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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, October 19, 1904, Image 2

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THEST. LOUIS EEPUBLIC: WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 19, 190,
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TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
BUSINESS.
Tester-day's bank clearings were $10,118,
902; balances HS0.K&. Local discount rates
were between 4H and. 6 per cent. Domes
tic exchange was quoted as follows: New
York, 15c discount bid, pir asked; Chi
cago, par bid. 10c premium asked; Cin
cinnati, Louisville and New Orleans. 23c'
discount bid, par asked.
Wheat closed higher at J1.16i,i Dec: $ IPS
01.20 No. 2 red. Corn closed higher at
Uc Dec; BSKIJAc No. 2 mixed. Oats
closed at 30c bid; 31c No. 2 mixed.
Spot cotton was unchanged In the local
market
LOCAL AND SUBURBAN.
Tlio third divorce 'suit between Herbert
F. Spencer and his wife In eighteen
months will be withdrawn to-day, they
having become reconciled.
Charlotte Sullivan, who Is afflicted the
same as Helen Keller, receives Holy
Communion.
Plans of a forger were thnartcd at
the National Bank of Commerce.
The cialm'ofMrs. R. B. Dixon against
her former husband for maintenance cf
their" children t as'denied by the St Louis
ourt of Appeals yesterday.
Itallroausjreported to the Board of Pub
lic .Improvements or - thei use of safety
gates, atcrosslngs.
The Judges In 'the kite-Using contests
HI1- announce their decisions to-day.
Frank. .H. Vandcrllp. -vice' president ot
the National CltyBank of New York, in
an address "tothe Bankers' Association of
Illinois, Vaid an era of greater prosperity
is at hand.
Three visitors reported to the police
yesterday that they had been robbed of
securities valued a!. SIO.OCC
South Side Democrats nominated Victor
Gebhardt for the State Senate and Deonj
Wentz, Bernard McCourf and George
Korte for Representative.
GENERAL DOMESTIC.
Former Inspector of Steam Vessels at
the-Port-of New York sajs former Secre
tary Cortelyou, by opposing safety meas
ures proposed, is responsible for the SIo
cum and other disasters.
The will of former Senator Vest Is filed
for probate at Marshall. Mo.
SPORTING.
Miss Mae Day should beat Commodore
at Delmar to-day.
Commodore won the feature at Delmar
yesterday.
Marine Intelligence.
New York, Oct. 18. Arrived: Noordam,
from Rotterdam.
New York. Oct. 18. Sailed: Kronprinx
Wlihelm, Bremen, via Plymouth and Cher
bourg; Ultonla, Naples, Trieste and
Flume; Victorian, Liverpool.
Naples', Oct. 17. Arrived: Calabria,
New York.
Glasgow. Oct. 17. Arrived: Sardinian,
Montreal, via Liverpool.
Gibraltar. Oct 17. Arrived: Princess
Irene, New York, for Naples and Genoa,
and proceeded. Sailed. 18th: Koenlgen
Luise, from Genoa and Naples, New
York.
Bremen. Oct. 18. Arrived: Kaiser TVI1
helm der Grosse. New York, via Plymouth
and Cherbourg.
Antwerp. Oct 18 Arrived: Rhynland,
Philadelphia.
Liverpool. Oct. 17. Sailed: Mongolian.
Kcrmuda (not as before).
-fchristiania, Oct. IX-Salled: NIcolai H,
Lofton.
Auckland. Oct. IS. Arrived, previously;
Sonoma, San Francisco, via Honolulu, for
Sydney. New South "Wales.
Tenertffe. Sept. 2&V Sailed: Anubls.
from ffarnhm-g and London, San Fran
cisco. Ptzsta. Arenas; Oct. It Arrived: Ntio,
Hamburg. Genoa, and Cadiz, lor San
Francisco.
Morale. Oct. It Arrived: Aneboria,
New York, for Glasgow, and proceeded.
Ponta del Gada, Oct. 1S Arrived: Eo
raaaic, Palermo, Naples and Gibraltar,
for Boston.
UrerpooL Oct. li Salld: Carpathix.
New York, via Qeenstown.
Boro-Fcrmalla" (Etaer AaesSi ma aa
astiseptle. rlramfrg raotrth aod tooth
ST. LOUIS APPELUTBCOURTS
RRST DECISIONS FOR TERM.
Ctmbm mt Xn. JMx Asxlut Faraaer
!! for Sslatessaee of
. Their CUMrem DemleC
Tbe 91- Lode Court ot Appeals yester
day down its Ent bilca of de
cMom for 0 October term of court.
The action of the Circuit Court denying
the dalm of Mrs. Rose B. Dtzon against
her fomer rnriarKl. Henry M. DSzos. for
H,H for-the mamtenanjft and educa
tion of their four children, was sustained.
The Dixcas were married twice and di
vorced twice. She obtained the first dl
vorce:asd be the second. They formerly
lived in Tenon County, Missouri, where
,hs owceda farm of eighty acres. She in
herited property from her father, which.
she sold for QUOD, and owned an Inter
est Jn other property.
