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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 19, 1904, Image 5

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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: TUESDAY, JULY 10. 190t:
ATHLETICS
TRIM THE
GARDINALS' CRACK FIELDER
A STICKER OF GREAT RENOWN
L
Nursing
Motfiers
Have a double demand upon
strength and nourishment
that is ideally met in
Cheerfigl Livers
THE MIGHT CASE,
Have Active Livers
McAlecr's Mori Display Some
Signs of Life in Seventh, but
Wilt in PiiKli.
World's Fair Executive Commit
tee Decides to Again Take I'i
Militarv Aid's Kc-ignation.
jtfltt&USER-Btsc
K
S
dwfom&
V
IkF
21' I
V 'fQMjjm.i.
Ki?m,.
w
I yon would be a cheerful liver
Rive nature a lift now and then.
Rid your system of surplus bile,
clear the stomach, flush the bowels
and stimulate the liver and kid
neys. This can best be done by
occasionally taking
Heptoi Splits
the sparkling, laxative mineral
water, the only one pleasant to
the taste. Buy a bottle and try it
before breakfast to-rr.orrow. It
will make you cheerful all day.
1 5c Every-.vherc 1 5c.
Family Case, 12 bottles, 81.TS
The Morrison Co.
NewYorli ST. LOUIS -Vnco
u?ppftwtjyK4
LAGRAVE CONTINUES TO
USE HIS OFFICIAL TITLE.
7tto Cnblearrnm Received From Hint
nt Freneh Conimimvion 1 t'Mtcrtliiy
SiRDcd Conimisaioncr tienernl.
Doubt and uncertainty exist at the Ad
ministration building- as to who Is at
present tlie Commissioner General for
Fiance to the World's fair. At th
l'"rcnch National Pavilion at the
Exposition r.o such doubt exists. There
it. is said that M. Lagrave Is still the
Commissioner General.
In proof of this. Marcel Estlcu of the
French Commission, cites the recel'.lns
)t two cablegrams since last Saturday
from M. Lagrax", In both of which lie
Flgns himself Commissioner General. Botn
of the rablesrams cave directions as to
the work of the commission in St. Louis.
Ono was received last Saturday afternoon,
the other was received yeatenuy morning.
At the Administration building no ot
llcial communication has been received
Horn the French Government noticing
i he officials of any change In the oltice
of French Comnussloncr General to the
World's Frfir
At the French Commission the same
vtate of affairs exists. Mr. Estlcu says
that he is quite sure tint the report that
Mr. Lnzravc has been supplanted by M.
ric-tril Is .1 mistake.
"We have not been notified of any such
hjnt;e," said he, "and in cise there had
been a change it is reasonable to believe
lhjt according to the procedure in such
cases we would have been notified im
mediately so that we would krow definite
ly under what chief we Vicre s-erving.
"In any eent. I think it unlikely that
11. P:caid would be chosen for the pot
He at the present time occupies a. posi
v. rlonfrather. more distinguished than that
oi the position of Commissioner General
Hnd his appointment to that would hard
ly be considered In the light of a. promo
tion. Then. toD. he has teen at the head
of the Paris Hxposltion and Is a man ad
vanced la j ears', who would hardlv be
.ikeijto bc seiccted for the position."
Half Cenlnrj- of Progreu. """
Tifty-four years ago Christian College.
Columbia. Mo., first opened Its doore.
Since then this college has grown remark
ably. The territory over which this school
has made itself felt has Increased enor
mously. The student-body Is cosmopoli
tan, pupils from over half the States, as
well as Europe, belns represented. Its
large corps of able Instructors are of the
best American and European training: its
management is of that progressive kind so
distinctive of, the great and growing West:
the building" are modern, lighted by elec
tricity, with hot and cold bath-, and locat
ed in the midst of a beautiful park of
eighteen acres. The fifty-fourth year will
rpcn In September, and full Information,
together with catalogue, can be obtained
by addressing the secretary. Christian Col
lege. Columbia. JIo.
i .
Rich Fnrmer Kills Himself.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Waterloo. 111., July 18. George Neu
barth. a wealthy farmer, who lived near
Harrisonvtlle, committed suicide to-day by
cuttlnc an artery In his left arm. It Is
thought his act was due to Illness, of
which he thought he could not be cured
A HAPPY
HOME
Is one where health abounds.
With impure blood there can
not be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood.
TutfsPills
pevlvify thetorpid LIVER and restore
Its 'natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pare
blood.
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists.
WE NEVER
Euare ls M a Dollar Need Be Paid S
JR A 0 J!m fe In view of there being so many afflicted with private
B mM n MM chronic am'i pelvic diseases who arc treating with
iJJ D JL M Bfl quack specialists and Inexperienced physicians wlth
3r, m " out receiving any benefit, we have decided to make a
special offer to charge only one-half of our regular fee for curing those who
are now undergoing treatment elsewhere and are dissatisfied, provided they
come to us before Ausust 1. 1904. For Instance. It you are tffllcted with either
Plies, Varicocele?, Hydrocele, Stricture or Jfervons Decline, our charge for
curing either of which, without any complications. Is $25.00, we will cure you
for $12.3). and accept the money in any way you may w'sh to pay. We will also
cure contagious Blood Poison for 3.00. which is just half our regular fee
PrivntA nicoaCOC Newly contracted cases cured. All burning and
a-(lTCii,c7 wi3QCI3C9i Itching. Inflammation und unnatural weakness
stopped In 24 hours: cures effected In 6 days.
COjrsui.TATIOK FREE AXD IVITED. Write, if you cannot call. All cor
respondence strlctlv confidential and all replies sent In plain envelopes. Office
Hours 3 a. m. to S p. m. Evenings, 6:30 to 80. Sundays. 9:00 a. m. to 12 noon.
