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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, February 13, 1902, Image 2

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THE REPUBLIC: THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 13, 1902.
TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
WASHINGTON .
Corse S 'Mrrrl-on, an engineer, -nember
cf the Isthmian Canal C,o:rinlion. li"
cURsed tlie.ady.intn.-. s of the l'.iunn route
before thu Senate Committee on lnleniw
anlc Canal- ami de. hired the proposed -"an
Bias lUarlon) route is e tumcricai
C Y Knight, secret iv or Ihe National
Dairy "l nlon. s-avs the oleomargarine hill
liassed li the H. u shu's the door .i), iln--t
fraud mul with the nm-tidrreiil .omen
ing process butter J itlllCX he ulijlt ted to oil
the wore of .11- rlmlnatloii He thinks the
rr.ejsuir will be .str.m-thened lu the .-senate
hv th am. ndment.
The 111. r and Ilirlwr Cmmls-lon ! de
termined to koii the ilv-r md harbc: -lirourlatlon
hill do r to t.bout Jio).'. -umouut
f tho meiMin defeat, d lat )r
A brief presented to the H.m-e I onimltt.e
on Waysund M. -ins bi the 1 el -agar ..n.
cane sugar ,nt.-i.t. '.I- forth the claim
tint -aiKar Is ti.. mad.- in 1ili at - J.rotlt.
and Unites the i .mrilttee to visit the l-la id
to ascertain tin. exe.t .-ondltioii of h trail.
WASHINGTON
The Ilo... I.I-.J the ..I.-.-inarKJiln
with the aTiien.lm.nt provldlu.- for the
pettlon and bunding of ... butter
Senator T,Ht brought the rluro that
the Semite otnrnlttec on I'hllil H n '
conducting a -d .r- html er ""7'"
of qne-ttiin .onmiled with the aKiirpehU"
A memorl.l fiom the Fed.r.l I irt. . Ji
the Bhllipplros wj tran-inltled ! tie
ate 1 the S..-etarv of W r ,. tillo.il.is
Congress to delin. If" lolli e-om erning the
future of the l'hlllpplne" nn.l iirsin-,' an
nexation as the .mil ili-po'llVn of the.
Island-, which ulll not ie-ult In .ll"".-r.
anarchv mil chao
locl ni srnrr.T'N.
Miss f .ire-line I.irhe appears In a ne
dres before Jtid.ro S-pildlns to rom ln
him th it It didn't lit and she was . ntitled to
n verdict against her tailor
Professor Si li ester Wat. rlioii-e- of Wa-h-seton
University died at .Mullaiiphi HeA
pital. agetl 7J years
O A neld purchases the toc. of the
jo.'.,, rtvnth l'iano and Orsan Company
Sylvester I. Savlgnae and Chur.es Mei
ers n ere arrestel in St Louts en a charge
of complicity In the National Stock Yarn
Bank robber. In l"at St Louis
Gertie Burn-. 17 lears old. lei tured b an
elder sl-ter for r. 1 1 lining out at night, be
came offended and attempted suicide by
ti.kltiR chlnrofcmi
Hcnrj Sew In CS and Mr Matilda
Schea". ST. ere married In Clavton -S
Judge. Kerth
Health Commissioner Starklorf. actlnc
under recommendations from tfe Tetania
Court of lnoulrj. -ays he will ""nisi Doc
tor Amand Ravold and Janitor Taylor from
the Health I. partment to-daj.
Roller funl for families of dead firemen
reaches fSZH
A commit!. e of Brand Jurors vlIted the
Continental Nation -1 Hank and Inspected
the records alleged to haye a bearing on
the Central Traction bill scandal
World's Tair IMecutlve Cummltte- ap
proves plans for its pavilion at the Uussel
dorf. German). Kxposltion.
Tour new entries are made In World's
Fair aerial confst.
Pile suspected gold counterfeiters, two ot
whom are yionien, are arrested by feecret
Scry ice agents
s.rchb'hop John J. Ksln discusses the re
ported rulings of the Holy Pee relating to
the validity of confessions oyer the tele
phone and the practice- ot granting dispen
sations by telegraph.
GENERAL DOMESTIC.
The first International woman suffrages
conference and the thirty-fourth annual
conyention of the National Woman Suf
frage Association are In session at Wash
ington. Senator Cnllom and Speaker Sherman of
Illinois haye opened war on the State Com
mltte chairman, and Incidentally, the State
administration.
a ! nf iIap1. olrln nix Inches uriuara
: was accessfully erarted on a bo-s head.
3 the nrat instance oi uic hiiiu iu
nf.
f aaffiiMi nf Wn.shlneton ladles nro
..i . aArcner- slhnn niralnst hAirzie
Viitatton at the Port of New York. They
l.n nnt rlyen much comfort.
fThe first International Woman Suffrage
k.f onil the thlrtr-fourth annual
conyention of the American Araoclatloi met
In Washington.
Willis Coopr, who killed a man and a
woman at a camlva! at Amite. La.. Is hur
riedly taken to New Orleans to escape
lynching.
-.... ctinrlo. w- PAirwn rpn!imi
from Northwestern University of Chicago
as tht reult of his criticism of the authen-
kf the Illble.
ban Tawnej's Exposition Committee
K art erten.led hearinff in regard li
ternment exhibit to-day.
tarcrV. niimiiM. nt sit. Tnnlpani attended
the Mi?dl-Oras cirnlval In New Orlans
s
SPORTING.
ti. Tafrl mfllrM hi final offer to KltX-
II tlmmons He offers to fight for 60 per cent
, to ninn-r and a division or the picture
t money.
