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ATTELL AND SULLIVAN
ARE NOT TO MEET
Efforts to Hatch Them for Bout
Before the West End Club
FORBES MAY TAKE ON REGAN.
Both Bantams In the City and Ex
press "Willingness to Fight
for the Second'
At a meeting: between Dave Sullivan. Abe
Attell. Jack McKenna and Manager Nelll
of the West EndClub jesterday. It was de
cided that Sullivan should not meet Attell
after all. and that the bout would not be
put on In this city. Sullivan announced
that he preferred to bo direct to Chicago
and take on a bout with Yanger. and he
vrlU depart to-day for that city.
Harry Forbes and Johnny Regan prob
ably will furnish the next bout of Interest
before the West End Club. They are Hkely
xo meet Thursday evening. July 17. In a
twenty-round bout. Both bantams are In
the city ready to fight, and arrangements
are now pending to put them on before the
club on ttc date mentioned.
For next Thursday evening. It has been
decided to put on Tommy Sullivan and Alec
Schenck In the main event at 13 pounds,
with Kid Brown and Kid Brennan furnish
ing the preliminary at 111 pounds.
Jack McKenna, Began 3 manager, stated
that Began was ready to step Into the rlni"
on a moment a notice and tnat he was in
perfect condition now for a battle. Mc
Kenna Is greatly pleaded with the prospect
of a fight with Fjroe and U positive that
Regan will win tci baniam coamploiii-hip.
Forbes Slopes to give a belter account of
himself In their second meeting and to best
McKenna was greatly disappointed over
tho failure of Sullivan and Attell to come
together and said that the various feathers
seemed to be sttering clear of his roan.
"There was plenty or opportunity fcr
either Sullivan or Corbett to take on At
tell In Denver." he said, '-and both of them
failed to show any readlners to meet Abe.
Corbett had an olfer to meet Abe In a ten
round go, but kept stalling around for a
long time, evading th question. Finally he
entered the agreement to fight Sullivan first
anil Attell next.
"Then Bob Gray of Louisville, who was
litre yesterday, tried to bring Sullivan and
Attell together before his club. Abe was
willing to go, but Sullivan wouldn't take
him on. He said he wanted to go to Chi
cago to fight Yanger. It looks as if I will
have to put Abe on the shelf pretty soon.
as none of the men around hi3 weight seem
anxious to fight him "
Fireworks proved such an attraction for
Tounc Corbett that he remained over In
the city yesterday and attended a summer
garden In the evening where he could sec
the celebration. He will depart this even
ing for Denver. The, champion talks con
fidently of his bout with McGovern.
Corbetfs condition was such in his train
ing here that hla supporter are confident
ne will put a speedy end to Terry when
they meet next August. The champion n
tenda to get to work again at once an J
will train at the headquarters near Sara
toga, formerly used by Kid McCoy when
that fighter was preparing for his bout
with Jim Corbett.
L.utcinio.vr yacht cn:n regatta.
Coarse Shortened to Fifteen Miles,
0itj'c to Lightness of Iirerze.
" ICew York, July 4. rifty-two yachts
etarted in the thirty-third annual regatta
of the Larchmont Yacht Club to-day at 3
p. m., the start having been delayed more
than three hours for lack of wind. For thU
reason the larger ctasses, which were to
have sailed thirty miles, covered only half
the course, by order of the committee.
The race was sailed In a southwest breeze
that was light at the start, but which in
creased as the Tace progressed. until at the
end It was blowing fully fifteen miles an
hour. There was a bit, fleet of steam and
calling yachts out to tee the sport.
Cornelius Vanderbllt's "o-footer. Rainbow,
Sailed by Captain Hank Haft, sailed her
first race this season, against August Bel
mont's Mlnneola and J. R. Maxwell's
Yankee. She was beaten by the winner,
Mlnneola, five minutes and nine seconds,
the latter beating the Yankee one minute
and fifty-two seconds.
It was a broad reach halfway to the outer
mark, set off Captain's Island, then spin
nakers were carried to starboard for the
other half. The Jllnneola led at the start
by twenty seconds. She rounded the lee
mark and began the windward work to the
Focond mark fully half a minute to the
good. At the second mark she led the
Yankee by 2 minutes and the Rainbow by
The fight for first place between the
schooners Klmina and Muriel was an Inter
esting race. The Klmina won by 1 minute
Another battle that attracted much at
tention "was that between the new sixty
raters, Neola and Weetamoc, both Gard
ner boats. The Neola easily defeated her
pppenent by 6 minutes 22 seconds.
The other winners were the Ituma. On
datra, Darwlna, Lcda. Tern, Hanley, In
dian, Rochello, Houri, Hope, Knave, Prize
Giufir nETAixs ciiampioxshTp.
