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8 THE ST. LOUIS (REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. AUGUST 16. 190. SCOTCH DAY Celebrated at the Fair With Music, Speeches and the Unfurling of Caledonia's Banner at the Burns Cottage J& Newsboys and Orphans to Revel in the Glories of the Fair To-Day. PRESIDES AT THE TEXAS PAVILION. CUIUS CELEBRATE UNFURLING THE "LION OF SCOTLAND" AT THE FAIR. TO BE ENTERTAINED Parade Moves From Gate to Rep lica of Burns's Cottage, Where Exercises Are Held. Will Be Guest of Slate Commis sion on Tout of Exhibit Talaces To-Day. FLAG FOR HIGHLAND BRIGADE. 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Following an Inspection of the Illinois exhibits at the 'World's Tair, a reception will bo siren In the State Pavilion at night. Governor and Mrs. Yates arc due to ar rive from Springfield at 9:13 o'clock this morning, and at 11 o'clock the party will depart from the Illinois building in au tomobiles to visit every one of the four teen different exhibits .from that State. The Inspection will be thorough, and will consume the greater part of the day. iamcheon and dinner will be served at SSlrs. Rhorcrs cafe. J The reception this everting; will be given by the commission In honor of Governor j-pd Mrs. Yates. The hours will be from "io 12 o'clock. In the receiving- line will (be the guests o honor, the members of the commission and their wives, and Colonel and Mrs. A. C. Fisher of the HTiird Illinois Infantry. In addition to the Exposition officials, and the various State and foreign Commissioners and their jvlves, a general invitation is extended to ell visitors from Illinois now at the Fair to attend. Mrs. Al Campbell of Chicago and Mrs. , , , . aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsk" bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbK'-: sBBBBBBBBsrr' ,2'1K- 'SBBBBBfi'-V'TBBBBBBVil -i&4rEZ)ii ttIbbbbbbbbb -. H'?bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! ' 1bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbTbbb1 " bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI ' ' bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! ' ' bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI K- "1-BBBBBBBflBBBB ' 1 t s I 1 MRS. ALBERT'CAMPBELL Of Chicago. "With Mrs. William Mounts of Carlinville she presides as hostess at the Illinois building at the World's Fair. William L- Mounts of Carlinville, the new hostesses, arrived yesterday morning. Miss Austin of Effingham Is the guest of Sirs. Campbell. while Mrs. Mounts has her daughter. Miss Maryon, with her. "Photographs of all the members of the Pennsylvania World's Fair Commission have been received at tho State building and placed In a frame, which lias been hung In a prominent position. There are thirty-two members of the commission of the Keystone State, which is headed by Governor Pcnnypacker. A song and music recital will be.the pro gramme for this afternoon at tile Texas building, tho second day of the term of Mrs. William Christian of Houston as hostess. The performers this afternoon will be Miss Scebcof San Antonio, pianist; Karl Smith of St. Louis, cellist, and Mar imerlte Guinn of San Antonio, violinist. The latter Is 12 years old. and is said to be a remarkably fine violinist. Her recitals wte one of tho features of the Boulder Chautauqua. Miss Lalla Rookh Guinn, hor.sister, will be the accompanist. Fully S00 Texans and their friends at tended the recital at the pavilion of the Ine Star State yesterday afternoon. Those who appeared were Miss Macrgie I'arkhouse of Cisco, pianist, and Mrs. Mar raret Carter of Corslcana, soprano. Occupjing a conspicuous place In the West Virginia building is a portrait of former United States Senator and Vice Presidential Candidate Henry G. Davis. Tlie portrait had been hanging in the Sen ate Chamber nt Charleston before the Fair, when, with other portraits. It was sent to the exposition. It Is said to be a splendid likeness of Senator Davis. Festival Hall Is where the exercises on Maryland Day, September II. will be held. Albert D. Jones, representative of ttic State Commission, having on yester day secured that plae- for between 2 and 4 o'clock on that clay. The speaker on that occasion will be Governor Wartlcld. General Baughman. the president of the roinmlsslon. and Admiral Wlnrlcld Scott Schley. The following veiling a receptiou will be given at the Maryland building. .The poitralt of Elizabeth Keller which . appeared in the Ladles' Homo Journal for J'lno as one of the 100 most beautiful la bles in the United States ban been re ceived at the Oklahoma building and has been hung m tne nan. Harry Yate. a nephew of the Governor of Illinois, who has been at the Stato building for i-onie time, has returned to his home at SprlnglielC. ColoncIA."M. "Bon man" of Salem, one ol So Tired