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THE REPUBLIC: SATUEDAY. JUNE 21. 1902.
The World's Best Sum
Has Made People Well When
Every Giher Remedy
Paints Cc-lery Compound cures disease!
It has saved the lives of thousands of suf
ferers. It has n2di the weak strong, vigor
ous and happy.
Palna's Celerv Compound purifies tno
tlood and builds up the nervous system as
nothing olce "an do: it Is pre-emlsently the
great llfo River ani health maker.
Overworked r.nci tired women stand In
ucer-t need of th.s health-giving prescrn
tion to make and keep them well. All wom
en should take advantage of the remarka
ble power of this best of medicines for re
Fiorins vigor to the blood and strength to
the nervous system. The all-Important,
thing for nervous, run down and sleepless
women Is that Palne's Celery Compound
furtlfic3 tho whole physical system, and by
correcting digest n and regulating; the
nerves, it insures sound, refreshing sleep.
In every case of sickness Paine's Celery
Compound completely and permanently
brings bick health. Mrs. Mary 11. Meyers
Baltimore. O., saved by Palne's Celery
Compound after the failures of able physi
cians, gratefully writes as follows:
"I suffered for eight years with nervous
prostration and the general debility com
mon to women, and had such pains In my
back that I could not get around the
house. I used several remedies and con
sulted several of the best physicians with
out obtaining any relief. Palne's Celeiy
Compound restored mo to health.
"I also want to say to all mothers that
Talne's Celery Compound Is a splendid
medicine for tfielr children."
ILL FOE BOULEVARD
City Council Adopts Five Impor
tant Measures Bill for Hospi
tal Pavilions Received.
Five important bills were passed yester
day by the City Council, and wer reconsid
ered and transmitted to the House of Dele
gates, where they were read the first time
last evenlnc. Among the measures was
the general appropriation bill.
TN. bill authorizing the Mayor to appoint
a K. s's Highway Boulevard Commission,
the thre Commissioners to sarvo without
compensation, and appropriating $2,000 for
expenses of the commission, -was passed.
Also the bill approving the sale of World's
Fair municipal bonds, the bill appropriating
J3O.CO0 for new buildings In the Waterworks
pipe-storage yard on Eager road, the bill
to vacate ninty-seven feet adjoining lot 19
in the alley In city block No. 1273, and tho
bill authorizing the Ferguson-MoIClnney
Dry Goods Company to build a tunnel be
tween Its buildinga.
For this piivilegu the company will have
to pay the city K a year, and the city re
nerves the rb,!it to withdraw the privilege
at any time. The tunnel will be fifteen
feet wide ar-d eight ft.et high, running
nom Thirteenth street and Lucas avenuo
to Twelfth street and Washington avenue.
When the Waterworks building bill came
up for parage Captain Hudgcs voted aye,
but ndviPd that the Council hereafter be
cautious in making large appropriations for
the raion that considerable money will be
ntedtd for rbtaining pure water.
From the Board of Public Improvements
the lollovung bills were received: To ap
propi.ale Muu.tt.0 for completion of the new
City Hi -rital pavilions; to appropriate Jl,
KV) for repaying (Jrr.d avenue viaduct, $4.
f1) f r reiving Twenty-Urn! street viaduct,
and $3.0m for repaying Highteenth street
viaduct, all with c.-eosoted wood blocks.
t TEXAS MACHINISTS IN SESSION.
Strike on Union Pacific and Great
Dallas, Tex., June 33. The State Conven
tion of the International Association of
Machinists to-day fully organized District
Dodge No. 21. with jurisdiction over the on
tiro State of Texas. The membership Is in
excess of 1,0(X union machinists.
AH localities in the State are reportedTb
be thoroughly organized. The strike of the
union machinists on the Texan and Pacific
and tho International and Great Northern
roads was reported to be in a satisfactory
The strikers aio receiving moral and ma
terial support of the machinist throughout
the country. The action of the machinists
of tho two roada in gowjj on strike received
the approval and full indorsement of the
Tho election of officers took place this
evening, resulting: President, C. H. Hess
of Cleburne: vice president. F. E. Allison of
Denlson; secretary-treasurer, J. H. Mooro
of Big bprings; General Executive- Board
g-.c Hansen of Marshall, Ed Mallon of
Frt Worth and W. S. Sinclair of Palestine
The next annual meetinc is to be held at
Fort Worth on the first Monday in April,
Fire at Hubbard City.
