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THE REPUBLIC: TTJESDffl?. MIAlRCH 10. 1903.
rt II 3-
TO-DAY'S .NEWS" IN vBhlEF.
- ....yestcrdav's ln"nk clearings were "tf.'oir.WS.
IU -talanccs SCJT.CSS. Xocal discount rates were
'' nn.ir !w.tn K onrl IlfT CCnt. DOmCStlC
S , exchange was quoted a- follows: New
i, J York, Chicago. Cincinnati. Louisville and
S New Orleans. 10c discount bid, par asked.
t Wheat closed loner at C3'c asked Slay:
I 7IJi74c No. 2 red. Corn closed loner at
i fMlc Mav; yiMc No. 2 mixed. Oats closed
i t . v. at 345c nominal Mav . S.'.'.i'gSCc No. 2 mixed.
.. i4n.,. .i . .1.. fn ahht frittnn nils Uri
els, t ..f 4iir jui jj liijimi " 'w --,-
fS f lriutnvnTflK.
lift W ,ww
low .ni!i!nr Kmne was sworn In yesterday.
He was escorted to the desk of the presiding
ftiftlcer by Senator Cockrell. He was as
. jslgncd to Vest's old se?t.
There Is rcc-e dclaj In the Baumhoft
cae The St. Louis post ofllceshli) was
not anions the nominations sent to the Sen
s' -rite vo.trrday.
Former Governor Savers of Texas Is a
trong probability us one of the Canal Commissioners.
R Ttoland Unwell, an lS-year-old blind boy,
J ' Is an cecomp'I.hed performer on the piano.
X In the l"nitel States Court of Appeals a
g decision wa- n nderod adverjo to the Mutual
Beserve rand Life Association and holding
fe that a n tit c of a premium due dates from
the time a policy holder receives It.
ft Busine.os on the riei is lxjnc revived by
S ,' a shortage of railroad cars and demand for
jji i transportation
if The Grand Jury b?glns the investigation
K 'of vice In the Third street wholesale dis-
H l trlct
The bond of Cinrles Kratz. ex-Councll-
: man hn was Indicted for lo:dl!ng and
5 , who Is now a fugitive in Mexico, probably
5 v.l.l be -ealed by Gottlieb Eyermanu, pay-
fj .Jng J23.CP9 to-da.
P Judge Thnver of the United States Court
XSffrt&Xif Appeals defines rlnlits of, motormen and
-Teilestriins on street car traciss.
Doctor Ilavold testifies before Bralnage
Commissioner that bacilli liberated In
v j drainage ranal wtre active when reaching
" "Jopal water intake
L' I 1 Mrs- SIarV "- I'OiK. widow of Jude John
7 5 Jt Long, and MliocJmate.-of Mrs. U. S.i
Vraill, leu Iter CM-atc IV uu.iutit-' t
ter. while .Tohn ! D"echer bttiueathed a
Hlble 223 jears old to his son.
Circuit Judso Wood decided that the TCi
liash 1'allroad Coropanv had the legil rlgnt
to Insert a. nontransferable clause In Its
TVorld's Fair transportation, and that bro
kers ccultl not deal In them.
B Mr5. Marv Ann Meyers.rin her will, dt-
-j jrecled that her body be placed In a S13
fhroud and cremated, and the nsnes or ner
liusband be rxhumed and burned with hero.
She nlso left provision for flowers on the
Grnernl Corbin sets In motion details for
ded'catlon of World's Fair on April 20.
Mrs. Ada Reynolds attempted to commit
I $ (filicide soon nfter huband was released
j '"Troni the Workhouse. .
,Judco McHlhlnneV will appoint a receiver'
for the Klnloch race track.
T'nltetl States Deputy Marshal Is expected
from Cincinnati to-day with John J. Rjan's
books. No piymcnLs will be made until all
lcpolto's arc heard from.
t'ctnnAfO ni (ha fnrrl luiqt Tli Tl r'nirn
Jumped for the snore and one fell In !!
..T'ver, imt was itscued after the boat struck
some driftwood and helplessly drifted to-
j. ward the shore.
'Sheriff Dickmann lets out four desutlts.
imd a general shake-up In the department
Itogers killed hU bfother with an
J V?ftjrin n quarrel attb?:hbme'of their mother
i Ticar Avynnewood, I. T.
j A resolution was Introduced In the Sen
Vv ale to-dav recommending that when the
T acw liattleshlp Kahsas Is laur.chetl the
chrlftenlng shall be made with water in
stead of wine.
