Newspaper Page Text
-. -ra. t3- JSMMT9WSmJ9MfV- "
TEE EEPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY 26;,. 1.903.
TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
Ycstcrdaj 's bank clearings were o.fl.
S10. balance 57.343. Local discount rates
were from between r and C er cent. Do
mestic exchange "was quoted as follow:
"ew York. 33c premium bid. 40c premium
asked. Chicago. 10 premium bid 13c prem
lu masked. Cincinnati, Louisville and New
Or'cnrsr. 10c discount bid, par asked
Wheat c!oid higher atTTSiTT'sC, Sept.
7S'-jTS'-c No 2 red Corn closed higher at
Wc asked Sept : 4iIii7Jc No 2 mied. Oats,
closed at 32"4c Sept.; 23i3ic No 2
The local market for spot cotton was unchanged.
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN.
Harry A. Faulkner, charged with perjury,
asks ch inge of v enue on grounds of preju
dice. I-aeledc Gas Comianv's meter Inspectors
aro tu wear uniforms.
Mr. William I'. Foster of St I.m!s
proves a heroine in a Nashville hotel lire.
Concert for chillitn at Civic Impiove
meiit Leagues Mullanphy streets plaj
srountls. Miss l"av Harris defies parents 'who ob
jected to her wedding to . 1- Knapp, and
Is married at Centenar Xlcthodlst Church.
Additional vvholisale houses for Wa-hing-ton
avcuuo are planned, realt agents re
port. Augustus Ntddcrhut of South St. Louis
dies of heait failure.
Edibles for Mr. Wong. Chinese Commis
sioner, and 1.1s pari, wore released by
the United SiaUs Customs authorities.
Startling facts have been brought out in
the trial of Ixiwrence Murphv In New lork
City on a charge of stealing monev from i
labor organization Murphv 's defence s
that the mono was blackmail .ml could
not lawfully bdons to the union. The ad
mission of extortion from builders, contrac
tors and other emplojer will be brought to
the attention of the Grai.d Jur-
Oklahoma Democrats organize to fight for
tho single statehood project.
Russell Sage Is seized with an attack of
tcrtigo while In his office on Wall street.
The Pins, a secret organization of Indians
who hav fought eerj step of the march
of civilization, are said to be responsible
for the failure of the work of the Dawes
Southwestern railroads predict an enor
mouse tv heat 1'eld this jear. The Frisco
nent who investigated conditions deelare
that the companj's wheat traffic wl'l paj
dividends on the first ai.d second pieftrred
An Indiana phjslclan claims to have cre
ated living organisms with simple chemi
cals. A. D. rrederick of Dora. Ill , refused to
pay his personal tax of SO cents and the
light has been carried to the courts Fred
erick declares he will spend his last cent
before he will pay the ta.
DanlelJ. Kelley. the Bakirg Pow der Trust
Jobbxi-st. writes to a Kansas paper that
"William Allen White, the Emporia editor,
has libeled him grossly and he intends to
bring an action for damages. Sir. White's
paper quoted Kelley as sajlng he had
bought the Kansas Legislature.
Prince of Orange and Dan R. win the
feature events at the Grossc Polnte harness
meeting, in fast time and after several mis
haps. Abe Attell's sudden indisposition has
caused his fight with Regan to be post
poned until August 6.
Cleveland defeated Browns by score of 7
Cardinals won from Pittsburg by score of
14 to C.
Winners at Delmar Park j esterday were:
Ocyrohe. Sid Silver. John Yerkes, Bas
d'Or, Josie F.. Light Opera and Tony
France is intensely Interested in the Con
clave about to be held in Rome. It is be
lieved that grave political events hinge on
the character of the man, to be chosen new
The hearty reception accorded King Ed
ward and Queen Alexandra, in Ireland may
be regarded as a, celebration, of the as
sured passage of tho Irish land act, which,
in effect, means home rule for Ireland.
European papers print numerous cartoons
on American affairs, emphasizing the
numerous ljnchlngs. the predominance of
Morgan in great enterprises, etc
The Duke of Malborouch. who recently
was appointed Undersecretary for the
Colonies, is stjled by the London papers
"Mr. Chamberlain's right-hand man."
The body of Leo XIII was interred at
St. Peter's last night- The ring of the
fisherman has not yet been found, but the
Cardinals at the Vatican profess to believe
it was not stolen, but was hidden by the
late Pope for fear it might be stolen.
Baron Bagot weds Mis Lillian May. the
beautiful Baltimore girl, who captivated
him after he had been marked down as a.
Vacherot, head gardener for the Paris
Exposition, has accepted an invitation to
lay out the gardens for tho St. Louis
Signor Ermeti Novell!, the eminent Italian
nctor. will give 100 performances In the
United States next season.
