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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 29, 1902, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-08-29/ed-1/seq-7/

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Summer Safeguards
Jforty MrfS&f ja&m
U is the duty of the head of every house
hold to provide against the health-perils pe
culiar to summer. Promptness in the treat
runt of these maladies isould often trevent
serious illness, perhaps deatk.MUKYOS.
Munyon's Homoepathic Home Reme
dies are the surest safeguards against
disease. If they are not in the house
they should be bought and kept on hand.
In case of sudden development of the
symptoms of any trouble the proper cure
for that trouble should immediately be
obtained at the druggist's.
For indigestion and dyspepsia take
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure. For head
ache from heat, or caused by nervousness
ar prostration, take Munyon's Headache
Cure it will cure In three minutes. For
biliousness, jaundice and liver troubles
Munyon's Liver Cure affords quick and
bermanmt relief. For disorders of the
blood, and eruptions that are chiefly an
noying in summer, take Munyon's Blood
Cure. Munyon's Rheumatism Cure is
felt usually in one to three hours and in a
few days cures entirely.
Munyon's Pile Ointment speedily and
positively cures all form 3 of piles and is
especially efficacious in alleviating the
Fain intensified during hot weather,
f you are subject to colics, cramps and
diarrhoea always be fortified with Mun
yon's D. D. and C cure. Munyon's
Constipation Cure has relieved thou
sands of the most obstinate cases where
everything else has failed.
A separate core for each due-tie: at all
ru&uti, 25c & vial.
Taylor Hit for Six Ilium In the Third
Pittsburg. Pa.. Aug. 28. The slaughter of
Taylor In the thin! Inning was enough to
break the heart of any pitcher. One of the
pix hits made In this inning was Conroy'n
homer, when the bates were full. Attend
ance. 1,710. Score:
I Pittsburg. Chlcacn.
Clarke. If....". 10 0 0 Slasle. If.. ..5 2 2 0 0
ltl-aumont.cr.5 4 4 0 0 Diibhs. cf....5 0 2 0 0
Ieach. 3b.. ..5 3 14 0 Kline, c 5 4 4 3 0
AVacncr. lb.. 3 2 S 2 1 Tinker. S....3 1 2 4 0
Itltchey, 2b..3 0 4 4 1 Williams, rf.4 2 2 0 0
CPnroy. ....4 2 5 2 0 Menefee. 3b..4 1111
Crollus. rf...4 200 lymf. 2b.. ..4 2420
Smith, c 4 13 10 Clark, lb. ...4 16 11
rhlllpp. p. .4 2 110 Taylor, p.. ..4 0 13 1
Totals 39 17 27 14 2 Total 40 13 24 14 3
nttsburc 1 0 6 2 10 0 1 ..11
Chicago t 0000002 13
Kaineil runs I'lttsburc S. Chicago 2. Two-lase
hits Ileaumoht 1. Crollus 1. Three-baro bits
Kline 2. Home runs Conroy 1. Stolen bases
Beaumont 1. Leach 1. Wagner 1. First base on
balls Oft Taylor 1. Struck out By Philippe 2.
bv Wacner 3. Wild pitches Taylor 1. Double
plays Oonroy, lUtchey and Warner 1. Time of
came Ono hour and forty minutes. Umpire
LonlHvilic !, Toledo 1.
Louisville. Aug. 2S Louisville and Toledo
played to-day' name iu one hour and eighteen
minute, which is believed to be the American
Association's record for the season. Doth pitchers
put up good ball, but CJerman was given poor
fcupport. Toledo's only tally was a home run
by dmlth. .Attendance. 1X7. Score;
- i ' ,;. ,'. ;---t-- . ;- IMLB.
Louisville 0 0 0 0 5 2 2 0 ..9 ti 1
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 01 & 5
Batteries Flaherty and Spears; German and
Graftl iu).
Imllnnnpolln 4, Colombo 3.
Indianapolis, Aug. 2S. Indianapolis secured
enough tallies In the first two innings to win
to-day game. Attendance, 1,132. Score:
T tj y
Indianapolis 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 .. 1 7 3
Columbus 1 0 0 10 10 0 02 6 2
Batteries Williams and Heydon; Bailey and
Milwaukee 8, St. Paul 2.
St. Paul, Aug. 28. Stimmel pitched good ball
for six innings, but went in the air in the sev
enth and was easy after that. Altrock had the
locals at his mercy all through the game. At
tendance, 793. Score:
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 1 2 8 is 0
6U Paul 1U00100V 02 7 4
Batteries Stimmel and Hurley; Altrock and
Minneapolis 8, Karma City O.
Minneapolis. Minn.. Aug. 28. Minneapolis won
a hotly contested gams from Kansas City to-day
After a two-bagger and a hit by pitcher in the
fourth, UlbRon issued three passes, forcing in
two runs and giving the locals the lead, and was
succeeded by Gear. Newlln etarted to pitch for
the borne team, but alter parsing the ttrst man
asked to be retired on account of his sore shoul
der. Three fast double plays b) the locals were
the features. Attendance, 430. Score:
Minneapolis 1 10 2 112 0 .. s" 10" 3
Kansas City I 10 0 10 0 3 0-s 8 3
Batteries: Minneapolis Crlbbens, Newlln and
Tester. Kansas City Gear, Gibson and Bevllle.
St. Joseph 2, Milwaukee 4.
St. Joseph, Mo.. Aug. 2S- It took fourteen In
nings to decide to-day's game. Score:
Milwaukee 2 000000000000 24 13 4
St. Joseph 10000 10 000 000 02 8 0
Batteries: Swormstrad and Lucia; Chinn and
Kansas City .I, Peoria 6.
' Kansas City. Mo., Aug. 2S. Peoria defeated
Kansas City in a slow, listless game. Attend
ance, 230. Score:
It. H. E.
Kansas City 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 03 11 1
Peoria - 2 2 10 10 0 0 0-6 S 3
Batteries: Gibson and Mes'itt; Hart and Wil
son. Colorado Springs. O, Denver 3.
Colorado Springs. Colo., Aus. 2S. Lempke
pitched for Denver to-day and proved effective.
The locals were shut out in a fait game. Score:
n. h. k.
Denver 0 0 0-0021 03 7 0
Colorado Springs ..0 0 0 0 0 0 v 0 00 7 3
Batteries Lempke and Wilson: Jones and
Den Moines S, Omnlia 3.
