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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, May 29, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1901-05-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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HE REPUBLIC- .WEDNESDAY. WAY 29. 190L
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COLUMBUS STUDENTS
CHARGED WITH RIOT.
Class Fight Takes ou Serious Pro
portions as a licsult of
School Squabble.
10 IMPEACH SUPERINTENDENT.
Action of School Board in Placing
School Under New Manage
ment ltespousible for
Trouble.
oepueuc spnci.vu
Columbus. Ind., May 18. Forty-five stu
dents of'the Columbus High School, nio-t
of them being members of the class that
was graduated to-night, were arretted this
afternoon on warrants snorn out Ly Dep
uty Prosecutor Albert Phillip, charging
them with participating In a riot on u pub
lic street.
The arrests are the result of a stubbotnly
fought class "scrap-' that took pl.ice In
front of the High School bull.llr.g Lite yes
terday afternoon. Immediately after" the
class-day exercises of the graduating class
bad taken slaco.
The students are members of the repie
entatlte families of Columbus, Mime of
their names belnz: John Mahoney, Brock
tor Smith. Simon Clark. Richard Dickey,
Jas. Lyle. Thomas Banker, Holland Wil
liams, Harry Fahey, Frank Debotfs, Her
bert Crissler, Willie Marsh, Edward Turn
er, Ralph Holland, Thos. Cochrane and Os
car Morris.
The preliminary hearing of the young men
will take place before Justice W. W. Su
tter to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock.
Tho punishment for riot In this State is
ft flne not exceeding K00. to which may be
added one year's imprisonment.
Columbus people generally are worked up
over school matter?. It being claimed that
Superintendent Carnagie. whose deposal
takes place Saturday afternoon, after ten
years of service, has excited the students
to an unwarranted degree of class spirit.
Two Seta of Diploma.
The existing hatred between the super
intendent and the School Board that re
fused to re-en ploy him resulted In two seti
of diplomas being ordered, one by the
superintendent from a Keokuk. la.. Arm
and another by the School Board from a
local printing establishment.
The Intention was for the superintendent
to deliver the diplomas to-night, but he re
fused to have anything to do with the '.!
stomas that had been ordered and signed
by the School Board.
Excitement was at fiver heat to-night
when St was thought that the diplomas that
were signed only by tho superintendent,
and which would, therefore, be worthless,
vera to be delivered, but after much par
leying and delay the School Board diplomas
were delivered.
There is talk of impeaching the superin
tendent, even though his term ends Satur
day HOMESEEKERS ARE ANXIOUS.
Eager for Kiowa Opening Allot
ments Will Not Be Delayed.
KEPUBUC SPECIAL..
Washington. May IS. Representative
Charles Curtis of Kansas called at the In
terior Department to-day and urged that
the work of making allotments in the Ki
owa and Wichita Reservation should be
burrted forward.
Mr. Curtis came here at the request of
hundreds of homeseekers, who are looking
wistfully forward to the settlement of this
reservation. They have been worked up to
fever point by the recent tiling of a pro
test by Lone Wolf and other Kiowa In
diana against the opening of this reserva
tion to white men.
Certain papers In the Southwest have ex
derated the importance of this protest,
fating; that the department would go no
further in the allotments until Congress had
considered the remonstrance.
Aa stated In these dispatches at the time.
the Acting Secretary stated that the work
of malting allotments would not be delayed
a. moment. Mr. Curtis was so advised and
be 1 confident that the reservation will be
opened this fall, and that the proclamation
to this effect would be Issued not later than
admit &
Jfr. Curtis aays he received so many hun
dred; of letters in regard to the matter that
be felt compelled to come personally to
iWnsfngton to urge early action.
BOER GENERAL KILLED.
Ejddite Shell, Kept as a Curiosity,
Suddenly Exploded.
Pretoria, May 21 The Boer General,
Bohoeman. and his daughter, have been
killed and his wife and two others have
been badly Injured by the explosion of a
helL
General Schoeman, his family and some
friends were examining a 7-lnch lyddite
hell which they kept In the house as a
curiosity,' when the shell exploded, killing
the General on the spot and mortally
wounding his daughter, and severely In
juring his wife and two other persons.
BOER RAIDERS CHECKED.
Cape Town, May 28. The dash of Krit
lnger'a invaders ot Cape Colony to the
south was checked at Vandoesbcrg by the
swift movement of GorrIngers and other
columns. The Invaders, finding their way
barred, swerved to the northeast toward
Cloetha. The continued capture of horses
by the British Is appreciably impairing the
Boers' mobility.
SUICIDEBYCREMATION.
Fred Bridlestein, While Demented,
Burns Himself to Death.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Medora. I1L. May 2S. Telephone advices
received here to-day from Nortonvlile, a
mail Tillage north of, hero In Morgan Coun
'ty. state that Fred Bridlestein, aged 76, a
capitalist of that town, committed suicide
yesterday afternoon by setting fire to his
home and voluntarily submitting to crema
tion. Brooding over financial troubles, it Is be
lieved, unhinged Brldlesteln's mind and led
to the miserable ending. He was a man of
family, leaving a widow and sir children.
They were absent when the deed was committed.
Rumford Baking Powder
HOT BREADS and Cakes can be
eaten by the Dyspeptic without the
least discomfort if made-with Rumford.
- -
tf ft of the High Grade Powdtra.
30 cts. pound can.
IMPORTANT
CHARTER AMENDMENTS
ORDERED ENGROSSED,
Measure Reported Favorably by
the Council Committee on Leg
islation Other Business.
