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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: FEIDAT. OCTOBER 14. 19,04.
NUTMEG STATE OBSERVES. ITS DAI ALASKA TO UNVEIL EXHIBITORS PRESENT MEDAL TO J. T. STINS0N. INTRODUCTORY SALEl Of the pntrntNeTer-SIIp Sanitary Gnnrd Rimless Eyeglasses. To Introduce this Eyeglass we will sell m limited number Superintendent of I'omolocr in th Ilortlcoltnre llulldlnir Receives Handsome Gift Frooi Friends. SOLID 1T$1.50 saaaaHisaaaaaaKtl-rP!k. SEWARD MONOMffl i ft M It "-HI Si GOLD -Wr REGULAR 5 VALUE. SOLD ONLY BV IIS. Ask to sec our Peer less brand fl.00 SPECTACLES. EYES EXAMINED FREE BY DR. CMS. BEILLY, Who for mans years had entire charge of the optical business of the E. JACCARD jF.irr.utY co. niu reim.y has unnv in .st. i.oiiis as years and i assisted br the most comnelcnt. rinprlpnrfd and skilled mtntt of ontfrnl aneclal- isis in .vmcriin. At present dean of the JlOTrley Ophthalmo logics! college. For fourteen Tear Tilth tTro of the oldest rstnnusnefl optleal Iiousrs In St. I,onls. DR. W. J. ROWLEY, 1. 1. WINTERER, And PROFESSOR LORENZO DE-REED, ESpT-'A!, IS NOW WITH THE GHAS. 8EILLY OPTICAL CO., 6.9 LOCUST STREET Hiding of Charter in Oak Tree Is Commemorated by Natives of Connecticut. CAVALRY ESCORTS GOVERNOR. SHE Green or Black AS SERVED AT THE WORLD'S FAIR FOR BALE BY St. AYE, 11th and Salisbury C. a ALBRIGHT. ISO! N. nth. A. ADI.ER, Prairie ana Pane J. W. BURGESs. 1321 Olive. AUG. BUREN. Taylor and Garfield BOEHM GRO. CO.. Page and GoodMIow. "P. W. BOLLMAN. lCuO Old Manchester rd. MR& B. B. BERNB. C2 S. Broadvray. MRS. C. BEHRENS. 20th and Penrose, MRS. E. BRASS. a7 8. TtlL J. F. CONRAD GRO. CO.. 18 Locust. J. F. CONRAD ORO. CO.. Franklin ave. J. F. CONRAD GRO. CO.. 70 Delmar. A. J. CUENDET. Walton and Delmar. O. A. DUFFNER. IffH Page. TJUNLAP BROS.. 2S3S Clark. H. J. DUERKAB. SK.5 Salena. T. DAUBENDICK. Hlckorvand Ml-courL C. BBERHARDT. 21C6 Olive. ED EIBEN". 9th and Warren. 2. N. ELLEDGE. Lemp and Lynch. FAERBBR BROS.. Bui Indiana. X-8 FAUST. S401 Eastern. H, FELDMEIER. Blair and Malllnckrodt. JEL, FISCHER. Lefnngwcll and Cass. SI. GLASER. 113. Biddle. J.-GOODMAN. 1000 Morgan. ORAVOI8 GRO. CO.. SW) Gravols. OONELLA & DAFNATO. 1703 Wash. HACKMAN BROS.. Russell and Vande- ventcr. JrlAHNE BROS.. 44C. Easton. HAMILTON MARKET, Hamilton and Maple. CHAB. HERMAN. 2S19 N. Grand. hahn. Kinot and Montgomery. L HAGBMAN. 313S Nebraska. A. HECKJIEYER. Hth and Clark. JVliUAN liKU. CO.. ZOT1 N. 14th. C. H. KUHS & CO.. 1725 N 3th. XOTTERMANN. 4316 Natural Brlflo-. rn MJUS KLEIN. 2100 N". 3th. MtAJ. ilaju. jwi a. jencrson. .C. KOHLER. 4374 Delmar. f J. F. LUECKE. Soring and Olive. I J. F. LUECKK BROS.. Suburban and tiooateiiow. ,AS. LENDETNSCHMIDT & CO.. Euclid and MePherson. I J. 8. MARIS. 1230 Spruce. I- ill.' IT 1T7tT7,r -Ak , U .... HUEClSER BROS. C W MUELLER. 7229 S. Broadwav. f I MEHRHOFF. S013 Arsenal. I GEO. MBNACH. 3016 Easton. THE NEW IDEA GRO. CO.. 261S Frank ' lln. l-J. U ORTH. 4"3 Finney. M. ittiu. stn ana Wyoming. PEO. PFENNING. 241 Delmar. . F. PLEGGE. Lincoln and Vandeventer. DWELL BROS-. 9 S. Vandeventer. BOBT. PALLET, 2301 North Market. AUG. PLENGB. Prairie and Kossuth. D. RKCKER. 2501 Dodler. RISING SUN TEA CO., 7319 S. Broadway. nuuE unu. u.. v.iay ana leaner. KOSENTROUCH. 100J N. Kth. 8CH1VARTZTRAUBRR. BOO RMri.. f H, SCHNEIDER. 3913 West Belle. wistmak. J7JO Hebert. SAETELLE. 100 N. TRroadwav HY. SCHMITT. 23J6 North Market. TilE SIXAiK UK1L.U 411 K. 7th. O. W. SPILKER. 41 Blair. TA3IME PACKING CO.. 1612 Market. "UNION GRO. CO.. 4100 Cook. A. WOEBEKING. 20th arid Grand. B. WEBER. Jefferson and Cherokee. THEO. WATHERMAN. 908 Old Manches ter rd. H. WEMHOENER, lith and Lucas. FRANK YBAMAN. C-712 Delmar. F. ZELTMANN. 23S0 S. Broadway. SWINE AND SHEEP SHOW TO CLOSE Judging Has Been Completed and Championship Prizes Will r,e Awarded To-Dav. JudBlnjr In the World's Talr Suinc and Shcp Show was completed vcterday Tilth the anardlnK of the crand championship prlz"s In the various breed'. Tho show close towlay with the award Ins of th premier championships for ex hibitor" nnd breeders. 'nici' champion ships are Klven to the breeder and ex hibitor winning the largest amount of prizes In thlr respective clasfes. President Francis. Director of Exhibits V. 3. V. Skiff, and Chief Charles F. Mills if the Live-Stock Department, will ad-dre--3 the dinners brteny. 1'resident Fran ls will afterwards present the Dinner nit slsnify the premier championship of the various classea Following Exercises Lady Mana gers Give Reception for Ghief Executive and Officials Parry Departs To-Day. Will Honor ".ran Who Purchased Their Country From Russia. CELEBRATION NEXT TUESDAY. Exhibitors in the Palace of Horticulture yesteroay presented to John T. Stinson, Superintendent of Pomology of the World's Fair. a. handsome Gold and en ameled medal a3 a token of their ealcm for the consideration he has shown them In granting whenever p05sible any request they have made and asMstlng; In maklnir their exhibits succofiful. Headed by J. W. Stanton, superintendent Principal Address to Be Delivered hy Juneau Pastor C. 15. Brown Lcclures on California's Dairying Industry. SPIRITUAL SHEPHERD WINS SHEEP-SHEARING CONTEST. "JtlAi ?. HA . H iWJL Howard Keln. Dunkard preacher, of Ii dosa, Ind.. won the flr3t prize In the sheep shearins contest for shepherds In tho Live stock Torum