Newspaper Page Text
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THE ST. LOTTTB KEPTJBLTC: FKIDAY, JUNE 10. 1904.
Cures Stomach, Heart
and Nerve Trouble.
Zlsio Cactarinc is the only jtrtpantion to the world
guaranteed to benefit all who suffer from stomach
irfutll,lndicestion, DrfpciHia, FennenUttOD. Sour
Stomach, fceni Twuble, Sick Nervous Headache,
Nervous Prostration, Weak, Irritable Nerves Heart
Dllwtsa. Palpitation, Shortness of Breath. Irreculor
ie Rheumatism, or fceuraVta of the Heart, taint-F-c
and Dun Spells. Elmo Cactarme reculatn th
towels, reitores proper blood circulation, tone up and
ttrenrthens the entire nervous system A remarkable
Lafareae. I1L, August 3. 1901
IXilO CHEMICAL COMPANY.
Gemteo.cn: Vour letter, together with box cf
median e, received tn cood condition I have takes
alt the ta Diets and they hate done me lots of cood.
Mr heart feels better, my stomach and bowels are la
rood condition. I enclose 41 for another box. I re
cnatn your (Head. MRS. ELIZABETH MAULY.
Cut out this Ctupin and ier.d It with rror rune
and address to Elrao Clitfflical C:. tn Moines,
ItWl, Hud they wnl icnd you Free et chine a
22s box of this wonderful medicme to that you
can tor it without expense to rou.
Elmo Cactarino Is a
Ltrre boxes of Elmo Cactarlnecontainlnr 100 doses.
Price $1 00 per box Sold br a'l first clat drunriiu,
who are authorized br the manufacturer! to tire a
written cuarantee to all uho purchase a larre box
and to refund the moser to all ho are not benefited
hvm this .medicine.
Sold and Guaranteed t
, RABOTEAU & CO.
" And All Leading Druggists.
Ghen away next week. Watch for th
CONFORMS TO COURT AT ROME
Supreme Judiciary of Nebraska
Lincoln, Neb , June . On application of
' Bishop Bonacum, the Supreme Court this
evening granted a rehearing In the Ions
pending suit of the Bishop against the
Reverend William Murphy, a priest at
The Supreme Court recently affirmed the
..-clsion of the District Court giving
Father Murphv possesr-ion of the parish
property offer his dismissal and excom
rrfili.liHlon by the Bishop.
Rehearing Is granted on the allegation of
Bishop Bonacum that the ruling of the
civil courts Is in opposition to the eccles
iastical court at Rome.
Improved Chicago Service
Via Illinois Central on and after June 12:
Leive St. Louis 8' a. jn., arrive Chi
cago 5 40 p. m.
Leave St. Louis 11:45 a. m., arrive Chi
cago 7.45 p. m.
-Leave St, Louis 9 JO t. m., arrive Chi
cago 7.35 a. m.
Leave St Louis 11 M p. m , arrive Chi
cago 8-04 a. m.
Saw Boy Snatch Parse.
While on a street car at Spring and
Cook avenues last night. Patrolman Hur
ray of th Central District saw a negro
boy snatch a, pocketbook from Mrs. Helen
-Pasquler of No. 3719 Cook avenue, and.
Jumping from the car, the patrolman
'placed him under arrest. He gave his
name as Jesse Patton, 14 3 ears old, of No.
2321 Papin street. The pocketbook, which
contained 32, was recovered.
S1.25 GrlBn Excursion 1.23
To Washington. New Haven. Berger. Her
mann. Gasconade, Morrison and Chamois,
Mo , Sunday, June 12, via Missouri Pacific
Railway. Leave Union Station 3.20 a. m.
Orphans to See "Louisiana."
The management of Klralfy's Louisiana
Purchase specatcle, now being presented
at the Odeon. has Invited the orphans of
St. Louis to a special matinee to-morrow
afternoon. Fifteen hundred orphans of
the fifteen institutions in the city will
attend, under the proper care.
OUR PATTERN DEPARTMENT
10 Cents-All Patterns 10 Cents.
M06-LADIES' FANCY WAIST WITH
WBi-LADIEfT SEVEN-QORED SKIRT.
