THE REPUBLIC: FRIDAY. MAY 81. lUlii.
fci TO-DAY'S NEWS BRIEF.
XOCAL AND SUBURBAN.
'kecuUve. Committee of the Louisiana
Schae Exposition Compam lslts the
trapesed sites at Prospect Heights, Baden
sit Csrondetet Pork.
i9bt management of the Suburban road
sfrsa rtorganlred yesterday and several pro
caTrederick Tobln and David HicXoy on
fibs gold medals In the St- Louis University
5 The diocesan convention proper closed Its
nMtic yesterday b selecting delegate, for
SfeaTEan Francisco convention.
tO Virginia Winn of the Y.Vister
sScovos 8chool is clut-s t resident and cap
tain of her basket bull tt mi
Sfie idenlltj of the Undcll Hotel suicide
lit Still a mvstcry.
fr GENERAL DOMESTIC.
A. fatal duel between mothers occurred at
Memphis cerd.i after the ConWerntu
parade. "VVilllnm Wooten was killed and
las brother. Juv.. was serlousV wounded.
Xach emptied his reolcr. "Wlllium vvo.s
hit Jive times and Jc-se two.
'Ocvernor Div.k.rj and his wife were
sadted to Gallatin bj the Miics of the Guv
Kfa father, the Hcvcrmd V. E.
fj" couple from Cnrrollton. III., jeeterdav
Bpplled for a marriage, licence at Elsberrj.
SaVt but the Jiidin; thought .the brido too
-WU Ting Fanp. the Chinese Minister, de
livered th address at Grant's tomb ester
day. 3Sl engagement of Associate Justice
Braver or the United States Supreme Court
to Miss Kmma Mott or Burlington, VL, is
The President and his Cabinet will meet
to-day to consider tin. relations with Cula.
Hiram Price, for mam etrs Congress
man, from Iowa, died at Washington jestcr-
Ownars of the ltcjwood gusher at Beau
mont have refused an offer of J1.0M.UX) for
The Guffcv Petroleum Company Is nego
tiating for the .purchase of two whaleback
boats at Cleveland for the purpose of bup
plylng lake points with fuel oil.
A discovers- of oil is reported near Ne
vada, In Vernon County, Mo.
There is a big society scandal In Boston
Bnerthc atteirpted shooting of a musician
who was, found In the home of a prominent
Christian Scientists are much elated over
the prospects of Mrs. Eddy winning the
damage suits that aie being tried against
her. at the Instance of Mrs. Woodbury.
Lulu Glaser has been sued for 110.000 dam
ages by Mazic Pollctte. a dancer, who says
that she lost her position on account of
stories circulated hy Miss Glaser.
Senator Towne says that the Supreme
Court decision in the insular caos will en
courage the Republicans to nominate Pres
ident McKinley for a third term.
Ktitzinger is reported to bo massing his
Boer forces north of Balloy and causing
the British much annojar.ee by his raids.
The Shamrock II is still llng oft Hythe
andVwlll probably be rebuilt there. Instead
of being returned to the Clyde for repairs.
Publishers of a London weekly completed
HaU-Calne'8 'The Eternal City," and have
commenced suit against him for failure to
keep his contract.
Powell won two out of three games from
Ttoney Brosa Maud Gonne (The Com
moner Feronica) won the Memorial Stakes,
a great sprint race, at the Fair Grounds
yesterday. Sharp Bird and Frank Bell ran
secqnd and third, respectively. The other
wickers were: Lawton. Maximum Maria
Eleana; Lady of the "West, Farmer Ben
nett and Vlcl Vance.
Kihrerdale met and defeated Robert Wad
dell In the Flight Stakes at Hawthorne jes-terdap-.
Lady Schorr also took the meas
ure ,.of her Held in the other stake event,
i ' -
Vie President Paul Morton of the Santa
Pa talks of connections with the Hamburg
Amsrlcan Line of steamships.
D.B. Martin, passenger traffic manager of
the Baltimore and Ohio. Is In Chicago to
arbitrate differences between the Wabash
andBompcting lines out of Knnsas City.
Frisco-Memphis officials have Issued cir
culars of changes already announced in The
Tb' Decatur and Springfield expects to
IniUfl a new line Into Kansas Cltv.
t Martae Intelligence.
