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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 14, 1905, Image 6

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"T vi-SV-i - A V V ".SfVjr '
Charles W. Knapp. President and General Hturr.
George. I Allen. Vice President.
W. B. Carr. Secretary.
Office: Corner Seventh and Olive Street.
By Mail In Advance Postage Prepaid.
On year. ............-.. ....... .......... .....s.TO
eHix month.. ...... .........-............. ................ 3A9
Three monthst
Any three days except Sunday one year J.W
Sunday, with Magazine ......... ......... -M
Fe-ei.-l Mali i;i!t!on. Sunday 1-75
c23day Magazine --
nr CAltRIER-ST. LOUIS asd suburbs.
Ter Tree-. CsJIy oily......---- 6 cents
per week, daily and Sunday II cents
Pabli.h-d Mtr.d-iy and Thursday one year 93c
Remit by bank draft, express money order or regis
tered letter.
St. Louis. Mo.
tReJ'cted corrTnunlcations cannot be returned under
any circum'-i.ncs.
Entered In the Port O.T.re at St. IjouI. Mo., as second
class rrattor
Eight, ten and twelve pages 1 cent
Sixteen, eighteen and twenty pages
2 cents for one or 3 cents for two copies
Twenty-two or twenty-eight pages - cents
Thirty pas'' cents
The Rp -Mlc. Is on file at the following places:
LONDON Trafalgar building. Northumberland
aecu-. room 7
PAKIC-W Boulevard des Capucines; corner Plaea
de !'Opra and 3 Rue Cambon.
BERLIN Erjultable Gebauie, Frledrlchstrasse.
Reii. Klnloch.
Main l A "
Main SSM A
-E-iltorlal Keceptior.-Room.
Vol. S3.
. .No. 14
CircuIa.-iio& "Du.rixia' tTiva..
TV. B. Carr. Business Manager of The St. Louis
Republic, being duly sworn. Fays that the actual
number of full and complete copies of The Dally
imd Sindsy Republic printed during the month of
June. 1305 al! in regular editions, was as per sched
ule below:
Date. Copies.
j lOlWW
Sj 10I.32U
3 10S.TBU
4 (Sanday) la.stx
s 101.M0
a ioiim
M -
. .M2.S70
,.i-t .::
. .1112.13"
. . 1O3.70W
Date. Copies.
it lteao
1M ('Jay) 12X63W
Ht 10147
SO. .. .HHe1
21 lOlJMU
23 iei.ro
23 10170
24 102.450
25 undr I 12,1 7
2 mi.a
27 ,-
Totil f.ir the month 3,I4U
I.e.. nil copies spoiled In printing, left over
Net nu-nber distributed SSI.13
Average Jallv i.tr:butlaa !OS,75
And suiJ v.. is C.irr farther says that the number
of copies returned and reported unsold d-iring the
month of Juni- iu 11.41 i"T cent W. I. CARR.
Sworn to and subscribed before m thl loth day
f June j. r. rAKisii.
My Icim x;ilre April 22. 1503.
"Wh.-it r w!m S more !i:-ijlly a;o(lat-I with old
t!tllers siiid Ii tiiin-s titan 1!1 Taylor, rom time
:v rimr irf T"-:iiu -; ' man Iov-s tliriii l'lter.
H N foml of tin" ii of tlii' tint? old school who
Iila luM-auo nattir.' i:itc:i.li .1 it. ltpvause tlioy can't
help II; tin' o!d -chuol who "U-artil tli'-mM'lvi-." antl
ln ran nltli'ii lln- --ji r about thr'c inrlirs f
hair :in! rt-li: m o!.' sohw of :lio spirit ami tKM'try
1 f iht linI i'a.-r: In Murt. who can niako a litlille
tfiunilv ( h' -itl(tn days lite a vonerabio and
..ticalv !! ilnnT. !'li iiouM forgot his iwt at
a caminm-ctinc a:.l wamlt-r off tifsy miles afit t
".ii M U"ld' t" onc!itloii. And no wonder In? love's
tlit-m Itjl NJa natural lx.ni tidillor Uhn.lf am!
j'iay all the old tuiirs "r!j;!:t well.
He can also pipy on lil lar.e almnt a- ivi-11 a!
r.ny man living, and in uU magazine, which lias
reacl.cC its fourtli xiumlr ihU mouth, he Iiap -on-.ideralIe
to ay alont old-rn.hlonttl ninslc. He sajs
i.hat he doesn't wish to lie uinleriHHl an clamoring
for r:if;-tlme. rlp.'tyjis tnne and hij:h. lonesome
imps, and ilwrn't a-!i the ambition musician of
the modern hot:r to sacrifice the dljmity of ;heir pro
"cslon. or to place a barrier between tlieniMiv and
n covcttil irver in ;raiid"" oiTa. lint that he.
loron-. faiN to mm; anithiiw criminal in their onie
Unies Jivliit us a time that xve hae heard lief ore.
or pla.vlns a pie-e wlndi ha more of melody than
of "terk-neek " .Iti-t observe that eonietiiptnoti
-pen inc.