What is said to be tha original of Dick
ens's "Old Curiosity Shop" Is to be torn
down and shipped to the United States by
an enterprising Yankee.
French wives petition the Government to
Fend their husbands who arc on board a
battleship, home for a leavo of absence.
Plymouth. July 23 Arrived: Steamer
Bremen, from New York.
Cuecnstown. Juls 23 Arrived: Steamera
Etruna and Cedrlc, from New York.
Hong-Kong. Julj 23. Arrived previously:
Steamer Keemun, Tacoma: Victoria, Ta
coma, via Yokohama, etc
Hamburg, July 21 Arrived: Steamer
Fuerst Bismarck, New York, la PI mouth
Queenstown, July 23 Sailed: Steamer
Arabic. New York.
Cherbourg. July 21 Sailed: Steamer
Moltke, New York.
Havre. July 25. Sailed: Steamer La
Touralne. New York.
Southampton. July 23 Sailed: Steamer
New York. New York, Ia Cherbourg.
Liverpool, Julv 23 Sailed: Steamer Lu
canla, New York.
Liverpool, Juls 23 Arrived: Steamer Maj
flower. Boston: Sslvanla. New York.
London. July 23. Sailed: Steamer Mar
quette, New York.
Bremen. July 23 Sailed: Steamer Gros
ser Kurfurst, New York, via Cherbourg.
Cherbourg, Julv 23 Arrived: Steamer
Bremen, New York, via Plymouth and
Bremen, and proceeded.
Rotterdam. July 23 Arrived: Steamer
Xordam, New York. Sailed. Statendam,
Antwerp, July 23 Sailed: Steamer Zee
land, New York.
Cherbourg, Jul -23 Sailed: Steamer New
York, New York.
New York. July 23. Sailed: Steamers lin
netonka, London; Bulgaria, Hamburg;
Vaderland, Antwerp; Columbia, Glasgow.
FOUND DEAD IN BATHROOM.
George Olliver Suddenly Expires
After JJiief Illness.
George Olliver, 40 jears old, wes found
dead in a bathroom sit No. 13 South Twentj
second street about 4 o'clock 5 esterday af
ternoon ard the Coroner has been requested
to Investigate the cause of his death
The body was discovered by Winfleld
Marshall, boarder, who had left Olllver's
room only a few minutes before to get a
prescription filled at arug store.
Olliver had been empIoed as cook In a
restaurant conducteJ by Sam Marshall of
3fo. 2200 Pine street. He had been III. it is
said, for some time. A lister, whose name
the police could not leirn, survive Olliver.
She lives in Kansas City. Kas. The body
was lemoved to the morgue.
Extremely Hot 'Weather In ZVebrnsLn.
Omaha, July 23 Extremely hot weather
prevails throughout the eastern half cf Nc
hraska to-day. The temperature registers
SS at Omaha. A number of towns report hot
winds, and fears are expressed that they
will seriously affect the growing corn crop.
SIXTEEN PERSONS INJURED
IN CRASH OF FAST TRAINS.
J!olh Going at Full Speed When They Collide at. Junction Near Hit eh
inson, ICas. I'asseiiKiT Cars, Iiagigf Cars and Locomotives
Piled iu Pioiniscuous Heap m the Ditch Beside Tracks.
WOUNDED PERSONS TAKEN TO
Hutchinson. ICt, Julv 23 Sixteen per
sons were injured, two fatallv. in a wreck
of Santa Fe eastbound train No 2 and a
Missouri Pacific northbound train at tho
Junction west of this city to-dav.
Both trains weiti running behind sched
ule and neither knew of the approach of
Tho Missouri Pacific tr-iin was Just cross
ing the Santa Fe tracks when the Santa Fo
train came around the bend at tremendous
Tho heavy mogul crashed into the rear
cats of the Missouri Pacific train, piling
them and the Sant I Fo locomotive and bag
Sago cars into the ditch together.
All those Injured were in the Missouri
Pacific train. Doctors were sent to tho
scene anu the injured were conveed to tho
R F Loreneekcr Bartlctt. Kas.. side
and arm crushed, will die.
D. B t'oirington. Springfield. Mo. arm
and side crushtd. may die.
AT DANVILLE, ILL,
alob Luiehes One Xegro While ou
Way to the Jail to Lynch
a ISlaek Prisoner.
OTHER NEGROES BADLY BEATEN
Unidentitied Refugee From Evaus-
ville, Ind., the lrirst Victim,
Killed White Man, One of
- Danville, 111 , July 23 A race war has
broken out here to-night
A mob of 000 men Ijnched an unidentified
negro refugee from Evansv Hie, Ind.
The mob then went on to the county jail
after James Wilson, a Bloomington. 111.,
negro, whose ljnchlng Is regarded as cer
tain to occur.
