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grrr??j??yga: 32533 -. tr c&rj,xsJTi-r-'- THE ST. LOUIS KEPUBLIC: WEDNESDAY, JULY 6. 1902. ' I- i? LOUIS EEPUBLIO. I 15RS: GEORGE KNAFP & CO. President and General Manager. 'L. Allen, Vice President. L Carr. Secretary. Seventh and Olive Streets. J.IC BUILDING.) n I C SUBSCRIPTION: U I It-seven issues a week. ..7ance Postage Prepaid. !h ., jSunday one year.. e Sunday ..KM .. 3.00 .. 1-50 .. 3.00 .. 2.00 .. 1 .. 1-3 ST. LOUIS AND SUBURBa G cents Sunday 11 cents j-jice-a-week: issue. and Thursday one year tlM 'draft, eipresi meney order or regls- Address: THE REPUBLIC. J St. Louis, Mo. omunlcatlons cannot be returned under "Post Office at St Louis, Mo., as second : x "TAGE. TER COPT. Ve page 1 cent twenty pages ta for one or 8 cents for two copies ir-elEht races cents 3 cents IN EUROPE. on file Rt the following places: If Trafalgar building, Northumberiana room 7. 19 Boulevard des Cipuclnes, corner Place Ira and S3 Rue Cambon. Equitable Gebaude, S3 Frlcdrlchstrasse. TELEPHONE NUMBERS: Bell. Kinloch. Main 301S A 675 Hrm-Rnnm Main 3S5 A 674 .Is O! topi: ESDAY, JULY 0, 100. .No. l a-bioa Duxiag Jiano. oomfleld. Auditor of The St. Louis Repub- Jjsworn says that the actual number of full topics of the Dally and Sunday Republic -f the month of June. 13M. all In regular Is per schedule below: j Copies. ".,- .108,090 ,100,410 .105,040 .108,040 .122,110 (.-... 100,730 .....10T.03O '.....110,480 I.... 107,020 ...108,000 ...108,700 .lAlfllV ..107.0S0 S&.... 107,040 ...100,870 fll & If I e Date. Copies. 10 108.300 17 107,080 18 109,110 10 (Sunday) 121.S30 20 107,510 21 108,980 22 100,480 3 iuUpX.v 24 110,500 25 108,800 20 (Sunday) 123340 27 108,230 28 110,080 SO .....100,100 30 100,250 i month 3,809,410 spoiled In printing, left over ...... 79,283 ted.. PO vn t IV rlNErtributlon, 107,671 le-L. Bloomfleld further says that the returned and reported unsold during ns was 7.67 per cent. . . GEO. I BLO0MFD3LD. L'eleubscrlbed before me this SOth day of J. F. FARISH, Notary Public, City of St. Louis, Ma Mres April 25, 1305. . 2E ST. LOUIS BECOKu. d even Inside of St Louis It has been lUngry partisans and unprogresslvp clt Illlnj that this municipality lacks the nil- NatolIcy and force which are essential for cor . -.. . . . . -.... , , vention have a chance to study the local d correct false Impressions, ia at this time, and has been for three of the best governed cities In the Urlted administration has practical standards die, firm policy; it consists of capable and Us; its purpose is advancement and bet i.principle Is integrity, and its works are I tho direction of general Improvement, aa city has a better administration or an .tion which has achieved relatively more; (;ht be said that the municipality wonld be which always had government as thor nsdentloufi and resultful. e years 100 miles of street have been re j Central driveways have been estab improved. Considerable paving has' been jV, y he ecw parkway, which, at 5000 west,' W 'circle about the town parallel to tho city Jf fnects all of the large parks and places of ,j.uib worn, cusi minions or. uoiuirs. aiu i been expended in installing a clariflcatiot It the Waterworks, in building reservoirs. the Waterworks lighting plant and elec- ahd In extending the distribution serv- new City Hospital is nearly finished; an r hospital has been purchased; the elec- lnEtitutions have been enlarged and re- rhojCIty Hall is practically completed and bile buildings are to be renovated this year. Kine-houses have been built and apparatus , Municipal electric light plants have been llln the' principal public buildings. Parks c grounds have been improved. A large of overhead wires has been put under The ctty has acquired the garbage collect hauling plant and is preparing to have a iliro New York's. years ages when there was dissatisfaction street railway service, it was found that as oftsnedal laws tended to diminish hr. ;-' y winch is vested, In the city by Charter. llcipal Assembly passed a bill which denned 11 J if, xte? authority and provided for municipal on oyer, the service. A regulation hill was ,d a bill requiring that each car be equipped iwer-brake. A pure-milk law was enacted. policy of asserting municipal authority protecting municipal Interests has been ad- strfely; and even the Housa of Delegates, ad been denounced, has done as well as the 'In niany respects, making probably the best l its history. Js first year Mayor Wells summoned the of departments and urged concerted action Louis. He said that a vast sum would be for improvements and that the taxpayers get justice. He directed that all underground inch aa the laying of mains and the