"'It may !'." he ..-i with a .iicht oratorical cre
etido. "a vim: whose .wee: but simple ttraiti have
Ho.iteJ flown the year to tis '"it of the s'ory of a
ivilUatlon which a. ereater than our. and it may
-plrlt in back on the wins of memory to a happy
tirefld? which ! no mre It may have trembled on
mother' llp or wellil ftim the while tliniit of a
br'de vliee nif n Iock. are now turned to miow. If
mi. thf effo't I nil the sweeter, anil the artlft con
flft all t!;e greater I.vl thee who doubt, not
forset thr.t the creat Pattl received hor wlldet en
.ore when she a:ii "Old Tolks at Home." and that
tile Full never touched she American heart o pro
oundly a. when the enchanted trin(:' of hl ilolin
eldil the imvinp.irahle h.irinon!ei of Home. Swtv:
V. are all snor or lev -.u-i-fptlblff to that Wind of
alk There In't a man "wuth klllln" who doen"t
thrill a little bit nt the old fahloiml oratorical tune
when a critor liVe Itoh Taj lor rine the eham;es.
whether the hearer ha an Mr for fiddle tunes or
tint. Mo: of us have, though.
It 1 a vttlsfactlon to N able to rre the Iov
ernot that the old tune are actually coming back,
the old fiddle tune, the old piano piece and the
dear eld fashioned soar, and particularly the lat
ter, of which the Ooieraor h!ruelf sing o earnest
ly and so sweetly. The revival of them, which ha
iwvn o lone -tate.L I due th! fall. 'Ve shall hear
tisalx "IWleie 5!e. If All nioe Endearing Youn
flntrni." acJ It will call tip more memories and iv-
mv more Nautlftil and tender vision than all
Itobs sentimental elcpienc eouM polbly ctnjnre.
Incilenially. they are going to sine the oM Scotch
.-ompt. tr-.
Oid Zeie W'afittf. who can beat any man la serec
State paring "Old Pas TueVer" and "Rabbit in the
Itri r latch. is getting terribly pipular In Oeorgla
as :m indication of the trend of thing: and a pro
fessor named Vabra ha made qnlte a hit around
bent playing Turkey In the Straw-." The "Arkanaw
Traveler" and "Leather Breecbr" an? nothing Wm
than rampart, while "ltearal Cal- Is golas aotne.
Ital thrf matters arc naught compared to th re
rival of tht? old songs, for the reas.;n that the
girls U1 in them. After a!L what can compare
with fweyt jrfrl siDglrg a aosg. and singles an
o!l, n4 o Tu I11 to bwr ,oa ,Ira af:o'
i.r ixb Imajrioe tct you rairjht baTe Tatard?
jftut Rally yra do aot lure U be l to appreciate
the toe mwOc la "Better Me, If AD Thow
las Tows; CkanH, la "CeBiIa' ThroH' the Kye," la
-Sweet CBJaoai,, la "Aaale iMutte," at a tscore of
Mp ia their dass. Bad tbeee aerer existed and
should they be aewly wrlttea tonlay their popalarity
would pasft aU boaods. Aa it is, with their rich
treasure of old aasodaUoaa they are Brpaasingly
the most beaatlfol awlodlea which our ears could
hear, and It Is, good to think that they are coning
Into renewed popular favor.
Almost $3300,000 will be appropriated this year
by the Board of Education for all school purposes in
St. Louis. To be exact, the appropriations recom
mended by the Finance Committee amount to S3,4!,
fc!. About $2300.000 will be devoted to the current
Tcxpenes. while about $1.120.M will be Invested lu
new buildings and grounds.
SIsny public enterprises of St. Louis do not have
a full due of appreciation. The work of the Board
of Education to. however, almost as celebrated as
the city Itsrtf. St. Lonls Is accredited with having
tbe best public school system In the United States,
with liavinr excellent school edifices and efficient
methods of I nut ruction. The foremost educators point
to tbe St. Louis system aa being exemplary.
There are several reasons why St Louis sur
passes in matters or free education. The principal
reason Is, probably, the unpartisan organization of the
board. The next Is the unpartisan management of
educational affair. The next Is the superior method
of instruction, and tbe high merit of tbe teaching
staff. Another reason is the attention given to the
School Board's property, for the buildings conform
to the highest standards of this branch of archi
tecture. It may seem that 93,400,000 is a large amount to
assign to education. But it to not. Every dollar con
tributed to education has a capacity for multiplying
its value. Tbe benefits of education equip tbe pos
sessors for better occupation and higher compensa
tion; and In this way the Investment made by the
community confers rare advantages upon the indi
vidual, who reciprocates with benefit to the public.
Education has a money value. It has a value to
the student and a value to citizenship. If the returns
from an educational Investment of $3,400,000 could
lie computed they would make a great financial
showing. At this amount education Is cheap. Consid
er what a community would be. in a material direc
tion, without the advantages of education, and what
It Is with them.
St. Louis Is to appropriate $1,200,000 this year Tor
new school buildings. This denotes an economical pol
icy. Buildings are required, and they had better be
of the best type. Ground Is needed for future Im
provements. If it Is purchased opportunely, desir
able site are obtained and the cost is less. Here 1
the business side of educational administration. The
educational side proper is thoroughly understood, as
Is manifested in popular appreciation.
Tbe board I entitled to encouragement for plan
nlng to maintain In St. Louis the model public-school
system. If St. Louto can remain In the lead as an
educational centerlt will always be assured of pre
eminence In other respects. Iubllc opinion should
continue to support the board upon a policy which
Is approved by the foremost educators.
