Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. AUGUST 28. 1900.
Here is a splen
did opportunity to
visit Detroit, ons
'of the most attrac
tive of the Lake Cities, at
half what it would usually cost.
These low rate tickets will be
sold August 25th to 28th, inclu
sive. Limit, September 5U1
under easy conditions will be
extended to September 14th.
Tbrfitrtl-trfhtj tnrj&t 503 ,
V t allI.Hp a. I m. hUlalcj Ckkli
Crt vol "Upe-a . train.
FelJrr a-rtut Ktwt aoi tbi EksaUl Cca-
Wabash Ticket Office,
BroJw.r md 01!i, S. E. Cor.
The bargains at Barr's are so attractive
tSsat the street cars from north, south, east
end ne't will be crowdej with eager chop
pers, bound for Barr's SKth, Olive and Lo
cust streets. It's a pool place to tuiko up
for lost shopping hours, proatably. too.
quincy priests Misfortune.
President of St. Francis Collegti
Lost a Leg in Accident.
Quincy. 111., Auir. 27 It tvns with tho
deepest sorrow that tho faculty and stu
dents of St. Francis Solanus College hero
and tho people generally learned of the ac
cident which tcfell tho Reverend Nicholas
Leonard at Omaha Saturdav evening
The priest att.-noed the Jacks-oman ric
nic. and In attempting to get off the trolley
car was thrown under the wheels and his
left leg cut off. A telegram fiom Omaha
this evening pay? Ids condition Is critical.
Father Leonard is pres-ident of St. Fran
cis College here and Is well Known
throughout this section, especially at Chi
cago, St. Louis, A'ton and Teutopolls, 111.
KILLED HIS FATHER.
Constable Quarreled With nis Sire
Over His Grandfather.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 17. To-day at Xo
lensvlllo. near here, James Drumw right,
who has served fle terms as Constable,
shot and Killed his father, Richard Drum
w right. The Killing was the result of do
mestic trouble, over young Drumw right's
grandfather. The elder Drumw risht vvris
advancing on his son with a club when t:.i
fatal hot was rlred. Drumwright has been
KUIril bjr Falling: Slate.
Steelcville, 111.. Aug. 27 Joe Meseat was
Killed by falling slate In tho AVIllisillo
coal mine this morning.
Andrew EIicnmaycr Head.
nmtiuc srr.n u
Carlyle, 111 . Aug. 27. Andrew Elsenmay
er. the weilthiett man In Clinton County,
Colbert to lie Ilanped Friday.
Tort Smith, Art . Aug. 27. Governor
Jones hating refused to pardon Charles
Colbert, convicted of murder. Colbert will
be hanged at Greenwood next Friday.
PAID on CURRENT
I Kisiissippi Valley Trust Co.)
It. H.. WAGONER,
Surviving merobef the late firm of
SMITH CKS . WATiOHEK, President.
1127 OLIVE STREET.
Tela-, Malm 2S40; CUSS. St. Lonls, 31o.
DAY AM MGUT SERVICE.
Mr. H. H. Waeoner. administrator of the cs.
Ute cf Uie late arm o Smithers & Wagoner,
ulll settle all claims pertainlne to laid partstr
thlo estate at their old otaoe. 1127 Olfve et.
BAER On Sunday, August 35, 1900. after a lin
gering Illness, ased 27 years, William Baer. be
loved, husband cf Henrietta. Baer (nee Krause)
and beloved son of Mrs. Catherine Baer and the
late Alesandtr Baer and our dear father and
Funeral Tuesday. August IS. at 2 "clods p. m..
lrom the residence of his mother, Mrs. Catherine
Baer. JT- ut Marry street, to bt. Vincent's
Church, thence to SS. Peter and Paul's Ceme
tery, friends lavlted to attend.
BARNESCONI At Baptist Sanitarium. Mon
day, August 27. 1S00, at X o clock p. in., Salvetor
Burial at Keokuk. la.
Keokuk, la., papers please copy.
ECKERT On Saturday. August 25, I'M. at 3:19
P. m.. after a short Illness. Loutva, M. tcKert
and daughter o Eltzalwth. Ilcnckler, aged 3,
acars n mourns ildu o wj.
..HI .-I.- ........ rtn Plioril.r Allf-ll.t 1S
rUCerai Will UU jjioa-o v. u.au..r, .-0.. .
t 2 p m., from family residence. No. Oil South
uroaanay tcaronoeiew, to ou .uiu.. vwuotcij.
Relatives and friends are lattted to attend.
KATJFFMA. At Portsmouth. N. II., August
24. 1W, Bert B. Kauffman. son ot llr. and ilrj.
John W. Kauffman.
Funeial will take placo from family residence.
Urdell avenue and Klrg's highway, Tuesday.
Ai gist IS, 10 a. ra. Please omit flowers. Interment
HARIUETTE -iVILLDJAN BRAXIX
Ifarriette Wllllman Brand, who died on
w'eanesday. August S, at her home in Urookljn
In her nlnetj -scu-nd jear. lived to see elgut en
eratlons. Irom her sreat-grandrather to htr ftreat-ertat-grandson.
She was born in Boston, ilasa.,
va Decemor 13. 1SUS bhe was an enly child of
Jlaiy AUiUn daughter of Elijah Austin and
Esther I'ntlps of -Vff Ilaten. Conn., and the
Reverend Doctor Horace Itolley. son ot Luther
llollfv of faallsburj. Conn , jl descendant o Doc
tor Edmund Uolle of England, the astronomer.
Her father. E-octor Horace UoUev. a frraduata
of lale, 'UZ. was pastor of the Hollii btreet
Church. Boston, llass.. lrom 1S0S to 1S18. when he
ficcepted the appointment as president oITraii
sjlvanla University at Lexington Ky. In 1S27 he
resigned this of ties to go to Europe tor several
Jeais of rest and relaxation. Ho died and was
buried at sea on the vojage from New Orleans to
England. His personal rntnd. Edward Everett,
erterwerds Secretary of fatate. wrote a letter In
troducing Ductor llolley to sir Walter scott, in
which he commended Doctor Holley to his favor,
saying that "as a philosopher, a scholar andp a
gentleman he has left no superior in America
At one time no lets than eight of Doctor nol
le) s graduates were members of tho Senate or.
the United Mates, includirg Jefferson Davis and
General George W. Jones of Iowa, who was near
ly Hit jears in Congress.
Mrs Brand's maternal grandfather was Judse
Jonn Phelps of htaETord, Conn., a friend of Wash
ington, a commissioned officer la the Army or the
American Revolution, and later a delegate to the
convention which, in June, 17SS. a-semWeil at
Hartford. Conn., and ratified the Constitution of
the United States. John Phelps married Mary
Richardson, only daughter of Lady Abigail Lich
ard.on and Sir William Richardson of England,
whose grandfather, sir Thomas Richardson. w-i3
Speaker of the House of Commons and Chlel Jus
tice of the King's Bench, and Is burled in W cst
On her mother's tide Mrs. Brand was descended
from "Old William Phyllpps" (great-grandfather
of Judge John Phelps), one of the earliest settlers
and grantees of land at Dorchester, who aune to
America in 1630. They settled at Windsor, Conn..
a 1636. William lhefps was of an ancient family
In Staffordshire. England. Ho was a member or
'the first court held In Connecticut in It, a mag
istrate from 1C3S. and served twenty sessions.