The Public Welfare Commission Charter
Amendments bill was sent to engrossment
yesterday afternoon by President Honisby
of the City Council. The measure was re
ported fuorably by Chairman Markhain of
tlie Committee on Legislation. According
to the rules It will lie over two meetings-.
The principal amendments recommended
by the committee refer to street and sewer
Improvements, boulevards und street sprln1
kling. The luhlce of Street Commissioner
Varrelmann that street, sldenulk and alley
repairs be charged against the owners of
abutting property was accepted. The
description of public sewers was so en
larged that the board's power will be In
creased, leaving ample scope for discre
tion. Whenever district sewers may extend
outside the city limits-, or to the city limits,
so that residents outside of the district are
benefited, the cost for that portion of the
work will be paid by the city and not by
property owners of the district.
The section regarding street sprinkling
was amended by the committee so as to
permit of sprinkling throughout the entire
year. All year sprinkling would not be
obligatory. The clause simply provides
that it may be permissible, at the discre
tion of the Board of Public Improvements.
The section relating to boulevards was
changed by the elimination of the phrase
requiring that boulevards could onlv be
constructed within two blocks of an exist
ing boulevard. Tho amendments leave the
option with the board.
"The bill, with the committee's amend
ments" said Mr. Mnrkham. "will be ac
ceptable to city officials and to the Non
partisan Commission for the Public Wel
fare. We must now- proceed to pass the
bill and arrange for a special election to
enable the people of St. Louis to vote on
the proposed amendments to the City Char
FINED FOR TROUBLES WITH
WIFE AND ANOTHER WOMAN.
James McCormick Pays $5 on Charge of Abusing His Own HelpmePt
and ?2u on a Charge of Trying to Strike tHe Wife of His Neigh
bor, at Whose House His Family Took Refuge.
MRS. ELLA MCCORMICK. JAMES McCORMICK. MRS. KATE HAIRGROVE.
Who were central figures in two cases tried in the South St. Louis Po
lice Court yesterday, in which McCormick was fined less for abus
ing his own wife than the wife of another.
Jnmes' McCormick of No. 5711 Spalding
avenue, was fined. $3 In. the South St. Louis
Police Court yesterday for abusing his wife
and $23 for attempting to strike another
man's wife.
. The cases against McCormick were
brought In the Dayton Street Police Court
and taken to the South St. Louis court on
n change of venue after several continu
ances. The case In which McCormick was
charged with ill-treating his wife was tried
by a Jury, and the other case by Judge
Zimmermann.
The evidence showed that on April 15 Mc
Cormick was under the influence of liquor
when he returned home and began to quar
rel with his wife. Ella. Mrs. McCormick
ran with her children to the house of Mrs.
Katie Halrgrove, No. 6717 Spalding avenue,
for refuge. Mrs. Halrgrove confronted Mc
Cormick. who had followed his wife, and
ordered him to leave the premises. Mc
MISSOURI MILITARY ACADEMY.
Cadet Officers Named for Coming
School Year.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Mexico, Mo., May 3. Although on ac
count of this being the first year of the'
school, there was no graduating class at
the Missouri Military Academy, the closing
exercises to-day were very interesting and
were attended by a. large crowd.
The exercises consisted of speeches,
awarding or medals and the naming of cadet
officers for next year. Preceding this was a
very creditable demonstraUon In skirmish
drilling by members ot the artillery and in
fantry companies. The following cadet offi
cers were named for the next term:
Captain. J. IL Arnold, Kansas City: Captain.
E.
Miller.
ClarksWlle; Lieutenant, A. E.
. .u,-vii.t . uvut,; .tcukCU.UL, XI. Ii,
war
JODIln: fclrst Snr.ant. M .1 nn.a.v nmt.ni
IU.; becona Sergeant, o. Kemp, Bachelor; Third
Sergeant, Clarence Voorheea, Marshall ; Fourth
?ewr?:. -Arcadia: Adjutant W. K. Sanderson. Jop- J
lin; Quartermaster, o. B. Coherer, council x-lutts, 1
ifctiuiu, juun uuinne, Mexico, ana J?. W. An-
J'f'.r'S!gS.Al!:
lCSrnT jfr a"KuS, oY tho" 'AJSteffi!
JS'.fc i14 w A. Hanna presented the'medal
for tho best composition to the winner. HB
Miller, of ClarLsiille, Mo. Thli ioum man &'
SJ?;?!6? "!? Hholarhlp medal. WMth? we?
tented by C M.
ItHCUOTT
STUDEXTS AWARDED MEDALS.
REPUBLIC SPEOAL.
Boonvllle. Mo., May 28. At tho com-
""S"', excrSllea ot th0 Kemper Mili
tary School, held here to-day, J. M. Henry
m-lif. ri,eans- -t3-. i"-s awarded a gold
SS. . li undergraduate declamatory
contest. T C. Watson of Fort Scott. Kasf
S-fw"2!??1 t,ne so-d medal for the best
J.lle?rcai.et'. elv-cn by MaJr "Warren Dun-'
ton. u. S." A. Tho annual commencement
ball was given at tho school to-night, and
PUBLIC BUSINESS TRANSACTED AT THE
BILL FOR TAXING
SPECIAL PRIVILEGES.
Shipping Platforms Come Under
Provisions of Measure Intro
duced iu City Council.
