Newspaper Page Text
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THE REPUBLIC: SATURDAY. OCTOBER 20. 1900.
It Keeps Growing
There's no uncertainty about the popular opiniqn of the "In-er-seal
Patent Package." Its instantaneous success proved its popularity.
Biscuit bakers have been for years looking for something to pre
serve the crispness of their products.
The Demand for Biscuit Packed
in the "In-er-seal Patent Package"
kow by its growing gitataaa that the -way has been fonnd. The "In-er-seal
Attest Package" is absolutely proof ngainst dust, damp and odor.
Insist on getting Soda Biscuit, Milk Biscuit,. Saratoga Flakes, Snow Flakta,
Butter Crackers, Graham Biscuit, Oatmeal Biscuit, Ginger Snaps, Handmade
PreUelettea, Vanilla wafers in th package. Look for
seal on the ends.
THINKS HER SON
HAS BEEN KIDNAPED.
Mrs. De Muth of Hercnlanenni,
Mo., Seeks the Missing
Yonth in St Louis.
Mrs. Annie De Muth Is wandering bout
the city In search of her son. Frank De
Muth. who ran away from Louisiana, Mo.,
nearly three weeks ago. It 13 Mrs. De
Math's opinion that he has been kidnaped
or persuaded to abandon home by a man
In -whose company he was often seen. In
fact whan she last paw him he was seated
on top of a freight car with thl3 man
traveling toward St. Louis.
Frank Is 1 years old. and is very bold
and daring for his ace. On several occa
sions he has gone away, but on none has
he stayed so lonff.
Some time ago he told his mother about
the strange man who was then employed
about tho railroad yards In Louisiana.
Frank said the fellow was tired of the Httlo
town, and was going where he could flr.d
more excitement and have more money. In
cidentally. Frank threw out a "feeler" to
see how his mother would take his going
away with the man. but It so upset her
that he never mentioned tho subject again.
A few days after that Frank was reading
about tho wreck of Galveston, end he re
marked that he would soon be down there
to see it all. but still Ms mother paid little
attention to him. Two days later as ehe
was walking along the railroad tracks In
the outskirts of the town, she said, she was
startled to see her son seated on a freight
train with a man. Frank did not see his
mother, though she cried and gesticulated
wildly. The roar of the train drowned her
Voice as she stood there watching her
recreant son borne out of sight with a
A week ago the De Muth family moved
to Herculaneum. Mo, a. small town on the
Mississippi River, about twenty miles be
low St. Louis. Mrs. De Muth hastened to
i St. Louis, where she Is conducting a pcr
- aonal search. If her boy Is In town Fhe
! Is determined to find him. At night the
' goes about the streets and looks In at the
various theaters. If she cannot find blm
here she says she will go to other towns
.where he may be.
"I feel that he has been kidnaped." she
said yesterday. "I think that Granger
has persuaded him to go away for some
bad purpose. He may have my boy In jail
before I find him."
Detectives havo been assigned to the
STRONG FIGHT ON ODELL
Veteran Republicans Will Not
Support Piatt's Candidate.
New York. Oct. D.J. W. Toungs. a.
prominent Republican of Oxford Depot, has
Issued a letter addressed to tho antl-ma-chlne
Republicans of the State of New
Tork, In which ho says ho has been a Re
publican Flnco tho formation of the parly,
having voted for every Republican nominee,
but he cannot support lSenj.imln B. Odell,
Jr.. for Governor, ills reasons are that
Odell is Piatt's right-hand man and has no
regard for the wishes of libs constituents
when a cholco must be made between them
and the machine.
Mr. Youngs says that Mr. Odell, when a
meber of Congress, was petitioned by
all the people of Oxford with four excep
tions to appoint a certain person Post
', master. He disregarded the wishes of the
majority and acceded to the desires of the
four. Mr. Youngs askn every independent
Republican in New York to go to the polls
on election day and help to vote down
FOR A COLD IX THE HEAD
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets.
Jfevr Electric Road Opens To-Day,
Caseyvllle. 111.. Oct. 19. Tho citizens of
Caseyvllle and vicinity are making prepara
tions for celebrating the opening of tho new
electrlo railroad at Caseyvllle on Saturdav.
October 30. Speeches will bo made by W. S.
