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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, March 08, 1903, PART II, Image 26',
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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. ilAKCH 8. 1903.
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TOPICS WHICH WILL INTEREST
'r LOVERS OF AMATEUR SPORT.
Which Is Best, a Dead Polo Player Who Was Sober, or a Living
Drunkard? Chicago Bench Show Anxious to Favor Field Dogs
in Setter and Pointer Classes Mr. Parrish on tho Breeding
of Saddle Horses Mr. Hawes Gives Up Gaited Saddler.
WIUTTKN FOR THE EUSVAT REPUBLIC.
"Hades Is paved with good Intentions. This
Is a story which demonstrates how often
those who would do most for those they
love Injure tho objects of their affection in
their ery desire to protect.
Some ten jears ago a joung man. wealthy
to the million, handsome and athletic, mar
ried a girl in every way hN equal. Both
had money, jouth and personal beauty. It
looked like an unusually happy marriage.
Kven now it has procn s0.
The joung min hid all the money he
needed. He- was not Imbued with the Amer
ican eagerness to make his million two
He had a large Income and what specula
tions he did make wen sound and rei.Jiier
atie. He did not nllow business to take up
all his time.
He loved horses and desired ery muck to
go In for polo. Ills wife hid seen the great
same pl.ijed, had een a man thrown from
his- pons and knocked senseless. It alarmed
her. When her joung huvbind made known
his desire to play polo "-he at once objected.
Her objections were strenuous They pre
alled. Her husband reluctantly gave up
the fTOject. ,
He was a lively fellow, fond of goodfcl
lowshlp and pleasint compmy. His spirits
were high and had to have a safety valve,
riecludcd from following his favorite ath
letic bent he began to be a "Rood fellow."
He developed a taste for liquor. It grew
and srew. The wife tried to check it, but it
still crew. Ho is a pretty bad care now.
I once heard a parent complain of a "on's
Inclination to athletics as waste of time.
"Let him alone." said an old philosopher.
"I never knew a good athlete to be o bad
Bo it is. If mlladl had allowed her hus
band to vent his spirits In the whoop and
hurrah of polo he might have been saved
from drink. He could not have plajed polo
and been a drunkard. Statistics prove that
not one man In 1.000 who plajs polo is ser
ously Injured. Anjhow, which husband is
best a dead polo plajer, who was sober, or
a living drunkard?
Speaking of the effort made by the Chi
cago bench show- to Rive field dops in set
ters and pointers nil possible chance against
merq i.how dogs In ihese breeds, a well
known authority on field trials and bench
shov i savs:
"It Is reported that the comFig kennel
show- in Chicago has decided to pay par
ticular attention to the practical tjpe of
scttersiand pointers. It is somewhat curious
that, while prob.iblv five times as much
money nnd, trouble are invested In setters
and pointers as in all other breeds of doRS
put together, the bench shows have neg
lected them for years, and have put most
of their attention on fancy breeds of va
".Mr. Whitford. the JudRe selected to act
nt' Chicago, ig a well-known practical au
thority on shootlnR dops, end is an old ac
quaintance of the veterans who made St.
Louis the Rreat setter aifd pointer center
lnthedjs when 12. C BterllnR. the Lu
cases, John Munson nnd others pf that ilk
were the pillars, of the doR fancy.
'If the Chicago- show can -succeed in
arousing something like the old-time Inter
est in fetters' nnd polnturs. It would be a
great and, useful departure from recent
methods, v Mr. "Whltiord will have a. diffi
cult task Io--re,concile the conflicting Ideas
about bench-show points for'shoottng dogs.
Competition In .the. field has radically
changed a Rreat many of the old notions.
Nearly all of the Rreat wlnnenuin field
trlnl competitions are rather jsmill and
light, as well as short in head Still, he
can do It If anjbody.can: at least his ap
larance on the lint of JudRfs will be the
slRnal for n larRC entry at Chicago I
The show opens March 25. and entries
close on March 11.
Hero cometh light out of darkness Train
er Lathrcp of the Harvard track team be
wails the decadence of college spirit and
athletics, becaue. he i)s. the bojs have
become o Interested In fencing, boxing,
Rolf, hOcke nnd other patlmes that they
will not dfcvotc enoush of Ihe.r plavtlme
and attention to one certain branch of the
athletic curriculum to bec:me projwrly ex
pert In It as to InvariabK win.
