Newspaper Page Text
GLOOMY LIFE ENDED
UNDER GAR WHEELS
THE REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1900.
' : ' ' j: ' ' ' .-.. v. wi. Im-g. ' i
f is m
iny honest man who suffers
from Nervous Debiliiy, Rheu
matism, Lame Back, etc.,
can be cured by Dr. Kc
LauzhHn's Electric Belt and
Pay When He is Cured.
I want TttT rain wh.- nfi nr Bel to irtvy
It a fair trial, so I offer It on tht- fair ana
aauare. prcpoeltlon !-atti'f- that you are in
earnest, that vou need mv treatment ana are
able ana ullllnr to pav for It. and you ned not
ray m cent until you are cured.
If if fails to Cure, it Does
A Not Cost You a Cent!
f U that fair? Of coure Ten ta! no chance.
r you nay nothlrc In aJanc. I V-nr- what I fan
la tot you. ana If you have failed to set benenta
eiewhere I know you in" akeptlcal. no I win
tako tho chanoa If you will aecure me.
Do ! Do This?
I hiv been tn thin nusveea
twenty year, have made & woceas of it, av
cured flftr thouaml people ttn Electricity, and
J.row what It will do and bow to apply it. It e a.
pla'n buslrtes proposition with m. X har th
gooir and know that they will do what I f ay in
rln ca out of ten. I take the chance on all
ctaee. ard the cne I le-e on doen't hurt me. a
nrr buslne la Increased a hundred per rent by
thus protoctlnr my patient axalnet pos!SIe fall
tvra. Don't buy any man's goods
unless he will guarantee
TVhi ron Trtit row raeamr Into an Electrlo BIt
mi want to know irhat 4Urara.nf e xeni have that
t will pot too. If the Ixlt and ih man stlllnir
it to you an rutnt iney can proieci tou as i go.
I k no rriAn to pay me unlrtts t cure Mm. and
you should insist on th sara Vrm from any
otfcr man who agrees to cure you. whether
eDs you dniKs or electricity.
CICC ftOnfiff I hi k beautiful book tell
rflCC DUUIVi fc all about car treatment,
nd I will Mad It braird, fre upon request.
dr. m. d. Mclaughlin
704 Olive St.. Cor. 7th, St. Louis.
TRYING TO MAKE
Reports as to the Methods of the
Trust in the Liggett & Myers
It la reported on good authority that with
in the last two weeks employe of the Lig
gett & Myers tobacco factory, one of the
largest belonging to the. Tobacco Trust,
have by a few hints and many pointed
statements, been given to understand that
their chances of remaining at work during
the coming winter depend largely upon the
election of ilcKlnley.
In th6 lasiJtMv daj-3 several of tho voting
employes of the concern have been cut down
to half time and they have been given to
understand that In case "Bryan Is elected
their services vlll no longer bo needed,
thereby conveying the Idea that the election
of Bryan would be followed by tho closing
of the tobacco works, and that by voting
for McKlnley la order to aid him In de
feating Bryan lay their chance of pros
perity, and that this action was expected
of them regardless of their party affili
ations. Incident showing how this covert in-
mldatlon la Influencing employes of the
trusts Is told by Eugeno Normandy of No.
406$ Fairfax avenue. Mr, Normandy Is an
agent for a sewing machine company and
In making Ms rounds as a city salesman Is
dully thrown In contact with worklngmen
and their wives.
In the last week Mr. Normandy placed a
machine on trial In the home of an em
ploye of the Liggett & Myers Company
with the understandlnt; that If ratlsfnctor
It would be bought from him and paid for
In Installments. Calling for an answer yes
terday, Normandy was told by the wife
that a decisive answer could not bo given
until after the presidential election. Upon
pressing his Inquiries, he learned that the
husband a week aso had been cut down to
three working days a week and given to
understand that his only chanco of a re
turn to steady work lay In the election of
McKlnley and that If Bryan nas elected
thero -vould be still another reduction and
perhaps his employment would cease alto
gether. Therefore tho wife could not guar
antee payments on the machine. In tho
home of another employe of the same con
cern, where he had placed a machine, Nor
mandy was met with almost tho same re
ply. It was stated y these people that It
was well understood by tho employes of
the concern what was expected of them by
Both Feet Were Cat On.
Neooho. Mo.. Oct. 2L Frank Mimgan or
Frisco, a brakeroan. fell under the tram
,-hll rouDllns- cars ana nau ooia m cui
off at the ankle.
Only 0e Pile Cure -Which Can Bo
The Pyramid Pile Cure Is strictly scien
tific, both In its composition and in its
therapeutic action, and the best feature
is that It ! perfectly harmless. No ill
effects ever result from Its use.
The cre Is accomplished painlessly by
h Tstrinsent properties and healing oils
contimed in it. "Ahlch cause the little tu
rner? and congested blood vessels to con
tract and the obstruction to tho circulation
t0The Pv?an3d Pile Cure Is In suppository
form and far superior to any calve or olnt-
mietntl,f0arppiredenarnmht and absorbed Into
the sensitHo rectal membrane, acting both
is a local and constitutional treatment-
OnYSvVcent box of tho Pyramid has often
been effectual, even In cases of many years
StKeUefSfrom pain and itching Is so Imme
dlate that patients sometimes Imagine that
the remedy must contain some form of
cocaine o opium, but a careful analysis
Fhows it to contain no cocaine, anaesthetic
or injurious drug of any kind. It is cuar
anteed free from any deleterious substance.
Tho ligature treatment, tho knife or the
still more cruel treatment by dilatation, be-
collapse and death, are now known to have
Rlttte value as far as a permanent euro is
concerned. , ,,. -Htns
to the v1"9 of l,vramId PUo Cure- f"i
even in cases wucio ubwwua 0.cj.-.
oneration has failed to cure, surprising re
r.'S . w hn obtained from this remedy
"Acomslete treatment of the Pyramid
Pile Cure Is sold by druggists everywhere
atTb8ty Pyramid Drug Co.. of Marshall,
Mich., will mail toany addre ss a .notebook
Sred tlenS ftom ill Pr of the Unltel J
C. A. Kolbeck. of Wealthy Penn-
sylrania Family. Ilatl Heen
Parted From Wife.