TrA.iaAft Tame Tl, Whitfield of the West-
I' ern League wan a St. Louis visitor yester
day. He sujs tnai xne yye.siern ivague
circuit will be completed yyithln a Bhort
time.
narrv McCormlck. former Chicago rhort
stop. probably will be a member of the St.
Louis American league team next year.
Members of the Seyenth, Tenth ano
31'iunted Police districts will meet the Cen
tral District officers In a match shoot Sat
urday. FOREIGN
"The Insurgent warship I.Ihertador defeats
the Venezuelan Goi c-ament steamer Crespo
in a sharp fight.
The Marquis of Dufferln, formerly- Gover
nor General of Canada. Is dad at his homa
In County Down, Ireland
Germany publishes documents in support
nt the statement that the Kaiser preyented
the presentation of a protest against Amer
ican Intervention in Cuba, which had been
proposed by Lord Pauncefote, the British
Ambassador at Washington.
RAILROADS.
President Ripley of Santa Fe denies re
port that his road Is negotiating for pur
chase of Mexican Central.
Amerlcin syndicate's rights In Chinese
lallway project will be safegutrded oyer
Belgians.
Joseph Bowes, brother to D Rowes. be
comes traveling passenger ugent of tho
Katy out of Chicago.
Railroad Con'mslorers approie an anti
black list proposition.
Illinois Railroad and Warehouse Com
mission's report for last fiscal year.
Great Northern Railroad Cominny seryes
answer In suits to preyent Northern f-ecu-i-tles
Compini from securing its stock
Fort Smith and Western is incorporated
to build line 3Trt miles long In Arkansas
and Oklahoma.
Tennessee Central Is reorganized
Wabash will InM ill the block-signal sys
tem. Mnrlne Intellluence.
Liverpool Feb 12. Arrlifd: Lancastrian,
from Uoston.
New York. Feb 12. Arrhed: Llgurla.
from Genoa and Naples
Hong-Kong. Feb. 12. Arriyed, preyiously:
City of Pekln. San Francisco, yla Hono
lulu and Yokohama.
Hamburg. Feb. 8 Sailed- Palatla. New
Tort
Queenstonn. Feb 12. Sailed: Fltonla
(from lti erponl). Uoston
Portland, Me., Feb. 12. Arrived: Norwe
gian, Glasgow.
New York, Feb. J2. Arrived: HaverfoTd,
Antwerp.
INew York, Teh. 12. Sailed. Tnuric. LUer
jlol; Philadelphia, Southampton; Zeeland,
Antwerp; Cymric, IJierpool
Movlllc. Feb. II. Arrived: Parisian, Hal
ifax for Liverpool and proceeded.
Brow Head, Feb. 12. Pawd: Western
land. Philadelphia for Quecnstown and Liv
erpool. , .
TO CURE A COLD I. OXE DAT
Tik Laxatiie Bromo Qulnlna Tablets. AU
drunlits refund th money It It falls to cur.
X. W. Grort's slgnatura Is on ach box. Zam.
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SYLVESTER
Ite Professor Emerltua of Greek,
died
PROF, S. WATERrlOUSE
CLOSES HIS CAREER.
Incumbent of Chair of Greek of
Wiihiiijitoii T'niversitv l)ie
at Mullanphy Hospital.
READY FOR DEATH SUMMONS.
His lt.t Lonely D:iy Were Oc-
oiipiutl in Putting in Order His
Great Collection of 1,-tter-y
Fiom Xotetl Ameiitan.
After rreparing for his farevell. with the
calmness of the ttolc of old. Professor Syl
vester Waterhouse, ono of the master
minds for nearly half a centurj In th"
faculty of Washington University, 'obeyed
the fiml summons yesterday at Mullanphy
Hospltal.
Death did not steal upon the scholar
unawares Day by day. In his solitan
study, he was seated fo- weeks, with let
ters of the Illustrious dead heaped nbout
him. Alone he calmly awaited there what
h believed to b his swiftly approaching
departure from the busy world in which
he had plaved a distinguished part. Here
he Indulged In plea&ant reminiscences.
Among the heap or writings which he as
sorted and Indexed, were ltter- In the
hands of Henry Ward Recher. Wendell
Phillips. Louis Agisslz, Longfellow, Wil
liam Lloyd Girrlson. Jim's RfsjfH Lowell,
Oliver Wendell Holmes and other eminent
Americans.
"I am getting re-id for the grim mes
senger," he explained to a newspaper visi
tor, who called at his apartments o"j
Washington avenue, a short time before he
was removed to the hoptaI. I have been
warned that life Is onlj a question of days
and perhaps hours for me If Providen'-e
will be klrj to me, as be has always been
I may finish putting mj- papers in snipe for
those who may find some amusement In
them."
l.OV I(.LY I'Kitisnn
LETTr.KS FROM OI.I) FRIENDS.
A student lamp at his elbow. In the
gloom of a dark dij, illuminate 1 the tudi.
The wan light from the flaring jet made
the face of the scholar look ghost!. His
hands ceaseles1 wandered In an aimless
search for something to do
They reached for Ietteri which were fin
gered lovingly; the adjusted and read
justed the shade over the eyes; the glasses
which continually fell down the nose were
r placed b nervous Angers; they stroked
the beard and face and caressed the lips
that trembled with emotion N. ler for an
Instant did the hinds cease to bespeak the
wond'rful vltallt which was holding the
wated frame together All the while the
active mind showed its keenness for what
was pissing In the world without th
barred windows. The sound of street traf
fic di-turbed the stllln"ss of the study, but
these noises seemed to be company for the
patient sufferer.
