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THE REPUBLIC: THURSDAY. MA"E 15, 1902.
HI UNEQUALED RECORD
Ilia Only Medicine That Can
Point With Pride to True
and Marvelous Cures.
lf?S PRAISES SOUNDED BY ALL
CLASSES OF OUR PEOPLE.
i Spring Medians That Quicklj Purifies Ihi
Blood and Banishes Disease.
Maine's Celery Compound cn with pride
Mint to a Ions and wonderful list of cures
lected In this and other lands. In fully
Htiety cases out of every hundred It has
UjWi successful In overcoming and banlsh
it treacherous and lone-standing diseases
he great work of disease banishing and
lfw saving so happily accomplished by
mine's Celery Compound has not besn con
iXi&l to any particular class of people. All
rt.nks and conditions of our population
chonESt which are found city tollers, hard
Arklng farmers, business men, capitalists,
oilrgymen, lawyers, physicians and legls
ll'tors, one their lives and present good
li lalth to the Curing virtues of Palne's Cel-
"No other medicine In the world to-day has
been so much talked of, so highly recom
mended by medical men, so generally In
dorsed by our best people as Palne's Celery
Compound. It truly deserves all the. good
words spoken In Us favor.
May Is the great month for recuperating
and building up the -weakened and diseased
system. At this time we press upon the ail
ing, tho nervous, tho rheumatic the neu
ralgic, the dyspeptic, old and young, the
necessity of using Palne's Celery Compound.
To those who are suffering and despondent
owing to the rapid progress of blood trou
bles, we say "use the great health giver at
once. If you would be speedily restored to
health." The virtues peculiar to Palne's
Celery Compound are as potent and true for
ycu to-day as they proved powerful and
effective for your friends and neighbors
weeks and months ago.
DCUJIDC of Imitations of Diamond Dyes.
DCnAliC Ask for and take only Diamond.
TWO PASSENGERS WERE HURT.
Frightened by the Burning of a
The burning out of a motor on a Jefferson
avenue car last night caused much excite
ment among the passengers, and resulted in
Injury to two persons, who jumped from the
.Miss Annie Renner of No. 017 Congress
street sustained several scalD wounds. She
was taken to her homo by her brother, Fred
Renner. Her Injuries were dreEsed by Doc
tor Fichtenkam, and pronounced cot se
rious. Fred Geltz. 21 years old, of No. 2SS4 South
Jefferson avenue sustained a fracture of the
left ankle. He was taken to his home by
his brother. -
The accident occurred at 7:30 o'clock, while
southbound car No. 200 was running be
tween Gravols avenue' and Lynch street.
A hen the motor burned out there was a
loud report accompanied by a flash of fire,
uhe passengers were frightened, and there
as a wild scramble to get off the car. Men
ana women struggled to escape, and half
a dozen passengers Jumped before tho car
Miss Renner was the first one to alight
and aiie fell on the pavement. She was In
a semiconscious condition when picked up
by her brother, but soon revived. Geltz
stumbled on the pavement as he Jumped
off the car. Other passengers were thrown
io uie street. dui escaped injury.
The car was In charge of ilotorman N.
P. Phelps. Frank Demon was tho motor
Mrs. J. H. Klelnschmldt of No. 2013A
Bast Grand avenue was knocked down by
a Etreet car of the Transit Company at
John and Florissant avenues yesterday
morning. She sustained a few bruises,
which she refused to have dressed by a
ST. ANN'S JjMRDS REMOVED.
Foundlings in Trirate Families
Called in by Mayor's Order.
As a result of Mayor Wells's order to
transfer forty children from the St. Ann's
Asylum to the Bethseda Home, that num
ber of little ones were called In yesterday
by the Sister Superior of the former im.ti
tutlon .from private sbomes where they
were being cared for under the supervision
of the .isjlum.
The Mayor's private secretary, J. O. Mc
Conkey, reported that St. Ann's Asylum
cannot accommodate the children sent
there by the city, and the Mayor objected
to the plan followed by tho officers of St.
Ann's in placing their wards about In
various private families.
Sister Francis, who Is In charge of St.
Ann's Asjlum. stated yesterday that owing
to tho crowded condition of that institution
she had found it necessary to place those of
her wards which are under the age of 15
months In private homes that they may re
ceive maternal nursing. She explained that
artinciai looa was injurious to infants.
Sister Francis also stated that she had no
complaint to make against the Mayor's ac
tion. Episcopal Dloceso of Dallas.
Dallas. Tex., May; 11. To-day's cession of
Jhe annual council of the Episcopal DIo
lese of Dallas was devoted largely to a con
sideration of ways and means for the care
)f the aged clergy and their widows and
jrphans. The suggestion of the Reverend
B. B. Rammage of Fort Worth, that onc
(Cnth of all communion alms be given over
o the general indigent clergy fund, was
Bishop Garrett appointed Webster Snyder,
fjouls H. Smith and E. H. Lingo a commit
ee to endeavor to raise the church endow
ment fund from J3O.O0O to $30,000.
The afternoon session was devoted to re
telling the reports of standing committees.
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A Free Trial Package Seat By
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Free trial packages at a most remarkable
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cured so many men who had battled for
years against the mental and physical suf
fering of lost manhood that the Institute
has decided to distribute free trial pack
ages to all who write. It Is a home treat
ment and all men who suffer with any form
of sexual weakness, resulting from youth
ful folly prematura loss of strength and
memory, weak back, varicocele, or emacia
tion of carts can now cure themselves at
hThe remedy has a peculiarly grateful ef
fect of warmth and seems to act direct to
the desired location, giving strength and
Srelopment Just where it Is needed. It
Sres a& the ills and troubles that come
rVum years of misuse of the natural rune
Sons and has been an absolute success In
Silases. A request to the State Medical
Ttltute? 1M0 Elektron building. Fort
wSneTindtT stating that you desire one I
Sr free trial packages will be complied
with wromptlrv The. Institute U desirous of
Sichmg that treat class of men who are
SSSe to leave home to be treated and the
See sample will enable them to see how
easy wis to be cured of sexual weakness
when the proper remedies are employed.
The Institute makes no restrictions. Any
. WSSk-L'SSJSg. noKd.3!
OUT OF THE BOX.
New York Wins Last Game of St-
ries by Murdering His Slants
for Six Buns.
MATHEWSON EASILY SOLVED.
Cardinals Hit Him for Six. Tallies
in First Two Innings Kru-
Injured by a
STAXDING OP THE ClAlllS.
Clubs. W. X Pet.
Pittsburg ....IV- 4 .s-6
Chlca.ro 12 7 .632
New York.. ..11 .fsl
Uoston Ill 10 .&)
lniladelpcla..lu 11 .47
Brooklyn S It .Ml
Cincinnati ... 7 IS .S'n
St, Louis 4 15 .?a6
Clubs. w. L. Pet.
St. Louis lu
cnlcago ....9 g
Baltimore ... 7 n
Cleveland ... 5 14
Chicago II. St. Louis 2.
Eetrclt 3, Cle eland :.
.Viuhington 4. Haiti, l.
