Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1902.
PREHY WOMEN INDORSE MUNYON'S WITCH HAZEL SOAP. over was there a preparation for the complexion that received sueli unbound ed praUe from beautiful women and thoughtful mothers as Munyon'h Witch IIa2cI Soap. The very ntmie suggests health, freshness and beauty. Ladies oceupyiuc the firer positions in the land are sending in the most flattering testi monials. Muuyou's Witch Hazel Soap has won the general favor of rhe public because eiery promise made for it has been kept. IT DOES make the .skin soft as velvet. IT 1X1-S soften the mustiest hands. IT DOES improve any complexion, no matter how fair. IT DOES cure chapped hands and lips in a night. It is the be-,t toilet soap made, and a most won derful curative for most skin diseases and facial blemishes. It positively cures chafing and all skin irritations, pim ples, black heads, eta It cures cuts, wounds and sores and allays iinlamnia tlon. It is the best dandruff cure eer made, being found most eiiiearious in all scalp di.sca.-es. A better tonic for the hair was never offered. It srops falling out. give- new vitality and vigor to the roots. Gentlemen find it delight ful for shaving. As for baby, every mother who has used this soap says it is n, blessing in the nursery. It quick ly cures all the skin torments of baby hood. It is simply ideal for tender fcklns. If you have a skin disease that Is due to "inactivity of the liver, or im purity of the blood, you should use in conjunction with Munyon'e Witch Hazel Soap Munyon's Elver Cure and iun yon's blood Cure. The Liver nnd Wood Cures will make good, rich blood, and r.ll traces of dull, sallow complexions will soon disappear. The soap may be had at any drug gist's; 15 cents a cake for the large size, h cents for the small size. INITIAL RECEPTION KELP AT ANNAPOLIS IJochambeau Party Formally Wel comed by United States Cordially Entertained. Annapolis, Md.. May 21. The Initial re ception of tho representatives o the French Republic, who aro here to participate In the ceremonies attendant upon the unveil ing of the Rochambeau monument In Wash ington, took place on board the French battleship Gaulols In Annapolis Roods ax 2 o'clock to-day. The scone in Annapolis Bar -was pictur esque and Inspiring-. The Commissioners representing the Uni ted States, namely, Colonel Theodora F. Bingham, Superintendent of Public Grounds In Washington; Assistant Secretary of State H. H. D. Pierce and Commandor B. B, Bougers, reached Annapolis from Wash ington at 9 o'clock and embarked on the dispatch boat Dolphin, commanded by Cap tain Albert Cleaves. The Commissioners were accompanied by several members of the French Embassy at Washington. Tho Indiana, which lay between Annapo lis and Greenbery Point lighthouse, was the first to give a sign of welcome to the French warship, hoisting a signal. The Ala bama responded with a signal, and then the" quiescent air reverberated with a cannon boom from the Gaulols, the traditional twentv-one iruns belnc nred. This was fol lowed by two patriotic airs from tho bind on board the Gaulols, one of these being the Marseillaise. Immediately thereafter the United States Commissioner proceedad In a launch to the Gaulols, and as they ap proached tho French battleship a salute nf tlfteen guns was fired. On board the French steamer every prep aration had been made for a most pleasing reception of the American representatives. Those present as Commissioners from Trance werejis follows: General Brugere, Admiral Fournler. General do Chalendar, Lieutenant Colonel Meaux St. Marc. Lieu tenant Colonel Hermlte. Commandant Perthelot, Capltaine do Pollloue de St Mare. Captalne Filloneau, Captaine Lasson, Lieutenant Commander Sauvaire Jourdan, Lieutenant Commander do Relnach de Werth. Lieutenant Commander Le Jay. After greetings had been exchanged tho visitors were escorted to the cabin, which had been tastefully decorated for the oc casion with flowers and fruits and where the brief ceremony of welcome and re sponse at once took place. Assistant Sec retary of State H. H. D. Pierce then de livered an address of welcome on behalf of the Government of the United States. The American Commissioners spent a pleasant half hour on the Gaulols and then returned to the Dolphin. In the meantime having paid formal colls upon the Olympla and Alabama. Later In the afternoon the French Commissioners made a return call upon the American Commissioners on board the Dolphin, after which the Dolphin re turned to Annapolis. Upon the return of the Dolphin Colonel Bingham and the French Embassy officials disembarked and returned to Washington, Assistant Secretary Pierce remaining on the vessel. To-morrow morning tho French CommlslBoners will leave for Washington to pay their respects to President Roosevelt, TO BE FRIESTV AGE OF 22. Uoseph Casey TVill Be Ordained Through Special Dispensation. The ordination of Joseph