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THE REPUBLIC: STJNDAY, SEPTEMBEB 15, 1901.
Oalckly Cared- y Kew aad OrUlnal
Method; So Caastlcs or Other
Palatl Methods Used.
Br. T. mrvey Moore,
the eminent oculUt awl
scientist, wno wj"'
pointed by two Govern
or Of HlMOUri S OCI1-
llt In charge of -JS
State School for the
Win; Is known to ths
scientific world a too
orUlnator of a.-WJ'1
of eTe -treatment which
to mild and harmlert.
Km fiire the mOTt Ot-
ntlnate cases. Dr. Moore
llvlnc who Rives a legal
guarantee to cure every
cafe of granulated sore
eyes, no matter now
hopelew. the case may
peem or. of how Ion?
xundlns- even to the
extent of bllndnres. and
he curea without the
Or. J. Harvey Moore. Mirpeon'f -knife or
caustic. He corrects
crow eves In one minute without pain and with
out chloroform or ether, and doea- not confine
the patient In a dark room, nor even bandate
tho eye. He has numerous curea to his credit
of cam that' other oculists had pronounced In
curable. His Is not a theory or a sues. Tut
an aosolate knowledge made sure by. thousands
of cases he has cured. Dr. Moore can furnish
Abundance of testimonials of cures "performed in
St. bouts after other eminent oculists Tuul pro
nounced them hppeles. but his practice extends
all over the Union. Kev. K. N. Calvin, Colorado
Springs. Coin., late of Waco, Tex., was nearly
blind for fifteen years from granulated pore
eyes and ulcers: several or the leading- oculists
of the Untied States pronounced Jils case, hope
less: rr. Moore cured his eyes ltt' a few -weeks.
Deed Shlrni.- Ilussellvllle. Ark., was -totally blind
and pronounced Incurable by several oculists:
Dr. Moore restored his night In. a short time.
Anions the hundreds of others Is A; TFelphrey.
rWllnsvllle. Tex.: A. J. Levlck. Mount Vernon.
HI., and Ed Garrlfon. Fontanet; Ind. If your
eye are falllnc. or If any of your family r
Mends have " cataract, cranulated sore-eyes,
cross eyes or any other affection of the eyes,
call or write -at once -to Dr. J: Harvey Moore,
suite MS Centorr- building. St. Louis. Mo., and
receive free Information concerning Dr. Moore's
new and original methods of curfnr' defects of
The HUMAN BOD Y
IN HEALTH AND EHSEASE.
THIS WORK. inst
irom ue press, con- i
tains much' recent
information, t h e I
latest Scientific ,
but little known.
It is illustrated with .
HMY KMITm COLORED PLATES, ,
executed exclusively for this volume.
k ivotningoDsceneoroDjecuonaDie, Due i
f published for MEM OHLT. Points
i the war to treatment at home for all
obstacles to marriage. While this book i
it positively invaluable to most men, it (
.Is sent by mad in a plain sealed "cover i
'tor ten cents. AoaresstneAutsor,
w. coumcr, r. s. sc,
k P. O. Drawer 4C8, Batiste, N. Y.
ON SALE MONDAY A. M
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STOCK EXCHANGES CLOSED.
Business in Speculative Centers of
the World Is Suspended.
-Uew York, Sept. It The Stock. Exchange
was closed to-day, out of respect to. the
;lat President. The governors met lnfor-
jBHirwrarewocraci, ana aeciaea to close
u ur as ueauogB were concernea. Tne offl'
. Jal announcement read as follows:
"Ah a. marlc nt rtmntri rn-ftiA-lof,, Vm,i.
dent, the exchange will not be open tor
vuaiueaa wuay. XUB loan nuiraei will ne
open from lO.to' 11 a,! m. By order of. the
Tbe chairman of the exchange announced
that the exchange would also be closed on
the day or .the funeral of the late Presi
dent. Previous to this It was announced over
the wires that theUverpool exchanges, the
Chicago Board of Trade, Produce and Cot
ton exchanges and other less Important
trade organizations had dosed for the day.
