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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 10, 1900, PART II, Image 19

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1900-06-10/ed-1/seq-19/

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THE REPUBLIC- SUNDAY, JUNE 10, 1900.
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NO CURE!
DR. MCLAUGHLIN'S OFFER TO ALL.
tv viootiHo Unit i m no-.ltlve cure for
women. It gives the vitalizing power or electricity uireci 10 an t. "? t
veloping tho full natural vigor and strength, and removing the cause of disease. J
want every 'f wlio lacks the strength he should possess to use It, and to tell
his friinds of its surprising effects.
PAY FOR ST WHEN CURED.
I am not giving Belts away. I am simply curing first and asking my pay
afterward. I am doing this because t can do It. I have an Electric Belt which
DOES CL'UE, and any honest m.in who will t-ecure me can have my Uelt and
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Z&FREE BOOK Send for my beautiful 60-page book, which tells my story honestly.
Sent sealed free.
jcdi acairu Jive
DR.EO.!M,&UgHllN,
rfr
OX Tlin I.IMvS.
r.rmfp.l Course In Ihe World The
IrWlt nnI the- Scofeli tJniiie.
Golf's greatest links, St. Andrews, was last
week tho scene of the- annual open cham
pionship of England. It was the open cham
pionship par excellence, for any and every
golfer might start. Irrespective of nation
ality. Tho only difference between ama
teurs and professionals 1 that the form-r
ray an entrance tee of 1 and the latter but
30 shillings, while the amateurs, of course.
do not shnre In the 123 of priro money. Ail
tfmatcur may win only the first prize, -which
will be in plate. John Hall. Jr.. and H. H.
Hilton are the only amateurs who have
ever carried off tho "blue, ribbon1 of the
links, the latter, who last month won his
first amateur championship, having been
Fuccessful In 1K and again In 1S9i. Prior
to last week the open championship was
last played for at St. Andrews In ISM. when
J. H. Taylor scored tho first victory for a
English professional, since which time,
however. It has ncv er been won by a Scotch
player. Taylor repeated his victory on
Thursday last. St. Andrew Is the longest
of the championship links, 6,521 yards'. The
distances In detail are:
Out SB IV. KS 3S7 IU K9 If) 170 I77-3.SK
In ..... 10 S3 3Z fS S7J J3 461 JS7 Z.VM
The record Is seventy-one, held by Willie
Auchertonie. Harry Vardon Is now wear
ing his third championship medal and he
cut short his American trip In order to
play at St. Andrews, Mr. Hilton. In writ
ing on the open chainplon.-hip In The Queen,
lias this to say:
"Vardon has expressed a natural aniDition
to wn tho event over tho classic green, and
he may rest assured that the Scotch con
tingent will make a great t-ffort to wrest
the honors from him and brejk the sequence
of English successes. Andrew Klrkaldy is
the Individual to -whom one naturally turns
ni the most Hkelv to urcomplish the real.
He knows every inch of the course, and N
credited with playing fin-r golf over St.
Andrews than over any other green. This,
however, la a peculiarity which belongs to
th" majority of St. Andrews golfers. In
contradiction to Andrews's partiality for his
native green, Vardon Is reported to have ex
pressed disapproval of St. Andrews as a test
of the game.
Detailed accounts are at hand regarding
the amateur championship at Sandwich. In
one of the earlier matches Mr. Eric Harabro
beat Ivlr. Finch Hatton by 4 and 3. and
lowered the record by a stroke. It had
been 78, F. G. Talt. J. II. Taylor and Harry
Vardon having each made this score, and
the record stood at tlies figures from ISM
to last year, when Jack White made a
round In 75.
Mr. Hilton began his match with Mr.
Graham by holing out in - from a full
braisey tiiat? - t t;1s"ednced-d- TJvAtI.- had
an easier week, through the "luck of the
draw," than the runner np. Mr. James
Jlobb. who had to put out Messrs. Blyth.
Loldlav. Pease an-J Bramston. In the linal
Mr. Hilton showed a better all-round quali
ty than Mr. Robb. for the latter was not
only deficient la length, but his game lacked
the elasticity and variety which Mr. Hil
ton's displayed. In putting Mr. Hilton
tKrtd a wooden-faced, aluminum-headed cluli
with deadly effect.
" Tho courtesy of the green" Is a phraso
with many meanings," says Mr. George Mc
Grew. "When players are in front, not
only courtesy but the ordinary rules of
safety, demand that those behind should
wait until the second shots have been
played and the players themselves are out
of range. Those who have felt the Impact
of a well-driven golf ball need not be told
of the stunning blow that can be adminis
tered In this way. A solid sphere of gutta
percha delivered with force sufficient to
carry It Vf yards can sometimes do con
siderable damage, even going so far as to
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determined to orercome this fearfal era if possible.
Her search tor a harmless, perfect and secret heme
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Alter this wonderful result, Mrs. Hawkins de
cided to devote her life to the work of helping her
sisters everywbere,whora she found suffering as she
had suffered from the effects of alcohol upon a hus
band, father or sea. With the assistance of others
aba perfected the original treatment and now
offers to send this treatment free to any distressed
wile, mother or sister who wiU write for It. Mrs.
Hawkins hat means of her own and no charge
whateTerlsmadofsr tho treatment, because ber
great desire is that Tery woman who needs this
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A Grateful Woman. .
VJts. WIT HAWKISS, Grand Biplds. Mich.
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break a limb or knock a. man Insensible. In
crowded tournaments, and especially where
there aro many specUturs, accidents of this
kind are not Infrequent, und the observance
of this courtesy of the green should have
the force of law. Another Vourtesy" is that
the putting greet! is sacred ground, and
that onee there n player shall not be dis
turbed till the balls are down. Hut beKtn
ntrs will do well to remember that after
thev have holed out It is equally obliRatory
to leave the preen ut once. There is a sreat
temptution after mlsint5 a stroke to try It
asaln In the hope of better success. Hut
when others are waiting to approach this
1 an act uf thoughtless discourtesy. It Is
a frequent thing to wo a man standing
near a hole, iwticil and card in hand, com
puting his strokes, whtlo others are waiting
to get on. The grven should be left at once
and whatever counting of strokes Is neces
sary should be done somewhere else. Hut
It Is the man who ln-lsts on talking to his
partner during a match that calls for the
severest criticism. The etiquette f tho
game does not require that two plajers
should remain mute between strokes, but It
doe demand that one shuuld refrain from
comments while the other Is actually play
ing. There should be no I suppose you
can't miss that," or "You'd better play It
this way.' Such thlnga only disconcert and
never help a man. The very fact that an
other his said a stroke can't be missed
makes the player wonder If he can't miss
It after all. and the moment doubt enters
his mind confidence is gone. So. too, ex
pressions of sympathy tor poor shots are
unnecessary, if a stroke is unlucky or
plainly below a man's ability, his partner
may .show his appreciation of that fact, but
a running rire of 'too bad" or 'hard luck'
sung out at every poor stroke is of ques
tionable taste."
