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"Jl!S:-WWs a3 S? THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. NOVEftfBEIt 25. 1902. MISSOURI TIGERS IN FINAL SCRIMMAGE WASHINGTON EXPECTS TO SCORE ON INDIANS MAGINN LOOKS AHEA! .inner. 1CS (Gannon). 3 to 1. third. Time. 1 . Maude Gonne. Chandllnsr. Larva. Euck Lodge. Ascension. Alpaca and San Andres also ran. Sixth race, handicap. 2-ear-oIds and up. mil and a sixteenth Gold Cure. MS (Wonderly). ' to 2. won: Himsclr. 103 (Creaner). 5 to 1, sec .nl. April Shower. 116 (Dojle). 1 to 1 th.ii Tiire. J.5H-5 Satire. Jim Clark and llatken tJck al-o ran TO-DAY'S BENNINGS ENTRIES. llrt race, .riling. 3 year-olds, sev en furlongs: NICHOLS OR BANNING FOB DONOVAN'S PLAGE DR. KING CUR Cores Without Operation or Detention from Business. TO $50,000 HANDICAP v.mnnnniL-Tffi?SS?wl"frwSri treatment etery trace .ol JK5S5 en from the dilated veins, a reare the stagnant blood driven established; healthy circulation ot pure Ll0Oji..to '; .Xna will Co es that jou ore strcnttbened In every way ff fnfnw ac-o-npaSy Satt'hVbSt & Hl.'AS't.'SSa scn?ndNomrr?ilrcu!a.ioriefa Snd perfect man toed i3 restored. -mn- mv ATniATiinr rrprv sufferer from Strlcturo In familiar with STfliCTURE-PheanT Troying and gftrggw '' which accompany this disease. My cure'"" v f ottT It palnle ard permanert and free from surgery In any ."fo- " Sets lmmed.at-!- and directly upoi the rlctare, aiswmngii completely and atodglig all llscacd tissue, Jf.MfiL'KS" an5 in strips or threadlike Cber. always allays a'.'Lv Pleasure Inflammation and rellevinit all obstruction. I wll ake ', 'flS in explaining the mcry cdvinUges my 02lF?;a1ain treatment has over the old-time mctbodssttll "SSdltSZ dlnary doctors. The weakened organs become strong ana slur- t-etaukct laiUfne.i-o An.lk - 1fl fli-n. S5 91 Aruk Make Good Shewing in Game With Scrubs, and Coach O'Dea's Hopes Soar High. Local Players Making, Desperate Efforts to Prepare fur Thanksgiving. Outlines His Plans for Condition ing Great Turf Event of 11)01. Plldcll ir. Art of Sondes S" St. Louis Club Hopes 1o Secure One of Tlium to Manage the Cardinals. Rocfcey , jrs Awenslon ioi Jernli 103 Red Dameel ,i(T. Valley Toriie 101 Trite, llltl 102 Ctrroll V 1-2 "Ults Buttermilk 0l lenecra 9-) -eil'tlo-l S5 Nuptial ?3 .Velther One Sj Th fctewnrde.s 91 Wairram 3- Tim Goldfuuler 90 Patronymic 91 Past Musldora 90 A $ UlTBESTRErirSNCEIS, . so Ml ATS -. 4 SMITH ACADEMY IS AT WORK.1 WANTS WEIGHTS KEPT DOWN. Second race. 2 year-olds, six and one-balf fur lonirs NEGOTIATIONS ARE PENDING. S EXPECTS TO WIN THURSDAY. . - Olmcrark ....113 1 Sacchrometer ..110 tnrprt nimnt EP ' Tueal He;- no Athel Hoy 110 Hun Gold 110 AlljTia ..no Karl of "Warwick .i.tlO Dramatist 110 Ormturo 110 WIS la UtU.M NATHANIEL K KING.M.D. 31 MkV TtJrT vtursH Cailootta mi CTorlosa 117 Ahola 107 Hlllacu. ....107 Floxham Queen 107 If - uj, liuu .uc j;b t.u ..w. " - ... ay, and me )0s anu JBur ui jmiuuuw .- . outer Diseases Which Dr. Kinj; Cures Are: Loss otMaaly Vigor. Unnatural Discharges. Contagious Blond Poison, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Kidnev. HIjidifr anil DmKtatlc Troubles. Qioture and 'Piles. IV Annual Game With the Kansas Jayhawkers Will Be Played at Kansas .City Dinner to Girl Students. Stanley Eobison Returns From Kansas City and Admits That "Paiv"IsLo8tto St. Louis Club. Red and White Eleven, Undeterred by Yesterday's Rain, Goes .Through Its Practice. Doctor Rexford Thinks Crack Son of Bermuda Will Stand Work Cooperative BookinaMiig Concerns Multiply. Third race, gelling, steeplechase, two and one half miles: Mv latest Imok "llan'a Mnln MiMM Mastered." ent free in sealed wrapper noon re- f sc I Quest. Hours. S a. m. to 8 p.'m.; fcundaye, 9 a. m. to : p. m. CmnItntlon Free. DR. NATHANIEL K.'KIHG. nMliiduZt' Walter Cleary HI Marylander .131 DnuKhtsman ...H3 Arli1 144 Woolcatherer IK Tlreletw 13i Kate SportGuood ....13C ftPSPS1 ESIvlEN -diii&E&l? 'JUffttMNrtK x& S3 I K? I if IK It Isi '?? fe Vi r 2H Bfe -fi tXS Ktf iS IIEPDDLIC SrECIAIA Columbia, Mo., Nov. 21 The members of fihe Tiger football team, last night enter tained a number of their young lady friends, who arc students of the unlv erslty, lit an 3 o'clock dinner. The prorpects of the team for winning the Kansas City game Thanksgiving were freely discussed and much enthusiasm was shown. The dinner was served In sir courses and "was the society event of the season. Coach O'Dea and Mrs. C. W. Hetherington, wife of Doctor Hetherington, phjsical director, en tertained the guests. The team was on the practice field twico to-day, first at 10 o'clock this morning- and later In the afternoon. In the afternoon play, tho team went through Its last scrim mage beforo the Thanksgiving game. They were lined up agalrst a combination team of scrubs and all stars, who plaj ed with signals. They succeeded In pushing over the scrub team for two touchdowns. Coach O'Dea and Washer played with Uio scrubs. The ground was very muddy and the play ing decidedly disagreeable. The team bowed up well and got into the plays with much spirit and energy. Mass plajs were made, the men sticking together well and pushing. and earning the runner ever alter he had been tackled. The backs kept their feet well, which was a decided improvement over their previous playing this season. No player was seriously Injured. Ferry was slightly Injured, but will be able to play Thursday in his usual good condition. L. W. Smith, the quick rlgnt end. Is sick and probably will not ba able to play: His place will be filled by Izzie Anderson of last season's fame. Coach O'Dea Is delighted over the result ef the practice game and feels confident that the Tigers v. ill give tbs Jayhawkers the game of their lives. He Is becoming mora strict with the diet of the team, as he Is determined to allow nothing to be done that will in any way injure their chances for victory. The following is the line-up of this after noon and the one which will probably play the Kansas team Thursday: Cmlders, center; Hayes, right guard: El lis, right tackle: Anderson, right end; Hoff, left guard; Jesse, left tackle; E. B Smith, left end; Birney. Quarter