WORKED IN STEEL FOUNDRY.
Talked Much of Sulfide, but tin-
Coroner Returned Vi-rdiet, if
Accident Hotly .May He
Sent K.-IM for P.urial.
C A. Kolbeck, scion of a wealthy I'enn
syhanla family, died at Granite City. III.,
jestcrdav beneath tho -wheel of a drag pas
senger train. Whether he lnlted such an
end or wns killed accidentally Is a mntter
He was run down on a side track near
the wire mills at 7 a. m. and mangled al
most beyond recognition. Letters found in
his pockets revealed that he and his wife
Ill" father, II. Kolbeck. Is a prominent
lumber merchant living at Lebanon, Pa. He
has been notified, and It Is- thought that ths
body -will be ordered Kast for burial.
Kolbeck, Jr.. was nppa.rcr.tly nbout TB
years old. He arrived In Granite City four
days ago. and registered at LaufTs Hotel.
Attention was drawn to the stranger by his
downcast nnd gloomy manner. He was well
dreshed. and seemed to have plenty of
money, but he announced an Intention to
go to work In the steel foundry.
Kolbeck applied at the American sfC-cl
foundry, and was told that hard labor
would bo his only chance Just then. Ho re
plied that he was not above earning an
honest lltlng. and was thereupon given a
Job as helper in the blacksmith department.
The stranger lled a. sort of dual life. He
wa "Roily" at the forge, and Mr. Kolbeck
at the hotel, where ho always deported
himself as a man of means. He talked much
Yesterday morning ho breakfasted earlier
than usual, and hurried away from the ho
tel, though It was fully half an hour before
his time to go to work.
On the street he met Harry Chrlstman. an
acquaintance, and tho two strolled toward
tho railroad tracks. Arriving there they
parted company. Chrlstman walked south
to the Terminal depot, whlls Kolbeck pro
ceeded north, crossing the main tracks to
Ten minutes later an excited erglneer
rushed Into ths depot with the report that
a man had been killed. Chrlstman followed
the crowd, and several hundred yards up
the siding ho found Kolbeck's bodv crounJ
to pieces under the eleventh coach of a
train of eighteen cars. Forty-two wheels
naa passed over the corpse.
News of the tragedy spread to Venice and
two rival undertaking concerns forwarded
dead wagoas with the promptness of patrol
service after a riot calL They arrived hours
before Coroner Bailey could be summoned
from Alton. After viewing tho body tho
Coroner Issued instructions for its removal
to tha city JalL A verdict of accidental
death waa returned.
MEETS TO-NIGHT AT MARYVILLE
Programme of Opening Session of
The Presbyterian Synod of Mls-sourl will
hold the first session of its annual meeting
to-night at MaryvlIIe. Mo. The programme
for to-day consists of four addresses by St.
Louis Presbyterians, as follows: Doctor S.
J. Nlccolls on "The Westminster Assem
bly"; Doctor Meada C. "Williams will dis
cuss "Presbyterians nnd Human Progress";
Doctor F. W. Sneed. "Presbyterians and
the Bible." nnd Doctor W. J. McKlttrick
"Presbytwlans and tho Future."
The opening sermon will bo preached to
night by the retiring moderator, the Rever
end J. H. Gauss of St- Louis. The pro
ceedings will continue to-morrow and
Thursday, and possibly Friday forenoon.
To-morrow afternoon the Reverend Doctor
V. L. FerKUbon. pator of the West Church,
will preach a sermon entitled "The Pastor's
Charge." Thursday evening Doctor Nlc
colls, pastor of the Second Church, will
conduct a popular service on home mis
sions. Tho Reverend W. J. McKlttrick and the
Reverend Doctor Georco F. Hurlbert de
parted last night for Maryvllle.
MEETINGS" OF MINISTERS.
Papers on Religious Topics Read
The Episcopal Clerlcus met at the Schuy
ler Memorial House. The paper of the day
was read by the Reverend J. IC Brennan.
on "How We Should Interpret tho Law of
Nonreslstance of Evil." Doctor Brennan
took tho position that all teachings of
Christ nr to be interpreted In the light of
Christian common sense, and illustrated his
position by reference to the Serrron on thu
At the Methodist Episcopal ministers'
meeting the Reverend Joel A. Baker presid
ed and thu Reverend II. G. Mais conducted
tlio devotional exercises. Doctor Daniel
Dorchester. p.istor of the Linden Avenue
Church, read a paper on "TlsioCs Paintings
of the Life of Christ." The Doctor ssnke
of their striking originality and strong hu
man feeling, but said the artist's concep
tion of Christ was Inferior to that of Di
Vinci's "Last Supper" and Holman Hunt's
"Light of tho World."
The Presbyteriin ministers yesterday
weru favored with a resume of religious
conditions In Italy and Germany by the
Reverend IL F. Williams, former pastor of
the Church of the Covenant, who has Just
returned from an eTtenrlvo tour In Euro
pean countries. He spoke specially of tho
hold the Y. M. C. A. work was getting In
Rome nnd Germany, adding that Emperor
William was a warm friend of such work.
Mr. Williams also spoke of the transforma
tion rocently wrought in East London by
evangelisUo efforts. Mr. Williams will
henceforth devote himself to evangell-tlc
The Southern Methodist preachers heard
a paper on "The Essentials of Effective
l'reachlng." by the Reverend Doctor T. E.
Sharp. The question of church-extension
work In the city also came up for discus
sion, and resulted In the appointment of the.
Reverend Doctor .1. 11. ioung, the Rever
end Marvin T. Haw and the Reverend Doc
tor J. II. Early as a committee to report on
tho situation at the next meeting, which
will be held the first Monday In November.
