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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 28, 1904, PART III, Image 26

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-08-28/ed-1/seq-26/

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Wife of the Rosebud Sioux chieftain, wealing lier famous gov.n etnuroMervd In elk
teeth, valued at .
Visayan, Ainu, Indian and Eskimo Women
Will Be Among the Competitors in the Ex
hibition of Their Gowns Igorrotes the
Only Representatives of the Fair
Sex Who Are Not Interested
in the Project.
One of the moat unique of all (he con
ventions held In St. Loulr this mrarnsr
sIH be the convention of paper patterns.
model and lectures on International fash
ions, aa represented by the many strange
peoples assembled at the Wood's Fair.
It la predicted that the convention will
attract even wider Interest than the rcml
annual meetings of the American orig
inators of fashionable clothing.
Ehery distinct feature of fashionable
garb worn by the sitters from foreign
countries will be exhibited.
Beaded gowns worn by the Indian plains
women, experts declare, will rival In
splendor and value the Jeweled gowns of
Kmprcsses and society queens.-
The dainty little Visayan women .from
the Philippines, the wives of the red
chiefs, the Ainu ladles of Japan and their
sisters from the far frozen North will 1e
among the members of this convention.
The women of the Igorrote i Hinge.
whose scanty attire give them small caue
for worry as to fashion's demands, prob
ably will be the only women of forolgn
lands who will take no Interest In the con
vention. Even the little African pygmies, whose
unique costumes of palm leaf, and their
tiny basket liala of rafta. have les:, the
subject of much interet and attraction
to World's Y-nlr visitors. "-Ill hav n vo'ei
In the convention, and extol the merits
and advantager of their clotrlng.
The litest styles in hats and bonnes. In
feutbercd headrar cf the barbarian, in
dro-ses and sandals will be :.ubJct- for
dally lecturea and demonstrations among
me mimners ana cressma jce r.
The anthropologists and scientists who
hive found the savage peoples an ever in
teresting tODlc of studv. will 1m listed
"amone thov present" at the coming
convention. They will also act as Judges
of the exhibit. They will take oopiuJS
not on a new phase of life and customs
among the strange peoples of the weld.
Through "dentine eyes they will note
the difference between Filipino ruffles and
Indian blouses cut on the bla. Many for
the first time will recelvo Instruction In
the science and art of dressmaking. They
will be told how many yards of pnlm leaf
It roquircs for a pygmy costume. They
will learn of the pretty sentiment woven
Into the handsome patterns of the Jusl
cloth manufactured by the attractive
Vlsavan maidens for their native dresses.
The Esquimaux women will give to the
scientific world the first copyrighted paper
patterns of their bearskin clothing. Ev
eryone will be expected to contribute some
Information by way of enlightening the
civilized world on thlr ancestral dress.
The variety of stjlcs evolved at this
A mmber of the lloebuiI Sioux tribe. Her
sown, trimmed In cov.s-li- shells. Is tho
envy of all the Indian women and mu
seum collectors at th Fair.
slderable attention and admiration when
It has been sen on certjln ceremonial oc
casions. I that worn bv Mrs. Afraid of
Kagle. It I made of dentalla shells hewed
on shrouding.
Mr. Yellow Hair's gown, covered In
cowsle shcllr. Is another of tho manr
beautiful specimens of Indian handiwork.
Among the Cocopos, little Mis Klttle
Mus porscsses one of the handsomest of
bead bodices. Tho Cocopos are. celebrated
for their bead work.
It it seldom that on of the handomet
Indian dress is to b ten amonsr clv
Il'zlr? Inliuentes. In the fir- pliee. thy
are not plentiful. a all Indian husbands,
like the white husband, objects to footing
such large dressmaker" bill". Often an
Indian won-an. after completing the col
lection of elk te'th or precious shells for
h"r coveted gown, has arrived at old agt.
and she dies with her gown buried with
her. Xo mattir how handome and val
uable the pown. It la never willed or
parsed en to hr children or descendants.
Following- the curtom of the chief-, her
worldly possessions ate burled in hT self
same grave.
The handsome gowns, as well a ths
valuable war relics of the chieftains which
are on exhibit In the museums, represent
the work of vandals or the grave rob
bers. Only In this wav have the rare
specimens of early Indian workmanship
and handicraft been obtained.
