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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
world's rairINOYA OPEN closes dec. 1. Vacant Rooms Excellent Housemaids tre secured Ihroogh Hepilbllc "Hnm" mU. I HORIlv on I.EiS lOr. t-A nninbir flUrri -rhn nd- t ,.,.,-.-.-.- ------ .. prlll 1 "" Hriliwir i 'It.. out for Ilrnt" iiiiumn 1 I .nl r It--. ID rem. II l ruici;Ut. luke Ili-pnliU"' m ilruRKiol Trill title your i 'Wiinl" mi. I Id SI. Lnnla. I In. Cenl. ITT"1 ll 4atildr SI. Innli. Tno lllUiJ J On Trains. Tlirt-r Cents NINETY-SEVENTH YEAE- Tnr KSD VY MOENTNG. AUGUST 2.",. 11)04. Cents. ler dill ld tal isl. ail n- BADGES BY THE FOR Plans Being: Devised by which Every Visitor to the Fair on September 15 Will Wear an Emblem. BUSINESS MEN ENTHUSIASTIC. St Iyiula Da Thursday. September 15 -will bo a day of badges at tlio World's Fair nans arc under consideration bv which the lip-1 of everv nnn'i coat and the phl-t walt of everv woman entering the B-poitlon grounds on St lyiuls Day will b adorned with a fluttering badge, indic ative of civlo pride an 1 enthusiastic ap ireciatlon of tho Fair It Is also proposed tint a badge wJU be given for overv paid admission. This will enable minj to furnish visible and sub stantial ovldenco of their enthusiasm and chi pride and It Is believed that the fit 1DUis business men will via with one another in securing these badges. The Committee on Arrangements has not decide 1 upon any style or form of b-idge. but the can be ornate or plain, ac cording to the fancy of the individual, so long ns they bear the Insignia of the Wor.d s Kair and St. luls Da. It Is expected that all the busme3 house will suppl their emploes with pome form of a bids?, and the Individual who l not otherwise supplied will bo able to juirehise them on tho streets at such a nominal turn that no one need be -without one Several of the lirge wholesale house and department stores hate, already placed orders for badges, which they will sup ply to their emplojes along with a ticket entitling them to frea admission. Of course these tickets will bo purchased by by the emplojer and presented with a da's holidiy. The suggestion that everybod wear a St. Louis l)a badge on or before Sep tember 15 his met with hearty approval lind It Is evpected that hundreds of thou sands of them will be turned out within the next week. GRATIFYING RESPONSES JIECEIVBD Plana looking to the making of St. Louis Pay the greatest holiday tho city has over known are progressing In a manner eminently satisfactory to the Committee on Arrangement. Tho Interest shown by citizens and busi ness men and their proffered willingness to come forward and lend their support, is extremely gretlrying'to tho who havo undertaken to inako a glorious success ot the day. More than 10") of the large merchants of the city have already notified President James F Cojle of the Interstate Mer chants" Aociallon that they will close their places of business and will tnvlde their employes with tickets to the Exposi tion. These notices are aocompanlod by let ters of the most enoouraglng character. vx1.sa .Jm m STllrlt til ii nn " lis Till taken and which In advance predicts suc cess. To show how systematically matters are being handled by the various committees, irore than 40.0W) letters signed by Mayor .elis have been snt out from the office the Business Men's League to St. Is merchants, asking them to close tr places of business. Many of them miking responses, but hundreds will i l.e cognizance of tho Mayor's appeal i ithout the formality of notifying the yomroittee. There Is a general and growing feeling 'that passes to the Exposition will not be used on St. Louis Day. Members of the Board of Directors will not use passes. Many exhibitors have expensed for them selves and their employes a friendliness to the idea of pacing their admission at the gates on that day. One concession aire has Informed the committee that neither he nor his employes will use their badges on St. Louis Day. It Is expeoted that this sentiment will gener all prevail. It is expected that the railroads will ftb.nn A iha hnllrlnv nn far s mihlto ..a. f.esslt will permit and allow as many of their emplojes as can be spared an opportunity to see the Fair on St. Louis Day. VETERAN GUARD IN PARADE. "Old Company A, St. Louis National Guards, which Henry T. Mott, Its Presi dent, says Is the oldest veteran association of the Louisiana Purchase Territory or west of Boston, will add to the luster of SU Louis Day at the Fair. Old Company Continued Pae Two. LEADINQ TOPICS Ito-day's republic THE SUN RISES THIS MORNING AT S.S AND SETS THIS EVENINGS AT 6.43. GRAIN CLOSED: ST. LOUIS SEPT. WHEAT L04 ASKED; 6EPT. CORN B3c I ASKED. CHICAGO SEPT. WHEAT Jl 03H: SEPT. CORN 63?.a WEATHER IDICs.TIO;S. Forecast for St. Looli and Vicinity Knlr, warmerf fresh southerly winds. For Missouri Fair Thnrada) j cool er In west; fair Frldaj i cooler In Kust. Page. i Pol icFa Cotton Advance Causes acFallure. 