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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 24, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1903-11-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE liiix' u iiLiG. xvjxuki'u j. , 1 u HiJxjJliv l;i, 1903.
MAN! ACRES SWEPT
BY FOREST EIRE,
MOTION TO ADJOURN
HOUSE
WILL IGNORE
AFRICAN
PIGMIES
ASSURED
'
1) '
i
PBiiil8piS
f'Xf ' IS H
' .'V is' w
' 1
IMrs. Weisslitz, Buffalo. N. Y.tJ
cured of kidney trouble byLydiaE
Pinkhatn's Vegetable Compound.
Of all the diseases known with i lich
the female organism is afflicted, k ney
Hsease is the most fatal. In fact, un
'ess prompt and correct treatment is ap--jlieo.the'svcarypatientseldomsurvives.
Being fully aware of this, Mrs. Pink
lam, early in her career, gave careful
tudy to the subject, and in producing
ler trreat remedy for woman's ills
Lydia E. Pinkham' Vegetable
Compound made sure that itcon
ained the correct combination of
erbs which, was certain to control
hat dreaded disease, iroman's kidney
roubles.
Read What Mrs. Weisslitz Says.
! "Dear JIbs. Pixkham: For two
Tears xny life was simply a burden, I
suffered "so with female troubles, and
sains across my back and loins. The
loctor told me that I had kidney
.roubles and "prescribed for me. For
hree months I took his medicine, but
rew steadily worse. 3Iv husband then
dvised me to trv Lydia E. Pink
ams Vegetable Compoand, and
roupht home a. bottle. It is the frrcat
st blessing ever brought to our horn".
Vithin three months I was a changed
voman. My pain had disappeared.my
omplcxion became clear, my eyes
iright, and my entire svstcm in good
hape." Mrs. Paula. AVeis3litz, 176
'eneca St.. Buffalo, N.Y. tsooo forfeit
orhlnzl of cbevt ltitsrproetnggtrjulrr$nci? cannot
The Hiss 5- Cidbertson
Standard of Quality.
SOLID Jf
If SILVER m
spoons m
For the Thank- Bfll
giving table-rich SM
( and exclusive as- a 7
i ! "$3.00 I
M Per pet of six IE 1
I Hess & JIL
Gulbertsoo, BHH&
I T Cor.Sxtliand (HwlT II
H & Locust Streets uKl 1 If
n 5AYQ PORRFRQ
TOOK HIS CLOTHES.
harles Miller Reports He Was
Undressed by Thugs on Street
Gold Tooth Knocked Out.
SPUBL1C SPECIAL
Decatur. 111.. Nov. 23. Charles Miller,
jving his home as Montlcello, III., np
bared at the police station a"t an enrly
nur this morning, cut and bleeding, clad
iily in his underclothing.
'He said he had been rubbed of clothes,
atih and money, and that the thieves
bo knocked from his head a gold tooth
id took it.
lie could not or would not tell where
e robbery occurred.
This Is the second case In a week -whore
. man h.is been robbed of clothing and
"t In nothing but underwear. The other
an claimed to have been drugged.
S-Ti'iai nnd Itetnrn, To-IJa f 15.
uton licit itoute. PM Olive.Unlon Station.
ielionl Association Elects Odifcrs.
Vt a meeting of tho Muunt Pleasant
ihool l'r.tron Association, the following
llcers were elected: Henry I. Mueller,
i evident; A. J. Slaley, vice-president;
J. Lambing, corresponding secretarv ;
1111am Norman, financial secretary ana
,11112m Langmeler, treasurer. The naw
ard of trustees Is compotd of 1. l)ur
ger. 'William Slvster and John Norrit.
has been ueclded to give a Children's
lasquerade Reception on December 12 at
'uther's Hall. Broadway and Neosho
greets.
?
Ij Tu .licet in si
f! fel'CLLIC SPECIAL
Loul in i:mm.
ailas. Tex.. Nov. 23. The Texas IVom
i"s Press Association before adjourn
lent to-night oted to hold Its next meet
's at the World's Fair In St. Louis In
,ay. 1S04.