Daughter of the Cocopar. who lead tho Indian tribes In the manufacture of hand
some beadnork.
convention will be hard to beat even by
the dictators of fashion In Paris.
Interest among the savages In the com
ing convention has become extended and
Already several of the women who pride
thniselves on being "the best dressed
members" of their respective tribes, aro
working like the metropolitan modistes
Just before the reason's societv event,
turning out "the dream" of their creative
brains and skillful fingers.
The old blanket Indians of the Navajo
colonv. who have never been converted to
"store clothes" are wor!:!ng like Trojans
to complete the htndsome blankets of
varied colors and patterns, which will be
exhibited in the rroposcd dre'.s show.
The choicest wool and handsomft col
ored des are emoloyed In the manu
facture of these unique gown. They will
represent the best or the handiwork
among the expert women weavers of .the
Navajo tribe.
Eometitres the Indian babv protects at
being neglected for the preparation of
fashion's display. He sobs and walls, and
In this way Invites the attention of ht
mother. But she Is too pre-oceupled and
Intent on tho work of completing and
competing In this Interesting event thit
sho has no time to devote to her baby.
Then the little one Is turned over to the
care of the father or uncle or grand
mother, as the case may be. The Ainu
women will not manufacture any of the
gowns which they will . exhibit at the
dressmakers' convention. They will de
pend upon the handsome specimens which
tlte'r wardrobes possess.
Their native gowns of elm-tree fibre
probably aro anion? the most, unique of
all the strange costumes to be seen on
tho World's Fair grounds. This Is the
first native costume of the aboriginal peo
ple of Japan, They obtain their natural
color of tan. woven with blue cotton
threads, forming the narrow border around
tho bottom and down the front of the
klmona-shaped gowns.
The unique thing about the gowns of
She is dubbed the fashion plate of the Indian aristocracy or the World's Fair colony.
Her gown Is made of dentalla shells, over shrouding.
these strange little people Is that they
must be kept constantly watered, like the
tree Itself, or they dry andoll up like
the leaves of tho elm. When they lecome
dry they rattle and resemble the falllne
of leaves In the autumn. But they are
said to be durable, for all that. They are
warm In winter, or are made o by an
Interlarding of cotton, and In summer are
said to be the essence of comfort.
Perhaps the most handsome and costly
drees which will be seen at this time Is
the property of Mrs.' Tall Crane, wife of
the Rosebud Sioux chieftain. Mr. Tall
Crane is the proud iKwsessor of a gown
embroidered with elk teeth, valued
at KOj. Slv hundred teeth are on the
sown, which arc valued at II each, and
that Is regarded as a low estimate.
Mrs. Crane's gown also expresses the
value of her husband's devotion to her.
There are not nianj- chiefs among tho red
tribes who will sacrifice their blankets
and trade off their crops, and often their
rations, to obtain the coveted elk teeth
for his wife's garment.
But this Is what Tall Crane has done
for his spouse, who is the most envied of
all the Indian women at the World's
Another, whose gown has attracted con-
Miss La Lande Christens tho New
Newport News. Va.. Aug. IT. The bat
tleship Louisiana. s!ster ship to the Con
necticut, being built at the Brooklyn Navy
Yard, was successfully launched at the.
Newport News Shipbuilding Yards to-day.
Miss Juniata La Lande of New Orleans
was the sponsor and broke a bottle of
wine across tho prow of the new fighter.
Louisiana was represented by Lieuten
ant Governor J. T. Panders. Governor
Blanchard being unable to attend. Assist- I
ant Secretary of the Navy Darling repre
sented the Navy Department. Governor
Montzgue was also present.
After the launching breakfast was served
at the Hotel Warwicic. Covers were laid
for 125, and there were a number of In
formal toasts. The local Bhlpyard Is six.
points In the lead In the contest with tho
Brooklyn Navy Yard.
George Drutschel, Fresh Air En-
thuBiast, Comes With Short
Wardrobe and a Long
"I have come to teach the people of
Bt. Louis how to live," said George Drut
schel, a peculiarly dressed Individual, who
made his first appearance on the streets
of the downtown district yesterday.
"I am a man In the state that nature
intended he should be," he continued,
"and there Is no reason why all should
not become physically perfect by a nat
ural sanitary sjstcm, which I have fol
lowed fof thirteen years,"
Drutschel has several points which,
heretofore, have made persons famous.
