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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 06, 1902, PART II, Page 12, Image 26',
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THE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY G. 15102.-
i !..mM bnAW
MARVEL Whirling Spray
Tbe newT.fil!'jrifj-. -
ion asa wMK-jicn. , ---
eSt JOU lUUiruma
Ilk J.r iniiil! far It X,
Uheesnnotsnri'lTllw -, II
ft III VKI.. acrerl iw V
otlirr.lui.na swampier -..
l... f -.1 ..rf.V ...I,'-!! 1TITP1I
liuris Times uac...cwxiirt.
Wnirf" lw n I'ruc (" -2! Washington ave.
lurtce A- r!rl- Mi "I've t . ,
Rabotcaa A fo . Uroadaay and Lucas ave.
Slop lu tAiiisiuer (uc
present efficiency of the
compared with what it
was before thcPOSTAL' '
entered the ueia e
WILLIAM F. HOMES. IL J. DIPKNEITE.
ESTABLISHED IN liJ.
jns.SOt IU MITE MtTLAL r'lRC AAD
31AHIM; INStlttNCi: COMI'V.NY.
Offlce. No fl7 Chestnut ft.. St. Louie. Mo.
TeL Ben Mala rlA. TeL Klckcl) A 103.
Policies are written en either stock or mutual plan
Henrv C 1'aar-tlctc J H C Lucas.
It n. Ortrmvin. r D Walker.
Acsustus JCe(3der!ut Ja. W. BelL
Wm F Ttotrea
Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry. Gum A Pistols.
Lowest ratos of interest. GLOBE,
IC9 N. 6th St.. bet. Pino &. Chestnut.
BARGAINS IN I'NKEUKKMEI) PLEDGES.
nW.P.COWPERTHWAIT LOAN CO.
j 719 PINE STREET.
HIGHEST AMOUNT LOA.MtD
Oa rersonal property, litislcess confidential.
Affections cured qui. klr and permanently CURr
Gl'ARANTKEn Ilaf car$ hundrrds of ca
considered hftrie y rtnlnem physicians and
VnRSPBI ' Soc'aI altentlcn In treating all te
iiwiuwi delicate aiteases and aliments
Miliar to women
IX'SK MEPKWI INSTITUTE.
I Olive L
Feautifu BPfORLD'S FAIR
Eeslrns in U ENVELOPES
I'tiDtlnc. neatly executed st
EICKELHAVF BROS.. Printer. 202 N.2d
912-914 FRANKLIN AVE,
So Urcaiu, We Uot It.
Trie lretl and n.si complete stuck, of unre-deem-a
pleilcca in the citi. xiislsi.nx; of Dia
monds, Genta- and Ladles' Watch?. Jewelry and
BIcta of all descriptions. Our stock was never
Urser and prices o low as at the present time.
We hae made redurtl(ns in our Gents' and La
dles' Watches that amount to many dollar;, be
causa we are determined to sell them. This Is a
FPortunlty le i-i-M.-ure a fine Waltram. Hasnv
ten. Elgin. SprlnKSeld or any other raoinnt
for about the eot of manufacture. We alo hare
the largest stock of tier and secondhand clothln?
In tl city; we are selling flrst-c!as wearing ap
psrrJ at prices unheard of. Style, quality and at
arc up to date.
THE Republic la printed with rollers mtda ky
C W. CIlL'TSINGER. No. 3-a B. Third at.
607 PINE STREET.
Money to Zioan
ON PERSONAL PROPERTY.
UXnCDE&MED rLEUGKS FOR SALS,
I Expelled sllrs
J In CO D.natti
I with hrsd. op
no fee Nr f .rtlne rMntlrtd. Send le .tamp for 44 pare Booklet.
DR. M. KEY sMITII. SpecialR, 800 OIitc it, Bu Lou!., Mo.
Solid Gold Collar
Buttons, at -
Zerweck-Frech Jewelry Co.,
502 N. 6th Street.
JOSEPH F. FARISH,
BT. LOCIS ItEPCULlC BCILDIXG.
TEL. MAIN 2018.
KINLOCll A 072
IT will be well for the women of SL Touls
to wad the CRAWFORD AD., which ap
pears to-day In most of the Sunday papers.
If they don't find something In It that they
wanL and want awfully bad at the prices
named, then wc are no prophets; and if
the cockles of their hearts don't cet
warmed up for SL Louis' Greatest Store,
then put us down as l5hmaclltes!!
"WlHIriK to Settle.
"Yot. are charged with killing two men
while speeding in your automobile." said
"All right" replied the rich chauffeur,
taking out his pocketbook, "how much are
they worth aplece."-Ohlo State Journal. .
Cool, comfortable, attractive foot
wear at prices that make them EASx
TO BUT. They are also easy on the
feet and give the very best of service
-xnsi i-nl wtfttrT .