-j(iT'The flood situation grows more ominous
tZiuH l each day nnd'lt now seems certain that the
Lower Mississippi Valley will witness a
rise almost If not equal to the 1S57 disaster.
If there Is not the loss attending It. It will
' be because or the fact that allthe "fcvees
'have been rebuilt and repaired,
TIe mall clerks were Injured in a wreck
V nt Bols D'Arc. Mo.
A banana train Jumped the trade at Ce-
s dar Gap, Mo., and bananas were scattered
, over the track for a quarter of a mile.
Turkev may permit an American to make
excavations at the site of Abraham's
Emperor William will send Prince Henry
to the World's Tair in St. Louis. President
Francis talks with the Kmpcror for an
hour, an unusual honor. As a resu't of th-
.meeting. Germany wlllmake a large ex
Jhlblt. President Francis will next visit
Frank Fromm Fet a new revolver record
l6r local ranges Sunday.
"" ""cw Tork, March i3. ArrUed: TJmbrla,
Liverpool, Amsterdam. Rotterdam: Patricia
Pcnarth, March C Sailed: Royalist, from
JtVXEtwerp, San Francisco.
jj Yokohama, March 7. Arrived: Tndra
i Hsamha, Portland, Ore., for Hong-Kong, etc
-- "S New Tork, March . ArrUed: Minneha-
'fc.ha. Iondon. Sailed
J Glasgow, March
W Llvcrppol, March
2 New York.
9 Arrived: Etrurla,
if, Naples, March
S. Sailed: Hesperla,
Arrived: I'erugin, New York.
It Bremen, March S Sailed: Grosser Kur
Gfuret, New York, la Southampton and
Aponta dol Gada.
rt. Lizard, March 9, 8:40 a. m. Passed:
JlKroonland. New York, for Antwerp,
fl Plymouth. March 9. 12:40 p. m. Sailed:
Pretoria (from Hamburg), New York,
jg New York. March 10. Arrived: La Bre
K Southampton.- March 9. Sailed: Grosser
- spCurfurst (from Bremen), via Ponta del
JjlGada, for New York.
(JKAISER WILL SEND '
HEIR TO THRONE
TO WORLD'S FAIR.
Contlnnril From Pane One.
Secretarv Blchtofcn. where he was met by
S Speaking to The; Republic correspondent,
Ssir. Francis said:
? "I am much gratified at the result of my
S'vlsit to London. Paris, Madrid and Berlin.
MJMy audience with the Kaiser lasted about
ftnn hour and was gratifying. I am confident
ijjthat Germany will make a splendid show
jQilng at St. Louis.
i "The Emperor was exceedingly graclon.
He Is a remarkably strong man, evidently
A sincere and patilotlc and greatly Interested
ta In the Exposition. He expressed to me his
8-J admiration and friendship for the Amerl
tFcan people and will send many personal
08 treasures to the Exposition.
2 "On the whole, my trip to Europe, I feel
mire, will be productive ot much good. All
those with whom I have come In contact
have treated me rojally, and I am ure
that, the promise given to make elaborate
displays In St. Louis were made In all sln
crlty. The nations of Europe have come
to tho conclusion that they cannot afford
to either not be represented at all or be
misrepresented, and for that reason the'
will make a showing In keeping with the
; dignity and wsalth of each."
"Berlin u a smokeless city, attributable
Jo briquettes. I bad a thorough talk with
Consul General Mason, who says that bri
quettes are made of lignite and water only.
Thty are practically smokeless and cntlre-
'ly feasible In St Louis. I strongly advise
their use. Large deposits of lignite exist
In Dakota and Nebraska, and I think also
la Morgan and 8L Louis -counties."
PresldentFrancIs was a busy man during
the last hours of his stay In the German
capital. He was received with Ambassador
iwer byj.Chanoellor.TCJxBuelow at 5:30 and
by Foreign Minister BJohthofen at 6:30 p. tn.
At 8 o'clock he met several Government
Ministers and left for Brussels at 11 p. m. J
CORBIN SETS IN MOTION DETAILS OF
MAJOR GENERAL II C. CORBIN. U. S. A.,
Grand marshal of the military pageant for the dedication of tho World's Tair, as he
appeared In his suite at the Southern Hotel.
s SOMC STItlKI.NG FEATURES 4
OF THE DEBICATIOX. s
s National Day, April 30-Mllitary pa-
gea'nt and dedication.
s International Day, May 1 Great
diplomatic reception to Ambassadors
and Ministers of foreign nations and "
Commissioners from these Govern-
ments to the Exposition, and proba-
bly a floral parade.
