OCR Interpretation

The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 12, 1904, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-08-12/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

42 fc I 0 1 C l t t i V v9f4flElflW'fr vfsvjaw sflr aaV
Choicest Havana Tobacco
Expert Cuban Makers
40 different sizes and shapes; 3 for 25 cts. to 8 for 91.
A. SANTAELLA A. CO., Makers, Tampa, Flo.
8:24 a. m. 1:15 p. m. 8:40 p. m. 11:15 p. m,
City Ticket Office, 308 N. Broadway.
A I2.nO Home Treat
ment Free on 10 day'
trial and approval. This
Is cone during the "World's
Fair to rapidly Introduce
and prove the marvelous
curatho powers of our
Improved Vnenum Treatment and
Medicated llonide or Crayon treatment
for Weak Men. Thl combined treatment is
crniMnt ana li a dcclied advance In modern
xmdlcaJ Fclence. It qnlckly rentoren lout
utirnjftli and Tranted ltal power,
rorrhlnpd u-Kh our Improcd So'uble Medicated
lr-thral Cmoni. which arc h'alinc, anti-
MfmuJatinjj and tonic, quickly curei
others fail Seminal Weakneta. t'nnat-
where others
ural Ptcharufs, Stricture, Premature Decay,
Prostatic Trouble, etc. For Varicocele we
combine our new pntJited SmjKn)ry and dim-pres-mr.
Ion't fnll to lm estimate thM Our
Netr rntfnted Appllnneen r- Aot
frold by Other. Ue are eJtpTlencd nnd
strictly reliable Fp-c la lists and cure all dlpoate
cf men On account necessary llljdtratlonB our
most Intreptlnc and Instructive lw-pajre book
fre at office or fxprcsi only. Kery 31 bh
Mi on Id Ilend This Honk. Call or -vrite
to-day. Hourw t to 9. ISundaj's, 1J to L Ad
flresa S HICKETT. ilinntfrr.
201 N. Twelfth. Corner rine.
Mattingley Colt Make Creditable
Showing, Beating Some of the
Kcst Horses at Track
Vclos's Owners Warned.
Old Stone, the one-ej-ed son of Sjkcston
and White Wings, and the victim of more
than his share of hard luck, in both his
I and 3 year old form, easily demonstrated
yesterday that he Is the best 3-year-old
at the Fair Grounds track.
In the feature event of the day. a pen
alty and allowance affair at one mile an a
sixteenth, for 3-year-olds and upward. Mr.
jUattinglj-'s good colt gave weight to ev
erything In the race, barring Commodore,
who llnlshid next to last. After getting
away badiy he caught his field going down
the back stretch, ran around them and
came home literally "on the bit."" a win
ner by five lengths.
The merit of Old Stone's performance
lies especially In the fnct that he gave
two of the boht handicap horses at the
track. Taby Tosa und Jack Young, nine
and ten pounds, respectively, and. despite
his bad getaway, neat both a though
they were selling platers.
Neither Mr. Mattlnglj-. Old Stone's own
er, nor the "wise" contingent, backed the
colt, the odds rising from 4, opening, to 5
at post time.
Vclos took tho "dopesters " breath
nway In the last event. of the day by turn
ing the star form Fomerssult of the meet
ing and beating the odds-on favorite,
Pourquoi Pas. at the wire.
Vclos has been industriously running
last or very near it in his recent races,
end the pencllers naturally laid 20 to 1
against the O'Ncall & isjan gelding, on
what he bad lately shown.
Breaking nicely, Vclos went right out
with Pourquoi Pas. ran lapped with her
throughout the Journey, add in a desperate
drive outgamed the Hughes mare at the
end. The Judges very promptly notified
the owners of Vclos that tho ton of Ham
burg must cither win moic consistently
hereafter or remain In the stable.
Fair Grounds tradition has It that a
horse that Jumps the fence at the post
la Invariably returned a winner. Three
timis In the last few jears this has oc
curred, but the charm was broken yester
day. Alice Piatt, probably the heaviest
backed horse of the last ten days, and a
strong favorite, at 6 to 5 in the 3-year-old
feature, fifth on the card, did pretty nearly
everything at the post but climb Into
Starter Dade'B stand.
In consequence. Alice ued up her ener
gies at the wrong time, got away badly
and was not a factor thereafter.
Adelante, one of the choices and sharply
touted on recent fast trials, ran in such
poor fashion in the third race that Owner
Catioll was called into the stand, and,
after a satisfactory explanation, was dis
missed with a caution.
Little nnd Tllit Men In Anthropology
Contests Amuse tCpcctators
nt Stadium.
The preliminary events of the Anthro
pological athletic meet were held at the
World's Talr Stndlum yesterday when
practically all the different tribes centered
at the Exposition participated.
Tha South African Pygmies took part
In all the events and while their dlmunl
tlve size prevented them from establish
ing any remarkable records, their per
formances and curious antiques delighted
the spectators.
The events were of a preliminary nature
to select those who will compete In the
contests this afternoon. It was necessary
to Instruct many of the contestants just
before the events. Just what was expect
ed of them. Those who finished first
i PI
J Hl 'f
23d, SEPTEMBER 13th and 27th.
and pecond will qualify in the athletics
The Patannlan slants also attracted
attention with their bolo throwing.
This event consists of throwing a twist
ed cord ten feet in length with weights at
tached. The giants throw the bolo around
a pole, tho object to securely twist the
ropo so as not to become loose. Tho best
record oftho afternoon was front a dls
tanre of 187 feet made by Ca.ro.o.