Casey, son of P. A. Casey, of No. 4M2A Evans avenue, which is set for next Saturday In the chapel of the American College at Borne, will dis tinguish him as one of the youngest men who have ever received holy orders from the Catholic Church. The minimum age at which candidates for tho priesthood are ordained Is 14, and In most instances they are not admitted to holy orders until much older. A special dispensation Is required when the candidate is vounger than the ago designated. An application for a dis pensation nas Deen made in benalf of Joseph Casey. Mr. Casey, who Is a native of St. Louis at tended tho St. Louis University from which echool he went to study for the priesthood in Borne. He has been a student of divinity at the American College and In the Propa ganda University for six ears, save for several months spent at the home of his parents in 1S00. On his return to Borne, after visiting St. Louis he resumed his studies, but be cause of feeble health did not take the ex amination for the doctor's degree. His first mass will be said In the chapel of the American College, where he spent most of his time while preparing for the priesthood. He then will go to Lourdes, in Southern France, for a short vacation, ana, leaving there, will travel in Ireland. It is expected that he will return to St. Louis In June. Do you want to better your position? Bead over the 240 "Help Wanted" ads in to-day's paper and you can do so. DENIES HIS SON IS MARRIED. P. J. Cunningham Discredits Re port From Colorado Springs. P. J. Cunningham, president of the Cun ningham Brothers Woolen Company. Is still tn doubt as to whether his son, William L, was married to Mrs. Penelope Pcneaux Dodd at Colorado Springs, Colo., news' of which event was telegraphed to this city. Upon being shown the telegram from Col orado Springs containing an account of his son's marriage, Mr. Cunningham read it over and laughed heartily. "Why, my son Is only 18 years old and not thinking of such a thing as marriage." de clared Mr. Cunningham. "I never heard of Mrs. Penelope What's-Her-Name. and I wouldn't know the lady if I should meet her on the street. My boy's in Colorado on business and if he -was married I would have heard about it long before the news- Sapers old. lou may just state tliat WII am's father discredits the report about the marriage." The dispatch from Colorado states that Mrs. Dodd was a wealthy widow residing in New York and that her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. William Kenned-, strenuous ly objected to her receiving attentions from Mr. Cunningham. SOS "Want" Ads are printed In to-day's SojWfin'c. More than two pages. WILLIAM M. TRELOAR ELECTED GRAND WARDEN OF ODD FELLOWS Former Congressman From Ninth District Chosen by a Large Ma jority IJebekah Lodge Transacts Routine Business Both Organizations Decide on Appropriations for Fraterni rv Building at the 'World's Fair. nMC , ,. g Hfrfl7S ,-tt' ' "" ' I ??' . Ml . v ' --'-'' WILLIAM M. Newly elected grand warden of tho At the second day's meeting of the Grand Lodge of Missouri. I. O. O. F.. yesterday WUliam M. Treloar of Mexico, former Con gressman from tho Ninth District, was elected srand warden. Four ballots were required to decide the contest, twelvo can didates being In the field. The Retwkah State Assembly met simul taneously In the Century building. The two bodies met last night and held memorial services, the speakers being J. B. Jewvll of Springfield, editor of the Triple Link, and Mrs. Minnie Key of Kansas City. The contests yesterday for the office of grand warden were spirited. The Bever end Charles C Hill of California received the second highest number of votes. Thir teen candidates aspired to the position. Mr. Treloar, the newly-elected warden, received fifty-two votes out of the ninety-seven cast. Following the election of the warden the reports of standing commltteus were heard. Th nnpstinn of an anDronrintion toward the Fraternity building at the World's Tair w-n. discussed and the organization decided to appropriate J2,H. A committee consist- mg or miam ji. iiiuiuiuii """. , ' . UKerson 01 at. ijouis anu . j. a .--ett of Shelblna was appointed to use this sum as they see fit. nebeknhn Appropriate SfifJO. At the meeting of tho Bebekah LoBgo yesterday the question of an appropriation for the Fraternity building was also dis cussed, and the organization voted an as sessment of 5 cents for each member of the lodge. As there are about ll.OUO In tho SUBURBAN WORK OAR WRECKED BY ENGINE Collision at Sarah Street Crossing Caused by Jumping Trolley Engineer Bickel Hurt. A Wabash passenger engine crashed Into a. repair car of the St. Louis and Suburban Railway Company at the Sarah street cross ing at 4 p. m. yesterday, demolishing the car and wrecking the front end of the en gine. Engineer L. R. Bickel of rcrguson jumped from the locomotive and sustained a frac ture of the right knee