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i-3t.i---i- '"mta wti uaJaarf&feEtJg THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: FRIDAY. M&Y 13, 1904. i m OUR FACILITIES For suppllas ou with perfect rlassea are uniualetl flewnw. Our opticians and our framfltter; arc men of lonr experience and s-n-atcst rkllt In thtlr respective linw Our ln-Krlnllns plant, occu pying oar entire third floor. 1- the taKf"! In toe West. ivn fill orrr.iyiv l'ltrJSCItllTIO.'VS With an sccoracy that cannot be ob tained am nhcre elfr ALOE'S 523 OLIVE ST. Optical Authorities of America. DOWIE'S AGENT GIVES UP .M0R0S AS A BAD JOB. Mioxinnnry TaUen Vo Clinuresi of Siia- (nlnlncr IVrwnnl Injury I'rench- lns; Mrnucr Doctrine. One of Dovvie's agents on a missionary lour invaded the Philippine concession yes terday, but he didn't accomplish much. lie had heard that the Moros did not eat pork, didn't use tobacco and thereby con sidered them fit to be brought Into the Dowie school, as these thing" are the pet abominations of "Elijah the Fourth." Deacon Splecher. who looks after Zion and the things in Zion while Dowie la over in Australia, is said to have sent the Dowie missionary to St. Louis to work among the Moros and among any of the other savage tribes that looked like good. material for Zlon. The agent saw C. II. Wax. head of the Lanao Moros, lirst. Mr. Wax explained to the agent that all that had been said about the- Moros was true, but added that they were Mohammedan", and that if there was one thing they wouldn't stand for it was to have an body try and teach them of a new religion. "If a Moro kills a Christian he believes that that 1? a big point in his favor in a f uture w orld." explained Mr. Wax, "there fore he likes to gather in as many jxlnts as possible. The thins; I'm trvlng to do is to keep them from scoring while they are under my charge." Beintr anxious to spread the gospel of Dowlelsm, but not so anxious as to per Mnally sacrifice himM.-lf in the movement, the agent didn't so among1 the Moros. "They are damned, but I cannot help it:" said the Dowleite. MOROS AT STITB DINMilt. Sultan ritllllan nnil III AHlancrd lirlde. Aniline, Will Occnp Sent. An elaborate state dinner has been an nounced by the dignitaries of the Lanao Moro camp for Sunday night to return the ccurtcsy of the Visayan dwarf, Juan de la Cruz and his sister. Martina, who last week entertained Sultan Pltilllan and Asu me. his alllanced bride. As the reputation of Moro hospitality rests upon this din ner, it will be more elaborate and number more guests than the first, which was more of a. private affair. Sultan Pltilllan and Asume will occupy the seats of honor, and the two dwarfs, who. are here under the management of Mr. Mark Evans, will he the guests of lionor. Others present will be the Sultan Songah Halll, with the Queen of Ills ha rem, and one slave wife: the Dato Mara hul. with his Queen wife and two slaves; the Priest Ilajah Meda Lumbyagnagh and the only wife who is here with him. and the Dato Mandi and wife, as representa tives of the Samal Moro. Dato Marahui is one of the mot famous of the Moros. ruling In tho name of his father, the ased Sultan Marahui. Camp Marahui. well known a a United States military post in the Philippines, where four regiments of troops are sta tioned, is named after the Dato. The guests will be forced to converse under difficulties in a sort of Spanish dialect, aided by several of the number who wi.l act as interpreters. They belong to dif ferent tribes with different dialects. The feat will be followed by a wedding dance, during which the Sultan and his intended are seated in the center, bur some ins tance apart. The natives never Join hands or touch one another In dancing. The future bride is under the charge of a Dato. who sees her to her dwelling at the close of the feast, and acts as official chaperone. seeing that no courting of the American s-tjle takes place. Iinllnn Vane Kecelved. The vases made by the famous Italian manufacturers of Slgna to decorate the Italian Pavilion arrived on the Italian reservation jesterday. Those who have visited Rome will appreciate the good re- Jiroduction made on the walls of the Ital an bullring of the "travestlno" stones. That kind of stone is formed by micro scopic fossil shells and is found in almost every monument of the Italian capital. To Open (Icrnmn Section To-Day. The German section in the Palace of Ed ucation will be formally opened at noon to-day with an inspection by a group of invited officials, including President Fran cis. Director of Exhibits Skiff. Chief How ard J. Itugers. Chief W. E. Goldsborough, Chief Electrical Engineer E. B. iailcott. the trustees of Washington University and Professor F. Lo'Jls Soldan, Superintendent or Schools of St. Louis. The guests will he met by Commissioner General Lewald. Assistant Commissioner General Rleloff and Count Ltmburg Stirum. superintend ent of the German education section. Short Talks on Publicity No. 1 Beware of "ready-made" plans to increase your sales. Your particular business is different from any other business any where. It needs a special plan, special advertising, special Study. If