Newspaper Page Text
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THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY. JUNE 23. 1902.
GAME AT CHICAGO
INTERIOR OF VARIED INDUSTRIES COURT.
Selec's Cubs Triumph Over Pitts-1
hiirir Champions and llaki- a
Wat Department Fearful of the
KflVets of the 1'laue I'pon
LOWE BATS IN WINNING RUN.
Life InswsLftce ai
(Greaily Reduced Cost.
FIFTY SOLDIERS HAVE DIED.
nib Single -in the Ninth Inning
Ties the Score, and Another
in the Nineteenth Inning
Ends the Long Game.
Death Kate Is Feventy-Five Per
t'enr ami in Many rases It Is
Vecissary to I'se Foree
to Make Inspection.
Chicago, III., June 22. The Clil ago and
the Pittsburg clubs of the NatloiMl Leagu'
this afternoon battled a niniteen-lnntng
gtme. breaking record" for extra lonsr con-est-
In the National league for many
ears gone by.
It was a brilliant contest from the open
Ins to the closing inning, and It nl'l ever
1m- remembered bj the followers of the Or
phans, for the same In the final nineteenth
inning was won by the Seleeltes. Thirteen
thouund fans, who paid admission to the
arae. witnessed the struggle between the
leaders in the National League, while half
this number saw the contekt from the roofs
of adjoining and rear-by houses. The score
was: Chicago. 3; Pittsburg. 2
Lone; contests have been played by Na
tional league, the American, and minor or
ganizations, but not one baseball fan can
remember of seeing a. nineteen-innln: game
contested, lost or in in this cil. Th
fTHine this afternoon bcl.e all records Tor
contests in this part of the country. Past
records show that the Providence and B.
ton clubs of the old National League In
Invi plny-d a tumty-two-lnning game. Tl.e
tt.COD fans who wor" about to depart from
the grounds, thinking that the Orphan-
were b'-.iten again, tat in their seats.
Talor anil riillllitc the I'ltchero.
Jack Tuvlor, who. du'Ing the early part
of the t-eason. won a twelve-Inning game
at the West Side Park, served the twisters
arid shuots for the Orphans, lie was o'.
Ioed by Phillipe. The contest really trj.
between the two masters of the game- The
errors that were made counted for naught.
The Orphans were the first ti score, a
tally coming over the plato in the first in
ning for the Seleeites. After Slagel went
out to Bransflcld. Jones beat ore to first.
He was advanced to second by Dexter's
single and cams home on CongaUon's flv to
The score was tied by the Pirates in the
second inning by a succession of hits by
Rltchey. Leach and Conroy. The Pirates
added another in the third inning on a hit
uy Liatiie 10 center ior tnree oases, the
runner going home later on Beaumont's
Then the remaining Innings tp to the
ninth found both teams being blsnked. The
ninth was fatal to the champions and
lucky 'for the Orphans. In this inning,
after Kling was put out at first. Tinker
was given a life at the initial sack through
Conroy's error. He was advanced to sec
ond later by a had throw and came home
later through Lowe's single.
Hardlv. even in all the innings that fol
lowed, more than three men faced the pitch
er. The Innings passe! one after another
up to the aineenth without anv scoring.
How the Game Whs Won.
Congalton filed out to center. With one
out. things looked gloomy for the Orphans'
chance of scoring Kling, ho-vever. fol
lowed with a s'nglo to left. He stole sec
ond. Tinker went out at first, Kling tak
ing third on the play. It was Lowe who.
by his hit In the ninth, saved the game, and
it was his drive In the nineteenth that won
the game. V.Mh Kling on third, the Or
phan captain smashed one to the same ter
ritory where Kling sent nls. The ball went
between Leach and Conroy and far out Into
the field. Kling. with the speed of an en
gine, raced home across the plate, while
Lowe found himself safely at first.
The game was won. The crowd cheered,
the players broke for the clubhouse and
the fans went home.
31aele. left field s
tlonep. center field 6
Dexter, first baee 8
Cbncilton. right field S
Kling. catcher 8
Tinker, shortstop 8
Loie. Fecond tase s
Fchaefer. third base
Tajlor. pitcher 6
R. H. O. A. K.
0 0 S 1 8
12 5 10
0 1 li 0 0
0 12 0 0
117 2 0
1 2 7 12 l
0 2 8 8 1
0 2 12 2
0 2 0 2 0
"i ii n 5 1
K. H. O. A. E.
15 10 0
e 4 0 0
0 0 2 10
0 1 2 1 0
0 2 5 1m
1 1 2 S 0
0 1 10 3
0 0 li S 1
0 1 0 1 o
Clark, left field 8
Beaumont. cntr field 6
Waimer rlsht Arid 8
Ilnmricla first bate 8
Pitcher, pecot.d base....... 8
Iach. third base 8
I'onroy. shortetop 8
Smith, catrher S
rlitlllp. pitcher 8
7'a'" -0 2 U tSS M 4
riltcher out: hit by batted ball.
ITwo out when winning- run was scored.
Chicago I 00(100001000000000 15
PlttbburR 011000000 0000000000-2
vLeft..P.n bM-Ch!cagc. ji Pittsburg- JO. Two-
i Xliit ?acriacS, hits Schaeffer J. neaunont
i-.bt?lca . wSlasle 1. Jonea j. Klin 1.
