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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 27, 1904, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-07-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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Seventh' Infantry of Illinois Na
tional Guard Tenders Rccep
, tion to Chief Executive.
Dancing Is Final Feature of
. ( Evenings Entertainment
Change in Color Scheme at
, Kentucky Building.
Governor Klchard Tatcs of Illinois whs
the gnest of honor at tho reception Riven
""by the Seventh Infantry of the National
Guard of Illinois at the Stato pavilion
from 8 to 11 o'clock last evenlror. Tho
-military organizations of Illinois have al
ready tendered two receptions compil
mentary to tho chief executive of that
State, nnd the one last night was one of
J the best attended of those which have
- been given in the Illinois building. The
'fef-.. -.., s: : a.
t .-. ,C. . ";
mt j .. -iSV"
IB -i-? ? '"UsaBBBBBBBBBaB '
y-yfer'T: .v,''aaaaaaasaaarrJi
E ' " t ' s,
JtWfe.1i5 'Ws. f&T,
One of the hostesses at the Illinois build-
Ing at the World's Fair. 'With Mrs. John
M. Miller of McIeansboro. she will assist
""In the reception to the Seventh Illinois
Infantry to-night.
'-First and Second Illinois regiments -were
T the previous hosts.
In the receiving line were Governor
Yates, Colonel Daniel Morlarity of the
f Seventh Regiment, Mrs. J. , J. Brown of
VandaUa and Mrs. J. H. Miller of Mc-
Lsansboro. the hostess of the building;
!. Mlsa Lucille Brown and Miss John Miller,
'assistant hoi esses; Miss Warder and Miss
,8onniman of Vandallo, the members of
. the Illinois Commission,' and the officers
. of the regiment.
After the reception dancing was indulged
in until a late hour.
Mrs. Bertha Lincoln Heustla of Dubuque,
Ia., whose soprano voice was heard
Twlth the Dubuaue Choral Club and later
In Festival Hall, -was the stellar attrac
tion at the regular weekly recital at the
Arkansas State building yesterday morn
Jng. The assembly haU was well filled,
and the programme proved to be
. thoroughly enjoyable. Others who partl-
r. clpated were: Miss Lillian Hale, pianist,
rand Miss June Glenn, pianist.
These morning recitals at the Arkansas
building have been steadily increasing In
popularity since the feature was in-
n-augurated several weeks ago. Professor
F. D. Baar. director of the Conservatory
.of Fine Arts of Ouachita College at
yArkadelphla. is in charge of the arrange-
X. meats for the recitals.
r - Miss Sadie McLaughlin of No. 110S Chcs-
nut street. Philadelphia, Pa., desiring to
correspond with some young man, adopted
e. rather novel way of calling attention
"to that fact. She placed a card bearing
"Tier name and address In a package of
stationery for the Pennsylvania bulld-
Mng at the World's Fair. The sta-
tlcnery, whlcn has been on hand at the
State pavilion for several weeks, was only
-opened yesterday, and the card of Miss
r2.icLaughlln was then disclosed to view.
The young lady from the Quaker City will
have her request granted, for one of the
attendants at the building wrote to her
yesterday, acknowledging the receipt of
the card, and stating that he would be
rglad to correspond with her. The at-
dendant la a joung man of marriageable
nege, and it is not improbable that a real.
genulns romance will result.
n At the New Mexico building at 4 o'clock
this afternoon the regular weekly meeting
jof the Executive Commissioners' Associa
tion will be held. The meeting Is an Im
portant one and will no doubt be largely
.attended. Among other matters to be dis
missed -nill be tho report of Grant Thom
as, chairman of tho Public Affairs Com
mittee, upon the result of the conference
with President Francis and other Expo
sition authorities Saturday morning. The
committee Mill report that all of the griev
ances of the Commissioners have been
nmlcably adjusted. The recommendation
of the Executive Committee that a com
.uilttee of three he appointed to select a
press representative lor the association to
naork In connection with the local Press
Bureau of the -World's Fair will also be
taken up
; Mrs. Emma D. Nuckols. chairman of the
crmmiltee of the Hostesses' Association to
select a badge for Its members, made a re
port yesterday to Mrs. Marie A, Fisher,
the 'hostess of the Maryland building, who
is tho president of the association. The
'.design is a very handsome one. It Is of
,sold and white enamel and represents an
,iagie with outspread wings, in the cen
ter will be a bar with th.j words "Hostesses-
Association" at the bottom. "L. P. E.V
will be engraved, while the top bar will
liow the name of the State.
r.r Doctor W. C. Stubbs, State Commission
er for Louisiana, sent out Invitations yes
terday to the Governors of the fourteen
tates and Territories included In the
Louisiana Purchase to participate In the
Nervou Disorders
Include all affections of the brain, spinal
cord and nerves: they embrace head
troubles, such as Dizziness, Dullness,
Headache. Fits, Blues. Melancholy and
Also Backache, Neuralgia. St. Vitus'
TOance. Epilepsy, and all disorders arising
from a weakness of the nerves of any
organ or part, as Weak Lungs, Heart.
.-Stomach. Kidney, Bladder, etc
Tho nerves furnish energy that keeps
'In motion every organ of the body.
If you have any of'these ailments, your
nerves are affected, and you need
Dr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine
because it reconstructs worn-out nerve
tissue, is a refreshing, revitalizing, tonic
food-medicine, prepared especially to re
build the worn-out nerves.
"My son. when 17 years old, had epi
lepsy: could not attend school. Follow
ing the failure of physicians to cure him,
we Bve Dr. Miles' Nervine, and Nerve
and Liver. Pills. In ten months he re
gained perfect health." J. 8. WILSON,
Den. Co. Clerk. Dallas Co., Mo.
.rM.TIie first bottle will benefit; it not. the
drunutt-wiU return your money.
celebration of Louisiana Day at the Fair.
September 14. Doctor Stubbs douhted
what to, do when he'eame to Indian
Territory) but he sent an Invitation to
each of the ate Governors of that Terri
tory. Doctor and Mrs. Stubbs Intend io lcae
lti a few days for Gloucester County. Vir
ginia, to spend a brief vacation. Maying
nt their country home, which has been In
the possession of his family elnco 16W.