bailding should precede surface worK, so that the .Yements would not be destroyed. TTe ap- a week in which the whole city should be jj and gave instructions for enforcing ihe ieas and1 sanitary laws. Miami AfR(Ar flM tholr nnrt. Tim nssmKTnnnf yssii'Vere equalized and increased; The collections ;aormousiy increasea, irom au sources, a. aen 'ICC.OOO was wiped out In the first year and iTerted Into a balance of $674,000 at the close E wilrd j$jarA though more money bad been ap- m :i M. a departments and officials did aw.iy with petty gi-aft-Iup.and other means of lots. It is impossible to mention, In limited spara.1. all of the improvements made by this administration. But here Is sulhcieut to show positively that St. Louis has the best kind of good government. The Demo cratic delegates know what to say if they hear the Democratic administration in St. Louis malign.O. It is an administration that realizes advancement. DKMOCKACY'S HOUK. Democracy stands upon ihe threshold of aition action the magnitude and significance of which rank it with the great occasions in party and mtional experience. The party of Jefferson and Jackson has never faced a .situation of larger importance to lt.sel' or entered upon deliberations of more vital conse quence to the country. Xever has Amerlcau pol tics disclosed a more inspiring offer to the party ol the people. Circumstances hold forth a chance which has not failed to Impress the Democracy of the nation. It lias been and Is of a character not to be denied: of a brilliance to lire the impulse. Hope has long agi been lit within the ranks; and confidence, courage, resolve and effort, the successive unfoldlngs of pow er, bring the party to the day of tho convention. The opportunity has gradually widened as the day approached, until to-day it appears as tho Terltuble gate of victory. To-day Democrats th length and breadth of the land and indeed not a few Kepublle ans are hoping that the mighty Impulse which im pels the p'irty's entrance upon the campaign of promise will be tempered and dominated by tho tine political Intelligence of which Democracy has shown itself possessed in the past. Temperate action, con trolled by sanity, wisdom and judgment, will assure the country's ratification. Let there be no false starts, no breaks, no unseemly departures. Let De mocracy bo cautious and be sure it is right in the matter of ifcs platform and its candidate The position of the Democratic party during this campaign will not be without Its difficulties. Of ne cessity It must be the aggressor as to tho great is suesand in aggression lie its dangers. The Repub lican party has taken a narrow, defensive stand. Its position is one of refusal to act, though the country is thoroughly wea-y of standpatisro, of trust-tantf Xi ranuy, of Federal corruption, and is more or less impatient for relief. Democracy's aggression must not assume even the remotest appearance or ugges tion of destructlveness. Democracy's genuine pur pose looks to :i simple, sane betterment. Involving nothing uav holesome, involving no "change" or "conditions" for the worse, but rather the promotion and perpetuation of "good times" Involving "dis turbance" of nothing but private monopoly's tariff plunders, extortions and exclusive absorption of pro ductive facilities; and of the vast and comprehensive swindling system in the Federal service. Because of the delicacy of its position in aggression the Dem ocratic party must emphasize tha sanity of its meas ures and proposals, and In the platform carefully re frain from ambiguous language which might be twisted Into a menace to legitimate business and financial interests and the commercial enstoms of the country. It is a reconstructlonist ra'.iier than an Iconoclastic motive which posse33es the Democra cy of 1004 and the declarations thereof should be un mistakable. The delicacy of Democracy s position Is Increased by the calamity-howllug ltepublican press with its misinterpretations, false warnings and hypocritical expostulations, behind which Is sought to be concealed the sordid and obstruction policy of its party. Democracy must with high Intelligence and tact anticipate as far as possible the twlstmgs and distortions of the machine-hired newspapers. For the nominee give us a man with genuine Democracy as a prime possession. Let it be reflect ed in his character and in his career. He should be of a type embracing and embodying the profound, eternal principles of the party a type which will summon and elevate the voter above narrow con siderations; a type whldh will appeal to real and honorable party sentiments and stir the deeper loyal ties of men; a type to beget and spread the spirit of large