It Is difficult enough to gauge accurately
the relative merits of men and uome.i.
There Is whimper, among the historians,
that old Allan Jtobertson rather shrank
from putting his powers to the t-st .n .1 set
match with "Old Tom Morris." II- was
put, by general consensus. 3'uex-l light up
on top of the golfing t.";e. No vlcti.iies
could put him higher.
In a like manner golfing nun aas set !iin
stlf up as the superior, without question, of
golfing woman, mj no doub. :he average
man player 1 the better. Hut the excep
tionally guod woman is better .Inin the x
ceptlonally feeble man tthere.is obviously
no groveling flattery to woman In such a
guarded wuy of sy:n, things as ihi-) so
man shows a cunning a"I Allan Koberlson
like prudence in Ids dight uir.llliti;nrai to
submit to a test a tu?s:l'u to which tie
answer could not set nim ligher tli.m he
has set himself, but liils-lt easily set him
down a peg.
Women, of course. Buffer from Ihe com
parative disadvantage of be'n les sticng
In the muscle. We all ay tha- solf is not
t a? gJTnTff of strength, but ;f ikU!.".inl that
xs qnie a true saying; uui. Rrantetj equal
ity of skill, every advantage In strength is
so much to the good, and this anvantage
Is ever with the man. We do not ee' wom
an so greatly at a disadvantage In driving
from the tee. Her disadvantage becomes a
little more marked when it 's a matter of
the second shot, that perhaps has to be
forced away from an Indifferent He; but
most strongly of all In evidence when It
comes to playing with the Iron clubs.
As a rule woman seems to lack the mus
cular power needed for dealing the tiall tho
shrewd blow that It seems to ask fur from
the Iron clubs. Therefore. If we may so
greatly dare as to offer her unsolicited ad
vice, we would say: "Why play with the
Iron clubs, except under stress of necessi
ty?" Generally the spoons will serve every
purpose quite as well: and we see. as a mat
ter of fact, a revival of an old club with a
new name (it is now called a "toby," but Is,
In fact, virtually Identical with the old short
spoon) coming much Into vogue with women
at golf.
It Is certain that they make better work
with them than with the cleeks and driving
Irons that call for such an expense of.
pow er.
"Th Irish are a great athletic race," said
Mr. Wnyman McCreery, "yet I have never
seen a great Irish golfnr. This Is remarka
ble, as; Irish women have frequently won
championships. Only recently, on Westward
Ho. North Devon, links. Miss Hhona Adair
of tho Hoyal I'ortrush and Klllymoon clul3
won the title, with Miss Neville, Worces
tershire, as the runner-up. Lost year Miss
May Hczlet of the Itoyal Portrush won the
championship, with another Irish player.
Miss Maglll, second. Vardon has said that
Ireland has more good golf links than any
country on earth. Praise as high may be
paid to the Irish women who golf. It Is
time for the men of that country to show
some merit, for so far the Irish open ama
teur championship has not been won by a
homebred, nor has on Irishman been prom
inent In the amateur championship. "The
runner-up. Miss Ithona Adair. Is a very
young golfer, who plays a strong, steady
game. Miss Adair has a particularly marked
follow through."
Harold Hilton, winner of the amateur golf
championship of England, has shattered
the traditions of the sport, rhotographs
of the clever Hrlton. taken while the big
tournament was In progress, show hlra In
the act of puffing a cigarette as he was
making his strokes. Not only was ha
smoking when driving, but while putting,
according to tho trustworthy camera, the
English golfer did not think It worth the
trouble to remove the cigarette from his
mouth. Even In ordinary pleasure games
few players have the temerity to smoke
when putting, and In special matches tho
stroke Is done carefully. The golf player
when putting usos the same precaution as
an expert billiard player does executing a
delicate shot, liesldcs going about the
stroke very gingerly, he requires silence on
the part of the spectators, the gallery
never speaking above a whisper until the
stroke Is over. This will show how un
usual it strikes the followers of the game
on this side to see the winner of tho Eng
lish championship disregarding nil prec
edent. And, though Champion Hilton's
hravado may be admired. It Is certain he
will not find many imitators among the
fraternity on this side of tho Atlantic
A Very Rrnarkiple Rented.
"It Is with a good deal of pleasure and
satisfaction that I recommend Chambcr-
ln!n' fnllo ihnlern unit Diarrhoea Tlpmp-
d" says Druggist A. W. Sawtelle of Hart- '
ford. Conn. "A lady customer seeing the
remedy exrjosed for salo on my show case
said to ,he: "I really believe that medicine i
c3v.il mtr tlfA lin nn.t umm(r ,1'hfle nt I
the shore,' and she became so enthusiastic J
over its menis mat i at once mauc up
my mind to recommend it In the future. Re
cently a gentleman came Into my store so
overcome with colic pains that he sank, at
once to the floor. I gave him a dose of this '
remedy, which helped him. I repeated the
dose, and in fifteen minutes he left my
store, smtungiy miorming me tnat he reit
as well as ever." Adv.
Sllm."
Krcm Notes and Queries.
Halllwell notes this word at existing In
"various dialects" with the meaning "filv. I
cunning, crafty": but It belongs also to the
language of the Boers, from whom the
Natal English seem to have directly adopt- i
ed It. The Dutch slim Is defined in "Kill- i
anus Auctus," (1612) "percersus. dolosus. '
fraudulently, vafcr, astutus; pervers,-ruse,
madre. cautclcux"; in Hexiham's "Neth
crdutcb and English dictionaries (ICiS),
"crartic; een slim bocve, ofte slim gast, a.