During the absence of the State Commis
sioner, Colonel Charles Srhuler. ono of
the Commissioners, will hsrt charge of
Louisiana's affairs at the Imposition.
Piano recitals will constitute the pro
gramme at the Texas building this after
noon. Theodora Sturkow. the Kuslaii
pianist, and William 1 'MacDonald of
Dallas will give a two-piano rnsemble
piano recital, while Mrs. Hattlc ltagnct
of Tyler will also appear.
3'"or Thursdav afternoon Mrs. Florcnc
Lone of Beaumont, the hostess at the
building, will give the principal function
of her week as hostess. It will be in trm
nature of an lnform.il reception, followed
bv a recital, for which .Mrs L. L. ,I.'Slr
of Tyler, vocalist: .Mrs. T. K. Hedrick of
St. Louts, .a former Texan, reader, and
Alfred G. Kobyn. the composer, accom
panist, hae tendered their services.
The original color scheme of the down
stairs portion of the Kentucky building at
the World's Fair was green and red, but
now tho national color of the Kmcrald
Isle has been removed nnd only red can
be seen. Tho design of the carpet Is red
ona tne Idea was Tor a green centerpiece.
Probably red and green would have been
all right If a foolish manufacturer had not
had interwoven with the green.plece p'.nk
roses, large nnd prominent roses at t.iat.
Those In charge of the building were lath
er In doubt as to accepting the green ear
pet when It was received, because of the
pink roses, but the Fair was about to open
and the carpet was put down. The statue
of George Rogers Clarke, bv a Kentucky
sculptor, was vlaccd upon this green car
peting, nnd all went well until the meet
ing of the American Federation ctf "Wom
en's Clubs. In May. Mrs. Perkins of Cov
ington, the vice president for Kentucky,
was tho first one to call at the Stato
building, and when she saw the famous
explorer's statue standing on a green car
pet, with pink roses, and surrounded bv
red. It rudely 'shocked her artistic nature
and she held her hands up In horror. Other
Kentucky ladles were called in and a reg
ular Indignation meeting was held. One of
them went so far as to propose gllng an
entertainment to raise funds to buy a new
They were finally pacified by the Ken
tucky Commissioners agreeing to lemove
the objectionable piece of carpet. The
nen carpet arrived Saturday. It was no
easy task to make tho change, as the
statue of Clarke lmd to be taken apart
and then replaced again, and in order to
escape the further wrath of tho Kentuckv
women, n force of men were at work Sat
urday. Sunday and Monday, and yester
day morning George Itoeers Clarke's
statue was resting upon a foundation of
all red.
Mrs. W. N. Strother, the hostess and
custodian of the Virginia building, was
greatly surprised nnd shocked yesterday
afternoon at the irreverence of a rather
stout woman from the West. The crime
committed by the Westerner was to Mt
In the chair used bv Thomas Jefferson
when he was presiding officer of the
United States. rtlhbons were tied around
tho chair, but this did not deter the
woman from planting herself down In this
famous piece of furniture, which is n part
of the exhibit of the University of Vir
ginia. The only reason she gae for her
action was a desire to say that she sat in
In samo chair as Thomas Jefferson.
Mrs. HUliard Russell, assistant hostess
at the Virginia building, was at her post
of duty yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Rus
sell is the representative of Common
wealth Chapter, Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution of Richmond. Va.
Colonel Edwards, Chief of Tnsnlar
Affairs. Grants Their Request
for Yankee Diet.
As a result, of Colonel Edwards's visit
to the reservation yesterday, the Filipino
natives arc to have a Yankee diet.
The natives, embracing tho Igorrotes,
Moras, Vlsayans and Ehigulancs have be
come tired of a rice and coffee diet. Out
of their $10 a month allowance granted
by the Government they have visited the
World's Fair restaurants and have ac
quired an appetite for cooking a la Ameri
can. Colonel Edwards says they cannot have
Ices and fancy pastry dishes or red lemo
nade, but ho told the natives they could
have anything within reasonablo demand.
The members of the wild tribes of tho
island received a hint Monday of Colonel
Edwards's economical plans for tho
reservation. Fearful that their rations
would suffer in the general scheme for
wholesale retrenchment of expenses, the
natives met and presented their request
lor American food yesterday.
"No reduction will be made in the
amount of rations served to the na
tives." said Colonel Edwards. "On the
contrary, the former amount will be in
creased. They can have anything they
want to eat, and they will not be com
pelled to live on a rice diet if they do not
wish it. We want these people to be just
as happy and cornfortable while they are
here as possible, and we are going to give
them anything they want."
Mnnj Camera Enthnaiasta Expected
to Attend Special Ceremonies
at tbe Fnlr.
To-day will be Amateur Photographers'
Day at. the Fair, and a large, attendance
of camera enthusiasts Is expected. The
ceremonies for the day will be held In tho
hall of the Missouri State building, be
ginning at 10 a. 'm.
Halsey C. Ives, chief of the Depart
ment of Art, will deliver the address of
welcome, and T. W. McClelland, presi
dent of the Missouri Amateur Camera
Club, will respond in behalf of the visi
tors. Addresses on different subjects will
be made by the following: L. J. it. Hoist,
manager of C.'P. Coors Optical Company,
lierun, on "The Selection of Lenses in
Accoraance Wltn the Various Purposes
for Wnlch 'They Are Intended"; D. J.
Winglteiu of the Fastman Kodak Com
pany'on "How to Obtain tne Best Results
in ine Manipulation and Development of
Dry Plates": Professor Felix Raymor of
tne Illinois College of Photograpncrs and
M. K.. Dunne of the National Photo
Lantern, Sudo Color Company of New
William Burton, secretary of the Mis
souri Amateur Camera Cluo, will preside
at the meeting. An entertainment will
be held until i p. m., when an organiza
tion will be effected of the National
Amateur Photographers' Association of
America, which win be open to all ama
teur photographers of the United States.
VUltora to Fnlr Expected to Find n
Torrid Cllmntr.