For till" brnntlfnl
Dark Oxblood French.
made on the new toe and
heel, with artistic Inlaid
tops, and intended to
sell at CS splendid hot
weather bargains ana
pairs of them in all .
"With French or mill
tan' heel regular J2.00
Misses' and Children s
tLOO Oifords. Fedpras
or Sandals. In black
or dark tans Monday
specials at RQp
only 63c and. sJ3w
TEXXIS AXD OCTIXG SHOES.
Men's. Boys' and Touths' Fine Can-
some with rubber
soles, worth 75c to
JL2S specials for
I V1ri?rarfa&Ts3 verr low prices
1)0. For lhta fl.RO
- j iFr
Very flee vlcl stock.
A lame and TrvtI-aelected line
of better srades of Shoes
nt our nannl
re. e. hilts
61b ind Franklia Are.
"Wc Shoe and I
Clothe the Feet.
S SHOE CO. ' I
XJ"ZZfl Tlie only complete lino in St. lou's. $
S,f i TemiK Golf anil Fislilnp. In Tan, Itus-
tfL Jg t-ia, AVlilte aud Drab Canvas.
g SFA Few Special Bargains (or Men.
J 3 Lines Hen's Patent Colt Oxford Ties.
2 Unes Hen's Y.ci Kid Oxford Ties.-
U L LIIIC1 RICH O I aitni UBII UUIIUII, ff
2 Lines Men's Patent Coli Lace.
3 Lines Men's Russian Tan Lace.
5s All frrh. np-todatc t-tylcs nearly all
O sizes and widllis.
$4.00 and $5.00 Quality
yoi it fiioicn,
J $2.5U Pr
W THIS KKK OXIW. fi
rrijirsest line of l)re.s ami Sirct S!if cs
sc i-w n anywliere. 5
X ioiri.it rmcEs. R
pe- m sjbj bsssW m BxVt7 ,F
1 North Broadway.
FOR HOT WEATHER.
Keep Your Feet Comfort
able and All Will Be Well
&& SJ.50 to $4
KiSSai, $2.50 to $5
StrapSSIIppcrs SlsQQ W S3
Ladles'. Misses" and Children's Bare-
!ia0is.San;. 75c to SI. 50
oori.r. SI.50 to $2
Men's Hand-Made Q i. sr
Oxfords CO ,u 03
Men's Cooley Cloth M CO s5
Oxfords dl.UU ,u dO
Headquarters for Ooif. Tennis.
Baseball. Gymnasium. Sprinting ami
Outing Shoes at
VISITORS AT ST. LOUIS HOTELS.
O. Harvey, an attorney of Troy, Mo., Is
at the Laclede.
Q. P. Kittredge of Kansas City Is a
Judge E. M. Hughes of Montgomery
City. Mo., came here yesterday, registering
at the Laclede.
D. C. Murry of Saylor Springs, III., is a
Isitor at the Laclede.
Mrs. Clara Wells and son of Topeka,
Kas.. have apartments at the Southern.
G. W. Kalrcliiid of Xew York Is a gtie-t
at the Southern.
G. C. Cole of Desloge. Mo., was a vMtor
at the Southern yesterday.
J. D. Harvey of Indianapolis Is a Plant
J. D. Cameron of Beaumont, Tex., and
party, have apartments at the Planters.
Mr. and Mr? J. L. A. Thomas of Dal
las. Tex., are registered at the Planters.
Misses MIttle and Jennie Watklns of
Vandaila, Mo., are Planters guests.
Hugh SI. G. Garden of Chicago is a SL
E. James, Jr.. of Boston Is staying at
the St. Nicholas.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Johnson of Jack
sonville. Fin., are guests at the Lindell.
Mrs. G. SI. Honard of Midland. Tex..
Is an arrival at the Lindell
Mr and Sirs. J. L. Daniels of Cairo are
at the LlndelL
FINGER AND THUMB TORN OFF.
Dynamite Bomh Causes Injury to
By the explosion of a dynamite bomb at
10 a. m. yesterday. Frank Hoelze. a BoIIe
fountalne line motorman. lost his forefinger
and thumb of hl. right hand and sustained
lacerations of his left hand.
The accident occurred near Hoelie's
home, at No. 3137 Neosho street He in
formed the police that he was walking
alcng the street when the bomb exploded,
and that he did not know who Ignited 1l
Mrs. SL J. Cain of No. 4154 Maryland ave
nue sustained a slight wound on the head
from a bulelt discharged from a rifle bv
oae of a crowd ot boys who were celebrat
ing near her home Friday evening.
In addition to the list of Fourth of July
accldents published In yesterday's Republic
the police veterday reported the following:
Joseph Todd. 10 years old, No. 1335 Papln
ntreet, shot himself In the right hand with
a blank-cartridge pistol. Friday night.
louls Slacklln. 14 years old. No. 1107
North Tenth street, shot himself in the left
hand with a blank-cartridge pistol.