liberality, propitiation, common purpose, to move the master impulses above small rankling, to inspire with the Indomitable courage of triumph; a character to draw irresistibly the sympathy and en thusiasm of the people and transform the country Into a personal following. In a word, let the can didate be one grounded in Democracy and fitted by character, mind, temperament, training and expe rience for the work before him. A Democratic President is wanted, for a plain purpose to preserve the internal integrity and vigor of this country and maintain its security" In its for eign relationships. He must be a "safo" man in whom we may repose the utmost confldenco for the ordinary business of the Government and a person of sound disposition and judicial temperament for foreign affairs. The Democratic nominee for President should be the direct antithesis of Mr. Theodore Roosevelt. Give us a man of temperate speech and temperate conuuet; a man who disdains the spectacular and is above the Pickwickian, a man whose spleen and Im pulses we may not fearand whose enthusiasm will not rush us into dangerous extremes. The Roosevelt character is an issue in this cam paign. Let it serve Democracy as an example of the things to be avoided in a candidate, the disqual ifications. The Republican platform expressly putB Mr. Roosevelt In Issue. Let Democracy answer that issue by naming a man In whom the people as a whole may place profound confidence. Mr. Roose velt signifies uneasiness and disturbance. Give us in place of strenuosity and recklessness an example of force and wise conservatism. Mr. Roosevelt loves war. Give us Instead a genuine patriot who loves peace first., Mr. Roosevelt Is an lntermcddler In foreign affairs. Give us rather a discreet Presi dent to keep us free from international entangle ments. Mr. Roosevelt is a spasmodic "reformer" who stops short of results to pursue mere political expedients. We should have a man who follows a correct principle all the way against corruption in the Federal service. Mr. Roosevelt in catering to the negro vote makes color discriminations in favor of the black race. Let us have a man who, if elected, will not Insult the best citizenship of the United States by his appointments. "We don't need any platform," said a recent Dem ocratic adviser. "All we need is a good safe man. Mr. noosevplfs'record furnishes Democracy enough Issues." This is not wholly true, but it is full of suggestion. . The winning of the victory in 1904 is to ba a great undertaking. It is a "large order," and there have been some expressions of awe at the magni tude of the undertaking. But tho great chance is here. Let Democrats take the broadest view of ihe situation and Its possibilities. It is a churlish and disaffected spirit lndepd which can resist the arpeal for liberality and patriotism at this time. It is a perverse human nature which can submit to narrow restraints; a niggardly spirit which could abldp the prospect of losing the election after the loss of -two elections when a fine spirit of accord, an Intelligent procedure and a live contest will bring the victory. . ACCIDENTS THROUGH FUN. . ( St. Louis had a comparatively quiet Fourth of July and,the record of Injuries and damages was iseJoja, of aneyq, caused by a stray bullet. At the City Dispensaiy thirty-one accident cabcs were treated. There were elxteen fire alarms. Four plate-glass windows were broken. This is a list of the casualties which may be attributed directly to the celebration. Among the persons Injured twenty-three were between 4 and 10 j ears of age, live between '20 and 30, and three over 30. As a Fourth of July record this is flattering, for numerous accidents nie expected, it might bo said that the deith of a man in a Missouri city, through holding a giant firecracker in his hand, evoked no great surprise; because such accidents were ex pected. But, if a list of accidents and damages, such as Is presented above, were published another day than July 5, the community would become ex cited and demands Mould be heard for tho enforce ment of severe regulations and the application of stern punishment. If severe regulations are necessary at other times throughout the year, v. by not on the Fourth? Does tho pursuit of pleasure justify lecklessness and dan ger? Kvery precaution is taken to prevent acci dents from street cars nnd vehicles. Every disturb ance of the peace is discountenanced by the whole public. And yet tliero Is Indecision and indifference about Fourth of July dangers. The thirty-one accidents, sixteen alarms of fire and destruction of four plate-glass windows in St. Louis, on the Fourth, could have been preventI. They were minor casualties, excepting