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Vli! 4 THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3. 1904. 4- i I II 1 ? M I'" i 3 li D wt n jif. itR mmm mMgm- Within Reach. Because of its low price Ivory Soap is within the reach of all. Besides its low cost it has the advantage that it will do the work' of half a dozen kinds of soap each intended for a special purpose. Its purity fits it for use where the ordinary soaps are unsafe. Ivory Soap 99o Per Cent. Pure. QUASHES CHARGE AGAINST HAYDON. Court of Appeals Sustains Motioii in Case Involving Probate Judge of Uowell. The St. LtuIs Court of Appeals yestcr Say affirmed the judgment sustaining a motion to quash an indictment against Oscar I. Haydon of Howell County on a charge of extorting illegal fees as Judge of, the Probate Court. The motion to quash was based upon various grounds, among them being that the names of the State's witnesses "were not on the Indictment. Judge Goode, who wrote the opinion for the Appellate Court, said that the record 3oes not show on what ground the mo tion to Quash was sustained. The State, said he. filed no brief or as lignment of error. So far as the record I hows, he said, the names of the State's witnesses were not on the indictment, which was a sufficient caue for quash ing it lie said as this was one good ground for sustaining the motion to quash, and at the court was not favored with a brief by. the Prosecuting Attorney, the court would Injuire no further Into the matter. Judges Bland and Keyburn concurred in the decision. Other decisions were: By Judge Illand: August Huron respondent, b. fit, Lnuls Tran ilt Company; appellant; fat. Charles County; af Irmed. John Morgan, respondent, vs. GaxrcUon-Grea-wn I Company, appellant; Dent Cvunty; ar Irmrd. , Oscar Martin. reFpondent. s. Chouteau I & U Co., appellant; Stoddard County; affirmed. Patrick O'DcnncI. respondent. s. St. Louis Transit Company, appellant; St. Charles County: axflrmed. Bridget Ielse. reepondpnt. is. Norah Doyle, ippellant- city; affirmed for failure. James Duffy, respondent. s. St. Louis Transit Ddmpany, appellant 7 city; affirmed. First National Bank c.f la en worth. Kaj., ftppellant. vb. D. AV. Wright, respondent; Halls County: reer?ed find remanded. Frank !. Thompson, respondent, vs. William Buccholz. appellant; Hannibal Court of Civil Pleas; reversed and remondtd State of MUsouiI. respondent. s. James Beau, appellant: Dent County; afflrnvd. Robert WoirberRer, respondent. s. Jeala Mort et al.. defcndint, and Ina Frlch. Inter., Uppellant; St. Louis County; affirmed. Andrew J. Martin, appellant, s. Lee T. Wit ty et al.. respondent; Scotland County; re trerfed and remanded -with direction?. By Judce Ooode: Jennie 1 Dawson, appellant. s. .S D. Wom Mes. repiondent; Lincoln Ctounty: reversed and Temarded. William A, Olbbs. respondent, vs. St IsmH ind San Franclso Ballwav Company, appel ant; Crawford County; rerrsed and remanded. 8. W. Mattlson, respondent, vs. iwn Iloober fy, appellant: Texas County: re.ered. Jchn Fewdrson. respondent. s. Missouri Tie and Timber Company appellants; IUpley Coun ty: reteired and remanded. State of Missouri, respondent, vs. Jacob B. Miller, appellant; Greene County; .afflrnied. Harrison Kalbach. appellant. s. Holla Ma this tt al respondent: Butler County; arfirmed. Georgo II. Jamison, respondent. s. Conti nental Casualty Company, appellant; Texas County; affirmed. State of Missouri, respondent. s. Georpo w. BaUf. appellant: Greeqe County; affirmed. By Juir Unburn: James Marshall, appellant. s. J. A. Arm ttronc. respondent: Scott county; reversed and remanded. William Hanhclde. respondent, v. St. Louis Transit Company, appellant; rranklln County; reversed and remanded. Ida N. Purdy. appellant. s. Albert F. rfaff, reFpondeht; city, affirmed. .. Ham J- McCready. respondent, is. I. F. Btepp. appellant; Greene County; affirmed. State ex rel. I Mills, respondent. a Aaron Mart et al., appellant; ButlT Qjunty: affirm ed. State of Missouri, respondent, v. George M. Bates, appellant; Greene County: affirmed. Francis M. Forfos. appellant, vs. St. L... I, M. S. By. Co.. respondent; Butler County; affirmed. Martin Fra2ler. respondent, vs. A., T. & S. F, Ry: Co., appellant; Knox County; affirmed. Arkansas and Oklahoma Railway Company, appellant vs. J. D. Powell, respondent; Mc Donald County: appeal dismissed. "NEW YORK The directors of the Uni ted Stales Steel Corporation accepted the resignation of John D. Rockefeller and rlectcd Henry Phlpps of Plttsburs to fill the vacancy. Baby Mine a mother should be a source of danger incident to tbe ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery. Mother's Friend is the only remedy -which relieves romen of the great pain and'danger of maternity; this hour which is dreaded as woman's severest trial is not only made painless, but all the danger is avoided by its use. Those who use this remedy are no Jonger despondent or gloomy; nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions are overcome, the system is made ready for the coming event, and tbe serious accidents so common to the critical hour are obviated by the nse of Mother's Friend. "It is worth its weight in gold," says many who have used it. $i.oo per bottle at drug stores. Book containing valuable information of interest to all be sent to any address free upon mtANKUt REGULATOR OO., u&azttzz. EXPLOSION OF OIL TANK INJURES THREE WORKMEN. 'Enjlnpj ncxpnnlinK to Alnrm n American Cur I'lnnt Stuck in 31ud nn !Vorth llrondnny. The explosion of a tank of fuel oil at the plant of the St. Louis Car Company at Bittner and Conduit streets yesterday morning, injured three men who were as sistlnR to extinguish the flames of the oil shed -which had been started by a defective electric UKht wire. The Injured are: Henry Stertmann. N'o. 3155 North Thir teenth street; right leg burned, and crushed. Walter O'Brien. Xo. 1916 Turner avenue, scalp wound, nose, mouth and hair burned. Albert Churchill. No. 2106 Wash street, cut above risht eje. right leg broken at the knee and internal injuries. The car company's plant Is equipped with its own fire apparatus and the employes have organized a volunteer fire corps. When the alarm was sounded, Stertmann, O'Brien and Churchill were among those who ran with hose and buckets to extin guish the flames. They were warned of the danger from an explosion as is was known that a tank tilled with oil was in the burning shed. They were nearest to the shed when the explosion, which shook the entlrn plant and scattered burning oil in many directions, occurred. Doctors Schmallhorst of No. Sill North Broadway, and Fowler of No. S132 North Broadway, attended the injured men. Churchill was sent to St. Luke's Hospi tal and Stertmann and O'Brien to their homes. Two engines from the City Department responded to the alarm, but were stuck in the mud on North Broadway. The fire men hitched the engine horses to the hose reels and arrived at the Are in time to lend their assistance. The damage Is estimated at $800. "BUSINESS AGENTS" BARRED. Chicago Taint Workers Avert Strike and Lockout. Chicago. Feb. 2. Elimination of busi ness agents and other union officers In deliberations between employer and em ploye for the readjustment of wages. It Is claimed, has averted a general strike and lockout of 1,100 members of tho paint workers' union in Chicago. Instead of dealing with the labor lead ers the proprietors of the paint factories of the city members , of the National Paint Manufacturers' Association sub mitted their case to juries of twelve ac tual working men from each shop. A tcntatUe agreement practically satis factory to both sides has been submitted to the manufacturers' association by the union, based on reports made by various shop committees. Tho agreement, with a few miner changes, it is said, will be ac cepted by the employers, to whom it leaves the "open shop" and tho question of settling the wage scale. FORTY-SIX APPLICANTS PASS. To Be Appointed to Positions in Government Service. Surveyor of Customs Charles F. Gallen kamp was notified yesterday that forty six of the