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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, October 27, 1903, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1903.
TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
Yesterday's bank clearing" were $3,113.
131: balances. $S3S.ZS. local discount rates
n-oiv between 5 and 6 per cent. Domestic
exchange was quoted as follows: New
York. Wc discount bid. Kte discount asked;
Chicago. 40c discount bid. flOc discount
asked: Cincinnati. Louisville and New Or
leans. 10c discount bid. par asked.
Wheat closed lower at S9c Dec.. SSi
SWc No 2 red. Corn closed higher at
c a. Dec. s3ec No. 2 mixed. Oats
closed at CTc b. Mar. 27Uc No. 2 mixed.
Spot cotton was c higher in tie local
LOCAL AND suburban.
Plans were approved for buIMInc a pa
vilion m which various denominations will
hold services near the World's Fair
Court appoints a guardian for 'Miss
LilUe Dickens. IS years old. in order that
Fhe mav be marrieJ.
The St. Louis County teachers' meeting
vrlll convene in Clayton Thursday!
Catherine O'Day. 3 years old. is burned
s death while playing near a bonfire.
ST. L. Tribble. Jrt. was promoted to '
Quartermaster in the United States N
His father is secretary of the Com X
ruuw iwMftwuiHi v .....- . - ,-
Forty years ago when he was tn
age. IS. he held the same office
The Board of Education awarded con
tracts for equipping MeKlnley High
Colonel E. E. Sohoenings was Installed
chaplain Id chief of the Sons of Veterans.
Harrison I. Drummond sold hts fast
steam yacht. "While Heather, to Edmund
Randolph of New York.
Mayor Wells and representative busi
ness men of SL Louis favor The Repub
lic's plan to present a testimonial to tne
The "World's Fair recelred four carloads
of century plants and tea carloads of
nnlms and evergreens for the Cascade
James B. M. Kehlor. who had been In
business In St. Louis for thlrty-aive years.
died. He was a prominent clubman, flour
manufacturer and bask director.
Mayor Wells suggests November 4 as
St. Louis Day at World's Fulr.
The receiver of the land office at La,
Grange, Ore., Is indicted on the charge
of soliciting bribes, this being the first
Indictment resulting from the recent In
quiries Into extensive land frauds.
An expert from the Department of Agri
culture has been sent to the plains to
work out a cure f or madness caused by
the loco plant.
Castor oil plants as a cure for mosqui
toes Is the subject of experiments made
by Consul Thompson of Yucatan.
A physician at Des Moines Is accident
ally Inoculated while attending a. child
suffering from lockjaw, and he expects
to be dead within the week.
The allegation is made at Chicago that
the petition for a receiver for the Acme
Harvester Company Is principally In
tended to embarrass the company.
The machinists' strike at the Pittsburg
plant of the Westlnghouse Company Is
declared off and In a. secret circular the
president of the union advises locals
everywhere to settle their troubles and
obtain what work they can next winter.
A life-sized painting of the "Signing of
the Peace Protocol," by Artist Chartran
has been presented to the Government by
Steel .Magnate H. C Frlck of Pittsburg.
Olive oil made in California and sold
under American labels has been found
purer than French and Italian oils by
Elections wjll be held In eleven States
next month, and municipal elections In
Greater New York, Salt Lake and San
Francisco will take place on the same
date, November X
West "Point enlisted men have drawn no
rations for seven years, being fed from
surplus stores. Officially they have
The Reverend A. E. Gammage, pastor of
the Lawn Avenue Baptist Church. Kansas
City. Kas., has resigned his pastorate at
the request of the Board of Deacons, be
cause of alleged heretical teaching. Many
members of the church withdrew- with
Reverend Gammage, who says he will es
tablish a new church.
Hog cholera Is sweeping over Eastern
Kansas. Four thousand head die In three
Frank James quits the show business to
become a farmer on his mother's farm
near Excelsior Springs. Mo.
Being; struck over the head with a sword
Inscribed "War." Is one ground for di
vorce alleged In the petition filed by J.
p. Nowell of Boston against Lizzie B.
Raymond Nowell, the actress.
The affairs of tho New York Port Offlce
will be Investigated by special Inspectors,
after which offices In other large cities
will be probed.
