Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY, JULY 7, 1902.
"I SMELL IT. I
iWSWWWKi Upon My Soul j
BlW It Will Do Well"
PKfflT SHAKESPEARE, had he lived in B
jg-&J this day, might well have had in H
t-gs-trtrS H3y':- mind our soup when he spoke these H
lfe! MADE IN COLORADO.
5o7 L A ten cent can makes a quart. Twelve kinds. j
YATES HAS TROUBLE
Illinois Governor Almost Swamped
With designations From All
Sections of the State.
'FOLLOW THE FLAG"
Special Bound-Trip Bates
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo ..--.$21.00
Glenwood Springs, Colo 31.00
Sait Lake and Ogden, Utah 36.00
TICKETS ON SALE JULY I TO 13, INCLUSIVE.
The Vabash Line Runs Magnificent Through
Sleeping Cars Between
St. Louis and Denver, Co!o
Leave St. Louis 9:00 A. M. Daily
Arrive Denver 1 1:00 A. 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.
INTERESTING STORIES AFLOAT.
LABOR UNIONS MAY
AID GOAL MINERS
President Mitchell Goes to "ev
York, It Is Said, on a Fi
It Is Said Friction Is Caused Be
cause l'oteut Republicans
Won't Recognize Him
as Party Leader.
STRIKE SITUATION UNCHANGED.
Leaders Say Trouble Will Xot lie
Settled by September 1 Unless
Operators Make Concession
Coal Likely to Go Up.
Springfield. 111.. July 6. The ardor ex
hibited Ly Governor Yates In attempting
to gather around his official table a satis
factory army of appointee lias hardly
ben equaled by a Chief Kxecu:le of 1 11
nols. In other words. Governor Yates baa !
had more trouble In obtaining ub:ervlcnt
ap;ofntees than any Governor hi preced
ed him. This Is (.triklnKly shown by the
number of resignations from office that have
been handed to him. Posslbl Governors
Alt gel J and Tanner were favored with a
larger number. liut a change in politics
j accounted for practically all of them.
I In Governor Yates's case no reasonable
I or plausible, explanation can be o!T red, ex
cept the true one that many Republicans
r.i- - .- J X'iS-
FIRE IN CHICAGO
Damage Is Estimated at 325,0(0
Siegel, Coojxjr & Go.'s
Store Threatened. ,
Chicago. July 6.-FIre to-day destroyed the
buildings at Ncs. 305. 307. 309. 311 and 313
Wabash avenue, causing losses aggregating
over Hia.0.0. For a time the fire threatened
wideKpread destruction, as It was only
through the utmost efforts of the firemen
that the flames were prevented from spread
ing to the department store of Siegel. Coop
er & Co.. fronting on State street and sep
arated from the burning buildings by oni
a narrow alley. Much excitement was
caufxxl among the guests of the Auditorium
Hotel, directly across Wabash avenue from
the burning buildings, and at the Audito
The guests' were aroused from their slum
bers at 7 o'clock in the morning and the
fire had gained such headway that it
threatened other buildings in all directions.
On Wabash avenue side the flames belched
out into the avenue so fiercely that it was
considered unsafe for trains on the elevat
ed loops to pass and for two hours all tralllc
on the loop wan suspended.
The piincipal loss, as estimated on build
ings and stocks, follows:
To-story brick building. 305 Wabash ave
nue. c.-"i and occupied by the Kuntz
RcmfTuer Company, ataloon ana restaurant.
JW.OfO; fully Insured.
S.x-s-.cry brick building. 307-3 Wabash ave
nue, owned l.y Thomas Chalmers. JSJ.OuO;
Henry Uosch & Co.. occupants, three floors.
D3T-30 Wnhas-h avenue; paints and wall pa
per. J1S.IjO: insurance SUO.OuO.
George V. Moore Moulding Company, oc
cupying fifth floor. J15,00a.
Thomas Murdock. owner six-story build
In. 311-13 Wabash avnue. HO.O09; fully In
sured. James II. Smith and Company. 311-13 Wa
bash r venue, manufacturers protographera"
suppli. s. KXWO; partly injured.
Losses of other occupants estimated at
JlOy) to J15.U00
The fire originated In Bosch and Com
pany's basement and had burned up to the
scevnd floor before an alarm was turned
In. Explosion followed explosion In this
building and many of the Iron shutters
were blown from their fastenings and fell
Into the street.
