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Full text of "St. Louis Post-Dispatch 1906-01-07: Vol 58 Iss 139"

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TODAY : 
600 Houses, Apartments and Flats 


are advertised 


See the Want Directory 
VOL. 58. NO. 139. 


Truant Officer, Under New Missouri 
aw, a Real Bogey to Boys and Girls 
Who Play Hookey From School 





A tar ee 











as 700 CALLS FOR HELP? 
Male and female, are advertised “de 
J fe he Want Di ie 
, ) See the Want Directory ~ 


























ST. LOUIS, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 7, 1906. 


RICH WOMEN IN 
NE CLUB TUn 
WORKING GIRLS 


es 


rf 


Great Dodd Mansion Given 
Rent Free for a Year 
as Clubhouse. 


EDUCATION FOR MEMBERS 














G,” WHO WAS ONCE A ST. 
ILL HARNESS FAMOUS WHITE 








_aiediion 


“KLONDIKE QUARTZ 
LOUIS NEWSBOY. 








IORSE RAPIDS. 10 RUN A GREAT POWER PLANT 


























iad Si. Sabato i8 nia Woks 


capresso 


POOL 
PEPER 
mR ERE RP Ee eas j 


SS 2 RRR eR ea est 
SS gRORRPRSRR RRR PRES 

















Cookery, Stenography, Lan- 
guages and Physical Culture 
Among Branches Taught. 


EXCELLENT GYMNASIUM 











“pert 

im “RUANT, : , ‘ay: 

A eee Dressmaking and Millinery 
Also in Course Designed 


Along Practical Lines. 


OR IR ce ee eS 0 





BEGINNING éarly in the afternoon 

and continuing till 11 o’clock, a 
stream of callers passed through 

the hospitable doors of the Young Wom- 
en's Christian Asgoctation clubhouse, 


at Garrison and Lucas avenues, New WHITE HORSE RAPIDS 


Year’s Day. cients ” ae ‘ ? 
Elegant broughams drove up and gra- 7 7 12 MAI SLEDGPF MADE OF SKING - 


cious women of exalted soclety station, 
COR ELEL MDOEPAERESA, 


in handsome calling toilets, alighted. Fy 
tAy, J 
- a : 


Some were-accompanied by their hus- 
2s551h. NUGGET COMPOSED penn eit leaning it s _ 
GG TASES 0 0 6 ao WOR WOU COPPER ree sir les ORL ETD SO eee REBT ETS: 

















os. on", Add eae “OLA A ff PMA SG, u A 
APA MLA: et dee whos hell ; 
he AEE MERA: LEUEEELEAAS LMI AL 4 St, CLLS SS 


we 


Lik VAN i tas arash) bids iy eT 


tha 








—_ —_— —- & 


ing with the millionaire class, who had 
left their palatial West End residences 
to be present at this gathering. 

Plentiful were the. pedestrians, young 
mén and women, who crossed the 
threshold of the house, which had the 
distinction of sheltering the largest 
number of New Year's callers in the 
city. 

Within everyt) gy was brightness and 
radianee. The handsome double parlors 








bands, men of large affairs and rank- 
OF COPPFR AND GOLD 





LD) ea 
ie 








seum. _ His expedition will start from 
St. Louis in June and remain in Alaska 
till October. : ! 
pers : ‘ st 
Anothér interesting donation to the 
Museum from Mr. Foster 4s a ; 
10 fect long and about 12 inches wile, 
ft is wiade of skins of wild aniggiee 
and sewn with sinews. Tiere not 
ore nail in the whole structure, 7 
bettom is of smooth wooed. ; 2289 ee. 
This sledge belonged to Ben Dowie = 
ing. one of Unele Sam's famous mail —— 
carriers in that region. Downing used 
to truvel on the Yukor and Taneapa- | 
rivers, from the Kliondike mto Alaska = 
‘and back. The sledge was drawn by the — 
/ strongest and swiftest team of dogr 
ever known iv the Territory, and it Tas 
‘traveled over 20.000 miles on the ety - 
| here is another interesting object 
{that will go to the St. Louis 
(It is an Indian parkay. This garment 


duced $24,006,000 worth of gold. In 196 





were decorated with California holly ° | established, is surrounded by a number | 
of prosperous towns. Conrad City andj we will produce at least $30,000.000.”’ 


and other Christmas fiowers and plants. ’ , ; | 
In one of the rooms was a table, as And While Wilson Foster Is Carcross are about fifty miles away, Post-Dispatch readers know that Mr. 


a pie ered eee es ow a : a. Skagway about one hundred miles} Foster Is one of the friends that ‘St. 

daintily and lavishly decorated as if it CG r . — . , 7 we ag 

had been moved bodily from the St. a ry ing Out This Million away. The erection of the plant will be-} Louis gained through the World’s Fair. 
Dollar Project, He Will Con- 


Louis Club to its more modest quarters gin in the summer of 1906. He had here a magnificent and inter- 
the heart of the city. : . , ay Rich and Fertile © posting exhibit, whieh was viewed with 
he heart | ~+~-tinue His Valuable Donations 4 


““a Continaons Concert THe Youkon country is rich and fer | much pleasure and interest by_ visitors 
: ) i gi tile. The tnhabita aise gre: an- all over the wor 
From this table refreshments were to the St. I OuIs Public Mv- | The tn ltants raise great quan-; from all er the world. 


served to every caller. And such re- bony of irae og garden —— and ber- The most instructive objects Mr. 
freshments! The most aromatic coffee, seum, ror eden oni oe a “pe ap ter exhibited will remain in the city, 
the daintiest sandwiches, from recipes 66 INTEND to do ary utmost to eco} need vais alice’ if he can ae eee si and that St. Louisans will | the 
found only in homes where entertaining | Oe NG ere os ~ the | of the way of an automobile. And it, pleasure ecoing the m any tine they 
is done on the most ornate scale, creams and most magnificent mu-|i# not at all unusual te hear persons | : io do so. Following some of 
seume the country,” said Wilson | 8@y that they are going over to the li-; we 
Foster, former St. Louis newsboy but: brary to read the latest news er the Saves 
now an Alaska millionaire, to the Post-| newest magazines. to present to 
| Dispatch. : After knowing these 
a continuous con- | Mr. Foster's cereer proves his ability | StTange at all to 
leading amateur to live up to his words. He has car-! Alaska 


weer 4 





el Fos- 


— S.  — —e O 


C2ZUESTIONING “BELLE Cs PornE— 














+" 











have 





ai 
One 
Care are 


pest 
in 





things Mr. Foster brought with 
from the Yukon on trip 


the Museum 


-_ 


laws ard especially all school{ They were Frank: Vincent and Ed Ma- 
to thelr wunderf-/ son. 





Sunday Post-Dispatch Reporter 
Spends Two Days With an 
Official on the Firing Line 


items, 
| resulations are alien 

Standing. 

Many of them come from Souther 
Burope and Asia, from countries where 
the children don’t even have the opypor- 
tunity of going to school, much less be- 

compelled to attend. 
e first question these aliens ask the 


and cakes with the brand of the most 
exclusive and expensive makers on them, 
not visible, but tastable those 
knew. 

In an upper room 
cert was going on, 


his present 


A Country Truant. 
Belle Osborne, aged 9 years, a little 
country girl, lately come to town, was 


busy with the family grocery shopping 
when Paswel interrupted her bargain- 


who 


tO 
World's Greatest Nugget. 

One large nugget, the largest in 
world, as far known. This 


not 
a Yukon- 
under way. The 


things, it is 
hear that 
Hxposition is 


the a 
is .& 


hes 
as fs 





and Witnesses Many Inter- 
ruptions of Games During 
School Hours. 


OHN B. QUINN, chiet~ attendance 
officer, who is the bogie man to 
all the truant children of 8&t. 
Louis and ‘who is in charge of the en- 
forcement of the compulsory education 
law in the city. has compiled records 
‘Tor the first 15 weeks that the law has 
Deen in force. 
With his staff of assistants he has 
worked so quietly that few St. Louis- 
ans outside of the families visited have 
an idea of the scope and benefits of 
the work. 

More than 7500 cases of children who 
should attend, but had not attended 
school regularly, were investigated. 
 ‘Truants were made to attend school, 
ehildren who attended irregulariy were 
made to realize their duty, many little 
boys and girls were taken from fac- 
tories and given the opportunity of an 
education, and hundreds of children of 
foreigh e@ktraction, who had only lived 
in St. Louis a few weeks or months 
and knew nothing of the chance they 
have for a free education, were ylaced 
in the schoolroom. 

In the public schools for the frst 
Quarter there was an average attefd- 
-@nce of 68,102, an increase of 2932 over 
sart vear. 

On account of the World's Fair, Mr. 
Quinn believes that there were muvore 
#ohoo! children in St. Louie last autumn 
than this past fall. The increased at- 
fendance is attributed by him to the 
thorough work of the attendance off- 
cers. 


Kieney the Law’s Sponsor. 


_ The law they work under was intro- 
@uced and fostered by State Senator 
Thomas E. Kinney, at the late General 
Astembly and approved April 11. It 
Tecuires the attendance at echool of all 
children under 4 years old, unless ex- 
oused by the attendance officer, and the 
Attendance of al] children over 14 years 
of age and under 16, unless the child is 
Msefully employed. 
- Quinn has four deputies. They are 
Dwyer, August Casali, Maxim 
ol and Albert W. Scott. colo: ed. 
' deputies investigate on an aver- 
exe of to wases adav. Casali 
@nd Paswel speak a number of lan- 


2, foreler and work principally among the 
Rss element. 
Mm order tc fully understand and tel! 


- @f the work of the attendance officer, a 
ses for the Sunday Post-Dispatch 
4 @ranied permission to accompany 
| Paswel on his round of inves- 
on. Paswel was selecied because 
hile knowtedge of many foreign lan- 
me stl He wus a practicing attorney 
a ja and a graduate of the Uni- 
y y of St. Petersburg. when the 
Government took ofticial notice of 
vennection with the revoludonists. 
After several years spent 
countries, he came to 


Am Interesting Lite. 


dren. 





attendance officer is: ‘““‘What does schoo! 


cost? We cant pay money. We are 


too poor,’’ they say. 

It takes a long while, at times, to 
ty that the schools are free to all 
children and that the children must at- 
tend if they are within the prescribed 
age. When this is made clear, as a 
rule, all objections vanish. 

The joy these parents show when they 
learn that theit children may have the 
udvantages of an education is one of 
the rewards of the attendance officer's 
work. 

The Greeks and Italians are two na- 
tionalities, Mr. Paswell says, who are 
espevially eager to educate their chil- 
They are quick learners, these 
little Southerners. Jefferson, Shields and 
Laciede schools are filled with them. 


A Polyglot Officer. 


To work successfully with this polyg'ot 
population, the attendance officer musi 
be a mas.er of many tongues. Paswe! 
could qualify for the superintendency o: 
another tower of Babel. He spéaks 
eight languages fluenily and can under- 
stand and make himself understood in ;< 
number of dialects. This is of special 
importance working among the Greeks 
and Italians for among them the dig- 
leots are #o different that they amount 
almost to a separate language. 

“We will go down In South St. Louis 
first,’ Paswel said, “I have a report 
of three neglected boys there who do 
not attend schvoi.”’ 

The boys—Andrew. Theodore andj Wil- 
lie Bentz—were not at their home, i7(s 
South Seventh street. “They run the 
streets, look for them there,” a neigt- 
bor said. 

Paswel went to the alley. A crowd of 
boys saw and recognized him. 

“Truant officer,"’ they yelledand secat- 
tered, like a covey of quails when the 
hawk swoops at them. Paswel pursued. 

The chase led to a coal yard and there 
the Bentz boys were cornered. The big 
gate thrdugh which they had hoped to 
escape had been closed without thetr 
knowledge. 


The First Capture. 
The attendance officer marshalled 


them in line and, holding the two larger 
boys, took them to their home. The 


father was away. Paswel declared his 
ukase. 

“You must go to school tomorrow or 
to the House of Refuge. | 

The boys promised to attend Pestaloz- 
zi School. 

The next boy that was stopped showed 
a. clean bill. e attended 85. Peter and 
Paul School, but Was excused that aft- 
ernoon to go with his mother and buy 
a new school suit. 

The nex! boy victim ran his own head 
in a noose, Running across Soulard 
street near the river, he stopped the 
officer, AES 

“Hey, gimme a match,”” commanded 
the 10-year-old, showing a_ cigarette 
stump to justify his request. Pawsel 
caught him, demanding the cigarette, 
for the attendance officers are a!so 
mentors to the boys they mect. 

But the boy held back. Not until 
Paswel lectured him until tears came 
did the urchin relinquish his “smoke.”’ 

“Truant officer, truant officer,” two 
boys called from their perch In a lumber 
yard on South Third street. 

Their courage was suspicious, 
aid not atternpt to run, 
nered them. 

“Why don't you go to school?” 

“ "Cause We've BOL an excuse.”’ 

“What is it?’ 

“Come over home an’ 
“* swel ta t} 

aswel went across the street to their 
home at 1717 South Third street. There 
on the doors ns the Health rt- 
ven 2 htheria Herd.” 


es.” said 1, laughing with 
who had made upere- oF hivn. 


for they 
Paswell cor- 


see,’ said the 


% 








ing. “Why, we didn't have to go to 
country school ‘less we wanted to last 
year,” said the child. 

The child listened. wonderingly while 
she was being told that she would have 
to go to school fur five more years if 
she lived in St. Louis. An older sister. 
who joined her, was instructed to send 
Belle to Pestalozzi School. She gave 
her promise. Tlfe Osbornes live at 1806 
South Second street. 

The next little girl we met, Cora 
Schettle, aged 10 vears, of 1717 De Kalb 


street, was helping a sick mother and/ 
was excused from school attendance for! 


the while. 

Lillie. Teffe, of 116 Soulard street, an- 
other little ‘‘hausfrau,’’ busy with buy- 
ing the supper meat, was 
tioned. She was 14 
her mamma needed 
saic, 

“We'll see manima,’’ said Paswel. Mrs 
Teffe was so ce"tain that Lill e was over 
14 years old that she produced her birth 
certificate—and met her Waterloo. Pas- 
wel figured a bit and Id! his fizur s 
showed that Lillie was 13 
months old. Four moe months she 
must go to Humboldt School before she 
earns her exemption. : 


her at home, ghe 


Joe Likes to Pinay. 

Joe Sharp. 12 years old, of 
Second had Seen the despair of 
his mother and Principal! Stevenson of 
Humboldt School. Joe is as keen as his 
name implies, But he loves play better 
than books, Paswel termed him a “hab. 
ttual truant.’’ He found him playing tn 
the yard at home when he should have 
_— ~ the schovlroom. 
1th his muiners consen: , 
thoroughly scared Joe. He ‘re ae 
the choice between arrest and a Ho 
of Refuge sentence or school. It eae 
a talk calculated to make Joe a better 
boy and apparently served, for Joe a 
clared he would never play tryant 
again, x - 
School belis were 


~lUS South 
Sireet 


calling the chi 
in when Paswel took the aera 
among the truants of the Carr Street 
Police District the next day. ev 
A game of eraps with many 
at stake enthralled a score o 
the vacant lot at Eighth street and 
Lucas avenue. Paswel was ‘amon 
them before the warning was cried “4 
{Instantly the crowd scattered catch 
ing up their marbles as they ran. Phen 
bovs only were too slow and were nr: & 
tured. — 
‘“Lruantsr 


Marbles 
of boys in 


all.’ said Paswel. Fach 
the captives had been christenaq — "ye 
seph. They were Joe Catanzaro, aged 
12; Joe Spiguzza, 12, and Joe Ehren an 
all living near Eighth and Morgan. 
Their @xcuses for truancy wer. Many. 
but they ea Se. y, 
“March, sa ihe attendance 
Jeered at by their comrades, > a ag 
them from a safe distance, the boys 
were taken ee! ig oem School. sf 
“My, what dirty boys,”’ th ieee 
sald. “Go take a bath jn "as hone 
ment.” A half hour later. with “oe 
“schoolboy'’s shining morning fane *t 
they were placed in their classroom. | 
“They'll probably play hookey — 
afternoon,’ Paswel commented ° 
im the Italian Settiemen:. 


Next we — ~ settle 
bright-eyed to ng Italian be , 
as thick as the bunches it tea 
bananas in the tenement roams ne ng 
Paswel found Antonio Bont » Ri —T 
sailed from Naples less than ty, one 
before. He had lived nine ine vip re 
out ever hearing of a scheol . 

“We'll begin today,” Paswell witha 
Antonio was led away, after many ex- 
planations to the crowd of y ex- 
who feared that the boy yw 
with harm. Antonio cried. 
that he was In the clutches 
ie ge 9 of ore tales. 

oon was facing Pring; 
Shields School, whose abil” io” wt 
nate 8 gg FADCUAOE Wax Veclngs {;, 


re 


of 


this 


ment where 


BIE Ses aR 
A Anabaena tse 


- Se aes RE AS, mee! 





| shaking, 
'ATen and women of the classes mingled 


next quées- | 
vears old, besides ' 


years and $j 


i home,” he 





cingers and musicians of St. Louis hav- 
ing volunteered for the eritertainment 
of the New Year's guests. 

And all was brightness and glow and 
genial conversation, a constant. hand- 
pantering and  pleasantness. 


wiih the young of the masses in that 
all-enveloping spirit of brotherly love, 
which cast its luminance over every- 
thing in that house. 

Among the most delighted vis'tors, 
who kept up a constant fire of happy 
talk, were the Messrs. George W. and 
A. D. Brown. They could be. found in 
every rvom, the center of laughing ban- 


tering groups. Dr. Willian’ Porter 


-geemed most happy in the discovery of 
i various useful and ornamental articles 
that had disappeared from bis house to , 


serve a good purpose in the new clup- 
; 


i house. 


“When miks a from 


our 
‘jnarked Lueccock.”’ 
all 


dort ri 


who was very where ‘ternoon. 


am sure to tina it 


et ee 


Nm ome ee ee 


Opel eg GeO yt at 


Fifteen Weeks’ Work 
By Special Officers, 


Number cases investigated.7.500 
Good excuse for non- 

attendance + eeeee... 2,000 
Cases of truancy .......... 700 
Incorrigible ...... 50 
Irregular attendance .,....1.500 
Nonattendauce ...... .....2,500 
Children not found ....... THe 
Neglected childrem or tru- 

ants sent to Juvenile 

Court ....-- 

Under the hend of good excuse 
are the cases of children over 
14 years who are working and 
are permitted to continue be- 
cause their ltabor ita necessary 
for support of their family; 
children excused om account of 
illness and other rensonable ex- 
cuse. 

Among the case of nonat- 
tendance are about 2340 = chil- 
dren who were employed in 
stores, factories, etc. Most of 
these were compelled to go to 
school. 

——e SG 
estioning the boy. FF . 
pride of Foster's sliey perm nge peor: 


rapid progress he has made 

came to interpret. ve ™ ‘school, 
Antonio's tears Vanished in smi 

he listened to his countryman. Se wet 

sent to the primary and that very hour 

became a citizen of the great Republic 

of American Schoolville. deci, 
His cage is typical o 

attendance officers hay 

the new law 

fifteen weeks 


- Og Oy atm sill il, ee ue 


ere. © 8 @ @ & 


Within 
Ameri-~ 
taken this 
her citizen. 


ve ag naga 
their paren’s. In many oa | 
the little child ic Stacker: ? 


OSS. 2 aR ead aR SGN RE TS 


| power 





ried Out successfully many great enter- 
prises in his life. 


undertaken in the icy regions of Alaska. 
He has just secured a concession 
years from the Canadian 
The lease is given in the 
ward VII. 


for 20 


ry * ~ 
name 


of 


It covers a territory of five miles on} wi 3 
'“the Klondike Quartz King,’ and who 


the Lewes River, including 
Horse Rapids. An 
plant will be set un by: Mr 


the Wh ite 
enormous 


water wheels 


about 


with turbine in 
Horse. Rapids 
of electricity. 
The dynamos, motors 
including bui'dings 
gold dredging machines 
smelters, will cost about $1,006,000 
Mr. Foster figures that the plant 


“4h (WWI, rr Ay 4 
; NOPSep owe 


and Wilt et pl Ti’ 


. . 
and cables to 


tine 


ana 


will 


, be run eight months cach year by water | 
| will Lee made at Seattic in 


the other tour months by 


and 
fuel. 


White Horse 


(exposition will be in Seattle, Wash. 
' jig the intention of this exposition to éx- 


He Xf PF lo ‘ 


ome Of the largest business plans ever! 


Government. | 


' %., eink o 
Ed- ; the ricnest 


power | 
Foster on | 
these permises. The plant will generate. 
White | 


7? 3 


electrical | 


It 


Yukon and Alaska ori the grandest and 
mott complete scale possible. 


and Most prominent 


| 


including Mr. Foster, who is known as 
will represent the Yukon Territory. Mr 
Foster will have an extensive and cost- 
lv exb'tit from Klordi‘e and al! . 
districts of the Yukon Terrt‘ory 

In speaking to the Post-Dispatch, 
Fests! 


eyery 


said: 
rich discover) 
week in 
thousands sturdy 
are prospecung all over. th: 
covering thousands of 
tory, and many astonishing 
1907. 
‘Our community adds greatiy 


ct 
A 
America. Las’ 


and Cs are veiling 
] 5 oo stayed 

made Alaska, hy 

Americans 


who 
eountry 


of 


miles of terri- 


exnibits 





we o--- 


—- 





hom: 
with piew rahi 
and Mrs. D. R. Wii- 
Mrs. George Warren Brown, Mrys. 
Cc. B. Curtis, Mre. William Porter, Miss 
Lillian Truesdell, Miss Hester Meoe- 
Gaughey, Miss Florence Dodd, Mrs, Sel- 
den Spencer, Mrs. George W. Sale, Mrs. 
3. Ven Ornum, Miss Souther and hosts 
of women who grace the smartest of so- 
clety rosters in St. Louis. The voung 
women members of the club and a good- 
ly outpouring from ite T:.: Be tS. ee ae 
Franklin and Grand were 
among the guests and 
4 Healthy Infant. 

was kept 
infantile, 
Association, 
into 


what makes mie feel a 
Welcorm 12 4 ery 


smiles wer 


bod: 


Words 
liains, 


by the 
Young 
an in- 


life 


house ” 


Thus “open 
very young, 
Women's Christian 
stitution which sprang 
June. ts founding 
Rev. NatManie! Luccock 
{Tnion Methodist Mpiscopal Church, 
rison and Lucas avenues, and some of 
his church. Al- 
small giant, 


Its 


almost 


was inspired hv 


pastor of the 


. 


(sA!- 


the gracious women of 
ready the infant ciub is # 
doing excellent work for many. 
ject is to give with all 
comforts and advantage of such 
young women pread-winners in all 
various callings and pursuits of MIvel!- 
hood. 

When Dr. 
guished helpers g0' 


ine statistics the) , 
least 6,000 bread-winning women were 


nightly stowed away in boa rding houses, 
large and small, with nothing to offer 
but the hare necessities of life. rhe 
new club was tv give — and 
comfortabie eyrroundings. cheerful and 


refining, such as put 4 young, self-re- 

) y . the best of terms 
ectiug woman on + 

ay world. 


with herself and all the | 
idea. grew, inspired and fostered by the 
love of humankind, W ' 
of ail téeligion, and the result aul now a 
splendidly equipped Young Woamen s 
Qhristian Association aubhouse. 

ao uel Dedd whore charity deeds are 


ob- 
the 
to 


the 


hy 4 


and his distin- 
together to exam- 
discovered that at 


Lut COCK 


them 





the same pursult. 


last | 
; other 
ij and 

‘ y 

| Class 
‘ 


; stenography 


( yanced 





The 


hich ie the center | : 
| of necessity sought by workiy “Ox, n 


Buve his 
ely « 
miuUe Ferny 


cid riot rive 


left 


free for 4 
them the 
in his 
chandeliers, 
things pertaining 
of a home. 

Here are elegant double parlors, where 
can g0 accompanied by 
thelr sweethearts to be courted in the 
general warmth the home fireside 
and the brillance of the electric light, 
: people around. bent upon 


bhure house either. but 
carpets, his fine electric light 
‘curtains and many other 


to the instaliments 


young women 


of 


with happy 


A Wetll-Stecked Library. 

A librarv is stocked witn good books, 
all maguzines, writing desks and 
naraphernalia, to encourage study 
evening. 
there for the study of 
and typewrit'ng; dressmak- 
elementary and ad- 
taught; a cooking 
every advantageous 
woman to turn to, 


the 


s 


sdvancement on a lonely 


Teomiis Are 


ing rooms, where 
sewing ié 
school; in fact. 

thing for a young 

In the spactous Dodd stable, better ; 
than many a house, there ls to be found 
arranged gymnasium, 
where gymnastics afe taught By one 
of the best masters in the art. The 
gymnasium has fine snower baths, lock- 
ers. hot and cold water baths, a bas- 
ket bail room, a fencing room with as 
good equipment as is found in the Mis- 
sourl Athletic Clab, only In mare conr 
pact form. 

All these advantages are within the 
reach of the bread-winning young “Wom- 
en of the citv at the merest nomina! 
cost. The location is central and Js 8 
part of the city adjacent to they ' “ge 
buarding-house district, which % ye 


a splendidly 


without hemes. 4, | 





| gold-coppe! 
pounds. 


; m1uwes 


The | 
Board of Managers will be composed of ! 
miners | 
'and business men of Seattle and Alaska 


on the 





‘ther 


Mr. } 


the | 


i tion 





| bring 


ino encroachmen 
will be allowed by unfit residents. The) 
have not only 
his timely aid has been given time and 
again to Keep 
contaminating 


centrality. All there is needed, as Mr. 
Iaceock says, is “the touch of the gold- 
en 
ready splendid makeshift into a 
ple 
source of pride to Bt, Louls and a mon- 
umént to the originators. 


churches . will 
present quarters, gutting added respon- 
sibility 
pal Church to wield Its good and whole- 
sonTe 
EV eu. 
Bout ls 
keep intact one of the Dest central resi- 
dence quarters. of the city, «a quarter 
which must naturally be inhabited by 
the breadwinners of a community, since 
the 

been 
residences further west. 


ciation 
over 00, and this is dally increasing. Its 
potent iniluence ie fai throughout the 
city. In the factories to be bulit plenty 
of space will be set aside for the com- 
fort 
the jinofiluence of such women as Mre.. 
George Warren HPown and her’ able, 
lieutenants in the good work. In these 
rooms the girl workers will meet Witt 
the officers of the association, to be in- 
vited to becume metobers of it and pare 
take of its physical and mental bene-ip. 





Rev. Mr. Luccock and hi 
of workers have the aesu 


950 | 
mon- ' 


} 


formation, weighing 
Foster brought the 
over a distance 
was taken 
ledges eve; 


Mr. 
nugget 
rhe 
the 


ster of 500 


apecimen from | 
discoy- | 
ered in the history of mining. The nug- 
get comes from a mountain feet 
above the river level. It is not known 
whether the ledge is on Alaska soil or | 
Yukon Territory, Canada. The! 
line at that particular spot | 
is not marked. 


one TICHEsS i 


~*= 
inv 


boundary 
vicinity 


; 

and 
Vr 

ment 


intends to secure 
surveying this 
io settie the question to which coun 
the rich ledge belongs 4 
intends undertake expedl- 
number of strong St. Louis 
echera, with a view of Ins- 
claims on the ledge. 
millionaire promises 
region son 


foster rovern-~ | 


aid in loca'ity so 
ws 


try 
Lic 


’ 
fo an 
with a 


and 


miners ; 
cating 
The 


mere 
Klondike 


¥ Li¢ 


iG | 
from same 

of mamrooths eae: ' 
loTmate them to tin Mu i 


—-2 


the Police heard thant 


t upon eit & district 


had that assurance. but 


that locality free from 
influenres. 
ideal because of 


The location is its 


this al- 
“tem- 
be a 


scepter, which will turn 


of humanity,” that will 


Unton Church's Responsibility. 
The » Second Baptist and Pilgrim 
s60n “move from ther 
upon Thion’ Methouist Episco- 
influence eastward from Garrison 
as well as’ tine north and 


of ft. This geed (influence will 


former 
abandoned 


aristocratic homes have | 
by their owners for 


The Young Women's Christian Asso- 
has already a membership of 


of the women workers, through 


‘expensive anc 


| The 
| dogs 
: 


'revfions of Ales*a. 


They 


; LET 5 
i teresting parts of the eollection. 


;pltarmigan gf 
' topazves 

| BA pphire - 
and <tmall 


ASTyY Sua eh it 


man «af 
Souther, 
Porter, vice ‘President and chairman of 
domestic department; Mre. F. H. Sepi- 
ple, chairman of educational clubs; 
J. J. Fisher, 
Mrs. J. Van Ornum, recording sect@tary ¥; a 
Mrs, G. W. Sale, treasurer; Miss Hester” 
McGaughey, wa. 


Miss 
science and art: Miss Alice A. CBO 


music, Mra. A, 8 Hughey, musidat- 
rector; Prof. Borges, teacher of St 
ish; Mise Price. Bn&éHeh grammar, . its 
Cura Small, stenography and typew 


Various 
'stantiv sddih to axe the 
institution develop. 


found a Jagge hand-painted pleturecs 
a baby. “ 
the club, and, 
face, ure retorded ita wants, 
dav the baby 
bath towels, books, ariguzine 
electri¢ pos and Wis of 
articles.” uh 
®, for the @olored tah 
admirer, aud aome pate 
were noticed in friend 





is worn only by well-to-do Indivs Re 
is all made of the breasts of wild geese 


with feathers unnlucke4d and is see 
rare. The one Dr : 


to St. Louis by Mr. Poster is the 
specimen in this country. er as 
‘Then their is a coat of dog skin, If 
is light but very warm The skin i 
well prepared and is soft and velvety. . 
skin for theae. coats ix taken from. 
vho have seen thelr best dayaé, 
and are ready to die. 


There are several of muck-a-locks iio} 


the Foster collection. This fs a kind of 
wootwear that is warn in the etd 
It is made of skins 
amd warm, 
The snow shoes fh Mr. 
“tion are fips spreimens. 
‘J in trotting over the deep snow, 
are’ wern nh etch a way that. 
y can be thrown off the foot at any 
time while trotting P 
Jhese are pust a few of the many ihe 
A " >= 
thousands of ety 
from the gigtards of the 
ouse and other Kiondike 
nuinerous garnet, 
diamotids, opals ang = 


ef gol poe hae 


4 tof aiiver, compe 
*rantrribeted 
ae 


is soft 


Fos’er’s col- 


other gif's are 


taken 


the 


tals 


There 
Ataakn 
Mans 

; ‘Re ti 


~ 
. ? 


birds. “are 
pieces 
. 


8 ee mm 


‘ito s Ferg “president” a 


and chairamy of social department; Mra 


B. Curtiv. viewpresident and chair. 
educational department: Mise. 
vice-president; Mrs. Willtag — 


corresponding secretary. 


gencral 
Truesdell, 
Ella 


aecretary; | 
assistant | 
Coffin. teacher of @ 


Lillian 


3 


director; Miss Bessie Hert' 
Mra Ray Douglas, We 


¥ 


physical 
clocution: 


tea 


trig. To this | th of teachers fort PRS 
cepa {nients new cher are. O . a 


In the spagious hall there fe 4 

The baby ‘i the synonyig 
Theat ite chub 
Last Mi 


i 


cee 


wanted rj k ae i , Ae 


= 


se Wil be u 


re 


Before the infant will have. 


its feat biritidas the Y. WG A 


oF dan = wes Cathe ae So 2! eh Deccan a Sonam 
4 ae 4 a we Oe re 
; Orme pe 
Ftaes:- Sa 5 as NS tg cae Se: tlie OS sre 


eo 





FORE mR eit IMIR OK 66 Fe fee LARIO He, ge ¥ wQW 

















eo nee ee 





SHNDAY MORNING-Q@T. TOATTIS POST —-PTSP ( MCM-—JANUARY 7, 1906 



































— ae ae 














ee eee 


ST.LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 


Founded by JOSEPH PULITZER. Published by 
The Pulitzer Publishing Co., 210-212 N, Broadway 





HORE 
CI CULATION 


THE 


ACTUAL 
SALES 


OF THE 


POST-DISPATCH 
Ci 


® 
® 
@ 
® 


@°oO9 


4G 
- 


CSHOSSSHHEOCOHSEH OHS HT SHSHH FDO 


N THE 


ty of St. Louis 


EACH DAY ARE 


25,000 GREATER 


THAN THE NUMBER 
OF ST. LOUIS 


HOMES 


‘First in Everything” 
AOC EOCOdS7®SOS D9: @ 
Cut out the ones hanging. 


. ---—— --&oo- — 
Is there no good scheme for improving American 


CPP PPOOHHHSH SO OKO CDOEEEVOERE 


79 &@3d? 





spelling in 1906" 





oo 
earthquake in Austria and a 
good deal 


With a natural 
political earthquake in Russia, there is a 
of quaking in Europe. 





Se Ai 


HAPPENINGS OF THE WEEK. 


The of John A. McCall and the an- 
nouncement that Frederick A. Burnham will resign 
the presidency of the Mutual Reserve as soon as he 
can arrange restitution, mark the wind up of the in- 
surance investigation. Whether criminal prosecu- 
tions will follow remains to be seen. But that is 
not very important. The whole world knows the 
truth. We all know that for 20 years we have been 
blinded, gulled and bamboozled. The men we have 
been accustomed to respect as very kings of practical 
thought, constructive geniuses of a high order and 
pillars of society of unquestionable strength, turn 
out to be poor creatures with absolutely not one 
qualification for positions requiring real intellect 
and moral force and consistency. The Blair reputa- 
tion in St. Louis was not more hollow than the repu- 
tations of these unhappy men, who posed as great 
powers in the financial world. It is much to know 
the truth. 





resignation 


A committee appointed by the New York Cham- 
ber of Commerce reports to that body that publicity 
is the only weapon to combat “the spirit of sordid 
commercialism, which has clouded the judgment of 
those who have been the custodians of large and im- 
portant trusts, causing t#em to depart from the 
well trodden paths of rectitude and high honor, 
which heretofore has characterized our merchants 
and bankers, revealed by the recent imsurance in- 
vestigation.” As if to emphasize this the commit- 
tee concludes that no restrictive legislation can in- 
sure honest administration. This declaration is es- 
pecially noteworthy because it comes from the first, 
commercial body in the country, an organization of 
conservative men who are not in the habit of telling 
what they are doing. Legislation insures nothing; 
publicity insures everything; that is practically 
what this committee thinks of administrative ques- 
tions of finance. A man who is trusted will fall 
under temptation, no matter what the law says. 
But if his every act is watched he cannot make 
away with the trust funds. 


Two years ago President Roosevelt assumed re- 
sponsibility for the Panama Canal] and announced 
that he would make the dirt fly. After months of 
_marking time the whole subject is to be referred to 
Congress, the National Palaver, as Carlyle called it. 
and, if there is anything in signs, there wil] be no 
marching for a good while. It was ardently hoped 
when Mr. Roosevelt made his promise that work 
would really begin, but it appears that he knew abso. 
hitely nothing of. the administrative and executive 
problems involved. The project is drowneil in a clamor 
of conflicting opinions which are louder now than 
ever. Congress is well qualified to talk about it. 
But is Congress qualified to do any administrative 
work? The President “passes it up” to Congress, 
which is much like evading an unpleasant duty, al- 
though he is not the man to shirk duty. The con- 
clusion of the matter is, and it is a conclusion which 
the whole country is fast approaching, that there is 
too much politics in the canal, too many special in- 
terests, too much levity, too much thought'essness 
and too little quiet, sober desire to achieve a great 
public service for its own sake, without any care for 
selfish interest or personal fame. 


a» A» «& 


That there should be a squeeze when the vol- 
ume of money is enormous, and after an unprece 
dented holiday trade, the unfinancial citizen finds 
it hard to comprehend. 


hip hp ie. 


~~ = 


THE ASCENT FROM TABLE MOUNTAIN 
_ As far as it has been reported by telegraph, the 
annual session of the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science at New Orleans is full of 
promise for the future of this country and of the 
world : 

To realize its promises, modern science has lacked 
. thus far only one thing, and that one thing has 
been ability to draw the hair line between discuss’on 
and disputation. 

‘At New Orleans, the outside observers of the pro- 

tedings have been as keen-sighted as ever Trutb- 
ful James was at Table Mountain. They have 
watehed every section for the beginning of what 
they have expected as the inevitable when scientific 
gentlemen would begin pelting each other with the 
relics of the paleozoic age. Yet thus far they have 
found only a single exception to the rule of full 








ion without ferocity. ’ 


Se In this exceptional case, one “scientific gent” in 
a perelegics section dissented from the views 
: at fa — to see how such views could 

f an asylum for imbeciles.” This 


Fae wie proceedings at Table 








He 


the in 


another is 


the language shows spirit 


“say 


Mountain, for 
which one scientist is moved to 
ass—-at least to all intent.” 
As an exception, however, the case contirms the 
rule of increasing scientific There are | 
uplands beyond the plateau of Table Mountain, and | 
the American Association for the Advancement of | 
Science is manifestly advancing to occupy them. 


wh 





mildness. 


i 


. L & 
i i | 


agree that death is pain- | 
information Th: 
what 





The 
less, 


to 
is that 


doctors seem 
Sut what worth ? 
suffering that precedes-the death moment is 
the medical fraternity is aimpestys 


ae es ae 
PUBLICITY AGAINST NULLIFICATION. 

The Attorney-General Hadley is presenting 
in New York City on behalf of Missouri as a State 
does not involve a fight by the State on the Stand- 
ard Oi] Co. or any other company in the oil business 


“up 


issue 


or any other business. 


The Siate has no quarrel with any business or 


business. tion 
far 
of 


The ques 
the 


how 


any corporation engaged 
laws of 
they 


may po 


and the whole question is of how 
the State 
can be made respectable that business 
safely and lawiully. 


have been nullified or far 


on 





under them, honestly, 


It appears on the face of the evidence the Attor- 
of 


ihe State 


ney-General has already made a matter 
record that violation of the laws both of 
the United States 


systematic, We are now to learn whether thie 


and of has been persistent and 


Vari- 
ous subterfuges on which this system depends can 


be made effective in nullifying the laws in the fu- 





tire as in the past. We are to learn whether eva- 
sion, delay and trickery can defeat the law. | 
recorded in the nature.of | 

} 


The answer is already 


the recorded evidence. ‘The Jaws cannot be perma- | 
nullified by any 
The Standard Oil 


unconditionally. It 


combination however pow: | 
Co. 


is not 


nently 


erful. must surrender and 


that 


de r 


called on to surren- 


its rights to do business, but its wrong in nu'li- 
fying law. From this surrender it will find no sub- 


tertuge shrewd enough to save it. It is a type of 


the 
lify the laws. 


combinations: made outside of the laws to nul- 





Whatever the combination, whatever | 


the pretext, this nullification has passed the oe | 
line where it must either be brought under the a 
or the laws must be surrendered as the vith] prin- 
ciples of public safety. 


The laws will not 


| 


privacy |} 


| 


The 
taking of his depo-} 


be surrendered, 
H. H. Rogers demanded in the 
in New York will 
of this nullification 
will be forced to its final triumph and law 


umph with publicity. 


in the 
Lublicity 
MN ill 


sition not be conceded 


future movement. 








— SS — 
Miss Wolsey has left $15,000 for her 


birds. Somebody should leave something 
old man of 60, lest he chloroform himself. 


and 
th; 


dog 





fo r 


a a 
we 


MURDER AS A METHOD OF MERCY. 
Prof. Charles Eliot-Norton has devoted his lite to 
making a reputation as chief among those who are 
called in the Italian he made his specialty “the 
eognoscenti.” He collected thousands of volumes 
useful only in the criticism of Dante.and_ useful 
there only to those who decide to give up every- 
thing else in life that they may become the “great- 





est living Dante scholars.” 

To succeed in a purpose of this kind is to join the 
ranks of “the cognoscenti.’ It is as an acknowl- 
edged leader among these great lights of intellect 
that Prof. Norton is now quoted in favor of _put- 
ting a merciful end to the lives of distressed old 
people, sufferers from incurable diseases and othe?s 





| 


who in his judgment are untit to live. 


It is only fair to add that he insists on having 
their consent before killing them, but it. dees not 
follow that th:s would be insisted on by others who 
agree with him in rejecting all standards by which 
right and wrong may be judged as supreme reali- 
ties, rather than mere conventionalities. 

In going over thus to those who hold that mor- 
als are merely conventional, Prof. Morton remin 3s 
those who have read Dante, of Dante’s definition of 
the inferno as a vast insane asylum for the con- 
finement of incurables who have “lost the good 
the intellect.” “Euthanasia” there might be mercy, 
but in Dante’s view it would not be justice. The 
he puts over the gate is that “justice 
moved my High Creator.” 

The one idea Prof. Norton seems to have over- 
looked in Dante is the idea which inspired that gre it 
moralist and lover of justice to write of. condit ons | 
created by those who look on right and wrong 
merely conventional, 


inscription 





us 
It is the idea of justice which 
does not destroy lifé even in the inferno of the final 
asylum for the hopelessly insane. 
o-oo — 

The fight to prevent tuberculosis js ‘to be-carried 

over into the new year. 
a nn a ew Oey 


THE SUPREME FORCE IN AMERICA. 

In concluding a recently translated article on 
what he has learned of America and Americans, 
Rev. Charles Wagner, whose “Simple Life” almost 
converted President Roosevelt from the strenuous, 
comes at last to the 
“descent of man.” 

This indirection is not exactly complimentary, 
but there is consolation left in it for us by the con- 
siderate kindness of Rev. Mr. Wagner. Others, he 
says, are more shocked at the idea of being de- 
scended from apes than he is. He does not admit 
it except as the worst imaginable beginning be- 
yond which there is only one worse thing imagina 
ble. That is to go back from the beginning of a 
high civilization to the control of instincts which 
belong to the ape. 

It is not gratifying to our pride that Mr. Wag- 
ner reached this last extremity of his imagination | 
of the worst possible only after the highly sue- 
cessful visit to the United States, during which he 
accepted one of our abundant doctor degrees and 
began to be called Rabbi. Yet though this idea 
entered his mind in America or after leaving it, he ; 
declares that even in “the ferocity of human feel- 
ings, the lowness of our instinct and the obscurity | 

| 
| 





the Darwinian theory of 








of our intellects, at their worst,” we can never 
go back to the ape. Humanity will master these 
forces of reaction and go on and on. 

Regardless of the Wagir theory or the Dar- 
winian theory, of what is &J zh in London or said 
in Paris, there is only one se possible for Amer- 
icans of the twentieth ce The way they must 


foligw is _ way forwa atever the cost may | 





ibe, they are prepared to pay it. 


tellect 


public 4 


(means that we 
' 


world 


T JUST A MINUTE 


Since Mr. Wagner 
came, saw and went back to France as Dr. Wagner, 
the country has stirred from Atlantic to Pacific, not 
with his impulses, but with its own inherent and 
of strength growth. . It 


ineradicable impulses and 


has set itself to change the worse for the better and 
It has placed before itself | 
| 


the better for the best. 


as the end of existence for a ‘great people, the su- 
ipremacy of law and the enforcement of that jus- 


tice which makes all equal before the law and re- 
sponsible to it, without regard to claims of position 
or of privilege. It is doing some things rashly and 


other things irrationally. but even when it is most 


irrational, it 1s moved by anh instinct of progress 
which does not belong to the ape-descended. 

The craving for license, the insane attempt to get 
the “graft,” the 


power 


beyond all bounds, “boodling,” the 


usurpation of the of law and of the people 
as makers of Jaw by a few daring men of great in- 
and no moral limitations, reveal themselves 


"ey a | 
SiTrTan ane 


glance to anv ‘who has learned enough 


to American rnews- 


SO hecause they are revealed by the 
when he Is reading ot the worst evils. 


and correct them. 


America he able to read an 
Le is doing 
paper, But 
forees which opp se 

or the United S 
ginnings Mr. Wagner 


tm) 
£ ‘> 
an au 


whose obscure be- 


be, 


ates, the ace 


attempts to judge, must 


of liberation. It will put 
the 


make 


8 . P 
MAC equal law 


supreme us 


only foree, which can 


the 


ree, the 


ican liberty not only real, but 
‘ernipe yeality of American life, 


a iain ction ncn 
advance in Southern 


to 


‘yr? ¥ ay . 
bie record-breaking 


may have plant down bigger 


+?e?- 


“MANIFEST DESTINY. 


fer developing the Ozarks for 


es i 


‘Lie 1906 movement 
Which a cood beginning has been made in St. Louis, 


is in the line of the best work St. Louis ean do for 


its fut 
We 

orehard., 

valley 


ure. 


make. every hillside in the Ozarks an 


bald le 


worth 


Call 


nob” a vineyard, and every 


the 
the 


every 


carden, more to the city and 


than the gold and silver mines in 


Rocky Mountains. 


I} cannot be done all aut once, but while it 1s being 
done, a great manv other things can be done with it. 

St. Louis can take, and hold the lead in developing 
Valley of the Mississippt. 


the beginning of 1906 it is Manifest Destiny. 


the whole r ‘hat is destiny 
and at 

LET RO ao” Ne 
(urtis found that 


escapes 


oe 


in 


of 
England, 
rather 


the fact 


London 


Mr. has spite 
that 


crime 


no ghiity man in 


increases. Prevention, than punish- 


ment. is what the world must seek. 


ae ee ne ae ee 


“ ——- 0 0-O— 








With the Post-Dispatch 


Poets and Humorists. 











“HE LEFT A MILLION.” 


T 
i. 


MAN. 
a.million.’’ In the 
his statement was recorded, 
And thus, according to the vi®ws 
Or Was rewarded. 
A willion? Not so much, it seems, 
As fortunes now reckoned, 
others, dreamed bright 


That ches second. 


ON 
news 


some, he 


ure 
dreams 


' "oY 
poo! er, 


_ 
Ldrt eA 


red them 


A MILLION 
DOLLARS. 


THE OTHER. 

“He left a million.”” He was rich 
Beyond the dream of miser 

Or magnate—rich in blessings which 
Made him than most men wiser. 

A million dollars? Nay, he had 
No wealth in banks recorded, 

And yet in dying he was. gilad, 
For he was well rewarded. 


LEFT A MILLION 
FRIENDS. 


“ALWAYS WANTING WHAT IS NOT.” 
Andrew Carnegie sighs to be a boy again among the 
melon patches along the Ohio River where he strayed 
in careless youth— 
“To pillage 
The product of his neighbor's tillage, 
With marvelous pride and joy.” 


Yes, Andrew wants to raus-mit the multiplied mill- 
ions which industry and a beneficent protective tariff 
System have piled up at his feet and hike back to the 
melon patches where he filled his boyish tum with the 
swiped and striped fruit of the vine and was happy. 

These “‘vain imaginings’ on the part of the great 
steel magnate are just a bit tiresome, though per- 
fectly natural. In one way they remind us of Shel- 
ley’s beautiful lines: 

“We look before and after 
And pine for what is not; 
Our sincerest laughter 
With some pain is fraught; 
Our sweetest songs are those 
That tell of saddest thought.” - 

On the other hand, they recall the lines of a less 

distinguished, though equally facile bard, who said; 


As a rule, man’s a fool. 

When it’s hot, he wants it cool; 
When it’s cool he wants it hot; 
Always wanting what is not; 
Ne’er content with what he’s got. 
I maintain, as a rule, 

Man's a fool. 


NICE WAY, THOUGH. 
“I see that &@ Massachusetts woman has willed $75, - 
000 to @ man who jilied@ her in youth.” 
She was a long time in saving it.”’ 
“Saying what?” 
“Much obliged.’ 


A GUESS. 

“Paw,” said litue Osear, “what is a 
is neither maid, wife or widow?’ 

“Young man,” said Oscar's Paw. 


woman who 


“the less you 


hav e to do with actresses the better.” 


DANGEROUS AMPUTATION, 
“Tf understand that he had his feet cut off in China. 
Does he get along well with wooden legs?” 
“As well as could be expected. His feet were cut 
off above his erolders and below his cars. i 


actually | 


lumber 


Suits 
twice 


POST-DISPATCH RECORD OF PROGRESS 





+. A> 
~~ 





A NEW FORM OF HEAT ENGINE. 


The steam engine and the ordinary internal-com- 
bustion motor by no means exhaust the range of 
possibilities of using heat’as a*source of power, and 
it would seem that besides developing mechanical 
features something could be accomplished by devising 
new principles on which heat engines might be ope-, 
rated. A suggestion in this direction has recently 
heen made in Europe by M. Cantor, who proposes to 
us? 28s an oxidizing material some solid such as 
oxide of copper. He would heat this substance to in- 
candescence, and then would spray on it some fuel 
such as petroleum or alcohol. .This would be burned 
and gas produced which would expand, and in go 
doing would perform-work as in any ordinary form 
of engine. 

In the meantime the oxygen taken rival the copper 
oxide bs the combustion of the fuel would be restored 
through the agency of the air-jet. Theoretically, it 
is clalmed that the highest possible rate of expansion 
would be produced in the working gas, and _ in- 
creased thermodynamic efficiency would be secured. 
It is, of course, too early to announce any practical 
result from this proposition, ahd a number of objec- 
tions must be faced, but it surely does indicate that 
power can be produced along other than the ortho- 
lines, and the present low efficiency of the steam 
improved upon. 





cox 





engine 


ee ece 


A MOTOR CLIPPER. 

A uew application of the gasoline engines is report- 
'ed from France—namely, in the clipping of dogs and 
sheep ‘Che engine is mounted on a hand-cart sim- 
ilar to the popcorn vender’s gig commonly seen in 
our streets; and the clipping knives are borne on the 
end of a flexible shaft.much the same‘as that used 
by aentists for operating their revolving boring tools 
and polishers, this shaft being a continuation of the 
axle of the fly wheel, which is belt-connected to a 
small wheel on the end of the crank shaft of the en- 
gine. ‘The animal to be clipped is held on the knees 
of one person, while another guides the clippers. 


PUMPING SULPHUR IN LOUISIANA. 
nieresting example of the manner in which an 
improved technical process may change the entire 
current of an important industry is seen in the de- 
velcpinent of the Louisiana sulphur deposits. It has 
long been known that extensive deposits of sulphur 
existed beneath a layer of difficult quicksand; but 
| the cost of reaching the strata, cither by freezing or 
| by sinking metallie-lined shafts, appeared prohibi- 
ltury. A new plan, recently put into operation, has 
| been most successful. This process consists in melt- 
ing the sulphur in place by forcing superheated water 
| down through pipes, the fused sulphur being brought 
to the surface in a liquid state. As sulphur melts 
at ubout 240 degrees F., the temperature is easily 
attained in an ordinary steam boiler; and the hot 
water is sent down through pipes 10 inches in diame- 
ter, to a depth of about 450 feet. By providing a 
second tube within the main pipe, the liquid sulphur 
may be drawn up; and as its specific gravity is about 
double that of water, it is correspondingly balanced 
'by the column of descending water, the balance of 
ithe lft being effected by compressed air. 

i At the present time more than 1000 tons of sulphur 
are thus being taken out .per day, or about 350,000 
tons per year, rs : 


An i 








~«@ 
bs 


Bricks Made From Sand—Electric Locomotives in a Great Tunnel—Storage of Coal 
for Emergency—A New Heat Engine—Sheep Clipped by Electricity— 
Sulphur Pumped Out of the Ground 





| 


BRICKS FROM SAND. 

Consul Williams of Cardiff reports that great sand 
dunes extend for miles along the north coast of Bris- 
tol Channel included in Glamorganshire, England. 
These, in addition to being utterly worthless for all 
purposes, are also a menace to the narrow strip of 
lowlands between them and the hills. A company of 
business men, with “headquarters at Port Talbot, 
nave determined to put the sand to some use, and if 
their works prove profitable an industry will be built 
yp on the dunes. The plan is to manufacture brick§ 
from sand. The experiment has proved a success on 
the continent, where the bricks are produced in sev- 
eral colors and take a glaze satisfactorily. The Port 
Talbot plant will have a minimum capacity of 10,000 
bricks a day. Some experts claim that these bricks 
made of sand and lime will be the building brick of 
the future in Wales and the United Kingdom. 


ANTHRACITE STORAGE PLANTS. 

New storage plants are being constructed as fol- 
lows: Philadelphia and Reading, at Abrams, capacity 
500,000 tons; Lehigh Valley, at Ransom, 300,000 tons; 
Delaware & Hudson, at Carbondale, capacity un- 
known. 

The coal today by leading companies is: 

Philadelphia & Reading, 1,700,000 Lons. 

Lehigh Valley, 1,500,000 tons. 

Delaware & Hudson, 800,000 tons. 

Erie, 600,000 tons. 

Susquehanna Coal Co., 500,000 tons. 

Lackawanna, 600,000 tons. 

Lehigh Coal, 400,000 tons. 

Total stored, 6,100,000 tons; present capacity, 
00), which is to be filled as rapidly as possible. 

Mining property is being fenced in by barb-wire de- 
fenses 12 feet high. Part of the miners’ certificate 
law has been knocked out so that imported workers 
can be brought to the mines tn case of necessity. 

In case of a strike there would be no reduction of 
prices ot Mav 1, as in the past. The highest winter 
prices will be the summer minimum, with many dol- 
lars added, for the 12,000,000 tons in storage. 


ee 


ELECTRICITY IN THE SIMPLON. 


A welcome announcement in connection with fhe 
subject of electric railway traction is the statement 
that electric locomotives are to be used from the 
start for hauling the trains through the Simplon tun- 
nel. It was originally intended to operate the new 
route with steam locomotives, as in the case of the 
older Alpine tunnels; but the employment of electric 
traction will obviate trouble from smoke and escaping 
steam from the outset. 

The tunnel is now enlarged to the full dimensions for 
the main passage and the masonry lining is being rap-. 
idly completed. The auxiliary tunnel is now open 
throughout; and with the improvement in ventilation, 
and the gradual drawing off of the water from the 
hot springs, the temperature has been lowered from 
130 degrees to below 80 degrees. It is expected that 
the line will be opened for business by May 1, and 
there appears to be nothing to prevent the operation 
of traffic during the summer. Active measures are 
at last being taken to improve the lines of access 
from France; and the new route from Dijon to 


Geneva, by way of Lons-le-Saulnier, inclyding the 
construction of the Faucille tunnel, will enable the 


full benefit of the Simplon route to be secure 


Stored 


10 > 700, as 








1806 THE HIGH TIDE OF PROSPERITY. 


From Leslie's Weekly. 

Never tefcre in all the country’s history has it 
been so prosperous as it is at the opening of 1906. 
|The products of its farms for 195 amounted to over 
| $6.0,000,009. This is not only several times’ larger 
' than the preducts of any other country, but it marks 
a gnin of $250,006,000 over the highest previous record 
in the United States, which was for 1904. The yield 
of the country’s farms in 190% equaled the countrys 
aggregate wealth of all sorts for 1845. The country’s 
eold minés furnished $90,000,000 for 19%, which was 
$10,010, 00 in excess of the largest previous year, and 
the cutput of 1895. Its mineral products of all 
for the year aggregated $1,800,000,000, which is 
that of 1899 and four times that of 1886. In 
gold production in 19% we led the world, except the 
Rand in Scuth Africa. In mineral output in the 
gzgregaie we exceed that of Great Britain, Germany, 
and France. For 190 the country’s foreign trade 
passed the $2.50,000,000 mark for the first time, but 
ou: domestic tréde was immeasurably in excess of 
this. being far akove $20,000,000,000. We produced 22,- 
509 000 tons of p‘c-iron in the year, or as much as our 
nearest cumpetitors combined—Great Britain, 
Germany and Frerce. In manufactures, in whiea we 
hive had a precedence over England since *‘ss), and 
inereusing our lead lead ever sinve. the 
yeen particularly active in tho year. 
The country’s railroads, which exceed those of all 
Europe in mileage by about 2% per cent, aave been 
scorirg new records in earnings and activity. Mcre| 


than $3, 





dovble 


hra> 
ty | 


have been 
eountry nas 


t.» $112,600,000.000, which exceeds that of any otber two 
countries in the world put together. 


— 
— 


FINANCIAL JAPAN AFTER THE WAR. 


Baron Shibusawa, in the Forum. 

I do not say that the terms of peace ending our 
war with Russia were satisfactory. However, I do 
not wish to say that, because they were not as we 
wished them to be, the financial circles of our coun- 
try are about to be plunged into a sea of troubles 
Neither do I wish to harbor any such idea. From the 

very start, we did not take up arms that we might 
become enriched through an indemnity. From the 
beginning. we knew very well that it would be diffi- 

cult indeed to drive our enemy to the foot of his 
citadel and compel him to see the wisdom of con- 
cluding the “peace under the castle.”’ More than 
onve—and thig from the very opening of the war— 
we were in doubt whether, after all, the war would 
bring us anything like an adequate compensation for 
the expenditure. It would be out of tune with all 
things, therefore, for us,.at this hour, to be looking 
upon finaneial Japan after the war with a sad eye. 
Nevertheless, as we are well aware of the disturb- 
anees which the war has prought to our finances, 
we must look to the best possible measures for re- 
storing to health and prosperity what the war has 


disturbed. That is all. 








ABSENT TREATMENT. 


From Lippincott’s. 
Ulysses was off to the wars. . 
“But,’’ protested Penelope, “why go away to fight? 
Why nvt stay at home? 
Preferring the foreign article, however, he hastily 


| start. d_ forth. 





HIS EXPERIENCE. 
From Sunshine. ; 

Jucge (impatiently interrupting @ lawyers care- 
fully selected citations): Can't you take for granted 
thit I understand an ordinary point of law? 

Lawyer (coolly): Your honor, that’s the mistake I 
made in the lower court, where I. lost my case. 





GOOD PAY OF THE PRESS AGENT. 
From the Washington Post. 

The press agent of the Panama Canal should not 
be put out of business until he explains why the 
mnun who purchases suppies for the 20,000 men on 
the isthmus should get twice the pay of the man 


| 3 THE DISINFECTED BARBER. .. 


the following report comes from Consul-General 
Guenther of Frankfort, Germany: vA 

in late years the hygienic requirements with refe 
ence *o barber shops have been greatly increasgd, 
and it seems that they are constantly becoming more 
severe. So far the authorities had restricted the 
rezulations to the’ utensils, but lately the personal 
cleanliness of the barber has aJso been made th 
subject of municipal legislation in Germany. Re- 
cently the fellowing rules have been established by 
the municipal - government of a larger German city: 








500,000,000 has been added to the wealth of the and styptics. ir. lumps, and revolving brushes are 
United States since Jan. 1, 1905, bringing the (9-+! up! pi: yhibited. 





ito renounce all the rights which they thought specific. 





who performs the same service ‘for the 4,000 gree 





jot the army. 


‘The cut-o”* hair must at once be removed; the floor 
of the shop must be washed at least twice per week; 
cold and hot running water must be supplied, and 
the barber raust wash his hands with warm -water 
before attending to a customer. No cretonne or Car- 
pets are pe:m'tted in barber’ shops.: The head rests 
must be covered for each customer with a fresh 
napkin of pape. or linen. The employes must wear 
clean. long upper garments of light color, without 
pockets. The soap used must be in form of powder 
er small tublets. 

The lather from razors must be removed by means 
of paper. Instead of sponges pieces of woolen clo. 
or napkins have to be used. Alum or mi-~esia can; 
only be used kept in a powder box. The bowls an. 
shaving brushes must be cleaned eaci, @-ie after) 
having becn us¢d Nobody is allowed to be shaved 
suffering fron) a visible skin disease, unless the pro- 
prietor cf the barber shop is convinced that it is 
not contagicus. Sponges, powder puffs, magnesia 


Scissors. brushes and combs, as well as 
“nir-cutting; machines and razors, must be 
ammonia or soda and an antiseptic 
izal, and chinosol 


the 
cleaned with 
eyution. As antiseptics cylline, 
are réecominended. 





THE NEW MORALITY. 


Maurice Maeterlinck in the Atlantic. 
The goodwill of men is admirable. They are ready 
to abandon all their dreams and all their hopes of 
happiness. even as many of them have already aban- 
doned, without despairing, all their hopes beyond the 
tomb. They are resigned before hand to see their 
generations succeeding one another without an ob- 
ject, a mission, an horizon, a future, if such be the 
certain will of life. The energy and the pride of our 
conscience will manifest themselves for a last time 
in th's acceptation and this adhesion. But, before 
reaching this stage, before abdicating so gloomily, it 
is right that we should ask for proofs; and, hitherto, 
these seem to turn against those who bring them. 
In any case, nothing is decided. We are still in sus- 
pense. Those W ho assure us that the old moral ideal 
must disappear because the religions are disappearing 
are strangely mistaken. It was not the religions 
that formed this ideal, but the ideal that gave birth’ 
to the religions. Now that these last have WHEREEAG | 
or disappeared, their sources survive and seek an- 
other channel. When all fs said, with the exception of 
certain factitious and parasitic virtues which we 
naturally abandon at the turn of the majority of re- 
ligions, there is nothing as yet to be changed in our 
old Aryan ideal of justice, conscientiousness, courage, 

kinaness and honor. We have only to draw nearer to 
it, to clasp it more closely, to realize it more effective- 
ly; aud before going beyond it, we have still a long 
and noble road to travel beneath the stars, 





CHOKED BEAR TO DEATH. 


From the Prescott Miner. 

John Bezarth, the well-known cattle man from the 
Camp Wool country, had a rather lively experience 
with 2 bear near Loco Creek about ten days ago. 
Wile on a ride he sighted Bruin and gave chase. 

After running him a considerable distance the bear 
showed fight and cut a gash in the flank of his horse 
about four inches in length. He threw his lariat. 

which landed around the neck of the bear, and had 
him choked to death in short order. He states that a 
is just as easily choked with @ rope as a steer, 
especially when the bear is fat. 

It weighed 8 pounds and was of the silver-tip } 


bear 


80. 


ers. 


death 
death. 


By the Layman. 
E NEVER learn what we can stand ex 
by actually standing it. In the ns ' 
of things, most of us can stand a 


deal more than we think we cap, but the <3 
we have of finding it out” is by having ei 7 
on us, 
We can stand cold, for instance, Ie, 
mere thought of a January blizzard ais é 
shiver and change the subject. Yet if we are caug 
out in January with the thermometer below “on nd 
the wind blowing over sixty miles ‘an hour, ¥ wa 
stand it and find we are the better for having di mt 


in Ju 


It is not the cold of the blizzard which is g 


for us. 


It may be deadly. Often it is deadly. 


to endure it and be ready for what comes set, = 
health and strength. : 
As we stand the worst coll, so we can 
the worst privation. 
seem intolerable in prosperity, have educated 
brains of one generation after another in the 
of making the world a better place to live in. ‘ 
are not good things in themselves. 
foolish, or worse, who think they are good for ot 


Poverty and hardship, whie 


Those are 


They are destructive, and there is no 


means. 
As of the destructive forces of inanimate 

so of those of conscience nature. 

more than we are willing to think of as 

We can stand humiliation, even the worst and | 


abject nip atlon, We find on standing it, that i 2 


nase 
iation is abject. 
and go on about our business, : 

We can stand degradation; too, Wien it is realli 
necessary part of our own life work. 
below our own “grade” and as far towards the 
as malice « can send us, is ae The 


miration ;- 
to those who have not earned 


itse 


| folly in life than the rashness which goes out bee 
yond its own lines to challenge issues merely f& 
the sake of experiment with the titanie destructiy 
forces of nature, animate and’ inanimate. 


meet them in the line of duty and stand them is ‘ 
“survive. | 


*s 


That is, it is to live and learn what li 


We can stand 


Ww hess we lie flat after the fall, the h 
It ceases te be so, when we 


s coakel others by which his conduct may have ts 
largely controlled. Or if he stands it, it may be Ti 
erally the making of him. 
most for the world have all come finally to 
point where, after being humiliated, they 


The men who have 


as it-dnvolves the. su 


others must staai . beaiies 
The long list of things which s 
may lose, ‘one after another, of 
worst hardships of life, and at lag 
may remain as really intolerab 
disgrace, - 


It 
stand it and live... 
everlasting torture in. 


But it can not be inflicted on even the wenk- 
est by any man or any devil. 
graces himself, 








ANSWERS 


to Post-Dispateh __. 
READERS 





the 
kr 


O. 


R. 


vs 


rR. &£ 
taller. 
exercise 
whils 
all unnec 





variety. This is the largest bear seen In that locality 
rnin number of years. Mr. Bozarth was esac eb! 


the st 


given. 
Answers," 


P.—Ring finger, 
J. B.—Lord's prayer, 


No bhustoess 


legal questions. sare : 


tal cards if convenient, 


next left little one. 
Matt. vi., 9-12. 


G. H.~—Los Angeles, Los An-hel-es. 


navy. 
M 


vil 


Hi. Mce.—After 
the precinct 60 days you may vote. 

R. J.—Title of Post-Dispatch letuis ven 
20, 1994, “Milton Dictating Paradiae ont 
SCOT T.—Last 
States, 
S39. 


Czar of all the Russias, 8t. Petersburg. 
never see your tet 

CONSTANT. 
at Civil nv 
wr.ite Panama Commission, Washington, D dD. Co 


READER.—Frank Maulan sang ‘“‘Kisses.” - 
C. Vy —See City Directory—in any drug store. 
WEST END.—We have no facts about Grose. 
Q.—Call up License -Commissicner, City Hall. 
I’.— Lingerie (an-zhe-ree), linen articles of dress. 
J. C. ST.--Silver dollars were coined in all the "808, 
WARDELL.—Baltie is larger than Great Eastern, a 
CUPIL.—A million silver dollars weigh 60,000 pounds. 


MADELINA, —Same number of ribs in man 43 
cman. a 


A.—The pistol is used in the 


army more than 


M.—Army surgeons and army hospital ‘0 


wear army uniforms. 
HILDA.—Write 
den, 


Superintendent Frederick M. 
Locust street. 


being in the State a year and 


total eclipse, visible in the Tnit 


was observed In the Pacific States, 


N. F.. V.~In ordinary circumstances it would ¢ 
| eer to. write the young woman you have 
sut twice. 


DEARY.— Write i Imperial Majesty 


o Panama Canal emplo nen 
Poastoffice, Third and © 


—As 
Service, O 


I.. T.—The Allen homestead, North Broa 


too, 


and East Grand avenue, was the scene of 
the in.portant happenings in Churchill's 
READER.—Common law marriage is not 
respectable; that Is why so many pecnie & sett 
Then. 
wicked 
DiI — ~To reduce flesh, walk 
a day. 
butter 
as necessary. Massag 

H. K.—To polish hans 
very finc sandpaper, then with 
in as much neat's ol] as the su 
dry for 10 days; polish 
chamois. 


thousands who 


cage and . Avoid stare ny tod tne 


sugar. eee sleep and sit only a 


Rub gently and fon 


eye 
rfine 


there are 


then 


E.—Ahy act declared a 


asleep. 


the ete er patow got 

mitting the crime and fleeing to 

on request of the proper authority b ber 
place of the crime, 


sit. atand <a 


stretch your 
Never overiond: 
Bowssiee 


as 


it ta Sy he, —e a. 


To be foreed 


Except as he dis. — 
no one ever born into the world — 
can be cut off finally from his own best or die 
everlastingly of the one itrtolerable and informe 
thing in human life. 


on 


OSE ERR IRNS MOD ot a T6 ee 


Viet aia baa iste 

















SUNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH—% 


jIARY 7, 1906 




















Store Opens at 8:15. 
Closes at 5:30. 


COSTUMES anon GOWNS 


$29.75 Crepe de Chine, Net and Taffeta Gowns 
now 810.00 
$35. ve and $40.00 Crepe de Chine Gowns reduced 
$15.00 

nity 50 White and Colored Cashmere Gowns re- 
duced to 818.75 
79.00 Chiffon Voile Gowns reduced to. 
$65.00 Silk Gowns, beautifully trimmed, 


at 
$45.00 White Mohair Suits reduced to 
only 
$55.00 Taffeta Silk Suits reduced to 
only 
$67.50 Chiffon Taffeta Dresses reduced to 
, only $35.00 
$57.50 Lace Trimmed Taffeta Silk Gown 
fo rr Pe Os vila pap divwcs + ¥sctewas 818.75 
ge 5.00 Allover Embroidered Net Gowns reduced 
B50. Ov 
tg 00 Low ‘Neck Chiffon Evening Gown 
for 850. OD 
$90.00 Black Chantilly Lace Dress reduced 
to 850. 00D 
$67.50 Black Crepe de Chine Dress reduced 
me sas $37.50 
$165.00 Black Lace Over White, low neck, 
only $97.50 
$950 Black Net Gown, lace trimmed, 
only .. 
$137.50 Beautiful Black Olga Silk Gown 
$85.00 
, evening shades, 
ee 
$65.00 Evening or Reception Gowns reduced 
to $49.50 
$165.00 Low Neck Evening Gown reduced 
to 
$150.00 Gown for Evening Wear reduced 
to 
$39.75 Lace Trimmed Crepe de Chine Gowns 
for 27.50 
$195.00 Reception Gowns, real Val. lace trimmed, 
for $97.50 
$250.00 Velvet Gowns, " trimmed with hand-cro- 


$25.00 


W/ OMEN’S magnificent Costumes, Fine Cloth Suits and Coats, tich Fur Coats, Fur Lined Coats and our entire splendid 





























Stock—all offered at Clearing Sale Reductions fully as phenomenal as those of last week! 


forward to slaughter! 


WRAPPERS 


House Dresses, Bath Robes, Quilted Jap Robes 
and Jackets, Cashmere, Tea Gowns, ete, 


$1.25 and $1.50 Flannelette Wrappers reduced 


$2.50 to $5.00 Flannelette reduced 


81.25 


reduced 


$2.00 
$3.25 
$6.50 
reduced 
$7.50 
$5.75 Jap Silk Quilted Jackets reduced to. $2.95 
$7.50 Jap Silk Quilted Jackets reduced to..83.75 
$13.75 Jap Silk Quilted Lounging Robes at. 86.95 
$15.00 Jap Silk Quilted Lounging Robes at. 87.50 


$19.75 Jap Silk Embroidered Lounging Robes 
O8 ci sc. $10.00 


Wrappers 


$3.00 to $4.75 FEiderdown Bath Robes 


$5.75 Eiderdown Bath Robes reduced to... 
$10.00 Eiderdown Bath Robes reduced to.. 


$11.00 and $12.50 Cashmere Tea Gowns 
t 


LADIES’ 
WHITEWAISTS 


$1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $2.75 White Lawn, Madras 
and Lingerie Waists reduced to 

$2.95 White Lawn and White Linen Waists—hand- 
embroidered—Clearing Sale Price...... > $1.25 

$3.95, $4.50, $4.75 and $5.00 Hand-Embroidered 
White Linen Waists reduced to.......... $1.95 

$5.50, $6.50, $6.95, $7.95, $8.50 and $8.95 White 
Linen Waists, in hand-embroidered and lace ef- 
fects, for 

$10.00, $10.95, $12.50, $13.50 and $15.00 White Con- 
vent Embroidered Waists, also of fine handker- 
chief linen—choice for 


Nothing spared! 


LADIES’ CoATs ALMOST GIVEN AWAY 


Cloth Coats, Fur Coats, Fur-Lined Coats and Rain Coats—immense 


reductions on every one! 
$ 5.00 and $7.50 Cloth Coats now reduced to 50¢ 


$10.00 and .$12.50 Cloth Coats now re- 
duced to 


Our $15.00 Cloth Coats now reduced to:.. 
$10.00 to $29.00 Cloth Coats now reduced 


82.50 


$18.00 to $25.00 Cloth Coats now reduced 

to 
$21.50 to $3 

to 
$27.50 to $35.00 Cloth Coats now reduced 

to .... 815.00 
$50.00 and $55.00 Cloth Coats now re- 

duced to 
$27.50 Cheviot 

duced to 
$49.00 Broadcloth Empire Coats—reduced 

cool es $29.50 


Coats—-satin | lined—re- 


$69.00 very fine Broadcloth Coats be they 
to 
5.00 Plaid Box Coats now reduced to. 815. Oo 
2 50) fine Cheviot Coats now reduced to. $19.50 
7.50 Novelty Evening Coats now re- 
“duced to $39.75 
$37.50 and $59.00 Automobile 
Coats reduced to 
$19.75 fine Silk Coats now reduced to....8$9.50 
$29.50 fine Silk Coats now reduced to....%15.00 
$75.00 Silk Bengaline Coats now reduced 
to 
$39.75 fine Taffeta 
duced to 
$59.75 Broadcloth. -Ceats—tur 


Leather 


Silk Coats now re- 
ecollar— 


$25.00 Kersey Coats—fur collar—now. 
$58.75 Broadcloth Coats—fur collar— 





$79.00 Broadcloth Coats—black wes col- 
lar and cutis. 

$25. 
lar 

$55.00 Auto Coat—Siberian squirrel col- 
lar 


$49.50 


$20.00 Fur-Lined Broadcloth Coats at...812.50 
$25.00 Fur-Lined Coats—squirrel collar. .$15.00 
$47.50 Fur-Lined Coats—sable squirrel 

collar y D Do 
$75.00 * oats—squirrel back lining—Per- 

sian lamb collar 
$150.00 Fur-Lined 

collar 
$55.00 

eollar 
$77.50 Broadcloth Coat—genuine 

lining and Persian lamb collar 
$175.00 Fur-Lined Broadeloth Coat—Per- 

sian lamb collar and cutfs—Sale 

Price $125.00 
$85.00 Broadcloth Coat—mink lining and 

mink collar 


RAIN COATS 


Ladies’ $ 6.00 Rain Coats now reduced to $3.9% 
Ladies’ $10.75 Rain Coats now reduced to $4.95 
Ladies’ $14.75 Rain Coats now reduced to $9.75 
Ladies’ $18.75 Rain Coats now reduced to $9.75 


$39.00 Rain Coats now reduced 


(‘oats—Db: 


Fur-Lined 


Ladies’ 
to 

Ladies’ 
to 

Ladies’ 
to 

Ladies’ 
to 


guoted! 


WINTER CLOTH SUITS 


$12.50 to $18.75 Cloth Suits reduced to 87.50 
$22.50 and $25.00 Cloth Suits reduced to $10.00 
$27.50 and $30.00 Cloth Suits reduced to 812.50 
$35.00 and $37.50 Cloth Suits reduced to 815.00 
$40.00 and $45.00 Cloth Suits reduced to 818.50 
$50.00 and $55.00 Cloth Suits reduced to $25.00 
$57.50 and $65.00 Cloth Suits reduced to 835.00 
$95.00 and $97.50 Cloth Suits reduced to 850.00 


WALKING SKIRTS 


$5.00 and $7.50 Cloth Skirts reduced to...$2.00 
$6.50 to $7.75 Cloth Skirts reduced to.... 83.75 
$7.50 to $10.00 Panama Skirts reduced to. .#5.00 
$10.00 Silk Skirts reduced to.............86.75 
$19.75 to $23.00 Silk Skirts—lined and un- 

lined $10.00 
$32.00 Slik-Lined French Voile Skirts at. 825.00 
$25.00 Silk-Lined French Voile Skirts at. $16.50 


EVENING WRAPS, ETC. 


$29.75 Opera Coats now reduced to only...85.00 
$35.00 to $50.00 Opera Coats—silk lined—reduced 
$10.00 

$25. 00 to $75.00 Opera Coats—silk lined—reduced 
$12.50 

Opera Coats—silk lined—reduced 
$15.00 

5 Opera Coats—silk lined—reduced 
$18.75 

5.00 Opera Coats—-fur lined—reduced 


$29.7 


5 to $33.75 


$32.50 and $3 
to 
$57.5 

t 
$55.00 to $67.50 Opera Coats—Ermine lined—re- 


duced to $37.50 
$125.00 Lace- Trimmed Opera Coats reduced 


$137.50 Lace-Trimmed Radium Silk Opera Coats 
£50.00 


$150.00 Chiffon Velvet Opera Coats—beaver col- 


| $6. 50 Fur Scarfs—Clearing Sale Price.. 








Fur 


Reserve stocks now brought | 
Read the reductions and remember—every poarment is here, exactly as} 
stated and at the price 


FURS AND FUR 
COATS 


i 
a 
#. 
e 
q 


$35.00 Electric Seal Coats now reduced to.$10.00 — 


$37.50 Nearseal Coats now reduced to. 
$32.50 to $75.00 Nearseql Coats now reduced — 
‘eee @« . 825.00 


$39.00 Nearseal Coats now sitlieadl to.... 829. 7S. 


$45.00 to $85.00 Nearseal Coa oats—squirrel trimmed, . I 


-. 819.75 © 


beaver trimmed and plain—choice.....837.50 1° 


$50.00 Mink and Beaver Trimmed Coats..842.50 
$89.00 Siberian Squirrel Coats reduced to.857.60 
$95.00 Persian Lamb Coats—chinchilla col- 

37.50 _ 


$125.00 Persian Lamb Coats—mink collar.862.50 : 

$150.00 Persian Lamb Coats—mink collar. $75.00 — 

Coats—chinchilla col-.. 
00" 


a Pa 


$200.00 


Persian Lamb 


00 River Mink Scarfs now pari to.. $1.25 | 
.. 83.25 





$5.00 Squirrel Scarfs—Clearing Sale Price. 83.75% 


a to $10.00 Fur Scaris—Clearing Sale 
rice 
$10. 00 to $15.00 Fur Scarfs—Clearing Sale 
' Price 
$15.00 Black Marten Pellerines reduced to..89. 50 
$15.00 to $29.75 Fur Scarfs reduced 
$10.00 and 812.2 
$18.75 to $35.00 Fur Scarfs reduced to.. 815.00 
$45. = to $75.00 Furs now marked pate 
oniv eee eeeseteces 
$95.00 Mink Scarfs now paras to. es BAT 
$175.00 Baum Marten Sets reduced to. ‘g100.68"" 
$500.00 Genuine Russian ease: Sets reduced 
to . 8325.00 
$50.00 Chinchilla Searfs now reduced to. 832.50. 


$27.50 Chinchilla Scarfs now reduced to.. 818.7% 
$15.00 Ermine Scarfs now reduced to... .. 8 


: $1.25 black Novelty Melrose. 








chet lace 


$400.00 Reception ‘Gowns of cream satin 


radium 


7.50 | $23.75, $25.00, $29.75, 


Handkerchief Linen 





$33.50 
W niste—very 
vent embroidered—Clearing Sale Price. . 


$35.00 White 
sheer——con- 


$5.00 


and now 





$65.00 Broadcloth 
collar and cuffs 





Coats—Persian lamb 


$147.50 





Chiffon Velvet 


reduced 
835.00 


Opera Coats 





$18.75 Ermine Scarfs now reduced to.. 
$22.50 Ermine Scarfs now reduced to... ..815.00 


89.75 
- 810.00 





CLEARING SALE OF 


COLORED 


DRESS 


15-cent Worsted Plaids..........7%e 
39-cent Shepherd Checks........18¢ 
35-cent Henriettas .............20C€ 
60-cent light-blue Mohairs at....28e 
39-cent all-wool Batiste at......28e¢ 
50-cent Wool Checks ...........-29¢ 
50-cent Panama Voiles cut to....20e 
50-cent Wool Homespuns .......29e 
39-cent Albatross reduced to.....28e 
$1.25 gray mixed Zibelines ......33¢e 
50-cent Albatross reduced to.....36¢e 
%5-cent Checked Worsteds ......3380e¢ 
75-cent Albatross pce Shwe sasees it ae 
BO-gent Melrose. .....ccccccccssce lhe 
75-cent Nun’s Veiling ..........53¢ 
75-cent Panama Voile ..........47¢ 
$1.00 navy blue Dot Mohair.....41e 
 SANONOOS  cuunpocpestes ccens GOR 
75-cent Meltons ........cceccese- 460 
%5-cent Broadcloths ............49e 
$1.00 silk-warp Sublime at......57¢ 
$1.00 Melange Mohairs...........53¢ 
'75-cent Henriettas ..............58¢ 
$1.00 silk-warp Eolienne ........58e 
$1.00 all-wool French Voiles.....58e 
$1.25 all-wool French Voiles .....63e 


$1.00 silk-warp Chiffon Voiles...57e 





GOODS 


$1.25 
$1.00 
$1.00 
$1.25 .T1e 
$1.00 Henrietta reduced to..,....67¢e 
$1.00 English Whipcords........ 
$1.25 Cheviots reduced to....... 
$1.00 rainproof Coverts at ... 
$1.00 cream silk-warp Crepe de 
Chine at ... 
$1.25 cream silk-warp Crepe de 
Eee BG 5 a +s ss .83e 
$1.50 striped Coverts, 56-inch....87e 
$1.25 cream silk-warp Eolienne at S8e 
$1.50 silk-warp Chiffon Voiles....8le 
$1.25 Broadcloth, 50-inch, at....88e 
$1.25 Venetians, 50-inch, at...... S3ec 
$1.25 Covert Cloths reduced to...S38e 
$1.50 fancy Tailor Suitings, 50-in.97e 
$1.50 Broadcloths, 50-inch, at....97¢ 
$1.50 Venetians, 50-inch, at.. 7c 
81.17 
$1.75 fancy Tailor Suitings... 81.17 
$2.00 novelty Tailor Worsteds. 81.31 
$2.50 Broadcloths reduced to..#1.57 
$3.00 navy blue Clay Serge at..$1.78 
$3.50 rainproof Coverts at....$1.87 


fancy Mohairs ........... 670. 
Crepe de Chine ............7le | 
Granite, 50-inch, cut to.... 
silk-warp Sublime at..... 


.71e 
Tle 


-T3e 


$1.75 Broadcloth, 50-inch, at. 





CLEARING SALE OF 


BLACK 


DRESS 


35-cent black Cheviot............17¢ 
40-cent black Henrietta ........27¢ 
60-cent black Panama Cheviot...37e 
58-cent black Mohair Panama...41te 
69-cent black French Serge......46¢ 
$1.00 black twilled Mohair ......47¢ 
$1.00 black Novelty Voile 
85-cent black Mohair Panama. 
$1.00 black Granite, 50-inch 
$1.00 black Melrose Cannele 5Pe 
85-cent black Melrose Jacquard. .50e 
$1.25 black silk-warp Crepe de 
Chine .... 
$1.00 black silk-warp Chiffon 
Voile .... 67e 
$1.00 black Novelty Panama ,...68ce 
x, eer & 6 
- $1.25 black Storm Serge, 54-inch. .77e 
ag 88.8% black mpeaders Finette .... 89e 


eere epee eae eevee ete eewe ** 








GOODS 


' $1.25 black satin Prunella 


- 25 black -Novelty Cheviot, 50- 
$1.50 black silk-warp Crepe de 


Chine 


$1.50 black Sicilian, 50-inch.... 81.07 
$1.50 black Novelty Cheviot, 5 


inch 


$1.75 black Mohair Granite... 
$1.75 black French Corkscrew. 
$1.85 black French Tamise 


$1.21 
1.27 


$1.41 
$2.00 black French Melrose... .$1.46 
$2.00 black French Armure....81.46 
$2.00 black French Corkscrew. . $1.46 
$2.75 black imported Prunella 81.95 











Tle 7 


G1ec) 





CLEARING SALE OF 


SILKS 
VELVETS 


5-cent Velvets and Corduroys... 


50-cent all-silk Crepe de Chine... 


50-cent plain colored Taffetas.... 


39-cent plain colored Satins at... 
50-cent plain brown Pongees..... 
40-cent plain brown Pongees 

50-cent plain colored China, 27-in.dLe 


50-cent plain colored Satins at....84e 


75-cent Crepe de Chine at 
75-cent Foulard Silks reduced to. 
5-cent fancy Taffeta Silks at...44e 
75-cent black Chiffon Taffeta....47¢ 
75-cent Peau de Cygnes at only...47e 
75-cent Oriental China Silks at..47e 
65-cent black Peau de Soie at...47e 
75-cent plain Taffeta Silk at 
$1.00 Panne Silk Velvets at 
75-cent fancy dress Taffetas at. 
75-cent black Taffetas, 


85-cent plaid Taffetas cut to 


.49¢ 
27-inch... .58e 
85-cent Crepe de Chine 

$1.00 black waterproof Pongee...57e 
$1.00 Pompadour Taffetas cut to..63¢ 
90-cent plain Peau de Cygnes, 27- 
G3e 
-638e 
$1.00 Crepe de Chine reduced to..G6e 
$1.00 fancy dress Taffeta at 66e 


$1.00 Peau de Soie reduced to... 


A8e \¢ 








AND 


.67¢e 


.670e 


$1.50 Chiffon Velvets reduced to. 
$1.50 
$1.00 
$1.00 


plain silk Velvets cut to... 
Cream Duchegse reduced to.G7e 
OTe 
$1.00 .68e 


$1.00 Chameleon Chiffon Taffetas 
a ee 68e 


Chameleon Messaline reduced 


cream and white Taffetas. 


plain chiffon Taffetas at. 


72C 


Chiffon Faille reduced to... 
> fancy dress Taffetas at 


5 printed warp check Taffetas 


Pompadour Messaline at: . 
heavy brocaded Satins cut 
black -Taffeta, 

fancy dress Taffetas at....91e 
black Taffeta, 36-inch 

plaid Taffetas reduced to...8 
36-inch. S8e 
81.17 
i ee ly 
at $1.68 
Sealskin reduced to only. $1.96 
Silver Fox and Moleskin 81.96 
Australian Pdarskin, 50- 


black Peau de Soie, 
black Peau de Cygne at. 
black Peau de Soie at. 
green Bearskin, 50-in., 
$3.50 
$3.00 
$4.95 


5 Persian Lamb, 48-inch... $3.81 





oe 


CLEARING SALE OF 


COTTON 
WASH —- 


5-cent printed Animals, each...... le 
10-cent printed Animals, each 
614-cent Calicoes 

714-cent stripe 

71/,-cent fleece- lined Suitings.... 

each 

10-cent Rob Roy Suitings......... oc 
121%-cent plaid Flannelettes 

15-cent Linen Canvas reduced to. 
15-cent Silesia reduced to 

15-cent Shadow Silk now 

15-cent Madras 

15-cent Perealine reduced to....7% 
15-cent Worsted Effects .........8¢@ 
15-cent Covert Cloth reduced to...Se 
15-cent Cotton Crepe reduced to..8e 
20-cent Linen Canvas reduced to... 9e 
®0-cent Silesias reduced to 

15-cent brown Danish Cloth...... lle 
25-cent Nearsilk reduced to 


20-cent printed Animals, 











25-cent Sateens, 36-inch, at 
25-cent 

25-cent 

25-cent J 

25-cent } 

25-cent colored Linen at 
35-cent 
35-cent 


black embroidered Swiss. 
plain black Organdies at. 
‘ent plain black striped Lawns. 


On 
5-cent Mohairs at 


3 
2 
29-cent Broadcloths reduced to... 
Moreens reduced to 
plain black French Batiste. 
plain black Dotted Swiss. : 
plain silk Ginghams at. 
Blouse Linen at 

eae Silks at 


35-eent 
40-cent 
50-cent 
50-cent 
40-cent 
58-cent 
75-cent 











GREATEST VALUES YOU'VE EVER SEEN IN 


LA CE CURTAINS 


EW, handsome, up-to-date styles closed out on 
our Third Floor at about 50e on the dollar! 


Laee Cur- 
overlocked 


eee 


Nottingham Lace Cur- 
tains, in pretty novelty 
patterns; 3 yards Jong; 
worth $1.00, 
at, per pair 


Nottingham 
tains, with 
edges; worth 
at, per pair.. 


Nottingham Curtains, 3% 
vards long; worth 75 
$1.35 a pair, for. C 

Nottingham Curtains, 60 
inches wide and 3% yds. 


long; worth song 0Nc 


a pair, for 
Curtains, 4 
worth $2.00: 





Nottingham 
vards long; 
at, per 
pair 

Cable Net Curtains, white 
and <Arabian  colors— 
antique Renaissance and 
Cluny effects; worth 


$3.00; re- $ | 67 


duced to 
Arabian Curtains, in pretty nov- 
elty patterns, with corded de- 
worth 
for 


signs; 


. ~- 
$2.75, 


Brussels Weave and Cable Net 

Curtains; copies of fine foreign 
worth 

for 


makes: 

$4.50, 
Real Irish 

worth $5.50, 


Point Curtains, 


Corded Point 
worth $5.00, 


de Luxe Curtains; 


$3.39 


Lace Curtains in 
handmade lace; 


Real Brussels 
fine dainty 
worth $9.50, 


Real 
trimmed 
insertion 
French cable 
Arabian color; 
worth $4.00, 


LACE 
BED SETS 


Real Renaissance Lace Bed Sets, 
with large medallion center 
and corner pieces trimmed with 


Handmade Cluny 
with Cluny edge and 
and mounted . 
net; white and 


Curtains, 


for 


edge and insertion; mounted on 
bobbinet; deep flounce and cov- 


er for ron to match ; 
worth 


POR THE RES 


Rope Portieres and Window Val- 


ances; worth $2.00, $1. 27 


of faney velour 


$1.85 
with heavy 


$2.95 


Rope Portieres, 
cord with festoon at 
top; worth $3, for. 


Tapestry Portieres. 
tassel fringe; worth 
$4. 50, for, Bibi iu pair. 


~ poe ate, ae 


i 
) 53K 
7% * 
-* [= sae Se 4 
"a “ . e* y' 
a*, oe" +> 
. o o* > . 


* « 
. 
'” 


& 
ey ae 7. 
ve ee = 


“ ~— 


* : - 
* # 


+, 
> Per XC 
PS a 


> 
ne 


o 
’ 
“ 


2 : 
et ake bd 








oa" : 
i “* ... LA 


DRAPERIES, Erc. 


Coin Spot and Figured Curtains, 
Swiss, 40 inches wide; 
17lee, at, per 


worth 


Colored Stripe Curtains, Swiss, 
36 inches wide; 

worth 17¢ yard, at 

with 


Nottingham Panel Lace, 


overlocked edges; 
25e, at, per yard 
Renaissance Panel Lace, _ in 


white and Arabian color; 
worth 65c, at 


Irish Point Lace Panels, with set 
design and finished buttonhole 


' 43¢ 


with 
inches 


edges on top and sides; 
worth $1.50, at, each. 
Stripe Etamine, 
design, 40 
50e, 


Colored 
open lace 
wide; worth 
at, per yard 
Denim, 
inches 


Reversible Hungarian 
alike on both sides; 36 
wide; worth 30¢, at, 
per yard 

Taffeta Upholstery Cloth; 71 
worth 40c, at, per yard.. C 


TAPESTRY FURNI- 
TURE COVERING. 


Mercerized Tapestry, 50 


wide; worth $1.25, 
at, per yard.... 


inches 
_.69¢ 


Persian Tapestry in rich Orien- 
tal colorings; 50 inches wide; 
worth $1.35, at, 
per yard 

Silk 
wearing ; 
$2.25, 


Gobelin Tapestry j ; excellent 


vert $1.39 


Damask; extra fine 


worth 


All-Silk 
quality; 
$3. 20, at 





37.50 Ermine Scarfs now reduced to... . 822. 50 sie | 


EMBROIDERIES, | 
LACES, ROBES anp| 
TRIMMINGS! 


The most thorough eclean- -up in 


made! This sale includes some 


Valenciennes and Duchess Laces! 


$3.75 and $4.00 Real Handmade Duchess Laces at... 
$4.75 and $5.50 Real Handmade Duchess Laces at.. 
$6.75 and $7.50 Real Handmade Duchess and Point Laces... 
40c Real Handmade Valenciennes Lace Edges and Insertions 
50e Real Handmade Valenciennes Lace Edges and Insertions. . 


75c Real Handmade Valenciennes Lace 


$1.00 Real Handmade Valenciennes Lace Edges and Insertions. . 
$1.25 Real Handmade Valenciennes Lace Edges and Insertions. . 
7.50 White Lierre Lace Robes, reduced to only.... 


these goods that we have’ «vers 
of the very best real handmade’ 4 


oye 

 eueanee $2.55 a yard” 
sis weawekee ae 50 a yard” 
$4.75 a yard, 

27e¢ a yard 

- 42¢ a yard 

oes -5Oc a yard” 

.. 62e a yard : 


Bee ‘78e a yard 
. 83.75 each 


Edges and Insertions. . 


$10.00 Black Spangled Lace Robes, reduced to only 
$40.00 Taffeta Silk Rebes, in black, white, brown and light blue— 


beautifully embroidered, 


with shirred flounce 


tee 200085 es 


$35.00 to $50.00 Gorgeous Handmade Real Renaissance Lace is ‘ . 


Coats for evening wear, reduced to.. 


$12.50 Genuine Baby Irish ane Batiste 


3-cent Laces, Clearing Sale Price, two 
yards for 
5-cent Laces, reduced to 
and 12%ec Laces reduced to... 
and 20ce Laces reduced to 
sc and 35e Laces reduced to... 
40c to 65¢ Laces reduced to 
Laces reduced to 
5e to $1.50 Laces reduced to....50¢ 


5 to $3.00 Laces reduced to 81.50) - 
12%4c and 15¢ black Silk Laces, 


25¢e and 35c black Silk Laces for. .10¢e 

85c Imported Laces, black, white anil 
cream 

$2.00 to $3.50 Imported Laces, black, 
white and cream 

20e, 25c and 35ce Medallions; import- 
ed, 

30c black Venise Bands at.... 

50e black Venise Bands at 


3c, 5e¢ and 6c black Val. 
yards for 


25c black Oriental Bands at 
45e black Oriental Bands at 
to $1.25 black Oriental 


Laces, two 


75e Bands 


10¢e, 12%¢ and 15¢ black Chantilly In- 
sertion at 


49¢ 42-inch black Dress Nets at..15¢ 





75e and $1.00 44-inch black Silk Dre 


$1.50 ard $1.75 44- inch stile: 
Dress Nets at. 


a0 6s «0 bee senecneees} +s §26.00% 


$10.00 Genuine Baby Irish and Batiste French Bolero Jackets, now. + BTR 


es 


French Bolero Jackets, now... $8.75 | 


90c, $1.00 and $1.20 real. handmaill 
Torechon and Smyrnas at...... S009 
Baby 


65e Laces _ ‘ 
.. 8TKe 


75e and 85e genuine Baby Trish Taces + | e 


genuine , Trish 


95e and $1.00 genuine Baby Irish ia 
Laces at sestqessoeey A MGe 


EMBROIDERIES REDUCED! 
— SLIGHTLY pola a 


Ti4c to 100 Embroideries reduced 
to ses een aa 


i8e to 20¢ Embroideries reduced 


WAISTS PA TTERNS ae 

Just arrived! 200 beautifully em FF 
broidered and lace-trimmed bist 
Patterns, They go on sale tomor ge. 


row at only 


DRESS BRAIDS” 
4c, 5e¢ and Te Dress 
two yards for 
Se, 10e and 12%e Dress Braids 4 al 
Jets redurtd %to.. 
i5e and 20¢ Dress Braids 


to a 


25e¢ er ‘290 1 


5 bo dee aks ee 


seeegene ss Gaal * 














a ae ene 


sebcids ee: 


00 SRR aa ts Dea, Bah 


Nae c's s) 
Of sess 


fea Miva FS i: ged i . 
F: SA 
SA sg « Re So we 
a . 





a xo es 
. Sk é 
"e 












































Ba 


. ot 
BP CdS tasesesmassa 


Pt ah - se eeeoee & eeu 
ete : e 


we ae version of ‘“‘All Comforts of Home.’ BT ae * 
: Oe : Gneoee pt garam oe Sunday, Jan, "1k 
: . ‘*Boecacio,"’ 
: aa NOW WE’ LL FIN D THE opera will ws teen ~th oa po ye tend 
_ Thalia Holds the Boards at All Local Playhouses With “THE GREAT JEWEL ony. RECORDS OF POLI CE chestta, facilities re ghorus sincreaned, or 
Gelst'nger, the famous Vienna soubrette, now 
| dead. She did a record-breaking business with 
edy and Humanity’s “Pose” in Behalf of Tragedy-— | : 5 = tb : 
| STANDARD. —The Parisian Belles Extrava- 
burlesque field, will be seen at the Standard 
Theater for the week commencing today, The 
ing Offeri to St. Louis Playgoers — “Monna ‘@ —e : t} digeteem Mao: II] | introadce a cho-us ef shew Sake femmes ee 
Ing a . : — Ys fon ; ait = - e<e pies | saats P | eatraaseed, ; | | i “ includes Maurice J. Beree , “and. Ed 3. Morris: | STAND The Parisian Belles, 
Vanna” and Kalich, With a Word or Two Con- a. fee ig eis diteeaater MERAH sies: gasses 4 iw” gin ~—ll Hh tes | of the company” to the. best pase ie adveoteer 
é' . : ss i 2 . - ers on _the vaudeville roster are Sutton apd 
cerning Maeterlinck’s Alleged “Teaching”—“Trilby, Adame as fiipen Pagtes: Cinna tiie, al tad to ae tee ee 
Rosey Posey Girl; the ge City quartet 
: 5s P ii : 2 eet Sey tod : | aA ‘ 
— Valj:an Approaches the Footlights. i FES Ba eet | GAYETY.—Phil Sheridan's new “City Sports | 00, P Sila "whee. many 
Life—Jean Valj:an App g # ae apie Se Cary purceqwe Compan’ wil open 4 week. sf the | Seat, ond where. many long Fun 


and the St. Louis Boys. The New 
‘ + ‘ “P44. 5 : 4 ‘ " 1 
& Po cvenes comedy skips merrily to the front and center this week and smiles SF Gicglsdccaeaea Gs; wee temaasi USSD iedisteeees ed ‘igs | | Se ie ee ee ee oo 
eee ‘ e: “ry v2 @ mae ; 4 and 


: é - EPI Des i 2 eit ¢ eet 
» e 4 et a Te » - . * > oe pr ee ee ¥ é ae shy’ ry fe - 
ba ys Lo ? yer ues bs (pe a ie oot . X ’ 
i nj hee ih bs ol Sued eee: ; a ate iad es et thc tee patna aia ae ae ee pee ean rem St Pah AL Kise ntl 
Ye a. ; - t ; ee os 2 aes Mae aay Godt: VAs > ‘ t me es e ae Sefee 
ot See Be : _ ws sername alk coal ‘ sl das ye ee Fi ie s au 
Cnbie aad YS 2 ean ae RAP ee 8 eal ad ey ' ee ee ry in i tn a ¢ 
>a ey ae <p re Pea A PS ne % - . pot ll , m 7 s . 
. + s i us > y » = s 
Ce ee r rar oe Ces 3 a oy >t Bat Se 7 ps » ; 
. ‘ 
: ee 


A H ti 
| HAVULINS 
‘ Biotic 5A ! eee ls Lon 
but One Exception—The Inherent Appeal of Com-; i GRAFTIN NG | ’ ristinger, the famous Vienna soubrette, now 
it at old Pope's Theater. 
“His Grace de Grammont” Promises Clyde Fitch “ : YS Ne, —~) Oa . \ e RT 5 ) 7 . ganza Co., one of the newest offerings to the 
» ‘ ‘ - . “a \ 
re . We ay? “9 ‘fs scsssy¥ 3 YO \ aT | 
Epigram at Its Cleverest--Other Bright and Amus \u [SAS ee ley | sects | ‘2S | | ae) ||| curtain raiser is a mmsical absurdity entitled 
Ed J. 
A funny burletta entitled “The Girl from GAYETY—The City Sports, 
ia SoHE Pett aa i . . aise ¢ aA - vgs 4 Sf: ' “19 , ‘ Sutton, “The Rube end the Soubrette: o Sem of David from the estate of a 
With Lackaye as Svengali, Returns to Vigorous Gayety Girls ate the next attraction ales ee 
inee. The performance boaius with a musical | tion on the American stage 


engagingly at us across the footlights of every stage in town, barring ved * z eeidaai 1 es aSritta Sant y" bor! in ¢t ts. hea he favori 
: x . PAH a OTE tite ths : ae ‘ ’ yorlesque in two ac ea ; 
one. There we have war-time melodrama over which broods the Mlustrious ve Rage 25 35 srineiaes . pelitvesasss sayeind 58 character artist, Mina anle eae hae is Teade fon ere HH Fy he Bo. 
n° sump.’ Sherm: whose former St. Louls home on Garrison tic et tee ert TT . Seuss: 43 : , ; im | moe enjoyable by the comedy work of Mat 
shade of “Old Tecump. sOrmMAR, a ‘ tA eee Tt se | Hi EE) G Schaefer, Tommy’ i Dan Evans and Dave | representing the hills of Judea Sat 
avenue is one of our cherished landmarks. yr aay Sie pees Sitter g shsgae. 8 : fillton. Fon. ll, Mike Reynolds, Josie age ag Fag ‘Blah and — 
: ’ te ~ as e ae < oe a ’ | ’ ; ? i Elah the 
All hail, Thalia!—and as for the melodramatic exception, I’ve seen the late Tgiaare Se setts } 3 ts sisasaee . Deely, Miss aie “Unylor, Miss. Sereg Rosle in ? 7 
ni inve ate av - f e was, ani s eniov- a tS eyeaeee’ se Se hte? well, Miss Dumont, Miss Wiltsie, Miss Ar- 
Gen. Sherman himself, mays terate pla) wepe that h manifest _ enjoy r Verret pest enteezs ! INS delle, Miss Lislie, Miss Schnebb, Miss Murray, 
ment of mélodrama in a St. Louis playhouse with the frank unreserve of an . PAP te Sat | = amd one of the funniest of musical comedies, 
excitement-loving boy. In the one particular of popularity, comedy and melo- ptt 4 eete ayy) | . _— All In One Night, or A Terrible 
; t ° J f ” . 


: palace. 
drama are “at scratch,”’ as sprinting experts would say. Both start even, and att HT -¢ very beautiful. 
; gi a 


e equal as the best house-fillers known to the world theatric. nouhead’ ta tomaer ae ar i 
both are eq Andrew Mack will be here the fol 


oe"? , 
We delight to tell ourselves that tragedy appeals to us as the supremest oeact) +, : Plays and Players week. 
: Pb ‘ 
s 


utterance of the drama—but about one or two appeals per annum is all we can “ —— <a 
T HE advance sale Of seats for| All depends on the way in which wt 









































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> @tand, really. There's no use trying to deny facts and in posing uncomfortably rat ‘ 
._=<and bored half to death—on a pedestal which doesn’t fit humanity’s feet but oo: couse FAITH, BuT THE SEEMS TO ME ‘ Aes a ; . sae peace pote 
for a brief period of time each twelvemonth. jAn honest confession is good oes egarenee - oF. and,’’ at the Olympic Theater, for | na has at last met her twin 80 rhe 
for the soul—and the plain truth is that a little tragedy goes a long way at THEY'RE TOO LATE! etn esl mga Ni THAT ST. LOUIS HAS one week beginning Sunday evening, t coed wane hag A on wet tale gr 
WARD 4 CHARLES 11 WASN!IT THE TA MMANY Jan. 14, opens at the box office next ’ + Fe 


“The Rogers Brothers in Ire- | Meet the events of life. Monna ~ 








dam's sons and Eve's daughters. SATAN EY : the fact until later. 

“aye this indicates that we're still a healthy lot. Atos ttt Lt BURN THESE LIMiT OF COARUPTION AFTER SOME Regan hare geen whic ‘xinw a Er. her husband, happy to be with | 
~ 2 , a : a a oe * N / langer have presented the Rogers Broth- again, and to have prevailed oyer he 

« For which valid and sufficient reason. the week noW just beginning is DOCUMEN TS ANO Pp ers, giving them a bigger, better and } C@®™Yy. and she rewards 1 
* likely to prove pleasant to playgoers and profitable to players. ‘‘His Grace de Ore . Sibi: Coon UP A Bz, sii reeeee. , ° more magnificent production each year. po Aranda. Soong 8 oe pba being. 3 ect 

rammont,’’ at the Century, with Mr. Otis Skinner in the title role, will aes HTN WATTS tea Lew Fields’ company in “It Happened one can love and still restrain 
doubtless be distinctly relishful, since Clyde Fitch is said 'to have put his os NHITE WAS Gq A =e ae “ ‘Cohan’ the "Yankee Deoais aneae passion. In prosence of these 
smartest epigrammatic work into it. At the Olympic we shall have Mr. Joseph ; REPO R T : : : “da a dian,” will play the last week of this gon ag ory Scoun at re 


Cawthorn, of grateful ‘“‘“Mother Goose’ memory, in “Fritz in Tammany Hall,” | } Gg: ‘SSebacisiss —— feelings, and, threatened by ti 
=; : ger of losing Prinzeve!le, my he: 


and the outlook is for laughter. Returns to the Garrick the popular ‘Royal é 7 hae aiiliiaatens 
: ; ' f : yee The annu benefit of Treasurer 
Chef,”” with Harry Hermsen of St. Louis still at its joyous front. The Granada ° 2° oD oe “Bud” nee of the Olympic Theater ee ei eran meee 


offers us the Four Mortons in their good-natured satire, ‘‘Breaking Into So- seseeer” Lip takes place tomorrow evening, The at- 
oss, sis of the play, it is wiset 
: traction is the inimitable oJe wthorn distinct elements: 


« ‘ eS ” ry ‘ aS ae “he Great Jewel M *stery,’’ * Z | 
| Se nn & sesloaramns ores : snables the R ail B tne ee te "s y : ; , in his new success, ‘Fritz in Tammany second, the awakewies 
‘tevlar P entertaining detectives, to do. ost MP Mieste tn comic E (A | | Hall.”” Mr. Mantz and Mr. Cawthorn third, the triumph of of 

'. theularly entertaining detectives, to do their most amusing stunts in comic Nc (CAG bs td Hall.” ‘Mr. Manta and Mr. Cawthorn third, ihe” ert 

Irishwoman roles. Even the German Stock Company at the Odeon is to give 4I \ 5 - “8 both are" immensely. popular in se 
us a laught-producer entitled “‘Blauer Montag,” and vaudeville at the = re on. Py SSS | owing to the ‘fact. that he lives here} De Wolffe Hopper per with sige 

Cetumbia is at its brightest, so that, but for “Marching Through Georgia” at Metin sites | “4 + ae wr | and makes the Olympic box office| Clark in the new De Koven ee Ran 

a) ee mere Bh onbroken, front or, Sumer. eaual ‘e ae Pt Sia a Aas aie i, gleam with good humor _ throughout! kin comic opera, “Happyland sé 

2 a — ‘i 6 saiieees ete each successive season. His _ benefit/ last night a three weeks’ eng: 


pu » Vem Ne 


Who Is there to mourn for Logan—or Tragedy? Count ‘em. jan ttl , oa) ASH ~~ £ eat tate SS ) night is always made a record- break-| jn Chicago, which, it is said 


d 3 avent in testimony of the playgoing ag 
The ‘*‘Monna Vanna’ of Katlsch. ing event in testimony of the playsolng| on recor das being the sy 

Nevertheless,-there’s always a popular appreciation of the drama’s serious + HH 4) , pi SAN at eo Be nl *s re a i= bop seasons.“ has 
side, which does not necessarily mean the wearing of sable, and this was the Hirt Ae | af Satta i oe eae tiaamlana? lew uaa aa 

truth demonstrated by the crowded houses at the Garrick this past week, be- . gai wr ere wit ostitstasntpasy Tae at Sts is to be produced = sy gh ae Rabe Clyde Fitch is said | to 

holding Mme. Kalich in ‘“Monna Vanna.’’ She was well worth the seeing, . . | Bethe a | oN aores aaa retest: rhe pg Py LP en lees combination of — in oe ee = de 
+ too, an intense, impassioned and most artistic soul, moving forward, it seems y ; : me Ape ial { ase | eR ee * scenic and musical development that vont Poy example may be had 
to me, to high achievement in the near future. James Russell Lowell tells earl canine aR See will no doubt please, puzzle and om the following : 
us in “The Biglow Papers” to ‘‘never prophesy unless ye know,’ and I’m Dy sat . “3. *35532°25 SES! Lifeere tain its auditors. It tells the story 0 “Says one flirt to another: “You- I 

, Wie hOM | . ee the contemplative land of Elysia, where tt t et you're marned, Mrs. 
seary of forecasting lives dramatic, but in this case—well, I’m hoping, any- Te Bs ote yee waaeeia’ sass ss everyone is said to be so happy that al peat a which the other 
ee et ee toe eee sy a uf ? ; jee * SN eteee 's its king (De we er oe ae “You 50 often forget you're not, 
As for “Monna Vanna,” the play, I confidently salute its author as a Bi FEN Bie get een SA os ) Loaegivaser eesae scckeut- die thoemen He finds it in the bah tee nee h 

master in plot construction and in the development of situation. When the prtgie dh ety! He One : Pe : demands of the King of Altruria for Be a By gs the gallant, { ea?’ 
,curtain goes down on the first act, I would defy anyone voluntarily to leave prites } R Bienes begat oe his son, ‘when infact he am are Mrs. Middiet 38 like 
‘the theater without learning the outcome of the tremendous impending scene xX fy adi has no gon, the r to his fortune, be- 

between Prinzivalle and Vanna in the second act—and éven more impossible . AY falls in love with the Prince of For- 
would it be to forego knowledge of what happened when those two had ? cae | ; yj a Other ‘things equally ai. 

ossed the dawn-lit plains between Pisa and the Florentine camp and come > SY ~ ee! Y fy) S en en ttote prong 5 ght: when she given Sin: tdext 
face to face with Vanna’s husband in the third and final act. Consistent, : sie ‘ae "i Yj; Pe 4, ing monarch is ably supported by the a <4 — o* Ey = 
eS Neen s Seveted reeotition on sacri- Tse efecadiaie, ROPER ty : tase i! Ay “4 dainty little comedienne, piquant. style he regards as oe fie nd 


compelling isSue at stake. Dramatically, the story and its handling are strong » Ada FF teed Estelle ae Ber- from man.”’ 

‘and far above the average. As for its teaching—— 2 5 tip ~piat tenia Those who saw Viola Allen { io 
ay 4 Py oO n Clyé 
Do you know what I believe about this “inner significance’ of ‘‘Monna : nil . wea’ 1k Casey, besides a multitude of oh ‘ nC fe 

"Vanna? It's heresy. but h ty scanty girls. The production, we are ae ghar A “rhe: Teast of the 

ma é ‘Te y » yw 2 = 

i eee Vice Se. ta told, is one of the finest over sense. ee Se See 

7 f ' o2, : All the original scenery used in @ 

Lhe Confesston of a Heretic. All ene ot the play at te Levis Thee 


.¥ I believe that Maeterlinck sat him down to write for his wife’s acting ter, New York, will be brought along: 


Gos me etetne ity manic his eons Sie neat « one mre {ST LOUIS LOCALIZES THIS WEEK’S PLAYBILLS TO FIT THE POLICE SITUATION) sour sox icon , catcent| Reet sata 


, e wanted her to have one that would mean great and undisputed success. ete rv the season will be the appear- lever efter. With the 
“The first essentials, as always, were an intensely dramatic story and a cen- ——- sities —~ mie of Mr. Wright Lorimer and his]of the play, audiences were bitt: 
tral. figure that should hold its audiences with irresistible appeal. The story . Sie dee ; — : ‘" production of! the. comedy at‘ the Odeon + company of 150 — Psa beg” a aes pe aang ool ted th letters Mr. 
a Te a chorus of 25 handsome girls. It will be seen ‘ a comecy ©o pil ‘heater the week oO an, lo in -| were inunda wi ers asking 
sine dreamed out to this end in Maeterlinck’s brain. Its central figure was SYMPHONY CONCERT, | here at the Grand Opera House. commencing THE DUEL. night, and Director Welb, who has the stage | precwenen widely discussed production | it was that Bett had to die’’ so 
t of a woman to whose portrayal the temperament of his wife lent itself —— With matinee today, and the customary mat.- euetinn atte eae night, will _— - as of the four-act biblical drama “The } Everybody cto i her to » gs and 
y . : ‘ ‘ nees Will be given on Wednesday and Satur- ‘ : : ' ction Wi handsome scenery. in two 0 “ 1? hme - rt 
most surely. When these two essentials were gained, the purpose for which |Qtters Slavonic Program and |i0° "= &" Otis Skinner to Appear in Save-| the"ara"ihe Tories stvcitawnn moos | ShebDert Ju on tacdents kn ths | Change’ the Diag" The, leat act fe 
aeter nck had wrought was gained. He had written a great play for his M 9 Next Sunday matinee, ‘‘In Old Kentucky.’ ' tain region, on the order of that employed in Sid. ‘Testament story of David of Is- of the most agreeable the fo 
meee. acting. me. Samaroff, Soloist. ee ek dan's Psychological Play. ‘ght the German Stork Company wil e@Y | rael, with its prineipal motif the story | proving anew that = ble will have 
‘“ IMPERIAL.—The Imperial Theater offers n ght the German Stock Company will produce ee Th wa - Ea foe and of the eee Re rights—if it st . 
The “inner .significance’’ was a minor obinsiideweition in comparison with the cy HE program for the Choral Sym- | this afternoon and week. with daily matinees, g? HE readvent of Otis Skinner at Bin Toller Bintsil,” whick. ie the Geman tor DEVE =m rica Bla | 








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hecessity for an effective acting play. Much of it, I fancy, has ‘been injected phony Society’s third concert of ‘““Marching Through Georgia,’’ a military ro- the Century Theater ‘this week 
into the work by Maeterlinck’s admirers and Interpreters. Unconsciously he this season, which takes place | ™ance which will be seen for the first time in Clyde Fitch’s romantic com- 
— taught what they claim to find in ‘“Monna Vanna’’—he himself now jat the Odeon Tuesday evening, justi- aig e, and written by Mr. Daniel L. Hert. It) oq. «pig Grace de Grammont,” is 

e€ to t 30 fies the socie acte e | is in four acts and founded on Gen. Sherman's es ; ec ets 
y he insistence that this teaching was done. But, so help me, Shaks ty’s characterization of th doubly notable, in that he will then 


é offering as a Slavonic concert. historical march to the sea. Col. William 
Ppeare—whose own immortal plays were written with a view solely to their ef- The first part consists of PSetnoe Bee Warren, © souna Northern: officer on the staff i take his. farewell. for some time at 
tion 








fective and profitable staging— re - Me MOv ny ae ates wil of Gen, Sherman, eeds in saving the home ; ‘ 
D ging—I believe that the first and dominant consid ky’s “Symphony No. 6, in B Minor, of Virgie Leland, a aaaghter of She South, least, to the dramatic types in which 


eration in the writing of “Monna Vanna” was to produce a drama so power- thetique,’ an exquisite _compogitic whose father is a Confederate General. Col.) po has been seen during the past 10 
in stage essentials that the author’ * wife couldn't but succeed as its cen- which will doubtless be interpt eted with | Warren is sho tly afterwards wounded and is ' Higa att I i 
rare insight by Director Ernst’s play- | captured by the Confederates. Miss Leland,| years of his career. From St. Louis 


_tral figure. ers. The second part opens with the } profoundly grateful, nurses him back to health he will go directly to New York to s : 2 


And I like ; Pe Liszt concerto, introducing Mme. Sam- ander her own roof, Col. Warren having been : > . 
Maeterlinck the more in thus believing. aroff, the piano soloist for this concert, placed on parole, or. in- ot her words, having pre pare ior an early February pro- 4 

si k : and is followed by lazounow’s “Scenes given his word of hono not to try to escape | duction in that city of a pow erful and 

The Remcarnation of 6 Trilby ? de Ballet.” : ze “* : or communicate with the Northetn ve Dur-;deepiy appealing drama of modern 


by ie nossaepabeiii Next | in j j 
' : HeStia ee g his convalescence, he and Miss sychologic: erest. “The Duel,” by “df 
comes Mme. Samaroff in Chopin’s ‘‘Noc- } become greatly : M (att tea tae famous French 


ny: But the production of ‘“‘Monna Vanna” wee not the only “event” of the |turne in C Minor,’’ Tschaikowsky’s a overseer of the plantation, playwright. nate ‘a 

r Ww wad , : , “‘Humores ar Aszt’s “liungarian ealousy, shoots Col. Warren. ’ < a 

| ast eek. The reincarnation of “Trilby,” so to speak, deserves to go into Rhapsody aod 15, die eranvian - eenk tee the arms of Virgie, and the Colonel, believing | American play-goers only know M.j§ ! 
| that Category. Did you happen to go to the Century matinee last Wednesday? with Deorak's tithe wane Dance No. ‘4 his injury to be fatal. confesses to having, Lavedan at present as the author of if 








: Kill I je love for the ‘ nape , A pra agpn ( 1 
Well, sir—or madam—it was a delight to see the way in which the audience in F,”’ by the orchestra. rly Bes ng hatred. Dur- | sor uiil 4 erage tly da are a r wien 
took that old play to their bosoms and matie much of it. Ten years had gone Mme. Samaroff, a St. Louis woman | tng the next act, one of Col. Warren's boy- ahi rn oy bony Page trium hb, “The 
by since Wilton Lacka Oe . married to a Russian, has gained high | wood friends arranges to rescue him from the, “te ming; but his later triumpnh, nee st 
memaye Bad ast played Svengali in St. Eouls. The Du praise from European and American Confederates. but the Colonel refused to go on, Duel, is a drama of tremendous | " ener x | 

Sone novel from which the play was dramatized was almost forgotten. The critics and is accepted as among the cape. the ong or Tadaoaped’ oF his foe, bed at nae nt age iggy aed ‘ 

itself had beco a 3 elie i SOPORHORY jianists of the day. > 4 : Roe pete : a t] , Srage O . 1lé€ ristoric 1eater 4 an- | 2 é 

Pp me indistinct; and a new army, almost a new generation, | fiend. but staggers back to his prison at the; .ai¢ in Paris since last May, and is|§@ So it is W ith the buyl ing of a 








I 
i 


. , 
. 2s ; . Cindintieieteigpaing er NOE Sr aD e aae cpnceinninnnnntiennn sf pnenanierenrentegnonssinde ; “ 1 ] n break : : : Piano on the Little-a- 
: ; ef playgoers had grown into being. But “Trilby’’ and Svengali caught and iene in qa anne ee saith cctee pri alm. so taat he wou O The aver. | the theatrical] sensation of the year in 


* held them until, lo and behold, the enthusiastic scenes attendant upon its early {vided with a most suitable vehicle for fhe dis- -» sais ron menage Toland bee po Babee Ber pa s git oe ee : Month Plan. Thousands F musical homes would be 
f e , i is w if tale s an enter er. Tren Dad heen e ae lat it deals Wil ? vy gi 
- Gays received rapturous repetition. It was as convincing a test and proof of | Play of bis wealth of talent as an ent agg ganized an aimed mob, whose purpose is to struggle. habwaan two brothers, for q 


le ac rers wrothe in ; me, 
the inher : Nx xt attraction, Rogers rotbers } h W srevented by the loyal oe : ; 3 seers 
; ee Dey aa T have ever seen, Sxcepens, Of Course, in sand.” eats ae ULais’ wie a themselves into the soul of a woman. The one broth-|§ Fig without Pianos today were it not f the ad- | 


; xd friend g “ae 
“the case of the “immortal classics.” | a “ “ iotlanis thd nt WO hong A well-selected cast |€r is a celebrated doctor, the other a 


GARRIOK.—*‘The Royal Chef,’’ the show- and comn] t . { equipment _ romised riest. The doctor. who is treating } ; “a 
And so it caime about that ““Trilby’’ must needs be repeated at last night's ; . Miss Lottie Williams in om Boy the Duke of Chailles (a morphine ain ise vantages of the payment system, and thou- | 


piece and nmusical comedy that holds all mee Mis 
_. Perforinance. ords, for continuous appearances and bok oftice | &itl’’ follows. Ae wreck), falls in love with the Duehess 


Which also makes me ‘Sasitintan of seeing Mr. Wilton Lackaye in his’ new receipts at the Garrick in this city, comes to COLUMBIA.—The principal attraction at the and tempts her to a sinful attach- ae i sands of pianoless homes will forever be with- 


ment. The priest, not knowing the | 4 y 
the cozy Chestnui street playhouse today for] Columbia for the week beginning tomerrow | identity of the brother. seeks to hold 


play, “The Man and the Law,’’ his Own dramatization of Hugo's “L “7. ; wp beri A ae: wre‘ ee 
{ 4 es Miser its final and irrevocable farewell, beginning will be the Broomstick Witches. They are the unhappy Due h ess true to he r spir- i i : . ‘s out one unless thé pay ment plan is ‘en ad- | 


si ‘whles." If it’s as strong a play as it sh , o 
2 : ould be, we ought to behold . with the matinee. It will, by the 
a great end of next week, have completed its| all pretty young Iadies and theirs fs said to/itual faith and true womanhood. The 


Jean Vuljean in Lackaye. And the w , } ; ; | 

3 onder has been to me that the stage ghethi:- sank : i cael i d situations dec] d to he hichiv/ & 

ay nth week in St. Lovis, which, as has been »ver and refined singing ‘ ms are eciarec - Toda 

Was waited so long for a Jean Valjean. remarked before, is quite a reeord /[n_ this - sai ~ a oe e Thi car = dramatic in power, and yet wonder-|§ i antage of. Suppose } you talk with 8 y 
j is a remarkable state of af-| 22d dancing acts In America. dig “|fully true to universal human nature. 


ut all thi ; , os vieinity. This i ‘ 
_B ee course, ts for the future to decide. fairs, whem the fact is Lorne in mind that) their first appearance here. and they have It is the duel, therefore, between Z, about our WwW ide experience in our special 


tie aveTage weekly receipts of “The Royal recently scored great successes on the coast | human passion and religious con- 


eDe a Chef’ have even in the bijou Garrick ex-| and in Chicago. 4 very beautiful plastic) gejene e, betwe a. ¥ ; j roe 
- ay ry" "ever > fay a se] . . t : d n flesh and spirit, ane . “4 
ceede] S“ocd. This week the local Royal} statuary posing act is promised by the Thre is declared to be presente din the |B To way of dealing with those who means us with 


7 ie Chef’? support will see the famous divérsion | Seldoms, who have just arrived in this coun |; Jif _£ 
d, Or Al Ss ; AGE f HIS WEEK at fits besi. Harry Hermeen of thik city. | try from Europe. They claim to be the origi- shes yey dramatic form of a ae 
¢ who, like his predecessors in the ftith part, |] nators of this kind of entertainment. Those Beie between two antago ’ < ; “% upene confidence. 