"The hundreds of prospective World's
Fair visitors who are postponing their
irlps to the Fair till the fall "of the year
on account of the extreme heat that is
supposed to be prevalent in St. Louis,"
says Lieutenant F. S. Wheeler of the
Artillery Corps of tho" United States
Army, who has just stopped over at the
Fair on, j. trip trom San Francisco to
New York, "are making a great mistake.
"When I left San Francisco last week I
shared in the general opinion throughout
the West in regard to tne lorridity of the
weather in St. Louis, and did not plan to
stop over at the Fair. When I reached
your city, however. I found the weather
o mild that P concluded to spend a day
at the Fair before resuming my Journey
to New York. I have now been here sev
eral days, and have "found the weather
perfectly .comfortable, and expect to re
main as long as possible, for I, am
charmed with the Exposition and cannot
imagine a better time to -visit the great
Convention Moves to Hotel.
The convention of Security life Insur
ance men, which was to have been held
jn Congress Hall yesterday, was trans
ferred to the parlors of the Monticello
Hotel on King's highway. The attrac
tions of the Fair are too-numerous, the
Insurance men say, to hold the meeting
in the Fair grounds. The'concluding ses
sions of. the convention-will belicldln the
hotel to-day.
Jlr. Mnson 5ny nelriil nrnlem Are
u(ur:il Arbitrators Itefviceil
I.ntior nnd L'apilnt.
'The first session of the fifth annual ron
entlon of the Missouri Retail Merchants'
As.-ociution convened in Library H.ill. In
the Hall of Congresses, yesterday morn
ing. Vice President II. I. Jung of St. IiOiila
called the im cling to order and Introduced
Fled liushey of the St. Louis Retail Gro
cers' Association, who welcomed the dele
gates to tho Ut. George A. Bond, piesl
dont of tho State association, icsponded.
A message was read from Muyor Wells,
saying that he would be unable to be pres
ent, but would i.peak to-morrow.
Appointment' of Credentials and Memo
rial committee, wire in.nlo by the chair
and the annual reports of Secretarj W. E.
SuMhan and Treasurer Henry Tuoev were
submitted and approved. In the an-ence
of A. W. I'.irllngcr. president of the Na
tional Association of Retail (Jroceis. Trid
Mason, nation. il ret relary, was called on.
Ho spoke on the Importance of organiza
tion in securing effective legislation, and
mentioned as an example th garnishment
law in Missouri, the rahsdgo of which was
secured by the State assiclatlon. He said
that the retail merchants occupied a po
sition midway between labor and capital
and were the natural arbitrators. He said
that the present strike would soon end If
left to the arbitration of the retail mer
chants He also spoke of the Injury the pro
posal parrel post law would be to the re
tail merchants and of the danger from
the largo catalogue and mail-order houses.
The association will meet again to-day and
The following visitors registered at the
State buildings yesterday:
Mrs. N. A. Robinson. Mls Kathrjn 15. Davi".
Jennie S Hemmlnxs. AlarcrlllK:. ljprtie Jones,
KolU: 11 I. Kennly. Troy. C l' llornhauscr.
1'ralrlc Home, J. ti Kant. Salem. Mrs. K A.
i'ellltur, I'dMy A. I'elmur. Kansa-s city, rMlia
Ujne, Ollervllle, Orate Nolan, W T Pitts.
Airs. J. a. Powell. Mary I'ovvil, Kansas City.
Mr.-. Ueorg" Tjler, Jinwrll; Mn J. II. uurton,
Gertrude Jiurton. Carthage, Anna II. Kennedy,
Ij-xlnntou, John W. Williams JuIUt Ullluuilft.
SjurtnstieM: it w. n,ws Mexico; Mrs J. F.
'heverkn. Kansaii City: It. A Marvin, Mrs.
H. A. Marvin, Kansaa Oltj . Mdnej Jacobson,
Pocahontas. JeIe lurker, WarrensburK: May
me K. I'lnnell, Miss M A. Plnnell. Knnsja
Ity. Miss Mary i'etterscn, hpringlleid,
Charles IVtterson, RprlnKneid; Cvrge l'et
teryor. Feuell (-Ity. Mrs S II Wattn. Nevada;
Miss Mary McDonilJ, Miss Mattlo Arno.J, tvan
M.S Jlt. Mr. and Mrs. I C. Hull, Klrks
Mlle. I. O. Martin. Oak tirove; Korui Garner,
Mexico, Mrs. ltuhard B. Trotter, Gallatin.
Lou1v Henlev, James Henley, Jr., Mrs. J
A. Hen!e. I'lcasant lltll, Landon I'embert.on
Tuck Mosul), Jr.. Fulton. Mrs. John Hart.
Mrs. Mahi Clarkvin. vliarleslon; (jus Wilson.
Italph Lessen. Wellnllle. Mary E. Sharp,
sjprineneia. Anna Pulhoc". llcnry Sulholt. Ma
con; S. It. MrMabon. Paul McMahon, Web
sler; K. E. White. Webster; J. C. Wllth. Mrs.
K. C Voelbouch, UrownlnKton: S. P. Clark.
Marie Clark. Ante. Clark. Webb City, G. W.
Herhold. Uberly. Mr. ajid Mrs. V. B. Hen
derson. Kansas City, Mr. and Mrs. Mav-o Har
ris. Miss lies'lo U. Harris. Uiinnell; Mrs. C.
G. Panlel. s,e Daniel, VandaUa; John P.
Wase.Mn and wife. Mrs Anna II, K-dhead. St.
Joseph; 1-iiiri Thellman. Etta Bethel, King
Paul Mulkey, Metropolis; G. It. Huffrmn,
Cartondale; Mrs. cnorKt) L. Parhhurst. JUvan
ston: Jas. A. Easley. it K. Hunt, tfprlngneld.
J. Wra. Mllhkcn. I'red Cameron. Chicago: Mrs.
O. W. ltoe. John Kosj. trodlrey; C. K.
ymlthey. Charles C. Hartley, Mattoon; Flor
ence C Johnson. Margaret G. Johnson, ijutnc;
Karl M. VVlllougRb). Will Leigh. Ldwaid
l-igh. Anna; May George, Mrs. t. B. George,
Champaign. V. Jt. Sulilnr, l'reeburg; H. A.