back; Wulff or Kirk orArdlnger, xight half; Anlmosa, full back; .ferry, leit nan. A special train will carry the excursion ists and the football players to Kansas A city. YALE'S NET FOOTBALL- RECEIPTS ABOUT $50,000. Gross Receipts Are About 995,000, bat Improvements Will .Red nee the Fronts. REFUBIJCf SPECIAL. New Haven, Conn., Nov., 24. Tale's gross receipts from her football games this s-a-son will be about $63,000. and the net re ceipts about fSO.OOO. President Alan JFux of the: Football As'1 sodatlon said to-day that the heavy ex- - 3TJIJBACK GRAYDON .Of the Harvard team. Graydon was counted on to duplicate Ellis's performance of last year in smash'ng through or ovtr Tale's line. Graydon made several gains, bat his best efforts proved hopeless against the weight of his opponents. penses In .erecting the additions to the stands would keep down the profits sev eral thousand dollars The gross rece'pts from the Tale-Harvard gome -were about JSO.OOO. and those from ' the Tale-Princeton game wera about SH. 000. Tale takes therefore about $30,000 from the Tale-Harvard .game and about $22,000 as gross receipts from the game with Princeton. The net receipts from the Syracuse came were tbout $2,000, from the Bucknell game about $3,000, from the Pennsylvania State game about $2,000 and from the other minor games about H.000 each. The teams should show a surplus ovir all expenses of (15,000. which will break all records by several thousand dollars. Buchanan Collegw ITon. itrroBUc special Bowling Green. Mo., Nov. 24.-3n the football run ht to-cay between Buchanan Collejre, and ut uoitei leg. Puce was defeated by the score of ! to 0. John Cash Pound Dead. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Dallas. Tex., Nov.-!!. John Cash, a dairy man, supposed to have had considerable money in nis pocKets wnen no lerx uanas, was to-day found dead In the highway four miles from this city with a knife stab wound In the heart. No money was found on the body. Cash was on Ills way from Dallas to his home near Relnhardt when ha met his death. The Sheriff and Police departments are Investigating, but no ar rests have been made. SORE NECK Take Scott's Emulsion for scrofula. Children often have sores on the neck that won't heal up. The sores may come and go. Parents may not know what's the matter nor what to do. Scrofula is the trouble and Scott's Emulsion is the medicine. i Scott's Emulsion heals "the sores. But that is not "alb Scrofula leads to consumption. This is the real danger. Scott's Emulsion is thet "ounce of prevention" ' that eps off consumption. 'Iieni too afitlleto'try. Hornlike. rCEOWNE 409 Pearl street, New Yetsv IMil . . L J .1. ' fW'SA'Tyr, rift. yOiS2&8fe$ aBiBiijSBUBHBBBBSBssBBBi 2t I HJBMlWSjBMBsfBBBBBBBlBBBBift , ' sjBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBasEl' eaBBBBBBBByBBBKBBSBBBBBBBBSBBBIsr -EiSaBBSSBBBaHBBBBBBBBBBBSBBBBBBB&7 LaSHBBIBBHBJBJBJBJBSJBflBJBSJBJBSJBSJBSJBJBJ m ' I S Washington University's eleven Is makln; desperate efforts to get on Its feet in time for the game with tho Haskell Indians, and Coach White Is authority for the statement that hl3 men may proe a surprise In that game. Outweighed and outclassed by the Haskell team, his aggregation, neverthe less, hopes to hold down the score and to make the contest interesting. As fan as interest goes, the fact that the visiting team is composed of red men will do much to draw spectator-) The Lawrence e.even has been putting up hard fought contests throughout the season, and tho ability of Its plasers is unquestioned. In Its way, the Haskell team Is the most unique football eleven in the world. The men are practically under contract to the Government at the Haskell Institute; that Is, they have to serve their term of J ears at the institution, once they enter. Should a student become dissatisned and run away ho la pursued, arrested and brought back to the college. Indians at the Haskeil ochool come di rectly from the reservation. They are full lledged natives and have the typical sav age names when thej reach the college. The tribal names, for Instance, of two of the team's players are Ked Water and Black Bull. Some of the men have as sumed names or have regular family titles, such as Archlquette, last season's captain and this year's half back on the team. As the Government is responsible to the tribes for returning the students, they are kept in good trim and are carefully watched. The raw material from the res ervation Is taught to shed his blankets, wash himself, read and write, learn some thing of general subjects, and is then shipped back, a polished native, to furnish an example to his people. The eleven which plays here Thanksgiving Day Is undergoing these phases of development. Football would not seem on tho surface especially adapted to an Indian team on ac count of the numerous occasions when for bearance has to be exercised and the tem per restrained. The Indian plavers are said to be under great control, however, and no cases of rowdyism are recorded against them. They go Into the game with great spirit, however, and put up the fastest and most desperate sort of a contest. As an exhibition, the game should be worth seeing. Almost every nationality ever represented on the gridiron has appeared In this city at one time or another, but a full fledged Indian team is something of a rar ity, Mexicans, Japanese and negroes have played here, but the aborigines are some what scarce. To see them at work will uouDuess prove or interest. Washington's men w 111 turn out In greater .force than has been the case for the la3t few games and the makeup of the local eleven la expected to be the best seen on the field this year. Tolson will play, as Will Roberts, Smith. Krause and all the host men of the team. Taking it all together, the game should bo gocd. Smith Academy, boys were undeterred by the rain yesterday and turned out at Sportsmen's Park to go through their rou tine work. Jim Wear, formerly of the Tale team, and who was once the start of a former Smith Academy eleven, was out coaching the bovs and is reasonably well satisfied with their work. He is some what anxious