Fhllaael. 5. Boston 1
, National League.
Nework 10, Ht. Loulx 7.
Chicago 3, Ilrocklyn 2.
Phlla. C. Cincinnati o.
Boston 10, Pittsburg 5.
Bait, at Waanington.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Boston at Pittsburg.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Phlladel. at Cincinnati.
The soaring tendencies of Joyce O'Neill
made trouble for the Cardinals yesterday
and Just when the game seemed all but
v. on those hltless Giants developed llendish
energy with the stick and quickly reversed
Christy Mathewson, no longer a "phe
nom," deserves no credit for the victory, as
six runs were irathnreil In the first mn In-
nlngs. But In the seventh inning O'Neill
suddenly gravitated skyward and when he
picked himself out of the wreck of his air
ship a, few moments later, the Gotham-
ltes were three runs to the good, with good
ProsDCCts for more. Then far the third
time Bob Wicker faced Fogel's hirelings,
but the slaughter went on Just the same.
Out of the shower of base hits, came six
.runs, enough to put New York In the lead.
Another unearned tally was registered In
the ninth. Aleanwhlle the Cardinals failed
utterly of the customary rally. "Oom Paul"
Kruger had his right e e closed by a batted
ball and Jack Ryan was shifted to short.
Jack O'Neill doing the receiving In the last
two innings. The score was lu to 7.
At the end of the second Innings Math
ewson looked gust like any other pitcher
to the rooters. There were threats of a
repetition of Tuesday's one-sided game at
Cincinnati, but Mathewson handed out
goose eggs for the remainder of the game,
with tne exception of the fourth, when
Ryan scored on his own two-bagger and
O'Xelll "Blows" in Seventh Inning;.
A number of changes were made In the
Cardinal's line-up. Patsy Donovan ordered
himself to the bench on account of a bad
knee, with which he has suffered for some
time, and Arthur Nichols took his place In
right. Nichols did good work all around,
nabbing two aerolites and bagging two hits.
Joyce O'Neill made his first appearance of
the season on the home grounds, except for
his work In one of the ante-season exhibi
tion games, when he went to pieces the same
as yesterday. He had barely enough speed
to get the balls over the plate, and so far
as could be ascertained his curves were
few and far between. What the firm of
Bowerman. Van Haltren & Co. did to him
When O'Neill blew In that seventh Inning
the Giants pranced around like colts, and
It was blff-bang to a safe territory all
the time, with the home plate being
warmed every other minute. The visitors
batted around once. Van Haltren opening
the inning ana also scoring tne last out.
Mathewson displayed some nice curves.
plenty of speed and poor control . The
Giants scored in tne opener, van .tiaitren,
as usual, breaking the Ice on his hit and
Smith's double. Some of the new Cardinals
faced Mathewson for the first time, and
some of them seemed slightly afraid of him,
but when the runs began to come in every
body took a hand. l'"arrell walked in the
first and advanced on Nichols's sacrifice.
Smoot beat out a slow grounder to Bean.
Barclay hit an ugly grounder to right that
bounded over Smith's head, Farrell scor
ing. Kruger was safe on first on Bean's
bad handling of his drive, which allowed
Smoot and Barclay to ccunt at the plate.
"Oom Paul" went down too far and was
caught between the bases. Hartman's light
tap to Mathewson ended the scoring.
For a time during the second Inning it
seemed that Jack Dojle would become a
candidate for the "bughouse" when hits
and bobbles began to multiply scores for
the Donovanttes. Bean made a bad stop
and a worse throw on Braehear, and
Mathewson threw wild to second trying to
force Brashear on Ryan's little tap. Both
remained on the bases while O'Neill struck
out. Farrell bobbed up with a single that
chased Brashear In. and Nichols filled the
bases on a perfect bunt down the first-base
line. Smoot then uncorked a beauty to left
that nut Rvnn and Ftorrell in the clear.
Jackson fumbled the ball and threw toward
home, hoping to catch Farrell. Mathewson
planted himself In the way of the ball, and
then fell down, a la Bowerman, and nobody
was out. A double play on Barclay and
Nichols cut off further peering. In the
fourth lnnlnx Ryan doubled to left and
came home on a hit by Nichols. That was
the lait time a uaramai crossea tne piaie.
A free walk and an error allowed the
Giants to count onco n the third and In the
fifth tho visitors began to find O'Neill.
Jones rapped out a triple and scored on
Krnger Snstnlns An Injury.
There were large doings In the seventh.
Beginning with Van Haltren. the Giants
took turns punishing the horsehlde. After
Jones had rapped out the third hit Wicker
was trotted out. but he didn't look any bet
ter than tha Scranton boy. Barclay
fumbled a ball In left field and a wild
throw by CNcllI through Brashear result
ed disastrously.' Bowerman cracked out the
fifth hit of the inning, a sizzling grounder
to short. Just when Kruger seemed to have
It captured, he dropped the ball and put
hi3 hands to his eye, which had been struck
by the ball. The Injured optic swelled shut
In a few moments. Bean scored on the play
anl Bowerman went to second.
Donovan immediately ordered Ryan to the
short field and Brother Jack O'Neill made
his debut In St. Louis as a catcher. Math
ewson cracked out a hit and participated In
a double steal, which scored Bowerman.
Van Haltren's out retired the side. Bean's
run had tied the score, and the vlstora were
now ahead by a pair of runs.
Two nils in succession were drawn In the
seventh by the Cardinals, but nothing re
sulted. One-two-three was the story In the
eighth, while in the ninth the agony was
prolonged for a moment when Nichols drew
a base on balls. In the ninth Inning, after
two were out. the Giants scored again.
Hartman unwisely mixed In on an infield
fly, which O'Neill should have taken, and
as a result it felt to the ground untouched.
This gave Jackson a life. Bowerman's
single put him on third. Big Frank drew a
throw to second on an attempt to steal.
O'Neill bit at the bait and threw to Ryan.
Jackson scored and then Bowerman allowed
himself to be touched out. And tnus enaea
one of the most bizarre games yet seen at
League Park this season.
Following are the numerical details of the
slaughter: .. i
ST. LOOTS. '
JUL R. H. O. A. E.
Famll. seoond hue 2 1 0 S
Nichols, right field 3 0 2 2 0 l
Smoot. center field 5 1 1 J 0
Barclay, left field 3 12 10 1
Krurer, ehorstop 2 0 0 12 0
Jsck ffNelH. catcher... 10 0 110
Hartmtn. third base 4 0 0 0 4 0
Brashtar, first base 4 1 17 , 0 1
tn Mtrher A Bhortston. 3 2 1 3 i O
Joce O'Neill, pitcher..... 2 0 0 1 1
vncker, pucaer ............ v w v a
i n a
Van. Haltren. center neio..
Smith, second base
Lauder, third base
Jon.- rleht field..........
Dovle. first base
uean. enoruivv .....
Jackson, left Held...
Totals - ......41
St. Louis J J
New York v:1 S
Earned runs St. Louis 2.
0 0 0
New Tork S. Two-
1, Smith 1. Three-
wTTi ikt.- .tmm t finrttie. bits Nichols -1.