FEED HER RIGHT.
(lic Sure Way to Hear n Health
Girl.
The relation cf fcod to comfort and
?alth Impressed an Iowa teachir, who
?js:
"'After teaching school for rcveral years
became a ictim of Insomnia and night
ter night it was 3 or 4 o'clock In the
orning before I would fall asleep com
tely worn out. Of course I lost
i-ength and brain power and became
i-ribly nirvous until I was on the trge
nenous prostration.
t" .bout that tlm I read an article
Jt Grape-Nuts that convinced me that
.' trouble was due to indigestion, some-
ilng I had never thought of before. I
lit two boxes of Grape-Nuts and began
, use them for breakfast and supper
ith good rich cream. Well, the change
'as something wonderful and my health
pme back In bounds.
'Grape-Nuts took the place of non-
fourishing food, and I am now better in
tealth. brain power and -spirits- sleep
fell and work longer and harder and
(ever feel nervous or worried When I
ave finished my school selon I still feel
i ha e lots of reserv e force and energy
:ft and when I go to bed at night I ml
hund and refreshing sleep and get un
.rly. happy as a lark.
1"I have had numbers of my scholnrc or
he food and I mutt tell jou about one
fts She was a uuny. nervous little pi..i
tod her mother told me she did not eat
lougn to Keep a oiru auve. All she
anted was candy and other trash. When
told her mother about Grape-Nuts food
i follow nd mv advice and Its effert utvim
tils child, shown in the awakened energy
f tne doov ana imiiu. -it simpiy won
fcrful. Her school work became entirely
Itisfactoiy ard she sained in bodily
iien;th, lost all her nervousness, and
ion became a rosy, chubby oung miss"
"imtglvcii by Postum Co . Battle Creek.
here's a reason.
.ook In each pickage for a copy of the
a 51
!iiou unie book, "inn noau to well-
Sleaker Cannon Is Determined
"t to Agree to the Sen
ate's Programme.
UPPER BODY CRITICISED.
Failure to Pass Cuban Reciproc
ity 15ill at Special Session Is
HVgnrded as Direct Re
flection on Roosevelt.
SO
I HALE SAYS CANADA WILL J
Z BECOME PART OF UNION.
Washington. Nov. 23. Senator
Hale to-day went on record in the
Senate as believing In the ultimate
anrexation of Canada by the L'nlted
States. He paid:
"I have little doubt that men now
listening to me will see the time
when Canada will become an inte-
gral part of the T'nited States. If
his plan is carried out by the most
adventurous of British politicians
of colonial prefer. nee. a tariff war O
will be inaugur-ited between Great v
Britain and the l'nlted Statts ard
this English politician will seek tu A
set Canada up as a great rival to
us, an agricultural rival. Out of
that will arl-e conditions, discus-
sions and consolidations th.it will
end one of the two peoples. Uut wo
do not invite Great lirltnin to send
Canada to join us mid Join the
Union. She in too large a Power."
u
Washington. Nov. 23 While no propo
sition has been transmitted to the House
Trom the Senate looking toward an earl
adjournment of the extraordinary settJon
of Congrea.-, this matter was the subject
of several conference to-day between
leaders of the House and Speaker Can
non. There was but one sentiment expressed,
and that was that adjournment ought not
to be taken until the Cuban measure w-is
finally disposd of, or c-ttra session lapsed
into the regular session.
With this view of the case, the tentative
programme of the House will be to ad
journ for ihrte da9 at a time.
There is some criticism expresced bv
House leaders regardlrg the published
programme of the Senate to take a vote
on the Cuban bill on December 16 and ad
journ the present session within a few
days.
Such action is declared to be a reflection
on the President, who assembled Congress
In extra session and emphasised the neces
sity of immediate action on the Cuban
measure. Should the Senate transmit to
the House a resolution for adlournment of
the special session, the present disposi
tion of that body will be to Ignore the
resolution on the ground that there U not
a Quorum present to consider it.