Burns, Anna: T. A. MclwnaJd, Cairo: Mr. and
Mrs U. II. Wlsmunn. Kalph W ismann. yuincy;
L'lla SUtnemell. Cairo: J?'iOrenco l;. Tolle. Chi
cago: .Mrs. Abe Wilier. Itcna. Weiler. Belle
ville; Floy K. Halderman, Mrs. S. W. Coaur.
Solon Mills, Mrs. Vm. Heath, l'eorla; Hessa
O. Alexander, Alton; Dmll V. Ost. Peoria;
Man' M. Ko'Stcr, Cornelia M. Koes
ter, Beardstonn: H. II. Hosmcr and
wire. Nashville; J. A. Thomason. tit. Jacon;
H. B. lTlce. Aahton. C. A. Price. Hernck;
II. Keene ltjan. A. A. Hlder. Chicago: Mabel
Turner. ICose Ullut, Medora; I3ls ToDer, J L
Tober, Kemper. 1: T. Smith. Itubv Smltn,
Maud Kaeley, Wathville; Lemuel J. HavvKlns,
Clarice Hawkins. Harrlsburg; Mela. Vvehnnan,
Efne Wehrman, Gadorus; it. c Gertie, Jr..
WliLur Uerke. Clarence Gerke, Edwardsvtlle;
Corlne Tleman, l'eorla. Mrs. Julius iluegeh.
Nashville, Lucille PInlcy. TaylorvlUe; John S.
Harte. Homer; Mrs. James Kirk. Miss VMa
G. Kirk, carbondale; S. A. Nelson. Olney; K.
vv. nnerwooa, i-eier iarKin, cnicsgo; jirs Jl
P. Murph, fc'prlnnnetd. K C Boettner. Dan
Bower, W. T. Simpson. Murpnysboro.
W. II. and Lydla Staern, Garnett: Anna
Speer. Kfnnghani: B. K. Walls, Parsons, Oltle
Wilson, Garnett, J. S. Bonnan. CaldHell: Mrs.
J. G. Gentry. Caldwell; Pearl Urandlj-Llrand-Ueld,
C W. Brandly-Brundneld, Green: D-an
Bueiance, Topeka; J. L. Beggs. Kansas City,
Chester Bitting. Julia Blttinx. Mrs. c. H. Blu
ing. Mr3. I Brocti. Wlclilta; Kleauor Bell, De
boto; Bertha bchwang. Usage Cuy; P G.
Croike and wife, Matueld; J. S. Chegwtdden,
Kansas City; M. Burrows, Laren-e; Mrs. s.
B. Collins. Pittsburg, Prank C. Bltdge, Benton;
T. II De Prantz, 'lopeka: Kobt. and Julia Dem
tng, Osego; Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Jarretl. Tar
sons; IZdna. E. B. and Jissle Dicker, liwrenie;
Mrs Albert Watklns. W. II. Nelson. Fort
bcolt; P. G. Wright. Kansas Clt . George W.
Williams, Chanute; I). M. Woodburn. Great
Bend; Albert Appletrad. Leonard ille: rranlc
U. and H. C B3dley. yuinemo: Cmma Del
fclJee, Mrs. M. F. Burk. Atchison: Mrs. C. P.
Broun Centralla; C. A. Bruner. Topeka; Mary
Budd. Ko&a K. Budd. Basehor; Mr. Majr and
'latgaret Baden. Independence; Bertha Clark,
Uttavva, J. W. Chenoweth, McCrackiu. W. C
Counter. Oberlin. Itobert Cunnlnh.un. Kansas
Clt: T. E. Collier. Atchison; . H. De Cluta
and wife. Ida. Mabel Davie. C. B Davies.
Concordia; Ltta S. and P Davidson, Concordia;
Mary Hegerly. I'lttsburg; J. F. llargraves,
Goodland: W. L Main and wife, Sailna; Flor
ence and Aimes Hill. Hiawatha; Mrs. C. A.
Hcncock. May and Florence Hancock, Emporia;
Carrie Jlnner. Dw-lght; J. Johnson. Pittsburg;
I'ra.-.k J. Keller. Coffejviile; Grace M. Kandail,
Emporia; W'm. Lampe. Lihtral; Oscar Leonard,
Lawrence: Jennie B. McMahan. Wellington: It.
O. Clantr and wife. Lawrence; Mrs. Arthur
Nalsey. Toiieka; Hownrd Nun. Washington
Mary n. MiOartln, Topeka: B. D. Newman, El
dorado: J. r Nunamaker. Ellsworth; L. H
Nance. Bronson: A. Nelson. Plttvburg; Mrs. J
and Kdca O'Connor. Topeka; Ji c. Poilaxd.
Blanche Shun", Mrs. George r. Kerr Delia
A. McKusker. C It. Lobdell. Blanche Husch
berg. Kuth ltoach, )jra Barlow, Arthur P.
Harris. P. C. Clements. W. II. Tlmberlakr.
Mrs. W. C. Renfrew. Miss Nll Renfrew Okla
homa Cits; Obcr E. liaug, Ralph It. St. John
Earl HIM, Edmond: Eliza Leming. Tonkawa
Doctor J. S. Hartford, Miss Olivia Hartford,
Colony; MLs. Helen H. Meng, I. N. Allbrlttens.
Otto A. mlott, Hobart: Wm. Brulngton. Llovd
Brulngton, J. W. Nleld. Mabel Nield. Grace
Broaddus. Charlie Nleld, Pawnee; B. Truhouser
Perry: Monroe Osborn. John Handle, Herbert
Anibrlster. Guy Hardlo, B. II. Phtnney, Nor
man; John P. ddrldgc. I'ledmont; Chess Dut
ton, Cordcll; Harry Marsh, Daisy Marsh
Kingfisher: W. s. hhepard, Mrs w
S. fehepard, Glads Shepard. Bete Day
Wcatherford: Jessie Binding. Ie Binding Mrs.
