Newspaper Page Text
' ,$?&zya r &g?xf&-- '-2$24'rti-',
"S'-.W- r4r " 'Vf 'vK'' ":i?-," ,1-iKp- . -. ?., p.-jA--'Si-rf-Vi UJf - -fcvr'''rv:i-'i(p0,', --pflse,'f iJSsgteM &&$??y&?T&1 vitj'wsr-rT'-v"" "-(?&- m m Pi "rSl ,3(1 - i 31 Jr. 1 Wtt&msBmBBjaBBBBmmimtnmm H tw-v'.:v Our competent opticians will the proper glasses; In steel frames, from COO up. iV3ERft!OD & LEAVES 11:45 P. M. B'tS i' FICE. EIGHTH AND OLIVE BAGGAGE CHARGES . ARE EQUALIZED St. Louis Transfer Official Ex ;. plains Schedule Increased Cost Counterbalanced bj Extension of Territory. .st NEW BAGGAGE DISTRICTS. First District Cass avenuo on the north. Lafayette avenue on the south, Vandcventer on the west, to the river on the east Charge for hauling trunk, 35 cents. Second District Commencing at Arsenal street on the south, west from river to Grand avenue, north to Magnolia avenue, west to Tower Grove, north to Manchester ave- nue, west to King's highway, north to Easton avenue, east to Sarah street, north to St. Louis avenue, east to Grand avenue, north to Palm street, thence east to River. Charge for hauling trunk, 0 cents. Third District Chippewa street, from river to Compton avenue, $ north to Cherokee street, west to Oak Hill avenue, north to Arsenal street. Also, commencing alt Tow- er Grove and Magnolia avenues, west on Magnolia to King's high- way, north to Manchester, west to $ Taram avenue, north to Oakland, $ avenue. Commencing at Linden and King's llghiwity,- -wt?st oa Lto- 4 v ae-u to union avenue, nana iu jb . Gtvervllle, west ta Do Ballvtere, J norm to ueimar, west iu .tiarauion, p north to Easton, east to Union, north to North Market, east to Taylor, north to St Louis, east to Sarah, north to Fair Grounds, east to Grand avenue, north to Kossuth, east to river. Charge for hauling trunk, 75 cents. Fourth District Meramec street 4 from river to Grand avenue, north to Cherokee. Also, commencing at Sklnker and Clayton roads, north on Sklnker road to Dclmar avenue, north from Delmar on Da Hodla- mont to North Market east to Union avenue, north to Natural Bridge road, east to Sarah. Also, y commencing at Kossuth avenue and Prairie. avenue, north on Prairie to Florissant east on East Prairie to North Broadway, south to East Grand avenue, east to river. Charge. for hauling: trunk. 51. B ' , 1 At a. meeting of the St Louis General Passenger Agents' Association yesterday, Ti isldent Tansey. of the- St Louis Trans-.e- Company made a brief .address re garding the change In the charges re cently made by the .company, to. which,' representatives of local lines objected. It was believed that the rates estab lished several weeks ago were Jtoo high, but President Tansey presented a com promise schedule, effective June 1, which was satisfactory. According to this schedule the cost of hauling a trunk from Union Station to any part of the city, within a district bounded on the north by Cass avenue, on the south by Lafayette avenue, on the' west by Vandeventer avenue, and the east by the river, will be 35 cents. In what-has been designated as the Sec ond District and which extends from the western limit of the First District to the east edge of Forest Park to Arsenal street on the south and Easton avenue and Palm street on the north, the charge will be 60 cents for each trunk. The Third District extends In Irregular sections for a considerable distance be yond the second, and the cost from any part of It will be 76 cents, while the fourth section, which extends to the city limits and to the World's Fair, tho cost will be L President Tansey stated that while the minimum prices for baggage transporta tion i are- more than the-old. schedule, that' thetulstances In the first 'dlstrlctwere.ln-' creased., as had been, the distances In other districts, thus equalizing he 'cost oC transportation. FRISCQ CONTROL "oF L. & A. Believed It Hu Secured Outlet From Hope Into Louisiana. Notwithstanding the denials of Presi dent ..'571111am Buchanon, It Is nhderstood that the Frisco has acquired the controlling- interest in the Louisiana and Arkansas Railway. By this purchase the Frisco has an out let from Hope, Ark., li, the Louisiana and Shreveport territory, which, because of. the large tlmberlntercsts In that sec- tion, will be invaluable to the