Newspaper Page Text
THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
ST. LOUIS. MO., THURSDAY. JUNE 27. 190L
' , In HI. Loala. Oae Oaf.
AlrXV J- e- TralM. Three Ceati
WOMAN'S LIFE MAY DEPEND
ON FINDING ORPHAN GIRL.
IN REVENUE LAW.
NATIONAL COMMISSION GOES OVER THE FAIR SITE.
Child Replaced Her Infant Which Died, and After Separation From
Little One She Grieves Continually Husband and Daughter
Come From New York to St. Lonis to Prosecute Search.
Modified War Tax Measure Will
Go Into Effect at Midnight
on July 1.
SEVERAL IMPOSTS REMAIN.
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. MRS. AUGUSTA GOEBEL,
(Df New York, and her adopted daughter, Annie, aged 3. The child
is now sought in St. Louis bj Miss Emily Goebel.
In an effort to locate and recover a little
Kill who lived with tbem for nearly three
rear, Miss Emily Goebel of No. 333 Hast
Ninety-sixth street. New York, and her fath
er. Louis Goebel. have come to this city.
believing that the life of the girl's mother.
lira. Louis Goebel. depends upon their dis
covery of tha child. Mr. Goebel. they as
sert, is now sick In New York, broken
hearted over the loss of the little one.
The missing child was sent to Mrs. Goe
bel on the day of Its birth, nearly three
years ago. from the Roman Catholic Orphan
Asylum, to take the place of her child
which had been born the same day. but
which died. On account of the mother's
condition her physician and family led her
to believe that the orphan was her own
child and kept her In this belief for several
When the deception was finally revealed
to Mrs. Goebel. she had become so strong!
attached to the little girl that she was un
willing to give her up. The child lived with
the Goebel family for two years and a half
end was then reclaimed by the orphan asj -lum,
having reached the prescribed age for
the Sisters to take her back.
Mrs. Goebel offered to adfjpt her. but the
sisters of the orphanage wpuld not consent
ntrthe Bttle girl was'Taken away. " With
forty-six other children, she was sent by
the asylum to St. Louis for adoption.
Mrs. Goebel became despondent over the
loss of the little girt and as time passed be
GIRL PERSUADES MAYOR TO
FREE FATHER AND BROTHER.
Pearl Morgan, IS years old, secured the
release of her father and brother from
the Workhouse to aid in finding the body
of a jounger brother who was drowned at
the toot of O'Fallon street yesterday morn
ing. Tho girl acted on her own Initiative, and
secured the first Mayor's remit which
Mayor Wells has issued without first con
sulting the sentencing Judge.
At 8 o'clock yesterday morning little.
Steve Morgan, Jr., 10 years old, asked his
Bother's permission to go to the home of
George Young, who lives at No. 1115 Lewis
street. The two boys then went to the
foot of O'Fallon street, where there Is an
old piling. There the Young boy went
swimming, while little Morgan paddled in
the water, clinging to the trestle work. He
lost his hold and called for help, then called
for his mother again and again as he sank.
With the two boys was a dog beonging
to George Young. Seeing the distress of
little Steve Morgan the dog sprang from
the top ot the trcstlcwcrk and tried to save
the child. But In his Jump he struck the
boy's head. The child sank and did not re
appear. Assured that the body would not come to
the surface, George Young, who is but 11
years old. ran to the home ot Mrs. Morgan
at No. 1217 North Tenth street, where tha
mother was doing sewing to earn a living
for herself end children. Her husband and
her oldest son were In the Workhouse, and
of the seven other children only Pearl was
old enough to work, while another daughter
Is blind. When Mrs. Morgan learned ot her
aon'a death she sent for Pearl, who was
employed In a paper warehouse.
After going to the river where her brother
tad Just been drowned. Pearl Morgan walk
ed to the City Han and asked to see the
Mayor. She was referred to Secretary Mc
Conkey. who listened to her story and sent
her to Sergeant Dawson. She told the Ser
geant that In 1899 her father had been sent
to the Workhouse, but had escaped. Octo
ber I. 1900, he had been sent to the Work
house again, under the name of Stee
Smith, to serve a three months sentence
for assault to kUL Being recosnized be was
held to serve out his unexpired term. Her
older brother. Will, had been sent to the
Workhouse June 3 to serve a CO fine tor
Sergeant Dawson took the girl to Mayor
Wells. They telephoned to Carr Street Po-
HONEY RY TAILORING.