SENATE WILL, VOTE DECEMnER 1.
Cuban Reciprocity 1)111 Goes Over
Till the Rcgrnlnr Sennlon.
Washington. Nov. 23 Panama and Cuba
engaged the attention of the Senate to-daj
to the exclusion of all other questions.
Mr. Hnle moved to reconsider the vote
by which the New lands joint resolution for
tiie annexation of Cuba wan referred to a
committee, and several ppeeches were
made on the motion without disposing
of It.
Messra Hale and Piatt of Connecticut
disavowed any deBlre on the part of the
United States to acquire Cuba, and ex-
firessed regret that the resolution had been
ntroduced. Mr. New lands defended the
measure as presenting a natural soluUon
of the problem of the relationship between
the two countries
The Panama question came up In con
nection with the announcement of reor
ganization of the Senate committees. Mr.
Morgan (Democrat) of Alabama, being re
lieved from the chairmanship of the Com
mittee on Inter-oceanic Canals. Before the
order went into effect. Mr. Morgan took
the floor and his speech proved to be a
discussion of the entire canal question,
with liberal criticisms of the President for
his course. He had not concluded when
the Senate adjourned, and will proceed to
morrow. Before adjournment the Senate unani
mously agreed to vote on the Cuban bill
December 16 next.
CENTENNIAL OF "PURCHASE."
President Invited to Attend Cere
monies at "ew Orleans.
Washington. Nov. 23. Senators Foster
and McKncray and Representative Mejers
of Louisiana to-day presented to the
President formal invitations from thej
Governor of their State and the Louisiana
Historical Society, to attend on December
19 next the ceremonies Incident to the
celebration of the centennial of the trans
fer to the United States of the Loulslan i
Purchase.
The celebration is to be held at New Or
leanp In the Cablldo. the Identical build
ing in which the transfer of the vast tract
of country took place, and will be very
elaborate
President Roosevelt expressed doubt of
his ability to attfnd the celebration, on
account of his public duties, but promised
to take up the matter with members of
his Cabinet, lndlcatlnc that one or more
of them might attend.
Invitations have been extended to the
Cabinet, and to the French Ambassador
and to the Spinish Minister to partici
pate In the celebration
WED IX PLIILIC STREET.
LctvU I'nrh and Mis Malinnne? IJIm-
prnse With Conventionalities.
nnrunuc special.
Columbia, Mo.. Nov. 23 Mr. Lewis M.
Paris and Miss Mary I-e Mahnnney were
married in Columbia to-night shortly aft
er dark sitting In their buggy on one of
the principal streets The best man held
the horses, while the preacher, the Rev
erend V. T. Maupln. stood on the ground
by the buggy and performed the cere
mony. The couple did not leave their seats.
A large crowd was attracted. The couple
live a few miles east of two.
TniED TO KEEP WKDDIXG SECRET.
Wonted to Announce MnrrluKC
CltrlstmnB.
REPIIIJIJC SPECIAL.
Taylorville, 111., Nov. 23. The news of
the wedding of Mips Eva Campbell of Mos
sonvlllc to Mr. George Craig of Ricks
Township leaked out to-day. They were
married October 15 in Indianapolis and
wanted to announce their wedding Christ
mas. The bridegroom will then be through
the Indianapolis University.
Militiamen to Participate.
RCPL'BLIC SPECIAL.
Paducah, Ky.. Nov. 23. Adjutant Gen
eral Murry has Issued an order directing
that 1.200 members of the State Guard
participate In the inauguration of Gov
ernor Beckham on December 8. This in
cludes the Wheeler Guards of Paducah.
Fire at Vlrden, III.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Vlrden. 111.. Nov. 23. Eugene Twit
chell's brick building, on the side of the
rquare was burned early this morning.
The building was occujiled by Parks
Bros. harness shop and Mr. TwitchsJl's
blcjcle shop. Loss f 3,000: Insurance S2.W0.
Costly Conflagration Started by
Boys on a Hunting
Trip.