Subtlll, a Craftle, or a Cautelous Knave or
Fellowe," and similarly in modern diction
aries. This word is In common use in the sensa
of crafty In several of our English dialects. I
nna is amy noteu in dictionaries ana gios
rasl. Thus Bailey has: 'Slim Naughty,
crafty, IJncolnsh: Halllwell, "Sly, cun
ning, crafty, var. dial"; Bkeat. "Orig.
sens sloping: thence weak, poor, thin,
had, alight; prov. ... Um. craXUV-
ST. LOUIS CLUB STRONG
AS AN INDIVIDUAL BODY.
Tim iiam:hii.!. ti:m is mt ivi:tiv
ix av om niMTio.v it ri'it-
jiO.vTiiuowi.M; a cmcKirr
nti.i somi: iTi:iu:vr-
I.MS COMl'AHISO.NS.
It Is nonsenre to asseverate that the St.
Ixmls team Is anythlrg but a crack organi
zation. Individually It is the best team In
the world. Collectively it l.s far from its
Individual excellence. It has not been play
ing good ball. Games have been lost
through poor all-round playing.
It was not the weakness of any Indi
vidual member beond the occasional
I.tpsos which oune to all players, that lost
these games. The club Is good enough In
every way to win the championship. Mc
Gann. who has played excellent ball at the
bat. Is probably the only man In the regu
lar team that Is not of championship cali
ber. Young. Ilughey. Jones. Powell, Wey
hing and Sudhoff belong with a champion
ship club. The outth-ld Is good. How else
could It be when a man like Donovan has
to sub on It? Who can beat McGraw and
Wallace? A team that can turn a catcher
like O'Connor looso must be strong behind
the bat. How many men dropi-ed by the St.
Louis team this season as not fast enough
have been grabbed by other clubs? I.-ive
Cross was not fast enough for St. Louis.
Hrooklyn. a pennant winner, has) him.
Cuppy was not good enough for St. I.ouls.
Huston, another pennant pretender, grabbed
him. Any pitcher on the club's roll to-uay
would be snatched In an Instant were he let
go. Many clubs want Qulnn, who is but a
St. Louis sub. How many eould u-e any
of the St. I.ouls Intlelders? Chllds Is
snatched by Chicago and does wtll. O'Con
nor Is bought for a large sum by a club
with pennant claims. In fact, every good
club In the league, with the single excep
tion of Philadelphia, ha been strengthened
bv the cast-offs of thLs St. Louis team. If
the cast-offs are strong players, how about
the hold-ons? Does not this argument
stand to reason? if men not good enough
for St. I.4H1IS) can strengthen Brooklyn, Chi
cago and Pittsburg, all good clubs, how
good ought the men St. Luuls has be?
It ha been said that the pitchers have
lost the games. Bosh! The series played
by the Eastern clubs in this city showed all
the pitchers, save Young, to be in great
form and capable of winning. Powell,
Jones. Sudhoff and Wevhing showed up
splendidly. Jones pitched two actual and
three virtual shut-outs against Brooklyn,
Boston and Philadelphia, three of the four
strongest clubs In the League. The su
periority of the Brooklyn pitchers did not
win them a game in St. Louis of the three
they got. Powell and Young and Jonea
outpitched their vls-a-vls In three Phila
delphia games. Powell sulked In the fourth
because ho was not suited In his catchtr.
New York and Boston did not show su
Ierior pitching to St. Louis's. Neither did
Cincinnati. Neither did Pittsburg Chi
cago did. and Chicago alone. Pitchers do
not make a whole team. Philadelphia is
leading a mile, jet the Philadelphia pitch
ers have been hit harder than any others.
Kennedy la the only Brooklyn pitcher wh'j
has r.ot been hit regular!, and now and
then he gets his for a bunch of blngle.-.
I.eever, Waddell, Tannehill and Chcsboro
get theirs every now and then. Chicago,
a second division low-down team, alone
has great pitchers. Even their twirlcrs,
bar Garvin, who has lost many games In
which his opjionems got but six hits, have
been walloped right along. Garvin, with all
his great pitching, Iras lost more fanna
than he has won.
I.ack of pitching ability has not lost St.
Louts games. The club N playing rotten
all-round baseball, in Boston ami again
In New York eriors drove Jones out of tho
box. The team has been inaklns errors
Tvlth a liberal hand. In five uarnes It mado
nineteen -rrors. Almost live to a game. How
can a pitcher win with that kind of tieldin;
back of him? Then men have been caught
napping on bases on an average of two to
a gume. Fine work!
Then look at the ball playing. In New
York, against a dub team, St- l-oui got ten
hits and eleven bases on balls, yet scorl
three runs. Ball players say that a base
on balls Is uond as u hit. So St. Louis
made three Tuns off twenty-one hits. New
ork got fourteen hits' and two buses on
bafiM, or sixteen hits In all. That rotten
club made ten runs off these fourteen hits.
Thirteen St. Iouls men were left on bases.
Was weal; pitching of the Su Louis twirlers
responsible- for eleven bases on balls nnd the
thliteen men being left en basv? For the love
of Hancock, will some one tell us what kind
of oail plavlng It that? You could take out
a lot of abdominal minuctterc. In Mother
Hubbanls und get better playing out of
them than ihat. What is the matter with
the club? Tne writer cannot pretend to say.
Certainly It is not any individual weakness
at any one point. The team has been aver
aglrg eleven hits to a game. It has been
averaging almost half as many errors- Er
rors have certainly hurt. St. Louiti beat
Cuppy by scoring five runs- on an error after
two Iiandn wrre out. Many times have Su
Louis pitchers bs.n beaten the same way.
Analyzing It. tho team seems to be losing
because It has h" i fielding illy and run
ning bases stupidly rather than that the
pitching ha been bad or the batting weak.
When twenty-four men get to base as they
did in New York and only threo cross the
plate, what Is tho matter? Is It the pitch
ing? Eighteen New Yorkers goj to base in
the Same game four on errors, two on bases
on Lalls and fourteen on hits. They made
ten runs. Jones and Young sent twenty
one men to base. Seymour sent twenty-two.
Who pitched Iho best game? It has been
remarked that McGraw Is not getting tho
work out of the team he -should; that he Is
not delivering the goods. What goods Is
McGraw- supposed to deliver? He Is hitting
.. He has played many less Mimes than
any man on the team, but has stolen more
bases than any of them. He has made er
rorn. also mighty fielding plays. Ho has
delivered the goods with the bat. with feet
and hand. What other goods arc on tho
Invoice?
Net any that a captain can deliver. Mc
Graw has filled the bill. So has Wallace.