It nay be from overwork, but 5,;' the chances are Its f rom'an In fl active LIVER: . With a weit conducted LIVER, one can -do mountains of labor without fatigue. It adds a. hundred per cent to . ones earning capacity. ' It can be kept in healthful action by, and only by Mills TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE., MRS. WIL1JAM CHRISTIAN, Of Houston. She Is the hostess at tho Texas building this week. Mrs. Christian Is a prominent club woman of the Lone Star State. . . the Virginia Commissioners, will be a guest at the State pavilion beginning to morrow. He will be accompanied by his sons. The official programme for Helen May Butler Day at the Rhode Island building has been issued. Among the selections by this woman's band, which was organized at Providence, will bo "Cosmopolitan America," which has been accepted as the national campaign march by the Republic an party, and "What Cheer." the niarcn dedicated t the Louisiana Purchase Im position Committee of Rhode Island. Tho concert will be trom - to 4 o'clock p. m., followed by a reception trom 4 to 5 p. in. The regular weekly recital at the Arkan sas building will be given at 10 o'clock this morning. Those who will participate are Miss Louise Lake of Jajettevllle. so prano; Elvin N. McLeod of Fort Smith, tenor: MIs Maty Ford Hamilton of Fay etteillc. reader: Ml3s Fannie Brewer of Tcxarkam. pianist, Miss Clifton Reed. Miss Shore. Miss Dardis McDaniel. Miss Fay Blanchard and Miss Rhea Cleveland of Fayetteville are the guests of the Mlsse Horton and Louise Lake at a house party at the Ar kansas building. Tho Misses Davies departed for home yesterday. Theodora Hturkotv. whose piano recitals are a feature of the Indiana building, will deviate Thursday from hr established rulo of presenting the works of classic composers, and will render selections from several of the well-known light operas in compliance with the request of the Music Department of the Exposition, which has designated Thursday -Liglu Opera Day." Miss Sturkow's programme will consist of selections from "Bohemian Girl." "Er mlnie." "Robin Hood" and "The Sere nade." Professor Halsey C. Ives. Director of the Fine Arts Bxhibit at the Fair, will deliver a lecture on art this evening in the Vir ginia building, to the visiting Virginia teachers, the hostesses of the State build ings and others who .may wish to attend. After the lecture a reception will be giv en to the teachers by the A'irginia Com mission, and the hostess. Mrs. W. N. Strother. Four thousand Tennesseeans are expect ed to be in St, Louis on September 1 to participate in the exercises of Tennesst.0 Day at the World's Fair. The programme, as arranged by Major W. B. Stahlmari. President; B. A. Enloe, Director of Exhibits, and E. Watkins of the Tennessee Commission, is as follows: Governor Frazler and hi3 staff will be met at the Administration building at 10 o'clock by a band and military' ecort and will be taken to the Tennessee building, the "Hermitage," a reproduction of the home of Andrew- Jackson. Here there will be addresses by President Francis, Gov ernor James B. Frazier, Major B. B. Stahl man and Joseph W. Folk, who is a native of Tennessee. In the evening the Tennessee Commis sion and the Tennessee World's Fair As sociation will give a reception to Gov ernor and Mrs. Frazier. Assistant Secretary Morris Davis of the New- Jersey State Commission leturned yesterday trom his State, whero he has been for the last two weeks arranging for the collection of Ncwr Jersey oysters which will at once be put on display in the Palaca of Forestry, Fish and Game. The oyster in Its native element will b3 shown, and more than seven distinct va rieties havo been obtained, as well as a collection of edible clams. The glass tank in which these mollusks will be shown will be supplied with sea water, and tho bottom has been transported, that the exact conditions may be produced. live hundred Californlan3 from tho vi cinity of Lis Angeles and other parts of Southern California. arrived at the Worjd'3 Fair jetttrday and swarmed in the State's building and the California exhibits in the Palaces of Agriculture and Horticulture. The party left Cali fornia on the Santa Fc and the Soutnern Pacific and took various routes to tne World's Fair between St. Iouls and Cal ifornia. Ono thousand more ftom the same section of California will arrive on different dajs this week. Colonel B. B. Paddock, the Commission er In charge of the Texas building at the World's Fair this month, announces that next week at tho pavilion of the Lono Star State will be St, Louis Week as a compli ment to those citizens of St, Louis who are former Texans. A i-erles of elaborate programmes is being prepared. w SpclnUn Sleeper, Via Missouri Pacific, leaves Union Station dally, 11:M p. m.. akiiam;im; for collkisk kaixv. Stailnit and