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Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, June 30, 1900, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1900-06-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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Th«
SER
4
of
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You're not feeling just right this spring.
L ire you? Somehow, you haven't your
old-time strength» cannot take hold of
things with your usual push and
energy. You just drag around,
fairly well one day, not so well the
^ next. You are wretched, disconsolate,
discouraged; you are miserable.
•4r A
(
Is
to
a
m
That's
Nerve Poverty
be rich in nerve power you should take a good spring
medicine, something that will give you pure and rich blood.
A perfect Sarsaparilla will do this every time ; not a cheap
Sarsaparilla, not one that promises you a great deal of bulk
for your money; but a highly concentrated Sarsaparilla,
that has more cure in it than any other Sarsaparilla in the
world.
To
one
That's AYERS
« The only Sarsaparilla made under the personal supervision of three graduates : a
graduate In pharmacy, a graduate In chemistry, and a graduate in medicine."
fLOO » bottle. All druggist».
There are many other kind* on the market.
*• For thirty-five year» I have um*4 Aver'* Saraaparilla
but I have gret: faith iq that word *• Ayer*»." — N. MÛUHCX, St. Anthony, Iowa.
-1 fiC*
(CMC
'IU
InnM-HAvnivi
II*.» I
BTV.ICOi Dirt th«
and CURED by
v*4
plie
l*ilc<
id Lu clm.
oJing bp*
I m lI»*w*U Urug tö.
. Pj-jVCV t to
A. eu
PILLS
I J il ! - u' Ui»
mail'd Vi ^LIVLR
)«ADQ8g
flecktao* tarif»
*. , DR,
MO CO., r>u«ier*k s *i juj
i
.
To
icycie
Free!
CATALOGUE
!
111 y
Plrj* to Cttftfe«*
f rift* Th!
«UvOMOt'jr*
»en» »t «lîiî
. t w rv'îvain* and »»verything
it «U! Mit y mu »um; oa
m* prh
iHii.
!
Bio
u •< ri
» I
* *rxi
hi* bike «*
|«n 4 r»(Mln.
■ ï «t * I
A*k fur
. h
T. M. NOBCRTS* gUFPLV MOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
99
[A PACKAGE OF "FRIENDS' OATS,
AND MANY MORE VALUABLE PREMIUMS FREE.
AND FIND HOW TO OBTAIN THESE
A complete premium list mailed upon
Tltc Round Trade Marks are valuable,
application to
Muscatine., lows.
FRIENDS' GATS,
rTn
LADIES
*
BOOKS TOR YOUNG AND OUX
I
BOLD
Kfc' il ti l Wvn. aii#TW»i
jigsaw'airtlk.
r
H •
PLATED
WATCH.
WATCHES
*
«
FORMEN
LI
VK
3
$
1
j
(ooj
£,f H
AID BOYS.
j 'P

r *
iS*.
A*
(
i
Gsnt'i Skj Hands Podut Kntft.
Superior Quality
QUO VADiS.—Bound In Enpdi
iritnj Silver Pricndihlp Heart»,
Cloth, StS Rages.
Brooches, etc
g II a aa -y a I w« nwalvad tha mnowtag t»K*r»ni front oar hay,r which ..ptatn. Itoatf. "Parchaw* throa hnndrcd Mvcntr *v, thoaaaaà,
gaini i-fga.- *,« g gag a gaga ,* h I fta <«IS«Sl veaa* NKW aTAhnaib BINVINO TWlNK. Prt«, »aahlro a. u> wit at alar ro.cn eighth. t»M).. 1 •* will »"Jra|
ew Binding Twine, Bsc Ln.
-ï'trroisrLïM 'rwaiï o b tfir fi , «iaïa , v;rs l N*êv , i.vfnrT^^P« w N , ,^.ysv";a Fil àj'»*haîlav!r?ha» r «îïî a barôala. ta «IrtCluN
KCTf.î«. s&aV&re s» aa.rc.SftÆ'B a w« ssrjuztà hizzw " " °" ,ur —« - -—®
. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE. ?!i:?Âi^ , VS, 0 . L T L :ï.VuV^ MINNEAPOLIS. MINN,
effitaioc««.
