Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23. 11)03.
National I.t;i";ii' to Aitl
Cardinal in Sn-nj:tli"ii
hi" i lit' Ti'.un
-Sport Is Attracting
"rlt i-i-in if Iati.
-VNU of .Mi Atlnir
Has AioiisimI General
Intvri'st in tin' Uanic.
L itPn8lt VMMly JiflHli I
I lifer Jpl Lm BBI&I& SSSM"3H2S
XMxrS?QnTTTVTTTSl 1X9& ? "21 jj J IfWF T jr :KmBk t nKSnvVV Vj wlrf .vV at B3TK
LTMIy -Ml fj 1 ... .1 -LI VJlL ilnW. 'Tl53Wr'fTll afcS BSgltfl
ran oi.nisE iisi:kalt tkasi or st i.oi is
Xami5 from I-ft to rislif. top rn Mike M Di-nnot . Jirht base. IlertWallN juti Uit I rank Tn-gcn lien, li-rt
Second row: Iuns Ilemr eks. -"uut tii-ld. liarles J ISanlej. managiT: I'jrrj Klin:iii (i--i.l.ii. . ;u inkli
TIiiiiI ron AMin Smiih. lionstii. Mike Foparty. tliinl Kise: Henry X.ilte. jiiti-lier: Mike "rtn-Hn-. lulrher.
llotiom row: James Dulile. cecunil liae. ami Harry Ktimjir. rislit lieM.
NATIONAL LEAGUE WILL LEND
AID TO STRENGTHEN CARDINALS.
Parrnt Body Will Place Strons Club in the Field in Anticipation
of the World's Fair Crowds Browns Will Have to Strength
en Beckley May Be a Cardinal in P.)04 Management Will
Have Trouble in Beplaeing Jimmy Burke How the Champion
Players Will Spend the Winter.
WRITTEN rOK THE SfXDAY RETCBUC
Tbc baseball magnates arc not jrolns to
1 bli!ud the limes In SL Lou!h .lurint;
World's Fair rear, and there are already
jierjlstent rumors that the St Louis Car
dinal Trill be a. Biuen strenser team dur
lns Xtil than they were last year.
According to a well-known baseball man
the National league, realizing the im
srtanee of St. iuls as a Iwseball centrr
racins ll'H. 'Bill make a concerted effort
to put a strong team In this city, to Tie
with the. American League.
Jake Ceckley. the lirt basemen of the
Cincinnati Rod, probably will be the lirst
player of note annexed here.
If Jake does come here, and It seems cer
tain that lie will, it villi not be his first an-
liearaiice on a local green.
Tears ago. when Chris Von Der Ahe
branched ont as owner of the "Whites"
Jake was the first sacker of the local
Western League team at that time.
lie showed such evident s'gns of form
that when the Von Der Ahe Western
League venture fizzled the big first base
man was grabbed up liv a major league
team and lias since that time cavorted
around in major league company.
Other platers as weil known as Beckiey
t probably will be seen in St. Louis as Car
dinals nrxt season.
Jugi who the plaver are the baseball
man In question telued to state, but he
Is clow enough to the affairs of the Ni
tional League to be takrn at his word,
and a stronger National league team for
X" St. Louis l praetieallv assured for 1M4.
Counter to th's movement the American
League Tiill leave no stone unturned to
uproot Urushism" In New York. The
baseball authority aboie referred to has
it that tlio American L-ague will place
tho strongc-st team It can command In
New York "Ut next lfjr to offset the
popularity of the "Giant."
On iheir thonlnp last tear the "Giants"
were the test pajing tejm in either
league, and lan Johnson has watched
.with envious eyes the shekels flow In a
steady stream Into the Polo Clround".
xiliHe thev Boned awav from the Wash
ington Heights grounds
To reerse the conditions the wily ISan
will do considerable scheming this winter,
and the chances are that New York will
have a vrv strong American Leacue
team representing that city next season.
l'ANS AFTER BETTER TEAMS.
The St. I-iiuis fans, however, care erj
little what Is done in New Tork. What
they aro partleularlv Interested in Is the
St. Louis .situation. Thev want better ball
clubs than they had last season, and un
less ihev set them the chances are that a
decrease In attendance will be noted all
along the line.
Indifferent plajing will not be tolerated
by the visitors in the clt during the Fair
jear. They must have good baseball, and
If they hate attractive gams baseball
will be better supported here thin It has
been in many Tears.
