Newspaper Page Text
THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
WORLD'S FAIR jJOW OFErM CLOSES.DEC. 1. NINETY-SIXTH YEAE. P. l In St. Louis. One Lfnl. T?TP. T?. -JOntnldc St. I.00U. Two ..AJU jl)n Traloi. Ttir Cnll. MONDAY MORNING. MAY 1G. 1904. Ceat NEWEST PICTURE OF MISS ROOSEVELT, WHO WILL LIKELY BE HERE MAY 27 CHINESE SOLDIERS AND BANDITS ATTACK RUSSIAN RAILROAD MINES IN MANCHURIA. FEATURES OF THE WORLD'S FAIR -ITALY'S CARRARA MARBLES- 1 SEE WEDNESDAY'S REPUBLIC FOR LEADING MERCHANTS' MIDWEEK BARGAINS i in the Fine Arts Section the work of sculptors has an individual plire. a "TOinl character and a special meaning In study ing each piece. we are moiul to tip mr holds a little to one side. squint the eves and proceed to apply wliat we may know of .irt standards. The mere material, be it bronze or staff or marble, has little to do with our Judg ments. We slmrly co away up wni1 where, for the time, and abide with that which humorous people term "high aht." We are th"re to enjoy "composition, "effects, "tenes." "color,' "form." "lines." "icrhnlquc." etc. We are there Xor art. don't ou know. I"own in th-- XIiinufacturehu!IdinR. how ever there is no need to preserve the su perior attitude. We may bo to Italy's d'splay and revel chiefly in the white blase of linlllanre that shines from the largest collection of Italian marbles that h.-.s ltn seen in the United State. We can exc w sameness or roundness of modeling or ef femina'e sentiment, which characteri'os mucli of the work. We can give ourel-. oter to sheer delight with the clear white ness of the marvelous r tone that has been quarried in Italy, to the knowledge of history, for more than iono years. That this kind of sculpture is classed with manufactures is only th better tes timonial to the advances of modern manu facturing For the fact of the matter is that many of the pieces meet with at least an average conception of what is good decorative sculpture. The marble? are of the stone from the famous Carrara quarries, which were first knn-in to the Umans. and which stnee have been continuously supplying the fin est ma-ble In the world Thee quarries are about sixty miles from Florence. In the Province of Massa-Carrara. and are located in a deep valley. through which runs the Avcnza Ttler. The present out put Is verv jreai. and. though the de mands upon them In the centuries past have been enormous, there is every Indi cation that the quarries are inexhaustible. The indiscriminate grouping of the stat-tiar- in both Interesting and amusing. A copy of our old friend, "The Dancing Fawn" -nh'ch. you will remember, ban wildly joyous, even hilarious. character Is scn side by side with a very aid sketch of a modern-day young woman. A group of uproariouv Bacchantes, in which appears all of the unrelated ze3t that the old Greeks managed to infuse Into cold stone, are adjacent to quiet, deeply religious and Catholic piece. Thrn. again. we will see the frowning features of the old Emperor Augustus looming up strong directly beside a dramatically sentimental IRomeo and Juliet. .It would seem that the severe old Ro-iasn-U-MrMM-fMi5uis;e-disspprova4-' of Hoiroo or Juliet, or both. Juliet, of course, is upon the inevitable balcony a young woman with exquisitely even, thoui;h over-round features. Romeo Is climbing a rope ladder and. n-edless to say 1, shown at Just the top runs. Love's young dream Is very obviously there. Au gustus. It occurs, faces them both at clos range, and his frowning bros and puck ered lips lead you to think that somehow ,l ftthe faral,y of C"PUIets. and would like nothing bette. than to rut the ropes and pitch poor Itomeo sprawling- down Then, here and thire among the dozens or nymphs, among many a stateiv Venus anonK ,he numerous other mj thologtcsj' d-"'cs- hl" "Vwtr Majesty, the Emperor AUTO HITS CAR, WING THREE, A. L. Dyke and Two Companions Hurt Wbile Testing Sew High-Speed Machine. TEARS A HOLE IN THE COACH. Forty-Horse-Pnwer C-isoline Ve hicle Uecomes Unmanageable at EigliJeenth and Chest nut Str-eels. While testing a high-sp.d forty-horse-ptwer gasoline automobile at 10 o'clock jesterdar morning, the racing machine, owned and handled by A. L. Dyke, of the Dyke Automobile Supply Compary. Xo. HOS Olive street, collided with a Park axenue car at Kighteenth and Chestnut street. The automobile was badly wrecked and a hole was torn in the wood , work of the tar. Besides Mr Dyk the automobile was occupied by Trcd Moore and James Kerns. Tho three were injured, but not seriously Immediat.