The action of the London -brokers in Bus
pending business-was also announced. Wall
street commented on the fact that the clos
ing of the Stock Exchange was virtually
unprecedented. This ..exchange has never
been closed before under circumstances
which in any way resemble those of this
TBard to Await the Unfolding of
. uoo's xnrppses."
5SSr,2iJ'&8pf "--When informed
oj; President McKinley's death ex-President
- SSI!S' ClsveUnd. " bto home, made the
- -ThU to dreadful news, and the more
-:rsl because ft strikes down the confident
aad comforting -expectation which aU our
Sy'PHS1? encouraged to. entertain that
.tkefr President would be saved from death.
In the afflictive gloom surrounding this
third presidential murder wrthln the mem
ory of men not yet old., we can scarcely
keep out of mind, a feeling or stunning
BBasenwnt that In free America, blessed
ltn .a " government; consecrated to 'pop.
dsr welfare and contentment,, the danger
of assassination should ever encompass
the faithful discharge of the highest of
elal doty. Itts hard at such a time as
iWs Also Present When Mr. Ar
thur Bucceeded Garfield.
, Washington. Sept. 14. It .la an lnterest-
. iac reoauea aunng tee .morning, that
bu Boot. now. Secretary of War. -
present wheh-Arthur took the oath of of
lloe when Garfield died. He was -sent for
-by. Arthur as soon .as the news reached
ban. and by bis "advice, and also at the
request of the members of Garfield's Cab
inet, the oath was administered at 3 o'clock
tnjhe morning by Justice Bradley, of New
FOREIGN EXCHANGE CLOSED.
Business Suspended by London and
' Liverpool Boards.
Ixmdon, Sept. -It The Stock' Exchange
opened as usual-this morning, but tmme
eutely closed, without trsnsactlonsi out of
respect for President -McKinley.
JUverpool. -Sept. It. The Corn and Pro
duce and Cotton exchanges were closed to
aaonaccotint of the death of President
KINO EDWARD SORROW.
Vdegtapaa Sympathy, to Ambassa
dor Choate in London.
.London. Sept. .14. King . Edward tele
graphed to Ambassador Choate as follows:
Most truly do I sympathise with you
and the whole nation at the loss of your
stlncuisfaed 'and eVer-to-be-regretted
I Special food
for Brunt .
GUIDES HINTED FOR HOURS TO
FIND PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT.
Receives the-Xews of Mr. McKinley's .Critical Condition on the Peak of
Mount Marcy Set Out for Muffalo. at Once, Driving Thirty
Five Miles Over Mountainous Roads to Catch Spe
cial Train Whirls to Buffalo at Sev-
enty-Five Miles an Hour.
OCCUPIED SPECIAL CAR AND
Buffalo, N. IV. Sept. H. Mr. Roosevelt
left North Creek at 5:43 a. m., arriving In
Albany at 736. He Immediately boarded a
special train. The car on which he was to
travel was locked. The train pulled out of
the Albany Btatlon at 8:02 and passed
Schenectady, the first telegraph station,
seventeen miles distant, at 8:27 a. m.
Whin President Roosevelt reached North
Creek an attempt was made to Interview
him. but he refused to talk.
The car In which President Roosevelt
made the trip to Buffalo was the private car
or ice i-resiaeni auuns i " Acm.wtc
and Hudson company. As the train left for
Buffalo Mr. Roosevelt's secretary was
handed a big batch of telegrams. The en
gineer in charge of the train was limited
to Empire State express time.
Great crowds were" at the station to meet
the Delaware and'Hudson train uponitsar
jival here, but they were not afforded an
opportunity to see the President. The por
ter was sent out to the station restaurant
to get breakfast for the President and his
secretary. Mr. Iioeb. The police kept the
crowd from the steps of the' car.