Mr. llicliatd Introduced a bill In the
City Council esterday afternoon providing
that the location of shipping platforms on
sidewalks, streets and public places be au
thorized by the Board of Public Improve
ments, subject to the payment of license
by owners at the rate of 1 per annum for
each front foot.
InterUews with former President McMulh
and other member of the Hoard ot Public
lmproements Wire published in The Re
public last autumn, showing that. New
York, Chicago, Buffalo, Toronto mid, other
largo cities aro obtaining large annual rev
enues from the taxation of special prh li
eges. Iu some cities the taxation from this
source amounts to SW.OOO In the year.
Mr. Rlchards's bill applies only to ship
ping platforms, but. In all probability, other
bills will bo introduced prescribing rates of
taxation for all special privileges, such as
signs, pests, show eases, storm doors and
all devices and structures occupying spaco
in public places. Tho contention is that
tho city should receive adequato compensa
tion for special privileges, just us would any
prlvuto concern, if conditions w ero reversed.
It is estimated that the combined revenuo
would aggregate no less than $100,000 per
annum, and. In all likelihood, far in excess
of that amount.
The bill specifies that the permit be issued
by the board and the license by the Licen"o
Commissioner. The license shall, in no
case, bo for less than 0. The
penalty for violation of tho ordinance is a
fine of from $25 to K00. and forfeiture of the
license. Tho matter of taxation of special
privileges was quietly broached to Mayor
Wells soma weeks ago.
Cormick picked up a rock and threw It at
Mrs. Halrgrove, but the missile did not
strike her. Mrs. Halrgrove's husband called
a police officer and had McCormick ar
rested. Tho second trouble occurred May 4. Mc
Cormick returned home under the lnfiuenco
or liquor and began to quarrel with his
wife. He took the lamp from the table and
dropped It and the oil Ignited. Frank, his
11-year-old son, put out the fire.
McCOrmlck. riernriHnc tn thrt tAdlmnnv
threw a piece of wood at his wife, inflicting
a severe gash on her forehead. Tho neigh
bors were attracted by her cries and Halr
grove and two other men took McCormick
and started with him for the police sta
tion. On the way they met Sergeant Mc
CafTerty and Officer Ball and turned Mc
Cormick over to them. McCormick claims
that, before meeting tho ofllcers, his cap-
iui imnuieu mem rougmy. jvrier oemg re
leased on ball ho swore out a warrant
against Halrgrove, charging assault and
Lattery, ine case is set ror trial June 4.
many guests from a distance wero In at'
tendance.
TEACHUns Foil JEHSEYVILI.E.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Jerseyvllle, . 111.. May 23. The Board of
Education lest night appointed tho follow
ing teacners: j. riKe, M. A., superintendent;
E. B. Shafer, principal; H. K. Blair and J.
A. Egelholf, assistants In the High School.
In the grades are Misses Caroline Leresche,
Frances Hassett, Amanda W. Lynn, Ger
trude Greathouse, Jessie Hougbtlln, Hatlie
Erwln, Julia Laurent, Cornelia Newton and
Anna Spencer.
SELECT A CORPS OF TKACIIERS.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Centralla, 111., May 2S. The Board of Ed
ucation has announced twenty-nine ot thirty-five
teachers for the coming year, as fol
lows:
Superintendent. J. L. Hughes: High School. 3.
H. Bohn. principal; Inez Brunton. three moro
to be selected, central Lydia Chariton. Mary
Storment. Salem Lucy Alvls. Helen Bohn, Cora
Curson. Southtown Lola Scott, principal; Min
nie Scott. Jennie Ruby. Northtown May Mc
Gulre. West Side L. H. Joklscb. principal; Nel
lie Yunr. Alverta Feler. Anna Brown. Allegra
Frazler. Flora Touve, Mary Hundley, itose Lov
ell. Walla Tome. East Side W. U. Murphy,
principal; Miss Catterllne. Kankakee Mary
Richards. Hattle Blnlr. Ida Spencer. May Hat.
luewp. aiay uxiey. i-iizaoeui uftmey.
PEAHODV SCHOOL. GRADUATES.
uttie rock. Ark.. May 28. The com
mencement exercises ot Peabody Hiirh
School were held this afternoon. The fol
lowing students were graduated :
Ruth V. Mjer, Augusta Ford Wilson. Creclda
F. Oilier. Martha Allls. Virginia Olllard Ward.
Gertrude Watklns. Flora Armltage, Hugo IIcl
man. Gottlieb 8. Brack. Allelne B. Miller, John
T. Watson. Walter Q. Rlddlck. Carl R. Steven
son. Hallle Shoppach. Janet Laurie Hempstead,
Arllae House. Augusta Martha Bright.
Woman's College Graduate. ,
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Jacksonville, 111., May 28. At the fifty
fourth commencement exercises of the
Woman's College here to-day the address
was made by Doctor Levi Gilbert of Cincin
nati. The class was the largest In the his
tory of tho college, diplomas being given to
the following:
Classical Course Lucy Mary Ball, Jackson
ville: Mabel Myra Curtlss. Rohrer; Luclla Elliot.