To give St. Louis a better basaboll team
the Cardinals will need much strengthen
lns. whi'e the Browns will have to Im
proe several positions
WBEST REFERENCE IS-,
NATHANIEL K KIHG, KJ. D.,
iT Tine St . St. Louis. Mo
loss of mm visor.
Yoj m-iy !j lacking lr. th" power of
rarr 1'. 'f so. I wl1! restore o on
ihe snap, v'm and vigor of vitality, the
i s .. vL.' "i mjx t .!! riu t of fx
i e t - i - i . I oav
I p.tr-- t're ta curt ti:
Xo r it . 1.1' . I' ydtl VKlll CtftJ.
"irflcoeclc. srrlctlirc. I nnnlnrnl
D:ch-s:cn. Contnglnn. Illood 1.I-
im. Uralnn. LuMtrs. 1'lles, Kidney.
niaJdcr and i'ro.tlc Tronlilc.
aRstjIsw. erivnto anil Sprvlfil Ul-
vaitcs icjiua3Alls Curetl.
Hoc-s . m. to t " m. n-. a m 3:pw
r.: i j:i
D3. KING, r
h -4 1
I CURE MEN
At right field the Browns have lecn
weak. Just whether Swander will
strengthen the team remains to be seen. On
his showing during the pot-season scries
he looks good, and K he can keep up the
lick the Browns outfield will ! o. k. for
l0l with Burktt. IifMrick and Swander
looking alter the meadow nork.
At third and first the Browns will. hate
two joungstT3. whose work will be
watched with interest
Hill, since he joined the local American
League train. ha done Tery fair work
both in the field and at the Kit and. as he
is a youngster, ho should ImproTe. If lie
does the Browns will he all right at the
First base, howeter. v.il! hae to under
go another experiment. Junes vjrllltpl.tt
that position, according to McAleer. and
if he can go as fast in the American
League as he did in the Eastern League
Anderson's absence will not be felt.
If he fails to make good. howeTcr. the
Bronns will be In the hole for a first base
man, as they have not another player who
can coTer the initial sack.
Of course. Sugden could lie used there,
but the "centurj plant" Is a bit too slow
for that position and. beide". he looks
pretty good behind the but
With first ai'il third covered by joung
sters. it Is doubtful if the Browns can
play any better baebsll than they did
during the season Jut closed.
CARDINAL NEED BRACING.
As to the Cardinals, it can be said they
are Terr- much In the condition of the ship
that was sinking. Thej nied repairs', and
need them quick.
The scrap In the rank of this club will
gile the Mesrs. Robtson a pretty problem
to work out during the long winter night"".
Already it is -aid the National 1-cHRue will
come to the rescue, and their aid Is sorelv
needed The positions on the Cardinal
team that need Improvement are the
pitching, catching and Infield departments.
At fiit base a new player will have to
be secured to fill the vacanev caused by
tho sad accident befalling "Sunny" Jim
Donovan, who says he will lie manager
of the Cardinals during 1WI. hip already
stated that he will have another man In
Burke's place, so that the Cardinal Infield
probablv will show new players at first
and third If Becklev is secured. Hackctt's
place will be well taken care of. but Just
who the gracious Donovan has In view to
cover third Is unknown. He will have to
do some tail hustling to replace the "Pride
of Gooe Hollovi." if the latter is let out.
DETROIT AFTHR BL'RKE
Detroit has longed for a chance to cop
Burke for many months, but Ju-t what
plajer they can offer for him Is a question.
The Robisons would hardlv be so "easy"
as to allow tho North Sider to be ex
changed for any man on the Detroit in
field, barring, possibly. Carr. and It St.
Louis can get Beckiey they will not want
In the outfield, unless Barclay can be
appeased, the Cardinals will have to have
a plajer in his stad. Dunleavy Is the
present candidate for the moccasins of
Barclay, but that h Is In a different class
from "Deerfoot" Is recognized. If these
two niajers were in the name class. Dun
leavy probably would be next to the head
pf the class, but then the class iouH
have to lie round to bring about such a
VON DER AHE-S SOCND ADVICE.
At the recent meeting of the National
Association of Professional Baseball
League". Chris Von der Ahe. in hl re
sponse to the toast. "The Pour-Time Win
ners " made several suggestions that
could be turned to good account by base
ball men throughout the country.