Easily Defeat Two All-Ronnd. Ath
letes Who SeeU tbe Title.
' New York, July t Adam B. Gunn of
Buffalo, who won, the tlUe of all-around
athletic champion at Buffalo last year,
ahly defended his title to-day at CelUc
Park, Lons Island City. The only other
contestants were Edward S. Merrill of Mil
waukee and Myer Prinstein of Syracuse,
Gurih. by his clever showing In each of
the ten events, outranked the other two
and won again with a total score of
C.280 1-8 points. At Buffalo last year Gunn's
winning total was only 5,73 points.
John Flanagan of the Oreater Jsew
York Irish Atbletlc Association and John
R. Dewltt of Princeton University contend
ed In an all-round weight competition,
which Flanagan won easily, defeating his
opponent in three of the four events.
A long programme of track contests was
given In addition to tbe all-round events.
CIUCKETEItS TO DOOM FAIR,
The Rev. Dr. Duckworth Will Lead
Team to Canada In August.
' To arouse Interest among tbe sportsmen
of Canada in the World's Pair and to en
courage their visIU here In 19M. the Rev
erend Edmund Duckworth, rector of St.
James Episcopal Church, has decided upon
the novel plan of organizing a World's Fair
cricket club, which will play throughout
Canada this summer. Details are practical
ly perfected for the trip, and the players
will all be well-known business men of this
city, -who are amateur cricket players of
Eleven players will be selected by the
Reverend Doctrr Duckworth, and these
will arrange to take their summer vaca
tions at the same period, commencing early
In August. Games have already been ar
ranged by the doctor with various amateur
Canadian teams, and It is his Intention to
tour the Dominion around Toronto and
Hamilton. He intends by this trip not only
to stir up interest In the World's Fair, for
which tbe team will be named, but also to
develop a good home crlcktt club for U04.
The first game for the ciub is scheduled
xor August 10. and will be played with the
Toronto team In that city. Games have
been arranged with the Hamilton Club of
Hamilton, Ontario, with the St. Albans
Club, tbe Barthdale. Rosedale and Gordon
McKay clubs; all ot Toronto or Hamilton.
Another trip will be taken next year, and
-he Reverend Doctor Duckworth believes
he can organize a team here which can hold
Its own against the expert Canadian teams.
Doctor Duckworth is well known here as
an amateur cricket Player, and is consid
ered one of the best bowlers that has ever
appeared In the local dub. He did ex
tremely good work yeiterday. but received
an ugly blow on the side of the face toward
he close of yesterday's game from a fast
bowled ball. He was compelled to retire
temporarily from the game, but resumfd
his place at the wicket later.
GLES ECHO MEMBERS QUAUFT.
Will Plar Preliminary Hatch. In Mem
bers' Tournament To-Day.
The qualifying rounds of the -members
xolt tournament at the Glea Echo Club
were played yesterday afternoon on the
links -of that-organlsaUon-:ear Normandle.
The greens were In splendid condition and
some creditable scores were made.
In class A. A. T. Keller was paired with
B. C Edmunds: A. C. Vtckery. with C J.
Werthcimer: G. 8. McGrew. with A. F.
Meyer; J. I Carleton, with F. E. New
berry. In class B, J. I. Swarts was paired with
V. E. Desnoyers; T, P. Haley. Jr.. w'th. II.
C. Parker; F. F. Howard, with B. T.
Campbell; H. C. Brown, with J. H. Mur
phy. In class C. E. S. Gorse was paired with
J. T. Watson; Doctor Bransfonl Lewis,
with E. W. Southward: C A. White, with
J. L. D. Carleton; E. E. White, with R. N.
A. T. Kelley made the beet score, finish
ing the two rounds In 95; J. L. Carleton
and A. C. Vlckery were tied for second
place, with 97 each: C. J. Werthelmer. J.
S. McGrew and A. F. Meyer made 100 each;
B. C. Edmunds, the Glen Echo champion.
im. ana e. rewberry. im.
In Class B. J. I Swart? led with a score
of 105; H. C Brown was next, with 107:
T. P. Haley. Jr.. 107; F. F. Howard and
H. C. Parker, 10S each; E. T. Campbell.
109; V. E. Desnoyers. 111. and J. IL Murphy,
In Class C. E. S. Gorse finished, with 115:
E. E. White. Ill; C. A. White and Doctor
Lewis, 17 each; E. W. Southward. 119: J.
L. D. Carleton. Ill; J. T. Watson. 13. and
R. N Stubbs. KB.
The preliminary matches will be playM
to-day. the semifinals next Tuesday and
the finals next Saturday.