Ite looks like Schrader, the po-called "di
vine healer." and like tho latter hap a
crowd following him wherever ho goes.
Uke Jerry Simpson, a famous Kansas
statesman, he wears no socks, which, by
the way. Is Drutschel' a rule No. 1 for get
ting "next" or "close to nature."
While keeping "close to nature" Drut
."chfl keeps away from hln long coat and
trousers. That Is, he wears them, but they
are so voluminous that the audiences
which gather on the streets to listen uro
In momentary fear that he will drop
Four articles of dress form his ward-
obe. A large black, slouch hat; plain,
dark gray coat, without collar at the neck
laid cut low; a pair of trousers and llgnt,
bouso slippers. He wears a full, aark
v'rutschtl's peculiar dress was adopted
$a order to get plenty of fresh air.
Breezes can tumble and wntrl trom tnc
bottom of his trousers and find easy
egress, out tor tne nirsuie aaornmenis.
jJrutschcl Is tho author of a book on
sanitary living. He differs from a Chi
cago doctor, who recently declared that
persons should not bathe. Drutschel de
clares that one should takG a warm bath
once a year whether one needs it or not.
urutsenci aoes noi oeneve in unuer
iotMns of anv "".Ind. even In tho cold-
'est weather. "No one can see them, anv-
novv," na says.
So used is ne to contact witn the at
mosDhera that he now takes baths In the
open air when the temperature registers
tne freezing point.
If young ladies wish to be healthy, ac
cording U Drutschel, thy must stop'
wearing tight clothes and Jewelry. Never
wear corsets, he nays, nor earrings, nor
linger rings, nor tlght-tltting shoes.
"Walk much and breathe plenty of air"
Is one of his mottoes.
One' of Drutschel's maxims, and one
that, will In all probability rind many ad
herents In St. .Louis, Is to drink plenty of
"Drink beer In tho open air," he soya,
"tl.cu you will not get Intoxicated so
iu.CKiy' Heada;bes aro not caused from
drinking beer, lie says, but from drink
ing lr In stuffy placos, where thero Is no
Free loach counters will have to have
13, 1561, at an early age he gave evidence
of musical talent. He rnnde the organ
and church music his aim In life and
studied under Stalner at St. raul's Cathe
dral. London. At the age of 17 h received
his first appointment as orgnnist to the
English Church at Rome.
In Rome he made an exhaustive study of
Catholic music sind Gregorian chant under
Capoccl. organist of tho Lateran Basslllca.
He gave the dedicatory recital nt the
oj enlng of the Roosevelt organ in St.
Paul's (P. E.) Church. Rome, Abbe Liszt,
who was present, praised him highly for
his Improvisation of the Latin hymn,
"iste Confessor."
Mr. Barbour has been most successful
as a concert organist, both In Europe and
America. He occupies the responsible po
sition or professor of oigan and theory at
the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, and
organist of St. Francis do Sales Chureh,
Who has come to St. Louis to teach how
to live close to nature,
a change of fare. If Drutschel's advice Is
taken by the drinkers of SL Louis.
"While drinking beer." he fnys "you
should eat some ryo bread and cheese."
"The more one wraps himself up In his
clojthes," he cautions, "the thicker will be
the veil over hln brain." Drutschel sav
ho sleeps In the open air In Llchtenfels,
Bavaria, his home, when the thermom
eter shows the mercury far below zero.
He is 51 years fid, unmarried, and
during his stav In tho city Is located at
No. 713 North Fifteenth street. Ho came
from Washington. D. C, yesterday and
lost no lime in getting down to business.
Arlbnr J. II. narbonr Is One of Cons
tr's Moat Distinguished Omnnlats.
Arthur Joseph Hutchison -Barbour, who
will give organ recitals In Festival Hall
nt the World's Fair to-morrow and Tues
day, is one of the distinguished organists
of the present eiay. Born In Paris Asm
Work Betas; Pushed an House for
The pygmies are now at work on a
house. It Is Intended to shelter them dur
ing the remaining days of the summer
and fall. They arc assuming the rolo of
builders with the same ease which has
characterized all their other Imitations of
civilized customs.
When there l a loard to bo sawed, one
or tne pygmies taxes up the neccssarv
Implement and uses It much after th
manner of an American carpenter, though
the saw occalonalIv bucks. Ono pygmv
carries a pencil about an Inch In length
behind his ear. but he never gives ,i
sign to Indicate that he is acquainted with
Its use.