These were some of the last scenes which
attended the preparation of Professor Wa
terhouse for the end. The a ltne method
which had mirked his cierda work at the
university was followed out In the details
for his funeral, which will be found this
morning among hi papers, a- Intimated to
Chancillor W S Chaplin of the university.
It is known th it he expressed a wish to be
cremated The disposition of his 3"hes ard
of his collection of valuable pap-rs will be
announced when the chancellor opens the
receptacle where the haye betn placed
Fr-ifes-sir Wat. mouse was a man whose
entire caretr was changid in early life h
accidents which untltttd him for the more
active pursuit of mechanical inisnllon, for
which he had shown a predilection h'm
a mere hi a fill from a bugg resulted
in hN left leg bt'lng twisted He suffered
nnpul-itlon without anaesthetics A fiw
voara later he was the vktim of another
ncclilent. In vihlch his ribs were broken
and lie lost the -'sht of on.- pvi The'e
Injuries troubled him for the rest of his
llfi. and as he said a short time before
his death, resulted In Internal derange
ments Despite these fearful handicaps, against
which he fought through rev ent -three
years, he vins noted among the students of
thi university as one of the rtronget
physical tpr- of manhood In St Louis.
When he vias OH years old. he could draw
!ili chin up to the horizontal bar In the
Kimnaslum He had a strong grip and it
1 r. Inted tint during the visit of William
Muldain to this city some ears ago. the
athletic professot i-f Grce-j crushed a ring
on the hind of the wrestler.
IMIlLLCrTIIlli ATTIIIMENTS
or I'ltorr.sfcoit iVA-raitiiui e.
The remarkable Intellectual attainments
of Professor Waterhouse were developed as
lie related, by his bodily- Infirmities He was
forced to turn to the calling of th; scholar.
His reli'h for the affairs of the world wa
displayed by Ihe singular fact that al
though recognized as an authority on
Greek roots, he turned his energies Into
such channels as the advocacy of the
American cultivation of ramie, a Chinese
fibrous plant, suitable for garment cloth;
the huildlrg of the Isthmian Canal; the re
clamation of arid lands, and the intellectual
and moral profits derived from the holr-mtf
of International expositions.
WATKRHOUSE.
re'ired of Washington
vu terdaj
Unliersil, who
Ills correspondence ivith men of letters
and raihllc affair-, en th-e subjects brought
'hi-n Into man cloe personal rel itlonships
with some of the foremost Americans ot
the last centur He sm public- sen ice a-s
I lilted States Commissioner to one of the
Paris expositions and to the World's Co
lumbian Exposition, and wad Commission
er from Missouri to the London Exposition
in 1SS7, and honorary Commissioner to the
New Orleans Exposition. He was a delegate
to the Nlcaraguan Canal conventions in
St. u!s and New Orleans, and mam
times delegate to various trans-nississipp-ongresses
He served as a member of the
Mississippi ier Improvement Convention
at St. Paul in H77. and was appointed bv
the Governor of Mlssojrl a Commissioner
to tho Transmississlppi Exposition at
Omaha. A list of public bodies In which
Professor Waterhouse hi taken a leading
part would U!l a column
A year ago, when his infirmities stopped
his work as lncumbert of the Cl-alr of
Greek Languages at Washington Fniie.
sitv. the faculty retired him, after con
f.rrlng the appointment of Professor Eme
ritus of Grc-k His services with tli In
stitution of learning rounded out a career
of forty -fou- eirs as one of it Instruc
tor The close of his academic life -"aw
a majestic group of buildings reared as the
home of the uniyemt tovard which he
had contributed In no small degree.
HIS ("A UK Kit
AS AN EUiriTOIt.
Sylvester Waterhouse was born In Har
rington. N. II . Sertemb-T 15. lSSu He fin
ished a preparator course in Phillip"
Academy. Exeter, and entered Dartmouth
College In ISol with honors After th
close of the academic Jcar he entered Har
vard, and wa" graduated with ho"ors in
1S3. Two years' studv in the Harvard
Law S. hool was cut short bv an appoint
ment as Professor of iJtln in Antioch Col
lege. Ohio
In 1557 he was offered and accepted a po
sition as Instructor in Washington 1'niier
slt. becoming In lsot unlvt-rsitj professor
of Greek. In 1'CS the .Me-sTs. Collier donat
ed to the uriversit 125 0. the Income cf
which was to be applied to the malntemwe
of the university chair of Greek, "in grate
ful recognition by his former pupils of the
tldeliti. learning and nbilit with which Pro
fessor a.erhoue has for cars discharged
his iluties " Thee duties were continued
until the c'oe of the academic y-ar lw l.yl.
wh.n Increasing bodlli Infirmity forced his
retirement.
Piofessor Waterhouse traced His ancestry
to English stock, the Waterh'jus- lineage
lemg carried as far back as the reign of
Hinrv III. in 1250 The American branch of
the famil came, to these shores in the
e.irlv dais of the national lif- In the line
of descent ho numbered Doctor IS-njamln
Waterhouse. a professor of Harvard; Wil
liam Waterhouse. a leading phislclan. and
VA 1111am E. Waterhouse. a promtnent public
man In Barrlngton. N. H. Slvest-r Water
house was the son of Samuel H. ater
houe and Doll KIn-man.
ran HHLvrn kj
Mill IV E HI".