you are traveling some sales men at a loss, and if your goods have merit, call in a good adver tising agency, one that is not afraid to refuse business if it can not be made profitable to you. Be will ing to answer a few questions and then give them a few days to consider the matter. H. E. Lesan Company Advertising. Newspapers, Magazines, Street Cars, Outdoor Display, Third National Bank Bldg.. Tel. Main 961 M. St. Louis. B "THE BARGAIN HUNTERS" $90.00 Glren my next week. Witch for the BARGAIN ADS IN THE WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC. MILIARY T State Guards Will Participate in Formal Opening of Missouri J5uilling Tune I!. SPEECHES WILL BE LIMITED. Prominent Men Invited to Make Addresses Will lie Allnted Five Minutes Ksich I5e- npt ion to Follow. Elaborate preparations are being made for the dedication of the Missouri build !n-r at the World's Fair, which will le formally opened June 3. The Missouri building has been open to the public since the opening of the Expo sition, but the dedication was delayed be cause the Commissioners deemed it fitting that it should not take place until the ex hibits of Missouri nnd all other States in the various buildings should be com pleted. A large attendance of Missouri people upon the day of the dedication fc. expect ed, and the Commissioners de-Ire that when the building Is opened the whole Exposition shall be ready for those who have ccme to the dedication. While arrangements for the dedicatory ceremonies have not been perfected, it has been decided that a parade, in which Bat tery A, the First Keglment and the Phil ippine Sccuts will take part, shall be a leature of the dedication. it has also been decided that no long ad dresses shall be made, and prominent men Who Will th heiril will . lt..t..i ..t. live minutes each. Invitations to speak at the dedication will be limited strictiv to twenty-five, and it is believed that every one honored with an Invitation will accept unless Important business should prevent him from doing so. Among tho speakers will be Governor Dockery. President Francis, Senator Cock rell. Senator Stone, former Senator Vest and Missouri members of Congress. The parade will start at 10 o'clock in tho forenoon and will end at the Missouri buHdlntt about 11 o'clock. The speeches will be made Immediately after the parade. A reception and music programme will follow the ceremonies. The Illinois building, which will be dedi cated May S Is complete and the furni ture will lie Installed In a few days. The building is In the French renaissance fctyle of architecture and the decorations are like the decorations of the French pal aces during the relsn of LouN XVI. The colors are sreen. red and gold and massive square columns support the second and third floor galleries running around the court In the center of the building. The furniture, which will be in the style of the French renaissance to correspond with thejjecoratlons, will be exceptionally hand-ome. The Illinois Commissioners will assem ble at Beardstown. III.. May 23. and come down the Illinois illver on a steamer, ar riving In St. Louis that night. Governor Yutes and staff and the com missioners will visit the exhibit palaces Mav 2S, and probably will be accompanied by President Francis. At 6 o'clock in the evening dinner will be served for the Illinois party. President Francis and other Imposition officials In the East Restaurant Pavilion. May 27 the party of Illinois officials will assemble at 9:11 o'clock at the Adminis tration building to see the parade. In which march the University of Illinois Band, a platoon of Jefferson Guanls. 1.0U0 cadets from the University of Illinois, 150 cadets from Culver Military Academy, the Decatur Band and Governor Yates and start on horseback. The Philippine Scouts will probably be In the parade. When the parade s.tops at the Illinois building the President or the Illinois Com mission will turn the building over to Gov ernor Yates as representative of the peo ple of Illinois, and the Governor will make an address-. He will be followed by Presi dent Francis, and after the speeches Mrs. Yates will unfurl the flag of Illinois, which will float over the building. The audience will join In Mnglr.g "America" at the close of the ceremonies, und a teceptlon will foilow. Doctor W. II. Black or Missouri Valley College wis at the Ml-touri building es terday to arrange for Missouri Valley College Day. which will be the occasion of hundreds of students and alumni of the college visiting the Exposition. Doctor Black will depart In a short time for IJv erpool. England, as a delegate to the 1'an Piesbvterian Congress. Samuel Szekely of Budapest. Hun gary, who came to America a. ear ago to write n. book upon economic, political and social conditions In the United States and to see the World's Fair, was a. visitor at the Missouri building yesterday. "The Louisiana Purchase Exposition" said Mr. Szekely. "will form an epoch In the development of the Mb-sb..slppl Vully and the Middle West. Other expositions have marked epochs In art or in thought, but the Immensity of this Exposition brings Industrial development Into view. The Columbian