GOLF AT COUNTRY CIATI.
S. T. SvrnrtE "Won the II. F. Knlubt
Cap in Slnsle-IInnded Tourney.
S T. Swartz made the ttst medal rcare
In the single-handed golf tournament at the
Country Club yesterday afternoon. There
were fifteen entries, and the last play was
not finished until titer 7 o'clock. The win
der rei-Ml fd the II. F. Knlsht CUD.
With a strong gale blowing continuous
ly the players were unable to come up to
their average madal tcorcs. The field was
In fine condition, however, and this aided
The scores were as follows:
Out. In. Total
8. T. Swrarti
J s Walh. Jr
O O. WJilulaw
A. T rriram
T II West. Jr
R. McK. Jon
T n -rif.v
....so u 101
,... a 105
....53 si 1M
...a u in
.. 1: u m
,...et 17 1:1
.. . 113
...56 S3 Hi
" "w -
c A. nerce
The following players failed to turn in
their score cards: W. O. Garrison. A. T.
Simpklns. Hugh McKlttrlck. A. L. Shap
lelgh. Duncan Joy. Walter McKlttrlck and
There was no scheduled game played at
the Fild Club yesterday, though several
members were on the links In the after
noon. THREE-! LEACIC SEWS.
Plajinjr of Dloonilnjrton Team Is ?Vot
L'p to Expectation of the Fans.
Bloomlngton. 111., July 6. Baseball has
the lead In sporting circles of Bloomlngton
and Central Illinois this year, despite the
fact that the local team is close to the
bottom in the Three-Eye League race.
This city has usually been fortunate in se
curing a winning team and made a strong
bid fcr last season's pennanu This year
for some reason the team Is not playing up
to tbe gait set by the other clubs, with
the exception of Decatur, which is still
lower on the scale than Bloomlnjton.
Last season's team, with the exception of
Mullaney on first base and Morlarty on
second, sought to win some games, but
almost from the start the disparagement
In batting and fielding In comparison with
other teams was noUced and the fans
howled for a change. In deference to the
wishes or the supporters of the game.
Beedles. pitcher; King, shortstop: Morlar
ty, second base, and finally Middleton.
signed to take the place of King, were re
leased. Ben Caffryn, a Peoria amateur,
was secured to play third or the outfield
and is the best find yet made by Captain
ACCIDEXT TO FAST PACER.
Helolie Collides With Sulky na Her
Driver I Thrown.
Boston.VJuly 4. The trotting card at the
Readvllle track to-day was made up of
seven events. In the 22 pace Helolse.
after taking the second heat, had a brush
in the stretch with Deacon in the third
heat, and bid fair to win out until she
collided with Deacon's sulky, throwing her
self ana driver. Kane. For some time It
was feared Kan wan seriously hurt, but
he Is not. Summary:
z:16 claaa. trotting, two out of thr bnts.
KSSIl'blk. g.. by Silver Chimes Oam)...l t
Gold Burr. ch. K. lEtftm) S
Uary P. Leybcm. eh. m. (Mann) .1
QenJ D.. br. za. (Laaajle)
jaTcUsaf pacing, two out of thrt heaU. parae
Detccn. ro. s.. by Stamael (Rller 1 1
Rtfc. bile el (QolMon) : ? J 1
rux. ch. K. tCa-vllle) J r
Sultana, br. in. ' . ', fdl
Hflt.s tilk. m. (Kanf) J ' "
DianSixj viair ck. (Thompson) da
Time t:I.. SUSV 2:17V
It? trot, two flut ot ttirM. purae W0:
Vvx i cT by Deaawood (Merrlfield)) 1 J
Bh M.7km. tMllkjO J
AlValone. bile h. QjmHUl . J
fiVtle Bird. b. g. (Kopp j
Marion Wllkea. b. m- (peroaxtsq 4 S 4
Tta-Mt 23 M4.
liSafbV.by-AJrmon Broiolne,..:. 1
Cart Wlltea. ea. g. McDonal4)
aionnvrood. b e. (Stone)
om. r. Eer 1
Hex, b. . (Oolllna).. - J
Minnie B.. b. ra. (Sarlea)
Burnbajn. b. ff. IBaas)....
T-Sciass trotlinsTtwo In three, purse WXC
PrTnce Suraiara. a. by Lavauart (Blanch-
ard) ............. .... ...... 1 i
Glory, ch. r- (Marsh).. ............-. ......-. J
Volo. b. c. (McClary) - J
Wl. Uuke. b m. (GuT-eater) 4 X
Improvidence, b. nu w'"i-"::
illM Whitney, b. m. (McDonald) DIs
saTchws. trottUirtwo inthree. ponie JiW:
General Johnson, bit g. by Lynne Bel.