Thirty-two additions were reported.
NEWS OF THE CHURCHES.
The Epworth Iieague of tho Mount Au
burn M. E. Church, South, has arranged to
hold an entertainment and musical at the
church next Thursday evening.
The Church of the Messiah and the Church
of tho Unity (Unitarian) will hold union
services on Thanksgiving Day at tho for
mer edifice. The sermon for tho occasion
will be preached by the Reverend Edward
G. Spencer, the new pastor of the Church of
The Reverend Josephus Stephan. pastor
of the Mount Auburn jr. E. Church. South,
departed yesterday to attend the twenty
lifth anniversary and dedication of Klssom
Hall, a recent gift of Mr. Vandcrbllt. His
pulpit next Sunday will be filled by the
Reverend J. W. Woodson.
The Men's League of tho Maple Avenuo
M. E. Church will give a social at tha
church, corner of Belt and Maple avenues,
next Thursday evening. Thp programme
will Include special music and an address.
Light refreshments will be served.
The next meeting of the Congregational
Association of St. Louis and vicinity will
bo held at De Soto. A programme is In
course of preparation.
Tho Men's League of the St. Mark's Eng
lish Lutheran Church will give an enter
tainment this evening, and the following
irogramme will be rendered: Piano solo,
lodney Saylor: barytone solo, W. W. Gib
son; soprano solo. Miss Grace C. Smith;
piano solo, RodDey Saylor; tenor golo, W.
H. Jones; alto solos, Mrs. William Wyatt
E-rans; duet. Messrs. Jones and Gibson.
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f XV'V V MtXiim. Sssssss&'V'viLiA V4 " c
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. a ;;SjjyiiaHMWssWWsssWMss1sssssssssssseglssIgr a
l . :jlSBB..IIIWPRi4-
t r.j i.j r. rj. isisi icaLi-v
Of Inka. 111., Talmer and Buckner Democraf, "wHo has declared for
Bryan. One of the mo3t inflnential business men In Sonth-I;
SMILEY, BROWN AND
Not Charged With Murdering
llarie Defenbach, but Defraud-
inpr Insurance Companies.
Chicago. Oct. S.r. Waland Brown.
Frank H. SmIIty end Doctor August M.
Unger, charged with conplracy to defraud
Insurance companies through the death of
Marie Defenbr.ch. were Indicted by the
Grand Jury to-day.
Three true bills wre voted against each
of the accused pertors. One bill galnst
each charges conspiracy to defraud the
New York Life Insurance Company of &
000; another, conspiracy to defraud tho Su
preme Lodge of the Knights and Ladles of
Honor of $:,Wn). and tho thlru, conspiracy to
defraud the Suprcras Court of tho Inde
pendent Order of Fcresters of Jo,0"0.
Probably no murder Indictments will be
voted, as It Is stated by members of tho
Jury thnt the investigation is clcsed, unless
more potent testimony ditclops pointing to
the murder of M:s Deftnbach.
llobson Says Admiral Sampson Is
Dying Because of Criticism.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. El During his present
visit to his home In Alabama nnd
wherever he has cpjored betoro tho pub
lic. Richmond P. lltbton has been quoted
assajing that Admlril SampBOn is dying of
a broken ti-art. ofting to the Sanipioii
bchicy controversy, which followed th
naval engastmetit ut Santiago, lie is
quoted as follows.
When Inst Saturday. October 13, I saw
in the papers that Admiral Sampson was
111. I took the next train to Itoston und J
spent s-unilay with Mm. iils ncaun is ut
ciiniiu;. His pujciclciis arc I allied at, his
nialaoy. His organs are all right, but his
health doc-n't impro.-e. ,
"We touched cm oce or two subjects. For
a little wlillo lie cjuld not tjjtak. Soon
he had to be carried to his room, and I
did not fci" iiim agum. Mrs. Sampson told
me that this great man was brooding, was
breaking his heart a: the thought that tils
fellow-countrymen were so unkind.
"I said to Mrs. Sampson.
"'When I ltlt m Southland, If thn op
portunity offers itself, I wlh to till them
bomcthing of this majestic character'
"She replied: 'Vou dare not. Your South
land was quick and lgorous to resent
what wb thought to b3 an attempt to take
away the laurels of one of its great men.'
"I cam" by Washington and raw the Sec
retary of the Navy and the President. To
them I also stated my Intention and they
both gave me tlitlr consent, warning mo,
roweier, of whit I rilshl expect."
Air. Hobson. in hla sueech at a nubile re
ception here to-day. said Admiral Sim;ton
had not received simple justice at tho hands
of the American people. He said:
"It has Ikvii souaht to place him In a j
despicable ltaht before the wo'ld. To make j
him an incompetent, narrow -minded man
and Jealous of tho fame of his contempo- I
rnrles, particularly 01 ono u.usirious navai
hlef. As his Junior oMcer. serving umler
him, I express Ihe deliberate opinion that
Admiral Sampson is the colossetl figure of
the Spanish-American War the genius of
the naval lictory of Santiago.
"Ho la unmatched to-day as the directing
mind of a war squadron en tho seas."
RUSSIA PLANNING DEEPLY.
Believed She Intends to Extend
Her Territory in China.
SPECIAL P.T CABLE.
Moscow. Oct. tZ. Copyrlght. UX, by W.
It. Hearst.) Great results are expected to
follow the visit of the Chinese Ambassador
to Llvedla, where the Czar and the court
ure stalng. Secret dnls for the extension
of Russian territory and railways are on
the cards, and the probable shipment of
more troops to Manchuria will bo sus
pended. Russia will not. as a diplomatic step, pro
claim the annexation of Manchuria. She
holds It already for all practical purposes.
ard the Czar's advltrs hae counseled de
lay in the open acquisition.
