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IN ANNUAL SESSION
ANCIENT HEBREW MARRIAGE CEREMONY
CELEBRATED IN OLIVE STREET RESTAURANT.
BIG CROWDS ATTEND
SERVICE IN TENTS
Two Hundred and Sixteen Dele
gates Attending .Meeting at
Presbyterians Inaugurate Cam
paign Under Great Canvas at
Eighth and Carroll Streets.
THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY, JULY 7, 1902.
mum BEDOOED OOST.
ORDER IN GOOD CONDITION.
Three St. Louis Men Are Placed
on Standing Committees
"Will Get Down to Kc-gu-
lar Business To-Day.
Davenport. la.. July 6 The twentieth
national convention of the North American
Tumerbund opened In this city this morn
ing -with Ed Llscher of Davenport, tempo
rary chairman, and Noah Obit, Newark.
N. J., temporary secretary. The report of
the Credentials Committee showed 215 dele
gates present, all of the tvrenty-eicht dis
trict Turner organizations fcclrjp; repre
sented. The delegates -were -welcomed liy Mayor
Becker on oehalf of the city, and oy ni
Llscher on behalf of the Davenport Turn
ers. Thews wero responded to by tho presi
dent of the national society. Herman Lie
tcr. of Indianapolis. The only other fea
tures of tho opening session were the reading-
of reports by President lJebr and Seo
retary Tlieodore Stempll of I.idiaiupll-.
President Lleber. In his address, outlired
the new contract. providing fvr a closer
union of the Normal School and the Na
tional German-American Teachers' Semi
nary, Milwaukee, resulting in broader
courses of Instruction in the Normal Schuol.
opening it to both male and female appli
cants, and non-Gennan-"peaking students.
He spoke eloquently in later cf ihe recom
mendation of the National Executive Com
mittee that women bo admitted to fun
membership in Turner societies. He then
referred to attempts made in the pist to
exert the inllu. nc- of the Turncrbund in
propagating the ter.fts of socialism. All
such attempts, he saia. had been frustrated
by sound conservatism, and. he believed, a
renewal of the attempts wuulu be attenled
by tho name resuit lie submitted the cor
rrfpondence of Uie fc.xecuttve Committee
relative to furthering the lied Cross work
In the South African War. referred to tho
loyal support .f the Government bv Turner
societies in the Civil War ind concluded by
"To the gymnastic union the American
flag has ever been the emblem of liberty.
To be truo to Its past, the TurneraunJ must
protest against ewrj attempt to chanje
the meaning of our nag. 1 uoubt nut teat
this convention will give utteiauce to the
verdict of all freedom-loving citizens in the
Philippine matter in a manner at once dig
nified and free from all political partisan
nhlp." Secretary Stempfel's report showed tho
order to be in a prosperous omditioa It
showed that durirjj and for some time afte'
the late burliness depression tae Turner or
ganization consldenihlv deore-ised li. mem
bership, but that In tne course of the p-m
few j ears it had partiaij regained the lost
ground. The status J.inn-y 1. IMi was us
Local societies. S7. pn Inerfate of four
during the Iat yar. srouied into tvven j
elght distilct orinations.
Whole membership. si.Tts. an increase of
CA oer 19 1. div.ded av fo.lows Actl-.e
Turners, 5 ".si . "bears " Turnenof advanced
age). L'l. trainers touils between 15 nad
IS vcirs.). i.&. pupils toetween 5 and IS
vears-). boys IVili irls luWl, total increase
of children for ear. 021
The number of children of other tlmn
German p?rentai;e is ;JC
Tencers numbir .C1. aimers 2.UI. mera
l?rs of dramatic section ti
The ladle' orgarlzations number 3.1CI. an
ircrcasc of 71 for the vear. r-.-nioer.hlp of
I fm-ile Turner l-fv-s 4.tj. in i .-ae 343
Tlie Turner libraries loiitair 71.21 vol
umes Ileal state and othir proprty
own-d Is valued at S4.-i:D,9uO, total incum
brances thereon. ?l.T7oTf.
At the afternoon session permanent or
ganization was effected by the election of
iltnll Wallbtr. Milwaukee chairman -Adolph
George. Chitagu. vice chairman;
Noah Guter. Newark. N. J., secretary
August Rugholz, Pittsburg, assistant secre
tary Chairmen of standing committees were
elected as- follows.
Platform I.. H Welse. Philadilphla.
Statutes G Pfelfer. Chicago.
Board Affairs Emll Hoechster. Chicago.
Turner Scminarj Doctor Henri Nartung.
Finance A- Haessler. St. Louis.
Mental Training Doctor Hans Forman.
Organization A. Helfensteller. St. Louis.
Practical Turning A. Klndervoter. St.
TE STIUIGHT FOR SCRIBES.
SportlnK rltern Defeat Brcrrera for
Third Time Till Season.
Nat Klein's Brewers for the third time
this season tried to break the -winning
ttreak of the Sporting Writers lttseball
team at National League Park vestcrday
morning, but falUd by the score of 11 to 3.
The victory was the tenth straight for the
scribes this season.
Beforo an enthusiastic crowd, composed
principally of Pat Donovan's Cardinals, the
scribes and brewers battled eight Innings,
at tho ond of which time the latter decided
that It was no use to prolong the ngonj.