seventy-nine applicants who had taken the civil-service examination last November for second-class positions in th Customs Department, had passed. The first-class examination grades are ex pected next week. More than 60i applicants were examined several months ago. Those who passed successfully will receive positions during the Worlds Fair period. Tho majority of the applicants received the first-grade examination. Good positions will be given to those who made high grades. Brery mother faalt a great dread of the pain and danger attendant upon the most critical period of her life. Becoming all, but the suffering and joy to Mother's women, will friend application to Atkmtm, Qa. WYMAN TO DISCUSS WORLD'S FAIR PLANS Postmaster Departs for Washing ton to Arrange for Opening Post-Office Annex. WILL CENTRALIZE SERVICE. Building Near Union Station Will Afford Many Conveni ences for Handling Large Quantities of Mail. Tostmaster Frank Wyman departed yes terday for Washington to perfect arrange ments with the Post-Offlce Department for handling the increase of business ex pected during the World's Fair period. He will also discuss with the Postmaster Gen eral the completion of the pneumatic-tube service. Plans are to be submitted by Mr. Wy man to the Postmaster General for the new Post Office annex, located at Eight eenth Etreet and Clark avenue. This sta tion is soon -to bo placed in operation. Within the next two or three months a change will be introduced In the St. Louts I'ost Office system. Most of the actual work of the main Post Office will be trans ferred from the Custom-house to the new annex. Union Station. A large proportion of the mall handlers and distributers from both the mailing dUl.sion and the city division, now work ing at the main office, will be transferred to the new annex. These divisions will occupy the first and second floors. The registry division will hae a large department upon the third fleer. Below the first floor, on a level with the subway, will be the shipping lobby. Ele vators will convey the malls to and from the shipping lobby to the different floors. When a mall train arrives in St. Lou's the mall car will be stopped over the ele vator holes In the subway. The mail will l-,e thrown on elevators and lowered Into the subway. It will then be rlaced on trucks and wheeled Into the shipping lobby. Little bv little, as much of the serUcc as possible will be centralized in the new Post-Offlce building. Collections will be taken from the scattered boxes and de posited in those along the lines of the street railway postal cars. All cars will run to the new station. These changes and others will be made gradually. The main downtown office is to be connected with the new Post Office by pneumatic tubes. To send mall from the main office to the new annex will only require one minute. MUST CURTAIL CURB STANDS. Union 'Market Merchants Or dered to Vacate Street Line Except in Morning. A letter was sent yesterday by Comp troller James Y. Player to those holdina stands in Union Market advising them that stands on the curb line must be dis continued after May 1, except between 5 and 10 o'clock in the morning. No reduction is provided in the rental prices and it is assumed, the letter says, that any tenant retaining a stand on the curb at the date of the new letting does not desire the renewal of his right of oc cupancy and the stand will bo rented to whoever desires to take It at the same price that was formerly paid. "The regulations of the municipal code should hac been enforced before, and it has now become imperative that the curbs be kept free for the use of pedes trians, owing to the crowded condition of the city. No boxes or bags of vegetables or fruit will be permitted on the curb, except between tho receiving hours of 5 and 10 a. m. "The rental of the stalls for the next six months from May 1. will not be re duced, but those renting stands at that time will be given preference over others at the semiannual Icttlngs. This notifi cation Is elven ninety days in advance so