2. Missouri Makes Great Showing at Fair. !. "'albrldgo Faction Takes Possession. 4. World's Fair News. IC. I 5. Happenings In Illinois Cities and I Towns. W J 6. Editorial. I Society News. I 7. I)i lft In Canada Is From America. ' Police Chase Three Men. 'M 8. Tho Republic's Dally Racing Form pi Chartt. M 9. Baseball Scores. ,1 10. The Republic's "Want" Adiertlse- I ments. r. l 11. Eooms for Rent Advertisements. 12. Separate After Forty Years. Visitors Registered at State Buildings. 13. Financial News. Summary of SI. Louis Markets. II. Twelve Couples Mlsmated. Wore Golf Jacket to Deceive Friend. Real Estate Dealers Organize. Hospital Has Dog Patient. Novices Take Religious Vows. THOUSANDS ST. L0UI8 DAY. IsMssfMsMsVSjiiSsialBKsSlnniHB 1SK)4 Suggestel design for a "St Ixuii Dsy" badge t be worn universallj b visitor to the Fair on September 15. E A H. F. Page & Co. of New Orleans Announce Inability to Meet Obligations,- BULL CAMPAIGN CONTINUES. Staple Advances S2 Point's New Orleans and From 11(5 to ol Points at New York. at REPUBLIC SPECIAL New Orleans, Aug 24 The very active bull campaign now being conducted lu the cotton market by Theodore II. Price. W1I- Ilam-P. Brown and Frank 11. ILayne and e advance of from 36 to 60 points In cot ton yesterday caused the failure to-day of the cotton-brokerage Arm of H. F. I'ago A Co. of New Orleans and New York Tho announcement of the failure was followed by a drop of 15 points under heavy selling orders, but the market rallied soon after wards and resumed Its upward movement, making a gain of 31 and 3! points. The whole market was feverish and de rote an uneasy feeling on the part of traders Page & Co have been one of the heaviest operators on the short s'de of the market for some time, but it was generallv sup posed that their transactions were profit able. The advan"es of the last daj or two, however, have been wild and wide, and. It Is generally supposed, exhausted the re sources of the firm. Tho general estimate of Interest of the firm in the market ranges all tho way from 50,000 to 10O.WO bales. The firm Is composed of H. Frellsen Page, William A. Brea and Alfred F. Page Mr. Page. In a statement concerning the suspension, said: "It Is merely a case of temponrv pus pension of business, anl I urn glad to sav that the obligations of the firm will be met, dollar for dollar. We have only a slight Interest In the New Orleins mar ket, our heaviest Interests being In the New York and Liverpool markets The trouble was caused by our Inability to meet margin calls from Liverpool, the ad vances in that market having been si eat during the last few dajs. I can co lfldentlv say that it will not be long before we will be actively engaged in buslaes again " A peculiar feature of the suspension Is that the offices occupied b H. F. I'age & Co. are directly under the offices oc cupied by Daniel J. Sully & Co . the nrm that made such a spectacular failure last spring BIG ADVANCE IV M:V lORK. New York, Aug. 24 The bulls had con trol of tho cotton market again to-day. Sentiment was unsettled by the Page fail ure and all sorts of rumors were In cir culation. September sold up to 10 SO cents, while October reached 10 69 cents, December 10 65 cents and January 10 67 cents. The market closed firm at practically the best prices of the session, a net ad vance of 26 to 51 points on the general list. Sales w ere estimated ut 700,000 bales HURT IN SWMMING POOL Richard Brossen Dies of Injuries Sustained in Unusual Manor. Richard H. Brossen, 20 jearg old, a -visitor to the World's Fair, from Union Coun ty, Oregon, died unexpectedlj jesterday afternoon at the City Hospital, as the re sult of an accident last Tuesdaj at Muegge's Natatorium, at Grand avenue and Hickory street. He was bathing, when a boy, who was also In the water, holding to a rope, fell and struck Brossen on tho abdomn. Brosscn did not glvo tho matter further thought and went to his home. -WARMER