This Is Rood news to those who love snort
for the sport's own sake, not for sake of
w Inning at any cost. Uasvball, fcotlall,
rawing and track athletics, the leading col
lege iports, are noble games They by
no means represent all that Is worthy,
cood or desirable In athletic pastime.' Golf,
hockev, fencing, boxing, skating, shooting,
etc., are sjorts full as noble, quite -as use
ful, and far better in as far as excellence
In them does not ultimately mean profes
sionalism. In fact, any of them offers a
wnrihv field for monav maklnR.
Colleges derive more or less valuable ad
vertising from the production of very suc
cessful athletes. As thincs ro, puch ab
solute success demands specialization. An
a rule, a successful college athlete Is a
specialist. Of course, in some rare cases
a IwV has plajed on the baseball and foot
ball, (earns, rowed, in the 'varsity boat and
participated in track team work. Such
cases are rare. As a, rule baseball and
football Injure the .track athlete and row
ing does not fit a man for success In oiher
branches of collego sport.
If Harvard maintains the trend which
Trainer Lathrop lamentn It will be well
for -college sports If other great colleges
follow Harvard's example It will be well
for them. The Admirable Crichton of
amateur sport Is more to be admired than
the Iron-bound specialist. He Is bound to
be more accomplished, of wider mental
range, and alwaja less of a professional. It
Is much better that the gentleman be an
all-round average man sportsman than a
mere Huccessful specialist. Let him play a
Rood hand at whist, pull a good oar In a
boat, be a fair shot In cover, have a good
seat In a saddle, a line stjle In Rolf, run-a
fair race, play a fair shortstop, than be
merely a medal winner In one small branch
By all means, let the college athlete be an
all-round man. plaj lng for tne sport's sake,
i.ot for the mere lust of winning.
The New York Dally America, a turf pa
per: may be quite an authority on running
horses. It Is rather ?roll for men from Mis
souri to read that the saddle-horse breeds
of this country will be adly hampered in
producing walk, trot and Raited horses If
the tariff against Imported Percherons,
hackneys, etc., 1 enforced.
Speaking of saddle horses the other day
Mr. D. L. ParrUh owner of Forest King
and Forest Squirrel, two champions, said:
"It does not seem possible that there can
exist a man so Ignorant that he does not
know any-better than to ay-that a hack
ney or a percheron cross is essential to
breeding saddle horses. Indeed It seems Im
possible to imagine a man who does not
know that it would Inevitably rnln the un
foaled saddle-bred cnlt If a percheron or
r-rkny were as much as to look nt Its dam
The cure nnd unadulterated American
saddle-bred horso makes the best walk and
canter horse, and probably the best saddles
gaited horse, though we have gone far
enough In that line in Missouri to breed a
mm wi kuiiuu aureus ana gaitea mares.1 un
questionably the trotter Is the moat useful
of horses, and the best all-round horses
Known io numan tana, it might be that a
touch or so more of thoroughbred blood
would do the saddler some good In tho way
of giving him more power of endurance and
i u uuKni ruin nis neeeraarv
conformation and power of
andannrizerew'nr? K!le Up h,2 aite hn
Mm5 i.i. r' i1"" handsome black,
tnteof V,IbT na.med for tne cl"cf magEI
trate of St. Louis. Mr Itaucs llnd, j.,
Srtio?,,.n0bo,,I tlme to kceP h'mself in con
to hi t!,nniild,,e a cited horse a-! he needs
Wrfh ha'lMl 'ng a KentuckHn by
m,A;.a J"urion by adoption nnd i
siPr n 2nbv, ,"atur'. Mr. Hawes much de
fiVLd K'i,ed horse. He bouEht a fine one,
then he fourd tint ten yejiv out of the sail
d if and some fifty imunds increase in
w light mide a vast difference He did not
Hive the hinds to ride the horse aright
nnu his heels and knees had forgotten manv
a keen trick of touch and pressure. lie did
not h iv e the time necessirv to get his sen
hands and heels hick .o rather than ruin
good horse by infrtqut-nt and because in
frequent Incompetent rlillng he resolved to
sell him He will buv In his place what
"c LiiKii-Miii in cans --a -anav 'ack.' This
means a walk-trot hore of dull mouth and
It Is not often that the true amateur
sportsman finds anj thing at the race track
to attract him It s ems. however, that the
meeting which the Tlorlssant Valley Jockey
Club propo-es to give at Kinloch race track
from April 13 to -Mav 1 will ho unrthv h
attention and support of the am iteur
sportsman without regard to the pirticular
line his fnnc-j takes.