While the New York Central special was
being made tip at Albany. Secretary Loeb
went to th platform of the President's car
"I. am very sorry, but the Vice President
will see no one at this time."
"Is he sleeping?" was asked.
"No, he is awake," Mr. Ijoeb replied.
"Has Mr. Roosevelt taken the oath of of
"Have any arrangements been made for
Mr. Roosevelt to take- the oath between
here and Buffalo or at Buffalo?"
Had Long, Hard Ride.
"No, sir." Mr. Loeb replied, and then he
"conUnued: "You may say that no arrange
ments have been made at all of any de
scription. 1 don't know what will be done
at Buffalo. No plans as yet have been
made. All I can say Is this: That upon
his arrival In Buffalo Mr. Roosevelt will
become the guest of Mr. Wilcox, with
whom he stopped when he was at Buffalo
In reply to a question as to whether
there were any incidents on the trip from
the' camp to North Creek, Mr, Loeb said:
"No, but it was a long, hard. ride. Horses
were changed three times."
Besides President Roosevelt, the train
carried Superintendent Harrington of the
New York Central and Mr. Roosevelt's
secretary, Mr. Loeb. The train was made
up of engine No. 908. coach 1KO. the Pull
man Oldenburg and-Vice President Young's
private car. No. 200
Tne crew compnseu ,uuuuvuji v.
Johnson. Engineer Frank Bishop. Fireman
E. D. Petrle and Henry Dlllenbeck and
Walter Pero. trainmen.
Fonnd In the Mountains.
It-was not -until -nearly sunset last even
ing that Mr. Roosevelt, was found In the
forests of the Adlrondacks. where he had
gone upon ft hunting expedition immeaiaie
'ly upon leavlng'Buffalo. As he stood upon
the top of Mount Marcy he was told by a
passing guide, who brought the message,
;that almost certainly before morning be
would be President' of a nation of nearly
80.000,009 people. . , . . .
All dayahey had been searching for him
among the ravines and mountains of New
"York's great northern forest; and at last
scarcely an hour before sunset, they found
Captain of the Coast Artillery Sribmits an Official Iteport in Wliicli
He Describes the ABBanlt Upon the President in Detail,
and Claims That His Men Captured Czolgosz.
Buffalo, Sept. ll.-The credit for the ar
rest of President McKinley's assassin and
for his rescue from the crowd Is claimed
by Captain John P. Wlsser of the Artillery
Corps for. his men. whose names he gives
in his renort of the shooting to the Ad
jutant General of the United States Army
Captain Wlsser says In his report that he
made a detail, at the request of Mr. Bab
cock of the Reception Committee, to assist
In reculatlne the advance of the people at
the. President's reception in the Temple of
Music, September 6.
Corporal Bertschey and ten' men reported
to Mr. Babcock at 3 p. m. The Corporal is
3, soldier of twenty years' service. The
Corporal gave the" men in his detail instruc
tions to keep their eyes open and watch
every man approaching the President.
"When the assassin fired the two shots,"
says Captain Wlsser, "Private Brooks -was
"standing immediately In the rear of Mr.
John Muburn. wbo was on the loft of Uie
President. Private O'Brien was Immedlr
ately on Mr. Mllburn's left. Private Fenn
bongh was directly opposite the President,
and Private Neff was opposite Private
O'Brien. Corporal Bertsch'el was midway be
tween Private O'Brien and the point where
the President stood. When the shots were
nred Private O'Brien, was the first man on
the" assassin, with Private Neff. Corporal
-Bertschey and Private Brooks reached him
at about the same time. Private Brooks col
liding with Mr. MUburn in his effort to get'
at the assassin.
Heia Assassin Dovra.
