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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, August 02, 1906, Image 7

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THE -ARGUS. THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1906.
7
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Q - o
I Prescription
1 Convenience
j It la convenient for
O you to bring us your
prescriptions because
you are not compelled
to wait till It is finish
ed. You can hurry
back to the patient
knowing that our rapid
messenger will not bo
far behind you with the
finished prescription.
MarperHouse
PHARMACY.
H. O. Holfs,
Dispensing Chemist.
All
STRAW
HATS
IS THE
PLACE.
HARPER HOUSE BLOCK.
For Your
Party or
Reception
Ca.11 on
Math's
WE CAN FURNISH THE LAT
EST DESIGNS AND BEST MA
t TERIAL IN ICE CREAM AND
FRUIT ICES.
IVE US YOUR NEXT OR
DER. WE WILL BE SURE TO
PLEASE YOU.
JOHN VOLK & CO.
CONTRACTORS AND
BUILDERS.
Dealers la single an 4onl
strength Blinds and Konldlar.
Veneered and Hardwood Hear
ing? of all kinds.
Dealer In single and double
strength Window Glass, Polish
ed Plate, Bereled Plate and
Art Glass.
311 AND 32t
EIGHTEENTH STREET.
Charles E. Hodgson,
Fire Insurance
Agency.
Established 1874.
American Ins. Co Newark, N. J.
Continental Ins. Co. New Tors
Agricultural Ins. Co. New York
Traders' Ins. Co. Chicago, 111.
Williamsburg Ins. Co New Tort
New Hampshire Ins. Co. . N. Hampshire
North German Ins. Co. New Tort
Becurity Ins. Co. . . . .New Haven, Conn
Ins-Co.State of Illinois... Rockford.il
Connecticut Fire Ine. Co. o? Connecticut
Office, room S. Buford block. Ratei
M low as consistent wltk security.
A
2
ANNEX ANOTHER
Islanders Make it Two Out
Three by Defeating Bloom
ers 3 to 2.
COOK AND WANNER STARS
Fine Fielding Cuts Off Many Danger
ous Drives, Two Accepting 21
Chances.
RESULTS YESTERDAY.
Rock island 3; Bloomington, 2.
Peoria, 7; Cedar Rapids, 0.
Davenport, 3; Springfield.l.
Dubuque, 4; Decatur.O.
GAMES TOMORROW.
Rock Island at Decatur.
Peoria at Davenport.
Bloomington at Dubuque'
Cedar Rapids at Springfield
Bloomington, 111., Aug. 2. Two out of
three was the record of the hand!
capped Islanders at Bloomington. Yes
terday's game was won through well
placed hits with the assistance of er
rors on the part of Bloomington at
critical stages. Scott had the game in
hand save in the fourth inning and the
home team was unable to bunch safe
drives except in that session. . Barker
was slightly injured in the ninth and
Smith went to the box, while Wright
took the first sack.
The feature of the game was the
fielding of Cook, Wanner and Beck.
The two first named joinly accepted
21 chances and cut off many drives
that seemed safely tagged for one or
more bases. Score:
ROCK ISLAND. R. H
P. A.E.
Swalm, rf 0 1
1
2
5
0
3
0
0
5
1
0
0
8
1
2
Carlisle, cf 1 '0
Wanner. 2b 1 1
Yandine. 3b 0 2
Black, If 0
Rudd, lb 0
0 13
1 2
0 1
2 0
Cook, ss 1
McConnell, c 0
Scott, p 0
Totals 3 8
27 17
P. A.
0 1
3 0
2 1
BLOOMINGTON. R. H.
Herbert 3b 0
Turnipseed. cf 0
Conuers, If 0
Beck, rf 0
4
4
10
.
0
1
0
0
3
1
1
0
C
0
Vogel, 2b ..
Smith, lb, p
Wilson, c . .
Winnan, ss .
0
0
1
1
0
Barker, p . .
Wright, lb 0
Totals 2 10 27 13 3
Score by innings:
Rock Island 0 0 210000 03
Bloomington 00 02 00000 2
Summary: Hit by pitched ball
Cook. Double play Wilson-Vogel-Smith.
Wild pitch Scott. Time
1:30. Umpire Carruthers.
Habbitn Shut Out.
Peoria, 111., Aug. 2. Peoria shut out
Cedar Rapids in a fast game'. The
visitors were unable to hit Roach.
Score :
PEORIA. R. H. P. A.E.