Mrs. Brand for the last nine ears had lived In
Brooklyn with one of her children. In ISM s
married William M. Brand, a native of Le"f
ton Ky.. ion of John Brand of Dundee, Scot
land, who brought to America the first machinery
for manufacturing bagging and rope, amassing
thereby a large fortune In the hemp Industry or
Kentucky. Mrs. Brand wrote several bk oi
tmpubllBhcd poems. One son and three daughters
survive her G. Charlton Branl of Jefe"n av?"
nue. Brooklyn: Mrs Austin Dall of Garden Place.
Brooklyn; Mrs. William E. Burr of St. Louis.
!.. and Mrs. Arthur P. CUrkson of Columbia,
I -? !
TOWME REPLIES TO
Minnesota Populist Leader Made a
St roup Anti-Imperialism
Spaeeh at Duluth.
INEXPLICABLE ROUGH RIDER.
Inconsistent, Illogical and Erratic
in All ThingsC Says Towne,
There Is Xo Explanation of
Teddy or of His Savings.
r"luth. Minn.. Aug. 27. The largest gath
ering to listen to a political speech that
ever assembled In Duluth occurred this
evening at the Armory, when Charles A.
Towne opened the campaign in a lengthy
address In which he replied to the recent
speech of Gov ei nor ltooevelt. delivered at
St. Paul on the occasion of the meeting of
tho National League of Uepublican Clubs
and arraigned the administration policy in
Tho audience, which comprised persons of
all shades of pol'tical belief and many
scores of women, listened attentively to the
orator's remarks for more than two houis,
and frequently throughout the discourse the
applause was deafening.
Tho speech, which will be usd as a cam
paign document. Is consider d as Mr.
Towne's greatest political effort. At its
conclusion ho was tendered an ovation by
the multitude present.
Mr. Towne will le.ue Tuesday or Wednes
day for Idaho and othir WiMern points
to enter actively into the work of the cam
paign. Mr. Towne opened by expressing lack of
patience with any one who believed in their
party, right or wrong," or "any Prc-1-dent,
right or wrong," considering the lat
ter simply another statement of tho divine
right of Kings. He then said:
"Numerous questions are Involved In this
campaign. It is rare, however, that more
than one great issue is decided at a time,
and, as a rule, one subject of interest Is
uppermost in the public mind and chiefly
calls for discussion and decision. It Is espe
cially true In 1990. The relatively secondurv
matters, important as they are, all havo
reference to policies to be pursued by the
Republic The Issue of first moment, the
one that temporarily dwarfs all others by
comparison. Is whether tho Republic itself
Is to continue.
"Let us first Inquire how tho question of
Imperialism has arisen. It is one of the
paradoxes of history that a policy of sub
jugation and corauest should have been
tho Inheritance of a war of liberation."
President's Assumption of Power.
He then reviewed at some length the
causes leading up to and the chief events
of the Spanish War. He took up tho In
surrection in the Philippines, sketching it
briefly, and telling how brllliantlv Dewey
and his sailors engaged the Spanish fleet
in .uanua isay, ana connnuea:
"The plan to possess the whol Philippine
archipelago and to subdue. It if necessary
by force of arms was bluntly set forth
by the President In his Instructions to Gen
eral Otis, under date or December 21, 1S98,
which were embodied by tho latter In tho
famous proclamation of January 1, 1SS9.
"It is important to bear In mind tho time
when this proclamation was made, as
touching the question of the Pres
ident's right to Issue It; its
responsibility for tho warfare that fol
lowed and Its relation to the general sub
ject of arbitrary power, for Increasingly
easy assumption and exercise are the In
variable accompaniments of Imperialism."
Mr. Towne then discussed the protocol
and the treaty of peace, and the proclama
tion of January 31, 1SK), at Manila, which,
ho declared, "Is of the very essence ot Im
perialism." "Divested of Its cant and made over Into
plain language, the proclamation tells tho
r uipmos tnat we nave seized tneir coun
try by brute force and propose to hold It;
and that they must submit to our preten
sion and yield to our assumed authority, or
be shot to death.
"It boldly proclaims the right of conquest,
the highway robbery of nations. For tho
first time in American history it Is asserted
by the responsible leader of a great party,
and a President of the Republic that wa
may rightfully wage war for purposes of
dominion and acquire property In the land
of other nations and jurisdiction over their
liberties and persons by the mere test ot
superior strength. It violates the most
sacred traditions of our history.
"But. what is probably as sinister In this
pi-oclamatlon as even this flagrant indorse
ment of force as the basis of political au
thority, and as significant of Imperialistic
tendencies In the executive, Is tno cool as
sumption by the President of the power to
act before tho execution of tho treaty.
The treaty was not yet ratified. It had not.
Indeed, been approved by the Senate, and
might easily never havo been approved,
since the final action of that body Is said
to havo been taken by a bare majority of
one vote. This assumption of power ad
mittedly before the treaty conferred It on
him, and where the exercise of it was cer
tain to Involve the nation in war, as it soon
did. was1 most prodigious."
Reviewed. Roosevelt's Speech.
Taking up Governor Itooseielt's speech,
Mr. Towne declared It to be "enormously
dlsappolntlng. Neither In matter nor In
manner Is it worthy of Its occasion. In re
spect of argument, the speech is. with rare
exceptions, an alternation of evasion and
assertion. In spirit It Is a compound ot
scold and Fcullion. As to its facts. It
abounds in inaccuracies which. If acci
dental, are inexplicable as coming from a
mim who has performed creditably in his
tory and biography.
"But the world is accustomed to Incon
sistencies from Mr. Hoosevelt. It has long
looked upon him as a predestined and In
corrigible eccentric It has given up at
tempting to explain him or to reconcile him
with himself. It is quite Impossible,
whether it would be worth while other
wise or not. to make an entirely satis
factory diagnosis of a civil service reformer
in partnership with Thomas C. Piatt; a cit
izen soldier who ridicules the volunteer; a
leader In battle who finds glory
in being rescued from ambush; a
hero who boasts of shooting a fleeing foo
In the back; a candidate who plays and
poses to delegates and galleries to obtain
a nomination that he does not want; a gen
tleman who charges six and one-half mil
lions of his fellow-countrymen with law
lessness, dishonor and cowardice; a states
man who, mounted on a hobby, rides rough
ly at grave questions In economics and pol
itics, swinging his partisan lariat and jell
ing like an Intellectual Comanche."
Mr. Towne then read quotations from the
St. Paul speech of Governor Roosevelt,
which, he said, showed the truth of what
ho had said of that speech as a whole. Ho
argued at considerable length against any
possible constitutional right under which
the United States could hold and govern
colonies, ridiculing tho alleged claim that
this right was given by that provUto.i of
the Constitution which gives Congress tho
power to make all neediul rules and regu
lations respecting "territory and other
propertj" from She United States.