Objected to Church Fairs and Re
fused to Profit by Their Pro
ceeds, Although in Need.
St Paul, Mlntu June 28. The Reverend
George Shaw of Olivet Methodist Episcopal
Church In this city was In need of his
alary and his congregation held a church
fair and offered him the proceeds to apply
on the balance due him.
The raln'ster does not believe In church
entertainments and fairs as proper sources
of church money and declined the cash
offered. . . .
In order to provide for bis living expenses
he has accepted regular work In a local
tailor's shop, but continues In charge of bis
solpK. His work as a minister Is success
came almot broken hearted, according" to
Mls Goobers story. So critical did her
mother's condition become that Mls Goo
bel and her fat hi r decided to come to this
city and endeavor to locate the girl.
T"' rYM was known as Arnlr, and Is de
scribed 1 i MUs Goobel as being of dark
conplrxlon. with large black eyes and dark
brown inlr. Ere velshcd about forty
pounds, and had a small mole on the little
toe of the right foot.
Miss Goebel ard her father are now stay
ing at Nik 34(5 South Broadway, and if they
succeed In locating the child will make an
effort to legally adopt her. A special dis
patch to The Republic from New York last
"Mrs. Augusta Goebel has sold out all her
furniture and vanished from her former res-ldenc-.
No. 38 Bast Ninety-sixth street.
"Mrs. Goebcl's husband and daughter:
Emily, are now in St. Louis. In an effort to
locate a child, who was taken from Mrs.
Goebel by the Roman Catholic Asylum
managers, and. It Is said, was sent West.
"The eh'ld was placed In Mrs. Goebel's
care by the asylum authorities, when an in
fant. When she had reached the prescribed
age 24 j ears the baby was taken away.
Mrs. Goebel agreed to adopt her, but the
slrters In charge of tha, orphanage would
rot permit this, and demanded the return of
tte baby who was reluctantly given up.
.Since the child was taken from her, Mrs.
Goebel has grieved continually."
Who Induced Major Wells to release her
father and brother from the Workhouse.
lice Station and found that her statements
were true. Then the Mayor ordered the
release of both the Morgans. Word came
back from the Workhouse that Steve Mor
gan was at work more than a mile away
and would not return before S p. m. "Send
a messenger there and have him released
Immediately." ordered the Major. Pearl
Morgan vvcrt to the prison and by noon
returned with her father and brother.
All afternoon the father worked about the
river Irving to find the body of his son.
.jut uj w n 1.11 iiuui iai mum nr cuurui
had been unsuccessful. The boy's life was
Insured for $" In a life Insurance company
which 's patronized by the poor to assure
ful, but many of the members of his con
gregation criticise his course sharply.
DIED ON ARMY TRANSPORTS.
General Shafter Reports Four
Deaths En Route From Manila.
Washington. June 36. General Shutter
has reported to the War Department the
arrival of the transports Logan and Grant
at San Francisco frorc Manila. The fol
lowing deaths occurred on the former en
Corporal Alfred E. Colley. Company M,
Thirtr-eltbth Intantrv; I9th Inst., chronic
ulcerative dysentery. Private Edward N.
Depreart, Company E. Thirty-eighth In
fantry. ISth Inst., malarial fever.
The following deaths occurred on the
Grant during the voyase;
James Long, private. Company H. Forty
ninth infantry. June 10. chronic dysentery.
Charleo H. Thompson. Company C. Forty
ninth Infantry. June SZ, chronic dysentery.
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Statement of the Condition of the
New Tax Verified by the Treas
ury Department How the
Stamps May Be Redeemed.
Waclilngton, June 26. Evervbody Is Inter
cited In the law moJlf) ing th war-revenue
tax, wMch goes Into effect at midnight of
Mondav. July 1. ,So many changes have
been made that the following statement of
the condition of the new tax has been pre
pared and submlttfd to the Treasury De
partment, where It Is verified:
Will Xot Be Taxed After Jane 30.
These are tha taxes that will not be ex
acted after June 30:
Two-cent tax on bunk checks.