Struck out By Taylor . bv Phlllrrl e n..,.
S5b,U"-? T. Jol. off hTllpVl 3.PT!m5-Th";
hours and ten minutes. Umpire O'Dav.
Bedalia. Mo.. June L Eedalla took the sec
ond gam of the series from Fort Scott to-day la
the presence of the largest audience at League
rark this season, the two grand stands and
bleachers belnir packed. The score: Sedalla S
Fort Scott 2 Batteries Sedallo Curtis and Bur
wn: Fort Scott-Gill and Moore.
Troy. 111.. June H Troy defeated St. Louis
shanks, fccore. 3 to 1 Batteries: Troy Patrete
and Hess; Shanks Jackerst and Shanks.
Jeffs-son C.ty. ilc. June 22 Xeiada shut out
JeRercon City G-dar by the score of 3 to 0
The came -was pitchers' battle, only two hits
being made off Morton and three off Court
right. The- score. Nevada 3, Jefferson City 0.
Batteries: Nevada Morton and Cheet; Jefferson
City Courtright and O'liallaran.
Effingham 111 . June 22 The Quick Meals of
St. LouU won a (err pretty twoH finning punt
from the Effingham team In this citv this after
noon by a score of 12 to 10. Miller. Effingham's
crack pitcher, dli not gel Into the gams until
the seventh Inning, and in the second lnnlnz- the
Quick Meals got cUht runs off the substitute,
pitcher. Each team got twelve hits, but the St
Louis bej s were more fortunate In bunching their
hits in the second and twelfth Innings. The
game was witnessed by a ery largo crowd.
Greenup plajs in this city next Sunday.
Litchfield. It.. Jim 2IL Tvn mm, of v--
toll were played hero to-day between th home
nine and St. Leo's Y. M. S. of St. Louis. Both
were won by Litchfield, the scores being- IS to 5
and 11 to 4. ,
Oolllnsville. 111.. June S2 The DIelt of St.
Iuls defeated th Colllnevllle Reds At the North
Knd Park this afternoon by a sooro of I to 4
Hatterles: Dlels Terry and Jllneh: Colllnsvllle
Jakerst and Moore
Trenton. HL. June 22. The
Breese defeated Trenton to-day.
Jiatterle O'Neill and Fredericks:
Score 9 to 8.
Herrlck. 111.. June 22. Ilerrick defeatea Pill
more to-day in a hotly contested game. Score.
J to 8. Batteries: Herrlek Lanrdon ard Adams:
Fillmore Kejslnger and Plyler. This game made
two, ona lest cf a series of three games. Rer
rlck's record for the season: Won 7. lost Z. Th
Nonpareils of St. Louis visit Ilerrick Jttfy 4, 5
Mascoutah. I1L, June 22. The Lebanon club was
easllv defeated here In the first game of a ae
ries of Ave. Betta. the local Ditcher, was in good
form and allowed the visitors only three scratch
hits. Attendance. L000. The score: Mascoutah 9.
O'Fallon. Hi., June 22. Two very Interesting
games were played at the East Side Park to-day.
In tne first game the Woods Indians defeated &
pick-up team In a ten-lnnlng game score 7 to 6.
In the second game the first team defeated the
Vandaliaa of St, Louis by a. score of 4 to 0.
Adelphla, la.. June 22. Klrksvllle.
Molr.es. 4: seven Innings: rain.
Washington. Mo.. June 22. The Washington
baseball team defeated the Pastime Club at this
place to-day score of 10 to it. The Washington
club has not lost a gum this season.
Nashville, 111.. Juns 22. Pmclmeyville defeated
Nashville In an Interesting ball game here to
nav score to 8. Batteries: Nashville Harwell
tr-d Cress. Plnckneyvllle Purcll. W'elstuuis and
"ci Bu, ,HL, Jass 22, The bail team of -this
Tin walls of the romt are p.mwu by the luIi hkeletuii tnuue.
N the covered promenaile ensiuj: the court from north to south.
city defeated the SpalJlncs cf bt Louis heie
to-day bj a scuie of i to l.
untreitV'M III.. June .2-The .j!i Jnif at
V-t t-na l'jik to-cluj tjct.-trri !:,- v linirs una
b limine rile Id r"uheii: umn itit-M . itrvt"?
tljj"- Z. UtxUvrltfi . UreeseKuutir.u 1UI.
W littakT and Iorrl- Smnmei:.cM- , tagcr
and 1- eager.
varl:e. Hi. June 22. The ImI-jII i-anitf in
L1.,k i'ark. trw Hadn tills aitermon in
suited: Nr Kaden. 23; Adler'a ticle cf lKl:e
IW. 7. liattertes; Nrw liaden liiown and Iev -ane.
i;lleUIe Herr and hatir.
Waxremon. Mo.. June rr. Tbe I.Iber:s f m.
lu9 deieat-d the home team to-da ly u cd?
uf 7 to 2 Thf feature: of tht pme th tut
line of the UbeTtj. Hutfns: L,ib?r: lilake
nd St-ela Warrentun iinl. I tenia ar.d Ukr.
Siiilhnn ilo . June 21 Tlie cure here ta-d
Mas: Fricos. C; Sullivan. 4 llatlerits: IjU kiy
and iloon'y. Mcintosh and Mattcx.