yesterday afternoon. The preacher's time was three minutes and four seconds. In tho creat clasi for speed and quality. Tom Wedgewood of New Mexico won first prize with a record of three minutes three nnd a half seconds. Fred Ludlow of New Mexico won second with a record of threo minutes and seventeeen seconds. Con Pickett of Illinois won first In the free-for-all with a, record of two minutes. Shortly afterwards Pickett Rave an exhibi tion and finished a sheep in a mlnuto and thirty seconds. In the old-fashioned hand shearlns for shepherds F C Tawkes of New York won first prize In twenty-one minutes. F. W. Sllversides of Ontario won second In fif teen minutes and five seconds. The prlzo was given for quality with a time limit. The first prizes were J12T. silver cups, and the second $50 cups, civen by the In ternational Sheep Shearers' Festival As sociation. Th ludfjes were: Professor C. S. Plumber of the Ohio Acrlcultural Col lcse. Professor W. C Coffee of the Illi nois Acrlcultural CoUege. and "-Charles Timson of Chicago. to ExmniT tv" is sheep. FlccU or Rare Brcedlntr 10 Be Sboirn mt the Fair To-Day. The only flock of Tunis sheep nt the World's" Fair will be exhibited to-day in barn No. 16 on the live-stock grounds. The Tunis type of sheep" Is a rare breed end the flock which Is being exhibited is de scended directly from tno animals that were brought to this country from Africa In 1799 by General William Eaton, who was at that time United States Consul to Tunis. He purchased them from the Bey of Tunis, but only one ram. and one ewe survived the voyage to this country- This pair. Caramelll and Sellnl were placed un der the care of Judge Richard Peters, a noted sheen breeder, near Philadelphia, and a flock of Tunis sheep was raised. These were nil sent south to North and South Carolina. Virginia and Georgia, where thev were successfully bred until the beginnlns of the Civil War. The breed was then entirely lost unUl a small flock wa-s discovered in the sv-amps of South Carolina in ls39 by Mayjurd R. Springer of Columbia. The half-dozen were caught and the breed was again started. The flock which Is boine exhlhlte' of th. World s Fair are the progeny of this rem nant of the flock of Tunis sheep that was lost.ilEht of for fifty years. 'MISSOURI BOOK AWARD HELD TO BE INADEQUATE. a Superior Jnry to Take Up Matter of Refaction of Prlie Recommended and to Adjust It. K Among th many protests against awards to be heard and sctUed by tho Superior tBTi which adjourns to-morrow. Is that or the Missouri Cpmmlsison against the .ward of a gold medal for Its publication, -"The.State jof "Missouri." ' ' Th publication Is the C00-page volume on the State and. its resources compiled mod edited by jWalter Williams, .superin tendent of publication for. the Mls-ourl Commission. The book .was' published and lasued by the State Commission. 'It is- claimed bv the comml-.Mnn hnt a I committee, appointed at, the time the jtmes met to investigate special lorms of education and "lo look mi cermin vnri- J- desenribc of prizes, but which had not Torznauy enured ror award, recommended that the book; be awarded ..a crand nrtrp f and Its editor, Walter Williams, a silver smiai. When the special committee of the De partment Jury appointed, to review the awards, passed upon this recommendation, the commission claims, its chairman. How- Education, reduced the awards to a gold meoai ior ino dook ana a. surer medal for 4Its-editor. When tha commission learned nf this n Lideclded to orotest tho- matter, and Sec- ,oiorjr iwiumj niu iuaiiuueu 10 riie ,a letter of protest to the Superior Jury .BXd also to Walter B. Stevens, Secretary "of the Exposition. Both protests have been Teceived and acknowledged and Mr. Stev 'ns stated yesterday that the Superior Jury would probably adjust the matter. tjtfgh w elflvi EVES'S IIA.D ARRIVES. jCHre for Asthma and Hay Fever fgThe iUtoaenls published below con- r-jna iae claim oi irr. "schiamana that tjl reinejy is an absolute cure lor Asthma a nay jicver. t Mrs. Mary Zaehery, Pleasant HIH, La., ys" ."I hivafotrnd your Asthma Cera a peria-tnent euro for Asthma, for which I rased It 7 years ago. I havo never had the fHSD.tt return of the troublo since. I Draavoalsa fonnd Tnnr rrmc1v nT(AtIdnt In ronehlal affections." fs A Hay Fever sufferer vrrite: "Ihave f"-fct4 Hay Fever for Hveirs. Ibonirhta kac'ago of your rciacdy (SchltTmann's . Aiuimaunre), ofotir druggist anddneto icse this is tha first summer thatl have t bonn troubled." Ifrs. Frank fnlirnir7. WlUd(eyenue; Eoxboro, Philadelphia, to ir urnjnrisu at vjz ana 51.00. jBox 800, St'Pul.MIixiuforajreosaiii- pio package. ' VelIsJvno-ira Mnale Orcanlzstlnn in GiTe Concert 1m Slachlnery Gardens. Reeves's Band of thirty pieces from Providence, R. I., arrived In St. Louis yes terday, under the auspices of tho Amer ican Railway AssoclaUon. and will give a concert in Machinery Gardens at the World's Fair to-morrow night from 7 to 9 o'clock. Tho band is one of the most noted music organlzaUons In the East. It was named after J. M. Reeves, -who was one of the members of the famous Gilmore Band, and for a short time the dirsctor of the band upon the dejiih r.r r.nn., Mr. Reeves died two years ago, and his PUP". Vowen R. Church, who is one of j.ic vu tuiueusu oi tne countrj'. Is now the director. It is said that a larce part of Gilmore's music library which was Inherited by Mr. Reeves, has passed to Mr. Church, and la now in posses-ion of Reeves's Band. The band will give only one concert In St. Louis, and will return to New York Saturday. Sapper rarty on Ferris Wheel. A novel supper party was given by Mrs. E. J. Stokes of Delmar boulevard In one of the cars on tha Ferris Wheel Wednes- ?5y v5Bln?