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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, August 29, 1902, Image 8

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Charles W. Knapp, President and General Manager.
George L. Allen. Vice President. f
"W. B. Carr, Secretary.
Office: Corner Seventh and Olive Streets.
J3y Mall In Advance Postage Prerald.
One' year -W
Six months.. - 300
Three months - i-00
Any three days exrept Sunday one year. 3.00
Sunday, with Magazine 2-
Special Mail Edition, Sunday 1-T5
Sunday Magazine "-
Per week, dally only 6 centa
Per week, dally and Sunday 11 cents
Published Monday afd Thursday one year $1.00
Remit by bank draft, express money order or registered
St. Louis, Mo.
"Rejected communications cannot bo returned under
any circumstances.
Entered In the Post Offlce at St Louis, Mo., as second
class matter.
Bight, ten and twelve pages 1 cent
Eiztcen, eighteen and twenty pages
2 cents for one or 3 cents for two papers
Twenty-two or twenty-eight pages 2 cents
Thirty pages 3 cents
Bell. Kinloch.
Cotmling-Room ......Main 3)18 A G75
Editorial Recepticn-Room Park IB? A 674
Congressional District two years ago. The men who stoc-I: dealers see nothing in the future except the most
defeated 'William II. Hortou are the ones who are bountiful returns for invested labor and capital,
now back of the direct nominating primary and who ( .Tames Tt. Keeue, the noted bear, thiiihs that stocks
propose to fuse with political opponents. They defy will reach a higher range of values. Bank presidents
election laws. in nearly every State of the AVcsr have written to
Nothing less than strict party discipline can re- J James II. Eckels of Chicago that conditions were j
FKIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1002.
.VoL 95 No.
iW. B. Carr, Business Manager of The St. Louis Re
public, being duly sworn, says that the actual number of
full and complete copies of the Daily and Sunday Republic
printed during the month of July, 1S02, all In regular edi
tions, was as per schedule below:
........ .11S,1 00
.. .....nn.sr.o
. .. .....1SV,130
....... .xiry(o
.. .... .115,630
....... ..115,170
SO...... .. .....115,G20
........ .110,140
. .. .... 110,200
DUe. Copies. Date.
1.. .... ......110,100 17..
2 .'...11S,110 IS .
3...... 115,00 1!)..
4.. 11C,2Z( 0..
ff...... .. 12S,7oO 21.
O...... .. ....119,010 22...
7. .. ......... 11C,070 2.1..
8...... .. . . . .115,31)0 24. ..
0. .. .........114,710 25..
20.. .. ........115,2U0 20...
11... .114.S00 27..
12 .... ...119,040 28..
13.. .......... .lSlJO 29...
14.1 .. ........ .11C.700 30..
-&., .. .....HuySSO 31..
16.... .. .11-1,030
Total for tho month 3,014,540
Iess all copies spoiled In printing, left over
or filed ... S2,2SS
Net number distributed 3,532,252
Average daily distribution 113,943
"And said W. B. Carr further says that tho number
of copies returned and reported unsold during the month
of July was 7.09 per cent.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 31st day of
July, 1902.
If Notary Public, City of St. Louis. Mo.
"My' term expires April 20, 1S05.
CTThe St. Louis carrier force of The Repnbllo
Cr-llxcr more than 54,000 copies every day. TIiU la
nearly four times ns many tin any other morning
newspaper delivery In St. Lonla and more than
twice aa many ai any mornlne or evening de
livery. $
, WORLD'S 1 904 FAIR.
Illinois Democrats axe acting wisely and with a
keen appreciation of promising conditions In arrang
ing for an unusually aggressive campaign that shall
brlnO flllOllr mnro miTnntrtilc rnlqflAnc. luitn-AAn ,
H local and general committees and keep the entire or
ganization In touch all along the line.
Especially is it advantageous that the officers and
V some of the members of the Executive and State Cen
tral committees are next week to begin a personal
tour' of the congressional districts with a view to
stimulating party workers to their utmost endeavor.
This cannot fail, to result in great party good. The
active efforts of Democratic leaders, exerted right
among the people rather than from party headquar
ters; means a vigorous and, In all probability, a vic
torious campaign.