Alnmnl From Many Mates Will lie lmlted. Arrangements are now under considera tion, which will probably make Univer sity of Missouri Day, Saturday, November 5, the most laigcly attended college le uuion and rally that was ecr held In tho United States. Tho entire utudtnt .body of the univer sity will be .i attendance, numbering more than 2,000. while stepi have been taken to call together the entire uluniui. The gleo club, band, cadet corp. and other university organizations will partici pate In the celebration, and the alumni associations all over the country are man ifesting great interest in the event. WORLD'S FAIR IWVMKNT 3IADI5. Eiponitton'a Indebtedness to Govern ment Xoiv s-.yoi.sr.o.si. The third payment by the Louisiana Purchaso Exposition Company1 of $500,000 in cash into the United States Subtruasury and the receipt of nearly twice that amount In Treasury' warrants from tho Tbpeka -, Pension Agency marked another liiisv lnv In Treasurer Akin.s'R office GS- lerday. j no orias au- payment veauccs us Indebtedness to the Government to $2, 6l,SuO.SL Will Give an Entertainment. The Manufactures and Varied Industries Club, an organization composed of the ex hibitors in the Palace of Varied Industries and the Palace of Manufactures, held its regular weekly meeting in the Assembly Hall of tho Palace of Manufactures from 4 to 6 p. m. j csttrday. The club voted to hold an entertainment within the next two weeks. This is the only exhibitors' club on the Exposition grounds having both la dles and gentlemen as members. THIS IS NEWSBOYS' DAY AT THE FAIR Organization of a National Asso ciation Will Close Exercises to Be Held in Festival Hall. Newsboys' Day will be observed at the World's Fair to-day. Newsboys arc ar riving from all pans of the United States to attend the convention. From all Indi cations it will be the largest and most important gathering of newsboys ever held. This morning the newsbovs will parade downtown, and at 5 o'clock they will give a drill on the Plaza St. Louis. The features of Newsboys' Day will bo the ceremonies In Festival Hall, and the separate and massed concerts by news boys' bands. Four bands will be here, the Toledo Newsboys' Band of thirty pieces, tho Pittsburg Newsboys of forty pieces and the Minneapolis Journal. All have been trained by expert music direc tors. Fifty newbbovs from th-i Boston Herald arrived yesterdav morning, and went into camp at the Reposition grounds. At 10 o'clock this morning a uuslness meeting of newsboys and the representa tives of newspapers will be held at the Hall of Congresses. Visiting newsboys and th5 newsboys of St. Louis are expect ed to attend and register. Th, formal ceremonies of the day will be held in Festival Hall at 1:45 p. m. An address of welcome will be made by Pres ident Francis, after which John F. Gunek fcl, president of the Toledo Newsbovs' As sociation, who inaugurated Newsbovs" Day. will make an address outlining the work of the parent organization in Tole do and the other cities. A number of im promptu speeches will be made by pub lishers from different cities interested in newsboys. The organization of a National Newsboys' Association will close the day's exercises in Festival Hall. In honor of Newsboys" Day the Exposi tion management will designate to-day as a free day for tile admission of bovs from all elecmosynaiy and the city Institutions when arriving in organized bodies. INCUBATOR BABY IS NOW IN THE BEST OF HEALTH. Waller Sraman Gains In Wrljjht tin der Treatment nml His Parents Are Hupp) . Walter Scmans. the 10-w celts-old son of Mr. ani Mrs. C A. Seamaus of Syra cuse, N. Y., was it moved from the Baby Incubator at the World's Fair last week and is now with his parents at No. 301 Gamble street. At the time of his birth, Mav 23, the child weighed ten and one-half jioiaids, but seven days later hai lost eight pounds, and tho doctor had given up hope of sav ing his life. As a last hope, the child was taken to tho Baby Incubator at the World's Fair, where he remained until last Wednesday. When removed from tho incubator he weighed eight and one half pounds and was pronounced to be m the best gf health. Doctor J. R Lcmen, who had charge of tho child, sidd that ho gave every promise of remaining healthy and strong. The child was born at tho Baptist Hos pital, Franklin ana Garrison avenues, and was the first child baptized at tho Baby Incubator. This ceremony was performed on June 13 by thp Ri-verend M. Rhodes of St. Mark's Evangelical Luthern Church. Tho Incubator treatment is being contin ued by the parents, and will lwj until they depart for Oregon, which is their destina tion. They are greatly gratified with the result, believing that tho incubator taved the little one's life. ADAPTABLU FtIR IinfORATIVE USES Several Stnte t'tllfti- Corn and Wheat With riciiitlnic Routt. Tho