New York, May 30 Sailed: La Bretagne.
flavra. Columbia, Hamburg, via Pl mouth
md Cherbourg; Barbarosga. Bremen, via
Liverpool. May SO Arrived: Cuflc. New
Tort Sailed: Noordland. Philadelphia.
Greenock. May 20. Arrived: Corean,
Plymouth, May 30. Arrived: Auguste Vic
toria, New York for Cherbourg and Ham
fcur. Glasgow, May SO. Sailed: Peruvian. Bos
ton. London, May SO Sailed: Manlto'u, New
Queenstown. May JO Sailed: Majestic
from Liverpool), Now York.
Uverpool. May 30. Arrived: New Enr-
MRS. HOPPER WILL MARRY.
Her Engagement to John H. Galla
tiu Is Announced.
New York. Maj 30 At the Casino to
night, where Edna Wallace Hopper is play
Ins "Florodora," the announcement was
made by the principals themselves of the
engagement of Mrs. Hopper to John H.
Mr. Gallatin is a great-grandson of Al
bert Gallatin. Secretary of the Treasury in
President Jefferson's administration, and is
a, member of several clubs.
Tae Best Preacrlptloa for Malaria,
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Grove's Tuteleu
m Tonic It is simply iron and quinine in
a tasteless form No cure no pay. Price He.
Pasteboard as Armor.
Copenhagen. May 30 experiments show
that millboard three Inches thick was Im
penetrable to carbine bullets which pierced
five-Inch wooden planks.
tittle Liver Pills.
MiMt Bear Signature of
JMMC tlCk HCADACHI.
CAPTAIN OF BASKET BALL
, TEAM AND GLASS PRESIDENT.
Mis Vlrginii 'Winn, who has Just been
elected rnptain of the Webster Groves
school baUet ball team, is daughter of
Mijor V B Winn of the United States
Major Winn Is surgeon of the forces now
in the Philippines, and ! at present sta
tioned In the lland of Cebu. which is sec
ond only to Luson In size. The Major was
In Cuba and Porto Illco, and was present
at the "lege at Sintlago.
Beside being captiln of the school bas
ket ball team. Mi's Winn Is president of
her class, a distinction which she achieved
lnrgelv through her success In outdoor ex
ercises. She p!as tennis nnd golf, rides a
Ucvcle and is also a rood snlinmir. Miss
Minn Is of slender frame, but supplies in
agility what sli" lncks In strength
Tho graduation exercise of the Webster
Groves. High School wore held last night.
The graduates were addressed by President
Fuller of Drury College.
EXPOSED BY BULLETS.
Enrapod nusband Toole Four Shots
at a Badly Scared Music
EXCLUSIVE BOSTON SHOCKED.
Musician and Other Parties to the
Escapade Well Known in the
Inner Social Circles on
Boston, May 30 Seldom has Boston ao
cietv had such a shock os that experienced
to-day over a. shooting affray in the house
of Doctor Sumner Paine on Beacon Hill last
evening, when the Doctor, who la the
champion amateur revolver shot of the
woria, discovered Mr. Peter F. Damro, a
prominent musician, alone with his wife,
when he unexpectedly returned home.
The Damtn family are almost as well
known In musical circles as the Palnes are
in the Inner circles of Boston society. The
doctor Is a son of General Charles J.
Paine, the veteran vachtsman. who built
the Jubilee, and a cousin of Robert Treat
Paine, the Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor last year. Mrs. Sumner Paine was
Miss Edith Stone, once a Baltimore belle,
and said to be a member of a well known
family In that city.
Exposed by Mnslclam'a Fear.
Had It not been for tho fact that Profes
sor Damm was so thoroughly frightened at
bolr shot at by an expert uiaiksman, jr.d
as. found running at breakneck speed, hat
less and coatlecs through Boston Common,
the affair would rroLabl nevir have be
come public until It reached the divorce
court, where, it is said to-night, the matter
will be carried.
As It Is. the shooting Is but a chapter In
one of the most romantic affairs Boston
has ever had. and it is not the first time
that Doctor Paine has fought for a woman.