Follow inc a severe explosion that oc
curred at 9:10 o'clock the side wall of tho
building at 307-03 Wabash avenue, toppled
over into the Kuntx-Remmlcr Company
building, crushing the smaller structure.
Qnnnah Railroad Construction.
Guthrie. Ok . July. C At a meeting of the
dlrecors of the Woodward and Quanah
Railroad, it wm voted to push the survey
and construction of the road as rapidly as
possible to Quanah. a distance of X0 miles.
where connection will be made with tho
Houston and Texas Central, thus giving a
direct line to the Gulf. The Houston and
Texas Central is supposed to be back of
"He has had an Interesting career, hasn't
"Well, rather. Ho has been through two
fortunes, three wives and a sanitarium."
Request for Government Protec
tion on Visit to Cavite
Manila. July C As a result of the proc
lamation of amnesty July 4. the guard of
American soldiers has been withdrawn
from the house where Aguinaldo lived in
Manila, and Lieutenant Johnson. Agulnal
do's custodian, brought the Filipino to-day
to see General Chaffee. It was the first
meeting between the General and the Fili
pino leader. L'cutenant E. A. McKlnley of
the Ninth Cavalry acted as interpreter.
Aguinaldo was told that he was free to
go anywhere he pleased, and General Chaf
fee asked him if he had any complaint to
make of American discourtesy or harsh
ness. Aguinaldo replied that he had no such
complaint to make. He told General Chaf
fee that he was going to visit friends at
his home In Cavite Vlejo. In Cavite Pro
vince, and inquired what protection the
American authorities would afford him. Ho
seemed to bo afraid to venture out. Gen
eral Chaffee replied that Aguinaldo would
set the same protection as any other
The former Filipino leader then asked
General Chaffee to prevent the courts from
requiring him to testify in civil suits. Gen
eral Chaffee replied that he had no authori
ty to grant this request, and advised Agui
naldo to make a social call upon Acting
Civil Governor Wright. This Aguinaldo
said he would do, but that he would go
at night, as he was timid about appearing
on the streets in daylight.
The release of the former Filipino leader
has renewed speculation as to possible
vengeance upon him by friends of Luna and
his other enemies.
Luna was a Filipino leader whom Agui
naldo caused to bo killed in ISM.
".e Hound of the nH.kervlIles,"
the latest and bl Sherlocic Holmes
story by Conun I)oIe. will becin aa a.
aerial In next Sanday's Republic.
WILL VISIT UNITED STATES.
Aguinaldo Expects to Deliver a
Series of Lectures.
Boston. Mass.. July C Aguinaldo is com
ing to the United States, and his departure
from Manila for San Francisco is ex
lected nt any time. He will come direct to
Boston. Join his former secretary. Sixto
Lopez, and will then start cut on a tour,
delivering a series of lectures on the con
ditions existing in the islands, and mako
a plea for the independence of his country
men. In this campaign, as now planned, there
will be no Inflammatory speeches or Aery
eloquence. A simple, plain statement of
facts will be made and people will be left
to draw their own deductions.
It lb probable that Aculnaido'i; host In
Boston will be Flake Warren, who has of
late been the sponsor for Lopez and his
talented sister. Cleraenda.
of high character and influence in tne party
refused to be classed as cogs in the ad
ministration of Governor Yates. The most
potent reason is that the Republican lead
ers of the State of Illinois will not recognize
the Governor as the leader of the part.
"I want to look up to a leader." remarked
one of the most popular and influential Re
publicans to me recently. "I cannot look
down in my heart and with my mouth at
tempt to convince others that I am look
ing up. A statesman and a leader cannot
bo manufactured out of a mere politician
who accomplishes results with patronage
The man who made that remark Is like
ly to be a candidate for Goernor in 1H
and his name is not Sherman.
That list of resignations Is a most formid
able one. There is a good story behind
every one of them, and the best stories re
late to resignations that never have reached
the public eye. When one remembers that
Governor Yates succeeded a Republican, and
has been lu office hardly e.ghteen months
of his four years term, the list i startlini;
in more respects than its length. Among
them are included tne following:
James McKlncey Alnio. frota the Railroad
ane Warehouse Commietioc
Homer fr". Aspinwaii KrreporT, from the Poa
llac Refccmawry Hoard. aftrrwanij reaj pointed.