After having been divorced and remar
ried she left her husband In 1832 and went
to IHraois, where her mother lived. He
followed and tried to Induce her to return
with him or so to Kansas, but she re
fused, it is stated. He raid he could not
sake m, Ilvtaff in Illinois and returned to
Mlsiuinl and obtained a. divorce without
her: knowledge. She sued for divorce in
IjltooH aftera divorce had been Granted
to him,
.The couple made a. settlement In Octo
ber, UK, and her suit was dismissed. Un
der the ettlement their property interests
were Cnarated and he gave her tUXO.
She claimed that the maintenance of the.
dujoren was not inciuaea in uxe seiue
joest, and claimed it was.
Judge Beybura wrote the opinion for the
Appellate Court. Associate -Juice Goods
concurred, but Presiding Judge 'Bland dis
sented, holding that she (Mrs. Dixon)
njiould nave been allowed S3), the-amount
of her claim that "was" not barred by the
statute of limitations.
Other decisions were:
Br Jade Bland:
Fraak whnetu; arc., vs. St. Louis Transit
CotEBur. P-! cltr: affirmed.
Jowsh BeasbacBer. resp vx. St. Loots
TnuMit Company., apn,: city: alarmed.
B. 8. St. Jotm. Ton, vs. German-American
Irouraso Company; Gnene Coonrr; afflrmed. .
Walter C; CoUrtte. asp.. . A. Etborl a sX.r
rpM.- dTrnK Qmntr: afarmed.
TnxHL Tucate et aL. ressa.. vs. Ijoke M.
Smersoo, app.t Pike County; affirmed for fail
ure to prosecute appeal.
Mwp tspnoa; waqanr. rviK. tw- b. xvna
tool umanr. app-i
to praaecste appeal.
; city; aranned Cor tailors
BT 40
Goode:
uaur
BDmerer; retn..
re. STTkaU Traiiflt
nnrnflr. ana.? atrzTermne& aaA rrmazided.
State er ret Jtarbury: relatrav vs. C T, Tul-,
lock et aL. reaps.; St. Francois County; license
rrrokad. -
John H. Bry, reip .vs. St Xouls Transit
OJiasauty, app.: dtv: leveraed an4 'remanded. .
Oaont W Sea. reap., va. A. 3t. Hajonse -t
al apem; Kostcomery County:. adnned.
' w. Wv E2Us ct uh. atim. vs. .Adolpo Bran
ham et aL. kim.: Pemfacot OonntTr afnnned
for Catture to prosecute appeal.
W. W. fTialilazul. TflBTL. va. (
w. R. Hunland. rwp.. vs. City of Sprtns-
field, app.: Greene County: afflrmeed for fail
Bll-
or ta MuitLut aimeal.
State ex nl Scnool D mn v H. E.
Tatttai, ate., in.: Greene Countrr arnmvd.
Fraud M- Forta, apn.. -ra. St. U. I. JC-&
da iC fwti. apn.. n St. I. I.
K. RT.
Sannafa
ih ET'SIcKisatrr, mh va. Bz."Iixxit
Tranatt Co ano.? eltv! affirmed.
Wtniam jsrkettbnr reap . vs. J. B. Fnriiey.
app.; Scotland county; reverrd and ranacded.
J. B. Xmna, reap.. v E, A. Stroamller.
app.: UnonaTMl County; aransed for fallntee to
. J, J. Dunn. .nap., va R. C. Mudd et al .
app.: Scotland Cotmtr: affirmed tor failure to
V'"ifoXr&
ODH DCUCIIUri JTDftv . aiiaU r. MUHlunJH
mersea ana msunaca.
' iLii ncnuv.
Hennu,
M ety:
.JT Ta411n 1saar1thni-m ft-nnt h
. vr siaisi 1 'of the Missouri Athletic
xV-'CWband Dtochased the popular Schrapp's
JlLuUHiant at seventh ana Locust streets.
u Mah -imiltii that, Man at AT ha TrFViH
. " aafnai HitMaiaanTi aB4PYamt1a)vifr aMnfitA mwiA
w w ?..a
tc maintainea. Music
AFFLICTED LIKE HELEN KELLER,
SHE DECEIVES HOLY COMMUNION
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' Km'Laaaalaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam
mWaaaaaaaWdiiPiM ,
P'y3';-?sx V&rFmaaaaaaaaaaaaA ;
1 mtSm4'lWWSyi 4- HaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaA
mW&m&MMWMaaaaaaaaaaam
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MISS CHARLOTTE SULLIVAN,
Blind and deaf Colorado Springs girl, who received her first holy communion
at the chapel of the Sisters ot St. Joseph, in Cass avenue, Mondaj-,' after seven
years' tutoring.
In the large audience which listened
with rapt attentlon.to Belen Adams Kel
ler yesterday In Congress Hall, as she
suggested, methods for the betterment of
those similarly afflicted, sat a iittle girl
whose happiness was stamped on ccry
line of her tender face.
Like Helen -Keller, she was blind and
deaf, and if the Eastern Girl, who has
startled two continents with her prodi
gious learning, has accomplished a. gieat
aim, this little, girl. too. who halls from
Colorado Springs.. Colo.., has obtained the
fondest wish of her life.