Forman, F. J. Kern. J. Nlc Pcrrln and
CLOSING DAY AT
Exhibitors to Give Burlesque on
Veiled Prophet End of Ath
This is the last day of the seventeenth
annual Exposition, and the exhibitors have
prepared a chow for to-night such as the
people of St. Louis have never been, it
will bo a burlesque of the Veiled Prophet,
the main object being fun, but there will
be much money and effort expended on
the display. Tho king of this brief carnival,
veiled like the Prorhet, is called the grand
exhibitor, and Is supposed to arrive by
tho airship routn from the Far West to- I
night, making his landing on Thirteenth '
street at 7:13 p. m. From there the gorge- j
ously attired Grand Exhibitor will proceed
around the corner to the central entrance
of the Exposition on Olive street, where he
will be met by the veiled and masked pro
cession of exhibitors.
Tho procession will march through th"
Exposition and Coliseum bulldlr.g In the
following order: Captain Stevens and the
Exposition police; Seymour's First Regl
ment Band; Exposition officers; Executive
Committee of the exhibitors: black-horse-cavalry;
veiled exhibitors and attendants;
twelve nations; exhibitors in coMutne.
After the parade there will bo several
ceremonies and competitions In tho Coli
seum, which will bo Interesting and amus
Irg. Tho queen of the exhibitors will bo
publicly crowned, tho black-horse cavalry
will run a race, and tho prizes will be pre
sented to the business1 llrras making the
best displays In the parade.
At 10 o'clock there will be a mack ball
In the west end of tho art gallery on the
second floor, and at 12 o'clock supper will
be served In the basement.
The athletic tournament, too, will be
ended to-night In the Coliseum.
Seymour's Band will render the following
programme In Music Hall:
: to s p. iL
March Under Freedom's ilanner Stelcert
Overture oberon Wcbcr
Piccolo Duct Tha nightingale and tb9
Thrush Kiln j
Messrs. John P. XClburz and William Ilaum
gartel. Caprice Hjrolque Tho Awakening of th"
Ltcn Dl Kontskl
Grand Pantaalo on lly Old Kentucky
Introducing variation lor euphonium, corn-ts,
clarionets, basses, truinbcne and rlexoloa.
J TO 4 P. M.
March Hearts Aro Trumps Toun
Overture sxabat Mater lto-s-lnl
Valts from Prince OrloXeky Raider
Comet Solo La Traviati VtrJl
Xlr. Her.ry A. ErllcgiT
Guns from The Idol's Eje Victor Herbert
7 TO S P. M.
March Kalpr Freocrtch FrWmnnn
Overture William Ttll Ilosslnl
Two Dances Tho buord Dojico (scotch);
Vottker. Tho GiUean Dance iSpan-Ib-i);
Trcmbono Solo The Rattle Cry of I'Yce-
Iom (air lartfl Ubcrati
Mr. Arthur W. Dauer.
Sccxes from Scotland Bonlsseau
STO 1) P. M.
Ov enure Tannhau-or IVignfr
hel.-ction Louisa Miller ...A erdi
Waltz La lttin le la Mer buaj-a
Eur-honlum Hulo Grand Fantasia cm
Tramp. Tramp. Tramp K&ll!nsn
lYincip.il musiUan. Ole J. May.
Ren-.I-1I5cene.ea of All Nation Ondfrey
At 8:5-". o'clock last night, on the Mu-ic
Hall stage. President Galennla of the Expo
sition nresented to Louis Horcho :i f...i,i
medal In honor of his achievement last I
Tuesday of remaining under water eight t
lours aim luny minutes.
7Ec to ?1.."0 Excursion.
Sunday. October list, via Ulg Four, to
Eunker Hill, Utehtleld. Illllsboro. Noko
mls. Pana. Shelby ville, Windsor, Muttoon,
and way stations. Train Icjvls St. Louis
832 a. m. Tickets. Broadway and Chestnut
and Union StaUon.
Spanish-American Veterans' Plana.
Chattanooga, Tenn.. Oct. ID. Adjutant
General William C. Liller of tho Spunb-h-American
Veteran') announced In this city .
tonlay that the headquarters of the as-o-clatlon
will be established in Philadelphia
In November, with Colonel James It. Cor
yell, senior vice commander-ln-chiif. In
charge. The adjutant general will soon
leave for Philadelphia to assume his duties.
t O. WALKER.
Men's Fine Shoes,
8 WEST HIQH STREET.
Spxingfield, Ohio, January 6, 1900.
Peptin Syrup Company, MonticeUo, III.
Gentlemen: I have been a constant sufferer with stomach trouble for a number of
years. Have used various stomach medicines and spent a great amount of money without
any good results until I was fortunate enough to hear of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin.
After a trial I was relieved and at the present time I am entirely well. I take pleasure in
recommending same to those afflicted with trouble of this kind and am sure that it is
instant relief and in time a sure cure. Respectfully yours,
E. O. WALKER.
The above is a plain statement from a business man of Springfield, Ohio.