Through the generosity of Miss Helen Gould a
long-existing need to to be filled by the erection of a
railroad men'n Y. XI. C A. building near Union Sta
tion. The building will present an appearance, too,
which will Improve the aspect of the vicinity.
The conveniences which will be provided are
many. The good which it Is possible to do, and which
will be done, is very great.
An establishment conducted under the auplces
of the Y. M..C. A., an organization fainou for nu
merous works and plans of the liest order, nm-t
ferve innumerable good purposes. The railroad men's
Y. M. C. A. will be a valuable addition to the already
elaborate equipment of Union Station.
The humorous aspect of some preent clamor is
not lost to the people. Heady to insist on correction
of evils, the public will not be deluded about .suc
cess in life. If agitator have reckoned uion stirring
up ela-s hatred, upon inducing the people to start a
crusade againt all persons who are rich, they seem
to have nil-Judged the sentiment and pood sense of
the nation.
In all comliat. against claws evils there always Is
danger of the Inculcation of di-structive injustice.
Trust methods have angered the public. Certain so-'
public la character aad watch an t their ad
vantage only iadirectly, or, rather, altlmately, or,
tetter, prospectively.
Lines are built in districts which are aot settled
nt all. The soil Is irrigated aad prepared for culti
vation. Mining regions are explored. Prospectors
are employed to investigate the resources and capac
ities of large districts. Literature on various useful
subjects Is famished, to settlers, to aid la developing
productiveness or In promoting business. Well or
ganized Immigration bureaus are engaged In invit
ing tbe best class of settlers. Commercial, agricul
tural and land bureaus are tendering Inducements
for Investment or labor. All these departments an
exploiting the States which the systems traverse and
are co-operating with Federal aad State authorities
toward Improving all pursuits and enterprises.
It is hardly possible to overestimate the value of
this work to material development. The corporations
are spending their own money and an employing
the best talent to carry out their big plans, and they
are acting In their own interest. But they an act
ing In such a manner aa to build up tbe country
first and take their return later.
In discussing questions which affect the railroads.
It Is well to bo Just. The relation of railroad to the
most substantial, permanent development Is very
close and rery effective.
The New York Times has never been credited spe
cially with Imagination, yet it Is enabled to look for
ward to the "remote time when the Standard Oil
Company shall have become decent of Its owa mo
tion." The view seems to discount all the efforts of
States like Missouri and Kansas to compel It to be
good in the meantime.
It Is greatly to be hoped that courts and legisla
tures may accomplish something towards correction
of the Standard's methods, but the upbuilding of a
powerful and compulsory ideal cf business decency
is really far more to be desired than any efficacy of
law. slnco without the Ideal our legal and legislative
accomplishments cannot hare a permanent value
nnd only the ideal can bo really depended upon for
substantial improvement.
The Standard Oil Company will not likely lead
the way to an improvement In business morals ex
cept as It provides the horrible example. Meanwhile
we shall endeavor to give it the benefit and the Jus
tice of the law. The Times, nevertheless, may be
thanked for a suggestion which contains the point
of a most forcible and valuable truth.
Walter Scott, the California miner, refuses to di
vulge the whereabout of his gold supply. Now let
us hope that Walter 1 not going to sell any stock.
We need at least one freak who is disinterested.
President Roosevelt baa Instructed his assistants
to "uncover all culprits." The directions are broad
enough, but the example of whitewash to more
Law.son and 4.1W9 other policy-holders are going
to sue for insurance money. Things ore looking up
for the last crop of law graduates.
"Statehood or bust" Is tbe Oklahoma war-cry.
Anylody familiar with Southwestern get-there
knows the result.
Japan's military secrets are i
twyrd. Surely, not to Russia?
t!d to have been be-
or Interest Offc-1lyer.
New Voik Journal.
A decision wo? Landed flown yesterday In the United
State Circuit Court by JuJge Kay, In th action of
Charles Scrihr.er Sons and tho nobbs-Mcrrill Company,
nsainst It. 11. Macy fc Co.. for an injunction to restrain
Macy's from selling copj right boofcs at lew than the re
tail rrl.e fixed by the Publishers' Aoolatlon. which
will luie a far-rcachliiK effect on all tradi coaihlnatlor...
Stephen It. Olm anJ ex-Attorney Orneral YV. II. II.
Slillor arpearcd for tho complainants, aad ex-Secretary
of tho Tra.ury John G. Carlhl and KJmond H WIsu
for tl.o defendants.
Judc ltay gives a sucevlns decision In favor of It. II.
Jl.-icj- & Co.. dlsralsy'.n? the complaint of Pcrlbncr & Son
and the llobbi-Mcrrill Company, and severely criticises
the combination of puliliMiers and booksellers, which he
holdj to ba llli-sat and in violation of the Antl-Tnut
U. Th? attltudo of It. H. Macy & Co. In rfu!nir to
submit to ths dictation of the Hoofe rul.lPhcra' Associa
tion to icll books at retail at tho price fixed by tha asso
ciation is tha upheld.
.TuiUc ltay. In the cours of .a lengthy opinion, says:
wv..n nil niil!Il-ers of and dealers In cooyrlsht
clal condition have begotten a general fecllne of I ll00,.,nni noarIy oil nur book are now copyrishtcd
d!-gut and an anient longing for fundamental re- contlnu to exact a fixe I. arbitrary price, etc.. the read-
form, 'lbere I a need of remedial action.