His Immediate famil paed away years
before his death. The oni. living relative-,
are Levi T. L'ncoln. a nephew, of Jllnne
al oils, and three nieces Mrs. LUla IC. Dur
gln and Mrs Cora A. Grey of Dover. N. II.,
and Mr- Etta Llttlefiell of Dorchester. N.
II The.- have been notified of the death
In the event that the will be unable to
attend the funeral, the faculty of Wash
ington University will have entire super
vision The funeral will take place Frlda
at 3 p m from the Church of the Messiah.
The cr. matlon will be p-lvate Chanc-ilor
W S e'hanlln rf ihe university- announced
last night" that the pallbearers woui! be
Chancellor Chaplin. Professor Marshall
Snow. I'rofer-nr Cnliln M Woodward. Pro
feosor Francis E. Nlphei. Commander
Charles W Bnrstow of Ransom Post. G A.
It . A IC. Kennett. George M. Bartltt. sec
retar of the unlierslt, and Henr W.
Ella
MAY BE WARNING TO RUSSIA.
Sonic Diplomats Fear Result of
Anglo Japanese Treaty.
P.BPrill.lC S.PECIAI,
Washington. FVb. 12 Uf sides creating a
inosi profound -ensation and occasioning
the greatest surprise, the publication or
the Anglo-Japanese treaty is looked upon
b some diplomats here as in itself an ulti
matum to Russia to eiacuate Manchuria.
The coni-ntion between Russia and China
for the gradual evacuation of Northern
China was to have been signed two weeks
henee In view of the alliance of Great
Ilrltsin and Japan. China ma. now refuse
to sign the convention btich refusal, it is
stated, will be followed b the retention ot
Russian troofs in Manchuria
Hut If this be done, then Great Britain
and Japan must ae t under the treaty signed
b them to expel Russia. Certainly Russia
villi resist expulsion and France, whose
Interests necessitate acting with her all,
villi be drawn Into the conflict. Hv some
conservative officials and diplomats here,
the darger of the Manchurlan .situation has
been intensified hv the publication of the
Anglo-Japanese treaty.
Member? of the Senate Committee on For
eign Relations who diussed the Arglo
Japancse treat exprecfs?.i themselves as
highly pleased Senator liacon of Georgia
said It would certain! tend to promote
peace
BURGLAR MADE RICH HAUL
Htole S1.100 From Doctor A. II.
Hull of Carthage, Mo.
RKrCHLIC svnci u
Carthage. Mo. Feb: 12. Doctor A H.
'Hull's suite of rooms. In the south side of
the citv. were entered last n'ght hv burglars
and J1.1C0 In cash taken from a closet.
where the doctor had secreted It during
the day. -ine doctor had sold some tarm
products and had taken the mone to his
rooms to keep until the bank opened to
iay. He retired at 9 p m.. and did not
wake until 2 a m. when he discovered
that the burglars had literally turned
everything upside down In every room In
their effort to find the money. He w as
alone and did not hear them while they
rearchiKl and has no clew as to their Iden
lty. although they must have known of tho
money.
LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY
IS WIDELY OBSERVED.
MiiiNti-r Wii Takes Occumoii to
li ge Keeiprociry Uetween
Aineric.i and China.
WAR NOT ALTOGETHER BAD."
f'onllii-t Between Xoith ami South
Dei'l.iretl to Have Been a Step
Toward Higher National
I. ife and Development.
IJncuhi's birthda iva" niJeij obsriel
in the 1 nltcd -stat.s ester,ij.
In scleral States It had be. n declared u
leal holldai. and -en vih.-r this w i not
th. ca.se the .lay was mirltfd with special
exert lies in i onimenioratlori of tie leds
of the W ur President
In public and priiate -cliools throughout
the coiiutr the anrilwi-sari re-.elv.d in
tention At mar banquets ami public gath
er! iv tile, publii -ciyice- of I.imoln were
related and encomiums' ut-r pronouni -d.
Grand Rapids. u, ), t iv, u. The Lln
ccin lub of this , Sti celtbrai .1 the birlh
d n of Abraham l.inruln to-niht with a
ban.iuct, Coii-cismin William Alden Smith
lir.iming seie-al guts trni Washington
The prirclp il i,uest was Mipistcr W u
Tlng-fam. "Ihe I hlnese Minlst-r nasi
wannl welcomed when he ro-- to respond
to i toast He said, li put
looking bac through the vlsti of time
I mi ii.chned to think that thtr "ivll V.ar.
eoml-ig. as It did, nan not altogether a bad
thii g for tills country
"Measured hi the amount of wealth de
stroied bi tire and sword and the riuanttty
of blood sill"i! on the battlelield. tlie war
was undoubted! an appallinr . ilamlt
l!ut measuresl bi the glorious results
iicliieyed. chief anions which was the settle
ment of the siaier questljn, the war w.ia
not an unmixed enl
"For before tie war slaicri had len in
incubus. ytii,lilng heaiily upon the life and
energi of the- natlin It hung like a heal
shadow oi er the whole- land It had dliided
the countr Into two hostile factlDns one
workirg for Its abolition and the other for
Its extension.
"Under such clrc-i mstances the question
of sia.re hud t je ttled before the
country e ould enter upon the read to I ros
perlt and pe- ice For as long as that ejue.s.
lion remained unsettled, the p-op!e wasted
their time and thought In titter controvert
und all the important matters pertainlnjj
to Intern il development and foreign com
merce were relegated t. the background.
Countr (rraLrn to a New Llfi-.