:s an all-the-year-round medicine and so certain to cure Constipation, Indiges
tion, Sick Headache or Stomach Trouble that no family should be without it.
Manufactured by Pepsin Syrup Company, Monticello, 111., U. S. A.
TWO SWITCH BILLS
l!i CITY COUNCIL,
alms.li and Iron Mountain Bail-
mails Sit!: Additional Track
The Introduction of two railroad ?witch
bills In the City Council csterday after
noon, in addition to the two others which
hnvo been presented in the House of Dele
gates, within the last tv.o weeks, occasioned
much purprls" among the memler9 of the
upper house, and a rumor was fon circu
lated quietly that perh ips nn nttempt
wculd be made to plaeo tho Munloinil At
rcmbly on public record In this matter.
The bills which were tendered In the
House wero Intrusted to tho Itallroad Com
mittee. One of them authorizes tho Vnua.h
Kallroad to build n. spur track at Vanile
enWr a-cnue and tho main tracks; the
other empowers tho St. lxuis, Iron Moun
tain and Southern ltallrnad to lay switch
raiU at Kosciusko and SotilarJ .streetn.
Tho Iron Mountain bill was referred to a
committee last night, and the Wabash 1)111
Tutsday night, but tho committee mad- no
report last nlzhl on the first bill.
The Mils submitted In tho Council yes
terday afternoon nre understood to have the
Fupport of the St. Louis Manufacturers'
AhMielallon. und aro of a c!as that Is
deemed Important by business men gen
erally, one in particular having a vccullar
significance. Councilman Kratz offered, by
rtquest, a bill to allow the Missouri Pacific
Itailroad Company to build a spur track
from Fourteenth and Gratiot streets east
ward through th alley letween Gratiot and
I'aphi streets to the Shlckle, Harri-on &
Howard Company's foundrj' at Twelfth and
Tho second Mil was submttted by Council
man Gast, by request. It permits tho St.
Lcuis Merchants' Bridge Terminal Railroa
Company to lay a switch track along Mal
Hnckrodt strett to the Buck Stove and
Itaiige Company at No. tt) North Second
btreet. Both measures were laid over for
recond reading. Many managers of manu
facturing and mercantile concerns will
watch the.se two bills with keen interest,
as .some former ones that wpfe stnt to the
A-embly met with mjsterious death.s.
The Shlckle. Harrison A; Howard Com
pany sought favorable legislation prior to
this on a bimil.tr bill, but It was not passed,
and tho company erected a. new factory In
East St. Louis. Mr. Harrison Is quoted as
saying that his firm will bo enabled to keep
a large number of men at work In th St.
Louis shops if the rresent bill should be
eonio a law. The statement that the St.
Louis Manufacturers' Association la foster
ing the Council bills comes from a reliable
f-ourte. , .
The race Is now on between the City
Council and the House of Delegates. Each
body has two switch bills to consider, and
to pass on or to teject.
COUNCIL TAKES ANOTHER REST
Treasury Deficit and Other Matters
With Important legislation pending and
an enormous deficit existing In tho City
Treasury, the City Council sestcrday after
noon unanimously voted to adjourn for ine
week. skipping the regular meeting
scheduled for next Tuesday afternoon. This
action wan taki n on motion of Mr. Carroll,
vhjinnan of th" Ways and Means Com
mittee. Immediately after Mr. IUcIiards had
announced that the Committee on Munici
pal Attnlrs would hold u public hearing on
the Exposition Bill nn hour before the next
Mr. Carroll vouched no explanation nnd
no member asked why the regular meeting
could not Ie held. A week ago Mr. Carroll
made a like motion, stating then that the
precinct registrations would bo in progress
Tuesday, an.l he would have much work to
The new Suburban Hallway bill Is In the
hands of the Committee on ltallrond.s and
scatcely any one expects that uny anion
will be taken on It until after the election.
Probablv pulillc ntt nllnn Is more om
monly focused on the eleflclt In clt finances
than on an thing else, and the adjournment
nf the Council lrom week to week Is re-spon-dfile
tor a certain nmount of com
ment from official circles as to the means
that will 1 adopted to meet the emergency.
The tlee.mosnary Institutions aro ulready
thoit of funds.
SEEKS HER CHILDREN,
WHO WERE ABDUCTED.
