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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, September 21, 1900, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE REPUBLIC: FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21. 3900.
THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC
X'STIILIMIEKS: GLOIM.K KNArr oo.
Charles TV. Knapp. ITeatetent anJ Gen. -ur.
Cecra-s U Aim. Vice FruaJeat.
W. B. Carr. fcecretarj
Ofnrc. Ctrnr fcevalh and OHve Strfti.
TEIIMS OK iLUsClHJ'lIOJ..
DAILT ANL SUNDA1 -SEVEN ISSUES A
By Mali In Aaean-I1taE9 rrtpall.
... 3 0)
Aai tares day, trait Sunday, one year... - w
Cua4ar. with Magazine -
SptcUi Mali Edition. Sunday ;
Sunday Meexazlre .
BY CMIRIERS. T LOUIS AND SUHUIUlS.
Per RK. a."r only f""
Par VVtnk. dally and PuneUr 3I cecu
TW ICE A WEEK IBSUE.
Pubnahed Mond-iy "i Thur5aj on rcar-Sl no
ZUtntt by bank drafs. tiprtwe reoney wlr or
AddrwB. TIIE RErUM.TO
St. lunula. 1
CTReleetr i roroniBileatlens cannot b returned
UJ!4tr any cn-cimwtttnc.
Entered at the Pott twace at St. JK Mo
an wcota-claaa matter ,,
DOMESTIC POSTAGE. PER COPT.
laaist. tea and twflre rag" eent
tUtera. tlgnteea and twenty rxyra ...
3 cents for ene cr 2 cents for tv.0 papra.
Twentjr-two or twenty-elsht im 2 nts
Thirty paae Scents
OsBBase-Rnom Main MJ ACT
Bdttorlal Reception Room . l'ark U A
FRIDAY. SE1TEMP.ER 2L 1W.
Voj. k Nevss
W. ,17. Carr, BJ!nes Mansfrr of Th St.
Lctrls Rptrbltc bI-g iulv :worn. xys that
the actual narr.tw or full anil complete
cop'- of th dally and Sunday R'publio
r-rir.ted during th month of Augu-st, VQ. all
lc refolar cditlonj. was as per scheduia
' LH4. e-v!f a.
13 Sunday.. 85,950
23 Sunday.. 85,940
12 Sunday.. S5,-u0 2S 83,030
IS 83,380 i9 83.H0
U 83,020 30 83,130
15 82,920 31 88.330
Total for the morrih. 2,612,795
tea all copies spolld In print
ing, left cer or Med
Net ncmtisr distributed 2,567,243
Teragedailr distnbaUon 82,814
And aia . B Carr further taya
that th number of copte returned cr re
ported unsold duriac tho montb of Autust
.was 7 2 ner cett.
tV. B. CAP-R-eworn
ti and sutscrltel ceiore tcU
Ut cay of Aujust, 1M.
II. ir. KNOX.
Jiotary Pt.rjllc. City cf Bt. Louts, Mo. iir
term expires July It 130L
srAi.vs scuttli:d snips.
Lieutenant Hobson'.s discovery tlmt
this plnlclns of the Spanish 6hips at
Manila was duo, not to shell Are but to
tbo openins of sea vali es by the Span
ish themselves, does not in tLe least
diminish the glory of Dewey's achieve
ment. Dewey Kant the Spanish ships
equally whether he shot holes in them
below the water line or whether ho
frightened the Spanish into fccuttling
Lieutenant Hohson's discovery at
Manila detracts no mow from the glory
of Dewey's achievement than the dis
covtay at Santiago that the Merrimac
was not eunU so as to close tho mouth
of the harbor detracts from Hobson's
achievement. The Merrimac was not
f-unk as Intended because Its rudder as
fchor. off by the Spanish. The Spanish
hhipa at Manila were not hunk by
Dewey's direct agency because the
beaten Spaniards scuttled them.
Secretary Long Micins to have no rea
on for calling llobson to account for
lil$ utterance. There is every indication
that it was a mere statement of an in
creating fact made with no Intention of
reflecting on tupenor cllicer.
WIVES AND ritIZE TIGHTS.
"When I married Mr. Corbett flvo
3-e ars ago," pays the woman who Is now
huing for a divorce from the former
champion hcavy-Tt eight pugilist of tho
world, our understanding was that I
f-hould leave him If he ever met de
feat." In this simple little statement there 13
contained tho germ of a futuro heuti
mental Interest attachluto prize nghts
which is full of the mo3t fascinating
possibilities. It may be that Mrs. Cor
bett has set a fashion which will here
after result In doubling the promise and
risk of a pugilistic champion's apptar
anco In tho roped arena. If other worn
on ho marry prize fighters follow Mrs.
Corbett's cmraple, a wlfa as veil as a
purse will bo the stake at Issue in every
And this should add tremendously to
the magnetism of such encounters. It
Is no In realltj a new thing, of course
then is nothing new under the sun
being but a revival In its way of the old
Jousts of the days of chivalry and
knight errantry v. here rival .suitors laid
Ijjico In ret for the hand of lovely
woman, but It is. a good thing and cap
able of mobt dramatic development. The
Corbett scheme of matrimony, tho wifo
to Cy the coop Jut the minute some
better man wallops the husband, is
-urnestly commended to the attention of
enterprising managers desirous of in
jecting needed novelty into the now
i-omewhat hackneyed amusement of
more or less hlppodromic prize lights.
ON A BOBTAIL FLUSH.
