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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 19, 1904, Image 6

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Charles W. Knapp President and General Manager.
George I Allen, Vice President.
W. B. Carr. Secretary.
OBlce. Corner Seventh and Olive Streets,
By Mall In Advance Postage Prepaid.
One year M.00
Six months S-w
Three months I-60
Any three days except Sunday one year 3.00
f-'unday. with Magazine .'. iM
Special Mall Edltlo:.. Sunday -7B
Sunday Magazine 1,:s
Per week, dally only 6 cents
Per week, dally and Sunday 11 cents
Published Monday and Thursday one year J1.00
Remit by bank draft, express money order or regis
tered letter.
St Louis. Mo.
E3"ReJected communications cannot be returned under
any circumstances.
Entered In tne Post Cfflce at St. Lout?, Mo , as second
class matter.
Eight, ten and twelve page " cent
Sixteen, eighteen and twenty pages
2 cents for one or 3 cents for two copies
Twenty-two or twenty-eight pages - cents
Thirty pages 3 cents
The Republic is on file at the following places:
LONDON Trafalgar building. Northumberland
avenue, room 7.
PARIS 10 Boulevard dei Capuclnes. corner Flaco
de l'Opera and S3 Rue Cambon.
BERLIN Equitable Gebaude. C9 Frledrlchstrasse.
Bell. Klnloch.
Coimtlng-Room Main 301S A 675
Editorial Keeeptlon-Koom Main 3SM A 674
Vol. 97 No. l'J
Circulation Eiiiing June.
George L. Bloomfleld, Auditor of The St Louis Repub
lic, being duly sworn, says that the actual number of full
and complete copies of the Dally and Sunday Republic
printed during the month of June. 1901, all In regular
editions, was as per schedule below:
Date. Copies.
X 108,000
S 100,410
S 105,040
E (Sunday) 123,110
6 lO0,T30
T 10T.0SO
8 M0.480
0 107,020
10 108,000
11 108,700
12 (Sunday) 123,470
IS 107,880
14 107,040
15 10!) ,870
. .10S.300
. .ion.no
10 (Sunday) 121.S30
SO 107.510
21 10S.0SO
22 ... 100,480
23 1.100,120
Ar4 lllUfilUU
V, 108,800
26 Snny) 123,840
37 108,230
2S 110,080
29 100,150
30 100,230
Total for the month 3,300,410
Less all copies spoiled in printing, left over
or filed 79,283
Net number distributed 3,230,127
Average dally distribution 107,671
And said George L. Bloomfleld further says that the
number of copies returned and reported unsold during
the month of June was 7.E7 per cent
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 30th day of
June. 3. P. FARISH.
Notary Public. City of 8t Louis, Mo.
My term expires April's, 1305. '
Mr. Folk's nomination at Jefferson City ought to
present what the people Intended a clean, straight,
plain issue of pure government against boodle and
sympathy with boodle.
Without listening to exaggerated attacks on
Secretary Cook and Auditor Allen, the delegates to
the convention nevertheless understand clearly that
the lame intended by the people will be clouded by
the nomination of either. In the case of Mr. Cook
there is the Speed-Lyons transaction. Auditor
Allen is not connected with the history of any
wrongdoing, but his candidacy has all through been
part and parcel of the desperate efforts to break
down the reputation of Mr. Folk. Allen's success
would be a blow at the strength of the next Gov
ernor's administration.
As public officiate both of these gentlemen are
well qualified and thoroughly honest. The Republic
has always insisted on that fact. The two offices
will be properly conducted If they are nominated
and elected.
Outside of the routine of the offices they are ene
mies of Mr. Folk. Their nomination would be a
victory of anti-Folk forces; would disappoint the
people and discourage the hopes raised by the fight
against bad influences in government. The Demo
cratic campaign would be burdened from the start.
There is no need of making this a matter of per
sonal feeling. Most of the Democrats who are op
posed to Secretary Cook and Auditor Allen ar)jjry
sonally Inclined to like them; for both gentlemen
have attributes of popularity. But the victory of a
necessary principle of government and the Interests
of the Democracy In a critical campaign require
that such men should not be at the front as State
representatives of the party.
The delegates are now informed on the situa
tion. It Is for them to use their judgment.
