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Full text of "St. Louis Post-Dispatch 1910-08-11: Vol 62 Iss 356"

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53-1 Set: PEPE MS EES 


VOL. 62. NO. 356. 

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_ Only Evening Paper in St. Louis With the Associated Press News Service. 

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Papoose’s Signature Helped 
Give. McMurray Sale 


Physician Issues Bulletin De- 
claring Patient’s Condition 

Mayor Gaynor Pho 

tographed Three Seconds After 

He Was Shot on Steamer and Man Who Shot Him 


————_ -— 


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Congressional Committee 
Gets More Light on Sen- 
ator Gore’s Charges. 


Many Families Shown to 
Have Eight and Nine 

By Associated Press. 
McALESTER, Ok., Aug. 11.—It was 

brought out in the Congressional in- 
vestigation of the Gore bribery charges 
today that baby Indians as well as 
adults had “‘signed’’ the. McMurray con- 
tracts providing for the sale of $30,000,000 
worth of land on a 10 per cent “attor- 

ney fee’’ basis. 

The names of the “papooses’’ were 
signed by the parents or guardians, 
witnesses testified. It was incidentally 
developed that race suicide is far from 
threatening among the Indians as fami- 
lies from six to nine children are com- 
mon. J. M. Perkins, a Choctaw, testi 
fied he had 9 children all of whom had 
“signed” the contract. 

‘We were led to believe that the con- 
tracts were a good thing,” said Per- 
kins. ‘*“‘We considered that McMurray 
knew better than our congressmen and 
senators how to go about selling the 
land. We believed that by signing the 
contracts we would realize quicker on 
our claims against the Government. 
That is why I and my children signed 

Doctor Testifies. 

Dr. J. H. Miller, a Choctaw by inter- 
marriage, testified that he and his eight 

hildren had signed the contract. 

The present great wealth of the Okia- 

noma. Indians was brought out. in the 

testimony. ~ 

+ .ough the Choctaw and Chickasaw 
* Ves are fighting for their individual 
aares of the land now held for them 

by the Government, they are at pres-/|. 

ent accounted among the richest peo- 

ple in the world. It was said their per 

capita Interest in the claim against the 

Government is $5000, beside which they 

are already rich in lands. 

Indian witnesses took the stand and 
told of measuring their land by the 
thousand acres. 

Indians Are Rich. 

One Indian testified his family 
owned 1200 acres of which 1000 aeres 
were under cultivation, with cotton, 
corn and potatoes. The land is rent- 
ed out, he said, giving him one-quar- 
ter of the cotton crop and one-third 
of the corn, without labor to him. 

Ormsby McHarg, an attorney for 
the Choctaw tribe testified that “some 
aspersions” had been cast on him be- 
cause he was employed as the lndian’s 
counsel in Washington, whereas he 
lived in New York. He said he re- 
ceived a salary of $12,000 a year. 

Acting under the Secretary of the 
Interior McHarg said he had investi- 
gated the Indian land situation in 
€ Jahoma. 

' 4] found the situation as confusing as 
renidus men could make them,” 
tified the witness. .“‘I was instructed 
| the Department of the Interior to 

‘blaze away and clear up the confusion. 

I am now engaged in formulating a 

What his plan was McHarg did not 
say. He declared his contract specific- 
ally provided for his residing in New 
York. | 

It “the McMurray contracts were ap- 
proved, Mr. McHarg said he would re- 
sign at once as he would regard it as a 
duplication of service. He said the 
Choctaw tribe already paid out $90,- 
000 a year for attorneys. 

Dr. E. N. Wright, a delegate for the 
Choctaws at Washington, took the stand 
and denied charges made against him 
In the testimony of Congressman C. D. 
Uarter. Carter testified that Richard 
C. Adams of Washington had said 
Wright was “interested’’ in the Mc- 
Murray contracts. , 

Dr. Wright declared he had always 
opposed the contracts. He said that 
he never had received any assistance 
from McMurray except that lest win- 
ter in Washington McMurray had ia- 
dorsed his note for $800. 




CHICAGO, Aug. 11.—Every steamer 
captain on Lake Michican was thrilled 
today by a message received by wire- 
less that a passenger steamer was afier 
about 20 miles north of Chicago. Bx. 
eursion yesels left their paths in an-‘ 
swer to the message, which came from 
the whaleback, Christopher Columbus, 
and endeavored to aid the supposed en- 
Gangered ship. 
_ The aeroprams said thattne “Flora 
Hill” was ablaze and the firebdoat 

Pe Graeme Stewart was dispatched from 

Chicago to find the impediled vessel. The 

‘Piorea, M. Hilt” arrived in this port 
na rep that it had hed no fire 

Sat it had seen no burnin® veeent 
iieved a drunken wireless 
mused the excitement. 


He Sleeps Well During Night 
and Temperature Is Same 
as Yesterday. 


Little Fear of Blood Poison-| 

ing Felt, but Artery May 
Be Injured. 

By Leased Wire From the New York 
Bureau of the Post-Dispatch. 
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—Persistent 

rumors that Mayor Gayngr’s con- 
dition has suddenly become worse are 
in circulation. In an effort to allay 
public anxtety, the following bulletin 
was issued at 2 o'clock: 

“Pulse, temperature and respira- 
tion remain unchanged since 8:30. 
Dverything is satisfactory.” 

This bulletin was signed by Dr. 
W. J. Arlitz, who has been in charge 
of the patient today. 

The Mayor’s throat this afternoon 
is being sprayed with an antiseptic 
solution. He shows more signs of ir- 
ritability than he has hitherton dis- 
played. He expresses a desire that 
his wife be almost constantly with 
him, and Mrs. Gaynor has been al- 
lowed to remain at her husband's 
side nearly all the time. 

This le Critical Day. 

This is regarded as the critical day, 
and tf no unfavorable symptoms develop 
indicating danger of blood poisoning, 
the crisis will be thought to have passed. 
The patient began the day in good con- 
dition, as shown by the following bulle- 
tin, issued at 9 a. m.: 

Mayor Gaynor spent a comfortable 
night. Temperature, 100 1-5; pulse, 
7¢; respiration, 17. The wound has 
been dressed and looks well. He 
conversés cheerfully and the situa- 
tion is encouraging. 


The official bulletin was informally 
supplemented by Dr. Stewart who re- 
mained al] night at the Mayor's bed- 
side. Dr. Stewart reported that the 
Mayor awoke this morning at his 
usual hour and appeared refreshed 
by the comfortable sleep he had dur- 
ing the greater part of the night. Not 
an unfavorable symptom had developed. 

“Best Bulletin Yet.” 
Dr. Arlitz was very cheerful. “This 

is the best bulletin yet,” he said as 
the statement was handed out. No 
other bulletin wil be issued until this 

It was noted that for the first time 
the official bulletim gave those de- 
tails concerning the patient’s condi- 
tion which hitherto have been merely 
informally stated. It was learned that 
the chief efforts of the physicians al! 
yesterday were to keep down the 
Mayor's temperature and the fact 
that this morning it was officially 
announced that the thermometer 
reading showed only 1090 1-5 degrees, 
approximately the same as yesterday, 
seemed to indicate they had been suc- 

It was generally conceded, how- 
ever, that today was likely to be an 
important one in the history of the 
Mayor's case. Perhaps the chief fear 
of his medical attendants has been 
that blood poisoning might develop. 
The end of the two days’ period com- 
monly allowed for the appearance of 
such infection comes today. 

Danger From Artery, 

The two sections of the bullet fired 
by James J. Gallagher, the discharged 
dock employe, remain embedded in 
the Mayor’s neck and throat. The 
possibility of danger from these 
fragments grows less with each day. 
If the infection period be safely 
passed practically the sole apprehen- 
sion of the medical men will be from 
the possibility that one of these 
fragments lies so near an arterial 
surface that dangerous hemorrhages 
may result. Such a rupture might 
come without warning. 

Dr. William Arlitz and Dr. George 
D. Steward, the latter a surgeon remain- 
ed on duty throughout the night. Mrs. 
Gaynor, her son and Corporation Coun- 
sel Watson also spent the night at the 

“The surgical aspect of the case,’”’ 
said one, of the attendants today, ;‘‘ig 
practically as follows: The period with- 
in, which blood poisoning may be ex- 
pected to develop is limited to about 
48 hours, so that the danger ig now 
practically nil. 

Hemeo May Follew. 

“One other well-recognized element of 
uncertainty remains, however, and wil! 
continue for some days to come. This 
danger is that the bullet In its eourse 
may have grazed some artery in the 
neck with sufficient force tO make the 
tissue deteriorate and eventually slough 
eff.. In this latter event hemorrhage 
would follow and it might have the 

The operation the bullet, it was 
sald, will be a simple enough matter 

be cael 


This remarkable photograph was taken for the New York World 

and the Post-Dispatch an 

instant after 

Mayor Gaynor was shot. 

Supporting him is Benjamin C. Marsh, secretary of the Society for 
Municipal Research. Rushing to his assistance is Edward J. Litch- 

field, a Brooklyn neighbor of the Mayor. 

So distinct is the picture 

that the dark aplotches from the Mayor’s wound are clearly outlined 
on his light coat, his hand and his face. 



By Associated Press. 

MEZIERES, France, 11,—M. 
Le Blanc’s good fortune in the cross- 
country aerial race continued on the 

third leg of the course today. Al- 
though he experienced great diffi- 
culty he was again the first to arrive 
at the post. The day’s flight was 
from Nancy to this town, a distance 
of $9.86 miles. The leader's time was 
lh. 58m. 3s. 

All the aviators experienced rough sail- 
ing thus far. Le Blane had the best 
luck. He came to ground just ahead 
of a violent storm, which caught his 
pursuers soon after the start. 

After leaving Nancy @ gust of wind 
blew away his chart and for a time 
he was lost in the thick haze. He 
finally ee oe the Meusse River, 
which he followed over the towns of 
Mouseon and Sedan. 

Aubrun, who was the next to get 
away, received the force of the storm 
and later ran into thick weather and 
lost his course. Eventually he found 
himself over Craions, where he got 
the direction. for Mezteres. 

Several officers in military 
ene of which carried Gen. Maumoury, 
effected reconnaissances in the vieinity 
of Nancy at daylight. ‘They, too, met 
with bed weather and the pilot of the 

occupied by the General lort his 


and finally brought up at Metz. 



By Associated Press. 

LONDON, Aug. l.—It is reported. te- 
day that the authorities have discovered 
a clew to the identity of the body un- 
earthed in the Hilldrop crescent home 
of Dr. Hawley H. Crippen, now under 
arrest in Quebec awaiting extradition 
on. the charge of having murdered an 
unnamed woman. 

The police have contended all along 
that the bits of flesh found were parts 
of the body of Belle Elmore, the actréss 
wife of Dr. Crippen, but their identifi- 
cafion as such has been &@ matter of 
much doubt? It is generally believed 
that the case of the crown rests on a 
positive identification, and the greatest 
importance is attached to the latest 

During the five hours that he work- 
ed Prof. Pepper obtained conclusive 
evidence that the sex was feminine. 
He then eontinued with the purpose 
of determining the manne of death, 
having in mind the possibility that 
poison was used. 

The analysis, so far as the poison 
theory Is concerned, Was not com- 
pleted today, but it was reported 
that the physician found evidence 
that at some period the woman had 
undergone a surgical ©peration. I¢ 
this can be established the authori. 
ties claim they will have gone a long 
way in proving that the victim was 


A stereopticon campaign, with slides 
made from photographs of the beautiful 
places in St. Louis County, will be 
waged in’ preparation for the popular 
vote, next November, on the proposi- 
tion to surround St. Louis with a sys- 
tem of parks and boulevards. ~The pho- 
tographs were taken on a 100-mile au- 
tomobile tour made Wednesday by city 
officials, including Acting Mayor Gund- 
lach, street Commissioner Travilia, «ark 
Commissioner Scanlan and Comptroller 

With them were Mayo Fessler, retir- 
ing secretary, and Roger N. Baidwin, 
secretary -¢lect of the Civic League, and 
newspaper men. 

The party left the city hall at 9 4a. 
m. and dreve in three automobiles to 
the bluffs at the Chain of Rocks, which 
is at the northern diameter of the pro- 
posed semi-circle of parks. 

The explorers next visited Cherbonnier 

‘Belle ‘Elmore. 



Roscoe Kring, 2% years oid, a drug 
clerk at 1401 Missouri avenue, East St. 
Louis avenue, ended his life by swal- 
lowing carbolic acid at the home of Mrs. 
Blanche Fleming, 448A Page boulevard, 

Thursday afternoon. Before he swal- 
lowed the acid Kring attempted to shoot 
Hettie Jollis, whe lives at the Fleming 
home, and to whom it is said Kring 
was"engaged to be married. 

According to a report made te the 
police by Dr. D. C. Todd of 4508 Page 
boulevard, who was called to the Filem- 
ing home to attend the Jollis woman, 
who ts prostrated, Kring went to the 
house shortly after noon to visit Mrs. 
Jollfs, and became enraged during their 
conversation. ; 

When Kring threatened to shoot the 
woman others in the house interfered 
and overpowered Kring. The man then 
took a bottle of carbolic acid frem his 
pocekt and swallowed the contents. He 
died a few minutes later. 




Crime After Spending Money for Beer 
and Later Denies Charge of 
His Captors. 

spent all of the money they had. 
George Kinzer, who resides at the 
Hughlett Hotel, was the first man 
robbed. He was halted _at Fourth 
and Clark streets by the two young 
men, one of whom “covered” him with 

a revolver while the other rifled his 
pockets, taking $12. Kinzer’s scarf pin 
also was taken. 
J. Cc. Waller of 304 North Second 
street was stopped a few minutes later, 
at 11 o'clock, at Benton avenue and Jef- 
ferson street, and $5.60 was taken from 
Him in the same way. The next victim 
wis Noror Vaughn, a negro, who was 
‘Obbed at Sixth and Jeffergon streets. 
He had only 30 cents. 
Vaughn went to the city hall and 
notified the police. Patrolmen Edward 
Gruenewald and George Stuckey were 
there in plain clothes, and they were 
told to go out in search of the high- 
waymen, . 
“Scouts” In Buggy Aid Search. 
Kinzer and Waller had told neighbors 
of the robberies, and as Gruenewald 
and Stuckey approached the scene they 
met R. D. Collins and Arthur McDer- 

mott, who volunteered to aid in the cap- 

Boyd Starts to Run 

Stuckey and Gruenewald both began 
firing until five bullets had been sent 
at Boyd. turned, apparently with 
the intention of surrendering or of re- 
turning the fire, and as he did so a bul- | 
let struck him just under the heart. 

Volimer,' rejoicing at his unexpected 
delivery frém the hands of the rob- 
bers, summoned an ambulance for the 
wounded man while the policeman 
guarded their prisoner. Grieve was 
white and trembling, and repeatedly 
murmured, “You got him, didn’t you.” 
Boyd died while being taken into 
the operating room at 8t. Joseph's 


“Suppose,” mused 
| the Straphanger, 
“that Hedges had 
sent a player or 
two to Newark at 
the beginning of | 
the season, instead 
of waiting unti] it 
was’ two-thirds 

“Judging by yes- 
terday’s games, it 
might have made 
pennant winners 

Strikes. Him Just Below the H 

In a lapel of his coat was 4 



policemen detailed them as scouts, 

Gruenewalaé and Stuckey waited “at 
Sixth and Jefferson streets while the 
men in the buggy drove to Eighth street 
and back. They were just reporting 
that they had seen nothing out of the 
ordinary when all heard a sharp com- 
mand: — 

‘Throw up your hands!” 

The voice came from the mouth of an 
alley between Sixth and Seventh streete, 
on Jefferson street. 
street light at the point, but the police- 
men dimly could discern three figures. 
They approached with caution, Gruen 

wald taking advantage of the sheltera _ 
tree afforded and Stuckey stooping be 


hind a. fence. 

The young men were robbing : 
Volimer, who resides at Sieben “aie 

Jefferson streets. Boyd had the revol- oo 

ver, and Grieve was searching Vollmer’s 

pockets. Stuckey fired .a shot, he, says, 

into the air. = 
Grieve, frightened and amazed, turnad 

toward Stuckey, his hands above his 

head in token of surrender. Boyd turned = 

to flee. 

When Bullet 

7.3 tee Ee 


Hospital. | 
the scarfpin taken from Kinzer. ~— 
Youthful Prisoner 

Confesses. eS, 
Each of the men robbed identiti¢ 
Boyd and Grieve as the hig n | ms 

Grieve was unnerved, and tted 
two of the robberies, just after i 

arrest. He said Boyd visited him in 
St. Louis Wednesday, and that they 
had gone together to St. Charles, ut | 
that no suggestion was made of rob- 
beries until they had spent their 
money on beer. 

4. « 

“Pete said it was payday at the 

car works, and that we could pick up 
some easy money,” said Grieve, —“T 

never did anything like this before.” 
Subsequently Grieve denied that he 

was with Boyd or that he had seen 

him, but said he had gone to St. — 

Charles In search of him. He denied 

that he had taken part in any of the 

robberies, “8 

The St. Charles police say they 

found in Boyd's pockets just the 

amount of money the men robbed say 

they lost—-$17.90. 

The revolver Boyd had, fell into the — 
hands of the police, but Grieve had — 
robbed | 
say both men had weapons. and this 

%. 4 


none when searched. The men 

tallied with Grieve's first 

that Boyd supplied two revolvers, 

police think Grieve threw his J 

away, and began searching for it. — 
Mrs. Dixie Boyd, the widowed moth- 

er of the young man who was 

sons, O. T. and Joseph 
at Mokane, Mo. Mrs. 
valid, and was so shocked 
stricken at the manner at 


a , 
7 rae 

vy - i Aied 

Highyvaymen Found in Act of Hold | 
ing Up Man After One of Vic- ~~ 
sims Had Made Complaint. 


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Caught in the act of highway robbery, Peter Boyd was shot 
to death by a policeman, and Cecil Grieve, of 1827 South Thir- — 
teenth street, St. Louis, was captured, after a series of ‘‘hold-ups”’ 
in the residence district of St. Charles. 

Grieve is only 17 years old, and his companion was 19. Their 
expedition in search of ‘‘easy money’’ Wednesday night followed 
two hours of beer drinking in St, Charles saloons, in which they — 

They were in a buggy, and the Be 


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pp Keeps Love for 
¢.. Widow Locked Within 
™s Breast. 

ere arm BDA 4 


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‘Appears in Unromantic Over- 



alls With Sleeves 
Rolled Up. 


i a 

"»Martin Kapp, the “sweet one,”’ of th. 
} Tove letters of Mrs. Minnie Bicking, 

‘ Tich Kansas City widow, whom he | 
, #uing for breach of promise, has 4d: 
» Wplged to the public the endearment 
t #hich he says she lavished upon him 
¢ but concerning his own phrases in rec! 
+ Yrocation he is as mute as Keats’ nigh: 
ngale, “heart-stifled in her dell.’’ 

* ~it was a bashful man, short, stou 

| Bald and 45, who the nam: 
: Q* Kapp when a Post-Dispatch reporte: 
¢ @alled upon him Thursday in the offices 
+ of. the Scullin-Gallagher Iron & Stee! 
: #o., where he is employed as a patter: 
« maker at $4.50 a day. He wore overalls. 
f od his sleeves were hitched above the 
* elbows. 

« @allant who, in Mrs, Bicking’s romantic 
' Words, had “made life new again” for 
¢ ar Withholdsa Love Secrets. 

*.. The story of the pains and joyance 
of his wooing Kapp diffidently, but 
firmly insisted upon keeping locked with- 
in his organ of sentiment. The magic 
by which, in a week’s time, he won the 
Wwidow’s heart, was his own secret, he 
gaif. He would tell in court, but. not 
‘Defore, he stammered, how, in so short 
“a time, he reduced Mrs. Bicking to a 
State in which she was eager for him 
to study music so that he could cheer 
her while she was busy making money 
-t@ support him. 

In his petition, which was filed in 
Kansas City, Kapp demands $50,000 to 
soothe his lacerated feelings and his 
‘disappointed hopes. Mrs. Bicking pro- 
gibged to him, he said, and told him she 
was worth $500,000, which would be ample 
~ for their needs. She offered, he alleges, 
to buy an electric automobile for their 
use. In return, he was to spend his 
time studying music so that he could 
“xing and play for her in the hours of re- 
“axation after her financial labors. 

Mrs. Bicking Denies Story. 
“why, the idea!” was Mrs. Bicking’s 
exclamation, according to dispatches 
from Kansas City, when informed of 
Kapp’s assertions. “I wouldn’t proposg 
to any man, however much I loved him, 
eu I certainly never loved Martin 

“It was real mean of him to say that 
‘Lam # years old. I am only 39. He 
visited me for a week last fall and 
“made love to me all week. It amused 
die to see how flowery he could be. He 
talked of our childhood days—we were 
thildren together in Lebanon, Mo.—of 
tW@ birds and the sky, and then wound 

re a 

$ JP. by asking me to marry him. Of 
¢ course I didn’t accept him. The old 
wenaellow did himself proud, though. 

“T don’t know of anything so con- 
temptible as for a man to sue a woman 

for breach of promise.” 





He did not precisely look the | 



We, = 
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‘irginia Baker, 8 years old, of 422 
h Garrison avenue has appealed to 
Post-Dispatch for aid in recovering 
pet fox terrier, ‘‘Trix,”’ a dog of 

somplishments and culture, but of 
uant fancies. 

While “Trix” was never taught to 
ead, Virginia Is certain that he can 
inderstand every word addressed to 
iim. So if this story is read -in his 
nearing it is hoped he will repent of 
ais waywardness and hasten home to his 
sorrowing little mistress, “I can’t sleep 
at night for worrying about ‘Trix,’ "’ she 
wrote to the Post-Dispatch. The canine 
prodigal may be assured that forgive- 
ness and the fatted beefsteak are await- 
ing him. 

“You may know ‘Trix,’ ” said Virginia, 
“because half of one of his ears has 
been chewed off. He is brown and 
white and 2% years old. I would give 
all in the world,’’ she wept, “to get 
him back.” 

Virginia has no: brothers or sisters of 
her own age with whom to play and 

'“Trix’* has been brother, sister, chum 
and playmate to her. 

To entertain her, 

(he would play dead, walk on his hind 
\legs, jump through her arms and carry 


Business Men’s League Com- 
mittee to Confer With 
Road Officers. 

The railroads entering St. Louis will 
not in the immediate future take up 
with the Freight Traffic Bureau of the 
Business Men’s l-eague the question of 
abolishing the bridge arbitrary, accord- 
ing to C. L. Hilleary, general agent of 
the New York Central Lines and sec- 
retary of the railroad committee ap- 
pointed to confer with the Municipal 
and Shippers’ Committee. 

The railroads and the traffic bureau 
have entered into an agreement for the 
adjustment of certain rates, but the 
rates are not those involved in the 
bridge arbitrary question. 

If a St. Louis shipper feels that his 
rate to Indianapolis, for illustration, is 
not fair, he will notify the traffic man- 
ager of the Business Men's League, who 
will take up the question with the rail- 



St. Louis Representative of 
Parent Order Defends 
Acts of Officers. 

The allegations in the suit recently 
filed at Rock Island in behalf of “The 
True Woodmen,” an insurgent organi- 

zation of the Modern Woodmen of 
America, seeking an injunction to re- 
strain the Modern Woodmen from mak- 
ing further payments of salary to two 
directors, is declared to be “‘meanness 
perpetrated by intimation’ in a state- 
ment made Thursday to a Post-Dispatch 
reporter by F. W. Hagerman of St. 
Louis city and county superintendent of 
the parent organization. 

In di$cussing the suit filed by him, 
Attorney T. C. Hennings of St. Louis 
made the statement that members of 
the “True Woodmen, numbering 90,000 
strong,”’ objected to the payment of a 
salary of $10,000 a year to A. R. Talbot 
of Jennings, Neb., head consul of the 

burning paper in his mouth. These 
feats he learned at Engine House No. 
2, of which he was formerly the mascot. 
Virginia's uncle, Charles Lowe, a mem- 
ber of the company, gave “Trix” to his 


Believes Vehicle Owners 
Should Be Fined for Not 
Having City Tag. 

Judge Tracy of the Clark Avenue Po- 
lice Court is at variance with Judge 
Pollard of the Dayton Street Police 
Court, who discharged 278 vehicle own- 
ers accused of having failed to obtain 
a city license. Judge Pollard held that 
the ordinance under which the suits were 
brought has been declared unconstitu- 
tional by the Supreme Court. 

Judge Tracy, on the other hand, in- 
variably fines all teamsters brought be- 
fore him who do not possess licenses. 
If they promise to get them, he stays 
the fine, or if the licenses have been 
purchased after the arrest, he continues 
the cases generally. 

“I shall continue bringing these team- 
esters’ cases,” said City Attorney Thomas 
L. Anderson, “and shall appeal from 
Judge Pollard’s decision for a new rul- 
ing by the Supreme Court. 

“It is my understanding that only 
one clause of the law was demolished 
by the Supreme Court. This is the 
section providing that the diameters of 
wagon tires and axles shall bear a cer- 
tain proportion to each other. The rest 
of the ordinance, providing that licenses 
must be obtained by teamsters, still 
stands, I believe.” 



A school of stump oratory for train- 
ing Democratic speakers is to be creat- 
ed in St. Louis by the Young Men’s 
Democratic Club. The speakers grad- 
uated will be offered to *the Demo- 
cratic State and City committees for 
the political campaigns. 

The Young Men’s Democratic Club be. 
lieves stump oratory is practically 4 
lost art. The few remaining apostles 
of the old spread eagle oratory will be 
pressed into service as instructors, . 

Every man who thinks he can make 
a Democratic speech will get a trial 
by the club. If he shows evidence of 
being a future Webster, Clay or Vest 
he will get a thorough course of train- 
ing and be sent to exhort the voters. 

The club will also establish a bureau 
of speakers to co-operate with the dif- 
ferent central committees, 

The club will furnish materia] for the 
speeches, but each orator must write his 
own speech. No. C. Porter Johnsons 
will be employed to write speeches. 

There will be a school of censorship 
to eliminate objectionable features and 
erroneous statements. Several hundred 
spakers will be trained for the fall cam- 
paign, according to President J. M. 

The club held a meeting at the Mis- 

souri Athletic Club Tuesday night and 
worked out a plan for the registration 

Sept. 22. 

ie ee 


Chief Young to Try Success of 

Creecy’s Plan, 

There will be riot calls galore in 
the Laclede Avenue Police District 
Thursday night but there will not be 
any trouble. Chief Young is going 
to test the red light signal system 
which is to be installed if it proves 
a success. | 

The idea was brought here from 
Buffalo eighteen months ago by for- 
mer Chief of Police Creecy who saw 
it while attending a convention of the 
Chiefs of Police of the United States. 
It consists of a red light attached to 
each patrol box which can be operat- 
ed by the pressing of a bulb in the 
station haquse. 

In case of serious trouble the sta- 
tion can reach the policeman on the 
beat by turning on the red light over 
his patrol box. He is supposed to 
patro] his beat so that he can see 
the box at frequent intervals and 
when he spies the red light shining 
he must run to the box and call up 
the station. 

The Kinloch Company which fur- 
nished the Police Department’s tele- 
phone service has offered to install 
the light signals and Thursday night's 
test will be made under the super- 
vision of Silas Benedict, electrician 
for the Police Department. 

— as 

Packer Is Indicted for Perjary. 
CHICAGO, Aug. 1.—Thomas G. Lee of 
the dressed beef department of Armour 
& Co. was indicted today on a charge 

o1 perjury by the grand jury which is 
investigating the alleged combination of 


Jefferson City Wednesday that 
posed prohibition amendment 
constitutional would be illegal, if 
ed at the November election. 
They declared that the decision in 
redistricting case, if maintained by : 
Court, would have the effect of knock- — 
ing out the prohibition amendment. The — 
Court, in its decision in the districting | 
case, held that the subject matter in- 

is a legislative matter, and therefore is 
illegal. | ; 
The prohibition amendment is to be 
submitted under the initiative and refer- 
endum, the same as the Republicans 
sought to have submitted the question 

of redistricting the senatorial districts 
of the State. 


Fishing Rods, 
An Entirely New Assortment, 
At a Fraction of Real Value. 
Sporting Goods Section—Basement. 

Our -il 
shows a 
n ew 

$1.65 Dresses $2.00 Dresses 

No Let-up in the Effort to Effect a Thorough Clearance of Summer Merchandise 

With garments, fabrics and articles of every sort of assured quality and style being offered at reductions that 
reach to almost 75 per cent from regular prices, few of your needs should be left unsupplied this month. 

Olive.Tenth and Locust Streets. 


of the Home Journal Patterns 
20c a Copy With Any Pattern Free 
Pattern Dept.—Second Floor. 

Fall Quarterly 

$3.00 Dresses 

If Your Supply of Summer Dresses, Suits, Coats or » 
Waists Is Languishing, Now Is the Time to Re-enforce It 

Women’s House Dresses Linen Coat Suits 

A full appreciation of what the reductions 

model of 
the cele- 
Ci. &. 
T his 
model is 
made of 
S ummer 
b at iste, 
has the 
d ouble 
. hose sup- 
p or ters 
and long 
skirt ex- 

$1.35 $1.65 $2.00 

These Dresses are of figured lawn and percale, 
made with square neck and short sleeves and trim- 
med with colored border bands. 

Lingerie Waists at 98c 

Many of these Waists are valued as high as $1.85. 
The materials are white lawn and batiste and they 
are recognized as semi-tailored styles, having 
bands of Swiss embroidery and narrow Cluny lace 
in addition to plentiful tucking. Sizes run to 44, 

The Last of the Linen Dresses 

Nothing is reserved, not even the finest imported 
models, The assortment includes very desirable 
plain tailored models, as well as the fine hand- 

embroidered frocks, 
$7.50 $12.50 
for $32.50 Dresses 

for $15.60 Dresses 


for $37.50 Dresses 

mean can only be obtained by seeing these hand- 
some models. The materials are ramie and French 
linens, and while most of them are made in digni- 
fied plain-tailored style, there are some: hand-em- 
broidered models. Just odd sizes and only one or 

two of a style. 
$12.50 $25.00 

for $22.50 Suits for $35.00 Suits for $80.00 Suits 

Misses’ $7.50 Dresses, $4.50 

Checked Gingham Dresses of sipéfior quality and 
style, made with box-plaited skirt, box-plaited 
waist and solid color embroidered bands. Any age 
from 4 to 14 years. 

Misses’ $4.50 Dresses at $2.95 

Exceptionally well-made School Dresses. The 
skirt is very full and the collar, euffs and the 
straps over shoulders are made of checked ging- 
ham. The bodice is of solid color chambray, made 
with Dutch neck. Any age from 4 to 14 years. 

Friday in Our Infants’ Section 


Cut Glass in August Sale - 

We have sel- 
dom offered a 
black _petti- 
coat value the 
equal of this. 


at $1.48 

8 plendidly 
made through- 
out, it has, as 
shown in il- 
lustration, an 
e m broidered 

Women’s 50c Stockings 
Six Pairs for $2.65 

This is one of the best of the August Clear- 
ance specials. Fine gauge, fast black silk- 
lisle thread Stockings, made with re-en- 

roads running between St. Louis and 
Indianapolis. They will try to satis- 
factorily adjust the rate. 
May Adjust Coal Rates. 
So far as the abolition of the bridge 
arbitrary is concerned, that question, 

“Kapp, after reading this interview, 

‘shrank into profounder silence, and. 

would not comment upon it by so much 
¥ Nef the head. 

order, while Talbot devoted part of his 
time as attorney for a public service 
corporation in his home city. 

Consul Bryan’s Former Partner. 
Hagerman, in answer to this allega- 

tion, explains that Talbot owns a large 

Colored Dresses at 50c 
The first lot of these Dresses that went on 

sale some days ago aroused great interest among 
mothers. These will be found equally good in 
There is any age up to 

Very Favorably Priced 

Our exhibit of American Cut Glass is worthy of mention 
at great length, but let these prices speak. They should be 

ee ee ee ee 


era clon 

Y ee" a . = 



* quently with such questions as: 

ehAwTO men 

Bicking and dated Oct. 

14, 1909, was attached to his petition. 
Quotations from it follow: 

It seems to me like I have lived 
‘two lives. Anyway, it all seems new 
~ WD Mme again. : 

2 ESweet one, would you like, when I 
return in the spring, to pass the re- 
‘3 ymainder of your life with me? You 

will want no more. You take up 
* music with your singing and you can 

‘amuse me while I am making 
> Money. 

. I am all real estate and making 
"psnoney. No time for music or any- 
thing of that kind. I will leave all 
ai that to you, if we are so fortunate 

4s to get together. 

“\.~ Mr. Albritain called me up yester- 
we “aay and told me that just across 
«from me, on Main street, a piece of 
‘property was sold for $65,000, and I 
+, have 9% feet. That makes mine 
~—# worth $210,000. I won’t know what 
' to do with so much money. 

a Plays In Orchestra. 

his fellow-employes since his suit 
came public, and they accost him fre- 
n, have you got that $50,000 yet?’’ 

His employers say Kapp is one of their 
ynost valuable men, and that he works 
“st@adily each day from 7 a. m. till 6 
-m., with a 60-minute intermission for 
“Sinner. He has never married, and lives 
“at 6645 Manchester avenue. He is a 
Member of an orchestra, bat will not 

oe Re fell its name or what instrument he 

“Introduced Young Man Caller 
- at the Home as “Her 

Kapp has been unmercifully “Soshea”’ 

according to Hilleary, will not be dis- 
cussed with any other organization 
while negotiations are pending between 
the railroads and the Municipal and 
Shippers’ Committee. ‘ 

It is not likely, according to railroad 
men, that the committees representing 
the railroads and the St. Louis shippers 
will reach any agreemént for the aboli- 
tion of the arbitrary. In time, an at- 
tempt may be made to readjust the coal 
rates in the same manner that other 
rates are to be adjusted. 

The arrangement between the railroads 
and the Business Men’s League grew 
out of a meeting early ih June at which 
an increase in railroad rates was dis- 
cussed. The railroad men declared that 
rates were ‘too low, and insisted that 
they ought to get more money for their 

Committees to Be Appointed, 

Immediately after the meeting the 
Eastern railroads appointed Traffic 
Manager Maxwell of the Wabash, Gen- 
eral Freight Agent Davis of the Van- 
dalia and General Agent Hilleary of the 
New York Central to represent their 

The other railroads have not appointed 
their committees. It was proposed to 
appoint committees for the different 
segments of territory radiating from 
St. Louis to consider with the shippers 
affected all rates that are complained 
of as unfair or discriminatory. Only the 
railroads diredtly concerned in the rate 
are to be called into the discussion. 

Resolution Is Adopted, 

interest in a transfer company at Lin- 
coln and acts as its adviser, but does 
not represent it as attorney. Talbot 
was formerly the law partner of Wil- 
liam Jennings Bryan. 

‘Talbot is a faithful worker for the 
Modern Woodmen, and traveled several 
thousand miles last year in attending 
to his fraternal] duties,’’ Hagerman said. 

“The True Woodmen, as the insurgent 
organization is known, has a member- 
ship of 992, instead of 90,000, according 
to the statement made to me by one 
of its members. In seeking to prevent 
the payment of salaries to Directors R. 
R. Smith of Missouri and E. E. Murphy 
of Kansas, the objectors seem to forget 
that there are five directors, each of 
whom has the same duties, works by the 
same rules and draws the same salary. 
If two should not be paid, all should 
be dropped from the payroll. 

“The objectors also seem to have for- 
gotten that the salary of the directors 
was raised to $6000 a year from $15 a 
day at the triennial meeting in Peoria. 
On a yearly salary basis it is foolish to 
insist that the directors should not re- 
ceive pay for ‘holidays and Sundays.’ 

Interest Often 7 Per Cent. 

“The allegation is made in the suit 
that, while the funds of the Modern 
Woodmen earn interest amounting to 3 
per cent, a report of only 2 per cent is 
made to the lodge. This is erroneous. 
In some cases the interest rate earned 
is as high as 7 per cent. The report of 
2 per cent earned is made on daily bal- 
ances in various banks where dally 

The report that the railroads intend 
to ignore the Municipal and Shippers 
Committee and practically grant the 
demands they have made to the Traffic 
Bureau of the Business Men’s League 
is not credited in railroad circles. The 
railroad men do not believe that the 
negotiations between the 
tees will result in the abolition of the 
arbitrary, but there is no inclination on 
the part of the railroads to concede the 
justness of the demands by granting 
them to another body. 

The St. Louis shoe manufacturers have 
adopted a resolution protesting against 
& proposed increase in the rates on 

The resolutions were prepared by C. 
‘L. Swarts and I. H. Sawyer, the latter 

two commit- | 

j able 

checking accounts are kept. The larger 
| rate on permanent funds is properly ac- 
| counted for in the report. 

| “The allegations in the suit will be 
,disproven when the case is called for 
| trial. The sult was filed by a few dis- 
‘contented members for the purpose of 
creating a dissension in the ranks of 
| the Modern Woodmen, which has a 
| membership of more than 1,000,000. It is 
he sort of campaign of meanness by in- 
j} timation. The lodge receives from 
|monthly assessments more than $1,000,000 
| and all of the money properly is ac- 
eounted for. There are no useless ex- 

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aue 11.—Temes 
Whitcomb Riley, the Hoosier dialect 
poet, is seriously ill at his h me 
rity. He was able to sit up only e few 
minutes today. 

Mr, Riley, who ts said to he suffering 
mild form of paralysis, has not been 
to leave his home for several 
Weeks, but his condition has not been 


ble-turn garter top. 

forced heel, sole and toe, also four-inch dou- 

quality and in 
three years. 

trimmed with torchon lace. 

of filet lace, 

insertions and edge. 

Some Quality Undermusiins 
Specially Priced for Friday 

Lot of Princess Drawers made of longcloth and 
Price 4 

Lot of longeloth Corset Covers with two insertions 
one of embroidery and lace yi 

Lot of cambric-top Petticoats with two linen lace 
A notable value at 

ow neck. 

+ to 


and silk nets 


that is correct 

At 15c a Yard: 

favorite 1910 dress cottons, 

At 25c a Yard: 

At 50c a Yard: 

talines, hand-printed French 


Washable Dress Cottons 
in the August Clearance 

Many 25c and 35c imported fabrics, including 
the world-renowned Anderson Ginghams, also En- 
lish Poplin Suitings, Cotton Pongees and other 

At this price you will find 50c, 75¢ and $1.00 
fabrics, among them 46-inch French Linens, 
fancy Striped Linens, Imported Woven Poplins, 
Mulls, Piques, Mersildas and others. 

Fine $1.00 novelties, including 46-inch Silk Orys- 
ens, French Dress Linens and other imported 


White, gray 

ly soiled. 

Now $1.45, 

Handkerchief Lin- 


At 5c a Yard: 

able for general house wear. 

At 25c a Yard: 


At 50c a Yard: 
known to be absolutel 

Flannels and Flannelettes 

Marked for Quick Clearance 

Not more than 20 pieces of 10¢ Fleeced Flannel- 
ettes, in light and dark colorings, all very suit- 

about 35 pieces of fine Seotch Flannel 
i that have sold at 40c a yard. There 
are few better fabries for blouse waists, men’s 

shirts, pyjamas, ete. Will not shrink, 

The famous. English Viyella Flannel, which is 
unshrinkable, It is 31 


and otch 

and $25, now 

Wesh Sailor 

duced to 

Ata Thir 

Value $2.25, 
Gray Wool Blankets 

Now $2.95, $3.95, $5.00 
Value $4.50, $5.50, $7.00 

Boys’ Summer Clothing 

$10.96 and $14.75 

Lot of Boys’ Grass Lin- 
en Norfolk Suits in odd 
es from 12 to 16 years. 

ere $2.50, now $1.50 
* and Children’s 

ages 5 to 10 years, re- 

$2, $2.50, $3 and $4 

Jaunty little dresses in various 
styles, all daintily trimmed. 

Rompers of fine check or stripe 
ingham, made either high or 


Lace Remnants 

+ Former Prices 

The collection is unusually attractive, con- 
as it does, short lengths of white cotton nets 

in black and colors; allover laces, 

bands and edges; Val. laces and insertions; linen 
laces and insertions, practically everything in lace 

and worth while. 

Any woman will find a use for even the shortest 

Sample Blankets 
Under Value 

and searlet Blankets from the 

sample rooms of the best manufacturers, also 
odd pairs from our own stock that are slight- 

11-4 Size White Wool Blankets for 

Double Beds. 
$1.65, $2.50, $4.25, $6.00, $ 9.50 
$3.00, $3.75, $6.00, $9.00, $12.50 
Scarlet Wool Blankets 

Now $3.75, $4.85, $5.85 
Value $5.50, $7.00, $8.00 

For Positive Clearance 

Boys’ Clothing Dept.—Third Floor. 
Men’s Blue Serge 
Buits, were $20, $22.50 

Children’s Straw Hats 
that were 75c, $1 and 
$1.50, in small sizes 

only, choice 2506 

Boys’ and Children’s 
Fine Neckwear, 

$1 values reduced to 50c 
50e values reduced to 26c 

Children’s Russian Suits 
of percale, madras and 
linen, in ages 2%, 3, 4 
5, now at 

* ge, 

Suits in 


Fae: ae 

[hg RN Sea Be ae ee Bs Sle. 
q hae 7 aad ne. nv cha 2S, peat SORA Ary 
Se ee: +5 a. oe. Bs ‘ ye 


Se - : 

ae 5 de or is Pine 2 2 eae) 
a Ete Sts po to ey me: 

and sideboard. 

American Cut Glass Sugar and 
Cream Sets, at $2.00. 

American Cut Glass Handled 
Nappies, also Spoon Trays and 
Bonbon Dishes without handles. 
Choice $1.50. 

American Cut Glass Bowls, §8- 
inch size, at $2.25. 