Syan lvSmltH L ble Puqrs-jtethewMg. Ism,
dec and Doyle l. stolen bsses-Bowermanl. ,
Mathewson 3. Strike outxBy. Wicker
WJssisii.i IiT en seeoa . Xjsls,t,
New York 7. Tim of game One hour' and forty
eight minutes. Umpire Cantllllon.
CARDINALS REST TO-DAY.
Donovan and Krnier on Hospital List
Two hours' practice In the morning will
constitute to-day's work for tha Cardinals,
and with Donovan and Kruger on the re
tired list this day of rest will be appreciat
ed. Few tears will be shed over the Giants'
departure, for they certainly were a bunch
that didn't run to form, and even with their
occasional streaks of batting, they have
Umpire Joe Cactllllon to thank for getting
more man an even Dreak. The Brooklyn
team, under command of Willie Keeler,
comes to League Park to-morrow for a
four-day stand. In view of the fact that
Bob Wicker has been worked In three of
the games with New York, Eddie Murphy
may be the first to take a crack at the Han
lonltes. New York moves on to .Cincinnati, and
the opening game of the series to-mortow
wlU be made a festive event, as the Palace
of the Fans, as the new and costly Cin
cinnati grand stand Is called, will be dedi
cated with appropriate ceremonies. Presi
dent Brush has sent handsome announce
ments of the opening to other cities. They
consist of sterling silver Dlates encased In
embossed leather, the plate being Inscribed
wltli the guest's name and the announce
ment In raised letters.
It Is almost too much to hope for, but
Uncle Nick Young will confer a great favor
on St. Louis fans and the St. Louis club if
he will send somebody to replace Umpire
Joe Cantllllon. That official is about me
worst umplrlcal misfit that ever handled un
Indicator. His work here In the first games
with Pittsburg was not bad, but In the
New York series he started oft with a
bunch oT rotten decisions, and grew worso
every day. O'Day would be greeted with
open arms after such burlesque efforts.
While none of his rulings yesterday direct
ly affected the score, Cantllllon came to the
front with a bunch of decisions that need
ed deodorizing. He was at his best or
worst In the sixth inning and thoroughly
disgusted the spectators. Jackson was the
first man up in the sixth and while trying
for a hit knocked the ball down in front
of the plate. As he started to run the ball
hit him. but Cantllllon didn't Bee anything
but a foul. Ryan was mad all the way
through and he could plainly be heard as
he told Cantllllon In no weak terms that the
ball had hit Jackson. Jackson came bac.t
to the plate and sent up a foul. Ryjn
threw aside his mask and made a break,
hut Cantllllon blocked his path and he lost
tha foul. Luckily, no scores resulted, as
after two efforts to retire. Jackson hit to
Farrell and was sent to the morgue.
What Cantllllon needs Is a pair of glasses.
He falls to see things. In the fifth inning
' " P"' outon a queer play
had two strikes called on him, and then
made a pass at a low one that passed
through Bowerman s mitt. Barclay was on
. 'Ike a S.hot but "Can't-tell-'ein" declared a
' r . Barclay, thinking that Kruger had
I registered a foul, turned, and declares that
cantllllon mouuneu mm oacK 10 ursi, us il
a foul had been committed, while he
stood on the path between first and
second Bowerman picked up the hall, and
before Barclay had a chance to make a
trv he was touched out. By what set of
rules Mr. Cantllllon calls a strike a ball
still remains a mystery. Take him away.
Jack O'Neill made his first bow before St.
Louis fans. He seemed to have a little
trouble In holding some of Wicker's hot
shot, but his throws to second were nicely
gauged. However, he allowed himself to
be misled into a 'throw to second when a
man was on third and a run came in as a
lesult. O'Neill was up once and fant.ed.
His brother, Joyce, did the Gus Hill act
Davy Jones celebrated his first appear
ance with Chicago by cracking out a two
bagger. Methewson didn't deserve to win and had
another pitcher besides Joyce O'Neill been
in the box he would have lost Even Sam
Crane, who has traveled with the New
Tork team for years. Is disguested with the
"They are without doubt the premier
lobsters of the League when tl comes to
hitting." said he yesterday, "that man
O'Neill is barely tossing them across the
plate and he couldn't break a window pane
with his speed, but still that bunch can't
Sam took a more optimistic view after
the seventh Inning, but he marveled great
ly at tha wonderful abllltles'of one J. Can
tllllon. Crane says that Bowerman Is catch
ing the best game of his career. The big
MFchgander certanly has ben cloutng tha
ball in the St. Louis sereis and his throw
ing to base is very good.
PITTSBURG 5, BOSTON 10.
Cheshire's One Inning- Fatal to the
Pittsburg. May It Chesbro's one inning
was fatal. Four hits were made and he gave
four bases on balls. Pittsburg's play
throughout was amateurish, while Boton
took advantage of every point. Attendance
Davis, rf... 6
Clarke. If... S
Beaumont, cf 6
Wagner, a.. 4
Rltchey. 2b. 3
Leach. 3b... 4
O'Connor, o 4
Chesbro, p.. 0
Poole, p.... 4
Lush. cf.... 3
Tenny. lb... 2
Cooler. If... 5
Carney, rf.. 4
Long, a....: C
Demont, 2b. 4
Uoran. c... 4
Pittlagrr, p. 4
Totals 25 11 24 11 1
Totals 13 12 27 11 3
Pltubura; 0 01100030 5
Boston , 6 0 10 110 0 1-10
Earned runs Pittsburg 3, Boston 2- Tbree-kasa
hits Clarke 1, Leach 1. Scrlnce bits Lush 1.
Demont 1. Stolen basts Tenny 1. Demont 1.
Doub'e playa Davis and O'Connor 1. First 'base
oa balls Off Chesbro 4. off Poole 2. oft Pittlncer
2. struck out By Cbesbro 1. by Poole 2. by Plt
tlnger 6. Wild pitches Chestro L Time Two
hours and fifteen minutes. Umpire O'Day.
CIXCIXXATI 5, PHILADELPHIA O.
Reds Overlook Two Excellent Oppor
tunities to Slake Wlnnlns; Ron.
Cincinnati, May 14. Cincinnati had two
splendid opportunities to win out in the
ninth, when either a hit or a long fly would
have won. TRese were not forthcoming,
however. Attendance, 00. Score:
AK.il o A.E.
Hoy, cf t
Bay. If 4
Iieckley. lb 4
Crawford, rf 4
Magoon. 2b. 4
Corcoran, s. S
Btelnfeld, 3b 4
Pelts, c 4
HEisman. p 1
Currle. p... 2
Ewlng .... 1
Thomas, cf. 5 2 2 1 0
Brown, ir... 5 o 4 0
Douglas, lb 3 2 9 1
Doom. c... 4 0 4 2
Barry, rf... 4 2 10
Hulswltt. a 4 0 : 4
Hcllman. 3b 2 0 0 3
Chllds. :t... 3 2 4 2
Magee. p... 4 112
9 27 14 2
Totals 3 14 27 11 4
Bwlng batted for Helsman In the fourth In
ning. Cincinnati 0 2 0 B 0 3 0 0 0 5
Philadelphia 2 0 4 0 0 0 0 06
Earned runs Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 4. Two
base hits Barry 1. Three-base hits McGee L
Home runs Barry L Stolen bases Magoon 1,
Child. 1. First base on balls By Helsman 1.
by Currle 1. by Magee 2. Struck out By Cur
rf. 1. by Magee 3. Passed balls Dooln 1. Time
of game One hour and fifty minutes. Umpires
Power and Brown.