William Tatum. negro. 1 years old. No.
916 South Thirteenth street, while playing
with a large Roman candle, was severely
burned about the abdomen and hips.
Charles Boltz. 15 years old. of No. 2017
South Third streeL sustained several burn"
and lacerations on head and face from the
explosion of a can of powder.
Glasses to Salt the Eyes
Are guaranteed by Doctor Bond, our expert
optician. No charge for examination. Steel
frames. $1 and up; gold. J3 and up.
SIERMOD & JACCARD'S,
Cor, Broadway and Locust.
KriSior catalogut, 3,Sn tngravingi. Senirte
MRS. SWAXSOX "WAXTS DIVORCE
Lillian H. Swanson alleged In her suit for
divorce filed In the Circuit Court yesterday-
thaL prior to ner marriage to John fcwan
son. on December 2. 1S00, she was a widow
living with her children at No. 514 South
Second street, that the marriage was per
formed at Belleville. I1L. and that she re
turned home alone with her husband's con
sent the same day. and that he has not
since lived with her. He promised to pro
vide a home for her and her children, but
he failed to do so, she states.
ADJOURNS THIS WEEK
Three Hip Pieces of Legislation
Will He Undertaken When They
Reconvene 2sext Fall.
CABINET IS STRENGTHENED.
Predicted, However, That It Will
Not Survive Its First Budget
Senate Takes Up
BV J. CORNELT.
SPECIAL HT CAIILU TO TIIB NEW YORK
11EKALD AND TUB ST. LOUIS IlEPl'DLK.
Pari. July 5. (Copyright, ISOi) The last
week has been crowded with small events
of no Imrjortance. a recital of which would
,' have very little interest for the reader.
The first session of the present Chamber
will come to an end next week, having
lasted fo;ty days; and the Deputies will go
their ways, leaving some of their colleagues
in suspense, not to return till October, when
they will devote themselves to the budget,
then to the question of the religlou orders
and then to the military eervire bill.
If they succeed in finishing these three big
morsels before the close of the j'ear they
will have deserved well of their country.
An astonishing thing Is that, during its first
menth of existence, this Chamber has not
abused its prerogative of Interpellating, for
it has questioned the Government on only
three matters of serious import.
I The first was tho Humbert affair. The
debute gave the Minister of Justice an op
portunity of courageously making up for the
fault he had committed when he announced
he would sacrifice SI. BuloL the public
proecutor. He took the bull by the horns,
, and declared that, as SL Uulot's dismissal
was called for by the enemies of the Re
public SI. Bulot possessed his complete con
fidence. This bold stroke disconcerted tne
Hrncvrnl of Triple Alliance.
Th. crH wiihfot ,if intomelllf Inn WT1K
J the renewal ot the Triple Alliance between
I Germany. Italy and Austr-a. M. Deleave.
-Minister or foreign Anmrs. repneu mat ne
had acquired certain know-le.ge that the
attitude ot Italy In the Triple Alliance did
not preclude that country from mer.tlng.
fiom every point of view, our confidence
and our frlend'hlp, for it had not entered
Into any engagement which could lead It to
take part In any attack upon us.
The third topic was the closing up ot
123 rel'glous establishments opened since tne
passnge of the bill dealing with the religious
orders by means of what are called Inter
posed persons. This Is how the thing Is
"A citizen opens a school. He remains
the proprietor, and the rellglou-, order rent
their services to him "
In this matter ul.u. the Sllntstry was In
accord w'th the Chamber
Cabinet Mrrutttlirns Itself.
Lastly, the ruest!on of an amnesty in
favor ot SI. Paul de Roulede and M. Marcel
Hab-rt gave th Premier un opportunity
of making a good speecn. declaring an
amnesty inopportune and of obtaining once
more evidence of the Chamber's confidence,
so that this Cabinet, whose flrt Men re-
ealed an alarm.ng weakness, has come to
the parliamentary vacitlon strengthened.
It. nevertheless, contain the germ of dis
solution. This is the acknowledged an
tagonism of SL Itouvler. representing old-fa.'hlon-d
financial methods, and of SL
Camllle Pelletan. representing the new
It Is a question whether the Cabinet will
survive Its first budget and the necessity
of postponing an Income tax In order to
lay sncrlleglous hands on certain financial
privileges exercised bv the people who re
fine surcar or dlstlllalcohoL
But If It runs risk of death. Its chief
chance of life ! precisely the fact that It
has the support of thoe whose speciality,
up to the present, has been overthrowing
A Cabinet defended by Socialists and
Radicals and attacked by Nationalists,
Debate on Military Illll.