With demands for neeesary reforms have come
expected wbolvale denunciation! of wealth. Direct
apjH-al are made to the baser instincts. Effort are
made to ei.-ite envy, to Instill hatred, to foMer class
IHit the dispoMtron of the iieople to look for the
conservative pliion. to make the proper distinc
tion, must be accepted as a sign that they Intend to
follow the right courvo. and to go no farther than
public welfare require. Th citizens of this country
arc Inclined to tie lKith Just and practical, and they
understand their own affairs sufficiently not to be led
into anarchistic outbreaks. Sane democracy Is the
lde.il which will counteract any hazardous political
or social movement.
fi- of look become powerless. If tiny would read t
all. not b--cau.e of tho monopoly KranteJ or sanctioned
by the Government in granting the copyrlsht. but be
cause of the new monopoly (the conspiracy of monopo
lists) created by the afirrrment end combination of
tbee monopolist . one that Is forbidden and dcnour.ct.il
by tl.4 Act of July I. 1S."
"judse Kay further says that If the Northern Securi
ties and kindred cases "arf! to be respected as law nnJ
followej In case tthrrc there Is no hue and cry njralnt
railroads, this combination Is Illegal an3 In restraint of
Interetatc commerce."
The opinion concludes: "The combination Is reeking
to enforce aralnst the defendants an unlawful combina
tion agreement, to which mch defend nt nre not par
ties, and by which they have not consented to become
bound In selling beck of which they are th a!olute
Extreme critics of tho railroad overlook the pub
lic work which these corporations perform u:on
tl elr own Initiative and at their own expense. It Is
very seldom that railroads are accredited with es
ercislug the hlghet type of patriotic spirit, with
acting In capacities which ordinarily would devolve
nion the Federal or the State Government and en
tall a big expense directly to the people.
Railroad necessarily look for profits. The traffic
r-tit pay for construction, equipment, operation and
maintenance. But railroads are sometimes broad In
w hat they do and contemplate. They are venture-r-orne.
They will, take great risk, luey are pro
rtessive. .They are Intelligent. They are resource
ful. While they look for profit. In fact, expect and
require prc-nt, tbey Uo not demand It at once. Their
plan are too large in scope to be directed by small
method. They arc satisfied if tbe return are ultl
rrate. The Investment need not be paid back In a
few years. It Is regarded more as a growing finality.
The material Talce of the railroad ss agents for
government and general rublie Is suxgcted by the
Important work which is being done by the Frisco,
the Cotton Beit, tbe Missouri 1-aciSc and other sys
tems in the South, the Southwest and the West, All
departments of these corporations are busy, in the
same thorough way as tbe Federal Government and
the States are busy, la building up the country.
It is said that the corporations are acting in their
own Interest. This Is a fact: but it to aot the whole
truth. They are acting In order to get results in
profitable traffic: yet tbe results which they desire
are. hi many cases, very reasote and perhaps doubt-
ink They are spending hundreds of thousands of
dollars aaaaallj la eadeavors which are principally
Aftto Arsar.
ChlcaRO Chronicle.
Her pmllo Is of rour and talcum.
Her hAlr has ben bleached a rvile plik.
Her eebrows are arched with snme matches.
Her eyelashes darkened with ink;
Her teeth were obtained from a. dentist.
Her pompadour's made on a rat.
And likely she taks off her tresses
Whenever she takes off her hat.
Adios. tdlos. a.-iloj. coju-:te.
Adles. par sempre amor.
Ob. woman, so fale anil so Sckle,
Oh. woman, of powder and paint.
Of pals and of lotions and fewsjaws.
Ycur beauty I swear ha a taint;
I Ions for a natural woman.
Of freckles and ringlets and tan.
An old-r.ishior.ed sweet little womin.
For that's what appeals to a man.
Henry Clay Townsend Ghres Dinner in Honor or Mrs. Anna Hatch,
Who Is Visiting Her Consin, Mrs. George Galbreath Donald
K. Fitzroy Weds Katherjn Tonner Welib-Howard Nuptiala
Other Events and Happenings in Society.
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v ' I .isdsmwarjHBSBs ' '''
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Isaned. AeceriBiig
increase of Inland
t the coast docs
i from seashore to
shows that prosai-
11 a habit to have
which has Just
to this authority.
residences over tW
not iadlcate a
mountains, but nerel
ntnt families now maM
two suauner luadqtmrte
Of the 9JSS families Axldlns in New
York. Washington. Philadelphia. Boston.
Chleaso. Ilaltinore. St. fui- BufTalo.
rittsbarg. Providence andwouthern cltie
from Richmond to AtlantV ZSS0 are at
the seashore, a decrease tf 39 per cent
ttom last year, while 4.63. e summering
inland, an Increase of 3u pea cent over lost
iccrcus? !a these who ar summering
abroad is (W per cent over5 thwe of last
rnson. l.S0 fan:l!le.f avInlC s.-JIoJ. TT of
this number hvvlnrr tleparttrd since Ma.