No universal exposition held in the United States
could be a popular success without a subsidiary
amusement show. The Pike Is more than a finan
cial necessity. It la an accessory institution which
the fun-loving percentage of visitors demands; and
patronage is almost so certain that an assurance
cor'pany could afford to take risks on the expected
The eide-show feature of the St. Louis Exposi
tion is' a great amusement enterprise in Itself, as it
realizes an Investment of more than $5,000,000. The
Pike is a thoroughfare 90 feet wide, paved with
brick; in the center of the pavement is a row of
ornamental posts, surmounted with decorative elec
tric lamps. The thoroughfare is about a mile long,
with picturesque and unique structures on either
side. There are; about forty-five entertainment con
cessions. Much can be said in praise of the private at
traction at the Exposition, as distinguished from
the main projects which are part of the Fair. The
Pike affords good entertainment None of the
shows are vulgar. Most of them are excellent.
Many of them are genuine novelties; some are scien
tific; others are sensational and a few educational.
For variety, in the way cf advertisement, the
Pike stands without a peer. Of course, none of the
If attractions picase everyoouy, as insies airier; uiu
?fi.The attractions were chosen to appeal to all tastes.
and collectively they form what Is probably the
biggest and most diverse of amusement projects.
A vifcit to the Pike is essential to a thorough Inspec
tion of the Exposition.
Xew York Is highly delighted over a pleasure
resort which "was constructed to resemble the Pike.
Yet that -resort, beautiful and big and entertaining
as it is. does not compare with the Pike, except In
Humiliation. There are concessions at the Expos!
tlon which would, by comparison, make the New
York venture seem commonplace.
Although the Pike is not strictly a part of the
Exposition, It Is a meritorious, accessory featuie, in
which the management may take pride. The public
required a side-show, and the management provided
one of diameter. In return the amusement eonces
.sions are instrumental in defraying the expenses
of conducting the Exposition. And. il may lie said,
the patron are getting their money's vvoitli, not
only in pleasure, but in interest ami iustnictlou.
From the Democratic Maudpoint. the latest Re
publican tali: about New York State must lie re
garded as distinctly encouraging. Instead of claim
ing New Yoik, the Republican party, through the
party press, assert" its ability to get along without
it. Piior lo Parker's nomination New York Re
publican stock had n firmer tone. We lieaid noth
ing but boasts of Republican solidarity ami
strength. Now comes the otlicial news that Re
publicans "are convinced that the President can be
elected without New Yoik, though of (Oiirse theie is
no disposition to overlook the importance of a vie
tory in the Kiuplre State."
This "conviction" of ability to win without New
York is based upon a Republican claim of the lol
lowiug States: California, 10; Connecticut. 7; Dela
ware, .'t; Illinois, 17; Indiana, 15; Iowa, 13; Kausa,
10; Maine, d; Massachusetts, 1(5; Michigan. 11; Min
nesota, lJ; Montana, ;i; Nebraska, S; New Hamp
shire. 4; New Jersey, 12; North Dakota, 4; Ohio, Xi;
Oregon. 4; Pennsylvania, 34; Rhode Island, 4; South
Dakota, 4; Utah, :t; Vermont, 4; Washington, 5;
Wyoming. 3; the total being 247, or 8 more than a
majority in the Electoral College.
This estimate concedes 170 votes to the Demo
cratic party, and places West Virginia and Wiscon
sin in the doubtful column with New York, making
the total of doubtful votes 59.
To win without New York, then, the Republicans
must perform the task of carrying New Jersey, or
Connecticut and West Virginia in lieu of New Jer
sey. It would be odd indeed should New York go
Democratic and New Jersey and Connecticut re
main In the Republican column. To win without
New York the Republicans must carry every one of
the doubtful Western States. They must carry
Delaware also; whereas that State reasonably be
longs iii the doubtful column, being far from a Re
publican certainty under present conditions. They
must carry Montana likewise, over the powerful
Democratic organization In that State.
This Republican estimate is contrary to the
much-expressed and apparently sane opinion that a
tide of political sentiment sufficient to turn New
York would be strong enough to carry albo most of
the other doubtful States. This opinion is sus
tained by the concentration of effort on New York
by lioth sides. Both parties will have their main
working headquarters in New York and branches
in Chicago. Large attention will be given to such
States ns Indiana. Illinois and Wisconsin, but it is
evident that all the political managers have come
to the conclusion that "as New Yoik State goes the
country will go."