Those concerned in last night's shooting
are averse to saving much about It, but at
the police staticn to-dav Doctor Paine Is
said to have stated that, coming home un
expectedly and entering his home bv a rear
door, he heard a. man's voice in his wife's
room. The surprised music teacher ran for
the rear door, without taking hat, coat or
Doctor Paine sent four bul'ets from a 32
callber revolver in his direction, all of
which Imbedded themselves In the door.
Shot to Frighten Him.
"I simply did It to frighten him." Doctor
Paine explained at the police station. "Aa
I am an expert marksman, I could have
killed If I wanted to"
Damm evidently was aware of this, for,
when a patrolman found him still running
on the Charles street mall, he was a long
distance from the Paine home. It was hH
refusal to give an explanation of his strange
conduct that Induced the officer to take him
to the station as a suspicious character. In
the meantime officers who had heard the
shots on Beacon Hill placed Mr. Paine un
der arrest, and both were compelled to
spend the night under lock and ke.
Mr. Paine was held on a charge of as
sault with a loaded revolver, and Mr.
Damm as a witness. Both were released on
Came Home Unexpectedly.
Mr. Paine Is First Lieutenant of Battery
A, and last night attended a drill Contrary
to his custom when attending such func
tions, he arrived at his home shortly after
9 o'clock. He Is of a somewhat excitable
nature, and has been noted fur doing things
out of the ordinary. His marriage about
four years ago created considerable of a
sensation, and. It is said, the Paine family
have never become thoroughly reconciled.
Mrs. Paine is a handsome woman of 27
vears, of good ligure and complexion Doc
tor Paine first met her In the Adlrondacks,
where both w ere spending tho summer, and
they became so intimate that It was then
that the family induced the young man to
return to Boston. She followed him hither.
Foosbt a Prise Fight.
Then came "an affair of honor" over MIm
Stone, which furnished an endless amount
of gossip In club circles. This was about
six years ago. Among the girl's admirers
was a young Lieutenant fresh from the
Naval Academy at Annapolis He Is now
at Manila. Both he and Doctor Paine were
members of the Boston Athletic Associa
tion, and it was In the clubhouse that the
men got Into a dispute over Miss Stone.
The affair reached a crisis, seconds were
chosen, and four men left the clubhouse,
crossed the street to the freight vards of
the Boston and Albanv Railroad Company
and In a very small ring had It out with
bare knuckles. The naval officer lost sev
eral teeth and was otherwise badly done up.
Doctor Paine and Miss Stone were mar
ried soon after, and the announcement was
as great a surprise to his family as it was
to society. Mrs. Paine adopted a little girl.
Margaret, now 7 ji-ars old, and It was
through her that the acquaintance with
Mr. Damm began. He was her music
Mra. Paine Supported Ilernelf.
Mr. Paine, after being released to-day,
left the city, and no trace of him could be
found. Mrs. Paine has alo sought oblivion.
One of the hitter's friends to-night said
that previous to her marriage -Mrs. Paine
was a typewriter and about nix months
ago she was again obliged to seek employ
ment to support hermit and child.
"Mrs. Paine, through advertising in the
papers," said this friend of the woman,
"has been able to get considerable work,
but she has endeavored to do It quietly, so
that the servants would not know about it.
As I learn the story of last night's affair,
Mr. Damm was taking part rayment for
the violin lessons he gave little 'Margaret
in typewriting, and Mrs. Paine was operat
ing the typewriter and Mr. Damm dictating
part of an opera when Doctor Paina
rushed in upon them. Some of us have
had an Idea for some time that he has
wanted to secure a div orce."
Mr. Damm is I jcars old. and has a wife
and three children.
Oae-Hanared-Page Book Free.
Tho Cook Remedy Co of Chicago. 111.,
will send, upon application, a one-hundred-
6age illustrated book, free of charge. This
00k. they aay. contains hundreds of un
challengable proofs of quick and permanent
cures ot contagious blood poison, and. In
addition, other valuable lnfonaaUon,
fife v&HaB tflp xE99iaar 3--Wll
1V Xv .aBHaBBBBBwk. ''fiIm
ay. yHalak. , m
MISS VIRGINIA WINN.
President of her class in the Webster Groves
High School, and c.iplalu of the
BuM.a Bull Team.