Von dr Ahe advised the club owners
present to settle ail their grievances arni
He then related several personal experi
ences that he had as a factlonlst in base
ball, and showed that It cost not only htm,
but his opponent, many thousand of dol
lars. Had such sentiments as Von der Ahe's
prevailed in the baseball world a vesr
ago. the cluo owners nov would have been
many thousand dollars to the good.
Disputes in baseball, as in every Indus
try, arc costly, and those- who engage In
them are ure to regret It sooner or later.
With the experience of the last year
club owners throughout tlie country
should have gained enough widom to IT
bvgones be b)gone. and be more vigilant
of the future
Had the magnates been in harmony
early In the sasou this would have been
I one or the most profitable ear In tco
I histor) of the game, but with the encr-
mots salaries naid Dlatfrs the ciub o'vn-
rrs throughout the country were veiy
luckv to have a balance on the right side
cf the ldger
HOW THE "CHAMPS:' SPEND THE
Now that the baseball season Is over
the query is. what becomes of the idayers
What uo the Boston Americans do off
the ball He'd is Interesting, more than
usual this year, for they are the world's
champions, and besides they have more
mony to spend this winter than they ex
pected when the season opened.
They return home, therefore, as the
piers or the diamond, and S1.3M. or nearly
that sum. to keep their homes .warm.
What this nest egg means may lie
, Judie-l ly a glance at the pay roll, which
I Is as :arly accurate as a business secret i
J v III permit on lequlrer to t2a'-:
. C .t I Cv lirs. $T X)
I V.ii. St .- . I
Criger. Chick Stahl and Cy Young. -J !.
Fied Parent. Hobe Ferris. Frerrmn.
Jake Stahl. Parrel!'. Winter and Hughes.
George I.-ichance. Gibson and Jack
Manager Jimmy CoUlns is the tanker of
the aggregation. He has. by judk-iously
investlng his money in Buffalo real estate,
insured a handsome Income. His winter
tastlme i" collecting rents and keeping
his property in stupe.
Fred Parent Is a big man drwn In San
ford. Me. He di'slpjtes ww of his time
chasing deer and the rest is given to med
Hobe Ferris lives In Piovidence. ard Is
in expert workman at the making of steel
tails. His winter work gives strength to
his throwing arm.
Waterbury Is the borne of George Ii
chancc. and again this winter George will
turn out watches. He Is a skilled work
man, as his wages as a watchmaker shoa.
Buck Freeman lives in Western Penn
sylvania, and his ambition is to become a
lawjer. He finds time also to study the
Chick Stahl is the "mayor" of Fort
Wavne. Ind : the central figure In a big
sporting emiMirlum. in which his friends
so delight to gather that the receipts al-wa-
cvecd th expene.
Pat Donchertv i a native of I'prer New
York State. Some day be liopes to put
out a en. Patrick I)ouhrt. M. I
Billv Dineen Is a dual king as a pitcher
STEEPLECHASING IS NOW
ON ESTABLISHED FOOTING.
It Is not so many ears ago since Can
ada had better steeplechaslng than could
be found an where In the L'niled States.
The Woodbine meeting, at Toronto,
was Its Red Coat races and Its open
events, was a shade better than vou could
find on any of the Metropolitan tracks.
The Toronto meeting has lost none of
Its merit, but the growth of steeplechas
inc here lias been so marked that the
North lias been unable to keep pace.
Every lover of a "lepper" Is glorying In
the aggrandizement of what was compar
atively recently a neglected branch of ra
cing. Every owner is satisfied and more
than pleased at the treatment accorded
by the different racing associations. Ev
ery rider and trainer of Jumpers wears a
most prosperous ail. Stecplechaslnc 1
flourishing as it never flourished before.
HORSES HAVE IMPROVED.
Looking bark over the last ten Tears,
we see a steady improvement in the class
of horses which compete for prizes
through the field. A decade ago it was
the fashion to patch up crippled fiat run
ners and send them over the otwtacles.
Ar.y old kind of thing with horse hide on
it was supposed to be good enough for
the field. The result was uncertain sport,
and accidents were so numerous, on ac
count of these cripples breaking down,
that Jumping eve nts came to be sneericg
ly called "ambulance races."
