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In St. Lonla One Cent.
On Trolni. Three Ccnla.
Ontalde St. Lonla. Two Cents.
MO.. FRIDAY. JUXE 20, 1002.
HAS TROOPS CALLED
AFTER ENDING RiOTS
NCREASED SCOPE OF THE WORLD'S FAIR SITE.
Suspends Chief of Police and Pro
poses to Protect Peaceful
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T NINETY-FOURTH YEAB. ST. LOUIS,
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1 ' I
KING ALBERT OF
SAXONY IS DEAD.
DETis Eldest Brother, Prince George,
Will Succeed Him on
MONARCH'S LIFE PEACEFUL
He Had Suffered Long From Can
i'it. Which Fin.illv Caused His
w 1 v
I Death He Leaves 2s o
Dresden, Juno 13 Kins Albert of Saxony
pissed away peaceful! , at the Castle of
Glbjllenort, at 5 minutes past S o'clock this
In consequence of hi Illness he had pre
viously designated his eldest brother. Prince
George, the heir to the throne, to be his
representative In the affairs of state.
ICing Albert had suffered for a Ions tlms
from cancer, which caused his death.
King Albert's sober life produ;ed few In
cidents in the Protestant-Catholic coun-
KING ALBERT OF SAXONY.
SVho died jesterday at Dresden. He has
no children, and his brother. George,
succeeds to the throno of Saxony.
try which he ruled, and his unobtrusive sun
port of his own cnurch, the Roman Cath
olic, never caused a conflict with popular
The vast majority of the inhabitants of
Saxony are Protestants.
The Emperor William always referred to
King Albcrt.es a fatherly friend. It is
understood that Uio Emperor will at once
suspend his tour of the Rhine and return
to Berlin to tak part in the funeral of the
The death of Kin Albert will sorely limit
e regatta festivities at Kiel, the latter
of this month, v. hen it was propoed
to hold a series of banquets. It is now re
tarded as Improbable that the Emperor
will attend the Kiel recatta.
King Albert of Saxony, whose kingdom
ranks third of the States of Germany
forming the Empire, was born at Dresden
in 1S2S, and was tne eldest ton of King
John. He was one of the chief Instruments
in bringing about tho unification of tie
German Empire, and is the last of the
chief German commanders of the Frano
King Albert married :n 1S53 Queen Carola,
daughter of Prince Gustav of Yasa, but
there were no children of the marriage. He
cceeded to tho throne of Sas.ony in 1&7J.
RMONT REPUBLICANS FIGHT.
dependent Candidate for Gover
nor Named by Bolters.
JIontpeliT. YL, June 19 Amid scenes of
marked disorder and turbulence the Re
publican State Contention to-day nominat
ed J. G. McCullough of Bennington for
Governor on the third ballot.
The delegates who had supported P. W.
Clement of Rutland, tho high-license can
didate, marched out of the hall, as a pro
test against the majority.
Tho bolting delegates afterwards nom
inated Mr. Clement for Governor on an in
dependent ticket, but later developments
indicated that the high-license men would
devote 8om3 time to a consideration of the
political outlook before placing an independ
nt ticket in the Held.
L. S. Stanton of Roxbury was nominated
tor Lieutenant Gov ernor.
3 i -.- . . . . . ! iSJi ii .
Pleasant Summer Evenings.
TO PREVENT ACTION
BY STATE CONVENTION
Colonel Kerens Wants Senatorship
Left to Republican
BOSSES PLEDGE DELEGATES.
Make Positive Announcement That
They Can Control Conven
tion A Fight Is
Another "harmony" conference was held
yesterday under the auspices of Republican
National Committeeman Kerens. It was a
sequel to the conference in the. offices of
the Missouri Pacific, May 23, when the work
of the State Convention was mapped out by
a half dozen of the Republican bosses.
Yesterday's conference was a strictly Ker
ens affair. At its. conclusion, the men who
had been active In It, announc"d positively
that the State Convention would take no
action upon the United States senatorship.