CHAMP CLARK'S 1'OPCIiAIUTr.
One of HI) Admirers Says He Will Be
the cxt Senator From Missouri.
Washington, Aug. 27. Among those gath
ered at Chamberlain's to-night was Colonel
Jud Rockway. who comes from. Champ
Clark's district in Missouri.
"Representative Clark will be tho nest
man that Missouri sends to represent her
in the United States Senate," said Colonel
Rockway. "He is easily the most popu
lar Democrat in Missouri to-day. and he
has about as many friends among Republic
ans as he has In his own party. In his own
district he is almost worshiped.
"It Is the popular belief that every dog
In the district knows him and is his friend.
If the women could vote, they'd all be for
Clark, and with the children he Is as popu
lar as a bachelor uncle whose pockets arc
alwavs filled with candy. Just how Clark
has attained such a degree of popularity
it's hard to say, hut he has a oig heart
that's filled with the milk of human kind
ness, and no man who needed a friend ever
failed to And one in Champ Clark."
PROFESSOR RAAB OCT FOR BRYAX.
He Is One of the Host Potent Figures
in Gold Democratic Movement.
. Belleville, I1L, Aug. 27. One of the ablest
and most potent figures in the Gold Demo
cratic movement in Illinois in 1896 was Pro
fessor Henry Raab, twice elected Superin
tendent of Public Instruction in Illinois. He
lives in this city. It has been known for
weeks that Professor Raab would vote for
Bryan and. the Democratic ticket. At pres
ent he Is out of the City, but lslexpected
back in time to ralso his powerful voice
among his friends for the party of tho
people for the Republic and against im
perialism. A letur recently received from him con
tains this refoienco tu politics his views
having been nqui.sted for publication:
"I n m gl-'d to live in retiiement, and not
in the least desirous to parade beforo the
"I shall, however, vote with the Demo
crats this fall."
Piofessor Haab will be a tower of strength
to his party In the election next November.
N THE CITY.
STEPHAN HEITZLUR'S WILIr-Stephan
Heluler, by his will. Hied for piobato .m'-.-terdny.
left $l,i0 inch to his children. Aug
ust, Katy. Rosa and Maggie, and the lo
malnder of his estate to lilsyvife, Kate.
TRAIN KXPLODUS ROSIR Much ex
citement vvus caused at the Union Station
jesterday morning when a giant railroad
torpedo was exploded by a train backing
Into tho shed. A nevvbov had found the
torpedo and placed It on the track, with
the above result.
WARRANT TOR ALLDN'-A warrant
charging murder in the second degree was
Usued vestenlay against William G Allin,
who shot and killed Henry Haute of N .
VHS2 OTallon street on August 1U. Allen
escaped at the time and was afterwards
arrested In Collinsville, III.
MAGGIE IWRRK1.L MISSINQ-Maggle
Tarrell, 21 vears old, living with her parents
at No 25o' North Ninth street, departed
Sunday morning and has rot been heaid
from since by her parents. In revolting
the mnttir to the pollie they stated that
she is subject to lits, and while in that .state
of mind is haidly leiponsibe lor lin ac
tions. RANSOM TOST DnPARTS-Rtnsom
Post. G. A. R. departed vesterdav morning
at i.30 o'clock for the encampment at Chi
cago. The post went nearlv 40) strong in a
special trulu over the Wabash Railroad.
This was the la--t St. Louis post to leave,
the rates expiring estenlav. Hasondeu
bel and Hlair pots departed Saturday and
Sunday night lespectively.
APPLIED FOR A WARRANT Mrs. Fan
nie Carroll of No. 735 South liioadvvay,
widow of Patrick Carroll, who was shot
and killed by lottio Barr on Tuesday
night, applied for a vvaii.int jesterd.iy
against the slaver of her husband. As-sisl-unt
Prosecuting Attorney Johnson said he
would look into the case as soon as ho re
ceived the transscript of evidence taken by
VDRDICT OF ACCIDENT Coroner Lloyd
held an inquest jesterday on the body ot
Willie Broadhead, the little newsboy who
was run down bv a car In front of the Lin
doll Hotel last Wednesday. Two nevvsbovs
testified jesterday that the conductor
pushed j-oung Broadhead fiom the car, but
their testimony" was contradicted by a doz
en other witnesses and Doctor Lloyd re
turned a -verdict of death by accident.
DYNAMITING CASES DOCKETED Tho
djnumitlng cases were called In the Court
of Criminal Correction jesterdaj-. Tho cases
of Fred Northwa Maurice Brennan and
James Schwartz, charged with blowing up
the Olive street conduit on Maryland ave
nue just west of Tavlor avenue, were set
for trial for September 6. The eases of
conspiracj against Jack Whalen. Northwaj',
Brennan and Schwartz Wt.ro set for Sep
NO CENSUS DETAILS-Census Super
visor J. S. Higgins announced jesterdaj'
that he would uo unable to give out anj'
information concerning details of tho St.
Louis census until he was granted permis
sion to do so bj- tho head office at Wash
ington. He does not believe this permission
will be granted before several months. He
has received calls from a number uf per
sons desiring to obtain Information. This
he has been obliged to refuse.
MRS. GEISEL'S TUNERAL The funeral
of Mrs. Mathilda Geisel. who died Saturday
morning, took place yesterday morning
from St. Agnes's Church to Calvary Ceme
terj The Reverend Father Collins con
ducted the services. The music was under
the direction of Professor J. Geppert. He
was assisted by Henrj Severs, Charles
Blume and Miss Laura Collins. Tho pall
bearers wcro C. J. MIchenfelder. Andrew
NIehaus., J. J. Hale, S. J. Steward, Louis
Osterholt and George Blumgard.
MARGARET W. BAKER'S WILL Mar
garet W. Baker, by her will, filed for pro
bate j esterdaj-, left $200 to each of her neph
ews, Robert H. Howard and Thomas R.
Howard. Bequests of jewelrj were made
to othor relatives. Tho remainder of the
estate is left to her niece, E. Delaware How
ard, to go at her death, to testatrix's sis
ter, Jane P. Parker, and at the latter's
death In equal parts to Jennie H. Wells,
wifesot Rolla Wells, Carrio l". Howard and
Eugenia Howard, nieces of testatrix. The
estate Is valued at J1S.O00.
BERT KAUFFMAN'S BODY HERE Tho
bodj- f Bert 3. Kauffman, who was ac
cidentally drowned In a bath tub at the
Rockingham Hotel. Portsmouth, N. H., last
Frldaj-, arrived In St. Louis j-esterday morn
ing. It was accompanied bj- the bereaved
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kauffman,
and several other members of the famllv-.