"The war came-, and Lincoln cut the Gor
dian knot bv lsuing his famoai emancipa
tion jiroclamatiou Willi the- abolition of
-iave:i the countr at once anoke to a
rew life.
"What a change In the condltlcn of things
from what the were no further Lack
than two or thre-o decades ago Then the
industries of the countr required govern
ment protection for th-lr health growth
Now American products and manufietures
can h Id their own. net iml In domestic,
but also in loreign markets Then th
United Mates were content to keep aoof
from the ret of th- world Now jou are
not to be satisfied with am thing less' than
a world-power. It U the irresistible logic
of events that has brought about th- new
order of tldrg".
'The question now Is whether you Am-r-icar.s
ra!iz- the change. Fortunately, jo'i
have men at the helm of affairs that can
grasp the full meaning of the new problems
which confront the nation President Mc
Klnlej soundetl the keynote to the present
situation when he said: The rerlod of ex
cluiienes3 is past. Reciprocity treaties are
In harmony with the spirit of the times
vlntter of Sentiment and Jlnnlne.
Now. cannot thiv grand principle cf reci
procity be applied .o the intercourse be
tween China ard the United States? It is
not merely a matter of sentiment, but also
a matter of business, that It should be done.
In order to pave the way for an Inter
change of friendly otilces for the prnfitaMe
enrloment of American capital, and
American energy-. In the development of
China to the sd-.antage of both the- estab
Ilshm'nt of good feelli g betv een the people
of the two courtries Is a primary requisite
"There should be perfectly fair dealing.
'There should be no Inildiojs discrimina
tion of any- kind whatever.
"Then v ill there be mutual helpfulness
GEORGE W. BOYD
CONDUCT
He Will He the xt Man to the Koval Visitor, Socially, as It Will
l.e Parr of Mr. HoyiVs Work to IJeinain With the- Celebrity
and Put America ami Jt- Kailrtiadiiip- Hefore Him.
r.rri pi h- spnrii.
Philadelphia. Pa Feb 12. Prince
Henr's ptrsonall conducted tour of
the United States will be made under
the guidance of the gre itest expert In Mich
matters G'orge W. I!od of this citv. Per
haps no other man in the United States or
Europe has had so much experience in per
so.nall cenducting the tours of distin
guished men. Ever- trip of arj dlst.an
taken bv an P-esldent of the Unltd
States, or ani foreign visitoe of Importance
to this country, his been under the per
sonal care and direction of Mr. Bojd.
Probably no man In America has come
Into sucn ciose coiic-o . .- ...........
cclebrltii-s v-ho vi'it this countr as he has.
No one citizen has been so intimate with j
so man'- Presidents and makers of An-er- j
lean history When the traveled. th did
. 1.... . e a ll. him Beside be-
So unut'l o- e- ....... T .
Ing a well-known railroad official, he Is a
diplomat He knows Jim the proper balance
of relation to hold between hlmelf as th
representative of a great system, as an
American clth-en. and anv potentate or
President who is faiclirg under hts care.
Kxecntlve anil Social.
His poslt.cn is both executive and social
Everybody on the train that wll take
Prince Henr sight-seeing through this
wonderful country, of which the KaNer Is
o anxious to know, will be responsible to
Mr BO 1 He will be -ocliU the next man
to 'the Prince, for it Is part of his work to
SBeroSre this trip of VZ'ribry
State Department con-uUrf wh h m as
Ciir'" MoLlne the- schedule.
The making of the time schedule is a
hard bmof work In itself. Ever road oyer
which the train pa-i ha to be consulted
with Coaling, ffesh food, switching are a
few of the incidental things that Mr. Bo d
must arrange for. In short, he must carry
train of seven cars, filled with people of
great Importance, over thousands of mile
f that they mav live in luxury and not
miss anything of interest or importance.
never receive a moment's annoyance.
No other countrv has. these tours for the
pieasuie ;iiiu uiievi .anon s.- " D: , ,
, not possible in an country except America.
I In no other spot in the world can one travel
$.t toWjO miles without changing cars,
i This teat astounded President Harrlsm
and Fretddent McKinlev. American citizens
I used to the marvels of this land. It Is al
most imrossinie ior a ioreo;.'e. ;, .j
at first, 'prince Henry will probably hand
down the storv of this feat to the third
generation, of Hohenzollern royalty. Just as
the Infanti of Spain Is yet doing, though
sha didn't, taake a quarter c . his trio, ana
y-i-'y. - -.,.;-. J--:f.s.iv
btween the old Empire and the outhful
Republic Then both countries will reap
the benefit of genuine reciprocity "
Congressman William Aiden Smith acted
as to istmasier. and speeches were made bv
Congressman Cousins of lona. Coiigre.sman
Landls of Indiana. Henri D. Estahrook of
Illinois and Amos T. Wilder of V lscou-sin
FIMl'IMIN MY IK I" HE I'llEK
Sei-retnrj I.uiik'h it-e-cli Nascent
I'osnlhle I'ollc.
nr I i-ni,ir-M':.c;i vl.