‘has come into his own’’ as the Royal Chef, | hamlsomely dressed fashion plates, Kelly and ly-spirited brothers—one a ree- 

















‘se "he ispense bad cookery, better joxes and his | Viol tte. 1} j Few women on! thinker. and one a ecclesiastic. Mod- | & 
Yeturesque Napol F will dispense bad cooker: JOR i his ette, wi ay pe seen again. le an 


B® Tomantic actor would seen, in view o for the elegance with which he may : -1¢, wat at tone eh~—nien a wy , 
i of his pected to invest this role af the Seeond be ex farewell engagement premises to be all the} s:fil inne. wear their elegant: gowns as well| priestly Z@uidance, of church and so- 


eg fnew season's suceess in “His Grace de Gram- I more morable because oF the Hitt tor fi} 5 ra 1 » . : : , a 
. mura Hope Crews js the bewitching Hamilton, | UOT’ Mmemorap ne @ the aJditon of] as sae, Kelly is a sweet singer and this/ciety, of science and religion, as well . ss f 7500 
t,”’ ta have never had a more graceful and! while the cast inelnudea 9 such well- knows er em dap spectalties, Sone of them specially season he has several new songs. O’Brien; as of human emotions are said to ; bie Poke tee oe (at nba of it. and the Pianos we manu ently is 
aint revelation than in h' f artiste as Jennie Eustace, Maron Abt tt. Pa- invented for this home-voming by the versa-| and Buckler. the international comiques, in eo OT ” ly vital! * st f “ e tae by tke 
nin As present foot- . 0 a le a met Pepe eine? 411 ‘4 : ve ; make ““‘The Duel’ a supremely vita + Fak.’ bere. <a ° 
mela Kelth. Walton Pyre, William Roseli ana | Ui)! Mr. Hermeen, who, as usual, will he} ‘A Cyclone of Fun;’’ Mr. and Mrs. Edward ylay get : y Ba pe his oS Bye RL seine y f 
impersonation of that foaecinating gal-! Welter Peyton Crrter libemaliy patronized by the Elks, the Knights | Esmonde, offering a cemedy sketch entitled iat de :. Be ee er ae cach year are e worthy O it. 
i, ss } 


; t of of the guy Court of Charles the @econd. Pe attraction ~~ Wright Lorimer in ‘The oO. sai age Pome? acon x 4 fraternal breth- | ‘‘Another CucumPer:'’ Watson and Morrisey, Be Ly Rg ae 
we ee Light ina : epher in”, ren. ne fig ora, Mer company as at) novelty singers and dancers. and Simmons and 
= de ful treat 7 there are be econtidently ’ > 7. pre wnt 0" atituted, hesidgen Ce singing “ Or us, aad . 


at the Century Theater this week, ; ne hearty contingent and th Lrotlens +} 4, |) me end -virtue is led and right tri- . : 
> a ~~ > “On Ais > , eS. i0- | Ofer pret on the program. The | rewardec ee te 6, 
nine thin evening, when this picturesyue | OLYMPIC. veenyh Cawthorne in ‘Fritz in ; clues Harry Hermsen, Wm. Sellery, (harles complies . egg Ror ww "; “lo re Fg yell ef | Umphant. The play will be finely mounted. | & G With Oo - 
Mithe comedy by Cirde Fitch witli urtota ; Tammany Hall’ will begin a week's engage- poaitineren. \ hae Smith, reg ben Lochner, | popular songs: Jones and Watton. in their ob He nto nine hi we eh on an ino olpoaran - ee 9 A Ca salad Y f a 
tes ‘4 ) * » A le ¥ Cc aries (" vfor: i olen Par ne . ~ on? ere ‘ .t? i} lem bers ve , Y . 
tte pletures of court asa As the dedonair je eum ee oe In this play pA con Pe Fi ogg aa ‘vadl thea pin Pe “sy rg a gp Sy: og pre fully selected. Be Pligg the cast are: ; Wy ; 
sghevalier, De Granmont,, true love!,, ; . at-won t-come-off’’ and | ran. Ethel Wertler, Rose Clark and Picrence | bert sly ald “The Two Men tn ‘Black | James Russell. John Russell. Thomas G. Lint: ed ' ‘ Custo "7S in roublous 
a from the light- heen ble “end there is never the slightest suspicion that ty'g , Cook. | and the kinedrome ; ham, Royal Thayer, John Russell Jr., Frank — y Oo te se ] 
wre-seeking courtier Inte an h sinile is forced or artificial. He is simp! i 4% | wg Ee oe Battin, R. G. Archibald, G. A. Wyllie, John | Bi: 
aie ; a aiaiie ee sper —— bubbling over with fun, and w hile his Sneed? GRAND,— ‘omedy that is hilarious: Fonga HAVIT IN’ 
auty a nto a ah 


t 
i A. Sailor, Hen Jobns, William Hexter, © | ya 
th , ful. ft 7 hy S-—A production of the exciting | 4° Carpenter, Ot oe Anne C. Russell, | & 
rival of the prodigate King, Mr. Skin- jality predominates every moment he is upoa at are tuneful, funmakers that are famous | melodrama entitled ‘‘The Great Jewel Mystery’’ atherine Vincent, Katherine Goodtics, Flora 
Py 9 the stage, he is at all t and girls who are pretty and telented. are | is billed for Haylin’s Theater this afternoon Boufanti and Annie Gonld. 
I 
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said to shiue before the footligute even | pis sy imes willing to give ‘Trac ‘orld’ fol! 
yport every possible chance said to make ™p the salient features of the | Tuesd | \“Tracked Around the Werld’’ follows. 
q the real historical De Grammont shone in He favor and to stand in the decane latest bg musical comedy, breaking Re and week, with the usual Bly ee 4 " ° 
te sar cage The airy grace of his in- ea ce ote ane has been seen in ec. 
the #ba malons tints of the lle Sromseque characte: parts, such 
declared: t , | a6 the nurse in “Lue ge Beauty at forsionale on the Amercan stage. Sam. Clara. | @4le Irish characters. These clever players | .. iat é 
tenderiy sents: — nels ac iS in the: tw Paul and Kittie are each past masters in ths | Y&® Well known in thelr peculiar ins of | Blauer Montag’’ (Blue Monday), ample m&- | @ A KN 
the gansen acene | our spectacles actaned ry Klaw & kr. ; @ft of singtr and het sn while 909 repitt- work rong before they essayed the serious ; terial to concoct a laughable eomedy. tv which | S 
“the beaut.fal Haar | @8eer. This same thentstcal firm ts present ng) tue comedy fs their: en4ural fort. ,| Grama. They are now said to be appearing to he h : ’ an- 
oma design ot the ming to! CaWthorne to the public In his new charactor |& Whole show in themeclves and Ia ihe a stevt advantage, as their roles partake of the | "© *#* given that title. A retired lamp ™ 


hi TAVAUINEY 
a base artivur is met by ta. and in it be appears simply ae himself piug | Years been vaudev he* yead ‘Hiuers of the hig: logitimte instead of vaudeville or specialty ' ufacturer finds anything but w hat he sought : . * aud 
r ta , ard a : heniotan ter Pee to his per est claves. The new production in which thew | ‘hie The play in which they are starring in a cont nuove ‘blue Monday,"’ after 42 , ; ne af 
* away ove. ag » for Fritz is simply iia | are being featured is the clever work of Lee 8 Season is said to be a thrilling story | active business existence. He is beset with 2 : : ee 
" ae situations are | Hutural, easy self, depending ent! BR. of detective full of stirring situations | imaginary bodily ills, falls into all sorts of | § : g 
of Bs 
of 


Le * 


A ee ee pee wen eee mene tem 


Society,’’ which features the famed four Mor. end Saturday matinees, the same being offered ODEON.—One of the leading German coim- |§ AYE i 
tors, one of the best-known families of pro by the Russell Brothers, impersonators. of fe- edy writers has found in the theme of ’ 


a -— 


rely upon | Arthur and Robert Smit h, with novel life, 
valor of be himeelf and his a degree of sersonal |; Gus Edwants. It abounds with oi he and eleverly constructed climaxes and to de-j; errors concerning his friends, makes life @ 
teelar eter. in ao a dlatinction ae the bright par- or eg calcere aged dances. genuine fun and seal in New York as ne ae polar burien for hs daughter and sister, and a ly 
Fintlades at least a score of ost a Which ; i Ps aeeg tee FP ae tty gctis, beautiful cos. Patriek oe are -_ as Micdae! Nolan and | allows an adventuress to get the best of bim 1 ] 14 OLIVE STREE T. 
calned fame aa Mauins. deneete ant 0 have ae ~ seenic adornment, settings and e; oe ean olan, two rege Bas ype. who | By a little strategy on the pers of his frtends 
B Meltien by Jobat, ie.| in cach OF Thee Sens aaa ot lanahter and | Scheme “ends, “aperente 08 2 their tagennity gg Re ag Es 
ts of ss : r “ o W 8 eG 
cn by Wililam Je.ome aud} that will Hnger long affer the show one ane to clean their skirts of a false sxspicion of uniqne theme for the eonatrestion of all sorts FIELD, President. Tr ara i 
delta? eeiively author | merzy a os have departed, The support | me. Irish wit and thelr own talent at im-!of funny sitnations, some of them exceed- ty ca ie atl 
""Bedelia."’ a | Conaiats nen are among whom is Saati. of female roles finally enabies them “ingly novel and humorous. The entire — 
= Ears , > Sarevel “The oes Jewel Mystery"’ and in ah. (ones will be engaged ‘a the 
































oes we 5 ARR ze: 5 PAS ting A. 


A 
E 


Felix Pope, Who, Few Year| 


SsONDAY MORNIN 


—-ST. LOTIS POST-DTSP «Ter rT —JANUARY 7, 1906 














ee 
Gieeeeenee 





 dmhiscn, Caused 
Collapse of Memphis “Boy 


Banker's’ Enterbrises 





Ago; Was Working for $50 
@ Month, Grasped More 
Than He Could Manage. 


MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 6. 


WELVE years ago a mere clerk 
in a local 


commercial agency,. 





earning only $0 a month, a few } 
Gays ago the president of one of the | 


largest banking and trust concerns in 
the South, and now poor again as the 
result of the complete failure of that 
institution, Felix T. Pope, president 
and organizer of the late Merchants’ 
Trust Co., is a most interesting figure. 

Such is the meteoric career of this 
little man who has furnished Memphis 
With one of its biggest surprises in 
years. 

Mr. Pope is 31 years of age, barely 
five feet in height and weighs about 10 
pounds. Despite his diminutiveness, to- 
gether with his absurdly youthful ap- 
pearance, he has been the sole organ- 
fizer of two banks and the promoter of 
many big deals which nave made older 
and more conservative financiers gasp 
with astonishment. 

Strange to say, Pope’s first bank, the 
Tieme Finance and Trust Co., met with 
almost the same fate as his latest at- 
tempt, but he was nevertheless able to 
retain the confidence of a large number 
of persons, and the early career of the 
Merchants’ Trust Co. was brilliant. 

Perhaps the most daring deal in Pope’s 
career was the purchase of the Mem- 
phis National Bank. This was one of 
the oldest and stanchest concerns in 
the city, but Pope wanted the business 


and he thought it a good investment. 


Stockholders of the concern who sold 
of his ambition. Later, he obtained 
out reaped a rich harvest as a result 














FELIX T. POPE JR. 








GOETHE MANUSCRIPTS 


STOLEN FROM LIBRARY. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 

BERLIN, Jan. 6.—A second-hand book 
dealer was arrested at Weimar. He 
was suspected of having stolen some of 
Guethe’s manuscripts, from the Goethe 
library. 

The man, whose name is Bach, sold 
the manuscripts in Berlin. The buyers 
offered the manuscripts to the Weimar 
library and thus the theft was discov- 
ered. Bach says he bought the manu- 


scripts together with other books from | 


an old woman. who is dead now. A 
seurch made in the bookseller’s house 
showed that he possessed other valu- 
able manuscripts belonging to the Wei- 
mur library. 


| 














































































































mentioned below. 


Reception Gowns 


Each one of these Gowns is a combination of 
artistic ideas, 


Were $25.00 to $200.70 wy, 
Now $12.50 to $100 00 
Evening Coats 


In all the best shades and styles. 


Were $27.50 to $150.00 
Now $13.75 to $75.00 


Velvet and Silk Wraps 


14*ti eg 














. Broadway, 








IMpor ling|Co, 


414- 46 N 
























































Our stock is rapidly clearing out: 
ment that we wish to clean up. 



































We would again call attention to our remarkable 


“CLEARING SALE” 


but we still have a large assort- 
Note the exiraordinary valyes 


Dress Skirts 


Exceptional qualities and finely tailored. 
Were $20.00 to $50.00 
Now $10.00 to $25.00 
Street Hats 


All the latest shapes and shades. 


Were $10.00 to $15.00 
Now $5.00 to $7.50 


Dress Hats 


Extraordinary values. 


























AMTUISEMENYS, 





AMUSEMENTS. 
TONIGHT 
REGULAR MAT, 


CENTURY «su: 


POPULAR MATINE® W°DNESDAY 25: ‘o $1.00 


THE MOST DELIGHTFUL 
CREATION IN HIS 
ENTIRE CAREER 





HIS GAACE de GRAMMONT # 


An Ideal Cast, including 


Pamela Keith 
Charles Welles 
Robert Peyton Carter 


Laura Hope Crews 
Jennie Eustace 
Marion Abbott 


Walton Pyre | 
Ww illiam Rosell 
And others. | 


NEXT | JANUARY | S=AT SALE 
MONDAY 15th B=GINS THURS. 


MR. WRIGHT LORIMER? 


In His Stupendous Production of the Four-Act 
Romantic BIBLICAL SPECTACLE 


THE SHEPHERD KING) 


Direction Wm. A. Brady. 


Most Magnificent Production on American Stage, 


COMPANY OF 150 PLAYERS. ORCHESTRA OF” 25. 
FOUR CARS OF SCENERY. 


5 Se 


Were $15.00 to $35.00 
Now $7.50 to $17.50 


Children’s Dresses 
School Dresses, all shades, - 


Were $3.50 to $10.00 
Now $1.75 to $5.00 


Children’s Coats 
All shades and sizes. 

Were $4.50 to $25.00 

Now $2.25 to $12.50 


Children’s Hats 


Were $1.85 to $3.50 
Now 93c to $1.75 


Silk Waists 
All the latest shades. 
Were $5.00 to $15.00 
Now $2.50 to $7.50 


Flannel Waists 


French ‘‘Foulet’’ and ‘‘Flannel’’ Waists, tailor 
made; all wae 


Vere $1.00 to $4.50 
N ow  50c to $2.25 


Furs 


Sets Sable Squirrel. 
Natural and Japanese Mink. 
Ermine, 
Chinchilla, 
Persian Lamb. 
Japanese Marten. 


Were $25.00 to $125.00 

Now $12.20 to $62.50 
Neck Pieces 

Were $6.50 to $85.00 

Now $3.75 to $42.50 


gcc Sets 


@ controlling interest in the American 
Savings Bank and this was followed up 
by buying out the Mechanics’ Savings 
Bank and Trust Co. lock, stock. and 
fharrel. In the case of the American 
bank, stockholders received as much as 
six for one on their investment. 
According to the best authorities, the | 
crash about Pope is the result of over- | 
i 

; 


Trimmed with hand-made rea] Lace. 
Were $35.00 to. $150.00 
Now $17.50 to $75.00 


Velvet and Broadcloth Coats 


In short effeets. 
Were $32.50 to $60.00 
Now $16.25 to $20.00 


Fur-Lined Coats 


Were $40.00 to $65.00 
Now $20.00 to $32.50 


Street Suits 


Long Coat Suits, tight and semi-fitting; 


Eton effects. 
Were $35.00, $42.50, $50, $55.00, $65.00 


Now $17.50, $21. 25, $25, $27. 50, $32.50 
Shirt=Waist Suits 


In Silk and Wool materials. 
Were $18.50 to $50.00 
Now $9.25 to $25.00 


Coats 
Long black Coats, loose and tight-fitting. 
Were $18.50, $25.00, $40.00, $50, $75.00 
Now $9.25, $12.50, $20.00, $25, $37.50 


Also Coats in mannish mixtures. 
Were $12.50 to $45.00 
Now $6.25 to $22.50 


Jackets 


A fine line of jaunty Jackets. 
Were $18.00 to $40.00 
Now $9.00 to $£0.00 


Walking Skirts 


All shades and latest materials. 
a Were $6.00 to $22.50 Were $7.50 to $20.00 
THE KINODROME Now $3.00 to $11.25 Now $3.75 to $10.00 

1 Sc 30c 50Oc | 


Orchestra Chairs Reserved, T75c. ses seieiaeiaddenleeties Meee 














a 
' Cleanliness of person 

'infers clean teeth of 
course. That’s why well- | 
groomed people use 


OZODONT 


Liquid, Powder or Paste 


OLYMPIC ow 


POPULAR MATINEE WEDNESDAY, 25¢ 10 $1.00- $1.00 © 


—Regular Matinee Saturday— 
A Distinct Musical Comedy Novelty Offered by Klaw & Erlanger. 


JOSEPH [HIS NEW GREAT it 


VAWTHORN FRITZ 
(“MOTHER GOOSE”’ Tawa Any Hy ALL } | 


LAST SEASON) a 
-IN- 


ambition. He was too anxious to make 
money immediately and he broke in 
where angels and conservative bankers 
did not dare to tread. He accepted risks 
and made loans which were calculated 
to make the blood of other financiers 
turn cold. 














Will a Dinmonud Please You? 
All you have to do is to make a small de- 
sit and we will deliver to you a Diamond 
on Credit. Loftis Bros. & ©0., 2d floor, Carle- 
ton Bldg.. 6th and Olive sts, 


FRANCE GAINED ONLY 
200,000 IN 5 YEARS. | 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and | 
New York World. 
Copyright, aa. by the Press Pub. Co. 
New York World). 

PARIS, aia 6.—Statistics of the popu-! 
lation of France for the year 1901 are: 
goon about to be published, as another | 
census will be made next year. Accord- | 
ing to the figures given at the census | 
office on the Qual d'Orsay, there were, 
88,466,924 people in France in 191. The 
increase over the figures of 1896 was: 
a little short of 200,000. Iu this enumera- , 
tion the women exceed the men. There, 
are over 15,000,000 married persons and | 
over 19,000,000 of unmarried. It has also , 
been ascertained that in the category 
of widowed or divorced persons, between . 
the ages of 15 and 19, there are 216 of | 
the male sex and 2216 of the other. As'! 
to foreigners in France, the figures are | 
SF, Germans ond 2% '"4 !}ngelbsh. Mov! 
mumerous are the Italians, who total ' 
826,114. The full number of foreigners . 

' © im France is 1,021.430, there being a de- | 
crease of 30,000 since the 1896 census. 


_ FREE FOR THE ASKING. 


Get one of our large wall calendars, 
size 21x28, in colors which will be ready | 
about Jan. 15. Just the thing for the. 
office. Apply for one now and includ> | 
your orders for good printing, lUtho- 
graphing and binding. 

GREELEY PRINTERY OF ST. LOUIS. 
“The Open Shop.” 
S. J. Harbaugh, Prest. 


me ee ee 


$27,500 FOR INJURIES, 


Victim of nee in Court on a 
| ot. 


NEW BRUNSWICK, WN. J.,. Jan. 6.— 

_ John H. Dodd, who sued the Public 
Service Corporation and the Lehigh Val- 
ley Railroad Co. for $19.000 for injuries 


, sustained Aug. 13, 1904, in a collision be- 
' tween a trolley car and freight train at 
_ Aldene crossing, was awarded $27,500 
_ @amages. The verdict was against thry 
_ Public Service Corporation, his counsel 

ting a nonsuit against the Lehigh 











AMUSMENTS. 


COLUMBIA 


Jan. §&. 











By John J. McNally. Lyrics and 
Music by Wm. Jerome and 
Jean Schwartz. 


SUPPORTED BY 


STELLA MAYHEW and a Company. of 125 


TOMORROW NIGHT THz 82480Nn 6 


Se seen BUD MANTLE 


OF THE 
THRE WOV'T B= AN EVPTY SEAT OR A DULL MOMENT 


also 








Beginning Tomorrow (Monday), 


CONTINUGUS VAUDEVILLE 


1:30 to 10:30 Daily. 


12 - BROOMSTIZK WITCHES —12 


The Most Brilliant American Dancing 
Aggregation. 


3—THE SELDOMS—3 


Originators of Plastic Statuary Posing. 


KELLY AND VIOLETTE 


The Famous Fashion-Plate Duo, 


O'BRIEN AND BUCKLEY 


The International Comiques. 


MR. AND MRS. ESMONDE 


Presenting ‘‘Another Cucumber.” 


> WATSOY AYD MORRISEY 


Novelty Singers and Dancers, 


S'MMONS AND HARRIS 


In ‘“‘Get Into the Band Wagon.” 


FLO ADLER 


' The Popular Singer of Choice Songs, 


JONES AND WALTON 


Rustic Comedy, ‘‘Our Country Cousins.” 


GRIERSON SISTERS 


Sweet Singers and Graceful Dancers, 


LAMBERT & PIEXCE 


ee 
es 



















































































—_- = 
———— + =~ 











—_——- 





ee 
ee 








eee ee ee ee 





Q@ueeten 

















AMUSEMENTS. ~ AMUSEMENTS. 
> Tomboy Girt” 


Qasr: 


cancer GHORAL-SYMPHONY SOCIETY 


CONCERT 
1120-22 Olive Street.) 


(Office at Bollman Bros, Piano Co., 
JAN. 9. 


ODEON-TUVUESDAY EVE., 


Mme. OLGA SAMAROFF, Pianiste 


First appearance of this great artist a won- 
derful success in London, New York and Boston. 


A NEW SYMPHONY 


By Tschaikowsky will be rendered by the orchestra, 


TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT BOLLMAN'S 


| SEER ELLOS NN i ik Aas 
ROLL-AWAY ROLLER RIN K, 


Cook and a Avenues. 


ALBERT COOKSON, 
+ Teg 


H AR LY DAVIDSON, Woerld’s chempion, 


In a series of one-mile races, best two out of three, for purse of $509 
and the Championship of the World. Races to be held 


TUESDAY NIGHT, JAN. St), and SATURDAY NIGHT, JAN. 13th, 


ll-A wa Roll x 
ned eg Ro y er eum, Thursday night, Jan, lth, at the Jai 





"AMUSEMENTS 


DE THURSD'Y, 
SATURDAY. 


The Theater Where You See the 
Best Shows for Little Moncy. 
Most all car lines In the city pass 
the door. 


JORIN 


AMUSEMENTS. Matinee.-t e 


HAVLIN'S 


NIGHT PRICES—I5e, 25¢, 35¢, 50c—NO HIGHER 
AND 


[wt [i RUSSELL BROTHERS © ~e<- 
rae GREAT JEWEL MYSTERY: 


TODAY 
Next—TRACKED AROUND THE WORLD.” 


AT 2 


STANDARD 


A GUARANTEED ATTRACTION. 























2 ne ee 








ees 


LOBE THEATER, 


Franklin Av., Near Eighth. 

H. F. HECKER, Mer. 
HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVILLE, 
Continuous Show. 
Prices: i 10c and 20c; 


Special Mat Friday 
Other Bats. Sunday 
Wed. and “| 


Independent Attractions—NOT in the TRUST. 


HOME AGAIN! 
The Merriest Musical Show on Ear'h —THE 


OYAL CHE 


60-PEO LE-60 . 40-PR “TTY GIRLS-—40 
30-SONG Hii S-30 20-FUN MAK-RS-—20 


THE FAMOUS BROILERS. 
THE G AND BEAUTY CHORUS. 


ALL THE OLD FAVORITES AND SCORES OF NEW ONES, 

"| NOTE THE PRICES ¥ 22: 50¢ 

© venines 25e, s0c, 750. BEST SEATS, $1.00, ALL RESAVED, 
| De WOLF HOPPER 


With MARGERITE CLARKE ia 
The comic opera success, 


-Land 











MATINEE MATINEES 


TODAY WEDNESDAY, SATURDAY 
25e, <5s, 50e 260 end 


NIGH. k. ,CES:2 c, 38e, nn aie $1 | 


.-MATINEES 


accep 
Valley, as the evidence as to its neglect 
TUESDAY, 


was not clear. 
claims his injuries resulted in 
lysis. He was brought to the 
use In an ambulance and lay on 
“ae cot all the time he was giving his 
aubhance The case will be rence er 


——— ee 























Mat., 10c. 


TT, 























OLYMPIC TREASURER 
Sunday Kliaw & Erlanger Present the j 
Seat 
January 
4th, THURSDAY, 
125—ENTERTAINERS—125 ||Yanuary 
WED. and SAT. | 
[5-25- 35-50c 
5c Ma:inee Every 25¢ 
The Greatest 
War Pley 
MAT. 
Fist Tne Hn THROUGH GEORGIA 
Founded on Se neral Sherman's His- 
torical March to the Se 
Next Sundav —~Lottie Williams tin 
Singers and Dancers, 
In the latest and most popular musical, satirical farce-comedy, 
50—Foctlight Favorites—50 o—Song Successes—~20 
Next Sunday Matinee—IN OLD KENTUCKY. to. 


pvorina | ROGERS BROS, |S are 
MATINEES: 
Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50. 1111th. 
arn 
TO-DAY) MARGHING “eee... 
ieLSiasn at THE 4 MORTONS 
“BREAKING INTO SOCIETY” _ 


























ne 

















COMMENCING | 
MATINEE 
TODAY. 


PARISIAN BELLES’ BURLESQUE 





COMMENCING 
MATINEE 
TODAY. 





AAT ONC A AIAG iP Ha 


A RANG aia gig daa. 


gland’s Champion, 








GP eas Sapa 
ie See wp Sa OS a 

: et eax ed the cht ae ASO ee ie wipeys the eyes: £ 3 cs ss 
‘a Owe E 3 ’ " n af : 


LA re we MARIE. 
uerty G 
THE 


SEE. sit atte. 


Nest Attracticn—-LONDON GATETY GIRLS. 


PRESENTING TWO NEW AND ORIGINAL BURLESQUES 


THE SULTAN’S WIVES and THE GIRL FROM MANILA 


ee ne ee ee 


THE HOME OF FOLLY. 








—— ae seenteenens 


FOURTEENTH AND LOCJST STS. 


STARTING TODAY MAIIN E38 DAILY. 


GA 7 E 7 THE HOMc OF REFINED EXTRAVAGANZA AND HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVILLE. 


— W CITY SPORTS B 16 SHOW THE HILTON-HA ves” rROUPE 
All In a Night; or, a mae edt “Up. A oan in the Woods and « Tramp’s Lud: The "pec me ea tM. scctbeed woke _ ae 


——————— 30 REAL SHOW @G RLS he 











Admission for these events, 25c. Reserved 


Cigar Store, 915 Olive street. sents on sale at Bente 





er me ee 











i 
CT a, 


—# -- 


HIGDON & LONGAN, Missouri Trust Bldg 


a sEnTue || St. sours tirm wa Vilg 


years” 
OBTAINED. fA1LNT PRi cTICE. ” 




















GERMAN AINEATER = ODEON |y 


ANN & rare anagers. 
That Capital Gieee Pines Time in St. Louis) 
sa 
ee ts 
BLAUE MONTAG 


Next ereteaiibey Night—-“‘Ein tol] , 
CAI! the, Comforts o—_) 


Seat and Box 
Sale Opens 

Thursiay,J 
11-9 a.m. 














St. Louis “has more hoe Feo | 
readers every day than it has homes, 
































lle. 
ii 
ee VX 














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a 
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“a ie : Ba x 


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ee 
antes 
woe 


abe thle ne 
ee: me eth sedis 


‘HOwer-decorated table in the dining 


4 
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"4 4 
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“hd 
of § 
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F 
we PF aae 
: 
a f ys . Mn ees Tit wate i er 
Algae 





























s SUNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST-DISP A TCH—JANUARY 7, 1908 | 
— nea — 
‘ : . 
ditions in France in the Seventeenth Century,’’ | ordinance, also the dange heal Avenne Presbyterian Ohurch. The bride is | 
showed the great activity in all fields of re- ever-present blanket oy coed aivarmaaien Pn the second daughter of Dr. and Mrs, F. V. Tee tie ae — ore 
ous work. ity. oas : . Brokaw and the oom prominen eae : ” Z 
ioe Woltaetl. tu. an edeelient — Yellbemn oo were responded to by Dr. George young illustrator of weleaey in 8 ‘i Lynch, Mary F Moleahy and Mamie Ametay = 
“Pencion ae thed Gs youth Tree Tig te Selig, Dr. C. A. Snodgrass, b bea officets of the General Council of the Sockety 
tind odneation aw ema rise ‘to ccaninenes. 1 —- ed Rg lt. Dr. Os-ar Elibrecht, Mr. en ggg de . =< e end wee Wit: | of the Queen's Daughters ‘with Mmes. J. 
Mrs. Griswold told about the ke of Bur-| “We be = nope Ubagge — Dorsett. friends, An atehe was f caet he waar Moe Grows, J. D. Fitzgibben. Clarence Laws, BM 
gundy, grandson Louis XIV, and heir to/ gy Behrens Po Mhcarre 1 were: Dr. Louis ribbons, carried by the beldeaeabie The bride Beahan, Misses Anita Heorr, Isabetie Gres = 
the throne, and his change of character under vice-pree'd ’ president; Dr. W. H. Kirebner, entered on the arm of her brother. Dr. A. ¥ ling end SteHa Gillick, officers of the Bt = 
the excellent educational methods employed by tary: ge o ct mag Bi tag secre- L. Brokaw, who save her was. She wane Lenis. Division Cound], will receive the guests 
Miss Batterton gave the story of Telemachns ke : ot chide suane dni snieienia te ee soviaa'te be given wont) Wriacr o eet 
written by Pevelon for the instruction of itis Vitt—Pparry of chiffon roses and embroidered in id. The Grand Avene fatal ¢ the Sonstte re : 
royal pupil, the tale of a youth, whose ad-| 7), : cE, | O2S ilusion vell was caught by a balf coromet | extension of the local amd general Wark am 
ventures were intended to fire the heart of the | p...' a yiee ee et of the merce viele of va aS ites and a shower bonquet of the [| 41. society. aie 
ane I gee hong . “an Parry of 6164 Mey Beer De 7, came as * Miss Sue g tp pe Bg Bg ® maid of The a is rapidly growing through- ~ 
as Glenn gave t aracter of Minetva, uri thel ‘triends, both In ; : T out the United States, now heaving counciia ip 
guide of Telemachus, and Mrs. Mahler’s paper, | f te) elr many e honor, wore white band-embroidered mull, with : “ile “ Me 
describing the wonderful palace of Versailles, ina ed "se Hev. _ 6" Cunningham, a rer passage oe ve nectiowl. West Virginia, MTexes, Mighaee 
was read by Mrs. Dobyne. retired Methodist minister, at his home. It : Wiscousin, Kentucky, Missouri, Iowa, Hilingis 







oe SRS 


es 












SS ‘ 
Me re 


MISS 


The reception given by Mrs. J. C.| 
Kupferle and Mrs. Marie Carmen for 
their schoolgirl daughters, Miss Adele 
Carmen and Miss Mildred Kupferle, at 
the Lindell boulevard residence of the 
latter, and the ‘*black bird’’ party given 
for Miss Elsie Gardner by her aunt, 
Mrs. Fred Gardner, at her home in For- 
‘@8t Park boulevard, brought to a close 
@ very strenuous fortnight’s holiday sea- 
Son for the college and school boys and 


Birls. 

“Mra, Carmen, who is in mourning, did 
ot receive with Mrs. Kupferle and 
Miss Carmen. In the receiving line, be- 
$id4, the hostess and her daughter, Miss 
Mildred, were Miss Carmen and Mrs. 
G. W. Pittinger of Centralia, who was 
one of the attractive Easter brides, and 
is a daughter of Mrs. Kupferie. The 
beautiful drawing room, with its hand- 
some statuary and pictures, was still 
in its holiday attire of Christmas 
Greens. Mere the receiving party wel- 
coOmed the 130 young guests. 

Stationed in the music room was the 
Mandolin Club of the Washington Uni- 
versity, of which Ned Carmen, a brother 
ef one of the young hostess, is a mem- 
ter. They played delightfully during 
the reception hour all the popular airs 
iy Jded muecéi to the altractiveness 
of the afternoon. 

Mrs. Kupferle wore a cream _ voile 
With rich lace and chiffon applique. 
Miss Carmen was in a sprigged organdy 
with frills and inserts of Valenciennes 
lace, and Miss Kupferle wore a simple 
white net gown en princess. Miss Car- 
men igs a mber of the Junior Mary 
Institute class and Miss Kupferle is a 
former Hosmer Hall girl. For the past 
school year she has been attending Brier 
oan, Bw. Y- 

In the dining room, where the deco- 
rations were in rich reds, the table in 
delicate green and white, was particu- 
larly attractive. Here Miss Florence 
Brandt, a Brier Cliff student, and class- 
Mate of the young hostess, and Miss 
Nellie Weber, Served fruit punch. -With- 
out hats and assisting throughout the 
rooms were: Miss Virginia Longstreth. 
Miss Helen Wertheimer, Miss Gladys 
Beach, Miss Mabel Hoovel, Miss Hazel 
Kramer, Miss Florence Kramer and 
Miss Ada Weber. The reception hours 
were from 4 to 6 o'clock. 


Miss Gardner’s Party. 


“Miss Elsie Gardner, who is the pret- 
ty young school girl daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Russell Gardner, was the 
guest of honor at a merry little party 
tae for her by Mrs. Fred Gardner, 
her unt, Friday afternoon at 4 
Oclock. Miss Gardner is now a pupil 
at Bennett, Irvington-on-the-Hutnon, 
Previous to her going East to school 
attended Mary Institute and the 
“ests Of Friday afternoon were lim- 





aqto her former classmates at 
“Mary.” 
sahere Was an immense blackbird pie 


tn the center of a lace-dra ed and 


0m, from which the colors of Be)- 


lass colors, white and gold, floated. 
At a signal from Miss Gardner the 
Tibbons were drawn and to them were 
pe gh pretty little favors. Ices and 
eams were served during the after- 
noon, Mrs. Gardner, wearing a Paris 
we of white lace over orchid chif- 
On, received, assisted by Mrs. Russell 
eer duer. shesaye ee 
‘r wore a riish frock of white 
lee and chitton” gar rg in enter- 
ere ss adys Smi 
Miss Do ; y mith and 


lace. Miss 


rothy Wall. 


Carter—Higgins Nuaptials, 
St. John’s Methodist Church wil! on 


MABEL HITE 





gan. 17 be the scene of a brilliant wed- 
K 









a 
Ds en ah SS 





ee 

a a 

Se ee 
“ 








“MISS LEOTA It 


. 
<a 











“\ 
GILBERT SF 





are seta eee a's o's? t”, 











he 





GW PITTINGER NI 





ding when Miss Clara Carter will be- 
come the bride of John Woodman Hig- 
gins of Worcester, Mass. The bride- 
elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Whitman Carter of 6 Portland 
place. A reception will follow’ the 
church. ceremony at the Carter home. 
The reception will be between the hours 
of 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock and the cere- 
mony will be at 8 o'clock. 

Miss Olive Higgins, the bridegroom's 
sister, from Worcester, Mass., will be 
maid of honor, and Miss Marie Prouty 
of Worcester, Violet Kauffman, Miss 
Lorelie Spencer and Miss Frances Al- 
len will attend’as bridemaids. 

The bride’s brothers, Messrs. Ray and 
Thomas Carter. and Lewis Prouty of 
Worcester will be groomsmen, and 
Charles Allen of Worcester will be Mr. 
Higgins’ best man. Mr. Higgins and 
his bride will make a tour of the South 
and East before going to Worcester, 
where they will be at home Wednesday 


in January at 184 Highland avenue. 
This home is a wedding gift to the 
bride from her father and mother. 


Skating Party for Charity. 


Many have danced for.charity’s sake, | 


bui the Queen's Daughters of St. Rose's 
parish ask only that their friends skate 
or watch others skate at the Jai Alai 
rink Monday evening, Feb, 5. St. 
Rose’s Queen’s Daughters mean to car- 
ry out the suggestion of Archbishop 
Giennon and raise funds for the build- 
ing of a Newsboy’s Home. 

The ponularity of roller skating this 
winter caused them to decide upon a 
skating party. 

Manager Harris of the Jai Alai skat- 





eee 








eet Nant ie tet sitet eter 








vel 


Wer bought generously 


for your friends, 





prices, 













This o 

low prices 

. prompt appreciation. 

N. B.—These 
turned to stock 


Now Buy for Yourself 
And Your Home. 


In taking our inventory we find many beautiful articles 


| In Our Art Goods Dept. 


that were overlooked by holiday customers. 
; In most cases they are single examples that we 
4 shall not reorder. In offering them at greatly reduced 


Cost Has Cut No Figure 
in the Repricing. 


rtunity to secure handsome goods at very 
an exceptional one and should receive 


goods will not be exchanged or re- 


© Whelan-Aehle-flifchinson 
| Jewelry Company 


621 Locust Street. 














| 





ing rink wiil give them the full receipts 
of the evening. An admission fee of 50 
Cents will be charged, which will in- 
clude checking of wraps. 

The officers of the society, Mrs. J. J. 
Johnson, president; Mrs. John T. Wil- 
Kins, secretary; Mrs. Charles P. Led- 
den, treasurer,. with various commit- 
tees, have charge of the program of the 
Pevening, 
| Ideiman—Schiele. 

The marriage of Miss Belle Idelman 
to Sidney Schiele will take place Mon- 
day evening at the Columbian Club. 
Miss Idelman is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Max Idelman of Cheyenne, 
Wyo. Dr. Harrison will perform the 
Marrlaze ceremony and the attendants 


the wedding. <A bridal tour to New 
york, Boston, Philadelphia, Washing- 
fon and other Eastern points will be 
taken by Mr. and Mrs. Schiele before 
returning to their own home on Me- 
Phersou avenue, St. Louis, 


eee ne 


oe ‘UO Sq BA “NRWUpOUGH sz0z iqza 
VAG OE: G BINT IG BARAT S1adaars [BOT OMT 
Clemm—Nipper., 

A pretty home wedding on New 
Year's Dav was that of Miss Katie J. 
Klemm. eldest daughter of the late 
Dr. henry Klemm, to Frank A. Nip- 
per, The ceremony was conducted by 
the. pasior of the Methodist Church, 
corner Cook and Spring avenues, at 
the home of her mother, Mrs, M. 
Klemm, 5080 Minerva avenue. 

A sister of the bride was bridemaid. 
Mr. Nipper had as best man his broth- 


er George. The parlor and dining 
room were profusely decorated with 
evergreen, 

The bride looked charming in a 


bridal dress of white 
a bbuquet of roses. 
a lace over satin. 


silk and carried 
Hier mother wore 





Reductions made on tailor-made 
- gow 
Silberstein's, 3830 Olive street. _— 


Dehner—Magre. | 

One of the notable events of Festus 
Mo., Christmas weck wes the marriage 
of Peter Magre to Miss Marv Dehner. 
The bride wore a gown of white ina 
silk. The bridemaid, Miss Gertrude 
Dehner, wore white trimmed in shirred 
ribbons. Edmund Pruneau acted as 
groomsman. The wedding took place at 
the “ the bride's parents on 


Vy ees es 


; Crystal Heights. 


Comfort When Traveling—The 

. is just waar cial.’ yl Vente New 

: , u want. 

Four office. way and Chestant enter 
Boche raupner, 

The marriage of Miss 

daughter ot Mr. and so. 

ert, 3729 Kossuth avenue, and 

Graupner of 4353 Warne avenue 

place Wednesday at the home of 

bride's parents. A limited number 

friends and relatives attended 

house was beautifully ene 

holiday green*, holly, 

py beauties, 

t was quite a surprise to the 
friends in North St. Louis, where ane 
ag a ple are very popular, it be. 
leve 1yY Were t 
early spring. ? © merry in the 


Bochert, 
C. Boch- 
John 
took 
the 
of 
The 
decorated with 
mistletoe and 


Bathroom. barber shop. cafe 


"wo drawing room and and library cary 





* ok stateroom sleepers 
> “Kuickerbocker Special,’ 
| sutaie and New York City, vie by Ws, @ 








Pe ee 
picky +28 at ES — a £5 bee . : <a : f y a 
od Pe cee MEAG Boreal le ead ees MR die aig ri, oh, EA a eee eS ty ely RO SEP eens ARLE EE Be SSetetee. & 
Fe cg ES AE ORI EDEMA, Ly OBR iy tis hg ight Oe IN MR ele hm TK iy % 
aie oc pM Spe Ee ae ‘ Se ‘ ee 
Wee ¥ sas ” ” oon os i 
5s .2 , ; As, 
DS GY St Aiea i a ry AY ea pS Waste etal 15H: Pes ie ve oe, » oe eerie. _— 
os . ‘ o : o 


BG Sew wih Bhar'y r Aina ng ily > a ras ns . 
De ah Nia ic hall rc a Sebi racsd cia Soe” ey i tea vy ¢ 
¥ . Ek SR AR UES PEAY al eel et ee ey eo ee Te Ee ee PER. 
pinsdrtmcnipaadlaie.. sige OTE Me 
aoe weet rei ye Sane te , 


Will include Miss Irene Hirshfeld,. 
maid of henor, and Edwin Schiele, 
eESt Man. 

A banquet at the club will follow 











SOCIAL AFFAIRS 


OF THE WEEK 





—e 


4 
i 
{ 





Mrs, Hubbard Entertains, 


Mrs. D. Hubbard, 712 Conyerse avenne, East 
St. Louis, entertained friends at a watch par- 
ty New Year's Eve. The house decorations 
were holly and Christmas bells. 
dancing were the evening's amus?ments. 
per was served at midnight. ose present 


were: 
Misses— Misses-— 
Kathryn Hubbard, Mae Hubbard. 
Megsrs.-— Messrs, —- 


C. Molla Jr., 


Robert Sherwood, 
Verghaus, 


C. 
Thanas Wii mumdard, -_ L. 


Mr. and Mrs.—— A. L. MeAtee 
‘ Mr, and Mrs.— Jack O'Connell, 
J. F. Sullivan, 

Mumes.-— Mmes.-— 
T. D. Hubbard, Julia Hayes, 





Woman's Club, 

The sixth meeting of the Greek Ethics Club 
will oeccemr next Wednesday afternoon at 
o'clock in the west wing of the Mus:aen of 
Fine Arts. Tie members at the preceding 
meeting concluded the discnsasicn of Charies 
Kinzgsley’s ‘‘Hypatis."’ after an exciting de- 
bate oven some of the characters, especially 
*Pelagia,’’ ‘‘Raphael.’’ ‘“Miriam,’’ ‘‘Philam- 
mon’’ and the heroine of the book. Mrs. Wil- 
liam A. Brandenburger, Mrs. Albert § Aprn- 
<tein. Miss Ellen Baxter, Mrs. Willlam C. 
’reetorius and Mrs. Mitchell liutchinsen were 
the five pirsous who each read a list of an- 
sewers to the list of questions which bad been 
submitted on a postal card. Tor the ensuing 
meeting the club is to take un Balsac for the 
first time begins a consideration of the 
novel ‘*Pere Gorlct.”’ 


Ten O’Clock Musical Club. 


The Ten O’Clock Musicale was entertained 
on Wednesday last at the Odeon recital hall 
by Mrs. Dan Sommers. where a very splendid 
prozram was given. The club was honored 
by the appearance of Miss Flsa Moxter, who 
has so endeared herself to the bearts of all 
by her nhenomenally beatiful sineing at the 
Alps last summer. Althench young 
is now wonderfwily mature and can com 
pared only with that of our grens’est artists 
ed Bd soon to go on her third concert tour of 
" ih y + . a 
The P, B. O. Ciub will meet Monday aft- 
ernoon, Jan. 8, im the parlors of the Wash- 
ington Hotel at 2 o'clock. 





Mrs. Wackman Entertains. 
Mr. and Mrs. George Wackman entertained 


et Year's eve at their home. The guests 
Mr. and Mrs.-- Mr. and Mrs.— 

Edwam) Wackman, © Fugene Eno, 

G. W. Wackmann Jr.,G. Wackman Sr. 

ermuth, 

Misses— Misses— 

Martha Wackrmian, Lillian Kramer. 

Lydia Wackman, Mrs. Kraemer. 
Messrs.— Messrs. —~—- 


Clarence Wackman, 


Louis Wackma 
Wilfred Eno,” 


Clarence Kracmer, 
Kdwerd Kr-eemer. 





Mr. Condonne’r Musicale. 

Dynotte Condonne of the South Side gave a 
Tuusicale at his home New Year's Day, in 
honor of his friend, Pdward Amsinger, who 
is home from school for the holidays. A nice. 
ly atranged program was 
bers of the party. 
eijoyed by the following guests: 


Misxes— Misses-— 
Driscoll, O'Connor, 
Reaves, Madden, 
Amsinger, Elhson, 

Messrs, —- Messrs. — 
Amsinger, M. Sagoff, 
Berhoff, Cainaban, 
Cummings, Austin. 

Miss Lane’s Party. 

One of 


the enjoyable erenuts of last we 
was a New Fe party given by Miss ivan 


Lane at her home on Burd avenue | 
those present were: — 
Misses— Misses— 
Crawsby, Lane, 
Kirby, Walters, 
Haley Shoe, 
“ath, 
Messrs. ~ Messrs.—— 
Pogi.sh, Pohel, 
Barrett Harbough, 
‘rverard, Snmners, 
ne, Hall. 





Miss Johnson Surprises, 


Miss Evelyn Johnson was given a ple 
Surprise, Wednesday evening at her * tay 
Russell avenue by her friends; music, dancing 
and games were the chief featvres of the 
evening, after which refreshments were served. 

ose present were: 

Misses— 

Addye Johnson, 
May Evans. 

Ethel Brooks, 
Kathryn Lynne, 
Margaret Ryan, 
Mae McCloskey, 
Rose McCloskey, 


Misses 


Clara Rowe, 
Jenny Barron, 
Hilda Neimeyer, 
Rose Miller, 
Julia Stevens, 
Ruby Sledd, 
Caroline Wade, 


Messrs, — Messrs, — 
Gencent Smith, ¥ Mohr, 
arron, . Burroughs 
Arthur Niemeyer, Frank Blake, | 
John Clark Joe Young 


Charies Buckley, 
Louis Dodge, 
Fred Granger, 


Charles Smith. 

Howard Johnson, 

Charles Burroughs, 
ary Keelan, 


Tuesday Club Meeting. 
At the meeting of the 
Mrs. Cla 





>», reuninded the mem. 


Mrs. McFarlane, in a paper entitled ‘‘A Little 
Ourney to the Home of Pease XIV, describe 
the grand monarch and his court, 

he se who exercised such great influence over 








some 


a "Fable, te hor genet on "Relinious Com: 


® 


Mrs. E. F. Jackson very ab 


ie 2 ly compared and 
contrasted Louls XIV .and Nicholas II, the 
two most absolute monarchs 


in the world’s 
history. 


The large number of members who braved the 
inclement weather to attend this meeting felt 
more than repaid for coming. 


Twentieth Century Art Club, 

A meeting of the Twentieth Century Art 
Club will be held Monday afternoon, at the 
Washington Hotel. Mrs. ton, who has prst 
returned from a visit to Old Mexico, will be 
p.esent and preside at the meeting. 





Mrs. Diehl Entertains. 
Mrs. E. J. D'ehl of 2748 Magnolia avenue 
entertained her card club Supday. The guests 
present were: 


Mr. and Mrs.— Mr. and Mrs. 
E. J. Diehi, W. Hinshelwood, 
J. Rotty, G. Rieth, 

W. Gruttke, W. Ladwig, 
I. Bauer, H. Faxuth, 

J. Wineber. 

Misses— Misses—- 

Lulu Beaver, Minnie Shay, 
tarbara Sohneider, Minnie Skanj, 

Ray Hinshelwood, FAdna Golaenberger, 
Myrtle Bauer, Jchanna Ludwig. 
Mildred Kotty, 

Messrs.-~- Messrs.— 

R. Reitz, «>. Reith, 

H. Sommers, J. Ne‘maber Jr., 
IF. Spore, J. Rotty Jr., 
J. Onnewald, Kk. J. Diehl Jr. 


Miss Schlocke Entertains, 


Miss Schlocke entertained her friends 
Thursday with a flinch party, Among: those 
present were: 

Misses— 

Clara Schenk, 

Elsa Engler, 

Opal Webster, 
Stella Stern, 
Corinne Rapp, 
Mattie Keyser, 
Theresa Ziegenbalg, 
Cecile Dosenbach, 

Mabel Schlocke, 

Messrs.—- 


Ben Dosenbach, 
Milton Stern, 
James Hay, 

G. W. Emerson, 
Dr. F. Clay, 
Jack Campbeil, 
Roy Emerson, 
John Lampe, 
George Granger, 


Miss Bischoff’s Birthday. 
The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Veatch 
of Singleton street was the scene of a very 
preity birthday party given in honor of their 


Misses— 


Ireine Engler, 

Mae Condon, 

Martha Kraus, ° 
“va Hahn, | 
Mary Bauer, 
Lucille Beckmann, 
Edna Brigys, 
Evelyn Johnson, 


Méssrs.— 


Walter Park, 

Harry Gillson, 

Joe Brennan, 

Joe Pieper, 

John Engler, 
Richard Hildabrant, 
James Hull, 
Herman Mechling. 


daunghter, Miss Kate Bischoff. ‘The guests 
Were: 
Misses-— Misses — 


Beatrice Veatch 


Gertrude Smith, : 
Mamie Bischoff, 


Gertrude Stangie, 





Games aml | 
Sup- | 


her volce | ; 


rendered by mem- 


er aoe pee RO Ong eta Poaee pei. %2 - gi te “ : + ik - Pos Ae ge. ee CER te 2 "| ; 
Ruy Se ee Aig <a oO Cs Poy’ iting, a ae o> SS bot Soe ee ioe Ko . Se Tee . 5 
clr ait TR SE 8 ie ats Beet alia Sel aii: 6 i i 5 


Leona Menroe, 


Minnie Monroe, 
Alvina Naderfeld, 


Teona Monroe, 


Ethel Stackhouse, Beatrice Smith, 
Ella Daugherty, Frances Havercamp, 
Lillian Meyer, Sophie Bischoff, 


Mabel Seiling, 
Irene Deveny, 


Helen Wolf, 


Messrs.— Messrs,.—- 
Fred Bbing, % Albert Clinton, 
James Jolinson, J°seph Stackhouse, 2 


Jerry O'Connell, 
Hermen Wolf, 
Thomas Conroy, 
William Hauk, 
Cheries Naderfeld, 
Jaines Stewert, 


Philip Selling, 
William Staengle, 
James Dougherty, 
Willlam E. Vurling, 
Harry Staengle, 


Mr. and Mrs.-—- J. Veatch, 
Mimes.— Mmes, -- 
K. Hirschhauser, {. Haverkamp. 


Mrs. Harvey’s Dinner. 
Sunday evening Mrs. Richard Harvey of 3434 
Lawton avenue entertained with a dinner 
(party. The guests present were: 


Mr. and Mrs.— Mr. and Mrs.— 
John Malin, Harry Read, 
Harvey Cook, 

Messrs, — Messrs,— 

G. H. Scott, J. I. Miles. 

Misses-— Misses— 

Marle Dickerman, Georgia Dawson. 
Anna Wasmuth, 
Mmes.— Mmes.— 


Stella Harpole, 


Clara Geiger, 
Leona Payue, 


Bertha Mitchell, 


oe ee 


New Year's Party. 


_The Misses Reton and Madison gave a New 
Year’s party at the home of Miss Reton, 5055 
Vernon avenue, in honor of the Messrs. Cecil 
and Perrin of Kansas City, Mo., aud Brook- 
llyn, N. Y. The house was brillfantly deco- 
‘aced in the holiday colors and a very enjoy- 





“table evening was spent. Almong t pres- 
eient were: 
| Misses-- Misses-— 
A. Reton, D, Payne, 
D. Madison, L. Vinvent, 
L. C. French, M. De Rreton 
R. Le Bruin, B,. Livingston, 
I. Williams, S. Jackson, 
Messrs. — Mersrs.— 
B. Cecil, A. De Breton, 
A. Perrin, R. Waldo, 
4 Norman, R. Shelton, 
W. Rarheight, L. Wilgon. 
B. Stetson, 


Misses Golden Entertain. 


A New Year's party was given by Misses 
Tda and Mabel Golden of Kennerly avenue. 
The @gnests present were Mr. and Mrs. James 
Golden and 





}|much applanded., 





was strictly private and secret wars not 
known 
bome 


s day. They re at 
ane to their friends at 4088 Weat Belle 





Miss Moran Surprised. 

A surprise party was given to Miss Anna 
Moran New Year’s eve at her home, 4127 
Prairie avenue. The guests were: 

Misses— Misses— 


Anna Moran, Mayme Sayers, 
Agnes sg Ada Kuhlman, 
Veronica Kine, Rose Dillion, 

Celia Van Deven, Annie McAvoy, 
Julia Will, Pearl Mackart, 


Helen Moran, Ruth Wrigley, . 
Messrs.— Mesars.— 
John George, Frank Denton, 
Allan Paterson, Mark Searry, 
Tom Searry, John Gaffney. 
Jim Fitzgerald, Neal O'Connell, 
Gilbach, Fred George, 


Jim Paterson. 
Will Bartold, 





Miss Hogan Entertains, 


Miss Hazel Hogan of 1614 Texas avenue, as- 
sisted Ly Miss. Florence Diemer, entertained 
a few frienda New Year's s 
was decorated In evergreen and holly. Among 
the guests were: 


Misses— Misses— 
Adele Moss, Mayme Meisburger, 
Emma Beichel, Florence Diemer, 
Elsie Welge. Hazel Hogan. 
Mesers.— Messrs.— 
Robert Moss, Carl Helmle, 
Harry Jost, Arthur <A. Jost, 
Frank Lucas, Leroy Kraft, 
Leo Dockery, Lester Hogan, 


Miss Marren’s Party. 


Mr. and Mrs. J. Marren gave a New Year's 
party in honor of their daughter, Anna, at 


| their residence, 4116 Clark avenue. Those 
present were: ite 
Misses— Misses— 
Anna Marren, Mildgie Kavanaugh, 
Florence Marren, Marie Bitters, 
Emma Rebtori, Olivia Bitters, 
Josie Marren, Marguerite Bitters, 
Mollie Marren, Ade Barndge. : 
Masters-— Masters-- 
John Marren, Mark Marren, 
Thomas Marren, | James Manley, 
Moffit, Pasco Bitters, 


Mark Borer, 
q Albert Smith, 
Sarniquet, Louje Sarniquet. 
Lane, 


Miss Reidel Entertains. 
Miss Reidel of the South Side entertained 
the following guests New Year's eve: 
Mrs. Armstrong. 
Misees— 


Tillie Reidel, 
Frieda Fischer, 
Mollie Mueller, 
Bertha Humbert, 
Fmma Janer, 
Alice Baumann, 
tosie Stone, 


Messrs.— 


Otto Pfeffer, 
rank Hawkins, 


Jules 
Willie 


Misses-—- 


Frieda Rosmer, 
Hattie Redfield, 

Mi. = Marcinkowskl, 
Aunie Scheltmann, 
Rosie Scholl, 
Gertrude Reidel. 


Messrs.—- 


Charlie Walters, 
John Miller, 


Jesse Szauch, Ross Redfield 
Joe Motz, Otto Reidel. 
Frank Rhyne, E. Reidel, 


Henry Sirol, 





Mrs. Bosy Entertains, 

Mrs. I. Bosy gave a 6 o'clock dinner in 
hoonr of her hsuband’s twenty-third birthday 
New Yeur’s Day. A musical program  fol- 
lowed. Those present were: 

Misses-— Misses-— 

. Emma Bosy, Lorine Tibbitts, 
laAuise Bosy. Miora Tibbitts, 
Cordelia Busy, Erine Pushmann, 


Messrs.— : Messrs. — 
Georg? Glows, G. Zeucker, 
Emmett Zreker, J. P. Holmes, 


Bosy, 
Mr. and Mrs.— Mr. and Mrs.-— 
F.. Bosy, BR. Colley, 
“—— Glosa, Mrs. Emma Tibbitts. 
G. H. Zreker,; 


Children Gave “Cinderella.” 


The children of Immaculate Conception parish, 
Maplewood, pleasingly presented ‘Cinderella 
in Flowerland’’ for the benefit of the church 
Friday evening. Mrs. Bates, assisted by Miss 
Finnerty, managed the play. Little Celeste 
Rarrett, ared 4, who sang ‘‘Mama’s Boy,’’ was 
The cast follows: 





Fairy Godmother? =... csccccees Dote Finnerty 
Rohin POT eT eS Gera'dine Barrett 
i Prince Swm@hime ..iceccccccsee G'advs Reyburn 
Ome TIO o.niss 00s cadvstennass Celeste Rarrett 
Butterfly ..... eocccess+s--brrances Billsbarrow 
BUS TD idan wckeabevessues Harriett Barrett 
Proud Siste® ..2..cccccses o+ese- Vera Finnerty 
CUmERCOTS  cccince vewbdatdwstiars Alla Finnerty 
Sun bea me-- Sunbeams— 
Virginia Milligan, Lillian Reyburn. 
Raindrops — Raindrops— 


Virginia Perkins, Mary Perkins, - 
Marie McClosky, 

Guests at the ball— 
Reta Townsend, 
lavinia Coughlin, 
Ella Durham, 
Taicille Sinfeabran, 
Ethel Burns, 


Nevw Yerr’s Watch Party. 
Mr. and Mrs. B. Colley of 596A Garfield 
avenne gare # New Year’s watch party Sun- 
day evening. Pt was used as the Iset game 


Guests at the ball— 


Trene Conchblin, 
Ruth Billsbarrow, 
Dimple Carreras, 
Veronica White, 
Edith Durham. 


of the year. Luncheon was served at 11 
o'clock. The New Year was welcomed in 


e house : 








The society originated in St. 
and was approved by Eis 
duly 17, 1 


Queen’s Daughters’ Concert. 
Mmes. O. R. Lake, O. M. Butler, August 





| = ene 
amcis 16 yeare a 
Holiness lee XIU. 





























With cut flowers, 


Misses— Misses— with horne and bells and musical selections, 
Mabel Golden, Julfa Williams, The guests were: | 
Dorine Mevers, Gertrude Golden, Misses— Misses-— 
Blanche Strong, Alma Latiwehr, Mabel Hiuwmble, “ <A, Schmitt, 
Jennie Levy, Tillie Chon, Gertrude La Vallee, M. 8. Emmons, 
Ida Golden, Grace Kline, Seeeen: ... 
_ Elza Bear. Laura Messenburg. Messrs.— freee am 
Eleanor Boley, J. P. Hahn, Thatcher, 
Messrs. -- Messrs.— W. M. Donahoe, Oscar Clark. 
F. Myers B. Jacobs, Hi. Maree, ao eae iee 
R. Holle; Leo Aaron, Mr. and Mrs.-— ges eect 
J. Bear, W. Langfeld, liumble, Clark. 
i. Holler, J. Sternberg, cpomenmenee 
Ira Myers J. Stanton, rabka Entertains. 
M. Bear, c. Parmeley, Mins Owe wean Ailies: inal 
G. Woods Miss Laura Ovhrabka of 21% nm avenue 


Party to Miss Macizke. 

A New Year's eve surprise party was given 
in honor of Miss Clara Maetzke at her home. 
in the South Side, Sunday evening. The mosi 
luieresting feature of the evening was danc- 
ing. At 1. o’eclock the party. adjourned to 
the dining room, where a dainty repast was 
served, the table being beautifully decorated 
Among those present were; 


Misses— 
Augusta Wathman, 
Anmpa Yeka, 

Viola Watts, 
Nellie Hills, 


Misses—- 
Clera Maetzke, 
Alice Gindvra, 
Daisy Maetzke, 
Josie Heimneller, 


Emma Bockius, Margaret Woods. 
Adele RBerkardt, 

Messrs.— Mesers.— 
Walter Gindra, Otte Firmbach, 
Joe Komerous, Wim. Vogel, 
George Ruemumler, Cyril Svatek, 
Ernst Maetzke, Ed ‘Bond, 


Ed Werner, 
L. Firmbach. 
Mr. and \irs.— 


W. Loesch. 


Ed Steirrer, 

James McCallahaina, 
Mr. and Mrs.-—~ 

J; Miller,  . 


Mrs. Kraleman’s Party. re 
A New Year's party was given in honor 
Mrs. Kraieman xt her residenre, 2013 vs 
Thirteenth stieet, after which — vusne 
served and music and dancing followed. Ww 
present were, 


Messrs.-— Mesers.— 
J. Groves, T.. Kettler, 
G. Bensieks, Ww. Kraleman, 
W. Winters, J. Measiing, 
DPD. Cunningham, Hi. Hiliskoetter, 
A. Nieman, 

Misses— Misses-- 
D. Kraleman, lL. Deweln, 
M. Kialeman, J. MeNerney. 
F. Kamp, 


I. D. K. Club Election. 
The I. D. K. Club held its annual election 





entertained a few friends Monday evening at 

lew Year's party. Among 
eS ae aud Mre. Charles H. Seaman and 
Misses— 


Misses-— Wehri 
Alvine Wehring, 
yy pet Enerwnee pe ee 
: : Bianche racn, 


Mahel Zimmermann, Etta Beltzig. 


Mamie Kerwin, 
Messrs, -— 

Will Hagameyer, 

Emil Hagameyvyer, 
Al Hagameyer, 

Dr. Luho, 

White, 

Geo, Kettmann, 


Brokaw—Lowell 

The marriage of Miss Anna f ij 

kaw and James Henry Lowel] of aa Basse, 

was one of the pretty affairs of Ins Ryo oe 

The ceremony was rformed. at Hote er- 
by 


Messrs. —- 
Aaron Williams 
Geo, W. Oubrabka, 
John. J. Ouhrabka. 
Louis Kettmann ZJr., 
Geo. Nies. 
H. Lyndott. 


a 





Clotilda Rre- 


lin Rev. Dr. H. . Gregg of the Compton | 





et 
HEALTH, BEAUTY, 
, and a form sublime — 
to those who take 
Vauccire Galega Table - 
BUST Di VELOPE: 
Flesh Food and Tonic, 
CAUTION Worthicns 
nostrums are — of- | 
fered and some deal- ' 
ers claim them to be. 


‘just as good’ as our | 





_— 





Tablets. 

The reason they of- 
fer imitations is that 
they can make more | 
money on a substitute | 
because {t does not 
contain the expensive, | 
genuine imported Rue 


of new officers, in which the following were 








gibilitr to membership is that the &@ 


: 


bey | Cant has served as physician to the City Sos- 
and the pital for one or more terms 


The president. Dr. Louis H. Behrens, in 
referred to the laxity 
anti-spit 


the ennual address, 
exhibited in the enforcing of the 


| 





the president 

bers of the Reciprocity y, to be held Jan. | elected: Edward A. Price, president; Charles e netite, develop the Bost, 
9, in ed Room, fourth floor of the Odeon,.| Votruba, a he Jean de W + geC- voi 4 a ph on Se» yen through nursing or | 
at 2:30 p. m, Each member is entitled to retary,.and F. W. Zepp, treasurer. We asin- sickness. Makes the cheeks plamp and rosy, 
st guests, using calling cards for est cerely regret having Prited to call on all fills out the hollows of a scrawny neck and 
Cards. After a short musical and literary of our friends New Year's Day, and hope le th lexi Vaucaire Galega Tab- 
Ne ee eat and “Kaved ty the that we wil be excused by those WHOM W tists nourish the tat-producing cells. which ts 
hour will "ns oases. , ¢€enera al hare failed to call upon. necessary to give the roundness of pee 
Mrs. Purcell and Mrs, Paine were elected to which fe so desired and coveted by every indy 
Mensbership. Hospital Alumni Banquet. lof refinement. If you are careworn, aarvons 
Miss Batterton arranged the splendid pro- The Medical Soci City Hospital | or run-down, take a box of Vaucaire —_—e 
——.. Washington. Hotel” Thoreds pec Ninety Pina no injurious drugs. Highly a he = 
t conditions in France we le ursday 10 : orities ; per 

ented by Mrs, Nelson. 1. a on | mente and members were at the table. a ie | J tor Oh ot — for booklet, alno 


free sample of our Melorose Beauty Creem, the 

perfect massage and skin food. Be sure our 

nome is on the box you bay. WILLARD 
Dearborn st. Chicago, 111. 





| WHITE co., 6 
Sold by Raboteau & Co. 












those present. @ 


—P 


—— _—— 


Satan; 


~~  -_—-F, 





We Close 
Every 
Day at 
5 P. M. 


Closing 
Hour 
Now 

5 P. M. 













































































phy | 
























































































































































Our Clearing Sale has hit the popular fancy; price reductions are most 
GLARINGLY INCONSISTENT in view of the intrinsic values given. 4 

Our aim is to clear out every garment of 1905. “THE GARLAND WAY” 
is to start each season with entirely new lines, imported and from the best f— , 
houses manufacturing in the East; hence Monday will see a repetition of 
Garland Bargain Giving surpassing the most sanguine expectations of ex- 
acting buyers. 


Clearing Out the Coats 


Tourist —A great bar- Tourist— A splendid 
Coats gain—a really Coats oat; ‘Tourist 





: good Coat, of _ style; 50-in.; 
wool mixtures, in gray ef-| Cut very full; made of wool- : 
fects; lined body; cut gener-| © mixtures, In many com- : 
ously full—a most season-| Dinations of colors; pateh 7 
able garment— pockets; velvet collar; a : 


52.98 


$6.50 Coat for. 
handsome 


: —Ladies’ 
Coats Empire Coats of fine 
Kersey, thoroughly tailored, satin 


lined, $15.00 Coats; $7.95 


SOP i. cvs eneewe stedan 

—Ladies’ Tailored 
Coa ts Coats of fine Kersey, 
fitted to the form, half satin lined 
—$27.50 coat 


ia lt... aed Oa 


Ceat go ladies Tight-Fitting 


of impo 


$12.75 Coat 5 : 
Be vecveseseed a 8 Fz: 
ms glLadies’ very elegant | 
wh cs ; eo Coats, 
sa ined, popular 
colors; $20 coat ‘r.. 99.98 
.— Ladies’ very hand- f 
Coats some Broadcloth 
Tight-Fitting Ooats, velvet collar 
and evffs; $30 


coat {00 srasceec DE Oe Ge 


ies’ full-cut lon 
COALS Yurtined Coste 


RE ee ae 








cheviot, very elegant garment a sn of river mink; 
TOR recess cese A Det | fee cocks sss 








Clearing Out the Suits 
Suits ties’ Suits of fine fabrics; | Suits — ‘der 1 EE 
| broadcloth, cheviot, tweeds, fan- all - wool 
serge Suits; long coat | % 


cy mixtures, ete; extra long coats—some 
: —satin lined — quite 
elegant Eton effects; richly braid-trimmed, 


double-breasted, with shawl col- $ 8. 9 8 


lar; a $19.50 Suit for.....s0+-0-s 


suit tor. $7098 











stylish garment — a { 
: 








S — Ladies’ S its —A few — Ladies’ 4 
uits Empire u very ele- Sui ts Long- 
Short-Coat Suits, of| gant Suits of rich im- | Goat Suits of fine 
all-wool cheviot; col- pei — —_ broadcloth; satin™ 
soméely made an 

ors brown, black, tefeumeed: deblen: seks lined; all colors; a 

blue; a $30 Suit! ors; $75.00 ° Suits | $25-00 Suit 
for for for : 
$14.75 iy. $35.90 | Six. $13.50 |e 








° ~Ladies’ good Walk- 
Skirts ing Skirts; pleated 
made of new union mix- 


..._98C 


gores; 
tures; grays; a $3 . 
Skirt; at..... i 


Clearing Out the Skirts — 


—Ladies’ Black Broad- 
Skirts cloth Skirts; full 





Skirt; at...ccccsccacs 








-i-g go Ladies’ 
Sk irt hand- 
some, well-made 
Skirts of fancy mix- 





tures: in grays, 

browns, blues and 

Oxford effects; mul-] peagutiful 
ti-pleated; some cir- 

cular; $6 $8.50 
— $2.98 skirt at.. 





: —Ladies’ 
Skirts~™ re 
Wool Worsted Skirts; 
correctly tailored and 


$3.98 


a 






gores pleated; a $4 $1.98 | 


Wool Shepherd Check 
Skirts; circular style; 
very dressy garment; 


$15 skirt $6. 75 


$08 eww 


garment; 











Clearing Out the 


. Handsome Fabric 
Wa ists Bite. prittian- 
tines, Sicilians and fancy weaves, 
well made and trimmed; a large 
variety of styles and 
colors: up to $3 
Waists for 








ee Se — La- 

Waists ~,}.°; Waists Waisis ~\\% 

Taffeta Silk Waists; Handsome Plaid Taf- i Waister alae 

infinite variety of feta Silk Waiste— | Stely trimmed and 

styles and colors; up is On 2 9 8 ee: up to $8.50 
te ais 

te $6.00 $1.98 $7.50. ' $ . GOR... ick $3.98 


Waists.. 


Clearing Out the Furs 


Neck Scarfs, French 
F. urs are. with tails and 
chain hook—$1.50 
Scarfs for.. Yo 


sneer @eeve eee ee 






Waists 


—Lot much better 
Waists and handsomer — 


up to $5.00 Waists $ 1.59 


10F sci kd heubneessens os 





—Genuine Siberian 
Furs Squirrel large fiat 
Muff—$13.50 $ 
Pure. £06. .<«s0a . 


eee 8 &* 


of Genuine 


Sie 


Furs Keck ¥' eces and 


$4.00 Furs for.....-+«;. 1.98 
—N k Pieces and 

Furs : Scarts “ River Mink 

an ustrali ulr- 

rel $006 Pane for ae 


and Fox—$20.60 : 
Furs for.... 

; ; 
Furs Pree Sa ec Ermine ent 


Stor. 32 FeO 


Scarfs—$65 Furs for. 


Furs yee Siwerten O39 





F rs Any Child's Pur Soave 
Furgs—Genuine Siberian Sayin, | of u coerce Piece, im the 
rel Neck house, 
Scarfs-—$!0 Furs for..wWeve $10.00, for...... ee re ~ 





Thomas VGarkeand 409 N. Broadway 











SES ie ite Say 


2g He SAAD] pO Lowder — », 
AN AO UNA an HN CS (te 





Cr ee 
169 may 







Sar AaB i a 



















































































guest was sery 5 tin, an received » tin ment of 


: | SUNDAY MORNING—ST. LOUTS POST -DISPA TOH—JANUARY 7, 1905 : ) | : | oe 
: mene | | : ; 
* oo een “ S 
fs | ‘ Ries n Scared te pe eee: Beck MISS F AN NY GATES elon tree. ‘parew, for a ‘Spee : cae pellet por = y. New | North Comp a nce the - mes and a ie: 

. * W WILI ‘e j ‘ } - . x e j En = ma + ad sae at. 
S () t; | A 8 A F F A [ S ' - ab ou FLAY, , ; mee : hye Rotes aa Mathe vile: Mie. Rosine "Shen boris vet tay avenue ‘7 Tglades are : ti is for 
The first da * A. Cs Pet. ; 1elps, Lrdia But Misses Magei. : “wit Wednesday after « visit Vandeventer ‘orca a1 — 

: a at success *. Moberly, Cl . Chicago. he Rates ; e 
—. Jriends ye. he BP tee 


. Club is : ‘ : , z 

co men of St SFR. May Berke Emna watch party ars ere Mr. and Mrs. FL ow. Hartmann of 7124 ¥ 
O F T H E W E E K The music was rendered b *s Oren cals Be BROS clsie Foad , their cousin. ‘ mMOnt Avene bad as their Fuestg low Yann 
: : refres i titan ae Doris Mj Edith Wyona’ z , Day, Mise C. wenhorst and p Schoppen. 

i . Cle % preet- Sa - io E} Flogsie ' m. horst of Marthasyite . Mo, : 
ary; rence Ger. Poon Sono Seite Masters— , 0 3 Mrs. lL H crcoh of 2528 XN, lune} w . , 
a . he o - Ts are We . ia 5 Albe t H it be a , Gr: entert fr ed fo - orth } ' i the ere enjoyed and con 
, ’ = - {fence G. Wells. Arnold” New. Jack Kratl, \1}- Aas et £2e@ ‘ZODENE, Dura Pinpen, . “ined informaij Tues- | inte jn evening : 

olen grits Becker of was pent hey test singin aarte Ne: ton Rosenheim, Gusta re Picker, Stanley Gold. ee 4 Walter vihimann, Ty, W abe, at the home of : : ; : Red and © N. “the of a. prt _Mr ang Mra, Pp. Kniche; gave « 
; riends with | welcoming the men Teae. mnoee prevent ws pangs “Th phe — at Po : $e ; FESS J Eugene Harris, P. "Painter. an fo the nu prevailed. ‘The frening wae easantiy nt Hermag Tatar ~ of the 


Auvis entertained their f P. OmMmpsn PB, wees fs 
Darty New Year's eve. The sound- Misses—~ Misses — 4g a : ee: WE MeKay. arm aed § oS “3 Mr. and Mrs. ae Mee. ; 
Mrs. William Kran }* called, ~ 


large yoebule signaled Emma Miller, Gussie Schneiders, nd Web ha a 
tl» Sts. The evening was Florence McFarland, Hattie Haas, Those - were: : : moe e, Painter. Mi r “B theip hi t h B. 
gaines until] mid- c 1 FE et : ppen, Harris, 8s Loretta 1815 Montgomery y ac. €Verments Shall you know hem.** 

jizzle Kienle, Kate Doble ae. & ; * street. assisted sag Pies ianieies f 171, 


Was served. enora Sehwartz, Wilhelmina ' Eden. pat , ieee OP aie 
ch, : > Traitors, Go C ee ¥ > 4 R si ? Miss Ufen’, Party, threw open the hospitalj her home to A S j ) 
¥ [ J, Lewie # Bre pp # 2254 Miss Ida U on 29 Si chandoah avenue] their many callers on New Year's day. Coop N 0€ TC andising 


preseut were: Olara Kitt 
entertained ,; W friends New Year’s eve. Mrs. W. 8 North Newstead | 


* 




















i) 


for the affair and nea 


~~ 





Misses Misees.— Messrs.— Mesers.— 
Mae Richards, Gussie Maise], George F'asse]. Louis Demper 
Anna Majse], Hay : - Kruppenbucher, Obearles H. K ose present were : 
Gertrude Myrer, > rer, ag F. Murray, E. H. Eden. 

Adel aide Becker. Lillian ecker, E. Sternechuss, 
Heerriett Richards, Mr. and dirs. Eden. f 


; j ; ; x ES ; as Ft © « ; Misses Miewee.. avenue entertained a fey friends Saturday a - 3 
ant - . ° 2% Ree 2 RS A nna Reich, Hattie ® ren evening, Dec. 60 he seventeenth 9 ae 
4 , as ges Bote ae é ‘ E: sillian RUTY L he MSs } ; . ; ™ ‘ ) Ey xX ; 
Messrs, — Messrs, — Winkleman, _ } Fs er <i Br 3 RS Nellie Len ry. lah PA n, irthday of her 2 - Miss Lena Speader. a 
Winkleman’ M. : 3S eee es “ ie ‘ res WweTe: Misses Emara 8 as e a ee 


RM Op tee oeny 


es 
« Cloud, +. Readie. : - : Recep tion, lisler Messrs, — Messrs _” : 
Heightman. W. Grover, A Ne atly was given to the “Phillips ' ie os eS payee a : SF William Whalen EI ie é , YT tle House, Alla Knoll; Messrs. 
. Knert, >» Coleman, $ 2797 South Tenth street. The Sass oo, ea Se : ddvar Fahy eos, le Roy Fahnestock, c H. K : 
T hgham I Becker . Wanston, M Meet tas Bash ee is om. eis peer 3 abnestock, Car] Wilhelm Kern, . ’ . Knoll and others. we 
» Adal =, 4 . - Wetnde é . Hoerr, Sosee Smee eae 3 a om Bases 70D roermner, } ’ cn") en "lok ; 
H. Grossinann, Messrs, Mesers, — I. Stoffel, P. Schudack, bes Pie ae sas “ig Sea te larry Uven. The marriage of Miss Kathryn Fitzpatrick 
Mr. Eden’s Bt thd John Holmes Charler Winter F. NeNamara, IS woe uae FS pees) Sa a oy ri eten. Geers ¥ Mmes,— and Anton Holtman too, Dlace Wednesday 
ee se wemeay, E. Ziegler, ° “eming. ey, t. Epstein. ee i ~ = t Goerner, Harry Ufen, afternoon at st. Cronan’s Church, Rev. Fathe, 
Mr. and Mrs. Eden of 2869 Missouri avenue | yy Lacks pee Stone - Newell, F.. Damhorst, % | a ee Foley Officiating Fern nN “i j best 
Sve A party New Year's Fve in honor of thelr C. Voigt, George Heusler, . A a R. pomneri. : Ce = eS Sa Miss Everei{ Entertains. 4 vs Netherlee _— 2 
Serene weet Oo eee oe in: Meier E. Schneider, Fred Lode, § Klein’ 4 Ret} es, . ae a “ : sake: ‘ 3 x os ae ; Miss Laura Everett entertained a number i ® hile the bride Was attended by Miss 
F Hoelting, Charles Bode. Vabikamp, °° Hinkel, ; ce = em Sf of friends at her South Side home, New Year’g Nellie Brennan. The bride y a$ prettily at- h ) sands s fo 
ee NC i G. Wigglestix, G. Wilhelmine, : pas ee ee . , rien tome Present wep . tired fn a Sult of light say. After the cere- recent rise in the leather r men, 
Josie Nettler, A. Schaller, tsa Sete e Rose Williams. Sony ol mony supper iis ne. Mr. and Mrs. Holt- rket. 


‘ Se 
Tina Schwarzberg, Clemine Schiebel, Messrs, — ; e See a Seg Hilda Heyde, Frieda Hae. thant J at 4240 Papin street. 
ot ee tieda Hasselbush, ¥or Forty Years This Trade-Mark Has Identitieg 











Etta Schwarzberg, G. Bonney, J. Newell, Be SS Nettie Heiman Jennie & y 
; ; es Same 3 a 1 , scnnie Sinith, ards been received une! the 
sing f Mr. and Mrs. Modehing. af on™ Sid Goldman. Celia Greenwald, oo Deree announcing 


Sees Z i 
_-——— . . Anderson, aioe Siiaenesenie Elsie Gunder ’ z . , Kan. Jan. 8 of . 
_ : sae “Asie r, Gert Glatze}, 
ordered Stomach yay Mr. ‘and Mrs. yam Amann of ane | ae Zimm ‘poate z i Se 2 Mmes,— cn omnes : Mi: of that city to Dr Charles | dwin. Burt 
— , = 


C 
; Aned entertained in honor ‘o7 their daughter. | M: MeGea ye SE , 
bottle of the famous Anna. The evening wan Svemt in games and Kinsey, G. Moore, , H. Homberg, Sutter of Kansas City. Dr, Sutter, until re- 
Rransfield, V. Crittendon, J. Hei 
A 
E 


HOSTETTER’S music, Supper Was "ate at midnight, 8. Hanlon Vaakener 
when the cigageiment of Miss Anna to Mr. >. mi, - Wasa , ba Aa D. Williams, , ye ' oe 
Andrew Ra)) Was announced. T e house was - Anderson, - Goyer, FANNY ATES. H. Murte, re Koenig. Navy, Miss Tgel has frequently visited this 


} ti * decorate fh ‘ : - Sensent ». Rosenheim, ae 
STOMACH BITTERS beau fully Gece ated with pos,,, Smilax and : . heniee Elaborate Preparations are under way Messrs... Nibeiet ; bbe uest of her aunt, Mrs. Leonora 


ie 7 ; arti A. Light. ¢ } us Aig ee e and | Irvyj Herde : 3 Sutter and his bride departed 
n rove for yw se T° ; ; ov Or the tenth annual] entertainment an ‘vin Herde, John Riley, é 
: o,f 5 raed os wonderful v «iste Doda J. Krai} W. peunecker, ball of the Youn Men’s Hebrew Asso- Harry Werthmuellor, Robert Metz. unmediately for 4 tour of Europe and the 
nerit, You ind it exce ent for curing ——. ; rR.’ © n & : " Louis Werthmueller. I Hombery, continent, be ahsent about two years, 
Poor Appetite Flatulency, | Wedding Anniversary, L. Wells. L. 
; I 


Johnston, Clation, © given ; dederkranz Hal] An), one a ; : Mrs. He 
3 . ; - Koken, Sunday orenin’ Jan ta —. ions dee sess, ; 9 ee, vste e1 ‘sa ternoon tn pat, meormal 
Dyspepsia, , Costiveness, | Mr, «nd Mrs. Wm, J. Pope of Page rule: | - New oe porestede. AS a Dleasant innovation, a farce COM= 1 John Kdelinan, George Eee it” aw, Ken Davenport “of at 
Colds, Gripp bility. Get biomes (ong ese pe at A. Gummels, €dy, entitled "The Troublesome Lwins,’ Jobin Peters. iti . Pit YY. Among Other members was 
it today, alsc COPY of our ni ren * Year's day The oy wes 3.4 ’. Cerson, will Precede the ball. The aS t iS Com- are Sn 
1 , : RP ie Leuutifnily deco. ated the occasion. The I, SOn, - Spore, bosed of loca] talent of recognized abil- j Miss Morris Entertains. © Misse; Wich, *aviick, Maginnis and 
entertaining, M0st attractive was the brida) fable, all jp . lips, - Preicheri, ity and includes Misses Ray Abrahams, | Miss Tani. ¥ ; 2 Og tained from 300 to 400 guests, 
pire white. the Wedding be] being susane ded : on. - Gildehaus F ‘|: Cia tan , RP Megings, Tessine Mij-j; ,. “2/88 Leota M. Gilbert of Pontiac, Iil., who « to Oclock New Year's afternoon. | : 
EERE. Dell being stispen ~ iH - Sweeney, * Panne Gate, % bettie ae W ana ai ssrs  gininn ues of Miss Ocela Morris of 1926 Vir- Of the Misses Lefiwich, 5592 an advertisin 
oe ee a reece rete nacenetie a ‘ i A ~ , c 8, sO e a é a + SSS, Linia avenue, "AS the rues oO honor at a ” . 7 ad a > 
i. dl, : fl David Elsas, Milton E. Freund and Were, Fl¥en Saturday evening. The guests; wr and Mis John B get unrestricted choice (regardle 
G zh *. Pitzlan, Karl M. Vetsburg. Tfie Diay is under | were; "@ r¢ t Shoe in the house for 
J 
G 
L 


man. ‘a Everett, cently, was Surgeon {n the United States 


Signor Ita SCO. Berini. 
































. Von Reppert, the direction Of Mark FE. Lindner, ai Mr. ana Mrs, — Mr. and Mrs.— 


7. Reid, well-known actor from New York, W. S. Morris, ¥. ‘Crideae : by o8 

Bay, rue. X. M. H. A. has lately come into ie ao 7 fo) nt in the Barwin 5 0 

A. Mcore, }. Glaser, considerable “rominence by (c= al of | Mabel Brooks nt a] zig h) fecen ; ' wag 20%" 5 « 

H. Blenke. Its active barticipation in Public hela ea] Lillian Maher Estee ye og “ 1 , Th rs- eed 
notably the recent massmeeting held to Lucille Young, Mi mie Ki vie Pr ev ci 2 Mr Essie eta 

aid the Russian sufferers and the two- Laura Ovhrabka, Julia Pinto” ot ae . ie Sete ae 

8, Y 


Miss Luchwesmann’s Party. , ; Sity tho w ' 
Oenfrude Plato, > we Pelng: All new Styles, all sizes, all widths, and even the White Cate Pep 


o hundred and fiiftieth anniversary cele- Fdna Nej 
x . c ? . S Si « . es . 
entertainny ; is wi “g Swe ee bration commemorating the settlement] F lorence Moore, Ucela Morris. > } v. 
urt Button, worth $6.00, are included in this trade-winning sale 
0. : 


Sunday, Texas avenue. The/| of Jews in America. Messrg,— Mecesrs.— 
main fea vening were music, sing- Great interest has been aroused in its Selle 
ing and games, Those Present were: coming annual event, and it is antici- I Nets’ 








ome to thei | the 








ch, a 
x 


Misses— pated on et Occasion peas “ea “onl : Fugene Hammerstein, om : th Friday S and even- me x 
; “lsie r » | Presence on this occasion tes yu a . Chas, Nicholaus, , Pe Se — 
am Flo ‘lo interest in the association amd its ap- Adolmh K , W. H. Alderso; | Mr. a - George Walton Flersheim and Ree 
Carie Fis} , ion an aes George © ; Wm. Ktrw r€ “A DOSstssion of their ae 
Proval of its E00d work. one , ‘ aye 
Berneie J Jobn Orhra A. Gg. Burt " . an Street. i 
. —— Henry Voges, Ed Noy The T. yy were Miss g = i Tied gates 








—— ae ee Brock, Tan Rosenbuarg of Newstea avenue Sm Pee 
Messrs— much the old year out ae 


The even! "AS : ¥ sic. eci- 
© evening was spe At Real Exclusive Agents 


Andrew MeCoole. Willie Flottman. Mrs. Walsh Entertains, Mrs. Wa abi » . 
Ferd. Foostik, James Gillic, Mr. and Mrs. J. v. Walsh Jr. entertained a Wa u2, ndersee Ente rtains. ‘ations and dancing 
ane iy ancersee gaye * surprise party tn Served. 


‘ 


Tus surger, Willle Lnebwesmann. few thelr friends At their home, x 

A:thur Luehwesmann, Chas. Schnerrt, , Street, Ney, Year’s Eve. Among “aossamg of her husband, Richard Wandersee, The y : and . Bee- 410-412 N Broadw 
gee those present were: “yew Year's eye, The guests were: thoven,’’ py rs, W la to aug, ° ay 
eal Ar 


New Year's Reception. Mr. and Mrs — Mr. and Mrs.— Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs lai . syle avenue Q) ee 
wr. and Mrs. nr. sash 8. &. of Bo: and Olive 2... eee : 
M>. and Mrs. Cizek of 342° Grace avenue Wm, P. Hobbs, J. W. Walsh. Hahnstein, Bettis T , - 16, promises | A SKIN OF BEAu iy lea Agot FOREVER 
, , , r ’ | s 
; Rave ¢ New Year 8S reveption. The fuests M. Ww. Hobbs, Drake, + be an in r —e to PB er eso EVER, 
i Were: ws. lance. : if, OWwerTs Te@cita ons om ? p 
y SS Ma- 


T. FELIX : 
New and slight]v us Mr. Bnd Mre,— Mr. and M:s.— Stella Hobbs. Ressie Donnelly, Mattie Sullins ap of Be sic by Mis eacee ab ih: 
Sei, sea : eh Laura Wright ae 3 2 | A” CREAM OR GICAL BEAUTIFIER REGENERATOR: 

Sy The Standarg 


. Lizzie Walsh. Dollie Wunder, Mary Eifert, Laura Wright. ‘ss Edna G. Shea, Mr. jus. J. 
wel]- Fannie Hobbs, Fanta Roddick, Maier, Annie Worsick, R ‘ a, Mr. Ernest R. Kroeger and = Mr. } Tan 
Moth 
Skin 


Lizz! ee ‘ie. 


Katie Walsh, Virgie Hobbs, a : w 

Messrs — Messrs —_ Nar; ne Bekman, Innie Barhee, impersonator of Negro | 
aie xe aggre lee del doctor -ernhard, dialect stories. Will give an entirtainment at | 

Misses Gus Smith, neo. G! eaux, a mma Woods, the Washington Hotel Tuesday evening. la 

Jos! Eddi " James Donnelly, Charles ] lynn, ai CK, Carrie Bernbard, Mrs. W alter Gay Curd had as her guest last in & 
ar hea eunle, Jennie Shramek, Richard Walsh. Paul Thomure. Messrs, ~ 7 Messrs, __ yeek her sister, Mrs N. C. Lyon of New | a 
oi 
~ 


= 
So 
es 
ee 
20 
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oz 


Will do it, 


Barbara Lillie sy &tnek Joseph GQ ' “het. Collianta ' hiidensn 
ey . tee . “a, ‘ vh Garbarino, Chet. Collioote, | EEF | . York, who. With her Children. Was en route 
er Salt ne Tinie welt, Ben Wunder. Maynard Hobbs. ao Foratck, F. “legenthaler, to their California Winter home. ; ~ 
9 Ruth i ' Macy Wow f, —_—— ng rake, William Dra ke, Mr. and Mrs. George FE, Geisler of 1104 a=. 
. : New Year’s Party. 1 Bob Horton, bs 


* , 
Mamie Cizek Sse “nse : 
‘ . ‘ i . bec ate : 7CSSie Drag ke, esas 
ONS, Martin, Messrs,— Messrs... ) 9 and Mrs. Stanley H. \W heat Jr. enter- Fre ; see, Joseph Goeshhacher, 


ier Se . Knieh : d a Dune of friends at the uome of Jtto Worsick George ¢ ippe. 
Wt Srl, Albee " Shikinck, 1217 _ Misatitont : a het Plas irons, __ Alfred Worelek ed by et De AMiracte, ) 

Our 1906 stock jg arriving ake room for Miss Jones’ Party. Misses — Misses One of the mower Entertains, ? RE Worp ott, | of sinllarname, 
it Wwe are sacrificing the balane k. The price i New Your's eve party was Boas, 4: Sexton. Peat urna wi Ch was the Naw “Fear'a Hale of elven ft ores sal fs —. ucle is nek. 
of every Piano on our floor ha The sale wil] |B | residence, "932° Gloson dens These prevent | stints UNS. Nillie Rovineer mints avenues Among those neene®, were: | physicine, OB m opiates =, meee 
continue until we have closed l kk. ie. enki. eee Mahler, * eitiate Tt Hue! Me.— ice’ ts envelopes ‘Gruraud’s Cream For ne harmful of 
wil pay you to cal ] e ; ; ’ Tc he . e Emma Pennoch, Louise Sp ; Po og ll Mar dada Robertson," J. R. Lower, } be k ‘av. New ‘ F e all ta lng nd the Uae Wane. by Ra 


: ‘ ‘. Mary Christophel. Hannah Sisco. Emi] Zott “s . : 
rs. ° . i . . . ‘4 . A brey Stlewar z ork. F 

dinary Values. is a li of the bargains ‘Nuttie | Christophol, paley, Godtrey, Arthue Heyer Jr,  {ubtes Yone Ye Mmes,— Mmes, — Wilson Drug Co, FERD. T. HOPKINS, Prop. 37 Great Jones Street, New York 
Ke *, 


; Rosewann, riek ies —— ——— 
list ig but @ smal] Percentage yer. Mr. and Mrs,— Mr. and Mrs.— Wath ow Broadwick, aa Oe ee a DP tare. ~ 
, ; . A. Nece. Charles Picke r, ors s WOO 6bS5 Sg ET ‘ efoe8. Pe Soesoetens SPeSoete aSne® oan Set Sone 08 Sete eSoasoate set 
W HEELOCK_1],, perfect ore, — 7 ¥Y Young. Albert Newberry. Misses— Misses— ii . : uae oe : o Bi ge 
Herman Schuman, Harry ¢ Stewart, | 
r, 


condition re aa o . G me 3 ; = outer. Arthur Freye S. H. Wheat Jr Kila & adi, Jetta The New 
I, — : Elsa HH; as. Yea a 


-—Mahogany le’ é Se, . mf i. Miss Bohannan’s Musicale. Nellie Brockman, Angi tinn, 
t condition ixde Tendell “ys ‘ Miss Eva Bohannan of 4290 Cook Wosley, . hes , Ore must 
SOA ee ee . 4 entertuined her Pups with ; Margaret Morestell, van 
Dec, 26, Jennie loresiell, Phe 


ee Ae ee me. 


Cosmetic 











, 








ete 


*iffer, 


aftermoon. dec, 25. Mii ss tlia M; . ~d ' > i | 
S$] ther sang two solos. 1 . Mente Fieecns (una Teytin. Start with q at 
0 tful Parties of the were : sae arie thie i, xrace we . 4 de ' , } 
(a Pt 2 «¥ ire ‘~ , ‘ a ‘ 
Miss Leona a" fs, #1 r on the “sone, cf atenee. Hazel punleth veetenee Fieate, } 
© oa ¢ ou 1@ 3 ae Oru. ae >. ° ’ ‘ 
Case, used but 18 Deo, 27. The house Was deécorat- ime Reiner Ame)j Pestana Messrs, — Messrs .— New Stock. 
K j | . r cy j Py “ hs 7 


Kreen and holly. The even. 
iT e 


months .., . ee PION ee eee a sg ‘ “7 midniopee thon ng. pupber was served Edna Merri)’ Hades’ @ ‘dwin Haas, Jim : 
ARMSTRONG— Mahogany case, need brane ce pres » = aiegeae Marga: Gor ie Parkh{ly. SE os “i ba fone ; 1, S520 WAS H J NGTON AVEN UE. 


) 2 
They 


Mamie 


but 15 months. , . itt Gowan viary Hamlin, Leland ct Be: Linsey 
* is oe ek ” EB . Brees} rez, Messrs.— Jules B Joe tunieth, . 

LINDEMAN alnut case, ful] size, Leona A. wy Carrie Marsh. Jobn Cunningham, oy Parkhill, Emil Habe jiunleth, 

g00d piano Stimson, Susie Purvianee, —— Oba *LLomer. 

p * © 3: 6.% as 2 Ss @ gt Te a ee 2:8 6's 2S a 4% Pl B ; rson none Stone, Spider Web Party, ’ . ’ Thomas Lower, 

REGAL—Oak case, used but one ak nke, - y Mrs. Abe Ashner of the Sonth Side gave . a poznest Hindricks, 

year Lena @loor 2*™- Unwinding “wa? ,P&rty Inst week, After Walter Robentson 
> dct oe oe hee ee 4% fe ee ae 9.66 By: ee “te . unwi “ Sic, ¢ >} , ial ; 3 - : 3 
VOSE & SON M h . a7 . Teen Secs” Tine. Schnelden gaines Were enloved” toy ats! Was gery Donkey Party 
| ? : ; ns . | - , manight, Am, ng those pres ere: Z 

S—Ma ogany Case, 4’ 10 Louls Ellis, ‘ we Present were; On New Year's Eve the Big Four Clud ep. 


: ful] octave, fine condition. Mmes.—— Mmes.— hae a, Pah tertained friends yith ., “308k gearty at the . 
J. G. Seymour, G. Ferguson. “cssie Reuhor, “Tu ma Sabastian, Teeceuce of Mrs. ° ciah oot Evan = renue. : ~ 4 
WESER BROS.—Ebony case, used but Mesers, George HH. Muehling, | Anna” Bayer, — Starts the second v Sale, and we 
months ; Xred Chambers, Mies, — Mmes,— gry ae gear Want to make jt ; | 
Benet: bee ee Se a ae ‘ . , ave rt K Frank Bayer, Charles Froehlich McHenry, tere rel. : Previous one, 


ye . 
. "Kay, ; : ; Hanratly, Wiliam Kennedy, 
og eis Messrs. — Messrs. — i Hupers, ) >> 
F u ance, Bs on ' i : rere: i 
: Kra ckenbeng. Dr. F. H. Nies, I ran k Bayer, A friends present were 4 iw 


, , acken) arg, » a Theumser, Albert Hummel, Missegs— anon 
r Leo Danusher, a. ZL, Morgan, Loretto Hanley, Irene | inhegan, 


Peciuann, Hurry Paul, Po Mayine ) Mullen, Jennie Githberson, 
fom Healy. Hunger, age #9 Lillian Hanley. Agnes Hanratly 
ake te ee Baw wag ‘ Harry eran, yy: os : Birthday } arty, June Fay. 3 
it} Chris Schu te, + ayean M "x > @Avenne a e Mary Holwell, 
condition. new, > E 4rs. Wrehe of Le 1 w © entertained a 


rr i ee ling August Smith, Lumber ot young people New Year's in Mesers, — Messrs. nO 
tok Mnueti honor of her daughter Mlossle’s, ty: yirth. +? . : Willi: Hal 
ae ; ae . * are te Ragas William Fiunegan, wean Holwell, 
7S 2.2 eee * * #6 Mr. and Mrs. . H, Haniing. , house was oon - e I tfVapro, ns David Fitzgeraid, Kober Kenne dy, 
: eines Mir. A most wAIOYaAGe time Was siyys een YUuwpan, Charles anratly. 
Mahogany ¢as ; — : a, em A 
S; 1 wy Py * Mis, Conway Ss Party, bk y Pes oe Teen ee Holt! sen’s Birthday 
r aie rice, . A New Year’s party .was given at the home Mr, Ao en 205 fe 
of Miss Florence Conway. Among those preg. Mr. and Mrs, Holthausen of “tg © Weber road 
ent wore: fave a New : ee Ss The oventeg of , Mr. 
‘Holthausen's sirthday, -vening was pleas- 
Misses— a iasee-— autly spent in wusie and dancing, Among 
Florence Conway, Clara Peckington, thease present were: 
Adelaide Winter, Bessie yy, Méisecs... M isses— 





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Rosalie Mat thigley. 
Kose M aTiey, 


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Choice of Ladies’ and Misses’ Choice of Ladies’ Long Tight- Choice of Broadeloth and $ : 
Long and Short Coats ' Fitting Coats, Skinner's satin Worsted Skirts that sold: ta ae 
> Mur; z 
Ruth Sweney, Ada Conway, C, Schoppenhorst of 


Sold up to lined, that to $10.00. 
£15.00; in this $5 sold up to $7 h 00 in this 
Sing lene Murthasville. Mo.. sale. ne a eS g $35.00. ®°@eee8s : meet @ 


Measrs,— Messrs.— . wane H. Holt) ti . . ’ Ar: ; . i : af ¥ 

Will Reyburn, Joun Heneor The 3 NO self ic > nocke, M. Buea > Choice of Ladies and Misses Choice of Ladies’ and Misses’ Cho; f 5 Se sae” 
| E. Feuerborn, Fancy Mixture and Kersey Tailored Suits that sold up r tee Ladies Seoteh Flan. + 

ne 

The North End Flinch Club Was entertained tem. Rach branch of this Sistem is SO Closely ; Swoboda, H Bussen 

<. MEPve—an : Becker, James Furry, 


Ray Brown, Frank Maher, tiny it is scarcely 
Coats that sold / 9 f to $1 $150 alsts that sold 
. * . lin 
up to ; 
$20.00. "28 24 6% 3 re ers ° Oe 6.6 8-6 F a 
by Miss Maggie Deiss at her home Thurs. | Wied with the others that Weakness op irreg. Schoppeuborst of 
aD po ein : yen 
e Ǥ Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Johnston of 429) and makes it well. 
' nt wr at used, Svenue ieee present weet. lends N Every heart sufferer may have Dr. Shoop's Mtzeea— ae j | i] ‘ 
it ’ ie Year's Eve. — : beok on the Heart. It Will be Sent fra a Anna Wagner, Vera MelIlvaney, ' 3 
a ot) Mr. and Mrg _ » und * ee | 
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and contract. I, Meissert, H. Kueters, 

This nerve is only one of the branches off J. A. Meissert, W. Metz, 
sce Carty, RG Bm /athtaty, lane or stoma s — i 7 aale. : ou | 
reuerite Me rentoring’ pte, most Y NER Gt - Mrs, Hawthorne Entertaing, Choice of Ladies’ and Misses hoie Light Mixture Choice of. Taffeta Silk Petti. : 
Tan Covert and Mixture Coats Walking Skirts that sold UP coats that sold up to $7.50; 


Miss Deins Entertaing, the great Sympathetic, or INSIDE. nerve gys.| J. Meissert, ©. Hellibers, 

i : Meyers, Catheryn Camp) sls oe . , > 

farguerite Me: pbell, restoring th¢ INSIDE NERY 28. Yr, 2 Mr. and Mrs. George D. Hawthorne el ter. 

Sopiiie Deivs, teh tronbias. The remedy— ow see : madeiiaii™ ate 7 a : 

Mmes,— Mmes, — Clans and druggists ¢ here , “Shon tk | Present were that sold to $5.00 ; in this 
G de Horst Ella Abernathy Restorstive—ijc the ’ Yes Phe wing Mr. and Mrs.— Mr. and Mrs. : 4 
atten a d y. along this very line. ' he f ty a 2 Mclivaney, Gus Broadhead. up to in this | sale, 

sy eae Sin to deaden - im: : William Wagner, $30 OO i Sale . each 
>* ‘De é ew eeeese : 2 @ a ee "Fe ee ees " £9 2 C40 ena u 


L. Holthausen, 
q ‘ Margaret }) ‘iss Heit pte aan 
Molhe O'Hearn, rE 18s, regards. these nerves to be the real , tained their friends New Year's e Those 
Mrs. Johnston Entertaing. once to the i e Mmes,— Mmes.— 
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Charles Wilaon, — mer bury, fre. Yet ten thousand p s Messrs,— Messrs,— 
Choice of Ladies’ and Misses’ Cho; f les’ Misses’ | OR OO eee gees 
Warity at any peint is ant te Spread Henr# , Mavi hasville. Mo., W. Bussen, ~lO1Ce O ac 1es + : ‘ 01ce oO Ladies and M188es : : 
day. Cards were the feature of the even- patey frequently arises from Stomach trouble | &- Knocke, Empire and Princess Coats Tailored Suits that sold Choice of a lot of Soiled 
e . 
2 ne t a Ss or , ’ . > ERS ‘ ace ? é ‘ a: > S * Pill ; . 
Ov . Hall, &ncil], an intende passp 0 Z00d health. Jennie |] ulry, Grace agner Lot of Blended Mink and Sable Lot of Sibert a } ie M , 


leate nerye must assist t Ed Pan). T. Metz, 

ing, Each member was presented With a through Sympathy, and Kidney troub] : Mr. and sirs,-— Mr. and Mrs.— < 
New Year's token, after Which refreshments | also follow. For each of these p-| F. w. Hartmann, I’. Hecht, that sold up to $20.00; Ww ld up 
were served, Among those resent were. frated by a branch of these gum Pad. Schiuidt. K. Meissert, > |e . ° ee ‘ 

Misses... Mis.ea-. nerves—-the INSIDE NERVES. H. Feuerig h, K. Antrobins, | to $25 po 4 In this t $3 50 ; mM this 

In Heart, Kidnes or Stomach troubles. s} J. Krupp, G. Schueider, | this sale é Sale aq Sale. TO * SA ee ee 
i ’ ae. me i a val 
. Bauer, Messrs.— Messrs.— 


Fy the free book wk : 
sg ~ press. tg the “Health BR n the Heare’ William Mlannigan, Morris gern £ Searfs and Throws that that sold Up to 
z ds aus d, . $ B . 4 , a wee b ; ‘ oy, ‘ . sa 
0 tol Johnston” De Bet 2d Book 3 oe Kidneys | peo"ge Furry, George Hewriinee! sold up to $10.00; £15.00; in this 


i 

a ne, t. Dr. &hb Leo Hogan George Hawthorne’ 

L. E Fletsane, Seen, i W eo aa ¥ ; , 

Tall. L. Bane’ . Racine, Wis. K 5 for Mes Edward Furry, mn this sale. 20425. 04 6 ee Gs 
. Which book you Book 6 on Rheumatism 








- BPleiasner, 
Mesars.— 





Misses Sicvers’ Part -. 


J. Baver D. Sh ’ , : ] Marty gi 
3 r, ; ‘ - thoop's Restorative Tat he An enjoyable affair was the I ho Ven at 
Ww. Haynes, ‘ issner, Weeks’ treatment. Each i give full the home of the Misses Mevers at 2804 Osage 


h ~}j ‘ 


lips 
Miss Broderick’, Birthday. where. every- Mase .... lean Jap Silk § p ; 
A New Year's Eve "Hill's "28 Riven to Mise Roy Lutte. R. Phelan. all colors, 


of he *pirthdas: "Prose ‘presdei™tce. tn honor B. Simon, H. Millican, 


ee ae 


_wVwrvee 


of her resent Were: W. Mier. EK. Butts, 
Missee— a Arden Mummert, H. Fay. 

Lillian Fuhrer, ther Dono ee } a 

Nel¥e Harrington, Ida Miense”*4: Misses Misses 


Gertry ¥ Alina Sievers, Olga Eisele, 
de Atkinson, Fanwvie Hokenemith, Loretta Didier, 


Bertha Sievers, Rebecca Murples, 
Adele Zockery, Lottie Eisele. 
Audrey Cable, 


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Gossip. 
Miss Cathorine MeGroarty entertained ¢ Dum. 


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ry. ji bay I iN ia, yee a a Rt et a, Tye bic REN 4 i i oo ' , ia teats i tear - — — 7 
* hei POE Ay it han RR EE ny i ON were i Sere yee "ia Ait Bee ent ae nae ee Hee oo er OG nt abe Ae ao sas . 4 
ee EAA CONE Pipe gf eee es Ieee Y < Ay at had Ee te REE aT TE 5 ie aN ae Shae ee Cee aS ieee rene picid mati a alana 
oar. . ra he 2s it f Ser ee Phan’ 34e; to py, Speen . F és Pipi ak sy pitied. Ypres, 2 
- en aes Soe dat Fane : ? . ‘ j ‘ oS Ae ee gE Be ha! te 4 | 
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3. 


STINDAY MORNING—ST. TOATTTS POST- DISP A TCH—IANUARY 7, 1908 











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UGILISM 


Early Makers and First 
Fakers of the Ring. 








BASEBALL 











Interesting Stories 


Of the Green Diamond 


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ARLY MAKERS» 
-AND FIRST FAKERS 


OF THE PRIZE RING 


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Jack «Broughton, 1740-1760, 


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Probably Did More to Promote the 


Welfare of Boxing Than Any Other Man—Bill Stevens, 
the. Nailer, Was the First Recorded Crook. 


BY J. B. SHER 

Jack. Broughton, the Grayssend water- 
man, who was the fourth boxing cham- 
pion of England and the world 
1750, was the most pre-eminent o 
early masters of the arena. He was 
only the most skillful and courageou? 
boxer’ of his times, he was also the 
deepest. thinker. Broughton was the 
originator of a set of rules for 


the conduct of fistic contests. Prints of 


the time say of them: ‘“‘These rules were 
produced by Mr. Broughton for the bet- 
ter regulation of the amphitheater, ap- 
provyed.by the gentlemen and agreed to 
by tha pugilists, Aug. 18, 1743."" The 
edicts of the early Napoleon of the 
ring ehdured longer than the laws of 
the famous Code Napoleon. Until the 
fight between Owen Swift and Brighton 
Sill, in 18388, when the New Rules of the 
Ring superseded them, Broughton’s 
rules géverned all pugilistic contests. 

Early Fights Were Very Rough. 

Prior*‘to the promulgation of Brough- 
ton's rules a deal of Jatitude was al- 
lowed in fights. In various parts of 
England, particularly Lancashire, what 
was known as up and down fighting 
frequently occurred. As the title im- 
plies, ‘these fights were rough and tum- 

.ble affairs. Biting, gouging,. kicking, 
purring (kicking a man when down) and 
all other rough and tumble methods 
prevailed. Hence it is to this man 
Broughton that English-speaking na- 
tions’ 6we what is known as “‘fair fight- 
ing,’ no hitting below the belt or when 
% man is down, no kicking, gouging or 
anything save fair wrestling and strik- 
ing with the closed fist. 

To. Broughton must be ascribed two 
great reforms which did much to pop- 
ularize fighting. One was the introduc- 
tion of fair play, the other that of the 
boxing»sglove. The fair stand-up box- 
ing and ‘wrestling made the, fights en- 
durable to men of delicate sensibilities, 
while the introduction of the glove fa- 
cilitated practice and made easy indulg- 
ence .{p.the art of boxing. Gentlemen 
who eovfld not afferd to box with bare 
knuckles owing to danger of bruises 
and fraetures, took up boxing when the 
glove .wes invented. Prior to the in- 
vention™of the mitten, boxing could be 
learned-only by | fighting with bare 
knuckle®, ‘This restrained its practice 
and deyelopment. 

Proughton Highly Regarded. 

Broughton probably stood higher in 
public and private regard than any 
pugilist save, perhaps, Gully. He was 

 ' beloved body guard of the Bloody 
Duke~ of Cumberland,. the Butcher of 
Culladen, who made him a member of 
the Yeomen of the Guard to the King. 
It is related that. he accompanied the 
Dukerto Berlin and stood by his side 
when’ he accompanied Frederick the 
Great at a review of the famous Prus- 
sian ‘Grenadiers, the seven-footers of 
which the monarch was so proud. Be- 
ing familiar with Broughton’s physical 
prowess, the King asked him which of 
the soldiers he would find most trouble 
hea ting. ‘Your Majesty,’’ replied 
Broughton, “I will engage to whip the 
entire regiment at the rate of one man 
a day, and I will do it before my break- 
fast*every morning.” 

No §ighter, not even Sullivan, enjoyed 
such Wistinguished friends and general 
populatity as Broughton, and none of 
them-appears to have more fully de- 
served the esteem in which he was 
held. Temperxute,. clever, handsome and 
courteous, he must have been a very 
‘superior man for his station in life. 
- Alas, like all of his ilk, young and old, 
,ancient.and modern, he fought the fatal 
“once too often, 

. Fell Afoul of Slack. 


With the confidence with many a 
‘yvietory.and an assured station brings 
-Broughton despised his antagonists. One 
, day he» fell afoul of Jack Slack, the 
, Norwich, butcher, who previously fell 
‘@ victim to George Taylor, who had 
(been beaten by the Waterman. Brough- 
‘ton threatened to horsewhip Slack. The 
i butchér challenged and put up a for- 
'feit. «Broughton accepted in disdain. 
‘Not having fought for some years, he 
‘neglected.to train. Slack, a tremendous 
hitter, nailed him between the cyes ear- 
‘ly in the fignt: The flesh helng soft 
,end flabby, Broughton’s eyes were im- 
mediafély closed. Slack took advantage 

/o@ thie his good-fortune and beat the 
-nonpa¥ell In 14 minutes. 
_ ‘The Bloody. Duke was. much put out 
(by th® result. It is said that he lost 
960,000 on. the fight and’ was much an- 
-gere@ By his loss. The Seotch, whom 
‘he batchered at Culloden, always 
claimed that he was =n arrant coward. 
The il grace. with which he took the 
lose of: his money lends credit to this 
assertion. Brave -men-are never bad 
lovers? . Further, Cumberland accused 
| Brouchton of throwing the fight, an as- 
-gertion for which no good ground coula 
“be four. : 

In this infamous: prince cruelty, cow- 
-ardice and squealing seem to have ef- 
‘fected,@ complete union.’ He was 2 poor 

sportsmian. “The Duke never spoke t» 
Brougpton again. Further, he had his 

yxing school closed. The old fellow 
never fought again. He had Invested his 
moneyrin real estate and was quite a 
financier. He died. in 1789 in his house 
at Watt place, Lambeth, aged $3 years, 
and Worth $85,000, huge sum in those 
days. | x a ia ae 

Unquestionably Broughton was one of 

the &réutest ornaments of the ring. Fis 
ules and nseiul inventions have been 
- Yecorded here, He was a brave man 
tn battle, firm in the face of punish- 
| Ment;always advancing and a rare hit- 
ter. “Tt is a matter of doubt that any 
" fF bas done as much to advance 
Dterests of the prize ring as John 
Bilon, the Waterman. 
§ Sinck, Champien, 1750-1760, 
| of Broughton was a 


ak pag See” . ' 
wOnqueror 

Ar Scop . 

". @ a 


Sg LO 


Sfp rds, 
isconcerting 











ting boxer, probably the most power- 
ful slugger of the early ring. So power- 
ful was his hiiting that a hard blow ol 
any kind became known asa ‘‘Slack’”’ or 
a “‘slack’un.”’ 

Slack first used the ‘‘chopper,’’ or 
overhand blow, which is delivered by 
bringing the fist to the breast and de- 
scribing a half circle over an opponent's 

hit him in the face. It is a 
but most ineffective 
punch, 

troughton thought so little of Slack 
that he bet him $250 he would not enter 
the ring with him. Slack won the 
money and bet it against $5 of Brough- 
ion’s that he would win. Jack was evti- 
dently a game fellow, with confidence 
in h#nself. Billy Brady bet Charile 
Mitchell that he would not get into the 
ring with Corbett at Jacksonville. Mitch- 
ell won, but did not bet the money. 

Broughton was much cleverer. than 
Slack. In the first two minutes of fieht- 
‘ng the betting was 10 to 1 on him. This 
is where the Duke of Cumberland got 
in bad. 

Receipts Small in Early Days. 

It is worthy of remark that, in these 
days of~ $60,000 gates, that the receipts 
of the Broughton-Slack fight for the 
champions of the world were only $2500 
some that the winner cleared but $3000 all 
old. 

After beating Broughton Slack fought 
all over the English provinces. He had 
& loug rough and tumble fight with 
a French strong man named Petit at 
Hariston, Norfolk, in which he was 
thrown off the stage ten times. The 
betting was ten to one against him when 
he turned the tide and with a rare ham- 
mering made the Frenchman quit. He 
got $50 for his trouble. 

The virtue of what’s in a name is 
illustrated by a story told of a fight 
between Slack and a rustic he ran foul 
of at a country fair. The farmer was 
quarrelsome and hit the champion, 
whom he did not know, in the face. A 
ring Was made and they went at. it. 
The plowman was giving the boxer a 
rare hiding when Slack, half in dismay 
and half in wonderment, apostrophised 
himself thus: ‘“‘What are you about 
Jack Slack? Shall it be said that a 
farmhand has beaten you, the champion 
of the world?’ 

The name, if not the man, bore ter- 
ror to the heart of the pugnacious clod- 
hopper. 

“Wot,” he cried, ‘‘Bee’st Oi foightin’ 
wi Jack Slack? Ol'll ha’ no more on'’t 
im.’" Straightway he quit the fight he 
had been winning. 