Wilson has confessed to assaulting Mrs.
Thomas Burgess; a farmer's w If e, at Alv In,
111., north of here.
Three other negroes have been attacked
by the mob and badly beaten up. The un
identified negro was lynched for shooting to
death, Henry Gatterman. white, a member
ofthe mob, -while the mob was on Its way
to lynch 'the negro" Wilson. '
The mob at the jail was tired upon by the
SlirJnV Three, persons were wounaed and
the crowd fell back.
SAM JONES SPEAKS
AT PIASA CHAUTAUQUA.
DellTcri AUdreiw Before- Large Audi
ence on "The Ib.lliophy
Chautauqua, I1L, July 23 To-day was
Sam Jones Day at the Plasa Chautauqua
Assembly and 2,000 visitors came In this
morning to hear him. All the regular
ttalns carried extra coaches and a special
train was run over the main line of the C,
P. . St. L.
In addition to the lecture of Sam Jones
a number of interesting numbers were pre
sented on the day's programme. Tho Doubt
Family Orchestra and the Twentieth Cen
tury Quartet gav e a concert, and this after
noon at 4.30 o'clock Professor J. R. Buck
ingham of St. Louis gave a chalk talk to
This evening Herbert Henry Booth, son
of General Balllngton Booth, gave his sec
ond Illustrated lecture on "The Story of tho
Sam Jones's appearance before the Chau
tauquans was the twelfth time within the
last thirteen ears. His lecture In the
Tabernacle on the "Philosophy of Life" was
htard by a large audience
Among the St. Loulsans registered at the
Plasa Springs Hotel are M. Schoen, Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Douglas. Mr. and Mrs. W.
U5. Heiner and S. W. Lake.
amung me ULUCl fcue-aia .c v.iiowea x.
Hiagcn of Alton, Doctor and Mrs. C. R.
Haggins of Belleville, Mr. and Mrs. W. L
Borders and Miss May Short of Marissa,
111.; Miss Dthel Reed, Peter J. Achenbach
of Carrollton, I1L; J. D. Meriwether, Sr.,
and J. D. Meriwether, Jr., of Louisiana,
Mo.; Mrs. J. Arkins, Miss Edna Hosklns
and Miss Sallle Hosklns of Alton; Miss
Jessie Simpson and Miss Hattle Van Ars
dale of Carrollton. 111.: Mis Florence E.
Heermans and Mrs M. E Rohrer of
Rohrer, 111 ; Miss Nellie Chapman and Jll-s
Mabelle Allvn and I. Q. Fletcher of Mo
desto. Ill ; Henrv Rice of Jersejvllle. C. O.
Gillham and J. E. Buckles or Newbcrn. 111.
Editor H. E. Bell of the A hlte Hall, 111 ,
Biglster, is the guest of Chautauqua
rirr-nit Aftornev E. Z Cornutt and Mrs.
Cornutt of Carrollton, 111., are here for a
.tnv nf se prill divs.
The Uevirenu J. J. iejiiuius, jusim ui
the First Presbyterian Church at Madison,
is the guest of Chautauqua friends.
Tho Reverend Doctor Curl, pastor of the
Maplo Avenue M. E. Church in St. Louis,
arnv ed to-da for an extended stay
Among the other visitors during the dav
were V. J. Ruff and Thomas L Bradshaw
of Ruvle. 111.; Mr and Mrs C. C. Squier of
Upper Alton: Deputy Sheriff Cosmos Keller
and daughter. Miss Trederlcka Kellar. of
Jerscvville; Alderman John Armstrong of
Alton; M. A. Lowe of Upper Alton; the.
Reverend E. L. Carson of Elsah. 111.; Mr.
and Mrs John Duncan of Palmjra, III ;
"Mrs. L. P. Smith, the Misses Mabelle and
Ethel Smith and Byron Smith of Palmvn,
111 Doctor and Mrs J. E. Walton of Me
dora, III.: Mrs. W. H. Loehr of Upper 1
ton. Postmaster W. T. Norton of Alton;
Doctor L. M. Bowman and Doctor J. N.
Schaaf of Alton; Mrs. A J. Hutchinson and
Mrs. A. S. Cale of St. Louis
Mr. and Mrs Alfred Webb and Mr. ard
Mrs. John F. Diwes of St. Louis are
spending a few das at the King's Daugh
ters' cottage. .
cvv St. Lonis Corporation.
The following companies filed articles of
i! corporation with the Recorder of Deeds
v esterday: Roblnson-Bav llss Concession
Company; capital, ?SO,000; all paid. Stock
holders rawcett Robinson, Edward M.