For more than seven years, Charlotte
Sullivan, one of a large family of chil
dren, whose parents live in Colorado
Spring, and. who are well-to-do, has
sought to master enough of the Baglirii
tongue to enable her to understand the
meaning crl the1 -religious truths of the
Catholic faith.
Her case wsEs particularly pathetic. As
with the great number of the deaf and
dumb, it is practically, impossible to In
struct them, sot only in religion, bat in
other great truths, and tien be positive
ly certain that, their comprehension f
the facts is correct.
Monday morning, however, the S3ters
of Et. Joseph, who have hadf the girl in
their charge ior the last two masts?, at.
their deaf and dumb academy, at "o.
MB Cass avenue, permitted her to re
ceive the sacrament of 'the Holy Euchar
ist. In signs, the girl had often asked-
lier devout tutors how jnoch larger she
would have to wait cctM she would be
permitted-toapproach'the acramesr. Her
ioy was' complete on being-informed about
a week. ago teat-she wias-nowprepored
to receive boly cxnsnrcnjoc.
Mlss.ganivan. who is About rj years old,
and small'for ier-age. fcaar been in the
Model School' of the PvtTv-ttprmi buHdlng
at the Wolfs Fair for several weeks.
Her religious teaching was separate and.
dl5tfncf from her'secalax tramicg. She
was sent to the Sisters of St, Joseph to
recerrereEgiou2 traisingsboct.the Tr.tMT
of August. Although her Colorado tators
had striven to make brun2ersrand the
meaning of religious1 truths, little or no
headway had been made.
DifiicuLxrEs; o vxrcome.
The case, seemeda. hopeless one, but the
sisters In charge of the 'academy, whose
CAR STRIKES AUTO:
Mrs. Wallace Woods of New Or
leans Canght Under the Over
- turned Machine.
VEHICLE. JUST PURCHASED.
Her HusbandGhild and a Friend
7- --
Escape Takenfto'.the Mis
souri Baptist' Sani
, '' '
tannm-.
In a collision between an automobile and
an Olive street car at:Hainilton and Ton
Vcrsen avenues yesterday afternoon Mrs.
Wallace Wods of KewOrieans was hurt.
Her lefIegwMsfracturl near the hip
and she sustained internal Injuries.
Doctor5Voods,.ttdE.3-.year-oId daughter
and "Mrs. & Jones of Ko. 3430 Bell ave
nue, wfio were 'in the 'automobile, were
(thrown"to' trie 'street, but escaped Injury.
'j.ne ouicmooue vas Gcmpusoca.
Doctor "Woods -and his-family have been
the guests, of Mrs. Jones during their stay
in St.' Louii Yesterday at 4 o'clock they
started for a ride to the 'Worid'S Fair
ground9 In' the' automobile which Doctor
Woods bad purchased but a few days
When at the comer of Hamilton and
Von Versen avenues the chaufeur attempt
ed to cross the tracks, not noticing the
approach of a, car fronrthe north
When the machine was on the tracks the
car crashed lntoJlt.,wtth'great force. The
occupants Trere thrown out and the ma
chine 'overturned. Mrs. Woods was caught
under the automobile.
With the assistance of-tbecar crew she
was extricated and; taken to the Missouri
Baptist 'Sanitarium, where her condition
is reported "serious.' " - "
AUTOMOBILE COLLIDES x
1 ' WIWBRIDE WILING.
WM
INJURED
An
t
'automobile
to Henry
long experience in dca'Ing .ulth the af
flicted had made thtm familiar with the
dlfficulties'of teaching the deaf and blind
patient, plsnned an entirel new sjjitem
for the girl, and in a little more than
two months the girl had maile sufficient
progress to warrant hr being allowed to
receive the sacraments.
Accompanying Jliss Sullivan to this
city was her tutor from the West, Mrs.
George X. Veditz, and her sister-in-law,
Mrs. James P. O'Connor. Both of them
received holy communion with the blind
girt.
"As the teacher Is." so the child will be,"
said one of the sifters of the institution
.where the girl made her first communion
yesterday. 'Miss Sullivan had been
brought up largely In a State school, and
this made the case extremely difficult.
She bad excellent parents, however, and
really ssemed to appreciate the truths
which v.e have teen trying to Inculcate, so
that we believed that the girl was war
ranted in receiving the facraments."
Miss Sullivan, with hr tutor and rela
tive, will -start for Colorado to-day or to
morrow, as the girl has jio further obJct
in staying, in St. Louis. She probably will
return to the Teaf and Xnmb School at
Colorado Springs.
It was a strange scne -yesterday 3t the
Helen JC-lleriexerciFes to see this elri. be
tween her'lalcr and tr ..rister-Jn-law.
1Istening;to.the touching spetch.of the
-Tonderful girlxra the platform. Sites Sul
livan had ben told of the remarkable-girt
from therEast, who nad accemsibd to
much, nnd as cer; coiapaffions aa
touch ber bands and mouth itt face
would light up and smile. She sussed to
cemprehezd in the strange way of the
deaf-mctes tee meaning of lh words
which struct everyone's ars out her
own.