In 1755 Slack beat Cornelius Harrls, 
a collier of Bristol, in 20 minutes of 
hard fighting. In 1750 he beat one More- 
ton at Acton Wells for $250 aside after 
a good fight of 45 minutes’ duration. 
Stevens, the Nailer, Champion, 1760. 

The 16 years after Slack had beaten 
Broughton saw him undisputed cham- 
pion of the world. The decade, how- 
ever, seems to span the life of the or- 
dinary prizefighter. In-.1760 Bill Ste 
vens, the Nailer, beat Slack. Stevens 
was a rare hitter. He was backed by 
the Duke of York, while the Duke of 
Cumberland put up for Slack. They met 
at the Haymarket, June 17, 176. Ste- 
vens, a great blocker, stopped all 
Slack’s blows with his left and knocked 
Jack’s head off with his right. Thus 
fell the mighty Butcher. The Duke of 
Cumberland was disgusted by his sec- 
ond losing. The Duke of York, herein 
mentioned, was an uncle of George III. 

Judging as best one can from the 
careful. and lenient writings of the 
early pugilists’ chroniclers, this Stevens 
is about the first recorded fake of the 
ring. It developed until Stevens fought 
and lay down to George Megegs. Slack 
trained Meggs and evidently framed the 
fight. Without receiving a blow, Slevens 
quit. The affair was traced to Slack. 
Stevens acknowledged having received 
$250 to lie down. ‘‘Lor’ biess ‘ee,”’ said 
the shameless Bill. “Oi got but nointy 
pun’ for beating Slack. ’Ere Oi picks 
hup one ‘unnerd an’ fifty for letting 
Garge beat me. And, bli’ me, oin’t Of 
the same mon yet?’’ 

This reminds one of Ike Weir's fa- 
mous couplet after he lay down to 
Australian Billy Murphy in San Fran- 
cisco. 

Down went the Spider, 

Hard against the floor. 
And when he got up 

He had more money 
Than ever he had before, 


Died in Disgrace. 

Slack, who returned to Norwich and 
butchering. when beaten by Stevens. 
prospered until he died in 1778. Stevens 
won and lost and faked fights and died 
in poverty and disgrace. He fought 
Bill Taplin in 1760 in Marylebone Basin 
before 3000 spectators. It was a terri%c 
fight and Stevens won with a knock- 
out blow on the temple. He had few 
fights and no backers after his fake 
with Meggs. In 1769 he fought and beat 
McGuire, an Irish boxer. near Montane 
House. He was beaten by, or lay down 
to, an obscure fighter named Turner 
in 1769. His final battle and defeat was 


at the hands of Harry Sellers in 17738. 


The date of his death !s not certain. 
TO BE CONTINUED.) 


CARR NOT FOR BROOKLYN. 


The Cincinnati club has gone out of 
the philanthropic business. President 
Herrmann has found that baseball] mag- 
nates, like republics, -are not over- 
stocked with gratitude. His good deeds 
in allowing Detroit to have Sam Craw- 
ford, turning Jake Beckley, William 
Kellum and Spike Shannon over to St. 
Louis, and a few other acts of the San- 


ta Claus order, brought him nothing in 
the way of reciprocal kindness, and so 
he has decided that in the future it will 
be Herrmann for Cincinnati, and the 
others take care of themselves. That is 
the reason why the head of the Reds 
places the veto on the story sent out 
trom.New York that the Cincinnati club 
was doing the sackcloth-and-ashes act 
for having taken Ned. .Hanlon away 
from Brooklyn, and would offer the 
Superba management an atonement in 
the shape of First Baseman Charlie 
Carr, free from all = incumbrance. 
“Nothing to the story,” said President 
Hierrmann, when asked whether he was 
piaying Kriss Kringle to the Brooklyn 
club. “We are not in the donation busi- 
ness these days, but ‘simply are looking 
out.for our own interests. Carr look 
like a promising man -to us, and so we’! 
hold onto him. I feel that we are under 
an obligation to make any sort of repera- 
tion to the Brooklyn club for singing 
Hanlon, It was a simple business prop- 
osition that brought him to Cincinati. 
He asked certain conditions from the 
Brooklyn club that were refused. The 
Cincinnati club made him a proposition 
that was satisfactory to him, and he 
signed with us. Weowe the Brooklyn 
club nothing, and certainly do not {»- 
tend to part with Charley Carr just be- 
cause Brooklyn may want him. If Man- 
ager Donovan has a good man whom he 
will offer for Carr we may talk busi- 
ness—but Carr certainly will not be a 
voluntary contribution on our part to 
the line-up of the Superbas,” 


Joe Fiumphreys has declines 
purse nmrade 

between Terry M 

JIinmphre ¥s 


‘ys aa 
meet Sullivan for 





At Baltimore, Md., recently, Jimmy McGrath 


| foreed. Kid White of Pitt to-quit 
gS Pinal = in the 


fight he te Ches 
the preliminaries Kid Me. 


In 
Thomas fo three . 


va isa 


cf 


third round of their 





& ia placed in the dry 


NONE OF THEM LARGE 


na 


rr J 
on . 


- * 
_— . 





‘ <* 
ale 
~~ 


bE ry so a 


a 


me SUL). 


ets 4 SS 


qos 
¢s 


* 


ie 
y . 


ENOUGH TO FILL THIS SHOE. 


see 


tt 


Prof. W. Tedford Has Odd 
Theory of Acquirement of _ 
Physical Power, 


Since the defeat of Fitzsimmons by 


over the fall of the old man are gen- 


erally followed by a discussion “* 
Ing the length o i the Cornisienmn! 


kept up his s ri are **.: 
attributed. . William Warburton ~ 
Tedford of Cincinnati has one of i 
queerest. Tedford isa champion b 2 
swordsman and takes an inte 

view of Fitzsimmons’ love for wild ani- 
mals. In reply to Prof. Willlam Mul- 
doon’s statement that wild animals 
were a detriment to fighters in train-— 
ing, Tedford says: 3 
“Little does Prof. Muldoon know — 
about the great natural secret which 
Bob understands in the handling of ~~ 
wild animals, which ts to him a motive —— 
power understood only by few pets 
Fighting Bob, as I have always t 
him, has that secret which 


him in many of his hard-fought Met bis 

and made him the greatest fighter of i. 

age. | 
Gave Tip to Corbett. 


“IT remember well meeting Jim Com 
bett years ago in Cincinnati, previous to 
his fight with Fitzsimmons. I told Cor- 
bett on that occasion that he had the 
hardest fight he ever encountered In his” 
life when he would meet Fitzsimmons 
at Carson. : 

“Corbett at that time little knew t 

Fitz had stowed away in his system a& 

motor power which he h eS 
from the animals which he 


OY ae 


: ich 
scientific men understand that the hu- 
man body absorbs stfength and ver 
of endurance from the animal ki ae 
while in contact with them in life a: 
using their flesh after death. a 

“T need not go Into detalils cone 
the great power and courage of the lion, 
whose strength and ferocity overcome 
the elephant. I have seen the E % 
tiger in his native jungles of India 
pounce upon the elephant and kill him 
Now my readers of this article can see 

lainly why Fighting Bob has al 
en sustained in his wonderful 
er of endurance as a fighter. In 
gone by the men who were char 
of the ring used to wonder why Bo 
Fitzsimmons played and toyed with 
oung pet lion and afterward, when h 
ion was ne, took to wrestli 
th a big Dane dog. 
he was doing, for no mat 
magn ich sustained ‘him i 
etic force whic n fi 
all his well-fought battles. a 


Fitz Met All Comers, 


Tr 
steae. 


to Robert 

old Havlin’s 

was then giving exh 

comers, unites mn Jouen wea wane 
an. n Ji 

pot ) rdsman 


nati to fight Ross wit 




















ee eee 





MAKING OF TENNIS 
RACQUETS TEDIOUS; 
INTERESTING WORK 


a4 6. 





we Vv 


White Ash Makes the Best Framing for the Catgut—Must Under- 


go Fifty Distinct Operations Before the Little Imple- 
ment Is Quite Complete. 


To watch the making of a tennis 
racket, from the day the tree is felled 
in the forest to the time the finished 
product is ready for shipment is decid- 
edly interesting, especially so to those 
who have never given a thought as to 
the amount of skill and science required 
in turning out a racket that will please 
the most expert players in the world. 
The tennis racket is a simple-looking 


article, but, like the violin, it requires 


the most delicate workmanship and the 
most careful selection of the material 


used in the construction. 

Pawtucket, R. 1, is the home of the 
tennis racket industry in America. In 
the making of a racket the most im- 
portant operations are the bending of 
the stick into shape and the stringing 
of the bow. If the bend is not perfect 
in every detall, the stick might just as 
well be thrown away. On the other 
hand, if one string !s not as taut as 
the others, then the work of weeks is 
practically wasted. If the strings are 
not evenly strung and the men handling 
them are not experts, the racket j 
worthless. There are some 50 operations 
@ racket has to go through before it is 
ready for the market. 

Ash Best Wood for Racqucts, 

To look at a racket one would think 
that only a few hours is required in 
its construction; but when it is known 
that from six to eight weeks’ time is 
necessary to turn out a perfect racket 
one is naturally surprised. It is~possi- 
ble to turn out a racket in a few days’ 
time, but in order to have the wood 
thoroughly seasoned, etc., a longer pe- 
riod is necessary. The making of a 
racket does.not begin in the shop where 
it is finished, but in the great, foresis 
of New England, where the best of 
white ash grows. Ash has been proven 
by years of experience’to be the best 
wood for racket making. It is supe- 
tior to oak, elm and other woods, as it 
is not so brittle and has more spring 
and elasticity. The New England ash 
is preferable to either the Southern or 
Western growth. Only the. second 
growth ash is used, and, of each tree, 
only the last few years’ growth is sery- 
iceable for racket making. By this it 
will be seen that there is a vast amount 
of wast® in the rough wood. The trees 
must be young and the wood must be 
ivory white. Out of 7,000 feet cut, 
about 20,000 feet will be serviceable, Afi- 
er the. logs are sawed into planks the 
lutter are cut into strips about five feet 
six inches long and one. inch square. 
The wood is all quarter-sawed, so that 
the grain is perfectly even. After the 
stock is properly seasoned for a year in 
cool, dark sheds it is ready for ship- 
ment to the factory. On arriving there 
expert workmen sort and grade the 
sticks and they are run through a spe- 
cially constructed planing machine and 
planed to the proper thickness. This 
planer is so reguiated that the sticks 
do not vary in thickness the hundredt: 
part of an Inch. 

The bending operation, which Is one of 
thé most delicate and painstaking parts 
of the work, requires another special 
machine, It has a capacity of handiing 
30 sticks an *hour, with two men operat- 
ing the’machine. The inventing of this 
machine has been the means of reduc- 
ing the waste in the splitting and crack- 
ing of the sticks, when they are being 
shaped: into the bow, to a minimum 
Previous to the invention of this ma- 
chine the waste was about 25 per cent 
The sticks are bent after they have 
been steamed at the proper temnery- 
ture, and if care is not exercised in the 
nace | Operation the stock will split 
even if it is pliadle. After the stick is 
shaped over the mold, encased in cop- 
per bands (to .:revent the stick from 

rusting’’) and tnen fastened by cla 
room until thor- 





Te buy a Diamond. 
Credit 





oughly seasoned. The temperature 1s 
kept at 100 to 110 degrees and the stick 
remuins in the dry room from eight to 
i2 days. A temperature higher than 
110 would cause the stick to lose its elas- 
‘icity. It will be seen that every stick, 
or bow as it may now be called, has a 
separate mold, set of clamps, bands 

2ic., so that in a factory, where 3,000 
rackets are made annually, it is neces- 
sary to have 2000 complete sets of molds, 
clamps and bands on hand constantly. 
These are, of course, of different shapes, 
and patterns, as this firm always carry 
in stock 25 different models which they 
manufacture. As in everything else 
style changes with the seasons and the 
firm is constantly adding new models to 
{ts stock. and in the majority of cases 
these new models are original with the 
firm. 

Mahogany for Centerpiece. 

After the bow comes from the 
room, the center piece. which is usually 
black walnut or mahogany, is fitted. It 
is known as the five-piece wedge or 
throat piece. It is now used by all the 
racket makers in America, The piece 
b>tween th: ends of the handle is also 
set in place, Only the best French g:ue 
is used in this work. On high-grade 
rackets the bow and handle are 
strengthened by a reinforcement of light 
but tough rattan, terminating just above 
the throat piece. Although the glue 
would probab!y ho!d tne wedge in place, 
it is safe to make doubly sure of the 
strength of the racket; so a specially 
made screw is used in passing through 
the handle and wedge. This screw 1s 
of uniform thickness the entire length, 
and after it is placed, the head and end 
is removed, giving it the appearance of 
a peg. After the wedge and center 
piece are glued in position they are held 
by clamps and allowed to stand until 
the glue is thoroughly dry. Putting the 
bow through the buzz planer makes the 
racket perfectly true on one side, and 
then it is taken to another special plan- 
er, where it is p'aned to the exact thick- 
ness, three-fourths of an inch. It is 
then p!aced on a form board marked for 
the holes, and the drilling of these fol- 
lows. Great care must be exercised in 
this work. Holes of three different 
sizeg have to be drilled in the high- 
erate rackets. For years there was dif- 
ficu'ty experienced in securing a proper 
Grill to make the holes in the 
piece or wedge, but after much experi- 
menting Mr. Bancroft invented a drill 
machine that met 
nilrably. 

Making of the Handles. 

The tapering of the handles is done by 
another machine built specially for this 
part of the work. If the handle were 
left in the present stage, that is wholly 
of ash, it would be too heavy. In order 
to lithten it and give the racket a bet- 
ter balance. the latter being very essen- 
tial in every racket, Spanish cedar strips 
are placed ‘on each side. This cedar is 
shipped from South America in planks 
from one-half. to two inches thick. 
These have to be sawed, nilaned, etc., 
into small strips of the size required, 
this work being done in the Bancroft 
facrory. After the cedar is glueq on 
¢ach side, another delicate machine for 
perfectly shaping the- handle is brought 
into use. Every style handle has a cor- 
responding form to fit, s¢ that the shap- 
ing in every instance ts bound to be 
perfect. 

The tedious part of the construction 
is the hand work, which includes round- 
ing the holes (at top and bottom) so 
the strings will not cut, and scraping, 
shaving and sandpapers the racket. It 
is then ready for the filling room. 


ee ee 


dry- 





January Is the Best Month 


Buy one on our easy 

—Ouit. terms, arrat to suit your conven. 

ence. Loftis Bros. ©Co., 2d floor, Carleton 
. Oth apd Olive sts. 





‘orders to these sap-head gatemen. 
‘fellow there refused to let a boy in who 
throat | 


the requirements ad- | 





GEMS FROM DIAMOND GREEN 


BY WILLIAM G. MURPHY. 

“Do you know that the old Browns 
would have won five pennants in suc- 
cession.were it not for a pair of shoes?” 
asked “‘Bill’’ Joyce. 

“These shoes were the ‘if’ in the case, 
and, as ‘results proved afterwards, they 
a pretty big exhibit as an impedi- 
toward the Browns’ fifth flag. 
was back in '89 and the Browns 
to play Cincinnati that day. The 
had just returned from a trip and 
the boys went to their homes before 
going out to the park. In the after- 
noon Robison arrived at the park and 
tound on.reaching the dressing room 
that he had left his shoes at home. 
He did not live far from th® park and 
it was an easy task to dispatch a boy 
for them. 

“When half an hour had gone by and 
the lad did not return Robbie: began to 
furne and fret around. Pacing up and 
duwn the dressing room floor he yelled 
to the bat boy: 

‘Say. Lou, go down to the gate and 
wait there till that kid comes. Then 
grab those shoes and hustle them up 
here; I ought to be out practicing now.’ 

“The boy was gone about two min- 
utes* when he came rushing back. ‘Oh, 
Mr. Robison,’ he yelled, ‘the fellow’s 
been here with your shoes and the gate- 
keeper wouldn't let him in the gate. 
Said if he couldn't pay to get in he’d 
have to go back where he came from.’ 

‘Robbie was furious. He ran out of 
the dressing room.in his stocking feet 
and sprinted for the gatekeeper, a big, 
fat German. 

“Say, you big boose wrapper,’ he 
screeched, “what did you send that 
kid away for? Why didn’t you let him 
in the gate?’ 

‘It vas Mister Von der Ahe’s orders,”’ 
responded the gatekeeper, stoically. 

“Yes, but hadn’t you better sense?’’ 
roared the infuriated Robinson. ‘I have 
to have those shoes or I can't play in 
today’s game. Where is Von der Ahe?’’ 

The old Boss was not far away; in- 
deea, he was hurrying to join the crowa 
that had gathered, and was waiting 
open-mouthed. watching Robbie call 
down the gatekeeper. 

Robinson spied Chris. ‘Look here,” 
he yelled, gesticulating fiercely. “You 
sot me in a deuce of a pickle with your 
That 


were 
ment 
“at 
were 
team 


was carrying my shoes.” 
‘‘He did perfectly right,” 
Boss. 
“He did, 
white with 


said the old 


did he?’ cried Robbie, 
rage. ‘Well, let me tell 
you something. I don’t play in today's 
game unless I get those shoes; do you 
hear? Now you can make the best of 
that bargain.”’ 

“Ts that so?’ asked Chris. “‘Well, let 
me tel’ you something, my fine fellow. 
You will hunt yourself another pair of 
shoes and get in that game, or it will 
cost you $50.”’ 

“I don't care if it costs me $50,000” 
rejoined Robinson, “I don't play until 
I get my shoes.”’ 

“You will not only play,” said Von 
der Ahe, “but you will apologize to this 
gateman or I will fine you $100 and sus- 
pend you until you do.” 

‘Well, then do it.”" sneered the player 
and he walked to his- dressing room, 
donned his clothing and departed for 
home. 

“The next day the papers were full of 
criticism of Von der Ahe's hasty action, 
but the old Boss would not relent. The 
storm of public opinion in Robinson's 
favor seemed to gather, however, and 





1 in three days the whole town was torn 


up about the matter, and the attend- 
ance at Sportsman’s Park actually fell 
to one-half its former figures. 

“Then came the disastrous trip that 
some say was fraught with defeat be- 


cause the players wanted to show that! 
; 


SCROFULA sitstrases 


Robinson must be back in the line-up. 

‘‘Kansas City was visited and four 
games were dropped to a club that 
never had any license to win a single 
game from the old Browns. Three out 
of five were dropped to Columbus, and 
in short the Browns, the four-time win- 
ners, won but) two games during the 
whole of that fatal two weeks. 

“The players were in the sulks and the 
public apparently were going to meet 
the team at the Union Derot on their 
arrival in St. Louis, take Von der Ahe 
out of the party and string him up to 
a telegraph pole. 

The night before the team started for 
home, Von der Ahe announced that he 
had reconsidered the Robinson matter 
and that he had made up his mind to 
remit the fine and suspension, as he 
thought it was for the good of the 


club. 
“The Browns arrived home in great 


svirits and an immense crowd gathered 
at the park to greet Robinson, and he’ 
was given an ovation as he strode to 
the bat The Browns won their game 
and then began a series of victories one 
after the other that sent them down | 


the stretch with & rattle. | 

“That pair of shoes, though, had lost 
them the pennant, for Brooklyn beat 
them to the flag by just two games 
Had the season gone another week the 
Browns would have won eas'ly, and 
that without Foutz, Carruthers and 
Bushong, who had been traded Pas 
Brooklyn, and Welch and Gleason, who 


were exchanged to the Athletics. 
“So much for a pair of shoes. 


-_—-—_- 


The most amusing antics, the longest 
drives and the most unusual incidents 
I ever saw on @ pallfield,”’ said Lore 
Rickart, the Browns’ ry eed 
“cropped up two years ago at > _ weet 
man’s Park and are well remempbere 
by many St. Louisans. we ae 
ing Cleveland and Jack Harper was 0! 
ficlating in the pitchers box. mee 

“Jack, never of a very reUring = @is- 
position, seemed to me before that wee 
to be unusually like a game cock an 
in his preliminary practice with Sugden 
ctrutted about with a lordly demeanor 
that would have done 4 life insurance 

t< 
Oa bation him hard during 
the first and second innings, but it was 
in the third that Jack was administere 
the heroie treatment for swelled head 

“T was walking down the third base 
pavilion on my wavy to the Grand oo 
enue gate when a vell went "'p from th 
crowd and I heard Burket!s voice @x- 
claim. “Well the dig stiff. He never 

mld niteh"’ 
gg th “or crowd in the bleachers 
directly back of Burkett parted and 
caw the bal! go smash against the Aim: 
hers. It certain'y was a long ; rive 
and I turned to see who had mace | 
and recomnized Tatole aneeding around 
the hages for a home run. j 

ie etood wotehine Herner ac rhe nex" 
batter stenred to the nlafe. Jack woun 
wn with an evtra marion or twr and 
hurled the ball with terr'fic eneed, Hic ce | 
man drew back and crack wer’ the i 
ageinet the ball and the bali cot 7 
the bleachers close ta center were 
while the ecrewd went wild and Burk 
ett watched its prerress over his 
with a eneer nn bie face thet world 
have boded 1] for Marcer af that wir 
tienlar moment. The hel landet in the 
hiecchere farther hy en feet thon tT. 
inin’e aA nearer eame hack 

Rorkett was wild and tramned ih mvt 
fown 7 feet of hits terrifary in ai 
velline at Harner: “Oh, wheat * siren” 
oft vellow.” “Vou are rorfen “Get ont 
ae the hox and tet Wallace toke a 
trial,” ard similar other express’on™ 

McAleer made no motion ta take =o 
per out of the hox. althoven the Int- | 
ter looked appealingly at blm and was 


dis- 





far 


hea 








iat tea ond 
to be for a combat on an 
ag orseback, a la militaire. I acc pt- 
ed the challenge, fought him to a fints 
and won the prize. have va. 
looked upon Bob Fitzsimmons as 
honorable, upright man and tl : 
fighter of his weight anf size I have - — 
met in my travels of Europe, Asia ant 

the American continent.” ‘ ‘ 


up in the air for fair. 

Bradley was the third batter and Bur- 
kett mockingly yelled to Harper to wait 
a minute and then raced far into deep . 
left center. 

Purkett turned to me with a grin and 
yelled: ‘Say, he is a great pitcher, isn’t 
he?’’ 





»~ s 
. - 
w id 








- While it is true that Scrofula may be acquired under certain cond é 
tions, it is usually inherited. Parents who are related by the ties of blood, 
or who have a consumptive tendency, or family blood taint of an ra 
ter, are sure to transmit it to their children in the form of Scrofula. Swol 
len glands, brittle bones, poor digestion, weak eyes, Catarrh, emaciated 


bodies and general weak constitu- 
tions are the principal ways in ) inherited Scrofuls, and about 
fn 


which the disease is manifested. at 
The blood has been diseased from 
birth, and being in this condition. 
cannot properly nourish the body 
and Scrofula is the result. A he- 
reditary disease like this can only 
he reached, by a ee ae c 
remedy and nothing equals 5S. 5S. 5. , 

asa case for it: It cleanses and ataciistgpigla eck 

strengthens the deteriorated blood, drives out all scrofulous and tuber 
lar deposits, and there is a gradual but sure return to health. S. SS. 


change for 


*? er about 


supplies to the anaemic, lifeless blood the 
S. S. oy 8 
bleS. S. S. is the best remedy for 


properties necessary to build back to strong 
robust health, and does this gently and so 
thoroughly that no signs of the disease are 
ever seen in afterlife. Being purely vegeta 
PURELY VEGETABLE. harmless but healing ingredients enter nt 4 
the circulation and replace wax-like. bloodless faces with vigorous strengt@ 
glowing with health. Book with information about Scrofula and medica y 
advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA, Ghee 





« 
2a 
Mor, 
3 


Under Absolute Guarant 


1p ’ ~ 
wi 


Our specialty is diseases of men and 
men only. If you feel weak, gloomy,” 
despondent, have poor memory, lack” 
ambition and feel that there is a grad- 


Og 
me sands 0 yp 
Specialists of becoming menta P Phat: 
wee Lenk, Se. Don’t hesitate to consult us free 
charge. You can be cured. Be a man. We treat success sates 
Vital Debility, Varicose and Enlarged Veins, Piles, ure, Kidney at 
Bladder Diseases, Sores, Ulcers, panna and all skin diseases—also | 50 
Poison and all special diseases of men. | Popeemet TS Mee Ss 
We have made a study of and devoted all our time to the tr . 
of men’s diseases for the past twenty-four years. Pe 


CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. 


Office Hours—8:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings, €:80 to 8. 


Sundays, 9 a. m. to 12 noon, See% 
DR. 


N. W. Cor, Broadway and Market, — 


oe ae 


| uy 


ha et 





O’Brien the comment expressing regret : 


gst Ga ATONE ge OMONE Sg. ABET SR 




















APES POA TN OT NE Th 


Pry SS eee 


PEER LIL GoeEY TRO IT 


a 


py Ae: 





Peer whan fast . Ba Soyete ae 
Rie, aaa ian EL x 
eo 


OE Cee Oe 








ALL 


TT, eae 


cUNDAY MORNING—QT. 


"“OUIS POST- DTS? A TCH-JANUARY 


1905 




















ieee 





OF BORD 
IE IN ONE YEAR 


Peculiar Fatality of Pension 
Examiners Who Worked 
Together. 


Special to the Post-Disnatch, 

MARION, Ind., Jan. §6.—Dr. W. R. 
Francis. of Marion died in Buffalo, N 
¥., at the home of his son, Dr. Le: 
Francis. He is the last of the three 
members of the Grant County Pension 
Board to die within a year. He was 
stricken with paralysis last March. His 
Wife died about two months ago. 


dint 


Drunkards Cured 
in 24 Hours 





I. an 


Any Lady Can Cure the Most Violent 
Drunkard Secretly at Home. 


Vo Prove It, a Free Trial Package Is 
Sent Sealed to All Who Write. 
Let no The sure, qnick. 
permanent drunkenness has been 

found. 


It is Golden Specific, 
has no taste. Just a little {s put in the 
drunkard's cup of coffee or tea, or in his food. 
He will never notice it, be will be cured be- 
fore he realizes it, and he will never know 
why he abandoned the taste for liquor. 


woman despair. 
eure for 


It fias no odor. It 


Gone Mad From Whisky. 


absolately, 
'ry sight and 


His desire for drink disappea 
@nd he will even abbor the 
smell of whisky. 

The vigor he has wasted away by drink will 
be :estored to him, end his health and strength 
and cheerfulness will return to \brighten, your 
home. ‘ 

Golden Specific has cured some )\ of the most 
violent cases In a day's time. /This fact is 
proven by many ladies who have tried it. 

Mrs. Mattie Balkins, Vanceburg, Ky., says: 

“My husband took two doses of your medi- 
eine about five months ago a 
a drink or had any desire for liquor since 
ihen, Ou home is so differbnt now.’’ 

Mrs. Mabel Zink, R. F. No. 6, Salem, 
Oregon, says: , 

‘My husbend bas not touched liqnor since 
I gave him the sample package of your Golden 
Rpecific."’ 

Save your loved ones from premature death 
and the terrible consequences of the drink 
curse and save yourself from poverty and 
misery. 

It costs absolutely nothing to try. Send 
your hame and address to Dr. J, W. Haines. 
5329 Glenn Building, Cincinnati, Onio. and he 


will at once send ha a free package of the 
marvelous Golden Specifie in a plain, sealed 
wrapper. 

He will also send you the strongest, con- 
elusive proof of what a blessing it has been 
to thousands of families. 

or a ‘free trial package of Golden 
Specific today. 














has not taken. 





| 


Kentucky Sorry Famous 
Whom Feudists 


Feared, Has Quit Office 


Sheritt. 








“VL RIFE 
WOODSON 
P9TSCOLED. 


Woodson McCord the Only Of- 
ficial Who Ever Arrested the 
Leaders of the Hargis Clan. 

LEXINGTON, Ky., Jan. 6. 
iTH the retirement of Sheriff 

W Woodson McCord .of Clark 

County, after four years’ serv- 
ice, Kentucky loses one of her most 
gallant officers. 

During his term of office Sheriff Mc- 
Cord has made an enviable record, and 
has received the compliments of every 
citizen of the commonwealth who was 
for peace and order. His official con- 
duct in connection with the Hargis- 
Cockrill feud in Breathitt County won 
him the esteem of the law-abiding ele- 
ment of the State. 

His first act in connection with the fa- 
mous band was in the arrest of ““Wild 
Dog’ Curtis Jetty who was charged 
with the asSsassination of James B. 
Marcum. A warrant for the arrest of 
Jett was placed in the hands of Sheriff 
McCord at 10 o'clock at night, and, 
without stopping to consider the danger 
perenne = | 














THAT ARE 


TOSSED 








SIMPLE LIFE 


VERSUS 


THE STRENUOUS 


The prettiest and most fragant flowers that grow 
along life’s pathway have their roots in the sacred 


soi] of the home cirele. 


There they bud and blossom, 


nurtured by willing hands and tender hearts, or they 
wither, die and are tossed away by the less thoughtful. 
There are those in middle life and old age who 


aint what a comfort it would be to me now!”’ 


y, ‘Oh, if my parents had only given me a start in 


—an 


ambition ungratified; only one of the many flowers 


that are tossed away. 
hopes and ambitions’? 


What about your 
Is that budding musical genius 


children’s 


being encouraged, or, like the neglected flower, left to 


wither and die? 


Won't you drop in at our store any 


day and let us tell you how easily you.can 


OWN A KIMBALE PIANO 


and have music in the home, which is the greatest help 
along the line of the simple life, simple hopes and sim- 
ple ambitions that should be encouraged rather than 
the strenuous pace of our present civilization, which 
leaves many @ nervous wreck by the wayside? 


EASY AND PLEASANT TO BUY OF US. 


We want your trade. 


We want to sell you vour 


piano, organ or piano-play er, and we are in a position 
to make you the “right prices,’’ and we certainly make 
it easy and pleasant to buy an instrument. 


KIESELHORST 


Distributers of High-Grade Pianos, 


factcr 


PIANO 
COMPANY. 


Organs and Piano-Players. 


hed 1879. 





@ 1007 OLIVE ST. 








| 








in his mission, Sheriff MoCord sum- 
moned his deputies and went to the 
home of Jett’s mother in Madison Coun- 
ty, arriving there after midnight. 

He went at once to the room occu- 
pied by the alleged assassin, and, 
knocking at the door, placed the. bad 
man of the mountains under arrest. 
Jett was known as a dangerous man, 
but he, too, knew the fearlessness of 
Sheriff McCord, having been a resident 
of Clark. County. 

Jett is now serving a life term in the 


Penitentiary. 

From the time Sheriff McCord placed 
the irons on the wrists of Jett he has 
played a prominent part in the feud 
affairs of Breathitt County. He is the 
only officer in the State who has been 


called upon to arrest County Jud 

James Hargis, Sheriff Ed Callaha 

former Siate Senator Alex Harsis a 

Judge Fulton French, all of whom wer 
charged with knowledge of feud assassi 
nations. 

The Hargises, 
were in Clark County 
in connection with the damage suit 
against them instituted by Mrs. 
cum, widow of the murdered attor.ey, 
when McCord was given 
against them from Breathitt County, 
charging them with the assassination of 
Marcum. 

He arrested all of them and tumed 
them over to the jailer of Clark County. 

From the time Sheriff McCord first 
showed his hand In the arrest of Jett 
he has had the ill-will of the Breath'tt 
County faction that follows ‘Jim’ Har- 
gis, and numerous threats have been 
made against him. But they have never 
prevented him from doing his duty. He 
has often gone to Jackson, the hotb-d 
of feudism, to render a service to Mrs. 
Marcum or some of her witnesses, wh> 
had been threatened with death if they 
dared to show themselves in the town. 


Callahan and French 
to attend court 





Softshell Crabs ana Lobsters. Mil- 
ford's retaurant, 207 and 208 N. Sixth 
street. 


DECAYING CATHEDRAL 
ENDANGERS VISITORS. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New Yor World. 
LONDON, Jan. 6.—The pinnacles and 
cornices on the west front of Winchest- 
er Cathedral are in so dangerous a 


state, owing to decay, that the dean 
has decided to clo@ the three western 
doors, leaving only the south door as a 
means of public entrance to/the catheé- 
r 





A few days ago large fragmente of 
stone fell to the pavement just in front 
of the northwest door, and the prevalent 
frosts threaten seriously to increase the 
danger of pinnacles and cornices falling 
away. 

it was only a month ago that Dr. 
Furneaux, the Dean of Winchester, is- 
sued an urgent appeal for $100,000, in 
order that the serious defects which 
had been discovered in the cathedral 
might be repaired. 

Cracks a foot wide had been discov- 
ered in the foundations of the building, 
caused by the subsidence of the east 
end, while a progressive subsidence had 
‘also been going on itn other portions of 
the fabric. 





— 


What Is Her Age? 


, phe POST- DISPATCH er AGE- 

" °'S will tell. Just the novelty 

to amuse your friends. Sent postpaid 

for a 2-cent stamp. Address Want Ad 

aeneee, Post-Dispatch, St. Louis, 
fo. 





“CORPSE” RUNS HOME 
AFTER THE FUNERAL, 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 


Copyright. Rs ng by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 


FLORENCE, Jan. 6.—An extraordinary 
case of appurent death has startled the 


people of Casellina Torri, near here. A 
villager, aged 48, after a severe iliness. 
apparently expired and was conveyed 
to the Church of St. Giusto by a torch- 
light proceésion, followed by his deso- 
late wife, sons and a crowd of friends. 
Service over the corpse was left in the 
sanctuary for the night. About 2 a. m. 
the “dead” man awoke, burst open the 
coffin lid and, forcing the chureb doors, 
ran through the streets in his death 
shroud, shouting wildly all the way to 
his cottage, His kinfolk, beileving them- 
selves face to face with an apparition, 
were at first so terrified that they re- 
fused.to open the door. In the neigh-~ 
burhood this is believed to be a verita- 
wie resurrection from the dead. 


BUSINESS NOTICE. 





lant-milk vegetable 





compose Satin sk 


| Fragrant floral blooms, 
Geeues cream. Only 23<. 





Mar- : 


Warrants 








oe Sat ee 2 


a tte a tad + eee 








a 
t Bax - Ppt — 


o . te See ae ee ee a5 en 


pete stig ~ /~ 3 ~ . -. a oa eS 
At er Bk F 


“. 
Ory 
Miter aa eek ali ral 


Soe rt” “2% eat, TS won ae bres 


Your Oven Honea 


“ie as 
fect WF @ s.) SOLS oF 
#5) Bases Bi Bs oe 2 in @ 8 


ne 





‘on DMT AY Ea PT, ee aA | as 


~s> > 


eT ee ee ee STE YF. 


SS ss 


x Ite W. < Jind ‘ 


a” rt = 


on 


It is our business to furnish the home completely, from cellar to garret, whether it be 


a period extending back over many years w 


keeping, and as a result have become famous for the fine and 
as well as those which are designed especially for utility. 
OURS which has been adopted by so many of our best customer: 
the same ability to have comfortable, cozy and even elegant homes, 


patterns 


man who had a long bank account. 


_— 
~~ 


from the wall 
rolls so lightly 
simple, 


Seamer PRPLPRES  EpPEPO Pee garterees SOMO un ls re 
- CTI A Bre. @ rere coe, ee a 


ee ee ee ee 


my iet be Se Ants 
ee x 


bringing legs to 
double 


ae 
* ,..e 
x . > 
7. 
. te = 
ba 
clennenatntinee 


et coil: 
yb. me Paws Largs 


Sommers offers 





Tee eT Pa 





This board is of beautiful golden oak finish, 
highly polished. The mirror is the best French 
plate obtainable and it has a beveled edge. 
The carving is beautiful; the top drawers are 
swelled and one of them is lined for silver- 
ware. If you ean buy this Sideboard any- 
where else in town for less than $27 or $28 it 
will be because other stores have seen this ad. 


— sell it usually for SI Be Al) 


395 75—this week the 
Terms on This Sideboard 


price is going to 
$2 Cash $2 Monthly 


TReU.T ' 


* 
we fa Po2et PS 


FOP*° TAM NY: 


Special price 


Crown Reversible Room 


eet te eee * a wales ae Y| 


of 
of 
ed, 
of 


~o - f 
—-: - 
r ~ "2 «= yy e 
aon hi nd 
s - . 
aw + 
sx ~ 2 


yes et\s fey ~~ 


+ «¥ 
a+ 7% « 2s 


oo 


~~ 
tes 


fe Oe et oe & tee oe Sa, © Tata ai 7. 


* 


sol 


Pe ae thin cheane' a* 


This Rug is manufactured exclusively for us. 
The desions, of artistic elegance, are bota 
floral and oriental. The colorings are rich and 
beautiful and of such abundant variety that 
they meet every taste and all surroundings. 
The designs are woven’ through the fabric to 
permit reversing. To introduce this Rug into 
general use, and by special arrangement with 
the manufacturers, we offer a limited number 
at the introductory price of $10.50. Size suit- 
able for any ordinary room. Catalogue price Is 


or soit $10) 5 


Our Special 
Price... 

Terms-on This Room Rug 
$1.00 Cash, talance ite Weeti 


Pe ; ar a> car 
psec ae an age ge Pr ee 


dee 
bail 
~\" Pe ee ee 


. 
+ ° ¢ 
a» ‘ a! 
eo) ‘ 
’ ‘ _ > 4 
y 
* - | o 
Ps ‘ee 
Pp . 
. >. 
i , 2 


z. 


tk 
Oe i ee ee Eo nk a eo 


«4 
— 


ae Ss 


Suit 


“ZF ct Fol Abe RTA EMS 


Pt let 


ff BAL 
4,8 . P~*. 
BK: 





Py 
pad 
ax 
5 





‘ 
4 
“/" 


Me" 


Th Saabs RT eS Caio» Okeke 2 ET) SAD Bel 8 aez ea wes 


oe oe ee 8 ae ate 08d ae 6 eee 
+f 
; 
£ 
aa 


vad 


A perfect Davenport of elegant appearance, thi 
to make up—simply 
that a 
substanti 


mattress 
attractive patterns in all kinds of coverings. 


HOLD INVENTION OF 
with mattress and springs; 


§2. 


Exactly like illustration. 


the highest art in wood carving. 


$2 Cash 
50c a Week 


The mos? 


WE 
Cash or Credit 


Payments to 


Saturday 
Until 9 P.M. 


e have paid particular 


pull down the 


child can easily do it. 


al and sanitary—can’t get out of 


the floor. Frame is entirely of steel; 


of hygienic felt. 
GREATEST 
THE AGE, 


HOUSE- 
complete 
prices starting at 


this 


00 Cash and ole a Week. 


attention to the needs of beginners in house- 
comprehensive 


Celebrated Kindel Somersaultic Bed Davenport 


at need not wi moved 
back, which 
The construction is 
order. 
stering 3s protected automatically by the reversing of the pad as 

back rolls down, thus exposing the ticking side to sleep on, and sof a 
springs are 
Upholstering of most 


tomes. 


Uphol- 





: sate Sy ‘Se 4 


© x8: 


showin 
THIS SPLEND 
Ss, places within the reach of every wage-earner 

that for so many years was known only to the 


= 


# + ~, 
ee 


ee 
* . ** 


e*'¢ 


a cottage or mansion. During 


of beautiful and artistic 


ID CREDIT SYSTEM OF 


. oy ’ # 
ah MR a Se a ete Daal: Sy Sa he Be A TY Ci ante Ame ih en REARS St ti Reet fs Mh te CP Roar ey CEN Se NEE f ye 
a Dee ea Oe aS AD . i ae Cae ee gen 7 aes bbe Baak a et Be aetna: ee os - ms oo aa 3 A . pa i Mos . ay | igh? 
shin > See 6.0 ag ee 5 le sebateage 0 Ee EE Oe bas. BN a eee Bs oF rs > he ts 4 ; ged 
Sy ¥ See te f > : IPD, ae ‘ P } 7 are ‘ An Y Pe od) + al 
cf re ar) » iad) : ee es. Rey 2 sit eS 4 od t 
Cay ey ee he | i me Br > > s Roig tt ’ eas " 
a ‘ — $ ; ' " ‘ 
: . ¢ 


eng 


ig ag RR A 
~*~ Ey ™ — “a 7h, 
, ie enn 
, Sm aeae 
> m 


sae MM a Me AR ig rho Sah 
Re mali : be ae % 


seeses 





Bx PIA RAO aH I 


= 


me Wer . a cs ™ 
a ico ; joy ’ ~ a a 


Capin:t 


$17.0 


Saves ‘*MANY A MILB’’ 

highly appreciated piece 
condensed kitchen convenience 
modern times. Once establish- 
never removed. A combination 
pantry, cupboard and _ table, 


witn every facility at vour fingers’ 
ends. 
quicker, better, 
things 
means 
dust 

imaginable 


It means work done easier, 
and more time for 
outside the kitchen. It 
protection from flies, the 
and heat. .lt has everv 
convenience. Made of 
id golden oak. 
HAVE 
AGENCY IN 


THE |. SELLING 
ST. LOUIS. 


other makes. 


0 0n060600s6eoe vt eves eee 


TERMS ON THIS COUCH: $1.50 CASH, 
ug Hoosier Kitchen 


i We are the only house in St. Louis who can 


sell the McDougall Kitchen Cabinet, and 
we are also agents for several 
Some priced 


tage ae MO £0 ce ebb 6 eee ee 


om Sl 


eel —— po NN — ee 


4 ‘as. © Os: 


ees USELESS FE, 2@: pod C8’ SS Tee ee ee ae eae 





et 


PA 
ts. 
Sue 


IEE 


y SPI PECA'A PRATER A SONS NON aba OT DA 
WIPE SA TE AYRS BOE EY EDAX OS 988 ry rae a ys 
io '@& 
‘a 7 Pr ote. ' ’ 
. e 7 a. »* 


‘ oT awALi 


Looks Like 
Wears Like 
Leather 


The price at which we are offering this couch should be sufficient to sell it. The massive 
is built of solid quarter-sawed oak and the carving at the head is executed by hand, standing out in Pa relief and 
The entire frame is hand rubbed and polished. The couch is upholstered in Chase 

an article which can scarcely be detected from genuine leather and which we absolutely guarantee, It is built upon a 
anteed construction of oil tempered springs fastened to steel supports which absolutel y prevent sagging. 
It is an article that every one can use and is 40 per cent under the market price. Couch 

measures 30 inches in width and 78 inches in length— 


aod showing 


$18.75 


$1 WEEKLY 
FREE 
Sewing Machine 


With every purchase of $15 
at oe for cash or credit, you 
ect, free, from more 
than 600 articles displayed in 
our Premium Department, 
iece you desire. It. will be 
ivered free with 


ums 
Tea Bets, 
Dinner Sets, 
Watches, 
Busts, Fish 
= Vases, 

ags, Cook Boo 
Bowls, Photo Albums, Chafing 
Dishes, Berry Sets, Stein Sets, 
Bisque Ornaments, eto. 
famous Service Sewing Machine 
is one of the 36 FREE PREMI-~- 
UMS that may be selected with 
purchases of $100 or more. 


’ 


antl at 


~— 


a ea eel eC el eee eS ee 


— a a ae eee 
—s 
‘ e ¢ ™ ss ¥ 
s ve 5 Ts 
7 


50 





Bo BORE cy 


Nes 


5, . 
ae 


* 


ng iN tee 
Fg 


FURNITURE 
COMPANY 


“1126-28 830 OLIVE ST. CORNER ALLEY 


ae’ mabe oe nese ry 


ie ee ah ee 


vee Ls 4 














—— anne 








ATTEND OUR 


Special Cut Sale 


n Fine Shogs ani Slippars . 


For Men and Women 
Boys, Misses and Children 


and Cut 
Show Windows. 


Bar-ains For All 


In Every Department 


ID SHOE CO. 


411 to 415 . Broadway 


See Shoes Priees in our 











You will have 6 Cieae meen to im- 
ported, and at a less price 


ep 





F. R. RICE MERCANTILE CIGAR CO., MANUFACTURERS. ST. LOUIS LOUIS 
Dia taeeein al a ae 


‘Lhe ‘sales of the Post-Dispatch in St. Louis each. day are 
greater Ahan the number of St, Louis homes. 
“First in Everything.” 


Cascarets A ee 

1 bave been afflicte or over 
padi pabion and 1 can sey that Cascarets 
have given me more relief than any other 
remedy I have ever tried. 1 shall certain) 
recommend them to any friends es being a 


ted." 
they are represen Tues. Gillard, Bigin, 1. 


Best For 


“Tl have been using 





Palatabie, Potent, Taste Good, De | 
Good; Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe, 10c, 
Zhe, 50e. Never sold tn Dalk. The genuine 
tiblet stamped ¢« CC OC. Guaranteed to cure 
or your money back. i i 
Sterling Remedy €o.. Chicago or x. YY. wo 


ASWOAL SALE, Let: wu” BIXES, 


a aan 
ee, 


Pieasant, 





t.c Pent ‘ew “ors 
NEVER KNOWS TO FALL. 

Tarraut's Exstrac 

Copaiba ta 


CAPSULES. 
the tasteless, =. nti thor 
cugh cure for gupeTraoes, 
weites, ete. to take, com 
venient to earry. Fifty years 
Price $1, at tie | 
Tarraot Co.. # 





' geceessful one. 
mail from The 


| Bow York. 
be en” 


= eine 


Send You 
a Men. Let Us SOLVENT TREAT: 


wre for all 
A painless . 
diseases of men. Applied to the dix. 
Cnet, 


it removes cause. Ia. sugeeestul _— 
years. Perfect results. Dees et? ty. Be 
‘Write and be convinced of eept “OO. 
mafl ois FRED. Caer 








| 





| 
| 


| 


t of Cubebe and | 


nt 


eee 





. oat Wi. ss ‘ 
Sa eae Ds 





The OR 


brush.*’ 
brushes spread 


druff ie now kn 





Cures dandruff. 
NEWBRO’S FF ERPIC 


ORIGINAL remedy that “kills the Dandratt 


GOING! 


ae 


; RERPICIDE W.Li SAVE IT 
| A PUBLIC TOOTH BRUSH 


A noted dermatologist says, 
coming when an unsterflized public hatr 
brush will be as rare as & 
The renson it 


Stops falling hair. of me 


ING !! Gor 


8 RPICIE WHL SAVE IT 


disease that will 
ba Itrvewn. 


Reviews * at 

know that tt i air 

brueh."’ Newbro's 

ite batr brushes harni 

the dandruff microbe. 

tressing. Gives Wwonderfal resealtts, 


“The time i 


public toot 
that dirty ha 
and trne dan- 


contagious 


ndruff, 





n to be a 


Drug Stores, $1.00. Send 10c., Stamp:, to HERP! IDE CO,, Dept. #, Detroit, Mick, —— 
WO..FF-WILSON DRUG CO. : 
ay eee & CO. 


{SPECIAL AGENTS. 


Applications at t Barber 














eit 


aT 
if 


PE NA NI IARI ROEM AERA Nara OSA Winks AbelRsgbiges 946% 














Want Ad Supremacy! 
173,153 MCRE “WANTS” — | 
Advertisements in the Post-Dispatch during the year 
1905, than the next largest St. Louis news-* re: 
paper. Best proof of public confidence. : 


en 
nedion: 














TODAY 


READ 


Them for Positions, Workers, Homes, Invest- 
ments, Loans, Instructors, Bargains, Etc., Ete. 


at. 


LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 


ST. LOUIS. SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 7. 1906. 


et ta 





he 








- 
ee 








PART TWO. 


a 























wa et 
ae 


PAGES 1-10 B, =) 


the Charge Milhonatre's Pe 
[gnorved Flim in Flis Wilt 


‘He Had Hoped the Will 

Would Pay Him as 4 
Companion, but lt 4 
Contained Not a Word * § 
About Him. | 

















a 








meme _ —e . - - - A ee ~ 
- ~~ ~ a a er a ae watpeady <—— 
































Sester 


Aas, &. 


vy Makes Against Estate of Abvam Brokaw, 


Capt. Ijams Admits He Spun Several of His 
Yarns Repeatedly, but Says He Wisely Did 
So After His Eccentric Employer Had For- $ 
gotten Them and Was Able to Enjoy An- -_ Wad 
other Helping Anecdotal Hash. We 42 ye 


War 
the 






































o_o 


= \W Lge 
\° 


— 
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it 




















the Civil 
entire command, 
‘Cavalry, had been captured) in an 
igugement in Tennessee, in which 
; had been shot through the abdomen, he 
And other stories with which he was. W#S carted to a hospital, where he lay 

four months at the point of death. 


wont to amuse the eccentric Abram | 
Brokaw, Bloomington’s millionaire plow He finally escaped, although forced to! 


manufacturer, during the Jast four} vel on crutches, managed to walk | 
= g's 17 > ; .. -3¢ ) (<= ai ‘ rj 
Years of the old man’s unique career, | %®ver4! miles with these aids and with | 


and, 
16th 
en- 


throughout entire 


after his 


Jan. 6. 
battle- 
this city, 
small sum 
incidents 


BLOCMINGTON, IIL, 


ee Se a ae a, 


scarred veteran of 


2 thinks $10 each a 


for 1000 anecdotes. humorous 





a 








is 








ee 
BRS re 
ge 


2s en 
*< Nase) 
eae 





we 


et 
<6 





the announced da there had been 
great snowfal! and, |\by freezing, the sur 
face had hbecAme crusted. é 
“There was a sudden change in the 
temperature on the great day and the 
} snow began to melt. The husband 
not able to have a shroud agree but 
possessed a white shirt and he 
cleaned and ready to wear. | 
“At midnight while he was waiting, ~~ 
there was a great crash. The ants 
sprang to his feet, put on his | 
shirt and exclaimed: “The Lord ts here 
and I hepe that he will have mercy on 





his wound bleeding afresh. 

















The post of story teller to a toothless, 
querulous old man is a novel occupa- 
tion in this day and generation, and is 
somewhat akin to that 
in the good old days in the French and 
English courts. 

Due to the fact that there was no es- 
tablished precedent nor scale of pay 
for this peculiar service, Capt. Ijams 
Was at a loss to estimate the value. 

He was engaged four years 
Mr. Brokaw to be his companion 
to keep him amused. 

The first two yvears were put in as a 
visitor to the Brokaw homestead, the 
veteran calling daily and recalling some 
reminiscences of the pioneer days. 

After the death of Mrs. Brokaw two 
years or more before the close of Mr. 
Brokaw's career, Capt. Ijams was 
asked to spend his entire time with the 
old man. He did so and was his con- 
stant companion until the end. 

‘Nothing had been said about remun- 
eration, but Capt. Ijams and everybody 
else supposed that the will would re- 
member the old soldier handsomely. 

But alas for Capt. Ijams’ hoes! 
There was “nothing doing.’’ 

Not Even a Kind Thought. 


by 
and 


ago 


5 Not even a kind thought was left to 


the doughty Captain. The forgetfulness, 
to use a mild word, of the 
was sufficient to arouse the ire of even 
& man of peace. 

When his friends insisied that he sue 
the estate for remuneration for his 
Services, he was at first reluctant to 


e* do so. When he thought, however, of 


tes 


the four years that he had devoted to 
the comfort and entertainment of the 
old plowmaker, he decided that his 
friends. were right, and he filed a claim 
in the County Court for $9500. 

The case will be argued in a few 
weeks and the outcome will be watched 
with a vast deal of interest throughout 
the country. 

Capt. ljams has a war record of which 
any man might be proud. He served 


millionaire 


of court jester : 








He then found an old horse on whith ' 


ne rode 129 miles further, finally reach- 


ing home 
Thought It a Good Place. 

His feat one of the most notable 
instances of pluck and endurance on the 
records of the war. 

Since the war, Capt. 
cupied public offices 


is 


liams has 


of various kinds 


; and, of late years, has engaged in the 
| real estate business. He is 63 years 


of age and money does not come to 
him so freely as in former years when 
the record of his valiant deeds was 
fresh in the public mind. 

He seized the offer of Mr. Brokaw to 
become his companion, as a fortunate 
one, with sufficient remuneration to en- 


comfort. 

tie served the old man faithfully and 
well. He was with him night and day. 
When in a reverential mood Capt. Ijams 
would read chapters and entire books 
from the Bible. 

If the good old times in Mclean Coun- 
ty when Mr. Brokaw same to this vi- 
cinity were recalled then Capt. Ijams 
would rack his memory and erind out 
incident after incident. 

He estimated that he told fully 1000 
stdries. He admits that he repeated some 
of them at various times as Mr. Bro- 
kaw's memory was poor in his declin- 
ing days and he did not recognize that 


the same story had been told to him 


{ before. 


He would sit back in the old arm 
Chair and shake with laughter when 
Capt. Ijams would retail some particu- 
larly humorous event of the pioneer era. 

The early settlers had many amusing 





experiences and Capt. ljams was for- 
tunate in possessing a retentive mem- 
ory and an apparently § inexhaustible 
stock of stories that were «af interest 
to the old man. 

The appetite of the plowmaker for the 
recollections of Capt. [jams could not be 
satisfied and the yeteran was kept 


So 





j 
t 
' 
} 
} 


OC- 


able him to pass his declining years in 


} 
' 
! 


} 


| bus) 














ihai he is confident he earned his 


' $9500 a good many times over. 


t 


| 


} 


T 





al 


tle 
away. 


: 
lected. 
life as an entertainer, without a penny 
of 


of telling 
he needed the money and everybody in 


Finally the old man curled up in ! 


old arm ‘chair and died. 


A Sincere Mourner. 
Capt. ljams was one of the most sin- 


cere mourners as he had grown to love 
the 


kindly, if eccentric, old man, and 


wept when they laid the silent form 


The next day all of the relatives 


<as” 


sembled to listen to the reading of the 
will. 
$1000 


There were bequests ranging from 
$100,000, but there was no 
nention of Capt. Ijams. 

The bitter truth was then forced upon 
old soldier that he had been nez- 
He had given four vears of his 


un to 


he 


pa y'. 
He disliked 


. vetinn Otus 
to acquire the 


for sordid 


reputation 
but 


ox ¢ 4 ~< “i 
Stories gain 


sleomington thinks that his claim is 





ithe 
|La™burn was prosecuting a man for 





just and that he will be allowed 
part, at least, his demand. 
Among the $10 stories related by 


Capt. Ijams to Mr. Brokaw was the 
following, just as told by the captain: 

“One of the old-time lawyers at the 
McLean County bar was Josiah Lam- 
burn, @ quaint eccentric practitioner of 
old school. In the early fifties, 


Sieuline a hat out of a retail store. 


'Hle proved the venue, the taking, the 
‘value of the goods taken, which was 


“5, and then rested. 

‘This Was grand larceny under the 
statutes, but to steal goois of a value 
less than that sum constituted petit 
larceny with a much milder punish- 
ment. 

“The defense proved by the owner 
of the goods stolen that $5 was the 
retail price of the hat, but the whole- 
sale price which he paid for it. was 
only $4, and, of course, the defense 
contended this smaller sum must be 
the measure of value in order to save 
the client from the Penitentiary. 

“A very learned argument was made 
on this point. 

“Lamburn’s re’ly was short, to the 
point and characteristic of the man. 





OUNS SHAM. 


—— 


around and, leaning on 
being a cripple from boyhood, sald. 
“Gentlemen of the jury: 





paid our money for it. like 


He rose slowly, swung his spare form 


If eithe: 
of you or I had gone into that mer- 
chant’s store and bought that hat and 
honest 


| 
| 
| 
| 





his crutch— 


| “Mr. 


, State 








men, we would have had to pay $5 for 
it, the retai] price, but this scoundre!] 
thinks that because he stole he hat 

e ought to be allowed to « so at 
ihe wholesale price, 

“The jury brought in a verdict of 
guiltv of grand larceny without leay- 
ing their seats.” 

Here is another: 

“One of the early legislatures passed 
an act authorizing the laying out of a 
state road from Springfield te CWhicago. 
Three commissioners were appointed to 
locate the highway, Jacob Spawr of this 
county, being one of them. 

“The act required that the commis- 
sioners be sworn. When they met in 
this city to organize. they found that 
they were a long way from the proper 
officer authorized to administer 
the oath. ‘ 

Swore Himself In, 

Spawr was then justice of the 
peace and, with the genius worthy of a 


Webster, he administered the oath to his 


| 











fellow commissioners, and then, taking 


the lid of a shoe box which. had a glass 
inside, and holding u” the mirror in 
front of his face with one hand and, 
at the same ‘° -e holding up his right 
hand, he adn tered the oath to him- 
self, and thus the three became duly 
constituted to locate the most impor- 
tant public highway in the early history 
of the State.”’ 

Capt. Ijams thinks this one was worth 
more than $10: 

“In the early forties a man by the 
name of Miller, a resident of New York, 
became a very earnest preacher and 
claimed that the world would shortly 
come to an end. He had more than 5),- 
000 followers of whom many were in 
Central Illinois. Finally the day came 
that was fixed for the end of this terres- 
trial, sphere. Many had their shrouds 
already prepared, so firm was their be- 
lief. A mah and his wife who lived 
along the placid Mackinaw, were among 
the believers, but one of the older boys 


all who do 


that 
falling. 


reminiscenses: 


were friendly to the whites of 


adding in a joking 





was a great skeptic. Just previous to 


: 


not believe.’ 
“The son, who was aware of what had 


happened, said: 
“ ‘Pop, you old simpleton, go to bed} 
the snaw 


was only the crust of 


’ ‘7 


Here is one of his typical ploneer 
“In the eé@riy days when the 
Illinois, Wiliam Randolph, a 
war, then in 
An Indian's Repartee, “g 

“The settler discussed the 


progress. 


of an incursion into this vicinity by the 


hostiles, suggesting that he might § 
killed and scalped during the “ay, 
manner, ‘J. | 
mind being killed so much as being 


scalped afterwards.’ 


“ ‘Never mind,’ replied the re@ man, 3” 
with a sense of humor that was rare, 


‘if I hear that they are coming, I 
come over and kill you myself and 
your Body so that you can go to 
happy scalp 

“The pioneers of McLean County were 
self-reliant, resourceful men. There was 
practically little law tn the early : 
except the sense of justice and right. 
their own consciences, and the voice of 
God within their hearts. or were oft- 
en obliged to Hew out original paths, 
following the spirit. rather than the. let- 
ter of the law. 

‘In the forties William Orendorff, who 
was one of the first Justices of the 
Peace, was called upon to go to Money 
Creek Township to marry a couple. On 
arriving at the cabin, he found that the 
parties had no marriage license; that 
the would-be husband had no horse to 
ride to Vandalia, 100 miles distant, to 
obtain a license, and no money te 
for the Heense even if he could 
gone there. 

“It was up to tho Justice to decide 
then whether he could marry m 
without a license. The principals h 
previously posted the announce 
their marriage upon a tree, asking 
who opposed to come fo 
question was a puzzle, but the Ju 
decided’ that the marriage must go 
and that the notices were sufficient, 


ad 


¢ 


on, 


He.” 


was talking to one of the red neigh pe: 
about the Black Hawk 


Paes 


therefore, married the couple without a hee 


license, and they lived together for @ 
years, rearing one 


ty.’”’ 
onan 





mee 


A 











ould Lines to Spend 50 


a iM 





ali ali 


Construction Work Is Being Pushed and Is to Be Completed 


One Year From Next July—Charter for a Bridge at the 
Mouth of the River des Peres Has Been Procured From the 


War Department. 


. ITH the St. Louis, Iron Moun- 
tain & Southern Railway as 


the active factor for the phy- 


gical work, with the Wabash Railroad 


-@s the promoter and 


* 


% 


chief judiciary 
agent and the allied Gould transporta- 
tion corporations of St. Louis, including 
the Missouri Pacific Railway Co., leased 
and operated lines, backing the enter- 


‘Prise, the Gould interests have swung 
) the ax that will sever permanently from 


» the bridge arbitrary its chief life ar- 
P tert 


> i \ssippi 
es 


pie 


ar sk: Oe 


r? 


in 
of 


The plan of the Gould interests, 
ew words, is the construction 
4 new bridge aCTOSS the Mis- 
River, at “St. Louls, the 
charges and operating expenses 
‘which will be charged to the raii- 
ownership and not assessed to the 
c handled over the structure in 
orm of excessive freight rates or 

al switching charges. | 
che accompanying map and diagrams 
showing the proposed location of the 
mew bridge over the river at the mouth 
of the Kiver Des Peres in South st. 
Louis, and the extensive terminal yards 
@t either end of the bridge, toxetner 
with the cunnections of the entireiy 


mew and independent Mississippi iver 


crossing at ine st. Louis gateway, with 
the other Gouid roads anu independent 
line terminais within St. Louis cor- 
porate nuts. This may shows clearly 
the effective pian of the projecturs vo! 
the mew bridge to be tnat ol tacilitac- 
Ing their Own business anu at the saiie 
time getting first in tne heid with a 
MeLheu lel Tias the business InlereSio 
of St. Louis of the onervus bridge ar- 
bitrary. 
Mads Bridge Not Needed. 

By fUssVwilig cue tues Ui Lue imap in- 
@icating railroaas in st. Louls owned by 
the Gould interesis, it will ve seen taat 
‘The great trafnc vf those lines, in and 
‘out of St. Louis, througn the use of the 
Merchanis’ Bridge anu terminais and 


the new South 81. Louts briage and ier- 


- minais, may ve cut off enurew from the 


 Bads Bridge and 


tunnel underneain 


Washington avenue and Bignoth street. 


_ At this time the actual paysical con- 


) nection of the Gould lines’ St. Louis 
{+ rminal system with the Eads Bridge 


Bis 2 and tunnel is at Twelfth street, deliv- 


ery being made on switch tracks there 


and over the Egds Bridge for 
n, Northern or Southern connec- 





‘ 


\ 


district, all in and out local business of 
St. Louis may be gathered and distrib- 
uted in or out without any connection 
with the Eads Bridge and tunne!. 

And with the completion of the new 
Gould system gravity clearing yard at 
the east end of the new South St. Louis 
bridge-—-the largest in the world—freight 
for or from St. Louis, originating in or 
consigned from any part of the city, 
manufacturing centers or termina] dis- 
tricts, may be handled, if so consigned, 
to any point on any eastern, northern 
or southern connecting line, without “0- 
tnz over the Eads Bridge. 


A Successful Division. 





While it is understood that the Wap.-| 


ash Railroad is directly behind. the - 
nancial and proprietary interests of the 
new bridge at South St. Louis. 
bridge followed the plans first proposed 
and advocated by Vice-President Clarke 
and General Manager A. W. Sullivan 
of the Missouri Pacific, after it was 
seen what an important feature in the 
traffic interests of the Gould System is 
the recently completed Iinois Divisjon 
to Valley Junction in East St. Louis. 

Over the line, which has a water 
grade for its full length of 175 miles. 
the powerful freight engines in use on 
the Iron Mountain -road can draw 4 
train of @& loaded cars~an amount 
equivalent of hauling twice’the amount 
of freight with the same number of en- 
gines and crews. il 

The early months of 185 saw the plans 
gompleted by the Ir6n Mountain ana 
Missouri Pacific for a gigantic inter- 
change fre'ght yard at the 
terminus of the new Lllinols division 
of the Iron Mountain, and a tract of 
land four miles wide and eight miles 
long, adjoining imm:d’ately west the 
right of way of the Illino's division. 
across the river from the north end of 
South St. Louls, Was purchased for the 
improvement. Upon this traet, the en- 
gineering denartment of the two roads 
designed the most extensive gravity 
terchange yard in the United States 
elsewhere. 

The yard was planned to permit the 
construction of 600 mi'es of track, 2% 
miles being used for each of the three 
sections. 3 

200 Mem on the Work. 

Plans for the construction of this 
yard were ap roved in May. 1905, and 
the contract for construction was let 
to J. Il, Smith of Kansas City.  L. 
Beauman of the Engineering Depart- 


or 


4 ment of the Missouri Pacific, was giv- 


northern | 





i. 


/ 
/ 


eer FER sow 


PRESENT GOL. O FER 
ane 
SIGHT Of Pactel Pe BALK 





Tr fF 7 
ws 7, bon Uf 


pes 


Hu 


FPASENAL 
451 4ND 


TL tI P E, . 
LLINOIS DIV) 





the } 





= fouTh. GRRE Z 


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St. 
iof the 


rst actual work was done on the big 


‘ard, a corps of engineers having been 


eround near the con- 
camp. cight miles from East 
at Bixby, on the main line 


(Ninos division of the Iron 


ocated on the 
ractors’ 


Louis. 


Mountain. 


l 
t 
t 
\ 


i 


between 
t* 





it 
handled 
St. Louis when origin 


_. 
‘ 


Since that time an average of 200 


men have been employed in construc- 


ion work on the big yard 
rack work for the  vards, 
rack and switches for the Jllin 


and on 
eecond 
Oils di- 


‘ision line in anid near Bixby. 


Designed orig nally to facilitate the 
nterchange of through freight traffic 

the Iron Mountain and its 
onnections at East St. Louis. from 
he East and North, which could be 
both Ways without 
ating at or con- 


southern or Southwestern 


Lo 


ined 


in-/ peints on the Gould lines, thus avoid- 


‘inv a de’ay of several davs' blockade 


lon the St. 
S’. Louis cannectine lines of the 
Mountain, 
tunity 
approvil ; 
the order to bu'ld the yard 
two-thirds of the capaci y 7 
by the large tract of lang 
for the pur ose. 





ment of the Missouri Pacific, 
ly . 
ing and submitting pl 


- 
rio Central mene near N 
and the recently complet . 

Yard of the Lake Shore Aen 0g ee 


‘e 


Louls terminals. the East 
Iron 

oppor- 
and the 
once Caused 
first to 
permitted 
Purchased 


Members of the Engineering pe 


were Glal of the 
use the new yard. 
of the plan at 


to 


part- 
especial- 
work of desien. 
ans tor the con- 
truction of the huge mravity ‘yore 
isited the Harahan yard of the Iii 


ew Orleans, 


charged with the 


art, 


sue was @ plan for something 


5, 
a 


nd. 
regult 


So SE Reg RS eR ee - “* 
<8 SAS nea At ei PRN ei ae 


‘ Sah Fx bee ating 6 " ys eee ee 
ae 4,3 S03 ¥ 2 r nite spe x Saag aA 
ete ¥ ae aa 3 


'hump” yard, the 














new, and an improvement in gravity 
railroad yard construction. The plans 
as finally adapted are for a ‘“‘doubla 
appellation quoted 
indicating a graded yard for north- 
bound traffic and an adjoining, but 
separate, yard for southbound traffic. 


Economy in Operation. 

For instance, an Iron Mountain train 
of 60 cars comes In froin ‘he Ssuth. there 
being 20 cars in the train for three con- 
necting roads. The train is pushed up 
a jong incline to a level and as each 
connecting road has a track named ex- 
clusively for its cars, the 60 cars of the 


' train are ee ee three sections and 
'each section Is shunte . 
entering | ee ed down 
|is switched into the sidetrack where it 


a sight 


fcom the level where the train 


belongs. 

The switching engine does not follow 
each section of the train 
track, but that work is done with the 
ass.siance Of grivity, the work being 
far more rapid and less expensive than 
if a switch engine handled each car, 


Economy in Operation. 

Very soon after the main track of the 
Illinois division of the Iron Mountain 
had been finished into Valley Junc- 
tion, a connecting track between the ear 
ferry incline and yard at Ivory, I,, op- 
posite the mouth of the River Des 
Peres was laid across the southern half 
of the big yard tract to a flag-stop plat- 
form, then known as Bixby. : 

The car ferries of the Missouri Pacific 


d Boe BS ee ny eae 5 ae BS 
SE BOER CO 


to its proper ' 


at South St. 


transfer of 300 to 400 cars of freight be 
tween the Bixby yard and the 
Mountain's South St. Louis 
was not an extra large day's 
Now. ‘all of the merchandise 


Road, amounting to un uverage of 
cars per day. 
indusiry tracks and the various termi 





Louis were again placed 
in commission and, in a short time, the 


Iron 
terminais 
work. 
freight 
loaded in St. Louis for the Cotton “— 
is switched from various 





nal districts of St. Louis, hauled in solid 


trains to the car ferries at South Sst 


Louis, taken across the river and hand- 


ed over to the Iron Mountain at Bixby 


carried down the Illinois division of the 


Iron Mountain and set D&acK 


into Mis- 
souri over Thebes bridge. where it is de- 


livered toe the Cotton Belt Road to be 


distributed al] through the Southwest. 


Thus. the Cotton Belt, competing for 


business in and out of St. Louis, 


pays 


River from a'l of the territory on 
own 


pense to railway operating 


its 
rails, and, charging the bridge ex- 
expense, 


maintains its share of the business to 


and from St. Louis in its 


the Southwest. 


And so the Railroad, 


Wabash 


‘Ways through Sst. Louls to the 


rghs in 
itself of the nat- 
the handling 


valuable term ‘nal 
of St. Louis, avails 
ural advantages fcr 
,in and out St. Louis business as well 
as interchange business Dy Way of a 
new Mississipp! River crossng at St 
Louis, whereon the expenses Of main- 
tenance and operation will be charged 
as an operating expense and relleving 
the traffic thus handled of the prohib- 
itive bridge charg<«s pe 
The car ferries now doing the trans- 
at West Ivory at the mouth ef the 
River des Peres on the St. Louls side of 
the river to Ivory on the Illinois side 
already have more work tha they can 
do, and the clearing yards will more 
than double that volume when they are 
] 





cae 


territory in 


@x- 
, tending from the Missourl River gate- 
Great 

Lakes ports and Pittsburg, and owning 
the City 


of 


fer work from the Iron Mountain yards | 


' 
‘ 


' 
i 
' 
; 


eted. 
! Ne tee on the construction of rt 
: ge ay 


Plans for the Gould Line Improvements. 


new bridge has not been commenced, 
the railways in interest have a char- 
ter from the War Department for a 
bridge at that location, and the oper- 
atives on both sides of the river de- 
clure that a bridge is the only possible 
outcome of the success of the new yard 
roposition. 
"On account of the fact that there is 
a considerable declivity of the river 
banks on both sides of the Mississipp! 
at and opposite the mouth of the River 
des Peres and that the stream at that 
point 1s not so wide as it is where the 
Verchants’ Bridge tis built, it is stated 
that the new briige will be bullt across 
the river over the route now traversed 
by the car ferrics. The operating men 
in the railway service also point out 
the fact that the extensive #ewitching 
vards now connected with the car ferry 
inclines, now called boat yards, which 
are of expensive and permanent con- 
struction on both sides of the river, 
and which have the grades of the high- 
eet river bank declivity, will serve wiih 
very little alteration for the yard ap- 
proaches of the new bridge, which may 
be constructed with draw spans, ren 
dering unnecessary great heght of the 
center spens above the normal water 
stage of the aachwce gh 
With the purpuse in Vv 
ing the handling of its through i 
for and frem this city, the abr sgee ~ 
road has made tong strides toward foe 
development of its terminal freigh 
vards and buildings. This progress is 
especially notable in the district ae 
cent to the water front north of tne 
Eads Bridge, where exiensive purchas s 
of valuable ground have been made on 
some of which new freight houses have 
been erected and upon which simijar 
structures will be built as soon 45 the 
premises are vacated. BOS. 
The demand for ground space ior 
nrovements of this character if 
North End. east of Broadway, 
heen the cause of the remo. al © 
valuable tracts vo ae north 
tove large industries. , oe 
ie im Srtank feature of the new plan 
of handling through traffic to the ship- 
per, the consigner and the carrier, = 
proposed in the operation of the ad 


iew of facilitat- 


im- 
the 
has 
less 
Va- 


Macy 


elearing yard at Bixby, ie that # | 


a a» FD : 
ex. eat ht Reet : 
hae oe 


throw 
| actually 


hiussian 





volume of the through freight which 
now passes east, west, north-or south 
the St. Louis gateway and is 
handled over the Terminal 
company's tracks within the corporate 
limits of the city, will hereafter be 
handled through the clearing yard and 
the constant blockade and delay to lo- 
cal business will be remedied by the re- 
moval of the through business from the 
jocal tracks. 

When work was commenced on the 
new gravity yard at Bixby last July, 
a term of 18 months was given to engi- 
neers and contractors for a completion 
of the yards to one-third of its capacity. 
Since the order has been issued that the 





000,000 for New Bridge and Terminals at St. Louis to Eliminate Arbitrar 


yard be constructed at once to 
thirds of its capacity two y 
last Juty is given as the date tor 
pletion. With favorable weather 
expected that the one-third 
yard will be in operation before 


months are passed and it is expect 
on the 


that work will be commenced 
new bridge this spring or summer, 
be completed simultaneously with 
gravity yard. While the expendi 
of of the railroads in interest f 
yard, approaches, equipment and 
structure could not be accurate! 
ed at this time, conservative estimates 
of engineers place the total for all pur}~ 
poses close to $5,000, 


tures 








= 





SHIP WITH CURIOUS 
HISTORY IS WRECKED. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
Now York World. 


SAIGON, Jan. 6.—The steamship Car- 
lisle, with $5,000,000 worth of arms and 
munitions aboard, was partially wrecked 
here today by an explosion. 

The Carlisle chartered 
Goverument shortly after 
outbreak war with Japan, and 
left Vladivostok with a full cargo of 
munitions of war, under cormmand of 
Capt. Simpson, the owners brother, in 
January last. he voyage was started 
under sealed orders, and the captain 


+] 
iJ18 


the 


was 


of the 





was informed by a Russian officer on:« 
board when he got out at sea that he, 
had to attempt to run into Port Arthur. , 


Before that destination was reached 
the fortresa had surrendered to’ the 
Japanese, and the Carlisle headed for 
the open sea to avold capture by the 
Japanese cruisers. 

But when 300 milee to the east of 
Yokohama the Carlisle fell in with 
larev icevacks, which broke all the 
blades of her propeller, and she drifted 
about for two months. 

When near the Philippines the cap- 
tain managed to rig up two jury salls 
and to navigate the ship to safe 
anchorage in San Miguel Bay. 
there, after beating off an attack 
Japanese sampans, the Cartise 


ah 


by 
was 


towed around to Manila and fitied srne! 


a new prope'ler. 

At the time that Rojestvensky, with 
the Baltic fleet, passed Singapore the 
Carlisle made a dash from Manila to 
effect a junction with the Russtan Ad- 
miral, but missed the fleet and ulti- 
mately made her way to Saigon, where 
ee bevn tying since May. 

& 
times her market value, and the char- 
ter was paid up to June last. 
the time the Carlisle has been Iying at 


i 
i 


. Englishman ordered 


HIS BOTTLE BROKE ON 
A VISIT TO CARDINAL. 


+ 


of the ar! ee om. 34 
most prominent families in the coum-- — 


a Pe 
S: cp 
a 


na 
ba 


. 


eS 


to 
the 


clal Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
~ New ‘York weet. ; 


ROME, Jan. 6—An Snglish lawyer 
spent an afternoon with the Trappist 
monks at their monastery adjoining the 


Tre Fontane on the Appian Way. Bee 


fore leaving he obtained for himeelf 
bottie of the famous Paulo 
made by the monks. and safely deposit- 


ed it in his hip pocket. 

On his return into Rome he pee 
remembered that the Cardinal Merry 
Val had invited him to call on him that 
evening. So, as i[t as" 
drive direct to the Vatican. After wa 
ing a few minutes he was 
received by his eminence in the 
Borgia, and many & memory Was Tre 
vived between them. 

In a little while a moet eeductive 
pervaded the apartment. The 
sniffed; so did the -la r. 
conversation went om. 


i lishman began to feel 


ting in a pool of syrup. 


' came more pungent, 


Eecclesiastic and layman sniffed 


‘and again, but made mo 


From | 


. trousers. 


} 


| speculating as to the effect of 


Carlisle was chartered for three | 9” the beautiful crimeon and 


During | 


Saigon the Russian Government has re- , 


peatedly demanded delivery of the cur- , ried {t on fo 
| joyed the joke more heartil 
Val. 


go. but the owner refused, as the pay- 
ment of the remaining charter charges 
was not forthcoming. 

iievieinanelelliiaianaiis deen 


KING SUED FOR 
PRESS CLIPPINGS. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright. 1908, by the Pree Pah. Co. 
(New York World.) 

BERLIN, Jan. 6—When King Peter 
of Servia, Hved in Gentieva he gave a 
press clipp ng agency a cormmiation t. 
coHeect cuttings on the subject 6f bis 
candidature. 
carried five huge volumes of cuttings to 
Belgrade with a bill of $0, King 
did not pay. Dut sent back the 


five ¥ 
umes to Geneva. The olitep 


'eork had come out of the bot 





The heed of the agen 4 


quitting the apartment the 
thought an inspection of his 
Was most necessary, but what, 
tendants and Swiss guards, he 
able to accompli¢h thie until he 
well outside the bronze gates. % 
Then, to his horror, he found that 


Paulo, and that a good half 
precious lquor had soak into 
After returning to the fh 
his clothes the 

vart ‘es 


he 
tele A 
upen which he had n eitting ' 


and changing 
man spent a mavuvalis 


5 allied 


dinal Merty . + 
SHORT-STCPTEN @TRE coe 
Special Cable te the Post-Dispatch ; 


~_Weo, 


“tert Councillor Hat te 
oi-| ment official # 


Pe 
he he a 
paint, of 


tting late, 
fT coochiere 4, 


3 


* 


Bad os 


nt of the 














a 


of rns 
PA ene Ia eee ee 
er si a Eek) as ie oes tote Daa 


» Ret 
So 





ORE OR RR SEIN TON te Rect ee ORES 2S Ty a ae Camas Tied ‘ ~ 
: Che ’ SE SB ae OF ge oe Tae te eee 


_ 2s 


Bune 


BURSLNG ST. 


LOUIS POST DIS 


PATCH —JANUALY 7, 1906 





























FAST SIDE LIN: 


TN GIANT MERGER, 


—_— —-¢>---- 


Negotiations in Progress for 
Consolidation of Street 
Railway Systems. 





MAY INCLUDE ST. LOUIS. 





North American Company 
Probably Concerned in 
the Transaction. 


Consolidation of the Alton, 
and St. Louis electric lines 
Kast St. Louis & Suburban 
Railway Co. is stated on good author- 
ity to be the end of negotiations new 
in progress between the two interests 

Clark Brothers of Philadelphia ar: 
the principal owners of the East St 


with the 
Street 


Granite 


ayer 


“ye 


She Can't Resist Appeal for 
so Woman Asks Court 


Noose (Guardean for Heri.., of 16 eenaebhiid After 


Pee ene 


BOY KILLS FATHER 
IN SELF DEFENSE 














| 
| 





Gy 
nw 


Tragedy in Brother’s 
Home. 


FORNEY, Tex., Jan. 6.—Chas. Hughes 
hot and instantly killed his father, 
tufus Hughes, and the verdict of justi- 
‘able homicide has been returned by 
ustice of the Peace T. M. Daniels, who 
nstituted an immediate hearing in the | 
18Pf,. 

The killing was tne culmination of | 
series of events which followed each 
ther with tragic rapidity and which 
involved the members of the entire fam- 
ily. 

Rufus Hughes had the reputation of 


deing a desperate man and was held tn 
‘ear by many acquaintances. He had 
hree sons, Joe. who is married; Charles, 
iged about 19, and Acie, aged about i6. 
Some months ago the two younger 
hrothers left home and took refuge at 
the heme of their brother Joe. The 
elder Hugtires sent word to them to re 
turn home under the penalty of death 
if they dlsobeyed him. They were afraid 
to do so. 











‘corns of the said Jones.’’ 


HUSBAND OBJECTS 


10 FOOT WASHING 


Oklahoma Man Charges Wife 
Was Too Attentive to a 
Politician. 


OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T., Jan..6.—The 
cross bill filed by Charles A. Winslow 
to the application of his wife for divorce 
contains allegations of an _ interesting 
nature in which the name of CC. G. 


Jones, chairman of the Joint Statehood | 


Executive Committee, and prospective 


candidate for delegate to Congress, is. 
After denying the . 
petition of his wife, Annie, in which she 
alleges that her husband refused to pro- |! 


directly connected. 


vide for her, Winslow states that for 


the 
G. Jones and others; 


at the house of C. 


that while stopping at Jones’ house she i 


,‘soak his (Jones’) feet in hot 
trim his toenails and cut the 
Winslow fur- 
ther says that his wife borrowed money 
from Jones, and from money sharks, 
The couple was married in Guthrie Oct. 
10, 1899. 


BURGLARS STEAL — 


would 
water, 








past year his wife has refused to. 
live with him and that she has stayed . 


GAVE LIFE FOR HORSES. 


Farmer’s Wife Unable to Save 


Husband From Fire. 
SANDUSKY, O., Jan. 6.—John Jenne, 


a North Amherst farmer, was roasted 
alive, while attempting to save the 
lives of two horses imprisoned in a 
burning barn. 

In rushing into the barn to unhitch 
the horses from the stall, the flames 
Swept around him and cut off his es 
cape. Seeing the danger that her hus- 
band was in, Mrs. Jenne rushed through 
the flames and pulled his unconscious 
form out in the air. 

His body was a mass of blisters and 
he died a few minutes after he was re- 
moved from the barn. tle 


FREE FOR BAI 


Enthusiastic Judge Joined 
gle Men’s Club, 


Special to B: Post - gy ats ge Be 
GLOUCESTER CITY, 











+ ave Jat 


decreasing in membership, ts now | 
creasing, and among the latest aca 
tions is Justice of the Peace WH 


McCormick. who type egg te offer | 
services free in case any me 
the ranks to enter macdricndneel life. 








Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup f 
Cifidren teething rests (ae child and 
mother one 





OO NE NT a 


Diamond Jewelr 


For eetisagge anJ Anniversary Gifts. 


~% Wt , 7 “A 














In addition to our large | 
stock of Diamond’ Rings, } 
Brooches, Pendants, ete., Ff 
<== we show a choice assort- ff 
% ment of Joose Diamonds — 

which original de- { 


Se 


The Gloucester Bachelor ule inste oF 


SAFE WITH JEWELS. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and ‘{ 
New York World. — 


VIENNA, Jan. 6.—An iron safe, said a 
~~ 


co eqgntain an the jewelry of the Coun- : ee “4 a\ 7 


Louis & Suburban, which controls 115 
miles of lines in and adjacent to East 
St. Loulsa The acquisition of the Al- 


ton, Granite & St. Louis would give 
the larger corporation a total track- Rn tacn , | he would kill — whereupon the latter 
age of 165 miles, with lines to Alton | : noua Eee See eS ‘ eee a ae eS Pe eRe) “hn. be infuriated father| compelled bine 
Granite C ty. Madison, Venice, in addi- Seer Sa | SU i eae f SOR to return, climb into the wagon and turn | Stephanie ™ acolen from her cas le 
ea .S 
tion to the lines it now has to Ed. toward home, asserting that when they oe rog asSy, in 
wardsville, Lebanon Gollinsvill reac hed Jo's house he would kill them The burglars, who were 
Edgemont. Belleville, Marysville ans ‘all tn a hean. inted with t} inside. 
O'Fallon. At Joe’s house Hughes began a search quainrec 1 the inside 
W'th the for Charles, carrying his revolver, loudly 
threatening to kfll him. When they met 
—_ shot first. 


$1 to New York Via Big Four, 


The father started for the home of 
his son Joe, which is one and a half 
miles south of town. On the road he 
met Joe. He drew a gun and declared 


signs will be made up to. | 
your special order. a 


Sketches and Estimates. 
Gladly Furnished. 


HESS & CULBERTSON. 


Corner 6 h and Locust Streets. 


tes, 
———S= 





DAE cs GHGS ease dWeiohr ia here aed 


Hungary, last 
evidently ac- 
of the castle, 
took advantage) of the Countess’ visit to 
Vienna to break into her bedroom, 
where the safe stool. They were un- 
— to open it, and threw it out of: the 
: window into the park, an r 
 dthaaver Washington, Baltimore, Phil- | j¢ away. They also aedvaged « gone) 
adelphia. tity of "valuable th dag ihn 








APES ETE ROD AAI Bs AE 2h 





& St. Louis 
A tov G 


Lou j 


Alton, Granite 
would go control also of the 
und Electr’ Co. The East St. 
& Suburban, in addition to its eiec 
tric railways in two counties of .-1] 
linois, Operates cars on Eads Briig: 
on a franchfse of 50 years’ duratior 
and controls the Citizens’ Electr’ 
Light and Power Co. of Est St. Louis 


Merger in Negotiation. : : TSE Sot OF Meier aa es Me eae Sheet ey 
D. R. Francis is one of those most — | SE AAR a egg eae Se P Ite: _ 3 
largely interested in the Alton, Gran- Fg eT EIEN RS i ce a 
ite & St. Louis road. At his office : ie Pie PNAS oF ey QOS Ve Oe pe SM Ore, 
Saturday it was stated to a reporter \ | ee ee aa RCL a, CO REM, | s 
for the Post-Dispatch that negotia- Bee SUR RY Soo Rep be 
tions towards a merger were in prog- Tg RR PS REN Wk 


During January we will conduct A CUT PRICE FURNITURE SALE. 


Consolidation of the 
Our Regular Plain-Figure Prices have been liberally reduced. The Cut Price is marked 








2 = 
pe ee ee re eee ene eee Mee gn ee oe 





: 














eee, ee 














——e 








—~— ee eee ese ene —-—_ eee 
- - - — . —_---- 
— _ 








| sil 
| 


BRAN OTS 





two propertics 
would be of importance to St Louis 
because of the rohahilitv that they 
will eventually pass into thee control of 
the’ North American Co., which now 
dominates all the electric railway 
lines ani lightine plants in St. Louis 
except the Suburban. <A bid for the 
purchase of a controlling interest in 
the East Side lines was made bv the: 
North American Co., but was re jec ted | 


by Clark Bros. ; s ; 

It is regarded as likely that another Fearing the Complete Dissipa- 
effert In the same direction will be ; , 

tion of Her Fortune in Old 

Age, She Wants Somebody to 


more successful. in which event the | 
Handle Her Money for Her. 


North American Co. would have near- 
ly absulute control of the traction 
SHELBYVILLE, Ind., Jan. 6. 
EING unable to refuse money 


lines and lightine Plants of S*. Louis 
when it is asked from her for 





Jesse Jameson, was 2 We make this sale to reduce 
He died a few years 


bonds. On his 


that a guardian be husband, in Plain Figures on each and every article of Furniture 
care of the fortune 7 
husband. 

She suggested that yr, Edward 
Rowls. presiding elder of the Southern 
Indiana Methodist Episcopal Church, be 
appointed guardian. After due 
sideration of the Judge Sparks 
granted Mrs. Jameson's petit 

Mrs. Jameson, who is 68 years old, has 
always been known as a kind-hearted 


appointed to take Hie 
left to her by hae | successful dentist. 

jago, leaving $25,000 in 
death the bonds were sv!d and _ the 
money placed in a bank subject to 
check by Mrs. Jameson. 

Little by iittle the cash began to slip 
and Mrs. Jameson realized that if sh 
continued her generosity ‘she wou. 
soon have to resort to the charity o 
otuers. 


our unusually large stock, that room may be made for New Spring Styles. Believe us, 


the inducement we give you to BUY N OW is the best offered by anyone at any time. 


Pet St. Louis and surrounding | WE VIEAN WHA | WE SAY 
ritory. RB we ° 
' ! } 
: = ; ee ks VISIT US AND BE CONVINCED. SALE ENDS FEBRUARY Ist. 
charitable and benevolent insti- } woman, who would never refuse to sub- Mrs. Jameson, advanced i ee 
Tesse Jameson presented | scribe money for charitable atid benev- | years, enjoys good and is ver. 


Club Life for Paurers. 
tutions, Mrs. Je: mes he 
herself before Judge Sparks and naked f oleut institutions. SR RARE “popular in the community. tes 
Silver Cradle for Baby. wie of 2) ~~ Student Kills Professor. ) J. i. Cl Al JE. UJ i ; N : ; U 2 a co. 


LONDON, Jan. 6—At a meeting of | 
sab ctheg of unietadlas aurin 2 his 
LISBON, Jan. 6.—Prof. Res_urio of the 
FOURTH AND ST. CHARLES STS., S. W. CORNER. 


the Romford Guardians a member com- |! 
claimed that the Poorhoure was now 
quite a social club. Concerts are given | 
every other day to the inmates, who 
also have a military band to play to 
of office. 

faculty of the Lisbon Univer- 
been :hot dead on the street 
a student who failed to 
and was refused 
ote ‘sor, 


COn- 
facts 


1On. 








peor 



































them while they are at dinner. One 
man told the guardians that he liked 
the nouse, and intended ‘to stop for) nyBLIN, Jant’6.-Provost Macbeth of 
“= Dunfermline, has been presented by the 

town councillors and officials of the 
St burgh with a silver cradle on the oc- 
easion of the birth of a daughter. This 
is the first occasion on record that a 





' medical! 
New York Trains Via Big Four | sity, has 
Leave St. Louis 8:l/ a. m., 1 p. m., nf Coimbra by 
p. m | pass his examination. 
: ; _his dd’ pli ma by the pi 





The sales of. the Post-Dispatch 
Bovis each day are greater than‘ the 
pumber of St. Louis homes. 








RR AEST, sear 
aS a te 


























- - CC TN tt tet tt at ett 











a — eee 
semen Re ne 2 ee anne ae 


This Stock Will Advance to 40c at Midnight. Jan n 13thy 


1 Have Made Millions of Doilars for Thousands of People by My Patents. I Expect fo 
Make Millions More. Come in With Me If You Want to Share in These Enormous Profits 


| 2 at My first invention was the electric, fan | ‘s a 
ere a TREN I didn't get a patent on it. but see 


Be a Safe and Sane Investor and Get as Much 
of This Stock as Your Means Will Allow. 
It Will Pay You a Life Income in Hand \- 
some Dividends. 


More money is made every day by good judgment in im 
vesting money than by all the labor and wages in the cou i : 
try. Safe and shrewd investments in this stock will x as 
fortunes, 

You will never get rich on wages. No one ever did. > 
Every man in this world who ever got big money got it eithers 
by speculation or investment. Speculation is unsafe. You 
stand more chance to lose than you do to make. inven 
ments are right the other way. Make a safe investmer 
and it is sure to bring you returns. 

Don’t hesitate about this stoek. 
and sure. 

















: re 
Se: es, 
“ id 


> 


PR a ae 
f bab 





| never made an unsuccessful invention. 
just as it run all over the country in hot weather. 
what a tremendous success it is! 

I next invented the Trolley Car System, just as it is run today. I made it perfect 
and suecesstul right from the start. It has never been improved since I invented it. 
Look at the millions of money it has made for the stockholders. The stock in the trolley 
manufacturing companies sold below 15 cents a share in 1893 and 1894. Poor men 
could buy that stock then. Thousands of t hem did buy it and every one who held onto 
it is a rich man today. 


No Man on Earth Ever Lost a Penny He 
Invested With Me. 


Next I invented the Railway Car Telephone System which is now being installed 
on the Southern Pacific Railroad. Itisa system by which passengers or tr ain crews ean 
telephone from still or moving cars anywh ere the same as if seated in an office. It is a 
more perfect system in operation than any other telephone you ever saw. This 1s on 
the road toward millions for the stoeckhold ezs. 


This Is My Greatest Invention. 


Now I have invented something bigger and greater than either of the above. It is 
called the Bidwell Cold Motor. It is guara nteed not to burn out and is exactly the kind 
of a motor the steam railway people have been looking for. It will change all the steam 
railroad systems to electric roads, because it will be cheaper to run than steam and ean 


7 ) * 
be run faster and more safely than any present method. Here Is - Vital Point to 
The one drawback the railroads have had in changing over to electricity has been Remember! 


that no motor as at present made {ean be run 150 miles at 60 miles an hour without burn- : 
- By ir wy bs Sidwell Olio of cars could be run from New York to There never has been a failure of consequence in ele = 
( ": é aD 2 : 
Sa, ~ a without i wien sana tt or 80 miles an hour and not even warm | tTical manufacturing. Stop and think of that, ail aro i - 
up and without a hitch. mensely successful. <All pay big dividends and have nade 
Besides running faster they would be more safe and sure than steam. cost less to | their investors wealthy. . 
operate, and would last longer than any other motor now known. This eompany will soon be one of the. biggest in a] q 3 
The Bidwell Cold Motor is the greatest invention out since I invented the trolley | tpigg] manufacturing in the world. This is bound to be s6 
because there is not a place now where a motor or generate or 
is used but it will have to sooner or later change for the B r 
well Cold Motor or Generator. Why? Beeause we make 
something better than any other kind now known. ge 


These Are Cold Facts---You Must’ \ 
Quickly. y 


If you want some of this stock at the present low pris 
you must come in now. There is only a small amquny ot 

sold at this price. 

| T firmly Relieve that within five years the stock v He 

selling at $3 a share. This is your opportunity. It is a a 

of come quick or not at all. : 
Call and see me and let me explain anything you ¢ 
understand. : 

If vou eannot call, write and ask for our free 

It gives full information. Address : 


Climax shaasesiiei 
872 Monadnock & ' 





Hetty Ceien. the Richest Woman in the World, 
-Says.: **The Way to Get Rich Is to Invest 


in Necessities.” | 


The Bidwell Cold Motor is one of the greatest necessities 
of the 20th Century. This stock has already taken two 
jumps up.' Now is the time to buy. It will go higher next 
Saturday night sure. The profit is yours. Don’t speculate 
—invest. Here you have a necessity. Look at this list 
below. Every one of these people made his fortune by sup- 


plying some great necessity: 


PETER COOPER aan: 5 
McCORMICK ' STUDEBAKER 
CARNEGIE FAIRBANKS 


VANDERBILT 
ROCKEFELLER 


GOULD 
SENATOR CLARK WHITNEY FRICK HARRIMAN 
HEINZE 


BELMONT MORGAN PULLMAN 
Here is the way manufacturing stocks in necessities 
jump: | 





EDISON 
STANFORD 
MOORE 
LEEDS 


MACKAY 
MARSHALL FIEED 
LEITER 

ARMOUR 

SWIFT 











[t is absolutely sat 3 





a 


Now sell at 
187 
145 


First sold at 
15c 
45c 
33c 
30c 


The Electric Trust 

Quaker Oats, common...... 
American Radiator, common 
American Smelting 


Pear FEIN. oo 
Inventor of the Trolley Car System, 
Inventor of the Railway Car Tele. 

phone System. 
Inventor of the Bidwell Cold Motor. 


Inventor of the Water Electric Gen- 
erator. 


And this is only a 
few. Safer and surer 
than life insurance or 
trust stocks. All this 
advance has been 
made in ten years and 

less. 








Car, 


The Opportunity of a Lifetime. 


[ want to give every man and woman a chance to come in with me on this, for I expect to make millions for the stock- 
holders out of this new patent. 

The stock will be sold on an equal footing. There will be no hocus pocus akgut preferred or common stock, nor any 
other scheme, trick or wrinkle by which anybody can be frozen out. 

Ev ery dollar invested will represent one hun dred cents of the best stock. Every share will be exactly like every other 
share. The profit on every share will be the same as the profit on every other share. In short, there will be nothing but a 
square deal all around. 

I have a lifelong reputation for square deating. I will personally see to it that every stockholder gets a square deal 
on this. 

In order to make it possible for ever y man and woman to get in with me on this big deal 1 have decided to sell the 
stock for a short time only at the following prices: 

a esas 250 shares, $87.50; 500 shares, $175; 1000 shares, $350; 5000 shares, $1750; not over five thousand shares at this price 
On, 
100 shares, $40; 500 shares $200; 1000 shares, $400; 5000 


OUR MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN 


shares, 

100 shares, $© cash, seven h , yments of $11 each; 500 shares, S2u 
Cau, seven mont monthly payments of $4 each; 250 shares, $13 cash, seven monthly Pp# pares, 8175 cash, tea monthly 
nim ton Rid oie ee Payments of $22 ench; 1000 shares, $35 cash, ten monthly payments of $32.50 each: 5000 s , 8 


Send all money by bank draft, express money order, P. O. order oP registe 


Special to Electric Light Men and Manufacturers 


iow pre pa red to fll + U , Bidwell Cold Motors. 
your orders in our own factory.. We are now manufacturing the 
“oF cold motors and cold generators for are and incandescent lights on a harm. out for 20 ywern 


SIA 


eee AS 
_gorconocwver Y 
ra 





AED ANNA NAR SOIT NT Rta tt ie entst iia competi Sie 


Dy ekatis 


Aa - he oe rns 


THE ra mn COLD MOTOR. 





I will supply the greatest neces- 
sity new known in ‘the business 
world. The demand is so large that 
it will make all of us rich. If you 
want to get in with me on this vou 
will have to be quick about it. The 
stock is selling likeyhot cakes, 


250 shares, $100; 








red letter. 





We are 
orders 


t 

} 

' 

; 

. ; 
We are taking 


guarantee mot te 














“3 
; 


“a 
¥ 


SUNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST- DISPATCH —Janv 











ws 


ots 


Y 7, 1906 








ADMITS GUILT: 
PLEADS FOR WIFE 


‘Crook Says Girl-Bride Thought 


Him Honest Business 
Man. 


_ Special io the Fost Dispatch. 


- all-you can for my wife. 





“@ Leather or Felt Sole 


CLEVELAND, O., Jan. 6.—“Please do 
Don’t judéze 
her by me. My wife is a thoroughly 
honest girl. Find work for her and 
don’t force upon her my disgrace.” 

Almost with the same breath in 
which he entered a plea of Zuilty toa 
charge of pocket-picking Charles Gor- 
don, said by the police to be a crook 
With a long record. asked that his 
Wife be well cared for. 

Gordon is 25 years old and his wife 
is.19. The young girl married, thg 
prisoner says, believing him to be a 


‘prosperous business man. 


“I always had money and my wife 
never suspected where it came from. 
She thought I was in business and 
not until a year ago did she find out 
what I was. In my day I have gone 
the limit; nothing was too bad for me; 
but my wie knew nothing of that. 
She is honest through and through 
and I don’t want my disgrace to fall 
on her.”’ 

Gordon was held to the grand jury. 


a So’ 


Will someone please tell me where the 
Greely Printery is? A Hannerty idea, 


SPOON THIEF REPENTS. 


Stolen Tableware Returned Af- 


ter Thirteen Years. 


INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 6. — Earl 
Huntley got drunk and was sent to the 
police station by Rader, the patrolman 
stationed at Washington and _ [Illinois 
streets. When Huntley was searched 
more than. 1000 pennies were found in 
his pockets: The night before McCarty’s 
saloon, in Hanson avenue, was robbed 
of a grip filled with about 1500 pennies. 
Huntley is now accused of the theft. 


Burned Her Inheritance. 


“BERLIN, Jan. 6.—Consol certificates 
to the value of $500 were flung on the 
fire and burnt by Elizabeth Stein, a 
charwoman, who had inherited them 
from an aunt. She explained that she 
thought the papers, “‘inscribed with bar- 
barous characters,’’ were of no value. 
pee f > re 


— 








| Sturdy 
Brains 
Win. 


-Grape-Nuts 


Is the one true Scientific 
| Brain Food. 





BE A WINNER ! 





an 
—_—--— 


é 3 
-. 
. 4 
i ee 
> 
BE 
4%. 
rs, st 
im \ 
- Bees: 
» q 
> 
% 
te (Bae 
1 


HILTS’ 
CuTs 


WARM-LINED 


SHOES 
ALMOST 


INHALF 


The mild winter left large 
stocks of Warm-Lined Shoes on 
the jobbers’ hands. 

HILTS’ READY CASH 


Enabled us to clean up ‘these 
at about half price. Monday at 
8:30 a. m, we place on sale the 


- Men’s and Women’s 75c 
Felt Sole Slippers. 


for Women’s $1 and $1.25 
5 Fur-Trimmed Nullifiers, 


$1.50 Women’s Felt 
Lace Shoes at ae 79C 


98c 


for Women’s $1.50 - 
Lined Shoes. ’ vam 





Tip, Vici Kid, Ex- 
* tension Sole Shoes. 


‘Women’s $2.50 White Fleece- 
Lined, Pat. Tip, Vici Kid, Ex- 
tension-sole Shoes. 





J $2.50 
0 SHOES 


1 for Men’s $3.00 Cold- 
) s Proof, Leather foxed 
- Blucher or Lace Shoes. 


Men's $1.50 Beaver Foxed, 


| ROa for Men's $1.00 Beaver 
ws Foxed, Leather or Felt 


bs 


a 
Be 
5 





/ROSEBER 


Y UNABLE 
10. HARM: IRELAND 


Walsh Believes Once Great 
Englishman’s Day of Power 
Is Gone. 








PARTY 


IGNORED BY 





Indications Are the Notorious 
Castle Dublin Power Is 
Doomed. 


BY R,. D. WALSH. 

Some editorial writers for the Ameri- 
can press evidently think that the in- 
fluence Lord Rosebery in the Lib- 
eral party will counteract any attempt 
that may be made by the leaders of that 
organization to give Ireland legislative 
independence. They overlook the fact 
that Rosebery is not the man he was 
in English politics a dozen years ago, 
that he is really not a Liberal at all, 
put a stanch supporter, in theory at 
least, of the program of the Conserva- 
tive party regarding Irish affairs. 

He is a Unlonist first, last and all 
the time, and whenever the occasion 
arises he will be found in the same 
eamp with Chamberlain and Balfour. 
The fact that he has been completely 
ignored in the formation of the new 
Liberal Government indicates the opin- 
ion of him held by the leaders of the 
Liberal party. 

Whatever influence Rosebery may 
possess will be exerted in the House of 
Lords, which holds the same relation 
to the House of Commons that the Sen- 
ate of the United States does to the 
National House of Representatives. It 
is quite possible that the House of 
Lords may veto any measure creating 
an independent Irish Legislature, but it 
will be dangerous to the very existence 
of that heavy organization to oppose 
the expressed will of the British people 
as voiced by the Commons. 

Only a few years ago there was a 
sturdy cry all over England against the 
House of Peers, and stranger things 
have happened in English history than 
the abolition of this useless and arbi- 
trary organization of lawmakers. 


of 


Campbell-Bannerman’s Consistency. 


There also seems to be a disposition 
in the minds of certain American writ- 
ers to decry the pubiic statements of 
Campbell-aBnnerman as far as they 
relate to Irish affairs, some suggesting 
that he is merely an opportunist, others 
saying that no matier now friendly he 
may feel towards Ireland, he will be 
unable to earry out his proSram. 

This is merely guessing. Nobody can 
accuse Campbeil-Bannerman of ambig- 
uity or inconsistency in his Irish declx- 
rations. For the last 20 years in the En- 
glish Parliament and out of it, he has 
been a fearless advocate of the right 
of Ireland to practical autonomy. A 
public man can only be fairly judged by 
his public acts, and certainly those of 
Campbell-Bannerman have been clear 


ind unmistakable as far as they Treiate: 


to Ireland. In his most recent speech, 
delivered at the Albert Hall, London, he 
said: “The principle of self-government 
and popular control was the foundation 
of the Goverment’s Irish policy. Those 
domestic affairs which concerned the 
Irish alone should, and when the op- 
portunity offered would, be placed in 
their hands.’’ 
This is fairly explicit langauge. 


Lid for Dublin Castle. 


Whether Ireland gets a native Parlia- 
ment or not in the near future, and 
the prospects are decidedly in her favor, 
Dublin’ Castle at all events will be 
shorn of its autocratic and tyrannical 
power. This institution has been the 
course of: Ireland for centuries. It has 

center and chief support o 
alienism in that land, and nothing tha 
‘human ingenuity could suggest has be 
omitted to make Ireland a land of pof- 
erty and perpetual discontent. Ine 
sense of the word it was unrepr 
tive in character. 

Its officilais, who are exc 
merous and extravagantly pai@& a 
ecruited from bankrupt Irish landlords 
and English military pensioners, none 
of whom have any sympathy whatever 
with the people, but are in total igno- 
rance of the social and economic condi- 
tions of the people. Dublin Castle is 
simply there to do garrison duty, and 
there 1s no question that it has effec- 
tively done its work. 

Under its regime Irish industries have 
been destroyed, its people robbed in 
excessive taxation, an its people 
dwindled by one-half in less than 50 
years. 

The day Dublin Castle is squelched 
will be a happy one for Ireland. Luck- 
ilv it does not require an act of Par- 
liament to deprive it of its power. An 
executive order by the Lord Lieuten- 
ant and Chief Secretary is all that wil: 
be necessary, and as the Ear! of Aber- 
deen and James Bryce fill these posi- 
tions, respectively, we may safely con- 
clude that the end of Dublin Castle is 


near. : 

This will be a fitting prelude to a 
native parliament in Coilege Green. And 
when once this infamous institution is 
destroyed we may rest assured that it 
will never be revived. 

Every decent Englishman and Scotch- 
man that had anything to do with the 
Dublin Castle government of _ Ireland 
returned ;to their own land disgusted 
with the condition of affairs. The late 
Sir Robert Hamilton, Under-Secretary 
for Ireland, and a Scotchman, said: 
“Tf my country were governed on the 
lines adopted in Ireland it would not 
take two years to produce a rebellion.’ 
For this frank expression of opinion 
Sir Robert was relegated to the gover- 
norship of Tasmania. 


Labouchere’s Retirement, 


The retirement of Henry Labouchere 
from Parliament will be a severe blow 
to Ireland. He was one of her stanch 
est and most consistent friends, and his 
presence in the new assembly whic! 
will be elected this month would be e« 
source of great strength to John Red. 
mond and his friends. 

Dr. Hyde its having a most success. 
ful visit in New York, his meetings be- 
ing largely attended and his speeches 
eliciting the greatest enthusiasm. 


GIRL OF 13 IS QUEEN 
OF BOY BURGLAR GANG. 


Special Cabie to the Post-Dispatch ang 
New York Worid. 

PARIS, Jan. 6.—Eight boys under 1. 
and a girl of 13, caught s lifting 
have been arrected, and the Store oy - 
juvenile gang’s achievements beats th 
most realistic chapters in the “Qhila o 
the Jago.’’ Henri, otherwise “Didi 7 
aged 12, is king of the band, and th: 
queen is 13 years old, Elisa, called the 
“Beautiful Liz,” a still pretty, though 
prematurely aged chiid, with black ha-; 
and olive skin, wonderfully well dressed 

It was the girl, of cource who volun. 
teered to relate the gang’s history. A 
gruesome tale it was, t she evi- 
demtiy enjoyed telling it. The unfortu- 
nate child has grown in the gutter and 
evidently failed to understand why she 
shouldn't be proud of her boys, 

“Didi leads, but I am almost as fone 
of the others, too, of Jean and [4}j ar 
i,” she 


much as of Gugusse and Rij 
ee a , 
“Among em am the h 
women. I cook dinner ifor ronal 
look after them. In return th 
me in smart clothes, as you see. 
ever I want they get for me 
shops. There are such lots 
ot Sangh ager ses a 
e gave the police the addre: 
fang, an old furniture van, slg I ee 
o waste land up at Montmartre. The 
e was found to be full of trinket: 








ry. In a corner wag ar. 


( — | ae 


SR pes 1 Sh 


e cs . 
OT Se eRS a ai 
7 Bi ella pete iors! PRA as He rds i $3 


Specla 

AU 
to 
drop! 


with 
city. 


Brya 


FOXHOUNDS SAVED 
FROM HYDROPHOBIA 


‘Animals Bitten by Mad Kennel] 
| Mate Rushed to Pasteur 


be 
when in hydrophobia, can be given hy- 


strated at the 
State of Texas, operated in connection 


out as cured 
hounds from Bryan, which had been bit- 
ten by another hound in the kennels 


 pitten dogs, which are very valuable, 
were rushed here in crates. They were 
inoculated with the poison from animals 
which died with hydrophobia, and suc- 
cessully withstood the treatment, They 
will not go mad as the result of the 
bite of their kennel mate which had the 
rabies. This is said to be the first of its 
kind in this section of the United States. 
Wiith the nine dogs cured, the institute 
has treated 140 patients and all were 
saved from the dread hydrophobia, 


FREE FOR THE ASKING. 


Get one of our large wall calendars, 
size 21x28, in colors which will be ready 
about Jan. 15. Just the thing for the 
office. Apply for one now and include 
your orders for good printing, litho- 
graphing and binding. 

GREELEY PRINTERY OF ST. LOUIS, 
“The Open Shop.” 
S J. Harbaugh, Prest, | 





Institute. 


1 to the Post-Dispatch. 
STIN, Tex., Jan. 6.—Dogs, supposed 


the most rabid of all animals 





as was demon- lo 


Institute of the 


,Obia and cured, 
Pasteur 
hi 


eee oe 


Officers Elected. 


At the last meeting of the Missouri 
sottlers’ Association the following offi- 
cers were eleeted for next 
vear: Frederick W. Meyer, 
Christ Gross, vice-president, 





the State Lunatic Asylum in this} 
The Pasteur Institute has turned 
nine fine registered fox 


w 
H 
A 








president; 
Phil Wolf, 


at 
n, Which went mad and traveled 


les in one day and was 


fc 


MEXICAN BEAUTY 


“MEETS SOCIET 


Senorita Godoy Introduced by 


Women of Washington 
Diplomatic Circle. 
WASHINGTON, 


Jan. 6.—Senorita 


Mercedes Godoy, daughter of the First 
Secretary of the Mexican Legation, and 
the only debutante of the exclusive dip- 


matic circles 
Irmaliy presented 
yme of her parents. 
Senorita Godoy is . tall, slender girl, 
ith a wealth of flashing black hair. 
er remarkable resemblance to Miss 
lice Roosevelt was commented upon 


this been 


the 


has 
Society at 


Season, 
tv 


ensuing | many times by the visitors during the 
de 


She ts 


butante tea. 


a typical Mexican girl, with 





and face inseparable from those of pure 
Castillian blood. She delighted those 
who met her by her charming manners 
and unaffected ways. 

Assisting in the courtesies were Senora 
Calderon, wife of the Bolivian Minister: 
Senorita Calderon, Senorita Burke, niece 
of the Haytian Minister; Senorita Colvo. 
daughter of the Costa Rican Minister; 
Mrs. Albert Doolin, Mrs. Guthredge and 
Mrs. Reeside. 





Diamond for Traveler. 

At a dinner party given at the Hotel 
Jefferson last Friday evening a dia- 
mond stud was presented to William H. 
Barnes of Little Rock, Ark., a traveling 
salesman fog the George W. Sanders 
Duck and Rubber Co. of this city. The 
party included Mr. George W. Sanders, 
who made the presentation speech, and 
a few friends from the Washington ave- 
nue jobbing district. Mr. Barnes, who 
is ex-president of the 
sas Travelers, responded 
speech of thanks. 


in @ ncst 





Low Rates to City of Mexico 
Account Golf Tournament, via the Iron 
Mountain Route. Tickets on sale daily 
Jan. 1 to 16, inclusive. Through sleep- 
ing car. Ticket. office, Sixth and Olive 


| streets. 


famous ArkKan- | 


COURT BY MAIL: 
WED AT SIGHT 


Exchange of Photos and Corres. 
pondence Starts by | 
Ad. : 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

LOCK HAVEN, Pa. Jan. 6.—Meeting 
through a matrimonial advertisement 
Wiiliam Cook of Philadelphia and Miss 
Ada Swartz, daughter of Mr and Mrs. 
J. B. Swartz, of Bellefonte avenue, this 
city, were wedded. Neither had seen 
the other until Cook arrived here from 
Philadelphia. Miss Swartz met tim at 
the Pennsylvania Railroaod Station, and 
the license was secured at once. The 
couple had exchanged letters and pho- 














80 mi 


2. 


$ 


$ 





: 
: 
$ 
; 
e 


Be Unbleached Muslin— 
good 
weight 


Women’s Drawers, with 


deep hem and 
tucks, 25c kind.. 


of embroidery; 
§ 39c kind 


killed. The! secretary: Herman Wetter, treasurer, 


cuneteaeeneentiiges 
A a OH Se - 


THE K 


e$T LADIES’ AND MISSES’ COATS, YY 


“Sa Worth Upto SS 
Q8¢ for Ladies’ 2.00 Bril- 8.00 


liantine Waists. 4.00 oc 1.00 Short Sachets. 
39¢ we ay Mes — 9,00 1.95 E 1 6 ate: 
49¢ for Ladies’ 2.00 an 50 
98c : 
1,95 po 


Scarfs. a 
mae 3.00 All- 
19¢ 
2.95 296 “ 
OP 8c 


Fur Scarfs, 4 yards 
Wocl Dresses. 
73¢ Isabella 
3,50 for Ladies’ 15.00 


Ladies’ 
Long Coats. 
for Ladies’ 10.00 
Long Empire Coats. 
for Ladies’ 12.00 
Long Empire Coats. 
for Ladies’ 25.00 
Loose or Tight- 
Fitting Coats. 
for Girls’ 2.59 An- 
gora Fur Sets. 
for Ladies’ 
Shirtwaists. 
for Ladies’ 1.00 
Dressing Sacques. 
for Ladies’ 1,00 
Underskirts. 


for 


4.00 
Seal 


4.00 


long; large tails. 
for Ladics’' 12.00 
for Ladies’ 

Dress Skirts. 6.00 
5.00 1.00 
for Ladies’ 10.00 
Fox 

trakhan Capes. Scarfs. 
7.00 for Ladies’ 35.00 

Cloth Capes. 33¢ 

, eee Se ee ee ee ee ke eG 


Plush Ccats. 
for Ladies’ 
Light Fox Sets. 


65¢ Guaranteed Black Taffeta Silk, 35¢ 


Short: Jackets. 
for Ladies’ 2.00 As- 
49¢ 


1.00 Changeable Taffeta 


Silk Crepe de Chines 
1.00 Silk P , Silks, chiffon finish 


all colors and black 


B0c All-Wool French Flannel Waistings, 19 


1.00 All-Wool Camel's Hair Suiting 
—Black and navy; 54 inches Ale 


sh Ok eee Ce eS es oe HES 
50¢ 


1.00 Silk Sicilian Mohair—Black 


59¢e All-Wool Suiltings—40 inches 


svide; plain and 


$5e Silk Mohair Brilliantines 
—40 inches wide 


340 for 84e Dark Outing Flannel 


GO0c Bleached Bed . 
Sheets, 81x90...... 35¢ 


1.25 Heavy Marseilles 


Pattern Hed 75¢ 


Spreads, full size.... 
Ag 


and navy; 54 inches wide... 


4 dale Cambric § 1-3e Fringed Linen 
se Napkins, good 356 


28¢ 


12%,c I 
—yard 
pantomime: 50c Unbleached Bed 
Shects, 72x99 

10e¢ Huck Towels, 
hemmed, 18x36 


124e for Muslin Drawers 


Women’s Gowns, yoke of Corset Covers, rows 
embroidery and igs 9-8 iad 25e 
ruffles, 50c kind valet crise cag bi 


Americoyn Lady Corsets, 
Women’s Skirts, 


French black coutil, all 
lace edgeruffie, 


whaleboned, posi- 
59c kind tively 2.00 value h5e 


10¢ Hueck-a-Back 
Toweling, bleached. 


ie] 
o 


124¢ 


Women’s Chemise, yoke with 


29¢ 


all the wonderful charms of manner 


eee” WE GIVE 


“> 
a" ‘ 


PRE LE TRP TC 


AND GUAR 





THE MILLION DOLLAR BONDED STAMP 


LE ct: Sette <amninitinen 


tographs and became engaged by mall 
i aceetieieeteeeeeee ee 





Women’s 
Pants, heavy ribbed and 
fleeced, 
worth 25c 
Women’s 
Pants, extra heavy rib- 
bed and fleeced, 

worth 39c 


ae 


fee 


‘ 
P< 
Ce, ot 
. 





ee 





> 8) tar Bers’ Gun Oe ee 
| 1 for Boys’ Belt Overcoats | 


Boys’ Long Belt 


; 


? 


the ridiculous price of 


15c for Boys’ Flannelette Waists and Blouses 


for Boys’ Chinchilla 


1 ' 00 Reefers, sizes 3 to 8, vel- 

vet collar. 

89¢ for Boys’ $5 to $7 Vestee 
Suits (small sizes). 


6220200083308 88 
Ladies 1.25 Fur-Trimmed Nullifiers, Fleece-Lined, 49¢ 


Ladies’ Tic House Slippers, with 
felt and leather soles, 
warm lined 


Overcoats—Wiarm 
mixtures, positively worth 2.50: 
morrow for one hour—10 to 11 A. 


cheviot 
on sale to- 
Mi.—at 


1 3 for Boys’ Ik 
5 Reefers, sizes 

storm collar. ; 
25¢c for Boys’ Knee Pants. 


1.39 for Boys’ 2.50 Suits, 


Chinchilla 
8S to 16, 


E 


9 
0 


— 


Boys’ 1.25 Leather 


Leggings x 


s] 





4.85 For Man's 


$10 
and Over- 


$6 For Men’s 8.50 and 
Warm Suits 
coats, 





1.50 


counts, 
1.00 for Men’s Guaranteed Corduroy Pants. 


7.50 Overcoats 


For Young Men’s $12 and as 


$15 Warm Suits and Over- 








Sc for Boys’ and Girls’ To 


Girls’ 1.00 Tams, 
all-wool 


2c for Women’s Hemstitched Handkerchiefs 


Men's real Hemstitched Hand- 
kerchiefs, 5 


oc 
« Kind 


w 


ues 


Men’s and Boys’ 5 
Caps 


Embroidered 
25c 


Women's Swiss 
Handkerchiefs, up to 
values, slightly soiled 


NG OF ALL CLEARING SALES! 


12:¢ FOR FLEECED UNDERWEAR 


é 
@ 
? 


vard Spool 
CAGUR ib oo kee cb ee 


5c card Hooks and 


lsc box Toilet Soap, 


ae ee . 
DDO, 
19c for Men’s Heavy Wool Gloves 


heavy Men’s Underwear, heavy 
Scotch wool, 35c Merino Shirts 


value 


Choice of 20c and 
OF nm 
2vC 


—ee ee ee 
ne 

- eee cr te 
— nee 


Vests and Women’s 


Women’s 


Vesta and 


Women’s 


worth 1.0 


aaa oh 2 Phe oh oe oe ae 
4Sc Pair for $1 Fleeced Blankets, 11-4 size 


All =~ Wool 11-4 
California Blank- 


pjecises A 


150 Heavy 
Blankets, 

pair 

2.50 Wool Mixed 11-4 
Blankets, 


11-4 8.00 


ets, 
pair . 