The 1iotp race for sport's sak catches us
all. Kinloch propos-cs to Rive two races for
gcntlemrn rders. one each w eek of its meet
ing. Then there will be four big stakes run
expert opinion as to their respective pugi
listic abilities. Continuing. Sharkey said:
"Jabbers are all right for pretty work, but
they don't win fights,
"I saw the battle between Jeff and Corbett
at tho Conev Island Athletic. Club, nnd the
only round in which Jeffries went at Corbett
no put mm out. Corbett hasn t a knockout
puncn in mm. He could hit me with hli
two hands on the Jaw at the same time, and
there would be nothing doing.
"Jeffs best blows are a left hook to the
Jaw. followed with a right to the body.
"Jeff has wundcrful strength in his fore
arm. FItz Is a cleaner hitter than Jeffries,
but, on the other hand, it takes the kick of
a mule to put him out. Why, I twisted my
left arm hitting that man, and he never
"As far as the condition of th mon frnes.
Jeff only needs to take weicht off. Corbett
mav have built up. but he would hive to bo
as tall as a twenty-storj skscrapr to do
anv thing. Corbetf-j best blow is a left hook,
but he can't hurt. He needs mere chest and
"I don't think anv twentj -four-foot ring is
big enough for Corbett to may awav in.
Jeff means business this time. Jeff will get
Corbett on the ropes as he tries 'o run nw-iy
?'",, 'c "uiik is liable to send corbett'a
head Into trc audience
"I don't look for any fmcy punches or
nw training stunts. It will be the same old
game of plavlng for n vital spot, and tho
m.1n w ho reaches there first with the power
Tt III Co THa riva
Hon am I going to fight Jick Monroe
wh.n I meet him In the ring'
"That s a prettv tough question to throw
at a lighter, but I think I can answer It.
&r "ic , ,fi? e,'1 "r'ldcs to fiRht the hi?
fellow w ho handed it to Jim Jeffries out In
t .hPi rae ccn bu,J Panning his defent.
I think I have eveijtliing down pat now
and that I will put the gold miner out or
business In short order.
Of course, a lot depends on the kind of
a fight he puts up But my plans will r ork
no matter whether he comes to me or tries
to stav away.
'There are some things I can figure on
without being far from the mirk. Thcv
are Munroe"s good and bad points ni,.n-
liRhter has hii weak t.pots. and when h's
opponent discovers them he wants to pliv
ular. More than once he has been driven
from tho betting ring by bad luck, and his
debts at one time are said to have amount
f? to. ,l quarter of a million dollars. All
thit he has ever owed he his paid, and
when he v. us deepest In debt his creditors
w5 j'1" Ihat he should owe them more.
David Johnsnn h An. ,hA P..n teA -ith
. , , t ;vi iu duii ,-t ......
him owing joO.ooo more than he could pay.
and when the same sun set he could have
wiped out his indebtedness and have had a
fortune left. For him to toss pennies with
stakes of J1.0C0 a side was a pastime for a
dull afjernion. He would bet or an) thing
thit offered the opporlunlt for an argu
ment, and never were the stakes made too
high to suit him.
ANNOUNCES HIS WITHDItAWAL.
..rJ am. done." sthi Mr. Johnson esterday.
n ,"-T occasions I have quit the turf,
"I'd I ''" Quit betting, but this time I am
through In earnest. In order that I may not
y tZVel o return I have sold my mem
bership 'n the Metropolitan Turf Associa
tion to Clinton M. Turner, who, I hope, will
be more fortumte than I was.
IJid luck his been my constant com
panion for jears If I made a book the
plajers belt me. if I took the outside and
made wagers with other bookmakers 1 was
unable to pick winners When I went to
all Street tho murlrAl ...in aitrn tn turn
agairst me-. I had an interest In a club at
Long Hranch, and the State of New Jersey
determined that gimbling should cease I
had an interest in a club in New York-a
Place where gentlemen might amuse them
selves In a legitlmite manner. The police
Interfered, anil, though there was no dan
ger, mj visitors feared that they weie in
danger of .irrKt. and I closed up
' I)on t misunderstand me; I am not com
plaining I am simpij telling why I hive
quit m old methods I can mike a living
In cmi'-erv.itive business and I intend to do
so If I owe anything it is .i small amount,
but the money which I once had has dis
appeared I am stirting all over, and I am
starting In a new line."