Save tbs Labels
004 writ. tot 1.1 of pro
In,
HIRES
Root beer
The favorite
summer

!
drink
Orchard«.
orchard* in Florida are
Ten or fifteen acres arc I
ig about seven |
(he ground is spread over j
This covering, of emirs®
is arranged so that there are opening
es. giving plenty of ]
ilghi and air for the better cultivation
of the trees.
l*l
Pineapple
under cover
plant*! » afi n
feet a bo Vi
I he orcliai
*ertain din*
at
L*di«t tan Wrar Shoe«.
■ OrtQsl&c smaller after vising Alton*» Foot
! Ktisc, a powder. It makes tight or new
•hueseRsy. Cures swo leu. hot,»wenting,
aching feet, ingrowing nal : a. corns and ,
bunions. AH dm g sts and sh« « stores,
15c. Trial package FREE by mail. Ad-j
dross* Alien 8 Olmsted, Le Roy, N.Y.
Ivord Roberta is the only man living
entitled to wear two Victoria crosses, j
?n on his left breast, j
lie wears his
but the array regulations provide that
he must w«ar the cross
! son on the opposite side.
rued by bis
IN SOUTH AFRICA.
Th« Phunwr mt Gold Hi il»« T n «
Riyda it. Bteege, writing of South
Africa in the June St. Nicholas, tells
of the discovery of gold in the Trans
vaal, and the growth of Johannesburg.
A German named Manch was the
first to discover evidences of gold in
the Transvaal, but, failing to interest
bis fellow countrymen in mining in so
difficult and distant a country, nothing
came of his discovrry.
Englishman, Htruben by name, found
the gdld on the Transvaal again, waa
any special interest taken in the mat
ter. He spread the news, and in a j
year's lime from the first opening of j
the country, twenty thousand people I
had arrived ou the spot, eager to make I
fortunes
IN
Not until an
Hla
an
an
and
Electricity In Capsule.
Is made from cheap chemicals, and
when added to a certain quantity of |
tab electricity enough
to light a house or drive an automo- !
bile. But this is nothing compared to j
the strengthening power contained in '
a bottle of Hostetler's Stomach Bitters. ot
It cures indigestion dyspepsia, bil
liotitnefeft. liver aod kidney troubles.
water will f
_ _ I be
The government of China supporta
rather than condemn, the boxers, and
i
,
I
not one lia« been arrested yet.
Chop Binder Twin«,
Our readers will do weil to writ« T. ! ^
M. Roberts' Supply House, Mlnneapo
See offer 1
lia, Minn., before buying.
In another part of this paper. The firm
-
„ _ , , ,, , I
Peter Frank a sixteen-year-old boy.
was shot and fatally wounded in a riot
is thoroughly reliable.
in St. Lotsia Sunday.
Hair* Catarrh Car«
Is n constitutional cure. Price, 7S&
Japan now stands fifth in importance
among the nations of the world as a
customer for American cotton.
Pino's Cors U the best medicine we ever used
for ail affections of the thro it and lungs — Wm.
(X Irnm.lf, Vanburen, lnd., Feb. 10, 1900.
The senate ha« agreed to another con
ference on the naval appropriation bill.
A Booh of Choice Recipes
Scni free bj »$ ter Baker « Co. Lui.. lx*rchast*r.
Ada*«. Memtloo this |»ap«r.
The bubonic plague epidemic in Syd
ney, Australia, is under control.
if rm Winslow'» Soothing Nyrnp.
Fwclii^r™ tMihin«. the gum., redo«« fa
flammaUua. allay* porn, eure* wind colic, jbeaboul«
-
There is talk of raising the dignity
of the French legation to an embassy,
lodlgeoUoti I, a"biid «änpinloaT* Get rid of »
by eh'«n* »bar«* Adam»'PepsinTtttU Fruut
«iter each meal. _
Coriuo, a rich and influential friend
of Aguinaldo, has Wen captured.