Chart B. Miller. nm Kasaj or Nebraja.
from the Canal Koaru. u .cuept a better yo
& aecretary cf the Livestock lfcU; a. coueln ,r
General John C BiacV. Chicago, from th Sol
filers' liuni. Hoard: induced to withdraw reng-nU'-n.
t-.in.uel II Itaillev. tendon, from Holers
W. c. OarrarC SsriEKfleld. from Pe Kalb Nor
Oirlr. li Cfcsrch. Qulney. trom nxrrtarjThlp
Waller Wood. Cairo. Institution for Education
of Blind Board.
LjuIs KruaboS. Nashville. Anna, llctpltal
J. It. B. Van Cleave. Eprlnratld. Insurance
Department. Governor rae placa to his brother.
E. -S. Grenlraf. Jacksonvilla. Deaf and Dumb
James U. Paddock. Springfield. U Stock
Burner F. ArpinwalL Frreport. from y-crttarr-fhip
of Live suck IVcird.
John J. Lane. Chicago. Postlao Reformatory
William S. Format. Eaat Si. Louis. Stats
Board of Arbitration.
H. It- Calef. MonHceHo. State Beard of Ai
General James 8. Uartln. Salem. Carbondal
Normal IVrd. . ..,...
tSrus I. Ktodall. Newton. Soldiers Home
Henry Neal. Charterton. State Board of Char
ities. Julia Lathrcp. RocXfonJ. Stat BoaM of Oar
rtle Ka'bbi Emil Hlrsca. Chicaco. Stita Board cf
Colonel Washburn. Chicaro, from military staff.
WtUlam K, Trautmann. Eaat St. Louit. ttm
rolKloner bt. Loula World's Fair.
Walter Louden. Treatoa. Matt Clalaa Com
mllon. , . ..
Parpon. aiaeaa. outie ai. vto.aio.
Pltxer. Kalrflld. State
A. NraL Charleston Normal Board.
William K, Each. Uloomingtoa. accnnea ap-
i coal yntiKK ii.is, covr
' II1.0(O.IMMI TO MATi:.
y The eighth week of the anthracite
coal strlki ended yesierjay, and the
4 estimated loss in that period Is as 4
. Losss to operators In price of
coal (normal). COJiu.tW 4
I.OS3 to striker in unges. ).0rO.
Loss to employes, not strikers,
made idle ly strike. J'fW.KO.
j Loss to Imslms men in coal re-
j Loss to business men outside of
j region, tiSfi.KV.
! Cost cf maintaining coal and Iron O
! police. J)XO.0.
j I'ost of maintaining nonunion
Damage to mines and machinery.
Wllkesbarre. Pa July e.-Irestdent
Mitchell of the Miners' Union left here at
nooa to-day for New York. H slipped out
of town so unexpectedly and so quietly that
only two or three persons around the strike
headquarters knew of his departure.
As he did not announce he was going to
New York, there is an element of mystery
alwut his Journey, but the Associated Press
learned on trustworthy authority that ha
went to the metropolis for the purpose of
meeting leaders of other labor organiza
tions. The purpose of the meeting Is not defi
nitely known here, but it is understood to
have a direct bearing on the question of la
bor organizations affiliated with the Amer
ican Federation of I-abor assisting the min
ers' union financially.
it It known that some of these organiza
tions, through their national officers, havo
expressed their willingness to help the mine
workers In this way. Mr. Mitchell, while
In New York, may meet the officials of rail
road unions or other organizations! that can
iisslw his people by other than financial
Third Month of Great Strike.
The miners' president, it Is expected, will
return here to-morrow.
To-morrow will begin tho third month of
the great strike. There have bn many
rumors and opinions published that certain
coal companies, within u few days', would
attempt to start up one or more collieries.
The officials of the big companies who are
willing to talk deny all knowledge of any
attempt of their respective companies to
They say. however, that the number of
men applying for work is growing larger
each week. The number of miners ananj
the applicants who are applying for work; Is
very small, and so long as the miners them
selves refrain from going to the collieries,
no coal ran be mined.
I'rlcea Likely to Go Up.
