THE EBPTJBLIO: SATURDAY. JULY 12, 1902,
1 if I
TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
Yesterday's bank clearings were JH.6T.
721 balances Jl.riC.T9i Local discount rates
were firm between & ana C per cent. Domes
llc exchange was quoted as follows: New
York 73c discount bid. 60c discount asked;
Chicago Me discount bid. 40c dcount
nsked; Cincinnati. lyjuisville and New Or
leans 40c discount bid. 30c discount askertj
Wheat closed higher at 72c bid July;7Sc
No. 2 red. Corn closed higher at Sc July;
Wc No. 2 mixed. Oats closed at 3Sjc bid
July; TZlTZq No. 2 Northern.
The local market for spot cotton was
quiet and unchanged.
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN.
Increased Interest Is shown In the sum
irer gospel tent meetings be'.ng held In
various parts of the city.
The secret nwrriage eleven months ago of
James Avis, an ambulance driver, and Miss
Mamie Dole. a former nurse at the
quarantine Hospital. Is Just made public.
R. H. Hunt, a negro preacher. wa ar
rested for colleciing monev from prominent
ncnt business men for the St. Louis Colored
orphans' Home without authority.
Brigadier General Clark reviewed and in
spected the First Heglmt-nt at Camp Wells
and complimented the troops.
Fair managers announce regulations for
governing airship content.
The contracts for supplying milk to the
TVorhouse and City HopIta! wrre revoked
ar.d temporary contracts made.
Albert Scafehmeyer. 1G months old, drank
gasoline from a tea cup.
Ignatz Enders. an ecentrle slate worker,
arrested on a charge of vagrancy, secured
an acquittal in Judge Sidener's court by
proving himself the oviner of HO.OCtt worth
of real estate.
President Schroers of the Board of Edu
cation advocates constitutional amendm;nt
allowing increase of school levy.
Charles Gager. charged with highway rob
bery and assault, arrested In East Ft.
Bills for rpconrtruction of 'West 1'ine
boulevard passed by the House.
Gibson franchise amendment bill killed in
A company is being formed at Decatur.
I1L. to bore for gas. Residents in the sub
urbs of the city for years have been burn
ing natural gas and It is thought there Is
r.n almost Inexhaustible supply under the
An "eld soldiers' " organization has been
started at Washington. D. C. to take part
in national politic and Influence legisla
tion In favor of the soldiers and all those
who have e-er fought under the flag. It Is
to be Independent of the G. A. R. and all
General Anderson, who commanded the
Eighth Army Corps at Manila, has written
an open letter in which he denies Admiral
Dewey's statement that an agreement. for
the surrender of the city had been made
with the Spanish authorities. He believes
that the Admiral was misinformed. Dewey
declines to comment on the statement.
Bradstreefs and Dun's agree that trade
prospects have been materially Improved
since the wcathT has grown more favora
ble. Cuba has accepted the Invitation to par
ticipate In the World's Fair and It Is ex
pected that It will make a creditable exhibi
tion. It Is reported at Beaumont. Tex., that the
Standard Oil Company Is to enter the Texas
terrltorv and fcitild n i mn nit niant - t?-o..
month. Rockefeller's concern. It Is said. I
wi.i use me on as luel to smelt zinc ore
from the Missouri mines. It being cheaper
to send the ore there than to ship the oil.
The Coroner of Adrian County has begun
an Inquest on the body of Rhodes Clay, a
member of the State Legislature, who was
killed in a street fight with Attorney Clar
ence Barnes at Mexico, Mo.. Thursday, but
only routine outnesses were heard. Inter
ostin? testimony from eyewitnesses Is tx
pecteJ this afternoon.
E'gbty-seven bodies are recovered from
the rolling mill mine at Johnstown. Pa.,
and fourteen of the entombed miners ere
Illinois militiamen are now patrolling the
streets of Eldorado to put down any further
demonstration against the negroes. The
citizens of the county are humiliated and
the Board of Supervisors in rersion at
Harrisburg adopts resolutions deploring the
action of the Governor.
The convention of the National Educa
tional Association at Minneapolis Is ended.
The Baptist Young People's Union, In con
vention at Providence. R. L, elects officers.
Doctor J. T. M. Johnston of St. Louis Is
one of the speakers.
Harry Tracy, the Oregon convSct, Is close
ly pursued by bloodhounds and his capture
is again regarded as certain.
Counsel for Gaynor and Greene, at Que
bec, aver in court that an offer was made
to settle the cases against the fugitives on
payment of $000,000 to the United States
King Edward may be moved from London
to the royal yacht next Tuesday.
Winners at Delmar Park yesterday wero
Terra Incognita. Ben Lear. Alice Turner
Ethylene. The Boer and Zexei.