State Day, May 2-Laylng of cor- s
ner stones of State buildings, and
probably a great civic parade.
Massing of S1.000 school children of
s St. Louis In Torest Park, through
which the military parade will move O
on Its march to the Exposition.
A proposed special train bearing 200 s
newspaper correspondents from s
Washington, D. C.
Encampment of 4 000 United States s
troops on the Exposition site from
April 23 to May 2. Daily drill", re-
views and band concerts during the
One whole regiment of the regulars
s In khaki, another In the new olive-
drab field-service uniform, another In
full dress, and the first public view of s
s the gorgeous new full-dress cavalry
s Arrival on April 1 at New Orleans s
of the monitor Arkansas, and the be- s
s ginning of her spectacular passage s
s up the river, occupying one month, s
in order to permit a careful lnspec-
s Hon by the people of the States bor-
dering the Mississippi. s
Major General H. C. Corbin's rtresenc"
has tet In motion the Immense and Intri
cate details of the World's Fair dedication.
OF ALL WABAS
Attorneys of Trainmen's and Firemen's Commitlees File an Answer
Asking That Injunction Be Disssolved, as Material Statements in
Hill Are Untrue.
MR. BL0DGETT WILL PRESENT
OFFICIALS' AND ATTORNEYS'
"In our bill of allegations we clnlm
that an agreement was made between
the leaders of the organization and cer
tain of our emplojes to enforce demands
on us which are Impossible to grant,
and. In case of refusal, to order a strike.
"In their answer they deny this, but
I refer you to the minutes of their
meetings and the correspondence which
passed between the lodges and the of
ficers, as contained In the bill, as con
firming evidence of what we have stated.
"JOSEPH RAMSEY, JR."
"To-morrow we will file counter affi
davits to the answer filed by the de
fendants. "In our answer we will establish the
correctness ot tho allegations as con
tained In the bill.
"I presume that Judge Adams will
then set a date for hearing arguments
on the case.
"WELLS H. BLODGETT."
Wells H. Blodgett, vice president and.
general counsel for the Wabash, will file
counter affidavits In Judge Adams's court
this morning, which. It Is clalmed,.wllb sub
stantially prcve all the allegations con
tained In the bill on. which the decree for
an Injunction against the Wabash erjcv-.
ance committees was granted.
This will be done to refute the swcenlnK
denial whicb was made yesterday by the
So far have the plans advanced that It Is
possible to outline some of Its strixlng feat
ures. A national, an international and a State
day will form the grand divisions of time.
National D:iy, April 20. the l'resident of the
United Stat- will dedicate the Ewosit'on.
after a millury paseant seldom equaled in
the annals qf the nation.
On International Day, Mav 1. It Is pro
posed to have a large floral aara'e. The
tvenlng will bo made memorable by a
great diplomatic recention In the Liberal
I Art-, building to the Ambassadors and Min
isters irom roreign nations and the Com
mitMorer General from these countries to
State Day, May 2, will be the occasion of
the laying of the corner stones of State
buildings and prolublv a mammoth civic
parade. The i-nsational feature of each of
these days will be a display of day lire
works, on a gigantic scale.
If tho plans of tho Ceremonies Commit
tee are carried out a special train out cf
Washington. D. C. will bear the corre
spondent of every newspaper of this and
other countries who li stationed at the n i
ttonal capital The epense would bo borne
by the Kxiwsltlon Companv.
At General Corbin's. suggestion the com
mlttce Is proceeding to have that hection of
Forest Park through which the military
parade will pas- ?et aside as a reserve for
the bO.000 school children of St. Louis, seatetl
if possible on reviewing stands, with Amer
ican llagi In their hands.
TROOPS TO ARRIVE EARLY.
It Is the present Intention of thevEtposI
tlon managers to have the United States
'troops arrive here on April 20 amrgo Into
camp on the World's Fnlr site, remaining
there during the Interval between the time
'of arrival and the dedication. General Cor-
uin says ttiat me interval or encampment
would be filled with il.tllv drills, reviews
and band concerts, furnishing an interest
Inrr Introduction to thn scenes nf lh trnnns
on tiie march.
i no route ot me pageant on April oO nas
been practically decided; General Corbln
stated jesturday that the march would be
gin at the St. Louis Club and move nest
ward along Llndell boulevard to the Forest
Park entrance on King's highway, whero
COUNTER AFFIDAVITS TO-DAY.