Klein for the third time cssaved to shut
out tho pencilers. but his control was poor.
Though the hits were even, the errors com
mitted by the brew-era explain several of
the writers runs. Klein dished out manj
free passes, which were graciously ac
cepted. Oscar Miller and "Buck" Chapman, the
Sporting Writers' reilablo batter-,, were In
the iolnts and were very effective. Miller
received good support. Lleble. at ehcrt for
tho writers, carried off the honors, partic
ularly In a fast double play, accepting and
fielding cleanly all of his seven chances,
and cracking out four hits In four tlm"3 at
bat. Next Sunday the scribes plav the Of
flce Men of the City League.
G Smith. 2b 1 3 3 0
Kelly, cf 4 10 0 0
cnapiaan. c 3 u 3
B hmlth Hit t 1
I.lcbke. s . 4 1
Dodley.lb-rf 3 13
feharpe. If . .2 O 0
Mercer, cf 2 2 2
6 Crane, lb 2 1 11
f lywiF. zti.4 1 J
Anhenser. !bl : I
Dtjaian. If . 4 2
J Li-vls. rf 4 1 1
sommerM. b 3 2 1
MaMcrsun.lb.1 u 9
N Klln. p.4 l
L.. Klelil. c 3 2 3
I Miller, cf 1 0 0
O lSIUrr.J?v4 0 0 6
Totals ... .23 9 21 15 Jt
Tctsls .. 25 S 24 21 J
Eportinir. Writers 1 1 1 S 0 3 3 .. u
Anhcuscr-Bu-ch 001 000203
Rune scored G bmltli 2. Chap-nan 2, S. Smith
2. Liebko 2. Dudley 2. Sharpe 1. P. Miller 1. Mer
cer 1. Crane i. Materon 1. N. Klein 1. L Klein
1. Earned runs Sporting Wrltera 5. Anheuser
UuKh 1 Ttro-tuise hltt P. Lewis 1. O Smith 1.
Three-boee hits L Klein 1. Sacritlce hits Mer
cer 1 Double plays Miller. Smith and Crane 2.
Lietke Smith and Dud ev 1 Paed balls L
Klein 2 Wild nltches-N. Klein Z Stolen bases i
Ll Klein 1. Masters.in 1. O Miller 1. Qunnun i
1. Mercer 2 Ltebke l. CTane 1 ltas on ball
Off Klein 12. etf Miller 1 Struck oat n Miller 1.
by Klein 2. Time Two hours Cmplrc Itnisan
Hannibal. Mo.. July 6 Hannibal to-day de
feated the Gem Clts of Qulncj. 111., by a score
cf 3 to 2. Batteries Stein and Brown. McAfee
JopJla. Mo . July C Baseball score to-day: !
Jopltn 341. Chanut 02-6 Batteries Ragan i
and vvIcKiier: tner ana xirwy.ij.
Flcnu in.. Julr . The Flcra B. i O. team
defeated the Vtnoennes Olympics here to-day on
the local diamond score. 10 to 7.
CrFallon. M . July 6. The locals of this place
ehut out the ktrni of St. Louis at East 314a
Park to-da? br a score of 10 to 0. Bitterlm:
O'fovllcn Cramer and WaUice. Kerns Corcoran
Herrick. I1L. Jclr C The Monnfl Citys of St.
LjuIs defeated Herrick to-day in the lact game
of tbe series of three score. 5 to 2. Batteries.
Hernck Lacrdon and A-Jarr.s. Mound City a
Teacer and Cooner. Herrick's record tn series,
-won two. lost one. Time of guns Two hours.
HEPUBLIC SPECIAL j
Mascoutah. r.l July 6 The Nebraska Indians
defeated the locals rwtorc lai-s crowd her"
to-day. Ta attendance was L5"0 The score was
awi. xiaiients ueiu ana buncos; xootr ana
Litchfield. I1L. Julr - A bieeball came here
to-day between lha Litchfield nine and the Eagle
iTs of St. Louis restated in a score of I to J lor
the homo team. The Uteiineld battery was
Schralderjon and Sexton, and thirteen of tbe vis
itors were struck out.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL. J
Sedjdla. Mo.. July C Tha same. jtrica Ne-
MRS. SAM Ml'SCIIITZ.
Marriage of Sam I.li-rhitz ami Mis Jennie rfeffer. Took place under
710 Olive snoot, lat nlslit.
Sam Llpschllz and Miss Jennie Pfeffer
were married la-t night according to the or
thodox Hebrew ritual, a form of marriage
ceremony which Is said to date back to the
time of Moses. The wedding taok place at
No TIC 01!e street. Manuel'- restaurant,
conducted by th bridegroom's- fath r. and
a sign over the ilw. reading. "No suppers
served hre to-night on account of a ved
dlrig." told a story In pntras-t.