Thiery, c 1 1 4 2 0
Hughes 2b 0 1 4 3 1
Lauder, If 1 2 0 0 0
Bewer, rf X 3 3 0 0
Buelow, lb 0 2 8 0 0
Graham, cf 1 2 3 0 0
Egan, 3b 1 1 2 1
Raymond, ss 1 1 3 3 0
Roach, p 1 1 0 1 1
Totals' 7 14 27 10
CEDAR RAPIDS. R. H. P. A.
Bockewitz, If 0 0 1 0
Oakes. cf 0 1 2 1
Shaw, rf 0 0 1 0
Ball, ss 0 0 3 4
Ronan, 2b 0 1 4 4
Berry c 0 0 2 1
Wills, lb 0 1 9 0
Spencer, 3b 0 0 2 1
Bridges, p 0 0 0 2
2
E.
1
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
Totals 0 3 24 13 6
Score by innings:
Peoria 0 0 0 5 1 1 0 0 7
Cedar Rapids 00 0 0000 0 0 0
Summary: Three-base hit Graham
Home run Thiery. Bases on balls
Off Roach, 1; off Bridges, 2. Struck
out By Roach, 4. Double plays
Hughes-Raymond-Buelow ; Ball - Ronan
Wills. Umpire Wheelock. Time
1:30. Attendance 1,500.
Bakrr In Form.
Baker at Davenport was in
good form and was given gilt-edged
support. Davenport won 3 to 1. Score:
DAVENPORT. R. H. P. A.E.
Boyle, rf
P. Burg, ss
0
1
0
1
1
0
4 .
0
2
9
A.
0
0
1
1
0
3
2
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
E.
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
1
Bennett f
Walters, 2b
Nieman, c
Baker, p .
Totals 3 7 27
SPRINGFIELD. R. H. P.
Ruby, If 1 1 0
Donnelly, cf 0 1 3
Novacek, c 0 0 5
Cameron, lb 0 2 2
Smith, rf 0 0 4
Scharnweber, ss 0 1 1
Burg, 3b 0 1 2
Martin, 2b 0 0 6
Fromme p . . . ; .. . 0 1 1
Totals 1 7 24 11 3
Score by innings:
Davenport 00111000 3
Springfield ... 0 0000 00 011
Two base hits Burg. Bases on
2 2 2
0 11
0 2 11
0 0 0
0.0 3
10 0
0 12
0 0 8
0 10
balls Off Baker 3; off Frornme,3
Struck out By Baker 3 ; by Fromme,
3. Hit by pitcher Bennett (2), Har
rod. Passed balls Nieman. Time
1:35. Umpire Hotter.
Two litis Off Wilder.
Dubuque, Iowa, Aug. 2, Wilder was
in fine form, and shut the visitors out,
allowing only two hits. The game was
called at the end of the eighth inning
to allow the visitors to catch a train.
Score :
DUBUQUE. R
Davidson, If 0
Hartley, ss 1
Reagan, cf 0
Bosse, lb 1
McFarland, rf 1
Stark, c 1
Reitz. 3b 0
Blackburn 2b 0
Wilder, p 0
Totals 4
DECATUR. ' R
Murphy, If 0
Lewee, 2b 0
Swacina, cf 0
Purtell, 3b 0
Kuhn, lb 0
Fleming, rf 0
H. P. A. E.
14 10
13 2 0
2 10 0
18 0 0
10 0 0
0 6 10
1111
113 0
0 0 2 0
8 24 10 1
. H. P. A. E.
0 0 0 0
13 5 0
0 2 12
0 2 0 0
'O 13 0 2
10 0 0
0 12 0
0 3 4 0
0 0 2 1
Breyette, ss 0
Pierce, c 0
Bittrolf. p 0
Totals 0 2 24 14 5
Score by innings:
Dubuque 000 02 002 4
Decatur '. 00000 0 00 0
Summary: Two-base hit Hadley.
Bases on balls Off Bittrolf. 2. Wild
pitch Bittrolf. Struck out By Wild
er, 6; by Bittrolf, 5. Passed ball
Pierce. Time 1 : 25. Umpire Flah
erty.
FROM THE DOPE BOX
Tommy McCarthy, the Indiana pitch
er, has been sold to Baltimore.
Peoria closed a home series of 15
games, 11 of which were won, yester
day. Sunny Jim Hackett is now with Jack
sonville in the Katy league. He lost
a game the other day to Selby, the for
mer Bloomer.