BRIDE LOYAL TO
Georgia Congressman's Frivate
Secietarj Separated From Wife
on Third Day of Honeymoon.
HELD ON CHARGE OF FORGERY.
John McCullagh Accused of Using
3Same of Representative Les
ter Gloomy Climax to an
New York, May 30 Married onlj three
davs ago, after an elopement, ill at sea
from the moment of departure from Sa
vannah, Ga., until the arrival here of the
Cltv of Augusta this morning, and thtn
having her husband tikcn from her b de
tective, who arrested him on a forgery
charbC, ?Ir John McCullish's honeymoon
has been anything but blissful.
Had it not been for Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Whiteside of Chattanooga, Tcnn., whom she
met on tho steamer and who, In pity for
her sad plight, took her with them to the
Hoffman House and engaged a room Tor
her next to their own. she would have had
to battle with even more dlstresing con
ditions. Without even acquaintances here, and
practically without monej, without experi
ence of life in a great city, the voung bride,
but for Mr. and Mrs. Whiteside, would have
been cast absolutely adrift. ,
Mrs McCullagh is a handorne woman,
alwut 21 jean) old, of pronounced South
ern type and, strong spirit.
Loyal to Hoaliand.
"I will stick to my husband, no matter
whether he is innocent or guiltj," said she
For Ave vears McCullagh has been ste
nographer for Itepri"ntatlvo R E Lester
of Georgia, and at the next term of Con
gress he W31S to have becomo Mr. Lerttrs
private secretary. He Is accused of having
forged Mr. Lester's name to several checks.
Bavanns.h police telegraphed the central
office hue to hold McCullagh upon the ar
rival of the steamer, and when she came
in Detectives George Leewon and William
Moody were on her deck before any of tho
passengers hid an opportunity to leave.
They arrested McCullagh. who declared the
complaint a mistake, but went with them
perforce. He first spoke a few words to hla
bride, who went with the Whltesldes to the
There was opposition to tho marriage.
Last Saturday a general family council was
held at McCullagh's home. The young wom
an was taken there by her mother, and
was finally persuaded to give way to the
wishes of her elders, provided her fiance
"But when I naw him, and he said he
wanted me to marry him right away. I
said: 'If he loves me that hard, I don't
guess we can wait anv longer,'" Mrs Mc
Cullagh said this evening.
I.ove Laughed ut Obstacles.
And so they were married, but under ex
treme difficulties, on Monday morning. The
bride's brother had gained possession of the
marriage license and hidden it. The bride
found where it was and broke the lock
At 2 o'clock they drove In a hack hur
riedly to a church and wero married,
Earlier In the morning of Monday, how
ever. McCullagh had cashed at a Savannan
bank a check for JT77, signed with the name
of Representative Lester's law firm. Other
checks, with similar signatures. It Is al
If red, were cashsd at another bank, all
. ..! 4 a lm t AAA 'lK a AlntintlieAd
nae been pronounced forgeries. The banks
cuuseu inc niresi.
Representative Lester has said he will
probably not prosecute.
ECZEMA JtO CURE, HO PAY.
Your druggist will refund jour money if
Pazo Ointment fails to cure skin disease of
nil kinds, particularly Eczema, Ringworm,
Tetter, Old Ulcers and Sores, Pimples and
Blackheads, if your druggist can't hupply
jou send Xc In stamps to the manu
facturers and thev will mall vou a box.
Pazo Ointment Is mad by the Paris Medi
cine Co, St. Louis, Mo, who also manu
facture the well-known cold prescription,
SUNKEN STEAMER DUBUQUE AS SHE NOW APPEARS.
rwziimmmmmT-T- , -r
The Dnbnque was itink by .naf In Ove feet of water In the Mississippi imer
the veasel Is reported -protresslnr satlsfaotorlly and it Is expected she will be back in
Imported R gg Domestic.
In this department we have on display at all times
everything that is new and desirable in popular-priced
Floor Coverings, and many special designs in Oriental
Rugs not obtainable elsewhere.
We shall have on sale a choice variety of Domestic Rugs, suit
able for Door Steps, Halls, Dining Rooms, Bedrooms, Libraries
and Summer Cottages.