-.Th,9 cor ras decorated by the Ferris Wheel Company with Chinese lanterns and colored lights. After sunDef dancine followed until 11 o'clock. Mu-ic was furnished by an orchestra. Invited guests were: Messieurs and Mesdams- R. W. Gartslde. J. Rltfpr H Th ,:',. Boerlin. Ben Stoltman. The JUssc's Car rie Ritter. Addle Rltter. aneonSstaSi Qussle Meyer; Mesdaraes Mayuard ard Nlchol: Messieurs Frank Koch. John Byrnes. Rudolph Baumber. R. lv. oart slre. Jr.. E. J. Stokes. " To Entertain Jnrora. The Jurors who have served In the World's Fair Swine and Sheep Show will be tho guests to-night of the Ure-aock Department at a dinner to be given at 730 p. m.. In the Directors' Banquet Hall at the West pavilion. President FrancLs Director of Exhibits F. J. V. Skiff, chief Charles F. Mills of the Live-Stock Depart ment. Secretary Rankin, and the members of tho Agricultural Committee of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition r-n,,,,. will be present. N. M. Bell of the World's Fair Directors' will be toastmaster. To Stndy Conditions In Panama. Emll S. Fischer, commercial secretary of the Austrian Commission, departed yes terday morning on a long-contemplated trip through Panama to study tho eco nomic conditions of the country, with an eye on tho commercial results following the construction of. the Panama Canal He will also take an overland trip to San Jodc. Costa Rica, and incidentally climb Mount Irisu. He will return to the Exposition about the second week in November. Topeka Delegation Starts. P.nPUEUC SPECIAL. Topeka, Has., Oct. 13. About S Topeka persons departed for St. Louis to-night to participate In tho Toneka Day ceremonies at the World's Fair to-morrow. The party Is taking a floral marvel to the Kansas building in the way of a coxcomb, nineteen inches in length' and more than two feet hisl".- It was grown in a Topeka flower garden. It welchs five and n half nii.n.i.. Jt will be presented to Mrs. Noble L. Pren- i t!s. hortcss at the Kansas building. I Having attended every one of the State day ceremonies. Including tho dedications at the opening of the World's Fair, and listened to every speech and worn the badge of ail of the various States. Freder ick A. Bctts. a member of the National Commission from Connecticut, claimed tho right nt the Connecticut Day exercises yesterday to speak of the glories of his State. Mr. Betts spoke of the greatness of Con- necUcut. Its part in the growth of this country, as well as Its progress along edu cational, agricultural and Industrial lines. He referred to the prominence of natives of Connecticut in Missouri, mentioning among others Walter B. Stevens. Secre tary of the Louisiana Purchase Exposi tion, and L F. Parker of St. Louis, a member of the Missouri Commission, who represented Governor Dockery at the ex ercises jesterday. Mr. Betts closed his remark" with the following tribute to his State hy Rancroft, the historian: "There is no State In tho Union, and I know not any in the world. In whose early history. If I were a ciUzcn, I could find more of which to be proud and Icsi which I rhould wish to blot." The exercises began with the arrival of Governor Abiram Chamberlain and staff at the Exposition grounds at 11 a. m , un der cavnlry escort, followed Jjy a parade of mounted police. Jefferson Guards. Phil ippine Scouts, Fourth Regiment, Missouri National Guards, and President Francis and guests in carriages, and the famous Connecticut First nnd Second Governor's Toot Guards, with the Governor's Horse Guards bringing up the rear. The end of the route of the parade was the Con necticut building, from the reviewing stand of which tho troops were Inspected by Governor Cliamberlain, President FrancLs, Mayor Wells, the Connecticut Commissioners and other prominent of HciaLsi. MAYOR GREETS VISITORS. The day's formal exercises were opened by former Attorney General Charles Phelps; the presiding officer. After prayer by the Reverend Doctor Watson L. Phil lips, chaplain of the Second Governors Foot Guards. Mayor Wells of St. Louis was Introduced. The Mayor declared that co-operation was the keynote of the successful world's exhibition at the Louis iana Purchase Exposition, and that no ties of friendship '.have .been formed by St. Louis during the Exposition dearer than those rith,th'people-of Connecticut. Governor Dockery, being unable to be present, was represented by L. F. Par ker, a formeV schoolmate of Governor Chamberlain's, who welcomed the visitors to tno Ktnte, and declared tnat tnough Missouri's resources In Iron were sufficient to build a railroad around the earth with a switch off to the moon her efforts toward development would havo been compara tively futile without the aid and Instruc tion of the Eastern settlers and profes sional men, many of whom came original ly from Connecticut. Ho feelingly referred to the boyhood friendship between himself and Governor Chamberlain. President Francis declared that the next mo"t Important thing to America after Its dlf-covry by Columbus. October 