' "Private O'Brien got the assassin down;
Private Naff- Jumped on him before theT
assassin was down and held his arm while t
Private O'Brien wrenched away the revolv
er as he. -was falling. Corporal Bertschey
then lumped on the assassin, kneeling on.
his chest and neck, and said: . :
-t riiim this man as my prisoner.' Pri
vate- Heiser followed Corporal Bertschey,
Jn falling on the prisoner, and, while he
was down on ms nam- juito w '
side of the 'prisoner's bead, he saw that
the President was still- standing up, looking;
down on the group of men on the prisoner.,
The President then walked with the help
of two gentlemen to a chair and sat down.
The report adds that, the Secret Service
men "came on the' scene and grabbed Cor
poral Bertschey, sweeping away the Cor
porars detail, and tried to' take the" as
sassin's pistol -from'Prlvate O'Brien,, who.
frustrated their attempt. ,
"The Secret Service men than tookvths
prlsoner to the Music Temple, One of them
bit the assassin In the. face. -Then they took
him to a -room to, the left, of the. stage in
the Music Temple.
- Efforts mt .Secret. Service .Men.
"Four of the Secret Service-men conUnued
In their effort to take the" pistol .from'
O'Brien, who, finally kanded.lt to his Cor
poral; The Secret Service men failed- In- thslr.
attempt to taae tne. weapon. irom.ias.vor--
While Captain Wlsstr held back, the crowd I
1th' ly '.'men.'- the Secret Ssrvle men a-nt- ,
REFUSED TO SEE ANY ONE.
him there on the peak anil told him the
news. It wag the culmination of a career
which has no parallel In American politics.
and few parallels anywhere. .It seems lu
ting that nature and circumstances had
provided such a' setting for, this scene
the vast forest, the lonely mountain top.
clothed In the light of the setting sun, and
the young man standing there in the center
of it nil listening to the words which bore
to him the most important that "any Ameri
can can ever receive.
He was clad In plain hunting dress, his
hands were scratched by bushes and briers,
and he leaned upon his gun as he listened.
When he had heard all he said little, but
at once hastened southward to taKe up me
ftwl'cvh down y'"K ma" 0t BUffa, "
ThooRht McKinley Woold Recover,
When Theodore Roosevelt left Buffalo he.
like every one else, was confident that Mr.
McKinley was getting well. and. after his
custom when wishing' to rest from a long
strain, he put himself in hunting clothes
and plunged into the wilderness in search
at the same time of game and of relaxa
tion. He went to the Tahawus Club, and
before the sun was up left with guides on
a hunting trip through the forest. He had
no Intimation then of Mr. McKinley's re
lapse, and was in great spirits, looking
forward to a day of exhilarating sport and
the physical exertion that brings rest.
Not many hours after Mr. Roosevelt's
departure from the clubhouse the news of
Mr. McKinley's seriousness arrived, and it
became necessary at once to find the Vice
The club steward knew that this was no
easy task, as this is the tangled wilder
ness over which Leather-Stocking and
Uncas roamed, and it has changed but lit
tle since their day. But it was. too, al
most the first time In history that search
had to be made for the heir to so great a
place, and the officials of the club were on
.ineir mettle. They said that the search
must continue until Mr. Roosevelt was
found and they pressed into service every
guide and member of the club who was at
Tho hunt for Mr. Roosevelt was begun
early In the day and continued for many
hours over the penks. among the ravines
and through the forest. The guides now
and then fired shots to signal to each other
or to attract the attention of Mr. Roose
velt, but there was no sign. Thus the hunt
went on nnd a nation waited, while Mr.
McKinley's successor, not dreaming that he
was needed, was lost In the woods.
Searching, the Woods,
Other messages were received at the Ta
hawus clubhouse, which stated the Increas
ing gravity of Mr. McKinley's condition and
new searchers were sent Into the. forest
after the missing Vice President. Some of
the, earlier ones reported, saying that he
could not b found. He was a man ac
customed to the wilderness, and he might
spend the night with his guides in a cabin
somewhere in the. mountains. But the club
members refused to give up. saying that
they would continue tho search through the
night. If necessary.