They claimed to speak by the card In
speeches which were delivered in the meet
ing, ih;y promised Colonci Kerens that they
would prevent enough delegates taking ac
tion on the senatorship to keep the Atkins
faction from so much as getting the subject
before the convention
If the Kerens faction is successful there
will be harmony with a meat ax in the con
vention. The men who are determined to
wipe an ay the memory of the Phelps
Kerens deal claim that they will fight to tho
last lltch The men who were the guests
of Colonel Kerens yesterday announced
them&elves as equally determined to quell
any insubordination to the lobby "agree
ment" made three weeks ago
Colonel Kerens planned his conference
jesterday better than the one which mi
held in the Missouri Pacific office. In the
last week he has sent out invitations to all
his postmaster friends throughout the State
abking tnem to come to St. liouls jester
day. All were prov ided with transportation.
They began dropping Into the city in tho
morning. The Kerens headquarters were
fairly crowded with tho friends of the na
At noon he entertained them at lunch in
the ladles' ordinary of the Planters Hotel.
The lunch was strictly informal, and no
speeches were made There was plenty of
good cheer, as the Colonel Is considered one
of the best entertainers In the State.
After the dinner at the Planters, the
guests went over to the ofllce of Colonel
Kerens, In the Third National Bank build
ing. .No. 411 Olive Btreet. In a large room
back of his own office there were chairs
and a small table for the chairman. Major
J. L. Bittinger of St. Joseph, Consul Gen
eral In Montreal, and perhaps the closest
friend of the National Committeeman in
All Districts Represented.
Every Congressional district in the State
was represented. Among those present
were Postmaster L C. Welsh of Christian
County and G. W. Humphrey of Ozark
County: Postmaster C. D. Morris of Tren
ton: United States Marshal E. L. Durham
of Kansas City: United States Marshal Yv
L. Morsey of Warrensburg. former United
States District Attorney E A Rozier of
Farmlngton: E. E E McJimsey of Mary
vine; State Committeeman Theodore La
Caff and Postmaster J. M. McAnulty of
Nevada; TV. B. Kane of Cartervllle; Judge
J. J. Gideon of Springfield; Cyrus Crane of
Carthage, a candidate for Railroad Com
missioner; former State Senator R H. Lan
drum of Mount Vernon; Postmaster J. Tay
lor of Fajette; Postmaster Frank E. Miller
of Neosho; C. M. Shartell of Neosho; Post
master S A. Chapell of Monett; S. G Elliot
of Aurora; Postmaster M. M. Campbell of
Albany: W. J. Wlghtman and Doctor Jack
son Walker of Bethany, and others well
known to the Republican politicians of
All of them axo known as "live ones."
They claim to be able to control the dele
gates from the counties and districts which
they represent against all comers. After
Major Bittinger had made his speech out
lining his objections to the convention tak
ing action on the United States Senatorship
nearly every one of those present gave a
statement showing the exact condition of
affair In his neighborhood. He expressed
himself as apposed to the naming of a sen
Colonel Kerens Reticent.
The greatest secrecy was maintained con
cerning tho conference. Colonel Kerens re
fused to rtve out a list of those present
Neither would Major Bittinger, or Mr. Ro
zier. When Colonel Kerens was asked con
cerning the personnel of the gathering, he
said that Republicans from every section of
the State were represented.
"Was Mr. Aklns Invited to be presentr
he was asked.
"His closest friends were," was the Na
tional Committeeman's answer.
"What will be done about the United
States senatorship In the convention?" was
"Nothing," he replied. "I am opposed to
Continued, on Pnse Four.
SIX FOR KERENS:
ONE WARD FOR AKINS
Republican Primary a Walkover
for the National Com
mitteeman. DISGRACEFUL WORK DONE.
Ballot-Box Stuffing and Repeating
Were Features of the D.ij
Contests Before the
The Kerens-ZIegenheln faction won six
out of seven contests in the Republican
primary, wbjch was he'd jesterday, tho
Welnbrcnner delegation in the Twenty-fifth
Ward being the only one sived to the St.
Louis Republican Club. In this ward Wein
brenner won by a vote of 330 to 177.
Fights were narrowly averted in many of
the wards. In the Fourth, the Fllley-Walk-
j er Judges refused to sign the returns Tub
j Becker won bj- 42 votes In the Seventh
vvara, nis aeiegauon receiving 655 to M3
cast for the Citizens' Republican delega
tion. In the Tenth, August J. Lang won on the
face of the returns by a majority of 103,
the vote being 3C1 to ID6 This will also be
taken to the State Convention, as only a
part of the Judges and clerks signed the
Louis Alt won out by a big majority in
tho Twelfth Ward, his delegation receiving
441 votes to SOS for the Citizens' delegation.