A revolution has broken out in Santo
Domingo, backed by friends of former
Fernando Duret. the legal adviser of
the Department of Foreign Relations of
Mexico, returns from Mexico and talks
of the Kratz case. He will render an
opinion concerning bond In a few dayB.
He refuses to give statement of case, but
says if there Is cause for indictment In
SL Louis there must be the same cause
fcr action In Mexico.
The Countess KwIIeckl Is on trial at
Berlin charged with presenting as her
wn another's child as claimant for a
A committee of the Colombian Congress
has acted adversely on the bill declaring
Invalid the extension of time granted to
the Panama. Canal Company.
The Vatican decides to make an exhibit
at St. Louis and the announcement will
be made formally in a few days- by the
Major Delmar will try for the "world's
trotting record to-day at Memphis, and
Dan Patch win endeavor to lower the
half-mile pacing record.
Bummer captured the handicap at
Worth. He got off four lengths to the
good and was never headed.
Winners at the Fair Grounds yesterday
were: Our Iillle. Harry Beck. Woodson.
Malster. Athelroy and Lasso.
Harness horsemen believe that the wind
shield and other -devices, more than any
thing else, have contributed to the whole
sale breaking of records which has
marked the season.
Wlthnell accident does not affect attend
ance at St. Louts "University practice.
Browns get First Baseman Tom Jones
by National Commission.
New York. Oct. 23. Arrived: Astoria,
from Glasgow: Zealand, from Antwerp.
Hamburg. Oct. It Arrived: Bluecher,
from New York.
Havre. Oct. 26. Arrived: La Gascogne,
from New York.
Plymouth, Oct- 26. Arrived: Kaiser W1I
belm H, New York for Cherbourg and
Bremen (and jtroceeded).
London. Oct. 2S. Arrived: Minnetonka,
St. John's. Newfoundland. Oct. 26. Ar
rived: -Carthagealan, Glasgow and Liver
pool for Halifax, Nova Scotia, and Phila
delphia. Cherbourg. Oct. 23. Sailed: Moltke (from
Hsmburg), New York.
Glasgow-, Oct. 27. Arrived: Columbia.
Liverpool, Oct. 2SArrlvcd: Peruvian,
Kall'aT and EC John's, Newfoundland.
FLOWERS ARE SENT TO
RELIEVE GLOOM OF
BLAIR HOME "AIRDRIE."
Continued From l'ncc One.
the Administration building and he held In
his hand a box of flowers and note, which
had been addressed to Mr. and Mrs. Blair
by President Trancl. The flowers. It was
reported, also came from President Fran
cis, but reports of this kind were not
verified by members or friends of Mr.
Callers at the mansion are met by- the
servants, of which there are many at
"Alrdrle." If the caller be an intimate
friend of Mr. and Mrs. Blair, he is admit
ted to the parlorn for a few minutes, but
yesterday Mrs. Blair did net converse with
visitors aa she did on Sunday.
The servants seem as sad as any one.
They are lowal to their -raplojent.
Mrs. Blair's cook Is a woman of Celtic
extraction and has been In the family's
employ for many years. Several times
the cook ansnered the call of the re
porters, who were treated cordially and
diplomatically but who received scant
nens from the faithful sen ant.
That "Mrs. Blair is a. fine woman and
that Mr. Illair Is a cood master." was
about all the Information given nut by
the head of the culinary department.
BLAIR'S WORLD'S FAIR
.COMB J1S.000 A YEAR.
e Blair mansion ie beautifully fur
nished. Immense nio He on the floor,
costly pictures and statuary are seen In
many of the rooms, and the decorations
throughout the house are rich and elegant.
JUDGE SEDDON IGNORES REQUESTS
OF ROBERTS FOR A STATEMENT.
Judge James A. Seddon. former law
partner of James L. Blair, was the Grand
Jury's most Important witness Is the Blair
Investigation at the session yesterday
Judge- Seddoa was in the Grand Jury
room aa hour and will return again te
day. Other witnesses yesterday were:
James Campbell, broker.