TexAw Junction, ilo Juie Slachens dfcat
rd Wv lfutlinton Route team u! St Louis to
day. Scor,-. 9 to 5. lotteries-. Laej and Ivun
r.eman. Thompson and N.,rthcott.
fclll out hre to-day bj .1 ttore ot 7 to 0.
lilts tprlnjflelj id. Cofrej-Mile i.
1'arls. ilo.. June 22. The Paris Maroons and
Snellnna teams played two names of ball yes-
terdny score: First Bm-Sn"ll.l!ia. T: Paris, v.
BntterlC!.: Paris iMrn Uht anj ciow Sheibma
Mett and Gordon. Second pamc s: clMia. 1C;
Pans. 6 liatteriei: Pai Is t'urtrUht and Curt-
ritht S.lelbina Fimw and Gordon.
Sloberlj. Mo, June 2.-Tm) thousand peoule
witnessed the third contest b'twe-n th- Chilli-
S" Ath ' P"1 soberly Sisals at Randolph
s'l'iiuti aiuTi WDn ille RII.e D a SCOre Or
to . v,ith one out and the sore tied in the
ninth Innlne Cadagin hit tor three bases, din
ing In the winning runs Patterl: Moberly
lliward and Cacagan. Chtlllcothe Ilotton and
Amateur Daseiinll .ole.
Edward Funke of No 1?20 North Market
street, manager of the Columbia Rrewinc Com
pany 9 team, would like to hear 11cm out-of-town
clubs tor game Joly and 6.
.tren would ll'ke -o join som- lub as n"de?
or pitcher. ur
C 1J. lis would like to hear frjm teams
: "e lenipie 01 :o. iin orth Thirteenth
.-. -- "-V-1 .""C . UI-U ,10114 1,111113
ior cames Junp ?9 nnil .Till, 1 C i .i m,
,.,11,'" , . i -,r. .. v u -
lllam Conrcv of No .114 Minnesota avenue
t Rose nine won from the Webster at
Pestlne Park yesterday scor1 IS to 4. rrcst
struck out eleven nea in the course of the game
,t 'Jarne Buclness Cclltue ball team de.eated
the Pioneer at Frrest Talk Saturday afternoon
score 12 to 9. Alexander and lav fnrnlshea hat.
lVJ KciS tor Names Teams dei-lrlnz ean-.es I
ovtui-?3 ujiie jin. care narnes Justness Col
lege. -S. C. Judges beat the Piatt & Thomburshs
Saturday afternoon by a score of 4 to 3. -Manager
D. L. tValsh ma) be addressed care of
the. Wabash Railroad, and wruld like to hear
from teams wishing Fan.
Manager E. P. Cant I1.1 reorganized the
Coffey team with men drawn from St. Ixroti
lahniitr. C. 3. C. ard the High bchool nines
and would like to hear from teams deirlnr
Belleville defeated the Columblas yest-rday
by a score of 11 to 3. Weston. Corn-Uus and
Held served ror Belleville, while Gibson and
Scholl were the Columbia battery.
13ast St. Louis Elk won from the Collins,
ville bchmitts by a sore of C to 3. W. A. Djcr
of No 214 OHe street would like to arrance out-of-town
games tor the I'.IL
Pasllme9 of St. LouU ilefeated the Tailur
vllle. JIL. team bv a score of 17 to 5. Work t,
Stels. Melirk ind Holling3worth was th featutr
of the gam1.
St Iiouls Stars of the 12-jear class lost llielr
firFt game jesterday to th. East St Lt.uls Brew
ers by a score ot 7 to 8 In an elc cn-inning con
test. Slater's pitching was a feature.
O'XEILL 1VO DUPOINT TltOPIIV.
Shot Clone Itnee With, Kennedy anU
Killed Thirteen In Shoot-Off.
Joe O'Ne-ill won the Dupont trophy at Du
pont Park yesterday with a total of thir
teen birds in the shoot-off, defeating four
teen men who tied in tho preliminary. Ken
nedy shot a good race, and finished a closa
second to O'Neill, losing his thirteenth bird
dead out of bounds. O'Neill also finished
second in the contest for the Raw lines meii
nl at targatB. Mermod winning by one tar
geL Seven men tied in the latter event at
twenty-five targets with straight scores, but
only five participated In the shoot-off. Mr.
Heimrich of Dulutn, Minn., was a visitor at
the park yesterday, and din well In the
shoots, competing under considerable diffi
culties with a borrowed gun. Scores in trio
preliminary for the Dupont trophy were:
Name. Yards. Killed. Score
Doctor Clark. .. T) 2 12 0 12 1 7 8
Mrooke Li 1 1 I : : J 1 2 k 3
1 1 2
J. I'. Cabanne 23
2 2 2 2 (l
0 I) 2 2 1
12 2 2 1
ST. LOUS CiUX cun.
Three Conteatantx Tie In Shoot
Club Trophy With EiKht Illrdn.
Doctor Smith. Conrades and Selzer tied In 1
the shoot for the club trophy at the St.