« 1
Ki
*. tui color
>k'n
II
Hi
The German pon'rmnent lakes a seri
ous view of the situation in Chiua.
are
I
|
j
of ] fi
BUMMER EXCURSIONS EAST
I'mcUIc Ilailnmil.
V*» I'nloi
f ACM UT AH to
June 13*14. F* M
»,<*
61 ii
54
&» A
Philadelnl
d
turn— -JuK I-:
July 1-2.
c 9 10
13-14
rWts
*
urn—J
st Purl
•turn
lu't;
St.
nor. in
Ü.L
ate points
'fareplus S Of
st Paul
Lot
r
,
Ad-j
J
utul
3 .
A
d reiuru - Aubus
IDAHO to
"ti July 1-?.
JulylS-n .
Auirust -J3-e4.
•n u c one fa
C1iarl«"U
st Pnul and rot
Detroit
and ro
Kato* for »bore
for txi
t «
d trip, pt
and relu
August 23 -4— On«
fa
round trip
e U
3
mom MONTANA to
usas Thy. fct JuM-ph. Sioux
j Omaha. K
j st i' 1
«g n
I
that
d return
;
Obi
o und
fv.
turn
une t(M6-fd
The Union Pacifc has three trains dailj
in e.ieh dire lion, running on the best trad
aud making the quickest time of any line ii
the west. These trains are equipped witl
1 most sumptuous Pulltnat
Paiace ami Ordinary Sleeping Cars, Dining
Cars. Buffet Smoking amt Library Carl
twith barber shop)
■s i
e excursion
bis
the latest
d freo Reclining ;
Chair Cara, running through from Utah,
Idaho and Nevada points to Omaha, Kao
sas City and Chicago without change.
The line of the Union Pacific abounds in ,
scenery of surpassing interest to the lover
°f nature. ''Devil's Slide." "Witches
Rocks," "Green River Bluffs," "Pulpit •
Hock'' and "Devil's Gate'' are but a few
o f tne numerous scenes of beauty and
grandeur which, to rcther with the quickest
time aud vastly superior service and equip- j
ment, have
justly renowned.
fie the Union Pacific so
Ail tickets good via Salt Lake and Den- .
iired. Further information oil :
to H. M. Clay, General AgentJ
vor If do
application
Salt Lake City.
The Democrats have taken the first
1 steps for the organisation of the party
j in the Territory of Hawaii.
Important to Mothors.
Examine carefully every bottle of CA8TORIA.
a safe and mire remedy for infants and children,
that It
Bun th.
Signaler, of
la Dm For Over SO Yura.
The kind Yoa Ban Alway, Booght
A new pest has made its appearanoe
in the wheat fields in portions of Mis
souri, Kansas and Oklahoma. It Is the,
green louse or aphis that usually gather,
on tha tender ehoota and buds of roaas.
Itoatf. "Parchaw* throa hnndrcd Mvcntr *v, thoaaaaà,
mar
cans
to
be
sion,
tne
j
BASE BALL TOPICS.
CURRENT NEWS AND NOTES
OF THE OAME.
j
j
I
I
IN Flagon, the Eaeerve Bets and the
Oi
•f the Its) tonal Osev—Bill Xv
e.alt's Case—The 81 a«;, Umpire Sys
tem—Diet
■a l O data
Bill Everett*. Ce»«.
First Baseman Everett of the Chl
ca.go club waa fined and put out of the
game at Cincinnati by Umpire O'Day.
Hla succeasor. Catcher Chance, missed
an easy grounder and gave the Reds
an opportunity to win the game and
they took advantage of it. A stupid j
and stubborn pla,cr, who persists In i
kicking and gets himself benched,
should be severely disciplined by his
club, first, because it loses his services
and secondly, because his conduct is
calculated to bring the National
League and game into disrepute. The
him
to
of
up
key
it
out
ing
|
! attention of Supervisor of Umpires and
j Players O'Day la directed to this case,
' says the Sporting News. The report
ot Umpire O'Day will be a sufficient
^ f lnTeB Ugatlon. Everett should
I be given the opportunity to defend
himself, of course, but the action of the
um P ,re 8hould be taken M P rt " a
i facie evidence of his gulit. If this
, oiiender escapes without punishment,
I there will be others, and It will not
! ^ Iona before there will be as much
rowdyism this year as there was last.