-U after the accident the in jured men were taken In another automo bile to the home of Mr. Djke. No. 3107 ivocust street, where they received niedi- uil attention Mr Dyke, said that the mitnmnhii.. built by special order and was very sreedy. With the exception of being paint ed, it was completed Saturday and was taken out for tna; yesterday. When the accident occurred the automo bile was going west. There Is an Incline on Chestnut .street east of Eighteenth and the machine had gained such momentum as to become almost unmanageable. Mr. Djko saw tho car and tried to turn out. , but could not. COULDN'T DIGEST COMMONER. Copy of Bryan Paper Found in Steer's Stomach. I RTSPU1IUC BPECIAI I Plttsburcr. Pa.. Miv 1. A Vii. at, I brought In with a herd of Nebraska cattle I jo iiorrs isiano. aiocK lards was killed yesterday. In lta stomach was found a copy of Bryan's Commoner, undigested. The butchers at the stock yards alleged that in their experience they h&ve never -?wn a steer to eat a newspaper. Napoleon, is found in many postures. That battie-of-AuMerlitz attitude, with the one hand thrut under coat nt the breast and with his hard features expressing the full intensity of cold determination. Is the favorite. Hut when such a Napoleon, lit-sti-.id of lltti.ig into n. battle scene. Is sur veying hunches of dryads, satyrs, nymphs or bacchantes the effect U iomuwhnt start ling. Searching around in the collection, other t-onlras-ts appear. Here is a small bust f an American girl, with flying veil and sailor hat. who mut have been M-ea on -hiplward by the artist; and there is a bo-Migge-d ami gnarly-featured old Talky--and. Then we see a we-eplng Ophelia, .'.lid near by n careful rutting of some digni- ary of the Roman Church. These are simply incidents to a visit i-nong the marbles. They do not tell of he principal attractions UMonging to thei ollection. Thee. of course, are the beauty or the Carrara stone itself and th luxu rious quality of the efflorescent Italian art. In a limited degree. tl'" present large output of Italian marbles I a revival, Tho demands jpon the sculptors of Flor ence hale been Increased of recent jcars. A result Is that firms have centralized this branch of Italy's "manufacturinc" hae systematized the "sculpture busi ness." and have reduced the sculptor to a hired man. It is no longer the studio: It Is. in the majority of cases, the factory. The sculp tors do the designing, work out sugges tions for marble pieces in clay. From thse modeLs. under the genral super Mon of the artists, cutters take up the work. Ily such mt-ans the output Is great ly increased, tnough at a sacrifice of In dividual quiilit in the work. The prinrlp.il r-lval lies in the modern d'sre of the wealthy to mtioduce statu ary into their gardens, afier the old Ital ian custom. .Many of the pieces at the Fair display are the result of this corn paruthely new demand. For the pur pose In mie instances a grade of mar ine- is US"U winch iossestes a nat ural coloring, o soft and of such nn shadings that only seeing de scries It, An example Is elaborately dec orative In the defirn ,if lt nl,aTi in the wine flagon, which tops it. and in the grape and flowr tines which .ire shown trailing around It. Tho tint varies from a cream white to WHrm amber, streamed with a slightly deeper yellow or brown. Painting is ir.trod.irrd upon somv few or the marbles, though those in which tho natural coloring only is used are the most effective. The Carrara stone Itself is of the pure white, but from other of the quarries which are only less fainou come marble of a streaked consistency. Aside from that mentioned which shade from.v hite into amber brown are varie ties possessing holder .streaks which ron from a dull red to purple, or an olivo rreen. Tho latter kind, with beautiful results, are used in handling the classic gonns which aocomiwny a religious interpreta tion of the female figure. The head Is done In the white Carrara. Then, from the shoulders, hanging in the long lines of a classic dress, the gown is cut. The grain of the stone runs downward as do the folds of tho gown. The color-streaks follow the grain and fall, harmonious in line and In tone with the folew and bod color of the draperies. The Italian marbles are well worth any body's time or appreciation. COUNTESS WEDS S Widow of Earl of Ravensworth Becomes Enamored of Hand some Servant. LONDON SOCIETY ASTOUNDED. Ceremony Takes 7'Iace in Si. George's Church, Hanover Sfjiiare. in Presence of Only Two Witnesses. SPECIAL IIT fAlir.RTOTIIEST ions re. rcnuc an-t) Tun N'i:tv vork herald. London. Jlay Ij tCopyright. 