R, C Kann, bookkeeper In Blair's law
Thomas P. O'Reilly, BlaJrs former ste
nographer. James T. Roberts, accuser of Mr. Blair,
who after five hours end thirty minutes
In the Grand Jury room on Friday after
noon was In the wltness-rooras all after
noon, but was not called before the Grand
At 1:30 o'clock Assistant Circuit Attorney
Maroney informed Roberts that he would
not be needed as a witness and wouift be
telephoned for it wanted.
When Judge Seddon arrived in the witness-rooms
Roberts was there. They
nodded their recognition.
Judge Seddon took a, seat In a room
across the hall from the one where Rob
Roberts was told that Judge Seddon had
repudiated an interview In a morning pa
per on Sunday which purported to quote
Roberts Immediately became very much
excited. Jumping from his chair he went
to the room where Judge Seddon sat and
raising his hand above his head de
manded: "Do you repudiate the Interview from
you I gave to this paper?"
Judge Seddon remained seated and calm
ly replied that he did not care to say
anything about the matter.
Roberts's excitement by this time was
increasing. Twice again he repeated the
question, and each time he was met with
the same calm answer:
"I have nothing further to say."
"Then I am done with you. I'll go be
fore the Grand Jury and tell all I
Judge Seddon arose from his chair and
went downstairs to the first floor of the
Four Courts building. He returned In a
few minutes In company with Attorney
Thomas MulvilhiU. Detective James
Tracy followed them.
Chief Kiely. Chief Desmond and Assist
ant Chief Keeley declared that neither of
them sent Detective Tracy upstairs. The
detective, when asked why he was there,
stated that be "was looking out for
trouble." Asked who sent him he said:
"You had better ask Chief Keeley about
Two hours later, when an afternoon pa
per purporting to give the facts of the In
terview between Judge Seddon and Rob
erts arrived. Roberts again grew angry
He declared that he did not use the
words "You have .forsaken me," with
which he had been quoted by the paper.
"I never said such a thing." angrily de
clared Roberts. "I had no reason to say
ft. I never needed Judge Seddon In this
matter. Therefore, he could not have for
saken me. Judge Seddon needs me. If
he repudiates my interview lie's a d.
Roberts repeated this statement several
times and then declared: "I have al
ways been Judge Seddon's friend and hive
tried to shield him In every way."
A reporter then offered to confront
Judge Seddon in another room to prove
that Roberts had used the words: "You
have forsaken me."
Roberts Jumped at the suggestion, and
despite Deputy Sheriff Bernard DIckman's
efforts to prevent it. ..pushed into the
room where Judge Seddon sat.
"Did I say that?" he asked, pointing to
the paragraph In question.
"I do not care to be bothered by you,
Mr. Roberts," calmly replied Judge Sed
don. never arising from his chair.
Detective James Tracy, who bad re
mained near Judge Seddon. stepped closer.
ROBERTS FROM nnoM.
Deputy Sheriff DIckmann stood between
the two men. "If Judge Seddon does not
wish to be bothered." said the deputy to
Roberts, "you will have to get out of this
room and let him alone."
With that DIckmann pushed Roberts
from the room.
Five minutes previous Judge Seddon and
Roberts were alone in the witness-room
and were In a heated argument. Roberts
doing almost nil of the talking, when De
tective Tracy and Deputy Sheriff DIck
Judge Seddon was the Grand Jury's first
witness. After being In the Grand Jury
room nn hour he came out and sat In the
witness-room, expecting to be called again.
Immediately following Ids second tilt with
noberts he left the Four Courts.
In his published statements Roberts has
been reported as sayliur that Judge Sed
don knew nothing of Blair's alleged Ir
regularities until he told" him. Roberts
declared that he bad given to Judge Sed
don "the whole story" and advised him to
get out of the firm.
Judge Seddon. over his Own signature
yesterday said: "I did have a conversa
tion with him (mcanlns Roberts) In which
he did most of the talking and I said very
little, but I did say to him that certain
facts which he had communicated to me
last summer and which I had at the time
denounced as false In very strong lan
guage, had been verified byme."
This statement on Judge Seddon's part
Is believed to have caused his summons
before the Grand Jury. As Judge Seddon 1
has thus far declined to discus, the case
Every piece of furniture in "Alrdrle" Is
owned by Mrs. Blair, according to a
statement of her son. but he declared as
absurd a story that Mrs. Blair had de
cided to sell most of her personal property
as a means of meeting some of Mr. Blair's
From officials of the World's Fair It has
been learned that Mr. Blair's Income from
the Exposition Company was not so great
as might lie supposed. Mr. Blair icccived
a salary of J1S.O0O a year, but out of this.