12. HS2, was the Connecticut Constitution, which formed the basis for thnt adopted by the thirteen original colonies, out of -which has grown the great United States. Re ferring to the third generation of the Charier Oak tree, planted on the lawn of the Connecticut building. President Franeis declared that the Cliarter Oak principles were those on which the Expo sition were founded and maintained. Three cheers, followed by a "tiger," were given for President Francis Frank U Wilcox, president of the State Commission, said that If Boone, Jollet La clede and others could return te-day and i lew the enormous development of the territory of which they were tho pioneer explorers "their ejes would be disbeliev ing." Governor Chamberlain", on rising to re spond, was greeted with three cheers. Aft er paying Connecticut's respectB to Presi dent Francis. Mayor Wells and the Expo sition officials, he said: "We feel Just as much at home here tu if we were Bitting at our own Connecticut firesides." He al'o declared that the Connecticut Dav occa sion filled him with great delight, and that no fanciful pleasure could be greater than beholding the beauties of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition The exercises ter minated with the audience singing "Amer ica." GUESTS OF LADY MANAGERS. The Boara of Lady Managers gave a recepUon for Governor Chamberlain and the Connecticut party at the Board of Lady Managers' buUodng from 3 to 5 o'clock. The affair was informal, there be ing no receiving line, nnd only light re freshments were served. The rooms were decorated with autumn leaves and flowers. The members of the Connecticut party were as follows: Governor and Mrs. Cham berlain; Charles G. R, Wilson. Secretary of State: Henry H. Gallup. Treasurer; and Mr?. Gallup: William E. Seelr-y. Comptrol ler, and Mr?. Seeley; William A. King. At torney Geneiah and Mrs. King, and Albert cnamDerinin nnd It. I". CnamDerlain, sons of the Governor. Mrs. Daniel Manning received the guests and was asited by Mrs. Finis P. Ernest. Mrs. Frederick Hanger. Mrs. Mary Phelps Montgomery. Mrs. William D. Coleman, 1r ITnnnlr. Tnrtor Ti Vfnat irA fH jCaii von MayhofT. After the exercises the Governor's party had luncheon In the Connecticut building, at which cover for &") were laid. Alaska will honor the memory of Wil liam Henry Seward on Alaska Day at the World's Fair, next Tuesday, by unveiling a. monument to the man Trim was Secre tary of State when tho purchase of that territory was made by the United State3 from Russia. The monument was prerented to Alaska by Francis Lemoine Lonng of Now York City, nnd it Is expected that relaUve.s of both tho donor and the subject v. ill be present to take part in the exercises. The date selected mark? the thirty-seventh an niversary of the transfer of the territory. Th statue, a marble bust. Is valued at $10,000. and will be given the place of honor In the capltol at Sitka after the close of tho World's Fair. The Reverond Doctor G. M. Irwin of Juneau will deliver the principal address. An Interesting programme, consisting of muslo. under the supervision of Mrs. Brov.n, one of the leading musicians of Juneau, and addresses, is being arranged for the occasion. Members of tho Honorary Commission and presidents of tho Alaska Women's World's Fair Auxiliary of Sitka. Nome. Juneau. Treadvv ell and Douglas and other distinguished Alaskans will be present. The exercises will bo held at tho Alaska building, on Olympian Way, In tho after noon. Colvln B. Brown, secretary of the Stock ton Chamber of Commerce, and director of the San Joaquin County exhibit In the Palace of Agriculture, delivered anothir of his Interesting lectures at the California building jesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mr. Brown's lecture yesterday wjs on the dairying Industry of California, par ticularly Han Joaquin County. He an nounced that Juliana de Kol. the Holstein Frieslan cow that is coming to the World's Fair in a private car with the Cal ifornia delegates to the National Butter Makers' Convention, will leavo Stockton to-morrow. It Is the Intention of tho Californlans tn put Juliana on tho stage when tho con vention meets next Thursday in Testival Hall, to exhibit her as tho greatest 2-vear-old producer In the world, for which she holds the record. Professor Vernor Edison Henfhl". a pianist, and Gilbert Lutz. a violinist, gave a recital at the Illinois building yesterday afternoon, which v.hm .ittenfl. h., audience of several hundred. Mr. Henshie was graduated In Berlin and ha. his studio In Springfield. ?' Pet,r Soima and Miss Mary Sonna of Boise, and Mrs. John I. Vollmer nnd Miss Norma. Vollmer of Lewiston. are the guests of their daughters and sisters the Misses Anno Sonna. and Genevlevvj Voll mer, the hostess, at. the Idaho building They aro staying at the Inside Inn. Ella Wheeler Wilcox, the poetess will & ?X 0f hOS?, fn the receding line, at the Milwaukee. Day exercles at th. tW consln building Monday. One of th fu tures of tho celebration will bo the ap pearance In tlie parade of the E. Walcott Fife and Drum Corps, one of the b-st or ganizations of ita kind in the country. J. G. Cutler, Mayor of Rochester is . guest at the New' York State Thudding With Colonel John C. Woodburv of tho New York Commission. Mayer Cutler was .ne the sues's of honor at tho Connec ticut Day exercises yesterday. """- The members of the Georgia Commis sion will give an Informal recoptlon next Monday night from 8 to 10 to O. B Stev ens. Commissioner of Agriculture' from Georgia, and to other State Agricultural Commissioners. The commission has ex tended an Invitation to the. various state Agricultural Commissioners now meeting in New Orleans to come to St. Louis. Mr Stevens has accepted, and other commis sioners aro also expected. DISTRICT DAY AT FAIR WILL DRAW GREAT CROWD. r .. U T)1 - nana" f A V3ar"''" - . v a 'i i-i-M VsaaaaaaaaaaaV-aaaaaaaaaSJaaal JfW"- V Wn'?