STATEMENTS QN BOTH SIDES
i:. JAY PINEY.
"We are perfectly willing to rest the
case ns It now Is.
"In.fact, the earlier the case Is set for
hearing, the better we will be plensed.
"We are able to prove beyond a doubt
that all of the material allegations con
tained In the bill as presented by the
Wabash are utterly without founda-tlon-
E. JAY PINNEY,"
VICE llND MASTER LEE.
"The charge that we conspired against
the Wabash and induced the firemen and
trainmen .to consider leaving the service
in a body is without foundation of uni
son. If necessary we will produce In
court a statement signed by over S00
Wabash firemen and trainmen voluntari
ly giving us the authority to make
terms w Ith Mr. Ramsey.
"Tho chief cause of- the trouble has
ever been that Mr. Ramsey persistent
ly refuses to meet committees of the
employes as committees, with the re
sult that a number of grievances have
never been adjusted. W. G. LEE.
attorneys for the committees In their an
swer to the bill.
Accompanying the answer was a motion
for asdissolvement of the preliminary In
junction as granted by Judge Adams, and
affidavits signed by John J. Hannanhan,
JV. G. Lee. p. SI. Morrissey-and the mem
bers of the committees, setting forth that
the material charges contained in the bill
of aUegations as presented by the Wabash
TO VIEW PARADE.
the column would enter the park, and, pass
ing hefo-e thousands of school children,
would enter the Exposition site at Its east
The formation of the parade will be on
Grand avenue and adjacent thoroughfares.
He favors the Llndell boulevard route be
cause of the uniformity of street width and
the park for Its picturesque setting. He aJ
vocates the extending of rope barriers along
the entire route of the precession and the
effective policing of the whole distance.
TO ERECT STANDS.
He strongly suggests that the vacant lots
along the line of march be filled with re
viewing stands for thousands of spectators
who will be willing to pay a moderate price
for seats, and he believes that the construc
tion of these stands should be under the
direction of tho city authorities, in order to
If his Judgment is follewed the grand
stand, from which President Roosevelt and
dlstingulihed guests will review the pa
rado in ID. course through the Exposition
grounds, )e jdaced between the Lib
eral Art'i building and tho Press building,
Director of Works Taylor favors a posi
tion for this stand, nearer the Grand Court,
among the finished buildings of the Fair,
but Uoneral Corbln has been thinking of
tho manj' changes from carriage to stand
and back to carriage, that must be made
by the President and distinguished guests
If the stand Is not placed nearer the Lib
eral ArU building.
ARRANGE DETAILS TO-DAY.
Thee details will bo settled to-dav at
tho final conference between the Exposition
authorities, the National Commission and
General Corbln and General Bates. It has
already been decided bv these officers that
4.W) soldiers, or two, full brigades of the
Regular Army, will be transported to St,
One whole regiment of this detail will
appear In the khaki uniform, another reg
iment In the new olive-drab field service
garb, and vet another in full dress. For
tho first time Americans will see the new
cavalry full-dress uniform. A feature of
th procession will be one of the huge
slego guns of the army, live Inches at the
An Item for the parade li 130 cartridges
for distinguished puets. Another item is
a3 saddle animals for mounted guests. An
other Item Is lOd.OcO vards of bunting for
decorations along the line of march and
still another, several hundred thousand
vards of bunting for the decoration of the
General Corbln stated yesterday that he
would return to St. Louis by April IS. to
take up hlN headquarters here until after
From these headquarters every detail of
the monster pageant will be arranged to a
nicety, for which this commanding olllcer
is famous. It Is his Intention to make the
details ot the parade as perfect as he has
those of many un inaugural parade In
His advices concerning the monitor Ar
kansas, which will ascend the Mississippi
to take part in the celebration, are that
the ve-sel will arrive at New Orleans In
time to begin her historic Journey from that
port on April 1. She will proceed slowly on
her way, stopping at all the Important
points along the stream lo afford citizens
of the Interior an excellent opportunity to
study a United States war vessel.
Plans for the reception of the President
have not gone bejond a tacit understanding
that his special train will be met by the
Reception Committees of the Exposition
Company and the National Commission at
some point outside of the city. He will be
taken by carriage to the St. Louis Club,
where breakfast will be served.
officials are entirely without foundation and
car. bs so proved.
The answer was filed shortly after 10
o'clock. Immediately afterwards lawyers on
both sides conferred and agreed that they
would meet this morning at 10 o'clock in
Judge Adams's court and ask that a date
be set for a hearing of arguments.