Waist. 32, 34, SS, S3 and 40 Inch bust.
Skirt, 2J, 24. 26. 23. 30 and 32 inch waist.
The Bepubllc'a Order Blank for
" fc Above Patterns.
,B? sura and fill In your correct poat-
Send 10 cents one silver dime) to The
Republic Pattern Department. Repub
lic building, and Inclose this blank,
properly filled out with your name,
address and bust or waist measure, for
each pattern ordered. Jf both patterns
are wanted send 20 cents.
No. 9905. Ladles' Waist Price 10 cents.
"iBust measure.... Inches.
No. 9291. Ladles' Skirt Price 10 cents,
w37alt measure .............Inches.
til It III!
'J i " '
.Missouri Places Tribute to Con
federate Dead in Petersburg,
MEMORIAL EXERCISES HELD.
New Orleans and "Virginia Also
Take Tart, Both Honoring
Their Sons Who Died
Petersburg. Va , June 9 Mrs. Leroy B.
Valliant of St Loui3 this afternoon un
elled the Confederate twndou in Blan
ford Church given by the Confederate
organizations of Missouri.
Other windows unveiled were thoso of
Washington Artillery of New Orleans by
Mrs W. J. Behan of New Orle-tns, and of
A'Irginia by Mrs. David Callendcr of Pe
tersburg. Mrs. Charles Witherspoon of
this city also unveiled a marble tablet
The presentation of the windows and
tablet was made by Judgo George L.
Christian of Richmond, and the speech of
acceptance on the part of Petersburg and
her people by former Goernor William
Cameron of this clt.
There was a parade of the Military Con
federate veterans of this city and Nor
folk and tho local Fire Department Ten
thousand persons took part in the exer
cises. Mrs. Valliant, Mrs Behan and General
Behan all rode in the parade. During the
decoration of the soldiers" graes Mrs
Valliant placed a large wreath of red and
white carnations on fho Missouri plat and
Mrs. Behan a large wreath of fragrant
now era on me piar to unKnown confed
erates. For thirty-eight -ears the 9th of June
has been observed In Petersburg as Con
federate Memorial Day. The graves of
Confederate soldiers killed around Peters
burg and buried In Blandford Cemetery are
alwajs decorated under the auspices of the
Ladies' Memorial Association, and exer
cises are held.
This Sth of June was selected as me
morial tjy for the reason that on the
Sth of June, 1S64, the first attack on
Petersburg was made by the Federal
Army of 2,000 well-equipped cavalrymen,
under the c ommand of General Kutz,
who was held at bay by 150 old men and
beardless youth of this place till the ar
rival of re-enforcements from the regular
In this engagement many of Petori
burg's best-known citizens were killed,
wounded or taken prisoners
The celebration this afternoon Mas of
more than ordinary, for the reason that
there were three memorial windows re
cently Installed in Blandford Church, un
veiled. These windows were placed in the
church by the States of Virginia and
Missouri and also by the Washington Ar
tillery of New Orleans in memory of their
dead. The w lndows were made by Tiffany
of New York and are v ery handsome.
At the top of each, window is th shield
of the State, and at the base a suitable ln
pcriptio. between these being a llre-sizsd
figure of one of the apostles,, Virginia hav
ing St John with the loving cup, Missouri
having St Peter holding the keys, and the
Washington Artillery window of New Or
leans, La., having St Paul with a sword
in one band and parchment epistle in the
The handsome marble tablet was erected
by the Petersburg Chapter, Daughters of
the Confederacy, Tn memory of those who
were killed In the fight on the 9th of June,
TIGHT AS JUGS ON SUNDAY.
St Joseph Police Board Orders
Chief to Close Saloons.
St. Joseph, Ma, June 9. The Police Com
missioners tsraed an order to Chief Franz
to-day that all saloons must be closed on
This does not mean that the front doors
are to be locked and the rear doors left
open, but the places must be closed tight
as Jugs. An unsuccessful attempt was
made several years ago to close saloons
Repairing; of Fine Watches
And Jewelry a specialty. F. W. Drosten,
Seventh and Pine.
Struck br Signal Post.