The Pygmies in their pole cllmblnjy
event, reached the top of the fifty-foot
pole In tfi 3-5 seconds. Kondola. the inter
preter of the Pygmies, distinguished him
self In pveral events.
The Pyemic will engage in a soft-clay
fight this afternoo. In this encounter
four men are on a side and to each is
furnished a basket of oft clay. The mud
N thrown with the hands at the oppo
nents, who protects himself by dodging.
The summary of yesterdays day events
are as follows:
Ufl-jard dajih Pfrm!e. Slmmho first. 1V
tuna second, time 14 3-3 scond. Samal Moron,
Sorrdud tlrM, time 12 3-fi second. PatafronUun,
Uonifnclo Ilrst, Cl'lmlro Brrond, time 11 3-S
seconds; Srlins, lousouf Hana first, Maroof
Zajtoon frecond. time 12 3-3 second"; Cucona
Indian. John Itoj tlrat. Jack socend. ttma 12
scond: Indians. Georce Montz toux) flr"t,
Frank Moore tPawni) second, tlm 14 cecondi
Putting sLxteen-pound shot Pataponlan,
Ca?lmldo flirt. ) feet 3 Inches. Itonlfaclo sec
ond, Ojcopa Indian. I "a Mo Colorado llrt. ri
fet 4u. inchi. (ri peend. Indian. . TI,
Dletz (Flou ret. 33 fet lOij Inches. Poitxe
(Chlppew a) second . Ain. a Kutoros firt. m
feet L Inch, fiaro mond: Syrians. Yousouf
Hana first. S5 feet '-fc Inches. Maroof 2ajtoon
pecund. African?. Condola (BatateLa tntH
first, Z6 feet 4i inches, Shambo (Ppmy) ec
ond. One-quarter mile run Indians, George Rye,
Cherokee, f.rst. Simon Marx, Hloux, second,
ttme W seconds; Cocor.f, John iloj, llrst.
Methane, second, time W 4-5 seconds. Hyxlan.
Yousouf Han, first, Maroof Zajtoon. scond.
tim 66 seconds; Africans. Condolft, Batatela.
tribe, first, Shambo, I gtny, second, time
70 3-fi seconds.
Kunnlng broad Jump Indians, George Mentz,
Sioux, flrt. 17 feet. Frank Moore, Pawnee,
ftcond; Moro, Mandl Cohoro, 15 feet 2 Inches,
Bamlndud second; Cocojj8, Cold Water, ll fet
6 Inches, Chi -I second; Alnus, Goro, 9 fiet 11
Inches; Pueblos. Vincent e Sua. 9 feet C inches:
Africans. Gondola. Batatela tribe, li fe-t 1
inch. Lmtuna. Pygmj. 10 feet 4 Inches.
120-yard hurdle race George Mentz. Eloux,
flrrt. Frank Moore, Pawnee, second, time 19
Throwing the basehAll Indians. Leon Poitr.
Chippewa, Zti feet, De Poe. Rorue RI-r, 251
feet, Dletx, 91oux, 240 feet; Pataccnlan. Col
offio, 214 feet, Bonifacio, 211 feet; Cocopaa,
Cold "Water, 203 feet, John Rot, j80 feet; Alnua,
Goro. 115 feet six inches, Kiitone. 124 feet:
Iueblos. Vlnclnte buz. 143 feet; Arncans. Con
dola, Batatela. 300 feet. Mallga, Pgray. 13
Throwing 5ft-pouna weight Patagonlen, Casl
mido.. 10 feet Inches, Coloho. 10 feet H inch:
Indians, Black White Bear, Crow, XS feet 9
Inches, Geonce Mentz. B:oux, 15 feet 11 Inches;
Cocopas, Chief Pablo Colorado, 12 feet 2
Inches, cofo; water. rt a inenra; aicus,
Goro. 7 feet 4 inche. Langea, S feet.
Bolo throwing Patagonlans. Caslmldo, 1ST
fe-t, Bonifacio and Cbloho, 142 feet.
Climbing 60-foot pole pygmlen, Bububba,
SI 3-5 seconds, Ot&benga, 114 3-6 sreoeds.
Boston Pugilist Gave a Terrific
Beating to His Opponent at
the West End Club.
Andy Daly of Boston, after giving to
Iou Curley a terrific beating In their bout
at the West End Club last night, got the
decision at tho end of fifteen rounds of
fast fighting. Referee Johnny Regan's de
cision was satisfactorily received by all.
Curley, although he was game to the
core, had no chance at all with the Bos
ton boy, and Daly Unded at will, although
his blows did not seem to Jar his opponent.
The Philadelphia boy was best at the
Infighting, btu his blows were not of the
stinging effect, and at the end of the
fight Daly did not bear a scratch.
For the first four rounds, it seemed as
though the bout would be a short ono In
favor of Daly, as he did all the leading
landing and blocking, with Curley taklns
many hard blows to the face and body.
Andy's stinging lefts to the Jaw anrt
body did much to worry Lou and at the
end of the fourth round, the Philadelphia
boy seemed to be all but out.
In the filth round Curley, with a min
ute's rest, came strons and landed sev
eral blows In succession to Andy's head
He alto had a sllgnt lead In tho sixth
round, but after that the tide .osaln
turned with Daly halng tho better of the
Curley took much punishment In thf
eighth round and only saied himself fron
going to the floor by holding on. Hir
nose bgan bleeding in the wcond rounc
and In each round after. Daly's blouf
caused the blood flow.