The public looked upon steeplechaslng
as something of a Joke. Now. all this has
lietn changed. The right kind of men are
irtcresled. and no animals excepting
stake animals of high das-, are thought
JL.N S LiAj.TO: 3 CEVLtN Jl
; -i the diamond, as an oil prospector In
! Svraruse. He iilreadv owns nil wells val
' ued at W.n. He Is the Rockefeller of
I the team. nl may lecome so rich a to
refuse to play 111 any more.
I Young, the famous fv. owns an ex
' tei'ilve farm In Peoli. III., and with Mrs.
4 ung will pass a winter of comparative
Tum Hughrs own. a large and prosper
. rabon In Chicago
N'orwod Gileoin lives h miles from
'hlcago. ami will eotne dav print the Itu'i
r sr card. "Norwood Gibson. Attorney-at-
U.-j!e Winter halls from L-incastrr.
fa and he. ton is delving In the ins
i. rlr nf Blackstone.
lyiu Crlgrr. in partnership with George
u!o the tld-tlme pitcher, runs the
" rget pool, t'iiliartl and bonllng empoil-
n In Elkhart. Ind. Criger i a great
inirod. apd will take to live woods next
unit and tenmln there until the mow
Jake Stahl lives in Chicago and passes
the winter at ccliege.
l!-rlboro Is the home of the genial
liorlev Karrell. Keeping up his retsinl
makes the vvinter a busy lime for him.
Jack O'Brien conns from Ne"v Y'k
5 aie O'Brien Is a targe truck farmer.
.id -ivs there Is nothing like fanning to
en. one In shape.
.ITSRL'KG WILL NOT BE FEARED.
The ftthrr teims In the National league
t.etlevd the Plttsturgs Invincible until
' iiiv saw them defeated, it has been
1.. wn thtt Pittsbiirs's star aggregation
jn I beitrn. and this fact will give the
ttrer teams of the National league more
orcfidtnre next eeawm. ami it wouM not
, -r, rise me In the Uast if the Pirates
'a 'ed to finish at the top ef the hai next
TI-c players are rot going tn forget that
I: nti victory, and every lime the Piratis
re in a tight pinch the fact that the
were easy game for the Bostons will be
hurled at llum from the coaching lines,
ar.d that certainly cannot have a good ef-ie-t
on the-n. Inchlentallv the lttlmrg
plTer will not forgrt their defeat and
Uils. too may have Its effect.
iiorsErop critics of Chicago.
There are a few baseball enthusiasts in
Chicago whose actual knowledge of the
srrt Is probably confined to what they
i gain from seeing a couple of games a sea
son from one of the housetop near the
West side grounds, who cannot be con
vinced that the series of gamts between
the Colts and While Stockings was not
plajed for the gate receipts, instead ef
the championship of Chicago
They aj tho West Side team couH
have won eight straight games, because
it won the first three straight. But. they
add. the plijers strung tne series out for
the purjxise of increalng the financial
return" To the average enthusiast who
knows baseball an It Is p Lived this is all
tomrayrnt. cf course. To the dyed-ln-the-wool
"rooter." who knows not only the
game from A to Z. but many of the plav
rrs persnnally. It is worse than that.
There always was. and probably always
will be. a .small number of basehill pa
trons who can see only crookedness in
the glorious uncertainties which give that
sport Its great hold on the American
There are so few of them that they can
do little harm, and their imaginlnes are
beneath contempt as a rule But In the
case cf the local series of games they
are almost ludicrous to any one conver
sant with the conditions under which the
games are being pU)cd. In the first
place, the pin vers oT neither team profit
tn the least b the attendance receipts.
It makes alnolutely no difference to them
whether there are ten or ten thousand
spectators at a game Ever cne of them
is anxious to get the series finished and
return to his home.
Gratitude Is no part of the average
player's make-up and the members of the
two Chicago teams are no exception. The
only advantage to be gained from the
scries Is bj the Colts, who have been
offered a reward for winning, and this Is
to be Inrreased by JWO for every day they
can shorten the series and win. In other
words, every time the While Sox win .1
game the Colts lose Jl1. should the win
out eventuilly. Yet the doubter doubts.
It would have been possible for the 'White
Stockings to quit after losing three
straight ami let the Colts win the next
five, so that all hands could get nut of
harness and go home But they didn't.
too valuable to be sent over the stKks.
One of the most prominent Jumpers out
till", j ear is a 4-year-old. Land ot ilnver.