The chief lntpret of the week has been
in the Senate, whore the partisans of old
military traditions are burning their last
cartridges. Thl debate on the military
bill has now etched a point where a su
preme effort Ip being made the Mippresslon
The Idea of subjecting future doctors, fu
ture priests, future professors, everybody, to
two yecrs of military service Is not ac
cepted without protestc However. It will
bu necerwary to accept It and send every
body to the barracks for a period of two
Machiavellian partisans of an understand
ing between the overburdened nations de
Jlgned to rid mankind of the nightmare of
war are undoubtedly counting on a revolt
of the Bourgeois against two years of bar
Sleanwhile. military men are defendlr.s
their Ideas a best they can. and by means
of personal arguments. Thus General de
Galllffet has Just accused, by a letter writ
ten to tho Debats. SL de FreycineL of hav
ing formerly promised the Due d'Aumale to
defend the church and the army en condi
tion that he got his chair In the academy.
NaturalU. it de Freycinet denies this,
pointing out that It Is not ccttomary to
make political promises In order to get in
the academy, and that if he had made such
promises he would have been reminded of
them before now.
E. JACCARD JEWELRV CO.'S OFFICE
Corner Broadway and Locust streeL
Writeor catalojut. JtaUtJrte.
M0RM0NSiuSY IN DENMARK.
Ex-Senator .Cannon Attends Dedi
cation of New Temple.
Copenhagen, Denmark. July 5. Some 300
American Mormons, Including former Uni
ted States Senator Frank Jenne Cannon and
his brother, and many American missiona
ries in Europe, attended the dedication to
day of the Mormon Temple In this city.
Three meetings have been arrange! for
July 6. with the object of giving impetus to
missionary work in Denmark.
LONDON DAZZLED BY
Family Heirlooms and Treasured
Coronets Insignificant Compared
With Jewels of the East.
BAREFOOT MEN EVERYWHERE.
Numerous Receptions Given ia
tT.vs. -... a? T t . ll.! 1Tt
Honor of Dark-Skinned Poteu
tates From India aud
South Sea Isles.
special nv CAni.n to the new Tonic
1IEUALD AND THE ST. LOUIH ItKIM'tlMC.
London. July 5. (Copyright, I9u2.) Never
did the streets of London present so cos
mopolitan an appearance as has been the
case during last week. Guesta of the na
tion from the furthermost quarters of the
earth have been exploring the empire's
capital. Black, yellow and brown fnce,
surmounting gaudy and fantastic costumes,
are met with everywhere.
Going Into the London Hippodrome jes
terday. I heard a strange, muffled gibber
ing nnd a ruriouMy soft, monotonous pat
tering. As I stood listening, along the tlle
floored corridor came a big, burly figure
In a short, heavy blue coat, under which
was. suspended a kind of linen apron, drawn
close around the hips and reaching to the
knee, while below, oh. prudish London!
were a pair of ebony shins and huite baru
feet. After him came some twenty or
more, all smiling and chattering. They
were similarly attired, each carrying a
small rattan cane tucked under hi right
arm, in the fashion popular with the Tom
mies. Their hair stood upright like stiff
brushes. While dark at the roots, it shad
ed off at the ends Into a dark tan.
These picturesque men were Fiji police,
come to London to do honor to their
FIshtlDK Slen Excite Admlratlotr.
In Plcadlliy. I sjw half an hour after
wards, a body of those splendid native
India soldiers. In their picturesque turbans
or puggarees, and glittering buttons. They
strode along like Kings. And. to tell the
truth, the average London man who walked
near them seemed ridlcuiouMy Inslcntficant.
These fighting men. devoid of much that
civilization is supposed to bestow, were
superb In their Indifference to the gaping
IJttle men from Japan in top hats;
frocked men. with round buttonliKe hats.
from China; skirted, cciffured men from
Ceylon; spectacled, much withered men
from remote straits and settlements: mlld
looklcg. tnwny-complexiom-d Hindoos in
snowy, white robes and pink or red tur
bans: stout, biack-frocked Ilengalese. with
no head covering at all. men from every
where, every British calony and depend
ency, almost from every nation, have beet.
In eidencc during the week.
The Indian Princes, however, have given
London Its greatest treat. Swathed in
costly silk and satins, wearing beautiful
turbans and bedecked with priceless Jewels,
they have been the sensations of London's
highest as well as Its lowest society.
Never has a more glittering body of men
been seen on hnrcsback than the group
of Princes which rode behind the Prince
or Wales on Wednesday, when he reviewed
the military contingents from the Indian
Empire, and rode through their stolid, im
passive ranks. Only quick and stealthy
glances betrayed the Tact that they were
alive and not automations.
Wealth of Priceless Jewels.