Lou made a slight rally In the ninth
round and rushed Daly around the ring
jub uuucu.uu wicnii occasions, but hK
blow s lacked
steam, and did not work
the lioston fighter.
By clinching and stalling around In the
ring the latter rounds saved Curley from
going to the floor. Although Iou cot
many chances to follow- up his blows hj
was too slow.
In the first preliminary. Referee Resan
stopped the bout in the- first round and
gae the decision to Young Fitz, from Kid
Lavlgne of Cincinnati. The same w.is the
case In the scmlwlnd-up. when Harry
Trennell won his weekly victory over
Patsy Hurley.
The gong saved the latter from a knock
out. but Referee Regan gae the decision
to Trennell and the fight was discontin
ued. Jimmy Rafferty of Pennsylvania was in
troduccd, and will likely meet the wlnne:
of the main event two weeks hence. Oi
this occasion AI Tofte and Kid Xelson will
furnish the six-round seral-wlnd-up.
Andy Walsh and Kid Hubert of LouN
ville. Ky., will furnish the main go ncs
W. J. Donovan, manager of And'
Daly, Is ready to match the latter against
Hughey Jlcuovern and to put up a side
bet of any amount desired.
Single by I5iain in Seventeenth Inning. After Two Are Out. Sion-s
Fiirrell With Winning Tally Shannon 21ml liarrlay .I;.ke Ile
markabli "atcliv Nichols Pans Ponrteen Men ISeception
to Cardinal's .Manager in Cln blioiiM'.
SrAMUMJ (!' TIIK l.l ll".
ntiinnl I.efiKne.
ClUli I U. 1 IVt I. lul. ! W I IM
X lorkM ts r. : Cnni'F "JT TJ 47 515
('hlmco IS .'C n li. iton "" " -' 3;
l'llt- 91 ". T.1 V..1 Hn)!c ; 52 Ki KM
1ncl 'n : i M riilln . :C ) -71
l In-re Tin-; l'ln.
i anliniW hi llt(wmlli .i mckd rfl liti.i
ruti at ltIon Inrinnatl at N Y
ral-rilnj'i ltfult.
CfMlnal. t.
S "1ilinKr
2 I N 6
1, I'Mla 1
Xer. York, Atls. 11. In the znot sensa
tional same of baseball plaed till." sea
son. "Kid" Nichols and his Cardinals van
qulshVd Hanlon's Superhan at W'ashinRton
I'ark, Hrooklyn. this afternoon. The score
was 4 to .1 in faor of the St. IxhiIs bojs
St. I)Uls h-irdly will be heraldci ai Na
tional Ins:ue champions tliifl season, but
the Cardinals work to-day will be rec
ORnlzrd when t'l" baschnll historian? BOt
to work on the records for the year
Tho victory Is not what counts o much
as th fact that a result was not obtained
until sctnteeti Innings were played. To
date this Is the record extra-inning same
of the soa3on In the National Lcafpjc.
What save the lltors particular satis
faction was the fact that their mannscr,
"Kid" Nichols, pitched. Nichols haq been
in scores of cloi'ly contested sames since
he first broke Into major league company
In Jf30, or thcrenlxmts. but It 1 doubtful
If he ever showed such brilliant senernl
ship In tho 1kx as he d'd In this aftcr
toon's battle.
While thera were stages when It looked
as If the Brooklyns would surely win.
thire was not a moment when "Nick"
was in the least bit ruffled or excited.
Inn'ns after lnnlns he went along In the
most placid manner, fooling most ni the
Brooklyn batters.
AVhcn the tcorers found time to tally up
the strike-outs on the home club's s'de. It
wan found that fourtctn men had been re
tired on strikes by Nkholn. Nine hits
were made by Brookljn. but these were
for tho most part scattered.
But oil the credit for tho record came
does not belong to Nichols. To him was
given almost perfect support. At times
tho wort: of Shannon and Barclay in
the outntld and Brain and Farrell In the
infield was brilliant. Burke, too. made
soeral prcttv stops, but he was unfor
tunate enough to make a misplay, tho
only one of the game on either side.
At the bat Shannon carried off the hon
ors. The right fielder scored three of the
four runs and made three of tho ten hits
made by St. Ixul. Tho man whose work
was most highly appreciated was Brain.
When a hit was porely neeried Brain made
a timely drhe In the. seenteenth Inning,
after two men wero out, bringing Farrell
and Shannon o-er the plate with the runs
that won tho game.
Brooklyn save the finest exhibition of
fast fielding that the St. Louis bos havo
seen In many a Jobs day. Gcsfler. Han
lon's utility outfielder, who played center
Held in place of Dobbs, made two catches
that wero sensational. One was off Mc
Lean In the fourteenth Inning. The hit
ailed over .second base and looked good
iur iwu Dags at least, liesier. nowever.
sprinted and dhed for the ball, miking
the catch while bins fiat on the field.
Both teams scored In the fourth inning.
St. Louis's tally whs on safe hits by Far
rell. Shannon and Beckley. For Brooklyn.
Gessler drove one of Nichols's straight
ones over tho right-field fence for a home
run a feat that has not been accomplished
before this season at Washington Park.