about the condition of one or two of the men, however. The Tact that Staoard has a strained knee, and that Nolte received some prettv hard bumps in practice last week, which have made him rather stilt and sore, af fects two of the heavy players on Smith's eleven. While they will be rested up until Thanksgiving, and will work as lightly as possible, the fact that there Is the slight est thing wrong with them will probably neutralize the small advantage in weight which Smith Academy possesses over the High School. High School players are complacent over the outlook, and expect victory for their team. Their chances. It must be admitted, look somewhat better than those of the academy. But form Is absolutely of no value in' football. The opinion of expert coaches, often printed before gan.es. as to how many points will be scored by the re spective elevens shows how widely the ac tuality may differ from the predictions. The final result of a game may often be predicted from the overwhelming advan tage one team possesses over another. But. the score, even in a most one-sided game In appearance, may., prove a surprise.. The Harvard and Tale game of last Saturday was an Instance. Tale was expected to win by probably a majority of football enthu siasts; but few expected to see Harvard altogether shut out, particularly by such an overwhelming margin. Although High School seems to be slight ly the best on form, therefore. It cannot be said to have anything but an even chance In the game. It looks like a toss up which team will win. This very fact will make the attendance record-breaking, to Judge from present Indications. So generally has the crouching position for football backs been introduced that It may surprise many to learn that this method of starting was an innovation of Coach Warner, who trains the Carlisle In dians. He made his men use this position in the game with Columbia in 1899, and the advantages were so obvious that tho meth od has been adopted by all the leading elevens. He also originated the "end-over" play, consisting In starting a runner toward his own goal and then changing bis direction as the ball was snapped. This placed an additional man In the Interference at tho end against which the attack was directed. The quick shifting of position on the part of his players, known as the "wing shift," and Intended to disorganize the opposing defense, was another idea of Warner's. According to Assistant Manager Grace of the High School football team, the advance salt of tickets for. the Thanksgiving Day gams with Smith Academy amounts to more than 3,000. This number of paste boards has been dispensed at the two In stitutions whose teams are to play and is entirely exclusive of the general sale, which will take place later. Prospects are for a record-breaking attendance at the contest- Managers- Boothby and Gait of the two teams are making arrangements for having the grounds and gridiron In perfect ordr the day of the football battle. Attention will be paid to both dressing-rooms, and they win be fitted up for the convenience of the players. Smith Academy will prob ably be given the room beneath the grand stand, while High School may be quartered In the clubhouse. High School's team was out for practice yesterday, in spite of the wet grounds, and win turn out for work to-day. Assistant Manager Grace stated that" tho team would probably weigh in the neighborhood of 152 founds when it lined up for the game. mith Academy will likely tip the scales at a few pounds more. CltACK GOLFERS IX TOWJC. Simpson and Watson of Chlcaxo Are Tlslttna- Old Friends in St. Lonla. Bobert Simpson, formerly golf Instructor offthe Country and Field Clubs of St. Louis, af present with the Riverside Golf Club of uucago. is -visiting m St. ixiuis in company o?tChIcagoWatSOn f the SkWe C'Ub' alSi Simpson, who has grown immensely since he left St. LouIsl savs that he Is not rnmino- back to St. Louis to reside. ' "It was reported that I was going back to the Country Club," said the tall young Car soustlan. "The Country Club has not made me any offer and in fact I am engaged, at Itlvereide for another year. I daresay the fact that I was to visit here, led many of -my old friends to think I was coming back to 'live." Slmrjson savs that he 1b nlavfns? irnrxl enlf lust now, for the first time thisseason. "I have been off on my driving,'' hejsald. "but m (MicnaelsT. 10 to L third. Time. 1:15. Lord as soon as I came here Norman made me Advocate. Allen Feme, John Nevin, Colonaay, a, club that straightened-me out- .My own- ?er?f5Ue, Me2?r.fI)OI Xmr- J? fcklf . clubs had big ooks -on' them 'and I did , BaT' Sunny shore v"1 Mount J""0 al30 ! SPfv.SSJ 1,?I?!Iin-irr4SfiS.f1'e moment Thlrd race, maiaen. 2-yeax-oIds, six fnrlongs-I-rhowed up at the Fild Club.'. . FOTtunatns.-lw (Minder). 20 to 1, wonr Raglets. 1 Watson, Simpsons partner, is a crack 109 ( llkerson)." s to 1, second; Patiro. W3 1 player- He is said to be a very hard -hit- (iUchaels)tJ2.to j. third. Time, us Lady in ter. though a man of the slender and not 'S"10?,-, ,?oll Call. Lady Sarah. Tioga. Jim tali build. He has a splendid pair of wrists P? SSUVSSS GS,flf"S5,A,ifi,1ISi iiI?,0; ad "shapes up" flne torva Vgowfer-'as the & nSo"raa? bootable and Pine Scotch say. j; " I. Foimh race. S-rear-oIds and up. one mile , Sampson and Watson are playing around Ras. iw (Redtern). 7 to S. won; Grail. 104 the local links and are what the Irishman (Wonderly). 1 to L scond, Rockey. 107 (Mln .called "blue mouhldy for.waht av a. batln"--" f,frt 5 ,.1-, Vtf"1- J11"": ' J- P7!? r1 .Slmpgonv denies that, they are challenging Pfpoer. Paul jvker Senegal. Tad ana Animosity J7tJVhSLSn,iSV'tafit f race. 3-jear-qld. and up. seven furlong-, welcomes, match. TTie-ps4r-wHI.be to town valley TorgK i(s- (Klce). 4 to 1. and Guess) for BOme time. , Work. IIO (Reofera). 