T.je u-i. and descriptions of Git yacht.',
prinlej oppoMtf the address of their own
ers, with illuitr.itionr. ."how that isJ nf
the nntnbfr air stttimers, ZA sloops and
Ino.v. Iiermrd'villc and 3lorrl"torr
hcw a sltirht tnerciio over stimmer rr.l
dents of lnt tar. while a decided In
cresc is nuticeaM? i'i the AUiroiitl.ickr.
At lUir Harbor seaside rotta--tt show a
echid Increase, vhile ITS on the Xeie
Knrlnnd Ccaet are reported as :ios.cil to
- !lt season.
Th Jersey Coast shoves imt a fllrht in-
crrane. havinc but 33T tottnKe-s reported
anio.jc tlic-e revcrded la tfic Social Rsi;-
tsicr. as epposeu to ill aist enr
ti7S9 reslatarl at
Of Xi-v. Vt.ik. Ri.-fl of honor "at the dinner Riven 'last j.-filit Ly Mr. He,nry Clay
Townsend ot Glen li?h.
Gltn Echo has been say all week, by rea
son of the coif meet and dinner par
ties, with strangers as guests of honor,
havo been nightly occurrences. Ijst
evening was especially jolly, and a larso
number of members and their friends sat
down to dinner In tha fln big porch caXe.
which is so carefully screened and made
comfortable that it quite rivals some of
tho famous paimrooms of the iitst.
Ono of tho lareo and pleasant parties
was that given by Mr. Henry Clay Town
fend, who has taken up his residence at
Glen Echo for several months this sum
mer. This dinner was in honor ot Mrs.
Anne Hatch, that Interesting and hand
Eomo young widow who spent several
weelM in town about a year ago and made
many friends and admirers.
Mrs. Hatch Is a guest of har coasln. Mrs.
George Galbreath. and Mr. and Mrs. Gal
breath were idso among Mr. Townscnd's
party. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. B. Harrct. ,
Doctor and Mrs. Bradford Iwls consti
tuted the remaining guests. Tho round
tablo was trimmed with flowers" from Glen
Jicho (rarUens. Jnd the muu s-ervcit a
one of th choicest which the club chef
could prepare.
Sir. anl J!r.. Albert Bond Lambert nnd
Colonel GcorBo K. McGrew gave another
Fin ill dinner, while Mr. nntl Mrs. Sain
Thomp-on and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wilton
tomitM another congenial party.
Otlwr flinners ncus glvtn by Mr. and
Mr- Halste.it Burnett. Mr. nnd Mrs. J.
J. Mcmore. Mr. and Mrs. William Hol
gen. Mr. nnd Mr.. C S. McKinney, Mr.
and Mr-. 1'. E. Newberry. Mr. and Mrs.
Kim Price Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. fc. II.
Sprasuo of Omaha. Mr. and Mrs.
Burns nt Omaha, who are among the vis
iting Kolf enthuflasts. were also guests of
frlcnJf for flinner. After dinner came an
excellent concert by the club orchestra,
followed by Informal dancing.
FiTznov-TONNni: -nDnixo.
The niarrlace of Donald R. Fitzroy and
Miss Katheryn Tenner on Wednesday was
a f-uri'rl-o to their friend". The bride lias
l.n hot" at man. enjoyable affairs
flurint: th" Lfst ear. She is accomplished.
nttrnctUe and entertalninsr. She i a niece
of Judce Imslilin. who own a lirge fish
Inc preere In thi State, where he Iws
often entertalneti her friends.
The bride Imd jut r?ttirnefl from her
minmer cotusre at Chebov-ran. Wis..
t!.ee lie had -cone pretimibli to sjiend
til" -ii-im"r. li: cmiple will tour the
country for the next few months, inelutl
Inc in 'their itinerary the I-wls and Clark
i:x:o-i(l.n. Aliska. failfomU nnil the
Grand Cmon "' the Color.nl". l: lurnliijr
to St Iiuif tliej will keep houe oa Wet
I'lr.e boulevard.
Ml3 Chrl'tlr.a Homan of New Berlin.
UL, was honor d by a party to Delmtr
Garden on WdnetUy eienin?. ehni
crotKl bv Mr. and Mr-. J. II Schoflcld.
Ms Homan is litlng Sirs. J.im.- E.
sVJ.ofleld of North St. Lout. The evening
was enloye-l iy an. many oi me aiinif;
tions at Delmar belnr parilcir-ileti
Anions tho?o prt-ent were:
day at Merareeo Highlands by the D. B.
X. Club, nnd dtsplte the rainy weather
an enjoyable time was spent In ono of the
I--iVllioi..f. An elaborate luncheon va
Epnati. aft-r which various amusements
were Indulged In. Among tho?o who at
tended were:
A. B. Kiar of Stiem. Ml
the Lclt!. I
II M. I.-irrtkln rf Kartss City. Mo., was a
gust : the ircuthfrn.
J. 11 !"yke at Mukosxe. Z. T.. was rst
tiretf nt th Fcaihcm.
H. I- Ilach of Va-iitsKa, 111., was guest
t tha New fet. Jan-ee.
v.. 11. nrJlh of SpringSe'fl. 111., was) a
C"Jet at the JtTern.
A. I'. Brown e; rort atvtlroa. la., was rsf-latrr-t!
ct the 1'Ucters.
N. F. erthlmr or Fbrt Sailth. Ar.. was
a fit-ft at tb Jtff-t-.-n.