A correspondent of tho Associated
Prwa to-day sought the opinion of the
strikers' officials as to how long they ex
pected the strike to last, and those of the
mining superintendents as to whether the
price of coal wUI go up or down during the
The labor leaders were unanimous In tho
Wllef that the strike will still be on Sep
tember 1. If the operators make no con
cessions. The company officials who were
seen were of the opinion that the price of
coal during tho remainder of this year will
not go below present figures and may go
A&i'--i:-Sif v 'i v
A "Mesritz Clearing- Sale" is always in
teresting to gocd dressers. It always means
a genuine, bona fide reduction on every piece
of goods in our store, and always guaran
tees our very best workmanship, perfect fit
and careful finish to everv erarment.
Begiiinir to-dav, we inaugurate our "Sea?or;able"
Clearing Sale, anl ofrVr goods at unusually great reductions.
Price tell the story. Call and investigate.
v&h &&&& oie;oi7 m oir, o
(? Hear Olive.
tZ f J nH K.A5 T 'JISJj 3 l Si M M
H il a a 1 Jwl WE 9 5 ra Is
fourth anniversary of the coronation cf th
I'opc The entire panat court and thousands .1
membtrs of all the Catholic societies rei r
I Seined lu Rome assembled at S o'clock t.iH
evening in tne gre.n iieivin-re court m me
Vatican and paid homase to his Hnlln-s-.
The court was beautKul'.y ado-ned wl:h tap
estrim. and a profusion of plants and
flowers. The Pope occupld an .-specially
constructed and nrhly decor.ited gallery
His Holiness entered the court by way t
the I-apldary Museum and the library, tie
was greeted with enthusiastic ncclamatkns
and the Kind played the pontifical march.
A chorus, eompos-d for the occasion, 'was
sung bv a choir of several hundred pupils
from all the clerical schools In Rome, who
defiled before the Pope carrying banners.
The Vatican ottlcIal. a number of lndts
and the memlTs of the diplomatic corps
witney.-d the scene from windows over
looking the court.
The fete was brought to a close by the
Pop pronouncing a pontifical blessing, aft
er which he was again acclaimed. A great
flock of pigeons sont to Rome from nil the
chief towns of Italy was then released. The
pigeons flew off to their homes, each one
bearing an announcement that the ceremo
nies had tak-n place
The Pope. who was delighted with the
fete, was In excellent health and hl phys
icians announce that he had Improved both
In health nnd spirits In the past year.
A dinner In celebration of tho anniversary
was r.lven In the Vatican at noon to-day to
one hundred and fifty of the poor of Rome
Cardinal Reyplghl nnd a number of pre
lates and papal officials were present.
AERIAL NAVIGATION PUN.
Charles a. RanneUn. Jacksonville. v orias l ai
Pimples, rashes, eczema,
boils, headache, nervousness,
debility these are some of
the results of impure blood.
Medical authorities agree
that impure blood can be
made pure and rich. Your
doctor will tell you about
IdOO. AXX. BHEOOaiM.
Bad. blood rbntnrs constipation, and constipation foUovs a
slagglsh Iker. Ajier's Pills are lieecpflls. They.prodnce natnrji
daily movements in a-namrakrray.
pointment a attorney fsr State Board of Arrhl
fl M. ChlperlWd. Canton, Macomb Normal
itr.nf- hni.mar declined to accent 11.
N iv Brawon. I'eterstmra-. institution for
C E. Hnnely. Canton. Canal Commissioner:
Governor would not accept It
Supermtendf.t Frank II Hall. Jnek?onvllle,
from roacaaemrnt of tiie Institution tor the BIInl.
Charles Fltz Simons. Chicago, fmm command
of the Chicago fcrlESde of tho IllinoU National
V T. Chapman. Vienna, frcm St. Louis World's
Fair Ilotrd. .. , . .
Doctor Josph Robblra. from aurertntendeney
Jacksonville Hospital for the Inwne.
A. S. Wrlrtt. Woodsrtcclc. Rain Hospital
Honorabla C V. dandier. Macomb. Soldiers'
Home Hoard. .....
Howard M. Snapp. Jollrt. from attorreyjhlp
Canal Board. ...
Colonel Randolph Smith. Firm, frsm military
stafT- Governor declined to accept re.lxnatloa.