Mrs. Copeman Claims
Her Husband Took
Within the lust four months Goldlo and
Pearl Coiiein.in. 11 ar.d S years old rep'Ct
Ively. daughters of Mrs. Belle Capiman of
No. ill." Pine stn'et. hav leen abducted.
fTnlillo . lj t'lt.ttt friim li.ir pp.imhvirnn if
........ .... .........j.... ...-, ... .
Carrolltoii, III., lat July by her father.
i-eari was piciveu up em me street iiiurs-
!?ts ..- mLa.'-JXj -' " - -CsJisS'l
- or jt ffHlify nPS '& a vrat B
GOL,D)E COPEMAN PGARl, COP5MA1H
Mrs. Copeman charges that' her husband, whom she is
suing for divorce, abducted both children.
day afternoon while on her way home from
tli Franklin School by a man In u buggy,
whom Mrs. Copeman declares to have bo'n
Charles Coivman. the child's father, against
whom she has IIIimI suit for divorce-.
Yesterday Mrs. Copeman called upon
Chle f of Police Campbell and askeel the as
sistance of his department In rrcocring
lien-session of tho children. She said she
had located them on Lucas aienue near
Beaumont street. Chief Campbell advised
her to get them herself, stating the police
had no authority to assist her In tha re
covery. Mr. Copeman spent tho entire day look
ing for the children, and learned late in the
afternoon that Goldle had been boarding at
No. MliV. Olive street, hut that her father
lad called there early Friday morning,
liavlrg Pearl with him, and took Goldlo
Mrs. Copeman has no Idea where the
children are, but she says she will hnd them
If all tho rest of her life has to be devoted
The Coremans were married twelve ears
ago and lived happily together until alwut
a year ago. when. Mrs. Copeman alleges,
her husband began to neglect her. She
sajs she found ho was attentive to annth r
woman and left him on March S. V'.: Short
ly afterwards she filed a suit for divorce.
WAS MURDERED FOR
SAKE OF HIS MONEY,
Coroner's Jury Finds Duct or
Wright Came to His Death at
Hands of l'artiea Unknown.
New Bloomneld. Mo.. Oct. 13. After a
careful Investigation, tho Coroner's Jury de
cided at a lato hour to-night that Doctor
C. 31. Wright had been robbed and mur
dered for the sake of ST, tint he was known
to havo upon his person. There U no clow
as to who committed the cowardly deed of
stealing Into the room where the old man
slept, and It will probably never be known
who dealt the murderous blow und then set
tlre'to tho building, hoping that the flames
would cover all traces of the crime.
Doctor Wright slept In the rear of his
drug store, but the charred remains were
found about the center of the building,
showing that a terrible struggle had en
sued. The body lay face up. all the limbs
burned ofT. and nlmve the right eyo there
was a largo hole in the skull, which had
been mado by some heavy, blunt instrument.
Tho unfortunate man had no enemies, and
the community la at a less to account for
his death upon any other theory than that
he was murdered for his money.
The verdict et the Coroner's Jury was
that ho camo to his death from a blow on
the right side of his head, delivered by tho
hands of parties unknow n.
Iliilldlnc; $ltlO,IMM Poncr-IIonae.
Caseyvllle III.. Oct. 19. Tho Mississippi
Valley Electric Railroad finished laying a
switch from Grlswold Station, on the Van
ilalia line, to the foot of the bluff, on the St.
Itouls road, and tralnloads of material aro
now coming In for the construction of a
5100 OW power-houe. The comrany expects
to complete Its buildings by January.
T. W. WALKER.
s " " " :5d '- j
MRS BEUU COPEJIAN
praying to bo awarded tho custody of the.
two children, who were in lier possession at
In the summer Goldle and Pearl were sent
to Carrollton, 111., where Mrs. Copeman's
parents live-. In July Copt-man went to
I'.irroiltnu and took away Goldle-. Mr.
"He represented to my parents that we
were reconciled and living together again,
and under those conditions they made no
objections to hl3 taking tho child. They
wrote, me at unco, expressing their delight
In the- fact that our domestic troubles were
ended, and telllr.g mo that Goldle had gone
with her father. I immediately informed
them that Copcman's statement was not
true, and set about to find Goldle. Thurs
ilay afternoon, when Pearl did not return
from school as usual. I suspecteJ her father
had taken her. Thursday night 1 rec-lved
a note from Copeman. telllrg me not to
worry, as he had placed both the children
In good hands and together, and they
should never return to me until he and I
should 1h- ree-onclled. I do not fear that the
ehlldren will suffer, but he is no man to
bring up little girls, ard reconciliation Is
"I am sure when tho divorce cae I? set
tled the Judge will award the children to
me. and then ho will have to return them."