125 Heavy 
ns Sean ama eaaina 


2,15 


aaa oe oe ob oO ee ee th eS 
i ee ee eer 
1o For 2 Dozen Pearl Buttons—Regular 5¢ Card 


ing’s and Clark’s 200- 


|. 1 
Ic 


5e bunch Steel 
Pins, 


Skin, eacn 
25c Ladies 
Supporters, 


yes, card 


cakes in box 


id Gloves, assorted lot, Jersey 


worth 35c 


en’s Gloves, 
white 
and Drawers, 
worth 50¢ 


Jersey Overshirts, heavy 
navy blue, 


Seamless Sox, 


orth 75e worth 8c 


49c for 5.00 Ready-to-Wear Hats 


Untrimmied Velvet Shapes, 
up to 3.00 values, 99e and 


59c 
Ladies’. Belts 


_ a 
Belts hopping 


SE ee er SNE 


wae eeeeeelT 


Union 
extra heavy ribbed 
and fleeced, worth 50c 


Hose, 
fleeced, full seam- 
less black, worth 19¢ 


Underwear. 
heavy natural] 
Shirts or drawers, 


2 bunches..... 
15¢ large Chamois 


Trimmed Hats, up to 
3.00 values 


Shopping Bags 


19¢ and 25¢ Shoe-String 


IA GLASS CG 


Foot Warmers at In- 
auguration. 


COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 6.—The glass 
cage for Governor-elect Pattison, in 


which he will stay during the exercis- 
es of the inauguration next Monday, is 
veing erected today. 

The framework is being hammer 
together in the middle of the review. 
ing sta nd, opposite the Statehouse. on 
East Broad street, and the xiass, 
which will take up three sides of the 
box, will be put in place early Monday. 

The cage Will be about 12 by 12 
feet. Besides the glass cage, the Gov- 
| will have f who is not at all well, 


will have foot warmers to Increase hig 
comfort. 








eed 





Suits, 


33¢ 


heavy 


10¢ 


Women’s Union Sults, 
heavy ribbed and 19 
fleeced, worth 39c.. C 


Children’s Union Suits, 

ribbed and fleeced, 15 

worth 25c a C 
full 


wool Children’s Hose, 


69c 


seamless black, sizes 
6 to 9%, worth -10c.... 


2.00 Home-Made Bed ae 
Comforts, ’ 

72x80, each..... 419 ; 
3.50 French Sateen 
Comforts, cotton ; 


filing... -+ 000199 


filling 


Chintz 


Hair 1 
GC 15¢ Rubber Dressing 
Combs, 


CACN.| cceccccscusece 


3c cake Castile 
Soup, 2 cakes for.... 


1¢ 


URRNEI NR eiremame ER 
Yc for Heavy Fleeced Jersey Gloves 


Gloves, 
only, fancy lined, 


39¢ 


Laundered White Shirts, 
Sizes 16% to 18, slightly 
Unlaundered 


solled, worth 
1.06 .. da 
Shirts, broken 


sizes, worth 50e.... 


986 
Ruching 


50¢ and 75c yard Ruch- 
img, neck lengths, 
each 


Me at , « 
» ee oe - - : “t ; ' ~ 
me * a ' . 7 aed 
: P * : é . o » Ms > 
rig t . 4 ‘ ’ - 2 é / 
lp - uw - *% 
¥ ty Rt t . . ; ‘ 4 
- rey * — + - . 
role 7m Ui : , : 
rae Whey ek , Wey j : 0 ¢ - " " y on 
Y se ; ‘ . ae 1 4 . 5 
; “ z x 4 em . a ¥ 
ee MSS cm noah if be, Se te a m ~~ - rs 2 ¥ , 2 ate a 4 $ of 4 A oF ea 
east ak ES, gt Sie BRP bic ’ ne Fike i, lm ‘ I ik a em nee i ote £y $e : a sity Ra? % Di Brtides otteaaie Say iy oni 
watt Peas ete nt Mn SoA Jivewh in 8 Ty Pitta) eee a REP Vali Pay Pi BO Een a ; ee chee ; oe a) Pee da TE 8. bh Nae a ; Sale tt ee, te ee eS 
Bd nf BAN, - % ee 5% aE ; Se Ar oF ae yo Mh. ke Ley a Cri i ah : . eal Bs Syl ON) ae Ute” ome y p ny path Bey” 
P “ 4 os ee Mie fe A Tey . Ley, } - ae ue 4 iad eS, OP ah ¥ Ne, is 5 w ae 4 5 he Be eA a=: A 
P ; Pad gee an TR A, RON Saget a OP , £o Ki gl A Pan | Fie UR AY Ob MBS ss ene ee Ramhe PEE ee A LTE BY eae. ORT a ban eee ve ee gael Ce bebee . Cp gee od Raha ees: | Ree 
aay rv, SES ee ee Oa Ge KGa bree Me § a i “ay SESW) Gat se See. Pc sma aa 1 AY oo a Eb esa Rn ah a 3 gi Saad me 8 . ae gk 3 Maen p. RIA Vis a Ty ee Bags 7 hk 
ma * “ KC eae ale 2 ia. Cate Sl “ " 7 Pers " si ol delat 5 ot Bete”. YOR, Sree, | og Ca es & PY 63 pa A sie + Ph tai ‘ J aye me, Peg tae i dt , 7 ‘ , Py 
Ma SD FI i ot aR Bs sd et Serre De ee. ae eae ROMY PSS only! Eo: ee ge y tie Ne ais ak . Wet ee st! lh ; ae 
hg Re y Sivas pater ce: Pe eS ee | cai itn has wlll Siete oe ae oe tke a or of : ha i Te oh: $ 
* is . 5 ~~ 
‘ a 


we 














| 
| 
i 
i 
| 
| 





] An Internal and External Remedy 


| section of America prove beyond any doubt that Swanson's ‘*5-DROPS”’ 

is @ positive cure for Rheumatism in any of its forms. It makes no differ- 
| ence how severe the case may be, ‘‘5«DROPS,”’ if applied as directed will 
afford quick relief from pain, while a permanent cure is being effected by 
' 


Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuralgia and Kidney Trouble, In 
many sections where it has been tested by doctors, they are using and 
prescribing ‘‘S=-DROPS’’ for the above diseases. 


used 
by Rheumatism and Kidney Trouble that she 
could not stand om her feet. The moment they 
put her down on the floor she would scream 
with pains. 
today she runs aronnd as weil and happy as 
can be. I prescribe *5-DROPFSB” for my patients 
and use it ma my practice. 


had been a sufferer for a num 


Lerge Size Bottic “S-DROPS” (300 Beses $1.00.) Fer 
Oru 
from us direct and we will send it prepaic 









































































































































iN EURALGIA 


ROUB 


2 Sb ied « * | . | 2 | . 7 " . — Soo -" —- 
e*.* Sobentatecce “g* oe cg  Woetes ae ets se Se SEF, 
was neehaas asa a* tan Penn oo"? 


ing 











se 
tea T Pt Pek 22 


Does “She” Wanl a Diamond? 





The thousands of testimonials we have received from people in every 


ts use internally. ‘*‘5-DROPS”’ is recognized as a standard remedy for 





HERE {S ABSOLUTE PROOF 


POCTOR C. L. GATES, Hancock, Minn.,writes: MRS. P. R. DEWEY, Byrumvilie, Mo., 
‘A littie girl here had such a weak back ca “The sample bottle "of “5S DROPS” pe ge 
relief from pain and I purchased a supply and 
continued [te usear directed. It has cured me of 
Rheumatism with which I suffered fer 15 yoars.”’ 


Fancy Solid Gold 
Solitaire Diamond. 
Ring, 


$45 


‘fone girl.’’ 


system—no 








ted her with “5-DROPs” 
I trea end? wWRs. L. WADLEY. No. 1800 Church Street 


Nashvilie. Tenn , writes: “I bave suffered many 
years with Kheumatism. Have used every- 
thing I could hear of, which was recommended 
for it, and now since | havo used ‘5-DROPS” I 
feel perfectly weil. | have used several bottles. 
It is werth a thousand fortunes to me.” 


MARGARET GATEWOOD, Mt. Pleasant, Pa., 
writes: “For two years I had been suffering 
with Rheumatiem In the leg, and no medicine 

mn my }did it any good. After using two botties of 
diseases.” © «5 nDROPS” f ‘tad that the pain is ail gone.” 


TRIAL BOTTLE OF “‘5-DROPS” 


If the above testimonials have not convinced 
you of the curative power of ‘‘5-DROPS”’ we 
ask you to send for a trial bottle and test it 
yourself. We will gladly send it free on request. 
Sale by 


ia yeur town, order 
on receipt of price. 


Writes: “] 


DR. 8. D. BLAND, Brewton, Ga. 
ber of years with 








sts. {if “S-DROPS” is not obtainable 


Ladies’ Gold Filled Case,’ 
20-year 
with fine full cut diamon 
Elgin or Waltham 
movement, 

at 


ball Of 


for 


logue. 
get) 


guarantee, a | 


Save one for her. A small 
first deposit, usually one- 
fifth of the cost, 
‘small amount taken from 
your salary each week or 
month will enable you to 


save a Diamond for 
There is no 
red tape about our credit 
embarrassing 
questions. Opening an 
—_—_—— count with us to 
save your mon- 
ey by investing 
it in a Diamond 
is a confidential 
transaction, the 
same as opening 
an account with 
a savings bank. 


our 
some 1906 eata- 


Open Daily Until 6:3) P. &. 
Wedoesdays and Saturdays 
Uatil 10 P. &. 








Denth by the Use of 


wa 








and a 


Solid Gold Oval 
Cluster Ring, set 
with Turquoise and 
16 Fine Diamonds, 


the 








ic- 














0 e 4 2 
as - at he oo. 
. 
f , . ‘ mS “ S 
. d ‘ 
, fe Ra a Ce AS Meet ; oe 
} ‘, KY os avy * Pee) <j : os + , ’ 
oe * ? . “ " » & ‘xf | 
.- : ~¥ - >* 

° ae. 8 ty a. } Aa Fi ; 
’ CE a tae : ke ~~ 
oe ml ? . ; , ; 

4 . % - ~Te 
a eS, ' a Ses 
rd » . ' - ; ‘ ~~ 
tae ~¥ 4 > 
> ‘. " ot 4 
1ana- r. “4 
rs 
. 


Ladies’ vu-year gold-fillec 
case, hand engraved, Eigin 
or Waltham movement, 


$15 














Vuld 
ther 


ells, 
ow. 





eee. 


A Addceas 


eee 


Hunting, Boating and Fishin 
2 midwinter on the Texas coast at Palacios. 


irinkin 
Kul 


iid eountr 


WINTER RESORTS, 


HICKS’ 


CAPU DINE 


P MAMEDIATELY CURES 
HEADACHES 
Breaks Up COLDS 


_faG to.12 Hours 








duck, geese, prairie chickens, 
Mild climate, healthy. 
water. Geo. H. Crandalj 

bourn, Wis., botel manager. 
Write for pamphlets of Palacios 
to settle In. Lands ‘ 
inter tourist rates 


Bey View Hotel, P 


deer and 
splendid 
of the 
Rates 
eg Splen- 
own lots 
from all points, 
» Texas, 


game. 











The Old Rellablic Original 
Diamonds-on -Credit House, 


lOF TIS 


BROS & C0. 1858 


Manufacturing Jewelers, 


Diamond Cutters, 


2nd Floor, Carleton Bidg. 
N. E. Cor. Sixth aad Olive Streets, 
Opposite Barr's. 














in 4tDrag Steran 


. Ne “ x < 
ee eee we Se “ey : 
‘ Bee SOE ye eeg ae 
: ies i ee 
ae 9 ; ee ee 
a ae : 


|} ease 
' am 
| stuce 


| not 


sl a 
es 
eee « Mie ie 
Sse Gon 
as 
~ \ 
a . 
ee . 
Pe “ 
oe : » 
7 on”. 
y, 


ANY 


CURED 


Mrs Harriet Shaneyfelt’s Own Story of Her MIRACULOUS ESCAPE From 


\ 


) 
N 


\ 











Dr. Grant’s Remedy. 


4 


es 
ORES. af 
Pere ~ ’ ‘$4 _ 
¥ “~ > 
 . Ata A 
ee : 


Sy 
a eee 








MMU 


ee 


EE AE A Cee 


Sent. 25th, 1905. 
Kansas City. Mo. 
March, 1902, I 
for a bad 


Warrensburg, Mo.. 

Dr. Fred E. Grant, M. D., 
Dear Sir: About the 10th of 
commenced to use your medicine 


| Case of Epilepsy of about 10 years atanding. I 
had but little faith tn betng cured for I bad 


used medicines from otber noted physicians 
without any benefit. If [ could have used 
your medicine in the earlier stage of the dts- 
I would have been cured long ago. t 
now 60 years old, have not had a spell | 
I took the first dose. Have felt very | 
slight symptoms a few times since I com- | 
menced the use of your medicine. If I had | 
been fortunate in securing your medi- | 
eine. I do not think I wonlkd be alive today. 


I believe a sure cure for every 


case 6%] 


Epilepsy, will follow the prompt and carefa!|913 New Ridge 





use of your medicine. My general health is 
good. 1 eat and sleep well at ali times. f 
ean cheerfully recommend tour medicine as a 
sure cure for this terrible disease. 
mot the language to express the gratitude f 


‘ 
wre 


$ : 
$ 
; 
? 


~4* 
= 


T0 PUT GOVERNOR 


Pattison of Ohio Will Stand on ; 


w. 


~ 


I have — 


owe you for what you have done for me ig ~~ 


usc of your medicine. 


Very respectfully. 
MRS. HARRIET 


A. BHANEYFELT, 


Warrensburg, Ma, . 
prevailed ups 


Mrs. Shaneyfelt's 
her trring Dr. 
above results, 


FREE--A Full 16-ounce Bottle 


immediately to Dr. Fred E. Gran 
uilding, Kansas City, Ma, 


husband 


Grant's Remedy with ithe 








— = nt te ene oe Pa 


MAIL 
ORDERS 


ATTENDED 
70. 


J< 


WHOLESALE TRADE SUPPLIED. 
BARTEL’S NEW YORK BIRD STORE, 


FRANK HALLER, Mer. 


623 FRANKLIN AY., Rear 6th St. 


— _——_ a EE ee ¥ 


The sales of the Post- 
greater than the number of 
: “Wiret fe 


~ © nee... eee ee ie Fm 


pasien 


—— 


ASK US!!! 


rs you don’t“know: we take pleasure 
fh 
pets. We are direct importers 
and animals from every tt ‘of 
world. We are the only 
seed in the city. 


of birds 
the 


places esk 10 and 15 
New York B 


Pebbies, 


8 
25¢ 


Fish for 


helping you select and care for . 
mporters of 
FISH MOsS, 5¢ PER BUNCH, — 














SUNDAY MORNING—-ST. LOUIS POS1'- DISPATCH —JANUARY 7, 1906 





























A. 


and February Store Opens at &:30 and Closes at 5:30, Excepting Saturdays, When We Clea ats P.M 
ry, a” = 


Ae be 
a 


A Splendid Portiere Opportunity ” 


INE 87.50 AND 88.00 PORTIERES, & 
High-grade mercerized silk and Floren- ae 
tine Damask Portieres, in magnificent new fF 
two-toned and self colors; some finished J 
with deep velour borders, others have 
quisite new French tapestry bor- ; 

ders; $7.50 and $8.00 values; 

priced special Monday, the pair... 


TAPESTRY SAMPLES 9c —150 samples, finest [f , 
quality mercerized Gobeline and mercerized # : : 


tapestry, mostly 50 inches wide; 1% yards 
beautiful designs and colors; regular 
$1.75 and $2.00 values; special, each 


uring January 


Stunning Values in Lace Curtains 


ACE CURTAIN SAMPLES, 19c—Manufac- INE $5.00 AND $6.00 LACE CURTAINS, A 
turers’ samples, French Guipure, Egyptian, $2.98-—Extra quality 4-ply cable net Lace 
Saxony and Scotch Lace Curtains, 1% to Curtains; exact copies of the very finest 
2% yards long, 30 to 60 inches wide; many hand-made curtains; choice of ten ele- 6 {) 

of them match; values among them 9 gant new designs; 10 to 30 pairs 

worth up to 50c; priced special Mogcny, each... i of a kind; $5 and $6 values; the pair 

CURTAINS, S5iec— Fine Braid Re- 

Antoinette and novelty Lace 





St. Louis’ 
Greatest <*tore. 


French Tapestry, Oriental and Bagdad 
Tapestry Portieres and Couch Covers, 2 
yards long, 50 to 60 inches wide; in new, 
handsome designs and rich colors: 
match; regular $2.50 and $2.95 
values; priced special in Monday's 
Sale at 

5.00 AND $5.50 PORTIERES, $2.50—375 pairs fine 
quality plain Rep Portieres, with beautiful re- 
versible mercerized silk borders: elegant new erol- 
orings; $5.00 and $5.50 values; priced 

special, Monday, the pair 2.50 


VOD 82.50 AND 82.95 PORTIERES AND 
| COUCH COVERS 8$1.50—Mercerized silk t 


G 


ee a 
mes, 


many ee 








! 


g 
9 
SINGLE LACE 


naissance, Marie 
Curtains: 3 yards long, 48 inches wide; made on 


heavy cable net; values up to $2.00; 
specially priced, per single Curtain 


$5.00 LACE CURTAINS, 82.69—Fine Saxony and 
Egyptian Lace Curtains, in many new designs; 
white, two-toned and Arabian color; reg- 

2.69 


ular $5.00 values; eo the pair 





Washington Ave. and Sixth Street. 




















ite 


P The Second Week of the White Sale to Be a Record Breaker! j 


ANY new styles, many new weaves and various fabrics which were ordered specially for the second week’s selling in the great White Sale have arrived 7 

M1 for the first time—also many belated shipments have been received that should have been here for the first weekls selling, the opening of this great event. Wits tae new Sail 
T7} ments athand, we intend to smash all previous records in selling white goods. Prices on cotton goods today, as we quote them, are a great deal lower than what you will be able to # 
buy equal qualities for in less than thirty days. These prices which are being quoted in this White Sale ARE ONLY FOR THE PERIOD OF THIS SALE. Therefore take this “MAY” hint and do all your |} 
white goods purchasing now while such rare buying opportunities are presented you. | | a 
——— THE MAY CO. - iota 


A Demonstration of Low Prices on 1906 Linens 


ABLE DAMASK, $1.25 QUALITY, 85c—One of the main attractions in the Linen Section is a full-bleached double satin 
. Damask, 72 inches wide. This fabric is bleached on the grass and is absolutely free from all chemical dressing ; es 
and may be had in the very latest patterns, such as snowdrop, pansy, floral, fleur-de-lis, etc.; this 
is the best $1.25 value in Damask to be had. Priced, the yard, Monday ucka be Ca ics ok 





NB tee “ . : 
8 WN ae hh PRR grin ms: , Le, Ne oe . ye re 1 2 7S 
t wh -eite ehh” anette’ Pes htt a ae Sse itt PRIS 4 
j vast : ays 5 a Naan ee a peau, Pace pa Rae Sa es Sanh rl PE i alr Mi Ss : 
‘ % : FA OTS Paes CERONY 1a hoe MaRS nee LT a RE MR Oe Soa Pee Tae 
: 5 ; oS Be Bil it eH ak asa 
* te s Ties aie 18 
A 




















Never 
A $1.25 value, priced 
> fe @eee#ee« ‘ . * . 


j ; 


ENGLISH NAINSOOK, 98c—English Nainsook, 








75c BLEACHED DAMASK, 49c—All Pure Linen 
Damask, fully 70 inches wide; an extra heavy 
weight in a great variety of new and attractive 
designs; 75c values; specially 49 
priced Monday, the yard e 
$1.00 GERMAN DAMASK, 75c—For general util- 
ity there is not a better quality on the market 


NAPKINS, HALF-DOZEN, 59c—These are sam- 
ples, put in half-dozens, made by one ‘of the 
largest Seotch manufacturers; they are 20-inch 
size; worth $1.75 a dozen; specially 59 
priced Monday, the half-dozen e 

$1.85 NAPKINS, THE DOZEN, $1.50—-Extra Fine 
Scotch Damask Napkins, in rose, fleur-de-lis, 
pansy and leaf designs; the best $1.85 values 


121,c LINEN CRASH, 9c—Extra All-Linen Crash 
Toweling, with plain, red and faney borders; a 
splendid absorbent and strong fabric; 12%e 
quality; specially priced Monday, 
the yard 

10c HUCK TOWELS, 712c—These are full 18x26 
size; extra heavy huck with red borders; just 
1000 dozen of these in_ this sale; specially 


18c MUSLIN DE PERSIA, 10%c-—One of the 
newest fabrics of the season, finished exclusively 
for shirt-waist and extra suits, a beautiful sheer, 
silky fabric; regular 18¢ quality, spe- 
cially priced Monday, the yard 

IRISH SWISS, 1214c—Ireland, the country noted 
for its fine linens, has shown a Swiss without 
an equal, 40 inches wide; regular 25¢ quality, 
special, a yard, 16c; 20c values, special- 


the fabrie specially made for fine underwear and 
infants’ wear, and is actually worth $1.50; spe- 


cially priced Monday, 
the yard ol ae 


INDIA LINENS, 714c—Of the finest combed yarn, 
a fabric you need at all times, 32 inches wide; 
18¢ quality, a yard, 114,¢; 15c¢ quality, special, 
a yard, 914c; 12%c quality, specially 


INVISIBLE STRIPE SOIZINE, 25c—The latest 
novelty of the season; a sheer, shimmery fabric, | 
with shadow stripe = distance apart, »m > 
a special value, priced Monday, the yard. .ed4s@ ¢ 

SOIE DE CHINE, $2,50—A new fabric from the ®& 


lingerie, 12 yards to a piece; spe- c 
cially priced Monday, the piece.... eo : 


French; looks, feels and has.a texture of silk; 6 
suitable for entire suits, waists or the finest O” 


40c LINEN CAMBRIC, 25c—Beautiful quality of | 
linen cambric, 36 inches wide (the new finish); | 
one of the best fabrics ever shown for whole | 
suits or waists; regular 40c values; 4 
priced special, the yard. .........ccecceces OMe 

SHEER LINEN LAWN, 29c—36-inch sheer Linen 
Lawn, most desirable fabric which is so ‘scarce 
just now; actually worth 45c a yard; mr Se we 
priced special Monday, the yard...........04¢#2 


that will give you better service than this 
Damask. his is a grass-bleached Damask, en- 
tirely free from dressing. The patterns are all 
desirable: 68 inches wide; worth $1.00; spe- 
cially priced Monday, the 


priced Monday, the yard 
MANILA MUSLIN, 25c—A new fabric from the 
Philippines. This beautiful fabric is made from 
the fibre of the pineapple and a grade of cotton 
found in our Far Eastern possessions. This ma- 
terial not only holds its beautiful luster, but is 
not affected by dampness or salt air; 27 inches 
wide, specially priced ‘Monday, 25 
i iuscccceee 


the yard 
Basement. Salesroom. 


ever shown; specially priced | s() priced Monday, per dozen, 85c, 71 , 
°? or 2C 


Monday, the dozen -, 
$3.00 NAPKINS, $2.25—Extra Fine Scotch Dou- | 15c LINEN TOWELS, 10%,c—Heavy Union Huck 
Towels; size 18x36; a splendid absorbent 


ble Damask Napkins, in tulip, spot, chrysanthe- 
raum, rose and clover*designs; full. 22-inch size; 
specially priced Monday, the 9 25 
dozen ae 
10c CRASH, 514c—3000 yards of extra quality 
STEVENS’ Unbleached Linen Crasn; worth 10c 
a yard; specially priced Monday, 
the yard 


75c and $1.00 Corset Cover Edges, 39 


ORSET COVER EMBROIDERIES—In fine Nainsook and Cambric, 18 
inches wide, direct from St. Gall; worth 75¢ to $1.25 a yard; these 
are some we imported direct and are the best values we have 
a. ever offered; priced the yard, Monday 7 e 
NAINSOOK AND CAMBRIC SETS—Three 45e to 60c¢ CORSET COVER EMBROIDER- 
IES, 25c—Edges 15 to 18 inches wide, se Beige 
made of fine cambric, embroidered and 


1 
ly priced Monday, the yard 12: 
DOTTED. SWISS, 1014c—Dotted Swisses in all 
the small and medium dots, one of the most- 
wanted fabrics of the season; 15¢ val- 103 
ues, specially priced Monday, the yard... e 2 
FANCY LACE LAWNS, 714c—These beautiful 
French sheer finished openwork novelties are ac- 
tual 15¢ values, specially priced Mon- yi 
day, the yard ofoC 





e: 
a 











NAPKINS, HALF-DOZEN, 49c—These are sam- 
ple Napkins, an accumulation from one of our 
Seotch importers; they are in half-dozen lots, 
and worth $1.50 a dozen; specially 


Towels; size 21x45, with fringe or hemstitched 
hem; borders in red and blue; 25¢ quality; 
specially priced Monday 


OOOOOCOOO00000000 OOOCCOOCOCOOOCOOOCOOOCOOGS 


° : : pee | 

Large Size 10c Pillow Case, 5c | 

orien. ILLOW CASES—A special lot of 500 dozen—size 42x36-inch cases—made of extra — Ree 
Pp good muslin with a 3-inch hem, a pillow case that is made to sell for “4 

10c; specially priced Monday (we limit the sale to 12 cases to a 

customer), at, eath Ccocccecsccccestecteeuénevnec es deuked ieee 


$2.00 SPREADS, $1.50—Extra fine hand- |i 
fringed double bed size, cut corner IP | 
Spreads, made for iron beds; , ae ‘ 

| 50 | 

$2.75 SATIN SPREADS, $1.98—Fine qual- |}} 
ity satin spreads, cut corners, hand- } = | 
fringed, double bed size; made ee 


es, 
— 
Git iss 
tae we] 
neta =. 
Be be 
Fs j 
** s F | 
~~ § 
‘ i 7 
6 - 
. 5 
ee at see 
oF 


06 Laces—Some Special Values 
AL. LACE ALLOVERS, 65c—18-inch fine Val. Lace Allovers; dia. 
mond mesh Point D’Esprit and Medallion effects; the kind ie 
that regularly sells at $1.00 the yard; priced special . 
Monday, the yard... .cecscccodveesesteencene eee J 
LACES, 10e—A mixed lot of laces includ 





"NGERIE WAISTS, $2.45—Very swagger design 
in a fine grade of Persian lawn, trimmed with 
five rows of Val. lace insertion with clusters of 
fine tucks and four panels of new heavy raised 
patterns of embroidery; an all-lace collar, deep 

luce. cuffs with lace edge; a very dressy 

waist; $3.50 value; specially priced ? 

Monday at....... adecsnes - +. 4® 


INGERIE WAISTS, $1.95—Made of soft Persian 
g lawn, trimmed with five rows of deep Valen- 

ciennes lace, clusters of pin tucks and two broad 
strips of the new heavy raised embroidery in a cqenenge 
flower design; lace collar set on with open faggot- ae 





$1.50 SPREADS, $1.19—Extra heavy Mar- 
seilles patterns in double bed size Cro- 
chet Spreads in the very newest medal- 
lion designs; regular $1.50 
values; priced specially i 19 
Monday.....-. oe eeccescece 7 

382c SHEETING, 24c—-10-4 Bleached Sheet- 
ing; the best made; extra fine, heavy 


weave; the regular price of this 
quality is 32c; specially priced 
Monday, the yard 











$2.00 values; Specially 
priced Monday..<cciticcccdsndan 





LINGERIE WAISTS, $1.45—Made of soft 
Persian lawn, the full front, button back, 
clusters of meat tucks and rows of neat 
heavy raised embroidery in beautiful pat’ 
tern down the front; cuffs made with 
heavy tucks, finished with pearl | 45 
buttons; specially priced Monday at § @ 





and priced, the yard, 16¢, Ie and. e i Q 
39c SKIRT FLOUNCING, 19e—Fine cam- 

bric' skirt flouncing, 12 to 15 inches wide, 

fine’: showy patterns in very pretty Irish 

Point designs; flouncing worth 

39c a yard; specially priced. 

Monday, the yard 


Dainty Fixings for the Baby 


NFANTS’ 50c SLIPS, 39c— Made of fine nainsook, yoke very prettily 
trimmed in pretty embroidery insertions; neck and sleeves 3 
Ul neatly trimmed; 50e kind, priced special Monday « 


INFANTS’ 65c FLANNELETTE PETTI- INFANTS’ SSe SWEATERS, 63c—These are 
COATS, 45c—Petticoats made with em- slightly soiled; they come in white With 
broidery edge. Each garment cut full pink or -blue borders, sizes to fit baby of 


width and length, finished with good six months to two years; 63 
7 


cambric waist bands; regular 85e kind; specially priced 

65c values; specially priced Monday, each 

Monday, each INFANTS’ DRESSES AND PETTICOATS— 

Made of nainsook in many different 

Styles; prettily trimmed with laces; 

these are slightly mussed from showing, 

There are values in the lot 

worth up to $2.50; special 

Monday 


different widths of edgings and two 4dif- 
Irish Point, English eyelet, Broiderie 
own direct importation; values ranging 
from 45c to 50c a yard; priced 
oat a rais ade ood qual- 
cambric embroidery, 3 to 6 inches wide; tiful waist, made of gs . 


ferent widths of insertions, all) made to $i : 
ing; a deep tucked cuff edged in lace; all 
f gE p paytegghengen yeh Mabel Anglaise, blind beading afd insertion sizes ; a $2.50 value; specially 
ee ee ee STTans 25 priced Monday ceaWeeued 7 
special, the yard * +“ 
Irish Point designs and openwork ef- ity lmwn, “button back Be Nee Qo ey 





style; 
for iron beds; $2.75 values; 


specially priced Monday .... 


match; these beautiful sets are of our 
effects; splendid values, worth 
“ . {in three lots on separate tables 
10¢7 EMBROIDERIES, 5Sce—100 pieces of LINGERIE WAISTS, 95e—A beau- 
; . “fieg front beautifully trimmed with 
fects; well made on good cambric, seven rows of Val. lace inser- 
tion, also three panels of em- 


broidery down back; new elbow 
sleeves or the fulllength;a 
perfect-fitting waist; spe- 95 
cially priced Monday at...e 
$5.00 WHITE NET WAISTS, $2.95 
New waists, just arrived espe- 
cially for this sale. The ma- 
terials can either be called a Net 
pure white, 
a Jap. silk 
new sleeves, waist trim- 


in lace and embroidery, in 
sightly 


10c walues; priced special 
Monday the yard 

















$3.00 JAP. SILK WAIST, $1.95— 
New Jap. Silk Waist, with three 
distinct models, made of good 
quality silk, in plain tailor pleat- 
ed front or pleats or Val. lace 
insertion;-the new long cuffed 
sleeve; extra well tailored waist; 
regular $3.00 values; size. 
34 to 44; specially priced 95 
Monday at * 





v4 
4 


x 
ae 

rhe 

ae] 





or Baby Irish, very 
effective, made over 
body; 
med 
a yoke 





: 4 
ALLOVER LACE, 69c—-Fine 18-inch Lace 
Allover in white cream and Arabian; ing Oriental, Platt Vals., 
just the thing for making lace waists; Paris and Point Venice, Appliques, | 
the kind that usualy sells at Medallions and Bands in both cream and | 
$1.25; priced special Monday, 69 white; 20c and 25¢ values, — | 
eoe+® ae 

errer® | 0 . 


the yard specially priced Monday, 
LACES, Se—Point Venice, Appliques and the yard 

LACES, 49e—Point Venice, Point Gauze, f 
and Baby Irish Laces, Appliques, Ba e 


Bands, Valencennies Laces and Inser- 
Edges, Medallions and Festoons, 2 


LI 








design; a very 


and stylish waist; sizes 34 A D hat By 
to 42: a good $5.00 value; 95 & y * yet a 
° ; eT LE a, $6.00 LINGERIE WAISTS, $4.95— 
i ™y, Made of best grade Jap. silk 
beautifully trimmed over front, 
shoulder and back with neat Val. 
lace insertion; all hemstitched 
through the material; finished 
with clusters of shirrage; full 
very finely Ue . of sleeve with elbow cuff of lace in- 
$5 } fi si 3 ery sertion and tucks; splen- 
; didly made; $6.00 value; 
specially priced at 


specially priced at 


$5.00 LINGERIE WAISTS, $3.95—~ 
Made of a high-grade Jap. silk; 
front and back in a yoke design; 
elaborately trimmed with lace 
insertions, faced collar, deep lace 
and tucked cuffs; 
tailored; a regular 
value; specialiy priced 
Monday at 


*s*eeeeereeeeeeeeeeneeaee 





tions, Torchon Laces and _ (Insertions, 
Point de Paris black silk Chantilly 
Laces, 2 to 4 inches wide; 10c 
and 15c values, priced special 5c 
Monday the yard bis Vaden 





INFANTS’ 40¢ FLANELLETTE WRAP- 
PERS, 28e-——Wrappers in pink or blue; 


nice patterns; neck and sleeve 
neatly stitched; regular 40c 28 
values, priced special Monday, ea..@ 


to eit 
inches wide, in cream and white; gm Hi 
usual $1 and $1.50 qualities, spe- 49 He 
cially priced Monday, the yard... ~ fe 


The Clothing | 
| | a 
Clearance Sale; 
Continues - 
6.75 FOR $10.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. ‘fi 
7.75 FOR $12.50 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. {ff 
7.75 FOR $13.50 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, 
11.00 FOR $15.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. 
11.00 FOR $16.50 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, | 
12.70 FOR $18.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. = | 
14.00 FOR $20.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. | 
14.00 FOR $22.50 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, 
17.75 FOR $25.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. 
17.75 FOR $27.50 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, 
21.00 FOR $30.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, __ 
23.75 FOR $35.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, _— 
23.75 FOR $40.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS, 
14.00 FOR $22.50 COATS AND VESTS. Te 
25.00 FOR $40.00 TUXEDO SUITS. ca 
13.50 FOR $22.50 TUXEDO COATS AND VESTS, 
14.00 FOR $18.00 PRINCE ALBERT COATS, 
14.00 FOR $22.50 PRINCE ALBERT COATS. — 


21.00 FOR $30.00 TUXEDO SUTTS, ee 
23.00 FOR $35.00 FULL DRESS SUITS. _ 


Boys’ Clothing Clearance 
95 FOR $2.50 BOYS’ VESTEE SUITS. 3 
SIZES 2 AND 4. 


1.35 FOR $2.50 BOYS’ NORFOLK SUITS, 
SIZES 8 AND 4. Be 


1.75 FOR $2.50 DOUBLE-BREASTED 
SIZES 3 TO 8. 


1.75 FOR $3.00 JUVENILE OVERCOATS. _ 
2.95 FOR $4.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. 
2.25 FOR $3.00 DOUBLE-BREASTED SUITS, - 
3.75 FOR $5.00 SUITS AND OVERCOATS. — 
4.65 FOR $6.00 DOUBLE-BREASTED SUIT! 

37 FOR 50c CASHMERE KNEE PANTS. 
59 FOR 75e BOYS’ KNEE PANTS. 

95 FOR $1.50 ag 2h eo : 
1.39 FOR $2.59 BOYS’ OXFORD REEFERS. 

sizes 3T05. 


: OOOOOO00000000000N0000000 ) CODCOOO TRONS OTT ae 
Don’t Fail to See Our Advertisements in Today’s Globe 
$25 FOR $4.50 BLACK AND BLUE 


About the Great Shoe Sale, the Great Sale of Bric-a-Brac, Cut Glass, es ¢ 701 
Chinaware, Leather Goods, Jewelry and Fancy Goods a ee 




















Clearance of 


Women’s Garments 


Continues 


12.50 FOR $25.00 FUR-LINED LOOSE COATS. 
27.50 FOR $40.00 SQUIRREL-LINED COATS. 
35.00 FOR $50.00 RICH LINED COATS. 
45.00 FOR $65.00 FINE FUR-LINED COATS. 
65.00 FOR $90.00 EXTRA FUR-LINED COATS. 
7.50 FOR $13.00 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
7.50 FOR $15.00 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
9.95 FOR $16.50 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
| “Ai] 9.95 FOR $20.00 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
4H}. 18.50 FOR $25.00 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
: 15.00 FOR $27.50 STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
STYLISH CLOTH COATS. 
6.95 FOR $10.00 RAINCOATS. 
} 15.00 FOR $25.00 FINE RAINCOATS. 
“22,50 FOR $39.50 LONG & SHORT COAT SUITS. 
29.50 FOR $47.50 ELEGANT TAILORED SUITS. 
95.00 FOR $45.00 FINE RICH VELVET SUITS. | 
} 19.50 FOR $40.00 FINE CLOTH & SILK WRAPS | 


39:40 FOR $50.00 THEATER AND CARRIAGE 
COATS. 


49.50 FOR $80.08 DRESS COATS—NEW MOD- 
ELS. 


« 
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Undermuslins—Values Never Were Better 


35c Corset Covers, 18c Women’s 95c’ Gowns, 59c Women’s 35c Drawers, 20c 


7 b J ’ _ . ‘ ~ ° +. , < . r 
Women’s Corset Covers, made of fine quality cambric or nain- Women's Gowns, made of cambric or muslin in many differ- Women’s Drawers, made of excellent quality cambric, with 
sook, with full front stvle, trimmed with pretty ent styles, high neck, V-shape, square or round full umbrella ruffle with la 2 b 3 a 
laces or ribbon; regular ‘35¢ values: : neck, prettily trimmed with lace or embroidery: . ces or embroideries, 
Te aes ; os les ; these are made full length and’ width and are good-fitting garment; regular value 35c; 
specially priced Monday at priced special Monday at...... mea 


onl, Tween % 
Sg ah ta is Cie 


regular 95c values, specially priced Monday at 











F a 
WOMEN’S 49¢c DRAWERS, 33c—Women’s Drawers, made 
of fine musin, perfect in fit and finish, trimmed with 
hemstitched ruffle and lace edge; regular 
49c values; specially priced Mon- 33 
day at ererteseceseseees + ® 
WOMEN’S Tie DRAWERS, 598c—Women’'s Drawers, made 
nainsook, cut full width and neatly finished, 


WOMEN’S 698c GOWNS, 49ce—Women’'s Gowns, in high or iow neck styles, 
trimmed with dainty laces or embroideries, made ful] length and width 
and are regular 69c values; specially priced Monday at 


WOMEN’S. $2.25 GOWNS, $1.75—Women’s Gowns of extra fine nainsook, made ex- 
tra long and wide, in the low-neck style, neck prettily trimmed back 
and front with dainty laces, elbow sleeves trimmed with laces: regu- 
lar $2.25 grade; specially priced Monday at | tages 











of fine 
deep umbrella ruffle with lace insertfons and 
edge; regular value 75c; specially priced Mon- 59 
day at esererser © 
WOMEN’S 98c DRAWERS, 75c—Women's Drawers, made 
of fine quality nainsook, trimmed with full Spanish 
flounce, with three rows of lace insertions and 
edge, made on good French band, a usual 98c 
seller; specially priced Monday at 
WOMEN’S $2.50 SKIRTS, $1.98—Women’s Skirts made of 
cambric, with an extra full fluffy flounce, daintily trim- 
med with rows of lace; the kind that sells 
regularly at $2.50; specially priced | 08 
e*eee e 


Monday at 


A - WOMEN’S 75cec GOWNS, 59ce—Wom 2n’s Gowns. yoke trimmed wit} 
mic 4 pons gt aap & and clusters of fine tucks full width ' 
and length; regular 75c values: spec} , 

Monday at ope lla ne _ eo CEE * 

WOMEN’S §81.15 GOWNS, 89e—Women's Gowns, made 
full width and length, of good quality cambric or 
muslin, in low or high neck styles, prettily 
trimmed with embroidery; usual $1.15 grade; 
Specially priced Monday at 


WOMEN’S 45¢ CORSET COVERS, 33c—Women’'s Cor- 
set Covers, of cambric or nainsook, made with full 
blouse front in the low-neck style, prettily 
trimmed with lace and ribbons; actually 
worth fbe; Specially priced Monday at 


WOMEN’S 98e SKIRTS, 75c—Women’'s Skirts, made with 
cambric top and full umbrella ruffle, nicely trimmed 
with pretty laces or embroideries and made with 
lawn dust ruffie; former price 98c; specially 
priced Monday at 


WOMEN’S 698¢ CORSET COVERS, 49c—Women’s Corset 
Covers, made of fine nainsook, with round neck and 
full front, trimmed with pretty laces back 
and front; regular 69c values; specially 
priced Monday at 





69.50 FOR $90.00 COATS—HANDSOME STYLES 
35.00 FOR $60.00 BEAUTIFUL VELVET SUITS. 
18.50 FOR $32.50 HANDSOME RECEPTION 
GOWNS AND SILK SUITS. 
- 22.50 FOR $39.50 CREPE & LOUISINE GOWNS. A s 
29.50 FOR $50.00 CREPE DE CHINE GOWNS. Aly SASS 
50 FOR $60.00 BEAUTIFUL SILK DRESSES. . SO Ha tie 
Bs 46.00 FOR $80.00 SPLENDID MODEL GOWNS. 


WOMEN’S 98e CORSET COVERS, 75c—Women’s Corset 
Covers, made of fine quality nainsook, full blouse 


front and French back, prettily trimmed with 
dainty laces and ribbons; regular values 98c; 
Specially priced Monday at.....---.sescsscecs * 


ie on ol $1.35 CORSET COVERS, $1.00—Women's 
ine Nainsook Corset Covers, in many pretty styles, 


made with low, round neck, trimmed with 
pretty laces of new designs: regular value Sertions and edges to match, made with deep 
$1.35; specially priced Monday at + Be dust ruffle below; regular $2.85 values, spe- 

Clally priced Monday at « 


An Importer’s Sample Line of French Lingerie 


| We made a very fortunate purchase when we secured an Importer’s sample line of French Lingerie at a great discount from the first im- 
port price. It’s really a splendid collection of garments with the very finest hand-work embroidery. The newest style conceptions are 
carried out to the letter on each and every garment. In this great lot of samples you will hardly find two alike; prices range as follows: 
Chemise, 75¢ to $6.50; Drawers, $1.00 to $5.80; Gowns, $1.75 to $12.50, and Skirts, from $3.50 up to $23.50. | 
CODGQOOOOOOOOOOOOCCOCC0O 
COQdDDNEDNOOOOOOONCOCC000 





WOMEN’S 81.25 PETTICOATS, S8e— Women’s Petticoats 
made of Prom quality cambric, with full umbrella ruf- 
fle, trimmed with pretty laces: or embroideries; 
regular $1.25 values; specially priced 
Monday at 

Skirts, made 


WOMEN’S 82.85 SKIRTS, $2.23-——-Women's lace in- 


with circular flounce, prettily trimmed with 




















FOR $75 00 GRAY SQUIRREL COATS. 
FOR $79.00 PERSIAN LAMB COATS. 
FOR $100.00 PERSIAN LAMB COATS. 
FOR $45.00 BROWN SABLE BLOUSES. 
$40.00 NEARSEAL COATS. 
$55.00 XXXX QUALITY NEAR.- 
: SEAL COATS. 
$12.00 GRAY SQUIRREL MUFFS. 
$15.00 GRAY SQUIRREL MUFFS. 
$20.00 GRAY SQUIRREL MUFFS._ 
$25.00 ISABELLA FOX MUFFS. 
$25.00 STRIPED MINK MUFFS. 
$50.00 EXTRA QUALITY MINK 
MUFFS. : 
$25.00 BLACK LYNX MUFF AND 
SCARF. 
$25.00 GRAY SQUIRREL MUFF 
AND SCARF. | 


OOOCOOOOOOOOCOOGO080000000 SOOCOCOOOOOOO0000 000000000 





188286 eeeee e 


MOTD IE A A ERLE A A TE pate . 





























5 hyeees IO ig Aig Se nes es piece bay atone : : ie 
aN aa PaaS, BO oe aie cis ase pc a et pg 
' , Pate pe c ee ss De ene a 


pigs Sars, 





MORNING—ST. LOUIS POST-DISP.ATCH—JANUARY 7, 1908 














: de ; 
y STNDAY 
































4 eS ae 
i 


. 





HO PICKLES OF 
PIE FOR CO-FDS 


Northwestern University Or- 
ders Caterer to Provide 
Sane Lunch, 


Bpeciad to the tost-vrmpaten. 

CHICAGO, Jan. 6.—A pieless, pickle- 
less, fudgeless lunch-room operated by 
the authorities of Northwestern Uni- 
versity, will soon be reidy for the co-ed 
of that institution. The innovation is 
Planned as a surprise for the young 
worren. although there i<« some fear and 
trembling on the part of the authori- 
ties as to know the pick: -lovine Soe 
will take to the warm, sane meal] tha? 
to be innocent of the giddy gher- 

n. 

However, the contract for service at 
the new refectory plainly specifies that 
feminine fancies shall not dictate the 
bill of fare, but that al! . knicknacks 
shall be ruled out 

There will be hot coffee, sandwiches 
and other staid articles of dict that 
may be ordered separately at moderate 
prices, and a complete lunch may be 


-Vania Railroad, 








GET BIBLE TEXTS 
INSTEAD OF PASS 


ae <eoe --- OS 


Pennsylvania Railroad Quotes 
Holy Writ Against the 
Deadheads. 


- Xnecial to tho Port-Disnetch. 


PHILADELPHIA, Jan. €.—Instead of 
their annual passes on the Pennsyi- 
those who have long 
enjoyed those favors received the fol- 
lowing cards today: 3 

THE SCRIPTURE VS. PASSES. 

Thou shalt not pass.—Numbers, xx:18. 

Suffered not a man to pass.—Judge , 111:28. 
The wicked shall no more pass.—Nahum, 1:15. 
Though they roar, yet can they not pass.— 

Jer., V:22. 

. He paid the fare and went.—Jonah, 1:3. 

A politician, who is a trifle pro.oxed 
over the anti-pass order sug e ted that 
the Pennsylvania's new-year cards be 
returned with the indorsem nt: 

“it will be remembered that Shylock 
draws upon Holy Writ to make a po.ni 
n “The Merchant of Venice’ and that 
Bassanio retorts that ‘the devil 


can 





DYNAMITE. WRECKS 
JUDGE'S STABLE 


Effort to Destroy Home of 
Lawbreakers’ Enemy 
Fails. 


EUREKA, Cal., Jan. 6.—An attempt 
has been made to wreck the residence 


of Justice of the Peace C, E. Baldwin 
of this city with dynamite. The ex- 
losive Was placed in the rear of 
Judge Buldwin’s home and was ex- 
ploded by some means not yet discov- 
ered by the police. A portion of the 
stable near which the explosive was 
rlaced, was blown out and a huge hole 
turn in the ground. a 

People were awakened and conster- 
nation and fright reigned; An _ i» 
vestigation showed that uhdoubtedly 
dynamite had been exploded in an al- 
ley beside the barn. 

The attempted wrécking of the 
house is thourht to be the act of some 
person who has a grudge against the 
Judge and took such an underhanded 
method to Secure revenge. 
jalatwin is just 





a 


Judge recovering 


| trom a serious sickness and his condi- 





secured for 20 cents. 


quote Scripture to his purpose. 


‘tion is still critical. 


BRASS BAND WILL 
AID CANAL WORK 


Representatives of Commission 
Gathering Musicians and 
Instruments, 


Sneete! ta the Post-Dispatch. 

NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 6.—The Canal 
Commission has decided that its labor- 
ers on the Panama Canal must be en 
tertained. As a result a brass band is 
being organized here to furnish music 
on the isthmus. 

Just how the band is to aid in dig- 
ging the canal is conjectural, but the 
presumption is that with the strains o* 
“Yankee Doodle” pulsiting upon th» 
mosquito and fever-laden air, the dig- 
gers will be inspired to dig in; martial 
time. 

While local officials of the Canal Com. 
mission are engaging musitiars, a por- 
chasing agent is asking bids on enough 
instruments to supnly half a dozen 
— the size of the one being organ- 
ized. 


BROTHER FATAL 


Woman Estranged Over Mar- 
riage Drops Dead Dur- 
ing Interview, 


Special to the Post-IMspatech. 

GALLATIN, Tenn.,° Jan. 6—In the 
course Of an interview with her broth- 
er, Robert Turner, on the public square 
here, Mrs. Addie Lafferty fainted. She 
was carried into a nearby store. where 
she died in the course of 30 minutes 
The woman’s husband, W. T. Lafferty, 
who was on the opposite side of the 
square, heard of the interview, and it 
is supposed, laboring under the impres- 
sion that Turner oad injured his wife. 
rushed to the scene, and before  by- 
standers cou'd interfere, cut Turner 
about the face and neck. Bad feeling 
has existed between the brother and 
sister since her recent marriage to Laf- 
ferty, Turner being bitterly opposed to 
the union. 

Mrs. Lafferty is supposed to have 
died from a sudden attack of heart 





trouble, resulting from the excitement 
}incident to the interview. 


TALK WITH HER | 





ONLY BI CEATS 
FOR SAFEBLOWERS 


Railroad Agent Had Taken 
Money Home, but Office 
Is Wrecked, 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
WEST CHESTER, Pa., Jan. 6.~—The 
station of the Philadelphia. Wilmington 


& Baltimore Railroad at Kennett 
Square was broken into and the safe 
dynamited. The doors and windows wf 
the building were shattered by the ex- 
plosion and the interior of the room was 
wrecked. 


The thieves got only 61 cents for their 
trouble. Stationmaster Sharpless Lewis 
had taken the precaution to remove his 
cash when he closed the office. The 
explosion was heard by many of the 
residents of the borough, but nobody 
knew what had really happened until 
the agent came and opened the office. 
There is no clew to the cracksmen. 


COAL LUMPS 
STOP RAILROAD 


Broken Wires, Fire and Other 
Troubles Follow 
Accident. 


Special to the Post-Mspateh. 

BLOOMSBURG, Pa., Jan. 6~—A limp 
of coal falling from a Philadelphia and 
Reading Railway car broke the support 
of the company’s telegraph wire, allow- 
ing it to come in contact with a trolley 
feed wire, | 

The telegraph instruments in the sta- 
tions of Rupert, Bloomsburg, Catawissa, 
Gravonia and Danvilie were burned out, 
and at Rupert the switchboard was de- 
stroyed and the Station set on fire, the 
bui.ding being saved by Operator S. H. 
Fisher, who was severely burned while 
fignt:ng the flames. 

On account of the accident all opera- 
tions on the division were tied up for 
three hours, 








St. Louis has more Post-Dispatch 
readers every day than it has homes, 


OSSIFIED MAN DEAD. 
bs 
43 Years in Bed, Ossified Man 
Dies at Age of 61. | 
Special (o th: lost-: dspam b, : rt 
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Jan. 6.—Bi 
L. Boyer, whose remarkable 
oS*iication of ihe joinis of thi 
connned him to hed for 43 yea 
aged 6] years. At the ase of lj h 
iaken ill with a rheumatic attadk, and 
Braduaidy his entire body becat 
und heipless. :4 
His mental condition was not im- 
palred by the disease. Me could: recuil 
with accuracy tse aceountsa of events 
of the Civil War pub.ished #0 years ago. 
penne 


[utt’sPills 


will save the 
days of miecry,a , 
whatever i. wishes. They 

SICK HEADACHE, M 
cause the food to assimilate andnoure 
ish the body, give keen appetite, 


DEVELOP FLESH ie 


and solid muscle. Elegantly 











“First in everything.’ 




















ee 


| Editoral 


“Big doings” tomorrow. 



































coated, ____ sam. 
_ Take No Suhstitete, 























aie 


You just won’t be able to resist the bargains. 


Sale of Rugs 


RICES have been greatly lowered in order 
to reduce our tremendous stock of large 
size Rugs. We also include in this aale a num- 
ber of Rugs made up from short lengths of 
carpets. We 
Axminster and Wilton Velvet Rugs; size, 10.6 
x12 ft.; made up from high-grade carpets; 
values range from $27.50 to 7, 
$37.50; on sale at $21. PY 
Size, 10.6x12 ft. Brussels Rugs; best quality; 
made from short lengths of ¢ St 7. 50 
pets; worth $25; on sale at.. . 
Axminster Rugs; size 12x15 ft.; woven with- 
out miter corners; they are patterns that | 














ne SaSthes 


 Neethess entire stock bousht by GRAND; 
fat DOon the DOLLA 


HE Peerless, Sixth and Locust, carried an extensive lina 
of high-c'ass Noveltv Goods, and Werke estab ished in ; will be aR YH why, the p 
iageees RONEN | . have been reduced from $45.00 1 

They were compelled to vacate ff 77-SAs = ‘| to 24.50 


Axminster Rugs; size 9x12 ft.: 
Orien‘al patterns; worth 


1S Fe 
$27.50 and $30; on sale at... S18. a 


A Number of Japanese Rugs; copies of highest 
class Oriental Rugs; goods suitable for béed- 
rooms, dens and halls; sizes ranging from 
6x9 ft. up; on sale at reduced prices: 

Japanese Rugs, size 6x9 ft; we 
$8.00, at 


Japanese Rugs; size 7.6x10.6; 
worta $11.00; at 


In order to dispose of everything quickly we offer you |W Y yw Japanese Rugs; size Ox12 feet; 
the unrestricted choice of the entire stock at ara b 


ExactlyHalf the PeerlessPrice 


The Peerless origina! tickets remain on the goods; all 
articles are marked in plain figures, and you can buy them 
for exactly one-half. The sale will begin tomorrow. 








a 


The Peerless stock of novelties at half price. 


7) 
! 54 ® ¢ JY 








The White Sale begins the second week with 
renewed vigor. 





The sale of women’s appare] holds out still 
stronger inducements. 





It will look like Chirstmas time over again, 
and our entire organization is on the alert 
to serve you expeditiously and well. 











When we say half price, we mean exactly 
h-a-1-f. 


business for many years. 
their premises because the building is to be torn down, and 
not being able to find another suitable location they sold us 


their entire stock at Soc on the dollar. 











Those contemplating a trip to Florida or 
California will be interested in our display of 
imported wash fabrics and spring costumes. 











1906 will be a historical year for this con- 
cern, as it will see us established in one of the 
finest store buildings in the world. 








The store we are 


pride of St. Louis. 
Basement * | 
Bargains 


Berkley Cambric; bleached; 36 inches wide; 
soft finish; ‘see we for women’s undergar- 
ments; regular price 10c a 
yard, at . / Y2C 

Dress Prints; best quality; full standard; 
fancy figured China blue; great variety of 
styles; worth 7i4ce a 
yard, at bs 

Quting Fiannels; heavy; light blu 
and pink and whi'e stripes; worth 
10c a yard, at 

Dress Filannelecttes; best quality; light and 


dark figures; worth 10c a 
yard, a 6 2C 


the 


a 


planning will surely be 


Yaa Prices Reduced 


A large variety of small Neck Scarfs in coney, 
mink, seal and mole skins; odds and ends; 


values up to $5.00; $3 “> 
ive . 


choice 
Sable Squirrel Ties, Opossum Clusters, féx, 

marten and Marmot Four-in-hands: forme 

priced up to. $7.50; 

choice | | 
Genuine Jap mink, Kolinsky, Isabelia Fox,” 

Squirrel and Eastern Mink; worth $8.50 ito 

$40.00; prices range from 


$6.00 to $23.98 


Odds and ends of Muffs in large square shapes 


and flat effects; worth up $5. 00 
® ; 


to $10.00; choice. . .» 
Am:skeag Ginghams;.best quality; blue and Children’s Sets of fine Angora, Lamb and 


white checks; worth 714c a 6 C Ermine; worth up to $ /. 48 
AS itt, 


yard, at..... nse ceslesseeesvesscceeens , , » f He ae $3.00; choice...... 

“ore: Dolly” Varden; fine shee quality; AS 05 ANY)! WH All the Jewelry Novelties, Hair Ornaments, me WN i SG * 

ecnll 12'%4c Stationery Novelties, Metal snd Bronz2 Novel={,,., 

3 O'Clock Special ties, Fans, Opera Bags, Leather Goods, Toilet } ¥\o: 
ONDAY at 3 o’clock we will place on Articles, Brushes, etc., etc., will be on sale 


sale 100 pieces of fine quality double- 
on the Main Floor. 


| 








ATT 





ee, 
° 
- ~. 
oe 


and white 


~ 


All the Bric-a-Brac, Vases, China, Cut Glass, 
Steins, Silverw*reand cther novelties of this 
character will beon sale on the Fourth Floor. 





Fourth 
Floor 





MALLE ARETE 


- = 
i 
Oe ee a "Nl Sea 
othe 
* 








ae  89c Wrappers, 50c 


VW OMEN'S Flannelette House Wrap- 
pers; trimmed yokes; flounce 


fold Cashmere-finish Sa‘een; dark colored mix- , . 
skirts; good substantial colors; sizes 34 


ture? and small checks; very beautiful dress 
fabric; cannot be distinguished from all-wool 
material; worth 20c a yard; 
on sale at, per yard......... 


LA 


4 ai 
\ 
r 


S&S ve : : ; Y | 2 Fa to 44; 89ce values; on tvecial 50c 
ae | | mee Ts me All Pictures and Picture Frames on Sale on Third Floor, “4Gaa> Bz — e Monday, in basement...... 











A sale of Sample Gloves 


A PURCHASE of five hundred dozen 
Women’s and Children’s Gloves; com- 
prising plain Cashmere, Silk and Fleece- 
Lined Cashmere, All-Wool Golf Gloves, in 
plain, fleeced and silk-lined, also Mercerized 
Golf Gloves and Taffeta Silk Gloves, on 
sale at the following prices: 
25c and 35c Gloves at 15c 
50c Gloves at, per pair, 25c 


January Sale of Housekeeping Linens | 


: " 
RACTICALLY every want may be supplied during this sale ata very substantial sav 
ing. Moreover you may select from complete assortments. The frugal shoppers 


will take advantage of the opportunity and replenish vy ipo Pr: Mia; 
their linen closets. (Basement.) tf a 6 Poe : 
* OMe | | 


EXTRA SPE-IAL DO Te 


INEN Sheeting, heavy 
quality, 2% yds. wide, 
material used ex’ensively 
for women’s suite as well a+ 
sheets; worth up 
to $1.25, at, yd 


January Sale of Dainty White Fabrics =“ a me | 


WE bought before the advance—that’s the secret of our low prices. Now, while the 
market is soaring skyward, we are in a position to quote prices that are in many 

eases lower than wholesale. It’s a striking demonstration of this store’s worth to the 

community. (Basement.) 

EXTRA SPECIAL ber 


NE case of 40-inch 
white striped Apron 


Lawn, with  lace-s‘riped 
satin border; goods worth 
fully 15¢ a yard; on special 
sale Monday at, 


EXTRA SPECIAL 


INE Mercerized Table 
Damask, 60 ~ inches 
wide, permanent finish, 
beautiful patterns; worth 
fully 75¢ a yard; on sale 


EXTRA SPECIAL 


OIE DE CHINE, soft 
finish, light weight, 
nighly mercerized, for 
dresses and undergarments, 
put up in 12-yard boxes; 
eells regularly at $°.50 


$1.50 


Silk Mulls, in plain white or 
colors; worth 20c 
a yard, at 




















75c Gloves at, per pair, 39c 


$1 Gloves at, per pair, 49c ( 





in blue or re} 
Linen Toweling in blue or : with embroidered 


checks; goods ~ goose loped’ edges; worta 30¢ 

‘ard. on sale ¢ >. Se 
a yard, n 4 ’ each, on sale = .. o- 
per yard 


Fivomen's $3 and $3.50 Shoes, $1.98 
Tow’ ling, linen finish, lLeauti- 


A SPECIAL purchase of three thousand pairs of ful borders: worth 10¢ a 
Women’s Fine Button and Lace Shoes from the yard, pe ae) 

Sherwood Shoe Co. of Rochester, N. Y., at 

60¢ on the dollar is offered to you on pro- 


portionate saving. They are 
in most desirable styles; $ Ji= 

all the highest-grade shoes oe 

made of exceptionally — 

good quality patent colt, 
patent kid, gun metal and fine 
viei kid; English welts and 
turns; nearly 30 different 
styles from which to choose; all sizes and widths in each 
of them; $3.00 and $3.50 values; on sale at, pair. .. .$1.98 


White Pique, fancy corded 
goods; worth 15c a yard: on 


sale a‘, per ee 
2C 


splendid 
wide; 


Dinner Napkins, bleachetl, 20 inches 


square; worth $2.50 $ ] 13 
ee 


dozen, at. ..scccasereas e 
Dinner Napkins, bleached, 24 -inebes 
square, very fine goods; $2 > 
worth to $4 a doz., at.. el all 
Table Damask, bleached, 68 ing 
wide, heavy quality; worth fl 
50c a yard, at oncedee 44 
Table Damask, all-linen, 66 © Ini 
wide; worth 75e al es 5 
on sale at, per yard.....++. 5 pel 
Table Damask, bleached, 72 ‘inhaes { 
wide, beautiful patterns; worth Bil — 
a yard; on sale at, 7 


White Waistings, small, neat 
figures; worth up to 
19c a yard, at 

White Pique Welt, fine  «4ual- 
ity, lengths up. to 8 yards; 
wor'h 20ec a yard, 


Tablecloths, 10-4 size, highly 
mercerized, splendid quality; 


worth $1.25, 9c 


bleach- 
$2.59; 


White Iniia Linen, 
quality, 36 inches 
; ' worth 18e a yard, 
French Lawn, 40 inches wide, genuine 
imported goods; worth 50c 
a yard, at 


All-Linen Roller Toweling ex 
tra hea VV; FOOUSs worta 
124i5¢ yard, on re 
sale at.. jeidn 2C 

Genuine Barnsley Roller Tow- 
eling, ‘extra heavy quality: 
worth) 15e a yard, 
on sale at 

Hemmed Huck Towels, large 

white or wih colored 


worth 12taec QC 
Gant. iGt. ss , 


Hemmed Huck Towels, 
linen, large RIZE } worth 
each, on sale 
aL. 

Linen Huck Towels, fine hem- 
stitehed, splendid yalue at 
35¢: on special 


sale at 


All-Linen Tablecloths, 
ed, 10-4 size; worth 
on sale 


White India Linen, sheer qual- 

ity, 30 inches wide; 72C 
worth 15e a vard, at.. 7 2 
French Lawn, 40 inches wide, English Long toth Tena 

. wy : . » Xtra fine 

tang “9 to 90c a quality, put up in 12-yard 

sf eats bolts; worth $2.59; spe ya] 


sale price, <se a yard, at 
ee wets, pest per bolt... BLA White Mad Shirting, 36 
pin and medium-size dots; lei > adras i g, Sy 
12 2C 


Corded Dimity, ke rylcCe inches WH 1a , } 
. r 9 e- " ' VIde s worth 
wor'h 50c a yasd; at able fabric: worth fully 10¢ 25c a yard, at 
: a yard; on sale at, : 
our own importation; worth linen finish, looks and wears 
like linen; at, per Pie 
2C 


per yard 
Se «2 vard. at Dotted Swiss, fine imported 
. , 
yard 
English Nainscoks, °6 
wide, soft 


rroods, pre tily embroj ‘ered; 
worth 20¢ a yard, 

wear; worth 20c 
a yard, at 


fine 








sil- 
'20; 


Hemstitchrd Tablecicths, 
ver bleached, -. 10-4 
worto $2.25, 


Silk Detted Mulls, fine quality, 


white or colors: worth | 5 
IC 











ficures, 





All Linen Tablecliths, fine 
bleached damask, 10-4 and 
12-4 sizes; worth $4.50 


and $5.90, 


G17e. 


borders ; 








» 
~eee eer ere «f ie 
Dinn-r Napkins, bleache4, 20 hes wide, large’ as 
inches square ; worth 5. yy £ é 
21.25 per doz., at... F C Pardes oa! 
Dinner Napkins, bleached, 20 Cases, hemstiteys 
inches square, heavy quality 36x45 1 


damask; worth ] Ob 
r ad ge" 

e 

+. 


White Imported Flannel for skirts, 
hemstitched with _ sealloped 


edges, splendid assortment; 
worth 75c a yard, at 
t 


inches 
finish, tor under. 


[0c 


Linen Cambric, 36 inches wide. 
sheer qvality; 


y worth 75¢ . 
worth 40c a yard, at 2Z35C each, 


$1.50 a doz.; at. Obi is asvectesedacduneneel 








: 


Linzerie Waists, Special, $2.50 § 


“M7 ERY clever model Lingerie Waists, of finest 
= French Batiste; button back style; hand- 
omeiy inserted with French Val. Lace; finished 


ere... £2.50 


; { 
Dotted Swiss Vaists at $3.98 ' 

















Emb red Linen Wcists £3.98 


VV AISTS of fine quality Irish Linen; open 
2 _front style; entire front handsomely 
embroidered : plaited back; deep cuffs; com- 
p-e.e line of sleeves; ‘very 
epecialiat 


} 
) 
AISTS of dainty sheer quality dotted ) 
Swiss; button back style; yoke made ? 

of rows of German and French Val. Laces; ; 
long, ceep cuffs, iaserted with ‘ 
lace; very specie at. 





Lace ate i ime y ee 


Ae % 
ApS Sipe ae 





EEeeeEEOeEOEO—E——=———— = = 


















































suNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST: DISPATCH—JANUARY 7, 1906 









































_— 





nell 











a 


> . ¥ z 2———————————————— , 

ere. is sui- 

or Peo heen 3 ut to ynduct of constitutional parties of the tnhabitants for the Rouma- 
5 AME, NOT MAN TO BLAME | George be prosecuted for-wife abandon- oo ee ae "A Bh gen a go? ‘an to ] idal for them. Public order will ey” _ brecks Burn 147 Houses. nians., 

Nees ment, admitting at the same~time that om, ; ad § , e re-established by peaceful means, 1 ICA, European Turkey, Jan. 6. 





MERMOD, JACCARD & 


a rns are ye } a7 > Ps d nor 
George had not deserted her, Dut that George, and that his name an he different parties take the lesson | —One hundred and forty-seven hous*s St. Louis has more Post-Dispatch 
Catalogue Free. B' way, Cor. 


Aavertising L Letter to “George” she had left yc € a Sees George himself v was to blame. ne abl bene Chey will do. pefore it is | were burned In Aeiele ue tices eae 
“What for?” askec r. Thomas, 


”» The excesses are d t h h readers every day than it has homes. 
ee, ’ oo late e due to the sympathy ha 
** Raises Wife's Suspicions the letter was placed in evidence. The Crawford 's Life of Leo XIII. 
p ” letter began by calling George ‘dear, ‘ 
Tears were falling from a little wom-| named him “old sweetheart” and closed} ROME, Jan. 6.—Marion Crawford, the 


























@n's é¢yes Saturday when she asked As- | with “Ever yours in love, Frances.” novelist, withCount Edgardo Soderin! 

aoran Prosecuting Attorney Thomas Mr. Thomas calmed .the wife, but} and Prof. Giuseppe Clementi, is com- 
for a warrant against her husband. In|! could not convince her the letter was! pjling the life of Pope Leo XIII from 

he hibited she held a letter which she! merely an advertising feature until he | unpublished doc uments which the late 


en a creer nee | tetera Oe entree The, fonas ot | one entrusted to the Count netore y ANGER WIT] } \ any 
P85 6 I “A HALA ui 
rf , ae ] hae W' we aE 
Be Belew You & Will Finda Few of Our Many Bargains in rs Stability of National Character] ps7, .Nedispe) ~ egy) \ =. Ree 


2Our Zig Clearing Sale: mater 


and Czar, 
Regardless of Cost or Value, $1.00. 
$1.50. $2.00 and $2.50 @aists go at 





























ARMY REALLY LOYAL 





Premier Denies Disaffection Is 
Gaining Strength, Though 
He Admits Spread. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York Worid. 


ST. PETEHKSBURG, Jan. 6.—Count 
Witte apparently retains his fullest 
confidence in Russia, and in his ability 
as Premier to restore the country. He 
has given out the following remarkable 
—in apparent faith if not in Iogic—inter- 
view through which he hopes to quiet 




















CEES 














3 


bd 








fears abroad. 

To a request for a general statement 
of affairs for abroad, he said: 

“Any fear is groundless, All impar- 
tial and competent judges believe this 
with me. It is only those who have 
not enough faith who think of the Rus- 
sian disintegration. They judge by 
anology. They think that because a 
thing has happened i100 years ago it 
will happen again. They are mistaken. 


: , 
These very same people thought that ekes wee a e | 
ietar a comm owe emo El FOU Rooms Furnished Complete 











ee freer, 














Russia all Russians would be happy. 
Now they are grievously disappointed.” 


“Is jt not true that the army has be- Mere No such Furniture and Carpet offer ever sold for less than $150, and we give FREE a 100-piece 
come disaffected, and that the Social- oem Decorated China Dinner Set with every outfit, which is alone worth cae or more. Look at the cut, 


ists continue their propaganda?’ Pek je ) , 
“yes. such propaganda is carried on : ae PARLOR: Z. parlor sofa, 1 arm chair, 1 rocker, 2 parlor chairs, 1 parlor table, $2 4 5 O 
: Baer Ceeereraseeereeneee tint eaeteees 7 


> re 9» 
and may be so for a short time. It 1s pictures, 2 pairs lace turtains, 1 9x12 rug 


done systematically and faithfully, but BEDROOM: bedstead, 1 dresser, 1 commode, 1 table, 2 chairs, 1 rocker, 1 9x12 
a ic acaediine rug, 2 pairs lace curtains, 1 mattress, 1 spring eee Se 25 OO 
no eces. . 


“How about the mutiny at Sebasto- | a DINING ROOM: 1 sideboard, 6 chairs, 1 table, 1 rug, 2 pairs yo: 50 


01? Is that?” lace curtains 
a) = < ; —— 
bas] Tes Premier interrupted: KITCHEN: 1 stove and pipe, 1 kitchen cabinet: 1 table, 2 chairs, 


“That {s one more proof that the revo- ETL vic eesatnas ¥ea¥ we be ae'n 


ig Cl 246 | | ing mn) 6 | / Py of Ji ki | i f S x . ae © cea tas aad % Terms: $10 Cash, Balance $1. 50 a Week. Open Saturtal N wi 


S| rere ot — Seep henge ve nage . We have just finished stock-taking and find odd lots here and there in every department. To move 
section of the ¢ y has remati: n- |. a 

faithful to the Czar.” ee them quickly we have cut the price from 25 to 50 per cent. More than 1000 articles to select from. Call 
We are going to make a clean-up of all our Walking “Tg not the conduct of the Brest Regi-| [Bate early we have just what you want. 


Skirts, so we have gathered all Mis | ment to the contrary?” 
our $5.00 and $6.00 Skirts and ‘ 
placed them in one lot to be 
sold at one price—all made of 
fine materials, in all colors and 
sizes. Come early and take 


vour choice, Monday, 


Every Waist in this lot was manufactured by the best makers 
York City and is of this season ’s latest sty les and finest 
materials, ete. Here isa chance to buy an eleg rant Waist for 
little money. Attend this sale Monday—it’s well worth 
your while; it’ll be a long time before you'll be able to buy 
such excellent ge ee Ca Parerere 


Be ew FERS RRS Bae 


ERR 


Disaffection Only Temporary. 


S% Te. a p soa oe 

“Not to people who understand the eye oor SS ee PT EO N- Ta an sie pe 
psychology of the Russian. By misrep- ala Pape ae ~or4 eS Me RT Fo i ; ed 
resentation, by falsehood, by hypnotic tates: 3 
suggestion, the seed of revolt may be 
sown among soldiers and officers. This 
is not oniv possible, but it has actually 
happened. It lasted gece a short while, 
and even at that it never generated i} 
infidelity to the Czar. The mutineers|]f EDITORIAL. 
sang ‘God Save the Czar.’ This shows Beneath the shadow of weakness 
that they intended to remain faithful to man's mind often slumbers while 
His Majesty. Look at the soldiers of Indecision carries him nearer and 
the Brest Regiment. They did not real-;| BM nearer the precipice’s edge. Facing 
ize at first what they were doing. But!BM the ladder of fame stands Decision, 
When their commander explained to! the advance courier of success, and Tic s Se . Your goodwill is preferable to 
them they were filled with remorse.;f its units—precision, aggression and deat in Stig eles ake. believe. We a sale made under misrepresenta- 
They shed tears of repentance, asked for honesty. While Confidence takes lends. int ely, While simplicity tions. Reputation is part of man’s 
pardon. Amends were promised and sol-|@Mthe first upward step amid the ‘terest to our work. We caiy 258¢t8--some are on the job lot 
emnly kept. @ plaudits of that commercial roater, wool by its name, while cotivn. is cot- — down—ours not purchasable. 

“I Know that these soldiers have|M enthusiasm and its associates, ener- ton. Silk mixed is so designated, and ween eenertios to stimulate busi- 
obeyed their commanders when ordered | MM gy and untiring momentum. WESTERN ; for being abso- read eh reproach—and when you 
to attack the mutineers, but is the past |f{ Lassitude brings no man a lucky we make no apology thods. ur ads you know it ig go. 
a guarantee for the future?” , ol correct in our me 


Streak nor a nN a feather tely 
“Certainly, because the national char- . , or Pic SEARCH rae 
: ™ bed—-nor comfort or contentment, “ 
acter and traditions are deep-rooted in “te him who waits comes that , eae MINDAY AND ALL WEEK. 



































nc AR : and to 
breasts. It was so and will con-|§ which he waits for—nothing. 


tinue to be so” : ee a re 6's 
“But, Your Excellency will not deny ‘ ENERGY—the basis of power-— LIGHT, OUR BIG 


| . ‘ ; xrreat human 
that the recent strikes iu the army prove|Mm tte, Propeller of O Loar’ = nt he heap 
that the revolutionary ropagand: ~|f@ motor, DECISION—th iilumina 
propaganda is; Bi -¢ avlide and inda—-the convey- 
successful to some extent?’’ ee worlds ant orig : 1 i€ “e) + 
mancer of ¢ ealthy heritage—the in- 
“So far as I can see the demands are sa ay ig Page as, is the ift of 
only of an economic nature. Were it cubator of suc ‘a ¢ oe a M, 
even otherwise, the exception would|Mm @!™ disassociated from Can 


prove the rule.” : ™ Any man CAN who WILL, and This Great Sale Scheduled FOR THIS WEEK ONLY. Remember that all goods advertised for MON AY will 


“Allow, | i , ji . 
AT for the sake of argument.|#™ While we are told the Missourian! be on sale from 8:30 a. m. to 6:30 m. on tha A 
that the rev Olutionists may succeed in|#™ must be shown, our pleasant ac- Pp. t day only, as prices named are intended for quick tion, and 


5:30 P. M. winning over a large part of the army |( duaintanceship teaches us that H&| we do not feel justified in offering these lots beyond that day and have you disappointsd. OTHER STOCKS 


to them, what do you think would hap-|M@ KNOWS, will be on sale while these big lots last. 
EXCEPT =o ™@ The GREAT SOUTHWESTERN is g ‘ 
SATURDAY such a crisis would happen, the not posing as the only commercial 
OPEN TILL 


soldiers would afterwards cut to pieces factor on this big glot There > 
i : g globe. 1ere are 
ge pein why aes were conceive of others by the score, but none that IFS’ NEP J J 
10m to obey but the Uzar.”’ are exactly like this. There is either 
Broadway and Franklin Av. 10P.M Ba little o 


Democracy Impossible. a little or a great big difference, 
The Store of Bargains, 



































STORE 
CLOSES 


RS GURET ERT ER SESS 


SURE ARRE TERRA ERR ER RAT RETR 








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“er ac rhich ¢ ies, i eneral, to store ’ : 
You know that a political party, which applies, in genera Second and Third Floors— First Floor. 


vorkings. 
whose ideal is a Democratic Republic, |& ck atiieia. we easily explain - Elevator Service, INTERESTING 


has been formed. Suppose that some] in that this institution is not kin to Sa “CS $2 and $2.50 Ladies’ Wider- 
way Be good they would gain the up- the Darwinian theory and is singu- oF 4 ~ reiadee Dressing | INSTRUCTIVE 
per hand and seize’’— miarly @ifferent from other stores in .. : iues; in 80 
The Count interrupted: ™ that the ape instinct is not incorpo- A eolors and fancies Incomparable Prices 
“The members of such a party woula rated in its make-up, while it of- aces $1.50 Wool 


be drowned in their own blood by the| fers no second-hand jokes to an in- Wais ‘ THE DECISIVE ST E 
imperial soldiers, who are faithful to telligent public. $1.50 eS $200 Knit 


the nation and to the Czar. Only per- Equally true of its wares Prices Skirts 

ree ib “ee he o~ Pagans “eet Rus- quotea ridiculously low may look S | $1.50 Long Kimonos; That creates eS oe 
id f ae ee ee the 3 to the one who dees not look like &\<, Persian effects and stimu.ates ‘ fol- 
a 0 a ernment being over- fairy tales merging from the ad LADIE lowship. 

ee even for three days ‘ Just as the man’s imaginary cell. To the one rer - Phat’ godchpiy 

-hristian religion is meant igless with- who sets his little thinker a-think- 1 rk twill mix- 


out the idea of God, so is Russian na- ing it i SB hole |S ‘ tures; 7ic grades j ° 4 
s clear tnat success is mer- 4h : 
tional life meaningless without the re- ile uate through a_ well-de- e & . Ladies' white, colored and WI Q iS a 
lationship between the people and the fined and irrevocable business pol- he “s black Panama 
Czar Walists; f 


. ic n "* ane tne r - 
“May I conclude that the notion of ys % > $1.50 grades THIS W7zEKR’S SALE 


Czard i sssence of Russia - In your indecision to be shown . wee | , 
tieeni tite?’ ae Seance —— where your dollar does _the work . eg oo ae gon oxford $1, 10 Men’s $2.50 and $2.00 
“You may conclude that our people's oftwoatthe GREAT SOUTHWEST- mn \\ Oe aoe? Snow POSES. Jersey Knit Coats..... $1.25 


‘ ERN you merely refuse to accept NNR g $2.00 and $2.50 Black , 

loyalty is aren sae Beppo of i a liberal proffer that will add ma- ; Lustrous Satecn Petti- Men's 50c Neckwear, ab- 18¢ 
oe por w ca. aa ty wil- | terially to your earnings. coats. solutely new styles....... 

ea, - ation 4 . 5 GAGs 6s vs Ke be 6 KK 3 

ling to do so, by making great’ Your DECISION to see the work- . Ladies’ 75c Union pag Selly rg Mrrncae en Lops big 
sacrifices in behalf of the  peo-; ings of this institution should be i Pe ee ap oe stiff ‘baseuie C 
ple. The principle of hereditary mon- | coupled with,a desire to be shown Ladies’ $2.00 Wool pete Pe 
archy is nowhere in the world so deen Mall the interesting features of this ) Union Suits Men's fine Madras Shirts—not 
rooted as in Russia. The world will store’s work because there is no oid » ‘ one less than $1.25 and up 69¢ 
see it clearly enough, if the ane other store JUST like this. “ory ; : to $1.50; this week, choice. 

ists are foolish enough to bulid on a Ase Wright's Fleece Undershirts 
contrary assumption.”’ Ladies’ Cotton Ribbed Vests..... cee. . for men; $1.50 50e 


Army Against Anarchy, [AL Misses’ Union Suits d oe 
“f there were a way of introducing CHILDREN’S Long Coats in dark ereen. Men's Fileece- sepsige a and Drawers, 280 
anarchy into the army, do you think it and navy; values to $3.50; this sale Tic grades iovet 0000000000 Peeeeenaeem 


WE WILL SELL MONDAY) Infants’ $5.00 and a6. ° Plush Coats; white Men's $1.50 Wool Shirts and Drawers, in nat- 75¢ 
vere agg ret would give it the and colors ural; this sale, CAC... ccrcocsecdvscenseseseecboenes 
death ow * Men’s 4-ply Linen Collars. veeveeens BC Children’s Cortana caete double cape; Men’s fine Mackintoshes, values to $10.00; $3, 50 

: 


#: rmission to ask a & nee only; values $5.00; this sale this week coreeeerereeegs 
mara na to whether you can make a @ Pants... ee ep Pi eee 25¢ Choice of 48 only Misses’ fine Dresses; Men's Box Overcoats, valnay to $12.00; this $5. 0 f 
statement regarding finances [eee WE eee ee ee to $12. 00; Monday, choice sale, choice « ¥esune ed 

‘T can do #09. and all ‘those who have i Felt Hae values to , $5 0 one nd the lot: values to $20. “00: dark, =r] i Overcoats cee ks om Oe a ae 
Studied the question can. Even from i; “ and black: CHONCE cc scseser dre te eeceeesecsees Men’ s $12.00, $14.00 and $15. 00 Long Belt $5.9 


: z Ladies’ 35c and 50c 
oe are ee eerien thee Ae a LADIES’ LONG COATS—This lot ts a full Overceats ts Sota See ee 
have formed as to economic ‘conditions . range of manufacturer's samp pies os ser te Men s All- fg: Suits—over 200 +, + 9 ae 


here, they will tell you that our Bat $25.00; choice, while they last watch them sell—values to $10.00—a 
fin: anc es are on a solid basis.’ $1.00 Fur Boas 6 tails eeeee eevee .50c Choice of 106 ric hly tailored Ladies’ Si light colors; choice. *eeewreenewrevnereervr eee eeee ee eenee © Se 
“But have not all securities fallen § Sgro 2s eS 1 75¢ black and mixtures; coats silk lined; values Men’s Black Clay Worsted Frock Coats and Vesta 
low? pence Fur Bons, § tai. Se to $25.00; this sale,. choice J | & neral line, 34 to 37 only: values to $10.00; 5 
“Very true, But it is the result of in- 9 $3.00 and $3. One lot Misses’ Coats; cape effects; ridiculously priced; this sale, cholce..........@ 
trigues.”’ 8 tails tailoring; values to $6.50; this sale ; Men's extra long Ulster Overcoats, values f 
“Suppose that a coup detat puts a 5.00, $6890, $8.00 and $10.00 $3 ait This lot $6.00. $7.00 and $8.00 Ladies’ Belt to $14.00; Monday only, choice........+ssecssss OWE 
Wbee tale we Seite th: hn pen, fg Silk Waists epee we Coats; knee lengths; cheviot mixtures; chotce. Child’s $5.00 and $6.00 Belt Overcoats; | £ 
even ‘Saas they would feel it a moral Men's Fur Hats, new soft shapes, !n-| , apIES’ BOX COATS in gpa Drone cheviot Mixtures. ....cceccseccvcvcseressuvebeee 
Heater — Pol- Obligation to pay the nation's debts.’ ; eg Alpines and pockets, 5O¢ and mvelines: bisa cot nega we Child's fine Kersey Reefers, in navy and 3 
“Speaking generally, don't you think values to $3.00, choice...s«+++** rown; values to castor only—$7.00 and §8. 60 ValUemseepereee 


down-draft, qu! 
Special January Inducements heater, ois ished body, nick- that a country rent by inner strife Corsets: an immense lot; W. B. C. B--| For this week only, one Re Mpg fF td Boys' All-Wool Overconts—dark and cheviot 
el trimmed; no ae be unable to meet obligations? C. P. and Warner, up c Long Coats in fine nbon cen’ G85: ohelen, mixtures—values to $7.00; this eal@...d.eviesss 


rm heli 
: Wall trimmed; the $10 — in Is Different, m™ to $1.50 desaaeens trimmed; nothing chee 
Fran ong a ee on. = Seales aa nae “It I asume that you speak of Tur- ff dozen Ladies’, Misses’ and Chil- : MONDAY boners chéviot ce gecese es SORES 
AO re Zi , $9 98 key or Egypt, I am sure you do not §& dren’ : Fine wien’ Miseemancy HOS: WE WILL SELL : ' Oe 


SOOT 


illinery Clearing Sale 


Dollar Hat Shapes at Joc 
Hundreds of Hat Shapes, assorted styles % All-silk Ribbon, 4 and 5 inches wide; all col- 


ors including black and white: 
colors ; good quality felt ; satin worth 25e and 20e— a Ne 


and velvet bound; worth ¢1 I Ni o's dowd ce. oa ax 
and upwards; Monday as p Black &; = Flyer in Trimmed Hats. 

ae j Velvet Hats, trimmed with 
many as you want, only......... ostrich feathers and tips, steel ornaments 


| Eon 7 and silk ribbon; made to sell 
Fancy Feathers, Birds Wings and at $4 and $5—as a special Ht 
Breasts; worth 50c, 75c and $1 F flver for this a 








—Monday at Be and............. sale 


eee eeateseeneenseeneoeenees 

















Clean-up Muslin Underwear and Infants’ Wear 


(Second Floor.) 


Corset Covers Drawers 


25c Corset Covers—Different Women’s Drawers.— Of good 
styles ; trimmed with linen F quality muslin: finished with 1 
lace; special Monday............. tucks: worth 25¢ ; special. 2 


Infants’ Cloaks Child’s Bears‘in Coats 


Infants’ Long Cloaks—Made of Bedford Child’s Coat—made of bearskin; our $5.00 


Cord ; Pee cd % pl ape Ge and $6.00 values—on sale 
are only samples (no two © - Monday, very snecial ° 
Tyga Mt FOO GEES ccnsndiedessi * Ohne dita — o, Ag 











err eoP ees eescevenpesee ee esses 


@) | Hot-Blast Heaters Waterman No. 7 
a aper Modern No. 13 oul 





Mon- 
Good White Blanks, 5¢ value............. Gay. “ph hav in mind at this question, & z Men's $20.00 and $25.00 Overcoats, fine tal- - 
Good White Blanks. witie<te. on ae og fT woule say that a country so fy [Ot?ing cheaper than 2f 124¢ Choice of one big lot Ladies’ fine tallor-made Skirts, | joring, black and blue-black wersey..-.++- 554 
’ eeeeseces © Round Iron Cake Aenea ot ri . : seni, and up to 50c; choice... f. es, Panamas and Cheviots; come 

n eS demoralized would be set right by the in Broadcloths, Serg ixture a Men’s $26.00 and $26.00 fine Business Suits, — 
Fine Glimmers, worth 10c...............$e@ and Be Griddle, polishea ,s@& ite, The Nevér-Break ste lhe = Boys’ Suits, ages 8 to 15. black 3] 50 in black and colors; also per ae x pte ll wy, non wy aud cnevict mintaeeet it 
oo Gilt Papers, regularly i5c.................8e@ ‘PR. for Monday SEO st Steel Skillet—aAali & “Would you say that Russian finances #J only; new stvles.... ' prices here range from eo ie ey Pe hos = esgic ades | 

sy 7 THIS WEEK ONLY 





S only— > : ’ . te , . . e 
sae mreuplete line of very fine Florals, Orientals and oS ae Pui, one piece, polish- are crisis proof?’ ® Boys’ $5.00 and $6.00 All-Wool Chev ees oxégeet we Spaey se last, choice, Monday: 


recess Ue GRA 5 ed top; f “I do not say that.’ ijot Suits, elegant mix- 
n half regular dealers’ prices. pms oo RES eA a Wy indl cuties a summar a deem ns mie Fal One jot 250 Men's Suits, in cheviot 
25c size, ** eee 1D¢ a day only Would you k y y CHOICE MONDAY. mixtures... ee eee ee ew ee Beh, 2, seed Miah 


‘askee for thi ’ . 2 of th jon?’ : 
low P hanging paper this month, S5e size.,.... .25¢ 2 | “Phe Russian army will remain faith- [ $5.00 and $6.00 Buster Brown $2. 50) 120 stisses’ fine Ail-Wool Skirts; values $1.75. : in black J 
‘te to $5.00; Monday sec RRO oe seers ‘e | . § pasts ne Re go cine Pe 








ful to the Czar. The State will dis- Suits for boys. 
e its obligations to its creditors. Children’s and Misses’ Knit Vests.19¢ 
Russian finances are sound. The polit- §& uss 
parties are of no consequence, The ,¢ 























SUNDAY MORNING—ST- LOUIS POST - DISP ATCH —JANUARY 7, 1906 


m 














— 





Oriental Rugs, 20% Off 


A three-day clearing sale of Ori- 
ental Rugs. All sizes, from the small 
mat up to the large room or carpet 
size. Choice of the entire stock at 
<0 per cent discount. These are bar- 
gains. 


Handkerchiefs Half Price || Half-Price ‘s’ China, Bric-a-Brac, Silverware) | Sale: of Gloves i 
N'S, Women’s and Boys’ Gloves at greatly 


PARTICULARLY pleasing collection of Hand- tent i the coming week, in order to create some busy selling, we will allow a discount of 25 per gaa , at 1 wae & 
kerchiefs to go Monday at half and less than cent from regular prices on our entire collection of handsome bronze statuary and complete as- owered prices for clearing. All are good a 


half their value. Chance of the season to save. “sortment of beautiful electroliers. styles and dependable qualities. Some at half ae ke 


: $2.00 Gloves, $1.00 Boys’ Gloves a 

10c Handkerchiefs 5c Men’s Handkerchiefs 12;c Men’s Pique Sew oh Glov naa ad ~ . oe a 
White Embroidered Hem- Men’s All-Linen Hand-Embroidered oe nA ee vets are peel inn En ee 4 
Handkerchiefs —former Initial Handkerchiefs—a_ splendid format pelee Shania aks coe pide hs “et wart 2 

10e — Clearing Sale Price, bargain—Clearing Sale Price, Price . ‘le g § ane eC ng , 


$1.25 Gloves, $1.00 


25 dozen Men’s Cape Gloves — in 
brown — splendid quality — for- 
mer price $1.25—Clearing Sale 














$16.50 Brussels Rugs, $12.50 | 
Size 9x12 feet. All new patter 18: 3 
and colorings. These Rugs ared 
suitable for a bedroom. Formerlysi« 
priced at $16.50. Choice of any oné | 
in stock, NOW........++.+-+-- $10 000s 


$12 Brussels Rugs, $8.50 
Size 9 by 10 feet 6 inches, all in rich 
colorings and tasty designs. They 
are of a very good quality and a 
rare bargain. Regular price $12.(0 
each. Choice for the three days, $8.50. 


Book Bargains 


In the book section we have selected 
all volumes on which we are over- 
stocked and have reduced the prices 
from 40 to 60 per cent. Several hun- 
dred popular and up-to-date copy- 
right books reduced to.... 50c 















































a 





Eleven special lots of China, Glassware, 
Jardinieres, Etched and Gold-Decorat- 
ed Table Tumblers and Wine Glasses in 
all sizes at but a fraction of former 
prices. Very desirable for euchre and 
other prizes. Hotel, restaurant and 
boarding-house proprietors will find 
some big bargains on the 3c, dc and 10e 


tables. 
5e to 10¢ 65c to 85e 3 

a Se ee Qc 

$1.00 to $1.25 

wee iy 50c 

values 

$1.50 to $2.25 

$2.25 to $3 

values...,.. $ | 50 
$3 to $4.50 $2 50 
WerOS. 6 ok ° 


Silverware 14 Price 


A large variety of handsome fancy art pieces 
of quadruple-plated silverware, consisting of 
Steins, Vases, Jugs, Bonbon Dishes, Fruit 
Dishes, Covered Vegetable Dishes, Loving 
Cups, ete. Your choice of the entire collection 
at half price. 


Ladies’ 
stitcned 
price 











Hand-Painted Limoges 
China % Price 


An immense section devoted exclusively to 


Women’s 50c Gloves, 25¢ | 
Women’s Scotch Gloves — in | 
Assorted odd pieces of quadruple-plated Silver- white, black and colors — former # 
ware—worth regularly from | 50 price 50c — Clearing Sale Price, 
$2.00 to $3.00—your choice for $ * per pair @eeeeeoeevaeeaeoeeeeereeeee € 
Assorted odd pieces of quadruple-plated Silver- - 


ware—worth regularly from toa 
$2.50 . 


$3.50 to $6.00—your choice for “ 


Quadruple-plated four-piece Tea Sets—our en- 
tire stock included in these reductions—as fol- 
lows: 


$6.00, $6.50 and $6.98 Tea $4 08 
Sets—your choice for....cccccsccece: e 
$8.50 and $9.95 Tea Sets— $7 00 
your choice for saseesi . 
$12.00 and $12.50 Tea Sets— $ 
eee 9.00 
......... $10.50 


Mussed Handkerchiefs 


Various styles of Handkerchiefs — 
excellent qualities—reduced as fol- 
lows: from 5c to 10¢; 25c¢ to 
1214c; 50c to 19c. 


Italian Marbles 25% Off | 


Ke NTIRE World’s Fair Exhibit of beautiful marble 

figures, busts and groups of Romanelli Bros. of 
Florence, Italy, on sale tomorrow at 25 per cent 
discount from the exact cost of the manufacturers. 


* Initial Handkerchiefs 9c 


Ladies’ All-Linen Initial Hand- 
kerchiefs —all styles—worth up 
to 19¢ each—Clearing Sale Price, 
ana 7 
Cacn 


the display of beautiful hand-painted Li- 
Every piece is to be sold at 
Included is a large 


moges China. 
one-half regular price. 
varietv of Salad Bowls, Cups and Saucers, 

















Chocolate Pitchers, Bonbon Dishes, Sugar 
and Cream Sets, Ice Cream Sets, Game Sets, 
Fish Sets, Pudding Dishes, Sugar Baskets, 
Cracker Jars, Comb and Brush Trays, Wall 
Plaques, and, in fact, everything in the line 
of decorated china for dining-room use and 
Half price takes it. 








10e to 15e 
values at 


, " A Le 
Curtains and Portieres ciearance |} 
THESE special prices are in effect for three days | 

—in every case they mean a most extraordinary | 
saving--you buy now at less than wholesale cost,  : 


Irish Point Lace Curtains at 33% é 
per cent off regular prices: | 
$9.00 Curtains.. ..§¢.00 


values at 
$1.25 to $1.75 
15e to 25e 
values at $I 
; WOON os kk ko ss 
25e to 35e¢ 


display. 
values at ere 











40¢ to 60c 
values at Sample Pairs of Mercerized Tap- 
estry Portieres—Cord on side and 


bottom—in shades of green and 


your choice for 
$15.00 Tea Sets—your 
choice for 


Bric-a-Brac 44 Price 


Some 200 pieces in the assortment, including such exquisite ob- 








jects as “Apollo and Daphne” in Carrara Marble, formerly priced at 
$550.00, offered by us at $600.00, and now at a discount of 25 per 
cent, or $450.00, which is only about half the price asked for same 


at the World’s - 


busts of Mendel 


ssohn, Verdi, Napoleon, “Sappho” and “Dante.” 


Also two beautiful pieces entitled “Sweet Dreams” and “Time Is Money:;” 


also “Bathing Venus” 


and “Singing Boys; 


hl 


two pieces by the famous 


Romanelli himself, entitled “Ophelia” and “Friends;” also a large variety of 


pretty small busts at very low prices. 


Unquestionably the greatest op- 


portunity the St. Louis public has ever had to secure high-class marbles at 


less than cost to make. 


/ 








7 





Bargains in Corsets 


(HI second week of our Great Corset Sale finds 
the stock still complete—every corset perfectly desirable. 


At 50c—Corsets formerly $1.00. 


At 75c—J. B. Corsets formerly $1.50. 

At $1.00—J. B. and P. D. Corsets formerly $2.00. 

At $1.60—J. B. and P. D. Corsets formely $3.50. 

At $2.00—.J. B. and P. D. Corsets formerly $4.00. 

At $2.50—Isolda Corsets, cream color, formerly $5.00. 
At $3.50—Extra fine Corsets formerly $7.50. 


Dinner Sets 

A number of different decorations in fine qual- 
ity at greatly reduced prices. Patterns which 
we are going to discontinue. 

100-piece Englisn Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets, 
with rich dark-green floral border decoration?, 
finished with two gold lines on edges—a regu- 
lar $15.00 Dinner Set—in this 10 00 
January Clearing Sale at ° 
100-piece English Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets-~ 
magnificently decorated with wide border of 
American beauty rose design—a rich, dark, 


underglazed blue color—regular $1 ? 00 
ee* . 


$18.00 Dinner Sets—reduced to 
100-piece English Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets— 
dainty pink border decorations 

—reduced from $18.00 to 

Onondaga Chink Dinner Sets—100 pieces—trail- 
ing arbutus decorations—dainty pink flowers 
with green foliage—handles richly treated with 


— from $1 8. 00 
Sterling Silverware 1 Off 


During the January Sale we will allow a dis- 
count of one-third off regular prices from our 
entire stock of Sterling Silver Dishes, such as 
Bread Trays, Cake Stands, Bonbon Dishes, 
Nut Bowls, Sugar and Creams, Coffee Sets, 


One large section in our Bric-a-Brae Depart- 
ment is arranged with choice pieces which will 
be sold during this Clearance Sale at one-half 
regular price. Vases and Bric-a-Brac, formerly 
priced from $5.00 to $150.00, can be purchased 


$2.50 to $75.00 


Section No. 2 in the Briec-a-Brae Department 


in this sale 
for from 


contains very choice pieces, which you may 
purchase in this Clearing Sale at a discount of 
33 1-3 per cent from regular prices. Vases 
marked regularly from 7.50 to $100.00 can be 


$5.00 to $67.00 


purchased in this 
sale for from 


Lamps 4 Price 


Our entire stock of beautiful Metal Parlor 
Lamps in this January Clearing Sale at just 


one-half regular prices. 


$7.50 Lamps $3 75 $14.00 ape 00 
for a od for a 


$18.00 and $20.00 Tea Sets 


—your choice for $12.75 


Candle and Electric Shades 
14, Price 


Twenty-five styles to be discontinued—all col- 
ors, and in good condition. Half price. 
15c Candle Shades reduced 


<< 
ee 1 22¢ 


295ec Candle and Electric Shades 


90e Electric Shades reduced 
DO ee a Cars Uae Sd cia Sie eR areas 
$1.75 Candle Shades reduced 


Cut Glass 20% Discount 


For one week only we offer our entire stock of 


green rose—$5.50 

and $6.00 values 

All odd pairs of plain and figured 
Tapestry Portieres, with borders, 
in greens, red, old rose, blues and 
brown—$5.25 to $19.50 values—25 
per cent off. 

Verona Velour Portieres—all re- 


versible—red and green, brown 
and green, old rose and green, old 


rose and tan— $19.50 


$27.50 value 


$9.75 Curtains. ...9¢650 
$11.25 Curtains... .87.50 


At an average saving of a 
$12.00 Curtains for $8.00 ~ 
$11.00 Curtains for $7.35 
$13.50 Curtains for $9.00 


All Single Curtains go at 

price in this sale. The stock ft 
large and complete—no Curtains’ 
restricted from discount. ase 


; as id Me, . oe = a ote 
. . 2 . S > S age 
Og Re Oe 








Black Dress Goods, 98c y 


IFTY-TWO-inch Imported Broadeloth--sponged, 
shrunk and spotproof--permanent lustrous high 
finish--in this great Clearing Sale at, per yd., $1.98 


46-inch Black'Alma Cloth....... 
42-inch Black Novelty Voile..... 
42-inch Black Melrose.......... 
52-inch Black Pebble Cheviot... 


98c 
Ca 


the ‘yard, 2 


a 


. ets 
Ee a EE ST, SE OES a 
: bes To Re ONG > bon 5 i EP ee Me ak 


At $5.00—Very fine fancy Corsets formerly $12.50 and $15.00. 


$10.00 ret - $16.50 on 
Y - Celery Trays, etc. Not a_ piece restricted for 3.00 for 8. 25 
At $2.50—Black Corsets formerly $5.00. A bi des Meter ie seein 


Your choice of anything in the assortment at $20 Lamps 
one-third’ off regular prices. f for 


magnificent Cut Glass at a discount of 20 per 
cent from regular prices. 


50-inch Black Twill Broadcloth.-. ) Value up to $1.50 |) ie 


Bae <p BS 























“ty 





At $3.50—Fancy Black Corsets formerly $6.50 and $10.00. 


) 














‘Manufacturers’ Short Lengths of Laces 


AUTIF UL Laces from Plauen and St. Gall—colors white and cream 
—a splendid purchase—on sale Monday at about one-third actual 
values. Thesé are all 47%-yrd lengths, and will be sold by the length only. 


$1.25 Laces for 50c 


7-inch Pt. Gaze Net Top Edges— 
4 to 6 inch Venice Edges—3 to 5 
inch Crochet Edges 
Venice Bands-- 

$1.25 qualities at 


$1.50 Laces for 75c 


5 and 6 inch Venice Combination 
Bands—5-inch Baby Irish Bands 
and Edges and wide Pt. 
Laces—$1.50 
qualities at 


B= 


25c Laces for 10c 


Oriental Edges, Venice Bands 
and Galoons and Narrow Irish 


Crochet Bands—usual 25c 
qualities—on sale at........ 10c_ 


35c Laces for 15c 


6-inch Oriental Edges—1 to 2% 
inch Venice Bands---1%-inch Ori- 
ental Bands and Venice 

Galoons—35c qualities at.... 15¢ 


60c Laces for 25c 


4 to 8 inch Pt. Gaze Edges—? and 
3-inch Venice Edges—2 and 3-inch 
Oriental Bands and 2-inch Venice 
Bands—60c quali- 

ee Oe. op cetn < 


75¢c Laces for 35c 


4 to 8 inch Oriental and Pt. Gaze 
Edges, Venice :Galoons and Me- 
dallions, 3-in. Irish and Ba- 

tiste Bands—75ic qualities ato5C 


fesce 


and 4-inch 


$7.59 


Gaze case—reduced 








Watches—0-size-—warranted 20 
gold-filled case—-Elgin and Waltham move- 
ments—reduced from $15.00 to 


‘Chatelaine Watches—solid gold case—stem 
wind and set—-reduced for Clearance from 


Jewelry at Saving Prices 


A* extraordinary opportunity is offered you. Jewelry in the 
latest and most attractive designs, at interesting reductions 
from regular prices for the Clearing Sale. 


Solid Gold Cuff Pins—6 
from $1.00 per pair to 75e 


styles—reduced 
years— 


$10.00 


$5.00 ; 
Clearance 


Boys’ Watches—stem wind and set-—silver 
for Clearance 


$5.00 
$3,00 


from 


Solid Gold Scarf Pins—3 styles—Clearance 


Sterling Silver Thimbles—Clearance 


ee be WES * 4S 6 Oe eee 10¢ 


Ladies’ and Children’s Solid Gold Rings— 
signet and one, two and three settings— 


Real Coral Brooch Pins—several styles— 
reduced for Clearance from $1.00 to... .50e 


Ramsay Tweeds 


sees. $1.00 Vestings—in 


price 25c—Sale 


$1.00 —printed on both 


ance 








and 


Dolly Varden Waistings 


Dainty Dolly Varden Waistings 
sides—fast 
colors—full mercerized hopsack- 
ing—Price for Clear- 


Clearance Sale Wash Fabrics oS 


G EASONA BLE Wash Fabrics at prices which will insure a speedy sale. 
Values are very special. These extreme and radical price*conces- 
sions are the result of our firm determination to clear all winter stocks. 


Tweeds and Vestings 


Oxford 
heather mixtures 
and neat small patterns—former 


tre—many choice 


suitable 
cleared at, per 


Jaccard de Soie 


Soie—excellent for house 


value—for Clearance 


Voiles and Mohairs 


Grecian Voile and Mohair Lus- 
patterns— 
or spring wear—to be 


Chiffon Velvet and Jaccard de 
and 
morning dressese-25c per yard 


i 
x 


a Be aR - oe fete: 
EPG ee ae 


a 


= 


dt 


ave P 
‘ e 
“> » &. 
JO TE) 


‘ls 


Chambrays 


Imperial Chambrays—very de 
sirable spring styles—stapl@ 


# , 2 


splendid wearing—while 10¢ 


ee 
ee. 
5 ee 


met Met Gee ie 


they last, at only.... 


i 


~® 
as” SS 
z ie ie 


Ginghams 


Fine Scotch Zephyr Ginghams— 
solids, checks, stripes and plaids 


—dependable—25c per i a 
yard value OF 66 canes 66bees 5¢ se 




















——, 


| | , 9 : + e 
Save on Men’s Furnishings 
EN’S and Boys’ Fancy Negligee Shirts, neat 
patterns, in many shades, values 75e and $1.00 


each. 
Men’s Underwear 


Men’s “Heavy Camel’s Hair Shirts 
and Drawers—actual value $1.25 
the garment—in the 

RIE TIRE oo 5 5c tes ences 75¢ 


Extra values in the Clearing Sale at 50c. 


Men’s Neckwear 


Men’s Four-in-Hands—all new and 
up-to-date—regular price 50c each 
—Clearing Sale, 
now .35c, 3 for . 











—_—_— 


s+. $1.00 

















‘Special Sale Leathes 


S TAPLE and Novelty Leather Articles*of various 

descriptions go into this clearing sale at won- 
derfully reduced prices. It’s the greatest and best 
saving opportunity of the whole year. 


Patent Leather Hand Bag—-stiff 
handles—39c value—on sale at..10c 


Walrus Grain Hand Bag—black 
and brown—like cut—50c value. 35c 


- Walrus Grain Hand Bag—in black 
and brown—75c value...... 


Seal Grain Music Roll—black only 
like cut C4 OOd oH Oe Kb 2 Ode ceove cane 


Flat-Shape Envelope Bag—black 
| and brown—for guick clear- 

Be ance seereesererssrees esccee $1.00 
wh on i) Joi ad F) 


Goods 


Twine Shopping Bags—regular 25¢ 
eon AL eee en Ye 
Children’s Imported Purses, 
handle—25e value—for clear. 
ance beeeSMeks bh Gia ox: 10c 


Silk-Covered Chamois Jewe] Bags— 
35¢ value 


with 


Seal Grain Leather Boston Shopping 
Bag—size 7x10 inches...... .. .$1.00 


Automobile and Carriage Bags, ex- 
clusive and high-class—formerly $7 
to $12—now 


Beaded Opera Bags—very tasty— 
were $1.25 each—choice......_.. 50c 
Silk Gauze Fans—in pretty decora- 


tions, some lace-trimmed—Clearing 
Sale Price. ......... 


ee 














Great Linen Sale Grows Better 


N°? woman with a single linen requirement can afford to miss this sale. The fact that the linens in- 
volved are the very finest obtainable, and that the prices quoted are half actual values, 1s surely 


an inducement. 


A word of warning. Linens may not be so cheap in years as they are now. Russia, the producer of two-thirds of 
the world’s flax supply, has exported scarcely half its usual amount this year. Prices are soaring rapidly. If you 


buy now you're insured against the rise. So 


Tablecloths. 
Real 
Value. 
oedema oe 2.88 


*e ee eee ee eens 7.06 


cocesse 10.00 


Size 
Cloth. 


2x2 yards 
2x2% yards 
oX2% yardS ..s.ee- 


Quality Slightly Superior to 


_ Size Real 
Cloth. Value. 


ss ee: | ee weesecerS 7.00 
2x2% yards 9.00 
2x3 yards 

2x3% yards 

2x4 yards 

44x64 VOTES... .cccers eas 

2%x3 yards 

2144x3% yards 

2%x4 yards ....... 

244x4% yards 

2%x5 yards 
27-inch Napkins, dozen.... 14.00 
32-inch Napkins, dozen.... 20.00 


SPECIAL NOTE—In addition to the qualities 
quoted here we have three better qualities 
in lengths from 2 to 6 yards, and with Nap- 
kins to match, in 27 and 32-inch sizes. 


BLEACHED TABLE LINEN—72 inches wide 

—extra heavy and fine—all new designs—our 

~~" price $1.00 per yard—January Sale 
rice 


_ All our $1.25 and $1.35 Table Linens at $1 yd. 


$1.50 and $1.65 qualities at $1.25 
$1.75 and $2.00 qualities at $1.50 


FANCY DECORATIVE LINENS — Doylies, 
Squares and Scarfs—in, drawn work and lace 
trimmed effects—in the January Sale at 1-3 
less than regular prices, 


UNBLEACHED DAMASK-—S ecially suitable 
for hotels and restaurants—Thos. McLaren & 
Sons 54-inch Dice Damask-—a quality that 
we bgprbo de sell at 60c a yard—by the bolt or 
yard, yours, in the January Sale at, yard, 430 


MUSLIN—5000 yards Lonsdale and “Fruit of 


the Loom”—fy] 
at, per yard bleached and a yard wide, 


45x36-inch Pillow Cases ..........12%c 19*e 


; 
i) 
“ & 


. | e hi Ae J | " 
“hE! “e A: ay che 
+ ¢ \ Lp \ A 3 
‘ REV . 
& het | 
Peart |) || k 





Extra! Extra! 


$2000 worth of extra fine cloths, without 
Napkins to mateh. On account of Napkins 
being all sold we will offer them at less than 
half price. The designs are up to date, in- 
cluding American Beauty, Poppy, Lily and 
conventional designs. 


2x2 yards at 

2x2% yards at 
24%x2% yards at... 
24%x3/ yards at..... 
24x3% yards at... 


SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES. 


Reg. Sale 

Price. Price. 
81x90-iInch Imperial Sheets ........ 65¢ 
$1x90-inch Barr’s Special Sheets ..69c. 


81x90-inch Barr’s Sheets, extra 
lengths 75¢ 


81x90-inch Bar’r’s Banner Sheets...85c 
81x90-inch Barr's Banner: Sheets. ..90c 
90x90-inch Barr’s Banner Sheets...90c 
$0x99-inch Barr’s Banner Sheets. .$1.00 
42x86-inch Pillow Cases ...... , oe 


overlook this gigantic sale, which means a big saving to you. 


Towels and Toweling. 


BARNSLEY CRASH—all linen—full bleached. 
Reduced from 11%ec per yard to De 
Reduced from 12%c per yard to c 
Reduced from 15c per yard 0...++4+--. I2'ee 
Reduced from 17%¢ per yard to 

BARR’S BANNER CRASH—well known for 

its great durability—specially priced for this 

sale at, per yard 12'¢e 

GLASS TOWELING—18 inches wide—in blue 

and red checks. 3 
Reduced from 9c per yard to 
Reduced from 10c per yard to 
Reduced from 12%¢ per yard to 
Reduced from 15c per yard to 
Reduced from 17%¢c per yard to 
Towels on which we are overstocked 
into this sale at greatly reduced prices. 


BLEACHED BATH TOWELS. 
Reduced from $2.00 per dozen 
Reduced from $2.40 per dozen 
Reduced from $3.00 per dozen 
Reduced from $3.60 per dozen 
PILLOW CASES. 
45x36-inch—reduced from 15c 
45x36-inch—reduced from 16 2-3c 
45x36-inch—reduced from 17%c to 
HEMMED HUCK TOWELS—with red bor- 


ders—size 18x36 imches—reduced from jee 
eT eS ey pe? 


Napkins. 
BARR’S BANNER NAPKINS—Known every- 
where for their splendid washing and wear- 
ing qualities—reduced in this January Sale 
to, per dozen $2.69 


he glee cote MUSLINS. 


size reduced from $1.75 dozen 
2.00 dozen 
2.50 dozen 
3.75 dozen 


size reduced from 

Size reduced from 

size reduced from 

size reduced from 4.50 dozen 

size reduced from 56.00 dozen 
EXTRA—John 8 Brown & Sons’ celebrated 
Dinner Napkins, 27 inches square; very fine 
quality; all this season’s patterns; regular 
value $7.50 per dozen—as an extra special 


dozen 


value we offer 100 dozen this week at, pet 


























“e 


é 
¥ 





ae ayiegh alae 3 cB, as 24 ‘ mie a gh 
Peet Le Sa EOE OR Te MN cme et 
“s i is Spee 4 Bi oe oe C af. 


ES tite Pe ks soak 
Oe Ie 
. ; 
d one SPT 
VER eas 
TCU Tee ot 


eo 7 Sis Bs. je coe eS 
React ‘ nenewst . = DET E ace a : 
ty 22.5 ae + A 2 RR eS ape BS ate a 
3 oe Ley ss ae Tae ree M bi " 


: 


— “i 








Cloths and 


| N additioh to the four special items below we offer 
all short lengths of cloths, coatings, velveteens, — 
plain and fancy waisting flannels at half former price 


$1.50 Suitings, 98c 
Fancy Scotch Tourist Suitings and 
Coatings—56 inches wide—very new 
and stylish—former price $1.50 
yard—Sale Price 


Flannels 


25c German Velour 15¢° }* 
Imported German Velour—for ki- . ra 
monos and housegowns—high-grade {- 


: 


om 





flannelette—former price 25¢ per | 
yard—Sale Price coeessssotocesod 





Toilet and Health Articles - 


HE January Clearing Sale offers better op 
nities for the practice of economy than any) 
Staple articles are priced | 


sale of the season. 


i? 


i t 
Her e3 
Res 


cee PS 


a 
aa oa 


oe 
* ri 
Oy “ vi 
Ad, eae ‘ 
Roak® > wey . : . 
Noe 3, . oe 4: s 
a i a . ak e A 
ae 4 ye ~— a ae as 
a; ere aS: a ei rir yee he . 3 Ee _— eee : ‘ 
* 4s pi oy b s * 
7 - - al o 
* ro fw 4 a =e . . » 
Ay Seal Nagy MAR ign a aa ee xg . 
* a5 a > is Mapes te ae Nite” 8 be cee yc pea Aa a ae as #8 By chins 
2 a ‘ A Pry hate ; i Ate ® z Sn a Sued 8 be ae tits ie TR 
¥ : yi Rie eee ry Weds 24 Pittn Femth UNA gre ORES Ga tks 
eM Kea” AY Rae! ae ek ne bes Rs Ne Ts RSENS She abi ee See og Maa es 


Be 


v8 


exceptionally low. Note the following items; 


eT 


Toilet Articles—a _ full!- 
25e eombination of 3 


size bottle Japsol Tooth Powder, 
a 25¢e Antiseptic Tooth Brush, 
and a small-size bottle of Japsol 


Complexion Cream—3 


for ooPeere eee ee eee ee eee eaneere 


articles 


; 
*¢ +s 


Theatrical Cold Cream, guaran- 


teed to keep indefinitely, %-lb can for.......25¢% 


Physicians - Surgeons 
Soap—10e cake for 
Mme. Yale’s Complexion 
Blossom Cream, 50¢ jar for 
Mennen’s Borated Taleum Powder— 
violet and plain, box Oc 
Pond’s Extract— 

Emergency e880 .6o66ssccces sleet 


*vrep eee eevee ee 


Complexion 
6c 


Almond 


eee * 


Barr's Manicure Set———one box rose 
nail powder, one piece pumice, 
and orangewood stick, six emery 
boards—complete set for. ....+.-40¢ 


Jergen’s Witch Hazel 
- three cakes 


tion, 25¢ bottle (ee ces 71s om 


aes 
ae 
See ee eee ee ee ee et 


Kirk’s Juvenile Soap, -per 


* ee te ee 
verre tee sheeae * 


5c a te b: 
4 = 7 0 <3 ¥ , = a 
eg EE AA 8 RE FR ITS 
N . a le Ue ae 
vs te Bees SW? ah > 
Che oe: E 


e RNs 








oi 


Be 6 ORR CEE TD SEs TR Np 























SINDAY MORNING-ST. LOIS POST-DISPA MCTT—JANUARY 7, 1906 























¥ 

“A r ’ - —_« 
em. 

be . — 
Ya ee S 

3 > 

3 

eat 

* R ; 


Y¢ ee 

‘a | | 
-: 

L- : > 

= as 


- 


ATTORNEYS! 


i 





S 


‘N Gallows Casts Shadow 
ui MINEOLA in Cell of Woman Who 
Calmly Sits and Reads 





: ‘Legal’ Talent Seems Heriditary 


E 








) * With the Lutes 


Be 


Pe @. Family. 





‘MOTHER, WIFE, SISTER 





One Ts the Partner of Hus- 


band, Who Also Prac- 


at 


Fj 13 tices. 
| Specialvio the Post-Dtspatch. 

TOIZERDO, Jan. §6.—Evelyn Latta Lutes, 
| youngest daughter of the first woman 
admitted to the Ohio bar, Mrs. Nettle C. 
Lutes...was herself admitted at Tiffin 
Jast week. Miss Lutes is only 23 years 
“of ages although a well-educated young 
'Sroman and very clever in her profes- 
sion. ae 
Fier’ mother comes from -one of the 
4 grep test families of lawyers known to 


the State. 

Henry Cronise, who {s the grandfather 
of M . Lutes, was one of the best- 
known of the early lawmakers in the 
Ohio Senate. From him’ Mrs. Lutes and 
her sister, Florence Cronise, who was 
' the second woman admitted to the bar, 
| pecuned their tutelage in the profession. 
- Nelson B. Lutes, hugband cf Nettle C., 
“mwas ah able attorney, and when he be- 
came deaf continued in the practice 
through the work of his wife. She was 
his partnyr, attending all the trials and 
trangmitt‘g the progress of them by 
the motien. of her lips. The mother of 
' Mrs.-Lutes and Miss Cronise was mar- 


™ Dn Mee o- 
‘ eet ’ 


Daa 


»*. “ ‘_“ 7 Pos «Wes . . . _ i . . — “> —_ - ~ —~ = ~ — 
ow ew NS A : . c EAs ong se re oe ee . = ‘ : + 
-* on ” ¥ — * ‘ 4s " *: ‘ — * . ** ‘ a 7 ~ a 
i . . 2 SAS A eu “/ -< os > _ . * ws . ~ « . . : . 
ye Re® ee Lie Xe re ‘ x & >. Mra ute ce . te WRN oe 
xo x ~ a” > we “* » , » \ ® “oe a . “ a ¢ . _ ” ‘ ° 
a te nad a et EO, PRP MB OO Os “ aoe : “ pote ne ne a, ve ne » Oe . . aw aes. . ! 
7 : “2S wig F- --* : as “ald “i * “* “> eae . et = Z 
. oases epee. FS s S Po, Re NS. ; <> Pe . “8 : ae reek ye 
™ a aoe - os % ‘ Ox “A wat Pup nae . Se a eet 
rn . Peet ’ . SQN *. eee See Roe ‘as 
+ ve a . o~4 : * . . > » x > 4, 
7 were ‘ , Ma oat ¢ eae $ 
fp . 


ae Joe 


ae Se 


Seeteceee : eR aE 7 : . 
Ma OA ~ ¢ . . 
: ° A. ‘ ee ee - ; 
oe >” , ns *, . 4 . 
Ts. . : * . - “ 























ried the second time, her last husband 
being. Eben Harrington, one of the 
best-known lawyers in Cincinnati. 
From this generation the taste for the 
legal profession has been faithfully 
transmitted to the last to. join the pro- 
fecsion, and Miss Evelyn Lutes is looked 
upon in her home at Tiffin as one of the 
Ibestiread attorieys -in the city. Her 
. Mrs. Nettie Lutes, was admit- 
' 18723: her sister, Florence Cronise, 
“wand the daughter in 190. 