DR. MEYERS 4X0.f iBrt-
BENDER SHOWS GOOD FORM.
Muck's "Medicine Man" Touched
Up Pretty Lively, but His, Cool
ness in Tight Places Wor
ried the Visitor.'.
vrMJin OF THE CIXIJS.
ttierlcnii I.cnjsnc.
Oluh I' IVt , Cluli W I. V t
Doiton t 51 11 6J5 ':ec''d .7) ." ."J :.3
X Wirk 71 n 22 IVJ Brown . tl m ,1 1JJ
'"Mc.-.?o T' i S3 51 Ixtiolt 71 30 .! JIK
Piilla 7i 41 32 .oJ Wash ti 14 JS Hi
Where The Plni Tn-Dny,
Prowns At 1'hil.
Owlmd at Ito-ton
I Detroit at N lork
KhleflKO at V.h
Yrsteritnj rtenlllts.
Philadel Z, lliowns 4 I lletiolt S. Ntw York 4.
Chlcairo II Wsjh'tcn 1 ' Kcton 4, Cleveland 5
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Philadelphia, Pa., July IS. With St.
LojI? facing a famine In their run and h't
column for five innlpgs to-daj. and Ilen
der, Connie Mark's "heap big mdlciiie
man," displajlng phenomenal form. It
looked as if the Athletic-' ile runs would
S.vc a vrall.ovcr to them. Tncn 'he
ttrowns got hu-y with their bats, and tlie
'.MJ pei'tator-. : them come within a
run of tlelng the Fcore.
It was a ery close call fcr the former
champion", Lut a. all e-.ded well, the
crowd was delighted that the vis'tors man
aged to make the contest close enough to
prove exciting.
Herder was pretty much the whole show
In the cail Linings.
Ho had the Urowns scalped for five in
nings and his tli.-ie-bnc hit, the first long
drive he has made this teason. gae to the
Athletics two runs in the fourth und made
the score somewhat tophcavj. In the
fifth inning things got a little uncertain,
for although the visitors did not get a
runner home they stirred up the dust on
the base line for the rlrst time.
In the sixth and seventh the merry
swat of horsehlde and bat was heard at
Columbia Park and four of the Biov.ns
ms.de the circuit In the broiling sur and
seriously threatened to break the Athletics
winning streak. In the last two Innings,
though, 33ender managed to get his shoots
working Just right again and the visitors
wint down like pins In a bowling alley.
RENDER IX GRCAT FOIIM.
Only twelve batsmen faced Bender in
the first fojr innings and first base might
as well have been stntioned in Camden for
all the visitors saw of Jt. It was In these
Innlnrs that the home plajers were buty
touchlng the sacks.
They got a good start In the first. Han
sel led nil with a bae on balls, tool;
sscoad on Pickering's single and moved
up to third when Pick was forced out
by David. 1 Cross's single scored "Top
s" and Ilarrv and I-ave etch got a base
nearer home on a wild pitch. Pidden mnde
a line running catch of Se hold's fly. after
which Murphy sent two runners home
with a safe clack to center.
There was an Intermission In thn run
getting alter that until the fourth. Then
ilurphy opened with a single, took second
on padden's fumble of M.Cros3's grourd
er, went to third on Powers'a sacrliice
and acted as pacemaker to the plate for
Monte when Bender hit to left center for
three bases.
BROWN-S BUST INNING.
The Brow-ns began to get busy in the
fifth, when an error bv- Davis and four
balls to Padden broke their procession of
outs. In the sixth Burkett prevented a
shut-out by scoring on his single, an out
and a, safe drive by Heidrick. The visitors
got very ambitious In the seventh.
With one out, Padden and Hill each
singled Powers made a great running
catch of Kahoe's foul and Pelty sent Pad
den home with a single. Burkett sent
a drive to right center lor three bases and
when he pulled tip at Iave Cross's corner
hod the satisfaction of knowing that Hill
and Pelty were home safely. Things looked
bad, but Bender succeeded In ending the
Inning by striking out Hemphill.
Only six batsmen faced Bender In the
last two innings, for although Wallace sin
gled, he was thrown out trying to steal
second.
The score:
ST. LOUIS
AH. It. II. O. A E.
uurikCic. leu neiu . ... 4
Hempsui. right field 4
II'ldHCk. center field.
.Kir.", first base
Wallace, bhertstop .
PaJdsn secocd base..,
Hilt, third base
Kahoe, cfttchr ,
Pelty, pitcher
Totals
?t 4 7
PHIIoADCLPIlIA.
AB. K. H.
Hansel, left field 310
Pickering, center field... 4 0 1
Davl. first base 4 1 1
U Cto'S. third baae. ..4 1 1
fpybold, riKht field....... 4 0 1
Murpi. second base 3 12
M. Cross, shortstop 3 0 0
Powere. catcher 3 0 0
Bender, pltchsr 3 0 1
Tctala 21 5 7 57 10 1
St Iouis 0 0 0 0 0 13 0 C 4
Philadelphia 1 0 0 2 0 b 0 0 ..-S
Tno-tiase hits Burkett I. Thre-bae lilts
Eerrtcr 1. Sacrifice hits Powers 1. S-truct out
Bender 6. Pelty s. Bafea on br.lls Oft ?Iajor
1. off Pelty i Wild pltchea-Pelly 1. lilt by
pitched ball Murphy. Lxtx. on bases St. Lnuia
4. Philadelphia 5. Time. 1:JJ. Umpires Pvyer
and King.
Iloaton 4, Cleveland 3.
Boston. July IS Donohue pitched splendidly
to-day. but bad fielding In the third Inning lost
tho frame. Cleveland tied In the firt i'alt nt
the ninth on an error and two lnKl-s. Lut in
tho lat half Boston batted In ihe wlnnlfcg
run. Attendance. 8.4S1. Score:
Bolton
All 1I.O A.E.