It. Binding. Hennessey: J W. Do Con. Kaw;
It. H. Stephens. L. M. Pox. Lawton- V. E
Barrett and wife. Mrs. Bertha King. Rosa
Brisendlne, LUlle Brlsendlne. J. u Vogelt
Guthrie; I. C. Dort and wile. Medford- Mrs!
W. C. Jamison. Edith Jamison. Stillwater- Mrs
Ina Marie Hanks. Miss Flora McKay." Mlfj
Kthel V. Ash. Enid: Mayna Chandler Allen,
Okcenc; B. G. Dennis. D. R, yueens. Nora
Denni-. J. M. Dennis. J. C. Heller. Chandler:
Birdie Vincent. Carney; Mis. c. B. Blake O.
B Blake William C. Myall, Willi. Al'lene
Myall, Miss Frankle Myall, Edmond- J D
Owen and wife. Gresham Owen. Lawrence
Owen, Itussell Owen. James Owen. Morrison
D. A. Martin. Korralty; Robert Steele, Cordell
Lee L. Rohde El Iteno; Mr. and Mrs. Warren
K. Snyder, Oklahoma city.
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Mlnnls. Roe; rj r Haw
kins, Mrs. W. D. Welcome. Texarkana J. D
Majs and wife. J. P. rillow. Maud i'lllow. Jes
le Thompson. J. M Shanks. Helena- J. w
Ricks. Little Rock: F. It Swain. W. L. High!
England; Pat Muhaney. Fort Smith; T. .1. Phil
lips. Newport: Cuy Peterson. Junction; N. Tar
lor. Fort slinlth : r loy Umplebv, Van Buren W
J. Grisham. Holland; Mr. E. Bock. Mora Bock!
Roc; Oscar I'uryear, Lee High. Little Hock;
Henry Weimar, Hot Springs; Wallace Caroth
rs. Fajettevllle; C. O, Davidson and wife.
Batesvlllo- Mr. E. Afcock. A. G Ascock. E It
Ascock, Morrilton; Mrs'. W It. Appleton. El
dorado: B. W. Shepard. Moro; Miss N. Glenn
Balesville. Mrs. J A. Webb, Miss I. Hudson!
Jonethoro: Mrs. it A. Galllgan. Little Rock:
Mrs. Cone Tui ner. Miss C V. Burgh, Warren.
Ira Holdcn. Welch; G. I.. Miller. South M--Al'ster:
U. G. Hlghtnwer nnd wire. Ellle allec,
Pauls alley; Mre. c. P. Brown. Marietta:
Ml" Vera Garner, Miss Myrtle Garner, &outn
McAlestcr: J. I Bering and wife. Faul's Val
ley: Mlvs Maggie Loose, Itsrtshorn; Mrs Hoi
Weir. Gowln; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sanders,
fhawnee: K. P. White and wife. Edger C.
W hite. Flo-sle White. Ulllan White, Feby Mar.
tin. Fort Gibson: p. E. Brandon, Vinita: N a.
Artani". Bess A. Fisher. Mrs. J. M. Fisher. K.
Elsie Fisher. South McAlester; W. II. Vaden.
Alonls Williams. Purcell; Tom M. Hewitt. Sam
Hewitt. W'vnnewnod: R. K. Ullard. W. B. Iln
rll. Splro; Mattla iMnghlghon. Lehigh; S.W.
Eldridge and wife. Muldrow : J. D. Faulkner,
Checotah; Mrs. J. B. bpraglns. John Jones,
J. V.. Ellison. Rnnls;" C. R Flsh'j. Wa-Ider;
Luther Pendleton, rarmersvllle; W. J. Foster.
Mrs. C. C Cnmp. Jr., Navasota; Charles Mat
ny. KiTt Worth: J. w. Satterfleld. Lufkln:
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Davis. IIIco: Mr. and Mm.
J. II. Mains. Gainesville; Mr. and Mrs o. B.
Holt, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Goldsmith: Midland;
Dan Morgan, Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mc
Donald. Navasota: Mr. and Mrs. Olney Davis.
Piano; Sir. and Mrs. C E. Mead. Greenville;
Jlr. and Mrs. N. L. Shuman. Pecos; Oliver R.
Klrkpatrick. Cleon Poole. Waco: Mr. and Mrs.
R.,W. Campbell, Fort Worth; J. E. Griffin.
Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. Hudson. P. Ellis, Ama
rlllo: Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hay
den. Grand View. Tex.: J. E. Miller.
Sherman, J. L. Bering. Cphurne; Mr. and
Mrs. L. G. Gatnes. Texarkana; J. J. Phsip.
Chappei! mil; Mrs. c. R. Nicholson. Galverton;
Polk-C. Webb. McGregor: Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Andrew. Dallas; Mr. and Mrs. George will
rlch. La Uranger.c. R. Angell. R. H. Angell.
Galveston; J. E. Clardy, Wacor Mr. nnd itrs.
Ileed Flnley, Dallas: Wv. R. White. Galveston:
Ji-11-. WoBord. Athens; 11. c. Bratten, Itaska;
Charles A. Drab, Hsustsa; Mr. and iiri. R.
Tnu.-ir. Lrn;rilK; Mr. and Mrs. C TV' !"s
ptt. Kort Worth: Grfiham Watt Fhti Antonio;
Kd 1". Human. .T. ColiUtrln. Dallas: T. S
MhrtTson. t'harl'a Oliver. Kantlfli Porter. Ud
Palmer. IIgumcii.
fli r. II I-iwrcncc. Louisville: Vfrt
Kcir-I.cr. n H Kirslir. port; Mollle M.
Kiafr. Walter s-hM.lc, Mr. AmelU I'aul. Don
nls Gletscn. Mipa Kal 01""n. .Vlljs Kattirvn
Utefm. Ml Keello Dowllng. Luillsvillc: Nell
H 8rnJer-. OairrtelNvUl: -I. II. Jirki-!i.
Lnulavillo: Ml' .Mice r'.rant. Krankfert; i. M
ltnullne Oral. O-rlurd. Ill-" Lnilse '.njllul.
lulvillr. I.nvrcncc W. lUKcr. LJiar C.
Hume. 1'rankforL
Aa. Riyn, MurKan llnzrn. KnoTvill: Mr.
