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hi THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: FRIDAY, MAY 6. 1904.. 2 aMl. ! A . E I'H if i F l!- I ' l.sVijW I ) r-- 11 ' ( 4i, r. ll lai.J! "- -s5cH fcta-ii E.1 ?ft JtttGl gl SJ jcf, ., ?!" IF2! t jWSlr "J v 5 ?s Mrs if TO-DAY'S NEWSjH BRIEF. BUSINESS. Yesterday's bank clearings -were J7.S01. 433. lralanccs JS?.9:s. Local discount rates were between 5 and 6 per cent. Domestic exchange was quoted as follows: New York. e premium bid. EOc premium asked; Chicago. 10c rrcmium bid, 15c premium r.!ked: Cincinnati. Louisville and New Or leans. 10c dicornt bid. par asked. Wheat closed higher at SSHS3V4c July. Jliil-CC.r No. 2 reo. Corn closed higher at 47e bid July. SMJEHc No. 2 mixed. Oats cloyed at 37c July. Cfi3c No. 2 mixed. Spot cotton was unchanged In the local market. WASHINGTON. Senator Quay's illness Is causing his frionds much uneasiness. It is said he will never return to official life, should ho survive his present attack. Republican leaders do not take kindly to Senator Aldrich's declaration for tariff revision. Plans are under way for enlarging Fort Sam Houston. Government "World's Fair Board mem bers who have returned to the capital from the opening In St. Louis are en thusiastic In their praise of the Exposi tion. The United States Court of Claims de cides that duties leIert on goods In the Philippines by the military government were rightfully collected. This decision saves tho Government about JS.tnfl,W). WAR IN THE FAR EAST. Japanese transports have appeared on both sides of the Llao-Tung peninsula. whiie Admiral Togo, with his warships. Is watching Port Arthur. The Japanese nre expected to land and begin the invest ment of Tort Arthur. Japan floats n loan In London and New York for SjO.OOO.COO, and Russia borrows COO.OCO.OftO In Paris, both loans being for short terms at high rates for the prose cution of the war. Rumors are heard at St. Petersbug of a second battle at Chlullen-Cheng, In which, it Is asserted, 17,000 men were Wiled. Tho report is utterly without confirma tion. Renewed reports are heard that the Rus sian Vladivostok sauadron has been en gaged in a fight with Japanese warships eas of Korea. LOCAL AND SUBURBAN. Eleven counties will hold primaries to morrow, -when sixty-three delegates will be chosen. -p The Jefferson Guards at the World's Fair were Increased from GOO to 800 men and pay raised to K a month. The pictures of notable women may find place in the Woman's building, if space can be found. The rates of board and lodging are being reduced since the World's Fair opened. Grand Army veterans to-morrow night will greet General Peter J. Osterhaus. Judge McDonald quashes information against E. J. Arnold and Lumpkin A. GUI, alleged promoters of "get-rich-quick" con cerns. They are freed from the charge of grand larceny. Executive Commissioners Association may ask the Exposition Company to allow people to use public comfort stations free of charge. Pleasant weather and new attractions draw a large crowd to the World's Fair. At a conference between Governor Dock ery and the State Commissioners yester day they1 decided to dedicate the Missouri building at the World's Fair June 3. Eighty per cent of the exhibits have been received at the World's Fair, and work Is being rushed to complete Installa tion by next Tuesday. GENERAL DOMESTIC. Curtis Jett, the convicted murderer of John B. Marcum, dismissed his appeal for a new trial before the Kentucky Court of Appeals and will accept the life sentence imposed by the Circuit Court. Tno persons were killed In & train wreck at Phelps, Tex. The three -nuiderers of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Bucher were hanged at Winchester, Term. .Arguments are begun before the Colo rado Supreme Court Is the Moyer habeas corpus case. James A. Reed signs the Saline County pledge. Democratic leaders of Virginia unite up on Judge Parker. Liberty Bell will be exhibited at St Louis. Philadelphia City Council appro priates J1&.000 for the purpose. Daniel 2. Sully files his answer In the United States District Court at New York, admitting that his firm Is bank runt Sam B. Roby, near Missouri City, Mo fatally shot Mrs. Thomas Pennington and then killed himself. Cornelius N. Bliss says there will be no, fifllculty In filling the chairmanship of the National Republican Committee. FOREIGN. Former Minister Nari of Italy, who was considered In line for the premiership, has been declared guilty of misappropri ating public funds and Is a fugitive. SPORTING. Irish Lad wins the Metropolitan Handi cap. Cy. Young of the Boston Americans es tablishes a new world's baseball record, shutting cut Philadelphia without a hit or a man reaching first base. Browns nosed out In ninth Inning by Chicago by score of 2 to 1. Cardinals are whitewashed by Reds, 3 to 0, at Cincinnati. Mollle T. was barred from the Delmar course uterday. Ralph Young mar win the fourth event rt Delmar to-day. Tho distance In the Goodman-McCIelland fight has been reduced to ten rounds.' Marine IntelUn-ence. New Yorlf, May 6. Arrived: Deutsch land, from Hamburg. New York.. May 6. Arrived: Pennsyl vania, Hamburg; Teutonic. Liverpool. Sailed: La. Touralne, Havre r Barbarosa, Bremen, via Plymouth and Cherbourg; Moltke, Hamburg, via Plymouth and Cherbourg; Rotterdam. Antwerp. Queenstown, May &-Sailed: Merion (from Liverpool), Philadelphia. Liverpool. May 4. Arrived: Western- land, Philadelphia, London, May a Arrived: Columbian. Boston; Mount Temple, St. John, New Brunswick. Havre, May 5. Arrived:-Le, Savoie, New York. 