So has Kelster. So has Qulnn. So has Don
lln. Heldrick: all the pitchers, save Young.
Donovan nnd McGann did not hit as well
as expected, neither did Burkett, until late
ly, but he Is coming nnd has- done welt
enough. Tho club Is all right It should
win games. It phould be a championship
contender every day of the season. It will
be. It must be. That Is what It Is meant
for. It cannot exist unless It Is.
It must bo remembered that the club Is
not out of the race; Philadelphia has a
ten games on It with over 100 games to go.
Brooklyn leads It three games. It Is In the
race all right. Philadelphia will come back.
Boston will come up. They are not yet
bunched, ,
The team Is all right. It stands all right.
But It has been nlaylng such poor ball. In
forty games It has played but about four
good ones. It Is not the lost that hurt or
trouble. It Is the awfully bad ball played.
A week's good play will put the club on
top. But Its play has been so bail that
people feel It tins not that week's good work
In it.
Let u wait until July 5 before passing
Judgment. That Is a month away. By
that time something must have been doing.
Roasting is great fun. makes much better
reading than boosting, but give them a
chance. They have played awful ball, but
they are still in the ring and liable to win.
"Is Cy. Young going to be the pitching
failure of the year?" writes a crank on
players to The Republic Then answering
his own question he says: "I am sure he Is."
The records for years back show that
Young's great strength lay In beating tail
end clulis. He has never been effective
against leading clubs. In 1K7 he won only
half his games against first-division clubs,
but won fourteen out of fifteen against tall
endcrs. In 1S98 he won seven nnd lost
twelve games to the leaders, then won four
teen nnd lost four to tho tall-enders. In
1S99 he won ten and lost nine to leaders, but
won seventeen and lest but six to tho rag
tag. Cuppy. lame arm nnd all. always led
him In wins against the good teams. Now,
this year we have pretty near all good
teams, but, I think, that "Big Cy" will
not bo so effective as he was." Maytw
the writer of the above is right, but the
club that had three Youngs would come
mighty close to winning the pennant.
The rumor about McGraw and Robinson
Jumping the Bt. Louis club emanated from
that town of opium and bad whisky Pitts
burg. That Is enough.
Boston papers quote Mr. F. De Hiss
Roblson an saying that Umpire EmsIIe was
prejudiced against Player McGraw, and
wrongfully put him out of the sun at
Boston. Maybe Mr. EmsIIe did make a
mistake. If he did. It does not become a
club owner and sportsman like Mr. Robl
son to support a rebellious player In a
revolt agaln't umpirlcal iiuthorlty. How
noes Mr. Koblson Know .vir. tmslle Is
prejudiced against McGraw, or that even
if he docs know he is so prejudiced, lit: al
lowed such prejudice to govern him In put
ting McGraw out of the game? Mr. Robl
son should support his umpires). He and
his copartners' In dud ownership are al
ways making rules to enforce umpirlcal
power and control players. They ore al
ways the first to show the players how to
break them. Newspapers are always berat
ing players for rowdyism, und calling upon
the magnates to suppress it. Who aro the
real umpire baiters, the real rowdies, the
real anarchists of baseball? Not the play
ers. Who ran Tommy Connolly and Tom
Lynch, Tim Hurst, and other good umpires
out of the game? Not the players. No, the
magnates.
Mr. Roblson has always been a eiean
sportsman. He has never protested um
pncs. bruw-b.uten them or had them tired.
He cannot afford to bgin now. He Is a
good loser, and a broad-minded man. He
should support, not attack Umpire Emsile.
He should leave umpire baiting to men of
the Rogers. Dreyfuss. Freedman stamp. It
Is beneath him. Mr. Roblson Is a good fel
low. He Is a better fellow sometimes than
others. If he has a piece of news ho
wants printed ho Is ail awful nice man. If
he has n piece of news which be doei
not wiiiit printed and 'i want to print
it. he Is not such a nice man. But all in
all there are worse fellows. He runs a de
cent park and a decent club. Money has
never been his god. He can afford to let
umpires alone. Leave them to McGraw and
Iturkttt. Dear knows, they need no sicking
from any one.
Mike Donlln. that sclntillant knight errant
of the diamond, a young giant of the bat. a
fellow In whom the devil-may-care nature
of tho Irish hi sn strong that he would
Imperil his job. nay. his immortal soul, for
one scant favor from that frail and false
thing known to Jack Powell an a "skirt."
has a irop kick coming. Mike feels that
tin. California league, of which he was
a member for a time last season, has. to
iisk :i .-l.iw-ii. nf Mike Grady's, "done him
dirt." "It was thus." sys Michael. (He
said It be'fore the embargo wns laid upon
speech to newspaper men by the club man
ager, so ho did not break any rule.) "You
see when last season got off with tne gun. I
was pitching and playing the field for Santa
Cruz out In the land of fleas, flirts and
'dago red.' The California League offered
a prize of J1W to the leader In the batting
averages. Up to the time that Joe plan
ner God bless his soul! put me Into the
national bodv I was leading the dinky
leasue a block t the bat. When I came
awav they began to hand me the worst of
It; that Is. tne scorers did. Did you ever
see a scorer that would not give a player
the worst of It? I never did. They had
lieen glvinir It to me before I left. I got it
good v. hen I was gone. They boosted every
man that had a chance to lead the league.
Krug. Harvey and the ret, but with every
thing In their favor they could not quite
get to mv figures of .421. Harvey finished
up with a big average, but under .40). So I
thought the cush' was mine. 1 even thought
of going out to collect It In person. I wrote
for It. They wrote mo back that as I had
only played n portion of the season my aver
age was thrown out and that Harvey, who
played all season, had been given the J1U0.
My name goes In the guide on top, but
Harve.v's was on the bark of the check
that got the coin. Oh. they can hand you
it out thre In divers forms and wonderful
ways."
Doctor Alexander Murray, the dentist, I
a very enthusiastic cricketer. I.ong years
ago he learned the game about Edinburgh,
when he was wearing petticoats, and break
ing his mother's heart with the cakes be
ale and the kilties he tore. Doetor Murray
Is the Atlas who props up the St. Louis
Cricket Club. He is a very good type of
sportsman, a man who knows all manly
games, from roque to polo, from tennis to
boxing. He possesses a keen eye and a
Judgment that Is almost Infallible. Doctor
Murray Hkes to play cricket. He is also
taken with baseball. Unlike Englishmen
who cannot see much merit in basebal1. as
compared with their own national game.