The quarters vlll be finished In a short
time, when the pygmies will not have to
.spend any moro hilly nights out in the
to the German Emperor. Some of the
paintings In the Alps panorama by him
hAvo cott more than WO.O00.
World's Fair visitors hav'only recently
awakened to tho beauties of the "Magic
Grotto." which Is one of the features of
the big Tyrolean Alps attraction. Its beau
tiful display of moving, varl-colored
lights. Its handsome electric fountain and
Its clever pictures form a strong and un
usual entertainment. The automatic Land,
which Is a marvel of mechanism. Is also
drawing large crowds, and the Oberam
mergau Passion Play, given In the church
Show Increase In the Fair Allrm!
nnee Knmrnk's Ili;r &acccii.
That the attendance at tho World's
Fair Is Increasing Is Illustrated clearly by
tho enormous crowds to be seen In the
Tyrolean Alps. While the people have
alwavs b'en generous in their patronage
of this big attraction, the throngs for the
last week or two have been much great
er than usupl. A great deal of this is due
to the presence, as leader of the. big Ex
position orchestra of lc pieces, of Karl
Komzak of Vienna, the great conductor
of popular music
Until less than two weeks ago, this
man, who led the court orchestra of Vi
enna for twelve years, and who was so
famed throughout Europe as a conduc
tor, had never been heard In America.
His llrst appearance took place at the
Tyrolean Alps a wtek ago Tuesday night
and his success was Instantaneous, since
then In all concerts which he has led at
the Alps and Festival Hall, he has been
received with the wildest enthusiasm.
His fellow conductors and the musicians
under him declare that he Is the mott
remarkable man they have ever known
to get out of each performer all the mu
sic that there is In him.
The versatile Mas Bendlx o( New York,
who can direct with feeling, finish and
art anything from a rag-time ditty to a
heavy Wagnerian composition, remains
with the Exposition orchestra at the Alps
and alternates with the great Komzak
In leading that wonderful organization.
Each day ee the lieautlful panorama
of "A Trip by Rail Through the Alps"
growing In popularity. The paintings in
this attraction are by Joseph Rummels
cachr. a noted Berlin nrtlst. who has vnl,l
two of his canvases within the last rear i
Trained Animals on the Pike Give
Remnrkable l'erformnnces.
No great epositlan would be complete
not, at least, in its amusement features
without a display hy Carl Hagenbeck. the
greatest animal trainer In the world. His
present exhibit, which forms one of tho
most notable features of the Pike at the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition, Is the
largest and In many respects the most In
teresting of any that have been shown
by him at any cf the great expositions.
Most conspicuous of the new features
which lend It a special interest Is the
large, open-air 5 anorama. In which a most
successful attempt has been made to cage
a motley asscmb.a e of wild animals, that
are In their native state bitterly hostile to
eacn otner. in a common mclosure and
to reproduce In this inclosure a facsimile
of the dens, lairs, mountain fastnesses
end gorges, which the wild nnlmals love
to frequent when roaming at large.
A part of the mass, of natural scenery
called the Animal Paradise Is a wlld-an
Imal "shoot tre chutes.' There Is some
thing extremely incongruous In the Idea
of this very modern and thoroughly hu
man form of sport having nny attraction
for the beasts of the field; but. as a mat
ter of fact, several of the Hagenbeck col
lection havo taken very kindly to the
chutes none more so than the elephant".
The slide is covered with longitudinal bars
of iron to give the necessary sliding facil
ity, and It Is more than comical to sec the
elephants bravely.mount to the top. plant
themselves on the MIde and make the
wild sweep Into the deep pool of water
In the arena of the mammoth circus the
Hagenbeck trainers present the most
thrilling acts. A royal Bengal tiger rldea
on the back of an elephant and jumps
through hoops of fire. Trainer Charles
Judge presents Hie seemingly Impossible
act with his trained sea lions.
Water Buffaloes at Visayan Vlllase
Have aa Easy Time
The two water buffaloes on exhibit In the
Visayan Village lead a lazy and contented
life. Down at the east end of the village
they walk out a pace or two into the lake
and then by slow degrees worm their way
Into the mud until only their noses and
the tips of their sweeping horns are visi
ble above the water.