A very interesting examination of contested
ground is made by the New York Times, which
notes what conditions were in 1802, when the united
Democracy made its la&t successful presidential
fight, aud calculates what votes that were given to
the Republican ticket in 1900 must be won back by
the Democrats In order to elect Judge Parker. In
the following table prepared by the Times a list is
given of all the votes that were cast for Mr. Cleve
land in 1S92 from States which in 1900 cast their
electoral voles for Mr. McKinley, together with the
number of electoral votes which these States will
have this year. In Michigan. North Dakota and
Ohio Mr. Cleveland received only a part of the elec
toral votes, and the same number are put In the
third column to show how many adverse votes must
be overcome:
1S32. States.
8 California
6 Connecticut
3 Delaware
2 Illinois
13 Indiana
have a special inleruatioual exhibition in one im
mense structure.
The United States. France,' Geriunuy, Great Brit
ain. Japan, Siam and the South American countries
have the largest and best displays. Add to their
exhibits others of a raie. historical type, and then
is illustrated thJ development .if transportation
faeilitlm. from Hie rickety cart :uitl chariot ami sled
of ancient times, from the canoe and dangerous
cargo boat, to the palatial ocean steamship, the mag
nilicent railioad trains and the fantastic automobile
vehicles of this day.
In a special exposition thesighl-sxer will look for
the old, the stiange and the primitive. The expec
tation is gratified. foie!ng a startlir? eontiast be
tween discomforts in tmprogressive modern conn
tries ami In unadvaiieed ancient countries and tl.e
conveniences of travel and transportation in most
contemporary countries, especially In the greatest
of model u lands.
The featmes of the exhibition are the -locomotives,
trains, coaches ami ears of steam and electric
rail systems, the numerous models of all types of
ocean steamships, the automobile vehicles, the ves
sels ami implements used in expleiatiou. the ex
emplifications of the discovery, application and de
velopment of principles, the novelties among the
new inventions and improvement-, aud the wonder
ful feat of engineering performed and proposed nt
this time to facilitate general transportation and
travel. In these sections, the United States, Ger
many. France and Great Britain aie pre-eminent.
It would be difficult to conceive a belter, more
complete or clearer illustration of modern condi
tions of transportation, or to get a more convincing
idea as to the advancement which has been made
aud is oeing made, among all of the leading na
tions. In invention, improvement and adjustment.
Above all, the transportation exhibition indicates
that In engineering ami mechanics genius and talent
are accomplishing Intellectual fean as marvelous
as other men present in the arts and sciences, and
certajnly more stupendous wonders.
Without one special event to draw out a great
throng any day, the attendance at the World's Far
lu the week ending July 10 was 500,339. Natural
conditions hardly could hae been worse. The
week's showing is good. The attendance of hun
dreds of thousands per week In these circumstances
surely points to the attendance of millions in the
cool and stiiiuy nutuinu.
jMI&3 -VlOIifl TriSlTT'Sj WHO -Witt
The crusade for suppression of the stage Irish
man, undertaken by the Irish organizations, is a
justifiable movement reflecting proper rate pride,
but we can't help recalling a little sadly that the
slap-stick comedian contributed a great deal to the
joy of the universe.
8 Maryland 8
6 Michigan - 5
10 New Jersey 12
Sfi New York 39
1 North Dakota 1
1 Ohio l
6 West Virginia 7
12 Wisconsin 13
The States which in 1892 voted for Cleveland have
this year in the Electoral College counting In I he
seven votes he received where the vote was divided
301 votes. Deducting from these the 147 votes
which will be cast this year by the States which
changed to McKinley in 1800, we have 104 votes on
which Democracy can rely if there Is no change
from 1900. Upon this basis Democracy must win
back 85 votes from States which voted for McKin
ley In 1900.
The Times thinks that New York with 39, W;st
Virginia vzith 7, Maryland with 8 and Delaware
with 3 a total of 57 votes form JLhe nucleus from
which all calculations should be made. It regards
New York as reasonably certain. West Virginia as
certain and Maryland and Delaware as extremely
likely to go with West Virginia. If these votes can
be gained, there remain 28 to be found. Indiana
with 15 and Wisconsin with 13 would supply them.
Illinois with 27, or Indiana with 15 and New Jer
sey with 12, would come within one of the goal.
California with 10, New Jersey with 12 and Con
necticut with 6 would furnish the required number.