system. The Frisco will also set Into Texnrkanai by means of a trackage arrangement with' the Kansas City Southern-from Asbdown. This deal 1 practically closed. It la also stated that Texarkana will be entered by the M., K. & T. this year bv-the com pletion tf the Northeastern Texas Rail road, of which about fifteen miles In Cass County has been constructed. . Frisco officials, when asked regarding the report of the control of the Louisiana and Arkansas Railway, smile significantly end say nothing. ...,.. President Henry Rouse of the M K. ft T.'was In the Jclty yesterday from an in--xpectlbn trip over-a part of the system, and"lt Is stated that he was particularly interested In the- construction -of Hjb Northeastern Texas line. COLOSEU JAMES R. SHALER. HERE. Meuairer -of Panama Railroad Re--turns After Long; Absence. rMAni Tm tf fthntfr. minacer of the- Panama Railroad. Is in the city.; after On' Rosence or several years, vjsiuub . . Gcztam. No. 310 Pine street. . . ,, Before- the Civil Wtrr, Colonel, .Shaler Stayed a prominent part In ths commer WhqlsThereO That lave lost their sight ' "" ' and wauld not give all they possess to regain it. Tet many have that could hav& saved" It It' they had consulted an optician In' time the right time is whet your eyes flrst bother you. examine vour ,ivs nnd furnish frames. J1.00 and up; in cold JAGCARD'S cial, political and social circles of St Louis, and during the war served with marked distinction on the Confederato side and was Major of a battalion of the first St. Louis Confederate regiment to be formed, soon afterwards rising to th&ank of Colonel. After the war Colonel Shaler engaged In railroad business in the West, and was finally appointed to the management of the Panama Railroad on the Isthmus. In the revolution on the Isthmus, Colonel Shaler played a conspicuous part and was. influential In. establishing the independence of the new Republic and the construction of the Pnama Canal by the .United States. Colonel Shaler will remain In St. Louis for several weeks, and his many friends of antebellum days, as well as of the present, are making every effort to make his visit pleasant ALTON'S KANSAS CITY SERVICE. Will Rnn Four Trains Daily by Way of Louisiana. Arrangement having been completed with the Burlington for the use of the track of that system from St Louis to Louisiana, Mo., In return for the use of the Alton tracks from Louisiana to Kan sas City, the Chicago and Alton announce a special World's Fair service, beginning next Sunday, according to which there will be four trains leaving St. Louis morning, noon and midnight, as hereto fore, the only change being that the Prairie State Express, leaving St Louis at 12.02 noon, will run on Sundays as well as week days. The four new Kansas City trains over the new route will leave St Louis at 3. -OS a. m., 12:40 noon, 9:10 p. m.. and 11:02 p. m. B. F. Yoakum In St. Louis. B. F. Yoakum, chairman of the board of the St Louis and San Francisco Rail road Company, arrived In St Louis yes terday, accompanied by his daughter. Mr. Yoakum will remain in St Louis until to morrow, when he will return to New York. It is stated that his visit Is on purely personal business. , Ticket Brokers Fined. j Wasserman & Co. ticket brokers, were fined, 3150 by Circuit Judge Wood yester day for contempt of court for disobeying an Injunction issued at the requestof the Wabash Railway Company, restraining them from dealing in World's Fair special rate tickets. McGavocIc Becomes Joiner. Announcement, effective at once. Is made by the Frisco that McGavock. Ark., (Memphis division, third district, mile 272) will be known as Joiner. LADY TURNS IN FIRE ALARM IN TRYING TO MAIL LETTER. Becomes Lost in the Crowd After Discoverlne Her Mistake at the Fair. The source of a fire alarm which was turned in from the Varied Industries building at 9 o'clock yesterday evening might have' remained a mystery had not Guard D. W. Burruss observed, the pe culiar actions of a well-dressed lady.. She approached a fire alarm box In that building bearing a letter In her hand. She. attempted to' open the box Ini the manner that a mall box Is opened, but was, una ble to do so. She then pulled down, the crank which rings In the alarm. At this moment