The Cat Came t i Because there was no place like the home where they used 'Santa Clausj! Soap This Great Soap makes home, home indeed. Keeps everything clean. Keeps the housewife and everybody happy. Try it Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. o • | g Have You Kidney Trouble? Have You Throat Trouble? Have You Rheumatism? Have You Bladder or Urinal Trouble? TRY "SAN-JAK." THE LEAGUE IS WEAK GREED FOR MONEY MAY DISRUPT ORGANIZATION. The KIM! crn nincnnte* Want to Throw thu Poor PHylng WeHtorn Clubii— What the Schfidule for Tills S«tt«on Means. -Dotn sections,'instead or tne oia western -trip, makes,.it ..additionally clear how severely the western clubs are handicapped. The adoption of the schedule was done in such a way that it was considered a good Joke at the time. It will be recalled how Abell, of Brooklyn, moved that the dates be approved without looking at them, and that the motion was carried without a dissenting vote. Now, however, comes a wall of distress from all the western clubs, and a claim that' the eastern magnates have thrown them down. W. W. Kerr, of the Pittsburg club, does not hesitate to say that the unfair schedule .will be the means ot disrupting the twelve-club circuit. In Cleve* Sold by IIK.V FIWMKlt. CUICAOO, Unroll 7, 186-1, DK. nmuiiuN, CriiCAfio. MY DKAIC -in— lly attention w:ui llrst cfillM to SAN-JAK Inut j'Kir In tti« ciuse of Cuptaln J. Jl BroHlu-s. »i Term Hums, (nil,, wlw wan ntt,icked In thin City with iicntH miplirltlminil uj'atltb (In llamnmllon ol t!io bludcicr anil Kli1ne>n) After crlblnxtbeu.-rti.il r«medle.H without iivull Sun- WIUH suiw-.HteU, nod tlm ImprovctiiiMic was no ..rktxl mtrr ll'ellMKlose.iinil nooniplet- care ollowtid so »pe«llly, tliut I ivt once eomniBticetl «n Investlniulo. ot Its merits mid hnvii since pre- scrlttoa ll In almost «very known rorm or Kldnej btiuldur, urettir ii. viiijlrml nnd Crttarrlml troubles, loliowert lu n .ch InstimcJ by the IiniHilost results. A case ot (mnr<wls(lnvolunmrj How of nrluo) In myown rurally wiw vory much Improved by n rew doses, and mcilmlly cnrc<J in Ip.ss than ii wn.-k From practkiil experience In a number ot bad awes of Imicorrtioeii I ftni fru» toxny tnnt ^i have lonnd no remedy thut Is ciiuil to BAN- JAK. Anil while I Imva never before jjlven a profi's- slonal lii(!i>rnenient to u iiroprlei nry rumwly, I my anliaslttitlriKl) »"<l Ithout rusnrvo ibut , con- Bldpr6AN-.IAK« verltiiblo boon to Immunity uiul nfienipi'IvlfiK It to clit) sureiit proie.i»iomir tostn, cun ««y wl ii commence, It Is better tliiin it Is recommended to b«. I Klinlt contmun to proscribe It In all aiso-i ol fconlto-iirlmiry or cutitrrlml troubles, In profor- encn to ill other km>wri remedies. >H n NKIWK ToNiO, HAiN-jAK ciin be rpllecl u[K'n lolly and rnllraly. The dullolo'.is tusto ot tno mwllclne Is >l»o In Us fuvor, In prescrlblm; It for children. I mniit iireaent ualnKSAN-J*K us im alKmitlva In sKIn illtHiiuioH. »nd In SOVUM cases of chn nlc eczoniH twve yielded so rondlly to It-t Influence tlwt I stiuli continue to use It in similar cnses, fcollnKCOiilUlimttniit It wlilmee: till UIB Indlciulons In until cin.es. Yours sincerely, (Stone*). ..^ BEN FISHER DRUGGIST HAT THE NA- tlonal league's twelve-club circuit iruiy be disrupted before another season «eems to bo now a foregone conclusion. The combination of certain eastern magnates ivho are anxious to force matters to an issue and divide the leading- baseball cities Into an eastern and a western league got In some very fine work at the recent league meeting. Last November, when tho mag-nates held their annual fall conclave, It was pointed out that the big- clubs of the' east were tired of their western allies, and were ready to break up the twelve- club circuit when a chance was offered. Tho first move to put the screws on-to the western clubs was when the 10 per cent payment into the league treasury way abolished. It will be remembered that the Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Brooklyn ciubs wero tired of maklnt,' such an annual payment when the western clubs, with the exception of Pittsburgh paid little or nothing because of their smaller receipts, and yet came In for an equal division at the end of the season. In tho JOINS FAST COMPANY. Georfo llo B ri.lvrr Will 1'lny with Clnulnniitlrt Thin Sennon. George Hogrelver, one of tho several young Players who has been gmtled from tho Western league by the Cincinnati club, was born March IT, 1SGO, at Cincinnati. Ohio, and It was on the vacant lots of his native city that ho ft ran gained a knowledge- of the national game. After spend ing sevf-ral years among the amateur teams of Cincinnati, and gaining quite a local reputation as a batsmnn and fielder, ho sought other •fields in which to pain renown. He started out on his professional career In 1S90, as a member of the Ottumwa team, of the Illinois-Iowa league, and was soon tclassed among the promising young J)layers, oC whom there arc many all 'over the country who arc only awaiting the opportunity to demonstrate what they can do when given a chance by th« minor league clubs. Ho began the season of 1S!>1 with the Kansas Cltys, but finished It with the Appleton team, of the Wisconsin league, taking part in sixty championship games with tlic lat- tor club, and ranking well up in the official batting averages of that league. Hogrelver began the season of 1S02 with the St. Fn.ul club of the Western league, nnd after taking part In forty-six cham JOHN T. BRUSH. ! order to put this scheme through the eastern c!ubs fought for a GO and 40 per cent division of gate receipts, and held out until the western people agreed to abolish the 10 per cent payment, providing that the gate money bo divided on a 50 per cent basis. I In addition to an unwillingness to pay 10 per cent o_f their receipts into the league treasury, the eastern clubs wore . A, G. SPAI/DING. land the chief complaint is that there will be no holiday date and that the team will have to play thirty-nine straight gair.es at home in the middle of the summer. The Clevelancls will also have to play twenty-four and twenty- five straight games away from home, are howling because they will have no Fourth of July game. Von der Ahe, of St. Louis, Is uttering- frantic cries that he has been tricked and the Louisville people are simply dazed. In addition to the schedule the western clubs are 'finding fault with the eastern magnates because the latter to a man refused to g-Ive up any players In the many proposed deals. CM^-lnnati Is red-eyed over Swing's failure to make certain trades with Philadelphia, New York and Baltimore, and wants to know why Gumbort was awarded to Plttsburg. Louisville people—that Is, the officials of the club—are incensed over the decision in tho Pfelfer case, •while the Cliicngo club ia equally put out because the great second baseman was not assigned to Anson. The general argument in the west is that the eastern clubs were anxious to put every, obstacle in tho way of success and to force the western magnates to realize that they were not wanted. But for two men—A. G. Spaldlng- and John T. Brush—the eastern clubs' scheme would have plain sailing. Spald- Ing's Interests are so large that he is bound to have a hearing before any radical changes are made. Brush is a stockholder in the New York club and Intends to remain so. These magnates enjoy a -pull" In league matters that Is remarkable. Thus it will be a dim- cult matter to get Chicago and Cincinnati out of the way without hurting their feelings. It is understood that Plttsburg is standing in on the proposed split and will side with the east when the time comes, but Louisville, St. Louis and Cleveland nrc not. in the i very best position. Dr. Stuckey's actions In tho Pfeffer case served to sour i nearly all tho league men and Von der | Ahe's departure for the recent league [ meeting and his denunciation o£ league I methods weakened his cause. As re- I gards Cleveland, it comes on pretty j good authority that Roblson incurred I the enmity of several league moguls when he threatened to sell his club a year ago. The Xew York club's position In this matter Us -clearly /defined. President Freed man Is In favor of an eastern and western league or an eight-club league, such as existed before the brotherhood war. Brooklyn can be put down for a bisectlonal arrangement. In case of an eastern league, the idea, it is said, will bo to includu Boston, Brooklyn, New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Pittsburg and Buffalo in the circuit. It is claimed that tho finest talent in the country can be engaged for these cities, because of their superior drawing qualities. The west can take care of Itself, according to the way the schemers look at it, although a j circuit might turn out to be > VALKYRIE'S NEW SKIPPER. C»pt. gjcamoro Will Command Lord DQurnvon't* Yiicht. The appointment of Capt. Sycamore' to the command of the" new Valkyrie, in conjunction with Capt. William Cranfield, has been announced. Capt. Sycamore, who was born in 1S5G, Is what may be called a Colne native, pays the Yachting World, his parents being natives of Ro'whedge, on the banks of the Colne. At an early age he took to the sea, and his first vessel was the schooner yacht Lady Evelyn, owned by the Marquis of Allsa. Her skipper was the late Ben Harris, of Itchen Ferry, to whom Capt. Sycamore was much attached, and the latter has frequently remarked that Harris was one of the best skippers that ever took the helm of a racing yacht. As Sycamore always went with Harris when racing the Marquis' well-known cutter Bloodhound, he no doubt acquired a great deal of racing experience, which he has turned to. good account by his subsequent successes. He was with the Marquis from April. 1ST5, to 1S7S, during which time he went to the Mediterranean, West Indies, and was at Culzen castle one winter, says the New York Herald. In 1S79 he served in the 20-cutter Louise under Skipper Unwin, and continued with tho latter until the end of 1SSS. In 1SS4 he was the skipper of the Amberwitch, yawl, fifty-six tons, owned by Capt. Douglas, and in 1SS5 ha What is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchers prescription for Infinite and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless snbstituter for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use br Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays - fevcrishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrlioea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves, teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates tho stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas-> toria is the Children's Panacea—tho Mottssfa Friend. Castoria. "Castoria is an excellent medicine for children. Mothers have repeatedly told mo o£ its good eftect upon tbeir children." Dn. G. C. OSGOOD, Lowell, Moss. " Castoria Is tbo best remedy for children of which I am acquainted. I hope the day is not far distant when mothers willconsider the real interest of their children, and uso Castoria instead of the variousquack nostrums which arc destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful •gents down their throats, thereby sending- them to premature Braves." Da. J. F. KtscHKLoi, Coaway, Art. " Castoria is so we!i 2/Japtcd to children thai-* I recommend it as superior toauy prescription-- kuowii to me." , _ H, A. AitcnBn, M. D., 111 So. Oiford St., Brooklyn, X. Y. . " Our physicians in the children's department have spoken highly of their experience in their outside- practice with Castoria^ and although wo only have anioiiR our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet wo are. free to confess that the- merits of Castoria bus won ua to look wttb- favor upon it." USITKD HOSPITAL *>'D DISI-KNSART, Boston, " AuJtx C. SMITH, Pr«., The Centaur Company, TT Murray Str«et, New York City. CAPTAIN SYCAMORE, was offered the berth ot skipper to Mr. Beaucierc for the latter's 1-1-ton cutter Amelia, and was with him until 1S92, during which he was the skipper of the well-known Heathen Chinee and the famous Babe, tho crack 2% boat of the seasons of 1S90 and 1891. The first season he took with her twenty-five prizes, the second thirty-nine, of which thirty- six wore first and three second prizes. In 1S92 Capt. Sycamore took command of Admiral Montagu's Corsair,40-rator, und that season won twenty-five prizes —thirteen firsts, including the Queen's Cup. The admiral then built the Vendetta, and with her Capt. Sycamore took nineteen prizes, eleven being firsts, ing the Queen's Cup and twenty-four firsts. In one of the races at Cowos The Carina, 40-rn.ter, and his prize list amounted to thirty-one prizes, Ir.clud- Inst season the German emperor sailed with them in the Carina, and himself presented Capt. Sycamore; with a handsome diamond scarfpin. liM THE WORLD ft For keeping tho System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache* CURES Constipation, Acts on. the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies thw Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and fc» Pleasing- anc! Refreshing to the Taste. Souy BY ALL. DRUGGISTS. 49~A nicely illustrated ciq-hty-paire Lincoln Story Book fivcn 10 every porcbascr of t>- e of Lincoln Tea. Price 25c, -i.sk your <lrn|r c uit,or IUWCOLN TEA Co., Fart Wayne For Sale by W. B. Porter. W, P. Muss«y of Chicago is east to shoot one or two live bird matches with liuUiam shooters. One of tiie matches will probably bo with \V. T. Kiicv of Ih6 ."-.Vu- Yuri; board of A Woman's Heart Spring Curry Comb 5 OOCR Spring Blade.- Soft as a Brush. Fl» every Curve- Th« Pcrlcct Comb. Used bv U S Arm* «nd by Barnutn «od wuRb Circuses, aud Leading Horsemen of tlio World. ' A56 yom Dcaici for It Sample mailed post paid 25 ecnm. >_mmaa smrxG CUBBX COMB co,. 102L»r*jrct»SL,»<iau> Bend, in<uu»- MILDRED HOLLAND. ONE DISEASE THAT BAFFLES THE PHYSICIAN. over the remarkably poor attendance in various cities In the west. . Chicago, Cleveland," Cincinnati, Louis- They claimed that the western clubs In question carried away from the oast nearly three times as much money as tho east pot In tlje west, and that Louisville. St. Louis. Cleveland and Chicago, ,- I.,v,,lw1 ' Vlllf, iM.. UUUI?. >_:i:vi--i<iiiii ivi.vi v^nii,ut, u , plonshlp Barnes the club was ai.sb.mut-u, t ,. u .,., n ,, s unc i ay K ames, were not proilt- and he finished the season with the Oshkosh team of tho Wisconsin league. . At the beginning of the season of 1S93 Hogrlever migrated to tho su'nny south, became a member of tho professional team that represented Birmingham. Ala.. In the Southern league, and remained there until that club was disbanded, when he returned north and joined the Kastou club of tho Pennsylvania State league, a.nd finished the season wit ii Its team. He gave entire satis- factkra to both clubs as a hard and reliable batsman, a line Holder and a clever bfl.se runner. Kogriever was. in 1S9-I, among tho first players signed by Man- user TVMkins for his Sioux City team of the Western league, he taking part during tho past season In VJG championship games, and his excellent hat fins and fielding greatly aiding the Sioux Cltys - in winning- the Western league pennant. This will be Hogriever's first year in the major league, nnd it Is yot to be seen whether or not he will be able to hold his own in such fast company. He , will be given a thorough trial by the -„' 'Cincinnati management during- the preliminary season while the team is in tho south. able places to visit. As in the fall, the I eastern combination existed all winter t and also at the recent spring meeting. It was clearly patent to the west what , the scheme was, and the only plan oC : action deemed advisable was to yield to every demand of the east. The schedule of, games adopted without a previous, inspection Is a clean knockout for the west. It was supposedly drawn up by N, E. Young, but certain eastern magnates had a hand In it, as tho parceling 1 of plums clearly shows. The financial weakness of the majority of the western clubs was unquestionably considered In the making up of tho schedule, for" tho arrangement of the games involved a change