Blank after blank fell to the teams un
til the fifteenth Inning, when St. Louis
added another run to Its total. In this
Inning Shannon bunted safely, went to
second on Bcck!ey's neat sacrifice, ad
vanced to third on Brain's out. and
crossed the plate on Smoot's slashing sin
gle to center field. Brooklyn was not to
be outdone, though, and tied the score In
their half. In tho sixteenth neither team
The seventeenth saw the end of tho
most remarkable game ever seen by
Brookljn enthusiasts. After the game
Captain Nichols had quite a reception
in the clubhouse, and several of the
Brooklyn players shook hands with the
bt. 1XU1B
U . ....A .....m,..)-, , I
manager, and congratulated I
the well-deserved victory of his I
Mm on
Misunderstanding as to St. Louis
Day Causes Embarrasment to
City's Executive.
Tho fact that visiting automoblllsts
were not aware that St. Louis Day at the
World's Fair had been changed from Au
gust 11 to September IS placed Maor
Rolla Wells In a rather embarrassing posi
tion jesterday afternoon, -when seventy
flvo autolst3 called upon the city's chief
executive to read and deliver letters of
congratulation from executives In their
respective States and cities.
At 2:30 o'clock the motor cars came up
to the City Hall, ana in a few minutes
those who had been deputized to sorve
greetings to the 3Iayor of St, Louis were
ushered Into Mayor Wells's reception
room on the second floor.
W. X. Downs of Xcw York City intro
duced the delegation. The flrat speaker
read his letter, congratulating the Major
on the success of the Fair, and finished
by saving that the automoblllsts hoped
that St. Louis Day. August 11, would bo
the most successful day during the Ex
position period. It seemed, from the let
ters read, that the visitors haa counted
,, hnlri"- nro3ent on Ht. LOUIS UO.V.
Bach speaker reiterated tho sentiment
of the first, and It liecame apparent that
all the callers were convinced that they
wcre celebrating tho most auspicious day
of the Fair period. Those who knew bet
ter shifted uneasily, as did tbe Maor
Despite this fact about ten speeches
were listened to before tho Mayor had a
chance to explain. He did fco. however,
in diplomatic fashion, which pleased the
automoblllsts, and they departed after
cheennu the Mayor of St. Louis
Major Wells explained that St. Louis
Day had been originally set for August 11.
a fuct that had been liberally ndvertisod
abroad, but was ctanged to September la.
In explaining the mistake, he said that It
was probable that the change had not
been heralded abroad, and he finished by
saiing that as long as the mistake was
made he was glad of it. because it fur
nished a chance to him to declare the day
"Automobilists" Day," which met with th
approval of aU present ,,.
Letters oi iruii&i'"v" ..t.. .vwv
S Gliddon: Worcester, jiass , v-. n. rage;
New York City, Q. B. McClellan: Spring
field Mass . H. H. Lesch,; Poughkeeppsle,
H a' Warner: Albany. A. Post. Utlca, A J.
eton: Syracuse. H. C. Esselstyn: Buffalo,
11 1 B Huse: Cleveland. D. B. Walt: To
ledo ii W. Whipple: South Bend. Ind.. T.
V Manrosra; Chicago. O. B. Tucker; Jollet.
V 'Vi Waters; Pontine. A. D. McLachlln;
rrlncflcld. R. H. Johnston; Philadelphia,
S Stone. Jr.. and W. C. Temple of Pitts
burg. Representatives with letters from
Baltimore and Detroit were unable, on ac
count of lUness caused by the trip, to be
present. '
Concert at French Pavilion.
As a mark of courtesy, the Mexican
Band will give a concert In the French
Pavilion next Wednesday afternoon. This
-nark of good will has been arranged by
Commissioner Nuncio of the Mexican
Commission, who, arcordlng to the con
tract under which the band Is performing
at the Exposition, his the disposal of the
band on each Wednesday afternoon.
team The BrooMn fans, too, gaxe to
Nichols a "sik1 off" :is lie v alkcil off the
Held-tom thine unliiarii of in that bo
rough or Suhtrba faliutlti'-m.
Tlie moic:
All It II o A i:
:m!er, center lleM 7 1 2. 5 1 '
lilllen. flr't lu. r. u J s 1 0
l.url. ilehl lloM .. 7 2 1 A li
Miockard. .-ft fl'ld . 0 0 4 u
Minnr. second bane 7 0 16 10
lliliti. shortitnp 7 0 2 f. t li
ll'Tgrn catcher .. . 5 0 0 s 1 0
MiLormlck. third bide c 0 0 1 3 (i
Jones, pitcher 0 e 1 "
Totals M 2 S 01 21
hT. IfIS
All It II ( A K
I'arrll. nernrvl basf ..7 t 2 1 I'l (I
Mianncm. rieht tlcl !.... S z 4 i
ll-ckl-y. tlr-t baw . ... s 1 3 21 1 0
lirnln. fliortbtoi " 1 t 3
Smor.t. c"nr II'H t 0 I 1 0
Ilan-tay. rlliiit JIM 0 J 0 0
Iliirkp. third has" ... 6 0 ii 1 2 1
MiLrf'an. (.itchi-r U t 1 1
-Nkhol. piti-hfr ,.. 6 0 i) 1 3
Totals 5
4 10
:i :i
Brooklyn ... . OnnlOOOOOOOOOOlO 13
ht Louis OvOHOOOtlOUOOOOlO 34
Two-Lav hits Ccilr 1 Lum!-j 1. hlrjm: L
Home rurn llffslfr 1 h.-urlllro hit- liccklfy
.'. Illllon 1. Wicckard 1, Il-rBrn I hloltn W"
bmout 1, llalli 1 DMibls lilajs Ilraln and
IJtkley 1 lft en liaFer-St. Ix)js 4. Ilrook
lyn 6 rirft on bal!-On" Jtmes 2. oft Nkholw
1 Fim on crrorH Linwkkn 1 Htruck rut
Bv- Jonn fc. by Nlclwls II Time ft gam'
Two hours and thlrty-me mmutrs.