that any one who may so desire will have ample time to make arrangements for another locatjon in caso the terms fixed for the Icttlngs In the Union Market are not deemed satisfactory." DECISION OF COURT FAVORS THE CREDITORS. Trustee Svrartu or sleRel-lllllninii Dry flood Cnmpnny AVlnn Old Suit. Judge Adams of the United States Cir cuit Court yesterday decided In favor of the plaintiff In the suit brought by Solo mon L. Swarts, trustee in bankruptcy for the Siegel-Hlllman Dry Goods Comnany against F. Siegel & Bros, of Chicago and ordered tbe defendants to pay to the plaintiff P9.819.63. which, it is alleged, they received as preferred creditors. Thii suit has been In the courts for several years. It was first filed In the St. Louis Circuit Court, but as this court had no Jurisdiction. It was taken to the United States Circuit Court on March 1, 1W2. The Slegel-HIIlman Dry Goods Company wai organized in September, 1898. Certain creditors having provable claims for more than $100,000 filed an involuntary petition in bankruptcy on December 30. 18a9. The dry goods company was adjudged bank rupt February 6. 1900. and Solomon L. Swarts was appointed trustee. The amount ordered by Judge Adams to be paid the plaintiff, will. If palc be dis tributed among the many creditors, whose claims have not yet been adjusted. CARRIAGE DRIVER BEATEN. Three Men Arrested Charged With ihe Assault. Thomas Sanfranek, 18 years old, a car riage driver, employed by the Robert and Bloemker Livery Company- was attacked and beaten by three men as he was pass ing the corner of Menard street and Rus sell avenue about " o'clock last evening. The police of the Third District arrested Gus Niemeyer of No. 2309 Menard street, Henry Leebing of No. 10O1 Allen avenue and William Ncssel of No. 1003 Allen ave nue, whom they are holding on a charge of having assaulted Sanfranek. SAYS CARS DID NOT STOP. W. A. Garesche Files Complaint Against Transit Company. William A. Garesche, an employe of the city Street Department, filed complaint In the Dayton Street Police Court yester day against the St. Louis Transit Company under the ordinance requiring street cars to be stopped at regular places to take op passengers. Garesche said that on last Sunday night two cars passed him at Euclid and St. Louis avenues and that his signals to stop were not heeded. Held Up by Segroci. Edward Burtis of No. 3021 Clark avenue was robbed by two negroes, who took from him JS.88. as he was standing at the cor ner of Manchester and Vandeventer ave nue? waiting for a car about 6 o'clock yesterday evening. The negroes bad been lurking under the viaduct which spans Manchester avenue, and when the street was deserted they attacked Burtis. NEWSBOYS TO ERECT BUILDING AT THE FAIR. .Initio nmU Hon- Plan Ileneflt Kn- (ertnlnnu-nt at Welfare Ilnll. Under the sipervlsion of James Eads How, the local newsboys are to give an entertainment to raise money to erect a newsboys building at the World's Fair. How, who Is a man of many quaint ideas, announced l-u-t night that space had betn set aside for the "newsies." and as scon a. money enough to buy the lum ber and nails was secured, construction would be commenced. Anticipating that the money will be raised without any tsouble. the lys arc rrc.llnff training from How In carpentry, as w ell an other branches; at the People's Fund and Welfare Hall, corner of Elev enth anil Locust streets. Carpentry is taught on Mondav evening. Arithmetic and drawing instruction is giv en on Wednesday. On Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday evenings inrtructions is giv en by How in gymnastics. For this the newsboy or any poor child pays 1 cent a week. On next Wednesday the World's Fair ertertainment is to take place at Welfare Hall. The newsboys' union, he says, gives a dollar a week for the use of the hall, and that some of the more generous lads sometimes give 5 and 10 cents a week. Every gymnat-ium night periodicals are provided, and coffee and rolls served. How is now; engaged In trying to inter est the municipal authorities