But these Princes were seen to better ad
vantage at the reception given In their
honor by Earl and Countess Roberts on
Thursday. The scene was brilliant, the
robes and Jewels worn by the Princes far
outshining the lovely dresses and tiaras of
the Indies present. A most delightful air
of friendliness prevailed, tbe Rajahs con
versing most willingly, when poslble. with
the guests, many Anglo-Indians renewing,
happy acquaintances and recalling pleasant
associations In that delightful land ot
The most impressive figure, perhaps, was
Colonel Sir Pertab. eighteenth Singh. In a
uniform ot white, laced with gold cord, and
a turquoise blue turban, with fawn
aigrette. The most Impressive group cer
tainly was that of the Maharajah of Jey
pore and his followers, whose velvet robes,
gold-trimmed; nhoe turbans, hung with
hunches cf Jewels, and whose ulgnllled
bearing signified something distinctly bibli
cal or historic.
The Maharajah Scindld of Gwallor wore
a white frock, narrowly edged with red.
His quaintly shaped turban was red. His
necklaces, of iearls. were worth an Em
peror's ransom. There were four rows of
big. round pearls, then a row of long, pear
shaped beauties, some more than an IncM
long and shaped In proportion.
The Sultan of Perak wore a dark blue
cloth uniform, with ribbons of orders. His
black satin hrad dress blazed with the
finest ot diamonds, set in a most graceful
The Maharajah and Maharanee of Cooch
Ilehar were there, besides the Rajah Ta
gore of Calcutta; the Nawab of Kashal
bleih. who rame specially at the Viceroy's)
wish; Sir Baba Khem Singh Beda. and his
son. iiedl ahazar Singh Bedl. an officer til
the Sikhs, and many others from the East.
Sir Ilrnrr Irving' Reception.
After this reception all the Princes drove
to the Lyceum Theater, where Sir Henry
Irving received them and a numerous com
pany. There could hardly have been a
more brilliant assemblage of famous peo
ple than came to shake hands with the
Chief of the English stage. Slany of those
who had wltnesed the evening's perform
ance stared In amazement to find the
theater, stage, orchestra stalls and pit
transformed Into a spacious nnd comfort
able saloon In twenty-five minutes. It was
a perfect feat of rapid organization and
makes a record, eien for tbe Lyceum.
The motive of the whole affair was timely
'n the extreme. It was to give notable
English people a chance to meet the colonial
Premiers and others visiting tho country.
Sir. and Sirs. Barbour and Sir. and Mrs.
Seddon and their daughters were conspicu
ous In the colonial secjlon.
In the lonsr list of arrivals were the Sultan
of Perak. a dzen Slaharajahs and Rajahs
and a tnromt of representative irmiins ana
political officers from all parts of the Em
pire. Ther. came a long nnd remarkable train
of military men. General air Francis Gren
fell amon- the ret. and officers command
ing the lnd:an. Canadian and other con
tingents. Bul better known, certainly more at
home In the surroundings, were Sir Henry
Irvlng's comrades in the drama. Sir
Charles Wyndham. Sir Francis Burnand and
Sir Conan Doyle were the recipients of
many warm congratulations on the corona
tion honors. Tiere were present also Stls
Ellen Terry. Sf. CoqueHn and many of the
ycunger actors and playwright who have
come to the front rank In recent years.
PAUL DE LINIERE'S DEATH.
Coroner Will Investigate Circum
stances Attending His End.
Deputy Coroner Frank Boogher will con
duct an Inquest Slonday on th bly of
Paul De Llnlere. Jr.. who died from a dis
located neck at his home. No. 2li Laclede
avenue. Friday afternoon.
The hoy's mother. Sirs. P.iul De Llnlre.
will testlfv that one of two iirW whochastri
her son struck him with a torpedo cam-.
She stated yesterday that h.' did not knew
the names of the girls. Other witnesses
say Gertrude Well of No. 17tO Clark avenue
and Slaggle Pnrrlsh of No r. Uttie Slar
ket street were the girls who chased the
boy. Th girl nay they did nut strike him.
Doctor Hamlin, who was callr-l. state. th-it
he found two wounds, oeo on the temple,
the other on the face.. He belleveJ both
were Inflicted by the fall.
IGXATIIS DECKER'S WILL FILED
Ignatius Decker, by his will filed for pro
bate yesterday, left JCOO to hU brother. An
dreas Decker: ISOO each to Herman nnd Bar
bara Lueders: JVM to his brother. Frederick
Decker: COO to his brother. Babtlst Decker:
1500 each to his nieces. Caroline Slant and
Caroline SL GersL and SS each to Jacoh
FausL Caroline Koenlg. Anton Selzer. Cath
erine Hnffmelster nnd Louis Selzer. H left
the remainder of his estate to his brothers.
Andreas. Frederick and Babtl.L In equal
portions. He directed thit his body be
cremated, and that 950 be spent for his
Harris' Custom Toe for Sale aUrrAjfiAA 407 N
on oar nerricostom style Cvi..rrs 5D rtthSf
shoes for,. .............. -i- vs
Surveyor of Tort of New York to
Try to Capture Southern Dele
gates for Koosevelt.