Exposition indicated to the world the existence of a wonderful coun try wet of the Mithisslppl Hlver; the I.ou lstana Purchase Exposition will be the makng of the New Empire of the West." The statue of Thomas Jefferson which is to be placed In the center of tha Mis souri exhibit in the Palace of Education arrived at the World's Fair from Columbia vesterday. Oklahoma newspaper men will be re celvkd at th5 Oklahoma building Thursday evening. May 19. Instead of In the utter noon as announced. The building will be given up to the' Federation of Women's Clubs in the afternoon. GOVERNOR HUNT MOURNS LOSS OF GALA GARMENTS. Van Cnnip Decamp. Vtltu Three-Hallo n CutnTvay Worn Daly on '(leraslon-t" Alio f3(M). A guard named Van Camp, on night duty nt the gate to the Igorrote Village, de camped with the gala suit of Governor Hunt and S3W belonging to S. Plunkett. the boss painter at the village. The po lice have been notified. The articles of dress missed by Gov ernor .Hunt are: One three-button cut away coat, with long skirt and made of black cloth: two pairs of trousers and the dress-suit case in which they reposed. 1 was the intention of Goverror Hunt some day to don his official three-button cutaway coat and the low vest nnd one of the pairs of troupers and move among the Igorro-.es of his Interesting village. He had also an Idea that he'd wear these garments on opening day to show the peo ple that he had 'em if he didn't wear 'era every da v. "The clothes were made in Manila for me." said Governor Hunt, and his voice choked with emotion as he spoke, "and I put them in the dress suit case and slept with the under my bunk all the way to St. Louis. They have scarcely been out of my sight. Little I reckoned that some day some Christian fellow would sneak Into this barbaric camp and elope with my best clothes. I have put them on when gala occasions called for It In the Philippines and that three-button cutaway coat was at once my pride and my official robe. When I put that coat on the natives knew that there was something doing. Xow. alas! I have It -jot." Governor Hut,t told the detectives not to worry over the 1300. ns there was plenty of money In the world, but that was posi tively the last three-button cut-away coat, in existence. FILIPINO SCOUTS MAKE A RECORD. Only Oar Conrt-Martlaled and "got One In Gaardhon-ie. Major Johnrton. commanding the Fili pino scouts, trill send to the Secretary of War to-day his report of the scouts for the first month ia camp, and it will be the most remarkable military report ever sent to the department. The report will show: That there are only five sick in the com mand, none seriously. That ther has been only one court-martial, and that of no moment. That there I not a man hi the guard house. That the day following pay-day there was not a man missing from roll call. That there has not been a single case of drunkenness in the entire month There are other and minor points about the report that should make it the sub ject for comment among the war ofllclals. The man court-martialed was a musician who went to the Adjutant for a past-, and, being refused, went to Major Johnston, this act coming under the head of Insub ordination. He was confined only two days. He was the only man who had been put In the guardhouse, which Is remark able. At any other American soldier camp th? day following pay-day would see a dozen absent from roll-call, probably an other dozen drunk and a full guardhouse. FILIPINOS TO BE TAUGHT ENGLISH. Father Oanrillc's Method Will He to Speak Simple Sentences to Scouts at Fair. Father John Granville, chaplain of the Filipino scouts, will to-day open his school to teach the noncommissioned officers of e scouts the English language. The mauntr will be unique nnd probably dif ferent from :iny heretofore embraced to teach u Lmgujge. The simplest sentences will be taught, as, for example: "I urn in the United States." "f am attending the Loulljna Purchase Exrcsition." "I am in St. Louis." "Theie are l.; acres In the Exposition grounds." "Thl is the Philippine exhibit by the Govei nment." There are scores of such simple sen tences that Trill be taught the noncom nii.'sliiicd officers, each of whom Is a Fil ipino, and there will be other simple sen tences. Father Granville will alo take them from time to time around the grounds, speaking to them In English and making them understand what he says when he roints out the various buildings. He will also think of the com monest words to say, all being simple and direct. The noncommissioned officers will learn thee words or sentences and then repeat them tc. the men in their respective com panies. In tills way It Is expected that within a few weeks every Filipino scout will be enabled to tell who he is, where he is and to say several sentences in the English language. When he gets home he can say the sentences and words over to his people. It is also believed that they will pick up many English expressions and words, and that by December 1. when they leave the Exposition, they will be ab'.e to speak many words and to make themselves fair ly well understood. Father Granville Is a St. Louis priest, and was formerly