Diviil Johnson wns known as a reckless
plunger ten vears ago. and in the summer
of lSSj he suffered severe rever"e. His
large fortune disaroeared. but he was not
long in accum-latliig a b ink accouni of I
bra"" i" "portions, ami again no Decr'e
spectacular In his methods. Thm in istt-. ho
v as compelled to call upon his creditors for
tor those spots to get quick result? I forb-an ice V hid been hit h-ird in Wall
Z ."K." J." " K5J.. tattle., but street. SnThll2Zi1S?aJil'$l&
-Kii-iTi . . , . "'in J curies ana nis f isapieared from the track ravine that.be
exhlbltlon bouts w Ith Tom Carey hav e glv en fore he returned h" w ould VeTaj Iv erj dol-
NEW OFFICERS OF THE ST. JLOUIS GOLF ASSOCIATION;
Wi Can Give You Something Different and Better in Modern Curative
Treatment Than Can Bs Obtained Elsewhere.
Beware of Dishonest Doctors and Irresponsible Medical Concerns, Whos
Offers of Free Treatment, No Pay Until Cured, etc., Prove
Deceptive and Disappointing.
We want to talk or write to ever- sufferer from VARICOCELE. STBIO
TUIti;. BLOOD POIMJX. NKItVO SEXUAL DEBILITY and allied weaknesses
or disease, peculiar to men. The Importance of prompt treatment for these mal
adies cannot be too s-tronply, emphasized. Tliey never cure themselves, but, on
tlie contrary, are constantly becoming more aggravated, and If neglected will
mrely wreck jour health and fill jour whole future with misery, suffering and
woe. Disease is ,thvay aggravated lj" improper treatment. There are dishonest
men in all tilling-., and the medical profession proves no exception to the rule,
Srlmulated by our wonderful success and immense practice, there have sprung
tip mauj iiiunIuuoiii medical tontenw in tlns and lurrounding cities within the
recent p.iM. The self-styled specialists at the head of these institutes are hear
les. tnckv and disreputable: the.v oiler all manner of inducements to allure ptt
tleutt to their otuci's; their staj- i of short, duration and they usually fly by
night, for the public mioii learnt that they are impostors In every sense of the
word. Avoid these men: investigate thoroughly before taking treatment. The
tine -Iiedalist ii an honest in in, who has been fitted and thoroughly trained la
the art of tilting sped.il df-ease. lie will be permanently established, and I
will not r quire offers of Free Treatment. No Pay Until Cured and other falsa
lcpresentations to lill his oihees with afflicted patients. We prefer to hare
our patients investigate ur lcputatlon for skill, honesty and success before
(ominciiting treatment: thev then have implicit tonfidence In our ability to
cure them. Knowing that we have cured thousands of orhcrs. they believe v
can do a much for them.
Wf tieat all patients personallj" you see no substitutes. Wc understand
thoroughlj- the diseases which constitute our specialty, and you can depend up
on it We will trcar jou honestly and fairly, just as we would want to be treated
if our positions were reversed. If your health and manhood are 'slipping away
jou cannot aftord to dela.v. AVe guarantee a permanent and lasting cure or fee
refunded. Cast aside jour modestj-. Call and be examined Free.
Victims of Varicocele.
Varicocele is a wpakened and broken-donn condition of the Spermatic veins and sexual circulation, due in the great majority
of C3-"es to sexual Indiscretions It makes no difference what the cause, be It strain. Injjry or abuse. It Is important that It b
cured, for In time It will produce a softenlnc ?ml complete wasting of the stands and result In total Impotency. That Varicocele
is one of the most serious and treacherous diseass afflicting mankind has been proven beyond all doubt. If neglected it will un
dermlne the ph"lcal strength, derange and depress the mental power. The sufferer realizes that some unseen hand Is dragging
him down, that there Is a constant drain on his vltalitv. and he knows in his own mind that he Is but half the man be was before
this disease stole upoi him. He broods over his troubles In -.Hence, loses confidence In himself, becomes morose. Irritable and de
spondent, and it is little wonder that many men become Insane from the severe mental strain or commit suicide to escape an ex
istence which promises nothing but solitary suffering and despair.
We cure Varicocele In 5 Dajs Safer, Pilnlessly and Peimanpntlv. Our method of cure has been used In thousands of th
most aggravated cacs without one single failure or recurrence. Under our treatment averv trace of weakness and disease quick
ly dlsaprears. the stagnant hlood Is driven from the weakened veins, soreness and swelling vanish, all drains of vigor ceaae. to
weakened seminal ducts are strengthened, a health) circulation of pure blood Is established, and wasted organs are enlarged, yoa
necame stronger in ee-v waj ana soon win regain mat commence, power anu sense oi weu-neing wmen accompany gooa
health and robust manhood. Our treatment has stood the severest tests. We have prepared a multitude of men for the duties and
pleasures of marrid life Avoid experiments. The seiual organs are the very mainspring of the body and mind. We have seen
many men ruined through Incompetent, antiquated treatment. We guarantee our cures- We are thoroughly familiar with every
treatment In vogue for the cure of varicocele, and know from actual experience that we can give jou tne very quickest.
and most reliable cure Known to meaicai scierce.