Louis uun uiud vestcrdav. nil kiiHiin- ,it,t
SS?ns ?U,1 hth?Jc.n' Conrades proved the rcund. when White floored Sullivan with a
Sl55i2L,n ith6 c.t0,r ?m "i Hfihy sh00t- r'sht to the Jaw. Attendance at the light
winning with a total of eight klfis. In tho ; proved a great disappointment to the pro
S5S t..ftiie3iflvet.Larets Doetor Sl"ith moters, at it was much lighter than was
v? l?" i. "mi sl-uiw 01 twenty- '
mi txuu, utiin- contestants ana tneir fig
ures being: C. S. Cummlngs. 20; Arnold, 22
Waldron, 14: Brltton. 17; Selzer, 19.
111 me meutu kuuoi at ruiy targets "Dick"
w-on with a total of forty-seven out of fifty.
Other scores were. C. S. Cummlngs 42:
Arnold, 38: H. Conrades. 31, Waldron 13
Brltton, 33; Kldd, 23; Doctor Smith. 45
Selzer. 43. Scores In the club trophy at ten
Doctor Smith 2 20221?o 28 ' around fat. Louis in bouts with men like
11. Conrades 0 ..2221211 28 Morris Rauch and Casper Leon, under he
Selzer .12 2 2 2 1110 0-8 , management of Mnl Doyle, will go on to-
S,!'?n ? Si!. !!!;-;-ri night wUh Ben Jordan Tor the l-pound
kiIa"1 i lSil'iiitli championship of England. Tommy West
Kl1" Hli.. 1110-s Baj Joe Walcott will meet again In the
I second bout of the evening for the welter-
m mil Ti unimn nr-i-mr-nn weight championship of the world. Wednes
BLOW TO YOUNG OFF CERS. day night Tom Siarkey and Gu Ruhlln will
' luu"u' clash. That the promoters expect Jordan M
Must Xot Expect Larger Quarters
When Thev Marry.
Washington. June 22. If young army offi
cers marry and acquire families, they must
not expect larger quarters than allowed by
the army regulations. Such Is the latest
dictum of Secretary Root, and with Its pro
mulgation are vanishing the dreams of lux
urious wedded bliss enjoyed by Lieutenants
who have seen benedicts of their rank in
possession of whole houses. Inasmuch as
a Lieutenant's quarters consist of two rooms
and a Kitchen, existence in double harness
Is rather cramped.
me point nas been brought to issue bv
,- ; .. ,n - r""'. . " "
now in the PhIIIr.DInef -fl0ct rorce;i
War was Informed tntPr?.eCiTetaryT, of
racks wlU te reared tr,P-LiUfburs Bar"
datlf - tor flrrS fm.? 2Ih af,cor?Jno-.
??2 i "tty"?"r.,?."lcers' w" there'
"JJj "-.present omy tnirty-seven sets ot
..., Huonao.uitre, oecretary Root
looked Into the matter and found that there
were at Plattsburg Barracks ICO assignable
rooms for officers, and that more than
double the usual allowance of rooms had
been given to officers and an even greater
allowance to junior married officers.
block and ryan
will fight to-night
i?oers Will Meet at 112 I'mimls
in Business Men's
Gforge Block and Philadelphia Trmy
UVjii light to-nisht at two 'ti lms M n's
; ii.vmnatluin, their bout lining schfslul"l Tor
' Mt,n :oiiril- at 115 osurU1: In one -n.c
the bout Is of importance, locally, as- it will
' g!' Week his first real trymit against a
tishter of repulall'n and will lnd'"ite
: whether the Scuth Side liyhter has a ch-mc
acainst th- cood men of hl class.
Block bes won every llrht In which he
ilBured at the local clubs except hi out
with Andy Stevenson, when the itecKon
I was a aran
He possesses considerable
cleverness and far outclassed the mm he
J 'ought In this city. HL- friends believe fiat
j he will prove too hard a proportion for
Kvin -mil lnnlr t,i ef. Mm l.-n,v Tom.v
"a" ana ,0K i,see, r,lm knOcK iomn:
out befoie the fight has prostesseii veiy
i Advantice In liflht onH rnc), n-Pl 1,
( , -A"an'ase in neisht and reach will be
1 Immensely In Block s favor, as lie will 'ower
tar above Ryan and will be able to Jab him
I while keepinc out of range himself. Ill"
i trv Icncth of arm has -ilw-jve ntmv.i i
I "S,i V? Sf "? ., 11 .! PJ?l?t
J -' " aw chwi i 11U15C, uunttui,
j and llyan's friends expect to sce him co In
and mix It up with the St. Louis man.
Block has always promptly clinched In
his tights heretotore when one of his oppo
nents got ncijr him. and it remains to be rcen
whether he can so effectively shut off Kyan
to-night. Ryan is a hard tighter anil pos
sesses a knockout nnuch ami he Is !irT-
citntly well known to piove a first-class an-
i laEonlst lor alocK ask trial hor..
, itJan ig bS6t !jnovvn as Young Corbe
1 former span Ins partner and h will ren:
- - -i, '...(, 113 11111.1 fH ,4" llt iliiailt
1 ,iA 1 ,k... .1... .r, -i.n ,1-1.. .- ..
,Jld n,1it l,a til Vi.n. In
""- niia -,ij initi me 11111 iu see '.or
I helt meet rniv s.ililvoo iuh nmi. 1.