They wallow here by the hour, chewing
on the roots of plants growing on the
bank, and expressing themselves In grunts.
An amusing Incident took place .yester
day when a little Visayan boy roused one
of the big brutes bv beating and prodding
him vigorously with a bamboo club. The
buffalo got out of the mud and water and
the Filipino mounted lUm. The boy trot
ted his steed through the village and
across the bridge over Arrowhead Lake
to the Awuricultcre building side. A crowd
was w alkmg along the road by the Palace
of Agriculture, but the little Visayan on
his bis vicious looking steed was given a
wlda path.
The following named persons registered
at the State buildings vestcrdav:
Mrs. Georr Mosby, Jennie Mab-. Mlie Wil
son, Allc- McGinn), Uhrt ; Mo!l O Martin.
St. Jofps.: Harris Itodxers, Si'cmton Mr.
JarsFt Lxcastrr. Chandler; Witll.- Ilojd. Uorta
Boyd. Mr. ana. Mrs. O. R Herd. Hutchison;
A. r. GIbon. ilrr. A. r. Glbscn. .BIIre
Mound; Doctor A. B. Blue. Hannibal; -Mr J.
I. nsher. St. Liuls; W. H. VVadt-ll'i. Grfon
Itldr: A. E. Doll. Prlncfton; Edward -Vlejcr,
ft. Charles; v. II. Farrar. s: joepti: Irene
I.anK3ton. Itesie Lanstou. Geortjle Darer,
Margaret Radford. Liulslina; Mr. as.l
Mrs. Oforge E. Coo'a. rillrarr; llenry
lol. Hugo Mfjfr. bt Char.; II (
MIIIc. Mrs. E. M Yate. Mr P C.
..tiller. Asencj: T. H. Durr. Hardin; J C.
fcnr.-.uelt. St Joreph- .luliue Wan. Frink
"axe. St. Charka; FWaln r Giles. St Joteph;
VV. H Vt'heally. Hortene Wheal). Jotpftn:
Beapie Slrrrson TVarr-n,burs. H. Iltnrj I'aln
er. IJuncton: Mrs K. t". Roger. Grace Rog
ers, st. Chrrl-s: Helen lirlttaln. Kathrvn It
"vates. St Joierih: K. YL ilrter. Kr ir-.i-!...
J H MIlIsauKh. Canton. Mh lies,.. Monett;
-. G. Burkrar-lt. Mrs n. 1. riLrkhsrdt, r,!a--cra:
Osenr Ix-lstner, Rt. Charles. Kettle Fonte,
.It'e Hupirt. Kana, City; Kliznlnh Varur.
varrenrmrc: Iiura -Um. VVarrenburs.
Martha Wrens-er. Mrs. ctie. sa Iui;
Austin (mn. t. Charles; vv ilium It. Quehl,
MpeYo.jd; John Pool n, Warren irur: Au
KUt. Mueller. John Marsh and I.' A Marnh. M
Charles: John Hm. Moneit; Med-v Urown. Ash
Grove; i. II !;ianner. Wright 1ty; Marcjret
Marsh and Dnr Marsh, M Chare; Robert
Gordon. Ivy; lorenz Mehl, Kansas City. 0-er
Arfrson. Ft I.njl. Iyl M Tnomron. Mid
land: Mat 1 1.! j Mctlown and Kllzaljclh Mi -Govn.
arlhae; v.enn Goodpasture. MjiII
land Mollis Tret tor. Marxorle Prtie'or aid
t:dlth McAllister sturgeon: Cheri- Dsle A-ii
Mrn. 11. Dale. Crelfhton: W K Knsdler. s.t
Joseph: Mrs W. V. Clark jnl Mlts Anna.
Ilolllnder. Clarence. j
J. E. Jacob's shelli)le: u. i-hcre and
party. Caso ; Marj U. Hall. Harry; I. M.
Ring. A. M. Bins. Jeffrrrcnvllle; Richard
Gslballr R Goearan. .l:en: .1. K mmeiw
and party, Qulncy: Alf GrUiln and party. No
komls; !.erui Hark. VVllltar.i Horn and part).
Alton: J. C. Lalmls. Galeburc; W . c. haank
Iln, Galesburic; Jes&i Hardcstv. Norrlg "itv;
M. Qulncy Maae. EoLallty- Mrs. John Clough
and daughter. fSirroIlton; lCvcrett Hruce, Mnr
low; Leroy IMper. Grcenlleld; Mrs J. W.