Bajliss. William McRea, William A. GUI
ard Isaac Friedman. Fern Glen 'Distilling
Ccmpanv; capital. $20,000. all paid. Stock
holders William A. Bohncnkamp. John
Echr.enkamp and William H. Becker.
Jferrnpaper Pressmen's Excnrslon.
Newspaper Pressmen's Union, No. 2, I. P.
P. and A. U., will give an excursion on the
steamer Corwin H. Spencrr to-morrow even
ing, leaving the foot of Olive street at 7:30
o'clock. Preparations have been made to
accommodate a large crowd.
HOSPITAL AND TWO WILL DIE.
J. P. Noiton. Kansas Citv; trav cling
salesman: arm bruised and he id cut.
J L Niles. HutehliiMui, traveling sales
m in; shoulder and ankle sprained
J. 1!. Stiatton. Hutchinson: tnv cling
salesman: head eut and body bruised
Mr. Kane. Hutchinson, arm. shoulder
and leg bruised.
Colas Jewell. Golden Citv. Mo: leg
Pat Murphv. leg bruised
J. N Raines, Independents. Kas ; bad cut
on head: shoulder and legs bruised
F. L. Dav is, Infield. Kas , arm and back
A J. Nelson. Hutchinson; arm, hip and
shoulder lualy bruised.
J. T. Fitzgerald, Denver; hand mashed,
knee cap (Vsplacod.
R H Pierson. Hutthinson: hand mashed:
left ankle sprained.
Chnr'es Reiz. Wichita; right arm crushed.
H. M Friss Canej. Kas , head, shoulder,
knee and leg bruised.
Others were slightlv injured
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
A ell-Knot South St. l.onis Citizen
ExnlrcN .Suildciil of Heart
Augustus Nedderhut, for many jears a
leading business man of South St Louis,
died of heart failuro at the home of his
daughter, Mrs Kuftis J. Delano, at No. 1S22
South Compton avenue, jesterdav morning
Mr. Nedderhut lad been In somewhat del-
Icato health for some weeks, but retired on
Prominent South St. Louis, business man,
who died j esterday.
i . i .
Friday evening w'thout complaining of any
serlous trouble When he was called for
breakfast, however, there was no response,
and on entering his room It was found that
he had expired.
Mr. Nedderhut was born near Amsterdam,
Holland, August 5, 1S31. He came to St.
Louis when quite a child, however, and
grew up to become the head of the porkn
packing firm which bore his name.
Mr. Nedderhut retired from active busi
ness mai.y jears ago. He was a director
In the German Savings Institution and tho
Merchants' Exchange. He leaves two sons,
C. O. Nedderhut of this city and E A. Ned
derhut of California, and three daughters,
Mrs. R. J. DIano. Mrs. D Shelby Bartle
of Glenstcd. Mo , and Miss Lillian Nedder
hut of this citj.
The funeral services will be held from tho
home of Mr. Delano to-morrow afternoon.
The bodj will be Incinerated.
SOLDIERS PREPARE TO
LEAVE CAMP DAMER0N.
Ollicern Sny Luke Contrary May lie
Miide Permanent Cnmpinsr Pluce
St. Joseph, Mo, July 23 The dismember
ment of Camp Damcron, where the State
militia has been ercamped for a week, be
gan this evening, when Battery A of St.
Louis departed for home.
The battery began breaking camp this
morning and left at 3 o'clock this evening
by special train over the Missouri Pacific.
Before departing the members of tho Loco
Club, the burlesque on the Lotus Club,
adopted a resolution thanking Mrs. C. G.
Sampson for numerous acts of kindness
during tho week.
Mrs. Sampson is the wife of a wealthy St.
Joseph merchant and occupies .1 summer
cottage at I-jkc Contran. near Battery A's
camp. The camp was decidedly one of the
features of the encampment Companj D
of the Second left at S o'clock this evening
for its home. In Sedalia.
Comp inv F of Montgomerv and Company
B of Unfonville, also of the Second, left
.his evening for home. The rem lindcr of
the troops will stay until to-morrow. Tho
First Regiment will leave for St. Louis
shortlv after noon to-morrow.
Companv F of the First Regiment. Cap
tnir. 1 n Dnmiollv in comm ind. claims
the honor of being the first company In the
historv of the Missouri National Guard to
be mustered for pay. Not until this jear,
under the provisions of the Dick liw. has
the State militia of any State received paj
while In camp
Captain Cook, adjutant, called the roll of
the companv as It stood in the regiment
street in front of Colonel Sinclair's quarters.
General Clark and the other officers of the
brigade could not be more lavish in their
praise of the encampment and of the camp
site. They sal Lake Contrary Is the best
and prettiest siot in the Slate for it. and it
may become the permarent camping place.