Liiiuiun 01 maicning tne winner 01 to
night s fight agalnsi tome gcod local man
or of bringing some antagonist well known
in tho wr.ter-wtiht cla&s litre to meet the
victor. Douglass will referee both fights of
the evening. .Michaels and Ester will fur
nish the preliminary, a baut at 1S6 pounds.
While the exact date of Young Corbett's
armal in this city has net been decided,
he will probably reach here the latter pari
of the week and spend a few days training
here and becoming acclimated. Dlrfcrence
in elevation of tne two cities with Its atten
drnt variation In atmosphere conditions,
causes some alight trouble at hrst to a man
ciming Direct fioni a plate of Dcmer's alti
tude and the champion will likely desire to
spci.d at least a week In the city working
r'rora all appearances, the fight should be
the best ever witnessed here. Not on.y In
point ot importance, but also as a :peciacle
it nil bs the pugilistic event of the summer,
ihc jtnrie"--Kitimiuj!s ngnt oii- baiit-d
Eicn a better spectacle should result when
Attell fights the winner and if luting Cor
bett wins tne IPst biut, the second coniest
should draw even better than the initial
Danny Daugherty came within very 11 1-
I tie cf oeing knocked out at Philadelphia
' last taturday etenlng, the Quaker City box-
! er. Jim Devine. meeting him in a six round
' contest and nearly putting him out in the
. third round. Danny's ring generalship and
footwork alone saved h.m from defeat and
for the remainder of the round he had his
hands full saving himself.
A right hook to the Jaw, just as Daugher-
1 ty lc,d Blth nls iett- wa! th b'w w-hleh so
i nearI' Proved disasterous for Daugherty
a"1 .th? hook was modeled on that with
which Joe Cans disposed of Prank Erne re.
cently. The blow was a right uppercut start
ing from the waist and sent in with all the
force of the body just as Danny led with
It will be remembered that Jim Corbett
illustrated this blew for The Republic while
here recently and predicted that it would
prove a factor In bcuts cf tnn season in
the ring. Corbett cla med the origin of the
blow and stated that its principal point of
usctulness was its ndantnhllitv to the
3 fighter's posit.oa, giving him an opportunity
8 to throw the weight of his body behind a
s 1 blow, regardless of the fashion of his op
J 1 por.ent's lead.
I I Daugherty wound up the fight In great
I shape and his rapid leading in the last two
g rounds of the fight had Devine bewildered.
8 No decision, of course, was rendered, but
, honors seemed about even In the contest.
Boxing bouts of the Coronation period
opened in London Saturday evening. Spike
Sullivan, the American boxer, meeting and
going cown to defeat before Jabez White,
the BrlJsh fighter. White was an 11-to-lJ
favorite in the bout and was given the d"
c.slon on points at the closa of the fifteen
and did most'ef the leadr.g.
rounds. White was the stronger of the two
According to dispatches, there was little
iiifrf..-nn. At-,. i, ,,.. . .., :.r jti.u
Kddie Connelly of St. Johns. New- nruns.
j wick, was given the decision ever Pat Daly
! of England in the closing bout of tl.e
evening, which was advertised hs being for
tlie Hlound championship. Daly was the
heavier of the two and had the greatest
dltfi.uliy making the wilg.it. The men went
the limit at a terrific pace, witn the result
: In Conchy's favor.
r Khl McPadden. who formerly foucht
ut-ient .Mcrauuen to-nignt is evidenced by
the fact that thev have mniohrrt Mm m
meet Harry Harris Wednrsdsy evening ns
a prelude to the Sharkey-Ruhlln affair.
A writer In a Cincinnati paper has the fol
lowing to say about pugilists of to-day and
"In keeping with the times prize fighters
are becoming more tasty in their dress than
In former years. In the days of John L.
Sullivan every tlmo a second-rate boxar
won a small purse he would spend the great
er part of his winnings for a cheap suit of
clothes, loud enough to be barred in the
betting at a colored cako walk. Jim Corbett
set the pace by appearing In a pure black
cloth suit after he whipped John L. Sulli
van at New Orleans, and the others followed
suit. All the champions of the present day
can be called neat dressers. Jim Jeffrles's
giantlike stature can be seen from a dls-
nee. but It Is not on account of his loud
!ns apparel. He does not like flashy
:otlifS. Bob Fltzslmmons's long-tall coat
of bIack broadcloth makes him appear more
like a minister of the gospel than a nrc-
fcssional boxer. He nrefer.s tbls winri ,f
dress to any other. Gus Huhlln dresses as
modestly as a shop hand earning $10 per
week. McCoy wears fashionable clothes,
but nothing startling. Tom Sharkey- Is par
tial to Scotch woolens In winter, but in
summer generally goes In a dark blue suit,
and sometimes wears duck trousers. Joe
The more compact lower istructute
Choynski never uoes out In anything that
would attract attention to him as a pr.ze
Ilshter. He wears black all the time, with
a hlch collar and a black -.trim; lie Willi
one pr two exceptions, the nlher bis feliiwi
dre inmle-tly and in g.i,i t iste. 'lhi
fact was fullv illti?trat.-d a hort llmo ag.i
when Jack MeCormlel: was mistaken for
u preacher at a mk!1 c-.therniH. and aftet
the gut-Ms were toirt that he w.ii a prize
lighter nine nf tho-e nr-ent cmild striich
their Imnelnatlon to Kheie that :i prize
lighter could look so much like a preacher,
and the old war horse lei it go at that."