American Cut Glass Compotes 
with high foot, at $3.50. 
American Cut Glass Fern Dishes, 
8-inch size with heavy silver- 
plated lining, at $3.75. 

irresistible to those who love the sparkle of cut glass on table 


Dishes, | 
with stand, at $3.50. aS ree | 
American Cut Glass Water Tum- . 
blers; set of six, for $2.25. 
American Cut Glass Sugar and 
Cream Sets, at $3.50. 
American Cut Glass Celery Trays, 
at 82.00. 

American Out Glass two-handled 
Relish Dish, at $5.00. 

at 50c a pair. Clearance price 
Boys’ Underwear 
An assortment of the Amer- 
ican Hosiery Co.’s celebrated Un- 
dershirts and Drawers, made of 
combed Egyptian Balbriggan 
. The shirts have high neck with 
either long or half sleeves. Form- 

erly 75¢ to $1.00 
Garments, each 50c 

Prompt Clearance Women’s, Boys’ 

and Youths’ Knit Underwear 

Lot of Women’s light-weight Pants, made with French 
band, knee length and lace trimmed. Sizes 8 and 9 
only. These Pants have been sold the season through 


Not in many months have 
now, and many a home has 

Some of the Great Attractio 
* of the N ction Sale "3 

in the supplies of the e 

ces been as low as 


a are ee 

Fy met pean on 7 “i Pm) te nn in 
e ts te By eg x ee ye eee 
rae pi aes ia eres a Seeman 

my EM Tsar cae 

at. X. eae a es nae nek en eee 

oe Baieaie de ym ek 2 < 

+ =. 


eee en 


Aviator Declares He Will Go 
After Own Altitude Rec- 
ord Monday. 


‘Lost Control at 7oo Feet, It 
Turned Turtle 50 Feet 
Above Stand. 

W. J., Aug. 11.—Walter A. Brookins, 
Chief of the Wright aviators, will fly 
again Monday, despite the accident of 
yesterday in which eight were injured 
when his machine turned turtle and 


George Burnett, the 11-year-old 
youngster, one of the injured, may die. 
At noon today the boy’s condition in the 
Long Branch Hospital was reported to 
be extremely critical. 

Brookins spent the night at the home 
of Mrs. Archibald Fells at Bayside 
where he was removed after the acci- 
dent. With his face swathed in band- 
ages through which his cool blue eyes 
glittered merrily the young aviator in- 
clined ‘to make light of his injuries. 

“T guess my beauty is spoiled all 
right,” he laughed, ‘“‘for beside my 
busted nose I lost a few teeth. Scared? 
Not a bit, I'll go up-again Monday. 

“T wired to Dayton last night for an- 
ether new machine. It will be shipped 
from stock at once. I am going to try 
arti smash my own altitude record or 
bust myself, and this time, believe me, 
the record will 20. 

“How did I feel in my fall? Can any- 
one describe his sensations in the face 
of death? My main thought, as my un- 
manageable machine drove at the white 
banks of’ faces in the grandstand, was 
‘Don’t hit them.’ 

Warped the Wing. 

“Tl warped my wing tips desperately 
and then felt the machine plunge side- 
ways. I was thrown from my séat and 
it seems to me I hit the ground before 
the machine did. All I recollect then 
was a crashing and smashing and a 
sharp pain when the top of my gasoline 
tank struck my nose and ripped the 

“This is the first accident I’ve had, 
and it hasn’t got me scared a little bit. 
The wind played me a mean trick yes- 
terday that makes me all the more de- 
termined to pay it back. I'll bridle and 
bit the next time I go up and be more 
careful of wind puffs.’’ 

Disorder Prevails. 4 

As Brookins’ machine crashed down 

into the stand the wildest disorder pre- 
vatied. Women and children fainted and 

others were trampled in the mad scram- 
-ble of terror-stricken persons as they 

fought they way out of the stand. 

The few policemen stationed about 
the stand were utterly powerless to cope 
with the panic and the entire quota of 
ambulances in Asbury Park were insuf- 
ficient to remove: the Injured from the 
aviation field to the hospital. 

Brookins, who recently broke all alti- 
tude flight records at Atlantic City, 
started out to hang up a new mark 
yesterday afternoon. Contrary to the 
advice of those about him, he started 
in the teeth of a raw east wind, which 
was blowing at the rate of 2 miles an 
hour. When he first circled the field 
he was flying at a height of 200 feet. 
He rose 100 on the second round and 
gradually increased his height until he 
was at an estimated height of 700 feet. 

At 700 feet Brookins lost contro] of 
his machine and began to toboggan 
down in a spiral figure. He had come 
within 60 feet of the grand stand when 
his aeroplane turned turtle and hit with 
& crash injuring eight persons. 

Is on 

Brookins fell flat on his tace and was 
buried beneath the wreckage of his 
machine, Those who reached his side 
first and aided in lifting him to a bench 
Ceclared that, in their “pinion, there 
'was not a whole bone left in his body. 

‘eokins, flying for the Wrights, has 
“higher fn an aeroplane than any 
O.... Man. His most notable flight was 
_ made last July. He rose to a height 
of 6175 feet, according to calculation 
of engineers. That was at Atlantic 

During the July meet at Atlantic 
City young Brookins, in the teeth of » 
gale, gave an exhibition of daring aerial 
work which had not at that time been 
equaled in the Hast. At times he drove 
his Wright biplane around in such 
small circles that it rode in the air 
standing, perpendicularly endwise, and 
even old and trained aviators like Cur- 
tis could hardly believe their eyes. 

One of the things which took the 
breath away from the onlookers was 
his feat of letting the biplane fall 400 
- feet sidewise, after which he rose 


It is only = few years ago that Brook- 
ing was a pupil in Miss Katherine 
ig class in a school at Day- 

on, O. 


Marksmen Succeed in Hitting 
Gag Bags and Many of Them 


——_- = 

Gaynor Probably Out of 
Blood Poisoning Danger 


Continued From Page One. 

when the time comes, provided there 
are no other complications. 

Meanwhile the Mayor himseif is con- 
tributing quite as much as the physi- 
clans to his recovery. Those who come 
from the sick room say that His Honor 
is what the physicians call a good pa- 
tient. He shows no signs of restiess- 
ness and he does not fret under the re- 
straint of enforced quiet. 

The Mayor talks a good deal with 
his wife and son, and with the attend- 
ants but he does not allow himself to 
discuss matters of business nor to worry 
about affairs. He reverts frequently to 
the vacation which he hopes to begin 
enjoying “in a few weeks. He has a 
¢entative plan for spending some time in 
the Adirondacks. 

Insanity Will Be Plea. 

That insanity will be the defense of 
James J. Gallagher was made plain by 
this lawyers a few hours after they 
learned that the assailant of the Mayor 
had given a long detailed account of 
the crime to Assistant Prosecutor 
James W. McCarthy ot Hudson County. 
McCarthy is in charge during the tem- 
porary absence of Prosecutor Garvin. 

‘Insanity appears to be the only 
logical plea we can make,” said the 
prisoner’s lawyers, Jackson’ and _ Sel- 
vagei of 32 Broadway. “We are not 
anxious to appear in the case, but be- 
lieve it our duty as we had another 
case against the,city in his behalf. We 
shall consult a New Jersey attorney 
and have him appear in court with us.” 

Mr. McCarthy said that he intended to 
present two indictments of three counts 
each to the grand jury that reconvenes 
today. The three conuts in each will 
be assault with intent to kill, atrocious 
assault and battery. The penalities for 
each respectively are 12 years and $3000 
fine; seven years and $2000 fine and three 
years and $1000 fine. If all six counts 
are handed down “and Gallagher is con- 
victed on each the cumulative sentence 
may mean #4 years in prison. He is 
now 658 years old. 

Case Will Not be Delayed. 

“In the event of the Mayor’s deaih,” 
said Mr. McCarthy, “‘we will cail a 
‘struck’ jury and go to trial at once. 
Ii is almost positive that Gallagher wii! 
be tried and the case ended in regard 
to the Gaynor indictments before 
Sept. 1.” 

There is nothing in the New Jersey 
laws that makes it & more serious of- 
fense to attack a State or city execy- 
tive than to attack a private citizen. 
The only thing that Gallagher may hope 
to escape, sald McCarthy, was payment 
of any fines that might be inflicted. 
These may be evaded at the expira- 
tion of a sentence by the prisoner taking 
a “poor man’s oath.” Mr. MoCarthy 
places little faith in the report that Ga)- 
lagher is Insane or Was when he shot 
Mayor Gaynor. 

“‘He may have been drinking too too hard, 
and stopped too suddenly for his nerves 
to stand it, that’s all,” he said, 

drastic laws for the punishment 

Rebecca Perlman, who lives with him. 
They stated that on Monday night 13 
or 14 hours before Gallagher shot mayor 
Gaynor, Hock had said the Mayor was 
to be shot, either on his sailing for Eu- 
rope or on his return. 

Miss Perlman said that on Monday 
night about 8 o’clock she was standing 
on the stoop of 206 Clinton street with 
Miss Katie Eisenberg, who lives at that 
address, when a policeman in uniform 
came up and spoke to them. He was 
drinking beer from a glass, and ap- 
peared to her to be very mecuh under 
the influence of liquor. 

Verbal Abuse of Mayor. 

“You had better look out for Mayor 
Gaynor,’’ Miss Periman remarked. 

In reply, Miss Perlman said, the pa- 
trolman began abusing the Mayor. She 
told him he should not talk that way, 
because Mayor Gaynor was a good man 
and had done a lot for the people on 
the East Side. 

Thereupon, the girl states, the police- 
man said: “I’d like to have him here, 
where I could knock his head off with 
my club. He’s no good and he’ll get 
his some of these days. He'll be shot, 
either before he sails for Europe or 
when he gets back.” 

After that, the girl went on, the 
drunken officer staggered away, saying 
he had had 12 glasses of beer and was 
going to get some more. 

Advised to Keep Quiet. 
When the shooting of the Mayor took 

place, almost exactly as the mah had 
foretold, Miss Perlman told her brother 
of the matter. Then they consulted a 
lawyer who advised them to keep quiet. 

But, being uneasy, lest what they had 
thought to be only mutterings might 
mean there had been a conspiracy to 
murder the Mayor, they took other ad- 
vice and were sent to Police Headquar- 

Miss Perlman told Chief Inspector 
Russell the shield number of the police- 
man was 7846. 


Law Is Now 25 Years for “At. 
tempted Murder in the 
First Degree.” 

By Associated Press. 

NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—The shooting 
of Mayor Gaynor has resulted already 
in agitation of the passage of more 
criminals of the Gallagher type and 
for the protection of public officia)s. 

Although the Legislature of this State 
passed a law fixing &@ penalty of net 
less than 2 years in State prison for 
“attempted murder in the first degree,"’ 
after the assassination of President Mo- 
Kinley, the attack upon Mayor -Gaynor | 
has caused many Officials concerned in 
the administration of criminal law to 
advocate a more severe punishment. 

Previous to the enactment of the law 
following the buffalo tragedy, the most 
severe punishment that could have been 
inflicted on Czolgosz, had President 
McKinley: lived, would have been a 
maximum penalty for assault in the 
first degree or «0 years In & state prison. 

Sader the present law this penalty is 

’ 2 
. rn ~, 
Sy, edt ah pegs Ms rates 

lic official,’”’ says a statement from act- 
ing District Attorney Frank Moss. ‘“‘An 
assault upon an individual is a serious 
matter; but the seriousness of it in- 
creac-s when the executive of a com- 
munity is the victim, for then it be- 
comes more than ever an attack upon 
the whole community. It should be pun- 
ished accordingly, in a more drastic 
manner, than an attack upon an ordi- 
nary indivicual.’’ 


By Leased Wire From the New York 
Bureau of the Post-Dispatch. 
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—‘“No one 
stopped me. I simply walked aboard,’’ 
said Gallagher, who shot Mayor Gaynor. 

Prevention of attempted assassina- 
tions, similar to that’ made upon 

Mayor Gaynor by Gallagher, is de- 
clared a physical impossibility by the 
heads of several of the trans-Atlanti. 
steamship lines. The American pub- 
lic will not stand for any restrictive 
measures that will keep friends from 
seeing travelers depart, they said. 

At the same time the New York 
general manager of one of the larg- 
est lines said that the crowding oi 
liners by visitors prior to sailing does 
not obtain on the cther side of the 

“There is no other seaport like 
New York, and in the last analysrs 
the great American public would no? 
stand for any abridgement of the free- 
dom of access to an outgoing vesse! 
by the friends of passengers,” he 
said. “At Cherbourg passengers are 
taken aboard by tenders, while at 
Southampton gnd Liverpool the pas- 
senger list largely consists of persons 
who are strangers to these particular 

“We tried once,” said a North Ger- 
man Lloyd official, “to restrict the 
number of visitors to our outgoing 
ships, but the protest’ was so great 
that we were compelled to go back to 
the old practice of allowing any 
reasonably presentable person to 
board our vessels. We cannot afford 
to antagonize our patrons.” 


She Recently Visited St. Louis 
to Watch Mrs. Doxey’s Tria] 

for Government. 

WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—Mrs. Judith 
Ellen Horton Foster, noted throughout 
the country as & temperance lecturer 
and writer and advocate of missions and 
philanthropy, died in Garfield Hospital 
here early today, following an opera- 

Mrs. Foster was born at Lowell, 
Mass., in 1840. While residing in Iowa 
she studied law and was admitted to 
the bar of that State. Later Mrs. Fos- 
ter took an active interest in the W. Cc. 
T. U. and became @ Republican cam- 
paign speaker. 

During recent years Mrs. Foster had 
made her home in Washington, where 
she was actively engaged, up to witht 
a short tyme of her death, in prison re- 
form investigations for the Department 
of Justice. 

Mrs. Foster was in St. Louis as a 
representative of the Department of 
Justice at the recent trial of Mrs. Doxey. 

lp hig AT $4 PER | HOUR. 
is Taxicab Ca, Ceuhts bree cerstts 
Prana try Phone s dats || pric 

Jr. has signed plans for changing 
98 into a moving picture theater. 
the two-story 

‘Water sets, pitcher with six 

lasses; Hugo's price 
$1.25; our oT. -OOC 

Fruit baskets; Hugo’s price 

$2.50; our 85¢c 


Laces and embroideries 
Val. and torchon laces; | C 
Hugo’s price 5 cents; our price. 
Embroidery — and insertion; 
Hugo’s price 5 cenjp; 
OUF PTICO....-s-sesereserrer’ 
Platt Val. ,and torchon lace; 
Hugo’s price 10 cents; 3 Cc 
our price.. ules weet 
Embroidery - edges and insertion; 
Hugo’s price 15 — 5¢ 
our price 
Venice lace, 
price 15 cents; 5c 
our price ...- eos ° pros 
Corset cover emb ery, 
and insertion; Hugo's price 10c 
25 cents; our Price®. «seecerr* 
Platt Val., Chantilly, Venice laces; 
Hugo's price 80 cents; C 
our price ee eocseces / 
Val. laces, — gg ae 
Hugo’s price 60 cents 
foe aa yards; our price....-- C 
Embroidery flounces; Hugo’s price 
40 cents; our 5c 
Lace allovers; Hugo’s price 
50 cents; our price 20c 
Embroidery allovers; Hugos 25c 
price 65 cents; our price 
Fine Val. laces: Hugo’s price 76 
cents for 12 yards; 
our price 
Lace allovers; Hugo’s visit 
$1.00; our price 
| Vases, Hugo’s price $1.25, 
our price 
| Vases, Hugo’s price $1.39, 
our price 
| piney Hugo’s price $1.56, 

| Vv ases, Hugo’ s price $1. ” 
our price 
Vases, Hugo’s price $2. 00, 
our price 
Vases, Hugo’s price 
$3.00, our price........ ees 
Vases, Hugo’s a: 
$4.50, our price.. 


Our great exposition of “Made-in-St. Louis goods 
next week will require every inch of available 

' space, and we are therefore compelled to close out 

the ENTIRE HUGO STOCK by Saturday at 1 


The almost “‘give-away prices’’ which have been made 
to accomplish this, will make tomorrow one of our very 

Tomorrow’s sweeping reductions will create a record by 
closing out a mammoth stock in 31% days. 

Examination of the wonderful values listed below gives 
further proof of our REPEATED assertion that we are 

giving you in this sale 

The best bargains i ine Yar 

Rs Royal 


$1.50, $2 and 
$2.50 waists 
at Z75c a 
We shall offer. for Friday 500 of the celebrated 
ROYAL BRAND waists in 10 distinct styles, in- 
cluding crossbar muslin, striped madras, striped 

satin muslin, French lawn, and linen in chanticler 
We'have been selling these waists 

regularly at $140, $2 and $2.50; they 

are slightly mussed from handling, 

hence the remarkable price of........... 

K ine 
FFCTIN«trre®y DETat 

[Whirlwind finish to “Hagoe 

OUP price ......... 

Chilen’s colori 

sr aed 1 
m 6 =e a 
48a eae 
- 7 ¥. 
ae «ix 
~~ > 
‘ f 
eRe me 
- o,- Pe 
¢ x 
. : 5 
4 ~ 
f SS mn 
intel me 

Haot ye 
$3.75 ‘and $4.50; 

Bric-a-brac and 
price selae Scam ote. 

oe ee ee eee 

> ae 3 , 
7. 3 ar Ps 
st aan if rs og he 
: Ae ey 
- * 2 
y Gye 
4 = 
* ~ ~ 
| , Sy 
ef <i 
at Mee 
¥ _ 
os > ie 
se &. 
BE J ~~ os 
. s 
ES . 

Steins; Hugo’s price 
50 naa eee 

ues; Hugo’s 
fe ok oe 
pid =p of 

Jardine; Hugo’s price 
: Boe Reds obvsbed 
$1.00; our ye ga alee 

Se eeeeee 

Sah oor pales 

ee ae 

4 3 
ps; ugo 8 e Fe 
. - ae a>" 
77, i 
ky a ed. 
or ake rey 
“Sia 34 = 
a ’ —- 
7. ed 

$2.00; our price......... 
re a Hugo’s price 

a $4.50; our Price. 2. +4. 641 

Fancy linens = 

Linen pieces; Hugo’*s} 
price up to50 
cents; corstien. ae 
Linen pieces; Hugo%s 

price up to $1.00; 39; tat 
our price *eee eevee ie 
Linen pieces; Hugo: s ae 
price up to $2.50; ye 
our price '.3 € Wise @ 

——— \ 

Wool dress goods 
| A large collection of remnants 
from the Hugo stock, together 
with those from our own large 
stock have been bunched into 
| three lots to close out Friday. 
| LOT 1.—Remnants worth up 
| to 50 cents a yard; 
| your choice..... 

' LOT 2.—Remnants worth up 

to $1.00 a yea 35¢ 

Hy your choice.. 

|, LOT Lh ET worth up 
ito $1.50 a yard; 
your choice 

Crocheted wool’ squares; 
price 25 cents; our 
DERMOT KEW ie wee ii cia cies 10c 
Crocheted wool squares; Hugo’s 
price 50 cents; our 

Men’s sweaters 

75-cent value for........83¢ 
$1.25 values for.........59e 
$2.00 values for.......$1.00 
$3.00 values for.......$1.48 

Men’s straw hats 
$1.00 values for.........:50e 
$2.00 values for...... .31.00 

Men's Jersey coats 
$4.50 values for.......$2.25 
Men’s pants 
$2 and $2.50 values for 
$3.50 values for....... 
Men’s overalls 
50-cent values for....... 
$1.00 values for......... 
Boys’ hats and caps 
35 to 50 cent values for. .15¢ 
Boys’ pants 
35 and 50 cent values for 150 


price 25 cents; 

a Nola enigma 

Men’s vests 

An odd and end lot of fine cassi- 
meres, serges and worsteds. They 
are broken from suits which gold 
from $15 to $35; mixtures and 
= colors; sizes 
8 to 44; while they 
ie your choice, 

Special for boys 

Boys’ Cn re blouses and Knick- 
erbocker pants, of good khaki 
cloth; there are all sizes from 3 to 
14 years, and the really economical 
mothers will lay in 
a supply of these 

50-cent garments; | Qc 
Friday at... 

Men's furnishings 

Men’s cuff holders; Hugo’s kc 
price 10 cents; our price....... 
Men’s wash and silk four-in-hand 
and bow ties; Hugo’s price 

up to 25 cents; our price. 

Arm bands; Hugo’s —_ 

15 cents; our price.. 

Tie pins; Hugo’s ee ‘50 

cents; our price... 
Garters; Hugo’s price 15 and 

25 cents; our price... 

Men’s wash four-in-hands; 
grounds with panel stripe; Hugo’s 
price 35 and 50 cents; 

our price 


Men’s suspenders; Hugo's 
our price.. 
Men’s belts; Hugo’s price 
25 and 35 cents; our price.... 


68.50; OUP PTIEG.. wccccceccvcs 

Tie pins; Hugo ’s price ? a 

$1.00; our price . 
Men’s work shirts; pleated and 
Slate white 

nogiigee Ha and 
stiff bosom; Hugo’s price 

up to $1. 50; our price.. 25c 
Men’s silk four-in- hands; ‘black and 
large assortment of effective de- 
signs; Hugo’s price 50 and 

75 cents; our price... 25¢ 
Men’s woven madras and 

pleated and negligee shirts; gore 
grounds; Hugo’s price 

$1.50; our price.. ASC 
Men’s fine madras and " pereale 
pleated and negli shirts; hand- 
some patterns; a soisette soft 
shirts, with or without collars; 
Hugo’s price $2.00‘and 98 C 

1000 dozen of men’s reg- 
ular 15-cent pure linen 
and 25-cent rubber and 


On bargain square—main floor. 

linene collars, in all pop- 
ular shapes and sizes; 
from 12 to 19; at Be; or 
a dozen for 50c. 

Silk remnants. te 

This large collection of ae 
remnants has. been dit 
into three lots for convenient | } ie 
selling on Friday. ‘ 
LOT 1—Remnants worth 

to $1.00 a yard, 
your choice......... 

to $1.25 a yard 
your choice..........; 
LOT 3—Remnants worth "t 

to $1.50 a yard 
your choiee.........-.. 

canois ; ; worth up to25 fin | 
cents a yard; Friday. os | - 

Wash goods remnants 
A vast accumulation of remnants of fine wash goods to be closed 

out Friday in three great lots. 

Lot 1 
Remnants of ging- 
ham, calico, or- 
gandy, foulard, 
lawn, comfort cal- 
ico and flannelette; 
worth tip to 15 cents 

Prlday’ bisce. cee 


Lot 2 
Remnants of galatea, 
dress gingham; imperial 
chambray, pohgee, per- 
voile, dress sateen and 
linen-finished suiting; 

worth up to 25 cents a 
yard; Friday 

BB ccccerecccveces 

Lot 3 
Remnants of silk mull, 
Oxford waisting, pop- 
lin, linen, gingham, 
dotted silk~ tissues, 
striped and fancy 

silks, shirti madras 
and cotton rajah; worth 

up to 50 cents 
a yard; Friday... LOC 



DICE. cc cs dccnsnecncce sig: 1% 

Fancy trimming b 
Hugo’s price 15 

cents ; OUF Price.....+--»5 4 
Soutache braid, all colo 
Hugo’s price 18 cents 4. 
for 12 yards; oer patos. ss c 

9% “ 
Boys’ blouses 
Odds and ends of boys’ blouse 
waists, in light and medium 
shades; fast colors; madras 
and percales; with or without 
collars attached; they are 
sample lines of the celebrated 
‘‘Cadet’’ brand; all sizes; the 
regular 75 cent, ‘$1, $1. 25 and 

$1.50 grades; Friday 
we sell them at....... 45c 

Sunbonnets—H ’s price 
25 cents; our ms lhl daca 
Children’s bearskin turbans; 
Hugo’ price 50 cents; 5c 

our price ae 
Children’s colored caps; Hu- 

go’s price 50 cents; our ‘price. 10c 
Children ’s colored toques; Hugo’s 
price 50 cents; our 0 
Children’s plush poke bonnets; 
—— o’s price $1.50, $2.00 

$2.50; our price.....+ 

‘.  §$hoes 
iomee’ inthe coke sizes up to 
misses’ values up to 

$2.50; 8%; values up to QE 

Children’s high shoes; sizes up to 

misses’ 2; values up $1.00 

to $2.75; Friday........ 
Women’s low cuts; white, tan and 

black; values up $1.25 

to $3.00; | ee ee 
Women’s low including 
_—— -renowned Marked’’ 
oe; stam ce to 
$3.50; Fri hte 2 






F - 
. | 




eee e tae ee eeneereees 



i | 
deer eeceneeeseesecess & 






Fancy towel rings; Hugo’s 
price 10 cents; our price...... 
Figured silkoline; Hugo’s 

snore 10 santa 70; our pron. 9 

cents a yards, ot 
Chenille ; 
cents a 

doveny our pre 

price’ 15 cen @ yard; 

oles: Hago’s 




Fancy figured sateen: 
Peles cnnenceses 

‘cua ols ite inte 
ace 124¢ 

mantel iambe 

v= A 

oat pele es sceeen cs 

short ienst sen eak ee? tad 

" ae $ 

: Sci gt : 
i - y cP. s Pe mes. Pd 
ou 7. an 
~ Fas vy! ~% 3 > 
Cy ae eae Pe ee ON e 3 Neat 


we tne asd 

Lace curtains, ay and drapery materials 
76 cents; our prise’... 380 



Girl’s Dress Is Ignited by Sister 
Victim Dying at City 

Playing with matches while her 
parents were absent, 3-year-old Jennie 
Maynard Thursday set fire to the clothes 

. — 

ee ee ee ee ——— RT ee eee 



Proceeds Will Go to Fund to|Garbed in Hobble Skirt, De- 
Obtain Carnegie tective Captures Man Who 
Gift. Preyed on Wooers, 



ae ~ 



01D THE 
Beeston Oto Have. Bx- 
= hibits From Six Other 
Nearby States. 

of her brothér, Jimmy, a; 4 
half old. The fire burned ftesif o 
consuming the infants’ dress, He wa 
burned all over the body and is said 
be dying at the City Hospital, =~ 
The parents, James Mayrard and his 
wife, were away at work and left the 
children alone in their house at 413 South. 
Sixteenth street. ere 

' oe bes 




Hi bibels 

ri tia: 

The Post-Dispatch is thé only 
newspaper in St. Louis that receives or pub- 
HAVE lishes news gathered by the Associated Press. 


‘ pear 

on cas -_—— 
_ _— - — ER AE 



of hundreds of odd lots and broken lines left 
in our Millinery, Jewelry, Leather Goods 
and Neckwear Departments. The values are 
probably the greatest we have ever offered! 

Willow Plumes Trimmed Hats 
Actual $22.50 Value for $15 W orth Up to $10, for $1.00 

, About 160 handsomely Trim- 
Only 30 of this lot left—they’re sf 
magnificent Willow Plumes— med Hats—left from tae — 

line—worth up to $10.00 
black only—rich, heavy fiber— — 

absolutely perfect quality—23 that will diene Unees’ nr” out 
inches long—18 inches wide— in short order—cholce- 

actual $22.50 value—Friday the lot at the 
only, to 5 00 ‘lowest price on Si 

Hat Special 

close them record... 
Flowers! Flowers! Large assortment of 


A great tableful of French 

Flowers and Foliage—all 
- new, clean, fresh 

and most desirable 





cheep he & 


Detective Hess of the East Side force, 
attired in a hobble skirt, a plumed hat 
and a biond wig, gave such a correct 
imitation of a lovelorn lass that Rich- 
ard Perry, a negro, is under arrest on 
suspicion of impersonating an officer. 

It should be said at the outset that 
the St. Louis city authorities, whe 
set a glare of lights !n Fountain Park 
to drive the spooners away, might take 
a lesson from the East Side assembly. 
To encourage the art of osculation and 
the making of pretty speeches, the East 
St. Louis city fathers have left Bond 
avenue unlighted from Tenth to Fif- 
teenth streets. It goes without saying 
that on moonless summer evenings this 
district embraces five city blocks of 

Harry Fry was the first to com- 
plain that spooning on Bond avenue 
was coming to be too expensive for 
the young men of ordinary means. 
He said he was just cerifying his af- 
finity for a young woman, whom he 
would not name, when a negro step- 

BONGRESS IN SESSION one, a rs banat 
cm GROWERS .IN, MissoUR?). 
SBirmers Listen to Papers by 
== Professors on Methods of 
Conducting Orchards. 

Alton will have, a breezy evening pa- 
per Friday, whether anything happens 
or not; in fact, the Upper Alton women 
who have undertaken to edit and pub- 
lish the Evening Telegraph on that day 
are not at all anxious to have any fires, 
runaways or riots occur. They have 
plenty of material which they con- 
sider just as good, and they have 80 
many “ads’’ that it is going to be hard 
to find space for all the matter they 
have prepared. The uplift of Upper Al- 
ton, particularly the building of a Car- 
negie library, is the object of the special 

One of the features of Friday's issue 
will be a real “heart balm” column, with 
up-to-the-minute advice to the discon- 
solate votaries of Cupid. ‘‘Men’s Fash- 
ions’’ will be the caption of another 

Alton people who learned Thursday of 
these prospective features were hardly 
able to restrain their impatience. The 

ot Namie 8 BDF enaaal: iN ts oe sasitiees 
" , ¥ ae eae * - 



- , ” 
aww es 


p- took a Missourian to arouse the 
samembers of thé American Apple Grow- 

Child ren’s “3” 10¢ 
Hats—odds and 
ends—worth up to 


men wanted to know whether it was 
true that the buzz-saw straw hat was 

ped up, displaed@ 4 star and arrested 
them both. In consideration of the 
payment of $2. 65, however, the negro 

goods—worth 7ic 


“coming back,” or whether those res- 
onant-hued shirts now being sold at 
conflagration prices would do for next 
summer. The young women were equal- 
ly anxious to see what would be said 
about the ethics of steamboat spooning, 
and whether it would be pronounced 
proper to lean heavily on an escort’s 
arm while going down Alton hills in a 
hobble skirt. 

Of course there will be a column of 

= : recipes, and probably two columns—-they 
Goodman of Kansas City, president of and I. Leeker, 2017 Menard; boy. have been marked “Must,” so that the 
the American Pomological Society, who Bh: “Maliean isis’ beret printers will use them all, even if they 
has 2500 acres of orchards. vs. M. Williams, Danville, Ti; boy have to throw out advertising to make 
y The congress will close Thursday night *. Schadel, §217 Alabama boy. room for them. As it is now, the heart 
with a banquet, as provided for in the M. Fathort. 6821 Miritie boy of the watermelon season, it is expect- 
will of Henry Shaw. It will be held at J. Matt. ed some new ways of keeping water- 
the Southern Hotel. Rohs, 204 Pearl; *, ) ordi melon rinds out of the garbage can, and 
. Schottler, 4286A Easton; girl. using up untold amounts of good sugar 

. [eee pose poe eg in the process, will be suggested. 
‘and 8. Friedman, 878 N. Taylor: piri. “Etiquette’’ will be the heading of 
Rs P imeem: 3420 ml - another department, and another will 
nd Ke Heal, ET lens itt ster: gini,| 2@ taken up with letters trom young 
and L, Straebler. 2242 Jules: : women who are spending the summer 
Tempfer, 2850 Cairn’ abroad. Other communications publish- 
> sand. conte, yi et ed will be from ministers and prominent 
and P. Mazurkewicz, 1298 N.” 6th; girl. citizens of Upper Alton, telling what 
. Puszczek, 1420 N. 12th; girl. should be done for the town. The edi- 
torials will be to the same end, and will 

‘‘boost’”’ the public library plan. 
Upper Alton can get a $30,000 lfbrary 
if it will put up one-half that sum. 
Andrew Carnegie stands ready with 
the other half. All the proceeds of the 
special edition will go to the library 
fund. Among the advertisers are nearly 

released them. Fry lives at 514 South 
Sixth street. 

Oliver Smith, who lives at 527 
South Tenth street, also encountered 
the negro. Smith’s companion fled 
and the reegro “arrested” him, but 
found he had no money and released 




YU Advance Showing of Fall Millinery 
_ Including an Exclusive Exhibit of $ 
The New Persian Turbans 5) 
; Which are the Rage in the East. 
Qsreri Values on Sale Friday at........ 
Leather Goods 

Ladies’ $1.00 and $1.50 Bags— 

odds and ends—on 5c 

— Friday 

Ladies’ $2. 00. and $3.00 Bags— 
assorted stvles— 

— of the 

Baits Negro by Spooning. 

Detectives Florence and Hess were 
assigned to catch the imposter. Hess 
won't tell where he borrowed his dis- 
guise, but he made up 80 effectively 
that as he and Florence strolled 
along Bond avenue ,theilr arms en- 
circling one another, they looked for 
all the world like love’s young dream 
in flesh and blood. 

Behind the mcame cautious footsteps. 

“It’s the coon,”’ whispered Florence. 

“Darling, do you love your little hon- 
ey bug?’ queried Hess: 
Just as the Nethersole which is recog- 
nized as the proper answer to this in- 
terrogation was being initiated by the 
detectives, a negro touched Florence on 
the shoulder and to!ld him he was under 
“This kissing on the public street is 
against the law,”’ said the negro. 
Perry had no revolver nor star when 
searched. Hess and Florence think he 
threw them away. Smith was not posi- 
tive in his identification of the negro 
and other witnesses are being sought. 
As yet no charge has been placed) 
against him. The police say a married 


Large assortment of Beauty ~ 
Pins, Belt Pins, Hat and Veli 
Pins, Dutch Collar Pins, Fane 
Buckles, Metal Purses, Je 
Pearl, Turquoise and 

Beads and Chains—in two big 
lots as follows: 

Lot 1 Toe; choices 10c 

Lot 2 ‘Yalues etna 2 5c 

ree these Jewelrs bargains in 
our show windows. 


Latest novelties in Jabots r 
Dutch Collers --- 300 -J& 

, P 7 

cial for Friday.... 

When a stranger knocked at the door 
he found the boy in bed. 

“*Why don’t you get up?’ asked the 

“*My shirt’s in the wash,’ replied the 

* ‘Well, 

; twins, 

All our finest $5.00 and $6.00 
Leather Bags 

will be closed 

out at 4 

Hair Goods 

All Hair Goods —including 
Switches, and all the new ef- 
fects in Puffs—Friday and 
Saturday a 

20% Off! 


why don’t you put on another girl. 
one, then?’ asked the visitor. 

‘***Look here, stranger,’ said the boy, 
‘do you expect a fellow to have a hun- 
dred shirts?’ ”’ 

Leighton Irwin of Quincy, Ill, the 
man who introduced the system of pack- 
ing apples in boxes instead of barrels, 
took a lively part in the proceedings, 
and was especially active in question- 
ing Montrose W. Hayes, the St. Louis 
weather forecaster, who addressed the 
congress on ““‘The Work of the Weather 

<¢ - 
Se -2& 


Births and Deaths 

MARRIAGE secacanmnaieeeci 

Henry 8. Shapiro bs Dayton 
Me RANI ook iv kc dca oh dé R ve 110 Carr 
Charles Gaudio = ra Ill 
Lena “ta Berane Til 
John T. Fl » pas er 
Agnes C. 

John T. Hamilton Springfield. nl 
Mrs, Emma Wolfe ........... Springfield, Ill 

James Fields 1421 Gay 
1421 Gay 

Edward Arthur Rabenneck........ 1510 John 


6716 Alabama: girl. 
$414 Vulcan: girl. 
1109 Emmet: girl. 

1601 Picker: 

T Lesson, 

be - A " Sejak. 
and J. Cizek, 1700 Geyer: 
and K, Riser, 307 Convent: girl. 
and FE. Verninger, 6th and O’ Fallon: twin 


Ross, 5908 vest Park; girl. 
Marnatti, 5209 Wilson: girl. 
Arsanil, 4988 Shaw; girl. 

D’ Agottino. 5128 Dagrett: girl. 
. Coleman, 4294 Ashland: girl. 
Moder, 1715 Geyver: girl, 



while that of the Far West had in- 

Marie Kruper 1510 John 

Richard S. m pense 
Rose nenea le 

- Sand. 42004 Mavton: girl. 
and L. Harter, 7322 Michigan; boy. 
and T. Brunialti, 7727 Water; boy 

all the candidates for office in Madison 
County. Pictures and paid blographies 
about many of the aspirants for office 

— B. Vasicek, 522 Old Manchenter rd.; 

man, who was “‘arrested’’ while stroll- 
ing with another man’s wife, paid the 
impostor $15. They will not give his 


pp re is ¥ ERB, 
FARMER | ws th 
: | ; w WEATHER 
> congress had been in session more a ya =e he 
three hours in Parlor A at the S 
ters Hotel Wednesday afternoon, oo 
or it was getting late. Secretary Wil- \ 
had just read a polite and volumin- / 
-ous invitation from the apple growers “ (| \ 
feof, the Northern Pacific Coast to at- : | 
‘tend the big apple show to be held at 
Spokane, Wash., from Nov. 15 to 19. fO\\S 5.8. 
Following that event, the letter said, 
“the show would be moved intact to Chi- 
«cage and then held there for one week, , — 
‘heginning Nov. 28. bre 
* Prizes aggregating $20,000 will be 4a ix 
~awarded for apples of all kinds, from ae 
‘Gavioad lots down to a single specimen. &. i] 
gens of Spokane subscribed $45,000 : 
are the exhibition. Xe ILLINOIS, 
~ When he learned of these things, OUGHT HIS 
THpis Erb of Cedar Gap, Mo., arose and PROF, S.A. FORBES SCENERY ALONG 
“with great enthusiasm demanded to UNIVERSITY OF ILut : 
‘know why the apple growers of the Mid- a 
di} West should go to far-off Spokane, 
‘or even to nearby Chicago, to attend an 
apple show, when they could hold a 
‘shaw of their own. 
~ =| He Quotes Gov. Hadley. 
ona “Why,” he asked, “should we allow 
the Pacific Coast to outdo us in the 
ter of an exhibition of this kind? 
“As! Gov. Hadley said recently, ‘Each 
Btlite should be its own best advertiser.’ 
I ow that the apple crop this year 
will be very light all through this sec- 
tion, but I suggest that next year the 
states of Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, 
Towa, Illinois, Indiana and Ohio get to- 
gether and hold in 8st. Louis a show 
that is a show. Let us make the people 
of Philadelphpia and New York come to 
us for their apples; don’t let them go 
even to Chicago—must less to Spokane.” 
The spirit of this talk permeated the 
s instantly. Two or three men| Bureau for the Benefit of Horticulture.” 
rose to their feet, and there was a/ Prof. Wendell Paddock of Columbus, 
hearty shout of approval on all sides.|O., horticulturist at the State Univer- 
- Thé matter was not put in the form of ajsity, said that statistics showed that 
motion, but members were set to think-| the apple yield In the Middle West had, 
ing; and sentiment in favor of such a] gradually fallen off in the last 13 years, 
show may be crystallized before the 
final session Thursday. 
| One of the principal speakers was 
Prof. 8. A. Forbes, entomologist of the 
Un ty of Illinois, who read a pa- 
per;on the San Jose scale. 

will appear. 
Mrs. John Leverett is to be editor} name. 

for the day, assisted by Mrs. George D.j - 
Haton, Mrs. Ollie Lenmon, Mrs. E. A. 
Cook, Mrs. H. J. Mackinaw and Mrs. 
Alice Rodgers. The regular editor, J. 
A. Cousley, and his staff will take a 


and A. Bojho, 1873, 8. oe boy. 
and A, Bohac, 1011 Ge ‘boy. 
and M. Janecek, 1816 &. “idth: boy. 
1410A Montctair; boy. 

Advocates a Change. 
“Careless methods in fruit raising are | Robert Ehrlich 1723 Prairie 
Ruth Henderson 2951 Garrison court 

responsible for this difference,”’ he said. - Bayles Cunningham 
“It is not that the West possesses any | Mor, Cora ‘ 
distinct advantage over us, but thati',‘ > 
the methods they use out there are bet- 
ter. I believe that smaller individual 
crops, grown by a greater number of 
men, will result in a larger aggregate 
yield than at any time in recent years.’’ 
Theodoric R.* Bland, former Police 
Commissioner, who was reared a farm- 
er’s boy by his father, the congressman, 
and who raises a few apples besides 
practicing law, was present during the 
entire session, but took no active part. 
Probably the largest grower of apples 
in ear in attendance at the congress is L. A. 

610 S. Boyle 
1447 Manchester 

Marion, Ind 

Stoens, 4860 Mecklenburg: boy. 
and S, Carpenter, 7448 Rosalie; boy. 
and M. Singleton, 3122 Meramec; ‘twin 
boy and girl. 

: Like Ten Commandments. 

"Knowledge of the San Jose scale is 
like’ the Ten Commandments,” he said— 
“so general that it must be insisted upon 
constantly to be made effective.’ 

P. A. Rogers of Gravette, Ark., man- 
aget of the Ozark Fruit Growers Asso- 
ciation, spoke on “Organization and Co- 
Operation.” He had expected to speak 
Thursday along similar lines, and said 
to the 100 apple growers present: 

you find my two speeches much 
ike, my excuse must be that of the 
bey: whose only shirt was 


SOT IS Sat oe Sah SP SAS Sk Soe Ey Pt eS 
- . 4 . dl . g é . e ~ 

a. Ww arde Cincheekete 
Mittie C. Hurley 5416 Virginia 
Willlam G. Cheswick 16C0O Wash 
Mollie B. Calbreath.........3615 Manhattan 
Albert G. Langau 3439 Olive 
Margaret L. 2218 Victor 
George J. Filender 5056 McPherson 
Mrs. Emma A. Fiender 5056 McPherson 
Claude D, Speak Cape Girardeau, Mo 
Alma Lauckman Cape Girardeau. Mo 
William George Eilmann 

or and alsh 

The Greatest Want Medium in the 
World is the Post-Dispatch. It pub- 
lishes more want ads in proportion 
to population than any other metro- 
politan newspaper on earth. 