cap. He was re moved to St. Mary's Infirmary. The car was south bound. Motorman Pat rick Brown of No. C0SS Maple avenue start ed the car after getting the signal from tho watchman that tho track was clear. The trolley left tho wire while the car was on the main railroad track. Henry Arndt and Emory Nagel of the repair car were trying to replace the trolley when the east-bound Ferguson accommoda tion train, consisting of one coach and drawn by engine No. SO. came along at a high rate of speed. Seeing It was impossi ble to move the car from the track, they shouted to Motorman Brown, and the trio got out of the wy. When Engineer Bickel saw the street car standing on the track he shut oft the steam and applied the emergency air brake. He then lumped from the cab. and fell acalnst on adjoining rail, striking his knee. He was picitea up oy the crew or tne repair car. An ambulance was summoned and he was removed to St. Mary's Infirmary, rire man Dan Martin of Terguson remained in tne caD ana escapea injury. Tne engine struck tne car with. such force as to reduce It to splinters. Pieces of tim ber were hurled 100 feet. The pilot of the engine was knocked oil and the front end caed In. The few passengers in the coach were shaken up but uninjured. A. J. No land of Ferguson was the conductor on the train. 806 "Want" Ads are printed In to-day's Bopublic. More than two page. ADDRESS BY FATHER COFFEY. Knights of Father lliithew Give Complimentary Entertainment. St. Alphonsus Council. Knights of Father Mathew. cave a complimentary entertain ment at Sodality Hall, No. 353) Cook avenue.'; last nignt, at which tne neverena i atner James T. Coffey addressed a large audienc; upon temperance and the duties of citizen ship in its various relations. Close atten tion was given him. Songs were suns by James T. McAnulty. tenor; Mrs. George W. Thro, soprano, and D. Milton Han'.fan. barytone. A piano solo was rendered by Joeph Fairlev and a vio lin solo by James Keardon. The T. M. I. Mandolin Club, composed of Miss Stella Heckemeyer, John Worden. George L Heckemeyer and Floyd Dinkgra-e. con tributed several selections. Recitations were given bv Joseph M. Murphy and P. F. Cook, and Thomas May did a song and dance. Miss May McDonald accompanied the vocal numbers. HUSBAND'S JOKE COSTS LIFE. Corporal Snoke Sets Fire to His Wife in Play. Junction City. Kas., May H. Mrs. TV". G. Snoke, wife of Corporal Snoke of the Ninth Artillery Bond, stationed at Fort Biley. Kas.. died at her home here to-night of burns received as the result of a joke per petrated by her hushand. Mrs. Snoke had hidden In a small shed, and. in a spirit of fun, locked her husband out. Snoke poured some gasoline on the stone steps and lit it, thinking to frighten her. The flames were drawn in under the door and enveloped Mrs. Snoke, who died I several hours later. She was conscious to I the last, and exonerated her husband. I '-T- ? no By a Bepublic Photographer. TKELOAB. Missouri Grand Lodge. I O. O. F. State, this means about J3M. Mrs Eunice Mellvllle of Minneapolis, at the head of the Ways and Mean Committee for tho Fraternal Building, was present at tiie meeting yesterday afternoon, and appointed Mrs. Alice Stoner of Cameron as State chairman of the committee. The report of the Legislative, Fnance and Returns committees were heard. Tho Financt Committee reported the organiza tion to be in a flourishing condition. This morning the Rebekahs will mct to elect officers, and to-morrow the yearly meeting closes with a school of Instruc tion, conducted by Mrs. Minnie Key of Kansas City. She will Instruct the mem hers In the unwritten work of the Bebekah Degree. Grand Warden Candidates. Those who were considered for the office of grand warden over whom Mr. Treloar was elected wero: L B. Estln. Wallace McCargo. W. A. Mussetter. S. T Clark. Charles C. Hill. D. H. Kemp, Edwin Van Note. G. G. Lydy. M. M. Biggs, J. W. Wilkerson. J H Bryany. C. B. Davit and the Beverend Charles C. Hill. According to system in vogue in the or ders there Is a contest for only this one i i. Tin. r-T-nnri -r.-rtn nnm.ee into thi I omco" ot y j-rand master at the end of his term and the next year becomes grana master. At the end of this term he be comes a member of the supreme grand lodge uf the United States. The only joint meeting of the grand lodge and the Ilebckah Assembly was the memo rial art-vice last night. There is a long list of dead, among the most prominent being Pas! Grand Master Rufus Glllaspy of Ne vada, John Doniphan of St. Joseph and C. A. Conrad of Trenton. WAR DRUMS BEAT IN HAW'S CAPITAL. Army of Xorth Approaches and Armed Resistance Is Likely 2vo Warship There. Port-au-Prince, Haytl, May 21. Tho Army of the North, numbering about 4.000 men. commanded by General Firmln, the most powerful candidate for the presidency of Hayti, arrived to-day at Arcahale, two days' march from here. The Provisional Government has