It Is said, he paid the entire expense cf the
legal department of the World's Fair,
with the exception of one attorney, who
! stationed permanently nt the Adminis
tration building, and who attends to the
records of all the legal transactions of
During his tenure of office Mr. Blair
has frequently engaged the services of lIs
former law trartn'-r. Judge Jsznrs A. fed
don, but Judge Sneddon's remune-ntion
was deducted from Mr. Blair's allowance.
Tlie statement that Mrs. Blair receives a
salary of J1,ai a year as chairman of the
Board of Lady Managers Is erroneous.
There has never b-en an appropriation for
a salary for Mrs. Blair, but the World's
Fair Company has allow cd her traveling
expenses as well is actual expenses In
curred In attending meetliu:s of the lioard.
A coincidence In regard to the charges
recently made against Mr. Blair Is in the
fact that the Globe-Democrat, which was
the Orst paper to print the statements of
J. T. Roberts. Mr. Blair's accuter before
the Grand Jary. was formerly edited by
Frank P. Blair, father of James L. Blair.
Frank P. Hlalr was at one time manag
ing editor of the Globe-Democrat, and one
of the paper's principal stockholders.
outside the Grand Jury room. It Is not
known how much of the Roberts state
ment he has verified, and what be told
the Grand Jury yesterday afternoon
Broker James Campbell followed Judge
Seddon into the witness-room. It was
while Roberts was angrily denying the
afternoon paper's statement In the hall
way that Campbell emerged from the
Grand Jury room, glanced at Roberts, and
then hurried away.
Roberts, In his lengthy statement, said
that he had told Campbell of his allegel
discoveries concerning Mr. Blair. He sild
Campbell replied that he bad known of
the forgeries, but had been willing to ac
cept the explanation which had been of
fered. It Is said that the Grand Jury wished o
Investigate the truth of this statement on
Roberts's point, and asceraln if possible
from whom Campbell bad heard of th
alleged forgeries before Roberts) had told
nlm. Mr. Campbell. It Is believed, gave
the Grand Jury the desired Information.
He was In the Grand Jury room only fif
teen or twenty minutes.
ROIIEHTS SVYir CAMI'IIEI.I.
FAVORED A COMMITTEE.
Roberts also declared that Campbell had
suggested the appointment of a committee
of lawyers to Investigate Blair's affairs,
but after be had visited New York and
talked with Evans R. Dick, who declined
to discuss Blair's affairs, Campbell re
turned and told him that he had decided
to let the matter drop. It was along thb
line that Mr. Campbell was questioned
In the Grand Jury room, and from a re
liable source last night It was learned
that neither Campbell nor Judge Seddon
had added much to the Information al
ready In the possession of the Grand Jur
ors and Assistant Circuit Attorney Andrew
R. C Kann. bookkeeper for the firm of
Seddoa & Blair, and still employed In their
offices In the Missouri Trust building, was
next called. Mr, Kann. was before the
Grand Jury hall an hour. Ho declined to
speak of the situation before entering the
Grand Jury room. He seemed nervous.
Roberts talked to 1dm a few minutes.
The interview seemed unpleasant to liim
and he was heard to say:
"You know I was only employed In the
office and I do not era to talk about this
The statement has been printed and
not yt denied that certain changes were
made In the books In the office at Mr.
Blair's suggestion and permitted to stand
as records of the firm's business. In
accurate entries also are reported to havu
ben made at Mr. Blair's desire to de
Kann was asked about these reports by
the Grand Jury, it Is said. That he told
all he knew is not doubted. He was
employed In Mr. Blair's office fifteen years.
He Is named as a trustee In the XX.VO
deed of trust on Mr. Blair's home, which
was recently filed.
The Grand Jury may desire to Invesll
gate these books and a subpoena duces
tecum to have them brought to the Four
Courts Is not regarded as unlikely.
Thomas P. Reilly, now In the employ of
a trust company, formerly Mr. Blair's
stenographer, and B. R. Dennlson. a news
paper writer, were the last witnesses.