It. N rrtr. Mrs. 1 Y Iiunlai.. Curdon D.
Mcltsln. Memphis. M. A. liolllns. Pnrctvv jlT.
'. H-n!rv iku,n: Ma Kate Hurl Ndshvllle,
JaU: Drinan. .snv.lv llle. Ja. i:. Itoth. Nash
ville. . Willi. .Mr, it It Wills, Nash
vlllrt:: I.lzzio Mook.ljurir. pirk Val. Jraco
Garvin, i' a w.ilsh. Chattanooga. James 1!
Jont-s, lorrtMown.
"Wnr .Scene hy J. liiimislilma Attrncts
3lneh Altentiiin.
A Jnp,n. pc war scene, worked In exquis
ite tapestry, probably attracts as much
attention as any individual object in the
Palace of Art on account of its sugges
tion of the present Japanese-Russian war.
This vivid woven picture is W by 15 feet
In extent, and depicts a war scenu of moro
man sou years ago. Tho artist. .1. K.i
wdshima. nus refused P.OW lor the proouc-
li shows several men on horseback, sur
rounded by toot soldiers, and the entire
picture exprvsnw tho inttnse action of a
uwperate conflict. TJie coloring of tho
laaes and equipment of tho tJniutal sol
diers is e-pvcially nne.
-Ot!er0Jks "f art of nn unusual kind
are to be founn in the Jayaneso section
particularly the embroidery work of lld.i
bliinhlclil. Iiiun one of these hansinzs
the life-sized picture of a inn, has been
executed with needle and silk, the gicat
est neiellty to nature In the matter of
coloring ot the hair and tho poise of the
reclining beast being pi ost rv en in tho ex
ecution. Another work of the .irtist Is
tne ptoductlon of two peacocks, with all
the gorgeuua plumage of tho birds faith
luliy retiroducid.
I nli,nr Mutch to Tnkr-Place nt liner
War i:lillilt To-MkIiI.
One of llio most uniquo i.icts that ever
have t.iken place in America will be run
to-uight at the Uocr War Lvlnbit at the
World's Fair grounds, when one of the
tallest and one of thu shortest men in the
world will bo opponents, lioth brlong to
I!ls,,iV?frr con,,"''nt- l"o contest is the
,V, a ut "'"' I11"" oiftrnl by Doctor
winlam smith, tho c.unp plijsiciun, who
has vvageitu mat tlusiavua himon of Jo
hannesburg. South Alr.oa, Height iJ inciios
una weight iji Ii,iiiihIs. can outrun Lieu
tenant camp Walker. I.uu ot thu Jo
hannesburg j.olice, might 6X feet and
wiiglit in pounds. A distance, of ij., yards
will be run. walker to givo faimon litti
J. n ds hauuicap.
The match will take, place nt the close
pf tne usual raw s. j n., race has arouseu
Immense enthusiasm , ,lle cjmp. Jloa
ot the nvn, iiowever, pm tluir laun on thu
PbotoKrHpl) Illustrntc Wlmt e
York Is IlnliiK fur It Poor.
A series of large photographs just re
ceived at thu New York City building
pictures the work of the children's
farms of New York Citj. As this scheme
of philanthropic work is being discussed
in all tho largo Utlus ot the country, the
photographs aro attracting much atten
tion. 'in picture- how- the boy and girl
farmers it work upon their plots of
tiounu, largj faciory uuildlngs sur
rounding the "breathing spaces. Nat
little farmhouses arc to tie iuund upon
lacli piot and some of tho photographs
snow tnu gins uoing housework.
Tho farm of New "iork are under the
direction of tho city and every facility la
empioed to make the summer months
prontable and pleasant for ihe little ones
compelled to spend the hot days, in tne
more: bah.ns for livc stock.
Contractor IVorlcliiK .Mxht nnd Uar
Getting Ready.
One hundred and lifty teams and three
steam gradurs are ut work leveling tho
grot nd east and south of the dairy barns
where thu Live-Stock Forum, the Live
Stock Pavilion, and tho twenty-eight ad
ditional barns are to be erected to com
plcte the accommodations for the Live
stock bhow.
Two eight-muled graders are alo lovel
Ing tne ground for tne construction of the
mammotn buildings. It is estimated with
a nlgnt and U.iy shift tho work of grad
ing will be completed this week and that
tho ground will bu ready to begin tho
crtction of the buildings by Monday next.
The contractor is unuer heavy forlcit to
he the buildings all really for occu
pancy by August 22, the date of the com
mencement of the Horso Show, which
opens the live-stock exhibits.
TO C'llUI,Ti;. SV1UA.V II A 11 K.
licrn In Damascus It Alll lie Ilap
(l7cd at the 1'itir Tills Afternoon.
Khaleel Ncgar, a Syrian baby, who was
born nine months ago in Damascus, Is to
be christened this afternoon ut 2 o'clock
In the Church of the Holy Sepulcher In
Jerusalem at the World's Fair. The father,
Nicola Xegar, is n storekeeper in Jeru
salem. The D.iby was born just bctore tbe
parents started lor tne Wona Fair.
The Reverend Fatner Nicola Yany of
Brooklyn, a Srlan, who Is to perform the
service of christening. Is a Greeic ortno
dox priest. For tour months the patents
have been waiting lor one of their own
lalth who should christen their baby.
Mlchell Shaken, a friend of Negar and
also a, stoiekeepcr In Jerusalem, will act
as godfather, and his daugnter, Miss
iiary Shaitery, will act as goumother. in
conducting tne service all the rites and
ceremony or tne urcei; iiiurcn win be ob
Three 11 lack Cuts Now Prowl About
the House of Hoo-lloo.
"Phoenix," the ono black kitten of the
House of Hoo-Hoo which survived the lire,
has taken up residence In the new home
of the lumbermen. At the same time two
other black kittens mysterlosuly appeared
and Secretary Watson cannot explain their
coming. The lumbermen aru Inclined to be
lieve that some unknown friend contrib
uted them to the house, quietly dropping
them from a passing wagon.