Jacksonville; Ethel O. Fell, Jacksonville; Altco
Daisy Hayes, .August; Elsie Austin Layman,
Jacksonville: Florencs Fern Illllsabeck, Wind
sor; Edith Elizabeth Loose, Illlopolls; Ethel Ma
tilda Roberts. Chrlstman: Eleanor Rustell. Jack
sonville; Dora Scott. Jacksonville: Susan Envel
an Wehn. Farmlngton, la.; Hednlg Louise
Wlldl. Highland; Mabel Anita Wlthee. Jackson
ville. Scientific Course Oll a Etta Adams, Cerro
Gordo; Besse Geneve Hart. Vlrden: Mary Alice
Helm. Homer: Mabel Jane Helm, Homer: Flonse
Llnder Howell. Mattoon; Elsie Edna McFIIIen,
Jacksonville: Laura Frances Richards, Jackson
ville: Mary E. Woody. Homer.
llano Forte Elizabeth Idella Blackburn. Jack
sonville: Emma Burnett. Waverly; Elizabeth Al
bln Doylng. Jacksonville; Frances Guernsey Har
lowe. JacksonWIle; Irma Edith Marshall, Ihma:
Vlvan M. Merrill. Jacksonville; Carrie Marlon
Morrison. Jacksonville.
Voice Isollne Clark Dlckerson, Watertown;
TJrla Beatrice Rottger, Jacksonville; Harriet Mas
Thompson, Vlrdin.
Elocution Daisy Alice Rawllngs, Jacksonville;
Edith Allan Starr. Decatur.
CLASS OF FORTYFIVE GRADUATED.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Sparta, III.. May 28. The county gradua-,
Hon exercises were held at Old Bethel
Church, near here, to-day. Forty-five stu
dents were graduated.
WEXONA SCHOOL GRADUATES.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Wcnona. III., May 28. The annual grad
uating exercises of theWenona High School
were held ta-nlght at the opera-house. The
class consisted of the following young la
dles: Emma Lynch, Viola Gants, Sadie Mc
Collum, Edna Whiting, Laura Whiting and
Arnea Henthorne.
TEACHERS FOR BUTLER SCHOOLS.
REPUBLIC 8PEC1AL.
Butler. Mo., May 28. The School Board to
day elected the following teachers for the
ensuing; year :
rrtodpij. A. C. Gwiim: teacher. J. E. Harper,
C. M. Allison. L. B. Allison. Misses Cora Bets!
Emma Canity. Jessie Cassltv. Emma. Dmo.
Anna Shane. Nellie Brown anoT Mrs. EIy:'for1
JUlfot.
CITY MAY EMPLOY
GARBAGE EXPERT.
Temporary Appropriation Bill
Turned Down by City Council
Lightiug Bill.
Mayor Wells's bill for the employment of
an expert to Investlgato Into tho matter
of garbage reduction was passed yesterday
by tho City Council. Mr. Ilorton. who was
present at the meeting, left Just before this
bill came tip for action.
On motion o Chairman Royco of tho
Ways and Means Committee, tho Council
decided to maintain Its attitude on the tem
porary appropriation bill, which was re
turned by tho House of Delegates. Tho
bill was returned to tho IIouso with the In
formation that the Council will not agreo
to tho IIouso amendments. The general ap
propriation bill will bo Introduced In tho
Council next week, and It probably will be
passed beforo the temporary bill.
Chairman Hodges of the Commltteo on
Railroads reported the franchise bill of the
St. Louts and Illinois Klectrio Railway
Company, with a recommendation that It
do not pass. Captain Hodges said he had
no explanation to offer. Tho measure will
llo over for two meetings. Tho same meas
ure died In thu last Municipal Assembly.
Tho bills to authorize tho Installation ot
municipal lighting plants in the City Hall
and Insane Asylum were read tho first time.
Mr. Markham Introduced a bill defining reg
ulations for the location of signs and lamp
on sidewalks and public places. Tho bill
appropriating J62.75 for John Hyde for thir
ty-seven dajs' work as gardener In Cltv
Hall Square was passed,
voted In tho negative.
Mr. Richards
NEWS FROM EAST SIDE CITIES.
CAHOKIA VILLAGE
AT WORLD'S FAIR.
Camilla Droit Plans a Movement
to Have Old Town Properly
Represented.
Camllle Droit, one of the prominent resi
dents of the village of Cahokla, Is agitat
ing a movement for a meeting of the resi
dents and former residents ot the village
looking toward a representation at the
Louisiana Purchase Exposition. It la
thought probable that tho meeting will bo
held some time next week.
Mr. Droit la a descendant of the oldest
French settlers In the historio village, and
Is related to many prominent families on
the East Sldo and In St. Louis.
The village of Cahokla was tho flrst set
tlement In tho Mississippi Valley. It was
the seat of government for a large terri
tory before the Louisiana Purchase was
thought of. Its settlement was followed by
the settlement of, St. Louis, and because of
Its historic relation to St. Louis, and also
because of its age, Mr. Droit thinks spaco
should bo given It at the World's Fair. He
t also thinks the people who were born there
and thoso who hold Interests there Bhould
get up a fund for the proper presentation
of the claims of the little French village as
the most Important place In the early his
tory ot the tract Included In the Louisiana
Purchase.
Several months ago the old Courthouse at
Cahokla was wrecked. Tho building had
stood for over a century, and It Is pro
posed by Mr. Droit to endeavor to gather
the old timbers together and rebuild the
house at the World's Fair. This move has
the hearty indorsement of Comptroller
James W. Kirk of East St Louis.
WILLIAM MARSII FIXED ?BOO.
Enitt St. Louis Fust Office Employe
Admits Stealing Letter From Mall.
A special dispatch to The Republic from
Springfield, III., says William Marsh of East
St. Louis entered a plea of guilty to steal
ing a letter, and was fined 00 and costs
In tho United State District Court by
Judgo J. Otis Humphrey.
Marsh was an employe at the East St.