Norman L. Florsheim beat City Commit
teeman. Schllngman, by 27S votes in the
Fifteenth Ward, his delegation receiving 400
vptts to 122 for the regular delegation. Only
one-half of the Judges signed the returns,
so that the State Convention will take ac
tion. The Lloyd-Comfort delegation In the
Twentj -second Ward won b) a majority
of 36, the vote oeing 315 to 279, which was
a great deal closer than the political proph
ets had forecasted.
Friends of Colonci Kerens rejoiced last
night. They more than held their own.
Though the result was close in some of the
wards, the superior manipulation of the
practical politicians who were aligned with
the Kerens fiction showed Itself at every
stage of the game, excepting In the Twentj
flfth Ward, where George P. Weinbrenner
repeated his old feat of carrying the ward
two to one.
Tho polls wre not opened until after E
p m. in this ward, and It is claimed that
tho Citizens' faction made no effort to
show strength However, when the ballot
boxes were opened the vote In the pre
cinct was 73 to 113 in favor of the Citi
Three negroes and a white man were ar
rested In the afternoon .it the polling place
of the Second Prccir.ct of the Twentj -fifth
Ward. They were charged with repeating.
The ballot boxes from this precinct did not
appear at the office of the Election Commis
sioners until after 11, the Judges and clerks
having counted the ballots five or six times
The successful ticket In this vvaid Is per
haps the strongest delegation which will
be In the State Convention. It Includes
George P. Weinbrenner, Benjamin J. Taus
sig, George D Rejnolds, Charles Nagel, C.
E. Udell, Cjrus P. Walbridgo, Prince Buck
ner. William Ambruster and William E.
Vach. The Judicial delegates on this ticket
arc Charles Clafiln Allen. Allen C. Orrick,
George C. Hitchcock, R. H. Sjdnot and
Hcnrj Westermann, who defeatod the
Filley-Walker delegation In the Fourth
Ward, was deploring the efforts which he
put forth to carry the ward. He spent
money liberally and kept things livelj fpr
a big crowd of negroes the night before
Henry Stelncamp, on of the Schllngman
Judges, refused to sign the returns in the
First Precinct of the Fifteenth, claiming
that some of the ballots were folded in
such a. manner that they wire fraudulent.
A couple of bunches witn ten ballots were
wrapped together. Without them, Flor
sheim was beaten In that precinct Dy a
vote of 85 to 84. With them, he received M
votes, to which number the two Judges
signed. Schlingman's Judge In the Second
Precinct also refused to sign, so that the
State Convntion will also tav a chance
at this contest
The total number of votes cast In the
primary was 6,395. The number of ballots
cast in the seven contested wards was 4,665.
Of these, the Kerens faction received 2,656
and the Akins faction 1,970. a majority of
The result of the prim-try was not a sur
prise to the politicians. It has been freely
predicted that Kerens would control the
majority of the delegates which are taken
to the convention from this city. If none
of the contests are successful In the wards
j where the Aklns faction was defeated.
1 Colonel Kerens will control about 145 out of
I the 202 delegates from this city. If the
contests are decided in favor of. the Aklns
faction. Jit triU be about an even split.
ANARCHISTS ARE IN HIDING.
Silk Mills, Closed by Mob, Resume
Operations, With Rilles in
OFFICERS TOLD TO USE GUNS.
Passaic Printer Obeys Order to Re
frain From Printing La Ques
tione Sociale Threaten
ing Letters Received.
PATERS0N RIOTS PART
OF ANARCHIST PLOT. J
Paterson, N. J., June 19 Evidence
was procured to-day that the rioting In
Patcreon and the disturbances else-
where were the rosult of an anarchist
plot. The strike of the silk workers
was apparently taken out of the hands
of the strikers and used by anarchists
as an excuse for an attack upon the
Paterson is determined to stamp out
the nest of anarchists and there was
talk to-night of forming a vigilance
committee to maintain order.
Several policemen were Injured and
a score of locked-out operatives had
their heads broken to-day In a riot at
Union, next to Paterson, the chief cen-
ter of the silk industry in this country.