1 The anarchists of the game can be
easily held in check If Mr. Day and
President Young stand by the umpires
- in their efforts to make the players
I live up to the rules. Here Is a chance
for Mr ^ make good his offlcIal
declaration that "Players must be gen
tlemanly in their conduct and
guage and must absolutely refrain
from useless kicking and fault-finding
with the umpire, even when they think
him wrong." As stated by the super
lan
visor, "patrons of the game are
strongly opposed to a repetition of peat
so
offenses that their censure would al
most amount to ostracism." Prompt
action will prevent a repetition of the
offense Everett was guilty of.
Slade Caiptra lytt.a.
The single umpire system belongs
to the tallow-candle period of base ball
and the rich National League should
give its patrons two officials for each
i nose who provide amusement
game.
for profit to the public should be lib- j
eral in the expenditure of money to af- !
fa- {or< j satisfaction to patrons. The own
.... . ,
ers of base ball clubs must not only sell
good base ball to insure success, but
must have their games played In well
» a PP°'med parks and conducted on the
highest plane possible. It does not
require more than a moment's thought
to come to the conclusion that a game
1)aB€ b® 11 - however skillfully played.
mugt be wel) umpired to be enjoyable,
Nothing so offends a follower of the i
pastime as to see a pretty exhibition
of his pet pastime turned into a farce
by an incompetent offlcIal. One glar
ing mistake of judgment or an incor
rect interpretation of the rules will,
in many cases, dishearten the players,
disgust the spectators and prove the
turning point in a game. And yet the
club owners, with prospective profits
ranging from $50.0GG to triple that sum \
each to save a few thousand dollars, i
have required one umpire to do the j
work in 1900 which they complain was
Illy performed by two in 1SS9. The
Pittsburg club alone stood out for the
continuance of the double umpire sys
tem, the seven other clubs casting their
votes for a return to the single of
M
ii
54
A
Of
ficial for a game.
«
Harper IHjhlf Ppokea O^.
Charles W. Harper, one of the pitch
ers of the St Louis club, was born in
3 Frauklln, Pa., on April 2, 1878. He
began his professional experience in
the Southern League, and
while pitching for Grand Rapids in
the Interstate League, attracted the
attention of Manager Tebeau. Harper
League with the Cleveland club,, al
though the property of the St. Louis
n
ii
in 1899.
;
%
in ,

few
and
j
r
w
so
.
oil :
M
CHARLES W. HARPER,
lub, to which ha was transferred this
spring. He had the hard luck of be
ing connected with two teilenden In
1899. Hia record with the Grand Rap
ids club was twelve victories and
twenty-nine defeats and he was a
winner In only one of the five games
he pitched for Cleveland. Manager
Tebeau expects him to do constatent
work thia season and all the Perfectos
rate him aa a high pitcher.
<
Mis
the,
Roaor far agaietag.
The appointment of A. G. Spalding
aa one of the directors ot athlaUca at
the Paris Exposition la a deserved
compliment to one who started In Ufa
aa a professional ball player, became
one of the stars of the game and st the
close ot hla athletic career, buUt up a
business which has made him a mil
lionaire. He wUl have Immediate
»"Jra|
mar r* of the freut* ln whlcn Amert
cans participate. Hr. SpaldUg will go
to Paria at once to Ultimi bla new
dutiee and will devote Kb splendid en
ergies and resources to making tbs
athletic feature of the great exposition
successful in every wag. Inquiries may
be addressed to him at the New York
office ol the Paris Exposition Commis
sion, No. 120 Broadway, or at the
Paris office, No. 20 Avenue Rapp, Paris,
France. The millionaire merchant is
thoroughly democratic in his ways and
ideas and American competitors will
receive courteous treatment from him.