It is one oT tho recurring humors of
nn American national campaign that
Missouri Republicans along toward Its
climax set up a great Fhout to the effect
that they will carry Missouri for their
party, persisting In the claim until they
attract the attention of the country at
And, although these same Missouri
Republicans manage to keep straight
faces while manufacturing this hulla
baloo about Republican victory in Mis
souri, It is not by any means certain
that they themselves are oblivious to the
humor of the situation. They do not
miss It for a moment, but they are play
ing a great bluff game for revenue, and
n poker pat-Land cast of countenance is
Indispensable to the success of the
The Intended victims of tho Missouri
Republican bluffi are the members of
the Republican National Committee
who have the say-so as to the distribu
tion of campaign funds in the various
etatca. It tUwo men can be convinced
5 Sunday. .86,3-0
that there is a good chance of earrjiug
Missouri for the Itepublican ticket they
will "cough up" on the demand of cer
tain Missouri Republican-!. Ami there
Is no sound m sweet to the ear-, of thoo
whom Republican Postmaster General
Gary denominated "tho outfit
ho ever saw" as that of a cough up
which nieni,s more boodle In Missouri.
IJciug called on by the Secretary of
War, acting In behalf cf the President,
for a report on conditions now existing
In the Philippines, the members of the
Philippine Commission testifj to their
gratitude for appointment to o.'liee at
the President's hands by reporting that
if Mr. McKiuley is reelected the Insur
rection in the Philippines ull cease at
This is faithful pence on the pait of
the Taft Commission, and will duubtliss
bo so regarded and remembered by Mr.
McKInley. The Commission's grateful
conviction that tho Pihpinos count upon
Democratic success at tho polls as their
sole hope for the success of their own
causo is ciprc-i..sed at a time when it
cm be used to the best advantage by
Republican organs and fttiuip speakers.
That the members of the Commission
know It will be so used is apparent 111
the tone of the report Itself. The docu
ment has all the earmarks of a cam
The President and his Imperial follow
ing are pl.ijlug both Cuba and the
Philippines in partisan politics for all
they are worth. Still faihug to grant
to the Cubans tint national independ
ence which we pioimsed to them In our
declaration of war against Spain, Mr.
McKInley has so arranged his inako-bi-Iieve
programmo of fululluicut of this
pledge as to reap the fullest political
advantage possible. The Cuban Con
stitutional Convention, a supposed ad
auce toward Cuban independence, is
to meet on November f, just one day
prior to tho American national elec
tions. As preeenling "proofs'' that our
pledge to Cub 1 will be kept, this Is ex
pected to have a tremendous effect on
tho American people, while in reality
committing the administration to noth
ing definite. And now, being "tipped
off" bj a cablegram ficun Washington,
the Taft Commission comes to the front
with its promise of immediate peace in
the Philippines If Mr. McKmley is re
elected. If America's lirst Imperial President
is ro-elecled. whether or not the people
of the Philippines consent, they will b
governed as a colonial dependency of an
Kmpire-Republic. If Mr. McKInlej is
re elected President, and if it is possible
to carpetbag presume and esercNe of
power on the Island, the people of Cuba
will be tricked out of their independ
ence. Roth the Philippines and Cuba
will then feel the heavy hand of an
alien and greedy master as Porto Rico
has already felt that hand They will
be the prey of the trusts, taxed for trust
aggrandizement, surrendered body and
Foul to trust rapacity. It is for this
purpose that the trusts have bound Mr.
McKInley to the policy of Imperialism.
Thin Is tho teaching of recent events
a teaching too plain to be misunder
stood. It rests with the American peo
ple to say If so great shame and dis
honor shall come upon their country and
IT HE ONLY WOLLD.
Republican Bidell and Populist Ovir
street, rival candidates for the Legis
lature from Comanche County, Kansas,
hare set a good example by binding
themselves in a ?.Vi0 bet not to spend
one cent toward tntlurneing a vote In
the November elections.
It would be a glorious th.ng for this
country If one Mark Hanna of Ohio
could be Induced to honestly follow the
example, thus set by theso Kansas men.
Slark la raising a slush fund of S:;o,
000,000 with which to do the very thing
which Candidates Bidell and Ov octree!:
promlso not to do. He will use every
cent of the 530,00,000 to influence votes
for Mr. McKInley, whom he and his em
ployers, tk American trusts, desire
shall bo re-elected President of tho
Think of what a fair expression of tho
popular American will would be secured
if Mark Hanna lef rained from using
this slush fund of $30,000,000 for tho
pujpose of preventing such expression.
Tho people, making up tiieir minds free
from unduo or unworthy influences,
would go to tho polls, each and every
ono of them, and vote th"lr American
principles. AVeak or pitiably needy men,
shielded from the temptation of money,
would icmaln masters of themselves
nnd of their ballots. It la an ideal pie
turo to contemplate, this of a general
election In which the use of blush funds
cuts no figure.
Tho shamo of it is. however, that Han
na will not follow tho Kansas example.
He is in public life on a money baIs
solely. He was placed there by the
trusts to look after their money Inter
ests in politics. He bus milHocs at his
command to bo used In so influencing
elections In this country that the amass
ing of more millions by the trusts at
the expense of the pcoplo shall be made
certain. Mark Hanna pledge himself
not to use one cent toward influencing
votes for Mr. McKInley? Not on your
AN OMINOUS REPORT.
There Is a very serious Indictment of
American civilization in the oiiicial re
port of the corps of medical men of the
State of Pennsylvania who have Just
completed an investigation of the living
condition of the coal miners 111 the
AVyoming A'aliey district.
, These physicians, appointed as a com
mittee to represent the Medical Society
of theiV State then In annual conv cation
in AVilkesbarre, v isited the homes of the
miners and made a careful and paius
taking inquiry. It is to bo assumed
that their work has been entirely un
prejudiced, nnd their standing as physi
cians testiiles to their qualifications for
The Investigating corps finds the liv
ing conditions of the miners in the
AVyoming A'aliey district "utterly inade
quate for tho securing of a normally
healthy existence, both In food bupply
and hygienic home arrangements."