Johnston Altendanc, 2,yi.
Chlrnso CI, Plillailplplila 1.
rtllidflthla. ttr II Th" hcm cam couU
not hit Wicker with any nnilt to-day and
Ci.lcaeo .on handll) I'hllad'lplila plajfd a
raTTd fleldlnr Kamc. Attendant". 1.S31 S-crc:
Chlcaxo I 11ulsd-Ip'iU.
Plarlf- If ii 1 " Thorais t!i 1 1 0
Cawl. Jh. .S 2 3 3 i,Tltns. If .i 2 3 'I 0
Chart-, lb 4 2 11 0 o I Wol't'n, 3b 4 0 2 2 0
M'-th. cfo 1 3 OillcOfi-. rf 3 0 n 1
Kline "e .. 4 u 1 I) ii UkaVn ll4 2 7 31
Eiers. 2b.. 4 114 0 1 I.uih, lb . ! ! I 1
Tinkt-r. n.. 3 1 1 4 Hot he 4 1 7 : v
Ilarry. rf ..4 1 0 ft I) Hm'ht, o 1 1 1 1
Wicker. t 3 2 ) 2 u rra.-ir p 4 10 11
Dovln 1 u 0 0 i
TotaK 37 11 27 13 ti : - - .
TVtals 3 . !i 111 n
Hatted for Fraper In ninth
fhlcaeo . .. .0 1 0 0 1 1 0 2 1-5
Philadelphia. 1 0 ) 0 0 0 0 o o 1
Iiett in baroe Chicago 7. rillladelphli 10
Stolen bases-Casey 2. Tinker 1 Harry 1. fcUsle
1 To-ba.M hit Gleasnn 3. Uoiwnue 1 tacrl
flon hltr Wicker 1 Struck out-llv lraj-r li.
b Wicker 1. Banes on lllt Off Fro"er 1. off
Wicker 4 lilt by pitched balls CSarce 1
Time Ono hour and t!fl-nv minutes Umpire
IMttsliurK 7, Muslim -.
Bostoi. Aug 11 Tlmdj hlttlnc co"tly error-
aid Willis s lack of ttntrol combined to
rive Pittsburg to-daj's game Attendance.
3 033 Score:
Al! II O A K
MfnVk, Its I M
It'mcnt, tf.4 1 2 0
Oas'dj. rf .4 1 0 0 0
Wagn'r. lb 4 2 11 0 0
Kruirer ib 4 2 2 1 1
Itltcher. lb 2 0 4 1 0
L!-l. s 3 10 9 0
Smith, c. .2 0 2 1 0
Carlren. r. 2 0 2 0 0
Flah'ty. p. 4 I 0 J
Totals ...34 8 27 14 1
All lt.O A.F
Oter. cf
4 2 10 1
Tenny. lb 3
Ab'tcnio. K.3
Moral, ih. 3
Ijclh'tv, 2!i 4
Cannell. lb.t
Carney, rf. 4
Neih'ni, c.4
W tills, p.. .3
1 5 3
0 5 11
0 0 3 1
1 2 il
TWals .
C2 c:
ritt-buTK 0 0 0 0 2 11 1-7
Beaton 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 -J
Tun bae hit Wagner 1 Kfrifl hits Ab
batlchlo I. Wehl 1 Hora" run Flah'rty 1
rtoltn bases Wasrner 1 F1pt on ball Off
Willis 8. off nhttr J Struck out Uy Wilt's
4. br riahertj S WIM rltch'o W till 1 Tim
of Eam Ono hour anl frti-Ilie minute- Um
pires Moran and Carpenter
ew York ', Clncllinittl 2.
New: York, Aup 11. Msthetvson was in fin
form to-Jsr ISrors by the iritors. bunchM
with tlmtly hlttlne. cao the home team tae
ictcry. Attendance. T.ST6
Cincinnati. ew crk
Keller, lb 4 1 9 1 0 Br'nh.'n. ef 3 u I 0 0
Sevm'r. rf.l 1 : Hrowne. rf.: 0 10 0
Dolan. rf...4 looo Uimn. :b....4 1 1 0
Odnell If 3 1 2 0 0 .M (linn, lb 4 0 8 1 0
Corc'fn. s.J 13 3 3 Merto. If 4 : 1 4 0
frttlnft. Sb.1 1110 Dahlcn. s . ! : 2 0
Kchiet. c. ..4 0 5 S 0 Ollbrt. Z).4 J 1 2 0
W'ttruff, :b 3 0 2 1 0 U'rnuui. c. 3 2 12 1
Kwlr.ir. P.. 3 1 1 3 0 Math's'n. p2 o o 3 0
ToUl . .20 8 14 14 Totals . 20 S 27 9 C
Cincinnati 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 02
New York 00100211 5
Flrt base on error New York 4. Iyft on
bae New York ?. Cincinnati I First en bal.e
Oft llathewton 2. off Ewlnr 2. Struck out
By Mathewaon 11. by Ewinjr i Three-t5 hits
CMwell 1. Two-bate hltn-Dahlen 1. Gilbert 1.
B'vwenran 1 Sacrifice htte nrowne 1. Mathw
snn 1. Orcnran I. SteinMdt 1. Stolen bare
Bowenran 1 Double pJas Woodruff. Kelley
and Stelnfeldt 1: Pchlet ana Corcoran 1. Time
"" Dififiui ki csrniei una Corcoran 1. iin
0f gume-One hcur und futty-flvo minute!. Vi,
pire Eirslie.