Stahl. cf... 5 3 10 0
Collins. ;b. 4 0 1 : 0
Freeman.rf 4 0 10 0
Parent, s... 4 13 11
Selbach. If. 4 1 4 0 0
I-ach'cc. lo 3 1 10 1 0
Ferris. .. 4 0 3 5 1
Forrell. c. 4 1 3 : 1
Tan'hill. p. 4 X 0 2
Winter ... 0 0 u 0 0
Cleveland.
All II IAA.E.
Fllclt rf... 4 11
Bemls. c... 4 3 7
Bradley. 3b 4 1 0
Lajoie, a.. 4 2 1
Hlck-man.lb 3 0 11
Turner, a.. 4 0 1
Bay. cf 3 1 2
Hess, cf.... 0 0
Rhoades, It 4 0 1
Ponohuo, p 4 1 0
lStonl .... 10 0
Totals ...!6 S 27 IS 3
Total ...3: St23 8 3
Ran for Farrell In the ninth. (Hatted for
FAIL A
We Promise Nothing but
What We Can Fulfill. We are
Skillful Workers and Honor
able Helpers. Our Practice
is Founded on Twenty-four
Years of Actual Experience in
Special Private Work Among
Men. OUR CURES ARE
THOROUGH, CERTAIN
AND PERMANENT.
III (v1 1 Jt rk I '
IIO.MKR
The Apostle of Sviatology, who continue to manufacture hits and capture flics for
t he r'anllpH 1 -
Cay In the ninth. JWlnnlrs run scoreJ with
ore out
Boston ... . ... 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 14
Cleveland 10100000 13
Two-ba.' hits Stahl 1 Three-base hits Bemls
1. Snc-ifice hits Hickman 1 fctolen bases
U-nis J, Ila 1 Ilaca on ball? OlT Do-.oiu 1
Hit bv pitched liall-rtr Tir.nehlll 2 htruck
our IIv lMnohue 7. b lannchlll r. Tine-One
hous and fortj-tvro minute! Umpire bhendan
Cblrnn 12, Washington 5.
Wahlngton. July IS. CIucaco hail a batting
etrcl: to-5a, maktni; clshtcen lilt, nnj de
feating V, chlnstcn bv a ?-core rf 32 to 1
Jacobsen, nho nos in tha box for the hrne
team. v bitteil heailj. gMih; way to Town
tend H th? thlrO, -ho suffercJ a 1 lmiUr fate
The IItor mado fl doubV in th Jinal inning-.
Attendant e, 1,000 tcore.
ChicAfzn WahinRtnn
AH HOA.i: AH.II O A E
Jorp, cf .. r. 2 2 1 0 CnUKrtlln.Cb 4 11-0
Oren. rf 1 1 tf rnnovan.rf 4 2 0 0 0
Callahan. If 4 12 0 0 taid. s 4 1 1 2 0
Drnls. a .. 5 ; 1 0 Mahl. lb 4 1 13 0 11
Dcnalme.lb 4 311 : 0 o .NH1 K . 4 2 Z 0 1
DunJon. Zb 1 2 0 I 0 McCfe. 2b . 3 0 0 5 0
Tan'hill Th S 1 3 1 i HiKym'n,cf4 14 0 0
Mci'arl'd. c 5 3 5 2 1 Kt:';c c. I 1 5 1 0
Owpm. p ... 4 1 2 1 0 JacoMen. pO 0 0
Walsh, p... 1 0 0 1 C Tcwnbendpa 0 0 2 0
Totals . .41) 18 27 13 1 Total .. 24 9 27 12 1
fMcano 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 412
WasMrston 000000100-1
Left on bisfs Cntcaeo 5. Wahinyton 6 I'lr't
bats on ballp Off Jacotucn 1. off Owen 1
titruck out U Ouen 4. by Wilsh 1. bj lovn
f CTid 4 rhree-bsi'e hits Mclar and 1. Da Is
1. Donahue 1, Castidy 1 Two-bae hits Da.s
2. Dundcn 2. Grcn 1. Callahan 1. Tnne!illl l,
Klttredr 1. O'Ketl 1 Sarrtflf hits T.nnhii 1
Dundon 1, Tannehill 2 stolen bJ3es Dona hue '
1. JontB 1 ItUs Oft Owen S, in f'ght in
ning; ofT. Walsh 1, in nf InninK. eff Jacob
Btn b. In two innincs. off Townend, twelve in
seitn inning. Will pltct-es Jacobin 3. Town
send 1. "lime cf Rarre Ono hour and tlfiy-fUe
minutes. Unvir- O'Loughlin.
Detroit 8. Xctt York 4.
Netr Tori:, July 13 Detroit won the? mrat In
tlie Eeenth inninic. Hughes was lilt eafely
three times In this Innlnjr and forced In a
run on a base on lnll. Powell relleej him.
Stova! ct Detroit r,as relleed in the Fenth
by KlUIan rrantordp Lattlnp and AndTcn'a
nunrlntr ratch were the features AtlercUnce,
ins iScorc:
Detroit. I New lcrk.