7 to U dead h?at; Slelster- 1 Edward A. Maginn, handicapper of the St. Louis Fair Association and Delmar tracks, was downtown jestcrday. Jir. Muinn is full of the conditions of the great $3.G( handicap which is to be run at the Fair Grounds in 1901. "I came down to consult Jlr. Tillcs about t tho conditions of the race," said the ad juster of weights. "My idea Is to fit it so that no horse shall carry over 12S pounds and no 2-j ear-oid more than 113. I hope to publish the weights in April, If I am spared that long. My intention is to Impose the usual penalties, sal four pounds for win ners of $1,UH, six pounds on winners of i,lW, eight pounds on w inners of J4.0.0, and so on to twelve pounds for winners of $lo, (XXI. 1 do not want to get my Derby win ners In over IIS. I "It is my purpose to have this race run J around the end of June. I do not want to , run It before tho Suburban, for I hope to have the best of the Suburban conttstants In It. Of course, the big Eastern owners will not 'pulnf a horse ror the suburban, then ship him WeBt for tne World's Fair Handicap, then back Kast again for tiio buburban. "Tnough our stake will be worth five times as- much as the Kastern classic, the gentlemen who race for giory, like Whit ney and ICeene, would sooner win a Sub urban, with all its historic attachments. than a mere one-year- stake, cv en If the lat ter la worth a great deal more. ' I scarce tanc that a i-i car-old w 111 win the race, it matters not how tho weights are adjusted. It Is seldom that ou find a J-l ear-oid good enough to beat old er horses at a miie and one quarter In June. Of course, another Terra Firma may turn up, but then some older horse, tak ing otf weight, will beat him, as Searcher dia the great Calm colt in the Club Mem bers' last year. Speaking of Terra Firma, Doctor Rex ford, who fired him the other day, says that the great son of Bermuda will surely stand training next 5 ear. 'The colt Is suffering from a bowed ten don," said Doctor Kexford. "but the Injury is caused by leaving tijht bandages on too long not, as Is usual, bj exertion In his work." "Horses-do not go lame from bows caused by banaaglng, tnougn they will -llkeiy go I?me in their work tnereaftcr. When a bow is caused by CJ-ertion the horse invariably coes lame at once and walks lame. L "Terra Firma Is not a heavy or awkward norsc lie is light ana nicely gaitea, so there will not be much strain on his weak tendon. Hence I think that he will train." There was a hegira of St. LoOis turfmen to New Orleans lust night. The Southern pilgrlmate will continue to-day. R. J. Col lins left last night for the south, to be gone until the Missouri Legislature meets In January. Charley Cella, Tony Bernero, Emanuel Bernero, Billy Slppv, George Erh Uch, Jim Mangan, Phil Bellinger, lid Frj ar and others will leave to-day. All thei-c bookmakers will operate at New Orleans during the season, for they are all careful men, and their money Is sure to hold out if It does not materially Increase. Several Chicago turfmen passed through St. Louis last night en Toute to the Crescent Cltv, where racing begins on Thanksgiving Day. E. J. SAmold. with tho sheen of his bril liant fall campaign in Chicago fresh upon him, was on the racing Rialto along Eignth street yesterday. Mr. Arnold had tales to tell of the races Ethylene ran around tho City of Wind. He thlnk3 that the daughter of Ethel Gray Is the best horse, or mora, he owns. He told Mr. Maginn that she would have a fine chance In that World's Fair Handicap. b. Mr. Arnold said that Fort Wane, the wonderfully fast Fresno colt, went off after leaving St. Louis, and was not himself in Chicago. It will be renumbered that local bettors plajed Tort Wayne several times after he went North, and each time he failed to make good. His phenomenal speed at Delmar caused them to think that he was a wonder. He did not shov courage when pinched. "Two of the best things T had," said Mr. Arnold, "w ere Fitzbrillar at 13 to 1 and Bes sie McCarthy at 7 to 1. I thought Flocar Une would beat Fltz. She should have done so as a matter of fact. All of my men fig ured him a 3-to-l shot. When the book makers laid 13 to 1 against a 3-to-l sbot I had to take hold of it. He was lucky that Flocarline got off in the last division. She eloped twenty-live lengths and finished fourth, beaten about two lengths all told, and Fltz won by but a nose. "We had tried Bessie McCarthy and Felix Bard and found her a bit the best. Then we had them In as an entry. Every one figured Felix Bard a 4-to-6 shot. So Klley said, 'Let's scratch him and let the filly run.' With Felix out they laid 7 to 1 against a 3-to-5 shot. "Ethylene was 15 to 1 one day and would have won sure had Battiste been up. He was set down by the starter in St. Louis and I had to ride a bad b07. Then we put Battiste up later and got down Kiley told him to take her back a bit. He did, and In some manner the field ran around and over her so that she vras shut in. cut off and lost. So the beans were spilled. "1 never saw such prices asked for horses In Chicago," continued Mr. Arnold. "I have beaten horses with seme of my $2,000 nags, and when I tried to buy the animals mv platers had beaten I would be asked $3,000 for them. ,1 paid $4,000 for Ethylene and beat Banter with her In a gallop. I tried to buy Banter and they asked $5,000. I told I them I could give them twenty pounds ana a beating with a filly they could have for $1,000 less. "BUI Walsh and I will run a poolroom at Hot Spr'ngs," said Mr. Arnold. "While Eddie Austin will run my book it New Orleans I wlll'take W. W. Finn to Hot Sprints with me. while Zeke Stebbins. formerly entry clerk at Harlem, will man age my New Orleans stabl?. Tom Klley and Pat Tomllnson wUl run stable affairs for me In California, while a well-known Chi cago bookmaker win look after our book ing interests " Johnnie Rjan was also along the line . luuiwiiiB uuppy aiier ins iaionil evpen 1 ences. Ryan said that while the closing days of the meeting were not good ones for him. he held out a -pretty penny from a good start, which "was a bad one for book makers all around, even If favorites did lose. Few of thfc lnvcrs want to irv it again. Mr. Ryan was buv ing mares f of his Slngcrly Stock Farm In Cecil County, Marj land. A The co-operative hookmaklng. racing and urevuire soiema oi wnicn Messrs. Arnold, Brolaskl and Ryan are the leading exem plars seem to be growing popular. Not less than three new St, Louis concerns en gaged In that business this week. DEAD MEAT AT EfcxiflNGS. Gnrna-rrorU and Valley Forge Ran Seven Fnrloncs in Mud In liSO. Washington, Nov. 21. A dead heat be tween Guess "Work and Valley Torge fur- nlshed the on1r reatur atBennlngs to-day., Tw0 wIns in the heavy going, was the best the favoritts could Jdri frnlUeHnn wni, , hurdle race in easy fashion, and Ray. by a hard drive, won from Grail in the fourth race. A heavy rain fell throughout the racing. Summary: i First race, hurdle, one and three-quarters mile Collegian. 