Former Deputies MeSrny and
Rogers Want ? 10,000 Each for
Alleged False Imprisonment.
Sheriff G. Wash Thompson of St. Clair
County was sued on his bond yesterday for
alleged false Imprisonment of John Mc-
Stay and W. G. Rogers. Deputy Sheriffs
employed at the Stock Yards and commis
sioned as officers in State's township.
The damages claimed In each case
amount to JliUOO. and the suit is directed
against G. Wash Thompson and his bonds
men. W. S. Forman. M. D. Baker. Con
gressman W. A. Rodenberg. w. H. Hill.
M. M. Stephens and John J. Wies of East
St. Louis and J. A. Willoughby of Belle
ville. Attorney Daniel McGIynn. who repre
sents ono of tho packing-houses, brought
the suits In the Circuit Court at Belle
ville. The suits are the result of the arrest of
JlcStay and Rogers on charges of carry
ing concealed weapons by Deputies Volz
and Cloud on July JO Rogers and McStav
had been deputized to watch the proper
ties of the packing-houses and Volz and
Cloud were two of the deputluj appointed
from the ranks of the strikers.
Sheriff Thompson will this evening take
up all commissions as Special Deputy
Sltriffs. The number. 11 Is said, is Jto. Xo
new deputies wlh bo annolnted unless thpv
are able to furnish a K.OuO indemnlfjlng
bond to the Sheriff.
Packers at the stock ards claim that
within another two weeks thev will not r-
iiulre anv of their old help. Yesterday it
was stated that more than 2.&UO head of
cattle wero killed in the three houss.
Signs were posted at .ill three packing
houses to the effect that no more men
were wanted.
ia.?; Fort coACBss-iovunns' dy.
September 8 to Be Set Aside for spe
clnl Observance.
Preliminary arrangements for Conces
sionaires' day, September S, were dis
cussed esterday by a committee of the
World's Fair concessionaires, consltIn-
of Messrs. McConnell, BaIs and Boyn
ton. The commltee conferred with H F.
McCarvie. Chief of Special Exploration.
Trom the plan of the programme out
lined it will be one of the largest in the
Exposition season. There will be the
usual parade. But this parade, the com
mltee says, will be positively the greatest
ever. Not merely the amusement conces
sionaires on the Pike, but every conces
sionaire of whatever kind on the Fair
grounds will be represented in the proces
cession. On Pike Day. June 10. which was one of
the largest of the Fair season, only the
amusements of the Fair were represented
and weather and other conditions operated
against its success. With the ideal weat'i
er of September an! every concessionaire
participating a much greater attendance
is expected.
The MorriMMi
t;eiitl'iiirn:- Vi :in more tlimi satKlii'd with our snlei of Heptnl Split. In the short time r.e have
linil It In Mock it has become cry popular with our trade, ami mj fjr a.3 we know is siring univeral
We are wHIiik more of your kcxxU than all other similar preparations combined, ami although every
bottle is villi miller jour "-trict RiitiRiiitc-e, we have never hail a complaint.
If ewrjthiii:; we handle ''.Id as easily and pnned as -:itisfaetory to our trade as Heptol Splits, the
iIiur Ini'-lm-is would lie a itlttisure. Yours Truly, C. L. HIi:SEK,
Proprietor Star Phaimacy. 12th and Olive Streets, St. Louis.
Dr Mtiers' Staff of Physicians.
In view fif there lielng? no mnny nffllcted -with
Iirltitlr tint! clironl- pt-ltlc illNenarn, who arc trenl
Inx tvlth iiiiuck NpeclitllstN nnil Inexperienced plil
ciuiis without ri-celilnn nny benefit, we time de
cided to make n xpi-einl offer to charjrc only one
lmlf of our ri'Ktilar fee for urlnic those who nre
now midemroliiir treutnient eLewhere nnd are dls
MitiHfled. proildeil they come to n before Aug. ISth,
HUM. For Instance, If you nre affected with either
I'llcs, Itaptiire, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Stricture or
rrifiux Decline, our chnrxe for enrlntr either of
nhtcb, tvlthout nnr complication. Is $25.00, Te wrlll
cure ou ffir Kl-.."o, and accept the money In any
way on wish to ia. We will alo cure Contnulons
Illoud I'olson for Ifn.CK). which Is Jnst half onr rejrn
lar fee. This liberal offer Is made to enable tbnse to
cured it ho have spent their munfi In doctorlnic
without relief und to show the man- who nave
treuted wllh dozens of phslclans without benefit
that webaethe onl methods that produce a Ilfe-
lonic cure,
,-,. mi iTifinv v-imi.- s.r ISVITKIJ. T"uII Information and treatment v. ill
Usit our otllce. Kvtry rrnin can take our treatment, because our charges are mo
can conienitntly pav. Do not treat elsewhere until you hav Investigated our me
H. m.. 6.33 p. m. to ! p. in. Sundays. 9 to 12 m. Address or call on
Transcontinental Tourists Will
Enter Exposition Grounds in
Triumph To-Day.
Visitors Guests of St Louis Auto
ists at Smoker Plans Matur
ing for Big Meet at Old
Fair Grounds.