It dawned, upon the guard that the lady was attempting to mall a letter In the fire-alarm box, hut his brilliant idea came too late. Outside the building there was a scurrying of feet a rush of the crowd for places of safety and the rattle and noise Incident to the arrival of three companies of fire fighters. The lady saw her mistake and became lost In the crowd, while the guard ex plained, with profuse apologies, to the firemen. ART-COMMISSIONERS DINE. Guests at Residence ot Marcel Horte loup, French Representative. A dinner was given at 8. o'clock last night to the Foreign Commissioners of Art by Marcel Horteloup, Resident Commis sioner of Art for France, at his residence. No. 4459 LIndell boulevard. The guests were: R. S. Murt, Commis sioner of Art for Great Britain; Hlromlchl Shugyo, Commissioner of Art for Japan; Max H. Schaaf, Commlsioner of Art for Germany; A. Schultzberg, Commissioner of Art for Sweden: Emil Vauthler. Com missioner of Art for Belgium; Alfred Long don, representative of the Applied Art Committee of Great Britain; E. L. Mas queray. Chief of Design; Joseph I.- C Clarke. Sundav editor of the New -.York Herald, and -Pierre Veber,- the-:French, aumor ana journalist. SPECIAL MUSIC EVENTS 'PLANNED., Fair'Dnreau to Arrange' Famous Ora torios in Festival, Hall. Music lovers have a treat .In store, for them at the World's Fair In the ensuing months. The first In the series of special events In the way of music, offered fori them Is the-cantata "King Olaf," which Is to be rendered In Festival Hall; June 29. This cantata Is by Karl Batch ol Kan sas City and will be rendered by a mixed chorus of 200 voices of the" Philharmonic Society of Kansas City. Mrs. Genevieve Clark Wilson of Chicago will be the so prano, and Holmes Cowper, "also of Chi cago, the tenor. Arthur Beresford, an other Chicago singer, will be the bass. Haydn's oratorio "Creation" .will beren dered In Festival Hall. July U. .On July 13 the Evanston Choral Society will pre; sent the cantata "Caractacus.'- VATICAX EXHIBIT INSTALLED. "Will lie -Formally Opened this After noon. The Vatican exhibit which has been In stalled in the west wing of the Anthropo logical building, will oe formally opened this afternoon by a private reception, to which Invitations have been" issued to the Exposition officials, foregn Commission ers, and few guests from the city. The reception will be from 4:30 to 6 6 clock in the afternoon. Monday the ex hibit will bo opened to the public. Denlson Entertains Committee., REPCBLIC SPECIAL. Denlson; Tex. June 17. The Congres sional River and Harbor Committee was entertained here to-day by the Commer cial Club. The. members.vlslted. Red- River and wero favorably impressed with- its practicability as to navigation. THE ST. LOUIS EEPUBLIC: SATURDAY. JUNE 18, 1904. YOUNG WOMEN OF "BUTTE HONOR GUESTS AT BRILLIANT RECEPTION V: - : A .. -- - - .. .-.. ..,......., .. .. ,,,, . MRS. W. W. CHEELY, Of Butte, secretary of the Montana State Commission, who gave a ball at the Mon tana' building last night for the Montana girls. At the Montana building last night Mrs. W. W. Cheely of Butte, secretary of the Montana Commission, was the hostess at a brilliant reception and dancing party, rtven In honor of the thirty-two young Montana women who are at tho Exposi tion as the guests of the Butte Inter Mour.taln. The carpets had been removed and the hardwood floors of the handsome parlors made dancing enjoyable. President Fran cis and President Carter of the National Commission were among the guests, and during the evening more than 000 St'Louls REPUBLICANS FIGHT PARTI HONORS Friends of Akins Say That Dickey Has Gubernatorial Bee in Hia Bonnet. DYER GROWING IN FAVOR. -n'h m.f'' f. Said That Attack on .Federal Of- J ficeholders Is Aimed at His . Possible Nomination for Governor. Friends of State Chairman Aklns said yesterday that there had been absolutely no break among their supporters in the race for the National Committee. They also claimed that they received assur ances In person and by letter from three additional delegates pledging their sup port A returning emissary sent to Kansas City reported that a close friend of Walter S. Dickey, who Is opposing Aklns, had said that Mr. Dickey was not aiming at the Stato