One-cent on telegraph and telephone mes
sages. Ten cents on export bills of lading.
Twentv-flve cents on warehouse receipt.
Two cents on each JIM domestic money
One-half of 1 per cent on bond by guar
One-eighth on each 5 cents' worth of pat
Thirty-live cents on certificates of dam
age. Two cents on certificates of deposit
Ten cents on certificates not otherwise
AH charter party taxes abolished.
Four cents on each II chewing gum.
Twenty dollars commercial brokers.
Two cent sight drafts.
Twentv-flve cents to $1 on leases.
One cent on express receipts.
One dollar to 35 on manifests for Custom-house
Twenty-flve cents on each ll.GOO on trust
mortgages and conveyances.
One-eighth cent on each 6 cents cosmetics
Ten cents on power of attorney to vote.
Two cents on each IlOOpromlssory notes.
The law has been modified In these re
spects: On tobacco and snuff, discount 2) per cent
is low allowed. The new law changes It to
12 cents a pound.
On cigars weighing not more than three
pounds per 1.0X) a tax of II per 1 000 Is now
charged; the new tax Is 18 cents per pound.
On cigars weighing not more than three
pounds per 1.C00 J3 SO Is now charged; this Is
changed to 13 per 1.CU0.
The present tax on cigarettes weighing
three pounds per 1.000 la 11.50 per 1,000. this
Is changed to IS cents per pound on ciga
rettes worth 12 per 1000 and 34 cents per
pound on those valued at more than 12 per
On convej ancts a tax of JO cents each will
be imposed by the law. At present all less
than 12.300 are exempt and all more than
HMO pay 2j cent for each StOO.
On beer u flat rate of IL80 Internal revenue
will be charged. The present tax Is 12 per
barrel with a 711 per cent rebate. This
rebate Is repealed. Under the new law
brewers vlll save 23 cents per barrel.
On foreign exchange the rate will be
chanced from t cents per 1100 to 2 cents per
An amendment excluding irom taxation
legacies of a charitable, religious, literary
or edacatlonal nature went Into effect
Foreg.i money orders by express or tele
graph are reduced, from, 4 cents per W to
2 cents per 1100.
On steamship ticket on which the tax
now ranges from II to IS there Is an exemp
tion of less than I&). On 150, 60 cents; for
each KO or any part thereof, M cents.
The tax of sales of merchardlse In actual
transit has been repealed. -
The tax of 1 cent for each 1100 sold at ex
changes Is retained.
The new taxes which were Imposed and
have been In force since April 10. are ISO
special on brokers and 7 cents per I1CO on
All of the other taxes which were Imposed
In the original revenue act of 1S38 are re
tained. How Stamps May Be Redeemed.
Stamps will not be redeemed In quantities
of less than $2 worth. The claimant must,
moreover, make an affidavit and file It with
the Internal revenue officer cf the district,
stating frcm whom the stamps were pur
chased (generally a bank or stationer), ac
companied also by an affidavit ot the first
purchaser of the stamps. Thu It Is nece
sary for the claimant to trace the owner
ship and to secure effidavlt of each owner
luck to the original purchaser from Uncle
Owners of Imprinted Instruments, check,
draftb and other documents. ho want
stamps thereon redeemed, must forward all
such to the Commissioner of Internal Reve
nue at Washington, either by express or
registered letter, at their own expense:
and once turned In to the Government for
redemption, they cannot be returned to the
This is a ruling that will prevent many
from sending In their printed check, be
cause being In book form, and numbered
serially, they will not care to give them up
entirely, cjeclallv where there are only
several dollars worth. So. whn the trou
ble and expense of packing and the Ios of
checks Is conldered. few It Is believed, will
attempt to save a few dollar. The result
will be thnt long after July 1 checks with
the revenue stamps printed thereon will be
TUB SUN RISES THIS MORNING AT
4 3i AND SETS THIS EVENING AT 7 J9.
v.. VluAflHPBlp Thandav. with
cooler la the westera portloai fair
aad cooler Friday aoatherly wlads.
ror llllBDiiHiimara ais Teat
eratare aad partly cloady weather
Th.Mi.v ana Frltfmv Blshtt llfc A
fresh aoatherly wind.