Jansrs II. Arno'l rf Kamaa City. Ke.. was
a Buut ct th l'.cnter.
.V. D. Ryan e.; t-rrl-isIeI3. lit., was amsni
Hi ir:vnl,at tke LjtUtlc.
CThar'ea II. Tele rf fu-kcKe-. I. T-. was
opicnj tee ainvdu a: tea itci-tie,
eorre J. GIcfr ct Xiw Orle-.na. I., was
refiiera t,-rniay a :n i.ar.tea
It. I. Ne'ijon "f Tt;k, K.t.. naa araaag
the arrlal at tr-.o Aevtlsu Jimo.
Mist. Oeorne Conley Sril c.W of Et Tst
Tex.. taJ opart.-uis attr. h-iutnern.
Jo!:n il. Johnstn sn4
!llr. Ky.. I'Mlf
Mr. ar.l Mt. II.
tlftis.u-i. Tex., had
-Oeorce C Crlrflth-
rlteit -ttnIay uid wa:
nurl Atht'tlc c.ua.
s. M. Jihn;a ct V
trotjuceil a: taa SiUfc
W. Itopka of Iit
ll.e New it. Jan.
umr W il'.laaism ct
imrnts t th JeJer-
TtiM Krul Mo., ar-
rei:ei at tt M:-
hnne. I.-iA, -a3 It
Ataietla dui Jf-
tetdsy ty XV. -iaeit.wo.il Doyie.
-fllsMVi-iaats tit Porllam.
Ep;nr.tc steciaU
Portland. Ore.. July It Among tho Mis
souri visitors to tho Stata building to-day
Jahanra Warnibolt.
Anna I)alnrt.
Minnie Kites.
Frank Pesretlav
I eirir Miller.
'Wll WajmlwIfL
Jiartna War-ntcH.
IrfOli llrrtwlg.
Uilll I'wr.ei:e.
Ltara Dalntrrt.
Henry tllses.
John Cmwfmf.
Kert llunell.
Aiex. t-ite-.
A crowd of young people from the South
Side, chaperoned by Mlsa Clara Kalletta
and Miss '.clla. Hubbell. enjoyed a delight
ful outing at lirmona Park this week.
The day was spent In games; rowing nnd
dnnclng. and In the evening a rida waa
taken to Suburban Garden. Among those
present were:
Mlrmlt T.tt
Asmf KUna.
Clara Ktrber.
Olivia. 1-nL-i
Tlnrer- KerbM.
LeulJKr, i
Ueoitc KID.
orr.elli Kaletta.
M trie Alt rreM,
S'.ljvl llul-t'll.
Aicntiia Lucas.
Walter Knletta.
Harry I'iJbfrs.
UEfi e 1 a Jbf rg.
tTaik. :n --.
The I Don't Think Club gave an outing
last Sunday at Mcramec Highland. Tha
morning was spent In games and various
amusements, nnd the afternoon and even
ing owing to rain, wero pent In dan
cing. Mrs. Frank Warner has returned from
a two weeks visit at Moscow Mills.
Tf-e Jlljss Elvira Weber and Erma
Fries are !Mt!ng Mrs. A. B. Stolze. Miss
Weber's tlstcr. In Bdwardsvllle.
MI- Mar Mlehenfelder left on July 7
for Waterloo. Ala.
Jer-h f-rhrer.
Max! Se-l-r.eM.
IVttr. Sctcfu-M.
It is something to llvu Li aa age when one may travel
between New Tcrk City and Chicago in eighteen heors
or less.
The effect of all our wonderful enterprl- and Inven
tion Ss to .make St vastly easier for a man to earn his
1'vSng. aad by that token vastly less necessary for him
ever to hurry.
6ome day somebody Ss going to cause a great sensa
tion by discovering that enough Is aa good aa too ranch.
and after that wa shall donbtlei-a settle aowc an I get
so-na ecrnfert oat of our civSUzatlan.
Stanl-i Fctl-rer.
Kitlwrlre Kxler.
Cecilia. Sehroeit.r.
0jar -"Mllrser.
John frchr-!tr,
Auc'. tre!r.
Joj-jh i-.-;r.'r.
Ther Caaa Tn tUskv.
-Deaf John." wrote Mrs. Xewlywed from the shore.
-I inclose tha hotel bllL
-Dear Jane. I taclosa check. wrota John, "but please
aot't boy any tnera hotels at this pricfjUiey.ara rob-
SUrci:- 1 S-triey.
iltJ--e-- -
CTirl-tltn llonai.
Vault Hl-rr.in.
Mr aai Mt. Jjtces R. SehoSeH.
A piirty of yeung folk spent the rtay t
Washington. Mo . la- Sunday Hnl were
entertained at the homo of Mr. Joe Schroe
der whre the day na enjoyed In al fres
co pleasure. Those present were:
Kat!rtr. Fehlfr-".
I.lll-n I-u!lc
1 lola II i:ic. .
f:ajvr Ifercbarit.
M.y lloxlivr,
Jt- sebrae-ter.
AR-ert Jer
!m! V.'lee-nhe-r:.
Arthur IXir.cer
iCI-rixd Utt-rrmli.
A ITetty home wedding took place at
Z2-21 p. tn Tuesday at No. C5 Gamble
street Miss Octavta Howard was mar
rlM to Mr. Harry V. Webb, the Reverend
Char!" Ranch cSlcSatirc and Mir C i
Green playing th- wi-dding march.