pastor of St. Teresa's Church. He la loved bv the Filipinos, and is enthusiastic over his school work. DENVER BOYS "'ROUGHING IT" WITH A SODDER'S GANG. l(uuatTn Ycinthi, Sons of Prominent 1'anillle. Doing Manual laxbor In Order to See Fair. Sterling P. Boone and Charles Ford. IS and II years old respectively, tons of prominent Denvr families, are "rough ing" It with a sodding gang at he World's Fair as a result of their determination to run away from their homes and see the Eights. Both decided when they lft Denver that the best place to see the sights would be at the St. Louis World's Vrtr. Boone had some money with which he bought first class passage to St- Ixiuls, but after get ting in the Fair Grounds the boys pat ronized a few restaurants and soon found themselves penniless. Then they wan dered out to Clayton and were cared for by Mrs. Mary L. Crampp, who wrote to tneir parents. In tne meantime, however, they had to go to work and found employment with u soddefs gang. It was th- first tlmo ihvy hud done any manual labor and their hands were soon badly blistered und their faces tantieri. Yesterday Mrs. Cramp received replies from the boys' fathers, both of whom wrote that the bos could keep on working awhile and that tnen they would probably appreciate home. Thvy abked, however, tnat she keep watch on them and not let them want for anything reasonable. Boone's father Is a real estate agent and Ford's a druggist. TOO AGILE FOR THE SQl'IltltKL. Igorrolea Chase Animal From Tree to Tree and Catch It. There was a spirited squirrel hunt In the Igorrote village last night, in which the Igorrotes and the Negritos partici pated, and which was watched by fully aOO persons, most of whom had been in terested In the scout drill. The squirrel was seen In an oak and the cry went up. Half a, dozen savages sprang up the tree, going up with the agility of the squirrel, who evidently saw that he was "it." The animal ran out on a limb, with a little Negrito alter him. He jumped to another tree, und Immediately all the Filipinos scrambled to the ground. Tile squlml raced from tree to tree, but finally got In one from which there was no escapj, and a Negrito caught him. It is. now proposed to turn a squirrel loone In the village from time to time, so that the people can see how the Igorrotes climb. They are temarkably uglle and go up a tree like a cat. To Allow Smoking: at Fair. An order permitting s-moking on the Fair Grounds went into effect yesterday. Hereafter visitors may smoke anywhere except in thi largo exhibit palaces and In certain concessions. Smoking is prohibited in the exhibit palaces on account of the danger from tire. Tfrrnty Tuou-mud LevTle CoihIdc Edward S. Lewis, president of the Iewis Society, of St. Louis, in a letter to the Exposition, states that the indications sre that Lewises to the number of 30.009 will be at the World's Fair on I-wls Day, September 23. Lewis societies hav been established In nearly ever' State and much enthusiasm Is being manifested In the gathering at tht World's Fair. EVENTS FOR TO-DAY AT WORLD'S FAIR. : S a. m. Gates open. S a. tn. Buildings open. 10 a. m. Concert by Kern's Or- chestra in Missouri building. 11 a. m. Opening of German sec- tion. Palace of Education. II a. m. Concert by Well's Band, cast stand. Plaza of St. Louis. II a. m. Cascades set in opera- tion. s US) h. "m. Belgium's Minister. Baron Mancbcur, visits lresldent 4 Francis. r0 p. m. Concert by Sousa's Band, grand band stand. 3 p. in. Ccoking Class, Palace of Education. S p. m. Concert by Kern's Or- . chestra in Missouri building. 4 p. m. Serenade to the Presi- dent by Will's Band, terrace of Administration building. sr 4 P. m. Concert by Innes'a Band, 4 cast stand. Plaza of St. Louis. V P. tn. Concert by Well's Band, Palace of Agriculture. 4 7:30 p. m. Illumination begins. 4 720 p. m. Concert by Sousa's 4 "4 Band, grand band stand. 4 4 7:2) p. m. Concert by Weil's 4 4 Band, Plaza of Orleans. 4 S p. m. Concert by Inncs's Band. 4 east stand. Plaza of St. Louis. LOVELORN FILIPINO LONGS FOR WIFE, Antonio, a Scout, Fears She Will Marry Old Sweetheart in Far-Away Iloine. REFUSES TO EAT HIS FOOD. Tries to Starve Himself to Death and Goes to Hospital Says He Could Retain Her Affections in Philippines. Brooding over the fact that he is in the Vnlted States and his wife in the Phlllpplt.es and worrying lest she marry another man before he returns home. An tonio, a rillplno Scout, undertook to starve himself to death. The Scout was removed to the Scout hospital y orders of Major Johnston, commanding ifce Scouts, and there his stomach was pumped out and he was forced to eat. lie fought viciously against the i.itrrnal cleansing, but was forced to submit. He is a love-sick Filipino, too. Antonio is really homesick. In a strange country and among strange people, he doesn't like his lot a little bit. He has been complaining almost continually since the Scouts left Manila that he had to come to the United States, and he is the only one of the 415 Scouts who objected to the trip to the World's Fair. Shortly after the i-couts reached the Phll'pplne concession. Antonio told his bur.key that he was sure his