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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Vinol Makes Weak
People Strong.
Vinol does create strength.
We know that and have proved it in
tn&ny instances.
The reason Vinol rejuvenates and
strengthens a person is that it acts
directly upon the stomach, strengthen
ing and toning up this great vital organ
and enabling it to obtain for itself,
from the food that is taken into it. the
elements which are required to make
firm healthy flesh and muscle tissue,
sound bone structure and pure healthy
Vinol does this in a scientific way
and is enabled to do it because it con
tains, dissolved in a delicate mild wine,
in a highly concentrated state, the act
ive principles of cod-liver oil.
Vinol does jt contain any of the
grease that formerly characterized cod
liver oil. hence is free from all the ob
jectionable features which made it im
possible for patients to take or retain
that vile-smelling remedy into their
Vinol in its favorable action upon
the stomach and other organs of the
body acts also in a beneficial way upon
the nerves and brain, and will be
found to be invaluable to brain workers
as well as body workers.
The following letter is from a well
known authoress. It reads as follows:
'' I wish to acknowledge the receipt
of the Vinol and testify to its great
benefits. Since taking it I am much
improved in health, and during the in
tense heat of last August I should not
hare been able to continue in my liter
ary work if it had not been for the
strengthening properties of Vinol.
Yours in gratitude."—Ella Stabb, 106
W. 82d St., N. Y. City.
We wish any one suffering from
weakness, a demoralized con
dition of the nerves, or a suscep
tibility to wasting diseases, to
call on us and hear what we have
to say in regard to Vinol.
Try it on our recommendation,
and if you find it does not do
everything we claim for it* we
will gladly -refund to you the
amount you have paid us.
- Prescription Druggists. 2 <& 4
Wash. At. S. Cor. Hennepln.
Xo Wonder the Girl Had a Pain In
Her Head.
3f*e York Sun Special Servian.
Dublin, Ind., May 4.—A 5-year-old
daughter of Elmer Little at Milton re
cently complained of a pain in the head.
It ached so violently yesterday that the
parents took the child to Dr. Gentle of
Milton. A grain of yellow popcorn, found
In the ear, had sprouted an eighth of an
The child says one of her playmates put
the grain of corn in her ear Christmas
Don't Belieye in Doctors. Has-Appen
dicitis, But Prevents an Operation,
Astonishes the Town of Pratt. Min
nesota, by Coming Home Well.
Pratt, Minn., March 12.—Mr. John C.
Anderson, well-known in Pratt and rec
ognized for his prominence in business
matters, is now well and sound, after hav
ing a disease which doctors said could not
be cured without an operation which might
prove fatal. Mr. Anderson had appendi
citis, that dangerous acute intestinal dis
order which carries so many away daily.
Doctors wanted him to submit to an op
eration, but he refused. After going east
and consulting with a noted specialist on
stomach troubles, he bought a bottle of
Cascarine, and after continued use for
two months he was cured absolutely. The
operation would have cost him $100 and
perhaps his life. Cascarine cost him only
$1 and saved his life. "Thousands of
people," said Mr. Anderson, "sub
mit to an operation when there
is no need of one, in fact it is becoming
a great fad to have some doctor carve
you. Cascarine cured me and I advise
every one suffering with any trouble of
the bowels, kidneys, liver or stomach, to
buy a bottle at once."
Caecarine Is a laxative tonic, pleasing
la taste and pleasing in action. It will
not gripe the most delicate stomach. It
is the best laxative for toothers, fathers
and children. Every good housewife
should have a bottle close at hand. She
will find it the most economical article
she ever bought. It cures the little ones
of stomach troubles and constipation. It
cures every one of diseases of the liver,
stomach, bowels and kidneys.
Buy a bottle to-day at your druggist's.
Price, per bottle, 50 cents. If he hasn't
It. ask him to get it for you of his jobber.
The manufacturers of Cascarine will
send to any address, free of charge, a
little booklet which explains thoroughly
the diseases of the stomach, kidneys,
liver and bowels, with instructions how to
treat them, also one week's sample treat
ment for ten cents in stamps to cover
Address Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis,
Louisville and New York. ■•■
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"Dusty" Miller's 3-Bagger Defeats
Millers at Kansas City.
St. Haul Beat St. Joseph—Beall
Claims a Majority of Games
on This Trip.
Hovr They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Kansas City 1 1 " 0 ' I.OM
St. Paul 1 1 0 1.000
Denver 1 1 o I.WQ
Dcs Moines 11 0 1,000
Minneapolis 10 1 .000
St. Joe 10 1 .000
Oinaha 1 0 1 .000
Colorado Springs .... 1 U 1 .000
From a Staff Correspondent.