AB HO A n AU.IIO A V
Barrett, ct. S 0 4 I 0 Dough'ty.ll I 0 1 n o
Mclr.tjrc.lt 3 12 0 0 Will rr.. :ti 5 1 1 t 0
Carr, lb. 5 10 0 0 Anderi-on.rr ; 3 J I) 0
Craufd. rf 5 4 1 0 1 l,i!erfeM, s 3 1 1 t 0
lxwe. :... 3 o s s o ruin, ct 1 i o
rlary t 4 0 1 6 fonrey. lb. 1 li 1 : 1
RcbinEon.Su 4 1110 Klelno-.T. c. 3 1 10 0 0
Woods, c . 3 i J 0 r-oillle lb. 3 u 5 0 2
Moal. p. I : il II II Huxhrs, p. : 0 0 " ii
KUllan. p.. 1 0 tf i) 0 l'ontll. p.. ; 0 0 0 0
TolaH & 8 I It 1 Total . 35 10 17 ? 3
Nn York 1 0 10 0 3 0 0 0-4
Detroit 0 0 0 0 10 5 0 3-S
Ttio-base hits Wllllarrs 1. Anderson 1. Klel
now 1. Htclntre 1. crawt-rd 1 Three bfi:e
hlt Sloval 1 Home runs Orawford 1. yacrl
ftce hits Uarrett 1 btolcn lavs-Crawford 2
Iioublo plajs Klclncw (unassisted) 3 lilts
Off Huitlifs 6. in six and one-half Innings; off
Moat. 7 In six irnlngs; eff I'onell. 2 In two
and one-half innlrcs. off Kiilian. 3, in thrt
lrninai fjeit on has New York S, Detroit 6
nrst on errors Off Hughes 4. eff tcal 2 off
KHUan 1 Flr-:t en errors New Yo:k 1. D--troll
3 Hit bv pitched Loll-llv Stoal 1 struck
out Kv Hushes 3. by toal 1. bv KUllan 2.
TAild pitches Mota! 1 Time Two hour; and
fifteen minutes Umpire Connollj.
J.TAADI.NG W T11C CLLI1S.
Oub r. w. I- I'm. dub I'. W. u Vet
N York..77 57 20 .74) Cardlmls 74 3D 3o .527
Chicago ..74 47 27 .033 Urc-.klyn H t(l 51 T71
Oncin'tl..74 4t 3i .ins Uo'ten ..77 28 43 .301
l'lttsbur;.71! 40 32 .Mi t'hlli .. 72 17 53 .247
Vlirro They Play To-Dny.
Boston at St. Louis.
New York at 1'ltta
I llllladtL at Chicago.
Iltrooklvn at Clnelnnall.
Yrntcrilnj 'n neNiiltit.
New York 4. I'lttib'g 1. Clncln'll 6. Brooklin 5.
Clncinnntl 1, Ilrookljn .'.
Cincinnati. O, July IS Urookljn made 'two
-allies In the came, one In the eighth, when
Waller was driven off the lubber, and the
other In the ninth, oil Kellum Cincinnati won
bv bunching hits, with Jones'a base on balls.
Attendance, 3.100 Score:
Cincinnati Brooklyn
AI1IIO.A.E AB.II.OA.E
Jlugfrlr. 2b 4 2 u 2 (1 Dobb. cf . 4 1 4 0 0
i-eirrour.cf 4 2 5 0 0 Dilirn. lb.. 5 2 12 0 0
Di'an. rf... 4 0 10 1 i.um!cy. rf. 3 1 0 o o
Odwcll. If.. 4 3 10 0 fcheckard. If 2 1 1 0 n
Kelley. lb.. 2 0 U 0 0 Uabb. .... 2 0 14 0
Corcoran, n 4 0 4 1 0 llenren. c. 4 0 2 0 1
Voodru;r.2b 4 110 0 JlcCk, 2b . 4 0 2 2 0
Fchlel. c . 4 1 3 3 0 Mrang. 2b. 3 1 1 Z
Walker. P.. 2 0 o 3 0 Jones p.... 2 0 0 3 0
Kellum, p.. 0 0 U 1 0 Gesslcr ...11000
Totals ...32 9 27 10 1 Total ...&) 7 21 12 1
Hatted for Jones in ninth.
Cincinnati 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 1 5
Drooklyn 0 0 0 10 0 0 3 13
Two-base hits Hugglns 2. Odwcll 1 Three
base hits Sejmour 1 btoltn bates DoMn V
Odwell I. UaLb 1. faheckard t. Double ola-s
ilchlei and Corcoran 1. First base on Inl's
Off WalKer 5, off Jones 3 famrltics hits Kelly
1. Walker 1, Uabb 1. richeikard I Hit by
pitched balls By WalKer 1. struck out By
Walker 3. ty Kellum 1. Tasfed halls-UeTcn
1. Hits Orr Walker 5. In een and onc-thlrd
innings; off Kellum 2. In ono and two-tnird In
nings, llrre of same Two hours and nine
minutes. Umpires Johnstone and Carpenter.
Sen York 4, I'lttvburg; 1.
Pittsburg. July 13 The game vas fast and
abounded In good, clean fielding. New York
was fortunuts enough to bunch hits In the
eecend end r,ixth. scoring all their runs. At
tendance. 4.750. Score:
PlttsbUlK.
New York.
,t All H O A.C.
Bres'han.cf 4 3 2 0 0
Browne, rf. 5 0 2 1 a
Devlin 3b. 4 0 1 2 0
MeGann. Ill 1 1 1! 0 0
Merles. If. 4 0 3 0 n
Dahlen, s.. 4 2 1 z 1
Gilbert, tb. 4 I 3 s o
Bow'man. c 4 3 3 2 0
Taj lor, p.. 4 1 1 3 o
Totals ...3 S 27 10 1
AU.H U A ri.
Leach. 3b.. 3 1 2
Beaum't. cf 4 1 l
Kruger. If. 4 1 1
Wagner, k. 3 0 2
Bransf'd. lb 4 0 9
Febrlng. rf. 4 2 2
Illtchey, rf 3 0 2
smith, c... 4 1 a
leever, p.. 3 0 V
Totalt ...32 6 27 12 1
Pittsburg
New York
o ooooooi oi
o 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 4
Two-baso hits Sebrlnc 1. Smith 1. Bresnahan
1, Bowerman 1. Thre.base hits Gilbert 1.
otuieu irwre-waujiiuni t. uanien 1. LOUlil
Elajs Ititchey and Utgnr 1; Browne and Ull
ert 1, Bowerman and Gilbert 1. First on balls
Off Leever 2, ort Taj lor 3. Struck out Br
TJtT ?' Vr '!?lr, ' Time-One hour and
thirty minutes. Umpliu iloran and O'Day,
-By a, Kpubllc Photographer.