Size 18x36 85c Size 18x36 $1.65
Size 27x54 $1.93 Size 27x54 $2.85
Size 36x72 $3. 15 Size 36x73 $4.75
Axminster, size 9x12 $20.00
Body Brussels, size 0x12 $25.00
Tapestry Brussels, size 9x12 $15.00
Smyrnas, size 9x12 $19.00, $22.50
Olive Street, Broadway
MISS FOLLETTE SAYS
SHE IS NOT A FLIRT.
Stage Dancer Gives Reasons for Asking $10,000 Damages From Lulu
GIaer, Who Aceiised Her of Making Eyes at a
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MISS LULU GL'ASER, whom MissMazie Follette, who waB a member
of her company, has sued for $10,000. Miss Follette says that Miss
Glaser accused her of flirting, w Inch accusation led to her dismis
sal from the company.
New York, May 30 Ttllst Maiio Follette,
a stage dancer, has brought milt URnlnst
Mla3 Lulu Glaser, an actre", for 510.OW
damages. She much prefora an apoloio '
however. JItss I ollctlo sai -ii" iiiasr
caused her to loie ler roltlon In thp Hi-r-
ald Square Thentcr by accuslnc h.T ot
flirting with a person In the front ro ot
tho theater on tho evening of llnj 11, lftrt.
This sha donlet.
MI- Follettt's summon" and complaint In
the case, with her comments In tho docu
ment, were as follow-
First Thnt tne plaintiff It an scire or
performer by profession, and a person of
Second That at all times hereinafter
mentioned the plaintiff did perform in a
musical composition nt the Herald 8-iunre
Theater, under the management of A. H.
Chamberl) n. In which musical composition
the defendant played tho leading part.
Third That at the city of New York, on
or about the eleventh day of May, 1901. tho
defendant did willingly, maliciously, wrong
fully and willfully, and with Intention to
Injure tho plilntlff In her good name, fame
nnd reputation, and In the presence and
hearing of divers numlxrn of persons, on
the stage at the Herald Square Theater,
spak of and concerning the plntntlff the
following false and difamatory words, to
vlt: "Miss Follette was flirting thii even
ing from the stage ilth men In the audience,
nnd unless she Is forthwith discharged I
shall refuse to continue at this cxenlng's
Ilraril It Prom the Girl.
"Sho did not say It in my hearing, but
, , -'' r
tt st ,v-3
and Locust Street.
nrMEMnKrt I have practicl rlht in St.
luLl nearly tn ymr an I cured over 400O
bu l-oill-wni! SO PAY I'NTIL CORED
o Taint o Cntdnir. Uncloae 3c.
for Booklet -n Harttnrc.
. K. I.IJWIV II. D..
(Kit Washington Ave St. haul:
hi ent for Mr. Chambcrlyn," explained
Miss rolli'ttc, "and when he came back abe
told him tint In the presence of half a
J dozen person" Jlr. Chamberl n 3a!d I could
not go on. The fflrls informed me about It
"I had a box full of friends on the left of
tho stage, but they told mo afterward they
vi ere tripg to catch my ee nnd could not,
so iho cculd not hmo tnl.cn exception to
them. I ncer flirted in mv life In any
theattr. It came Illco a thunderbolt."
Tourth Thnt the "aid fdls malicious,
flanderous nnd defamatory words so uttered
by the defendant were nnd are false and
untrue and were knewn to the defendant at
the time she uttered the same to be false
Fifth That by reason of the premises,
the plaintiff wai summarily dismissed and
has suffered and has been greatly Injured
and humiliated and has suffered mental
and boill anguish to her damage In the
sum of J1O.O00.
Cried far Two Days.
"I cried about It for two dajs," said Ml
Follette. "It was horrid. They ordered me
off tho stage. The doorman was awful. He
would not let me In. What I really want
it an apolony. I don't care about the
inquiry at Miss Glaser's homo to-night
elicited tho Informitlon that she was out.
There wero rumor' that Miss Glaier's re
marks had caued an engagement between
Miss Toilette and an eligible student in
Hirvard College to bo broken. His name
nfar Burlington, la. The work, ot floatln
the trade within three weeks.
OUR SEMI-ANNUAL, SALE
Commences To-Day, Friday, May 31st,
In the Black and Colored Dress Goods Department,
Main Floor North Aisle.