Without doubt all reasonable estimates give
Democracy a chance which calls for fighting with
all the resolute force and effectiveness of which the
party Is capable.
The British Government may monopolize the
wireless telegraph system throughout the United
Kingdom. Though ihe Government should appear
"silent and sullen," Mr. Kipling could not call :t
Circumstances may force the United States Su
preme Court to take an extended iccess in mid
winter. The special Commissioner will submit in
October the depositions in the Chicago Drainage
Canal case.
St. Louis is cooler than Chicago, with all the lat
ter's lake breezes. At that, St. Louis is not a frost.
We are simply serviug up good Exposition weather.
The St. Louis World's Fair embraces numerous
special expositions, International in character, each
of which is a distinct Institution. In the special
expositions the policy Is to please and instruct the
ordinary 6lght-seer and to interest aud inform the
specialist. The application of this policy discovers
a system of compactness, with a special Interna
tional exposition In one Immense building, or, as
the edifice is quite properly called, palace.
The transportation exhibition proper is con
tamed In the Palace of Transportation, which was
erected at a cost of $700,000. After the Palace of
Agriculture, it is the largest exhibit structure In
the grounds, being 1,300 feet long by 525 feet wide.
There are more than four miles of track for rail
road exhibits and nearly 300,000 square feet of
space for other exhibits.
AVith the Holland submarine torpedo boat in the
United States Government building, the Army and
Navy and Post-Office departments' exhibits in the
same building, and the common and uncommon
transportation devices, of a strictly practical kind,
in service and on display on the grounds. In con
cession establishments and in foreign buildings, the
special exhibition of modes and means o'f travel and
locomotion Is thoroughly comprehensive. If these
exhibits could have been put i-to the Paiace f
Transp1" tlon, the St. Louis World's Fair would
The Red Sea aud the Black Sea are getting
mixed with the Russo-Japanese conrliet. Rouge et
nolr is a gnme of excirement aud uneven chances.
The lllrlh of " IninlRnninted."
Thomas W. Lawson In Even, body's Magazine.
The great Anaconda mine, and affllated properties,
previous to the creation of the Amalgamated, were
owned by J. B. Haggin, Lloyd Tevls, and .Marcus Daly.
The control tf fl, TmnA-i , ..,
... ,.w,,v, ttIiu ielr operations were
absolutely vested in Marcus Daly, and he alone knew
where the lean veins ended and the fat ones began.
Deep down in his mind Marcus Daly cherished a dream
-a dream of Immense riches, and it was to be realized
in a simple enough nay. He should get together the
millions to buy out his partners on a basis of the valua
tion of the "ore in sight," then in supreme ownership
himself, reap untold profits out of the milling of the
plethoric veins he had been so careful to leave un
worked. Mr. Daly met Henry H. Rogers. The miner confided
his dreams and his aspirations to the magnate, who at
once magnificently undertook to realize them. The trade
was almost instantly made Mr. Rogers would buv the
properties cf Daly. Haggin and Tevls. at "in sight"
prices, and Daly would be his partner, hut the partner
ship must remain secret until the purchase was con
summaltd. The ownership of the Anaconda Company at the time
consisted of UW.uOO shares, and with the purchase of a
few shares over the majority at the "in sight" lean
vcln valuation of J24.0OO.O0O. would carry the turnover of
the management and the control. If took but a very
biiet time to get together the other piopertles which
were finally Included in the first section of Amalgamated
They consisted of the Colorado. Washoe, and Parrot
Mining companies, and timber, coal and other lands and
merchantile and like properties situated In the State of
Montana, for which Mr". Rogers paid in round figures
$13,000,000. a total of $39,000,000 for what within a few days
after purchase was capitalized at $75,000,000 in the Amal
gamated Company.
One of the pretty summer weddings will
take place at St. Murk's Catholic Church.
Academy avenuo and Page boulevard, this
morning at 9 o'clock, when Miss Viola
Watts, only daughter of Mr nnd Mr.s. T.
O. Watts, of No. EMC Maple avenue, will
be married to Redmond W. McBrld, of
St. Louis, by father O'ltourke. the pastor.
The church has been decorated with
palms and ferns and pink and white roses.
The aisles will be roped with pink and
white satin ribbons.