At Union Station tho bodj was taken In
charge by an undertaker und convejed to
tho Kauffman residence, LIndell boulevard
and King's hlghwaj-. Tho funeral will take
place from tho homo at 10 o'clock this
DETECTIVE KELLY'S TRIP Detectlvo
Mike Kellj-, one of Chief Desmond's mo-t
efficient officers, will leavo to-day for an
extended trip to Colorado, Kelly is con
valescing from a sevoro Illness of two
months, and his stato of health Is such that
it Is thought a trip to the higher altitudes
would be beneficial. Detective Kellj's sick
ness was due to a Bcrlous caso of blood
poisoning, caused by cutting ono of his
corns too closely. The attack, which nearly
resulted fatallj-. was followed by a siege ot
malaria, which developed Into tjphold
WFE HID HIS TROUSERS-Augnst
Bano, a grader, living in a tent at the in
tersection of Arsenal street and Watson
road, was fined $10 on a charge of wife beat
ing in the First District Police Court jes
terday morning. Bano and his wife havo
been having a deal ot trouble recently, and
matters came to a climax Sundaj He
wanted to go out for a time with the bov3
and she insisted that he remain at home. As
a last resort she hid his trousers and re
fused to give them to him. A fight fol
lowed. A policeman, who was summoned
by the neighbors, put an end to the trouble
bj taking Bano to tho station.
WAS SEARCHING A SLEEPER-John
Wilson, a negro boy, who sajs he lives at
No. 02 South Second street, was arrested
at Eighth and Pine streets, at 2 30 o'clock
jesterday morning, on complaint of A. H.
Marske. a fruit dealer nt Broadway and
Locust Btreot. Marske, while waiting for
an owl car at the corner of Eighth and
Pine streets, fell asleep Suddenly he said
ho was awakened by Wilson, who was go
ing through his pockets. Wilson tried to es
cape, but was captured by Policeman Hen
dy of the Central District. Marske com
plained of having been robbed of a pocket
knife and a purse containing Jl, both of
which were found in Wilson's possession
when he was searched at the police station.
A warrant was issued against him char
ging petit larceny.
WARRANT FOR MOTORMAN-Asslstant
Prosecuting Attorney Johnson jesterday is
sued a warrant charging manslaughter in
the fourth degree against Hick W. Gllberto
motorman of the car which ran down ami
killed Blanche Skeele on Sunday evening,
August 19 The accident happened at the
Intersection of Broadway and Maeder street
about 8:40 o'clock. George Skeele and his
fumilj-. of No. CU South Third street, wore
driving south In Broadway, en routo to a
South St. Louis summer garden, when
Southern electric car No. E, in charge ot
Motorman Gllberto, ran Into the wagon
from the rear, upsetting It and strewing
the occupants In the street. Blanche. 12
j ears old. was thrown under the car and
almost beheaded. Gllberto was held by tho
Coroner's jury on a verdict of criminal
r?lPL?HS ARRYESCAPE-Mary Mc.
P.lnt,the 12-year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George McGinty of No. 1900 Carr
street, had a narrow escape from being
run oyer by a car on the Northern Cen
tral division of the St. Louis Transit Com
pany yesterday morning. She was cross
ing Biddle street at Nineteenth about U:23
o clock, when she was knocked down by
west-bound car No. 123, In charge of Con
ductor William Rice and Motorman J. J.
Humphreys. The child was knocked from
tho track. She was picked up unconscious
and carried to the office of Doctor Dickson,
No. 1C20 Biddlo street. The doctor said that
the child sustained concussion of the
brain and a, slight scalp wound.
IN THE COUNTY.
A reward of $100 was offered vestcrclay
by the County Court for the arres"t of John
Hamilton, who shot and killed Abraham
Thompson at Brldgeton about two weeks
Dramshop licenses were Issued at Clay
ton yesterday to H. P. & C. A. Auten
rieth. Klnloch Park; Anton Kern. Ballwin:
William A. Soehngen. Kirkwood, and
Charles Kugler, Luxembourg.
The monthly meeting ot the St. Louia
H H H m fnB BbT WLM ma MnH 9
, , ,, . , . , , .... . ; . ' '
ou-mess men iiiinurcus ui iciupses irom oilier treatments reciaimeu.
The Injury that the nervous svstem sustains Is also i Unlimited bv this
t-talmcKt. and tbo patient Is placed ma vljorousuml robust condition.
Consultation free .1 person,.! one preferred, but letters of inquiry iin
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For Young Ladles. Elegant location; Faculty specialists:
fcteam heat; electric lights. For catalogue nddress
REV. T. P. WALTON, Pre3t., Fulton, Mo.
Wentworlh Military Academy fBil
OorernmentsarervUlon. State comml'sTons to craduatf. Preparation fur UnlTeraltlcs
and National Academies. COL. SANDF0R0 SELLERS, M. A.. Supt., LEXINGTON, MO.
KENTUCKY MILITARY INSTITUTE
A trihonl far rfttitiniftn mnd tho
leading to degrees, bat character
LtoTtrnor ox tna state dx-umcio neaa
Ulna. catalog on reqnt. Col.C.W.
I83I-LINDENWOOD COLLEGE FOR WON.EN-1900
ST. CHARLES, MO. 20 MUei From St. Loula.
Hegular.ClasslcalandColloc'5-Preotriitorv Counes. fatrowj Faculty of experienced ToichsM.
School of Music and BIocutlon-a3. Cllttanl VlsH, Director, .iituit'.oi hf-vlthful.be-vutlful. Allmoi
ern conveniences. Rev. S. J. NICCOLLS, D.D..LL.D., Press. Trustoes. M. H. HEASER. PlLD..Fra3t
SSJE.IIVE-fc'.fcJlki. 3jixjIT atly School,
BOONVILLB, MO. OliTostand mo prosperous Boys' Ai-ademyli Missouri. Thor
ou.rti prepvratlon for College or Buslne. Host of home cars Military Department rec
ognized by both Stato and U. S. Qovernmoat Col. T. A. JOHNSTON. A. II., Supt.
Count- Retail Liquor Dealer Association
was held at Clajton yesterday. Two new
member-?, Lmll Berna of "N'cllston and
Henry "Wilmlns of Pond, wcro admitted.
An additional threo months' extension
was granted hy tho County Court yester
day to tho St. Louis. Southwestern and Fen
ton Railroad Company to commence work
on tho construction of Its road. As several
extensions havo been granted heretofore,
tho Judges announced that Lhl3 would be
Work on tho new track of tho Citizens
Fair Association at Creve Coeur Is being
rapldlv pushed, to be ready for tho open
ing day of tne County Fair, September 20.
The sheds for the protection and exhibition
of stock are about completed. The fair will
begin September 20 and last four davs. Spe
cial traffic arrangements ao now being
made with tho Missouri Pacific to handle
tho crowds expected from St. Louis.
James R. Heffernan, as receiver of the
Townsend Feed Company, filed suit in tho
Circuit Court at Clayton yesterday ngalnt
John II. Dleterlo as surety on the bond of
tho late Constablo Robert L. Lindsay of
the Ninth District of St. Louis. As a
causa of action Heffernan alleges that
Lindsay withheld certain collections,
amounting to $131.93, that he had made on a
Judgment secured by the company ho rep
resents before Justlco of tho Peaco Robert
Tho St. Louis County Railway Company
has begun the erection of poles and wires
along Its tracks on the St. Charles Rock
road In St. Louis County. Tho work was
begun Saturday at midnight and has pro
ceeded as far as the Junction of the Lucas
and Hunt road with the Natural Bridge
road. Tho work when first begun was op
posed by property owners along the St.