Brooklyn lost to the Cardinals by a score
of t to 3.
The Browns were defeated at Chicago bv
a score of 2 to 1.
The Chinese Government has bestowed thB
Double Dragon on United States Consul
New York. July 11. Arrived: Barbaros
sa. Bremen: Manltou from London.
Cherbourg. July 11. Arrived. Columbia.
Havre, July 11 Arrived: La Bretagne.
Plymouth. July 1L Arrived: Graf Wal
dersee. New York.
Queenstown. July 1L Arrived: Steamer
Lucanla, New York, for Liverpool, and
Cherbourg. July 11. Arrived: Steamer
Graf Waldersee. New York, via Plymouth,
lor Hamburg, and proceeded. Sailed:
Steamer Fuerst Bismarck, from Hamburg:
Sicily. July lL Passed: Steamer Menonl
mec. New York, for London.
St. Michaels. July 1L Arrived: Steamer
Hohcnzollern New York, for Gibraltar,
Naples and Genoa.
Liverpool. July 11. Sailed: Steamer Bovic.
Boston, July XL Arrived: Commonwealth.
Colombo. July 10. Sailed: Yang Tse. from
Tacoma. Yokohama, etc.. London.
Movllle. July 1L Sailed: Pretorian. from
Queenstown. July 11. Sailed: Marion, from
Southampton. July 1L Sailed Fuerst Bls
mack. from Hamburg. New York, via
Lizard. July 1L Passed: Steamer Koenl
gen Luiz. New York, for Southampton and
Genoa. July It Arrived: Steamer Aller.
New York, via Gibraltar and Naples.
DRAGGED FOR MILES BY MULE.
Indiana Farmer Mutilated Almost
EvansTille, InL. July 11. About S o'clock
to-night Ernst Hoge. a farmer, aged 4
years, living near the city, was thrown
from a mule and almost instantly killed.
He became entangled in the harness and
the mule ran with him several miles, so
badly lacerating the face and body that he
was hardly recognizable. Hoge's brother
met death in a similar way a few years
ago. Hoge was one of the wealthiest far
mers in the county.
xcr.no doy killed by fall
James Thomas, a 2-year-old negro child,
while playing on a porch on the second
floor of his home. No. S10 North Twelfth
street, yesterday afternoon, fell to the
gorund. a distance of ten feet. His skull
was opened from the back of the neck to
the forehead, causing its death a few hours
BROKE CORNER IN
ST. LOUIS JULY CORN
Two Members of the Kansas City
Hoard of Trade Settled
SQUEEZE FAILED TO WORK.
Hi. Louis Man Bought a Large Lot
for .Fuly Delivery and Can
C!et31ore Than He
Kansas City. Mo.. July 11. Two mem-
lav Ju.tttfi.1 rl mm flenl In th. Qt 1 simIq
market that tied up. for a time, one-half
millions dollars and broke an Incipient cor
ner In St. Louis July corn. The man
who broke the corner made a big profit out
of the transaction.
Some weeks ago. a leading Kansas City
grain firm decided that the prices were
out of line, and sold liffiSM bushels of July
corn In :-'t. Ijouis, and bought the same
quantity for July delivery In Kansas City.
in aauuion. mis nrm -oia several nunurru
thousand bushel- of July corn In Ht. 1-ouls
as a "hedge" against cash corn.
Start u Corner.
About the ume time, a big speculator in
the St. Louis market conceUed the Idea of
running a corner In July corn there. He
calculated tliat St. Louis would not get
much corn, with manipulation on a large
scale, going on in the Chicago market.
Consequently he bought a big lot of corn
for July delivery with the expectation or
exacting a high price for settlement from
those traders who contracted to deliver
corn in July and should find themselves un
able to do so.
The St. Louis man thought he had every
thing going smoothly until a few days ago.
Then he suddenly discovered that he would
get a million bushels or more delivered on
July contracts. He did not want the corn.
He wanted a chance to force the market
up and compel a settlement at high prices
by the distressed shorts. The St. Louis
plunger sought out the man who threatened
to deliver to him a few hundred thousand
His broker was C. F. Orthweln's Pons
Commission Company, of which C. C. Orth
weln of Kansas City. Is the chief man. It
happened, therefore, that the St. Louis
market was dominated by two Kansas
City men. C. C. Orthweln. representing
the St. Louis plunger, had the "long" end
e .1... t Tt,. ertrt" Anil vn nelrl hr
tl vut- u .it. tiic . ...... .. . ... . .-
the Harroun Commission Company, of
which A. L- Harroun is me neau. in nuu
Special Train Chartered.
A L. Harroun has been the biggest fac
tor in the Kansas City corn market for
many months. When he saw that the St.