the one; but they were casualties, nevertheless due to the man ner of celebrating the day. The accidents cwild bava been worse, even fatal. For threo yearn St. Louis has enforced laws and regulations for a sensible Fourth, thereby reducing the number of accidents and removing much of the probability of accident. Chicago took similar steps this year. And now It may be asked if the time has not come when action should be taken toward pro hibiting the use of fireworks altogether in all cities and towns. Ono serious accident, one death or one fire should suffice for insistence upon a change in custom. With the list of casualties still prominent In mind, It Is a fit time to advocate reform. Doctor F. Lehman of Berlin has photographed tho German exhibits at the World's Fair and will deliver illustrated lectures to the Kinperor. Ger many's ruler may come to St. Louis, after all. H The savages at tho World's Fair, excepting the newly arrived South African pygmies, enjoyed the rain showers and cannon crackers on the Fourth of July. They have constitutions of their own. .. A series of music festivals has been arranged for this week In the Texas State building. Every vo calist and performer is a 6tar. The Japs are reported as being without supplies. What has become of the -Russian commissary? The Missouri man who held a giant firecracker has not given his impressions for publication. -- Oklahoma yearns for single blessedness, as that is supposed to be a good state. -. . RECENT COMMENT. jjV'usi The PnblUher'a Plaint. Puck. Sins a eons of authors, their pockets full of cold; Four and twenty publishers: novels manifold. When the books are ballanced the publishers all sing; "The boys who draw the royalties have taken every thing." -5 Lew Wallace, In his countlnt-room. Is counting up hl3 money; Riley's In the pantry, cutting coupon honey; Ade Is In the garden, burying his wealth; Tarklngton Is traveling for his financial health. H Same delightful story outside the Hoosler State; Seton is on Easy Street, No. S3; Garland Is In Mexico, buying up mines; Bacheller Is pickling his recipe by Heinz. Davis has his stables, his kennels and his links; Dixon a plantation and a jacht on which he thinks; Cyrus Townsend Brady Is richer than a Jaw; And from New England Churchill Is knocking ont the "New." Sing a song of publishers some are just afloat Eating simple dinners at a modern table d'hote. This the song that one sings. In which the others Join: "The boys who draw the royalties are getting all the - coin." Sat Guilty. Louisville Herald. "I was trying to Impress on one of my classes the other day tho greatness of the Southern Confederacy, and at tho same time to let It know how wonderful a man was George Washington," said J. L. Pembroke, a professor In a primary school in Faducah. Ky at Seel bach's last night. " 'If the Confederacy had succeeded," I asked, 'what would Washington have been the father of?' " Twins," was the prompt reply of one of the boys. "At another time," said Mr. Pembroke, "I was trying to Impress on my class the fact that Anthony Wayne had ledhe charge up Stony Point " 'Who led the charge up Stony Point? I asked. 'Will one of the smaller boys answer?" "No reply came. " 'Can no one tell me?" I repeated, sternly, tattle boy on that seat next to the aisle, who led the charge up Stony Point?" " 'I I don't know," replied the little fellow, frightened. 'I I don't know. It wasn't me. I I Just corned here last month from Texas." "" The End of Maurice Baxrymore. New York Inquirer. JIaurlce Barrymore's lease of life Is well-nigh ended. One of his nurses was in town on Tuesday and said that he did not give his patient more than ten days or so more. This person said that he had moments of complete lucidity, when, for a short time, came flashes of his old time merriment. But he added that the head Is now all of Barrymore that Is .wholly alive. Tho body is In a condition of torpor from neck to feet, and Is ,at no time .under self-control. It is without movement or even sensation. Everything Is being done for Barrymore, this nurse says, that can add to his comfort or prolong his days. But, under the circumstances, that Is necessarily very little. Death, In such a condition, should be a welcome relief. Vale. Yonkera Discoveries. Tonkers Statesman. Maria: "What be the attractions at the opery-house this week, Joshua?" Joshua: "'Electric fans, Maria." Teacher: "What Is the other name for turtle?" Willie: "Why, soup, ma'am." Bill: - Jill: She: church' Ho: "What's that man Noyes In your Arm?" "Oh. he the silent partner." '"Did you say her husband passes the plate In "No, I said he let It pass him." Chn.Kvrater's Chance. Chicago Tribune. "Josiah," asked Mrs. Chugwater, "what are you so cross about this morning?" "'Nothing, madam!"' snorted Mr. Chugwater. "Nothing only that I wanted to be sure of having a place to stop at In St. Louis when we got ready to go to the Fair, and I wroto to five hotels and six private boarding houses to lnaulre if they could accommodate us. I've Just got tho answers. Every dog-goned one has reserved rooms for us. We can't go to one of them and disap point the other ten, can we? Not muchl'We won't go at all) Do you hear, madam? We won't go at alllTou can co-ahead with your knitting."