Charles Rock road to such an extent that
they went Into tho Circuit Court at Clayton
and secured an injunction. Tho petitioner
failed, however, to put up tho required bond
and the injunction was dissolved.
C: unty Clerk Helmerlng yesterday sub
mitted to tho County Court a statement of
tho taxes of the various railroads and tel
egraph companies In St. Louis County. It
Is as follows: Missouri Pacific, $6,418.73: Ca
rondelet Branch. $(C3 00; Creve Coeur Laka
Branch. $730 59; St. Louis, Iron Mountain
and Southern, $1,99015; Wabash, $4.I03.S2;
St. Louis and Sin Francisco, $3.S75 01: St.
Louis, Keokuk and Northwestern, $1,353 ."fl;
St. Louis, Kansas City and Colorado,
$7il02: United Railways, $13,617.13; St. Louis
and Suburban, $G.811J3; Meramec River,
$3.765 91; St. Louis and Kirkwood, $2.379 74;
Western Union. $700 04: Pacific Mutual, $103,
making a total of $47,639.05.
APPEALED TO PRESIDENT.
Was Not Tall Enough to Be a Sol
dier, but Didn't Give Up.
Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 27. William F Bitt
ner, living at Carnegie, wanted to join the
United States Army, but the recruiting of
ficers here refused to take him because ha
lacked an Inch of the required height.
Then William wrote the following letter to
"Dear President McKlnley: I am about
to ask sou a faTjr, which I hope you will
grant. I wish jou would get mo into tho
United States Army as a drummer boy. I
am not tall enough for a private soldier. I
lack an Inch. I am very anxious to join
the army and I think you can get me in,
as I am pretty handy with the drum, as I
was the leader ot the 'McKlnley Fife and
"Please try to get me In, for Old Glory's
sake. I ask it of jou. I am 18 years
old, and can get my parents' consent.
Please try and make arrangements for me.
I am not particular whero you send tne
to China or tho Philippine Islands. I beg
you to think well of thi3 and, hoping to
hear from jou, I remain, yours truly,
"WILLLVM F. BITTNER."
The letter reached tho President, who
turned It over to the War Department,
with a request that the lad be given an
other examination. To-day It was received
at tho local recruiting station and William
was notified to present himself. Ha will
A Quick Cure for Malaria,
Colds, .etc.. Parker's Cascara-Qulnlne Tab
lets. Money back if they fall. Price, 25c.
Parker's Headache Powders Never Fail, 10c,
TENNESSEE WHEAT CROP.
Yield Will Be Only Eleven Bush
els Per Acre.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 27. According to
reports received by the State Bureau of
Agriculture, the wheat erop In the Stato
will average about eleven bushels to the
acre. This is much lower than wsi at first
lie it whiky, beer or any alcoholic drink,
absoluii lviurmlbi .men proitss winch Mot
onlv eliminates the deMie but makes drill;
so obnoxious that it cannot Le retitncd upon
tliuslomarh The onlv ticilment which lm.
munes. the n.ifcient Knilnrspil hv Ip.idtnir
nr. iwimmmr. ooaiinr. r aim it oi rri'iani
m -, . --.- , - vr :. ;.- .ii...
alumni of twclrr leading military chowU and
edueutor of national reputation, dure
YANCEY & FONVILLE, Mexico, Mo.
Modern and Drocresslve.
eljcutlon, phvslcal culture, rlftv-jljth annual ten
ia CUiaiuglitf. HiiVi.il .J. . w jlo, a :-..,.;
son nf cnntlemen. TrDaratary and collegiate.
flnt. Gr&dnatea commiwfoped by thefit&to.
oi ina ioinunie. isonntrj location. niat:
FOWLER, &apt. Bos J -JU .Lyndon, Ky
MILLS & AVERILL,
Broadway and Pine.
Bell Mala 2197. Q Klalcch B SI7.
Send a postal or telephone and wo
will call at jour houso for garments
and return them to j-ou promptlj-.
Suits chemically cleaned and pressed,
$2 00; trousers, BOc. Repairing and
dyeing clone at moderate charges.
VISITORS AT THE HOTELS.
.J. P. "Wooda and Jin. Woods cf Malvern
ArJc. aro at the St. Nicholas. -"aivern,
Alhtrt llampa of Houston. Tex.. Is at tho
C. s Eanncls of Jacksonville 111, i3 at ths
atlheUndln."1 a CoIumbla- Mo- merchant. Is
L. E. Row cf Kansas City Is at the Laclede
J. L. faralth of Amarllio. Tex., is at the St.
.,. Gtcrgo Farrls of Chocotah, I. T.. Is at thG
T. L Jlorrow, a lawjer of Kansas Cltv is
at the Southern "
O. D. Ptrother of South McAlIster. I T It
at the LIr.d'II. ' '' J" "
t". E. SIcKlnney of Wjgoncr. I. T.t la at ths
-A. L. Churchill of Vinlta. I. T., Is at tho
G. Trentanovc, tho Washington, D. C. sculn
tor. Is at tie Planters .--.. s.uip
r,"-.,W Councl of Tailor. Tct., Is at tho
A. N. Crown of Arkansas City. Kas Is at
tho bouthern. '
1). C. falracox. of Iloustonia. Mo , is at the
II r. Bjrne of Natchez. lils.. is at th
A. F. Warren of I'ersacola. Fla., is at tho
1J. U. Kdnards of Laclede, ilo.. Is at the
J. J. Orma ot Vun Uuren. Ark. is at tho
Charles Holland and Mrs. Holland o SDrlne
tield. Mo , are at the Planter-). "H"S
W. T. Haljard of Jojilln, Mo., 13 at the
J. U. Glass of Freeman, Mo , Is at the Plant
ers. The HeMt Prescription for Malaria,
Chills and Fevir is a bottle of Grove's Tasteless
Chill louic. It is simply Iron and ijuinine 111 j.
tasteless, form. No cuie no duv. i'rice SoC.
'ST. LOUIS LEADS BALTIMORE.
Census Returns Give the JTouu
mental City But 503,1)57.
Washington, Aug. Ti. The census of St.
Louis by the three congressional districts is
Tenth District, represented by Mr. Bar
Eleventh, represented by Mr. Joy, Zil S74
Twelfth, represented by Mr. Pear'ce 179
767, making tno total In the cltj- 575
The census of Baltimore is 5y3,9G7 'aaalnst
434,439 In 1S90. This Is an Increase bf ,4 ?is
tr 17.15 per cent, """
The population of Denver, Colo., accord
ing to the official count cf thu returns of
the twelfth census. Is ab follows: 1900 if -M9;
1S90. 106,713. ' ""
These figures show for the city as a
whole an increase in population of ziuk r
23.44 per cent from IS) to 19W. The doduI-i-tlon
In 1SS0 was 35.629, showing an Increase
of 71.0S4cr 199.51 pr cent from 18S0 to ifcW
The officials of the Census Bureau are in
clined to complete the count of States with
out giving out further bulletins of' popu
lation by cities. There is a strong dem iml
from aU the cities tor advaac i biUIeuS tot
& Whole Nations "J
K Llv and thrive on adlst of cereaU-'CT
WT Trmde Mapplltd by
1 ADAM ROTH GROCBHT CO
g CIMIGAL GLEANING iVOHKS. 9
THE UMVCKSITY OK OTItE fiAME,i
-Notre Dame, lutl.