And keep food the right way! 
Third st.—3 doors north of Locust. 

bat Tyler 

; son 
1805 si 
Chicago, Ill 
Decatur, I! 
Decatur, Il 
4828 Farlin 
1 mbers 
8142 Easton 

Troops to Fight Forest Fire. 
WASHINGTON, Aug. 1L—The forest 
Service has called on the War Depart- 
ment for aid to fight the forest fires in 
Montana. Gen. Leonard Wood, chief of 
staff of the army, has directed that a 
battalion of the Fourteenth Infantry at 
American Lake Camp, Oregon, be or- 
dered immediately to Missoula, Mont. 

Antarctic Ship Is 11 Days Overdue. 
LONDON, Aug. 11.—Considecrable anx- 
lety is felt for Capt. Scott's Antarctic 
expedition ship, the Terra Nova, now 
11 days overdue at Cape Town. She 
left London in starting the trip. The 
vessel has not been spoken since she 
left Madeira, June 27. 

Arthur Pendla 

Jefferson and Victor, 
Bailey and Glasgow, 
Manchester and Sarah, 

Baro. eer Pain 
greak H. Collins pmperty. ee 
xan eee a Mekearoce 
Violette tg ; it Onn: ill 
Mamie Nahler 6A. Russell 
Saran Ke ‘Adams Settee ih 

Alfonse O. Jessou Goldfie! 
Mrs. Frances Palmer Lott..New Neck ny 



Still the Leader in the Making of 


J U $ T A 0 W TAL C U IVI Emil Sykore --2242 Montana 
when they are PO VV [) a Fag S ek eae Ke erage 
Ella Diehl 

most needed 
AN D lawrence W. 

RABOTEA de ge am 
DRUG roto TO it E T 

Louisa A. 
Cuts the Price 
Josephine Talcum, regular 25c, at .. . 15c 

(Flesh and White) 

Lehn and Fink's Riveris Violet Talcum, 
pogmar 286, at 2.0... 0c oe 150 
Amolin Deodorant Powder, reg. 25c, at . 10c 
Lane’s Talcum, regular 25c, at ..... 9c 
Babcock’s Corylopsis, 4711 Taleum 
Powder, regular 25c, at........ 12¢ 
Squibbs’ Carnation Talcum, reg. 25c, at 12¢ 
Squibbs’ Violet Talcum, regular 25c, at 1c 
Stark Talcum, relieves chafing and 
prickley heat, full pound ....... 25¢ Bard Eade a NS mI 
TOILET SOAPS ER eth oe ein 
Purple Azalea Soap, box 3 cakes... . 160 wig Vi Meaney, 81, 1808 ¥. Grand: can 
De Lacy’s Skin Soap, box 2 cokes’... . 180 William ©. Johns, 80, no home; phthisis. 
Opera Bouquet Soap, box 3 cakes... .. {50 

El Merito Castile Soap, 2 Ib. bar esses 299 
Packers’ Tar Soap. . sees sen es 180 


THE “hee otmheaeaag Pave he Mdegan 

e, a = ‘ 
th . 2 i a _ = 
4 . on 
“3 Hi 
rey ee Marts pre « “2S 
Eee % 4 

Next Door to Muth's: 
Big Dry Goods 

2 choice Sirloin Steaks........25c 
Large tender Round Steak.....10c 
2 large Porterhouse Steaks.....15¢ 
4 Ghost. GeesOh..i.. occ deccivs cs ee 
Pork Chops, (rib) Ib...........18¢e 
Pork Shoulder, Ib............1Z%¥eec 
Bump Roast, ID .....sccscceeees OC 
Boneless Stew Meat, Ib.........8¢ 
Beef Shoulder, Ib..............10e 
Soup Week, § ID.... cctcesenees noe 
Soup Bone (large)..............8¢e 
Chuck WBeewk, Ip... <6 ccveccsasnccll e 

girl if you cannot come your- : Beas <i Seen oe ee fe 
self. Boiled Ham,, Ib.........-/4--.:-35@ = 3 

With this Ad and Parchas of 50c in Grocery Dept. Free + Doz. Large Cream Puffs, 

Pure Lard (Bring Bucket)................. — 25e St ae 
Smoked Shoulders... .....-.- 0.6. cccvecee scl LOO Pure Baking Powder....20c 
Lean Breakfast Bacon.........:.......c. sce ae fin menage age « 
Dry Salt Mont. 2655.6. -'cie seid ov casas isk wee Bice 

Cream or Brick Ohees®.....::.............. Ib, 17¥%e Apple Cider Vinegar, — 


is the housewife of the future. 
That’s why we treat even the 
littlest girl with consideration. 
She never gets scolded for 
bringing home poor meat if 
She gets it at Bailey Market. 
We don’t keep poor meat at 
all, so we couldn’t give it to 
her if we wanted to—which 
we don’t. So send your little 

Hyman Tonopolsky §09 
Birdie Klemme 4519A St. gf PE 

Frederick ©. Weber Jr 5384 Waterman 

4154 Meramec 
2306 Cherokee 
4028A West Belle 
1395 Union 

4106A Finney 
4119A Fairfax 
1517 Menard 
4907 Bulwer 
Centralia, I] 

Conrad Lauck 
l#na Huber 
Ulysses Chas. 
Cora Schiele N. King's highway 
ae ee ee 116 N. 16th 
Jessie A. Cullen 2832 Walnut 
Glen Lewis ° 
Viola Goskie ....... ee++- Olive 
William Schubert 

Mary Habermann 


Solid Gold Wedding Rings, $3 to $25. 
JACCARD’S, Broadway, oor. Locust. 



Roswell Kratky, 16, 3000 . 
pneumania. S. Compton; 
Mary Schellmeyer, 45, 822 Market: tabes 

Lizzie <5 83. 1839 8S. 12¢ 
William Valentine, 74, 5408s gmonta. 

decmne A. Wurtz, 26, 
a aR 8904 Schiller place: 
Mow. A. Burke, 57, 1518 §. 18th; enter- 
Care Slawson, 50, 2118A Caroline; nephri- 

Peter J. Connelly, 58, 2810 Brannon: scler- 

np wiabeesttte 

coreg Ne A 


oy Oe Ope to 


even if the loaves are a good, 
generous size. It is as light as 
sponge cake and stays so until 
it is all eaten up. Have us 

send you a loaf or so for a 
week or two. After that we 
believe you will appreciate 
how much better our bread is 
than any but the very best 
home baked — and cheaper, 

Gondola Toilet Soap...............%......8 bars, 25¢ ae 
——— mannindahocsapalvenpataimans nek aon 

cre 8 

Doughnuts, dozen. eeedeee 4 : 
ray Fam Dow 22 Bg or bg on 

a ee one ae 
Pancy Mixed Cakes....... ; om 
Orachtuss. 5 é.6¢i45 5020 8@e 
908256 Fike Be 
Unsweetened Milk....... 11 
Ammonia, 2 bottles... .| 
Sotenal sdbwkdee hep tee 
Soda weer eee ee eee es é ‘ 
pe, eee AY is : 
ee ee tes | ° 
or eae ate th Ge 


I've Heard Lots About It 
And Here It Is. 

Guess I'll have some with cream and sugar for breakfast, 
and see if it’s half as good as I’ve heard. 

Post Toasties 
are crisper than fresh popeorn—so thoroughly cooked and 
daintily toasted that it almost melts in the mouth. 



j Svea 
* Pa 
3 Ae 





Semassio. | boy. 
- Alth; boy, | 
tb Bixee: boy. 

. Mose N, 
. : iid ake, 




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et. * 

a" " 
— = 
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ars ve % a 
. ” . “E 

ae oh Ai tag Feng. 

ET i i oo | 
Ky | isthe ME Aig SS GR OS § z 

ht ee Pi Ay es BR ee 7 . 

ty hig tee a Dat 



mo 2 
LT ASR ce Np -~ 


—15c Bath Towels, 10c Each—-—. #gzzZmeeeege . = : rz 
~~ Mes. - way OBO; igs bib 
eth ot x . } . Bal ; eo Y 4 ee, poy os, oo - 

WO HUNDRED dozen fine double thread 
Turkish Bath Towels; good quality; 
bleached and hemmed; 15c quality; 10c. __ 

SS, REE ee 
ee =F: aD DES ——15¢ Linen H ’ dker c Ages or. : — a 

3 Ay fF ys WV OMEN’S Handkerchiefs of sheer or 
: linen, with dainty 4-in. hems; 15¢ 
ue; while 250 dozen last, each, 7i4e. . 
(Main Floor.) 

.* ; ; 13 ( e ¢ 4 Vin 3 cee ° . 4 3 vail 
*) ~ < + _= oe on s <3 ae ; 5 4 » f ae ‘ : ‘ : 
rs * : . ; : > i t , ; ; , , L 4 t ‘ “See mfx. BECK 

f ¢ : ct! f 3 2 £ Bb Pe ; *$ 3 + “ <t si ‘.& * - . = ‘ : ae pie a Sees 

— 4. t agente d EA S|: et ' BY ‘es ae $52, - ck hw , a - . ae ae > “3 f 

oe ee oe 

yt rs > * Re ees 

— Oe R A - 

i. _— a ey _ — : , Mine . Mi o a 

a * 
Qiieeensen ° eet entetnl 7 ee , : 

ae camel " — 5 a 
* : ae Rial 

Oy ee is 

* : re ae 

tS fas bi 

< - ge ae a 

- e . -" - 

p ihe a 
DY A " cae 
* 7 


The great values we secured for this sale enable us to offer unlooked-for bargains even at this time of the year. Each and every department in the store joins in bargain-giving spire 

( Silks From Tefft-Weller \ (fefft-Weller Embroideries) ~ Semi-Made Embroidered Robes) 

$1.00 Fancy Messaline, 59c BOUT a chee es ee and| $7.50, $10 and $12.50 Values, $2.98 & $3.98 

Ay DESIRABLE and splendid Silk for fall|} ||, sien ctaaMibline tm sokiatien aaiinne es N white and colors. Skirts are elaborately embroidered in 
wear; small neat self-eolored messaline rite B b ide cs Pf ee ete a 133 h a score of effective styles, and only require stitching up a 9 
and small checked Taffetas, excellent for nSITOW Lacy ages an ree a 1500 aS the back, and there is plenty of material and trimming for {| 
dresses and coat lining; standard $1.00 quality, || |De™m!-Flounces; all new designs; also 1000 yards! | the waist; actual $5.00 to $12.50 values; $3.98 and $2.98. 4” 

yard 59e. ’!| lof new wide double edge Banding and Beading; (Robe Section—Main Floor.) 

$1.00 New Fall Silks. 69c 15¢, 19¢ and 7, Minereh yard, - ar Toe. . 
AINTY new colors in Taffeta Plaids, with|| || made, new stripe offest. Also 100 pieces of 
satin stripes and bars, French and Scotch Swiss Embroidery Allovers, in small dainty 
effects; in great demand for separate waists, 

‘ designs and showy eyelet effects; make charming 
ete. ; 20 inches wide; worth $1.00 a yard, at 69e 

waists, etc.; 98¢ to $1.25 values; on sale at, per 
$1.25 Messaline, Yard, 98c 

yard, 59c. | 

R EMNANTS of Embroidery, 27 and 45 inches wide; 
wyost every light and dark shade is in- 
cluded in the lot, also white, cream und 

very deeply openworked; all best qualities; desir- 
able lengths for waists or entire dresses; some slightly 
black; most popular silk for ev ery purpose; mussed from display. 
always sold for $1.25 a yard; special yd. 98¢e 
(Main Floor.) he 

(Bargain Square No. 6.) 


Final Price Reductions on Women’s 

High-Class Summer Apparel 
| N the Cost Room we off lendid f 
ee Silk ad Cloth Dresses at £ phos. that will has 



pacers reams ab Bis He og ahi 

\ : 
Final and Decisive Clearing| 
of Boys’ Washable Suits . | 
have divided our’ entire } 
NY styles and colors, and a complete}.« 7 | 
\\\ line of sizes. Materials are}? — 

E a 
stock of Boys’ Wash. Fa . 2 
Suits into three lots, os =. § 
| \ woven madras, marathon cloth,}~- 
U))/ white and blue butcher linen,} = 

their quick disposal. These are fine Silk Foulard 
Dresses, in different shades of red, S 7 5 
tan, brown and blue; also a few Ra- ] QO > 
jah Dresses in natural color and 
King’s blue; white net and cloth dresses are also in- 
cluded. Values range up to $65.00; choice, $19.75. 

the Costume Room, we also offer all the smartest 

I model suits that remain from our spring stock at a 
great sacrifice. They are exceedingly stylish, made up 

of finest French and English serges $ + 4 5 
and silk Rajahs, in weights and 4. 
styles that are quite appropriate coma 
. for the coming Fall. Most of them are black, just a 
@ix. few colors among them; all lined with finest quality 
YS ‘ P ° a 
xv contrasting color silk foulard or satin; formerly priced 
$65.00 and $75.00; choice, $24.75. 

A NUMBER of two-piece Linen Suits of fine qual- 

ity French or ramie linen; smartest styles in 
trimmed models and plain tailored effects; button-in- 
front gored skirts; worth $25.00 to $45.00; at $14.75. 

Final Clearance of Wash Skirts 

BOUT 600 Skirts of linen, ramie cloth, linene, 

Indian head and rep, in white, natural shade 

and colors; the season’s newest models; plaited, gored 

and kilted effects; some handsomely embroidered, at 
the following reductions: 

27-inch Flouncings, worth to 75¢ yard, 25c. 
“4 A 

45-inch Flouncings, worth to $1.50 yard, 49e, 
(Bargain Square No, 12.) 

Remnants of $3 to $4 Broadcloths, 89c Yard 
WO cases of Chiffon Broadcloth remnants; positively the finest of its kind manufactured, in 

__ all the newest shades, as well as staple blues and black, will be placed on sale 
Friday morning. Lengths up to 5 yards, and there aré many pieces alike; all 54 C 

inches wide ; made to retail at $3.00 to $4.00 a yard. The shrewd shopper will be 
quick to take advantage of this offering of one of the most favored fabrics for this coming sea- 
son; per yard, 89c. No phone orders filled. (Bargain Square No. 9—Main Floor) 
A tl Woon Plaid Serge; 50-in.; BrAcek Herringbone Serge Suit- Bt4cs and White Shepherd 
four different designs; two- ing; 50 inches wide; crispy, Check Suiting; one size check 
tone gray effects; for skirts, suits dust-shedding finish; only a limited reese sha heat ae i 
and children’s coats; made to | quantity; made to retail at $1.25 i ea a 

on sale at, per yard, 45e. 
retail at $1.50 a yard; at 7Se. a yard; during this sale at 75c. 

A OUT 1200 Yards of Imported 

G'LK-AND-WOOL French Crepon, GILE-AND-WOOL Eolienne, in ™ Suiting, in mixed gray, in. 

in blue, maize, rose, gray, etc.; cream and two shades of tan; | Visible stripe effects; 42 inches 

42 inches wide; an excellent mate- | 45 inches wide; launders perfectly; wide; just the thing for skirts for 

rial for general evening wear; | made to retail at $1.50 per yard; | immediate wear; imported by 
made to sell at $2 a yard; at 79ec. on sale at, per yard, 59c. 

Tefft-Weller to ‘retail at $1.25 a 

cadet, navy and tan chambrays,}= 
imported reps, white batiste,[" ~ 
ete.; the colors of all of them are}-< 
guaranteed not to fade; priced as 
follows: See 
95 Cc for Wash Suits formerly sell}. | 
ing up to $3.00. a ee. 
$ 1.95 for Wash Suits formerly ew 

selling up to $5.00. pat” 8 
S 9 95 for Wash Suits formerly.4.. 
° selling up to $7.50. °. ca 
( HOICE of all Boys’ and Children’s{ 
Straw Hats, values up to $2.00;3 
on sale Friday at 50c. . " deity 



yard; during this sale at &88e, 

At $1.25, Skirts that were $1.98 and $2.25 

At $1.75, Skirts that were $2.50 and $3.00 
At $2.50, Skirts that were $3.25 and $4.00 

At $3.50, Skirts that were $4.50 to $7.00 
(Third Floor.) 

$1.50 Combinations, 98c 
OMBINATION Drawers and 
Corset Cover, 
Corset Cover, made of soft nain- 
sook; prettily trimmed with em- 
broidery edge or lace insertion, 

or Skirt and. 

$2 Combination, $1.49 
OMBINATION Drawers and 
Corset Cover, or Skirt and 
Corset Cover of crossbar or plain 
nainsook; daintily trimmed with 
fine Val. lace, medallions and em- 
broidery edge; perfect fitting gar- 

August Sale of Rugs; Savings Worth Attention 

9x12 Brussels Rugs; seamless; worth $17.50; on special sale at $13.50 — ne 
9x12 Brussels Rugs; very best grade; $24.00 value; on sale at $18.00 | ee 

9x12 Axminster Rugs; beautiful effects; $25.00 value; at $20.00.., — 

3x12 Wilton Velvet Rugs; seamless; worth $30.00; on sale at $22.00 pon 
9x12 Axminster Rugs; very best grade; $27.50 value; on sale at $22.00 

j medallions and lace edge, beading . 
and ribbon; splendid values wa ments, finished with beading and 

$1.50; special for Friday, 98ec. ribbon; $2.00 values; $1.49. 
Women's $1.75 Nightgowrs,. $1.00 

O* fine nainsook; round or square neck; short puff or flowing sleeves, 
daintily trimmed with fine embroidery, medallions and lace; slip- 

over and empire styles; newest and most effective designs; $1.75 val- 

ues; special, $1.00. ‘ (Second Floor.) 

9x12 English Body Brussels Rugs; worth $33.00; on sale at $27.50. 

9x12 Scotch Art Rugs; new patterns; $27.50 value; on sale at $22.00 
9x12 French Wilton Rugs; beautiful designs; $52.50 value; $45.00 ; 

| 9x12 Royal Wilton Rugs; handsome designs; $45.00 value; at $34.00° 

10.6x12 Axminster Rugs; worth $37.50; on special sale at $30.00 | 
?7x54-inch Axminster Rugs; worth $2.50; on Tas: sale at $1.80 io 

°7x63-inch Axminster Rugs; worth $3.25; on special sale at $2.50 fo" — 

36x72-inch Axminster Rugs; worth $4.00; on special sale at $3.00 \ Yooeke + 
36x72-inch Axminster Rugs; worth $5.00; on special sale at $3.80 eS a 

(Fourth Floor.) 36x63-inch French Wilton Rugs; worth $9.00; on special sale at $6.00. no keg 

Basement Embroidery Sale 

From the Tefft-Weller Stock 
FE MBROIDERY Sample Strips of Edges, Insertions, Bands, 
Beading, Demi-Flounces and Flouncings up to 18 inches 
wide, also Corset Cover Embroidery and double edge Bands; 
all best qualities and new patterns, worked on best Swiss and 
cambric; lengths up to 6 yards. 
Up to 39c Embroideries, yard, 17c 
Up to 25c Embroideries; yard, 10c 
Up to 15c¢ Embroideries; yard, 74c¢ 
Up to 124%4c Embroideries; yard, 5c 
Broken Sets of Val. Laces, | 27-inch Embyoideries; deep 
Edges and _ Insertions; esigns, With heavy 
worth to 39c¢ a bolt; at, per ed edge; embroidered on 
bolt of 12 yards, 10c. fine Swiss; 49c values; yd., 27c¢. 
Torchon Wash Laces and Insertion; in /wanted widths; many 
matchable; also Cluny Net Top Qrieftal Laces, Point Paris 
Laces, ete. ; divided into two groups; worth to 15c a yard, at 
yard Se and 2e. (In the Basement.) 

F  doenie Comeete 2c 

$1.50 Values at 89c 
G AMPLE Corsets with me- 
dium and high bust; long 
hips and back. supporters at- 
tached ; some sheath models in 
the lot; made of batiste; brok- 
en assortment of sizes; regu- 
lar $1.50 value; 89e. | 
n : 

: L > (Second Floor.) 


Chinaware Specials ‘for Friday 

B BBY or Salad Set (as illustrated), of fine 
imported china; pretty flower decoration; 

gold Jined edge; large Bowl and six Sauce Dishes 

to mateh; regular 85¢ values; on sale 

Friday at, per set 

ATMEAL Bowls; 
pink flower dec- 
oration; all gold edged; 
regular 15¢e values; Te. 


Special for 
WE offer for Friday’s sell- 
ot ing about 200 Men’s 
Linen-finish Auto Dusters; 
54 inches long; with mil- 
itary collar; all sizes; on sale, 

while they last, at $1.00. 
2 (Second Floor.) 

Curtain Materials 

CURTAIN Swiss, in beautiful 
French designs; would be 
cheap at 15¢c a yard; at, yard, 7%e. 

paNncy Curtain Nets, in green, 

red, white and Arabian; also 
a lot of fine Grenadine, in white; 
double border; splendid quality; 
worth 25c a yard; on sale, 12\%4c. 

RETONNE and Figured Sateen, 
for comforts and draperies; 
beautiful designs and artistic col- 
orings; 20¢ and 25c qualities, per 
yard, 10c. 

§ ILKOLINE, best quality; plain 
colors; all shades; 10c value; 
per yard, Se. 

ANCY Curtain Laces; fine qual- 
ities, in white, Arabian, green 
or red; for dining rooms; would be. 
excellent value at 40c; on sale at, 
per yard, 19c. 
TRIPE Filet Etamine, in white, 
ivory and Arabian; makes 
handsome curtains; would be a bar- 
gain, at 25c a yard; on sale, J2'%e. 

OLORED Swiss, for curtains 
and draperies; 40 inches wide; 

“ & 
PS 4 
a oa 
BS tie, 
¥ ¥ 
Be a 
Ro § 
Po? > 
4 > 
yy > 

'60c to $100 Enamelware 
on Sale at 25c Each 



| $21 Reclining Sleep 


PRIDAY we will conduct a sale of high- 
grade Enamelware. Some of the items 
named below are of limited quantity. How- 
ever, the assortment in gen-- 

DIG oes vice 0 

one;. choice of 

solid gray or 
light blue outside; all are 
white enamel inside; 60¢ to $1 
values, 25c. Includ- 
ed are three, four and Prema ~. 
five quart Sauce Pans, p'*. Vain? ogee 
with cover; straight Bio 7.4 Af 
Kettles, with Rite a 
Lipped Tea Pots, 3 a al i 
and 4 quart size; Coffee Pots, 2-quart size; Double Boiler, with 
excellent quality; would be cheap enamel cover; large size Cuspidors, with removable top; me- 
caked We teehee dium size Chambers; Seamless Water Pitchers, etc.; worth 60¢ 

(Fourth Floor.) | Ut £1.00; choice, 25¢. (Fifth Floor.) | 


MPORTED 0 an dle- 

stick; tinted and 

decorated; 7 in. high; 
15¢ values; for Se. 

C MLp’s Plate of Austriam ecnina; comic pic- 
ture desien; itv value; each, 3e, 

$10.00 Dinner Sets. $6.98 

(Oo NE-HUNDRED piece, best American Porcelain Dinner Sets; beau. | 

tiful rose and wild flower decoration; every piece gold lined 
special, $6.98. 


em ee fe 

| wood, highly Beau 

enameled; 14-inch : 

rubber tired; leather cloth 

stered and leather cloth hood, 

storm eurtain; we have sold 
of them at $21.00; on sale M 

at, each, 813.95. — | 

(Fifth Floor.) 


~ fn 7 
t= la SE 
Se are kee o, 
2: me | ‘4 . A . . 

cover ; 


“ - . Pea ~~ 4 ois 
a ne 4 Re ; 
4 Pe ay ee reeds Mae eae a 
t NN ep at PRS st 
oo Et & 

“ > * 
. = 


and traced; set compléte for 12 people, 


(Fifth Floor.) me! 



other sources 

Muslin and Cambrics 

¥Y ARD wide Bleached Mus- 
lins and Cambrics; soft 
finished; lengths of 2 to 8 
yards; worth 10e a yard; on 
sale at, per yard, 61,¢. 

Bleached Sheets 

XTRA heavy _linen-finished 
| Bleached Sheets; no seam; | 
size (81x90 inches); worth 75¢ each, | 
on sale at, 50c. | 

EXTRA-—$7.50 White Lingerie Dresses, $2.75}; 
BELATED shipment of 100 pretty White : 

A Lingerie Dresses will be placed on sale Pri- ¢¥ <S 

day at the special price of $2.75. They were made / Y \} 

to sell at $7.50. The material is soft AX GY 

| $D fe 5 finished batiste, trimmed with filet S n / , 
and cluny lace insertion, also em- qt" Ay 

broidery effects; panel and tunic effects; high collar 

and long sleeves, choice $2.75. 

Pretty Summer Dresses, $1.8 and $2.50 

HESE Dresses formerly sold for $3.98 and up 

to $7.00, and to clear them out, we are offer- 

ing them at greatly reduced prices. Made of mull, 
soft-finished batiste, French madras, gingham, per- 
eale, French tissue, etc., in solid black, white, pink, 
blue, lavender; also pretty checks and dots, in the 
season’s smartest models—chantecler style, others 

smartly tailored; many trimmed 
| $1.98 with Val. laces, combined with dainty 
| | lembroidery, buttons, self or contrast- 
White Petticoats ing straps, bands, tucks and plaits; Dutch neck or high collar; 
HESE Petticoats are made full length or three-quarter length sleeves. Skirts with panel 
with cambrice top, deep front; overskirt, plaited or tunic effect; all sizes for women 

hewn -Hownae: Gaiched «with and misses; choice, $1.98 and $2.50. 

deep open embroidery flounce, $1.50 Union Linen Skirts, 98c 

; OU can choose from ten different styles, in sizes for 
ae ee: a, ) women and misses; some in 13-gored flare style, others 
$1.25 values; at 85¢. * | button on the side, habit back, kilted and plaited effects, 
! | trimmed with self pockets and buttons; in white, blue 
Sample Hosiery and natural; regular $1.50 values, for 98e. 
VV OMEN’S and Misses’ $9.95 Cream Serge Coats, $3.98 on | 
Hosiery, in "THERE are man-tailored and per | ~ . 20] 
of hard-finish all-wool |)-- =~ 5 

Friday Basement Bargains---Tefft-Weller stock and 

Table Damask 
XTRA heavy quality 
Bleached Table Da- 
mask; highly mercerized ; 64 
inches wide; worth 90c a 
yard; at 29c. 

Dress Lawns 

IG variety of light and dark, 
fancy figured Dress Lawns; 

Shirting Percales 

REMNANTS of yard wide, 
light colored  Shirting 

Percales; striped and figured; 

worth 12c a yard; at 714e. 

Pog O'Clock Special . 

Q)NE hundred pieces of | 
i Silk - and - Cotton 
Waistings; fancy woven fig- 
ured and printed Scotch 
plaid and Roman stripe ef- 
, fects; every color. imagin- 
able is represented; suitable 
for women’s waists, misses’ 
'|-| dresses, ete.; formerly sold 
up to 389c a yard; on sale 
Friday, at three o’clock, at 
per , 10c. 

(No mail or phone orders 

+, filled.) 

Irish Dimities 

RR EMNANTS of very fine all. 

white Checked and 
Striped Irish Dimities; worth 
15¢ a yard; at, yard, 814e. 

Unbleached Sheeting 

XTRA wide (234 yards) 

Unbleached Pepperell 

Sheeting; worth 3214c a yard; 
at, per yard, 224. 

Shaker Flannel 

REAM White Cotton Shaker 
Flannel; medium weight ; 

soft finished ; worth 10c yd.; 6e, 

Crinkied Seersucker 

EMNANTS of plain White 
Striped Crinkled Seersucker; 
worth 12c a yard; at, yard Se, 

Pillow Casing 
XTRA heavy Bleached At- 
lantic Mills Pillow Casing; 
.size 42 and 45 inches; lengths of 
2 to 6 yards; worth 17l4ec a 
yard; at 10c. 
B21 Blankets 

OTTON Bed Blankets; short wool 
nap finish; large size; worth | fast colors; worth 12%e a yard; 

$1.50 a pair, at, S9e. at Se. 

Suitings From Tefft-Weller, Values to $1, at, Yard, 36c 

QPP lot of Suitings, plain and fancy weaves, such as Serges, Panamas, 
Diagonals, Bedford Cords, etc.; all colors; only one piece of a kind; 
worth up to $1.00 a yard; choice, while the lot lasts, per yard, 36c. 

Chiffon Panama, Yd.73c | $1.50 Velvets. Yd. 49c Wool Suitings 

CHIFFON Panamas in two shades R EMNANTS of Velvet, in black RUMMERS’ Samples of Wool 
of blue and black; fine smooth and a good variety of col- Suitings, finest imported 

finish; 52 inches: wide; made to re- ors; lengths up to 6 yards; made to goods; lengths up to 1% yard; 

tail at $1.00 a yard, at 73e. retail at $1.50 a yard, at, 49e, values to $1.50; at, each, 50c. | 

Madras Shirts 
OPP lot of Men ’s and Boys’ 

Madras Shirts; about 50 
dozen; all broken sizes; some 
soiled; worth to 75¢; at 2Be. 

3°ce Corset Covers, 25c¢ 
CORSET Covers of soft nain. 
3 sook; full front, with 
yoke of embroidery or lace in. 
sertion and lace edge, finished 
with beading and ribbon: 39¢ 
values; at 25e. ) 

Children’s Drawers 

ee ee ce OB Ae Seine 
ert 2 tk e 7 Sli de ae ee 
: - erry eo 


Basement Curtain Bargains From Tef’t-Weller Stock 

s | yg halal alr ap Curtains, in Battenberg, Brussels and Irish Point designs; fine quality ; will 
give splendid service; 3 and 3144 yards long; would be exceptional value | 
at $2.50 a pair; at....... ; 

; L ACE Coartains, in a choice range of pretty de- R UFFLED Net Curtains, trimmed, with lace 
signs; 75¢ and 85c qualities; per pair, 3Be. insertion and edge; $1.50 values; pr. 69e 

C®OSS-STRIPE Grenadine JX CFFLED Swiss Curtains; 
Curtains, in all the new sheer quality, with five 
colors; trimmed with tassels rows of tucks and hemstitch- 
{| | Om bottom; excellent $1.00 ed ruffle; regular $1.00 qual- 
ee quality, pair 50c. ity; pair 49c. 

—* | 7 ——Upaque Window Shades 
>. , BOUT 50 dozen Opaque Window Shades, 

| 4-5... ., mounted on self-acting spring rollers; als, in all styles, will he placed on bargain 

all colors; cle | and perfect ; size 3x6-ft.; 30c | | counters in the salesroom, in lengths | holes, prowl rtd i) 

ve Bd “baeatag 17 x ent : “ 
ete wit de} | of 1 to 5 yards Sines to 30¢ yard, at 10c. de Bf Be ond 26a emborieces, 
as hy oe —_ . — ae wea —n ee POT eS Baa ert eX ; ” mss 4G OM Hi aaa ’ yaa aw 

“5 Fr hk ee ’ : iS 7 oe 
Se Cetin ye PS na aD - - 
“mm as) oe af 
iit. od ai , t te: r “ me 
¥ : inci i Kim ee EP ci 
. ™ . ; Oe ee »" 

VENTY pieces of printed 
Curtain Madras, in new 
designs and handsome color- 
ings; launders perfectly; reg- 
ular 15c material, yard 10c. 

FB p ng oy Curtain Material 
T WO THOUSAND yards of Curtain materi- 



3 Xe 

: joe toe 
4 2? we ; 

Sr ae ee s eS a ‘Es 

es Way Ss enced = ” 

ee ee 

aS PO hg meaiow eo he Mae a ae ee) 
of ie a test ets teed ee 
OTROS go 25 a Se aire 
: ae ad Fe gD 

, es 

a *% iy, tp se ee BASEN = ait 3 x Reet eh. wi 
h apivis PIMOS 8 ae 

+ ares g BI ¥ oe ae . si, 
“4 id Ua Sd 

es pe - ti. 
~ ie ye Ket a : . 



I €, TO GET $200,000 BACK 

Railroad Said to Have Been 
Overcharged More Than 

CHICAGO, Aug. 11—A sottlement has 

‘been arranged between the Tilinois Cen- 

tral Railroad and the Memphis Car Co., 
whereby the latter is to pay back $200,- 
000 of the $300,°00 out of which it is al- 
leged to have defrauded the railroad in 
repairing freight cars. This will be the 
second settlement effected since the 
Illinois Central began its investigation 
into the frauds whereby' it is said to 

~ have lost more than $1,500,000. 

The sult against the Memphis Car 
Co. is in the courts at Memphis and 

the bill charges that the Iilinols 
Central, through the conspiracy of four 
of its former officials paid the car com- 
pany approximately $300,000 in excess of 
the money legally due for the repair of 
cars. ‘ 

The other settlement obtained by the 
rafiroad: company was with the Blue 
Island Rolling Mills & Car Co., formerly 
the Blue. Isiand Car &. Foundry Co. 
The claim against the company was for 
$600,000 and the settlement is said to 
have been made for $85,000 cash. 

Army Paymaster’s Safe Stolen. 

CHEYENNE, Wyo., Aug. 1L.—An army 
paymaster’s safe containing $6600 was 
stolen from the maneuver camp at Pole 
Mountain, 25 miles west of here, last 
night and carried away. When Capt. 
W. T. Wilder arrived the fifst of the 
week with the money for the troops, 
the safe contained $30,000. 


Little’One Falls on Bushes and 
Is Able to Walk Home— 

One Arrest Made. 

OURAY, Colo., Aug. 11.—Marie Cough- 
lin, 8 years old, reported to her parents 
that she had been attacked and hurled 
over the cliff of the Gademghaoee 
Canon, more than 100 feet deep. She 
was caught by some bushes which saved 
her life and later crawled to the top. 

Upon her. description William Metzler 
was arrested. He denies ever having 
seen the girl. 

Corns removed in 3 minutes with Dr. 
Woofter’s Corn and Bunion Remedy. 

NA ne 


Beginning Friday Morning 


500 White Lingerie and Colored Summer Dresses, will be 
urter4 ‘‘FAREWELL’’ prices tomorrow. They are all in the 
test, most popular styles and materials—Dresses suitable to 
wear for the next 3 months, and are worth 2 and 3 times the 
prices we have placed on them. 
There are plenty of all sizes and an 

endless variety of styles, but in a sale of 

this kind, early selections are advised. 

and colored ljawns, dimities, 
ginghams, etc., in figures, 
beautiful styles and 
all sizes; for final 
clearanco, Friday.... 

2 Speciaily Attractive Lots 
Grouped for Friday’s Clearance 

88. 95, 87.50, $6.90 AND 
$5.98 DRESSES— White eyelet em- 
es lace trimmed; 

and checks, in dozens of 


£15.00, $12.50 AND 8 
DEESSES; 300 Dresses in 
lot, in over 30 styles; 
gerie dotted and figured Swiss, 
and insefting trimmed; also, 
linen Dresses and dimities, 
eotton foulards, voiles, etc., 
in all sizes; final clearance 

white lin- 


9. 90 


reductions special attention 
directed to the following 3 lots: 

$18 and $15 White 

$25 and $20 “White 
Lingerie Dresses 

$35 and $30 White 
Lingerie Dresses. 

In the better lingeries at unusual 

Lingerie Dresses...... s $7.90 

Lawn, Gingham 
Dresses; broken sizes; $3.50 
$4 values; while 

they last, Friday 


‘Extra Special” 

85 White Lingerie and Colored 
and Percale 



Soon e« Fg r- 
ah s ‘ 
*tre. oh 
Ps fa £. 

"e—— — 


oF ise 

"Si tadeice cages) 
. Pe * > 
b } 3-4 
, . bh 


ad ~~ 


Oi detia a 

e —~ 
ite vy é a 

3 o 

a few colors; good range 
of sizes for misses and 
women; to close out 

Final Clearance of All Wash Skirts 

$1.50 and $2.00 Linene Skirts; 
pleated and gored models; white and 

choice of any Wash 

ren and Indian 


$3.50 to 87.50 Washable Skirts; 
Skirt includ- 
ing fine ramie cloth, pure linen, im- 

‘les; narrow fore 
effects and nleated 
models, to close out at. L 

-—- —s 4 

Se ors 


Srp oftiad pees tess Sgeraitiss 

1-8 gi grye*petearee: cst MSst=sstt 

Prt y 

hk dol 

Were See 
Upser Je. ie 
eee eee =. r 
Mls Slit beh Lt oh coe aie Ce + 
etlet-~ “' oe 7 


prt ¢ Shee 




$1.50 Lawn Waists; low neck 
styles; white lawn; black and 
white check and white with black 
and color pin dots; 
while they last, 

WAISTS-—3 Special Lots for Friday’s Clearance 

$2.98 Lingerie Waists; new 
Dutch neck models, with short 
sleeves; elaborately trimmed 
Cluny laces; 1 style in 
[rish hand-crochet 


£3.00 to 85.00 Lingerie 
Waists; either high neck or low 

neck;-every day we add many 
dozen choice ter ee to this lot 

as one of the base 

bargain offerings 
we have ever made. 

and recummend $1. 45 

Broadway, Near Locust 

eee eee tm Se 



HI LL, L/’S, Sixth.& Franklin Av. 


Is Not Such a Serious Question 
When You Buy Your Groceries at 

Market Baskets, 2c 

Best Granulated Sugar; 

oe ks os ye 

Best "Kettio Rendered 
igin G 
gin reame 
Butter, pound = 
Best Rolled White 
Oats nd 

H's & ndarg Flour; 

D bar 

rr Be. 
Dr. ice’s an went 
akes, package 
— Toasties, 

1 — 1 
Ovate es ace a henny 
rge e _— 
Pure “Babi each. ™ 


10 ke 
«Ty Ape 25¢ 
60c Extra “Baste ‘Stamps. 

Grandma's Baking Powder, 
} Re «dni 

Shopping Bags, 8c 
Mamineen Asparacue ceaeess ..20¢ 

California aaeerenne Tips, 
new agen 

2-lb. cans Plymouth Early 
June Peas, can 

s Pure Ground 
Pepser, ounce 
Fit-for-a-King Worces- 
tershire Sauce, bottle 
Fit-for-a-King Salad 
Dressing, bottle......... laws 
Pioneer Chip Beef, 
large glass jars 
Quart Mason Jars 
Mustard, each 

German Coffee Cake 
Rings, each 
Vanilla Wafers, 

Fresh Bread, 
two loaves for 

new Potatoes, 

Rest California Lima 
emerge) pe einai ce eccece 
Pint botties ueing, 

three f teneke 10 
Pint bottles Ammonia, 

three for a Kain te 10c¢ 
59 ft. Mexican Hemp ‘ 
Clothes Lines, each.......... ] Oc 
Best Gloss Starch, 


Rex Brand Potted 


Searchifwht Matches, 

three boxes f 

Argo Starch, three 

packages for......... ive dba 

Best Soap Chips, 


i, fast can Hill’s Break- 

fast Cocoa, 
.00 Extra Fale Stamps, 
td Own Blend Tea, 

ai 00 Extra Eagle ee, 

Gold Brand Milk, large 


Coffee, 2 Ibs. 35c | 

Pere eeeece ete eete 

olce <= 

Dry Sait Pork” Pees eetes 

ot A oy 

a ae 

pooktant Bacon, 19¢ 

scdie Ris wea 1c 
* poun ge 

ee EI 

en ccna aah. 

ws of Veal, +o 

Shoulder of Veal, 


ns Veal Chops, 


Loin Lamb Chops, 
Fresh woare ees ee 
pound.... sé 
oneless Rump Gure 
» pound 

pound oie pena... 12he 

‘Fresh Neck Bones, 
three pounds, 
Pig Tails. 10c 

bs 8c 

Best New Cabbage, 
Large Spanish Onions, 

wancy Sweet Corn, 

em hibe Tomatoes, 

Fine Old California Riesling 
in one-galion jugs: Wine, 

worth $1.25, sale price 
Extra Eagle 8 

Apricot in f 
bottles; worth $1.26, - 
sale price 

aaa € 
tb ar} 7 
< & — aw 5 
4 * 
se ehaigg = egy 5 
4 a 

Be Sa 
Ap) eae as Te ag 


. mr aa ti ge 


eo. i 
ween? be ee 
4 ‘ 


She Walked Him Six Blocks 
to the Police 

Wife Relents and Youth Is 

Released on Promise to 

Mrs. Lulu Veatch. 3 years old, of 
170A Franklin avenue, an active little 
woman of 102 pounds, has set an exam- 
ple which, if followed generally by St. 
Louis women, would result in the eradi- 
cation of “‘mashers.”’ 

‘Here is a masher, and you can do 
whatever you please with him,” Mrs. 
Veatch announced to the sergeant be- 
hind the desk at Central District Po- 
lice Headquarters Wednesday night, as 
she pushed a shamefaced young man 
up to the desk. She had a firm hold on 
the man’s collar and had dragged him 
six blocks to the station. 

Indignation and anger showed plainly 
on Mrs. Veatch’s countenance as she 
related to the police how she had been 
accosted orm Eleventh street near Olive 
by what she termed ‘this mollycoddle 
in the flat hat and peg-shaped trousers.’’ 
Pity took the place of her anger when 
the pleading youth asked for leniency 
and admitted that he had been guilty 
of an insult. 

Man Is Released. 

After exacting the promise from the 
young man that he would never insult 
or accost another woman unknown to 
him, and never speak to her again if 

they should meet; Mrs. Veatch. refused 

to prosecute and recommended his re- 
lease. He was liberated after giving 
his name to the police as James P. 

| Mahoney. 