Rclllv was questioned about affairs In
Mr. Blair's office of which he was sup
posed to have knowledge.
Dennlson recently Interviewed Mr. Blair,
and before entering the Grand Jury room
stated that Mr. Blair had emphatically
denied the reports about him. Dennlson
al-M Interviewed other men who ha-e been
summoned as Grand Jury witnesses. It
took him not more than ten minutes to
give his testimony.
The Grand Jury's first action upon con
vening at 2 o'clock was to make a -partial
report of indictments found in routine
cases. When the Grand Jurors returned
to their room they went Into executive
session. Assistant Circuit Attorney Ma
roney was not In the room and Stenog
rapher Chancellor stepped out to the wit
GItAND .IlllV I!OI.U
It has been a custom cf previous Grand
Juries to. vote on Indictments after re
questing the stenographer and Circuit At
torney to leave the room a few minutes.
In this Instance It has not been made
known what the executive session was
It Is stated, however, that the BUIr case
was under discussion, but It is known
that no vote was taken. The executive
session lasted halt an hour.
The Grand Jury will reconvene at 2
o'clock thfe afternoon. When adjournment
was taken last Friday. James T. Roberts.
accuser of Mr. Blair, was Instructed to
return yesttrday, as It was understood
that, although he spent five hours and
thirty minutes In the witness chair, he
had not completed his testimony.
Whether Roberts will be called to the
Four Courts again to-day has not been
decided. The names of prospective wit
nesses are being kept closely guarded, awl
those who will ttstify this afternoon are
not known. It Is believed that the Grand
Jury desires to hear other witnesses be
fore Roberts Is called to complete his tes
timony. Nothing has been made public at the
Four Courts as to the prospect of wit
nesses coming from New York or Phila
delphia to testify before the Grand Jury
While Assistant Circuit Attorney Maroney
would neither affirm or deny the report
that he had requested the attendance of
such witnesses, it Is believed that he docs
not expect them.
Evans R. Dick of Dick Bros. & Co, and
George S. Craham of Philadelphia, the
company's attorney, from statem nts
ELECTIONS WILL BE HELD
IN ELEVEN STATES NOV. 3.
Sharpest Fight of All Is in Now
York City, Where Fusionists
Are Arrajeil Ajiainst
Tamilian v Hall.
OHIO PROMISES EXCITEMENT.
llolli Candidates for Governor
.Conie From Cleveland, and
Hanna ami Clark Seek
i:i.-tl..ns will W heM tn eleven States
Tuesday. November J.
Full State tickets are to If voted for
in MaNtrhustts. Itliolo Island. Mary
land. Ohio. Kentucky. Iowa and Missis
sippi, while In New York. Pennsylvania.
Nebraska and Colorado a Justice of the
upper courts, regents of the State Uni
versity or minor State officers are to be
chosen. Municipal officials are to te se
lected In Greater New York. Sm Fran
tlsco and Salt Ike.
The I'robibllhmlst liave a ticket in all
the States except Colorado, the Social!:
in all -xi-rpt Nebraska and Colorado, the
Populists in two Slates, Iowa ami t'olo
ado. and the Sorlallet-Labor party In
three. New York. Massachusetts and Ohio.
Fusion was effected In onlv one State
Nebra-ka-though the It.-publlians of New
York Indorsed the Democratic nominee for
Judgt. of the Court of Apil.
The most interesting -ntests In the
K"?t.?J''.,h' s,ato elections In Maryland
and Rhode Island, and the municipal and
countv contests in New York City.
In Maryland the offices of Governor.
Sm.Dtr."''r :,nJ Attorney General will be
nlled. fcdwln Warneld. the IinoTatIc
candidate. Is (tenting the isu' with
Stevenson A. Williams, the !I'uWlian
ftllODE ISLAND FIGHT.
The offices of Goiernor. Lieutenant Gov
ernor. Secretary of State. Attorney Gen
eral and Treasurer will be selected In
Ilhode Island. Samuel 1. Colt heads the
Republican ticket, and Lucius Garvin, the
present executive, occupies the same posi
tion on the Democratic ticket. Last year
Gnrvin up-vt the plans of th- HepubllcanM
by securing an election, although every
other successful candidate was a Repub
lican .Mu-acliuetts will choose a full State
ticket. All the Republican candidate
were renominated. Bates, bcxides having
been Governor this year, was prevloualy
IJeutenant Governor for three jears. Gas
ton, the Democratic candidate, was last
jrai a nominee jor tjovernor.