Paterson, N. J , June 19 Several com
panies of the First Regiment of the Na
tional Guard, and the First Troop Cavalry,
all of Newark, were ordered out shortly
before 1! o'clock to-night by Gov ernor Mur
phy for strike duty in Paterson, the ex
pected request having been made by Major
At a conference between Major Hlnch
clifle and the silk manufacturers to-night
It was decided to summons the militia.
The manufacturers, vv,ho were largely rep
resented. Informed the Mayor that their
operators are timid, and afraid to return
to work, protected alone by the police and
Threatening letters have begun tc reich
Mayor Hlnchcllfte, the police and other offi
cials who are striving to put down thoriot
01.3 strikers They contain threats, thinly
veiled, against those to whom they are di
rected, and have spread a feeling of un
easiness among those responsiole for the
.MILLS AKi: CLOSED.
All but three of the silk mills In Hudson
Count j. Near Jersey, have closed down
About 10,000 hands are in consequence out
or emplojmcnt, and within tho next twentj
four hours the number will likely reich
13 000 The Immediate cause of the shutting
down of the mills was the dyers' strlko
riot In Paterson.
Mayor Hlnchcllffe to-day suspended Chief
of Police Fred C Graul as the result of the
latter's apathy in the course of yesterday's
The Major himself a"umed the duties of
Chief of Police and under his vigorous
handling of the situation there were no
more riots to-day, though several attempts
in that direction were frustrated.
William McQueen, the Englishman, who
was prominent at jesterdaj's meeting be
fore the rioting began, has left the city and
Is believed to be in New ork
Galleand. the Italian, and Grossman, the
German, who are siid to have been promi
nent yesterday, have nIo kept from public
notice. Mayor Hlnchcllffe wishes to inter
view all the-je men.
Lacking a leader and keeping out of tho
rain of the earlj daj, the rioters of jes
terdaj did nothing when a majoritj of the
mills they closed jesterday bj their vio
lence resumed work
POLICE UNDER OIIDEKS
TO SHOOT STRAIGHT.
The police are under orders to shoot
straight If they should have another en
counter witl the rioters, and the Major
has had copies of the riot act distributed.
This week's edition of La Questlone So
ciale, one of the anarchist papers, was set
up I'erc, but sent to a Passaic printer to
run off the forms. He was ordered not to
handle it, and be didn't.
Mayor Hlnchcllffe announced to-day that
only the Executive Committee of the
Djers' Helpers' Union would be permitted
to hold meetings for the present, and If at
any of thes sessions one word was uttered
that tended to Incite violence, the speaker
would Instantly be arrested. The Major
inslted that representatives of the city
government be present at a meeting of the
strikers' Executive Committee this after
noon. He announced that If the proceed
ings were In any way obnoxious the mem
bers of the committee would be liable to ar
rett. Ten silk manufacturing firms opened for
work this morning. These firms have their
plants In the Hope, Harmony and Tood
mills. Each emploj s about twenty-five men.
In each of these planU every employe was
armed to-day with a revolver. The weapons
were supplied by the men's employers with
the approval of Mayor Hlnchcllffe. Before
taking this step the Mayor had been con
sulted by the manufacturers, and he ex
presed the opinion that the employers were
fully Justified In arming their men and that
it was a necessary precaution In view of
onDc i wci y m finnppT
1 Wl 1 lll. .- . w. .
TAFTS OFFERS TO-DAY.
Rome, Juno 19. The pope nas not
definitely accepted the propositions of
Governor Taft for tho settlement of 4
the questions regarding the friars'
lands in the Philippine Islands, but it
is confidently believed that the pontiff
will do so in writing on Friday morn-
Governor Taft and the Americans
who are with him lunched at the
American College to-day. The Gov-
ernor toasted the Pope and President
Roosevelt. The rector, the Reverend
Doctor Thomas F. Kennedy, and the $
students resnonded with hearty cheers.
Diagram showing various private tracts which have been acquired through lease by the World's, Fair mamgement,
Eivins a total area in the site of 1,100 acre. The strip of 1,300 feet on the Ton tract and the 50 acres in the C.itllu
tract as shown in the drawing nre still being sought by the Exposition authorities. The proposed subway aiross For
est Park for the Wabash and Rock Island Is the plan by which the World's I'air management hopes to come Into pos
session of the Catlln tract.
WILL VISIT ST, LOUIS.
Accepts Invitation of Business
Men's League to Become City's
Guest September 30.
PLANS WERE MADE SECRETLY.