A significant fact of the situation Is that the
Democratic management In Illinois will strive con
: fidently for the success of the entire State ticket
I Tills Indicates that they discern an exceptional op
portunity as matters now stand, and. that they pro
pose to improve that opportunity to the fullest. It is
,- safe to predict that next week will witness a marked
-" Increase of Democratic enthusiasm accompanying the
f iWOrlc of the party leaders throughout the Sta'te, and
. that the party spirit will be heightened to a point
f more formidable than for some years past.
.Existing dissensions In the ranks of Illinois Re-
publlcanlsm warrant the Democrats of that State in
r adopting these aggressive tactics. Illinois voters are
f. .weary of factional feuds on the spoils basis, resulting
- In a selfish scramble for factional profit that causes
the gravest neglect of the general Interest The Re-
i publican organization In Illinois was never weaker
than at the present moment Coincidently, there is a
. strong trend towards Democracy on the issues of
tariff revision and a restriction of the trust evil. IIll-
, nols Democracy has a good chance to win at the polls
t this year, and it Is gratifying to see that the party
jf leaders are fully awake to this truth.
i Charges which have been preferred against the
E Kerens majority In the Republican City Committee
; are of a sort which cannot be ignored. There can be
f no whitewashing by a. flimflam Investigation,
f For the sake of cleaner politics, every good citizen
j wishes success to the men who are protesting against
I tho usurpation of power by the .old Zicgenhcln ele
ment in forming a fusion with the Meriwether and
I Butler forces. The tactics used by this gang of politi
cal manipulators are of the same variety that has
made the present organization of Republicans in this
: city a byword of municipal badness.
f- 'Especially bad has been the attitude of the Re
publican committees in this city toward fair elec
tions. The charges which have been preferred against
the majority In the local organization explain why
the people have discounted criticism of tho election
A Republican State Convention nominated three
candidates for the Supremo Court who have practi
cally promised to reverse standing decisions of the
present tribunal. They have made much ado about
fair elections. Yet the scheme here in St Louis is to
put their names on the Meriwether-Kerens ticket in a
direct primary, which, according to the admissions of
lis promoters, Is to be carried by fraud.
-"What right have Republican politicians to talk of
election laws when such corruption exists In their or
ganizations? "What law ever framed could prevent
the kind of fraud now openly charged against the
ruling committee? "Where is the court which could
bring to justice men engaged In the practice of sell
Ing'out the party in advance?
Republican disloyalty created fraud In the Twelfth
store public confidence in the integrity of the local Re
publican committees. In recent years most of them
have been in favor of that whicli is opposed to politi
cal morality. Their works have condemned them in
the eyes of citizens.
Apparently, the Phelps-Kcrens-Mcrlwetlier deal
has made the festering sore of Ziegeuheinism come to
a head. It is for the State Committee to apply the
knife and secure an honest local organization. Sr.
Louis will never again be Republican while the pres
ent condition continues. If the State Committee has
the courage to punish party treachery and election
frauds, well and good; if not, the charges filed against
the majority of the City Committee will remain as
the standard of political honor by which the party
must be judged.
President Roosevelt's advocacy of Government su
pervision of the trusts, which constitutes a confession
of belief that these monopoly corporations as at pres
ent managed are a menace to the general good, neces
sarily places him in opposition to Senator Hanna, the
manager of the Republican national machine.
Senator Hanna has gone on record as denying the
existence of trusts. He cannot, therefore, indorse the
Roosevelt contention that trusts exist and are so evil
in their operation as to demand curbing and regula
tion, even if the amending of the Constitution be
necessary to bring them under control.
So far as Mr. Hanna has declared himself, it is his
opinion that the great consolidated businesses now de
scribed as trusts are in reality beneficent develop
ments In the world of to-day. They are, he would ar
gue, to be encouraged and strengthened in their great
It is natural that Senator Hanna should occupy
this position with regard to the trusts just as logical,
indeed, as that he must take issue with the President
and, if possible, weaken Mr. Roosevelt within their
party for the sake of the trusts. Hanna entered pub
lic life as the champion of these great monopolistic
corporations. He has precious little Interest in public
affairs save where the trusts are concerned. The poli
cies which he has forced on the Government have
been policies of Invariable benefit to the monopolists.