Uoston, Feb hi In the- course of a s-peerh
before the Middlesex Club at its annual
b mquet to-niht. John 1 Long s.ccr(.tari-c-f
the Nai. gne a him of what the ad
ministration, polk In the Philippinesi mm
be- After t.iling whit improiements tin
Americans are making In the conditions of
the I'illp'nos he said
- The que-ilb n of the- independence of these
Islands, uhiih will one die be i substantial
md v iml question is to-d t an academic
question Men mi make -peeches for par
ti eefect. but there is no narti there- is no
ii.mniuiilt'. in the Inlt.d State's that for
one moment intends to abandon or would
tike tlie r. sp.insiblliti of aband nlng the
tiust w- are now under to glie those is
lands the paclll-ation. the goiernment and
t-lii'izatiuu whlih v e ourselves enjo I
doubt If there are many intelligent Filipinos
v ho d.i not accept this view
"I his Is the work not of a di. but of a
feneration Hut wh.-n the- time comes
that th u trust i evecuted and the ability
e.f SMlf-jn eminent is assured, then the
qu-stiun of their ilitieal status will be fur
tho j rcple of those islands themselves to
decile Whether th-i will walk alone and
lnd sender.! or whether thov will walk
hand in hind with us a" Canada walks
with England, the whoever they shall
tlin be vv ill dfil-e. And as Knglard re
speits the wishes rf I'anadn in this r. -rard
s0 shall we then respect, and ought
t respect, the wishe.s of the Philippines
miu iitiitnii u:ii:ims ninn.
Kxen-lseB ire Held nt l.lni-oln Vlonn-iiii-nt
in NprlnKtl.-l.l.
Spriiif,t!eld. III. 1-eb 12 -U the National
Lincoln mom-inent th.t- afternoon, tne annl-
i versjie of the birth of th- mart red Pres
ident, hundreds of c,rai-hair.d veterans of
the Fiuon rini and iicmt-n who had bv
Ihe'r efiort" aided the . ail-- of the I'rion
by their untiring work in hospitals and at
their homes assemtled and laid floral of
fe ling on the i-ir-ophagus 1 he exercises
were i nder the direction of the- Stephen-m
Women s R lief orps, and consiste 1 of
singing -America. pravtr bi ihe Reier
end J M ,-teien-on and aildre rv hi Col
onel 1 larles F Mills eorrmander of Ste-ph-n-o:i
Post. Colonel J Sj relton and Mrs
K I Johnson wife of the custodi in of
L'ncoln monument.
Mrs MeLaip. representing the Bros"
Woman's Relief Corps, recited the -xiem.
'Oh. h Should the Spirit of Mortal Re
I'rou.T"
I The Matehouse an 1 city Hall were
I rln-d during the afternoon, and the banks
all dij.
To-night at the Courthouse. Major
James A Connelli made a short aeldress
and Captain T . S Kidd 1 nite-d States
Commissioner, gave reminl-cenes of IJn
coin III MVEsS tllEMKO T tIIICGO.
l!nneiue-t ISiven tj vinrqnetle. I.tn--tiln
und tunlnr.l Clubs
I'huao F. b 12 Uncoln's birthday was
oljseried here today hv the closing of
Lnnks. municipal arid count offices, tha
iinrd of Trade and the Mock Exchange.
Appropriate exercises, were held In the
schools ISanquets we-e given thiq eiening
b the Ma-nuette. Uncoln an 1 Standard
llubs At the Marquette Club the speakers
und their subject" were: I.afavette Voung,
Iowa. "Abraham Lincoln" Senator Mc
Laurin. s-outh Carolina. "Lincoln and His
Relations to the Sauth". Charles Emory
Smlth of I'ennsliania, -L'ncoln and Mc
Kinlei": Curtli Guild. Jr. Boston. "Our
Fag In th" Tropics '; Philip P " a-npbell
Tie Responslie Power3 of the Rnubhc ""
Oovernor Vates will be the te-astmaster
at t-e Lincoln Club
lMO PMiriC OIlsKItES DV.
..Lincoln Cur In Old liopa nt Omnhn.
In letve.l bv Hnipleiy en
Omaha, F"b 12. L!ncoln" birth lav was
celebrated b the Union Pacific Railway b
clorlng the entire headquarters for the
lav. President Lincoln's administration
was e-speciull Idertifle,! with the bullling
of the overland road and the dav was ob
served as much as possible oyer the sys
tem The "Lincoln car " which now stands dis
mantle J at the old shops, was draped ap
propriately" and the employes were given
an opportunity to view It All the banks
of th- citv were closed
KiCKirno t i.i ii vr i-kori.
Three Candidate for I'nlted Stnte
Senator tiiionfc tne Orators.
Pe-orla. Ill . Feb 12. The sixth annual
banquet of the Kickapoo Club, the leading
Republican organization in Illinois, outside
of Chicago, was held at the National Hotel
to-night.
The principal speakers ve-e the three
candidate, for United States Senator Wil
liam n Mason. Charles n Dawes and A.
J Hopkins and judge John P. Hand of tha
Supreme Court, George E Adam- of Chi-
WILL
PRINCE'S TOUR.
as Earl Li Huns Chang did to his last dar
In China
The Americans are so used to this swing
arourd the circle that they can't fully grasp
what it m'ist mean to a person of any other
ration to take a s-"at in n, magnificent draw-irg-roo-n
on the shore of the Atlantic Ocean
are! stay in It while It touches the Gulf of
Mexico to the Golden Gate, then on to the
snow squalls and the winds or the Great
L-"ks to Niagara Tails and back once more
to th Atlantic Ocean
.fanion O. Blaine's Idea.
This tremendous piece of railroading to
Impress visitors was thought out first by
James G Blaine when he was Secretarv of
State for ITesldent Harrison The first
grat Pan-American congre-s was to be
held here. This political move that should
brlrg together the nations of America was
Mr. Blaine's and when it met with such
approval and a great numl-- of delegates
began their trip the Secretary of State v as
eager to show them Just how great were
the nations of North America. Mr. Bod
was sent to talk it over with Mr. Blaine.