WKV'IHUK IN S.TOIU:. torthward Flow of Southern Air Mill Send Mercnrj Inward. Although the thermometer -eglstered 6 degrees for three hours vestcrdaj after noon, fresh breezes during the greater part of the twelve hours tempered what otherwise would have been a nut day. About the same conditions are fore casted for to-day, with a chance that the mercury may rise somewhat higher In the tube. The high pressure area In the East ap parently Is moving outhwHtd( with Its magnitude undiminished. Thl cnndlticn Indicates warm weather in this (mrntt'iato region. The movement or the rtorm entcr .in ward over Minnesota has tendril to tause a steady northward flow of ilr Irom the Southern States, In consequence which much warmer weathe- Is now general be tween the entire rBlen fron the Itocky Mountains and Mississippi River to thd take region. V JUDGE PARKER WRITES ON "EDUCATED MEN IN POLITICS" '.indid.ili for ilic I'resi(li'iu' Senl; His .Mind :i to Cultivated IVimuis Vln Kefne in Serve Their Coiinm lr.is I'lifavor able I'ontr.ist Wnh KiifjINi Condition.' An Accident in Pol iii-. He S.n-.. 1- to Pe Di'ploied. and Is Fell b Incompetent 3I.ni Put Foiwaid and 1 the Pei-oiis Who Put Hint Theie. YOUNG MEN SHOULD BEGIN ltnei M.U" "erei vu Vhw .ork. Vus 21 To th spatial num Nr of Succi'sn. JtnlAo VHon Krooks Par ker candidate for the preM m contrlb utes an artkle on ' Kducattd Men in Poll tlc" in uhloh ho holds tl.it the jx!Itlc-il conditions which rnilect dl-honor on the 1'nited States T-e Urgelv due to thf num lr of educited men who take onlv a UI II Interest in politics He rounds them up sharplv for thHr hesitancv anl their tim idity. and draws an unfavortble contrast between them nnd the corresponding cl iss In IiUnd " man who would succeed in busi ness," he si), "hould bgin at the bot tom and work toward tho top, which he ma) reach If ho masters every detail of his work, and proves hlnwlf more skillful thn tho" who are vielng with Mm in the struggle for it'" ultlm-i-e con trol Tho s tme rule applies in politics. There are exceptions to the rule, but thev tend to prove It. as exceptions umi illy do, is whtro h fond father makes the tats.1 error o' putting his joung and un trained son at the htad of a great busi ness about which he knows nothing, or an accident In politics places a man without exjierienco in public affiirs In an offlco of greit pjwer and responsibility. "The reu!t. in either case, is disappoint ment and failure, and the penalty of ere iting an exception to a well-founded rulo U visited not only on tho-.e w premaiure ! and, therefore, unfortunatelv selected, but also on thoe who unwiel intrusted them with a responibiIltj that they were not in an) possible mea-sure prepared to assume Young men, therefore, shnulj be content to begin at the foot of the political ladder. "You nro naturallv asking ourselv es. "whero at home, when mv education is completed, and I havo entered upon my chosen pursuit for life, ehall I find the opportunity to render even a modect serv ice toward botte'ing" governmental con ditions.' 1 answer without hesitation, that, wherever your homo may be, thero you will find upon Investigation, a chance for helpfulness In nearly every town, county and city, governmental uxpenses are rapidly Increasing "Although, for considerable portions of MAY DRAG PAYNE BEFORE THE COURT Postmaster Oeneral to P.e Arrest ed for Contempt if HA Ignores Summons. JUSTICE HURLEY SPEAKS OUT. IiHiit y of His. Tribunal Mut He rphelil, Notwithstanding High Position of Debired Whiles.". Chicago, Aug 14 Postmaster General Pajne may po'slbly ho haultd acros town here Friday afternoon wlllv-nllly. like one of his department's mall bag Justice Hurley s-iid to-day that if a showing wis made to him that tho Post master General had, as reported, treated one of the court subpoenas with scorn and refused servlco from Constable Si mon, an attachment would be Issued for the Federal offlUal'sj arrest on the charge of contempt of court Justice Hurley wns In earnest ' I can do nothing," he said, "until the case in which Mr Pavne is wanted ns a witness comes up Frida, but if it is then shown that he has treated a summons and a Constable of this court with disre spect. I will order his arrest for con tempt." The Washington official is wanted In court In the suit instituted by S G Bra brook against SemtorChauncey M. De pew because of the Senator's supposed connection with a publishing companv which figures