The Revernd O. H. Clark. Vandslla. Chester
prlon chaplain. ... ,
Henry Roberts. Macomb, rarwe officer. Chester
W L. Sackett. Morris, secretarysblp Canal
Colonel R. S. Crltchll. Chicaro. from the mili
Ic. tor F. C Wlmlow JackonriI'. from au
perintendenry Jackpoavllle Hostltal for Imane
Gecrae Bncklnitham. Danville. Kankakee H-m-
ltal B-ard State Serator In ymall cf Kan
akee Ull holfia hie. place an Trotee of tftl In
stitution, it Is clalme.3. In defiance of the Con
stitution. Samuel HaaUncs. Cairo. Ansa Hospital Dwrd.
Doctor Richard T Ulrrln. Vandalla. Super
intendent Asylam for rlmlml Imane. Cheer
George W. Harper. R.jMnon. Dtar and Dumb
Samuel C Sn-JIy. CFallon. Feeble-Mlnded
C R OUtlngs. Terre Hante. roe board.
Doctor W. u Athi. Marshall froi rupfrin
tendencv of Ilonrltal fT te Fb'e Mln-le-t
A S Wlldennan. Belleville. PonUae Re'crma
C-eorite Torrance. Pontine, raperlntendener of
John T. Peters. Springfield, secretaryship state
B--rd of Charities
R A. lmon. tuaton. Mate Board of Pardons.
Morris Fmmerson. Mrunt Vemen. ram- hoard
FTanK ileury. aecreiarysnip state Board of
W C Jonea. Robinson. State Commlrsioa cf
A F. Gertr Chlraco. Plh Comnil's'on
I. Ph Well Peerla. Cha-e-on Nor-n.tI Board.
Clarence P Johnson. Spiina-fietd. r-e-arvhlo
U- Stock Board
Cicero J. Undly. Greenvltle. RallraaJ an!
Joeph E IlMweP.. Oloira. ame board.
Jnhn ir. Ba-ten. Caroondale. p-tnte- eiprt.
EdTrsrd J. Nnble. Grain In-peetor. Ch'cego.
The resignations from most of the Insti
tutions ard from the park board, in Chi
cago were so many as to be bewildering.
Several of the above accompanied their
resignations with letters that fairly burned
holes In the Governor's desk Notablo
among these weri Doctor Emll Hlrsch.
Representative "William E. Trautmann, Hen
ry A, Neal. Doctor Homer Pitner. Julia
Lathrop and Walter Louden. A few resig
nations were offered In order that the Gov
ernor could switch favorites Into better
berths. The above list Is by no means com
The resignations of a few were asked for
by the Governor. Among these were Gen
eral Fits Simons, who committed the un
pardonable sin of openly espousing the
cause of Senator Mas.in for re-election,
when his commanding officer, the Governor,
favored Albert J. Hopkins.
Mrs. Fannie Worthlngton of Sterling
claimed she had been promised a plsce by
the Governor, and for several weeks last
winter she made quite a stir In Republican
circles tn Whiteside and neighboring coun
ties, where she has many friends.
It Is believed If all the chacges under
Governor Tate could he armb1ed the
string would exceed that of John R. Tan
ner four years' incumbency.
J. L. PICKERTNG.
4 !"$ 4 1 $
J"i $$ $$
J Js ej. ej. ej e
ej. ej ej . ejs
WILL INSPECT THE HOMES
OF THE CLIFF DWELLERS.
Heprearntntlve" Lacey'a Plans for
Summer Outlns liefore Plnuclnir
Into the Arduous Work of
"The Hound o the BaaUer-rllleB,"
the latest nnd beat Sherlock Holmes
story by Conmn Doyle, will rtetrin aa a,
aerial In next Sunday's Republic
To Prevent Sllatakes.
Employer to new office boy): "George. If
anybody should ask you, ril be back In
half an hour."
New Offlce Boy (rurrnlns; after him): "Mr.
Jacobs, how soonll you be back If nobody
ask mar Chicago Tribune.
Washington. July & Representative La
cey of Iowa has gone on a tour for recrea
tion In the far Southwest-
"I wast to get a few days' rest," eald he.
"before starting tn on my campaign. I
represent the old Weaver district, and
Weaver hlmtelf. once candidate for the
presidency on the Greenback ticket, set the
fashion there of making from sixty-five to
seventy speeches every canjpalgn. Our peo
ple expect it. and the work, while arduous.