The bride, a slender, graceful girl, with
large blue eyes and a wealth of chestnut
brown hair, will wear a gown of whlto
chiffon over white taffeta silk. The yoke
of the bodice is made in a Jour work,
with a bertha of duchess point lace. Tho
skirt has a shirred flounce and medal
lions of a jour work. Tho bridal veil will
be held in place by a diamond sunburst,
a gift of liir fathi-r. She will also wear
a diamond bracelet, the gift of the groom.
Tho bride will carry a shower bouquet of
bride's roses, and a pearl losarj.
The nutiun of honor. Mm. F X. Hack
man, will wear a gown of white French
mull and Valenciennes lace, a large white
lace hat. with plumer, and will carry a
shower bouquet nt I-i Ki.inco iot.es.
The bridesmaid. Miss liessle I. Kcane
and Miss Angela C Donahoe, will wear
gowns of chiffon cloth and Valenciennes
lace oer white talTcta silk, with broad
girdles of white satin; and white laco
hats trimmed with pink rooscs. They
will carry shower bouquets of pink sweat
Little Miss Norma B. Grace, the flower
girl, will wear a frock of white point
d'osprit. and she will carry a basket of
while and pink roses
The bride's mother will wear a gown of
black crepe do Chine over white taffeta
The groom will be attended by his
brother. Jamea Halpln. and the grooms
men, Brackett B. Watts and Redmond J.
McAuIlffe. The ushers are Thomas M.
Grace and Thomas G. Watts. Jr The en
tire bridal party are relatives of the bride
and bridegroom.
The bride will enter on the arm of her
father, who will gHe her away, and will
ba met at the altar by the groom and
the best man After the marriage erv!ee
the bridal couple will enter the chancel,
where the nurtlal mass will be said by
Father Zlcgier.
Mrs. Dorr and Professor DIerkeswill play
the wedding march and John and James
Rohan will sing the wedding chorus.
Immediately after the marriage service
there will be a reception and u wedding
breakfast at the home of the bride's par
ents. After the reception Mr and Mrs.
McBride will depart for a wedding tour
in the East, and will be at home to their
frifnds at Hotel Jefferson alter August 13.
The bride's gifts to her maids are nin
wreaths of forget-me-nots, set with dia
monds in the form of a friendship knot.
The groom's gifts to his attendants are
diamond dragon-head stickpins.
A surprise party was given for Miss
Anna L. Plltt at her home. No. 4733 Ken
nrly avenue, last W'ednesdaj evening
The houe was decorated with carnations
The evenine was spent in dancing and
plaj ing games Ichs and frozen fruits were
wrved. Miis Plltt received many pres
ents from her friends. Among tlio-e pres
ent were:
I.aura Trbvn
Gertrude IJaMwIn,
Kauny 1'arks.
Lena Ilrooks
Alice M Duckworth.
Mae riroGk"
Anna DlrUoft.
Alice Baser.
Orallnc Duckworth.
Marguerite 1'litt.
Harry Plltt. Sr .
Doctor K Hurace
I row n.
Howard II. Shlplrf
diaries K. Grama
Harry P1U'. .
Harry Plltt. Jr.
f'arl J Trebea.
Harry Faldley.
Harry Landiogt,
Clm Uentrup
Harry Plltt. Jr..
lijward putt.
Lee T Urinkman.
Miss Jorhir.e Mcyl of Now York. 1;
the guest of her uncle and aunt. Mr. ana
Mrs. De Vrles of Dickson street.
-Miss Sadv Fahy of Parkereburg, Ore
is the g-ae't of Doctor and Mrs. W. C.
Owen of Folsdm avenue.
Mrs. Edward Lvnds and her daughter.
MIfs Marv. rr spending the month at
South Haven. Mi h . as the guests of llri.
Piatt GIbbs of Chicago.
L. W Gurt of Atlanta. Ga., Is visiting
tho World's Fair.
Miss Rltta Jackson of No. S10 Converse
avenue. East Ft. Louis, is visiting rela
tives in St. Louis.
Mrs R. G. Kenney of Clinton. 111., has
returned to it home after an extended
visit with her siiter. Mrs. Frank Mudge
of No. 60GS Page aenue.
The MIses Jennie and Gertie Cochran
nnd Adfle Grimm lia! departed for
Memphis. Tenn.. where they will visit for
a month.
Will Evan and Dick Ehlers or Newark.
N J . are the guests of Mr and Mrs.
James Evans of No 311S Wells avenue.