summoned all citizens to defend the capital nnd as a result tho entire population of Port au Prince Is now under arms. The people are vers- excited and seem de termined to make a vigorous resistance to the entrance of the Army of the North into this city. The general belief is that If Fir mln persists in his intention to attempt to force an entry into Port au Prince, a se vere engagement will follow. As this dispatch Is sent the beating of drums can be heard on all sides and armed men are gathering for the battle. The members of the diplomatic corps as sembled here this morning and decided to protest against the entrance of the north ern army Into the capital. Unfortunately this protest Is not likely to have much effect, a there Is no foreign man-of-war in the harbor. Regret is espe cially expressed at the absence of a United States warship from Port au Prince. The United States cruiser Topcka sailed from Port Royal. S. C. for Port-au-Prineo May 16 to protect American interests. She is due to arrive at her destination to-day. HOUSE WARMING IN JULY. Senator Beveridge Will Visit Mer chants' League Club. Plans for the housewarming at the new home of the Merchants' League Club, No. ITH Pine street, at which it is expected Senator Beveridge of Indiana will be pres ent, were furthered last night at a meeting of the club. Inasmuch as Senator Beveridge had signified that he could be here between tbe 10th and 13th of July, after Congress adjourns, it was decided to put oft the housewarming until that time Joseph Flory presided last night, and Gus Frey. secretary of the club's Board of Directors, acted as secretary for the meet ing. Three applications for membership were received and two members were in itiated. One of th- latter was Captain F. Posegnte, former Mayor of St- Joseph. Mo., now- president of the First Ward Bepub llcan Club of this city Captain Posegate made a brief address Other speakers were Gus Truesdale and Don C. Sommers. Do you want to better vour position? Bead over the 240 "Help Wanted" ads in to-day's paper and you can do so. FOR THE RELIEF OF GOLIAD. Mayor Cabell of Dallas Forwards City First Offering of ?500. RKPtniLlC SPECIAL Dallas. Tex., May 21. Mayor Cabell to night forwarded the sum of $500 as Dallas's first offering to storm-stricken Goliad. More money will follow and nurses will be sent to-morrow. GOV. STEPHENS IN DALLAS. TVill Attend Remaining Sessions of General II. E. Conference. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Dallas Tex.. May 21.-Former Governor JS.Ji'ff em0f Mis!url "ached Dallas to-night. He will probably attend the re- Enlsconal Conference hut ..... Jr. ufuu,m eiuiia oi me general Methodist gate. c"-" RED-LETTER DAY FOR CUBA AND AMERICA Representative David A. De Ar- mond's Reflections on Birth of tho Cuban Republic. Rcrunuc special New Tori:. May 21. Representative David A. De Armond of Missouri, who is in Havana, having gone to Cuba to be present at the birth of the new Republic, expresses his sentirrents on the emancipation of Cuba from the tyranny of Sp-iin In the following cablegram, published to-day: "Havana, May UK. Many year of tyran ny, outrare. protest insurrection, warfare, suffering and erdurancc have left their im press upon Cul-un institutions, and the character of the Cuban peoplo. At length, after long years of waiting and hoping, the day of Cuban independence has come. "The Iju:- nlcht has emld and the day so long hoped Tor has arrived. The Bepublic of Cuba has been formally introduced into tile family of nations. "May rc will be the red-letter day in the Cuban calendar, and why should It not be? The birth of a nation surely is an his toric event of transcendent Importance, nnd as the new nation begins as an exponent of the inalienable right of man to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness, every well wisher of human kind must rejoice in its being, and pray fenently for its continued oxlitence. When it happens also, as In the case of kCuba. that the new reign of liberty .suc ceeds an ancient reign of tyranny, the tran sition from darkness t,o light, from wrong to rhjht. lends pathetic interest to the event. "Tho United States goes Into history as the one nation in the annals of time which fought solely to liberate a suffering people, hating no grievance against their oppres sor except In the fact of the oppreu-lon and, having broken the chains and liberated tho helpless victims, with undoubted power to retain the rich prize of war, gloriouslv gavo it to the weak people to whom of right, but not of might, it belonged. "So the Twentieth day of May must henceforth, so long as men shall loe liber ty and revere its champions, be in our an nals also a red letter day. "As the years and the ages go by. only here and there, arising out of the 'great plain of human selfishness, avarlciousness and meanness, will stand till eternity a few towering peaks of national generoflty