Heath Streator: Ed A. Hodze. Danville; jir.
G. E. tlulnty. Decatur; Ed. Crarrtord.
Qu(ney: John Jones Sharon, tf'arrollton;
Agnes Kin. Fruit: Thoma McHenry and fam
ll. John Shea. James II Relllj. Alton; It. H.
Mount. Carllnville; X. I. Gapln, Normal; i
N Snith. Alton: G. R. Black Cora Ulack. Ma.
Dleton: It. M. Burnham. KuahvlUe: Earl Mln
ter. Alton: Stella Amburg. Grafton: Mamie
Haumeener. Shumway: Joseph Couln. Alton:
Mr. and Mrs. J P. Rucker Decatur- Doctor
Scott Howyer, VVaverly: William Milter. r .
Hloomlngton; Ed II. Malty. Bluford: Doctor J
C Osbcme, 1'ana: Mrs, J. d. ullti-an. J.
Dodge. Alton; Elliel L. pope. Centralla; H. A.
Frv and family. Qulncy; R. E. Dm all. Belle
ville. KANSAS.
Carrie and Bertha Doggett. lo'a: Mrs. P. E.
Doughett. Kansas City. J. P Hlttman. Inde
pendence: II. A Doderldse. White Cltj ; Z. A.
Doree Hallna: Mrs. Artella Elliot ard Mabel
and Josephine Ednards. Emporia; Joena Ed
wards. Eureka: Ra Fancher, Sabetha; B.
Foetter, Little River: Charles and A. Frvhoffer.
Randolph; Lrfiura. ana .-ueixie Meiu, 3idicine
Lodge; J. W. and Maxgle Gift. Walkertown;
J. II. Gregg. Glrard: Julia GIndly. Klneald: Mr.
and Mrs. Grime. Kanaa Cltj; w. J. Gate
Kansas City; J. B. and Mary Glenn. Winches
ter: T. W. and M. M. Gordon. Stafford: II W.
Illnkle. Eldcrado; R. L Hullowell, Wichita:
H C Hodgnon. Little Itlver: Edward and
John Haney, Paola: Mr. and Mrs H. J. Hodg.
Abilene: Mr. and Mrs. M. Hamilton. Topeka;
Ruth Hubbard. Emporia: B. L. and R. M.
Hower, Sallna: John E. Hilton. Ileit: M. F.
Hart. Hartland; Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Haynle.
Wichita: Viola and Ralph Hanklns. Baldwin;
Ntal Johnson. Medicine Lodpe; Amy Jackson.
Hl-hland: Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Jalk. Wichita:
Mrs. Hjitney Jones. Westphalia: Mrs. Bert
Jackson, cawker Cltv Edith and Sidney John
son. Barrett: Cora Kohler. Woodbine; Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Kohler. Sallna; Doctor W II. Lit
tle. Alta Vista: Mr. and Mr, a M. Lucky.
James O. Shephard. Lon Shephari Carrier;
Mr Adda I' W.bb. Alva. Victor H Bottcher.
ouahon-a (1t : C 5". Rhodes and wlr. Ponca;
Mis Martrarct Mannur Shawpee; Oliver S.
Wllon. Enid. W II. r.aymnnd. Deer Creek:
I v J..hnson IjiIu . Johnson. Man gum:
I- Henbe-g. Ilennes'ey C t" Buck. Shaw
nee. Maggie Robert. Mangum: G. W Mc
Wethy. J G Love. Guthrie; Mle Dora Henry.
Oklahom Citv; George A .Nohr. Bridgeport:
Roy A I'oehel. NVwkirh. Edith E. Davis. W.
s Davi. Vim V. Dsvls. Shatvnee. M. E.
Choinlng. Rehrcca Chownlng Davenport;
Tho-ias E. Durham. Tecumseh- It. 1 "Wilson,
ham.ee: Joenh G. Ive. Toukawa; J. S.
Norton. Cornell: Mm Muer. Oklsl-oma City;
vtiry Pearl Rle Weatherford: J II heamar.s.
Elk Cltv; L Wolf. Kingflshe-: Will T. War
ren. Jr Shawnee J G. Street and wife,
Allan street.