Pennsylvania will elect an Auditor Gen
eral. Treasurer and two Judges of the Su
Court of Appeals Judge is the only
Slate office to be voted for in New York.
Judge Dennis CTBrlen (Dem.). will have
the rare to himself, having been lnlorsed
by the Republicans.
The Inerest In New York will center in
the municipal and county contests in
Manhattan and KIiiks boroughs. Seth
Low. the present Major. Is thw fusion can
didate, and George B. McClellan. the
Democratic nominee. Ex-Deputy Police
Commissioner Devery Is an Independent
made by them, are hardly expected to
come to St. Louts as voluntary witnesses
and the Grand Jury has no power to bring
them against their will. Roberts !s re
ported ns saving that Mr. Dick holds the
proofs on which an indictment could be
based, and he seya he does not believe
that Mr. Dirk will come to St. Louis as a
witness before the Grand Jury.
JAMES T. ROBERTS SUED
FOR $5,022 ON BOND.
Proceedings have len commenced to
recover the amounts paid by the I'nlon
Trust Company as surety for James T.
Kobcrt.s on his bond as assignee of the
firm of Ury & Mansfield, which assigned
Notice of garnishment has been served
upon the Mississippi Valley Trust Com
pany under executions issued on judg
ments against Roberts for amounts aggre
It Is supposed that Roberts has money
deposited with the Mississippi Valley
The company will be required to make a
report to the court an to whether It Is
In possession of any funds to the credit
Roberts's bond as assignee of Ury A.
Mansfield, was for J30.0CU. Ho was re
moved as assignee and sued on his bond
for alleged failure to turn over assets of
the firm to his successor. The Union
Trust Company settled the claims against
BURDICK'S WIDOW OBTAINS
FULL CONTROL OF ESTATE.
Has Itetnlned Custody of Children
nnd Wins Contest Axalnat Pro-
vliloua Made? In "Will.
Buffalo. N. Y.. Oct. 2S. Surrogate Mar
cus to-morrow will band down a decision
by which Mrs. Burdlck. widow of Edjvtn
L. Burdlck. will gain full control of the
property left by her husband.
Under the terms of the will drawn up
by Burdlck a short time before he was
murdered his three children were to be
placed In the hands of guardians. His
estate was to be managed by four execu
tors for the benefit of the children.
Mrs. Burdlck. however, retained posses
sion of the children, pending a decision
on the first clause, which she contested
rnd which eventually was decided In her
favor, so that the children have never left
her custody. The administrators named
in the will have managed the estate and
turned the Income over to Mrs. Burdlck
as leeal iruardlan of the children. By the
decision to be handed down to-morrow the
most Important clause In the Instrument
will bo declared void.
The will was drawn after the divorce
proceedings we-e begun by Mr. Burdlck.
Under Its provisions Mrs. Burdlck was cut
off without a rent.
TO CURE A COLD IX ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
drugglsLs refund money If It falls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 3c.
PUBLIC HEARING ON NAME.
Question of Calling Market Street
Central Avenue Conies Up.
Acting Chairman Heine Marks of the
Committee on Municipal Affairs Instructed
Secretary Mockler of the Council yester
day to call a public hearing before his
committee on Friday afternoon at 330 for
the purpose of discussing the question of
changing the name of Market street to
Reasons advanced for the change when
the bill was Introduced ore that there is
no longer a market on the street, but now
there ate many cubllc buildings, and,
furthermore, since the system of street
numbering north ami south begins on that
street a more appropriate name would be
Disappears After a Quarrel.
Philadelphia. Oct. Si The steamship
Noordland arrived to-day from Liverpool
with Thomar Hall of Manchester, Eng
land, a steerage passenger, missing. Hall
Is raid to have quarreled with some Ital-.