and nobility. In freeing Cuba, first from the Spaniard and next from our own grasp, the people of the United States of America have pierced the upper air of imperishable glory with one of these peaks "To-day It seems not leys blessed In us to give than in the Cubans to receive the priceless boon of national freedom. As the gift of liberty is twice blessed, to the giver and to them that receive it, so is the assas sination of the liberty of a people -who rule themselves after their own models and ac cording to their own predilections twice accursed. "DAVID A. DE ARMOND." GHTS DOtVIlR IX WirC'S l'llOI'KKTY. Jodgmrnt of Circuit Court lu O'llricn Cunt- Affirmed. Division No. 1 of the Supreme Court handed down an opinion jesterday atlirm ing the Judgment of the St Lois Circuit Court in the case of Christopher O'Brien vs. Margaret Ash and others, giving the husband dower in his wife's real estate. This was a suit Instituted by O'Brien in 1S3S to nmve- one-half of rpftnin rs-il pv Ule In this citv which his -ife Krv A t?.l? '" tl.1's...?',tJ.w?!cn.?i? 'I1-: Map A. OBrien. owned at the time cf her death, j irien uiaimeu line 10 one-nan oi tne real and personal estate owned by his wife at the time of her death under a law enact ed by the Legislature of Missouri in 1S3S. entitled "Doner." glvinat the husband one half of the real and personal estate be longing to the wife at the time of her death, absolutely, subject to the pament of the wife's debts The defendants claimed title to all of the real and jersonal estato of Mary A. O'Brien owned by her at the. time of her death under a will made by Mrs. O'Brien a few months prior to her death. Do you want to better ycur position? Bead over the 240 "Help Wanted" ads In to-day's paper and you can do so. GruilDntrs nt Xeoslio. nnrrnLic special. Neosho. Mo., May 21. Commencement ex ercises of Neosho High School last n!ht the following were g-aduated: Martin Will lams, Diva Budy. Sallle Hughes. Ella. Shannon. Margaret Propts, Bertha Thomas, Bertha Pacey. Nora Smith, Alice Carleton. Profes-or J E. McAfee of Parkville. Mo., addressed the class. President Hurt's Statement. Saginaw. Mich., May 21. Pre-'dent W. B. Burt of the Ann Arbor Railroad arrl' ed home from Toledo this -vntng. He said that the Ann Arbor had been sold to a syndicate closely allied with the Gould In tarest. The Wabash 1j 1.0'. the purchasr, he said. MlHBourf Vnlley- Collefte Concert. nrruunc SPECIAL Jackson, Mo., May 2L Peter Diemund, foreman of a crw of workmen on the St. Louls. Memphis and Southeastern Railway, was killed near Neelev's Landing by the un expected explosion of a charge of dynamite and powder while blasting rock. His body was torn to pieces and hurled into the Mis sissippi River. Ilolden, Mo.. Tenchcrs Elected. ItEI'UllLIC SPECIAL. Holden, Mo.. May 21. The School Board met last evening and elected the teachers for the ensuing year ns follows: P. A. Boulton. principal, W L. Ferguson, assist ant principal. Misses Hva Hengy and Lizzie Hammond, teachers In High School De partment; for Grammar School and Pre paratory Department, Misses Janettc Smith, Maggie Murray. Senile Bedford. Ona Groves, Fanny Morrln. EIU Bass, Flora Blvens and Mrs. Bessie Baker. Herbert I'.lllott Elected. P.nrtTlLIC SPECIAL. Centralla, 111.. May II. Herbert Elliott of Normal has been elected principal of the High School to succeed S. H. Bohn. elect ed superintendent Miss Elcnor Murphy of Knox College. Galesburg. has been elected sclenco teacher. E. G. Valentin Is re-elected principal of West Side, fllling all vacan cies. ninnmfleld IliRh School Graduates. REPUBLIC FPECIAU Rloomfield. Mo.. May 21. Superintendent A. G. Steele of the Bloomlield High School announced to-day that the following will graduate from the Bloomlield High School this year: Harry Brlney. Marion Crosser, George Crosser. Helen Miller Bosa Wes tenhaver, Dan Benner. Nell Moran. Grace Potts, Hattle Follls and Ruth Covington. Greenup lllrcli schofl. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Greenup. HI.. -May 21 The graduating ex ercises of the Greenup High School were held at the Presbyterian Church In this city last evening with appropriate services. Hallie Wllklns, Misses Leila Ewart, Jessie Williams. Alice Sherwood, Eliza Dillon and Nina Denman were the graduates. Pro fessor Shyrock of the Southern Illinois Nor mal of Carbondale delivered the address. Boonville Oratorical Content. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Boonville, Mo.. May 21. The oratorical contest for the Hlrlinger gold medal was held at the Stephens Opera-house last even ing. Six pupils from the High School com peted for the medal. They were Misses Le nore Mlttelback. Edna Starke. Catherine Sombart. Prcwltt Alexander and Messrs. Roman Lleber and Vest GIvens. Mr. Lle ber was awarded first honors and Miss Sombart second. Kemper Competitive Contest. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Boonville, Mo.. May 2L Lieutenant John McCllntock. aide-de-camp to General Bates at Omaha. Neb., was here to-day and acted as Judge In the annual competitive drill and manual-of-arms exercise of the cadets of Kemper Military School. E. E. Brown ing of Schell City, "Mo., won first honors and was awarded the commandant's medal. F. Q. Utz of Marshall, Mo., won second hon ors. Graduate at Marshall, III. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. MarshaU, 111., May a. The twenty-second MAMMOTH ASPARAGUS STALK SHAPED LIKE A SPIRAL STAIR. b qgffgyy : . hush.'. 'gy 'BSifesK.'ii-usS'i'istJlsiSisvf A freak growth of mammoth white aspar ngus was brought to the office of the Plant Sted Company. No Sll North Fourth street. yesterday by John Anderson, from whose place, by Clayton road west of Taylor ave nue, the plant was taken The stalk Is 14 inches high and in the shape of a spiral stair. It is a single stem and grew into Its unusual shajw by forcing its way up among three or four rocks under which it had sprouted. The sharp coil ut the top Is due to the horizontal growth of the stem in getting from under a top rock after It had come up by an irregular line from the bot tom of the pile. Thu stalk Is about one-fourth of an Inch thick, ono inch and a half wide at the bottom and two Inches wide at the top. annual commencement of the dtv High School was held this evening The p'rinclpal feature of the programme was a lecture by I rofessor W M Evans of Charleston The members of the graduating class are Misses Mamie Davidson. Ruth Bocth riossie Read. Margaret Doherty. Daisy Griffith. Alma Ship-, Eyerett Keifer. Pearl Laufman. Lou ise fampbell and J-nn!e Garwood .-inrl tru. flam Talor The alumni banquet will b; I held to-mnrrnte ft-i,ilni. Graduates nt Marshall, Mo. nrri uur special. Marshall. Mo. Mar 21 Follcwing are thr names of the students who were graduateo from the AcaJemic Department of Missouri J alley College to-night. Llllie Adams, faarah Louise Black, Gilmore Coffman. Olin L. Coulter, L.. M. Cunu.ngham. Russell Ilave.s, Rstelle Jones. Gritlin Olson Leslie Stuart. Bertha Wetzel, all or Missouri: Z-ima Hepporly of Kansas and Marcaret Moore of Illinois Illinois Appelllite Court. rorrcnLic special. Springfield. III.. Mny 21. Proceedings m the Appellate Court to-day were as follows IIoll- vs. HoMt motlm by appellant for con tinuance allowed. cuue cuntlnurd Colson e Linn m itlon by appellant to post pone .ictlon en rehcirtnc until alter June de nied. Colson vs Iluh : same order as above: Murphy is Murphy et al., security for costs npproed. lthotn m Biker et al ; motlcn by defendant tor rule on plaintiff to gle security for costs overruled llUKhes 1 Clark, motion by plaintiff fsr ex tension of time to file abstracts and briefs al lowed, time extended to May 16 Ualley vs. Larraneo et al . suggestion of death of on of arrellees and motion for leave to suMmm- hr executor as party allowed. H-ck s. Tocle. motlcn by nppellee to dismiss Sf '"" ceruncaie or eviaence Irom I n 7 rtSJ? sV011 bI pr '""" Ior '".Y r2 file original exa bits and hae same considered bj the court sustained. moUon by appellants for i-ar u ruuiim cuu-c on uusiracis ana Uriels n"K n, eoniorrauj wita tn rui- allowed Ilenllev F flofrtlierc motion b nmwlhnt frt- leae to flit supplemental record allotted. I)or5 b I)odon, cxr : motion by Lucy A Meriwether for leae to file briefs as Intervenor rustalr.cd. brief filed acccrdlriRly. motion by ai-I-ellant fcr leaxe to "ubmlt cHuse on aUnracts and brief not In conformity with rule allout-d- 'juken on can is. 17. is, is. z Ana n Court .idjeurned until 9 o cl-ck to-morrow morning WEDDINGS. MrUWK.N PIMvCRTOV. RErUBLir SPECIAL. Holden. Mo . May 21. Mr C. A. McEwen of Garnett. Ka . and Misa Carrie M. l'ink orton of Centervlew. Mo., were married here to-day. TOI'LIIB DO.NXELY. REPUBLIC SPECIAL, Carlyle, III.. May 21. Mart Toulme. rail road and station agent In Odin, and Miss Margaret Donnely of Odin were united in marriage In the Catholic Church in San doval yesterday, the Beverend Father G1I lan officiating. They will make their home in Odin. LO.-SfU'CST IlltOWX. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Nevada, Mo., May 21. L. A. Lonquest of this city and Mls May Brown of Girard, Kas., were married here last night. XO L.LS KII IV YATT. nnruBLic special. Virginia. 111.. May 21. Mr. Thomas Noll Feh and Miss Clara Wyatt will be married in Jacksonville to-morrow Upon their re turn in the eenlng a dinner and reception will be tendered them at the home of the bride's father Fenton Wyatt. In this city. DO. TIIOMb. Marshall. Mo., May 21 Mr. Calvin Doan and Miss Julie. Thomas were married here last night. HOtII7.cn TREMBLE. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Charleston. 111.. May 21. Mr. John Boml zer and Miss Myra Tremble, a popular young couple of this city, were married this evening. convwrUr- kimhali.. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Greenville. 111.. May 21. Mr. A. H. Corn well, a well-known merchant of Bfno. and MIsr Alie Kimball of Sorento were mar ritd this evening. They will re.de In Reno. HOI.HXn GRAXT. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Fayette. Mo.. May 21. Professor Clarence F. Holland, principal of the Memphis. Mo.. High School, and Miss Bessie Grant of Hurdland. Mo., were married this morning by the Beeend John Holland of this city, father of the bridegroom. TODD PAYXC. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Favette, Mo.. Mr- 21 Mr. Fletcher Todd of Tayette an Miss Ida Payne of Vicks burg. Miss, were married this morning in the latter city. GOOLDY LITEn. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Auxvase. Mo.. May 21. Mr. W. J. Gool dy of Auxvass", Collector of "Calloway County, and Mrs. Kate Liter of Bowling Green, Mo., were married In this city to day. RICIITKn TIM3ICR1IAN. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Breese. 111.. Mav 21. Mr. Herman Rlchicr and Miss Lizzie Tlmmerman were married In the Catholic Church here. They will live on a farm near Breese. JOHX i-ossel. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Jaclison, Mo . May 21. John rossel, a cooper, committed suicide here to-day by blowing his brains out with a Winchester rifle. GOOLDY LITER. Kni"nu -"i-e.-ia Bowling Green. Mo., May 21. Mrs. Katie Liter of this city was married here to-day to Mr. William J. Gooldy, collector of Cal laway County. They left Immediately for the bridegroom's home at Fulton. LIEDERKRANZ SUMMER EVENTS. Season to Open With Trip to Clif ton Terrace. The Liederkranz has published a pro gramme of its summer entertainments and excursions. The first event of the season will be an excursion on May 25 to Clifton Terrace. 111., the trains to depart- from Union Statlcn at 8:30 and liO. On the return trip the train will depart from Clifton Terratc At 7.T.0 n. m.. and will stop at tho Nurih Maiket Street Station. A trip will be taken tj Indianapolis en June 7 and 8. The Eell-jville Saengcrlest will be visited June 29. -V concert will be given in Liederkranz Garden. July 12. The Sommernachtsfest will be given In Prles ter's Park. Illinois, July 2S. The closing concert will be In the garden August 16. m M BgcrJyJag? XLsHsssssHfiLI Ullf 'iislsB If 118 'Sals ? $fiftt1rKimmKM m MMmM pSSG Jh5bHH1I9iisssssM w m 1 1 Ml Bj a Republic Photographer. TBHAK ASPARAGUS GROWN BV JOHN ANDERSON ON THE CLAYTON ROAD. SUSPECTED MAN RELEASED. His Wife. Supposed to Have Been Murdered. Found Demented. RCTTHLIC SPECIAL. Jonlln. Mo.. Mav 21. Mrs. C. F. Gautney. whoso disappearance has alarmed the peo- pie or tne mining village CI unitwooa, was located to-dav at Belleville, where she had , fonn . in .....hi .hI1e unnderlnc- !n demented conlition. Her husband, who had been suspected of murder, and who had been placed under arrest, was at once re leased. IILUGLAKS .(T itc.nincns Cnrry Attuj- Mone; Jewclry nnd C'liitlilnsr. The residence of Louis S. Doyle of No. 2123 Clifton place was entered by uurglars Tuesday afternoon in the absence of the family It is supposed the theives opeutd the front door with a skeleton key A gold ring, a silver watch and a purse containing IT were stolen A thief got into the rooming-house of Wil liam It. Donaldson at No 1T2S Washington avenue and stole a diamond brooch belong ing to Charles Jack, a boarder H entered the house b climbing qji a shed in the rear of Donaldson's house and forcing .. setond story window. Some clothing is jiso miss ing. An open transom afforded theives an en trance to the residence of Mrs. Charlotte I.lchteman of No S913A North Twenlv-tlrrd street. A tin box containing JS. a bankbook, a bunch of keys were stolen. The home of Gustave Rubenthil cf No. 4322 Prairie avenue was ransack-d b burglars- r.hilc Mr. Itubenthtl was at th? thea ter Tuesday night A leather putse con taining Jo was taken. The thievs entered the houe by using a skeleton key on a side door. CA1TAIX J. 31. BEXEriED. r.rrniLR special Tcxarkana. Ark.. May 21. Captain J. M. Bcnefied. commander local A. P Hill Camn. Confederate Veterans, for the last ten years. died this morning lie served as Captain or an .ArKansas company tnrougn tne war and established the first hotel In Texar- kana. continuing in that business till his death. He was TO years of age OUR PATTERN DEPARTMENT. 10 Cents Each-10 Cents. v n&, --,p- 8691-LADIES' FANCY BLOUSE WITH YOKE 32, 34, 36, 3S and 40 inch bust HE SURE AXD TILL IX YOUIl CORRECT POST OFFICE ADDRESS. tup RPPiiRl ipc nonrc di ... . ..