A brigade of .v autos will advance on
the Exposition to-day, and for three hours
will hold sway. The gates will be thrown
open and they will move In triumphal pro
cession through the avenues in a com
plete circuit of the grounds. The parade
will bo in celebration of Automobile Day.
and will make It one of the occasions of
the Fair. The motorists will start at the
Hotel Jefferson at 2:30 p. m. and will
move west on Chestnut to Twenty-second
street, north on Twenty-second to Pine,
west on Pino to Channlng. north on Chan
ning to Undcll, west on Llndcl to Forest
I'ark. to the Fair grounds.
The procession will bo headed by a
platoon of Mounted Police and a police
automobile, containing Chief Kelly and of
ficers under him. Following will be six
automobile, containing President Francis
and tho Exposition officials. Then will
come the section of the parade contain
ing the long-distance touring cars, which
mede tho trip from the Atlantic Coast to
the World's Fair. A division of motor
cars from St. Louis and the vicinity will
end the pirtde which will be one of the
greatest aggregations of automobiles of all
kinds ver gotten together.
In his speech Major Wells referred to
the speed conttst of automobiles which
will take place Sundaj-. August 21, at the
old St. Louis Fair Grounds. This will be
the greatest event in the history of auto
mobiles, and the first of the kind In St.
Six automobiles, placed at the disposal
of the Exposition management, will con
tain the following olliclals: President
Francis. Charles W Knapp, Judge Frank
lin Ferris?. Director of Exhibits bklff. Di
rector of Works Taj lor, W. E. Stevens,
Director Gregg of Admissions and Con-c-slon.
Genei.il Edmund Rice, Marshal
of the Exposition, and chiefs of ail the
Kxpo-ltlon departments. These autos will
meet and join the parade at the States
The receiving partj" will lead the waj
through tho Plateau of States, across Art
Hill, along Louisiana waj- and around the
foreign buildings to the Administration
building. Here President Francis will of
f.ciallj' wel"ome the motorists to the Fair.
The transcontinental automobile tourists
were guets of the St. Louis Automobile
Club at a smoker given nt the Washing
ton Hotel last night. More than 2S0 were
present. A. B Lambert, prcs'dent of the
St Louis Automobile Club, presided.
While smoke from St. Louis u.iion-mad
cigars and Missouri meerschaums curled
to the cellinc. a string band played "Meet
Me in St. Louis" and other popular and
appropriate pieces.
Mayor Wells was one of the first speak
ers. He welcomed the vL-itlng autolsts to
the cltj- and spoke Intcrestlnglj- of the
benefits that the transcontinental automo
bile tour would have In the waj- of in
fluencing legislation and the general pro
motion of work upon highwajs and roads
across the countrj'.
H. W. Whipple of Andovcr. Mass.. pres
ident of the American Automobile Asso
ciation, responded. He referred to the wel
come and hospitality that had been ex
ttndtd to the touring party ever since Its
number" reached the confines of the cltj'
Wednesday afternoon, not forgetting East
St. Loul-4
August Post, chairman of the Tourirg
G. K. Pulllam, merchant broker, Lexington, Kcntuckr. writes under date of
April 13. 1501:
"I shall alwaj-s be pleased to recommend jou to any of my friends when oc
casion permits, as I shall never forget j-our valued services In curing me manj'
j ears ago."
All diseases of tho rectum treated on a positive guarantee and no money accepted
until patient is cured. Send for free 232-paffe book, a treatise on rectal diseases
and hundreds of testimonial letters, valuable to anjone afflicted. Also onr free
KIK-pob-c Illustrated book for women, entitled "Plain Talk to Sick Women." Exam
ination free, cither p' our Kansas City office or
DRS. THORNTON & MINOR, 3969 Olive St., St. Louis, Mo.
cannot enfeeble or oppress the man who occasionally drinks
the Sparkling, Laxative Mineral Vater, the only one pleasant to the taste, which
rids the system of surplus bile, clears the stomach and flushes the bowels.
"The best time to take it is before breaKfast in the morning."
Co., St. I.otlK
To Men of All Ages, If Declino
There is not a man in existence
potency that we cannot rebuild and strengthen so as to
accomplish the greatest desire and experience the keenest
satisfaction, and after we have cured a case of this kind
there will never again be a sign of weakness, except
brought on by imprudence.
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Until Cured.
Committee, gave an account of manj- hu
morous Incidents of the long Jouroej- be
tween New- York and St. Louis. Speeches,
short but Interesting to the guests, were
made bj- manj- others.
A feature of the evening was the pres
entation to A. B. Tucker and M. R. Downs
of the Touring Committee en route of two
handsome gold watches, appropriate! en
graved, by A. J. Seaton of Utica, N. T.
Judge George B. fcidener Is promoting
the plan. A survej- of the track has been
made, the curves having been high-banked
and an effort has been made to reduce all
unnecessarj- grades and curves. When
finished, it Is thought that it will be the
fastest and best circular mile track ever
If plans do not miscarry many of the
most noted racers of the country will take
part. Including Webb Jay of Cleveland
and B. M. Barry of New York. Harlem
Whipple. of New- York, president of the
American Automobile As"ocI ttlon. I
Ilonalre and professional racer, has filed
nis entrj.
In view of the big race several racing
cars have been ordered shipped at once
from New York. Boston. Cleveland and
other Eastern cities The meet has re
ceived the sanction of the American Auto
mobile Associat'on and the co-operation of
tho St. Louis Automobile Club. Arrange
ments have progressed to the extent that
It. W. Sluss-r of New York has been
named as referee.
Visitors Robbed by Women.