'London, May C Sailed; Anglian. Bos ton. Queenstown, May 5. Sailed; Cedrlc (from Liverpool), New York. New York, May 6. Steamer L&urentlan. from Glasgow and Mcvllle fcr New York, Is reported by wireless telegraph as hav ing passed Nantucket Lightship at E"X) p. m. Liverpool. May 5. Sailed: Canada, Mon treal; Cymric Boston, via Queenstown; Pretorian, Montreal, via Movllle. ALASKAN PAINTING 9 ARRIVE. MIssj Jsckioa and F J. Richardson Contribute Many Works of Art. A large collection of pointings represent ing scenes in Alaska was received at the Alaskan building yesterday. The poinllns3 are by Miss Leslie Jack son and F. J. Richardson. Mr. Richard son .arrived in St. Louis Wednesday to su perintend the hanging of his paintings. He has about forty specimens of his work, with biro, the best known being the "ilulr Glacier" and ''Sitka." Mr. Richardson has spent twenty sum mers in Alaska and has exhibited his paintings In Europe. Miss -Jackso-i Is noted for her paintings of- wild flowers. She has aiso painted many well-known types of Alaskan na BIG CROWD VISITS THE WORLD'S FAIR Pleasant Weather and New At tractions Draw Larpe Number of Sijrht-Seers. EXHIBITS RAPIDLY INSTALLED. Germany lias Interesting Dis play for Children in "Her Home of Toys" Ja pan Holds the Lead. Smiling skies, balmy pr!ng weather, ind the ever-new attractions of a great World's Fair, proved n combination strong enough to draw to the Exposition site a great crowd of visitors yesterday. How large the crowd really was is a matter that has been left by the Exposition min agement to individual judgment and com putation. Under the present organization of the Admissions Department of the Fair, It Is Imposrible to get any official expression of opinion or any approximation whatever as to the daily attendance at the Fjir. Since the opening day the department never has made public the actual record ed admission to the Fair, or any estimate of the attendance. The reason given by Chief of Admission White for this omission Is that the de partment at present has but a day force on duty, and it Is not considered of enough importance to keep the force on duty until midnight to compute the at tendance figures. When the night force Li added later, he state, estimates of Uie day's attendance will be furnished. iiowcver large or small the crowd. It took the keenest Interest In everything, nnlmate or Inanimate, on the grounjs. The j-trange people In stranger costume, the shows now running on the Pike, the bands playing and the exhibits, all tenaed to keep the crowds moling and Interested. In those palaces where the Installation of exhibits Is practically completed the crowds abounded at all hours of the day. At the Palace of Agriculture forty cars of exhibits were received yesterday, which Is about one-third of the shipments still due. 'he space of 20.000 square feet devpted to the special exhibit of tobacco, on which work Is being pushed night and day. even In Its Incomplete state is- a fa vorite point for visitors. The picture here as a whole will be in sepia tints, rising to a height of 60 feet and using exclusively In Its ornamentation the various colors of the weed, ranging from the black perique or Louisiana to the lemon color of North Carolina. NAMES ON THE APPLES. Many who visited the Palace of Horti culture yesterday were mystified as to how the names of the different varieties of apples were printed on 0-tr rosy sur- races in perfectly 'Tnid una delicately colored letters, .his .ii partlou-rir noticeable In th' Nebrasl-a frui ,-shi'-".. whero there are ....,., : of the let tered apples. By a trick of the horticul turist, who, while the apple was growing and before It began to color, pasted the letters on the apples, this was done. Eight sections In the Liberal Arts Palace had been completed for public Inspection yesterday, and the work of finishing Jie others was being hurried. The sees Ions now completed are France, Belgium, Japan. Holland. Sweden. Canada. Austria and Great Britain. Germany's section will be arranged to-day. One of the striking exhibits of this building is a replica cf the lighthouse at So- West Pass.. La., which la one-fourth the size of the original. This is to be fit ted with Incandescent gas lamps of a. total candle-power of 8,000. In the Palaces of Varied Industries and Manufactures foreign exhibits are rapidly being finished. Japan still continues to lead In the completion of its Installation. Ger many has Installed an exhibit which can not fall to hold the juvenile attention. It being called the "Home of Toys." in which the most wonderful of playthings are shown. Dresden china and tapestries in this section are also attractive. Italy's section contains an exhibit of more than J.0W pieces of marble statuary by the best Italian sculptors. There Is in addition a collection of old Roman urns, vases and censers dug from the historical ruins of Pompeii. An exhibit which Is the objective point for all women In the Manufactures Pal ace Is that of Redfern of Paris, besides those of two other celebrated modistes. Chief of Fine Arts Ives yesterday stated that the entire exhibit of his department was now on the grounds and