Ten jears ago ou couldn't find a ear
old In the Jumping ranks. "Aged" was
written after the names of per cent of
Nearly all tho Jumpers nowadays are
sound and well schooled. There has been
only one fafility this Tear. Jimmv Barry
getting a fall at Morris Park last May.
from which he did not recover, und dying
at Fordham HospItnL
Owners find that It paj to Invest In
steepleclutscrs. The purses range in value
from $1,000 up. and a successful "lepper"
Is a first-rate asset. J W. Colt's horses
have won more than CWtt this season,
which Is more than many stables of fiat
runners have to their credit. Mr Wld
ener. Sir. Hitchcock. "Mr CNimblet." 3Ir.
Cooks. Ambrose Clark and many other
owners are .iwny aheHd on the season,
and they have ben thoroughly enjoying
themselves as well And here Is the most
pleasing fart of all. Not since this senon
began has there l-e-en a breath if scandal
about a rare "through the field " There
have been negligent rides, of course, and
the best horse has not always finished In
front, but not one has charged fraud.
It was no easy task to bring steeple
chaslng to its present high plane Men
of lion will. Influence and Integrity had to
put forth their Lest efforts to purifv It
Tlie public had looked upon the Jumping
races with susp'clon. The wlseaccrs es
chewed the betting ring when "an ambu
lance race was on. Spectators, great und
small, play these eTents with the same
confidence that they back a ravorite In a
flat race Tliey know they are betting on
rocs! horses, and that there will be no
If flat-racing had made the same prog
ress as stceplecr.as'ng we might expect to
MPIXG A HURDLE. PETERS UP.
VISIT OF MISS ADAIR, IRISH GOLF CHAMPION,
POPULARIZES GAME AMONG AMERICAN GIRLS.
wr'c .l77- -' ri
g V" ::'t5riiiiiiiiiuiumiuuimiuuimHimunmmiiuimiiuuinunnuil if
Miss i:ini v ahaii:
Four tunes . Ii:iiiikii woman pilfer nf
Inl.util ami tvv-e i-li:miiiin of Y.A-Itiml.
WRITTEN PPR THB J.CNDAY RKI't'm.lC.
When Mrs. Clement A. Grlscotn of Phil
adelphia Invited Mb Rhona Adair of
Portrits. I re la ml. to visit her at the
Markm Crhket elub golf links the Amer
ican niatr-m did miHh tn Imnrr.ve and
popularize golf among American girls.
Mts Adair has been four times cham
pion woman golfer of Ireland, and twice
champion of Great Britain. I'mloubtedly
she Is the best jtlrl golfer in the world.
Still, she hd fo plav her verv beet to
teat Mrs Charjes A. Stout, who. s Mies
Genevieve Heckir. was champion of the
t'nlt.-I States In Ht
Mrs. Griscom H the mother of Miss
Frances Griscom. champion or America In
uW. The Invitation tournament to ipeet
and plav against Mhw Adair was a happy
see h dozen Suburbans in a season Instead
HARD TO TRAIN Jl'MPERS
This question of training brings to mind
two men who have done much to improve
the Jumper. Thomas R. Illlchcork. Jr.
has devoted many Tears to the building up
of the 4port. ami now sees the grsM re
sults which have followed his noik ene
of the most successful trainers is GwTnne
Tompklns. who handles the horses of J
W Colt. UN Jumper.", headed bv the gr-at
levator, have won f-r more money ih&n
any ether stable this Tear, and hi- jockey
Mara, has distinguished himself time and
The Canadians have helped Americans
a great desl In promoting steeplet ha-lng
This Tear thy sent Tipgallani. Slrplight
ly. Mystic Shriner. ohnet. Hlgbte and
ethers to the East, adding to the Interest
of the sport, and at the same time taking
awa many of the prlies. tlhnet Is the
best hurdler of the Tear, and before he
met with in accident. Tlpgall.int was al
most. If not the best, steeplechaser.
"Old Tip." as his admirers call him. has
leen beaten only four times since he was
tut at the Jumping business. For a little
lorse he Is a marvel oTer the sticks, and
he has stamina, a very necessary quality
In a steepleclmser. He was developed in
he snow, up In Canada, which, by the
way. Is a capital method, as It takes the
soreness out of a horse's Ies ami hardens
Steeplechaslng is an entirely different
sport from the fiat racing. It requires
great skill ami iMtlenre to develop a
Jumper. A horse will run without being
taught, for that is his natural gait. He
will trot cr pare, but that is not quite si
natural, ami in most cases must be ac
quired; but when it comes to making him
Jump, he must be taught. He must be
schooled with skill and perseverance.