Doctor Murray thinks baseball a very
much superior game to cricket, from a
spectacular point of view. He al'o admits
that It calls for greater fielding and throw
ing skill, but denies that It requires such
a batting eye as cricket.
"I have always ben much Interested in
making comparison between the English
and American games," said Doctor Murray,
as he was killing a Jumping nerve with a
corkscrew the other day. "The other day
I was looking up the distance of the longest
hits In both game". I found that Thornton,
who was to cricket In England what Ia
Jole Is to baseball, once hit a tly ball 173
vards. from bat to place of first contact
with the ground. The .best recorded base
ball drive 1 could llnd wa' Donlln's H3i
yards at League Park last ear. I have been
told bv plavers that Ed Cartwrlght, who
plaved'for Washington some years ago.
once hit a ball lZo yards down South some
where. The ball hit and lay dead In u sand
bank. It was measured accurately, so raj
Informant stated.
"A cricket ball Is not so lively as n base
ball. It does not go so well off bat, and it
will not sail In air as a baeb.ill doe-. I
have seen many good baseball players at
tempt to catch a cricket hall. and utterly
fall on the llrst few attempts. They would
Imagine that they were under It. expecting
It to all and carry, like a baseball. To
their very great surprise It would rise to
Its apex and drop like a bullet. It is a bit
heavier and not so thoroughly globular as
n baseball. I think the crlrket bat Is a bet
ter driving tool than the baseball bat. but
the difference does not make up for the ad
vantage the lively ball gives the hitter.
"Of course, a cricketer has a fuller swing
and can get more power Into It. He picks
the ball up with the bat as it rises off tho
ground on Its first bound. Thus he can get
his entire weight nnd shoulder power Into
the swing, something the ball player cannot
do. save on a low ball. Even then I have.
In common with every other cricketer,
found that vou can hit a ball farther after
taking It on" the rise of the bound than you
can If It comes on the fly as from the bowl-j
er to Hip batter. ,,,..., ,
"It is somewhat .remarkable In this regard
that, heavy though the cricket ball Is, bet
ter throwing records have been made with
It than with tho baseball. This Is still more
wonderful when you consider that throwing
Is not in anv sense as important or highly
developed In cricket as in baseball. Manv
excellent cricketers Jerk or throw underhand,
and sharp, fast throws are seldom seen or
called for. The bowler, w ho Is the pitcher,
throws with a round, stiff arm movement,
no (.ending of tho wrist or shoulder.
"The record for throwing a baseball Is 133
yards some inches, by Ed Crane. Cricket
has a record of 14C.J yards. This throw was
made In Australia by an aboriginal named
Billy the Black. He evidently got his whip
throwing a lioomernr.g at the cockatoos and
dingoes in the bush. I guess that Is why
Joe Qulnn has such a good arm. Joseph,
you know. Is an Australian. Mot of the
good throws made with a cricket- ball were
made lK-nenth the Southern Cross. I guess
the climate of England Is too cold nnd damp
to bring arms up to a line point. Yet records
show that In 1S72 Ross McKensie no rela
tive, as far as I can find, of Gadfly Mc
Kcnsle's threw a cricket ball 140 yards at
Durham. At Wolverton, In 1819, George
Brown threw 132 yards. In 1SS? A. McKellnr
shlfid It lSfj yards at Dundee. Australia. At
Clontarf no, not where Brian Boru earned
undving fame, hut in Australla-O. David
fun 'threw 130 vanls. These are all great
throws, better than nnj thing we can find
In baseball. Yet I shrewdly surmise that
they were made with Ihe wind. Billy the
Black must havo had a wonderful nrm. His
backer would bet J100 any time that he
would throw 130 yards first rattle out of the
box. Though they do not pay as much at
tention to throwing as they do here, crick
eters take more Interest In throwing
matches than do ball players. I guess there
is less fear of hurting arms among the for
mer. Ball players hate to throw hnrd and
far, for such work is liable to ruin an arm."
Mr. Wnyman McCrery is rroliablv the
only native-born American cricketer in the
West. He learned the game while at col
lege near Raclno. Wis. Mr. McCreery was
nlso a line ball player In his school days.
He still plays cricket. G-lf Is hU bat'i mbe,
so to speak: at least, his long suit. Mr. Mc
Creery Is one of the most thorough all
round sportsmen and athl-:es In the woild.
If there Is a game that he has not pla.vtd
and at which ho has not achieved at least
a modicum of skill, I would like to know It.
"Playing cricket in thl3 climate Is very
much harder work than playing tascball."
said Mr. McCreery. "You see, even in dub
games, an Inning at cricket requires two
or three hours' play. You are out in the
field during all that time, without anv in
termlsslon. Get a pair at s&od n.en at lat
and you do some lively leather chasing.
With the weather 1 In tne sun, you ere
liable to perspire. Playing ball you get in
out of tha sun .vcry little while, cool off,
get a drink, etc I really do not know how
they endure to play cricket In Australia,
where-It is very much hotter than It ever
Is here. Dovvn there It burns so that tney
cannot even'get grass to grow. So they
use cocoanut matting for a pitch and go
at It. Terribly hard work It )3 Indeed."
"Where is tho pitcher that has not had
hlsf wallopings this season?" queried Harry
McGulre. as he stood beneath the skylights
of tlie midway at Union Station the other
day. "It has been a wojderful season for
hitting the twirlers. Now-, about tho only
man I know who has not been killed every
now and then Is this fall Texan, that Anak
from the Navasota swamps. Garvin or
Chicago. Ho is a won-l-VfJl man. Is Gar
vin. He look like a curvster. a kinkster.
a cunning, twirling thiol, with a cnif ty phiz
and a hybrid repertoire. In appearance he
to cxm between Uriah Heep and Oily
Gamin. He Is tall. thin, flabby, sinuous,
consumptive-looking, clammy guylet. But
he can pitch. Why his bender kinks, coils,
twists, undulates, seethes and hisses like
an angry rattlesnake. It (.nine along
slowly until It gets almost t j the 1 late.
Then It cumulates, breaks, and Instantly
achieves new speed and imwer. for all the
world like a big, lumbering wave comes
along at seacoast resorU. Majestically,
powerfully, but slowly, then breaking. It
seethes, rushes, ducks, dodges and wiggles,
Hko a myriad of living, hateful, noxious
things. His curve writhes like a long
lashed whip in the bauds of an Eskimo dog
driver.