Have jou j-ielded to temptation and become a victim of that
harmful, vicious and solitary practice of 9elf-abuso so prevalent
and destructive among most young mn? You are realizing the
Inneful rffects. Tour sallow, pimpled face, dark-circled ejes. stoop
ing form, stuntel development, bashful, melancholic counte
rance and timid bearing proclaim to all the world jour follj an J
ten" to blight vour exltence Nocturnal dreams, exhausting los--es
of vigor, etc.. arc a constant drain on jour -vltalltj and will
nirelv lead to an untlmelj- end Do not despair: we can prepare
you for the duties and pleasures or married life' and make jou
once more a man among men.
For some of the sins of jour youth jou have no doubt alrtWj!
paid the penalty. Dissipation and sexual excesses have bMa
added to jour list of transgressions. Private and blood dis
eases have ravaged jour sjstem and undermined your alreadz
weakened vitality. Tour neglected weaknesses have developed
into organic diseases. Tou are not the man you should be. Yoa
lack the power, energy and confidence which are so precious aae
necesarj to perfect manhood. You are old before your allottee
time, but if jou will awaken to a realization of your true con
dition and take steps to have It remedied there are yet mauj
golden years In store for you.
Arc jou one of the unfortunates who have made a wrong commencement and failure In life? Is your weakened system
crjing out for help? You are nervous, irritable and despondent: every organ of jour body seems deranged: j-ou are growing weak
er and weaker sexuallj ; jour manhood Is on the decline and will sen be lost unless you do something for yourself. Our ions; ex
perience has rendered us thoroughlj familiar with all the causes and effects of Nervo-Sexual Debility, and w have lifted up
enough fallen men to make an armj'. Our treatment will remove all the ill effects of your former folly, stop every low and drain
on vour vitality, invigorate the wasted sexual organs, clear up the clouded brain; in fact, will strengthen you in every way and
quicklj restore vou to what nature Intended a healthy and happj- man. with physical, mental and sexual powers complete. Avoid
the manv cheap, worthies- remedies on the market; ;hey are but temporary stimulants; the treatment we employ contains na in
jurious drugs and leaves no bad after-effects; It builds up gradually and permanently strengthens the weakened parts.
B S. ADAMS.
GEORGE S McGREW.
t'Z V? V
it- 3?4..a . 9
"II T" ...
l w -
JJBhl !TtC -nown o human kind It
might bo that a touch or so more of thor-
SSSbi7li,,?00d .uia. r theddl" sSmo
Sn"dpnoTer,aoryboreUnineM 0t -"tTo'n
"Be this as it may. It Is true that. th
ndCucnihS2e-,h0- " wS SSSoS?
produces the highest tj-pe, is the handsom-
wi.0ih-tw2r,.a ""known. The SlMd
22,a11S?Z 5e;,,v-Df way to the walg trot
and canter fellow chiefly because men who
can, whose hands are fine enough to Vide
?.K2oVCdir6.,e,r- A wait-trot ho "I
Is not supposed to present the enonth
hoEf S'Celen 8ur.fa of the flveaUed
horse. He Is tooro of the upstanding bin v
afffhroJg'h8 hraUr- h8 & a SSMffir
t0 ,t".fnrthe --f5er.pf Sddf4rcdWar?d
thoroughbred old Morgan and a bit trotter
Is the best saddler knowiytoithe world'
Speaking pf the gaited ,Tiorse brlnir. to
mind that Mr. Hawes, theadfjou?
and four steeplechases, all of which Bhould
be worthy of patronage and Interest of
gentlemen to whom tho nnllnnrv mn nt
selling races on tho flat offers slight at
tractions. It Is to be trusted that Joseph
A. Murphy, who manages the meeting, will
not allow any one but amateurs and gentle
men to ride In the gentlemen's races
The last gentleman's race run at Kinloch
was a good deal of a Joke. It may be neces
sary for Mr. Hurphy to act arbitrarily In
order to prevent persons who cannot quality
as gentlemen riders from competing
Though a professional racing Judse nnd
subject to much "pressure," It Is onlj- lea
sonable to suppose that Mr. Murphy will not
be found wanting when the unscrupulous
"gentlemen with a pull" endeavor to "ring"
exercise boys and kids" among gentlemen
riders Thero should be some conditions at
tached to the race which would make It
Impossible for any but young men of per
sonal wurui. ugo iuiu uiKiuiy xo nue. A
scuffle of kids Is not what Is desired.