Des -Moines. Aug. 23. Three hits and a wild
pitch In the third inning netted the locals tour
runs, giving them a decisive lead over Omaha, in
the first game of the series to-day. Attendance,
1,500. Score:
R. H. E.
Des Moines 0 0 4 10 0 0 0 ..5 7 1
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 1. 0 0 2 3 S 0
Batteries Hotter and Lobeck; Pears and Goad
ing. Southern Association.
At Atlanta Atlanta-Little Hock game post
poned; rain.
At Chattanooga Chattanooga-Snreveport game
postponed; rain.
At Blnnlngban Birmingham-Memphis game
postponed: rain. ..., ,
At KashvlUe Nashville. 9; New Orleans, 2.
Three-I Leagnc.
At Davenport Davenport. !: Hockford. 1.
At Cedar llaplds Cedar Rapids. 3; Hock Is
"knd. 2. ..
At nvansvllle Decatur. 7: Evansvllle. 6.
At Terre Hauto Terre Haute 7 S; Blooming
ton. 62. (Two games).
Are Many in St. Louis.
Hundreds of our readers know all about
Doan'a Kidney Pills. They have heard
their neighbors discuss their merits ana
they have Indorsed them publicly them
selves. Read what this citizen says. Can
you ask for better proof?
J. D. Petton. carpenter, of No. 2S51 Gar
field ave., says: "I Injured my back while
lifting: and afterwards was subject to at
tacks of dull aching across the loins for
two years. I knew from the backache and
from the excessive action of the kidney Se
cretions that my kidneys were at fault, but
I was at a. los3 to know what course to pur
sue to get relief. An advertisement about
Doan's Kidney Pills led me to go to the
"Wolff-Wilson Drug Co. for Doan's Kidney
Pills. The use of one box stopped the dull
aching and corrected the action of the kid
ney secretions. Since then I have on more
than one occi.sion emphatically recom
mended the use of the preparation. I
would be only oo pleased tp continue my
Indorsation." . , .
For sale by all dealers. Price. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Jiilbum Co., Buffalo, N. T.,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and take
no substitute.
MoAleer's Men Celebrate Their
Return by Taking the Opener
From Baltimore.
Orioles Show Gieatly Improved
Form and Browns Fail to
Score Until Tenth
-American I.-aiiue.
Clubs. W. I- I'
Xattunal league.
Club-. W. W 1
iimaiiipma..6i 43
Huston ;a 47
"IiIcaKo 57 4S
!"t I.ouly iO 41
ncvt-lanj Ji IS
Washington ."1 ;s
lfaitimure 43 CI
Detroit 41 62
rlttfbunr Si
llrooklyn 00
Huston Kt
Chicapo r.4
Cincinnati ...S3
St. Louis 48
rw York 37
American I-airue. I National 1
St. loula I. Itjltlmore 0 ! I'lttsburc 11. '
Chicago I.
uwiruii 4. notion 0.
lveland G.Wash'ton 3.
Chicago 4-4. Phjla. 1-5.
American League.
Baltimore at St. Louis
Two games.
"Aas-h'ton at Cleveland.
Phlladelp'a at Chicago.
Boston at De'rott.
Xatlonal Leauue.
St- Loul at Cincinnati.
ItrooMvn at Boston.
Xew York at Philadel.
Chicago at Pittybutg.
That piece of Katoll twist which His
John Anderson bit off" in the tenth at
Sportsman's Park yesterday proved too big
a chew for Shortstop Gilbert of Baltimore,
and after being held safe for nine innings
the Browns sunk the gaff in the Oriole sur
vivors, Charlie Hemphill registering the
solitary run of the game after Anderson's
drive had forced Gilbert's hands apart and
rolled out to the suburbs.
Tp to the time that "Handy Andy" scut
tled the Oystervlllo craft, runs had been as
scarce as Panamas In January and hits
about as far apart as owl cars on Vande
venter avenue on a Sunday night. The
presence of Jack Katoll on the liring line
for the Birds threatened to make the homo
coming of the Browns anything but a pleas
ant affair. It was the flret time the "Vil
lage Blacksmith" has appeared here and he
felt so good over his St. Louis debut that
he strung the Browns on a necklace of
beads for nine innings, but In the tenth Gil
bert's failure put the game Into the hands
of a receiver and the Browns did the le
ceiving. The score was 1 to 0.
Doimiine I'liclie Four-Hit Gnmr,
5Ir. F. Iiioie Donahue was on the firing
line for ilcAleer's band and by misplacing
his customary hit, the auburn-haired twlrler
almost caused a tragedy. Donahue failed
to take his cue In the second inning and in
stead of leading with his hit he discarded
a bobtailed fly and the full house drawn by
the Browns wns of no more use than a,
hand of Jokers. Any kind of a tap then
would have curtailed the horse-collar sup
ply, but with three pilgrims on the bases
Donahue climbed the stairs to Selbich and
It was back to the grassy sward with the
locals. The next time he came to bat.
"Bed" lugged up his hit, but it was lost
In the pile of burial certificates which the
Birds were handing around..
However, Donahue's twirling more than
canceled his failure to hltin the pinch, and,
anyway, l.tjole, Delehanty and the best of
them sometimes fail to disguise themselves
as Colonel Pinch. The Birds fattened no
batting averages off Donahue. Four widely
scattered hits was tne extent ui ineir unit
ling and only once did they act oI
naughty. Then they were soundly s.pani?"Sj
and retired and tne scoreooy again jugmeu
the ciphers. The visitors tried hard, but
they couldn't get more than one hit to an
Inning, and in live rounds they failed to
land even a glancing blow.
The Browns didn't take very many liber
ties with the blacksmith's slants, but they
outhit the Orioles two to one. Still they
failed to average a hit an inning and in
the one round when they gathered three
there was nothing doing.
Mniiy KuKt Playx.
The game sparkled with fast plays. The
Orioles displayed greatly improved form
and are fully 50 per cent faster than when
they visited here early in the month. They
gave Katoll excellent support, none of the
errors, except the last one, resulting seri
ously. ilcCormick and Williams pulled off
spectacular plays In the infleld. while Arndt
and Friel divided honors in the suburbs.
Jimmy Williams put a one-hand stop to
the good start of the Browns in the open
ing essay. Burkett pinched oft a single,
but was forced by Hemphill. Frlel's drive
to center wore a high collar and carried
a cane, but Williams slapped it in the
face with his gloved hand and used it lor
ammunition in a double killing.
The Browns looked as good In the second
as a bake-shop window to Weary Willie.