1WU t?o ciety was astounded to-day when It was learned that an Earl's widow had mar ried the son of the family coachman. It was commented upon that the match might hae been of. a more modern char acter had the bridegroom been a chauf feur, wnce. as one wag put It. "There has been quite a run on chauffeurs lately." The bride was Emma S"oph!a Ueorgiana. dowager Counters of Ravensworth, and th bridegroom, described in the marriige certificate as a steward, of full age, was James William Wsdsworth. who. up to the date of the ceremony, had b-en In the employ of the Countess. The ceremony was performed at St. George's Church. Hanover Square, famous for weddings. The clergy received an in timation that a wedding wouln take place by Bishop's license at an early hour of f: on April 3i. At that time two cabs drove up and the wedding party, consist ing of a woman and three men. alighted. The address of both principals was given in the certificate as No. 15 UDDer tlros venor street, the bride's town house. The bridegroom Is a handsome ycung man of about K. For four months Wads worth had acted as coachman to the Countess, and It is a curious feature that during the week following the wedding ceremony he continued his duties as roach man. The Countess and Wadsuorth are now on their honeymoon. The DowagT Countess is a daughter of the late Klght Honorable Richard Denman and married In 1872 Major Oswin C Baker Cmsswell, and secondly, in lfSi the second Birl of rtavcnsirorth, who died In lft i - I . A V- - t ' .'rCrti j''- x4jzm& - T' I c' if 11 trp as .issrasiff l 'TT- t-rmM VI MISS AI.ICi: P.OOSHVEI.T, IJaushicr uf the ITesIdent. T!i; u lih ' rrespondent of The Itepublic says that Mls Honsevelt will com- West latlu the pres-ent rn"nth. Although there is no definite announcement on th subject, it Is understood that she will visit the Exposition for a considerable period, and that whll- he is in the city sh will be th- recipient of numerous social attentions. It was stated yesterday that the i;-m.in Commission will rive n nmni.i. ball in her honor about June 1. Commissioner Oeneral Leunld who would have In bind such an entcrtainmnt. Ieffl.1nelnn.-itl l.it night en route for St. I.nuls. gen tleman who has some knowledge of the -rmnn plans s..s that if the procrammn as at present outlined is curled out tiie tail will be one ol the most notable of the summer's events. WORLD'S FAIR ADMISSIONS LAST WEEK WERE 188,471 President Francis Iat night l-urd an ofiiclaj statement as to the .ittemLincc at tho World's Fair last Wfek. togf iher with tho attendance figures for the same days at the Columbian Exposltlrn in Chicago. Tho second week's attendance at St Louls in ",113 Ics-i than the attendance for the same days at Chicago. The attend ence at both expositions during the first few weeks was larccly local, however, and as the population of Chicago in liTC was much greater th.in the population of St Louis now K the difference in figures is easily accountable YOUNG GIRL PREVENTS ROBBERS FROM RANSACKING NEIGHBORHOOD. Edna Simon. Ton Yeans Old, Frighten liurglars After They Hiid IJiilibed Several iloiiMs Cliild Ntit Afraid. Tlirough the courageous "fforts of IMna Simon, a l-year-oM schoolgirl. Ililng with her parent.-, nt No. Ki Clinton ttieet. the neighborhood on C.intoii between Twelfth and Thirteenth Greets wa s.ived from wholesale hou.scbt caking Friday right. Edna is the daughter of Jlr. and Jl-s. S T Himftri on.l flin fjmlli lirt.t mtfr.ul " -' " " ' 1 about W o'clock. T!ie parents occupied a hid in the front room of th hou -e and opening out of their room and facing an allt N the riMini In which the children, of whom Kdna Is the oldest, sleep It Is the custom to ave a light burning In the children's room, and shonly afttr mid night the daughter was aw.ikemd by the sudden ertinculshlng of the l.irip. (letting up. she struck a match and re liehted the lamp. As she did o a mjn dashed past her and ran Into