Louis post oiHco when the letter was
taken. Tho caso has been pending In tho
United States District Court for a long
time. Arrangements were mado to pay tho
lino and Marsh mas released.
East St. Lonis Items.
Judge Silas Cook of the East St. Louis City
Court Is holding court again after an absence
from home for about a month, during which
ttraa he has held court In four other cities.
The Paatlmo Athletic Club of East St. Louis
has arranged for a boxing tournament for next
Tuesday ev enlng.
The second annual outing of tho St. Clair
County Teachers' Association will take place at
Prlester'a Park, between East St. Louis and
Belleville, on June 8.
East St. Louis's High School Football Asso
ciation desire to arrange games for next season
at once. The want challenges addressed to J.
M. Lee. the manager of the team, who lives at
No. 614 Ohio avenue,
Mrs. Christ Bauman was refused a warrant
for the arrest of her daughter. Minnie, by Jus
tice Putnam yesterday. Mrs. Bauman said that
her daughter ran away from home to live w rih a
neighbor to avoid parental restraint. Justice
Putnam said that bo had no power to Interfere
in family troubles.
The funeral of Daniel Tracey will take place
this morning. Services will bo held In St. Pat
rick's Church.
A number ot East St. Loulsans attended the
funeral or Mrs. James Harney ot St. Louis yes
terday. Mrs. Harney was the widow of James
Harney, who was formerly a well-to-do business
man of East St. Louis. His death occurred
about a year ago. Mrs. Harney leav es a son and
a daughter.
ALTON.
ACTION MAT BE POSTPONED.
Changes Ordered In Ordinance Grant
ing; Waterworks Franchise.
Final action upon the ordinance granting
a 'franchise to the Municipal Water Works
Company at Alton may bo postponed to the
July meeting of tha City Council. Much
Interest has been manifested In the ordi
nance which was introduced at the last
irceting of the Council, and Mayor Young
stated yesterday that on account of somo
necessary changes, looking to the better
protection of the city, be would recommend
that the contemplated action be deferred
until the July meeting.
The determination to make the changes
w-as reached at a meeting held In the Coun
cil Chamber Wednesday evening, at which
wero present representatives of the Mu
nicipal Water Works Company and tho
members of tho Waterworks Committee of
the city Council, as well as the Water
Torks -Commission appointed by Mayor
ipung. Should the amended ordinance bo
adopted by the Council the transfer of the
plant will be made within a few months.
Alton Xotes and Personals.
. The funeral of James Shattuck of Upper Al
ton toon place yesterday afternoon nt 2 o'clock
from the Shattuck home In Salu. The Reverend
1i;,V'.cSlej",r,t.M- EL Church at Upper Alton
ofnclated. The burial was In Oakwood Cemetery.
James Jeal of North Alton died yesterday
afternoon after a short Illness. Mr. Neal was TO
years old and a native of England. A widow
and seven children survive. The funeral will take
n'ace this afternoon under the auspices of the
Alton Lodge of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows from St. Paul's Episcopal Church. The
rector, the Reverend IL M. Chittenden, will of
ficiate. Herman Reraenfeld. a peddler, who claimed
to bo rrom St Louis, was fined 3 and costs at
Alton TMt.rflflV mnniln. few Tn-,) T ,l.
Brandewelde for violation of the city ordinance
requlrlnga peddler's license.
-IBe Hunterstown Bowling- Club at Alton i
.banquet last eventnsr at Turner Hail. Willis.:
ave
unca prvsiaea. iienry scntnaswoir or East 8CT
-" uwer zncmoer ox ins ciud. was us
guest ot honor.
Mrs. C B TlnManA nP SltAn vtll .1.. - 1
.'.SI WJf "! evening, at Bhurtleff toilers on
"The 'Violin and IU Music." Jin, Robbxaa isrlll
CITY HALL.
RAID ORDERED ON
UNLICENSED VEHICLES.
License Commissioner Instructs
Police to Begin Making Ar
rests on June Jt.
Acting Chief of Pollco Glllaspy Iiqh been
notified by Llcenso Commissioner Whyte
to begin a raid on tho owners of unlicensed
vehicles and bicycles on Juno 3.
Circuit Attorney Folk and License Com
missioner Whyte nro preparing the license
tag counterfeiting cases for the next Grand
Jury, which will be impaneled Juno 3.
Judgo Clark of tho Court of Criminal
Correction hasi ruled that Frank Warner,
Alfred Reynolds and William Gcrken, who
wero arrested in connection with the case,
are no longer under bond for their appear
ance In court. Ho discharged them Satur
day, holding that the bonds wero only to
bring them Into court that day to answer
any chargo which might bo preferred. No
warrant having been Issued, and no in
dictment liavlng been returned, tho Judge,
held there was nothing against them, and
they were released.
Circuit Attorney Folk was under tho im
pression thut the men wero -still being held
pending tho action of tho next Grand Jury.
No notice of their release was given him.
Commissioner Whyto was surprised yes
terday when Informed of Judgo Clark's ac
tion in releasing tho prisorers. Mr. Whyte
wat of the opinion that tho bonds should
hold until the next Grand Jury convenes.
It ii expected that sensational facts in
regard to tho frauds in the Llcenso Com
mlssloner's ofilco will bo mado public by
Sunday. Detectives have furnished Interest
ing reports to Commissioner Whyte, and
theso reports nro being compared with the
olliclal records. Tho comparison shows that
the city is losing a great amount of money
becauso llcenso laws have not been en
forced. Somo well-known firms appear to
bo implicated.
be assisted by Miss Agnes Gray.