James F Cleveland of Chicago. 111..
while visiting the World's Fair is the
guest of his cousins, Mmes. Mary Peavy
and Alfred W. Lewis.
Mr and Mrs. John R Hall, who reeida
at the l'tona Hotel, have returned from
French Lick Springs. ,
Tin- Cll if llir I'urllnlis.
The World To-Day.
Reform, contrarj to the general supposition, makes
slower progress In Bosion than in Cnicago, and the
mobilization of public opinion to take decisive action on
admitted wrong is a simpler task in Chicago or New
York than it is in Boston. Causes gain currency and in
dorsement largely through social Influences. and these
to a constantly increasing extent are so Intel mingled
with political hierarchies of one kind and another that
they are often strangled before they are born. The most
striking evidence of tills fact is seen in the endeavors
tb govern Boston, the election methods of which have
been changed on the average every two years or less
within the last decade. The present Legislature of
Massachusetts has had before It several new proposi
tions to meet emergencies which have lately arisen, like
the election to the Board of Alderrmn of a man tinder
Indictment by the Pederal Grand Jury and the nomina
tion by popular vote, on the opposite ticket, of a negro
with a semicriminal record. In connection with this
nomination the most amazing fact is that, although the
man's record and personality were perfectly known
throughout the city by reason of the fact that a few
years ago. being then unknown, lie was elected a mem
ber of the Executive Council of the Commonwealth, he
received the largest nnd most emphatic vote from the
cultured, wealthy and aristocratic Back Bay Ward,
which is said to represent the most compact and cen
tralized body of New England hereditary blood and cul
ture In the city!
Fiftern Hnndred Men Itenily for
Week, of Hard WorL nt .Nevada li'n-
UlmiiHyeil by the lxtrvme Heat.
Nevada. Mo.. Julv 18 Camp Bates has
been pitched on State Farm of the lnvane
Asylum. It embraces about 160 acres of
pasture land, one-half of which Is used
for camp and the remainder for drill,
evening parade and rifle range. II was
christened Camp Bates estetday by
Brigadier General Clark, out of compli
ment to Department Commander John C.
It was a busy camp jesterday, Missouri
troops arriving all day. By evening all
the tents vven up. The strictest sanitary
rules have been observed and it is be
lieved that good health will prevail among
the militiamen.
There are now1 1,500 men and officers in
camp. Battery A of St. Louis is not In
camp on account of not being able to be
equipped with horses. A large number of
visitors viewed the camp to-day.
The weather is unsually hot. but owing
to the elevation of the camp the soldiers
are not suffering nnd there was only one
case of heat pioitratlon to-day. This
evening dress parade was held and the
1.300 soldiers with four bands in line and
the mounted horses presented an Inspiring
The soldiers seem anxious for the hard
drilling that Is to be given them to-morrow
when they will march eight miles in
to the country and camp ever" night
marching the following day The encamp
ment will be devoted to military instruc
tions and the social features will not pre
Mberp. Martin. Andrew and John Frl
of Helena are reentered at th? Hotel
FWberp. Martin,
Mrs M C Sturtevant of Montreal and M!s
Knight of Chicago are gueati at the Planters.
Sdrev V. Green and Mrs Isabella Crwn
or Denver, are among the arrivals at ttw Plan
ters Doctor J Takamhie of New York Is at the
Mr and Mrs J O Horton. George S. Hor
ton and .vrthur Horton of Brooklvn, are guests
at the Hotel Jefferson
S H Stltt of Hot Springs. Ark., is at the
Hotel Jeffeieon
At Chlcnico Hotels.
Chicago, 111.. July IS The St Louis per
sons legistered at hotels here to-da uie
as follows:
Audttorlum-G P. Bellcn. S. K Harris. 9 S.
Peck. P fatelnhar.t. E il fechuett. A. U Tar
pey UrlKsts O 3 Grogan. V It Gibson. M. S.
Hejman. T O Hunter. . H Murp'ij. J. S.
Hofs. A II Venn. II M. Vool. W S Young
Palmer Houiv C J Ksan, V F K'nff. M
L Lewis. L B Lowden. V K Morrow.
WInJsor-Cllfton C J Uroason. V. 11. Car
penter Urevoort It. B. Baldwin. E W Culver. VV,
T Thomas. .
Great Northern J. II Barnard. J J Davis.