TRIED TO SMOKE OUT RABBIT.
Trees on It. J. Lackland's County
Estate Destioyed and Sev
ern! lloincn Were En
dangered. While trying to smoke a rabbit out of a
log. secrnl bovs from St. Iviuls set fire
to tres on the property of Rufiis J.
Lickland. president of the Boatmen's
Bank, on the Lackland rniil in St. Inils
Countv. nnd burned thirty acres Sundav
afternoon.
The bos were out for an afternoon's
sport with their dogs and chisod a rabbit
into a hollow log After prodding the
bunnj vi Ith sticks trvlng to ct him to
leave his havm of rtfuge. they gathered
dry grass, which thtv stuff ed into one end
of the 0f. and sot fin- to it.
The flames spnad to the grass around
the log and then to the trees. The bn3
siicceedtd in .smoking their game out and
started off in chase, according to O. 1.
Baldwin of RiUnour Hill, and forgot
about the lire.
On account of the dry condition of
vegetation In St Louis Count, the (lames
spicad rapidlj froi.i one inc to another
until the enure thlrtv-.icre fortst tract
wus eivcIos?d
Persons living In the vicinltv tumid out
to llg'it tin tin. teiring that It would
spread to then propel tj. As there was
no -water and no means of getting is
sistuncc Irom au file ,1 partmenl, th(
had to reoit to the crude method or beat
ing the tl imes back with pieces of brush.
llie homes of Frank S and William
Sptncer were in the must danger during
the lire. Both are close to the forest, nnd.
lo kep it trom spreading uium the
prairie, they culled for voluntiers with
teams and plows. The ground was liui
riedly plowed and thtlr homes saved from
aesi ruction.
The fire s'arted Sund iv afternoon about
2 o'clock and was burning jcsterd.iy morn
ing, nlthough most of the trees had been
burned by that time, and the vigilance of
vountur: prevented the flames from
spreading.
It was said jesttnlav that It would be
Impossible to ostlnrue the loss The trees
were on tho ground of Mr. Lacklind's
country home In St. Iuils Countv. and he
prized the forest more for it natural
Deautj than Its commercial value.
Tho rabbit escaped.
GOV. ODELL SETS
ZIEGLER HEARING.
Xew York Executive Will Hear
Argument:', on Extradition
on November SO.
AlMny, N. V., Nov. 23 Governor Odell
to-day set Monday, November 30, as the
day for a hearing upon the extradition of
William Zlegler of New York, for whom
the Governor of Missouri has made requi
sition. Zlegler has been Indicted in Cole County,
Missouri, upon charges of having supplied
SSTjiiO with which to bribe members of the
MLsourl Legislature in connection with
the alum deal.
Attorney General Crow cf Missouri Is ex
pected here to argue In favor of extrudl
ilon. -
MEYSENBURG CASE QUASHED
IN ACCORDANCE WITH RULING
Supreme Court Held Tlint Indictment
ChnrcrlnK Hrlln-r In Siilnirbnn
Deal Wan Fault.
The case against Emll A. Mevsenburg,
which was reversed and remanded by the
Supreme Court, was dismissed by Judge
McDonald jesterday morning. Me) sen
burg was charged with bribery in connec
tion with the Suburban Railway bill deal.
Assistant Circuit Attorney George Tlck
eisBen, when the case was called in regu
lar order on the docket, announced to
Judge McDonald that he was Instructed
to agree to the dismissal of the case.
"This is the case," said Fickelssen,
"which was reversed and remanded by
the Supreme Court on the ground of In
Butllcient Indictment. It was redocketcd
when sent back bv the Supreme Court.
As the Supreme Court has held thit the
'Indictment Ls fault, and no other Indict-
.fnent has been found, the State is not
ready to proceed and the case will have
to be dismissed "
Attorneys Fred W. Lehman. Morton
Jourd in and Thomas J. Rowe appeared as
counsel for Mejsenburg.