Emigration l?tktugto?g!g "
s "iviiKitu in.ix-rio.Nv will
in: iiKi.ii m:xt jio.vtii.
s These Mntcs it III rlrrt fall s
s Mntr tickets: llnssnrliusrtts, s
4 Itlmde Island, MnrjlanU, Ohio,
4 Kentucky, lotvu onil Mlsl- s
s In llirsr. our or more State s
4 fittlrtnla III be- e-lrctnlt New
4 lork, l'rnu)liniiln. .Ncbrimuu s
nml Colorado. s
4 Municipal IIrIiIs ore pnrtlcn-
4 larly Inlrrcsllnc In tirenter s
4 s,riv VurU, Milt Lake- nnd ban s
candidate, and th- Prohibitionists and So
cialists have also raaoe nominations. Tne
result will be watched with Interest owing
to the split between Tammany and Hugh
FIGHT IN NEW YOUK.
The Brooklii organisation indorsed Mc
Clellan. but nt tlrst refus"d to Include
Crout for Comptroller ainl Forney for
President of the Heard of AUbrnicit In Its
n-soluttons ralifMns the ticket -"
they had been the Fusion tioralne-. hav
ing been dropped liv the fustonl-W wnen
Hie ivmoirats tnlor"e! them. Hugh lc
Jjuighlln declared thut these rpeii rfe
not Iemocrat.s and that he would not IJ
port them. . .,
The fight in their behalf was trm . how
ever, by State Senator Patrick 11. M"-11-ren.
and at his request a meetltur ' the
Kings Countv Committee iwis 'alM to
ttn-Hler a resolution rrnpon-l lv M.s ir-t-
ileflarlPE f- the entl- '-i '
ticket. Including Grout and Fornes Tbl
lt.iul.iii -as l-t uv a vine .. !
but the ubj.si was referred to a cctaJntt
tee of fifteen, and this- committee, alter
eeverul days' consideration, met ami
udopted a resolution pledging support to
Grout and Forae
At first It s believed that Hugh Mc-I-juchlln
the veteran leader of the King
Democrats, had approved tlw action of the
rommlttee of intern, but the following
day he made a long salement in which Iw
declared his continued opposition to Tam-
"After'the meeting of the committee of !
fifteen. Mccarren iook niu ""'".
Democratic campaign In Kings Coun,,1J-Th-
places of Grout nnd rornes on the
Furion ticket were taken by Illnrlchs and
In the nest, ine nveini i ; -Ohio,
where Myron T. Herrkk and Tom
L Johnson. lth or Cleveland, are the
leaders on the Ilepubllcan and Demo
cratic ticket, and Marcus A. Hanna and
John II. Clark are struggling t'rrnem
bers of the Legislature, which will elect
a United States Senator.
RACE IN IOWA.
In Iowa. Albert II. Cummins Is making
his second race for Governor, his op
ponent being Joremiah B. Sullivan, who is
depending on the Democratic vote, the
Populists having their own State ticket
In the field.
Governor Beckham Is seeking re-election
In Kentucky, the Republican candi
date being Morris B. Belknap, who Is
making a very active canvass.
The Democrats will have a walkover In
Mississippi, neither the Republicans nor
any other opposition party having put u
ticket In the field.
The contest In Nebraska is tor a jus
tice of the Supreme Court. The Repub
lican candidate is John D. Barnes, the
Democrats nnd Populist. fusing on John
1) Sullivan. Two regents of the State
University are aiso to be chosen.
In Colorado the Democrats made a
straight nomination for Judge of the Su
preme Court, ti.e IMpulIsts putting up
one of their own party.
The fight for municipal control of Son
Francisco and Salt Lake, particularly
the former. Is very warm.
OF SENATE WEDS.
William Morris Stewart of .rvada
Married la Mrs. May Acnes
Cone of evr lurk.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. It William Morris
Stewart, the white-haired Senator from
Nevada, who has worn his toga, longer
than any living member of the upper
house of Congress, is a bridegroom.
He was married In a private parlor at
the Piedmont Hotel Just at T o'clock this
evening. The woman who became his
wife In that simple, quiet wedding was
Mrs. May Agnes Cone of Madison. Ga.
Mrs. Cone Is the widow of the late Theo
dore C. Cone, son of the famous Francis
S. Cone of ante-bellum note as a distin
guished lawyer of Greensboro, Ga.
Judge Thomas M. Norwood of Savannah.