- -- TinjMUILl sgTrl lsaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaasaaWeT-. Fi -2?"-Y tS iM J --W-VjfcraaaaaaaaaaA"aW saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHsi 4' -S. 'JafsaairMM JaaaaaasL W-mm' ' rsm H ' ' iff-'' ' - i wys P ? ' li ' I of the Ger-.fi O- Medal presented to John T. Stinson by the exhibitors la the Palace of Horticul ture. of the Illinois exhibit, the Conors of the medal gathered In Mr. Stlnson's office. Mr. Stanton stated that the exhibitors wished to present a petition and handed a letter to the Superintendent, in wh"ch tho gratitude of the exhibitors was ex pressed. After a brief speech Mr. Stanton then delivered the medal. Professor Stln ron repllco as best he could, not having recovered from his surprise. On tho crossbar from which the medal Is suspended is the name of the recipient. The medal proper bears the Inscription "Superintendent of Pomology, Universal Exposition, St. Louis. 1904." In tbi Tenter theflm,rbLti7horn.3 flIlea with 'fruit, is the fleur-de-lis done In white enamel Superintendent Ptlnson Is one of the nit'H,ovvn PomlosMs in the countrj-, wnlli3,''-p?rien?? la th9 Southwest ha '?'" e-jtenslve. He was director of the ?I3SOL;rts,St'Uo. FruIt Perimentai Sta! HJ? wf vunt,aln Gr0VB b"fore com:n to the W oriels Fair, and previous to that was the horticulturist at the Agricul tural Experiment Station at Fayetfevlde, Flshlnsr Ontflt for F. jr. S(ntler. Tho heads of the various departments of the Inside Inn subscribed nnd yesterday presentod a fishing outfit to Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Statler. proprietor of the hotel. Mr Statler designed and promoted the Inside as was receive nn h. ." .T-.V.".' opened, which disabled him for he r?t ., "', "cov;ry ne will by a Bcaldin of the season. Plan for Grand Rally of IVnshlntrton- Jans Recrlvrs Henrty Support I'rom Trunk Lines. BRILLIANT RECEPTION IN THE EVENING. Connecticut entertained royally for her Chief Executive and his wife. Governor and Mrs. Abiram Chamberlain, last even ing, and more than GOO guests attended tho reception given in their honor at the State building from S to 11 o'clock. In the receiving Una in the Red Room ero Governor and Mrc Chamberlain and the members of the Governor staff. As the guests passed from the Red Room, in to the reception hall refreshments were served. Details from the First and Second companies of tho Governor's Foot Guards and the First Company of tho Governor's Horse Guards stood duty In each room of the building, their uniforms of red and white adding enllvenment to the scene. Among the guests were: Mr. C C llonion and Ilia Sulla E. Sim eon, hosteucs of tie Connecticut building- tho meicbcni of the Governor's staff, as follows" Adjutant General and lira. Coorgo M. Colo and daushtir, illM CUra IS. Cole: Asjl.unt Adju tant General WlUtam E. F. Landers- ejuanir rnj."xr uen.-rai and Jfre. Watson J. Miller- As sittict tiuartcrrcastfr Henry c Jloraan-'bur-reon General and Mrs. Oiariei C. Godfrey Ojmmli"ary Genera Mathewsoa VV. Portor: rarraaitcr General end Mrs. Matthew H Rogers; Judgs Advocate General Wellington B Smith; Inspector General William H. Claon Lieutenant CSmniander and Mrs. Arthur H Day; Major and Mrs. Lewis Gordon;. Major Henry Hacker;- Maior Alton i-rrel: JIaJor TherMa C Swan; llajcr William It. Staritanil Oiptaln Gocrze A. lirnell; NaUonal eamiinls s:oner and llrs. Frederick A. Betts: Commis sioner Frank L. Wilcox: Commlwioner and Mrs. fharlfs PrelDS- Cemm'r.inm- v--- , Iwo'.lttle and daugater. Jtlsa Dorotsy Dooilttle Commissioner and Mrs. Isaac y. BlrJ;fjo: Con!ir.liUr.er and Mrs. Paelps Jlontmnv v' Mlsi- Arne H. Chappell Mrs. John 31. Hol combs or tbe Board ot Lady .Managers. Ileal- lU-PUBTJC SPECIAf. Washington, Oct. 13. Washingtonlans have been aroused to the point of activity In making memorable the ISth instant, which has been especially designated a3 District of Columbia Day at the World's Fair. Arrangements are being made for special railroad facilities from the capital city, and the Indications point to a grand rally or Washingtonlans. Aside from native citizens, many Govern ment employes will avail themselves of tho opportunltv to visit the, St. riuis Er. jjosition taking advantage of special ar rangements recently made by tne Trunk Line Railroads Committee, under which Western voters may fix their routes via St. Louis either going to or returning from their homes. Of the several thousand Western voters employed by the Government In Washing ton, many will take advantage of tho extraordinary opportunity to do honor to uistnct iay at tno great .reposition be fore proceeding to avail themselves of their constitutional rights at their re spective legal residences. John W. Douglass, chairman, and Mr. Barry Bulkley. secretary of the Committee on Arrangements, are