wife would fcsein.,him- 1Ie ,r!iU1 ,hat he had had a hard tiros to win her. and that he was teascnably sure of retaining her affections as long as he could see her even' day but lie Was not SO sure nt li.r ,,-hlT.. i. ' , !!?,?,. Uni!rl,'a !?5.atPs anl "he ln he Philip pines. He said that his rival would again fpm.e the front, and he was fearful get him! ouIa so wltu ,he rlvat anJ tat- tr72e.mfm:,,' oCl,e lovelorn Filipino tried to cheer him. They Joked with him and laughingly told him to "get Ameri cano girl, but he did not relish the badl "orted P5lt'vely refused to be com- . Il, '"as noticed at mess Monday that An tcnlo did not eat. He said that he was not well Tuesday it was noticed that he again refused to eat his rice and rations, and the Sergeant of the company talked to him. "I am sick." said Antonio. Tho Sergeant suggested that he go to the hospital, but he refused. Wednesday when he refused to cat the Sergeant re ported to the Captain of the company, who notified Major Johnston, and Wednes day afternoon Antonio was sent to the hospital, where his stomach was cleansed so that the doctors could begin forcing nutritious food into his stomnch. FORCING HIM TO EAT. Antonio was much Improved yesterday, but he begged the dector not to feed hlra, und almost continually he mumbled to himself. To the Filipino nurse he reiter ated his statement that he was afraid that his wife would desert him. and ac tually cried for fear he would not be nble to find her when he got back to the Phil ippines. "He'll be all right in a few days." said Major Johnston, "but for the present it Is best to keep him In the hospital. Ho would have starved himself to death If we nad not discovered him or. rather, if his messmates had not noticed that h never touched his food. "It is homesickness and love that's the matter with the scout. -Many of the Am ctican soldiers were similarly affected ln the Philippines. Under these circum stances a man will worry himself Into a severe sickness and possibly death. It is rather unusual for a Filipino to be a victim of the love disease, and I do not believe that therv Is another such case ln the ranks of the scouts." While Antonio remains In the hospital he will be forced to take food, and as soon as he Is liberated he will be wntcliMl and If he persists ln hlj attempt to commit sui cide by the starvation route he will be placed under guard and forced to tat- GER0NIM0 RECONSIDERS, AND WILL COME TO FAIR. Fnuioux Chief Objects to Trmellnt la sHiue Car With Other Judlanr and Will lie Humored. Geronlmo's coyness alout coming as an exhibit to the World's Fair Is not caused by cupidity, but by offended dignity, ac cording to Doctor WJ McGee. Chief or the Departn ent of Anthropology. Doctor McGee stated yesterday that the old Apache chief would he at the Fair this summer and would arrive ln St. Louis within the fortnight. The reports that the old Qhief refused to come Lecause he would not receive as much money as he desired are unfounded, according to Professor McGee. Geronlmo's reason lor not coming was that he did not want to bo brought with the "com mon herd," but desired to travel In state. It Is not in keeping with his royal dig nity, he believes, to travel In a car with other Indians, nnd when he learned that he would be subjected to what he consid ered an Indignity In this manner, he re fused to consider the project at alh It lias been decided, however, to humor the old Chief to u certain extent, and he was pacified bv the promise that he would not have to ride In the same car with the other Indians. When ho reaches the Fair he will have n reservation near the Indian school, and will have his own band of Indians with him. A special tent of mere lmpolng pro portions and appearance will shelter him. and it is not believed that he will have an thing to do with the othT Indians at the Fair. Geronlmo regards himself as a King on the ground that he resisted the American Government longer than anv other Indian. He Is haughty and never forgets his fan cied Importance. All other tribes of American Indians re gard Geronlmo with 11 feeling akin to icverence anl admiration. He Is at pres ent staying at his home in Fort Sill, Ok., under guard, with his band of 3$. BISSI IX PRINCE IS COMIM.-. Ills Highness Eprr Esprrovr lOcli Onklitomaky Hound for SI. I.nuU. Prince Esper Espercwltsch Oukhtomsky. editor of the Vicdomostl of SL Petersburg, who has been appointed vice president of the World's Press Parliament for ltussla. arrived in New York City jesterday and will reach St- Louis Sunday, accompanied by his son snd private secretary. Prince Oukhtomsky is a descendant of Russian nobility originating from Princess Waram ln the Ninth Century. She colon ized the Empire as Rurlk's Race. Among ms ancestors is saint, ui.ii. uaugnier ot the Anglo-Saxon King Harold. "BOBBIES" POLITE IlfT AVATCHFCL. Men Who Gnnril Jobllee Presents Try to IntereM Visitors. Visitors to the Hall of Congresses, where the Queen's Jubilee presents are exhibited, who glance at them only la a casual way, are under the watchful eyes of the Im ported London "Bobbles." There are four of London's "finest" on guard ln the room, and