SMOOT.
BROOKLYN'S CHIEF.
Flagship's Commander in Minia-
lure 2'aval Hattle on tho Pike
Prusti ated in Contest.
MIMIC WARFARE EXCITING.
Keproduclion of Santiago Battle
in Which Models of Great
War Vessels Participate
Is Vividly Given.
At the height of the Santiago tattle.wrilla
the battleships of the United States N.tay
were pourinff Fliot and shell into the Span
ish eaielp. amid the rear of the great
Ci.ns and the smoke ard flame of the sink
ing Spaniards, the commander cf the flag
ship Brooklyn succumbed to the heat and,
unlike its famous prot;-pe. the miniature
battleship In the realistic reproduction of
the Santiago llijht at the Xaval Exhibit
on the Tike last night, floundered on the
little sea, and rode ungulded nt the mercy
cf tho enrav'i guns.
The twentj-odd little men of war which
are actual models of the great war ves
sels, and which combine In a raott vivid
picture of naval conflicts, are each ma
nipulated by a man concealej In the turret
of tho cstcl. He governs the electric
motor Tvhlch furnishes power, guides the
craft and fires the guns. William Peter
son wai the commander of the lirookljn
last night ct the first production of the
battle of Santiago, which was given be
fore an Immense audience. Just at tne
clima of the conflict he succumbed to
the heat, and In an endeavor to get more
air, ral'cd the top of his little battleship.
Ixuls Utrloge, living at No. 4021 Delmar
boulevard, was an enthusiastic spectator
of the battle, and yaw the straits to
which lh- American ilagthlji was reduced
Dashing into the water, he swam out
to the rescue of the unmanned vessel and
dragged tne unconscious commander to
the shore, amid the cheers of the ex
cited spectators.
Last night's battle was the first produc
tion of the Santiago conflict, and the en
oeavor i successfully made to give an
accurate historical picture of the strug
gle, which uas the climax of the naval
operations of th" Spanish-American War.
A HOT TIGHT.
Preceding the batatle proper the little
fleet cf twenty-siv: vessels came out of
the harbor, which is rcalistlcly depicted
c iil inn miniature sea.
The maneuvers of tho great fleets were
reproduced, and as they passed In rclew
bXore tho flagship the salute to th Commander-in-Chief
boomed from each little
turret, tho Hags dipping to the Admiral's
pennant.
Uusy torpedo boats darted hither and
thither, and the grim fortresses on the
shore llcsh-d great beams from search
lights on tho American vessels, 'the block
ade nf Santiago was established, and a
merchantman endeavoring to run the
blockade was ch.ised and captured. Then
the Spanish men-of-war steamed out of
the harbor and the terrific crois-fIro of
great guns became deafening.
The Vhscaja and tne Uquendo were ren
dered a mass of llanics and careened lo
the beach at the mercy of the American
Euns.
'the Colon, beating her way past the
United States fleet, dashed up the coast
with the llrookllvn and New Vork at her
heeli and in this particular the picture was
must faithful.
Driven to her limit the Spaniard was
forced to give up and as her magazine ex
ploded, burst Into a thousand pieces. While
the Marine Band played "The Star Span-
filed Banner" the American fleet then fell
nlo line and again parsed In review be
fore the commander In chief. The San
tiago battle will be reproduced each day
this wek.
Tinner Falls Troin Scaffold.
Charles Schuman of No. 1611 Carroll
street, a tlnnT, fell from the proscenium
arch In the Grand Opera-house to the floor
or the stasre jestcrday. Schuman fcH
headforemost from the scaffold on which
he was at work, but In plunging downward
he clutched at the polo of the asbestos
curtitn. " Iilcli was hanging half way
down, and succeeded In reversing his
bod, striking on his feet. He sustained
Internal injuries.
Pc-vt Attended Republican Sleellncr.
A committee meeting of the Republicans
of the Seventeenth Ward was held last
night at the club's headquarters. Twenty
second and Montgomery streets. But lit
tle business was transacted because of the
small attendance. Several members! were
suggested as candidates for clerks and
judges of the fall election. A meeting will
be hold Thursday night when these can
didates will be consiuerra.
IT MAY NOT BE ACCEPTED.
Lieutenant. Whose Letter to tlie
Colonel of an Illinois Negro
Regiment Caused Com ro
vers v. May Retain I'o
hit ion.
l-ci-iemnt liaight reparation ? mlli
t?ry aid to Pietldent Prancis will be ic
consldeied at to-dav's meeting of the Ex
ecutive Committee of the Cipos tlon
It is extremely probable from t!.e temper
of the 'aembeiH of the Expos. lion direct
orate that the coram ttes will decide not
to accept his reslrnation, and. If the War
Depailmem shows i.o dipos tion to oruer
his tranfor. will rcque-t him to continue
lo :ici as aid to Piesulnt 1'rancls.
The Exposition management. It is s-a'.d,
never in all the contiovcry had occasion
to criticise Lieutenant Halght's official
act", nor did they In the case of his loter
to Colonel Marshall of the Eighth IllinoU
negro regiment, which precipitated the
controversy.
Lieutenant Halght was not appointed b
the Exposition, but wa detailed by the
War Department to uutj at the World's
l'nlr, and evt'ii while discharging Exposi
tion duties did not cease to ue subject to
olders from tne War Department There
fore, it Is eplalned. when Lieutenant
Halght's resignation was presnted. w.tn
the undei standing that it wai tendtred on
luggisilon fioin a superior olllcer. con
sidered tantamount to a command, tho
Exposition management considered tho
wliule affair an armv rullr.E, in wh en they
were bcund lo acquiesce.