Meadow B.1L ch. g. (Covtlle)..... 1 4 I
Cclonel Wilkes, b. g. fTtionipaon) i 12 1
Millard Sanders, b. . (Mrrriaeld) i t f ro
'e:h: ... 7rCV.i.; " --- j --
. a a .
McDonald, blk. m. (Johnson)
waii. a b. -.
fln,?-2:ll. ::Ut 2a.. IjJJ'i.
Jerale S.. br. m. by Hal Braden (McDon
ald) - 1 1
Jeers H.. b- g. Jolden) 1 2
Quarterstake. br. g. (McDowell) 2 s 4
View View. 10. m, (Bowter) J 2
Ciaysepe, br. n. (Knapp).... 2 4
fiaronees Evelrn. Mk. m. (Troat) I t S
Time-2:12. f.llM. iilVi.
CRICKET AT FOREST PARK.
Fletcher, Price and Dnckirortb.
Played Good. Games.
The cricket match yesterday was played
by sides chosen by Captain F. W. Rat
cliff and Captain A. E. Wlnsor. The wicket
was in perfect condition, although rather
Flow In the first innings. Joe Fletcher
p:ayed a splendid game, carrying his ball
clean through for 18. Price played well for
17. In the second Innings Colonel Clinch
played a hard game for H. The bowling of
Duckworth in the second Innings was mar
velous. He took six wickets for fourteen
runs. The match to-day will be between
teams captained by the secretary and treas
urer. Vice Captain Team.
j jFletcbtr xv. ...-.II
P. V. Crouch b- KatcliSe .. 1
D. BltrpFon c Clark flatcllfle O
E. Dackworth b. IUtcliC 5
A. K- Winor bv Oarlc... 4
q. p. Townlty r. o. ..........-..,...... 1
a Pillion t. CUrtc.- 6
H. HeM b. lUtxll.te 0
A. O'Har. b. IlatcUfft. 0
jjxlwu ..................... 5
TotJJa.1 .. ......... ..9
A. E. Wlnaore. Murray. Itatclla' S
O Simpson a. Murray. Ratctute T
F. W. Crouch c Flagmelr, Clark.. IT
EL Duckworth b. Clark... ......... ....12
J. Fletcher c Ratellff. Clark
a. F. Townley b. Ratdllt U
C. K. PUhon c. Sharp, Ratcll.t 0
IL Hrere b. Ratclitt...... .......,....... ... 2
A. O'Rara a. o.... ..... ..................... ........ l
F. S. Roberts b Duckworth 0
W. I. Price c and b Duckworth IT
L. Clark c and b. Fletcher. 2
A. Murray c Slmpasn. Fletcher 0
I. Flasmeir b. Dackworth I
F. w. Ratellff e. (THara. Fletcher. 0 t
J. .bUCI I. .t..a. u.u.u..k,..........a....A
E. QarUett b. Fletcher i
C B. Orunbltr n- o 4
i- curx c. unarm, uuonrorui.,
F. B. Roberta b. Duckworth.. t
C. F. (Jrnmblr n. o t
F. W. Ratdlff b. Duckworth 'm 0
I. Flagtnelr b. Duckworth . t
M. jTharp ,b. DnckworUj..... s
Bartlett b. Duckworth 0
Doctor Murray, absent.
W. J. Price, absent.
O. Jones, absent
First Race for Xlplon Cup.
Chicago. July 4. The flrat of tha rerttm cf lhre.
w jooiw upicn was won ic-eay by George
vitm. aiid iv was aeeona. Snrav
aaa withdrew from the race,
THE REPUBLIC: SATURDAY,
Get in a Supply of
Habe them on hand!
They hill keep fresh and good be
cause they are put up in that
toonderful, airtight cober
The In-er-seal Package.
When the children get hungry;
When you leant a lunch;
When company comes,
ST, PATRICK'S PiGMEG
AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
Large Holiday Crowd Enjoyed
Iutei csting Programme of
St. Patrick's Parish gave a picnic at the
Fair Grounds yesterday in celebration of the
Fourth, and though the attendance was
light on account of the intense heat, the ev
ening programme was enjoyable. About
thirty rriests were present, among them
Father Robert iicCue of St. Lawrence
O'Toole's Church, a former well-known
The gates of the Fair Grounds were open
early In the morning, and tbe Committee
cf Sports, of which Miles Donnough was
chairman, had arranged an excellent athletic
programme. But there were only a few
families, with dinner baskets, and the pro
gramme was allowed to wait until after
noon. By S o'clock, nearly 3.000 people had gath
ered and from that time on the crowd
swelled gradually. At nignt there wer h.ne
Ing. music, awarding the prises to w'nners
In the athletic contests of the afternoon, and
the crowning of a queen of the picnic Miss
Oracle Device, who was elected to this
honor, was crowned by the Reverend Father
Timothy Dempiey, pastor of St. Patrick's
A pretty feature of the afternoon was the
drill by the young men of the parish and
the girls' feudality. The former w re dren d
In khaki uniforms, braided In green about
the collar, and wearing green caps. Tne
girls were attired In wnite dresses and car
ried American flags. The boys led tne
march through the north entrauce to the
arena and around the circle in tu.l view ot
The athletic events were unusually In
teresting. Tne huncred-yard handicap, was
brushed In the closest 8nce ca record at
the Fair GroundB for an event ct the kind.