Anderson popped to Howell, uho also took
Wallace's cushion-carrom shot off Katoll
and nailed "Khody" at first. JlcCormlck
larruped the ball to left for a base. Padclen
bagged a hit that looked as scratchy as a
hen and her chickens looking for a barn
yard breakfast. He tapped to Jones, who
fielded the ball cleanly, but Katoll was
dreaming of the old days in Chicago, and
failed to sprint over to the bag. When
Jones turned for the throw the base was
uncovered. Kahoe singled to left. Idling the
bases. Donahue rapped the ball hard, but
Sclbach easily captured his effort, and the
chanco was gone.
fins Friel'n Double l'lny.
In the early part of the game the Birds
made two good bids, but couldn't go high
enough. Gus Friel discounted Hermas Me
Fariand's effort to advance in the third
by a good throw from deep center, which
completed a double play. With one down,
McFarland gave Wallace an opportunity- to
do a Chinese juggling trick. He stole'sec
ond on Kahoe's poor throw. Selbach lifted
the ball out to center, and McFarland
backed up to second for a sprint to third.
Friel camped under the flv. and in the
-dash for third JIcFarland lost his meal
ticket, wanace taKtng triers good hoist
and smearing the runner with it.
Colonel "fayden" put a crimp in the
Oriole aspirations in the fourth after Dona
hue, by his own error, had put himself In a
bad pocket. Williams opened the round by
landing in the middle Held for one base.
When Jonqs bunted plans and specitlcatins
were handed around for a force playjat
second, but Donahue lost his part of the
play by allowing the ball to crawl between
his less. Howell sacrificed, advancing Will
iams to third. The Brown infield drew the
lines tight and "Brainy Dick" ate Arndt's
bounder on til? grassy border. He passed
the leather In to Kahoe. Who ran down and
pinned Williams between third and home.
Gilbert expifed on an easy tap to Donahue.
Arndt Make Scnntlomil Catch.
In the sixth the Browns wer active, but
Harry Howell twice smothered hits and
turned them into force-outs at third, 'n
the seventh Kahoe got to base when Jone-t
and Williams made a double muff of his
pop fly In an attempt to emulate that Im
mortal duo Alphonse and Gaston. Dona
hue forced his' battery partner. Burkett
then pasted the ball with what appeare-1
to be a four-base label for his rap seemed
ticketed for a berth In the weeds on the
south side of the right iield fence. ArnJt
attempted to leave the park to negotiate
the catch, but was suddenly stopped by
collision with the railroad sign. He made
a sensational catch, colliding violently w.th
the fence as he pulled down the bail.
The Orioles lost their steam In the clos
ing innings, and. after tho xlxth. failed to
get a hit. McCormick took a bingle away
from Howell by knocking down a tierce rap
to left. In the ninth. The ball bounded over
toward the base and it seemed that Howell
was safe, but JlcCormick, by a quick re
covery, and one of his famous lobs, got It
over to first in time, Anderson letting out
a few extra links to negotiate the eaten.
How the llrown Won.
The tenth opened fcr St. Louis with
Burkett's skyscraper to right, which was
stowed away In Arndt's game bag. Hemp
hill drove a screaming tiner to right, and
moved up on Friel's out. Howell to Jones,
Then Anderson shoved his hit through Gil
bert. The latter sot his hands to the ball
i and tamed its spceu, um. xieiuimm iook au-
1 vantage of the bobble. When Gilbert ran
back to get the ball, which rolled dead a
few feet behind him. Hemphill was just
! rounding third, and, after a burst of speed
on the last lap. he dove head foremost Into
the plate Just as Gilbert's throw came In
( ruooe V .
I V KXJh v f XTrr-K g-'V ANDeRsori let
E A 1! i ( 3 --- "-GOS" Our A rc t-INK
I l c(-3 '" for rr'CORrttcx'i
XX d rUTrH s-iprre roYrH re, nth.
t& WALLACE A JONES. r; "'"""-
picked a fly our of . v -- ' J': I """""V'1
burkett's mr in the nihth fCSzzJ u s'CyK
HT. but the par.k
Arouno it.
to "Broadway Alec" Smith. The throw
was a trifle wide and when Smith failed to
capture it the game was over.
The score:
All. It. II. O. A. n.
IJurkett. lft field 3 0 1 2 0 0
Hemphill, renter Held 3 113 0 1
I'riPl. right Held 3 0 1 2 1 0
Anderson, first base 3 001: 0 ft
Wallace, shortstop 3 0 0 5 3 1
MCormlck. third bare 10 2 0 3 0
Padden. second base 4 o 1 3 3 0
Kaho catcher 4 0 13 10
Donahu pitcher 4 0 10 4 1
Total" r 1 s 3D 13 2
Alt. It. II. O. A. E.
McFarland. center Hold 4 0 1 1 0 0
Selbach. left Held (02300
William, second base 4 0 13 10
Jones. nrt bae 4 0 0 11 01
Howell, third lia.e 2 0 0 3 3 1
Arndt. right fi-l.l 4 0 0 2 0 0
Gilbert, shortstop 4 .1 0 2 4 2
Smith, catcher 4 0 0 '3 0 0
Katoll, pitcher 3 0 0 15 0
Total. 33 0 4 ;! 13 4
Two r.nt when winning run was scored.
St. Lotil 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 n 11
Ualtimore 0 0o 00000 0
Sacrifice hits Howell 1. Double p'ars Friel anil
Wallace 1; Williams and Jones 1. Stdfn bnses
Ilurkett 1. Frie! 1. JIcFarland 1. Ilises on balls
Off Katoll 1. oft Donahue 1. Struck out Hy
Katoll 2. iv Donahue 1. Left on bae St. Louis
10 Italtlmore 3. Time One hour and fifty-two
minutes, I mpire Sherldnn.
Both TrnniK .Nervous and Errors Conic
on En.y dinners.
Chicago. Aug. 23. Philadelphia and Chi
cago each' won and lost to-day. Both teams
appeared nervous and seemed to play under
a high tension, as nearly all the errors
made were on apperently easy chances.
Patterson held the visitors down to four sin
gles in the first game, and but for error
would have blanked them. The leaders hit
Piatt hard in the second game and won In
the eighth on four singles, a balk and
Daly's muff. Attendance, 7.2C0. Score:
Chlengo. Philadelphia.
