Newspaper Page Text
9,154 "Help Wanted" Ads
were printed In The Republic last
month. All druggists take ads lor The
OOQ "ihm.vi:s -wanted'' ads
Uu3 were printed In Tba Republic
J.VS JIOHi: than any other St. Louis
newspaper. Place your announcements
where they will be r oy the masses.
ST. LOUIS, MO.. FKIDAY, JULY 24. 1903.
( In St. I.nuli. One Cent.
-j OntnldeSt. I.nnla.Trro Ccats.
I On Train.. Three Cent.
SACRED COLLEGE OF CARDINALS TAKES FIRST STEP
TOWARD HOLDING CONCLAVE TO ELECT A NEW POPE.
"I DON'T KNOW WHAT WOULD BE BEST;
ALUMITES ARE WATCHING EVERY CORNER.'
-JOII.V . LEE TO KELLET.
Of LABOR LEADERS,
ssarje f -rocis
VC T r 'w tofc kib '.?
EUfEStfS?'1 J" Vl7vK,vo
-$- t . -,- .. . ..
! fgh.f- - i I JY 5"CM "
i p-ii p J III
. - i .. ... . . .. a, .-..-.... .. .. .. . A
Remarkable Stories of
Bold Blackmail Told on
the Witness Stand in
Trial of Lawrence
("stnlinals Mncchi, Tasali and Delia Volpe, who yesterday were appointed a committee to make all ar
rangements for holding the conclave to elect a new Tope.
Rom'". July At to-das meeting of
th Concrcgation of Cardinal", which ap
pointed Mcr. Iin.jl as confoor of the
Conclave, a committee cons!ttin;r of Car
diral Casali. Macchi and Delia Yolye was
aitpolnted to supervise all the arranRements
in connection with the Conclave.
Two doctor. Lapponi and FeqaJllo. sur
ceon. Professor Casaiti. and a druKs't
were ajipointcd to attend the Cardinals
vhile they were shut up.
Finally the Cardinals appointe-i a com
mittee to receive the case containing the
Papal treasure from the congregation of
brief?, whose work Is suspended until a
new Pope I elected, and to receive the
l'r.pal seals from the Apostolic Chancellery.
It is bcinj; remarked that Cardinal Oreg
ha reponlbillties have softtned his aus
tfrlty. and that he is directing affairs with
fiimr.esj but without harshness, showing
the Cardinals eery consideration and giv
ing constant proof of equanimity.
1re Commirslon of Cardinals in'ruted
with the arrangements for the conclave has
presented a plan which Involves an ex
penditure of 51.KO, and assures that every
thing will be in readiness for the opening
of the conclave July 31.
The apartment stdl occupied by Cardinal
Rampollo will be divided Into four rooms in
order to accommrdate four of tho Cardinals
during the conclave. Xon that the Pope's
will has been opened the work of removing
the things in hit apartment, which he be
queathed by the terms of tho instrument,
has been begun.
HIS REMARKABLE DEFENSE.
Claims That the Honey Up Is Ac
cused of Stealing Was Wrung
From Builders and Never
Belonged to Union..
MAKES A FULL CONFESSION.
Declares Committee Forced Em
ployers to Pay Large Snius to
Prevent Strikes and Thfy
Divided the Booty
Note to Be Sent to Diplomatic
Body Accredited to Holy See.
on Condition of Papacy.
EASTERN HARVESTERS SUFFER
MANY HARDSHIPS IN KANSAS.
LOSS OF TEMPORAL POWER.
Somo Members of Facred College
Favor Energetic Discnsdon of
Church's Eighta TL.h-
sands "View Bodv.
Rome. July 13. The most Important mat
ter before the meeting of Cardinals
to-day was a proposition presented
by Cardinal Oreglla to send a note to
the diplomatic body accredited to the Holy
ee for the purpose of representing to tho
Powers tho condition of tho papacy since
the loss of Its temporal power and the
transfer of the capital of the Italian Gov
ernment to Rome.
Trum what leaks out. it appears that tho
proportion provoked considerable discus
sion, and that Cardinals Stelnhuber. Jlath
lou and Vlves y Tuto favored the despatch
jt a most energetic note concerning the
"question of reclaiming the papal rights,
t-ardinals AUardl and Scrafln.0 Vannutclll.
n the contrary, advocated a milder word
ing of this document, which they contended
should maintain the historical ptetensious
vt the Holy See, but in tempsrate language.