, I-..- ... fw-i'ln.- tn "snwpMp" h!m
1.4JU15 JJlUUfe .- .wr. -
he arranged for special trains to rush corn
down there from his elevators here and at
St. Joseph, and his firm bought a big line
of No 2 corn from Harris. Gates & Co..
who are running the July corner In Chi
cago, and started to ship corn from Chi
cago to St. Louis. ,... rf
Harris. Gates & Co. were glad to get rid
of a few hundred thousand bushels of the
grain that had been un "
July contracts, and that end of the deal
was easily anaos- ,
Yesterday a settlement was made on L,
CW.000 bushels of the Harroun July. sales
at about C2 cents. That much corn the St.
Louis hulls will escape taking. The rest
amounting to about 1.000.000 bushels, will
be delivered, and the St. Louis trader who
started to corner July corn, will have a lot
In the mealtime the Harroun Commis
sion Company has about one-half million
bushels of corn bought In Kansas City for
July delivery, and will be able to dictate
the price at which "shorts" will have to
settle. Com has suddenly become very
scarce here because of the movement be
ing turned to St. Louis and Chicago.
GENERAL WHEATON AT PEORIA.
Received at His Old Home With
Peoria. 111.. July 1L General Lloyd
Wheaton. accompanied by Captains Bash
and Howlands. aides on his staff, arrived
here at 12:25 to-day. The party was met at
the depot by a distinguished group of citi
zens and military men.
Mrs. Wheaton and Miss Lucille Dent, a
niece of Mrs. U. S. Grant, also accom
panied him. The party was escorted to the
National Hotel, where luncheon was served.
At 230 there was a parade of military and
civic societies, which was reviewed by Gen
eral Wheaton from a platfrom erected In
the Courthouse yard.
The cltv Is In gala attire, and has ac
corded hl'm a grand reception. As the train
drew up to the Rock Island Station a. salute
of thirteen guns was fired. The gun used
in firing the salutes was a 12-pbund f raoath
borc. which did s-rvice in the Civil War.
and was In charge of Captan Short, the
sole survivor of the Elgin bittcry. which
gained fame In the pixtles.
As the train passed through Henry, HI.,
the G. A. R. paraded on the plat
form, with a fife and drum corps and a
brass band. A battery of artillery fired a
General's salute as the train passed. It
only stopped for a moment, and the Gen
eral bowed his greeting to the throng from
the rear platform of hU special train.
E. "W. Grove.
This name must appear on every box of the
genuine Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets,
the remedy that cures a cold In one day. lac.
Westerners In TCew York.
New York July 11 The following West
erners were among to-day's arrivals at the
hotels here: ..,., ,,, . .
St. Louis B. E. Rand. C. II. McMIHnd. A.
G iiiter. O 11 T.allcrr. C. G Clarke. G S.
lihnbore. Holland. W. T. Trurtlood. C. D.
Corell and Mrs. CovelL W. H. Mon. G. K.
CaltwelU Imperial; J. V. Klf ljr. J. T Halpln.
Mrs. J. Mullallr. Eterrtt; It. F. FKz. A. J.
Itvan. Herald Square: C. C. Jacobs and Mr.
Jaeob. Mlu M. E. Marshall. F. J. Wlckerder.
j i. Freund and Jtr. Fmind. St. n-nl- C.
E. Salisbury. E. B. Cooper. O. M. Hobb;. Mr.
A Welch, llrnadway Central. J I. udv. W.
L. LaBarce. New Anwterdazn; O. H. Vombroek.
Manhattan. U Nicolas. I. Nicolau. Mrs. C
H. Ledlle. Albematle: J. R. Qulslarnn. Astor:
A D. Johniwin, Continental. J. cj. McOanne anl
Mrs MrCanne. Grand Union; 11. J. Little and
Mrs. Little. Gllsey; A C. Dolllns. Grand; O. T
Kllnatiielc nnd Mrs. ltllpatrtck. St. Georce; Mrs.
J. L. Hov, the Mlwes Hu, Kensington; J.
ICansns City F, L. Gnve. Ml E. E. Grave.
Holland: B. Strlckler. F. O. Smith and Mrs
Smith. W. D. llulkler Criterion: G. I. Ktn
rnde and Mrs Kincade. Imperial: L. A. J.
WaddelL Murray Hill: B Dodson, St. Denis; H.
II. Kerfoot and Mrs. Kerfoot. Albert; II. J.
Seller and Mr. Seller. Earllnaton.
St. Joe J. Motter. Manhattan,
Sprtnafleld III. Mrs. H. A. Smith. Mrs. F.
B. Smith. E J. Smith. H. L. Smith. J. W.
Warren and Mrs. Warren. Broadway Central.
MRS. JOEL E. VAILE DEAD.