He is looked to by this class, of which he Is a member-,
to maintain them in their special and unjust priv
ileges. Anyone who can believe that Senator Hanna will
exert his influence In behalf of Mr. Roosevelt as the
Republican party's next nominee for the presidency
is blindly foolish. If Mr. Roosevelt's backbone re
mains stiff on the trust issue he must count on hav
ing to fight Mark Hanna to a finish. As a matter of
course, the latter will not come out opeuly in a decla
ration of hostility. But he will "smash" the Presi
dent as the standard-bearer of the Republican party
just as surely as it Is within his power to do so.
Mark Hanna Is resolved that the Republican party
shall remain the party of the trusts.
In slandering the State's educational system the
Republican tricksters who framed the Jefferson City
platform fell Into a hole of their own digging.
With much noise they gave the keynote for the or
gans and speakers who have been proclaiming that
the "School Fund is gone;" that It Is "so much worth
less paper," "a thing with a past but no present ex
istence," "a dissipated asset."
Yet they show their inconsistency by offering to
"restore" it without advancing a dollar and to then
distribute the money derived from the fund "so re
stored" among the various counties.
If the School Fund Is gone, how can any Repub
lican legerdemain restore It to existence? By what
sort of reasoning do the political manufacturers of
buncombe figure that they can make something out
of the nothing which they claim to have discovered?
Republicans over the entire State know that the
School Fund is intact, .and the Republican platform
admits tho fact It cannot be repudiated in one
plank of a platform while the next plank proposes to
"restore and distribute." The. people are satisfied
with the present form of the fund and when the time
comes will vote for the Constitutional amendment
which proposes to continue it
never better for continued prosperity. Government
reports toll of line crops in every section of the coun
try. Treasury expeits intimate that less money than,
ever before will be required from the East to move .
the harvests.
Here in Missouri there is nothing to spoil anticipa
tion. Farmers, merchants and employes are confident
of auother year's bountiful returns. The ground lias
yielded of its fullness and the people are ready and
willing to u'-e the increase to the best advantage.
Both in Nation and State prosperity is the keynote.
The croaker is out of place.
. T ..I. .r. frfc.Wrf'f-. nr. -
Framers of tho Republican State platform took,
particular pains to emphasize their opposition to the
proposed constitutional amendment relating to the
School Fund. Thinking that the people might be
lieve one-tenth of their charges, they proceeded to
make so many that the propositions disprove each
Speaking of the amendment, the Jefferson City
platform says:
It would legalize, o. continual Issue of Interest-bearing
certificate o Indebtedness and would
perpetuate on Interest-bearing debt, and with
the" growth of the assessed valuation In the State
' will create a fund In the shape of taxes trom the
people more than adequate to pay the Interest on
Following are the exact words of the proposed
Whenever the State bonded debt Is extinguished
or a sum sufficient therefor has been received.
there shall bo levied and collected In lieu of the
ten cents en the one hundred dollars valuation
nojv provided for by the statutes an annual tax
ray the accruing interest on all the certificates
of Indebtedness, the proceeds of which tax shall
be paid Into tho State treasury and appropriated
and paid out for the epeolnc purposes herein men
tioned. Where in this amendment can be found any basis
for fearing that a fund "more than adequate to pay
the Interest" on the certificates of indebtedness will
Inevitably result from the Increased assessments?
Who Is so foolish as to believe that the increase of
material wealth in this State Is to be a menace to the
School Fund?
Instead, the amendment specifically says that the
annual tax shall not bo more than three cents. Un
doubtedly it will bo less. If Democratic Boards of
Equalization continue to raise the assessments of pub
lic franchise corporations it may be accepted as cer
tain that the rate will inevitably fall far below the
maximum of three cents. Valuations will grow faster
than the School Fund. Nothing but a decrease In taxa
tion can follow the adoption of the amendment If
the amendment Is not adopted the present tax rate of
ten cents on the hundred dollars must remain until
the school certificates are redeemed.