An effort mav be made to get an appropria
tion to buv ground in the immediate vicin
ity. Illinois and other States ovvn perma
nent encampment grounds
Colonel Sinclair of the Tirst Regiment
said: "It has been the most successful en
campment I ever attende i There has bem
less disorder and less slcknesa than at any
former encampment "
The court-martial of Sergeant H H. Ho
gan, who struck a negro waiter at Strib
len's Pavilion Wednesday night, was again
postpored. and probablv- will not be held
for some time General Clark would make
ro statement as to the time the court-martial
will take place. It usualli taks thirty
davs for a held court-martial, and this time
will probably expire before Sergeant Hogan
will be trled.v i
Inferiirlmn Electric Snricy.
Nashville. Ill, juy 25 The surv eyors
for the proposed Interurban electric rail
way "have completed the survey through
Washington County and are now in St.,
Clair County, going over the proposed route
in that section. The new line is to com
menced at two points In Indiana and ex
tend through the southern portions of that
State and Illinois. The two routes will
meet at Irvlngton in this county and then
continue tluouh the counties of Washing
ton and St. Clair as one lln A TtAllnelMf
tho interurban will connect with this East
St, Louis and Suburban line.
r m "v.
' ?-?? - T" '
YATES'S RETURN ,
Illinois Repuhlican Factions Will
Make the Capital Their Mec
ca This Week.
CHANGES ARE MADE IN EGYPT.
Geneial Smith, the New Wanlen of
Chester Piison. Is to Have
Sii'di'iiie Tower Ovei
Springfield. 111., Jtity 23 The eom'ng week
will bring many politicians to Springtlelil.
It, is announced. that Governor Yates will
be here and'a large number of his political
followers will he attracted to the capital
by his presence Ills opponents will diop
In to watch events
In an Interview In Chicago the other da
the Governor announced that ho regarded
it as early for the opening ot a campaign,
but at the san-e time his people have been
busy for weeks
The transfer, whirh was to mean so much
to Republican politicians In Southern Illi
nois, has t iken place and next wok will
Ilnd General Jaraos Smith fully established
at Chester as Warden of the- prison and
dlrector-in-chlef of the F.cntlan forces.
Geneial Smith was a little' lateJn getting
away from Springfield for the reason that
his vnluable serviecs were necessary to tho
proper inauguration of his succossor. Gen
eral Scott, In the olliee o the Adjutant Gen
eral Scott was not familiar with the Intricacies
of Sangamon Count j politics) and with a
nuional guard encampment and nil of its
local patronage on his hands the task was
too much for h'm. S,o, Genjr.il Spilth re
mained here until the encampment was un
der way. the appointments had all been
made and things fixed up to the satisfaction
of the faithful.
WILL BC POWnRFTL. '
General Smith has alwavs had much to do
in a quiet way with the distribution of
patronage clown In Southern Illinois, but
under the new arrangement he will have
more power than has ever before been dele
gated to any single individual south of the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad No man In
all the Southern Illinois country will le
able to hold a State position in that coun
try after the first of the new year unless he
has the approval of the Chester 'Warden
The reason Governor Yates has gon ro
far In tho matter of reposing, confidence. In
Smith is easily explained Oat of al' the
politicians in Southern Illinois with whim
the Governor has had to do. he Ins; discov
ered that Smith Is the one man whom he
can trust Smith's word Is good, and Yates
hns learned by bitter experience that th's
Is not true ot a whole lot of other men in
Southern Illinois in whom he confided early
In his administration, , . - -
But political Integrity 'alone was not re
sponsible for the elevation of Genoml SmI'Ji
to the position of distributor of patronage
In SouthTn Illinois. Smith has political
sense and. political discretion, and the Gov
ernor found that he had need of theso prac
tical abilities In dealing with the sad-eyed.
Boft-spoken Southern Illinois bankers unci
school teachers who run politics in the
lower end of the State Smith knows tho
Republican politician "from thW section as
he Is knownito no othcr.man. and. knows
how Codeal .wlttl'Mm tir; U'. .
NONE TOO EARLY.
Though Governor Yates, thinks it "early to
begin a campaign; there are Indications that
he has been "none too early In his prepara
t'crs. On his arrival from Europe thj Gov
ernor encountered'Major Dan' Hogan' wHh
his resignation as Registrar of the Chicago
grain ofnee. Major Hogan Is a candidate
for Secretary of State. His home Is In
Southern Illinois, ard ho is dubbed the
"King of Egypt," because of tho extent of
his political influence In that part of the
Until recentlv Hogan was the administra
tion man in Southern Illinois and the -dictator
of its policy In that section. When he
became a candidate for Secretary ef State,
however, he recognized the futllltv of hang
ing to the Yates faction,, nnd decided to
sever his connection with the administra
tion. He Is to run as a no-faction candi
date provided, of course, that It Is possi
ble for any Republican to run In Illinois on
a platform of this sort under the existing
That Hogan will find himself distressed
I? already evident bv the attitude assumed
toward him In administration circles. His
simple desire to es;ape the unpleasant fea
tures of a factional cammlgn has- been
construed as an overt act of hostllltv
toward the reigning sovere'gn, and pitfalls
are being prepared for him in his own
Among other things a boom has been
started for Frank Jovner of Carbondale as
a prospective candidate for State Treasurer.