AVhen the medical men constituting tho
corps of Inquiry returned to AVilkes
barre, It is stated, they wore grave and
studious faces. "As far as we have
been able to ascertain," their official re
port concludes, "by conversation with
the families in question, their deplor
able condition Is due to the fact that
they cannot obtain living wages."
This ghastly truth should not be pos
sible in American life of to-day. Tills
is the richest and most, prosperous
country In the world. The corporations
employing these men on starvation
wages are multimillionaire corporations.
Their many millions have been made
from the labor of the men w hose living
conditions me now reported as being
"utterly inadequate for the securing of
a normally healthy existence." It is not
that the miners are idlers and vagrants.
They work hard, and are glad to be
allowed to work hard. Rut they are not
paid the worth of their work. The slg
nihcance of the report of the Pennsyl
vania medical men is ominous.
EMPIRE MADE MANIFEST.
In its government of the Indian Ter
ritory the McKmley udministration,
through various otlleials evidently im
bued with the imperial .s-plrit now pos
nessiug the President himself, is fur
nishing an Illustration of the workings
of Empire which should not be over
looked by the American people.
It has already been shown, nnd es
pecially in tLe case of rcxler.il Judge
1 bonus, how the imperiilisis at AVash
ington are seeking to destroy the inde
pendence of the judiciary by threaten
ing witli removal fiom oflue such as
dare to render decisions contrary to the
Vitus held by administration oflicials.
The Imperialists do not hesitate to ad
vocate the theory that in this section of
the United States the power of the Gov
ernment's agents and of the military is
buiiremt' above that of tho Constitution
and of judicial rulings based on the
Constitution. Federal Judges who ven
ture to hold a different opinion fall
promptly under the ban of the adminis
tration and are anything but secure In
their positions on the bench.
Among the more recent Instances of
tills manifestation of the imperial spirit
In American Government is the case of
ono F. M. Smith of A'inita. 1. T.. who,
removed from tho Territory under the
provisions of section "Jli'J of tho Re
v ised Statutes of the United Stat s, for
lefusing to pay tne tribal export tax: on
hay shipped to the States, has found the
imperial power of a United States In
dian Inspector equal to the task of sus
pending the laws of the land and au
thorizing him to retiun without incur
ring the penalties prescribed for such
offenses. Theie is no question of the
offense, as there Is also no question of
tho Inspector's violation of the law,
villi the sanction of the Secretary of
the Interior, in permitting Iiim to cscap-i
tho i-onsc'quences. The "authority of
the department" has been exercise-d as
being more potent than the law, and
superior to the law when department
otheinls may so decree.
That this Is high handed and danger
ous Imperialism to a degree m.iy not
for a moment be denied. The Smith
cao Is a logical sequence to the perse
cution of Judge Thomas. It is based
on the Washington idea thai the Con
stitution and the law are inferior to the
will of tho administration in the Indian
Territory. It is an instance of the arro
gance of centralized government which
would not require much e-neouragement
to be extended to the States. It cer
tainly demands the attention of the
American people as an ominous sign of
High tributes are paid by the ilttlo
pNixle of the lost purse w lileh occurred
In St. Louis to the honesty of the man
who found the purse and to the elflcien
cy of the medium The Republic's want
ads through which he was enabled to
luturn it to its owner.
in ISM Richard Croker remained In
Europe until after the Presidential elec
tion. In 11XM he u-malns In the United
Staters ardently engaged in political
work. Croker represents a powerful
clat-s in his former apathy and his pres
"Sixty daj softer the re-election of
McKInley the'hilipplno insurrection
will bo over," declare the Republican
leaders. Rrjan promises a better result
than this. His election would end the
Insurrection Immediately nnd without
AVhen tho streets of St. Louis are
normally dirty a big, splashing rain
usuully cleans them thoroughly, but tho
splashingest rain that ever fell would
turn discouraged from St. Louis's
btreets In their present condition.
A crusade for a municipal illtcr plant
should b a poor man's movement. The
rich man can nnd does put in his own
filter. Tho poor man must use the
water as It comes from tho hydrant
About tho best tiling .1 Republican
will say for tho Declaration of Inde
pendence these days is that it formu
lated a good and expedient doctrino for
Americans who were on earth in 17"tk
Shouldn't Governor General AA'ood
take a hint from the Taft Pldlipptno
Commission and announce) that Cuba
will plead for annexation if Mr. Mc
Kinlej is re-elected?
AA'hen it's "Governor Dockery of Mis
souri" after January next, even tho
most rampaut Republican will be glad
and proud that his gang's plans gaug'd
agley, so to speak.
Managers of the Invisible Mr. Hor
ton's campaign in the Twelfth District
should remember that the saying,
"Show me; I'm from Missouri," holds
good in St. Louis.
With their Incapable State ticket in
the held it gives Missouri Republicans a
tit to talk about the necessity of can
didates for public ofhee being fit.
So lone as Hanna con tines his enra
pa.KU oilc to collect tut; and uMnj;
money ho is ,1 power. When he lapses
into oratory he becomes a Joke.
Who SIiirh fr Antninn.
Who (sing's of tuitumn graj
Knows net -n autumn Jaj .
Tor color rare
In nature e lair
Tt3 in tfco -ja and M.
Acd where tir rvtet earth Hth
Oh, who with open e9
Can rns of autumn gray?
Who rings oC autumn ctm
Knows not tho glorious thrill
Of life renewed
In boisterous mood
Whe: Ij;or niele
It malv-s ihe 1 cart to slow.
Th blood to bounding flot
Oh. "ho its Joj that know
Can elns ot autumn chill?
Census Tmlicalos the IIone Will
Have Twenty-Four New
CHANGE TO BE i MADE IN 1903.
Now Yoik, IVnnPAivanki and Illi
nois AA'ill 1U Allowed Two Mote
Now Is Too Small.