Is very satisfactory to me because it gives
me opportunity to get in touch with about
all the voters I represent tn the House.
"I-ast ear I visited the Grand Canyon
of the Colorado and the petrified forest of
Arizona." continued Mr. Lacey. "Now I
am going to get a few dayi' recreation
looking over the region of the cliff dwell
ers, containing prehistoric caves and ruins
and other works and relics, seme thirty
four miles north of Santa Fe. These ruins
are of a wonderful character, some of the
communal buildings having u- many as
2.0C rooms and underground council cham
bers. "In the last Congress," added Mr. Lacey,
"there was an effort to have thl section,
comprising 1U.67J acres. tt aside as a ra
tional patk to be k no aii as the Parjlto Na
tional park, preferably tho Cliff Dwellers'
National Park. Such legislation was recom
mended by the House Committee on Public
Lands. The section is of great scientific
and historic vaiue and was widely exploit
ed two or three years agtk. The sreat
aridity of the climate and tho remote see."
tlon la which they are situated account for
the fact that iheie ruln-J have been pre
served far beyond tho time they would
have survived in a more humid atmosphere.
It is estimated that they must have housud
at one time nearly 3ACC0 people.
"The dwellings are built on terraces, cut
into the perpendicular faces of cliffs' and
often accessible only by means of ladders.
i-Tora one point of ooservatlon. I am told,
one can see the doors of more than loro of
these dwellings. The doors open generally
Into a large living-room, back of which
then" are other rooms.
"The reports of officers of the Interior
Department also tell of the wonderful
communal houses, built on commanding
sites, the materinl of construction being cut
stone, rudely dressed. Thtre are also ruins
oi neicnsive ouipoeis. nunai mounds and
crypts and many destgns carved in stone,
which I anticipate will prove very interest
ing to observe.
"I shall go to the little town called Es
panola. whence I understand It Is an easy
Journey to the cliff houses. The region Is
dlvidrd by numerous canyons, some of
which I want to see. The land, so people
who have been there tell rat lies at an al
titude of from CO) to AC") feet above the
sea. and the climate for a summer outlns
Is as delightful as nny In the world."
An roon as Mr. Lacey returns from his
eojourn r.mong the haunts of the ancient
cliff dwellers, he will plunge Into his cam
paign. FETES HaD AT VATICAN.
Celebration of Twenty-Fourth An
niversary of Tope's Coronation.
Rome. Jnly 6. All the members of the
American College at Rome. Including ih?
Reverend Doctor Thomas Kennedy, rector
of tho college, and Fathers Mcaie. Mc
Court and Mullln of Philadelphia, were
present this evening at the fetes held at
the atlcan in celebration of the twenty-
New Invention Ts Offered by J. A.
J. Berry of No. 71S North Vaneventer
avenue Is a candidate for bonrs In the air
ship tournament at the World's Fair. He
is the Inventor of a craft that he believes
win overcome all the difficulties confronting
the aerial navigator. He Is now perfecting;
hi ship for the proposed trials at the ex
position. A company will be formed to
build tho racuur machlno If bis model meet
expectations of capitalists who are interest
ed In the plan.
Applications for patents covering the In
vention were filed March X The Berry air
ship, as described by tne Inventor. Is In tho
shspe of two Inverted dinner plates. The
gas bag Is held rigidly by a strong, light
frame surrounding the apparatus.
A hollow mast, sixty feet ions, rests on
a turntable In the center of the car, pass
ing up through n sleeve In the gas bag. At
the top of the cast Is a doubto propeller,
driven In opposite directions, causing a bal
ance In motion. The propellers are driven
by a power shaft, running through the
mast. Near the top of the mast Is a Joint,
which drops tho propeller horizontally. The
shaft at the Joint has n universal coupling.
&nd a simple arrangement allows for the
take-up of the shaft. I
The gas reservoir comprises the center
chamber of the balloon and Is surroundc 1
en the outer sides by an air space, which
protects tho reservoir and prevents the gaj
shifting when solns against the wind. The
balloon, as a wliole. actually stands up
right In the air. and the lifting power is
centrally located. The propellers ore both
above and below the muln body of surface.