While standing on the. steps on a passen
ger train in the railroad yards at Twenty
first street last night Thomas Thlelson. 1
years old, of No. 730 South Fourth street,
a lamp cleaner cmpioved by tho Wabash
Railroad, was struck by a signal post
sustaining bruizes about the face and
body. He was removed to the City Hos
pital Snn Antonio Sleeper
On and after June 12 will leave 11:15 p. m.
via Illinois Central.
Bnrc-Iars Stole Gnltar and Clock.
Burglars entered the residence of Louis
J. Arndt at No. 2507 Nortn Twelfth street
during the absen-e of the family yesterday
and stole articles valued at 340. Among
the articles missing are a guitar and a
clock. Entrance was effected by cutting
the slats from the shutters.
Woman Takes Carbolic Acta.
Mrs. Annie Adams, 22 years old, is be
lieved to have attempted to commit sui
cide last night u her home, No SO North
Tenth street by swallowing carbolic acid.
She was taken to the City Hospital. Phy
sicians say she will recover.
can usually be traced to some inter
nal disorder such as a sluggish liver
or congested bowels. A care can
alwars be effected by
the palatable, sparkling mineral
water, It flashes the stomich and
bowels, stimulates the liver and
restores normal conditions. The
best time to take it is before
15c Everywhere igc.
Family Cases, IS Bottles, ttf.75
ISa Mormon Co.
New York 8T.XOUIS Waeo
" & V 1 41 I Mr
Vlf v II par
S jfT a-iflai
FOREIGN DIALECT CAUSES TROUBLE
IN CLEARING ASPHYXIATION MYSTERY
Mile Trbyjevich, Brotlier-in-Law of Nicholas Marovicb, Who With
His Wife Was Found Unconscious, in Broken Tongue De
clares He Does Not Know How Thev Were Overcome Bays
He Was Looking for a Position Internieters Cannot Under
stand the Language.
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MR, AND MRS. NICHOLAS MAROVICH.
Who were almost asphyslJtcd In their room at No 2120 South Broadway jestcrday
Mile Trliojevich, brothcr-In-law of Nich
olas Marovieh, who, with Mrs Marovich,
was found almost dead from the fumea. of
escaping gas In their room In the rear of
the saloon at No 2110 South Brondway,
yesterday morning, was arrested at 3 30 p
m when he returned home. Ho s-ajs he
was In no way responsible for the uncon
scious condition of his sister and brother-in-law.
Marovieh and his wife were reported last
night to be Improving Marovieh recov
ered consciousness jestcrday afternoon,
but his wife was still unconscious last
As the trio speak almost unlntelllqble
English, It Is difficult for the police to no
an thing in the case. Their language i
a Slovak delect, which is s.tld to he
spoken only In tho outh of Austria.
Marovieh was Interrogated last evening
at the hospital, but little could bo 'learned
from his remarks. He spoke several times
of a man he called "John," saying that
he did not know his last name. Jle sa'"5
he had In some way been responsible for
the occurrence, though It could not be
gathered from his remarks whether or
not ho thought the man's part in it was
an accident or an attempt to asphyxiate
the couple ...
Trbojevich, brother of Marovieh s wife,
who slept In the room next to them, and
who is he'd by the police, cannot make
himself understood whan interrogated.
Lieutenant Gulon, of tho Third District,
who ts working on the case, sajs that thej
speak different dialects, and they have
difficulty In talking to each other. Sev
eral Interpreters were tried, but thoy
failed to elicit much.
LOOKED FOR JOB.
Trbojevich jaid that ha left his room
ENDS WITH BANQUET
Officials of Exposition Company
Are Hosts at Elaborate
ELECTION BRINGS HOT FIGHT.
Major Sylvester Be-elected Presi
dent by Xarrow Majority Over
Chief Kfely San Francisco
Gets Next Convention.
As a climax and finale to the visit of
the Chiefs of PoUce of the United states
and Canada to St Louis, the officials of
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition were
hosts at a banquet to the visitors 'at the
Irish Village on the Pike last night Cov
ers were laid for BOO.
During the week while tho convention
has been In session tho heads of the po
lice departments have been elaborately
entertained, but last night's function was
the principal event of the five dayB.