possibilities of grain and seeds for decorative purposes are demonstrated in the Palace of Agriculture at the World's Fair In thp beautiful arrangement of many of the exhibits of States which pro duce them. Of the gralm. corn offers the best ma terial from which to select pleasing dec orations. Missouri, Nebraska. Indiana, Illinois Iowa. Kansas and peveral of the principal coin-growing States in their ex hibits have taken advantago of the dif ferent colors of the grain and have- so blended them that the eye is more than pleased at the result. Red, white, blu. yellow, with -their tints, are the predominating co'ora and many excellently arranged designs arc shown In the exhibits. Altogether about 21,000 bushels of corn, Including th shelled grain and that on the cob aro used In the decorations and displayed In the exhibits of tho corn grow in,; Staler. Tho various colored seeds are hplendidly adapted when placed In large glass tubes to the reproduction of granite col umns What also is used In tills way with pleasing effect. GKRO.MMO ltOPICS STIXlt. Apache Chief Una No Trouble in Cap turing Animal. Tho monotony of the quiet life which Geioiiimo. the Apache chief, has been leading since his arrival at the World's Fair was varied Sunday with a tinge of the strenuous life of his vouth. He par ticipated in the Mulhall Wild West bliow at Delmar race track. Geronlmo was tho guest of Colonel Mulhall ami put in his anuearance dressed in tho full recalia. of the days of his former greatness. The oia man got a goou norse ana lasso, and a steer vvi-s turned loose in the arena and Geronlmo was told to rope and tic it. Starting his horse at a full gallop, tho chase began. After circling around, tho old chieftain whirled tho laso and made tho throw. The rope, settled around the steel's neck at the first attempt. In an in stant the roper was off his horse and, with all tho .cunning of his youth, pro ceeded to tic the animal fast and sound. accomplishing the feat In a very short time; The Official German Wine Restaurant Run in connection w'th German Govern ment building, east side of decades. Best service and culsino. Finest Wines, Man agement of Kons-Pfennings of Berliu. Observance of Festival Ends With Reception at Missouri Building Bagpipe Music a Feature. With iniuic. oratory, a parade and the raising aloft of th standard of the land of the thistle, Scottish Day was celebrated i-t th2 Fair yesterday. Tho exercises of the day vcre held nt the replica of the Burns Cottjge. Just east of the Adminis tration building. , Tho day begun with a parade, which moved from the Parade gate of tho Fair at 11 a. m. lie v.aj escorted by Jefferson GuarC3 and led by a company of High landers of the British Army, who stepped to the lively music of Scotch pipes. A squad of New- South Wales Lancers and several parties of Scotch gentlemen of St. I-ouis. headed by John W. Dick, president of tho Burns Cottage Association, com piled the procession, which marched to the Burns Cottage. Many ladies in auto mobiles brought up the rear. Htre the meeting was called to order by Joseph A. Graham, who acted as chairman, l'residel.t Francis delivered an addresi of welcome, which was responded to in an eloquent speech by W. R. Smith, curator of the Botanical Gardens, at Washington, D. C. While the yellow standard with the lion of Scotland rampant was raised by Miss Gertrude Dick, the Scottish societies, with hands joined round in a circle, sans '"Auld Lang Sync." After the ifistng of the large Scottish flag the party, hraded by Weil's Band, marched to the Hall of Congresses, where the exercises were resumed. Here Joseph A. Graham delivered an address on "The Celebration of Scottish Day." lauding the virtues of the Scottish character, and cit ing the numerous great men that the land of cakes hail given to the world in gen eral, and tho United States in particular. poem; ON BURNS. Other numbers on the programme were the reading of a poem on Robert Burns bv Willis Leonard Clanahan, which was recited by Mayo McCamlsh Hedrick; an address on "Burns as a Poet." by Freder ick W. Lehmann; an address by the Rever end W. Robson Nottman, pastor of the Fourth Presbyterian Church of Chicago; the reading by I'. J. Vlssee of the Boer War Exhibit of Ingersoll's tribute to the "Place Where Burns Was Born." and the singing of Scottish songs by WllUam M. Porteou?. After the exorcises there was a gather ing of the clans at the Boer War Bxhibit, where the members of the party were the guests of the management and "brither Scot met brither Scot." The music there was entirely Scottish, and added greatly in bring'ng back to the Scots memories of their native heath. After the performance the committee of the Scots presented to the Highland Bri gade a truo Scottish flag, General Vll Joen, Major W. S. Stewart and other offi cer?, both British and