- ENJOYING THE FAIR AFTER MUCH POLITICAL TALK. .. . m &&'! A v3sa ,c ' rit '-! l y iftfrn , -T? Jr - -rTs V ";" 3rf ?-s- I"" 'WT1S' JaJaa ' tfl'jKlun iTmiiftffll U-3 hBLas 8f JWT1L h v SV. k jjt.. 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That tho highest point in Missouri but 1,800 feet above the leel of tho sea is one of tho man interesting topo graphical facts discoered by Missourians who examine tho large relief map of the State in the Model Library in the Missouri State building at the World's Fair. This "mountali" Is Iron, known by the residents of the county as Tomsuck, and from its point radiate the different geo logical formations of the Central Mis sissippi Valley. Another Interesting disclosure Is tho evident route tnnersea by tho Missouri Elver in past geologic ages. In tho, noith central part of tho State the Missouri's present course deviates from the north east to the southeast. By the map can bo seen tho logical continuation of Its course from tho western border of tho State to a point between where Hannibal and the Iowa State line are now situated, which geologists declare was tho original confluence of the Missouri and Mississippi rivers. The relief map also shuns that Missouri has lands below the riter leel. The map shows etry post oflico In the State. The map was designed and exe cuted by Doctor C. 1"". Marbut. profest-or of geology of the State UnUcrsity, with the assistance of a corps of students. EGYPTIAN RAILWAY MAN AT FAIR. In United States to Study American Methodii of Transportation. Mr. and Mrs. It. Peacock, from Asslout, Egypt, are visiting the Exposition. They wlll spend two months in traveling throughout the United States. Mr. Pea cock Is locomotive superintendent of the Egyptian State Hallways, nnd has como to this country by special authority of the Egyptian Goernment to Inspect the American railways with a levr to Intro ducing some of the modern American methods of transportation Into that coun try. Mr. and Mrs. Peacock visited the Palace of Liberal Arts, and were escorted about the building by 1. Karpiona, a Journalist from Cairo, Egjpt. who has charge of the Egyptian section of the building. The is itors were much pleased with the show ing which Egjpt had made, and were particularly Impressed with the repre&en tatlon of tho Irrigation sj'stem alone the River Nile, hi Middle Egjpt. shown in the Liberal Arts building. TRYING TO ATTItCT VISITORS. Kentucky ConinilMtion Carrying on VlRoroua AdertllnB Plan. Every possible way of attracting visitors to the Kentucky building and the exhibits of the State In the several palaces Is be ing employed by the commission. Placards announcing the location of tho Kentucky building and tho advantages of Louisville as the "gateway of the South" hao been placed In all the Transit and Intramural cars. Secretarjj Hughes also has prepared placards enumerating the location of tho Kentucky exhibits, and these ard being posted in every available location on the grounds. To every visitor 10 uie xveniucity duiiq Ing is presented an attractive copy of the song, "My Old Kentucky .Home." i-"io thousand copies for free distribution have been printed. Tho first pago shows a large half-tone of the ""New Kentucky Home" at the World's Fair. SALT LAKE CITY CONCH. ARRIVES. 'Will Inspect Waterworks and 3In- nlclpal Departments To-Day. The entire Council of Salt Lake City, Utah, with the wKe3 and daughters of the members, are isiting the Exposition in tho private car Pulaski. The narty will be taken about tho clty to-day on a private street car, to inspect the citv Waterworks and other municipal departments. Those in the party are: F. J. iowiey ana wue, j a. veu anu wiie, R. A. Hartensteln and wife. E. K. Davis and daughter. W. J. Tuddenham and wife, A. F. Berges and wife, F. S. Fernstrom, T. R. Black and wire, A. j. Jjavls and wife. T. Hobday, J. H. Preece and wife, G. B. Dean and wife. L. J. Wood and wife. Police Captain J. uurDriuge ana wire ana Judgn C. B. Dlehl. Low Temperature Lectures. The Jury room in the balcony of the Palace of Liberal Arts building has been fitted up as a lecture hall avd will