acUvely engaged perfecUng details for the trip to St. Louis, and feel greatly encouraged with the re sults of their efforts to date. APPOINTED BY GOVERXOR: PARDEE. C. n. Brown to Represent California at TrnnsmlsslAsippl Congress. In recognlUon for his constant efforts In behalf of California, Colvln B. Brown, secretary of the Stockton Chamber of Commerce, who is director of tha San Joaquin County exhibit in the Palaco of Agriculture, has been -appointed by Gov ernor Pardee 'as a delegate from that State to the Transmisslsslppl Commercial Congress The congress is to convene on October 23. Mr. Brown's commission was received In yesterday's mall. As he has been en gaged In California promotion, work, for years, Mr. Brown Is' regarded by Governor Pardee as one of the most ellgible.persons at tho World's Fair to represent the State. He is an expert on matters nf irri gation, which will be among the most im portant to be discussed at tne congress, and. as to the resources and other data of California. Brown's friends say he .has few. If any, superiors. He Is president of the California County' Exhibitors' Asso ciation, and has been selected to repre sent his State in many matters of importance. iS,k,e h wlfe 'Pi118 PacIfi Coast, and the gift was an cUborate fishing outfit cal culated to b used In catching deep ?ea tuna oa the shore of Catalina Island. TO GIVE LEAP-YEAR PARTY AT WORLD'S FAIR. In the midst of the bustle'and excitement of the World's Fair the fact that this s leap year might have been entirely over looked had it not butn for Miss Eva May IMggin. who wiU give a leap year dance at the California building to-morrow even ing. nMk? T:'15!11 ,s a nIoc Frank Wlggin, ?" of th" Commissioners from California! otner young women who nr -.,.,... w th the variou- state buildings at the World's Fair will be Invite and thy will bs asked to bring a young man. and t hirS-tmi be m iDio nature, and 'here willbe present as many young people as the California building will hold. "TRIXIE'' VISITS THE AJTIMALS. Companion of the Sinn Monkey es capes From Her Cage. Trixle, tho companion of Mr. Doolev. the man-monkey, escaped from his Quarters yesterday, and took to tho tall cliffs form ing part of tho open-air Jungle at Hagen beck's, wher he nearly fell Into the hun gry Jaws of tho lions that are kept on )le-.In, tnat Part of the show. Trixio Is tno llvllest and most audacious ano in the entire show. He gave a dozen trainers two hours of hard climbing and hair breadth leaps, to save tho fooUsh monk trom being devoured. Nearly i0 visitors watched the chase with conflicting mirth and apprehension. SeTST1!!-1"-'! -"it a5e escared the teeth of tha lions by the fraction of a second. Swinging himself down the papier-mache rocks with wonderful celeritv. he wnni find himself almost in the midst of tho ex cited beasts. The eight lions, !x bear two hyenas and four boar hounds wou'd mix In a wild Fcramblo to reach the monkev, and tne dare-devil ape would lift himself in one bound to a safe place After keeping trainers, beasts and" the audience In an uproar for nearly half an hour. Trixio seemed to tire nf fh h. gerous sport, and. running down the rocks quietly permi'ted himself to be taken in tho section of the panorama devoted to the domestic animals. Weisslitz, president man Womans' Club of Buffalo, N. Y., after doctoring for two years, was finally cured of her kidney trouble by. the use of Lydia E. Ptfikham's Vegetable Compound. Of all the diseases known with which the female crranism is afflicted, kidney disease is the most fatal. In fact, unless prompt and correct treatment is applied, the weary patient seldom surviTes. Beine fully aware of this, Jlrs. Pinkharn, early in her career, gave careful study to the subject, and in producing her great remedy for woman's ills Iiydia E. Plnkhasri's Vegetable Compound made sure that it con tained tho correct combination of herbs which was certain to control that dreaded disease, woman's kidney troubles. The Vegetable Compound acts in harmony with the laws that govern the entire female system, and while there are many so called remedies for kidney troubles. L,ylia E. Pin--ham's Vegetable Compound Is the only one especially prepared for women. Read What Mrs. Weisslitz Says. "Dap. Mrs. Pin-khaji: For two years my life was simply a bur den, I suffered so with femalo troubles, and pains across niy back and loins. Tne doctor told me that I had kidney troubles and prescribed for me. For three months I took hte medicines, buc grew steadily worse. My husband then advised mo to try Lydia E. Pinfcbam's Vegetable Compound, and brought home a bottle. It is the greatest blessing ever brought to our home. Within three months I was a changed woman. My pain had disappeared, my complexion became clear, my eyes bright, and iny entire system in good shape." Mb3. Paula "Weisslitz, 176 Seneca St, Buffalo, X. Y. Proof that iidney Trooblo can fce Cured hj lydia E. Pi-iham Tege-aWe Compomid. "Diae Mrs. Pinehaji: I feel very thankful to you for the good your medicine has done me. I had doctored for years "and was steadily growing worse. I had trouble with my kidneys, and two doctors told me I had Bright's disease ; also had falUnr, of the womb, and could not walk a block at a time. My back and head ached all the lime, and I was so nervous I could not sleep; had hysteria and fainting spells, was