Amid a scene where buslnes men are .ic
"i.jtoined to make a ra enou rush for foo I
afttr the fashion of thH modern period, a
caropy had been stretcheil between decora
ted tables In the airo way that awnmgs
were drawn oer the head- of pllghtd
couples i jon the fields of Judea four thoa
sand j ears ago
The canopj. called a "Chuppah." in He
brew, was of white satin. In which the
bride had embroidered Hebraic characters
wbo-e ymltol have never teen full trans
aa and elatla at !.easui Park was wltnese,l
b- the lunair ctod . the Featcn, there be.n
more tfcan 2.O10 paid adml5lons "fj!" Mortoa
wa In tne box fcr N-ada and Thomas for e
dalla It was a rljecing ejnti-Ft, bdalla nu'.
ice ninetin hits to pvtntfn for Nevada Er
ror !j the home rluti lrt in fojr runs In tne
sixth. Kltirc the jan - tn N-ada b a score of
10 to 7 The rthr iaturs of the gam r
lia-i xuns b Hur-on aaJ -"arrnTer natter s
Vjrt.-n and fTifk. Thomas an", schrant. Ura
Rrji'fiiur spnn i
Sullivan. Mti . Jul . Ball cam tolay S-j: I
n Junior" C Kri--o t;-n s itaitri"-": l-rle-
1 Hunt e-amnln. srhulta an.1 t Hunt Sul-!.iai!--i;
Mailox ana J I! "talk
RSIPt'llIJC PPKfl J.
t-ollini .lie. Ill . JiiW C T" Rirtadts cf St.
lyjuls drreated the I'ollUmllfe ltd, at the Notts
Una Park ta!s rtmmon bi a score cf b to S.
r-arl!e 111 July C Tie itame of tail la
ltrT- this 3ftrntKi resulted In another itrtorx
fer th Sfcamrck of that place KriJar thej
i'efeatfr.1 St Charles anl to-da) won frera Tren-
m b a urur of X f 1 The visitors -were
ll-rke.l until the Iat tialf .if tb Hchth tanlng.
uh'n lhe icct a man aTC the plate The bat
teries were O Nell on 1 Freder!'1! for Iffee-e.
j.i-';i ke.z mr irenicn ants was the pee
ona of a. series of rarne f.ir the eharaplonsLIn
of niatoa Counts- Ilmpe wn Lotli.
Qulncy. Ill Julr The St Lnu'a. Dlels to
day defeated the Qulncy ltewrves ; to 1 Thn
pame was marked Lv the bisxj work of beta
, C?iT.-r.U iuli Th Et, IMll. Globes de
feated Cain, for the third ltow here to-day br
the score of 13 to $ '
REITBIJf SPECIAL '
Memphis. Mo.. July C-The ball rcao-e here this
azti-rnocn between Memphis an.1 ljlisi,t resulted
la a ilctory for Menu ht score, le to i.
REPt BIJC SPECIAL!
Staunton. III. Jul C. The third of a se-iea of
US Sf ,J" Played with mrraon here to
day bcorc. 12 to 2 m Staunton's favor
"VEIJEIt WO DlPO.T THOPIIV.
Killed Seven nirds In Shoot-Off, With
Bowinan Itunner Pp.
Nine shooters faced the traps for tho
Durcnt trophv esterday and eight tle-l .'n
he shoot off Phil Weber winning "by Kill
ing soven picked birds, with Uowman as
ths runner up Weber Is one cf the oldest
shots In the city, and while his eyes'ght is
rot what It once was. he can retire many
of the ounger shots
.!Wol1J! has no" on the trophv moro
tims than anj other contestant and looks
V ?i'vlrneK,foJ" ,,hJ,end of the season.
Joe ON-II1 backed him strongly yester
day, taking all bets on the outcome, and
winning nearly CO cents as a result. The
birds wre tmusually rest for thl- time of
tne year. Tho Rawlin?s medal will be shot
ui .-.. wwutij. ctuccs yesteniay were:
Sims M.... ......
Jonah . . .
Frank White. .
Alerandcr . ..
J. P. Cabana?
. .2 1
. .ZS 2
.. IS 1
. .25 1
OWKILL I.i:DM THE JOCKCTS.
Mr. Hajes'a Boy Rode? Six Winners In
Jockey O'Neill has evidently profited bv
the discussion his bad riding caused. He
leads all the Jockos riding about St. Louis
Bell Is -virtually second, as B-auchamp and
Domlnlck. the second and third hos. are
not riding nowadays on local tracks.
O'Neill did well in the week, or twenty
four mounts he returned six winners, four
seconds and two thirds He had twelve
mounts which did not finish inside the
Bell, who was set down for a bad ride on
Tenny Bello. did not do coed work. He
rode but one winner. T. Walsn and Scul
ly, the mite, got six winners each during
Fauntleroy and Battlste held up for the
negro jockeys and rode two winners each.
C. Bonner. SI. Thompson, Downing H.
Watson. A. Weber and Sajers each broke
Into the winning list during the wek.
Bonner rode two winners and the others
J O Oxuior ....
, - 3
II. Mathews .
T O'Brien ...
C Banner ...
J. Oeirraley ..
It Slurpfcy ..