It is stated that since the attorneys for
the Wabash will file further affidavits Judge
Adams will probably set a date when all
affidavits must be In and then will set the
date for hearing of arguments on the case.
The response to the bill is a voluminous
document containing several thousand
words and dwells on each allegation con
tained in the bill nt considerable length.
The affidavits bear upon the charges made
against the leaders and members of th9
committees and are practically all denied.
Immediately after filing the answer P. H.
Morrissey, grand master of the Brotherhood
Order ot Railway Trainmen, departed for
It Is stated that J. N. Jud3on of the firm
of Judson & Green will represent the com
mittees and their leaders in court, and
that E. J. Pinney, W. I. Irwin and J. Mur
phy, who are the regular counsel for the
organizations, will act as assisting coun
sel. All of the local Wabash attorneys will ap
pear, and it Is expected that the battle will
be fought to the utmost end before either
side will concede a victory.
In an interview last night Mr. Pinney
said: "On the allegations contained in the
bill as presented by the Wabash, It can
be readily understood why Judge Adams
granted the Injunction, though I hardly
think it should have been as sweeping as
it was; but wo intend to prove that these
allegations are, as regards the most mate
rial statements, entirely untrue, and, there
fore, expect that tho Injunction will be dis
solved." In discussing the status of the case a lead
ing member of the bar said: "It Is not so
much a question of law at Issue as the public
Imagine. Tho principles set down on a case
of this sort have been clearly enunciated
time and again. If the allegations as con
tained In tho bill are true. Judge Adams's
duty was to grant the Injunction, and if
they are not true, he will no doubt dis
"Of course, the chief question at issue Is
the possibility of restricting the scope of
labor organizations and on the outcome of
this one case much depends.
'However, I am of the opinion that this
case will end In the Supreme Court, as it
contains constitutional questions."
to wabash injunction.
The answer to the Wabash Injunction bill,
filed yesterday, specifically denies the main
allegations of the bill and then pleads a
detailed statement of the nature of tho
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and the
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, fol-
GRIP BACILLUS COMING
Epidemic Started in
Russia and West
Moving Rapidly West
"The Epidemic Will Be
Schmltt, wife of the
Bx-Secretary of the
writes the following
letter from 3417 'Wa
lsh avenue, Chica
"I suffered this win
ter with a severe at
tack of la grippe. Aft
er using three bottles
of Peruna I found
that la crippo had
Iteprescniatlve J II.
Caldw-ell, from Uen
ton. La., writes:
"I have found Pe
runa to be tho most
effective remedy for
la grippe. "Representative J. II. Caldwell.
Congressman Geo. II. White from Tar
boro. N. C. says:
I find Peruna to be an excellent rem
euy for the grip I am more than satis
fied with it." Congressman George JI.
Hon. James It. GulII, of Omaha, Neb..
"I nm &S years old. am hale and heirty.
and Peruna has helped me attain It. Two
veais ago I h.id la grippe my life was
despaired of. Peruna saved me." Hon.
James. It. Guill.
Mrs. Harriet A. S. Marsh. President of
tho Woman's Benevolent Association, of
"I suffered with la grippe seven wee!'3.
Nothing helped me Tried Peruia and
within three; weeks- I was fully restored.
Shall never be without it again." Mrs.
Harriet A. S Mnn.li.
La grippe has always been a peculiarly
fatal disease. Its ravages are not so
alarming ns diphtheria, or sn much dread" I
as smallpox., but its number of victims are
greater than either.
Silently Insidiously it gathers in its
fearful harvest of precious live. It tljtM
not spread f-om man to min like a con
tagious disease, nor does it beionc tn lim
ited localities like malaria. It is in the
air everywhere. It is of climatic
origin No man can escape from it, no
woman is safe from it.
OFFICIAL STATUS OF
FAIR IN ENGLAND.
London, March D. Replying to a
question in the House of Commons
to-day. Under roreign Secretary
Cranborne said he was unable to give
definite information regarding the
arrangement to be made for the Brit
ish and Irish displays at the St. Louis
He added that Invitations had been
Issued to those who were expected to
serve on the British Commission, but
nothing could be decided on until the
Government had more definite Infor
mation about tho degree of support
which would be forthcoming from
4o o 4v na
lowing this with a statement of the nego
tiations with the Wabash ofilcials and the
action of the Joint representatives of the
two organizations which led to the filing
of an Injunction.