The striking nature of the situation ap
pealed to them. Here was a man who did
.not know the great step upward that he
was about to take, and he was almost the
only one of the 80,000.000 who did not know
it Moreover, the -80,000.000 ."wanted to find
htm and tell him,-, and the club officials,
feeling that the burden of it lay upon them,
" Nearly-all the afternoon passed In fruit
less endeavor,-but shortly before 6 o'clock
be was found on Mount Marcy, ten miles in
the rough and tangled ."wilderness. He
reached the club' about 9 o'clock, and,
after stopping only a few minutes for hasty
refreshment, took a bUckboard and began
the long thlrty-flve-mlle Journey over the
-The road which" Mr. Roosevelt 'followed 'Is
difficult at the" best of times, but is doubly
so at night. There' was no lingering, how
ever, as the "club officials had teams and at.
tf-ndant standlne at the door. and. with a
few quick words of good-by. .they drove off.
In a 'solemn silence, broken only by the
rattling of the buckboard wheels on the
President Roosevelt arrived here shortly
after 1 o'clock: .'
off. Captain Wlsser kept the crowd from
capturing the prisoner by standing with
fixed bayonets. The Captain' sent' a detail
to clear the esplanade' and keep up with
the carriage. Two' of Captain Wlssers
men ordered two men from the wheels of
the carriage, but the two men hung on un
til Captain Wlsser's man. Sergeant Roth
weller, threatened to shoot. Captain Wlsser
put the revolver In. a case, sealed It and
turned It over to the Chief of Police of
Buffalo, September 7.
' Men' Xara editor Credit.
In conclusion Captain Wlsser says in his
"I respectfully recommend that my detail
of men be mentioned in general. orders for
their conduct on this occasion, which was all
that could be desired.
"Unarmed detail at President's reception
at Temple of Music, Pan-American Exposi
tion, "September 6, U01: Corporal Louis
Bertschey, Privates Herbert Brooks, Arthur
Crosby, DTancls p. O Brlen, Ivey Feenbough,
uewitc nancocic; William Heiser, Jewis W,
Jernlgeh, Maximilian R. Kubatx.and Pat
rick. Troy, Seventy-third Company, Coast
Artillery, and Private Louis Neff, Eighty
fourth Company, Coast Artillery.
. "Armed detail' which cleared the way for
the carriage carrying the assassin out of
'Sergeant George W. Rothweller. Privates
Benjamin Davis, Francis C. McVaughan.
Ernest G. Smith. Hiram "W. Stevens and
Wilbur H. Westlake, Seventy-third Com
pany. Coast Artillery, and Private Denis E.
Condon, "Fifty-fourth Company, Coast Ar-
f I1t.v "
TRIAL OF THE ASSASSIN.
Case Against Czolgosz Set for
" Hearing September 23.
Buffalo, N. Y., Sept M. Czolgosz's case
will be presented to the Grand Jury next
Monday.- It will be set down for trial Sep
tember -R before Justice Truman White in
the Supreme Court. '
There will be no arraignment of Czolgosz
In tho Police Court. .The presentation or
his case to the Grand Jury will be made by
Assistant District Attorney Hallcr.
.- it Is stated that only two or three witr
nesses will be taken before the Grand Jury.
Probably the- evidence, of Secret Service
Operatives Ireland and Foster will be
.taken. The presentation' of the case. It is
thought, will not last' over half an. hour,
and' the indictment will be taken to the
county courthouse, where the case will be
Immediately transferred to the Supreme
tn take possession of tba body, sad
Bra Lord of Uirrula.
Tbty are attended by pltnplss, boils, tba
Itoatat tatter, tall rheum, aadotber co
taasoBserupttont; by teellsis of weakness,
languor, ftneral debility and what not.
Tbey cause more soBsrlng than anythlm
; Health, 8trenjth, Peace and Plessora
redtilre their expulslcn, and this Is posi
tively .eflected, aecordlnf to thousands of
CraMfttl .tettUjtonlBla, by.