It Is plain to wo that It does not dreg t.v
txilloon. but carries it along, that the vrholj
weight as ballast Is carried forty feet Wow
the line of gravity, the balloon cannot be
come otherwise than upright In the air and
does not have to be turned.
The gas ba? Is Inflated and becomes near
ly buoyant. With the propellers raised per
pendicularly, the balloon Is raised: rsversi
the motion, and the balloon Is lowered. To
go forward In any direction, the revolvlne
table on which rest the mast and engine
U turned to uiy point of the compass.
Dropping tho propellers to any angle
causes tne balloon to be carried In that di
rection. The propHIer below the gas reser
voir enanies tne operator to keep the ma
Beginning next Sunday,
the latest and most thrill
ing of the Doctor Conan
Doyle Detective Stories,
"The Hound of the
Baskervilles," will ap
pear as a serial in The
BEGIN WITH THE FIRST NUMBE?v. !
$"$$ j- 4
Family Excursion io Springfield, Ko.
2nd Meramec and Gasconade Rier Fisoing Resorts,
Xoucd-trip rates to C3tar!a 73c,
fianton i.to. Miiuvan n.z.
11 1 Dillon ILfcX Rclla. 1L2).
n.3. Crocker IZ.!S. Sredebor
J-IlllOTturr J2.M. Conwav rir
tjteelal train leaves Sprlnefl.Id 10-TnTsSoiar. Julrtf "arrlvw St LoulsstS'W" Monday":
Tleketa southeast corner Eghth and Ollv Streets and Union Station
. nnoennui. ;r. Jjoseus oc St. Oslr XtfO Hnmi.4. ei m
uouiDon IL3. Leas burr U.K. Cuba JLS. FanrinR Jt'. St Jamea
H.S. Richland I M. atoutland law. Sleeper K-50. Lebanon' xo
This rigaataro Is on every box of tie gennmc
yymrtma remedy that ceres o cold la ono dlrT
leaseii tn oanoon frame forma a para
chute of the canvas, lnsurint: safety to tho
occupants of the car.
his rrlvate bath. The tub U cut from a
solid block of fine marble.
Besides the arrangements for the comfort
Of the) Tr.Mnt anrV fet fatnlT. In .1. (In-
SFrp bSllfCKnd ," apartment, aboard, ex-
aasneu to eartn; snouia an tne gas be re- -" k e uwo w Kire nini uio
oenent or me most Improved culinary and
sanitary contrivances. Thtre Is a large re
frigerating plant In the forward part of
the vessel, near the dining saloon. Nothlne
HOHENZOLLERN. has been ,eft unJone to make the May-
nower a ut naoiiatton ror the ruler of a
Wjxm Once 3Ira. Ogden Goelet'a Yacht.
Before the Spanish-American War. the
M&vffawer Yea the r.erTrtm.- nt Xfea fltHen
summer I GceIeU It hsLll bwa buJlt f(Jr her husDanj
Ha llav- 1 .. . . .
on tne v.iyae. at a cost of jscu.wu. when
Sir. Goelet died, his widow at the time
contemplated selling the yacht to the King
j of the Belgians. At the outbreak of the
, war the Mayflower was bought as a torpedo-boat
dertrcyer, at a ccst of WW00.
The vessel Is za feat over all, ZT5 feet on
the water line.
When Governor Allen was sent to Porto
Rico, he was given the Mayflower, after
she had been outfitted at considerable ex
pense, as his official yacht. The Mayfluwer.
i vi.icu nun replace me iotpnin. is unucr
I command of Lieutenant Commander Albert
President's Official Yacht a Float
New York. July 6. Trim a a
girl In her daintiest bithlng suit, the May
flower lies In the Brooklyn Nevy Yard, tho
official yacht of the United States and
ocean home of President Roosevelt. In her
new functions, after undergoing alterations
that cost SJ).X. she Is ready for sea as one
of the most luxuriously appointed vessels
afloat. She was commissioned Saturday,
but the date of her sailing from the Navy
Yard has not yet been settled.
Of the new Mayflower, all the officers at
the Nevy Yard nre proud, as they feel she
will te a fitting residence for the Chief
Cxocutlve of the nation when socUl or
naval regulations call upon him to fly his
In designing such a palace for use by the
President, lis United States departs some
what frcs the old lines of Jeffersonlan sim
plicity and takes her place with the Old
World Powers 'n the matter of naval luxury-
Neither tho Ilohenzollern nor any
of the other royal yachts has staterooms
and saloons more beautiful and costly than
those of the President's yacht
Staterooms Lavishly Fnrnlalied.