that tho building will be ready with all Its ex hibits In a fortnight . ROOSEVELT MAY ATTEND NEW YORK BUILDING BALL Trenldent and Repnbllran Leaders Will lie Invited to Brilliant Af fair After Chicago Convention. One of the most notable social affairs that will be given at the World's Fair will be a ball at the New York building at which President Roosevelt and Miss Alice Roosevelt may be present. The ball will be given after the Repub lican National Convention, which will be held In Chicago the last week In June, and ln Itatlons wtll be sent to many prominent Republican leaders who have planned to visit the World's Fair after the conven tion. The banquet hall of the New York build ing is perhaps better adapted for large en tertainments, and particularly for dancing, than any building on the Exposition grounds. The floor Is of hardwood hlchlv polished, and there is sufficient space for entertaining several nunarea guests with out crowning me ouuaing. The New lork butlainc. upon which the finishing touches are being put. Is char acteristic of the Empire state in that It Is strictly modern and exhibits the prog ress of New York rather than anything of historic interest. The building, which was planned by Clarence Euce of New York, Is In the Colonial style, but Is not a reproduction 01 any historic structure. The Interior decorations In white and gold suggest a modern clubhouse or elegantly appointed residence of the present day rather than anything of the past, and every convenience which the tastes of the New York man of to-day demand is in- ciuaea in tne nuiiaing. A restaurant Is among the conveniences of the New fork building, and It was "christened a few evcnlnrs aeo bv K.. M. llarrfman. who, gave a quiet little dinner iu u icw .cw tuiiv iiumuiuum. me twi ner was given In honor of Whltelaw Rcld and Miss Helen Gould. James StlUman. Percy Rockefeller. W. T. Van Brunt and Clarence Luce were among the New York guests. George J. Kobusch and Daniel Catlln were among the St. Louis guests at Mr. llarriman's dinner. The dinner was served from the restaurant, but the table was set in the banquet hail. WORK OF WE3TER!T ARTISTS SEE. Paxkon and Rnaaell Exhibit Pictures In the Montana Bulldlna-. Several paintings by E. S. Paxson of Butte, Mont., have Just been received at the Montana, building at the World's Fair an I will be hung to-day. One of the pic tures portrays the Custer massacre. The cauvos Is about 13 feet square and nbojt IX) United States soldiers and Indians figure In the fight, which is pictured. The picture Is considered by artists to be one of the most notable group paintings ex hibited In the State budding. Among the Paxson pictures are several portraits of Indians painted from nature. Typical frontier pictures by C. M. Rus selt known as tho "Cowboy Artist," are being hung In the Montana building. Uno represents a "hold up," In which pas sengers In a stage coach are being made to hand over their valuables to "road agents." Another Is a picture of a waloon duel at a Montana trading post. The combatants are cowboys and In the back ground several Indians stand stolidly sur veying the fight, as If It were of no par ticular Interest. A picture of Tammany, a race hone owned by Marcus Daly, has been given space upon the walls of the Montana building. An exhibit from Silver Bow County Is a sliver bow. In which are set several Montana sapphire. GERMANY'S BUILDING AT FAIR. .- m -- i - m " UaHn4nt49-'VsfeteiL3 jT jft 1 1 ' sH9HVB OC ' ' l7laannnnnninnnnniDTTTLnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnHr I SssrHzTRsal BsisnnnnnnnnnVsnnnnMnnKnnV''lnnm MAGNIFICENT STIUJCTUIIE 18 A REPRODUCTION OF THE CHARLOTTEN IuTrg cSTLE AN13 RESTS ON THE EAST EPUR OF ART HIM OVER LOOKING THE CASCADES m SEVERAL CONTINENTS REPRESENTED AT RECEPTION IN GERMAN PAVILION. Society of St. Louis, and. in fact, that of several continents, ha'd the fullest rep resentation cinccd since the Louisiana Purchase Exposition was first broached. Doctor Lewald issued 1.000 invitations to St. Louis alone, and countless numbers to other cities and countries. The toilettes were notab'.y handsome. each woman apparently having saved her smartest frock and bat to do Doctor Le wald and tho German Commission honor. Mrs. Adolphui BUch. itho reo-lved lth Doctor Lew&la. wore & flowrd jrown cf white ftsniKmbpoiik-ird mull, fublontu la tttien lrtr lj!e. . . auoIihu liui-ch eazre la Terr lite ni only rrmainrd a few minute. lllnce Hotwnloae ana PrlnetiJ Elizslwth Huhfuibbe-iM-niliinEturnK aimed shortlr after 4 o'clock, ncortta by ITtlctnt J-landj. Ins ITIncvfs were a tourist costum of tlsrk blue club, trttnnwsl with n rivet and a small eiark hi c-ntrnl wlin rink ioki. Mrs. Uorsnls. ltn tne 11Ince- party, wore black and Llte cocck la a islloren Milt, asd Mljt Iiorcrm u in cny dotn. with -ticut yiin. Frsntls. tibo came with llr jm Mrs. rrTy Francis aul llr. sod ill. iald Frsn cl. Jr.. wore nne Uc "Un a creen itKet bolero ami white tace h. ili. I'crry rrsncls was in clue llk and "-.is- Dro llancu, Jr, In ublte ciabrtoderv muit. Mrs. iUnrir.it .lemdrnt of the Ifcurd of Ludr Muagf - came late rith !.'