It will be attended by some extraordinary values
and will include:
ScrgM. i Chcvlotg, Poplius, Venetians,
Crcpons, Fancies, Nuvclticfi. .Tacquards,
TeoI. Wliliicordn, Henriettas, Iioraespuns, h
ZiLellne. Ktamlne, Uarcgc, Henriettas, i
Albatross fJraniti' Cloth, Coverta, Vigoureux,
Broadcloth, Tninella, Drap Iaisor, Wool Taffetas.
And other weaves in extensive assortment of this season's latest
and most fashionable colorings, in lengths suitable for making
Pedestrlenne Skirts, Golf Skirt,
Rainy-Day Skirts. Bicycle Skirts,
Outin Skirts, Yachting Skirts,
Traveling Skirts, Dress Skirts.
Norer before has there been an oppor
tunity to buy fine Wnolen Dress Goods
in Skirt Lengths to better advantage..
The entire lot will be placed on sale, commencing to-morrow,
marked from 25 per cent to 50 per cent less than the regular
Olive Street, Broadway and Locust Street.
Colorado's mountains, with 130 snow-capped peaks, each over 14,
000 feet high, form a panorama of nature's scenic masterpieces. Hee
canons and gorges reveal abysmal depths. While the mountain climb-..
er risks his life on the Jnngfrau for a view of sunrise, thousands of
tourists may easily reach the summit of Pike's Peak or Marshall
Pass and from them look out over regions of indescribable wildnesa
for a radius of a hundred miles, nnd watch the eastern sun paint tha
weird topography in countless hues.
VERY LOW. COLORADO EXCURSION RATES ALL SUMMER.
For Illustrated publication! on Scenic Colorado, her h"alth reacrtt stopping placm, rata.
etc, apply at City Ticket .Agent. Burlington Rout. 8. W. Corner Broadway and Ollra B treat,
or write the General Paawnjer Agent, ttt Pine 8trert. 61. Iol. JIo
PRAISED THE POLICE,
Politics of the Torrid Kind Harked
a Friendly Banquet in
DEPEW'S HUMOR PUNCTURED.
Politicians at the Banquet of the
National Police Chiefs' Asso
ciation Exhibit Their Sores
New York. May 10 At the mot unex
pected moment and In the most unexpected
manner tha municipal campaign was opened
to-night and the Police Department ot the
city of New York v. an made the Issue. It
waji ot the banquet tendered to the Na
tional Association of Chief of Police of tho
United States and Canada by the ew York
Police Endowment Association at the Hotel
There were six speakers, for whom had
been arranged ic harmless toasts. But
the guilts of tne evening and the toasts
were all forgotten, while the Brokers In
dulged In IH-concealed abue and Itupt ra
tion. Reform was neered nt. and th police
of tho city were made odious by their apol
ogist?. Tamraanylte Attack Tammany.
The trouble began with Martin W. IJttle
ton. who was the presiding officer of the
evening. Mr. Littleton li Assistant Dis
trict Attorney of Kings County, and It Is
raid that he has been slated for advance
ment by Tammany. Mr. Littleton, after
delivering hlnwlf of a campaign speech,
was taunteo. Into an attafk upon Tam
many odlclal1". and was gencralls censured
for precipitating an untlmel) political de
bate. Speaking generally of policemen, and op
pan ntly of the Policu Chltf of the coun
try. Mr. Littleton entered upon a rhetorical
flight. Inspired by the events of th last
six month. The visltlrir policemen were
amazed and ajtonlshed. lhey could under
stand little of the nvmlnj of the more
than generous applaue given to the speak
er's arguments by tl e Captain", Inrpec'ors
and higher officials of the New York force.
Depen'i Hnmor Start Trouble.
Senator Depcvv, who responded to the
toast, "Our Country," made Jocular refer
ence to the peculiar character of the speech
of the presiding offlcr, aavlng that he was
unable to determine to his own satisfaction
upon which side of reform Mr. Littleton
Scn.itor Depcw related a short anecdote
concerning a policeman who went to the as
sistance of a citizen attacked by four high
waymen, and who flrpt took the thugs to
the police station and then carried the citi
zen to u hospital. This story furnished a
theme for later sp. nkc Hemtor Dipew
was lampooned bv Commissioner Keller of
the Charities Department.