If Russell Sage lives long enough he may be In a
position to say "I told you so." However, he will
probably have to survive the present year before re
minding his financial brethren of his pessimistic
Be it known that your TJncle Russell is the only
man who predicts anything but bullish times for the
next few months. Though he has been preaching
bearish sermons'for the past five years, he continues
in the same strain regardless of the confident asser
tions to the contrary which his contemporaries are
His discouraging Interviews are the only specks In
Our esteemed contemporary, the Pittsburg Post,
pays admiring tribute to Missouri as so rapidly taking
the lead in the apple-growing industry, and calls at
tention to the further fact that steadily improving
transportation facilities to Eastern and Northern
markets make certain a tremendous development or
the industry In question. The existing situation and
the prospect thus pointed out are in line with develop
ments in other fields pointing to Missouri's supremacy
as the most prosperous State in the Union. These and
kindred facts will come prominently to international
attention during the World's Fair period. The re
sult must lie of the most signal benefit to Missouri
and her people.
Some Republicans will endeavor to make it appear
that the present troubles in the City Committee are
tho result of a factional fight. Probably true, but
citizens cannot fail to see that the principle of fair
elections is at stake. Greater than any possible de
fect in a law is the corruption of the ballot through
the connivance of party organizations. This is some
thing against which no law can prove effective. Until
the present system of certain so-called Republicans in
selling nominations and votes Is broken up, elections
in St. Louis will be tainted. The Republican State
Committee seems to have the power to clean its hands
of complicity.
At last. The Globe-Democrat has the nerve to re
fer to "the extremely previous Mr. Kerens." At last
it joins the Republic's anti-Kerens fight. If this party
organ had used Innguage of the same sort before the
Republican State Convention met, the present trouble
Into which tho local organization has betrayed the
party would have been avoided. Now If it will dis
miss Colonel William H. Phelps from its editorial
staff, there will be some hope for the old organ of the
Zicgenhein machine. The present rupture between it
and the pals of the former Mayor must be painful to
both sides.
The hundreds of entries in The Republic's Skinker
Road prize poem competition bear eloquent testimony
to the wholesome truth that the gentlest of the Muses
is still tenderly cherished and wooed by a humanity,
that refuses to grow old, indifferent and cynical.
1 1 1 -
Entertainment, Xot Art.
New York Sun.
We don't mean to be pralsers of past time or futilcly
to deplore the dead. But, leaving the great out of con
sideration, where I? the lo.ig, apprenticeship in the grcer
room, and where that old-timo frequent brilliancy in minor
roles? It would be rather a discouraging Job to look along
Broadway for a flashing, gracious Mercutlo, for instance,
all fire and air. Truth is that tho most of tho esteemed
actors of to-day play themselves; need have and learn no
power of Impersonation and Illusion. They walk through
a representation of themseUes for thirty weeks a year
or so. We remember Mr. John Drew when he could act
and was making progress In his art Now he has got rich,
we suppose, and Is getting richer by appearing as Mr.
John Drew; and millions go to see him. Do we blame
him? Not a bit of it. Times have changed, and he is not
called upon to educate the public or himself. Most success
ful actors of to-day are bourgeois, business men. They
mildly amuse or shock business men. They 6tlr gently
young ladies in the chocolate-caramel stage, and they wear
clothes that aro a credit to their tailors. The well-dressed
audience exhibits itself to itself; watches the players with
languid interest, and then goes to some lobster palace for
supper. The stage was never so prosperous, and Its litera
ture and its actors were never so prosperous; and wo aro
getting old and it Is foolish to long for Burton and John
Brougham when we have that Industrious comic pair, the
Rogers Brothers, whoso appearance In "Hamlet" or
"Othello" Is only a matter of time.
" III1IIIIIIII Ill l,,i,llLI i
eight weeks' outing spent at Michigan re
sorts. Mrs. It O. Kennard. Miss Bieblnger and!
Miss Marguerite BIcbinger have returned
from a sojourn at Waupoca, Wis.
Misses Anna and Elizabeth O'Toole of
Cadet avenue have returned from Put In
Bay. where they spent several weeks en
route from Niagara Kalis.