J. B. S.
SHARKEY THINKS JEFFRIES ,
WILL WIN FROM CORBETT.
New Tort. March 7. "If Jeffries goes
right at Corbett the fight won't last six
That was tho statement made by Tom
Sharkej', the "sailor pugilist," when asked
this afternoon what In his opinion would
pe ine outcome ot the battle. Khnrir.v
me a prettj good line on him. I have sized
him up pretty well I have practiced little
stunts which will sjrprie him when wo
mee'. I know how to offset his strong
points and how to take advantage of his
"Of course. Munroe is a big, ntrong fellow,
and maj- have a good punch, but Just how
clever he Is with his hands I don't know
"Judging from his four-round bout with
Jeffries. Munroe favors bodj punches in
his efforts to heat his opponent down. He
may or maj not be strong with thes
punches, but a man who can put Jeffries
down with a wallop to the body neds -
UttlO Consideration Whpn vnw nr mini. ....
.against him for a big purse. Fr this rea-
Jl. t, . B "ren Panning a defense that
vv-ill block the body punches He will
find it a prettj- difficult matter to reach my
K .r' ?"Ld lhe Plovr wi,h hlch he Is cred
ited with putting Jeffries down will be of
little ue to him In our battle.
Thero are two ways In which I can fight
Munroe and w'n out. One Is to keen awav
irom mm; the other to light him at cloe
quarters. At close range Munroe would
lme )?1 ",t)e chance to defeat me. It U
difficult for a man with such a long reach
to land an effective blow when he Is close to
ELlf?3?n?nt-, To'3 effectively he mtm
have plentj of swing, so as to give force to
hi-, blows On the other hand. innJhiiZl i-
mj- etrong point. There Is nothing I ?ifc
letter than to mix things, and I tho closer I
""I'haT? fflS She bet,U pJ" e
that will .?' d. ?u,1 se,veral B00 Punches
with v n Cwlc.k wl,en x don tho mitts
hli favSrt'i.l,r '""tance. when he sends
nis ravonte left out I can easllr stn In.
SfttoSaiSt Snti,UiRht "oetaherhear?and
with thUff i prel'arl o uppercut
iJi-rti. ,eit- The heart Punch Is the one
Island iff.Ti0 ,n or battle at CoSey
"d- J'.i3 a. hummer and vveara a man
"." "l'.t !'"?' "hless he Is In tne
Stricture and Gleet are the two destructive malaoles which go hand In hand for evil In the male genlto-urtnary system. Th
never cure themselves, but. on the contrary, are ever becoming more aggravated, and If neglected or Improperly treated are certain
to result In Bladder and Kidney Complications of a serious and fatal nature. The method of cutting and dilating employed bj
most phjslclans is harsh, unscientific treatment, and canrot be too strongly condemned, for It invariably leaves the patient to j
worse condition than before.
Our Cure for Stricture Is safe, painless and permanent, and free from surgery In any form. Our treatment, besides possessing
wonderful healing and curative powers. Is antl-Inflammatorj'. antiseptic and germicidal, and the cure Is accomplished without sut
frlng or personal inconvenience, li a thorough and radical manner. We can rromise every sufferer from Stricture and Gleet
comp'ete and lasting freedom from the manj annojlng and distressing symptoms which accompany these conditions. Every obstruct
tion In the urethra Is forever removed all discharge soon ceases. Inflammation and soreness ere allayed, the ulcerated canal and
Msiider are healtd. the prostrate gland reduced In size, the sexual sjstem Is Inv Igorated and a (omplete restoration to normal health
Contagious Blood Poison.
Once the virus of Specific Blood Poison has polluted the blood. It Is important that you take Immediate steps to be purgss)
of It. It Is an Imperious and cruel master: the rich and poor alike fall at Its withering touch. If you have sore throat, mucoua
patches, pimples, copper-colored spots, sores and ulcers, bone pains, falHig hair, or any symptoms of this disease, in either prt
marj. secondary or tertiary stages, come to us and be entirely and forever rid ot it. Our treatment Is a specific In the tm.
sense of the word; it quickly destroys the v lrus, clears the skin, purifies the blocd. and thoroughly cleanses and eradicates all
traces of poison from the sjstem. Not only are all traces of the disease removed, but j'ou are freed from all danger of recur
rence or transmission Have jou Intrusted j-our health to incompetent druggists or phjslclans or relied on patent medicines t
carry jou through? Does this poison still lurk in your svstem? Can jou afford to marry, knowing that jou will contaminate your
associate and hand down this curse for generations to come? Consult us at once.