in Brabrook's ense Constable Simon met the Postmaster General jesterday and served a summons, also giving the Government official 50 cents witness fees and 10 cents car fare. The Postmaster General said he would not ap pear In court and would ignore the sum mons. Constable Simon ald to-dav . "I did all I could in the case at the time The onlv course now ! to get nil attach ment and lug the Postmaster General In for contempt when the case comes up" Justice Hurley gave the words of Con stable Simon authoritative backing, in timating that If the Postmaster General is in town Frldaj there will be a chance to see the d'gnltv of a Chicago Justice court vindicated JOSEPH LEITER CLAIMS VICTORY Sa..s He Has Won the Fight With the Unions at the Zeigler Plan. nEfUBUC SPECIAL Chicago, III. Aug. 14 Joseph Leiter, who has returned from Zeigler, III , where he has been waging a contest with coal miners who refused to work under the terms he proposed, to-day announced that he had won a victors . "I made up my mind that I would not permit mj emploves. nor the labor union, to tell me how I should run my mines nor what wages I should pay," said he. "We have the mines running on a nonunion basis, with a full complement of men, and our output is normal." AT BOTTOM AND WORK UP. the Increase corresponding bent-rtt are being received the lenJem-v to vv i"tfful ness and txtrtvaganrn Is not onlv marked but It slreadv threatens on- munh Ijulities In tli not distant futu-u with h burd. n that will be borne v lth uxce-d!ng dlttl cultj 1hl Is due largely to the fuit that nirfn of education, Fupplemented bv profejslonal and buslnoss'tnlnlng, nr un willlnK to contribute, as did their rnthe". In tl e pat. some portldn uf thlr time and ability toward the duties of local int ernment ' The result naturillv Is that too nmn men. with but little at stake, and with out any ambition to be useful to the community In which the live. sk for and obtain looal executive office, us well as thos- of a legislative character, with most unfort mate results. This Is to b sien on ev'ery hand, and as a rule it is not the fault of the local partv leaders, who are lot often unjustl cen.sured and held rosponlb!o for such condition VVs a general thing. th"y would have It otherwise If they could, and to that end ofttn make strenuous efforts to persuade b e men to accept such offices, knowing full well that such acceptance would be benefit!.! to the community-and becomo a sourco of strength to the partv with which they arc allied. But of lato vears their efforts have been too often unavail ing, owing, I think, to a failure of appre ciation of the fact that eveiy American owes to the Government which protects him ard of which he Is JustI) proud such aid, in addition to that of mero voting, as his other duties will permit " Ho then turns to the contrast presentea b England. "There," ho savs. "a different view Is held of the duty of capable men of affairs In respect to the administration of tho systems of local, politics with a neces sarily beneficial result In municipal gov ernment. "Instead of Imitating their exampl", or following In the footsteps of our own fore fathers, our tendency Is to Ignore our local responsibilities until tho time arrives when abuses are no nger tolerable, when the aid of legislation is sought." Tho article Is a revised edition of an ad dress delivered to a graduating olass, which has never before appeared In print RUSSIA CELEBRATES HEIR'S CHRISTENING i Czarevileli Gives Forth Lusty Yell, Which Is Acceptetl as n (ood Omen. CZAR GRANTS CLEMENCY. Corporal Punishment Is Aban doned in Army and Navy and Liberal Reforms Are Granted to Finns. ei'FriALnr r vni.n to thk kt ijvi." nE- l't HIJC A.Sft THE NEW TOIIK HERALD St. Petersburg, Aug. C4 (Copj right, l'-M) The imperial manifesto publl'hed this morning upon the occasion of the christening of the heir to the throne oc cupies twelve columns In small tvpe. It abolishes corporil punishment for peas ants and In the. army and navj ; wipes off arrears of taxation; provides for the sup port of the widows and orphans of sol diers who have fallen In the war: rardons ofllcers who have married without leave, reduces ordlnarv convicts' sentences bv half and life sentences to fourteen jear; It ordains that cases of political offenders shall be returned and dealt with leniently. Three million marks are consecrated a a fund for the assistance of destitute per sons in Finland. Exiled Finns