Mi's M. J. DufTner of No. 126 South
Broadway has returned home much Im
proved in health after her outing upon the
New England Coast. c
Miss May Clark or Tuxedo Park has de
parted for the Eitst, where she will spend,
the winter.
Jj. A. "Wilson and his daughters, of Dal
las. Tex., are visiting Mrs. D. W. Wilson
of No. 527!) Page boulevard.
From her latest picture.
Photocraph by Studio Grand.
The Southwest End Association, composed
of young men and cirls. enjoyed a pavilion
party at Carondelet Tark. last Sunday.
Dancing was the principal diversion, and
lunch and ices were served. Those present
Bessie Stevens.
Alma Wegel,
Josie Coleman.
Gertrude Foster,
Addle Schreiber,
Nellie Kidney.
Margarette Con
nolly. Stella Ulrchman,
Anna Cannon,
Mabel Fox,
Edward Coleman.
Charles Weis.
George HIrshman,
Albert Hir?htnan.
Harry Cannon.
Harry Muehllng,
Hugh O'Kane.
John McCarthy.
Joseph McCarthy,
Ramon Obuyon,
Stella Fov.
Blanche Fox,
Antoinette McCor-
Katheryne McCor-
Margarette MIggins,
M. Stelkhardt.
Alma Foster,
A. Walsh,
C. May.
Robert Cummings,
M. Vincents.
E. Connally.
Robert McKee.
J. Alexander.
Leo. Foster,
Will Schreiber.
V ill Dorlac.
George Peterman.
Mr. and Mrs. U A. Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Staley.
Thos. Q. Scabrooke's Opinion Why
Men Cease to Be Bachelors.
Xew York, Aug. 2S- Thomas Q. Sea
brookc, the comedian, in an article pub
lished to-day, says men marry because they
need omc one to confide in.
"For longer or shorter," says Mr. Sea
hrooke. "every man Is once a. bachelor,
and as the world, therefore, hag been, ami
is. full of experience of the single state, it
ii a curious fact that there should be al
most universal Ignorance to-day as to what
is the most oppressive woe of bachelorhood
the one which most effectively suggests
"Lov -hunger, says the average stinti
rncntaht. instinct, cries the philosopher.
Roth are wrons Men who devote them
selves to the religious life are very happy
in their singleness, because the great, com
pelling need of a wife is not theirs. It It
the necessity of having one true friend and
confidante In the busy bustle of worldly
A pleasant surprise party was given to
Miss Alma Huetteman of Xo. S131 Vorth
Broadway, by her friends Tuesday evening.
Those present were:
John Schnlttkner,
Edward Wigge.
A. F. Burgdorf,
Mahle WiUiams
Relia Magruder.
Pauline i'reinhjgen
Chas. KuIIman.
Ernest Hayes,
Eugene Ko".ii.
Alma Huett3maan,
Florence Mucn.
Thelma Zeissr.
Mrs. James J. Mulcahy of Xo. 2S21 Cass
avenue entertained a party of friends Tues
day evening to celebrate the birthdav of
her daughter. Miss Florence Mulcahv.
whose sisters. Mrs. Harry E. Gause and
Mrs. M. Kosterman, assisted in receiving
tho guests. A programme of music was en
joyed. Those present were:
Statla Grady.
Hope Klosterman,
Anna Gallagher,
Tom Grady,
George Donahue.
Joseph Donahue.
George Klosterman,
Paragraphs Trom Champ Clnrk' Speech.
Cameron (Mo.) Sun.
I like President Roosevelt. He is doing a patriotic work
like the Irishman who wanted the doctor to give him the
whisky "unbeknown to himself" by kicking the Republic
an party Into smithereens.
Query: If Hanna, Doliver & Co. caused it to rain In
America abundantly In lS97t 1S9S. 1839 and 100?. why In
heaven's name did they not send us a few refreshing
showers in 1CQ1? Do they propose to make It rain only In
election ycari?
It Is said that "experience Is a dear school and fools will
learn In no other." It is my Arm. conviction that if every
American citizen could be compelled to go abroad and to
return to the United Spates through the custom-house, the
Dingley high tariff law would be swept oft the statute
books, for then they would ha'e what Othello demanded
"tho ocular proof of the iniquities of the system.