chairmanship, but at the guber natorial nomination as a business men's candidate. This emissary said that his in formation was from headquarters and that he could not be mistaken. The race for National Committeeman, according to this man, was for the purpose of securing an acquaintance over the State and bring ing his name before the public. In partial support of this claim, the friends of Aklns point to an . attack on Federal officeholders which appeared In a morning Republican organ. Heretofore some had supposed that Mr. Aklns was meant ,t"I can think I can say that the object of attack' was not Mr. Aklns. but United States District Attorney D. P. Dyer," said a well-Informed Republican yesterday. "During the last few weeks and months Colonel Dyer's popularity as- a possible nominee, for Governor has been growing at a rapid rate. There have been cau cuses held In the Federal building looking toward his nomination. Some of the best friends of Waibridge, Bothwell and other gubernatorial possibilities were there. They Intend to push Dyer for all there is In It. "If Mr, Aklns had been meant his name would have been used. We all know that Colonel Dver's growing popularity Is the cause of the attack on Federal-officeholders.- especially as he is on record as being such an admirer of Circuit Attorney Folk.' Mr. Aklns will win the national commit teeship hands down." DICKEY'S RACE. Friends of Dickey In Kansas City have begun to acknowledge that the State chairmanship would ba more to his qual ifications. At the same time, Mr. Dickey has announced that -he will open head quarters in the Auditorium Hotel. The headquarters of -the Missouri delegation will be at-the Victoria Hotel, where the State chairman will be at home to his friends. Most of the delegates expect to-be In Chicago by Monday morning. Those from the First Second, Third, Fourth, Fifth, and some of the Sixth, Seventh and "Fif teenth, will go via St Joseph over the Burlington. From the eastern, central and southern parts ot the State, .the 'dele gates will leave St Louis over the Wabash Saturday night and Sunday. An impetus was given to the Walbrldga vice presidential candidacy by the hd pearance of everal Texas' delegates, to the convention at the headquarters of the Republican State Committee at the LIn dell Hotel yesterday.- Anions the num ber were United States District, Attorney J. W. Owenby of Paris, and J. A. Smith of El Paso. Both of them said that they Intended to vote for Waibridge, and they believed a good share of the Texas delegation would do the same. Chautauqua and Return SO Cents, Via C P. ft St L. next Sunday, and every Sunday. New "Hotel Chautauqua" now open. AH meahv 60c Leave Union Station sal a. m., ll;15 a?m., and 1:47 p. m. Russia's Space Vacant. The section ot the building reserved for Russia. is now the only space in. the Palace of iLlberal Arts that Is not occupied by an exhibit or a concession stand, "The de mand for space in this building has been much greater than the supply, but the department has pursued the policy of ar ranging space for exhibitors .wherever it was possible to do so,, and many have found room for their displays by exhibit ing with other people where the exhibits were of a similar and kindred charac ter. ' "For Good-ness sake" use EANITOL TOOTH POWDER. young persons, officers from Jefferson Barracks and the World's Fair regular army men were entertained. Music was furnished by the Tyrolean Alps Orchestra and elaborate refreshments '-ere se:red. Mrs. Cheely was assisted In entertain ing by Mrs. Isby Chouteau of St. Louis, Mrs. A. Lcggat and Miss Ruth Leggat of St. Louis, Miss Pangbourne of Baltimore. Mrs. J. M. White, Mrs. J. A. Murray and Mrs. T. E. Butler of Butte. William Scal lon. Major Maginnis. Paul McCormick and B. F. White of the Montana Commission were among those present HIES DESIRES NOTARY'S SERIES Asks Mulvihill to Have State ments in Contests in, Form of Depositions. FOLK'S FRIENDS REFUSE. Decline to Give Away Their Case May Not Hear St. Louis Dispntes at St. Joseph Convention. Harry B. Hawes yesterday addressed a letter to Thomas J. Mulvihill, chairman of the local Folk committee, asking that a notary and stenographer be appointed to hear and take down depositions In any