. ilont- i iHiry an- airs, liuchwaitrr. and was xre 1 l'.u the ITlnce and mincea Uobenlohe ! iy Ilirr ilelnnch Albert ot the Herman Com mission, antrr KTreiinjc tio. ixnwu. Uljj llarr ranaborne ot Baltimore cam with 11 rv. Azby Cnouieau ana uu llmron AdeUiert von stlbraL AunuUn Commissioner. Mln rirjtUjnie wore a prlnceije. am la Tlolat dfiw. rlh black lare bat. ilra. John illlifr llortcn. early In the rooms, worr Moiet sua and wbite lace nau Mlsa Judith ilobuuelle wiin Georx Weltxel and Clarence Hobllueila won cream lac OTer blue, with a bra bat. Mr. and Mr. John bebroera. Miss Klemm and Lieutenant ilaigbt. United Mates Army. Mils Klemm or wnlte linen cuck. Mrs. Tom lucoarda and tba Mlsae Dodd cam toRetbcr. , Jtr. ana Mrs. Ben Adams broucnt mends. Mr. and Mr. John O'Fallon Uelaney. Mra, Deianer nu in black lace and a vioit nau Mt Irene- Catlln In a (ray clotn costume over a lat blouse and gra nst. Mix Ile.en ajula In black lace, and a black and white hat. Miss Oould'a party of ni la o ea wer with her. .. Mls Walker mil. gun-mciai xan-ia aca cuu allk. wltb blue hat. Doctcr Berna- and Mrs. Bemars. who wor roe-aowerel mull, wltb larce blaca lac hat. Mrs. llnli i: th-nst of tba Board of Lady Managers wore Mac lace. Mr. and Mrs. John Ockerson. with Mra. For est tTUJa- Mrs. uckenon ass In wait lac and Mrs. Kerruson in black chiffon. Miss I'eugmt. in biu sua. cam with th Reverend Mr. Mlaner. Mr. and Mrs. Hudson E. Brldre. Mrs. Brldr sST and Mrs Beoier. Sr.. had Mra William Dee Becker tilth them. ba wor black uffeta and cream lace. Mr. and Mrs. Francis D. lUrschberit. Mrs. Ulrschberg in sray allk and lace, wlta cnin cbllla stol and black lac.nat. Mayor V.ells and Mr. Wells earn at a. Mrs. Well wore pongee, wtlh a white bat- Mus Bertha Ltans and Mis Kjnma Tlttmaaa Mrs. tnldler came with Mrs. Joseph O. Mil ler and Mis Sunte Clark, wore rray crep and a Ulae hat. Counters d'Anscnvllle. in wbtte allk and a white bat. wreathed with green fcuare. MUs Kennanl and Mrs. Harry Brooktsrs Wallace bath wore porge gown and lace trlmmeJ bats. ... ... Mrs. Harwa'd. Miss Florence Harvard. Mr. and Mra. Geonce Wallace, rtledrlaibaus and Mr. and Mrs. F. J. V. Pkllf formed a party. Mr. and Mr. Charles Clark. Mr. Clark In black taffeta, piped with, Liu and a bat ot blsck lac and net. Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Preetorlas In em broidered white linen, with red flriU and a red hat. Mr. Geonre -Wrlitbt and the Mltie Jessie and Jean Wrtkht. Mr. Wright wore wluu elota. Mrs. Thomas CTItelllT and Mr. Oeorre Car penter. Mrs. O'itelllr in black lace and Mrs. Carpenter In checked silk and a bio hat. Howard Henolst came with a party ot rnesta. Mlsa Lerlina Thompson in rray auk and a pink hat. Mra Norrli Greg's and Mrs. A. L. Bhaplelich. Mrs. Gregr In white linen, wltb a pany hat. and Mr. BcaplelKh In gray. Mrs. John Drummcnd, bins crepe and black lace tat. Mrs. h'lm Price, black lace. Miss Price, whlta lace. Miss Montgomerr. pale brae crepe and lac. Mrs. Ben Admix, green crepe and tntn bat. Mrs. Walter BnrrelL Portltni. Ortt. black Ure. Miss Kutsner, Austria, black and whit cos tume. Miss Carrenbercei Munich. Germany, blacx and red costume: red tall hat. Mrs. Charles W. Parker, black lace and whit net. Mix Parker, bice roll and pale brae hat, Mrs. Anna 8neel Calrsa, rray satin and a black lace hat trimmed in pink me. Mr. and Mra Blarell Wear were among th late arrltals. Mrs. Wear wor ("Ja gray. Mr. and Mrs. Uoodman King and air. Lu cille Hopkins. Mra King was In rray and blue and Miss Hopkins in white lace. Doctor and Mrs. Julius Khrhanlt. Mrs. Hhr hardt wor black and wblt silk with lac. Hi. end Mrs. Charles W. Knapp and Miss Knarp war with the Directors party. Mrs. Knapp was In black lac and Mix Knapp while crepa and lac. Luden SemllUer escorted Mlsa Csdtk. wbo wor rray and pink. air. ana Mr, tienry b. s-oiier, air, i-ouer weartcg ecni lace Mrs. Daniel M. nocs-r wore a etunnlns kolirn brown chiffon and lice, built over pink, with a cream hat. wreathed la pink roaes. Mr. and Mrs. Max Koltanr. Mr. and Mra Lllbura McNalr and Mrs. Dan Taylor wer torether. Mrs. Martha Cupples Srudder wore blue taf feta, and Mrs. C1IS Scudder a lavender gown. Samuel cupples was with their party. Mr. Ota. Japanese Imperial Commissioner, arrived late, with members of the eommlsslon- Amonc the vast thronr who cocxraralated Doctor Lewald wer: Charles NareL J. A. MacKnlxht. Ommls s1osertrom Alabama, and Mrs. MrKnltM: Mrs. W. E. Flschel. Bishop TutUe. Mr. and Mr. Charles M. fteeres. B. A. Ealve nd Mrs. Ehloe of Tenneese. Captain Fi L Prtckett and Mrs. Prickett. James F. Coyla and Mrs. Ooyle, Mr. and Jtrx. Theo dora Glrard Meier. Captain OorktrT. Mr. and Mrs. WUUam IT. Thompson and tbe Misses Thorapson. Mrs. Alesander Cochran. Cyras F. Blanks. Mr. and Mrs. John DaTld DaTt. the ftevererid Doctor John W. Day and Mrs. Day. Mr. and Mr Thoma Yotmr. Ernest Kllpsteln. Mr. and Mr. Walker HIU. ML Fettua. F. C Hubbard and Mix niestllnrer. I. T. Mr and Mr. Amide Cole. Dorter laldler. Mi't Kimball. Ii U. Mascrseray, Mr. and Mr. James Franclscus. Miss Ella Dor helmer.Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lartles.M!' Maud Nledrlnrhaua. Mr. and Mrs. Iludolph Llmberr. MlssKoebler. Miss Tutt, Mrs. Krausnlcl Doc tor Greenfield Eluder. Mrs. Jeose Battle and Mr. Trsompson. Mr and Mra John Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit Ten Brceck. Mr. and Mrs. Aldcn Little and Mis pressor Kletlrlnshaus. W- anr 1rm XlUmi XlnJmr w M In 'a-v Mitchell and Mfs Linian Mitchell with MrY ana jir. uiancsnn carpenter. Mr. ana Mr. Olrrer Ganr1.son.tMlx Cmlly Wlckham toralt rray cloth and a whit lace hat: Mr. Chris Ellerbe. tn pearl rray tik: Mr. and Mr. Walter B. Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. AUfustu nan and Mix Ilart. Mr. and Mr. Cnaries Dilerraann. Mr. and Mr. Theodom Merer Mr. arul sirs- Junn DrummonJ; Mr. Charles Tracy In rrar ebitroa tuia sn;T lace, wiuj mac turcaDI jar. ana jar. Cecil Ores-. Mr. ad Mrs. Ram Thompson. Mr. RcoOeld, Mr. and Mrs. Chaurenet. Mr. and Mr. v. A. Etlckner u4 Mis Mildred Stick ney. In pale-blue silk: Mr. and Mr. Claude Kllpatrick and Mis Kilpatrlck. Doctor Enso Bander, Jodrre and Mrs. Franklin Ferris and Mlts Ferris. Professor and Mrs. Heller. Mr. Moebrtnc chief architect of tbe German bunding. Frits Kestner: Mrs. Eor-nle Paptm. Mr. and Mra Charts AlbertlD. Frofeasor and Mrs. Kleb aed KrientraheT: and Ml Xleb Mr and Mr. Esunders. Jforrell and Mrs. sssss44s4ssK ! BAND CONCERTS AT 2 WORLD'S FAIR TO-DAY. : SOCSA'S BATCD. Plaza fit- Louis, I p. m. p Overture Isabelut S-rppe Kilt a Th. pa Otinf af1nn AtiA (a) The King ot JTanco went up tbe a hill Z With twenty thousand men; a The King of France came down tba -. w hill. f And ne'er went up araln. aw . tl And I. too. was bom In Arcadia w c) The nlrrer In tbe woodpile. Corset Solo I.nlle Roiers . Mr. Walter B. Itotters. ' a al CaTRilna Raff -k Z (M Marrh-IJbertv Bell Souia V Lieeprts from Alda Venll s a INTHRMISSIOX. a. Overtart Stradella Flotow w scene from Die Meister-i2rer.arner a Piccolo Isolo Tbe NIxbtlrtala..... . w Mollenhauer Mr. Marshall Lufsky. aw .. Vale Th Beautiful Blue Dan- w ube Straus s av Ecene from lolanthe Kulllvan EVENING CONCEHT. J Orerture Fest Lassen thilte Tbe Merchant ot Venice.. at. .. Sulllran sr Corcet Solo Because of Thee Tour a Mr. Herbert 1.. Carte. . Dans Macjhre iUlnt-Ssecs Air from Chrli and th Wonder- ay ful Lsmp Sousa INTEIIMISSION. Iflfht Ecene Tristan and Isolde. s av Warner -. Excerpts frcm admired works of yerdl Trombon bolo Old Kentucky ay .. Hern Zimmerman Mr. Leo Zimmerman. a (a) Balct d'Amonr. Elrar - lb) Marrh Tbo lnvlndbl EacIe..bousa a Scenes from Orpheus Offenbach a WEIL'S BAJfD. a But Band Kind. Pliia St. Lrmls. ak. T . 11 a m. Ortuun Roaamucda Schubert Moon March Three. Melod!ee)..Kuesner T Scene from th Hinging Girl.... Herbert ay Morceau Tranmblld Vcn Bloa av Z Introduction and Tarnntetle w s Ilolllncsoa Terrac Admlnlstrsttcn Bull J Inc. T tJX p. m. Orertur Tancredl Roeslnl ay hlln Dance Manana MIssud aems from th Prlnc cf Pllsen..Luder bong for CDmet ...Selected . T Edward B. LleweUrn. Ton Pictures Blending tbe Blue aa and the Gray Bendlx Plaza Orleans. 730. a Oieituie Fldelto Beelhovrn Mignonette Borneo and Jullt....Tobanl Scenes from Cavallerla RnstI- -- cana. Mascaxn! s Slelxh Bell Dane Brooks ay as. Faatasle on Melodies of Eor- land Godfrey ajV Polonaise ............ Chopin -. fjxardas Wotrlesroden Gmasman s Selection Telephone Girl Kerker as. -w Concert Wall " Krolls Ballklaara Lrnnbr y Gallop Froh urd Heiter. Faust 4 IXXK3S DAOT. T ay East Band Stand, en Plaza St. Lou!, 4 p. m. a Prelude CaTallerla nustleans,... (l) Serenad -. fn) Falama .......... .. Moaxcowskl ay lanaxra w Whirlwind cornet I-olka. Levy ay Cornet Solo Waltz Southern Rose Straus ay y INTEIIMISSION. Overture Itansanlello Auber Intermezzo Babtllag Glllet a .ISralskltter March..... Warner - Selection Robin Hood Da Kovtn Evening. - Overture Rnbeerplerr .......... Lltolff w ? Are Maria. Oojraod ay Hururarlan Rhapaodr. No. z. Liszt Z. Scene from II Trovatore Verdi INTERMISSION. St J-etala Rol Adams ay Else's Dream, from Lobengr1n..Wa-ner Cornet Solo Kryi. - Lalo. Qtaiaopolltan America. a ii : ibl i ta Fantasia Athlon . . ... Restarts SF GVonr 8. John. Mr. and Mr. Charles Claflla Allan. Mr. and Mrs. Ctsesr Herf. Mr. and Mra Howard J. Rotters and Mra John Darla THIEF TAKES 4,000 LAUNCH TICKETS FROM FAIR LAGOON. Man Wlta Carved Cane Secures Coupon Good for 10,000 Mile of nidlair at Exposition. Tickets for 10.000 miles of riding In elec tric launchea on the lagoons at the World's Fair were stolen last night from a supply boat moored at tbe Plaza St. Louis. A roan with a curved cane was seen by several gondoliers as" be leaned over the railing and "booked" a valise belorglng to IL A. Schmidt. Jr.. .cashier of the launch and gondola concessions, vrhlch contained, two packages of ticket. There were i000 tickets In each package and each ticket colls for a two and one half mile ride In a launch. The man ran through tho Plaza St. Louis and made his escape. . Manager 3. L. Talbott of the concession has Instructed his employes to summon Jefferson Guards, and hold any one who presents a ticket from one of the stolen Packages. -The rolls of tickets ware num ered so that they can be Identified, and It Is not believed that the thief can make use of them. GENERAL BATES AND STAFF VISIT THE NASHVILLE. Among the visitors to the Nashville yes terday were Major General John C Bates and staff, who went on board tbe gunboat In full uniform to return the formal call made on them by Commrnder Hubbard Wednesday afternoon. The party left the foot cf Market street at 130 p. m.. oa the Mark Twain, and were received on tbe Nashville by Com mander Hubbard. They remained about an hour. Stwdytaar Fair Arealtrartare. I. Xettar, a prominent Berlin architect and m member of the German Reichstag. Is in SI. Louis for a -visit to th Wand's Fair. H is here primarily to study the architectural beauty of the