Boer, being present to do honor to the banner that has given heroes to all paits of the world. With the flag flying at the head of their ranks the brigade, led by Piper Cowie, marched Into camp to the tunc of the "Cock o' the North." In camp the men celebrated the dav- with speech and song. Three hundred guests attended the Scot tish Dxy concert at the Missouri build ing last night. The teatures of the even ing's ectertainment were the singing of Scottish airs, th playing of Highland in strumt nt?, and Scottish dances. Archibald McAllister of Aylshlre, Scotland, rendered a bagpipe solo. Mrs W. P. Porteous of Chicago, and W. R. Smith of Washington. D. C. spoke. Mrs, McCamlsh Hedrick of the Kilties Band, gave a Scottish charac ter dance, and Stewart White of Wash ington. D. C. danced a Highland Jig. SPECIAL EVENTS PLANNED FOR MISSOURI WEEK AT FAIR Irdli-atlims Are That There Will He a I.nrre Gathering of People From All Parts of State. Missouri Week at the World's Fair, Au gust 22 to 17, will be the greatest reunion of Missourians and exposition of the pres ent greatness of the Imperial State of the Louisiana Purchase in history. Advices re ceived by H. r. McGarvic. Manager of Special Exploitation, indicate that the re sponse on the part of the citizens to the LxiosltIon'.s proposition for an unparal leled display of Missouri's resources and a congregation of Missouri's people is uni versal and enthusiastic. A committee of three departed yesterday morning for a tour of the State, to adver tise the special features arranged for next we?k. The committee consists of Theodore Hardee of the Exploitation Bureau and Robertus Love and Frank Eberlo of the General Press Bureau. They will visit tho principal cities and towns in the State, distributing World's Fair and Missouri Week literature. The Knights of Pythias, who are holding their national encampment this week in Louisville, Ky., will come to the Fair by the thousands at the close of the meeting. Monday they will appear in a magnificent parade at the World's Fair. More than :5.009 programmes for Missouri Week will be distributed among the Pythians In Lou isville this week. Tho lirst annual tournament of the Na tional Firemen's Association will open Wednesday and continue throughout the week. This will take place In the Stadium and will include prize drills, contests and a grand street paiade. In addition to the parade of the Knights of Pjthias. next Monday will see the open ing of the grand annual festival of the Knights of the Maccabees. Tho Missouri Week ceremonies will open in the Missouri Stato building with addresses and other exercises. The visitors will be welcomed by President Francis and Governor Docker-. There will also b addresses by Jo seph W. Folk and Cjtus P. Walbridge, nominees for Governor of Missouri. The Mayors of the several participating cities will also make speeches. On Tuesdav thero will be a grand pa rade of the finest horses and mules ever exhibited. This pageant will be more than a mile in length and will show the won derful development of the horse and mule. Other interesting features of the day will be the drill of the Uniform Rank of tho Knights of the Maccabees on the Plaza St I.OUIS. the annual convention of the Na tional Association of Master Bankers and the special exercises of the Rathbone Sis ters. Tuesday night the heavens will be ablaze witli a grand 510.000 pvrotechnlc display in the Stadium, given by tho Pain Pyro Company. Wednesday tho fire fighters of the United States will hold the center of the stage. Historic engines and old methods of fighting lire will be illustrated, as well as the most modern appliances and meth ods. On Thursday, in. addition to the exer cises in the Missouri building and the fire men's tournament in the Stadium, there will bo a meeting of the American Insti tute of Bank Clerks, the Association of Dental Examiners and the convention of the Ivnlghts of the Maccabees. On Friday -there will be special attrac tions m the Palace of Transporatlon. and at night there will be another grand dis play of fireworks in the Stadium. Perhaps the most spectacular event of the week will Ui the long-d!stunco balloon flight frim the wireless-telegraph tower to the Washington Monument, on Saturday. Liberal Arts Day. The trip will be made by Georgo Tomlinson. an experienced aeronaut. Little Gertrude Dick, standing in front of PreMdunt Francis, pulled standard; at her riKht is W. It. .Smith, one of the speakers. CONTESTS OF AIRSHIPS PLANNED FOR ST, LOUIS DAY CELEBRATION Special Flights Probably Will Be Arranged at the World's Fair for September 15. PROGRAMME IS ADOPTED. 