Here Is one great difference between
Jumpers and flat runners the Tearllngs
are all taught to run. but not to Jump. If
a colt develops a tendency to gel over a
fence, his owner imts a "poke"' around
his neck. If he Jumps on the track or tn
the paddock, he Is punished. The man who
develop a steeplechaser must overcome
ail this early education of his charge, and
It Is no ean task
Once he lias him In the Jumping humor
he must keep him at It. for a Jumper
uses different muscles than a horse on the
flat, ami thee can only lie develoed by
prartlce When a horse races on liir fial
the greatest strain is on his forelegs. With
a Jumper, the strain H on his bimlquar
ters They must lift his own weight and
the weight of his impost over the hedges
ami banks He muu be strong behind. It
does not matter so much about his fon
legs. Horses crippled In front have ac
tually been made sound by steeplechusine.
When you come to know Jumpers well
you can tell one on sight, simply by look
ing at his loins and back muscles. Tlie
pains taken now In developing a Jumper
has resulted in fewer accidents. One can
remember when It was an ordinary sight
to see only two or three horses finish In i
race. Now It surprises the spectators) to
see two or three fall This shows the
progress made In training Jumpers. The
uays nave passeii wnen a trip over a tew
Jumps was thought sufficient schooling.
GIRL WAS SOLD AS SLAVE.
Patient in ' Trnark Hnspiinl Mji
Father time Her lo n strange
.Man In Austria.
Newark. N. J.. Oct. St-That U-year-old
Ann i Kruper was soW by her father In
the town of Miclec. Galllcia. and brought
by Anton Z41nnnn lo this country two
months ago Is the .belief of John A. Cul
len. superintendent ot the Newark Chil
dren's Aid Society.
The girl was badly hurt two weeks agu
by falling down an alrstoaft In the tene
ment at No S Prince street. Newark,
where Zeidmann liven with his wife ami
two children, ami where Anna worked as
household drudge She was taken io the
Beth Israel Hospital, where she Is still a
Mrs. Theresa Zekus of No. Ul Hunter
don street, fhvt heard of the Kruper girl
through the newspapers, and became in
terested. She called at the hospital and
In reply to her 'questions, she says, the
young patient, who cannot speak English,
told a pathetic story of erueltv. Mrs.
ZekUH then applied to Mr. Cullcu 'to have
the child taken from Zeldmann and gtve.l
to her or cared for at some Institution.
Mrs. Zekvw said that the girl seemed
be afraid to talk freely, but according to
what she could leam Anna's father was-a
clerk in Miclec ami was addicted to drink.
Her mother is ded
The girl said her father took her toZeid
maun, whom she did not know telling
her that she was to go traveling.
BalldlnK-Material Shipped to Tlantla.
Pottsville. Pa.. Oct H. The first fnlted
States contract for Government building
material for u-e In the Philippines award
ed In the anthra' it region was received
by the Prttn-ll'e Bolt Coropani They
shipped a uil a l of material for use In a
Fedirl bu.luing in Mani'a.
Inspiration. The It Mi girl wen it. but net
without trouble. It brought out that the
class of American women is not so very
far behind that of Mis Adair, confessed
ly In the rremler place abroad, ami It is
to be hoped that American players may
have another opportunity to test their 1
skill with her before she returns.
Miss Adxlr won the low score prise In
the qualifjlng rou-wl with 1 a stroke bet
ter than the score of Mrs. Charles T.
Stout, former woman champion. At op
posite halvis of the draw the two met in
the final, when, over a sbippv links. Miss
Aibtlr again made 1 ami won In 2 up.
Mrs. Stout needing 36 ami throwing away
the match by her wretched putting. The
match was not a conclusive test. ad
should the two meet again on a lens.
bread links the contest will be worth the
wateh'ng. In the earlier matches Miss
Adair had a cke call with MLsj MargHret
Curtis, oulv winning on the twentieth
SPECIAL DISEASES OF MEN
Every Sufferer From These Insidious Maladies Can,
Through riy Modern, Advanced flethods of Treat
ment, Be Restoredto Robust, Vigorous Health.