in a munic ipal hotel. The plan Is to trade the un employed lodging for labor on the streets or elsewhere. The plan was laid befoie the Mayor yesterday. TO REGULATE EGG TRADES. Quotations to Be Supervised by Exchange Committee. Memhers of the Merchants' Exchange yesterday voted to authorize the appoint ment of a committee to supervise trad ing in eggs. Hereafter all open transactions in eggs will bo conducted In accordance with the rules of the exchange, and all quotations will be regulated by a subcommittee of three to be named by the body which will be created as a result of yesterday's vote. Appointments will be made by President H. II. Wernse. DEATH DUE'TO CORSET STAYS. Girl Faints While Dancing and End .Comes Quickly. Springfield, Mass., Feb. 2. Miss Kate Moriarity is dead here from heart fail ure, which was caused, according to the doctors, bv -pressure from corset staya She fainted while dancing, was removed from the ballroom, and died within a few minutes. BANK CASHIER IS ARRESTED. Lee De Ford of Altamont, Mo., Charged With Embezzling $21,000, Caught at Coun cil Bluffs, la. Altamont, Mo.,. Feb. 2. Lee De Ford, cashier of the Bank of Altamont. was ar rested at Council Bluffs, la., this after noon, charged with the embezzlement of 121.000 of the bark's funds. A warrant was issued for De Ford last night, but he left litre before it could be served upon him. De Ford is the son of a wealthy citizen of this town. He had been cashier of the bank for several yeors and was highly estocmed. Several days ngo the bank was found hy the directors to be in such bad shape that it was decided to go into the hands of a receiver. In nn examination the defalcation of Dc Ford was discovered. De Ford is about 30 jc.irs old and Is married. COUNCIL APPROVES 68 BONDS. On Motion of Sheehnn Garbage Bills Are Laid Over. Sixty-eight bonds were voted upon and approved by the City Council at Its meet ing yesterday. These were bonds of the sprinkling contractors and the roll 'of the Council wns called by Assistant Secretary Kitchen on each bond, as read by Presi dent Hornsby. This roll-calllns" prolonged the session of the Council almost an hour. On motion of Councilman Sheehan, the garbage bills were laid over for one week, when they will come up for passage. A bill was Introduced by Councilman Joseph Boyce to appropriate 30,976 for sprinkling streets during February and March. The bill amending the ordinance on weighing of hay and coal was referred to the Committee on Municipal Affairs. CARS CRASH EDJNT0 BRIDGE. Fourteenth Street Viaduct Was Closed for Several Hours. The Fourteenth street viaduct -was closed to traffic for several hours yester day because of an accident early in the morning to the supports of the bridge at the north end. Two box cars Jumped the track at a false switch, and crashed into the iron pillars, which support the bridge at the end, knocking them from their founda tions. This caused the viaduct to sag about one foot and render it unsafe for traffic WhHe the damage was being repaired the Bcllefontalne cars, which run over the viaduct, used the Tower Grove line and the Twelfth street bridge. The dam age was repaired at 2 o'clock and traffic was resumed. Mliaonrinni In Jieir York. REPUBLIC KPECHL. New York. Feb. 2- Among the arrivals at the hotels here to-day were the follow ing from Missouri: St. Loulu B. Ileddcn. G. n. Edwards. Wal elnrt: W. T. llanwies, A. Mannhflmfr. W. H. Westrrmnn. Herald Square; R. HL Lagrone. J. P. Xolan. Wellington; It. T. Hlackrll and Mm. Blackwell. J S. Salkey. Eierett: C. A. Houston and Mrs. Houston. Grand Union: H. II. Hutorrt. Imperial; V. M. Moody. O-ranl: II. W. Young. Vcndome: H. H. King. St. Denis: E. H. Coudrry. Hoffman: J. S. Jalkey. Cadillac; J. Hackey. Grenoble- J. C. Harvey, Fifth Aenue; J. A. Ormonds, Park Avenue. Kansas C1t P. G. Wetter and Hn. Metter, St. Denis: G. W. Lake, nroadway Central. St. Joseph J. M. Lerche, Earllngton. Nibble GrapeNuts when a bit Hungry Solid strength and comfort 'There's a reason." WijIWAMAWMMrMAAMMMMMMMAM Was Run Down-Weak-Rfieumatic- Paine's Celery Compound Social Circles of New York Know Well the Writer of This Grateful Praise. INTERNAL MALADIES. "I Began tu Think My Trouble Would Only with SlyJAte." Pain and sickness know no ranks or social station. The daughter of a patrician fatuity, hedged about with every luxury and safe guard, may suffer misery just as intense as that MISS MARSHALL SUFFERED FROM Kervouanus. Dspondency. Internal trouble. Womanly weakness. HER LETTER 1 "When I wu eighteen years old I contracted Inflammatory rheumatism, ajwl It had a lery bad effect upon my entire health. 