I said: "Mr. Fowler, they knocked your bill out." "Oh.
yes." he replied with a broad grin, "but we will pass it at
tho short scslon next winter," and so they will. Xearly
all the Republican devilment ever done by Congress is at
the short session just after the election.
Nobody in Missouri or in the West favors the Fowler
bill but tho Republican Congress will pass it at the short
session. Tho bankers' associations of Missouri. Kansas
and Oklahoma have passed resolutions against the Fowler
bill but the Republicans Intend to pass It this winter
unless they are thrashed out of their boots at the coming
November election.
Helen Stead.
Edna Dellahout,
Edna Mulcahy,
Robert Junod,
Harry Flood.
Jacob Jansen.
William J. Mulcahy.
Mr. and Mra. H. Thieman of Xo. 1704
Pendleton avenue gave a musical and dance
Tuesday night to their nephew. Master G.
Albert Latscha of Xew York City. Those
present were:
Charlie Wilcox.
J. J. Miindlnger,
James Westbury,
Willi ed Thieman,
Gladys Lowe,
Edna Westbury,
Arnold Now.
Frank Westbury,
Lawrence New.
Willie AITolter.
Johanna Thieman,
Alice Afolter.
An outing on the river was given by Mr?.
D. W. WHsorl to Miss Edith Wilson of Dal
las, Tex., and Miss Ruby Trice of Picka
yune. Miss., Tuesday evening. The guests
Ora Mav Wilson,
Edith Wilson,
Ethel Biggs,
James Brown,
Louis Potter,
Paul Jones.
Georgo Wright,
A merry party, chaperoned by Mr. and
Mrs. O. Zesch. went to Clifton Terrace last
Sunday. The day was spent in dancing,
bowling and rowing. Luncheon was served
In picnic fashion. Among those who par
ticipated In the day's sport were:
Tillle Zesch.
Stella Wunsch,
Kate Mueller,
C. McKinley.
Harry Smeder,
Roy Zesch,
Doctor and Mrs. David S. Booth announce
the arrival of a new son, whom they have
called John West Booth.
Josie Stampfly,
Pauline Mack,
Emma Grunz.
Will Schoenlng,
J. Lewis.
C). Zesch.
Doctor and Mrs. John A. James of No.
42lfe Westminster place will return Septem
ber 1 from Mexico and Colorado.
Misses Frieda and Marie Summa of No.
5703 Florissant avenue have returned from
a tour of the great lake resorts and points
of interest in Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Merrem have re
turned from a pleasant trip to Colorado,
Manitoba and Glenwood Springs.
Miss O'Ncil of Cook avenue has returned
from a delightful three weeks' visit to Bon
nots, Linn and Jefferson City, Mo.
Mrs. C. F. Blomberg. Misses Pauline Kel
lennan and Suzette O'Conncll are among
the Jit. Louis visitors at South Haven,
Micm enjoying the yacht races.
Mrs. Sue M. I!dbetter and daughter Alice
of No. 1733 Missouri avenue are visiting rel
atives In Albany, Mo.
Mrs. L. E. Deffaa and her niece. O'TIIIie
Herget. will arrive home next Sunday even
ing from an extended trip through Colora
do and Yellow Stone Park, having stopped
two weeks at Kansas City with Mrs. C.
Fischer, sister of Mrs. Deffaa.
Xew Heat hi; Apparatus for AI. S.
U. Other Improvements.
Columbia. Mo.. Aiur 2S. At the meeting
of the Executive Board of the Missouri
t'niversitv curators here tn-dav contracts
wire awarded to the Urbauer-Atwcod Heat
ing Company of St. Louis for heating ap
paratus tor the new university buildings at
Jls.7.7. H. J. Wallau of Jefferson City re
ceived the contract for the construction of
the boiler-hrue on the horticultural
grounds for ?1 J33. and an addition to the
power-house on the university campus for
S2.130. Benton & Bruce of Columbia were,
awarded contract for repairs on the dormi
tory at JITA W. R. Prathcr of Columbia
was awarded the contract for furnishing
coal for the ensuing year at $2.1S?i per ton.
Miss Alice Rnberts or Kansas City waa
appointed stenographer to tho president.