are given an opportunity of returning home. THE CHRISTENING. The christening of the heir to the Rus sian throne took place this morning at the Church of the Peterhof Palace with imposing ceremonies. A procession of K ded coaches accompanied the Infant Prince from the Alexandra villa to the church. The Czar and Czarina, leading the pro cession, were met at the door of th church b the MetropDlitan of St. Peters burg with raised cros But here the Em peror retired, as the rules of the orthodox church give him no place In the ccremonv In which the baby was piesented by his spiritual parents to the Heavenly Father. Inside the chapel were assembled M. Po biedostseff. Procurator General of the Hoij Sjnod, and the members of the Holj Sjnod the Diplomatic Corps, with whom was Ambisador McC'ormlck. and imperial guets from ever court In Europe. BABY SPRINKLED. When the moment came to complete the Immersion In the warm water of the font the rojal infant showed its humanity by a lusty yell, which echoed through the chapel and was greeted by a murmur of amusement and approval as being a sign of luck and good augury for the future. After the Metropolitan of St. Peters burg had administered the "acrament to the heir, tnc Emperor Invested the latter with the Itr-ignla of the Order of St. An dre. Immedlatelv thereafter the ringing of church bells and the firing of a salute of C01 guns announced the completion of the ceremonj. Both Peterhof and St. Petersburg are lavishly decorated. There was a brilliant Illumination to-nlght. BRYAN WILL TAKE PART IN MISSOURI CAMPAIGN. New York. Aug. 14 Chairman Taggart to-day received a tlegram from M C. Wctmore of St. Louis paving that Wil liam J. Bryan would speak at Butler. l.a mar, Nevada and Springfield, Mo , tho last uays of August and the first of September. HUNDREDS OF JAP GUNS PREPARE WAY FOR FINAL ASSAULT ON PORT ARTHUR liitess-nth Pour Iettni'iie Fire Intol'iu and Haibor and Along the Lines of Foils. mil lutien liinenl luf.iiitiyAlt.uk. It N F.xpeeled, Will lie Woodiest Sim e ll.it s of Sedan -Fin.il Stand Prob.ibh Will He Made at I.iao TMun. After City anil Haiboi Knti.ini.' Hate Been Taken Tokio (letting Heady to Celebrate Fpected Vietory. REPORT THAT RUSSIAN FLAGS Tokio, AiU' '-'4 "I lit.' tin tl it tult on Van Arthur is iuiniinout Hmnlieds of Jaitu"se tfmis rotiiiiine to jioiir a lt trtii tivi- tiro into tin- t-Ilv . .Hid li.irbor. .tloiitr tlio Ii.iis of forts .mil ciurciK liments prfiianttorv for tliu mfautrv assault. It is evident tli.it flio Kusmu lines: have liei-n weakened and ptrtlv ! ne tr.ited in "he vk-initj -if Auts.h'iii ami Etsesli in forts 'I lie entire line of Ku sinn defenses iintnedi.i'eiv .ihont the harbor are within r.ine of the J.ni mese uiis Several ltiissun forLs and batteries continue to lie vfeorou-J The Japanese death roll will lieheivil imrensed be fore they are raptured The direction of the Japanese attack creates the impression heie lli.it the city and defenses on either side of the Larlwr entrance will fail first. The final jttnntl will be nude at I.iaotislian. Japanese omeul clnnnols of informa tion remain closed and the Navy De liartment's Announcement of the strik in;r of a mine by the lattleship Sevas topol and the firinj; upon the Russian forts by the cruisers Nlhin and Ka uk.i yeMerday are the only diseloMires made for several dajs. It is believed here tint Null sides have suffered heavy losses-, and that the final record will make the siege the bloodiest since Sedin. The Japanese are supremely confi dent of the ultimate result. The lead ers of the (.Jot eminent avv.ut the out come in calm assiiraiae. The people ire overjvvhete deConituiK btreets and houses and erextinir arches and flj staffH in preparation for n, uatlouaI cel ebration of the expected victory. Admiral Kataoka reports that the tajMiiese cruit-ers Msshin and Kasuga tired on the ltussl.ui forts on Tuesdaj. They discoveied tint the Uussiai'S were sheliinj; the Jnpuiiese land forces from a position nt.tr l.uuf;tsints7. on the eastern line of defence. I he Ms sliin and tlu Knsuga steamed close in to land. nnd. after a short bombard ment, silenced the Kussi.m cuns in two forts cant of fiolden Hill at the en trance to Port Arthur ll.irlior. KEronrs avakshiias AKH DISARMED. London, -ug. 24. The correspondent of the Times at Shanghai, In a dtspnti h tinted August -4, 11 35 p. in . says that orders from Kmp-ror Xlcolas have been tonveved to Captain Keitzenstein. commanding