A Pittsburg scout was at Peoria
Tuesday and it is said negotiated a
deal by which one of the Distillers will
shortly move up to faster comiany.
James Curtin, former first baseman
of the Dennison Tag company's team
of the Commercial league of Chicago,
has been signed to play the initial sack
for the Davenport team.
At a nietting of the directors of the
American Baseball association in Chi
cago yesterday. Umpire Clarence B.
Owens was completely exonerated of
the charge of placing bets on games
in which he officiated.
President Pulliam of the National
league announces officially the suspen
sion of Umpire Henry O'Day for viola
tion of his contract and insubordina
tion, and Joseph Ward of the Philadel
phia club for violation of contract.
Umpire Schuster who officiated in
the Three-Eye league games this sea
son was almost mobbed at Memphis
yesterday. The attack on the umpire
followed an alleged assault by Manager
Smith of Atlanta, when Schuster call-
d the game on account of darkness.
The police disguised Schuster as an of-
icer and spirited him to his hotel.
Beldon Hill's wife and daughter are
touring the circuit with the Rabbits on
this trip and were forced to witness the
old man ordered off the grounds by Um
pire Wheelock at Peoria, on Monday
Hill asked President Holland to go
over and watch Wheelock work yester
day. There must be something wrong
if Beldon kicks. The Islanders make
the same sort of complaint.
Sunday, Aug. 12. the baseball aggre
gation known as Green's Japanese, one
of the few teams of that nationality on
the road, will play with the Muscatine
team at Moline. There is said to be
nothing but Japs in the lineup and
that they cari play ball is demonstrated
by the record they have made against
other amateur and semi-professional
teams in this vicinity this season.
Glen Llebhart, the former Rock Isl
and pitcher, now known as the "iron
man" of the Southern league, irom tne
number of dou Die-headers he has pitch
ed and won this season, yesterday dup
licated his three former performances
of the kind by defeating Shreveport
6 to 1 and 3 to 2. Several big league
clubs are after him, but the Memphis
management denies that he has been
sold as yet.
COLLINS KEEPS THE TITLE
Western Tennis Champion Defeats
Emerson of Cincinnati.
Chicago. III., Aug. 2. Kriegh Col
lins, twice winner of the western ten
nis championship in singles, won yes
terday for the third time, when he met
Nat C. Emerson, of Cincinnati, winner
of the tournament in singles at Ken
wood Country club. Collins won the
first two sets 6-2 ,C-4. The next set
Emerson won 6-3. In the deciding set
Collins won, 6-2, which gave him the
match. .
A world of truth in a few words:
Nearly all other cough cures are con
stipating, especially . those containing
opiates. Kennedy's Laxative Honey
and Tar moves the bowels. Contains
no opiates. You can get it at all drug
gists. - v '
DEFEAT OF O'BRIEN
Philadelphia!! Couldn't Stop the
Shifty Frisco Ex-Amateur.
OBLIGED TO TURN AND RUN
How the Californian Wore Down the
Famous Eastern
Star.
Sam isorger or &au rranciseo is tne
present big noise in the heavyweight
pugilistic arena. As for the reason
well, every one knows It. Sam out
fought "Philadelphia Jack" O'Brien In
Quakertown and Is now the foremost
claimant for the classic throne left va
cant when the unequaled Jim Jeffries
took to the woods.
Sam had the crafty, shifty O'Brien
lad going four ways when the gong got
busy in Philadelphia. Jack was all In
his wind and strength were all out
and Sam had the answer In both of his
brawny mitts. And the Berger boy
was only nn amateur a year ago too,
Oh, sadness for the O'Brien clan!
It had been popularly predicted that
Jack O'Brien would wipe Sam off our
lovely sphere. It had been said with
wise and knowing smiles that O'Brien
in making this match had simply de
cided to make a little vacation money
In the easiest manner possible. They
likened Berger to a big "lemon," and
they said that O'Brien's favorite sum
mer drink was lemonade.
When Berger made some stout
speeches to the effect that if he ever
got a chance at "Jumpln Jack"
O'Brien he would make him look like
a broken toy the speeches were not
listened to with any patience. They
said that Berger would think of the
San Francisco earthquake as a mere
trlfler after be bad fallen against the
whirling gloves of the magical O'Brien
I-r-nel II in Mn.
r.ut wfteu trie six rounds ended Ber
ger v as the bully boy. He had beaten
O'Jirien. He had gone against the
clever riugiuaster without any fear,
without any nervousness. He had
played the game with a stout heart
Ho had taken the lightning jabs. He
bad wilhstood the cruel hojks. He
had not for one instant backed away
from the fray, lie went pondemusly
pounding away at O'Brien's face and
at his body, and if he missed and got
sharp, stinging blows for his pains he
refused to bo at all discouraged or
put out by them.