be used by J. F. Pctaal. who is In charge of the British low temperature exhibit. Lectures on cxtieme low temppratures will bo delivered during the Exposition, spnta for several hundred nersons hae been arranged, and an elevated platform lias Deen Duiit anu equipptu wun water, gas and electric connections for use in tho experiments that will accompany the lectures. Some Interesting experiments with liquid air and liquid hydrogen will be made. Recital at Texaa Building. Mrs. W. F. Beers of Galveston, hostess of the Texas building this-? week. Is re ceiving Informally each day from 9 a.m. until 6 p. m. To-morrow a recital will be .f?'J.M'r;rr.twhaa.jn r'"i ii.ril.' unirin. snnM ., rnni,t Tiprnocratlc cGnvencionssi.iie -. insi uwutuiBu iv.b ..- ... v.... r;: "-.. ,. ,..... .1... ,, the right of Genera- oranoonr to ine rear "!",,." uS""",S ,ii?.!nX"ia, T,,",, U.iTSn- ut to thp h TOttrteaflt Is" known that Mr. Best ac- that the "unit rule" became a part of the opal contention Is to belield, andtht"TJJ'52m"bitI6n StaT.B...li-. , cSptSrthe place under a misapprehension Democratic : code , of procedure ii 1IM8 This t Nclson jiiIes wI1, urBed to Sis viw He said tc-day In connection fnan is cuuv-wneu,- or tne tacts, ana wouia aamuui w uo ik- " ". o ":. -.v "" i,r' 'y. .. .nnin,nn- is-.nn rt,i i with Mr. Npwiin'a action: acita. . . . Prty leaaera auruv mo couvenuun. ywvv- -..-.-w. ... .,v- .v.-. ...- r.a&i&u?.yL!Zi&i:&v& j;ttst' viiiy - -.-.'THs".y--f--.r--.". -it.. . 1 nothing." i tC i- ' given by Mrs. Louise Love and Mrs. L. L. Jester between 3 and 5 o'clock. Thursday afternoon at the same time a song recital will be cjven by Wilbur McDonald, pianist: Miss Mary Wortham, reader, and Alfred G. Hobyn, accompanist. VISITORS REGISTERED AT STATE BUILDING. The following visitors registered at the State buildings yesterday: MISSOURI. Agnes ShPrry. Old ilonroe: Jan( Woodson. Florence WooUson. Kansas Oty; Georgia Snce lofr. Frank C Howies iajelta; Mr. and Mrs. nelrrert. 1'orlatell: Jake -rfaMumar. Henry U. J. Ilartman. Kansas City; Lafayette Gordon, Islington; Allen ITewitt,. Mrs. J. A Prtwltt, Anna Prewltt, Independence: T. A. Byars, Shelblna: O. SUnjiley. Mrs. O. JT. StlnslT, Roy Gard, Mrs Ada Frteman. Kansas City: g. P Albert. Pierce CItr: Clint Casey. Ib-rU. . E. Farrls. W. C. Vatson. Fulton; M. 3. Mason, fcprlnrfleld: Ernest 1. Roy, Kansas City; J. K. Hall, Klrksvllle; W. H. Morrli, Mexico; Montle Crews, Marvin Crews. Clar ence Pearson. Fayette; G W. Parker, Sprinis fleld; Joseph Easelr. Kansas Clt; v. 1 Minor, La Belle; Walter L. Ott, Sedalla: Robert L Taylor, Jr.. ashvUle; b. K. Dick inson. J. A. Dickinson. S 1. Dickinson. K Dickinson, Fulton. J. J. Cannon. Kansas (.'Iti, Ml IUolse Deubo. illss Hemnla. 'o-Wfied. II. f" Rej-nolds, Ioullana; II. H. Townsend. Festus; Rep It II. Ilrown nl airs it 11 hron. llarrisonille; D. C 1 inger, St. Joseph, Margaret Williams. Kansas Clt ; 1I Iurl Hageman, Canton; Paul Greu rel. Sedalla; Arnot 11. North. Martha. North. Chester North and Mr., Jas. y. North. Kanas City. Mamie 0":.ell, Fayette; Mary Jean White. HarrlsonUlle: Julius Cohn and Mr. II. a Shett ler, Warrensburjr; Mrs. A swearingen. Honne Terre: White Hanes and Jane Hajnes, Con wa, S W. Swrarlngen. Bonne Terre; Doctor E. H. Miller and Mr.. E 1L Miller, Fajette vllle; Ora. Miller. Moline; Ernest Walter, Gray Fummlt; Lucille fcmlth and Margaret Mlle. hhelblna; Mary B. Murphy. Iaette; Chester Ground. Chllllcothe; Rae Fulkerson and Hattie Tulkerson, Centurlene; Ilusxell M. Smith. Kan sas Cltj: Mlues Bertha, Frances and Mattle Rosenthal, Warrensburg; J. R. Woodon, R ch mond: Mrs. liarthute Buckner. Lamont; Wal ter W. Freeman and Harry Freeman. Fajette. ILLINOIS. John Madoll, Eanston; & R. Randall. Mit chanlcsburg: C. F. JIurphj. Chicago, John A. bchade. llellCTille; Thomas F. Murptn. Chl cairo; William F. Ellis. Murphysboro: John A. Eby, Chicago; O, C. Bamls. Monmouth, Charles Robertson. Virginia- H. T. Mullens and wife, hprlngfleld; J. W. Couch. West Salem; T. E. McCall. May McCall, Ella Ford. Vienna; Suda Gray, Harry Carter. Daisy Carter, Dora Wal lace, .