The majority of the congregation decided
to pursue a middle course and intrusted
Caidinal Merry drl Val with th duty of
drawing up the document for submission to
another meeting of the congregation. The
note, when approved, will be presented to
the diplomatic lxd signed by Cardinals
Orcglia, Macclii and Xctto. deans of the
three orders into which the Sacred College
THOUSANDS VIEW POPE'S
KODV AT ST. PETER'S.
Fmm sunrise until sunet to-day thou
sands parsed before the body of Leo XIII
Iing in stntf in the basilica of St. Peter's.
It was originally intended that this oppor
tunity i-ublk-lj to vi! w the remains chould
ej-tend tiuough tm-te davs. but to-night the
Associated Pn- correspondent lenrns thnt
the time Is likely to be cm tailed, and that
the I'miCMl may occur Friday instead of
Saturday night, owing to the evidences
that decomposition Is setting in. Thi is
due to to-day's severe heat, from which nn
rmbalming. however perfect, could com
pletely piotcct the bod.
The iiicvailinK Impiessioii or those who
to-day passed before the iron catea. of the
Chanel of the Sneiumcht to view the re
mains was one ot Intense pilv, combined
with :i I't'iulii sense ot honor. The body
was tille-d up on the catafalque in order
that all mlcht s" the terribly shrunken
fere. An ordinary skull in a frame of gild
lving in the raid-t of a maw of red robes
could scaivcb have been more typical of
ri Eevpt at vnnne. when th crush threat
I rin-d a panic all those who wished it had an
opportunity of entering St. Peter's. During
fie day many of tho. who iassed in
Mopped befor the caiafalqui- to say a liur
. ri'nl pracr. Hundreds ot the wi-men and
even sum'" of the men cairied children in
ITALIAN" JOLUIi:itS HELP
TO -MAINTAIN' OKDUIt.
An important lulltlcal factor w.es intro
duced into tho ceremony by the entrance in
to St. PotT's of Italian soldiers, who i
maincd thcro throughout, the day to pre
serve older. Their presem-e theio in such a
capacity. unprecedcntd in the history of
inedem Italy, is Important ns an Indica
tion of Iietler rela.'ions between the Gov
ernment and tlie Vatl'-au, as It was by the
o:icnt. If not by the desiro. of the Vt.tican
authoritlo thai Ibey to-ilay employel the
troops of ill Quirinal in pail terrilorj.
Another feature vvliich Is causing com
ment along the same lines is the fact that
Cardinal Ort-glla, In receiving a group of
the city fathers of ISome. who represent
tiie Clerical party, charged them to thank
J also their liberal colleague's for the manl
TfcstBt!ons of sympathy which they showed
Vdurlng the lllncfs ot the Pope. The Car
dinal, continuing hi conversation, indi
cated Tr)ccial catistaction over similar man
ifestations coming from ipveral constitutfd
bodies of the kingdom of Italy, such as
commnntl comic'is tind provincial deinita-
Contlnued on Pc Tito,
I'ennilesa and Almost Starved, Fred ZS'uttall, an Knglihliinan, After
Finding the Beport Untrue Concerning the Profitable Work to
Be Had in the West, Arrives in St. Louis on the Way Back to
Xew York, by Riding as a Tramp College Students, Who
Sought to Earn Money to Aid Them in Studies Next Winter, Aie
Stranded 2,000 Miles From Home.
NUTTALL GOT ONLY THREE DAYS' WORK AND WAS POORLY PAID.
O lIAItDSIIIPS IX KANSAS TOLD
O IS FRED XCTTALL'S DIARY.
if "Stranded In the West of Ameri-
4 ct, with only i; fourteen miles north
of Ness City. 2,114 miles from New
O Tork: slept in freight car July IS.
4 "Boarded a freight train July 19 at
O 1:9) p. m.; traveled In a. coal car to
O Hoislngton, seventy-five miles.
"Boarded a stock car July 19. lft.SO
s p. m.; arrived at Kansas City on July
r 20, 3:30 p. m.; about 3&S miles.
"Sold watch for J2.2J. Kansas City.
C July 21; rode blind baggage from
Kansas City to Pleasant Hill, thirty-
flvo miles from Kansas City: slept in
O n freight car that night.
"July 23 Took a stock train for St.