Fair buildings. Mr Nettar tame to St. Louis directly from San FYtmcatco, and is registered at the Planters. JEFFERSON GUARDS INCREASED TO 800, State and Foreign Commission Demanded Extra Protection for Exhibits. PAY RAISED TO $55 A MONTH. Threats of a Strike. With Serious Complications in Prosjecct, Ile- snltcd in Compromise ICew Barracks Ordered. As a result of demandi made upon the Expedition management by State and for eign exhltltors, an order was made yes terday Increasing the Jefferson Guard from 0 to Sfi) members. The complaint of the exhibitors. It Is said, grows out of the action of persons who visited the World's Fair on the open ing day. Members of the State commis sions, as well as foreign Commissioners, clcln ed that their exhibits were mutilated by .me of the Exposition visitors, and as titlr exhibits are valuable, and as the commissions arc responsible for their pienervation, the State and foreign repre sentatives askel the Kxposttlon manage mrnt for additional guards to paoteet prcperty, both in the exhibit palaces and In the State and foreign buildings. Colonel Ivlngsbury, commander of the Jefferson Guards, conferred with Presi dent Francis, with the result that It was decided to Increase the Guard by 20Q. The Jefferson Guards scored another point with the Exposition management yesterday. An order was made Increasing their pay from JO0 to 153 a month. The Guards have been asking for an Increase to W a month, and the order making Jii a month salary of World's Fair police was In the nature of a compromise. The Increased pay is to date from May L The commander of the Jerferson Guards has stated for many weeks that there was no fear from the threatened strike of tho guards. The reason advanced was that there are hundreds of applicants for positions. Tho mn on duty, however, have bean well drilled and also have uni forms that tit them. Had they gone on a strike. It would have been necessary for the olflcers In charge to have drilled a fresh lot of recruits, while the Exposition management would hae been forced to order new suits. This prospect was not a bright one for the Worlds Fair Company, and the guards, appreciating the fact that they had risen to the standard of "skilled la bor." pressed their demands. New barracks for the Jefferson Guards will bo built on the hill in the rear of the Palace of Fine Arts. The huildlng will cost 110.000. and Its completion will re lieve stringent conditions now existing In the quarters of the Jefferson Guards. The new barracks will afford accommodations for it men. Jefferson Guards receive free lodging from the Exposition, but they furnish their own board. The cost of their uni forms Is deducted from their salaries, but the money is to be refunded at the ex piration ot their service. WILL DISPLAY NATURAL RESOURCES OF RHODESIA. Country Wilt Be Representee! la Three Exhibit Palaces at the World's Fair. Bone of the work that Cecil Rhoi.cs. the great empire bulkier, wrought Is to be shown at the World's Fair by the British South African Company of Rhodesia, South Africa. Alfred Bromwlch of Rho desia, who knew the great Englishman and to whom tbe work is a labor of !ove. Is In St. Louis to arrange for the Installa tion of tbe exhibit to be made by tho com pany. Mr. Bromwlch says that his company In tends to show the world that tbe "baby of tbe British Empire." as Rhodesia Is colled. Is a land ot peace, plenty, unri valed scenery and natural resources. The exhibit to be made will be In celebration of tho fourteenth birthday of this Prov ince. Exhibits will be made In the British see lions of the palaces of Transportation. Ag riculture and Mines and Metallurgy. Tbe plan is to show what ten ears' progress has wrought, for the country. Numerous photographs of Rhodesia will be exhibited on screens. In tbe Transportation build ing views of the ral.road system of ;000 miles, equipped with stations, trackage nnd roiling .lik, tho equal in po'nt of completeness and luxury to the finest in Great Britain or the United States, will be shown. The great Victoria Fans bridge. CO feet high the highest bridge in the world, spanning the greatest cataract In tbe world will olso be shown. Mr. Bromwlch says that tbe superb scenery- and an ad mirable climate will eventually make It a great Held of traeL Relics of Rhodes, photographs of the es tate of 10.WJ acre3 at Matonos, which ho bequeathed as a public park forever to the people, will also be shown. This estate Is near Bulawayo, the commercial center of Rhodesia, which. Mr. Bromwlch "oys. Is destined to be tbe St. Louis of South Africa. in the Palace of Agriculture will be shown samples of rubber, corn, wheat, oats, barley, grain, maize, native cotton and tho fruits that grow wild. In the Mines and Metallurgy Palace copper, lead, zinc, both In the ores and the finished product, will be displayed. The native methods of mining and smelting will be exhibited. Mr. Bromwlch says that tho exhibit will prove a revelation of the natural great ness of Rhodesia. It Is the first time that tho country has ever participated in an International exposition. PREPAHrXO PltlLTPPlXB OPETI5G. Filipino Propose to slave an ,Inan sural Day of Their Own at Fair. There Is still another Exposition opening day scheduled for tho near future. Doctor W. P. Wilson, Commissioner General for the Philippines, announces that when the Philippine exposition shall have been com pleted tha commission will have a big opening day of Its own. There are now 1.300 men engaged in the work of making It ready. The only exhibit open to the public, be sides tbe natives' work on their villages In the open. Is the collection of paintings by native Filipino artists In the art gal lery of the Administration building of the Philippine exposition. There are also some splendid wood carvings In the col lection. One of tbe canvases cf large size repre sents tbe death ot General Lawton. and cccordlnjr to soldiers who were present on the ecene. it Is a wonderfully exact repro duction of that tragic event. 