Uollnlst. cf St.
.r7ha '".'"nbers ot Brlahton Camp. No. 16S.
Modern Woodmen of America, -alii present the
drama. "Tony, the Convict." on the evening of
Decoration Day. In Dickerion-s Opera-home, un
der the direction of I'rofcsior R. F. Glosup
superintendent of the Brlshton schools.
The annual public meeting of the Alpha Zeta
Literary Society of Shurtl-fT College was given
last evening In Chapel Hall. A special pro
gramme -nas rendered. nt pro
.."V"!"?! P"!11' recital of the Alton Con
!T, mt0,y of J1?;'0 ?"". sUm Ia"' enlng In tha
auditorium of tho Spalding Clubhouse at Alton
A orogramme of nineteen numbers was given.
This recital marked the closo of the Conservatory
commencement exercise-..
Mrs. Suan rettlnglll. age T2 years, died yes
terday at the homo of her daughter. Mrs. Jnrk
son 'Vaughn, on Brown street. Upper Alton, after
a lingering Illness. Tho funeral will take place.
Sill bHtnMitell!ieilbaLehn "me- T1,e burUS
Th8, cJ?.ln meeting of the Upper Alton
vv Oman's Club was held jesterday afternoon at
the hom of Mrt. George M. Levis on Garden
street. A Browning programme was given and
the Browning Club of Alton were guests of honor
Muslo number, wero given by Miss Bollman of
St. Louis Miss Tonsor of Alton and Captain
on der Voprt of the Western Military Academy
at Upper Alton.
The Burlington announced yesterday that a
new midnight special train would be put on be
tw ccn Altcn and St. Loul.i on Sundav only. The
new train will leavi- St Louis at litis, arriving
at Alton at midnight.
President B. C. Few of tha Alton Lodge ot
the Homo Jorum Benellt Order went to Spring
field yesterday, accompanied by L..A. De Ws
of the Alton Lodge and Treasurer John Lverett
or the Uraer Alton Lodge to Investigate the
books of the order that are la the hands of In
surance Commissioner Yates.
EDWARDSVILLE.
DROPPED DEAD AT BREAKFAST.
Well-Known Young Woman Died In
Presence of Relatives.
Mlsa Elvira Rebecca Head, well known In
Edwardsvlllc, died suddenly yesterday
morning as sho was entering the dining
room where the family had'asscmblcd for
treakfat.
Jibs Head had been troubled with an af-
ELVIRA REBECCA HEAD.
Who died suddenly at her home
Edwarusv Hie.
in
fecllon of the throat for some time. She
arose yesterday morning shortly after 6
o'clock and In response to Inquiries from
the family replied that she felt quite well.
As the words left her lips she tottered and
fell forward, being caught In the arms of
her brother.: Sho died beforo a physician
could bo summoned.
The funeral will take place Thursday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Head.
Edwardsvlllc Xotcs.
County Superintendent of Schools M. If.
Mensom says the Joint graduation of all schools
ot Madison County will be held at Ednordsvllle
Saturday.
The N. O. Nelson Manufacturing Company
has begun the erection of another factory build
ing at the Leclatre works.
Tho firm of Roa & Jurgcnsen. one of the
largest In Edwardsvflle, was dissolved yesterday,
the establishment being purchased by Marks,
nebcr & Co. Mr. M. Roa, tho senior member,
will travel in Europe.
The Edwardsv Hie City Council held a special
meeting Monday night to conlder the applica
tion for a franchise hy the Edwartlvll!e. Col
Unsvllle ard St. Louis Electric Railway. No
business of Importance was transacted. Tho
Council adjourned until Friday night.
BELLEVILLE.
CHARGED WITH WIFE BEATING.
John Peters, Arrested In St. Lonis, Is
In the Belleville Jnll.
John Peters of O'Fallon Is now an In
mate of the Belleville jail. Ho was arrested
by Sheriff John Kickham In St. Louis Mon
day evening on an Indictment returned by
the last Grnnd Jury, which charges him
with assaulting his wife with Intent to kill.
To these charges Peters enters a general
denial.
When the officers began a search for him
it was learned that ho had made his es
cape and had taken with him their 2-year-old
baby. The baby was left with a woman
on Morgan street in St. Louts. She took
.the baby to Sheriff Kickham and the little
one was returned to its mother.
Politicians Had Robinson Released.
Through the Intervention of East St.
Louis and Belleville Republican politician
John Robinson was released from the Belle
ville Jail yesterday morning, where he was
confined because he was unable to pay a
One of $57 which had been Imposed for con
ducting a. saloon without a license. His
saloon is In the county, and the fines are
Imposed that the county may Obtain rev
enue from the saloons outside the city
- i
0t I g MjM 4'ssBSBSSSBBm, I
WE
CURE
SEXUAL DEBILITY
WEAK. NERVOUS MEN
m t ll
"quicUy
'cod by i
later eiccsiet, ovarttudy cr overwork.
.u acjtutu ueuin, nrengtn ana manni
WEAK
PMCN
Semiiw ' SmWr
.... wx a &
STRONG
HWULiff I f
me Dinou "urc mil rji:i'. iott lumpier
Ion clear, the eyes bright, the flesh firm, and the nerves strong and steady, it will clear up the
clouded brain, brighten tho Intellect and dispel nil despondency. In fact, our treatment for weak;
men will fully and permanently retore you to what nature Intended you should do a Hale,
healthy, happy man. with MENTAL. PHYSICAL and HKXtJAI. Powers Complete.