W. R. Hall. n. R. Watson ..
Kalserhol-L. B Clark. 1C. C. Lane. M. E.
Monroe. A K. Splch.
S!Sm9n TTnii .I W Ratl1. N J NIXOH
Grand, PaclBc Milton Mills, J. K. O'itetU,
Dnlzht Tredway.
County Visitors Say Prisoners
!Xeod More Care.
Doctor August Melsch and Mrs. Lewis
V". L.cey. president and secretary, re
spectively, of the Board of County Vis
itors of St. Louis County, yesterday peti
tioned the County Court at Clayton to ap
point one or more assistant Jailers to
help care for the prisoners.
They nlleged that the crowded condi
tion of the Jail made the step Imperative.
There are nearly seventy prisoners t
Clayton, all unaer the care of one man,
who finds it impossible to work them on
the rockpile on account of the demands
on his time at the Jail.
Doctor Meisch. nnd Mrs. Lacey also
asked that some arrangement be made so
that Juvenile prisoners could be tried lm
medlitcly or as soon as possible after
charges are preferred against them. The
petition was filed without action.
Husiila's Itcmnrknlile Prophet.
Leslie's Weekly.
Father John of Kronstadt,' who has prophesied that
the war against Japan will continue for tvnty-flve
years. Is really the Reverend John Sergieff, one of the
priests of St. Andrew's Cathedral in the famous fortress
city. After the Czar, he Is and has been for yars the
greatest man in Russia, by virtue of his piety and
reputed power of healing. People of the highest rani:,
as well as the poorest peasants, go to him for help. He
was summoned to the deathbed of the Emperor Alex
ander, and when the present Czar was stricken with
typhoid in Livadia. public opinion necessitated that the
imperial doctors should be re-enforced by Father John's
healing touch. Dcsrite all barriers a strong personality
will maka itself felt.
Mr. and Mrs. R Jennlnx. of Stillwater,
Minn . are guets at the I-aclede.
J. A. Blaffer of New Orleans la at the La
clede. Mr. and Mrs. Chnrle. G. Rowland of Ta
coma. Wali . are among the Laclede guests.
F O Merrill of Washington. D C Is a
St. Nicholas arrival
Mr. and Mrs R E. Wells of Nnshvllts.
Tenn.. arrived yesterday at the New St.
Mr nnd Mrs. William Gllles of Rochester.
N. Y are gue"ts at the New Pt James
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Ktowcsahl of Rich
mond. Va . are at the Llndell.
Mr. and Mrs. W C. Cobb of Belton. a C ,
are guests at the Southern
Mr. and Mr D. R Beatty of Houston. Tex ,
arrived at the Southern jesterday.
The Reverend I. M Manning of Baltimore,
Md , is a guest at the Southern
Mr and Mr A. D Williams of Kansas
flty, and Miss McDonald of Yarmouth. Nova
Scotia, are registered at the Southern
Geonre It Simmons Pre.1 R. Simmons and
sister, and Miss Help Thornsburg of Ottumwa,
la , are guests at the Southern
Mr. and Mrs W. B Hotchklss and Mrs.
W. II. llotchklss of New York are at tho
E. R. Monk nnd Miss Grace Monk, are ar
rivals at the Planters
Mr. and Mrs H. D Moore, Mrs. Rice. c.
.Mlaaiiurlinis in tw York.
New York. July IS. Hotel arrivals to
day include the following visitors from the
St. Louis A J. Mollenkoff. W. Davidson. J.
W. Keeshan. H. K. Lockhart. J A Witt. Hoff
man: It. Johnston. R. M S-rusjs. A P. Ljons,
Mrs. J. If, O'Cmnor. Walllrgion. J J uim
Eert. H. M. Keene and Mrs. Kcene. Mrs. a.
Lovithcr. Imperial: O. Walker. J Hamtey. J It
Holland. W W Marchmej-er. Ml". Mullaney,
Herald Square. W K. Morgan. L W. Po-t, 1.
O. Howard and Mrs. Howard foevllle. .1. v..
Crail. B r Bush and Mrs l)uh, O. L Garri
son. Waldorf: Q Gorouii. M. C. .McKer.na and
Mrs McKcnna. Grand Pnlon, S II Douylierty.
E. H Otehage. York. F 1. Marx. C P. Wl
tenburg. II. N. Msrx. Gregorian. U R. Rich
ardson. Fifth Avenue: E N. I'lack and Mrs.