FIGHT ATCHURCH PARTY
MAY COST FOUR LIVES.
Miiinlrou stutrineut t'lincernlii the
Anierleltii rmj Pimiv il,el
Knoxville. Tcnn.. June IS.-A -.landerojH
attack upon the American army in the
Philippines, made at a garden rarty given
by a church near here last night, started
a desperate light which is likely to cost
four lives. One man. the traducer of the
soldiers, is dead and three other", including
a discharged regular who recently returned
rrom -Manila and who defended the good
name of the arm, probably are fatally
Tho artray caused great consternation t
the party. Revolvers and knives were used
and dozens of men about the place became
Involved in the quarrel as partisans or
peacemakers before quiet was restored.
John Kennedy, aged 13. was killed. Alonzo
Barger was stabbsd twentv times and can
not recover. Charles Hohbs was badly cOt
about, tbe lace, neck and breast, and Lin
coln -Monday was stabbed, his Jugular vein
being almost setered.
Rivalry for the favor of a young woman
had a part In bringing about the affray.
-Uordny. a successful suitor, had incurred
the enmity of llarger. who had as support
ers HobbF and Kennedy. The quarrel becan
with a mild eschange of personalities. The-i
Barger said: "Two-thirds of ihe Am;rcai
soldiers who went to the Philippines were
hoodlums, and the other third were cow
ards and bullies."
Monday, who served three years In the
archipelago as a member of the Ninth In
fantry, and who Is a survivor of the mas
sacre or Company Ci at llaianglga. in Sa
mar, sprang to his feet and guve Barger
the He. Barger repeated the charge and
Monday attacked him. Barger and Hobbs
drew knives and began slashing about them.
Monday finally cot a revolver and fatallv
CORNED BEEF HASH THE
Since Senator Hnnnn Introduced Ills
Special Dainty Its Fame Hat
-MtrcBtl Tlironuru Washington.
Washington. June 22. Corned beef hash
bid1; fair to be the administration dish. If
ne would entertain .1 statesman these days
at luncheon or breakfast, one of the dishes
should he the homely, but nourishing,
corned beef hash. Senator Hnnna intro
duced this delicacy to his confreres at the
breakfast given to President Roosevelt, and
its fame went through the land.
Senator Hanna's chef prepares his hash
according to the following recipe:
Equal parts of boiled nrlme corned beef
ard potatoes are prepared. Tile beef Is
chopped as fine as possible; the soft, mealy
potatoes are cut into tiny cubes. A small
onion Is minced to add flivor, and the bot
tom cf the dishes are rubbed with a head of
Another garlic head Is wrapped in a
niece of the fat and thrown into the cen:o
of Ihe mass. The whole is then mixed thor
oughly and nicely browned In a bU skll'et
or frying pan. During tills operation disks
of Bermuda onions', cut so that each round
shows every ring of the onion, are thrown
into a deep dish of pure lard and hrown'd
delicately. When these disks are crisp they
are used to garnish the edge of the platter
and the hash is served garnlr'icd with
parsley or herb?, and the usual condiment
Is a squeeze of a lemon.
Prepared in this war. co'n beef is sai'l
U. be very dalntv and appetizing. It ,'s a
survival of the das when the beef scan
dal agitated the country. A coterie of
army officers first prepared the dish for
Senator Hanna. using canned corned beef
for a basis. It was served as a convincing
argument that canned corned beef was not
only nourishing, hut palatable.
Senator Hanra fixed up a dish according
to armv recipe and served It to President
Roosevelt as a delicate reminder of his
Rough-Rider days Since then It has taken
vegue, and now it Is tho pro;er thing to
bring on a dish of corned beef hash a la
Hanna whenever one wishes to entertain
BIG GBAiFhARVEsTJN RUSSIA.
Kepoits Cover All of the Black
Soil Regions in South.
London. June 13. A d'spatch frtm Odes
sa, publlrhed this morning in the Standard,
Fays that reports received there from all
the black soil grain-producing regions of
southern Russia indicate that an abundant
harvest is assures.
FROST IN WESTERN NEBRASKA.
Damage to Crops Reported in the
Lincoln, Neb., June 22. Frost is reported (
from many localities in Western Nebraska.
Along the Platte Valley west of Kearney
it did some damage to gardens.
Fifty Yenrn n Prlent.
Cleveland. O., June 22. The Reverend
Father Camillus. C. F. M.. celebrated his
fiftieth anniversary as a priest here to-day
In St. Joseph's Church. Ho celebrated mass,
assisted by Father Benedict of St. LouU
and Father Andrew of Qulncy, 111. Father
Husollnus Storff. provincial of the Francis
cans of St, Louis, preached the sermon.
JOSE MAIUA MORALES KANSO.
Tampieo.Mex.. June 22. Jose Maria Mora
les. Kanso, customs asent for the Mexican
Central road, died of heart disease here to
day. He was a member of one cf the old
est and most highly tesrected, as well as
most wealthy families In Mexico.
Violent Earthquake in Italy.