Tho answer alleges that the defendants
have not Interfered with the passage or
carrjing of mails, ai.d have no Intention,
agreement or understanding to in any way
violate the laws with reference to United
It denies that any contracts exist be
tween the Wabash and the employes in
question: als,o that quitting the service ot
thi Wabash would constitute a violation of
such contracts, if any existed.
. Answering each ot the bill's allegations
In order, the answer denies that the Wa
bash was operated in 1S91 as a. union or
brotherhood load, and denies that the Wa
bash emploves struck at that time on ac
count of tlje Pullman Company's strike; it
also denies that since that time the com
plaints of employes have been amicably
adjusted; that Wabash employes have re
ceived higher wages than men on compet
ing lines, as the complainants allege: or
that Wabash employes are not subjected to
less reasonable and liberal rules and reg
ulations than are men oil like roads In tho
It denies specifically that the Wabash em
ployes were satisfied as to matters con
cerning their services and compensation.
It Is denied that any attempt has been
made to forco the Wabash to recognize the
organizations representing and controlling
tne employes in all their relations with tne
Wabash; also that any attempt has b"en
made to prevent the company frompleallng
directly with Its men In respect to differ
ences, or to compel the company to dis
charge emploves or discriminate against
employes not members of the brotherhoods,
or to compel the company to employ union
DENIED THAT BROTHERHOODS
ATTEMPTED TO COERCE EMPLOYES.
It Is denied that the brotherhoods have
attempted to compel employes to quit work
In violation of contract.
Further, the answer denies the existence
of any conspiracy to attempt Interfer
ence with or prevention of the operation
of. trains, or any conspiracy whatever, to
prevent the company from fulfilling Its
duties as a common carrier, as a carrier of
malls, or to force the company to violate
the Interstate commerce act or otner laws
of the United States, or to violate Its con
tracts with shippers or other lines, which
connect with It; furthermore, denies that
there was or Is a conspiracy to Induce em
ployes to become members, but, on the con
trary, alleges that the organizations have
invited men to become members for law
ful purposes, not as a result of conspiracy.
Then follows a denial of a conspiracy
with reference to each of the bill's ne
gations. Tho Wabash sets forth, in substance, that
it owes certain duties to the public ns a
cemmon carrier, and to the United States,
by reason of a contract, as a carrier at
mails; also, that It is bound by contract to
furnish transportation for many shippers,
and that It Is bound to receive, carry and
forward goods, to furnish continuous serv
ice for goods and passengers and to ob
serve connections with other lines; fur
ther, that it is engaged in interstate com
merce and governed by the Interstate com
merce act. and that It is amenable to the
act to protect trade.
In substance the bill alleges that the Wa
bash was a brotherhood or union road for
some time prior to 1S91, when It employed
union men and recognized the organization,
but that In 1SD1 Its employes went out on a
sympathetic strike on account of the Pu'l
man strike, and that since then It has made
no discriminations either in favor of or
against the organization employes, but has
treated all men alike.
ALLEGATION TO EFFECT THAT
EMPLOYES ARE SATISFIED.
A principal allegation 13 that Its employes,
at present, are "satisfied as to all matters
concerning their service and compensation."
Then comes the allegation of conspiracy.
The defendants have a purpose. It runs In
effect, to compel the Wabash Company to
recognize the organizations as representing
and controlling the employes in all their
relations with the Wabash, and to compel
the latter to employ only members of the
organizations; that defendants are conspir
ing to prevent the road from complying
with the interstate commerce act. to compel
It to violate the act to protect trade; and
are consplrins to prevent it from carrjing
All of which. It is alleged, will subject the
railroad to a great multiplicity of suits and
will result In damage to the extent of mil
lions of dollars, and in great and Irrepara
ble Injury to the employes, and especially
to the employe? who are not members of
such labor organizations, as well as to the
It was upon these strong- allegations, sup-
Bacillus of Grip Magnified 16,000 Times.
(Special Cable from London.)
General AH Over the United
"MEDICAL TALK" Says:
Speaking of remedies for la grippe, the editor of Medical Talk,
one of the popular medical Journals of the present time, says:
"Whatever may be said against proprietary medicines In gen
eral way, the fact remains that there are more peaplc who rely
upon Peruna as a remedy for la grippe than use all other reme
dies combined. No other remedy Is so widely used and im
plicitly believed In as a remedy for la srlppe as Peruna. There
Is no way lo account for this fact except that Peruna Is what
the people believe It to be a specific for la grippe.