He kept after O'Brien. He made
O'Brien dance .his liveliest to keep out
of h-irm's way. He was so persistent
in his attack that there were tunes
when the claimant of the heavyweight
championship was obliged to turn tai
and run like a rabbit to different parts
of the ring.
He made O'Brien hug. He made
O'Brien use every trick that the old
ring warrior knows how to use when
the fire gets too fierce for safety and
comfort.
The fight Itself was a splendid one,
Never did the seconds of any minute
In any round drag. The men were at
it constantly, and Berger's absolutely
constant attack upon his shiftier oppo
nent of great repute was what won
the crowd's heart.
O'Brien met the attacks with the best
play of bands and feet that he has In
his command, and a lightning fast and
TCouderful boxer he really is. But It
xras be only in the six rounds of su
perb, supple and slashing savagery that
ever asked for quarter. He did it now
and then In the last swift segslon of
the fight by turning his gloves back .of
Merger's arms and holding until Ref
eree Jack McGuigan a little scornfully
would break the gloves away-" and free
the big youthful Californian from the
crablike clutch.
A ROUNDUP OF
SPORTING GOSSIP
Designer Nat Herreshoff, the wizard
of Bristol, R. I., will have two racing
yachts in the trials to select rc;rcsenta
tives of this country in the races with
Germany In September. The craft are
the Skiddoo and the Chewink VI. Both
boats were completed a month ago and
were sailed around Cape Cod, the Skid
doo arriving at Marblehead two weeks
before the Chewink VI. The latter was
weather bound four days In Vineyard
Haven, Mass., and when.ebe made the
THE CBBWIKK Y
trip around the cape she met with hard
conditions of both sea and wind. Those
who were on her say she behaved' well.
The. races are to be fcieloV off Marble-
head,' Hi Massachusetts tay.
The Skiddoa has not yet started in n
race, and in friendly try outs with some
of the boats in her class she has fallen
behind her rivals. Judged by ber going,
she has certainly not performed as well
as many prominent amateur yachts
men believed she would. She Is owned
by Herbert M. Sears, one of the best
amateur patrons of the sport.
The Chewink VI. is owned by Frank
O. Macomhr, Jr., who is regarded as
an excellent racing man. He has had
plenty of experience -and is considered
one of the best of the down east skip
pers. The Chewink VI. since ber ar
rival at Marblehead has leen tried out
against the Sumatra, the Bonidrel and
the Hayseed, and she outsailed them.
She Is held in high esteem by the
yachtsmen who have seen her perform,
some of whom place her among the
three boats which will meet the Ger
mans. Michael II. Golden, now a sergeant
of the Rockford (111.) police department,
but once a big league pitcher, claims to
be the originator of what is now known
ns the spit ball, asserting he used the
delivery twenty-seven years ago, al
though he did not call it that.
Golden says he threw the ball by
wetting the Inside of his third finger
on the right hand where he gripped the
sphere. He often felt the effects of the
ball in his shoulder for days after.
Golden started with the famous For
est Citys of Rockford. the team which
developed Spalding, Barnes and Addy.
He began his professional career with
the Westerns of Keokuk, la., where he
played In 1873 and 1874. The Keokuk
club joined the American association in
1873 and went to pieces in July of that
year. Golden finished the season with
the Chicago team and the next year
went to Indianapolis, where he played
the season of 1870 and part of 1877,
going from there to the Springfield (111.)
club. It was while pitching for Spring
field that Golden stumbled upon the
spit ball.
The next season Golden was with the
tail end Milwaukee team of the Na
tional league. His most noteworthy
performance with that club was the
striking out of fourteeu men of the
Chicago team in a game whicli Mil
waukee won, 10 to 2. Anson fanned
twice. Pike throe times and Start
three.
In 1S70 Goiden returned to Rockford
;o play in the Northwest league. That
wsoii marked his retirement from the
can-.e with a strained ligament In his
shoulder. He never returned to th
irofessionnl ranks.
Harry Hermann Is out on a wild hunt
for pitchers for his Cincinnati club. Ho
!et three pretty good ones go in Druhot,
Overall and Dorner. Probably Her
mann doesn't know a good pitcher
when he sees one.