contests which may be filed by the friends of, Mr. Folk in the St Joseph, Joplln and Jefferson City conventions. Mr., "Mulvihill replied that he could not comply with the request; and added in effect that every tub should stand on its own bottom. Intimating that he did not care to give away his case before the convenUon met Mr. Mulvihill did not stato whether a contest would be made in the St. Joseph convention. It is said by those Informed of the situa tion that no action regarding tho contests before the St. Joseph convention, win bo finally, agreed upon until Just before the convention meets. The friends of Circuit Attorney Folk are not agreed as. to the best manner In which to proceed, and until all ot his friends have had an opportunity to express themselves, nothing definite will be known. Arguments are put forth on both sides of the proposition. Those who wish to contest assert that no matter what tho convention does with the contests, it should not be taken as a precedent Some ot them openly state that they do not con sider the St Joseph convention represent ative of the friends of Mr. Folk, and that they are perfectly willing for the dele gates elected to that body to prevent the seating of the Hawes delegates from St. Louis.. On the other side, it Is stated that al though any decision which may be reached in Chicago should- not betaken as a prece dent such will be the actual case In the eyes of the public That being so, tbo Idea that the St. Louis Folk delegates should be tried by Judges who are pre sumed to be Inimical to his" Interests does not meet with favor. INDIFFERENT TO RESULT. Though delegations for ,tho St Joseph and Joplln conventions were filed in 8t Louls primaries, the friends of Mr. Folk made no effort to Influence the action of. either of these, conventions, end the result of these conventions Is Indifferent to them. There Is no contest over nomina tions In the St Joseph convention. It is ,considered certain .that the Jasper County contest will be taken up In St. Joseph. The Barbee-Phelps fight In the Fifteenth District is the all absorbing topic of thought and conversation with the interested leaders In that section of, the State, and there promises to be a hot contest from the beginning to the end through all of the conventions. A meeting of the Democratic State Cen tral Committee will be held in St. Joseph Monday afternoon to prepare the tempo rary roll and name the temporary officers of the conventions. Though nothing defi nite has been done toward the selection. of these officers, the names of Judge Alexan der Waller- of Moberly. who was consid ered a candidate for the Supreme Court early In the game, and Representative R. B. Oliver of. Cape Girardeau have been suggested as posslblbe temporary chair man. , It Is generally conceded that no platform or resolutions will be" adopted by the St Joseph convention. The precedent set by the St. Louis Court of Appeals Conven tion will probably be taken. In that con vention no Resolutions Committee, was ap pointed "on the ground that.lt was a Demo cratic -convention and the State Conven tion had not Vet spoken. Cleopatra's Needle, 300J0O0 Years Old, Mammoth Crystal Cave. Mining Gulch. Says She Refused to Get Meals. Morris Haynes filed suit in the Circuit Court yesterday against Bertha Haynes, alleging that she refused to prepare his meals. -They were married in St Louis March-27 last and separated ilay. Houston The Fastest Train Is, via Cotton Belt Route. Lvs. 4:52 p. m.j arrives 8:40 next p.m. Through- service. 09 Olive, . . ECLECTICS SCORE CITY OFFICIALS Claim Death Bate From Pneu monia Is; Much Higher Than , If Should Be. BEST METHODS ARE NOT USED. Aver That in Large Municipali ties Mortality Could Be Cut Down Twenty l'er Cent. "It Is due to the. methods pursued by the city officials In our large cities that the death rate from pneumonia range? from 23 per cent to 40 per cent of those attacked by the' disease. Instead of from S per cent to. 15 per cent, which is the highest percentage It should reach, where the disease Is treated according to the best-known methods." This is the Ltatement made yesterday by one of the members of the National Eclectic Medical Association, which has been in session four days at the