"Sometimes I have watched this Garvin
pitch and wondered that his ball does not
explode like a shrapnel shell. His curves
are like himself, sallow, wrlthy, snaky
looktng things, entertaining to look at but
hades to hit. Hitting him hard Is impos
sible. His weakness Is on the dump. Drop
them down and he will have trouble getting
thorn. Brooklyn worked for eight Innings
to kill him, in vain. In the ninth they be
gan to bunt. Nine runs came In a minute.
Hut to hit Garvin, to meet It square on the
nose, to La Jole or Wagner him, he is the
hardest.
"Look at how the good pitchers have been
hit. XIcGlnulty. Callahan, Donohue, Griffith,
Young. Powell. WIIMs. Nichols. Carnck.
I-ever. Phllllppl, Waddell. Jones, Frazer
all of them. St. Louis pitchers have done
Just us well as any. I'll bet you the Phila
delphia pitchers have been hit harder than
any In the League, yet Philadelphia leads
the race. St. l.ou!s Iris as good pitchers a"
anv one. This came of baseball Is nut one
of a single arm. Every department In in
terdependent. A team must do all things
well hit. pitch, field and run bases. Chi
cago, with the best pitchers In the League,
where Is It? Second division. You have got
to have everything now to be a winner.
"What I regard as the most singular fen
ture of this really remarkable season."
spake Jere Hunt, retently. "Is the truly
astonishing consideration the two Chicago
clubs have displayed toward each other.
Since the first day of the season these teams
have been running side by side: that Is, they
have held the same positions lti their re
spective leagues. Not only that, but even
In games won and lost they stand ruarvel
ously alike. When one lost the other lost,
and vice versa. They climbed the ladder to
gether and fell off. Up and down, where
one went tho other went. Fair weather and
foul, they stuck together. They are rivals
for patronage In a way, but they are man
aged by close personal friends, Loftus and
Comlskey. Now the American League Club
under Comslkey has a shadethe better of the
National under Loftus. This morning has
seen them farther apart than they have
been at any period this season, but a day
or two will bring them together again."
"That Cincinnati club Is overbalanced
with joung blood." said John Sumpter yes
terday. "It Is all rlcht enough to have a
few joungsters on a nine; In fact, they
might all be youngsters if they carried
with them as level a head as George Da
vis did In his first year, because It- 13
always necessary to Impress the fact upon
some of thii older men that there Is a
new generation to follow. However, every
voung player acquires confidence from
watching the conduct of the veterans. If
the older heads become worried, rest as
sured that the youngster will be fidgety,
if the older men are nonchalant that's
French for take It easy, according to Mrs.
Malaprop the ounger will play with all
the lifo and dash In them."
Hero Is a really good Joke on the Infalli
ble Chicago reporters: The Cleveland Lead
er says: McAIeer, President Han Johnson
and Comiskey are having a great deal or
fun at the expense of the Chlcaao newspa
lr men. It was Bierbauer yesterday who
performed the fast fielding around the ln
lield. which drew forth favorable mention
from local 'fans.' yet with one accord the
morning papers and even the official scorer
accorded the honors to Viox. The chunky
Bierbauer said to-night: 'I. suppose by to
morrow I may play a poor game, and I'll
bet every one gets my name then.' "
There Is and has been something the
matter with the batting of Hanlon's cham-
f ilons ever since the season vpened. which
las been a source of comment n all sides.
It Is generally believed oy baseball men
that there Is too 'much science with the
stick, that opposing pitchers are looking
out with unusual sharpness for the "hit-and-run"
svstem. and that there must bo
a shift in methods pretty soo'i If the teara
is to hit into double figures each game.
Brooklyn Eagle. Too bad. Would that
some of the other teams had a bit of Han
Ion's skill and slctnce with the bat-
Peck Sharp, the old Western League play
er, is bedridden with rheumatism. A bene
fit game will be played el his home at
Bonaparte, tla. Several members of the
Cincinnati team have had tickets mailed
to them, and will send On the desired cash
for them.
George Davis has bcn an extremely busy
man ever since tho season opened. Tho
fact that New York has no good man at
third base compelled Davis to covr about
one-half of the third-base nel.l. in connec
tion with his work at New York. And he
succeeded beautifully.
While President Dreyfuss of the Pittsburg
club Is trying to stamp out the ua? of pro
fane language on his grounds he might
turn his attention to putting a. check on
Manager Clarke, whose penchant for spik
ing opposing players Is llaole to land him
In the hospital before the seyso.'i la over.
A rumor reaches New Yo'k that the R?d
will desert Cincinnati and go to Wasnlng
ton, because the attendance has been bid
In the past few weeks. Tnere Is no danger
of such a move, as President Brush has
confidence in his team to win back the fans
of the Queen City before tha season is
much older.
Win Mercer of the New Y'orks Is not In
love with Umpire EmsIIe. H aciuscr
Robert of declaring him out no less than
five times on strikes in the recent series 1:1
Cincinnati, when he should have had Ms
base on balls every lime. Some of the Reds
are witling to make affidavits to the effect
inat F.mslle Is going bllnJ. Cincinnati
Times-Star.
Some people may think that the St. Louis
team Is not of good Individual caliber. Mr
Frank Selee. who, as a winner of many
pennants, may be entitled to a hearing,
says:
Speaking of Boston's chances, after hav
ing crossed bats with all the teams. Man
ager Selee said: "Wo must have some new
players. Our toys fall to make good when
stacked up against the real thing. Pretty
fair ball will not do this sean. Take St.
Ixiuls thero Is the fastest team we have
played. 1 gui-ss their catchers aren't set
ting the ball down to second. That man
Cruder Is throwing men out by yards, and
McGraw nnd McGann aro getting in front
of the ball In close games. 1 have seen
no team this season as fast as St. Louis.
Boston Exchange.
Hanlon wants to trade Broadway Alex
Smith to Hartford, but the catcher will
not go. It Is claimed that Hanlon Is not
treating hlra fnlrly. Thero has been a cer
tain amount of feeling on the part of the
Breioklyn officials against Smith since ha
was Instrumental In losing a game to the
New Yorks. He played third baso on the
occasion In question, though It was not his
regular position, and was the only player
on the team willing to tackle the Job when
the place was vacant. His shortcomings,
therefore, could not be considered censur
able. The St. Louis team is playinR in pretty
bad shape In tho East. McGraw's men rr.H'lo
five errors yesterday and allowed Bcston
to score six runs In the eighth inning on
five hits. If this sort of thing keeps up
there will be rumors that all Is not har
mony among the Terrors. Brooklyn Eagle.