Washington, Sept. 10 -The work of tabu
latins the census Is Rotnir lirlikljr forward
and Director JUrriam hopes to have the
full count romplrtej In time for HUbmlsslon
to Congress, when It meets in DccrmW
About one-half tho schedules now have
boon perforated with tho counting and re
cording machines, and the total population
In the United Sutcs apparently will apfrox
Imito 7S.v0.CiO. The count liy States Ins
not yet been completed, but this is progress
ing r.ipldly and the result will be announced
olllclally us soon as practicable, in ordir
that It may be a basis for apportionment
of Representatives In the Conjrrts, v.hlch
will as-omblo In March. 1-JJ. The status of
tho Fifty-seventh Congre'M will remain un
chansed. as the reapportionment cannot be
mad beforo the comlns elections to that
VVhllw the make-up of tho House In the
rifty-elohth Consress cannot be predicted
detinltelv In advance of action by Conrress.
the partial count already made oy the rvn
bus Bureau indl-atcs an Increase of about
twenty-four members, making the total
reprcscntitlon in tho Congress which will
meet March. m. Si-1 members, oijalnit 3
in the present ConfrrePH.
The Increases, as nearly as can be esti
mated at this time, will bo about as fol
Ma'saehti'etts. 1; New York, I; New J-r-fey
1. Pennsylvania. I. Virginia, 1; Oorgla.
1, Ohio. 1. llllnoN. 2; Alabama. 1. Missouri.
1. Arkans.iP 1. Michtcan, 1; Iowa, 1; Texas,
1. XMseonsin. 1. California. 1, Minnesota 1.
Oregon. 1. Kansas, 1, Utah. 1. ai.d Wash
In the lirst century of the Republic, there
fore, the membership of tho House will
have ltirr.-jped from 03 to IS1, and att-r the
new apportionment has 1-cen made ths
memlx-rs elected to the Fift -eighth Houso
will find dilllcult to setaro suttablo seats
In the pre-nt hall, unless in tho meantime-
Mr. KeeJ-s Idea of u-ln- benches. In
stead of Individueil dek. has been adipteil.
The following statement shows the mem
bership of the Houio under the various ap
portionments heroiotore with the estimated
membership, based upon the eejneJj of l'j.e):
sxas. jhg&' g.gllislllSl
Hair ' I 71 S1 71 (1 J, i i
. HajHo-hlre 31 M C Si 41 3 3i
h IT Hi Kt WJ 1I 101 111 u xs U
! a i :, ii ;. ; a -: s :
Manlxn.I .1 U
j' ' j, C e.1 &i e 6 tv e.
St tl, K IS 11, V U 19, u
U J5 11 S I- 7 S' 3 9
VIlKlnia 1 1)
:s e art-una- . 1
H Cu-olini .1 G
ceorcla ..... 3
Krituek.y .. .1.
T"in43.e .. !..
Ohio 1 .
!oulAla-a .. ....
in-rissirri . I .
Florida, ... .
loeea ...... .
Trxaa ... ..
t all'ornlu . 1
Ml-wol e . .
ors-n . . ..
W tit VlrUEl-i
Nttti rak ta .
Idaho . .
V.eomlrj . . j
i't il. I
Tctal I CIlU,2i:,:M 3,231 211,231557,331
nKi'tni.icvN i.i:iii:iis .nciiv.
Ite-aent Hunnn'a Ilrelnrnlloii That e1V
Vtirli Slier ! Democratic.
Washlrgtoa, Sept. 10. Asldo from tho
usual amount of v Uuporatlon and Invective
that a Republican national chalrmin has
to expect. Senator llinna Is having- troub
les of his own His appearance) on tho
stump, which tome ute leader stronglj
antagnnlze. notably elovernor Mount of
Indiana, has called down upon him eervere
crlllclbin. and reliable Washington corre
spondents, returning from Chicago to this
city, suj that e-lfewhere than In Indian.
and Illinois there Is almost a political pju
lc lest tome untoward event shall give tho
national chairman an opportunltj to speak
Hut. in addition to this, vihen Senitor
Hanna gave a luncheon to several v-ry
wealthy liuslnc-o men of Chicago at Union
Leagua Club, tho nemfpaperH wero able- to
Fecur in some fashion whet purports to
be a verbatim copy of his npeecii. In which.
over old Ainuniuirfcio ami ancient cnam
pagno." ho declared that Indiana. Illinois
and New York were In danger of going
Democratic and that fund must bo ral-ed
to pre-vent such a distester This roused the
ire of New- York Re I ublicnn-", and the Um
pire State leaders oro much put out ever
it, as. In a. measviro, reflecting upon their
Ton of Republican cnmpilgn literature
nro being t.-nt out from the New York
Stato K publican headnuirtcrs. as many
uk 750,001 copiete d.eilj Uurlng two davs of
this week tho Now Yorkers havo distribut
ed to th-j voters Z.OOOOi copKw of I'rcsldent
McKInley's letter of acceptance.
i'l.siox oviTm:i: witiidiia.
lopnlIli nnd Ilrniocrnts Dim
One lCnnnun Dlatrlrt.
Topoka, Kas . Sept 10. Ut-Congressman
N. R. McCormlck of I'Mlllpsburg to-day
filed his formal withdrawal as tho fusion
candidate for Stato Senator la tho district
corrposed of Norton, I'lilIIlps and Smith
Though tho notice of withdrawal was tin
accomparled by an cM'lanatlon, the con
gressional rau'Jdla In the fclxth District Is
respon-dblo for Mr. McCormtck's action,
and It Indicates how- hitter tho feeling over
the Di kes-bcott candidacy has become
Mr McCormlck started to make a cam
paign under wh-it ho cot.ldered very favor
able circumstances, as he was nomlnited
by both Democrats and Populists. Tuliy
Scott Is the straight Democratic candlelate
for Congress in the. Sixth District and Doc
tor J D Dkes is the Populist candidate.