1 lie came nervoai and Irritable, nail I m often sorry now -when 1 fhlnU how much my family had to bear from me. , "The tnin were in my llmbc. but I alea naA internal trouble, which caueed me great suf fering. We tried a great many rocdlcln.k, both for the rheumatism and the special weakness. But they did not seem to do any good, and I began to think medicines were of no us: that my sufferings would end only with my life. . , "I did not expect any tro.' pf Paine'a Celery Compound, bat only took It because my father ma"de me da It. In less than a week I had euaneed ray opinion. "The weakness which had made me on un happy girl mi first relieved by the Com pound. Then gradually the rheumatism was taken out of my system. "1 will not say that It was a sadden cure. It took aome time to conquer the rheumatism. I am thankful that my cthor trouble was re lieved ao oulekly. or I might not have per sisted In treating my rheumatism. "I can now certify, however, that the rheu matism and my other troublo rave been com pletely cured by your wonderful Paine s Cel ery Compound.' CHARt0TTE MARSHALL. 69 'West 8th street. New York City. which afflicts some poor rheumatic street mer chant, or some over-strained, hard-worked mill girl. But wkerevertbe pain or sickness can go, there, too, goes the cure Paine's Celery Compound. "Trace every dlsense or pain to the TRUE CAl'SE. Pnln 1 only Ihe slsn or syrapton. It is Idle la treat Ihe pain Itself. The only trne cure for safterlnir is the enre thai CL'RES THE TRl'E CAVSE weakness of the IXXER nerves." Professor Edward E. Phelps. M. D. LI D.. of Dartmouth University Famous Discov erer cf Fame's Celery Compound. All the orsrans of the body depend on the IX.VER SERVES, and Paine's Celery Compoand elves the nerve system the streacth to MAKE nil the orirans -work In health and harmony. QUITS TEACHING . AFTER 60 YEARS. Edward if. Avery, Former Secre tary Board of Education, Leaves Carroll School. After belns connected with the public schools of St. Louis for about sixty years, Edward M. Avery of Webster Groves has resigned. For moro than twenty-three years ho was the principal of the Car roll School. Mr. Avery's resignation, which was ac cepted, taking effect last wpek. was not made public by Superintendent of Instruc tion Soldan . until yesterday. This was done at the request of Mr. Averyr SIlss Mary E. Lackay Is now In charge of the Carroll School. The Committee on In struction will meet to-day and a new principal will be selected. For more than a year Mr. Avery has not been In good health. Ho decided sev eral weeks ago to resign. About sixty years ago Mr. Avery had his first experience in school teaching. For several years he was an Instructor in the Bdward Wyman School, which, at that time, was the leading school of St. Iouls. He was elected secretary of the Board of Education in 1S49, and for several years held this position together with that of Superintendent of Instruction. For many years he was a teacher at the Carondolet School. In 1SS1 he was ap pointed principal of the Carroll School, and held that position up to tho time of his resignation. FIRE ENDANGERED ELEVEN. Two Families Aroused From Slumber in Burning Building. The lives of eleven persons, members of the families of Charles Kauffman and Edward Byrne, were endangered by flames which destroyed all the stock In the dry goods store of Morris Fine, at No. 2SH Chouteau avenue, early yesterday morn ing. Patrolman Hclmholt discovered the fire, and With James Lewis of No. 3434 La salle street, the patrolman, after turning In an alarm, ran to the burning build ing. Lewis, with his bare hand broke a glass door to arouse the families, sleeping above the store. Through clouds of smoke Pa trolman Helmholt pushed his way to the apartments of Byrne and Kauffmann and assisted in getting the children to the street. Fine estimates the value of his stock at J5,00. He carried $3,500 insurance. The stock was entirely destroyed. The dam age to the building is estimated at 11,000. The cause of the (Ire Is unknown. Doctor Ohman, whose office is near the scene of the fire, dressed several gashes In Lewis's hand and arm. Inflicted In breaking the glass. PRESS COMMITTEE MEETING. Preparations for Biennial of Fed erated Womens Clubs. The Press Committee of the Local Biennial Board rf the General Federa tion of Woman's clubs met In the rooms of the Wednesday Club, yesterday morn ing. Mrs. Charles LeR. Morse presiding, and decided to make the State federation of clubs responsible for the distribution and publication of biennial news of their respective territories, while controlling in the hands of a small committee, the preparation of news letters to be sent to the State federations. Tho local federation Is composed of tho Wednesday. State Federation. Tuesday, Montlcello. Mary Institute Pioneers. Fort nightly (KJrkwood), Monday (Wetwter Groves). Twentieth Century, and Forest Park Al clubs. GROCER REPORTED MISSING. F. E. Schmitt's Relatives Fear He Is Temporarily Deranged. Temporary aberration, resulting. It is believed, from a fall from a step ladder in his grocery store at No. 2300 Madison street, has in the opinion of the police, End : mWsrM : - . '8&v&w .til KSSilBSlllgsgr'v ME!gffi5ttt&$'v 3i.i ? A1ISS CHARLOTTE MARSHALL. Her Sickness, Suffering and Celery Read Jliss Marshall's letter, not because she is "the beautiful Charlotte Marshall," but became she is a Woman exactly like other women because she was sick and suffering, and because she lite other women who have written us br thousands found at last relief from her pains and the way to true Health. Miss Marshall is a sound, well, happy young woman to-day. Faine's Celery Compound cured the "real cause" of her suffering oncl sickness. caused the mysterious disappearance of F. a Schmitt. Before leaving his home last Sunday morning about 11 o'clock. Schmttt told his wife that he was going to a barber shop for a shave. Inquiries mado since Ills barber shops In the vicinity of his home, coverv that he did not go to any of the barberhop in the vicinity of Ms home, nor to anv of thoe near Fourtemth and Hebert streets, which he patronized when hi- lived ip that neighborhood. He had only a small amount of change, no Jewel ry or other valuables when he left home. Several weeks ngo Schtnitt fell from a step ladder while niacins tomatoes on a shelf and was rendered unconscious. He revived In a ftw minuter, but has com plained of pains In his head. HELD ON FRAUD CHARGE. Federal Authorities Arrest Brok er V. J. Peck. After evading the Federal authorities for about three months. William J. Peck, former president of the Merchants' Brok erage and Commission Company, who was indicted by th Federal Grand Jury on the charge of using the mails to defraud, is in Jail. Peck was indicted at the fame time as Arthur F. Mclntlre, who N now under United States Marsh-U WllIHm Moryey received information soier.il days ago that Peck was in St. Louis and was stepping at the Hotel Chnrleraont, Vanderv enter and Washington avenues. Marshal Mor sey went to tho hotel Monday night and arretted Peck. Peck stated that he had made no cfTort to evnde arrest and that he had been in St. Louis most of tho time since he was indicted. Ho was taken from tho Jail to tho Marshal's office yesterday, as he said he could secure bondsmen. He was unable to do this and was returned to Jail. The date of his trial lias not been set. ST. LOUIS COUNTY NOTES. A marriage license was issued in Clay ton yesterday to Charles W. Sturdy of