Fred aeckrotf. G. Heldman and F. G.
Ouinn covered the dls.ance In the order
mentioned, finishing so ciosely that Refero
John J. O'Connor nad trouble deeding the
winner. The time was 10 1-5 seconds. The
track was soft.
ine shot-putting contest was won by F. T.
Boken. at iS leet. 1 Inch; Hans Wulrf.
second; F. C Warmbold. third.
fcmil Fraymark won the broad Jump, his
figure being 31 feet and 1 lncn. lte also
won the potato race.
Flm prize In the one-mile handicap wps
taken by George Rudolph, with Jonn E.
Royal second, and John H. McCarthy
third. The latter was scratch ar.i the for
mer two had Wyards. Time. 4:55.
Other contests were decided as follows:
Bova' rs.ee. lvu jarde. handlctp.lor boyi uaJ-r
lS-Edward Acton, nrst; Wuhan Shea, eecond.
Throwing- altteen-pound hammer, handicap
lUrrrwn Wienecke. nrst; c u. XJononoe. Mccna.
Ulttance. Ml f:-et and 1 Inch.
Race 2M yarda. handicap Fred Heckwolf.Jr.
(tcratch), arat. G. Heldemaa. second. Time.
PoU vault, handicap Hana VfuJS. flret: Fred
Vies", aecond. Height. 12J4 Inenti.
Rac. Sa varda, nandicap WtUlam A. Ilerlt
arer. Hrat: fc. J. Ileckwolf. eecend. ..Time. 2:IJ.
Running hlph ju'np. handicap tm!l l-ern-.ark
(acratch). tat; John .A. King, eccad. UeicaUs.
Race. 4ia Tarda, hanclleap William O'Flyan.
flrst; John 0. King (icratch). aeeend. Time.
SPECIAL SHOOT AT DL'PO.NT.
Large Cronrd Turned Out to Witness
Good sport was witnessed at Dupont Park
yesterday. One of the largest crowds on
record at the place turned out to witnci-s
the special Fourth of July sboat. In this
event, at twenty-five birds, Griesedieck
shot In splendid form, and proved an easy
winner, being the only contestant to kill
his twenty-five birds straight.
One of the features of; the day was the
number ot old snooters who turned out to
witness and to participate In tha sport,
come visitors mailing tr.cir appearance a(
the park lor the first time In two year.
Chase and Prendcrgast both appeared lor
competition. and did well, klll.ng rwtnty
threc birds each In the big evect. Biake
also shot Into the money.
Cornell looked like a straight until he let
his eighteenth get away, but he mad: a
clean score thereafter, nnlsh.nc with a to
tal of twenty-four. Fltteen we.l-kaown
marksmen contested in tne target event.
Brooks, Thompson and Frende.ga.t finish
ing In the oraer named. A team race at
fifteen live biros Is scheduled, with Cuasa
Blake and Taylor opposed to Mermod, John
Cabanne and Doctor Ciark. The contes.
will be for the birds and a supper. Scores
in tbe main shoot yesterday wtre:
Frank While "
:::::::so::::2:j::s:i:2 s- :i
II. Ik Spencer
022201:212011011111:1201 1 M
Fifteen Thousand at Peterson Park.
Newton. 11L. July 4. Fifteen thousand
people ate barbecued beef and mutton to
day and attended the dedication cere
monies of Peterson Park, a pleasure resort
comprulnc twenty-seven acres of bluff
lang along the Embarrass River, purchased
and beautified by money received from a
bequest of J6.000 left Newton by the late
Captain Abner M. Peterson, a former citl
sen. who organized and commanded Com
pany K. Twenty-first Illlno Inaftnry
Grant's regiment In the Civil War.
Farmer Grows Tired of Life.
Paducah. Ky.. July I. -Because he was
tired of life. Jim Newton, a well-known
farmer of Graves County, killed himself
to-day by taking morphine.
"Wreck Scar Richmond, Ind.