CHICAGO 3, BROOKLYN 2.
Both Teams Field Poorly, but Home
Crowd Bats Better.
Chicago, May 11. Both teams fielded poor
ly to-day. bases on balls, fumbles and wild
throws being responsible for all the runs
scored. The locals had the better of the
hitting by lining out two doubles. Attend
ance. 1,200. Score:
If... 4 2 4 0 0
Dolan. cf... 5 0 0 0 0
Jones, cf.... 3
Keeler. rf.. 5
Dexter. 3D.. 3
Kilns, c... 4
Lowe. 2b.... 4
O'Hagen. lb 4
Tinker, a.... 1
Rhoades, p. S
Totals 2 3 27 IS 2
Touts 33 3 24 15 5
.....1 0 0 0 0
,.o o e i o
T-ft en bases Chicago t. Brooklyn S. TwoJmum
hits Slagle I. Jones 1. Sacrifice nits Dexter L
Tinker z. Flood 1. Stolen bases Williams X- Kee
ler 1. McCreery 1. Elood L Doub'e plays Dahlen
and McCreery 1: Hdghes. Wheeler and McCreery
1. Struck out By Rhoades 2. by HmThes 3.
Tt.iv. em halls Off Rhoades 4. off Hns-n . trtt
Wlul D.U irwjn a. j-tujw vug uuur un I
minutes, umpire Ernsue.
Calvrr Academy Defeated.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL. .
Culver. Ind..' May 14. CulTer Military Academy
was defeated by Lewis Institute Of Chicago to
day. Both teams bit the ball well, nutwood.
warers wuaness ana comur crrora on Culver's
rev. th. eun.
went in the last pert of tne sixth and pitched tha
remainder or tne same in exceuent style. Lewis
played an errorless same. Score:-. .
Culver' 0 2 3 2(0 .. 7
Lewis ...................S 3 2 0 0 7 0 217
Batteries:, Culver Pierce. Woodward and Mc-dWs-Mlner.
Hora and Sarage. UmplS
At New Haven Tale 3. Lafayette s
At aelesburgjjin. Knox , lows 17
At cJuro-tt!cao. Indiana j,
.AOIjdlson. WlaWert Vttxlnla DnlTenlty a.
at ceaar niaisa rsair Raptos t, sjuBpsco TJW-
Kaajajjaas-TJntverslty . Ke-
GAME TO CHICAGO
Takes the Airship Route Early in
Game and White Sox Gain
NIALONEY PLAYS RIGHT FIELD.
Probably Will Be Retained in That
Position Reidy Takes Pow
ell's Place, but Is
Chicago. HI.. May 14. Jack Powell took
the alrtlilp route early to-day and before ho
was rescued by Reidy the White Stockings
had clinched the game. Their unusual stick
work so encouraged the Chicagoans that
they refused to be stayed and kept up a
more or less vlolenf assault on everything
that the man from Milwaukee had to offer.
That It was not St. Louis's dty to win was
shown early. The final score was 12 to 2 lu
favor of the home team.
It rained run3 for Chicago in the first two
innings. Powell gae flte bases on balls,
hit George Davis In the ribs and forced two
men across the plate.
Reidy took Powell's place In the third In
ning, but could not quite stop the avalanche
which the White Sox had started. Six hits
were allowed by him in the remaining six
innings With two men on bases in tho
tlilid. Green rapped out a triple and four
hit cave three runs In the fifth. In the
tlghth Jonts beat out a bunt and scored on
Callahan was steady in all but the third
inning. Then Burkett and Powell gathered
111 two-baggers and Heldrick a single. This
sufficed to push two runs across the plate.
l'uncll In Sllaerablc Form.
Powell's arcension was a great disappoint
ment to McAleer. as he had set his heart
on capturing the first game of the series,
ine second Inning waa the scene of greatest
disturbance. McFarland took a base and
was advanced when Sugden dropped the
third strike on Callahan. Jimmy was out,
b"t McFarland stayed at second. Strang
singled and Jones walked, Andreson threw
wild on Green's bounder. Powell soaked
Davis, forcing Strang home. A base on
balls to McFarland forced in another.
Isbell hit to MoCormick and Green was
caught at the plate. Daly doubled and two
more camo home. Isbell ended it by getting
tagged at the plate. Malonfy took Jones's
place in the right field and played a game
which was perfectly satisfactory to Mc
Aleer. The score:
AB. R. H.
Strang, third base i s 2
Jonen, center field 3 4 l
Green, right field 5 18
Davis, shortstop 3 11
H. JlcParland. left field... 4 11
Jsbfll, first base 5 0 0
Daly second base 4 0 1
E. McFarland, catcher..... 2 1 o
Callahan, pitcher 3 11
Totals S3 u
Burkett. left field 4 1
Heldrlck. center field 4 0
Anderson, first has A n
19 21 15 8
Wallace, shortstop 4 0
Padden, second base 4 0
JIaloney right field 4
McConnlck. third base..... 3 0
ugoen. catcher 3'
Powell, pitcher 1 1
Reidy, pitcher 3 0
24 x12 4
0 1 .. Jl
Chicago. 1 5,
,.0 0 3 0
SEiKK.'L .Eoe" 1- !. . . Burkett 1.
.mrec-uaw nits-ureen 1. Sacrifice hits-cn-
ft?.-. "tf &".?- McFarland 1, Gre.n'?
S?,uti-. ?i,n'TD"V,v. D5.ly an J""11 1- Struck
t-or Sallahan 1: by Powell 1. Base on ballaZ
0ttTF?ei',S: E? fj- lnt wlth ball-Davis
mel'TmplreJohnft'one!'01"' "" "" aln-
tVASniXGTOSf 4, BALTIMORE 1.
Timely IUttlnar and Fanltleaa Fleld
insr Win the Game.