Mrs J L. Williams. Favettevllle: Mi. Kath-
erlne Watin. Tucker- Mis. Lou Sinclair. Mls
Iit.r. Sinclair. (.To: Mr. Th Jeuti-eh. W. F.
Jeutzch. Hnrv lutcbe Ittle Rock: Made
I'stterson. Maitdo Patterson. Junction City;
Margaret Kltrejl. Bushls. Gregory. Mrs W I
Blanke Ioetor and Mrs. W I. Blanks. Mas
ter Lane Blunke. Master Aub-ey Blanke. JIa.
t.r Gecrre E1P. John C Klttrell Hamburg;
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Stuart. Mies Vlra Stnart,
MIfs Jceep.:ire BIck. Arka.'elnhla.
G I". Bucker. Muskogee. L. V. Mullen. Lucy
Bird. J. L Grimm and wife. Ardmore; Ella
Smyer1 Holdenrllle W. F Hunt and wife.
Roe Hunt. Pen-y Hunt. Waioner B. McKln
ley, Eufaula; Nora Shawl. Mario.: J. T. Gen-t-y.
Holdcavllle. Grace white. Henrietta: J L.
Grove. ;rant; O. II Johnson. Centralla;
G. A. Bamej. Colbert: I-. I. Haymr.
Broken Arrow. Brlba Fonl. Verbal Ford.
Chelsea: W. I. Freeman. South McAIestcr:
Elsie Freeman. Lillian Bacon. Gretchen Ba
ron. South McAlester: Miss S S. CrorTord. J.
T Ake. Rvan. Lillian I.lmlsev. Annie Ar
thur. Mabel Archie. Tnls: I T. Dm ail. South
Mevlcster: Mr" M. lliigher. Co.i'gate: Mr. R.
1 llcntirv, '"olllns. Walter Staple. Ardmnre:
Max Kiilm. Coalgati-. I-ls Nichols. Tusho
mlngo: Mr I.. G. Nichols Tushomlngo; P. N.
Krr. Paul's Vnllev. VV. A. I:amnn, South Mc
Alester: F. It JleHI. Oknu'gee; It. D. Carpen
ter. Red Rock; i:. II Brady, Elsa.
C. A. Hur.slker. W VV. Hunsiker. San An
tonio; Fred Veage.-. Ml Jeanne Itobintsin.
Austin; J. Rud Bate Corlcana; J. M.
tVmden and famll. .Midland; Mrs. W. S.
Jenkins San Antonio; Maude Lowry. Dallas;
Mrv Baehman. Austin; Marv Murray. Fort
Worth; Mrs. Edward Codv, t-an Antonio: VV.
A. Harvev. Helen Harvev. Mrs. W. A. Har
vey. Sherman; Mrs F. II. Neyland. F. H. Ne
Und Colrnenel, Mr. iTtarles Buchmann. Ed
die Murtrn. Kan Antonio: T. I. Powell. Mrs.
T D Powell. Mrs J II. Powell. Sr.. Ml
Mabel Powell. Miss Lula Brooks. Jefferson:
Mr. J. s. Daniel. Mrs. J. a Daniel. Fort
B F Devers. Cjnthlana: Margaret Casell
Spencer. Lexington; Fmllv Jutt. Kate McCor
mick. Louisville: William Durham. J. II.
Bruce. Danville: Posey W. Robertson. Sue C
Robeftson Elma B. Robertson. G I Robert
son. Jennie D. Robertson. Mrs. I C. Flour
noy. Mary V. Flournoy. Morganneld: Mrs
Daisy Winfrev May Held: Wvlle Jones. Prlrce-
lon: jonn vi uannon. v aroiyn uiunnnn. tlml
nence; T. M Townsend. Providence; G. W.
Button. Bedford: Nettle Beckman. Pauline
Beckman. Hickman. R. II Kchert. Covington:
B. Fish. Lexington: Miss Minnie Bridges.
Mavfeld- James A. Franceway. George W".
Rash. Madlsonvllle. Arthur Hawkln. A. C.
Rath. Louisville; E. I". Clavton. c. L Davis.
L Parish Msdlsonvllle: E. M. Pouch. Som
erset; Miss H. Adele Anderson. Louisville; Mrs.
John Glllen. Owtng-vllle- L A. RHey. Mav
field: EL II. Matting. Ft Thomas. F G. Cornell.