Tr: vedy of Theater Curtain. 











em 
kill 
_ hea 














ness can be complete 
EF | tf and want them 
[| beautiful and 
af the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror. 
coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This 
medy is always 
“bh ‘Carried thousands 
ori nd for free book containing infermatsen 
meth 


without children; it 

as much s0 as 

re. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must 

‘Tire is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful 
Bat and wonderful g 

iedexternally,and other Ss 
of.,women through 

less value to all expectant mothers. 


No woman’s happi- 

is her nature to love 

it is to love the 

however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger, 

angerous. The use of Mother’s Friend so prepares the system for 

: thé trying crisis without suffering. 7 EP rs | 
' Tho Gradficld Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. | ha | ii 














@E SUCH SKILL Is A GIFT” 


So States Another Grateful Parent in Regard to 


TTR’ Ss 


inlass Cure of Mouth-Breathing 


ST. LOUIS. December 9, 1905. 
Dr. Martin M. Ritter, 
Star Bldg., St. Louis. 
Dear Doctor Ritter: 

As a happy and relieved parent, I 
feel that I want to express a few 
words of thanks to you for the won- 
derful good you have done my Kttle 
boy in so short a time. From a haby 
he has been puny and delicate; he 
never enjoyed restful sleep, and on ac- 
count of not being able to breathe 
right, we were always afraid of his 
choking. Since you removed the 
growth from his throat, I can hardly 
express the relief it is to us to see 
the little fellow sleep quietly, breathe 
nicely through his nose and to see him 
improving every day. I must reiterate 
my first expression, doctor, that 
“such skill is a gift.’" No amount of 
practice, it seems to me,. could ac- 
Oh, a complish such wonderful results. To 

NE RE | remove such a large growth, with ab- 

; sohitely no pain to the patient, is 

simply marvelous. As one who fs in- 
terested in all children who suffer, I 





> Py ema = + Oye oer, a” “baba ae 
ay’ * ed 
ease Lhe 


‘- 

“3 ; 
" 2 
¢?. 


a? 
. 


>> Swe | 


a ot 
“s “ev = 


- 
7 - 4 =. a zs ~ * 
; “ane 4 3 
> a 4 7 . — 
6 Pu . a% 
. rit ~ - ~—-) « 
— Sas ‘ 
ns ‘ . ~~. 4 - ~ « <3 
s + 2. eh “, * ~ 
, ~ sa ~« 
! j y 
EY OE LT ‘ 
‘ oe ~ ~* tab ~g a A 
ean niin ite ee A BE tactile ital Sah OG Pa oe tg ae 


Sie +S 


* 
a 


eS ee 


Ph Fa bs 
te em Od. 





~}s LUCIAN- SULLIVAN, 


~ 
din 





ee a, 7 deem it my duty to publish this fact 
for the henefit of ather parents whose children ere afflicted as was my little Lucian. 
Assuring you of’my sincere gratitude, believe me, Very truly yours, 
' : M. A. SULLIVAN, 2810 Morgan st, 


'._ MY IMPROVED METHOD OF TREATING DISEASES OF THE 


EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT 


CURES WITHOUT PAIN 


Consultation and Examination Free. If not able to call, write for in- 
~ formation. Office hours, 10 to 56. Sundays, 10 to 12. 


MARTIN M. RITTER, M. D., 








913 Star Euilding. Twelfth and Olive Streets 





i 

aud i 
YY (©) LILFS 

Oy eZ BR Nie TUTTIN 

: uit i <i tl P AG li tlt 

=a get aia inna : i in < | nm my 

‘FOR INTERNAL AND EXTERNAL USE. 

. : CURES 

SORE THROAT DIPHTHERIA 

COUCKS COLDS 

aRrip PNEUMONIA 


LUMBACO’ NEURALGIA 
SOIATIOA RHEUMATISM 


Radway’s Ready Relief M3 i= 
ILy Doctor Unt ousebolki Remedy for 
al} coughs, t. bren 


tis, “grip.” 
© all kinds. 


an) 


A DWAY 
i 


Tiine 


, @ - . 
ey eren . . 
tee, - Toe ae ws 2 2 RL tt * Aa ah 
5 ou a} ee ee: ee - 
ine Ne ef - 
i PR, hee i, ¥ a te. 
MENTO? ee . » an pos ee ae ' . . 
*e Tighe, 3 : os . - 
Me et MOD ; 
aad 3 Po ae ae >, 
i * Ke » . « 
. » hal —- 
Se ae - - = ee . 
~ 7. ; — * out 
. syerens wo fren a i i, " 
aha or pacetamel 
= " : 
~ o 


a 


NEGLECTED 
PR 

at once 

pY 


ia wonderfu 
— be in every household ; 
ore the 


Doctor 
SOLD BY ALL DRUeGISTS. 


RADWAY & CO., 


Radway Squaro, 
NEW YORK CITY, 


LLL LOIOS A AOE POA EIN, ERT I ca: sare ee 


| 








Sarbh Ann Legg, Convicted of. 


Killing Her. Husband,. Confi- 
dently Awaits Final Verdict 
From: Supreme Court of West 
Virginia, 

CLAY, W. Va., Jan. 6. 


Jail that nestles on the hillside 

overlooking this town quietly sits 
a young woman, over whom the gallows 
casts its darkening shadow. 

She is Sarah Ann Legg, convicted of 
tne murder of her husband sentenced 
to suffer the extreme penalty. 

She calmly sits and reads as she con- 
fidently waits for the highest court of 
the State to "'ift the shadow and let 
in the sunshine of promised life. Her 
Jail life has given her the first oppor- 
tunity for extended reading, and she 
hails merrily visitors who will talk with 
her of the things she is now learning of 
for the first time. 

She is slight of figure—supple and 
svelte, not bony—with a voluptousness 
that is sometimes found in the women 
of slender frame, through whose veins 
anime! life runs in riotous course; her 
countenance is attractive withal, 
though her gray-blue eyeg have a bad 
habit of refusing open Minnie with 
those that challenge them, even with 
friendly interest. +l 

She completed her twenty-fifth year 
on the 12th day of last month, and 
she is the mother of two children, a 
girl, 7 years old the middle of June, and 
a boy 6 during the last days of the 
same month. 


A noticeable thing is in her hand. 

Though she comes from the lower walks 
of life—nay, the lowest—her hand is 
small and shapely, with an aristocratic 
taper to the finger, and the smooth 
rlumpness of a child’s. She easily 
thrusts it between the bars of her 
cell to shake hands with her callers. 


HUSBAND KILLED; 





SUES SALOON TH 


Widow Asks $20,000 Delknas'} 





They Sold Drinks to Al- 
leged Slayer. 


special to the Post-™spatch. 


r @ small steel cell in the little log’ 


CHADWICK. NOU 
A STORE CLERK 


Entirely Estranged From 
Woman Financier, Let- 
ters Indicate, 


Special to the Post-Dispatch, 

CLEVELAND, Jan. 6.—Dr. Leroy 
Chadwick, husband of the famous finan- 
cier, is now clerking. He has a posi- 
tion in his brotires's furniture store at 
Jacksonville, Fla., where his daughter 
Mary is’attending a seminary for girls. 
He will probably practice medicine as 
soon as he obtains a license in that 
State. 

That Dr. Chadwick is entirely es- 
tranged from his wife is evident from 
letters recently received here from him. 
Since visiting Mrs. Chadwick in jail 
several months ago, Dr. Chadwick has 
not seen or communicated with her. 


A LC ttt ett tt 


* ‘ 
Sultan’s Nerve Tonic, 

CONSTANTINOPLE, Jan. 6:—Hans 
Helier, a German teacher residing here, 
has had the Medjidich Order conferred 
on him by the Sultan in consideration 
of the shock to his system occasioned 
by his having been an eye-witness of 
the aitempt on the Sultan’s life at the 
Selamlik on July 21. 


ne 
——— 
a 











AURAL CARRIER 
ADMITS. THEFTS 


wr 


Missourian, Arrested by St. 
Louis Inspector, Lodged 
in Macon Jail. 


MACON, Mo., Jan. 6—John A. Hise, 
aged 23, rural mail carrier northwest of 
Keytesville, was brought here today by 
Postal Inspector W. L. Reid of St. 
Louis. Hise has made a written confes- 
sion, admitting embezzlement, the de- 
struction of letter, and that he took a 
letter from Keytesville Postoffice. 

His method was to retain the money 
given him for the purchase of money or- 
ders by patrons along ‘his route. The 
total amount of his embezzlements be- 
tween Dec. 1 and 23 aggregates Over $100. 
He simply destroyed the letters and 
kept the money. One letter which had 
been mailed to a department house in 
Chicago without a money order inclosed 
the carrier took from the postoffice in 
order to prevent discovery. 

in his confession Hise states that he 
had used the money in drinking and 








gambling at Keytesville. Hise had been 
on the route over two years and had 
made an efficient employe until this 
winter. 


SEGREGATION OF 
RACES HELD LEGAL 


Kansas (ity, Kan. School 
Board May Separate the 
Whites and Blacks. 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

TOPEKA, Kan., Jan. 6.—The State 
Supreme Court decided this morning 
that the law ailowing the separation oa. 
the negro and white High Schoo] chil- 
dren in Kansas City, Kan., is constitu- 
tional. This gives the Board of Educa- 
tion of that town the right to keep the 
negro children entirely apart from the 
whites. 

The decision is not only important so 
far as Kansas City, Kan., is concerned. 
but it paves the way for the Legislature 
to pass an act separating the whites 
from blacks in all the schools of the 
State. 

Justice Green, who wrote the opinion, 
does not discuss the race problem in 
any way, but decided the question solely 
on the contitutionality of the law. 





—— me 


Trains to Cincinnati Via Big 
Leave 


St. Louis 8:17 a. m., 12 noon, 9:30 p. m., 
11:23 p. m. 


Four 


3 





HAG-TIME RRYME 
IN DIVORCE PLEA 


Open Question as to Whether 
Wash Woman or Lawyer 
is Poet. 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

ANDERSON, Ind., Jan. 6.—Mrs. Anna 
Keesler of ‘this city, alleging that her 
husband failed to provide properly for 
their family, and that she fas compelled 
to do washing for other people to sup- 
port herself and children, has filed suit 
in the Superior Court for a divorce from 
Samuel Keesler, Her counsel had added 
the following to the complaint, all of 
which is subscribed and sworn to by the 
plaintiff: 


His wife took in washing 
He didn't worry about it. 
Whilst his wife beat her tireless rub-a-dub-dub 
On the Wasiocard drum of her old wooden 
twp, 

Iie sat by the stove and he just let her rub: 
He didn't worry about it, 
Chipman, Keltner & Hendee are the 

plaintiff's lawyers. Mr. Ch'pman was a 


at a dollar a day; 


tor. It is not known which member 
the firm has concluded that rag-ti 


overworked in divorce complaints, 


ANGRY PAPA PUNISHED, 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

WOODBURY, N. J., Jan. 6.—Andrew 
Munzenburger. who last spring was con- 
victed of assault on Walter Picard, 
whom the former did not want to pay 
attentions to his daughter, was sen- 
tenced today by Judge Jessup to a fine 
of $8 and costs, amounting to #138. 


Dr. Lyon’s | 


PERFECT : 














Cleanses and beautifies the 
teeth and ‘purifies the breath, 
Used by people of refinement 
for over a quarter of a century. 
Convenient for tourists, 
PREPARED BY | 





member of the recent commission that 
codified the Indiana statutes. Mr. Kelt- 
her is a member of the Anderson School 
Board, and Mr. Hendee ig a State Sena- 






































LY Gnd DDS: 

















There still remains a lot of choice furniture which positively has got to be away from 
these premises within the next few days=-If you want something for almost nothing 


TAKE 


Sf ghar 2 SA > Bak age ck 


baa + ¥ 





“VJ opt ‘ "f ¢ Ln tv et ? 

a Ad ed > A >? 

‘ . ‘. . *. * 

a" Ho Stat Pm 
YY Sata “**, ay SO 

\ \ * 5 rye: . ke aes 9 ie 4. 

SBS le A Pe, 


’ a*- ~ 
| ‘A=, 
“Sh oh 
143° 42 

; ,* 
: . 
> 


at Pe ese oS 


«’ . 
“p, . 

‘ +. , 

PyLwae*.? 7%. * ° ¢ 
ae” BS RAW, 


+4” 
s er. 


ina eel 





“Dressers 


PRICES 


Elsewhere 


510.00 
$15.00 
$25.00 
$33,00 


Carpet Hug 


250 at 29¢ 


Hee 





oa + 





HUNTINGTON, Ind., Jan, 6.—Sarah 


M. Thomas, the widow, and Marie and | 


Fred Thomas, children of B. F. Thomas, 
who was killed at Troy City, this coun- 
ty, Nov. 14, have filed an action in Cir- 
cuit Court, asking $10,000 damages from 
each of two Warren saloon keepers and 
their bondsmen. John S§S. Brown and 
John I. Crabb are alleged to have sold 
drinks to Thomas Souers, who killed 


Thomas, after he had flashed a re- 
volver and in a drunken condition Had ‘ 
threatened he would commit murder. 


TRAIN AROUSED HIM. 


Robber’s Victim Left Uncon- 
sclous on Railroad Track, 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

SIOUX CITY, Io., Jan. 6—L. G. Sea- 
ver, prominent citizen of Armour, gs 
D., was sandbagged and robbed by two 
masked men and left on the railroad 
track unconscious. The roar of an ap- 











proaching freight train aroused him, but 
; 


e was too weak to get_fully clear of 
the track and his left hand was cut off. _ 
His money loss was $100. No clew. 


Anti-Profanity Saloon. 
LONDON, Jan. 6—In ‘order to stop 
swearing among his customers, a WLon- 
don publican has alopted a rule that 
every customer who uses a “swear 
word’’ must contribute 2 cents for the 
benefit of a fund for feeding and cloth- | 
ing destitute children. 











A Diamond 


- a paying st gt While you are buying 
on easy ymen nh it will 
vale. Lottis. Bros. we aa 





Bidg., 6th and Olive s 


erin on nme ace Saepsmmantasoe . adehapeticaiainiete tates 
at? " 
a a ae 
y Tae 


Co., 2d floor, Carleton 
ts } 


i + iA ae - =e ao =— 
Ce aie St RE es it a eg ee 
iyi oa . 
. . 4 ven *¥ : . = 
bs an mS , 7 : 
ve ‘ 


INGRAIN CARPETS— 
40c—Selling 
ge eee 
OILCLOTHS— 

Price elsewhere, 1 : 

Here at.... 
BRUSSELS CARPETS— 
Price elsewhere, 
ooe— Selling 


Price elsewhere, 15 
25e — Selling 
ee ee 


330 


LACE CURTAINS ....35c 
PURI vce vshesBOO 
ROOM RUGS—Price else- 


where, $7.50 
— Selling 
Here at... a 








HIS IS YOUR HARVEST TIME! | 


T AWAY 4T ANY OLD PRICE 


Iron Beds 


PRICES 


Here 
$1.25 
$2.15 


$3.75 
$15.00 $6.0C 


$90.00 $21.00 


Elsewhere 


§ 4,98 

$7.50 
$11.98 | 

18,50 | 


- Sideboards 


PRICES 


Elsewhere 


$13.00 
$18.00 
$29.00 


$36.00 


Here 


§ 6.95 
§ 9,00 
$2.50 


























































































































Heating Stoves 


PRICES 


Elsewhsre Here 


> 415 
5 9,50 
$12.00 
$25.00 











Folding Beds 
PRICES 


Elsewhere 


$11.00 
$15.00 
$20.00 
$28.00 
$35.00 








Price elsewhere 
_ $8—Selling 
"8 | a MD May sae aa 


Price elsewhere 
Selling 
Here at 


$11. 


Price elsewhere 
$20— 
Here at 
































$20.00 


Here 


§ 3,95 
$ 5,75 
$ 8,50 
$10.75 | Gea 
$14.25 | eae 


[3 


CHE 


styles. 


ya 


4.15 
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eer aperser— —<w 
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‘report 


STIMDAY MORNING—&T. TOTTIIS POST -DITSP A TOC —IJANUARY 7, 1906 





po 


> 























. 


GUTHAM BANK 
RESERVE AT 
RECORD EBB 


—Se 


| 
Surplus Nearly Exhausted for 


First Time in Twenty- 
Five Years. 





$2,000,000 CASH LOSS 





Chaotic Condition of Last Tues- 
day’s Market Is 
Blamed. 





GRAIN AT LOWER LEVEL 


wee 


Blunder in Ginners’ 


Causes Sharp Break 
in Cotton. 


By Leased Wire From the New York 
Bureau of the Post-Dispatch. 


NEW YORK, Jan. 6&—The Evening 
Post, in its weekly review the mar- 
kets today, says: 

Wall Street.—The important develop- 
ment of today’s financial market was 
the bank statement. It showed the New 
York surplus reserve be praciically 
exhausted, the $3,721,000 decrease report- 
ed for this week leaving only $571,000 in 
the fund. Incidentally, it may be .re- 
marked that nothing approaching this 
low figure has been reported in the ini- 
tlal bank statement of any January in 
the 2% past years. Such comparison 
is quite in line with the other compari- 
sons drawn out by the 60 per cent money 
rate of last Tuesday, und the per 
cent of last week. 

The possible redeeming feature of the 
abnormally weak bank position dis- 
closed by today’s report is that it may 
reflect rather the chaotic conditions of 
last Tuesday's market, with the 686,000,- 
(i drawn in checks on the New York 
hanks, than it does the conditions of the 
moment. For one thing, the $2,000,000 
loss In cash reported does not properly 
show the movement of the week. There 
has been, in reality, a trifling gain. On 
the other hand, the $3,600.000 increase in 
loans can hardly measure what must 
have taken place since the Stock Ex- 
change ‘‘boom’’ was renewed at midday 


ot 


to 


a 


125 


-yesterday. 


The Stock Exchange greeted tha 
weak bank showing with a burst of 
activity and rising prices, but this 
procedure has now grown too familiar 
to attract more than passing notice 
During the two hours’. trading numer- 
Ous stocks rose a point or more, and 
both strength and activitv were at 
their, height in the half hour before 
the close. Anaconda moved in a char- 
acteristic way; it rose 13 points and 
thén fell 11. 

Probabiy the up»ermost question in 
minds of people watching the 
financial situation is: Will money 
rates now réturn to 2 snormal Ievel 


wand stay there? 


More Trouble tn Future. 


Again, it is safe to say that if the 
wealthy stock jobbers will give the 
Wall street market a breath'ng space, 
the strain will automatically relax. 
They have, however, shown no inten- 
tion Whatever of the kind. If they 
keep.up Friday's pace, prediction is 
d’ficult. We have possibly to reckon 
With a gold export movement in the 
not very distant future. And it is al- 
most absolutely certain that, in any 
case, the markets must face the mu- 
Sic again in March or May. 

In the numerous comments on Mr. 
Schiff's speech on Thursday, less. at- 
tention than was deserved has been 
paid to his positive declaration that 
the Treasury is bound to plax in our 
money market the paternal rdle as- 
sume? in Lombard street bv the’ Bank 
of England. Not only does Mr. Schiff 
aS8sert that. under the existine sys- 
tem, the Treasury ought to ' lay that 
but he Yelieves that it cannot 
help doing so. It must, in other 
words, draw money out of the market 
when a plethora exists, and restore it 
When:the market tightens, It is 
doubtfrl if the formal assignment of 
Such duties to the Secretary of the 
Treasury will meet with general ap- 
proyval. z 

The sum of the matter is that, grant- 
Such as Mr. 
Schiff depicts, we should be fairly on 
the high road to such. seanda!s as 
should make the Wall street rold market 
eonspiracy of 1869 seem feeble by com- 
parison. The native shewdness which 
made Secretary Shaw perceive what the 
Situation really was, when the gamblers 
and manipulators were pulling at his 
Skirts a few weeks ago, might not al- 
Ways serve a public officer. 


Grain Prices Lower. 


Grain—Lower price levels obtained in 
ail grain markets today, but especially 
in wheat, which ‘broke sharply, owfng 
to further reports of heavy Armour 
selling in Chicago, notwithstanding en- 
couraging cable advices, foreign mar- 
kets being influenced by frost in India 
and the light world’s shipments. There 
was practically nothing doing in the lo- 
cal corn ring, and the variations were 
decidedly slow, although a weaker feel- 
ing Wus noticeable in sympathy with 
the West. Late in the session the mar- 
ket was dull and sluggish, with trifling 
changes. 

Exporters have fair orders for wheat 
and all coarse grains, but a free trade 
is checked ‘by the stronger claims of 
holders. 

Cotton—The cotton market broke 
sharply todav, starting with a deeline 
of 5 te 7 points at the opening on gen- 
eral Hquidation and endine weak at 
the bottom at a net decline of 26 
points throughout the list of ontions, 
with March an the basis of 11.42. May 
11.55 and Julv 11.42.. This break was 
the result of weaker markete at Liv- 
erpool and the National Gin-se-s’ As- 
soclation's recent reports having been 
admitted to have been erroneous and 
ua fadrce. 

There never was such blunderinge in 
compiling reports, and instead of the 
large number of o~erators who bought 
er.ton Wednesday and Thursday. and 
aisa yesterday, on the tins that ite 

would prove sensationally 

bullish. making a lot of money on 

their deals they were busy closine 

ont their contracts this morning, with 

losse< rdn&ing all the way from 30 to 
40 points. - 

Spot Cotton Drops, 
Spet cotton here was weak and the 


2 ~wrice Was reduced 19 points, to the ba- 
. Sis of i0%,c per pound for middling, 
tid nearly all-the Seuthern spot mar- 


ets were reported %vc lower. 
At Liverpool, spot cotton declined 4 


imgtish peintsa to the basis of ts. 19d 
far midtiing and spot gales to s in- 
ness : 


talline ‘> only 7000 bales, 
epgints of MO Dales, of which 33,- 
rere € @ \merican product. Fu- 
Ahere were weak from the start, 


“To nest 


éliine, aad closed weak. 


on the 


Bt 


Report 





(Oklahoma Republican Politicians Oppose 
Wolf Hunter Abernathy For Marshal but 
Don’t Dare Tell His Friend, the President 














| 























oan CU 


Politicians All Realize It Would 
Be Hard to Make a Case and 
That Failure Would Mean 
Their Own Political Ruin. 


GUTHRIE, O. T., 
KLAHOMANS _ returning 
». Washington, are -.confident that 
President Roosevelt wishes, if 
possible, to give the United States Mar- 
Shaifship of Oklahoma to John R. Aber- 
nathy of Frederick, Comanche County, 
leader of the President's wolf hunt in 
the “Big Pasture’ in Southwestern 
Oklahoma last spring. 

Republican politicians in Oklahoma, 
regardless of their factional differences, 
are unfriendly to the appointment of 
Abernathy to such an important posi- 
tion. 

He was unknown, save among his 
personal friends, prior to the coming 
of President Roosevelt last spring, and 
has no standing at home or territorially 
in Republican politics. 

This fact, however, 
number of Republican aspirants for of- 
fice and for prestige in Washington 
from giving Abernathy a general in- 
dorsement for “‘any position the Presi- 
dent might see fit to give him.” The 
statement had been made by Aber- 
nathy’s friends that President Roose- 
velt had told Abernathy that it might 
be possible to give him an appointment 
of some kind, and had suggested that 


_ - TS a 


Jan. 6. 
from 


did not deter a 


— 
ome we ae ee a 


JOAN F ABEPNATHT. 


Abernathy secure indorsements testify- 
ing as to his fitness for a position of 
trust. This statement was accepted by 
the men who indorsed him. 


After His Chief's Job. 


Armed with these credentials and con- 
fident of his standing in Washington, 
Abernathy grew active. 

Newspapers printed wonderful stories 
of his prowess as a wolf hunter, and 
Abernathy rose higher and higher inte 
view on this wave of publicity. 

Abernathy was appointed to the posi- 
tion of deputy by United States Mar- 
shal W. D. Fossett, a bit of supposed 
political strategy not misunderstood by 
persons who knew the desire of Federal 
officeholders in Oklahoma for reap- 
pointment. 

In time the story was told and 
nied that Abernathy would ask for 
Fossett’s place. It is alleged that he 
made the request in a different way, 
saying to President Roosevelt that he 
was not an applicant so long as Fossett 
was a candidate for reappointment, but 
that otherwise he would be pleased to 
get the appointment. He had indicat- 
ed, however, his choice of the official] 
»}plums in Oklahoma. 

Abernathy’s candidacy has reached 
the point where workers in the Repub- 
lican part in Oklahoma would like to 
declare openly thelr hostility to the 
appointment of Abernathy. 

But every active Republican in Okla- 
homa hesitates in doing anything tha 
might involve him in a controversy dis- 


d e- 





astrous toe his own ambitions 


— —— — - 
~ a 














options. The United States Census 
Kureau's report covering the amount 
of cotton ginned up to Jan. 1, which 
is due to come out at 4 o’clock Tues- 
dav afternoon, is now being awaited 
with great interest in the trade. 


——_—o— — 


New York Stock Quotations, 


Reported daily for the Post-Dispateh by D. R. 
Vrancis. ro. & Co., 214 N. Fourth street. 
NEW YORK, Jan. 6. 


wee et ee —_~- nc Se 


: ey ee ae 
STOCKS. | Sales. tyes ead Low | Close 
ae 


Ain. Tob. pfd....) . 400/100%)..... eek 1057 
Oar & Fady.| | 2,200) 408%) 407%) 4014; 40% 
) GOO 100 (100 | 90%!100 
oom; 1,000) 14 [...i71.....7 1 
300; SOM)... 24.1. 
Copper) 46, 700/270 (2 
Com. .j 


Stl dy 
do pfd 
Anaconda 
Am. Loco. 
do pfd 
Aim. amelter 


> 
> 


164 | 
My L274 /127% 

194/155 
| 87,200) 100%, | Tus, LuO% | LUuBky 
| 7,000) ST3) ST%: 
(reneral Electric | 
Nat) Lead com..: ; 
Net’l Riscwt ...| | GD) 
N ¥. Air BraBe.}... 
North American | 
Nat'l Eu. com...! 
Sloss Shefiiell . .| UO, BNI g 
‘| 200) 475) 


YUU TOLEg 
di vcah? Se 
2,000, 


| 90% 
Sohy | BSs,i : 
aes PR POSS 
WwW2 (101%)102 
Hi) Sta! as 
$31,| ; 


Mei 

SB) 34 
Lau 105 
8,100) 1 424, 
1,600 534, 
rere Wty 
ALL BOOT 434)! 
~ TL2e0 Pega: 
3.800) 58g) 
- 
+ US) 


List 
Oo hg 


LOAF ge | 1 Oth say: LOtimy 
oe Sake! S4by 
LS gy 


a) 


Atehison com... 


SSay 


1800 Yl, 2h 
20 1064, 1OR 1 & 41064, 
9 





‘ 
cd 


He Me & Bt, et 
: u. 1 BOK. Ohgei Sues BI 


54% 
| ow 
Nw 


| BS J 5556 | 
Od obey ste | , 
| 88%) 88%) 88 








| aes Edward Flynn had started on 
|} hunting trip When their horse ran away 


’ 





}| B84) 49%K) 4836 
fs Ble s os 7 


wig,’ § 
5.500! § 
} ond 





Manhattan 
Metropolitan 
Met. Secs. 
Mexican Central. 
M.. St. Bo 8. M:{ 


61 

1,500) 12449124146 124 (124! 
1,600; 7314) 7314) 73%} 7344! 
| 4,000) | 2856; 25 | 25%, | 

500}143%4,)14316)143 [143 | 
14,600! 36%! 377%! 36%/ 37% | 

it, Se Pe. OR 
Mo. 5,300! 10054} 10136 | 10014101 
N. Y. Cén. .| 15,900) 152%, | 158% | 15244) 1527 | 
Nor. P ic 4...) .2,000/:2004'208 
. A, PAE 3 «| OU % 
Vv. & W. j 
Pennsylvania oe] 38,500) 144 | 1445, 51.43% 144 
Reading com .| 26,900 144% | 14456 143%! 143% 
Rock Island 7,000) 24%| 25 


= 


,) 6G14! 
| 36% 


Tl 41 | 407! 41 


rf %! T3% | 


ao 


~Yotal sales, hares 


ne mee 


DOG FAITHFUL TO TRUST. 


MADISON, Ind., Jan. 6—Freq@ Crozier 
a 


and both were thrown out. Three hours 
later the horse Was caught eight miles 
away, with the faithful bird ‘dog stard- 
ing guard over the guns in the buggery 


[ from Abernathy’s being a stranger in 
iOklahoma affairs and having such a 
biography as would fit 10,000 young men 
who lived in Western Texas and grew 
up in a cow camp, his opponents have 
}4 more serious objection to his recog- 
nition. 


Afraid to Lodge Charges. 

Charges detrimental to the fitness of 
men to hold office grow quickly in the 
warm, red of Oklahoma, and such 
charges have arisen against Abernathy. 
But of the men to him, not 
one has the temeri to lodge a com- 
plaint with President Roosevelt or 
veal his identity as an opponent of the 
President's supposed wishes concerning 
Abernathy. 

The Oklahoma affidavit-maker 
disrepute in Washing, and men who 
have hope of future greatness in the 
Territory are unwilling to run unneces- 
sary risks. Has anybody enough cour- 
age to go to the White House with 
charges against Abernathy, is a ques- 
tion that looms big in Oklahoma. | 
These are critical times in the fac- 
tional and personal fight for ascendancy 
in the Territory looking forward to 
statehood, and even if the. charges 
against Abernathy could be proved, and 
President Roosevelt would thank the 
man who preferred them, the task is 
a gratuitous undertaking that 
who would like talk to Presi- 
Roosevelt about Abernathy shrink 
attempting it. 


soil 


opposed 
ty 


re- 


in 


is 


such 
men 
dent 
from 

If the party were consulted 
Cassius Cade of Shawnee would get the 


to 


leaders 





job. 
cesarean 





i CODY 





Buffalo Bill. Says He Didn't 
Seek Reconciliation, 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

CHEYENNE, Wyo., Jan. 6.—Col. W. 
F. Cody— ‘Buffalo Biil’’—telephoned 
from Cody. Wyo., that he knew noth- 
ing about seeking a reconciliation with 
Mrs. Cody. ‘“‘There is nothing in it,’ he 
said, ‘and if there was anything to the 
story I think I would know something 
of- $*.’ 

€ody’s close ‘friends assert that they 
would not be surprised if the old scout 
called on his wife at Secout’s Rest 
Ranch. 

Mrs. Cody has said that the old home 
will always be ready for Buffalo Ml. 


DIVORCE HER GIFT. 


Seema 


Wife Alleges She Was Forced 
to Climb a Ladder. 


Special to the. Post-Dispatch. 

HAMMOND, Ind., Jan. 6.—Cora Tar- 
noyaka gave her husband BEnos a 
Christmas present in the shape of a 
suit for divorce, She charges that he 
nailed up the doors of their house and 
made her climb a ladder and enter 
threugt? @ little window when. she 

ranted to get in, because she cooked 
some meat for invited guests that he 
wanted her to save for him. 


Aged Preacher's Suicide. 
LONDON, Jan. 6--The Rev. Thomas 
Harvey, an aged clergyman of Exeter. 
rjunmped into the River Exe. Sailors 
rescued him. with.grappling. irons, and 


~~ 





in which he remained during a wild ride 


aver ihe ro coun 


ER STOR IIS ey: fo ty 


ioe 
DPN 2 REET RARER LEE AEE ee 


he was taken 
shortly afterwards frore’ 
Pe 


; 





‘they are carrying on the public. 


| at 
of a money squeeze, but it was as noth- 


; mal 


to the hospital, but died, 


MONEY RULES THE 
STUCK MARKETS 


ee eee, 


Uncertainty Over Future Rates 
Causes the Bulls to 
Hesitate. 


BL R. 0. JOHNSON. 


Money has again been the dominating 
influence on the stock market, owing to 
the fact that interest rates in the East 
did not immediately decline with the 
passing of the New Year, and the dis- 
ribution of the January disbursements, 

It was pointed out in thi8 column last 
week that the opinion prevalent in cer- 
tain quarters that easy money rates 
would develop this week was erroneous. 
And although interest rates do show a 
decidedly eusier tendency, all indica- 
tions point to the fact that firm money 
will be experienced in all sections ol 
the country for some time to come. 

It is Unreasonable to expect that after 
the enormous extension of credits in the 
stock market in the last year and a half 
the tightness of foreign money _mMar- 
kets, the heavy demands from new mer- 
cantile and industrial enterprises caused 
by the existing prosperity in ‘the coun- 
try, that interest rates will reach tne 
former low level cf 2 or 3 per cent in 
many months to come. 

True, the return movement 
rency from the West may in the next 
month be ample’enough to give the 
Eastern bankers and financiers the Op- 
portunity to temporarily make interest 
rates very cheap and so facilitate the 
distribution of the burden of securities 
This, 
no doubt, will be the plan carried out, 
but the easy money rate will be ficti- 
tious and of short duration if the signs 
of the times are correct. 

Four Years Ago. 

oniy to compare the present 
and money market with 
that of four years ago to find ample 
grounds for the belief that an exces- 
sively easy money market is out of the 
question in the near future. 

It wiil be re membered that preceding 
the big buil movement of 1901 and 19v2, 
that money Was a drug on the market, 
and interest rates in the neighborhood 
of 14g per cent. Then came the upward 
movement in the stock market, which 
Kept pace with the improved conditions 
that developed in the industrial and 
busihess world. Prosperity reigned as 
now; stocks were carried up violently; 
new enterprises sprung up, crops were 
abundant and required enormous 
amounts of funds, until the extension 


of c¢ur- 


One has 
speculation 


Oj 
of credits had been carried to the point 
where interest rates began to 
rise. 
No attention 
that 
that 


no 
it 


have recently, 


tight 
would prevail, if did it would 


pass with the opening of the new vear. | 


The speculation extended on and on. 
as it has recently, 
Which time there was considerable 
id to that which has prevailed recent- 


y. 
The same assurances were given .at 
that time as now. by the banking inter- 


ests, that the passing of the new year | 


would seé money rates return to nor- 
levels, but they did not. Interest 
rates remained around 6 ahd §S per cent 
with the exception of a short period in 
February, and were finally one of the 
main causes of the severe liquidation 
and decline which followed. 

Stocks were as now vVielding 
or about 4 per cent and the 
of carrying interest finally 
backbone of the marginal 
and investor. 

These conditions, it will be seen, are 
almost identical with thote that pre- 
vall- now ‘and the‘simHarity of both pe- 
riods throughout fs so far so striking. 
that it seems to point with almost ab 
solute accuracy to a termination of the 
present money and speculative market 
in the same way. 

Stocks will no doubt be carried higher 
by the interests in control of prices as 
the burden of securities is still with 
the rich men. But if they are, and the 
movement is Drought about by easy 
money rates in February and March it 
will be h'gh time for the speculator to 
reef his sails for the coming squall. For 
all indications are for very firm inter- 
est rates for some time to come, unless 
an improvement fn the situation, in the 
meantime, is brought about by liquida- 
tion in the s‘ock market and a. contrac- 
tion in’ credits. 

Conditions Good. 

Outside of the monetary question the 
market situation if anythirg is im- 
proved. he oreign situation shows 
signs of adjysting i’self and confidence 
is no doubt being restored in foreign 
financial circles. 

Trade reports of the leading mercan- 
tile agencies continue highly optimistic 
Tron trade reports show an unprecedent- 
ed condition—in the steel and iron ousi- 
ness, which is invariably the barometer 
of the country’s prosperity. Rai'road 
earnings show very heavy increases in 
both the gross and net results over 
those of the same period one year ago. 
And reports from the growing wheat 
territory are on the whole more favor- 
able than ever before at this period of 
the year. 

The East Side tract stocks wer: 
also very strong on a reported consoli- 
dation of the Alton, Granite and St. 
Louis lines with the East St. Louis 
and Suburban. 

The bank and trust lists while quiet, 
show a very: firm price range on a 
persistent demand from smajil investors 
The strong feature of the local marke! 
has been its investment demand, which 
has placed stocks in strong hands, and 
practically eliminated the possibility of 
a severe decline like that of three years 
ago, when an over-speculative move- 
ment in these securities was encour- 
aged. 

The bond market is also in a strong 
position, and prices on all the favorite 
issues show an upward tendency, which 
is no doubt caused by the reinvestment 
of the January dividends. Following are 
the week’s closing quotations on the 
local Stock Exchange: 

FI, ereciow—iTaiSING QUOTATIONS 
asc neNeni ree i Kid. | asked. 
-nitead Railwars preferred. |$ 86 
United Railways P ae 
do common ras | 
iio 48 a fa) 

Joatmen’s Bank | 
Fourth National Bank 
Mechanics’ Bank .------ 

South Side Bank 
Missouri-Lincoln 
Mississippi Valley 

St Louls Union Trust 
Title Guaranty Trust 
National Candy ist pfd.... 
Cent. Coal and Coke cou. . 
Cotton Compress .--+-+**? 
American Central Ins...--- 
Simmons Hdw. Co. com... 

do ist preferred 

do 2d preferred . 

Kennard Carpet pfd 
Hargadine-Mewittrick 
Missourl-Edison oS 
BRroadway 5s 
Wagner Electric 
Compton Heights 
Ohicaco Equipment 
Lindell 5s 
he. Sen: 
City 4s 
Shultz Belting } vel 
Brewing Association 6s..-. 
Granite-Rimetallic .---+ °*: 
Small Hopes 
Meramec 6s 
Kansas City 
do stock 
Alton-Granite 
> Saree 
Dallas 38 ..----+-++*"*" 
Toledo Telephone 8 --- 
Standard Adding 
Aeme Cement 
Beatrice Creamery 


- — 


the invest- 
high rate 
broke the 
speculator 


in 





— 


88 7 
282 | 


& Suburban 5 


Tel. I 


) 
00 
OU 
of) 
HO 





h. at $44 and 66 


Led Rallwavs preferred. 5 at $87 and 100 
4.75. ee 

United Railways 4s, $5000 at $88.50 and 
& AZM. * e . 

a jr ot one Coke, 20 at $61.50 and 3 

at $61.75. 

Missouri-Lincoln 

True 


United Railways common, 
at 2) 


at 


Trust. 10 at $140.50. — 
Title t. 100 at oe a $70.50. 
St. Louis-Union Tres . , 
Sdinmons Hardware commen. 10 at elgg oy 
Kensas City Telephone (0n& - 08, 


106 at $5. 
‘ Brewing Association 6s. $3000 ef tag 





eg : 


American Central Insarance. 5 at 
Cotten Compress, 50 a $58.59. 


slowly 
was paid to the money | 


market as the bankers assured, as they | 
money ' 


until the fall of 1903. | 


QUIET SET OF 
GRAIN MARKETS 


Bulls and Bears Hard Pressed 
to Scalp Out -an 
Existence, 


The week in the grain market was an 
unsatisfactory one and both ‘the bulls 
and bears are hard pressed to scalp 
out an existence, Speculation is in a 
rut and only aggressive buying or sell- 
ing by influential interests can be looked 
forward to to change the situation. 

At the closing of the week, however, 
the tendency of values was apparently 
downward and last prices gave the sell- 
ers a slight advantage. 

Market 
mixed, 
bears 


sentiment 
although: both 
are 


generally badly 
the. . bulls - and 
their position 


is 


confident of 
on the future of prices, 

from bear 
favorable feature 
tion is the excellent 
Srowing winter wheat, 
exception of minor reports of damage 
in certain localities, shows a more fa- 
vorab.e position than ever before at this 
period of the vear. 

The continued 
stocks in the 


the standpoint the most 
the present situa- 
condition of the 


which, with the 


of 


increase in 
Northwestern markets 
and especially at Minneapolis, where 
the increase amounted to over 1,890,000 
bu for the week, is also strongly indi- 
cative of a lower pricg range unléss an 
improvement in the general milling de- 
mand is shortly noted. ; 

Local flour trade. while © still 
showed some improvement for the 
week and Minneapolis reported a 
slightly better inquiry from millers. 
The Minneapolis output of flour for 
the preceding week, however, was the 
lightest since May, 1904, decreasing 
145, 955 bbis, and being less than half as 
large as during the week before, and a 
very pronounced improvement must be 
noted in this quarter to give the bulls 
much encouragement, 

The improved Russian nolitical situa- 


heavy 


dull, 





| 
| 
| 
; 
i 


tion was also a bearish factor of im- 
portance, although the trade bas ig- 
nored this phase of the market situa- 
tion entirely for some time past. 
From the bullish standpoint 
strength in fore’'gn marke's wrs 
Sustaining influence. The falling off in 
Russian shipments is taken to imdicate 
that the exportable surplus in tbat im- 
portant country is being rapidly seduced 
and that the internal troubles have been 
such as to cause supplies to be put on 
the market quickly and regardless of 
prices from fear of the development of 
a revolution and the wanton destruction 
of stores. If this reasoning is correct 
Russtan markets may develop as a bull- 
ish factor in the near future. 
Unfavorable reports from India were 
also 
and 
firm 
tine 
able. 
The Continental: demand remains’ lib- 
eral and has been a steadying influence 
througout. Corn. was firm early on a 
good cash export and domestic demand, 
but weakened later. Oats also reflected 
a good inquiry from exporters. 
Brownhall estimates the world’s shi»v- 
ments of wheat on Monday will be 
about 8,000,000 bu. He predicts a moder- 
ate decrease in wheat on passage. 


the 
the 


were largely responsible for %he 
tendency of foreign prices. Argen- 
reports, however, continue favor- 





‘APPLES: TWO YEARS OLD. 





World’s Fair Prize Winners 


Still on Duty. 


Snecial to the Post-Dispatch. 

KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 6.—Apples 
two years old, prize winners at the St. 
louis World's Fair, fresh, whole and 
succulent, are the chief features of the 
fruit exhibit at the meeting of the Mis- 
souri State Horticultural Society at the 
Coates House. Ben Davis, Jonathan, 
Willow Twig and York Imperials are 
shown, looking as fresh as thought they 
had been picked Only yesterday. They 
were picked, barreled and put into cold 
storage before the Fair, taken out for 
exhibition, barreled and stored again, 
when the Fair closed, and now opened 
for tlre second time. 


$1375 in Football. 


LONDON, Jan. 6.—Notes to the value 
of $1375 were found the other day in 
a disreputable looking old pocket, 
which a number of lads were kicking 
Beoes A pean ace road, Aberdeen, as 
a Icothball. 





received during the weekly period 








LIVESTOCK 


CATTLE-—Receipts, 


tly common 
fair steers included 
steady to weak. 


No. 
8 
47 
19 


hat 


seer ee eee 
eee Pee ee eee 


eee ee ee ee wee 








it 
6 eh Und sae nena 
695 


re eee ee eee eee 





oo eet ee IS 


es 


stock 

stock 

siock 
native stock 
Texas calves 
Texas calves 
nsas 
Arkansaa 
Arkansas 
Arkansas 
Arkansas 


= 


Shs Hes odnc nse 


steers. 
ae rlings 


“eee eee © 


*~e*e © ee @ © © 


su” 


és ee es 3. 
co. RS wi” 

S.+< esas oe ; ~ ere 
SHEEP~—No sheep on sale and market nomi. 

nally steady. ae 





TEETH STOP BULLET, . 


i 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. pee 
FREELAND. Pa., Jan. 6.—While drive | 
ing through South Heberton, George 
Knoll, a butcher, was stopped by & I 
year-old boy, who wanted a ride 
carried a Flobert rifle. When. 
paid no attention to him, 
raised his rifle and fired. 
The bullet hit Knoll in the me 
spending its force on his teeth. 





— = 











FINANCIAL. 


FINANCIAL. 


a 


FINANCIAL. 














MISSOURI TRUST BUILDING, 
OLIVE AND SEVENTH STREETS 











BOND DEPARTMENT. 


MISSOURI-LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY 


Capital $3,090,000. 


USSOURLLMGOLN.TROST GOA 


Surplus $1,000,000, 


ST. LOUIS 





We offer the following Bonds for Sale to 
Investors: 


Lincoln Trust Building 5” 
Chemical Building 6” 


We also have for sale Choice Real Estate Mortgage 
Bonds. School Bonds and Drainage District Bonds, 
selected with great care and yielding 42% to 6%. 


CORRESPONDENCE INVITED. 








ned 





ee a  nnndaed 











Dated January 2, 1204, 


These bionds are a first lien on 
the Kinloch 
the proper? 
lien of its $ 


The total value 
$3,750,000, or It 
the bonis outstanding. 
ties, based upon the first five 
solidation ending 

Deducting interest 


2 000,000 of bonds. 


of the security 


Leaves 
long distance 


These bonds are listed on the 





——_— 


WE OWN AND OFFER 


SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE OR ADVANGE IN PRICE 
$400,000 Kinioch Long Distance Telephone Compary 
First Mortgage 5% Gold Bonds 


Interest Payable Janaary and July 1. 
Amount Outstanding $1,500 000. 
all the properties and 


Long Distance Telephone 
ies of the Kinloch Telephone 


behind 
more than two and one-half times t 
The net earnings 
months’ 
November 30. 1905, amount to over 
on the local company bonds 


Or nearly three and one-half times the 
| St. 


Price 97% and interest. 


Mississippi Valley Trust Company, 


ST. LOUIS. 


Due January 1, 1929. 


franchises of 
lien upon all 


Company, and a 
: : only to the 


Company subject 


bonds is over 
he amonnt of 
of the two proper- 
of the con- 


t hese 


operation 


necessary amount. 
Louis Stock Exchange. 






































el 
——— ee 


WM. GRAYSON, J! 


WwW 


New York, 52 Broadway. 


Stocks, 


J. WILL BOYD. 


M.GRAYSON,J 


R. P. PREWITT. 


R.,&CO. 


St. Louis, 465 Olive Street 


iNew York Stook Exc%ang9?. 
4 St. Louis Stock Excnany >. 


Bonds an Investments 


Orders Executed for Investment or on Margin. 








———— 


Some weeks a&0 we urge 


Louis preferred, 
advanced to 5: le, 
at no distant period. 


315 OLIVE STREET. 


~SIK FREE. COPIES _ 


mining 


Ke your name au 
Bard free subacription to the best 
paper published for the investor. a 

NORTH AMERICAN MIN ae 
Dept. 26. 32 BROADWAY. New York. 


DIVIDEND 


PAYING MINING, 
AND INDUSTRIAL 
LARGE INTEREST 


seen 


STOCKS maktig possibie 
and PROFITS, listed om 
iving 
‘ted, our specialty. Booklets € 
a omaiien mailed free eg ee 
DOUGLAS, LAt < v6 
Bankers and Brokers, 66 ¥ 





when the stock was selling around 80. : 
We believe that this stock will sell matertally higher 





OIL, TIMBER, SMELTER, | 


RAILWAYS PREFERRED 


d the purchase of Enited Railways of St. 


It has since 


WASSERMAN, BRO. & CO., Specialists in Local Securitiss, 


ST. LOUIS, MO. 





CAGE AE A LOLOL, A LOLOL LO 


Alex 0. Gr 


ST. LOUIS. 





¢ 


& 
7 ame & 


Holiday Times 
Are Over—- 


to business : 


Sis 





every bill b 
time—each c 


count of all expenditures. | 
Capital, Surplus and Profits, 
35,500,000.00 he oe 





TY 


1/ “* 
was 
: eS | 


VALLE 
COMP 
FOURTH X PINE 





_ 


WE WILL BUY 
OR SELL 


og a 


> 


INVESTM 
~ BONDS 
Tracy & 


aS 


Co 


Call er write 


» 





mI J a. 
pile gti apy oy ana, 
Pat as 

















»UNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST - DISPATCH —IAXUARY 7, 1906 




















ee ae ee 
= 





c rd 


x<=<x<==E=5=5=5E=EEr=>- ‘ 
eee reese sess == eee Sexes eer = + = =====> <=<<=<=> [== =e eee ee ee esse yess: 








~7--e7e ee ee ee Se e¢¢ ¢ + +8 


{Our Clearing Sale Offerings in Women’s Outergarments 


Clearly demonstrate how sincere and determined we are to speedily close out every Fall and Winter garment remaining on hand 
00 E2805 


: sts, 98c _ ,<geseeseaasaas Women’s $35.00 Coats for $18.75 agian | Nae] 
Women’s $2 and $2.50 Waists, 98c ..c9°s- —umearammmmecco. Women’s $35.00 Coats for $18.7 P 
Made of glossy mohair im the plain plaited effects in various styles— Peet t tis | Pra : jefe : “ : ee. Exclusive and smart, depicting the cleverest style effects in. | 


ack and front—deep cuffs—plain white, black, blue, brown and trodueed this yvear—made _ of superior quality Kersevs. 


one 
aes 


open b ‘ Bi , : bars es? oe E: Wt asian me : 
fancy plaids—also included are Veiling Waists, embroidery trimmed Qe, | my i | : Jetty Coverts, Broadcloths and Silks in both the fitted and loose 


and plaited—light blues, pink, royal navy, gray : : Sr eeit. 7 PET ote Aprse wns 3 9), obs, eyes tus Miigs ratty back m odels—becomin gly trimmed ‘ (C = = ; ~— 
and red—waists that are skilifully tailored o.% on Te es A SPR s : + ony ee ae Kia with braids—taffeta and satin lin- if z 
and fashioned in this season’s correct models ©jhj La HL: A ee Sd , AIN: ings—black and colors—coats form- e Se Se 
$2 and $2.50 is what they’re worth—in this 7 e cee e nas asce ee Be A aes Vere athe i rn 


SS Se ee 
* hui . | . 











, sta nn erly marked $29.50 te $35—in thi > 
ss " ., choice of : . Ph) in this 
no errce cdasaanervsvnce We Give and Thoroughly Guarantee Eagle Trading Stamps sale Monday at Famous, choice for. 


“Women's $12.50 Coats, $470 | { Women's $15 Coats, 9698 | {” Women's $2250 Goats, $10 


-Coat bargains that far outshine ae —— in St. 2 tebe = Excellent garments and thoroughly correct for this — > a nef oo yerct best — offered in this Jan- 
months—stylish Coats, made of all-woo] kerseys, cheviots, Ne Tenia ita. sia anes ae : ry aring Sale—elegant Coats—built of finest broad- 
coverts, broadcloths and mixtures in the correct colors and season 8 service in the long, loose back style cloths, coverts, kerseys and mixtures in the new colors, also 
black—‘he Empire and long loose-back effect—some trimmed with faney velvet colars—made of splendid ker- plain black—Empire effects, some plain, o‘hers fancy trim- 


with velvet and fancy ee eae ig seys and mixtures—in tans, blues, or aban OG — coats—and ell 

SS 10 and many are up to $12.5 yr _ onc a. . ot ’ inating models—50 in, long or short styles— 

less than $ greens and black—coats easily worth some lined with eatin and silke—reguler $20 
wwe to $22.50 coats—in this sale Monday, choice... 


$5 and $6 Silk Waists, $2.98 {537-59 Electric Seal Coats, 522-50} !$18 to $22.50 Suits for $9.60: 


choice for -* 
If you want some beautiful Waists at minimum cost, se- Made of carefully selected skins, accurately matched and Odd Suits—one or two of a style from our own regular $18. 


lect some of these—of superior quality taffeta, messaline. fasnioned in the correct models, newest sleeves and collars, $20 and $22.50 lines—included are the new and correct 
Peau de Soie, Louisine, imitation baby Irish lace Waists, a wn Shem ‘th Sk; 3 Long Coat models. th oe : 
over China silk body, fancy silk plaids and China Silk every one guaranteed by Famous-——iine with Skinner’s Vi, € nobby Etons and Short Walking 


“ hionab : : Coat Suits—of elegant chevio fancy mix 
Waists—over 50 different and ashi dle Q best satin—some with light beaver collars tures, broadcloth, and get " 
- « - < aealias r piniacsi od , ; . 
models—Val. lace trimmed, plain tailored and 5 f) taffet silk Suite some superior quality 61) 





— Ee eee 


a ¥ . ¥ 
SSS 





IN 


CSS 
OS? ! 
SNA: 


ST OLR er 
an OL 
IN 


up to $15— Monday at Famous, choice 


oe 
> 
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- - 


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> 


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< > 


Ch hn ddl 


c i. ‘voR——t he ‘evers—cos ‘orth up to $40—in this in various styles—absolute 
nevelty effects—lIong or short sleeves—all t and revers—coats wort I $18, $20 and $22.50 

. —also black and white—actual yeh aga ««.90 values—in this sale Mon- 
Fite $6 and some $6 values—Monday, choice day at Famous, choice for 


$49 to $50 Suits for $25 $10 and $12 Skirts, $6.50 $4.50 and $5 Skirts, $2.65 Women’s $15 Skirts, $9.75 


The very finest in the house—of superfine broad- gg elegant Voiles and Panamas, in the They’re snaps at this price—made of serv- The Hood best Voile and Broadcloth Skirts, in the 
fewer : : ; Fae) , : : ; circular, 2] wae 
cloths, velvets and novelty cloths, in the long new flared, plaited and circular models— iceable Panama, serge and fancy mix- he plaited and flared effects—also the 
coat and new Eton models—Suits that were See ' agree e pane nobby mannish grays—Gkirts ; 
marked $4Q to $50—in this sale, $25 in grays, blues and black—also extra tures—in .the correct. kilted, strappec weil worth $15—Monday, at : 5 


to close them out, choice sizes are included—actual and plaited effects—various new mod- Famous, very special for..... 
$10 and $12 values— els-——Skirts worth $4.50 
* 


Monday, at Famous for. 


§6 Silh Petticoats, $3.79 . — mfacee DOOD 6 and $7 Skirts, $3.98 
They’re certainly marvels of value Double F 0X Scarfs, $10 $8 Fur Sets, $3.98 Broken lines of Panama and fancy, 


—made of elegant quality taffe- ~._ : 1 - mixed Skirts in the nobbiest mod- 
ta silk—in all the proper shades Two large brush tails and head—elegant els shown this 


, 3 season—black 

fat Bopgh the Muff and Searf for what one ? 

—_—_ | j ; ’ — 3 C f € Sz : . wtp ° * ° . . ) Ys § nis , ' ° 
oe ane ete ee piece is worth—made of imitation brown ines, browns and grays—abso 


flounce—cut very full—regular $6 formerly $20—in this sale squirrel—flat muff and long four-in- en or 
quality—in this sale Monday, at Famous, hand tie—only about 50 of them left arg: Peete iced 
Monday, at Famous, 79 special for ...... codece 


—worth $8.00—Monday, : mous, choice for 
special for .-. son ee at Famous, choice, $3 98 
° e per set .. eoces a ° § 
$3 Veiling Waists,$1.49 $1.50 Petticoats, 87c : Children’s Coats, $1.98 
Of superior quality veiling, with Of very good quality sateen—the soft, Women S$ Sweaters, 95¢ The, newest styles and colors are 


panel fronts of flower embroidery : te eee 8 IPS included in this sale—all made of 
io a al aemieil y < he . » . . 

—deep cuffs—large sleeves—open — es oe wee Nee See 6UCJust what you want to weir duriag the serviceable and trustworthy ma- 
back—various models—light blue, plaited styles—cut very full and wide- cold weather—of ail-wool yvarns—blue, terials—coats that would regular- 


pink, gray, green, etc; $1.50 values—in this sale gray, red or white—regular ly cost you $4-——in 
$3 values—Monday, at 49 Monday, at Famous, * $2 values—in this saie Mon E this sale Mon- 
Famous, choice for. . 2:8 ° choice for ereeevese eevee ee eeneece day, at Famous, choice for. e7e 4 





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January Clearance Sale of Our January Clearing Sale Offers You Your Free and Unrestricted Choice of the Season’s Smartest | Our January Clearing Sale of 


Men’s Furnishings $20 and $22.50 Suits and|| Women’s Underwear 


: eee o@? Offers saving chances far out of the ordinar —read Mon- 
: Bargains that are bargains in every sense of the word— i 1: :!> WG ie y—read Mon 
oy supply your wants for months to come while the values . Ss a Reap exceptional bargains and profit by them. 
_ gia a : —. } ee $l and $1.25 Union. Suits for 63c 
‘ = | : r “Py: . a Women’s Union Suit r fine whit ; ‘ 
7 | 1 ) n Suits of fine white merino, also combed 
GAOT Men's $2 and $2.50 Underwear, § \ i 
ek | 2 
Undergarments—shirts, 48 to 54—drawers, 46 to 54-inch ~~ $1.00 and $1.25 values—Monday, 
voli—almost all sizes—Royal silk plush Women’s and ‘Children’s rib- Women’s fast black merino 





ve 


Egyptian cotton yarn—fleeced or unfleeced—medium or 
i ae hy f Be. 4 hoi f 
| 1S: —stouts, longs and regulars; heavy-weight “ 7 re At the exception! and unusual'y low price eats SE seine hey ai al 





Norfolk & New Brunswick Co.’s all-wool, heavy-weight tan : Aci ‘wat For Men and Young Men a heavy weight-—-button across or down front 63¢ 
ty plush-lined scarlet Underwear—Root's Ti- of Agae oes ye. 50c Union Suits at 25c $1.00 Tights for 59c 


Underwear—blue and flesh color—garments 
worth $2 to $2.50—in this sale Monday, 
at Famous, choice of any in the lot, per 


bed fleece-lined Union ts : é 
Suits —- broken sizes — Tights (open); all sizes— 


worth 50c—Monday, at worth $1.00 — Monday, 








QATMENL.... 0s ses vseerecrrcerrescscecseece Famous, while this lot very special, 











lasts—very spe- 


ae es t en BE] f LEG RES Poy Ra a! ste : 
<ee={)| Men's Manhattan Shirts Reduced || X#@uia seyD) 7s), eG || 
a= en’s Manhattan Shirts Reduced || <#@hem 4D) Pfs, Bf Ee ee 


Vests or Pants—ecru or 
ie $2.00 Manhattan Shirts—now cece cc cere cs BINS EN ) : , cet is a i SOs, Panis—worth 25c—-Mon- gray-——worth up to 39¢e— 
, $2.25 and $2.50 Manhattan Shirts—now.............81.59 et. ee os $e-< 9Y ane ee PES SS Sc a , ) oy ; f , 
: $3.00 and $3.50 Manhattan Shirts—now $2.00 eee. Se > be P| a | re ‘ee SG Sees VE SEAS day, per gar- 12>c aonany, pet 19 
; ee eres Ne tale 4 ‘ “ reeds Sc) Rea tit Mammm es i y ment reese 2 garment...sesess:. [ 
CS See os Se fe ‘ . a oT Grete. Hay fi 


Men’s Flannelette Shirtse—Heavy quality—best 25c¢ 
Sa [9c Vests or Pants at 7e¢ Women’s lic Hosiery for 8 


J styles—all sizes—worth 50c—Monday 
"Reena aire. beets ned bincken apie gaged he pg Maat ite Repay Children’s ribbed, fleeced Vests or Pants tibbed, fast black cotton Hose—fuyll | 
small sizes—worth 19¢—Mon- 7C seamless——worth 15c—~ Sco | 


rand fe AP, ates a blacks — black, blue and tan—sizes 32 and 22 RO Spe: OE ae” Tag, Sp ee BS S So a ic Nae 
saa paar de gy Se 2.98 cate they lant aoe te” 1.50 be ee ame 1: ie ot -- v ) yes Se NSS Se eee day, while they last Monday 
Men's Underwear—Heavy German rib- athe (aie vi sina bata RC); ae fe o's 7 “ | ae 4 ; 
bed and fleeced—in tan and Men’s Half Hose—Imported—full reg- 
blue color—worth 50c—Monday. . i mp age ia gar Se i heel and toe— 
Men’s Hea Wool Gloves — Extra - absolutely fast black— 
heavy—ltned—worth 7 worth 25c—Monday............ | 5c 
50c¢ and 75c—~Monday. eeesewese C Men's Shirts—All-wool flannels—in 


Men’s All-Wool Fancy Sweaters — fancy colors—also Star flannel 
heavy block patterns— 2 00 Shirts, without collars—worth 
; 75¢ 














4 
4 
sf 
+ 
+ 
4 
¢ 
¢ 
q 
+ 
¢ 
+ 
rs 
¢ 
+ 
4 
4 
. 
€ 
¢ 






























































= | | : a Oc ye RES Re Ce Misses’ and Children’s rib- 
$1.50 and $1.75 Manhattan Shirts—now.............$1.95 aes Sig x | ie? ae Ane PepeOnns i arene hc ; URS a 2a bed, fleece-lined Vests or 











em gh 
“ 
‘ 





ae “a, = If you want some great Shirt values, buy tomorrow at 
a G Famous, 






















































































+--+ -+- <- <-? @ 





— 


: , ty i,t oo Bex 3 
Every garment in this wonderful collection bears Fa 1h A? as 19¢ and 25c Hosiery for Wc 
mous’ label, which guarantees its quality, fashion cor- ee | \ 2s | Women’s black full regular made Hose~Children’s heavy School Hose | 


} 


rectness and thorough goodness. Every garment 1s Se ae Sage Be ~-Women’s silk fleeced Hose—Women’s heavy ribbed Cotton Hoge 
strictly of this season's production, hand-tailored Es pA “een Re —worth 19¢ and 25c a pair--Monday, at Famous, choice for... 
throughout and bears all the clever features of the mos oe es 5 wee 
artistic tailored-to-order apparel. The Suits have the re. Sx). 

newly fashioned long coats and wide lapels—the Over y ye 
ve eoats come in the newest and most fashionable models 
ee 5 > 7 ea © : in the various lengths. All the newest fabrics, styles 

j 


Te. fat and pattern effects are represented. Remember. in this ; y s- @ 
| fH =. - sale vou are buying absolute $15. $18, $20 and $22.50) ee oy | 
| | z- yt" : ty we wort Suits and Overcoats at the exceedingly low price 01 | . Be 
9 — Eleven Dollars. , 
/ 


ef © 





> > oe ‘ 
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iat 

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worth $5 and $6—Monday..... $1.50 and $2—Monday 





, eee | 
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aaa 














Beautifully decorated 10 and 12-piece Chamber 400 more of them for Monday’s selling, in the 


ote "1 Our January Sale of Undermuslhins || mre nc te orn 


SN" one perfect and wei] worth 50c “4. P | 
a ; Meee Te omit Monday, while they last. ee 

it . | . oii innit” Was nae sania -oak—-make it a point te attend and oP gag ; £ Sparen 
7 $4 Sets, Monday at $2.98 Continues Monday with even greater values than were offered last week—makt very special for ete 3 C \ . 
ed 


share in this sale Monday | 


+~<-<-+-<-<-<3-7eo7or oro 7orormlr ree 


“eee 





. 
: 
: 


H 
hit 
it 


i 4 
’ 
; 


$6 SETS—MONDAY......... $4.50 , a 


' ’  .' Pay .. : et > 5! on. 
$8 SETS—MONDAY......... $6.00 Women's $1.50 Petticoats, 69c CONG | Women's 85¢ Gowns, 3c Se. teary enn ole, : bt 


$10 SETS—MONDAY..........$7.50 | Of splendid cambrie—in various Seresg, Of good quality ee Pri ee first quality—worth  $2.80—Monday, . 
styles—deep flounce—excellently . of embroidery and cluster tucks—cut full an while 200 last—special 


; nee : y—actual 85c value for.. 
Dinner Sets at 4 Off trimmed with dainty embroideries 4 $e Yon ~ —,, ‘ce ’ “ , ——— oe 
To close out all our odd Dinner Sets, some of which are short a few — petticoats actually : Qy9.@ ra - Pick EHR C Coal Hods—500 Japanmed Coa} Mods for 3, ~— soarde--All dik ina ae a 
pieces—all decorated ware; made of porcelain, German and French worth $1.00—Monday C ie 4 — a clad BMPs 90 << teen teens Monaay’s selling—all first quaiity— ae Peer tlyles, 


china. Monday at Famous, choice of any at exactly ; te 
: : only, special for. e° 15-inch—worth .230—Monday ....«..%8e ; ee 
Wash Bowl and Pitcher—White—fancy $1.50 Slop Jars—Large size—fancy shape R5¢ Corset Covers, 33C \6-inch—worth 26e-—-Mondéay ......1%e io raped Oa reese : 


shape—large size—worth > POPS ; W ’ . } “S % ie Sa i7-inch—worth 30e—<Monday ......29¢ e = 

$1.50—Mondey........ 795C ch hy a 75C omens 47¢ Drawers, [9c a : . Of excellent rep we Ole _ eae rs 18-inch—worth Gnadtensey 2Re 90c Stove Boards—Monday.........686 | 
KER eee, worta od Monday : Sane : a wea Fi es ‘yk of Ciuny iace insertion anc pep > Bay oh .50 Btov oards o- 

: Of cambrio—deep flounce, with two cluste! _ oe eihbon trimmed—various stvies 20-inch—worth, Gay ......20¢ « * Boer Monday..... 61.00 


Dinner Plates—-7-inch size—beaded edge as 
actual 85e values--Monday Galvanized Coal Hods— Gas Radiators— Al) styles and sizes of 


ol Sauce Dishes—White beaded edge— - ag Hi erp with wide Vene- \e } (ll ." pO edgin 
fo 10 Seaiay, ap. is... i Qc Ne | only at Famous, choice 15-inchworth 2%7e-—Monday ......18¢ our high-grade line of 7 
jis C “ily 16-inch—worth 20e—Monday : Gas Radiators eee 


Monday, only 

p a; re) . 1s-tnch--worth 40c—Monday és 

ous ms ee Pre sel $10 eee Sets—100 pieces—semi- $1.59 Dressing Sacques, 69c : OF ote Children’s Flanneleite Gowns : co-tnch—werth 50c—Monday sy * 
ed china wita gold treatment— porcelain—floral decoration—gold Of all-wool eiderdown and French flannel— BZ we : ; N Shelf Paper—Asrsorted colors — the 
» per > pian. ny <a’ * | S semen =m / : Fr. 5 aeaiad terial——sizes up to 12 years ai O11 Heaters—Nickel-trimmed—pol- wile iace kind— . pe 
worth 90c per set of six—Monday, traced—every piece perfect—worth kimono or half-fitted styles—the proper Of pare Foe th Pia” 3 5 c ished iron body—round wick—large per pack Bs ™ Yen we ~f 


while 200 sets last, per $10—while 45 sets last, 9 ie eee : : ae ood | 
- . ; ——neatly trimmed—actual ; e- . \ _ de : oi) fount—worth %$3.00— pkgs. last, cach....§% 
| set. ads eh Wie ae we ; | Monday, apecial for........, 6. 8 $1.50 values—Monday at c Oc ze | Monday, choice Mondey nA ee 1.75 oe ees 

: Famous, choice for.. 6 - 





* 7 7- + 











>>> > & > 


day, set ceivedauke 





-e-+o ++ + 




















a 





; ‘ swamps fr eoere S20 t+ Oe 6 O44 sate 
*re ¢ : 











eeneeer 
. 














eats ; 
SME oe ees ERE ee, 
ihe Pt a ae a — 
*“ es, = ae 3 inf 
i ae ee pe ey aS pa te ore 
SE ee meee See Se ke 
ae 
#, z 


‘ : 7 ? &, , si Kc og _ : ‘ 4 - 3 “ie . : 
‘ee + ¢- <- &¢ + © Oo > Bis é . a “= € : eS sae % 
Ce ee ee | ) > i ie e+e ++ +++ 4 + , . 2: ne a See 3 S pa 


- 





ae s 

a 

aaa en 

ee ill li le ES a ee ss ———- <=_ —_— —_ 


Sunday Post-Dispatch Today—58 Pages. 


FIRST NEWS SECTION, 10 PAGES. 
SECOND NEWS SECTION , 10 PAGES, 
THIRD NEWS SECTION, 12 PAGES. 
WANT DIRECTORY, 12 PAGES. 
SUNDAY MAGAZINE, 10 PAGES, 
COMIC SECTION, 4 PAGES. 


— 





Sunday Post-Dispatch Today—58 Pages.{ — 
FIRST NEWS SECTION, 10 PAGES 
SECOND NEWS SECTION, 10 PAGES, 
THIRD NEWS SECTION, 12 PAGES. 
WANT DIRECTORY, 12 PAGES. 
SUNDAY MAGAZINE, 10 PAGES, 
COMIC SECTION, 4 PAGES. 


PAGES 1—12 _ 


GIRL OF 17 DIES IN - 
N FIRE WITH WOMEN | 
Wl SHE TRIED TO SAVE 


Attorney-General | bs | 
Miss yewel Reed, After Reaching Safety, 
Gives the Alarm and Goes Back Through 4 
Smoke and Flames to Aid in Rescue of — -™ 


* 
ea 


weeny seer ene — v0 ~~ See Se 




















a 


Teeaten 








ae mee 




















ART THREE. ot 


SS 


INDEX OF NEWS AND FEATURES 


N. THE 


SUNDAY POST -DISPATCE 


mS — npr = ae ee 





























- 


TRUST-f 
HADL 


ND THEIR PATH THROUGH BURNING HOUSE 











PART I, 
X—A Dey With the Truant Ot.‘cers cf St 
Louis, 
Rich Women in Fine Club for Working 
Girls. 


“Bioendike Quartz King'’ Once a St. 








‘eee 





Louts =< 


Missouri's 
Has Interesting Day With 
Standard Oil King. 


“T’ll Be at Your Saloon Tomor- 
row,’ He Telephoned 
to a Friend. 


Newsboy. 
2—Eiditorials: Record of Progress; Answers to | 
Correspondents 
4—News of the Theaters. 
5—Over-Anibition of Memphis Boy Banker. 


! 
| 


ee eee ee eee 














BY BY ONE MAN GEIS LITTLE EVIDENUE fie sine | Invalid, Who Is Unable to Walk. - A 


SSS * : i 
'Millionaire, at Times Face- | 
tious, at Others Angry. 


Parries Questions. 


7—Social Affairs of the Week. 

| 

$-9—Special Sport Features; Pugilism; Base- | 
' 

ball, Tennis, Athietics. 
$0—Fameus Kentucky Sheriff Retires 
, 

' 


0 sen 





a ? 





ee 


BATHROOM DEATH-TRAP 
IN BURNING BUILDING 


'SHOOS OFF AN ARTIST MG Ly itt tee . a TOS eee : 


a. » 
= 


Has No Plans and Thinks Only 
of Increasing His 
Weight. 


RECOGNIZE 


enn 


7“ 
SN a oat” aa | 


PART Ii. 


Sces Millionaire's 


‘ a: f. aA 


i—Jester Eistate for Tell- } 


ing 1000 Fwnny Stories. 
Gould Lines to Spend $5,000,000 for New 








FEW 


Louis Terminals, 

2-Woman Who 
peals Asks for Guardian. ee | | 

S—Rosebery Unable to Harm Ireland. | Dressed in Tailormade Suit and | Questions Which Magnate Re- | 

6—Brass Band to Aid Canal Work. Brown Overcoat H ‘Fis. eS ia 3 

6—Witte Declares Russia Is in No Danger! ccc € : fuses to Ans wer Will Be 

| gpd Never Was capes the Curious. 


ae 

Certified to Court, 
f—Cassie Chadwick's Husband Now a Store | ee 

; 


Clerk, Ixmiund Berseb, former membe 
&—New York Bank Rewerre at Record Bb». the House of Delegates from the F 
Ward and power North §t 
politics, friend 
he arrived 


release 


ce 
ro 
ot. 








HIM 


i ii. a 


_—_ 





Oannot Resist Charitr Ap — 





Of Three Sistersy Two Perish by Fire and the 
Other, Jumping From a Second-Story 
Window, Is Seriously Injured—Pullman 
Conductor Rescued From Roof. 


To save Mrs. Pauline Hermann, a helpless invalid, from death 
in a fire in the boarding house at 1611 Missouri avenue yesterday 
afternoon, Miss Jewel Reed, 17 years old, after reaching the street 
in safety and giving the alarm, ran back through a barrier of flame 
and smoke and, with Mrs. Laura Pulvermacher, sister of the bed- 
ridden woman, attempted to carry Mrs. Hermann from the build- 
ing, when all three perished in a bathroom, in which they were . 
forced to take refuge when the fire cut off their eseape. 


Mrs. Emma Hilger, aged 38, of 2846 Lafayette avenue, another sister of 
Mrs. Hermann, frenzied with fear and the pain of burnt face and hands, leaped 


ee ey 


, By 


rst 


Leased Wire F’rom the New tork 
Bureau of the Post-Dispatch. 
NEW Jan. 6.-—The 


“=a A ee Pre a. a 


$58: 





. « s 
“ftethes-nx°*.* 


in 
Missourt 


Pe eta a et + 


out’? 


PART III. Louis YORK, 
j—4tirl of 17 Dies tn Fire With Two Women 
She Tried to Save. 
2—Common-law Marriage Claimed by Di- 
° vorcee. 
&—George W. Gordon of Jefferson City Indicted 
for Murder of Wife. 
Gen. Corbin to Take 
Lovis. 
4—News of Foreign Lands Told in Special 
Cables to the Post-Dispatch. 


was me! 
in 


from 


hy one when 
after 


ati , and had a 


oun le, 


ee > 


<% % “<4 ry} Lora ve mex} ji la .? ’ > gyere | 
St. Louis last night - Sayer d Henry H: .Rog 


tne session With him that ! 


- alee 


his Penitentiary 
Jefferson ity at toe completion of his 
Lwo-year for 
friends met him before 
Station to go to Hotel 

None of Bersch's family 
to welcome him, and 
father, who resides at 
avenue, 


we > 

* ee) 

, 
ee. 
fan tell Row 


“ my ‘ 


like the weather outside—mixed |! 


and 
did not get a wi f informa 


ot him, for 


ierm bribery. Two otne: 
he left U 


> er Be 
Rozier. 


Surishnire 








epee e' 





Was present 


MISS JEWEL REED. 


i iil Quesiions ee 
Command in Spt. later his aged 


2118 Jod2n 
know whether 


or not 


6. tinge of import 


bis et -- . 
=a wiil be ecertitied , to 


said he did not 


his son was in the city 


this week order asked 


qudige 


compelling the - witness / inswel 


> 





, 


ty gti ek SPs Phas 2 abe ’ 


‘B—Hebrew Young People Will Aid White 


Plague Victims. 
$9300 for Land Worth $500,000. 
Public Museum Is Prized. 
Carpenters Guilty in Contempt Case. 
6—Gen. Binguam, Chosen to Direct New York 
Police, Owes Much to St. Louis Wife. 
U. S&S. Army to Be Ready to Invade China. 
&—Prize Offered to Granite City Bachelor 
First to Wed. 
London Praises Judge Pollard’s Plan. 
S—All Breathitt County Dances as Feud Ends, 
Exhibit of the Western Artista’ Society. 
Unele Sam Counts All the Buffaloes. 
1i—Sport Results and General Spert News. 
$2—Bride for a Day, Then Rich Widow. 
Poker Forplodes, Fireman Hurt. 
Evangelist and Preacher's Wife Told to Go. 


| PART Iv. 

i, 3, 3 4, 5 & 7, 8, 9Olassified Want Ad 
vertisements and Rea! Estate Annonunce- 
ments. 

10—Real Estate News. 


ee ne ee 


SUNDAY MAGAZINE. 
PART V, 
1—Oats and Dogs With Spectacles (in Colors), 
* Latest Freak in &t. Louis Society. 
2—Lost in the Cave of Death. 


&—Remarkable Works of New Women. 
Pixciting Chases After Husbands. 
Feats of Ancient Engineers. 

4—8t. Louis Experiment in Municipal Owner 

ship. 

Matrimonial Plunges in the Dark. 
5—A Great Railroad Mystery. 
G—Money in Raising Squabs. 
7—Plan to Drift to the Pole. 

S—New Fashions in Dances. 

The Girl With the Angel Face. 


 9—The Strange ‘‘Pittsburg Way'’ of Spending 


Millions. 
10—Southwestern Problems of 1906 (in Colors). 


PART VI. 


William Ashworts, a Demoers: 
Bersch, a Republican. once befriended. 
was the first to greet him as he left 
the Missouri Pacific train at Union Sta- 
tion. Soon after the twbh men reached 
the midway in the station were 
met by Louis Decker and Walter Grif- 
fin, former associates of Bersch. 

One of the first things Bersch did 
after reaching his hotel was to call up 
his old friend Herman Bader, who keeps 
@ saloon at Grand avenue and Hebert 
street, and a long conversation followed. 

“Hello, Herman,” said Bersch, ‘I'm 
back all right and I'll be out the first 
thing in the morning. I'm here at the 
Rozier and all played out tonight, and 
think I’d better turn in early, but we'll 
have a good talk in morning and 
a game of pinochle for old times’ sake.”’ 

Then for the first time Bersch was re- 


Whom 


they 


the 


There is where the real fight will be 


made. 
cut 


examination hogers 


tacts ‘oncernineg 


elicit 
OW 


fniled to 


Standard 


any 
. the cle Ve hon 
three inierestiug 


_ wee. F 


association 


and important phases 
Rogers, benefiting by his 
With Mark 
American 
attending 
of 
stern, human 
making machine that VW. 
has he the al tit 


anid to 


First, 
intimate 
has become the great 
ist, one of the 
erowned him. Instead 
cold, calculating. 


Twain, 


humo! 
as 
1 


being the 


moneyv- 


‘Thomas Law- 


son painted, 


jokes smiles, and refused get 


angry more than once every 


togers gave a remarkable 


tion in the art of HUSWETINE a 
sand questions in. cTross-examinati: 


rf PT ti} +- 9 s°¢} , ~ % . oo. - 
without telling ANnNVtning Save iliS namMNne, 





minded that the lid was on in St. Iouis 


that he would not t 





on Sundey and that SBader’s place 
wouldn't be open Sunday. | 

Mr. Bader said last night that Bersch, 
did not know of the St. Louis Sunday 
lid until he was told over the phone 
last night. 


Wore Tailored Suit. 


Dressed in a new gray suit and brown 
overcoat and retaining his heavy brown 
mustache, Bersch left the train and 
made his way through the gate unrecos- 
nized by Union Siation attaches, who 
were on the lookout for him and who 
supposed that he had gotten off at Tow- 
er Grove station. 

Although lighter in welght than when 
he left St. Louis, Berseh looks well and 
no one on the train suspected that he 
was the first- of the St. Louis boodlers 
to be released. 

When seen by a Post-Dispatch report- 


er last nignt Bersch said that he had 
made no plans for the future and was 
thinking only of his health, not feeling 
as well as he thought he should. 

“T haven't a trouble in the world to 
worry me ,now,”’ Bersch said, “and I’m 


some of the weight I have Jost while 


 2—Phyliis; Also Aunt Eliza. 


break the spirit that his last honrs in 


y ¥ 
. Mowe was 3) 


: : ~ at the 
the row of 


a4 sleep he was d: nving himself. Lag 


in the 
‘Might have bettered him. 


in Jefferson City. There is something 
up there that makes a fellow lose 
weight and the sick spell I had pulled 
me down a great deal. I have not de- 
cided what I shall do, but from the re- 
ception my old comrades have given 
me tonight, St. Louis seems to me to 
be a good place to recuperate. 
When found by a Post-Dispatch 
porter Bersch was in conversation with 
Henry L. Weeke, present member of 
the House of Delegates and an old 
friend of. Bersch’'s. 
“T @on'’t. sow why 


POST-DISPATCH FUNNYSIDE. 
1—The Mysterious Shoes; or Who Was the 
Borglar? 


The Newlyweds; Hubby Hooks Up Her 
Dress. 
8—Romeo’s Revenge. 
Panhandle Pete Starts for the South Pole. 
4—Bing! a Game for Winter Evenings. 
Polly Dimple Has a Headache. 


re- 





none of my folks 


’ the Station to meet met,” said | 

| bp ‘hut maybe they didn’t know 
when I was coming back. 

“T haven't communicated with any of 


they'll soon 


them yet, but suppose 
know I'm here. 


Bersch was one former 


of the seven 
bribery charges. Charles J. 
J. Hannigan will leave 
the penitentiary Jan. 21. The terms of 
Harry A. Faulkner and John UH. 
Schnettler will expire during the year, 
Friends of Emil Hartmann and Julius 
Lehmann, under sentences of six and 
geven years, are striving to secure their 


itentlary on 
Denny and Jerry 





Mind Was Broken by Twenty 
Years of Service as a 
Gravedigger, 


His jovial spirit transformed to one 
of deepest melancholia by the environ- 


freed, 


told the official there that he thought 
it probable that he would take a trip 
abroad to recuperate. 





for 20 years a grave digger at S8t. 
Matthew's Cemetery, died yesterday in 
the City Hospital observation ward, a 
pitiful wreck of a once powerful man, 

He obtained the position, he told his 
friends in 1886, for the purpose of ton- 
ing down the happy-go-lucky charac- 
teristics of a newcomer in America, 
who had neither kith nor kin to bind 
him to a fixed locality. So well did he 


CRISP AND FAIR 
WILL BE SUNDAY 


— 





Fine Day for a Stroll on the 
Boulevard. 


good 
afternoon, 


Prospects are for a bright. 
bracing Sunday with cedds 
in favor of a stroll alongs Lindell bouic- 
vard King’s highway with 
heavy overcoat on and sansfyour car- 
muffs. 

“Fair Sunday, with 
temperature. Variable 
way the 
today. 
h*‘ 
Upper 


the observation ward were hours 
tears and incoherent mutterings. 
mans mind had completely broken 
heath 
tion. 
it is said of him that he became : so 
rossed with the overwhelmin soll- 
tu e of his lonely extstence tha for 
hours at might he would sit in his room 
keeper's house and gaze out over 
silent stones that marked the 
bad duz, utterly lest the 


of 
The 
be- 
the strains of his somber occu- 


or your 


ittle change in 
Winds” ‘2 the 


Braves he ee 


snows in the lake regjon 
Ohio Valley hav; 
ioned by stormin ove} 

Snow is falline in 
and rain in Utah and Northern Idaho 


Years ago tricnda endeavored . to ge. 
eure for him a chenge of occupation 
Thete seemed to be sa facination to “him 
manner of work he perforreed 

turned aside all offers that 


been oreun. 
Fis - ; 
aos oe *-Hiadlio, 

. We Steryy VI rt 184 
and he 1 bontuna 

St. Louls has more Post-Dispatch 
readers every Cay than it has homes 


| “Wirst in everytaing.” 
AVVO Veen _. 





pardons at the time when Faulkner is | ae 
| ga 


members of the House sent to the pen- | 


} 
} 


Before leaving the penitentiary Bersch | 
; Swer 


circled 
ments of his occupation, Fritz Borchart, me | 


‘ mustache 


estify posi- 


H. 


Even of 
tively, only 
H. Rogers.” 

38. How little a greai the 
Standard, like Rogers, knows about its 
business, according to his testimony. 

The court where these unexpected de- 
velopments 
brought out 
Broadway, one 
fices occupied by 
merly of St. 
called, 

before 
being taken; 
of Missouri, five lawyers for the Stand- 
and 20 reporters, 


; ss +: i <4 Po 
Saying lt believe it is 


pow er iti 


? > 7 . ’ ‘ 7 Ar . “6 
of togers'’ character were 


was a tiny room at 
of the 
Henry 


law 

Wollman, for- 
when Rogers 

San- 


he testimony is 


suite of 
Louis. . In it. 
were Commissioner 
whem 1 
Attorney-General 


was 
born, 


ard Oil Co. 


| Entered Frowning, Departed Smiling. 


Inio this group Rogers entered, frown- 


brows knitted as he scowied 


asked 


ilijust Ta tors 


ing, his 


everybody for protection 
who 
He 

laughing 


budinage with 


and 
froni were 
trying to 
at the close 
smiling, exchanging 
reporters and joking with 


newspaper 
draw his picture. 


of the aay, 


tne 





i trust-busters. 


going to begin right away to get back } 


i There was just one thing about the 


| 





COULSEL | 


; 
' 


| 
‘ 


into | 
| forme 
iv minutes, | 
exhibi- 
thou- ! 


mY] 














; iy 
Hadley | 
bie} 





ati: 


left it! 
and | 
the | 
Missouri | 


plain business dress of this domineering | 


leader 
that stood 
necktie was : 


of the Standard’s money 


ouc noticeably. In his blue 


power | 


i single beautiful pearl that | 


would make any woman envious. Above 


it rose the masterful head, stamped all | 


the Iines and mouldings 
The rugged 
There 


projecting 


over with 
character. 
knot it all 
ihard jaw, 
i seeks a fight 
ifearless nose, ending in a 

pointing hook that grasps for 
There the tremendous frontal devel- 





is the big, 


around. 
with a 


t 


is 


and keen perception. There is the ex- 


for brains. Aml. most 





of generosity that the public has not yet 
known. 
When 
the 
teeth snapped shut on his words tin an- 
shark’s. The 


and 


Attorney-General tadley 

cross-examination, 
like a lines 
his 
furrows when 
bristled 
whole attitude was one of scorn, of an- 
noyance, of antagonism. His voice was 
held down almost to a whisper, as if 
with suppressed rage. 

Showed Sense of Humor. 


Me wus like a at hay until a 


mouth 
he 
with 


eyes 
frowned, 
defiance, 


into 


lion 





| made 


| Hadlev 
i Standord ¢ 


weather man figures things for | 


tnd j 


| 
' 


sense of humour Came to his relief and 
him human kin all 
him the moment. But it 
all laugh end joke. 

Flashes stern retort and defiance 
‘flashed out quick as lightning when 
| Vital points were touched, 
played a trump card 
' nagnates When he 
duced as a witness a middle-age, 
an in birek, who was Sworn fn 
‘Ida M. Butts of Marietta. 
Butts is a stepdaughter of George Rice, 
the Standard Oil Co. for 
irs, Previous Stepfather’s 
Mrs. Butts was asso- 
h him in the off business. 

Mrs. Butts irs Witness, 
Mrs. Butis was the first witness. She 


to 


for Was not 


of 


on 
itro- 
wom- 
3 Mrs 
0. Mis, 
| who fought 
to her 
death last year, 


cinted wit 





QONTINUED ON PaGr eennm  . 


the 


of | 


bumps of force! 


chin that i 
There is the long, straight, | 


money. | 
cpment over the eyes that betokens far | 


traordinary rise of the forehead and the} 
whole top of the skull containin's room 

inconsistent, : 
there are the large and extending ears | 


be- | 


Roge rs’ | 


that | 
deepened | 
His } 


Elis | 





around 








< wiveel Arts Buil at 


| tie Exposition. 


WCALL DOWNFALL. 
BRINGS COLLAPSE 


New York Life President Is. 
Stricken After Resign- 
ing Office. 





Ry Leased Wire From the New York: 
Rureau of the Post-Dispatch, 
NEW  YURK. Jan. 6.—John ‘A. McCall. |} 
New York Life! 
serivusiv ill at his | 
et. He has been: 
since Saturdays, | 
for the first | 
either have to re-| 
sign his « New York Life 6r! 
face almost certain expulsion 
The shock 
MeCall, 
rious 1) 
of Dec, 8 
lie spent most of t 


ranee ‘°. i < 
West 


his ty {] ever 


insu 
horn 2a ostre 
eontined to 
Dec. 3, 


time that 


when i@ realized 
would 


in the 


he 
it fice 
agnnerved Mr. 
had never before had a 
life. On the nignt 


letter of resig- 


completely 
who 


Iness in h 








is 
ihe slened his 


nation. 





— — — ~ 


he day draw-| MRS. LAURA PULVERMACHER. 
SO 2. eee ee i" --— 
to 
,.|fore he fully recovers his health. 
wt or es with 


then home and 
Ee 
the matier completed, and after 
in hed that the 
letter typewritten, When! 
document shown | 
n he insisted upon Signing it. and had | 

propped u in bed to do this. 

4 


up, and went 


hed, 





was very anxious 
closely associated Mr. 
of: MeCall in a business way said that his 
‘iiiness and anxieties had left him, in 
2 state E Imost complete nervous 
collapse. A tember of the McCall fam- 
lily aenied tonight that his nervous sys- 
‘tiem had broken down and declared that 
lieved he would mend 


insisted draft 
shoul ] be 
tvpewritten WAS f)/ 


ae Ee St Se he 9 twist +4 ly 
‘ nis pHysicidhs wv 


rapidly. ° 
Immediately after James W. Alexand- 


resigued as president of the Equita 


it was thought 
operated upon appendicitis. | 
‘it was discovered that t 


VIS CSLION che 


hese pains | At . 
lures. entally at hysically. 
of dan-]: Deerfield, 


be- 


. 7 ; 
area to rut 
Some time 


a 


tlt i i a ed 


SS 
eo 


PALF MILLION GAIN 


INS A 


(JUARTER & CENTURY! 


The remarkable rise of the 


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of va Leger on 
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Vey 2 





T TO WOMAN 
DENIED BY KREBS 


St. Louisan Says He Did Not 
Present House to: Mrs. 
Johnston. 








ADMITS HE AIDED HER 





Kansas City Suit Brings Out 
Statements Widely at 
Variance, 


<jeorge 'W. Krebs; vice-president of the 
Van Noy News Co., testifying in Kan- 
yesterday in the suit brought 


Sas ( 


from a rear window of the second floor to a paved yard, just as John Harris 
and Thomas Callahan were raising a ladder to her, and her right knee cap was 
broken, her head was cut and she was badly bruised. Her condition is serious. 

Jasper Ogilvie, a Pullman car conductor, who was sleeping in the third story 
of the house when aroused by the heat of his room and the frantic screams of 
the suffering women below him, finding retreat by the stairs impossible, 
crawled through a window to the roof and remained until Lieut. Patrick 
Winters and firemen of Truck Company No. 14 rescued him. 


HOW THE WOMEN DIED IN BATHROOM. 


What nappened when Miss Reed, after reaching the street and giving the ak 


alarm, rushed back into the house to meet death in her heroic but vain ef- 
fort to rescue helpless Mrs. Hermann, was told by the evidence which con- 
fronted the firemen when they searched the second floor. , 

Miss Reed’s first thought on seeing the flames on the stairway was to call 
the firemen and then help in the rescue of Mrs. Hermann, whom she knew 
to be unable to save herself. 


To reach the second floor, Miss Reed had to risk setting her clothing on 
fire as she mounted the stairs. Braving the danger, she groped her way wést- ~ 


wardly through the hall, already dense with smoke, to the middle room en 
the north side of the passageway where Mrs. Hermann and her two sisters 
were chatting in ignorance of their peril. 


/ 
FLAMES CUT THEM OFF FROM STAIRS. 

Directing Mrs. Hilger and Mrs. Pulvermacher what to do, between warn- 
ings of thei\ danger and the need of hurry, Miss Reed helped to lift Mra. 
Hermann from her bed. With her own and Mrs. Pulvermachers arms 
about the sick woman's waist, Miss Reed started toward the stairway—evl- 
dently believing that she could safely take the invalid and her companions . 
through the flame and smoke to safety. 

As the four women neared the stairs the fames were mounting to the ceil- 
ing, the smoke was denser and more stifling, the danger had increased. To 
brave Gescent through the sheets and tongues of fire that were winding about 
them was to face death with hardly an iastant for hope of rescue or retreat. 

When Mrs. Hilger retreated, to leapa minute; later from a window, Miss 
Reed turned with her companions to the bathroom as a haven from the smoke’ 
and flames. It is thought that with the door closed between them and the fire 
on the stairway they imagined they could be safe until the firemen or other heip 
: But the atmosphere of the house by that time was deadly 
smoke and heat. Gasping for breath, they inhaled the flames that 
curled around them and sank to the floor, where the fire latef 
made them its prey. 

But the arms of Miss Reed, still tightiy wound about the woman shé 
sought to save, gave proof that she had died without any thought of buying 
sacrifice of her helpless guest. 


came to them. 


with 
unconscious 


safety at the mothers 


' Houlehan, 


‘itv 

Mrs, 
boarding 
the 


Miss Reed was the daughter of 
Erkine Reed, proprietor of the 


was not at home 


Johnston by J. F. 
dealer, for the 
pos of a house, denied that he} 
had the house to Mrs, Johnston, | 
as she contends. He said that had | 
befriended her out or regard for her | Saturday noon 
family, but had never even promised and her 
zive her the house. Marshall, 
The case was taken under advisement {| She. Mrs. 
by Judge Park. macher, Mrs 
Houlehan brought Mrs. | were the only persons in the hous 
Johnston from the house at 009 Brooklyn | the The boys had been 
avenue under a mortgage for $1500 which | and out at but had been piay- 
Krebs had sold to him. ing in the front yard for 20 minutes be- 
Mrs. Johnston testified that when fore Miss Reed gave the alarms 


Mrs. Clara 
real 


,or an wy 
hm C2 Peale 











estate 


house, who when 


session 
started. 
left 


fire 


ashe 


given 
her mother 


the 


brothers, 


home 
care 
younger 
and Cornelius, 
Hiermann, Mrs. Pulve- 
Hilger and Jasper Ogilvie 
when 


was at by 


} 
ne 


to lor house 


LU three 


Bancroft 


suit to oust 
in 


fire started. 


intervals 





; _ 
pitca 





PUoT-DISPATC 


From an obscure want medium in 1880 to the 


GREATEST 
WANT DIRECTORY 


WEST OF THE MISSISSIPPI IN 1905. 


TOTAL WANTS ADS 


__ -_ = 
a 


.1890 


seer ew eaeoeev ee eoare*” 


a ill ll ill lia ill ill ill ill 


17,000 A MONTH MORE 


THAN ANY OTHER NEWSPAPER 
PUBLISHED BETWEEN THE 
MISSISSIPPI RIVBR AND THE 
PACIFIC OCEAN. 


“WANT AD SUPREMACY THE BEST PROOF OF 
PUBLIC CONFIDENCE.” 





i a ill ili ll il lt lla ill ill il li ili ill sill 


“FIRST IN EVERYTHING” 


_—_ 
ST ee ee ee ee ee ee 


i, 


rr! 





SE LE I i i i ttt at i atin A 
Attorney-General Hi ; 


Post-Dispatch corresponde.. wy 


husband, Foss Johnston, died, Krebs The origin of the fire remains a mys- 


took up a $1200 mortgage her home, 
spent $300 in repairing it and then toox 
« $1500 mortgage on it, but promised to 
release it and give the house to her. 
said that he di@ give the mort- 
gaze to her in the Midland Hotel, but 
she handed it back to him to be canceied 
and supposed he done it until the 
was brougiit 
Krebs, in his testimony, 
“Foss Johnston 
known him well. I had bought a 
from at oil 
ing him $1)", which he said he 
to in his 
there was a 
the Johnston home at 
nue. I paid off that mortgage and spent 
$300 in repairing the house so it could be 
rented, and Mrs. Jot.ssion gave fn her 
note for $150). secured by deed of trust; the 
on the property ; | were 
‘*‘Later | sold that to Mr. Houle-! 
han for $1”) cash. | never at any Ume} 
gave Mrs. Johnston the $1200 note.or the stairr. 
$1500 note. I never at any time promised In their alarm for the safety of their 
her to release the mortgage. I never; . : 
discussed that matter with her.” sister, who had gone back after giving 
Mrs. Johnston admitted on the stand’ the alarm, Marshall and Bancroft Reed 
that ge was the wife of eee aoe oe attempted to enter the house, but were 
one o er attorneys, Whe [gs a orori or Me . 
lames M. Jones, former Mayor of Kans, held by Holdoway and young Kretzer 
sas City, although she appears in the) They succeeded in opening the door, 
suit under her former husband's namie. wei this gave a view of the hallway 
. : ga ahd stairs now wrapped # roaring 
(tamblers a 
Deputy Sheriffs Voegtil, se and 
Moran of Bellevilic at 11:30 last nignt 
brought into Belleville L6 men charged 
with gambling at Kkdgemont, little 
town seven miles from Belleville rhe 
men are charged with playing peker @nd/j{ 
dice games and roulette wheels. A num-/| 
ber of other persons, among them s8'x 
boys under 16 years of age, were taken 
when the raid was made, but later re- 
leased because they were merely on- 


i) ‘ '? P 3 5 ge . 
n tery which neither police not firemen, 


after a thorough investigation, are able 
to solve. 

Miss Reed Runs Back. 
Reed dashed from the 
hysterically 


She 
When 
front 


cried 


Miss 
door of her home and 
Marshall, 
aged 7, and were 
Playing on the yp John 
had' Kretzer, agéd 12, of 2745 Waverly place; 
house | Willie Hoidoway, aged 15, of 1521 Mis- 
pay-'! sourt Was passing. of 
the boys had noticed any had 
died" geen any flames until Miss Reed opened 
for $1200 against | ype door. 

Willie Holdoway ran to an alarm box 
in front of 1515 Missourl avenue 
pulled the hook. When he returned to 
Reed home great puffs of smoke 

coming at from 
crevices in the door and windows duwn- 


her brothers, 
Bancroft, 


e . 
iyemeni 


had “are.” 


against ner. aged 5, 


suit 


said: with 





’ 


died in 18%. i 


him Brooklyn avenue, avenue, None 
needed amoke or 


use business. When he 


mortsgaRge 
&O Brooklyn ave-'! 


me 


close intervals 


note 


Are Arrested. 

; ¢ safe r 
(of the two littiec Reed bhove and the 
cries of thelr companions brought nei«h- 
bors to the scene. By this time, how- 
ever, the cries of the imprisoned wom- 
en, af they were uttering cries, were | 
drowned by the roaring of (the fire and 
the shouts of spectators. 


and | 


person of the five ta 
appear at the front sidé 
building. With his grip in one 
and some of -his clothing in ts 
he crawled through the attle 
window, from which smoke was now 
pouring as threugh a chimney, and 
seated himself on the steep roof. John 
Harris, janitor of Lafayette Park Prea- 
| byterian (“hurch, and Thomas Callahan, 
|! houseman for Mra Reed, ran to the 
| rear vard to find a ladder to rescue Ogtt- 
when beheld Mrs. Hilger at 
window. 


was the only 
house 
the 
hand 
other, 


or. 
the 


at 


to 





i Vie, 
i the 


they 
second-story 

Woman Leaps Headlong. 

Aware from her hysterical actio¢na 
that she was about to leap to the yard, 
Callahan and Harris called to her to 
remain where she was until they raised 
a ladder. Disregarding their warning, 
She threw herself forward, falling face 
downward on the brick pavement. 

When truck 14 reached the scene after 
a quick run from Ejighteenth and Rdut- 
| wer streets the firemen raised ladders to 
carry Ogilvie from the roof. Spectators 
| Velled to them to save the three woflti- 
en, and pointed to the south front room, 
windows of that epartment were 
‘shattered and firemen crawled throug, 
; The room was empty. Ldéeut. Wintets 
ordered his men to seach the second 
floor. The women's bodies were found 
in the bathroom. Miss Reed's and Mra. 
Pulvemacher's arma were atill half en- 
circling the form of Mra. Hermann as 
they lay together on the floor. BY ie 

All were dead and badly burned. Thel? 
bodies were temporarily removed to ah- 
other room while the firemen fought 
the flames on the etairway. ae 

Condactor Saved by Ladder. 


With the aesistance of Liewdt. , 
and a fireman Ogtivie wag taken dow 
a ladder to the ground, Httle the worms 


for the frightful expertence he had 
wer 





rhe 





i 
The sight of the simoke. the screams | 


dergone. He war ren ty 

was the only one at first able 

any account of the fire. | 
Mrs. Reed, mother 


home. kh 
oe 








lookers. Jasper Ogilvie, the Pullman conduct- 





QD ‘ ‘ 5 ; meet ee 























SUNDAY NORNING-ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH—JANUARY 7, 1906 


2 COMMON LAW 


ee 








ae cee en 


FACH, WHO SAYS SHE IS COMMON LAW WIFE 
OF HUSBAND FROM WHOM SHE WAS DIVORCED 
































BRIDE SLAIN 




















' ©@rn at 


60 TO chlete 
OR HIS TRIAL 


—_——_—— 


Gov, Folk Honors Requisition 
for Arrest of Wealthy 
Kirkwood Man. 


ee ee ee 


DETECTIVE HERE FOR HIM 


oe ee ee one ee 


Get-Rich-Quick Methods Are 
Charged Against His Pub- — 
lishing House. 





HE BLAMES A MINISTER 





Says His Trust in Rev. E. C. 
Hughes Caused His 
Troubles. 


Gov. Folk at Jefferson City last night 
issued a requisition for the arrest of L. 
D. Abbott, wealihy Kirkwood lumber- 
man and°-churchman, who ‘s wanted in 
Chicago to answer an indictment charg- 
ing him with unlawfully obtaining 
money in connection with the opera- 
tion of an alleged get-rich-quick 
381 Wabash avenue. 

The concern was onerated 
name of L. D. Abbott & Co., and pur- 
ported to deal in women’s wearing ap- 
parel. 


under t! 


Recently it was raided by the Chicago | 
-. Hughes, | 


police, who arrested Rev. FE. ¢ 
the manager, who wa» formerly pastor 
of Niedringhaus Memorial Mission 
Seventh strect and Cass avenue, 
city, and A. M. Hughes of 


this 


against L. D. Abbott. 


Detective Clifton R. Woolridge of Chi-} 


Louis last night, but 


that 


cago came to St. 
owing to the fact 


papers had not arrived he deferred his | 
; Would pass the Council chamber. 


trip to Kirkwood until this morning. 


Marshal Secrest of Kirkwood notified | 


held 


the Chicago authorities that he would 
not arrest Abbott unless Gov. Folk 
gfanted the necessary papers. 

Mr. Wooldridge refused to discuss the 
object of his mission here, except to 
say that it concerned sensational 
Chicago case relative to get- 
rieh-quick promoters, who, in a period 


ry 
eA 


certain 


of six months, had procured from gulli- 


ble investors a total of more than $200,- 
00). 
- It is charged by the Chicago authori- 
ties that the firm of Abbott & Co. 
forced applicants for positions 


as 





tt BRIG 


———.__— ae = 


Councilman Lesser, 
Balance of Power, Wants 
to Attend Wedding. 


me ees ee 


a ee 


Vote Will Stand 


6 to 6, 


———— = oe 


President Forman’s Plan 





Turned Down hy Advo- 
cates of Unit Vote. 


Se a oe 





The Joint Free Bridge and Bond Issue 


Con. mittee yesterday refused to 


a compromise proposition which FEresi- 


fered as a solution of the bridge 





COM=- } 


Lie? f 


At | 


Chicago, | 
both of whom are now under indictment! : 
‘came to the committee in the shape of 


on a charge similar to that preferred, 
ia 


the requisition | 








bond problem now before the Council. 
The 


agit") 


presence or absence of Counst'!- 


‘he Council meet- 
determine 
ine ¢ 

that 
wedding of a 


; 1G , so, tr ‘ 
JUiTUS Lessei cat 


ing next Friday the 
action 


= 


nav 
taken 
annotruced 
attend the 
Cleveland. 3 
Taese important develonomenits of the 
bridge and bond question were the prin- 


une], 
ne 
friend 


Lo he hv 


Lesser has eX 


tw 


cipal poinis discussed by the free bridge 
boomers at mass meeting held 
Chatsworth last night. 
The f President 


Hall] 


proposition « Forman 


letter. In it Mr. Forman s2id’° thet 


would formulate a 
he sure 
which 


bill which 


both 


was 
and 


compronise 
would satisfy factions 
of a 

the 


recess, 


caucus 
Coun- 
seven 


that result 
the 


Christmas 


said as a 


He 
mong memoers of 
cil during the 
of the 13 councilmen had pledged tniéem- 
selves to the unit 

One of the seven, however, Julius Les- 
ser, had told him that he. would not be 
able to attend the Council meeting Fri- 
day. 

As 


vote. 


split 
Mr. 
thing 


be 


reached, 


wou'd. then 


probably 


the Council 
and a deadlock 
Forman said he thought 
to be done was to concede the separate 
vote proposition, but to make his Dill 


the hest 


iB80TT MUST CUR BLOCKS. 
LEGISLATION 


NEEDED HERE THAT DAY 


In His Absence, Boomers Say, 


COMPROMISE IS REJECTED. 


accept | 


went Forman of the City Council - of- | 


and } 























A tat, 








siete inn 











a 


Lda 


f M P 4h y} 
od Ae | a f/ fi 
Bi buys LH 
ge Up. 

‘h er 








ee 


_———--— 





10 AVENGE CHILD: 


¥ 


Father Fatally Wounded Try- 


i 
sali 


~— - on --—-~--~- 


~~ =e, _ 


f ‘ 
’ aN ) " 
* ' 

.4 ia! ¥ ‘ 
\ \ ac >’ 
: i 
\ rr be yi 
ied ‘ 
iy 
alae 


aaa 


a | 
| 





ELVIRA 
Snook 
TACK. 


Wy th 
, ‘ nt \\ \ 
‘A 2 4 ' 
i 











I INVOK 
BY DIVORCE 


-. 








' divorce 
type and is beautiful. 


| sented 
| Mrs. Fach sald, “if it had not been for 
' the 
' which made a vast difference. 


/and back to Missouri, 
| take him back again.. 
| made a mistake; that he was humiliated 
.and sorry; that he had been badly ad- 
vised and that if I would be reconciled 
| we would be married again whenever I 











FIRE WITH WOMEN 
SHE TRIED TO SAVE 





el ae 





Mrs. Fach Says Husband In- 
duced Her to Live With 
Him After Divorce, 





LIVED AT MANY HOTELS 





Wife Alleges That Jealousy of 
Brothers-in-Law Caused 
the Trouble. 





ONCE MRS. HARKRADER 





Used .Her First Husband's 


Name Before Marriage to 
Wealthy St.. Louisan. 


Antipathy to ae é father-in-law and 
brothers-in-law, instead of to the tradi- 
tional mother-in-law, was the cause of 
the estrangement and divorce of Mr. 
and Mrs. Theodore W. Fach, according 
to the statement yesterday to a Post- 
Dispatch reporter of the wife, who has 
filed suit for maintenance of $300 a 
month, for a division of her husband's 
estate and for an injunction to prevent 


_him from disposing of it, alleging he is 
a spendthrift. 


Mrs. Fach makes this claim, on the 
ground that she was married to Mr. 
Fach under the common law after the 
She is a blond of pronounced 
of course, never have con- 
common law marriage,”’ 


“TIT would, 
to a 


fact that we were married before, 
me to New York 
begging me to 
lie said he had 


“Mr. Fach followed 


pleased. 

“But he repeatedly deferred the day. 
The wedding was to have taken place 
in November, 1904, but he made some 
excuse to postpone it, and did the same 
thing repeatedly afterwards. His moth- 
er was very fond of me, and the last 
carriage drive she took before ther death 
was with me. 

“It was, indeed, 
fondness for me 
grew. 


Fack’s 
trouble 


out of Mrs. 
that all the 


(TH A RAZOR 
N HER HOME 


most Beheaded by Young 
Frank Constantine Jr. 





ESCAPES WITHOUT HAT 


New Yorker Had Borrowed $25 
From the Woman He 
Killed, 


A enema 


CHICAGO FLAT TRAGEDY 


—_——— ee 


Husband Can Give No Explana- 
tion Except Quarrel 
Over Loan. 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

CHICAGO, Jan. 6.~Mrs. Arthur W. 
Gentry was brutally murdered with a 
razor aS she was leaving her apartment 
in the Sheridan, 582 LaSalle avenue, at 
noon today. The weapon was wielded by 
a mysterious lodger, known as Frank 
J. Constantine Jr. of New York. Mrs. 
Gentry, a bride of less than a year, was 
almost beheaded. She etaggered out 
the door and down one flight of etairs 
to the office of Dr. D. J. Doherty. She 
could only whisper to the startled phy- 
sician at the same time pointing up- 
wards toward her apartment. “He cut 
my throat,’’ she) gasped, and then 
dropped dead. g 

At the same time Constantine, without 
hat or overcoat, dashed down the rear 
stairs. He encountered the janitor, who 
asked: ‘“‘Where's your hat?’ 

“You run and get it for me,”’ answered 
Constantine ; 
apartment he discovered a trafl of 
blood and evidence of a struggle. By 
this time the murderer had disappeared. 
He ran south to Division street, where 
he bought a cap and a: silk handker- 
chief to put around his neek, for he 
wore no collar. 

This was the last seen of him. 

Constantine had been. a lodger in the 
Gentry flat for five weeks. ._During the 
holidays he borrowed $25 from Mrs. 
Gentry. He notified her that he was 
going away next Tuesday and she told 
a woman friend that she would demand 
a return of her money. Constantine had 
been well liked by husband and wife. 


Infatuated With Girl. ° 
“At Christmas shé gave him a dozen 


When the janitor entered the Gentry‘ 


TAKES TUM 


— 





Spectators, 


DROP INTO BAS 





Four Horses in Mass of 


7 


° 


Cellar, 





aeeentemten st 


the Head. 


Special te the Post-Dispatel. 

SIOUX CITY, 
been an extremely 
Robert Fitzsimmons. —In addigion 
wooing his estranged wife with an are 
that finally resulted in a complete recon 
ciliation, he narrowly | 


With a party of acquaintances he: 
visited several blacksmith shops .« 


souvenir horse shoes for presents 
those who had materially aided -f 
A great crowd had followed thet 
fighter and the shop was speedily pack 
ed with a crowd of about 30. The work 
had only fairly commenced when th 
floor collapsed and precipitated -the oc 
cupants, including four horses {nto the 


to the danger in which the confused 
mass of men and animals found. them- 
vigorous efforts. aa) Shon 

Fitzsimmons was among the first t 
regain his feet and disentangle hir 
self from the mass 


see if he still wae alive, was: 
“T guess I'm about all in. 


me.”’ rh, 


able to be about .as usual. pole otis as 
After having crawled out a window fo 


a3 


‘hotel, an enthusiastic admirer ¢ 


| f Men | 
in Blacksmith Shop ~ 


8. D., Jan. 6.—This has?s 
strenuous ‘day for | 
‘ 


first remark he made after he had 


pinched himself two or three. times fo 
“Either a 
team of horses or the forge fell wpon 

(An examination disclosed that he ha 


been injured about the head and. legs. 
but not seriously, and tonight he. was 


the purpose of making his way.te the 


Mrs. Arthur W. Gentry Al-}Floor Collapses While Bob s 
Making Horseshoes for” 


FIRE ADDS TO DANGER’ 


Vanquished Prize-F ighter Z - 
Slightly Cut About 


‘ 


escaped death ~ 
while celebrating the reconciliation, fe 


finally announced his intention to am ie 


basement, 10 or 12 feet below. Fire added 


selves, but this was extinguished after 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE. women and children filled the street in 
ae anos front of the house, . which faces Lafay-| 
‘ 


Pa rE k : } 


handkerchiefs. She knew that he was 
infatuated with Hilda H. Natalbany, 


contain all the other provisions that the 
Brothers Were Jealous. 


“Well, Bob. that’s the 











s to make cash deposits of sums |‘ ; . ’ 
pons joint committee has fought for since the} 1g to Reach Daughter's ra 
the first realization of the tragedy came “Edward C. and Charles A. Fach, 





ranging from 350 to $200 in lieu of bonds 
on real estate. 

The agents were io go to 
towns and appoint other agents to sell 
women’s wearing apparel. 

All aré said to have been 
fulfill their contracts and to have de- 
manded the return of their deposits 
which were refused, it is charged. 

In a letter to a commercial agency Mr. 
Abbott sets forth a list of extensive 


distant 


unable to 


realty holdings in East St. Louls which 


he values at $308,000. He also owns 4 
hotel at Kirkwood valued at $20,000. 
Recently he purchased the Cairns 


’ property at Webster and Adanis streets, 


A 
v 
’ 
\ 


FOR SWE WOM 


were futile. 


o BURLINGTON, 
» Carrie Loftis, a nurse at the State Hos- 
pital for the Insane at Waterbury, nar- 


r- 


Miss Loftis, in company with 


thin ice. 


Kirkwood, and is erecting thereon 4 $20,- 
0) home. Thia property was formerly 
used for a gifl’s seminary by Mrs. Anna 
Sneed Cairns. 

Mr. Abbott asserts that he went to 
Chicago a weck ago to surrender him- 
self to Chief of Police Collins, but that 


the latter, deciaring there was no charge | 


against him, refused to take him into 
custody. 

“Everything has been settled in Chi- 
cago,’ said Mr. Abbott at that 
“but it will cost the prosecuting offi- 
clals more than they bargained for. 

“Rev. Mr. Hughes has already filed 
suit for $25,000 against Chief of Police 
Collins. I offered to surrender myself, 
but the officers refused to arrest me. 
The indictrmrents that 


According to information received by 
Gov. Folk, Rev. Mr. Hughes was ar- 
raigned in Chicago recently before Mag- 


fatrate Richardson and theld for the 
jury, being temporarily released 


‘on: a bond for $6000. 
- Detective Wooldridge, who worked up, 
case against Abbott and Hughes, | 
gays that more 


than 6500 complaints 
against the firm of Abbott & Co. have 
reached police headquarters there. 
Mr ; r spent considerable 
poo last night in consultation with As- 
ant Chief of Detectives Keely. 


IURSE RISKS LIFE 








Miss Loftis Plunges in River 
and Woodman Rescues 
Both. 


Vt., Jan. 6.—Miss 


rowly escaped death in a heroic effort 
to save the life of one of the patients 
of that institution who jumped into the 
Winooski River. 

two 
other nurses, was in charge of a num- 
ber of patients who were being given a 
walk just after dinner. At a point 
where the road came in close proximity 
to the river, one of the patients, a wom- 
an, made 2 sudden plunge through the 


Miss Loftis quickly went to the res- 
and both hen were in great dan. 
for some time, as the efforts of 
other nurses to render assistance 
A woodman who was pass- 
su in getting both women 
a the water. Although suffering 
the exposure, it is expected that 
will recover. 


St. Loule has more Post-Dispatch 
readers every day than it has homes. 








time, ' 
} 


‘his compromise bill. 


were returned | 
* have been quashed.’ 





es “First in everything.” 


beginning of the fieht. 
Forman’s Plan Rejected, 
The letter was read Chairman 
Kingsland of the joint committee. When 


by 


he had finished several members rose to4 


Eu- 


The floor was given to 
the 


their feet 
representing 


Inion. 


gene Sarhber, 
tional Machinists’ 

“Mr. Chairman,’’ 
proposition made President 
cannot be accepted by the Joint 
Bridge and Bond Issue Committee. 

“We have nledged ourselves to the 
unft vote. We appreciate the effort of 


by 


the President of the City Council to get 
(a bill on 
| question past the Municipal Assembly, 
| but we cannot approve of a proposition 


the Bridge and Bond issue 


principles of the platform on which we 
have united.’’ 


| that is opposed to the fundamental 


of the com- 


Several other members 
expressed 


mittee took the floor and 
eéimilar opinions. 

A motion was then made by Mr. Sar- 
ber that President Forman should be 
informed by a special committee that 
the joint committee did not approve of 
This motion was 
carried. 

The committee then discussed the case 
of Mr. Lesser. AS 4&8 result a letter 
signed by all the members of the com- 
mittee was prepared, in which Mr. 
Lesser was informed that as his pres- 


'ence at the Council meeting next Fri- 


day necessary to the unit 
vote feature of the bond issue bill, the 
Joint Free Bridge and Bond Issue Com- 
mittee earnestly requested ‘that he be 
rate tetter was dispatched to Mr. Les- 
ser’s residence by special delivery. The 
meeting then adjovrned, after arrange- 
ments nad been discussed for a number 


was 


of public mass meetings to be held next 


week. 

Yesterday's developments will proba- 
bly result in a bitter fight in the Coun- 
ell, which will result In speedy action 
At the last meeting many of the Coun- 
cilmen expressed themselves as tired 


A: ete. Leeann a. compete a 





[Interna- ,; 
‘Court Had Assessed 50 Years’ 
said Mr. Sarber. ‘“‘the} 
Forman } 
Free | 





of the delays and of the criticism of the | 


public because of these delays. 

The bond issue has now been before 
the Council for more than three months. 

The fight began last September, when 
Mayor Wells sent his bond message to 
the Council, in which there was no ref- 
erence to a free b idge. 

The Joint Free Bridge and Bond Issue 


Committee then raised a clamor to have 


the Ziebold bill passed. This was an- 
swered by the amendment of the Wells 
bill. 

The amendments did not satisfy the 
joint committee, and other amendments 
were moved by the Council. 

Finally the twice-amended Wells bil] 
was reported out by the Ways and 
Means Committee at the last Counci! 
meeting before the Christmas recess. 

Before this bill is open to amendments 
it. must lay over for two meetings. 
Next Friday it will come up before the 
Council, and then President Forman 
will introduce his new bill. 


BEATS “HOW OLD IS ANN?” 
TERMINAL PROBLEM 


“If a reduction of 33 1-3 per cent in 
the bridge arbitrary results in an ad- 
vance of $1 a ton on coal, what per 
cent of reduction will be necessary 
wipe out the arbitrary completely?” 

This problem was presented 
te ~ a ane meeting of free 
advocates held under the auspices | 
the Free Bridge Bond Issue Somnmase) 
tee by Chairman J. H. McCabe. 

Someone in the audience thought the 
problem resembled “How Old Is Ann?'’ 
and a laugh was indulged in at the ex- 
pense of the Terminal Association. 

There were three speakers Saturday 
night. Samuel Rosenfeld sald the pro- 
posed bond issue for the erection of 
the bridge contemplated no more than 
the assumption by the city of its prop- 
er duties. He asserted that there could 
be no good reason why the citv should 


to 


last 
bridge 





{maintain bridges connecting with 





} 





Assailant. 


ee en 


BATTLES WITH GUARDS 





John Reed, 19 years old, 





Imprisonment—He Want- 
ed Death Sentence. 