Hotel Epworth. It gave rise to an extensive discussion of the tieatment of. the dis ease, and the general opinion of the as sociation was that the statement Is cor rect It was argued that the Ignorance of city officials regarding the most Im proved methods of treating pneumonia and methods generally adopted in the city hospitals are the Indirect causes in many cases of the death of persons who might be cured by different treatment. Tfie practice of administering morphine or any depressing drug was strongly con demned, as was that of using the Ice bag to quiet the action of the heart Statistics were presented to prove that where the disease Is properly treated the mortality In the most extreme cases does not exceed 15 per cent, while the per centage of mortality given In general cases ranges from 25 per cent to 40 per cent A resolution was Introduced advising that these conditions be thoroughly made known to the officers of all city govern ments, with the hope that a revision of the present system may be brought about. The action was referred to the Committee on Resolutions, and will be brought before the association to-day. The work yesterday was devoted to pa pers and discussions on materia medlca and therapeutics. Among the speakers wero Doctor George W. Boskowltz, dean of the Eclectic Medical School, New York City; Doctor Florence Tippet Duval, White Heath, 111.; Doctor A. F. Stephens, St. Louis, and John Uri Lloyd, the novelist Cincinnati. Doctor Boskowltz read a paper on "The Therapeutics or Extraordinary Uses of Lobelia." He advocated an extensive use of this medicine In many cases where op eration Is frequently resorted to. Doctor Loyd spoke on "Structural Plant Relationship In Therapy and Pharmacy." Doctor Duval read a paper on "Aconite. Belladonna and Capsicum tho A B C of the Eclectic." The meeting will end to-day with the election of officers, the adoption of resolu tions and the selecUon of a time and place for the next annual meeting. Most of the work of the various departments and the routine business has been completed, so that it Is expected there will be only one session to-day, closing at about 11 o'clock. A viromus growth and the orirln&l "color tiven to the- hair by Parker Hair Balm. Parker's Ginger Tonic tho best couch euro,- SACRED HEART ACADEMY GRADUATES FOUR STUDENTS. Archbishop Redwood, of Kerr'Zealand Makes Principal Address at the Closing Exercfses. Four students of the Sacred Heart Academy, at Nebraska avenue and Mer amec street, received gold medals .yester day morning as certificates of graduation and tokens of the highest honor that is bestowed by that institution upon Its students. It was the thirty-second commencement of the academy since Its removal from Its old location at Fifth and Market streets to Its present home. The. graduation exercises, which were conducted entirely by the students, were held In the study chamber. Hartette La Motte of St Louis delivered, tho welcome address. Following the next which was a music number, Ethel Harrison of New Orleans recited "Le Deull du Loup." Aft er a cantata and tableau premiums were distributed among the undergraduates and the medals were bestowed upon the graduates. Misses Justine Corrlgan. Kan sas City; Mazle Meyer, St Charles: Jeannette CRouke, Kansas City, and Marie Schaeffer, St. Louis. Archbishop Redwood of Wellington, New Zealand, then gave a short address In which he commended the women of the Sacred Heart for the work they aro doing. He also spoke In high pralsn of the young women for the way in whlci they had conducted the exercises, saying that American boys and girls are not. to be discounted in anything they undertake by the boys and girls of any other coun try After Bishop Redwood's address the audience went to the chapel, where the benediction of tho blessed sacrament was pronounced. GRADUATES MAY PRACTICE. Thirty-One New Lawyers Regis tered in Federal Court. Thirty-one graduates of St Louis law schools were admitted to practice in the Federal Circuit Court yesterday. Many of the graduates are from Missouri and Illinois towns. Judge Amos Thayer, who presided. In admitting tho graduates advised them to continue ineir biuuiw uunub u.uMwt, unred upon them close application and rigiu nunerence iu mc