The r.ouve was decorsetd with palms, as
prragus. feres and carr.atlcns. Many pres
ents wer receive."- After th-s ceremony
a repfiK wa. serve.I to the gueytn. The
your.g couple left later for an exteded
tour cf the East. They will be at home to
thtr friends after Auc,u-t S at No.
Labi'iie avenue.
A r!easar.t msonllght outing cf the week
wo slven or. Wednesday, and Secluded a j
"Rate" hay ride and en cl-l-wme country
dar.ee at Of-n-teir.'s farmhouse, wh-re an
eiitxorate supper awaited the mrrrnak
r. after which ."aaclrc was esjoye.1.
X-.ey- were chapercned IT Mrs. Char.es
g..::ns. Among thos present were:
A Mart? JI.J.TjJcn.
K SI-iTtS. 7 J4,-.
A Sl'tu. I- Oulter.
L ItcGra. t Moccey.
Mr. and Mr. A. W. Cnughlin of Ifogan
strtf t hive Jut returned from a tWt to
St. I'aul and Minneapolis.
Mrs. II. C. Wehlerman and children.
Carl and Eddie, of No. SOW North Elev
enth street, nccompanl-d by Miss Netti
Wehlerman of St. Elizabeth's College, are.
the gueits of friend In In.llanapolta.
Mrs. Frank R. Blgney of No. SX North
Eleventh street hr" returned from a vaca
tion spent with Miss Mabell Ijmothe.
West Alton. Mo.
Mrs. D. P. Incrgan of No. 40t tfSbaaia
af-rnue- and sltr. Misa M. Feeney. de
parted yesterday for an extended trip
Wert. They will lslt Denver. Colorad
Sprint?. Puctlo. Salt Like City. Pertlana
and Frisco.
MIji Iaretto M. Wand of No. WX Kos
suth avenue departed Saturday. July t. to
spt nd the summer on tho lakes. Rtfora re
turning will also -.Islt Detroit. Cleveland.
Rufralo and Niagara FaKa, Will bo at
home September 1.
Mr. Frank Click and family aro spend
ing a p.irt of the simn'r at Jarvls. On
tario. They expect to return about July SX
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harrington and twro
sons, and Mr. nnd Mrs. J. A. Harrington
departM Iat week for Mackinac Island,
where they will trend tho summer.
Miss MlldreJ Alieen Willing, the young
est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A.
Willing will lenv Monday for an eaten
!v visit to her old horn In Futtcn. Mo.
. will also visit frlemls ii Columbaa.
Mexico and Jefferson City before return
ing heme, which will b about the middle
of September.
Ml" Minerva Jones and Miss Minnie
Wlecar.d derarteJ Wednesday on tho
steamer Sidney for Dnbutjue. la whT
they will stay a month. Thev will be tho
guests of Mr. anilMrs Roth.
"I- and Mr. J. Raybcrn entertained
friends lnt i"-itiiriay evening at their rew
i!ence No. HT Horton place, at a lawn
artr "riven In honor of their son. John.
- . f ...I 1 f. ,t.ttf M.
rt.ftf vrjft iniutKnj .....
Refreithmer.ts wire served at
Among tnese rre----.i wi-r.
J-!ir : lI-UnM
r n. T- lor. "Ww-a-
anJ JIU Cota H. Cn-.n h. iiutU-r: Nu-on. t"
rticn. llalUtOo; Mr. V. C Utasg. Iwcter -M.
J. Upt. Mr. F. E. FUIen. M. l.ul: 3Ir.
n.I JJie. V. A. Craii. Usctlsior Mirtogs:
tZ. Klo. llurtlln; Mr. n.l His. I'. M. Wilson.
Kaluga f.lty: I- li An.hi uml wife. Ca
ttiaae: Portor ". O. Iuala-A aetlalU: I Io-t
Marlt. Hcvler: U iT. Orth ! wife. Clinton: Hi-
A. Hartier. it-n.-u City: Sirs. C. J. Joilns.
llattlol ilru. Si. Louir: Mr J. Urcoi:.
Ct. Uwls: Aim. M. XI. Gray. I-'n.ncen ur.
Mirnrr. Carthago: Iwtor ar.a Mrs. J. C. Oixh
wellr. Sltsa I.ul C.v(ifilr. Notrlnger: A.
f. btowell. Horenre Cola biowll. Kanaa Otv:
""ranees Mutlrr. Iltonllle- T J. IKaitle. A. II.
iord:er. Kjjift.-- City: Jto.1 J. Ki.k. St. Loul:
Hani H. Uejh and Mr. W-elu .. D. Wona.
f-t. IUls: S. l. Armon.1 an4 wife. Seea.:-::
lra M. WcfxlwartS. St. Ja-uU: lira. ?. Sti.-i-l.urger.
J. H. Tannuar. Itf- W. G. llncre.
Mra. f 11. Merrick.. it. It:ls: M. Wo.Yerl
and wife, treni Woff.wil. J'rs. A J. linker.
Albert A. Baliar. lla'.ll-a: James W. Kletto.-..
Uunlc i". yitUon. tetfrlnsttcIJ.
At Clateas Uatala.
itnit;Duc si-EciAi.