Denver. July 11. Mrs. Joel E. Valle. the
nuthor. who wrote books and short stories
for children. Is dead at her heme In this
Ptty after a long Illness. Mrs. Vaile's
maiden name was Charlotte M. White. She
was born at West Brookfleld. Mass.. In
One hundred and sixty-three "Help Want
ed" Ads are printed In to-day's Republic
If you want a position read them over.
DOCTOR MATHIAS PATTOJf.
Butler. Mo.. July 1L Doctor Mathlas Pat
ten, a pioneer physician, died to-day.
MRS. E. M. BAMCS.
Neosho. Mo., July 11. Mrs. E. M. Banks,
the wife of Norman J. Banks, a prominent
Democratic politician of this county, died
at their home near this city this afternoon
DOCTOR GALEN E. BISHOP.
St. Joseph. Mo., July 1L Doctor Galen K.
Bishop, a pioneer. St. Joseph physician, died
at his home. No. 2415 North Second street,
at 4 o'clock this morning. He was 77 years
old. He came here In 1S65 and in the early
days was the only doctor of note in the
B.-', utt-i m.
wHsanBT hAR1 'Jure
i ' BssKaSaaaflaflssBBaaBsBBBBBBBBBBBBBlR
A .. . . . - A it . .ii. ' A
GEORGE D. NIC AT
He 1h unopposed candidate for Ueutrnant
Governor before the State Democratic
convention to meet In Galveston on July
11 He will l nominated by acclarmtlctt.
Mr. Neal Is a State Senator In the prtsent
l.-gllatur.- from the Navasota district.
DOCTOR IS CHARGED
WITH SHOOTING GIRL
B. Ryno Arrested at MePherson,
K:is., in Connection With
MAUDE HOLMES WILL DIE.
Struck in the Side With Load of
Buckshot Fired Through Bed
room Window Prisoner
in State of Collapse.
Kansas City. Mo.. July 11. A special to
the Star from McPherson. Kas., says:
Doctor A. B. Ryno has been arrested on
a warrant sworn out at Galva for alleged
connection with the shooting of Miss Maude
TTnim trn rvnn f.-itnllv wounded here on
Sunday night last by some one. who fired
a load of buckshot through her bedroom
Doctor Ryno is 64 years old and the head
of a family. He has lived In McPherson
County for twenty-five yars. He was over
come by his arrest and to-day Is In a state
of collapse. He denies all knowledge of
There Is nj known motive for the shoot
ing of Miss Holmes, who belongs to one
of the most prominent families In the com
munity. Detective Collect Evidence.
McPherson. Kan.. July lL-Detectlves
have collected a mass of letters written to
Miss Holmes before she was shot, dated
at various points In Mcrhcrson County and
signed In different names. One written at
Galva had first been sent to the Postmaster
at Toledo, O.. who remalled It to her. An
other represented the writer to be a weal
thy widower seeking a wife. The handwrit
ing is said to correspond with ppeclmens of
When arrested Jiyno was uuira 10 "
Holmes residence and Identified as a man
who had previously called there under the
name of George A. Clark.
Ryno has a wife and grown children and
is well-to-do. He was so III to-day that It
was necessary to postpone his preliminary
Miss Holmes continues In a critical con
dition. She has been unable to make
When It became known In Galva that the
doctor had been arrested there was talk of
mob violence and Ryno was hurried to Mc
Pherson. ECZEMA; XO ClItE, SO IAY.
Your druggist will refund your money If
Pazo Ointment falls to cure Ringworm. Tet
ler.Old Ulcers and Sores, pimples and Black
heads on the face, and all skin diseases. iOc
REPORT OF MORTUARY RECORDS
llr. Francis Says Census Statemeut
A report on the discrepancies between
the Census Bureau's mortuary records and
those of the Health Department was made
yesterday by Assistant Health Commission
er Francis. He said the Government rec
ords are Incomplete. Indefinite and "brist
ling with errors." while the department's
record" are as crrrect as cculd be dtslred.
The bureau claimed that -UI more deaths
were In its records than anpeirrd in tne
department's records. Mr. Francis said the
bureau's records were prepared In such a
way that names could not b verified, as In
many cases names and addresses were
wrong or Illegible.
In the mortuary records 131 of the names
were found. In ICO cases physicians mid
they had no knowledge of the deaths re
ported. Mr. Francis drew attentlcn to oth
er difficulties which prevented comparison
between tfap records. In several cases the
name of Johnson was given In the column
nf "attending physician" and several cases
the name of Smith. It was found that there
are nine Doctors Johnson isa ten Doctors
Smith In St. Louis.
JOSEPH Q. MURPHEY DEAD.
Succumbed to Heart Disease at
Home in Finney Avenue.