- t,Ui.iw o uiiui.ii ui - Send 10 cents Cone siher dime) to The Bepublic Pattern Department, BepubUo building, for EACH pattern ordered, and inclose this blank, properly filled out with your name, address and bust measure for each pattern ordered. No. SraL Ladies' Blouse. Bust measure Inches No. S5S3. Ladles' Shirt Waist. Bust measure inches NAME ADDRESS , STREET AND NO ,,, , STATE GoOD BwSoRNING, IwiR. EflSA GREEAELE Hardly blame you for feeling as you do that winter suit that you'vo boon woarinff Is surely enough during this period of hot weather to mako the most agreeable man on earth disafrreeable. hy don't, you uso a little common sar.be and a srr allor amount of money? And through the plan of The) Ideyer Etoro retailing you can really ba more comfortable and mora agreeable, too, than you've boon for many a ions day. Come right down to it, it's truly wonderful what a succossful clothing store this is tnd it's getting bigger and better every day We're making Mends and we're Beli lng the clothing simply because The Meyer Store's clothing IS good clothing with style, with the grace that accompanies tailor-made suits at exactly one-third of? what the tallorj charge ycu. It's purely a case where Tho Meyer Store policy bene fits you men. You'll find the identical qual ities that The Meyer Store offers In Men's Clothing all over St Louis marked with a surplus profit which is ridiculous. If we could only get you to study the Blruation to observe the manner in which this syndi cate buytng helps you-to have you see what our offers constitute then we'd be satisfied, for this Clothing Store is cer. tainly growing anyway, and there's cer tainly a reason lor The Meyer Store Cloth ing popularity. We've something up our sleeves, men to-morrow's P-D. readers will learn what it is. Helpful, tho". Wont you see, Mr. Disagreeable? COff.SKUUNffcY WASHINGTON AVI. PRESBYTERIANS OPPOSE SUNDAY OPENING OF FAIR. Revolution Presented by Doctor Mlo ton Adopted liy the General Asnem bl Report on Foreign Minsluns. New York. May 2L The General Assem bly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States gae up the early part of to-day's session to the consideration of foreign mis sions. The Beverend Howard Duffield of the Old First Presbyterian Church of this city, made an address In which h pleaded the caure of "the old-fashioned gospel," as against w hat he called the rationalistic ten dencies of the age. The Beverend Doctor Donald C. MacLeod of Washington, D. C, offered a resolution deploring the spread of Mormonism. The Beverend Doctor Courtenay II. Fenn of the presbytery of Pekln, as chairman of the standing Committee on Foreign Mis sions, presented the report of that commit tee, which was a review of the annual re port of the Board of Foreign Missions. The report declared that last year was the best one in the history of Presbyterian foreign missions. The board had been able to get through the year wlthcut debt, ana a number of persons in heathen lands had become members of the church. The total receipts for the year were Jl.l2S.ui,, against JWS.32S for the year before, mainly due to large sums received as legacies. Resolutions were brought in by the com mittee calling upon the General Assembly to give SUT'i.ono to the work of the Board cf Foreign Missions during the coming year. Tne Beverend Doctor Arthur X. 1. Brown, one of the secretaries of the Board of Foreign Missions, said heathenism, was marshalling its forces against Christianity. From what he had seen during his recent tour in Asia he said, he felt that some heathenism would die hard. At the afternoon session the Judicial Committee reported its decisions in several appeals by ministers to the General As sembly from decisions of synods or presby teries. Uie assembly In each case approving the finding of the Judicial Committee. The complaint of J. M. Ross and others ngainst the Synod of Missouri, in taking exceptions to the minutes of the Kansas Cttv Presbytery, was decided by recom mending that the complaint referred to the Assembly Committee on Minutes of ths Missouri Synod. The assembly adopted a resolution brought in bv the Reverend Doctor Mlnton. on behalf of the Committee on Bills and Overtures, disapproving of Sunday opening at the Louisiana Purchase Fxposition. Adjournment was taken until to-morrow morning, when the question of creed re vision will be taken 'ip. ST. LOUIS MAN'S INJURY FATAL A. D. Furey Fifth Victim of Choc taw Wreck. Ardmore, I. T..May 21. A. D. Furey or St. Louis, one or the men Injured yesterday In the Choctaw wreck, died to-day. making five killed. A. M. OHphant. an attorney of Tishomin go., who was severely Injured, will re cover. Chamois Teachers Elected. RETUBLIC SPECIAL. Chamois. Mo.. May 2L The Board of Ed nrntfno mpt fo-nlcht and elected teachers ' for the coming school year of the Chamois nwnc scnooi as ioiiows: jonn rieicuer, principal; John Bryan, Edna Shobe, Leone Ernestmeycr, for the white schools, and T. l - A. Morse for the colored school. B683-LADEES' FANCY SHIRT VABTi 32. 34, 36, 38 and 40 inch bast. Aiuir- for axy patterns aicd ruiiv SIZE." SIZES .NAMED ABOVE. H 3" V - I ,- ?"w .--'r. 5e- 'iT -X Fi"'--- ,i ".-,; .'rTrf-.a. c la JA ..jyJ, y, . .atM".. SsL.wii tjLatSU isJ&k - Vo .V i i i