"Deverv " said Senator Depew. half ad
dressing the Deputy Commissioner of Po
lice. "I have tailed vou all sorts of thlnga
In the past and I am afraid that next fall
Hurlncr th ramnalzn I will call you more.
But It Is to vour sagacity that our friends
who are here to-night owe their safetv."
DlCereat Kind ot Reform.
Mr. Littleton took exception to Senator
Depew's remarks and explained that there
are but two sides of reform. "Inside and
outside. Senator Depew can take his
Job Hedges spoke for twenty minutes on
"Our Gueats," and, after rebuking Mr.
Littleton for bringing politics into the dis
cussion, defended reform He caught the
sympathy of the vistors. though h& re
ceived little applause from the New York
men, who were present In uniform.
Australia' Bl Apple Trade.
Washington, May 20 Parts of Aus
tralia are becoming llvelv rivals to Canad i
and the. United States In the European ap
ple trade. Tasmania, especially, has been
found a first-class apple-raising cotintrr
There are 8 373 acres In apple orchards
there and the product in iw
Kodaks, Ktct filmis,
MEMBERS MAY WITHDRAW.
Report of Changes in Hargadine
It is currently rumored In wholesale olp
cls that Edward S. Lewis, Edward Glas
gow and others, representing; th Harga
dine Interests in the Ilargadlne-McKlttrtck
Dry Goods Company, will sever their con
nection with the Hargadlne-McKlttrlck;
company, and start a new wholesale dry
goods house in St. Louis.
Mr. Lewis '.3 in New York for the pur
pose, it Is reported of making arrangements
for the establishment of the new dry goods
Mr. McKittrlck, when asked yesterday In
regard to the rumor, said that ha had
heard the story, but knew nothing of any
contemplated move In the direction. H
admitted that Mr. Lewis was in New York.
but would not discuss his mission to that
Mr. Glasgow eald that he had also heat
the report, but declared that as far as ha
knew there was nothing in the story.
Mr. Glasgow Is first vice president and
Mr. L"wls Is second vice president of ths
HargaJlne-McKlttrlclc Dry Goods Cora
pan j .
Professor Lund of Buffalo Will Di
rect Local Singers.
Professor John D. Lund of Buffalo, who)
will have direction of the National Saen
gerfest In Buffalo in June, arrived In tha
city yesterday. His visit at this time Is to
arrange for rehearsals by the St. Louis
members of the national organization, of
whom there arc about GOO.
Professor Lund has called the first re
hearsal for this evening at 8 o'clock In So
cial Saengercl-or Hall. Mississippi and
Chouteau avenues, and he Is desirous that
every member attend.
SUICIDE OF TWO VETERANS.
Choose Memorial Day on Which to
End Their Lives.
Chicago, 111 . May ro. Two veterans of tha '
Civil War chose Memorial Day as the tints
for ending their lives in Chicago. They wera
Allen Klipp, found djlng In his office ta
the Roinoke Building, with an empty mor
phine bottle by his side, who was despond
ent b -onuse he had lost his fortune, and
Martin TlITenv of Mankato. Mich , who took
carbolic acid In Garfield Park, from motives
Results from a bilious habit of the
system which npsets the stomaok
at intervals sometimes of weeks,
days, or even hours.
Its sufferers know pretty well
when to expect the next attack.
Its permanent cure depends npoo
the correction of that habit, and Is
effected by piving permanent vigor
and tone to the whole digestive
The medicine to take la RnniTa n.ia.n.
rllla. Ellen Magulre. 260 Angel BL, Provi
dence. R. I., writes: "I had been troubled
with sick headaches all my life nnd nothing
did me any good until I began taking '
Hood's Sarsaparllia, which coon relieved
me." Equally strong testimony In favor of
this great medicine Is given by George Ma-'
Cluskey, 1M2 Clayton Avenue, Denver
Colo . whom It cured of a dally headacba, ""
to enre and keeps tfc'
isegin to use it at
'v.'Li',ti jfMsft.tJ.a--, .
VT?.- .-.-t-U-stj .. ,. ,?.
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