Far Araasus-rair Tnaraaayi east
to aoatheast wlads.
1. Persuade Mayor to Release Her Father
Banker's Daughter 8waIlowed Poison.
3. Passergers Fought for Lifeboats.
Italy Protests Against Sugar Duty.
Sixteen Killed In Wreck at Peru.
4. Says Xing of England la America's
Spanish Churches Attacked by Mobs.
Duel Will Follow Trial for Treason.
5. Epileptic Falls on Street Car Fender.
Banker's Daughter Swallows PoUon.
Death of Peter L. Fby.
. Entries and Results at the Race Tracks.
7. Baseball News.
Shirt-Walst Men at Marriage Altar.
German View of America' Commercial
Healthy Boom In St. Louis Realty.
9. The Railroads.
10. Republic Want Advertisements.
Record of Births. Marriages, Deaths.
11. Republic Want and Real Estate Adver
12. Grain and Other Markets.
U. Financial News.
II. Light Receipts) of Watermelon.
Striker Attacked Police. fc
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The Executive Committee of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition Company and National Commissioners examining the city map, under a
tree n a hill, at the sjuthwist torncr of Forest Park; ex-Congressnuui Allen and L. D. Dozier in the foreground. ,'"
COMMISSIONERS VIEW SITE
WITH EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Members Journey to Forest Park in Private Car, Accompanied by
World's Fair-Workers, Who Explain the Advantages of
That Locality Much Information Gathrei.
COMMISSIONER PHILLIP D. SCOTT,
Of Arkansas, photographed in his room at the Planters Hotel. Mr.
Scott is attending the session of the Louisiana Purchase Expo
The Executive Committee of the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition Company eterday
rooming accompanied the commission ap
pointed by President McKlnley on a tour ot
Forest Park, the site selected for the
All the Federal Cbmmtss'oners. except
George McBrlde. participated In the lnpcc-
tlon. Commissioner McBrlde had not jet
reached the city when the CommIloners '
started. All of the members of the Kxecu- I
tlce Committee, except C. O. Warner, How-
ard Elliott and Jamc Campbell, accom- j
panlcd the Comml'sloners. Secretary
Joseph Flory and Secretary W. B. Stevens
were In the party.
The party left the Southern Hotel about
a. m. In the private car Electra. running
out to the site over the Detmar avenue di
vision or the Transit Companv's lines and
disembarking at the Lindell pavilion.
DRIVE I KH1RTSLRBVE9
TUROCUU FOREST PARK.
Long before the car reached Its destina
tion the excursionists had doffed their
coats, and when they entered the open car
riages with no screen between them and
the hot sun they did not don them. It was
a party of shirt-aaist men, thoroughly
equipped with fans and sun shades. They
were whitened with dust before they com
pleted their tour, despite special sprinkling
provided by tho park authorities.
Parkkeeper Lamar of Forest Park led
the way In a buggv. Then followed a car
riage carrvlng Chairman Carter of the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition Commission,
President Francis of the Exposition Com
pany. Commissioner Allen and Nathan
Frank. This was followed by five other
carriages, with Individual members of the
Government Comrrlsslon In charge of Irdl
vidual members of the Executive Commit
tee. The route was taken past the race track
and the golf links to Kalrview Hill and
"the Lookout," where a pause of a few
moments was made to allow the Commis
sioners to take a bird's-eye view of the site.
Thence the carriages were driven to the
southwest corner ot the rark at the inter
section or Sklnker and Clayton roads, which
Is the highest point In the park. ISO feet
above the city directrix. Here In the shade
of the big oaks the committee pointed out
to the Commissioners on a map the essen
tial features, which the drive was designed
to show them.
From this point the route lay along Clay
ton road to Its Inttrrctlon with Concourse
Drive. The parly again entered the park
over iConcourse Drive, skirting the eastern
brendary of the site. A stop was made at
th Cottage for an Appollnarls lemonade
and then a drive wan taken through the
wilderness to Washington University In
St. IjouIs County. Here the Commissioners
obtained a view of the site from the un
completed tower of the university's main
hall. A platform to hold the twenty-flve
member of the party had been built eighty
feet above the ground.