All overtures for the scttliofnt of the con
troversy have failed, and both then aro
making a campaign
SPUCIAL HATE TO WATUIILOO.
Democrat I'rrpnre for n Itally on an
Waterloo, III., Sept. 10. Arrangements
were completed to-day for whot will doubt
less b the largest Democratic gathering
ever held here. The date set Is September
27. The" speakers will be Samuel ANchuler,
Democratic candidato for Governor, at 2
j) in , and Ired J. Kern, candidate for Con
gress in the Twenty-Hrst District, at ,n.
The Mobile and Ohio Itallroad has an
nounccd a one-faro rate for the round trip,
good until September fc. from all points be
tween St Louis and Cairo.
WILL TALK roil DEMOCRACY.
Dudley O. AVooten 1 HI " Smother
VieiT nefnre Clrlo Federation.
Dallas Te-c. Sept. SO Tha Honorablo
Dudley G. Wooten of Dallas, departed to
day for Chicago, to attend tha meeting of
tha National Civic Federation. Ho is a
ratmber of the Executive Committee, enl
liniMHI l HI Fill.
V , rrcont . .. T 6 i 4 3 3) S 2 : : 2
New Vrl. ... K 341 44 34 33, fl 3. Sti Stl 3
s.-w Jt.t.. 4 61 6, l I i. ti "I "I i
l-.nnijlwma. S IS Ij Mi 14 S :i It, 54, 3M 32
i:,i.n.in - .1 ,
, 3 .1 B HI I1 .1 !
;. i t- 7 i 10 ti ::
1: 13 10 10 s id 11 11 11
i nl 111 10 a w. 10 ij 14
14 a) :i ul ! 31 i zi
3 3 41 4 61 i, t
3, 7 10 11 ll 13 1! IV 13
II r 41 l -, 6 7 7. 7
ll 3 7! II, ll K 2 :i
Z f 7' 71 C Jl i" 9 l
1 . 5 7 v 131 111 1! 14
I 2 3 4 f 7
... S 4 C S, 11 j i: H
. ... .. 1 1 "1 2j r1 2
: c s ji' 111 is
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MISS KERN'S SIX BROTHERS
ASSIST AT HER WEDDING.
Two, Who Arc Clergymen, Perform the Cere
mony, One Plays the 'Cello, Another Gives Her Away
to the Bridegroom, Arthur J. Wurdack;
Another Is Usher and the Sixth Leads the
Six brothers of the brlda piajeM Import
ant parts in a wedding at picturesque old
Normandy on Wednesday evening.
Two of thos- brothers are clcrgjm'-n in
tho Catholic Church, and performed tho
Ono brother, a musician of ability, played
the 'cello In tho wedding orchestra.
Another, tho eldest brother, conducted
the brido Into tho church and gave, he-r
A fifth brother served ns usher to the
guests, while a sixth, led the bridal proces
sion and asslstel the bridegroom In the
e:apacit of groeimsm in.
The wedding with these unusjal features
v-.-is that of Mls Isabel M. U Kern and
Mr. Arthur J. Wurdaclc. the marriage tak
ing pljce at the Normally homo of tho
Ktni family, where tho bride has Jived
with her brothers, and where she has been
a charming and elliUent chitelalno.
The pretty chapel of Our I,ady of Mount
Carmel was the sceue of events. Trim
mings of golden rod were emplojed to give
tha chajsjl a festive atraranee-, the chan
cel banked with tall palms of the Ilow
llower. Hanked with dark green palms; tho
ultar massed with delicate white and el
Ioa. and the windows-UN converted Into
floral plecfs, by uses of tho same autumnal
blossoms. -iellow was the color tono of
tho entire wedding
At & JJ . wedding music sounded from the
organ loft. Carl flecker pi eyed the organ.
Miss Iulu Kunkel. the violin, and Joseph
ICern. the- 'cello, making u trio of musicians
whoso efforts were noticeably effective and
brilliant They played several Schumann
and Schubert trlus before ttv entrance of
tho bridal party, terminating with the time
honored Dohengrln marih, arranged for tho
three instruments by Mr. Joseph Kern.
Mc'Seurs. Julius Kern and Papln were
ushers, seating tho guests who numbered
atout MM. nearly all of tlieni relatives.
When the proccsinn entered the chapel,
the groomsmen, Victor Kern and Doetor
John K Iiroderirk, bieithi r and nephew of
tho bride, came lirst. They wro followed
b the bridesmaids. Miss Annie liuecliel
and Miss Re-eie Kern, a cousin. Then came
tho maid of honor, walking alone Miss An.
gi 1 1 Urchierick immediately pre-cedmg the
bride, who etitere-d with Mr. Deiuis Kern.
At the altar was the- bridegroom and his
best man. Mr. Harry Parkins of Kirkwood.
who received the brido and e-onducted her
to a position before the two otiiciatlug
prlesU, tli Reverend Father John N. Kern
of the Mount Carnul Chapel and tho Jtev
erend father I' J Kern of Jackson, Mo ,
who arrlve-d on Wednesday especially for
The bride, who Is a sister of Mrs John
J ISrodirkk. wora an effe-ctivo wedding
toilet of ooft Ivory white crepe de chene.
the entire go-.vn ace-ordlan-pleated. A
tullo veil fastened with pearls and a spray
of liowers, and a bouquet of white rosea
wero the accessories.