vm v'j'ica u, the law if they would succeed. Those who were admitted to practice are: Charles B. Park. Medford, Mass.; Fred W. Relnhardt. St Louis; Charles Morfey. St Louis: Edgar M. McLeon. St. Loulsr Edward J. Walsh. St Louis; Lucius E. More. St Louis; Alfred O. Kehde, Lohn. Tex.; William T. Harris, Lohn, Tex.: Charles R. Hamilton. St Louis; Frank M. White, St Louis; Edgar W. Ja- CODS bL JUOUia; xx. v iaua v cuavuic. Mo.: Freeman A. SneU. Staunton, 111.; Wil- loec. St. Loula: Christy M. Farrar, St, IiOuIs: Eusrene E. Bubols, St. Louis; Eu- J i - AM C?4v T Ante T-AAv TT Ta zier.Tst Louis: A. J. H. Behrens, St Loulsr McCune Gill. St Louis; Thomas Bond. St, Louis- Harold Johnson. St Louis; John H. Overall. Jr.. 8t Louis; Russell L Tol son. Favette, Mo.; Harry C. Barker, St Louis: Edward E. Hyle. Hecker. HL; En loe B. Vernon. Nashville, 111.; James B. Dclancy. Springfield, Mo., and Philip W. Moss, St Louisa ' Class Day at Arlington School. The class day exercises of the Arlington School on Burd avenue, near Easton ave nue, were held yesterday morning. As sistant Superintendent John S. Collins spoke, and the certificates were conferred by. John H. Babe. The members of the class are:. Jennie A. Bradley, Ethel M. Carey. Lavlnla Emma Dungey, Edna L. Felse, Agnes Hazel Glp perlch, LaVantla Emma Goff, Elfrleda W. Jack, Ethnel S. Parsball, Erma Anna Sauerbrunn. William .L. Appel, Charles T. Christen, Samuel HaM Clark. Harry A, Dorlag. William Haydock, Franklin D. Howell, Robert J. Kane, Jesse- C Long. Oran Charles MlUer, Walter Leslie Miller, Forey. B. Stanford. uit Thunderbolt! Fiery Flash! Lightning" Crash! Men's, and Young Men's Rich $10, $12 and $15 Suits, Choice To-Day, m l-Ja;lny All Cor Lines Transfer. P 1 COMMENCING JUNE 19th, IG FOUR ROUTE isr conxectiox with NEW YORK CENTRAL, CHESAPEAKE & OHIO, WILL (0 FAST TRAINS Daily TO 10,000 EASTERN CiTSES LOW TOURIST RATES. TICKET OFFICES : Broadway -4T- FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE ( f v l?:i?'vau?.,ra.....SI.OO V JS flk. ) ETES EXAMINED FREE br Dr. Clin. RelUr. A jSr ""ftv X for many yer In chars of th Optical rpart- . y fr ment ot tha E. JACCABD JEWELHT CO. OEMS, REBLLY OPTICAL CO,, 618 LoeustSf. MICHIGAN AUTO HITS KENTUGKIAN Interstate Complications Averted After Accident by Good Feel ing Evinced by Visitors. Interstate complications were narrowly averted -on the Plateau of States late Thursday afternoon through the Interven tion, of Colonel Kingsbury of .the Jeffer son Guards. The trouble -was over a 'new automobile which was received this week "for the" exclusive use of the Michigan Commission." A Michigan Arm sent the automobile as a present to the commission, and with It an -expert chauffeur. Hal T. Smith, one of the Michigan officials, started late Thurs day afternoon for a trip through the Fair drives. After leaving the Illinois building Colonel Smith ordered all the pressure on, with a view -to testing the -speed powers of the new vehicle. 3. H. Southwlck of "Kentucky with his wife started across the road. Unable to stop -the machine the Michi gan man struck Mr. Southwlck and, hurled him to the ground. His wife, frightened at the1 accident, began to scream, attract ing a party of Boers. They rushed over, and, thinking Southwlck had been killed, were prepared to mob Smith. A Jefferson Guard arrived and arrested the Michigan Commissioner and the chaf feur and took them to the Michigan build ing, where by telephone Colonel Kingsbury was reached. He ordered them released pending an Investigation of the matter. Mr. Southwlck soon recovered from the shock of the accident and was not seri ously injured and stated that he did not care to appear against Colonel Smith. "For Good-ness sake" use SANITOL TOOTH FOWDEH. Fruit season. Diarrhoea. Wakefield's Blackberry Balsam, a sure cure. Drugsts. Hoy nun Over .by Train. While walking on the Iron Mountain Ball road tracks near Jefferson Barracks yesterday afternoon. Henry Demper, IS years old. was struck and run over, by a (relent train, both ot his less being; cut oft below the knees. The boy was taken to tha Jefferson Barracks Hos pital, where both less were amputated by tho army sura-eons. His condition Is serious. The boy was looking for May apples,, which (row alone the