“I was returning from a visit to my 
husband who works at night at Tenth 
street and Clark avenue,’’ Mrs. Veatch 
told. a Post-Dispatch reporter Thurs- 
day. ‘‘As I walked north on Eleventh 
street near Olive I saw this little molly- 
coddle standing near the entrance to an 
alley. He wore a foppish gray suit with 
peg-shaped trousers, and a flat gray 
hat. As I passed he said ‘Hello, little 

Tried to Take Her Arm, 
*‘T turned to him and said: ‘Who are 
you talking to?’ He approached me 
and attempted to take my arm. 

“With a quick grab I caught him by 
the coat collar and told Kim he had 
better come with me. He asked where 
I was going to take him, and I told 
him that my route led me past a police 
station and I would drop him there. 

‘‘He pleaded with me to release him 
and made a faint show of resistance, 
but I held to him. He asked a man a’! 
the next corner to get a policeman. 
but I told him I did not need a ‘copper,’ 
and that I am enough ef a ‘copper’ to 
handle him. I marched him to the Po- 
lice Headquarters and shoved him up 
to the desk. When he pleaded so hard 
and so willingly made the promises ' 
exacted I decided it would be better to 
give him another chance. I recommend. 
ed that he be released.” , 


William B. Melish Is Elected 
Grand Commander of 


CHICAGO, Aug. 11.—Eminent Sir Wil- 
liam B. Melish of Cincinnati today was 
unanimously elected grand commander 
of the Knights Templar. 

Chief interest in today’s session of 
the thirty-first-triennial conclave lay 
in the expected report of the com- 
mittee named to recommend a time 
and place for the next grand encamp- 
ment. This, in spite of the fact the 
election of officers was scheduled for 
today also. 

The election, however, is usually per- 
functory except for the lowest office for 
which there is contest, the other offi- 
cers customarily being moved up. 

In the struggle for the next conclave, 
nowever, every knight of the thou 
sands still in Chicago appears interestea. 
New Orleans, Denver and San Francis- 
eo are the cities receiving the most con- 
sideration by the committee. 

Drilling by Cook County and Illinois 
commanderies for second and third-class 
trophies, yacht and motor boat races, 
an automdbile ride for the women ac- 
companying visiting knights, the award 
of prises, a reception to grand encamp- 
ment officers by Ohio grand command- 
ery, fireworks and a concert make up 
the remainder of the day’s program. 

Tomorrow there is no set program 
and the visitors will pass the time vis- 
iting Chicago, unless the business sit. 
uation extends over. 

Other officers elected were as fol- 
lows: Deputy grand master, Arthur 

eralissimo, W. F.. Pierce of San Fran- 
cisco; grand captain-general, Lee 8. 
Smith of Pittsburg; grand senior war- 
den, Joseph Kyle Orr of Atlanta, Ga.; 
grand junior warden, Jehiel W. Cham- 
berlain of St. Paul, Minn. 

The only’ contest In today’s election 
was for the office of junior grand war- 
den, all others “moving up.” Cham- 
perlain was named on the second ballot, 
having 238 votes out of 311. 

y 4 

Editer Dies tn Butte. - 
“BUTTE, Mont. Aug. Il.—Robert Hay- 
den, a well-known newspaper man, died 
here yesterday after an iliness extend- 
ing over nearly four months. He was 
editor of several papers in his younger 
days, including the Macon (Ga.)° Teile- 

The Greatest Want Medium in the 

MacArthur of Troy, N. Y.; grand gen-| 



Two _ Parties in Convention 
Name Full State Tickets and 
Discuss Tariff. 

it ng. Tex., Aug. 11.—With the 
= rats flaying the tariff law and 

¢ Republicans upholding it, two 
State tickets were named in Texas 
yesterday. ©. B. Colquitt was ratified 
for governor on the Democratic ticket 
and J, O. Terrell of San Antonio was 
nominated by the Republicans. 

The Republican convention was 


split on the selection of a state chair. 
man, but after a stormy session Cec! 
Lyon of Bexar County was unani- 
mously elected. Harrison Masterson 
of Bexar County was nominated for 
lieutenant-governor. Taft's adminis- 
tration was commended. 

In the Democratic meeting, Senator 
Bailey was indorsed for president in 
1912 and the party declared in favor 
of placing the prohibition amendment 
before the people. The Democratic 
tariff declarations of 1896 were reat- 
firmed and A. B. Davidson was nom- 
inated for lieutenant-governor, 

The legitimate PAID circulation 
of the Post-Dispatch in St. Leuis and 
its suburbs is greater than that of 
ALL other English. Dailies COM- 





p to 

10 ‘slightly used and fealesa 
attachments and guaran 

or ie ee ee eee ee ee ee | 

eae cereaeie sold 

with al 

ser “eee 

MACHINES abet eet on bg gb 5 



Main 2778. 


Central 5500. 






Remarkable Low Prices to 

8.50 One-Piece 
Drasses, 3.95 

Smart Summer mod- 
els, with tunic trim- 
med with contrasting 
shade of material; 

linens, batistes, cham- 

brays and crossbar 
dimities; elegantly 
fitting garments; 

positively worth 
$8.50; Friday, only 


1.50 Dresses 

1,98 Dresses 

2,95 Dresses 

4.00 Oresses 2.45 
for Boys 

iSc 35c per-| | 226 

cale and Madras( J! 
Blouse Walsts. 

SUITS ' 8 

in faney Al ds 
and cassimeres, also 
feather-weight chev- 
3.00: for 

=e AL 

3000 Sheats of 

.Classie and NLT pieces; 
‘and get them. 


Worth $1.25 and $1.50; all 
colors; Friday, only 


All-wool materials; large assort- 
ment of colors; 

of batiste; 


; 108 

With yo 

49 % for 


le} ¢ 


7.59 One-Piece 
Dresses, 2,95 

blue polka dots; these 
garments were bought 
just recently; are of 
latest designs; 
32 to 44; ‘abso- 
lutely worth $7.50, 
Friday, only 


for Women's 
25¢ Musiin 

and 6-inch deep 
hemstiteched cam- 
brie ruffle. 

puke org aa best 
worth up to) Pleryyme org has 13- 
inch deep embroidery 
‘dust ruffle. 

Dispose of Them Quickly! 

4.50 One-Piece 
Dresses, 1.95 

Some of these are 
made with tunic, 
others in the latest 
Hobble Skirt effect, 

modified for practical 12 
wear; dimities, lawus, 
in stripes and cross- 
bars; fully worth 
$4.50, Friday, only 


$1, $2, 2.50 WASH- 

Washable Skirts; about 100 In 
this lot; some slightly 
solled; while they last, 

ick, Friday 

white and 



50c and 60c All Wool 
‘jréss Goods 

2.00 and 2.50 dozen, % size, all 
Linen Napkins; 
oa dozen 

/c and 15c Flannelette 
om Outing Flannel.. 

75¢e and 1.00 All Silk 
Crepe de Chine 

15c and 19c Fine White 306 
and Striped Persian 

"inal Clean-Up of 
All Lace Curtains 

1.00, 1.25 and 1.50 Lace 
Curtains, pair 

OC | 

2.00, 2.25 and 2,50 

7? for Women's 
Ab 15¢ Hose 

ae ee Full seamless 

black or tan, lisle 
finish, double heel 
and toe 

06 Extra aed Vests 

Low neck and sleeve- 
less, taped neck and 
arms, bleached lisle 

HL, White 


1.25 and 1.50 hope 

|) 9p 

nace Curtains, .pair 
3.50 to 5.00 Lace 

for 50c 


S& The Limit § 

+. J 
. «a 
7 _ 
“ 5 et 
: . 
‘ S . 
’ ’ 





The Globe Is Selling Tomorrow at Almost Your Own Price! Look Below! 


Dry Goods! 

Only a few more days to 
dispose of a $75,000 stock at 
almost your own prices! 

65¢e and 75c Table 



in Men’s and 

For Two Days, 
and Saturday. 

Men’s and Young Men’s high- 
grade light and medium weight 
Suits left from our great 
sale; including blme serges, 
Union-Made} fancy worsteds, cheviots, ete.; 
Work Shirts} values up to $15 

Of splendid material, every and $20; choice . 
shirt has the union label; of these for 

regular 50¢ garment, but{two 

have sizes 161% to 18 only. days 160s chicken 


3.00 Low Shoo 1.09 

Ladies’ 3.00 black suede low 
Shoes; Blucher rd 00 
21, to 5 only ; for 
tomorrow, choice. . 

Ladies’ 2.00 Tan pos 
Shoes, 1.29 

Blucher styles; ce. 4 and 
double soles; choice, ey 
for tomorrow only... ' 

UUW / Wiz; AG lV 


477 Wy, | “Ulif “i 
. —- Ci 

We will not move a single Piano or Player-Piano to our new store, and in this wind-up sale we have marked the 
prices down 80 low that if you ever expect to buy, it will pay you to do so now. You cannot afford to miss this + ofl 
portunity to save money on your purchase. 

Whether You Buy or Not, Come in and Take a Look at the Piano Bargains. 

A handsome mahogany Upright Grand, 
in plain colonial case ; full swing music 

desk; triple bearing scale; 
full, round tone; a $300 

value ; : for 

Good square 

andes ype PES Re 


- Here is a splendid Piano for a beginner—a 
Y good used upright in fine playing 
condition, good tone and action, 

will last many years, for 

Bagna Moric Box; G6 

We have never offered a value to exceed this 
high-grade cabinet grand—full size 


Slightly used Piano- 
Player; worth $250. .. 


You will find a — foe wt Value in this 
d—a large, massive 

ey new uprigh 
ano in a fancy 
bearing seale, very sweet tone, 
made to retail for $350, 


dy indies 

2 6069.0 O° 2%? 

plain, double repeating action, triple 

One $600 Electrova 
Electric Piano........ 


hogany case, per- 

One $650 Regina 


Electric, bors x eee et) | : 


_Fasy Monthly Payments | f De: id 


sis 5 $i 3) ie Se a See 

a ‘ ™ _ M ¥ 
y & 
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‘ r ; ian 5 oy “ j At 
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eerie %, 2s oy ae Bs A Se ’ ery ae 7 ae 
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anemia rete 
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H® marriage of Miss selma Alt- 

. heimer, only daughter of Ben Alt- 
heimer of Lindell boulevard, and 
Arthur W. Weil of New York will take 
place in the early winter. The an- 
nouncement of their engagement has 
been made in Pomfret, Conn., where 
Miss Altheimer is summering with her 
grandmother, Mrs. Mary Eisenstadt. 
Miss Altheimer is active in literary, mu- 
sical and philanthropic work, and has 
written several playlets and musical 

» Comedies. She is a graduate of Smith 


College and an officer of the College 

¢ Club. She has shown especial interest 

in work for children and is a member of 

"4 the Board of Managers of the St. Louis 

Children’s Hospital. 

At the home of the bride’s sister, Mrs. 

c Henry Lipscomb, 1261 Amherst place, 

Miss Laura Mayhew Wednesday be- 
Came the wife of Charles A. Thompson. 
The Rev. Edmund Duckworth performed 
the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson 
are on their honeymood tour: and will 
live at the Hamilton Hote! after their 

Mrs. C. D. Garnett has gone to Larch- 

aS GS) E18) 

A For Quick 

About 100 pairs Chil- 
dren’s Oxfords— 
sizes 5 to 7 only— 
made of kid, patent 
leather and tan or- 
thopedic—placed on 
sale for Friday, at 


At 95c 

About 300 pairs of 
Women’s Oxfords— 
sizes 2, 244 and 3 only 
—in tan, gunmetal, pat- 
ent leather—regular $3, 
$3.50 and $4.00 Shoes— |||} 
offered for quick selling 
Friday, at 

per pair 



50c HOSE 29¢ 

For women—in fancy 
and black broken 
lots—an unusual hosiery 
bargain— for Friday’s 
selling, at per 

| Shoe Ca. 
311 N. Broadway 

mont, N. Y¥., to be the guest of Mrs 
Willets at ‘her country place. : 

Mrs. W. D. Kenney, Mrs, E. J. Peet 
and a party of young girls have depart- 
ed for a camping trip on the Kenney 
farm, In the Ozarks. 

Dr. and Mrs. EB. R. Meng have re- 
turned home after a tour of the East- 
ern resorts and Canada. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Heh! and daugh- 
ter Vivian of Cleveland avenue depart- 
ed for Michigan resorts. : 

Mrs. John Cain and daughter, Miss 
Julia, of Eads avenue, departed last 
week for Wetroit. 

T. J. Reld and his niece, Miss Laura 
Reid, have gone to Atlantic City. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Northway de- 
parted Sunday evening for Chicago. 

Misses Ruth Broermann of Obear ave- 
nue and Monna Wells of South Grand 
avenue, chaperoned by Mrs. Wells, are 
spending the summer’s end in the lake 
region of the North. They will remain 
away until the middle of September. 

Mrs. Stanley Marion Knight of Den- 
ver, formerly Miss Minnie Sutter of 
this city, is the guest of her brother on 
King’s highway. 

Miss Anna Pregenzer, sister of the 
Rev. A. C. Pregenzer, departed for her 
home in Chicago, Monday evening. She 
was a guest of Miss Marie Hogan, 717 

Mr. and Mrs. Sig. J. Lang and their 
daughter, Miss Vivienne of 6242 Mc- 
Pherson avenue, have gone to Charis- 
voix, Mich., and will be at The Ina 
until Sept. 10. They will visit Atlantic 
City before returning home. 

A party of young people who made a 
boat trip to Cape Girardeau last week, 
chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Josepn 
Byrne of Webster Groves, included 
Misses Mary Warren, Tess Manning. 
Edith Muhlman; Messrs. Edward Pike, 
Luther Armstrong, Jerome Chambers, 
Otto Bollman, Ralph Skinner and Wil- 
liam Trawley. 

Try our New Grill Room at the Buck- 
ingham, opposite Forest Park. Entrance 
on West Pine. Buffet and Grill open 
until 1 a. m. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Head departed 
Saturday for New York City. They 
will visit Atlantic City and Washington 
before eturning. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Walton are in 
Bowling Green, Mo., the guests of M:. 
and Mrs. George Jacobs. 

The G. I. C. Boys gave a lawn party 
at the residence of Arnold Barnett, 5079 
Fairmount avenue. Among those pres- 
ent were: Misses Virginia Cohen, Dora 
Schwartz, Gladys Cook, Margaret Bark- 
er, Sallie Pomeroy, Arline Braham, Beat- 
rice Hilb, Cecilia Hirsch, Marion Thomp- 
son; Messrs. Milton Berger, Joseph 
Berger, Arnold Barnett, Jerome Friede, 
Lester Ettman, Gilmore, Bloch, Sidney 
salrsh, Harry Kennedy, Allen Singleton. 

Misses Marville Emily Billmeyer and 
Louise Katheryn Fey departed Sunday 
for Leblou, Ill., to be the house guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Icher. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Horn and 
family of Wagoner place have returned 
from Mammoth Cave. 

Mr. and Mrs. James F.. McMahon of 
3526 South Compton avenue have gone 
to Colorado and Yellowstone Park. 

Mr. and Mrs. Will B. Halbruegge and 
their nieces, Miss Edna Richards and 
Miss Marguerite Kretzer, departed for a 
four-weeks’ tour through Colorado, Ca)l- 
ifornia and British Columbia. 

Miss Mary B. Many of 2903 Barrett 
street and Miss Edna Van Luick will 
spend a few weeks at Blue Springs 
Lodge, canoeing, fishing and hunting. 

Mrs. E. A. Vaughan of Dallas, Tex., 
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Vaughan 
of 3962 Westminster place for a few 




chiefs, corded and barred effects; 
regular 121c value; on sale 

Friday at, each : | 
Men’s Pure Linen Hemstitched 
Handkerchiefs, with narrow hems; 
some have slight imperfec- 1 
tions ; 1214c value; each 83e 
Women’s Fine Liflen Hemstitched 
Handkerchiefs; sheer and medium 
quality ; slightly soiled; 25c 

value; on Sale Friday, each.. 15e 

Women’s Shamrock Linen Handker- | 

|Sale Price 

Rug Specials 
Axminster Rugs; 27x54-inch 
size; new, colorings in Oriental 
designs; worth regularly 

$2.50; August | ¢ { | 9 5 

Axminster Rugs; 9x12 size ; 
new, rich shades, in both Ori- 
ental and flora! designs; 
worth regularly $23.75. An. 
gust Sale 


Furs Repaired, 
Bring in your furs before the rush caused by 
the first cool days. We'll now repair and re- 
model them at prices decidedly lower than reg- 

yards long and 
$1.50 values; at, 
DOr PO a8 Fo kee. 

500 pairs best French Net Cur- 
tains, with Cluny, Ba 

and Novelty Lace; 214 yards 

long; worth up to 

$5.00 pair, at 

Men’s Straw Hee: : 

to $3.00 each, your 

eal up Sean ee 
sold u : 
: choice at, CMe. 4s. s: 95c 

| Our entire stock of Men’s||— 
‘Straw Hats on sate tomorrow. | | 
150 Straw Hats, formerly sold | 

ee ce 

ular winter rates. es 





r eg | as ees 
‘Women’s and Girls’ Summer Garments Greatly Reduced 

T'o make room for the new Fall goods which are daily arriving we must effect an immediate clearance of all women’s and girls’ Summer apparel, 

and to do’this we have made some most astonishing reductions. 

Misses’ Middy Blouse 

And regulation sailor suits, made 
of fine quality blue, tan and white 
linene; large sailor collar, tie and 
cuffs, trimmed with contrasting 
shades of linen; skirts full side 
| pleated, others with deep yoke and 
full flounce; regular 

$7.00 suits, reduced to. 

Women’s Skirts of fine quality linen in white and nat- 
ural colors; also fine English rep and linene in white, 
blue, pink and tan. Made with deep yoke and pleated 
flounce or in stylish 15-gored and side pleated 2 5 () 
effects; $5.00 and $6.00 values, for ... $ ° 

Women’s Suits of fine washable linene, ramie cloth and 
English rep in white, blue, pink, tan, gray and amethyst. 
Coats have deep shawl collar of Bonnaz embroidery or 
novelty collar of self, ornamented with pearl or metal but- 
tons. Skirts in 15-gored effect with side or 

cluster pleats; $15.00 values, reduced to.... 


Women’s Skirts of excellent quality white, pink 
and blue durable linene, neatly tailored and arranged in 
side, cluster and panel pleated effects; regular $3.00 and 
$3.75 Skirts reduced for tomorrow 

Girls’ White Dresses 

Of soft, sheer India lawns, crossbar mulls and 
lingerie fabrics. ‘Some have square collars, short 
sleeves and berthas; others with high collars, 
long sleeves and yokes; all prettily trimmed with 
embroideries, laces and tucks. 

Girls’ $2.95 Dresses now...........$1.50 
Girls’ $4.50 Dresses now...........$2.50 
Girls’ $7.50 Dresses now...........$3.75 
Girls’ $9.75.Dresses now...........$5.00 


on skirt. 



Colors, pink, light blue and helio; 
$16.75 value, reduced to 

Of fine quality dotted dimity and 
figured percale; square neck and 
short sleeves, trimmed with Point 
Venice lace, or high collar, lo 
sleeves and waist front icine | 
— ane - aus — ak Da 
t ated 8 ; \) iit 
rear #200 drome, oC 
Women’s Coat Suits of excellent quality English rep or 
French linene in white, medium blue, tan, pink, helio and 
gray. Single or double breasted coats with novelty col- 
lars, self or white pique ornamented with pearl or self 

covered buttons. Sidé or triple cluster 
pleated skirts; reduced from $9.75 to. .. 

Women’s one-piece dresses made of good quality wash- 
able lingerie batiste; in white, pink and light blue; ex- 
quisitely trimmed with rich Point de Venice lace and 
clusters of princess tueks. Skirts have full $ 3 7 5 
pleated flounce; reduced from $8.75 to only. ..4/7— « 

Women’s Gibson Dresses of fine 
Swiss applique and silk finished lingerie. 
embroidered in floral design. 
Princess tucks and crochet insertion. Pleated flounce $ 5 : 

handkerchief linen, 
Collar, cuffs and belt of 


Waist hand 


Odd lot of Portieres, in good 
colorings; some without bor- 
ders, others with plain or 
fancy borders; some slightly 
soiled; formerly sold at $5.00 
to $19.00; your choice tomor- 
row, at 

$9.00, $5.00 and $3.75 | 

Women’s Gloves 
Gloves; » 16-button 

regular $1.00 values: special- 
ly priced at, per 

Women’s Black Silk Gloves; 
16-button length; double tip- 
ed fingers; 



former price 

The New Ball-Bearing Barrette 

The Barrette hundreds of women are looking for— 
one that fits closely to the head—has no hooks to 
catch in the hair; is four to six times stronger than | | s 
any other and costs no more than the ordinary one. 
‘The Ball-Bearing Barrette is patented and guaran- 
teed against breaking. On sale in Fancy Goods De- 
partment at 25c and up. 

English Madras; 
cially priced for 

yard; reduced 

White Goods 

an excellent 
material for women’s waists and 
men’s shirts; re 25¢ value; 
riday at, per yard...... 4 Oe 
White shrunk Linen; 36 inches 
excelic.t for waists 

dresses; regular price, 60¢ go 

; : 
Boys’ Hats 

An odd lot of Boys’ Straw Hats 

in this season’s styles that have 

Boys’ Tam O’Shanters; made of 
linen, duck and poplin; regular 
50¢ and 75¢ values; spe- 

cially priced at 


priced for tomorrow at, each 

Men’s Half Hosé. in solid colors 
and fancy effects} regularly sold 
at 25c and 35c per!pair; 

your choice, per pair 

Men’s 35c Wash Ties, 15c 

100 dozen Tubular Wash Ties, in a large assortment of plain colors and 
beautiful new French figures, regular 35c ties, specially 

Shirts of fine Madras and Percales, pleated and negligee styles, 
attached cuffs, $1.50 values for.,.......... 
Men’s Athletic Underwear; made 
of checked nainsook; in all sizes; 
excellent values; at, per 


rer, eee #e eo emhUcemhUchC Cc TCP Fe eee ee 


dren’s garments. 

Regular 60c Remnants, now 
Regular 80c Remnants, 
Regular $1.00 Remnants, 
Regular $1.75 Remnants, now, 
Regular $2.75 Remnants, now, 
Regular $3.50 Remnants, now, 

Remnants of Wash Goods 

5000 yards of desirable wash fabrics, consisting of Lawns, Dim- 
ities, Voiles and.Organdies, on sale Friday morning on bargain 
square near Locust street entrance, at about half regular prices. 
In lengths large enough for negligees, skirts, waists and chil- 





Continued Tomorrow 


Annual Sale of Embroideries 

Snowy, dainty goods of exceptional quality and very newest 
Bought by our 

terns, priced far, far below usual figures! 

own buyer direct from 
two of the most promi- 

t makers in St. Gall, 

Switzerland, and shipped 

us as fast as steam 

could bring them! Every ~~ 

of these items de- 

serves a careful read- 


A splendid assortment of new and very handsome embroidery 
flouncings, 54 inches wide; with deep work; also a large assort- 
ment of allover embroideries in neat and showy designs. Goods 
worth up to $1.75 per yard, your choice tomorrow at the less- 
than-half price of 75c. 

Savings in Household Linens 

Mercerized German Table Damask, 64 inches wide, in new pat- 
terns; an excellent value at 
Bleached Crash, 18 inches wide; regular 12%4c quality; on sale 
COMOFTOW. 2. cccccccescins 
Checked Glass Toweling, 18 inches wide; regular price 1244¢ 

er yard; sale pricé..........seececececess Pos Prri rerio tet oe ec 
Huck Towels, with fancy borders; extra heavy quality; regalar 1 5 
20e values; 150 dozen on sale at, eac 66660 602 C 
Huck Towels; all linen; extra 
cial tomorrow at, each..... 

*eevpeeeee err ereeeeees 

large; regular 25¢ value; * 19e 


and Tables at a 
discount of 

Furniture at Reduced Prices = 

The remainder of our furniture which was in stock and inven- 
toried August 1st must be disposed of to make room for new 
goods. We have arranged it in three lots and priced as follows: 

LOT 1—Brass and Iron Beds, Odd Chairs, Porch Fur- 
niture, Tabourettes, etc., on sale at a discount of....... Owe 

LOT 2—Bed Davenports, 
ettes, Morris Chairs; willow, Orex 
and sitting-room Chairs, —— 

Cellar LOT 8—Mahogany Upholstered 


Furniture and Library Tables and ; 



a+ a hou 7 

a a , = “ ye ¥ ——— 
he the "Y ~~ eo > 7} - — § rah 3 * ‘ 
: > & ; : 
‘ : te ‘ 
7” a . 
. Lae Vs 
2 3 : at ee 
ae * J - 

4 eee 
y ee f 
‘ mo " 
\ eae 


Fine Swiss and Cambric Inser- 

. SS 5 
> | Automobile Schoo! of 

. | 

yg . ne 

»* ty 
_ nes. | é 
: ; 2 
Be School of Instraction 
: oe = 

‘ P. a 

: - Be 
a a 
. = a” 9 
\ eae) 4 

; * 
' Ge, 

~ “Instruction 

any one over sixteen 

how automobiles are 

how to operate all of 

em a 
to make 

mar of repair. 
___W® use actual machines in dem- 
Omstrating and use all types o 
} care for road lessons and repair 
work : 
corps of 
orough instruction are 

| e r cert = sam 
; cou 

, ad We also have a 
| Who. a to learn Sol a ma 
ing and garage work % ‘ 

‘ogitions secured when desi 
isitors elways welcome. = 


"1008-1105 Pine Street. 

instructors is the 
try and our facili- }. 


Miss Lilian Rozendal] of 875 La Salle 
avenue, Chicago, who has been visiting 
her aunts, Mrs. Beers of 239 South Beau- 
mont street, and Mrs. M. Swift of 4024 
Delmar boulevard, returned home Sun- 

Mrs. E. S. Smith of 3214 Lawton ave- 
nue departed today for Chicago, where 
she will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
Harris. : 

Miss Adelaide Schultz of 2119 Adelaide 
avenue and her coousin, Miss Lena 
Schwalbe, 3100 North Jefferson avenue, 
and Miss Agnes Quanty of 140 Mont- 
gomery street, will spend two weeks in 

Get a Permit to Smoke. 


Announces Her Engagement to 
a Frenchman Nearly Twice 

Her Age. 

PARIS, Aug. 11-—Baroness Vaughan, 
who was the morganatic wife of King 

Razors; an.exceptionally good lot; 
large assortment; worth $2.00 to 
$3.00; Friday and Saturday...50¢ 
Scissors; a good assort- 

ment of highest quality 

( Scissors; Embroidery, 
Nail, Pocket, etc.; in 

sizes from 2% to 7 

°\ inches; worth 50c to 

(i) $1.10; choice Friday and 

: ( none better 

¥ made; 6 to 10 inches; 

worth 65c to $1.25; 

A Sale of Sample Cutlery 

Razor Strops; double leather; regu- 

lar $1.25 to $2.00; choice......50¢ 

Leather and Canvas; 50c¢ to $1.00; 
choice 25 

inch; 3 blades; ball 

bearing; 3 - inch 

wheels; regular $5 

value for. .$3.50 

Grass Catchers; galvanized bot- 
tom; fits mowers 12 to 16 inches; 
regular 75c value; for........55¢ 
Grass Hook; scythé pattern; dou- 
ble ribbed; detachable handle; reg- 
ular 50c; for 29e 

tions and Edges; worth 10¢ and 
1216c yard, at 

Wide Swiss and Cambric Edges, 
Insertions, Joinings and Beadings; 
worth up to 25¢ a yard, on sale 
at 10c 

‘Edges, Insertions, finished Bead- 
ings, Bands and Colored Embroid- 
eries on sheer and heavy materials; 
worth 25c and 35c¢ yard; mer 

} c 

45-inch Allovers, embroidered fig- 
ures; conventional patterns: 

$3.50 value, yard, at 
$2.50 value, yard, at 

Allover Embroideries on Swiss, 
nainsook and cambric, dainty 
French and showy open English 
and Madeira effects; regular price 
$2.00; on sale at, yard . $1.00 

27-inch Flouncing; deeply embroid- 
ered; finished bands; allovers and 
waist frontings; regular price 75¢; 
at, yard 39e 
Waist Frontings, elaborately em- 
broidered on fine sheer materials; 
reguiar price $1.50 yard, in this 
PROG bo Ga d.ow bapeah tee ees thes 5Qc 

$30.00 Dinner Sets, $22.50 

Theo. Haviland Dinner Sets; 100 pieces in | 
the latest up-to-date French. shapes; deco- 

rated in dainty re one. handles stip- 

pled; regular $30. ue; 

specially priced for Friday at. $22.50 

Dennison’s Paper Napkins; 100 for........10e 

Water Tumblers; regular price 50¢ per dozen; 

a ny ei eee ee -++.-B4e 

Glass Pitchers, reduced. from 10¢ each to.....5e 

Stone Combinets, reduced from 60¢ to......4B9¢ 

Glass Water Bottles; 75¢ values, for.......15¢ 


inches long; 40¢ value 

Wash Tubs; ex- 
tra heavy gal- 
vanized iron; 
regular price 
sale price, 


August Clean-Up Sale 

50-foot Cotton Clothes Lines; : 
lar price 25c; sale price 

Toilet Paper 
Holder, ebonized 
roller; regular 

Paraffin Wax; pure; for covering 
preserves or ‘allies to keep fresh— 
%-lb. package 
1-Ib. package 

ee hak eae | 
a of splint; 

45e value 

for ...29e 

of Housefurnishing N 


Mop Wringer; will fit te 
Hampers; good bottom; reg- 
price $1.25; special sale a 

Ob idicncnnicbbace Vikeecen oe 

Folding Lawn Benches, 42 inches 
long; regular price $1.45; sale 
price cc ddegchgktaerast= iat 

Bread Boxes of 
heavy tin; 
neatly Japan- 
ned; regular 
price 65c; sale 
price, only at, 

b 49 


- tles, of heavy iron 
enameled blue out- 
side and white en- 

ecessities---In Barr’s Basement 

Jelly Tumblers; %-pt., 
with tight-fitting cov- 

ers; dozen 23c 
Mason Fruit Jars— 

Pint size; sale price, 

te ae 
ore se ee ae 

ints, quarts, 
Se; %-gallon .. 

' . 
H : 


per 5-ib. pack- | iZ. 
ee a ee i a 
os uit ace Oba & : 
ven vcaccbaneb ee , = 3 


Ss «~.—— «— 

54: 3 - 2 } Pas a me 4 ua Rs 
ee aS : + cot P ot Sb ; * * - yt ; ae rage athe ; Py et gat bee, s : eg de 
a2 ae e : , re Case BR es: en} ek is 
sagt pe ie e eas 
. é ; 
4 ” a > 
“e s — " paz alll he 
| go : “ ip 
2 ai = ? , 
Fireman Kills Himself. Million Banana Trees Destroyed. INDEPENDENT OIL MEN FORMING .| wouta be to raise the price of crude ofl. m3 
NEWARK, N. J., Aug. 1L—Frederick | PANAMA, Aug. 11.—Advices - from COMPAN This price is now controlled by the 
Hebering, a New Jersey fireman, killed | Costa Rica say there was @ severe hur- A $10,000,000 Y Standard Otl Co, to which the independ- als: 
himself at the home of an aunt here|ricane last week on we — coast, | operators sell most of their product. ae 
Jast night. Failure te win more rapid }destroying one million benana trees if] Pa More for © company would at first try to reach ete 
promotion in the department is said to | worth more than $1,000,000 and belonging Concern W y an agreement with the ingependent re- By 
have been responsible for the act. principally to the United Fruit Co. Crude Product Than Is fineries to take*the ol] at a stipulated A s Vet Sie. 
. duces price. If such an arrangement could be ; on) on inten saa pi obtain a fine Bag or Suit Case at oneiy reduced prices. beg o : 
h | Paid by the Standard. — the company would build its own _ ate best patterns, and with the exception of a tow scratches yur. ites 
| 4 PITTSBURG, Pa., Aug. 1.—Fifteen of | 7*mertes, . papery. Porpretineye Pepe and tan col- Oxford ye : leather and ‘full ether 
oe the leading independent oil operators oe values. , straps; $6 an $4.00 lined ; and $8 6. 
se ” Friday of , in Western Peoneyivania and West Vir-| BOLT KILLS BOY; PARALYZED Maguey age, ValUe8. «os eeereesessersee sees + OD. 
: & reat e€an-Up riaay oO ginia held @ meeting at Fort Pitt and ’ Cowhide Cases; extra deep, with | 2 Black Seal Grain Bags; full ~ 
Pp . to T 1! Al What took preliminary steps toward form- BROTHER DRIVES 4p MILES straps; $10 and 612 valu hei n .. $7. 5 " ; $10 ae oO 
OYS’ ASHABLE SUITS i Vappesemtnebe 2 ing # $10,000,000 corporation Known Bethel wucsON, Arin, Aue. tenAfter Git Walrus and Seal hectnanlabie $5 | ‘Trunks; canvas covered; ex: 
1 Oil Refining Co. The pur- / AMZ, AME. v- ’ oF 
te voce cnunenamene He Had to Do With — pager as iaiaal So's aibielal ui ing with one hand a team of bronchos pon “tg wanees St f 00 aa tray and straps; $12 $12 ‘and 
: ° fred - OROA. yoann esas 
4 | Tariff Schedules. marketing of oil produced by independ- Wik Batra ea teas ore Brea rs enoice. . — $ .00 
ee : ent operators. to hie Genuine Alligator Cases; $25.00 dda ile 
2 e parents near the city last night. ’ . 
| — AT THE REDUCED iar son & Sane of Wor | “yarn arate, serate aes SER OG Granine Alligator, Bags 
: ‘g ndependen ; 
ae PRICE OF, EACH, TO ANSWER — BRISTOW | 5th. Pee ange na eet ao | buckboard in which the two boys were |  choice..--....... yak ke $9.75 755 
5 Inder the plan submitted the producers riding, the boys were struck by light- ese Straw Suit sab ie 
re : : : ning, killed. the younger one instantly Cases; choice....... i. Oxford Bags; all 
ie USSLAN and sailor styles, in sizes 24% to 10 years ; . belonging to the company would pledge and paralyzing one side,of the other leather lined; $15 and $18 
smart effects in galateas, Big wov en madras Crane Insists That Charges to the concern all the erude oil pro- Regaining conscioveness, the eléer boy Trunks; canvas covered; values; 
and reps; a large and interesting assortment, and they | Must Be Met in Interest |°°°% by them. The company will | neaged the team for home, Griving with brass trimmings; choiee.......- i 
‘ft pay a fixed price of $2 a barrel. The his f $10 values; choice... 
are incomparable values; qualities usually sold up to “s cash payments per barrel would be 15 paeren Hand, ; "% Hand Bags 
$1.50—choice for TW4e ! of the Party. cents above the market price Sample Hand Bags; $8 and $9 
ws The difference between the § cash LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 11.—The Car- ri , o sete eer eeneees 
, rice paid and the $2 limit would be Pesci taro : 
; : e m | Special to the Post-Dispatch. pF ‘ tS riage Manufacturers’ Association of the 
Khaki and Wool i] BOSTON, Aug. 11.—Senator Aldrich [Credited to the common stock of the| United States, in session here, resolved ad Q ; IVI URPHY RUNK ¢ 
i ° § has decided to make a statement in re- | Producer. Thus ¥ the ates t Price were! to advance the price of vehicles for ° °5 
Knickerbockers | iv to ine charges of Senator Bristow [$2.2 & Darrel the producer would get im explaining that the increase was | TOT WASHINGTON AVENUE (NORTH SIDE OF STREET) 
i regarding Senator Aldrich’s connection | #!-4 in cash and be credited With 55] necessary because of the greater cost ' 
In sizes from 4 to 16 ‘with the rubber and cotton | cents in common stock on each barrel. | o¢ yapor and materials. 

years; made extra 
strong; now. reduced 


Now We’ve Cut the 
Price of Children’s 

“Black Cat” Hose 

tege% , 



the new tariff, which he said he would 
not do when a Post-Dispatch correspon- 
dent called on him recently and left 
with him five questions. A iirect sug- 
gestion that the Rhode Island Senator 
break his silence was made last Sun- 
iday by Senator Crane of Massachus- 
etts at Senator Aldrich’s home, War- 
wick, near Providence, and later on 
board Senator Aidrich’s yacht, the O- 
we-ra, that evening. 

The secretary to the President saw 

The ultimate object of the company 

-_ — 

ee wt | ae woth ote - 


me 4 

ete Oy AI SE ae OT TT 

. ty ot ele é aa 
One lot of this wear-re. Reser ane santas, mons 
sisting Hose, in sizes 8 I., but never got there. He met Sena- ak AND TOWELING | 
‘and 9 only ; to be closed tor Crane in Boston and accompanied 
out tomorrow at, the him to Warwick. Subsequent events SPREADS TOWELS . 
: PIP... eee eee eee ees | aut sia thea ae peg trip. es : —86x36; made of good Demaske-? Uiseshed; 80 tneien ‘veges / 
“ ‘ | pret Pillow Slips ~~ and good weight; floral pat- 
= abandoned. : short ‘lengths of Sheet terns; worth 30¢ 
; = Also a Bi ‘SClean U 99 of Pivane wong! Aldrich was first eae by SRG; WOrth 106: PIGRY. | ccc nndasvvivceteies = de Bleeched mascedoels Me. . 
. - nator C if h t his : r OTE - am § 
~ 4 P tubdbant thes he pte peengpenl be Pillow Slips ag actath aa D ask inches wide; excellent pat 
OYS’ OOLEN UITS a candidate for Senator. Mr. Aldrich |# worth 18c; Friday..............sseeee02... p88 EE rar : terns; in lengths of 2 to 3 yards..... aed 
7 said absolutely that he was in earnest; a —42x36; erfectly mad a , . —65e bleached, . soft-finish 
- that he would not run again. He will Pillow Slips proesirut, i ii a Free Matinee Tickets to Forest Park Highlands. Damasks ‘ satin Damask; 64 Sore 7 
remain as h th onetary Com- rom frst qua ity linen . ndid i 
here ti pt 4 2 ot entail eh finished muslin; Friday................... 5 . ) 1. 50 wide; sple pe serine owed ahebh 56 cea ia 
THAT ARE NOW the Senate. The Senator said that Sheets — 12x00; storey 8 — heavy, $3 lo v4 Linen : Gingham $ Damasks~{), ae Sat "Se qual _ i 
REDUCED TO would be his only future connection with ee Saree eeting; worth f Whi [ Waists - Priday..... scbeccdcd vet Sened tke 7) 1ceeecaenae 
— public life. d5¢; Friday coeeeaesesceeeenesesecehs ef CHOOSES SDE I Cc —$1.25 quality bleached, all ; 
> Never Gives Interviews. —Two yards wide and two and : > | 
. [) OUBLE- -BREASTED Knickerbocker se in reat. That point settled, the plain state- Sheets three-quarters long; heavy qual- All our ae, ) wr Mcondls yards wide; 1% 
serviceable mixtures; styles that will be just right wnag hase nlBpronpnaiie ath we tg Aseried 1 AY: Friday... 2.0.2 5ssssescerevennsneensetes fine waists 14d blotched 1S tie a 
‘ for Fall wear ; unusual opportunity to obtain at a great the Bristow charges, ‘There a snag was | SeeCtB  1y — “ape oe wget reduced to Damasksyi30 ana all pure usin our Q Be 
7 ‘ acai perfect from ser | 
Saving a school Suit, in any size from 7 to 16 years ; struck. Senator Aldrich never has made wihemabihe, ghetto sk ee an Final reduction less than very best wing & ge oreagae <2 se eeeees 
sale price tomorrdw, the Suit, will be $2. 40. a statement in -his own defense, nor aici’ “Sabin 4 date sa — 0: : Napki 1.00 uality, | fall bleached, 
: siven an interview, in the whole course Bed Spreads oes. re oh $1.39 sale of all our | half to ap ns - Trish When nish Damask; 20 5¢ 
. tes poet baggy a ee VRINGS FRAME «ies veh cecicce dian Livenauel women’s $3.00 clear them inch; neat apie econ “ poe bieac bos = 
~ ; Afternoon ran into evening and the Bed Spreads s nea." hy soper f to $5.00 Wash out; Fri- Napkins pure Hinen; 2 0 inch; all well- aBC 
ye Men s and Yo febators moved out to the ceoler at- pron closely . d ay we known patterns; SOM: « vine satiavisietdusaeses 4 
: ung mosphere of the Aldrich yacht. In the woven and hard-twisted thread; perfect. . Dresses, for F'ri- —Bleached, hemmed Huck; size ‘ 
: | , sed Genter Albtich ealt ‘that be Do lies. -inch Battenbergs; both round day; chambray, put on sale Towels 18x36; good weight; red borders;.. 
~ Men Ss would issue a statement defining his 19¢ y © and square; worth . ‘er Pei wide 50) dosen eniitls S00... ihe cele 
“ n i « EE BOG e ese a merece ese Se eseSebhveeseh Sess eseeovsess ; oid 
| = anaes Sigg a Pega spin dy bce: with wide: drawn: eee ging ’ of 6 of the prettiest of the saason’s Towels Bleached, hemstitehed | Huck; 
; : . tf wnat ne. had to do with the tar- i SQUAPCS term ‘and hemmed borders; and linene, fine- | $1.25 and $1.50 high neck and low size 18x86; pink an ty 
| | Suits sable ramreedier Rhymney aongerets | 2S Tee AIR tc SRNR P= LAG | ty tailored, pertect fitting Welets, prettily an get | meee tao ike sableschol” Manone ea 
Aj . Vine eee? See - —Battenbergs with drawn cen- stylish rire 8 ’ 
ee iS ate. ie statement was BOE B0t, Wut Jt tp aS Centers ters; 18 inches; both round 39 all sizes 14 to teumes with best Toweling < Crash; 18 inches wide; fast - 
: he = To Defend Tariff. ° and square;. worth aod ivay ts he dhceeaeeeuees 44; choice § re a ie ere edges; blue bo ait * "bleadhed . Liean “iiaics” 3 ae. 
: R59 Se , —36 inches; with hem- Friday at Bar- ; oer ) 
~ . fae | What the Senator will say about h C] th ine 44+ choi Bargain Toweling Crash; 18 inches wide; soft ‘ 
” Cis ae es At he 2 to 1.3 Their = laa : Lune 0 te oe centers and lace C gain Square— 3 Choice, Harg ’ 
: oF Re ae * Dekay to ar akon eke, elaie edge; worth 98c; round only.......:.....+... Main Entrance. . a Square, Main Floor. . finish; striped borders.........--. bts ern 

ft Ache bake 4 pal . . ‘ . ‘ } " : 
: i 52 cst Wa Shing lant. cS er Sec age ae nao 9 cea ag 1000 yards Remnants Silk Basement. Mh made: cotareand made of best quality 
SOEs oF 21 ; Perches Wed os On Saetiensnt on . the Mull, pure silk and silk Friday we will have on cuffs attached; all double tapestries, with hand- 
, ) 3 installe 4 . . sale 486 Sheets, full 2 stitched, with side ghee some borders;'size 48 
Olive street line by the St. Louis and linen mixtures ; e 8, % ‘ets.: white, oreem, mee heme 96 ma 

and lavender; also mad- 

Se 5 

da Y Usual Prices 

porated into a speech on the tariff. 
Senator Aldrich is tired of the con- 
stant, persistent attacks on the las 
that bears his name, and will take 



Toilet Paper; 15e denna 

SMALL lots and odd sizes, but the stump this Fall tn its defense. In 
: all sizes in the assort the course of his speech he will give arse rolls; fine Sennen gat ane 
: é his explanation of the cotton sched- : ° <td fect: — i : 
3 ment. They are reduced for BB ute 1800 Dairs of High and Low Shoes. roll; extra spe ieee A 
or clearing tomorrow (Fri- It was said here today that the Ald- Basseths Girls’ per roll...... Te fOr «+ ...0+. C 
ay to the remarkable sale rich incident is indicative of a dawn- § § as Fixtures; 2- 
ing recognition on the part of Re- $? $7.50 $3 Boys $] SO. $2.00 b+ he sion atu hight sh gay - made of solid ee Pins, Seu 
’ Us ovr ’ bra fancy pattern: «3 
publican leaders of the progressive or $1.50 $2 heavy copper nickel plated; % 
insurgent spirit in the West. High and Low tins High and Low $1,007. spe- worth while or, ny 84 Sided 59 ri add Garba 
It is said that it points the way Shoes, Shoes, Shees, — cial, Fri 0 sy hc 1.00 “aouen ae stand: 4p Pails, fe 
to unloading Aldrichism, Cannoism Slop Jars (like Toon * (ag astwated) Friday, set. dc P 
and the ainyage 6 some that have become These Shoes surpass by far anything we've cut) large size oe Friday. set 286 ie vaninoll 
oe nenty > een Se ee eee ever been able to offer, and we are positive white bristol ce = Dy fly 
NEWSPAPER SELLING MACHINE for values and variety they’ve mever been ware, strong bea 
equaled in St. Louis. wire bail; eg oe, worth 
FOR P-A-Y-E STREET CARS To Mothers—It affords a good. chance to oes ees satan ridiy Te 
supply the boys and girls for school wear. EEE _ orders.) 