tbey watch all visitors keenly. Whenever they notice a visitor glancing carelessly or Indifferently nt the presents and passing on with but a few moments devoted to them, one of them usually approaches the visitor and begins to explain what the particular ob ject Is, and all about Its history and fine points. Whether through fear of the "Bobby" or out of politeness, the average sightseer, after listening to the discourse of. the po liceman, usually evinces a sprightller In terest ln the presents and lingers longer eve; tne inspection. Exhibit Booth oa Plaza. The Frlfco-Rock Island Railway Sys tem la erectltur on the niaxa. v In front of the main 'entrance to the J Exposition a pavilion in which will be shown the resources of the ter ritory traversed by the system. The pavilion is constructed like a summer house with an overhanging roof or awn ing eight feet wide. The pavilion Is SZ feet In diameter. Permission to build the pavil ion at this place was granted to the rail road by the Exposition Company. NO "KEEP OFF THE GRASS" SIGNS TO BE USED AT FAIR. Eieept In a Fev-r Spots. Which Chains Will Snrronnd, Tnrf May Be Ilnjojed by Visitors. No warning sings of "Keep Off the Grass" wll grett the World's Fair visitor this summer. For once these Injunctions will not stare tha stroller over the grounds at every hand's turn, and when he wishes to rest himself on the springy turf he need not fear the challenge of the guards. Chief Kessler of the landscape depart ment states that no signs would be put up and that except In a few cases no bar riers would be placed on any of the lawns. Around the Cascade Gardens, the Sunken Gardens, the corners of the big garden between the Palaces of 'J ran.-portatlim and Machinery and a few other places chains will be suspended from Iron posts as a sign which people will be expected to re spect. In a few days all of the bare spots on the grounds will be cither sodded or seed ed. Among the number will be Included the bare strip between the two roads leading west trom Sklnker road to the Ad ministration building, all of which is to be covered with sod. BAND PROGRAMMES AT WORLD'S FAIR. OLSA'S 1I.M. 2:.". P. M Cm lid nanil Ma ml In Machinery Gnrden. Grand Russian March. s:av Tschalko-rcM Kxcetpts from Faust ........ (Sotinod Comet solo Lani-ue du OUble UelUteOt Mr. Herman Hr.lslrdt. Valse Kaiser St-aus Symphonic I'oe-ii The ctMiIot Itace Socsa l.-VTEUJIlSSIUr., Airs frcm Dollv Vartlen... rewards Military scenes Pomp an.J Ctrruinstance..Clcar i.usnonium sio raniama urisinai i;arunt Mr. John J. Pertctto. a) IViton lieiie Cotlfrer t March JacK Tar Sousa Introduction Third Act LJli-iurln Warner 7 lilt! P. .11. Overture Itleml Waxner Apprentice uance ana 1'rue song xrom Die Mcisterslnicers Wagner Cornet Solo VIv Uiie for You Clarke Mr. Il-rbert I Clarke. Scenes from Travlata Venll March Exposition K. van !er Stucken INTKnMISSIOV. Airs from The singing Girl Herbert tai aiut a Amour Ulgar lb) March Manhattan Ueactt boua Vlueaelncrn solo When the TWe Ctunes in Millard Mr. Trans JI1. Scenes from the Oora- of Wagner. March Tha Washlntton Post Souia I.WE.S'S BAND. 4 P. M Hand .stand. Plaza of St. Lunli. 0 rrturc Robesplere IJtolff Songs of Tostl U'onular Fantasia). fa) Mazurka La Czarina Ganre fb March Krancfresa clanne Scenes from Iaust Uouncd INTEItMISSION. Oreiture Galatea P-jdi Airs from Patience Sullivan Cornet StJo-Du-Du (Air Varle) Ivy Kryl. Frcm AH Lands I Popular Pantasa....Godfier N P. "Vl. Wnprner Progrnrumc. Overture Itlenzl. The Valkrries iWotan'a Farewell and Made Fire Music). Twilight of the Goda (Death of Sl-gfrle.ll. Paralfal O'roce.slcn ct Knlshts of tha Holy Grail) INTERMISSION. Overture Th Flying Dutchman. Oulntet Die Me!stersaencr. Ccrnt Solo Trl.tan and Isolde (Io1!es Love Death). Kryl. Fest March Tannfcaeuser. AVEIIS HAND. 11 to 1 Ent .Stand. Plaza of SI. Loal. Starch Tri- First Ilrlgade TVeMca Overture Frelschutz Weber Gavotte. L'lnrenue Anil:! Minuet e Gavotte, from Pazllarcl... Leoncavallo Fanta.la, on Southern Plantation Sonss.. . ................. Oiambers liHO to uiltO Terrflee, Administration lluildlug. March The Associated Press Phillips 0erture Jutl Hieh intermezzo The Uundoller .. .. ......'....Ponre!! Gems from Faust .....Gounod Cocoanut Dance HlMreta 7x.1l) to l:::o Plain of Orlrana. March Nlbeluncen Warner Overture Mhcnon Thomas Oriental Novtt Ulucteard and Katlina.Dndlx llamoresque Yankee Doodle Iteevs Caprice 1 Itevll On Hon Kontskl INTKItitlSSlO.V. Memoirs Popular Sungs of Stephen Adams Concert Waltz Down th Vale Allen Selection The Klvlnjr Dutchman Wazner N'ovelettl Dear Violet Von Won Sceoa from The Runaway Girl Carjll KCRVX ORCHESTRA. 10 A. 3!. Missouri Building. March. Selection Chimes of Normandv Planqutte Hearts and Flowers. 