FROM A TRUNK,
Cincinnati Woman's Property,
Worth 1.000, Disappeared 15e-
tween St. Louis and Her Home.
William M. Thompson of No. 5X9 Cahanno
'avenue reported to the police yesterday aft
ernoon tho theft of Sl.WJ worth of Jewelry
from a trunk which wa3 shipped from St.
Louis to Cincinnati. O. It Is not known
whether the theft was In St. Louis, on tho
road or In Cincinnati. When tho trunk left
tho house of Mr. Thompson It was Intact.
When It reached Its destination In Cincin
nati It had been opened and a Jewel case
taker, out. besides other articles of value
The trunk was the property of Mrs. C. S.
McGuire, a friend of tho Thompson fam
ily, who lives In Norwood, a little suburb of
Cincinnati. O. She camo to St. Louis In
tho summer and remained with tho Thomp
sons until September 21, when she boarded
tho train for her homo. An expressman
who Is known to tho family onlv- by the
name of "Chicken." was bummoned to haul
tho trunk. It was locked and tightly
fctrapped when given to his care. .
Mrs. McGuire did not return directly to
her home, but went to see friends in Louis
ville. Ky., and other towns before reaching
home, arriving there last Saturday. To her
consternation she found that her trunk had
been rilled. In the stolen Jewel case was the
Lady's gold watch, engraved "Grace N.
Hcst. December S. 1&S"; diamond sunburst
two sword pins with pearl settings, ono
long watch chain with pearl settings and
ono short watch chain. There wero also
several rings and n pair of earrings.
When Mrs. McGulro made the discovery
sho Immediately wroto to Mrs. Thompson
informing bcr of the robbery. Mr. Thomp
son called nt the Four Courts yeaterday
nfternoon to lay the facts before the police
Chief of Detectives Desmond has detailed
two of his men on tho case. An effort Is iw
lng made to locate tha expressman who
hauled tho trunk.
BEAT UP THE WR0NGPBIVER,
Excavators Took Offense at Ameri
can Jlrewery Teamsters.
Tliera was a peculiar fight at the foot of
Dorcas street yesterday morning. Den
nie Sullivan was doing cicavattag work for
the city when an American Brewery wagon
came along and the driver attempted to
go too near tho ditch in which Sullivan was
working. One of the wheels dropped Into
tho ditch, bre-aklng Sullivan's right leg Tho
driver Eot away betoro any of the "gang
Atter Sullivan was removed to the St.
Marl's Infirmary another American Brew
ery wagon drovo up. Patrick McEntlre.
foreman of the gang, thought it was the
same driver und gavo him a good pummel
ing. Tho driver who was pummeled was
Theodore KrlenbuehL He proceeded to
the Four Courts.where he sworo out a war
rant agalr.st McKntlre charging him with
assault and battery.
Slgma-tt Frmternlty Officers.
Chicago. Oct. 13. The biennial meeting of
the Grand Chapter of the Slgma-Nu Fra
ternity came to a close here to-day with
the election of the following officers: ISe
gent. Hamilton C. Dawes. New York; vico
regent, George McCook. Vlncennes, Ind.;
grand treasurer, Ferdinand HeywooeL Co
lumbus, O.: grand recorder, Clarenca N.
Woods. Richmond, Ky.
Catarrh of nose or throat Immediately re
lieved and ultimately cured by us of
"Boro-Formalln." (Elmer & Amend.)
Toole Parts Medal for Wheat.
Fargo. N. D. Oct. 19. The Agricultural
College experimental station was awarded
a gold medal .it the Paris Exposition for
the best disvla of fife and blue-stem wheat.
Demonstration at Belleville Indi
cates the Trend of Sentiment
DEMOCRATS VERY SANGUINE.
Enthusiasm for Bryan at Every
Point Is Disconcerting the Re
Defeat .Seems Certain.
hi pi'buc spnciAti.
Belleville. III.. Oct. 13. The Democrats
enptured Germany to-night. This town
was mad with enUm-da-m. Tho streets
were Impassable for the multitude that
thronged every avenue and alley In the
neighborhood of tho opcra-houe. Repub
licans peered at the unusual scenei from
dark corners. To them It was a revelation
and a keen disappointment. They havo dis
covered that Itodenberg, tho pulsant
fcaron of 1S. has lost his Kast St. Louis
contingent, for Kast U. Louis sent nearly
r.C0) Democrats In a special train, and the
most vociferous Kern sihouters In line wero
classed as anti-Kern Democrats two years
ago. Marlssa, Frctburg. New Athens. Lenz
burg. Mascoutah. O'Fallcn In fact, every
township In the county was represented by
delegations up In tho hundred-. And I
didn't see a boy In tho intlre procession.