Frederick Swain Acquitted of
Charge of Peace Disturbance.
Frederick Swain was acquitted In tha
Dayton Street Police Court yesterday of a
charge of disturbing tho peace of Albert
Nathan, manager of the Young Men's He
brew Association Clubhouse. Xo. 2737 Lo
cust street.
The trouble between Swain and Xathan
according to the testimony, was caused by
Swain's dog killing Xathan's cat last July.
Swain keeps a grocery at Olive and Beau
mont streets. He claimed that he tried to
prevent the dog from injuring the cat. and
did not interfere with Nathan. The caso
was tried before a jury, which returned a
verdict in favor of Swain, after being out
but a few minutes.
Lorena Wilson.
Ruby Trice.
Isabella Sempt.
Will Scott.
James Wilkinson,
George I'atton.
Miss Lily Rost and her aunt. Miss Anna
Wltteman. havo returned homo from the
West. They visited Denver, Colorado
Springs, Manltou, Cripple Creek, Idaho
Springs and Georgetown.
Miss Eleonora Bloeser, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Bloeser, has gone to Rogers
Park. Chicago, to join her sister, Minette,
who Is visiting Miss Janette JewelL
I. 31. Driver Pays He Bought In
terest in Burial Association.
James M. Driver brought suit In the Cir
cuit CourT yesterday against Thomas V.
Forrester and J. R. Phillips, to prevent tho
prosecution of a suit In a Justice court to
coneci a note or j-w.
He states that he gave the note to Phil
lips as part payment for an interest in
an "up-to-date Mutual Burial Association."
He gave Phillips $S0 in cash, besides, ha
stales. He was to have a half Interest la
the business and a salarv ot J73 a montli
and expenses. He avers "that the business
did not materialize. The note was trans
ferred to Forrester, who is suing on It.
Promises to Allow Inspector to En
ter Mill Hereafter.
Charles Young, manager of the Home Cot
ton Mills, was a defendant before Judga
SIdener yesterday, summoned on complaint
of John H. Becker, Deputy Factory In
spector. Becker charged that Toung would not
permit him to inspect the factory at Second
and Benton streets. Young promised to al
low the inspection to be made in the futuro
whenever Becker desires, and Judge Sldener
discharged him.
Mrs. Lv Hesse and daughter of No. 3340
Castlcman avenue are at home from an
"Captain Brent" In "The CrII."
Landon Knlsht In September Pilgrim.
One prominent figure in the pages of "The Crisis" en
joys the distinction ot appearing In the novel without the
mask of an assumed name. Captain 'Llge Brent was a
real man, and a well-known steamboat captain on the
Mississippi. He was the friend of Colonel Woods, and was
widely known In old St. Louis. His steamboat, the
Louisiana, was also a reality, and it was only very re
cently that she ended her historic career, by sinking near
Cairo. Captain 'Ligo carried her, with Sherman, through
the Vlcksburg campaign, and during tho rest of tho war
the boat was used as a transport. After peace was de
clared. Captain Brent ran on the river until his death
some years ago, when the old Louisiana was sold and re
paired and her name changed, for some unknown reason,
to tho St. Louis. Soon after that she resented the in
dignity by sinking, as before mentioned. A photograph of
her, however. Is still In existence. Captain "Lige alone is
lacking on her deck.
All tliat can he Fair! of the fol owinc jvem is that it was orlEinally published anonymously
thirty years or more ago. a-crr d.tcd to the D.ublln UnUerslty Magazine, and that many schoolboj-3
and gtrls of the last generation were familiar tilth It.
IIII1 the Xctt York Dictator. " "
William E. Curtis in Chicago Record-Herald.
David Bennett IIIU lias reached 62 years, the age when
a man goes on the retired list In the army or navy. He
has been In active political life for thirty-live years, has
been in office more than half that time, has never taken a
drink or smoked a cigar or kissed a woman, and now, as
his reward, he finds himself for the first time autocrat of
the Democratic party In the Empire State. What shall it
profit him? Is a question a good many people are, asking.
There Is no recompense or reward In sight except glory
and satisfaction, which are assets that he cannot realize
upon or use for collateral.