0eurs et Fleurs....Tooani Lovely Mary (ChArctr1stle Dancel....Kollmaa INTERMISSION, VIclIn Waltz Spencer-Morse The Windmill iCnaracterlstlc Novelty).. ..Mans Harp Solo s-cenes That Are UrUhtcr.... Martlano-Wallace Selection Ia Paloma ... .. ............. Donmart Marcft Charlotte Dllllnxltara INTERMISSION. March The Return of the Troops Eallardy Selection Coming Through the Rye Harrv on Tllxer Cello Solo Evening Star, from Tann- haeuser Wagner Sninlsti Fantasia La paloina... ...Bowman IllXTtm Chorus, from Lombard! Verdi INTERMISSION. March The Return of the Troofs KonlnskT Piccolo Solo The American Iarorlle.R. Ruechel Robert lluechel. Soring Sonr Mendelssohn Medley Overdue ltlsze Away Smith Dance Characteristic Dancinc in tle Moonlight Konlnskx TETe IU'II.UI.G ItEADV. ,,' Dedication ExereUes Will Take Place- May 20. The dedication of the Texas State build ing at the World's Fair vili take place ilav K. Judge li B. Perkins, a member of the Texas Commission, will present the building, and Governor I-anham will ac cept It on behalf of the people of the State. "Texas' and Its Destiny" will be the subject of an oration nt the opening ex erdsrc but the committee In charce of the atraugements has rot as yet selected the speaker. A large delegation of Texas people will attend the opening. MEXICO'S CCTIS niM'MY. Will Contain i'O.OlM) Plants, tn He Slioirn In Hortlcultare Palace. Slexico will dbiplay M.nCO cactus plants, some of them weighing a half ton. In the Palace of llorticultwe at the World's Fair. Three century plants were received by the Mexican Commlss'on yesterday. Thcso will be set out ln the ground? adjoining the Mexican building. They are about fifteen feet In height and arc ready for Mover. A century plant blcoms only once in thirty or forty ears. and after about two rr.crths dies. ULTCII AItT IS AU.MIIU:t. Coiinolasrnrs ltnr I'nrcbnard Four l'lrtorra by Ilollnml I'nlntrra. That Dutch art lias taken the fancy or St. Louis art connoisseurs Is evidenced from the fact that since the openlnjr of the Holland art section Wednesday four of the pictures have already lu-en Fold. They are: "Youth." by John Frederlk Hulk. Jr.; "Unloading;." by John Henry Mastenbroek; "Moonshine." bv Louis W. van Soest. and "Landscape With Mill." by J. H. WIJ.mu!ler. Mnt of the palnt lrcs exhibited ln the Palace of Art are for sale, an attendant belns stationed In each gallery to slve prices to Inquirers. In the Holland section Mr. J. C. SchuIIer Is In chars. Almost all of the fine wares rhown In all of the blur exhibit palaces: are for sale. The chamber interiors shown la such beautiful comprsltlohsj as the Olbrlch pa vilion, ln the court of the Palac of Va ried Industries, are to be sold bodily. "We expect to sell practically .all that we have brousbt over." says Doctor Lew aid. Commissioner General of Germany to the Exposition. "We don't want to take a thing back to Germany with us." French Sarnnt'a Lectnre. M. Anatolc Leroy-Deaulleu, member of the Institute de France, will deliver a lecture in the Hal of Congresses on Sat urday. May 3. This lecture is given un der the anplces of the Federation of tho "Alliance tTancaisc and is patronizl by Michel Lairrave. Commissioner General of France, who is president of tho St Louls Committee. A. Lcroy-BeauUeu will peak ln French. - "J I .aaaaaaaSsssP --" "S&: -iiSJja3aBHsrisssssssssss .sissssssBFX-'S" ".'- '?aEsf$2sPB& isssssssssl asss73isssssssssssssssssrr sw --- -j WisssssssanaaMl TafsssJl iBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSfl -M7-Syv.w y Krrc ssssbbv. bbbbbbbbsssbssh -37 aatsssssssssBaCrSie - ' H ". isK Hfif&t JfliaaHBaasssssssssssss. S, Hf&jSiiiav IillK?i......B .Kls. assssssssPsSKsiilHl. ' FSA ,:?V'Jy3T "Sh ife asahssaaatsssssftl JaaW 1 i isssssssssssssssssssssssssssT H .Hk.,1 tr-? wV,Zj Cla ..3 VBB rsssssssssssssssW lssssssVsassssskaBBBBBt sHfe" ri.jo-'-S jmmtsTwM issssssssKvl. -"-': ''."'' Vi L BF 'M jbbbbbbI SSSSSSSSSsf? - -r ' ' .n-- ' Vv ML2II A iSSSsfl ssssWa""'L ? Si TWJK .sbbbbbbI !& ;;J.N. . "".- " X J V'- IbbbBs-bbT assssssssssi ssm sV ', Miss Alice M. Smith, of Minneapolis, Minn., tells how woman's monthly suffering may be quickly and permanently relieved by Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound. " "Dear JIna. PiNiriLVat: I havo never before given my endorse ment for any medicine, but JLytlia E. PinkhanVs Vefretablo Com pound has added so much to my life and happiness that I feel like making an exception in this case. For two years every month I would have two days ot severe- pain and could find no relief, but ono day when visiting a friend I run across Iydia E. Pinkhatn's Vegetable Com pound, she had used it with the best results and. advised me totry it. I found that it worked wonders with me : I now experience no pain and only had to use a few bottles to bring about this wonderful change. I' use it occasionally now when I am exceptionally tired or worn out."- y Jdiss Alice jj. ciirrir, bui inira Ave., ooutn .Minneapolis, jinnn, -nair-man Executive Committee jilinneapolis Study Club. i Beauty and strength in women vanish eari j" In Ufo 1ecauso of monthly pain or some menstrual irregularitj Many suffer silently and see their best gifts fado away, liydirv. E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound helps women preserve rourdness of form and freshness of face because it makes their entire- female organism r healthy. It carries women safely through the various natural crises and is tho safeguard of woman's health. Tho truth about this great medicine is told in the letters from tromen published in this paper constantly. '!'' Mrs. C. Kleinschrodt, Morrison, III., Says : " "lnpy were pain. I am ior sometime. 