No arrangements have yet been made for
the funeral of Joesph Qulnlan Murrhey, who
died suddenly of heart disease yesterday at
his residence. No. 119 Finney avenue. His
mother, sisters ami brothers, except Ed
ward, who was preparing to go, were spend
ing the summer at their cottage at Hessel.
Mich. They were notified yesterday and
are expected here to-day.
J. Q. Murphey. who was Si years old and
single, was local agent for an Eastern
men's furnishing goods company and had
ar. office in the Merraod-Jaccard building.
He retired at bis usual hour Thursday
night, without signs of 111 health. In fact
he claimed to be feeling better than usual,
lesterday morning when he failed to ap
pear for breakfast his brother became wor
ried and went to his room to find out the
caue of his delay. Falling to get a re
sTon! his repeated knocking at the
door fcdward forced an entrance and found
nis brother lying upon the floor by his bed
partly dressed, dead.
Mr. Murphev was a writer of no mean
a , ty.- A11 flm effort to attract univer
sal attention was his "Battle of Dundee,"
be.ng a description of the Boer war.
KILLED BY THROWN STONE.
Concussion of Brain Caused Death
of Little Robert Meyer.
Robert Meyer. 6 years old. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Meyer of No. 2441 Missouri
l avenue, died at his home yesterday morning
rrom tnlurles sustained July 1 by being
accidentally struck on the forehead with a
stone. The child's death was due to con
cuvion of the brain.
The Meyer boy was playing with some
companions on a vacant lot on Illinois ave-
, nue and some of the children began throw
; Ing stones. The little fellow was struck
over the right eye. The stone was thrown
I by Charles MInnlngroder. 12 years old. of
l No. 232 Illinois avenue, and accidentally
struck the Meyer child.
RILES AND COURSE ANNOUNCED
FOR CONTEST OF AIRSHIPS.
Figure Eight Aerial Track in the Form of au "V Will Be Fifteen
Miles on One Leg and Ten Miles on Other Conditions of World's
Fair Contest for ?il)0,)00 Prize and Subsidiary Awards.
RACES TO TAKE PLACE BETWEEN JUNE AND SEPTEMBER, 1904.
IT 7 A
i i i
1 1 V i
' V 1 Ar
' . -A STAT?77Nry
" - ?owr J)
Diagram Illustrating the shape and distance of the aerial course over which the air
ships will race. The length of the course on Its longest leg will not be greater than fif
teen miles and not greater than ten miles on the shorter leg.
Official rules and regulations for the
areonautlc contests at the World's Fair,
were made public yesterday afternoon by
the Exposition management. These regu
lations are the result of the conference
some time ago. in which M. Santos-Dumont
A committee of experts consisting of
Thomas W. Mother of New York. Profes
sor A. I.. Rotch of Harvard. Octave
Chanute of Chicago. Professor's. L. Lang
ley of the Smithsonian Institution. Profes
sor Calvin M. Woodward of Washington
University. Robert Moore of St. Louts and
F. J. V. Sklft. Director of Exhibits, draft
The codified form of the regulations as
they are placed before the world. Is the
work of Wlllard A. Smith. Chief of the
Department of Transportation, and Pro
fesHor Woodward. The completed rules
were submitted to World's Fair Directors
Charles W. Knapp and Nathan Frank, the
Exposition special Committee on the
Aeronautic Contests, and In turn were ap
proved by the World's Filr Executive Com
mittee and the Board of Directors. The
rules In full
General Rules for Contest.
The Louisiana Purchasa Exposition has
appropriated the sum of COO.CCO for an
aeronautical competition and exhibition. Of
this a sum of J1CO.0CO Is offered as a grand
prize, to be competed for nnd awarded un
der the rules and conditions hereinafter
prescribed. Fifty thousand dollars hns been
appropriated for minor and subsidiary
prlxes for competitions between airships,
balloons, airship motors, kites, etc. The
remaining JSO.OOO is reserved for the ex
penses Incident to the competition.
The following rules and regulations being
general tn their character, such minor rules
not Inconsistent therewith as may be
deemed necessary, may be promulgated as
occasion may require:
The competition Is open to all without
limitation as to the power used or rae
crtnlcal principles involved.
No arpllcant shall be admitted to the
competition who does not present estUfac
tory evidence of having at some time made
a flight over at least a mile course and re
turn with a machine similar In principle
to that which he proposes to use In the
competition. The submission of this evi
dence may be delayed to within ten days
of the first competitive trial, if reasonable
cause for such delay seems to exist. The
Aeronautical Jury may rule out. after due
Investigation, any machine deemed too haz
ardous to life.
All preliminary entries shall be consid
ered ax confidential.
No vehicle shall be admitted to the con
test which requires any permanent and
visible connection with the earth or which
is not absolutely free in Its flight after the
start Is made.