Passengers on the pay-as-you-enter 
street cars will be able to buy their 
favorite newspaper on the cars after 
Sept. 15. A neat metallic slot device 

News Distributing Co., which now has 

all the enemies of the. church and 


[ -25e SiiK Mull 

about 9 different 


yards long and 2% yards 

85c Sheets, 55c 

Men’s $1 Bongee and Madras Shirls | 


Porticre ‘Sampks 

500 Portiere Samples, 

covers, furniture cov- 

ras Shirts without col- 


~ the vendors in operation in Louisville. wide; a quality that ; a ri nd draperies; 
| Chicago street cars will be equipped Main Flo at, per _— equals Pequot or Utica; —_ pee Vy pes cs wer n full length 
4 with the machines as soon as the St § Main CGPS. «ke xs , actual value 85c, Friday. . Friday—Main Floor...... $10 pair—Third Floor.. 
Bs i Louis test is completed. arer om =a 
= J. G. McNair, manager of the com- : . . . 
; Final Clean-Up of _ [f(s s'st3mi2c || 15¢ Men’s Cambric Handkerchieis | AUGUST FURNITURE SALE : 88 $avmgs. Twat ane. wonrny 
a Thursday that 440 machines would be OF YO UR $T R ig tT ATTE 108 
e " ) put on the 110 cars of the Olive street 675 dozen extra fine quality Men’s plain white Cambric Hem- Vv M $6.95 
| | White Canvas Oxfords |[iiier fi. tn carne |p sitghes Bandkeretefs; atnoatey ta sin and Coereren ly ike cat)--Has heavy Pinch 
Gj eaders of St. Louls approve the plan, : —Tias nea inc 
; “ | all other street car lines in the city perfect ; sold elsewhere for 1d¢ ; here Peidey f — ik abt osts 
. will be equipped. until sold, each. . ce CF SCeeereesnewese eeeeveveeeereeee e Pp r : 
ee Up to $2.00 Values For daily papers, a penny dropped and 7 large fillers; Be 
‘ea in the slot will deliver a paper from | 10c Wash I aces never before sold = ‘Be 
Pos ing at the bottom of the ma- such ‘ - 
eg oh mg , : 4300 yards of German and English Wash Laces and at a low price, Ss 
3 A nickel will perform the same Insertions, for underwear and pillow case trim- LG ments tl Pare ant ine’ gtlds 
oe service for Sunday papers. If the 5 vard re —— ; ; 
. Se ntiie M bet whens A: alee ming; 3 to > yard remnants; at, per yard.. a or eg En. 
4 may be dropped in the slot for a x . anes e , 
= daily paper. The paper is promptly : c BS 
ae deliyered and four pennies in change | 85c Black and Bive Panama | ‘ 
“ae , ° drops into a cup at the bottom. At , ‘ : 
* er : : We are determined to clean-up we Louisville correct change is made for : For One Hour, 9:30 to 10:30. F er Pastor Rockers: aor oak and mahog- $2. 75 de 
2 Friday and Saturday everyremaining papers costing one, two, three and Friday we will place on sale 3000 yards of Chiffon Panama, ¥3 po yeotgeen ads sagt oa am xis a ee a y ‘ 
2. pair of Canvas Oxfords. Every size five cents. 52 inches wide; this cloth has a fine soft ‘ a an ne Rett Salen ST 3 
er is included in this lot of new, fresh finish, comes in colors, wine, navy, tan, $11.00 Dresser, 928.06 B sali) sib tieks desig special ag 
-- Lsingres canvas mateo ree sees stints, | Whether THE VATICAN HEARS THAT royal, also black; worth regular 86¢ a wong ta aire on earned 965 iy 8 Be $15.95 — ae | 
<3 (ck corto aged helmgnecmite:s A suoged paki bleh SPAIN WILL STAY CATHOLIC yard; Friday for one hour only, at this ate ah $23.50 Davenports; golden oak and k and mahogany | pe Tables 
= Hi up to $2 values, without reservation or restriction, at, special price, per yard, Main or ee ] = ob finish; Chase leather upholstered. $16.95 © 
x ey the pair, choice, 33c. ROME, Aug. 11—The Vatican is | POO, ics cca bitten. S) Seances asa a ; $32.50 Sms Suits; mahogany frame; genuine $71, Le 
a receiving reports from Mgr. Vico, a special. . ‘$7, Q5 leather upholstered ....----+-s+sseesrreerees 
Be Every Low Shoe Must Go ! papal nuncio at Madrid, and the Span- RTS Sti -_ — 
S ish cardinals and bishops, which were Se : 
3 We are not stopping at cost or value. Prices are sac- forwarded after they had received dtc 1 Butcher 
“a on every pair of Men’ s, Women’s and Children’s Low nA sapaaxion iginend: Ses last Basement atcee 
pe Shoes in the house. Are you getting your share! ||| sunday. ee: will place on bobkfold white 
oe és According to these reports the gale trom 8 to Butcher aoare 
a Catholic organization on the Angee vm cas h ~s rg eens 
2 “e is perfect, making it impossible for tl © for skirts 
i Premier Canalejas to repeat there 7 Tt. rem Sortn the: 
=: what the French ministry 414 in nants, at yard special ns 
ae France, brining about the separation 
4, eee of church and state. Some of these 
a . F. Sensenbrenner. President. reports state only a word from Rome 
* ae SIXTH AND FRANKLIN Ave. would be necessary to have the ; | || 
oan whole population rise and sweep away ~ 4% 7 

eee 2 Nees t —_ . 
rh, > Paha Se Ee PO he 2 Sa" ae Vicgeet ee Rul Ape . . : - 
al eG ih me es re hse seme hetads, ets, 9 , ; Y 
zs aot os < pee Ff, par Ns wy my eS Ase SE Se n ee bet ae - i eee sa hg 4 the hn Aur Rat Pee My OR ah Aine” : is 8 . oa Be 
mi hie: Ke Bir, 3 BA Sle aah a a ih nt pe peek pe aE: a gw : SHI. a. 3 
. yee; ; Y Spree Ha: i: iS Nee - oy seit I Bae iat ts Sipe a te se: ; ee a ‘ Oe se Nae: 
Ewe ‘ Sethe a “a5 > San ae = Be ica WE vie ae 3 Esp, ed Soe i : ee! “aed % Lt : SiGe z ae ee 4 , c RoR oF tin te 
. : i eee ’ er 4 E a TE ethyl ie : Sa Wes iA ‘ - Oe Ai he me aes ces Paginas % i hae i Saget 
Y SSA ee ee os a Lge oS ant . es i ae wk i Pe és Pr £ oe. 3 ‘ . ts F "od oe bs 4 a SPY Bee! i 
e ie ‘. as ed Sh 2 a X et se 
me. es R 
i, . P © * as y ~ eee ed ° r ; s ; : “« 
t €. 5 ek Na ae 1 ss Wy By 14 - ‘ee iP pe ahd RE Sa ORY ghar at 
: ES ee Thor Sp RES ee 1 te pbs CMe ae a be 5 
a . 4 : eine ey AG ; 4 w Wak Sink 
tm ae a RTS i oak 
: ‘ = in rn 



Pers Sea 

REAR oc a 

Paper ey 




aD os erro sE$ 






American, Imperial,, Colum- 
bia and Standard Open 
Their Regular Seasons. 


Laura Nelson Hall in “Sal- 
vation Nell’ at Garden 
Playhouse—Other Bills. 

“Salvation Nell,” the greatest dra- 
matic undertaking of this entire season 
at Suburban Garden, will be presented 
under the Oppenheimer management 
next week, beginning Sunday night, 
with Laura Nelson Hall in the star 

role created by Mrs. Fiske. 

Alike in number of characters—the:e 
being 69 in this Sheldon drama of the 
slume—and in scenic massiveness, not 
to speak of its demand for power. 
“Salvation Nell” is the biggest work ‘9 
be staged at Suburban in al! the six 
years of its brilliant history as a 
garden of stars. 

Miss Hall brings to the title role a.) 
the experience and confidence that 
comes from Broadway recognition, at- 
tained after a splendid battle up the 
ladder of stock. Her voice, always 
mentioned in reviews of her work, is 
of rare beauty and carrying power, 
although employed without effort. Tem- 
peramentally, she is admirably fitted 
for the role. 

Harry Fenwick, most popular of Sub- 
urban’s character men, will be seen as 
Jim Platt, the Bowery thug who is -e- 
generated by Salvation Nell after her 
own escape of soul and body from the 
poisonous moral atmosphere of Mc- 
Gowan's saloon. 

The seat sale, which is open this 
week, is oonfined strictly to purchases, 
no telephone reservations being Accept- 
ed until the day of each performance. 

The current Suburban attraction is 
Marguerite Clark, in the carnival cora- 
edy, “Baby Doll,” which includes a 



VM eo a ™ 

rot Ee 


VU, 4, 


circus parade on the stage among its 
striking scenic effects. 

The American Theater will open its 
doors for the regular dramatic season of 
1910-1911 at next Sunday’s matinee, the 
first offering of its new year being a 
dramatization of “Rosalind at Red 
Gate,”’ an effective stage version of 
Meredith Nicholson’s latest ‘‘best seller’ 
in the field of popular novels. 

The book has been dramatized by 
George Middleton, who also made the 
dramatization of “The House of a Thou- 
sand Candles,”’ by the same author, and 
iu.@ new play’s scenes are laid in the 
same locality as its greatly successful 

Every woman’s heart 
thrills at the cooing and 
prattling of a baby, and 
motherhood is her highest 
and purest joy. Yet the 
suffering incident to this 
great consummation of 

her life’s desire, robs the anticipation of some of its sweetness. 
Much of this can be avoided by the use of Mother’s Friend. 
This great remedy prepares the expectant mother’s system for 
the coming event, and its use makes her comfortable during all 

the term. Mother’s Friend assists nature 
all tissues, muscles and tendons. 


end lessens 
quick and natural recov- 
ery. For sale at drug 
stores. Write for free 
book for expectant moth- 

Atlanta, Ga. 

in gradually expand- 
The use of Mother’s 

the pain when baby comes, and assures a 



predecessor. It tells a thrilling story of 
mystery and adventure developed in a 
certain phase of Indiana life, and will 
be presented by an excellent company. 

The seat sale for the engagement 
opens Thursday morning. 

The New Columbia begins its new 
season next Monday afternoon. The 
opening bill will be headed by Vesta- 
Victoria, the most famous character- 
comedienne in the world, who will be 
heard in several new song hits, also 
in her old favorites, “Waiting at the 
Church” and “Poor John,” now known 
the world over. 

Other attractive features are Ben 
Johnson, a member of the New Thei- 
ter Company of New York, in an orig- 
inal monologue, this engagement pre- 
ceding his regular season with the 
New Theater Company; Mr. and Mrs. 
Allison, “The Swede Girl and the Fel- 
low Who Sings;’’ Conway, Gilleapie and 
company, in a sketch; the Robert Je 
Mont Trio, in ‘‘Hotel Turn-Over;’’ the 
Piccolo Midgets, in their most dtvert- 
ing specialty; Walter Hale, showiug 
“The Evolution of the Banjo;” the 
Five Alphas, America’s foremost hoop 
jugglers, and the best first-run motion 

The Imperial Theater season opens 

with next Sunday’s matinee, the first 
offering being Barton and Wiswell’s 
“Down in Dixie” Minstrels, headed by 
John Rucker, the original “Alabama 

Manager D. ©. Russell, still in charge, 
announces that the Imperial hag been 
redecorated and made refreshingly cool 
with a number of electric fans. The 
Barton and Wiswell company includes 
4 “unbleached” Afro-American min- 




Every Man Should Attend This 

Great Pants Sale 

just to satisfy himself, if nothing more. It will be worth more to you than the 
price of a dozen pairs of pants to get acquainted with the real values this store is 
giving and the money we can save you on all your clothing needs—this season, 
The success of this new men’s store js the talk of the coun- 
—-we've broken all records in giving great suit values—and now we're doing it 
Don’t put it off for next week or next season—come in to- 
morrow—buy a pair of Pants—look around—get acquainted—you'll send «your 

‘next season—always. 
with great Pants values. 

friends, the same as thousands of others are doing. 

$2 Pants 
$3 Pants 

for men and young men—nobby 
eae in fit—good, well made 
arly at $3—here at.. 

for men and young men—made of cheviots, cassimeres 

for men and young men—durably made of fane 
and cassimeres—the kind that other stores sell 

een trimmed—' 
ants that sell regu- 

at $2— 


men of superior talent, among 
whom are Campbell and Warfiel:, 
Marsh Craig, John Pamplin, Clark and 
Taylor, and the Gold Seal Concert 
Band, numering 20 musicians. 

The Standard Theater will begin its 
season next Sunday afternoon with the 
New York Theater success, “The Mer- 
ry Whirl,” as its initial attraction. The 
presenting company’s principals, undér 
Gordon and North’s management, are 
Baker and Doyle, Marie Beaugards, Bar- 
ry Melton, Phil White, Walter Pear- 
son and Edwin Jerome, and there’s a 
singing chorus of 80 and the famous 
English Pony Ballet from Weber’s The- 
ater, New York. 

The vaudeville bill at Delmar Garden 
next week, begmning with Sunday mati- 
nee, will have two toplinersa, Seymour 
and Robinson and a comedy acrobatic 
novelty entitled “The Minx and the 
Mixer,” which William Morris, who 
books the vaudeville for Delmar, de- 
clares to be the greatest thing in its 
line on the stage, and the Godlewski 
Troupe of Russian singers, dancers and 
instrumentalists. There are eight per- 
sons in this troupe. Among the other 
features on the new bill will be Klein 
and Clifton, in their original comedy 
novelty, “The Dummy’s Holiday;” 
Campbell and Brady, in a clever nov- 
elty juggling act, and Arthur Hahn, 
the celebrated band singer. 

At Delmar this week Consul, the fa- 
mous $1}00-a-week man-monkey, is draw- 
ing enormous crowds as the topline 
feature. Consul is the most remarkable 
chimpanzee that ever appeared before 
the public. Otto Fichtl’s Tyrolean 
Troupe of yodelers and dancers are ap- 
pearing in conjunction with D. D. Ba- 
funno’s band in the concerts before 
the Viila. 

The run of Raymond Duncan’s pro- 
duction of the “Elektra” of Sophokles 
at Delmar Garden’s dramatic theater 
is even more successful than during 
the first week, the audiences being 
larger and more enthusiastic. Many 
theater parties are formed by 80- 
clety people still in town, and all 
seem appreciative of the brilliant 
work done by the Greek company. 
There will be matinee performances 
Saturday and Sunday, in addition to 
the regular evering performances, 
and the engagements will terminate 
Sunday night. 

The new bill at Forest Park Highlands 
next week will be one of the best in 
vaudeville. It includes Maire and Billy 
Hart, in the clever little sketch enti- 
tled “The Circus Girl,” presented in 
two scenes, with three characters; 
Parshley, the versatile instrumentalist, 
furnishing the music; Alexander and 
Scott. late a feature with the Cohan 
and Harris Minstrels, in a sketch with 
songs, entitled ‘“‘From Old Virginia;” 
the Original Newsboy Quartet, famous 
for harmony and hilarity, and a Wil- 
Ham Morris and company comedy and 
song sketch. On Wednesday afternoon 
the Berrakiba Ladies’ Aid Society will 
have an outing at the Highlands; on 
Wednesday evening the St. Louls Board 
of Trade will be entertained, and on 

ouse and maiming of the chief officer 
‘y a huge billow that sweeps over the 

Ruf and Cusick, in their comedy act, 
My Friend Bill,” and Prof. and Mrs. 
). Wenner, in scenes from the comic 
pera, “The Beggar Student,” will head 
ext week’s bill] at West End Heights. 

The open-air soloists’ carnival, ar- 
inged by Bandmaster Charles P. Sey- 
our and including Messrs. Seymour, 
‘more, Nichols, Ed Timpone, W. Al- 
ers Jr. and J. Nachman, are doing 
auch to draw crowds this weék. The 
audeville bill includes the Two Rego- 
as, novelty hoop artists; James Mc- 
Nally, “the man with the hats;”" Frank 
ind Jeannette Montrose, singers and 
iancers; Dick May, German comedian, 
and Miss Clelia Torre, soprano soloist. 

Beginning Sunday, the Stanley Stock 
‘ompany will present at Eclipse Gar- 

Jen next week the rural comedy, ‘The 

Road to Ruin.’’ “The Younger Brothers’’ 
is this week’s bill. . 
Tom Linton, one of the featured plav: 
ers with Gertrude Hoffmann in “The 
Mimic World,” assisted by a company 
of three in a roaring comedy sket« 
with singing and dancing, and the Thre 
American Comiques, in a novel singin. 
ind dancing specialty, are the doub’: 
headliners on the bill at Mannion’s Par; 
next week. Other features are Edi:! 
Clifford, singing comedienne; William 
and Gordon, eccentric comedians, an | 
Paralaux, in impersonations. 

Tim McMahon's Big Southern Review 
is this week’s offering. 

Decorators and wupholsterers are put- 
ting the final touches on the Princess 
Theater, Grand avenue and Olive street, 
and in a few days the contractors will 
formally turn over to Manager Dan 8. 
Mishell the newest and handsomest of 
St. Louis playhouses. Under his direc- 
tion the work of installing the scenery 
will follow. A new and complete stage 
equipment has been ordered and the sets 
will be promptly delivered and hung at 
the Princess. The house will open Mon- 
day, Sept. 12, with William Morris 
vaudeville as its attractive bookings. 


LONDON, Aug. 11.—Augustus Arthur 
Perceval, eighth Earl of Egmont, died 
today. He was born in 1866. 

Before succeeding to the title of the 
Earl of Egmont he was in such finan- 
cial straits that for several years he 
earned his living as a member of a 
London fire brigade. He was the care- 
taker of Chelsea Town Hall when the 
death of a distant cousin gave him the 
earldom. In 1881 he married Kate, the 
daughter of Warwick Howell of South 

oe re 

ie Me 


SampleShoe Store 

814 W. SIXTH ST. 

Men’s Oxford Lace 
ton - Brown Am, ) a 

Button, At- 
; Ben- 
Gentleman, $4.00; - 
in tans, pat. leath- 
: 1,98 
Cut, all sizes. 5 

41C0O @-I4 4C0 

41CO ®-I74 «CO 


Mrs. Herbert Wadsworthh Begins 
Long Trip With 
Party. f 

Mrs. Herbert Wadsworth of Geneseo, 
N. Y., who was Miss Mattie Blow 
of St. Louls, and Miss Nelka de Smir- 
noff, whose mother was Miss Luitle 
Blow of this city, are members of a 
party which left Washington this week 
for a horseback ride of 250 miles in 
New Mexico. , 

With them are Miss Marie Oliver an 
her father, Gen. Robert Shaw Oliver, 
Assistant Secretary of War; Cap. 
Franklin McCoy and Reginald Huide- 
keeper. They will attempt to surpass 
the recent equestrian feat of Mrs. 
Wadsworth, who rode 212 miles in % 
consecutive hours. 

Their route will begin at Fort Win- 
gate, N. M., and pass through the Mo- 
qui and Navajo Indian reservations. 
Mrs. Wadsworth was a belle in St. 
Louis 20 years ago, and her marriage 

Jat Christ Church Cathedral is still re 

membered as a brilliant social event. 
\iiss de Smirnoff’s mother married the 
Count de Smirnoff, a high officer in 
the Czar’s army. 

One-Fourth the Immigrants Illiterate. 

NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—During July 

32,727 citizens of foreign lands entered 
the port of New York, 12,985 of them 
being illiterate. The number barred was 
1127.: The immigrants brought $1,637,744 
in money. 


Ore gon Ranacr Die». 
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. -1L—Boenje 
min I. Cohen, president of the Port 
land Trust Co., died last night in View 
toria, B. C., where he was on a vaca 
tion. Cohen was a member of a o1 
nent Baltimore family. 



Every family here ought to keep 
some Diapepsin in the house, as any 
one of you way have an attack of In- 
digestion or Stomach trouble at any 
time, day or night. 

This harmless preparation will di- 
gest anything you eat and overcome 
a distressed, out-of-order stomach five 
minutes afterwards. 

If your meals don’t tempt you, or 
what little you do eat seems to fill 
you, or lays like a lump of lead in 
your stomach, or if you have heart- 
burn, that is a sign of Indigestion. 

Ask your Pharmacist for a 50-cent 
case of Pape’s Diapepsin and take a 
little just as soon as you can. There 
will be no sour risings, no belching of 
undigested food mixed with acid, no 

———_ ~ ne 

stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or 

GENUINE bargain- 
giving of a most 
sensational charac- 
ter, rivaling any 
sale offers that 
have been made in 


Marvelous Price Reductions tin the 
Last of Our Fine Cloth Suits 

Regular $25 Up 
to $32.50 Suits 

St. Louis in years. 
Only a limited num- 
ber of these Suits 

Are Now Cut to 

left, so be early. 

perative, even at a loss. 

price of $1.98 is less than 


$4.00 and $5.00 Washable 

Dresses Cut to. ....... 

Strictly fast color washable materials in a 
styles; women’s and misses’ sizes; will close t 

$6.00 and $7.00 Washable $ 

Dresses Cut to. ....... 
Fine Ginghams, Chambrays, Lawns, etc.; beautiful styles; tomorrow’s sales 

All Our Finer Washable 

Dresses Reduced to. . 

In this group are all washable dresses not mentioned above; the smartest 
styles and finest qualities are offered unreservedly at $3.98. 

Girls’ School Dresses, 44 Price 

Washable dresses in all sizes; pretty patterns and splendid styles; 
of half the original price means much to you. 

m out at 

cost of the material in these dresses. 

Women’s Dept., 

SF eos. 
pth SITES 
4 eK 

Friedman Shelby 08 
er, velour and 
Mall Orders Carefully Filled. 

nf ib Ape pled a? yr, Bens > 
eke, , es " ub’ ott is 
maa sh LiwgGlo 


F: Deepest Possible Price-Cutting 
for Tomorrow’s Great Selling of | 

Washable Dresses 

“G IVE-AWAY prices’’ is the only term applicable to the sale 
| prices which will prevail tomorrow in this season’s-end 
clearing of our remaining Summer stocks. The arrival of Fall mer- 
chandise makes the quick disposal of all washable garments im- 


variety; neat, desirable 
1.25 each. 

1.98 | 

a saving 

heavy feeling in the stomach, Nauseq 
Debilitating Headaches, Dizziness 
intestinal gri , 

and t will be no sour 
left over 


Pape’s Dia 
for ovt-of 
prevents fermentation : 
of your food and digests it ~— the 
same as if your stomach wasn’t there. 

Relief in five minutes from all stom- 
ach misery is at any drug store, 

waiting for you. 

More than sufficient to cure almost — 
any chronic case of Dyspepsia, Indi- 
se ieee ~ 


ADE | 
M rials “. finest 




va liSCVeCH Th BEE 

a ne ee ae ee ett 

4 . 
- ae 




Complete line of Kodaks, Cameras, 
Films, Plates, Paper, etc. Develop- 

and Printing. Our work guar- 
anteed and prices reasonable, Bring 
us your films—let us finish your pic- 






4706-8 Easton Av. 




1316-19 North Market Street 
618 Franktiin Av, 


Friday and Saturday Reductions 

Java Rive Mace Powder ...cceccccssscvcceccccesccess :ae 
50¢ Quinine Egg Shampoo (8-oz. i EE REE 
50c Professional Cold Cream (one pound) ..............080€ 
16-0z. Peroxide of Hydrogen ...-+-++eeeseeesecesesee s+ LOO 
8-0z. Peroxide of Hydrogem ...+.+++eeceeecsesesseess 100 
6-oz. Peroxide of Hydrogem ..-+-+sesceeresseeeeceess LOC 
4-0z. Peroxide of Hydrogen ..ccesceseesesescececseess+ 40 
100 5-Grain holes WeSele . 1. cogadh cdees dus pbebiice 

100 2-Grain Quinine Pills ....-eesseersseecesceceecesss he 
P. & W. Quinine, per OUNCE ....6- +s reeeeeeeeecceennes 

100 Empty Capsules, from 1 to 5 grain ..................8€ 
Genuine Imported Haarlem Oil.......-....50; 6 bottles 26e 
Imported Castile Soap, Direct From Italy ; 4Ib. bar......680 
75e Quality Rubber Gloves .....--++++seseeveoensesss BOO 
50¢ Sempre Giovine (always young) stew eeseseesectoess 

50e Graves’ Tooth Powder ....-++secsecsesccussencnes 

50c Charles’ Flesh Food .....-+sssseceseerssnseesenen+ BOG 

On SOE 9 

. ‘ 
~ : 
. . 7 rs ‘ - + r ” 
‘ : SS : : é : ‘ ‘ & 
- » 0 3 < , ra > i 
PF - % Soap ie 2. He Pa Pe, Se 
—— m . % ee! Sie ieee Y cad eS. 2 
Pr es i % Se, oe “4 
*, _ ir. Ne? eae Pee a te i - ce Py SS ge ee Car Bz = 
- - iY “aa wes os * WS 1 ee Oy a “ vy reat hy = - 4 ae ey 5: % ‘ bes! > * 
é ee t Ty ee ee 4 5 maT ee en ae ne 
; : 1 AS : 
° “ - 
* See Bi 5 f a ; ze om .' 3 
b Pee, © 
o A E ; aa r £ 4 ¥ “ 
, z ° 
77 2% « : . Singh PS. +g br Spe * 
a! x 2. 

Thursday the St. Louis Letter Carriers 
will assemble and greet their friends, 
which includes everybody in St. Louis. 
The Indianias Troupe, consisting of 
}four well-trained women acrobats, are 
the prime favorites on this week's bill. 

Harris’ Minstrels are this Wweek’s at- 
traction at Lemp’s Park. Their enter- 
tainment includes & first part setting, 
four pleasing olio acts and a special 


and worsteds, in neat stripes, newest shades—regular 
$4 values—here at m 

Our banner bargain—made of fine pure worsteds, serges, soft wool cas- 
simeres, Scotch cheviots, silk and wool mixtures—medium and dark pat- 

terns—suitable for all occasions—well tailored—sewed 
: * iddalia pay regularly $5 for Pan like these—they’re $2.32 
$6 and $7 Pants ose o'er eis § 3.37 
lar $6 and $7 values—here at.......... = 

All | ' To make a clean sweep of all our Spring and Summer 
_— for men and young men, we offer the most aston- 

' ng 
values ever given in St. Louis at.. ne, 9520, $4 9.88 $4 3.90 

tall | 

to anyone buying a pair of pants here and find- 
ing its equal at the same price elsewhere, sim- 
ply show us, and we'll promptly refund your 
money and let you keep the Hants free. 

d—with pants orders 
tion and . guaranteed. 

3 Spe 
he ene" he 
as a 
ie ate. Hoe _ ee eee ra 

$4 Pants 
$5 Pants 

Must be fresh to results. We 
ne ene that Kind: afl ae ae tried 
Much faster than any othe. 

We Develop and Print “FINE.” | 


; St. Louis-Hyatt stm Co, 
[et | bog Us-tyatl sem Fi 


pe ot ~~ z oe » .” af . 
See ae -, a 

The finest made—for dress and semi-dress 


A RT AY a, Lee 
RAAT 6 = 


Haviin’s begins the second week of 
tte new season next Sunday afternoon, 
the offering being “The Pride of News- 
paper Row,” & comedy-drama success 
in the East, but never before presented 
in St. Louis. It is said*to be full of 
thrilling situations, with numerous 
touches of good comedy. Harry C. Bew- 
ley, leading comedian, plays the title 
role, and a complete new production 
is being built and painted for the Havlin 

“At Cripple 

ty PS Ais 
tee} ‘ Ph’ : 4 er, 
LD Set Ey see me ian ae 
PY ae a ee ci a re 2 2 7 es ae oP 

a ah 


est nt * ato sh 
; 2 eli tas 


eee oe 


ea ‘ 
* i, 
: * . 
*) a ae 
oe e 7 " 
$a ; ° 
) a 3 . 
24 aan. ’ 
me ‘ 
i ants Fr 
be ie q { 
“= i * . 
ae 7 ars - s 
i <) j * 
5 tee ae Z 
a= 4 oF be 
# . - 
of. - % A ee ae 
eA HS hs . 
vm a "4 
; rk Se . 
: » ‘ dae RES 
Tees Sia ae ae oe 
fore 4 4 ye 4 2 
% pie - . 
7 ike “2a oat hd 

Creek” is this week’s bin, |. 



ne eT RR 

a, ee 

“3 es ‘ 
, - eae hi) a Set id $ 
= Meee Lees a oie eae 
$ : 5 So Oe vee Rnd 

ii Pa ; 


ptly—suits sent express 
Ie extra for postage. Sati 

ibs Bat. wes iS Ea oy tye RR BAY 
oF ge De tie 3s wae: Re eae kh Ps eee) 
IRS ts 

- * 
' 7 eS. gee <P eee ee i 
A BORON Fs Figg ee VON Sa A Re if bagel. 36 Eck 
3 Q aie ae is og Pe Pe gt rigs a a +a i hot a, ge ees oe Site en? oe as 
ERS Re Lares oe ghee tar ft ne ¥ 
/ bs hater Sa By he ipa n : 
Ce a NS. eg ie Rao are 
, , a 

: * 


tpt tetewtsn ‘ : 

| . 






TRUNKS & SUIT CASES | agg hig sal (7G een ers aS i ee ln 

$10.00 Canvas Covered Trunks—In new dark 7 pdx: hal! ' { Y MEA A a9 FEA a 2 ” re", 
esuen--taney lining—extra skirt tray—spe- | : 4\ a\\ € : ar ; a a, TARY 
ered Trunks—Massive bump- “é ‘hy : = re ° - =f li 

ers—long straps—32 to 86 in.—Friday.. .$5.00 | . FR 
$15.00 Canvas Covered Trunks—F ull cloth lined : . 
 & riveted—36 to 40 in.—Friday $10.00 ) — : , t ‘ : A , ak 

$1.25 Suit Cases—Good| |MATINEt TICKBi>| And for Friday this great bargain event has been spiced with several very fortunate pur- | We . "8 
; e . 

lock & catches—24 or 
* ener ° ] bed ° so e * . . 
Sule C = Pda Delmar Garden| Ghases, which will result in making tomorrow one of the biggest & best bargain Fridays in |. ets p. ou. 
her the history of this store. There is no end to choice things this store has to offer. TiN Sept. 3d. 

eee (Famine Dope | (—mopreeoe) | ue leet 
ic ATIC ) . 

PU) (= (5) (ee 
TN || by 
| ASHIN Cy ual pte 

lop—also 18-inch Center- Ages ears 
LP bet rAd Dedoelustassslustdncthe sth; seblesicl sanete Vested et iil eed 

cor traps — black 
\ te h_ bi H or Sereda grade— 

26 in—Friday ....92.75| $~ ma eee SARC ONE “ag. 

4 $5.75 Leather Suit Cases— 
Straps—-new dark brown—Friday ‘ $4.50 Knickerbocker od ote xat oe, LBxS6 
$10.50 Leather Suit Cases—Can be extended 3 | PANTS nches— q > aan 

any: Sher reday inches—Austrian 
drawn Japanese linens— 

Sizes 4 to 16 years slightly mussed — values 


jeces, white embroidered —worth $1 to $1.25 

orders—25c & 39c —Friday, special at 

—worth T5c, $1.00 
& $1.25 iy sys Friday, x Saeed :. eeeeer ere0ee 


$18.00 Sewing Machines—Drop head & 5 draw- 9c Pere . : 
ers—Friday DP $12.00 A table full ot Tene Pure Linen Doylies 2) 

seule - & medium we 
Biuae—ball bearing—Prigay” Lesage RE 14.50 Knickers—light, me- Some hemstitched, others 

m & dark colors— - d edges —- 
“0 Sewing Machines—Automatic lift top— on made with taped Ee Or shovel i PE 

ci values—Friday 5 0 c 

i F Only about 100 § $3.00 Corsets, $1.85 4 

. : Suits left — come 

Tinted Centerpieces & one outfit in a box, Of batiste—latest models in the 

ome : * SRN a at consisting of suit, Nuform, P. N. & “Floranne” b 
Cushion Slips cap & belt to & high bust—-long hip & back—sof 
——a recor oa Baten — aoreres i pany Fyre mae | Ra mmatee wee | 
highl Olished table—Frid 17.50 e — Cretonne or stencile art eren color trimmed aroun op—finished with bust 

ae oom Pha nati eon front Pa ~ed oe Ge testases ders—‘ inch—round, or WE GIVE, REDEEM & GUARANTEE cloth—25c 4 combinations — $1 —3 pairs heavy hose supporters at- 

$30.00 Sewi t 
side tension—Friday ., $20.00 7c to $1.25 values— square—25c¢ 4 —~a values—Friday 10e : outfits— tached—all sizes—actual $3.00 valies 
All machines guaranteed for ten years—nickel ‘Same or 58e. aa | values—Fri- F = q ‘ANI PS | 50c. | & —Friday 

plated attachments & lessons free. es day for.....-. eereves 

7 i 

LS Friday we will place on sale a superior as- Women’s Dresses, Suits & Skirts MEN S R E A L A & $ 

GF =e ‘. sortment of Sample Waists that will set St. 

YZ Louis women talking for weeks—our buyer , to $5.00 Dresses. $1.39 ’ 
: ¢ ete Mer Yak fotunstily toenk Women s $3.00 $5.0 Re | Women’s $25 to $39 Dresses, $9.75 
4, New York waist maker with 85 doz. Waists, This great bargain snap rep- Soiled graduation & wed- 
= his entire sample line, & bought them at a ri- resents 300 dresses, grouped ding dresses — allover 
diculously low price—just arrived by express together for one hour’s sell- lace, embroidered net, 

& will be put on sale in two big grcups: ing—we don’t think they’ll : chiffon, Louisene & plain 

2.50 & $3.00 Women’s last longer—none exchang- nets—some over silk lin- 
: : ed or delivered C. O. D.—in- < : ing—all perfect goods, but || || “Samples & Seconds” f Oc , 

Sample Waists, $1.60 eluded are Reps, Per--~s, have been slightly mussed All Sizes 

About 50 dozen—one, two to five of Lingeries & figured : in handling—high & low Siem ht-an. 48 

a kind—the best & newest styles of —all are odd lots ° , necks — formerly priced : Ad 
the present & coming season—but- which formerly so. from $25.00 to . 6 t cttoe E 
ton front or button back—made of $3.50, $3.98 & , $39.00, Fri day.....08 pig Penge te ee ee PS p. bi 
fine Persian lawns, soft batiste & ‘AN, EF tage ey has instead of the usual yo or bei ? 

- dainty lingerie—also, a $0.00—Friday Women’s $4 to $5 Wash_dkirts, os two. From Paul E. Wolf Shirt 
fronts, backs & sleeves richly trim- W ’ To close out our higher grades o Co. we bought their entire lines of 
med with panels of open or blind omen's $10 to $16.90 Silk Dresses, $9.90 reguiar & extra sized Wash samples & er cs Shirts aoe 
embroide rows of German Val. || || A rack of odd Taffeta, Rajah & Fou- Shiete we will offer ‘wou *thé ing a very slig t oil stain or slight 

! lery, . : , y mis-weave in the cloth are termed 
V \ace, neat medallions & tuck- lard Silk Dresses—a good variety 

ae . choice of any in stockformerly ‘<seconds.’? These imperfections 
ing applied in many clever of colors & s1zes—original prices 
ways—being samples, sizes were from $10.00 to $16.50 A Ap 
36 & 38 prevail — however —your choice Friday at... Us 

~ } 

7 sor 


s liness of the Shirts—the Paul E. 
Tailored & Fancy Linen Suits at Half Woif Shirt vo., is very critical & 

Small let of Summer Coats to Close Out : : ae rejects everything that does not 
3 faney tailor-made Linen Suits come through abechutely pesteut: 

‘Seneca =e & ao & & * 

eee esvena' Pm 

priced at $4.00, $4.50 & are scarcely noticeable & in no way 
$5.00—Friday for.. 7.85 lessen the wearing quality or sight- 
there are a few 34 & 40 in the 
lot—actual $2.50 & $3 values 

25 Linen & Ramie Coats—were $7.56 —were $30.00— 

: | ; We also secured the samples & so | be 
to $10.00— 3, BF : Friday called ‘‘seconds’’ of regular $1.00 & $1.50 Shirts from Ely & Walker D. G. Oo., giv- || 

Women’s $ 3. 50 to $ 5.00 Sample Waists, $2.30 Wee 8 ie ch ee 4 novelty striped tailored Linen ing us two splendid lines. In ed@i¢ion we have sorbed out iit aia ane 

15 Shepherd Check Ulster Coats— | 3 . Suits—were $19.75 own $1.00 & $1.50 Shirts, & have arrayed them on the main aisle bargain square 

| About 35 dozen—one to five of a kind—the style range is so large that the were $4.00— | —Friday in our large Sat department & in our Neckwear section, for tomorrow’s spirited 
most critical of buyers can be pleased — the materials are dainty dotted 2 9 ilore selling. All in the coat style—plaited bosoms or negligee effects—plain white or 
y Pp ty Friday.... 2 novelty Linen Rajah Tailored fancy light & medium grounds in nobby pattern effects—of i a reales, ba- 

Swisses, fine Persian lawns & elegant lingerie — button back or button 18 verv hi Snits—with polka dot . ; ; . 
; ee : y high-class pure Australian | Sults—Wwith polka tistes & zephyr cloths—in all sizes from 14 to 18. There are great quantities of white 
front—the finest trimmings used in ‘their making — including the best natural colored Linen Coats—just collar—were $22.50. pleated & negligees—all advance Fall patterns. Whether you ate in ia 
embroideries, dainty laces & lace medallions—also crochet ? 30 the thing for motoring or travel- 8 Linene Suits — white, pink or mediate need of shirts or not, it will pay you handsomely to buy now. 60e 
Jj Ke 4 

totieanat izes 36 & 38—also some 34 & 40 represented Competent & efficient salesmen will be in attendance to serve you 
Ings—s P blue—were $4.50— \vromptly. Real $1.00 & $1.50 Shirts—Friday ‘is 03% de 

ing—were pri 
Ls —actual $3.50 to $5.00 values—Friday ae g-—were prived at 

$8.75—Friday Friday 

| ae : , ei: : ee 
Women’s Silk Gloves) {50c Mesh Bags, 35¢]{ | WOMEN’S $4.50 ELEGANT SILK PETTICOATS, $2.69 | {- Ge es os Infants’ Slips ~ 

: Two-button pure Silk Gloves With long chains—German For Friday’s spirited selling we have grouped together about 500 elegant Petticoats in several clever styles—made of . ; a 
. ; é : ; . , : Nainsook—6 months, 1 & 2 

—slightly soiled — almost silver finish— fish scale very good & serviceable silk taffetas—in all the coming season’s newest solid shades—both light or dark hues, change- For children—odds & ends— es of desbeckiaed 

any shade & size—this sea- mesh — inside lining — able combination & dressy blacks—the style flounces are varied, some in clever fancy designs, others in some slightly soiled— ¥ Cale —JOkCS Oh ee ee 

37 00¢ values— plain tailored models—deep underlays of percaline, also good dust ruffle—unusuatly well made & 0c values— & lace—75e values— HO 

F | Friday.... splendid looking Petticoats—actual $4.50 values—Friday, special ; cua ‘ Friday Friday only shee ones 

ese, ae" aes : , a C i Oo ed 

son’s goods—values to 
: 85e—while they last. 