Chlcaqo. July . Thesa St. Loulsana
registered at hotels hero to-day:
Au.Iitorium U F. nine's. i B Crane. K. JT.
IIM--S. F. I Irurildiby, IV. 8". Illrcl.. VT.
ITltn. M!rs Fcott. J. vV. k-hlpi. C. K. WapL
hheiman Ilin-M U!m a ltoJKn
Great Nortliem A. C Itutvi-worth. F. BL
Crow. K. U McOonaiJ. R. W llu-fell.
Ilrursa U P. Grnfrman. G. II. AMlaon.
Wlmtsor-Cllflon-airs. V. J. ltolaad. (. n.
I'imer Tlouse K. Ii. ITait. II. J. Grabbw,
W. IV Vlm.UES.
MxJestle A. It. nowell.
liraee o. ! Cnn-al. :" G. C'lIeHBle.
Kalserbuf-J. K. Hurray. A. ". Tliomr
Judge Denies New Trial to Stny-
Tcsant Fish.
Rnroni.tc spbciai.
New York. July li Stuyvesant Fish's)
application for a new trial of the suit
brought agalnit him by A. Jaockel Co .
furriers'. In which a verdict was renIer-d
adverse to him In the um of tlj,iK Mr
fur suppli-sl to hii wife, was tleiikil by
Justice Delehanty In the City Court to-
Mr. Fish dl-clalmed any liability for ths
deLt. alle-rlpg that he never n-ie pn--vlslon
for his wife's wearing- apparel, for
which -h paid out of a separate. lneom
of her own. Stephen li. Keating, coun-tl
for the plaintiff, contended on the trl.d
that Fi'h was liable for any deht con
tracted bv hi wife.
The Judge declared that the I'lea that
n husband Is bo'in.l to ftirnlyli his spous
with clothing MjItaMe to his nnd her con
dition anJ station la Ufa la elementary.
Phi Chapter Its Give a Dtsmer.
Mil graduate chapter of the Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity met but nlijht at LlppWs
and made preliminary plins for tho an
nual election, dinner and entertainment
which will take placo In September.
Among those present were: loctor Freuch.
Joseph A. Wright. Claud 1. HnlS. .V. h.
For-ter. Tom 1C S-nllh. J. II. 0,-H. Ott
18. Welk. Ooille y Rlake. Arthur ron iler
IJll. Hl IL Volte-j. C (i. Rowmaru . v.
Iltner. Etixl layman and V.. J. Rurton.
It o'clock.
A pleasant cutln waa !" Us SuatrtaUsas tm U -mer
II. TTT-Iar.
U rKrcI
J FhtlP.
J V,-!.-.
t Rf:er.
Acr V.oo..
J Sltek.
ljt'O TV VMS.
Irttto K-trafy.
Ij-ci " Tlir.
jg eart
J. r-r-ei:r
rel-' W-.ttI.
Jar-. res.
J Webs.
J. II tt-TT.
BIT Wtlte.
l-zl clat.n.
James Near.
j. rtarv-ra.
Iiln Gnet.
l!r I'arr-a
atasle M'Anira
IIrfy Vs4a
tj-iyd VerTee.
O-.arl'. Wlllla-Bs,
J.ln ""wbcrn.
From Th. RrpuWio cf Jnlj 15. VSO.
Three deaths resnltfM from heat
and ppresslvo weather caused
many proatratlona.
E. A. Noonan and Samuel Erskln
were political speakers at a meet
ing on Twenty-second and CFal
lon streets.
President Bolon Humphrey nt the
Wabash cam from New York to
attend a meeting of thtt road's di
rectorate. Three branch lines wera
incorporated with the system.
R. C. Kerens, express manager
of the Iron Mountain, under orders
from General Superintendent A. W.
Soper. refuseJ to carry Southern
Express money packages) in bulk.
!nsitlns that they ba sent sepa
rately. At th- French feto in FtahUn's
Gsrdea O. Ilerrot preside and
Emll Karst ealletj the assembly to
ordtr. Gustav !?t. Gem deltTtred an
address to large crowds.
Funeral of P. B. Fletcher waa
fceSJ from St. BrWgefa Church tf
"Social Register Statistic Show
Increase of Inland Resort.
That two si-mmer homes inte! of ona
are -now popular la the statement eon-
sodai Kiatar.
Calvary Cemetery. Father Fenlon
aV presiding.
Policeman William Desmond (Bosr
Chief of Detective.) found an abai-
t doned child In Clabber alley and 4
placed it la St. Ann's Asylum.
A lengthy correspondence, took
place betweeen G. R. Raum. United a
ff States Internal Revenue Commls-
a sior.er. and Iaac H. Sturgeon. Col-
. lector of the First District, relative
f to changes In Federal business.
Among .toekholders mentloneil in
a the articles of-record of tho Mary
Murphy Mining Company wer
ta Thomas Allen. Alexander Davis.
Gerard R. Alien. W. It. Donaldson.
a v. J. Lcmp. John R. Uonbcrger
arid Henry Flad.
The tody of Sidney Ellis. , a.
ye.ir-oW boy. was found In tho rtv- a
er at the ft of Plum street, whera ff
fv he had been drowned.
r s.v.. ... ...i-.'.' S a. . . .. "" , jr.-
-.-.. A- J-.fll.-i.ei..-!tf,. .Wb..-ai

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