Tho E7th Year will open September 4th. 1500.
Catalosuu Fret Ad.lrcsi
ItHV. A MOItniSfET. C. S. C President.
KIRKWOOD JllUWnV ACADEilY-lioarUIni:
Bchool for boi and jour.e n ei; prepares for col
IfKe or for business: lame, beautiful grounds.
Nineteenth school jear Lctlns Sept. li Send for
catalocue. Cul. Ednard A. Ilalsht. Kirkwood, Mo.
FOR SMALL BOYS.
Bimltr Mil, I!!..
An excellent Home and School with Military
features llooklet free. CoI.S.I. Stiver, A M .Pli V.
FOREST PARK UNIVERSITY
l"tlllT. nnil nmnlrntn. Cntltmr. r-.P Mii.l.
Kroeser: oice. rvrons: Violin. Kunkt-1: MiKei
Glinmslum Pre".. Anna Sneed Cairn-. St. Louis.
Including Fine irt. Elocution'
anl 27lern Lao u. CourMS
Instruction it b.t noui. anil
M-. "upt., J.cUonrtlle. I1L
Foryoons lsi'les. FnlII.lt. Cour.ewith Uuilr, Art.
l.locullon, J-Mo M3. Certification to Wcllolcj ind
BaIt.Wumo.i' Collece. 35thj.nrbcpt.JU. Catalogue.
"X fAP.Y 11ALDWI.V SEMINAUY-For Youns
-ItX Ladles. Term beirlnebept.fl, I5(.). Isicatnl la
bhenandoah Valley of Virginia. UiisurpA.-ed cli
mate, buutlful grounds and modern appointments.
-S "tudents pust se-sion from "Ti -t.tte3 'I erias mod
erate. Pupils c nter any time. Send for catalogue.
lflbi 1Z.V. WEIMAICPrln .fctauiitOD.Va.
HOW TO STUBY ART
We give in our illustrated catalogue FREE
valuable information and advice to tho3
contemplating thestudv of Art. Send postal
for catalogue. IIALsKY C. IVES, Director,
ST. LOUIS SCHOOL OF FIHE ARTS.
fust come to
A nd all other
O . diantazcs. W. M. Watts. Sunt.
COITE. COLLEGE and fOWERHTORV OF 31LSIC.
rhenomeml succe. Three College course. re
Erees conferred in Mutit. Art, niocutlou
nml Deltiirtc. Conservatory of Muilc In new
ruildlrg Dr and Madam Hlitz directors. ttnl
liess. Culinary and Scvvmjc Departments.
Lirge and beiutiful campus; splendid bul'dmss
with modern conveniences Remirkjblo health
record: strong Chrlrtliin liitlurtiec. Very
reason ible iatf. l'or UluiitnteJ catilosua ad
rtress -Mrx. . A. C. STOCK 4IIU, President.
Opens the 63rd
year Sept. 27th.
English, Latin, Greet, German, French, Music,
Science, Art, Physical Culture. For illustrated
MISS H. U. HASKELL,
Pnn.. Godffe). 111.
DAT A.ND IiOARDI.G SCHOOL FOR
Certlfleato admits to best Eastern colleges.
AdvantsKes In muic and modern languaK.
Opens Sept. H. For catalogue address Miss
JIartlia If. Mathews. Principal. 42)4 Washington
(franil Are. and LIndell Iloulerard.
Thorough Classical. Co-nmeiclal and Scien
Class resume Monday. Sept. 3. Entraaia Ex
amtnatlors Auir. :4 and 2J, 9 a. m.
Catalogues on application.
A Business Education and the Place to got ii.
Commercial Coffeae, Shorthand and Ttto
graph School, 309 M. Broadway, qualifies itaients
for all practical bminct pnraaits. and anpplles tin li
nes 9 hnuifs, banki, railroal and teltf-aph oSces mat
professional men with reliable bookkeepers, ateaogr&ph
era. tlcraph operators and clertt. Positions procured
W Gra4J.ite. j . UOHaiEK, iTes't.
CENTRAL GOLLEGE, FAYETTE, MO. ,
Founded in 1857.
riandard scholarship, unsurpassed In the West;
H0O.O0O In bulldln;- and endowment: librarls.
laboratoile. gvmraium. athletic grounds. Yoing
men Had board, including light ani steam haat.
at Cupples Hall, Just nnl3hed. nt a cost of JH.-(K-0.
at K a week; superior training offered wom
en at about one-half the cost In rrnate coIleKes.
For catalogue address Prest. E. B. Craighead.
I lUllU abla coadlUons; car faro paid;
board, ;iu-in; cadlcc freo; coracauon.
Monlsimery, Ala.; Gzlvetlon, Tex.; Fort Worth, Tex.;
Ulili Bock, Ark.; Shrwjcrt. U. Indorsed by in:r
chants and binken. 13-st patronlied In Sosth. BooS
keeplcc. Shorthand, etc.. tacrjUt 1T moil. Eecln any
time. Address (at either place) Draushoo's College.
Beaumont Hospital Medical
Ooliege, St. Louis.
Glve a thorouch courts of Instruction, with
superior clinical advantages. Four coures of lec
tures required of all except the SENIOR CLAbS
of the comine ejlon. Students who have at
tended TWO FULL COURSES of LECTURES
will be admitted to tM-t class under prescribed
conditions and bo ellKlble to graduation. Ses
sion opens Sept. 13. CataJogco on application.
itoL-J Wabash Ats.
DRAMATIC ART m the Wet. Fifty eminent infractors.
Tefwners'tTainlnirderrt. Jtsny free ndrsntages Spedkl
rte t talented ptiplli ot limited meant. Fall term
begins September 10 1M0. Catsloirne mailed fr. f)
JOU J. If ATThTAKDT. nireetoT.
Benton College of Law,
X. E. Cor. Franklin and Ornnd Ares.,
SI. LULI9, JIU.
EVENING SESSIONS ONLY
Three years' course leidlcK to degree of LL. B.
One year's course leadlne to degree ot li M.
Dtudents may have day emplojment and attend
night lecture Diploma admits to th bar of
MNsourl. N'ext ses'lon hcrins September 10. 1J0O.
For catiloRuo, call 401 Commercial building; or
scdres Ceo. L. Ccrlls. Dean.
(on Lake Maxinkuckec)
Only a limited number of vacancies in
this well-known school to be filled in
Iinrollment for past session 242 cadets.