(Wmmtmaar and penaanenUr drtrat
At 412 and 414 N. Fourth St.
- tide in our
entire stock will
Some lines of
goods at about
Wonderful Values in
Do not fail to see them
PATHETIC SCENES AT DEATH
BED OF DYING PRESIDENT.
REPUBLIC SPF.OAU ,
Buffalo. N. Y.. Scpi: 14. The last hoursof
President McKinley .were without suffering.
The dying man was prepared to meet the in
In the rooms below, awaltine the dread
"summons; were Mrs. Barber and Mrs. Dun
can, the President's sisters: Miss Mary Bar
ber. Mrs. MeWUllams. Mrs. .McKinley's
cousin; John G. Milburn, John N. Scatcherd,
Harry Hamlin, Secretary Cortelyou and a
numoer or others.
When the President asked for his wife
they went to the room across the hall where
she.sat. with Mrs. McWIUlams.
Sho was helped Into. her- husband's room
by Mrs. McWilliams. but Mr. McKinley had
fallen into unconsciousness.
After waiting a few moments sho obeyed
the suggestion of those about and went to
her room; leaving the doctors free to re
sume their efforts.
Andjnow, one by one, those in the house,
the President's brother, Abncr, Secretary
Boot, Secretary Wilson. Secretary Hitch
cock, Mrs. McKinley's sister and others,
went into the room of death for tho last
Each looked at'the form on the bed; some
wept no further than tho doorway and
turned away. The sight of that .bravo-face,
looking so like death,-caused them to weep.
Not: one person, roan or woman, who came
back downstairs was not weeping, and somo
of the men. were, sobbing almost hysteric
ally. Asked to See His Wife.
About 8 o'clock Mr. McKinley recovered
consciousness and again whispered Mrs.
McKinley's name. Onco more they led her
in and placed her in a chair beside the bed.
They saw that he' was conscious and then
turned away, all except the nurse and one
doctor. - ,
She took his hand. His eyes opened. He
spoke several sentences. Those near caught
only one: . .. , .
"Good-by, good-by. It Is GodB way. Let
his will, not ours, be done.'
It was a long leave-taking, and they flnal
Iv im-rir1 her half fnlntlncr. to her room.
They, are watching over' her anxiously.,
Tney tear tne enect. oi me severing ui
bonds which were so .close and upon which
she was so'dcpcndent.
News of what -Wrs happening went don
stalrs and out into the street. It was rc-celx-ed
everywhere with tears.
"They are' saying good-by to each
other," people' whispered in the streets
along those crowded blocks near tho house.
Every ono was thinking of what their Hfo.
had been; of theintense. beautiful devotion
of each to the other; 'of what a tender chiv
alrous lover-husband he was. It was Im
possible to think of this and then of the
scene . In that ' room, upon which the
thoughts of the wholo world were centered
BOYS' and GIRLS'
Golf, and Eton styles, fancy all
wool mixturest plain and colored,
silk lined, always sold at lC
50c opening price. . . . . . J,
Monday and Tuesday.
LOT No 11 900 Trimmed Hats, male over wire tratnes. pi-newest material.as
velvets "new beaver felts, fancy breasts, poa-poas and fine ornaments; work
alone cm this lot of Hats wouldcost 82.00 in any other house; j QQ
here vou have work, material and style
m-'it- nu:. nf l.fiOO conies of Pari9 Model Hats, gotten
bst materials imported, and produced in every combination of colorings com
patible with correct taste and styler-dou't allow, our opening price to deter
youfrotna critical examination of this lot-they are good CiO QQ
values at miich over opening price.
A New Departure, "The Ready-to-Wear Depfc"
One-half of our Basement devoted to the sale of the "S & S" Hat-made
in our own workrooms each as distinct and individual as our Paris Models
iri fact, equal in style, material and workmanship to a majority of milliners
imported pattern hats never less to choose from than-1,500 to 2,500 and at
prices which keep the workrooms busy .