Dallas Tex., June 20.-A largo brick store
block and five wooden stores wero destroyed
by Are at Hubbard Citv to-day. The Ios-e4
are estimated at f23,0O. los-ts
Hope, Ark., June 10. The Hope Compress
Company made- tlnal transfer to-day of the
compress and its Interests to the St Louis
v arohouse and Compress Company f0- 53 .
To Drink, or Xot to Drink, the Ques
tion. A sromlnant St Paul woman comments
on coffee as follows:
"While I was drinking coffee I was
troubled with sleeplessness and palpitation
of the heart I began to feel suspicious of
coffee poison, and having no desire to drug
myself, realised how Inconsistent it was
for me to continue the use of anything that
holped to break me down, so I quit coftee
ana began using" Postum Coffee.
"Now I sleep well and consequently feel
refreshed, and am much strengthened. Pal
pitation of the heart has ceased and alto
gether life seems worth living.
"Some of our family Ilka a little coffee
mixed in with the Postum: that, of course.
Is much healthier than the old fashioned
It Is true that very strong coffee of the
best flavor has a little more fascinating
taste to some palates than pure Postum.
On tha other hand, there are thousands of
people that prefer the flavor of Postum,
purs and simple. If coffee agrees perfectly,
and people aro not ill In any way. there
seems no good reason why coffee should be
discontinued, unless there Is a fear of dis
ease Dnally setting up from this continual
use of a drug. On the other hand. If any
member of a family Is ailing in stomach,
bowels, kidneys, eyes or the nervous sys
tem, such a one should Immediately quit
ordinary coffee and take Postum Food Cof
fee. A sure result can be depended upon
and a gradual feeling of health and strength
trill coma from the change Health, of
course. Is worth almost everything on
Soma people arc so constituted that it 13
hard for them to give up a. habit even If
food health Is the reward, but It Is per
ectly easy to leave off coffee, when one
ran havs a well-boiled cup of Postum In
LEO J. FOSTER
GRADUATE AT G. B, C.
For First Time Eain Prevents
Holding Commencement Exer
cises on the College Campus.
SEVEN RECEIVE DEGREES.
Bishop Hennessy of "Wichita Pre
sents Diplomas One Student
From Mexico Finishes the
For the first time in the history "i the
Institution the annual commencement of
Christian Brother? CHrge was held in the
large hall of the bulldlnsr Instead of in the
grove at the eist end of the collece grounds.
The ram yesterday afternoon prevented out
Despite the downpour, a large representa
tion of the Catholic clergy of the city, of
tho college alumni and friends of this year's
graduate-!, attended. The candidates for
degrees and diplomas were from various
points In Missouri and surrounding States.
One Trinidad Orozco Camarena. a Mexi
can came from Guadalajara. Mexico,
whither Chief Desmond journeyed in his
vain attempt to secure the extradition oof
Charles Kratz. Camarena received a com
mercial diploma. He paid that It was his
Intention to gain an Idea of American busi
ness methods and introduce them in. his na
The college orchestra, composed of
students directed by Frank Geeks, furnished
the music for the exercises. Six num
bers, au of classical music, were rendered.
Among the boys, cornetists, clarionetists.
violins, horn playeis and one trombonist
have been developed. About thirty mem
bers compose the orchestra, among whom
arc: A. Wehlnger, J. J. Carney. J. Downes,
R Kail. W. Buchroeder. Henry McGulre.
W. Anschuetz. Edward Junker, Philip
Bansbach, It. F. Baldwin. Joseph With
ers. R. Olsen L. J Zangs. Joreph P. Itior
dan and Flank Brockmever.
To Leo J. Foster, high average man of
the senior class, were awarded the valed'c
tory and two of the prizes offered for
special excellence In departments. The
Pajlian medal, offered for the best original
essay upon a given subject, went to him, as
did the Brennan medal, offered for the best
scholarshln In mathematics and astronomy.
me 1 tight Reverend Johu J. Iiennesy,
Bishop of Wichita, awarded the dcgiees
and honors and addressed the graduates.
Other prizes were distributed as follows:
The Lucas medal, for the best English es
say and the best record in literature, to
Richard F. Baldwin: gold medal in junior
class for best essay, to William H. Jackon;
gold medal in sophomore class for best es
say, J. J. Carney; gold medal In freshman
class for best essay. John L. Boyle; gold
medal for progress in. music. Franc! O'Mal
ley; the Fitzgerald medal, for excellence in
commercial department, to Leo M. Ismert;
medal for architectural drawing, rVancis
O'Malley; medal for fr e-hand-drawing, C.