Special ic the Post-Dispatch. 
HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 6. 
the fact that a jury had 
the death penalty to the 
assaulted his §-vear-old daughter, 
Deputy Constabie Russell Holder of 
Beaumont, alone and single harkied, at- 
tempted to storm the Jefferson County 
jail today. : 
Armed with a shot revolver, 
engaged Sheriff Ras Landry and his 
deputies In a pitched battle. When the 
smoke cleared he lay upon the ground 
dying. He cannot survive the night. 

“Good iby, boys.’ he shouted as 
Started upon his desperate mission. ‘‘I'm 
going to hell, but I’m going ‘to take 
Gregerson with me.” 

Gregerson was found 
rape of Holder's 6-year-old 
and given 6 vears. 

Holder reached the jail just as it was 
about to be opened for the day. 

Throwing his gun in the jailor’s face 
he demanded admission and was re- 
fused. 3 

At the instant he fired a load of buck- 
shot full at the guard, but missed him. 
The ‘jailer thereupon returned the fire, 
wounding Holder in the arm. 

The County Attorney rushed to the 
scene, but looked down the barrel of a 
gun and was forced into the courtroom 
with his hands up. as 

Sheriff Landry and ‘his deputies 
peared and Holder started firing. 
charge from his shotgun passed 
Landry's head. Every man in the 
crowd was armed and all engaged in 
the shooting. The jail yard was like a 
battleground. Suddenly Hoider threw up 
his arms and dropped his weaipons. He 
Was shot through the body. 

A guard of 40 men sfMrrounded the jail 
and Gregerson was taken bSDy them to 
the station and brought to Houston. He 
will go at onee to the penitentiary for 
& sentence that means life. 


—Maddened by 
failed to give 


zur and 
he 


he 


guilty of the 
daughter, 


ap; 
A 
over 


em ee 


The sales of the Post-Dispatch in gt. 
Louis each day are greuter than the 
number of St. Louis homes. 





re ee 





the 
South Side, and neglect to maintain a 
trafficway into and out of St. Louis. 

Charles F. Ziebold, for whom the free 
bridge bill was named, contended that 
the experience of St. Louls could show 
no good reason why the City Council 
should insist on a Separate instead of a 
unite vote on the bill providing for the 
public improvements, among which pro- 
vision is made for the free bridge. The 
Council he said, has been placed in 
the disagreeable position of opposing a 
bill which they pretend to favor, but 
which they actuallv oppose for technical 
reasons only. 

Mr. Ziebold called on all citizens to 
see that the councilmen and assembly- 
men were waited upon and shown why 
they should prefer the wishes of the 
people to those of a monopoly. 

L. C. Irvine, the last speaker. 
charged that the friends of the Ter- 
minal monopoly were the only ones who 
had been benefited by the assoctaticn’s 
recent reduction ifn toll charges. The 
minimum of 70,000 pounds to the car, he 
said, could only be taken advantage of 
by those to whom such care would be 
given, and the big cars, few in number. 
could only be procured by friends of 
the monopoly. 

At the conclusion of the «mpeeches a reco- 
lution was unanfmously passed pledging 
the massmeeting in favor of the free 
bridge bond fssue ordinance, providing 
for a unit vote submission to the voters. 
Strone opposition was expressed to a 
reparate vote on the question of the 
mranc@ed tmorovement«. 


‘A Core 
~~ 


eR ee ae 
Dc chee ASS 4 


CIT ee OTE Ege sae oe 
A ARDS OE: a OCA EE NS ER ART 
rad es ee = ‘a este = ‘ Fs Gata esis Ri Rt 


Sjacetar COO 2 


“~ 


Mr. Wray. 


Henry 


BACK TO KITCHEN 





vi 
| 


to them their grief was uncontrollable. 
Mrs. Reed was hysterical and had to 
removed to the home of John H. | 
Wray 1615 Missouri avenue, where! 
also Mrs. Hilger hay until an ambulance | 
came to remove her to her home. Later 
brother of Miss} 
The stricken | 
home 


be 


aft 


Jewel Reed, arrived home. 
family spent the night at 


- } 
OL 4 


the 
with her husband; 
proprietor of the St. | 
weekly publication, | 
Reed. Two weeks 
ago she became ill with rheumativm |! 
and was confined. to her bed, unabie | 
even to walk about her apartments. Her | 
sister, Mrs. Laura Pulvemacher, came 
to St. Louis from home in Si.} 
Charles last Thursday nurse Mrs 
Hermann. Mrs. Pulvemacher was sfay-| 
ing with Mrs: Hilger, the other sister, | 
during her visit to St. Louis. Mrs. Hil-| 
ger and Mrs. Pulvemacher went to the | 
bedside Mss. Hermann yesterday 
noon, intending to remain with her until | 
her husband returned from his office | 
vesterday evening. | 

When reports death of vmtiet e 
women flew through the neighborhood 
a throng of curious and excited men, 


ee 


Hermann, 
Hermann, 
Humorist, a 
with Mrs. 


Mrs 
> a °s 


Louis 
boarded 


ner 


to 


ra 
toi 


of the 


st et oe 


OR THE EDITOR 


Woman Tires of Dual Duties 
and Suspends Her 
Newspaper. 


HARRISBURG, Pa., Jan. 6.——-Mrs. D. 
W. Burkholder has been publisher of 
the Weekly Tribune at Newburg for | 
the pust three years. In this week's | 
nuniber she makes the following ed- 
ltorial announcement: 

‘Three years ago the 27th day of 
November the Tribune, under the late 
management, appeared. In that num- 
ber wo stated we believed the most! 
progressive citizens of the town and 
neighborhood would stand by home} 
work, and in this we have not esac 

} 





disappvuinted. 

“We have succeeded beyond our ex-| 
pectations, but three years’ work) 
running a paper and a house, with- |: 
out anv vacation or change, has made! 
ine very tired, and now Mr. Burk- 
holder has settled the matter by say- 
ing I must no longer have this extra 
care and work, and, as I promised to 
Obey him, this then is the last copy 
of the Weekly ‘Tribune that will éver 
be published in Newbure. 

“We mede mistakes? Certainly we! 
did. and who dues not? Or who does | 
perfect work? ILf, however, we haye; 





published a line reflecting’ on anyone, | 


it was a mistake of the head and not 
of the heart.” 


CURIO BOMB EXPLODED. 


BALTIMORE, Ma., Jan. 6—An old 
bombshell belonging to a collection of 
Civil War relics in the establishment 
of James Wailes, a dealer in antiques, 
in Howard street, exploded when Ed- 
ward Kroll, a workman, attempted to 
use it to drive a nail. Kroll thought it 
a harmless fron ball. When he struck 
the nail with it a single blow there was 
a terrific explosion. 

Kroll’s right hand was torn off. his 
chest terribly cut and his Jeft eye bTown 
out. The store was wrecked, every pane 
of glass in the place being smashed. 

Wailes, the dealer, says he had not 
Seen the bomb for some time and had 
entirely forgotten that it was in his pos, 
Seeeion. For thie reason it was the only 


i tive 


' and 


' the contents. 
jing 


{ Jewel, 


i; board. 


the fire. a - me 


1 Jia 
|) pital 


; of 


| 1137 





one in the place Kroll had not been cau- 
tioned against using. 


oN ple 
ea 


¥ ei) 


Costly Furniture Burned. 


When the flames had been extinguish- 
ed firemen and poiice under the 
tion of Capt. Young of Soulard Station 
inspected 1 interior of the house to 
ascertain where the fire Started. John 
Callahan, houseman, who had charge of 
tne iurnace, that he had left the 
basement only a few minutes before 
the fire was discovered. He was posi- 
that Ul was not at fault 
an examination the basement 
out his statement. 

house is owned 

Perry, widow of Ira D. erry, 
a well known baker in St. Louis. 
Mrs. Perry lives in White Plains. N. 
Y. The e:timate of the damage made 
by District Fire Chief Shay is $3000 on 
the building and the same amount on 
The damage to the build- 
by insurance, 
Eraekine Peed, whose daughter, 
perished in the flames, wae for 
many years connected with the Board 
of Foreign Missions of the Southern 
Presbyterian Church. Before his re- 
movel to St. Louis several years ago 
Mr. Reed's home was in Nashville, 
Tenn., the headquarters of the 


direc- 


iie 
said 


the f mace 

ofr 

bore 
The ira i} 


b Mrs. 


7 
> 


rie 
a’ 


is cavered 


Mr. 


mission 


Since his arrival in St. Louis Mr. Reed 
hasi sung in the choirs of Central Pres- 
bvterian and other churches. 

Late last night a brother-in-law of Mr 
Reed. who lives in Nashville, a Mr. 
Booth, telegraphed for particulars of 


-——_- a | 





OH. WOE, OH WOE 
LID LIFTER SHOT 


Otto Baute, Eloping With Beer 


Kee, Gets Bullet in 
4 
Leg. 

effort to elope with 
view to minimiz- 
a Sunday with the 
alias ‘“‘Slim,” of 
in the City Hos- 


wound in his maht 
a prisoner at 


AS a 
a2 beer barrel, 
sufferings of 
Otto Baute, 
Cass avenue, 1 
with a bullet 
leg, and Joe Concannon 
Carr Street Station 

The two thirsty ones passe! a wagon 
loaded with beer kegs standing tin front 
1129 Foster alley early last 
No driver was in sight. Baute and 
Concannon lifted off one the kegs 
and stole away to a vacant yard at 
North sroadway. There they hid 
the keg under come rags and rubbish 
and hurried away. 
Meanwhile the driver 
wagon, Robert 
ered his loss. 
bery at Carr Street 
Lawler and Smythe 
Culse., 

it was not long pefore the 
had picked up the trail of the Keg and 
run it down. to its lair. They did not 
disturb it, however, but hid behrnd L 
small fence and awaited the arrival of 
the would-be lid lifters. : 
Not long before midnight the two oeer 
keg thieves came back for their booty. 
The officers allowed them to pick (he 
keg up and start off with it. Then 
both yelled ‘‘halt.”’ 

Concannon and the beer keg stopped. 
Baute went on and Lawler opened re. 
The bullet strick Baute in the calf of 
his left leg. He went down. An ain- 
bulance was called and he was taken 
to City Dispensary and from there tw 
City Hosyital. His condition was pPro- 
nounced not serious. Concannon was 
locked up at Carr Street Station. 


HAZING RAIT, RIDE 
CAUSES SPINAL INJURY 


Special te the Post-Dispatch. 
COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 6.—Cecil 
17 years old, a pupll in the High 
at Hilliards, is dead from being 
He pete an “nls jnatter.*’ 
spine 5. the enswer later.” 


result of an 
with a 
ing the 


lid on, 
‘yr 


YT) vPro 
Slim's 4 


ra 


the beer 
had. discov- 
the robd- 
Patrolmen 
~p if On the 


¢ 
Ui 


were 


officers 





Leap, 
School 
ridde n 








formerly | 











vert dent 
wrec 
“No 


™F . ? # * ee og ej , 
D distinct recollection. Tus asieep] +» wh mei YO wt, liquid, ower fare 


my husband's brothers, were jealous of 
their mother’s affection for me. Mrs. 
Fach had the money at that time, and 
they seemed to be afraid /she would 
leave me more than my shate, or some- 
thing of that sort. Their father shared 
this fear. 

“If my husband had been let alone he 
would never, I am sure, have filed the 
suit for divorce. I do not belleve he 
would have done other things he has 
done since he abandoned me after our 
common law marriage. But they pois- 
oned his mind against me. He Is of a 
weak and vacillating temperament and 
easily influenced. This is shown by the 
quitclaim deed he filed Thursday for 19 
acres of land in Clayton, giving it to his 
brothers for $1 and ‘other valuable con- 
siderations.” That property belongs in 
part to me. It is worth $0,000, and I 
have asked that it be divided with the 
rest. 

‘When Mr. Fach filed his suit for di- 
voree there Were circumstances which I 
am not at liberty to discuss now, but 
which will be told in court, which pre- 
vented me from defending it. I refused 
to appear, in spite of the advice of my 
attorneys, and the case went by default. 
I could have prevented a divorce if I 
had been in such a position as to care 
to defend the suit. If anyone had cause 
to sue for separation it was I, because 
his brothers and father had made my 
life almost intolerable. 

“Mr. Fach told me after the divorce 
that living together would nullify it, 
but that he would be perfectly willing 
to marry me again, and I accepted his 
promise in good faith. We lived at vart- 
ous times at 4060 McPherson avenue, the 
Lorraine Hotel, Boyle avenue and Lin- 
dell boulevard; at Pechman’s, 
ton avenue and Olive street, and at the 
Hamifton. 

“Mr. Fach teok his two sisters and 
me to the Auditorium Annex in Chica- 
zo, and we lived there, as at all the 
other places where we Stayed, as man 
and wife. I was introduced as his 
wife to his family and friends, and to 
my friends. 1 have many of hia let- 
ters, written before I consented to 
the marriage, in which he promised 
he would have a formal ceremony and 
asked me what alterations I wanted 
made in his country place, and how I 
wanted our St. Louis home furnished. 


| He told me that he lived in New 


Pendle- | 





“All I want now is to vindicate my- 
self by making him fulfill his prom- 
ises and to get my just share of the | 
estate, to which I myself contributed | 


' 


¢25 000. given to me at the time of my | 
wedding.” 

Mr. and Mrs. Fach 
Nov. -25, 1902. They 
April, 1503, and Mr. Fach fi | 
soon after. He is 31 years old and she. 
is 29. 


married | 
in 


were 
separated 


Used First Husband's Name. 


Mrs. Fach was born in the valley of 
the Shenandoah, near Charlottesviile, | 
Va. Her father, J. T. Shook, was a/ 
wealthy planter. When only 18 vears 
old she married Charles D. Harkrader, 
superintendent of the Consolidated 
Klectric Light Co. of Denver, and they 
made their home there. Mr. Harkra- 
der was a man of wealth, but the un- 
ion was not happy; and Mrs. Harkra- 
aer obtained a divorce five years be- 
fore she married Mr. Fach. 

After the first divorce the present 
Mrs. Fach was known as Miss Hark- 
rader, retaining her divorced hus- 
hand's name on account of her daugh- 
ter, now 10 years old. She came to 
st. Louls because of the presence here 
of her brother, and st at Hotel 
Beers. Her beauty an accomplish- 
ments made her a favorite in West’ 


End socetety. for his wife's 
ked, 





Mr. packs affection ge 
‘ttle faughter was marked, an * 
at = 3'** ardin 
yuu, * can at the yg om Bencor 4 





led the suit | M 


cashter in her brother’s restaurant at 
80 Ziandolph street, and one time ac- 
companied the pair to Mie theater. He 
did not work or seek work. He ex- 
plained that he received a remittance 
of $30 a week from his father, Frank 
J. Constantine, who, he asserted, was 
in the real estate business in New 
York City. The firm was John Con- 
stantine & Sons. He received many 


telegrams and special delivery letters, 
uséd many cabs and kept late hours. 
Constantine is about 27 years old, me- 
dium height, dark features and hair 
and stocky tigure. 

Mrs. Peter Meyer of 19 Carl street 
toid how Constantine invaded the Gen- 


try househokd. 
1, 1 advertised 


“About Dec. 
and Constantine came to 


a room 
see it. He 
did rot like it. Mra. Gentry had told 
me she had a room in her flat she 
would rent to some nice person. The 
man was well dressed and acted Mke a 
gentleman. I sent him over to Mrs. 
Gentry and he engaged the room. Mrs. 
Gentry told me that she and her hus- 
band liked the new lodger. She told me 
of loaning him $2 and that her hus- 
band said it was not business to loan 
money that way. A few days ago Mrs. 
Gentry told me that Constantine ra- 
ceived a telegram and letter from New 
York and had said to her: 


Promised te Return Loan. 


‘* ‘Everything ig all right now, I have 
received $100 and will pay you back your 
money.”’ 

‘He did not pay but notified her that 
he was going away next Tuesday.” 

Hilda Nataibany said: “I met Con- 
stantine here in my brother's restau- 
rant. He took his luncheon here fre- 
quently. He invited me to go to the 
theater several times and I acce ae 
or 
and was making a trip through the 
West. Mrs. Gentry accompanied us to 
the theater one time.” 

Mrs. Lindbloe, wife of the janitor ifn 
the Sheridan, said: “I met Mrs. Gentry 
early in the week and she did not seem 
in good spirits. I said ‘You ought to 
be happy.’ She said ‘It ought to be, but 
l may be killed soon.’ ”’ 

Gentry is in the mail-order businews. 
He could offer no explanation of the 
tragedy except a quarrel over the loan. 

Mrs. Gentry was formerly Louise 
Hughes, an artist of prominence in Chi- 
cago, and some of her most be&dtiful 
paintings adorned the flat in which She 
received the fatal wounds. 


SPECIAL OFFICER DIES 


Thomas McNeil Succumbs to 
Typhoid Pneumonia. 


Thomas McNeil, one of the most ef- 
ficient special officers on the police 
force, died at his home, 270 Howard 
street yesterday afternoon, a victim of 
typhoid pneumonia. He had been ii! 
only a few days. 

McNeil was best known for his arrest 
of Patrick MeNichols and Joseph Ros- 
well in 1902. .He found them a d 
arket street store, and entering the 
room locked the door behind him, sub- 
dued the men, and covered them with a 
rorelyer while he telephoned police 

ea.dquartert, 

The funeral services will be held Tues- 
day morning at St. Leo’s Church. In- 
terment at Calvary. 











a 


where they stayed six weeks last 
summer. While they were stopping at 
this place Mr. Fach left, and the child 
cPied as she spoke of it at the table. 
Mrs. Fach an her daughter went 
away and stayed four days. When 
they returned to the boarding house 
Mr. Fach was not with them, 
both appeared anxious and unhappy. 
Mrs. Fach its now living at 522 North 
Spring avenue. Mr. Fach, who says 
he is single, and signed the quitclaim 
eee ie his eg gee age 2 ne 
ma man, ig wit a father in 
Oakland. Mo. wt the 


He is preside, 
International Tripoline Co, there. 
denies that Mra. 


sragporation. a fepmazi7 





hie 





you've been in where you got. 

out in the first round:’’ s 
Perhaps one’ of the ‘strongest 

ments used by Fitzsimmondsin if 

his wife to resume her piace.’ » dak 

hearthstone had . reference to per ) 

tinueing here stage career. He told 
‘‘ft’am confideut that Ef have. ; 


States, including the President. 
carry your plan through and ret 
the atage.”’ 

fr With both Ina fo “—— 
mind, those interested in effecting 
conciliation finally were gratified by 
success of their efforts. 


as naney as children. 
he wou not make a stzatement te. 
public Fitzsimmons said: a >. 
and Ihave made up. It has all 
mistake. 


clude to do so tomorrow.” 3 
a ee Qe ee . 


FITZ'S MANAGER SAYS 
HE NEEDS A GUARDIAN, 


Special to the Post-Dispatel. ; 

NEW YORK, Jan. 6—"'Yes, 
made up and I'm good and disgusted 
with ’em both,” said Leon Friednran. 
the manager ot Bob Fitzsimmons, 
night. 

‘Wouldn't that make you sick?” 
tinued Friedman. By morning the : 
country will know what a fool les 
made of himself and as a drawing eard 
he won't be worth ® cent. 


more for me. | 
they’ve patched thin up’ and that } 
was Friedman planntd the whole thf 
for an advertisement or som 
and I won't stand for that.’ 


the reconelliation between Bob and 
wife of a permanent nature. dee. 
“I'll give ‘em about 60 days,” he an 
swered. | ee Se 
“She doesn't care a rap for - 
she is just as crazy as fe is. She’ 
tired of him again and then shel & 
doo. He is foolish about her, 


“T have been negotiating with wee 
augers for vaudeville dates, but IIt de 
clare everything off now. 


*? 


guardian. ; 





y. 
ow 
¥ 
ar 


STORMS A JA 


— ee )=— nel 


Spring Bay Citizens Fail 


PPORTA, IIL, Jan. 6—A mob of 
citizens of Spring Bay, ® hanet 
miles north of here, surreunded the 
age a 


farm hand na 
ed within, char 
criminal 

daughter of Rolly 


farmer of the netghhertese. | 
After a —* an hoor ab 


* ¥ * 


oe 


: 


gocretly oust 








“se 
2-4 
ag 


theyren | i 


to. 
Pca? 


Friedman was arked ff he ag ae :- 
ME 


Fits "t 
need a manager—whet he watt is @| 


a . am 


es 
i ne 


sympathy of every person in the United 
va 


a etage career, you will be hissed. from ~ 


frame of — 
are > 
the = 
Tonight when | 
seen together the reunited couple. were 
When acken = 


“Yes, it is true that Mrs. Pitas 


I do not care to make a state. |£ 
ment to the public tonight, but may ¢on- | 


ae | 


14 


< 


4 
BF. 


- “ : : a 
le 


“Son 


“I'm done with him and her, té0. Na | 
Everybody’! say now tha: 


ething cise. 7 


BS ase 
Bs 


3 
WEN 
Are | 
is 


hag 
= 


suppose he'll keep. trailing after ok 























| hands 


4 
2 
d 7. . 
ati PR ote yet 
7. a 


SUNDAY MORNING—ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH—JANCARY 7, 1906 

















i. 
































NEWS OF 


Genenenen 

















——— 








FRANCE OW EVE 


SELECTING 
W PRESIDENT 


Every Candidate Has Arisen to 
Power From Humble 
Family. 


FALLIERS IN THE LEAD 





His F ather Was a Clerk and His 
Grandfather a Black- 
smith. 





DOURNER LIKE ROOSEVELT 


Disciple of Strenuous Life, He 
Quits His Bed at 


4 A.M, 


ewes 





Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Coprright, 1006, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 

PARIS, Jan. 6.—It seems probable thit 
the presidential election on Jan. 16 wil! 
give France again a chief of state from 
the common people. The two candidates 
most in vicw, like Monsieur Loubet, are 
of the plainest origin. 

M. Fa!lieres, 
and candidate of the Progressive Repub- 
licans, with a leaning to= the extreme 
Views of M. Combes, is a son of a mug- 
istrate’s clerk and grandson of a black- 
smith, whose forge and cottage, propped 
against the wall of the Cathedral of 
Mezin, have been destroyed only just 
in time to prevent them from figuring 
in the magazines as pictures of the 
birthplace of the possible President of 
the French reoublic. 

M. Paul Doumer, who is supposed to 
be modelling himself diligently upon his 
hero, President Roosevelt, stands the 
next best chance of success at Ver- 
sailles. He is the son of a very humble 
railroad employe, and was apprenticed 
to a manufacturer of cheep jewelry. 

Doumer, now President of the Cham- 
ber, remains simple in his tastes and 
habits. It is said he riseg at 4 a. m. 
and lights his own fire. 

Sworn Exvemy of Pomp. 

He is the sworn enemy of all pomp 
and pretense, and in this is differ:nt 
from Fallieres, who, though far from 
rich, ts credited with liking to surround 
himeelf with all the parade of office 
end with aristocratic associates. 

Doumer, like Loubet, and like Fal- 
lieres, Owes much politically to his ca- 
reer in law. He is believed to be far 
the most intellectually eminent of the 
candidates, being a brilliant journalf«t, 
literateur and polftician. He had, as 
Governor-General of Indo-China, larger 
experience in big problems of govern- 
ment than any of his rivals. 

There is a certain doubt as to what 
school of politics he really belongs; in 
his heart he was inclined to socialism; 
then he dallied with the Nationalists, 
and even advanced toward tne. Right, 
earning thus a reputation as a trimmer. 

Leon Bourgeols, the third chance in 
the popular view, began life as a law- 
yer’s clerk, but charmed his way rap- 
idly to the favor of Jules Simon, and 
haa since scaled all the hetrarchy of 
office, winning the hearts of even his 
political adversaries. He is a phil- 
osopher, a linguist, an artist and 
amuses himself by making: midiocre 
sculpture. His friends call him the 
“modern Marcus Aurelius.” His elec- 
tion would be the triumph of the Rad- 
ical-Secialist group. 

Brisson a Possibility. 

Henri Brisson's election would mean 
the success of the same party. His 
Sreat distinction, apart from austere 
ersonal excellence, is based upon his 
ntervention in favor of revision of 
the Dreyfus sentence. 

Other serious possibilities are Count 
Rouvier, Bibot, Sarrien, who has ex- 
traordinary unofficial power behind 
the scenes, holding something like 
the position of political boss of Amer- 
ican politics; and Charles Dupuy, ed- 
itor and proprietor of Le Petit Per- 
sienne. 

There is some talk of the possible 
election of the greatest of French sa- 
vants, Mariel Berthelot, in case no 
candidate of the bitterly intriguing 
Parties can detach sufficient votes 
from the less decided fringe of his op- 
ponents’ camp. 

And always there is the possibility 
that President Loubet, who now 
waives any decisive pronoyncement, 
may accept a renomination, which 
would probably insure his re-election. 

It ig current gossip in Paris that 
Mme. Loubet is using all her influence 
Over the President to force him again 
into the arena. A week ago the Presi- 
dent complained as: follows to a 
friend: 

“In seven years I have not once been 
free to smoke my pipe sincerely.” 

He longs for freedom from the di- 
vinity and formality that hedges the 
President. 


THIEVES’ RESORT A KING 
LIKED TO VISIT IS GONE, 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Oapyrighr, 19086, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 
PARIS, Jan. 6—On his next visit to 
Paris King Edward will mourn the dis- 
appearance of one curious place which 
he never failed on his {incognito stays to 
visit. It was removed this week to 
make room for a new structure. 
“Father Spectacles” was the name of 
the lowest wine shops in Paris, a 
haunt of thieves and assassins, and 
within a stone's throw of the newiy- 
erced street, in which President Lou- 
t, on retiring, wil! live. 
The origine! “Father Spectacles” lived 
@ hundred years ago, but the latest pro- 





\ prietor to keep alive the tradition, wore 
& sort of motoring vizor with giasses to 


satisfy wand 4 distinguished visitor to 
Paria, brought under police escort to sée 
the sirange assembly of cut-throats ana 
the wild orgies and drunken dancing. 
The King was fascinated and Iiked to 
return, though the firet time he was 
recognized and surrounded by a howl- 
ing crowd that danced with and joined 
round him. 
They yelled songs of doubtful taste. 
n he returned, after some years, he 
to his amusement, his portrait 
oa and hung on what was known 
all of Fame,” an inner room, 
be . famous owt geil 
Hare who 
‘fequented the evil den. 


President of the Senate : 


UM 
BIG ISSUE Al 
BRITISH POLLS 


a 


Though Parties Put Free Trade 
to Front, Irish Question 
Is Insistent. 


ne ee es 


CAMPAIGN WAXING HOT 





Liveliest Since 1886 When 
Gladstone Dissolved After 
Irish Bill’s Defeat. 


CHURCHILL A BIG FACTOR 





Half-American Pillories Tories 
and Protectionists in Vig- 
orous Speeches. 


LL A ae 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 
Jan, 
Campaign, 


liv Ciite Sst 


LONDON, 
Lior 
the 
dissolyed 


©¢,€Ce 


be 


6.—The 
Which 


present 
promises 
iss6, when 
the defeat of his 
Home Rule bill, is demonstrating th 


to 
Since 


«kh f t er 





| er protection is to supplant free 
| dominating factor in the contest. 
| Balfour, who sees 90 per ceni of the 
Tory party following Chamberlain's pro- 
tectionist(s’ lead, L1ting 

by appealing to the Anti-Home rule 
feeling on the ground that Home Rule 
really is the danger of the next Par- 
liament. The Irish party of course, 
pleased wiih this situation. 

The coniesis exciting mast 
are those of Wiis © 
Lady Randolph Churchill, and, there- 
fore, one-half American in blood, and 
Lord Hugh Cecil, son of the Marquis 
of Salisbury. Cecil, though an ardent 
Unionist and the ablest young man in 
the Tory party, is a free-trader, and 
Chamberlain has put up a Protectionist- 
Unionist against him. This will mean 
that the Liberal candidate will win in 
Greenwich. 

Chamberlain Denounced. 

Chemberlain is bitterly denounced for 
oppesing the eon of the late Tory prime 
minister. Cecil styled him a political 
assassin for seeking to Knife him by 
splitting the Tory vote and sacrificing 
a safe Unionist seat. 

Chamberlain, for the 
career, has been unable 
hearing from a mass meeting. At 
Derby, on Thursday night, where the 
meeting had been specially organized 
for him, he lost his temper at the con- 
tinuous interruptions, and Mrs. Cham- 
berlain, who was on the platform, 
shared his indignation. . 

He consulted her several times as to 
whether be should proceed or stop. She 
always told him to stiek to his guns, 
but he had to give up after ninety 
minutes’ of fruitless effort, overcome by 
exhaustion and anger. 

Winston Churchill's 


is cre diversion 


is, 


interest 


first time in his 
to obtain a 


campaign is ex- 





citing far more interest in Manchester 
than that of Balfour, who is 
another division of that city. 
a thorougily game fighter, goes for Bal- 
Chamberlain with indescrib- 
and gives them more 
all the other liberal 


contesting 


Churchill, 


four and 
able intrepidity, 
home thrusts than 
ministers combined. 
Churchill Worries Foes. 

The Tory leaders would like to ignore 
him, but they can’t; his speeches are So 
telling; it is not a question mere 
abuse or lampooning of his opponents, 
but of solid, effective political argunient 
ult in a most attractive oratorical guise, 
te F slen was roundly hissed at Man- 
chester last night. 

In Ireland the elections are proceed- 
ing uneventfully, with the exception of 
three seats in Ulster. 

The appointments of A. H. Lee as 
Civil Lord of the Admiralty and of 
lewis V. Harcourt as First Commis- 
sioner of Works, is interesting Ameri- 
Cans because both have Rehevdenn 
wives, who are popular and Javish en- 
tertainers. Mrs. Lee is a daughter of 
J. G. Moore of New York, and was 
won six years ago when Mr. Lee was 
military atteche of the British embassy 
in Washington. 


of 





—— ee ee 


NAVAL OFFICERS 
VICTIMS OF OPIUM. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co, 
(New York World.) 

PARIS, Jan. 6.—The French naval] 
authorities, says the Matin, are he- 
coming gravely disaquiected by the 
ravages of opium smoking among of- 
ficers on duty at the sea ports of 
Brest. Cherbourg, Lorient, Rochefort 
and Toulon. Many smoke from 20 to 
-5 pipes a day, and evidently rerform 
their duties in a perpetua!’ drowse 

At Toulon especially the vice is mak- 
ing alarming ravages; young officere 
are hardly seen at the theaters or so- 
ciety, but as soon as they can get off 
their uniforms they hasten to the 
Jirty Chinese dens where, stretched on 
coarse matting. they = steep their 
brains in opium dreams. Several cas- 
es are cited of young officers running 
into financial ruin and engaging in 
disgraceful transactions to procure 
the expensive joy. A satirical] play 
ends with an allusion to the disgrace- 
ful state of things at Toulon. 


OLEARY’S WALKING 
TOUR OF THE WORLD. 


Special Cable to the Post-pi 
. - Ss 

and New York Werld. nae 
Oopyright, iM. by the Presa Pub Co 
(New York World.) tee 

ROME, Jan. 6.—L. 


4eary, the famous 
globe-trotter, hag s , 
Brindiel just embarked at 


for Albania, to eo @ his 
§000-mile walk ifor the $10,000 parend ea 
fered by E. Wanham of Woolwich 
Before leaving Niamles, where he met his 
two German rivais. Cleary said that on 
disembarking in Albania he would make 
for Constantinople and if Bile ob- 
tain audience with the Sultan. From 
there he intends to traverse Asia Minor 
and Palestine and expects to complete 








}the tour of the world and 
Woolwich in September 1912. se ce 


Stage a0 9 pre 
Me SRE sc So 


, ‘ vs » tt RY ? S raed Be oa ho 
. eee: 
Bs Se A SS OTR ROR: IES 
ig eo ARE ee 2 ; si aig " Pit 





ALE |S 





CGiadstone | 
first | 


perenniai vitality of the Irish question. | 

The really immed.ate issue the couniry | 
has to decide at the moment is wheth- | 
trade, | 
| but Home Rule is running it close as a | 





AMERICA\ 


Tho teo 


WOM 


_—_ 








aetna 


MANY NATIONS CABLED TO THE POST-DISPAT 








—— 


HO CAPTIVATES LONDON, AND COM 








CaN, oe 
Cashiys v7 
a / 
Le 


bss) 
% 


i “ wer iw 

a < > 
- : sty ~ 3 4 

x So aft 4 > “ 


ae ee 
ope tee 


‘by 


Histeo 


Mrs. Drexel, who is a superb entertainer, has set London to talking by her magnificent receptions. 


ey 7 . set 
; ‘“< d‘pevc ts ‘ ti 5 } 
OMe 426055 atr bey 
} < <9 i- rey >< A 
j , we | pA 
Th aia allel la 
’ re Oe # TIRES 
DA ee of 


able event. Strauss, who 1s director of the Royal Opera at Berlin, was rebuked by the Kaiser for 


opera. 





GAPON FRIGHTENS 
GRAND DUKE ATA 
MONTE CARLO TABLE 


— 





Nicholas Hurries From Casino, 
Believing Rebel Priest 
Is After Him. 





Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 


Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Cec 
(New York World.) 


MONTE CARLO, Jan. 
grand dukes, owing to the critical posi- 
tion of the imperteal house, are attract- 
ing far more attention than is usual 
here at this season.’ 

A report got abroad that a mysterious 
looking, solitary, gloomy Russian wom- 
an, always dréssed entirely in red, who 
plays high every nighi, carries a re- 
volver with which to assassinate one of 
the grand dukes. 

The Casino authorities 
story, but it has such currency 
many persons fight shy of 
any table when a Grand Duke happens 
to be there. 

Father Gapon called again this week 
and lost a good sum each time, 

Grand Duke Nicholas was in the 
rooms and got one of the attendants to 
point Father Gapon out to him. Gapon, 
being stared at by a 
the imperial family, hap- 
from the table, where- 
attendant’s amusement, 
went off to another 


6.—Russian 


laugh at the 


unconscious of 
member of 
pened to rise 
upon, to the 
Nicholas hurriedly 
part of the rooms. 


BUFFALO BILL'S 
TOUR OF ITALY. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 











that | 


playing at | | 
ibe in the interests of HiS Majesty's serv- 


i ice 





Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York Worid.) 

PrOME, Jan. .6—Col. Cody’s agents are 
busy in Rome, Fiorence, Leghorn and; 
Northern Italy arranging for the ad- 
vent of the Buffalo BIill show, which 
is expected in March. A good deal of 
cifficulty apparently is being exper- 
enced in obtaining requisite sites, but 
the Florence municipal authorities have 
agreed to grant land for a huge amphi- 
theater. Leghorn seems not over en- 
thusiastic at the idea of a swarm of 
Sioux Indians in its midst. Buffalo Bill 
will work his way to Milan, where the 
show will prove a chief side attraction 
- the International Industrial Exposi- 
tion. 


RARE PREHISTORIC 
EXHIBIT FOR CAPRI. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. | 
Copyrigit, 190G, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 

NAPLES, Jan. 6—Capri, the favorite 
southern resort of American tourists jn 
Italy, is to have a splendid vrehistoric 
museum, Of which the nucleus is pro- 
vided by Prof. Cerio, whose collection 
of Tiberian antiquities is one of the feg- 
tures of Capri. Prof, Cerio recently 
discovered a notable quantity of coral! 
fossais in lime stone rock, which sev. 
eral American collectors are making 
eager efforts to secure for home ex- 


’ 








hibits, as these epectmens are quii 
to conchologista oe 


Fs ee fg 8 IER PS NS ae PL ais ENS oo TOE Sao ae sre ee 


| sg OR gua 


fie g~ 





POSER WHO OFFENDED THE KAISER 


. 
Ad 


oo 
a - oS 
_— 
P ‘ SS 
- 
> 


bat OS ETS 
“> 58 Se nw 
Bee char oe 
‘hey = “ : 

> 


~ , apt Maes * ve es , yi 
— ete neil room  ¢ “ . . 
a , ee ee 2 se bd 
s 2 See ‘ at 
“rt « : vi ee « ge? 
‘ << 9 nye . 
, 5 a 


a 
Aor 


te mee oe 
- >, 
ee 


ne 


_- 
: 


+ 


5s ¢ aoe 


>. 5 4 4 e 
a 
BO 


- 
~ 
as 


Z * “" , ' 
‘ y 4 ; 
6 » ‘ 
va , hf ’ . 
; vier gs wey. ans ~ s 
"a Me 4 aes ee ea 
cs a ‘, af i~] £ % ve 
¥ < 
: 





working 


A children’s party given by her last week was a memor- 
Oscar Wilde’s voluptuous drama, 
The composer told the Kaiser he would ‘‘not consider such a eriticism from anyone but an artistic superior, which Your Majesty is not.’’ 


‘*Salome,’’-into an 


The Emperor 


S. 











FROM NAVY BECAUSE 
FATAL TO COURAGE 


Great Britain Issues Strict Reg- 
ulations to Control Alcohol . 
Consumption. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
LONDON, J 6.—The Admiralty 
its face consumption 


moderate 





has 
against the of 
doses, 
assert 
Lat stroys 
brain, and is in con- 
Jeet efficiency. 
runs as follows: 
who habituaiiy 
good for 
loss of 
them- 


- and quickens 
Sequence 
The 
Officers 


fatai to 
Ooffcial mandate 
of any rank 
e more alcoho! than 
Ist nec 
and conseq 
inefficient 
manding are 
limit or stop the wine 
ficer should they ec 


is 
esarily si rer a 
ently render 

service; and com- 

such cases to 
bills of any of- 
ler this course to 


OTISICt 


herve, 
selves 


in 


oflticers 


Officers’ wine books are being ex- 
amined, and no officer under the age ot 
20 is permitted to consume spirits of any 
kind, 

The officers state that this order puts 
entertaining 
in the hands of cap- 
not by 
over the private 


a premium private 
KUuUeSts, 


tains a 


on 

and places 
DOW e! which is enjoyed 
in civil! 


actions of grown men in thelr charge. 


any person life 


REBELLION COSTS — 
RUSSIA A BILLION. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, br the Press Pub. Co, 
York Wo ru. } 
Prof. Miquilen, the 
statistician, calcu- 


(Nery 

BERLIN, Jan. 6.- 
eminent Russian 
lates as follows the cost of the 
Ji a in Russi up to Dec, 31: 
including conflagrations in towns, es- 
the harbor of Odessa, factories, 
robberies in towns and villages and 
loss of war matertal, $175,.000,000; sec- 
only, indirect losses, including loss 
the State railways have incurred, loss 
Of Wages caused by strikes, fileht 
from the capital to foreizn countries, 
and bankruptcies, $370,000 000: third- 
ivy, deprecation in State bonds and oth- 
er Values. $500,090,000; giving a grand 
total of $1.075,000,000. 


FINE FOR SNEEZING 
ON STREET AT NIGHT. 


Special Caole te t*e Post-Dispatch and 
New York World, 
Owprright, 1906, by the Press Pub, Co. 
mprrig ge York World.) 
BERLIN. Jan. 6—One of the most re- 
arkable trials ever held In Germans 
was that of Herr FPirna in Saxony for 
sneezing, blowing his nose end coughing 
too loudiv in the reets at night. Po. 
iceman Lamm swore that the prisoner 
coughed very noisily at midnight when 
most people were already asleep, When 
ashe 7. th cough Jess violently he sneezed 
and used his handkerchief in a way 
Unusual] In police society when promen- 
ading the street.. The court imposed a 
fine of 50 cents, solemnly warning the 
defendant to desist from his evil 
courses. 


tates 











CHIEF,” SAID KAISER 
IN NAMING MOLTKE 


William Lets Mediocre  Ap-. 


pointee Know He Will 
Be the Boss. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
ht, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
iNew York World.) 
Jan. 6—The new 
‘al staff, Count Hel- 
is a nephew of 
but without a parti- 


chief. of 

the 

famous strategist, 

his relative’s genius. 

been called to fill the 
position § in 

but he has been 


Wwaiser. 


cle of 
Why he = hi 
St re 
crmany 


is 


Sponsible tary 
is a mystery, 
lyirig , +4 - lhe 
‘Vile, cA fuvoriie Oa Lile 


Molike himself is not ambitious. More 
that a year ago the Kaiser ofiered him 
the position, but Moltke replied that he 


feif 


incompetent. 

said iis Majesty, ‘‘in time 
be ehief of staff and in 
can do the work.”’ 
proved his 


himself 
‘Sh-h-h!’’ 
of war, I shall 
time of peace anyone 
AS a Moltke 
mediocrity in the maneuvers last au- 
They were his handiwork and 
universally condemned as ill-con- 
ceived and carried out. 
Moltke pesonally most 
man, delightful in society and superbly 


Strate List 


cumn 
were 
worse 


is a amiable 


dignified court. 


REFUSES $200,000 
FOR A PICTURE. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1¥06, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 

ROME, Jan. 6.—Doria Pamphill, whose 
second daughter is about to wed Count 
Febeo Borromeo, recently refused an 
American's offer of $200,000 for the cele- 
brated portrait of Pope Innocent XI, 
by Velasquez, which he owns. Especial 
precautions are taken in consequence of 
a rumored plot to steal this world+iamed 
uncestral picture, 


QT 
ail 


MANCHESTERS SPEND 
SEASON AT KYLEMORE. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1006, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 

LONDON, Jan. 6 ‘the young Duchess 
of Manchester is at Kylemore Castle in 
delicate health, with Miss Mosgrove of 
Ohio in attendance. Lorenzo Henry is 
one of the Duke's guests, and they paas 
their time flitting about from lreland to 
London and, as Tanderagee Castle, with 
all the Zimmerman treasures, is closed 
completely, Kylemore Castle is their 
present resort. 


WASHINGTON BUST 
FOR THE LOUVRE. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 


Se LOTKk worani.) 


‘ 
PARIS, Jan. 6.—M. Felix Rogameav °, « 


nounces that Mrs. Jeffereonn ° 
New York and Moe-~; 
charged him te 


‘bronze copy 


from ft ; 
would 
Louv. 


e 


MRS. LEISHMAN TO 
ENTERTAIN SPANISH 
KING AND HIS AUNT 


———— -<> —--—--—- 


American Minister’s Wife to 
Have Royal Guests at 
Biarritz Chateau. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
‘ fork World. 


Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co, 
(New York Worid.) 

PARIS, Jan. 6.—The Infania Eulalie, 
who close triend of Mrs. 
Leishmann, wife of the American Min- 
to Turkey, will probably spend 
the early spring as her guest at Chat- 
eau Bellefontaine Biarritz. 

This will be a remarkable social tri- 
umph for the wife of the American 
Minister, all the more since the stay 
of the royal lady will wvertainly bring 
King Alfonso as a _ visitor the 
chateau. 

The King is due at Biarritz early in 
February to meet Princess Ena of 
tenberg, and it is likely that even 
future Queen of Spain may thus 
come a friend of Mrs. Leishmeann. 

The Infanta Eulalie is reckoned 
be Alfonso’s closest friend and 
his mother 


New 


| 
has made a 


ister 


to 


the 
be- 


has 
some extent supplanted 
influence over the young Hing, 
enthusiastic tn his praise of his 
and cheerful aunt. 

Mrs. Leishmann stands a good chance 
of entering history in connection with 
the royal courtship. Teter 
going motoring on the Riviera in 
horsepower Mercedes, 4 New 
gift from her husband. 

Several Americans were presented at 
the skating club to Prince Jaime, who, 
s'ngularly enough, was invited by the 


who 


young 


on she is 


a 6b- 
Year's 


Eulalie, the vice-president, is utterly 
unable, as a princess of the reigning 
branch of the royal family, to meet the 
cousin of the pretender to Alfonso’s 


throne. 
She had to stay away while her 
or acquaintances, 


friends the T,elshe- 
manns, Mrs. Bell, Mrs. Carroll ana 
Princess Von Isenberg, made thelr cour- 
tesy to the competing ropal highness, 
TOMB OF PRARNAKH, 
OPPRESSOR, FOUND. 
Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New Yark Worild. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co, 
(New York World.) | 
PARIS, Jan. 6—Theodere M. Dav's, 
the American Egygtologist, reports 
‘rom Luxor his disce¥ery of the tomb 
of King Meneptas II, supposed to be 
the Pharaoh who oppressed the Israel- 
ites and was drowned in the Red Sea. 


re ee ee ee 


PRINCESS POLIGNAC . 
BUILDING A PALACE. 


Special Cab!ie to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copsright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
iNew York World.) 
PARIS, Jan. 6.--Princess Edmond de 
Polignac, who was Miss Singer of Neé 





York, has pulled down her #plendid 
~ptel to rebuild in even more princely 

vie. ing ee 
‘ 


WITTE REFUSES TO 
AID JEWS DRIVEN 
FROM THE EMPIRE 





Russian Refugees to Vienna 
Tell of Awful Atrocities 
by Mob. 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
; New York World. 
Copyright, 1406, by the Press Pub. Co. 

i (New York World.) 

VIENNA, Jan. 6—A meeting ts being 
held here to discuss the situation of 
Jewish fugitives from Russia. Although 
a majority of the fugitives only pass 
through, a great many are so poor and 
in such conditions of health and spirits 
that they cannot get any further than 
Vienna, 

The Jewish Alliance provides for them 





as far as it ean, finding lodgings and 
work; but this is not in all cases pos- 
There are about 200 Russian Jews 


Sible, 





Wea ¢ 
pat-! 


president, despite the fact that Infanta ; 


answer 


and Jewesses literally destitute and, 
since the severe cold set in, their situ- 
ation has been pitiable, for while the 
temperature is still above zero, they 
have spent , nights walking about 
and in daytime sit in the warming 
rooms which the late Baron Konigs- 
warter established for the poor. 
«The German Government has taken 
measures to refuse admittance to the 
frontier to all Jewish refugees who can- 
show tickets for the ship at Ham- 
burg. This is the reason why the poor- 
est are obliged to come to Vienna. Some 
of the fugitives told thelr experience, 
scarcely able to speak for sobs and 
tears. A man named Dausziz said: 
We are told we should have remained 
in Russia to defend our families. There 
was nothing left of them to defend,” 
Nearly all those-who Icft Russia as 
fugitives are the last of their family. 
Another named Libshutz 
asked: 
“Has any of you seen a young woman 
cut in three parts and the fragments 
thrown out of the window? I have seen 
it done in Russia not a fortnight ago. 
“Has one of you seen a rope twisted 
around the necks of 12 children and all 
throttled with one grip? Has one of 
you seen a child's head cut at one blow 
so that the brain splashed into I's moth- 
er's face, and the mother butchered 
next minute? I have seen all these 
things.”’ 
Men and women cried aloud ifn all 


parts of the room, remembering what 
they had seen. 

Measures have been taken for the re- 
lief of the destitute. President Dowo- 
niski of the Austrian Asstetance Soctety 
sont 4a telegram to Count Witte asking 


not 


emigrant 


a contribution for those robbed of their 


all by Russian miscreants, describing 
their misery and destitution. Witte's 
came yesterday: “Very sorry. 
Absolutely unable to give any aassiat- 
ance, 





No Cannon for Servia. 


BELGRADE, Ja _ Servian of- 
ficers who visited: y PE Whit 





to impress the musical world | 


nies of her iate hus- 
she will have performed 
orchest m- 


worth 


for the sale of 
army. 


Oo 


i 
i 


e 


« 


SURPLUS 


Bride 


ag, The 
at dy Molesworth’s house in 


Leggett of 
cident to her knee. 
examining the lYimb, said: 
some kind 
causes violent 
move; if 
three weeks I shall be able to tell 


what this fs.” 


story goes, 
patient a safety pin. 


able to pase to her patients; so 


mere 
flesh 


BISMARCK’S PHYSICIAN 


Special Cable 


nd pu ‘ 
his life to 
among the poor and destitute. 


a 
ing come from 





Miss Muriel Beresford-Hope 4 


Receives Shower of 
Jewels, 





OF RINGS 





Descendant of Gen. Frost to 3 


Wed Son of Sir George 
Murrays. 








Lady 
Niece, Bridegroom Brother- 
in-Law to Mrs. Roberts. 





New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
(New York World.) 


ARISTOCRATIC KINFOLK | 


Molesworth’s | 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispateh and | 


LONDON, Jan. ¢6.—Miss Muriel Beres= 1 


ford-Hope, whose mother is a daughter _ 


f Gen. Frost of St. Louis, has been in- 


Lady Molesworth has been very gefi- 


Mrs. Marshall Roberts has 


liams, a set of lovely lace handker- 


* 
= 


. iS 

* 
a 

cons 


undated with presents for her wedding 
next week to Evelyn Murray, son of 
Sir George Murray, and brother-inlaw ~ 
of Mrs. Marshail O. Roberts Jr. ee 
The bride received from her brides 


Bs 
Sersy 
Se 


sae 
£ 


a 


chiefs, and Miss Colgate, a ring of | 
beautiful turquoise set in an old twisted — 
gold pattern. : 


erous to her favorite niece and has 4 . 


while she also subscribed to a lovely 
pendant, the joint gift of several re — 
lations. 
given, among other presents, a beauti- 


ful ruby ring. Lady Murray has given 


of a dird of paradise, with emerald and 


a diamond hair ornament in the form — 


sapphire wings and ruby eyes, while 4 


Sir George Murray gives a fine old sil- 


ver porringer and a riding whip with 


her initials and a ring of rubies around 
the handle. Princess Von Hatzfeldt 


sent a writing case with gold initials | 
studded with emeralds; Mrs. Moreton |— 


Frewen, some beautiful old lace; Miss 
McDonald, a very beautiful itnkstand; 
— Post, a bridemaid, sent a 
ring. | 
Miss Beresford-Hope is so well sup- 
plied with jewelry, plate and furniture 
that her friends found it a puzzle 
know what to get her. 
fine tlaras that she has never 
a beautiful sapphire and diamond 
colar, bracelets galore, while her 


are sO numerous that they are said to | 
jewel- — 


be sufficient to supply a email 
er’s shop. 
Mrs. Marshall Roberts has lent her 


a © 


She has two _ 


3 


Norfolk home for the honeymoon. Ever ! 
lyn Murray, the bridegroom, has give = 


his flancee the ermine furs she 


wear when they leave efter the wed- : 


breakfast will take 


Cumberland place. 





HER HEALING TOUCH 


RAISES BLISTERS. 


Great 


eclal Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
7 New York world. BS 


Copyright. 1906, yy the Press Pub. Oo. 
New York 


a e; 
LONDON, Jan. 6.—Onhe of the latest ~ 


excitements in London is Mrs. Walden, 
an American, who ts said to be 
sessed of a magic 
whom all society is i bg | > have fts 

ilis cured. Her patients Inc 

ty itself, for Princess Louise has 

to have neuritis treated, while the eye- 

sight of Lord Wimborne !s now al s 
perfect, Sere 
of partial blindness. | a 
tients was Mrs, — 


gift of healing, 
ude royal- 
been 


after a long wearying 


One of her first - 

New York. who had 

Mrs. n, 
*You 


of pin In the joint 
na every (time 


ou will let me m ge i 


Ad the end of three w 
Mrs. Walden 


The wonderful part of her treatment 
s the great amount of electricity she is 
s her touch that in some cases 
reseing of her finger tips on 

gs actually raised dilsters. 2 





DRIVEN FROM SCHOOL, ~ 
to Jon Post-Dispatch and | 


New York World. ig 
Pub. Co. Bee 


firm™ary outside Berlin, ! 
attacks on his ability, he has res 
a 


to devote the evenir 
practice, 


Tit 


private 





KING LEOPOLD IS 


VISITING NEW WIFE 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
: New York World. | 


lopyright, 1906, by the Pres Pab. Co, 

— “thew York World.) ee 
eS ae ———_ ey a aot 
yacht Alberta at Ville Franche, have 


j 
@ goes 
sa the time 


very day to at 


Vaughan's ville; 
ita grou 

cordon of 
garatic wife. 


FAIR HAIR GOES 


is carefu 
iHee.. She 





= 
a “e 
: Pie 
a " 
= 2 
4 Se BSS St 


WITH CONSUME 


pecial Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 





have 
which | 


you — 


to 


= 





























' Bue 











on 
= 











$0300 FOR LAND 
WORTH $500,000 


ene ERP ae 


Washington State Compelled to 
Sell Holdings on Old 
Valuation. 





NOW IN SHARP DEMAND 


Purchaser Must Eventually 
ake Payment Equal $93,- 


000 to Perfect His Title. 


Special to : Post-] toh 
OLYQMPIA 
ma tide lands the'td in the 
games: M. Ashton. and valued at 
gold DY 1? Z7Tton 
month fer at 
but eprye ~Lerqiy ; f). i ’ > 7 i} a nrice h 
been 
, a 
These are thi ie nue “arhink 
nas 
quent tO tj j li by ‘} j Tie 
The avaliable 
tide flats at ‘7! nN 1 ot ore 
will havi 
That 


Jan. 6.—The Taco- 


, s* ;* _ 9 — 
rox 1NAaC “a Lil Willie) ioOlars, were 


there 
subse- 


M4 ; 
estate. 
v 
Tecelive any=- 


is due to a 


" P } ‘ ; . 
he selling price 


thing 


hax Nh mn 


ime of Gen- | 


ap- ' 


this |; 


railroads | 


| 
: 


SAMVEL 
RPAUD/IALV 








that, j 


is } 


HANNA 














anna 





meee 


Hebrew Young 























HELLER 





surveyed | 
; 


gave up- 


* 


tL. ¢ 
-) oF , 
Pis,tit 


valuation, | 


nnot 7 = T}e i * 
brought 


perior C*ourt iY 


It 
heean sparring 
and 
interested 


= P 
Coma, 
the 
rolse d 


Wits 


enn 

troy 
called, the 

“| out, and orders were 

the Land Commissioner to is- 

‘ontracts for the land at the 

pepe 


Slumber. The « 
function was wip 
issued to 
the ‘ 
original pr 

This der, together with 
from applicant 
ees to Gen. Ashton, were brought here. 
Gen. Ashton ‘(id down his tenth pay- 
ment, or 


fy? 


the 


assignments 
and assign- 


riginal 
ps 
299), and secured the 
gaocuments which show him the owner. 
when he ‘the other nine-tenths of 
the purchase price of lance worth many 
times the figure-the State gets. 


about 


paves 


Ia 
imp 





Missouri Paper Suspends. 
Special to fhe Post-D j 
MARSHALL, Mo., Jan.|6.—The Mar- 
shall, Daily ndex of this city today 
suspended business on-adcount of The 
enterprise not being a financial] success 


What Sulohur Dogs 


For the Human Body in Health and 
Disease. 


~~, &he mention of sulphur will recall 


spate) 


“a 








sj-40; Many of us the earlv. days when 


+ 


? 


a 


te, 
os 
ar Sa < 
Oe ee wor 
* s + 
2 a . 
+ * na Es 


eur mothers and grandmothers gave 


+, ous our day dose .of sulphur and 


molasses every spring and fall. 
Wexett was the universal spring and 
~ fall “Dlood purifier,’ tonic and cure- 

all, and mind you, this old-fashioned 

remedy “as not without merit. 

The idea was good, but the remedy 
was crude and unpalatable, and a 
large quantity had to be taken to 
get any effect. 

Nowadays we get all the beneficial 
effects of sulphur in a palatable, con- 
centrated form, so that a single grain 
is far more effective than a table- 
spoonful of the crude sulphur. 

In recent years, research and ex- 
periment have proven that the best 
sulphur for medicinal use is that ob- 
tained from Calcium (Calcium 
Sulphide) and sold in drug stores 
under the name of Stuart’s Calcium 
Wafers. They are small chocolate 
coated pellets and contain the active 
medicinal principle of sulphur in a 
highly concentrated, effective form. 

Few people are aware of the value 
of this form of sulphur in restoring 
and maintaining bodily vigor and 
health; sulphur acts directly on the 
liver and excretory organs, and puri- 
fies and enriches the blood by the 
prompt elimination of waste ma- 
terial. 

Our grandmothers knew this when 
they dosed us with sulphur and 
molasses every spring and fall, but 
the crudity and impurity of or- 
dinary flowers of sulphur were often 
worse than the disease, and cannot 
eompare with the modern concen- 

, trated preparations of sulphur, of 
which Stuart’s Calcium Wafers is 
undoubtediy the best and most wide- 
Iy used. : 

They are the natural antidote for 
liver and kidney troubles, and cure 
constipation and purify the blood in 
aA Way that often surprises patient 
and physician alike. 

Dr. R. M. Wilkins, while experi- 
menting with sulphur remedies soon 
found that the sulphur from Calcium 
Was superior to any other form. He 
says: “For liver, kidney and blood 
troubles, especially when resulting 
from constipation or malaria, I. have 
been surprised at the results ob- 
tained from Stuart’s Calcium Waf- 
ers, In patients suffering from boils 
and pinrples and even deep-seated 
earbuncles, I have repeatedly seen 
them dry up and disappear in four 
or five days, leaving the skin clear 
and smooth. Although Stuart’s Cal- 
cium Wafers is a proprietary article, 
and sold by druggists, and for that 

reason tabooed by many physicians, 
yet I know of nothing so safe and 
reliable for constipation, liver and 
kidney troubles and especially in all 
forms of skin diseases as this 
remedy.” 

At any rate people who are tired 
of pills, cathartics and so-called 
blood “purifiers,” will find in Stuart’s 
Calcium Wafers a far safer, more 

patatable and effective preparation. 


Sere 





Free from harmful drugs, 


Cure coughs and hoarse- 
is. Prevent sore threat, 


Wis ! 


prices | 


' 
ut) | 


~--- +  @ ee 


Members of Temple Israel 
Congregation Plan Unique 
Charity. 


Forty young men and women of Tem 


ple Tpheris Israel congregation, ac- 


tuated by the desire to lessen the evils | | 
of consumption as much as lies within, 


their power, have organized the Hebrew 
Young Men's and Women’s Consumptive 
Aid Society. 
week in Hall No. 9, Fraternal Building, 
fSleventh and Franklin avenue. 

The society, which is associated with 
the National Consumptive Aid Society, 
intends to assist much as possible 
vicitms of the white plague. The sani- 
turium of the National Society at Den- 
ver will be brought into commission 
for the benefit of those to whom the 
St. Louis society can extend its char- 
ity. 

The society hopes that it will be able 
to help many whose lack of means pre- 
vents them from receiving the atten- 
tion that might prolong their lives. The 
funds for this purpose are being raised 
by subscription and by initiation and 
membership fees. ; 

The idea of the society was originated 
by Samuel Raudman. D. Sherman, B. 
Shuecart, Miss Hannah Heller, Miss 
Pearl Heller and Miss Ler. Heller, who 
were leaders in the organization. Rabbi 
Spitz, editor of the Jewish Voice, and 
other prominent Hebrews, have ex- 
pressed their approval of the society. 


SUN HAS. RIVAL 
SEARCHLIGHT 


2,000,000-Candle-Power Glim 
Tested at the Navy 
Yard. . 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 

NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—Tests of the 
most powerful searchlight ever built 
were made at the Brooklyn Navy Yard 
last night. The 20,000 candle-power 
develored by the electric light proper 
is multipHed 100 times by a parabola 
mirror, so that the power of the light 
is that of 2,000,000 candles, 

The big light was made by the Gen- 
eral Electric Co. at Schenectady. It is 
a twin to that placed at Sandy Hook 


for the army. While an ordinary 
searchlight has an 18-inch lens, the 
lens of this one is 60 inches in diame- 
ter. The positive carbon is two and 
one-half inches across. The current 
used last night was 200 amperes, with 
a voltage of 125. This was reduced by 
rheostats to a voltage of 50 at the arc. 

The immense power of the light was 
shown by the dust it disclosed in the 
night atmosphere. Onxe of the men 
present at the test remarked that it 
made him uneasy to see what he was 
breathing. 


“BLOODY SUNDAY” PLANS 


Socialist Sympathy Meeting on 
Russian Riot Anniversary, 


St. Louis Socialists will hold a joint 
meeting of the entire membership 
Sunday night, Jan. 7, at Delabers Hall, 
Broadway and Elm street. The ,; arity 
will map out its program and plat- 
form at this meeting for the 1906 
Congressional election, In response 
to the call of the International So@cia}- 
ist Bureau, a mass meeting wil] be 
decided upon for the first anniversary 
of “Bloody Sunday” of St. Petersburg. 
Jan, 22, 1905, for the commemoration 
of the fateful event and for the ex- 
pression of sympathy and = solidarity 

for 


as 











of the Socialists of the world 
their valiant Russian brethren. 


CHORUS STRIKE ENDS. 


Director Conried” Agrees to 
Raise Wages $5 a Week, 


NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—The strike of 
the chorus of the Metropolitan Opetra 
House was ended today. The chorus re- 
turned to the stage this afternoon, sing- 
ing in the matinee performance of Gou- 
nod’s *'’Faust.”’ 

Director Heinrich Conreid agreed to 
pay the mob of the chorus $20 a week 
instead of the $15 wages paid them 
formerly and they relinquished their de- 
mand for the recognition of their union. 


Crowe Pleads Not Guilty. 
OMAHA, Jan. 6.—Pat Crowe was ar- 
raigned today in the District Court op 
the charge of robbing EK. A. Cudahy of 
$25,000 in the kidnaping case. He plead 











ed not guilty and his trial was set : 
Feb. 7. His bond was fixed ai $000. 


Meet will be held twice a} 


| finished 





| Dyer, 








| imposed 


“TENA HELLER 





SWAN BURSTS AND 
PINK ROSES POP 


Thousands of Flowers Fall 
Upon Dancers at Brilliant 
New York Ball. 


Post-Dispateh 

Jan. 6.—The ball 
W. Watts Sherman gave 
Sherry's to a 


cotillion 


Special to the 

NEW YORK, 
Mrs. and Mrs. 
last night in 
liar 


which 


eame pecu- 


The brilliant was 


C.OSe&, 


when several uided u 
payer 


the Sira 


POotMm n 


oO 
_ 


ewan ou Into. Lie ball rooni. 


giant 
Automaticaliv 
his WingS ana swung | 
ere Was an 
in two and 
were hursed 
the roses fell like 
Heaven’ upon ube dancers. 

The ball, which was given the 
Misses Miidred and Irene Sherman, Was 
the largest of the season. Twelve hun- 
dred invitations were sent out and 
that number accepted, 

Pink was the color and elaborateness 
the keynote gf the bail. 

There was informa! dancing until mid- 
night and then supper. There were four 
figures in the cotillion, and the favors 
were silver vases, satin pin cushions 
and brocade opera bags for the women. 
The men received silver pencius and key 
rings, ash trays and crops. 

The.swan figure was, of 
novelty. Amother device was a huge 
swan'sdown which 


fhapped 
HSuauci- 
Phe 
of Dina 
air. “‘IMmen 


iil. irom 


, rs ,* 
Imes Hird 


lis JLe¢ K. 
exiploston, sWwali 
Laousands 
mio tne 
‘the gertile r. 


ruses 


‘ or 


> 


ys if 
bighid 


eourse, the 
snowball, when 
opened provided pink chiffon scarfs. The 
maypole dance was given and the 
streamers were vari-colored chiffon. 
The fourth figure was a gilt Louis XV 
basket which contained enough roses 

‘riolets to decorate all the dancers. 

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman 
represented the very fashionable t 
and among them were members of the 
Millis, Fish, Drexel, Cutting, Burden, 
Gerry, Pembroke, James, Iselin, Gwoelet, 
Twombly Webb, Bryce, Barney 
and Whitney families. 


ol 


St 


EEE 





CATHOLICS IN 
NS, 12,651 944 


Grime > ne 


Official Annual Report Shows 
11,814 Churches and 
14,484 Priests. 


MILWAUKEE, Wis., Jan. 6.—From 
advance sheets of the official Catholic 
directory, published in Milwaukee, it is 
found that the total Catholic population 
of the United States is 12,661,944, an-in- 
crease of 189,lol over the previous year. 
The total number of Catholic priests, 
including seculars and regulars, is 14,- 
484. an increase of 167. 

The total number of C 
in the United States 15 
crease of 427 over the : 
There are 86 semuimarles for 
eal students. 

The number. of 
Catholic parochial scl 
o 1,066,207, an increase O1 &il 
nes being 428] parochal schools listed. 


BESIEGED BY BRIGANDS. 


Count and Countess Lonyay Im- 


eriled in Castle. 


ble to the Post-Dispatch and 
oe New York World. 
1906, by the Press Pub. Co. 
New York World.) 
Jan. 6—Eighteen 


atholic churches 
11,814, an i 


In- 


previous year. 


children attending 


Copyrigat, 
VIENNA, 3 armed 
brigands, under the the 
redoubtable Chief Pistek, recently sur- 
rounded the Castle of Bodroz-—Olaszi, 
near Budapest, Hungary, the 
of Countess Lonyay, formerly the Aus- 
Princess. Both the Count 
then in the 


leadership of 


property 


trian Crown 
and Countess were castle, 
and the courage displayed by the Count 
his retinue of servants prevnted 


brigands from entering outer 


and 
the 
gate. 
It was at night. 
all his 


the 


The Count promptly 
servants and 
kept 
bullets 


armed 
the Weapons the 
hall of showered 
ands drove them off. 


summoned 
them with 
castle. ‘The 
upor the brig 

Count and Countess Lonyay next day 
came to Vienna, leaving an armed force 
bo, TAPS at- 


in 


at the castle any further 


tempt upon it. 
156 SLAYERS UNCAUGHT. 


Execution for Grime in 
France in 1905, 


Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Copyright, 1906, by the Press Pub, Co, 
iNew York Wee) ) 

PARIS, Jan. 6.--A: 
nal Ofictel, which bh 
statistics of criminality jn 
ing the past year, there 
ders, 222 homicides and 112 infanticides | 
in France., There were 15 death sen- | 
iences, Of which only one was “tcnces | 


One 


‘Org ‘oO tee Jour- 

iS yust published | 
France dur- 

Were 157 mur-'! 


out. Tlrere Were iso 168,40) sectences 
for crimes against propriety. 


| oe 


Master-in-Chancery Reynolds 
Prepares Finding in the 
Huttig Case. 


A 


BOYCOTT WAS ALLEGED 


Circulars and Work Among 
Contractors Held Violation of 
Judge Thayer’s Injunction. 


States District Attorney at St. Louis, 
Who has been sitting as master-in- 
chancery in the hearing of evidence in 
the Charge of contempt of court agains: 
memivers of the United ‘Brotherhood of 
Carpenters and Joiners of America, in 
ihe btiuttiig sash mili case, growing out 
Ol a sStrixe of brothernooa ‘wornxmen 
two years ago in this city, made his re- 
port yesterday, finding that the accused 
members of the union were guilty of 
contempt in disobedience of the injunc- 
tion issued against them by name out 
of the United Siates Circuit Court by 
Judge Finkelnberg. 

The report of the Master, which is 
required to be made on facts established 
by evidence, wili ‘be certified to Judge 
Finkelnberg’s court after ll days have 
expired, during which the attorneys for 
the defendants may file exceptions to 
the finding. 

Among lawyers and business men the 
finding is looked upon as one of the 
greatest importance, as the injunction 
was granted on the petition that the 
acts of intimidation and boycott, instl- 
tuted through the members ‘and officiais 





of the union organjzation of carpenters, 
were unlawful and deleterious to the 
business of the Huttig company. 

in this case a restraining order was 
issued April 28, 1994, by Judge Amos M. 
Taayer, now deceased, which order is 
still in force. But it was not until last 
summer that the acts complained of as 
Violations of the order were committed. 
During last summer George J. Bohnen, 
national organizer for the Brotherhood, 
came to St. Louis and with James A. 
Shine, ‘Thomas J. Croke, Frank W. Mel- 
ville and Alvin Hohenstein engaged in 
thé work of prosecuting an alleged boy- 
cott against the Huttig and other non- 
union mills, This, it appeared at the 
hearing beiore the Master, was accom- 
plished by the publication of circulars 
naming certain millg ‘‘unfair’’ and by 
threats securing agreements or _ con- 
tracts WHh -building contractors to use 
nothing but union made or ‘‘fair’’ mill 
products in building contracts. 

Evidence was heard between Oct. 16 
and Dec. 16 of last year and the finding 
was reported vesterday. The law firm 
of Johnson, Houts, Marlatt & Hawes 
handled the case for the Huttig com- 
pany. 


MME. HUMBERT ILL. 


Famous Swindler May be Given 


Her Freedom. 
Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Coprright, 1996, by the Press Pub. Cy. 
(New York World.) 

PARIS, Jan. 6.-—It is probable that 
Mme. Therese Humbert, the famous 
swindler, now undergoing a five-year 
sentence in the prison at Rennes, will 
soon be given her liberty, after having 
served more than half her sentence. The 
Prison Medical Board announced that 
an immediate surgical operation was 
necessary. She refused to submit to 
it and sent an appeal to the Minister of 
the Interior, In which she said: 

“The condition of my health is get- 
ting more serious, so that an immediate 
surgical operation seems to be neces- 
sary. After mature reflection, however, 
] decided to ask Your Excellency to 
give me my liberty, so that I may die 
near my dear ones.”’ 

The Commission on Provisional Lib- 
erty will meet next week, and, it is 
said, will grant Mme. Humbert’s petition 
vecause of her health. 

Frederick Humbert, in the Prison of 
Thouarst, is also reported to be very 


ill. 
MINISTERS WON'T PAY. 


Bankrupt Book Dealer Classes 
Their Debts Valueless. 


Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
BUFFALO, N. Y., Jan. 








od 








: 6.—It devel- 
Court of the schedule 
liabilities of H. H 
years a prominent 
city. that 
gymen., 


Otis, for many 
bookseller of this 
his chief debtors were cler- 
A list of ministers who pur- 


pay their bills, fills four closely 
written pages. These debts are 
as “valueless.”’ 

Mr. Otis for many years conducted a 
branch book store at the Chautauqua 
Assembly grounds, Whee § he had 
large dealings with the tlergy. 


St. Louis has more Post-Dispatch 
readers every day than it has homes. 


Georga D. Reynolds, formerly Untsted | 


HENDEL MAY 





| 


) 





| 





| 
| 


| 
} 
| 





oped through the filing in Bankruptcy | 
of assets and | 


chased books from Mr. Otis, and failed | 





LOUIS POST-DISPATCH—JANUARY 7, 1908 





ee 








St 
BUYS EACH 


oe ————- seldieitahaaiaeaain 


GAVE HANDSOME DOLL 


| 


WEEK 


Judge Sale Says That Father, 


Is Entitled to Have Chil- 
dren Visit Him. 


~~ rt tne 


SCOLDING FOR THE BOYS, 


SO nee 


Mother Says She Has Not Pre}- | 


udiced Them and Made 
Them Hate Father. 


‘IT know him, 


but I don’t love him, | 


because he has been so mean to Mam- | 


ma,’ said little 12-year-old Moses Hen- 
del to Judge sale veterday arernu 

when the child was put on the witness 
stand in the habeas corpus proceedings 
instituted by Mcyer B. Hendel, the 
father, be alowed to see 


boy s to 


Mi, 1 


© | girl, who dressed a 


two littie boys, Moses and Earl Hendel, | 


now in mother, 
Ada K. Hendel. 

A. divorcee suit, filed a few days ago, 
is now pending in Judge Douglas’ court. 
A former divo:ice suit in Jua@ge. Sale’s 
court was dismissed two weeks ago by 
Mrs. Hendel,’ after the atveimmyptr sne 
made to take her Hfe, following a con- 
ference in Judge Sale’s private office, 


the custody of their 


j when she gave a specimen of her hand- 





writing to determine whether or not she | 


had written an agreement offered by 
the husband in a divorce suit. The 
agreement was to the effect that after 
the divorce she would remarry Hendel 
and live with him again. 

The husband said that the divorce 
Was sought by the wife to get property 
from her aged guardian, H. F. Kriger 
of Greenvike, Miss. j\ suit for $s, 
for alienation of his wife's affections 
had been filed by Hendel against Kr.ger 
in Mississippi. Mrs. Hendel denied writ- 
ing the agreement. 


Father May See Children. 


After hearing the testimony of hus- 
band and wife and of the two littie 
boys, Judge Sale declared that no mat- 
ter What the father or any parent may 
have done there was no reason why a 
parent should not be allowed to see his 
children and ordered that Hendel should 
see his two sons from 3 to 4 p. m. every 
Sunday at the father’s resiaence, 4173 
Cleveland avenue. 

Judge Sale called the two little boys, 
12 aud 9 years of age, to him and tuid 
them that it was an awful thing for 
them to hate their father and aiter- 
wards urged their Motner not to preju- 
dice the children against their father. 
Mrs. Hendel told the court that she 
had not done so and that their only 
prejudice came from what they had 
seen with their own eyes. 

The bitter feeling between husband 
and wife was manifest in their testi- 
mony. At one time Judge Sale threat- 


rl 





| is 


ened to send Hendel to jail if he per- | 


sisted in speaking out in court when he 
was not on the witness stand and 
While his wife was testifying. 


| of which are on 


+ Mrs. Hendel was very dramatic in her | 


testimony, telling Judge Sale that Hen- 
del’s recent acts had uriven her to des- 
peration and that her children had be- 


held. her temporary insanity the night | 


she attempted to take her Hfe and was 
carried out of the house on a stretch- 
er. 

Mrs. Hendel and her two sons are at 


ent residing at 4113A Botanical ave- 
©. 


According to the d . 
suit in Judge * soe cer ge coh yh yr eae 
Sunday aiternoons until the divorce 
suit in Judge Douglas court is decided 
or Judge Sale makes a different order. 


FREE FOR THE ASKING. 


Get one of our large wall calendars, 
Size 21x28, in colors which will be ready 
about Jan. 15. Just the thing for the 
office. Apply for one now and include 
your orders for good printing, 
graphing and binding. 


litho- 


|GREELEY PRINTERY OF ST. LOUIS 


“The Open Shop.” 
S. J. Harbaugh, Prest. 


STRAP HANGERS HURT. 
Derailment of Lee Avenue Car 
Injures Three Passengers. 


George Brewer, 17 years of 
Salisbury street, is at St. 
Hospital, 


old, 


| elgn 





1520. 
Anthony's | 
with a fractured skull, the re-| 


sult of a Lee avenue car Jumping the | 
track in front of 1311 Carr street yes- 


terday and crashing into the curb. 
wasta strap hunger and was 
against the front door. Miss Ellen Allen 
f 3819 Lee avenue was cut by 


O; 
and her right shoulder was 


He 


huried {| °° 
tions 
| 
glass | 
sprained. | 


Henry Lamping of 9211 Kossuth avenue | 


was bruised and his back was sprained. 
They were strap hangers also. 


(hares | 


Thompson of 3718A Lucky street, motor: | 


man. and Edward I. Beeson of 
Maffitt avenue, the conductor, 
and bruised. 

Whether the accident 
defective rail or an 
not been determined. 


was due 
obstruction 


to’ a 
had 





The sales of the Post Dispatch In St, 
Louis each day are greater than the 


4.47 | 
were cut | 
| MOo;i, 

prose, and many other subjects. 





TO CHRISTMAS FUND. 
= | 











\s 
~ . 5 
ee 


ETTA JIAY MAGUIRE 


_Here is a picture of 
Guire, of Ferguson, Mo.., 

















Etta May Mc- 
a bright little 
fine doll and sent fr 
Post-Dispatch with the request 
that it be sold to the highest bidder 
and the money given to the Post-Dis- 
patch Christmas Festival Fund for the 
worthy poor of St. Louis. The doll was 
exhibited in a show window at Nugents’, 
where Miss Dolly’s beauty and (fine 
clothes were admired by thousands. 


PUBLIC SCHOOL 
MUSEUM PRIZED 


Complete Catalogue of Valuable 
Exhibits Prepared by the 
Board of Education. 


to the 








ATDS WORK OF SCHOLARS 





Interesting Lantern Slides Used 
in Explaining Educa- 
tional Topics. 


The Board of Education has just is- 
Sued a new and complete catalogue of 
the Public Schools Educational Museum. 
The catalogue contains descriptions of 
all the articles the museum, which 
Situated in the Weyman 
School Teachers’ College, both 
the corner of Theresa 
and Park avenues. It also contains in- 
Structions to teachers to enable them to 
give to their pupils the greatest bene- 
fit of the museum. 

_ The museum, which has been in ex- 
istence*’since last September, is the only 
one of its kind in the country. At the 
close of the World’s Fair, when the for- 
governments and private exhibit- 
ors from all parts of the world were 
leaving behind priceless gifts for the }- 
Louis Public Museum, the Board of Ed- 
ucation made a request that the gifts 
from the primary schools departments 
of the educational exhibits be left to 
The request was granted. This 


them. 
the nucleus of the museum, 


in 
jointly 
and the 


formed 
which has since grown most encourag- 
ingly. 


Is n Museum on Wheels. 


The museum is virtually a museum on 
wheels. Instead of the different delega- 
tions of children from the public schools 
visiting the museum, the articles are 
transferred from the museum to the dif- 
ferent schools at the request of the dif- 
ferent teachers. 

The Board of Education has already 
begun to appreciate the value 
new idea. The children now take 
greater interest in their Studies. In- 
stead of being compelled, as formerly, 
to memorize theories with abstract ex- 
amples, they are shown practical] illus- 
trations of the principles explained in 
their text books. 

In this way geology becomes 4d de- 
lightful study instead of a perplexing 
series of rules and theories to be conned 
by heart. History, art, nature study, 
reading and, in fact, all the branches 
taught in the schools take on a 
meaning. 

Perhaps the feature most popular with 
the children the magnificent 
of lantern slides in 
the museum. 

Whenever the principal of a school 
wishes to give a magic lantern exhibi- 
tion. he sends an order to the museum 
for the kind of slides that he wishes. 
He may 
illustrate foreign 
different forms, 
the 


is 


of 


travel, nature in 
the appearance of the 
masterpieces of poetry and 


The museum is in charge of C. 
Rathman, assistant supertendent 
public schools. Mr. Rathman had charge 
of the St. Louis Public Schools exhibit 
at the World's Fair and was largely 
responsible for many of the gifts re- 
ceived from different exhibitors. 


“ 
Cy. 





of | 


WATIONAL DENTAL PARLOR, 


of the} 
a! 





new | 


collec- 
the posession | 


‘Set of 

i Rest Set of Teeth 
| Geld Crown 

, A 'Gold Filling 
have his choice of slides that | Gor 
its | 


' 


| 


wrecking the quarry completely, blew 
down houses and stores in Gary. So = 
terrifle was the blast that it was ®t = = 
for a radius of 20 miles in the terffi+ — & 
ory south of Chicago. Plate giass ~~ 
windows were broken in -Willew —, 
Springs. Lemont, La Grange. Blue Ial- 
and, Joliet and\oether towns. Resti« G 
dents of the district thought an earth-= ~~~ 
Guake Was the caBse of tha rumbling 
Lose, ‘ 

After the explosion a great cloud of 


stnoke and dust settled over Gary, @f= — 


Gary, fil., Quarry Workmen | veloping the country fo several 


; itniles. The cloud assumed funnel 
Were Thawing Frozen shape, and farmers were fearful that 
Dynamite. 


a cyclone had visited the district, 
CHICAGO, Jan 


: New Mexico Snow Blockade. 
Plosion of El, PASO, Tex., Jan. 6-—Fifty mies. 4 
Stroyed the powder of Rock Island railroad track are now : 
lese & Sheppard sto 


Ste etek! eee blocked by snow near Carrizozo, New 
were injured m: Mexico. Five rotary snow plows and 

The eabloulan loo men with picks and shovels are at 
Geirdc sien “soaa# } ccurred work. Rock Island trains are being 
ie eae i ede ee ly rein: wedge > on @ i}-mile detour by way 
il a? ‘ , Tr t a > “4 ck tee 
, ‘ yr Rae ' ku. over ae Santa Fe. : 


AND HOW TO TREAT THEM 

tLY DR. S. B. HARTMAN. 

roman January is the best month of win- 
ter—the best for health, the best for 
business, the best for pleasure, the 
best for recreation. The trying § ~ 
weather of November and December — 
has passed and most people have 
become acclimated to winter weather. 

Dr. Hartman, in speaking of catarrhal diseases prevalent during 
January, among other things said, ‘‘Notwithstanding Januaryisa _— 
midwinter month, fewer cases of chronic catarrh are acquired dur- 
ing this month than any other month of the year, with the possible 
exception of October.’’ | 

He went on to say, ‘‘The healthfulness of January weather how- 
ever, should not put people off their guard. There are many little 
rules that should be carefully observed. 

“'For instance, the feet should be kept dry. The hands and ~ 
wrists kept warm. Sleeping rooms should be well ventilated. The — 
throat gargled with cold water every morning. All these are excel. 
lent preventives to catching cold or acquiring catarrh.”’ 

The Doctor further said, ‘‘During 
a ee busy life, I have never 
omitted these details. In addition to 
these I always have a bottle of Peru- Colds and Catarrhal — 
na in my room. If I have a sligh {7 
cough or hoarseness—the least ue | Ailments. 
of sore throat or sneezing, I take a 
few doses of Peruna and the difficulty disappears. hp 

‘‘T have used Peruna very nearly all my life and I attribute my. 
hale and hearty old age to the use of Peruna. I know many other ~~ 
old people who can say the same. , oa 

‘‘While January is a salubrious month, yet caution should be ob- — 
served. Those who have chronic catarrhal ailments should be ~ 
warned that the healthfulness of January weather is not sufficient — 


SIK MEN KILLED 











b.- terrific 
which 

of the Do- 
uarry t Gary, 
and Lt score 


@xX- 


dynan ite dep- 


.%! PTe 


while 
namite 


hesides 





tir ¥ 
SLITI2 RTO 














The Healthfulness of 
January Weather 
Discussed. 








> 
Z 


2 





How Dr. Hartman Avoids 




















to benefit catarrhal diseases. It can be assumed that the catarrh is — 
of a grave nature. A course of Peruna should be resorted to. 4 
| ‘‘Peruna,’’ says Dr. —— pe. 7a 
: my own remedy for eatarr ee 
A Word of Warning | cases, whether acute or chronic. | 
to Chronic From the slightest cold to the most — 
settled and stubborn catarrh, ] use 

Catarrh Sufferers. | Peruna and Peruna only, and cer- 

) tainly my success in treating catarrh- — 
al diseases ought to be a guarantee that Peruna is an efficient rem- — 
at? have received many interesting letters from those who have taken Aon ce 
telling me of the value of Peruna ‘in preserving health, preventing disease an 4 
relieving catarrhal ailments. One letter that I recall at this time is from Mr. — 
and Mrs. Joseph Klee, of 215 East 4th street, Topeka, Kas. Mr. Klee peree ay 

“We are both much pleased with Peruna and do not hesitate to praise bic. 

ion, : a 
mee took Peruna for liver trouble and a run-down condition incident . 2 

to the same. A few bottles built up her health and strength. ae 
“I took Peruna for a cold which settled in my kidneys, giving me much a 
In two weeks I was much better and in a few months I was well. We keep it on 
hand all the time, in case we take a cold.” 


medicines I know of. I and my wife and our 
doctor, since we use Peruna.” 


Ask Your Druggist for Free Peruna Almanac for 1906. 


a ml 
—_— ema, 





=e 


Reliable Dentistry 


Corrugated, Double Suction Plates, 
with extracting, made only by us, 


stick fast; never fall $7 
{ 


in the mouth; regular 
Beware of unknown dentists, who 


' price $15; reduced to. 
Required Until Work Is Satisfactory. 

are here today and away tomore | 
row. Lady attendants. Open dally? 


ork Guaranteed for 20 Years. 
evening till 9 p. m. Sunday 9 to 4 
a + 2 


Silver Filling 
Cleaning 





eae 


No Deposit 
w 


720 OLIVE ST. 





ee 
_ Sl A ee 





ecclesiasti- | 


1001s has increased | 
almost 2.0wW, | 


mumbe: of St. Louis homes. 


EE RRR oe 





10 FLOORS 


DEVOTED TO SAMPLES 


FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRAPERIE 


S, 
RUGS, OFFICE DESKS 























Until our semi-annual inventory, to be taken February 1, 
we offer special inducements to buyers of 


Furniture, Carpets, 
Draperies and Rugs 


Will be taken fromthe Regular Price 
During this January Clearing Sale. 


Come andsee what we have to offer. 


EORGIA-STIMSON, 


616-618 WASHINGTON AVENUE. 


No trouble to show goods. 








Everything — 


s if 
7 > 
ia = 
Se 
eae 
4 + 











<Owhboys 


THE LARGEST AND BEST 
STOCK TO SELECT FROM 


meee emcee 





yi 
z - 3 Bt a s 
. : Se. ee 
= - 
a 05. nn 
& . / . ey ; v 
; é . i by 
3 " 
2 
































‘ 


‘official that this Government 


AGovernors of the 


__ No need then for rose-colored 


_ tint on lips and cheeks. There’s 
| health in every box. Health for 








mul 











S ARMY T0 
BE READY 10 
INVADE CHIN 


. 





Outbreak More Serious Than | 


Boxer Uprising Consid- 
ered Imminent. 





ORDER TROOPS TO SAIL 
Roosevelt to Establish Two 
Emergency Posts in the 
Philippines. 





POWERS 


we ee 


Agree With Washington Offi- 


cials That Situation 
Looks Grave. 


ee ee ee ee 


By Wire From the Washington Bureau | 


of the Post-Dispatch. 
WABHINGTON, Jan. 6.—P1 
Roosevelt has decided 
lish two brigade in the 
pines, where troops will be stationed se 
they to China in the 
event there. 
Sine officials 


posts Phillp- 


can be rushed 


of disturbances 


of the 


highest of the 


Government declared today that it is no] 4, 


fact 
and 


longer to deny the that th 
United 8S the 
ropean powers ure apprehensive regard- 
ing the conditions in China, and that 
serious outbreak, far-reachin 
than the Boxer 
happen at any time. 
has decided that it will: 
napping,’’ as an official 
and that it proposes to 
tion to protect Amerte 
property when the critic: 
situation is reached. 
One of tthe brigade 
cated at Camp McKinley and th 
at Camp Stotzenberg. Gen. Fred: 
Funston will be placed in command 
one of the posts, while Gen. Tasker 


use 


tates Government 


more 
’ 


is like a V 


uprising, 
lot be caug 
expressed 


be in a ? 


NOSts 
i 


Bliss will be in command of the ot! 


The First and Second regiments of In 
fantry and the Eighth and Thirteen 
batteries of artillery have acready been 
ordered to the Philippines. These 
will sail Feb. 1, some of thom 
by way of New York and 
Suez Canal, and the others 
from San Francisco. These 
be divided between the two posts. 
fi is expected to increase the forge 
each post by one brigade each. A brit 
gade consits of three regiments. 

Ready for Emergency. 

It is the intention of the War De-; 
partment to have the troops in com- 
mand of » Brigadier-General of expe-, 
rience, so tliat there can be brigade! 
maneuvers, und that when the emer- 
gency arises the United States will be 
in a position to protect its citizens and 
property. 

It was 


througy 
VN I 
troo} _ 


’ 
1 é 
4.44% 


influential 
has not 
received any particular disquieting in- 
formation within a week or two re- 
Sarding the situation in China, but 
recent events have convinced them 
that the unrest in the Celestial King- 
dom is more persistent than ever be- 
fore and that it is growing continual- 


y. 

There is a great awakening on the 
part of the people of China. They are 
taking more interest in the affairs of 
Government: are protesting strongly 
against the oppressions to which they 
@re subjected: they are becoming 
more independent, and they no longer 
hesitate to show their disapproval of 
existing conditions by engaging in 
riots and rebelling against the power 
of the Emperor. 

People Dissatisfied. 

One of the most signaficagt features 
of the situation is the fdct that the 
great provinces in 
China are acting independently of the 
Emperor, and are giving heed to ¢he 
demands of the people, who are clam- 
Oring for more consideration than 
they now receive. These Governors 
are powers in China, and backed up 
ay the people in their provinces, are 
disregarding more than ever before 
the orders of the Emperor. 

These facts have convinced the pow- 
ers of Furope and the officials of the 
United States that there may soon be 
& general breaking up of China; that 

@ provinces may separate them- 
seives from the central Government, 
and that serious and far-reaching dis- 
Orders may take place, which will 
jeopardize the lives of all foreigners 
and their property. 

No @etailed plans for the future oper- 
a@tions have been worked out, and it 
has mot yet been decided whether 
there will be a concerted action on the 
part of the Western powers, as there 
was during the Boxer uprising. 


declared by this 





~~ ee 


Enjoy Life 


Good health makes good na- 
ture. If everyone had a sound 
stomach there would be no pes- 
simists in the world. Do not 
allow a weak stomach or a bad 
liver to rob you of the joy of 
living. Take 


EECGHAM’S 
PILLS 


and the world laughs with you. 
glasses. Beecham’s Pills start 


health vibrations to all parts of 
the body, while putting a ruddy 


every man, woman and child. 


APPREHENSIVE. 


police. 


; ; COMMISSione’rs, 
‘esident | 


| bes 
; 


} many 


i They 


; 
a) - 
i Se ‘ 
td 
' 


is? 


{o-he., 





i 








a 


Beauty and Tact of Former 
Miss Rutherford Dazzle 
All Wiio Know Her. 





SHE IS A BORN DIPLOMAT 


‘Her Father Made a Fortune in 
; Local Dry Goods 
Field, 


‘HOW HUSBAND WON FAME 


' 
' 
’ 
' 


‘He Was for Several Years the 
Wlute House Master of 
Ceremonies, 


NEW YORK, Jan. 6. 


{{ Y the nine gods of war,’ Gen. 
B Theodore. Bingham has sworn 

to be the boss’ of New York’s 

He is the new Police Commis- 
In there have 
but seldom 
thing. 


the 


iis 


times. past been many 


have they 
Usually that 
friend of Tam- 
leaders. 
Commis- 


Th real 


worthy 1S 


Hall 


dirs cted 


peen 
and 


nd 


. district 
the Police 
sioner, obeyed. 

License and loot was the motto then. 
A different sign 


today 


hangs outside the. 


ingham has many friends in St. 
married Miss Lucile 
; ago. They have 
on now 22 vears old. Mrs. 
excecdingly clever and has 
to her hus- 


I 
VW iv¢ ‘ee =) h > 


VEeayrs 


great aid. 
ybserver of men and things 
ren. Bingham as “breezy, 
Whatever his other 
the all-domi- 
shown today 
» confidence im his ability and 
fall or rise by it. 
as his ex- 
affairs of 
McKinley 
and time under 
ir. clearly showed. It is in- 
ensified in his acepting the nerve-rack- 
Police Commissioner 
rk New Year's 
General police head- 
first time in his life. 
seen Mulberry street be- 
rhere was not a policeman whom 
ew by sight or name. He had 
esided in the city or State. Even 
his private secretary- 
was a sight unseen and unknown 
until Slattery dropped in to ¢s- 
te be sworn into 


may be, 


of character 


llingness to 
is it was with him, 
directing the social 

House during the 
ration for a 


, . : 4 
rei Wwsey elt 


charge on 


was in 


the 
riers for the 


never 


never i 


+,’ Tiny + # “et, 
‘Tack Siacttery, 


t him downtown 


. 
ce 


fOr 


within <a minutes after 
reaching his office... where all the in- 
s and captains had gathered, he 
faced them and delivered a talk 


few 


cry mr ayy 
, '; , 
caim:3 


straight shoulder. 


from the 
Starting on the Level. 
‘“T was asked to come here and take 
charge of this department by Mayor 
McClellan,” he began, ‘‘and I am golng 
to do it if it lies in my power, and | 
surely think I have the strength. 

“Team willing to start out on 
level and, by the nine gods of war, you 
have got to deal with me on the level, 
as I shall deal with you. 

“Vou are strangers to me 
nothing against you—no 
prejudices nor anything of that nature. 

“T say you have got to deal with 
on the level. You know what 
means. I'll start to treat you 
square, and promotions will 
upon yourselves, I don't care a 
dam who you are. 

“Please understand me; if you do your 
work you'll get along, but you have got 
to be square first. Any person who 
sends a man, woman or to me 
knocks himself. That settles it right 
here. If you are manly men, sports- 
manlike men, you will appreciate this 
and treat me the same. It does me 
good to look at you. I wish you all a 
Happy New Year.” 

Then the captains departed. The bul- 
lion on their coats looked wilted. They 
glanced at each other in mute inquiry 
and shook their heads as if they could 
it 
Col, 


the 


and |] have 
suspicions, no 
me 
that 
on the 
depend 
tinker’s 


chiid 


not make out. , 
When “Bill” Devery, a former 

head of the police, heard what the Gen- 

had suid he delivered himself of 

reflections: 

ain't no 

street: 


eral 
these sage 

‘Say, sport, there 
of war in Mulberry 
1900. If he don’t Know 
might as well cop them all out and 
swear by them right off. Tinker’s dam 
is good, It sounds like a dam of young 
Rockefeller when he beats it down the 
aisle with-the collection plate and finds 
It's a weak one.” 


nine gods 
there is 
the game he 


it a dime short. 
Looks Equal to the Task. 

Upon one wiho knows the poiice sit- 
uation in this city Bingham made the 
impression of a man thoroughly deter- 
mined to do his duty, without realizing 
the tremendous extent of the function 
he was to pertorm. 

He spoke lightly, His 
manner showed the of a 
knight going into battle with the gage 
of his faith fluttering above his visor, 
regardless of his fate, fanatical in his 
belief that neither Gorgon nor Griffin 
could conquer the right. 

if he realizes the grave import of 
the things he will be expected to do, he 
does not show it, neither in words nor 
bearing. He by no means nervous. 
Instead, he seems to be a strung com- 
bination of the phiegmatic and the mer- 
curlal. He talks hopefully and moves 
slowly. He shows evidences of a strong 
will, but @ mild temper. 

But, wnder the suave velvet exterior: 
there are suggestions of iron and aloes 
—of axes that may fall and of bitter 
doses that may be administered with a 
sinile 

Gen. Bingham is over 6 feet tall. 
face is pink and without noticeable 
wrinkles, and, although in the early 
fifties he does not look his age by half 
a dozen years. He walks heavily with 
» tor. his ‘eft leg being amputated 
below the kK: tlis eyes are large and 


even jovially. 
confidence 


is 


His 


Gen. Bingham, 
Polhce Recime, Owes Muc 








h to Fis St. Louts 


commeninasaiatemeet 











< 
ae 
¢ 
P 


cae es 


4g : 
PRESIDENT 
ROOSEVELT 





| | Ay / 
< 
THE GOD 


COGO PRAYEL 
TO: 





as 


Puro Si ee » Ket 4 oe . eae “~ FO eee Bone 8 te ale ego ane nips ee fm ‘ 
, ¢ “ Ld 





/ 


GEN JACOBE-OMITE (se § 


-——_— <a ‘ ot nee 


7 


DS cP TRA 
pitouiee At F 
Hos aha 


} 


i ‘ 1 a : k 
PP She ' 


IN BO As he a AN 
SA di th 


Gen. Bingham at the top and Mrs. Bingham at the bottom. At the sides 

















——— 





trained to command. Under them there 
are faint shadows. He has _ large, 
strong hands, that suggest a mighty 
tight grip. They are the hands of a 
man of action. His ears, large, but nor- 
mal, betoken a generous nature. 


Feet Like a Policeman. 
Partially bald over the temptes, the 


hair that yet hangs precariously to his 
mental cupola ts a sort of bristly 
brown. His feet are square and gener- 
ousiy proportioned, as a good police- 
man’s should be. He has a sandy mus- 
tache trimmed squarely and evenly with 
the upper lip and slightly upturned at 
His teeth are evenly set, and 
gieam from a generous and somewhat 
sensitive mouth. The forehead is 
slightly retreating and somewhat re- 
sembies in contour those of the Phar- 
oahs, seen in old hieroglyphics. 

The General was born in Connecticut. 
He entered West Point from New 
Hampshire. For several years he was 
1rilitary attache at various European 
capitals. He was master of social cere- 
monies in the White Huuse during the 
McKinley administration. Soon after 
Mr. Roosevelt assumed office Bingham 
became engaged in a row with Mrs. 
Roosevelt's private secretary and oth- 
ers. The President put him back in the 
army, and he was ordered to Buffalo 
to take charge of big construction work 
there. A huge steel beam fell on him 
one day and crushed his leg, making 
amputation necessary. When he re- 
covered he was made a Brigadier-Gen- 
eral and retired. 

To a Post-Dispatch reporter Gen. 
Bingham talked of his new job, saying: 
“Please do not think I have moved 
to New York City simply because 
Mayor McClellan offered me this jon. 
Tha‘ is not the caséi’ New York offers 
better opportunities for a man with a 


the end. 


though the Post-Dispatch is not informed whether the General intended 


——— _— _ = 





move around I decided that I would 
rather do something than loaf around 
on an army officer’s pay. I am a civil 
engineer by training 

“I was looking for work but I did 
not expect to get this job. I am willing 
to acknowledge that it 
gest and 
am in 


toughest one I evér 
g£00d health in 
mind, and hope to succeed. 


‘lL shall not make a new rec- 


and my right 


to 


try 


shall 
shall not 


its confidence | 
abuse it. J 
‘knockers.’ 

“I will am somewhat 
ignorant on the question,’’ he continued. 
“It will probably take me some weeks 
t» get on to things.”’ 

“Graft,”’ for instance,’’ was suggested. 

“Graft? I suppose that is your New 
York word for dishonesty. Well, there 
will assuredly be none of it if I possess 
the power to prevent it. I want to 
promise the New York people that I will 
do my best, and you know that is all 
that any man can do.’ 

“You do not anticipate any 
in handling the force, do you?” 

There was an gleam in 
Gen. Bingham’s eves as he threw his 
head back and glanced in amused way 
at the ceiling. His air was that of a 
man absolutely sure of himself, 

“I have never anticipated trouble In 
any command which I ever undertook,” 


he said, slowiy, ‘I have been accustomed 
to command. Of course, I do not know 
much about policemen, but I do not sup- 
pose they are different from other men. 
They are certainly amenable to rule.’ 
The conversation turned to the Har- 
oun al Raschid sleuthing tactics of 
Theodore Roosevelt when he was a Po- 
lice Commissioner. Gen. Bingham 
smiled sadly as he listened to the 
doughty doings of the President. 
Keeps Sleuth Pians Secret, 
“Well. he said. reflectively, “I do 


try 


care for the 


admit that I! 


trouble 


opalescent 





cork leg than Connecticut. After my 





coldly blue— Ui. cyes of @ military man 


leg was cut off and I got so I could 


not think I can do that, because, you 
see, lam a marked mar"’—patting his 
amputated leg suggestively—“but there 


will be the big- | 
nad, 


\) 
‘ 


J . SER PP, FON eS auton 
ROR PS SEP . 

SMES TE SRN 

, ? SRP ** 
Ms ; 


to swear by these. 


re Be enn carmen 


| 
| 
| 


ord, and if the community will give me} 
hard not to | 





Ry 


MM LELOT 


SS 


| contracted, 


‘BINGHAM AS WHITE 


f 
al a 
(Vee 
Nl 


Nitin aero wort! 


M 











AA 
4 


/_wa 


MAJ. SELLIS BRIGGs 





RSE 
are the nine modern gods of war, 


mm | 
RD es ew ee 

a 
ee 





Wife 


Swears “By Nine Gods of War” 
to Clean Out the 
Grafters. 


r 











Fame 


| BILL DEVERY POINTERS 
‘There Ain’t 9 Gods, There’s 
1900,” Says the 
Ex-Chief. 








BINGHAM IS CONFIDENT 





Tells the Force He Wants 
Them to Be ‘‘On the Level” 
With Him. 


oe 


Bingham made a final survey 
work and said: 

‘““‘We have spent nearly a million and 
have added two bedrooms and some 
commodious cellars to the White 
House.”’ 


of the 


Bingham opposed to the extent of his 
authority the Roosevelt idea of selling 
all the historic furniture in the White 
House. He thought most of it should 
be retained. He was voted down by the 
President and Mrs. Roosevelt, however, 
and had to submit. 

He had in his office a fine old mahog- 
any sofa, rescued from one of the Roose- 
velt forays on the historic furniture. A 
friend sat talking with him one day and 
kept looking at the piece. 

“I. notice,’ said Bingham, “that you 
are looking at that sofa. Do yo admire 
the carving or are you looking at it be- 
cause of the upholstery is so dilapi- 
dated ?’’ 

“T admire the carving,”’ said the friend. 

“IT am glad of that,” Bingham replied. 
‘‘T do not dare have it re-upholstered for 
fear somebody from the White House 
will grab it and order it burned. It 
came from the garret over there, you 
know.”’ 


Bingham took absolute charge of the 
functions at the White House. He is 
a martinet and a believer in gold lace. 
He was the gaudiest thing that ever 
showed in the White House on reception 
days, with the exception of a few scat- 
tering ambassadors, here and there. 

Roosevelt likes gold lace and, while 
Bingham was there, he bullioned himself 
until he looked like a pile of double 
eagles. He ruled with a rod of iron. 
Une night, at a diplorkatie reception, 
shortly after Roosevel. went to the 
White House, Senator Depew was stand- 
ing back of the line telling a: funny 
story. There wag great laughter—by De- 
pew, 

The President heard the poise and 
looked annoyed. Bingham emmediately 
stepped over, put his hand on Depew’s 
shoulder and said “You are annoying 
the President by this noise, and it must 
stop. 
ae never forgave him; Roosevelt 
did. 


When Bingham was major domo he 
was boss. and that was all there was 
to it. He did what he pleased. He 
is the man who tried to send the wife 
of the Austrian Ambassador into the 
State dinner on the arm of the Mex- 
fean Ambassador. He had forgotten all 
about that unfortunate episode when 
the Mexicans shot the ill-fated Maxi- 
milian, who was an Archduke of Aus- 
tria. The Baroness Hengelmueller 
raged about it, and Bingham retired as 
gracefully as he could. The Mexican 
Ambassador took in another lady, but 
Bingham could “not see why bygones 
should not be bygones, and said so. 

Bingham {s rich. Heé~played the socia] 
in Washington to {ts limit. At 
the same time, he imwproved the parks 
established a park police force with a 
natty green uniform of his own design- 
ing, and remodeled the President’s 
stables, and did a lot of things that 
have been followed by men who have 
succeeded him He, more than anyone 
else, except the President, who likes 
military display, is responsible for the 
gradual increase of pomp and gold lace 
at the White House. 


Gen. Bingham Is the strictest kind of 
a disciplinarian. He plays no favorites. 
He says what he thinks. The ‘‘coppers”’ 
of New York have a who not 
afraid of anyone or anything. As soon 
as he gets acquainted with police meth- 
ods, he will make them all walk a chalk 


line. And, as for graft or for anything 


hos 


EDWARDS NOT 
SHOT IN BED 


Evidence Found Shows He Was 
Dragged to Guest Chamber 
While Unconscious. 


BLOOD ON LEFT Ss00K 








Could Have Fallen There Only 
While Injured Man. Was in 
an Erect Position. ‘ 


NEW HAVEN, Conn., Jan. 6. — The 
discovery of evidence pointing to the 
probability that Charles A. Eniwards of 
New York, the victim of the mysterious 
murder at the Hiller family homestead, 
Was mot shot in the bed where ne was 
found was the most interesting develop- 
ment in the case today. 

This evidence came to light when an 
examination wag made of the clothing 
on the body. On one of the stockings, 
the left one, a biood clot as large ag oe 
end of a man's thumb was’ discovered 
and bleod had soaked through the 
stocking and spread over the top of the 
instep. 

This is considered to leave little doubt 
that the body was placed in the guest 
chamber bed after the shooting, and the 
detectives are working on the theory 
that the man was shot while standing 
or in some other position where the 
blood from the wound in the left side 
of the head would fall upon his foot. 

The fact that on the left stocking also 
there was a collection ¢6f lint or carpet 
dirt, is belleved to lend color to the 
theory that he was d ged in an un- 
conscious condition to the bed. There 
wae no lint on the stockine that covered 
the right foot. It was said today that 
two bullets have been found imbedded 
- one of the walls of the guest cham- 

r. 

A blood clot on the brain is now said 
to have been the cause of death direct- 
lv, though it is belfeved that the clot 
resulted from the bullet wound. The 
bullet did not penetrate the brain mat- 
ter, but dodged just under the inner 
surface of the skull at the top of the 
head, after passing through the upper 





part of the left ear. 

The formal report of the medical ex- 
— on the direction taken by the 
ullet and the cause of death was not 
given to the Coroner today, 
chemical] examination of the stomach 
and other organs had not been com- 
pleted. This examination was conducted 
at the Yale Medical Schoo! laboratory. 

Reports circulated during the day that 
poison thad been found in the body were 
denied by the surgeons who assisted in 
the autopsy, but the result of the chem- 
ist’s examination is nevertheless await- 
ed with interest. 

At the Coroner’s office it was sald 
that his report on the fnquest would 
not be given out tonight, the 
investigation is about complete 








of that kind, he would shoot the first 
man who mentioned the subject to him. 


MRS, BINGHAM’S FATHER 
WAS A RICH 8ST, LOUISAN 


Mra. Bingham is the youngest daught- 
er of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Ruth- 
erford of St. Louis. : 


Mr. Rutherford for years w m- 
inent in St. Louis mercantile circles. 
He retired with an immense fortune, 
which was equally divided among his 
three daughters—Mabel, who married 
Dr. Clemens of the army. She is dead; 
Adele, who married James Farrar and 
is residing in New York and Lucille, 
who married Gen, Bingham. 

Mrs. Rutherford was a Miss Tisson. 
She was of French ancestry and ther 
youngest daughter, Mrs. Bingham, in- 
herits much of her beauty and charm of 
personality. Mrs. Bingham is striking- 
ly handsome, very dark and stately and 
is a born diplomat, 

Much of the success of Gen. Bing- 
ham is due to his clever wife. She ts 
ambitious without being too aggressive 
and makes friends readily and holds 


them. 

lt was while ee Mr. and Mrs. 
Ciemins at Governor's Island, that Miss 
Rutherford met Lieut. Bingham. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Rutherford, at 
the time of their daugfiter’s marriage, 
resided on Locust street, near @P rison 
avenue. That} was at that time the cen- 
ter of St. Louis fashion. 

Mrs. Bingham attended school at Mary 
Institute from which she was graduat- 
ed. Gen. and Mrs. Bingham have a 
cummer home at Chester, Nova Scotia. 
There they entertain lavishly. Gen. and 
Mrs. Bingham have one son, Ruther- 
ford. 














as the | 





Californian, Who Built Mose Ae 


Railroads Than Any Other 
Man, Sees Roosevelt. 








Declares Jamaica Negroes, Now 


Used, Are Most Worthless 
Laborers Extant. 


Specigl to the Post-Dispatch 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.—J. B. Harris 
of California, who claims to have 
built more miles of railroad than any 
other man in the world, called at the 
White House today and made a propo- 
sition to the President which Harris. 
believes will solve the labor problem 
of the Panama Canal. 

Harris declared that the Jamaica 
negro, now being used on the canal, 
Was the most worthless laborer living. 


He stated that the natives of Mexico 
and Central America, who have gen- 
erally been regarded as the least sat- 
isfactory, were the best laborers in 
the world for the canal work. The 

roposition made by Harris is ag fol- 
ows: 

“I will furnish you all the common 
labor you require for building the 
Panama Canal under the following 
we ee 

“Wages not leas than $1, ld, per 
day. ,aid weekly. Houses with water- 
tigat roof. Food, consisting mostly 
of corn, beans and pork, sold at rea- 
sonable price, or the men to have the 
i 0 to import the same. Ordinary 
police protection. Permission to bring 
their families or leave to visit their 
families. They are mostly married 
men with families. 

“For myself I expect a reasonablé 
remuneration, also to be properly ac¢- 
credited, that I may stand well with 
the Government and be able to lead . 
men Out of their country and away 
from their homes.” 

; Worked Men in South America. 

‘The natives of Mexico and Central 
America,” said Harris, “are law abid- 
ing and industrious, healt#y, strong 
physically, obedien Snes easily 
managed, efficient and reliabie in ev- 
ery way. They are difficult to ap- 
proach, distrustful of arengee and 
it is hard to gain their confidence, but 
they are loyal and faithful when er 
Know a man. As laborers, they - 
ally build their own homes and fur- 
nish their own food. 

‘“*] built the Jackson & Great North- 
ern Railroad with negroes of that vi- 
cinfty. I built portions of the Central 
Pacific, Northern Pacific Southern 
Pacific with Chinese labor. 

Havana & Matanzas 

Island of Cuba, with native n 
superintended all the work wae 
done by the Maritime Canal Co. in 
N , using Jarmaica n Ss 
built the Guatemala Central . 

from the coast to the capital, over the 
Cordilleras, with the native labor of 
Mexico and Central America. 

‘The Jamaica and West India 
are the most indifferent, unrellable and 
worthless of all men I have ever 
worked, and the natives of Central 
America and Mexico are the best.’’ 


What Is Her Age? 


: 





The POST-DISPATCH MAGIC AGE- 


TELLERS will tell. 

Sent 
Address 
St. Louts’ 


for a 2-cent stamp, 
Manager, Post-Dispatch, 
Mo. Pe, 


ELECT ALIEN MAYOR. "> 4 


Italian Town Honors an Amer- 


ican Citizen, 
Special Cable to the Post-Dispatch and 
New York World. 
Conyright, 1906, by the Prese Pub. Co. 
(New York Worhkd.) 

ROME, Jan. 6.—A citizen of the United 
States since 1878, Joseph Ratti, a silk 
manufacturer of Bloomsburg, . hae 
just been elected Mayor of his native 
town, Rogeno, near Como. 

It has been the custom of Mr. Ratti 
to pay a visit every year to his native 
country, and thus he has been able ts 
impress the electors of his native towt 
regarding his administrative abilities. 
It will be impossible for Mr. Ratti to re.- 
man in Italy while holding office, a* 
Dusiness interests require his preene : 
in America. 

The Senior Councillor wt have to aet 
as Mayor until his term of office hé 
expired, 




















are other that may be just as 
effective.’’ 

‘An automobile?” 

‘Oh, I could not say as to that, I 
shall doubtless find ways. 

Gen. Bingham’s army consists of 
about 99 men. They are not soldiers. 
Instead, each Is a voter, most of them 
politicians; many of them admittedly 
dishonest both in a legal and moral 
sense. ‘Pulls’ got some of them into of- 
fice, and ‘pulls’ have kept many of 
them there. It is to control this band 
of wild Indians that Gen. Bingham has 
by the ‘nine gods of war 
and his own good backbone, tO 40. _ 4 
* They do not become scared easily, an 
the effect of the General's rather florid 
talk to them, interspersed with many 
“damn its” is a matter of conjecture. 


ways 


a eee 


cena 


——@----" 


TT A ET TEE eh te. eee ntti 


HOUSE SOCIAL BOSS. 
WASHINGTON, Jan. G1 

EN. THEODORE A. BINGHAM | 
G was major domo at the W nite | 

House during President MchKin- 

ley’s term and for a few months after) 
President Roosevelt came into “| 
He was Col. Bingham then and his of-| 
ficial title was Superintendent of Pub-| 
lic Buildings and the Washington Mon-| 
That is, he was in control of | 
all buildings used by the execullve | 
branch of the Government. The wins 
tol, which is the home of the legisla- | 
tive branch of the Government, has ite 
own superintendent. | 
When Mr. Roosevelt came in and be- | 
gan agitating the remodeling of 


ument. 


the’ 


White House, he found Col. Bingham) 
a man who had decided ideas. 0! bis | 
own as to wnat should and should not | 
be ijone. Col. Bingham always maine | 
tained that the $750,000 spent in remod- | 
eling the White House was wasted. 

After McKiniéy, Meade and White had | 
spent three-quarters of a miilion with 
no visible results except the removal of, 
the fine cut-glass chandeliers in the | 
East Room, the putting of the few heads | 
of animals along the walls and the ¢* | 
tensions of tunnels that lead to the eD- 
trance opnosite the treasury bullding 
and the executive offices, 


ked > 





PHOENIX 


FURNITURE CO. 





oe eaten 


Kitchen Furnished Comp'ete, 
Dining-Room Furnished Complete, 2).00 


Any one of the above rooms furnished complete at price 
FOUR ROOMS FURNISHED COMPLETE, $88. 


A Beautiful Present Absolutely Free With Each Outfit. 


PARLOR 


Furnished Complete, 


As Enumerated 
Below, for 


$23.00 


$2.00 CASH. 


Balance 50c per 
week. 
Parlor Rug. 
Parlor Seta. 
Parlor Rocker. 
Parlor Chatr. 
Parlor Table. 
Parlor Lamp. 
Pair of Lace 
Curtains. 
Pictures. 


= >. 
x 
as 
“~~, _ 
‘ 
4 4 
2s 


ee 
\ 
5 
j ; 
a 


\ gee 


beet bent bt et pt dt 


$s 


$16.00 


4 
» 


” 
a , 
. or > ee ~ 
iH q)> 
. ee 
ee 


oT 


“ 





DINING- ROOM 


Furnished Complete, 


As Enumernatcd 
Below, for 


$0.00 


2.09 CASH, 


Balance 50c¢ per 
week. 
Sideboard. 
Dining Table. - 
Dining Chairs. 
R : 
Pictures, 


, ' SAVE ONE-HALF BY PUR 
YoU SA 4-ROOM 


OUTFITS 


nbove atated—82 cash, per 
90 CASH, BALANCE $1.59 PER WEPFRK. 


Bedroom Furnished Completes, $29.00 
Parlor Furnished Complete, 


23,00 


balance Sic week. 


In Our Carpet and Rug Ozpartmant Prices Are Cut In Hall. 


BEDROOM 


Furnished Complete, 


As Enumerated 
Below, for 


oe 


$2.00 CASH. 


Balance Sec per 
week. 
Tron Bed. 
Spring. 
Mattress. 
Dresser. 
Washstand. 
Center Table. 
Rocxners. 
Rug. 
Pictures. 


KITCHEN 


cod 
ti 
8 


Gd me a tt eet et et et 


CHASING ONE OF THESE 1, 2, 3 AND 
DURING THIS MONTH. , 





IN OUR TRUNK DEPARTMENT WE OFFER EXCEPTION | ae 
WE CARRY ALL MAKES OF STOVES AND RANGES— TERMS 50c A WEEK. 























: 
: 
: 
| 





| 


| 


{ 


5) 


i 


INO 
STOLEN BY RIVER 


.to the Texas side, where ft 








a 
» eenmtall 





Predemay 
ee ae ee a — _— 


A Ol CNC te ttt et 








Choctaw and Chickasaw Na- 
tions Lose 100,000 Acres 
by Stream’s Vagaries. 





NOW ON TEXAS SIDE 





Squatters Seize Broad Fields 
Paying No Taxes, Recog- 
nizing No Law. 


Special to the Post-Dispatch, 
SOUTH McALESTER, I. T.., 
The Red River has cut off nearly 
acres of land from 
hickasaw Nations 


Jaa. 6 
100, ER) 
the 


and passed it 


{ 
by squatters 
tuted governmen! 
no tax gatherer, 
Tegisiative Council, 


and tribute te 
eays -tne 


ch 


pHiy 
. 


whi passed, jus 


before its adjournment, a resojution up- | 
pointing. a 


commisston to ascertain and 


establish th 
tween Texas and Indian Territory. 

Tt transpires that thie Red 
which was designated originally as the 
houndary line, has made startline 
ehanges of course, owing to the 
that it runs through a lig4t, friable soi} 
for long siretches, and during seasons 
of heavy rain develops an extremely 
rapid, devouring current. At places the 
present thread of the current is miles 
from where it ran when the boundary 
line was established. 

it is said that the law provides that 
gradual changes in the bed o?f a river 
that ts designated as a boundary shall 
be disregarded, the boundary line fol- 
lowing the center of water cours® 
as the course of nature slowly modifies 
it, and the tucky owner on the side 
whence the water recedes acquiring title 
“by accretion’ to the land left dry. Un 
the other hand, however, when the 
change of current is ‘caused by some 
tremendous cataclysm, as a fresnet, vvul- 
canic eruption or similar event, the law 
considers that the boundary line has 
been wiped out, and contemplates that 
the line may be established by survey 
according to its original trend, regard- 
jess of the eccentricities of the water 
course. : 

The latter is what the nation's repre- 
sentatives claim has occurred in the 
case of Red River. The tremendous 
freshets that have occurred along its 
course have altered its bed, throwing 
large tracts to t’.e Texas side of the 
river. The present commission, if ap- 
proved by the President, will be author- 
ized to resurvey the line according to 
the ancient landmarks. 


FAVORITE FOX KILLED. 


Animal Caught After Leading 
Chases 15 Years. 


Mpecial tc the Post-Dispatch. 
WACO, Tex., Jan. 6.—The McLennan 
County Fox Hunters’ Association has 


ordered the body of a veteran red fox 
mounted and it will have niche in the 
club room along with other trophies. 
Tie was killed by the Walker dogs after 
w run of 4% hours, much to the regret 
of the hunters, who expected him to 
go up atree or reach his hole in safety. 
The old fox grew up from a Kentucky 
eub which was placed on White Rock 
reek in 1892 and has afforded many a 
run since. Several times he was 
treed and turned loose by the hunters, 


boundary line 


Correct 


the 








- Although in his fifteenth year he could 


easily baffle ordinary dogs and it is said 
would have escaped this time but for 
getti ‘his tail clogged heavily with 
mud in climbing a steep bank ajifter 
swimming a creek. He is a magnificent 
looking animal and was not much torn 
by the hounds. 


FOR PARK BEAUTIFUL. 


East Side Civic League Plan- 
ning Open Meeting. 


The Civic Improvement League of Fast St. 
Louis will hold a business meeting Monday 
night at the High School building. New mem- 
bers will be received and plans completed for 
the public meeting which will be held Mon- 
day night, Jan. 15, in the Bond Avenue Metho- 
dist Chyorch for the purpose of interesting resi- 
dente of that neighborhood in of 
the Leagne and to discuss means for beauti- 

(itv Park block; belon to the city. 
Fifth and Sixth streets, and Bond and 
t avenues. 