3EQLO TAH'. roHTnAIT SHOWS-. Palntlcsr if Noted Cuerotcee Exhib ited In Indian Territory nnlldlaa;. A portrait of Sequoyah, the first Ameri can Indian who conceived tbe Idea of cre ating an Indian alphabet, bangs In the Irdlan Territory building at the World's Fair. Sequoxah was a Cherokee whose Intel lectual attainments were exceptional. He crlrinated the Cherokee alphabet and taught the Cherokee dialect as a written lanruage. The portrait Is by Karclssa Owen, a Chirolee woman. H years old, who never attempted to paint a picture until she was 60 yearr old. Quite a collection of paint-i Ings by Indian women Is shown !n the In dlaa Territory building. HAJtXVS PORTRAIT TO nE snoWJT. Portrait Front Lsit Paofosrrapls of Ohio Senator Shipped Here. The last portrait made of United States Senator Marcus A. Hanna before he died A A A A f CLOAK CO. -TIO afll arlarlaL 515 LOCUST ST. Don't Buy a Suit, Waist or Jacket Before Seeing the Big Friday Bargain At the Little Cloak House 'Round iim Corner. A. A. AALCTOAK CO. Spaulding & Co. CHICAGO Goldsmiths Silversmiths and Jewelers Importers of Diamonds Precious Stones Watches and Art Goods Producers of Rich Jewelry and Silverware It is a distinct pleasure to purchase from a stock so varied and so full of appropriate suggestions Special and artistic Correct and latest forma designs furnished in Fine Stationery Our "Suggestion Boot" mailed on application Spaulding & Co Jackson Blvd Cor State St Chicago has been shipped from New York to the Ohio building at the World's I "air. and will be given a place of honor. The portrait which Is by V. D. Murphy of J"ew York, was painted from a photo graph for which Senator Hanna sat In a Tremont street gallery In Boston a short time before his fatal Illness. An excellent portrait of William McKln ley by Murphy has been received at the Ohio building, and will be hung to-day. A portrait of James A. 'GarSelu. by M. K. Kellogg, and a portrait of Governor Myron T. Herrlck. by Z. IT. Dean, have Just been receHed. A portrait of formr Governor Nash, by II. Mosler. has Jun been unpacked at the Ohio bulldlnir. S. B. Itankin of South Charleston. C. Executive Commissioner, has arrived to take charge ot the Ohio building during the Fair. OKLAHOMA EXHIBIT SHOWS TERRITORY'S DEVELOPMENT. Achievement of David I- Payne, Father of the Seetlon Which Soon Will Be a State, Is Remembered. If you'll notice th'e corner stone of the main entrance to the left of tho Oklahoma building as you go in you'll read: "Okla homa, the Baby Sister of the Louisiana. Purchase." That Is what Oklahoma is. and the people of that Territory ara proud of It. They ara also proud that the Terri tory was opened In April. 1S35, and now has a population ot 700,000 and a property valuation of J4CO.O0O.00O. At least that Is what is said by Edgar B. Marchant. secre tary of the commission. There Is a picture in the main room of the Oklahoma building that occupies a place ot honor as indeed It should, for It Is of Captain David la. Payne, known as "Oklahoma Fayne." and tho man who made Oklahoma possible. He was tbe first Oklahoma boomer. He was sergeant-ut-arms of the House In Washington in 1379 when he discovered that all that vast sec tion of Indian Territory now known as Oklahoma was Government land subject to pre-emption. I'aync attempted to pre-empt the land ahd the cattlemen had him arrested. He was fastened to the tailboard of o wagon a ail marched 30 miles across country to Fort Smith. He went out on bond. Then ho tried pre-empting again, and again was arrcted. The right that Payne hud with the c-utlemen and the Government to es tablish his rights to homestead land Is one of the stirring events of American his tory nnd particularly In the hlstorv of the establishment of a State, for Oklahoma will soon bo a State. , , Payne after fighting for years succeeded in getting into the United States Suprame Court There he fought It out and gained the vlctorv. the court sustaining his con tention. That meant the birth of a .