For information, or handsome illus
trated catalogue, apply to
Col. A. F. FLEET, A.M., LL. D.,
W1LIJAM F. II0LME3. H. J- DIEK.VEIT
ESTADLISHED IN ISO.
Missouri State flutual Fire and Marina
Insurance Company. .
Offico No. 717 Chestnut bU. bt. Louis. Mo.
Tel Utlt Main 2771. Tel. Klnloch A lOSi.
Policies Aro 'A rlttcn on Either Stock or Mutual
J. B. C. Lucas. Augustus KcdJerhnt,
D li. Walker. Henry C Ilaarstick.
Jas. W. liell. M. P.. Orthweln.
Jas. E. Kalms. "Km. F. Homes.
Postal Telegraph Cable Go.
Main. OOee, Laclsd Bmlldlsv,
FOURTH AND OLIVE STREETS.
400,000 Miles "Wire, 3,000 Offices.
W mania be pleased to handle rosy
Telegrams. Try as. Telephone XaJa
ST. LOUIS PROVIDENT
1726 5f. THlRTnEHTH ST.
Continues to serve an aprcttina publle wit
Hrst-cUss hand wort, ustor no chemicals n3
having latily adopted Dcmutlo Snlsb. Phoss
their population, but, having given out pre
lhninary statements of the census of tho
leading cities,, Director Merrlam think3 the
States should be counted and announced
next, without delating the work b prepar
ing bulletins of all the cities of lesser mag
nitude. That course tvill be adopted "unless the
pressure for advance bulletins of the. small. 1
er cjtlea H too great to fct mttbtorttJrH.
L A. SELKIRK & CO.,
AUCTION and STORAGE
necular rale every Saturday at warehouse
1S0S-10-12 Chouteau ave. Sales In residences 4
tpeclalty. Main office. Ml N. Sixth it. Phon
6 High - GSass Races.
Racing begin at 2:3D o'clock, rain or
ihine. Admission, including Grand
Concert ly llnlanno's Dand.
OPBXINO ItFntTVn SCAPOK
M:T.SI ND.WMUilT, hEl'TUMHER 3if.
AUi fcjjtiJul matinee Monday. LAUOIt DAr.
Prices 23c and 50c.
John It. Consldlne presents
In hit new mu-dcnl comely,
"V MBIIT I.N TflttJ."
SEATS O.N' SALE TIIUKSDW.
IteKulir price". Jl. 73c. EOc. IV.
liiraln matinee Wednesd . Eflc an I 23c.
Next attraction "THE DAIRY FAP.M."
LAST WF.CK OF PAPIVTA.
ALL ST -. COMPANY.
Admission to grounds, free. Kserved Seats lis
The Homo or Folly Two Frolic Bally;
TIIK COOI.CST PLACB IN TOWS. '
yxt Attraction MERRY MAIDENS.
Cortett-Mc. Fight. Thurrday Night, Sgeclal Wire.
gSSSniJE ONS OF lEfflESEiSSS
Sunday Mat. Next On the Suwante Illver."
AVed. and Sab
HENRY E. DIXEY in
See tha Steeplerhasc and Midway Tlalsanca.
Advance saU at Bollman's. 1101 Olive.
Two hhonrs Daily Ha In or Shine.
10 OVEL Sl'LClALTIES lO
Admission Free Reserved Seats; 10c and 23c
TO-MGHT. MAT. SAT.
Sl'EXCER OPERA CO.
GRACE VAN STUDDIFORD. PRIMA DONNA.
Seat9 on sale at A. A. Aai s, ola Lkx.ust, anj
Ostertajt liros.'. 23S a'hlrgton ve.
La&t terfonnar.ee to-nlcht.
Followlns are the appointments" of speakers aa
.r assigned by tnti lemot-ratic aiato central
far assigned by
utwtA.tUG atata ccdtn
HONOR.U1LE A. M. DOCKERY.
St. Louis Cl:. auk. is, a, and JL
I'lnevine, aai.uru.iy, bvpt. 1, 1 y. ui.
Kansas City. Mouuj. sept. J. l p. ra.
ilonett. 'f.sday. cepu s. i p. m.
Lt&leua, veunveaay, apt. 3, 1 p. m.
1 uit tne, '1 nur&uay, &pt. it. 1 p. nu
OzarK r'rluay. sept. i. 1 p. m. "i
ljoanon, Saturday. sepL 3. 1 p. m. 7
MlUn. Monday, sept. 1. II a. m.
fcniiinvliw, lUcMlay. aejit. 11, xl a. m.
liiooKtleid. luesda , sept. It, 7 p. m.
Aiacon t-lty. veunesaa, beyt. 1A X p. m,
aioceriy. vtednesuny. sept. i-'. J p. m.
ilalinllj.il. Ihursua.y, sept. U, 7 p. m.
&c Ji-aepn, rriaay, sept. 11. i p. m.
Maryvlne, Uaturuay, sept. lS. 1 p. m.
iam,eus, Tuesday, bept. IS, 1 p. m. '
RlOimunJ, Monaay, aept. 17, at 1 p. m.
fctcelv Hie. Vednewiay. sept. U, at 1 p. m,
Cuba, Wedncsuay, sept, u, ai 7 p. m.
Kclia, Thursaay, sept. 2v, at 1 p. tu.
fcprlnsfield, triuay. sept. 21. at J p. m.
Vaytiesvilie. satutday, sept, ri at 1 p. nt
LTocKer, Saturday. &-pt. Z.. at I p. m.
Trenton. Jiondav. Sept. f. at U .u m.
'Wist fialns. luesua, sept. 2s. at 1 p. my,
Ava, Voresday, Sept. Jb, at 1 p. m.
llartvllle, ir.uroay. s-pt. rf. at I p. m.
Asa Uroie, rrtday. sept. 2a, at 1 p. m.
Butler. Saturday, dept. 2V, at I p. m.
ttlta Iflll, Saturday, sept. H, at 4 p. in.
liO.SUKAai: JuxiN A. Lr.E.
Martlnsburi;. vvcaneeday AUsr. 29, I p. n,
llevler. iicudjy. sept, i 1. m.
tit. James, Saturdaj, Sept. 1. 1 p. m.
CsJiuvllle, Thursday, bept. U, 1p.m.
UU.SOKArJLt; M. H. UEilON.
Rolls. Monday, sept. J, 1 p. n.
Clinton. saturda, sept. 8, 1 p. m.
Snelblna, Monday, Sept. II, I p. m.
1'almyra, TueUay. tept. la. 1 p. in.
Hannibal, lueiaay, Sept. 1st, 7 p. m.
Pleasant Hill, w'eanesaay, Sept. 15, 1 p. m.
Rich Hill, Tnursday, Sept. 20. 1 p. m.
California, 1-Tiday. svpl. 21. l p. m.
KusselivUle. Saturday. Sept. 2j. 1 p. m.
Jctferson City. Saturday, sept. 22. 7 p. m.
lllllsboro, Munday. sept. 24. 1 p. in.
Le Soto, Mondav. Sept. 24. 7 p. m.
Piedmont, TUtsuay. sept. :3. 1 p. m.