Plack Miss Lumaahl. Fifth Averw : W I.
M.i.nirhr- W 11. BueklrV. Hotel VVolcOtt! i
Kuen7l Miss Heldet. Navarre; A. Orff and Mrs.
Ortr. T. J. Hughes. St, Denis; B. E. Jungle
and Miss Jungle. A. K. Miller, Park Avenue;
W. L Koenirhsherg and Mrs. Koenirbur.
Broadway central, J i. r-awarus. AiDert: is.
C. Dennis. Grand Union: A. E. Murphy. Earl
tngton: D. Rankin. Jr.. Astor.
Kansas City E, L Parmelee and Mrs. Par
melee, E. K. Crutcher. Jr.. Park Avenue; J. C
Rosenburcer and Mrs. Rosenburger. Nether
lands J. H. Martin. New Amsterdam; S. G.
Murphy and Mrs. Murphy. Navarre: W. E. Mc
Manus. Imperial: O A. McKle. Union Square;
E. P. Allen and Mrs Allen. Earllngton: P. M.
Barnes. Broadway Central.
Couit Awards Her f 3,000 Ali
mony in Gross.
CircLit Judge Sale yesterday granted
Louise Froellch of No. 1026 Morrison ave
nue a decree from Carl Froellch and
awarded her $3.W0 alimony In gros. She
scknowledged satisfaction of the alimony
The Froellchs, who are music teachers,
were married In 1S-T9. and reared seven
children. The couple have lived sinee 1K3
In the same house, but not as man and
He brought suit for divorce and she filed
a cross bill. The case was tried a few
weeks ago and taken under advisement.
icsterday Mrs. Froellch withdrew her
croj bill and filed an amended one. charg
ing desertion, and the case was submitted.
Judge Sale dismissed Froelich'.s bill and
granted Mrs. FroelL-h a decree on her
amended cross bill.
Maehlnlst Aaka $25,000 Dnmngca.
Richard J. McCarthy filed suit in the
Circuit Court yesterday against the St.
Louis and San Franci"co Railway Com
pany lor JK.OOO damages for Injuries al
leged to have been sustained October 3.
1901. while employed by the company as a
machinist. An air cylinder fell, breaking
three of his ribs. Inturlng his spinal col
umn and otherwise Injuring him, he al
leges. Sheriff) Appointment Approved.
The Circuit Judges yesterdav- npproved
th appointment of Henry J. Kramer and
Robert II. Cahill as Deputy Sheriffs.
UR share of night lo bear.
Our sliaic of morning.
Our blauk in bliss to fill.
Our blank In scorning.
Here a star, aud there a star,
Some lose their way.
Here a mist, and there a mist,
Afterwards day!
'"'- .
From The Republic, July 20, 1ST9.
The death warrant of a vicious
dog belonging to George Mueller,
corner of Muin and -Market streets,
in Soutli St. Louis, was signed by
the Police Judge in that part of
the city. The animal long had
been n terror to persons in that
neighborhood. The owner was
fined 3 for keeping tho dog.
The Park Commissioner discov
ered that an Inferior grade of Ice
than that contracted for was be
ing furnished to the coolers in the
parks. He at once took steps to
put a stop to the deception.
Oeorge Snyder and George Scherr
found a box of books between some
lumber piles on the Levee at the
foot of Plum street. It evidently
had been stolen nnd broken Into
by thieves.
The Lily Social Club gave its first
annual picnic on the stenmer
Charles P. Chouteau to Lily's
Grove, down the river. The outing
was well attended.
Richard Searcy and Miss Tira
Saunders of Taylorville, I1L, were
married by Professor W. N. Black
burn of the Presbyterian Female
Seminary of Chicago, 111.. In the
parlor of the Planters Hotel.
A horse attached to an open bug
gy ran away from In front of No.
16H Franklin avenue with two
boys, Charles Brasch and Joseph
Naumangather. In the run the bug-
gy collided with a butcher's cart,
s throwing the youngsters Into the
street, without Injuring either.
The Reverend Father Madden of
s Catawlssa was appointed to In-
dlan Creek. Mo.. In plac of th
s Reverend Father Shea, who was
4V appointed to the i pastorate of SL
4 Kevin's.
,., -J .- ,a,
if-J, -yCTj a-sTsft-

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