Tho mottoes and banners were catchy,
particularly those of the rallreud men. tho
carpenters and the butchers" clubs of East
Ft. Louis. Everybody jell.-d for Alschuler
and Kern. The candidates on th county
ticket had their friends in line alo. but
most of the shouting was for the leaders.
Belleville never saw such a magnificent
procession. Germans wero In line who
neve-r before marched in a Democratic pro
csslon. Twelve thousand voters stormed
tho doors of the ojira-hoii.se. and swarmed
like bees through the summer garden and
adjacent streets. Not a fraction could even
get within right of the doors of the hall.
All this was after 9 o'clock. The opera
house wa3 crowded long before 8. anil
Charles A. Karch, as presiding ollicer. In-trodue-cd
th venerable Jehu Kaker, who
filled In the time until Mr. Alschuler ar
rlvtd with a notablv vigorous speech
against the Republican policy of Imperial
ism. "The lnf.my of such a damnable de
parture from i.ie fundamental principles of
our Government and from liberty itself is
unequalcd In the annals of our country."
wa the central thought of his powerful address-.
When Mr. ANchuIr arrived there wa
loud cheering. The Marissa and New Ath
ens Glee clubs entertained the audience and
then Mr. Karch presented Mr. Alschuler.
lernlnding the- audience of his magnificent
recoid 111 the Legislature as champion of the
Tumultuous cheering greeted the appear
ance or the e-.uifllj.it.'. After expressing his
gratitude for the magnificent demonstra
te. Mr. ALiChuIer dived Into the national
!ues. He diew .1 portrait of Lincoln Re
publicanism and held It up beside one of
Hanna Rrpublicani-ni. and asked his Re
publican hearers which they preferred nnd
how they liked the present brand. Hf
proved by Roosevelt's hl'ti rv of Denton
that the candidate for Vice Pres.dent befo.e
hl.s nomination btood where the Demo
cratic party now stands on the ((uestlon e.f
-panion. ana 111s remarks em the trusts
were strong-r than usual. If such a thing
Mr. Alschuler was weary this morning
when he a fcened at Greenup. It was
midnight U-ioro he went to sleep and the
day had been probably the- most trilng of
his experience. Early this morning the
fart..ers began to wheel Into Greenup from
all over Cumberland County, and Clark and
Kdgar also were represented. The proces
sion was ercrmous. It was another illus
tration of the Intense interest being taken
In the Issues of the day and In the Demo
cratic candldato for Governor. He talked
to 4.f pe'ople at 10 o'clock In a plain, matter-of-fact
way. without rhetorical tlouri-di
Just about the same way he talks In oreli
nnry conversation. He told them of tho
wrongs against the flag and against tho
time-honored principles of the Republic and
how- the present Republican party was
striving to establish a limited monarchy,
not with titles of nobility, but with all the
adjuncts of a monarchy without a King.
The closest attention was paid to Mr. Al
schuler's address and the applause showed
how- truly he had devclopeel the love of free
Institutions In the audience1.
Professor Clinton Woods presided. Con
gressman Crowley followed Mr. Alschuler.
Highland was reached In the middle of
the afternoon, and there was a parade, and
the Komlcal Kornet Hand headed It. This
is the time for the annual "coffee" of the
Highland Frauenvercln. nnd the worthy la
dles divided the afternoon with Mr. Al
schuler. giving him the use of the town
hall, which they had rentcel. Nearly every
body In Highland Is German, and Mr. Al
schuler Joked and gossiped and told stories
In the native tongue with the people. Tired
as lie was, he fe.rgot It In mingling with
the reople. all of whom formerly lived in
Gtrmany or are descended from German
ancestors. He was Introduced by C. H.
Burton of Edwardsvllle. Mr. Phillip Baer
Pointed Campaign Stories.
Mr. Alschuler related the story of hi3 fcdt
to tho Fatherland several years ago, and
tho Impression made on his mind by so
many soldiers. They crowded the people oir
the street and the officers were arrogant
and dictatorial. He suggested that many of
his audience knew all about it. and tho
grins and nods In tho affirmative answered
Illustrating the ideas of the peasants re
garding kings he told a story In German
of a peasant who returned home one even
ing and gleefully shouted to his wife that
"11 great honor had come to them."
"What Is It? What Is It?" tho wife asked.
"Tho King spoke to me."
"What did he say? What did he say?"