5al .V Ami V and sickly, discouraged tvith life and without hone for the future, when proof is so unmistakable that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegefable;Compound will' cure monthly suffering all womb and orarian troubles, and all the ilia peculiar to women. $5000 FORFEIT If " cannot forthwith prtxini-e the orirlaal letters and dEUtsrwef 1 aboTa tastimonlalj. valoh Till DroTsi their ahsolat csnalaencss. 1 Ljdi BELGIAN MINISTER VISITS WORLD'S FAIR- GROUNDS. naron Vlonchcur .Tlmlrrs Ilclldlnsr Krrrtrd - Ilia Country nntl C011- irrntulntcs lt llalldern. jr. le Baron lloncheur. UlnUter of Bel Klan to tho United States, visited the Ex position grounds yesterday. He was ac companied by Jules Carller. Comml'rionfr BARON MONCHEUR. Belgian Minister to this Country, who Is In the city to attend Orenln- of National Pavilion. General to the World's Talr from Bel gium. ni.J MaiLime Carlh-r, The Belclan Minister was recited at the Belgian building by Messrs. C. Soruyt. sec retary cf the IleUIan Commission: Emlle Vauthler. attache of th- lb-UUn section of Fine Arts: Jean de Brouwcr. member of the BilsUin Commission; Oeorse de Klen and G. Hlllaer. attaches of the Bel MMitfaVHHfll'fiinfeAS?t mm$ Mf IllllalBS' k WW " 1bI1 81 tJ Naiuri sissssssssssssssssssssssV isssssssssv Mother's Friend, by if s penetrating and soothing properties, allays nausea, nervousness, and nil unnUf pi,v.rre and r .oo 4--U r ',, -w jiiuiu) tut saiem ior luc ordeal that she passes through the event safely and with bat little suffering, as numbers, have testified and said, "it is worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per bottle of druggists. Book containing valuable information mailed free. fKC MMBnOD UttJUTOt CO., Altarta. fe. "Dear Mrs. Piskham: I have suffered evel since I was thirteen years of age with my menses. irregular ana very painful. I doctored a great deal but received no benefit. "A friend advised me to try lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, which I did, and after takintr a few bottles of it. I found great relief. u Menstruation is now regular and withoufct enjoying better health than I have i How is impossible for its to make it plainer that Lydia E.Pinkhara's Vegetable Com pound trill positively help all sick women ? AH ivomen are constituted alike, rich and poor, hifjh and "low, all suffer froin tho sarno organia troubles. Surelv. no one can wish to remain weak E. Flnkhsm Medldme COk, lynn. gian Commission, and Paul Stalntenoy, architect of the bulldin?. Baron Moncheur declared himself much Impressed with the hulldln? nnd congrat ulated Gutave Chartraln. the Director oC Works, and A. Nery. the foreman who hast for fifteen years superintended the con struction nt the Belgian pavilions at tha different expositions. The Belclan Mln iter left the croundt about 5 o'clock. He will make a ceremonial visit to President t rancls tills morning. NOTES ABOUT THINGS ON THE FAIR GROUNDS, On the Philippine concession the work ot making1 an "old" building out of the edu cational building Is almost tinlshed. The building Is an exact reproduction of the ancient Spanish cathedral ln Manila. Doctor Wilson, Philippine Commissioner, will depart for Washington to-morrow,ibut will return with Colonel Edwards, head ot tho Insular Bureau for tha opening. May. Practically every road ln ths Philippine concession has been tinlshed and the gravel l. beingr put on and rolled by steam rollers Tho buildings are finished and an armrof men are now putting In the exhibits. Tha native villages will be finished by the end of another week. The residence of Superintendent Me Gowan at the Chilocco School in Okla homa Is shown In the Indian building. It U made of pine from plans and specifica tions of tho cottage by Henry Sloat, a Shawnee Indian boy and It Is an exact re production. It was made to show .ths progress the Indians hava made ln build in; and architecture.! Colds are afflicting several of the Indian tribes and several cases of measles hava broken out among the children. Aslda from this the health Is reported as marvelous among them, considering the climatia change for most of them. It was Ascension Dav ytsterday and tha Filipino scouts attended ma4 in the morn Ins; Instead of drill. There was no fatlgua duty among cither the scouts or the con stabulary, but the Filipino carpenters were kept at work, as Doctor Wilson is desirous ot finishing all buildings by opening day. Atlanta Sleeper, On and after May li Leave Union Sta tion S21 a. m. dally through Nashville, Tcnn.. via Illinois Central and NashvillSs Chattanooga and St. Louis Rally, ays. To Give a Fair. A fair for the benefit of the Church of Our Lady of Good Counsel will be given North St. Louis Turnvereln Hall next Wednesday evening. Is to 7e children, and n ilome can be completely haPPy thout them, yet the ordeal through which the ex pectant mother must pass usually is so full of suffering, danger and fear that she looks forward to the critical i"S- Mother's friend jms wi- OTB- w m. !i l m .-" v---. -v ;.tr&-,-"fj--T-fc-r..? - -- -VS.- S-t.