After the menu had been served Presi
dent Francis was introduced and spoke at
length. Short addresses wero made by
Mayor Rolla Wells, William O. rrye, Pres
ident of the Board of Police Commission
ers; Major Richard Slv ester, president of
the Chiefs' Association, and Walter B.
Stevens, Secretary of the World's Fair.
HARRY HAWES SPEAKS.
Harry B. Hawes was among the speak
ers of the evening, and said. In part:
HAWES'S ADDRESS TO CHIErS.
Harry B. Hawes delivered an address,
saying. In part:
It Is a real pleasure to (peak of our pollc
force to the assembled Chiefs of the nation,
men competent to Judge, men familiar with
poHca dut) and the various rjollce systems
of the United States.
Unfortunately for St Louis, it has one or
two newspapers that have for years used their
newiand editorial columns In vicious cssau ts
Upon the St Louis department for political
The bad conduct of one policeman la made
the basis of an assault upon the entire de
partment Charges are made against the In
tegrity and personnel of the department, but
are so worded that no direct charge is made
against any particular officer.
Charging the department with being ln'pol
Itlca, thes papers go to such extremes In
their own partisanship that they stoop to
deliberate misrepresentations, even with re
gard to the provisions of the police law, doing
so on th theory that It is safe to do ix, as
citizens will not take thv trouble to lnr.rm
thmselves correctly by reading the law in
the statute books
One old. familiar and oft-repeated statement
again appearing yesterday is. This board
la empowered by a machine law to take by lt
own estimate alone any .urn it wants from
trmclty treasury" This is not an error; it
la simply a false statement
The expense- of th Police Department oa ta
ho number of mn and salaries is nxed by
law and. no act of our Boanl of Polico Com
missioners can change its pay roll, cor can tn
board ask the local legislature for any Inereaiu.
in the number of men or salaries, other than
that which has been apeclflcally act out hv
legislative enactment with the exception that
they, in time of emergenc. may temporarily
Increase the police force to cope with and meet
emergencies. And as soon as tiie emergency
ceases to exist the men ar discharged
Where an emergency Is declared by the
Board of Police Commissioners It la a matter
which can be determined by a Judicial heorine.
and a Board of Police Commissioners would te
Individually responsible did they declare such
an emergency when one did not exist
Twice only have additional officers been em
ployed by the Police Department la recent
tarly jesterday morning and went to look
for a job An effort was mado to find out
nlm door he hid gone out by. One r.oor
of h's room leadi to the room where the
couple were found, another onens Into
Trndeau street, and a third opens into the
hallnav behind the saloon
Trbojevich denied that he ued a fcur.ch
of ke) which the poiice 'ound inbtde the
front door of tho saloon Hi did rot cp
pcar to understand ciuestijii put to him
b a Polish woman who was acting as in
terpreter. When the couple was found unconscious
bj Mrs. Marj Bick. who lives upstii.-p.
and her daughter-in-law. Mrs John
Beck, of No iSB South Third street, at
about 6 30 o'clock in the morning. It wus
noted that Irbojcvlch wns not In hli
room, and nothing was heard of him until
3 30 p m , when Patrolman Charles Hess,
who wa3 guarding the place, heard n
roise in Trbojevich's room Rushing in
he encountered Trbojevich. who seemed
surprised at the presence of the patrol
man At tl e Thirl District Polico Station
he said that during his absence he had
been looking for work
Marovieh and Lis wife bought the privi
lege of running the saloon, which is
owned by the Green Tree Brewer, from
Mr Barbara Misler. on Wednesday, and
paid cash Nearly J400 in cah, a bink
book, and Jewelry were found in their
The couplo have been married for about
threo months, Mrs Marovieh having
come from acres the water to her rlance,
who was at that time conducting a sa
loon in uast at iJJUis.