In the four nicks just oas?ed. the May
flower has bea refitted and furnished com
pletely from stem to stern. The President's
cuartcrs are situated sft. on the main deck,
und Include s x staterooms for the use of
hlmse'f. Mrs. Roo.ve!t and thIr -hi:dren.
The two larger of these staterooms have
been very lavishly furnished. Special at
tention has been given to the decoration of
the bulkheads and the panelling, which are
covered with expensive stlk In many colors;.
The smoklng-rcom occupies the after por
tion of th- spare deck and is finished in teak,
with a floor of fancy woods. Inlaid In
mosaic and waxed. Many cane chairs and
sofas add to the comfort to be had tn this
Behind the officers' quarters below the
male deck Is the President's dining saloon.
It extends the width of the ship and Is
furnished in white and goM. Lmuis XIV
Pnnela of Valenciennes Iice.
Running aft Is the compjnior.way to the
President's reception-room. Soma of the
panels alone; this companlonway are made
of Valenciennes lace, painted over with a
silver paint to represent steel. In the reception-room,
the white and gold effect U
still carried out.
leading down to the berth deck aft. li
a magn"icnt mahogany stairway that gives
entrance to the President's private suite.
There are two large staterooms, four smal
ler onces ari two bath rooms. On the port
side. Just outside the PrcsidenCs room. U
WOULD PERPETUATE NAMES
OF ILLUSTRIOUS SHIPS.
Naval Officer Express Their Hope to
See m. JCerrr "Conatltatlon" nnd
m. Xerr "United States."
Washington. July t If one of tho new
battleship had been named "Constitution."
after the old frigate which thrashed Brit
ain's theretofore Invincible frigates In the
War of 151Z evry ofTti-r .n the na.-y would
have been pleased. There is a strong feel
ing that the names of the sb'p which hav6
brocght glory to the o! 1 navy as well as to
the now should be perpetuated.
The practice followed at present of nam
ing battleships', cruisers and smaller craft
in honor of States and cities Is considered
commendable, but naval officers oh a. rule,
declare that there is nothing which w'11 so
foster the pride of a crew In their ship, aa
an illustrious name.
The Constitution Is a name at one sym
bolical of the brilliant history of tho old'
navy and of the United States itself It U
felt that there will be no more popular-craft
afloat than a battleship named the Consti
tution. A navai officer, speaklns of tha
matter to-day, said:
"We would all like to be In a ship caHed
The United States. after that famous old
frigate In the War of 1S12. Think of what
Immense pnde a crew of the ship bearing
the name of the nation would takn In their
vessel. It would not be hard to get men to
enlist If they knew they were to serve ca
a 6hlp named the 'Constitution or ""Thst
"Why. we havo live exarr.pl3 of -whattta
In a name at the present tim Three tiffins
an many men are anxious to serve on tho
Oregon as on the Massachusetts, althouslx
the two ships .ire alike as two peas. Tho
record of the Oregon that spectacular ana
wonderful run around the Horn is the i
"SP?.' The ""emery of that achievement i
will live after the Oregon has gone out of
commission, but If there is a new Oregon '
she will bs Just as popular.
"It Is the fervent hopo of every naval oflj-t
cer that, when all the States have been
duly honored, the names or tho vessels
which have made the navy what It Is. will
bo perpetuated in modem tlghtinir crafti
A Bnil Job. --
Sunday-School Teacher "And Sampson
was shorn of bis strength and compelled -to
go into retirement. Why was this!" .
Tommv: " 'Cause he had his hair cut Syrr
a woman. That's enough to rnaka anr
feller want to sneak oft and tld some--where."
"The. Hon ml or the- nnaker-i-tller.'s'T
the Intent nntl best Sherlock Holmes "
tors- by Cnnan Doylr. will begin a ,4k
aerial In nt-xt Santluy'a llepabllo.
A Goad IJMtener.
"Mrs. Tarkington's husband ought to ;ber
a good listener."
"Ho la. He enn listen to nearly- frwo-h.u2-
drcd words a minute." Smart Set.
STICKERS for BOYS
9?$U $, m G& 3x e S5
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