Nothing could be conceived that would be
more inimical to thi- ambitions of Major
Hogan than the success of Frank Joiner.
RUSSELLSAGE" HAS VERTIGO.
Aged Financier Becomes 111 at His
Wall Street Office.
New York. July 23 Russell Sage, who
has been in cr poor health for several
dajs, appeared at his Wall street office be
fore the opening of the stock market to
day, deeming it his duty to bo on hand in
case of trouble.
But the strain of the hot weather and the
financial conditions told upon the old finan
cier, and shortly after getting downtown
hu was taken ill.
Vertigo seized him and he was forced to
call for assistance. He refused to send for
a doctor, saving that he would pull through
all right A glass of milk was brought from
a near-liy restaurant
To the importunities of his friends who
begged him to go home he replied that he
felt all right and would remain until the
close of the market. When the exchange
closed, Mr. Sage returned to his summer
home at Cedarhurst. The rumor that Mr.
Sage was seriously in spread through the
street, but caused little disturbance.
A swarm of men w.th securitins visited
Mr. Sage to borrow money. Most of thm
were turned down with the information that
their requests would he considered Mnnrin.
This Indicates that Mr Sage is not entirelv
satisfied that th period of depression Is
NEW REGIMENT AT DRILL
Second Illinois Is Succeeded by the
Seventh at Camp Lincoln.
Springfield, 111 , July 23 A pretty milltary
Incident this morning marked the "evacua
tion of Camp Lincoln by the Second and the
ontry to the reservation of the Seventh Reg
iment. The commands are neighbors In
Chicago, and, meeting at the relay railway
station south of the camp, a formal salute
was executed and the outgoing regiment
was drawn up on the highway at the "pre
sent" as the Seventh marched by nt "port."
The exodus of the Second with its M0
men and the entrance of the Seventh with
an equal strength were effected without ac
cident. Upon arrival at the parade ground this
morning at S o'clcck Colonel Moriarty of
the Seventh formed- his men' In a hollow
square and outlined the work for the week's
duty tour. According to the words of the
vo"wi,.,i. euiiiiii.ii,ut:r. ever oilier Item in
camp this week Is to be sacrificed to com
.' ply with regulation. Guard wjll be mounted
in the morning and. the first call, for the
evening parades will be at 6 3-) o'clock. Bind
concerts, which are to be given each even
ing, nre to be made the only diversion for
Colonel Moriarty expects that his com
mand will be honored Wednesday in march
ing to the city to meet Gov ernor Yates un
. on his return to the capital and escort hlni
1 to the executive mansion.
Have Catarrh in Some Phase or Stage.
Catarrh of the Stomach Common in Summer. Pe-ru-na Is a
Specific for This Ailment.
( " j
WS MISS HELEN WHITMAN, fflfllll lllISllv
HSVm JPllP A Pretty Wisconsin Girl Saved by Pe-ru-na, JflafH f uf W
WllS as Vell as Thousands of Others. jHili 1 P
X M4MF LlNDHOLM fft
Miss Mane Llndhnlm. 233 13th Street. ,
MI'waukee, Wi, wrltis I
" hae had cr gratifying results
from the us: Of Per'una for indigestion j
and stomach trouble and I am pleased I
to gi e my experience. Tluee eat I
ago my stomach began to trouble me,
my food aid not properly digest, and I
would wake up -two or three times in
the night with' ierrible pains caused
from indigestion. I saw a physician
at once and took whut he adxised, but
.......... ,...., ,w .....v.. ....f.........
grew pale and thin and thought there
was jio cure lor me.. Fortunately Pe
'runa' was brought 'fo my notice, and
th? regular use of eight bottles made
me well. I therefore endorse vf most
heartily. "Marie Lindholm.
MIs Grace Allvn. 17. Cedar Et . Hot
Springs, Ark , writes. , .
"For vears I was troubled with indiges
tion .and dvspepsia. which at Hires became
so bad that I ilispalicd of ever again en-jov-lns
a good olnner. F.vcrj thing I ate or
drank WduM sour on my stomach of ttruse
me to vomit. I had tritd evcrith'ng in the
patent mVdlcine lint, jnd had given ip
CONCERT FOR CHILDREN
' AT CIVIC! PLAYGROUNDS.