1S2 (Parsons), 7 to 6, wont Black smlUi.162 (Msnahan). 2 to 1, second; The flagged Cavalier, 13S (Tanner). 3 to 1. third. Time, .4.19 2-5. Heroics and Gascar also, ran. Second race, maiden - ear-olds, six furlongs Glen Nevta, 112 (Wonderly). 3 ta 1. won: White iinosi. ji iuhiuuq;, 2 10 i, secona; juaricsrmore. rourth race nolllm?. 3-year-olds and up, oa and oae-sliteenth mile: Ulack Dick 1H OUhne-s 109 llaimetlc loj 1'etnL II jo Itounh Rldsr 717 Knlcht of the Garter.lOf The lllack Scott 103 Hen Howard 103 Setauket Annie Lauretta Benckard Early Ee ...., Mollie Peyton ... Courtenay , .nimolty Al'le Virgin ,...W. ....K3 ....107. ,...103 ....105 .... 'w ... 98 .... W i zrltlx ra. "Cllln. for 2-j ear-olds, six fur- Darl. Planet . Nevermore. . Dramatist ... Proffer Wurwlck .... ..110 . 110 ..11" ..IW ..113 VVannakee 102 Mlladl Late 19: Ithan 1)3 Clncinnatus :"J nizlit and True ....100 Reno loo Ilreaker 91 rancy D IKS Cralnesjllle in Sixth race, hlgh-nelrht handicap, 3-jcar-otds ana up. one mile and a furlonu: ounir Henry 711 O. VVhittler 13: Carbuncle 131 Kxtlngulsher 7:2 Pall 1:1 CoffSWoM 123 II L. Coleman in Circus 110 Arrali Gowan 107 BENXIXGS SELECTIONS. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Washincton. Nov. 2i. Selections: First Race Messina. Sctauket. Carroll D Second Race Glorlosa, Saccbaromtter, Athel Roy Third Race Droushtsman, Walter Cleary, VVoolsatherer. Fourth Race Black Dick, Rough Rider. Courtena. llfth Race Breaker. CIncinratus, Right and True. Sixth Race Toudi Henry, G. Whlttler. Car Duncle IiOISG SIIOTS 1V1X AT 1SGLKSIDI3. Jockey Jerry Cnorn, Rnled Off Seven Years Ago, lias Been Reinstated. San Francisco. Cal., Nov. 24 Long shots were In evidence at Ingleslde to-day, two of them coming home in front. Blackthorne, at 20 to 1, scored an easy victory In tho fourth race, and the fifth event want to Searchlight at 40 to L Arabo, coupled with Irldlus, was a favor ite for the 3-v ear-old race, but Gavlota camo from behind and beat him in a drive. Jockey Jerry Chorn ruled off at the Bay District track seven years ago, has been reinstated by the New California Jockey Club, and will ride heresoon. Weather clear; track good. Summary: w?,t' sl? '"longs, selling-All Green. 1H (McCue). 1 to t. Ton; Klcltumcob. 107 (Burl'n Bame). 0 to 1, second; Marlneuse. HI (Prawlev). 3 to 1. third. Time, 1-164. Hello of Bohemia Cassie W. and Sam Venad also ran """""" beco-id race six furlongs, purse Gavloll. 110 (U Jackson), J to 1. won, Arabo. Hj (McCue). li.lt t$.ond- Honlton. 110 (Hansen), ZV, to I. third. Time. ms. Irrldusca. and Deuucnbuii also ran. Third rare in f,,rtnn mn.vti..H. ... (J T. Sheehan). 23 to 1. won: Jlacana" 112 Ran"ch) 2- to 7, 7iSl?J 'fJ' ".M- V'- l'i- Permit and sfcQjiu; no-ario l'J7 (W. Fourth race. Futurity course Sad Sam, 107 (Donovan). 2V. to . 1 won; Stuyve, 10 (Donnelly), t?1-0 ' ?""& 1I'!?,'- 103 vV1')- IS to L third. ."IT- 1..115 nard Burns, llesper. SnaxkT Tower orpandles and Jarretlerre a-Or also ran. .'."! "ee. six furlongs Searchllcht, 111 (L. Woods), 15 to 1. won; Aloha 11; 107 (McGavln). u $ih"?CI"!d.: 5.J H" Tlor, to 1, third. Time. 1.16 3 5 lntrepldo. Lou VVelia, Toriblo. SU Tai vor. Harry Thatcher and Blkarra also ran. n?i 5m "ISf,'-. one ""V. e"lng Castake. lot (Hansen). 2 to 1 won; Doreen. 94 (VV. Waldoi. i.i? 1- "eond, Maggie Kellx, 9? (Wilson), 4 to ?3lr1- J!ime- 1-43'. O"8 Fisherman, dclden Cottage, Tlzona. and iUowaho also ran TO-DAX'S INGLESIDC ENTRIES. First race te-Ten (furlongs, selling: King Dellls ,.102 Ravlno ..103 Comlnff Uent........l09 Mike Itlce It) Imperious .-.r.lO1 Loyal S j(tt 102, Katie TValcott 109 Estado 104 Porto 104 Icnaclo 107 Sir Tom Tiddler ....107 Second race, five furlongs, purse: nsherin Phyx . Dora Weir ., Imp Pus In ..112iAntum .10S .108 ..103 .1M .........112 Distrust .... . ..'..112!Edna Rose Boots 112 1 Penzance .. Third race, onelmlle. selling: Formaro Id nob Palmer 104 Etromo ,..109 Dlomed ioi GanaJne .... 100 I'arsif.u 104 Sugden 101 Phil Archibald 103 Nannla Isolan 104 Uangpr 109 Rasp .....U...104 bt. Rica r 103 Fourth race, elev en-slxteenths of a mile, purse: Shel'mount 109 Stlllcho 100 My Doublet 112 Fonsoluca ..112 Kenllworth .... Artvls Beau Ormonde ...120 ...100 ...113 Fifth race, one mile and a furlong: Grafter 10S .Artllla 101 lilefsed Darrozel .... SSjIde Star 110 Igaroid 33 IRio Shannon 110 Sixth race, three-quarters of a milt, handicap: Money Muss . 103 Flush of Gold 100 Lord Badger 103 water Cure IIS Nam. O Ill Eonlo sg Stuyve 704 Clauds 90 Vesuvlan Utlyy&rte Xlcht 33 INQLESIDD SELECTIONS. REPUBLIC SFECIAL. San rranclsco. Nov. 24 Selections: rirst Race Sir Tom Tiddler. Imperious, King Dellls bef-ond Race Eshcrln, Phi a. Imp. Puss In Boots. Third Race Nannla Nolan. Bangor, Phil Archibald Tourth Race Shellmount, Kenllworth, Beau Ormonde Fifth. Race Flo Shannon. Grafter, Lode Star. Sixth Race Claude. Flush of Gold, Stuyve. Ilrntton Iluy More Horses. New York. Nov. 24. The annual Horae Show sale of harness and saddle horse, hunters, trot ters, roadsters, ponies ard rackneys, at the American Horse exchange, began to day, and will continue for three dajs. Among the horses Bold vtere: Property of C. K. G. Billings of Chicago: Princesa Nlad, b. m . 7. trotter, to Payne Whitney. S1.00J. Marcus Loaan, b. g , 7, and Dandy Logan, b B.i. to K. E. Smatfiers, J3.200. Logan Star, b. g , 6, and btar Duroc, b. w . 7. to E. B. mathers. S3 6 0 Ned Allerton. b g 6. and Billy Allerton. b. a , 8, to Edward Knleriem, 2.0. Llghtfoot, b g. 7, sadd'o none, to E. E. Smathers. 