A chorus of echool children wil) sing for 
half hour at the Jan. 15 meeting and talks 
will be made by Superintendent of Schools 
Willer and Princinal Stevens of the Engene 
Wield School, St. Louis. Mr. Stevens directed 
ning that was done so successfully 








St Louis children last summer near Tower 
Park 


ch of the Civic Improvement 


t Hissri 
Teague will also speak. 


Rubber Gloves. 


Every lady who does any work 
about the house or garden ought 
to wear rubber Gloves during 
this cold weather. They protect 
the hands and skin from the cold 
and wet, and prevent lots of 
things that would happen if you 
sd not wear them. We are hay- 


Hang a special sale of these useful 
, articles; all sizes; in black, white 


s or réd rubber, at, 
i.  48¢ 


Raboteau & Co., 


Wholesale and Retail Druggists, 
Broadway and Lucas Av. 





iN EVERY CASE. 


MULLER’S 


 +@GURES 80-CALLED INCURABLES”. 
ee form—erery 


and cond tion. A tru 
7 et ai» REC 
NOWING ON 
@ points are: Abs. 
Thoroughness. Nothin 
as good.” Avoid 


160, Bot. Write for Booklet, 
LEM, University v1., New York, 


man abeut his 


is occupied | 


fact | 


a \ 





| 





| 


*hoctaw andi! 


over | 
wild recognize no consti- i 


‘STRANGE RANCH TRAGEDY 


(Choctaw 


River. . 








F TEXAS SOCIETY LION MAY 


SUNDAY MORNING-ST. LOUIS POST 








3 sttedane ws —— - 


-DISPA TCH--sAnvary 7, 1906 











PREVENT THE SOLUTION OF REMARKABLE 
MYSTERY OF RICH RANCHMAN’S DEATH 


>. 
- 





dills’ 
When Arrested in Mexico In- 
creases Interest in Case. 





FRIENDS TO. HIS DEFENSE 


On eee eee eee 


Say Humiliation at False Ac- | 


cusation of Slaying Best 
Friend Prompted Action. 





nee me a eee 


900 Against Estate the 
Cause of Suspicion. 





PORT WORTH Tex., Jan. 6. 

WO CHARTERS have already been 
7 in the story of what is now known 

throughout North Texas as the 
“pionewall County Poison Mystery,’ 
the authorities of that county 
and of Fort Worth who have been busy 
in trying to solve the problem that was 
set for them when J. D. McGaughey, a 
wealthy ranchman of Rayner, Tex., died 
suddenly Oct. last, admit they are 
still without tangible clew which might 
lead them prove satisfactorily the 
causes responsible for McGaughey’s 
death. 


and vet 


26 


, 
i> 


The first chapter in the story ended 
with MeGaughey’s death. It followed a 
remarkable history of affection between 
an elderly plainsman and a young boy 
to whom he became attached to the 
point of almost replacing the boy's dead 
father. 

The second chapter ended with the 
suicide of J. C. Hills of Fort Worth tn 
the city of Tampico, Mexico, Dec. 27 
last. The suicide came after a whisper 


of svspicion on the part of Stonewall [ 


County authorities against Hills, the 
young man who had been almost like 
McGaughey’s foster son; a warrant for 
Hills’ arrest on the charge of complic- 
ity in McGaughey’s death; Hills’ sud- 
den flight to Mexico; his pursuit by 
Texas and Mexican officers, and his ar- 
rest on the eve of his departure from 
Tampico for New Orleans. 


Wild Setting for Crime. 


Save for the last few days in Mexico, 


the scene of the story is laid in two 
sparsely settled counties of Western 
Texas—Haskell and Stonewall. It is the 
region of big ranches and their hospt- 
table owners, boundless’ stretches of 
grassy plain broken only by two forks 
of the Brazos River which wind 
throughout the entire length of both 
counties. 

Neither county has yet been invaded 
by a railroad and the stage or the pony 
is still the only means of transporta- 
tion. 

The chief mark of progress there {fs 
the telephone which reaches from ranch 
to ranch. These were installed only 
recently. 

In this region J. D. McGaughey set- 
tled many years ago. Land was cheap, 
McGaughey knew the cattle business. 
and he prospered. Steadily the acres of 
his ranch extended, until it entered the 


borders of both counties. McGaughey's 
ranch home was near, Rayner, a little 


inland town in Stonewall County. 


Fifty miles to the east of McGaugh- 
ey’s ranch lies Haskell, capital of the 
county bearing that- name. W. B. An- 
thony, now receiving clerk fn the Texas 
general land office at Austin, was Sher- 
iff of Haskell County at the time the 
story opens, and his headquarters were 
at Haskell. 

To the Anthony home; when a young 


Dramatic Self-Murder 


; 
i 


‘Presentation of Notes for $16,- 


he- | 


boy, came J. C. Hills, brother of Mrs. | 


Anthony. The boy’s parents were dead 
and he went to live with his relatives. 
In Haskell he began his education, 
which was largely the education of any 
boy brought up in @ plains country 
town—that is, to know book learning if 
possible, but, first of all, know men. 


Lad Charms Ranchman, 


Young Hills was a bright boy and 
he progressed in his education rapidly. 
Among those whom he met at Haskell 
was McGaughey. The latter became at- 
tracted to him almost from the first. 

Then began between boy and ranch- 
man a fast friendship. McGaughey was 
like a father to young Hills, and the lat- 
ter repaid the kindness by a devoted 
regard. Hills spent much of his time 
at McGaughey’s ranch and the latter 
was apparently never happler than when 
the young man was in his company. 


No change in their relations occurred 
until two years ago. Then Hills, 23 
years old, declared he Wanted to 
more of the world than was to be viewed 
from the West Texas plains, and de- 
cided to come to Fort Worth. By this 
time he was regarded 4s an unusually 
promising young man, handsome jin ap- 
pearance, straightforward, popular ang 
winning in his manner. 

By this time he had influential friends 
in Haskell; his brother, a_ well-to-do 
merchant, lived there, and he was eas. 
ily provided with excellent recommenda- 
tions. 

Hills came to Fort Worth and se, ured 
employment in the State National Rank 
It was a small position and the Salary 
was hardly more than enough to pay 
his expenses, but he announced he had 
come to learn banking and proposed (, 
stay. Besides, in his years of training 
in Western Texas he had gained an 
interest in a Stonewall County ranch 
with MeGanoghey, and a few cattle. Ir 
is believed that McGaughey aided 
in getting this start. 

In Fort Worth, as in Haskell County 
Hills became popular, first with ga ‘rons 
of the bank and later with a large 
ef acquaintances. He took 
the home of W. ©. Guthrie, a young 


see 


him 


circle 


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it ; * r 
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became boon companions. GutNrie was 
private secretary for an extensive con- 
tractor and had a large acquaintance in 
society. He introduced yeung Hills and 
the two became regular guests at all so- 
cial gatherings. 

Visited Old Home Frequently. 

But with his place in a bank and his 
new-found society friends in Fort 
Worth, young Hills did not forget the 
friends of his boyhood. He went fre- 
quently to the ranch in Stonewall 
County, near the McGaughey ranch, 
and, as often as he went, visited his 
elderly friend. Hills was at times of 
a reserved disposition and, with no 
other explanation than “I'll be gone a 
few days,’ would leave the bank and 
immediately take the two days’ journey 
to his boyhood home. 

Early in October of last year Hills 
told Guthrie he intended going to the 
ranch to round up some cattle and in- 
vited Guthrie to accompany him. The 
two had planned several vacation trips 
together, but the plans had always mis- 
earried. Guthrie was reluctant about 
leaving his work, but his employer 
urged him to go and he finally consented 
to accompany Hillis. 

Sometime before leaving Fort Worth, 
a young man believed to be Hills had 
called at a local drug store and tried 
to purchase some poison for prairie 
dogs. He wanted a pound of prussic 
acid and two pounds of cyanide of po- 
tassium. Both are deadly poisons, ex- 
pensive and not usually carried in large 
quantities by Texas druggists. 


The druggist told the young man he 
would have to order more of the poi- 
son than he had in order to supply him 
and the customer told him to notify J. 
Cc. Hills at the State National Bank 
when the poisons had been secured. A 
short time after this, the druggist says 
he notified Hills at the bank the pofl- 
sons had been received and he was told 
to deliver them packed for shipment at 
the bank. He says he did this and re- 
ceived a check in payment signed by 
J. C. Hills. The prussic acid which he 
says he delivered was in diluted form. 

As had been planned, Hills and Guth- 
rie went to the ranch in Haskell Coun- 
ty. Guthrie met McGaughey, who was 
there with several employes. Mra. Mc- 
Gaughey was absent on a visit. 
men spent 
fishing 


The two young several 
days hunting and until finally 
Guthrie announced that he must return 
to Fort Worth. Hillis tried to persuade 
him to remain longer, but he refused 
and began packing up his belongings. 

Drink Makes Him Sick, 

Hills helped him and, when they were 
through, the ‘two drove to Haskell 
where Guthrie was to take the stage 
for Stamford, the nearest railroad point, 
While both were gone. McGaughey re- 
turned to the ranch. Being thirsty, he 
took a drink of water from a bucket 
sitting on the back 
porch of the ranch house. One of the 
men with him also became violently jl] 
after drinking the’ water. 

Guthrie, ignorant of McGaughey’s 4y)- 
ness. continued his journey Fort 
Worth. His returned to the ranch. 
condition became 
so serious that word was sent to his 
wife whe was at the home of her fatn- 
20 miles away. She arriveg just be- 


to 


Lillis staid at the ranch severa! days 


OWRD age, and the swe and then returned to his work in the 


at Fort Wortn. 
told Guthrie 


wank 
He 
death. 


After a few 


Oi 


McGaughey’s 
weeks there was a new 
and startling development. Hills con- 
Sulted a firm of Fort Worth lawyers 
and told them he had a claim against 
McGaughey's estate for $16,500. He pre- 
sented two notes from McGaughey, one 
for $10,000 and the other for $6500, and 
also two insurance policies for like 
amounts, saying that he had held the 
policies as collateral. 


The lawyers whom he consulted told 
him he would have a hard time col- 
lecting the notes. Later McGaughey’s 
widow was shown the notes and pro- 
nounced the signatures of her husband 
genuine. She declared she knew of no 
reason why her husband should owe 
Hills money, and also declared she 
knew nothing of the life insurance pol- 
{ries 


Investigation Is Begun. 
Officers of Stonewall 
time hearing of McGaughey’s sudden 
death, started an investigation. They 
learned of the illness of the man who 
had been with McGaughey and 
pected poison. 


County, mean- 


Sus- 


There are few physicians tn Stonewal] 
and Haskell counties and autopsies are 
unheard of. So far as can be learned 
in Fort Worth, the Stonewall County 
authorities neither ordered an autopsy 
of McGaughey’s body or an analysis of 
the water in the bucket which, they 
suspected, caused his death. 5 

But Sheriff Senter of Stonewall Coun- 
ty lives according to the West Texas 
gospel of never taking & chance. He 
went before a Justice of the Peace ang 
swore out warrants against J. C. Hills 
and W. CC. Guthrie of Fort Worth. 
charging them with complicity tn the 
murder by poison of J. D. McGaughey. 

Meantime rumors of an investigation 
into McGaughey’s death had reached 
Fort Worth. Whether Hi'ls heard them 
before Guihrie is. not known. It was 
about this time Hills was told he would 
have a hard time collecting the notes 
he held. One morning Hills failed to 
report at the bank. His accounts were 
straight, and, supposing he had taken 
one of his customary trips to his ranch, 
the bank officials paid no attention to it. 

A few dava later they received a mes- 
sage from Hills, dated City of Mexico. 
saving he had applied for a position in 
a bank there and aSking the State Na- 
tlonal Bank, which had formerly em- 
ployed him, to give him a recommenda- 
tion. 

That was Tuesday. The following 
Friday young Guthrie learned that 
there was a possibility he might be ar- 
rested. He paid no attention to the rt- 
mor, and remained at work 








Guthrie Is Arrested. 


The following morning Deputy Sherity 
R. B. Senter of Stonewall County, sun 
of the Sheriff, and also a believer in 
the doctrine of taking no chances, came 
unexpectedly into Fort Worth, called 
at the office where Guthrie was work- 
ing. arrested him, hurried him to the 





gsiation and placed him’ aboard a train 
for West Texas before any of the 
young mwn's friends could make a move 
in his behalf. 

The arrest caused astonishment. Guth- 
rie's friends expressed indignation at 
the young mans selzure and charge 
against him. Then some of them real- 
ized that out in Stonewall and Haskell 
counties justice sometimes moves faster 





than in the Hast, where cowboys are 





| employer, 





less numerous, and, fearing for Guth- 
rie's safety should he fall in with Mc- 
(Faughey’s friends, they organized a re- 
lief party. 

In some respects it was a remarkable 
party. It included Guthrie's wealthy 
William G. Bryce; Noah 
Harding, vice-president of one of the 
largest banks in North Texas; State 
Senator W. A. Hanger; Willard Burton, 
vice-president of a $300,000 lumber com- 
pany, and other prominent business 
men. 

They dropped business interests for 
three days to assist a young clerk and 
secretary in whom they expressed their 
unbounded confidence and belief. 
“Guthrie could borrow $50,000 in town 
any day,’ one of the party declared, 
‘and give no more security than his 
personal word.’’ 

Released on $5000 Bond. 

Their belief in Guthrie was so con- 
vincing that after they had reached 
Haskell, Tex., they persuaded the coun- 
ty authorities to release the young man 
on $5000 bond, which they readily fur- 
nished. Guthrie was bound over until 
the next term of cotrt at Aspermont, 
Stonewall County, which probably will 
not meet until April 23 next. As soon 
as bail had been given Guthrie returned 
to Fort Worth and his work. 

‘I cannot understand it,’’ he said, 
when asked about his arrest. “I never 
saw McGughey before in my life until 
I went to the ranch with Hills. I was 
away when he died and Know nothing 
of the circumstances except what I 
have heard. There has been a big mis- 
take somewhere.” 

Hills, in the meantime, was still in 
Mextco. He evidently had not heard of 
Guthrie’s arrest, for he wrote the lat- 
ter two letters. In One he said: 

“Some day I am going to give you a 
full history of the affair which caused 
my sudden departure.” 

He aiso asked Guthrie to get his jn- 
surance policy and some other pap2rs 
and forward them, together with his 
cluthing, to W. B. Anthony, his broth- 
er-in-law at Austin. 

ln the other letter Hills described a 
tour through Mexico, told how he was 
enjoying himself, and said he expected 
to take a long journey through South 
American states. One phrase in this 
letter was significant. 

“Some day I am going into Fort 
Worth as suddenly as I left It.”’ 


. Texans Invade Mexico. 

Deputy Senter, who had arrested 
Guthrie, learned that Hills was in Mex- 
ico. Securing Deputy O. H. Buck of 
Fort Worth as an assistant, he hurried 
to Austin to get necessary papers au- 
thorizing the arrest of Hills by Mexican 
authorities. Then the two deputies hur- 
ried to the City of Mexico only to find 
that Hills had left there ifter buying a 
ticket for New Orleans by way of Tam- 
pico. They learned that the steamer 
for New Orleans would not sail from 
Tampico until Dec. 29—it was then Dec. 
22—and, after telegraphing to Mexican 
officers in Tampico to arrest Hills, they 
started for that city. 

Hills was arrested as he was walking 
on the plaza. Two Mexican officers 
took him in custody. He had been 
strolling about with some American 
friends he had made during his brief 
stay and was elegantly dressed. 

“Let me go to my room at the hotel 
and change my clothes before I go to 
jail.’ he said to the Chief of Police 
when taken before that official, and the 
impressed by the handsome 
appearance, consented, 


latter, 
American's 
His “Joke’’ on the Official. 


Two Mexican officers accompanied 


' Hills to the winter hotel, where he had 


through the lobby, 
some American ac. 


Passing 
to 


a room. 
Hills nodded 
quaintances. 

“Come up and see me make 
change,” he said to one officer. 
One remained at the foot of the stairs 
while the other accompanied Hills to 
his room. There Hills removed his 
clothing, folded it, placed it on a tray 
of his trunk and laid the tray on a 
table. Then he went back to the trunk 
and drew out a pistol. The officer 
sprang forward, but Hills handed the 
weapon to him, laughing. 

“Tt was only joking,” he said. 

Then he seated himself beside the 
trunk, leaned over, reached into ~ 
trunk and picked up a bottle. He un- 


this 


. 





LEAVES BLACKHAWK 


Parents Give Daughter Who 
Eloped With Indian 
a Home. 


SIOUX CITY, Io, Jan. 6—After 
dwelling less than a year with her In- 


dian husband, John Blackh: 1 
Allie, daughter of Doctor Hart 5 tte 
clan at the Winnebago Reservation in 
Nebraska, has rejoined her parents and 
with them Bone to California. 

Miss ‘Hart was brought up among the 
Indians and loved the free life of the 
reservation. After her return from 
school in Ohio, Blackhawk began paying 
attention to the giri, then about nine- 
teen.., When it became evident an in‘at- 
uation was Springing up which might 
have undesirable consequences Dr. and 
Mrs. Hart proposed a visit to Ohio and 
Allie readily assented. After the doc- 
tor had started on the drive to Sioux 
City with his daughter, where they 
were to take the train. she left the 
carriage at Homer ostensibly to bid 
farewell to some girl acquaintances, and 
after waiting an hour, the father was 
informed she had hastily hired a rig 
and driven off with John Blackhawk. 
They drove at breakneck speed to South 
Sioux City, where they were married, 
and immediately took the train for 
Omaha. 

Dr. Hart followed, swearing he would 
shoot the Indian on sight. Friends in- 
tervened, however, and the father re- 
turned home. Mr. and Mrs. Blackhawk 
have lived happily ever since on a farm 
on the same reservation. Dr. Hart has 
been transferred to a California reserva- 
tion and his daughter went with them. 
Blackhawk bade them good-by at the 
Station and returned to his Indian life. 








a ee ee 


corked it and drank deeply. The Mexi- 
can evidently thought he was taking a 
drink of whisky, for he made no effort 
to stop him. Hills replaced the cork 
in the bottle and the bottle in the 
trunk. 

Then he pitched forward unconscious. 
Less than half an hour later he was 
dead. 

The Mexican officers examined the 
contents of the bottle. It had contained 
four ounces of diluted prussic acid. 
Hills drank half. 

The American: deputies, Buck and 
Senter, arrived in time to identify Hills 
and bury him. They searched his be- 
longings and found $300 worth of cloth- 
ing, about $15 in money, a revolver, 
some jewelry and some papers. Among 
none of the papers was anything that 
might give a clew to Hills’ reason for 
ending his life. 

Hills’ Friends Defend Him. 


Hills’ friends are unanimous in de- 
claring that he was innocent of any 
wrongdoing. They say he was the vic- 
tim of unfortunate circumstances; that 
he was of such sensitive disposition the 
shock of being suspected in connection 
with the death of his friend, made him 
leave Fort Worth without waiting to 
explain his reasons, and that the pros- 
pect of disgrace in being held prisoner 
in Mexico drove him to suicide. 

They admit they cannot understand 
how Hills had money enough to lend 
McGaughey $16,500 or the reason why 
the latter should want to berrow from 
his young friend, but they point out 
that McGaughey’s need would not be 
unusual] as, at certain seasons of the 
year, cattlemen frequently borrow large 
amounts to carry over investments, 

They also suggest that friends of 
Hills’, whose identity has not been dis- 
closed, furnished him the money for 
the loan or part of it, and that these 
friends chose to hold Hills for the ob- 
ligation, letting him take the insurance 
policies as collateral. 

They argue that his demeanor in Mex- 
which might be construed as leading 
to an interest in McGaughey’s death; 
that the notes for which the insurance 
policies were collateral were no more 
valuable with McGaughey dead than 
they would have been had McGaughey 
lived, aS he was amply able to repay 
them in full. 

“hey point out that Hills’ conduct 
was not like that of a fugitive; that he 
made no efforts to conceal his where- 
abouts in Mexico, even notifying his 
former employers where he had gone; 
that he told American acquaintances of 
his intention to go to New Orleans and 
thence to Central America. 

Thy argue that his demeanor in Mex- 
ico was not that of a hunted man; that 
he was cheerful, natural and made ac- 
quaintances and friends among the 
Ainericans he met, 


ae ea 


See Here, Boys! 

One of those POST-DISPATCH MA- 
GIC |AGE-TELLERS will create a bar- 
rel of fun among the girls. Sent post- 
paid for a 2-cent stamp. Address Wan 
Ad Manager, Post-Dispatch, St. Louis, 
Mo. 





memes 


|47,05/ 
Help Wanted 


Advertisements 


Published in the 


POST-DISPATCH 
WANT COLUMNS 


During 1905. 


27,723 MORE 


bv the 


than were printed 
Louis 


next largest St 
newspaper! 


_ St. Louis’ Best 
Employment Bureau 


Your Druggist Vur Agent. 





teateceteae 


— 


ee ee 
AO CL ALLL AL IE A 


le petoctetp steepness 


Pay High Prices 


For Furniture, Carpets and 
Stoves when you can buy them 
cheap for Cash from 


MELLIS 


The Cash - 
Furniture Man? 


823 Franklin Av. 


°° 


ecto 


* 
e 


wd . Oo nn. : +,,.%, mo Mamtna?s nae Po Ped 


smerseeeoeteato es 


oeScw 


+ 
> 








a a a eae 


HIS WHITE SQUAW | 


LEER SLEEPS 22. 
YEARS IN MEXICO 


Long Siesta in Land of Tomor- 
row Ends at Dead Let- 
ter Office. 


MAILED AT AVA, OHIO 


Woman May Be Gray or Dead 
Who Wrote About Miss- 
ing Husband. 


By Wire from the Washinaton Bureau 

of the Post-Dispatch. 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6—A 
mailed at Ada, O., 22 years ago and | 
addressed to Salvatierra, Mex., has just 
been opened in the dead letter division. | 
It is evident that the letter went astray 
at the Mexican postoffice, whe 
since remained, until sent 
country marked, “No suc 

The officials of the de&d ietter office | 
were much amused at the long delayed 
letter, when their attention was called 
to the fact that it had/been mailed in 
september, 183, and the/date of its leav- 
ing Mexico was Dec. 10, 1905. 

The ill fate of the mis 
been a cause for disappoMtment to the | 
sender, who was a distressed woman | 
writin to a Mexican lawyer to learn | 
the particulars of her husband’s death. | 
as she heard that the latter had been | 
killed in that country. 

The woman's name and address were | 
fcund jn the letter when it was opened, | 
and an effort will be made by the de- | 
paesment to locate her and return the | 
etter. 

A similar experience was met 
letter mailed from this city to China 
about thirteen years ago. It went | 
astray in that country and “was not re- 
turned to the local department until 
three months ago. 

When speaking of the two coin- 
cidences, one of the officials of the de- 
partment said: ' 

“We were not surprised at such rapid- 
ity by the Chinese postoffice, but we 
thought Mexico was up to date enough 
to return a lost letter in less than 2 
years,”’ -: 

Noes hg 

Sunday School Teacher at 78. 

LONTDON, Jan. 6.—Mrs. Rebecca Pas- 
field, who has died at Bishop's Stortford 
at the age of 92, had conducted a Con- 
gregational Sunday school class from 
the age of 14 until a few Sundays ago. 





» person.”’ 





ive must have 


by a 











THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL. 





Few People Know How Useful it is in 
Preserving Health and Beauty. 


Nearly everybody knows _ that 
charcoal is the safest and most ef- 
ficient disinfectant and purifier in 
nature, but few realize its value 
when taken into the human system 
for the same cleansing purpose. 

Charcoal is a remedy that the more 
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gases and impurities always present 
in the stomach and intestines and 
carries them out of the system. 

Charcoal sweetens the breath after 


‘ 


4 
letter | 





smoking, drinking or aiter eating 
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A Buffalo physician, in speaking 
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advise’ Stuart’s Charcoal. Lozenges 
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although in some sense a_ patent 
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and better charcoal in Stuart’s Char- 
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ordinary charcoal tablets.” 





—_— a re eee - er ae ee ee ~ 


EXPOSITION ROLLER RINK 


13th AND OLIVE STREETS 






































NOW OPEN 


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ONE 
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gfe ia ne , ee 
™ , is. <2 Pe 
em eid 


State, we do all our own work, and oe ‘ 


therefore know it is done ht and at 
prices about half those charged by 
other first-class dentists. 


Set of Teeth....$5.00 Porcelain 
Very Best Set...$8.00 
Soild Gold 


We solicit difficult cases in dentiat- 
ry, especially those that have proven 
failures at the hands of other dentists, 
and, as we give a protective written 
guarantee to keep all work in repair 
free of charge for 10 years, you are 
fully protected. 


YALE DENTISTS, 


Fourth Floor Colonial Security Bldg. 
211 N- SEVENTH STRELT. 

















ae eR 


A 


We Challenge the World) 


With our rew indestructible set of teeth: 
they will uot break. Stick tight to 
routh, last a Hfetime; bite corn off the 
cob; do not cover roof of peek 
full taste of all you eat; paten a 
guaranteed 10 years. 


INTRODUCTORY PRICES. 


Until Jaa. ith we have decided to 
make a full set of teeth on whalebone 
fur $3, in order to introduce this sét. of 
teeth to the public. 


BRIDGE WORK eres Dene 
BEST SET OF TEETH ....s. .+s+- 
22-K. GOLD CROWNS *#enere ee were eat 
GOLD FILLINGS ...... $1 
SILVER FILLINGS 


Remember, we ate tp to date, 


Chicago Dental Palace 
ocr tions, 513 Olive Ste 


Over A ioe’s, 


eet eeeever 


eevee vee eraenaeenre 











old Set of Teeth 
Geld Crowns (cost of material 
about) 
Aluminem and Cellulofd Plates... . 
Gold Fit (cost of material about). 50e 
Al aranteed 


mevieswah icost of material about) $1.00 
UNION DENTAL CO. 
7th p Pm 


422 Olive—5S. E. Corner 
Sven Dally. Evenings ti0 8. 
to 4. 


recognized ability accepted in this « iicge. 
WHALEBONE PLATES gz bo 
Aw 














BARGAINS. 


TEETH 


Guaranteed for 20 Years. 
meee ig Ps wy 





22-k. Gold Crowns........... S205 


Silver Ful me bee 

Hest Set ef OOER.. 6 svc scensses al 

Painiess Extract “ene evr eeers ‘ 
Best materials and most expert 

dentists tn Amertea, PPE SRLS. : 
Seninoform elim! al pe. 
Examination and 

Open until & p. m. 


217 W. 6th St. 


a 7 = pe 
1+ = ” ; a Bi “. >. 
ai. > | oe : 4 $3 "ee & 
“a GF i 4 oS 
Pe ity te - ie? 
ee ae Moar oe aes 7 : 
: ee ee 
+ 
de ie ~ 
om af: ERS . : 
: 


Se ee aes 
- = 
Ritson... 250 





DO RI 06 asd RGR EE Ue ORR IRN: eR oe ad Seton ont 


oy At 


*, 


>» 














" 
a gt IS yer: ory erm Ne ee tee 3 eet, 
e 











RI ne me mee ae FOG OIE. RII LE LG. ELT i" 


(causes loss of appetite, 


ne 








EVANGELIST AND. 
PREACHERS Wi 


AKC TOLD 10 G0 


~— @ ~- —— -: 


Minister Peeped Under 
Shade, Then Called 
the Elders. 





EVIDENCE 


—— ee 


Is 


A ere 


So the Dominie Showed Them 


the Crack Under 
Shade. 


NO HESITANCY 


Trustees Offer Couple Jail or 


Flight and They Fly 
at Once. 


nee ee 


Ep-cial to the 
WHITE 
the 
floor b: 
two 
now 
might 
AS 


Post-Dispatch. 
PIGKBON, Mich 
the window 
this 
tne 


shade of 


droom in vill ad he 


inches longer SCi 


keeping Le 
* . . . 
\ 


(,eorLce 
an 


Cc. 2 


¥ ‘ t[owr. 
Alfem. came 
Rey. Mr. Anders 
series of re -iv 
Doard a {oe 
bic, Strappi: 


iz a 


ind 
womat 


iz” voung man. 


handsome 


pe 


aerson 


diy 


Recently 


bionde ty 


. , . . 
ters x i=} eons 
Ore 


ied 


night 
separate apart 
Om WasS on [ 
he s.~'e 
Willie.’ 

The shad. 
reach to the 
row opening he saw enough to convince: 
him that his 
founded. 

For several days kept the 
toe himself, but finally he told the ecnur 
Reluctant to take action 


the door and -ar 


Allen’s 


in Liie 


the Ww room 
window 


sill, and through the n 


Suspicions were 


he 


trustees of it. 


| without further proof, the trustees called 


in officers of the law, and a party went 


to the Anderson home. 
Through 


had seen. 
They returned, 
the state of affairs, and the whole party 


immediately proceeded to the house. 
Anderson and Mrs. Allen were told that 
they 
the town at once, or going to the County 
Jail at Cantersvile. 
Allen tricd to bluff it 


out at first, 


he accepted their ultimatum, packed up 


groun d | 


Hae 


DOUBTED 


Short 


‘| Miss 


well | 


matter | 
hy 


the same peephole in Allen's 
room. they saw what Anderson himself | 


informed the others of | 


WIFE 


“ad the dghoice of quietly leaving ; 





nal 





St. Louis Girl With 
“Happyland ~ Company COMBADE IN DEATH 








THEN | 








6.—If | 








ee 


Bertha Shalex, Niece of 

Albert A. Aal, Winning 
Stage Honors, 

Rankin 

is present- 


next Sunday 
to local the- 


DeKoven and 
‘“‘Happvland,’ 
rrick Theater 


if itroduce 


new 
comic 
ed 


nigh 


(opie | 


aut Lhe 
1 





it iid it} 

goers a St. Louis girl who a couple 

asons avo adopted the lyric stage 
Miss Bertha Shalex, 

‘red A. Shalex, has 

this city for many 


ater 
of st 
e€SSi00lh- 
Mr. 


1}) 


ui rot 
fathe) 
matlster 


i as 
i whose 
|} been 


] Mr. A. 


Of 
pi s- 


1s the oniy niece 
St. Louis, who 
nof having his nume 


Miss Shalex 

A. Aal of 
sessese the distinct! 
come first in the city directory. 

Miss Shalex has quite a prominent 
part with Mr. DeWolf Hopper and 
distinguished herself very highly 
ing the present tour. On the o 
of the initial performance of 
at the Lyric Theater, New 
was personally complimentea ' 
Reginald DeKoven, the composer 
opera. Miss Shalex was the priz 
pil of the Conreid School of Opera 
the Metropolitan Opera House, two ser- 
sons ago, and her return to her 
with the added two years’ experience 
in opera will doubtless prove a revela- 


years. 





“yy | 
er tita 


| tion to her many friends admirers 
in this city 








FORGERIES COST 


~ BROTHER $12.0 


‘Relative of Missing Business 
Man Must Pay Spurious 
Renewals, 


ee ee SS 


KNEW OF CRIME 





‘Helpless, She Saw Sister and 


but | 
when he sa.’ the others were determined | 


his clothes anileft town within an hour. | 


Mrs. Anderscén left the following morn- | 
at | 


ing, ‘going to her mother’s 
Reading, Hillsd.de County. 


home 


It is not known where Allen has gone. | 


He came here from Ohio. 


gE se e-em tetas 


Kennard’s Alliance Scheme. 

ROME, Jan. 6. 
has given an audience to Joseph Spencer 
Kennard, the well-known American 
author and artist, who, it is. stated. 
submitted to his Majesty a scheme for 
the éstablishment of “an intellectual 
alliance’ 
eee: 


Free 
Catarr 








“My New Liscovery Quickly Cures € a- 
tayvtTh.”—C. E. Gauss. 


Catarrh is not only dangerous in this war, 
but it causes bad breath, ulce-ation, death 
‘end decay of bones, Joss of thinking ané@ fea- 
soning power, kills ambition and energy, often 
indigestion, dyspep- 
sin, raw throat and reaches to general de. 
bility, idiocy and insanity It needs etten- 
tion once, Oure it with Gauss’ Citarrh 
Oure.. It is a quick, radical, permanent cure, 
- because it rids the system of the poison ge: ms 
that cause catarrh, 

In order to prove te all who are suffering 
from this dangerous and loathsome disease 
font Geass’ 
any case of catarrh quickly, no 
long standing or how bad, I will 
trial package by manll free of al eost. Send 
us sour nyime and address today and the 
treatment will be sent you by return mail. Try 
it! Jt will positively cure so that you wifi 
Eh ngaue tall instead of shunted % four 


GAUSS. 5310 Matin Mar- 
shall, Micb Fill out coupon below, ‘ ro 


FRE 


rood f 


at 





This conpon is 
age of ‘anes’ 
tha tled free tn 


one trie! e 
Comin rs a 
plaln eka Simpl 
fill’in your prame and yy noe sg dakean 
* Vines below and mail te 
C. E. GAUSS, 5310 Main Street, 
Marsha!!l, Mich. 





se ee eee eve eve eee eeean 





t 
| 





i lov e dad. 


i €State 
1 i08e $12,000, 


| 
} 


| wlew 
| Neal’s 


. 
| De 


Relatives Losing 
Their All. 


Special to the Pest-Dispatch. 

COLUMBUS Ind., Jan. 6.—From 
present indications Alson McNeal will 
compelled to make good at least 


$12,000 secured by his missing broth- 


—King Victor Emmanuel | 


er, Frank McNeal, on forged signa- 
tures, Frank McNeal, who digap- 


| peared from this city two weeks ago, 


ise 


between Italy and the United | 


left behind fraudulent repre- 
nting $25,000. 

The creditors have given up the idea 
of apprehending him and have turned 
'their attention his affairs with a 
of effecting a settlement. Mc- 
property, which consists of his 


paper 


to 


| home and the Model Bed Spring Fac- 


| tory, 


'cured 


, church 


lion KE 


i Neal 


on tne market not 
more than $8000. About $5000 wags se- 
on unmistakable forgeries for 
it not thought Alonson Mc- 
‘an be held responsible, The 
of about $12,000 is represent- 
forged renewals and the bank- 
that they can hold Alonson 
responsible by bringing suits 


will _ bring 


which 


is 


b eiamian 
d by 
S Bay 


“CNe@al 


e 
er 
‘ 


iio recover on the origin: i] notes, which 
ibear the genuine signature of the in- 


dorser. 

It is thought by many that McNeal’s 
crooked business, which has been go- 
ing on for the last 13 vears, has been 
known by his wife, who has long been 
an invalid, {It is suspected by her 
friends that she was in a wosition to 
know, but could not prevent his for- 
geries. 

Mrs. McNe 
Laird, and 
the Lairds, 


al was formerly Miss 
it was ftom the estate of 
her sisters, Miss. Callie and 
Miss Annie. and brother frome. which 
McNeal secured about $11,300: Miss 
Callie Laird was a teacher {n the pub- 
lie schools of thts city for many years 
and after her years of work she its 
now without means in the tinté_of lilfe 
when she most needs je... She was a 
teacher of the High School. and ts 
as is her sister, Mrs. McNeal, by 
who know her : 

McNeal's niece, Miss Kate Mce- 
also sufferg a loss of $1000, while 
brother Alanson McNeal, whose 
is worth about $25,000, wi) 


The creditors, who had known Mc- 
Neal as a man prominent in ofty and 
affairs, have hardly recovered 
from their amazement, even after this 
time. 


———— 





ee ee 


JILTED, HE KILLS 


Catarrh Cure will actually cure | 
hatter how 
send ai 








GIRL, ENDS LIF 


Or em pt 


Brookfield Runaway Slain by 
Sweetheart in House at 
St. Joseph. 


ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Jan. 6.~Frank W. 
Eib, aged 23, a clerk for the Pacific Ex- 
Co., shot and killed Lizzie &)- 
lington, 19 years of age, in a disorderly 
house here this afternoon and then 
kijled himeelf in the same nanner. 

The girl's familv is prominent in 
Breoktield, Mo. She ran away from 
home and came here last Christmas. 
Kib inherited considerable money at the 
death of his mother recently, and spent 
it lavishly on Miss iUington. When he 
told er today ‘his money was exhaust- 


ed, she attempted to cast hi 
‘ m 
quarrel followed oft and a 


The a rand suicide is of 
nent fainily. His father is rardmas 
of the Union Depot and his eter toh 


press 


promi- 





DOLE IN WAN, 
YET LIVED LONG 


— ~~ eg 





istence Was Mystery to 
Surgeons, Finally Dies. 


of the Post-Dispatch. 

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. 
wounded during the Civil War that his 
living has been a mystery to the physi- 
clans and surgeons of the world, Charics 
H. Smith, a clerk in the Treasury De- 
partment, finaily died of acute indi 
tion at his desk. 

Smith lived at Deratur, N. Y 
after obtaining permission from iis 
mother, was mustered into the Seventy- 
sixth New York regiment at Cherry 
Valley. He fought with his regiment 
throughout the war and escaped injury 
until the first day’s fighting at the bat- 
tle of Gettysburg. The Seventy-sixth, 
Ninety-seventh = One Hundred and 
Forty-seventh New York regiments and 
the Fifty -sixth Pennsylvania Regimen 
were at the extreme right of the field. 
They were attacked in a cornfie!d b) 
the fty-eighth North Carolina and two 
Mississippi regiments. 

The slaughter was great 
went down -with a ball in 
thigh and ome in his left groin, which 
went through his body, coming out at 
the right hip. As the armies withdrew, 
Smith raised himself to attract atten- 
tion. As he did so, another ball struck 
him just above the left hip, going 
through the intestines, touching the 
spinal column and going out at the right 
hip. As he-fell_back, a shell burst just 
above him, tearing away a portion of 
his right hip. 

It was three days before Smith was 
found, and during all that tiine he had 
lain in the broiling sun and. without’ 
water. 

Smith was found on the night of July 
o, and was taken to what was know: 
as McPherson's Barn. He was wrapped 
in a blanket and laid in a cowshed 
The surgeons gave him no 


So badly 


eSs- 


rnith 
i Lai 


right 


and 


his 


attenticn 
as they did not believe he had a chance 
for Jife, and there were other case 

walting them. One surgeon told nim 
the large intestine had been twice eut, 
and that he would die within a few 
hours. It was also found that his blad- 
der had been punctured. 

On the following morning Smith was 
moved to a warehouse !n Gettysburg 
where his comrades fed him. He was 
finally taken to the home Rober 
Sheads, where he remained wu Octo- 
ber. 1864. 

From that time until the 
death Smith has always 
yards of eight-inch linen 
around his body. He found that wh: = 
ever food he ate came out Aap 
the hole in his hip in a partially digest- 
ed form 

Surgeons frequently examined Smit! 
wounds and all expressed the greatest 
surprise at his being alive. He was ex- 
amined by the surgeons attending Pres!- 
dent Garfield, as his wound was similar 
to the President’s. 

In appearance Mr. Smith was as 
healthy looking as any man. He ost 
little time from his duties, despite his 
wounds, and took a prominent part in 
lodge work. 


FREE FOR THE ASKING. 


Get one of our large wall calendars. 
size 21x28. In colors which will be ready 
about Jan. 15. Just the thine for the 
office. Apply for one now and include 
your orders for good printing,  lith 
graphing and binding. 

GREELEY PRINTERY OF ST. LoU IS, 
“The Open Shop.” 
S. J. Harbauch. 


e 
OO. 


nti] 


day of his 
worn eight 
gees iz 


7 | 


Prest. 


$2250 FOR INJURIES. 


A jury in Judge Sale’s Court vester- 
day afternoon returned a verdict for 
$2250 in the $10.00) damage suit of Mrs. 
Ella Trotter of Danville, Ind.. against 
the St. Louls & Suburban Railway bei 
Mrs. Trotter, who was in St. T,ou's 
iting the World's Fair. was bite on 
a Suburban car June 22. 19%. by being 
jostled and thrown against a aon and 
to the floor of the sae in a panic of pew. 
Sengers when a fuse blew out, after th 
motorman had made futile efforts te 








principal of one of the public schools. 


make his car run. 

The question arose as to whether 
not the company could be 
ble for an accident which was bro urht 
about mainly by passengers on its care 
and through no direct neglieence of 

oyes. The plaintiff's left knee 
iim were injured in. the accident. 


or 
held resp: sm 


its 


| 
Washington Clerk, Whose Ex- | 


By Wire From the Washington Bureau || 











A AE CC OO 


CLASPED PHOTO OF 


eee 


Man Found Dead Beside Wom- 
an’s Body Received 
Love Letters, 


Post-Dispatch. 

, Jan. 6.—Love letters, 
written by a married woman, 
effects of John E. 
raveling salesman who 
heside the lifeless 

arl O. Almberg in an 
fashionable North Side 
district, throw some Hght 
death. When the police 

d the identity of the sender 

1 the mystery will be en- 
away. 

i of the handsomely 

rodies tends to prove that the 

mitted suicide, probably after 

woman to death. He 

pine a photograph of his com- 

ie Wile Of an intimate friend, 

he bodies were found. The 
etters follow: 

Kdward: J am going to the 

ta! ight and will meet you at 

rarfield avenue and Clark 
Will be there, 
“YOUR DEAR.” 
cannot come out 
came for supper, 
Cannot go out to meet 
YOUR DEAR.” 
ard: Would like to see 
jailer is home and I have 
stay in oo kitchen, 
OUR DEAR.” 


Marshall Wants ion Station. 
» the Post- MMspatch 

MARSHAL L, Mo., Jan. 6.- 
Men's League held a 

» take action with reference to a 
co & Alton station to replace the 
baroed So weeks ago. A com- 
was appointed to prepare a com- 
munication to be signe by the ship- 
men se others interest- 
the Chicago & Alton 


evi- 


arnong tne 
the ft 


dead 


red 


nation 


the 


Vor! 


Kdward: I 
My sister 
here, so I 
law 
rhe 


tnd 


‘Dear 
| + 
LT, Fath 


ee) ‘HOM 





~The Busi- 
meeting last 


one 
mittee 
DErs, b isiness 
ed and 


orice Pe 


sent to 


a Se 


Fire in Uncompleted Building. 





Rib 








| Rte ee eeeeeenentes teenie 
. i 2's + 





[ee 
| 
| 


seal B0000000000000061000000000 


Ts ial 


‘ond floor of the aehane 
ing nearing completion at 

‘ Ferdinand avenues, last 
slight damage. The origin of 
known. The building is 

ick Bros. of 79235 Minnesota 








| 


labs MORNING—ST. LOUIS. POST -DK SPATCH —JANUARY 7, 1906 


THREE. OVERCOME 
BY GAS. FUMES 


> 


Though Heater Was Burning 
Two Women and Boy Be- 
came Unconscious. 





Gas escaping from a heater in the 


bathroom of the residence of Mrs. J. M. : 


Newland, 1460A Belt avenue, all but 
caused the deaths of Mrs. Newland, her 
daughter, Miss Floy Newland, aged 18 
years, and her grandson, ‘Richard Nor- 
ton, aged 3 years, whose parents live in 
Troy, Mo. Saturday afternoon. 

Miss Fliy Newland, who, 
self almost overcome Dy gas, 

ered down the stairs and called 

rs. Solomon Eisinger who lives 
in the flat below. Mrs. FAsinger 
summoned Dr. W. H. Vail, 1464 Belt 
avenue, who found Miss Newland hating 
unconscious on the stairway. Mrs. New. 
land and her grandson were in a se rious 
condition upstairs. 

It required several hours’ work on Dr 
Vail's part to place the two women and 
the boy out of danger. 

The escaping’ gas was first noticed at 
3:80 m., while Mrs. Newland was 
bathing the child. fe noticed that the 
child seemed very weak though protest- 
ing against the bath, It was not until 
the boy became limp that Mrs. Newland 
became alarmed. She called her daugh- 
ter and together tHey tried to relieve the 
sufferer. It was not long before they, 
too, felt the influence of the gas It 
was then that Miss Newland, “leaving 
the others fainting, went to secure help. 

The gas heater burned all the while. 
indicating that poor connections allowed 
the leakage. 


25 LBS FOR $1. 


Best fine granulated sugar. (Choice 
Santos coffee, l5c.; Guatemala, 2c.: 
Mocha and Java, 2 Ilbs., Sc. Coffee 
roasted fresh every day. Careful atten- 
tion given to mail and telephone orders. 
Kinloch j;4 966. Bell Olive 
Tea Co., 521 Franklin avenue. 
Cousins, Manager. Sugar sold 
with "$1 worth of other goods. 


her- 
stag- 





Geo. 


only 





Too Many Paupers. 


LONDON, Jan. 6.—The 


room at the Poorhouse 
because of the increased number of in- 


i mates. 

















—— 














33. Reliance | 


}Hugo Monnig, 
| Woure 


Farnham | 
‘Board of Guardians have been obliged 


lto give up their inig that he 





eee, NR tabs mish 








H. G. CHAFFEE. 

The above gentlemen has 
himself with George Diel 
Clothiers, and is now a 
their efficient force of ¢} 


associated 
& sros., 
member of 


Madora Chamberlain. 





men at their 9th and 
Chatfee {tor many 
connected With ‘les di 
rh-class clothing iouses in 
Louis and Will be e glad 
welcome his many friends his new 
position with 


(olive 


1e 
in 
Diels, 9th and Olive sts. 


CONVICTS AS WORKMEN, 


Bpecial to the Post. Dinas a 
JEFFERSON CITY, 
Controversy has arisen 
den Hall 
Shoe Co.., 
tractors, which 


Mo., Jan, 6.— 
between War- 
the Vaughan-Monnig 
the Penitentiary con- 
may require settle- 
ment in the courts of the question 
whether a contractor is compelled to 
Work convicts him by the War- 
den, 


The 


and 


one ofr 


sent 


Giese cke 
removed from t! 
doning the 
space. ‘itis 
Vaughan-Mon 
ing Warden 
from the Giesecke 
an-Monnig, but 


factory has partially 
Penitentiary, aban- 
greater part of its floor 
taken by the 
factory. This morn- 
sent 20 
factory 

le were 
the mA 
were not 
if he 

demand 
without 


ie 


nas been 


to Vaugh- 
sent back by 
nager, who said 
first-class workmen, 
Should take them, 
that he have them 
paving the State 

hele services, ecording to the law. 
Warden Hall holds that these are not 
new men Warden Hall notified Mon- 
would be charged with 
men. Monnig threatens to take 
question into court. 


the 


and 


men 
that 
15 

for 


ays 


irenewed a suit 





convicts | 


Illinois Woman Marries Re- 
turned Miner and Hears 
Deathbed Tale. 


ecial to the Post-Dispatch. 


BLOOMINGTON, IIL, Jan. 6.—Mre 


BRIDE FOR A DAY, 
THEN RICH WIDOW 





a bride of a day, 
millions, 
I’ Estaing 


nay be the helress to 
death-bed story 
herd is true. 
Shepherd returned to his 
Adams County this week 
condition. He had been mining for 
the hills, about 690 
Tucson. He claims to have 
Struck it rich and that in his trunk 
at Tucson are charts which will 
close the hiding place of his fortune, 
an immense quantity of gold dust 
recent return to Adams 
met Mrs. Chamberlain 
commenced when he 
was last:at home. She agreed to mar- 
ry him and he died within 24 hours 
after the cerémony, after telling her 
the story of his wealth. eqhe is conf- 
dent that the story is not a myth and 
will go to Tucson to investigate. 


DANGER IN RICH EATING. 


of Shep- 


home 
in a 
in 
South of 


years 


dis- 


his 


he 


i pon 
(County 


dying | 


miles } 





and | 


cece ete at ee) A LOLOL IT LO 


Health Department Bulletins | 


Give 
Bright’s Disease and Kidney | 
Troubles. 


Through an 
by the 
cities, doctors say that 6 per 
the residents of large cities are 
ine from Bright's disease, and that it 
is more general among members of 
both men’s and women’s clubs in high 
society than elsewhere, | 

Thev say that a halt positively must 
be called on the 
rich dinners and consequent 


official bulletin issued 


cent 
suffer- 


drinking 





he; 


the | 
the } 
trouble. 


All leading doc tors prescribe a and ree- 
;ommend Warner's Safe Cure to 
| patients who are afflicted 

| Bright's disease, as they are 

sure of the merits of the 
the great work in has 
years in curing thou- 


with 


llutely 
cine and 
in the last 26 
other 


Bright's disease and 


Warning Regarding | 


Health Departments of various | 


of ; 


continuous round of 


their 


sands of men and women doomed with 
kidney 








WE MUST RAIS 


% " Ty) "2 eyes 
7 as? 


RION HY 


. | Even Much Greater Values Than Ever Before! 
NOTHING RESERVED! 


Every Article at $1.00 Is Warranted 14-karat Gold-Filled and Sold with 


O FOR $4.5 

















Chains 


ladies’ 
filled 

wa ee 
orth 
a Tix J $7. oA): 


’ last- 


‘$1.00 
Bracelets 


Risk gold-filled Neth- 
ersole sterling 
elects 


$7.50 


and 

Be itk gold 
“‘hains;: 

ei 10 years; 


A ae 





~ | -*? } ae | ‘ 
tL ci 


awWworth to 





on and 
filled Fobs: 
Sortment Li 
and varied: 
to $7.50 valu 
while they last 


$1.00 
Crosse3 


14k gold - filled 
mountings: plain, 
also set vith all 
colors of stones. 
among them 
PAZ, amethyst, 
pearl, Remoh dia- 
monds. eae : $4 50 
ian $7.50 


lues; 
while they 


$100 


MAIL ORDERS 


articles desfred and 
or Express Money 
registration to in 
State second 


G2 & .... « 





[n- 











Cut ot 
forward 
Order 


pictures of 
P.O. 
10¢ for 

in mails 
if tirst Is sold out. 








Has crowned our work. 
We have had numbers 
of diffiewlt cases that 
others ha've failed on. 


IT IS THE 
SATISFACTORY 
FITi ING 


Of these difficult cases 
that goes to make our 
reputation. We are al- 
ways looking for trou- 
ble—eye trouble—and 
it is our great pleasure 








to give relief. 


Rembold Optical Co. 


512 PINE STREET. 


x 








EC VERYTHI 


$7.50 a 


- 4 ® 
. « , 
Re’ . _eae 


0 ¥, we 
Pd Pas 
arvay 

€ . 

a I 


Hie FE C 
‘) Wee 
ay a PS 


Pe 


4%? 










































































































































































Remon JEWELRY COMPANY 


814 OLIVE STREET, aa te 


PIANOS 


Excel in 





5! BEAUTIFUL QUALITY OF TONE, 
PERFECT TOUCH AND ACTION, | 


GREAT DURABILITY and capa-| 
city for standing in tune. 


Our large stock imcludes ESTEY 
PIANOS, MATHUSHEK PIANOS, 
'BRAMBACH PIANOS, JANSSEN | 
‘PIANOS, KROEGER PIANOS, 0X- | 


| FORD PIANOS and ESTEY ORGANS. | 
| Prices and terms of sale most reasona- | 


ble. 


THE ESTEY CO. 


1116 Olive Street. 


Pianos rented at lowest rates. 











St. Louis has more Post-Dispatch | 
| readers every day than it aas homes | 
“First in everything.” 


Established 


Right Here 1897 
4 rr 


SUFFER 


FROM 
R-HEUMATISM ? 


Send for our free hooklet 
about , RHEUMATISM 
taining full information as 
to the cause and eure of all 
forms of RHEUMATISM. 
This booklet tells all about 
the new scientific remedy 


called 


URICSOL 


In the meantime, if you are | 
in pain from RHEUMA- 
TISM, get a bottle of Urnesol : 
from your deairicidl and take | 
it according to directions. 


URICSOL CHEMICAL CO. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 


F *rice $1.00 per bottle. If not 
satisfied after using four bottles 
return same to cur agents aud get 
you. meney back. 


RABOTEAU & CO. 


Our St. Louis Agent. : 
BROADWAY AND LUCAS , | 


ee eee 





con- 























wh Nn Nt dj Mus 


NG MUST GO! 


Our Written Guarantee of Ten Years’ Wear. 


oTO§$ OO 

















Hat Pins 


Every imagina- 
ble style; almost 
an endless varie- 
tv; $3.00 to $7.50 
valves: while 
they last-—— 


25¢,50¢, 75¢ & $1 


Solid Gcld and Gold- 
Filled 


Scarf Pins 


Over 200 styles: 
set with Remoh 
diamonds or 
pearls, also ru- 
bies, emeralds, 
turquoise, Sup- 
phire opal, tour- 
malines, 

marines 

the new ’ 
stones; $3 to $7.50 
Values; while 
they last 


250, 50c,75¢ & $1 
Pearl Strands 


Rem oh Pe: 

Strands; 6 diffe. as 
ent sizes: $3 to 
$7.50 values f 
while they last— 


$1.00 
Combs 


The largest and 
most beautiful 
assortment show! 
anywhere; wh bar's 
and stone set: $3 




















OUR GUARANTEE 
The of 


tised warranted 


mountings adver- 
article 
of 


will 


every 


10 years; 
warranted 


replace free, 


brilliancy 
forever 


stones 


or 











| Eetabdlished 40 Years in St. Louis. 


BA 
ALBANY 


DENTISTS. 


ESTABI ISHED 1871. 


415 N. Broadway, det. Locust and St. 
4th Floor Take Elevator. 


ines 


Tooth.. 


SE T OF TE ETH. 

GOL D FILLINGS from 

COMPOSITION FILLINGS 

PAINLESS EXTRACTION 
Open Evenings Till 7. Sundays 9 to 1. 


OR. J. H CASE Froprietor 


ee ee ee anganomer A a we eee 
NR 





609 OLIVE STREET 


The most 
rellable dental work done in the city at tie 
lowest prices. PAINLESS methods. All work 
guaranteed. We employ no students. 


er ae ee erm 
ene nae 


DR. A. a? “MOSER: 


ENTIST 
610 TRANKLIN ay. LETH, $6.00, $8.00 and 
10.00 PER SET. CROWN yer BRIDGE 
pak 4 SPECIALTY. EXAMINATION 


aru 


Zi) N. ith St. 





2 ee Ae, aoa 


SHOBER, DENTIST, 
SUITE 713 HOLLAND BLDG, 


AINS dt DENTISTRY. mR 
PAL TAKE Kiev ator 





nN y 





st. Louls has more Post-Dispatch 
readers every day than it has homes. 
“First in everything.” 


Chariea, 


'SToc a nein DE RS” 


; 


| 


Hollow 


nace ires 


' stirring the 


empioyve 
if the/!., 


W sii 





abso- } 
mecdcdi- 


done | 


' 
t 


POKER 


Bar Had 
Filled With Cold 
Water. 


Special to the oath 
LOVLA, Mi 


Vi es tery 


loavis, a8 
Sinelter, 

explosion 

joke... 


at by the 
a poke It ound ks 


there was ithing h 


pom 


Pa 


the 
ved 


“a1rie 


ting ta fur- 
liow st 
ber 
wien he 
heen 
turn? in 
Lravi 

ind neek 


In filled 


used it im 
heate ad ans 
“tearm ane 
was painfully 
a re- 


Soir manner UAr 


Wate! 
the 


exploded 
burned 


Waiter WAS 
thie 
aho Bt 


| 
bat 


tint as 





SITUATIONS 
WANTED 


ADVERTISEMENTS 


Published 


in the 


Post-Dispatch 
Want Columns 


DURING 1905 
Vv W 
more than 
printed by the TWO other 
next largest St. Louis 

newspapers combined! 
ST. LOUIS’ BEST 
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU 
Druggist Our 


oS,U42 were 


a) 


Your Agent. 


~ 





STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETING-—The 


ber. 4 


STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETINGS. — : 
annual 


_ S.-i. 

‘ ge : 
ecome _#* 
— . % rd 


urmnoerocus atTerut ee = 


meeting of she stockholders of the State Na-— x 


tional Bank of St. Louis for the election of 18” 
directors to serve for the ensuing year will 
held at the office of the 
ner Fourth and Locust 
Jan. 9, 1906. 
to 12 a’clock noon, 
LOGAN TOMPRI INS, Cashier. 
St. Lauis, Mo., Dee. 29, 1905, 
STOC KHOLDERS’ MEETING - “The ann 
meeting of the stockholders of the Lae 


streets, on Tuesday, 





| 


' 
; 


Gas Light Co, for the elect 
ithe ensuing year and for the transaction : 
such other business as may be brought before 


'said meeting will he held at the office of the ~ 
= ‘ 


716 street. ad Lou 
1906, between the of @ a. 
OHN I. BEGGS. President” 
co? HOL MAN, “Sec retary. 
STOCKHOLDERS’ 
Belting Co., corner Bismarck and 
streets..—-The annual meeting of the stoc 
ers of this company for the election of five ¢ 
Directors, to serve for the ensuing year, wilt” 
he held) at the office of the company on Tues | 
day, Jain. 9th, 1906. Polls open from ® a, 
p.m, JOHN A. J. SHULTZ, President. 
. C.. ALVORD, Secretary. 
louis, Dee, 26th, 1908, 


company, Locust 


ye 


Merfantile Co. 
company, 1416 Market 
Monday. Jan. 8. 1906 


will be beld af the office of the 
street, St. Louls, 
at 9 o'clock a. @™., 


ing the ensuing year and for the ee 
of such other business as may before — 

sald meeting. HENRY GALLANT, ‘President, 
St. Louis, Mo., Dee, 25. 1006, 


is hereby given he 

of the stoekholders of the Pull 
sd be held at the office of 

-212 N. Broadway,_in the city of 


Notice 
meeting 
Publisping Co. 
compenr, 210 





St. Louis. Mo.. = Monday, Jan. 15, 1906, come — 
vrening at 9 o'clock in the fotenoon, for 
purpose of electing a board of directors 
for the transaction of eee other 
may come before the meet 
JOSE et PUL ike 
D. W. WOODS, President. . 
Secretary. 

St. Laute. Mo., Dee. oh 1008. 
STOCRHOLDEUS MERTING 
aA mee ting of tue stoc elhold 
amec Highland Company, at the office of the 
cOmpany, 208 North Fourth street, St. Lanai, 
Mo., on the 18th day af Jeuanee 1th). eo 
mencing at 4 o’¢lock a. m.. fer the eonsiderm- 
tion of such business : roeugat before 
it. The meetii¢g wil amd may 
adjeurned until such has heen 


There will be 
Ts of the Mer 


ive j 
rinwe 
’ 


Dus lDe es 





Baston Steam Dental Rooms 


BER NHE peste l’resident. 


MINE AR 
MES TING 
by given that 
stoc kholders of 

isement {'o 
Stice of the «¢ 
nue, In the City of St, 
day of January, TP) 
the purpose of electing firectors 
the transaction of such ot} » brslt 
be brougiut befere the tm, eti ng 
LOUIS OBERT SF.., 
LOUIS ORERT J.,. Secretar 
St. Lonis. Jan. 35. 1908 


‘the 
WW iti 
Wm pany, 


a} vl {ar 
¢ss a8 hiay 
President, 

i“) 


vnnwal 
‘ me 


feat 
a as 
‘re sidett. 


bd hed 
“a 


STOCK HI 


the = fa Kei 


Tels? 
4titie'i 2 


MTIX, President, 
ery 

= cam 

nundgat 


fiery. = 


target 
‘sre eee 

rat lpr 
ates The 
*t) awd 
Ci” ga 


l «oupte, 
q x o 
lent. 
Ca” ae . 
Vio j ‘¢ 


St Tonks 


| STC NHOL DE Sy 





$0 and up} ( 
... $4. 


office 
i 4 


a a, 


| Attenr. 


Trust i‘e 


they 


New York Dental Rooms 


af i. 
ts” 


ayy 


et 
tl he 
aery @ 
{ia 
toe 
in @ 
WM. OP 
TINTON Het 
latis, Mo... bec 


Ht. 


=f 


ETOCK HO! i 


t? f the 
for the Pie 
tire ene Li teg® ves a 
of such other heseiness 
oie before the pee tlag. 
of ihe company, 
St. Levis, State af Mi 
of January, ites % a ele 


at pil 
A A. B.| WORRTIEIDE, 


HMAMILTON. fe 
Mo., ace i, 


Meeting 


rs hed 
ee i os 


ux 


CHARLES 
St. Lonis, 


“retary. 
1. 


a nent ~v on — 


BTOCK POL DF IS’ 


ha tas 
the eon 
, its or 
liu ; fh « 
and «uch + 
t the : 


STUCK HoLpens 


Precter-oemnei;il 
oftins :s 

thiminesa 
Ree tiie. 
MABPARy, 


meets ing af the Sie hi; 
Miitiee Cea “it af 4 
Ninth anc Nerth 
[ojuis, Monday oro he. g 
‘lock, for tae eld op of ia 
ther hustpew ay wet wits 
reper: f Etre 
(. J. FIANFRRINA, Pood 
() PF. SESEINGH AL &, Kocrete ny. 
J20.<5, 16 : 
CP kA NG— The Fepeber 
fnew ing of tic giverkioiders ie, 
Fish (o.. for thee cues 
the treneerfion of ip 
tay preperiy 
te eld is 
wen Jan. 3 
Ba, pereit, | 


mi 
nya in 3 
Nt 


? 


Lt tes? 
St. Leoaia, 


annnel 


ard 

a 
wii 
1) 


J. F. CYYNS Ke 
St Men, 


hank, southwest cor — 
tlon of directors for 


MEETING — Office > Sits : 


} 
m 4 


@. He, ee 
Pre ovine, >. 
z se anes “ 


Polls open from 10 o'clock @. mm er 


STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETING—Meeting of the : 
stockholders of the Union, Loan, Storage ia 

the purpose of electing direttors to serve dur 

NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS’ ce 


business as 


es 
: ae 
eee 

Sig aie 


aa oo & 


. a xe ee a AS adv 

















INDEX TO WANT ADS. INDEX TO WANT ADS. 





MILLINERY (Se pate tress 7| nancial) 
* REAL 0-10-11- 12) STORAGE 
Da ie “ROOMMATES re Dut — 
BUT DING M ATE RIAL fs | PLECTROTY PING 8 'H'HOLD G'DS......-+++-> MOVING (See Storage Hic my pita Ae - SltyPEWRITERS .....00:ss0sses 
BUS. ANNOUNCEMENTS. ag cit ih eed ecbephae eiats JIINSTRUCTION (See S hools a). ————_____— —— ——— MUSICAL, | 9 | : : 














nage i Class agej Classification | Classification 
: pia Boor coaster npinlat pret | ri AATS aS eae oe eee eeeeveee ™ 1 rT MES r ftnanition i P; ige a lassification 
DY i NY ABSERS ’ 3 roR SAI ef DETEC. ).. oh 00 wee r LA IST | >! cide nu DD j I N N : a yap ences nag 
eee ~~ he 4H OTU eee ee ee ee ee i a , . _ é ‘ta. N AN -EENS é NS ae 71 —* : se! . 
a (CARPET CIVN'G........-.004, &| FOR COLORED... i MACHINERY 7| PERSONAL aes vol eaetepeee 
oR MINING .. | REAL ESTATE LOANS 9\sTOVE REPAIRS 
{ 


‘CARPET M’K’RS....:.... seeve 8) FOUND (See MAIL ORDERS 8-9 | SITUATIONS  «..esesesereeees eee 
AUCTION SALES.. ICLAIRVOYANTS........-- eee §69 (FURNITURE (See H'hold 
ROMIRFINI; - 
| VEHICLES (See Horses) 
BUS. CHANCES ,/ PIN A o JEWELRY 


| 3| PHOTO STUDIOS SPEC [OTIC 
| “ re MATRIMONIAL foahs we hes ECIAL NOTICES ....... wsees 
Rg (05) § i O-. SER e eper CURTAIN CUNG. .. 62.0 .eo =| _—S—Goods...... . ro . a: Oa: 
ATTYS- ie Saree | 8) CLOTHING  7iGOLD, SILVER ig i ; my is bs 
FOYCLES.. ES ay 7/ DANCING 3/HELP WANTE is A) os iF 4 os a 
BOATS, |DENTISTS SiHORSES....--. ‘ee et ie. 4 Bok : 
Cy 4iIDREBSMAKING...:........:. PIBOTELS. site Cv deb Gas demineke oe uf’ it) ime MISC. WANTS ) pitendcaasy ay i} SUBURBAN PROVERTY 
: TE : ae ‘ ~ a ‘. ; sone % e XT nd , OPTICIANS oe Makers ; \WALL PAPER a eTerTeT Terre TTT. “se 
BUS. (For Sale- Wta Ss * ae ; | 6’ LOANS (See Financial)...... Part Four sr. LOl IS, Sl NDA‘ MORNING, J ANU ARY , 1906. Pages 1—12 B ‘ RINE APES | 
aie til eres ee 


PROFESSIONAI alana oven 
ae pene Ce eneees ‘STOCKS, BONDS (See Fi- 
MEDICAL POULTRY 
| : cis car ROOMS . net Pade Get ope 
BOOKS.... i eee |F DUCATIONAL (See Schools) 569) 3 >. Serre ee eee - MONEY ANTE Q | { I ‘ 4-5-6) THEATRICAL 
PARTNERS . pe gh bs WATCHES (See Jewelry) 





- . ~ - - _ . --- ~-+- oe ei? 





” - “ —— a wee . - a == —-= ~ —w - ee TT ee cea te eg 
*% -_——> 

















————— rr 


i i i 


1903 
1904 


1905 





—E——————————E———OO7” 

















»-—_- 





Sy 








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PROGRESS 


INCLUDING THE WORLD’S FAIR PERIOD 


Of Unusual Conditions and Tremendous Growths in All Branches of Business. 














YEAR CIRCIILATION ADVERTISING 


AVERAGE PER DAY TOTAL FOR YEAR 
SUNDAY AIL Y COLUMNS - WANT ADS 


ee ——— 197,327 1183596 25,441 492,012 
1904" 225.8 148,833 28,377 598,073 


1905... 223,588 143,352 32,078 583,210 



































The Post-Dispatch 1905 Record, Compared With Those of the Other St. Louis English Newspapers, Shows That the 


POST -DISP 


IN CIRCULATION ~_ IN ADVERTISING 











OUR GUARANTEE 8.819 more Columns % 4*"s** Than the Globe-Democrat 


HE POST-DISPATCH accepts all advertising with the distinct NV | 13 4A] MORE Columns 7 oe Thaa the Republic 


and unequivocal guarantee that its paid circulation in the City of St. 


Louis and suburbs is greater than that of any three other news- N {73,153 MORE” ‘Wants ta oe Than the Globe-Democrat 


papers combined; and that it has a larger paid circulation, Sunday 


or Daily, than any other newspaper west of ihe Mississippi River. | 2 65,929 MORE “Wants Peak ee Than the Republic 


(eee 









































THE GREAT SUCCESS OF THE POST-DISPATCH IS DUE TO 


() Unswerving FIDELITY to the PEOPLE (2) Adequate RETURNS to Its ADVERTISERS 


ute 


BRINGING WITE IT CIRCULATION GROWTH. | RESULTING IN ADVERTISING GROWTH. 











PO el Ol 
ee, 


The ONLY Paper in MANY Homes! The ONE Paper in EVERY Home! "Sas 











ee ola 






























































bt SR tar! A a 














“FIRST IN EVERYTHING.” 





























Sc a NR PRONE RN a At re SO 


Rant eas SE, 2 gm Be es, ea abt 














SUNDAY MOKNING—ST. LOUIS PONT - DISP A TCH--JANUARY 7, 1903 








ROOMS FOR RENT—CITY. 


2 roous and kitcaen, 


ty FOR RENT—CITY. ROOMS FOR RENT-—CITY. _ 


4. 245 we! hree- room 


| ROOMS FOR RENT—CITY. 


Pace 7 PPPLP PL LLLP PL LPI Ss it be x j HE Ss wie 2870 & 
#$424—-Neatly cnaygenertil 
ee ‘igo "housekeeping: 


2106-—Nicely furnished rooms ; 





i ; _-Large furnished front room, 
be sctraras exposure; {2 
, “two ‘gents; bath, gas, heat, 
Park and Compton cars. 
-2613--Two rooms, furnished 
house neoplig, ons 





— Four lower rooms. 
to desirable parties; 





meceesibie to cars. “$300 i “mediam- “ised gs 


Iwo unfurnished rooms, ic ESE 
SG voechueeae Two ainaky furnished 
for “housekeeping; 2d_ floor. 

"2906—Wanted, to board a 
hetween 2 ane. 6 years old. 


pt gs ely 36 2 and 88: mae, 


oe 4 
A ae te na enone 
’ 


31: 30——Nicely teers rooms. 
pate; auoncageecese’ 





oo "and wife or - working girls.; - urnished ‘room | ‘for. Mgnt 


; for one or ‘two ‘gentlemen; everything 
. 1488—One furnished room. — 
N.—Furn.shed front 


MORGAN eT.  2800-—One large 2d-story room, ‘room ies Tpentiewen or light wag rege 


“pedo sea complete for housekeeping; 
ished ye housekeeping, 





 quationnes, or eaaapion: ail convenience 3: 
Dp. SIXTEENTH ST. 
for housekee ing; $1.75 and $2 per week, 


2123 Two rooms and kitchen. 
3 per week; respectable people 


unfurnished basement room, : i ienerneaeerer eee 
irt SIXTEENTH ST., 


‘ a 5 . : ‘es “¢ 
. ol SS ‘furnished roo Dis completely for Light aces + Ramey gas range, 








2735--Four 2d-story nicely fur- 
SA EEN dae , OOS ; 4: res 
_ tingle or toget her; 


Gtk Mlecend-floor front: 


N.—Rooms for light house- 


eige housekeeping: 





‘ne Bocoud- Stas front, 


able for two gentlemen or light 


1 iN. ae room, 
By nnec t ne fur hohe 140 ; 


“also fall room, with stove; batching or 








~ 2819—Two or three large con- a “1016—Neatly furnished front 
ns, furnished for bousekeeping. oe eee 
23 N.—Handsomely furnished 


PENDL ETON ey " apedaiont to all car lines; 


fur ‘nished complete for 





gents or housekeeping, &3; REGS ee aes 
al Ss Scie ; ’ 26 N.—Nicely furnished room, 
‘T., 2800-—One large second-story 
eomplete for housekeeping; : 24 ea ei oe 
. &48 N.—Second door south of 
2829-—-Nicely furnished second- furnished room for two; 


-Furnished rooma for ee 


natn ig on “and 2d floors; no re: ty, ‘hot water baths; §2 noah 
‘ 


‘southern: exposed and ‘steam- ieated room. 


“N. (8 doars north of Olive) 


thet 5 "Ei rent and } 
Nicely icabeed front room; furnace heat. 
aD. 


29908-—One or two rooms for light 
neat aml] reasonable, 


$326—Furnished room : 


“ hOg- Neatly. “torn ‘shed TCOMS: 
“also ‘for ight housekeeping ; by day or week. 
ag Srey or two comfortable 
private family; references 


2038 Second and_ thir 
comfortably furnished; 


. £424—--Furnished rooms for light 


light housekeeping; also basement room. | 2706—Nicely furnished room, 
$1.50. 

for inmen or housekeeping, 
. 2916--Second-story front, 


for light en acta a ancl Pp por vonme. oo nD: Teen Pe eu 
ae ., 2725—To ladies employed, 1 
MU LL ANP HY ST. furnished or unfurnished; 
2236—Furnished front room 
veiy reasonable terms. 


2601—Large front room for 2 or 4 


, HOTEL, 820 Pine st.; 


baths, electric ight; , 2808—Nicely furnished | went 


and connecting ‘Tooms: also single room, bath, 
DB <9 EO SN ent housekeeping. 
NINETEENTH ST.,  N.—Nicely ‘furulsb- iu ‘ 

1 ; or four furnished rooms for light 
NINET BENTH ST., 819 N.—Nicely Bd ie é 
, 6189—Comfortably furnished 
“8 oN, ba. story chan mena to one or two gentlemen; 
, floor room for housekeeping ; _ 8129-—Nicely furnished room for 
ie 7 modern; furnace heat. 

NORT iT M. (ARKER eT... 8702—F urnished rooms. PINE ST., 3401—Nicely furnished room, private for one or two gentlemen; pri- 
1031 sg. iene. floor front room, 
for i Geussiieptne: gas; 


916 N.—Furn:shed hom $1 


2584—3 
with water, _well panes. $10.00. “92 é5-Steam-heated 


NORTH MARKET ST.. 
_strangers oueene. 
— Elegantly ‘furnished ‘rooms, 
light housekeeping 


southern exposure: 
"AS AV. onnerc tis ng rooms ta house- 
neeps or get thon D (a) 





NORT in PARK PL. me 
1109 S.—Furnished room 
“Tight housekeeping, po RGR Ee enon 
524 N.—Desirable 
fe) mnt pow other Trovmns, 
N. arene rooms for 
gents and light ‘hoaseiveping? reasonable. 
DIA N.—Niceily 
front. room for one person; all ccebeniences; 


0’ FALLON ST., 507—Single and double rooms, , SRT Recent-aiery front. 
with or without housekeeping. (7) i 
2820-——-Two rooms and kitchen, ; 
OL, IVE ‘ST. 23085-— a hall room, $1.25 nai _ B485—Nicely furnished clean rooms ; 
housekeeping rooms; ; 
Teo connecting rowns, 
room for 2 gents or couple housekeeping; other rooms; 
‘N,—Furnished rooms, . 


ss 2720-—-Nicely furnished large 1 
vite ry ; fight auaeintae rooms, $1.50 _ as 


¢ Single oF en suite; housekeeping nd se front parlor. 
' §.—Furnished ‘ead 
; gents or light housekeeping; $2 


‘terms reasonable. THIRTEENTH ST.,_ 
” 9648—Lady has neatly furnished 
rooms | by day or hn 


riots for housekeep- 

room, rise gh ey complete vo 
Wicat ¥1 : > ., 1080 8$.—One room | 

~2799-—FF irst and 2d foot front par- kitchen for light 

8, awe furnished and decorated; 

beat, hot bath, gaa and both phones. 


3416--Room on second floor; south 





41618-- Housekeeping 

825 “sleeping rooms, $1.50, 

2647—Nice aac aga! rooms; 

ae heat, $1. 5O week. 

2018-2 -2 neatly furnished rooms for 
gras. 


oepar rate or. sbmianction 


. 2300 3.—Rooms, complete for 


~ 2688. cely furnished large front ‘..—FPliour light rooms, 
a 2. 2d-story front room 
suitable for two or three gentlemen; : 
veniences and home comforts, 


814 N.--Ten neatly fur 
nished single rooms; light housekeeping; $1. a 
(1 


TWENTIE TH ST., 


OLIVE. ST. “4111—7 My ig reception hall, 
_hewly decorated: modern. Apply ¥22 ~apaieel 


~Housskeer ng rooms. 
bath: prices. “reas. 


983D- To rooms. Apply. Bader, 


TWENTY-FIRST ST., 908 N Furnished | and 

unfurnished rooms; 
TWENTY-FIRST ST., 
: convenient S Union Station; 2d 
also room suitable is, feng > npptd cu 


TWENTY-SECOND ST.. 


front rooms and little 





fold bath: furnace heat. 








S248 Two ‘unfurnished rooms, 





hot bath: phone; separate | TWENTY-SECOND “$26 S. Pry nice, ‘large 
420625. Ao “rooms, 


unfurnished rooms, 





~6169— Three rooms, x 15274 —Furnished 


1581—Nicely furnished 
043. FurnisheA front room for 
“Tight housekeeping ; a per week, $ 
light furnished ‘Yo om, 
wack two sentiemen : ere hall room; t 
furnished watm 


Vv ANDE ENTE . 
nished steam-hes ted rooms; 
one or two gentlemen. | 

VANDEVENTER AV., 
ndshed front room; 


1 like cou le sy 
40500 urn! ye rool for “oes “t," R sit neg 


hot water and all con- 








comfo rtable room, 


(7e firm! ssheu room. “nike or ~unfur- 
dl ht housekeet . Call: 1409 Stewart pl. Sgt a 
2 4 ee a 4506-—Trwo nicely 


~~4082A—One furn'shed room in 


“ 


phone ‘Foret 1966. 


d ., 8405--Front and back room ; 
light housekeeping; 


46)A—-Nicely furnished “2a- private residence; 


012 A—F cretelied 
or gents: ‘all conveniences; $1. 25 and’ up. i 
~ 4221A-——Nicely furnished rooms; 
private family; reasonable. 
3016—- Se cond- gel _ front 
for 2 or a gents ; 


PH RSON AY. " 4046— wo A pecrcon bl 
connecting Poors; 


McPHERSON eve e 


ir. RS ee eee 


cia tinea also two rooms _ for light 


men: “no other roomers. 


ROOMS— Magnolia ay. 
Saget Grove Sait 
t 





steam heat, bath; 


9991-—Four rooms. 
vousekeeping privilege; family gone. — 

2620—Furnished front and small 
cook stove, gas and sink. 


1828-—Neatly furnished connect- 


"Sit * to $3. with sg 6ave.car fare. 
1600—Neatly furnished rooms for 
Tight honseneeping and hall room, 


ROM at 10th “and 


fu: nished room for 
Ad cong se connectine rooms for house- 


8621 —Une bloc w LO: th of Latay- 

workingmen ; gas, 

ge complete for Goncand honuelike 30th and Olive. 0 Re ARS Ss CRORE ae 
(1) Isi1—F urnished front 





8819 Two Seine second-floor 


: light housekeeping, furnace and 27) — Neatly Tarnished 3 Tooms, for 





ROOMS legal furnished ‘rooms; 
ras, “hot bath, telephone: “nec ting ‘rooms "tor 


4 imps large rooms, — 
7528 Front papier and connect- ROOMS- Olive and we sts., e001 o_ a 
for gentlemen or , 26 “Neat -sascnscoi 
My up; aleo hall room, 

furnished room for 
“light housekeeping 82 per _ week. 


Neatly turn ished 


2916- ae, onnecting ‘yooms ‘for house - Rod M— of urnished tor one or two gen- 


‘also other rooms; 


and .all conveniences 
references exe Liar rged. 


ROOMS—Nicely fur ae 


men or aeniet soupice rive Aer modern con-: terms Feuscnable, 


nish hed, 
agin hall room, hot bath, ‘suitable for 1 or 2. 
WASHINGTON AN. 


ROOM ene widow, with ‘steam. heated | flat, 


Mished rooms for licht (corner Garrisot) 


intently ferniehed front and W ASHINGT ON AV. 

; ee “bath: $1.50 “up. (2) 
 2708—Nice 2a- floor roon, 
furnace, for couple or gents. (7) 


1ovl— nay single rooms, 


for refined people. 


transients accommo. ~ denne Ww ABHINGTON AV.., 
2d-floor parlors and ‘ethos Roosts ik “widow, ow ain home, will share 
~ee evanecting | rooms, “sligie or en suite; priviiege hunse- 


‘light housekeeping; to $1, $1. 25 andl £1.50; 


furnish a complete tor 


oT. welt —-eraioned rooms, 1537— Large front room 


southern —eceeggleatal hall room: alos ‘Iocatios: 
” 


baad ~ 


A818 Beautiful 26-story 


ROGMS=Benutifally 
no other roomers, board if desired 


phone and tii! convenience. 


OL IVE ST. “R209 “Nowis Tweed rooms, sin- 
Sed or double; all conveniences; prices very 

0 SS ee a WASHINGTON BL. (A8124—One or two nicely 

~ 1322A--Lanrge front roows, fur mod 

‘for housekeeping; also smal) rooms; 

respectable people. 


. 8534- ‘Strictly neat well fumishe 1 


Two o furnished rooms, WASHINGTON AV 


housekeeping privileges; 


plata private neces 2 mio we the sume ; 
d $4, P.-D. 


RobMa— Ww idow ee 
nished flat with man and wife; centrally 


conreniept to car lines; steam peat. 
© 3S, Post-Dispatch 


—-Motera furnished room, 
geutiomen: southern exposure; 


-Onve! ca Ww ASHINGTON AY. 
couventent ‘to bath: heated rooms; sche Pose accvuianpiations: 


re fer neces exchange d: Vg rege a furnished rooms “by 


Mght housekeeping rooms: 


WASHINGTON AV., » _8325—Nicely furnished 


33204 Jee, large rooms, with 28a9—Rack parlor | fox a 


_take board for rent. all conveniences: pri. fam. 


7383— House peda rooms, tiene ; tee arge cee, Poon; sou! b- Ww ASITINGTON AY., 


front and back parlor; 














gas and ‘all: conveniences. 
‘Two rooms, furnished 
r. 


Wa SHIN EON BL. 


~ 8904—Front and back parlor: ood location; convenient t 


very desirable gor og 
; young i an couple; South 


i7—4)ne front roam: 
ott . good bath; Park car; 
3015—Splendid, large and 


WASHINGTON AV. 
small rooms for employes “aie exceptionally 





poe Pe “and pred de 4 at front rooms, “bot bath; pi tel ex: 


popere; reasonable. 


1S— room: 
1217--Two unfurnished eg Large front room ; 


WaAsi INGTON AY. 
housekeep ng or 2 geuthamen, $3: 


a Furnace-heated 


1SS4—Lat e front 1808—U nfurnished rooms, 
tt 


only “julet i wanted; 
ee 








“for fight if housekeeping: 24 ‘teoe: WASHINGTON AV. 


~Nicely fucnished room: hot bath, fur- get —Laree ‘Di-story room for 


for a only; private 





W AS <HINOTON ; AV.. . 2810—Neatly furniabed, 


i ton room, $4 
> d rooms; nt! 
enk “tw. gentiemen or housekeep- 


Ble, AB furnished 
for 1 ‘or 2 gentlemen; nable. ed ~ poom 


W 40—Second- story | front. “g} = 
Beart BL.. 5021 A-—Newly 
exporure ; 


hot water; two adults; gentlemen pre- __ $860—Purntabed front room. 


Lou Is AV., “4416— ‘Three large rooms, fim- 








WASHINGTON ~AV., 2048—Front 
housekeeping privileges; 


os ~ ion rooms; 








4680—U nfurnished” 


Cosneital, fit floor rooms; all WASHINGTON AV., 2308— 


Neatl 4 
second-floor front room: Sy Sarebed 


‘ saeco roonis, neat. also email room; 


housakee p ung or gentlemen: pri- synch ithe SA TEN 

wWaSHINGTON AV.. 
light housekeeping: 
men; bot bath and Bas. 


2828—T wo neatly fur- 
nichole rooms : furnace heat, th; 


“151 Foren rooms for 


—-. : 
homens fine lo- small rooms for geftle- 


Nicely furnished | 


cation: eee, lied 
ne — roomers; reasonable. 


PAGE BL, 4511A—Finely — 
bath, hot and cold water, furnace; 
_family; Loar tobacgis only, 


‘Joi « e ones for ‘geatiemen: 





~Second. story front room, gus, beth, front acove room 


re for jes or two geutlemen, 
, 3308-——Neatly furnished rooms, 


fot Anousekeep ing: 


WASHINGTON — AY.. 2042-Two a 
heat, Cintheot and 
teeping if desired, 





--Four tnafurnished ~ 
ronal rooms ; 














” gas fixtures and 
able; references. 




















_ROOMS FOR RENT—CITY. 


WASHINGTON BL., 32907— ‘Nicely furniehed 
rooms; ist and 24 floo - 
llewee: bath, gaa. a Sree ai 

WASiULNGiON AV., 2902 —Newly decorated, 

' well furnished, warm : 
_very unable. room; private. family; | Ff 

../ iON AV., 8306—Deet oA. 
roomn; housekeeping: gas sto ov ing 
Dath; 2 closets; choice location: : fomelika: 
$2.25: see today. 

WELLS AV. “. 5625-— Two-room house. $6. 

WELLS AV., 6216-—-Have two nice second-story 
rooms; cheap; can be used for light house- 
keeping. (1) 

WEST BELLE PL., 4262--Ladies or gents 
employed; home comforts: parlor and paone. 

WEST BELLE PL., 4100—Warm front room; 
i.e’ for 1 gentleman; very reasona- 


WEST BELLE PL, 4001—Two front cov- 
necting roome, for Sleeping apartments or 
ligit housekee pin ng. (2) 


WEST BELLE PL... 4271—FPurnished ~ front 
rooms; all conveniences: single or en suite; 
o convenient to cars. 


WEST BELLE P1.., 4146-—Front room in prt-- 
vate family, to one or two gentlemen, phones 
and all conventfences, 


WEST BELLE PI... 4267-—Large, comfortable 
front room, southern exposure; good home 
cooking; very reasonable. > 

WEST END PL.. 514—Three rooms, third floor 
(furmished), $10: second floor, three rooms 
(furnished), $20; one fumished, $15; hot 
bath and furnace heat; every convenience. 

WESTMINSTER PL., 4232-——Neatly furnished 
Pao. for gentlemen; Kinloch phone Delmar 
« %, 

WESTMINSTER | PL., 4106—Fine rooms and 
bath: $3 per week _up. : (7) 


WE-TMINSTER PI... 4250—Nice front room; 
steam-heated: all conveniences; very fime lo- 
cation; phone. 

WEST PARK AV... 0411—Two neatly fur- 

shed rooms for light househeeping;: reas. 
aan PINE BL.,  3890- ~Furnished rooms, 
gentlemen or ladies employed; all convs. 

WHITTEMORE FL... 2343- Nicely furnished 
room, all conven ences: suitable for two. 


WHITTIER ST., 5198—Between Washington 
and Olive; handsomely furnished, well-heat- 
ed second-story front room; private fam- 
ily: Bell phone 3308. (7) 


Winery ® PL. 3821 (2 blocks west of Odeon: 
~Two connecting rooms; board; both phones. 

(6) 

WINDSOR PL... 3894—Connecting front room; 
also large room, for housekeeping or bed 
_Toom.— _(T) 


























FOR COLORED PEOPLE. 


BEAUMONT ST. a0: N.—Neatly furnished 
rooms, tor colored. ‘ 

CARR ‘ST.. 1720—. Furnished ‘room for light 
housekeeping; all conv.; rent reasonable, 

CHESTNUT ST .. 2021-__Neativ furnished front 
and back rooms ; er Omen 

EWING AV.. 518 S.—-Three rooms, in rear; 

_ rent $12; phone Delmar 1:587. 

EWING AV.. 419 S.—Three unfurnished ‘rooms 
for colored people. (7) 

FAIRFAX AV., 4165—Furnished room for col- 

_ ored gentlemen or couple. 

GRATIOT ST.. 1717—Three rooms, newly dec- 

_ orated: rent $15: phone Delmar. 1387. 

KENNIURLY AV. 4824-—-Newly furnished 
room, for first-class colored gentleman, in pri 
vate family. 


LAWTON AV., 2846—Nicely furnished front 
room, for colored. 





MANCHFSTER AV., 8315—Three rooms, 24 
floor, for colored. Inquire 25 8. Channing. 


MORGAN Si7., 262i—Two rooms, 2d floor; 
_ $10 ner month: colored. 

MORGAN ST., 26380—Several rooms, unfur- 
nished. ae 

MORGAN ST., 2650— Large furnished ~pooms, 
$2.50, for colored. RSENS eae 
OLIVE ST., 2917—Neatly furnished room for 
respectable colored people. Call Sunday or 
_ Monday. Sie Vara 

PINE S8T., 1405—Furnished or unfurnished 

_ Tooms, for colored | : (7) 

ST. FERDINAND AYV., 4415—Nicely furnished 
rooms. 




















SINGLETON ST., 1533—Three rooms, first 
_. floor, $10. _ Apply 1012 N. 6th st. 

SPRUCE ST., 1316—Colored people: furnished 
rooms, with or without. board; light house- 
keeping rooms. 

TWENTIETH ST., 80714 N.—For colored, un- 
; furnished and furnished rooms. 


ROOMS WITH BOARD—CITY. 


ARLINGTON AV., 1357—Nicly furnished 
room, with board, for 2 gentlemen, also sumiall 
room for 1 gentleman; furnace heat, ‘n pri- 
vaie residence. 

ATTRACTIVE front room in “strictly ‘private 
beg on Delmar, with or without board, 
for Tagie gentleman desiring advantages of 
ali ife; anyone seeking cheap  bvard 
needn't apply. Ad. P 147, P.-D. 

AUBERT AV., 731—Desirable second-floor 
room, with board; furnace heat; Bell phone; 

_ Freterences exchanged. 

AUBERT AV., 1420—Large, pleasant front 
room and board, for two ladies or two gen- 
tlemen; all conveniences; $5 per week each. 


BACON ST., 1717—Secoiid-story front room, 
with board; private familly; all convs, (2) 


BARTMER AV., 5307—Nice room in private 
family; good board; use of bath and phone; 

_ near two car MN i ee a a pes 

BARTMER AV.,. 50038—Two nicely furnished 
front southern-exposed rovms, with board; 

_ well heated. Baas open rea s (2) 

BARTMER AV., 5911--Nicely furnished second- 
story front room, southern exposure; furnace 
heat; hot bath; private family; for two; 
rent reasonable; with or without board. z 

BELL AV.. 30184—Room and board, 2d floor; 
front poo ; all conveniences; for. gents, nes 

BELL AV., 3218—Furnished room, for gentle- 
men or couple; board if desired. 

BELL AV., 3032—Furnished  second-story 
rooms, with good board; steam heat; no 
children. OL eg On ines ae 

RELI AV., 3521—Heated room; excellent 

“board: suitable for two ladies or geutiemen 
employed ; reasonable ; everything — like “he me. 


ne ee 


BELL AV., 3488--Lurge warm room: well 
furnished ; ‘close to cars; separate beds: good 
home coud ing ; for 2 young men: very res, 

BELL AV., 3928—Nice home for girls em- 
ployed; rooms and board, $3.50 week; good 
table board; price reasonable; will heat 
rooms; bot water, > 

BENTON ST., 1204—Nicely furnished front 
room and board; gentlemen empioyed; private 
family; $4 per week. 


BOARD AND ROOMS—In well-appointed 
home; South Side; <an accommodate 4 geu- 
tlemen: home comforts; well covked, well 
served meals; only people of standing; refer- 
ences. Ad T 63, Post- Dispatch. oe. 

CABANNE AV., 3005—Large rooms, second 
Hoor; excellent _table; teautiful home; refs. 

CARDINAL AYV., 1021 N.—Furnished room, 
with or without board. | Sue eee 

CARPENTER PL., 71%-Des!rable rooms and 

{ board; hot bath, furnace; terms reasonable. 
CATALPA ST., 932—Very best board; nite 
room; all conveniences; everything neat aud 
clean. See x. oa 

CASS AV., 1833-—Nicely furnished room and 
first-class board; second floor; gas, heat, 
bath; private family; two geutiemen, $4 each. 


CATES AV., 5530—A very desirable room; 
board optional; terms reasonable; strictly pri- 
vate family. ‘ical slahaaacadicaiin 

CATES h540—Two large connecting 


* 


V. 
rooms: excellent board and accommodations; 
Forest 1220. PATE RRO ERR A SNC 
CHOUTEAW AV., 17354—Rooms and board for 
ladies employed: furnace heat, hot water, a!l 
convenlences. $ APSA Nes CORON eee eRe 
CLEMENS AV., 5733—Desirable geaads. 
roums: southern exposure; furnace; gor 
board: all converlences ; Delmar 3323L. 
7VELAND AV., 4227A—Everything new 
CLEy ELAND sunali private family; for 2 
people; reasonable, UBS hee 
COOK AV., 3s0n 5—Furnished room, with 
board ; gentlemen; all conveniences (7) 
} V.. 4642—Nicely furnished room for 
ead Wis ladies, with or without board. 
GOOK AV., 3562—One second-floor room, with 
board; two gentlemen or ladies employed. 
COOK AV.. 3620—-Nicely furnished room, with 
good board. ‘ ae 
WOK AV. B621-—-Nice reoms, board and all 
"| otow A 2 near Grand av; private fam. (7) 
4640—Two beautiful rooms; 
* | ene sn ‘with board: couple, Sy. 
GOOK AV., 4516—Southern exposure, second- 
floor room; good beard; ladies or gentle- 
men employed. ER ace SS a Ne 
ry 4904Dony. ae furnished roome: 
nue tonet: a board; private fam- 
ily; reasona 
COOK AV. pred Large well- furnished — room; 
southern exposure; modern conveniences; ex- 
cellent board; terms reasonable, aoe 
OK AV., 3068-Large front “room and 
| wena ar comforts; modern conveniences; 
reasonable. 
SOOK AV.. 3673—-Nicely. ‘furmished room. with 
Nene al fn ns 8 hot-water heat: pri- 
vate family. 


V.. 4062—Flegant front room, hot 
SS ie board optional; also connect- 


ing room; reasonable. — BB TS rae ES 
sins - + 40-3 nice! furnished rooms, 
bain fs Pande vue family; no other —aere- 
ers: $5 per week; excallent. ne lgt borin 


COOK AV., 4371— Biexant large  2d- aes 




















d best board; every conven- 
oon rr centeble roomy 3: telephone Delmar 
PS8L. 


COTE BRILLIANTE AV. 4335—Wanted, small 
rd. r 


children to boa Necihe-s 

ANTE “AY ~ 4400— y fur- 

a eee” with or without board; sultable 
for two or three ladies. 

DAYTON § ST., 2819A— Nicely ‘furnished room, 


with good board, for two gentlemen; $4.50 
per week. 





| ROOMS WITH BOARD—CITY. 
POPP PILL LALLA ALLA Snditsaihaadhentintaileianihding 


. 3892—Room with board; 
_ ern exposure: good heat: reasonable. 
DELMAR BL., 3873—Room and board in pri- 
_Feterences exchanged. 


_ ROOMS WITH BOARD—CITY. | ROOMS WITH _BOARD—CITY, 


OLIVE ST., 4018—Second-floor rooms; all 
| wodern conven.ences; with of wiihout pa: 
OLIVE ST., 3725—Front room. frst floor, 

for two gewliiewen; private Aa ty 7} 
4726A—Neatly furnished 
ith bourd, for cv ple or two gent 


OW — t urTnaied Dosa, wih ur 





31 
of ‘board; sibctite light. 


room, wick board ; 
DELMAR BL., 3822— 


alk poor’ it conveniences. (4) 
First-class room, with ex- 





4334- Clentietees looking for 
be _— tifully furnished 


and best of home > cog 





furnished ;Oan, with 
cookitar: gas abu bala: 


‘OLIVE gr, New furnished rox roome, wit 
without board; furnace beat; baths. Sa 


valeumnt BL.. #100—Second-story front, with aii bume cumforts ; 
ny. 
“411s— Second-story front room, 


_ with aleove; ‘good board. rooms, with excellent home-served meals, for 


young men or couples: alse — 
room for two young men , 
 RBTA—Nice, clea: 


Sie -Hanusome front ae ’8d- 
a or without board; 


ob Jectlonable featu: es rooms, $1 Up; gas, 


3805—Pur ished rooms, with 





b Saar ‘furnished 


rooms. 
1p 2160. “Nice, pleasant second- . bath; private fam- 


ee Neatly curnished, “bright 
rooms; all conveniences: board. 

4353—One fine furnished “front 
‘room, with board; everything first-class, 
, 3837-—New management; first- 
southera cooking;. new furnace; 
gentlemen or ee 


OLIVE T.. 4061 Purnia —t rooms, 

hot bath; boa.d 
LAr AYETTE: AY. 
furnace ; bot bath. 


ie sity: hain rooms wit 


Phone Grand i827. ST., pratag in ‘front | rooms, southern 


first-class beard; Beli phone Lin- 


2S34— Neatly furnished 


private family; ev- with send board; 33°30 00S 
‘7) 





_ 3811— ‘Nicely “turnished 


ri ad 
. 4121--Single and jarge rooms i_ptivate Semuily; $40 month. 


private home; ex- Ntcely furnished room 


for gentlemen or conple 
arp board; Bell phone. 

4164—Second-floor ~ front and 
back rooms for one or two persons, 
veniences. Bell { areandl 


Ww ith ail conver iene es: 





phone 3425 Lindell. 


rensonable to 3 or 4 lontivenean? 
LINDEN APARTMENTS, Euclid and MePher- 


z aiso gentlemen roommmese 
DELMAR BL.—Front 

gentlemen in strictly private family; 
P 139, Post-Dispatch. 
4: 21h ---Well-furnished 
“hot bath ; ood, home board; priyate tamily: 


S71 A—Furniahed rooms, room, or 
tyro weutas private family; board BS, 


room for 2 gents, 


roomy ‘and board: pote ¥ ‘first- class: reference 
(i 





trot with 
terms reasoned e 
"AG E BL.. 4209-2 bcight. sunny front rooms, 
bath; good beard; small mga 


Larne oom, nu. with “‘poard: 
parties employed; 
I't ferences ) exchanged. 

. sata Nico ‘Cony “front. ‘room “and 





rabooel phone, Phra (325 





private fimuly: with ge 


Bell ene Lindell 1270. 3148— New and ao turuiste 


sg pho ne in. homie, Forest 


4455-1 pDicely furnpist bed 
wnithern _pxposure suitable for 2; 


southern exposed 
lene es; excellent table: also single room. 
and excellent board. for cou de; "private fat- 
2307--Desirable third-floor room; 


phone Lindel. 1306. aig, distance; electric light; 
1 


4282—Two nicely canietsa a 
for three centiones 
with or without 
. 1410—Room, with or without board 
in small private family, two, 
2233-——Will take a 
table and service. 
Bere petit megs room fot cow le: 
or south; — room; first-class 


Large, well-furnished 
room for couple or. two gentlemen ; all con- 
cakes’ ‘and service: 
no other boarders; first-class hosed. 





ao nice tron t i OLS : 
all comforts of a et class “home; “will sean He excellent 
mabe rates to please you. ql 

.- 1222--Kicely “furnished — room, 


i 


“par excelie: ice,”’ 
B crops and FM hag 
2238-—Two colmmetinae rooms, sin- 
gle or en. sulte; excellent table board; tele- 


thern 
3011 —Large front. ‘room, southe i “ladies or gents: 


~ B42 9 ad BA. 
“4461 — Elegant front room, pitts front me a te furnished 21 
ca exposure, ee board; 

“Small child or baby. “to 


widow; “mother’s care. 


; eahiiaa = ae with or without 





~-Nicely furnished TOOt ‘ 
or KAS board: m with 
family; references. 


1506—Rare chance ‘for - Tespect- 
able lady to share board and room wth 
small family; only $3 week, 

PENROSE S8T., 2025—Nicely furnished roca, 
with beard, for young ladies employed; terms 








700--Room and board for { 
“in private family of 3. 
72344 N,.—Neatly hirnished ok 
front reom, with board; gas. 
“bath? home _ cooking: 
N. catieuie: furnished 
board’ if desired; well heated, hot 
bath pcre woh private family: 
_mar and Suburban cars; | les ms 
ges re family; modern 
young gentlemen. 
~~ 4545—Furnished room for — 
Pons two partie, with er without board; 


“room on eon “oor: 


ow 








i -. 82 Pine eather front room: 





Phone Beaumont ea ume ae 

—Second-tory front; 

“south windows: furnace heat; superior board: 
{ 














_519—Nicely furnished suite 
m exposure; also front par- 


lences ; 
half block frem 


PE x Sees a AY.. 





rooms. ek deeply 
able = 2 . gentlemen or —— 


peony SE exposure : terms rewaonabie : 


es H 
_ conveniences: nome comforts rea = Grove Purk)— Three 
"Christian family! $5 week: $35. month fon 10t water heated rooms; 
34 16-Gecond-ctuns teal es 
2 y phenens good board. 
PINE ST. 3238—First-class farnished rooms, 
with board ; references exchan 
PINE §ST., 3218—Nicely “furnished room, 
or without board; furnace heat. 
PINE ST., 3333—Neatly furnished | 
hot bath, furnace heat, 
lences; board optional, 


PINE ST., SS ae war front 





child or baby | rs gto | 


furnished, - Stegm- : 
MoPHERSON AY. 


“heated Seats with or withont. board: 


ooara. - 4047 A— Mlony) furnished 
s00t-—-Fvenianed room, with or 








364S—Nicely furnished 
with 00d board, $4 and $4.50 per week. 
3714—Beantifully furnished “2a. 
Story EM ‘and connecting rooms; ard | 


MoPHERSON ay. ‘ ~4474_One nice jone room, 


for marries couple or two gents. hone: all con vem 





room, with board; private ry 


. 8714—Beautifully ‘furnished sec- 


ond- Me front and connecting rooms; Nie PHER SON av. : “room, good 
bor home comforts: ¢ convenient to Swhur- 


ban and Olive cars. 








4128—Niecely furnished front 


: t: gas; boatd © 
fhe. Boe * epaaalecscss WE] rooms and board; PINE sT., "8410—Second-story front and other 
3714-—Nicely furnished rooms, : { wrniated a ae 
with good board; furnace heat, gas, hot bath. McPHE RSON AV. Sick ee fc 

(7 ete ry steam-heated rooms, 
ladies or ——s ‘preferred. 
McPhE RSON AV. 


2d floor; all convenie ‘nees of a modern home; 





 8T23—Nicely furnished rooms; 

nil Senvenioheees rood beard; pleasant home. 

, eh ET we “i ne <p " a Fine arm 
——— ms, ge, 

modern m conventences: oa with excaant peere: $4.50 and a 


fo table and sa tiehaaeaey 
Ba Olive st. cars; 


private family; reason- 

















: is ee sis te fa ma a : 


2839—Nicely furnished 24- | (OV. TESTER AY, 


story front room, with board for two; oo 
first-class table; 


—~Furnished and un- | 
references _ desired. "@150—Furnished rooms: + prt 
' eleg ant window light; 
lawn: hot water bath; 


one bluck from Suburban or Olive car es 
“ROOM AND BOARD—Ver $3 = youn 


MANCHEST} at: ny. 


4583—Nicely furnished room, 


ra home cooking; MANCHESTER Av, 


Fiderly lady 
one or two children to board; wants 


AND BOARD—For Neral = 
Gra 


_ gentlemen or ‘couple: _ Side: ; modern; private. 


1003 N.- aie ‘and board for 

“Taaies or ‘gentlemen, 

KrYG N.—Steam-tieated second- 

story front Toon good table: home comforts. 

First-class board and 

"for gentleman and wife, $8 per week; 
satin room. 


room and board in private faz 


MAPLE AV., 5054—Young men or 1 ‘ . 
plored can find excellent board: ules a 


-In private family, 
W est End; reasonable: phone Forest 4625, 


ROOM AND BOARD—In Cabanne; single room 
MARYL AND AV.. with board; private family; references. — 


43800 BLOCK — a front 
ge exposure: 


ROOM AND BOARD—Front room, with cane 
for = ~ ot hs res Dommies Heights 


ROU ta sao story ‘front; 
monih; ‘modern; private, 











RoUM—Soutbern ‘eameees. ‘aleove room; oe 
comforts of bowie; for 
refined gentlemen. 
AND RREAKFAST—Nice room, “pag 

hot bath; two a : 

family, with breakfast. 
ROOM AND votieege Flegant room and hoa 





., 609 N.—2 nice front rooms, 1415—Well. furnished 
suitable for three; 
all Ber poo conveniences; 
good German cooking; only first- 


class need ‘apply; 


Bout hern exposure 


4114 a unfurnished front 
_terms reasonable, 


"3481—C arora rooms; 


Bell telephone 965 Beamn- 

7 ROOMS—Steam: heated be gg with or 
~ 4215—Two qiiet. workmen want- 
terms reasonable. 
1508 N.—One large or small fur- 
* pied Foon, with board: pervate family. 


inodern. Ad. K 107, Yost. Dispatch. 


BOARD- Lady would exchange 
room or - hosban 





"ea to room ‘and board; 
work for housekeeping 


AND BOARD—A_ ewell, | 
. with best beard, for two gentie- 
Phowe Grand 1614. 


4526--Furnished rooin a 


mace 
poor alcove: room ; “fat heat; tg BP. ye ly. 


cooking; terms reasonad! e, 


1117— Desirable ‘south @Xx- 


- Con 
osed room; private family ; _Bentlemen: pr va 


i Pain: with plane 
AE sansitess every comvenionee: 


through Olive car passes the door; | * BIR 
AND BOARD—Hoom and 


* '3205—Elegant furnished is ront 


ie ne es; good board; 
TFORD ST.. 3% onven ; & ; 
Pa. pa first-class boa. d: reasonable: pii- 


. all conveniences 1) nt ins cisvitiamiiia 
for gentleman or lady 


rivate family; breakfast if 
to four car lines, 


1810—Board and room, $4. 50 


, parlor and home COOK - “modern conventonees: 





~}106B—Neatly furnished roome 
for — gale thane 7 


“00 cond-story AND ROARD— Nicely turnlabed front 


suitable for two gentle 
men or couples arst- class location; reasonable 
Ad. P 148, Post-Dis, 


ROOMS Well- furulstved front rana, southers 
, “month Weet 


—[s4—Second-floor front room 


AND ROARD— Rourd and large, hand- 
 wecond: floor frent; h, 

a secoud-story front 
a rooms ; 
Ws two “eunteiie women. or “achost 
ee tractively furuished rooms, 
home eomforte: West End 
peat rn” to Olive and Suburban care. Ad. 


;—One room, with 





“or without hen OP gas, bath; 
1813—Second-floor rooms; 





ae Oey) ek eee ey ates 


KING s “HIG HWAY, MORGAN 8T., 4483—Newly decorated furnished 98.00 per week for 


het : & 
\, Oe ee ies 
Se 
% , T? 


brea k fast optional; 


KING'S HIGHW AY, ROARD—One or two gentlemen 


for a new, well. furnished seecend story _ 


1aRs ate family; reason- , lange room and first-class board; 


> 4 Si } iad cars. 
a stag: German- American cooking; Y tataa 
adjoining fine bath furnace; 

K 138. a - 


rooms, ‘suitable for ladie# or xentlomeu: 


ii ee 


erences “exebanged. 
oS (corner f hanning? 
ieee roe three gen- 


. private family will take « very lige 
ited number of ‘first-class pro; ct " vale 
To e Ase foud ; rooms ae urnlehbed 
eet agent ‘ tooclert 


spagiersnesy and Seleen cars. 
40000-- cents ee ek rooms 


© ATR ot 
eee eS 


furnisved fropt ror, 


holtehed flee. ane 


¢ tired of hotels and hoarding 
i tires “prices reasonable. Bell oe 


60—Nice room, with board; 
Ae private family; fees. 


mr aed immer ; eM 
" bi ' " 

"Til MN —Pareiehed Footie, 
or coaloud Bee os nod 


it SY. 316A N~O 
SARA & 


- 4705—Nicely furnished room: 
fine ne!ghborhecd; 


” 2 Lane to Broadway ; rent es GAN ST. Th Tabie 



















with good beard: $3. 
LACLEDE AV.. | 4800-—Rtoom and board, $6 a 
week; furnace heat. h. u 


MONMOUTH INN, 4428 to 4710 McPherson. 
room afd beard couples, 


 $28—Room for 1 
_ beciaa ‘other Toomet board if des r 
: , 26—Second-story room, * sett. 
mer for scene or ladies employed; excel- 


i conveniences: private fam, renventences reas. 


Mlive: 2s a 
roots, shenaive ein 


_ without board: al 


] men: 
for two gentie $4.0 . 3921A—-Klegant room and board SARAH ST., s8h 


erverr conrve nienee ; reas. 
OLIVE ee wea third story Oe front: 














600-—Neatly ‘fernisbed oom, furnace newt at | aeavanmemauay aan cadets wheal: 
furnace and of Olive. 


ae Oe ae ea iedchies omnes 5. ie 
hei ORR, cle RA SE OES mae 

















0 TEGO OE, ee ea = 
ene ye eae. 9 Pe 3 woe = " 
¥ 7 a ut a> 


Te Lous5 » JUNE rR WiLy 7,120. 


Pe TE 


Po ae Me ee. . aes 


Pre cee ee 


oye 


eo: Mae gay eee 
pred, eee a. ay, ae 





¢ 


‘ral a sa 


. 
Leong. Pa a % ta he Ag cool ni ’ 


20 aa hay 50%, Ear 
“a ee eres 


ARR : . TANRAROS TALISMAN A SHAN ‘ EC EY 


— 
- Wis < 


fe ag ae 
giaedk f 


~ 
oer, | 


£ 


oe 


ote rip 
PS) Paper 





ee 








Pic: Enblish Bull Tervler § 
Belonsiny To} MFS-Forg ce. LISS 


"~ hi 


RR RSS St 


KMD RE See 
x 


go Oe he eda 


Subs Pps 


oo ae 


x 


y HORACE RUMSES yar ish had in varjetiés® o suit, and no doubt the 
* bull terrier, ‘‘Nick,’’ ig Wake Fan styles will thultiply until they can be had 
of the very latest wnve in glass or isifiglass, with or without gold 

+ Lae s or silver rims. *% 
# most progressive element in St. D ae 
Mich life. He belongs to the ‘‘fast set@pof Goggles, gold-rimmed or otherwise, are 

Washionable dogs, which thinks thirty n Las not all, however. They are only the be- 

fin hour slow on the Olive Street or Gegeienue of the outfit of an auto dog in 

“SManchester road, when eVerything is @ mashionable life. He needs with the gogy 

cotd -order, Wwit_th thera mebile cearif rles a complete auto suit, not of mere. 











- oe 


“$5 


Deputy 8 } foe Bight. smwoolen, even of the most compact and ex- 
f ex _ his spec eee When ppensive fibre. The air currents set up by 
: "the spegl up tay an auto when the lever is pulled for speed 
“ feoat mit and thenett ePaccufame 01 some suburban road go through the 
~ of (aie ng Sxe-mninutes Meer just Avygt thickest woolen, andythey are so eold that 
icca]l Hii. da@ry even in midsummer pedigreed dog or cat 
pre aA ‘s on the front seat is in immediate danger 
of pneumonia unless fully protected. This 
protection is given by leather suits spe- 
cially manufactured to protect auto dogs 

pyand eats from pneumonia. 


on ast Beg spec " hy A. utor - & The cost of such agomplete auto outfit 
7 | Tp ch, Agate Sith \he- ist laws. Hr a dog worth several hundred dollars 


De ee ‘- 


ed 
nt 5 
Po ae 


| 3 aks we Ul ee ba cats On Pb rh s. toads *bé= iM comparatively moderate. It would not — 
SS Sioa oe a : er ae _ ot a a ee 4 ae mrt A nooty and: = ey Wi di eo $2 pn mee cost pT eng °, 
, ee ees “2 | ; fashifimpl , OF 4 - | feured at and dog spectacies oa 
7 3oulevary Pe a NS | ae : / ie "pe to secure if inst the thal “a ibd at a lower rate than this, fully ag nerve es 
oy ececee mais a : be oy — Le 4 eee i Caeally tab eam a eable as the most costly. The io 
. ap Aixpoed is illustrates the ij meer OTAPost comes in the rim, and goggles 
“+ By A Portland Place e 5 ul I< IAG os gorgles AW bein c put “neark et. On terman silver, steel or aluminum rims will 
a : and cats Toanuigeiretaiaenae@ protect a dog’s eyes as fully as if the rims 
Gn et were of gold or coin silver. 











CTEM ELE PE TT Ee 
‘es ssi te iss Sia 1 Si ples ate eS) 

‘ ee 

ve 

oer. 


on a. a lca a 


PRR a 


PO rae 


ye 


PEE GEE AIG LOLI ENG SEE | Le 





alc Rss oe acs, Se daa a a a i ae i aa 








Hidden by Wateriall, 
Extraordinary 
Cavern in Indian 


Territory Kills Men Who 


SecK to Explore Its 
Mysteries. 


ORE wonderful and = territve 


than anything that has come 


out of the Southwest in a 
long time the report- 
brought in to Davis, a town 


are 


of the Indian Territory, by a 
party of local explorers 
which has just emerged from 
the Cave of Leath. They went in to search for 
the body of George Curtain, who left Davis last 
August to look for gold in the cave. He was ad 
vised that other men had lost their lives vent 
ing into this little known but much dreaded place. 
but he was unafraid, and slipped away. He neve 
returned. The Cave of Death swallowed him wp. 
as it had swallowed adventurous and foolhardy me! 
before him. 
A few days ago Matthew Duhr of Davis heade:' 
a movement to go to the cave and search for Cur 
tain’s body. The man had been almost a strange 
in Davis, but there was a growing feeling tha! 
the mystery of what happened should be 
solved, ot at least investigated to the extent of 
Jetermining that he had not been murdered. 
‘Several young men accompanied Duhr. The) 
were gone several days, and when they returned 
they brought Curtain’s hat. So much they had 
found, but no more of him; but they had looked 
mto a wonderland of which Davis had neve) 


dreamed. 


fIt was known about the little plains city that 
there was # sitigularly-hidden ¢ave entrance be- 
hind the veil of Turner’s Falls, over on the Wichita 
River; eight miles from town; that in early days 
this ‘hidden” place had been the rendezvous of a 
gang of moonshiners whose hiding place had long 
escaped detection, though marshals had sought long 
for them and their still; and that several men. 
had sought to explore the depths of the cave, but 
had never returned to tell what they found. But 
the people of Davjs and the country around had 
no idea that, virtually under their feet, extends 
a great and wonderful and terrible cavern which, 
if it is to fulfill all it promised to the eyes of 
Duhr and his companions, must invite discovery as 
the most remarkable underground phenomenon in 
the United “States. 

Duhr and his friends wandered in the great cav- 
ern for two days. They stumbled upon the exit 
when they thought themselves lost. They were 
at first too much absorbed in the wonders revealed 
to take proper precautions against losing their way. 
They erept around back of the waterfall, crawled 
through the man-hole entrance upon hands anc 
knees, and descended into a chamber in which they 


him 


| could stand upright. 


Lateral hails Jed out of this, and they followed 
the largest of these out into a huge and high- 
roofed room. Here were the dead fires of the old 
moonshiners, who had vanished behind the falls 
and laughed in their secret place while mounted 
marshals rode thunderously overhead. Here they 
had known the company of » woman, doubtless, for 
Duhr picked up a lady’s shoe. The moonshiners, 
apparently, had never penetrated beyond this large 
room; at least Duhr and his friends, who went 
into the depths of the place, found no further trace 
of them. The signs of men they did see were of 
prehistoric people who made rude pictographs upon 
the limestone walls. 

A thousand feet from the entrance the explorers 
found a sloping cliff running down into the black 
these the 
Neur the 
top of the stairway, indicating that its owner must 


depth. of at vreat abves. Pandey named 


DeviTs Stideway and the Bottomless Pit, 


have stumbled into the place and plunged down 
there to his death, they found Curtain’s hat. 

As inen will always do in a cave. they ricked 
hurled the Bottomless 
fitey went cl¥eking and bounding down the 

‘tyirwav—far, far dewn until the Impact 


up stoves and them into 


it. 


Ivy tae 


Of UnKnown ,; 
Exten!, : 
It Has. 
Bottomless 
Pil, 

Terrible 
Slide, 

Rones of 
Robbers 

and Strange 
Carvings— 
Another 
Parly 
Organizing 

to Brave 

Its Terrors. 


ty retrace one’s 




















trackless 


Steps. 


which enables one 
they passed through wonderful halls, great audi- 
and silent gardens vf the gods which no 
before them had ever seen. 

They ‘saw lakes whose quiet waters were only 
stirred by the sport of blind fish. The saw 
running streams of pure water, rude pillars and 
arches, and wonderful shafts of stone drooped trom 


the roof to the rock floor by the disintegration of 


ioriums 
wodern 





Did the Chickasaws Know About the Big Cave ? 

HE Chickasaw Indians are thought to have known about the-Cave of Death, but if so they 
ay did not share with anv white man anything they knew of it. It is thought that, owing 
to the undiscoverable nature of its entrance, the Indians have possibly guarded the se- 
cret with the expectation that the cave might sometime serve them as a hiding place from their 
Au Indian is always jealous of traditional secrets of this sort, and some remarkable 
tex knew of the beautiful cliff cities in the south- 
Western corner of Colorado, but they never told any white man of them, leaving the whites to 


vn Mies, 


“stances of itis tidelity to them are told. ‘The U 


; 


stumbie tpon them within the last few years. 








‘tone Uron stne was faint and sodden with 


They never heard them strike 
byttom or Water, and they shrank away from the 
dreadful place, searching“ well with their candles 
before thay put one foot in front of another. 

ryom the stairway and the pit the explorers 
mye l into the many points of the wind. They 
© 4 together, and trie? ty cxercise the sixth sense 


jatenee ayn damp. 


— 
*“ 


, - 
. at Two 


inode Pee 


ages. They saw great sears and fissures cut by 
the erosive carbonic acid which water hed washed 
inte calcareous rocks to rough hew them ag it 
would. They saw galleries of stalactites and stalag: 
mites that would dazzle one’s eves with reflective 
brilliancy if they could have the light of the sun. 
It was a grand and terrifying architectural ¢haos. 

They did not find the end of the the 


cave nor 























Hlimitableness upon 
probably yoes, 


bottom. bes tuund only its 
Asked how far down I! 
Dubr savs he would not be surprised to know that 
it “reached down to China.” He is satisfied that 
it is a very old, very deep, very large and very 
wonderful cave, and he believes that when he has 
organized another expedition and has shown some 
of the scientists of the United States what he 
and his friends have found, there will be little 
more thought of the Mammoth Cave of Kentucky 
or the Marble Cave of Missouri, or the Wyandotte 
Cave of Indiana. or tre Cave of the Winds of 
South Dakota ‘in any superlative sense. For he is 
convinced that here, under the plains and the Ar- 
buckle 


tion, is the Cave of Caves 


every side. 


Mountains of the Chickasaw Indian Na 


There are at least four respects ip which the 
explorers of Davis believe the of Death to 
be without a known parallel. 

First—-The entrance to it is remarkable. Think 
of @ cave entrance behind « big fall of water and 
so completely hidden by the aqueous vel that one 
might live on the spot and never guess that a 
pele thrust through the water im the right place 
would pot strike-the reck at ail, but plunge un: 
obstructed into an open door. None of the great 
caves of fiction oy fact—and their doors have been 
wonderfully made--have ever been 


(ave 


tearfully and 








Hat of Latest 
Vielim Found 
Near Devil's 
Slideway. 