Samuel D. Wigglnton. Louisville; Lelle L Wll
holt. Nlcholasvllle: Bert McCllntceh Sam En
dicut. Will Vemont. Millersburg; Asbury Day.
Flemlngsburg; W. F. Onslej, Jr.; Sam Chew.
Will Young. Grant Ousley. Owsiev Retchey.
Wicktlffe Alexander. Burkesvllle: J. H. Keams.
Minnie Kram. Llllle Kearn. J. V. Keams.
Lebanon. J. S Dunlap. IulvIIIe; Agatha It.
Strange, Ilowlln; Green: Walter B. Parrlsh.
M M. Parrlsh. Owensboro: Cuckner Posey,
Henderson: Herbert L. Granman. Louitiii:
Maude Jtayfle'd. Hors Cave; Jlrs. Florence
Hoskm. Danvl'Ie: William Ehrhardt. Bellevue;
Henry V. Oswald and wife. Mary Willie Ross.
Loulsv ilte.
Sarah Byrn, Charles R. BvTn. i IL Byrn,
Murfreejboro; Walter Kcnnedj, Mrs. Walter
Kennedy. Memphis; Miss Kathertne Hobson.
SomervH'e; Mrs. Anne Owen. Franklin; W. 1
K. Waller. Nolensvllle; Doctor and Mnt
Henry W. Buskette. Murfreesboro; Miss aophla
Smith. Memphis: Mr. and Mrs. vnnganl.
Nashville; Leyo Kay. llermlng; Adeinda Jack
son. Itlpley: Annie Ray. Henolng; Buth.
Ledgepeth. Mrs. Ledgepeth. Ripley; Mrs. Bn
dora McDonald. Mrs. Lee Reynold. Murfrees
boro: Francis Martin. Mrs. Francis Martin.
CTattanooga- Mrs. Charles it Oney, a H.
Oner. Bristol.
Forty Sabjects of Csar Tow at th
Fair Will Close Their Eogigemeil
at Conntry's Call.
Tho Itusslani Army and the Russian
field hospitals soon will claim forty mem
bers of the Russian Imperial Troupe,
which has been playing at tho Russian
Theater on tho Pike.
Communications between Russian offi
cials and members of tho troupe havo re
sulted In a decision to return to their na
tive land to take part In the present war,
and next week's performance will closo
the engagement of the company.
The last performance will take placo
next Saturday night, and the company
wlll start for Russia, as soon afterwards
as possible.
The production It has been giving is aa
operetta of popul.ir Russian music, ac
companied by native dances, illustrating
the styles of d inclng throughout the country.
Once Contained Body of Kgyptlam
Prince Ra-Ka-Pu.
A reature of the exhibit or the Egyptian
Government In the Anthropology building
at the World's Fair Is an old chapel front
the tomb of Prince Ra-Ka-Pu. which it
the only piece of Its kind ever shown out
side of Egypt.
Tho tomb, n hlch dates from early Egvp
tlan times, was discovered a quarter of a
century ago by the French Egyptologist,
Marlette, near Sakkarah. and after a par
tial excavation was abandoned.
During the researches, conducted by tho
Egyptian Government List year it was du
up again. Since it was opened by Marietta
sand has blown upon It, damaging the in
scriptions. The chapel, which formed about one
flftleth of the entire tomb. Is eighteen feet
Ions; and sir feet wide bv ten feet In
height. It Is closely covered with hiero
glyphics, typifying scenes In the life of tho
Prince. Tnc taise doorway, neninu wnicn
the sarcophagus was always placed, is
well preserved. Its present weight being;
12,509 pounds.
Expected to Arrive During Early,
Part of This Week.
A party of 200 Italians, headed by Ital
ian nobles, will reaeh the World's Fair
grounds early this week for .1 two weeks"
stay at the Exposition.
Prmce del Volvinl. Marquis Aldlslo.
Count Sola and representatives of the
Italian press are prominent members of
the party. While here they will bo the
guists of the Italian World's Fair Com
mission and will he entertained at fre-
qumt functions In 1 Lib's national pavilion.
ilVldVlirs .Jl ill; HJ111.1II V.JII1II1I3IUI1 JIUVC
requested Exposition authorities to pro
v.ilu guides to eMilaln, In the Italian and
rrenth tongu-a, the exhibits in the vari
ous buildings.
AdssLSr' .fSf
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