Each of the four graduates receiving the
degree of Bachelor of Arts, prepared and de
livered an oration. The first on the pro
gramme, "Party Principles and the Consti
tution." was delivered by John J. Mc
Carthv.. Richard F. Baldwin spoke upon
"The Quality of American Statesman
ship." "The Significance of the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition" was the subject
chosen by Robert F. Cummins. Leo J.
Foster's address was laudatory of "Tha
Pontiff Statesman, Leo XIII."
The three recipients of the second degree
in art, the M. A. degree, prepared these".
John P. Donan spoke upon "The Church
Defender of Civil Liberty." The subjects
of the two other post-graduates, Richard T.
Cushing and Joseph F. Nutz. were, re
spectively. "A Study In Civil Government"
and "Progress of tho Science of Bacte
riology." Those who received decrees were as fol
lows: Master of Arts. Edward Cushing of
Kansas City, Mo.; John P. Doran of Chi
cago. III., and John F. Nutz of Fort Scott,
Ark. Bachelor of Arts Richard F. Baldwin
of Little Rock. Ark.: John H. McCarthv of
St. Louis, and Leo J. Foster of St. Louis.
The following received commercial di
plomas: Francis E. Quisenberry of Detroit
Mich : John F. Cahill of Old Orchard. Mo.
Leo M. Ismert of Pinckneyvllle, 111.; Trini
dad Orozco Camarena of Guadalajara, Mex
!c: John F. Bambrick. S. Klrke Crawford
William E. Heeney. John J. Needham, Jo
seph T. Powers, Henry A. Quelraalz and
Robert A. Tierney of St. Louis.
CIni Orntlon by Alabama XfRro
Ceremonles at John Harvard Statue.
Cambridge, Mass.. June 20. The annual
class day exercises of Harvard University
were held to-day. The class oration was
delivered by Boscoe Conkling Bruce of
Tuskegee, Ala. Bruce Is a negro and is
goins into educational work In the South.
Tho Hasty Pudding Club held Its
"spread" immediately after the literary
exercises. Later In the day the seniors as
sembled around the old tree for their pri
vate exercises. Gifts were made to various
prominent members of the class, appro
priate to their peculiar talents or achieve
ments. The ceremonies around the John Harvard
statue attracted a preat throng. The stu
dents marched up in classes, the seniors
first going through their picturesque cus
tom of taking the farewell from the yard,
by marching around to the various old
buildings and cheering each In turn. After
the statue exercises the crowd scattered to
the various collations served by the college
Greek letter societies.
PRUMIIMS OF HONOR FOB. UIRHT.
Graduating Exercise- of Sacred Hrnrt
Acndemy lleltl Testerday.
Premiums of honor were diMrilmted to
eisht graduates of th Academy of the Sa
cred Heart yesterday. The graduating ex
ercises began at 10 a. m. in the assembly
hall, which was decornted with palms and
rod roses, and included two very Interest
ing operettas-"Hiawatha's Wedding Feast"
and "Death of Minnehaha." Ten of the best
slngeri in the KChool rendered the nWra
Two other features Of the exercises were :ui
essay on "An Epigram Epoch" and lh ad
dress by Miss Grace Little, one of tii grad
uates. Archbishop Kaln, Bishop Hennessey
and about thirty of the clergy were pieent
Miss Bise Corri.ian, Kansas City; Miss
Ellen Darlln? Ern-in. Fort Riley. Kas'
Clara Ganahl. city, Veronica Miller, St "Ma
ry's, Kas.: Mary Ann Drew, city jes'e
Dean Field, city; Grace Little, city: Luiie
Exercises of St. Louis I'lilvcrnlty to
l!e;;in Thin Morning.
An elaborate programme for the seventy
third annual commencement of St. Louis
University has been arranged. The exer
cises will begin to-day at St. Trancls
Xavler"s Church. At 9 solemn mass of St.
Aloysius will 1: recited, after which the
baccalaureate sermon will be delivered.
At 10:15 premiums will be distributed !n
college hall. Degrees will be conferred and
diplomas awarded at the Century Theater.
Monday, beginning at 8 p. m.
Detailed to Itcmper Academy.
Boonville Mo., June 20. First Lieutenant '
C. H. Cabanlsii, Jr.. has been detailed by
the United States Army Department to tho
chair of military science and tactics In
Kemper Military School of this city to fill
the place made vacant by the death of i
Major Warren II. Dunton. April 2S. last, i
He Is a cradiiatpi nf tb Wmi Pntm inii i
tary Academy and the Fort Leavenworth
Infantry and Cavalry School, and has been
teaching In military schools for the past
thirteen j-ears, coming here from Norwich
University of Vermont.
T. II. CInjiiool President.
"T TIf trflr fivm Tnnn Vl ml i . -
Claypool a student In the Yale Graduate
School, ria.fi nrrnfAr1 thn t-vtac?m .... .
Mexico Baptit College 3t Alamogordo. N.
M. He was gradautcd from the academic
department of Yale in 1S3S.
OWENSBOP.O, KT21rs. Vina Tork has
recovered a Judgment In the Circuit Court.
Itere to-day against the city of Owensboro
for ,000 damages for the death of her 12-year-old
son who was Killed by a live wire
Dclonglnp to the city'i electric llsht'Plaat.
Miss Clara Marie Zeller of St. Louis, Who Nursed Uncle Sam's Sol
diers in Cuba, the Philippines and China, Breaks Engagement to
Professor Blessing of Manila and Will Wed Banker ,7. Willis
Moore in Chapel Where They First Met Ten Years Ago.
HAVE NOT SEEN EACH OTHER
MK5 r-r.ATTA M.MJIK ZRT.T.ETl.
Army rurse, who broke engagement with
Philippine professor to marry sv.-eetheai
cf school dava
After eight years' separation from tho
sweetheart of her youth, after traveling
the world over, and after a three-year en
gagement to a professor In the Philippine
Islands, Miss Clara Marie Zeller, an army
nurse, living at Xo. 3SS9 Washington boule
vard, will marry J. Willis Moore, a banker
of Newark, O., who courted her in girl
hood. The ceremony will be performed June 30
in the chapel of the Granby. O., Female Col
lege, v. l-.ere, as boy and girl, almost ten
years aEO. they first met. On June 23, Miss
Zeller will join Mr. Moore at Newark. O..
where he now lives. Then they may note
what changes tho passage of eight years
has wrought in their faces, for in this Inter
val correspondence haa been their only
medium of communication.
When both were only IS and lived at
Granby, they were affianced, but opposition
prevented their marriage. Miss Zeller's
fate led her to distant cities and to foreign
lands, exposing her to the hardships of the
Cuban and Philippine campaigns. It seemed
as if the separation from Mr. Moore was
final and complete. In Manila she was
ardently wooed by Professor W. IC Bless
ing, assistant superintendent of the normal
school at Manila. He prevailed, and he ex
pected that their marriage would take place
soma time this year.
rn December of last year. Miss Zeller was
discharged honorably from the United
States tervice and returned to this country,
making her home In this city. Mr. Mooro
reopened correspondence and by letter re
awakened the first love. There was nothing
to do but notify Professor Blessing of her
"Mr Blessing." said Miss Zeller last
night, "is a terribly bright man, but !"
She went no farther than the "but," yot
It was explanatory and distinctly showed
that, however bright Mr. Blessing, tha
Nine-Year-Old Elizabeth Mohr
Had Skull, Arms and Legs Frac
tured Five Weeks Ago.
Five weeks in tho hospital, with both arms
and legs broken and her skull fractured,
little Elizabeth Mohr, daughter of Mrs.
Fannie Mohr. a music teacher of No. Tll'a
Bussell avenue, has recovered, and Is run
ning about at play again. The child was
run down by a street car at Seventh, street
and Bussell avenue while attempting to
Whose rc-over from fractured skull, arms
and Ii -s is cnn-1 Til r- nuikable by
cross tho tracks, and dr urgi-d under the
car for twenty feet. She was picked up al
most lifeless and taken to St. Mary's In
firmary. Her recovery Is considered one of
the most remarkable cates of surgery that
cv er Tell Into tho hands of St. Louis physi
c'ar.s. The child was sent home from the hospital
a week ago. Her plaster of paris bandagis
l.avo served their purpose and ben dis
carded. Both of htr arms :ind leg- had
been broken and several g.ishca ilit in her
bead, bsldc. a fracture of the skulL The
child is only 3 years old, and because of her
tende- ag- and the severity nf her in
juries the phvsicians told her mother that
she could not live Mrs. Mohr was ii-os-tiatcd
with grief for a week after the ac
cident. The child's fortitude is largely re
sponsible for her recovery.
CUBAN BILL DONE TO DEATH
BY ITS SECRET ENEMIES.
Second and Pohslbly Hie Lnut Confer
ence of Itciahltraii Senator Ite
HUlts la Nothing Bat Talk.
Washington, June 23. Complete confirma
tion of tho suspicions which aro now held
by the administration Itself, that Cuban
reciprocity was done to death more by se
cret influences and lukewarmness than by
any open hostility, was found In the inac
tion of the second and possibly last confer
ence of Republican Senators held tills even
ins. Meantime tho situation regarding. Cuba is
becoming intolerable so far as the eco
nomic condition of the new Republic Is con
cerned. Tho news'that President Palma of
Cuba was about to negotiate a loan of $5,i
OOO.CCO with whleli to pay to the Cuban
planters a bounty on each ton of cane
ground on thclslend has aroused attention
to the peculiarly helpless plight of the
IT this bounty Is paid. It will result la a
M fW.ktii,jt-fTVT."ii' vinu,iJiTkr-lxi u i, jWM .ttWJ.J.-rZyi,r ri,'iKiljT1 . ( M , Ijv
y si, gjcjj- -" "J rwr MEM
faggan n ii- ifiimi itmajWiNWilil,il,tihiai
A'1 -' '- O "' -
PREVAILS WITH ARfVfY NUHSE.
SINCE THEY PARTED IN 1894.
At present in the Philippines, to whom Mls
t Ze.ler was engaged,
educator, Mr. Moore, the banker, possessed
"No," she said in answer to a question,
"I neve"- nursed either Mr. Blessing or Mr.
Moore. I don't think It nuuld pay to marry
our patients. I lovo them so long as they
i are sick, but only then."
j Professor Blessing has had as yet no op
. portunlty to exprtss himself to Miss Zeller
, in regard to her action. Her letter to him
is about due at Manila at this time, and
his answer cannot reach the United Stages
until after the date of the ceremony. Wien
that Is over, however, the couole will de
part for a bridal trip to Germany, to ha
cone several months. Probaoly It will be a
long Interval before a letter from the tro
fessor reaches her.
Miss Zeller is !2a vears old. Wiipn J vp.irs
old her parems moved from Germany to
Decatur, 111. When she was a ihlld both
her father and mother died, leaving Iit In
charge of an aunt and a guard.an. Do-lor
J. H. Brown of Decatur. Wien 13 vfars
aid she was sent to college, where" she
was graduated. When her marriage to
Mooro was opposed she decided to enter a
religious order. She came to ihis city for
the purpose, but was too voung, and was
urged to enter the training school for iur.se1
in connection with St. Luke's Hospital. She
completed the course, received a d.ploma
and practiced for a year in this city. Then
tho Spanish War brought its consequent de
mand for nurses and she entered the serv
vie' She workp1 ,n ,no hospitals at Tampa,
Thence she wint tn fhn rMifnnnA
...n-iiauuviiii-, x-iiu. ana user in cuc-a.
Vt hile In the Philippines, she served at
Calamba. Dugupan and Manila. While the
X.oxer rebellion was In progress she was o.--,2?
rV China, and spent two weeks at
Tlen-Tsin. t pon her return to this coun
try she visited Japan, the Hawaiian Isamls
and Guam. At Intervals In the course of
her long separation, letters passed between
her and Mr. Moore, though, until her return
to tho United States, their tone was only
friendly The object of tho European trip
is to visit her birthplace la Germany, and
ip spend a few weeks amid the beauties of
countervailing duty being Imposed under the
Dinglcy law on all Cuban 3ugor Imported to
the United States. Thus the Unitid States
will be In the position not .only of prevent
ing Cuba from malting reciprocity treaties
with other countries and refusing tariff con
cessions to Cuba, but also of making It Im
possible for the Cuban Government to aid
Its own people out of Its own pocket, as tho
united States Is tho only market for Cuban
sugar. The Imposition of this countervail
ing duty is mandatory, and It must be equal
to the bounty paid by the country of origin.
There was no outcome of to-day's Senate
conference but talk. Eight so-called ad
ministration and rec-'proclty Senatom In
sisted that some action must be taken. But
no one of these Insisted that action must
bo taken now. Then a few beet sugar
Senators of the open-revolt contingent said
that nothing should or could be done.
Finally Senator McMillan of the beet
sugar State. Michigan, moved adjournment
at the call of the chairman and adjourn
ment was taken.
Senator Piatt of Connecticut, who is now
looked upon by Congress and the admin
istration as about the only last-ditch
reciprocity warrior, said after the confer
ence that he still felt hopeful, but feared
that the fishing was too good up In New
England. Senator Aldrich. who will again
leave town to-morrow morning to return
Monday, could not tell whether any more
conferences would be held.
Senators Elklns and Burrows of the
"Boxer" camp Insisted that this was tho
final funeril of tho bill.
This resulr. although anticipated, is looked
upon as a more stinging blow at the admin
istrations measure than has yet been giv
en, in v!ev.r of the open statement mado by
the President late last night that he was
not -t doii2 with the fighting.
it is aitoi-ther improbable that any more
conferences will be held, and it is not the
present inte: tion of the rcrlproc'tv leaders
to have Cnalrman Allison call one."
The onlj hope of relief now rests on a
treaty. Whether this treaty shall be nego
tiated and sent to Congress next week, or
whether it shall be delavt-d in ihn .short
Bessl-n next winter, remains vpt m lip No
dded, and the decision rests altogether with
ine t-re.-iueni. n seems impossible for the
Cubans to negotiate n. trf-nlt- in t!mn f It
to be sent to the Senate before adjournment
early in July.
HAD TWO FRAUDULENT CHECKS
Win. M. Paul and Elizabeth Hoefer
Trietl to Dispone ol' Them.
William M. Paul anj Elizabeth Hoefer
aro tho names given by a man and a wom
an who were arrested vesierday afternoon
by Detectives Brady and McNeil in a de
partment store, 'lhcy an- held at the Fo-jr
Courts pending investigation. They say
they retv.itly came to ht. Louis frum Chi
cago. Paul admitted forging the name of
the A. Moll Grocery Company to two
checks, one for 5JJ and o:ie tor 12$. Th-j
woman admitted having tried to pass the
The couple went into one of the large dr.
goods stores and after nnrih.ifnr. . i in
of goods, amounting to 31. tcnaeicd In pi.
incnt a check for t'i, d'awn i n ;hu F urth
.National name, it was made luvabe to
Elizabeth iveene. and sl-n.,. -a. .,ioll Gr-j-cery
Curapjnv." Tne cf-shier refui to
cash the cftr-U: and the coup'c Ipft the'store.
The A. .doll Grocery Company was com
municated with by telephone, und pro
nounced the cneck a lorgcry. The police
were then notified.
The couple were arrested in a department
stoiu whiie mak.ng purchases. The ch-Cit
which had p'ev.ousiy been refused and an
other check for JJ5 were found in the wom
an's purse. ,
A. Moll of the grocery company called at
the Four Courts and declared the signature
to the checks .a forgery.
Paul confessed to having forged the
chc.k3. The woman said she had auemptni
to pass one of them. She said she lndors -d
the checks under the name of Elizabeth
Keene. which was not her right name.
MILK PRONOUNCED IMPURE.
Beport Made by City Chemist on
City Hall Supplied.
Milk supplied the Health Department, for
patients In the quarantine ward in the old
City Hall, has been pronounced Impure by
City Chemist Teichmann. In a report to
Charles Francis, Assistant Health Com
missioner. Mr. Teichmann states that the
sample given him for analysis was "not
normal cow's milk."
"Very likely it Is condensed milk," he
writes in the report, "or cream diluted with
skimmed milk or water." While the milk
was artificially colored. It did not, he states
contain any preservative.
The analysis Is: Water; SS.37 per cent: fat
3.2 per cent; proteids and milk sugar, 7 35
per cent, and ash. . per cent, showing
11.03 per cent of total solids. Mr. Francis
says many complaints have been deceived
from patrons of certain dairies about the
quality or miiK suppuca. j
........... JUL. ttii.lt
ITtfllTCSriOIt V. K bLKSalXli
ZuZxr Ginger Snaps have hit
the popular fancy. It is almost im
possible to make them fast enough.
And no wonder! Just think
of an In-er-seal Package full
of the best ginger snaps you
ever tasted, for 5 cts. That's
the reason everybody wants to
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
Twenty-Nine Persons Injured
Northern Pacific Passenger
Trains Meet at Siding.
St. Paul. Minn.. June 20. Five killed and
twenty-nine injured are given Jn the list
of casualties' in a wreck on the Northern
Pacific Hallway near Staples. Minn., to
day In reports to their general offices In
ENGINEER WALTER SCOTT.
EXPRESS .MESSENGER F. MOELLER.
FIREMAN GEORGE RASMUSSEN.
CONDUCTOR JOHN NOBLE.
DAN KENNY, section laborer, Gladstone,
The head-end collision occurred at Lower
Lako Siding, two miles west of Staples, be
tween No. 7 passenger westbound, and No.
8 pasrengcr eastbound.
Engineer Scott of No. 7 took the siding,
expecting No. 8, which had the right of
way, to pass. The latter, believing every
thing clear, came along at a high rate of
The switch, however, bad. In some way
not yet 'explained, been turned, and No. 8
dashed Into the waiting train. The wreck
caught fire. Tho passengers formed a
bucket brignde. and kept the flames under
control for a time, but tho work was given
up, and four coaches and three or four mall,
express and baggago cars were burned.
Engineer Scott's body has not yet been
SETTLED BY ARBITRATION,
Striking Carpenters at Qiiir.cv Will
Return to Work. .
Quincj-, 111., June 10. After an all-night
session the State Hoard of Arbitration to
day settled the strike of carpenters to-day.
The adjustment means that tho 1,000 men
now out, allillatcd with the Building; Trades
Council, will return to work, and that a
general sympathetic strike of all the or
ganized vforklng men of the city, number
ing; about 4,000. has been declared oft. The
details of the settlement of the carpenters'
dl?pute have not been given out. but It le
understood that both Bides are satisfied. The
conference began u.t S o'clock last night and
ended with an agreement at ":1! this morn
ing. Committees representing both the men
and contractors wero In session all day to
day with the State Board, but had not com
pleted tho work In hand this evening. All
wero so completely worn out mat an so
journment was taken till to-morrow morn
ing. Tho only dispute still to be settled is
that of the painters.
SEQUEL TO MARRIAGE LICENSE.
Police Asked to Search for Henry
A sequel to the matrimonial complications
of Henry C. Bruemleve of No. 27C3 Shen
andoah avenue and Miss Annie Leahy of No.
S00S North Market streat came to light yes
terday when his parents requested the police
to search for him.
The young couple were to have been mar
ried last Tuesday night, and guests gath
ered at the home of the bride-elect to at
tend the wedding, but neither of the prin
cipals appeared on the scene. Mrs. Bruem
leve declared that the widdlng should not
tako place, and Mrs. Leahy was equally
positive In her determination that It should,
what the result was only the young people
know. There was no wedding at the Leahy
home that night.
After making a vain search for her son
Mm. Bruemleve decided to ask the police
for assistance. In her statement she sug
gested that her son might be found at the
if 1.25 ERlnelinra nnd Itettirn,
Vardalia Line Sunday, June 22nd. Ticket
office. Seventh and Olive.
MUSIC TEACHERS ADJOURN.
St. Louis Captures Several Offices
Meet at Jefferson City Next.
Springlield. 111., June 20 The State
Music Teachers" Convention c'osed to-night.
At the icasloh this afternoon the following
officers were elected for he ensuing year:
President, Mrs. V. D. Steele of Sedalia;
secretary and treasurer. H E. Itlce of St.
I-ouis; chairman Programme Committee. E.
P.. Kroeg!-!-. St. Louis; chairman Composi
tion Commit .c, H. L. S--hultz of St. Louis.
Jefferson C-t was i-ructed as the next
me tir.g place. June. IWJv The matter if
stimulating youthful composition was dis-.
cussed and It was decided to offer a prize of
510 for the best musical composition by any
publlc school boy or girl In Missouri under
17 ears old. The prize Is to be furnislcd
by the Tiiiebes Stlerlln Music Company of
St. Louis. The award will be made by the
UNION CLUB SUMMER OPENING.
Military Concert on the Roof by
The first of a series of summer entertain
ments took place Thursday evening on the
roof garden of the Union Club. The affair
was a military concert by Weil's Band. The
programme contained twelve numbers of
classical as well as popular selecUons and
was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
The Improvements and changes that had
been wrought In the entire garden since
last year were a pleasant surprise to a ma
jority of members, even. The tlrst Impres
sion the visitor receired was that he had
entered a beauUrul grotto of potted plants
and shrubs, arched over by a sky of count
less multicolored electric lights, the effect
of which was quite dazzling. The orchestra
was placed to one side of the center, and
the auditors wero seated around small ta
bles, where refreshments wero served.
.v."yi.wlte MJ'f sI?8 has ade a discovery
. 2.s .IH . mak? housekeepers rejoice. She
insists that you do not need milk to make
biscuit, when LATTON'S QUICK HEALTH
FOOD BAKING POWDER Is usedas thS
BRAND WORKS BETTER with COLD
WATER than OTHER BRANDS do with
TUEVP0UND honest- 10 CENTS
frrxwmmim nwi wWtf'',""'l'?8
, Colorado Springs,
Juno 22, 23, 24, 25 Juno I to 21.
rnnM July I to 13. Juno 26 to 30.
Kum August I to 14. July 14 to 31.
(August 23, 24. August 15 to 22.
ST. LOUiS Only $21.00 i Only $26.50
MISSOURI RIVER. Oniy $15.00 Only $19.00
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, SALT LAKE. BLACK HILLS, YELLOW
STONE PABK and PACIFIC COAST, proportionately low rate ex
cursions during1 many periods of the Summer. Make inquiries.
"With its various main lines through the "West to Denver. Billineai
and St. Paul the Burlington offers the greatest variety of Summer
tours, embracing: the entire scope of Rooky Mountain scenery through
Colorado and Yellowstone Park.
Describe your proposed trip and let us advise you the least ccst. sending you free cur Special
City Ticket Office. S. TV. Corner Broadway and OUr Su General Paasenger Agent. 601 Pme
Smoked Glasses 25c Up.
j MILWAUKEE AFTER THE FEST.
j Business Session of Northwestern
I Saengerbund at Peoria To-Day.
, Peoria, 111., June 20. Several additional
j societies to-day increased the number of
singers hero to attend the Saengerfest of
' the Northwestern Saengerbund, and Mil
waukee. LaCrosse, Wis., and Dubuque have
announced their candidacy for the next
saengerfest. Milwaukee is in the lead and
probably will secure it.
This morning there was a parade of 1-2W
active singers. Concerts were given this
afternoon and evening; both were well at
tended. To-morrow the first business ses
sion of the bund will be held, and a propo
sition will be voted on to make the fest
director elective Instead of appointive.
1 Sunday morninc Theodore Behrends of
Chicago, vice president, will be elected pres
ident, nnd George Kieck cf Milwaukee, vice
president. The convention city will bo
chosen at the same time.
SHERWELL IS BREAKING DOWN.
Evansville Policeman May Not
Evansville, Ind., June . This afternoon
the attorneys In the case of Wilbur 3.
Sherwell, the former member of the police
force, who has been In jail for nine months
chareed with choking to death three wom
en, agreed to have the case called In Sep
tember and set down for trial.
Sherwell is fast breaking down and may
not bo able to go through a trial.
WILLIAM n. BABER.
Pioneer Sllssonrinn and Veteran of
tho Mexican War.
Kansas City. Mo.. June 20. William It.
Baber, a veteran of the Mexican War, a
pioneer Mlssourlan, died to-day at his home
in Kansas City, Kas. Mr. Baber was born
j" SL Louis County, Missouri, in March,
At the outbreak of the Mexican War Mr.
Baber was ono of the first to respond, en
listing in Company B., First Missouri
After the regiment returned and he was
honorably discharged. Mr. Baber encaged In
stcamboating on the Missouri River run
ning between St. Louis and what was then
W estport Landing. Mr. Baber was a life
long Democrat and a strong Southern sym- :
Always comes promptly ?
Ever faithful ? Saved your life ?
Then hold fast to him. We
believe in doctors. Ask yours
about Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
for hard colds, coughs of all
kinds, asthma, bronchitis, and
other throat and lung troubles.
For 6o years doctors have
"I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral for 52 years. Just a
little of it cures a cold and stops a cough." A. G. Hamilton,
2Sc, J3c. JI.M. Alldnralsk. J. C AYES CO., lowtll, Mass.
LIMIT OCT. 31.
We are in our elegant
new store, 609 LOCUS! St.
You can have your eyes examined Free by Dr. McCarthy, who
is acknowledged the most successful man in his profession.
MCCARTHY OPTICAL CO.
7Bo TO $l.SO.
SUNDAY, JUNE 22d,
via BIG FOUR ROUTE.
Train leaves, Union Station 82 a. ra. Z
DETECTIVE GORDON ACQUITTED.
Court Held Evidence Insufficient to.
Hold Him for Manslaughter.
Andrew J. Gordon, a negro special officer,
under Chief of Detectives Desmond, had a
prellmlnary hearing in Justice Haughton's
court yesterday afternoon on a charge ot
manslaughter in the second degree. He was
acquitted. A change of venue was granted
several weeks ago from the Court of Crim
While arresting William Gamer, alias
Johnson, a negro, at his home, near the cor
ner of Twentieth and SL Charles streets,
,0?the ,night of APrU Gordon shot and
Killed him. Gordon was looking for the ne
gro on a charge of burglary and larceny.
He found him under a bed in his house.
Gordon claimed Garner tried to shoot and
--J 5 . an(Lt?a..t when he flri the shot ho
acted In self-defense.
WORK OF THE LICENSE B0AR&
More Summonses Against Man
agers of Business Houses.
Gradually the Board of License Revision
is tending to the arduous work of assessing
license taxes. At the meeting yesterday In
the office of License Collector Clifford thir
teen attested statements were rejected and
summonses were Issued for managers of
mercantile establishments to appear next
week and show cause why the statements
should not be changed.
The board will hold dally sessions at 2 p
m. until July 15. Up to date many reports
have been received, but the important work
cannot be started until reports from -all
manufacturing and mercantile houses shall
have been received. Mr. Clifford expects
material Increases in Eales and values at
stock on hand.