We a!o cure t stay cured VARICOCELE and STRICTURE, without any cutting or pain
CiONORltllOEA. GLEET. SPECIFIC HLOOD I'OIPON. and all reflex complications
and as.ix-i.it dleae and weaknee of men. Physicians having stubborn cases are cordially in
vited toconult t.. Wc give a legal guarantee In v.rltlng. backed by abundant capital, to effect a
complete und lasting cure, or your fee refunded, is It not worth your while to Investigate a treat
ment that has made life anew to multitudes of men , . .,
Out-of-town patients treated lth UNFAILING SUCCESS through cotTepondenre. One visit
Is desirable, but not necessary. If ou cannot call, send for symptom blank to fill out ana a
letter explaining your dl.ease. giving advice, etc.. will be returned free. No names on boxes cr
envelope-. i:ver thing conlldential. Consultation free.
iJatly ofrice hour 9 a. m. to 4 n. in. Evening C to S p. m. Sunday hours f a. m. to 1 p.
m. only. Remembir the address, between Pine and Olive street".
MISSOURI MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 20IT.Ni:oEJ?sHo.ST-
The oldest, lartest end bett equipped medical Institute la the West
3STE3"7T
PHILADELPHIA LAWN MOWERS
Their construction is far In advance of all others produced. A PHILADELPHIA
IIKiH WIIBEL MOWHR will cut low gTas, high grass, hard grass, soft grass, or any
old tJItUDN-GRASS. Wo have displayed In our store 3) different styles of rtULAUiM.
I'HIA LAWN MOWERS. Every mower sold by us is guaranteed to glvo satisfaction.
We also handle the LARGEST VARIETY; and FINEST STOCK of GARDEN TOOLS
In the West.
SCHROETER BROS., SSgMMII NORTH FOURTH ST.
SUGGESTIONS FOR
TABLE AND KITCHEN.
The most serious problem that confronts
the weary housekeeper who must In sDlte of
tho exhausting "hot spell," prepare with
her own hands the food for the family
table. Is not so much what to provide, but
how to dispense, so far as possible, with
all useless und unnecessary cooking; how
to obtain a maximum of comfort with a'
minimum of heat In such manner as not to
seriously affect the needful supply ot ap
petizing and nourishing food.
First discard tho large roasts and heavy
boiled meats and such foods as require
great and prolonged beat. It is not possible
to do away with a certain amount of cooked
food for each day; but by careful selection
1: Is easy to diminish to a very great de
gree the discomfort arising from this ne
cessity. Our gardens furnish several delightful
substitutes for meats in hot weather and It
would be well for us to consider them more
closely and serve them more frequently,
especially for the early moraine meal, and
luncheon or supper. As a relish and to
take the place of the usual meat dish, to
matoes, eggplant or corn may be served In
many dainty ways. Cucumbers may also be
served same as eggplant for breakfast or
tea dish.
Drolled Egg Plant.
Cut an eggplant Into half Inch slices, do
not remove the skin. Dip each slice Into
a little oil, seasoned with salt and pepper:
place them on a fine wire broiler and broil
ovtr a clear and not too hot a Ore, for ten
minutes; live minutes for each side. Place
them on a heated dish, garnish with parsley
and serve with maltre d'hotel sauce.
Maltre d'llotel Sauce.
Put quarter of a pound of butter In a
small saucepan; add a level teaspoonful of
flnely-mlnced parsley; a little flnely-mlnced
thyme and quarter of a teaspoonful of
onion Juice, pinch of salt and dash of pep
per. Stand the saucepan over hot water
and whisk smartly with an egg whip until
the sauce reaches simmering point. Re
move and serve at once.
Fried Egg Plant With
Cheese.
Parmesan
Peel the eggplant, cut Into cubes, scrap.
irg out mo large eeeas. hud a saucepan
with sliced onion, put In a good-sized piece
of butter, and when melted add the egg
plant, season with salt, pepper and a little
Stir and cook slowlvr anit
when done add from half to three-quarters
of a cup of the cheese, adding a little cream
If necessary. When done, serve on a hot
dish, garnished with sippets of buttered
tcaat. Sprinkle a little cheese on top of
eggplant.
Staffed Ess; Plant.
Choose rather small eggplants, wash and
dry and cut in halves. Scoop cut all the
lnsldo except a thin layer next the skin:
sprinkle the shells with salt and turn upside
down to drain. Chop the part you hare
taken from the shells. Mince onion, about
a tablcspoonful to each eggplant, and brown
It slightly in a little butter, then add to the
chopped eggplant and cookt together In a
snuccpan to cook out the moisture. Add a
few mushrooms chopped fine or a little
Worcestershire sauce and minced parsley.
Mix In nn equal quantity of dry bread
crumbs, season to taste with salt and pep
per. Cook all together a few minutes, then
remove from the fire and add the beaten
yolks of eggs, two to each plant. Fill the
shells, cover the top with bread crumbs,
put Into a shallow pan, brushed well with
oil, and bake half an hour unless1 shells are
small. This makes a nice dish for dinner
served without meat.
Drolled Tomatoes.
Scald and peel largo firm tomatoes and
put them Immediately In a cold place.
When ready to serve cut them Into slices
three-quarters of an Inch thick or a large
tomato in three pieces. Rub your fine wire
broiler with a piece of fat bacon, and lay
on the tomatoes and broil nn both aMa nn.