Louis at 10.30 a m ; got into St. Louis
s 113!) p. m.; walked the streets that
Fred Nuttall. en Englishman, who came
to this country nourishing dreams of wealth
and who wa attracted by the reports ot
high vago.s prevailing In tho Kansas corn
and wheat fields, after a brief experience
os harvester now- is penniless and exhaust
ed, and endeavoring to make his wav back
to his wife and two children in New York,
where, at least, lie can earn a living.
He asserts that the plight ot the Eastern
college students, many of thsm poor young
men working for an education, and led
Wet by the hope of earning J2C0 or K00 to
assist mem in their studies next winter. Is
He was assigned by a labor commissioner
to Ns City, near the western border of
Kansas. in his rarly of thirty-two, tho
majority wero college boys. His last
knowledge of them Is that tin-, were
out of money; that no work was In
sight; that they were caught between tiiu
thrashing and the "cutting" periods, and
that they were 2.1X) miles from home and
On last Friday, from which his informa
tion dates, he declares that about twonty
livc of the students, stranded m Ness. Clt'v.
were without money for food and lodging.
" lew or tnem possessed resources at
home and went West chiefly for the sport
of the outing, but by far the majority were
s.-eking to increase th!r small capital,
which, on the contrary, has been complete
"I last heard from them by a telephone
message received at Ranom. Kas., from
Nw Cit." said he. "This was to the
effect that the contingent of college men
were. In some cases, actually weeping in
despair. They were looked upon as tramps
and treatej as sUCh.
"Look at my neck and breast:"
Here Nuttall tore open his shirt at the
collar, and If his Mesh had been scared with
a hot iron a more lacerated or inflamed con
dition could not have resulted
GOT THREE DAYS' WORK.
"Well," he continued, "that came from
three days' exposure to the sun. the onlv
three days' work 1 got. And talk about
J2.S0 a dHy and board! That was the pro
gramme wnen we began, but at the end
of the three days our farmer Informed us
that all the wh.-at was cut and ho had no
lurther ncd for our services,
us exacUy J3.
One dollar a day. the
board.' he said with a crin.
Nuttall reached St. Louis Wednesday
night at 11 o'clock, and m is recorded iii
mo auovc copy rrom hi3 dlarv, he "walked
Cho streets." Then he bethought him of
A. W. L. Gillespie, who now runs the sa
loon formerly owned by Tom Allen, the
prize-lighter. When on tho way West one
ot Nuttall's party was a relative of Gllles
I'io. and the latter had visited him at Union
Station and had met Nuttall. The latter
visited Gillespie yesterday morning and
spent the day in the city endeavoring to
devise ways and means to get to New
York, as he fears that his wife and child! en
will ruffer during his ai-sencc.
Ills description of his journey, from Its
inception to Its inglorious end, offers n
parallel to the stories of the cnthus'artlc
bceinners of searches for Eldoradoiso-ircUM
-" " " )
. - 1
J T T
o w U T
t ! WM f
Jm mm ?
i; mm si r
.40 km I
V ' . -O . .
untold hardships in a
rest off for
Englishman, who went to Kansas to secure
work harvesting crops, but found little
work and underwent much suffering.
that ended with
Four months ago Nuttall, a worker and
designer in wood, a mechanic of skill
enough to always command fair pay,
landed in New York. He found employ
ment, and made a home for his wlfu and
children. Ninety days in Kansas, J2.0O a
dav. board paid, held promise of 53!X net.
He went to the New York employment
Hiireau and was informed that he mut
pay J36.ro transportation to Topeka, Kas.
Thence he would be assigned to any part
ol the State.
The party started, thirty-two In all. The
college lads sounded their rah-rah-rahs at
every station, and mado things generally
lively all tho way out. They landed in
Topeka. tln-ir enthusiasm unabated, and
presented cards to the Topeka agent. They
were then dispatched to Ness C.lt- nnd
chaiged $3.50 each for railroad fare. They
objected to this assessment, but without
Nuttall had originally JI0. of which, de
ducting transportation and cost of meals
whll on route, he had remaining JS when
he landed at Ness City. Farmers at their
wits' end to save crops in danger of sun
blight were not thronging tho station
aioiind. bidding for the services of the im-
iiuiiru iiaivesiert-. in fact, nobody was
standing around, save the usual quota of
loafers to be seen at any Western depot.
PAID BOARD AT HOTEL.