J. D. McKInley of Canton. Tenn., re-
Sorted to the police last night that he had
een robbed of J250 In a house at Twentv-
first and Market streets. Sadie Rodger and
Nelly Raymond were arrested. Jo-eph Bj'
ron of Waco. Tex., reported that he was
robbed of $300 In the house at No. 711
unestnut street.
Doetor E. P. Brady Elected President
of Twenty-First Ward Democrats.
One hundred Democrats of the Twenty-
A thin, vapory smoke, lazily ascend
ing from its crater, may be the only vis
ible sign of life in the sleeping volcano ;
but within is a raging sea of fire, molten
rock and sulphurous gases. Those who
make their homes in the peaceful val
leys below know the danger, and though
frequently warned by the rumblings and
quakings, these signs of impending eruD-
tion go unheeded. They are living in fancied security; when the giant
awakes with deafening roars.and they are lost beneath a downpour of
heated rock and scalding ashes. Thousands of blood poison sufferers are
living upon a sleeping volcano, and are taking desperate chances, for
under the mercury and pot-
n:h treirment the external .., -Bowlt"" Orcjon, Ky., Jstar. 24, 1902.
asn treatment me external Qrotlemen: For orer four yean I suffered
symtpoms of the disease dis- rreatly from a severe case, of contagious blood
appear, and the deluded vie- E,"1!!??; AT w ' Hot Sp1"?. "Uyincr thecrofour
rr. ' . , . .. - , months at a Talg expense. X then consulted phy-
tim IS nappy in the Delict ot sicUns, who prescribed Mercury. Nothing- did
a complete cure; but the mB "ZJ food; in fact, the treatment proved mors
- r . . , , narmrtu than beneficial. I mentioned my case to
hresot contagion have only a friend, who told me that B. S. S.had certainly
been smothered in the sys- "red him. I atonca commenced its use. and at-
. j .,' ter continuing-It for sometime could find no trace
tem, and as soon as these or the disease whatever. This was about two
minerals are left off will yr aco. I can truthfully aay I om entirely
, , - i well. D. II. SANDEBS.
blaze up again. Occasional
sores break out in the mouth, a red rash appears on the body, and these
warning symptoms, if not heeded, are soon followed by fearful eruptions,
sores, copper-colored splotches, swollen glands, loss of hair and other
sickening symptoms. Mercury and potash not only fail to cure blood
poison, but cause mercurial Rheumatism, necrosis of the bones, offen
sive ulcers and inflammation of the stomach and bowels. The use of
S..S. S. is never followed by any such bad results. It cures without
the slightest injury to the system. We offer $ 1,000 for proof that it
contains a mineral of any descrip
on Contagious Blood Poison, with full directions for home treatment.
Medical advice is furnished by our physicians without charge.
Is From Unnatural Causes. I
who is suffering from Im
About three-fourths of the male population from 20 to 6
i ears of age ar troubled with an abnormally w eak condition
of the organs of procreation, and during this period, by all
means and at all times, this function should afford pleasure
of the highest degree with no Impediment whatever to the
satisfaction of the disposition. The only obstacle to the en
joyment of Xature'o most treasured rflft to man Is disease,
which Is Invariably brought on by the jouth In hU teens or
the many excesses to which man is apt to be addicted. Va
ricocele, emissions, drains, premature discharges, small or
gans, weak back, are all sjmptoms of rapid decline.
OUR CURE Is a thorough and Kdentlfic course of treat
ment which acts at once upon the nerve forces, stopping
the drain and replacing the worn-out and run-don n tissues
It increases the weight In sound, healthy fleh nnd muscles"
that give strength and fills the brain and nerves with fresh
vitality, building up the entires stem and transforming the
sufferer into a tvne of nerfpff maniimui
he elen hi- mn'i i ,-,. .... ,.
derate, and never any more than anyone
thods and terms. Office hours: 9 i. m. to 5
first Ward met at the home of Doctor EL
F. Bradj-. No. ma Morgan street, last
night and organized a Parker and Folk
The officers of the new club s, Jpctor
E. F. Bradj-. president; NathaAiifcroI
land, first vice president: J. P. RowV.
second vice president; George P. Burlelg
secretary; J. M. Smith, treasurer, and:
Julian Coff, sergeant-at-arms.
The next meeting will be at the home of
Doctor Brady at a time to be announced
later. The members of the r.cw club hope
to make it a permanent organization.
American Assoselatlon.
At LoulsTllle LiuIi- HIo 5. Mlnnearolls x.
At Columbus Milwaukee 7. Cclumbus 4.
At Indianapolis Indlanarclls 8-3. Kanras
City 4-7.
At Toledo St. Paul 5-5. Toledo 1-4.
What He Lead.
"I flatter myself," said the would-be de
tective, "that I can tell what occupation
a man follows by his walk. Now, this
dlgnlfied-lookinf- Individual coming down
the street Is most undoubtedly a leader of
"That's right," rejoined the village vol
unteer. "He's the drum major of our
brass band." London Tit-Bin.
A Berth-Mark.
He traveled in a sleeping car.
The lights were low and dim:
He had an upper berth, and so
The thing closed up on him.
His arm got caught and tightly squeezed
Don't ask If he was calm:
But this I'll say. that now he has
A berth-mark on his arm.
Yonkers Statesman.
itv1 UkBaURV
tion. S. S. S. is an antidote for conta
gious blood poison, it destroys every
atom of the virus and purifies and
strengthens the blood and builds up the
general health.
We will mail free our special book
isj- -. sr.i.'iy' , -
. -w--V-.-M r& 4-a-
- -
T3 -jL . T
rty -,r3rJ

xml | txt