99c; $1,49, $1.99, $2.49, $2.99 and $3.99.
c Winrite yotx to conic expecting a" great deal forytmr" juane.
" "? r , " - ;1 .-asa ssssssssl
S. W. Corner Fourth and Washington Avenue,
ABOUT OCTOBER 1st.
Many of the lines now on view at our temporary
quarters will not be
be sold at once.
them on Monday Morning at
tm- ALL REDUCED!!
without feeling the eyes hot under the lids
and a lump In the throat.
In that room it was. for the moment, not
the head of the mightiest nation on earth
who was dying, it was a husband and lover
standing by the darkrlverand, giving the
last .look of love to' that sad. lonely, invalid
woman to whom bis smile and cheerful
words were literally the breath of life.
The President himself fully realixed that
his hour had come and his mind was turned
to his Maker. He whispered feebly. "Nearer,
my (Jod. to thee." tho words of the hymn
always dear to his heart. Then In faint
ncenls he murmured, "Good-by. all; good
by. It Is God's way. His will be done, not
With this sublime display of Christian for
titude the President soon after lapsed into
Tho members of the Cabinet, grlef-strlck-cn,
were gathered In the largo drawing
room of the Milburn house. The time had
romo when they, too. were to look upon the
President for the last time In life.
They ascended the stairway one'after the
other, noiselessly approaching the threshold
of the chamber where the dying man lay,
and gazed within. Those who came first
turned back appalled and overwhelmed, and
did not pass within tho chamber.' Secretary
Wilson remained below, unwilling to have
Imprinted on his memory the picture of bis
expiring ciiicr. secretary Long, wno arrivea
on a late train, went at once to the cham
ber and passed directly to' the bedside of
the President, grasping the hand that was
already clammy with approaching' death.
Meantime the President .had lapsed Into a
state of complete unconsciousness and It
was only a question of hours, perhaps min
utes, when the end would come.
Entered the Vnlley of Death.
At : o'clock Doctor Rlxey was the only
physician In the death-chamber. The others
were In an adjoining room, while the rela
tives. Cabinet officers and nearest friends
were gathered In silent groups In tho apart
ments below. As he watched and waited
Doctor Rlxey observed a slight, convulsive
tremor. The President had entered the val
ley of the shadow of death. Word was at
once taken to tho Immediate relatives who
were not picsent to hasten for the last look
upon the President in llff. They came in
groups, the women weeping and the men
bowed and sobbing in their Intense grief.
Grouped about the bedside at this final
moment were the only brother of the
President, Aimer McKinley. and his wife;
Miss Helen McKinley and Mrs. Sarah Dun
can, sisters of the President; Miss Mary
Barber, niece; Mi9 Sara Duncan, niece:
Lieutenant James P. McKinley; William M.
Duncan and John Barber, nephews; F. M.
Osborne, n cousin; Secretary George B.
Cortelyou; Charles G. Dawes. Comptroller
of tho Currency: Colonel Webb C. Hayes
AS AN INAUGURAL, to launch our fourth Kason
which we anticipate will eclipse our phenomenally successful
past three we will offer on opening: days, MONDAY and
TUESDAY, a choice of trimmer! millinery never dreamed' of
In St Louis prior to our advent
r S r -V
A Store in Itself.
moved. They must
We therefore offer
Lead, kindly Light, amid the encircling gloom.
Lead Thou me on.
The night Is dark and I am far from home.
Lead Thou me on.
Keep Thou my feet; I do not ask to see
The distant scene; one, step enough forme.
I was not ever thus, nor prayed that Thou
Shouldst lead roe on:
I loved to choose and see.my-path; but;now
- Lead Thou me oril . '
1 loved the' garish day and, spite of fears.
Pride ruled my way; remember not past years.
So long Thy power has blessed me, sure it still
Will lead me on.
O'er moor and fen, o'er crag and torrent, till
The night is gone.
And with .the morn these angel faces smile.