Strang. 3b... 3 2 2 10 Hartsell. If.. 4 13 2 0
Jones, cf 4 3 2 0 0 Fultz. cf 4 0 0 0 0
Green, rf 1 0 3 0 0 Il.Davis. lb.4 0 12 0 0
G. Davis. ...3 0 2 2 1 L Cross. 3b. 4 0 14 1
Mertes. If 3 12 0 0 Sevbold. rf..4 12 11
laly. 2b 4 0 13 1 Murphy. 21M 12 12
1'bell. lb. ...4 1 12 O 0 M. Cro... S..3 0 14 0
McFarl'd. e.3 1 3 0 0 Powers, c 2 12 10
Patterson, p.4 10 7 1 HustlnK. p.. 3 0 1 3 0
Total 23 9 27 13 3 Totals 32 4 24 1C 4
Chlcano 0 0 0 3 0 10 0 ..4
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 1 0 O 0 01
Left on tases Chicago 8, Philadelphia 5. Two
base hits Isbell 1. McFarland 1, Mertes 1. Sac
ilfice hits Green 3. G. Davis 1. Dalv 1. Busting
1 Stolen bases Daly 1. Hartsel 1. Double p'ais
Dais, Daly and IsbII 1. Struck out Uy Pat
terson 3. liases on balls Off Patterson 2. off
Busting 3. Time of game One hour and forty
five minutes. Cmpires Johnson and Carruthers.
Strang, 3b. ..4 2 110
Jones, cf ....4 110 1
Grefn. rf....4 0 5 10
O. Davis. s..3 113 1
Mertes. if.. ..4 12 10
Daly. 2b 2 u 1 1 1
Isbell. lb.... 4 1 10 1 0
McFarl'd. e.2 0 & 1 0
Piatt, p 2 0 111
Callahan ...10 0 0 0
Totals.. ...31 6 27 10 4
Hartsel. If.. .4
Kult:. cf.....G
H.Davis, lb.5
K Cms.. 3b. 3
Seybold. rf..4
Murphy. 2b. .3
M. Cross, s.. 4
ichreck. C...4
Waddell. p.. 4
Totals 38 11 27 11 3
lfatted for Piatt in ninth.
Chicago 1 0 0 12 0 0 0 04
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 110 3 0-5
Ift on bases Chicago 8. Philadelphia 6. Two
base hits-Isbell 1. II. Davts 1. Balk Piatt L
Stolen bases Strang 1. G. Davis 1. H. Davis 1.
Murphy 1. Double plays Green and Isbell ,
lrcss and Davis 1. Struck out By Piatt 1. by
Woddell 7. Bise on balls Off Piatt 2. off Wad
deli 4. Wild pitches Waddell 2. Time of game
Two hour. Umpires Carruthers and Johnstone.
Barrett's Catch of a I.nnfr Fly at the
Fence a Feature.
Detroit, Aug. 23. Detroit broke its losing
streak by shutting out Boston this after
noon. Mercer pitched splendidly. Barrett's
catch of Freeman's fly to the center Held
fence in the fifth was one of the best ever
seen here. Freeman's) errors were responsi
ble for two of Detroit's runs in the third
Inning. Attendance. 1,012. Score:
Detroit. Boston.
Harlev. -U...4 2 3 0 0 Doueherty.lf.5 0 10 0
Klberfeld. s.4 2 3 G 0 Stnhl. rf 2 0,1 0 0
Casey. 3b. ...3 3 2 10 Il.GIeason.3b4 0 3 2 u
Barrett. cf..2 0 3 0 0 Fre.-mar.. rf.3 14 0 1
Holmes. rf..2 0 0 10 Parent. 5 4 0 0 10
Leplne. lb. ..4 0 10 0 0 I.achance.lb.4 1 13 0 0
W.Gleason.2h3 0 5 3 0 Ferris, 2b 1 2 1 3 0
Huelow. C...3 0 2 0 ft, Warner. C...3 2 10 0
Mercer, p.. ..3 0 0 2 OlS-.parks. p.. ..2 0 0 4 0
-Crlger 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 23 7 27 13 0
Totals 32 6 24 9 1
. Batted for Sparks In ninth Inning.
Detroit 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 ..4
Boston 0 0 V 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hits Ferris 1. Three-base hits
Warner. Stolen bases Casey 1. Bases on balls
By Mercer 3. by Sparks 2. lilt by pitcher
Holmes 1. Left on bases Detroit 5, Boston 10.
Struck out Bv Mercer 2. by Sparks 1. Double
plays II. Gleason (unassisted) 1. Time of game
-One hour and thirty minutes. Umpire
Home Team Hunches Hitn in the Third
and Seventh.
Cleveland, Aug. 2S. Cleveland hunched
hits off Carrick in the third and seventh
Innings and won easily. Joss was Invinci
ble except in the fourth, when Washington
made throe runs on four hit., three of which
were scratches. Attendance. 2.70. Score:
Kay. cf 4 3 2
uoyie. 20.... 4 1 3
Lee. cf 3 0 3
Delehanty. U.4 1 2
Kelster. 3b.. 4 1 0
Orth. rf. 3 1 3
Ely. s 3 1 3
Cnrev. lb.... 3 2 10
Clarke, c 3 0 2
Carrick. p. ..2 0 0
Bradley. 3b.. 4 3 2
1-aJole. 2b. -.4 I 2
Hickman, lb.4 I U
Ki.ck. rf t 1 1
McCarthy, if .3 0 2
Goebnaur. s.4 0 2
Berals. c. 3 3 1
..W!,. i 2 0 0
2 8
Totals 22 12 27 1" 0 I Total' 2.1 7 24 11 1
Cleveland 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 ..3
Wn.hinBtcn 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 03
Two-base hits B?y 1. Sacrifice hits Jess 1. Lee
1. Stolen. bass Orth 1. Kelster 1. Double play
Gochnauer and Hickman 1; Gochnauer. I.aJofe
and Hickman 1: EJy, Dole and Cirey 1. Bases
nn balls Oft Carrick 1. Left on ta.es Cleveland
5 Wa'hlngton 1. Struck out By Joss 1, by Car
rick 1. Time One hour and foity minutes. Um
Bis Flrnt Ilaeman Will Stick to 31c
Aleer Double-IIcniler To-Day.
Secretary Hedges returned with the
1 Browns yesterday, and he was all smiles
when asKeu aooui tne iuture or John An
derson, the big urst baseman of the
! Browns, whom the Boston National League
Club tried so hard to land. When the
! Browns were In Boston last week, the story
concerning his- dealings with Director Bii
I lings of the Boston club was revived, but
I nothing happened for the reason that Sec
retary Hedges had Anderson's signed con
tract stowed away in his grip before the
I Browns hit Boston.
The Boston rumor became so persistent
that Mr. Hedges went to Anderson while
the team was in the East and asked the
big fellow what he intended to do. Ander
son made no secret of the fact that he
had been offered liberal terms by Boston
and pulled out a contract that was ailed
out fcr a good sum. but which still lacked
a signature. Secretary Hedges then laid
a contract before Anderson that had the
1 Boston document beaten by enough to keep
has a Fence
Andy in cigars all winter and then some.