Officers Took No One Into Their
Confidence Until Success Was
Assured Preparations to
The Republic Bureau?
ltth St and PeansjrlvanU Art.
Washington, June 19 The President wlU
visit St. Louis September 30. That decision
was reached to-day.
Mr. W. F. Saunders, representing the St.
Louis Business Men's League, called at the
White House and urged that President
Roosevelt visit the World's Fair city on his
Western trip. The President received Mr.
Saunders cordially and said that certainly
the metropolis of the Mississippi Valley
would be Included in the Itinerary. Turn
ing to Secretary Corteljou, the President
"Put the World's Fair cltj- down especlal
ljly on the Western ltlcerarj-. What date
Is open for that place?"
Mr. Cortelyou answered: "We can set
aside September 30 "
Th President cordially assented and that
arrangement maj- bo considered
Mr. Sanders received marked courtesy by
President Roosevelt, who received hlra In
advance of numerous other callers. Ho ex
pressed very pleasantly the Interest he felt
in the great world's exposition and said
city September 30
TLAIVS WERE LAID IV SECRET.
Mlftht NeTer Have Urn Known But
for Sncceis of Sannderi'i Visit.
Mr. Saunders went to Washington, after
having a talk with C. P. Walbridge, presi
dent of the Business Men's League, on the
question of Inviting President Roosevelt to
St. Louis, and It Is believed the matter was
Intended to be kept a secret In case the in
vitation was declined.
Mr. Walbridge received a telegram yes
terday from Mr Saunders, stating that the
President and his private secretarj- would j
viai- si. ijouis, ine aaie ueing ilea at aep
"We will begin making preparations nt
once," said President Walbridgo of tho
Business Men'"- League last night, 'and
thfy will be v-ry elaborate. The matter
was never discussed before the league. and
probablj woLld never be except for the
success of Mr. Sai-nders In securing the
promise it tho President to Include the
Mound City in his itlnerarj. The matter
will be taken up at the next meeting of the
THE SUN RISES THIS MORNING AT
1 31 AND SETS THIS EVENING AT 7.27.
For St. Lnnla and Vicinity Probably
ilumrri nnd thunderstorms.
For Mlasonrl nnil Illinois Shower
nnd cooler Friday, inturdaj, fair
I. Fight on Cuban Reciprocltj-.
President Roosevelt Will Visit St. Louis
2. Scenes nt Wrack Near Mexico, Ma
Urge Democratic Party Unity.
Mont Pelee Spouts Slime.
3. School Graduates.
4. East Side News
Try to Cut Down Coal Production
E. To Prevent Action by State Convention
Panama's Friends Are Victorious
Bench Warrant for John H. Becker.
6. The Republic Form Chart.
Fair Grounds Races.
In the Ring.
7. Nine Sure Starters in American Derby.
College Boat Race May Break Records.
Apportionment Law Ii Declared Valid.
9. Railway News.
10. Republic "Want" Adventlsements.
Birth. Marriage and Death Records.
II. Rooms for Rent and Real Estate Ads.
12. Shaking Out of Wall Street Market
Local Stocks Barely Stead).
River News and Personals.
13. Summary of St. Louis Markets.
Wheat Advances Sharply.
Corn Takes a Good Rast.
14. Safety of Gunboat Due to Ensign Elson.
German Savings May Double Its Capi
tal. Fusion Discussed by Prohibitionists.
Pictures far Doiier School.
Exposition Management Secures Territory South of Washington Uni
versity Tract for Immense Reservoir, Hotel, Agricultural and
Horticultural Palaces, Live Stock Exhibit and Interna
tional Encampment of Troops Problem for Ad
ditional Room for the Fair Xow Sohed.
Acquirement by the World's Fair man
agement of 360 acres of land 1 ing immedi
ately south of the Washington University
tract has solved the problem presented by
the imperative necessity of additional ter
ritory for the Exposition site. Possession
of 1,100 acres. Including the Forest Park
section and the Washington Universltj
property, has enabled the Exposition offi
cials to definitely locate all of tht buildings
and outer exhibits for which space was
A reservoir of twenty acres, with a ca
pacltj' of S.000,0u0 gallons, and a hotel to
accommodate about 5,000 guests, are the
llrBt plects of work on the new ground to
which the Department of Works will direct
its attention. The reservoir will be formed
by the construction of a dam across a dry
arm of the River des Feres.