4 PROGRAMME ARRAGKD FOR ST. LOUIS DAV. s 9:20 a. m. Assembly of the mill- s tary, civic, benevolont. educational, i ellgious and social organization j at s Parade entrance. World's Fair s grounds, to be assigned by the gen- s sr eral marshal. s 1030 a. m. Beginning of parades; 4 military organizations, regulars, State militia, G. A. R. and other s 4 veteran military organizations; col- s lego and high school cadets, civic s organizations; police. Are depart- s s ments, departments of public serv- Ice. Religious bodies Sunday s s schools. Christian Endeavor socle- s ties, .Epworth leagues. Benevolent s and social organizations Masons, s Odd Fellows. Knights of Pythias, s Legion of Honor, Knights of St. s s Patrick. Hibernians. Business or- ganizatlons Merchants' Exchange, Cotton Exchange, Stock Exchange, s Business Men's League. North and 4 South Broadway associations. West 4 St. Louis organizations, trades s s unions, citizens in carriages and 4 s special features. 11 a. m. Music programme at Lou- lsiaua Monument; consolidated bands: chorus of 2.000 pupils of the s High School and advanced parochial and other schools; short addresses s 4 by the President of the World's s Fair, Mayor of the city and invited s speakers. s 11 a. m. Religious exercises at Festival Hall; short addresses by s leading ministers, priests and Sun- s day-school workers. Sunday-school chorus of e.OOO voices. Century chor- us choir. 1 p. m. Noon intermission. Baa- ket picnics, etc., in the grove. s 2 p. m. Exercises by Turners. s with special features; foot races and s bicycle races for a badge of honor 4 at the Stadium; automobile races. s 4 p. m. Joint chorus, the united singing societies, in Festival Hall. 4 s 3 p. in. Drill of United States s cavalry: drill of mounted police in s tho Wild West arena or in the Boer s War arena. 4 5p. m. Drill, militia and cadets, s s Plaza St. Louis. 4 6 p. m. Congress of nations at s the Stadium: this to include a pa- 4 rade of all the nationalities and pco- O pies quartered at the World's Fair s grounds, with specialties as fol- s lows: (l) Grand entry of the Fili- s pinos, Indians, Boers, Wild West, s militia, concessions. (2) Nativo dan- 4 cers In different sections of the Sta- s s dlura, tlie dancers moving forward to a new position every five min- utes, so that all present may wit- s s ness the dance of each nation. Spe- 4 cial features might be Introduced In s connection with parade and dlffci- 4 ent performances. 4V S p. m. Water carnival on tho la- s s goon and iiluminatton. O a Contests between airships have been suggested as one of the special features for St. Louis Day September 1Z at the Worlds Fair. Judge Franklin Ferrlss, General Coun sel for the E-vpositlon Company, gave out this information yesterday afternoon in addressing the Executive Commltteo of tho Committee on Arrangements for ti.e celebration of tho city's day at the World's Fair at Its meeting in the rooms of the Business Men's League at the Mercantilo Club. Judge Ferriss's statement was macio aft er tho foregoing programme wa3 adopted by tho commmlttee. If the plans for the airship contests can be completed in time this feature will bo added to the pro gramme. It was stated by the World's Fair Gen eral Counsel that several airships nrc on the grounds, and that it is quite probable that Uieir owners will agree to mako the flights. "The people are Interested In airship!, said Judge Ferrlss. "and we find them a great attraction for the Worlds Fair. This is proven by the unlimited space the newspapers of the country gave to the doings of Santos-DumonL Had he been able to give, his flight on July 4 I have not the slightest doubt that the attendance at the Exposition on that day would have been 1CO.CO0 greater." General John C. Bates, commanding tho Northern Division of the United States Army, will be grand marshal of the pa rade. Chairman John Schroers announced to the committee that a surplus had been left In the treasury after pav ing the ex penses of the Democratic Convention, and that this will be used to foot the bill3 for St. Louis Day. , , , Judge Ferrlss made several valuable suggestions aa to plans for the day, end declared that the Woild's Fair manage ment can be depended upon to carry out its part of tlie arrangements. FAITH IN CIVIC PRIDE. He said he had no doubt that civic pride will make the day a great success, and, while the comparative populations of the two cities would not jcrmit of so lurge an attendance on St. Louis Day as that of Chicago at the Columbian Exposition, he believed an even better showing will be made heie. Judge Ferrlss spoke of the duty of the various business fnd social organizations taking active interest in the celebration, and suggested that each or many of these organizations arrtnge themselves to give some special evoni on tho World's tali grounds on September Yi "While it should be our aim to assist th World's Fair in vory way." he de clared, "St. Loui3 Day should be one to exploit the city in the ej es of tho vi-ttors. It will be looked upon as a test