Kansas City, May 4.—Kansas City won
its first game in the series with Min
neapolis and the town is correspondingly
elated, but the victory is no disgrace to
the Minneapolis team. It was like a flip
of a coin and the penny fell with cowboy
face uj and the miller face down.
•'Dusty" Miller's lone hit was the turn
ing point. The old Cincinnati star
caught the ball fair and sent it to the left
field. Belden ceme in to meet it, but the
strong wind veered the ball further and
further away and it landed before the
speedy boy could get there. Then it took
a nasty bound to one side and the game
ended right there.
Parvin Pitched Good Ball.
Parvin was pitching good ball. Every
time the sphere went over the plate the
fans could almost hear it whiz. Kawtown
fans are,satisfied with the game and they
are a hard lot to please. The eatisfac
tion is not wholly in the team's victory
but because the game was fast, speedy,
full of interesting plays and new faces.
The writer can recall few better games
at Xicollet park last year. Both as to
skill and swiftness of play it was ahead
of the average American League game and
if it la a fair sample of what is in store
for the Western League crowds, Minne
apolis, St. Paul and Kansas City will
never miss Ban Johnson's League. This
is not said with the intention of making
capital for Mr. Beall or his associates.
The manager of the Minneapolis team
has not a criticism to make on the game.
There was ginger in his players with some
to spare; Parvin had tremendous epeed;
the in and out field went after everything,
and yet there was but one error in the
whole game. That was made by a lad
with a dislocated finger.
Team Can Be Strengthened.
Mr. Beall realizes that his team can be
strengthened and he is after experienced
players. He closed several deals to-day
but will not give out any names until the
men arrive. He is earnestly endeavoring
to pick a winning team end will have one
If money can secure it.
When In St. Joseph yesterday he was
informed by President Hickey that the
millers should be content if they received
five out of the thirteen games to be
played before the team reaches home, as
this was more than the average obtained
by teams on the road, but Mr. Beall says
that he will be greatly disappointed if the
millers do not come home with more
games won than lost.
McConnell Is Good.
One department needs no strengthen
ing and it will be a blessed sight to the
Minneapolis fans to see that ball shoot
down to second to nip the thieving base
runners which once made monkeys out of
Fisher and Dixon.
McConnell is inexperienced, but throw
ing to second is a strong feature of his
play. Kleinow and Cote are said by the
Minneapolis players to be even better.
Mr. Beall will not say who will "get the
ax," but there will be some missing faces
at the breakfast table some morning—
some good new 3 for the Minneapolis pat
rons of the great National game.
—Adolph Edsten.
The Game In Detail.
Minneapolis lost the opening game to
Kansas City yesterday by a score of 4
to 2. "Dusty" Miller presented the blues
with the bouquet in the fifth inning when
his three-bagger.with bases full.broughtin
three men. He scored himself on Klopf's
single. Miller's playing was the star
feature of the game. In addition to his
brilliant stick work, he fielded like a
fiend and had seven put-outs to his credit.
The millers put up a most creditable
performance, being chalked with but one
error, that of Shortstop Cockman, who
squared accounts by coming up to scratch
in a fast play a little later. The fielding
honors between the two teams were even
ly divided.
Brashear, a brother of the blues' first
baseman, did the best club swinging for
i the visitors. He knocked out four clean
singles in as many times at bat. The
millers scored first in the fourth, when
McCreedie reached first on a single and
was pushed on to third by Congalton,
who was crowded out between first and
second. Brashear went to first on a sin
gle and Glasscock passed in his check at
the initial bag. Cockman's short single
connected Brashier with third.
The visitors were just getting onto
Wolfe's curves when "Dusty" Miller re
tired the side by absorbing Tannehill's
long high ball.
Minneapolis' second and last run was
scored in the sixth, being made possible
by Brashear's and McCreedie's combina
tion singles.