"Brooklyn does the best work I ever taw
done at the bat," declares that eminent
critic, Jere Hunt. "The members ef that
team are required to take two strikes, it
does not matter If the ball is over the cen
ter of the plate, Hanlon instructs his men
not to even look at It- He reasons that
when there are three balls anJ two strikes
the percentage is largely In favor of the
Itattcr getting his base on balls. The rich
er must spilt the plat. You notice that
McGraw gets his base on balls more often
than any man In the country. He not only
wears a pitcher out, but moves mound in
the batter's box as much as possible to rat
tle the opposing twlrler. Hanlon has re
leased men because they would no: taka
two strikes. Brodle was one of them. Wal
ter would go up. and when there would bo
one strike on him he would sec one coming
that he thought he could kill and would
bang at It- He was warned time -nd time
again, and Hanlon finally sold him.
tivery man wno prays unuer jiamou
must piny a scientific game of ball. There
are certain implied rules that are mandatory-
If a man Is on first base and no
one Is out the next batter must hit toward
right field. It is not optional with the bat
ter. He Is not allowed to crack away and
hit where he pleases He must hit toward
right field. Then If the ball goes through
the other infield the man on first wllljtflual
!y get to third. Most" of the men are pretty
llvely on the bases and can take two bases
on a ground hit to right. This rule is
known to the other teams, but they follow
it right along Just the same. It even cost
them a game In St. Louis, but where it
.costs them one game It wins ten for them.
Why, we have men who would bat around
.400 per cent if Hanlon would allow them
to hit haphazard. He will not stand for it.
The players must play the game at the bat
Just the same as In the field. They must
not jplay for records, but think first of the
good of the team.
"Manager Hanlon also watches the work
of his pitchers closely. His twirlers are
rcouircd to bend oyer in the box-and swing
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Varicocele.
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Stricture.
My cure dissolves the stricture complete
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PR. WHITTIER.
their body toward the batsman His ldea is
that It gives more speed to the ban ana
brines the pitcher closer to the batter.
any rate, he figures that .,' confuses t he
man at the bat more or less, and I Bjes lt
doeS Take Bill Kennedy, for Instance
Hanlon has taught him to take a step with
the ba"l and bend toward the batsman. That
hrlno Kennedy's head about six feet near
er the home Plate, and makes it appear
he hitter that the p tefcer is right on top
of him' The Pitchers must follow Hanlon's
"nstructlons jilst the same as the men at
ho bat or in the field All the n now
iut what Is expected of them, and ou
never hear Hanlon yelling from the bench
like other manager-. If a player has not
got enough sense to follow instructions he
gets rid of 1:1m."
There was a lively scene during a ball
gnme the other day between Colcnel Rog
ers of the l'hillles and "Manager Clarke, or
the Pittsburgs. When time had been called
..nd the time was almost up Roner? was
almost frantic liecause only four lnmnss
had been plaed an I there were no rain
checks out. He rushed down to Manager
Clarke and said: .
"Mr. lulllnm wants you to get anotner
Inning played under any circumstances
and vou have to hurry up."
Cla"rke: "Who Is PullIamT
Itogers: "He Is secretary cf the Pitts
burg ball club, sir."
"Clarke: "Why, you Just go and tell Pul
Ham to mind his own business and I II at-"
tend to mine. I'm manager of this team
and I'll see that no game, is finished as long
ns It rains. We do Vt care about the money;
we don't want you to have the game. kou
may need the money to pay for your din
ner, but we don't."
Colonel Ksgers turned lo and called
Clarke and his players a lot of blackguards
and hoodlums, and there was a hot old
time. Hut the half inning was played just
the same and trouble for the Colonel re
garding the rain checks averted. O'Dar did
the trick. Pittsburg Exchange.
"Jimmy Ryan Is working hard to win the
games, and the natural consequence is le
may hurry the play sometimes and have
the errors chalked up against him." ays
the Chicago Dally News. "This recalls some
thing Chauncey Fisher, who is twirling for
Comlskey. said after a St. Louls-Chlcago
game here. It was given out that Burkett
and the frt of the team had thrown flown
that young pitcher. Harper. "I don't be
lieve it." said Fiher. "When you get the
members of n team sore on a pitcher they
play careless ball nnd don't care whether
they make the play or not. and the ball
sticks In the hands and they make every
throw perfect. But when they get Whlnd
a young fellow they like nnd are anxious
to give the best of It, they get overanxious
and fight the ball and make all kinds of
breaks."
Norwood Gibson. Notre Dame's crack
twlrler. has signed with Indianapolis, and
will pitch his first game aealnst Comlskey's
White Stockings, June IS or 17. Gibson has
pitched for Notre Dame for four years, and
Is one of the best college pitchers In the
West. He has not lost a game this year,
and no team has made more than four bits
off him. .Michigan. Northwestern. Ob-rlln
and Chicago made, together, eleven hits.
Gibson has had many offers to break Into
professional company, but has refused to
consider them before his graduation. He
receives his degree in pharmacy this year.
His choice of Indianapolis Is due to the
presence of M. It. Powers, captain of the
1S96-37 'varsity team. Commercial Tribune.
Tim Donohue says the svstem of scorlrg
In Chicago is enough to drive a fielder to
drink. There Is onf scorer to whom Tim
has a particular aversion. According to
the catcher, the scorer one day. when a
pitcher was playing In the outfield, marked
up an error ncalnt the twlrler when he
did not get within twenty feet of the ball.
,.i.o.. DAn.hn. a.trad him how hf tll?urpd
out an error on the play, he replied: "Well,
If Green was tnere. the ball would have
been caught. That man Is not active
enough. If he was. he would have caught
that fly." Exchange.
It should not surprise Cincinnati people
to hear of a deal by which Walter Hrodle.
the former Oriole, and who Is now playing
In the outfield of the Chicago American
League Club, would Join the Ileds. It Is
known that Manager Comlskey would like
to have Geler. and by the same token Man
ager Allen's fondness for men. of the Bro
die stripe is recognized. Allen has ex
pressed himself In favor of some arrange
ment by which a man like Brodle might be
secured for the team. SS. under the cir
cumstances, it should not be a difficult mat
ter to firi up the deal. If it Is 'not already
under way.