Rome, June 22. A violent shock of earth
quake, accompanied T" subterranean rum
blings, is reported from Cassano al Jonio. In
the Department of Calabria. No damage
t H-l Ul.li" M'Ki-IAL
V, .ishlngtuii. June 12. I.ate reports of the
ravages of the cholera in the Philippine?.
j-how thHt the plague is sweeping the
nrrliipelugii Ofl'.clal of the War Depart
ment heie are fearful of the effect of the
epidemic upon the army. I'lfty deaths of
nildlers hate bet 11 occasion, d by cholera, it
Is repotted, within two months.
tit nenti Chaffee's report, made public yes
tirdiy to the effect that twenty-two deaths
of enlisted men hail occurred in the two
weeks between April IT", ami May 6. was the
Hrt nvs that the disease was making
much progress 111 any t'Ncept the native sec
j tior.si of Manila and other cities.
I Lieutenant Color.el Adair k mm the rank-
ing medical oifio-r in the Philippines, and
J probably will be filled upon bv Surgeon
j General Porw, oil to make a fun report on
, the pro;ress of the epidemic and the meas
ures taken to suppress It.
Despite the fact that the army medical
authorities and the officers of the Marine
llo'pltal, sendee are co-operating in Isolat
ing a'ld quarantining cases, there Is great
danger that the epidemic will increase dur
ing Ihe summer. The hottest season of the
year In the island.-. Is julv and August, ami
It l much hartlei to light cholera Ht sueta
tleitleitl Inspection by Force.
Tli t.tath rale is now very hih 7 per
csnt. Among natives the death rate is even
hUhtr. In 1S"2, when there were 30.O0U
deaths in the Philippines from cholera, the
plagu- was slopped only by the heavy show
ers of the rainy season.
Manila, with its Suuon Inhabitants, has
been divided into districts, each one of
which Is in direct charge of a medical offi
cer. The medical start now engaged in this
work was increase 1 by twenty-nve surgeons
several months ago.
Natives are distrustful of the medical of
ficers' and It is necessary to make a. house-tc-!"fiuse
canvass evcr morning to ascer
tain the new cases Merchants of Manila
are oppoed to medical Inspection, as it
breaks up trade, and. in many instances,
the Inspection has to be made by force.
Ait Cnite Una Crotsed Ocean.
A recent report received at the War De
partment stated that the priests of the
Roman Catholic Church, who have great
Influence with the people, aro opposed to
the medical Inspection and the medical of
ficers have to combat their detrimental ef-
Ifecl. Soldiers, however, dread the cholera
and watch themselves and their comrades
for any symptom of It.
Colonel Heizemann. the Surgeon-ln-Chlef
j of the Philippines, has returned to thisj
1 country. Lieutenant Cclonel Adair Is act
1 irg In his stead. Coionel Maus is at tho
head of the Board of Health in Manila, and
the fight against the cholera has been eon
ducted under his direction.
Doctor J. C. Perry. Chief Quarantine Of
ficer of the Philippines", has made several
reports to Surgeon General Wyman. com
manding the Marine Hospital service.
The utmost care is exercised in the in
spection of passengers bound for the UniteJ
Ctniao i-ii- fnf Tlnrni.tTnMi- nmt ef IlinfA ,hrt
come to Manila from Hong-Kong, where, j
however, the cholera Is less prevalent than
That the effort" of tne Marine Hospital
Service have been successful is evident from
the fact that not a case has been reported
in this countrr.
WILL SE GRADUATED
AT m EARLY AGE
J. Harold Sheahan of St. Louis Uni
versity One of the Youngest
to Receive Diploma,
J. Harold Sheahan of No. 3637 Finney ave
nue is the youngest student ot St. Louis
University to be graduated this year and
with one exception the youngest that has
ever been graduated from that institution.
During the e'ght years he has been In at
tendance there his average never ran be
low S3 per cent, and although not carrying
off any of the honors of the class of 19K. he
has been one ot the leaders.
He wan 18 years old January 10. Next
year he hones to en tn fSpnreetnwn Pniver-
J HAROLD SHEHAN.
One of the Youngest Graduates.
slty. though his parents. Sir. and Mrs. M.
J. Sheahan. aro anxious that he should at
tend either Yale or Harvard. He is Inter
ested in athletic sports, though never tak
ing any very active part.
The Reverend Father William Banks
Rogers, president of St Louis University,
stated last night that, with one exception,
Sheahan Is the youngest graduate of that
To-night the graduating exercises will
take place at the Century Theater. The
salutatory address will be made by Biwnrd
J. Walsh, the president of the class. Ed
ward SI. McLean will deliver an oration en
titled. "In Statecraft. Caearlsm"; Leo J.
Nouss will speak on "In Economics, Com
rrcicial Supremacy"; Edward M. Gllmore
on "In Sociology, Anarchism." James J.
O'Neill will Rive the valedictory address.
His subject is. "Perpetuity of the Repub
lic Degrees will then be conferred, and
the exercises will close with a march. "The
Class of 1902."
DEATH FOLLOWED A WARNING.
Texan Shoots Two lien Ho Hai
Forbidden on His Premises.
Nacogdoches, Tex.. June 22. Mayfleld El
liott, a young man, surrendered to the
Sheriff to-day. saylnj ho had shot and
killed G. C. McKinney and seriously wound
ed R. J. McCall. It is said there had been
trouble between the men for some time,
and Elliott had warned the others not to
come to his place.