LOCAL GOLFERS
WIN SECOND MATCH
Defeat Team at LaCrosse, Wis.,
Score of 13 to 4 Will Enter
Onwentsia Tournament.
by
The Rock Island Arsenal Golf club's
earn now on a tour, yesterday won
from the team at LaCrosse. the score
being 13 to 4. The members of the
cam are Cady, Mixtcr. French, and
Ardo and Leon Mitchell. Next wool
the team plays at the Onwentsia Goll
club tournament at Chicago. The tcan
Tuesday defeated Dubuque, that bein
he first of their tour.
0RNET SOLOIST WITH
BAND AT WATCH TOWER
Mrs. Gwendolyn Cole Stevenson
of
Chicago Will Assist Petersen's
Tomorrow.
Mrs. Gwendolyn Cole Stevenson, cor
let soloist, who has won considerable
ame at Chicago, will be the soloist at
he Watch Tower with Petersen's band
omorrow afternoon and evening. Mrs.
Stevenson is visiting in Davenport
following is the program for the day
it the Tower:
AFTERNOON.
March, "Yankiana" Ixftis
Dverture. "Martha" Flotow
selection. "The Army Chaplain"
, Millocker
v'aise Lente, "Rose Monsse" Bosc
:nerican Overture Moses
Solo for cornet, "Remembrances of
Liberati" Livi
Mrs. Gwendolyn Cole Stevenson,
araphrase, "In the Deep Cellar"...
Lovenberg
Melodies from "King Dodo". .. .Luders
Ragtime March, "Razzazza Mazzaz-
za" Pryor
EVENING.
March. "The Diplomat" Sousa
Overture. "If I Were King" Adam
rand selection from "Cavalleria Rus-
ticana" Mascagni
merican Patrol Meacham
Paraphrase, "Rocked In the Cradle
of the Deep" Lovenberg
Solo for cornet, "Remembrances of
Liberati" Livi
Mrs. Gwendolyn Cole Stevenson.
Mazurka Caprice, "Blue Violets"
Eilenberg
Melodies from "When Johnny Comes
Marching Home" ...... Edwards
Fantasie, "The Champion" Hartman
Horse Breaks a Record.
Philadelphia, Pa,, Awg. 2. At the
rdmore Driving club race3 at the
Sagle track near here, yesterday E.
3ryan, the bay gelding, broke the
vorld's trotting record for two miles
m a nan mile track. Tne horse cov-
red the distance in 4:59. The best
previous record 5:14 was held by Tem
ple Bar.
All the
AUGUS.
news all the time THE
THE KEYNOTE
Of THIS STORE Just Now is to
REDUCE the STOCK
WE OFFER for $9.85
Your clioicc of a splendid assortment of
three piece regular
ING SUITS, that are
ica best tailors and
at S'2 50. $15 and
$9.85
$8 ewnd $10
OUTING SUITS
Now $5.
$5 and $3.50 Men's
Troxisers Now $1.95
The House That Makes Good."
Ullemeyer Sterling:
SMITH BEATS PROFESSIONALS
Amateur Golf Champion Takes Honor
Prize in Tournament.
New York. Auc. 1. Alec Smith, of
Nassau, I-. I., this year's western and
national oitcn chamnion. and the Met
ropolitan Golf association champion of
last year, won the honor prize in the
professional golf tournament at Van
Cortlandt park today. Fifty-seven of
the best professional golfers in the
country took part in the tournament
and Smith won out cleverly. His total
if 301 for 72 hides, was five strokes
better than the second man, G. C. Turn
bull, of Waterbury, Conn.
JULY WAS COOL AND DRY
Record for Month Compared With that
cf Past 35 Years.
July was a good average month in
temperature, though rather dry, as the
figures of Observer Sheiier striking au
average for the past :)5 years show.
Within 12 degrees of the highest point
ever recorded by the mercury in July
and within five degrees of the lowest
loint reached in the month the ave rage
was 71 degrees, or one degree below
the average during 3.1 years. The
warmest day was the 21st, wheif 1)4 was
reached, and the coldest was the Kith,
when the mark was ill. There is now
:in accumulated excess of temperature
-ince Jan 1 of VJ2. The rainfall was
.'.20 inches, against an average of C..1 1.
There is an accumulated deficiency
since Jan 1 of 4.03 inches, ef which
1.28 inches resulted from last month's
dryne!. There were 17 clear dayc, 'J
partly cloudy and 5 cloudy.