In the fifth Robinson, one of the blues,
got first on balls, Beville followed with a
single, and Wolfe made a safe bunt. Then
Miller won the game. A small crowd—
for opening day—saw the game. The
Minneapolis— AB R H PO A E
Beldon, If 4 0 0 2 0 0
.McCreedie, rf 4 1 2 0 0 «
Congalton, cf , 3 10 4 0 0
Brashear. 2b 4 0 4 4 2 0
Glassoock. lb 3 0 0 7 U 0
Cockman, ss 4 0 12 2 1
Tannehill. 3b 3 0 0 12 0
McConnell. c 3 0 0 3 2 0
Parvin, p S 0 1 1 1 0
Totals 31 2 8 24 9 1
Kansas City— AB R H PO A E
Miller. If 3 12 7 0 0
Hartman. rf 4 0 0 10 0
Hardest)-, cf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Klopf, ss 4 0 15 3 0
Braßhear, lb 4 0 0 9 10
O'Brien. 2b 3 0 0 3 6 0
Robinson, 3b 2 110 0 0
Beville, c S 1 •■! 1 2 o
Wolfe, p 3 1113 0
Totals 30 4 7 27 14 0
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 •—4
Minneapolis 00010100 0—-
Earned runs, Kansas City 3, Minneapolis
2; three-base hit, Miller; bases on balls,
off Parvin 2; struck out, by Wolfe 2, by
Parvlu 2; double play, Klopf to O'Brleu to
Brashear. Time. 1:40. Umpire, Mesmer.
McGiU's (orrei Contributed to the
St. Paul made it 9 to 5 at the opening
yesterday with St. Joseph. "Wiggs, who
was in the box for St. Joe, contributed
largely to the defeat by wild pitching and
poor fielding. For St. Paul, "Boy Won
der" McGill not only put them over the
plate with curves that were hard to find,
but also lined the ball out at bat for a
Jack Crooks held down second base for
the visitors in his old-time form, and
Jimmy Ryan made a grand-stand catch
in the left links.
Davis" single, Ziegler's error and Mc-
Klbben's long drive gave St. Joe the first
run in the second inning. St. Paul re
alized three scores by Parker's hit, by a
pitched ball, Crooks' single and Ziegler's
base on balls. St. Joe added three in the
third. For St. Paul, Crooks and Ziegler
scored on McGill's two-bagger.
Werden's single, Parker's base on balls
and Davis' fumble gave St. Paul«two more
runs in the fifth. The visitors scored
twice again in the sixth, when St. Joe also
got its last score on McKibbon's base on
balls, Parker's error and a stolen base.
The attendance was 2,000. The score:
St. Joseph— AB R H PO A E
Honeyman, cf 5 o 1 4 1 1
Flood, 2b f 1 1 1 3 1
Schrall, If 6 114 0 0
Hall, 3b 6 112 0 0
Davis, lb 6 12 7 0 1
Hulswitt, m „.. 4 0 12 2 0
McKibben, rf 4 10 10 0
Doom, c 3 0 1 S 1 4
Wiggs, p 2 0 0 0 6 0
Underwood, p 16 0 0 0 0
Totals M _~...39 5 8 24 12 7
St. Paul— AB R H PO A E
Andrews, cf 4 0 1 2 o v
Huggins, ss 6 10 13 0
Ryan, If 6 116 0 2
Werden, lb _. 6 118 0 0
Parker, rf 3 2 10 0 1
Crooks, "2b 3 2 110 0
Ziegler, 3b 3 3 12 4 1
Wilson, c 4 0 0 8 11
McGill, p 2 0 10 0 0
Totals , 34 9 7 27 8 5
St Joseph 0 13 0 0 10 0 o—s
St. Paul 0 3 0 2 2 0 2 0 •—9
Two-base bit, McGill; bases on bails, off
Wiggs 5, off McGill 3; hit by pitcher, by
Wiggs 2; struck out, by Wiggs 2, by Mc-
Gill 6; stolen bases, Andrews, Werden, Zieg
ler. Flood, Hulswitt, McKibben. Dooln; wild
pitch, Wiggs; left on bases, St. Joseph 8,
St. Paul 9; passed balls, Doom, Wilson.
Time. 2:05. Umpire, Mesmer.
Eleven Innings at Denver.
Denver, Col., May 4.—Denver opened the
Western league season by taking an eleven
inning game from Omaha. Both sides played
good ball. The game was opened with the
hoisting of the pennant won by Denver in
lftuO. Mayor Wright threw the 3rst ball across
the diamond. Attendance, I'.oOu. Score:
Denver 01300000003—7 9 1
Omaha 0 102 00 10 000—I 8 5
Batteries—Eyler and Jack Sullivan; Coons
and Lauzon. Umpire, Carrutbera.
Spring* Couldn't Connect.
Colorado Springs, Col., May 4.—Colorado
Springs lost yesterday's game through Inabil
ity to hit at critical times. Attendance, 1,800.
Dcs Moines 0 1000200 2—5 10 1
Colorado Springs ...0 1001000 o—2 7 2
Batteries—Glade and Con well; Master and
Donahue. Umpire, Popkay.