LA GRIPPE IS EPIDEMIC CATARRH.
L- grippe is epidemic catarrh excited by
pecullar climatic conditions. It sweeps
across a continent In a single week, like
the blizzard of winter or the hot wave cf
summer. It does not depopulate whole vil
lages like the black plague, nor desolate a
home like malignant dlDhtherln. but It
counts Its slnsle victims here and there In
cessantly, nlsht and day, week after week.
SINCE ISa) DR. JIART.MAN
Has passed through four or live epidemics
of la grippe. During all this time he has con
ducted an extensive practice of medicine.
I"ew (If anj) phvsicians prescribe for so
many patient". His experience in climatic
diseases has been simply prodigious.
Thousands of patients are continually
under his directions, either personally or
bv correspondence. The Doctor's fame In
treating la grippe is known from the At
lantic to the Pacific.
The Doctor believes that he has never
yet lost a cise of I.i grippe, and Is en
thusiastic In the conviction that he never
DR. IIARTMAN'S REMnDY.
The remedy upon which the Doctor has
relied for the cure of la grippe for over
forty j ears is Peruna. Peruna Is a scien
tific catarrh bpecltic. It cures catarrh,
whether acute or chronic.
La grippe is simply acute catarrh which
sometimes rages as an epidemic.
REASONS WHY INJUNCTION SHOULD BE DISSOLVED.
Points on which a dlssolvement of the Injunction Is asked:
First That said injunction was improvidently made. s
s Second The charges of illegal conspiracy contained In the Wll whereon said
Injunction order was based are unfounded and disproved by the answer and affl-
s davits herewith filed.
Third There is no equity in the bill.
Fourth Said Injunction was Issued without notice and without bond, and upon
4 statements made upon Information and belief.
Fifth All the material facts of the bill are fully denied by the verlfled answer
herein filed. By Judson Green, with W. L Irwin, E. Jay Pinney and J. H. Murphy,
for the Defendants.
TURKEY MAY PERMIT AMERICAN TO MAKE t
EXCAVATIONS AT THE SITE OF ABRAHAM'S TOMB.
Constantinople, March 3. The United States Legation has finally obtained of- s
ficlal recognition of the examinations at the American Medical College, Belruth,
on tho same lines as the French examinations, and also the settlement of the long- s
pending question affecting the right of the wives and children of Armenians who
have become naturalized Americans to leave the Empire. They are now able to
join their husbands and fathers in the United States without hindrance.
The Council of Ministers has agreed to recognize the American educational, s
charitable and religious establishments, and they are now awaiting Imperial ap- s
It Is expected that authority will shortly be given to the American archaeolo-
gist, Mr. Banls. to undertake excavations at Tel-Abraham, Mesopotamia, the sup-
posed site of the tomb of Abraham. Mr. Banks has been waiting here for this per- s
mission for three vears.
ported by oath, that Judge Adams awarded
the temporary Injunction. Concerning his
action, which has occasioned some com
ment abroad. Where the strength of the
tirima facie showinr Is not understood, most
of the lawyers who have read the bill agree)!
that he couiu not nave done omerwise imm
rant tile temporary restraining orders
Even counsel for the brotherhood organ
izations. Judge Pinney. conceded the force
of the bill's prima facie showing Asked
what he would have done If in Judge Ad
i's place. Judg? Pinney replied that he J
.'d have felt compelled to grant the tern-
porary Injunction on the facts stated; but
added that the facts were not as stated.
A most Importani allegation Is that the
organization men directly represented the
emploves in arriving at the decision to
strike. The differences having originated
with the emploves themselves, the decision
Willi me employes ineniseiveis me uecisnuu .
was arrived at by the employes, who took '
a secret ballot resulting in a vote of M3
In favor of w ithdrawlng from the com-
pony's service and 141 against withdrawing. .
The withdrawal was only "sanctioned" by j
the defendants, who under the constitution j
and by-laws had power to sanction such
ILLNESS HURRIED MARRIAGE.
Couple Eloped to Avoid Inconveni
ence to Bride's Jlother.
To avoid the trouble of a home weddinc;
on account of the lllrcss of the brlile'a j
muuier, .tirs. .Cnfuiii xiuciivt-, tn u.. iw
.viorgan siree. jonn o. oione, iormeny 01
St. Louis, but now ot Clinton. Mo., and
LIda Hoelke Journeyed to Effingham, 111.,
last Saturday and were married.
The couple have been sweethearts for
years, and It was known that they were to
be married some time In the near future.