The next concatenation will be held Sat
urday evening. August 13. and the cere
monies will be a general jollification over
the completion of the new home, as well
as the usual Initiation ceremonies. The
Hoo-Hoos are already formulating plans
for the week of September 13, which has
been officially set aside as "Lumbermen's
Week" at the Exposition.
IJIrectors Vote Down Proposition
for Night Fee of Uft Cents.
There will be no reduced rate for night
admission to the World's Fair grounds.
The suggestion offered by the Executive
commissioners Association recently tlmt
tha admission fee to the Fair at night be
reduced to 25 cents In Aucust wat cstcr-
dav voted down by nn overwhelminc ma
jority of the Board of Directors ot the Ex-
It Is said that most of the members
thought that It would be cheapening the
exposition to mauo a reuucea rate ot ad
mission Into the site.
Besides. It was thoucht there is every
promise of a record-breaking attendance
at ,tho Fair in the months to come, and it
would bo s-crvlne no good purpose to re
duce the admission fee.
Will Meet In Fe.tlvnl Hall This Aft
ernoon. The World's International Curfew Con
gress will convene In Festival Hall to
day at 2 o'clock p. m. The following Is the
2 p. m. FIftren minutes' rracr and devotional
liX) d. m. Hearing the call for th Curfew
3 p. m. Announce nam of riliratii from
fomirn countries, followfil by names of dele
gate! from the United State and Canada.
3:W D. m. Address of welcum by Mayor
Holla "Wells of St. Louis. Response, by Alex
ander Homeland, president National Curfew As
sociation. 4 p. m Report of secretaries from various
Statea of the Cnion.
4:33 p. m. Reports from Governors ot States
and Maiors of cities.
6 p. m. Announcement of question for discus
sion on reform among 3 ouths.
World' Fair OCIclal Programme.
Don't buv fakes. Get Ofticlal Dally Pro
gramme, a cents, fold only Inside Fair
5 19.25 Chautauqua Lake and Return,
July 23. good thirty days. Three through
train daily. Tickets 102 North Fourth St.
$1.00 Shirts, special line go at -4&C
$1.00 Shirts,
ci er.ch.rt
ipi.uuM. - .
ci en Qhirtc.
onn -Shirts, soeciai imc &
M VV --.-s.-
Approves Dan to Retain Water
Feature After the World's
Fair To Consult With
It Is now probable that the World's Fair
lagoons will be one of the Exposition
features to be left In Forest Park cfter
the close of the Fair.
Mayor Holla Wells yesterday expresed
approval of the project. Nothing has been
done thus far officially, but It Is assured
that when municipal representatives and
World's Fair officials meet to discuss the
advisability of keeping certain features of
the Fair as fixtures In Forest Park. May
or Wells will advocate the saving of the
Mayor Wello said:
"I am very much In favor of saving the
lagoons, as there is so little water In
Forest Park. The suggestion was made
to me. and I think that it is a good one.
We should have something by which to
remember the Fair, and of all that could
remain I think the water feature Is the
"I have discussed the plan with several
Informally, but have not laid the project
before the World's Fair management. 1
expect we will get together on it. however.
Municipal and Exposition representatives
will meet before the Fair closes to decide
on what will be kept.
"At that time I hall favor the lagoons."
Just what other features the cJw will
advoeato keeping. Mayor Wells whs not
prepared to say. It Is not known either
when the Fair nnd city officials will con
fer on tho matter of what Is to be re
tained. Directors Attend liner War.
Governor Francis and the directorate of
the Louisiana Purcha.e Exposition at
tended the Itoer War exhibit last even
ing in a, body. Over twentj--flve of the
Directors were present and the occasion
was made a special one. The Boer War
exhibit had extended an Invitation sev
eral days ago, and the Directors decided
to attend in a body.
Question of Mails Invnded In the
Controversy nt Joseph
1 I-ller'a Town.
Christopher, 1U.. July X The United
States Government, through the postal
authorities, may prove an important fac
tor In the Zeigler strike. While the Lelter
people claim they have no use for the post
office In the model town, it Is admitted
that in the event of a serious outbreak
the presence ot a United States JIarshal
to protect the malls would bo welcome.
Inspector C. W. Means of Mount Vernon,
111., attempted to pass the Zelgler outposts
yesterday. He was halted by the guards
and made to show his pass. Three miners
with him wera not allowed to enter.
"I will go In If I have to put the United
States Army back of me." shouted
Means, losing his temper. "I am an
American citizen." He would not allow
a guard to accompany him into the town.
Tho situation was explained to II. W.
Piatt. Leiter"s spokesman, who sent a
report to Brlstow. The decision is await
ed with interest.
rostmapter Seeber was instructed to re
fuse Information to Leltor. Joseph Letter
Is not expected In Zelgler for several
days. The strikers say he can come into
their camp unarmed. Residents of Chris
topher believe that many miners would
rather shoot him than blow up the plant,
and that they will warn him. He is now
in Bar Harbor.
Will Ask Conrt to Set Aside Election
of New Officers nnd Itelnntatc
Old Ones.
nnrubi.ic srEciAi
Cincinnati, O., July 26. The preferred
stockholders of the Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton Railroad Company have de
cided to take legal measures to set aside
the deal whereby a syndicate has secured
control of the property, and through the
C. II. & D. acquired control of the Pero
An Injunction suit will be tiled In the
local courts by tho preferred stockhold
ers, asking that the deal be enjoined and
that the property remain as It was here
tofore. A number of large holders stated
to-day that among other things they will
ask the court to prevent the issuance ot
tho $25,000,000 mortgage bonds being placed
against tho property.
They claim that the deal was carried
on with no regard for the rights oi hold
ers of preferred stock, but only with the
viow that three or four persons should be
One of the sensational charges that they
wlll make Is that a pool composed of a
syndicate of St. Louis. Boston and 2S"tw
York capitalists have used the credit of
the C. H. & D. to carry on their deal at
tViA OTnotlto "if iVln nrnfarrnrl tirtlfdt-? TVj..
will also ask tho court to set aside the I
election of the new set of officers and rein. I
itstata the old ones. , I
584 AND 516 OLIVE ST.
Great Semiannual
Sale of Summer Shirts
regular line go ai
snecial line 0 ai
- r
ree-uiar line u at
' .. t:
7 B
$2.50 Shirts, special line go
514 AND 516 OLIVE
r California and back
Rate cut in two
Imposition Will lve Great Pyro
technic Display Free Sent for
30,01X1 Without Charge.