.til a nlco brown. Season with salt and pep-
j.er mm Bervo on a not aisn witn garnish
of cress or parsley.
The tomatoes will keep their shape bet
ter If they ore not peeled, but do not look
so nice. They may be dipped In oil In
stead of rubbing the grill with the bacon
and may bo served with a little grated
cheese sprinkled over them.
SPECIMEN MHXUS.
Tuesday.
BREAKFAST.
, Fruit.
Cereal. Cream.
Panned Flph. Potato Putt
Gems. Coffee.
LUNCH.
Cold Tongue. Chill Sauce.
Cottago Cheese. Stewed Fruit,
Raisin Bread. Tea.
DINNER.
Clear Soup with Vegetables.
Roast Lamb. Mint Sauce.
Baked Rhubarb. Pease.
Stuffed Potatoes.
Lettuce Salad.
Strawberry Cake. Coffee.
Anxious
To Work
Born-tired people don't be
long to the Ayer's Sarsapa
rilla family. A ton of Sarsa
parilla would not affect them
in the 'slightest. But for
honest-tired, overworked,
exhausted people it is the
greatest medicine ever made.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla makes
honest-tired people anxious
to be active. They find it
harder to remain quiet than
to labor. They become strong,
steady, courageous.
Did you ever notice how
distinct these two classes of
people are the born-tired
and the honest-tired?
Alstatf.
OOIsvaeOtssssm
tLWaMne.
1L 4.CATMM
TO STAY
CURED.
Whether young-, middle-aged or old. wno may
- , . -. .VrVtah m
now be reaping the result ot youthful errors.
restored I to Tpertect and PEHMAJlEOT physical
system of treatment Wch NEVER Jalls-m,
.n&ttMr what tha causa or how urrn.
vated the case. You will feel an Im-
Srovement the first day. notice a
eneflt every day. and soon know
yourself a kins; among men In body.
mind and heart. Every obstacle to
happy married life removed. After
once taking our treatment you will
never again be troubled with looses,
emissions, premature discbarge, small
or weals, organs, nervousness, bash,
fulness, aversion to society, pains or
Weakness In Lack, pimples, dark cir
cles under the eyes, falling memory,
loss of ambition, or other symptoms)
which rob vou of your manhood and
absolutely unfit you for study, busi
ness, pleasure or marriage. Our
treatment will restore to you what
you have ,ost ymr precious man
hood. It will stop all exhausting
drains and give perfect and perma
nent power to the organs. It makes
FAMILY EXCURSION
SUNDAY, JUIE2, 1901
na
To following points and
return: ST. CLAIIL
STANTON. SULLIVAN, BOURBON, LHAS
BUitG. CUBA. 8TEELVII.LK. ST. JAMES.
BOAZ. COOK'S, ROLLA. NBWBCBO. ARLINH
TON. JKROMK and SALEM. RATES from "So
to SLEO round trip. Children halt fare. Special
train leaves Union Station 8:00 a m.. returning ar
rives Union Station 10:13 p. m. stops at Chouteau
ave. and Tower Orove both way. Tickets and
information 101 N. Broadway and Union Station.
Wednesday.
BREAKFAST.
Fruit.
Cereal. Cream.
Broiled Shad Roe. Bacon.
Creamed Cucumbers.
Corn Muffins. Coffee.
LUNCH.
Corn Chowder.
Bean Croquettes. Cream Sauces
Celery Salad,
Stewed Fruit. Cake.
Cereal Coffee.
DINNER.
Okra Soup.
Rice Casserole, Tomato Sauce.
Broiled Mushrooms on Toast.
Bardlna Salad.
Cherry Pie. Coffee.
PRESIDENT FRALEY'S MESSAGE.
'Change Members Congratulate
National Board of Trade.
The following; telegram waa cent to Fred
erick Fraley of Philadelphia, president of
the National Board of Trade, yesterday by
the Merchants' Exchange!
"Tha Merchants' Exchange of SL Louis
takes great pleasure In extending to you Its
sincerest congratulations on the occurrence)
of your ninety-seventh birthday. Your .Ions;
and honorable career In the commercial
world, your high standing as a citizen, and
your charming 'personality have endeared
you to all who know you, and we trust your
may he spared for many years to bless your
city, Kate and country with your wise coun
sels ana influences.
President "W. T. Hoarstlck. Secretary.
George H. Morran. and the fnllnwlno- mem.
bers of the exchange, who know Mr. Fraley
personally, signed the congratulatory mes
sage: ii. u. Btanard, Seth W. Cobb, H. R,
Whltmore, Charles Parsons. H. F. Laneen'-
berg. C. H. Spencer, H. C. Haarstick, Wm.
u. Boyd, D. R. Francis. Roser P. Annan'
and O. L. TVhltelaw.
Mr. Fraley has held the office of president
of the National Board of Trade since It was
onranlzed. and ta ttlna nrMMent nt ti.
Western Savings Institution of Philadelphia.
.miuuuBji ue uas ueen unaoie to attena tne
sessions of the National Board of Trade for
several years, on account of falling eye
sight and feebleness, he Is In full possession
of his mental vigor, and directs the affairs
of the board. He Is also In daily attendance
at the savings Institution, of which ho i
president.
eSoidbryour
wooer.
mm is f. m-f
oaiucvreen
Sanitarium
Food Co.
The
and the Lily
ffloatrate the dtrrcrai
between tatrd an1
WESSON
ODORaygTAJ
COOKING,
OIL
A nmCLT VEGETABLE WODOCT.
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