IDAHO BANK ROBBED.
afe Blown Open With Nitro
glycerin and $3,000 Stolen.
Rolse, Idaho, Oct. VZ. A special to the
Statesman from Lagtande, Ore., says:
The First National Back of Union was
blown open thUs morning between 2 and S
o'clock. Nitroglycerin was applied to the
door of the vault. Th shock b'ew- open the
doors and broken pr.rttclea passed through
the front of the building.
The robbers then appeared to have at
tempted to pry opet the safe, hut fled on
the approach of citlr.cns. who had sounded
tho alarm. No arrests wero made, although
tho men were s&n walking away. Th Ioes
Is about tS.O.
Revised Total Is 402,833, or 22,5S8
More Than in 1890. "
Chicago, Oct. 2. llelsed figures for tho
registration In Chlcauo and Cicero, returned
to the board to-day, show a total of -KC.K3
entitled to voto at th coming election. Of
these. S.5S1 are In Clcjro.
This is an increase of 22.E8S over 1S9G. Only
about 1.500 women were registered this year
for th privilege of voting for School Com
missioners. MMahMt ia4 In 1S9S.
FELL 100 FEET, BUT
Earth Gave Way Under John
I.iclier and lie Plunged to the
Bottom of Lohrum's Quarry.
John Richer, a laborer, fell headlong to
the bottom of Lohrum's Quarry, a distance
of 1W feet, yesterday afternoon, and, osldi
from slight contusions of the body, wras un
injured. Richer lives Just south of Caron
dclct, near the quarry, and his fall was
the result of tho caving In of an overhang
ing ledge, upon which ho was standing.
watching the quarrymen at work. That 1
Richer Is allvo and apparently but slightly
Injured Is considered miraculous by Doctor
Nlctert, Superintendent of the City Hos
pital. Hither Is not at all exercised over
his perilous experience, and unhesitatingly
discusses It with the attendants and ph) si
clans In his ward.
Richer Is K years old and until recently
was employed 83 a farmhand in St. Louis
County. Ho was returning to his home
after a vain endeavor to find employment
yesterday when he observed several men
at work in the quarry. Tho quarry Is an
exceptionally deep one. and Is bordered on
tho top by overhanging lodges of rock and
earth which extei.d. peninsular like, at Ir
regular Intervals, for a distance of many
feet owr the abyss. On ono of these frail
ledges Richer waa standing, watching tho
quarrymen ut work lirt feet below. Sud
denly he felt the earth sinking beneath
him and before he could rcalizo his pro
carious position he was precipitated to tha
bottom. The crash or falling rock and clay
attracted Uio attention of the quarrwnen
and they Immediately rushed to Blcher's
assistance, lllehei- i .. ,. ,
-., u i .1 . i ""' " '" neap, i
Nonchalantly h nroe to his fi ct. rubbed '
..... i,ra ami ii-ittu wnar. naa happened. For
fear that another portion of tho ocrhinr
ing ledg.i mlrfht drop tho quarrjmen re-
...... v.. ..w...! iu u piuce ot s.uety and sum
moned a phji-lclan.
The physician made a superficial oxnmlna
tlon and caused his patient to be forwarded
r .etC1!y nTtj. where the contusion-,
or the body could bo properly nttended.
u hen seen at the City Hospital last night
Richer could not account for his miraculous
escap- from death.
"It feemed to me," said he, "that I fell ot
ti cushion. I suppose that tho dirt wa" o
Ipos,. that It broke the force of the fall
.Sacral tons of It mut have fallen. I feci
n,cgh,hcadach-R."a ' "" '"" "nd
IN THE COUNTY.
...Tf im VenJfa wa"' yestcrdav fined K) and
costs by Justice J. If. Rollard or rergu"2
on a charge of disturbing Urn peace H?
Cl'ay.on? PHy and " P-nt " e Jail at
abtl,ii-tf?A,Mr,0?ort.of Ctiy,on clPnr
about Jl MO last week on a sale of land In
??d,Pd-County- The ,anJ- acres, was
?.Id .nLR !,n acre- JIr- "osier bought it
nbout three months ono for iit.i ,..." J:
an aero. " - " l
,h(V cuntf Court yesterday let con
tracts for furnishing road milerial to Wil
El U-"?,C' .'"'"l1! '""lO. Jacob Fin"-.
i-i.iJ, Vr ' rel' Ioy & IJn""aj-, Ambroso
J A Sincl"?r lne"on- tJcorR J- Fink and
2aFX Ehrliardt of Carondelet will be.
tried before Justice Christian Noerrxr of
Luxembourg to-morrow- on a charge of as
saulting William Nlebautr of 1-olnt Rreezo
with a pair of shears. Tlie trouble orijri
nated over a bill that Ehrhardt Is raid to
have- owt-d Nlebauer.
Marshal Secrcst of Kirkwood -testcrday
morning captured John llalley. the negro
who started the light that caused such ex
citement In Kirkwood on Sunday evening
Ralley shot another ncirro named Will
Smith, allns Love, In the right arm. InJlict
Ing a painful wound. Tho fracas started
over a can of beer. Ho was placed In Jail
William Cushlng of Webster Groves,
who died at the home or his son, E. F.
dishing, at that place on Saturday evening,
was buried yesterday afternoon In thu Oak
Hill Cemetery. Mr. Cushlns was 79 rears
old. He had ben feeble for a long tlmo
and toward tho last his mind failed. Ho
died of old age. He formerly was a well
known citizen of Hlngham. Mass.
There was a Republican rally at Web
ster Groves last night, that proved rather
disappointing to those in charge. Small del
egations from the surrounding townships
attrndtd and marched about tho town. Wil
liam L Ralley was the marshal and Major
H. P. Wright was chairman of the rally,
which was held In Uristol Hall. Mageo
Reynolds. Robert Shackleford and A. Ii L.
Gardner were the speakers.