jl7DITp One personal visit Is always preferred, but If It Is Impossible for jou to call, write us a full description of your ess
v - as jou understand It. plainly stating jour sjmptoms. We have perfected a system of Home Treatment that has)
proven uniformly successful; thousands are cured-by mall who otherwise would be unable to take advantage of our expert skill
and wonaenui success in curing. jwi,oui-oi-iunii paueius receive our pergonal aiienuon. ana maj- resi assurea mat our very post
i In their Denait. as mucn so as ir mey were unyer our immediate care.
efforts will be put forth
Consultation and examination free. All dealings sacredly confidential
find us in from 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 9 a. m. to I p. m.
We do an office practice only and you will
DBS. FRANCIS & FUMIS.
800 Olive St., Opp. PostGffi,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
St. Louis's Leading and Host Successful Specialists.
FRANK M. CANTEIt. Secretarj.
1 I "'?.' he owed. It has been said that
wnen he settled up his accounts at that
J .v. Johnson gave three notes, each
for JjD.COO Those who held his notes knew
that ho would pay his debts It accidents
did net make It impossible.
JVHEX HE "SCOKCHED THE BIX.G."
best possible condition in o ti u "' J . Pieoared for rih.r rt hnm ni .
ttn'e0tfn'S.tAe r)snt and Ieft ' succession ti ll," "lpaUol his reappearance by giving
M,t0.m?ch. L'ts 1 nssocHtes in the lvttlng ring at
wn if. tow X ,ntend to finish Munroe I ?,?,ee'llheai1 a d.r"lulng which they have not
when I get him vveaiy. forgotten to this da. The occasion was
;. .lmw ? fIt Bunch to the stomach " inning of the Suburban of 1901. Ethel-
a i ,. iavonte. ana lew saw how the
would be nlo thr T.n.'X ."l-"om!l-a
awaj- from Jeffries without getting his hln?t-1 ?doA- oI(1 "'oroughbrcd could lie defeated.
l,S.c ?" Ending tb? blow Jlinrn!: ! J- H McCormlcK was repre.enteu In tim
tn :' '.'"." ""covered, and It is a cinch
HARVARD AND COLUMBIA
DISPUTE OVER ATHLETES.
Trouble II rough t to Light ThroasH
(he Ilefaiuil of Hnr-v.ril Enter
Club There Is no precedent on which to
base a decision, for a Pennsjivania relaj
team has never before been pltttd against
an athletic club team.
Tho Intercollegiate Association settled th
definition of an "open event" jesterdaj-.
when the term was declared to mean aa
event which Is open to competitors from
two or more organizations. It -was on this
uursuuu mi me BcnicK case hinged,
the rule adopted jesterday is a most
forward iH. " "-JS" .-r
a, '" i uaie got If
QUITS THE TURF.
""Z X'7. Yrk P,n" Sell, nia
Slembrrsblp In Metropolllan Tnrf
Association to HIKh-t illdder.
New Tork March 7.-Declarlng that he
has lost tl,M.WQ In th, la.f , ro..
" i?" J8ala qult ,h9 turf. and hls
M?.5u'yrt" tnnt he wl never return.
..!". Jf1?"'. confident that hTcannotVe-
dess of S.Vmuon. toX?y coan to the- God-
the Metropolitan Tnrf Association to the
highest blader. An offer of C C00 was madl
"l f" lmraelately accipta. e
In the Century Dictionary a "plunger" Is
defined as "a reckless bettor; a dashing o?
Srn,.Utml ,t!?mbir or Pecutator-,n,tj
der this deflnitlnn r,- tU n "
has fought both Jeffries and Corbet" and c'arehM5bi2Qi,-anI".n " a P'nnger. His
he. If any one. should bo able to Av .2 f Jr".Aaii??l8ensatlonaL Jib, periods of
..s,: Ua oeen irecjusnt. thougl lrreg-
raCO DV AWln !. ..r.rlnc ...1,1. ,.....t..
which were 10 to 1
Mnklng his first bet with "Sol" Llchten
P: Mr- Johnson wagered Jl.oco against
flO.WD that Alcedo would win. Then he
"taH01, n,-n circuit of the betting ring,
scattering his cash with the old-time reck
lessness Under hlu ofislauiht Alcedo's
price rcccdod from tens to fours, at which
It stood when the barrier fell, and the field
wis sent awajvAlctdo won without trouble
and Iavy" Johnson took f5),0OO out of the
rlivg iu addition to the amount he had
. Later In that season he plajed Fire Biter
to win tho Autumn Stakes Again his iudir-
ment was good, and Another NO.000 was
placed to his credit.
