for style and trustworthy materials
you will find them here. Our new Suits are as well made '
as they can be. ":
The best half-dollar Neckwear in the city is a feat
ure of , our Furnishing Department.
Browning, King 4 Co.
C. J. GUTGESELL, Mgr. f'/j fa 4IQ Nkolkt Ay.
E%l A i^i#^^% That wd offer you in our special
119 ■ U H^ bargain list below are from
Itt W mm^™ our large rental ltooki 80me
■ m arm Sl! of them are practically new.....
2 Metropolitan Pianos', mahogany cases, price new $325. It* A A Bf
Special to-day ..*&&*,&*&
1 Kranich & Bach Piano, ebony case. Price new $450. <* A A WS r
Special to-day ;......; , *& j£ %& &
1 Kranich & Bach Piano; mahogany case, price new $400. gt± g% 41 a
Special today .;..;.-.. v '. 1........ *B & B%s
1 Everett Piano, mahogany case, price new $350. A» A O ■?
Special to-day •.....;........... t &mm V V
1 Kurtzman Piano, walnut case, price new $400. " tfv *A B"
Special to-day.v.......... !...... ; \.. 1«9 O
1 Ivers & Pond Piano, ebony case, price new $450. a AA A
Special to-day.............:.............. 9JCif If
———————— Qfig J jr /»^^ -«__«___.«««,
41 and 43 AfClfOpOU /ff/I^Winneapolis,
S. Sixth S*-^rjMslfa*ffi 3 Minn.
cise. Some of the Constitution's crew left
South Brooklyn this morning on the yacht's
tender, Mount Morris.
The St. Paul Lacrosse club will meet at
the Windsor Hotel to-morrow evening to ab
sorb the St. Paul Association football club.
Otto Seiloff of Chicago was declared the
winner in an eight-round glove contest With
Martin Duffy at Oshkosh last night.
Davy Roach, the veteran coach of the
Dauntless Rowing club, says the club has no
intention of entertaing the Henley regatta.
One of the Largest in the World to
Be Built.
X*u> York Sun Special Service
Topeka, Kan., April 24.—L. R. Johnson,
a millionaire glass manufacturer of In
diana, will soon begin the construction
oi a factory at one of the towns in the
Kansas gas flelds. It will be one of the
largest in the world. It is understood
that lola will be chosen.
Three Yeari in College.
The practical spirit of the age is finding
expression in the shortening of the period
required for taking a full college course.
Yale has decided that hereafter students
may complete their college work in three
years instead of four, as formerly.
Princeton is thinking of doing the same
thing, and at Harvard two-fifths of the
students are graduated in three years,
even now. The sharp demand for service
in the modern business world and the
press for time demand that no time shall
be wasted. People don't even take time
to eat. If you are pushed for time you
can build up your physical vitality by
drinking "Golden Grain Belt" beer.
Brewed from the purest barley malt and
hops, it contains in every glass the
strength of bread and meat. Telephone
486 Main, and we will send out a case at
BICYCLE CATALOGUE FREE: andradesofWcies. Bicyci«
hi- ™ «ith«! A W ??i rackte; IJaseball'Uoods, Ouns aDd Tents. Remember, a postal card will
wrttSig us? these catalogues, or both, if you desire them. MentioA what you want iv
717-719-721 NicolletAvenue r Minneapolis/ Minn.
Oil £fr
rAfter working all day l^^T v^
'—sewing, baking, scrub- f^ tiL
bing, sweeping, washing JL W
or standing behind a f\* W «*l
counter —awoman'sback / \« ip] V|W
is sure to be tired. It's / A || Jm/mbh
too bad a woman has to / \ J Hnfl ijk
work, but that's the way /* \ V^Jsl B
the world goes. But it's | I riSi BSffl
a consolation to know
that the pain which W^
comes in the day will go Wk WJ^
away in the night if the .^r^^A *£j
back be thoroughly rub- Zn3k
bed with Omega Oil.
The less medicines Bj m
you swallow and the am & m^^
more Omega Oil you flß^r \\B
rub on the outside, J| mm Wi
the better off you'll £» «
be, and the quicker fl7 H
you'll be cured. W V ||
Any drugglit will iupply yon. Mi
or the Omega Chemical Co., SS7 Mr
Broadway, New York, will mall a JB • vB
bottle, prepaid, for Me. in oasb,
money order or stamp*. TH H
Report That th« Emperor Has Dis
avowed His Action.
Neto York Sun Speoitil Service
Vienna, April 24.—The championship of
Rome by Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir
presumptive to the throne, was again to
day the subject of uproarous discussion
in the reichsrath, and the sitting had to
be adjourned. Political observers believe
that the end is likely to be more serious
than the beginning. The newspapers say
that the emperor has disavowed his
nephew's action, and that he has com
manded him to sever his connection with
the Catholic association.
If yon Daren't a regular, healthy movement of the '
bowels every day, you're sick, or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of
violent physio or pill poison, is dangerous. .The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping the
bowels clear and clean is to take
j&TEr^m \Bk CANDY . - ,
lif|||}bw THAOB MARK RfOMffIERKD ' .gli^'
■ Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good,
Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c, We Write
for free sample, and booklet on health." Address
Bttrllag Ke»«d» Company, Chlwgo, Mo»tr»«l, K«w York. S22a

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