Joseph Haas, who delivers beer to the
saloon, says that he tried to get the oc
cupants of the place to let him in at about
6 a. m . and that a response came from
the rooms, but that no effort was made
to let him In. He drove amy, and on re
turning later found the couple nearl suf
focated. The police hope to clear the mystery up
to-dav If Marovieh and his wfe recover
sufllclently and a good Interpreter Is
jears The first time was during the (rrcat
strike. Rnd the second emergency was created
bj the Worlds Fair
The present police law was put upon the
statute books in Itel, being modeled after tho
lav then In operatloa for the city of Baltimore
We llnd that theru cannot be much partisan
ship in It, as It was placed upon tho statute
books by a Democratic Legislature and later
kept there b a i: 'publican Legislature. Re
publicans had control of the Legislature In
1SS3 64. and during that session the Increased
tho number of men and raled their salaries.
in March isui, the Republican State As
sembly appoint a committee to examine the
books ana documents pertaining to t'i Hoard
of Police Commissioners cf the city of ht.
LouK On IVbruari z, 1M. Senator Bans
from the Joint Republican committee made h's
report to Lieutenant Governor Stanard, then
President of the Senate in which can be found
the fo.Iowlrg language:
"Thft success of the metropolitan sstem In
New Tork fit and elewhere lea"s to Its Intro
duction and maintenance in &t Louis, and we
are satisfied with Its superiority over tho rcrmer
8 stem (munlc'pal system) "
The present polke law has been on tho
statute books of this State for forty-thre
years, and during that time has been amniel
from time to time by Increasing tht number of
men an i lncreas'nit their salaries, to keep
pace with the growth of the c'ty and the ne
cessity for living wages corresponding with
COVt MISSIOXERS' POW ERS
In 1S3'J the chiefs of police of this assembly
know that an increase of the St Louis polico
force was absolutel necessary. Nine hundred
and seven men, divided into two shifts of
twelve hours each, put on duty at one tlmo
4 men to iruard a city of sixty-two rquara
railed, with a population of almost SCO 0)0 in
habitants and Mild Kmaller salaries than police
officers of cities of a like class of any city
tn the Union.
Tho amendments of ISnD to the lav. of 1S61. In
spite of what is generally claimed to the con
trary, do not give the Board of Police Com
missioners one fcingk additional poverthat they
did not possess In the law of lsbl Their esti
mates are made In the same way for their an
nual expenses They have no power of compul
sion for the payment cf their estimate other
than that In the law or 15G1. and the statute
fixes the number of men and tho nmount of
Saj for each How partisan papers will boldly
enj the provisions of written statutes of this
Mate, which hate been passed upon by its
msnwi judicial inoi.nais, can oniy oo expiatnea
on the RTound of the bitterness of their partisan
I have been Informed by various Chiefs of
Police that the St Louis Department stands
hUh In tli on'nlon of the police authorities of
the United Stales as to the ners"nnel of the
men, the efficiency of its sirvlce and its capa
bility of handlina; the criminal elements
Mr. Hawes discussed the difference be
tween the municipal and metropolitan svs
temn, and partisan and nonpartisan boards.
He stated that while Theodore Roosavclt
was a Police Commissioner of the Cltv of
New York he had stated that a nonpartis
an police board was not desirable, as It
divided the responsibility of management
without tending to increase its fliciency.
MAJOR SYLVESTER RE-ELECTED.
At tho business session of the associa
tion In the morning at tho Hall of Con
gresses, a spirited contest arose over tho
election of officers Major Richard Syl
vester of Washington, who has held the
position for threo years, was placed In
nomination by Chief Quirk of Philadel
phia, seconded by Chief Murphy of Jersey
City. Colonel Mathew Kiely of St Louis
was named by Chief Williams of Colum
bia, Ga., seconded by Chief O'Nell of Chi
cago. On tho ballot cixty-slx votes were
cast for Slajor Syivester and forty-nine
for Chief Kiely. Chief John C. Whitaker
of Da ton was elected first vice president
and Chief George C. Tenney of Elizabeth,
N. J., was made second vlco president.
Harvey O. Carr of Grand Rapids, Mich ,
was re-elected secretary and treasurer for
the twelfth consecutive time.
There were three active aspirants for
the next place of meeting San Francisco,
Toronto and Dertoit San Francisco of
fered a proposal that a special train would
bo provided to carry the delegates from
Omaha to the coast free of charge and
succeeded in earning off the prize by a
majority ol twenty.