of our palilotism. and St. Ijuis must not be lound wanting." President Hcrnsby of the City Council also spok of the advisability of the dif ferent organizations arranging special event for the day on the grounds, and expressed the belief that civic pride will afford Inducements for every person In St. Louis to take active interest in the success of the venture. WILL BE A HOLIDAY. St. Louis Day will be declared a holiday by Mayor Wells, who. as chairman of the Central Committee, will head the sig natures of the presidents of the various St. Louis organizations in an appeal to the pjople to turn out en masse on Si Louis Day and make it a success in every way. It was stated by Judge Fcrriss that the suggestion has been made at the offices of tho World's Fair Company that no passes shall be accepted on St. Louis Day. Tho plan, he said, would necessitate tlie payment of 38 cents by every pass holder, including the employes of the Exposition, to gain admittance to the Fair on that day. He stated tiiat the question had not been decided, but that if the plan was adopted he believed no passholder would be unwilling to assist that far in making St. Louis Day the greatest event in tho history of the Exposition. Chairman Schroers stated that he had been advised that the railroads will make a rate of 1 cent a mile for the day. which, ho declared. Is exceptionally low. SCHOOLS TO CLOSE. As September 13 falls on Thursday. It has been decided that the public schools, which open on September o, shall be closed on St. Louis Day. The Committee on Instruction of the Board of Educa tion decided this matter yesterday. A chorus of 2a1i) school eliildicn is one fea ture of tho programme. Albert E. Keech Iti", president of the St. Louis Live stock Exchange, said that thero would be 5,uv empiojes of the stock yards at the Fair to-day. Whitney Laytcn. an East St. Louis manufacturer, sent word that he intended to give nil of hi3 employes World's, Fair tickets. William Druhe said that he would take all the delegates to the convention of tho German Catholic Benevolent Association to tho Fair that day. A strong feeling developed that the prac tice of business houses sending their em ployes to the Fair, giviny them tickets, would be quite generous. Chairman Schroers will call a meeting of all the subcommittees this week. SUBCOMMITTEES REPORTED. The subcommittees already reported are: National Stock Yards A. I Keeehler. Ctaas. J. Jones. Robert Conway. James Bimcock. Academy of Science Ldt In Harrison, fct Iu!s Ileal Estate l'ichl.-.s 13. A. "tibls. A. T. Terry. Wm. A. Gtraltn. Sidney Schlel. Automobile llub A. 1. Lambert. C5. 11. "ViAlIier. Fred Gardner. North M. Loul Citizens" Atsociatlon T?-arwll Walton. II. C. Tollman. Doctor II. W. Bart Bcher. Latin- -.m-rican r-luo and rorelgn Trad As sociation Ernst lramr. Ijmm 1- note -T.ini Arbuckl-. .Tarari A. Keardon. Un!ners flub John A. Oclton. president; U. n. fay. It. H. Pemald. .". c. HumcII. South Brt'iitlwaj- Morchants" Association Ben "Wrsthus, I V HamniT. Jr.. Jaccb Albrecht; O-car ft. Tries, president. St. IjQuH Manufacturers" Association J. Gfc Gilmcre. ". A. Elkrtromer. J. W. Farrl-h. L. D. King-land, prettd'nt. Interstate Merchant? Association Ed-word F. l.ewK TV. V. Zukoshl. F. J. Lanttnburg. Jamej r. Coylc. pre-ldent. St. Luula Advrti'lng Men'n Leagu Biron W. Orr, Hurry Jlejer, SI. Furscharott. 1 &. Osborne. pridcnt. St. Louis I'lilt.t. Oil an" Driisr riub If T Frlt-h. Jacob L Klln, P. J. sin-rer. v.". H. Baiter, vice preMdent. bouthwestern Mercantile Association Rcbert Flclicr. Dcctor o. P. Ftsch'r. loctor L. B. Lernnborir. 1". W, Hayner. prctld-'nt. St. Louis Medical Sc-letv of Missouri Doc tor Bianord Iywis. Doctor S. C. Newman, Ijoctcr C. Shattinger. Doctor B. M. Hj-pcs, president. fct. Louis Tmplrmnt and Ahlcl Boanl Trade L. M. Burn?. Arthur Luftdfuchaus. Charles VTaterhouc. F. A Spraru. president. St. Iionli, Cotton Eschanse Churl? P. sin ter, R. W. Upshaw. Adam Wicst. Jultua Les ser, president. Noonday Club B. J Tauwlir. C. G. Knox. J. I. Davis. J. L. Mauran, president. Among those present at the meeting were: John PchrOfrs. .T. I". Fmith. Edward Ipvor. Josepli I- Tlornsby. Andre-- tSazzolo. Jr.. Wil liam Pruli". r. A frpra-rue. t". ". tTvit. C. c (.-hlld. I- l. KlnRSUnd. Atti-rt I". K"ech lr. C. W. Sanr-nt. Edtln Harrison, .v. B. I-mb'-rt. .Iimi F. Covl-. I Ernst Cramer. Earl I.svnia.i. KcN-tt J Tarvln, W. II. BaKcr. 