A coincidence- In this connection is that
only, five wet- ago. ta. St. .Ftrands
Xavier- Chsrch. Xew Torfc City, two
r.t rr deaf an bUnd yoane women re-
ceJved'holy communion from th hacdrcf
the Beverend 3L R- McCarthy, a. J- who
was In charge of the Deaf-MutesT Mission
in -, city, in this ease they were pre
pared for the sacraments by another deaf
young woman. Mfss lodaeiH- Catbor.
Miss Cathor was present atr the Helen
Keller Day exercises yesterday. She i
Intlrsateiy acqaaintedtWith the Sisters of
St. Joseph In this city, and Ss a tireless:
worker in behalf of the deaf and dumb 01
th metropolis. ,. .
Seven graduates from the ststera irsu
tutlon in Cass avenue .hold responsible po
sitions with the Mercantile Trust Com
pany. At present there are thlrty-nve
Sris of all ages imdr their cnarge. The
Instruction Is homelike, and reading I rem
the ups of the speaker; Is one of the first
steps in the teaching.
Griesedleck, Jr.. of the. Xatlonal Brewing
Company, was partly wrecked early yes
terday morning by colliding with the rail
ing on the northwest comer of the Jeffer
son avenue:bridge.
Mr. Griesedleck was not In the machine
and the police believe that it had been
,,Atu, Aftoi- tji nrrldent the man who
operating It departed, saying he was going
for assistance, and failed to return.
It has cured diarrhoea for SS years.
Wakefield's Blackberry Balsam.
INVITED TO ADDRESS
GIRLS OF INDIAN SCHOOL
Aftec -attending the Helen Keller Day
exercises In Congress Hall yesterday, sev
eral of the girls of the Indian School re
quested Superintendent S. "M. McCbwan to
permit them to extend an invitation to
Miss Helen -Keller, asking lier to visit the
Indian School and address them. Gaining
the consent of Mr. McCo-nan. tho follow
ing lettefwas written by the Indian
maidens:
United states Indian School. World's FIr.
Oct. 18. 1504 Mlis Helen Adams Keller, ML
jural;. Tne pupils and teachers of the school
would feel honored" and be very much, pleased
to have you visit the school, and talk to them
ar any time that would suit your convenience..
Four o'clock would fculfu. but any hour will
be jjatistactory. Very respectfullyr
S il. MeCOWAX.
Superintendent Indian School.
The letter was delivered to Miss Keller
bv Misses Lizzie Wlrth and Belle Johnson,
who. with a number of the Indian clrls,
attended the meeting at Congress HalL
Because of a press of other engagements.
Mils Keller was unable to accept the in
vitation. DIVORCE QUESTION UNSOLVED.
Resolutions on Marriage Issue Re
ferred to XTommittee on Canons.
Boston, Mass-. Oct. IS. The dlvorcs Is
sue again came before the Episcopal con
vention to-dav,but no final action was
taken on several resolutions referring to
the i.jbject which were presented- The
House of Bishops sent a message to the
deputies informing them that the Bishops
had voted to forbid the remarriage of any
divorced, persons, but when the matter
was, laid" before the deputies on the question-
of concurrence the Heverend. Doctors
Lewis Parks and W. D. Huntington,
both of Jfew Tork. immediately set the
parliamentary-machinery in motion-to de
feat or at least sidetrack the Bishops'
resolution: After a brief but spirited
skirmish, the matter was referred to the
Committee on Canons. whlcbTcan be called
at any time.
The Bouse of Bishops' nominated the
Tteverend X03an H. Boots of Arkansas
for Bishop of Hankow, China; the Rever
end FTank- S. Spalding of Erie, Pa., for
Bishop of Salt-Lake, and the Reverend A.
TV. Knight.of Atlanta. Ga., for .Bishop of.
Cuha. .The. nominations will have to be
ratified by the House of-Deputles to be
come, enrecuve.
ENTHUSIASM
FOLK UNBOUNDED
Candidate Delivers Address at
Jlonroe City and Cliii'-
ence.
CITY SITUATION APPRECIATED.
Fight' on,' .Butler and St. Louis
Repjiblfcan Ticket Will Help
Democratic Cause in
, Counties.
nrauBLtc special. .
Clarence, Mo , Oct. IS Local Democrats
declare that, Folk and the ticket wili do'
better than the normal 4,000 majority In
Monroe County, and than the 1,C0 Jn
Shelby. The entire voto will be polled,
and of Ita'large percentage of Republic
an ballots will go to Mr. Folk.
In such friendly territory the welcome
accorded the Democratic nominees at to
day's'Jstops, easily can be imagined.,
At Monroe Cltv thlfl mnrnini. and af
Clarenqe, Inline western end of Shelby
County,' this afternoon, splendid audiences
had assembled. Specially Interesting, and
jet not-far from trplcal, was the greet
ing received by Folk after his Monroe
City Spflech, from Madison Payne" one
of the oldest Democrats of Marlon
County. .W
"I am glad to shake you by the hand,"
said the old farmer, in trembling voice.
That was all he said. It remained for S.