Leases held by the Exposition Company
from the various private Interests in the
acquired territory have been obtained at
an annual rental of less than J2Q0 for each
individual piece of propertj-. Negotiations
for 1,M0 feet more op the Tesson property
nre now being conducted bj President Fran
cis with the heirs of that estate.
CATL1 TRACT DEAL
The possession of the new area docs not
Interrupt the negotiations which are in
progress between the owners of the Catlln
tract and the Exposition authorities It
was learned last night on excellent author
ity that the Joint meetings between West
End propertj' owners, citj- officials, repre
sentatives of the Catlln tract and World's
Fair Directors, give indication that the
tracks of the Rock Island will be removed
from the Catlln tract in exchange for the
lease of that property to the Exposition
The plan as outlined by a World's Fair
official, contemplates the depression of the
Rock Island and Wabash tracks In a new
right-of-waj- In Forest Park, as announced
In The Republic, and the building of an
underground station near where Llndell pa
vilion now stands.
The new territory now under control of
the Exposition Companj comprises the
S'tinker property of 0 acres, with a front
age of 1,200 feet along Sklnker road the
Bucharan tract of 80 acres, with a frontage
of 1,100 feet on the same street; the De
Munn tract of 101 acre with a frontage of
1,500 fet; the Mnfntt propertj of 100 acres
with a frontage of 1500 feet, running
south to Clajton road and a narrow strip
of ground on the other side of Clajton
road belonging to the same estate. Nego
tiations are In progress with Mrs. Laura
Tesson for only 1.500 feet of her propertj
where it fronts on Sklnker road. All the
new terrltorj- extendi 4 200 feet west of
Sklnker read to Pennsjlvanla avenue.
If the depth of 1 5 feet, required on the
Tesson propertj Is secured bj- President
Trancls It is InttndeO to devote six or
seven acre3 on the end abutting Sklnker
road to the French national pavilion aid
landscape settings, which Commissioner
General Lagrave will build there The
twentj" acres reserved for a reservoir will
occupy the ravine which extends southwest
from the Tesson property across the other
tracts. The construction of this reservoir
was made Imperative for two reasons.
Insurance companies demand that a sup
plj of S.VOO.UOO to 5,000 OuO gallons of water
be provided by the Fair authorities to af
ford adequate protection against tire. The
natural slipe Of the gulch that Is to form
the bed of the resirvulr is toward the east,
where the main picture of the Exposition
stands in the Forest Park reserve. The en
tire force of the water is, therefore, against
the dam, which will be erected of solid ma
sonrj acrobs the eastern end of the ulcn.
'lliis will furnish the tremendous pressure
that mLkes pumps unnecessary.
FOR AQUATIC SPOUTS.
Around the reservoir will be grouped the
thirty-five acres on wblcn the FiUnivlue
exhibit will be placed The surface ot the
reservoir will give a lake expanse for the
proposed aquatic sports of tne South Sea
Islanders, who will make up one of the
most attractive sections of that display.
The United States LUe-bavmg Station, an
exhibit for which the Government has ap
approprlated JS.MO, will also be located on
the shores of the lake. Landscape effects
will be used to beautltj the surroundings.
On the wooded plateau to the south of
the lake will rise the giant Agricultural
Palace, covering thirty acres of land. Li
rector of Works Taj lor has reserved that
much space for the building, with fifty
acres for the Horticultural Palace, ten
acres for the Government's experimental
farm and ICO acres for the live stock ex
hibit. Canada will eret her national pa
vilion near the live stock arils, at the
special request made by Commissioner
Moro than seventy acres are left on the
plateau for other purposes. About seventy
nvo acre will be reserved near Sklnker
road and Clayton road for an international
encampment of troops and their barracks.
The mining camp proposed by Colorado will
have five to six acres near the same place.
The Government's Indian exhibit has been,
placed in the same localitj-, and a conces-
fion for the presentation of the "Eruption
of Mont Pelee" has been reserved at that
end of the new territory.
HOTEL TO ACCOJ1MODATE
FIVE THOLSAD GUESTS.