Circuit Attorney Tolk announced after
the reversal b the Supreme Court that
the case would again be presented to the
Grand Jury. Up to this time, however. It
is understood that no Grand Jurj has
acted upon the case Mr. Folk declared
yesterday that Judge McDonald's action
In dismissing the case was only a matter
of form and would not prevent the illlns
of another Information or a second Indict
ment against the defendant.
Mevsenburg was a meml-cr of the City
Council when the Suburban Railway bill,
known as Council lil.l No. -14. was intro
duced. The indictment returned, with
those against John K. Murrell and Charles
Kratz, charged that Mejsenburg accepted
$3.0(10 for his vote on the measure
Mejsenburg denied the charge nrd
stated that he had sold to the Suburban
certain stock In an electrical companj',
and that the deal had nothing to do with
his action on the Suburban measure.
The Mevsenburg case was the first of
the boodle caes tried. The Jury found
him gulltv and his punishment was llxe-d
at three v-ears' imprisonment In the PVH-tentlnrj'-
The opinion rendered by one
member of the Supreme Court In revers
ing the care last spring caused considera
ble comment because of the censure for
the lower court.
BOOTH TARKI'NGTO.VS .NEW STOIIV
Is onlv one of tho striking features of
Everjbodv's Magazine for December.
Bverj' pace is alive with live subjects
Just out ten cents.
ALL DEMANDS ARE GRANTED,
BUT STRIKE IS CONTINUED.
Northern Colorado Operators Hope
Tliat John Mitchell May De Able
to Make the Men Work.
Denver. Colo.. Nov. 23 With the open
ing of the third week of the miners' strike
the shut-down ir. the Northern Colorado
coal fields was made complete hy the clos
ing of the Independent mines In ac
cordance with the decision reached by the
union on S iturday to make the strike min
eral for the purpose of aiding the South
ern miners.
The Northern operators, who h?d con
ceded practically all the demanJs or the
unions, now- await the comln.j of Presi
dent John Mitchell of thi United Mine
Workers, hoping that no vill be able to
force a nettlement In tha North. The
Southern operators seem tj te irevocally
fixed in their determination not to dtal
with the unions.
Doctor Verner of Anthropologi
eal Department Sails From
New York for .Congo.
TO JOURNEY ON HORSEBACK.
Mission Considered One of Most
Difficult and Dangerous of
Assignments for the
Exposition.
An exhibit of African Pigmies at the
World's Talr is j radically assured. The
Reverend Samuel P. Verner of Tuskaioo
i. Ala. who is heading the expedition
ent out by the Anthropological Depart
ment to tccure the Pigmies, has sailed
from New Yoik nnd will reach Laspalmas
not lutr than December 15
At Laspalmas, which Is situated on the
west coast of Africa, he will equip Ms
little band for Its journey Into the heart
of Congo. The Journey will be made on
horebick. by hoati on the river and on
foot through the forests of Central Africa.
Before departing from New York Doc
tor Verner milled a report of his com
pleted iilms to the Anthropological De
railment He was joined at the metrop
olis bj two native Africans, who will ac
conipim him and serve us Interpreters
ami guide".
1 he-e Alricans are joiing men whom
Doctor Verner brought to this countt
from Congo a few jcars ago when he
traveled tluough the Interior gathering
material li.r his book. "Deveroptnent oi
Africa." Doctor Verner will treat with
the Powers cotitrolllnu. the Pigmies as
special -igciit of the Antlinipologic.il De
partment of the World s Fair.
The mission is considered one of the
mo'l (Milieu t and d.ingeious of all World's
Fair asslmiments Membcis of the expe
dition will not only have to cope with the
dangers of an untealthj climate, but will
pass through a countrj inhabited by hos
tile trlb-'s and wild animals.
liven If the party arrives safely at Its
destination, the mitter of inducing the
Pigmies to come to St. Louis will be diffi
cult. It will be hard to persu ide them to
leave their countrj, and dlplomacj will
be required in denling with the Portugese
and British officials, who govern the coun
tries in which they live. It Is feared that
the"o officials will raise objection to h iv
iig the natives exported, even for a short
time, and with a sure guarantee of their
safe return
niGHTEEN SPECIMENS.