Washington, May 14. Timely hitting and
faultless fleldlne enabled Washington to de
., $a,lmore to-day. Townsend pitched
good ball. Attendance 3.08L Score:
Ryan, cf.... 3 2 2 0 0
Kelster. rf.. 4 2 4 0 0
wolv'ton.3b4 0 5 10
Delehanty.lf 3 2 3 0 0
Coughlln. 2b 4 1 3 2 0
Carey, lb... 4 3 7 0 0
McGraw, Jb 4
Selbach. If.. 4
u ures nan.cr. 4
0 Williams. 2b 4
0 Re mour. rf 3
0 McGann. lb 3
0 Cllbert. s... 3
0 iRoblnson. c 8
0 Howell. p. 3
glr. 4 2 0 2
Donahue, e. 4 0 2 3
Townsend, p 3 1 0 1
Totals 2112 27 9 Ol Totals 31 34 11 2
.2 0000002 ..4
E.it ,i.W;'.ViM'V- L ?? V. -i
ir ' i. ,v . . "." "."svu . xwo'Daie nits .
luan 2. Kelster 1 rnri.v 1 ntni.n 1 HfTT
llaras 1. Robinson I. Selbach 1. KalSii rHiiiL
Bresnahan 1. Double Dlaj-s-jicariw . 5Vin2rt
1 McGann and ? lltami EW?ctiughIta no"i
Carey 1. Bases on ball-Off Townsend l ?w
Howell 2. Struck out-By Town-end I Left oS
bases Waahlnetni. 7 Hiil.in.tnij "f,?.!
iffiiJSszsS" hour "d "" m
PHILADELPHIA S, BOSTON JL
Errors of Omission on Part of Visit
ors Help Lose the Game.
- Philadelphia. May U.-Phlladelphla de
feated Boston this afternoon, aided mater
ially by errors of omission on tho part of
Ah,e, vTtors',Sustlne pltche1 & rareform.
Attendance 2,128. Score: "jj-
Parent, s... 2
Stahl. cf.... 2
Collins, lb.. 3
Freeman, rf 4
Hickman. If 4
Ferris 2b... 3
Warner, c. 4
Dineen. p... 3
iiartaell. cf. 4
Fultz. cf.,.. 4
uavis. lb... 4
L. Cross. 2b 2
Seyhold. rf. 3
31. Cross, a. 4
Castro. 2b... 4
Powers, c... 3
Hustlng. p., 3
Totals 50 4 24 3
T37 10 3
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
o ? n A 1 j.
Earned run Tlnntnn 1 Ph(l..l.i.i. t'
Mae hlts-Husting 1, M. Cross L Stolen" baiea
Davls 2. Hartre! l, L. Cross 2. First base on
ball-Off Hustlng 3. off Dineen 2. Hit by pitched
ball-By Hustlng 1. btruck out-By Hustlng 4
?.rlnecn Tlme of game One hour and
thirty minutes. Umpire-Sheridan.
CLEVELAND 2, DETROIT 3.
Errors by Bonner and Bemlsa
Visitors Needed Two Rnas.
Cleveland, O., May 14. Errors by Bonner
and Bern la gave Detroit two runs and. the
game to-day. Attendance 2.043. Score-
Pickering, cf 5 0 1 0 0
McCarthy.lt 4 0 110
Wood. lb.... 3 3 9 0 0
Flick, rf.... 3 0 2 0 0
Bonner. 2b.. 4 114 1
Bradley, 3b. 4 2 5 6 0
Bemls. C... 3 14 12
Oochnaur, a 3 1 3 2 0
Strut, p.... 3 10 3 0
Totals 31 "96 17 3
r-.. n. AB.H.O.A.E.
Casey. 3b... 4 2 1 0
Hurley, if... 4 0 1 J 0
Barrett, cf . 1 2 0 0
Holmes, rf.. 4 3 2 0 0
Elberfeld. m. 1 4 8 0
Qleason. 2b. 4 2 1 7 0
Dillon, lb... 4 1 12 1 0
Buelow, e... 4 0 2 3 0
Mercer, p... 4 0 12 0
Totals 3S 10 27 is"?
'Dillon out for cutting Otlrd base.
Cleveland 0 0 0 2 0 00 02
Detroit ..1 0 0 1 1 03
Two-base hits Bradley 2. Wood L Strelt 1.
Holmes 1. Three-base bits Dillon L Sacrifice
hlt Strelt 1. Bemls 1. Oochnauer 1. Stolen
bases Holmes 1, Barrett 1. Casey 1. Double
Plays Eioerfeld and Qleason 1. First bate on
balls By Mercer 2; by Strelt 1. Hit by pltchM
ball By Mercer 1. Left on base Cleveland 3.
Detroit 7. Struck oat By Mercer 1; by Slrelt L
Time of game One hour and fifty-five minutes.
Umplrea-Carruthers and Connolly.
JONES JUMPS BROWNS.
Returna to Orphans McAleer Will Rot
Make Fight for Bias.
Chicago, HI.. May. 14, Outfielder Davy
Jones has lumned frorn the SL. Ijonla Am.r.
lean League team to the Chicago National.
Davy got into an Orphan uniform to-day
"and played center field foe Selee.
Jones called on President Hart this morn
ing: and admitted he rightfully belonged to
the Chicago club, and wanted to live up to
his contract. He bad seen the notice of his
suspension, and that worried him, he said.
"All right," said Mr. Hart, If you want
to do the right thing go out. to the park,
and report to Selee." '
The financial dealings of Jones with the
Chicago club were straight. When the
player wtnt with McAleer he returned th.
advance money received from Hart.
McAleer was not worried oyer Jones's
"Just saves the trouble ot releaslns; him.'
said the manager.
"It.wonld hare been neXMesmry to IsC 1dm
4TO-1H a ihort.tUBe,
I guess that Is why ho
Jones didn't Jump back to the Chicago
national Leaguo team, because he wanted
Sartlcularly to do what was "right" by
ames A. Hart, but because he had a rtal
grievance toward the management of the
St. Louis club. Jones never had the proper
encouragement that he should have received
from the older men on the St. Louis team,
and he felt all the time as If he were an in
truder. Undoubtedly he took rank with
Burkett and Heldrlck as a fielder, and his
loss will be felt. He cannot bo blamed for
'eayl2K the Browns, as McAleer practically
told him he was to be released.
The fielding of this young player had
Jieen sensational to the extreme, though he
la said to have lost the last game at
Cleveland through an error of Judgment.
fjess reports of that game, however. lay
K iii i -" ,y",v ""wc. iw
Sfth S?r ? iy ? HfdrIk. and Jonei-
Jones revived! '"cafr from MrfpS?1?
thIseso"of work, but It ciru0,mnMnA
At SL Worse time. In thft nnAiUnf oamM ha
aid not quite come up to expectations In a
batting way, but he was no worse an of
fender than certain other members of the
team. Smarting under 1he Injustice of Mc
Aleer a ill-timed break of temper, he saw a
i-uume 10 get even ay jumping to Harts
club. The American League paid his fare
from Cleveland, and practically delivered
him Into the bands of the enemy.
It was expected that McAleer would soon
release a man, but It Is a safe bet that
he will rue the day he let Jones go with
out making an effort to retain him. Ma
loney la a fast man, but not anywhere near
the fielder that Joins Is, nor as strong
a batter, though he Is better on the basei.
Jlggs" Donohue. who Is at present In St.
Louis, probably will loin the team and
alternate with Sugden behind the bat. The
affair of yesterday Is only another argu
ment In favor of lnterleague law, and the
St. Louis club Is In no position to retaliate.