To-Uuj "a tiauien.
Minneapolis at Kansas City.
St. Paul at St. Joseph.
Omaha at Denver.
Dcs Moines at Colorado Springs.
Standing of the Club*.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati 9 6 3 .667
Brooklyn 9 6 i .667
Pittsburg 9 5 4- .555
St. Louis 10 5 5 .500
Philadelphia 11 v 6 .454
Boston 7 2 4 .429
New York 7 3 4 .429
Chicago 12 4 8 .323
(.anies To-day,
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
New York at Boston.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
New York Beats Boston.
Boston, May 4 —Yesterday's game was a
pitchers' battle in which Matthewson ex
celled. Lowe scored Boston's only run ou a
single, two outs and a passed ball. Barry's
misjudgmenta were responsible for both of
New York's tallies. Attendance, 1,200.
Boston 0000 10 0 0 o—l 4 1
New York 00100 10 0 o—2 8 0
Batteries—Nichols and Kittredge; Matthew
son and Smith.
Chicago Lost on Form.
Pittsburg, May 4.—The visitors played a
patched-up team yesterday and the locals won
easily. Hughes struck out eight men, but
was unsteady at critical stages. The Pitts
burg club to-day released Pitcher Rube Wad
dell to Chicago. Attendance, 2,300.
Pittsburg 3 0 0 3 0 4 0 0 *—10 13 3
Chicago 031001100—6 12 2
Batteries—Leever and O'Connor; Hughes
and Chance.
Team Work Helped Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, May 4.—Yesterday's game was
played in a gale which favored the pitching.
Both Kitson and White did splendid work,
toe Brooklyn man having the better support.
He also struck out eight men. Errors and
passed balls gave Brooklyn all their runs.
Philadelphia 00010 00 0 o—l 8 3
Brooklyn 100091 12•— o 9 1
Batteries—White and McFarland; Kitson
and McGuire.
Standing of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Detroit 9 7 2 » .777
Washington 7 6 2 .714
Chicago 9 6 3 .667
Baltimore 7 4 3 .571
Philadelphia 7 3 4 .429
Cleveland 9 3 6 .333
Boston 7 2 5 JM
Milwaukee 9 2 7 .223
To-day's Games.
Chicago at Milwaukee.
Cleveland at Detroit.
Boston at Washington.
Baltimore at Philadelphia.
'Doable Plays the Feature.
Detroit, May 4.—Siever kept the hits well
scattered yesterday and aided by the snappy
fielding behind him, won the first game
played this season with Cleveland. The two
double plays in the Detroit infield were
the features of the game.
Detroit 1 1112000*— 6 8 o
Cleveland 0 11000010—3 8 1
Batteries—Buelow and Siever; Yeager and
Hotter. . .
Phillies Were Fast.
Philadelphia, May 4.—The home club played
a faster game than Baltimore and won by
bunching hits. McUraw made a sensational
one-hand stop of a hot grounder from La
Jole's bat in the sixth Inning. Attendance,
Baltimore 0 00310000—4 10 1
Philadelphia 2 0403000 »—9 13 2
Batteries—Robinson and Yerkes: Powers
and Fraser.
Brewer* Not In It.
Milwaukee, May 4.—Milwaukee was easily
beaten In the opening game of the season
in this city yesterday. Hawley was easy in
the second inning and gave way to Sparks,
who pitched a good game. The home team
fielded miserably. McFarland's catch of An
.derson's .fly in the seventh was the feature
of the game.
Milwaukee 0 00000300—3 5 8
Chicago 17 0 2 0 0 0 0 I—ll 14 1
Batteries—Hawley, Sparks and Leahy; Sko
pec and Sullivan.
Washlntfton'a Stick Work.
Washington, May 4.—Washington yesterday
won the first game of its series with Boston
through good stick work in the first and
fifth innings. A single, double and home
run in the first scored four runs and two
singles and a triple In the fifth completed
the victory. Crlger was fined by the um
pire for disputing a decision in tba sixth
tuning. Attendance, 4,1)u0.
Washington 4 1004000*—9 8 v
Boston 0102100TT0— 4 7 1
Batteries—Clark and Carrick; Criger and
College Games.
The Carleton baseball team defeated the
state university at Grand Forks yes
terday afternoon. The visitors won
by a score of 19 to 3. They will play
another game to-morrow afternoon, after
which Carleton will go to Fargo to play two
games in that city.
The doctors from Hamline university yon
a well played game from the Macalester col
lege team yesterday afternoon. Score, 8 to 1.