Mrs. M. E. Rrownell. ono of the richest
women of Webster Groves, yesterday fllcl
In the Recorder's office at Clayton a deed
of adoption of Bcsslo Rrownell Ackerman,
by which she promised" to mnke her her
heiress. Before doing so she was sent be
fore Froliato Judge Wurdeman and had her
name changed from Bessie Rrownell Acker
man to Bessie Ackerman Brow'cell.
The annual camp firo of T. J. Bronstor
Fost, No. 123. was held Sunday at John
Schwcnn's Twelve-mile House on Manches
ter road. The address of the occasion was
delivered by J. Henry Zelch of Clayton. Mr.
Zelch spoke for about thirty minutes, and
talKed of tho few who were still left to re
spond to the call of the bugle and of thoo
who had already responded to tho last call.
MURDERER COMMITS SUICIDE.
Was Serving a Life Sentence for
Killing His Wife.
Leavenworth. Kas., Oct. 2i Samuel Wil
liams, a wife murderer and life convict In
tho Kansas State. Penitentiary, committed
suicide to-day by drinking a solution of
GONE TO TEXAS -Gu Ixwls. formerly1
room tlerk or the fjndtll iluttl, his gono
to Purl Worth. Ti . , vvl.re li U ton-
nrctcd with the I kit. I V.'oitli.
REEKING THOH9 IFALF.Y -Th- police-
hale liin rei(Ue.teI to locate Thomas Ha-
ley. 11 yt.irs nli. who ilix-ii-peanil from liH
nnmn at ro. liwv, enrstnut striv t on l.nt
CANDYMAKrilS' JIASyl'ER 1)TZ St.
Louis canil) mak rs will give a in i. pier-ado
reception next Situplay t venlm at South
St. Infills 1 i.rn r Hal!, Tenth and Carroll
ST. KHVIN'S Fi:STIVAIj-A f.-tival for
the benfllt of M. .xivin's Church will bo
glten at I'omptui: Hall, Park h'mI '"oinpton
iienues, till-, e'.fiimg and to-morrow oven-
NEW DIM G CO.Ml'ANV-The Well Drug
Company iil'il artiiles of Incorporation yt-
terdal. Tli- i .until Htuci: oi l,i'rj is n -
vlded Into Kl t-h.ires of So e.ieli Jii-ph I..
Wels holds k.". shares. Cei idl.i eis & and
Lizzie Itoul ID.
WAS 93 YKARS OI.lK-IHIen fonneli. Wl
years of ai. die I in the I'oorliou--e Satur
day of old asri. Sin had 1mcii ua inmate of
the InMltiiiimi lor fo-ir veir- Th- bo.y
was imrieii r.i Holy Tiinl. Cmet. iy, a rc
litlve l.vl'is s. Ili-tcn aemi, n-ir Wells
ton, paying tho .xpin-'i'S.
CHILD DIt:S I'ROM RFRNS- tllchnel
Levitt. 3 'earn old. who whs to t Mentally
pushed Into a tub of boiling water Sund iy
afternoon at the home of his -...Tints, N.
IK'S Nor'h Kightli. UI.1 at the t'it Hospital
yesterday from the t!fet3 of thi' burn- h
sustalniii. II- had Ixen plavii. -.tlth lis
little sl-ter In thu kltihru when the nccl
ROV Hl'KT IN COLLISION An east
bound Cn-s annuo car collided with a
northbound Valid t venter hi nuo cir .it
Vandeentcr and SL Ixiul" avenues, yes
terday morning Seral windows in each
of the cars wire broken. l-r.r.e!rt (lullklug,
6 ears oM. of No 4014 Cottauo atenue. was
slightly cut on the chin by lljlnq glas. Tho
otlcr passiLSgcrs tscsped Injury.
riRH IV STOlMrROOM-FIro which nr
iglnated In the lnemnit of the Star Riiek-t
1'iiuip htoreroom at No. 113 S.u'h Jlain
street yt-s-terdiy afternoon caused tilx-i-it
Il.ttA damago to the building, owned by the
Connecticut Mutual Inuraneo Company.
and about $!,& damigc tn th- ftock and
goods of tho pump company. Two alarms
wero turned In. but, iftr ten minutes of
work, tin lire was under control.
BURGLARS PKCl'RE PLrNDr.R-Ru-g-Iara
enttnd tht hu?e of Mrs. W. F. Mor
ton of No. Sill Adams srct Sunday even
ing In her aben-'e and coined away nbout
$JT worth of proiert cjuut!ntt of r
iiolver. small Jewelry and clothing it Is
supposed that thev entered the house by
means of a skeleton key. When Mrs. .Mor
ton returned sho found tho back kitchen
HIP DISLOCATED Robert Neal of No.
ZXH Franklin ftwnue. an .mploye -f tho
Fulton Iron AVoiks, w.is painfully Injured
In a fall while at work on tho new Subur
ban Railway power-hot. 'o jeateraay morn
Inir Ho was usldtlng In pfnclng somo ma
chinery when his foot caught on a nail. End
lie fell fifteen Te t Into a pit, dMocatlng ids
left hip. Doctor Hill of No. ) Goodftllow
nv-nue drcM.il his injury" and sent him to
VETERAN riRKMEN-Tho Veteran Vol
unteer Firemen's A-soi-iation mil sucdiy
afternoon. for th..' first tirao sinee list
Kliring. nef-oiiH.ons in honor of Statlus
Kehrman, a member of tho a'pociatlon.
who died recently. w.re-ndopti-d by a rising
STOLE TWO EOLTS OF MUSLIN At 3
o'clock yesterday afternoon '.jcharliih
Prtnoe o Prince. Evans & Co., merchants,
run out of his store at No. 7i Lucas ave
nuo and tired two shots at Frank Allen, a
negro, who had a J3 bolt of muslin under
each arm. Otllcer Antrum of the Fourth
D:tric henrlng tht- t-hooting Joined in tho
chaso and captured th' fugitive. A warrant
charging burgUry will bu iworu out to
day. .MATE USED A KNIFC-John Rnwle of
No. 116 South ScacuUi street and Patrick
Flanagan, second male on tho stiamer Hill !