1700 Property ot H. C. Hcskler of Orange, N. J.: Lord Tantivy and Marquis Ito. ch. g , aged, coachers, to John S. Bratton. $1,1(0. Old Glory Horse Sale. New York. Nov. 21 The eighth annual Old Glory horse sale beean at MadlOn Square Gar den to-day. It was conducted by the Fas'g-Tlp-ton Company, and among the horse catalogued were Anaconda, Johnny Agan. Bessie Boneh'lL Gail Hamilton Pathenoy. Chain Shot Polndexter. Precision Klatawah and Dandy Chimes In all. there are 1 069 anlma's carded for parade be fore the auctioneer's stand. Sales were made as follows: Dandy Chimes. 2.07H, b. h.. 6, pacer, by Chlme-Persl; S. G. Whitehead. Selkirk. N. Y ;i 630 Dermeath, br r. trotter, by Itelr-at-Law Ch'mes Maid: Oliver Obana. Jr.. Bofalo Jl 200. The Bard, b. g . 5, trotter, by Athanic Bar bara: F. II. Harklns, Binghamton. s33. LOSES GAME, "BUT-BREAKS RECORD. Cornell Runa Six. In Three-Cushion Billiard Tournament. Though he started with a sensational ruiT of six, Cornell lost his game last night In the handicap three-cushion billiard tour nament at the Grand. Gus Wheeler defeat ing him by a score of 40 to 28. It was Cor nell's fifth game of the tournament and his fifth straight defeat Cornell made the spot shot at the open Ipk of the game and followed It with five others, creating a now high-run record for the tQurnament. He could not keep the pace. t however, and went tw city-four in nings with but one score Wheeler soon overcame Cornell's lead and won hands down. The resjlt of the game breaks a three-handed tie for first place and puts Wheeler in front. Doctor Campbell refereed the game. Hook and Shields vv.111 cross cues to-night. Last night's score: Wheeler 1 0200010000101011000 0O000000000003201O0O 0t 0 0 0 120101 0000 0,2 01110000 J0 00 111111IOOO1OOOOO10112. Total. 40- high run, 3; average. .44. .....,,.. Cornell (5)-6 00100000000000000 000000010001001010020100 000000000000000110210001 0000001010010000000000 0. Total. 2S; high ran, 6; average. .SL Wcsternera In Sew York. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. 'New York. Nov. 24. Among the arrivals at the hotela here to-day were the following- Westerners i et T.nTt! n r r,mnhn. Mrs. Madell. Hol land; J. V. Phillips. R. L. Furti. JLAaher. M.., Bcnuiz, xieraia square: ansa u. .., ". a. Brown and Mrs. Brown. A. N. Safer. E. R. Hoyt and Mrs. Iloyt, Waldorf: O H. ,ZIf!er, C Young, J Cor. Morton: B Hedden. Manhat tan: M. N. Sail. Imperial; w. Davidson. Hoff man: D. Tredway. Glley;.Ml Geni. Victoria; "KansaV city J. E.f Campalt Roienhach, Grand Union: W. 8. "Woods, HoUaad. "Negotiations are p'ndinf, between the St. Louis National League club and Char ley Nichols and Jimmy Manning, of the Kansas City Western League club, whereby we hope to secure one of these capable men to manage the Cardinals," said Stanley Itobison esterday afternoon "The matter rests with Manning and Nichols, and in a few days I expect a deilnite answer." That was th? mission that took the Car- 4 .. , L , ,., , ' mmmmKmmBmmmmmmmgtmaimmmjm ' jlfe 4jssssssssssr ) " feW-S1! J 1 T 4PVBSSSSSV i1vt- P"? jiasassssr ' 'sf 'jrisssssssssk'-'ssssissssssssssssssM fl sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssfl w '' ' 9 . S $ EDDIE MURPHY. Former member of the St. Louis Globes, who was signed last week to play first base for the Cedar Rapid team of the "Three-Eye" League. dlnals" vice president to Kansas City last week. He returned yesterday morning and was surprised to learn that his visit to iiie Western Missouri metropolis was a subject of much talk In baseball circles. "I had Intended to keep tho matter quiet until I could llx up some sort of a deal," 1 said Mr. Robison, "and that Is the reason I said nothing about the trip. But when I got to Kansas City I found the news had preceded me. I refused to discuss tho mat ter in Kansas City, and po did Manning and Nichols, but now that the cat is out of the bag, I am free to say that we are seel?, ing a new manager. "Mr. Donovan has decided to cast his lines elsewhere, and informed me of his de cision to break away. That was last week, and he told me then because we have a better chance to nil his place with' a good man now than we would later on. what Mr. Dorovan's Intentions are I do not know. We part from him with great re luctance, but with the best of feeling, for our relations have alwajp been frlendlj and his value to the club was appreciated by us more than any one. The best wishes of my brother nnd myself go with him. His place is hard to flit, but we are trjing to get the best managerial talent obtainable, and I think we will succeed. "I laid a nrooosltlon before Mr. Nichols and also Mr. Manning. The situation la this: Charley Nichols is managing the team and Is still in the game. He and Man- HARRY KUMPF, A St. Louis boy. who will play the outfield at Cedar Rapids next season. Kurnprs graduation from the lots to the leagues has been accomplished in a short time. A 5 ear ago ho was picked oft a corner lot hv Manager Bartley of the Globes and filayed sensational ball In center field. He s fast both in the flld and on bases. He had a talk with Beldcn Hill, manager of the Cedar Rapids club, last week, and soon came to terms. nlng own the club, and I might say both are managers. Now, I think they can ar range matters so that one cf them can as sume the management of the Car dim 13 without neglecting his interest in the Kan sas City club. Mr. Manning has retired frcm the diamond and has shown himself capable of holding his own as a-nanger in the big leagues. Two years ago he was manager of the Washington American League club. "Either would make us a good man, and if we can close a deal the man who comes hero need not get out of baseball in Kan sas City. One man Is ablo to look after the Kansas City team. I expect a definite re ply In a week or so." - The baseball situation in Kansas City may undergo a change If cither NIcho's or Mm nlng accepts the St. Louis offer. Rival clubs In that city found war unprofitable last season, and It Is practically certain that Nichols did not clear as much ns the salary he was offered to go to Detroit last srjrinir. The American Association and Western League have comoromlsed by J ule in Kansas City, and it Is possible that a merger, will be effected whereby one or ganization or the other will discontinue a team in Kansas City. The situation therei caused most of the trouble at the recent pence conference, and this latest develop ment may help to adjust the differences. There is no longer any doubt that Pat Donovan has declined to stav with the Cardinals. He can draw a ton-line salarv in the American League In case he remains I in the came, jrst now he is not talking' for publication. Illinois Appellate Coart. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Springfield, 111 , Nov. 21 Decisions were announced and opinions filed in the Appel late Court, Third District, this afternoon, as follows: Affirmed: Chilton vs. Chilton- Mr-Mnhnn vs. Swain: Baker vs. Murphy; Village of London Mills et al vs. White et al.: Imes, . admr., vs. Chicago. 3urlington and Qulncy . Railroad; Swisher vs. Falraer et al.; Cbrts- 1 topher'ard Simpson Architectural Iron and I Foundry Company vs. Yager et al. 1 Reversed and remanded: Samuels et al. 1 vs. Fuller; Gillespie Home Township Fire f Insurance vs. Prather; Toltda, St. Lou's and Western Railway Company vs. Need- . ham. j. I Reversed with finding of facts: Marvjl ' vs. McKinzey; t-nicago ana Alton ttaiiroau Company vs. Hogan; Norman vs. Barthol- ' omtir, BUENOS AYRES As a result of the strikes which have broken out the Govern ment has Issued a decree establishing mar tial law in Buenos Ayres and throughout the Provinces of Buenos Ayres and San ta Fe. . - ' -?& aflHT ri' "" '?'t SiafelSfili IHBaHBBSPHkv bbbbbsbsssbbbbbkVbbbbsIbbbbbbbbstsbbbbs BflsHPSHEisBsBBSSSSSs! sbbbbbbbbbbsbbbBbbvbIbbbbbbbbbbbbm ) . v ' ' DISEASES of MEN An .0,f Pt.L0uH.M0., Eoom2H.ancl OfSces 2d floor EmilloBldg. Olive St. Hours: 0 a.m. to 7 p.m.; baturdaystoS. Sundays to 12only. City papers will prove established prictlce since ISC See back numbers eS The Republic: be convinced. You see DIt. WHITTlEIt In person. FOR HONEST TREATMENT. Cures alt Chronic. .NcrvoiiH, UIooJ, SUln nnd Urinary nXsease- both sexes, Aenonii UebtUt. I.oit llnnliiMici. IZtc vrodicing ntrv ounes, despondency and lnitabltfness or unfitness for tusiiess or marriace; results of errors, lost manhoo. milky urine, organic weakness qulckceu. ete. l'nuia- t i-ia1 anI o 4f1rait rur tnr Mnf e.eA AeT trr Kt-tmlr l III ood Potjinn All a taxes, J3c2ema. Ulcers, also prlvat dlfeares -which obtruct urlnan Urlnury and ltlatlilr ailments quickly cured l-iien ami an itectni diseases cured. Modern hnrirlcnl cises whether ccmrenltal or acquired .ncuicai uicnonnr- and Auvtaer iree at oilier or seaiec by DR.WHITT8ER. Medical Dictionary and ArtTiser free at frWW SAIHOOD RESTORED. ."CUPIDENE." 'TMs preitVecetab't VlVlj7fr. '.hepif.scTiptioncf afmozi jrencixparslclan.wlllqolcicl'' cure you f all nervous or dis-anes ot tbe yecrratire orE&ns. such 31 Lt yitMhona I oniB.fa, PtHn.9 In the JEaeL, fHiIntJ IeUicn, rrvos Uhlli;y. I'lmplc. LnOUiew t Marrr, EihamUnK Drslnt, &rlla mdJ ConUpmf:n. It Stop4 nil 10ies BT C&7 crnlsht. Prevents quietness ol discharge, which Jf sos caec&cti ie.va Jo 3prrmaorrao3a nrf rll th ,n-rrfB n tmnr.t.mev fl'lllr VT firr tht llVfT. IfisO Zldlim. cnIEE;K Btrengthens a.nd restores small treat; 01306. Tie rtfon spffnera are no- csred by docttr care Trttbotit an operation 5030 tsstnnoalals. A Trrttten paarzate e riTn ind TzoneT rewrof d 1? rli boxes do noi eVct a renmnent care I.0 a bor; sir fo ?5 03 bv iraU. Heaa lo- irw ciredfir ana tnA nonialS etlddieu DATOt BED1U3E COSu rnatUcff.&C: ElOfKlU i. GO, Bre4 LnfTlT yt.l-w.V McClelland to box gurry on thursday Dave Sullivan Decides He Will Not Meet the Pittsburg fioxer. MEN WILL GO TWENTY ROUNDS. Curry Hails From San Francisco The Weights Will Be 130 Pounds at the Ringside. Owinsr to the announcement of Dao Sul livan that be would require three weeks to train before be would consent to meet Jack McClelland, Eddie Curry of San Francisco will be the opponent of McClelland at the West End Club Thanksgiving evenlns. In a message over ihe long-distance telephone from Chicago yesterday Charles Haughton of the club Informed Jimmy Mason that the Pacific Coast boxer bad been engaged to meet the Pittsburg man. Sullivan's refusal to meet McClelland without three weeks' training was followed by Dave's sudden stoppage of his trip, to this city. Instead of coming directly here, as expected, Sullivan switched off to Chi cago and is now quartered In that city. His sudden change of front was predicted by the McClelland party, who said that Cave dreaded meeting so tough a customer as Jack. Singularly enough, Haughton reached Chicago about the same time that Dave Sullivan did, and be was astonished to rind the man engaged, as he supposed, for the main event at the West 12nd Club' rambling around the pugilistic headquarters of Chicago, when he was supposed to be on the way to St. Louis. SullUan absolute ly declined to consider McCleiand as a. competitor unless he had three weeks In which to prepare for the bout. The en gagement of fiddle Curry followed. Curry and McClelland are to weigh In at 130 pounds ringside, or 128 pounds at 6 o'clock. Jimmy Mascn, who bandies Mc Clelland, stated last eienlng that be be lieved be would take Curry up on the ISO pound ringside proposition. He thought that this would Insure a more uniform weight for the two. A dispatch from Chi cago last evening stated that Haughton had engaged Tom Cody of that city as an opponent for Billy Trueman in the prelimi nary. This looks as If Jack Keefe has been cut out of the entertainment. Curry is a San Francisco boxer of con siderable reputation on the coast. He won the amateur championship of the coast sev eral years ago and lately entered the pro fessional ranks. He fought Jimmy BrltL who meets Frank Erne Wednesday evening in Frisco, and got a draw with the light weight. Curry Is touted as a comer of the Abe Attell order, and It Is predicted he will make a good showing. He does not follow Attell's stylo of flgbung. but is said to be clever. Dispatches from Chicago last evening also A Secret Disease Of all human diseases, that known as contagious blood poison, or the Bad Disease, has caused more misery and suffering and ruined