J. Harrison, who knows the old man well,
to complete his sjory. He Iles on the
north line of Marlon, thlrtv mi! frnm
Monroe County. He had goten up at 3 In
the morning, harnessed his team, driven
for six long hours, that he might meet
Mr. Folk, and this stprling farmer has
turned" his eighty-fourth jear.
Dallyln this campaign incidents occur
shotting the clcse attention now paid by
the farming element to political develop
ments. The farmer now talks of the St.
Louis clty'sltuatlon with almost the Infor
mation" of a city man. The two tickets
are the subject of this close analysis.
Unquestionable the flghi on Butler, led
by Hawes and the domination of the Re
publican City Convention by the old Zle
genheln machine has helped the Demo
cratic State ticket In the counties.
"I see that they have some of them
Zlegenhein men up again in St. LouI."
one farmer said to-day.
"It looks mighty clear to me where old
Ed Butler Is In that mess, and sav, I
notice that Walbridge ain't saying any
thing about his city ticket. It makes me
wonder whether It's too bad for him to
swallow."
AUDIENCE ATTENTIVE.
Tbe audience to-day were partlculariy
attentive. They followed every argument
advanced, exhiblUng the serious Interest
which has characterized Folk meetings in
all parts of Missouri. Mr. Folk touched
upon that question which Republicans are
now advancing as the paramount Issues.
His words had marked effect.
"The candidate of the Republican ma
chine," 3Ir. Folk said, "says he wants an
honest ballot. Every good citizen of aU
parties wants an honest ballot, and I will
gladly Join any move to secure an abso
lutely honest ballot. That Is what the
Democratic party is contending for, and
is parUcnlariy interested In securing. But
is not this Republican cry advanced for
the purpose of obscuring the main issue
in this campaign?'
"Why is it tlat the Republican machine
candidates have become so silent on the
boodlers. Do -they deny that boodle Is
now an Issue. WM they unite with me In J
rerjndlfllinff the jranwirt nf vrmTirlrnlf'i
It does seem that every good citizen should
ix? wiiung 10 00 itxs. ny is it mat tne
dares not do it; Is It because they fear
to alienate the votes of boodlers?
"Is this crisis of Missouri's history any
candidate on any ticket, who truckles to
boodler votes, win have the votes of pa
triotic citizens to reckon with."
Congressman James T. Lloyd, who rep
resents these counties, and who win be. re-
ectea oy an mcreasea majority, yaaea
Mr. Folk zr War-tribal, He did not stop
at Monroe City, but participated in the
afternoon meeting at Clarence.
Fork spoke at the former place at 1020
a. m About ZV persons were there.
Tbe attendance was remarkable. In
view of several facts. The time of the
meeting had been hurriedly changed, with
only two daysr wamine. from afternoon
to morning. Many reached town too late
on this account- Moreover, on these fire
days the farmer has his corn to ct and
his spnn wheat r) sow. He has "much
to do. and It Is a strong attraction which
draws- him from bis work.
Unusual conditlonsi hancZeappod the
speakers at Clarence. The stand was erect
ed tear the railroad station. Of course, a
freight train came along and proceecVd to
do switching, and the sound of bumping
ran Is rather more than an orator or
better voice than Folk would care to
compete with.
STATE LIBRARIANS
MEET AT INSIDE INN.
The National Association of State Li
brarians held its first session at 2:3
a'clock, yesterday afternoon. In the parlor
of the Inside Inn. The address of wel
come was made by Frederick M. Crun-
den, llbrarlanct the St. Louis Public Li
brary. The oresident of the association,
Johnson Brlgham, librarian of Iowa, made
a response and the opening address to
the. hundred or more members assembled.
The reports of standing- committees were
heard. Robert M. Wnltten of New Tor'c
reported for the Committer on Uniformity
In Session Laws: T. L. Montgomery of
Pennsylvania imported on a system of
.issifylng magazine pagesj Flora. D.
Roberts of .Michigan, represented the
Committee- on State Library Statistics,
and E. 31. Goddard of Vermont reported
for the Committee on a Clearing-house
for State Publications. A paper entitled
"State Documents;"" was read next 07
It. A. Nelson of Minnesota. An extended
n.port was then read from the Committee
on Excliange and Distribution of State
Documents by Leonard D. Carver of
.Maine. The second meeting of the State
Librarians' Association will take place at
the Inside Inn to-day at 230 p, m.
Tile president of State library associa
tions and the national officers of the
American Library Association held an In
formal meeting in the Connecticut build
ing vesterday- evening. The relation of
the Association of State Librarians and
the American Library Association was
discussed. Tho two societies areseeklnc
tbe best method of facilitating book classl-
M. J. BURGER.
Pln Bluff. Ark.. Oct. It 11. J. Bunrer of
McOfhw. below Pine Bluff, en the Iron Moun
tain Rallwa. filed to-Jay- The body was taken
ta-EdwInrrtlle. ni. for Interment.
Your Nerves
Are the life, the vitality, the energy ot
your bodv.
It Is the nerves that cause 'he heart to
pulsate, the lungs to Inhale the cxygen.
the brain to direct the. motion or every
organ of the body, the stomach to digest
food, the liver to secrete the bUe. the kld
neva to inter the blood, and the bowels
to- carry" off the waste.