tired all the time; had such a pain in my left side that I could hardly stand at times without putting my foot on something. I doctored with several good doctors, out they did not help me any. I took, in alL twelve bottles ot Lydia E. Pinltham's Vegetable Com pound, five boxes of JMver Pills, and used three packages of Sanative "Wash, and feel like a new woman, can eat and sleep well, do all my own work, and can walk two miles without feeling over tired. The doctors tell me that my kidneys are all right no w. I am so happy to be well, and I feel that I owe it all to your medicine.1' Mrs. Opal Strong, Dalton, Mass. BIrs. Pinkham Invites all sick women to writs her for advice. She has guided thousands to health. Address Liynn, Mass. FORFEIT if ro cannot forth-with produce tho original lettars and rhjtnre of aboTS tftatiraoaiali, Tluch mil proT their absolute po.-iaiar.&j. Xjdla . llnLhaav Medietas Co Lynn, Vim. $5000 dent Commissioner Hobait Erlnrroade. Cnm mlsslcncr and Airs. Gecrgo W. KnJjnt. Sec retary of tne ComrolFulon and Mrs. J. h. Vsli Jlrs.- Bara T. Klnn-y, Mr. and Mrs C. e! Mitchell. Mrs. V. B. Chamberlain. Mr. end Mrs. John W. Coe. Mr. and lira. IV. K. Cat Mr. and Mrs. C U. KocLweM. Colonel W. V. backer, Captain S. E-- Chaffee, a. C Wood ruff. P. S. Cfcamberlaln. Walter i'earce. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. -Muzzy. Mr. and Mre. H.-Wsls Lines. A. C. Robert. A. R. Chamberlain. H. B. Cnamberlaln Charles G. R. Vlnal, Mr and lo. ... c aceie). ir. sku jars. XX. li. liaUUP Mr. and Mrs. 17. A. Kins. Meigs h. Whlplesl Major LskIs It. Cheney. ITederick -DePeyyter. J. II.-VVhi:c. Mix comella I. Hart and Mrs. William H. Goddaid. kite-flyi.vg contests. Aeronautic Jnry Decides to nave the Trial Monday and Tuesday. The Aeronautic Jury met In the Palace cf Transportation yesterday afternoon at 3:20 to arrange details for the kite-flying contests. Tha Jury Is composed of the foUowing: Major B. Baden-Powell, Colonel J A. Capper, Walter F. Kiel of Fnlsnrf. Captain von Tschude of Germany, Octave Chanute of Chicago. Profes.snrn n i Woodward and F. C. NIpher of ,-ashin"- wn uu,c. ;-,.., m,u -t.j .nuuson, super intendent of aeronautics. Professor Voodward rjresldert an.i -vr,.,.- day and Tuesday, October 17 and 1. were chosen as the dates for the conteets weather conditions being favorable. The contests will be held at the Stadium. stlss Hnlloclc In I'iano necital. In Recital Hall at the World's Fair at 3:3) o'clock Tuesday afternoon MIs3 Mary Hallock of Philadelphia will give a piano recltaL Tho programme wIU Include num bers from Schumann, TschalkowBkl. Brahms. Liszt, Bach and Drcyshock. Miss Hallock ranks with the most finished and artistic pianists of tho country and has studied under Leschetliky and others of the best masters. She has been soloist with the Pittsburg and FhiladelpKu. or chestras and with the Knclscl Quartet. The critics havo been flattering In speak ing of her work, and as one of them says: "She has what few possess, taste, appre ciation, feeling and the power of making her piano playing InteresUng and con vincing." Patngonlans Show Appreciation. Superintendent S. II. McCowan of the Indian School yesterday received a beau tiful "guanaco fur robe" from tho Pata gonlan giants as a token of their esteem for the kindly treatment they have re ceived at his hands. Mr. McCowan. fear ing that they would suffer from the cold weather, tendered them the use of the lower floor of the Indian School for sleep ing quarters, and the robe was presented to him to show that they appreciate the Interest he has taken in their welfare. Texas BalldlDR Reception To-Night. A reception will be given in the Texas building to-night from $ to IS o'clock by Mayor William A. nobertson of Austin and the hostesses of the Texas building to the Ilxecutlve Commissioners of the World's Fair. MRS. MISICK TO SING AT SYMPHONY CONCERT. The symphony concert at Festival Hall will begin at t:Xl p. m. to-day with the full Exposition orchestra, of eighty pieces con ducted by Alfred Ernst in a programme of rare excellence. Tho soloist jvil! be Grace W. Misick or Chicago, who contralto of extraordinary ran ane. artist of unusual abilitv. Mr3.JH!sick w give an aria from Verdi's "O Don Fatale ' and an aria from Salnt-Saens Samson and Delilah. Following is the programme: Symphony In O miner. w. A. Mozart (a) Alleira motto. (b Andant-. (cl Mlnnet and Trio, (d) Finale. Allegro e-'s&l. Aria for Contnlto. from lllanil Ge- rschtor Gott K. War-er Suite Kal Ccturae A. Rubinstein (a) Introdnctlon. fb) Brp-r er Berger. (c) Pechear NapQlltalce et Narolltalne. XVIII eiecle, d) Toreador et Andalois. e) Felenn ct ranta-sie (Kxollo da solr). (f) Koyal Tambo-jr ct Vlvandiere. Aria for Contralo. from Herodlade II Bt Dear J. Massenet Overture Im Herbs: E. Grieg Guilmant appears at 11:39 In a recital on the grand organ. He will be followed at 4:30 p. m. by R. K. Miller of Philadelphia, an organist of reputation. Among the other music events will be the Berlin Band, which takes the place of the Expo sition Orchestra at the Tyrolean Alps; ihe Mexican Band on the Plaza St. Louis be tween the hours of 2 to 4 p. m. and 6 to S p. m.: Weil's Band in the Jerusalem Grovg from 12 to 3 p. m. and in the Machinery Gardens from 5 to 7 p. m.. and at the fire works In tho Stadium from T:0 to S:C0 p. m. music, under tre supervision of