It was this view which the Forest Park
site advocates had prepared for the Ex
ecutive Committee while the committee
was Inspecting sites. The view from this
tower Is straliht down Lindell boulevard,
with the tangled growth of the Wilderness
of Forest Park on one side and the level
green of University place on the other.
COMMISSIOXERS MAKE VISIT
to uxivERsrrr tower.
The members of the Commission and their
guides were carried to the top of the tower
In the construction elevator, three at a
time. This elevator Is simply an open plat
form, without railing or guard, and with
nothing to hold to except the guy rods'
which support the platform. Membrs of
the Executive Committee had had an ex
perience with the elevator on their site
hunting visit to Forest Park and they re
assured the Commissioners. The elevator
was raised and lowered by an ordinary
steam hoisting engine, with wire cable and
The elevator had a trick of suddenly
dropping an Inch or so when It had ascend
ed to a height of about forty feet from the
ground, due to the changing of the rope
frcm one wind around the drum to the
next. The facial and bodily discomposure
which this Jar always occasioned In the
dignified occupants of the elevator caused
Intense amusement to the members of the
party who remained below.
From the top ot the university tower
President Francis pointed out io the mem
bers of the committee the boundaries ot
the several tracts to be added to the park
site, and recited the terms on which the
Exposition Company could secure them.
From the university the party returned
to the Cottage through the Wilderness. At
the Cottage the members took luncheon ant
then went back to town on the Electra for
the meeting of the Commlsrlon at tne
Xasaed as t". S. Cosasalaatoaers.
Little Rock. Ark.. June 24 Judge Jacob
Weber has appointed the following United
James T. oHalr. Little Rock: J. W. Perse.
BatesvUle; E. R. Crura. Helena; A. L. Ben
nett, Pine Bleff; 3. Nelson, Gray; Marshall
I PROGRESS IN WORLI'S FAIR WO K. ?
,fc The Louisiana Purchase Exposition Commission spent all yesterday morning 4k
f and a large part of the afternoon Inspecting Forest Park, the site selected for 4HF-
4 the World's Fair.
4 The commission probably will approve the site unanimously .at a meeting- 4h
4 called for 10 o'clcek this morning. , .
4 Advocates of sttes which were not selected have called at the World's Fair
4 offices or have written to approve the selection of Forest Park. ?
4 At a' meeting In Buffalo yesterday. St. Louis. 1S03. was selected for the next 4fe
4 National Saengerfest. .
4 Chevalier Trentanove has arrived w 1th letters to the World's Fair manage- 4
men t' from prominent citizens of Italy, authorizing him to arrange for an exhibit ,
, 4 of Italian art. -
BUSY WITH FJNAL STEP
IN SELECTION OF SITE:-
Louisiana Purchase Exposition Commission Expected to Foraalty
Approve Forest Park for Location of World's Fair To-Day
National Saengerfest to lie Held in St. Louis in 1903
Many Suggestions for Name Are Received.
The final step In the selection of Forest
Park as the site for the Louisiana Purchase
Exposition, Its approval by the commission
representing the United States Government,
occupied the World's Fair authorities all
day yesterday. Conclusive action probably
will be taken at a meeting of the commis
sion called for 10 o'clock this morning.
The commission had planned to vts't the
site yesterday morning under conduct of the
Executive Committee and to meet at noon
at the Southern Hotel to pass upon It.
The site visit occupied the Commissioners
until late In the afternoon. It waa almost
S o'clock before they returned to the South
ern Hotel. Tbcy were dusty, hot, sun
burned and worn. As soon as the meeting
was called to order Commissioner Betts ot
Connecticut moved that the further consid
eration of the site be postponed until a
meeting of the commln'on called for this
morning. This was concurred ia unani
mously. Only one member of the cotnaHsatoa waa
absent yesterday former Srnator George
W. McBrlde of Oregon. He war expected
to reach St. Louis vesterday about nocn.
but failed. He Is expected' to reach the city
to-day and to meet with the commission.
CO-dMISMOSERS AS GUESTS
OF EXKCirriVE COMMITTEE.
Last evenlns the Government Commis
sioners took dinner at the Suburban Gar
den with the members of the Executive
Committee. The Invitation of the Garden
management offering all the privileges of
the place waa extended through President
Francis. The party spent the entire even
ing at the resort.