Jones Is a nice, steady boy of no bad hab
its. He deserved mora encouragement than
he received from the St. Louis club. It
somo of the older men had his ambitions
the team would be better off
Secretary Hedges will Join the Browns
at Chicago to-night. He said last night
that he was unaware of the circumstances
of the Jumping of Jones, but Intimated that
McAleer was seriously thinking of handing
that player a notice of release, when Jones
saved him the trouble. Jones will strengthen
the Chicago team and will settle the as
pirations of "Midget" Slaple and Williams,
both of whom were candidates for center
field. Selee's team Is now complete and 13
certainly formidable. Both the Chicago
league teams now have a Jones in center
JOIIXSOX IS ALARMED.
Snya That "a Contract Jumpers AVUI
lie Taken Buck In American League.
Chicago, May H. Contract-Jumping has
become such an epidemic among the various
baseball stars during the last week that the
magnates of both the big leagues are be
coming worried over the danger it offers to
the sport. The American VLeague, accord
ing to Ban Johnson, will adopt, vigorous
measures to discourage It.
President Johnson admits that his or
ganization made a mistake when It began
to tako back any of the men who had prev
iously Jumped its contracts, and says that
the precedent will bo followed no longer.
"It waa a mistake when Heldrlck was
signed," said President Johnson yesterday,
"and that move was made against my
strongest advice. The taking of Heldrlck
made a precedent which some of the ether
clubs followed, as it was then hard to draw
the line, although extenuating circum
stances made it seem wise to be lenient In
"One thing Is certain, however. No more
players who Jump American League con
tracts and go to the National will ever be
taken back into our league."
Amateur Baseball Notes.
Max Llnskv. manager of the Uaacoutah, 111.,
team, would like make arrangements for a game
for July 4. He would prefer to hate the game
take place elsewhere than In Mascoutah.
Tha Victors defeated the Top Notch era Sun
day by a score of 10 to E.
The Plnessen Juniors would like to arrange
games with some club In the 13 and 14 year old
class. They may be addressed care of T. Scho
bcl. Ninth and Rutger streets.
High Rollers defeated the Lafayettes Sunday
by a score of 4 to S. Louis Roth of No. 2fo7
South Broadway, their manager, would like to
hear from teams In the 13 and 14 year old class.
The Hartfords would like to arrange a game
for next Sunday afternoon with some 13 or 14
Sear old team. It- K. Clifford of No. 2111 North
anae enter atenue 19 manager.
The Hoehna hate organized for the season
and would like games in and out of the city.
Kmll lloehn ot High and Franklin avenue Is
The O'Falloa Stars and the Liberties will
meet at East Side Park. Sunday. May It.
The Unions, playing in the IS and 19 vcar old
class, would like to bear fiom a backer. Ccm
munlcatlona may be addressed to Earl J. Boyer,
cra ot the Missouri Glass Company.
Tha bookkeepers of tha Western Union bar
organized for the season and may be addrersed
for games care of Charles Groves. Western Un.oa
Telegraph Company, No. 412 Pine street. They
will play the Morse Club Sunday at Forost Park.
2 he line-up is: John Donohue, center field;
Charles Groves, shortstop; D. Walsh, left nld:
Otto Snandt, right field: James Geraghty, third
base: Tom Orady. first base: M. Fljnn. second
base: D. Reagan, catcher, and A. Heltmau.
The Redmonds will play the Maples Sunday
afternoon. The nine would like to hear from
teams In the 15 or 16 year old class desiring
games for Sunday or Saturday afternoon. Me)er
prerf-rrcd. Max Linsky of Ma5coutah is manager.
Tha Klnlochs defe-tted the Fi!co Indians
Sunday bv a score of 13 to 15. For games In the
13 and 14 year old class, address E. Lewis of No.
4215 Easton avenue.
James Knox of No. 1317 North Fourteenth street
would like to hear from some team desiring a
game with the M. Shaughnessles en May 18.
The J. P. Renzes defeated the Moldera at Renzes
Park Sunday afternoon by a score of 9 to 5. A
feature of the game was the pitching ot Harrv
Low er. The Renzes have an open date for Mav 16
and would like to hear from teams desiring a
A. u. Meyer, care or tne bounders tn.
Braving Company, la manager.
.The Unl0ns J"1 Dlay. the ,PIitt . '5?0bHKh
nln, ncIt Sunday morning at Forest Park. Tho
Unions would like to arrange a game with some
out-of-town team, and may bo addressed care ot
J. Nice. No. 2312 Mullanphy street,
MARRIED AT LACLEDE HOTEL.
H. A. Shields of Greenfield and
Miss Dolly Sperry the Principals.
H. A. Shields of Greenfield, 111., and Miss
Dolllo Sperry of Denver, Colo., were mar
ried yesterday afternoon In the parlors of
the Laclede Hotel by tho Reverend J. N.
Belli, pastor of the McCausland Avenue
Presbyterian Church. Present at the cere
mony were Sir. and Mrs. C. T. Metcalf,
Misses Florence Clement and Laura Rob
ertson, and the bride's brothers, Messrs,
Harry and Roy Sperry, all of Greenfield.
The families of both Mr. and Mrs.
Shields are prominent in Illinois. Mrs.
Shields was formerly a resident of Green
field, but left there several years afro and
went to live In Colorado. She was engaged
to Mr. Shields before leaving Illinois, anl
tho plans for the marriage yesterday were
made through letters. The couple will de
part for Greenfield to-day, and will make
their home In that place.
TEACHER SUES FOR DAMAGES.
Says Eviction Writ Was Served at
Myrtle Lee, who states she Is a teacher at
tho Dlvoll School, filed suit for J2.000 dam
ages yesterday against Eliza A. How and
William L. Wright for the alleged serving
on her of a notice of eviction from prem
ises No.-- G019 Kensington avenue, April 2
The property belongs to Eliza A. How, it
is stated. March 22 last. It is claimed, a
notice to vacate was served on the plain
tiff's mother, Mrs. Jennie Lee. The notice,
It is stated, included the name of Miss Lee,
who says she was not a cotennant with
her mother. The notice of eviction, it is
stated, was served on Hiss Lee in the
PERU IS JO EXPEND $100,000.
World's Fair Commission for That
Country Eeceives Authority.
Under date of Lima, the capital city of
Peru, World's Fair Commissioner Wands
telegraphs President Francis that the Peru
vian Government- has authorized its com
mission to the Exposition, to expend J100,
000 for the display at the Fair. Half of the
amount wlU be used to erect a Government
building. ' l
The Government commission in Peru.was
appointed recently at the solicitation Of
Commissioner Wands. Its representatives
will visit St.. Louis soma .time during the
coming year. Mr. Wands now is on his
way to secure the active co-operation, of
Columbia, He will then proceed to Venc
zuela. "" :
ST. LOUIS COUNTY PARAGRAPHS.
Marriage 'licenses were tsaaed In
Clayton yesterday to' Charles W. Alley and
JlaBry Xl. owtewt, mwmj uj Twumtxr uiuic.
and to William H.' Journey .and Nancy ,j&v,
HeddetH or uratton, jm.
Edward Davidson, who was arresled
tn St. Louis about ten days ago- oa a charge
of breaking Into a house, waa yesterday re
leased from the Clayton Jail, where he had
been 'ever since. Davidson declared he
could prove an alibi and the Prosecuting
jsxxomey oruereu uu iwua
dropping a fly.