Which! have loved long -since, and lost awhile.
and Colonel William C. Brown. With those
directly and indirectly connected with the
family were those others who had kept
ceaseless vigil the white-garbed nurses
and the uniformed marine hospital attend
ant. In the adjoining room were Doctors
Charles McBurney, .Eugene Wasdin, Ros
well Park, Charles G. Stockton and Her
The minutes were now flying and It was
Silent and motionless, the circle of loving,
friends stood about the -bedside.
Doctor Rixey leaned forward and placed
his ear close to the breast of the expiring
President. Then he straightened up and
mande an effort to speak: "The President is
MARKED BY MANY CHANGES.
But Three Original Members of the
Cabinet Now Kemaiii.
Washington, Sept. 14. Of the eight men
who entered President McKinley's Cabinet
at the beginning of his first administration
only three remain. These are Secretary of
the Treasury Gage, Secretary of the Navy
Long and Secretary of Agriculture Wilson.
Tho greatest number of changes have
taken place In the State Department and
the Department of Justice. Three men have
served at the head of the State Department
since March -4, 1E97. The first of these was
the Inte John Sherman, . who nurrendered
his place In tho Senate to become the pre
mier of Mr. McKinley's first Cabinet. At
the outbreak of the Spanish War he re-1
tired and was succeeded by Judge William
LOT No."J Only 800 in this lot; all will be gone by noon swell and nobby,
combined with the utmost degree of gentility WE ONLY have. the nerve to
make an opening price many times below their value for - O QQ
Monday and Tuesday.... '... .'..'. ... !Oi w ?sf
LOT No. 4 For the past two weeka our best talent has been employed in the
production of this elegant lot of 3,000 exquisitely trimmed hats; in most
effective style, combining richness with artistic taste. Every lady' should in
terview this lot materials, styles' and colorings are a revelation to ladies who
ihave not visited Paris this year opening price '4. ' QQ
for everybody ...................... .... la Sf 7
Trimmed Hats for Children.
The little ones have been.onr special care this season. On opening day
2,250 Hats of every conceivable style.every '? distinctive and pretty!. nothing
approaching this showing for childor miss has ever been given befbrawopen
ing prices ' - - - .-
$1.99. $2.99, $3.99 and $4.W.
M 412 and 414 N, Fourth St,
tomers not to
ask us to ex
Many Lines of
At about y2 price.
Day of the President's city of Canton, who,
when the war closed, gave way to the pres
ent Incumbent. John Hay, who had been Mr.
McKinley's Ambassador to Great Britain.
All three were Ohio men.
The first Attorney General under Presi
dent McKinley was the present Supreme
Court Justice, Joseph McKenna. Wheh he
became a member of the Supremo Court he
was succeeded by Governor Griggs of New
Jersey, and the latter: was, at his own re
quest, relieved at the beginning of the -present
term. P. H. Knox, the present Incum
bent, assuming the office.
' In each, the Post Office, War and Interior
departments, there has been one change. Mr.
Smith succeeded Mr. Gary in the Post Of
fice Department. Mr. Root Mr. Alger in the
War Department and Mr. Hitchcock Mr,
Bliss In the Interior Department.
POPE LEO'S GRIEP
MANIFESTED BT TEARS. '
SPECIAL BY CABLE.
Rome, Sept. it The Pope to-day
prayed for an hour for the soul of
President MoKlnley. On receiving the
news of the President's death his
Holiness wept in .uncontrollable emo-
d tlon. The Pope bas telegraphed his
-condolences to Buffalo.
Immediately on receiving the news
of tho death of President McKinley
.Prime Minister Zanardelll cabled his
condolences to Washington. King
Victor' Emmanuel heard the news as
he was returning 'from Naples.
Untrlmmed Hats, many hundred Short
Back Sailors. -Turbans; Dress Shapes
good quality feltOpening 9 Km
Feather Breasts and Feather Pom-Pons,
all colors Opening lOo
Day's Price I W
Monday and Tuesday.
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