In Self Defense
Major Hamm, editor and manager ef
the. Constitutionalist, Eminence, Ky.,
when he was fiercely attacked, feiur
years ago, by piles, bought a box of
Bucklen's Arnica Salve, of which ho
says: "It cured me in 10 days and no
trouble since." Quickest healer o!
burns, sores, cuts and wounds; 2."
cents, at Hartz & Uilemeyer's druf
store .
SALE
$3.50, $4.00 & $5.00
Nothing reserved. Any pair
on our $3.00 table.
Never before In shoe history
of the Tri-Cities have such bar
gains In new, up-to-date shoes
been offered. Plenty of shoes
and plenty of sizes for all. Our
reason Bought too heavy; we
must reduce our stock.
Dolly Bros.
FOOTFITTERS
307 Twentieth Street.
and two piece OUT
the work of Amer
have sold regularly
$16.50 NOW
RECORD OF LEAGUES
THR EE E Y E LEA (5 U E.
W. L. Pet.
Cedar Rapids 4f ;: .fi20
Springfield 44 31 .5S7
Peoria 45 .5;;:
Dubuque 42 .02."".
ROCK ISLAND 33 42 .475
Decatur 31 44 .41::
Davenport ::i 44 .41::
Bloomington 32 4S .4 00
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet.
Chle-ago iC, 2'A .W5
New York .VJ :J2 .iJ4.S
Pittsburg ::2 .4S
Philadelphia 4:: ."il .4.".7
Cincinnati 41 U I ATI
Prooklyn ::s 54 .41::
st. Louis :i ci .::7i
Uobton V1 01 .314
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet.
Philadelphia f; ?, A21
New York ."4 3.1 .;7
Cleveland .',2 3S ..ri7
Chicago r.o -. .r,:v
Detroit 47 41 M ',
St. Louis 40 45 .50".
Washington 57 .3C7
Boston 2(J CS .277
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
W. L. Pet.
Columbus .r,25
Milwaukee 57 4.1 .55:
Toledo 51 IS .52:
Ir.iisville- 53 49 .52 I
Minneapolis 53 .1) .511
Kansas City 47 54 .401
St. Paul 44 57 .43;
Indianapolis 3.1 CC, .34 7
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Chicago, 1; Ronton. 3.
St. lionls, 3; Washington, 2.
Detroit, 2; New York. 1.
Cleveland. S; Philadelphia. 3.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Philadelphia. 5; Chic-go, 3.
Boston, 5; Cincinnail, 1..
New Ye)rk 7; St. Iouis. 1.
Brexklyn, 0; PitUburg.l (thirteen In
nings.) AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Milwaukee,3; Minneapolis, 5.
Columbus, 3; Toleelej, 1.
Louisville, C 11; Indianapolis, 2 o.
Kansas City, 3; St. Paul, 0.
WESTERN LEAGUE.
Des Moines, S; Pueblo, 0.
Omaha, 4; Sioux City.2.
Lincoln, 5; Denver, 1.
CENTRAL LEAGUE.
Grand Rapids, If.; Evansvllle, 5.
Canton. 2 S; Fpringtield. 1 1.
South Bend. ; Tcrro Ilaute.2.
Wheeling. 5; Dayton. 2.
IOWA LEAGUE.
Clinton. 5; Burlington. 3.
Marshalltown. 4; Keokuk, 0.
Port Dorigf, 4; Oskaloosa. 1.
OMumwa, Waterloo, 1.
The End of the World
Of troubles that robbed E. H. Wolfe of
Bear Grove, Iowa, of all usefulness,
came when he began taking Electric
Bitters. He writes: "Two years ago
kidney trouble caused me great suffer
ing, which I would never have survived
had I not taken Electric Bitters. They
also cured me of general debility."
Sure cure for all stomach, liver and
kidney complaints, blextd diseases,
headache, dizziness and weakness or
bodily decline. Price, 50 cents. Guar-
antced by Hartz & Uilemeyer's drug
store.
A Mystery Solved.
"How to keep off periexlic attacks of
biliousness and habitual constipation
was a mystery that Dr. Kings New
Life? Pills sedved for me," writes John
N. Pleasant of Magnolia, Ind. The
only pills that are guarantee'd to give
perfect satisfaction to everybody or
money refunded. Only 23 cents, at
Hartz & Uilemeyer's drug store.

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