Ga.. was best man and the only witnesses
were State Treasure- R. E. Park and
wife. Honorable Clarke- Howell and the
minister who performed the ceremony,
the Reverend 11. S. Bradley of the Meth
Judge Norwood served for six years In
the Senate with Senator Stewart In the
The wo'ding was the culmination of a
What a sweet disposition! Born so?
Or made so by
II flSv 9f flF nB a
S 25c. a box. All dnibt5-
Rare specimens in English black oak and
French walnut carved Furniture, person
ally selected in Europe this summer from
the masterpieces of interior decorations.
Our direct importations include very skill
fully wrought designs in Hall Settles and
Chairs some have wood seats, others are
upholstered in plain and embossed leathers.
THERE IS BUT ONE
company in St. Louis making the rental
and protection of Safe Deposit Boxes it3
first, last and OXLY business. Vaults on
the ground floor, Equitable Building, Sixth
and Locust Streets. Absolute protection
for valuables $5.00 per year and upwards.
T?-?MISSOURI SAFE DEPOSIT C
KQCITABLE BCILDIXG-GnOCND FLOOB-th AND LOCUST
Heavy- Solid Gold Nose- Piece- Rimless
Itldtnir Dorr Spectacles, irlth first
quality lenses, 9.1.00 valac at. . ...
EYES EXAMttEU FREE BY
nD OUIO DCII I V for many
Uili UilrtO. ntlLLI cf the Optical Dcpt. of the E. Jaerard J err el ry Co.
CHAS. REILLY OPTICAL CO., 619 LOCUST ST.
courtship comparatively brief. Since her
husband'. death, about nine years ngo,
Mrs. Cone has spent her time alternately
In Washington and Madison. Gx
In the latter place she lived quietly with
her sister. Mrs. Joel Blllups. In Wash
ington, however, she was much seen In
society and In the foremost circles of the
capital she numbered her friends by
It was In Washington that Senator Stew
art met her. after the death of his first
wife. A few months ago the most Intimate
friends of the couple became aware that
the friendship of the two had ripened Into
something warmer, nnd not long after
that they were Informed of the engage
ment. The couple arrived In this city this
morning, accompanied by Judge Norwood.
At 7 o'clock this evening they repaired to
the hotel parlor, where they were Joined
by Doctor II. S. Bradley of Trinity Church
and a few invited guests', where the cere
mony was performed.
Tbe marriage was devoid of nny display
whatever. The bride Is more than thirty
years Senator Stewart's Junior. She Is a
brunette and Is quite handsome.
After the wedding the guests, all but
Juds? Norwood, departed. The bride, the
bridegroom and the best man. ndjoumed
to the cafe and ato the wcddlngr dinner,
unconscious of the stir they caused among
the hotel patrons.
The Senator and hL wife stopped at the
riedmont to-nlcht and will les.ve for
of a happy husband is
hid in a single box.
rears In charge
SOLDIERS STARVED 7 YEARS.
Official Estimates Do Xot Show.
That West Point Men Ever Ate.
Washington. Oct. K. So far as th.
makers of War Department estimates HX
concerned, the battalion of 573 enllsteffl
men stationed at West Point has not had
anything to eat duties the last seven
or eight years.
The battalion Is under the direct con-
trol of the department. It is not at
tached to the organization on duty In the
Department of the East, and It therefore
Is the duty of the men who ma:e esti
mates of the money needed for expendi
tures under the direction of the Secre
tary or War to estimate tho number of
rations that will be needed.
Members cf the General Staff have Just
discovered that no estimate has been
made for these men. The fact that the
army is never recruited up to its full
strength enabled these men to feed from
the surplus of tbe subsistence stores.
Officially, they have been on a long
General Chase to Be Exonerated.
Denver. Cola. Oct, & Court-martial
proceedings in the ease of Brigadier Gen
eral John Chase. Colorado National Guard,
have been adjourned until Thursday. It
Is reported that on reconvening the courn
will exonerate General Cbaso on tngL
charge of perjury and disobedience of er?S
ders. which was made against him bv
Adjutant General Sherman BelL It is un
derstood that Governor Peabody has asked,
Hell to resign.
J. C Ayer Co, Lowell, Moss.