The features of the game were the good work
of Polner in the box and the batting and
fielding of Kennedy, Fitzglbbon and Berg.
Cedar Falls. lowa, May 4.—The baseball
game yesterday between the state
normal school and lowa college of Grinnell
resulted in a score of 9 to 2 in favor of the
New Richmond. Wig., May 4.—The
fastest game of baseball In high school
annals was played here yesterday afternoon,
in which Cumberland high lost to New Rich
mond high, 4 to 5. Cumberland will play
Hudson high at Hudson to-morrow.
Minnesota meets Michigan, at Ann Arbor
The "U" ladies' basket ball team will play
the Carleton ladles' team, Monday, at Carle
Grinnell Beaten.
Special to The Journal.
Cedar Falls, lowa, May 4.— The State Nor
mal baseball team yesterday scored 9 to 2 in
a game with Griiuiell on the normal diamond.
The Normal was unusually strong. This
makes its second victory out of three games
this season. The diamond has been sanded
and placed in first-class condition.
With the Amateur*.
The Oak Lakes would like to meet any
baseball team in the city with an average of
16 yeais, 'the F. Yost team preferred. For
games address Roy Sweetzer, 79 Royalßton
avenue N.
The Heinrkh team will leave Nicollet and
Third for SJllwater to-morrow morning at
9:30 sharp, to cross bats with the Stillwater
team. Martin and Howard will try to puzzle
the prison city boys, and Fraser and John
eon will do likewise to the clothiers.
The Fountain Squares have organized for
the season and would like to hear from any
14-year-old team in the state. Address E.
M. Olmstead, manager, 2213 Fremont ave
nue X.
The New Stores will cross bats with the
Thirty-seventh Street Stars at Thirty-seventh
street and Minnehoha avenue, at 2:30 p. ru.
to-morrow afternoon. Battery for New Stores
Spencer and Hoeffner.
The Quicksteps will cross bats with the
Diamond Elevators to-morrow afternoon at
Eighteenth avenue and Monroe NE.
The Heywood Manufacturing company's
team will play the Minneapolis Produce Ex
change club on Portland avenue and Thirty
ninth street, at 3 p. m. to-morrow. The
batteries: Hey woods, Turnbull and Gelst;
Produce Exchar^ge, Heck and Mauren.
Tooze's team will play the fast Waseca
team to-morrow at Wasrfca. Minn. Battery
for Toozes will be Speiaer and Spencer.
Feature of Central High School
Field Day.
St. Paul In Confident of Winning the
InK Summary of •
Yesterday's Events.
The Minneapolis Central high school
field day trials were held yesterday after
noon at Minnebaha park. No records
were broken, but the showing w£« a cred
itable one on the whole. A strong south
wind and a slow track in a measure
handicapped the participants in the dif
ferent events. Judgnifcul at this time may
be a littief premature, but the Central
athletes don't look as strong as last year*
It is regrettable that more spirit and
interest in the field day Is not manifested
by the Central student body. The atten
dance yesterday was scarcely half a hun
Mile Bike Race a Feature.
The feature of the meet was the mile
bicycle race, in which there were eight
entries. The leaders wer« well bunched
almost to the finish, the others stringing
it out in good shape, when Malcolm Keyes
lifted his wheel to the fore by a mighty
spurt and crossed the tape two wheel
lengths in advance of P. Christianson, who
was a length ahead of E. Kimball. The
unofficial time was 2:50. There was no
time-keeper and no stop watch to be
had on the premises, consequently no at
tempt was made to keep time on most of
the events.
Other Event*.
The results in the other events were:
One-hundred-yard dash, H. A. Smith, F.
E. Morrill, E. R. Jones; one-fourth mile bi
cycle race, M. Jones, F. W. Christianson, J.
R. Dickey; 220-yard dash. Smith, Morril),
Jones; 120-yard hurdle race, Don Boardman,
Howard Yerxa and L. Morrill; one-fourth
mile run, V. Martin, E. Jones, F. Courtney;
one-mile run, R. Thayer, Ell Torrance, Jr.,
J. Wiggins; broad jump. Smith, Oswlg, Buf
nngton. distance 18 feet 2 inches; hammer
throw, Jack Bidlake, C. Bldlake, distance
117 feet; pole vault, Henry Griffith, Harry
Huflington, Don Boardman; high jump, J.
Bidlake, Cswig, height 5 feet 6 inches; dis
cus throw; J. Bidlake. C. Bidlake, O. E.