($1.00 Lace Allovers, Yard, 69¢) (ANOTHER GIGANTIC SALE OF LINOLEUMS) (Women’s Nainsook Corset Covers 

. “venclennes” Zt ancien Cotten nn offering the most extraordinary values of the season—every piece is new & fresh from the mills—fortunate trade trans- Back & front 
rere, Hower, ees 69¢ actions are accountable for these great values. trimmed with 
$1.35 INLAID LINOLEUM, 95c me 45c PRINTED LINOLEUM, 29c laces & em- 

values—Friday special, yard... 
124¢ Valenciennes Laces, Yd., 3c Best American makes Inlaid Linoleum, in the hard- RIN oe FY Hardwood, tile & floral patterns—20 choice de- broiderv—50e 
Broken sets & odd pieces of French & wood, tile & block patterns—looks & wears like AD OG yO signs to select from—the product of one of our & 59 . ] 
German Val. & filet Edgings & Inser- tile or hardwood flooring—$1.35 values oVovAA ACE “ leading manufacturers—45¢c values— ~ Cc values 

tions in a great variety of dainty pat- —Frid a v4 , 2 Nv" ie. 
terns—up to 2 in. wide— 12%c values— Cay, square yard . ' , rage. : Friday, square yard 

specially’ priced for Friday's sell 60c PRINTED LINOLEUM, 39c (aN BROORIEEREEN Dx 75c PRINTED LINOLEUM, 49c 99 

a . ing at dos. yards 33ce, or 7. ay Ry } 
Bt? av Embroidery Flouncings Wilds’ & other standard makes Printed Linoleum— LW ak So RBG Extra weight—4 yards wide—will cover a large 

30 patterns—in the hardwood, tile & floral 39¢ i, hy, ee + Sale é N haa room without a seam—choice line of hardwood, 

Remnants of Laces & Embroideries 7 « 45 in. Swiss Flouncings__ rd 
ai ‘bcallone 4 owes in English aweint effects—60c values—F riday, square yard.. tile & floral patterns—75¢c values— 

This includes all short lengths of rose & heavy raised work de- | nx we Friday, square yard...........0005 eb ks 60 oe 
nainsook—Corset over t - awn 

a Bi at diniresie ee Ph pc gg eg os ag * rene great bar- Nairns’ & other makes of high-grade Inlaid Lino- Yi Ly); , 

—Friday at, yard, Se, 10¢, $1.00 Embroidery Fiounciags, yd., leum, in a choice selection of new patterns— 777 Ly a \ Y Extra: weight Floor Oilcloth—one yard wide only— Skirt Combinations—lace trim- brella style—50c value 
150, 28¢ & up te 49¢ colors go through to the back—$1.15 Wy | | , short lengths—a great variety of choice 15 med—98e & $1.00 values — Friday ..scscssccdvecees 
Embroidery Flouacings & Bands 79e Embroidery Flouncings, a i values—Friday, square yard ; patterns—30c values—Friday, square yard. C) . - 381.96 | = 

omen’s $1. 

18 in. Swiss Flounci - , : 
uel & Stoveltr Dence nn ae. [5¢ Embrolderies, 7c | Women’s 59¢ & 75c Drawers, 43c 

siaise, burnt-out & rich raised Swiss & cambric—wide edgings, ’ 3 } W . . c @: Of nainsook—circular & umbrella 
aeaee tor’ ats wine” wae went Zetlane ne thee MEN’S STRA HATS, _50c Extra Special for Friday 2 7 styles—lace & insertion trimmed 
rd 1 10 in. wide—16 l ’ da lot f this 8 , v ory —59e & 75¢ values— . 
n. W c values oe T¢ ‘ mt. . To close fats tl . ve “f0 a ummer'’s Wo en Ss Sil k Hosiery : Friday Friday eee eet eee eeeeee eee 
2. arlle - m eke Sees 
85¢ Swiss Allovers, 39c I2tc Embroider les, Yard, oc yy! y son-—we've Ee, Cree core bie PRONG as * Women’s 25c Drawers, 19c Women’s $1.98 Skirts, $1 39 

“A, ¥asseai ilk” Hose — very sheer — | | 
23, in, Swiss Embroidery Allovers Swiss & nainsook—edgings & in- ay sande tie | Black Gauze SI rs r Of cambric—open & closed—5-in. Handsomely trimmed with laces 
£ pier err cee eee er ty gg dainty baby em- a yy Children’s Hats 25c slight mill imperfections — Bes hinsttiehaa  comel ruffle— euibreidaelanatian _flounces 
pearlings—up to 4 2 | : j rt t heel & : | 
Speuiek, yard. | 3 valuee—Briday, specits 5 4 Choice of our entire stock of Chil- have lisle garter top, hee 25e values— Gust ruttice--@a , 
NS Rune ier —— ieee ya... OC/ Se 4/// dren’s Straw Hats—Friday IS toe—all sizes—75e values..... i Valuse—-BrsORy on. ¢<s 0085s 


—Friday, special, yard.... stvles—Hats that have sold as 

LD LI SLICE: Sree ce oe 

LONE ee ee oI 

Misses’ $4 & $5 Wash Dresses) (Tp to 50e Silks, 1c ) {ODDS & ENDS.IN FANCY CHINA) (iricaiscwasnGmiste ) ($9 $9 50&$3Lace Curtains, $1.25Pair) | 5 

Consisti , Chocolate 
of clever styles—made of fine ging a en ee. Remnants and short lengths of 



: ‘ 5 Pots, Rail Plates, Cu 
hams, pércales & lawns—in man About 1000 yards of odds & ends wf ee . : fi late | 
] 4 binati “ v, , of Silks— lengths up to eight <4 a Ee cream Bets, ae td Printea e cite taal, Per Beautiful French Novelty Lace Curtains, made ait ; £2 
color com tions—of checks plaids rd Pm Crays, Berry Bowls, Syrup Jugs, © atiste, i diy 
stripes, also plain color linenes—come in solid co my ange “ar. ‘eA y WY ate ak? , aay : wan 6 Ee So schudre ar deen eee he tenertionee! a ia | 
O- : -~ eo +g . Bs | $a 
low necks & short sleeves, or high necks toneq  effectse—for ) G wise Fancy Chine—vrtiey, aoe perfect 12 Py at 
& three-quarter sleeves— a Can-up Fri Ne” a 2 oe Fancy China—Friday, 29e values—Frida er : 
fronts seinen’ with braid- shy ag end —Z ibe yard mae es Res gg Ste 4 
ing, insertings & bands of light texture Léuisine Silk in $35.00 Pt, ts, airs of a kind—worth $2, $2.50 & 
contrasting colors — skirts a large color range—in two- 38—Friday, at Famous, per pair.... #8 
in newest design—l4, 16 & pas 7 > ere & check designs 7 heavy BS on ooie 40 35c & 45c Window Shades, 19c 
: value— ay, W 
vant eee 4 & $5 Vriday, per yard 25¢ ; dozen last (in C waa yp Ry en: Bombs 28 on cotta 
VY ccsevvcccess $1.50 Taffeta, $1.08—36 inches i d Basement), each....«-+++++ with fixtures complete—some finished @ 

Misses’ $1.50 White Wash §S 950 wide—double .warp—'Famous 1@¢ Muslin, 6 Extra fine Sea with lain—worth 350 
kirts, Special” Black Taffeta—abso- . 4 5 Island Unblenched Muslin—tfull & ake Y tee eka auabveni-. g 

veral g0 styles 0 ne qua nion lutely unb : — r . see n weave ‘ aes. 
linen—some hip trimmed with band & but- uoted under $1.50-—-Fri- 4 fil Tricor Valen sa bie 2 Sash 15e Yard 
tons—others have pretty ket 00d ay, per yard....... 6¥04 1.08 . Friday, yard....:«+++***+: 50 Rroen 

= 15 

Lace Curtains in the very. 
they come in all col oice of hee 

Se & 30c 
hanging Skirt—will launder & weer a long $1.00 & inches & Curtain 

i #150 values widewall pureiines asees tas: | ( UP TO $1.75 SCREEN DOORS Re ee se ring, Pat Jar cic ss Von 

Children’s $2 & $3.60 Wash Dresses, 81.89 it — | eee ras — corded | plaue, | checked 80c & 35c Curtain Serim. 1! 
00—Fri Choice of any Screen Door in the | ail fur 4. Te perfect (0 pieces rever: 
- 2 . up to $1.76—Friday..-........ iF ° Ex- —worth 
P phpey ty Sia relat os ve high, 37 in. wide—Frida 27 : ire ~ tenportal mercerized : 
, " = ¥....27%e checked 

shades of Copenh n & brown Ww 

0 vi | aisting, in st 
nly—regular price s9e—~ 19 95.00 aran | : & figurea styles—correct 

: 2 
+ een 
-_ ¢ 7_ eee ; a Pac on, 
: s¢ + cn ee 
od bs SS ae . 
» ers. & 

iday, r steve eens tet sesere*fereees, SSBE { Ww 
ot Siar sheen, Sagan retry a) wofe to sg: values 166 

: Pans—Of . > | Fr ebb ee beeeer* 
Fashion's favoritos $1.00 Eifia “. nm Extra fine 
value—Pridey ‘per vera, .0UG 7 

nens— ors, aleo oy 

ped patterne—some button down 
hers button -side—some finished 

t e ng perfectly—will $1.00 
plendidiy—actual 4 6G number—Friday, per yard. S 

a weve cee e BB sz 
ard Ph Ar NAAR ——— a On “ “ctor Area . - 4 . . P . 2 - ee, tte age 3 ‘ < 2 
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f ean ; vo age ates to Sa Aas eink, es : : 



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ge See, . Rete om ee’ ee eek rok " , : ae : . $ dealt ri ‘ : 7 ; 3 ‘ : * Sot aber et» RS ARPES, 2 % Wey . Re MR OP Caete ERY Une Create Set emcee Ema i sas, 
Ses ’ vy : * > ¢ i 7 * * : rh ; : 27 ~— : te 
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| Only Evening Paper in St. Louis With the Associated Press News Service. 

PAGES 11—20. 


PAGES 11—20 — 





New Yorker Avers' That 
Neither War Nor Pesti- 
lence Is Worse. 


Post-Dispatch Fund Depends 
Upon Contributions for 



a. L. G. 

Corinme and Milton Goldman, 
magic iantern 

show at 3S55A HKennerly 

bt at he 

Hardly eny misfortune would be more 
dreadful in its effects upon a baby than 
impure milk, which is even worse than 
no milk at all. Persons who have made 
a careful study of this problem say 
that it would be just as well to allow 
the Infants to be famished as to feed 
them impure milk. 

“Neither war, nor pestilence nor fam- 
ine,”’ says Nathan Straus, who has done 
much to obtain pure milk for the babies 
of New York,” claim as many victims 
as impure milk. It is the most terrible 
foe of humanity, all the more because 
it gives no outward sign of the danger.”’ 

Summer after summer hundreds of 
babies die in St. Louis because they oan- 
not get pure milk. In the last six 
years the death rate among infants has 
been considerably decreased in St. Louis 
by the Post-Dispatch Pure Milk and 
Free Ice Fund, but there are still hun 
dreds of babies dependent upon contri- 
butions to the fund in their fight for life. 

Europe Is Awakening. 

All ever the world people are begin- 
ning to realize the great number of 
deaths caused among infants by impure 
mflk. Nathan Straus aays that in 
Europe he found that “even less was 

\ known of tite danger of infected milk, 

and less attention paid te measures of 
relief, than in America. 

“At the Second International Congress 
Ges Gouttes de Lait, where physicians 
and scientists from the entire world 
were assembled, I began my European 
crusade by moving a resolution advising 
against the use of raw milk for infant 
feeding. This resolution was unani- 
mously carried.” — 

The “raw milk” to which Straus re- 
fers is milk that is bought indiscrimi- 
nately. Perhaps it is not full of germs, 
but just as likely it is. There is no im- 
purity in the milk which is distributed 
from the Post-Dispatch Pure Milk and 
‘Free Ice Fund distributing stations. In 
the first place, this milk comes from 
cows that are known to be in good 
health and that are regularly examined 
by physicians. Every means is taken 
te ~sarantee that no infection gets into 
the .allk between the time it is drawn 
from the cow and when it is fed to the 
baby from the bottle. 

Nathan Straus says he found that in 
one Buropean municipality thie death 
rate among babies was 46 to the hun- 
dred. He aroused the citizens of the 
municipality to the need of caring bet- 
ter for the babies, brought about a 
change in the milk supply, and the 
death rate immediately fell off nearly 

“IT earnéstly hope and expect,’ says 
Straus, “that the time is coming when 
no human life will be uselessly sacri- 
ficed. Typhoid fever, diphtheria and 
sacariet fever count their annual victims 
by thousands. Summer complaint counts 

- Its child victims by tens of thousands. 

Let us hope that this useless slaughter 
will be stopped. But let us not only 
hope. When we know that the major- 
ity of these deaths are caused by in- 
fection through milk, let us take prac- 
tical means to render milk safe." 
Follow the advice of Straus and help 
through the practical means of the Post- 
Dispatch Pure Milk and Free Ice Fund. 

_ Bend in your contribution now. 

The management of the Robin Thea- 
ter, at Walnut Park, Robin and Harney 

_ @venues, is going to give its theater for 

two nights, Aug. 18 and 19, for the bene- 
fit of the Post-Dispatch Pure Milk and 
Jacobs and 
Boehm, proprietors, are arranging higb- 
class entertainments for the two nights. 

The vaudeville performers are to do- 
nate their services for the two even- 
ings for the benefit of the babies, and 
the gross receipts of the shows wil] be 
“cag into the Bure Milk and Free Ice 

Here is a fine ph a for the 

Louis to get 




cH rss INNA 






HE stations where pure milk is 
T now being distributed to 
mothers and the hours they 

are open, follow: 

Pure Milk Laboratory, 1726 North 
Thirteenth street, from 8 a. m. to 
noon. Free clinic, Monday and 
Thursday, 10:30 to 12 m. 

Markham Memorial Church, Julia 
and Menard streets, § to 9 a. m 
Free clinic, Tuesday, 9 to 10 a. m. 

Kingdom House Mission, 1033 
South Eighth street, 8 to 9 a m. 
Free clinic daily from 10 to Jl 
a. m. 

Niedringhaus Memorial Mission, 
Seventh street and Cass avenue, 7 
to 8 a. m. 

United Jewish Charities, Ninth 
and Carr streets, 8 to 9 a. m. 

Self-Culture Hall, 1832 Carr street, 
8 to’9 a. m. 

Central Mission, 816 North FElev- 
enth street, 8 to 9 a m. 

City Dispensary No. 1, 8618 North 
Broadway, 7 to 8:30 a. m. 

Missour! Lodge, No. 22, L O. B. 
B., Sixteenth and Carr. streets, 7 
to 8 a. m. 

Provident Association, 2221 Locust 
street, 8 to 9 a. m. 

Children’s Hospital, 400 South Jef- 
ferson avenue, 10 to 11 a. m., 

Ebn Ezra lcdge, I. O. B. B., Jef- 
ferson avenue and Carr street, 8 
to 9:30 a. m. 

Holy Cross Station, 2601 North 
Eleventh street, 8 to 9 a. m. Free 
clinic daily, 4 to & p. m. 

tion of $1 to the Post-Dispatch Pure 
Milk and Free Ice Fund. The follow- 
ing note was received by the editor of 
the Pure Milk and Free Ice Fund: 
“Attached please find check for $i 
Three years old today.” 
Seven little girls realized $5 by sell- 

Friday Special 


Baking Dish 

We are offering a limited num- 
ber of these splendid utensils at 
.. price never ese ae before, 

ey are quadru plated and 
measure 9 inches in diameter; 
are very durable and « 
value at this reasonable price. 

ing lemonade for the Post-Dispatch 
Pure Milk and Free Ice Fund. - Those 
who took part in the sale of the lemon- 
ade were as follows: Mary Meheg@n, 
Anna Mehegan, Ella Mehegan, Elinor 
Niemer, Marguerite Dwyer, Loretta 
Huber and Lillie Huber. 

The Busy Bees of Glendale, St. Louis 
County, will give a lawn social for the 
fund next Wednesday night. 

Everything is in readiness for the 
show which the Liston children and 
their little friends will give in Fisher’s 
Hall, North Market and Coleman 
streets, Friday night. 


Aged Disciple of -Izaak Walton 
Hears Jangling When He 
Gets a Bite. 


Hear this tale of Upper Alton, 
For it surely takes the bun! 
Though a sport was Izaak Walton, 

He was not the only one. 


If hereafter ancient comgers 
o fish! use a Dell, 
Col. Rodgers, 
be many tales to tell, 


Tim O’Shea who was cast away upon 
an Indian isle, according to the song, 
had rings on his fingers and bells on 
his toes, after the natives there, en- 
amored of his general make-up, had 
made him “the nabob of them all.” 

But Mr. O’Shea had nothing on Col. 
A. F. Rodgers, 83 years old, veteran of 
the Mexican and Civil wars, wealthy 

citizen and former Mayor of Upper Al.-| 

ton. Col. Rodgers never was the ruler 
of an Indian isle, but “many a time and 
oft.” as Hamlet said, has he been mon- 
arch of all he surveyed on an island in 
the Illinois or the Mississippi river, fish- 
ing away with all his might, from early 
dawn till fall of night. 

The Colonel is still just as spry as 
they make ’em, and he can scent a fish 
as far away as some people can detect a 
cola storage egg just released from a 
two-years’ captivity, but unfortunately 
his eyesight is not so good as it once 
was. As a consequence, although stil] 
a corking good fisherman, he cannot see 
the cork on his line ag it bobs merrily 
up and down. 

But the enthusiastic Colonel was deter. 
mined not to let a little thing like 
failing éyesight bother him or detract 
from his daily pleasure. So he sent 
down to Alton for a hanutri of sleigh 
bells. These he attached to the ends of 
the various poles he uses, and now, 
whenever he hears a tuneful tintinna- 
bulation at the water's edge, he knows 
it is time to get busy. Woe be unto any 
member of the Pisces family that comeg 
fooling around where the inventive Col. 
onel’s lines are set! © 


SALINA, Kan., Aug. I1.—George Bb. 
Deines, a legless man of Russell, Kan., 
and Lillian Schaffer, aged 19, of Hast- 
ings, Neb., were taken from an east- 
bound Union Pacific train here by local 
police on receipt of a message from the 

ji girl's father. 

Deines has no legs, and one arm is 
paralyzed. He is 32 years old. The gir] 
met Deines in Hastings a few days ago 



Party En Route to Washington 

Made Converts on Liner. 
NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—A party of 22 
ardent Esperantists is in New York, 
en route to attend the sixth Interna- 
tional Esperanto Congress to be held 
ir, Washington ext week. Nine of them 
the first cabin of the line: 

came in 
Jeorge Washington, and in the dining 
saloon had a table to themselves, at 
which the conversation was carried on 
entirely in the “universal language.” 

Lectures and lessons in Esperanto 
were given during the passage and 
ceys in different languages were dis- 

tributed. The stewards and children on 
toard were the most enthusiastic con- 



Milwaukee Also Permits Firemen 
and Motormen to Go in 


MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 11.—The 
City Council Health Committee today 
approved an ordinance permitting 
policemen and firemen to wear shirt- 
waists and discard coats in hot 
weather when they desire. 

The order of the Socidlist Council 
also applies to motormen and con- 
ductors on street cars regardless of 
any rule of the employers. 

Lives Lost in Japanese Floods. 
TOKIO, Aug. 11.—Serious floods con- 
tinue throughout Japan. Thousands of 
houses were submerged and many lives 
have been lost. The interruption to the 
railway service is unprecedented. 


Fight May Be Started in Con- 
vention on Indorsement 

of Gov. Haskell. 

With more than 1000 delegates present, 
the State Democratic Convention met 

here today. Principal interest centers 
in the probable action of the convention 
on the question of the resubmission of 
the prohibition clause of the constitu- 
tion to a vote of the people. Although 
the resubmission forces are making 
every effort to commit the Democratic 
party to an indorsement of the idea, it 
seems probable that the convention 
may steer clear of the prohibition ques- 
tion altogether. 

It is probable that the platform adopt- 

ed will tndorse the admi of 
Gov. Haskell, although in case of a 
fight the Governor will not insist upon 
the ratification of other than the poli- 
cles for which he has contended most 
strongly. ; 
One of the questions to be taken up is 
the selection of a candidate for state} 
auditor to succeed William Cross, who 
died the day after the primary. Indi- 
cations point to the selection of Leo 
Meyer, Assistant Secretary of State, 

German Aviator Badly Hart. 

JOHANNISTHAL, Germany, Aug. 11.— 
The aeropanist, Heim, met with a seri- 
ous accident. at the aviation meeting 

While flying at a height of about 225 
feet in a Wright machine one of the 
propellers broke. The other continued 
to run, causing the craft to turn over 
Several times. It fell with a crash and 
was completely demolished. Heim was 
carried off the field unconscious. 

2 Bridge 

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“Ask Your Dealer” 
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_ —  —_— = <= 



LOT 1— 


In Two Lots 
82-inch Coat Suits, satin lined, 
just received, all strictly tai- 
lored and ‘bought to sell at 
$19.75; included in this, our 
greatest sale, at... ccorsevvess 

New Suits 

These suits have just been 
received and were intended 
to sell at $29.75. They are 
made of medium weight ma- 
terials, satin lined, in early 

This assortment includes Dresses of Linen, Ba- 
tiste, Lawn, Challies, Ginghams, ete.; in ver 
pretty styles; all in Summery effects, whieh 
necessitates their immediate cléarance, 
are Dresses that you could not duplicate any- 
where under $5 to $6, for they are actually worth 
double those prices; all sizes, while they last, 

Early Fall Arrivals in 
Tailored Suits 

Fall styles, and very desirable shades; also in- 
cluded at practically cost, at $14.75. 


—— tee ee ow 





All Remaining Summer 

This is absolutely our last Summer Millinery Announcement. To effeet a quick 
and positive final clearance of all remaining Millinery we have made the price 
s0 low that the lot should not last an entire day. There is not a tremendous 

quantity, but each and every Hat included is of the characteristic Kline quality 
Your unrestricted choice of the entire 

lot while they last. .ccccccccccccscccccsccssccsveccosssssnesess 

and cleverness. 


Any Untrimmed Hat 

Whether the for- 
or $1 
last, choice of our 
entire stock...... 

Bree was $1 
* while they 

= — _ =. 

- a 

LOT 2— 

= - > — ” > e- 


ut 2 Days Remain in Which We Must | © 
ispose of Every Summer Garment | 

This sale is setting new value-giving records and eclipsing all.our past efforts: As we have but 2 days in which to dispose 
of every Summer garment to prevent their positive loss from dust and dirt, we are shattering every fraction of profit 
and much of the cost. We are determined that everything must go by. Saturday and that you shall get the benefits of 
this positively record-making sale, so we have made the prices low enough to justify your immediate attendance. -No 
purchases charged, exchanged, sent on approval or C. O. D. 

Lingerie and Wash Dresses in 2.Great Lots 


Truly a wonderful collection, embracing all 
the daintiest and many of our higher- 

distinctive Summery effect, characteristic | 

of our best garments. They have all been accu- 
mulated into this one lot for immediate disposal : 
and priced, while they last, at, choice.........++. 

$15 Pure Linen Suits 

Pure Irish or French Linen Two- 
Piece Suits, large sizes, 38 to 42 
only, embracing our regular $15 
grade; FRIDAY ONLY, at 

Silk Foulard Dresses 

‘*ATl Pure Silk’’ Foulard Dresses, 
tunic effects, in black and white 
that actually 
$14.75; Friday, while they last... .. 

Up to $35.00 Silk Dresses 

Taffeta, Foulard and other soft, 
high-quality silks, in almost every 
ceived; not one worth less than 
ceived; not one worth less than 
$16.75 and up to $35; to close 
out AT ONCE, now $9.90, 


sold at 


50c 509 Washington Av., Near Broadway. 

A really marvelous collection at 
such a low price; the lot ineludes 
full 54 inches long pure linen and 
Pongee Coats wita plain or fancy 
collars; qualities that we were 
selling at $7.50 to $12.75, now $8.95. 

They represent all the newest 
style effects; are made of im- 
orted Sicilian, Silk Mohair or 
Brilliantine, in plain or shadow 
stripe. Silk Pongee with plain or 
fancy collars, black and colored Silk Rajah and 
Black Silk Taffeta, ete.; choice of any in our 
entire stock, values beyond $19.75 at $7.95.-__. 


5 onety Linen, Lingerie, Madras, Cham- 
@ ray, Fancy Lawn, ete. Dresses, each a 

Full-Length Coat 

Choice of Any 
Full-Length Coat 

iy fo 


This Eyelet Emb. Lingerie Dress 

Just fifty of these beautiful Byelet Em- 
broidery Dresses; exactly ae above 
tllustrated; while they 

last, ROW: covccsvececeveesscadsécscoetsussene 



DRESSER shown at 
type in Oak, 
Eye Maple—swell front— 
inches—mirror 24x30 inches. 

Dresser—the Special 
Price now tho’ “4s only.. ‘- 

ae | 

b> ananenn 


Now Being Offered in This, the Most Remarkable 
Sale of Fine Furniture St. Louis Has Ever Known 

Our annual August Clearance Sale, has ‘‘taken the town by storm.’’ Hundreds of bargain 
seekers flock to the store daily to buy (not look). It’s a rare event for buyers of fine furniture. 
You can even buy fine furniture for the usual price of ordinary kinds. We picture and de- 
scribe here two of the unequaled bargains. Hundreds of others Just as good. 

Come, inspect, buy and gave. 


the left is an 
bargain. Colonial 

a re] for this beautifu 



| ne * 

BRASS BED shown here is one of 
the Biggest Brass Bed Values ever 
offered — continuous 2-inch pillars 
head and foot board—it will cost 
you at least 
cial, during 

Buy Now, Pay for Complete Furniture 

take 2% extra discount 


five %-inch brass rods in 

$24 elsewhere—Spe- 


30, 60 and 90 Days, or 
for all cash. 




Be “out” to all of 
the Post - Dispatch 

Want Ads that ‘‘call AROS scores: Se ee 
on you”—or you'll | }j PAINiEss mxTRACHiNG [i/0:0::: (cee 


| eéwbeedsvowess 

T60rh.”-*-* , : 
eee an Oe zs 

DP Cee ee eee eeeee 

Three- Time Ads 

. ‘ 
ne “ ° 
a . eae + PE aS me fact SAF Far ked ya - iS hs 4 Mi, fale * 
i ‘ 4 a MY igh x, . 2 2 . - ‘i 
or “~ Fen ne oy anil ih aoe edt oy 

et | So 

fois Wh a 
PARE 4 a4 Se Fy wy j 
Re ex er cas oe. ae 
Sev OS 3M 

oak : 
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*. paign dope” 

” the pleasant word. 

pba AUGUST 11, 19410. 



Founded by JOSEPH PULITZER, Dee. 12, 1878. 
Published by the Pulltser Publishing Co. 
210-212 N. HN. Broadway. 

tly and Sunday, one year.....cccceceeces + $000 
Daily without Sunday, one VORP. eee eee eee nes 8B pe 

Bundsay only 
Remit either by posta! express money 

erder or St. Louis exchange. 

2000000000 Circulation eoeseooe? 
average for the first 

1910—Half Year—1910 

January, February, Marek, 
April, May, Jume 

.% Sunday only... 269,644 
Daily only ..... 166,525 

There are only 5 Sunday News- 
papers in the United States 
that ual the Sunday 
cir on of the 


| 646000 Circulation Bocks Open te All GGo0¢9 


Postmaster-General Hitchcock hag been to 
Beverly and has come away again. He says 
he told the President that the prospects of the 
stand-patters are brightening in the West, that 
“the magnificent record of legislation he made 
during the last Congress is gradually dawning 
on the people and is making itself felt every- 

Whether Hitchcock really told such things to 
the President or was merely giving out “cam- 
when he made his report to the 
newspapers, is a matter of little moment. The 
one thing certain is, he told them to some- 
body. So now we know he is an optimist. 

An optimist is a careless cuss who always says 
If he gees a man going the 

/ wrong way, he cheers him with the remark: 

“Keep on; you'll get there after a while.” He 
refuses to lend an umbrella to a friend on a 

* rainy day, but smilingly sends him into the 

storm with a light reminder that “every cloud 
has a silver lining.” He fondly fancies he is 
‘encouraging men to their salvation when he is 

 peally deceiving them to their ruin. 

* other. 

President Taft is on the wrong road and a 
storm is gathering in the political sky. The 
President is a good man, weighing 280 pounds, 
and there’s virtue in him; but he knows not 
the ways of statesmanship and is not weather 
wise in politics. He needs a guide, philosopher 
and friend. He appeals to Hitchcock and he 
gets not gumption, but guff. Is that the right 
way to treat a man who has lost his road and 
is out in the wet? 

= = = 

“The Republican party “cannot exist,” said 
Senator Bristow in Wisconsin, “if it becomes 
subservient to the people who seek to and have 
thus far succeeded in controlling it.” The log- 
ical conclusion from such premises is that the 
‘Republican party does not exist or that it is sub- 
servient. There is no answer except to arise 
and denounce Bristow as a Populist. 

i di 
—_— ~~ 


That St. Louis mother-in-law who has just 
brought about a reunion of her son and-his wife, 
the young couple having mistakenly thought 
some time ago that they could not live happily 
together, is the actual type of mother-in-law 

“ most often encountered in real life. 

She loved her son dearly, and she loved his 
wife. She believed also that they loved one an- 
Thus loving, and thus believing, she set 

” herself to the task of preventing the utter wreck 

of their happiness that was made imminent by 
their separation. In this she was eventually 
successful, bringing to her endeavor all a moth- 
-er’s tender cunning and knowledge of: young 

sv, hearts, a wisdom that makes mothers the best 

' diplomatists in the world where the interests of 
the family and home are at stake. 

All honor to this 8t. Louis mother-in-law of 

. the peace-making soul! She is a living reproach 

"> to the newspaper 

“funny man” who, for the 

* amusement of his readers, has long been wont 
% to picture her as a spirit of wrath and discord. 
. These press humorists should apologize to their 

victim now—even though they backslide the very 

¥ next moment for the sake of a new joke. 

; bepper. 

Following nutmeg traditions a Connecticut man 
has been arrested upon a charge of grinding 
up old cigar boxes and selling the product for 
Had he been a Rhode Island man he 
would have escaped arrest and got his industry 

= protected in the tariff. 


scenes eeeeeeetenreas beta heed? 

A store of interesting articles will be found 
_in the Magazine Section of the Post-Dispatch 
next Sunday. The variety, the quality and the 
quantity will be alike notable. 

Among the more important features will be 
an account of the campaign made by Mrs. 
Vaughan of Iowa in her candidacy for the of- 
fice of Recorder in Wright County; the atery 
of the contest of D. C. Bowers of Memphis to 
' maintain the right of a grocer to sel] goods at 
cut-rate prices despite the efforts of manufac- 
turers to fix the price; a study of the cost of 
Naval armaments and of their operation, show- 

ing the mighty force exerted by big guns and 

g also the great cost of each discharge; a record 
: of the wonderful achievements of a young Amer- 

| ican officer who made himself a virtual king 

; Over the people of Palawan Island among the 

_ = Philippines; the strange story of an Austrian 

; Archduke known as “John Orth,” and an expo- 
E sition of the effect of glaring swnlight upon 
= the eyes of ballplayers who are compelled to 
= face it. * 

There are, of course, a number of minor but 

S not ‘less entertaining articles upon topics of 
current and local interest; so that the Mag- 

~ * azine Section as a whole will be found to supply 

iB vprttebie feast of good things tor Bamday reqq- 


The Terminal Monopoly has distributed in 
pamphlet form the article from the Railway Age- 
Gazette, to which W. E. Been, secretary of the 
Arbitrary Abolition Committee, has written a re- 
ply. The railway magazine’s article, which was 
written by Samuel O. Dunn, its Western edi- 
tor, contains s0 many false assumptions and 
works out to such a ridiculous conclusion that 
it invited anything but a serious reply. 

Adopted by the Terminal Monopoly, however, 
as the official statement and interpretation of 
its policy, it attains a dignity not won by 
merit. Mr. Been has considered it seriously and 
smashed it politely. Who but a very courteous 
person would be patient in the face of: this 

“Now, the Eads and the Merchant's bridges * * * 
cost respectively $6.826,730 and $8,733,483. °* °* ® 
A good double-track railway can be built for 
$100,000 a mile. The Eads Bridge, therefore, 
cost the equivalent of 68 miles of good double- 
track railway, and the Merchants’ Bridge the 
equivalent of 37 miles of good, double-track rail- 
way. * * * A very low rate for transporting 
coa) for long distances on ordinary road mileage 
is 4 mills per ton per mile. The average dis- 
tance the Terminal Association hauls coal Is 
about 12 miles. The total average distance that 
it hauls coal, therefore, igs equivalent to at least 
60 miles of road mileage. Its actual rate being 
20 cents a ton, and its average constructive haul 
60 miles, its average constructive rate per ton 
per mile is 3 mills. Far from being a high rate, 
this is an exceedingly low one.” 

Applied generally this ingeniously hollow ar- 

gument would end all railroad troubles and re- 
lieve Mr. Taft and his administration of grave 
tasks. Brought before the Interstate Commerce 
Commission for charging unfair or exorbitant 
rates, a railroad would have only to show the 
length of the “constructive haul” and so justify 
its “constructive rate.” But did any railroad ever 
try such a plan before the Commission, in court, 
or with shippers? 

Under: the St. Clair River at Port Huron the 
Grand Trunk has a tunnel a mile and a half 
long that cost $6,000,000. It is equivalent in cost 
to 60 miles of good double-track railway. Does 
the Grand Trunk so figure it in fixing rates? 

Under the Detroit River the Michigan Central 
has a new tunnel which cost the equivalent of 
50 miles of good, double-track railway. Has 
anything ever been heard about the Michigan 
Central’s charging passage through the tunnel as 
50 miles or anything except the actual distance? 

The Pennsylvania’s new tunnels at New York 
probably cost the equivalent of 300 miles of 
good, double-track road, but have the mileage 
rates been changed a jot? 

The Northwestern road is spending $80,000,000 
for terminals in Chicago, but Chicago has not 
been removed 800 miles farther away in the rate 

The Terminal’s case rests upon a weak foun- 
dation of sophistry, and it isn’t first-class sophis- 
try, either. The simple truth is that it charges 
from three to twenty times the average rate per 
ton per mile because it has a monopoly. The 
combination of railroads is the one reason for the 
excessive tolls and the unusual and destructive 
burdens placed on St. Louis traffic. 

The Arbitrary must go. 

Whether acting as a private citizen or not, 
President Reynolds of the Police Commission did 
not get so far into Howe politics that Gov. Had- 
ley could not pull him out. But it would be inter- 
esting to know in which capacity Mr. Reynolds 
was acting in this case—as a private citizen inter- 
ested in the success of the Terminal, or as a po- 
lice official eager to protect privilege. 

ha Li Li 

S| _—_—_—- = 


Augustus Thomas, successful dramatist and 
former St. Louisan, declared in a recent inter- 
view that “one of the things that now makes it 
easier for a playwright to turn out better plays 
is that the public is becoming more intelligent. 

Dramatist Thomas has almost invariably striv- 
en to write the best play possible to his powers, 
ard has written some very good plays, indeed, 
but he makes a distorted revelation of the truth 
in this instance. It will never be “easier” for 
a playwright to turn out “better” plays. It is 
always easier to do slovenly and mediocre work. 
It is not now easier for a playwright to turn 

out better plays, but it is more profitable—not. 

because the public is “becoming more intelli- 
gent,” but because a  long-intelligent public, 
wearied to the bone by poor plays, now so in- 
sistently demands better plays that the demand 
must be met if playwright, play producer and 
playhouse manager would escape disaster. 

This great truth was plainly taught last sea- 
son, the most calamitous in the history of the 
American stage. Yet no genuinely worthy play 
came to grief during this period. The reason 
why it was a disastrous season is that there were 
go many more bad plays than good plays—and 
the play-going public has at last reached a 
point of protest where it won't waste its time and 
money on bad plays. 

- = = = 

Speaker Cannon is reported to have said that 
the primaries of Missouri and of Oklahoma were 
much more instructive than those of Kansas; but 
it is a safe bet he found those of Kansas much 
more thrilling, much more interesting and much 
more like the real thing. 

= = = 


According to the latest announcement, the list 
of Dr. Eliot’s “five-foot shelf of books” igs 
now complete. The public is urged to secure the 
list and realize that justice has not been done 
to the Eliot idea of five feet as enough for in- 
tellectual development, 

Until the revised and completed list is gen- 
erally secured, this may be left undiscussed. It 
may be said, however, that anyone may make 
up a list of books now on sale in St, Louls book 
stores, which at an expense of from $5 to $15 wi) 
enable him to extend almost any sort of an edn- 
cation indefinitely. 

But what then? The public reads now almost 
continuously. Bverybody reads. One of the 

things extensively read of now {is how a uni-/ 

versity graduate carried a five-foot shelf of Eliot 
classics around with him, bound in pigskin, 

| Gar-| while he was meting back to barbarism. When 

’ iis = he ae eee 

* . 5 
ee P ae 7 Ries = Se. Pe bague < icee 
3 , - Powe eB: 
Raye + oe Tp: See 
yee od oe tar) [e- ¥ gat - 
Pe SE hat i ye D ya 
- Py rag So ie oe Ce: 
siete iar" 

sr ttronn Oe antes bes se 

it was bound in pigskin the blood did not burt, 
the book. .So it seems that the application of 
the five-foot shelf depends on the pigskin. 


It is to be hoped the Gore Investigating Com- 
mittee will find out and make known whether 
those “frog leg’ banquets in Washington are 
just what they are called, or whether they have 
an esoteric charm concealed under the apparent 
simplicity of the title. 

= = = 

It is an embarrassing prospect. When we have 


the Philippines being still far off across the 

Ae .diediie. 
— = 

An effort is being made to have Senator Al- 
drich run again—that is,, his consent is desired 
that the Rhode Island Legislature elect him to 

A Pon 


With the Socialists in control of the peace of 
the world, as Victor Berger says, it becomes) 

the Colonel get away with it. 

= = 

Robert Lorraine, the actor, flew 60 miles in 
an aeroplane. How the records will crumble un- 
less the press agents agree that flying is un- 


Annex Wellston to St. Louis 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch. 


to the point. That is just what the anti-incorpor- 
ationists, who tonstitute three-fourths of the pop- 
ulation of Wellston, are advocating and intend to 
keep on advocating. If you meet a man in Wells- 
ton who says he is in favor of incorporation and 
Opposed to annexation, mark him down as a po- 

book: while talking to him. 

Handling Our Bread 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch. 

Aug. 6, relating to “Bakery Inspection” was to the 

unless delivered in sanitary receptacles. 
should be enacted to compel all bake shops to 
make their deliveries in a manner that will be in 
touch with the pure food law. Bread may be. 
baked as you describe it, in sanitary bake shops, 
but each loaf travels a long journey, entering 
many hands before it reaches the consumer. The 
writer has been in a certain grocery store, where 
the grocery clerk was counting out a case of filthy 
rest-laid eggs, then handling decayed vegetable 
matter, carrying same to a garbage receptacle, and 
later waited on some customers for different 
aiticles without cleansing his hands. 

This subject is well worth agitating, and the 
cit} officials or Board of Health should be awak- 
ened to the fact, for it is imperatively necessary 
that consumers 


Garbage Plant Muisance. 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch. 

near St. Charles, Mr. I. M. Anderson, secretary and 
treasurer of St. Louis Reduction Co. don’t know 
what he is talking about. Had he been in St. 
Charles on Sunday, the 8th inst. (the day after 
his last visit) he would have been thoroughly 
ecnvinced of the abominable stench emitted from 
the reduction plant. What is the use of these of- 
ficial “pooh bahs” kow-towing to each other in 
the form of deputations and visits? St. Charles 
citizens, to a man, should imagine (for 24 hours) 
that they live in Kentucky or Tennessee and just 
adopt a grim determination to do gomething def- 
inite to abolish the nuisance. 

From the Christian Herald. 

Dr. Francis Clark tells an interesting story of 
a youth living in Maine who was out in the 
woods one day during his vacation with a camera 
taking photographs of attractive bits of scen- 
ery. He came upon the mouth of a little cavern 
between the rocks, and he said to himself, “T 
will see what sort of a picture I can get out of 
that cave,” and as it was a dark day he decided 
to take a “time exposure” instead of a “snap- 
shot.” Steadying the camera upon his knee as 
woli as he could at the edge of the cave, he 
Gave the sensitive plate a long, deliberate look 
at the semi-darkness within. Then ‘he continued 
is tramp through the woods and after a few 
heurs returned to his camp. 