The jellow tint was carried out In tho
maids' frocks. Miss lirodtrlck appearing :n
deep yellow chllfon over whito taffeta, and
the ofier two oung women in white cnlf
fon, with ellow garniture. All carried
bouquets of Ions-stemmed jellow roses,
and woro bridesmaids' veils of tulle of tho
customary short length, fastened high ou
tho hair In aigrette fashion
Tho quantities of jellow Mowers employed
as church decoration, tho strong noto of
ellov In the gowns, nnd the numbers of
pretty girls with tulle veils mado this bridal
procession noteworthj for Its color and
A reception followed nt tho Krn resi
dence, tho houso being used for -tivlng
AVhen thu evening cleaned many of tho
guests nought tho spacious l.ivv-i, where
marquees wero erected and r.frcl)ments
Mr. und Mrs. Wurdack have not ieft tho
city for u. trip, but havo gone :tt onca lo
their own handsome country pile) in Nor
mandy. Mr. AnrJack has Just purchased
and remodeled tho Me-Fall resile nee, and it
is there that .hey will llvo. fielr nt flume
dajs announced aro Mouduj. in November.
Mr and Mrs. Oscar I V.'hlteHw-and their
family have returned from CanaJa, where
the spent thoir summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglass Cook anl Miss
Carrie Cook, who h-evo been pendirc a.
fortnight at Hotel IJcers since tbsir letvrn
from the West, aro now at their own homo
at No. SjK Washington boulevarJ
Mrs Ivrguo .end Miss Matilda Anderson
Famous London Beauty
Cabled to the Montana
Millionaire Her Desire
for an Introduction.
Washington. Sept. H) The friends of Sen
ator Clnrk of Mont ina are Just now gosnip
ing over a morn than ordinary Interesting
bit of information with regard to his pres
ent Kuropean trip, which has Just leaked
It is indee-d tho mottvo for tho trip, ana
in e.f so strikingly novel 0. character as to
lead to the building of no end of castles in
tho air It all traces back, of course, to
the dear man friend to whom In strict con
fldence tho gallant Montina mll'lonalro
showe-d tho cablegram that led to such sud
den change of p!anf on his part.
Kar'.y in the spring it had been Senator
Clark's Intention to spend the summer
abroad, to pee tha Parts Exposition prin
cipally nnd Incidentally to gather new and
rare works of art for his New York palace.
;Later th'. plan was entirely changed.
The idea of any European trip vvaa aban
Is down for nn address on tho topic: "Im
perialism. Trusts and Monc." Mr. Wooten,
said Juat before- departure
"Whilo tho Civic Federation Is not a
partisan body. I have determined to treat
my subject from a straight-out Democratic
view point. That is the only way I can
see to accomplish any good. Any one in
the association who sees proper to differ
with 1110 Is at liberty to do so, hut I am
not im lined to lie hampered In the expres
sion of my opinions on theso important Is
sues to the American people."
After the adjurnment of the Federation
Mr. Wooten wil stump tho Central West
for Bryan and Stevenson.
Cl.VMOK FOR TltthT UTERATfnC.
Tona Being; Sent Ont liy Committee
of Until Parties.
Washington. Sept. M. The clamor for lit
erature on trusts, which has been a aiota
ble thing about the politics of tho Middle
West and the Northwest of late. Is felt
he-re In Washington, where directions hava
been received to gather up every kind of
pamphlet and document bearing on the
question. This applies both to Democrats
and Ilepubllcans. ,
An instance is the anti-trust shipping
amendments proposed in the House on
merchant marines and fisheries last winter.
The long- and bitter tight between the Ito
publlcans of that committee will be re
called, resulting In a complete modification
of what was known as the Hanna-P.iyn'
Paul and Iteprt-sentative Minor of Wltcon
sln. both Republicans and renominated this
j car drew" amendments aimed to prevent
any trust In the building of vessels or any
tcclvlr-e subsidies, and. icm avmendmenu
hive not jet left Waters Park. Pa., when?
they havo spent tin; summer, ial will not
return to St. Louis until Mrs. Larsue's
health Is Improved.
Mr and Mrs. Charles JimersDn hav giv
en up their home in Cabunne and removed
permanently to Chicago, where- they will
live for the autumn and whiter in apart
ments at the RaJner. Mrs. Jamtrsoa
expects to spend part of 1110 winter In
.Mr. and lira Kliha Scud-Jer and Miss
I.ucy Scudder have re-turned from II liinis
jiort, Cape- Col, where they spent the sum
mer with Mr. and Mrs. Ullis Ilallett at the
Mr I.ouls Hertrick of North Spring ave
nue, has returned from a visit of a month
In New York.
Mr. and Mrs John Howard Siesr'st ard
their sons have returned from the taken
und Chicago lieaeh Hotel, where they spent
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ramlose have sent
out ranis for a houso warming and f-ucure
party on Wednesday evening. September
15. at their new home. No. i3u Maple ave
Miss Aimee Cement will entertain wilh
n luncheon to fourteen oumr girl frlenls
this afternoon, .Mi-s Emma RIcharel"on cf
Paducah, i:., being tho especially hon
Mr. and Mrs It II. Newman of Cincin
nati are visiting their mother. Mrs. I. V.
Newman, of .No. 423 Delmar lwulevard.
Mr. N,ewman'was called to St. Louis und
Kansas City on bulness.
Mrs. N" V. Anderson and her daughter.
Miss IiUlo Anderson, liave returned to
the- citj. Tluy havo taken a houso for the
winter at No S2 McMillan avenue.
Mr and Mrs. C H. Ix-dlle, who hive
spent the summer at Jamestown, returned
to fct. Louis the first of tho week.
Miss Norm 1 O'Brien lias returned from a
vlhlt of three months In tho Northern lake
region and In Michigan.
Mi's Hallie Fegaii l entertaining Miss
Kviljn Walker of Kentucky.
lln Ilufus A. I.ew!s has -nt out cards
for rrldijs In October at No. 421o Wet
Mr. end Mr. Wayman McCreory and
Miss McCrecry havo returned from lte
Miss Tor.l I.ieber has returned from a
summer trip and Is now at No. tfii North
The M!ses Josephine and Margaret Mee
han have returned from Plalnvllle, 111.
Miss Maud Sheppard of No. 3763 Westmin
ster place returned esterday from a visit
at the lakes.