Vroman, distance, 96 feet; 220-yard hurdle,
Dwight Yerxa, Bufflngton, Smith; two-mile
bicycle. Keyes, B. Marshall, Fred Christian
pon; half-mile run, F. Courtney, F. McGrory,
C. C. Page; shot put, Boardman, 40 feet 8
The officials were: Referee, R. P. Jones;
judges, J. M. Martin, A. A. Hobart, N.
J. Covell; starter, Sweltzer; clerk of
course. "Sig" Harris.
O'Brien, manager of the St. Paul Central
Athletic association and the Northwestern
Interscholasttc, was an interested on
looker. He said that, judging from yes
terday's performance, St. Paul looks like
a winner at the interscholastic meet.
The St. Paul Central will hold its field
day at the state fair grounds next week.
Outlook for Good Material la En
Special to The Journal.
Grinnell, lowa, May 4.—The Grinnell
college home field meet was held here to
day. Trainer "Watson has been giving his
men some good, wholesome work and they
may be expected to Bhow up in the usual
form which has been the envy of neigh
boring schools since "Jack" Watson has
been training the Congregationalists. The
sophomores are listed to win the meet,
but the first place will be hotly con
tested and second and third will not be
allowed to go by default. The dual meet
last week gave the track management a
slight inkling of the kind of material
they would have to bring to the big meets
and the result was slightly more encour
aging than have been prospects in the
earlier part of the season.
The Grinnell track management is get
ting the new Ward Field track in readi
ness for the coming state high school field
meet, which will be held in Grinnell two
weeks hence. The new track is one-third
of a mile long and will be in the best
possible shape. Hereafter the Grinneli
track events will be run off here instead
of the fair ground, which has been used
in the past. The improvement is a much
needed one and has been brought about
at this time at considerable expense to
enable the high school athletes to dedi
cate the new field.
I Kicagu Wheelmen Will Make the
Ran In August.
The Associated Cycling Clubs of Chi
cago has authorized a committee to make
arrangements for a wheeling tour to Buf
falo in August. The committee has fixed
the time limit for the trip at two weeks.
The route will be from Chicago to Grand
Haven by boat; thence by wheel to De-
if " ' ' ''f\ '■■ ' ''
ffl^e^pblEß^ MCIVEr] Af*CItNTINE#
General Mclver has seen active service as field officer under fourteen different flags. He is a soldier by instinct and
training and bas been the hero of a great many sensational newspaper sketches. v '_ _ .
Henry Ronale D. Mclver is a man of Scottish parentage, who has suffered all kinds of peril on sea and land and to
day is a hearty, vigorous man, whose love of adventure is as keen as ever. mus
" His last adventure in warfare was an organization of a band of volunteers to aid the British against the Boers. This
cosmopolitan soldier who has fought in all climes, endured the perils of warfare in nearly every country of Europe, is «
friend of Peruna. In speaking of this great remedy he made use of the following language:
Washington, D. C. , January 3, 1901.
Having received much benefit from Peruna 1 hereby certify that as a tonic I
feel confident it could n*t be surpassed by any other, and heartily recommend
Pefunk to anyoneiin want of an invigorating tonic. "—Henry R, D. Mclver.
W. E. Birch, fruit grower, Afton, Va.,
"The country Is so flooded with patent
medicines of every kind worthless and a
humbug, that I am glad for one to be
able to say I have found one that is
everything and more than Is claimed for
"My wife was very much run down and
out of sorts every way. She had fe
male weakness and was very weak,
nervous, and had' no appetite. I tried
her on everything I could think of, but
she would not touch a thing—could not
eat strawberries, even. I saw Peruna in
my father's store one day, and after
reading the printed matter on the bottle,
decided to have my wife try it. Before
she had taken half of the bottle, she
commenced to eat, and now she is hun
gry all the time. We both agree that it
beats any medicine to bring an appetite
and put the nerves In good shape that
•we have ever had anything to do with.
"We had our family doctor to give
her medicine, but she did not improve In
the least. She has consumption in her
family and she was in such bad shape
and so run down that I begun to get
very uneasy, but your medicine has
made an entirely new woman of her.
trolt, over the fine Canadian roads to
Niagara Falls and Buffalo, returning to
Chicago by train. The tour will be made
during the first two weeks in August, and
the expenses will not exceed $2 per day.
President John Simon and other officials
of the Associated Clubs are now actively
engaged on the plans for the trip. Motor
cycle tandems will guard the front and
rear of the line and render such assis
tance as may from time to time be neces
The Chicago cyclists will probably have
a camp on the Pan-American grounds. Mr.