IS A SHREWD POLITICIAN.
President's Friends Sav He Is the
Capable Man Who Could Have
Been Selected to Measure
Swords With Hanna.
Washington. July C J. S. riarksfln. re
cently selected by President Roosevelt for
Surveyor of the Port of New York, has
been in Washington for abcut a week, con
ferring with Postmaster General Payne nnd
other politicians close to the President with
regard to the political situation.
At the time that Sir. Clarkon was nomi
nated. Senator Piatt mi asked If It were
not trtH that Sir. Clarkson had leen In
active In politics lately. He replied that It
was. but that people would find that Sir.
Clarkson would be active enough hen after.
This prediction Is already being fulfilled.
There Is reason to believe that the cam
paign of lK Is already under considera
tion, and that Sir. Clarkson L to have a
vtry Important part in the capturing of
delegates. His friends say that he can
give Senator Hanna "curds and spades" in
capturing the bout hern delegates.
Postmaster General Pajne Is the head
and front of the Roosevelt campaign for
ldH. and Senator Hunna's friends iMve Ion?
reckoned upon him as their real adversary
He Is looked upon here as the manager of
the Roosevelt boom, with able lieutenants.
One of the ablest of these Is Sir. Clarkson.
and Senator Quay, who recently engineered
an Indorsement of Sir. Roosevelt for 1WI
through the Pennsjlvanlu Convention, is
Fljtht for Southern Delegates.
Tbe part In the movement which Is
assigned to Sir. Clarkson. according to
good authority. Is the capture of the south.
Mr. Hanna himself gave evidence In lXfS
or his ability at the buggln- of Southern
delegates, although It Is asserted by per
sois unfriendly to Sir. Hanna. that he got
too much cr-dlt for thut. and that tne
honor really belonged to the late Consul
At all events, shrewd politician figure
that for the Southern delegates will be one
of tbe most Important features In the pre
liminary campaign of 1!H. and to that
work Sir. Clarkson appears to hae been
With Sir. Payne, acting as general mana
ger of the Rcoevelt boom and the South
ern end of the campaign, assigned to Sir.
Clarkson. considerable curiosity exists us
to the sort of political counsel to Sir.
There is no doubt that he will throw
himself heart and soul Into the fight it.
some way. There are two reason for this
assumption. First, that the only prominent
opponent ot the President is Sir. Hanna,
whom Quay hates bitterly: and. second,
that Mr. Roosevelt baa recognized Sir. Quay
to a greater extent In Federal patronage
than did President McKinley. Sir. Quay
was persona non grata at the White
House during Sir. SIcKlnley3 term, and
one of his chief opponents was honored
with a seat In Sir. SIcKInley's CablneL On
President Roosevelt's assumption of the
office. Sir. Quay received entirely different
treatment and his enemy was the first
of Sir. SIcKInley's old Cabinet Sllnlster.
to leave the CablneL
Qnny Want Revenge.
Ailde from this. Mr. Quay has a strong
grudge ar.alr.rt Mr. Hanna fur having aided
materially in keeping him out of the Sen
ate In 190. when Senator Burrows led the
fight against- seating Sir. Quay as nn ap
pointed Senator. Sir. Burrows tried to make
peace with Sir. Quay after he got back, but
Sir. Hanna never did. and everybody who
knows Sir. Quay's personal characteristics
has been waiting to sec him take his re
venge on Sir. Hanna
But whatever the part that Messrs. Payne
and Quay will play. Interest will center
for a time around Sir. Clarkon. the man
In charge of the movement to capture the
At the time that Sir. Roosevelt appointed
Clarkson there was severe criticism uiwn
the selection. It seemed to many perrons
n strange thing that a proposed "reformer"
should select such a spoilsman as Sir
Clarkson for such an important office. New
Yorkers, who found fault, said that Mr.
Clarkson had not been active In New York
politics; that. In fact, he had not taken
any part in pontics at all ror six years,
and that his previous activity was that ot
un Iowa man. That he was a clever poli
tician was admitted, but few of Senator
Piatt's supporters could understand why
he consented to the appointment of one
who was voted an Iowa man to such an
Sir. Roosevelt's Personal Choice.
There was a disposition to lay the blame
on the Iowa delegation, and to insinuate
that they had outgeneraled Senator Piatt.
But this was not true. Careful Inquiry was
made, not only of the New York, bul of
tbe Iowa delegation, and there is not the
least doubt that Sir. Clarkjwn was Sir.
Roosevelt's personal choice.
This is not to Intimate that Sir Clark
son's appointment was lltaleftil to either
Sir. Piatt or i-'enators Allison and Dolliver.
Trjey cheerfully acquiesced In It. but dlj
not suggest it.