City, became ltivolti-u In ' quarrel about
drinks In a saioon at Seventh nnd Gratiot
Mrcels. early yesterday morning. Flanagan
drew a knife and cut Rowie in the left
Mde of the nek. Doctor Vocrater dres:-ed
tho wound at tho City Dlsj.er.'wiry and for
warded -tho victim to the City Hospital,
where his condition was pronounced not se
rious. Flanac.in made his escape.
Dyer, u former St. Louis niic olllcer.
fell Into the hands or tho police Sunday
afternoon and Is locked up i-t the Eighth
District Police Station. Dyer s.tw Policeman
Duffy arr'-st Hugh O'Uonr.i-li on a charge
of shooting cmi. O'Dor.nll Is -i Irler.d of
Dyer's, and he- df ermlned to make a stand
for him. l'e interfor- d with tho ollleer and '
viis urrcstfJ iilmseif. When he was
searched a razor was found In his Inside
pocket. A war-am, was ls.ied against him
yesterday charging l.lra with carrying a
co:i died weafon.
TOUR ARE MISf-TNG rour dlsappcar
nnecs liivc been reported to the police.
Harry ''ompu 17 years old. of No i:C2
Smth BroadniV, troiil a-.iay from his
home on October "; anil hn not bf en pcn
since. He Is 5-IUtl.liy demented, and his
tvircnts fear ho miy be s'lll wandering.
Mary Rob-rts. b jcrs n'.!, h s dKippe.ired
from her lionm at No. Lt Ch tmbers street.
Thomas Ill.ink. f. years old. of No. :123
South Broadway Is mls.-lng from hLi home.
Richard Lyons, S7 jc.irs old. of No. 13H3
Hogan strtet la also rpls;ng
Stahl of No. I4'i. John tvenu whl'o crnss
Ip? tho yard In t'e reir of Hugh H Rlng-h-im's
houM1 nt No. li.1 John turnup Sun
day night, paw a dm-i'l Maze liotween tho
house and the stable. Ho notified Bingham,
who extinguished the llro with a bucket of
water. On Investigation, it was found that
the blaze had origln.ited In a bundle nf
rai-s. whl.-h had hern foakcil in oil. Th's
leil the family tn behove thit nn attempt
was made to burn the hou-. The police
wire notified, but nothing has developed.
POLICY GAMES ROUNDED UP-Ller.-tcnant
Johnson, with a qund of ofilccrs
m.idA a round of tho alleged gambling re
sorts yesterday. Charges of running policy
gimes were prefcrr.nl aciln't th. following
men. who were arrested: William Kip in
No. 1121 Chestnut stn-t: IInw.ni Hirt No
H1CA Pinue street: .Iinw W.-i!lter- tvt inr
Market street: Sam Sliver. No. in Chest- I
nut street: Lee Amiereon. No HIS Pine i
street; Edward Jsckn. No. HI.-, Che-tnut .
street. William Hummel nnd F-ank Phil-
lips were arrested nt No. MO. North Eighth
street on a charge ofb,km-,k'ng KMh
FOUND DEAD IN BCD-WIIll-im Covle.
who wa3 tomet'mes known as Morris lv-
nnd. was foura dead in td In his room at
-.o. n-'i .MarKet slryt shortlv after 8
o'cloek yesterday morning Mr-. Mary
AVhltt-min. w ho conducts the lodging-house
says that Coy-le hod been drinking very
hard for the last few days, and she at
tributes his death to that f.set c,.. t--.
saw him alive Snndiy n'rht about 10
v .w iv. lie ..is miner ini
!nfliier.r.A rr .
drink. An ambulance conveved the bodv to
the morgue. Covle's brother. John Covle Is !
a member of the Flro Department of CM-
toko. in. -mower ormner. D.m Coyle, re-
sides In Knoxtille. Tenn. Coroner Loyd I
will conduct nn Inquest on the body to-d iy. i
HAD PLENTY OF MONEY.
in the Street
Bankbook and Cash.
A well-dresed man was ricked up in an
unconscious state yesterday afternoon at
Fourteenth and O'Fallon streets. Hw could
give no account of himself, but had a bank
book In his possession showing deposits to
tho amount of 25. madr: out In tho name
of Andrew J. Lintz. He was taken to tho
City Hospital, where the caso was pro
BesMeji the bankbook, the man h.iT i n
in cash on his pepon, ami papers showing
from tho regular army after the Spanlsh
Alnerlcan War. The bank account was
with the Mississippi Valley Trust Company
He could make no statement about him
self last nlsht.
CONFERENCE IS POSTPONED.
Colonel Rogers's Illness Prevented
Meeting of League Committees.
Cleveland, O., Oct. 22. The conference
which Was to have taken place In this city
to-day between tho committees of the Na
tional Easiball League and tho Players'
Protective Lf ague has Den Indefinitely
postponed, owing to illness In the family
of Colonel Rogers of Philadelphia.
156 Help Wanted Ads
Printed In To-DayB Republic
"'- '"- Kuraitr tin oi inc mi.unt; was -ieT., lo become a teacner in Alary .asn
taken up with a dl-cu slrm of th- propo-e-i college. In July she went to Atoka to vlit
constitutional amendments, especially tho;o i ,., .,.- n.ii. t .,,- .i, . ,
rclatlnj.- to the World's Fair. "n, of Th.cr P"!'". anJ the.r,8ht met
1 Ralls. It was a short courtship, but a vlg-
and CURE DYSPEPSIA!
Will immediately relieve and permanently correct sour stom
ach and cases and cure the most severe cases of indigestion.
They are acceptable to the stomach, cause no unpleasant effects,
and are compounded of pure drugs.