Ayres had charge of the Chicago-Buffalo
tour in 1883; the Niagara-Boston tour in
1884, and the Buffalo-New York tour in
In Rough and Tumble Fight With
"Bis Fred" Rus.««"-
"Sailor" Tom Sherkey defeated "Big
Fred" Russell, the Californian, in the
fourth round oX a rough-and-tumble fight,
which was to have been for ten rounds,
at Denver last night. There was a chance
for either man to win throughout the
fight with their hit-and-miss tactics In
which science played little part.
In the third round Russell landed some
good body blows, which seemed to knock
tha breath out of the sailor. He was groggy
at the end of the round, and if Russell had
bored in he might have won the fight at
that period. In the fourth round Sharkey
broke away from a clinch and as he did
so landed right and left swings on Russell's
jaw putting him down, and, as Russeli
arose, Sharkey sent in the finishing punch,
a half swing on the ear.
Previous to the fight Referee Frank Cullen
railed all bets off, because, as he said,
the management of the club wished to pro
tect themselves and their patrons. He in
ferred that it had been rumored that a
"deal" was on between the fighters.
Xewmarket Summary.
London, May 4—At the third day's racing
of the Newmarket first spring meeting to
day, the Bretby handicap, 2UO sovereign!, at
six furlongs, was won by Daniel Cooper's
brown colt, London, ridden by "Danny"
Lester Reiff had the mount on the Moon
Daisy fllly, winner of the race for a 2-year
old selling plate, distance five furlongs.
The 1,000 guineas stakes for 3-year-old
fillies over the Rowley mile was won by Sir
J Miller's bay fllly Aida, on which Danny
Maher had the mount. Sir B. Cassel's Fleur
d'Ete came in second and Lord Derby's Santa
Brlto, ridden by Johnny Relff, finished third.
P. Lorillard's chestnut colt Tantalus, Maher
having the mount, won the Brinkley stakes of
200 sovereigns at one mile and a half.
Supple* Knocked Out.
Milwaukee, May 4.—Otto Sleloff of Chicago
made short work of Curley Supples of Buf
falo, N. V.. knocking him out in the first
round of a six-round go before the Milwau
kee Boxing club last night. The fight was
swift while It lasted.
Marahfleld Club Shoot.
Marshfleld, Wis., May 4.—The Marsbfleid
Qun club will bold its second annual shoot-
I believe she-eats and feels better now I
than she 'has for years. I had no idea
it would do half what it has done, and
don't think there is another medicine
mad© that will begin to compare with
it. I'—W.1'—W. E. Birch. - -
Miss Mary Goerbing, of Medford, Wis.,
says: "I take ■ ' i
great pleasure in ,t*£i%
a c k n owletiging £&r^*§^s\h
the curative paw- £r*§js3tlFs&>sf
era of Peruna. As r^&BBBi&R
a nerve tonic, a {Ttl&M&tsffet
gentle stimulator / fSffßjrjjjjl
to a sluggish sys- HV 'J&
tern.and as an ap- £■£* i^^P^
petizer and re- f^^^.
Btorer of lost M^
strength and vi- *<i§ga J^^^'
tality of wornout *§| .ijf»£\?j
women, it is very *HL 4^^**^^'
Miss Mary Goer
bing. Miss Mary Goerbin*. j
Mr. Charles E. ' I
Shellhanner, 506
East Mound street, Circleville, 0., writes:
"I suffered for three years with some
thing that the doctors could not account
for. One said that it was stomach trou
ble, one that it was bad blood, one ma
ing tournament on Saturday and Sunday,
May 11 and 12. It is expected that fully
seventy-five trap-shooters from all parts of
the state and the twin cities will be here to
compete for the many cash prizes.
These Were "Winners.
Oakland—Ranier, Pnil Crimmins. Andrat
tus. Gauntlet, Good Hope, Gold One.
Cincinnati (Newport)— Dr. S. C. Ayres,
Sidney, Zanone, Andy Williams, Miss Red
wood, Edna Garry.
Chicago (Worth)—Ed Austin. Bengal,
Domage, Monos, Yana, Pirate's queen.
St. Louis (Fair Grounds)— Helen Print,
Forte, Trio, Tulla Fonso, Bowen, Barbee
Louisville (Churchill Downs)— Fleuron,
Miss Charlie, The Unknown, The Puritan,
Onomastus, Barilla.
Pennsylvania Football Schedule.
Philadelphia, May 4.—The University of
Pennsylvania football schedule for the com
ing season, which was finally adopted by the
faculty committee yesterday, includes- a game
with the University of Chicago, on Oct. 26.
Shamrock's First Trial.