One Point of Rexerablance.
Chlcaeo Tribune.
Girl With the Gibson Girl Xeck: "And you've been to
prayer meeting? That must have seemed strange after
being three weeks at a summer resort?"
Girl with the Julia Marlowe Dimple: "Xo; it reminded
Tilf VPrv TTlllpTi nf tho BiimmAi f nm. . .. ....
tho cream. Crop experts, commercial managers and there."- " ' " "
II LIVE for tho:c who love me.
Whose hearts are kind and true;
For the heaven that smiles above me.
And awaits my spirit, too;
For all human ties that bind me.
For the task my God assigned me.
For the bright hopes left behind me,
And the good that I can do.
I live to learn their story.
Who suffered for my sake;
To emulate their glory.
And follow In their wake;
Bards, patriots, martyrs, sage?,
The noble of all ages.
Whose deeds crown history's pages.
And time's great volume make.
I live to hold communion
With all that Is divine;
To feel there is a union
"Twixt nature's heart and mine;
To profit by affliction.
Reap truth from fields of fiction.
Grow wiser from conviction.
And fulfill each grand design.
I live to hall that season
By gifted minds foretold.
When man shall live by reason.
And not alone by gold;
When man to man united.
And everj" wrong thing righted.
Tho whole world shall be lighted
As Eden was of old.
I live for those who love me.
For those who know me true;
For the heaven that smiles above me.
And awaits my spirit, too;
For the cause that lacks assistance.
For the wrongs that need resistance.
For the future In the distance.
And the good that I can do.
' ' iJipi ' l'.kj 'llOIj.'JJi4itlrf "yHB j f jfl l jl JI
Fear Expressed It Will Bnin iho
Cotton Crop.
Tulsa, L T., Aug. IS. Considerable fears
are felt for the safety of tho cotton crop
on account of the presence of the boll worm.
A number of planters have examined tha
crops in many fields, and And that tho
pests are to be seen in all stages, from the)
fly and its eggs deposited In the square to
the full-grown wrorm. with a puncture la
the boll for its entrance to the same.
Sale Thin Day
By A. A. Selkirk & Co., 2343 Park avenue,
at 10:20 a. m.. Furniture, Carpets, Gabler
Piano. Bedroom, Parlor and Dining-room
Prom The Republic. Arccust 30. 1S77.
The Reverend S. L. Woody and
Miss Mollie Curd, daughter of Gen
eral Curd of Callaway County, wero
manied at tho Laclede Hotel.
A committee representing the cred
itors of tho North St. Louis Savings
Association devised a way to adjust
the affairs of that Institution without
serious loss. On tho committee wero
Henry Wcsterman, J. S. Merrell,
Thomas Morris and J. H. Dieckman.
Several St. Louis Persons were In
tho wreck on the Chicago and Rock
Island road near Des Moines. Ia-
Jarlcs Browning of this city was se
riously burned, being thrown In tho
wreckage near the engine when the
train ran oft a trestle. Eighteen per
sons were killed and about fifty in
jured. Dramshop keepers met at Wash
ington Hall to protest against tho
City Collector's special fee of JGO
which was added to the license tax. A
committee -was appointed, composed
of B. Lalbold. Abe McIIoso and H.
Tho body of Ben do Bar was re-
moved to Masonic Hall, where thou-
sands viewed the kindly face. Tho
pallbearers selected were Dan G.
Taylor, Henry Overstolz, D. H. Arm-
strong. Charles P. Chouteau. N. M.
Ludlow, Brltton A. Hill, Charles P.
Johnson, John D. Finney, W. C.
Mitchell, George B. Allen. John G.
Priest. Joseph Brown, Henry Shaw,
George J. Barnett. J. T. McCuIlough,
T. S. Rutherford, P. Gleason. John M. O
Rrum. W. H. H. Russell, Clay Sex-
ton and John W. Norton.
William F. Richie and his wife.
Dora, of St. Louis County, were
killed by a Missouri Pacific Railway 4
train, which ran Into their wagon.
O Two children Grace. 4. and Blanche,
2 were thrown out of the wagon,
but struck upon tho engine fender,
where they held on until the train
stopped. They were saved.
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