W. Jones j
Glvns .... ........ 1
fcrell .- 1
II. Watson 1
M Tbcmpson 1
Lamrsird ............m 1
Her .... ..............v 1
H S. Wilson 1
A. Weber I
J Gllmore 1
M. Courilln 1
Head . 1
R. Williams 1
C Alley .............. 1
T lianc .............. 1
Downing .............. 1
E. Murphy 1
A. IVr.ei 1
lated Into Knglih. The principal design
was In the form of a scven-polntol star,
but so fram-d In characters as to glc it
no refiulir outlines. The nenrcst attempt
nt a translation ha It that the characters
Mand for faith, hore ami hant. and p--rntuit"'
'il'h'ulnesa In the an. lent religion.
Supporting the iksm to the oanep were
four ilttlt girls drs, a n white. ach hold
Ins a Ilghtmi candle Th'-v wre IVjra I.ii--.
hitz. l.z l.'.pschltz. rusle KMTer ami
Saiah 1'inkelstein. Immeillate relative-"
who surriunde-J them al-' held andls
aloft, awaiting the arnal of the bridal
part, wbo entered while the orrlusira
plaved a wedding march
The K--.er.-nd Doctor Henr Me"ing.
rabbi, without remoifng his hat. movel un
der the Chuppah " First rami- the bride
groom with his father and brother, all with
their heads covered The rabl i asked the
bridegroom a few miestlons In an under
tone, having motioned the orchestra to le
silent. ApparentU satiMlo. with the answer-,
he directed that the march le re
sumed Then the bride was lid to the i in
opy bj her mother and sister. a'h suiiiort
Ing an arm. The bridesmaid. Ml Hadle
HORSE RAGING SPOBT
Tt'iidpnc.v of Hip Turf IV to Klimi
unto rhe Element Known
as "Small jlen."
ENORMOUS EXPENSE OF GAME.
Former Owners Now Content to
Let Moneyed Men Own the Itae-
ers and Earn Princely Salaries
New York. July 6. That Ihe tendency of
the turf. In this section at any rate. Is to
Kings, n another sense, has become very
patent to the close observer.
Only a few years ago at last a dozen
rr.n who are now training for millionaire
turfmen were themselves in racing as a
means of livelihood. Year by ear. how
ever, they have found that It is a far safer
and rurer source of revenue to have some
one else foot the bllli while they have all
the sport that they desire In developing and
sending stake wlnrers to the post.
These men accept vi'h phllosophv the sit
uation rsi It has developed With ordinary
prcdence they can retire at the end of a
long career with much more rertnlntv of .a
competency fcr life than by prrr-lstlng In
racing horres for themselves, onlv to find
out soonr or later that their earning- the
result of several good years, perhap have
been dUsIrated by the enormous expense
lncllcntnl to running even a modcrate-?iz-d
Ftir tlir Good of the Spcirt.
Well wishers of the royal sport cannot
deny that the evolution now going on has
oeen in tne ocst interest of racing. The
natural talent of which a race-horse train
er must be possessed to nucceed can Just
as well be utilized In behalf of some
wealthy patron, of whom there would bo a
great many more on the turf to-day If
they could be assured of faithful and In
telligent service on the part of tralm rs an 1
riders', should they by good fortune become
po'sesfed of n good race horse or two.
Slany reasons have been advanced for
the phenomenally large crowds who day
after day throng the-JIrtropolltnn rae
course; but one of the most rational argu
ments for the great success of rarlnr?
iui uuuiii 111K jtctive nuniciiuimn in
. , .. r . ... -r .v. ' . " i
nent social and financial leaders This has
caused thoroughbreds to sell to ruch ad-
vantase or recent years, when mod horse
In any part of the country will command
almost fabulous prices.
This. too. Is why almost any Rood tralrcr
can earn JIO.OjO a year and why lads of 16
can command retaining fees as much and
In many cases more than the salaries paid
to United States Senators. With such a
prosperous state of affairs on the turf
bree-ders are to be congratulated at the
prospects, which seem brishter now tlian
ever before In Its history.
Case of Gold Heels.
To show hovv Gold Heels, winner of the
Suburban and Brighton handicaps, has de
elopd since his 2-y ear-old career. It Is re
called that he was beaten in selling races
by horses whese names are seldom or nev
er seen now except In the "also rans." such"
as Scurry. Lambkin. Lief Prince. Ondurdls,
Dclmarch. Harlem. Lane. etc.
Ills first victory was on the day that
Hthelbert defeated Jean Beraud In the
special at the Brooklyn track, on Saturday.
June 2. 1900. lie was entered to be sold for
17C). Soon afterward he was sold to "Dave"
Sloan, and when he won nt Sheepshead
Bay. on June 25. he was entered for 150)
and bid up to J2.500. his owner retaining:
him at an advance of 13.
Ills debut in stake class was en June 24
when Mr. Whitney's Holsteln was first In
the June stake. Mr. Keene's Olympian sec
ond, and Gold Heel- third. He ran twenty
four times as a 2-year-old. winning fiie
times and belnr; placed many times. His
owner frequently ran him in handicaps
against old horses, and he always ran
creditably, the comment In Goodwin's
Guide often readlnp, "Gold Heels closing
Heat DInea Six Times.