Mrs. James Rates and Miss Minnie Thlel
Imvu returned, from a month's stay at
Cape Girardeau, where they have been vl
itlng Mrs. Bates's mother, Mrs es M. J.
Mr. and Mr-. Udwnrd Langan pave a din
ner last evening in honor of Miss Mabel
Dunn of Chicago, who is tho guest of Mrs.
Langan. On Saturday evening Mrs. Oliver
Langan will entertain informally for Miss
Miss Genevieve Lo Compto of Springfield.
Mo , is the guest of her cousin. Miss Mary
Stamps of West Morgan street.
Doctor nnJ Mrs. Horatio N. Spencer have
returned from their Kuropean trip.
The Misses Nannio and VIvia Houston
have been visiting their undo and aunt.
Doctor and Mr. John G. Harper, of No.
KM Pago boulevard. Tho young: womo-a de
parted fe-r their home on Tuesday, accom
panied by their father. Judgo W. T. Hous
ton, of Meridian, Mls
Mr. nnd Mrs Jacob H.chof, Jr., of Relle
vlllo announce th" engagement of their
daughter Nora to Mr. Uarl G. Slaton of
Colorado Springs. Col.
doned and accordingly tho Senator went
West. It was therefore with considerable
astonishment that the next news on the
boards- in tho summer wan that Senator
Clark had again changed his plans and gone
Now- comes tho rcaron. and a very stun
ning reason it is a woman, of course, and
no less than a court beauty. Lady Brooke,
who, according to the latest Information,
while never having met tijo Senator, cabled
him In the early summer, stating- her deslro
to meet him. and nsklnjr him if he was not
coming to England this summer.
This cablegram Senator Clark showed in
decjest confidence to his nearest and dear
est mart friend, and now tho story has coma
out and everybody U wondering what is to
bo tho ne-vt move tn tha game.
Lady Brooke, it will be remembered, Is
the beautiful young widow of the Earl of
Warwick, and w-s at ono timo grcntly ad
mired by the Prince of Walea.
Beforo le-avlns this country Senator
Clark explained to his dear and Intimate
mnn friend that ho had never mot Lady
Brooko. but that evidently some mutual
frieiMa had been putting their heads to
gether over tho affair and talking him up
to Lady Brooke. And that, further, he es
teemed himself tho recipient or the highest
possible honor In having been selected by
Lady Brooke to make such overtures for
wero reluctantly accepted by the Uepublic
an majority of the committee.
W ith tho rise of agitation regarding
trusts, both these amendments are being
called to do duty. Search 13 also being
made for various anti-trust statutes und
all the details regarding these liw. to the
advantage of ono or the other iiarty. may
be- expected forthwith.
Fears regarding the efficacy of the tru-t
IsallA iu tf. hv..I as., a W w . .
""-w vivru ujr t.iu ufiauqran, already
pervades several Republican districts la
Minnesota, and adjoining States. The;
ffcarn are duo to actual evidence of diar
lectlon. AV.OOLI.IJVS TUIP Tiuiounu IOWA.
I'roiilbltlonlatV Prrjldeutlal Canill
dnte notched Omaha Last Mxhf.
Omaha. Neb., Sept. 20. One thousand peo
ple greeted John O. Wooliey and Henry B.
Metcalf. candidates on tho Prohibition ticket
for I'redent and Vice President, at Omaha
to-night. The special arrived early In the
evening, and a rousing rally was held In a
large open tent at Eighteenth and Douglas.
streets. Volney B. Cushing was the lirst
speaker, being followed by Messrs. Metcalf
and Wooliey, all meeting with a hearty ova
tic.i. After leaving Creston. la., the first stop
of tho special was at CTlarinda, where an
hour's meeting waa held in Williams's Now
Tabernacle, shortly after noon.
Mr. Wooliey in his address stated that ho
would rather be suro of EOv.GOO vote3 In the
coming election than to have a dead sure
thing of being the next I'rcsldent and be
compelled to bow his knee to tho liquor
The party left at 11 o'clock for Jewell
DOES HANNA REGARD
THE EAST AS LOST?
IJepubliciin Committee dives If.3
Whole Attention to
FIRST SKIRMISH IN MISSOURI.
Governor KoosoveR. Senators l.cv-
eridue and Foraker Iltne Heea
Assigned to .Make Speeches
in This State.
New York, Sept. 20 Chairman Hanna
will depart from Chicago Saturday for New
York. He expects to lut in a ban! week in
th's city in stlmulatinz the flow of tnonev
into the National Uepublie-aii Committee a
During his stay In Chicago ins tim has
been almon wholly devoted to the ra!lng
of monry. The report at the national head
quirters at Chicago to-day v as that Mr.
Hnnn.i had ral-e-d only Jl 00 10. At this
time in lkl he- bad raided !J0.0J.C of tli.
SlS.6flO.0ft) that he spent. Itepublican cam
paigners hero say that Mr. Hanra h is
raised a good deal more than Stv'yOi). but
they add that ho needs so much mora
money this vear that he If getting des
perately anxious over the slowness with
which funds are reaching; him.
Tho sudden determination of the commit-lii-rani
at national headquarters In this
city to announce thl3 week that Missouri
was to bo made a battle ground, and that
the Kocky Mountain States must h won.
has caused a good deal of comment among
experienced Itepublican observers of tho
campaign's progre-. This rews, on Its
fare so Indicative of confidence and of
ground-training, meant to thos watcher,
tidings of just the opposite import.
"If McKInley Is safe in the really crucial
States like Ohio. Indiana. Illinois. New
York, Michigan and so on, why bother with
Missouri and Montana?" they ask. Thev
are commenting also upon the steady
stream of desertions from McKInley on tha
imperiiliTn issue. Every ono of these
known converts counts his own vote double
lor Br an, quite aslda from the reasonable
lnferenco that there Is an unknown num
ber of other voters who think as does tha
man v. ho speaks his mind.