Cent Y f lliSBlRr
I want to talk or write to ever' man who Is suffering from disease, nnd who feeki
that he Is not up to the proper standard of health, vitality and manhood. These dis
eases will not cure themselves, but. on the contrary, will become more aggravated. I
will explain how these Insidious diseases are a constant menace to your health, and
why It Is essentia! to your future welfare that you he cured at once. Good health Is
the greatest blessing any man can possess; it Ls necessary to the enjoyment of happi
ness and success In life. Without It life becomes, an undesirable existence, devoid of
pleasure, a hollow mockery, filled with suffering, misery und woe.
I will describe fully the method of treatment I will use in restoring you to good
health and power, and tell you why my modern, advanced methods cure whereitho
antiquated treatments fall to even benefit. It is hard to understand how any man will
stand Idly by and see his health wasting away and his constitution undermined when
he knows that h can be safelv and permanently cured.
To the above maladies alone I have earnestly devoted the best years of my life.
Physicians having stubborn cases are cordially Invited to consult witli me. I make no
charge for private consultation and give each patient a legal contract in writing to
hold for my promie. ls it not worth jour while to investigate a cure that has made
life anew to. multitudes of men
Varicocele Cured in One
Week. No Cutting;
Under mv treatment this Insidious dis
ease rapidly disappears. Pain ceases al
most insUintlr Tlie pools of stagnant
blond are driven from the dilated veins,
am! all soreness and swelling quickly sub
side. Every Indication or Varicocele soon
vanishes, ami In Its stead come the pride,
the power and the pleasures of perfect
health and rvstoted manhood.
My eUre dissolves the Stricture com
pletely and remove every obstruction
from the urinary passage, allavs all In
flammation, reduces the prostate gland,
cleanse and heals the bladder nnJ kid
neys and restores health and soundness
to every part of the body affected by the
Contagious Blood Poison.
My special form of treatment for Blood
Poison Is practically the result of my life
work, and is indorsed by the best physi
cians, ot this and foreign countries It
contains no dapgerous drugs or Injurious
rredlclnes of any kind. It goes to the very
bottom of the disease and forces out ev-
NO FEE ACCEPTED UNTIL CURED.
W. k COOK, M.
Office Hours 8 a. m. to S p
MISS FHANCKS OKISFOM.
Cliaiiiploii woman uifcr of the Vuitctl
hole, but her other ones were easy.
liisEi Adair is not at ail the tanned,
muscular girl one would expect In tho
champion athlete of her sex. She Is
rather a pink ami white, needlework sort
of girl, very shy. soft and retiring.
MiSt Adair comes from one of the oldest
Norman-Irish families In Ireland. Her
forbears went to Ireland In the year II")
and the family has been distinguished in
war ami councils of stale She stands
hUh In social life. So does Miss Griscom.
who is a leader In the social life of
Quakertown It Is fortunate in a social
way for trese young ladles, who courte
ously allowed The Republic to photograph
them and reproduce the picture, that they
do not live in St. Louis. If they did and
allowed thir pictures to be taken and
printed they would be "tabooed" in polite
society. St. Louis girl golfers deem It
bad form and "bounding" of the worst
sort to have their pictures taken when
going golfing. Trey are alone In their
Ideas In this regard.
ery particle of Impurity. Soon every sign
and sjmptom of the disease disappears
completely and forever. The blood, tho
tissue, the flesh, the bones and tho whcl
system are cleansed, purified and restored
lo perfect health and the patient prepared
anew for the duties and pleasures of life
My cure for weak men stops every drain
of vigor and builds up the muscular and
nervous system, puriflta.and enriches th
blood, cleanses ami heals the bladder anil
kidneys, invlgirates the liver, revives tho
spirits, brightens the intellect and restoreJ
the wasted power of sturdy manhood.
Many ailment are reflex, originating
frum other diseases. For instance, organic
weakness sometimes come from Varico
cele or Stricture, innumerable blood and
bone diseases often result from conta
gious blood poison or physical and mental
decline frequently follow last mnnhood. In
treating diseases of any kind I always re
move the origin I cure the cause
jnr iiersun.il lull is amuys prciecrea,
but. If you cannot call at my office vtrlto
me your symptoms fully. My home treat
ment by correspondence Is always suc
r l i-t. I- . -
Or COOK MEDICAL CO.,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
m. Sundays 19 to 1220 only.
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