-seme uray. Esta Whitehead. Vienna; B. M Lord, Chlcasro; Lena H White, James A. White, Leoter M White. Chicago. Jerome C. Huff, nclle-llle; WInnlfred Gregg, Moorofng ton; A. C Armstrong and wife. Greenville; Edda Armstrong, Hlllsboro; James Stewart, Chicago; J L Gnu, JerseyUlle: F. F. Whitley, Qulncj: Mrs. J. W. Judd EdardsvlIIe; T. B. King. Chicago; J. B. Grifan. W. R. Holllngs worth. Grassland; A. J. Rockefeller. Chicago; Will King. Cairo; Lois G. Franklin. Dnlght; Marv Marks. Margaret KlrkDatrlc. Anna: Al bert E. Green. M Ella Green. Chicago; Mrs. Emma Galcena. Mrs. Harriett E Hnckett. Paris; Mr. Flynn. RIoomlngtcn, ri P. Clayton. O. C. Rison. Vnndalia: W. p. S-inders, Sparta: Fern Sejbold Juno Seibold. Gldell: Annie Frederick, Chicago: Herbert K Sanders. Soar ta. Wm. E Falle. Chicago: W B. Goddard. hparta; G W. Bunce. Albion: Wm. Harrlcn, Alton; Ed Lushbaugh. Chicago; B. D, Klein, Chicago: Jesle Martin, Arthur; Lucy Toung man. Bloomlngton; Belle Fester, L. II. Fostir. Chicago: Nona Steele, DeSoto; Mrs. S Steele, Chester: Jas Murrell, Salem: Jas. E. Hlal, Chicago: E. C. Sweeney, Kankakee. I-ena B. Sweener, Kankakee; C C. Smith. Marlon: b. A. Mann, T. L. Mann. Butler; will Witty, Spring field; J. C Brown. Sparta: T. Marone. J Diet, Fay Minson, Carml; CeUle F. Willis, Mount Vernon; A. B. Connan: Jas. McMUlen. Pana; J. A. Gowllng, Jerseyville. KANSAS. J. S. Wooll, Hutchison; W". R. Wallace and family. Belle ruin; P T. Wilson and wife, L L. Wllley and wife, Tarsons; Mabel Yoakum, Leaenworth: E. S. Yates, Kansas City; M. B and D Sohllnger, Clyde; C K. Schenk and wife. McPherson: Z M. Slaughter and family, Clmmaron: Doctor Trowbridge Howard: C. C. Wllcot and wife, Anthony- B. bulllan and famih, Concordia: lYed Wilkinson. Yates Cen ttr; V. W. Yost. Hajs; W. T. Maxwell and wife, I'aola: Z. T. Padgett and wife. Ellis; R. T. I'orterlleld. Holton; G. O. Gordon, btattord; II. Gaitshlll, Glrard; C. T. Hensnn and -wife, Paola; W. D Duff, Frankfort; Edna Hanna, T. H. Soper, Clay Center: N. R. Jones. Topeka; Mrs. Klrchoff and famll. Lawrence: M. M. Kingsbury and wife. Oswego; Z. H. Keith. Cof-fejtille- Doctor Leigh and wife. Hiawatha: C. R. Llneback and wife. Parsons; Bert C. Long, C. S McKelvey. Atchison; H Z. Mor lang. Chanute; Mr. and Mrs H. L Miller. Tc peKa; J. II Meek and family. Conway Springs; Jieorgo L. Miller, Junction City; Geo II. Ma chetto. SIcPheron: B. B. Mathew. Hays; W". W. Melxel. Pardons; Doctor Morrill. Topeka; E S. Halstead and wife. Morton: Mrs. M. R. McClonerty, Fort Scott: E. W. Miller. Lyons; It. II. McKay and famllj . Girard: Doctor Nel Hon, Leonora; D. C Nellis. Tcpeka; W. W. OlUer. Wichita; A. E Parker, Columbus: W. Alexander. W. T. Alien, Jas A. Allen. Cha nute; W. A A. James and wife, Waerly; It, A. Allen, Wichita: W. II. Ashcroft. Oberlln: Mr. and Mrs. E Y. Brown. Blue Haplds; J. H and Lovd Bell. Chanute: J. n and Delia Brooks, Sedan: Mrs. J. P. Byram. Atchison; A C. and M. J. Ilalnl. Enston; C E. Bert and wife. Pittsburg: S T. Bortian. Mcl'herson; A. 1". Berg, Sallna; rrank Bond, sallna: It. C. Barton, I.awrence: S. E. bradbQry, Wichita; C A. Baker, Cherokee; J. J. Campbell, Pitts burg: W II. Caldwell. Topeka; Mr. and Mrs. Caner, Paola; C. C. Culp, allna. OKLAHOMA. Dlna J. Weatherly, Weatherly: Mrs W II. Gregory. Enid; Fiod Nugent. Orlando: Ralph Kalish. Douglas; Ralph Ingram, Temple: It. H. Ia3Chal. Fort SHI; John Mane, II. Dtttmer, Weatherford: Mrs Press Stovalt. Wanette; An na M. Mendenhail. Lawton; Alma Mendenhall, Perry: T. A. Edwards. H. A. Kenner. Cord"lI; Norman Barnes. Oklahoma city; C. B. Conner. Tecumseh; Mr. and Mrs T. J. Hartmon, Deer Creek- MIs Jevle tx Morrow, Stillwater; A. Meier' Jr., Prague; W. H. Bills Harrison; F. H. Wahl. Hitchcock: V. C. Guild. Lawton; II. M Donnell. Oklahoma City. Mls Mary Simp son. El Reno: Will M. Adams, Shawned; Frank W TIghs. Oklahoma Oty; Will M McKay, Shan nee: Jennie Gray, White Eagle; L J. F-tark and wife. NaIna: W. S Cllne, Newklrk; H N Boardman, Suan E Boardman. Okeene: F W. Langenberry. Minnie Langenberr, Stroud- W. J. Matheney and wife. Miss Maud Mathcnej-. Anadarko; Alma Mlsslmore. Bertha Mleslmore. corum- Doctor Frark Flt2gerald, Blackwell: Mrs Will Williams. Oklahoma City; m! Brown. El Reno; Mr. and Mrs. R, N. Mc Conneil. Oklahoma City; Paul O CTouse. Still water: Lena B Collins Gregg: H. G. Lenkerd, Braman: Ned Brown. EI Reno; A. Shafer. Al va: Karl Smith, Stillwater: J. M. Dankwar reib White Eagl: Roy E. Stafford, Oklahoma City; G. W. Bellamy, Otto A. Shuttee, El Reno- Robert Glllon and wife, Lawtcn; W. E. Worden, Waukomlii; e. A Irvine, Hobart. ARKANSAS. James Alcorn Rector, Mrs. J. B. Vamadore, Mrs. J. W. Ward, and Mrs. L. F. Faxker, Hot sprlngi; J. p. Steele, prtseotti Mm. John T. Christian end John F. Christian. LittH Rock; Mrs Mattls B. Sumpter, Marlorle Sumpter ani Eloise Bramlitt. Malvern: Nathan A. Rosen thal. Clarendon: Ola Shlnault, Jcneaboroj W. L. Baker and Mrs. W. L Baker. Little Rook: Mrs. p. C. Berryman and Robert C. Berrrman, ArkadelphU: Jefferson G. Ish. Jr.. and W. H. H. Riley. Little Rock: W. S. Baars. Arkadel' phla; M. SI Stuckey, Jr.. Mrs. M. M. StucKrV and Miss Jennlo Stuckey, Newport; Randall Cantrell. Ehlem: Mrs. w'lll R. Stuck. Jones boro; Mrs. L. n Toung and Jim W&Uls, Arka delpbla. rNDIAN TERRITORT. , J- M. Havnor. J. B. Tnda. Musroiree: H. J. Morlanr. Bartlesvlllo: Doctor T. J. Lane. Atoka: Chas Mercer. Mukogee: Sir. Laura Cooor. Vlnlta- Ed Iy inlta- Doctor D. W. Haley. South MoAlestr: Ben F. La layette, Checotah: J. J. McAIter McA'ester: Martin Tehee. Tahlenuah: willard Hutchison. Bartles vllle; Mr and Mrs. J. M. Zike. Miss Sa Frame Arlmom: Mr and Mra. J. J. Harri-on. Purcpll: Mrs. Chas. H Sawyer. Gertrude Saw ver, Marian Sawjer. Muskog-p; J B, Halsr, Coalgate: B F. Jobe. South McAlerttr; J. M. Turner. M. D . James A. Turner. RusserrUtor Mlsa Kate Cox. Ada. TEXAS. Mrs. Judge C. W. Raines, Austin: Thos J. Moczygemtra. Yorktown; E. C. Archibald. Woolde; August Cortes Houston; Mr. and Mrs. G. Tips. Miss Sophia Tips, Itunge: J. B Plang man. Fort Worth: E. Wv. Cbrl.topher. Bellevue: H. M. Waeser, Dublin; Herbert Postl Fore Worth: Horace W. Cummiae. Mrs H. W. Cummlng, Houston; W. P. Phillips, C D. Adrl onoe Galesburr "lr. and Mrs. B O. Yar brough. Mrs Elizabeth Cole. Mrs II. D-itz. Dallas: James Horan, Temple: C A. Morean, Dublin: A. A Curry Brownwood: M. H. Har din. E H. Fabian, Port Worth, Doctor J. M. Head. San Antonio; W. W. Tfculey. Cooper. KENTUCKY. James W. Green. Eugene- J. Henckey. Clauds W. Wilson. Lou!sIHe: Charles K Marshall. T. J. McMurray. W. C Lyons, Shelbyillle: Jacob S. Heyman. Bardstown; M. W. Jewell. Hender son; Thomas R. Bridges, Carrollton: WF. J. Fangham. Kuttawa; W. H. Croft. Mrs. W. K. Croft, D-iisy Croft, L. B. Croft Hopklnsvllle; J F Bolen. Frankfort: August Blum, Milton Bensinger, Ursullne Sl.ter. Loulnille. TENNESSEE. Francis A. Ltnney. Annie B. Lee. Louisville; Fm Griaxd, Illa Embrey. Elizabeth Lu nard, Mrs. J. W. Grlsard. May Henderscn, Winchester: A. W. Lotlpelch. Mrs. A. W. Lotlpelch. Mary Lotlpeich James Lotlpeich. Morrlstown, Albert L Lowe, Mrs A L. Lowe, Nashville, Lucy Tebv, Lalla R. New man, Annie L. Warner. Mary Feuss. Memphis- H. C. Dicker in, w. A. Frost. Thomas N Gwn, Shelbj nie-. C. N Porter, Nash llle: Bro Victor. Martha noblnson, Mem phis; J. C. Fuley. Noslnllle. THEY IIOPIl TO VOTE FOR FR 1CIS. President of the Fair Kecclves Acro crnm Sent From 1lrelcn Telegraph Tho follDwing aerogram reached Presi dent Francis Monday afternoon: De Forest Wireless Tower. July 1. 13"4 D. R. Francis. Administration Bullliusr. We send iou greetings from the highest point of this mar velous World's Exposition and congratulations, on this the one hundred and twenty-eighth an niversary of our Independence, for the succoal of this great Exposition. May we hae in th near future the pleasure of castine: our vote for jou as President ot the United state" W. J KINSEI.LA. GOODMVN KING. J. R. HAWLEY. "'pa samuei St. Clair and wife. Billings: .... .. ..... i -.;, Pitman, u. . ivxiu, onawnee; iieiea TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO TO-DAY IN ST. LOUIS. From The Republic, July T. 1S7J. Fred Kubieck and John Drozda, who went out to attend a picnto at Meramec Highlands, were drowned while bathing in the rlcr. Neither of the bodies was recovered. A bottle which August Kesster was filling with gunpowder for a supplementary Fourth of July cel ebration, exploded In his hand, mutilating it horribly. Kesslcr was 13 j ears of age and lived at No. 3217 Broadway. About twenty veterans of the war of 1S61 and comrades In the cam paign In Missouri with General Lyon met In Central Turner Hall for tho purpese of arranging a plan to commemorate the anniversary of General Lyon's death. As the Carondelet accommodation train came into the Plum Street Station, after being detached from the engine so as to run down to Its proper place alongside tho platform, the brakes would not work and the train ran off the end of the track and across Plum street Into an open lot. Not much damage was done, but the passengers got a se vere shaking up. The funeral of Lemuel T. Wells of South St. Louis took place from the residence. Many friends at tended. Mrs. James Prosser, living on Kcnnett street, near Angelica, acci dentally discharged a pistol, wound ing her babe In the head. She did not know the weapon was loaded and was working with the lock, when it went off. Doctor Wright extracted the ball from the child's skull, but the Infant died. Henry Bowman, 12 years old, liv ing at No. 1824 Broadway, ac--cldcntally shot himself In the right hand while playing with a revolver. Mrs. Monahan, keeping a saloon at Twenty-fourth and 0"Fallon streets, had so much trouble with toughs that she had to call the po lice. In a light with the mimw.. who was called one of the rowdies was wounded in the thia-h a. ' J SM.OW ausumbi.s f. , I A? - no'tlii , r-tA jn T." S- s. j-1- rfj, , i& a?j4? JiiAKU&! fo i&v i.jfl w $ . I T fi m m .wm - "-CT , r r -;.... JJJ. J..