Mnyor, Members of the II. P. I. nud Mo-
nlctpnl Assembl? Invited to MMt
I'drU at lentil und Mullunpli.
The Civic Improvement League has .ar
ranged for a public demonstration at Its
plagrounds, at the corner of Tenth and
Mullanphy stre-eU, to-morrow- evnlng. The
Major, the member of tho Board of Pub
lic lihproviir tits, Council and House or
Delegates hae be-en Invited to attend.
The' -Musicians' Mutual Ben-fit AsocIi
tion will give a concert.-Mnd 'it-ii the in
tention of tho league to show the various
rrnunltMlU Itf th miini(Itl.l 1 SOV eril'
ment the great popularity of the open-air
plaj grounds, giving them an opportunity
to see the importance of the citv prpviJlng
some such places of amusement lor the peo
plo living in the crowded communltiee. I ho
concerts are usually attended b from 2.V" j
to 3 v) persons. ... !
St. Louis has more pla grounds than t
many Uastem cities, and this fact has, at
tracted attention to the work being done
here, and it is felt by those interested in
the work that some of the v.ork should be
assumed by the cit during the coming
ear " , .
The establishment ot pla grounds and
baths L one of the most economical in
vestments any citv can make, for the rea
son that entertalnment'ls provided for the
children au a 'moderate cost, keeping them
off the streets and out of mi."chief. and, on
the testimonv of tiie officials of the St.
Louis Police Department, the crime in the
vicinity of the plajgrourds has decreased M
percent. . . ,
The children from the league s play
grounds i-ijojod an outing at Ol-allon
Park Frldav afl'rnoon. Games of all. kinds
were plaved li'd the children were'giv-n
an idea of country 'ife. the parks taking
the place of the woods and the fields.
MRS. WISSING GETsTdIVORCE.
Custody of Child and Large AH
inony Awaided Her.
Nclllo L. Wissmg obtained a divorce cs
tcrdiy in JmUe Hough's division of the
Circuit Court from William H. Wisslng, and
her maiden name, Hull, was restored. The
custody of her 2- ear-old child. Leon Gaj
Wissinc. was awarded to her Wissing as
ordered to pay her S10Q to defrav the-et-pense
of the suit, S7 .a month alimony for
herself and $10 a month for the support or
The Wlsslngs were ma-ned January 2.
1SSS. and seimrated April 23 last. She
Jud,;e Hough suited the evidence did not
sustain the charge of habitual druukene1',
during the last ear. but tint it showcll
the conduct of Wissing was such as to en
title his wife to a divorce
The case was tried some time ago and
taken under advisement.
SALEM CHARLES FAMILY WINS.
Jury Awards Them the Fortune of
the Late Chailes Hill.
Las Angelct, Cal , July 23. The Salem
Charles family bf Uostoti won the verdict
in the Hill will cat' to-day.
Mrs. Ger'ri'de J3nggs sought to estab
lish her right lo'the fortune of JU-.CH) left
by the aged Cha.les Hill.
The'jurj decided that the will presented
by Mrs. Gertrude Driggs, in which her
daughter, Grace Driggs, was mule the heir
of Charles Hlllv was not. signed by Hill,
whose true nime t,ie Jurj declared to bo
The ju.-y named eight members of th"
Salem C arle-t family as the true heirs to
the old man's fortune.
Sue for Injur lo Hjc.
Frederick H. Tonn, aged 13 jqars, sued the
St Louis Merchants' Terminal Itailroad
Company and the MassIIhon Bridge Com
pany in the Circuit Court v esterday for S30,
090 damages for an Injry to his right eje,
which was strucK. he claims, by a piece ot
lion, April 13 last.
Mrs. Hiitlcdnc Seeks Divorce.
ii .Dorothea' Kutledge filed suit for .divorce
in the" Circuit Court jest'erday against Geo.
N. Rutledge. cha'rglng desertion. Thev were
married March 12, 1SJL andseparated No
vember 0. 1S93. ,
doctors jears iefore, for they never did me
anv good I finalh- decided to use 1'erur.a
nnl three bottles of It entirelv cured me I
c! d!v recommend it to others who are af
flicted as I have been." Grace Allyn
Miss Helen Whitman, 2CS': Grand Ave..
Milwaukee, Wis , writes:
"There is no'hing like Peruna for
that tired feeling, wnich gicsou no
ambition for nork or play. After a
prolonged illness, about a year ago I
felt unable to regain my health, but
four bottles of Peruna made a w onder
ful change and restored me to perfect
health. As long as jou keep your
blood in good condition you are all
right, and Peruna seems to fill the
ews with pure, healthful blood. I
thoroughly endorse it." Miss Helen
Mi's Jennie Dr'scoll. ST0 Putnam Ave..