The decided to change their plans, to tho
surprise of all their friends on the Scuth
Side, where both nre well known. The bride
Is the daughter of II. E. Hoelke, a former
druggist of South St. Louis, who died about
two years ago. The family lived at No.
1S0S Illekory street for many vears, but re
cently removed to the West End.
John S. Stone Is a son of Dee Stone, who
was engaged in the banking business with
Mn)or Harvey W. Salmon at Clinton. Mo.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Stone are boarding at No.
1S03 Hickory street.
Marshal Sells Saloon rixtnrcs.
United States Marshal Morsel- yesterday
sold the lease and fixtures of the saloon at
No. 18 South Sixth street to Andreas &
Gerst for J2.S0O. The heating apparatus was I
sold for K0O. The saloon was conducted by j
the Sixth Street Investment Company, re-
cently adjudicated a bankrupt.
MRS. JOHN rUABODT.
Taylorv ille. Ill . March 9 Mrs. John Pea
Tmvw of stontneton died to-dav at Almairorda.
X. M.. where ehe had Kone for the benent of her
A ill 1
health. The body will be brought heie for in- j
"The 'Perfected American Watch," an fikstndtd took
of interesting information about matches, toUl be sent
free opon request.
American Waltham Watch Company
Waltham,' Mass '
It Has Already Crossed
England and the
Has Reached New York,
Where It Is Now
States in a Few Days."
knows that Peruna
will cure acute ca
tarrh. But not many
know that la grlpt
Is simply acute ca
tarrh. If they did
they would uo Pe
runa with the same
surety of a. cure as In
anr other case of
Already the news Is
that Peruna Is a
prompt and unfailing
remedy for la grippe.
The demand for Pe
ru n a North. South.
East and West. 1
taxing the utmost fa
cilities of the drug
The present epidemic of la grippe Trill
Increase this demand fourfold.
The resources for the manufacture or
Peruna are not unlimited. This extraop
dlnary demand may exceed the possible
supply of it.
EVERY PERSON. ESPECIALLY EVERY
Should provide themselves at once with
a supply of this well-tested remedy for
Peruna has been the regular prescription
of Dr. Hartman for over forty years. It hM
become the safeguard of thousand of
households. In the midst of this epldemlo
no one should fall to take a dose of Peruna
before each meal, to guard against the pos
sibility of an attack.
Those stricken with the disease should
begin with teaspoonful doses of Peruna
every hour, and continue until the acute
symptoms subside, after -which two tea
spoonfuls before meals will be sufficient to
continue the treatment until complete re
covery. If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from, the use of Peruna.
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he 'will bs
pleased to give you his valuable advice
Address Dr. Hartman, PresMsnt of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus. O.
EXCITING DAY IN COTTON.
Bear Raid Overcome by Vigorous
Attack of Bulls.
New York. March 9. The bulls got hold
of the cotton market this afternoon.
Tho lienrs linri n mnst BiiMioHfiil mm at
,, ,,,, ,,,. ,y,. ,I 4fc. ,,
,tUe opening, out spent the rest of the day
i.t u.tius iu uu iuck me coiion at sieaauy
With the early rush of selling orders. May
touched a&lc and July 9.33c But later In
the day there was almost a panic among
fh. ,-- MnHnMn ......
ne bear contingent, when May advanced
' rom 9 Doc to 9.ilc. and the pit became
Tho-. ...-.j . ,, . ,,,., .. ,
e reemed to be xerY lita" cotton for
sale, and when bears tried to buy prices
auvanced even more rapidly than they had
declined In the early dealings, when the
tight money situation, and reported embar
rassment in the mercantile trade, made a
successful drive against prices at the open
ing ana carried them 3 to 10 points below
With the strong market In the afternoon
tho bull9 got control of the market, which
closed, prices showing an advance of 2 to t
points all around.
A. Guaranteed Cnre for Plies.
Itching, Blind Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Your druggist win refund your money if
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure you. 60 cts.
IN COAL CASE JURY.
Chicago, March 9. The jury which
will try tho cases against the coal
operators accused of conspiracy was
a a r,nn , i. ... ...- ..
T , ' " , ...!-.
teenth man of the thirteenth panel,
was sworn In.
a Thirteen hundred and hlrt
T " , 2 ? , tn'rtccn men
1vere .examined before the twelve
w iuc-ii cuum oe xouna wno met the re-
quircments of tho attorneys of the
State and the defense. The opening
s will be made by the State attorney
M A AA ...-.... '