Several weeks afterward, when developing his 
plates, you can imagine his astonishment to see 
in the picture, in the very center of the cavern, 
with arched back and bristling fur, and within 
stringing distance of the spot where he had 
balanced his camera, a huge Canada lynx, that 
might easily have torn his eyes out or destroyed 
his life. And yet he came and went and saw 
no signs of danger. 

From the London Chronicle. 

Judge Gaynor, Mayor of New York, who holds 
that “all honest folk should be in bed before 
midnight,” would find Vienna a city after his own 
heart. The Viennese are subject to a form of 
impost unknown. in America, the “sperrgeld,” or 
door-opening tax. They all live in flats and the 
street entrance is invariably bolted at 10 p. m. 
When the bolts are drawn, persons passing in 
or out must pay twopence until midnight and 
fotrpence from that hour until 6 a. m. This toll is 
levied every time you go through the doorway. If 
you post a letter you have to pay to go out and 
pay to come in. If you dine with a friend and 
stay smoking until the small hours it costs 
you fourpence to leave his house and fourpence 
to enter your own. The janitors or “house mas- 
ters,” as the Viennese call them, draw handsome 
incomes from this source, although persons liberal 
in other respects strongly object to paying 
“sperrgeld,” and will hurry over a costly dinner 

to save twopence. 

The Forgotten Nominee. 
From the Ohio State Journal. 

If Jack London and Rex Beach had been sent 
out to report our recent State convention, they 
would have written some very thrilling descrip- 
tions of scenes in the hall, but doubtless their 
readers would still be in the dark as«to who was 


His Reward. 
From the FE 

Bt. Peter (to applicant): What was your busi- 
ness on earth?” ' 

Applicant: Editor of a newspaper. 

St. Peter: Big circulation, of course? 

Applicant: No, small; smallest in the country, 

- 8t Peter: Pick out your harp. 

en peices 

From IMustrat 
Model: I think I shall spend s week in Paris. 
Artist: Mow the dickens enn you alters te de 


made the Indians immune we shall have to de-| 
vote our efforts exclusively to robbing each other. | 

represent the Trusts in the United States Senate. | ) 

more difficult to understand how the Kaiser and | 

Your editorial on the annexation of Wellston is | 

litical schemer and hold your hand on your pocket- | 

The article appearing in your paper Saturday, | 

point. The people should refuse to accept bread 
A law 

receive a clean loaf of bread.| 

Relative to your article on the garbage plant. __ 




From the Nashville Tennessean. 

When President Taft defied the in- 
surgents of Minnesota by dipping 
into that State and giving James A. 
Tawney his official approval for the 
stand he had taken with the stand- 
patters, he set things to humming. 

Tawney is the pet aversion of the 
tariff revisionists, and here is the 
platform on which Sidney A. Ander- 
son has taken the stump against him: 

I believe in a representative 
form of government, and that the 
system called Cannonism is a 
menace to a government by the 
people and a source of unequal 
distribution in favor of big busi- 
ness in national legislation. 

I will not vote for Cannon for 
Speaker. I am in favor of com- 
mittee appointments being made 
by the House. 

I am in favor of immediate re- 
vision of the tarif?’ downward, to 
the extent of the difference be- 
tween the cost of production at 
home and abroad. 

I favor the conservation poli- 
cies of Theodore Roosevelt, and 
the preservation of our natural 
resources for the people. 

If Cannon can only be persuaded to 
speak in Minnesota for Tawney, An- 
Gerson’s election is unquestionably 



Thirty-eight or forty of the fifty let- 
ters which comprise a congressman's 
average daily mail are from hig con- 
stituents, says a member of the House 
of Representatives in the August 
World’s Work. Most of these are re- 
ouests for special favors, and the po- 
I'tieal doom of the Congressman is 
sealed unless he tries to “get some- 
thing” for his constituency; hence the 
“pork barrel,” special tariff favors and 
private pension bills. The following ti- 
lustration of the petty graft, which the 
Congressman is asked to resort to along 
with larger demands, is taken from this 

“A wealthy constituent of mine once 
wrote me: 

“‘am leaving in @ hurry for New 
York. I am leaving an extra sult case 
in the cloakroom at the Willard. I do 
not expect to return this way, #0 will 
you kindly “frank’’ sult case home for 
me? If you have any scruples, fill it 
with public documents. a will 
make it “official business.” 

“The suit. case is still there” 



From ‘Life. 
A Democratic orator has catalogued 

the Republicans as follows: Half-breed 
Republicans, Taft Republicans, stand- 
pat Republicans, insurgent Republicans, 
conservative Republicans, liberal Repub- 
licans, La Follette Republicans, Dolliver 
Republicans and Beveridge Republicans. 

Yes, yes, it is all true enough, and 
then, on the other hand, we have North- 
ern Democrats, Southern Democrats, Jef- 
fersonian Democrats, Bryan Democrats, 
Roosevelt Democrats, Demo- 

avenue, New York. 

fashion in babies 1s understood to be 


(Great numbers of people who have been trying to colonize the West 
are returning to Missouril.—News.) 
HIP me back to ol’ Missouri, where the clouds are full of rain, 
An’ the earth is rich an’ fertile on the top. 
I am sick of irrigation on the mountain and the plain— 
I’m a farmer, an’ I want to raise a crop. 
Want to raise a crop of corn. 
In the land where I was born— 
I am done with tilling cobblestones and sand. 
Ship me back to ol’ Missouri, there to live until I die 
In my own, my native land 

Is Mtssourt—or Missourt— 
To Missouri let me fig, 
Where there ain’ no nuthiw sich as 
Ali them ftrrigation ditches— 
There we unttl I dla 

Ship me beck to of Missouri, where there's somethin’ good to eat, 

An’ the corn is standin’ higher than your head. 
Where the meadowlarks are singin’ in the cotton an’ the wheat, 

Ship me back to ol’ Missouri, there to live until I die 
In my Own, my native land 
Ship me back to of Missouri, where they never heard o sage, 
An’ the farmers ain’ a-raisin’ prairiedogs, 
Where the people live to ninety an’ ® hundred years of age, 
An’ a poor man has his runabout an’ hogs. 

‘ aro wa, | 

sf en Jewish holidays begin 

io BEER ah clean rubber 
ype, try benzi 

 Secaaeeic mae Justice of the Peace 
about garnishment. 

X.—Accountant fees, $60. See T. a 
Louls. ee ee 

F, Wharton, St. 

WM. S. E.—150 ire 200 kings 
and queens; in all, 3 

K. C.—Write roy pie es Lake 
and McPherson avenues. 

DUNCAN.—Water is carbonated by — 
pressure, with machinery. 

JOB.—At table use 
not a ge omy for perspiration. 

M. MILLER.—Phon ion Com- 
missioners, City Hall F Hall phone. 

A. Ze—Any capable pliysicias ean 
examine you for consumption. 

ANXIOUS.—Primary election 
are to be paid in about two 

WHITE—U. &. Food and 
o—— Laboratory, 307 N 

7??7??—~Try a tabdi 
ones day trour auyet for x your Gout 

ROANOKE.—Don Jaime is 
accent — 

oennere Don Hy-may, 
NEED.—Have a 


agg nog Cireult Clerk, Courthouse, 

oe C.—Rub warts 

ten dinnek Ie. coln oe oan = 
oll every day. 

RERER, “eharngetce 5 

nes ZG 
cae” MR 



Ra Seer 

R. rid Y compelted 
vote at {tne elect! tection ti the same tloket : 
the primary i 

voted at x es 
qu therefore an 

j point is not necessary. 



ssc hi a 
in city hmats poe a deine” 

ea RE Rl Sa 

ous places must be fenc 
must be left in good 
Street Commissioner, 

Cc B—wWithout seeing 
specifications it is 
mate just what a 
a. you mention ~~ 

ng a guess, we 
Hasoas more or less 

now —~There is 
an oily skin than 
pr and 

th ye dhreg, 

lines ~while the face is amr then 
dry well, 

as you méntion res ae 
done. Your Pend iy 

ress some cha 
ote Pg if mean eno 
ron, eS perjury in sw 
°o age. 

only to the 

There is no rebate on 

taxes, The rate rar the 
on each $100; $2.22 per 



| FJ entire 

aR A 4A—In 
Loutsville is prone 
though it must be 
are some who in 
saying it is inco 
ville te not pro 
syllable veei. 

LEO.—By writin 
éaaken to make t the 
whom you state, blanks 

will be mattes te you, 

| ge circu ae. ces you a 

attorney should be : 

der that assignment in 

sha es 


tract of sale w — 

eae for 2 copy ot “oe 
ete A beg oa 

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ULINE.—tThe 8 
‘allowed ad during “Septem teen nse Sates 

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Reflections of 

A Bachelor Girl) — 

Written for the Post-Dispatch 

OVE is the cream of life’s jug; marriage the thunderstorm 

} that turns it sour. 

Whom the devil hath put asunder let no man hold together. 

Women always jump at conclusions, but that’s no reason why 
every man should act as though he fancied himself a happy conclu- 

When a woman reforms she bleaches her conscience down to 
the roots, as she does her hair; a man merely whitewashes his, so that 
he will have a clean space in which to begin all over again. 

A married man’s tdea of the ‘‘highest expression of love’’ is a 

pat on the head sandwiched between two grouthes. 

A man’s idea of ‘‘success’’ 1s guaged by his appetite; to one it 
is represented by lobster and champagne; to another by beefsteak 
and beer. 

It is sometimes difficult to decide whether the man and woman 
who sit side by side in a street car without speaking to each other 
are total strangers—or merely married. 

Being married to a man ts like looking at him through the 
wrong end of an opera glass; the closer you get the smaller he ap- 

Little Aids to Beauty. 

A change in diet is often as bene- 
ficial as a change of occupation. 

It is very necessary to cleanse the 
eeth thoroughly before retiring at 
night. Use a soft brush and a good 

Sweet oil rubbed into the roots of 
the hair will often allay the un- 
pleasant irritation from which dry 
scalps often suffer. 

Dipping the fingers in cold water 
and rubbing the gums every morning 
before breakfast will aid the circu- 
lation, and is of great benefit to 
unhealthe flabby gums. 

Wool stockings are often irritat- 
ing to tender feet. Substitute heavy 
cotton. ones, and sait or alcohol baths 
wil! stimulate the circulation of the 
feet, which is generally the main 
cause of chilblains. 


Never eat uncooked food, fruit, or 
vegetables that have been exposed 
to the dust of the street without first 
thoroughly cleansing them. Many 
internal diseases have been at- 
tributed to the eating of gritty fruit 
and vegetables. 

Even the strongest eyes may be 
strained by suddenly raising the 
window blinds in the morning, or 
suddenly switching on a glare of 
light in a darkened room without 
first shading the eyes. Quick change 
from darkness or dim light to aun- 

worth remembering in the care of 
the eyes is not to exert them im- 
mediately after rising. Never read 
or study before breakfast. 

Biting the lips makes them hard 
and colorless. Rub a Iittle cold 
cream, colored with a little cochi- 
neal, into them if they are rough or 
inclined to be sore. 

Improper manicuring is often the 
cause of the white spots on finger 
nails. Be careful not to use any 
hard metal in cleaning them, -but 
substitute an orange-wood stick, us- 
ing that very gently. 

Juicy fruits are a valuable item 
in the dietary of a pretty girl, and 
should be partaken of more freely 
than is usually the case. If fewer 
Sweets and more ripe fruit were 
taken there would be prettier com- 
plexions and better health. 

The smell of mint is a successful 
remedy for sleeplessness: A small 
srgnge is soaked in mint perfume 
and put in a linen bag. This bag 
is suspended at the head of the bed 
or placed under the pillow. Many 
who have tried it have found it very 

The greatest care should be taken 
in any dealings with a corn. Very 
serious results not infrequently fol- 
low an injury by unclean instru- 
ments in scrarine or cuttine a corn. 
'f you are obliged to resort to the 
aid of instruments insist that they 

should be boiled for five minutes.— 
Pearson’ x Weekly. 

~ ———— ee 

shine or dazzling light is a distinct 
tax on the eyes. Another precaution 

nr Oem 

oe we : _ 
SO Le eee eat 

el dg tenet note he hae atitictiutian i Ae oe ee ee eee 


A little baby gradually wasting 


Beside his humble cradle in a hot, unsanitary tene- 
ment house, 

Wouldn’t you contribute to the 

| Post-Dis atch Pure Milk 

and Free Ice Fund 



e * © 8.8 8 6 8 Sah ee 8 © 8 ee eS lee ee ee eee Ss ee SR eRe te en bey 

away for lack of 

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Honey Bunc# | 

Me Marre A 





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ER- UM— 

THE Time IStar’T- 







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PWR ETCH! ] woutDd 
PR vuBBeR 

E are told by the best authori- 
~, WV ties that Cleopatra was at 
least 45 years old when she 
sugut Mark Antony to her feet; 
at Helen of Troy had attained al- 
.ost to middle age when men fought 
nd died for her save; that nearly 
i the women who have swayed the 
lestinies of nations or have been 
anous as rulers of men became 
nown to the world after they had 
irrived at what is generally regarded 
i middle age. Never were they mere 
sirls or even young women. In this 
wentieth century surely history re- 
peats itself, and the years between 40) 
and 50 are more often than not those 
erowned withthe greatest success in 
the life of a modern WOman of go- 

The modern woman. of 45 Is a fin. 
ished production, a triumph of na- 
ture and art; hence her wonderfy] 
fascination. Flattery and admiration 

$i; have become necessiues to the wom- 

an of 45; she sways men not only by 

$' her beauty and wit, but by reason of 
*' her knowledge of their weaknesses, 

Power over them | she must _have; Ui. 

[Adventures of Dick the Dreamer by sa 

Le aa en 



“— » 

2G Jeers. oe 

LE Bin a AIO 

1The taunts of those who have aj! 

Attractive Women of Forty-Five. 

plished hostess, a delightful acquaint- 
ance, a considerate mistress to her 
servants, gauging human nature as 
far as she knows it, with unerring 
judgment, but never dipping far be- 
ueath the surface of things 

She is often very lovely, with the 
fragrance, the completeness, the fin- 
ished perfection of the full-blown 
ose. Shoitly, perhaps, the petals 
will fall and droop, the edges will 
Wither, the heart decay; but in the 
fullness of its. beauty it is unesur- 
pessed, and as a decorative value, a 
satisfaction to the senses, it .s of 
more account than tne bud, which, 
though dainty and full of promise, is 
often hard of outline and unyielding 
to the touch, So the woman of 45 o 
80, realizing that her days of ‘ull. 
(blown beauty are of necessity num 
bered, makes the most of every gold. 


is the chief joy of her sovereignty, 
the- sauce piquante to her existence. 
Vascinating, full of fun, warm-heart- 
‘d but cool-headed, she never loses 
her balance; Dut men frequently lose 
their heads, and hearts, too, for her 
sake; so she is often accused of spoil- 
ine the matrimonial market for 
‘ounger women, who complain that 
her vanity will not allow her to fore- 
79 a conquest. The fact that at this 
age she has fewer scruples with re- 
raid to her love affairs only aads to 
her attraction in the eyes of men. 
When mere boys make fools of 
ee over our modern Circes, 
bitter feelings are sometimes rife, and 
neople begin indignantly to inquire 
what “Mrs. So-and-So’s husband is 
doing and why he allows it all.” He, 
“good, easy man,” is pitied or blamed 
unnecessarily. He knows his wife, 

me ee me ee eee 


en hour. Who shall blame her? 

Her circle speculates, criticises and 
chatters, wondering at the triumph- 
ant-charm which seems to defy the 
vassing years. It matters nothing to 
‘he woman who knows herself to be 
at least at her best. The up-to-date 
lelen of Troy, the modern Cleopatra, 
are with us today in the person of 
he fascinating, finished woman of 
he world. A “friend, philosopher 
ind guide’ to its younger members, 
1 real good pal; a woman whose iact 
'-equently averts serious quarrels, 
vhose delicate judgment often pre- 
vents absurd situations from devel- 
yping. into tragedies, whose sense of 
‘tumor has saved many a domestic 
catastrophe. A modern mixture of 
iinerva and Eros, she well deserves 
ier power and popularity.—Manches- 
‘er Chronicle. 

Klien ee, Atidin'ak Ga tet for the 

eee wend 

really love the man you thought you did. 
After you have once confessed your affection it is very 
difficult, I know, to tell a man you have made a mistake—that you 
do not love him after all. But it is much kinder to be frank in such _ 

that was abhorrent to you. 

him the truth. It is not dishonorable te find one’s affections have 
changed—we all make mistakes sometimes. 
be to allow a man to go on thinking you cared for him when ee 
had ceased to do so. 

So, my dears, if you find you are not in love, as you thoughts 
go to the man and tell him all about it. In after years he will thank 
you for your frankness and you will have saved yourself a lifetime” 
of misery. 

N. writes: 
‘‘Recently I was out with a young man and I re 
him casually to call upon me, He had previously said he 
would never call without an invitation. Now he has not ¢alled yet. 
Do you think he wants me to write and ask him?’’ 
The invitation you gave the young man is quite enough. It is 
ridiculous for him to wish you to write him a formal note | 
D. writes: 
“About a year ago T mata young man and fll in Tore 
with him. He seemed to care for me, but now I understand — 
he is to marry an old sweetheart. My heart is almost broken and t- 
wish you would tell me what to do.’’ 
I am sure I am very sorry for you, but I am afraid tes Wi . 
nothing for you to do. You should have tried not to care for the 
young man so deeply until you were sure he cared as much for you. 



“You can’t expect anybody to un- 
dertake to exploit such a story as 
this,” said the publisher. 

‘“‘What’s the matter with it?” asked 
the novelist. “Don’t you find it well 

“Oh, yes, it’s well written, but it 
will never be one of the best sellers.” : 

“T have, I think, been fairly suc- 
cessful in developing the characters 

“The character development is very 

“As for philosophy, I think I have 
injected a good deal of it into this 

“Plenty of it.” 

“Then what’s the matter?” ‘ 

“You haven't put either a lord or a} 
princess into it.”—-Chicago Tribune. 


Time drags along. How slowly move 
The hands upon the clock, I vow, 
Each hour seems a day to me, 
Each minute seems an hour now.” 

Some say that “tempus fugits,” and 
Moves like a lightning streak, 
But I will swear it drags, for I 
Start my vacation in a week. 
—Detroit Free Press. 


“You say she was lost in admira- 

“Where did you find her?” 
“In front of a mirror.’’~ tontreal 



The Sentimental One—The beauti- 
ful beach was covered with shells this 

The Practical One—Yes; it’s a 
shame to allow ’em to eat peanuts 
down there!—Yonkers Statesman. 

“Has Bliggins a pleasant dispost- 

“It all depends on whether he is 
selling you something or coming 
around to collect for it.”——Newark 


believes in her, trusts her; he is 
probably a better man than any of 
those who dangle after her. She 
inows it, but she must have the ex- 
eitement of flirtation. Probably in 
the end no harm is done to anyone, 
for she is far too wise to imperil her 
position by any real indiscretion. 
Sm2li wonder men fall in love with 
her. She is “To all their virtues ever 
tind, to all their faults a little lind.” 
She cherishes no impossible ideals of 
character or conduct; she looks with 
a lenient eye on pet weaknesses and 

Backing Up 


darling sins; she winke at what she 
cannot altogether ignore. “Live and 
let live” is her motto, and it em- 
bodies a vast forbearance. This type 
of woman is, of course, an accom- 


Ceesar had sent the message, “Veni, 
vidi, vici.” 

“tT could send seven more words 
without any additional expense,” he 
said, “but I can’t think of seven words 
beginning with ‘v’ and ending with ‘i’ 
that will quite fill the bill.” 

Later he reflected that he could 
have used a picture postcard and 
saved at least 44 cents.”—Chicago 



statement with 


The man who tries a motor car to run 
Must bravely face the crowd and 
never shirk 

terms of credit. 

kinds of fun 
While he perspires and tries to 

make it work. 
—Washington Evening Star. 


Redd: I seo 8 copy of the new mo- 
warded by Consul Henry B. Miller of 
Belfast, and may be seen at the Bu- 

fy ta Bo Wonder if it says 

we say we do. 

about Irish breakdowns?—Yonkers 

Our Advertising 

€] It’s a mighty easy matter for this 

and that and the other 
you or to promise you great things 
if you’ll but visit our stores when in 
need of furniture and housefurnish- 

q It’s a mighty easy matter to tell 
of such things—tell of splendid -as- 
sortmerits, lower prices—and a sw 
perior store service—but backing it 
up is quite a different thing. 

q We are here to back up our. every 

lower prices, a better and more satis- 
factory store service, and liberal 

€] Just give us the opportunity—we 
will show you how we back up all 

store to tell 


style, yet 




ch and elegant in appearance} sa 

| Just a little instance of the greater values that abound at the 2 
Burford oeee.. Bs oo ah age 

a GO™ do not break your hearts over it, if yon find you do not 

Much as it might pain him, he would rather you would tel | 

The dishonor would — 

matters. A real man would not wish you to keep an manent PS 


¥. .. 
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; ¥ 7 * ghee, ~~ eee 

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- holders on 





Joseph A. Proctor Was 
Located by Wire to His 
Sister, Asking Aid. 

Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
PEORIA. Ill., Aug. i1—Joseph A. 

Proctor, a Peoria lumberman who dis- 

appeared three weeks ago, leaving his 
business affairs in- confusion, and who 
has been sought by the police of the en- 
tire continent, has been found in Chil- 
licothe, Mo. 

In a letter written by Proctor to Pe- 
oria relatives he stated that he was 
tired, hungry and without funds; that 
he could last but a few days longer, 
and not to hunt for him, as it would 
do no good. 

The following telegram was received 
from Proctor: 

“Chillicothe, Mo. Mrs. Harry C. 
Stone, Peoria, Ill.—If I can do any good 
at home let me know and I will come. 
If not, say so. How are my folks. Send 
$ >», as I must get cleaned up. Have 
been sick. Will call for telegram tomor- 
row evening. so wire money and answer. 


Peorta relatives wired money and for- 
giveness, and, as expected, Proctor 
called for the message. 

Chief of Police Rhodes was notified of 
the capture and Proctor was asked to 
come to the phone. A long conversa- 
tion was held, in which the police of- 
ficial informed Proctor that there was 
no criminal charge against him and that 
relatives had arranged the settlement of 
all claims that were outstanding against 
him and that all had been forgiven by 
the family. 

Relatives who have taken charge of 
Proctor’s finances since his disappear- 
ance find that, while bad investments 
had been made in various enterprises, 
more than enough will be realized to 
cover the shortage, and a snug fortune 
will remain. The condition of Proctor’s 
mind has not been determined, but he 
is sick, worn and haggard from the ef- 
fects of his long tramp. 

Proctor was taken into custody and 
is being held to await the arrival of his 
brother-in-law, H. C. Stone, who will 
bring him pack to Peoria. No warrant 
has been issued for Proctor. He has 
been informed by wire that no charges 
afte against him. The lumberman was 
ciscovered through a telegram sent to 
hts sister, Mrs. Stone, asking for 

His relatives gave the telegram to 
Chief of Police of Peoria. who wired 
officers at Chillicothe to hold him. Proc- 
tor's Habilities, it is said, amount to 
more than $100,000. Most of this money 
is due to his relatives. He had invest- 
ed in Texas land and had sunk large 
ums in cultivating and impreving the 
property and obligated himself for more. 

Among the sums for.which he was 

. liable was one of $30,000, due his sister, 

Mrs. Charles L. Trumbull of Chicago, 
who had placed that amount in his 
hands to invest. He is overdrawn, it 
is said, for approximately the same sum 
with the J.‘C. Proctor Lumber Co., of 
which he is president, and.there are 
said to be a number of his notes out- 
.tanding among local and Chicago 

Fre: for the Ask ng 

‘Have you one of -these little pad- 
our telephone? Handiesit 
thing ever devised, Adds to the value 
of the phone. 

Ig you want one apply at the front 
eounter in the publication office of 
the Post-Dispatch and you will be 

supplied with one padholder and pad 

ae 3 
ca & 

complete, free of all charges—unlese 
the device is to be mailed, in which 

event please send 10c for postage only. 
Specify. whether for desk or wall 

The Post-Dispatch is the only evening 
newspaper in St. Uouis that receives or 
publishes news gathered by the Asso- 




Donaghey Commutes Slay- 
er’s Sentence Declaring He 
Was Under a Spell. 

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 11.—Gov. 
Donaghey, dispurung the decision of two 
juries in the case of Oscar Pullen, 
charged with murder, reverted to ‘“‘the 
woman in the case” and commuted the 
life sentence which had been pronounced 
for the defendant. 

The Governor held that Pullen, in kill- 
ing W. L. Deloney, 4 wealthy farmer 
of Little River County, was acting un- 
der a spell cast over him by Deloney’s 
wife, and that, with the detonation of 
the shot that killed Deloney, the spell 
was dissipated and Pullen entered onto 
a course of reparation. ; 

“This woman planned and dictated 
every move that he (Pullen) made up to 
the murder of her husband,” declared 
Gov. Donaghey; “then the spell which 
he had been working under was re- 
moved and in a moment’s time he real- 
ized the enormity of his deed. Later, 
when innocent parties were about to 
be arrested for the crime, he, realizing 
how unjust it would be to convict others 
for a crime he had committed, at once 
surrendered himself to the Sheriff and 
acknowledged that he was guilty of 
all that had been done. 

“All those connected with the case 
agree that he could not have been con- 
victed at all had he not acknowleged 
committing the murder. He asks for 
no leniency except that his life be 
spared. The trial Judge, the Prosecut- 
ing Attorney, a large part of the jury 
which tried him, the Circuit Judge, the 
County Judge and more than 1000 citi- 
zens of the county ask that this be 

Mrs. Deloney was tried as an accom- 
plice to the crime after Pullen confessed, 
but a jury acquitted her. Pullen de- 
clared she had held a window open 
while he shot her husband, who was 
lying on a bed. 


Swope Claimant Named in Suit. 
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 11.—Al- 

though Elmer “©. Swope, of Martins- 
ville, W. Va., has not proved he is a 
legal heir of.the late Col. Thomas H. 
Swope, he was named as a defendant in 
a suit for taxes against a piece of the 
Swope property. The suit was brought 
by F. B. Halsey, who had purchased 
the outstanding tax bills. 




Largest, Fastest, Finest Steamers Afloat. 

Hew York te London Direc 

The most expeditious route. Quickest also to 


Leave New York Wednesdays, 9 A. M. 

Wireless Telegraph. Submarine Signals. 
Tusitania.... Aug | Mauretania....Aug. 31 

‘Carmania.Aug20.10arm| Caronia Sept.3 10a.m. 
Campania ....Aug. Lusitania ....Sept. 7 
*Will call at Queenstown. 
After Sept. 1 the Caronia, Carmania and 
Campania will call at Queenstown. 
To Fiume. via Gibraltar, Naples, 
tCarpathia.Aue. 25. n tUltonia 
Pannonia ..Sept.S noon| tCarpathia ..... ; 
fCalls at Genoa. tCarries 2nd & 3rd class only. 
Travelers’ checks issued—good everywhere: 
Italy-Egypt Cruises 1910-11, Nov. 26, Jan. 
7 and 21, Feb. 18, March 11. 
Offices 21-24 State St., opp. the Battery, N. 
Y. T. F. Harrington, Gen, 8S. W. Agent, 219 
N. Tenth St.. 5. or. Olive St. 

SEM 10 A. M. 
“Shandean Gatthons. 


G. Washington (new).| Kronpring Wm..Aug.30 
Aug 16! Kaiser Wm.II.Sept. 6 

Cecilie, 23. 

German osu 


Tee, se 

Twin wee ‘ 
Rremen .....Aug. 256 r. m. Sept. 8 
Gr. Kurfuerst, Sept.1 Barbarossa..Sept. 15 


L bY WAM. | 

K. Luise.....Aug. 20| K. Albert. ...Sept. 10 
Berlin (new).Aug. 27) P. Irene....Sept. 24 
Wireless and Submarine Signals. 
Independent Round-the-Worild Tours. 
Travelers’ Checks Good All Over the Werld 
OELRICHS & CO., General Agents, 
Broadway. New Yerk. 
Central National Bank. Sole Agents. 



For Billous and Nervous Disorders 

Sold everywhere, in boxes. 10c and 25c. 


Se ee 
TTR es 


Smart Clothes for Women, Misses and Girls. 

We're crowded for room on account of 
alterations. Stocks in every department 
must be condensed. Everything reduced 
for quick disposal, hence this expansion sale. 

Summer Dresses Reduced 

$5 to $15 Wash Dresses, . 2.90, 4.90 6.90 
$10 to $20 Lingerie Dresses, 4.90 and 7.90 
$15 to $30 Linen Dresses ....6.90 and 8.90 
$15 to $45 Silk Dresses ......7.90 to 14.90 

Skirts, Coats and Suits Reduced 
$3 to $10 Wash Skirts........1.90 to 6.90 

7.50 to $20 Linen Coats . 3.90, 6.90, 9.99 
$10 to $25 Raincoats .....6.90, 9.90, 14.90 
$15 to $40 Pongee Coats .... 6.90 to 14.90 

(Natural and black.) 
$20, $25, $35 to $50 Pongee, Linen & Cloth | 
Tailored Suits Reduced to 7.90, 9.90, 14.90 

Misses’ and Girls’ Apparel Reduced 

$15 to $35 Suits (Ages 11 to 17.)6.90, 9.90, 14.90 
$3 to 8.50 Girls’ Wash Dresses, 1.90 to 4.90 

$5 to $10 Girls’ Coats .... 2.90, 3.90, 4.90 
(Ages 6 to 14 years.) 

Thrifty mothers will take advantage of this and fit 
out their youngsters for school at immense savings. 

“Griffon Brand” Waist Sale 

Regular Regular 


N ap LN? $5 to 6.50 


3.50 to $5 


2 ee ote * 


Another shipment just received of spick and span Waists, which will be 
placed on sale tomorrow. Ever so many smart styles\in Dutch and high 
necks and long and short sleeve effects. The materials are lawns, 
lingerie batiste, sheer mulls and handkerchief linens—tailored and lin- 
gerie styles, trimmed with real Irish and Cluny Laces, hand and eyelet 
embroideries; all sizes, 34 to 44; regular values $3.50 to $6.50, om sale 
at 1.90 and 2.90. 

$1, 1.50 White Waists Reduced to......69¢c 

| 1.50 to 2.50 White Waists Reduced to..95c 



. § . s 
HURS.,SAT Star Vaudeville and Motion Pictures. 
Seats’ at Bollman’s and Grand-Leader | Mat. Every Day Except Monday and ay 


in BABY DOLL—A Carnival Comedy. 
Next Week: Salvation Nell. Seats Now. 

The Post-Dispatch is the only evemug 
newspaper in St. Louis that recefves or pub- 
lishes news gathered by the Associated Press. 

ciated Press 


It Costs Only $12. 

Michigan or Wisconsin 


For Example: 

Correspondingly low rates to all other resorts in Michigan and 
Wisconsin. . 

Let me send you an illustrated descriptive booklet and itinerary 
showing train and steamer time, hotel rates, etc. Write W. H. BRILL, 
Div. Pass. Agt., St. Louis, or call at 

to Make a Summer Trip to 


- South Haven, Michigan, and Return, $12.00 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and Return, $12.00 

Central Office, 707 Olive St.’ 


An Investment— 

Not An 


You’re bound to be sta/e after a year at your 
desk. Success is not a matter of hours but of ' 
force and vitality. Take a trip to Colorado and 
tone up. It won’t cost much money or time. There’s 
such fishing in her 6,000 miles of trout streams as 

will gladden your heart. 

The crisp, clear, sweet air 

of the giant hills will bring new vitality and you'll 
return home ready for any strain. The de luxe trains 

Rock Island Lines 

—=<direct to boia Denver and Colorado Springs 

of the 

provide everything you expect in perfect service and some comforting details 
you do not expect. ‘The best way and the way of greatest comfort—with- 

out costi 

more. Let me show you how little the trip really costs. -Only 

one night in a berth like a bed, and the next in the tonic air of Colorado. 

Splendid Fast Trains Every Day 

for Colorado, Yellowstone Park and the Pacific Coast. Specially low 
round trip fares all summer to the delightful 

resorts of the Golden West. Let us send 
illustrated fiterature and suggest the 
Call, phone 

vacation of your life. 
or write today. 

City acseager on Ticket Agent 

live St. 
Bell, Olive 233, 


ae 8 Phones | 

St. Louis 

Kinloch, Cent. 232 

” amanleEs 







French and German; as well 

A high school for earnest boys, famous for the success of its graduates. 
Thorough preparation in Mathematics, Science, English Composition, Latin, 
as in the elements of the Mechanic Arts. 
Equipment first-class and modern in every respect. 

Thirty-first year opens Thursday, 
schools and pupils from accredited high schools admitted upon certificate. 
Entrance examinations for others Sept. 20, beg uning 

W. R. VI 

Sept. 22. Graduates of grammar 

at 9 a. m. 
CKROY, Principal. 

in connection with their studies 




The Students of the Engineering Department have received offers from 
large industrial concerns to pursue a practical course of co-operative work 
Send for prospectus or catalogue to 




For Possible Investments 

t Are 

Safe and Promising 


BENTON COLLEGE OF LAW Evening Sessions Only 

Law, graduate and academic courses. 

For catalogue, address GEO L. CORLISS, 
Dean, Grand and Franklin ave. 
- pengmememensr nae —f 





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few Special Features. 
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TIKETS— aad Sittn and Union Station 



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ab tye 


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a ceo an 
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ee a 


‘xcursion . |] 

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iagara Falls 

and return—via the . 

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and New York Central Lines 

Leaving St. Louis in through day cars and Pullman 
standard and tourist sleeping cars direct to the Falls 

Saturday, August 20, 1910 
aad Liberal SCOP OVEFS Economie Side Trips 

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to Detroit, Mackinac Island, Put-in-Bay, Chautauqua, N. Y., 
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a ie mee? 
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My f ay . % 
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= ae © 
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Little Dudley Will Take Kinsella’s 
Place With Browns--Bailey Must 

Pitch Regularly 

from Now On. 

UDLEY CRISS is to take Ed Kinsella’s turn on the mound 
hereafter, according to Manager O’Connor of the Browns. 

The big Texan, who has been the team’s pinch hitter, and in 

whom little confidence has been placed as a twirler, showed ‘‘ Dia- 
mond Johnny’’ enough in the opening game of the double-header 

with the Yankees of New York 
‘Dodie have further trials. 

Just when O'Connor seemed up 
against it for pitchers, Criss came to 
the front tn fine style in the opener, 
while Barney Pelty, after being on the 
hospital list for two weeks, rejoined 
the team and pitched a two-hit game 
against the Yankees in the second. 

It was one of the best days O’Connor 
has enjoyed this year. The team played 
nice baseball while the form shown by 
Criss and Pelty probably pleased the 
Brown's manager next to the reception 
he received on the opening day of the 
season here. 

The determination of the firm of 
Hedges and O'Connor to make the play- 
ers show their best or make room for 
others may have brought about the 
welcome spurt of the Browns. Jack 
Powell, who early in the season, seemed 
destined for a postoffice change, has 
shown much of his old time cunning 

Then Pelty, too, after a poor early 
start, has pitched nice ball. He was 
hit over the heart by a batted ball two 
weeks ago and was permitted to go to 
his home in Farmington, Mo. He re- 
ported in shape Wednesday and his 
game against the Yankees showed that 
he is to be counted as a dependable with 
Joe Lake. ; 

Bill Balley is the next member of 
O’Cohnor’s slab corps, who must show 
cause why he should-draw salary from 
the local club. Bailey has pitched but 
two good games this season. Invariably 
knocked out or hit freely, O'Connor has 
hesitated about starting him. 

From now on, though, Balley is to 

Criss, Pelty, Griggs, 

Wednesday, to cause him to let 

take, his regular turn on the mound. 
©O’Connor is to take this stand for two 
reasons. One, because he has a limit- 
ed number of pitchers and must use 
practically every member of his staff. 
But it is also understood that Jack 1s 
to tell, or has already told, Bill that 
he must sow better or share the fate 
of G. E. Waddell, Bob Spade and oth- 
ers recently released. 

Kinsella hasn’t shown much in his 
games in St. Louls. But because he 
was shy of pitchars, O’Connor was 
forced to use the former Portlander. 
Criss was injected in the game in a 
pinch and pitched the best ball he has 
shown in his many trials as a Brownie. 

O’Connor. says he will give Dudley 
an opportunity to continue his good 
work. The big fellow has always had 
the “stuff In the way of curves and 
speed, but hag lacked control. Now 
that he is off to a good start it seems 
that it is a good time to let Dodie 
have a regular turn on the slab. 

Within a few days it is expected that 
two young pitchers will be added to 
Manager O’Connor’s staff. It is said 
that they were purchased for delivery 
in the late fall, but bécause of his 
sma‘] squad of twirlers O’Connor has 
requested that they be sent on imme- 
diately. It is pretty nearly a certainty 
that the newcomers will be on hand by 
the time the Browns hit out for the 
East next week. 

In the meantime Lake, Powell, Pelty, 
PRailey and Criss will do trost of the 
twirling for the O’Connorites. 

Newnam and 

' Truesdale Twice Trim the Yankees 

American League season, April 

21, have the’ Browns pleased their 
followers es they did in the double- 
header against the Yankees of New 
York at Sportsman's Park Wednesday 
afternoon. Off to a six-run disadvan- 
tage, the O’Connorites fought an uphill 
battle and won the opener by a 10-to-6 


No since the opening day of ths 

The good work was continued in the 
gecond game, and by taking the final 
by a 8-0 count, the Browns registered 
thelr first double victory of the year. 

E44 Kinsella and Walter Manning were 
‘ the original -pitchers in the opener. 
Kinsella pitched four innings, during 
which time six runs were scored. Dud- 
ley Criss went in to bat for Kinsella 
in the’fourth. He failed to hit. O’Con- 
nor decided to permit Criss to try his 
hand at pitching. He twirled the re- 
maining; five innings and allowed but 
two hits and no runs. 

Criss also put the teanr in the running 
by hitting the ball into. the right field 
seats for a home run in the sixth in- 
ning. Two runners were on the bases 
at the time and the swat raised the 
Browns’ total from one to four. 

After the Browns tied up the score 
in the seventh, with Manning stil) pitch- 
ing, Jack Warhop—who isn't a redskin— 
pitched the eighth and the Browns 
hopped onto him for four runs. That 
put the game on ice. 


Singles by .Hemphill, Laporte and 
Knight, coupled with Cree’s fielder’s 
choice, gave the Yankees a run in the 
first inning. ith two gone in the sec- 
ond inning, and the bases filled, Cree 
hit Kinsella to the extreme left-hand 
corner of the lot for a triple and cleaned 
up. “Birdie” scored on Laporte’s sin- 
_ gle. CPiger’s single and errors by Griggs 
and Kinsella gave the Yankees their 
sixth and final run of the game in the 


It wasn't until the fourth tha: the’ 

Browns -roke into the run column. 
‘Then Griggs started with a double and 
_ scored on Austin’s error of Wallace's 
roller. Truesdale and Killefer singled, 
filling the sacks, but Criss, batting for 
Kinsella, was unable to score any. He 
popped to Foster. 

In the, sixth, Wallace and Killefer 
with two gone Criss hit a 

lying ahead of him. 

the fact that the Browns were 
to iim, Manning was permitted 
on the job by Chief Stallings. 
eeventh, Newnam and Griggs 
_ -Mingled, while Wallace's stro! filled the 
bases. Truesdale followed with a sin- 
‘®le-that scored Newnam and Griggs 
4 runs that tied the score. 
“Warhop pitched the eighth and was 
uimiped “for four runs. With Criss a 
| teagan edn 

tripled to left and Newnam and Griggs 


Barney Pelty was the whole show in 
a pitching way in the second game. 
The Farmington news peddiler allowed 
but two hits. One was a bona fide sin- 
gle by Knight in the fourth inning. The 
other was a scratch@gi™Mfeld thing by 
Hemphill in the ninth. In both cases 
the hitters were snuffed out via the 
double play route. 

Tom Hughes, not the former Wash- 
ington twirler, started the firing for the 
when a pass to Stone, Hartzell’s infield 
out and Newnam’s single to right scored 

the Browns’ first run. 

It remained that way until the ninth, 
when Raymond Fisher, a righthander 
from the Hartford (Connecticut State 
League) team, succeeded Hughes. Kil- 
lefer hit him for a single at the start. 
Pelty laid down a sacrifice and was 
safe on Mitchell’s low throw to Knight. 
Stone bunted safely, filling the bases. 

Fisher than turned loose a wild pitch 
and Killifer scored. Laporte tossed out 
Hartzell, holding Peity to third. New- 
man struck out, but Griggs rolled a hot 
one to Aston. He fumbled it and Pelty 
scored. That raised the Browns’ total 
to three, more than enough to win. 

A continuation of the present brand 
of ball by the Yankees may see the 
New York outfit take another tumble in 
the American League race. The Goth- 
amites fared poorly in Cleveland. Then 
they dropped the four games played 
with the Tigers. The Browns have an- 
nexed three of the four games played 
with two remaining. 

The lone redeeming feature of the 
Yankees’ play is the work of Bert Dan- 
lels in left field. He makes catch after 
catch of the sensational variety. They 
are oot easy chances, made to look 
hard. The former Tri-Stater comes in, 
goes out or to either side of him for 
drives that are ticketed extra base hits 
as they leave the bat. Stallings was a 
lucky creature when he picked up this 

Walter Manning and Bill Killefer 
promised to furnish addded entertain- 
ment in the form of a pugilistic encqunt- 
er. Onan attempted double stea) in 
the.third inning of game No. 1 Man- 
ning was pinched at the plate. He came 
in standing up and despite the fact 
that' he was out several feet from the 
plate, bumped into Kinnefer, using his 
arms and elbows. The crash teppled 

5 Koi gy 4 B at 
ri; z 
° | t Ste < 
F5. rey Pay ae 
r ae = “ x 
4 rt, 4 
a. 2 
, ~ <a » 
he ‘ ad t 

He got in bad in the sixth, }netchy and Phelps out of the game, the 

(but is not as bad as was feared. He 

| day's Trolley League games: At Caron- 
Southern Commercials 







With Biel Out, Granite City 
Man Easily Outsprints 
_Erxleben at the Finish. 