Those of Sir. Roosei'elt's supporters who
have been admitted Into the secret of Mr.
Clarkson's activities are extremely happy
over the situation. They are confident that
Sir. Clarkson will have no trouble In de
feating Sir Hanna or anybody else who
wants to get the Southern delegates away
from Sir RoosevelL They point to hi
brilliant political record as First Assistant
Postmaster General and as a leading spirit
In the Republican National Committee, to
f trove that no better man could have ben
ntrusted with the work In hand.
It Is believed that Clarkson will not con
fine hi wotk entirely to the South, but will
be expected also to lend n hand 'in other
sections of the country, although the South
will ho his main concern.
At all events, there Is no doubt what
ever lh.t Sir. Plitt was right when he
said that If Clarkson had been Inactive in
politics he would N so no more.
Sir Clarkson's friend" say that the rea
son that he ha not taken an active prt
In polltlr In recent years I that he has
been In bsd health and unable to do much.
Ills health 1 now recovered, and he ex
iwct to be as active as he ever was In
For Saminer Tonrlsts.
Engagement books Jl.Ol to
Traveling writing cies 1.73 to
Toilet cases 5.00 to
Traveling mirrors :.C0 to
Hair pin boxes 2.(0 to
Curling set and lamps 3.50 to
Pocket combs In cases 1.00 to
Liquor dark 1.50 to
Traveling Jewel cases LOT to
SlERSIf.D & JACCARD'S.
Broadway. Corner Locust.
Hrfe or rafaloynt. v rtyrarlnj: Sfnt frtt
DEVOURED BY SPARROWS.
EPFrtAI. BT CAPLE TO TUB NEW YOHK
IlEKALD AND TUB ST. LOtIS REPCIU.IC
London, July 5 (Copyright. IsK.) There I
hardly a tragedy that has not Its humoro-in
side. No triumphal arch of them nil at
tracted more attention' from the public cr
was beheld with greater pride by its build
ers than the Canadian arch, down by
Westminster. It was decorated mos' at
tltlcally. almost entirely with Canadian
grain. In the middle of the arch. Just under
Its towering summit, was an orchestra lolt
for a band of Canadian musicians.
From the public, which was eager to p'ck
mementos, the police successfully guarded
the beautiful arch, but they could not pro
tect It from Its other enemies. Thousands
of sparrows swooped down on It. gorged
them-elves with the good, fat grain an!
shamelessly destroyed the decorations thev
cculd not dtvour. Then the more timid
pigeons, which live In the walls of the War
Office, unable to continue their slf-dcnla!
any longer. Joined the sparrows In a lo
rlous frasL one being caught In Its fall,
unable to fly from Its overhearfy meaL
The spectators laughed and chaffrd the
SEASONABLE SHOES AT
Ladle' Colonial Shoe first quality
leather finished with gun-metal
rrencn neei and turn S3I
2'a to 7, width A to B-at
The same style shoe of fine Dongola
which many ladles prefer Ol 7R
also at Oil I v
Indies' Patent Leather ;-Strap
Sandal or Slipper, turn sole, plain
opera toe. French heel t? I ff A
(wood), size :'.- to 7. .1.1. HaJ
A to D.
Ladles" Fine Dongola Oxford Tie,
patent leather tip and eyelet stay.
turn sou-, good
wear nnd style.
A to E. 3U to 7..
Ladles' ;-Strap Dongola Silpper,
turn sole. leather
heel, all sizes
widths B to B
J. G. BRANDT SHOE CO.,
BROADWAY AND LUCAS.
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo .$21.00
Glenwood Springs, Colo 31.00
Salt Lake and Ogden, Utah 36.00
TICKETS ON SALE JULY I TO 13, INCLUSIVE.
The Wabash Line Runs Magnificent Through
Sleeping: Cars Between
St. Louis and Denver, Colo.
Leave St. Louis 9:00 A. M. Daily
Arrive Denver ll:OOA.M. Next Day
Arrive Colorado Springs 10:35 A. M. Next Day
Arrive at Pueblo 11:50 A. M. Next Day
Ticket Office, - Eighth and Olive.
&3SL tf PORTLAND, ME., ftsffumT!
&mm9n0 Going July 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9. K
I 91 Un PROVIDENCE, R. I., as&m 1
PAiiVV Going July 7, 8 and 9.
K vim M
I B. and O. S-W. I
B (Through Washington nnd Xew York) M
rfi Liberal Return Limit. For particulars, rnll nt or address
B B. and O. S-W. Ticket Office, Sixth and Olive. M
MR. W. H. BEARDSLEY, now with the
Underwood Typewriter, and Manager of the
Wagner Typewriter Co.'s St. Louis branch, in
vites his friends to call upon him at
307-309 North Ninth Street.
police as they stood there under the rain
of seed and husks, helpless to prevent the
work of destruction.