Yestcrdav. howevtr, it was stated at the
War Department n Washington that
nothing In the way of a request to be re
lieed had ben received ficin either L'cu
tcnant Halght or Ihe ofliceis of the Ex
position. His relief from duty at St. 1.0UK
it Is further stated, would have to be or
dered bv the dcpaitment. and such action
would not bo taken except on recommen
dation by the otllcers of the Exposition.
VIOLATED NO ARMV RULES.
It is now believed that the Exposition
officials realize that Lieutenant Halght lias
rot violated any army regulations, as they
were led to believe, and that since the
War Department does not with to order
him to duty away frcm the Exposlt'on, the
officials are well content to continue hlpi
In a position where his services have been
of peculiar value to the Exposition.
In all his negotiations with the com
mander of the Eighth Illinois lagiment
Lieutenant Halght acted as the military
secretary of the Ceremonies Committee
and not on his own Initiative. The Expo
sition, it Is said, found nothing In his cor
respondence In the case for which to con
demn him. They believed that his report
ed failure to report to General Bate? was
the cause of displeasure on the Dart of the
War Department with him and the cause
leading up to his resignation as military
aid
Since It has been learned, however, that
Halght did report to the commanding
General of the Northern Division duly and
according to armv regulation", the ca-e
v.lll again be taken up by the Executive
Committee.
AH of the documents in the case will be
submitted to the committee to-day. Among
these. It Is rnld. there Is no copy of Presi
dent Roosevelt's message to Chairman
Thomas H. Carter of the National Com
mission, directing him to investigate the
"Halght case."
Senator Cnrter v esterday stated to The
Republic that lie hnd received from the
President such a memorandum, but de
clined to btatc when or to communicate
the text of It. He dismissed the sublect
by emphatically declining to make any
statement whatever relative to the eae.
saving that "for the good of St. Louis and
the Exposition the matter should be con
sidered closed and no further discussion
of It Indulged In."
JUDGE FEIIRISS RETICENT.
Judge Franklin Fcrriss, General Counsel
of the Exposition and member of tho
Commlttco on Ceremonies, when risked if
LlfUtenant Halg'it was not acting for tha
committee, and that the contents of his
It Iter to Colonel .Marshall wero approved
or at least, known to tho committee, de
clined to make any statement.
"I do not care to talk about the actions
of the committee." said Jude;e Ferriss.
"Jt would not be proper for me to do so."
"Is It not truet" Judge Ferriss was
asked, "that Lieutenant Halght's duties
were chiefly those of secretary to the
Committee on Ceremonies?"
"As I snid before, I do not care-to talk
about the committee's affairs," replied the
Gireral Counsel. "However, as I under
stcod It Lieutenant Halght had charge of
tho military organizations that have vis
ited and arc to visit the fair."
COCOPA EVDIAIXS TMItSTRlOCS.
Said to ne Ihe Only Self-Sapportlnc
Tribe In America.
Tho Cocopa Indian camp. located just
north of the Patagonians. Is one of the
most Interesting carnps of the outside an
thropology exhibit at the World's Talr.
The Cocopas, twenty in number, live in
tho northern part of Old Mexico, where
they number between CM and S00. The
chief characteristics of this tribe are their
long, ttralght black hair, which 1 never
trimmed, tneir erect carriage and magnln
cent phjstque. In their native country
they arc expert agriculturists, owning
large, well-culthatcd farms, which are
their chief means of support. In addition
to farming they hunt and fish, and are
industrious, often going to neighboring
communities and hiring to planters nftcr
their own work is finished.
The Cocopas are probably the only
selt-supporting tribe on the American
continent, receiving no appropriation from
the Government for their maintenance and
support. In dress they have adopted, of
their own accord, the clothing of civiliza
tion. Each family owns Its own home.
The women of the tribe are expert bead
workers nnd weavers. At the Fair the
chief diversion of the men Is shooting at
coins with bow and arrow, with which they
are exceptionally expert.
TIIHEE II VVS' CONVENTION.
Instrnctom of Blind Will Assemble
In Hall of Contcrem.
Following Is the programme for the sev
enteenth biennial contention of the Amer
ican Association of Instructors of the
The' ceremonies of the day will be held
nl tho Hall of Congress to-morrow, begin
ning at 9:50 a. m.
Address of wtlcorae. Judce J. II. Hawthorne
of the ilisoun Sitate Commission: IV. T. CSr
rlnston. Bute Superlntend:nt of public Schools
of Mlnuurl: llor II. M. Post of tne Board
cf Managers of the Mlssouil School for the
Blind: addresses by Jorin K. Bay. president of
tho association, and others; leport of Special
Committee on Etntblts at the Louisiana Pur
chase. Exposition. S. M. Green, chairman: re
port of Lxecutlve Commune. Wm. B Walt,
chairman: paper. "DJiupUne. Should it Be
for P.estralnt or Development?" the Itevercnd
a. L. smead of Ohio.
Thursasr. July 31. 9:30 A. M. Transaction of
busmen. rernTt of tha treasurer. v. U. Walker
of South Carolina; report cf the epeclal Com
mittee on Congressional L.egx!lation, relating to
the higher education of the blind, J. T. Itucker.
chairman; papers. "What Occupation Will Pro
vide a Livelihood for ths Young Men and
Young Women Who Outgrow the School V
"How Can the Phjslque of Those Who Arc
Naturally Indisposed to Take Adequate. Kxer
clse Best Be Improved?" b. K. Gardner.
Friday. July is. a..w a. m. Transaction cr
butineM-. paper. "Frse Education for the Blind,
Its Daniters. the Bemedj." II. L, Finer of
Texas: paper, "Ihe Course of Study; the Artic
ulation of the IJto-arv, Musclal and Industrial
Department." Lapler vVilllama of Kansas; elec
tion of officers.
imlTOMS DEFEAT 31QSER THISTLES.