When the nerves of the stomach cecczne
weakened or exhausted. Indigestion, Con
stipation and Inflammation result, be
cause the stomach is Inactive.
This is true of all the organs cf the
body, and proves that to cure dlrtase you
must strengthen the nerves.
Dr. Miles Nervine
Is the great specific for the nerves, end In
bringing them back to health never falls
to cure aU cases of Nervousness. Sleep
lessness. "Neuralgia, Headache, Spasms.
TlarVarhe. Muscular Twltchinjs. St. Vitus'
Dance. Epilepsy. Stomach, Liver-and Kld-1
ney trouDies.
"For two years physicians nud health
resorts failed to relieve me of a compli
cation ot stomach, Uver. kidney and heart
affections. Sir bottles of Dr. MUes' Nerv
ine cured me." . , .
G. Wv ARCHBOLD, Grocer, Decatur. Ind.
The first battle will benefit: Jf. not. the
i druggist win return your money.
FRANCIS REGRETS
END IS SO NEAR
Win lrlV Fair Tresident Declares
Only Death Can Obliterate
Pleasant Memories of Fair.
ALASKANS OBSERVE THEIR DAY
Transfer of Territory Couiineino-
'iatetl by Unveiling of Bust
of William IT. riuwaid.
nt the Exposition.
1 In hls&peccli at the celebration of Alas-,
ka Day at the World's Fair yesterday
Ipresidcnt'Trangi', voiced his regretlhit
'only forty 'dajs of'thc Exposition remains.
"I. am a?ked many times a day." said
President Francis, "If I am not tired of
(the World's Fair and will be glau when it
Ls over. My greatest regret is that trere
inrc only forty more days of the Exposi
tion. My pleasant memories or the Fair,
the pleasant people I have met and the
pleaeant experiences I iiave had .In. con
nection with the Fair always will remain
with me, and will expire only with life
itself."
"President Francis's remarks were round
ly applauded by the large audience that
ifllled the reception rooms and the hails
and corridors of the Alaska building.
The celebration commemorated Alaska
Day at the Fair, and the thirty-seventh
anniversary of the transfer of Alaska to
the Lnlted States bv Russia.
The feature of the exercises was the
unveiling bf a marble bust of William H.
beward. Secretary of State at the time
of the purchase of Alaska. The statue
j me wont 01 u. v. Jves of New Tork.
It was presented to the Territory of
Alaska bv a lifelong friend of Secretary
Seward. Francis Lorirg of New York
City. Mr. Lorlng was unable to be-pres-cnt,
and the butt was unveiled by Gov
ernor John G. Brady and accepted by him
in the name of the people of Alaska.
George Lovell Rousseau, now a resident
of Sti Louis, who hoisted the' American
flag at thee eremonles of the transfer In
1857, was one of the most Interesting of
the many distinguished guests at the ex
ercises. The ceremonies were held In the parlors
of the building, beginning propmtly at 1:30
p. m. President Francis welcomed Gov
ernor and Mrs. Brady and all Alaskans to
the Exposition, and made several compari
sons between the purchase of Alaska and
that of the Louisiana Territory. The Rev
erend S. J. Nlccolb- opened the exercises
with prayer. An address was made by
the Reverend G. M. Irwin of Juneau.
George W. Parker, a member of the Su
perior Jury, In a brief address compli
mented the officials on wining thirty-eight
medals for their exhibits. Refreshments
were served. A quartet from the Indian
School furnished the music. The day's
programme closed with an organ recital
by Mrs R. R. Brown of Juneau, Alaska.
In Festival Hall last evening.
Among the prominent Alasjcans present
were: Joeph Marvin and Mrs. Marvin,
J. J. Boyce, Juneau: Judge Edward de
GroX Sitka; Lieutenant Carter. U. S. X.;
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Mills, Sitka: Mrs. Vol
ney Heggott. Valdes; Edward SHver,
Nome; j. it "Williams. Juneau: L. L.
Bayles. Skagway; W. P. Beards-ley, Ram
part: Frank H. McConneU. Juneau; Mr.
and Mrs. C. F. Mills, Kodlak.
A dozen little children, none of them
more than 12 years old, and all of them
the daughters of persons prominent in
Exposition life, were the guests of Colonel
Winchester, secretary of the West Vir
ginia. Commission, yesterday;- The society
is canco. rce Jjangnters 01 tne 1 niiata
Purchase Exposition.'" They wfll be tbe
euests 01 ir. ana iirs. tnanes jx. iieeves.
Superintendent of Domestic Exploitation,
at a. rxx party at "Lodsiana" in Music
liall. Satnrcar afternoon. The Uttleones
have so many social engagements that a
proposal to employ a secretary is feeing
considered.
Protntsent quests who vL3ted the 3iary-
land bufldm? yesterday were Henry J.
HcGratt, prerfdeat of the Maryland Con
nilsiion. and Jlrs. HcGralh. zed Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Hubbard of Baltimore, 3Id.
TESTIMONIAL CONCERT FOR
PORTUGUESE BARYTONE
A testimonial concert for tiellartjuis de
Soma. Coutinho, the Portuguese barytone
who " pleased, many music lovers ol St
Louis by his singing, wfll t given. In the
auditorium of tho Central T. 3T. C- A
buHding. at Grand and Franklin avenues'.