the alley. She at once sounded the alarm ind tie neighborhood was aroused and the police notified. The window had been raised and sev eral plants carefully removed to the ground. The burglar was probabl) rlCiag the sleeping apartment- of the parent when the little girl awoke. The same night the home of Willltm Carroll. No. 1219 Clinton street, was m tered and a gold watch alueil at $ and $3 in cish taken. The family of A. Kuse live in the second story of the same build ing, and their window m.i found propped open, but no property was mloaed. TSe house of Frank Hccht. No. 1218 Clinton street, and of C. O. ?metzr. No. rjrc North Twelfth street, were also entered, but no losses are reported. Edna blmcn. whose note of alarm ended tho depredations for the night, is a pupil of St. Michael's IarochIal School. She said: "I W2S not a bit frightened. The lamp op 4 went out and I woke up. At first gy S .it' ' .v ; fflS. .V 'i -ite, P 1- -tiSmtv- WA .irf 1 It rm. B (Copyright. !&'. by the rhoto-Ire.) si-coMi ui:i:k iiti:miace s T T. I.Ot (Mi IHH-ACO 4 !" Si Iiuis. nilCtgo. f Q Eighth I3V 'I.WI ";.S3 Ninth day 3.l rs.i". s Tenth ilay pili; lilit I..'venth day :iC7 S,K1 4 Twelfth ,l..y .112 TSZ Q Thirt".-nili day.... S5.'? Cro s Fourteenth day... 4S.0T0 'Wcs o O I Total lvS.171 ZSi.iU . s 'Sundas . KDNA SIMON. Who frightened burglars In her parents home and prevented wholesale robbery In thi neighborhood. thought it was papa, but I knew that he was In bed. so I got up to light the lamp agcln. A big man ran past me and out the back door, and then I knew there were burglars around, so I went in and tdd r-." Si t ' ! I 1 1 -fis I 1 f JfiSMSSW! i 1 WmPf I wtxlt a , Is! vm i i- i-M i i A PI CA (r J T i ' m m Civil Officials Barely Escape Alive From Troops at Port Adams Raiding Band North of Liao Yang Driven Away and Fifty Chinese Are Killed Russia Deeply Anx ious Lest China Join Hands with Japan. KUROPATKIN FEARS JAPS MAY IIT ASSOCSATra rltEf". l.i:toYan. Slay ir. Cliincse .soldiers yesterday nttackcil llie niilway wal mini3 occupltil by thi' Ku.ssian admin-i-5trntive force neitr I'urt Adams and dmve emt Hie otlioials who were work int: therein, ninny uf thin scapinr; emly partly clad. The Chinese looted the works ami retired. Cliiiie'Se- handir.1 art bei-eirain!: liolder and an e-ttnsin-; .onsideraliIe trouble to the ItiisMau eiuiiKisi.s. A-Mrarm of the ImuiIHs at noon of May V.l attacked the e-oal mines nn tlic branch line east of V.int.ii Slation. teu miles north of IIaii-Yan;. The niliieti werej ptianlcel by li ritlemcn and U) Coaelc. In a flerw fisht tJie Kusians re peliesl th- li.'iinllss and then charged thorn, he hxndil.s flei-his to the hill" and to three neiKlilioritij; villages. Troops sutToiinded the viliaces ami demanded tin Mtrrecdcr of the ban dits. The e-iirrender ua at lirst re fused, but fearini: that the Htis.-iaii: would desrroy their home?s: tlie vilia jrers finally revealwl the hidin-; plaevrs of the fusltivi'S. The bandits fought with the elesperatton of entrapped rats. Fifty of them were speared and killed. The Hussjans suffered no Ior.s. Anions seventeen prisoners taken by the troops were two Japanese officers who had cseax'd from the Kussians. One of the liandils taken prisoner con fessed that the banditti had been hired by the Jaianene. whom they were up plying with information. RUSSIA AOITATED OVEIt CHINA'S ATTITUUE. St. Petersburg. .May 11 In view of th" t ofnrial dispatches regarding th hostile nttltudn of the Chlne within and without th Russian sphere of Influence, the au thorities here do not conceal thlr appre henlon as to the outlook, especially In th- north of the Kmpire. where thv pro pose to call the attention of the Celestial Government to the Impending uprising in Tapadzlatsl. In order that repressive measures may fc Instantly taken. It Is known and appreclatcel here that all the Powers have maele strorg representa tions to Pekln In the Interest of preserva tion of the tranqualdlty of the Rmpire. but It Is statf'Je that Major General Pfiug's dispatch of May It hIiows the necessity Xor further Impressing tte Celestial Govern mrit with the advisability of acting with a firm hand. The authorities here do not forget that the Itoxer revolt which spread from Shan Tung would have involves! the entire Km rlrM had it not been for the firmness of the Southern Viceroys. JAPS MAY