Among thosev who havo this year de
clared for tho Democratic candidate, in ad
dition to those printed ia Tha Republic, la
George W. I-owell of High street. Wouurn.
Ma's . now M years old. a Republican sinca
the birth of that party, who announced to
day that Imperialism had been tco much for
More llrjan Recrnlts.
"If God spares ra," ha said, "I shall
vote for that joung Western man, Mr.
Frederick W. Jarssen, secretary of tha
Richmond County Gold Democratic organi
zation in 1SK. and a leader In Staten Island
politiCB, has Joined tho Anti-Imperial Club
arid will voto for Bryan.
Reverend William B. Btruble. national
secretary of tho United Christian Party,
vice president of the Toung People's Tem
perance Federation of America, leader of
the noonday temperance meetings In Wll
lard Hall. New York, a noted evangelist
nnd a lifelong Republican, has come out
for Br an.
Sidney Egerton. former Governor of Ohio,
nnd ona of the fourteen survivors of tha
historical convention at which tho Repub
lican party was founded. Is another bolter.
C. II. Itceve3, former Republlcxn Stato
Senator of Plymouth. lad., on September 3
announced that ho would vote for Bryan.
Joseph G. Orr of Souti Bend, Ind., one of
the leading- Republican lawyera of that
State; Jamas Godfrey of Columbus, led., a
retired farmer of great lnftuenco; Bennet
Mccum of Indianapolis, a Republican for
thirtj-flve jcars, ara soma new voters for
Br an reported from that Stato.
CLAIM A CHANCE IX 31 IS SOUTH
Now Y'ork, Sept. 20. Joo Manley, nation
al committeeman, waa a caller at the Its
publican national headquarters to-day. Re
garding tho situation In Missouri. Mr. Man
"Wo nro in earnest about etlrrlnst up Mis
souri. Governor Stone will And ifa not all
bosh. Our late reports show a chanca of
carrying that Stato for Mr. McKInley."
It is sceid that Senator J. B. Foraker will
bo eent into Missouri to aid tho spellbind
ers. Dates have been arranged for Govarn
or Roosevelt and Senator Bevertdso.
GAUEN MAKES CONFESSION.
Money Stolen at We3t End ITotel
Iteturned to Owner.
Arthur F. Oauen. -who was arrested with
Robert Chandler In connection with tbj
theft of J1.2S0 In money and several cheeks
from tho West End Hotel, made a complete
confession to Chief of Detectives Desmond
at tho Four Courts yesterday. All the
money hat been recovered and returned to
Chandler is night clerk at tha hotel. On
Monday night A. Fauntlln. a gueat. handed
Chandler about jl.ee) and some checks, requesting-
him to put them away for safe
keeping until the next day. Instead of put
ting tho money In tliei tale Chandler piace-1
It in the cash drawer. Gauen. a friend of
Chandler's, saw the money put in tho
drawer. About 3 o'clock In th mornin-i,
while Chandler was upstairs administering
a ilo-o of medicine tn 11 sick patient. Gauen
and tho money disappeared.
Chandie-r was taken in custody and
Gauen's arrest followed at his home. No.
121 Dover strceL Chief Desmond questioned
Gauen csterday for tho lirst time, and hu
made a confession, saying ha had takon tho
money and hidden it In a c'.oset In his
home. Detectives wero sent 1o tho hou-
and tho money was found where he lndl
eated. This confetalon clears Chandler of
any wrongdoing. A nolle presequl probably
will bo entered in his case when it comes to
triaL A warrant charging grand larceny
has been Issued against both of them
FIVE NEW MANUFACTORIES.
Articles of Incorporation Filed
With Hecorder of Deeds.
rivo new concerns filed articles of incor
poration yesterday with Recorder Harm.
Tho Charles E. Lewis Manufacturing Com
pany, organized to manufacture and deal
in coffins' and undertakers' supplies. Is cap
italised at JJjO.OW, the stock being divided
into 2.100 thares of Jloo each. CharleH E.
Lewis owns USS shores. Cheater U. Modtr
lf. Charles O. McCasket S3. George M.
Jennlngcr. 1. and L. E. Lewis 1.
The Palace Clothing Company has a cap
ital of SD.OA divided into WO shares of Jlt
each. The stock Is distributee! as follows:
Albert Cohn. ii: M. J. DeVorkin. 43. and
M. N. Sale. L The Rocky Mountain Medi
cine Company to capitalized for 110.000. half
of which 13 paid in. The 1,000 shares, valued
at J10 each, are distributed as follows: C.
C. Carpenter, W; O. II. Brown, 400. and F.
W. Brown. 10
The Missouri Slipper Company is capital
ized at J10OA one-half of which Is paid tn.
William Uelhof holds 4S shares of stock.
Abraham Mayer 17, Henry Handshiegel 11:
Julius M. Gas 13 and Adolph Gas's 8.
The Lee"erg Shoe Company has a capital
of Jlt), divided Into 4) shares of JIOO each.
Mark IL Chartraad holds 13 sharea; Fred VV.
Leesberg, 13, and Herman D. Brandt, 14.
Andrnln KepuLllcana' Ticket.
Mexico. Mo.. SepL 20.-The Republicans of
this county to-day nominated the loilowtnK
un.t.? lletu ?eP"sentatlve. W. S. Boyd;
Sheriff. Unlcy Johnston; A-vcssor. Mat Sy
pi: .!Sei0r'TT- w-."uBhlctt; Treasurer.
Ed Kunkel; Prosecuting Attorney. C. A.
Barnes: Coroner Doctor Dlvens; Public
Administrator. Henry Schrieffer; Judge of
the Western District, W. P. Reed; Judge o
tha Eastern DiativnilmOTMtCTli2.ii
.-. ,.-. .mw n ana win