The next Saengerfest will be held In St.
Louis In 1303. Secretary Stevens yesterday
received a telegram from Charles Schwelck
ardt. one of the St, Loulsans who had been
assigned to bring the next Saengerfest to
St. Louis, announcing. "St, Louis chosen by
acclamation for next Sacgerfest In IMS.
Constitution changed to make thl possible."
The constitution or the atngl-s societies,
as It stood before the meeting yesterday.
provided for a cuadrennial meeting. This
provision was changed to allow the 8t
Louis meeting In U03.
PROMOTER OF OTHER SITES
PROMISE THEIR SUPPORT.
The promoters of rite, which were not
selected by the Executive Committee are
assuring the World's Fair autnorltles that
RAILROADS BEGIN THEIR
PREPARATIONS FOR FAIRi
The problem that now confronts rail
roads entering St. Louis Is how to get to the
World's Fair grounds and furnish the prop
er transportation facilities for freight and
The Wabash fine acd the St. Louis line,
formerly the Colorado line, run through
Forest Park and directly by the World's
Fair site. The St. Lou's line proper termi
nates at Forsyth Junction, but it has
trackage rights over the Wabash, so that
fcr aJ practical parpos-s. It enjoys tba
The Wabash will have to pot In what are
called "bolklat" track or sidteai at the
grounds, to facilitate the hindllag ot
freight and passenger tram. Aa grsaad la
rather costly hi that TtstaMy mow the aat.
they have In nowise been made hostH-khi
the Fair by the failure of their alto aNf.
Alex. Smith, advocate of the
site, called at the World's Fair offices
terday. T move to make the selection ot
Forest Park unanimous." he told Aawstiat
A letter was received from E. H. Bleklcar
and John L. Grether of the Northwest Wte
Association aylng: '
"We congratulate the Executive Commit
tee and the Board of Directors on the de
termination' of a site and express the hoa
that all cltixens will accept the sltuatioa,
and lend their support to Insure the openta
of the Fair on time and Its success."
Foreign architects who do not realise that
St. Louis's World's Fair will not be In watt
of specific popular names to designate It.
such rs "The" Forest City" or "The Cttr
oa the. Seven Hills." are sending suggea
tlons to the World's Fair offices as to sues
a popular name. Alfred C Clas, an archf- t 1
tect of Milwaukee, writes: ,
THE EXPOSmow OF 1BOS.
"Tou have, no doubt. byvthla tlme."a
toousana or more suggestions as to what
your Exposition the World's Fair otvjat
to oe iikc. v nn your permission I will add
another to the vast number. The Pan- v
American Exposition is called The Ratet
bow City.' The Columbian Exnosltlon "saV?
tnicaeo had its buildings carried oat i
. . . . - - -
In the classic lines and
great aichitectural success. This rijiissh
lion was caned ine vvmte city. t
iy leucine ior your xcposiuon is to Iff M
lifuuun cuncr mo city 01 Alliens, floaiV .
Sparta or Olympla. The latter Is. perhaakr .
tne nest aaaptea ror tne purpose, and caa
It The Ancient City.'" "S
One cf the latest suggestions of a mbaaV-1 VI
mio name ior ine jarawsy is mint os7,
XI. D. rftrsrr, who wmn to lae m
Fair offices: "I suggest the simple
F. P. Atherton offers the following
gesuon: "ir it Is the intention to
the variou playhouses In a circle
one roof, name It The Audldorae; If
are to be lined up on a street name It
Playwav. As a further suggestion, havo
main building with a dome at the end of A
street, with playhouses on both sides, nam
lrg it The Audldome Playway.' "
lay on the part ot the Wabash will he
inconsiderable sum, many placing It aa
aa tBO,0CO. The erection of a saKabte
senger station probably wlH devetva
tne Louisiana j-urchase Expostuoa
ARB FRISCO USES.
The Missouri PadSc and Frisco
panics Unes run to the i-rmtheast afi
proposed rite, and although no detette
have been formed. K.ls.thooght that
companies win atwd spar Naos treat a
at or near Cheltenham, la a
direction, to tha gruuods. Ia.
the selection of tha Feres Dark aWV
sna-w i 4
.,x.-- , -. .-
m ' &La