Brockljn. N. Y . writes:
"If people knew how efficient Peruna
was In the cure of catarrh, they would
not hesitate to try It. I "e all he
faith in the world In It, as it cured me,
and 1 hate never known of a case when
CLAIMS HE CREATED LIFE
WITH SIMPLE CHEMICALS.
Indiana Physician Declares Mixture of Common Salt With Water, Al
cohol and Aqua Ammonia Resulted in Living Forces That
Immediately Sought Isourishment.
Anderson. Ind.. July 23 With one ounce
of common salt, six ounces of pure water,
six ounces of W-per-cent alcohol, all mixed
in an ordinary glass dWh. and two ounces
of aqua ammonia distributed In five small
plates ami all covered by an alr-tlcht glass
tube, Doctor Charles W. Littleflcld of Alex
andria, Ind.. this afternoon declared that
he had created life In the form of thou
sands of atoms or animal substances simi
lar to well-developed germs of life and
According to Doctor Littleflcld, only nine
ty minutes were consumed, while salt crvs
tals were impregnated with the hjdrogen
and volatile magnetism of the chemical so
lution and transformed Into living force
that Immediately sought nourishment
through mediums that Doctor LitSwield
termed feeders, lacking any technical
Microscopic examination showed that
ci-jstals not affected by the chemical mix
ture retain their original cubic or square
form, while the magnetized crystals were
of hexagon shape, with life first appearing
In the center and spreading until the crys
tal was round and finally ot globular shape.
A mass of life substances possessed mag
netism of pronounced degree, radiating a
To Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and return,
from St. Louis, $25.00.
To Salt Lake City, Ogden and return, from St.
To the Black Hills District, Hot Springs and
return, from St. Louis, $27.90.
To St. Paul, Minneapolis and return, from St.
To San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Ta
coma, Seattle and return, from St. Louis, August 1st
to 14th, inclusive, $47.50 direct routes.
Through the Yellowstone Park and return,
from St Louis, with five and one-half days' accommoda
tions, $104.00. " "
Homeseekers' Excursions-The first and third
Tuesdays of each month, one fare plus $2, round trip.
"With the Burlington's strong main lines to Denver,
Billings and St Paul, it offers scores of attractive
tours through the West
City Ticket Office. S. W. Cor. Broadway and Olive St. General Passenger Agnt.
C01 Pine Street. St. Louis. Mo.
the person was Dot cured in a short
time." Jennie Dnscoll.
Each one of these troubles and a great
many more are simply catarrh that K
chronlo Inflammation of the mucous lining1
of whichever organ Is affected. Any in
ternal remedy that will cure catarrh in onn
location will cure It In any other. This 's
whv Peruna has become so justly famous
in the cure of female diseases. It cures
catarrh wherever located. Its cures remain.
Peruna does not palliate it cures.
Half the Women Suffer With Catarrh.
Over half the women have catarrh in
some form or another. And yet. probablv.
not a tenth of the women know that their
disease Is catarrh. To distinguish catarrh
of various organs it has been named very .
One iceman has dvspepsla. another bron
chitis, another Bright's disease, another
liver complaint, arother consumption, an
other female complaint. These women
-vould be very much surprised to hear that
they are all suffering with chronic catarrh.
But it is so nevTtheIs3.
If ou do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna.
write at once to Dr. Hartman. giving a
full statement ot jour case, and he will be
pleased to give sou his valuable advlco
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium. Columbus, Ohio.
. power that would separate the crystals
j and then draw them togther again.
It Ins not be n dtrminert that th germs
or atoms would rropagatc. Doctor Llttlefleld
sms he repeated his experiments several
times, all wuu practically the same suc
MADE LONG JOURNEY ON FOOT.
Jasper -County Man Wheeled Child
in llahy JJuggy.
Carthage, Mo. July 23 Joslah Wilson,
without funds for railroad fare, arrived la
this city esterday from Eureka Springs,
Ark., weary and footsore, from walking tha
With him was his 2-j ear-old boy, whom
he had wheeled in a baby carriage all tha
way. Wilson's wife recently died in Eureka
Springs, ard he is now en route to tho
heme of his sister, who lives In this county.
Stunner to lime National Dank.
Sumner. Ill . July 23. Application for or
ganizing the First National Bank of Sum'
ner. III. with J23.'"J capital, has been ap
proved by tho Comptroller of the Currency.
The principal stockholders are M. May Sr
Charles Lathrop, I. H. Bunn and O. A.
- -.7i.w -?5
"--" " "- " .'-"s -T.
t- -i.t-.f-Zi- a- -v ifya-l:(.iwy t - r ;
.-.-TTi-aAJAiSirWi- ,-? ..- ...,
- - 'j-x-A-i j -v-t- '-.-V-C--'-- TP"y
MW-.. - .- ,