A JICOX) display of firework?, free ad
mission to the scene of tho display for
everybody and free scats for 30,000 per
st ns; Illuminated devices representing
illustrious men and various fantastic
scenes; colored illuminations In midair
lighting up tho entire western part ot the
Fair grounds and neighborhood, will be a
World's Fair feature Jn the Stadium to
morrow night.
The pyrotechnics will be given by the
Pans Pyrotechnic Company, tho Exposi
tion having contracted for a most elab
orate display. Some new features will be
presented. Including a monstrous diamond
dust scree.!. 000 feet long and 39 feet high.
Arothcr entirely new feature will be "Ihe
Fiery Birds," representing a dozen or
more different kinds of birds, which will
rise from the ground to a height of 100
feet, swoop down nealy to the surface
end then rise again and gently descend.
Aerial batteries will Are salutes, huge
60-incn bombs will explode, a grove of
jeweled paJms, M) feet long, will appear
and vanish and a magical Illumination of
tne nelghoorhood fcr which 500 pounds of
colored powders will be Usui, will take
pi.ice. A naval combat In midair also will
ue shown.
There will be aerial pieces and set de
vices, the entire programme, which will
begin at 8 p. m., including more than
tony pieces. Ihe following is the pro
gramme: Salute ot aerial cuns. twenty-one In number;
Illumination of tits ground? by colored tires
from seventy-nve stands, lasting five minutes;
ulspla jC lame coluied rocivets, 1'aln's latest
tints, fleiy torus nying in tho air: l'aln's Aian
luiltitn Uracil bombs, bursting Into coloted
stars, batteries of mines; rayonet tourbilllone,
forming umbrellas ot Are, ascending and de
scending; rockets, twin j.arachutes: diamond
dust screen, batteries of aerial sauccsslons.
utty feet hlKh; ralvon of 24-lnch bombs. In
latest effects: tllKht of shells, emeralds and
Tubus: Pain's prise asteroids, finished with
silver star; "The llirth of the Rose." ai by 3J
fttt set piece; Kxpovltlon batteries; triple
bombs bursting Into colored stars; swarms of
ururanK cobras; "Ascent of the Pleiades";
prismatic fountain, thirty feet high; special
rockets, salvos of 30-lnch bomb"; -Tho AVvll
Amongst thn Tailors," explosion at end; flout
Inr; festoons of ever-changing l.ffhts; two por
traits, : feet square. Tneodore Itoo-evelt
and Lavlt It. Francis: aerial acre ot variegated
xems: -The llattle of the liowera": salvos
of 36-lnch bombs, aerial sleigh bells: 'The
Weird VV hlte Kails." set piece. 10 hy 10 feet;
'The Golden Clouds," studded with jewels: SU
I.OUIS batteries; new effects In colored stars;
magical Illumination of sHadlum hnd neighbor
hood; aerial novelties, new: "The tlrove. of
Jeveled Palms"; night of fireflies: fusiyama.
rockets, salvos of marvelous sequence of
bombs; "The Starry Cloud": final device: Ex
position bouquet of ECO rockets, fired at once;
feudojore, a farewell salute.
Maryvllle. Mo . July 2. Doctor K. P. Ken
nedy, a prominent phjslclan of Burlington
Junction, a town twelve miles west of here,
committed suicide this mo-nlng bv shooting
himself through the head with a double-barrel
shotgun. It is believed that he was Insane
JfSISgill' I
Ask For
Has No
C on
ei on
- 9f
ai i.u
From St. Louis, $47.50
Aug. 15 to Sept 10
Ride on California Limited
Or go in tourist deeper
Eat Harvey nesJs
Cool trip through Southwest
Land ol Enchantment
Ait A. Andrews of A. T. 61 S. F. Rr.
at 1 03 N. Fourth Street. St. Lora
Fretful. Weak,
IVop.e ami Brain
workem should use
Thev Induce retfnl sleep. Cure Stotnch
Kidnrv. Uer and Bladder Trouble, and pro
tluce Flampnes, Strength and Vitality.
or by mall. $1.00. or 3 boxes for $2.75. h'ampTa
packar Tablets. 10 cents. Also Mervau .Laxa
Ue Pi Ui, C5 cents.
' Manufactured by
The Xcrvan Tnblet Co.. Cincinnati. O.
TO look well take care of your
complexion. Do not allow un
sightly pimples, blackheads, tan.
or freckle to blemish your skin.
will remove these like magic.
Cures Eczema ani Tetter.
y$e4 with Derma-Rovalb
Scmp. a perfect sldn Is
os may be ordered direct.
Derma-Rorale. SI per bottle. exrmsniM.
Derma-Royale Soap, 25 Cents, by mall.
Roth In one packago, $1.25, eipresi paid.
Fortnlts and testimonials seat on reirunt.
THE DERMA-ROYALE CO., Cincinnati, a
Money Brlnncrd to tbe Tolar Wave
Ice Company and Was. Promptly
"W. C. Mann, a conductor on the Mar
ket street line, found a package contain
ing $600 In bills on his car yesterday aft
ernoon at the shed when returning from,
a trip. Learning that the money belonged
to the Polar Wave Ice Company he
turned the amount over to the firm.
A. Levon, cashier of the lee company,
stated that the money was lost by an of
fice boy, who was taking It to ono of tho
branches to pay off workmen. The boy
got oft the car. leaving the money on tha
Conductor Mann noticed the package on
the seat when he was going through th
car nt tho end of the trip. Thinklmr it
opened fT"' rCrS"en a hoPPerf l!a
fm "dOnC on tt0 V ai&un "n'i
iSnSnmSVhfB saw ttT-im X
ico company, which he nrtlnOTtheVnd!
1 !
t&j&&&$fr-w U
, cHVtf y tfr&y-eyv'-yy m., v "-?.? -" Zm
&-? -.
-s - ,, t.
LSOT-W.J.V- - -

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