As an eviuence of good faith, an entrancs
fee of two hundred and fifty dollars (CM)
will be required, which will be refunded
when the exhibitor occupies the space as
signed him with an apparatus conformlnc
to the rules.
Each vehicle shall carry t least " P"
son during Its flight.
For Grand nnd Minor Prises.
The competitor making the best average
speed In strict accordance with these rules
and regulations, provided that he has made
the entire course three times at an average
speed of not less than twenty miles an
hour each time, shall be awarded the grand
prise of one hundred thousand dollars, to
gether with a suitable diploma, medal or
There will be four minor prizes consisting
as follows: First, prize $1,500. second prize
COW, third prize $2,000. fourth prize JLS0O.
These shall be awarded In order of speed to
the four competitors coming nearest to the
record of the winner of the grand prize,
provided that each of them shall, at least,
have made the full course three times, and
each time at an average speed of at least
ten miles an hour. Each winner of one of
these prizes shall receive a suitable diplo
ma, medal cr certificate reconllnjr his
Tlaclnsr Course Prescribe-.
The prercribed course will begin and end
In the athletic amphitheater, adjoining the
aeronautic stabling ground In the Expol
tton lnclosure. If. for any reason, this ap
pears to be Impracticable, the aeronautical
Jury may permit the start and finish to be
from other parts of the aeronautic ln
closure. The course will be shaped like the letter
L. one lex being the shorter end in full
view from all parts of the Exposition
grounds. It will be marked by three cap
tive balloons (at points marked A-l. A-2
and A-3. In diagram herewith). The start
ing point will be the angle B. The aeronaut
shall have his choice of the direction In
which to start, but he shall turn around
the captive balloons. A-2 and A-3 In oppo
site directions. I. e,. one to the right and
the other to the left.
The length of the entire course will not
be less than ten miles (IS kilometers), nor
more than fifteen mites (24 kilometers),
reckoned In an air line from center to cen
ter of the captive balloons, the exact
length and direction being determined and
accurately measured by the International
Jury having charge of the contests.
Award Determined by Speed.
The grand prize shall be awarded to the
competitor whose average speed In his
three fastest trips around the course shall
be the greatest according to the rules nnd
Every competitor will have the privilege,
at any trial, of passing over the course,
without stopping, as many times as he de
sires In a continuous flight, and In such
ense his time as recorded by the Judges
shall be the average time In which he
covers the full course, but this shall count
as but one trip.
Every competitor shall make as many
trials as he chooses within the hereinafter
prescribed dates. No trial will be con
sidered by the Judges In which he does not
go around the prccrlbed course once, and
the navlcator must make in the period
allotted for the contests at least three com
plete trips around the course The average
time made on each of his three best trips
must be at the rate of at least twenty
miles an hour. Including the time consumed
In the starting and landing, reckoned from
the time that the vehicle parts free of the
ground or starting stage, until his car again
touches the earth within a radius of fifty
-iards from the starting point without seri
ous Injury to cither man or apparatus.
E-ich contestant's official time shall b-
the average of the records of his three best
The average speed of the machine shall
be computed for the actual air line distance
over the ground, making no allowance for
the wind or for deviations from straight
lines to or from the captive balloons.
Date for Competitive Trials.
The competitive flights must take place
between the first day of June and the thir
tieth day of September. 1904. Inclusive. The
specific weeks for the trials will be de
termined by the International Jury and an
nounced in advance. Each competitor must
make at least one trial within each of said
weeks, but he may choose his own day or
days, which must bo days on which the Ex
position gates are open to the public, and
such choice must be announced to the
Judges, before midnight of the day previous,
so that announcements may be published
In the morning papers.
The start must be made between 10 o'clock
a. m. and sunset.
If on September 30 It shall appear that
two or more competitors have made equal
records, the Jury shall prescribe & further
trial or trials, under the same rules and
regulations as have governed the preceding
The successful competitor must give
three exhibition flights after September 20.
but the award shall be In no way affected
by the success or failure of such exhibitions.
In order, however, to insure such exhibi
tions taking place the Exposition Company
may withhold 30 per cent of the total grand
prize and pay one-third of the amount thus
withheld to the successful competitor after
each of saU three exhibitions.
Other Aerial Contests.
A price of $2,500 Is offered for the flying
machine, not carrying an operator, making
a straightaway run of, a mile and return, to
approximately the starting point in the
shortest time of actual flight. In addition
: to the weight of the complete machine with
all Its appurtenances and fuel. It must carry
a load of ten pounds. The details of the
time of this contest will be determined by
the international Jury. The Judges shall es
tablish two parallel base lines, one-fourth
of a mile long and at least one mile apart.