The great-hotel structure which the Fair
management proposes to erect at the north
west corner of Clayton and Sklnker roads
will be conducted exclusively under the
I -7-TI r-r J
7-0rg-7Vr- - jAyET
FOR FAIR SITE.
direction of agents of the Exposition and
the earnings will revert to the treasury of
the Fair. It will be a temporary structure,
designed to accommodate at least 4,000 to
5.0M guests who desire to be near the Ex
position. The strip across Clayton road and
extending from Sklnker road to Pennsylva
nia avenue gives the Exposition control
of both sides of tint thoroughfare, thereby
preventing encroachments upon the site on
that side bj- private interest
It has been arranged with the Belt Line,
controlled bj the Terminal Raltwaj- Asoda
tlcn.to extend Its present terminals from tb
V, abash tracks near De Hodlamcnt to the
west of the new territory so that freight
for that part of the grounds may be de
livered from the West. The Colorado Line
of the Rock Island, under the negotiations
now In progress, would rcma'n on the Catlln
tract until after the construction period of
the Exposition had ended, when they would
Passenger traffic over th Rock Island,
after the opening of the Exposition peiij.l.
will come Into the site, through the sub
waj across the north end of Forest Park,
If the plans proposed at coifjrences of .lty
officials and property ownes, are suc;cs
ful The Wabash In thl event would oper
ate through the rimr subway, whi-n would
continue under De Ballvlere avtnue to fie
Forsjth Junction, from where the Mnes
would run across the Catlln trct. ji thtf
success of this plan It 3 mulers'ooa ic's
the securing of the Cutlin fact by the
World s Fair Coirp-ri.
Final disposition of the Education and So
cial Economj palaces will also depend on
the acquirement of the Catlln tract. If the
lea"e Is obtained bj- the BrposlUon com-pnnj-,
these palaces will be located on either
side of the grand court, directly In front
of the Palaco of Varied Industries and Man
ufactures. The monumental gateway to the
Exposition would then be placed directly
at the north Prtd of the court. It would ret
partly on the Forest Park section of the site
and Llndell boulevard. The plans of the cit
izens' conference contemplate the widening
of Llndell boulevard by adding fifteen feet
to the street from the Catlln tract and the
same number of feet from Forest Park. The
boulevard would then end at the gateway.
J.O DISPOSITION OF
No provision has jet been made for the
"Midway." A question ot the percentages
which the prospective concesslonnalres are
willing to give the Exposition has prevent
ed the management from placing the
amusement feature of the Fair on the
newly acquired territory to the west. If
the "Midway" can be located near the front
of the Fair, the concesslonnalres are willing
to give 25 per cent of their earnings. If It
is pushed to one side, they are willing to
give only 15 per cent- The Exposition man
agement recognizes that the company's 13
per cent for a le"s choice location of the
"Midway" would mean a smaller Income
for the companj-, and It Is therefore desired
to secure some location near the front of
the Fair The Catln tract suggests to the
management a perfect solution of the
"MIdwav" problem. If It can be obtained by
lease. It has been learned that the
Catlln tract owners would treat with
the Fair people on reasonable terms. If the
removal of the railway tracks Is made a
part of the agreement.
MUSICIANS TALK OF THE ART.
St. Louis Man Would Sever Ten
. dons to Give Fingers Elasticity.
Springfield. Mo , June 19 The State Music
Teachers' Association, at a round-table
conference this morning, considered "Piano
Mr. E R. Kroeger of St. Louis delivered
an address on the value of transpositions
of exercise from one key to all the others.
He said pupils should be taught to trans
pose In order to get a full Idea of piano
music. Mr. Calhoun said that the Mason
rrethod of forearm stroke added several de
sirable qualities to the touch and tone.
E. V. Mclntyre, a prominent St. Louis
pianist, was seen by a Republic reporter In
regard to Mr. Kroeger's recommendation of
making an Incision in the fourth finger. He
said that this operation was by no means
new. and that fifteen jears ago he had the
operation performed on his left hand. The
first operation of the kind was performed
on a Mr. Forbes of Philadelphia, some six
teen years ago.
Mr. Mclntyre explained that the operation
was only performed on persons having
small hands, and when performed success
rullv It lent additional suDDleness to the
hand. If the operation was not successful
ne explained mat me resuu was mucn tu
be feared, as it stiffened the hand to a con
lelp the Babies, f
The officers of the Fresh
Air Mission request all
subscribers to forward
contributions to The Re
public. The noble work
of the mission is well
known to the people of St.
Louis. Every contribu
tion will be promptly ac
knowledged and turned,
over to the mission.
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