1 Garvej-. Oacar It. l"rls. C. W. IIa-n-r, J. II. Gundlach. DfA510D-n.VCK TERRAPIX SHOWS. "forth Carolina """xhiblts Valnable Table Delicacy in Forestry. There is a small box in the North Caro lina exhibit in the Forestry building which contains about $23 worth of terrapin. They look much like ordinary mud turtles to the casual observer and act much like them. Tho terrapin aro of the variety called "diamond back," and are the most valu able dellcac-- In that lino on the market. A dozen 7-Inch diamond-back terrapin are snapped up at $30. ami cv en at that price there are very few of them to be had. They are found on tho southeast At lantic Coast in the salt marshe3 near Beaufort, and do not breed in fresh water or on ocean baches. They arc caught during the warm months and kept for the fall season, when they bring the highest prices. . . the halyards that "broke out" the Scottish, LIVE-STOCK JURY IS CONFIRMED National Commission Favorably. Passes on Nominations for Judges in Four Divisions. The following nominations for jurors In tho Department of Live Stock was yes terday confirmed by tho National Com mission: Division A Horses (supplementary nomina tionsGerman coach, Mr. Grabeiisee. Cell. C-m-any: TV. A. Dobon. Marion. la. Ens Jkh coach. W. A- Banks. La Porte. In-1. Bel gian draft. Mr. Van Outfrart-n. Tirlemant. Eelclum; Mr. Vemlcu-rcn. Brut-Ws, Belgium. Thorcushbred, John B. Outkeman. I.ouUvi-p, Ky.; Henry Fairfax. Aldle. Va. Saddle, t". 1-Ilailie-. I-ttin-tton. Ky. DIviiionwJ Cattle Shorthorns. W. A. Ifarri". TlilcaKo: Red foiled. VV. L. Carlvli?. Fort Col lin, Colo . Hrefoixl. Thorns Cirk. BeectiT. III.: Abe-den-Anpu;. C F. Curtis, Ame. la.: Dvcn. II. W. Mumford. L'rbaiia. III.: Jerer. W. It. Spann. LialJi". Tex.; Brown i.vls. Frjd B. Jlumford. t'oiumbia. ilo.; Ayr'-nire. K. "-. tolc. -Vmher't. Muss.: Guernsey. T. I.. Harckcr, St. Anthony Tark. Minn.; Polled Drrhain. John Welch. Martin Hie. nvminatc.1 by Pcld liurham Bre-dcrs Association o Arr;ena, Durx.-Jcrse:.. .1. A. Shade. Klnjr" ly, la., nominated ty National Duroc-Jcrrey iswin Ilrtcer- Asi-x.iatton. Division C Shop and Goats Osford. B. I". Miller. Flint. Mich.: Southdown. W. T. Potts. Chlcaso. 111.: Chvlot J. if. Skinner. Latay-ett-. InJ.: I!ccter. John JIarsfcall. Cats tlt, Mich.; M:nno A. E 1. King. Burllnrtcn. Kas.; ItJrthoulll';r, li. L. Dal. Davt-burs. Mich.: Lincoln. A. A. Arnold. Galej-burg. Hi5., Angora Goats, cUorzc I". Thompson, Washing ton. D. (.. DiviEion I Slrlne Berkhir. XV. E. Spicr. Bushnell, III.: Poluid China. Bt Kl'Vr. Uloom inyburg; O.: Etscr, F. M. bpruut. Mclean. HI.; Clietor White. B. J. llarKart. Glencoe. Ok : Larg- Yorki-hlre. J. J. Ferguson. Chicago: Tai-t-w-crtli. W. X. Ball, Hamburg. Mich. PLASXIAG FOR AD J1EVS D.VA". St. Lonls Leasne Prepares for Gala Oeeaslon on Ociobcr 4 at Fair. Tho National Federation of Advertisers will hold its annual convention In St. Louis on October 4. 3 and 6, and In con nection with the convention tlie St. Louis Advertising Men's League Is planning to make October 4 a gala day at the World's Fair. Byron W. Orr. secretary of the St-Louis Ad Men's League, has received letters from prominent advertising men from all sections, who have expressed intention of coming to St. Louis. The programme will include several prominent speakers, amons them John Wannamaker, Phila delphia; M. M. Glllam of the Now York Herald, William Cullen Bryant of New York, Artemus Ward and members and officers of ad clubs throughout the coun try. Final arrangements will be made this week by President F. L. Osborne and Sec retary Orr of the St. Louis league, who, with members of the Executive Commit tee of the organization, will visit World's Fair officials and complete the plans for Ad Men's Day. Baltimore Mcrchnnts at Fair. Fifty Baltimore merchants arrived at ths Exposition jesterday and have taken up nuarter.s at the Epworth Hotel. They will remain at the Exposition one week. The partv- is headed by W. Jr". Fuller and Fred V. Reinheimer. 'A prominent Southern lady,1 Mrs. Blanchard, of Nashville, Tenn., tells how she was cured of backache, dizziness, painful and irregular periods by the use of Lydia E. Pinkfaam's Vegetable Compound. "Dear Mrs. Pixiuiaic: Gratitude compels me to acl:nowled-e the prcah merit of your Vegetable Compound. I have suffered for four years with ir regular and painful menstruation, also dizziness, pains in tho back and lower limbs, and fitful sleep. I dreaded tho time to come which would only mean aufferin to me. " Better health is all I wanted, and cure if possible. T-iJllia E. Plnk ham's Vegetable Compound brought me health and happiness in a few short months. I feel like another person now. My aches and pains hans left me. Life seems new and sweet to me, and evcrythinjr; seems pleasant and easy. " Six bottles brought me health, and was worth more than months under the doctor's care, which really did not benefit me at all. I am satisfied there, is no medicine so good for sick women as your Vegetable Compound, and t advocate it to mr lady friends in need of medical help." Mss. B. A. Bta-c-chabo. 422 Broad St., Nashville, Tenn--95000 forfeit If original of ataM fttransf- ..fkwH 'BBBBBBBBBBr .... W 5 -feSiSi-SS:": ?iPr&&k?Z,i$ riS-if.iZZZ:"; rttk3?T--?-'.S3iJ --fsgwa