Nature has hidden 
: Haggard fell short 
of this in arranging tue eutranee to the Caves of 
Kor: with all their rare imagery. The Greeks gave 
fanciful gateway to the Cave of Pan, and 
the mists which covered the Cave of the Oracle 
at Delphos must coneede their uvfitness to rank 
thinned and fint’'ened upon 


quite so Inge wu 


this. Inventive as 


no such 


with the waters which, : 
the wide ledge of rock, cover us a poring portiere 
the entrance to the great Cave of Death, 
Second—The Devil's Slideway, one ef the most 
terrifying of the natural phenomena in the Cave 
of Death. is. so far as known, the only cave fea- 
ture of its kind ever discovered. There have been 
fictional conceptions of sueh things in “The Arabian 
Nights” and “She,” but this is the first of fact. 
The geology of the Devil’s Slideway is quite easily 
understood. The whole Ozark country of tne Mid- 
dle West. including in its man) small mountain 
ranges those in which this cave has been found, 
i u comparatively recent uplift. Unlike the Rocky 
\iountains. which were lifted in the heat of creative 
little mountains in the Mississ!ppi 
the birth of gar.h. 


action, these 
\ alley were long subsequent to . 
They rose from the throes of post -creative Volcanic 
when the earth’s atrata had cooled and 


they 


action. 


hardened, a were 


or dried and 
igneous or aqueeus, 
The result was that when they were liftel b 
seismic action they were left, #6 # pile ef plank: 
ing hoisted by powder might be jeft, with here 
and there # considerable section of plank lying at 
a discy angle. This fa what the Devil's Slideway 
ijs—a hue and flat section out of One of the 
limestone strata, and it lies there in the. wréek 


hpardenéd 


Sunday Magazine ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH January 7, 1906. 
enone” -. 





May Be Bigger 
Than Kentucky’s 
Mammoth Cave. 


aa 

ay Sg Shae nae wie 
: ra » ae Re a ets 
A Tt BOO, o. 


vi things as a plank, with its one end resting upon. 
the rim of the Bottomles< Pit and the other. per- 
aps almost or more than a thousand feet below. 
resting at the bottom. 

It is wet with cave damp and slick with cave 
moss, and a sled might slip dewn it and coast to 
the utter depths. Duhr believes that is where Cur- 
went, and the men that in before Cur- 

It is not there for the incautious, but the 
cautious man can see, fancifully, upon the wall 
ef this Devil’s Slideway, “Abandon Hope, All Ye 
That Enter Here.” The great slideway is the petri- 
fied esealader upon which the age’ roll into the 
depths. 

Third—In several parts of the world are what 
he. 


one im 


lain went 


tain. 


are known as pot-holes or swallow-holes, or 
toires, as the French call. them. ‘There is 
Yorkshire, Engiand, known as the Helln Pot, which 
is 300 feet deep, an enormous funnel in the solid 
rock, worn there in the centuries by the corrosion 
of carbonic acid and the erosiqn of stones jumbled 
about by the water. [ut 
of these great pot-holes been found in a cave. 


not until now has one 

Several of the great caves have dangerous crevices 
and huge sinks in them, but the genuine cave pot- 
hole has never been found. If the Bottomless Pit 
in Indian Territory is ali that Duhr and his com 
panions believe it to be, it ix the ultima thule 


Dubr is con 


of the cave explorer found at last. 
fident, from the experiments made to ascertain the 
here is a dome 


that 


depth and extent of the place, that 


of St. Peter's turned upside down. If shall 


true, the men who love caves ana 


the 


prove to be 


who never escape from vreat fascination tha 


¢ e. See 
trance, because it was thought that the hard | Ls st, 
of cold air which came from it would vish 
any light that might be devised and leave the 
explorer in darkness from which he Es : 
cape. ‘i. He 
[t is just possible that the Bottomless Pit. of th 
Cave of Death is accessible by careful work @Gwt 
the Devil’s Slideway.. What is needed to TR 
if this is so is a sttong searthlight, and 
pedition now organizing for a further explora 
uf the cave will include one in its outfit. . 
Fourth—The fourth great feature of the Oave 
There is some disput 
us to which is the greatest cave in the werld, 
claim this distinetion for the Mant 
Cave of Kentucky, which is the best known Gave ~ 
in the world. Others think the W vandotte Cave vi ; 
Indiana is greater, and certain persons whe hav 
visited all three assert that in the great farh 
Cave of Southern Missourj there is room for -th 
Mammoth and Wyandotte Caves laid side by # 
Moreover, Livingstone and other explorers imei: 
the caves in the world are in th 
interior of Africa, where whole tribes often me 


© oe 
Sin 
a ; 
a S 
sig 


og 


of Death is its immensity. 


| copie 


chat greatest 


But the men just out of the Cave of. De ' 
lieve that no cave has ever been found that 4} 
proaches in its vast reaches the great subterr risa 
chamber which jealous Nature has #.. ong Wie do 
Turnee alls. nth 
dim light of a half dozen lanterns wher: “daek js 


ness is such as Jonah knew in the belly uf 
whale, they imagined at least that they parry 
throueh chambers where horsemen. could vide — 
When they hallooced their von 
were given back by echo walls which seemed = 
times to be far away. They know that a eay 
has acoustic tricks and that in these things t ' 
have been deceived, but they believe 


with the current curtain of 


score abreast. 


might 
have found, in truth, the Cave of Caves. ae 
There is another respect in which the Cave of 
Death is distinetive. one, doubless, of whith he: 
Davis explorers do not know. If what they” Po 
port h | 
prove, indeed, to be such, they may be the ist 
important Ameridan contribution to cavate pieb 
raphy. : A. 2a 
. ahere have been some sinall discoveries ot : 
sort in Pennsylvania and Brazil, but nothing A 
proaching in archeological wealth the pictures. 
‘he Perigord caves in France, where science has ¢ 
covered innumerable wall carvings proving {iat b 
cave dwellers were familiar with the cave bear and_ 
the lion, the reindeer, elephant, elk and some” r 
creatures long extinct. Indeed, they even — d 
pictures of the mastodon and the mammoth, . it 
whether from actual sight of the beasts in life or 


us pictographs of prehistoric people 





The Cave of Death and Burn-f 
ing Mountain . 
Tt is but a short distance, as the crow flies, E 
from the Cave of Death to Burning Moun- 9 
tain, the Oklahoma hill that smokes, This a 4 
phenomenon, recently described in The Sunday — Pe: 
Post-Dispatch, has been made the object of F™ 
« vreat deal of scientifie inguiry and observa- 2 
tion, but it has never been ascertained what a 
causes it to give forth the vapors which often oe 
envelop it. It is suggested that the cause | oC 
may be found in this mysterious cave, which, a 
underlying the mountain. inay contain hot - 
springs which discharge their steam inte the 
Larrel of Burning Mountain, from whenee # FP ™ 
excapes through erevices inp the mountains : 


sikle. 


ae 








¥ 


ering their frozen carensses in the ice of the Ar 


uuknOW HB. ee 
Lhe thing to do, and the thing witch preparat 
ure under way to do. is to make a second atin k 
upon the Cave of Death with plenty of the inew 
These first of ie at 

twine ber ‘mae 
iL he entrance and bah ‘i owt We the es 


Lhe shores. Te 


<< 
ae 
St 


of subterranean war. ure. 


‘bondunce of strong wihtett  enais 





lik Cave of Death is in the Chickasa» 
road, and eight miles from the town 0} 
Wichita foot of the 


though it is supposed Lo 


River, at the 


mountains. 
lying plain. 

It is in the extreme southwestern end 
sippi Valley. 


the Mississippi--the Mammoth Cave and the 


than in any ether equal area in the world. 


“‘M) miles, and its lenut ts from end to 


ac seTe* 


three four ot the really 


t . ) . ‘ ‘ ; 
they represent, chietly, the act 


baci 
Lavin, 


Arbuenk 


This belt begins in Kentucky ard Indtana, where are 
oreatl 


reaches its greatest depth as it crosses the Uzark Mountains 


big eave nut springfield, Mo.. bs up near the north line. 
ene 
bie eaves in the L ait 
th of earbont« ach tipwn calbeareuws rock. 


Where the Cave of Dea lh Is Lucaied 


Reservation, close toe it Sitti 


; | es 
Its entrance-is under Turret Faci« 


Mountains. The cave range. off 


extend upon one side under a considerable part of 


of what may be termed the Cave Be't «of the M ae 


t lee twee lnryest e°4.e« 


\\ vandotte« Cave. fits tet Paces 


where there af tore i 


The tamous Marble. Cave is midway between the north and seuth dines of the belt, 


The depth of the belt at tt per ee 


ix not lees than 300 wifes, Tt treheri = a it 


tend ~f Li ete, 


\IL these cayes are ih lone Tome” 








caves have laid upon them, will come from the eo 
nere of earth to explore the 

The terrors of such a place always retreat | + 
fore a bold geientific uttack. Time was when «= b 
Mammoth Cave of Kentucky wen but partially ea. 
plored becavee men were afraid to venture upe- 
streams whieh shored no man knew where and 
led to what piace noné could say. (Ye wonderf) 
Cave of Ge VW inds« Tievcdiwood was 


into fer long afte 


sottomleses Pit 


we?) bart 


° } t ibs ci covers 41 
Lures 


eae 


ree me 
: Rr aces 


aie 
a 


Jlorers proceed. Such « traihen be followed lik 
owl it is the onty one of wim pele bev istvage tte 
te followed back ay 
Pegha pe. when the der the <# * he Hotty t 

shall be eermrt: rod. t«¢ tave of Death ws 
up ite mystery of whet became ef Curtain Dtae., 
unfortunates before him. The first man to the 
of the Devil's Stideway may find their bonegtes 
venlnesa knows what else; perhaps ag mat 


ii 4 hings. 


Psyc. a anes on 
OBE esr Mig seo 











_ comparative comment, 


- stood when she was attracting attention, 


LENNS 





Hustling 
Activity in 
Many Walks of 
Life in 
Mississippi 
Valley--- 
Recent 
Occurences That 
Show What 
Women Are Up 
to Now. 














“> See 


»-*ee 
4 a4 = 
‘ 
Wiese cer’ « 
- 


co Visit friends before s-~ 
At Little Rock she 
and 


Riock, Ack., 
ing .o Porto Rico. 
met Jefferson Allison, a friend, 
meurried Lim, abandoning her plans fo! 


Compete With 


x An {+> 
at : 
j ¥ 
{ ¥ 
. 5 hs 


J 


Beginning 


e 


over ® per cent have two or more chil- 


dren. One club at Valparaise, Ind., 
reports an average of three children per 
member. 


Keeping Late Hours. 


i HAS 
few 


every 
numbers 


been only. a 

years since 

any digression 

from her §tradi- 

tional sphere di- 

rected to woman 

a great deal of 

attention. That 

was the era of 

“new woman” 

talk, when any woman who laid down 

her baby or stepped over the domestic 

dead line was greeted with a volley of 

in which the old- 

tashioned woman was made to appear a 

demure and domestic goddess whom 

man delighted to worship, and the mod- 

ern woman a bold and skirted skirmish- 

er as much feared of men as once her 
sex was well beloved. 

In the heyday of the “new woman’ 

era the preacher thundered, the para- 

grapher satirized, and the humorist 


with man. 


attracted 


sidered 
ment. 





nn, 


y Ae! oo 


x35 


° 


Cultivating Their Muscle. 


Waxed rich. Today it is gone, and there of 
iS nO more talk of the “new woman.”’ 
She has slipped out of the public mind 
like Dreyfus, the Boer War and all 
ether current subjects which entertain 
for a Gay or a yearsand then are for- 
gotten. 

But, though the subject is dead. the 
“new woman" .iaxs come to stay. As the 
“new wo: was defined and under- 


fowa has 


caehier =. 
thrift, 
for long. 
wav wil) 
familles of 
because 


she ix more numerous today than ever 
she was. She is active every day in 


American 
and the endlessness of 
achievements have made her and what 
she is doing so commonplace that she 
must compete for attention, day by day, 
Where one Joan of 
rode before, a troop rides today. 
too common a thing to see her 
and we no longer ge to the window. 
For all the slight attention given to 
her in this post-new 
for all the little we hear of and 
of her, she is easily outdoing those ear- ity of 
lier representatives of her sex who first 
attention 
feminine’s tendency to delete the tradi- 
tional boundary line which separates her 
own sphere from 
tured and small-headed, 
her doings is every day 
more entertaining than when we con- 
“new woman’”’ 
The proot is here in this epitome 


woman 


the 


' man. 
the news of 


stuff 


trious and his acres fertile, but because 
the wife knows how to handle money. 
It has been occurring to- the people 
there that if woman can do so muc!i 
with the money at home, she might do 
pretty much the same with it at the 
bank. It is conceded tlrat, except in 
rare instances, the men have not shone 
in either place. The first admissions of 
women tnto the banks of the State were 
wholly experimental, but they ceased to 
be so after the first six months. The 
men bankers pooh-poohed the possibll- 
being eclipsed, but the annual! 
statements told the tale. These came 
out Jan. 1. The woman banker in [owa 
is a fixture. 


Her very 
her 


Arc 
It is 
ride by, 


era. and 
read 


modern 


 eeeeeiiaeaneaall 
Unfea- A capitalist exntered a bank at Jop- 
lin, Mo., a few days ago and was as- 
tonished to see a woman cashier, a 
woman assistant cashier and three 
women clerks. He was excited, but the 
women bankers were perfectly cool. So 
was the community. The capitalist, 
who comes from the East, where they 
consider a bank to be a place for keep- 
ing money out of the reach of women, 
ran out in the street and shouted 4.. 
alarm, but Jopiin only smiled and pitir 
him for a “rube.”’ 
IRE 

Joseph H. Ames of St. Louis alleged in 
a divorcee suit that his wife sat up anu 
read late at night, disturbing him when 
she retired. He also said she insisted 
upon having her pet dog in bed witb 
her. 


hundred fold 


entertain- 


neta 
Mrs. Carrie Nation refused to slop ui 
a Bismarck, N. D., hotel until the por- 
ter had thrown away his cigarette ani 


in a class rush, and 
to be tied before the 
from their attacks. 
cimeanemaamnnn aca 
A new woman's building at the Uni- 
versity of Illinols was dedicated ‘‘to 
teach young women the law of exis- 
tence and perpetuity.”’ 
Riemmeemmeniennnnn il 

Mrs. Leonidas Hubbard 
New York frotu the interior of Labra- 
dor, Where she went to complete an 
exploration which her husband under- 
took two years ago. Hubbard starved 
to death in the country without ac- 
compHshing his object. His wife had 
nis body recovered and brought home, 
ouried him, straightened out the esiate, 
und then organized an expedition and 
Went in to finish the work. Sie suc- 
cecded, and returned withvut any 
rivuus mishap. 


six of them had 
colors were safe 


returned to 


Se- 


_ Rr eee 
Mrs. Kate Martin of Hannibal, Mo 
aas spent 20 years trving to find a 
daughter she guve away. 
i ecmiteiandidie daca 
Sirs. George R. Fernley of Carson- 
ville, St. Louis County, took out a 
license to hunt. 
lscitieieitemiteciniiamenalll 
Mrs. D B. Hickoff of Rich Hill, Mo., 
armed herself with a butcher knife, 
drove a burglar from the house, and 
casually mentioned the matter the nexi 
da:’. 
nin aaieatnetemne alee 
Annie LDiondel, a 
Was altacked by one of the 
charges @t Gilman, Ll. In che desper- 
ate encounter which followed, one of 
the woman's armS was almost torn 


MSS woman iion 


iaine!, 





a profeasrional career. 
i cinciensiebianteeeieiaaaa 
Mrs. ©. H. Summers of Si. Louis, 4 
once uuted beauty, has estabilshed 2 
dairy as a hobby. ° 
i eeteeiinete ieee 
The final report of the Board of Lady 
Managers of the World’s Fair shows 
their tutal expenditures to have been 
$77,835, and in the whole report, from 
cover to cover, there is no mention of 
pink teas. They saved a surplus. 
i ceeeiaiiieieiomenemenedl 
Miss Anna Wagner of St. Louis shot 
and tried to kill D. Paul Wright when 
he said she looked Iixe any other girl 
to him. She formerly had not looked 
that way to him, and when he grew 











Reforming an U nbathed 
Husband. 


vold and distant 
‘hange in his point of view. 

ae 
Scott of Oklahoma Said the 
invited to jwin the wom- 


she resented the 


Mire. CK... 
men should be 
an's clurbs. 

i ceeeenenieiaamnennentiall 
iestiied in a Si. 
Marie Fleming Everest 


GQscar Hhne 
court that Miss 
proposed to him. 

i seencetiheemtnmeneenaaalll 

Women délegates to the W. C. T. U 
convention at Los Angeles detected the 
oder of tobacco in the Pullman and 
compelled the conductor to give them a 
pure car. 


Louis 


Men as Equals 
or Superiors. 


he was being worsted in a fight. 
apemenemtenmemaninalll 
Twenty-seven illinois 
pledge not to marry, 
mony “a check to 
the death-knell 


girls signed a 
declaring matri- 
independence and 
of ambition.”’ 
. ne 
One hundred women applied for the 
Places of striking linotype operators at 
Chicago. 
liciennenkaeemtadeastal 
Mrs. White, a woman explorer and 
magazine writer, starved to death in 
Alaska, leaving a diary recounting her 
experiences. 
a cneeeeenimeneliall 
Miss Helen Hale adYocated before the 
American Humane Societies, in conven- 
tion at Philadelphia, that incurableés, 
persons morta!ly injured in wrecks, etc.. 
be chloroformed and put out of their 
misery. 
cemcenieeienatammenial 
Mrs. Phoebe Nauman of Marshalltown 
lo., applied fur a divorce from her hus- 
band, alleging that he had not bathed 
in 22 years. 
ii hteheeeniennaninlll 
A Cinc...nati woman was ordered by 
court to pay her husband $1000 alimony 
and $ a week until he remarrieé. 
eae 
Mrs. Frances Boone of St. Louis tied 
her husband with a clothesline and gave 
him with a whip “something that dad 
been coming to him for a long time.” 
le cneeececeneemnniied 
Nearly a million women signed a peti- 
tion asking that Mormon Reed Smoot 
of Utah be expel.ed from Congress. 
i cceecenien tient 


Mrs. Minnie Huffaker of Carmi, IIL, 
secured a verdict for $260) damages 
against her motner-in-law, alleging in- 
terference in the management of a 
husband. 

a eenietaemmenmaal 

Miss Susette O’Connell, a chorus giri 
al St. Louis, sued her stage manuger fo. 
swearing at her. 

CCRC A 


Women of Keniucky agreed to give 


eggs laid upon Sunday to the cause of 


rcreign inissions. 
RN. Sete 


Many New 
Pursuits. 


you had you done less than accept the 
challenge of Midshipman Branch.” 
Branch died after a fist fight with Mert- 
wether. 

iilliieietntenieencenedl 

Miss Margaret M. Strickland of St. 

Louis married Edgar A. Willis of Den- 
ver, whom she had not seen until after 
she became engaged to him. The young 
man was a soldier in the Philippines, 
and was introduced by tetter through a 
friend of the bride. 

emma 


A protest by politicians against the 
employment of non-voters in the employ 
of the city of St. Louis developed the 
surprising fact that the City Hall is 
not only full of women, but that they 
are also employed to some extent in 
outdoor work, o of the sanitary in- 
spectors being men. 

i teetemeniensiemeeenell 


A Kansas City jurist rules that 4 
husband is not compelled to pay for a 
silk skirt, which cannot be called a ne- 
cessity. The impression is gaining that 


man is sufficiently hard put to hold his 


ltiteesmmmmmemnal 
Miss Rebecca Dietz of Alton, Il. 
heard a burglar in the house, stalked 
him with a rifle and shot him—or, at 
least, she thinks she hit him, fer he 
dropped his booty and ran out, mum- 
bling “Ouch.” 


Mrs. Satah Platt-Decker, president of 
the American Federation of Woman's 
Clubs, says the fashions for women are 
dictated by men. She says men shoot 
the dear little birds, and that men 
make the women wear them upon their 
hats. 

iliiniannentehennmmedl ¥ 

Miss Helen Grefenkamp is her oWn 
driver on a tour of the West with a 
big automobile. 

attend 

Mrs. Mary Whelan horsewhipped 
Richard Edgington at Broadway and 
Elwood street, St. Louis, but it was not 
@ success, for they couldn't agree after- 
ward whether Edgington cried or not. 
She says he did, and he says he was 
laughing. 


TT 
Anna Mae Clancy, a St. Louis theat- 
rical woman, told a court that she had 
been supporting her huband. 
iieietineenenennal ; 
Women are rapidly crowding men out 
of positions in the banks of the North- 


happenings 
weeks out of the old-fashioned rut: 


just 
bankers, and finds that it has 13 wom- 
an cashiers and 
The 

admitted 
been as leaven in the thcught of Iowa 
There has been a disposition 
to believe that what works in a smal) 
work ‘2 a 
lowa 
the head oft 








doors with her gum. 
cna 


Marie Mantell, May 
Kmma Bele, women 
Murphysboro (Ill.) Jail, 


caped., 
_ tiene neateE ERE 


Mrs. E. 


school. 
| RNR 
Miss Louise 


chased a burglar 


the few 


within past 


ai _ aegennenbenmentammmomenar 
A member of the 
7. ts 


counied itt woman 
18 woman assistant 
feminine faculty of 


the world over, has the barberuus past. 


a eel 
Miss (Christina 


Louis went 


large. Hlalf the 
have something. not 
the house is indus- 


st mens eee 











pn 


Exciting Chases After Husbands. 


HEN, a few days prior to the date fixed for 
\ leading her to the altar, Julia Wexler 
diseovered that her fiance had taken 

- flight to avoid fulfilling his engagement, she did not 
give way to grief and tears. Made of sterner stuff 
‘than the generality of women, she was soon on his 


track. From Australia to America did she follow 
her deceitful lover, until she ran him to earth at 


Allentown, Pa., which he quitted only as a married 
man, | 
Repenting of his bargain, a young London clerk, 
who had engaged himself to a well-to-do spinster 
ef years, fled on the eve of his marriage to Paris, 


_ whence, on bearing that she whom he had spurned 


was in hot pursuit, he made his way to Italy and 
veached Naples. Herc he was unfortunately rebbed 
of what money he had, so that when in due course 


. he was discovered in a destitute state at a mean 


marriage party presented themselves. 
_ proceeded to ask the necessary questions, 
 ameng which was put to the prospective husband, 
a8 te whether he would take the weman for his 
wife. To which query the man, after a seeond’s 


hotel he was forced to surrender unconditionally to 


| a _ hip determiued pursuer by becoming her husband. 


At the Mairie of the Freneh town of Issoudun a 
The Mayor 
chief 


reflection. replied: “No, my first marriage was not 
sufficiently happy to warrant a second.” “Come, 
» exelaimed the Mayor, “you should have 
of that before you came here. You must 

» known what vou were doing.” 
For a moment the bridegroom hesitated; then, 
} the remark.that it was never too late to avoid 


followed by the whole party, led “by the bride. 
Through the streets they ran, ironical cheers speed- 
ing them on their way, until at length, exhausted 
and panting, the quarry was captured by his in- 
censed fiancee, who led him to the Mairie, where the 
interrupted ceremony was brought te a conclusion. 
Manchester was some years since the scene of a 
somewhat similar episode. The wedding party had 
almost reached the chureh, when the bridegroom, 
whose courage was perchance not screwed up to 
sufficient pitch, suddenly broke away and made for 
an adjacent inn. But the bride and bridemaids were 
upon his heels, and, amid the uproarious laughter of 
such as were in the har, he was dragged forth by the 
collar, and, a few edo later safely married. 
Three years since a couple of the coster type 
were, with their friends. being driven in a four- 
wheeler to a North London church, there to cele- 
brate the most momentous ceremony ef their lives. 
Mueh rough chaff was bandied about, which at last 
so angered the bridegroom that he vowed he would 
have no more of it, and springing from the cab took 
to flight. After him tumbled his inamorata, and the 
next second she was in 9 hansom giving chase. The 
rug was brief and ésciting, and its issue would have 
been doubtful had not the bystanders, thinking that 
they had te de with » thief, laid hands upon the 
groom and delivered him over to his fair pursuer. 


-- —— 


When a person dies in Switzerland his relatives 
put outside the house a little black table. covered 
with a black cloth, and having on it a bleck jar. Into 
this jar friends and acquaintances drop black-edged 
visiting cards, | 





the telephone operator had hit the out- 


Kdwards 
burglars 
tunneled under 
the brick wall a few nights ago and es- 


Gamoche ol 
into an alley 
neither sereamed nor fainted. 


Bloomington, IUl., 
T. U. has condemned the death Mrs. J. H. 
ponalty and Grover Cleveland as relics 


Vanderhyle 
to Chicago and was met, 
Inved and married ull in half a day. 


Giris ai Miami U niversity 








anda 
in the 








BD. Rand of Burlington, to., 
left a $200,400 endowment for a socialist 


The Woman Who Pays 
Alimony. 


from the shoulder, but she held her 
own with the beast until he was shot 
from the outside. 

i ciociamertesiatendeneeaallllll 
Campbell of St. Louis 
stirred the fashionable neighborhood by 
proposing to make her house a sanita- 
rium for colored invalids. 

ecoieeeetaeeininiemmenntiiall 

Miss Madge Livingstone Meaney of 
Peunsylvania, a graduate in surgery 
and appuintee to a Federal post with a 
eet Tiki ate in Porto Ricd, went to Little 


St. Louis 
and 


of St. 


par tivipa ted 


alee oe 


ceatineniiiiaammeenilll 
Vaughn White of St. Louis 
routed three mashers at 
and Market streets. 
ir ehaedditeenheiemainnie 
Women besieged the office of a St 
Louis trading stamp concern which 
closed its doors without redeeming some 
of its pledges. They threatened to 
stamp the door in. 
ast  ermrcerennemitins: 
Miss Emma Kennedy 
bond in -Cineinnati not 
brother-in-law. 
i ccieescaaiedirnieaaale 
Mre. Alice Hegran Rice, the Loutsville 
author of ‘‘Mrs, Wiggs of the Capbage 
Patch.” confessed judgment to $26,000 in 
back taxes upon unassessed property. 
a neimnneaeeilll 
Women humanists of St. Louis 
stopped FE. Marker of Kirkwood, who 
was driving a horse that had dropped a 
shoe. 


Miss 
fought and 
‘thirteenth 


the 
State. 


Mrs. L. 
tional 


argo, 


was put under 


to scold her the saloe 


former, 


rington 


Mrs. 


Annie McTaggart of St. Louis 


Nrs. 


eC CLL CO A ttt — —_~ oe 





——— te oe ee ee ee ee ? 


The club women of illinois called upon 
the Federal] Governinent to investigute 
cendition 


meeting of 
president of 
N. D. 


\Wemen of Ar 
ns of the town with hatchets. 


held prayer service in the ‘ 


Miss Mary 
plevined a lock of hair from Levi Har- 


and 
rate of $2 per strand. 


Constance Meriwether of 
cC., 8 vears old, 
her relative, Midshipman Meriwether. a: ~~. te. 
Annapolis: 
sailed in and helped her husband when ancestors would have risen up against 


ington, D. 


of fema.e labor in ‘the 
eel 

Bacheller attended a Na- 

bankers as the vice- 
National . Bank of 





the 


a eematell 


mourdale, Kan., attacked 


i oem 


[fauis re- 
Miss BM. E. Hughes, a St. 
led a crusade in Milwaukee and 


‘joints.’ 
enema 


Goddard of St. wife. and 


own with his 
pected to 


he formerly 


Louis re- 
share 
did. 


tlt ceeneeenteatitahenll 
Stout of 


claimed payment at the 


Miss Totsey 
| TT 

Wash 
telegraphed 


tenant 
Mrs. Mary l. 


“The blood vi your revered 


are 


over & ner cent 


ee —— 








DO YOU KNOW 


T has been left to that clever novelist. Mr. 
Bernard Shaw, to knock the conceit out of 
mankind, and he has achieved this at no 

small personal sacrifice. Twenty-five years ago 
a Mr. Bernard Shaw wrote a novel, called “The 
Irrational Knot,” and to the recent edition of 
the work the present Mr. Bernard Shaw says in 
the preface. “At present, of course, | am not the 
author of ‘The Irrational Knot.’ Physiologists in- 
form us that the substance of our bodies—and 
consequently of our souls—is shed and renewed 
at such a rate that no part of us lasts longer 
than eight years. I am, therefore, not now in 
any atom of me the person who @rote ‘The Ir- 
rational Knot’ jn 1880. The last of that author 
perished in 1888, and two of his successors have 
since joined the majority. Fourth of his line, I 
cannot be expected to take any very lively inter- 
est in the novels. of my literary great-grandfa- 
ther.” 

As mere laymen, it is no duty of ours to ques- 
tion the cenclusions arrived at by physiologists. 
We must sceept things and circumstanees as we 
find them; and if one of our cleverest authors is 
courageous enohigh to disclaim some of his best 
works, surely others must see that much of the 
hener shown te them fs misplaced. 

Mr. Shaw has set a fashion which seems likely 
to tie humanity into an irrationa) knot. For in- 
stance, take the married man who makes a boast 
of having heen married 40 years and brought up a 
family of 10 children, and see what vain egotism 
he indulges in. As a matter of fact, he is not 
married at all. He is merely the fifth in line 
of the man who married, and the probabilities are 


Sunday Magazine ST. LOUIS 





WHO YOU ARE? 


that there is not ah atom left of several of the 
original children of the marriage. The eldest @hil- 
dren of the family are, so to speak, orphans, and 
should be able to gain admittance, if they de- 
sired, to those institutions for the parentless. 

When this theory fs accepted as a substantia! 
faet we shall. of course, hear neo more about the 
question of pensions. The Ameriean politicians 
who can gain the support of the eleetors on this 
eight years’ lease of life theory will have done 
more for the United States than anyone else in 
the history of the nation. That country has 
more Civil War pensioners than there were men 
engaged. in the campaign, and yet every man is 
drawing money from the (rovernment for services 
rendered by others. There is not @ man living 
who fought in the Civil War; and, looking closer 
home, how can we possibly have Crimean vet- 
erans?! 

The hardest part of the irrational knot Mr. 
Bernard Shaw hat tied tor us, however, is in 
respect to our eriminal law. A few moments’ re: 
flection is sufficient to realize how monstrously 
ulfeir it acts upon many innocent members of 
the community. Scores, if not hundreds, of mam 
are today suffering imptisonment for no other 
reason than that they are the descendants in 
line of criminals’ The quest ion of the unemployed 
is a vital one, byt Parliament should tackie the 
criminal law first. Eight years’ imprisonment 
should be the maximum penalty for any crime, 
otherwise the innocent must suffer. 


esi nee ee 
an oneeenllnn 
———— 


Se ee 


Milan has electric tramcears which also water the 
streets. 


POST-DISPATCH- January 7, 








| Was brought down fro " 








with her as much as 


Rich 
urdmitted stealing a horse. 


Wood of Portsmouth, 
has been investigating the per- 
sonnel of woman's ¢lubs, 
married and 


New Women as Bankers. 
lowa, Nebraska and South Da- 


cannot be ex- west. 
kota are the chief fields of this new 
feminine endeavor. 
eS TT 
Hill, Mo.. 
up by a highway-woman, who took from 
him $21 and a watch. 
iiitcnantninnnatll . 
Mrs. Lucy Rothwell horsewhipped 
and finds that 


that ton, O. T. 


a 
tn 

















Beans of Ancient Engineers. » 


NMISTAKABLE evidence exists that 25 
years ago certain Hebrew engineers (in the 
time of King Heze-Kiah) executed exactly 

the same kind of work which was carried out in 
the Simplon tunnel, though perhaps on a slightly 
smaller scale. 

Dr. Bertholet, a professor at the University of 
Basle, is the gentleman who claims to have made 
this discovery. The Jewish records state that King 
Heze-Kiah, or Ezekias, who reigned at Jerusalem 
727 B. C., was much troubled at the bad state of the 
water supplied to the people of that city. He ac- 
cordingly had a vast reservoir made at the gates of 
the city, water was fed from various 
springs lying at greater or less distances from the 


to which 


reservoir in question. 

At first his project seemed doomed to failure, as 
there existed between Jerusalém and the springs 
from which the water was to be derived a high 


‘chain of hills, over which it would be impossible to 


convey the water. It was therefore determined to 
open a passage for the water through the solid rock. 
One of the Sirach MSS. dating from this peried 
atates in this co “tleze- Kiah fortified his 
city by bringing ¥ ste, and he bored through 
the solid rock by } t bronze, and he collected 
the water in a reser 
Recent exploration 
of the Simplon to be \ 
to be the Shiloah tum: ™ 


» anabled this predecessor 
gh'v identified. It is said 
»-ne of which water 
' .e te the east of 
Jerusalem and poured eso the Pool of Siloam, 
mentioned in the Bible. ©" © \uitds 360 yards 
long. The distamce, as ! re ae, spetwem the two 


mouths of the tunnel is also only 360 yards, whieh 
proves that the work was not executed in a per- 
fectly straight line—due doubtless to the diffi- 
culties which the engineers eneountered in their 
task, which (for the period) was of a really marvel- 
eus nature. 

That the work was commenced from both ends 
of the tunnel is not only proved by the inscription, 
but also by the fact that the marks of the boring 
tools, picks, ete.. may still be seen, all bearing in 
opposite directions. The direction of the tunnel — 
was altered several times during the construction 
thereof, as there are severa) short galleries, which 
were evidently abandoned as soon as it was nated 
that working was being done out of line, The floor 
of the tunnel is finished with the greatest care, and — S 
the workings vary from five-eighths of a yard to 
one yard in width by from three to nine feet re 
height, more or less, according to the hardness of a 
rock. 

In the light of modern engineering science, the fe 
lowing questions suggést hemes es 
theae old-time engineers gauge their ¢ ; 
ognize and remédy their errors in | 


Lee ng aed : 


‘tools did they use to exeeyte & pleee ot w 


has remained without a or rival Dasha 


eel._re. Maney ne a nt he 
—. children. : 





(7ustav A. Marks of St. Louis was held 


Lawyer Stacey In a buok store at Law 














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r Fold City 





Surprising Report on City’s Attempt to 
Light Its' Own Buildings--Entire Plant 
Pays for Itself in Short Time--Its Super- 
intendent Tells in Detail How Novel 
Scheme Has Worked Oul. 


OR more than two years past 

St. Louis has been operating 

a municipal lighting plant, 

furnishing light to city build- 

ings: In that time the theory 

of municipal has 

been put to a practieal and 

exhaustive test right here at 

tyome and has shown remarkable results. The cost 
“Ok lighting the buildings supplied by the municipal 
arit ‘has been decreased, better light and more 
“it has been supplied, good salaries are paid’ the 
nployes and they have proven competent—al- 
hough. confessedly, political influence had its share 


ownersnip 


vin securing their appointment. 


Chief Engineer Wood of the city has 
marge-of the plant and is constantly receiving in- 
ies concerning it from all parts of the coun- 
ry. The plant is itt the basement of the City Hall, 
ak old heating and ventilating plant having been 
“added to and’ utilized. Tt lights the new and the 
Halls, the Four Courts Building, the Court 
House and No. 6 Engine House. 
‘When it became certain, three that 
this plant was to be established, the ‘lighting com- 
SPany voluntarily reduced its bid for lighting those 


service 


years ago, 


abnildings from 13 to 61-4 cents per kilowatt hour. 


That Was the initial victory for municipal owner- 
ship in St. But it victory with a 
string to it. The reduction, had the effect the light- 
ing company evidently intended: 
establish a municipal plant. for 
“had already 
arrested, 


Louis, was a 


the 
temporarily 


which money 


heon appropriated. was 

Then the lizht company put its price up to 71-2 
cents pér Kilowatt Result: the municipal 
‘pint was bui't in spite of further opposition. Since 
then Engineer Wood has produced light at an an- 
pital aveiare cgat of a littie over 2 cents per kilo- 
Watt hour, and at the present time it is costing less 
then 1 cent kilowatt In the first 23 
wouths of its existence this plant paid for itself 
G4 the difference between the cost of the light it 
ferti-hed and the 7 1-2 the 13—cent rate the 
os company was formerly charging the city. 


hour. 


per hour. 


not 


ee ee ee 


By J. W. Wood, City Engineer 


sid * 


ih eg, Cl 


** 


5% 


| 
i 
2 


of administration was to pass an ‘ordinance and 
appropriate money to erect two electric plants to 
take in groups of buildings, one to be erected at 
the City Hall to light the new-City Hall, old City 
Hall, Four Courts and Jail, also Courthouse and 
No. House. Each of these buildings oc- 
eupies a whole block except the fire engine house. 
The other plant was to take care of the 
Asylum, Female Hospital and Poorhouse, all of 
which .are large — buildings. 

This ordinance 1901, and the 
contract with the lighting companies expired Sep 
tember of the same year. The companies 
diately began to bulldoze and threaten to refuse 
to make any temporary contract or extend the 


time beyond the life of their contract. 


Engine 


Insane 


was passed in Juhe, 


imme- 


which was 





the city’s move to- 


Is $98 too Much? 
By J. W. Wood, City Engi- 
neer, St. Louis 


VERY man has a right to express his 
opinion upon public questions, and it 

<4 is my opinion the city of St. Louis 
should not at this time pay more than $75 
per electric lamp, per year, for her lighting 
to a private company, 
S98 ; 
makers 


though she is. now 
and especially so when the city 
have granted the lighting com- 
to do commercial light- 
ing, pre-empt and occupy without compensa- 
tion our public highways; 
competition to 


paving 
law 
panies permission 
deny the right of 
others; deny the right of a 
property owner to cross an alley or street 
overhead or underground that he may light 


a building from his own light plant on the 





opposite side of the street or alley. 








made from year to year. Because of this action 


and the time being too short to erect the plant, 


the Mayor vetoed the ordinance. 

On the following September when the bids were 
opened for lighting the public buildings, the city 
was surprised at receiving a bid for 61-4 cents 
per K. W. hour of current, a drop from 13 cents. 
This knocked the life out of the proposition to 
install a plant. 


.to 71-2 cents, and in September, 














~~ 


. 7 ow 
Pa 
“TT os) 


Bee Sie 











at once framed an ordinance to install the plants, 


which was duly passed and the plants installed 
originally intended at both the City Hall and at 
the Insane Asylum. 

I shall speak of the 


it being larger 


City beciiuse, 
the City 


ana 


Hall plant. 
Hall, I 


direct its 


and in have been 


able to watch it mere closely niwaD 


agement. 


A Complete Plant Installed 


It was my good fortune to install a comip.ece 


plant, and I believe successfully operate it, and 
after two full vears I have demonstrated that for 
companies in 1901 13 
the . 
two years at an average of 1.56 
hour and for the past six months the 


hour has been less than 1 cent. 


what we paid the lighting 


cents per Kk. W. hour. we have made same 


current for cents 
per RK. W. 
cost per Kk. W. 

The completed electrical plant as it is now in 
cost the city $40,090. This does not in- 
clude and feed but 
$5000 of electrical conduits in the streets 
to carry the current to the buildings at a distance 
from the plant. ‘This plant is not an extravagant 
one in finish or detail. Nor was it purchased at 
a job lot sale, but it is modern, complete in every 
This is a continu- 
We neither 


operation, 


the hoilers pumps, includes 


worth 


detail, and thoroughly practical. 
ous running plant in its operation. 
sleep nor slumber. 

The most enthusiastic would not predict that this 


plant would pay for itself in less than three years, 


but the record shows that it paid the original in- 
vestment of $40,000 and $3,988.07 for interest and 
depreciation, all in 23 months, with a balance of 
$1310 on hand June 1, 1905, and on Dec. 1, 1905, 
the net balance was $13,290. 

We do not arrive at these results by charging 
the plant with 13 cents per K. W., the price paid 


the lighting companies at the time the plant was | 


authorized, but we accept the competitive rate 
established by the lighting companies, which at 
the time the plant was ready to operate was cut 
1904, a further 
cut was made to 5 cents, and against these prices 
we paid for our plant in 23 months. 

There are only two things the lighting com- 
panies can say against our proposition, and that 
rent, the 


itself rents for When these same 


the 


with high space, 


could not. in nature of things, 


but 


spaces bring 


it high rent trom private parties, franchise- 


holding companies always insist upon the city pay- 
ing all of these charges in order that they mav 
make a more favorable showing. 


Manv 
less than they 


franchise-holding companies cannot charge 


do. because, first, the promoter must 
have about 25 per cent of the stock for promoting, 
Next, the 
from 25 to 50 
100 
with the result that the people must pay dividends 


that thieves have stolen and bar- 


and without investing anything. bonds 


are sold at a discount of per cent. 


Then the stock must be watered for per cent, 


upon something 
tered away. 
The municipality sells its bonds at par, often 


Limes receiving a premium for them. It ean bus 


in the market as cheap and cheaper than 
private consumers can. The re sult is that the Mu- 
nicipality has the goods for every dollar it has in- 
As for the 
to install or operate a municipal improvement of 
any kind, the has the same opportunity of 
employing such help as corporations have. 

The stock in trade 
ownership has always been too much politics, too 


much dishonesty and corruption in ita affairs. 


open 


vested. technical knowledge required 


eit Vv 
against 


argument municipal 














By J. W. Wood, City Engi- 


neer, St. Louis. 


Total for 29 months up to Dec. 1, 1905: 
Entire total expense of operating 

the plant -$ 41,928.97 
Percentage of expense charged to 

the light plant 12,961.30 
Interest and depreciation, 

cent on $40,000 
Expense, interest and depreciation 


10 per 
3,988.07 
16,995.47 
Cost of current. at contract price with 
light 70,185.86 
Net earnings 53,290.39 
Output of plant.in K,. W. hours., 1,183,874.00 
Division of expense based upon actual opera- 
tion: 
Cost of heating and ventilating 
Cost of hot water-and house supply.... 
Cost. of elevator maintenance... 
Cost of electric 


company . eels ween 


enerev.... 


The high percentage for heating and ven- 
to the fact that the blast or 
while the most sanitary 
it is the most expensive 
Prior to July, 1903, the steam plant 
was only used for heating and ventilating the 
building. In 1901-2 the total expense for 
operating the plant was $12,730.23. In 1902-3 
the total expense was $11,022.29. 

The average for these two years it will be 
seen is $11,876.26. In July, 1903, the new elec- 
tric light plant began operations and from 
July 31, 1903, to July 31, 1904, the 
total expense of the building 
heretofore) the 
plant was $17,192.03. 

Now, if we deduct from 
average cost per vear for 


tilating is due 


fan system is used; 
form of heating 


system. 


entire 
(as 
hight 


heating 
and operating electric 

this amount the 
heating before the 
is $11,876.26, 


we have a balance of $5315.77, which repre- 


light plant was installed, which 


sents the total extra cost of operating the 
light plant. 











EeEu™ 


{ am highly sensitive to the fact that honesty and 
integrity are only to be found in the corporation 
controlled by men of honesty and great honor. 
What about the life insurance companies? There 
political life to- 
day tian there is in corporation or private doings. 
In political affairs you have an ever watchful press 
to expose and oftentimes magnify the evils thereof. 
It has not the same opportunity to expose grait 
and corruption in private affairs, and it does not 
hecome public. 

Public utilities can be owned ,and operated a 


is no more dishorfesty or graft in 























ee 


-_- el ee 


vate ownership. 

St. Louis owns and operates its waterworks. 
tem under political conditions, and there is no et 
ter or more successful system in the country. Sin 
the establishment of the City Hall plant, the elty — 
has installed three . other light and power Plante. 


to three stations, located within a distance of seven 

and operates a street railway, cofinecting 
each station. The current has been generated ‘for 7 
1-2 cent per K. W. The other two plants a i ae 
the Insane Asylum and at the new City Hos 


miles, - 


are “olin ‘onic with success. 


The System of Operatic t 


My preference ii in the employment ‘of help, 


‘sa sniinaiiliia every ton or four years. 

not hesitate to say that with all our political evils — 
we have a class of help employed in part by politi- 
cal recommendations that is as honest, faithful 3 
loyal as any private interests could secure. Ot 
course, much depends upon the head of the io 
partment. In my department I tell every - 
employed to read certain fixed rules. posted ‘ad 
plant, and if he cannot abide by every rule- be 
to go to work. He is given further to understand : 
that while politics may assist him in securing” 
position, politics would not help him to hold h 
position if he did not attend strictly to ard” dt nti 
These remarks are not the result of idle theories 
of doubtful value, have I endeavored tb. es s 
any castles in the air. What-I have said is based 
upon @ combination of sound theoretical and pac: : 
tical knowledge of the conditions and requi | 
How well I have succeeded I shall leave others to 


say. 


nor 


has a public service — 
its claws into the | 
vital organs of the community. It may 
electric light, gas, street railway, or a ¢eombim 
tion of these public service corporations—it Tat 
which--their methods and results are’ the | 
same. It is ever ready to debauch or defeat ‘the 
public ofticials who seek to check its depre 
By employment and princely fees it throttlad the 
lawyer who is in a position to do it great : 
In financial matters it waves the big stick 
the banker, manufacturer and business ae al 
the entire people are bled to fatten these pre Fs 
of American frenzied finance. There is no | 
source of social, industrial and political co ion 
that is one-half so sinister as the American ces 
service corporation under its present methods 


Management, 


~ - — . A A CC TRI 


Nearly every municipality 


corporation that has fastened 


ters not 








MATRIMONIAL PLUNGES IN THE DAR 


O THE cynic who considers matrimony, even of sympathy led gradually to the more tender and 


under the most favorable conditions, an ex- 

periment full of risk, it must seem little 
short of madness for a man to link his life with a 
woman whom he has never once set eyes on; and 
yet the venture has been made more than once with 
happy results. 

It was only quite recently that a young mer- 
chant of Amsterdam met for the first time, as his 
wife, a lady whom until the moment of meeting he 
never even seen. This singular matrimonial 
romance—by no means unusual in the Netherlands 
—came about thus. Some years ago the brother of 
the bridegroom had gone out to South Africa to 
practice medicine, and had lost his heart to the 
pretty daughter of a brother physician in Cape 


had 


Colony. 


and before two years 
had elapsed the girl had become engaged to the 
of her dead fiance, 6000 miles and more 
away. After a years engagement, as the lover in 
Holland saw no prospect of leaving his business long 
enough to fetch his bride, the marriage ceremony 
was performed by proxy in South Africa and the 
bride immediately started for Holland to meet the 
husband whom she had not yet seen in the 
flesh. 

A good many years ago a man fell hopelessly 1" 
love with the portrait of a young lady, the daugh- 
ter of a wealthy Lancashire merchant, which he 
saw on the walls of Burlington House. He sought 
out the artist and from him learned that the orig- 
inal of the picture which had enslaved his fancy was 


‘ntimate sentiment of love; 


brother 


she packed up her belongings and went home, 
Lancashire and toe other places the love-sick mam 
followed her, but the maiden was reiestieotsaaaall zs 
at last, in despair, he returned to London and end: 
ed a life which had become valueless to him. 

In another case a scion of an old French 1 
family was so captivated by a fair portrait ¥ 
was exhibited at the Salon that, with im 
trouble, he traced the girl who had sat for it, a nd 
found in her the daughter of a small fnrmets my 
-as affianced to the young artist who had painted 
her. An honorable man would have 7 from 
the pursuit under such circumstances, es of 1 o 
this impulsive young aristocrat, who | made. sua 
persistent love to the girl that he complet 
weaned her from her lover. 


The artist, furious at being vei 








is, we charge nothing for our building 
plant being in the basement, and we pay 
rent. Our water rent would not exceed $10 per 
and building could 


The young people became engaged and 
were on the eve of marriage when the doctor fell a 
victim to enteric fever. 

The sad news was transmitted by the girl to the 
brother in Helland, and was followed by a cor- 
respondence between the two, who shared a common 
lt was, perhaps, not unnatural that this link 


challenged his rival to a duel, though he 
was pitting himself against one of . the 
shots in France; and, a8 was almost bh 
— shot a the 0 henwh in ae 





ie oF St. Louis 
UN 1901 the city of St. Louis was paying the light- 
| ing companies 13 cents per K. W. hour for eur- 
* pvent, for lyzhting its public buildings, The party 
' nominees were elected in the spring of 19)) 


‘eh. artate to er ownership. 


staying in the West End with an aunt; and, after 
surmounting many obstacles, he obtained an intro- 
duction to her. As fate would have it, however, 
his love awakened no response at all in the girl, 
who met. his proposal with an uncompromising 
“No,” and when his attentions became troublesome 


One year later, however, bids for the same work no water 
Were re‘ead to 71-2 Cents, and I presume they 
would soom Save he the old rate back, but the 
Mayor and the Boe® of Public Improvements, an- 
ticipating a rise “' the rate as long as the city 
was helpless, aced’ted thef bid of 71-2 cents and 





month, the basement of our 
be used for no other purpose. 
| do not believe any munsipality should throw 


uwav any natural advantage iv possesses or charge | los. 


Sunday Magazine 3ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH January 7, 1906. 


The first act 








| 


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. .s ~* S . . RSQ SN . ~~" ~ . “SN . NS ON SS * SS * SN SS SS SS SV WS WA . 
RSS SS RA aga esas SSS SOW RA S ; 


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RARE IA MQ A 
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WY \ WSS \ SS SS . : SAN RO MM QAQA N SS AN WO \ \ NN ™ WS 2 | $ 


Strange Attacks on Same Train at Same Place Apparently 
_  ~ by Same Person---Removes Fishplates Near Emporia, 
a Kan., Just Before Santa Fe Train No. ieee 
17 Comes Along---Wrecks, Death and * 4" &® SE &=s 


\ SY . \ ~ ~ S 
RRQ RMQAAQeg SQ nano 
terv. It has been attempted to ascertain HM aM) ¥ QQ GQ. G 
es * ‘ ° Rk \ My \ ." \S SS SSS SAA \S 
former employe of the railroad im that part ot A(X WW \N AS \ 


the system had any grievance whieh might aecoun' 


} 
LY 


% 
- 
/ 


Y 
7 
Y 
aiabae 
Y4/ 3 


JALLZ 


e ‘ 





NE of the greatest mysteries 
history of Western 
engaging the 
expert of detec- 
tives near Emporia, Kan. -\ 


. - 


Se, wee Gx TRO iste ORNS 


in the 


on 








railroading is 
attention 


‘ ‘ . 
AA \ 
AN \ 
‘ 
~ 
~ 


* 
~~ 


‘ 
.* 


MYO 


remarkably persistent cam- 


paign of train wrecking 1s 

being waged there 
the Santa Fe Railroad by persons whose motive no 
oné understands and whose tracks are so well cov- 
cred that. in spite of six months of 
ang cash rewards of $5000 for their 
remain untaken and have within the 
wrecked a train and cost two lives. 
This Jast wreck resulted from the 
within six months. It was made seven miles east 
of‘ Emporia. On the night of December 18 the 
wreckers went out and removed the spikes and 
fishplates along the length of three rails, using 
a clawbar and monkey wrench. When the west- 
bound Texas and Oklahoma train came along at 
3 o’clock in the morning it fell into the trap and 
plunged into the ditch, killing the engineer and 


against 





for such persistent and murderously motiveless at 


» 


Was. ell 


A Bold Attempt That Failed. KK 
tempts to wreck the company’s trains. It D?CBE’>—.,G CO 
deavored to determine if any present employe n%ght SS 
have some real or fancied wrong which he thougl 
Finally, it 


hard hunting NE of the boldest altempts tu wreck a 


capture, they Santa Fe train was recently made at 


re Nickerson, west of Emporia. General 
to be avenging in this terrible way. 
was sought to learn if there might, perchance, be 
affeeted the country 


aberration taken this 


Manager Hurley said of this attempt, in mak- 


fifth. attempt ing a statement after the wreck of Decem- 


some melitally person tht hae 39: 


hose ight have sé 
around whose nig a (ne ot these wreckers actually tried to 


singular trend, 
All these inquiries came to nothing. 
enormous reward of $5000 offered by the company 


lid operate in plain view of a pumber of people. 
5 ld the ,; 
dit It happened that I arrived at Nickerson re 
No. 


made 


: cently just twenty minutes after train 
for the conviction of the wreckers. No other such 


reward had ever been offered for a Kansas criminal. 
In addition to the efforts of the railroad company’s 


secret ‘service men and those of detective agencies 


5 had been derailed in a slight way. I 
inquiries and learned that quite a number 


of people there had seen a man throw the 


U, 


switch just ahead of the train and run away. 


™~ 


#5000 REWARD 


Topeka, -Kan. bec 19, 1905.—Th¢ 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Rallway 
company’-offers a reward of five thous- 
add, dollars ($5,000) upos the appre- 
hension. arrest and final canyiction of 
‘the. persoh or persons who malicjopaly 
removed spikes, bolts and fasten 
from track on itr main line abdut_one 
mile east of Lung. Lyon county; KRan., 
causing wreck of train seventeen at 3 
eclock a.’m., December '19, -1906. 

“J. E. HURLEY, 
“Geiuutal Manager.” 


‘ 


engaged fer the work, the matter received the it- 


tention of others who were tempted by the un- 


Mr. H. H. Germain, the specia] secret service 


Ly 





agent of the company, has been put in charge 
usual reward. 


It seemed incredible that the mystery should not 
But it The wreckers laid 
verv There no attempts to 
other train in the Emporia district for five months. 
attempt failed west 


Khe, 


of the investigation of these attempts, and we 


. 
“4,9 
J 4 

47 


, 


will get the man.” 


1434 
4 
“Wy, 4 


ty 


4+A44 
Po Af / . 
’ MMs, 

4% 


be solved. was not. 











"pd 
is, 


wreek an- 


Vy 


low. were 


(fj 
4, 


Waging war upon the road. The community has 


WD 


given its aid. It has all failed. 
the 


the 


Not only have 
failed to eatch 
failed to the 


Then, three weeks 
of Emporia, and a week later the telegraph in- 
struments ticked off to tlie officials at Topeka 
the terrible news that the wreckers had got No. 17. 

In desperation, the company increased its efforts. 
A new reward of $5000 was posted. Detectives were 


ago, an 


Af 
Ys, 


forces directed against them 
but 
slightest clew to either man or 


Y 


7 





nen, they have discoveT 
: motive. 

One of the railroad officials has offered a remark 
able theory. He believes that these attempts to 


wreck the Santa Fe trains are not made by anvone 


ca 
Yy 





—Y 


@@™ express messenger, injuring others upon the train 
and entailing a property loss of some $30,000. 

' Had the motive been robbery the result offered 
.all the opportunity the wreckers could have de- 
sired. The train was brought down with a crash 
in utter darkness; cars were laid open in wide- 
spread confusion; the express car caught fire; chaos 
invited pillage, but there was none, and no one 
saw or heard anything of criminals. It was plain 
-that this terrible crime had some other motive, 
and the railroad people immediately con- 
. vineed that it had been done by the same per- 
sons who had made four prior attempts within 
the immediate 


living in that part of the country, but that the 
wreckers 


oe 
yy 
\ 


do the work. 
He is convinced that no one in Emporia or in 


come from a distance to 


Yl 


P 


any of the cities or counties around Emporia 18 
doing it. Had this been true, he is sure they would 


have been captured long ago, so thoroughly has 


Yj 


that part of Kansas been fine-combed by detectives. 


some of whom have now been working upon the 
case for more than six months. 

Acting upon this theory, the Santa Fe has di- 
rected a portion of its effort to its trains and to 
investigation of persons 


were 





With possible grievances 
who might have gone to Emporia to injure the 
road. Meanwhile, the net set for the capture has 
been extended to Kansas City, Denver, Chicago, St. 
Joseph, St. Louis and other Western cities. The 
big reward invites the co-operation of every police 





almost as many months, all in 
neighborhood of the last. 
But who’ And with what motive? 


aS ASS S 


m1 g6,f 


“~The Mystery of the Wreck. 
“On. the night of May 14 last the same train 
was wrecked in the same way within a mile of 
the same place. The wreck was attended by much 
_ the same cost to life and limb, and the same dam- 
; age to property. On that night the wreckers took 
the fishplates away and drew the spikes, leaving | 
_ three rails upon each side in place, but unsecured. | 
_ The engine ran over them, but they flew up behind 
, the tender, ditching the cars. 
The wreck in May followed two similar attempts 
-flong the same stretch of track. The. railroad 
brought to bear upon the mystery all its vast re- 
sources. Even before the train was wrecked the 
"vigilance of track walkers was doubled and de- 
_ tectives were present and alert. The wreckers suc- 
_@eeded virtually under the noses of all those as- 
signed to the work of defeating and capturing them. 
_t From ‘that day to this the railroad has never 
? ceased working with this great and annoying mys- devils who are.so systematically and suceessfully 


eee 
——— 


Exiles of a Tiny Republic. 


NE of the smallest of New York restaurants 
is fitly named for one of the tiniest of 








department and sheriff’s office in the country. 

For a the of the wreckers 
of the night of. December 18 was plain, but it, had 
The 


wreckers had gone to a tool house near Emporia 


short distance trail 


no trail leading to it nor any leading away. 


Junction and drawn upon it for such tools as thev 
fhe required fer their work. 


e 
"at 3 
- 


aa ah ce asst oS vv 
| H.C_DAVIS, £: 
7 KILLED IN EAGT WRECK Ki 


‘Phe result, thus far, has 


They foreed the door, 
and went away without closing it, making no at- 
tempt te cover their tracks at that point. 

They went east on the track from Emporia to 
a deep fill over Badger Creek, choosing the steep 





: 
: 
i 
; 
: 
2 








decline into the creek for the plunge of the train. 
Removing the fishplates and spikes, they left the 
rails in place, three upon each side, 


hurried to the scene. 


been what it has always been—nothing. 


Clues That Failed. 


The Kansas authorities have done theirgutmost 


Then they 
carried the monkey wrench and the clawbar off 
into a nearby meadow and threw them away in the 
the next 
but a single man or 


grass, where they found 


Whether there was 


‘ . were dav. 
to help the. Santa Fe solve the mystery of these : 
train wrecks and give their due to the sagacious whether 

ral rreckKs 2 Ir due to sagac 8 ; : 
#7 oe there were two was not discoverable. 


sion is that there were two. 


Was It the Work of Experts ? 


It was supposed that the wreckers were former 


The impres- — , vat 
» tg Sl my 


1 aie EE OP ak sete bas 
PAS h the CAPELLI OTIL E OO: 
~ = « ‘ , 











ATH > 


; d A%e 
| vaillroad me Ose ski i . :e . ‘ os he 
: n, whose skill in the use of such tools Fe WG" ek song 


- 


=— +e wy 


» 
ren‘ 
‘ Ps 
‘ 
—/,) 
, 


unrevised Presbyterian who said he liked an Italian 


table d’hote dinner because it always reminded him and whose knowledge of track construction have 


ye” European republics. Conspicuously 

upon the wall is the framed and illuminated coat 
of arms of its namesake; three castles, like chess- 
_ men. upon three mountain peaks, and beneath the 
word “Libertas.” 

_ Although the republic in question has a very an- 
cient capital city and two Presidents, it is an ex- 
_ tremely simple little State and the restaurant is 
like unto it in simplicity. Its two rather small 
-fooms occupy the ground floor of what was once 
a second rate dwelling house of the old West Side. 


Between the two apartments is a narrow sort of 


neutral gone, and here sits the cashier, a large lady, 


huny 


of his favorite doctrine of predestination—the par- 
ticular shred of pickled fish, mere dampness of thin 
soup, scrawny limb of tough chicken and the rest 


to the fritto misto took on a certain solemn signifi- | 


eance as having been predestined his from all eter- 
nity. 


Perhaps the exiles of the little republic had heard 


of this before they decided to bless New York by | 
; about Emporia, and that the simpleness of such 


setting up their patriotic restaurant. for .the din- 
The shredded ancho- 


vies, inevitable at all Italian tables d’hote, are big 


ner is above all things filling. 


enough for an appetizer, and the soup, rich and mys- 


| This was at first the general theory, and a 


served them in fixing the track for their purposes. 
clue 
was sought along this line. 

It has so utterly failed that some of the de 
tectives working upon the case no longer con 
tine work to this Thev believe that 
almost, anyone could remove the spikes and fish 
plates in the way that they have been removed 


their lead. 


a trick does not necessarily argue that a railroad 
man or a former railroad man is doing the work. 
They think anyone but a child or a woman, per- 


haps, could do it. 


 - 
- 
gat we ote 


eae” iad a esta $ 
- ° “he aad . a 


Ps " : »*. 2 
> a i > ~ - +s» ° af 
a 
<<. 
~s 


a, sug) - a P 
PSAP, BEL - + ‘ on 
- nf Thc ie teeta + + A ce cases Gy 
ee : Sige or” 


> =F . 


<=, Ww bal - 

_- “»i ak _ + 
, , oe heBel . 

a Cpe S 4: “a0 


_ 
_ 


. * : , 
‘ " je me 
; 
- ° Pe * a 2 ~ , bs 
= td “ 
Pe tAbeekee E:T Stes ary 
r - . - ’ ¥ 
. . a al x 


. , 
as o y= > er a Pi 
r" 


terious with a multiplicity of vegetables, is a meal 


pS 8 Ear 2. Sa $i 
in itself. er 


herself an exile from the small republic to the great. 
Buzzing about in the same narrow zone is a mastu- 
line exile from the tiny republic, bearded, coatless 
and anxiously busy in apportioning food to the 
/pmests before it shall be earried to their tables by 
yet other republican exiles. , 
The carpetless floors of the two rooms show the 
_ broad irregular boards commonly used for flooring 
before New Yorkers substituted rugs for “arpets. 
little tables with coarse, clean cloths are ranged 
round both apartments, and soon after 6 o'clock in 
the evening these tables are so crowded that later 
Srfivals niust* wait their turn or dine elsewhere. 
_ Seme customers are so attached to the restaurant 
: that they patiently postpone their dinner half an 
“hgur or more while they wait for a vacant place. 
One has to eat the dinner but once to realize the 
origin of the loyalty of the patrons to the exiles 
and their place. An Italian table d’hote dinner as 
usually known in this town is pre-eminently a din- 
fer of dabs, more so even than a French table 
Whote dinner, whéch is sufficiently dabby, 
| The Italian dinner ison the average longer by at 
: ‘0 i courses than the French sinner of ‘or- 
» wding price; therefore, in order that the bost 


_/ mayéeot starve while his guests fatten. it musi 





The Santa Fe has a traditional fame as a “lucky” 
As to the company, it is largely made up of those railroad, a Western expression which means that 
observant homeless ones who are prompt to detect | a road has comparatively few accidents and enjoys 
what is new and filling in the way of public dinners. , the indulgence of chance. With than three 
Everybody knows the exiles, from the young waiters | quarters of its entire mileaye lying in prairie lands 
with their scant outfits of English to the intense and little sub- 
busy man im shirtsleeves who feeds the guests by | ject to the dangers which threaten the ordinarv 
main strength. 


more 
homa train should have been seleeted for the? 
of the night of December 18, when three* 
and longer trains passed the scene of the’ 
all within three hours ahead of it. — m 


What an Official of the Road Says of the Mystery, It would not surprise some of those interes 
<3 % HERE is not the least doubt in the world.”, says James Kk. Hyrley,, general manayer of in the if the determined search for . 


that the whole affair constitutes a great Western that the trains wrecked: on the night of May i4 


1 ; On eee sn nies jets , : 2 
and deserts, where railroad tracks are last and the train wrecked on the. night of De- 


railroad mystery. 
There is also a theory that the persons who are cember 13, 





both in the same place in the. same 





'railroad, the Santa Fe comes very near to repre- 


lady | senting 


the | 
perched behind the counter in the narrow neutral | 
zone, and all the customers have learned that a | 
nickel is the tip that insures a smiling service from the more sensitive to the injury done by the wreck 
the waiter and a polite hope from the lady that What 
the guest will come again, attempted 


tverybody smiles and nods at exile the minimum in -\merican wreckage per- 


cents ges, mystery a 

the Santa Fe, speaking of the wreck of December 1%, “but that this, disaster was the wreckers should have some extraordinary, e ce 

It did not take more than a_logk 40,show, that the tishplates ment. They do not believe that this work. : peg 

ing done by anyone. with a grievance... but 4 : 

someone in the community--no_ telling. ~has, 

mania for train wrecking and is ex gH 

thie way : a. ujed er ee 
‘They point ont that such a theory! accounts 

the absence of motive, and ‘they cite @ her insti 

where persons regarded as sane, and, ™ 

sar’ in all other things, have nt —? b 

things quite as terrible and fally aes 

| discovery that the criminal is some 

after a single train, or, perhaps, some way, and evidently by the same people, were both ‘inere 4 

train-No, 17. The . secopd fact to 

is that the Texas and Okla. 


This splendid record bas made the company all 
work ot train wreckers, 
ers who operate around Emporia, 
tual 


with ae had been removed and the spikes pulled, freeing the ratls.- The ties still bore the: fresh. marks 
the eclawbar. It was the same sort of work that caused the Wreck’ near Emporia ‘ome 


months ago, and it was evidently done with the same malicious intent to mjure the property 


wrecks and news of wrecks, 


the of 
Most of the guests drink the ardinaire that yoes officials have heard more to alarm them from thi 
with the meal, An extravagant few, however, per- 
mit themselves an extra in the form of a smoking/!rom any other part of the system. 
glass of zabolione, which costs half the price of | 
the dinner. The extravagance is well worth the | 
money, for of all cunningly contrived dainties this 
is surely the most delicious and heart wartning, 


= 


sev'n miles of track than they have ever heard 





and the reputation of the company. ‘ 

“We do not know of any conditions which exist in’ this locality. to warrant the belief that 
anvone in the neighborhood would be guilty of such an act or have any reason for committing 
But it is apparent that this and other wrecks in the same locality comst.tute a systematic 
We are inclined to think that this murderous gang does not work at home, 
We shall not cease in our efforts to discover and capture 


The Emporia wreckers are peculiar to the opera- 


‘tions of this particular enemy. Ordinarily, trains are one. 


PPR age ht ba 
wor 
& S 


saniaaiiy Oe Sees 
Oh RE os oh Xe 
ct Rie pee ge 


| 
thrown from the track by obstructions placed upon 
the rails, The Emporia wreckers have never placed 

It is eggs, sugar and hot marsala wine beaten up|an obstruction. They always take the fishp.ates 
together and served in an overflowing glass so that jaw ay from the joints of the rails and pull the 
si bpd guest is fain to scrape the sides of tae spikes from the ties, and they have done it ‘at such 
ook wren Bea Me lone a enormous risk of detection and so close to the 

ae 3 nosey of the very ablest detective service available 


effort to injure Us. 
‘but goes to Emporia fron a distance. 


these people until they are taken.” 














> 

fe 75, 
ix Sere 

- ’ 


doing this are 
same 


a hay hae sy wtreccy = ye wid Si « wt ¢ ~ aa ee 
a ined Dar ah Se AS te Sadia . a ORR 


drop of the delectable golden There are two things which give the 


the faet 


eertain individual. 


such a belief. One of them is strengthen the lerry 


Sunday Magazine- ST. LOUIS droge January 7, 1906. ~ 


color to 











n tr +n e EE oe sd ke * 
badges Ne Pigonas te 


— 





How to 
Make Big 
Profits 
Raising 
Birds for 
Market in 














New Industry in the 
West---Some Local 
Breeders. 


; . | 
| HAT business can I engaye ir 














‘ “any e 4 
less than two-thirds as much to feed a pair of — 


pigeons from the time they Legin to eat to the time 
they begin to raise young as it does in the same time 
thereafter. Figuring that it costs $1 to feed & 32 
pair of old birds while they are raising young, it will, 
then, cost you about 35 cents a pair to feed your =~ 
pigeons from the squab to the breeding age. If you 
had sold them as squabs you would haye received 
50 to 75 cents for them. If you keep them, five =~ 
months longer and feed them 35 cents more you con” 2 
sell them for from $1.50 to $3. | a 
Just why this is not the most profitable branch — 
f the business does not appear to a new beginner, — 
and, as a matter of fact, squab raisers will tell you — 
that it is at the present time. There is a big de 
mand for breeders. Frank H. Shonts, before quoted, 
had occasion recently to sell some of his birds after — 
selling his home, and hefore he settled in a new lo- 
cation. He advertised them in the Post-Dispatch 
and in a pigeon journal, and had orders for many — 
times the number he offered for sale. Similar experi: — 
ences are common with people who advertise breed- 
ers for sale. - 
But pigeons for breeding purposes, squab raisers 
explain, are being purchased by peoplé who afe en 
gaged in the business or who propos@ going into it: 
The demand for squabs is. wider. It comes from peo- 
ple who eat them, and the more-they eat the mom 
they want. There are a number of squab-faising — 
enthusiasts in St. Louis, most of them in the buei- 
ness in a small way, a few having a good lot--of 
birds. None of them ever find trouble in disposing 


that will be at once profitable 

and interesting and can be 

carried on without interfer- 

ing with my regular employ- 

ment’ That is a question 

thousands of city people ask 
— themselves every day. Anum- 
ber of residents of St. Louis and the suburbs of St. 
Louis are answering it to their own satisfacts n. 
They are raising squabs for the market. 

















oair of birds would be cut almost half in two. 

A remarkable fact should be borne in. mind in 
this connection. When you have fed'your old birds 
you have also fed the young. Squabs are fed from 
the mouths of the old birds on what is termed “pigeon 
milk.” From the time a squab is born until it is 
taken to the market it does not cost you one cent 


them encounter the demand for a larger number — 
for hotels, cafes and dining cars that they can’t siyr 





4 
z 
By 
f 
‘y 
. 
¥ 
2 
‘ 
a 








CS TERR RE SPST 


CRRNYAEBE SO See at 





“Phis industry, these whe engage in it claim, ix 
Ow in its infaney in St. Louis, and is destined to a 
feqt commercial future. Squabs can be raised, the 
i breeders who have tried it say, at a cost that 
nsis nificant compared with the returns: they can 
* ¢ared for after business hours or by the women 
md children of the household; there is a ready 
trket for more of them than are now produced, 
m the market increases as it is cultivated; the 
} of engaging in the business may be determined 
rhe ly by the financial ability of the would-be 
equab raiser, and, in addition to the profits, the 
work is so pleasant that it furnishes a wonderful 
means of recreation for the man who is employed 
all day in shop, office or factory. 
» Squabs can be raised on your own back lot. You 
don’t have to make an expensive investment in land. 
Ruildings are small and simple. The birds are not 
objectionable to your neighbors, as chickens some- 
Himes are, but, on the contrary, a pen of squab- 
@iging pigeons is usually the center of interested 
admiration for the whole neighborhood. There is a 
market for squabs at all seasons of the year, and 
they can be raised in any climate, cold or hot, with 
equal success. In St. Louis they do particularly 
ell, requiring practically no extraordinary atten- 
1 len when the changes of season come. 


*, St. Louis Demand for Squabs. 
». J are a great many squab raisers in St. Louis 
Gay, and in every instance they say the demand 
for their equabs is greater than they can supply. 
a are young pigeons. They sell at 50, 60 and 
‘76 cents @ pair in the local market, when they are 
four to five weeks old, and a pair of pigeons will 
see from seven to ten equabs a year. Breeders 
originally, frem $1.50 to $3 a pair. They begin 

‘in they are five or six months old, and 
birds will continue to raise young 

ten years. If you don’t care to sel) the 

46 cents a pair from their nests 

keep them until they begin to breed and 

at the age of five months for from §1.50 


| Attractive as these prices and possibilities secm, 
w ver, St. Louis breeders say that equabs would 
mii for much better prices if more of them were 
taiged here. Under the present eonditions practical- 
fmo equabs are sold to the hotels and cafes by 


&, 


/ Louis men. Those that appear on the bills of 
Are come chiefly from Philadelphja and the Kast, 





DUNG PAUROF 


SOT LOUS CUBS & 





but usually squabs are not ~ pait of the St. Leuts 
bill of fare. ‘Not: enough of them are raised in St. 
Louis to supply the kitchen of a big hotel regularly, 
and hotels that offer squabs as a part of their menu 
do not care to be compelled to scratch the item off 
in the middle of a meal. 

This condition also keeps the dining car companies 
operating out of St. Louis from placing squabs on 
their bills of fare. A visit to the office of a dining 
car company brought the information that they 
would be glad to have squabs and would pay good 
prices for them, but they do not want a smal! num- 
ber. If vou are able to offer them several hundred 
a day, and can assure them that the supply will be 





Pigeon Flocks of Some Squab 
Raisers in St. Louis 
and Vicinity. 

T. P. Stoney, 4243 Cook avenue, 100 pairs. 

W. H. Hamblin, Maplewood, 25 pairs. 
John Glenn, Old Orchard, 300 pairs. 
Ed Prendergast, Old Orchard, 500 pairs. 
Mr. Davis, Windsor Springs, 350 pairs. 
Mr. Brentwood, Clayton, 400 pairs. 
Judge Gray, Pacific, 1500 pairs. 
Frank N. Sohns, 715 Locust, 80 pairs. 
_C. ¥, Rodenberg, East St. Louis, 80 pairs. 
A. E. Reeves, 602 South Sixth street, 40 
pairs. 











regular, the dining car company wil! then take your 
squabs. Likewise, practically all of the larger ho- 
tels and cafes of the city will agree to take a 
specified number of squabs at a good price—never 
under 560 cents a pair, and usually over—if you will 
convince the manager that you can furnish him 
with all the squabs his patrons will eat. But 1! 
you have only a half dozen pairs of squabs a day, 
er even fifteen or twenty a day, to offer the dining 
car and hotel buyers, you cannot do a very satis- 
factory business with them. They inight be able 
to fill their bill of fare from several different sources, 
but that is too complicated, uncertain and expensive 
@ proceeding. 

However, the St. Louis man with a half dozen to 
fifteen or twenty squabs per day is not left without 
a market because the big hotels and the dining car 


companies cannot use his comparatively small out- 
put. As a matter of fact, if you have a squab 
“plant” that will turn out from half a dozen to 
twenty squabs a day you have a well developed busi- 
ness. That means from 30 te 100 squabs a week 
for the market, allowing for the ones you eat your- 
self, the ones you save to sell later as breeders, 
and the ones you save to increase your own flock. 
And these, at the lowest probable price you would 
be offered for them—50 cents « pair—would bring 
you in from %7.50 to $25 a week. 


It is more likely, however, that the man who 
goes into the squab business’ on his back lot will 
start with much less output than half a dozen 
squabs a day. One beauty of the business is that 
there is no minimum point at which you «ed sta.t 
in squab raising, lf you have only « > pair of 
pigeons they will raise you from seven ‘> ten pairs 
of squabs in the vear, vud those seven oy ten squabs 
ean be disposed of at practically the tasne margin 
of profit as would be the case if you | ad 50 pairs 
of pigeons at work. But a room 10x12 is considered 
ample for from 50 to 100 pairs of birds, so that the 
extent you can carry on the business in limited quar- 
ters is thus readily and concretely shown. 


Cost of a Pigeon House. 


To build a house with nests, water troughs and 
all conveniences will cost, according to an approxt- 
mate estimate made by Frank N. Sohns, 715 Locust 
street, who has what has been termed “a model 
pigeon house,” about §1 per pair of birds. This av- 
erage cost would be lessened in the case of a large 
number of birds, and would not be increased pro- 
portionately to any great extent, if at ell, if quar- 
ters were being constructed for a smaller number. 
Cost of quarters is largely a matter of individual 
selection, however, and the amount of money you 
spend depends to a certain degree to your own 
judgment and ingenuity. A high estimate is that 
it will cost $l a year per pair to feed the old birds. 
Even in St. Louis, where the city man would prob- 
ably be compelled te buy his feed in small quanti- 
ties, it is doubtful if the feed bill amounts te more 
than this estimate, for this is a land where the 
feed required is native. If one went into squad 
raising to the extent that he could afford to buy 
feed at wholesale prices, the cost of keeping a 


for maintenance, except in the indirect way that 
you feed its parents. Old birds require more food 
while raising young, but the estimate of $1 a year is 
made for working pigeons. Many people put the 
estimate as low as 50 cents per year per pair, but 
it is desired to treat the subject conservatively 
here. 

At a cost of $1.50 te $8 per pair for breeders, or 





St. Louis Squab Situation at a 


Glance. 

Demand exceeds supply. 

Owing to peculiar local conditions, demand 
and price will increase with supply. 

Present h1:eeders: find ready market for all 
they raise. 

Pair of pigeons cost $1.50 to $3; will raise 
from seven to ten pairs of squabs. 

Squabs will sell at 50 to 75 cénts a pir. 

Parent pigeons continue fo raise «juabs 
for ten vears. 

Squabs require no feed; parent Lirds feed 
them with “pigeon milk” until they ere 
ready for market. 

Varent pigeons can be fed at a maximum 
vost of $1 per pair per year. 

You can raise squabs in your back yard. 

Homing pigeons raise the best squabs. 











an average of $2.25 per pair, estimating $1 ptr pair 
for houses, troughs, etc., and allowing $1 for feed 
for the old birds, for the first year a pair of squab- 
raising pigeons would cost $4.25. On the other 
hand, they will raise from seven to ten pairs of 
squabs. These will sell at present market, for from 
50 to 75 cents per pair. At an average of eight and 
one-half pairs each year and an average price of 
60 cents per pair, your returns would amount to 
$5.10, leaving you an earning of 85 cents on each 
pair of pigeons the first year, counting the cost of 
your birds and of a place to keep them as a part 
of the first year’s expense. 


Profits After First Year. 


Your pens and heures will de service for many 
years, of course, and your pigeons, having paid for 
themselves and their home the first year, besides 
earning you a nice profit, will continue to raise 
just as good squabs for the next eight or ten years 
as they did at first. After the first year yeu have 
nothing to figure as expenses other than the cost of 
feeding your birds, for there is # bye product which 
will more than keep up little repeirs and ordinary 
expenses. And (this being a conservative estimate) 
you may do even better than is pointed out here. For 
instance, there is apparently absolutely no doubt 
in the minds of St. Leuis squab raisers about the 
market prices of squabs getting better as the num- 





ber raised here becomes greater. Where they not 
get from $3 a dozen up for squabs they expect to 
get mot less than $4 a dozen for them when the 
market is well supported, and as much as $5.50—the 
latter a price at which a New York comnmi@esion 
merchant recently advertised for unlimited quanti- 
ties and failed, even with that price and latitude, 
to get as many as he wanted. 

If you happen to get the high instead of the av- 
erage yfrice on your squabs—which, aecording to 
men familiar with the local condition of market 
and squab raising say is more likely than that 
you will get the lew price—then your birds have 
paid for themselves the first year and made you 
enormous interest cn your investment. 

As if these possibilities were not sufficiently al- 
luring to the man of small means—and small back 
yard—there is another branch of this business which 
looks extremely profitable to one inclined teward 
it. If you keep your breeders until they are five 
or six months old you can sell them for breeding 
purposes for from $1.50 to $3 a pair, aecording to 
their condition. And if some of your birds have 
developed into good flyers you may win some valua- 
ble prizes with them and get a fancy price if you 
care to sell them. 


Homing Pigeons for Table Use. 


Homing pigeons make the best squab raisers, and 
homers are the ones that are constantly in demand 
for racers and carriers. It costs proportionately 


ply. 


Hospitals, clubs. and private families take ..: 0 t 


of the squabs raised in St. Louis today. Se e, 1 
men who raise only a few a week sell the whole o |- 
put to private families, who are their regalar cus 
tomers. The hospital trade, they says. is susecptil’e 
to the same cultivation possible in the hotel trade. — 
Squabs have been hurt somewhat, although not 
seriously, considered in a large way, by substitut’ 


on the local markets. Old pigeons that have met 


death in shooting contests are brought in and soll 
to the more or less unsuspecting restaurant keeper. 


and he serves them as squab. Compared to squab 


meat, the meat of an old pigeon bears about the 


same relation as that of a fried owl to a nice spring 

But pigeon meat is pretty good, and the 
man who gets it served him as squab end doesn 
know the difference, having never eaten squab, meu-* 
ally thinks it a pretty desitable item on the bllef = 


pullet. 


fare and looks for it next time. le 
Squab, in turn, is frequently served as quail, 


by many people is censidéred more desirable than a 


quail. Squabs are sent te mafket when four te 
weeks old. They have never been out of th 


and have never been fed coarse food, drawing’ 
supply from the old birds. All that is 


prepare them for market in many instances 
ply to tweak their neck and 
cool over night. Some buyers 


’ 


cleaned, but not all. They weigh 
age, from three-quarters of a pound te «6 
apiece. : 


— - @, 








“WESTERN GRAVEYARD POETRY 


CEMETERY doesn’t have te be a hundred 


years old to furnish material for the epitaph 

collectors. The following list of eocentrici- 

ties was gathered in a single cemetery of a Western 

venti a8 the earliest grave did not date back 
than 40 years. : 

Could anything, for instance, be much more strik- 

thaa this, unless it were a fake epitaph, whieh 


this is not: 
Daisy is gone. Where shall I lay my throbbing 


flight 
She a8 at schoo! happy and bright. 
Or this: 
A smile from God was Little App. 
Here is one which shows a sesermiantion te pre- 
serve the rh at whatever cost: 
Good eottiors and sisters pray fer me, 
How desolate our home bereft of thee, 
Death has no sorrow though that He- 
Aven cannot heal. 
Here is one which ag have disposed to advan- 
vera! o's and i's: 
ia fe was to good, to gentle and to fare 
To dwell in this cold world of pane 
And yet we never dared to think 
Her own would beekon her again, 


___, Sunday Magasine- ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATOH, January.7, 190 ..~ —~ = 


Several others are susceptible of a double 


tation, as, for instance, one which after r - 
that Elizabeth ——— died at such-and-euch « date, 
immediately declares “She hath done - 
could.” It sounds like the patronizing 

her having consented to die. “She hath done 
she could.” 


Also this one: 


punctuality: 


And then on time he 


Mapa ie 


i “ ag ta ee i Oe ae ee a * 
Pap Cnates EE Bie BSE: BAG 


ait 


them bieed and 


age RPP ok 


i, Ss y He oa) ra 





We siti Se “ et vad as y » 
yes bo Rg) 5 WAC aay Pa ® se. 
eC i oo aie ree Tn coe. tren " 








TRI Eee em ae ee Re 


Astonis/.ng Plan Being 
“Pushed by St. Louis 
Explorer Corrobo- 
rated by Recent Dis- 

_ covery---Ocean Cur- 
rent to Take Him 
‘Close to Earth's 
Northern Axis. 


NW EXTRAORDINARY discovery 
just made on the coast of Ice- 
land is unexpectedly aiding 
Charles E. Rilliett, a St. Louis 
explorer, in an efiort to or- 
ganize an expedition for an at- 
tack upon the North Pole by a 
new route and in an_ untried 
way. Iceland fishermen have picked up an ice- 
scarred cask bearing a plate etampéd “Philadelphia 
Geographical Society, U. 8. A.,” and the announce- 
ment that the cask wes cast into the sea off the 
north coast of Alaska in 1900. 

Sixty days before this news came from Iceland, 
Mr. Rilliett had returned to St. Louis from the sec- 
ond Ziegler expedition, urging St. Louisans of 
wealth to assist him in an attempt to find the Pole 
by drif. g through Behring Strait. His plan is to 
lodge wi ‘he polar ice and drift to the Pole upon 
anorthw: pelar current. He has spent five years 
in the Arctic, and is convinced that there is such a 
current. His proposition was to sail northward to 
a junction with it at about the 170th parallel of 
west longitude. 

Mr. Rilliett’s plan was not received with much 
enthusiasm when he announced it three months ago. 
St. Louisans had never backed such an undertaking. 
and one scheme for reaching the North Pole looked 
to them pretty much like another. But the discov- 
ery upon the coast of Iceland puts a new and 
promising face upon the whole matter. It com- 
mands respect for Mr. Rilliett as an explorer, who 
knew what he was talking about. 

. The presence of the cask where it was recently 


_found.. proves; to the satisfaction of science, that 


the northwest polar current to the Goal of Goals, 
which Mr. Rilliett had foreseen, is an actual phe- 


nomenon which invites attack upon the Pole by this 


new route and promises more than anything else 
that«has developed out of Jong study of this tre- 
mendous subject. 

Rilliett’s fri .ds, many of whom are experienced 
explorers who sc.ved with him upon both the Zieg- 
ler expeditions, consider that, inasmuch as he had 
anticipated the eask in pointing this natural way 
to the..Pole, he should have the first crack at it. 
They believe that what has happened should not 
enable someone else to rob him of his thunder, but 
that {¢ should be the means of boesting him along. 
The practicability of his theory has been almost 
unanswerably proven in a manner as emphatic as it 
was unforeseen. 

- He has now a means of effectively combatting any 
presumption that he is a visionary. He can discard 
& great deal of the decumentary evidence which he 
has prepared to lay before wealthy men whose aid 
he sought, and may now make almost his entire 
case.with the one big fact of the discovery of the 
cage upon the coast of Iceland. 

a Here in St. Louis Mr. Rilliett’s friends feel that. 
he éffers a wonderful opportunity to St, Louis. The 
North Pole is the greatest scientific goal remaining 
imreached. The fisg that fs first there will always 
be ‘distinguished by that proud achievement. The 


7 a 


was the aeronautical engineer of the first Ziegler 
expedition, and had charge of the balloon and sled 
equipments of the second. 

Men who were with Rilliett upon those exped:- 
He 


tions attest to his quality of leadership. has 


that singular temperament which, once out of apal- 


ling hardships, hungers to get back in their midst 
These friends believe that if an organized effort 
were made to secure a St. Louis subscription 0! 
some $250,000 for Mr. Rilliett, it would succeed. 
They point out that less roseate promises bring 
forth many such subscriptions in the East and in 
other countries. Why not in St. Louis, with this 
splendid chance? 

Given an equipment, there is no reasen that Mr. 
Rilliett’s friends can see why he should not become 
the object of great expectations. He is in all] re- 
spects an expert in Arctic matters. He has lon: 
ago chosen his crew from the ranks of those wit! 
whom he was associated upon the Ziegler expedi. 
tions. He would have none but men tempered iu 
the Arctic blasts, some of them brought over here 
from Norway, Denmark and Sweden because of Mr. 
Rilliett’s profound respect for the exceptional value 
of thease Norsemen in this sort of work. 

He would const®uct at Seattle or San Franciscc 
a ship especially designed for work in the ice. He 
would take only half as many men as Ziegler’s expe- 
ditions took, and would demand that even his sci- 
entific staff be hard-knit, practical fellows who can 
pull on an oar or push a sledge. 


Pf I~ Me 


we dae ~ 


5 a BN Se AE 


Mr. Rilliett’s five years of Arctic ‘work bave * 





Why the Iceland Cask Discovery Is Important 
BY CHARLES E. RILLIETT. . 
HE digsovery of the cask upon the Iceland coast confirms to me what I have firmly be- 


lieved for two years—that the drift passes 
five years ago north of Alaska. It floated 
 Bave actuglly crossed the Pole. 


the 


Pole. 


achievement under any conditions I have seen or 





a 


: Obvious. It floated across the Polar Sea, passing close to the Pole. For all we know, it might 
Is it unreasonable to believe that it worked ita tortuous way 
“iy 2 the long shore line. I am sure it did not. It would have lodged long before it reached 
n sea, where it could haye headed for Iceland. 

have spent five years in the Arctic work, and I have supplemented my field experience with 
reading everything that has been authoritatively written upon the subject. ‘The belief in the 
drifting theory cime to me slowly, but it has become a fixed faith. 


The long trips acroxs the ice attempted by former explorers are beyond the lengths of human 


gions are not for sledging or walking. One must travel on @ ship or in & balloon ff one is not 
to be defeated by the ice. I believe in the drift ing theory, starting in at about the 170th paral- 
Tel of west longitude, and | think that, now the evidence of the Iceland cask is in. a great many 
| more students of this subject will believe in the same thing. ; 


ever the North Pole. This cask was set adrift 
to Iceland. The conclusion seems to me to be 


It is the way to reach the 


any of which I have ever heard. The polar re- 








e city that made such a discovery. possible would take 


rank with the cities which have done great things. 


it ‘Mr. Rilliett should succeed in organizing an ex- 
_ pédition with St. Lewis capjtel ‘and sheyld find the 
_ Pole: the profite from that investment would be 
_ prodigious and lasting. 


They urge the eminent fitness of the man. In his 


_ warily thirties, a North Pole enthusiast, and in- 


Mnitely more experienced than Peary was when he 


ay _made his farthest north or than Nansen was when 


he set out upon the memorable voyage in the 


- Fram, he is in himself an opportunity, He is a 
Y graduate in engineering from Washington Universi - 


wad @ man of practical scientific tendency. He 
Es gi = , 


sg 
the. Ei . 


taught him one thing above all else. That isthe 
necessity that every man in an expedition of this 
sort should be fitted by nature for Arctic work. He 
says this necessity is so great that a leader can. 
not afford to take chances upon a@ single individual. 
This is the reason he would organize his foree en- 
tirely with men whom he has seen stand up to the 
work in the aetual field. 

Avetie work is like nothing else. It is cold. It 
is dangerous. It is discouraging. Once the polar 
region bas laid its terrors upon the heart of a man, 
he is unfit for further service. If he is séntimental 
and can’t help getting homesick, he would better 
he howe Tf he is without thet philesarh® which 


vsables him to face with some equanimit,; the 
most disheartening prospect and the most harrowing 
adventure, he should never go hunting the North 
Pole. If he can see why the North Pole should be 
sought when his feet are warm, and can’t see it 
after they get cold, he is temperamentally unsuited 
to the work, and will certainly, in some crisis, fail 
of his responsibility. Mr. Rilliett wants only men 
who love the Arctic as a polar bear loves it and who 
won't whimper when the Arctic penalizes them for 
this expensive infatuation. 
o eo * 

The cask picked up on the coast of Iceland is of 
peculigr form and ice-proofed, with steel] hoops. It 
resembles a big Rugby football. Just inside the 
inetal bung, which screws out, is a glass tube bear- 
ing the facts of the experiment and asking that the 
cask be sent to’the Geographical Society of Phila- 
delphia. It was picked up June’ 7, 1905, but the 
find was made in an obseure place, and the news 
of it has only reached the United States within the 
last few days. 

The eask was thrown into the sea from the steam 
whaler Alexandria on Sept. 13, 1899, 80 miles north 
West of Point. Barrow, Alaska. 


~. Sunday Magazine ST, LOUIS 


it was one of 50) 


and were bound 
made spindle-shaped to make them shoot free when 
two crushing ice-jaws sought to destroy them. They 


from decay. 
interested in the experiment, and the casks were 
t 











oe, © A ii! ‘\ 
PoeaeS it! \ \ 
: =] \\ \ . Po $. 


4 


/ WEL 
¢ 
a i 
/ 
2 ~/ 
“ 


such casks set adrift by the Geographical Society 
of Philadelphia between 1899 and 1901. 
was conceived by Henry G. Bryant, president of the 
society, and Admiral Melville of the U. 8. Navy. 


The idea 


All the casks were made of 114-inch oak* staves, 
with 3-inch hoops. They were 


were covered with water-proofing to preserve them 


The North Steam Whaling Co. was 


aken north by its fleet. The idea was to have 


‘es 





What the Pole Is L'ke. 

BELIEVE the North Pole to be a sea 
of ice,” says Mr. Killhett. “The open- 
sea-at-the-Pole idea 
generally abandoned. A good way to get over 
it is to go up there and look out over the 
ice fields. One quickly concludes there is 
no open sea there. It is unreasonable to 
suppose there could be. There are open areas 
in the Polar Seas, but none that may not 
be closed tomorrow. When the Pole is 
reached, it will be across hummocks of ice 
so uneven that men wil] travel by painful 
process afoot. They will not come in boats.” 


be 


has been pretty 











them cast off at the northernmost point touched by 
the whalers, in order that they might escape the 
local currents of the Alaskan and Siberian coasts. 

The drifts of the Fram and the Jeannette had 
thrown considerable light upon the trend of the 
polar currents, but not enough to enable an ex- 
plorer to know just where to go to take advantage 





Wireless Telegraphy and Pole. 


NTHONY FIALA, who commanded the 
second Ziegler expedition in quest of 
the North Pole, says wireless teleg- 

raphy will prove the means by which the 
great goal is finally to be won. Mr. Fiala 
says the necessity for communication be- 
tween the party afield and supply stations be- 
hind is imperative, and that wireless teleg- 
raphy offers the only known means of such 
communication. He says the news that the 
North Pole is found will come from the Pole 
by wireless message; that the command to 
man to subdue the earth will not have been 
fulfilled until this flashed, 
could not have been fulfilled without it. The 
the Pole may perish 
their 


message 1s and 


men who finally reach 


there, says Fiala, but 
¢ will come out, though their own e-- 


imperishable 


message 


cape be impossible. 











of the drift. This information was expected from 


of the casks, and it has now been 


at least one 


accepted by science as promis ny 
hitherto developed 
Other ev.dences 


given in a manner 


more than anything that has 


from the study of polar eurrents. 


along the same line had been secured from time to 

time. but the e'ement, of "He rtainty always enters 
t 

‘ =~ : ; * ? 

into a consideration of them to su h an este Cant 


POST-DISPATOH ~January 7, 1906. 


{hev were not regarded as of the first importance. - 

This was particularly true of the best evidence 
preceding that of the cask found in Iceland. This 
was the finding, on the west coast of Greenland, of 
bits of wreckage from the Jeannette, which foun- 
dered north of the New Siberian Islands. Nansen 
could only believe that this wreckage drifted across 
the Pole. The relics included a manuscript list of 
the Jeannette’s boats and provisions, signed by De 
Long, her commander. They were embedded in ice. 

Holm and other explorers have found evidence of 
westward’ drift along the east coast of Greenland, 
where there are quantities of drift which could 


done had he entered the polar are o 
point where he did enter it. Nansen drifted very 
close to the Pole, but his was accidental good for- 


Y Rt hy 
¥¢ 


tune, and only part of -what. Mr. Ritliett ti 


would have been possible had the explorer pro- 


ceeded east along the Siberian shore and struck 
the polar current north of Behring Strait. * 
It is just this that Mr. Rilliett purposes doing. 
The cask found upon the shore of Iceland was set 
adrift just north of Point Barrow, and in the five 
years that elapsed between the time when it was 
cast off and that when it was recovered, it perhaps 


had experiences which, could it tell them, would 











Ee *. 


2? ae 7222220208 “4 











THE 


(BLACK LINE TUDIOATS RUGLIET VS BRORRIED LLY LO POLE 





come from any other source than the Si- 
berian rivers. These discharge great quantities of 
wood into the Arctic Ocean in their flood season, 
and it is regarded as a certainty that considerable 
of this drifts over to the Western Hemisphere. 
Holm found, on the extreme northeast coast of 
Greenland, a village of Eskimos, who make their 
houses of wood which comes to them in this way 
and some of their implements of iron hoops which 
come thousands of miles from barrels cast out upon 
the sea by the Siberian rivers. 

The scientific theory is that a great deal of this 
flotsam and jetsam of the sea has either passed di- 


searcely 
. 


rectly over-the Pole or inappreciably near to it.’ 


\ir. Rilliett thinks this is what Nansen would have 


‘ wis 


precipitate a panic of exploration to gain the great 
prize. 

It must be remembered that a successful drift t 
the Pole from a point north of Alaska would Bhs nas 
be a matter of any great number of miles, uniet®, — 
of course, the course zig-zagged ) 


























+ 


Dae Dn thai a tee RG « tar aee ne 


OE OOO OLE LL Cee 


* 





4 TOT - SU. 

















may take a good deal of time 

out of the year 1206 to learn 

highly bred 

not. At the beginning of 

1905 it was not highly bred for 

u gentleman to take a lady’s 

arm in walking with her. Quite 

the contrary, We 

told - Jast year and the year before that if we did 

this it showed “low breeding” and ignorance of tha 
hianners of good society. 


What is antl what 


1s 


indeed. were 














, 
. eee we ~ Soe ew - - 





High Society 
Adopts the 
“Arm Clutch.” 


THE PEASANTS WAY E DONG 77k 





Just as we had learned that we must never ttuke 
the lady’s arm and had begun to congratulate our- 
selves on knowing so much of what etiquette re- 
At 


the 


quires, the whole thing is now reversed on us. 
the beginning of 1906 are told that 
proper thing is to grasp the lady’s arm with a firm 


we now 
clutch just above the elbow when she comes to a 
puddle in the street, to a pile of brick where a new 
building is going up, or to anytliing else in tke na- 


hich as a clinging 

ture of an obstruction, over which a8 @ CiNel". 
‘ } ° »2 

vine, she requires stalwart male help. So at all tim 


ladies who no longer feel like clinging to masculine 
own arms to be grasped 
the 


arms may now allow then 


by masculine hands as firmiy as occasion re 


quires. 
comes from 


he the 


latest ukase which 


knows 


This is the very 
hich No 


penalty of disobedience ay how it will he enforeed. 


society. one just what will 








———— 








The G.rl With the Angel Face Whose Pictured Beauty Shames the Theory That There Are No Women Angels 


TALL, sweet-faced girl, officer's 
daughter, was introduced to society in Wash- 
ington a very few years ago at a reception 
“-given by Mrs. Nelson A. Miles. 
“The girl with the angel face,” some one christene | 
_ her there, and ever since the name has been hers. 
When later she went to New York the painter; 
and sculptors who saw Miss Violet Blossom Conrad 
sought her out and urged her to let them paint 
her cut her features into marble and always 
it was for some symbolic figure—often as an angel. 
There is something in a name, “the girl with the 
anye! when, men like Blashfield, Daniel 
French, Anderson and Chrystie and Alphonse Mue?: 
agree in applying it to one girl. 


an army 


or 


face” 


Miss Conrad holds a just claim to her title. foy 
er face shows not alone the beauty of feature which 
is ascribed to the heavenly choir, out when in re 
pose evinces a certain solemnity and soulful mitjesty 
| efitting the ministering host. 

Posing is not to Miss Conrad's taste, but it has 
been literally forced upon her, From the first time 
that she consented to allow her features to be re. 
produced by an artist she has been constantly im 
portuned by others, and, ha\Tng once consen‘ied to 
acti as a time since then has been 

constantly empioyed that posing has seemed almost 
like a business to her. 


model, “her 


su) 


“Lf am sure I do not’ know why I have been se 


lected so often to pose as an angel,” said she, “for 
T certainly do not always feel angelic when an artist 
is keeping me in some difficult posture while he 
copies my features, Like the girl on the stage who 
once having played the part of an adventuress is 


always cast for such thankless roles, | 


imagine | 
‘shall spend my younger years at least being repro- 
duced with wings and floating on filmy clouds. At 
any rate, left of me will serve to 


nuke my friends think well of me when I am gone.” 


these records 


Miss Conrad is more than commonly tall, even 
for this age of tall girls. To be quite accurate, she 
is BRIX feet’ in height. Her face is a long oval, with 
a broad, low forehead, straight Greek nose. showing 
no indentation at’ the bridge: “The eyes are very 
lar apart, of a gfat blue with dark lashes. The 
chin and mouth are particularly beautiful, and ap- 

ear and reappear constantly in the pictures of 

tists for whom she has posed. Miss Conrad’s hair 
is light, and both as angel and as girl she wears 
it parted in the miidle and loosely coiled in the 
nape of the neck. 

In Mr. Blashfield’s famous painting, “Progress,” 


 .~ which is now in the State House at Des Moines, lo., 


Violet Conrad appears as a triplicity of angels, or 
perhaps those onward floating figures represent a 
higher order of heaven, and are principalffies and 
powers, symbolizing Justice, Peace, Plenty. Again 
Ay artist has used his model for the central figure 

| — sompoeition, and fleeting glimpses of her are 


axe he alte emus 


Sek bagieke Sank eat 2 SNES 


at the other end of this painting and not seen on 


this page. 


Not satisfied with being an angel only, Miss Con 


rad is soon to appear in mai%le as “America” in the 


magnificent figure by Daniel French which will dom 

















inate the facade of~the new Customs bu_lIding ut New 


York. 
‘The head 


the anvel face.” 


that of “thi 


artist 


Was modeled exactly afte) 


orl with in whom thie foun | 


his ideal type of American beauty 

















veneratrons 


Maior Conrad and two of her brothers occup, lig 


‘ 


fe 


ear ‘ : ‘ i 
Perhaps there will be revolt again, as there was 


“social ukase’”’ the year. 


some fifteen vears ago when those who feel entitle | 


this 
seemed to be carrying everything 


to issue social ukases set same style. For a 


month or so they 
lefore them. All over the country couples walked 
clutch- 


taking her 


with the gentleman’s hand 


along the streets o 
lady Ss aii exactly as if he 


and fe 


ne the were 


‘ared she would 
hich 


standa ™ of 


to the nearest police station 
‘Then 


raise | 


attempt see ORe; Up some: 


where 13 ‘ehellion. 


and atter lore campalgring all over the eountrv 





the adherents of the arm clutch were routed. Any, 


man who was seen clutching the-arm of a woman 
by day or night was then set down as either a 
detective in plain clothes escorting a woman shop- 
lifter or else some recent arrival from Away Back. 
In, spite of this, the ukase for 1906 authorizes the 





MA. 





\liss Conrad is about 20. descended from 


many 


of army officers, her father having bee 


=~ 
4 


States 


United 
that 


the 


It is yerhaps this inheritance 


listinguished positions in army. 


has viven to 








Sunday Magarin 7} 


$T. LOUIS PCLT- DISPATCH January 7, 





EN ARE “ANGELS” ONLY 
WHEN IDEALS. 


By Dr. Max Nordau. 


The word angel may be applied to woman 
only esthetically or figuratively. In such ap- 
plicaticn it has no reference to sex, but the 
meaning is based upon an idea] of perfection. 
This ideal is second only. to that of the Deity. 
When say a.woman is an angel, it is not 
hecause of her sex, but because of her perfec- 
tion of disposition or of both. 

Lovers make a merciless use of the word an- 
gel, and Victor Hugo says it “is the only word 
that carnot be worn out,’ 

The idea connected with an angel, 
menticned in the: Seripture, is @ne of strength 
Everything indicates the masculine 
the Archangel 
terminations in the 


WOM 


we 


of ‘body, 0 


wherever 


pow eT. 
The 


have 


gender. angel Gabriel, 
Michael 
Hebrew. There is no feminine termination for 
them. You nor 


“\iichaela’ ov 


mnasculine 


fapnot “Gabria”’ 


liebrew. 


Sav 
Angels are undoubted- 








: Tia » 
angel 


reyiia vont’ e, 





look whit h, 


by feminivé gentleness of expressioa, is one 


her fave that of mental reserve power 


softened 
and no doubt has 
of “the 
of the 


It is merely vapid with a 


charms 
the 


‘f her distinctive 


much to give het name girl with 


face.” for t! e face ordina rily pretty 


cir] IX no W.se angeile. 
v 


captivating charm of youth and écoloring—what the | 


yench call beaute de diable—beaute . damne—or 


wadé by the devil'to last but a day. 


put is of Air ther ty pe. it 


heautv: 
( onrnd’s ) consists in 


perfection of ovtlire somewhat like ‘that of Trib 
- - 3 
who grew more lovely as fesh wasted away in sick 


ness hecauce “she had s* ~ beautifiil bones.” 





Hints for Wives. 


EVER tell vour busband that vou gave him | 


what he 


1 heat 


for dither, and*not 

asks fer, vou know what 
for hin. A man will willingly vield' to the woman 
1e Jovea, he will make any sacrifice she may require, 


wit he genetally draws the line at being told what 


tint 


becriusae 


this or 


s good for him. 
st judge: and tell you so frankly and firmly. 


“ry complain of your husband because he now and 
then criticises your dress or your new hat. On the 
contrary, return giateful thanks that he takes no- 
tice of what you we'r. There are husbands who 
allow their wives perfect freedom in this reap ct, 
for the simple reason that they care absoluie'y 


nothing whether they have a garden. of flowers or 


an old saucepan oP their heads, 
hitsiiand is none of those. 


1906. 





ey ie a! > ee ne | — ee y . eee ey ey A aa 7 =? ~s ¥. es Set? wig ¢ ee 
tie at as pes Ee eis ee Ne Bee 2 a “HES as . ee be ce - es 
‘ 
; 
~ : : 4 
tai ig be By ois. “ABNER ok Mee bs seen : 
‘ ee ih ts alae Ps We, EM slp SEY cy he Mat eae eet Gk. 
(Sa Se tag ig, Se tein Ssh ,* > 4 “ * 


arm elutch as an evidence of the Tatest fashion and 


of complete knowledge of the proper thing in “ 
ways of the best circles. 

Along with this order of march for authede prom- 
enading there are new orders for inlooreeuaeinle | 
for the ball room. Not to know them is to argue 
yourself unknown. So the ‘etiquette of (ie dance 
for 1906 must be learned at once. The waltz and — 
the two-step are to take the place of peeves and — 
the lanciers, and are to be paramount above at, other: 
dances. 

There is a “correct positiédn” in wa izing fer 144) 
in which the “stiff clutch” with arms extend: d is” 
abolished. The correct thing is a graceful sypport 
of the lady by her partner, which excludes ‘the idea 
that he means to take permanent possession cf her 
and hold her against all comers. In bowjng alsa5 
there is much to be learned of what is the pre per 
thing for the new year. Instead of being format 
and stately, the bow must be * ‘sociadle,”. conveying — 
the idea of good feeling. At times eyen,asnod and — 





decline of the great art, 


knowledge of the rising generation, 


' even 


di ne | 
the ' 


Violet | 


Be grateful ee 


a wave of the hand are quite the propes: thingy, in- 


stead of a bow of any kind. 


Something impersonal 


Dancing, tuo, is changing. 


| and hurried is creeping into this rhythniie exereige, 


You should hear the dancing masters .deery the 
the lack of attention, eour- 
tesy, etiquette and the limitation which : the, ever; 
popular two-step and waltz have placed on the 
who will not 
take time to learn the steps of the. redoway 


i gavotte or mazurka. 
lanciers have been superseded by the ever recurrent 
, waltz and two-step. It is true that thése have ‘been = 
| brov ght. to perfection. The dancers of 1906 sauntint 
' know how to waltz and waltz well, even if they 
cannot go through the intricate measures of the 
minuet de la cour. They must also know the cor- 
rect aay to assume—the position for 1906 and 
‘no other. To elutch one’s partner violently, to hold 
the arms stifly extended, stamps one as behind the 
times and awkward to boot. The two dances that 
society sanctions must be danced well. Iv is merely 
another phase of this age of specialization. — 


€ 








ch hs 


Dr. Waterman, Room 18, 14 ca Av., New York « 








Of this he will beg to remain tha! 





-- va 


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4 


nome of Andrew Carnegie and ine birthplace of hi- 
library-founding fertune, is bidding now for not» 
riety with a new, numerous and more picturesque 
vroduct—the Pittsburg millionaire. 

New York knows the Pittsburg millionaire betie: 
than Pittsburg does. He burns soft coal at the 
Pittsburg. furnaces. He burns the money elsewheie 


V/hy~ Chas. M. Schwab Is Out 


lo New York came Charles M. Schwab, once pvor. 
sho grew rich over night and went to New York 
With a salary of $1,000,000 as President of the Stee! 
Trust. 

He isn’t President of the Steel Trust any more. 

{t wasn't because he played the wheel at Monte 
Carlo. It wasn’t because he whirled through Eurcpe 
(0 miles an hour on an automobile or because he 
chartered a whole steamboat to take himself around 


he lakes of Switzerland. It wasn’t because of his 
wivate car, the Loretto, which is the finest in the 
world. It wasn’t because of the leather and vellum 
hooks that he gives away a8 souvenirs to evervbod\, 
who boards his car. It wasn’t because he bouglit 
» bloek on Riverside Drive to build a 5.000.000 
palace. 

Tt was the asthma 

There's Harry Thaw, too, who has nothing to do 
but spend $80,000 a vear and introduce his wife, who 
was Evelyn Nesbit. model, to socicty. Harry Thaw 
doesn’t have to depend upon the fact that he is a 
brother-in-law to the Karl of Yarmouth to he pic 
suresque, 

Thaw is the son ot the late Willian Thaw, who 
left millions. made steamboats, railroads and 
Pittsburg real estate. His $80,000 a year was 80 
fixed that if he wasn’t good young Thaw would 
have to worry along on $2500, 

Young Mr. Thaw tried Princeton at $1000 a month. 
like Princeton or Princeton 
lidn’t like him. so he went to Tokio. Tokio was a 
hore, and he turned up in Paris. Having $8000 that 
wasn’t working. he got up a beauty dinner for that 
price, and had his name in the papers for the first 


a 


in 


but either he didn't 


time. 

The dinner ‘was the talk of all Paris. It 
cooked by a chef who once cooked for the Czar; 
the favors were jewels; the flowers would have 
endowed a bed in perpetuity in a hospital]; the wines 
were sélected solely with a view to their cost, and 
the guests were selected solely with a view of thei: 


Was 


beauty. , 

None of the beau monde, of course, were present, 
lut to make up for it. were La Belle Otero. Liane de 
Pougy. Cleo de Merode, Anna Robinson. new Coun 


v 


tess Rosslyn; Yvonne dé Treville, Nellie Neustretter 


The city once notoriov, tor Pittsburg and Nanette Staniev. 
smoke, Pittsburg etogies, famous for ite 


Ban 


SERN et 


i 


7 +t 
TBs oe 


The fame of this dinner came to New York, and 
the Tenderlain young Mr Thaw was welcomed 


- 


GPeR Tits, + fis SM 


searuent tr} 
The Waldorf-Astoria 


Li) 


aD 
year Was dropped there, had 
him for a guest. and knew him chiefly because one 
night when he had a toothache he sent out telephone 
wils.for a hundred dentists, which cut off telephoni: 


communication between the hotel and the outside 


world because the switehboard was all plugged up 
with calls for dentists to tix Mr. Thaw’s tooth. 
Then he met Evelyn Nesbit, artiat’s model, and 


career that was the vOssip ot two eonti 


after a 

nents married her. 

Peacock Was one ol those 

had his “Million 
Nobody in Nev 

But Mr. 


New York 


Alexander Rowland 


present when Mr. Carnegie little 
aires while you wait” party. 
had heard of Mr. Peacock 
cock made his mind 


it meant to come from Pittsburg. 


York 
Pea- 
what 


betore, 


up oO show 


To perpetuate has name, he had a 817.000 pea 
cock made of real, genuine diamonds and emeralds, 
and gave it to his wife. And then he had » pea- 
cock put on the livery of his servants. 

‘mee Mr. Peacock Los 
were only upper berths left in the train to Chicago. 

“Give me a special train, then,” he ordered. 

“It'll cost $4000.” said the passenger agent. 

“Tll take it,” announced Mr. Peacock, stripping 
the money off his roll. The run broke all records. 
Fifteen engines were used and two thousand two 
hundred and sixty-five covered in 59 
hours. There were eight passengers and to trans 
port them in lower berths instead of upper cost 


just 81.13 a minute for 4° hours. or pretty nearly 


was in Angeles. There 


miles were 


$2 a mile. 

When some Lighshimen sent over R1L50.000 to hack 
Shamrock IT, Mr.- Peacock headed a svyndieate of 
Pittsburg millidtdires who covered it with 250.000. 
He found time in etween to give two $10,000 house< 
as presents to old friends of his-- Abe Suvdam and 
(harlie Holeomb of Somerville. \. «J. But 
had played in a poker gaine on the steamer Deutsch 
land in which perhaps $500,000 changed hands. He 
won and also guessed the ship’s run on a given day 
and seooped in the 85000 poo). It was a great came, 
that poker, beeausé ten millionaires, all from Pitts- 
burg. plaved at times in it, and there was a $90,000 
jacknot ond one hand with a $20,000 bet on it. 


then he 


The Picturesqueness of Peacock 

Things got quiet for a while, but Mr. Peacock 
made the Holland House « lively place by filling it 
full of detectives to guard himself and his family. 
leentuse there weré al) sorts of anonvmous letter. 
received in Pittsburg that a gang was going to kid 
nap his children. Mr. Peacock was so picturesque 
tbout it all that the kidnapers were foiled. 

Mirs. Peacock recently ‘has taken hand in b» 
coming pieturesque, too, by socially boycotting 
voung Mrs. Nesbitt-Thaw. Yet they tell how, whe: 
Vrs, Cornegie was shopping in New York years ago 
velting together her wedding trousseau, she had to 
lo some of her shopping at the counter of a hand- 
“ome young saleswoman to whom she told her secret. 

“I’m to be married, too,” confessed the young girl, 
blushing prettily. “That’s my intended over there 
Mir. Peacock.” 

, “That's a Scotch name, said the future-Mrs. (a: 
Wegie. “Where does he come from {” 


~ “From Dunfermline, ma’am,” said the saleswoman. 


Andrew Carnegie was told by his intended of the 
young man in the store from his own town in 
Seotland, and the ironmaster brought him to Pitts 
burg and made the floorwalker a millionaire. Now 
Mrs. Peacock’ has declared against admitting Mro. 
Thaw te Pittsburg society, and those who remem 
ber her earljer and humbler days amile. 

There is one mére story concerning Mr. Peacock. 
A friend found him scribbling on a pad at thé Wal 
dorf-Astoria, end asked him what he was figur 


ing on 














at breaktast pust VOW insisted that 
| was worth *10,000,000." 
| think it’s only $7,000,000. 
| can’t tind that other 33,000,000 this moruing.” 
Hart McKee’s claim to picturesqueness lies in th 
tact that his father, E. Sellers McKee, has $10,000. 
100, and that Lawrence C. Phipps, son of the former 
treasurer of the Carnegie Stee! Co.; Hart 
McKee when he sued Mrs. Phipps for divorce. 
MeKee 
picturesque, He beyan a pictu 
Princeton, and has been continuing 


After the Phipps diverce Mr. MceKe 


‘sa. wy Wile 
replied Mr. Peacock, “bu’ 


She's usually right, but 


ra med 


Young Mr. is handsome, well dressed. 
bright-eved and 
esque Career at 
it ever since. 

promptly married Mrs. Cornelia Baxter-Tevis, widow 
of the California millionaire. ITugh Tevis. Lawrence 
Phipps attracted a good. deal of attention by kid 


naping his own children as a divoree preliminary, 


W. E. Corey~’s Coming. and— 
W. Ellis Corev. with his $75,000 salary, went 1 
New York on a special train composed of four sleep 
ing cars, one dining car and two baggaye cars, whic! 
carried the entire office staffs of the National Stee 
Co. and the National 
were 60 trunks fuli of ledgers and account books. 


Toop (‘o. In the baggage oars 
and in the sections sat 12 typewriter girls, w ho took 
down dictation as the train rolled along. 

Mr. Corey gave Mr. Schwab a de luxe teast. There 


were 39 guests and the table was in the form of! 


a big “Cc” the initial of their patron saint, Carnegie 
Viands and wines the that mone’ 
could buy. The flowers and fruits all of 
season. because thes waiters 
Colonial with 
souvenirs were silver card cases. 

Before this Mr. Corey had figured in a swimming 
Miss Mabelle Gilman was in Pittsburg in 
He made 


introduced to 


were costlicst 


were out 
wore 


the 


more, the 


Cost 


costuines powdered = wigs. and 


party. 
the “Moeking Bird.” 
several unsuccessin! attempts 
_ His opportunity came one Friday night, wher 
there was 2 party got up by Pittsburg 
elubmen for their actress friends. Mr. Corey was 
present at the Pittsburg Natatorium. So was Mis- 
Gilman. There were hot birds and cold bottles and 
some very pretty exhibitions of plain and fancy 
swimming. It was daylight when the party broke 
up. But Mr. Corey and Miss Gilman were fas! 


Mr. Corev saw her. 


to he 


her 
swing 


friends ever after. 
Now Mr. Corey’s picture rests on an ease] in Mis- 


(;ilman’s apartment. and Mrs. Corey has been threat 
ening a divoree. 

(;ibson D. Packer, who has made New York /i'- 
home since Mr. Carnegie made him a_ millionaire 
has had his chance to get before the public now 
\iarv 1. Vetter has begun suit against 


that \irs. 


ALEXANDE 
PEACOCK 


hirn fer $100,000 for breach of promise. The widow’ 


attorney save that the reading of 140 love letters 


which he has 





will be 


There also 
exhibition at the trial other pledges of affection 
in the shape of jewelry. 

The George Vanderbilt mansion in York 
rented by Mr. Henry C; Frick, late of Pittsburg. Mr 
Friek made a report in the Equitable matter whic! 
developed several interesting situations. He was on 
of the givers of a dinner to Miss Anna Held. She 
sang, “Oh, Won’t You Come Home and Play Wit! 
Me!” When she ran laughing from the room wher 
the dinner was held her dress and man\ 
wineglasses were broken. 

Why are the Pittsburg millionaires so picturesque’ 
Uther men have grown suddenly rich, have beer 
extravagant, have done foolish things, but never 


ost jucluresque situation. 


New js 


was torn 


CAARLES 
SCHWAB Tote ty Talk 


before have they done it mn the Pittsburg way. 


Is it geographical’ Is it something in the smoke Penneyivania BI eit’ x nny 
under lock and key will develop 8 and stee] dust they inhale, or is it beeause with the neighbors know their doings! 


Sunday Magazine. ST. LOUIS POST-DISRATOE January 7, 1906. 








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DIRECTIONS. 





The purpose of the game is to arrange the twenty picture séctions numbered 
from 5 to 100 in the blank squares under the. word “Bing,”’ using the five sec- 
tions in the upper left-hand corner as a pattern. Cut out thd twenty picture 
sections and the sixteen squares numbered from 1 to 16. Mix these squares to- 
gether face downwards on the table, Each player then draws one square and the 
one getting the highest number has the first play, the one with the second highest 
number the second play and so on. The first player chooses the picture section 
withthe highest number and places it in the blank square where it belongs. ‘I’ne 
second player takes the section with the next highest number and the game pro- 
ceeds thus until each person has played once. Then the numbered squares are 
mixed together and the play is continued as described until the blank sectioms are 
all filed. The numbets on the picture sections are recorded as the plays are made 
and at the end the player having the largest total of these numbers wins the 
game. 

Should any player fail to place his picture section in the proper square he 
loses the number on that section and forfeits his turn. 





















































LTE I eR, FR EN TN OL ELIE IO POOR Fs 












































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FEEL WELL| 


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THERE ITS 
AFTER SCHOOL 
TIME, NOW, 
MY HEAD 
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THE CLOCK 
WAS A WHOLE 
HOUR FAST, 
YOU STILL HAV 
TIME FOR( Ba 





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