railroad tracks. Railroad Man Found Dead. Squire W. Merrill, 60 years old. a railroad tnan, waa found dead In his room at the World's Fair Hotel. No. 110 North Broadway, yesteraay axiernoon. it is Deuevea mat ne com. Our Sir: Rust ask ;oarWlFE,DM8HTER r SISTER is Rsa. MY FREE Offi r. BBBSBBBBBanBBsWl-SflBr iQaSSBBBBBBnBBBfl BaaBaaBBsBBBBBBav laflaBBBsHBssr ,. , ..Hi j .jii.i ... eerreswiiait. iscnaiinpiainwrappers. TO MOTHERS OP DAIXHTTEHS twin esplala o simple Home Treatment which speedily an effectually cures Leacorrhea. Green Sickness cm) Painful or Irregular Menstruation in young . ladles. It will save you anxiety and expense and cars your daughter the sumiilatloa of explain Ibst her troubles to others. Plumpness and health always result from Its use. Wherever you live I can refer yoa to well-known ladles of your own State or county who know and will tladly tell any sufferer that this Home Treatment really cures all diseased coa' t dHiona of our delicate female organism, thoroughly strengthens relaxed muscles and llzaaMsta l which eauso displacement, and, makes women well, write to-day, M tola offer will not ba sadaagaln. . "you have my heartfelt thanks for cnrlttjt me ot a very severe ease of cusplseaeat caused br , lescorihcea. I had suasred lor years, and before obtained only temporary relief.'' MBS. M. D. ABBETT. Newark. Ho. 'i "After three doctors pronounced my ease Incurable, your Home Treatment has entirely relieved me of womb and ovarian trouble." VINA WEST. Billings, Mo "Although my wife had been In a hel pless condition for months, and I bad spent hundreds at', dollars tor relict, yourHome Treatment has entirely eared her. Accept our heart-felt thaaics.', ,-, v I- SV STIPES. Slue;, Mck -. MRS. IKE. SUMMERS, Box 412, Notra Dame, Snd., U. ft?A 3 ' 7o mm :aj,i':.V5iii ERIE RAILROAD, 7 LEHIGH VALLEY, MAI.VTAI.V and Chestnut; Union Station, "THE BARGAIN HUNTERS" $100.00 Given away next "week. Watch for tht BARGAIN ADS IN THE WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC. QLORIOUS PANORAMA la the Colorado canons are ira pendous walls rlslnc perpendicu larly, or rradaally iloplnr back toward neater bills, or. ytt aialn. leanlnr forward above the chasm, as If threatentar to come tnmbllne down-pro jecttor treat rocks that hanr suspended over the train as It glides smoothly by a panorama ot wonders and graadeur such as belong only to tha Rocky Mountains. The Fast Trains to COLORADO are via UNION PACIFIC LOW RATES Be sore your tickets read ever this line. k man f "! KockUt, Ont Salt Lai d yUvm,M seat free oa application so 903 OLIVE ST,, ST. LOUIS, M8. J.H. L0THR0P. General Agent addressed to his wife, who lived In Charleston. I1L, bidding her jrood-by. The body was re moved to the monroe. and tha Coroner will hold an tnouest this momlwr. Merrill had been oat ot employment for about a. month, and. according- to James It DIkob. the proprietor of the hotel, had been despondent for several days. SHOWERS PREDICTED TO-DAY. Cloudy and Warm Weatheis Promised by Bnreau. . Although no rain fell at St. lyjuls yes terday as predicted, the "Weather Bureau promises the delayed showers to-day, with -cloudy and somewhat warmer weather. Tne temperature yesterday reached 80 de grees at 4 o'clock In the afternoon and then began to falh It Is quite warm In the Southwest, but it Is cool In the At lantic States. . WISE WORDS TO SUFFERERS From a Woman of Notre Dame, fad. I will can. free of any chirrs, this Hone Treat mens wtth.1 all instructions; end history of my owa JM ta any lady anserine with female troublo. Yon can core yourself at home without the aid of aar tthTSlelan. la trill met vnn nntlitaff tA rtvsi ."thetreatmeatatrlal.BBd if yon decide to continue) KwuieniycosayoaaBousMcentaaweeK; nwai not Interfere with your work or occupation. 1 have nothing to sell. Tell other ituTerera of 1& ThlaJsalUasfc, IteQreaalI.yonngoroU2. ,f K yon feel a beartsz-down sensation, senss ot ImpendlnsreTU, pain la tha back or bowel;, creeping f selrajr ep tha spies, a desire to cry rre oeatly, hot nashss.weariiiejs,freaT: eat desire ta urinate, or U y on bars Iueorrhea VK bites ), Dis-. pliec3entorrBlllE7otthe Womb. Profass, Scanty tion. Thousands besides tnyself BSTecnftcUheB -fc sa !,jm " S . "aa, -2 'f'2 .