"He said, "Get out of tho way, you lazy
"And that." continued Mr. Alschuler. "Ls
considered .1 great honor In some European
Prosperity of the trust brand ls bearing
down pretty hard on the farmers of Madi
son County. They have quit buying barbed
wire, because the trust price Is prohibitive.
They nre pacing 3) per cent more for their
necessities, and ono of them told me that
he was not getting as much for his grain
as under Cleveland. They havo little stock,
eavo the work horses and milch cows, and
agricultural Implements have risen In price
until they cannot afford to buy them.
The train pulled Into East St. Louis an
hour late. After supper the special train
for Bellcvlll-J was boarded. This consisted
of fourteen coaches, and every one was
crowded to tho limit, over 1.3M voters ac
cepting tho courtesies of tho Railroad
Men's Bryan and Alschuler Club.undr
whoso auspices Mr. Alschuler spoke to
night. St. Clair County Is In n turmoil. It never
has cast Its vote twice in succession for the
Fame political party. I am Informed, and
this year it will not break the record, and
more Important still. St. Clair always goe-
bard for the side it Is on.
It Is Democratic year this time, and the
majority Is s-ure to be nearly 5u It was
k") Republican in 1S36. Some of the most
enthusiastic candidates for county office,
who havu canvassed every precinct In tho
county, declare it will ovceed 1,000. The
Immense registration In East St. Louis. 7.-
835. astonishes the Republicans. They con
fess tneir amazement anei mat tney uon t
understand it. Tho Democrats smlllngly
advlse their enemy to wait until the votes
are counted next month, and then they
will know more. Tho heaviest Increase In
registration Is- In Democratic wards.
This carrying of St. Clair means that Bil
ly Rodenberg will be defeated by at least
1.009 more votes than Kern's majority In
St. Clair. That ls. Kern will come to St.
Clair with at least 1.O0O. and there ls not
one chance In a hundred of Rodenberg'9
election. East St. Louis voters compli
mented Rodenberg two years ago, and the
Democrats of that hustling city think he
ought to be satisfied with their support
This year there Is too much at stake, and
besides. Sir. Rodenberg disgusted hundreds
of Democrats and Republicans, who Im
agined he had some backbone, when ho
turned his back on the Porto Rlcan bill and
voted for the 13 per cent tariff because
Mark Hanna wanted him to do so. He ls
charged with being the representative of
Hanna. and not of the Twenty-first Illinois
District. The Anti-Kern Democratic Club of 1
East St. Louis ls a phantom, a burlesque. I
Tli lettnn of WoTnbaehr finfl TWi-mAi. '
The election of Wombacher and Dcnnody,
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Wool.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys onpe ev;ry three minutes.
i he kidneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil
ter out Ihe waste cr
impurities in the blood.
If they aresickcr out
cf order, they fail to do
matism came from ex
cess cf uric acid la tho
blood, izs to neglected
Kidney trouble causes quick cr unsteady
htart beats, and makes one fee! as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.-
I: used to be considered that on!y urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but r.o-A' modern science proves that nearly
ail constitutional diseases have thsx begin
ning in kidney trouble. I
If you are sick you can make no mlsraka
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer'a
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy ls
soon realized. I: stands the highest for its
wonderful cures cf the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty-
cent and or.e-dollar tlz-i
es. Ycu may have a
sample bottle by mail
tlorn of 3wubiKo.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention thii paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton. N. Y.
WILLIAM P. HOMES. II. J. DIEKNETTK.
IiTAIJUSIinD IN 1S43.
Missouri Matt Mutual Fire and Marine
OKi-f Nn TIT Ch-stnut ft.. Pi. Ixjuts. Mo.
TI. 11. II Main ZZn Tei. Kjnloca A 1W3.
J'oliei- Aro Written on Eltlur Swek or Mutual
v m. P. Homes.
M It. ejrthwMn.
.T. it l Lucas.
1 1. V.'-tlkr.
Jas. VV. Ifc-11.
Jis. I". Halm".
CUIE HEADACHE 101-
Democratic candidates) for tho Legislature,
ls practically assured.
The turning of the Wochenblatt, German
newspaper of Iiist St. Louis, from Repub
licanism to Democracy, stunned the Re
publicans. Kdltor Keller says his subscrip
tion list was dwindling to nothing on ac
count of the Imperialistic tendencies of tho
To add to their other troubles, tho Repub
licans are having a merry time with the
Populisb-, and. as a c-Ilmas to their woes
there Is some talk of organizing a non
partisan citizen's movement to prevent and
punish fraudulent voting on election day.
J- L- PICKERING.
Farmer Attended the- Rally.
RFPt I 1 SPKCLVL.