EUPEPSIA TABLETS are sold under an absolute guarantee
to refund money in all instances where they fail. Where EU
PEPS1A TABLETS cannot be obtained from local druggists they
should be ordered forwarded by mail. They sell for 50c a box.
Sent prepaid through mail upon receipt of 50c in postage. Every
box contains two weeks' treatment.
Caution Take no substitute for EUPEPSIA TABLETS.
There is nothing "just as good."
Address EUPEPSIA COMPANY. 323 Clark Ave., St. Louis. Mo.
HAD LITTLE TiME
iN WHICH TO WED.
So Commissioner Ralls Persuaded
3Ii.s Batteiilierrr. to Meet Him in
St. Louis for the Cerernonv.
George. T. Ralls, United Stntes Commis
sioner for tho Central District of Indian
Territory, with headquarters at Atoka, ar
rived In St. I,ouls Sunday and registered at
tho LIndell Hotel.
Miss EiTio May Rattenberg. a teacher In
Mary Nash College at Sherman. Tex., ar
rived the next day from her home at De
catur, Ind., nnd also registered at tho Lln
dcll. Last night Mls Battenberjr became Mrs.
Ralls In the parlors of the LIndell. the Rev
erend J. D. Collins officiating. This morn
ing they will depart for Atoka, for Mr.
Ralls has to begin a session of court In the
Mr. Ralls Is a natlvo of Carmt. IU. His
bride Is a daughter of John Battenberg of
Decatur. Seven years ago he went to the
Territory and took up tho study of law.
Three, vears acn h wns m-irtp Pnmmtlnn.
i T to" tho Central District of the Territory.
J Last fall Miss Rattenberg went to Sherman
orous one, and Miss Battenberg did not ac
cept nn engagement to teach school at
Sherman this season. Instead she went
home, where It was planned sho and Mr.
Ralls were to be married this falL
But when the time for tho marriage was
near at hand Mr. Rails found that he
could not spare much time, even to get
married. So he persuaded Miss Battenberg
to meet him In St. Louis and to be married
"There was) no objection whatever to the
marriage." said Mr. Ralls to a Republic
reporter last night. "I Just didn't have Uma
to go all the way to Decatur, and Miss
Battenberg or. rather. Mrs. Ralls but 8he
wasn't Mrs. Ralls then, either, was she?
At any rate, the lady who Is now my wife
met mo here, we got the license this after
noon, we wero married to-night, and we
start back to Atoka to-morrow."
A Wkgram fruzn Decatur say-n:
"Mb- Ellie M. Battenberg is the daughter
of John Battenberg of this city. Shu is a
well-educated und uccomp.I.-'hed young lady.
Sho taught three years In the Normal Col
lego at Angola. Ind., and w,ent to Texas a
year ago to teach. Her father ships large
numbers of horses to Germany. Friends
hero had no intimation that she was to ba
THE WEATHER. -
Vuii!n,;tiii. OkU St iVs-ut for Tuwday
antl i etir-Mj .
llano! Ham In northern: tir tn touthera por
tion Tue.i4y. ..ntfi-u4y fir; iretiii suutnony,
finning lu xiurltiwiAioily viaJj.
Otaaoi&A. liutttn 'ifci.-ltory and Arkansas
Fair lueaUay nil IVednth-.n ; wtsterly wind.
imta uimi iJjisvurl mr luesiar una WcdD9
iLiy. soaititae-.frlj vrl-il.
rbruo- 1-i.lr lurs-lny and AeOnkiay; cold
er la uebtera purtlon ruesJay: ntMlhwesUriy
Kkisii-iur Tue!.iT and WeOnnday; west
St. Louis. Oct. r; 19W.
t ij IL.IIU b9 I m.
Itironwtfr. Inches 13.SS j.7
leiM-erature, dcifre ' w
lllll.Mll ...... tj
llidiun of -wind
Velix-ity of iflod lo 19
lum inches -OS
Wer.uier nt fc.iJ - -. P11 cloudy; tM p. ra..
cIolkIV. JlJxJmum temperature. 71; minimum. .
C ' K. J. HYATT.
Local h orecasc Omcial.
Department of Agriculture. Weather Bureau.
Meieuroi-Elc-'1 obiaiioii received at at. Louis
October 2; lfev. at p. m. lcKai Uma and a p.
m. eniy-fltth meiluian time. Observation
,.., at tna aame momtnt ot time at all utatlona.
IMllons. ... - -. . - .-. .. wMivf.
Nesi Yorlt ........... Jvi.i: vv iu .... Clear
l'hliadelphla, ...S 1-H M .... Clear
,...... 3o.:2 t iu
a s.zi ra ;
. ..at; A).. b T
S M.2 71) SO
SB 30 04 ;
, ..bU 2U.12 T3 14
...S 30.V4 TO 76
S ZV.ir) 73 7X
S S4 (a 76
. ..SU 2).!i4 70 7S
a r.4 74
,...SV 3.: 74 2
S 13 H 74 ;
. .. .h 'JS.'.'f 66 72
,...SU" 23.9J 79 72
, ..SK .ai 7w 74
S 2S.JS 70 76
3 .W 64 74
,...81V 23.M 72 7S
....a ai.ts ti, S4
....SS 34.U 7
U .30.01 CS 76
..sn .W 72 7
,...BW 29.72 66 70
....S1I 2S.70 62 f4
...SW 2S.76 (2 6S
,...NU .C I 0
....SK .i S8 4
S 29.44 ) 2
S S r.4 63 CS
S 2 S3 S2 B8
S 29 7a M US
: 1.71 61 72
S 2S.M 64 70
,...SVv' 29.74 IV 2
...SV r S M
V 29.K 36 tS
...XW 29.61 52 12
. ..hYZ 29 l 62 71
W r9.J4 52 70
,...NK Zt.ti 31 2
V 29.73 S3 62
...S1V 29.S? 44 44
,...NK 64 62 74
...Ml' 29.74 60 72
,..SW !.. M 66
...8W 29.4 3S tS
N Z.n 65 76
....SI7 29.76 65 75
W 29.7S 66 74
,.XlV 29.70 M 60
,...SV 30 01 61 74
...8 .) S 78
... SW 21.fS 64 72
XW 20.n J4 6
...XW 23.l 62 6
,...SW 2S.9S ,) C6
....Sn 30.04 50 62
WaKhmitoa . -Bti m.m mi . .... uear
NorloiK " v.-r; i" -":
. . Clear
lxrolsi Ule .... ,
Cincinnati M -.