During; the early part of 1S01 Sloan soil
the colt to McLewee & Co. for I7.M0. He
first met his redoubtable opponent. Blues.
in thn Orients! HnnAIrnn nn mil anrl a
quarter, at Brooklyn. In Octobtr. 1S0L J
when. In receipt of eight pounds from the
son 01 iir uixon. uoia Meis won in::
which Is the fastest race ever run over th
Brooklyn track. He carried Ut pounds;
Blues. US; Terminus (third), 107; Baron
Pepper. 100; Advance Guard, 124; Ten Can
All told. Gold Heels has met Blues fix
times, and on each and every occasion but
eliminate the clement known as tho "small I Saturday. Hut while amu
men" and to make It In America what it H ,,n'J "P. a Jow".,,,5', elTx
, .... . .... , i hotel last week. Held) In
In all other countries, to wit. the "sport f 1 flncers on his twirling hat
a "chupial." or canony. at So.
IJpschliz. and the best man. Jacob Pfeffer.
carried lighttd candles.
Following the nedin; of the ritual. In
Hebrerr. Itabbl Mi !ng ile'lvered a lecture
In Kiglish In which In atil that the wife
nas the pri-stess of the home, and the hus
band Its master and guardian; that the
wife should mike It o" of i".it" and con
t. ntxm-nt for th Ims-bind's eominq. and
that be should n-v-r brln anx -hlng that
would dos-rov that p-.,e wM"h the wife
had kept In the -am tuan
Two s!ses cf ni-f weri' orferM!. out of
which loth the bride and bridegroom drink
TN H-t mlolifd the I crptult of 'ic
matri.iae t.os nd the faith if the part'ex
This clan was preserved The ee nd Bliss
slgrltli-J a renunciation of etervthlng thit
the marrlag" il'il tot sanctlfj, nd upon
touching it to hi lips tbe bridegroom
dashid It mon the lloor
After the ceremory a Kano,urt was pervetl.
followed by dancing Sew.-oit humlreil
friends wte present to offer i-on:ratu'a-
tions to the young couple. wlin love affair
las existed more than Ile jiin. Mr I.'p
schltx Is tinn 22 anl his lirid. the daui;hlr
. f Mr anl Mr- Jacob Pfeffer of No. 313
Fiillfti s-r.it. Is 19.
ne lie his l-aten him. The exception was
In the Kamupj llat.dlr.ip. nine furlongs, at
Morris Patk when Iiluvs won. carrying 121
pounds. Mi.mlne S'de (l'7. '-ml, and
tJoM He-ls (13i. third Two '.ays later
tlold Heels git his revenge, when he won
the Morn- Park welght-for-aEe event,
which carried with It the Wllaw Vase.
Oobl His Is. up t ilate. h.is run forty
rares. winning lit te n limes His next en
gagement Is the Hrightnn Cup. two miles
and a quarter, to In- run on July 26.
BOSTON M.TION VI IIRHi:.
Will alert CarillmiU Tii-Dii j ilrovvns
Tnke n I)n Off.
Hut one of the St I.011N team will don
uniforms this afternoon. The Cardinals will
hold forth against the Boston Nationals at
League Park, beginning at S.w. To-day is
an urcn date lor the ilrowns and letro:t.
and seme of the American leaguers prob
ably will wend their way to League Park
to watch the performance of the mnovan
lte aralnM the Uratieaters. Klth.r Willie
Popp or ".-rk' Yerkes will do a twirling
Hunt against Bostcn
J. SIcAIeer. manager of the Ilrowns, c-mld
make a fortune by telling his h inl luck
storj on downtown siren corners. With
projrer expression a rental of his manage
rial woes would bring liars bv the burcet
ful. Could the Hrown- all get "right" at
the Mine time ther would l something
do:ng In the upper tanks The latest mls
furtune Is an urctdenl to WH'Iam Hard
luck Reidv. Iteidv was late In thawing nut
this pnng and did not gtt In proper twirl
ing fhape until about two weeks ago. He
pitched a good game against Cleveland and
one against Chicago and was taken to De
troit, where he wm slated to perform
ing himself rid-
ator of a Detroit
serted one of the
in some of the
machlnerj. with the result that the member
was; bad mashed The ace:unt probabiy
will keep him out of the game for another
Just now Powell and Donahue are the
only Uf.wn pitchers who are making good
with any drgree of rccularitj SudhoiT H
experiencing it run of tough lurk, but 1
doing good work nevertheless Harper Is
rot "right." and there Is no tellirg whn
he will b. Thus SIcAIeer at present has
only three pitchers upon whom he can dc
IH.nd to give good accounts of themselves.
Jlggs" Donoliue has cau;ht the last thlr
tien games durlrg the enforced vacations
of Susden aid Malorr Now Heldrlrk Is
Gone and maj not be tuck for some time.
o Mc.wter'.-. cup is full to overrtow.ng.
Still with all the "knocts" that the team
Irs ncelveil It Is still In third plao- ine
Biowrs have not lost more gumes than
Los'on. which has the place position, and
Is only four gams lienlnd Tlic White Sox
are r.ot so far uvaj cither.
The scheduli In the American la-ague this
v.-sek, snoukl le 01 sdvaat...i to Si. Louis.
Roster, plays a series with the Philadelphia
Athletic. VIh' Urown are samlwieneu in
belwcn these two teams if the Atheletlcs
trim tho Hostons. the i;mwn3 Mand n good
show of elipplcg into revond plaev. provid
d they holu Detroit safe. On the other
nnd. tr the Athl-tlo Ios. they will drop
lurthr away from the Browne, wh.eli will
also be an advantage.