Friday evening; beginning1 at 823 o'clock.
The 3Iarqnis wHI be one of the princi
pal contributors to the programme. Some
of hta solos wfll be the Toreador Song"
from "Carmen'"; "Oteno," by Verdi; "Les
3IAKQTJI3 DE SOUZA COUTINHO,
Portuguese barytone, for wham a testi
monial concert will be given at the Cen
tral T. 3L. C A. Friday evening.
Hemeanr." by Faure, accompanied by St.
Xaviers choir; "Romance EspagnaU" by
Alvarez, and ."The American Heroes,"
Buzzi-Peccia,'with chorus.
Among those who will assist will be
Mrs- Charles Clarfc SIgnorina d'Alma,
3ilss Jessie 31. L. Powell and Miss Ella
F. 3IcKenna. sopranos; 3Iiss Eugenia.
Getner and 3IIss Ella. V. Becker, contral
tos: 3ILs Coralle J. De Lisle, violinist;
Joseph Kern, 'cellist; Kdouard Rechlin.
pianist; Joseph Schrier, tenor, and J- G.
Eohir.er, basso: and the following mem
bers of St. Francis Xavter's (College)
Church choir: 3Imes. C B. BInnington. J.
G. Keenan. T. 3L Knapp, J. T. McXa
mara, L Pujol. Emlle Raemdonck. J. H.
Richardson and F. A. Torrence; the
Misses Louise Brown, jr. Carreras, 31.
Clarke. 3L Hurley, llillie Jouver. Ella
Alackle. Isabella F. 3Ioder. Caroline 31c
Claln, Anna McKenna. Ella ilcKonna.
3Iay Sauter. Alice Smyth, ilargaret
WaUcer; Nell "Wash; Messrs. L. E. Ander
son. A- 31. Baker, Oscar Becker. AV, H.
Hawley, J. 3L Deady. A. T. Grindon. C.
L Le Falre, John A McDonough. L. Pujoi,
Emlle imemaoncK. j. itacmaoncK. josepo.
Saler. Paul Schwepkcr end F. A. Torence.
Xaxler's,
win be director.
MRS. 3IARGARETTA HEROLI).
3Iascoutah. HI.. Oct. IS. Mrs. Manarftt
HtroUI of thta rttr'dled at Maolewood. Mo.
while vlsltlm her son. Henry- The bodT was
brouxht to tludtr; and the funeral will take
Dlace tram the residence oa Main street to the
aty Cemetery.
JUDGE W- 31. GREEN.
Hope. Ark.. Oct. 18. Judge ". M. Green, ES
yean o'd. died to-day of acnt BrlRtifs eas-eaae-
H was .for tlu-e terms Prosecuting At
torney ot the Ninth District and twice of the
Slsnth.
aaaaamk-J&9Mam-z
Interesting Prices
French Lace Robes
Style, materials and fineness meet the
most exacting requirements.
It is an opportunity for buying Lace
Robes that comes but seldom.
While odd assortments, the variety 11
jrood.
ALL-WHITE LACE ROBES.
ALL-BLACK LACE ROBES,
CREPE DE CHINE ROBES,
trimmedJn lace; some Escarial.
Exquisite jjarments from Paris, rep
resenting the best makers of the world.
! 45 00 value.... J10 00 f 45 00 value..,. $35.00
25.00 value 15.00 135.00 value.... S7.50
55.00 value.... 25.00 25.00 value.... 17.30
75.00 value 30.00 75.00 value.... 33 00
75 00 value.... 25.00 75.00 value.... 50.00
S5.00 valuo 25.00 S5.00 value.... 50.00
110.00 value.... 75 00 110.00 value.... 75.00
95 00 .value.... 47.50 40.00 value.... 12.50
45 00 value... 10.00 43 00 value.... .10.00
47.50 value.... 15.00 60.00 value.... 47.50
53.00 value 20.00 30.00,'value.... 20.00
63.00 value.... 25.00 32 50 value.... 7.50
&SiWgM
Broadway,
COMMENCING SUNDAY. OCT. IS, 1904
THE MIDDAY SPECIAL
VIA
NEW SHORT LINE
WILL
LEAVE ARRIVE
St. Louis 2:01 p. m. Kansas City 9:45 p. m.
Three other spleadld trains as follows:
UEAVE ST. I-OUIS 9:06 A-.3L, 9:10 P. M. AND 11:02 P. 3
City
Attention,
P. C. MURPHY TRUNK CO.,
THIRD AND VINE STREETS.
Sole Manufacturers of 1&e Patent Perfecttoi Trait
ADMIT COLORADO
STRIKE IS ENDED
Miners. Union Officers Becognize
Fntilitr of Further Hostility
EEPraiJC SPECIAL.
Trinidad, Colo, Oct. 13. It is admitted
by officers of the Kcnl .oal miners' cnicn
that the strike which brgan nearly a year
ago is at an end. .The Executive Com
mittee of Dt'ict IS. United'MIne 'Work
ers of America. mt nt Pueblo a few d-iys
ago and considered the situation in seciet
session.