Pittsburg .. .
i letetard ....
.. . Cloudy
Urard llavea .
l'iTth" "" "
iivnVnrt .... .
1 es SLiinen
J"!"! $,..-,. .....
karos City ...
.trt: Platte ...
Clrytrne .. ..
IenTer .... .....
.. Ce .
Indicates light rain.
R. J. HVATT.
Local Forecast OtT.clal.
They Are Charged With Combin
ing to Regulate Prices.
Louisville. Ky. Oct. SiAn Indictment
charslnB conspiracy was returned to-day
by tho Grand Jury against the members of
the local Funeral Directors Association.
The indictment is the first In this country
under the anti-trust law. It alleees that I
sixteen undertakers, who are. named, havs
combined for the purpose, of reculatls; and
THINKS THE DANCE
DAMAGED HIM SI.200.
Johannes Schnmnrhcr Says His
Paintings Suffered at the
Johannes Schumacher of thr Johanne
Schumacher Art Companv. who had a large
exhibit In thu art rooms at the Exposition,
wants $1,200 from the St. Louis Exposition
and Music Hall Association In lieu of al
leged damages to his picture, caused by a
danco held In tho art rooms at the Exposi
tion last Saturday night.
The dancers, he claims, raised a dust
which lodged in the gold-leaf frames of his
pictures, thereby- Injuring them, and ons of
the merrymakers runctured a painting, ren
dering it worthless In its owner's estima
tion. Schumacher has put his ligure at JL2uO.
but ha thinks that no sum of money could
fully repay- him for what he calls tho "In
sult to art."
"A dance! A vulgar dance!" he exclaimed
to a reporter last night: "to have a danc
In tha same room with all my beautiful
paintings! The idea Ls horrible! Why,
those pictures represent HOOuO. but that
doesn't count so much. I am an artist.
Art Is my goddess. I worship humbly at
her footstool, and here a lot of people dance'
In front of my pictures. Could anything
The exhibitors In the Exposition planned
last week to give a danco to their employes
at the various displays and they applied
to W. J. Atkinson, the manager of tho Ex
position, for permisj-lon to use the two west
art rooms In w hlch were Schumacher's pic
tures. It was granted.
On Saturday Schumacher got wind of the
scheme, and he went forthwith to Mr. At
kinson and registered a "kick." Mr. At
kinson was not so sensitive on the sub
ject of art. and said that he could see no
harm that could come to tho pictures by
the dance. The dance was held, and noth
ing more was heard about the matter un
Then Mr. Schumacher yesterday sent a
letter to Mr. Atklnsrj. This was on the
order of the previous interview, only that
It contained tho assertion that the writer
wanted J1.20O actual damages. No mention
was made of an Intention to bring suit
for tho money, and Schumacher said last
night thai he did not think he would take
it into court. "The letter." he stated. "wa
not based on a desire for money. I Jut
wanted to Ehow a man. who would allow a
dance In an art gallery, what I thought
The picture with the hole in It is called
"Twenty Miles From Boston." It represents
a fat man standlnsr on a country road re
garding a sign on which is printed, "Bos
ton. Twenty Miles." The hole obliterates
the fat man's countenance, which Schu
macher thinks Is a terrible catastrophe.
HELEN GOULD PRESIDED.
Opened Eleventh Annual Session
of the Woman's Law Class.
New York. Oct. H. "It vastly pleasas sn
to call attention to the great distinction
that women have attained In legal studies
In competition with men of high ability."
spoke Miss Helen Gould at the eleventh
opcnlrp of the annual session of the. Wom
en's Law Class to-day.
Miss Gould, as vice presidont of tll
Women's Ivgal Education Society, was th
chief and center in tho sre.it hall of the
New York University. She wore the silken
academic robes and cap. Around her neck
nos tied and on her shoulder rested a hood
of violet, emblematic of the detrree In law.
ltsi color and the more vivid In contrast
with her somber robes.
"Ladles." continued Miss Gould, I regret
to say that our president. Mrs. John Munn.
owing to the illness of her son. will not be
present at the meeting to-day. Owing to
Mrs. Munn's absence I wish to say a few
words concerning the Women's Law Class."
Miss Gould spoke In a low. clear voice,
but her tone was louder and she smiled hap
pily when she expressed her pleasure that
women have distinguished themselves la
legal studies In competition even with most
able men. Tho women before her smiled,
too. and the expression of some said
"Why. of course! Poor, weak-minded
A Brlelrtayeea Fatal FalL
Little Rock. Ark.. Oct. 12. Henry Porter,
a bricklayer, fell from a wall, a distance
of forty-eight feet, this afternoon and frac
tured his skulL lie died one hour after
wards. Harris Speaks at Eldorado.
Kldorado. 111.. Oct. 22. J. J. Harris, candi
date for Lieutenant Governor on the Pro
hibition ticket, spoke here last night to an
IT PREVENTS YOUR
Coughs, Asthma, Croup,
Catarrh, Bronchitis and
A POSITIVE CURE.
mn HONEY REFUNDED IF IT FAILS.
.Fire days' treatment sad tsedfcftl ayftrleaseat
free on receipt ot Zo stamp for postage.
Sold by all druiglsts or sent by man. Pries'.
Outat Complete, .loo. Trial OataCxeT
TUB K. T. BOOTH CO., -Tim.n.T.
.;:, v ---: