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THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. JULY 10. 1900.
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"Whatever may b the cauf- of varicocele. Its Injurious effect 1 well knouTi It depres
e tl e mlrd. weakens the bod racl.s th nervous si stem and ultimately leads to a com
plete los of sexual poer. If you are a victim of varicocele cone to lny oSlce ana iml
m explain to vou r.i rroces of treatlnc It You will then not wonder why I have
positively cured more t'lan 10 cases of this dire dlseafe during the past twelve
month Ider mv treitroent the patient Improves from the very Declining. All pan
lnsiantlv cw Soreress and swelling iruicklT subside. The pools of stagnant blood
are forcwl from the dt'ated veins, which rapidly assume their normal sJze. s-trer-gm
and "ou.in.-s All indications of d!ease and vveakre-j vanlh completely and forever.
and In their stead coma the pride, the power and the rlrasurcs of perfect health and
re: ored manhood.
I also cure to -tav cured STRICTURE CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON. NERVO
EEXUAL DEH1I.ITV and all reflex complications and associate dlas and weak
nesses of men. To these maladies- aloie I hav eirr.estly devoted 23 of the best years
of mv life Phv-1-ians having t'ibborn ca-v to 'rat are cordially Invited to consult
with me. I make no charge for private counsel, and giva to each patient a legal con
tract In writing bacVr-i bv at'undant carital. to hold for my premise. Is It not
worth your while to Invest, sate a cure tVat tcs made life arew to multitudes?
I' you cannot call at my office, write me your symptcms fully. My home treat
ment by h. rre-.ponder.ee Is always successful. Address all letters to
COOK MEDICAL COMPANY
610 Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo.
exrelle. f-r-a tracVs sM !f s. iocSier throat
Uw en omj-fl i-ue trs ks to restate h-n. r.
Ivks as ir i iirf ' " ' .'V iuT. a 'Vl J
Co m W . 'as lh i-tar.l. of dJ.Ura lz.v--.teJ la
racing rr-'rtv urirh rrnder4 almost wortn
Icti i r- -t t-armnt,
;vrf-fW t cTlrlals ever-trr-cr will
sere- it A vtrou Ir th rullc cf their
-fco-i W- r- trao MitJ to rrl-Jr n fcr
rlvti Juio. ti- rt rniss of rare-trac oi
lsirers (.i.w.ts bcrr ilflcult sal delicate Is the
TOsiUoa cf i -ir track Juice, ard how pro
lT.c a flM ly fraud th race track roar a'''v
Income will tvmiaUJie with this new ef tie
I-I.Y 11 Y .MGlir SOLD.
F-rlirrlbrr Uridine Turned Over to
Chicago. July 9 Albert Simons has pur
chased Barney Sehreiter"s Fly by Night at
a private sale, and. after starting him in
the Midway stabUs. will take the gelding
to Saratoga, wh-re he is well encaged.
?Inpl Rrore IJrivlnjr CInb.
Arwi III. Jlr -! Mr! GrnvDrHtof
rmt. mil tuM a thr U-s rft In this c!:y.
lrintns Twsds., Tl club has rrctly ts
r,Se idAiiliW .th th- .EtTfcan Tiult m As
stat n ad th nice- to b- hW, Ti.e!ay.
dt i3 aid Thur-Jar ntit will b ccnJact
eJ uil-r'tS' r.les o: this assoctat'or. Thw
Till .- i Bml- r.t the hor-s tnlnt-i at the
Terre Haut rac- ectered her- an-1 sl striaici
. rw.n- .jMian CSarlesten. Mac Don.
f-helfi-illl and ctfcer points "111 tx- tro-jcfct here
tu take part .n the mett. The track Is ad to
t cae of the fate-t tllf-rille clrds Ja the
Mat- and som noai bit Is- predicted by tuol
authr!ues In i..h matters Over ntty entries
Uoe alrealy bT lxt-i. Amcrs them are sore
cf the bet hor-es in this cacticn ul ih Stat.
rfcere will be -ly i?X) la par-js. Seme cf
the rwt ITporumt rrer.l will fc tb' ; rce.
1 trut, : -4 jac. frce-t"r-aU trot and a nura-t-
ctm.iir events. Everr rrerarauuii caa
1-eer ccmpl'tut Jvr on cf the btsjgesl race meets
la Central Illinois ca there ia.
BU.A UTT A.D UEAST.
Wldovx Bsiner IVoald Have Xone of
Torn Sharker's) lxive-Mjikliis.
New York. July 3. Mr. Thomas Sharkey,
the late lamented pugilist, has been cap
tured in the possession of th merchandise.
His out-and-out declaration that he did not
enjoy the mu.h-to-DreUshed acquaintance
of Mrs Lillian Bat-er has- been weighed In
the balanc- and fo-ind wanting.
Not alcne does Mr. Sharkey know the
har.d-orae widcvi. but he has followed her
to cverl p ints on the restless compass,
end. in addition to sending hr many tele
prams, bv which two telegraph companies
hare profited.. lie -also vvrute her amorous
lettrrsv tvblca she suJtered In attempting to
Mrs. Bauer was lslbly angry when a re
porter for the New York Sunday Telegraph
taw her in her spacious flat at rs West
Fortv-thlrd street She waxed wrathy at
the 'insinuation that she ever thought of
weddiog the man whom Gus Ruhlln used
for a pigskin and made divers observations
reflecting upon the cra.clty of the person
In question. ..
"I wish you would say for me. sud
Mr" Bau'r. "that I never Intended to
quarry a pugilist. The idea is preposterous.
r "He, ivs h doesn't know me, does he?
TVell. Just look at these."
Here Mrs. Bauer produced several tele
grams and letters which proved conclu
sively that Mr. Sharkey had a burning de
sire to forever remain in tne presence o
the pretty widow. The telegrams came from
various places in the country and were ail
tent to the Cadillac Hotel, In this city,
where Mrs. Bauer was then stopping. One
of them asked her to meet him in Buffalo,
-another reaaetted her to come to Detroit.,
B, third craved her presence In PhiladlpbH
and she Isn't to fce blamed for cot going
there and a fourth said he would mot
certainly lose a flint in which h was about
ID engage if Mrs. Bauer didn't glvo him hir
Once, in New York, at a time when sha
was In Chicago la February, according
to :h date line on the letter he becced
Iter to come to New York, and in his billet
doux told her the streets of the town were
covered with Ice and spelled "freezed"
It was not this that caused Mrs.
Bauer to become cold toward the lighter,
for she- declare she never had anything
to do with him. but she drew the line
a few lines further down In the letter
when he asked her how she'd like to ba
the Ice man.
"Even if such re possible." ex
claimed Mrs. Bauer, "I wouldn't permit
him to talk to me In that way. On an
other occasion he called me up on the
JoneT-distance telephone, and 1 thought
so much of him I wouldn't even quit
reading a paper to go downstairs and
answer the cIL
"It was he who sent out th rerort that
he was engaged to be married to ice and
then said he didn't know me. He aald
he would d something to 'get even, and
this is what he has done. He wanted to
get even because I wouldn't tell film
where I lived. He saw mo tho other day
. T Hear You've cot a flatT
" 'Suppose I haveT I replfed-
" 'Oh. nothing.' he said; 'I guess I can
come and call on you,
"Well. I told him I guessed he coulSnt.
and that Is why he got back at me. Oo
you think I'd marry a man who spells
freezed f-r-1-e-s-c-e-d. and refers to De
troit ae 'Detioryt'? Never." ,,,,
Mrs.- Bauer, who lfl an exceedingly pretty
woman 0r cars, met Sharkey when he
was a guest at her husband s hotel In -nl-cago.
She admits she has known him ever
slncr. but declares she was never friendly
l0"An& another thing," Mrs. Bauer con
cluded, "he tells people he loet C.S00 on
the light. He never had that ranch
money-cnly In his mind-and if he lost It
all he lost his mind. I don't care to say
anything harh about thl- man. mind.
only I hate to hav him refer to me as a
dear creature' and then say be doesn t
know mc. It's unfortunate that I am ac
quainted with him, but I'm sorry of it. I
don't care to know any man who eays nit
for 'no.' and spells 'freezed.' 1 rlesced.
All of which tends conclusively to show
tbat Mr. Sharkey Is acquainted with the
lriaow and that ho Is the least tit m-Sed
because she has railroaded his Intentions.
nETTCrt THVX HMUU31A3.
Experts Aaror the Gotter TrTl Will
He Good Cbnmplon.
Garden City. U I.. July 9.-Every golf con
test has Its post mortem, and the fintl
match for the amateur championship of the
United State Golf AMsocUtlon between
Walter J. Travis luid nndlay S. Douglass
Is no exception. Travis' viclorv is rectrtved
with indifference, being neither popular nor
unpopular, but those wno think they know
something about golf agreo tint the antipo
dean wlli make a better champion than
Harriman In the sense that he will always
be ready and In shapo to defend the title.
Harriman was always willing to meet chal
lengers, but ne was rarely In shape: no had
olenty of courage, but he lacked condition.
it Is safe to say Travis will be as machine
like in practicing as he hns been in hU
brilliant plav- during the past week.
Douglas3 u by no means a golfing has
been." notwlthstandinc his failure to carry
o- the title either this year or last. He
met good men during the week, putting
them aside one after .another in grand style.
Harriman made a bitter fight against Doug
lass but the Scot outplayed him, although
the "somewhat erratic work of the home
bred was a factor in his defeat,
As an Instance of the regularity of Tra
vis's golf during the week, he played 12
boles. Including the qualifying round. In a
total of SSI strokes, an average of a frac
ti n over four?. He made the fourth hole,
f"J yards. In 4. being the only plavr to
make that record during the week. In one
xnateh Travis made the fifth, sixth and sev
enth holes In successive threes, and at dif
ferent times had & two on the second and
the home green. Both Douglas- and Travis
had the first, tenth and twelfth holes in
threes. Douglas, when plavlng against
Hitchcock, had successive tnrres at the
tenth and eleventh holes. The yysrd thir
teenth hole was made in four but twice dur
ing the entire week This was In the quali
fying r und, the record being made by H.
j. Leeds or Myopia and W. I'oultnev Smith
of the Huntingdon Valley Club of Fhlla-
o'f course this record will never be equaled
In r.ctual play. Travis, however, went out
on one occasion In Zo on a course the Logoy
of which Is S3, and on another occasion
came home In S3 the boger being 41. The
elghteen-hole record was put to TS by both
Douglass and Travis, the latter establishing
the thlrty-slx-ho!e record at 163.
Travis was easily a third better than last
year, when Douglass put him out In the
semifinals at Onwentsia by r up and 1 to
go, while the Scot's game showed a lack of
practice, not being as steady a it used to
be. It is a coincidence that Travis should
win both the Metropolitan and amateur
championships this season, duplicating
Harriman's feat last jear. and that both
men should have the same opponent for
finalist honors In the premier event.
The failure of the college element to ma
terialize In tho final rounds rras a disap
pointment. Three of them. Hitchcock. Hol
llns and Avtrill. as well as John Reld. Jr.
who has been out of colle-s a year, were
among the last eight, but they went down
before the onslaught of the quartet which
has ben termed the "bi? Jour.1' John Reld,
Jr., made the gamest fight against Lock
wood e-er seen in a national tournament,
and It took forty holes to decide tho match.
the extra ones being played with a tenacity
Utat showed the fighting qualities engen
dered in an American youth in an American
TRFFIUES-nrilLIX MATCH OFF.
Could ot Agree on Conditions
Hulilln to Fight Fltx.
New York. July 9 -James J. Jeffries will
not fight Gus Ruhlin. This decision was
reached at a meeting st which fighters,
managers and stakeholders wtre present,
JefTKes's injured arm Is at present In
bandages, and the elbow Joint is under the
treatment of a phys.clan. Whrn the fighters
met to-daj. each side thought that a match
wouli be made end a date set for some
night in August. Al Smith held riEO of the
champion's money, and was ready at re
ceive a like amount from Ruhlin as a for
feit. Ruhlln was ready to put up the money-,
but refused to do so when he found that
there was a condition at hsnd to Jeffries's
forclit money. He would fl?ht on any date
orovlded his arm was well enough, but If
not. the forfeit money was to come down.
Ruhlin and his manager refused to enter
into an agreement of that kind. They said:
"Make the match, put up a forfeit and
if for any reason either man fails to en
ter the ring on the given date. let the other
take the forfeit,"
No satisfactory agreement could be
reached. Seeing no chance to fight for the
championship. Madden and Ruhlin turned
their attention to making a match with the
next best man Bob Fitztimmons. They met
with immediate success.
Fltzslmmons wanted a fight, and. next to
Jeffries, would rather fight Ruhlln than
anybody He was ready to talk business at
once, and to-morrow the men will meet
and arrange the details of the fight. As for
the date. Ruhlin Is rwidy to fight nt any
time, the sooner the better, and Fitzsim
mon3 want the battle to come off in the
first week of August. Fitzsimmons will be
gin training at once for the bout,
Jeffries says that he thinks his arm will
be ready for ring use by August 1j. and If
Ituh.ln beats Fltteimmon- and wants a
tight with him between that time and Sep
tember I. he can get it. He also says that
when "fighting Is stopped In lhl State ho
will fight In California or Nevada.
The club offering the biggest purse or the
greatest percentage of the gate receipts will
get the Ruhlln-Fltzslmmons fight,
BROKE ELEVEN RECORDS.
Marvelous Illdlnc by John Nelson, the
Boston. Mass., July . Eleven world's
records were broken by John Nelson of
Chicago at Charles River Park to-night.
Nelson covered slxty-slx miles and thirty
feet during two hours riding. Four men
started, the other three being Charles R.
Miller of Chicago. Bums W. Fierce of Nova
Scotia and William C. Stlnson of Cam
bridge, Bobble AValthour of Atlanta, who
was also entered for the race, was unable
Nelson's pace was terrific throughout the
entire two hours, and he was over a mile
ahead of Stlnon at the end of the thirtieth
mile. Pierce made sixty-three miles seven
eighths lap; Miller sixty miles two-thirds
lap, and Stinsoa fifty-seven miles one
The records made by Nelson were:
Twenty-six miles, 43 :S 2-5.
Twenty-seven miles, 45.15 3-5.
Twenty-nine miles. 4S:37 4-5.
Thirty miles. 50.42 2-5.
Thirty-one miles, 2:16 2-6.
Forty miles. 1:06:43 3-5.
Forty-one miles, 1:10:3S 2-5.
Forty-two miles, 1:12:25 4-5.
Forty-three miles. 1:14:15 4-5.
Forty-four miles l:laTS 2-3.
Forty-flve miles, 1:173 3-5.
The men were well bunched at tho start,
but Nelson soon began to draw aw ay, keep
ing up a fierce pace all through tho race.
In the twelfth mile Miller lost his pace, but
caught it again without much loss. In the
twelfth Nelson passed Stlnson and led all
of the men by a lap. He passed Miller
again in the fifteenth, making two laps on
the latter. After thla Nelson had every
thing his own way, piling up lap after lap,
until In the twenty-f.fth his time was
41'432-5, while Stlnson. the next man. had
ridden twenty-four miles and one lap.
Pierce twenty-three miles and two laps and
Miller twenty-three miles. In the first hour
Nelson did thirty-five miles and twenty
Stlnson was practically out of it after the
twent-tlfth mile. Nelson and Pierce lead
ing and Miller plodding away In third
place. Stlnson. who had nearly dropped out
from fatigue, picked up- toward the end of
the two hours and was just holding his own
when the goiur sounded.
SEEN THROUGH A TELESCOPE.
Young Thief Watched Secreting
Ilis Booty and Caught.
Rochester, N. Y.. July . The production
of optical goods Is one of the leading in
dustries of Rochester, and now the claim is
made for one of tho firms that it is in a
position to manufacture thief-catching tele
scopes. Aionzo Il3nlon crept up behind the wagon
of Christopher Kuhn. a farmer, and ab
stracted therefrom a tub of butter. The
wagon was on Vincent Place Bridge and the
employes of tho Jtausch & Lamb optical
manufactory, naif a mile away, were at the
time testing a new telescope and accidental
ly iocused it on the bridge. They saw the
act of theft through the tube, watched the
boy take the tub to the river bank and se
crete It. They notified the police, who then
recovered the goods and arrested the culprit.
Decision as to Whether He Shall
Do So or Not Is Postponed.
Stevenson Arrives in Lincoln and Receives an
Ovation From Men of Three Parties Dem-
( crats Confer About the Campaign.
Lincoln. Neb . July 9. After a protracted
conference to-day between member" cf the
Executive Committee of the National Dem
ocratic Committee and several Populist
leaders, it was decided to postpone all ac
tion upon the vice presidential matter until
after the sessions of the Fusion State con
ventions Wednesday. This was done at thl
urgent solicitation of the Populists, who de
sire to discover for themselves the senlti
ment of tho rank and file of the party.
Mr. Towne frankly told the gentlemen
present that he was willing to make any
sacrifice that leaders aktd of him. that he
sincerely desired the success of the cause,
and that If that sacrifice was to withdraw
as a vice presidential candidate or to con
tinue as the nominee of the PopulNts, he
stood ready to make It,
Chairman Jones was clearly of the opinion
that the Populists shouli be willing to al
low Mr. Towne to withdraw He believed
that if he did so. It would mSr.e It a direct
Issue between the two great parties. The
Kansas City platform was ax broad and
progressive a document, he argued, as the
Pcpullsts could desire, and that if they
were for Mr. Bryan as wnole-soule-lly as
they professed to be. they would rally to
the support of the only anti-Republican
party that premised success.
The ropnllsta' Aritamrnts.
Governor Poyntjr and several of the Pop
ulists present took strong ground against
the withdrawal of Towne. They taid that
la Nebraska this might mean the sacrifice
of the State, if not of Bryan, a part of the
State ticket and the Legislature, which
elects two United States Senators. They
added that many Populists were formerly
Republicans, and if they thought It a pin
to lead them into the Democratic fold hey
were likely to revslt and return to their old
all-gianco or Join the Mlddle-of-the-Roai-ers.
Governor Toynter urged that the better
plan was to have Mr. Tonne remain upon
the ticket. He thought it comparatlvely
easy to arrange In each State, where fusion
exists, a division cf electors between tha
parties, and If there was no chuice fcr Vice
President, and It might possibly be thrown
Into an adverse House, either Stevenson or
Towne could withdraw.
In the end. It was decided to wait until
the sentiment of the Populists would be
more accurately sounded.
Those who participated In the conference
were Mr. Bryan. Stevenson. Towne. Jones.
Campau of Michigan. Stone of Missouri.
George Fred Williams, J. G. J hnson of
Kansas. John I. Martin. G. M. Hitchcock.
IV. IL Thompson. James C. Dahlmnn. State
Chairman Hall. "Cyclone" Davis of Texas
and Governor Poj nter.
After the Populists had withdrawn, the
members of the Democratic Committee con
sulted over campaign matters. After It was
over. Mr. Jones. ho hd been designated
as the spokesman, said that It was not a
formally called meetlrg of the committee,
simply a gathering of friends of Sir. Bryan,
who "happened to come to see him at the
ame time. They had talked over matters
connected with the conduct of the cam
paign. Ono new committee will be added to the
list. This will bo known as the Campaign
Committee, and will have immediate
charge of the details of campaign work.
Oae duty that will devolve upon it will
bo the location of headquarters. New York
Is trlns to secure a removal from Chicago,
but the best It may hope for Is a branch
The other committees will be that on
Ways and Means (Finance), the Press Com
mittee and the Executive Committee. Thes
coaimlttees will be appointed by the chair
man, he says, as soon as he can go over the
list and pick out his men.
Matters connected with the conduct of the
campaign were discussed. Among them
was Mr. Bryan's rart in the campaign. His
wish is that he make but a few speeches
and these at long Intervals, at only the
larger centers. This decision of Mr. Bryan
was approved, but he will be open to fill
a few date In New York, New Jersey and
other Eastern States, where it Is believed
ho has a fighting chance to carry.
Adlal E. Stevxnson came In this morning
from the Minnesota summer resort, whero
h had expected to spend the summer. Ho
was given a tremendous ovation at the de
pot and was followed to his hotel, where a
speech w wrested from him. Mr. Bryan
and his distinguished visitors, eever! uni
formed cluba and a blUfcs band, went down
to meet Mr. Stevenson
The nominees clasped hands very cordially
for the first time since they became nomi
nees. Each wanted to know how the other
was, tut neither waited for a reply. Mr
Stevenson was brought out on the platform
of the car. where he held an impromptu re
ception. Then he was escorted to the depot
platform, and some ODe yelled:
"Three cheers for the next President and
Vice President of the United States."
Mr. Bryan smiled expansively. Mr. Steven
son beamed his thanks.
The vigorous Mr. Martin made a path
through the fast-augmenting crowd, and
down this the nominees and the Reception
Committee passed, amid the huzzas of the
crowd. The band men came hurrying up
and bad Jst time to blaro out "Dixie" be
fore they reached the carriages. The band
played "Dixie" ence more when the recep
tion was held at the hotel, and at the con
clusion of It played "Dixie" again, along
with that classic. "Hot Time."
Escorted to' the Hotel.
Mr. Bryan. Mr. Stevenon, Mr. Towne and
Governor Poynter occupied the lint carriage-
Messrs. Campau. Jones, Johnson.
Stone and Williams, the second Messrs.
Hall. Thompson. Tlbbets and Abbott the
third, while others In the long line were oc
cupied by newspaper correspondents and
citizens. All along the route to the hotel
the streets were lined.
jjr Stevenson's first act upon arriving at
the hotel was to Inscribe upon the register
In modest characters the name. "Adlal E.
Stevenson. Bloomlngton, 111."
By this time the crowd had come surging
Into the hotel, and Mr. Stevenson was being
Introduced right and left. Mr. Martin had
been bustling about In his peculiarly ener
getic way, and finally secured a place upon
the stairway, where he stationed both Mr.
Br) an and Mr. Stevenson. Then he hustled
out and got the crowd Into line, and several
hundred shook hands with the nominees.
Meanwhile the band was plaing and the
crowd was cheering. At the conclusion of
the reception the gentlemen started hur
riedly up &e stairway. But the crowd cut
off their escape oy cries oi -speecn,
Mr. Stevenson shook his head deprecatlng
ly, but the Irrepressible Mr. Martin had
him by the arm In a jiffy and led him down
the stairway with Mr. Bryan.
Stevenson and llrynn Speak.
Two or three thousand persons gathered
about the hotel, and as Mr. Bryan acd
Mr Stevenson alighted, a loir of cheers
went up 1 welcome. "Stevenson, speech,
speech." shouted the crowd, and Mr. Ste
venson, smiling and bowing, mounted the
steps leading to the rotunda.
"I can onlr say to you. fellow-citizens,"
he said, "that I thank you for this cor
dial welcome. I am too modest a man to
make the first speech when I stand In the
presence of the next President, At some
future time I will do mjself the honor to
address the Bryan men. which means the
Democrats, Populists and Free Silver Re
publicans, all the elements In opposition to
the Republican party. I thank you for this
Mr. Bryan and Mr. Stevenson standing
tcrether then shook hands with several
hundred people, who passed in line rapidly
before them. But as thvy turned to go
upstairs to where the Democratic Confer
ence Committee was to meet, the crowd
shouted for Bryan- Mr- Hryan shook his
head, but the ciowd Insisted. "1 am glad
s-o many have turned out on short notice
to greet Mr. Stevtnson." said Mr. Bryan.
"I vant him to feel that when he comrs to
Nebraska, he comes among friends. (Shouts
of He 1st") Ar.d when he goes back to II
llno.s to help us carry Illinois. I want him
to tell them thtre Is no doubt of Nebraska."
Mr. Bryan was cluered as he concluded.
Then shouts went up for Towno. Mr.
Towne was not pre-ent. and former Gov
ernor Stone of Mls-ouri spoke briefly.
When he had concluded, however, the
shouting for Towne was renewed, and
finally Mr. Towne appeared.
"It is a great pleasure for me to receive
this wtlcome," said Mr. Towne. "But I am
perfectly well aware that It is because of
the pnnclrles I represent and that you all
believe In. There never was a period In
the history of our country when such a
crisis was Impending as at the present
time. And I propose from now on to give
all the power I pos-ess to the advocacy of
lb principles our grand leader represent,"
George Fred WUUams of Massachusetts
was then introduced by Mr. Bryn and
jpoke briefly. "O clone" Davis of Texas
followed Mr. WlUiams, and finally, la re
soonse to repeated calls. Senator Jones
came out of the cor.fertnce-room and ad
drerted the crowd. This flnishtd the speech
making, and shortly afterwards, the mem
bers of the Conference Committee with
Mr. Bryan. Mr. Stevenson and Mr. Towne
went Into a conference.
Speakers of national reputation will take
part In the meetings to be held here to-morrow.
Two meetings "will be held, one at 2
p. m. In the Auditorium and one at S p. m.
oa the Capitol grounds.
William J. Bran will Fpeak briefly, prob
ably at the evening meeting. Among the
speakers will be Chairman Towne, "Cy
clone" Davis of Texas, General James B.
Weaver. Webster Davis, Congressman
Shafroth of Colorado and Senator Allen of
Nebraska. Excursion trains will be run
from all over the State,
Senator Jones and Committeemen Stone,
Campau and Johnson started lo-nlght for
Chicago, where they expect to meet Con
gressman Richardson of Tennessee, perma
nent chairman of tha Democratic National
Convention, and discuss the make-up of
the various committees prior to announce
ments. A number of changes are expected In the
Waj s and Me.in Committee. Truo L. Nor
ris of' New Hampshire will. It Is said, take
the place of Alex. Troup on the Press Com
mittee, and Norman E. Mack, the place of
Frank Campbell on tho Executive Commit
tee. The Campaign Committee may contain
rcprestntatlves of the Populist and Silver
Republican parties. alo some Democrats
who are not members of the National Com
mittee. The matter of time and place of notifi
cation of Mr. Bryan and Mr. Stevenson
was left entirely with Chairman Jones.
Mr. Bryan preferred Lincoln, but Mr. Josc
. Is In favor of Chicago. That State, he re-
is al-w Mr. Stevcnon's home. The occa
sion can be made one. he believes, of great
FOR BRYAN AND STEVENSON.
Secretary of Anti-Imperialist
League on the Issue.
New York. July 9. "I believe that the
antl-lmptrlallst conference to bo held at
Indianapolis on August 15 will Indors Bry
an and Stevenson," said Secretary E. M.
Ordway of the Anti-Imperlallst League to
day. "Whatever It may do. I shall certainly
most heartily support the Kansas City
ticket. It Feems to me that the Democratic
National Convention acted very wisely In
declaring antl-lmx-erialiam the paramount
Issue of tho campaign for 10. The most
effective way of rebuking the McKinley ad
ministration's attempt to transform this
Republic Into an empire is to vote straight
for the Democratic presidential nominee."
GUFFEY HIGHLY PLEASED.
Pennsylvania Leader Praises
Ticket and Platform.
Pittsburg, Pa.. July S -Colonel J. M. Guf-
fey. National Committeeman and leader of
Pennsylvania's Democracy, who returned
frcm the Kansas City Convention to-day,
"It was the rreatest convention ever as
sembled and has given us a fin ticket and
platform that all the Democrats in the
country can support.
"In this campaign It Is cot a Question
of finance, but of tho preservation of the
Republic itself. Unless we maintain the Re
public as It stands to-day under the Const!
tutlon the people would have no voice In
monetary affairs or in anything else.
"The duty of Democrats Is ciearlv defined
If we cannot succeed with this platform.
and with Bryan ana otevenson as candi
dates it will plainly show that the American
people no longer want a democracy but are
in fav or of an empire."
Why 1G to 1, Though Not the Is
sue, Was Mentioned.
Washington, July 9. The Post to-morrow
will print an Interview with Representa
tive Richardson of Tennessee, who was
permanent chairman of the Democratic
Convention at Kansas City. In which he
says, regarding the Democratic platform:
"Tho controlling rea-son for using tho
phrase 1C to 1' In the platform was be
cause some thought that while free silver
was not the lsnue of this year, yet were It
omitted the very fact of the omission
would give It more prominence und possibly
cause it to be di-cussed more than If It
were simply repeated In the platform. The
argument was that If it was left out of
the platform It would be an Isaue. but If
it were put Into the platform It ou!d be
superseded by the great Issue cf 'imperial
ism." , ,
"Will the platform command the support
of those who. four years ago, broke away
from the Democratic party!" Mr. Richard
son was asked. ,.,..
"I have been gratified, he answered, "to
see that the nominees and the platform
have met with so great favor with the
Eastern press. A few have criticised, but
it is only a few. and the great bulk of the
Democratic press Is once more In line with
the pirty With this unanimity I feel quite
sure that we enn carry enough of the East
ern and Middle States to win the election."
Mr. Richardson plans to remain In Wash
ington for some time and to undertake ac
tively the work of the congressional cam
paign, which will be managed for the Dem
uat Irom n'tfMWtMi
AT GAMP LINCOLN.
Attempt to Provoke Discuion on
Canteen Question Meets With
GUARDSMEN HARD AT WORK.
Colonels of Rppiments in Camp Fa
vor an Additional Appropria
tion Precautions Taken at
the Swimininir Pool.
Camp Lincoln. Near SpringflVM, I'l Julv
S Actuai camp work began this morning
for the men of the regiments comi.es.ns the
first brigade, and from this time until the
end of the week the men will be kept con
tinually at drills It is anticipated that the
brlgtde will have reached a high standard
In drll'ns before the end of the tour of
duty. All available space about th camp
Is in use. the Seventh Regiment going to
the rifle range to do Its maneuvering in
Battalion and regimental drills were the
order of the day la the First R-g!mnt.
although no work was done by the men of
the First after noon. Each afternoon will
be spent quietly In camp by the First Regi
ment, The members of the Second drilled
both morning and afternoon In bitttlion
formation, and it is likely that the regiment
will work all day during the remalndfr of
The eighth battalion had companv anl
rquad drill". The commanding officer cf
each organization personally supervised the
drills of the morning The temperature
could not have ben better for the work of
the morning. A cool breeze swept across
the parade ground with Just enough chill
In It to invigorate the soldiers, and they
stepped briskly as the commands were
Between the hours of 9 a, m. and noon
General Fltz-Slmons and staff rode about
the entire camp on a tour of Inspection.
The placo was found to be In exce'lent con
dition, having been well policed, although
there were no prisoners In tho guardhouse
to be assigned to that work. Consequently,
the rolicing of the grounds had to be done
by details from the various companies.
Beer In Camp Permitted.
An attempt has been made to create a
discussion of the canteen question In camp,
but so far has met with little success
Colonel Sanborn of tho First Regiment has
Issued an order allowlrg the men to have
leer during mess. Colonel Stewart of the
Second will not Issue an order giving per
mission to have beer at mess or at any
other time, neither will he Issue an order
prohibiting Its use In his camp unless con
ditions should demand such an action
Colonel Morlarlty of the Seventh and
Colonel Marshall of the Eighth have no
pronounced views against the drinking of
beer In moderate quantities by the guards
men of their commands while in camp.
General Fitz-SImons. u;on reading a Chi
cago paper this morning, discovered that
he bad been Interviewed on the canteen
question ad that he had said same very
pointed things. General Fltz-Slmona la ac
credited with having a good memory, but
ho remembers having made no sjch state
ments, and. In fact, sas he was not even
InUTVlewed. ... . , .
It was the general opinion of officers and
men about the entire camp yesterday that
th ir.-s-H'ctlon and review was one of tha
prettiest ceremonies ever witnessed at Camp
Lincoln, ar.d all who witnssed th review
wero agreed that It was a beautiful sight,
The various noncommissioned staffs ar
already perfecting arrangements fer enter
tainments during the week. The noncom
missioned staff of the First Regiment to
day sent Invitations to the noncoms of the
other organizations in camp to attend
a dinner on Wednesday evening to be glvn
In the officers' mess tent of the Firs: Regi
ment, Quartermaster Fuller of the First
Regiment will act as tsastmaster. while
I'roftssor Hostrawser of the band wUl fur
General Fltz-Slmocs this afternoon had a
chart made of the camp to be utilized in
maneuvers In the sham battle which will
be had some time during the latter part of
the week. This battle Is nlwavs considered
ore of the features of the encampment,
ar.d Is usually witnessed by several thou
sand persons from positions on the Hll
about general headquarters. The batti
will -robably occur on Wednesday. It Is
possible that an attempt will be made ti
reproduce the battle of San Juan Hill. Tha
only objection to this being the difficulty
In fladingj the soldiers In camp who desire
to play Spaniards
Major Garrett Carroll of the Seventh will
be field ctficr of the day to-raorrrow. The
regimental guard details for to-morrrow will
bo as follows:
First Regiment Officer of the dav. Cap
tain George K. Herman. Company K; offi
cer of the guard. Lieutenant Benjamin J.
Steacy, Company A: supernumerary. Lieu
tenant Nicholas J. Budir.ger. Company I.
Second Regiment Officer of the dav. Cap
tain F. W. Mechener. Company I; officer of
the guard. Lieutenant A. L. Hart. Companv
A; supermuncrary. Lieutenant Joseph E.
Leekley. Company B.
Considerable discussion has been occa
sioned among the guardsmen over a propo
sition to ark the State fc-r on additional
appropriation of tlwl.ttXl with which to pay
each enlisted man S cents per nlzht for at
tending drills. The Colcnels of the or
ganizations in camp at this time are all
favorable to the scheme, and think It would
In a manner comp-naie their men for the
car fare they spend ore night of each week
In reaching their armories and returning
home after drill.
Extra precautions have been taken at the
swimming rool this year. To-day General
Fltzlmmons Issued an order from brigade
headquarters announcing that the i-ocl
would be open between the hours of S tnd
II a. m. and 2 and C p. m. This order will
prevent the men from going to the pool im
mediately alter mess and thus relieve a
great deal of the danger.
Miss Cora Reece. daughter of Adjutant
General Reece. has arranged to entertain a
large partv of her friends at a dancing
Iiarty in the bani stand on Wednesday
night. One of the banda now In camp vill
furnish music for the event,
WILL NOT GO ABROAD.
Cardinal Gibbons Will Remain in
America This Summer.
Washington. July . Cardinal Gibbons
has decided not to go abroad before next
spring, contrary to the general Impression
that he would visit the Paris Expo-ltioa
and the Fasslon Tlay at Oberammergau
He adds he will visit several parts of
Europe in 1501 and already ha promised
Cardinal Herbert Vaughan, Archbishop of
Westminster, to preacn on June 2) next at
the opening of hts new cathedral. He has
known Doctor Vaughan since Drcembcr.laTl.
when they met In Baltimore during a trip
which the latter, then a priest, made wltn
a band of English missionaries tu thi3
archdiocese. The Cardinal will spend a
pan of this summer on Long Island.
Archbishop Martlnelli, the papal dele
gate here, and his secretary. Reverend
Doctor Rookcr, have returned home from
Columbus; O.. and It Is stated at the le
gation that Reverend Henry Moellcr,
Bishop elect of Columbus, will b conse
crated on August U next,
Missouri D. 0. C. Meets This Morn
ing to Transfer Funds.
The Daughters of the Confederacy of Mis
souri will bold a meeting at the Planters
Hotel this morning for tne purp ise of ar
ranglns for a transfer of the fundi now In
the nandB of Its trrasurer to the contract
ors for the monument to be erected In the
ex-Confederate cemetery at Springfield.
The D. O. C. In Missouri has raised a to
tal of mnre than JWO toward the fund of
IliGrt. The organization has another JLOo
insight to be applied to this object. The
meeting to-day Is to authorize the treasurer
as to the manner of disbursement of the
fund, it will go directly to the monument
contractors. Mrs. J. N. Edwards of Jeffer
son City, president of the branch In Mis
souri, and MIes Octavla Lesueur. secretary,
arrived last night. Other members are ex
iwcted in on the morning trains.
Thousands upon thousands of families
have bn wrecked, untold number of
promising and Intelligent men hav-s goae
to rain and suicide through the Motor
Power of the liquor bablL Numerous
drunk cures have been placed batons tbo
public with the hope that this great In
jury to a large percentage of our peoplo
would bo eliminated. Some of these ec
colied cures hare done a great deal cf
good, but none heretofore absolutely Im
munized wvery patient from the habit.
Doctor Ozlaa Psvcruln. a prominent phy
sician, tea originated what is known aa
the Panuln Immunizing System, and o
eminently successful baa been hl trtt
xannt for the cure of drunkenness that
several of the moat prominent business
men and capitalists In the city of St.
Louis have organized a etock company
for the purpose of, so far as possible,
raaedylnt: this etl. Thess gentlemen
are noted throughout the country as
philanthropists, and. although heretofore
they have done much good, their paat
MUTINY LIKE THOSE
OF ANCIENT DAYS,
Dolphin's Officers Attacked and the
Loyal Crew Pent to the
ATTEMPT TO FIRE THE STEAMER
Troops Summoned at Montevideo
and the Rebellious Faction
Overcome, the Leaders Be
ing Put in Irons.
San Francisco, July ?. The steamer Dol
phin, which has arrived from New Tort,
had a sensational trip, according to Cap
At St- Lucia he took on board eight na
tives to assist the crevr. The vessel also
carried to sea three stowaways, one of
whom proved to be a notorious bandit, an
other an escaped murderer, and the third a
lunatic. Biward rainier, a negro, tha
steward, assumed an Independent attitude
before tho Dolphin was past Sandy Hook.
Three days out from St. Lucia be attacked
a fireman named McAllister with a. chair.
and laid hisi scalp open. The steward was
put in irons, and Captain O'Brien and Chief
Engineer Winter took six stitches la the
The West Indians then became friendly
with the negro crew and they worked only
htc and as they pleased. They were only
kept from open rnunity by a show of arms.
On reaching Punta Arenas, at the en
trance to the Straits of Magellan, they
found that the town had nearly been wiped
out of existence by the Patagonlans. The
natives had made a descent upon the place,
killed fourteen of the Cliano soldiers and
set ftre to the buildings. A delegation came
out from the post and. after telling their
woes to Captain O'Brien, asked for some
firearms and powder. The captain present
ed them with a 3-inch gun and a quantity
After coaling at Montevideo the Dolphin
was nearly wrecked by a hurricane, and in
the Straits of Magellan an attempt was
made to st Are to the vessel by the man
eating natives. At Coronel, a Chilian coal
ing port, the coal passers) obtained liquor
and went on the war-path and could not
be subdued. They seized all the fire axes
and openly threatened to kill everybody on
board Iurer Humes and Second Engineer
C C Carroll went ashore for assistance-
The nearest troops were ten miles away,
but a special train was sent for them by
the Governor. The port was) swarming with
the desperate characters acd an attempt
was read to r: .1 s..-:nes and Carroll.
"When e;n back to the steamer." said
Pursuer Hume, "the mutineers had the
crew up In the rigging and were in full
possession of the vessel. The soldiers had
a quieting effect oa the negroesi The ste
ward tnd fireman were taken ashore in
irons and next day a court of Inquiry waa
held on the Dolphin. The court sentenced
the six rlngleaoers to three months each
In the prison. In tho crowd wero the ste
ward and the three stowaways from St.
The Dolphin Is on her way to Seattle,
wh-re she wlU go into the Alaska trade.
WRECKING GANG FOUND BODY.
Infant Had Been Buried Under a
Pile of Debris.
While engaged with a wrecking gang In
tearing down an old tenement at No. 1SH
Gratiot street, John Kenney of No. 1H0
Austin street discovered the body of a male
infant. The body waa partially decom
posed but It could be seen that It must
have been, between 2 and 3 weeks old at
the time of Its death. A pile of bricks and
! debris covered the body. A hand which
protruded from under the pile showed Ken
nv its whereabouts.
The infant was dr-ssed In rough cotton
e-irtr.ents. These bore no mark whatever
which could lead to the identification of th!
body The entire right arm had been
gnawed to the bone by rats. The dead
wagon was summoned and the body re
moved to the morgue. The building in
which the discovery was made Is an ancient
tenement, which Is nearly completely de
molished. It had not been inhabited for
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horror and insures safety to mother and child.
Our book, "Before Baby is Bom," is worth
its weight in gold to every woman, and will
be sent free in plain envelope by Bradeld
Regulator Company, Atlanta, G.
I generosity cannot be compared with this
boon which they have placed before the
American neonle. Many cases that wert
re-lapses from other treatments have been
permanently cured by tai3 Tvonavrrui
I astem. In erery Instance the patient is
immunized from the habit, and in no In
stance is it detrimental to the health,
but, to the contrary. It builds up th
constitution and makes every patient a
manly man in erery particle.
Many ladles who have been possessed
of this disease have been cured by the
Paqcln method. Jo matter what your
sex or how hopeless your case may seem,
there is hop for you la the Immunising
Any praon interested who will call at
suite No. 1113 Chemical buildms. St.
Louis, Mo, will receive full information
from Doctor Paquln. If you cannot cau
Bend your name and address to
DR. OZIAS PAQUIN,
Chemical Bldr- smteius. SL Lools. .
TWO WEE CHILDREN
DROWNED LIKE GATS,
Widower Disposed of His Prospect
ive Bride's Offspring Because
Thev Were Encumbrances.
CONFESSED WHEN ARRESTED.
Couple Were About to Depart for
Texas When the Man Was
Found bv a Stream.
Birmingham. Ala.. July 5. ITcse O'Neal,
a farmer, residing near Jlonroevllle. him
self a widower, but with no children, re
cently fell la love vltfc Mrs. Belle Jenkins,
a widow who hid two small children. 2 and
4 years cf age respectively.
O'Neal boarded with Mrs. Jenkins. A
short while ago he sold out his property
In the neighborhood and resolved to move
to Texas. He addressed the widow and sh
consented to marry him. After securing,
her consent he ventured to suggest that
her chUdren might bo encumbrances. The
woman so far l-lled to the suggestion as
to endeavor to get ftiecda In the vicinity to
adopt them, hut ter offers were declined. A
few nights ago O'Neal undertook to settle
the matter himself. He carried the chil
dren during their mother's absence to a
near-by stream. an-J held them by farce un
der water like cats until they had drowsed.
He then left their bodies under a brush
heap bj' the side of the stream. What ex
cuses he made to tha mother Is not known,
but at any rate ho and ifrs, Jenkins were
about to leave for Texas when the bodies
of the children were recovrtd. and a: o
vestlgatloa led to O'Neal's arrest. After ar
rest O'Neal confessed the crime. He Is in
jail at Monroevlllc.
Malady Almost Wipes Out a Jop
Jopltn. Mo.. July 9. Three children of
Gilbert Warner's family have died under
peculiar circumstances. About two weeks
ago the Warners came to Joplln and lived
in a tent in the suburb. The family con
sisted of Gilbert, his wife and Ave chil
dren. In the most destitut circumstances.
About a week ago the family all became 111.
Their symptoms were the same loss of ap
petite, nausea, swelling of the stomach and
extremities. Too poor to get a doctor, they
endured their agony until last Saturday,
when one of the children died. The same
day a neighbor's child di-d of the same
malady. This morning another of the War
ner children, a little girl, died in such ag
ony that In her spasms she bit off her
tongue and one of her fingers. This even
ing another Warner child died, and the fa
ther, mother and the other two children
are dangerously ill. In every case the child
went Into spasms before death. The stom
ach would swell to almost double its nat
ural size, and the children all died in In
tense agony. ,
Tho Warners drank water out of a barrel
which they kept near their tent. They
think the barrel has betn poisoned, for the
neighbor's child that drank water from
that barrel sickened and died just as the
Warner children had. Warner washed th
barrel good when he became suspicious, but
his family kept growms worse Just the
Some doctors think It Is a cas of poison
by means of "rough on rats." The symp
toms were all slmilar.
SPECIAL ELECTION CALLED.
Kentucky Democrats Will Repeal
the Goebel Law.
Frankfort. Ky.. July 9.-Governor Beck
ham to-day called special elections In sena
torial districts in Booce. Campbell. Hender
son and Union acd Woodford legislative
districts to fill vacancies in the Legislature.
The elections, are to be held on Monday.
August 6. next, and the calling of thm Is
believed here to mean that an extra session
will be beld In September to consider the
repeal of the Goebel election law.
And other patcf cl and strioua ailments which
so many mothers su3er. can be avoided by
the use of "Mother's Friend." This
remedy is a God-send to women, because it
carries them through their rcost critical
I ;! ; Mffv anil r Tiit?j To
"a need fear the suffering atid danger of
"''"-'xrv'.---- . -