The strike was not formally declared
cT, but following the meeting the mh-f-rs
on strike were informed that they could
accept the work -o'ithout any danger of
being called upon tc turn in their union
cards.
The various fuel companies wrrkd to
gether to break: the strike, which wis
confined to th Sciithrn Colorado field,
although D-stric: IS includes Conpradn.
Gtah and "Wyoming. Though the task 'vas
expensive, the com-ianies succeeded in at
taining the nornnl production several
months ago. since which time the ultimata
faUure of the strike has been apparent
to the public
GENERAL TENOR OF ADDRESS
ENCOURAGES WALL STREET.
New York. Oct. 18. The address deliv
ered before the Illinois Bankers' Associa
tion in St. Louis to-day by Frank A.
Vanderiip. vice president of the National'
City Bank of New York, is regarded here
as having optimistic views on the Indus
trial and financial situation. -tempered by
cautionary warnings against overtrading
and stock speculation.
"Wall street for some days has mani
fested much interest and curiosity over
the address news of tfafi tflivranA ii.i.
tag become known in advance. The in
terest: was natural, partly Decause of the
association of 3In vtanrtprllrt wttK h
Standard Oil party whose views, it was
held, he would publicly voice, and partly
because of the remarkable accuracy with
which he summed up the financial and
commercial, situation two .years ago in
an address delivered at Wilmington. N C
OmrnmCmUOmt.CUt3'
' 1 .
) .
Lvcust, Olive.
CHANCE
OF TIME
THE
THROUGH SLEEPING OARS TO DENVER
TICKET OFFICES:
Sixth and Olive streets, Union Station
and Transportation Building;
"World's Fair Grounds.
office phones: Bell, 3Iain 1024,
Kinloch, A177G.
Visitors !
fUiiaf perdased tbe eatire stack of
lhe Goldstea-Lan; Trnk Co, it raid
be to vow interest before fezrii; the
World's Fair Gtr te all m b at aer
THIRD STREET STORE, TteJ m&
St Ckarfes. ad see tSr caoflete Dies f
TRUNKS, BAOS, SUIT CASES jid
TRAVELING GOODS wfeich ve are
fferog at greatly reteei prkes.
Tkese GovdsMastBeSecn
to Be Appreciated.
Suit Cases $1.25350.
Trunks $1.50 $50.
Mr. Vanderiip then said it was time to
call a. halt. A careful rereading ot the
original address shows "tt It mentioned
many highly favorable features, and that
It was a conservative note of warning.
Still, prices declined, and same of the de
clines; were attributed to 3Ir. Vanderilp's
remarks.
Speculative -Wall street was rather at a
loss to reconcile some of Mr. Vanderllp's
statements to-day. They did not. appar
ently., think It consistent for a xsaa. to
speak of. the wonderful development of
the country, and express confidence of Its
continuance to a. marked degree, with, such
remarks as that, "prices have shown most
substantial recovery a. recovery certainly
In advance of what would be warranted
by present actual conditions."
That, according to "Wall street specu
lators. Is not the way to bull stocks.
Other remarks, too. which, somewhat
chilled "Wall street's enthusiasm, were that
"encouragement of a wild speculative
boom at the time when Improvement U
justified more by hopes and possibilities
than by Immediate active conditions, might
set the whole period of recovery back a
month, six months or a year."
Still. 3Ir. Vanderllp's references to gen
eral business were hlchlv encouraging.
and the conclusion of his remarks were;
"I believe that the conditions are am
favorable to a return of prosperity. I De
Ileve it Is time for optimism."
Building Permits. t
F. X. Schmltt. :-story trick dwelling. So.
1M Vermontr lum. . ,
EUxabeUi Heldeckrr. I-itory brick flats, 2oa.
S35-3HSA Indiana- JkCCO. ..,.,- vjj.
Garland cloak tx. alter and add to Brick
store. No. North Broadway: OJO.
O. Gtdeonten. l-ory brick dweiungi no. S3
NTpeiie'Jreen. alter -rtory brick bank build
in. No- aa Oltre: C-SJt . v-,,1, ...
Stanford Investment CO.. I-atQiy Wlcfc Bat
No- U4a Simpler R-S01-. JmM. . ... . . .,.,.
Stanford inressnert Ccwdonbla 5-stcxT brlc
Cats Noa. U3-K1 Be: M.WJ.
Stanford Inresenent Ox. double- I-stary brick
flats. Nos. U-J Semple; , . .
Stanford Investment Ox, . donWaS-story brick
Cats, Nos. 13l--C-Bt: P.t-
JOHN" "WATT CALDWEU Jit.
j?ihrTT- iiol. Oct. ls.John TVatt Caldwell.
Jr dlrthere tS-iay ot typhoid ter H. wul
bV'burled at the Elsberry O-mettrj Thuraday.
Mt was a ye '
JOHN ATPLEOATH.
ifurion. nL. Oct. IS. John Appleaath. a mer
dJSf orttir city-died toiar after tan day
alcKneR.
Bas.TaernHfWK.MW3uat.uLj
-3U
SP
M
jm
, belonging
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