-vsw Territory and a new state, rate was un kind, for shortly arter this decision Payne .U.W hut ha trill live so lorn? ns Oklahoma lives nnd will always be to Oklahoma- what Sam Houston is to icxas. anuujKu their ways of building a State differ very materially. . , There were thouands and thouvinds of entry blanks for the Oklahoma land, and the Governmont divided them Into two parts and placed each part In a huge square box. The box la about 4 feet high. 1 feet wide nnd 12 feet In length. It has four apertures, covered with a bonrd slide. Two negroei turned these boxes over completely at the drawing and a blind folded boy put a hand Into the hole and took out n blank. Each blank contained a name of a homesteader. Benjamin F. Hegler drew No. 1 and homesteaded a quarter section around Lawton that net ted him J30.0W. By this act he set a Wichita, Kas., telephone glrL who was No. Z, back of fclm. . . Thla mnva bv Harrier did him little rood. He died soon after nnd his widow married again, and sne aieo. so inai. tne nwnes from thl lucky move passed even out of his family name. The telephone girl now owns sixty-two houses on her land In lAwton. from which she draws a pretty f:nod monthlr Income. The original box rom which these numbers were drawn Is In the Oklahoma exMblt. ... Oklahoma, also shows tables ana chairs of nak made bv the students in tte Okla homa Agricultural College, plcturei of the six Governors ot the Territory, anl abovo the main entrance on the exterior is shown an Indian tepee, a sod house and a town scene, portraying the progress of Oklahoma. By the way. It Isn't "Ocklahoraa." as commonly pronounced, but "Oaklahoma." says Mr. Marchant. OniO ntTILDIXQ HAS CTfttE PA5EL- Sisters narklntln of Tlffln Do Artis tic Work In Hammered Copper. Four sisters In Tlffln. O. the Misses Alice, Margaret. Jane and Arabella Bar klntln hammered from copper a unique panel of a group of prominent Americans for the Ohio building. These are Wash ington, Adams. Jefferson. Jackson. Cay, Fulton. Franklin. Madison. Webster, Far ragut. Greeley, Morse, LongfVIow. IJn coln. Grant. Sumner, Marshall and Mc Klnley. The figures and the facial expression are perfect. The dress of the period In which each of the -men lived Is faithfully carried out and the work, osldo from being unique. Is artistic. It Is the prlz) "show piece" ot tbe Ohio State building, although a painting ot McKlnlcy. by Murphy, oc cupies a prominent place, and a huge photograph of Governor Herrlclc and oil paintings of Garfield and Mark Hnnna at tract much attention. WAXY FOREIC5ER5 VISIT FAIR. Xamca From Various Coor-trlo Resr- tstered at T. P. A. Bnlldlnsr. Persons from all over the world are vlsItlnB the T. TZ A. building, which oc cupies a commanding site In the Plateau of States at the World's Fair. Among the rn tries signed upon the guest book- aro the atssW ( mz iW allssssssSisWic3 sssssssssssssssK-ssssk f Old friends 'long since parted will meet again at the Exposition. Old "flames," now nearly forgotten, -will come together again from w awaa . wa . eartiu It s just-as-well ic" impress your friends -with, your taste in matters of dress. A choice of Croak Ready -to -Wear Clothes will land you safely on the right spot. Sack Suits, stngle and double breasted, all coats made with Croak shoulders and snug-flttlng collars. tiZ to CO. Ready to -near. Trousers, fancy worsteds. JS and f! Qual ities your choice, gj. Ready to -wear. Trousers, fancy worsteds. C qualities your choice, . Ready to wear. Store open Saturday until 10 p. m. dfC.Ci$zca?g Tenth, and Olive Sta. S. E. Cor. f "THE BARGAIN HUNTERS" $80.00 Given away next week. Watch for the BARGAIN ADS IN THE WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC. following: Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Richards of Toronto. Canada: Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Breasley. London. England: H. Rasmus sen. Svendbonr. Denmark: Miguel M. Do mlnguez. Mexico City: Pedro H. VUlas euor. Guadalajara. Mexico: Doctor Leans) McArgueta. Mexico City; Patto Arperbbro. Mexico City; Victor RJorlund. Stockholm, Sweden. Miguel M. Domlnruez is conducting a party of wealthy Mexicans upon a tour abroad. They will remain In St. Louie several days before departing- for Netr York- to sail for Europe. PICTCnES BY KEXaTlJKr ATITIST9. Good Collection of Paintlfssrs Sho-irss In the Kentucky Bnlldtnjr. A notable collection of paintings t7 Ken tucky artists has been arranged In tha Kentucky building at the World's Fair. Water colors by Paul Sawyer, pastels and oil paintings by Robert Bums Wilson and oil paintings by Miss Marie Rauchfuss and Harvey Joiner are prominent In the works of art. Many Kentucklans and many former citizens of the Bluegrass State who now live In St. Louis were visitors at tbe Ken tucky building yesterday. Mrs. Bertha Miller Smith, matron. Mra. Fannie A. Carothers. superintendent of the Woman'a Department, and Miss Mary A. Burton, who has charge of tbe bureau ot Informa tion, have established headquarters at the . Kentucky building. V TO WRITE FPU JAPANESE PAPERS. Bryan's Godson Comes to the Fair to Be a Correspondent. Omaha. Neb.. May S Yamachlta Yasbi Churo. the Japaneso godson of William J. Bryan, nnd Advisory Commissioner of Japan to the World's Fair, departed foe St. Lojis to-day. . . . He stated that after completing his work at tbe Fair he would return to japan and engage In the newspaper.buslnc3s During his stay in St. Louis he will.wrlta a series ot articles for a Japanese publication in San Francisco. Imperial Rnsslan Tronpe. The Imperial Russian Troupe, which will show on tbe Pike under tho direction of Major Alsar M. Whelcr, general manager of the Roltalr Company, which has the concession, will open to-morow afternoon at 4 o'clock. The building has been com pleted for several days and frequent re hearsals have been given to insure a smooth performance. Ont-of-Totvn neader Are Invited to write to The Model Cloth- . Ins Co.. Seventh nd Washington avenue. for any Information desired regarding the.' Fair. The service Is free. - V f imiM. -fi-'-'t" wv StMC. ft fc- - -a- a .! . m