that was the first of its kind in the more recent history of the It-ague. The fact that eastern clubs will go west in Hay, a month that is not propitious for good weather in the west, especially in Chicago and Cleveland, and the shifting of the eastern clubs to the eastern end of the circuit on July 4 shows that the west is even worse oft this season than ever before. Then, too. the playing of western teams in the east in the early fall and the windlnu u» of Ihe season .partially In ville, St. Louis, Milwaukee, Detroit and one other. It. can be put down as certain that Brush, Kobison and Spalding, while opposed to any such move, are decidedly in favor of an eight-club league, to be made up o£ Boston, New York, Philadelphia and Brooklyn or Baltimore in the east, with Chicago, Cleveland, Cincinnati and Pittsburg in the west. This, then, means that the majority of the league men want to dissolve the twelve-club circuit, with eastern clubs fostering the scheme for all they are worth. T. E. SULLIVAN". THE RING. Fred Morris wants to go to England and challenge Ted Prltchard and the "Coffee Cooler." Director of Public Safety Brown o: Pittsburg has issued an order prohibiting all boxing tournaments in future. John L. Sullivan has gone to his farm In Massachusetts. He says he will now become a farmer and leave pugilism and acting severely alone. Joe Walcott hugged Billy Smith unmercifully for fifteen rounds at 'tha The Story of iv IVoniim who Suffered or Xliie Year*. Hoiv Sllc wan Cnred. (From the Newark, X. J., Evening H'enn.) Viiivulnr disease of the heart baa- always "b;cn considered incurable. Tlie followug interview* therefore, will'interest the medical profession, siuce it describes the successful use of a new treatment for this disease. The patient is Mrs. Goo. Archer, of Clifton, K. J., and this publication by the jVcit's is tho first mention made of the "case by any newspaper. All physicians consulted pronounced the patient sulll'ring with valvular disease of the heart, and treated her without the slightest relief. Mrs. Archer said: "Tcouid not walk across the floor; nc-ithcr could I go up stairs without stopping to let the pain in my chest aud left arm eeaso. I felt an awful constriction ahont my nrm aud chest as though. I wero tied with ropes. Then there was a terrible noise at my right Car, Irke tha labored breathing of some great animal. I have often turned expecting to see somo creature at ray side. "Last July," continued Mrs. Archer,"I was at Springfield, ilass., visiting, and my mither showed mean account in the Sjiring- ftftd Ex'iminer, telling of tho wonderful en res afl'.!Cti.'d' by the'use of Dr. "Williams' Pink Pills -for 'Pale People. Jfy mother anted me to trv the pills and on November 23th last I'b-)usl»D a box; and bc^an taking them, and t have taken them ever since, except for a shor; interval. The first hoi did not seem to bsnefit in-.-, but I persevered, cncoiiMgv:.'! by the request? of my relatives. After biijrinning on the second box, 10 mr wander ~the noise at my rijhc ear ceaseil entirelv. I kept right on and the distress that I'used to feel in mr che'i and arm gradually disappeared. The blood lias re- turne-1 to my face, lips and ears, which wers entirely devoid of color, and I feel well and strong again. " M.y son, too, had been troubled with pu- tritis and I induced him to try the Pink Pills, with great benefit. 1 feel "that everybody ou;ht ro know of my wonderful cure and I bless God that I have fonnd something that Sketch of n Talented Younc Footlltfht Favorite. "Old Glory," the melodrama is sustained, so far as the loading female character in the play is concerned, by Hiss Mildred Holland, who was born. In Chicago and whose education began In, the public schools of that city. In 1SSS Miss Holland entered a conserva«ory and was received into its classes for instruction in dramatic and vocal work, dancing, fencing and physical culture. She remained there for three terms and graduated with such honor that she was immediately accepted to create the leading "heavy" female role In Hanlon. Bros.' "Superba." She went with the Hanlon Bros, two sea.sons. After closing with them she accepted, a short special engagement with Miss Rose Coghlan in the spring of 1S92. The following season she toured the country as the leading lady of the Paul Kauvar THE WHEEL. The toicycle track In St. Louis proveffi to be a great failure, as It has boon or* most grounds and will probably bo- done away with this year. Bliss may possibly be seen on- th» stage as a performer on- the bicycle after the manner of the horse race In< the "County Fair" and other like shows. In Austria the manufacture of cycle* IB making enormous progress. One Vienna manufacturer, who produced in 1S88 only 700 machines, turned out to. 1894 nearly 10,000. BEFORE I could cct relief fromt II most horrible blocxj dis<:u,«i?. I lind upenl „__„ hundreds ot doilart remeUiiB and physicians My ofl'.and my halrcuracout, le»T- ;ng me perfectly b«ld. tr7I»T"v~rious Suffolk club, Boston. Smith was game, ha* given me thiscreat relief." however and took all that Walcott Dr. Willuiras 1 Pink Pis are now; could give without a murmur, and the to the public jw__«•__unfa.lm ? ^lood referee declared the contest a draw. b Perfect health is maintained by expelling- from the body the decayed product of digestion. Con* stipation, with the terrible results following tlis absorption of excreta, is quickly relieved by LEMON TONIC LAXATIVE. The-refreshing- properties derived from Lemons -with the Tonic and Laxative principles of select vegetable products form an eleg-ant tasking liquid Laxative, ». Ladies will find it of priceless value. Many cases of supposed Uterine Enlargement prove to J be bowel accumulations. Ge.itlemen will find it productive of Appetite, Energy and a Clear BrainTa'certain : tu're for Indigestion, Headache and Biliousness. LARGE BOTTLES, 50 CTS. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. EMQN -TONIC • LAXATIVE and nerve restorer, caring all- forms of weakness arising from a -watery condition of tho blood or shattered nerves, two fruitful causes of most evevv ill that flesh is heir to. Theso pills are also a specific for the troubles peculiar to femtiles, such as suppression.*, all forms of weakness, chronic constipation, bearing down pains, etc., and in the case of men will jfire speedy relief and effect a permanent cure in all cases arising from tnentil worry, overwork, or excesses of whatever nature. The pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, (50 * box, orsii boies for $2.50—they are never •old in balk, or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Scheneo tody.X.Y. AtlLDRED HOLLAND, company. The following- year she devoted to study in New York. The next summer, after a brief tour to Europ«. she accepted the role she is now play- inc. It calls for a. young woman ot nerve and excellent physical development, because the heroine Is 'compelled to go hand over hand on a single cord stretched across the supposed abyss from a point of rocks to a lighthouse, the warning glare of whose lamps had been nefariously obscured by the villain of the play, and the only means of reaching it, excepting the cord, that is to say, a frail rope bridge, had been cuti away. HOT but very Boon became disimstol. nnd decided to try S.S.S. The effect wns triiiy \voijdeiful. J£ commenced to recovor after taking tbe first bottle, and by the time I bad tutcu twelve bo! tie*. I was entirely cured— —- —"- —~* cured by S.S.S, when the world - renowned Hot Spriiigs bad failed. WM, S. LOOMIS, Shrevcport, La. ^^. .^^ ^^. Our book on thcDteciyieand il<* Lrcn'.nienlmatlid free to my wliircjs. SW.HT SPECli'IO CO., Atl&aiu, Go. i LADY'S TOILET Is not co:nplete v/ithout an ideal Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, aivl Harmless, and when ,n'ght]y -used is invisible. A most i|5 delicate and desirable protection S to the face in this climate. vj jH ^^*W"W"w">fc'X^ I i Insist npCB having tho gasciss. S IT IS FOB SALE EVcEYlYK"t. »'
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