Richmond. Ind.. July 4. A freight and
passenger train collided on the Cincinnati,
Richmond and Muocle Railroad here this
.afternoon. August Kamp wa killed and
several other? were Injured.
RICHMAN SAYS THEY FOUND
NECKLACE IN THEIR ROOM.
sBlJllfcl 33IK!s' 'asssT HSw
i!R. WALTER E DEL-VBABBE.
Who charges Mr and Mrs loul- L. Itlchm an, a wealthy New Tork rcupl?, w'tb the
theft of a pearl necklace valu ! it tTS.CCO.
' New York, July -L Accompanied by their
I son-in-law. DaVJd W. Itockmorc, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis L. RIchrcan. a wealthy New
York couple, who are chirged with having
stolen a E5,0 pccrl necklace and about
$109 In money from Doctor and Mrs. Walter
.Edward Delabarro, also of New York, at
the Crossman House, in Alexandria Bay.
arrived at the Grand Central Station this
"This whole affair was a plar.t," said
Mr. Kockmore: "undoubtedly a plant, The
stories that have been published of the
alleged arrest of Mr. and Mrs. RIchman
j are altosether Inaccurate. They were not
I arrested, but simply placed under psllce
"Our theory la that some person who
found the bag of Jewels belonging to Mrs.
FOURTH HAILED BY TAMMANY
WITH DEMOCRACY UNITED.
Bonrke Cock ran Delivers Patriotic
Oration and Letters .Ire Read Front
Urjan, Hill and Senator Vest.
New York. July 4. Tammany Hall to
day celebrated the one hundred and twenty-sixth
anniversary of the Declaration of
lndepenoence. The programme differed lit
tle from that of the Fourth bf July cele
brations held at the Wigwam In former
years. W. Bourke Cockran, who recently
returned to the Tammany fold, delivered
the principal acdress. and the other ".or.g
talk" was made by Supreme Court Justice
United states Senator George G. Vest of
Missouri sent a letter of regret. In wnlcn
he said: "There has never been a time
In the history of our country when the tree
Institutions vstaDlisbed. by our lathers were
In more peril than at present. Tbe an
nouncement is definitely made tnat we
have outgrown the swaddling clothes of
ins and must Join the world Powers In
trampling upon human rignts and tbe
, teachings of Washington and Jefferson."
William Jennnig iran, in s.ncuru re
grets, said: "it Is more important tnat we
should so discharge the duties of c.tli.-n-shp
as to strengtnen our nation's character
anu to peipeluate our Uovcrnincl tnn
that we should observe eacn recuinng an
niversary of tne nation's birth. 'Mere U a
never ending contest txtwen human riga.
and man's unbrlalea grctra. some.lmej uiat
greed creates one issue, sometimes an
other; but, whether it mamtests nself u
the tariff question, the motcy queitlon. te
trust question or Imperialism, it is tr.e
tame, tor everywhere It tramples upon ice
I Inalienable rignts of the cillxen."
i Ex-Senator D. B. Hill said, in hls lette
I of regret; The foreign po.lcy of tne pr..
: ent national administration in 1e.at.0a 10
tne Inhabitants ot the Pnlltpptne Isiancs it
a disgrace to civilization. It repudiates the
principles of the Declaration of Ind-p-jr-d-enee.
"The present Republican Oon.irrs-s ha
accomplish! little or nothing for the
benefit ot the people. It has, not only
failed to do Justice to Cuba, but It has
failed to reliee the cdnsumjni ot the
. United States. The administration's most
' advertised measure of diluted 'reciprocity'
has already come to grieL T.ne asrcnian
ing and strenuous defense of General
Wood In regard to the Cuban frauds, con
tained tn We recent harangue of "the per
ambulating President of the United Statej.
on a concedecly nonpartisan occasion, has
fixed the responsibility for the crime upon
the administration, which It cannot now
Picnic at Hney, III.
Carlyle, ul, July 4. The citizens of Huey
celebrated Independence Day" by giving a
picnic la the schoolnous park there. Tho
JULY 5, 1902.
a. " . "WVSal
A fV r
Delabarre took the money and tbe neck
lace. Becoming frightened, probably at the
approach of somebody, this person threw
the necklace through tho open wlndcw of
the room occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Rich
man an.l ran off with the money.
"Tho money, you must understand, was
not found at the bottom of a trunk, but en
the floor beside the open window. Mrs.
Itlchman did not have the money that was
taVen from her yesterday In a secret
J pcckct-JJ was her own money which she
hodOrawn from bank, and she carried It
tft a pocketbock which was placed in a
tnatelalne bag she wore."