When he departed the contract was
heavier, for it had Big John's autograph
traced across the bottom.
The game with Baltimore, postponed from
the first trip, will be played to-day as the
first part of a double bill at the Grand
avenue park. Jack Harper is not In hape
and Jack Powell and Sudhoff will do the
pitching for the Browns. No reason ex
ists why Sudlioff should not be able to take
his turn on the firing line. If he doesn't
work. Southpaw Harry Kane will be sub
stituted. Butler and Wiltse are announced
as the Oriole pitchers. The first game will
begin at -.
J Secretary Hedges met Pat Donovan down
1 town yesterday morning and invited the
! Cardinals to be his guests at the game.
Donovan chatted with the Brown 3 secre
tary before the game and watched the con
test from a seat in the last row. Most
of the Cardinals occupied boxes. They
were all there except Kddie Murphy. Jack
I'van and Hartman. Jack O'Neill greeted
Gus Friel warmly, for in the old u.'os of
the New York State League, Friel was a
pitcher and Brother Jack was hl' receiver.
Stanley Yerkcs and others of the Cardinals
who played league ball in the East, ex
changed greetings with Friel and some of
the others. The Cardinals enjoyed the
game, as it was the first and only oppor
tunity to witness JlcAleer's men In action.
Donovan and his men got away last night
for Cincinnati, where they play to-day and
to-morrow. Clarence Currie'has asked to
pitch one of the games against his old
teammates, and he may take the first
crack at the Reds In oppoitlon to Bill
Phillips. The O'Neill battery is slated to
work against Frank Hahn to-morrow. To
day will be Children's Day at Cincinnati
and Cincinnati youngsters under the age of
12 will be admitted to the park frte. The
Cardinals are beginning to hhine as enter
tainers of the future greats. All the pitch
ers are making the trip. Wiley Dunham
thinks he will he able to get Into the fray
soon. Jack O'Neill said yesterday that his
finger was still paining him. but thinks1 he
will be in shape to go behind the bat in
one of the Labor Day games in New York.
The youngster, Tom Jones, who 19 one of
the most recent of Baltimore recruits, lield.s
his position nicely and can hit a good clip,
though he didn't tear off any yesterday.
For that matter, there weren't enough made
off Donahue to pass around, and the head
end of the batting list gobbled them all.
Crese Heisman .the young twirier ho was
with Cincinnati for a short time this year,
reported to Manager Boblnson yesterday,
lie has offered his services free of charge
until he can prove to Bobbie that he can
deliver the goods.
"Selbach. Williams and Gilbert say that
they did not sign to play In New York next
year, but 1 am positive that they were given
to understand that they would play there."
vesterday declared Joe Cummlngs of the
Baltimore News, who is accompanying the
Birds on their rounds. "Clark Griffith signed
them to something whicii may have been a
contract to play anywhere in the American
League, but the New York deal Js surely
on. From what I have learned, I guess Bal
timore will be dropped for New l'ork. De
troit is certain to stay In. as Angus is
spending a big sum to get a winning team
there. It Is not Impossible that a twelve
club league will be formed, in which case
Baltimore will be retained, but in order to
expand to twelve clubs the American will
have to absorb New York and Pittsburg.
The New York deal will go through, and it
looks very much as if u hen was on in
Pittsburg. If Baltimore is dropped it is not
unlikely that the National League will en
ter there, as there has been much talk of
expansion in the parent body of late."
The first dav's work of the Western clubs
on the home" grounds gave the Browns a
good break and brought them several
points' nearer the Boston. The Athletics
seem to have struck their losing Ftreak al
ready, while, as The Republic predicted, the
Bostonlans struck a snag at Detroit. By
Sunday the Browns may be up In second
The Baltimore team makes its farewell
appearance to-morrow. Sunday the Phila
delphia Athletics, who are now In the lead,
will open at the Grand avenue park. In
order to get rid of a postponed game, the
Browns and Athletics will play a double
header Sunday, and the games should
bring out one of the best crowds of the
year. Monday a morning and afternoon
game will be played in observance of La
bor Day.
Heidrick reported to Manager McAleer
vesterdav and went through practice, but
did not get in the game. He stated that he
felt able to play, but McAleer didn't want
to take chances. Bill Reidy was also in
uniform. Heidrick may play to-day. and
Reidy 1 nearly ready to go Into action.
"Heidrick's absence made a big gap in
the team." said McAleer yesterday. "Hemp
hill is a much better man In right than he
is in center, and then, too, J. Dmmett was
clouting the ball at the time he was forced
to quit. We had sometough luck In the
East, but for the mosft part played very
poor ball. There Is no getting around that.
We didn't hit. every error counted against
us, and our pitchers were not eftVctii'e.
From now on we are going to make up the
lost ground."
Reported That Rnn Johnson Is Nego
tiating; for Columbia' Ground.
New York. Aug. 2S. It is now repo.-ted
that the American League Is negotiating
with the officials of Columbia University
for the use of the new athletic grounds. One
Hundred and Fourteenth to One Hunired
and Sixteenth streets and Amsterdam ave
nue, for a rival New York team next viar.
South Field, as Columbia's new .ithletic
field is known, affords ample space for a
baseball park and athletic track, but the
transportation facilities are not of th best.
Eisenstndt Club Entertained nt The
ater After Dinner.
Members of the Elsenstadt Baseball Club
were guests at a banquet given at the Mer
cantile Club last night by Messrs. Morris
and Sam Elsenstadt, after whom the club
was named.
After the banquet they lingered around
the festive board and told funny storie.
The management then escorted the players
to the Columbia Theater, where they en
joyed the performance.
Includtd in the night's entertainment were
Doctor Chancellor.' Manager Wlnton E.
Barker, John Patrick. John Tully. William
Toer George Miller. Joseph Kolley, Cap
tain Jack Kane. Frank Brockmeyer, Edwin
Schloeman. Albert Farreli, John Baccigalu
po Lon Fitzporter. Official Umpire W. J.
Ea'gan, and Official "Rooter" Albert Freeh.
ChlciiK" Man Will 3Innas Now Tori
American I.cagTle CInb.
1 Washington, Aug. 2S. Clarke Griffith,
manager and pitcher of the Chicago Amer
1 lean League baseball team, will be the man
I ager-captaln of the team which the Amer
1 lean League will put In New York next
year, urnntn cioseu a cuninrn 10 ipis ena
last week, when he was called to a con
ference in Philadelphia, between President
Johnson and Ben Shibe. president of the
Philadelphia American League team, and
2 irertor of the league. It is resorted that
i Griffith will draw a princely salary.
ire i THE - SEVEAf TI.