Mr. Illalpe s Idea was that the South
Americans shoald be taken In cn train over
the continent as the guests of the Govern
ment at Washington The Pennsylvania
Railroad Compan thought the plan was
feasible, but dl 1 not think at first that It
was posrible to use one locomotive, and at
that time the u-e of different locomotives
would mean the greatest amount of Incon
venience The one tint drew this train
must be fitted up with a heating and light
ing apparatus. l,ocomotlies on other rcaels
were not so fitted Trouble came there.
Flnall they decided to m-ke the trial of
using one locomotive Ihey did It with
great success No 1013 Is the oni locomo
tive that ever accomplished such a journe.
It did It on schedule time.
tie. Boyd In Choree.
Mr. Bod took entire charge of that t-ip.
and no other man has been asked to take
charge of succeeding ones. Andrew Car
negl went on that trip, and ex-Secretarv
Cornelius M. Bliss. General Sternberg and
T. Jefferson Coolidge. Secretary Blaine did
not go. but he was so intensely Interested
In every d-vclopment. of the plan that he
brought Mrs. Blaine over with htm to go
through the cars on a sight-seeing trip
Mr. Bod also arranged and conducted
the famous swing of General Harrison
around America, in ISjI This was the first
time that any President had gone sight
Then came the trip of another Pan
American Congress to the Clt of Mexico,
the tour of the Princess of Spain, and ;ho
Duke of Veragua, the Pacific Coast tour
of the Governor of Pennslvanla and Us
partv. th" tour of his Excellency Vlcero
LI Hung Chang, the tour of Pr sident Mc
Kinley, his Cabinet and guests to the great
Northwest; the tour of the Un'versal Pos
tal Congress, and flnall the journe of the
McKinley funeral part from Washington
to Canton, bearing the great dead and th
distinguished living.
Outside of these great tours that Mr.
Boyd has managed for the Government, he
has taken dozens of small ones as a guide
to the great. He became a cioe friend of
many of the"e men, and thev depended
upon him wherever they went. General
Harrison rarel traveled without him Mr
Blaine was very fond of him. and always
wanted him on every trip. It was Mr. Bod
who took entire charge of the carryiaR w
Mrs Harrison to Loon Lake, when she was
so ill, and it was he who took up the Presi
dent and the family on a special train to
get the dying woman and bring her back
to the White House.
,e ?fyi-i - r -v- - -j-e-
uicuimJS
DRY GOODS
Our Very Important Disposal Sale of
Quadruple Plate Silverware,
Leather Goods, Fans, Jewelry,
Art Needlework Novelties, Bric-a-Brac,
Artistic Furniture, Oriental and Domestic Rugs,
Decorative Linens,
To-Day and To-Horrow, February 13th and 1-tth.
Advance
SPRING FASHIONS. Jt DRESSES AND
WRAPS. e WITH PHOTOGRAPH DE
SIGNS, j FROM THE BEST AMERI
CAN AUTHORITY. THE DRY GOODS
ECONOMIST. o BY SPECIAL AR-
Clip these Pictures
and Articles from The
Sunday Republic
and save them until
you are ready for your
Spring Gown and
Hat.
cago and James T McCIeary of Minnesota,
member of Congress Congressman J. V.
Graff of th!.s clt acted aa tcastraaster.
M'EECH IT Il.l.l01 COLLEGE.
Lincoln's lllrtlnln Generallj Ob
served nt JnrLnoa. Hie. III.
KEPI BUC-ITt IAL.
Jacksonville. III. Feb. 12. Hterclses In
mmor of Lincoln were held in ail tho
schools here lo-dav This afternoon Presi
dent Torgan eif the First National Bank of
Chicago a. dressed the students of Illinois
'olle-fce. A banejeet was given in the even
ing with Charles Ridge of Sp'ingtiMd as
toastmaster
"Potato Inb" Celebrates the Day.
HEPrBUO SITCI M
Centralla. Ill . Feb li The Potato Club.
a unique organization, composed of elderl
gentlemen in this section of the eountry.
e elebrated Lincoln's birthda at the Centra
lla House, as the guests of F D Rexforet
Professor E K. Sparks of the chair of
history of Chicago L'nliersit was the
guest of honor.
CELEBRATES LINCOLN DAY.
Illinois Society Give Entertain
ment at Planters Hotel.
The Illinois Society of St. Louis celebrate l I
Lincoln's birthda with an Informal reunion
at th Planters- Hotel las: night. Native II
Iinoisar.s to the number of two score were
present, and throughout the evening a spir
it of patriotism and a desire to honor the
memory- of the great Civil War President
prevailed
Members and guests were seate-d around
a large table, which stretched across the
entire width of the banquet hall From the
start It was like the gathering of a party of
old friends, rather than the meeting of an
organized society. All the speeches were
impromptu, and were filled with praise of
Prew'dent Lincoln and other great Illinois
statesmen of his time.
Numerous amusing anecdotes of Uncoln's
life were related by men who had seen the
great Iresident an J heard him talk. Several
speakers told at length many historical
events just prior to ami during the Civil
War. which they- had witnessed, and In
which Mr. Lincoln was the central figure.
Thomas E Mulvihill. president of the so
ciety, presided He opened the speaking
with an address, of welcome, concluding by
lntroduclrg the guest of honor. Lieutenant
iTovfrnor William A. Xorthcott of Illinois.
Other speakers were Charles P. Johnson. J.