This morning Elliott unexpectedly came
upon the two men on his land, and the
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society of New York
The St. Louis IRepulblic
Unite in a Progressive Business Movement.
J cJ O tv J 5 w O J
The llcimblif li.iv nrranttl with tin- Piovlilent Savinss Life .suranc( So
c!e!y of Xuw York, one nf the liadlug 1tl Hue life Insurance omiKiiile. to furnish
life itiMirauce at a greatly reduced tost. 1'nder the new plan The liepubMc
enables policy lioldeis to -ave half the premium on every p.'iicy fc-ued. sn tho
cost nf carrying the policy is reduced one-half.
For example A person :0 years old can carry from .VI to S2TiO in-iir-.inea
liy paying from 10 to ."0 cent, at the end of each month. A Miuilur policy taken
out in one of the industrial companies would not only cost much more, hut
the premiums would have to he paid in advance the lirst of each weeU. By Tho
Kepuhlie plan you have the insurance for a whole month and then -ave half
This is intermediate insiirauce. It embodies the bet feature! of the resu
lar lire policies for large nmouuts. The- benefits can go to wife and family,
father or mother, brother or sister, sou or daughter, as may be desired: or
they can so to the estate of the policy holder, to be used as a burial fund, or
they can constitute a special legacy to any particular person.
The policy provides for payment of the full amount of Insurance from the
very beginning of the policy term. In the case of jxilicies for small amounts,
Issued by other companies, there is only a partial payment ia case of death
during the first year of the policy. This policy calls for full payment at once,
even if death occurs the day after the policy is delivered.
Cash surrender values are allowed under the policy after the first three
years. Generally the holders of policies for small amounts can get a cash,
payment on Mirrend'T of a policy only at the end of fifteeu or twenty years.
The policy ho'der has to pay no
out'ay being covered by the monthly
effecting policies have been made a
As miny as five different persons can be insured In each household if the
ages are not under ten or over sixty years. The amount of Insurance which
can be secured on each policy under The Republic Provident plan is graded ac
cording to age. At 10 years, $75 to ?.TT5; at 20 years. ?C3 to ?315; at SO years.
?T.O to $lTi0; at 40 years. $40 to $203: at 50 years. ?25 to $12.1; at CO years. $1G
to $S0. Intermediate amounts in the same ratio are given for the ages between
10 and 20, 20 and T.O, etc.
The Republic ses half" of every premium under its new plan of life Uisilr
ance. because Its method"? cujt down the cost of getting and carrying policies.
This is accomplished by dispensing entirely with an expensive force of In
surance solicitors, collectors, managers of offices, etc. The Republic's regular
force of subscription canvassers and collectors attend to this work, thereby
saving half the ccst of administration. This saving is effected for the benefit of
the policy holders. It is a large economy produced by the application of mod
ern methods of organization and system. The policy holder gets the whole
benefit, so the insurance premium is cut down fifty per cent.
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society ranks among the strongest
and best life insurance companies In America. Its business policy is safe, con
servative and wisely progressive. It is because of these facts that it has been
selected by The Republic to carry out the new Insurance plan. Double protec
tion Is secured where a newspaper, with a record of successful and continuous
publication for nearly a century, is connected with the insurance contract.
The Republic could not afford to offer life insurance unless it knew the com
pany writing the policies to be absolutely sound and unquestionably respons
ible. It unhesitatingly commends the Provident Savings Life Assurance So
ciety; commends it not only upon jhe basis of the DuMncss statement the com
pany makes public, which is given elsewhere, but upon the basis of the more
minute and detailed statement submitted under oath to the Missouri State Su
perintendent of Insurance, and finally, on the basis of the subjoined certlticato
given by Hon. G. P. Ellcrbe of St. Louis, late Missouri Superintendent of In
surance and a specialist of national reputation in all matters relating to Insur
C. P. BLLERBB.
Attorney and Counselor at Latr.
615 Wainwrlght Bide.
SL Louis, June 11th. 12.
rablishers. Gcorse Knapp Co., City:
Gentlemen In response to your Inquiry. I beg to say that since lt.i orKar.Iiation
I have been more or less familiar with the business and condition of the Proidcnt
Savings Life Assurance Society of New York.
Recently I made careful Inquiry lato. Its affairs and as a result of my Investiga
tion I am entirely satisfied as to the standing of the company, it? financial condi
tion, the correctness of Its business methods and Its ability to carry out Its con
tracts. Yours very truly.
a p. ELi.nnBs.
PROVIDENT SAVINGS LIFE ASSUR
STATEMENT JANUARY tSt, 1902.
Assets S,119ST 3,8-4-
Resem for Policy Holders $4,160,33.00
The Provident Savings Life Assurance So
ciety has paid to policy holders, including
amount now held for their benefit,
The new plan is open to all. Complete information
will be furnished any one. Call at The Republic office
and ask for a: plication blank, or drop a postal and
a representative will visit you at your home or place of
THE REPUBLIC SAVES YOU HALF
Off EVERY PREMIUM.
fee for medical examination, his entira
premiums: and all the arrangements for
simple as it is possible to make them.
. .J-- ('jl- . ??!... gf.l -
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