Mr. Rockmcro added that while Mr. and
Mn. RIchman were charged with grand
larceny In the first degiee. and were now
out on $5.0O) hall each, ne did not think the
charge would be pressed or that the case
would ever come to trial.
affair was under the auspices ot the Court
of Honor and Modern Wcodmen lodges. The
orators cf the day were T. E. Ford of Car
lyle. W. S. Louden of Trcntcn and Herman
Renting of Huey. Several thousand persona
were !n attendance.
SEPOYS MAIICII IX LINE.
English Soldiers Celebrate American
Lathrop, Mo., July L Twenty Sepoys,
members of King Edward's native army
in India. -In military uniform, participated
In the Fourth of July parade here to-day.
It was the first time In history that East
Indian subjects of England have Joined In
commemoration of American Independence.
Fifteen thousand persons were here to
view the unique attraction. These Sepoys
arc here under Major Oauzh of the Eng
lish Army, purchasing Missouri mules for
military use In India.
Linn County Celebrates.
Linneus, Mo.. July 4. Linn County cele
brated at Linneus to-day. A large crowd
heard speeches by the Reverend Paul Linn
of Brookfield and the Reverend O. S. Bas
ford ot IJnneus. At night the city's guests
were entertained by an ul fresco vitascops
Five Thousand Celebrated at Ramsey.
i itamwy. III., July 4. Five thousand per
sons attended the celebration of Fourth of
July here to-day. Speeches were made by
B. F. Shlp'.y of Maroa. Attorney Bulllngton.
Jut pe B. .'. Henry of Vandalla and Hugh
i M. Hanley of this city.
Picnic ot Trenton, III.
Trenton, IiL, July 4. Trenton Is celebrat
ing to-day uitti a big picnic out at tbe
park. The weather is fair and aa immense
crowd Is In attendance. The merchants
gave a display of fireworks on the public
nijr. Day for Marshall Mo.
Marshall. Ma. July 4. This has been one
ot tee biggest days Marshall ever haU. It
Is estimated that fully 10.009 persons, many
from Kansas City and other distant points.
Gals Day at Batler Mo.
Butler. Mo.. July i. The Fourth was duly
observed here to-day by a street parade in
the morning and a picnic In the afternoon.
There were several races in ttc evening.
Tho Flambeau Club made a display to
night. Governor Dockery at Centralis.
Centralis. Mo.. July 4-About S.C0O visitors
celebrated the Fourth of July here. Ad
dresses were delivered by Governor Dock
ty. Colonel W. TV. Swltxer and Senator
Charles J. Walker of Columbia. Bicycle
and other races were engaged in.
GREATLY REDUCED COST.
The Republic Enables You to Save One
Half of Your Life Insurance
The Republic has arranged with the Provident Savings TJfe Assurance Society of New
Tork. one of the leading old-line life insurance companies, to furnish life Insurance at a
greatly reduced cost. Under the new plan Tbo Republic enables policy holders to save
half the premium on every policy Issued, so the ccst of carrying the policy Is reduced
one-half. A comparison of the rates paid under this new plan with the generally current
rates charged by the Industrial companies will make the advantages offered by The Re
public apparent to any one. Subjoined are the figures.
Comparative Table of Rates Monthly Payments
From One to Five Policies Inclusive.
TROVIDENT SAVINGS LIFE
AND REPUBLIC PLAN.
Prera. Prem. Prem. Prem. Prem. I Prern. Prem. Prem. Prem. Prem
Per Per Per Per Per Per Per Per Per Per
Age. Mon. Mon. Mon. Mon. Mon. Age. Mon. Men. Mon. Mon. Mon.
10c c 30c iK 50c 2c 43c 65c 87c 103c
9 J ears
32 1 vears
3 75 3150 32S 3300 3375
74 143 332 26 370
72 ltl 215 2SS ZQi
71 112 213 284 355
70 140 210 2S0 350
43 133 207 27S 345
67 134 201 26S 335
CS 132 193 264 30
65 130 135 2D 325
64 12S 132 25 320
S3 12S 1S3 252 315
62 121 IK 24S 310
60 12J 150 24-1 3lrt
69 US 177 2M 213
ES US 174 232 210
55 112 1SS 224 2S0
55 110 165 23 275
54 10 152 21S 270
. ..... 52 134 15S 203 2C0
51 192 153 3)1 255
50 10) 150 201 250
a Si 147 19o 215
45 S6 141 1S2 240
47 S4 141 1S3 25
4S K 133 1S4 230
45 SO 135 ISO 225
44 84 132 176 220
43 ES 129 172 215
42 81 12S 1 210
41 S3 123 W 205
40 80 139 ISO 2C0
K 7 Ul 152 190
SS 72 lte 144 ISO
35 70 185 140 175
34 63 102 US 170
. 32 61 95 12S 19)
30 60 90 120 ISO
29 a S7 US 143
23 53 SI 112 140
28 53 73 104 130
25 50 73 lW 125
21 4S 72 !M 120
22 41 SS SS 110
21 42 S3 84 1
25 40 60 JW ICO
20 4-1 60 SO li
19 38 57 7$ 93
IS 35 51 72 SO
17 34 51 6? S3 ,
17 31 51 63 SS I
16 52 43 61 SO !