If the Cardinals had a nlnety-nlie-camo
series to phiy v Ith New York they could
give llttsburg a hard rub Tne Giant 4 got
nwa last nluli after dropping four
straight, and now t-t-em tlrmlv anchored In
last place. The Cln.Ir.nati Reds aro not
keeplnr the pare, nnd Just now the locals
ha' c a "Ood chanci- to svnn Ii...a n-ifH
I'uIIndelphla for jed"nlp of the second di
vision. If thev can win from the Boston to-
I ........" "-- -.w... w-
: nay. ar.11 ir pniianeinr.Li loses m piitaiutr
I IT, hlr l ?,J' ,.'!?h, txwlble. but probable,
,?."" l t uv lh" ,TiSk- for ,h'"
are but one frame behind tne Quakers.
The Siortlr.ir Writers team, which won
Its tenth straight yesterday, oc-upleil a box
at the St. Loulr-New York same Ihroiic.li
the courtesy- of Stanley Roblson and Iouls
The Boston team came down from Chl
capo Saturday nlrjht and divided Into two
parties yesterday afternrvin. Manntpr At
tuckenbrKer and Sectetry Rogers of the
R-aneaters b-ved the Ilrnwn-Detrolt nam
from Mr. Hedces's private box. Further up
in the stand Fred Tenny. "Paddy" Moran
Charley PittltiRer and Pat Carney formed
n party of Reaneaters that watched th
came. Manager IlucVenbergcr took much
interest in the came and between Innings
..1ny. and his party chatted pleasantly
vrith Secretary Hedges. They declare! that
they enjoyed the game, as they get few
ch22T" lo so nny D,,t,I? in the American.
They are nil welcome nt Sportsman'
Park says Secretary Hedges, "no matter
of what leajrue they are. I would like a
personal acquaintance with everv hall
player In the land."
Mr Hedges dpes not regard Xatlonil
Lcarce players nnd mangers or even the
magnates a his personal enemies and he
has met quite a number of them. Several
other Boston players took In the National
It wai originally Intended to fill In the
open date to-day at the Grand avenue park
with the po-tponed Detroit game, but that
ld-a was abandoned for several reasons
So near as can b figured the crowd' ot
both parks) numbere-d practically the same.
At tn,e American League game there were
over 5.30O paid admissions and 6 0) Is the
Attendance claimed nt the National. .v
fH ,noe wno 'lted both parks sav
that a box-office quotation would be re
"" "- uiieiiuuiico was so evenir divided
quired If It came to a show-down. Thoso
who have ieen estimating baseball crowds
by a rough estimate say the difference
cither way wa only a matter of 2P0 or so.
The Browns will clash with Detroit again
to-morrow and Frank Donahue will do tho
slab work against either Miller or Slevera
for the visitors. Winnie Mercer and Powell
THREE REVIVALS IN PROGRESS.
Tliree S" Doctrine Is Sharply
Critieied by the Reverend
The first of the tent meellncs planned by
Pre.bylertan at tlie corner of Klgh'.li an-I
Carroll stret. last night, was large'y at
tindeil. ami the number of chiM'vn presen'
was not! 'eable. On the platform the cho r
of MarKham Memorial Church was racg-d
an I Pasto" Chnrles Stelzle lisl the sing 115.
He aleo nndered the o "Wjn-Jerful
I'eace." All th" wats were orcipIel anl
outhlde of the tent there wa an overllow
of auditors. There was some vlgotou sing
Inp. after which Alexander Cam-roa of
i-.iicago took the platform and ma:e an
eirrest talk to the audlenc. It was 1
rbnrt talk without the rhart. Al:'n the
audlente to Imagine that the l-ttr "C
was sunp-'wlcd ovr him. h explained thi-t
It stood for cc-.v rtlon. einvrsm. n'es
slon and rori-cra:lon. and thee werv? th
four step4 nc-fsary to beroate a Cir''lan
All throuth the talk the anee-'o'al fe Pi
"The flrt step to lake In order to realize
the fullne--. of Ooil." addel SI' Cameron,
"'.s to realize that you are a lnner. Con
viction is recessary ThtT' are many po
p'e to-ilav who stand before the mirror of
M'!f-rlghteusnsr telling themsel.es that
they are n-t bad. Theso ere the hardest
to reach. Tre are the ones who-n Jeur.
rebuked. We read In Roman-- that 11 have
ulni.Ml l"l..l.. CZ .1 ih.f ,.nA ... t in .rtl,l
' or too old to lo saved, but If von ask me
1 when the best time Is to li aved I w II
say now I think I have r reived th'ee d-
' grres. Once I w.i a D I That 'anil in
that rase fur Dirty Devi' Then I became a
I B. A. That mans bora again. Lastly 1
became an Jt A Thst means M-sf A'pv
using the English pronunrlatlon. Jesus will
nceert everv slnn'r Jesus would accept
even a devil's castaway.
"There are Iho'e who draw their gar
merts about them, afraid of contamination
"Tie j will not extend the hand with that
warmth that carries the heart with It. I
have no svmpathv with this spirit. John
tho Baptist wore ramel's hair, but he "-s
acceptable In the eyes cf God. I have no
uro for the tomfoolery of modern society.