HANDLED MILLIONS FOR OTHERS.
It Is believed that Mr Johnson did not
ex,-?eserate when he -said that he lost a
million last jear, though he will hardly
a'J , v" wan all hls nwney. He his
nana lea the heavy wagers made by Charles
Clark, son ot Senator William A. Clark of
Montana, Another man who Intrusted his
,mone&. to Johnson to be waiered was the
7. '"""re jostetter. wno aied In this
city Ia3t nutumn M.r. Hostetter'p accounts
snowed that he had lost more than JLOOO.OCO
J",?0?? and !arse Part of this money
passed through the hands of Mr. Johnson.
ii"n2 Jjfr lleu JIr- l Hostetter owed his
friend $115 COO, mon of which was borrowed
monej-. This Indohtilne;H wan nv.nllir
compromised by the administrator of the
estate of Mr. Hostetter.
"?i :? -Hoffman House yesterday It was
said that David Johnson was forming a
partnership for the purpose of opening a
Droicerap'a nfna i. irn .iH.t n.w. ...a-
hSrt llihat a aeat on the stock Exchange I
"wi ui nuuia De punuueu.
Philadelphia. Pa.. March 7 Some very
Interesting developments In the "efforts"
of college tports came to light to-daj- as an
.aftermath of the Indoor games given bJ'
Columbia University last Saturdaj evening.
Yale refused to run against Pennsjivania
In a two-mile relav race and Harvard re
fused to make anv official entries In the
games Although Schrlck. Captain Light- 1
ner and Robnon. the Crimson s star shot
putter, were down on the programme as rep
resenting Harvard, thej did not compete as
members of the Harvard Athletic Associa
tion. The hostility of the Harvard athletic of
ficials to Columbia Is due to the fact that
GuFtavus Klrbv, Columbla'p representative,
and the Graduates' Advisory Committee of
the Intercollegiate Association voted against
declaring Schick ellgib'e when the question
came up for final decision last jear. There-
lore, Hurtaru nas decided not to patronize
Columbia athletics. Judging from the for .i
of tho Pennsjlvanla-lale and Columbia,
teams Saturday night the Crimson would
rot have been In the running In the two
mile relaj- race.
Ya'e forced Columbia Into a verj embar
rassing portion when arrangements were
made for the two-mile relay, and Inciden
tally showed the fine rand of Mike Murphy
In declining to tak- a practically certain
defeat at the hands of Pennsj-lvanla.
Columbia wanted to make one race of the
two-mile event, with entries from Yale.
Pennsylvania and Harvard. When Yale was
Informed that the Quaker tam would be
one of the entries she Immcdlatelj declined
to run ngalnst the Ited and Blue, declaring
In tho convenient language of college dl-
Plomaey that only two teams should run on
:door tracks. She was willing to run either
Harvard or Columbia, but nrt Pennsji
vania. although offering no direct excus
for declining to meet the Quakers. And to
complicate matters It was intimated to the
PnlnmMn mnnairA,. thnt Vain w-.nlri nnt run
i niiiuutuia ,..n v.... m ..j ......... .. . .
I Columbia's second team. This attempt to
dictate roused the Ire of Manager Staul
fen and he decided that Pennsjivania should
have the choice of Columbia's tejTS ore
ferrlpg to hae no race with Yale rather
then stand Tor the Dlue's methods The
Quakers gracefully chose the second team,
and without extending themselveF, wisn -.n
time five seconds faster than that made lr
Yale with the latter team forced to Its lim
its The games developed the fact that Schick
Is speedier this jear than pver. and will
give Ditftv the fight of his life at the Inter
collegiate championships. It Is unlikely"
that the two men will meet before that date
unless they co-re together In the Pennsyl
vania rlay races: -
Pennsylvania may meet the New York
Athlet'c Club team Instead of Cornell in a '
two-mile relay race z.z tne vieorgeiuw
gamed. Typhoid fever has so Interfered
with the training of the Ithaca athletes
that ther cannot get a two-mile teas to
gether. Consent of the Faculty Committee
will have to be obtained before the Quaker
team is entered against New York Athletlo
L.ATl,ll ..T..,.. ..
Middle weight, who b ready to SSSSffuamaa
man of the wsithti ' oc"wc
V. S. KS-, -. .".