These lines will be laid oat on the day of
the trial, and with reference to the pre
vailing wind. If any. The machine snaU be
started from the center of the leeward
base lice and at right angles to It. and
shall proceed against the wind. It shall
cross the other base line before landing;
and may then be caught and started back
from the center of the windward base
line, proceeding down the wind and cross-
To Denver, Colorado Springs- Pueblo
July I to 13.
August I to 14.
August 23, 24.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS. SALT LAKE. BLACK HILLS, YELLOW
STONE PARK and PACIFIC COAST, proportionately low rate ex
cursions during- many periods of the Summer. Make inquiries.
With its various main lines through the West-to Denver, Billings
and St. Paul tha Burlington offers the erreatest variety or Summer
tours, embracing: the entire scope of Rocky Mountain scenery through
Colorado and Yellowstone Park.
De.rrtbe. vour proposed trip and let us advise yeu tfce least ecst. sending you free our Special
Summer Publications. . . . ... -
Cltv Ticket OMce. S W Corner Broadway and Olive St. General Passenger Agent. (Si P.n
Ing the 1'eward base lice Dractlcallv as In
dicated by the diagram herewith. The
ludges may. In their option, order that the
competition for this prize shall be made
In a calm.
A prize of J2.V0 Is offered far the gliding
machine, mounted by an operator, which
shall advance In a calm or against the
wind at a vertical angle most acute with
the horizon. It shall make at least twenty
glides of not less than 400 fert each. A
prize of $1,000 l offered for the gliding ma
chine, mounted by an operator, exhibiting
the best automatic stability In the wind
during at least forty elides, not le-s than
va feet each, under the rules to be pre
scribed by the Judges. Each competitor
may provide special appurtenances for
starting and Itndlng. at his own expense.
Motors or Dirigible Ilalloona.
A first Prize of twenty-five hunired dol
lars (CSC)) and a second prize of one thou
sand dollars (J1.C00) are offered for the air
ship motors other than the exact machine
winning the grand prize having the leart
weight and the greatest efficiency in pro
portion to their power. There are no limi
tations as to the kind or typ. but the
motor must have a minimum capac
ity of one-brake horw-power. The
weight of the motor Is to Include all
appurtenances (tanks, water, etc), and
fuel or its eaulvalent. for a run of one
hour. It must be so constructed that It can
be attached to an apparatus ror making a
brake test. The first test will cover one
hour's run to determine power, and the sec
ond test a continuous run of ten hours for
ascertaining the reliability and durabillty
of the apparatus
One prize of three thousand dollars
($2.(00) for a succeful attempt to drive an
airship motor by energy transmitted
through space, either In the form of electric
radiation or In some other form of elec
trical energy, to an actual amount of one
tenth of a horje power at the point of re
cestlcn and at a distance of at least J.w.0
feet. The test must be made on the Expo
sition grounds by experts satisfactory to
I'rlie for Ilalloon Contests.
Four tirizej of five thousand dollars ($5.-
CO)i each are offered to the aeronauts who
win la the following contests, each being
the first and only prize In Its clasc These
contests will be open to balloons and air
ships or aeronautical vehicles of nny typo
to carry at least one person.
For the greatest altitude attained, start
ing from the Exposition Grounds.
For the longest time In the air. starting
from the Exposition Grounds.
For landing nearest to the Washington
Monument In the city of Washington. D.
C. tli start being made from the Exposi
tion Grounds in St- Louis.
For the longest distance traveled In one
flight In any direction starting from the
Time These four contests will take placo
on four ditterent dates, to be announced by
the jury at least six cays beforo the oatesi
un which every contestant must start.
In the race to Washington. t. C. each
contestant may make as many subsequent
trtttls as he may choose prior to the first
ila of November. IS01. at which time the
prizes shall be awarded.
Entry Fee An entry fee of two hundred
and titty dollars yvsu) will be required m
each of these four contests the tee to be
returned alter the competitor takes posses
sion of his apace and is rvauy lor the com
petition. Itnlrs for Kite Competition..
The comcetitlon is open to ail. without
limitation as to form or dimensions of ap
paratus. Any competitor may present sev
eral kites and shall provide alt neceasary
There will be two classes of competition,
upon dates to be hereafter selected and.
announced. One for an altitude of &u feet,
to be reached with a line i00 feet In Itngth.
ana one for the greatest height attained
by a single kite, to be not less than one
mile, wltn any length of line. The latter
requires that there shall bo at least two
All the kites shall be sent up simultan
eously in each contest: the opeiators being
s located as not to Interfere with each
In the competition with S00 feet of line,
the prizes will te: First prize five hundred
(.ol ars (tSOi; second prize three nundrel
io.lars ($!): third prize two hunOioJ Jol
In the competition to a height of at least ,
one mile: First prize, eight hundred dol- j
lars (?iv); tevuna prxr. nve nuuurru col
lar;: tv); third prize, fro humired dol
Each contest shall be two hours In dura
tion and all the kites must be maintained
in the air during this entire period.