Iiim forthwith to disarm the cruiser Askolil atid the torpedo boat destrojei (irwovol, and that "the fines on both ve:-els were Ioweretl at 7 o'clot k tn-ti!i;ut." AMERICAN WARSHIPS TO STAY AT SHANGHAI. REPUBLIC fclTCIAL. Washlngton. Aug 24 Mr Adee, Acting Secretary of State, has received advice from China which he oemed sufficient reason for the Asiatic Squadron, under Hear Admiral Stirling, to remain Imlef Initelv at Shnnshal He carried these advices to Mr. Darling, tctlng Secrrtarv of the Navy Depart ment, to-dav After a conference It was announced that the Alatlc Squadron at Shanghai, which consists of the battleship-' isconsin and Oregon, the monitors Monterej nnd Monadnock and the first torpedo flotilla, will not letve that port on September 1 for autumn target prac tice in Subig Bai Although no instruction have been sent Hear Admiral Stirling to prevent any at tack by the Japanese on the Russian war ships Ako!d and Grozovol within the harbor. It is thought the moral effect of the preence of the ships will be a re strainer upon the J-ipanese warships lurking outside. Mr Darling ald that, as he did not know when the complication at Shanghai would end he could not sav when the American warships would be withdrawn There are at least elx war ships of other nationalities nt Shanghai now. The State Depirtment has been advised that the Wal IVu Pti (Chinese foreign oflUtil Ins extended the time for repairs on the Russian ships In Shnnghal to noon, on August 2i RfSSIA WOULD EXACT PROMISE Paris, Aug. 21 A dispatch to the Temps from St. Petersburg savs the Askold and the Grozovol. at Shanghai, and the Diana at Saigon will be disarmed If Japan will give tho Powers a specific promise not to attempt thereafter to seize them SHIP'S IDENTITY STILL IN DOUBT. London, Aug. 21 The lirltish Foreign Office has not jet been able to establish the identitv of the Russian cruiser which recently examined the papers of the Brit ish steamer Comedian off the southeast coast of Cape Colon. The decrlptlon given by the comman der of the Comedian tallies with that cf the Smolensk, but It might also be the de scription of the converted liner Don. The authorities are continuing the Investiga tion, but pending a settlement of the all important question whether the Smolensk conducted the search Great Britain is un able to act as determinedly as It lj as serted at the Foreign Office she would be entitled to. If the facts were definitely as certained. . ARE LOWERED AT SHANGHAI. KUROPATKIN REPORTED FORTIFYING LIAO-YANG. General Kurokl's headquarters ll the field Aug 21, vli Kusan Aug 23 Fair weather has r. turned lft- er five da' heav and three dav- light rain It is hoped that this U the lat ttrelch of the wet eaon Streims ire fa'Hng and the sandv soli l absorbing the water rapldl The Russians are reported to be fortifing Llao-Vang extenivel Lighter deftnes are being made in front of Anping. a few ml'es aheid of Oent-ral Kurokl There h s been no fighting recentl adulterated Chief Chemist AViley Discovers -Many Delicacies That Aie Fakes. VEAL PATE DE F0IE GRAS. Scotch Whisky Clouded With Creasote. and Sausage of Dog and Horse Meat Are Imported. KEPUtlLIC s-f'ECI L Washington. Aug 21 Pate de fole gras made of veal or tender beef, costing 15 tents a pound and se.llng for K. "ausage made from dog meat, horse fleh and oth er unnamabe waste scraps of meat, and Scotch whiskj doped with creosote to give It a Bmoky flavor, according to Doctor Wiley, Chief of the Bureau of Chemistry- all this and much more U belnr Imported Into the United States as the real article To stop this wholesale trade In fake and adulterated food products Is the purpose of Doctor 'Uc's establishment at the Appraiser's sto-t" building In New York of a commlttco of five exrert chemist to Investigate all incoming hlpments. Dot-tor Wile Is about readv to take Im mediate action in excluding alleged Scotch whisk. In his opinion, there is very little real Scotch In this countr. "The correct formula for making Scotch whisky," he said to-dav. Ms to treat the malt from which the beverage Is made with smoky peat. This gives It that cov eted smok flavor. I am reliably informed that most of the Scotch ent to this coun try to-day is treated with creosote to pro duce the ame effoct I think such liquor should be forbidden entrance on the ground that It Is diluted. "The question of German auage I now In tho hands of the Attorney General This product may