-z -. .LJ-r " . 1 r
I toM Ma so Jaeok Wlad, a ranater, llTlast
airttrila4tjmHrM4. 4 mtHu Dtmm TallaW-Jrat 4
poison still lurk
knowing that you will contaminate your
j nuns 10 come: way laue Aiercury ana x'oiasa ior year, wicu w -ai Sw.,akvw . -
i Ins cure in a much shorter time, without the usa of these injurious remedies? Consult
als Cure, to Stay 'Cured, Varicocele
fjuuixfts us a lull aesenpuon ot your case 11 unauie 10 sxiiu uui iiwsu -"." -II
ill Ik Home Treatment Is always successful. Consultation and Examination Free.
Hours, 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.; Sundays, a a. in. to 1 p. re
DRS. FRANCIS S FRANCIS,
DISEASES OF MEN. cwttE"
, 904 fit. Louis, Mo Boom XB. and Offices Id floor EmilieBldff.
OliVO St. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Saturday to 8. Sundays to 12 only.
City papers will prove establlsked practice .slnrolKS Sea back numbers ol
The ResubUc; be convinced. You see DR. WHITT1ER In person.
For Honest Treatment.
1 Cures all Clironlc, Nervoai, Blood. Skin na Urinary Diseases
5 both sexea. NrvouB Debility. Iot Manhood. Etc., producing
nervousness. desDonoency and
rlage: retults ot errors, lost
ness. fie. i'ower restored and a radical
uiuou I'uiMons All mages. Eczema, Ulcers. Palntul. Dim cult, too
lTclnA oliui i.-tiat. Hlua... whl.h nh.tr.ii.. nHnam. vaao'.. A.IC lO
l'.f..f..-v on.. Itlnat j.kv .111..... n..l1rltf
1'llen and all Hectal diseases cured. Modern methods: no cutting, call or writs for arte"
Surirlcal cifes. whether congenital or acquired, successfully treated. Varicocele In f days.
Medical Dictionary and Adviser free at office or sealed by mall: SI pan pictures.
DR. SPBNNEY, the
Oldest In experience richest In medical knowledge arfd skill. Crowned with 3W
years ot unparalleled success the sufferers" friend tha people's specialist. He
has Ciired thousands and ?AK CTTIRT7 YOTT. All (Thrnnlf Krvotlfl Blood-
Skin and Private Diseases, no matter how lonr. lingering, dangerous or so
ere. Lost Manhood restored, Stricture. Varicocele, K1DNET AND BLADDER
Trouble;, Rupture, Piles and Knotted (enlarged) Veins in tha leg cored without
cutting or detention from business. Cures guaranteed. No experiments. If
all other methods have fatled In your case, and you nave lost all faith in
drugs and confldenct In doctors. COMB TO US. Don't delay.' If yon cannot
call. WRITE. Perfect system of home treatment for out-of-town patients.
Hours, a. m. to a p. m. Sundays, a, m. to IX a. m. Consultation free
Books free. Separata parlors for ladle.
DR. 8PINNEY & CO.,
Private Entrance 720K Pise It. Cer. its as Pine Sts., St Loads. Ma
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY.
Can be siven la uluaa ot Mater, Tea
or Coffee Without Patient's IUenl
White Hlhbon Remedy will cure er destroy
th diseased appetite for alcohollo stimulants,
whether the patient Is a conQrmed inebriate.
'a tippler." social drinker or drunkara. impos.
ilble for any on. to have an snoetlte for alco
slble for any on. to have an appetite for
bolic liquors after using White Ribbon Remedy.
Endorsed by Members of W. C. T. V,
Mrs. Moore, press superiDteneent of the 'Wom
en's Christian Temperance bnlon. writes: T have
tested White Ribbon Remedy on very obstinate
drunkards, and th cures liave been many. In
many cases the Remedy was aiven secretly. I
cheerfully recomraen. and enaorae White Itlk
bon Remedy. Members of our Union are ds
lighted to And a practical end economical treat
ment to aid us In our tempranc work."
Mrs. M. A. Cowan of the Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union, atatesi "1 Snow ot n
many people redeemed from the curse of drink
by the use of White Ribbon Remedy that I
earnestly request you to elv. it a trial." Drug
gists or by mail. II. Trial package fre. er
writing or calling on Hrl, A. M. Tewaiead
(for ear Secretary of th. Woman's Christian
Temperance Union. Ventura, California), X1B
Tremont street, Boston, Haas.
Sold by all drurtrlsta and In St. Louis by Judge
& Dclph. CIS Locust and Fourth and Market
8)6 Chestnut St., St. Louis, Mo.
The RELIABLE Specialist.
Cures private and chronic dis
eases Lost Manhood, Nervous
Debility, Lost Vigor. Seminal
Weakness, Night Losws. Debili
tating Dreams, Early Decay. Va
ricocele, results of errors or ex
cesses. Urinary Diseases. Gleet.
Stricture, Unnatural Discharges
aid nil diseases ot Kidneys and
Bladder, and Blocd Poison, all
stages, positively cured. Out-of-
town patients tueated by malL Book tree.
$1.00 PER WEEK for Treatment.
Tou could buy no better for 310 a week.
Consultation Free. Call or write. Hours: S a,
a. to 1 p. m. Sundays. It a. m. to 3 p. m.
liver complaint. Ho was about E0 years old
anil left a wife and nln children. His
funeral will take place to-morrow in Oak
ville, SNUFF-BOX IN HIS POCKET.
May Lead to Identification of a
A black born BnuSbox in his pocket and
the letters "V. G.," on his shirt band may
be the means of leading to the identifica
tion of a body found floating in the river
yesterday morning at the foot of Elwood
street. The body was so badly decomposed
that it was sent to potter's field soon After
It was received at the morgue. John Davis
of No. 68a Water street found the body.
Tho features were not recognizable. Th.
nose and ears had fallen away. The body
had evidently been in the river for month
Morgue officials say the man was about 40
years old, 5 feet 6 Inches tall and weighed
about 150 pounds. He had black hair and
sandy mustache. He wore a black sack
coat, striped silk vest, black trousers, white
and black striped chirt and Congress
FOR THE PARSONS HOSPITAL
Children Rehearse Dally "Nod; or
the Country School."
Arrangements for the series of entertain
ments to be given at the Century Theater
to-morrow night and Saturday matinees
May 17 and U for the benefit of the Martha
Parsons Hospital are completed.