Commitrioner Peck's selection is all
tne more commendable, when Mr.
Spalding's knowier-re of and proml
nence in sport arc considered.
Minor L «fa» 0«rn«rs OpprPMlvp.
Willie McGill, the left-handed
pitcher under reserve to Comlakey'a
American League team, received a
letter laàt week from Manag.' r
Jimmy McAleer of the Cleveland
team of the same league, offering
him a salary of $1.250 for the season
to pitch for him. McGill showed the
letter to a couple of friends and aaid:
"That la what I eall the hardest kind
of luck. Here I have a chance to pick
up a good salary, but because Comls
key does not like me he is going to
force me to buy my own release for
$250 or play with him for $800 for the
season and be treated like s dog. Is
it any wonder the players are crying
out against the rese rve rule and pray
ing for relief from the cura of base
trail r
Wllllaa. Datloo.
It.
'y/Â
m
V//
m
r
j
!
Philadelphia Or
is not scheduled for pmiaaeipnia or
i Aston.
game this season in which the Giants
or Reds take part. These two officials
are vouched for as capable and honest
umpires by the National League which
elected them to the staff. Hurst halt
trouble in New tork and Cincinnati
and Swartwood
Philadelphia and Boston magnates,
John T. Brush denies that he reques -
\ ed President Young to arrange the
i schedule that Hurst should not be as
j signed to Cincinnati, but it Is stated
that President Freedman declared that
he would close the gates at the Polo
Grounds before he would allow Hurst
to officiate in one of the games played
(The Famous Infletder of the Brook
lyn Club.)
Tit« I'roplre TroabI«.
Umpires Hurst and Swartwood have
been discredited by President Young.
The former is not assigned to a gam«
at Boston or New York, and the latter
Hurst will not officiate in a
gave offense to the
on them. Mr. Young failed to carry
out the instructions given him by th»
National League, in scheduling the
umpires. The object of the magnates
was to have each umpire officiate In
an equal number of games for each
club, thus giving all the club* an
equal chance. Mr. Young's motive la
understood, but It was none the 1««
a mistake for him to comply with
Freedman's demand. If a club owner
is allowed to bar one umpire from hl»
grounds, he can put all of them under
the ban and have the games on hl»
In order
in
in
in
grounds run to suit himself,
to protect himself from the charge
of favoring Freedman, Mr. Young
without solicitation on the part of th»
owners of the Cincinnati, Boston, or
Philadelphia clubs, did » little boy
cotting of umpires for them.
Diamond Glint«.
Pitcher Billy Rhine», who is »till out
in the cold, Is now engaged In rafting
lumber down the Clarion and Alleg
heny rivers.
Catcher Joe Sugden, released by
Cleveland, has been signed by Charley
Comiskey for his Chicago Whit»
Stockings team.
Clayton Fauver. the famous Oberiln
pitcher, who has declined offer» from
National League teama, 1» practicing
with the Clevelanda Just for fun.
League players to a man regret *aat
Washington la not in the league cir
cuit any more. Of all eastern eitle» It
waa considered the moat pleasant to
visit
Western league umpire Haskell has
thrown up his position in order to give
hla entire time to a hotel he la running
In a Kansas City suburb Ex-pltchei
Will Terry la his succeasor.
Manager Loftus says the Chicago
club will carry seven pitchers until the
season la wall advanced. They are
Callahhn, Griffith, Cunningham, Gar
vin, Taylor, Killen and Menafee.
The Milwaukee club has released
Third Baseman Billy Gray, First
Baaeman Stafford
Weaver and Nlchul. The last named
has been picked up by RochseUr.
The Pittsburg club la all 11 pruning.
During the week outfielder Kate ham
was released to Wtlkee barre, pitcher
Gray to Kansas City and pUekara
Gould and Wilhelm ware given their
freedom outright
this
be
In
and
a
at
Ufa
the
a
mil
and Outfielders

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