be excluded from this countrv altogether. Under the German law no smsages or mixed meats are al lowed entrance whatever. Under our law no products can be admitted from a countr which that countr excludes The law on this point 1 very sweeping, and I have asked the Attorney General for un opinion as to whether under thl. section wo shall exclude all sausages and speclall prepared meats from German. "It Is practically impossible to Inspect such food product. When meat is all cut up and special! prepared, how is one to know what it is made of without ex amining ever piece. For Instance, we have found great quantities of that delicacy pate de fole gras which consisted of veal and other tender meats, prepared with spices and other Ingredients to make It taste like the real product. Real pate de fole gn is made from goose liver. Geese are artificially fattened until the acquire a condition somewhat like fatty degeneration of the liver. Then the livers are taken and made Into pate de fole gra3. This fake product may not be dangerous, but it Is not pate de fole gras and should not be admitted under that name. An immense profit Is made off of it, of course. "I think that sausages or chopped or mlved meats should be prepared on the spot where they are to be eaten. We have Inspectors In this country whose duty It Is to see that all sausages are pure. Many of them do not do their duty, because in dozens of our local butcher sboDs all the odd scraps of meat are gathered up thrown Into a barrel, artificially preserved by a dangerous chemical that keeps them red, and then made Into hamburger steaks. Hereafter wo shall require with all Importations of specially prepared foods of this sort a cert'flcate of inspec tion from the health officers at the point at which they are made. It to surely fair to enforce on foreign manufacturers the same rules that we enforce on those in our own country." Doctor Wiley said that he supposed his action would cause some excitement. He added, however, that he had tried for one ear being lenient with foreign Importers and found that It did not work satlsfac toril. "We could enforce this law much more rigorously, o that It would really be a hardship," he said. "The pure-food laws are very strong on these points. I do not tnlnk that It is necessary, however, to go to extremes at this time." Doctor Wiley says that a great many dealers have been breaking the laws un consciously, and that they are willing to co-operate with him. Foster Making Campaign. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Centralln. HI . Aug. 24 Doctor SI. D. Foster. Democratic candidate for Con gress In this district, was here this morn ing, and will speak at the Marion Coun ty soldiers' reunion In Patoka to-morrow. Doctor Foster nays the party Is In food shape throughout tb district. TO-DAY'S PROGRAMMES AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. FOURTH DAY MISSOURI WEEK. m'ihim. r. i:m. F urrt ilir MlF."-rl VV"k cl'bni n 1M tv ill ore the Mksourt. Kansas an J Tela P.ailnal MORMNO 9 (.(Guarl r-unt. fourth HI In West Point Camp iWttrir. F'l Oxn-sa. Den'al Frat"-i v, Jli-tcmrl MilMlng Guarl mriait hmehts Jlaccat - AJ-mnl-ttation yiadranirle 10 (-Guarl mourn berlh Ohio In A ni r ("tratlnn Qualra-el ... frill rorei KiB A-tail'-iSTa' (Jua lraDRle , , I "Icil tralnill lture. Phvjl'-'i' CV - ture buUdln , -M n llank C-rki v "octet un C -- Hall , Julg'nc tf hor-f and mule. I. k tonon 1 5 Mlou."! VV, exerc!f. Mlou-i b J? AFTKItNOOV I f.) Pi --nn tournament Madlum r 'f Judzlnc her anl nu.K, U t. s F - run : S4-l'avltal cultur lecture, rny'lral Cu"-re I nil lliff jv-KlnJ.t.arten cl3"- vriiritnn s.n. . bt lut stlon Education bu dlrp Chill rraoleneis I ntcd s.at ma, 4-.v--e-mun'a! prntn Hlark Hill G"'I Kr.luctl.ri Plant itlnln l!ul t l- nr-etitlic .I-tll- Knijcht of via d -. I lara t L i 4.1V Irlll. -cjiti. PhH.ppln 1'aral-. Kni-M of MarcaV P u-v ly-ul I " lr 11 Devlin Zouave Anmtn .- tiJaJ-anicle Para.- setsnth Ohio In'antnr PU -' L ul , Ire p-irai!- (intabtllary Pn "r ; 2rt Urvf paraJ- Fourth Illinois In a . Plaza M Iul LE.G. f Mpara1 InltM SMtt Jlartn Tla-a st Loul Dri-3 jara ! srout- Philippine 7.3"- Vmrl at anl IMin "fctlon A t PalaT opn S o Dance to inlt-d tnits. Uoue o I Ho. Ii5te-e oclation mte. InJin T " ritorv hulMin? Missouri WeK rcptlcn and dano. 11 -)url tulldlrc SSV-Inolm w-ir dam-. Dnver Drum t n. Ml)uri building UEC.l lR Kt IJNTS IIORMNG. S fvvr; round open. " Pik opn Trap drill l'r.!tl tate Jtirin riiia Origan a 1 SV-Ke-Ilnh- bird.