Local MarksnieR Will Compete iu
National Revolver .Contests
't Bobrin-viIle.
For the llrst time In the history of re
volver shooting in this city a tournament at
fifty yards has been arranged tor pistol and
revolver, the tournament to be held next
Sunday at the range in Bobringville. The
affair will be under the auspices of the
United States Revolver Association, the na
tional governing body of the sport, and will
be conducted as part of the international
tournament, to commence to-morrow at "Sea
Girt. N. J.
Scores made in the local shoot will be sent
by telegraph to the officials of the Sea Girt
meeting, lor competition in the telegraph
side to their contests Three matches are
arranged locally, one for the St. Louis re
volver championship, another for the pis
tol championship, while a third is a handi
cap matcii of twenty shots at fifty yards.
All shooting in these matches will be gov
erned by the rules of the United States Re
volver Association, and any infraction of
rules will subject the shooter to the penal
ties prescribed by trat body. The Central
Sharpshooters' Association has constructed
a special fifty-yard range for the occasion
and intends to maintain the range as a
permanent feature.
Special permission was given the local
shooters, all of whom are members of the
national body, to hold their contest here in
stead of traveling to Sea Girt. Scores made
here will be forwarded to New Jersey and
will be accepted as if made in regular com
petition at that point. The results of the
shoot will be sent by wire Sunday night to
the officials at Sea Girt.
In the first contest of the day, the match
for the revolver championship, the scores
will b? shot at fifty yards on the Standard
American target, this target having an
8-Inch bull's-eye with a central ring 3.36
inches In diameter, counting 10 as the high
est score. Anv revolver, not exceeding 2"i
pounds in weight, will be admitted to the
match. The sights must be open. In front
of the hammer und not more than 10 inches
apart. Anv ammunition may be used.
A championship -silver cup and a gold
medal will be awarded to the winner, a
sliver medal will be given the second man
and a bronze medal awarded the third.
Rules for the pistol contest are the same,
except that anv pistol may be used without
regard to weight. In both contests the score
must be completed within one hour of the
time the first shot Is fired, fifty shots to be
tired in each match. The minimum trigger
pull In the revolver match must be two und
a half pounds, while that in the pistol con
test must be two pounds. Prizes are the
same iu the pistol match as In the revolver
contest. . .
The third match is a handicap affair for
revolver, limited to members of the Unlcum
Rifle and Revolver Club. This will be twen
ty shots under the same conditions as the
first two matches. A system of handicap
ping, based on the previous performances
of the members, will be followed in allotting
the handicaps.
Considerable Interest Is felt In the matches
and prospects are for good contests in all
events. Among the well-known marksmen
who have signified their intention of taking
part are Captains McNamee and Creecy of
the police force. Detective Harry Freese,
Albert Gfeller. the attorney; Sam Dorman,
Frank Fromm, Moses Summerfleld, Special
Officer Cnbanne of the Mounted District and
thirty or forty of the best shots In the po
lice revolver club.
St. I.onln Wrentler Cnme Near Loving
Forfeit to Brooklyn Crack.
New York. Aug. 28. Max Luttbeg of St.
Louis, Mo., champion light-weight wrestler,
who Is meeting all comers at the Unique
Theater, was much surprised last night
when he faced the young Brooklyn crack.
Teddy Sitter, who proved an unusually
strong proposition for Luttbeg.
Luttbeg agreed to throw Sitter In fifteen
minutes or forfeit 523. which he came very
near losing. Fred Harvey was referee. He
Introduced Luttbeg, who was well received,
also Sitter, who was given a tremendous
ovation, which lasted fully five minutes.
Sitter was on the aggressive at t!m?s.
forcing Luttbeg around the mat. He used
the leg hold, half Nelson and hammer-lock,
which had Max worried. After a very hard
struggle which lusted more than a minute.
Sitter was downed by a scissors held. The
bout lasted fourteen and a half minutes.
Tommy West, the well-known pugilist,
was timekeeper, and Frank Ryan and Tom
my Barnett were seconds for Sitter. Sitter
was very much dissatisfied with last night's
hout. and Is anxious to meet him aeain.
! The house was well filled with Brooklyn
Dreamers Hnvr Wnllnre and HridricIC
us Mrmticrtt of Brooklyn CInb.
Atlantic City, N. J., Aug. 28. It was
learned on fairly good authority this morn
ing that the Brooklyn club had signed
Bobby Wallace, shutstop, and Emmet Heid
rick, center fielder of the St. Louis Browns;
Catcher Sullivan of the Chicngos, and Har
ry Davis, first baseman of the Philadelphia
Athletics, all American League stars, be
sides two or three Western League players
for next season.
President Kbbets. who Joined the Superbas
here to-uay. refused to atrlrm or denv this
report, hut acknowledged that he had talked
to a number of American League piayors in
the course of his recent crusades and that
he had not been altogether unsuccessful.
As Wallace and Heidrick have accepted
the terms offered them by the St. Louis
American League club, the above may be
passed over without serious consideration.
While Wallace is not yet actually signed,
he has given ills word to McAlser, and that
is enough. And where Wallace plavs Heid
rick plays. President Ebbets probably didn't
say anything because he didn't have any
thing to say.
Much Excitement nt (lie End In the
Llve-Ilird Context.
paducah, Ky., Aug. 23. The three-day'3
tournament of the Paducah Gun Club was
brought to a close to-day with a twsnty-ttve
live-bird handicap, which resulted In Rolla
Heikes and Moses Star, the latter of the
local gun club, winning first money by kill
ing straights.
Their shooting at the last bird was ex
citing and when Starr killed his the crowd
of 1,000 spectators cheered wildly. Heikes
was also loudly applauded. Doctor Frank
Boyd and T. C. Sanders of the local club,
and Harold Money, won the second money
by killing 23. Third money was won by H.
C. Bronaugh. W. L. Hansbro o the local
club, and J. Lewis. Hood Waters. E. Brady,
P. C Ward and Charles Spencer, they kill
ing twenty-thre? birds each.
The tournament was a pronounced sue-
' cess in every respect and tne Paducah Gun
I Club is already preparing for a tournament
in 1S03 that win De one 01 tne oiggest hem
In the country that year. The shoot to-day
was worth $S00. Next year there will be
a guaranteed purse of 51,00) for the Hve-blrd
Colonist Bxcur-sion-s
f 1 -?-Uk v ? ljjomChicajfo,3orom
V- 3.III OriLld. Sriouis,25yrom Kansas City,
onerway.second-clajs.anyday in September end October.