In behalf of the members of the asso
ciation. President Silvester presented a
gold watch chain to Chief Kiely and a
Eilk umbrella to Chief Desmond was pre
bented by Chief Whitaker of Dayton in
recognition of appreciation of the efforts
mado by the St. Louis officers to entertain
tho visiting chiefs. This closed the busi
ness session and the afternoon was spent
in a trip along the Pike.
Miss 11. Fowler Goes Abroad.
New York. June 9 Mls3 H. Fowler of
St Louis Is among the passengers sailing
on the big White Star Line steamship
Celtic, which leav cs for Liverpool to-morrow.
For diarrhoea, djsentery, etc, Wake
field's Blackberry Balsam. All druggists.
Fire Destroys Residence.
Fire almost completely destroyed a two
story brick residence, owned and occupied
by H. N. Saylor, Jr., at No. 2015 North
Taylor avenue, last night. The damage to
tho house and contents will reach $3,uQ0.
Special Sale of Importer's Sample Line of Fancy
China Vases and BricaBrac.
We have by a recent hold purchase obtained from a large New York Importer several thousand
pieces of high-grade Fancy China, Vases and Brie a-Brac, which are the representatives of what
will be offered for sale this coming Fall. This entire sample line was bought at one-half of their
regular value, which enables us to offer these goods at ABOUT HALF PRICE.
C0c Decorated China 25c
70c DocoraUd China SSc
SI 00 Decorated China EOc
Jl CO Decorated China 75c
SI 05 Decorated China 93c
$2 50 Deco-ated China Sl.23
J2.93 Decorated China 51
J3j Decorated China J2 23
50c Decorated China 25c
S3c Decorated China 45c
1 43 Decorated China 73c
JL95 Decorated China SI 00
$2.43 Decorated China JI 23
$3 43 Decorated China $1 75
EOc Decorated China. 23c
95c Decorated China 50c
$1.45 Decorated China 75c
$1.73 Decorated China. 93c
$2.45 Decorated China $1.25 $2.23
GRAVE CHARGE AGAINST BOY.
Charles Davis, 17 Years Old, Held
Miss Alice Grav, niece of United States
Commissioner James R. Gray, has been
graduated from Trinity College, Washing
ton, D. C, with honors. Miss Oray was
graduated four years ago from thc.St de
Chantal Visitation Academy In St Louis,
and won a scholarship In Irinity College
in a competitive examination.
Trinity College is a branch of the Cath
olic University at Washington, and was
established to glvo advanced courses to
women. This is the first year for the in
stitution to have graduate. The scholar
ship was endowed by the citizens of St
Louis through the efforts of Miss Marian
Miss Gray was considered one of the
brightest members of the St de Chantal
AcaOemy class of 1900, nnd Is said to have
borne a similar reputation in Trinity Col
lege. DEATH OF JOHN G. SCHUETZ.
Prominent Winegrower Was Cen
tral Figure in Sensation.
John G. Schuetz, a prominent wine
grower In Stratman. St Louis County,
died at his home Wednesday morning and
was buried yesterday afternoon.
Schuetz was about 63 vears old, and left
a voung wife, to whom ho was married
about seven years ago.
Schuetz was the central figure of a sen
sation In 8t Louis County about five jears
ago While ieated on a front porch one
evening. Just after twilight, he was fired
upon Ircm ambush and wounded. There
were stories at the time that his assailant
was Jealous of his domestic happiness.
A man named Hemath was arrested
and Fent to the Penitentiary for the act
bchuetz testified against him on the stand
at Clayton, but feared, after he was con
victed, that his statements might have
been misconstrued, and petitioned the au
thorities for clemency for the convict
COOPERS ELECT OFFICERS.
Scarcity of Oak Lumber Declared
to Be Serious.