Nick I'errln. George J. Tansey and Richard
M Johnson On motion of F S. Bock. Lieu
tenant Oovernor Northcott wa unanimous
1 elected an honorary member of tho so
ciety. Those present were- II. C Begole. F. A.
Siefert. F S Bock. C F Blanke. J H.
V. Iliouchby. F S Sturom. Ben Berger. Doc
tor B Kstep. E C Dodge. A T Flint. Ed
gar S Waer. W. M Smith. George Stumm.
C. E Ritchie. Charles Spies. J. Nick Per
rin. Frank M Ro. M P Linn. Richard 31.
Johnscn G. J Tan-ey. P P Bond. Louts
H Behrens. William E Snuer. F. C.
Blanke. W L Miller G M MrCormack.
Doctor C H. Cleveland. W. A. Wood Doc
tor W. Wneatbrook. Ferrv Post Talor.
Ford Smith. Thomas E. Mulvihll!. A. F. Te
beau. W. S. Voris and B. E. Cop-land.
IlECREAiEI .M VBV EXPORT.
Totnl for !. n Months o22.12n,-
1411. as .lEiunM i,i.-.ii ....-. .
. . . T 1 TKa mnnthlr StatP-
ment of the exports of domestic products
from ine intifii stictt- v. ..c ......
-uv
. s
i
sorbed
' headache, biliousness, nausea,
vomiting, dyspepsia, indigestion.
Ayers Pills are liver pills, a gentle, vege
table laxative. One pill at bedtime will pro
duce a natural movement the day following.
" Ayer's Tills have done me and my family great good. They are l.ke a.
trae friend in trouble. There is nothing equal to them for sick headache
and biliousness." Mrs. Julia Bsowm, 5t. Louis. Mo.
ZSortUslMi. JUMna)- J. C. AYER CO.. Low.ll. SUs.
.-Viij
COUP VI V.
Fashions.
RANGEMENT;EX
CLUSIVE IN THE
SUNDAY REPUB.
LIC e J e J
January-. ISeC. shows as follows-
Breadstuffs. 113.131,433: decrease, as com
pared with January, 11. ni.G-yW"
Cattle and hogs, j.',;iC.7t)l.nO: decrease.
JSM0.O
Provisions JlJ.l'O.S'V;- decrease. Jl.rV.0O0.
Cotton. JO.321 31-. increase. H.4I3.""
Mineral oil". SSyo.'SR; increase. 172" WJ.
Total for the last seven months. JC22.123.
llo. as against J-"s2,sT91. for the correspond
ing period erded January 31. 1L
ENGINEER KILLED AT POST.
P'i-enj:er Train Ran Into Freight
Kecuer Shot for ISurgiar.
New York. Fe-b. l;. A passenger train
bound from Jer-y City to Railway. N. J .
to-night ran Into a fre-ght engine in the.
Pennsylvania Railroad Company's: ard at
VA'averlv. near Newark. The freight engina
had passed out of a siding directly in front
of the pas-engr train George Hetzel. tha
engineer of the passenger train, im? killed.
He remained at his post after he had told
his fireman to Jump. He was crushed be
tween the wrecked cab of h's engine and
the side of the ooller. and was burned to
death before he could bo relieved. Hts fire
man. E. S WlNon. wa-i severely cut and
bruised in jumping. E. C Jon-s. conductor
of this tram, was painfully hurt, as was
Samuel Bolton, the bagg.igemaster.
John Horn, engineer of the freight en
gine: Stephen Mcore. the fireman and Jo
senh Shaffaer. conductor of the freight.
were severely injured. Will'am rt Inner, an
other freight conductor, who was aiding In
the rescue of Hetzel. also was severely in
jured. Mrs John Semley of Linden. N. J..
a passenger In the Rahwav train, sustained
severe Internal Injuries, being hurled over a
seat. Theodore Ferris of Jer-e City was
sent on the run to Carr's saloon In vVaver
le to get some stimulants for the Injured
people. He ran Into the saloon and Carr.
who had recentl been robbed. Imagined
another robbery was about to take place,
picked ud a rev olv er and fired two shots at
Terris both of which entered his rlrht
houlder. one or them making a very dan
gerous wound.
THEY MAY BE ELOPERS.
1
Mi-s Eniilie Hyan and O. E. Von
I?enkendorf "Were Married.
O. Edmund yon Benk-ndorfT or No. H45
Hickor street and Miss Emllle Bradford
Rvan of No. 2S43 Delmar avenue, were mnr
rieel In St. Lou's jeterday afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. von BenkendoriT spent last night
at the Southern HotcL When a Republic
reporter called early last night he was In
formed that the couple was at the thater.
Although Mr yon Benkendorff was in
formed when he ani Mr-. von Benkendorff
retuixled to the hotel early this mornlns
that n report had been circulated that hts
marriage was the result of an elopement,
he refused to make any statement whatever.
MAY MOijCHJNESE CAPITAL
YangT-e Viceroys Are Said to
F.nor the Change.
London. Feb. 12. It is reported here.
cables the Shanghai correspondent of the
Standard, that the Yang-T- Viceroys.
Chang Chi Tuong and Liu Kun Yl. are
going- to Tekin to discuss a proposal for
removing the capital of the Empire cither
to Hslang-Yang-Fu or Nankin.
iour Liver;
Pills
You cannot
possibly enjoy good health un
less you have at least one free
movement of the bowels each
day. When this is not the case
t the poisonous products are ab
into the system, causing
.yr-ssc grrnvr-v-.-:.
E

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