more lives than all others combined. It not only wrecks the hopes and aspira tions of the one who contracts it, but often the innocent are made to share the humiliation and disgrace of this most loath some and hateful form of blood poison. Children inherit it from parents, and thous ands of the purest men and women have been contaminated and ruined simply through handling the clothing of one in fected with this " s&KS'tfi THE ,NN0CENT same vessel and SUFFER WITH using the same ,, ..,, toilet articles, and THE GUILTY. often serious damage is done before the real nature of the trouble is known, many preferring to suffer in silence or leave the disease to do its worst rather than make known their condition. Through our Medical Department we of fer advice and help. Write ns fully and freely about Your case, as nothinjr you say willevergobeyond our office Letushelp , you to get rid of this fearful disease, for i which some one else no doubt is to blame, i It matters not how long the poison has been lurking in your system, S. S. 8. will purify and build up your blood, and elimi nate every atom or the deadly -virus from the system and make a complete and per manent cure. S. S. S. is the only antidote for Conta gious Blood Poison and has been curing it for fifty years. It contains no mercury, potash or other harm tk 0 M ful mineral ingredi- ent, but is a- purely i ssi vegetable remedy that m W 19 cures without leaving any bad after effects. Our special Home Treatment book, giv ing the symptoms, etc., of' this disease will interest you. We will mail yon a copy free. The Swift Specific Co., AUaata, 6a. Pilnful. Difficult. Teo Frequent or Bloody Urint; DassaEf Ab for blank 2J. for life by safe meaas Ask for blank CS. rremods: no cutunjr r-ill rir write for advice. ur e..fall treated, nrleocelo in 6 days. office or sealed by mill: 3fl pen picture Contnltation l-ree si Ofilce or hy Jlnll. Scparnlr- WaltliiK-Itooa ' for tacn i-erion. Building a new Broadway entrance into the basement and tbree new art rooms 15 off ' the pricesof china dinnerware, art glassware, statuary, vases and bric-a-brac, clocks, lamps, music boxes, etc. until Satur- ' day. Mermod &'Jaccard, U Broadway and Locust. stated that .Dave .Sullivan is looking for bouts In that city at 125 pounds, in spite cf the fact that he declares himself not ready to meet McCIelUnd. Sullivan says he can still make that weight. Tn spite of the rain of jesterdar. Mc Clelland and JlcCloskey did their road work jesterday, riding on the cars out to Forsyth Junction and taking a run west alone the railroad tracksi They covered a fen- miles and came back plastered thickly with mud. They rode In from the city lim its. Jack Is hovering; around the 127 and US pound marks. Mason; McCloskey and McClelland are stopping at Christ von der Abe's place on Grand avenue, and they have a suit ot rooms above the billiard hall. Mason Tru formerly manager of the Plttetourg team la the old Brotherhood days, and ha and Carta have many talks over old times. Mason mentioned casually to Von der ABe that Kick Bendel, who was the active acent In the kidnaping of Chris, would bo hera to see the Vorlds Fair. Chris grow bellig erent immediately! and jitaXedf' iiat iba a would 'surely get a gun and-go on the wx path for Bendel. If he put hi nous la tb cltv. ' Aiken May Reeo-rer. Washington. Not. W -Captain Srawasrm superintendent ef the Naval Academy, called at the Navy Department to-day. He reports tha the outlook for the recovery of Aiken, the yonar Midshipman who waa Injured In a tarns ot football, and who has been the sublect ef a surgi cal operation. Is. tor the first time, very x vorable. In the oDlnlon of the physicians. JUST ONE WORD that word U It refers to Dr. Tutt's liver Pills aa4 MEANS HEALTH. Are yon constipated? Troubled with ladigcsUesr?; n skk neaumtner .jCA'fk n-JTS,- DUIous? IfirnmnIO 'TaSfi3.r ANT of these symptoms awl May others UUIValS IIMM.4IWUU1 UIO -" i - "5T01X SiToecSL Tutt's Pills Take No Substitute. Dr.DINSBEER THE SPECIALIST, 814 PINE STREET, ST. LOUIS, MO. 35 Yearn' Experience. Prltate matters skillfully treated and medicine furnished to patle-t at my offlce. No hindrance from business. No exposure, but a speedy and permanent cure In a few days. Farlcnts out of the city treated bv mall or express oa receipt ot i$ to pay rer medicine. Call or writ and de scribe -symptoms. Hours I to I: Sundays. to 13. Telephone Klnloco C21K. DR. SCHREINER, 816 Chestnut St, St Louis, Mo. The RELIABLE Specialist. litres private ana enrcme dis eases. Lest Manhool. Nervous De bility. Loet Vleor, Seminal Weak ness. NUht Los.es. D-bilttatlna; Dreams. Early Decay, Varicocele, results of errors or excesses, Uri nary Dlseacs. Gleet, stricture. Unnatural Discharges and all dis eases of KIdn?j and Bladder, and Blood Poison, all state. positively cured. Out-cf-'own pa tlects treated by malL Book free $1.00 PER. WEEK for Treatment Tou could our no better for 110 a week. Consultation free Call oricrl . Hours: a. a. to s p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 1 p. " BLOOD POISON la ine norst di&ease on earth, yet, the cosiest ta rtntra riln-nlat spots on tb skin sniruLu. uivtia, iiiiiufg- nair. Done I don't know It Is ULJQOV POISON. mouth, ulcers, failtn llTX-iTf. XT Ol- Auk. iriC "fir BKOWNBIDCURETcS'StMaJS Brown's Capsules sa StorVeVW'Kfrv. Dr. Gebhar. me . Hot Springs, Arlr.V !. JTiJtrT ---- a uuvut' nas an .-.i.ivwi,,. .h. ,. ..T. "onorrhoeal zzr ."v. eauieeu to cure any" case of Gonorrhoea or Gleet at nora or money refunded. AH dischirie and MneS5 disappear in i to 3 days. -5aes solicited that have baffled the best medical skiiL vS Pain. No Strain. No Stricture. Corr.sribnd ence credential. DR. J. c. GEBHARTro. A K North Texas Bldg.. EuJi Tex. Ooaorraoea ssdJUasry Bheiae. f Dr. BOHANNAN adTtrtlJ to tbj suiSS P.rwtor teSS52fto,,,II ass aeer Ued la earitTtne Wi!rIf?,Vrn. atmt, St. Ltais, Me. ftlrau SSi JV" "S nro 1 r5ffc -h2 i M It! ill ft "iS ?tl '4n xm n -m r" l r5 ,.& .1 l-isA 1 r ,."'r.'J-3j', ." , " -j - ---m j - 1 I wWMiiJ. .21,1 ..d.:rk- ..vria, Ij.JfjjAA .V.VSV." ,r.i!i- aSssSSaHrSS t-i 3J fZjoiy ,lLvEJMJCAlJBaiaJffc,J'ia.g ."