1 31 years
si 3 ears
CO j ears
Th above amount In full Immediate ben-
eSt from delivery of policy.
How the Saving is Made.
The Republic saves half of every premium under Its new plan of life Insurance, be
cause Its methods cut down the ccst of getting and carrying policies. This Is accom
plished by dispensing entirely with an expensive force of Insurance solicitors, collectors,
managers of offices, etc. The Republic's regular force of subscription canvassers and
collectors attend to this wcrk. thereby saving half the cost of administration. This sav
ins Is effected for the benefit of the policy holders. It Is a large economy produced by the
application of modern methods of organization and system. The policy holder gets tho
whole benefit, so the Insurance premium Is cut down 50 per cent.
Sjome Unusual Advantages.
The Provident Savings policy provides for payment of the full amount of Insurance
from the very berlanlng of the policy term. In the case of policies for small amounts,
ltsued by other companies, there Isonly a partial payment In 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. Gen
erally the holders of policies fcr small amounts can get a cash payment on surrender of
a policy only at the end of fifteen or twenty years.
The policy holder has to pay no fee for medical examination, his entire outlay being:
covered by the monthly premiums; and alt the arrangements for effecting policies have
been made as simple as It Is possible to make them.
About the Provident.
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society ranks among tho strongest and best
life Insurance companies In America. Its budaess policy Is safe, conservative ano. wisely
progressive. It Is because of these facts that It has been selected by The Republic to
carry out the new Insurance plan. Double protection Is secured where a newspaper, with
a record of successful and continuous publication for nearly a century. Is connected with
the Insurance contract.
Tfce Republic could not afford to offer life Insurance unless It knew the company
writing the policies to be absolutely sound and unquestionably responsible. It unhesi
tatingly commends the Provident Savings Life Assurance Society; commends it not only
upon the basis of the business statement tho company makes public, which Is given else
where, but upon the basis of the more minute and detailed statement submitted under
oath to the- Missouri State Superintendent of Insurance, and finally, on tho basis of tha
subjoined certificate given by Honorable C P. Ellerbe of St. Louis, late Missouri Super
intendent of Insurance and a specialist of national reputation in all matters relating to
C. P. ELLERBE.
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
616 Walnwrlght BIdg.
Publisher. George Knapp Co..,Clty: SL Luls' Juna "th- 1XC-
Gentlemen-In response to your Inquiry. I beg to say that since Its organization I
L?feeABaeunrInnceSS0ocleTySorf New'ra! " CnSUl0n 0t the ProvSSeS.vings
Recently I made careful Inquiry (Into Its affairs and as a result of my investigation
I am entirely satisfied as to the standing of the company. Its financial condition the .
rectness of Its business methods and Its ability to carry out Its contracta
Yours very truly, c. P. ELLERBE.
PROVIDENT SAVINGS LIFE ASSUR
STATEMENT JANUARY (st, 1902.
Rissnre for Policy Holders $-4-,160,313.00
The Provident Savings Life Assurance So
ciety has paid to policy holders, including
amount now held for their benefit,
wuil!? ft.lnT.El511 iS P8n t0
will be furnished anv one.
9r.ri.clrWn if a"
ernnlnvm;; W1" VM,,t
--- -J ia,t
THE REPUBLIC SAVES YOU HALF
OF EVERY PREMIUM.
10 years .
11 years ,
12 years .
14 years ,
15 years .
IS years .
17 years .
IS years .
19 years ,
20 years ,
21 years .
22 years .
23 ears ,
24 yearj ,
23 years ,
26 years .
27 years .
25 years .
29 years .
30 years .
31 years .
32 years .
33 years .
31 yeara .
33 years .
3S years .
37 years .
3S years .
35 years .
40 years .
41 years .
42 years .
43 vears .
44 years .
45 years .
4S years .
47 years .
49 years .
60 years .
51 years .
52 years .
53 years .
54 years .
53 years .
55 years .
57 years .
5S years .
59 years .
GO years .
1 Or-fourth onlv of the above amounts
I payable If death occur within sir calendar
I months from date of policy.
- aI!; ComPlee Information
Call a tu c-t-ti a:t
tTr:."" - " PUUIIC UUILC
uianK, or drop a postal and
U 3C J1" h0me Pl j