They went to tho "hotel." which consist
ed ot a thin frame structure, u kind ot
oven under the blistering sun's jays. Prices
were 23 cents for lodging. 23 cents each for
nuais. a lotai of n a day. Inquiry elicited
f,1.!0'..1'' ;'1,pnrP'' r anybody want
In,, hands, and so they continued from
. ay to day at thoJiotel. their cah In-hand
diminishing, and wlth.no possibility of re
turn home. The food was nothing of which
iEnSSfi1, a"u th? students, who were accui
tcmed to dpllcacies, almost starved. u"
New- York, July 23. S-creis of union
methods of "assessments" whereby large
sums havo been collected by the Journey
man Stone Cutter's Union were di-closed
to-day In the trial of Lawrence Murphy,
former treasurer of tha union, who is ac
cused of embezzling more than S12.'i
The District Attorney's ofilce has re
ceived Information from various sources
than a band of unprincipled men, whose
object is to blackmail employes in the
name of labor organizations to which thev
havo succeeded In attaching themselves,
exists In this city.
Tacts brought out In the trial of Murphy
looseneii the tongues of many employers
and contractors, who tell startling stories
of how they have been blackmailed and
forced to pay large sums of money to dis
honest members of the labor unions during
the last few years.
A well-known builder said he could pro
duce a list of cases withing the last year
showing mora than $2,000,000 obtained from
employers under threats of strikes. He
said that more than $00,000 was obtained by
extortion on the Ansonla Hotel alone.
"On that contract." he said, "matters
reached a state where two or three labor
leaders would walk into the contractor's
office and say to him: 'We are short $300
this morning and must have the cash.' "
"The contractor would turn to the cash
ier and tell him to give tho men all the
money thero was In Uie ofllce. Perhaps, it
would not amount to more than 1100. but
the men got It. The comnlotion of tho
building was delayed nearly a jcar by the
continuous scries of strikes ordered and
the builders were at last driven to the
point of paing all demands, and the de
mands were frecuent.
"Builders and contractors have submitted
to this condition of affairs because it meant
the ruin of their business if they rebelled.
The man who refused to pay would be fol
lowed with strikes and boycotts. But now
that the truth Is being forced out in tho
courts, thp men who have suffered will tell
what they know, and their testimony will
startle the public."
DEFENDANT WILL CONFESS
TO SERIES OF BLACKMAIL.
It was learned o-day that there are now
in the hands of the District Attornev- be
tween fifty and sixty affidavit" charging
extortion nzcinst walking delegates. These
cases alone represent more than S4i(Ka al
leged to have been obtained from builders
and contractors since 1M0.
Mr. Mclntyre, Murphy's attorney, will
put his client on the stand to testify that,
with the assistance of a secret committee
of tho Stonecutters' t'nion, he himself
practically blackmailed the stonemasons of
Brooklyn into giving up the cash whicli lie
Is charged with stealing, and that the
money was tho property or the Individual
blackmailers, and not of the organization.
Mr. Mclntyre aid to-night that Murp'iy
had confessed to him thit, during the eight
years In which he was connected with the
union, from $20f.ft) to 23O.O00 had been ex
torted In this way.
Murphy's trial began before Judge New
burger and a Jury in the Court of Goncral
Sessions yesterday, and was continued to
day. The records of the union while Murphy
was treasurer show that the Brooklyn Stone
Dealers' Association, in March, 1902. gave a
check for SIO.OjO under the terms of an
agreement with a "committee" which set
tled a strike.
As the trial progresses sensational s
sertions follow one another thick and fast,
and the Indictment of at least four men for
extortion seems inevitable.
Lawrence Murphy is accused of having
stolen $12.C) from the union, and his coun
sel is tring to save him with a defense
that the money never rightfully belonged to
the union, but was extortion money wrung
from builders and contractors.
Bitter at his fellows fGr prosecuting him,
Murphy lias agreed to go en the stand and
tell all he knows of the union's alleged
methods of forcing thu payment of l.ire
sums from employers . under constant
threats of strikes.
FORCED .TO PAY FINE
FOR DISPUTE YEARS BACK.
Colonel Andrew D. Bair, once Repuo
llcan candidate for Mayor of Brooklvu
stjs he gave a check for $10,000 in settle
ment of a demand for $3O,00iJ. This ,M
was demanded after the men who had been
cutting stone lor urooKiyn contractors- had
at last been Induced to Join the Journey .n'-n
Storm-Cutters' Union, In March, 1VJ. They
were then ordered cut on strike, because, as
nonunion men, the contractors hjd em
John McKcon, a former secretary of the
union, who resumed the stand at the open
ing ot to-day's session, admitted to Mr. Mc
lntyre that, for a time, he was a member
of the "secret committee," and that the
committee met In Moser's saloon, at Ninety-second
street and First avenvc.