According to the present plans the Pig
my, exhibit will consist of eighteen speci
mens, chosen with the view of showing
the characteristics of thi pooplc. Doctor
Vciner Is instructed to bring, first of all.
one Plgmv patriarch, old In jcars ard the
head of a tribe.
If possible he is to bring the wife of the
r.itrinrch. and a voung married couple,
the latter to be If possihle the yon and
daughter-in-law of the patriarch. Then
he must secure a boj a girl and two In
fant" Further the Instructions are for four
more adults, to be joung and including a
pi lost nnd priestes All these specimens
must be from the Batwa and Tuckl tribes
One fine tvpe of Red African from
Ndombe: three more red Africans and two
more iritlvcs, each of distinct tribes com
plete the Iit.
The town of Ndombe In Central Africa
will he the basi- of operations for the ex
pedition. It 1 expected that the partv
will reach there about rebruarj- I. It will
remain one month, assembling the exhibit
and arranging for its transport to th
coast. The Itinerary provides for reach
ing Laspalmas on the return trip about
April 1.
From Laspalmas the expedition will sail
for New Orleans', reaching that port not
later than April 20. The rest of the trip
will be made by boats up the Mississippi
River. Bv the latter date It Is tho.ieht
the expeditions from Patigonia, Central
America, and other distant sections of the
globe will have reached the World's Fair
Citv.
WAIIEIIOISB COSTni'CTIO', I1KGIX
General lerv Ice Coinpnn "Will Con
struct Illsr IlnilillnK ' Fair.
The General Service Company jesterday
started the construction of its horse hos
pital. Its shoeing shop and bonded ware
house on the World's Fair grounds. The
building site Is at the west extremity of
the grounas. Just south of the Brent farm.
It Is the purpose of the company to own
and operate Its blacksmith, wagon-repuir
and harncsBtnaklng plants. It will have
also its own vetcrlnarj surgeon. The
companj has alreadj" on the grounds a
stable capable of accommodating 225
horses
The hospital will be 40x60 feet, nnd will
contain twelve box sta.l. In which sick
hoies may be nursed, nnd at the same
time Isolated from the rest of the stock.
The warehouse will be 100x100 feet and
will contain merchandise In bond. In ad
dition the company will erect five ware
houses for emptj packing cases.
Because of scant terminal facilities the
General Service Compjnv has planned to
assist the operating department of the
World's Fair Terminal Railroad by un
loading cars outside the Exposition
grounds. The wagons will be sent to va
rious sidings and storage tracks outside
the gates, where cars are sidetracked.
SPAMSII tllMSTHV Ut'ESTIO.NED.
Cnrllst Dopotj Reminds Chamber of
"W riiniis" Inflicted 1? United State.
Madrid, Nov. 23 In the Chamber of
Deputies to-daj- a Carllst member Inter
pellated the Government In reference to
the sending of the cruiser Rio dc la
Flata to New Orleans in connection with
the St. Ixiuls Universal Exposition, re
minding the Chamber of the "wrongs
which Spain had suffered at the hands of
the United States "
Senor Cobaln, rep!jing to the Interposi
tion, said that the conclusion of a treaty
of peace and amltj had re-established the
diplomatic relations of the two countries,
and, as a friendly nation, the United
States had invited Spain to participate in
a festival instituted In the cause of civ
ilization. APPOINTS JOII. HETHEKI'V.GTON.
Lnndsrape Expert Will Take CharKe
of Philippine Tract.
Arthur E. Anderson, architect of the
Philippines buildings at the World's Talr,
with the approval of Doctor W. P. Wilson,
president of the Philippines Commission,
j'esterdaj- appointed John Hetherington to
take charge of the landscape, horticulture
and bedding work on the fortj'-two-ncre
Philippines tract.