The play to be presented. "Nod; or, the
Country School," is being rehearsed daily
and an interesting performance is promised,
opening with the children singing "Good
Morning, Teacher," to the tune of "Good
Morning, Canie." Incidentally the pro
gramme calls for several songs to be sung
by George Dreea Charlotte Mcllvalne, Mar
thella Carroll. Frank Hall Kentnor, Irma
Kraus, Margaret Vesper Allen and Ruth
Mitchell. A recitation will be given by
Bernle Thole. Anna Gaeblar will do a
Spanish dance. Irma Bleblnger a rope
dance, Derwood Breeding will perform the
antics of a harlequin. Rene Jean Mechln
and Laura Shumate are rehearsing a real
Dutch dance and Mildred Dyer is to do the
dance of folly. Columbia and Shamrock
will be brought together in terpischore by
George'and Ella Drees and Margaret Vesper
flrfJ.lfflVNj! HtHf jm "gg to
VF-V5 rimn, wMst am
" -. - -
nuliw - - - xjj-m tj.a
Roan. a. tn. to p. m.
m. MTmma x ,wm.zz5zxr&2
If you have contracted this affliction and your blood Is pot
luted, you must take immediate steps to be purged of it. Blood
Poison is an imperious and cruel master: the rich and poor alike
fall at Its withering touch. If you have sore throat, mucous
patches, pimples, copper-colored spots, bone pains, falling hair,
or any symptoms of this disease. In either primary, secondary
or tertiary stages, come to our offices and be entirely and for
ever rid of it. Our treatment is a Specific in the true sense ot
the word; it quickly destroys the virus, clears the skin, purifies
the blood and thoroughly cleanses and eradicates all traces ot
poison from the system. All danger of transmission or recur
rence is removed. Have you taken patent medicines or intrusted,
your health to incompetent druggists or physicians? Does this
in your system? Can you afford to marry,
associate and hand down this curse for genera-
in E Days, Stricture in 20 Days, Nervous De-
800 OLIVE STREET.
Opp. Post Office, St Louis, Mo.
irritablenesa or unntness ror ousmeis or rar
manhood, milky urine, organic
cure guaranteed, ask ror inanjt zj..
tn.wA tm. It t.v t m Intant AftlC fOT hl.tllf 22.
Consultation Free at
OBce or by Mall.
ror asaen rerson.
Old Reliable Specialist
THE SPECIALISTS " f?
814 PUIB STREET, ST. LOUIS. MO.
85 Years' Eznerienee. i .
Prlvat matter, aklllfnlto trMtaA anA mletM
furnished, to patients at mr office. No hindrance
from buslnasa No exposure, but a speedy i
permanent cure In a few days. Patients oat o?
ine cur ireaiea oy mail or express on receipt oe
IS to pay for medicine. Call or write and de
scribe symptoms; Hours, t to t!
i.iepnone Kinioeo c snv.
rVtaarv. tssnantsrv sr TtffiaVY
Permanently Cured. Ton can be treatedet home
trader earn, guaranty. Capital $500,000. W. aoUdt
the moat obstinate eases. W. have cured the worst
ft,tul Cw.t, tIl.M.Mi awtma rtf th. lSnAv. H.19
or Evsbrows taUlneont, write for proofaof cores.
Cook Remedy co
ImllSOIIC tn?lI,Ckisa,IlL lJ-aplal
Com .!. CbnnSe Dteuet. Dr. .' "Vrgetable Cujl!it
poaiiiTcIr can KtST-tat Debility, Orgula WftvkasjM, LmI
lUnlw44 er any tU nralttst; from joathfal won
axee-MM, ta tnm two t teTcn vt.k. In mMandwfMtaatlr
adttrtUttl In tlw St. .Lonit ptpen for vrer tortrymt a&d
tas atrer falle4 la caring th Wont Caxea. ftjca, lira
DoIUrt; trial packagF, Oca Dollar. aafltTicot to abov that
tbelUrarlrwlUdariUiulfadfvztlaiti. Seat aacvrtlr aeaJad
to any arfdreta. Ds. C- A. B0H.m7f.lW. No. (22 Mcxzu
.Street, ft. I4ala, al, Prirata Oixnlar JTBC.
will srladlT aaa
Cora la 15 dara. Barer raanraa. X
aaaa 10 mmj tmaarer is a. piaia aaajac m
valopo Kurc a, preacriptlan with fall tllraettoat tor
a riliV M-itai rart ror Lawt Vltalltr. Marmot Dab
MUty. Varfcocale. etc Adlrtta L. F. PA CI
Private Box 701, MARSHALL, MICH.
Futurt Sinks tn Am-n-lcan Dirby,
roaklyn and Sib.rban Hanileias.
Write for quotation.. Cotnmutslons bandied oa
all races, Long Distance Telephone. Tarda M
4183.4)189 5. Halstead St., Chicago, Hi.
.wm jjus Bams aanas .
fere-okiy. aauMMee, ejgc- May S4MC,
Eabarsaa MaaalaCt il Jus Ita7
TIim. atrlMthur AreMMfta Mtm'tm Mmm
die. sreelvM fST.4. fk taask Sit trrttrSMtsasa.
yof cute, elmlus s.4 Ml Mrtkelart. Adam.
umtiT mti twtmfiH uri,tmini,ir.
Milton Toung. Mangr. Referanoe Lexington, Kyw
Oty National Bank.
Allen will be seen In a Turkish dance.
Several concerted numbers are on the pro
gramme. In which Mildred Dyer, Rede Jean
Mechln. Bernle Thole and Laurene Shumate,
George and Ella Drees, Sara Tate, Julia
Itlndenschmlt. Ruth Payne. May Cornwall,
jLoras Glraldln, Marthella Carroll, Mildred
and Gladys Lngeman, Irma Bleblnger, Der
wood Breeding. Irma Kraus, Frank Hall
Kentnor. Anita Gaeblar and Leo Tate will
HAYTIANS SEEK PRESIDENCY.
General Firmin Gains the Support
of the Navy.
Fort au Frlnce, Haytl, May II Admiral
Killick, commander of the Haytlan fleet,
has started for Cape Hayticn with th war
ships Crete a Plerot and Toussalnt L'Onver-
ture, having declared himself in favor of
General Firmin for President.
A sever, engagement between the Firmin
revolutionists and the southern forces ? la
expected to take place to-morrow.
JL steamer from Kingston. Jamaica, Is ex
pected hero Thursday, bringing M. Fouch
ard and Senoque Pierre, two mare candi
dates for the presidency.
WKhMt tha Kitif. or Bowgi.
BlaaA Faiaasi. Never to Retvra.
Loaaaf Ma.aly VlJar.NaStiaauUsit, kafPersBaaeiU.
.Varieacala WUbenat OaeraUsa.aael No Loss. I Time,
I want every, soan afBlcted with any disease pecnl- N
tar to the male sex to call on me personally, or wrltt
to me, and I will explain to htm mr method of curing
these djsssaes., I invito in parucular aU men who, have ,
lecoine-ataiatijlia with treatment elsewhere. Z will, ;
demoastrau to toot entire satisfaction why I caa,cur..,s:
you penaareatlr. ' ,,
CBatTAXNTT OF.ACTWB U.writ.Toti want, and, t
t70WCM WITHOUT one dolxar
i CM ifS. TUI.,..!.. BBS. sn..MT J
.it .-.xtl.nV.hjint ftt 'L"Ta
,1 VaSX setSvaiptoas xSksSent frtg.
r.'t s. saTteYp. av -.COHiTJI,TATI41HI
suae! rtmm (Ova.(Bobe-:
iaMi 1 s.is.iai