The witness then told of various troubles
between the Brooklyn stone cutters and
their employers, extending over a p...ri,j
of several years. In July. ISM, he'sald, the
Brooklyn men joined the New York union,
which took over their accounts.
'In ISM. the witness said, the BrooMvn
v V.- - a . . i -. . -a ??-
tf sWr -&jlJ yTJOt&-ey
yKfyf SrJ? AJPy9x7rT. .
.. - .S7. Lf r .A-k T-fif yr , on . . w.
y . cat '. S SI
. if jLesvtsT -72syw74 7HJtCCsf si
faMO - c &
tJ s-ifzD trZyr
TLouxh this Ifttr In datM l".;
year before in dating their letters.
It Ij eIJnt thit it v.s l a dip f t,e :n. iir on jaaiIlrT t
many p-rsons contlaut to ufe th
St. Louis, Jan. 4th. 1902.
D. J. Kelley.
T na 1-ofiil m an.,.... 1. Ai... t i,j
. " """" ",c 'c"ere maueQ yu yestereay ana to-night, a- they are dangerous and ruinous, giving vou the entir.
TT and. are t0 cotfer on committees at my home on Monday
noon and meet here to avoid notice. "".
i must nave mat ji.om to give him or I can do nothing whatever.
are wafciXg'ev'e'ry'corae'rfl I'm told.'0 " 3Indar' r maybC not' X d0U't know nhat nould bs best' as " J"" Iue
ight n-xt after organization. We Yslll adjourn Saturday at
THE St'N RISES THIS MORNING AT
4:33 AND SETS THIS EVENING AT 7:1S.
GRAIN CLOSED: ST. LOUIS SEPT.
WHEAT. 77i,Ss.c; SEPT. CORN 30c
CHICAGO-SEPT. WHEAT. 7SHc; SEPT.
CORN. uO'spolc BID.
For M. l.onU nml Virinlt; Partly
rlnncly lo-dnj: nn oliongo In trmpcrn
lurr: onstorly ivinds.
For Missouri Fair Frldnj- nod Sntnr
ilii?. For Illinois Fnlr Friday, iatnrdny
inrrrnslni; clooilinesx; mirnier In
I'or Arknnsnn Mionrrn Friday nml
!:iiiriln : i-milrr Friday In nortlitrrsl.
For llust Teins I'nlr Frldny. iintnr
dii) ilioncrs In went: fair In rail.
For Weil TcTns Sbonrrs and cooler
I'rlilaj. ntariln- nhiiircru.
1. Cardinals Will Address Powers.
Groom Cockrcll for President.
- Millions Extorted From Contractors by
Eastern Hatvesters Suffer Many Hard
ships in Kansas.
2. Two Youths Utterly Indifferent as to
3. Norton! Will Not Be a Candidate.
To Have Newspaper Edited by Women
4. Olive Street Improvements.
Ileal Estate Transfers.
Site Sell Pled for Twino Factory.
Helene Mora's Funeral.
5. Cotton Bulls Show Strength.
Negro Societies Huld Triennial Conven
tions. 6. Editorial.
T. Subwav Company Awaits Ordinance.
Train Wrecked in Snitch Yards.
S. The Republic Form Chart.
Porker's Fine Ride Won for Magnoiln.
Attell and Regan Matched at Last.
P. Cleveland Won From the Browns.
10. Republic "Want" Ads.
Birth. Marriage and Death Records.
11. Rooms for Rent Ads.
12. River News and Personals.
13. Renewed Urgent Selling in New York.
Local Securities Weak.
Summa-y of the St. lamis Markets.
Grain Values Sustained by Strength in
to tha next national
Missouri Democrats- Believe i lie
Wet-f Will Stand Solidly for
PREPARING TO LAUNCH BOOM.
Chicago .Chronicle's Washington
Correspondent Views Condi
tions at the .Missouri
employers had locked out their men and
OaUnncd on Page Tvro. "
II. Break In Copper Is Far-Reachlng.
Faulkner to Ask Change of Venue?
Irish League Excursion.
Dispute Over Insurance.
World's Larscst Bttlehl-).
Chicago. July 23. The Chronicle to-morrow
will print the' following from F. E.