-: an.! cam- lIiourl out lt-Tr -ihlhit 0" BalldlnKr. OP'n C"iaotr experlmnt Gor-rrmit b s tdinir r-aer5. l"alat- of Fotets-v I i and Game Hourl danc. Iccrrotf. Negrito an I Mo no vlllaee M7an Clara won. l!"dl bcbsI. T" !il- ptne Mint In cp-ratloi. Govern-ien' bui 'ns S anirdustrial clae vf Indian. 1m an t-hool Subma-lr- mine drvrtrtratlcn Grvem mnt building 10 i Hourlj dance. M0" vlllaw rhlliprin-s Fe-dlnj? sal, -vernmnt i Iheni l'a- Blor'raph dmonnratlon. .aTal PthlMt. tjovernment buttdtnv Quen s Jubilee pr-sents on vl-w Ccn g-c bulldlnir H-licgraph dnon"trat!on. Goverrmtnt building .. . , 10 30 Igorrote. .Nfcrttu anfi Moro il"t Model school. Phllltrlfe D-nontrat.on. Mcdcl Do Dcct, G-3Vrn- trent building Drill Seacoast Gur Gorernmfnt Hill Hourly blograph ehlbltrn Interior I- partmnt. Oovernmnt 1 ulminp. 11 oo Classy of blind and deaf, bdueatlo-t buIMirg . Maan Theater, hourly proaramm-. I'hilippIntF tVIrele telejtniphr demorstratlor. t.ov- ernment bulldlnc Cascades in operation It M I-antern slide exhibition. Government tulldirs. End In?ert. AFTEP..NCOV. ' 2 ojiCa' ads in operation. ; -DriH. t nlted fctates IJfe ftTr. lak? north of Aricu!lur bufldirK lantern s!ld exhibition. Gore-nmnt bulldlns 3 uO Fancv shootlnp. rang vrft of Forestry bulldint; llIi.trratn demonstratlc n. Govemm-n MUIdlnit Ka Hum exhlb't. In'erlor D-pailment. Government bulldir efdtnjt birds. Government bird case fcpe-ar throwirg. Igorrote VillaKe. l'hll'p plne. . Ivmcn-tration Floating Dry Dock. Gov ernment bulld'rg 3 3e Dtef- parade. United slates Marine, r.a- ta St. Loul. , l-lW lrelcs tekpaph dtmontratlon. Govern ment bulldlnc DrllL t'niteil sttte Hospital Corp cam;, near Pande entrance rrrt.ramme bv- Indian pupil, porch. In dian school bulldlnir Fedlnic seal. Government Flr-erie la rillon. S. S t M Battle of Santiago. Laval Show-. west epl of th l"le. 4 30 Fee.!liir btri. and gam-, Mlourl outto-r exhibit. , Drill. M-aooat gun Government Hill. 5 CO Oacade In operation EVENING. T 30 Illumination of ground anl buildings. S 3V caadrs In operation 311 SIC k Krs. 9 3iVG. ernment Inllan Rvnd. lnd'an School. OrKan recital MaK5n . ad- Mlourl bids. 10 no Knight of Maccabees Hand. Administra tion Quadrangle. Boston Hand. PHin St. Txml" , Orchestra corcett. Missouri building. Bard concert. Mlouri building 10 : Piano recital Mi" Theodora fcturow, In diana building 11 .k:out Band. Philippines , 11 3-rgan recital. Charles Gallowav, Feetlval Hall , S-cond Unit 1 state Infantry Bind, Gov ernment bul'dlng AFTEIlOO 1 v Mu'o rtcltal. ban Frarclco bulMin?. 3 no Phinnev'o Band facade Gardens. MuIc recital. 1 M C A. tent 2 W On hestra concert. Ten-pie of lTatrnt'y. 3 Orchestra concert Mlourl buldlng. Concert. Kanea City Carino Organ recital. New York building. 3 30 Concert. Texas building 4 ikv xik r Band Machinery Gardens. K-clUl MCA tent VV ell n Hand. Jerulem Grove 4.30 becond United sstatee Infantry Banil. Gov-e-nment building , ... Organ recital. Mason SUde. Iown bldg. EVENING. 5 ftV-ZxposItloi Orchestra, Tyrolean Air. 7-00 Constabulary Band. PMIpplne .' 7 1-Ptunney's Band, Ccade Gardens. vv ell s Band. Machinery Garden. Boston Band Plaza St Iiul. V S fW-Oonc-rt. Missouri building. 8 3 Etsposltion O'xheetra. Tyrolean Alp. ax i BURGLARS AT WORK ON SOUTH SIDE Michael Oi'more Kobbed of Money and Watch Attempts Made to Enter Other Neigh- boriu" Houses. While MIch-iel Gllmore. who live) ni No. 223 South Jefferson avenue, was sleeping early eterday morning, a bold burglar, who seemed by his maneuvers to be tolerable familiar with tho sur rounding, entered Gllmore's b'droom. took his clothes from a chair by tho silo of his bed and carrying them Into ai ad Joining room, took from the pockets ?1j in money and a gold watch and chain valued at S25. At about 4.15 o'clock jesterday morn ing Henry Kessler, who lives at No. MIS Armand street, twenty-flvo yards from the rear of"-the house whero Gllmore lives, was awakened by a no!e at a rear window of the house. He got up ar.' saw a hand reached In as if to raise tt catch of the shutter. The owner of tin hand evidently dl'oovcred at. this Urn; that someone was looking and withdrew the member. When 3Ir. Kessler went to the window no one was In sight. But he noticed that two slats had been sawed off the windoir shutter. . , , , . IVr.i Tl X :A &SL "& "- A ? -??v -sy fr--. ". 't. - J.. 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