For the contest with H feet of line, each
competitor shall first measure off &00 feet
of line furnished by himself. No conditions
are Imposed as to the material, size or
weight of the line. The Jury will rm-isure J
me anKie xnuue miiu wic nutuunui u iu
line of sight, from the end of the kite line
at the ground to its point of attachment
to the kite, and will also Judge and esti
mate the stability of the kite In making
the awards. Equal lmportane will be given
to the greatest angle attained and to the
For the contest for the greatest height at
tained by an single kite each competitor
shall be eligible for the first prize, which
Sore muscles, aching bones;
neuralgia, extreme debility, and
great depression all due 'to
malarial poisoning. The. cure
is prompt, positive, and never-
Malaria and Ague Cure
If living in a malarial coun
try, take one or two doses each
day. It will prove a sure pre
ventive. Not an unfavorable
symptom follows its use.
Maxtsasttfls. AH annua.
PLAN NOW FOR
LIMIT OCT. 31.
July 14 to 31.
August 15 to 22.
Is often Indicated by headache: perfect
fitting clashes will strengthen and help
To adjust classes accurately requires
special knowledge and long experience.
Our optician. Dr. Chas. Rcllly. for
many years In charge of the optical de
partment of E. Jaccard Jewelry Co..
has no superior In his profession. No
charge Is made for examination, and
our price for glasses Is about one-half
Solid Gold Spring, Klmles Eye
Glasses, with flrst-quallty lens's, sold
elsewhere at $3.10 to $3.0
does not attain a height of at least one
mile, at an angle with the horizontal of at
least 4i degrees, on the line of sight Joining
the end of th- kite line at the ground with
Its point of attachment to the kite.
There shall be no entrance fee for the
kite contest, but each competitor small cara
for his own apparatus.
The enduct of the contests will be In the
hands of an International 1ury. to be here
after constituted; but will be subject to
these rules and regulations:
No hn-alr balloons, will be permitted.
The Exposition Company will provide suit
able lnclosure for the aeronautic grounds
and defray all necessary operating ex
penses connected therewith: but each com
petitor must provide any fecial structure
or apparatus required bv his exhibit, at his
The Exposition will provide at cost price
all gas anc fuel that may be required by
th. eomrtetltors nt the expense of the com
petitors: ani no competitor will be allowed
to provide his own fuel or manufacture his
own gas. f
In case of unfavorable weather conditions
on the dates set. the Judges may poatpcneW
the contests cr order thtm to be repeated, if
tSigned) FREDEIUCK j v SKIFF.
Director of Exhibits.
WILLMID A. SMITH.
Chief. Department Transportation Ex
hibits. WAITER WAS ASSAULTED.
Unidentified Man Seriously In
jured Al Cook.
In a quarrel over the payment of drinks
Al Cook, a waiter, employed In a saloon
nt No. ?ll Market street, was yesterday
stabbed In the chest by an unidentified mat
and seriously Injured. He was taken to the
City Hospital for treatment.
Cook told the police that several men
had entered the saloon, and. after ordering
a round of drinks, had refused to pay for
them. A quarrel followed, and. according
to Cook, one of the men assaulted him with
a beer bottle. He tried to defend himself.
he said, ami was stabbed by one of his as
Doctor Itassleur at the City Hospital
stitcneu me w-ouno, in v.ook s cnest ana
pronounced tt not serious. The latter is Zl
years old and single.
DOCTOR A. C. IimST DEAD.
"Vn "VVell-Knorvn Preacher and
Omaha. July 1L The Reverend Doctor A,
C. Hirst, pastor of the First Methodist
Church cf this city, died early to-day at
the home of his sister In Chicago.
Doctor Hirst came to Omaha from the
Centenary Church, of Chicaco. of which
he had been pastor for everal years. He
was one of the best-known, preachers In
the Methodist Church of the United States.
At one time he was president of the Uni
versity cf the Pacific at San Francisco, re
signing that place to go to Chicago. At
other times he was pastor at Pittsburg,
Pa.: Chlllicothe and Columbus'. O.. and
many other Important places.
DENVER. COLO. Mrs. Queen V. Cole
has filed suit to recover one-half the prop-
vnj-. icin;iuiij weaver real estate valued
at JWO.noo. which was recently presented
to the Pcnlel Trust, a Methodist organiza
tion, by her husband. Henry Cole, despite
DENVER. COLO. It Is announced that
J16O.00O of KTO.00O debt standing against the
University of Denver has been subscribed
by Denver men and that the remaining
JlO.OOi) will be pledged by September 1.
J. C AYEl CO , htrO, Jbss-
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