Great Southwest" Oneareplus?z round trip,
yirsv class, .Irsr and third Tuesday in September , and
October. For homeseckers. investors. tourists.
"toSN.Fouith St,S Louis Mo.
Thlj signature
! J?cative
yZJ'Vjjtha remedy
Men Matched to tox liefore West
End Club Thursday, Hep-
ti'inber 11.
Abe Attell and Kid Abel have ben
match'd to box twenty rounds at the West
End Club Thursday evening, September 11,
the men being scheduled to weigh in at 121
pounds. The arrangement is the result of
their battle at Chicago last Monday, when
Attell won through his ability to keep away
fur six rounds. Abel's friends do not be
lieve Attell can repeat the trick and go a
Last Monday evening Attell fairly played
with Abel, and outpointed him at every
stage. Abel tried rushing matters, and
frantically endeavored to land Just ono
punch, such as ssttied hi fight with Sulli
van. He was unable to get to Attell, how
ever, though the latter was clearly unable
to Injure Abel.
Sending the men twenty rounds will, it
Is thought, afford an opportunity for both
to show to the best advantage. Attell Is no
ldnger under the management of McKenna,
but Is handled by a Chicago manager. An
opportunity may thus be nfforded to bring
Attell and Regan together, after the bout
with Abel. Regan is not in the city just
at present, but will be here in a week or
The bout will mark the fall reopening of
the fighting game in this city. Harry Sharps
will referee the bout.
Itendlly Accede to Request Made by
Young: Corliett and MfUovern.
New York. Aug. 2S. Manager R. C. Gray
of the Southern Athletic Club has Just re-
nrvt..rwi r, mucuuira fnm .Tn me T I "irlit f
ttti III.". -3- &- wi- us WW -!
In which the former heavy-weight champion
stated positively that he would referee the
coming contest between Terry McGovern
and "oung uoroeu.
Corbett had b-en selected by both men to
referee the bout, but It was not known
whether he would accept. He wired Man
ager Gray that he was eager to officiate
and that he expected the feather weights to
put up a great battle.
Threaten to Cancel Matcii With Mc
tlovern If "Knke" Talk Doesn't Stop.
Cincinnati, u.. aub. -v. v"....k." . -"n,,
Corbett" to-day made a threat that he win
declare the fight with Terry McGovern off
.. .. ..11. .1 !.-.,. nnnioot nlnir Tire
it ine iaiK 01 iiie tuumib u-.-.--". - ---arranged
Ls not stopped. .
I don't fife where these Knocicers Bei
their information." saUl "VounB Corbett
"1 m gelling ureu Ul imu'S Vr " ,. f
about me laying down to IcGov era m
" rri tA .Aiitoor fllfl tint
Kustern papers, mui m- --""-7.,., "J
take place in the East is not my fault, and
It Is just these people who killed the game
in that part of the country." , ,.
.." . I... ,i...t.t 1.,. ronllln'r nn old
saying of Barnum's "Give them a 'blarney-;
and they will go out contented but ue
mem the real th nc they will demand their.
money back."
Amntenr llaseliall Xote.
-Eentons will play the lliamis J unda aml
would like earnest in the lo-y-ar class. Willis
Alnslerof No. 3120 Wisconsin aenue is raanaser.
would like to hear from out-of-tontMin? 1-or
Karnes address J. ivruicy u. . -" --"-
. . ... -r. ill .n..l.l lit. ram with
anv teams In the IS-year UUMor.. to he played
of No. "1CT Mornan street Is manager.
The liiele Cork Hall Club has oiea dates for
Suwlay and 1-al.or Oay.. It would like to ar
range Euroes with the bt. L,uls or A. It. C.
"am" reK-lrdless of aKe. J. Freihart of so. 200
South Tenth street is manager.
. 1. -A .. n til nlnt !. TTltfen-
RtailtH S"l -ay for the amateur championship of
St Louis 1 ounty and a side bt of JltO. The 1-or-rests
have an op'n date for Labor Day and
would like tt. hear frcm the vestrns of Belle
ville or the Alton Blues. Address Manager Both,
at .SO. li i,caiiiiw itni"r.
lfoehns will plav at Festu. Mm. Sunday. W.
S. Geltz of No. 4i2 E-tston nvnue U manager.
-Maples dfteateil tne uepuoucs runuay oy u
scori" of 12 to s. tieiaing oy ine jiapies was a.
South Ends will play tne r.mcraias cunuay.
. -t i n.,inj.t.f Part TPfM. ami Vln
VUKUSk .11, III V..WUMU...-.. 4 -. . .. w .. .
will furnish battery work.
Shamrocks won two gamrs uuuay, uciratin
the Victor Beds by a score of 16 to . and the
Kails by a score of IS to 10. For gams In the 1S
year division address Hen Moran of .No. :61S Ne
braska avenue.
Hanlons defeated the Penrose? Sunday by a
score of 11 to 3. UattinB by Sweeney was a fea
ture. For games address T. I". Hanlon, .o. ISIS
"vorth JenVrcon avenue.
IleportiTH to I'luy nt Cairo.
Manager Jimmv F-nton of the St. LouN Re
porters has booked his tram to play at Cairo. 111..
next Sunday. The Cairo team is the tnronnest
srnlprofessional organization In Southern Illi
nois, and only last Sunday defeated the fat
t Louis Oiels. Ine management wrote len
tofi for a same, ofTerlng gcod terms, which were
accepted. Fenton has strengthened his team In
one or two spot and will .e prepared to slve th
Egyptians a nood argument. Oecrge Ennan will
play at short and Glpson and lleininger will
do the battery work.
Driveu in Automobile From
Havre Uusy During Vovage.
Paris. Aug. 28.-(CcpyrIght. 1S02.) Late
this evening there dashed down the Champs
Elyses a large forty-live-horse power Mer
cedes, driven by Mr. Charley, beside whom
sat Mr. Charles M. Schwab. M. Charley
learned that his client, Mr. Schwab, was
expected nt Havre by La Lorraine and
drove there to meet him.
When he learned that M. Charley's auto
mobile was waiting to take him to Paris.
Mr. Schwab sent off some cablegrams, too
a hasty leave of a party of friends who
came on by train, and was soon off toward
Paris, where he has put up at the Hotel
London. Aug. 2S. In a dispatch from
Havre, the correspondent of the Dally Ex
press declares on the evidence of fellow
passengers of Charles M. Schwab, president
of the United States Steel Corporation, that
Mr. Schwab worked extremely hard during
the trip over and never gave himself five
minutes leisure.