Klrkwood and Vjora L. Baxter of No. 1007 North Garrison avenue. A license wns is sued Monday i.ight to Ernest Dunford and Jennie M. Bryan of St. Loul. Tho couple were married by the Itevercnd J. L. Stultz, pastor of the Clayton Methodist Church. Franz Hausenstein was arrested by Constable Lenz jesterday on a charge of smashing a glass window In the liouao of John Gansey, his employer. I All 69 TEAES OLD and never used any remedy e-psal to Dr. Jlf ll's Plno-Tar-Honey. It gives qnlcic and perma nent relief In grip as well aa coucli" aatf eol4s. It makej weak lungs il ronz. lira. H. A. Metcalfe. I'adacab, Kj. Or. E. E. nSMif sfcfiFiliM "Rin3 out the o,d in3 in the ""y . JV JNKnraBKfiMRMa Ring out the false Ring in the trpC 'lr jfttlMPMrA VTTtHfiR! V brine to 3'ou the new and the-fine from tifl iiV ML.BJHW3 JOflffiffS pine? forests of Xorway y , $&Y TZXXEkWk DR:. BELL'S ' m tfljH Pists-Tar-Honey ssarJHHiBsSS Nature's mot natural remedy, improved by ;Vs?, issssMK KHbH&I pcionco to a Pleasant, Permanent, Positive j-f ml; MK& TShHHI Cure for cotiRhs, coldi and all inflamed. Burfacftj " ' WHlHI BHH ;'",e I',jnC9 an(i bronchial Tubes. r ff JMtKrKM WBwJssI .rhe core, weary cough-worn Lungs are exhHar- $ jRHHt "vIhKP ated ; the microbe-bearing mucus is cut ouf; the ;' 'tj? JHnSBkS Afc'v cause oHhat tickling is removed, and the inflamed ' flljlflsVsPflhsssssfet $'' mfmr:l'ne3 are healed and soothed so that then pi llflsssVB IhssssO i is ho inclination to cough. 7l7mM. (BBPrMftil' SOLD BY ALL COOD DRUGGISTS ' rllirvwiuUil M l Bott,esny: 29c, SOc. and 9I.OO 8lzey ' ij -? 'i ' Nervous Distress Cured by Paine's Compound. w FORMER JUDGE EJECTED. Willis H. Clark Put Out of Tay lor's Courtroom. Judge Will's II. Clark, who presMecfcitt ' the Court of Criminal Correction for four years previous to January 1, 1003, -was or dered from Courtroom No. 3 at the) FJpur Courts yesterday morning by Judge Dan iel G. TnIor. . As Judge Clark did not go quIeMjr enough to suit Judgo Taylor, two bailiffs wei e ordered to escort him to the door. Judge Clark appeared in the caso ot John Moynihan, ch;irged with, establish ing a policy game. Ho was counsel for tho defendant. Judge Taylor continued tho ca"e and remarked about the non appearance of witnesses in the policy cases. Sceral delays have occurred on. tliia nrrount. Cured Her. il -y . " : :i tL.jv a i easasas rBflsiH ...... - ji - Judge Clark arose to explain uui a L,rJs ...! J.. V.nnn rlltoil intft tlf n COO TMrltMfc 'Vi had just been called into the cases. Judge Taylor ordered him to sit down. Judce Clark centinuad to talk, whereupon Judce Taylor call a upon iiuiun, iianerty xo i rort Judce. ClHrk from tho room. Judge Clnrk tli?n- walked quietly to the door of the courtrootasn'Lsoon left-the building. Ladles, try an Oyster Lunch whlloshait ping. Mllford's. 20. and 209 N. Sixth St. COUNTY ROAD IMPROVEMENTS Court Grants Many Petitions for Extensions. At a meeting of tho St. Louis County Court in Clayton estcrday, various peti tions for road improvements filed for the February term of the court, wore con sidered. The rctition of John J. Weiss and -other to establish a public thoroughfare, to be known as Kenke Road In Bonhomme Township, was granted on condition that the iittitlonera would do the necessary amount of grading. C. U Black, H. H. Hackman and Wil liam Klbring were appointed commis sioners to assess damages accruing to property owners along Ferguson avenue affected by its proposed extension. The petition of II. J. Mincke to vacate a portion of the Allen road was granted. The etitlon to accept Pennsylvania ave nue as a puDiic tnorougiuare. irr-i mo St. Charle Hock Road to Page . -enue was referred to Koad commissiotur bring ror an estimate or cost. The court crnnted the petition of II. LInck and others to vacate a part of Main street in the Jame3 Jennings sub division Bell's l-Tar-Hom SinilEBUiro XESICHK CO., Butalh.'.Xf.l jfi- 1 Ml m m fi C3.I 31 "hi m i .4 " , LTj-'?'"-.- iOrWV '-JSK r " -l;.i-y ! !.Jl:SiS-";'.- i':?.jjvt Ui2 EMi-'"a--5i2f :.... t?s!. J..-. A.