Hetherington was connected with the
landscape department of the Pan-American
Exposition. His first work here will
be gathering in accessible places on the
Philippines reservation a collection of
shrubs to be replanted In the spring. He
will also superintend the transplanting of
large trees.
ROOSEVELT SUMMONS ODELL
New York's Governor Hastens to
National Capital.
New York, Nov. 23 Governor Odell ar
rived here to-night en route to Washing
ton, where he is to see President Roose
velt. He left the city at midnight. When
asked if he would give the reasons for his
trip to Washington. Governor Odell said:
"I received an Invitation jesterday from
the President asking my presence In
Washington."
liar ham Appointed Receiver.
Kansas City. Mo.. Nov. 23. The Federal
Court here to-day appointed E. R. Dur
ham, United States Marshal, receiver to
adjust the affairs of T. F. B. Sotham. the
Hereford breeder of Chllllcothe. Mo., who
last week filed a petition In bankruptcy,
giving his liabilities as over S150.000.
Going to California?
If you had not thought of it, why not make plans now to go?
If you are going, we have just a word about getting there :
There is only one poad that takes you up in Kansas City and puts you
down in either Los Angeles or San Francisco without the aid or consent of some
other. This one railway is the Santa Fc. It is the only line under one manage
msnt from Kansas City to the Coast, which fac! insures uniform and efficient service.
We will, on request, mail to you free a book and a booklet. The book tells about scenes
along the Santa Fe Trail to California; the booklet describes the California Limited. Scenery
finest in America; train best in the world.
Daily service of the California Limited begins November 29; Kansas City through to
Los Angeles, San Diego and San Francisco, via Santa Fc all the way. We would
suggest that reservations be, made early.
If you would like to receive the literature mentioned, juit fill out this coupon and mall it to ray addreu:
A. Andrews.
Atchlion, Topeka and
108 N. Fourth
ALL THE WAY.
TO BAR CAMERAS
WITH TRIPODS.
Hand Kodaks May lie Carried In
to Fair Grounds Without
(Jliargt!.
.Amateur photographing enthusiasts
throughout the country hnve deluKeil Ex
position otilclals with letters asklnf? for In
formation rPRirillnB the privileges- which
Persons with hand cameras will have nt
the World's Pair. They "desire to know
ihethir anyone ouMde the official pho
tographer will he allowed to take Expo
sition lcws.
The rales rcKardlnR small instruments,
comitiK under the head of hand cameras,
has not been definitely decided upon. It
is poHltive. however, that no camera re
quiring a tripod will tie permitted In the
grounds, other than thoce owned by the
photograph concessionaire and newspapers
and periodicals which have special permits
from the ConceIone Department.
At the Chicago Columbtin Exposition
hind camera1- weie allowed in the
ground, provided thtlr owners paid a fee
of SI eu"h I,iv. There the kodak feature
was under the control of the offlciil pho
tographer, anil he Issued and nolo tne
d illv permits to amateurs. Here the con
cessionaire will have nothing to do with
Issuing permits f(r small cameras.
I'p to date all cameras, without tripods,
hnve been nlliiwtd In the grounds with
out charge. As to whether this will con
tinue when the Exposition open lie with
the Division of Concessions and Admls-s-ion'.
It is probable that a fee will be
eh irged during the Exposition period,
though this lias not been definitely de
Lld:d upon.
ELOPED WITH HER COACHMAN.
Princess Alice Has Been Missing
Since November 9.
HKItAI.1) AND TUB ST. LOt'I KErUnUC.
PPKCIAI. BY t'AllLi: TO THE NEW YOUK
Imdon, Nov. 23 (Copv right. 1903) A
licrlln despatch to the Dallv Mall sayx:
"According to absolutely reliable infor
mation the Princess Alice, wife of Prince
Prederlck Ernest of Hchoenburg-Walden-buig,
has completely disappeared since
Nov ember 9 Her coachman Is alo mlcs
ing. At Dresden, where the Princess used to
reside. It li generally supposed that the
Princess nnd her handsome coachman
have eloped. Since their disappearance
It has come out that the relations be
tween ihem were not nt all those of mis
tress and servant.