At the meeting of the National Coopers'
Association at the Southern Hotel yes
terday tho fallowing officers were elected:
J. M. Bauer, Lawrenceburg, Ind., presi
dent; A. S. Ray, Chicago, first vlco presi
dent; Henry Krug, Krug, Md., second vice
president; T. R. Parker, London. Ontario,
third vice piesldent, and Walker L. Well
ford, Memphis, Tenn , secrotary and treas
urer. President Bauer, in his nddress, spoke
of the difficulty In procuring oak lumber
and decl.tred it had become the most seri
ous question before the coopers. He stated
that the price of oak had advanced 50 per
cent In two vears. The association closed
tho day with a banquet
BADARACCO CASE ON TRIAL
Plaintiff Seeks to Compel Issu
ance of Saloon License.
Evidence was heard yesterday in Judge
Fisher's division of the Circuit Court in
the mandamus suit of Joseph Badaracco
against Excise Commissioner James M.
Selbert to compel him to issue a license
to Badaracco to conduct a saloon on
Grand avenue, near Finney avenue. The
matter will come up for further hearing
at 10 p. m. to-dav.
A summons was Issued for John E'ls
permann, Jr.. secretary of tho Elect on
Commissioners to appear as a witness
and bring the election books, for the pur
pose of showing whether certain persons
An order was Issued to have books from
the Assessor's office In court yesterday.
A Deputy Assessor appeared and said that
the books required were being used by
tho Grand Jury.
SUES FOR LOSS OF PICTURES.
E. Lobarthe of World's Fair
French Commission the Plaintiff.
The suit of Emlle Labartho of the
World's Fair French Commission against
the Illinois Central Railroad Company for
$500 damages for alleged loss of the con
tents of trunks whlje being shipped from
the City of Mexico to St Louis, was tried
In Judge Carroll's court yesterday, and
taken under advisement
The trunks contained photographs which
Mr. Labnrthe had taken during travels in
Africa and other countries. One of the
pictures was of Mr. Labarthe's family,
with a Japanese setting.
CADETS SMASH ELECTRIC LAMPS.
Barracks In Darkness as Result of
Playfulness of Student Soldiers.
Darkness reigns in the balls and rooms
of Barracks No. 1 at the World's Fair,
and the cadets now encamped there ate
stubbing their toes and bruising their
Bbin at' night as they tumble into Uvalr
THAT -llElfS MUCH FOR ST.
CRAWFORD & CO., Washington Ava.
COJtn A-SD I1RISII TRW.
Prlc . Price
9tc Decorated China EOc
IL43 Decorated China 73c
?1 95 Decorated China $1 00
S2.K Decorated China $1 30
$3 OS Decorated China $2.23
$1.25 values 63c
$195 values $L0O
$2.75 values JLE0
53.73 values ! 95
J175 values $2.50
J K values $3 75
$1750 values $9 30
$1 y. Decorated China $1 CO
$2 V Decorated China $125
$2.93 Decorated China $150
$4 73 Decorated China $2.43
3"c Decorated China 20c
EOc Decorated China 25c
85c Decorated China 45c
$100 Decorated China EOc
$1.25 Decorated China. 63c
$1.73 Decorated China 95c
E9c Decorated China 43c
$1.45 Decorated China 73c
$1.93 Decorated China $100
$2 95 Decorated China $1 50
$3 95 Decorated China $2 00
SUGAR and CREAM SETS
EOc Decorated China 25c
$100 Decorated China EOc
$1 50 Decorated China 75c
Decorated China $1.00
Decorated China $L45
Runs the Quickest
Through Sleeping-Car Line
Toronto and Montreal
bunks In the gloom. The cause of the
darkness was a manifestation amo'V
college cadets of that old frontier habL
of "shooting up the town," which In this
case took the form of smashing all of trie
incandescent lamps in the building.
The. wholesale light smashing. It is
said, was done by the Culver cadets,
who. In their exuberance at the prospect
cf a home-coming, broke the lamps Just
before departing from the Exposition last
The work of demolition was complete,
and the task of replacing tho lamps has
not jet been completed, the other cadets
in the meanwhile reaping the full benefit
of the playful spirit of their brother stu
dents. ST. LOUIS GIRL GRADUATES.
Miss Alin Gray Wins Honors at
. Trinity College.
A warrant charging assault with Intent
to kill was Issued yesterday against
Charles Davis, 17 years old. of No. 1117
Cleary street He Is accused of having
assaulted Eugene Brady, 17 vears old. of
No 2120 Cass avenue, and stabbing him
with a penknife, Wednesday evening.