I would as soon crab the tall of a Jackass
as the hand of the codfish nritocracy
"I have; heard of a doctrine that Is prac
ticed here called the Three S' doctrine. It
nears soap, simp and salvation. They first
take u man and put him Into n tub and
scrub him with n brush. Then they fill him
with soup and then with salvation. Now I
hold that when a man sets ralvatlon he
do-s not ned to be given snap and soup.
He gets them himself, and he gets them
For an hoi r Sir. Cameron pleached in
home! fashion, end at the call for peni
tents a number responded. Ths meetings
tinder his direction will continue nlchtly
this week, except Saturday.
Maple .tirnur nnu KinK IIIkIi-th).
The Reverend Doctor Harris It. Gregi.
pastor of the Comptcn Avenue Churca.
preached at the tent on Staple avenue Just
i"-l of King's highway to about 30 pop'e
Ills subject was "Christ." being a life story
of the Savior and hls Christian deeds Doc
tor Gregg w'H preach again to-night-
The meetings at this tent for the three
weeks will be conducted by the Reverend
Doctcr Charles, pastor of the Ilrank Sle
morlal Church, at Page and Aub-rt ave
nues. Doctor Charles Is one of the oldest
Ptesbvterian ministers of the city. His
locks and reard are white anil he Is bent
with age. et a fcrreful speaker.
As-lsilng in the services last night were
the Reverend Taj lor Bernard of the Ray
tnond Place Cumberland and the Reverend
J J Horning of the Staple Avenue Re
Co nip ton nnd Hell denan.
Th opening a rvlce at the tent on Comp
ton and Hell avenu-s was attended bv a
congregation which tilled the tent, extend. ng
almost Into the street. The Reverend B. F.
Fullerton pastor of the Lucas Avenue Cum
berland, preached the rermon. giving a les
son In the blessings of God upon the righ
eour. He told of the resurrection of Chrl"t.
ard said his "ernd coming would be marked
with the same characteristics.
Services at this tent will be conducted
the three weeks bv the Reverend J F Can
non of the Grand Avenue Church. On the
platform last night were all Presbyterian
minister- cf the surrounding churches, who
adjourned their Sunday night services to
arMst In the revival work.
In announcing the purpose of the evan
gelical movement now- under way by the
Presbyterian ministers of the city "the Rev
erend Sir Cannan said It has been ascer
tained by experiment that more persons
could be reached by these tent meetings
than In any other way. He commended the
similar work now being rarried on In the
city by other denominations.
probably w III
clssh In the final game
"Just now- our pltchlnjr staff Is crippled
and we have decided to iet that postponed
came go over until the Detroit team re
turns here later In the season." said Secre
tary Hx3ses last night "Monday Is not a
good day even were there not another base
bail attraction In town, and I have no de
sire to split a small crowd. Besides many
ol the patrons of both parks have Just
passed a three-day vacation and the at
tendance to-day probably would be small
Tl e resulxrlv scheduled games will be
played Tuesday and Wodnevlny "
Charley Hemphill called last night on his
old roommate. "Dummy" Taylor, here with
the New York team. Taylor started the
Mason p'tchlng for the Cleveland America"
League team, of which Hemphill was a
member until a month ago. Taylor and
Hemphill roomed together and Charley was
being Instructed and had Jut passed hi
first examination in linger grammar when
th "Dummy" deserted to New- York.
Hemphill, by the way. might have pre
vented the "Dummy's" Jump had he be-en
acquainted with Frank Bowerman. th- New
York catcher, who Induced Tayior to re
Jolr the Giants
"It was Just after we opened up our first
rerics In Cleveland." said Hemphill last
nlsrt on hi way to the Southern II -tel.
where the New York team a stopping.
"Tavlor had taken a liking to m- and w
were murh together. The night that Dow
e.man struck town I mlsicd Taylor. I was
roIn: to the theater and. walking down the
street. I met Taylor and Bowerman. The
latter I did no: knew from Adam or I
woud have tumbled In a minute t the ob
ject of hlr Clev-land visit. I Invited th(J
IHT to go to me incaier wita me out i'ty
lor declined I noticed the change In his
manner He seemed to want to 'shak-' ni
as soon ns possible and didn't Invite me
to stay with him You can bet that Bow
ermtn kept his mouth closed, nnd finally
thev broke uwsy from me and t went to the
-I returned about midnight and found tre
bird had flown. I went up to our room
in the hotel and found the door locked. I
thought 'here's a rummy go; me with no
key and a deaf and dumb man to wake up
before I could get In the room to go to bed.'
I went back downstairs and there found
the key In the box. When I opened the
door and rtruck a light the first thing I
noticed was the 'Dummy's' two uniforms
spread out on the bed. A closer search re
vealed that he had taken his other belong
ings away with him. I picked up the uni
forms and nhook out a note which read
Oood by Charley I'm back with New
York." Then I knew h had 'Jumped' hack,
and the man who was with him thnt night.