Harrisburg. 111.. Oct. 19. U O. Whltne of
lenna. Democratic candidate for member
of Congress from the Twentv-second Dis
trict, delivered nn address at Carrier Mills
this afternoon to a large and enthusiastic
audience. De-splte the fart thit the farmers
are busy in their fields, quite a number
quit work to attend the meeting.
HOUSE OF DELEGATESMEET1NG
Defective Lighting Tnqniry Allev
ThA House of Delegates met last night.
A communication was received from Presi
dent McMath of tho Board of Public Im
provements saying that tho board, acting
on complaint from Superintendent of Light
ing O'Reilly, has summoned tho Seckner
Contracting Company to appear before the
board on October X and give rcasousrvli;
tho ele-ctric art lamps are not lighted on
time at night. Mr. ilcMuth said that the
deductions from the company's bill are not
sufficient compensation for breach of con
tract anil tha company must do as It prom
ised or drastic measures would havo to bo
taken In the matter, according to law.
Drafts of ordinances from the board pro
viding for the reconstruction of twelro al
leys were given their first reading. Mr.
Schumacher Introduced a relief bill for STIO
ta-. f?y.or .of.. 'miam Luke tor street
sprinkling In district 40 between April 8 and
FINE AND IMPRISONMENT.
Mrs. Thompson Convicted of As
saulting Susie Hensel.
Kmma Thompson of No. 231 South Sev
enth street, who was charged with assault
and battery on Susie Hensel. was fined (10)
and sentenced to serve six months la tho
Miss Hensel. who was employed as a
servant at No. 141SA Union boulevard, went
to visit her relatives In South St. Louis
on tho afternoon of Juno 30. It was when
the street railway strike was In progress.
Miss Hensel alighted from a car at Ninth
and Shenandoah streets and started to
walk west. When sho had gone about one
block she was assaulted by a crowd and
nearly every stitch of clotclng torn from,
Kmma Thompson was arrested on the
charge a few dajs later and posltlvely
Identitled as ono of the women who led the
Illinois Supreme Court.
Springfield. 111.. Oct, 19. The Supremo
Court ie-day denied the motion of Henry
Hutchinson for a writ of habeas corpus
against K. J. Murphy. Warden of the State
penitentiary at Jouet. Hutchinson was con
victed at tho July term. 1M8. of tha Crim
inal Court of Cook County ot the murder of
Florence Burl. He sought release from
prison on the ground that neither the Judg
ment nor tho mittimus under which he was
committed specttie-d the otfenso of which ho
was convicted. The defense held that If the
Judgment was simply defective the relief
desired could be obtained only through
writ of error.
Proceedings In the court were as follows:
McMahon vs. People; motion to Bet asldo sub
mission and dismiss aliened.
tuple ik AKnew; mutton to nt aside contla
uanee and submit allotted.
Hrjreman es. ilagem.m; leav to anlcn error.
Oh capo and Ka&iern il.tnoi Railway va. Jen
nings, tlnw Xo UIo reptr briefs until Novem
3IcljrnaIl vs. Crosby; motion to atilto petition
from fllesi denied.
Kranz vs. LdrlrhofTfrn; motion to cftrllt sup
plemental record and errors from flies de-nled.
Lent vs. Shearer; time to appellee extended
Nevitt va, Woodbum: nearlnr allowed,
Hadler vs. People; rehearing allowed.
iJradhaw vs. Snttary litrlct; moti9o for
oral argument denied.
Jeter vs. llcadlry: motion to tax costs allowed.
New Tork Journal va. Asjc:aied Press; mo
tion to submit denied and causn continued.
McDonald vs. Ovsby; continued.
Edwards vs. Armour; contlrued.
Tho follow ng cases ww takm on call:" Stocks
vs. Scott: l'eople. ex rl. vs. OmmlJiHonem:
Flsko vs. People. G!s vs. Perkins; Sadler vs.
People; Nevtti vs. People; I-eoplo ex rcC vs.
Comml"slor.ers Bug River District: Suple vs.
Aimtw: Dutton vs. Board of Ilevl-w nt Pike
County; Laadgraf vs. Kuh; Pecpia vs. Murphy.
nilhu N. Elliott Appointed.
Springfield. I1L. Oct. 13, Upon tho recom
mendation of the regimental commander,
concurred in by the Surgeon General, Elihu
X. I'lllott was to-day appointed assistant
surgeon of the Illinois National Guard, vice
Iiyrnc. to rank a3 First IJeutenant. Lieu
tenant Elliott U assigned to the Second In
THE WORLD'S FAM0U3
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