THY TO DRIVE RCSSIANS INTO CHINA. The military authorities in St, Peters burg claim to have Information of a sen sational character to the effect that the Chinese have agreed to co-operate with Japan. The Japanese propo. It is stated, to drive General Kuropatkm'.s forces Into Mongolia, which would place the Russians In the position of Invaders of neutral ter ritory and enable reprisals by General Ma's army, which, it 1" asset ted. is kept in that region for that special object, thus cleverly avoiding the slightest in fringement of the neutrality of China b Japan, and the Chinese troops, by not crossing the Manchuria frontier, could not be charged with a violation of pledges In respect to noninterference In military operations in Manchuria. The opinion of nn eminent strategist, given to the Associated Press to-day. is that the Japanese intend to attack not only Uao-Yong. but all along the line. In an effort to drive General Kuropatkln Into Mongol!., where the Chinese are waiting for him. KUROPATKIN ANXIOUS TO FALL BACK QUICKLY. Knowing these conditions. General Kuropatkln. he said, would not be likely to make a serious resistance at Kal-PIng or Hal-Cheng, hut would withdraw to the north. This would enab.e the Japanese to march on Nluchwang with little hindrance and permit their unoppesed use of that point as a base from which men and sup plies, could le sent north without any vio lation of the neutral zone west of the Uao River. The German Foreign Office has been in formed, according to assurances given the llerlin correspondent of the Novoe Vremya. that China will not venture to infringe the neutrality, as. owing to the distinct Intimation from all the Powvrs. the dynasty would be jeopardized by such infringement. It Is believed that Japan would be em barrassed by the open assistance of China, since Europe would hold Japan re sponsible for the consequences. Thi cor respondent also asserts that the German Foreign Office Inspired the United States to propose the neutralization of China, ALBERT H. GEHNER ROBBED. Highwaymen Attacked Realty Dealer and Secured Jewels. While walking along Taylor avenue last midnight Albert H. Gehner of No. -JISS Llndell boulevard, vice president of the Gehner Realty Company, was held up and robbed of 0 In money and a pair of diamond-set cuff bottons and a diamond stud by two men. who attacked him from on alley. The thieves sot awai". FORCE HIM ACROSS BORDER. - -. . MAJOR GKNKRAI. J1ICHI. Who was wounded while leading his com mand again .t the Russians on the Yalu Rlwr. In the Hrs-t great land battlo of the war YATES'S FORCES Congressional Combine Prepares to Do Its Very Ilest for Lowtlen. DELEGATES ARE RESTLESS. Seem Anxious to Ketuni Home, and Indications Are They Will Refuse to He Further Led bv Iosses. KEPITMC Sr-ECIAL Springfield. HI.. May 1a Ptnng by Uie sneers ef tho adherents of Governor Yates, who have ridiculed their apparent Impotency In the Republican State Con vention, the combination of United States Senator. ami e'"onr-3m'ii this afternoon and ev-irn-r started their scouts, out for recruits f.r Colenel I.iu.lcn The decision to do business was arrhed at after a long conff rencc. which was par ticipated la by the Senators, the Congress men who eild not go home and the prlncinal Federal olllcehulders in the State. The situation is beginning to clear up. and n nomination Is predicted some time to-morrow. Th Yale? forces are not so confident. The enemy hae mad" inroids Into many of the country delegations, and -last ditchers" In the Yates camp are losing their standing. This. ton. notwith standing Governor Yates still duel's upon the "loyalty of my boys." Many, of the Yates dilcgates are oixnly against dying with the Goernor. They say they have remained true to him through a solid week of the hardest kind of work and have given him their support for twenty four h-jllots and that the point of endur ance has passed. "We elect inly twenty-five Governors in Krt ears,' remarked one this evening, "and 1 men should have the honor of an election. We are Iljing In the face cf precedent, for excepting one time, a Gov ernor was. never renominated and elected In Illinois, and the superstitious may see an omen of ill luck :n the renomlr.atlon cf the Governor." VATKS A.M XOItTliroTT HA1K A MISL.MjnuSTAMJIM:. That th Governor Is losing support Is certain. His campaign committee met last night, two from each congressional district. It Is said when he appeared be fore them his first remark was: "Are there any scalawags present?" This meetlns fol lonel a heated interview between the Governor and Lieutenant Governor North cott. Mr. Northcott endeavored to reason with Governor Yates tin the futility of fur ther pushing his candidacy. "Governor." Mr. Northcott Is reported to have said, "I don't bcllee you can b nominated." 