I found out the next morning, was Frank
Bowerman. I haven't seen tho 'Dummy
from that day to this and that's th reason
I am calling en him to-nlghL"
vrh, Honnd of the RaskervIIles,"
the latest and best Sherlock Holmes 1
story by conisn liojie, vein neajin aa m
aerial In next Sunday's Repnbllc.
The Republic Enables You to Save One
Half of Your Life Insurance
The RCFUble has arranged w.th 'lie Provident Savings Life Assurance Society of Xew
York, one of the leading old-line life Insurance lomranies. to furnish life insurance at a
grat'y reduce cost t'nder the m-v.- plan The Rejublk enables policy holders to save
half the premium on eviry polhy Issued, so the cc: of carrvlng the poll-y Is reduced
one-half A comparison of the rates pal '. under thLi new plan with the generally current
rates chared by the Industrial companies will make the advantages offered by The Re-
rublic apparent to an ore. Surjiined are the figures.
Comparative Table of Rates Monthly Payments
From One to Five Policies Inclusive.
PROVIDENT HAVINGS LIFE
AND REPL'llUC I'LuN
I'rem. I 'rein. Prem. Irem. Prem 1
Per Per Pi r Per Per
Age. Mon. Mon. Sloii. Slon. .Mem. 1
1"C -ox Kr Mc
The above amounts In full Immediate ben-
efit from delivery of policy.
How the Saving Is Made.
The Republic saves half of every' premium under Its new plan of life lnuran-e. be
cause Its methods cut down the cost 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 work, thereby saving half the cost of administration. This sav
ing Is effected for the benefit of the policy holders. It Is a targe economy produced by tho
application of modern methods of organization and system. The policy holder gets tho
whole benefit, so the Insurance premium Is cut down 50 per cenL
Some Unusual Advantages.
The Provident Savings policy" provides for payment of the full amount of Insurance.
from the very beginning of the policy" term. In the case of policies for small amounts.
bsued by other companies, there Is only a partial payment la caso of death during the
Crst 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. 3en
erally the holders of policies for small amounts can get a cash payment on surrender o
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 belngr
covered by the monthly premiums; and all the arrangements for cffectlnjr policies have
been made as simple n-s It Is possible to make them.
The Provident Savings Life Assurance Society ranks among- the strongest nnd best
life Insurance companies In America. Its business policy" Is safe, conservative 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 protection Is secured where a newspaper, with,
n 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 company
writing the policies to be absolutely sound nnd unquestionably responsible. It unhesi
tatingly commends the Provident Savings Life Assurance Society; commends It not only
upon the basis of the business statement the 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 the basis of the
subjoined certificate given by Honorable C. r. Ellerbe of St, Louis, late Missouri Super
intendent of Insurance and a specialist of national reputation la alt matters relating to
C. P. KLLERBE. . i
Attomoy and Counselor at Law.
616 Walnwrlght Bldg.
St. Louis, June 14th. 1302.
lTiMistetr. George Knapp & Co.. City:
Gentlemen In response to your Inquiry. I beg to eay that since Its organization I
have been more or less familiar with the business and condition of the Provident Savings
Life Assurance Society of New York.
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 cor
rectness of Its business methods and its ability to carry out Its contracts.
Tours very truly. C P. ELLERBE.
PROVIDENT SAVINGS LIFE ASSUR
STATEMENT JANUARY 1st, 1902.
Besene for Policy Holdars $-4-, 160,313.00
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 an application blank, or drop a postal and
a representative will visit you at your home or place of
THE REPUBLIC SAVES YOU HALF
OF EVERY PREMIUM.
I'rem Prm. Prem Prem. prem
Per Per Per Per Per
Age. Slon. Slon. Stun. Sinn. Mon.
"2c I3c C. ST lOSc
47 y ears
50 J ears
IIS 236 .
116 232 J34S 5
112 224 334 J445
IDS 216 324 432
1 2M a 412 J313
1W1 HO 3 4J X
1'4 li-S 2S2 276 470
'Ji 1S1 276 2"S 4
Sj ITS 267 236 443
S7 174 261 24-S 433
S4 16 252 3C6 420
2 ltri 24. SS 410
SO 160 21 20 JO)
7S 136 234 312 E
76 152 22 JU 350
74 IIS 222 226 370
72 144 216 2SS 3S0
71 142 213 254 S33
6i 13s ro7 275 343
67 IJi 2 26S 333
66 132 1S5 261 330
61 Its 1"2 256 320
62 124 1S6 24S 310
O 120 10 240 300
39 11 177 236 293
7; 111 171 22S 2S3
33 119 163 220 273
34 1(8 162 215 270
S2 104 136 25 260
50 ICO 150 r 230
43 SS 147 1S6 243
47 S4 141 1SS 233
45 SO 133 HO 223
44 SS 132 175 220
42 S4 126 1S 210
41 S2 123 164 2C3
33 TS 117 IX 193
3 76 114 152 ISO
37 71 111 143 1S3
35 70 11V. 14) 173
34 GS 102 136 170
32 64 SS 12S 160
31 f2 53 121 153
30 60 90 120 130
25 56 S4 112 110
27 54 81 10S 133
25 52 7S 101 130
23 50 73 I'M 123
23 45 63 92 115
22 41 6S SS 110
I On-fourth only of. the- above amounts
I payable ir depth occur within six calendar
I months from date of policy.