Sullivan. Washington start correspondent,
who is now at Jefferson City. Mo.:
"The Democratic leaders of Missouri
shortly will announce their purpose to
launch a presidential boom for Senator
Fruncls Cockrcll. They have agreed sub
stantially upon the preliminaries which arc
irseparabio from so important a step, and
and aro onlv waiting for the fulfillment of
certain minor plans before taking the
American people Into their confidence.
"It Is their purpose to have the veteran
legislator accepted not alone as Missouri's
son. but as the candidate of the entire
Southwest and West, with whose growth
and development he has been Intimately
identltied .during his forty years of nubile
service. They have received assurances
from so many States that Missouri's choice
is eminently satisfactory to Democrats of
every shade ot conviction that they are
hopeful the boom will take on national pro
portions before the close of the present
SOLUTION OF PROBLEM.
"In selecting Senator Cockrcll as their
candidate for President the Democratic
leaders of 'Missouri believe that they are
offering to the parly the most advantage
ous solution of a perplexing problem that
has yet been suggested. They asert that
no other Democrat whose name has thus
far been associated w.th the nomination
combines so many qaahflcations that are
llkeiy to prove attractive, not aione to the
delegates ot the next Na.ionnl Convent.on.
but to the rank and file of th9 Democratic
voters, as Senator Cockrell.
"The Democratic leaders of .Missouri rec
ognize that there Is no precedent for offer
ing to the nation as a eandldate for Picsl
dent a man who wore the Conf.-derate
gray, but under all circumstances thsy feel
that the people will not regard that feature
of General Cockrell's history as an Insur
mountable barrier to his ambition. Never
theless, it Is more or less ot an tptrlmcnt.
convention regard it.
"Tho old prejudice against taking a step
that might revive the bloody shirt may
prevail, but Senator Cockrell's friends in
believe it will. They feel
record In Congress will ap-
the Union survivors of
me civil War tnat his record as Major Gen
eral of the Confederate Army will not be
used against him.
CONSIDERED LONG TIME.
"The plan to launch Senator Cockrell's
Iwom has been under consideration for a
long time. The Senator's friends in Mis
souri becan to talk about it several months
a-o. inej- waited patiently fcr the East
and then th- .Middle West to propose a
satisfactcrj candidate. They saw the
Parker boom diminish and disappear and
the Gorman boom burst of too much in
flation. "The organization men of the State be
gan to sound old-line Democrats like ex
Governor Francis regarding the availability
of Senator Cockrell. The replies they re
ceived were so uniformly encouraging that
it did not take them long to make up their
mind to act.
"Within a few days, at an informal as
sembling of Democratic leaders, held at
Clinton. 31o., the subject was brought up
again for discussion, and it was resolved
by those present to make an early an
nouncement of the purpose of tho State
organization to support the Senator. Prac
tically cvcry member of the congressional
delegation of the State has given cordial
assent to the plan.
"Representative De Armond Is especially
enthusiastic regarding the political possibil
ities cf tiu Senator's candidacy. He sees
in it the finest opportunity that has thus
far been presented for the Democrats of the
country to get together under the leader
ship of a man whose public career will ap
peal strongly to their party loyalty regard
less of recent differences.
CUNDIFF RETURNS TO SEDALIA.
Citizens Subscribe Money to Cover
His Fine and Expensed.
Sedalla. Mo.. July 23. J. J. Cunulff. editor
of the Capital, returned this morning from.
Jefferson City, where he had been compelled
by the Supreme Court to sign a retraction
of an article which he had republished.
This afternoon Colonel C. H. ZoII, City
Engineer of Scdalia, and one of the prom
inent Democrats of the State n.ni a r.
minutes on the streets of Sedalla and col
lected from the best, citizens all the money
necessary to pay the expenses of Mr. Cun
difTs trip, his fine and costs, and he turned
the money over to the Sedalla editor this
evening, with the statement that he coutd
have collected money fromevery man In
town, and that he could have raised ai
much money as Warrensburg raised in 23
OVATION FOR EDITOR SIlnPHEHD.
"lVrrrn7inrjr Citizens .Meet Him at
.station With I.nstj- Cheers.
Warrensburg, .Mo., July 22.Jatnes Shep
herd, editor of the Warrensburg: Sentinel
who yesterday was fined J5C0 by the State!
Supreme Court for contempt In printing an
-.a, iww.uuuS a aecision rendered
that body, was accorded an ovation by hU
and its success will depend upon how the J MViV "" a8 22
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