Mr. R. D. Brown, one of the leading musicians of Junes, and addresses. Is being arranged for the occalon Members of the Honorary Ccmrois-ion and presidents of the Alaska Women's World'3 Fair Auxiliary of Sitka. Nome. Juneau. Treadweil and Douglas and a large number of dl'lnguishd Alaskans will be present. Tho exerciro will I" held at the Alaska building, on Olympian Way. In the afternoon. DAIRT TEST C03IPLETED. Rcsnlta of tile Scientific Investiga tions to Re Announced Soon. The one hundred and twenty days World's Fair dairy test to determine tho relative amount of butter fat and milk produced by various breeds of cattle under tho most favorable conditions eloped yes terday morning. The cattle under test were the Jerseys, the Holstelns. ''tha Shorthorns and the Brown Swiss. A careful record of the pro duction of each herd has been kept under the direction of Professor Partington of tho Minnesota Agricultural College, and the result will be published as soon as the data can be completed. The Holstelns, the Shorthorns and the Brown Swiss were Judged yesterday for the dual purpose of beef and milch quali ties. This result will be announced later The ludges were Professor J. A. Craig of the Texas Agricultural College and Pro fessor W. L. Carlylo of the Colorado Agri cultural College. KEXT TTESDAY ALASKA DAT. Mcnnment of William Henry Seirard to Be Unveiled. MEDICAL ntATERSITV MEETS. Phi Betn Pi's to Hold Three Days' Session. The Phi Beta PI Medical Fraternity be gan a three days' session at the World's Fair yesterday in the Hull of Congresses. This is tho largest or all the Greek letter medical fraternities and the only inter national one in existence. The conven tion will represent twenty chapters and also the Supreme Chapter, the number of delegates being about 25). Business rntetings will be helel the rest cf tho week, beginir.g each morning at 9 o'clock. To-morrow night there will be an initiation of cand.dates on the Pike. Other Points cf interest on the grounds will be visited. The Lamuda Chanter of the Marion Sirss-Eeaumont Mediral College and th Mu Chapter of Washington University will entertain about 1J) of the members while In St. Lours. A moker will be given this evening at Straus's "Growlery" and at 9 o'clock a banquet will be given at the Missouri Athletic Club. TRATEltXAL CMOS DAY. California nnd Colorado Are Ex pected to Send a Larce Delesniion. To-day will be Fraternal Union of America Day at the Fair. Several thou sand members of the order from all the Western States are expected to bo in at tendance. Including an especially largo delegation from Denver und from Cali fornia. The formal exercises of the day will be held In th Temple of Fraternity at the World's Fair. The programme for the celebration corsUts of addresses by Pres ident Francis of the Exposition: D. I. Thornton. Missouri State deputy from Nevada. Mo., and F. K Rose, of Denver. Colo . -supreme president. ind by John L. Handiey of Denver, Colo., wjprem treasurer of the order. An Informal re 'ception will be held In the room of tho society, following tho regular exercises. LARGE DELEGATION EXPECTED. Kansas City Day Probably Will At tract lO.llllO Visitors to the Fair. Mayor Neff, President David R. Francis and members of tho Kansas City Com mission will ppeak at the Kansas City Day exercises at the World's Fair to-morrow. The formal exercise will be held at ths Caino. in the Model Street, at 2 p. m. A T.rd!:T'n0aCt0,bte,nIVaI1 ,"IeCted rakon of S ! Kent TcSirS as Alaska Day at the TV orld's Fair. This City Is expected to arrive and take part date was selected as it commemorates the thirty-seventh anniversary of the transfer of the Territory of Alaska from Russia to the United States. A feature of the ceremonies will be the unveiling of a monument of William Hen ry Heward, Secretary of State when the purchase was made, which ha3 been pre sented to Alaska by Francis Lemoine Lor ing of New York City. It'Is expected that relatives of both the donor and the sub ject will be present to participate in thee ceremonies. The statuo. a marble but. Is valued at J10.CCX), and will get the po-ition of honor In the capltol at Sitka at thu close of the Fair. The Reverend Doctor G. M. Irwin ot Juneau will deliver the principal address. An Interesting programme, consisting of In the day's celebra'Ion. AH the imposi tion officials have been invited. ali Mnv- or Holla Wells ana the St. Louis omclals. The Third Reslment Band. Missouri Na tional Guard, which comes from Kansas City, will furnish the music Among the distinguished military guests expected to be prerent 13 Major General John C. Bates of the United States Regular Army. Ohio Swine Breeders Convention. The annual convention ot the Ohio Im proves! Chester WThite Swine Breeders' As sociation will te held to-night at ICO In Iive-Stoc.i Congress Hall. Jlembers of tha association from all over the country will be in attendance, including the exhibitors at the W orld's Fair Swine Show. Omcsrs will be elected and the regular business of the association will be transacted. CASTOR I A Wtiv&v&wm. Tbi Kind Yoa Kaie Always Bought Bears the Signature of U&& ietC 4-g-L -t!f'&$3!ssNte-fV,fc"si- i j"iliTrri""i.''y Tri ' ""...' ' .j-gMiiisisiiTiii f :4;-?;fov&ir:s&y3y assssEB"ssasssBBassas-stsiBI r-vvP;f?t'i, eaeseas-ssHBesa-jssisassssM . fcT-ajSX-SC-; fs'-fe-?-ggf5IS3vlfes.4Sst m. M m 4 Ufi