'That will elo. sir." hotly retorted Gov ernor Yates. "You are a quitter. I will have none near by me bat stayers. I don't want you in any more of my conferences." Governor Northcott U sa.u to have left for home. He his he'd the Rand County delegation in lice for Yatci since the be ginning, and is tho only man in Illinois, so nli" 1'rom I'asa One. I - w nBBfi-sfUB T JAP SHIP DAMAGED DALNY EVACUATED, Naphtha Launch From Port Arthur Plants Torpedo Against Side of Large Cruiser. ATTACK CAREFULLY PLANNED. Injured Vessel Taken in Tow by Sister Ship and Taken Away, Savs Russian Account. ASSAILANTS' CRAFT BEACHED. L'iers Blown Up Next Day and Town Abandoned in Fear of an Attack by Admiral Togo's Squadron. Uao-Yaa?. Saturday. May H. (Delayt In transmls'lon.V-The Russian fleet scored Its first distinct naval success of the war on May lo by the torpedoing and cripplirg. though not tho sinking, of an armored Japanese cruiser tn Talien-Wan Bay Tho following day. fearing that the pres ence of the Japanese sq.uedron meant an attempt to capture Dalny. the Russians blew up the piers and quietly evacuated the place. Tho Russian attsctc was carefully planned on May 10 while the Jiuuif-3e squadron was concentrated ctsida Collar, devoting Its whole attention to Talln Wnn Bay. and was carried out the same nlcht. LAUNCH CARRIES THREE TOItPEDOES, The attacking craft nas not a regular tortedo boat, but was only a small naph tha launch In command of a young naval officer, who had with him three Jackles. The launch mounted a small machine gun and cirrled three torpedoes. When darknea fell the launch crept out of Port Arthur, hugging the shore and carrying no light. It was late when she Silned the outer llr.c of the Japanese squadron. Slipping through the torpedo-boat pick ets, and selecting the nearest warship, a big armored cruiser, she stole toward her and succeeded in exploding against her side a single torpedo. A deafening roar followed the explosion, which echoed far ashore. Immediately flames enveloped the cruiser, which evidently was badly crlpplsd. The crew of the crui'tr was seen to b fighting the fire, which they at last suc ceeded In extinguishing. A sister ship took the damaged vessel in tow and dis appeared to the southeast. The launch escaped the hot tire directed against her by the Japanese ships but being unable to return to Tort Arthur or to get Into Dalny. she was beached not far frum laln. Only a few of the higher officers were aware of the plan, the success o' whlcn eVpended upon secrecy. The achievement raised the spirits of the Russians afloat and ashoiv. and the young naval othcer who was the hero of the exploit was feted and recommended for the cross of St. Gesirge. LEADING TOPiCS IX TO-DAY'S REPUBLIC. Vi:THKIt INDICATION. Keir Mlssemrl Sluiivers Monday nnil Tllf'!tlll. For llllnels Fair in north ami nbonrrs lu seiuth Monday. Tuesday, sliuwers. Page, 1. lurlnns Report Jap Ship Damaged: Dairy Evacuated. Auto Hits Car. injuring Thtce. ; Clow States Favor Parker. 1 Kentucky Fight Will Be Lively. Jackson Feudists Kill Another Man. 4. Igorrotes Enjoy a Feast of Dog. Chinese Fan-Tan Game Is R.ildd. Lured Into County by Bunko Men. 3. Trouble Getting to the "Front." Say3 the Cities. Must Be Saved for Country's Sake. 5. Damcron May Win at Delmar: Whalcy Ijooks Well at Union. Raco Entries. T. Happenings in East Side Cities and Townst S. Editorial. Ylfltora at St. Louis Hotels. 0. Hanna Forces Control Ohio. Gompers Contradicts Davenport'3 As sertions. 10. Republic "Want" Advertisements. 11. Republic "Want" Advertisements. II. Republic "Want" Advertisements. Wheat Scorsj Adiance. Despite Late Liquidation. 11. Sermons and Services at the Churches. Fruit and Breakfast-Food Diet Suf- liclent for Young Couple, Pope Determined to Restore Chant. 11. To Improve Freej-Delivery Service, Transit Signs Puzzle Public. Arnold Creditors to Gt Trs-PCT-Ccst JUvMesd.