One Thousand Spectator See Great
Game of Aaaoclntlon Football.
While the representatives of the Boer
contingent were enjoying the athletic
games with their Irish friends Sunday af
ternoon, the Britishers with their assocla-
l. SPARCL1Na
"-nuTPcio U3- c tru . j
88 nops -
m.iuifftifu f,-i."j',tiwmm
raL. S"ARXL1N3 17' N
r-?'Hd..U- "- '-'
hi;m.v'sw- -j rtwi
ftZiSSSSSiPPJ RIVER EXCURSIONS.
in iiuii.u riua.
Tucsdj) Wednesday, I'riday I.eat l' a. m.. return 5 p. m
III .11.1. r l.l--tl
Dji! eeept Surdaj Leave 2:30 p m
m letuin Ip n
It) 1IOITI1 MI'-SOtH! RlVIlrt AND ALTOX.
Thur'da; ami Saturday Leave Warn, return S p. m
l.lllMl MOONLIGHT nft ltSIO IIVIIItY MGIIT.
Leave S p. in. Return 11 p. m.
STR. CORWIN H. SPENCER
tempi Ironi vvlinrf bout foot of
El I.tienst ttrect. T-lrpliiinri Mnin
llEIII; Ki'.tlocll. II Ml-.
TICKET.
iBmrea:-vn.j ij.'iMTt-'. mais
tion football team v.ent to Trench Vil
lage, where tin- Moser ThNtlcs were met
hi an eveUinc contest The HUtons were
captali.cd by 1 rnciier Oterhurg.
Ihe soluiej"! forced the pac at th cut
set allhoiurh the 111 stlen i-ut up a tine ue
fence. -ird won Iir.-t blood with a shot, by
Ilujlar Iittienco. 'Ihe Movers, afier back-nrd-fjrth
plaj , scored the e'iuallz.ng; jroal
and the same clo-ed a draw.
'I ho Mosiri were .ie more dashln?. and
could iay better, but this was countir
kilanced liy the clmerni'-s and combina
tion play of the llriilshcrs.
The 1 tXO spectators, were highly ilellcht
ed with the garni-. The s-cimtilic dlsplay
of the soldiers so impressed a 't Louis
man well Known in spcrtlni; circle that ho
has made them an olfcr to remain in HI.
IjduIs after the Fair to taih St. I)u!iins
how to plaj .issoc.atlon football, 'the llrit
lih eleven will meet the Mo"er Thistles
asrain at an early dale within the Kocr
War arena After the same the members
of the Hritlsh continent wire entertained
-it dinner bv Mr. and Mr.-. Miller and their
Vartv at the Mocr Arms. An open-air
tencert jnd danclrc closed an enjoyable
programme.
FROM NEW YORK TO WORLD'S
FAIR IN AN AUTOMOBILE.
I H. Ilnsl.ovlci. Cover. .IO() tiller
After Accldenti und Hough Ias-
nacc on Hail Ilomls.
Travel-stained and tired, F. E. Mibko
vics arrived in St Louis at 2 o'ciock jes
tcrdav morning in his auto pfter a run
of 6.100 miles from Xcw York City.
Xo attempt was made to make a record
on the trip, as it was one of busincs com
bined with pleasure. Muskovlcs left Xew
Yor'c Muv 2. and experienced no serious
mlJhap until he reached Buffalo, when his
clnuffenr ran Into a tree and so badly
damaged the machine that It was put out
of commission for four weeks.
The owner st-ited jeslerday that the ac
cident was evlientlv dua to a "hoodoo."
as It occurred on the th:rtcentli day of
the month and on Frldav.
Departing from Buffalo, he toured
threuEh Toronto, Erie. Cleveland. Toledo.
Detroit. Chicago. Jollet. HIoominBton and
Sprlngtleld. m-ikins average stops In these
cities of about two das.
The run from Chicago to St. Louis was
made in two and one-half day, and coald
have been better had the condition of the
roads through Illinois permitted fast run
ning Thn rctual running time frcm Detroit to
Chicago was thirteen hours and fourteen
minutes.
Asldo from the accident at Buffalo, only
three mishaps were encountered on tho
entire trip, two being due to punctured
tires, and ono at Cleclai.d. where the
machine slid down an embankment and
broke one of the spring hangers.
Mr. MusovIcb stated that In general
the roads are in a fair condition, though
in Xcw York Statt and through Illinois
they arc very rough and wearing on a
machine.
His automobile Is a standard French
touring car, weighing l.foO pounds, and
MY BEST REFERENCE B,
ta8Ei
UMTIL CURED
liMluned) JVA'lllAMtM. K.(ING,M.I.
COO DIUC CTDTCT CT I nillC Ufl
UNEVER
ili rint oini-ui, oi. luuioi mu, be paid ij.ntil coituu.
I Cure Stricture Without the Knife or Bougie.
I Cure Contagious Blood Poison, Never to Return.
I Cure Loss ot Manly Vigor; No Stimulant, but Permanent.
I Cure Varicocele Without Operation and No Loss of Time
CONSULT DR. KI.G(FRBE DEFORB
VARICOCELE.
I cure this disease without operation,
and under my treatment the congested
blood vessels within ten days disap
pear. The parts are restored to their
natural condition, igor and strength
and circulation re-established.
STRICTURE.
I cure stricture without the knife
or Instrument bv an application which
acts directly on the parts affected, dis
solving the stricture completely, by my
galvanic-electrical medical treatment:
Is painless nnd In nowise Interferes
with our business duties.
LOSS OF MANLY VIGOR.
You may be lacking In the power of
manhood. If so, I will restore you the
snap, vim and visor of manhood, the
loss of which may be the result of
Indiscretions, excesses and unnatural
weaknesses.
Contagious Blood Poison.