Hut. as one bluecoat said: "Bird win Le
birds. They don't have triumphal urchis
to devour every day."
All the latest styles and correct forms in
finest engraved wedding stationery. Stall
orders given prompt attention. Simples
and prices oa rrqucst.
SIKRSIOD & JACCARD'S.
Broadway, corner Locust at.
SENATOR DEPEW READS
ENGLAND A LECTURE.
SPErt.it. nv CAIH.E TO TUB NKW TOHK
HERALD AND TIIB ST LOUIS REPUBLIC
London. July 5.-Copyrlght. lSH-J-Senator
Depew, before running away to Pari, be
cause, as he said, he wanted to attend a
lively Fourth of July dinner, delivered him
self of the followins expression regarding
KngUnd's commerclHl methods:
"If Engl.ir.il wishes to avoid decline, there
must be an adoption of American methods
in business affairs, a readjustment of rela
tions between masters of men. and greuter
wllllngners to work hard, a larger use of
Improved machinery and machine tools, and
a more careful study of the technique.
"If these things are not done, there will be
a decadence, not of mu'cie, hut of com
mercial etllc.ency and Industrial power."
The Louisville and Nashville Railroad Is
the only line running reclining chair cars
without charge for seats to the Southeast.
Ticket offlce No. MS North Broadwa.
KING THANKS SOUSA
FOR "IMPERIAL EDWARD."-
SPKCIAI. 1!V CAULK TO TIIB NEW YORK
JltniALD AND THE ST. LOTIS RKPUBLIC.
London. July S- (Copyright. 1S02.)
Colonel George F. Hlntcn of Sousa's Band
having delivered to the King a beautiful
-npy of Sir. Soma's new march. "Imperial
Kilward." sent by the composer to his
Cored without psJn. No pay until cured. Seed for
batunUr and Sunday lle-L W. A. LEW1N. SL D
WHEN YOU BUY A
You are not paying for CHROHOS, SCHEilES. FREEDEALS. ETC., bat
for FINE QUALITY HAVANA TOBACCO. Equal to IMPORTED CIGARS
F. B. Kict ilercantlto Clxar Co-. JUaufotturers. SL Loals, Onion Uado.
Ladies Patent Leather Slashed
Strap, neat slipper for any wear,
turn sole, opera wood heel. Z' to
,. a to i.
Ladles- 2-Strap Slipper.
leainer vamp, nongoia
quarter, leather heel, all
sizes, widths B to E..
Ladies' 1-Strap Kid Slipper, leather
neei. plain opera tee.
Low on strap.
widths C to E
'FOLLOW THE FLAG"
LADIES! S500 REWARD ."MrS
abaurujal sarpreeelen la
sir monxalr rccalstor
faibol c7 from sut caase. mr monxalr rcc3lcor
aii. to relieve, aaju iiarmi
ess. Tef..ssTe.snT. Jloie
ions snppretfec . iou resaru ror soj ocaer remeae
sdiertnsHl toss will reUeee one lnSJL DB. Jirxo. B.
(u raw. in. (Untla) Tilt mr rjplui ajo.ooo
Slajesty. sailed for New Torlc to-day on
the steamer A. PauL It was one of the
last acts of the King before the operation
to receive this march. Colonel Hlnton had
the following note from Sir DIghton Pro
byn. keeper of the King's privy purse:
"His Slajesty has commanded me to ask
you to convey his. thanks to Sir. Sousa for
his march, and to acquaint you with the
fact that his Slajesty has given directions
for the music of the march to be trans
posed so that It mny be played by the
y-veral principal military band in Eng
land. Already "Imperial Edward" Is to N
heard from every orchestra and band in
Sir. Frank Christlaner has arranged with
Sir. J. A. France and Sir. Philip Torke
for a six months' Kjropenn tour of Sir.
Sousa and his band. The Slarch King will
open In Queen's Hall. I.ondon. on January
3. continuing there for eight days, and will
subsequently visit the principal provincial
cities before going to Paris and other con
Your "Watch Should lie Cleaned
And o'led every twelve or eighteen months
to Insure best results, and by placing It
with our expert watchmakers you will
have It put In perfect order at small cojL
SIKRSIOD & JACCARD'S.
On Broadway. Cor. Locust sL4
"Very charming Is a hat made to wear
with a ruffle of fine dotted deep cream net.
The hat Is also covered with the net. a
soft fluffy hat with a few loops of cream
satin ribbon set In the net and more of
this under the left side of the rim combined
with roses, large buds, one of a deep burnt
orange and the other a rich beef-blood red.
a peculiar shade, the two contracting de
lightfully with the soft neL
bocklet. S.0CO patients cured. Hoars. 13-S:
OH Washington avenue. St. Louis. JJo.
--XVWe--Wy rvi? i
n a&3?satv jiphskv.
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