Head of Contracting Firm Suc
cumbs to an Operation.
Henry "W. Rocklage of No. 1503 St. Louis
avenue died yesterday afternoon at the
Deaconess Hospital, after an operation for
abscess of the lungs. He had been in poor
health for some months, and the operation
was the last resort- The funeral will be
conducted at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon
from St. Johannes's German Evangelical
Church. Fourteenth and Madison streets.
Mr. Rccklage was the head of the firm of
Henry W. Rocklage & Sons general con
tractors and' builders. He had been In busi
ness In St. Louis for fort)-fi-'e years and
was 66 years old. '
9.ttL &
over tn
Is on erery box of ths geatilnr
that cores a cold ta one Oasi
Friends Have Not Seen Missing
Clerk Since Sunday IXiglit.
Xo word had te-n received up to 1 o'clock
this morning of Jamei" McSherry. a clerk
who has been employed for two years in
the silk department of the Scruggs. Van
dervoort & Barney dry goods store. He
has been missing since Sunday from No.
333C Lucas avenue, where lie roomed.
McSherry had prepared to go to the homo
of his brother In New York, and was to
have started Sunday morning in company
with buyers from the store, who were go
ing East at that time. His trunk was
checked through and lie had asked a friend,
to accompany him to Union Station, ami as
sist him with his grip, he being weak from.
About 9 o'clock Sunday morning he left
his room, but came back at Z in the after
noon. He told persons where he roomed
that he had changed his mind and would
not start for Xew York until 1130 at night.
At 7 o'clock he went away and has not
been seen by any of his friends since. Tele
grams from his brother in New York state
that he has not arrived 'there, and his
friends have become anxious about him.
About three weeks ago McSherry fell from,
a Park avenue car at Leonard avenue and
received Injuries about the head anil in
ternally, which disqualified him for work,
and he had prepared to go to New York
upon advice of friends.
The wound of his head, when he fell, and
his peculiar conduct afterwards, especially
Sunday. have caused his friends to fear that
the shock affects his brain and that he may
be somewhere among strangers, so ill ho
cannot give them explicit Infractions as to
where lie wants to go.
His trunk has arrived In New York, but
a grip which he hail packed and an um
brella are in the room he formerly oc
cupied at No. 3336 Lucas avenue.
He had been rooming at this number fos
a year. He has no relatives In St. Louis.
He 19 about 30 years old, wore a straw hat,
light trousers and a black coat,
Capt. Marmaduke Stakes His Fu
ture on Colombian Enterprise.
The Republic Bureau.
Hth St. and Pennsylvania Ave.
Washington, Aug. S. Captain Marmaduke,
who has accepted a commission in tha
Colombian Navy, is a brother of ex-Governor
John S. Marmaduke of Missouri.
Captain Marmaduke says he will never
return to the United States. He considers
that for the rest of his life his services be
long to the country that has bought his
sword. If he is successful In sweeping from,
the waters of the Pacific the converted gun
boats and captured vessels that comprise
the Insurgent force, he will win a substan
tial reward and Admiral's commission in tho
Colombian Navy. If he fails, he itends as
he has told one or two intimate friends
In Washington to emulate the words or
Lawrence and "go down with the ship."
Tnere will be no such thins as defeat.
Captain Marmaduke says. For him It will
be truly a case of "victory or death," as all
his ambitions are centered in his new ven
ture, and all his hopes are directed toward,
the outcome of. his step. He has renounced
the land of his birth for the country of his
adoption, and will serve the rest of hl3
days as a soldier of fortune under a for
eign flag.
Colombian General Has "Withstood
Siege Thirty Days.
Washington. Aug. IS. Senor Concha, tho
Colombian Minister here, has received a
cablegram from General Salavar, Governor
of the State of Panama, declaring that Gen
eral Bertl with the Colombian Government
forces, is still in possession of Agua Dulce.
and that the prospects are favorable for a
maintenance of that situation.
Governor Salavar says that the report or
an imminent capitulation to the rebel forces
is unfounded. He also states that the rebels
who are besieging him are in a sore plight
because of the untenable condition of tho
territory which they now occupy.
Court of Appeals Denies Applica
tion for Habeas Corpus.
St. Paul. Minn., Aug. SS. The' United
States Court of Appeals, in an opinion by
Judge Sanborn, to-day denied the applica
tion for writs of habeas corpus or relief
in the cases of Thomas Nevitt and Samuel
C. Feden. Judges of the County Court of
St. Clair County. Missouri, and sustains
the tight of a Federal Judge to Imprison
Judges of county courts for contempt In
refusing to carry out the mandates of a.
Judgment Issued by them.
"When thsre is a falling oil in flesh ia
woman or man there is '"something
wrong." And that something wrong is
generally a loss of nutrition due tc dis
ease of the stomach and ths other organs
of digestion and
nutrition. Some
times this loss of
flesh is accom
panied by variable
appetite, but in
many cases the ap
petite does not fail
and there may be
a constant desire
to eat. Languor,
nervousness, irri
tability, sleepless
ness, are symptoms
often associated
with this loss of
nutrition and fal
ling off in flesh
Doctor Pierce's
Golden Medical
Discovery cures
disease of the stom
ach and other or
eans of digestion
and nutrition. It enables
the perfect digestion and assimilation of
food so that lost flesh is regained and
the physical health re-established.
"I had suffered from indigestion and onh
those who have suffered from it know what it
reallv is,7rite Mrs. M.J- Fagan. of 1613 East
Genesee St.. Syracuse. N. Y. " I bad had severe
attacks of headache and dizziness, with cold
hands and feet ; everything I ate distressed roe,
bowels were constipated and I ivas ero-jrinx VTT
thin and nervous. I cannot half express the bad
feelings I had when I commenced Utiaj Dr.
Tierce's Golden Medical Discovery. I took nlae
bottles of the 'Discovery and have taken
several bottles of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
I commenced feeling better wilh the first bottle
and kept oa improrui. Now I am so greatly
improved in health my friends often speak of it.
I Uil heartily recommend these medians ta
all safteriDg as I was." ,
The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, IE paper covers, is sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps for expense
of mailing only. Address Dj, E. ,
Pierce, Buffalo, N.-Y, ,
Si J"9Kir
- ZfyJSS-Zr'
-.ttj.Jt.- - t, 6V.-'-?.t.-.i'$.1Vi.,y.'.V--. WIS, .. --
I'feC , J (Ift'ft-
- "5ixz,3-.- .w
.--A. ."-..?.-.? ,7.-V!s.f

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