Poplar Blulf. Tuesday, sept. 23, 4 p. m,
biKeston, Wedne'Uay. Sept. 26. 1 p. m.
Woomfleld. ThJrsday. svpt. 27, 1 p. m.
Lexter, 'inursday. sept. 27, id.il
Maldtn. Friday. Sept. 23. 1 p. m.
Caruthersvlile, Saturday, Sept. 3, 1 p. m.
HUNORABLJJ . S. COWlIKiU).
Camden. Tuesday, Aur. 2S. 1 p. m.
Norborne, Wednesday, Aug. 23, 7 p. m.
Prairio 11IU. Thursday. ALg-. 3U, 1 p. m.
Lathrop. Frldav. Aug. 21, 7 p. m.'
Pattonsburs, Saturday. Sept. 1 1 p. m,
Kansas City. Monday, Sept. 3, 1 p. m.
Princeton, Tuesday, Sept. 4. 1 p. m.
Unlonville, Wednesday Sopt. 6, 1 p. m.
Klrttsvllle. Thursday. Sept. C. 7 p. m.
Edlna. Friday, Sept. 7, 1 p. m.
Chlllicothe. Saturday. Sept. !. 7 p. n.
Ml an. Monday. Sept. 10, 11 a. m.
Llnneus. Tuesday, Sept. 18, 1 p. m.
Uroolcneld, Tuesaay. sept. 11. p. m.
Huntsvtlls Wednesday, Sept. 12, 1 p. m.
Moberly. Wednesday Sept. 12. 7 p. m.
l'ayetts. Thursday. Sept. 13. 1 p. m.
Glasgow, Thursday, sept. 12. 7 p. ra.
fclarer. Friday. Sept. 14. 1 p. m.
Gallatin. Saturday, Sept. la. 1 p. m.
Liberty, Monday, sept. 17, at 7 p m.
HONORABLE T. P. RIXEY.
Marcellne, Monday, Sept. S, 1 p. ra.
HONORABLE JAMES A. REED.
Eplthvllle. Tuesday. Sept. 1L 1 p. ra.
Macon City. Thursday uept. 13, 1p.m.
Maryrllle. Sept. 15, 8 p. m.
m, HONOKAIILIS WEUSTtR DXVI3.
Macon City, Wednesday. S-cpt. 12, 1 p. m.i
HONORABLE D. A. DE ARMOND.
Marshall. Tuesday. Aujr. 2s. 7 p. m.
l.amar; Wednesday, Auir. 23, 1 p. m.
Cassvtllc, Thursday, Auff. 30. If. m,
Houston. Saturday. Sept. L 1 P. ra.
HONORABLE WM. H. WALLACE.
Maron City. Thursday. Sept. 13. 1 p. m.
HONOILV.BLE D. W. tTHXCKLEFORrX.
Ilannlbal. Thursday, Sept. 13. 7 p. m.
HONOItABLE VT. A. ROTIIWELf
Lawon, Saturday, Sept. 1. 1 p m.
HONORABLE JAMES '. LLOVTD.
Laddonio. Saturday. Sept. S, 1 p. m.
HONORABLE CHAMP CLARIC
Mlneola. Saturday. Sept. I. 1 p. m.
Washington, Saturday, Sept. . I p. m,
Gant. Thursday. Sept. 13, 1 p. m.
Montgomery City. Saturday. Sept. I. at 1 pi, av
Wtntzvllle. Tuesday. Sept. 4, at S p. a.
Wrisht Utr. Tuesday. SeiL 4, at 7.30 pt m.
C Fallen. Wednesday. Sen. S. at 2 p. m.
St. Paul. Wednesday, Sept. 5. at 7.3 p. m. '
HONORABLE C. F. COCHRAN.
St. Louis City. Sept. H, 11. 12 and U.
IIONOR.BIB J.lS. T. LLOYD.
Bollinger Springs, Callaway County. ThursdsJb
Sipt. 6 at 1 p. m. "
HONORABIJ! W. D. "VANDIVEIt.
St. Louis City. 12. 13 and 14. i
HONOItABLE F. M. COCXHELX.
Paris. Thursday. Sept. 13. at 1 p. a,
KeytesvlUe, Friday, Sept. H. at 1 p. m.
Carrollton. Saturday, Sept. 15, at 1 p. ra.
Kirksvtllo. Monday. Sept. 17, at 1 p. m.
Lancaster. Tuesday. Sept. 13, at 1 p. m.
Ke-nphis. Wednesday, Sept. 19. at 1 p, m
Kahofta. Thursday, Sept. M. at 1 p. m.
Hcwllnr Green. Friday. Sept. 21. at 1 p. m.
Vandalia. Saturday. Sept. 22. at 1 p. m.
Fulton. Monday. Sept. 24. at 1 p. m.
Columbia. Tuesday, Sept. 25 at i p. m.
Fayette. Wednesday. Sept. 26. at 1 p. m.
Boonvlllo. Thursday. Sept. 27. at 1 p. m.
Marshall, Friday, Sept. 23. at 1 p. m.
Osceola, Saturday, fcopt. 2D. at 1 p. m.
Eldorado. Monday, October I. 1 p. m.
Stcckton. Tuesday. Oct. 2, 1 p. m.
Greenfleld, Wednesday. Oct. J. at 1 p. ra.
Mount Vernon. Thursday, Oct. 1 at 1 p. ra,
Aurora. Friday. Oct. 5 at 7 p. m.
Cassvtllc. Saturday, Oct. 6, at 1 p. m.
Fannlnston. MonJay. Oct. 8, at 1 p. m.
Ste. Genevieve. Tuesday. Oct. 9, at 1 p. n,
Perryvlile. Wednesday, Oct. 10. at 1 p. m.
Jrckson, Thursday Oct. U, at 1 p. m.
Cape Girardeau. Thursday. Oct. 11. at T n. ra.
Marble Hill. Friday. Oct. 12. at l p. m.
Fredtrlcktnwn. Saturday. Oct. 11 at 2 a, m.
Linn, Monday, Oct. 15. at 1 p. m.
Jefferson. City. Tuesday. Oct. 18, at 1 p, nv
Clean. Wedresday. Oct. 17, at 1 p. a.
California. Thursday. Oct. IS. at 1 p. m,
Versailles. Friday. Oct. 13. at 1 p. m.
Gallatin. Saturday, Oct. 20. tt 1 7. m.
Bethany, Monday. Oct. 22, at 1 p. m.
Albany. Tuesday. Oct. 23. at 1 p. m.
Grant City. Wednesday. Oct. 24. at 1 p. in.
Maryvllle. Thursday. Oct. 23. at 1 p. mT
Plattsbure, Friday. Oct. 26. at 1 p. 1m.
Maysville. Saturday. Oct- 2T. at 1 p. m.
Ical committees in the respecUvs counties
are requested to sea that meeUnS ars roMetJ
aoverusea ana that ail necessary arraniemsnti
aro made, for the speakers; ""mbit
" mado toT the speakers.
a- a, x&wmJ!?f?-Jri
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