The Princess Is 27 venrs of age and Is a
daughter of Don Carlos. She married
Prince Frederick ETnext In lKT, one 6on
being their issue.
Her slater. Princess Elvira, created a
hensatlon some vears ago by eloping with
the painter rolcnl. whereupon Don Carlos
repudiated her. declaring, ' She U no
daughter of mine."
There's nothing so bad for a
Cough as Coughing
There's nothing so good for
a Cough as
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Ask any good doctor, your own doctor,
if that isn't true.
Please tend me California and Limited Train
Literature.
Name -
Street No.
City
Uen. Agent
suite P Bsllwajr Co. .
St., St. Louis.
(pxwILy(2yN(f
rpirvrci
DECIDEDLY UNIQUE NEW DESIGNS
IN GREAT VARIETY
For Baby, Misses, Ladies and Gentlemen,
At
R W. DROSTEN'S,
&S)sSQ)S)SQ)QSQSmsQSQS&
HARRIGAN TO PLAY
AT WORLD'S FAIR.
Celebrated Irish Artor "Will Pres
ent "Lorgaire'' and Other Irish
Plays at Exposition
Theater.
REITBLIC SPECIAL,
New York. Nov. 23 Edward Harrfgnn.
whose portrayal of Irish characters is
worldwide, to-day blgned a contract with
Mr. James A. Itc-ardon to manage and play
the leading parts In a series of Iri-.li plays
to bo presented In the Irish theater at the
World's Fair next venr.
Mr. Hurrlgan will be ready to present
"Lorgaire" on the night of the opening
da of the big show. This ploy was pro
duced for 135 nights In New York about
ten years ago.
Mr. Harrigan has not yet decided what
the other productions will be. but ho has
promised Mr. Kcardon that all will be dis
tinctly Irish and will be produced by the
best plajers that can be gotten together.
Many of the members of Mr. Harri
gan's present company will take parts In
the series, and. In addition, Mr. Harrlgnn
will Immediately open negotiations with
actors and actresses of Irish bjrth with a
view to engaging them in ne United
States.
Mr. Harrigan will have entire charge of
the productions and will be aided by Mar
tin Hanley. assistant stae manager;
Robert J. Cutler, theatrical mechanic. an
J. Dodd. the scenic artist.
Too Much Smoke to Hunt.
ItEPUIlMC SPECIAL
Houston, Tex., Nov. 23 Dense clouds
of smoke from forest and prairie fires
1 25a, 50c, $100. Andragbts;
X C Ayer Co, Lowell, Mass.
Seventh &
Pine Sts.
SPECIAL
OFFER
SOLID GOLD SPRING
RIMLESS EYEGL1SSES,
$3
First Qnalltr Leu
a, Oil 1 3
T7ja.ia"cr:E!
EYES EZAMIED FREE by DB.
CIIAS. IlEILLY. formerly with E.
JACC4RD JEWELRY CO.
OHAS. RE1LLY OPTICAL CO.,
UIO LOCl'ST ST.
which hae enveloped the territory for
davs. broke up ,i hunting party in which,
John V. Gates and his son of Chicago
had joined Colonel Moody of Galveston
at Enterprise. Ducks and wild geese
squawked all about the hunters, biit so
dense was the smoke, they could only,
fire at random.
BOY UNDER WAGON'S WHEELS.
Frank Verling Sustains Serious
Injuries in Accident.
In attempting to cross the street In front
of a wagon driven by Edward P. Barrett
at noon ve.sterd.iy. Frank Verling, 13 years
old. fell under the wheels and was seri
ously Injured. Ho sustained several lacer
ations of the face and neck, bruises on tho
shoulders and a fracture of the right
thumb and Index fingers.
Verlins was picked up unconscious and
carried to hN home. No. 1511 North Four
teenth street. Doctor 'William H. Voght
dressed the boy's Injuries. Barrett, tho
driver, was not nrretI. witnesses de
claring that the accident was unavoidable.
1
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