BUI Everltt. late of the Chicago team, has
been making a few killings on the tracks
nrnunri Chlpaeo. He la thlnklnir seriauslr of
I devoUr no OKI time he sevtc dayoiad.
I al organs, and restores health and sound
ness to every part cf the body affected by
the disease.
Contagious Blood Poison.
My special form of treatment for Con
tagious Blood Poison is practically the re
sult of my life work, and Is indorwd by
the best "physicians of this and f reign
countries. It contains no dangerous drugs,
or Injurious medicines of any kind. It goe
to the very bottom of the disease, nnd
forces out every particle of lmpurliy. Soon
every sign and symptom disappears i m
plctely and forever. The blood, the tissue,
the flesh, the bones and the whole system
are cleansed, purified nnd restored to per
fect health, and the patient prepared anew
for the duties and pleasures of life.
Nervo-Sexual Debility.
My cure for weak men stops every drain
of vigor and builds up the muscular an-!
r.ervcus system, purifies and enriches the
blood, cleanses and heals the bladder and
kidneys. Invigorates the liver, revives the
spirits, brightens the intellect, and above
and beyond all. restores the wasted power
of sexual man howl.
Reflex Diseases.
Many ailments are reflex, originating
from other diseases. For instance, sexual
weakness sometimes comes from Varico
cele or Stricture. Innumerable blood and
bone diseases often result from syphilitic
taints in the system, and physical and
mental decline frequently follow Impo
tency. In treating disease of any kind I
always remove the effect as well as the
cause.
Correspondence.
One personal visit Is always preferred,
but If you cannor call at my office writ"
me your symptoms fully. My home treat
ment for correspondents Is nlways suc
cessful. I make no charge for private
counsel, and give to each patient a legal
contract in writing, backed by abundant
capital, to hold for my promise. Physi
cians having stubborn cases are cordially
Invited to consult me. Address all letters
I to
uTiuMcneM er vmfiBwi for. busing or marrlsc
manhood, milky urine, organic:,
M.l.at i.r inlra&t.M- A.C I
maTinooo. mimy urine. wgnc .wwhb-, iwcu
raClcal cere iniaraiireea. ak lor himi -j. .
curM.
.. - - -- . -- ,
t offlc,. or . b, lls Pictures.
or by riatl.
Separate Waiting Room for
Each Person.
DR. SCHREINER,
816 Chestnut St, St Louis. Mo.,
The RELIABLE SPECI AUST
Cures private and chronic dls
nm. Lost Manhood. Nervous
Uebllltr. .Lost Vigor. Seminal
WeakncK. Night J-ews. Debili
tating rmams. Early Decay.
Varicocele and all results of er
rors cf vouth or excesses li lassr
years permanently cured. Gonor
rhoea. Gleet, strlctur. Unnatu
ral Discharges, and all diseases
.. irMn... .tuI Bladder, anil
Blood Poison, all stK-. positively curecC Charxea
low. Out-of-town patient treated by mall. Boole
and Question Lists on Special Diseases snt
FTte. Consultation Free. Call or write. Hours
I a. m. to p. m. Sundays 1) to U m.
DR. IQHIMMN
Cures all Chronic Diseases. Dr. B-'a "Vegetal)!
Curative" rsltlvelr curs Nervous Debility.
Seminal Weaknrs. Lost Manhood or iny evris
resulting from youthful errors or eicrssta In from
two to seven weeks; In use anil constantly ad
vertised In the St. l5ul papers for over fortr
ytait and has neer failed fa earing th WORST
CASKS Price. Five Dollars Trial package On
Dollar, sufficient to show that the remedy will
do all that Is advertp-ed. Dr. C. A. l3ohanruui.
No. c: Morgan stret. St. !uls. Mo. Established
1S37. Private circular FREK.
any thought to baseball. Cincinnati Times
Star. Old Jim Clements must be getting In the
game. Of him tho Chicago Tribune says:
"Clements ha a telescope eye. His first
four times at the bat netted four icat sin
gles, while the fifth tlmo he sent a lone
ay that would have been good for three
bases but for a remarkable running catch
of Green."
St. Ixmls players are afraid to go back
home. They have a suspicion that they
would be pressed Into servloe as deputies
to help put down the street car strike along
with other prominent men. Times-Star.
"Along with other prominent men. "Well.
since when did the St. Louis rlaycra
achieve prominence, save as losers?
McGraw Is making a big hit In the East.
The Boston Globe has this tn say: "On tho
St. Louis side. McGraw 1yd by his brilliant
work at third. Those who put him in the
category of Indifferent Bcld-irs nuke a mil
take, lie can stop the hottest, and he Is
nnythlng but an easy mark to address.
Donovan. Burkett. Qulnn. McGann and
Cngcr did tho best batting for their tide."
MEN
Cured
While
You
Sleep
In 15 Days.
Chrasa-ftelr eat "
smot baeatn tae aaua, rdsura n-
JUtateEB PROSTATK, and acrtasfrta-
aa ah SVrailnal Darts, Btavplasr draiaa
aa eaUtns XIV jriVTjufs BITS.
la aurac-i ta rata tha stoaux-h. hat a f-
reet laeal aaa positive appUeattas ta tha
aatlra Cratlsal Tract.
eataUr-SX.TEKT is the wonder ef the
centurr. Discovered by the Chemist PabtiOD.
it qnlekly interested the great Scientist and
Physician, Erdraan. who drreloped It and pro
claimed that marvelous action tn Oretaal Ail
ments which electrified the world.
At art enormous exfentt DR. C.J. CASTER
uUlrifftd all competitors and secured tsxtusiva
control on the tVrstrrn Continent for the ST.
JAMES ASSOCIATION.
Gran-Soltent is not a liquid. It is prepared
in the form of Crayons or Pencils, smooth and
flexible, and so narrow as to pass the closest
Stricture.
Every Mm SheaM Know Htaself.
The venerable Dr. C J. Carter. President ef
the St. James Association, has prepared at great
expense an exhaustive illustra- asa ajav aaj ssa ss
tea Treatise upon the mate ays- CDC C I
tern, which the association win P II EC
scad to any male applicant
St.JiaWAMX2l5VMStHWtaU10.
F?OT
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