Southampton, May 4.—Captain Wringe, of
the Shamrock 11., is of the opinion that
Shamrock 11. can, in the trial races, give a
minute In each mile to the Shamrock I. The
trial races between the two Shamrocks will
take place In the middle of next week.
Shamrock 11. will have her first trial under
canvas to-day. !
I lilt (Slack Heath Raging
4b^te hP^I W0 ===== HP ===== II t ■ ■ —
)jg^. »5^ A disease as terrible as the pestilence known m "Black
I*fj|a^»' T Death" Is raging in this country. The victim often does not
■*r ■ ' \asw 1 Ufe' know that ho Is »iok until it la too tote to cur«. ' The disease U
"J^r < jfW^, not known by this name, nor have its characteristics and fatal
MaM^s^'am * results been fully recognized until recently.
Jffi^HK*4H^illiliP The disease referred to saps the vitality, energy and am
,flA>i!j ■Mi^DUion, makes people diizy, Upßuld. despondent and
Wfflßm MM nervous, absent-minded and forgetful, complain of
/llr weak, aching back, palpitation of heart, capricious
.WXigywY jiMT appetite, tire easily, fear impending trouble, Ui-
TolunUry discharges, frightful dreams, nervous debility and weakness lom^mesTMiattßg
In lnsanrty? paralysU etc , In fact the spring of xital force having lost its tension, vnrf ftuil^
tlonwaßesiS consequence. This destructive disease which causes death to thousands
every year, is not understood by the medloal urofession in genersJ. and persoosi wllwtoc
from it are often treated for some affection of the stomach, lieart. lungs, Uver,kldn«rj,j rhra
matlsm, etc In fact, the disease Is due to lost vitality, often the result of indiscr»t£o«B and;
excesses, exposures or hard work in early life. The disease affects both young u^mtddto
• aged, uniting them for the duties of life, rendering business a failure,; marriage »nn»pK[
and life a burden, Any one suffering from this widespread disease should eonsolf to.
honest doctor. old gray haired physician whose life has: been ~ spent In search_of » sure '
and absolute cure for nervous debility, vital exhaustion, masturbation, .seminal^«Anesg,
spermatorrhoea. Impoteßcy and unnatural and unhealty conditions. of the male •«n]»l ***
' gans™ He has traveled in many different countries, has studied in Europe• udAgerk*. AM ;
< conferred and worked with some of the world's greatest authorities and is a graduate of We
;t world's great medical coUege/^gfiHRNHnHUMgnf
- After your symptoms have been thoroughly studied, you will receive>an opinion,
and if your case is accepted for treatment will guarantee cure. Consultation In office or by.
letter free and invited, v ;^^>H , --.i. - ■• ;■
1 ■'■:.■. v: 24 WASHINGTON AVENUE S,. niNNBAPOLIS, niNN.*
t^-Offlce Hours—9 a. m. to sp. m. and 7to 8:30 p. m. Bundays-IO a. m. m 12:80 p. m.
larial fever, and another that it was »
total collapsing of the nervous system. I
was a total wreck. I was so nervous that
I could not sleep at night—so weak I
could not walk a square. After meals
I would get blind and short, of breath. I
had severe pains in my head running
from the base of my brain to the fore
head. I had severe pains in my kidneys.
I had given up all hopes of ever getting
any better.
"I went to the drug store and bought
a bottle of Peruna. It helped the pain
in my head immediately. I now am feel
ing fine and gained twenty pounds in flesh
in three weeks. No misery in my head,
nervousness is gone, and I have a good
appetite. I take great pleasure in recom
mending Peruna to others. My friends
meet me on the street and ask me what
kind of medicine I am taking, and you
may be sure I tell them Peruna." —Mr.
Charles E. Shellhanner.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of Th«
Hartman Sanitarium, CoHumbus, Ohio.
1 Guarantees You Absolute Comfort and ■
Pleasure in Cycling.
■ Fits any wheel. Your wheel alvrays under ■
■ control. Security on hills. A. luxury ea ■
■ the level.
You Ride Fifty Miles, but
Pedal only Thirty-five Miles.
I 100,000 satisfied riders last year. Soldß
■ by all cycle dealers. Booklet free.
I ECLIPSB MFO. CO., Elmlra, N. Y. !
Kipling: Says He Is in the Presence
of the Greatest Human Drama.
London, May 4.—Rudyard Kipling, when
questioned at Cape Town regarding the
rumors that he was dramatizing his "Jun
gle book" replied:
"What! come out here to write a play
when the greatest of human dramas is be
ing enacted at my front door?"

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