It may be In its primary stage; It
may have been hereditary or contract
ed In early das. I cure all its compli
cations: I stop Its progress, eradicate
every vestige ot poison from the sys
tem, and this without the use of mer
cury or potash.
WRITF for a 'OP ot y latest hook. "Man
,,. immoer win d gent aDsolutely
Hoars: 8 a. nt. to'8 p. m.; Sundays
DR. NMHANIEL K.
TIUSC MARK.
It supplies the food needed by
mother and child, aids conva
lescence, builds up the system,
is easily retained and digested.
Sold by all Druzgists. Prepared by
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St Louis. U.S.A.
A visit to the Vorld'a Fair City it not complete without
a trip to the Anheuser-Busch Brewery.
II nut 11 i..
: return i:7) p. m
Sunday Leave 10 a.
STR. CITY OF PROVIDENCE
I.en-vr from dock foot of Olive
ntreet. Telephones Main 1S34I
Kinlix-h. A IDS.
2.1 CKNTJS.
Dr. Lyon's
PERFECT
Teeth Powder
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century
PREPARED BY
ccEt fl.-'O. The owner of the machln"
a member of ihe Xew- York Automobdft
Club. He ald that fully MO members of
that nrginizttion had signed the roll to
rartlcip-tte In the run from that city to
the World's Talr. II said at least LOT
additional enthusiasts will be picked up
along the route laid out by the committee
having the matter In charge. Mr. Mi!
kovleo will remain In SL Loul" for several
dajs. He is accompanied by his chauffeur.
James Tarley.
PREMIER COMBES CENSURED
FOR LAGRAVE'S REMOVAL
Pr.rl?. July IS. The removaLof Michael
Lagrave from the commissioner seneral
shlp of France at the SL Louis World's
Fair and the appointment of Alfred Pi
card, formerly Commissioner General of
the Paris Exposition, to succeed him. has
brought out strong protests from Influen
tial quarters.
M. Ilussiere. Deputy leader of 3T.
Combo's majority in the Chamber of
Deputies, has written an energetic pro"st,
to M. Combes, asserting that the removal
conflicts with the previous assurances
givci the chamber, and he has notified M.
Combes that he will bring up the question
later.
M. Mascurand. president of the leadim;
organization of the majority, has written
to the Minister of Commerce protesting
against M. Lagrave's removal. He sayi
that the latter's efforts alone secured a,
worthy French representation at St.
Louis.
M. Dupont. president of the French sec
tion of the St. Louis Exposition, has writ
ten to M. Combes cipressing the protest
of ",'M French exhibitors against the re
moval of M. Lasrave. M. Dupont as
serts that M. Combes h.ia sacrificed M.
Lagrave through personal animosity.
Andrew It. JackHOn to Lcctnrp.
Andrew H. Jackson, the lawyer and
orator, will give a free lecture on "tha
Ilelatlons of Xature and Truth." thN
evening at 8 o'clock In Wolfare Hall at
Eleventh and Locust streets.
DISAPPOINT
MY PATIENTS.
I Fulfil! Erin Fntiiisi iad Hirer Ho!4 CutFilii Hepu
THE FEAR THAT TOU COULD I-'OT
BE CURED may have deterred you from
taking honest treatment, or you may have
been one of the unfortunates who have
been treated in vain by inexperienced phy
sician". FREE TREATMENTS. FREE
TKIAI SAMPLES. PATENT MBDI
CIXES. ELECTRIC BELTS and other
similar devices. Such treatments cannot
and will never cure you. nor will these
maladies cure themselves. When I offer
you a cure, and am willing to risk my
professional reputation In curing you, and
have such FAITH AND CONFIDENCE in
my continued success In treating these
diseases that I WILL NOT ACCEPT A
DOLLAR UNTIL YOU ARE PERMA
NENTLY CURED, and satisfied with a
lasting cure, what fairer business propo
sition can be oneren 10 mo sick ana ar.
fllcted? This should convince th skeptl
cal. as I mean what I say and I do el
actlv as I advertise, an I am sure oi
SAFE AND POSITIVE CURE In the
I shortest possible time without Injurious
nflne.orVanfti A.Tir nh a fMi Tl Ml Vt na 1ah
as nosslhlc "for conscientious, skillful and
successful service, and my guarantee ir
simple ana true. ;mji a uuuiut jc.u
PLACtSQ YOVR CASE ELSBWHERB.
PRIVATE DISEASES.
Newly contracted cases cured. All
burning and Itching, inflammation and
discharges stopped in 21 hours; cures
effected in 7 days.
Kidney, Bladder and Pros
tatic Diseases.
I cure all Irritation, frequent desire,
stoppage, pain In back, brick-dust sed
iment, scanty flow and catarrhal con
dition. PILES.
I cure, without operation. In 10 days:
no detention from business; no acid In
jection or ligatures used.
RUPTURE.
I cure In 3D dass, without operation
or hypodermic Injection. No use In
wearing trusses. My treatment Is
painless, bloodless and with no de
tention from business.
Home Treatment -T ess?1 ji!
ferred. but If you cannot call at my of
fice write me your symptoms fully and
I will mall you a complete set of Im
proved symptom blanks. I make no
chargo for advice or diagnosing your
case. Hundreds are cured by my Im
proved metnoos oi nome treatment.
- s Main Maladies Muttered." A limited
free in plain seaieu cntciupo upon vquesi.
9 a.m. to 2 p. w. Consultation Free,
KING,
K. HIS HUNCH, llWlUIJi,
n. MtifBisxru our..
. L ctr. Hit Ml Iliti ilt.
".truer SI2 tin SL. St. lull.
a
41-
I
t
tmmt!'&B-,u -
k.,fy.w.f..iyw, Ts&i'.. . A..-yr-
.;N? J -?!-.. yj.ftii?
'tf gV-feJ?--.!

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