Eating Dicers 5.
Nothing is a source of so much trouble as an old sons or ulcer, par
ticularly when located upon the lower extremities where the circulation
is weak and sluggish. A gangrenous eating ulcer upon the leg is a
frightful sight, and as the poison burrows deeper and deeper into the
tissues beneath and the sore continues to spread, one can almost see the
flesh melting away and feel the strength going out with the sick
ening discharges. Great running sores and deep offensive ulcers often
develop from a simple boil, swollen gland, bruise or pimple, and are
a threatening danger always, because while all such sores are not can
cerous, a great many are, and this should make you suspicious of all
chronic, slow-healing ulcers and sores, particularly if cancer runs in
your family. Face sores are common and cause the greatest annoy
ance because they are so WheeUrur, W. Va.,JCay28,l903.
persistent and unsightly Som8yeara ago while at work, I fell oyer a truck
and detract so much from and severely Injured both of my shins. My bloott
, , became -poisoned as a result, and the doctor told
one's personal appearance. m8 x woSid have running aoros for Ufa, and that
Middle aced and old peo- lrtheyclosodup the result would ho fataL Tn-
, . .5 t tuij dor thia disoouraginsr report I loft off their treat-
pie and those whose blood mentandresortodtoth-T-aseof S. 8. 8. It effect
is contaminated and taint- were prompt and gratifying. It took only a short
j ... ., . : while for tho medicine to oure up tho sores, and I
ed with the germs ana poi- sm not d8ed os tno doctor intimated I would be,
son of malaria or some pre- neither have the soreaevor hrokenont agn.and
. . , ., . e aomo IS yoars have elapsed since what I haro de
vious sickness, are the chief scribed occurred.
sufferers from chronic sores Care Schmull)Mh BrewingCo. """ '
and ulcers. While the
blotld remains jn an unhealthy polluted conditionand the sore will
continue to grow and spread in spite of washes and salves, for the sore
is the outward sign of some constitutional disorder, a bad condition of
the blood and system, which local remedies cannot cure. A blood pu
rifier and tonic is what you need something to cleanse the blood,
quicken the circulation and invigorate the constitution, and S. S. S.
is just such a remedy. It counteracts and removes from the blood
purely vegetable, a blood purifier and tonic combined and a safe and
permanent cure for chronic sores and ulcers. If yon have a plow-healing
sore of any kind, external or internal, write us, about it, and our
physicians will advise you without charge. Book on "The Blood and
Ita Diseases "'free.. THE SWtfT 9PCHTC CO., ATIAITA, GA.
and Sixth St.
20c Decorated China 10c
49c Decorated China 23c
55c Decorated China SOc
$1.35 Decorated China C9c
$1.45 Decorated China 73c
$1 83 Decorated China S3;
$2.43 Decorated China $123
S2.73 Decorated China $1.43
$2.93 Decorated China $1 63
$1.23 Decorated China $2.23
TEA POT, SUGAR AND
9e Decorated China 43c
$1.45 Decorated China 73c
$2.45 Decorated China $L25
$3.45 Decorated China $L7
FOLLOW THE FLAG.
THE WABASH LINE
AND EIGHTH 8TS.
Given awav next week. Watch tor th
The fight occurred at the corner of
Cleary and Dickson streets. Brady's
wound was dressed by Doctor Kuhlmann
of Twenty-third street and Cass avenue,
who says that he Is unable to tell the ex
tent of the wound at the present time.
Davis was arrested at midnight Wednes
day at his home and taken to the Ninth
Apparently the Russians at Port Arthur
nr in communication by wireless tele
graph with Kuropatkln's army in Manchuria.
an the impurities ana poisons, ana graa
ually builds up the entire system ; and
when the blood has been purified the
healingprocess begins and the ulcer or
sore is soon entirely gone. S. S. S.
contains no mineral or poisonous drugs
of anv description, but is guaranteed
L SDs- l . l
tJ -liSfeE'J', loLY.&PJ1K&a.
ansaijiji'v !- &cg-,?. jCsS--t-