With Irvin Biel, the premier distance 
runner, and Sidney Hatch, the crack 
Chicago marathoner, out of the Retail! 
Hardware Dealers’ marathon over the 

course from the M. A. C. to Normandy 

Grove, Frank Johnson and Joe. Erxle- 
ben encountered little difficulty in out- 
distancing the field of. starters and 
reached the finish more than three 
minutes before V. K. Westray, the third 
man, Erxieben was really the pace 
maker all the way, but again in the 
final spurt he found himself wanting 
and Johnson beat him to the tape by 
a close margin, there being only 3-5 of 
a second difféfence between their times. 

Johnson's victory came as a surprise 
as in every race run this season after 
several miles had elapsed BErxleben 
would set out on a gruelling sprint that 
left Johnson far to the rear. Wednes- 
day, however, the Granite City~athlete 
was equal to the occasion and he clung 
to his rival. At Union and Easton, 
Johnson momentarily yielded, but be- 
fore Natural Bridge road was reached 
he had closed the gap, and started op 
a gait that soon put him in the lead 
and proved too much for Erxleben to 
overcome. Erxleben made a desperate 
attempt to win out with a final sprint, 
but Johnson had reached the tape al- 

Vv. K. Westray, the oldest athlete 
locally in active competition, came in 
third, Harry Arnold, the Carlinville, IIl., 
athlete, fourth and Jacob I"abian, the 
N. 8. Y. M. C. A. runner and winner .of 

their five-mile race, was fifth while 
Kaysing twins, BE. and J., finished si 
and seventh respectively. John Fo 
snaw, the brother to Joe, finished 12th. 
The distance of the course was not as 
long as the one over which the annual 
M. A. C. event is held, being nearly a 
mile shorter, making it a total of about 
nine miles. Twenty-eight of the 48 en- 
tered started and 2 finished. Among 
those missing were the two Chicago en- 
tries, E. H. Farrel and Sidney Hatch. 



Roger Will Take No Chance on 
First Sacker’s Form Until 


PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 11.—The Car- 
dinals got in this morning for a series 
with the Phillies, who expect to help 
the 8t. Loulisans on their downshoot to- 
ward the cellar championship. 

The Cardinals are in poor shape, for 
not only is the pitching staff in a rather 
demoralized condition, but with Ke- 

team is still further weakened. Ko- 
ney’s wrenched foot is badly swollen, 
though it is answering nicely to treat- 
ment, and the big first baseman expects 
to be in the game again in the Boston 
series. It goes without saying, though, 
that Roger isn’t going to take any 
chances of Koney hurting himself by 
getting back at work before the swell- 
ing and pain is all gone. 

The way the Cardinals are now, a 
game or two on the lost side of the 
column isn’t going to do any great 
harm, at least not as much as would 
the permanent injury of Konetchy. 
Phelps’ eye is still swollen and bruised, 

ought to have no trouble donning the 
sata again in Beantown, even if he 
isn’t able to play here. 

. % 

AND | 

BE. B. R—Corridon is credited with 
Cardinals’ victory over Chicago, July 
17. Brown is charged with defeat. 

Hal Metcalf, Girard, [1l1—Charies w. 
Murphy, owner of Chicago club, is 

BE. lL. K.—If fourth ball is a wild 
pitch, batter is entitled to as many 
bases as he can take. 

J. L.—Catcher Wingo is not an In- 
dian. Meyers of New York Giants and 
Bender of Philadelphia Athletics are 
only Indians in major leagues. 

R. M-—Catcher Phelps of Cardinals 
lives in Albany, N. Y. 

Stephens Has a Sore Arm, 
Jimmy Stephens isn't being worked 
by Manager O’Connor because of a sore 
arm. As long as Bill Killefer ig show. 
ing such good form Stephens will be 
permitted to give his salary whip « 
rest. Catcher Crisp of the Newark 
(Bastern, League) team and Catcher 
Krichell of the Montreal elud will jotn 

the Browns in the Hast next week. 

Only One Game Today. 
The Browne and Yankees of New 
York will play the fifth game of the 

Thureday afternoon. The game starts 
at 8:45 o’cleck. Joe Lake 
Vaughan will likely be the twiriers, 

Ao te 5 


Standing of the Cluba. 
ncifnnati oon ae 
lladelphia ..4 
tn 41 e 
ARDINALS ..389 ‘ 6 
Boston ee 3538 .859 
Yesterday’s Results. 
Pittsburg, 3-11-0; Boston, 2- Bat- 
teries—Camnitz and tea ao 
Brown and raham, 
St. Louis-New York game postponed 
owing to rain. 
Cincinnati-Brooklyn game postponed 
owing to rain. 
Chicago-Philadelphia game postponed 
ewing to rain. 
Thuraday’s Schedale. 
St. Louis at Philadelphia. 
hicago at Boston. 

ittsburg at Brookl 
Cincinnati at New 

York (2 games). 

Standing of the Clubs. 

Yeaterday’s Results. 

Sie ee 

Pees ast 

Thursday’s Schedule. 
New York at St. Louis, 

fr atieteipa at Detroit. 

oston at i , 

Washington at Cleveland @ games), 



Cincinnati at New York—Clear; two 
games; 2 and 4 p. m. 
Pittsburg at Brooklyn—Clear; 4 p. m. 
Chicago at Boston—Rain; 3:15 p. m 
St. Louis at Philadelphia—Cioudy; 3:29 



a we oe ree 



VI the Yankees has been 
rather unfortunate with 
his catchers this season, Right 
now Criger and Mitcheli are 
doing the receiving; with 
Sweeney on the hospital list. 
Sweeney hasn't worked in 
about four weeks. A finger 
on his right hand was aplit 
by one of Ruseeli Ford's 
spitters and he just rejoined 
the ciub in St. Loute Wednes- 
day. It will be @ week or 
more before he t# able to go 
behind the dat again. Origer 
became ill on the first Weat- 
ern trip of the New York ciud 
this summer, 

He was forced to go to a 
hospital in Cleveland and it 
was said an operation would 
have to be performed before 

Criger recovered more rap- 
idly than expected and ie 
proving a valuable man with 
Sweeney on the shelf. 

OCriger is given credit for 
having developed the equad of 
New York pitchers into a wia- 
ning sombination, 


NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—A ballplayer 
who has been a consistent victim to the 
wiles of “Nap’’ Rucker, was asked why 
the Brodklyn’s crack southpaw was so 

much more effective in Brooklyn than 
on the road. He said at first that it 
Was because Rucker was a great pitcher 
at all times, but when pressed, said: 

“Did you ever notice those signs out 
in right field at the Brooklyn grounds? 
They are about as glaring a bunch as 
can be found in the country. Any left- 
handed pitcher ought to do well there. 
Why, it is next to impossible for a right- 
handed batter to find the ball” 

And it all happens to be true, and on 
cleudy days he is not nearly so effective. 

There are some amusing signs in dif- 
ferent ball parks, but Brooklyn has the 
most amusing of all. Out in right field, 
in glaring letters on a yellow back- 
ground, the business manager of & 
Brooklyn paper, in a spirit of reckless 
sportiveness, announces that his paper 
will separate itself from $10 and donate 
it to anybody who will knock the ball 
over the sign—not the fence, but the 




The crews of the Central Rowing 
Club, which are to take part In the 
national regatta at Washington, Aug. 
12-13, left Wednesday morning at 9 
o'clock accompanied by five members 
of the club, including Capt. Joe From- 
anac, who went along merely to eee the 
races and to participate in the general 
jolliication which the boys will have 
if they show up as well as they ex- 
pect to. 

The men enterel are Charlies Dreigh- 
man, Robert Rascher, Clem Wiedmann 
and Robert Burkemper in the senior 
four, Lepping and Filoerke in the singles. 
The two last named hed expected to 
row In the doubles, 





he could redon the mask egain. | 

of the Browns are successful, a new 

_ Pule will be adopted hy the two 
major leagues which will prove a big 
aid in the upbuilding of .the lesser 
teams of the two big pennant organ- 

Mr. Hedges has written a letter to 
Ban B. Johnson in which he advocates 
the increasing of the limit in the num- 
ber of players a team may carry from 
% to 4, the adyance to be permitted 
only on the part of second division 

The object of the proposed new rule 
is to give the teams which are occupy- 
ing lowly berths a better chance to re- 
cruit strength. 

“Tt is presumed,” said the Browns’ 
boss, “that the first division clubs are 
of such strength that their efforts to- 
ward increasing the team strongth will 
be devoted to provision for the future. 
A strong club will only have to carry 
a few men to provide against injury or 
the natura! depletion of team strength 
due to advancing age. In this case the 
limit of %& men will be ample. , 

|” the efforts of Robert Lee Hedges 

Weaker Clubs Need Big Limit. 
é¢ N the case of a second division 
| vlub, which may perhaps have 
to. recruit its entire club, the 
$-men limit is not sufficient. When 
the % regular members of the team are 
subtracted it will be found that but a 
limited number of youngsters can be 
taken on—far from enough for any team 
to hope to obtain more than one or 
two players worth keeping out of tho 
entire draft or purchase. 

“This year it has been an undoubte4 
fact that the lesser teams have been 
at a disadvantage in the upbuilding of 
their clubs. For example, I have men 
out all over the country. I hear of 
players from all sides whom I might 
take on and whom I might at least 
have a chance to try out, were the 
present rule more elastic in point of 
numbers. But can I do it now? Not 
on your life. I have to make almost 
absolutely sure beforehand of the prom- 
ize of a baseball player before I tako 
him on. 

Opportunity Is Increased. 

Vine may imagine what chance 
there is to dq business when 
you live ag close to the line 
as that. The more players a club is 
permitted to try out the bette: chance 
it has of developing a good cne. The 
best clubs do not need such a world of 
men to riffie through. ut the teams 
which must be built oveF cafi not have 

too many men in the tryout process.” 
Hedges’ suggestion will probably not 
bear any fruit this year, but the seed 
is sown. Many complaints have been 
made against the league limit,-all of 
them on the ground that the restriction 
in the number of players to be carried 
does not give clubs a chance to ex- 
pand. At the same time, if a team has 
bullt up a machine it does not need more 

It is providing against the future only, 
and the number of men it would carry, 
whatever the strength shown, is limited, 
if only because of the economy part of 
it. But with the weakling clubs it Ig dir- 
ferent. It is notorious that of a dozen the chances are against there 
eyen being one of these who will prove 
an exceptional piayer—even a man of 
substantial major league strength. 
Define a Second Division Club. 
The difficulty.with Mr. Hedges’ prop- 
osition is that of adapting it to the 
league teams. It is well enough to dl- 
vide the organization into first and sec- 
ond division clubs this year, but there 
have been seasons when the matter 4 
not so simple, and the question of 
whether a club is entitled to the right 

ere ~ —o ae 

than a few players on its reserve force. | 

me ee 

: er ig 

HE money for the Ct 
| Bowling Congress, which ia Ae 
be held here next January, is” 

all raised and all fear that some other” 

city will. yet cop the prise has 

Still the Business Men's L | 

seems to play rather an unfavorable 

part in the matter, if the stories of 

the alley owners themselves are te 

be believed. When the news that the 

tournament was first published it wa 

stated that the Conventions Bureau” — 

of the Business Men's League was to” 

underwrite any losses the yown- 

ers might sustain. The previous 

sion of the American Bowling © 

gress here had proven a losing of 

and the bowling element of the Es 

was unwilling to stand a tap for an- 

other $5000 loss. It was agreed that” 

the city “boosters” were to T 

write the affair against loss. But so 

far the only thing underwritten is a 

. oe 
eas *.. 2 
- co 


any credit is coming for 
big feature to the city it will 
entirely to the personal work 
tenpin men, 



dinner “tab” at the club The 
owners have found the money and 

Even now there is a chance that. 
we may have “Rube” Waddell with ua, 
again. It is remote because de-. 
pends on his “making good” with the. 
Newark team. But still he may drift 
back again. Reuben was not sold out-__ 
right to the team of Joe a 
If he should happen to make good for _ 
Pollard, McGinnity and company... 
while out in the effete Bast, ; 
is nothing In the agreement 
will prevent the big fellow’s 
to this city. 

But Rube will not be back. 
scarcely seems a chance that he 
make good in such a way as to make 
him a desirable asset for Hedges. = 


Absence of Jones and Hoerr Ens a 
courages Lesser Lights to a 
Take a Chance. 

Since it has been definitely rned.~ 
that neither Drummond Jones nor Ro-_ 

millar names, such as M, peDor 
ald, the father of tennis in St, Liew 
who has done so much to build up t 
sport here; - Small, ‘Smithers, — 
Serrano brothers, Greenwood, Whitte- — 
more, More and others. oor 
Tom Aitken has the courts in # 
tically perfect condition new an | he 2 
expects the present tournament to Belp 
get the players in good trim for the eft 
champtonship, which comes ly after 
this event. 


oS pl 

Allen Again Seeks Pool Title, — 
Bennie Allen, the youthful pool pis 
of Kansas City, has again | 
Tommy Hueston and Jerome K 
who clash for the title next 

ss be rs 
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— eee eee ee (+ wee 

| ba del 

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pre CAK . tas 
URGOON—On Wednesday, Aug. 10, Notice. BOOKKEEPER—And | cashier Mem 9 "ae tie ne \KE BAKER Wid — First-class: and 100 TEAMS WANTED. 500K Wea. meer fo washing or ironing; 
1910, at 5:25 p. m. Edward Burgoon, Officers and members of Hope] onces. ‘Box U-57. Post-Dispatch. (4) Yi f, d S VV, a N BS swer. Calloway ary 516 Geet ine yinevilte, 5O ft. beds: can make $6. Broddway and ages. Ta ER: 
beloved son of James A. Burgoon, | Lodge, No. 186, K. of a ae eee’ | BOOKKEEPER—Sit, wanted; will s noone ester ay A SACLE Accel (5; | Benton. Carroll Contracting Co. a Se ere 
aged 13 years 5 months and 17/to meet at the Castle riday, anything in gerena! utility; experienced CANDY SPINNERS Wid.—Stick in-}'°*(NNERS Wtd. ta 
Aug. 12, at 12:30 p. m., to attend the as bookkeeper and stenographer, ri rs with rollers; ny BO Tye Appl Buck Mfg. Co,. 212 N t. COOK Wid. 
The funeral _, — — Fri- aig of our deceased brother, Geo, ceterenees: salary modera Box POST DISPA T CH i 438 Sin REP eee Cineinpatt, O. 5 tii TINNER Wid. —For “heavy galvenized sheet taurant: —Experenced ween) wanlt s0- 
> ° —+_08t-Vispatc itd —E rienc ron tanks an 8 3000 wor 
2739 Thomas ELROY V. SELLECK, C. C. BOY —Sit. wanted; 17 to learn machinist. . ’ r te Weeden freight cara: ib- | Salle. (ch) | GOR Tae Ree — 
to St. Bridget’s Churoh, | BD. C. BRAUN, K. of R. and a6, ar S6ip Me TWO morning competitors po not rien: to change; draw| TINNER Wtd.—First-class mechanic with |” wages: apply at-onee. 4 4044. Lindell, 
thence to Calvary Cemetery. t Fa na wanted: tva-year' experience at added together... 133 bles: a good address to take char fe of a a depart: ment NRE ¢ — mart 
men manu mat floor 
@#elendg are invited to attend. (c) Comin Events _bainting. OCH—Lost; one diamond, surrounded by TWO evening competitors — 5 stamped metal ware; jm oe e fully “your ‘ex. ex- |COOK Wtd.—White Pe for v1 for costae one bee and part 
URKE—Entered into rest on Tues- £ pearls, on Tower Grove line, between In- added together 689 ominatio K Cc perience, give age. laundry work; refe 
day, Aug. 9, 1910, at 8:30 p. m., Mary]. mannan | Bane Asyius and 7th st.; liberal eae. ks, Ottawa, Kan. ete ea REM (cd) Pigg lt Superintendent, 880 Downer took neon 
: . widow of James Burke —425_Columbia. : CHANDALIE ; 7 re Wtd.— Experienced, and waitress; 
and | ag ey of Alexander, An- ~ SOCIAL CALENDAR. CABINET MAKER—And carpenter. wants|| POST-DISPATCH EXCES: can also ‘do HANGER "Wid. a See ee Te COMPRESSOR Wtd-—Experi- | references. Room 11, 506 N. Vandeventer, 
nie, Alicia and Henry Burke. PARDO Y ee x Leon Spec titors — ark Pix. Co., 1016 Pine st. St. Lou! and Jefferson. te | ROIS 
. A wt s Over morning competitors L uls OOK Wtd.—White girl to cook a 
Funeral Friday, Aug. 12, at 8:30|cHINA euchre at Newsum’s Hall, 1412 oN a a hae Airet-class somined 2 OLLECTOR Wid. —First-class; and producer w <ITER “Wtd.—Man. 3829 Easton. with housework: no washing: 2 In family, 
8s; me occupation, ’ WAITERS Wte Mixperieneed. at Van crn’ s 458 Lee av. Webster Groves. Phone Ben- 

a. m., from Hetlage’s undertaking Grand. every Friday afternoon; t 
CABERNET ER—Sit. wanted by good allround Oo venin | phone number and length of residence in > 
07 Chouteau avenue, to anted by « ver evening oe ‘ity Bary : _ ton 452 or Webste 20 
rooms, 907  < Cc Churah. Thatie on STOCKHOLDERS’ MEETINGS 30c per hour if steady. Lee Crab- combined : —oity. Box O-100, Post-Dispatch. __Lunchery. 308-10 N. Jefferson. ) ry r (co) Ye re. Exp. rien rienced. ‘08a. ‘Mare 
ile oe Cometery. Friends invited. | ~ AAA ARAP LL LALA _tree._ 5782 ‘Kennerly, Delmar _2635L. : eral Pears Wtd.—Catalog and job. Gen- WHITENER Wate eee pee. Pe el > wae As OF O® me GOO® Sm tol p.m. 
STOCKH LDERS' MEETING—Notice is} CARPENTER—Wants sit.; understands car- cra rinting Co.. 1017 Morgan st. (cd) Simpson. Box C ost-Dispate % > > a oo once, German as- 
(c) hereb ven that a special meeting of the — and painting; real estate firm pre- UOMPOSTDORS W ame og Mangan Press, | WINDOW DRESSERS Wtd.—Experiencad: & ag to 36 
CONNELLY—Entered into rest on stockholders of the ‘Interstate Amusement rred; for steady work; will work very SITUATIONS WANTED-FEMALE ~ 325. Olive. third floor. (c) we need 10 men to make cial dis- ’ SCHAPEI 
Tuesday 1918, at 8:60 p.| Will de, held at the office of, Sit, company, —reasonable. C. R. F., 6850 Hobart. (4) ie i ABBE 3 Soe CONCRETE LABORERS _Wtd.—Spring lays, Thursday and Friday of this week. | ® adway on? Frankii> : 
. . , . . , a = ~ SOLO to ae , = 
, room 1 lerce CHAUFFEUR—Sit. by s but 3 colored: 10 | HoUSEKEEPER—Permanent position, good ote St. Louis. Fruin-Bambrick —— 1107 pp apoanes bd psy Ditman Shoe em; oO OO O é< @ + @ < oO O DOOD 

m., after a lingerin illness, Peter | Thursda Ane. 25, 1910, commencing at the years’ experience: none eliable need : ; 
- ferson, (c4) sahsiiaeentasiaiiiaasianiiaigtiet items a sill 

J. Connelly, belove husband of} hour of ‘9 a. m., for the following pur-| apply. Thomas. Bo 4 home wanted. 1010 N, Jef ee aes Wid alla ~ “we X 
Mary M. Connelly. (nee McDermott), | Poses: To thon aid there vote on & Dropo. | CHAUFFEUR Youne aioe ox | HOUSEKEEPER—Sit, vy experienced lady | CONCRETE MEN Wrd.—25, colored; Grave's | eS Ta et a oriseant. DEMONSTRATORS WANTED restaurant. Bacar ae 7 
dear father of rancis, Naware wT come ice He the present au-| Sérience, wants position: will take care of| With one small child; respectable SES S000 | mann & Bros. ieeming. Fee Bye: Se tee it oe oe wie De 9182 “eh aor the Ente Fook Sete a eee = r 

ear tatner- ; ard. c 2 (4) — = ae - — n September Apply Parior B Pianterr , i] eRWOWAN Wit A SPT Fe 
and Mamie F. Connelly, thorized number, to seven directors; to elect | —¥ x Mramer. 3427 Pine ?t: HOUSEGIRL SIC by neat Southern colored | COOK Wtd.— White. S047 Olive et, YOUNG MAN anes 4000 Sec amrocery | Hotel. Saturday a*ternoon. at 2 p.m, (coi WAS ASHER WOMAN Sats x 

“Tt. td. —?IOt 

in-law of Lenora Connelly (ne@/a@ full board of directors to serve until the | CHAUFFEUR— lored : uth: t i ‘}. 83 

Emerson), and our, dear grand- | next annual meeting or unti, their suc- chauffeur: private family: own repairing| irl as cook or do housework. “Call or “Oe Wtd.—Good; short order; $50 month a 2RG_DUNEDOE business, _4000 8. Grand. _(¢) | DISHWASHER Witd.—Woman. 1403 Ghou cose ® 
cessors are elected and qualified; and to nuk Gihes work: 20k tnnih. tinaell OTL. write: 3955A Finney, 8 o’clock . SOK Wid at Washington. YOUNG MAN “an ae parents: teau av. Be _ | WOMEN Wits. ie oo kit work } 

" a e- { ady ? AES. a rocery r n n estore: S a - ~ . or - etaurant ra) th. ’ 
ke place Friday, | ‘renssct such other business as may Prop | CHAUFFEUR—Sit. b ; new of | HOUSER EEPER—Micaie-1 ei lady wants OK Wtd. At Van Horn’s Lunchery, , 808: s DISH‘VASHER Wtd.—Girl 609 Wainut. t ‘ 

amuneral will take place, Hridey. |eriy come before paid mesting, tae | ebeitine tay thas. careTaareraaces” | mice nome, 2006 Keokuk st.; | 10 N. Jefe Oh} BE OM poseDispatch. 8 SMPlover. | Owens Hotel, ic} | WEHAR, Bid Colored. to work fw laandey 
residence, 2810 Brannon avenue, tO] B. P. WILLIAMS. Secretary. R. Gates, 8526 Laclede. Pence Mc mage ¥ COOK = oa ther orders, for night; come | yornwG MAN Wtd.—To do bookkeepin a | PRESo4AKER Wtd.—And alteration hand. | ——- Eaton, : ae 
Holy Innocents’ Church, thence to = : CHAUFFEUR—Sit. as chauffeur, also as ma- | HOUSEGIRI-—-sit. by colored tel A A ready for work. oo Walnut () | “ coliecting and assist in embalming. by _ 2851 Franklin AL Vet! tant Eee Cook aid “housewart, 
BON NOO NER. Call ; COOK Wtd.—Night cook. Clark s Restau- undertaking and livery company: fine open- EXA MI NER W AN ITED. mabe s_ Cohan ¢. ye 
‘ aN TG 4 ‘ep MEN Wt.—To dust. furniture. "Apn’? 

’ chinist: 8 years’ experience. $16 Garrison. 
Calvary Cemetery. Friends invited DIRECTORS ORS’ MEETING _ Bomoni 1635 rant, Union Merket eT one wiatine to. lease me ee 
-9. Post-Dispatch. (e4) Experienced sh! rt exa ningr> ste ay em- 'O4 Olive. fe) 

to attend. PPP PPP PPP PLP PPP = ( SEPER—Sit. by, middle-aged, alone: . 

Chicago (TIL) papers please copy. | MISSOURI, KANSAS & TEXAS TERMINAL | CHAUFFEUR—Bit wanted: can go his ovn | HOUSER ETE De; good chok: have references. | “Vnaa a, mt6—Clothing cutter on bays - ——— (8 ai Svineht bod Eaisry "Appi ad” flow | (CoaeRSWeaoPa arse WO 
ce ST, LOUIS, Mo., Aug. il, 7098. : = on colored W. M. Storks, i Box_0- HL asi iansich, nee Ta 18) aenaton ay. ' Mle eooo® @O¢ © © OOOOO9 ae ay a 1008 st om <) ‘f ood hand: Bare St. -Louls po notions Sm 
- hat a epecial meet- LUsiihk ER—FP¢ Gy -| CUTTER on 2 , ’ h il wr , "OLDE ‘td.—Experienced; on monos anc re ewelry Co... 514 as 

BUSSAN—Entered into reat on gm ing of the Board of Directors of the Missourl, | CHAUFFEUR-—Sit. wanted by colored chauf- h _house. Call Howard Hotel,| and suite: Mat’ bese how “to gd sharp ; oeare old. t0 look: after adver 7 a housedresses. Furest City Mfg. Co., 1427) WOMAN Witd.—k e =r = 

day, Aug. 9, 1910, at 10:15 Kansas & Texas Terminal Company of St. feyr; licensed: do own repairing; 8 years’ room 5, 10 N. 15th_st. knife: steady position for the right man; ing and mail orders in Aaodhbact _ Lucas. _ (c} housework: o rag + pers. "om sensi 

maree Duggan (nee Caniil). beloved Louis will be held at the general office of | experience: prefers private family. W. M.|HOUSEGIRL—Sit. cooking, go out by the} call Greenberg & Steinhauer, 906 N. 8th. ment store; splendid opportunity @®| GIRL Witd.-For addressing envelopes, ; pa need. sopty: ‘anal wages: 

wife of homas Duggan and dear | the company in the city of St. Louis, Mis- Young. 2638 Lawton. (91) week: ‘ones or drop postal, 6204 Wells; Mary second fileor. (c4) for right man. Address, giving and skirtmaker. 391 N. Euclid av. (4) ft ; Bedeey ayv.. Kirkwood, ° 

mother of William, Edward, Thomas sourt. on Monday Aug. 16, 1910, at 7 0 clock CLERK—Sit. wanted at clerical work a Smith COUNTRY PRINTER Witd.—On 
: Ww EDWIN WLEY, ne te T e@ of the best 

Higgins and Mrs. Edward Dean. _ 48. Post-Dienatch. (6) eneral Seaeeereris Miss Stuart, wants @ man capable of handling mechan!- 
cal part. O. C. Swinney, a floor Print- 

father, a aged 59 yea 

salary earned in last place of St. Louis Laundry, 1080 Victor. (c4) |VOUNG LADY Wd. poy fa dentei 
ed. Box. C-28, 

employment, strictly e¢ 
Box E-18, Post- Sak aa > GIRLS Wtd.—Over 14 years of age. In- office; a Loma expect 

land Type Foundry, 12th and Locust sts. Fost Dispat ch 



ve age, past 10 vears’ experience and GIRL Wid.—To help ont on Fridays. Old 2, ie) 


uneral Friday, Aug. 12, at 1:30 d CLERK—Sit. wanted by young man, 7 anklin. ’ 
m., from residence, 304 Convent t oun years’ experience: desires learn insurance ISEWOMAN-—Sit. by German woman at =~ &.. 9th and Walnu OO OOOO GDOD OOO ® * RLS ; Tw 
p. S an: HOUSE na 1210 bene , chat ig Wite-Grocers and market; big ws gms ae tat <8 pot! for pis bakery. o OOO OSDHSOOSS ® @® 
iow West End. be able to fill orders: SHOEWORKERS WANTED GIRLS Wtd.—To work in, factory.” Herker! | WANTED 

street, to Annunciation Church, inspection or clerical work; Al references. eneral housework. ora Meanard, 

- thence to Calvary Cemetery. (c) ox _C-174, Post-Dispatch. &) y. 12th _ st. referen 
¥ P DRAFTSMAN—Sit. wanted, architectural. | GoOUSmEGIRL—Sit. by girl for light house- references; call 7:30 p. m. $17 Acagemy. (4) nanan a ¢ Meisel Trunk Co, 1118-15 N. 6th. 
: GILBERT—FEntered into rest onii neat tracer and letterer, 20 years old: 2] work: can do plain cooking. 3958 Lin-| PISHWASHER Wtd.—Male or femaie. 1902/ poys wtd. —Experienced, to die out on|a; 
>. Thursday, Aug. 11, 12:30 a. m., Cora iva sattenen Albert teresher, S40 he | oe es = Jefferson. (6) | “blocks. St. Louls Leather Findings Co..|“iiusework.. 2903 Henrietta, general Apply alteration 
Gray Gilbert, aged 55 years, 24 ive, pecgenee, Alert Sprecher, _ Re - ENGINEER Wtd.—Licensed, for small plant; Goodfellow and Theodos (c) housework. 2003_Henrietta. Moo. STS HIN NBERG Rit AN 
days, beloved wife of James H. Gil- ————— " : state age, married or single, union or non- | ViGGeHHBAD Sa Gat TOR Wiad —Paller. | GIRLS Wtd.—2 neat, experienced dining room ~ CO. 807 N. 
bert and mother of Angfe, Ruth and DRUGGIST—Graduate, wants situation at union, last employer and wages expected. over and assemblera on MéKay work. uli | —&irls; come ready for work. 124 Oliv 2 ®¢ ® 

umn. once; 5 years’ experience. Address 4732 can furnish ° Box C-160, Post-Dispatch. (Cc) Value Plant. Glasgow GIRLS Wtd.—To fold. Apply Gold © 2 6666000006 

Percy Gilbert. Leduc st. (4) i 99) | a . xow and North Market. oply man a 
Due notice of funeral at family ae eee ae eer Dispatch at office Post-Dispatch. (Je) | ENGINEER Wtd.—With experience station- (oh | 1104 Olive st. (c) LAUN R 

ia 11 be given later ates. DRUGGIST—Sit. at once by registered, grad- | LADyY——Sit. as ‘“ssistant in photo studio; ary engine, compressor, pump, stone crush- | REGENT STAMPER Wtd.—Brown Shoe Co. |GIRL Wtd.—Or young lady. to help in DRY HELP WANTED 
ge poh (IL), 4,4 An eles (Cal.) Advertisemente ceived after One. crus vist: downtown experience. Box prone Idndell 4154. Ve mss work; short distance from St. 12th and Russell. . (c) tailor shop, at once. 1218 Lami. STi crs “ 4 f 

a °K Cit 0.) e rs aie ae inserted oases x mares LADY--Sit. by good old lady, to take care we a ot ean One Lepeten. SHOEMAKER Wtd.—Good, for repai rk: | GIRLS Wtd.—Experienced, to ror: 8s CUFFER ¥ ~~ [aaxRerione on ot. 

; relief wor y - = 

~y — y eee editions on _ “Market"’ B Srets DRUG CLERK-—Sit. wanted; relief work b of baby: good home in good colored family | =RRAND BOY Wtd.—aAopply Dixie Print experienced man; steady work. 3545] envelopes on Olive typewriter, Keller. | ocr 
; please copy. ° a ,4 piey FIND ANYTHING bring grefeetes openers: references. Cal Call 2730 Pine. = Co., 1627 Washington. (¢) Wyoming st. strass Distilling Co., 23 S. 4th. (c3) ee indies clothes. -! 
Oe O ee 7 33—Sit. by first-class, colored.| FARM HANDS Wtd.— i 3 =a 3 'td.—Experte: - ~~ mar_2nd Hamilton, u 

wtp1O, at. 12: 20. Pp. i o" Bien. ; BL ECT RICIAN—Ott. by oapeeseoeee oy gt oy home. “'Bomont 1726. Gity car to Wad g ° Re RB sy “ake ee wid gh gp eR nie aa — one greene ai’ MANGLE GIRL Wtd.— ppy laundry, wee 

Aessy, beloved sister of Michael and Vost-Dispatch Box P-06. Post-Dispatch, (i | CAUNDRESS—Sit_ by first-class, colored. A shoes. Call or address Troy Shoe Co,.|_Washincton, third floor. (cs | jngton Hotel, King’s highway and 
Daniel Hennessy, Albert and Thomas 210-212 North Broadway, ELECTRICIAN—Sit. by young man. 19 years | —‘oursday or Friday: §1.50__Roment Cee foreman ‘and tabe hates Of mohera a Ts LE HELP Wid. 
3 NY ‘ss — * hi . ; wages paid while learning. ashin« wy « 

Dunn, Mrs. W. H. Adams, Mrs, J. old 2 years’ experience electric light wir- ee Lier White, wate sant tt tocah, binder, jn° oe. xpameron-Pierson 00. ____ AGENTS WANTED ten. 3d floor. (cs) i Excelsior Laundry. 
= ign me. Sh oo ne Ke cee a en on 5 eee eee ert spotters; steady 

Cc. McWharter, Mrs. Mabel F. Soller ing and repairing; references, - ; 
oot sspatcn. (6) | LAUNDRESS Wtd.--To go out by day or to | Fy, OOR MAN Wtd.—Apply 1917 S. Jeffer- AGENTS Wtd.—Hither sex, to sell best photo work. Washington yeing and Cleaning | MARKER Wtd.—Ex 

and Mrs. Anne F. Etter, and our Get a claim check. Have it adyer- hd at 

darling aunt. P ' tised. Reclaim it if the owner does FIREWAN-Wants ait. ; ean fire mtrainht ws aon oUt Sorgen = — : son (c) _ fool $5 daily easily made. Olive Studio,| Co. 5591 Wel sorter. Box C-29, Post-Di 
Fu ° not. o own draft; good references. UNDRESS—Sit. by cotored, undles_ to a ve st. (cS _ 

1805 Moeth "Geené aru Waldas: THE LAW—People who find lost 10th. (4) a“ hothe. large or small. 508 8S. Ewing. IDRIS Wir -—For eings of work; — AGENTS—I want two bustl ) | GIRL Wd Reecloneat for button ma- my x FINISHER Wtd.—Jefferson Hotel 

, articles are interested in knowing WOREMAN—Sit ap machine foreman: h Wasi © grow all kinds of stock. Bent- users. young. €X-} chine. Prince & Co., 8th and St. Charles. = 2th_ and Locust. 
Aug. 12, at $:80 a, m. to St. Teresa's ||| thar the State Law (Sections sie te | || "QR usLtn Sit ae, machine, foreman t's | CAUNDRESS Wants. tundies to pring home: | cee Moral Co. S118 N. Grand. pte ey ae <3 
" con ve good refere rite, : aha Wid tr w article that t 

Church, thence, to, Cs > gfe y : 1899) is strict in requiring them ts Steuer es ain ee calienen” ten urner, 2688 Market. © Wolf Mfg. Ce. Gude sie beter profit; small oapital. Box 0-4, Post ‘bis, | GIRLS Wtd.—lxperience not necessary, Ely-| _ SHOEWORKERS WANTED 

< sonal toni hick ane the rar eSeeS | a spar O- had lt AY eke ese wit CAUNDRESS— 4 nhs class, a Thareda wae HOUSHMAN Witd.—Export, and window ee intelligent person may hah Te ee ‘se D RES SSE me yee. = oe ee 
—Anniversary requ ment and otherwise, and that a a cea ay, Wednesday an ursday. C. neome corresponding for news- + merican Fac , 
“HOLDEN ¥ ibkille be BELT oe. Wte.—it. by experienced, bisck | Taylor, "418 8, Ewing av.; Bomont $14. ta Metropslitan Bldg., Grand = Press C Experience unnenecessary. GIRL  Wtd.—Strong: steady work ap (tsbora- Loot st 

Thoroughly oxpestenees and skirts . 
float ® 
rte ee 

hands on het ni | coats 


mass at St. Columbkille’s Church, failure to do so, if same can 
Saturday, Aus. 13, 1910, at 7 a. m., proven, involves @ severe penalty. AOUBEM ANS cel 0 = ater TAUNDRDSS_Sit, wanted by colored: bur HOUGEMAN Wil iaiddlocaned white mea op Corresponding Bureau. Washington. Bs Eg mag oo — $ k. 12 pry 
; “ (hae og es to ng home or days out. ae Se... 
Patrick Holden, father of Mrs. i __ £000 references. Box O-58, Post-Dis. (5) aMty references. Bomont 1406. (4) eS Pare, Aes fem, Nacenes Hotel, se Wd. —Land agent, real estate and GIRLS Wtd.—To maka millinery feathers. duets LESLADIES, ETC. 
Walter E. and P. W. Holden and LOST HOUSEMAN—Sit, wanted by German, any | LAUNDRESS—Sit. by first-class, colored: | TUsTLERS Wid.-To sell Bagle Dec STE insurance agencies. fo sell . pn Missourl Feather Mfg. Co., 1822 + | SALESLADY Wtd.—In retail store: 
our dear grandfather BELT BUCKLE—L t gold, with { eadtine sae 1 et i dg be ho an. L. Bar- nag shirts and waists. Marie. can make b mone 1012 Chestnut st. ulf Coast = : m Sint wt d. Whit 15 ¢t 18, ith } cs) oe an +g B fancy work t, beet 
; J ost, gold, with pin on | _ tell, 1955 Cherokee. Lindel! : qi $$ : ~_ e, ) w ong, 3a 
= - LABORYWRS Wtd.—at Oak Hill Railroaa i ; a beautiful hair, for demonstration at Coll- 
Is—On Thursda Aug. 11, off; reward: phone Grand 212. JANITOR—Sit. wanted as janitor or porter, | LAUNDRESS—Colored lady wants small ood men. Address wners, the Cal- -in- 

etp10. at 9:05 o’clock 4a. n., Charles BELT P x ends ws MORORTEM, IRAE * ~" an ee ne) —" [a a ABORERS wie ~y aa “eo ~ | = St. Loui Cattle Con ai2 Ligentt Biel s) 0-10, Post-Dispatch, ee a or S VV ted 
* ednesday. tween ugents’ an tran Pp 4 . . ouls, Mo, _ (c16) | 
Kanstein, beloved husband of Lulu line's: reward at 6126 West Park. JANITOR—SIt, wanted by janitor: West End: aan a - excavating; Juniata and Grand. pene ri SSE ~ GIRL wa. —AIntelligent, for manufacturing a C= an 
Kanstein (nee Baker), dear brother | por BUCKLE —Lost, Wednesday morning, | steam heat. George Edwards, 2308 Pine. ee oan Wena y and Wed seanys: ood ref. | —& Son. PARTNERS WANTED piaes; eae A eee See 

y es 5. ’ (4 zo out ay an n y: & LABORERS Wta. in ] 5500 Se ee nt kn ile htc Vac gee MP OP ood opening. Call Southard & O'Meara, : MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 

of Frederick Kanstein, Mrs, Edward silver; either on Jefferson or Laclede ca or Bomont 138 erence. 4115 Finney. 117 Olive (c) ne 
PARTNER ta.—' ~ 
qT we a. In tent odeon. doing nice GIRLS Wid. —For general office work: BRICK—For sale; 

Zimmerman, William and Henry! or at'transfer point; reward. Call Tyla MAN—Handy with tools. wishe situation: TN a nd 
Holtman. 418. BE ee zig understands steam. Box C 198. P  D. (4) “a Seiday or: balerten ‘ced bundioe to De Kalb street. ( c8) bustness; $250 cash and services required. store fronts, etc "tne bulidt being 
Funeral will take pene Sunday,!5 7 Re- 7 whe fomaming . on Box _C-} Post-Dispatch. must use Underwood typewriter and “* ngs. now 
$ eclock . ICYCLE—-Stolen, from 38929 N. 25th. e- | MAN aw wanted; marrie ra a a bring home. Lindell 6: good reference. LUMBER PILERS Witd--Apply 145 Car- write good hand: chance for, advance- wrecked at outeau and Vandeven 
family residence, 4306 eo avenue, BICYC E—Lost, Laclede, Watson rd. and 8184 or > rite BE. J.. 6504 Etzel av. (4) Wednesday and cnatelay: does all kinds re Wei TS a Ee — established new — ee. furniture lin av. (4) |CANDY PLOSS MACH 
ence o ~ mp an av.; liberal reward. urn Fran- | MAN—Sit. wanted, by experienced boiler Ke clothes: Rive references. noe ‘ SHADES na- usiness; best location m city Ox 7 | ire; half price; 
Friends are invited to attend. (c7) cis Long, No. 86, main dade or 2608 and engine room ‘ne willing to do light rows. 2111 Franklin. say. oe gneh 3 door factory. Call at Post-Dispatch. CN ee eee ome a Pine. © 
SceacmN—Togh P. McKeen. Entered | —22>* * Sring, Boz 0-49, Post-Diapsteh, MATRON wants posticy In, cropats vom’ | MAN Wid—Clean, sober to help Tu Eitchen, | antarieg® positon: Ynteteet permanent sual: | with uk te we ave appllations for mood | “Ase, GAERIER OF 
; BRACELET—Lost, gold, Tussta evening on | MAN—Sit. by colored, as cook in_ private as girl's matron in college or similar “| girls from best families of West End. — ay. 
Aug. 11, 1910 &° y g Hasti Voney’s Lunchroom, 318 Locu ness; $3 monthly guaranteed; $800 in- Wellston Service Co.. 6126 Easton. 

to — on hursda ’ f rth : beast f nces: exper: nced. 
: ro y. 0 -48. P.-D.(8 Peis ' vestment necessary. x O-98, Post-Dis. —— 
2 200 miles ¢ from cit} Box J 2f8) | MAN Wtd.—Experienced, GIRLS Wtd.—Experienced, to paste and turn bargain; cost t $300: make offer. 

irish” umakasid or) Lathe  tokeen 4336 ‘Page 61. 148 Lafayette, Fl <a 

ove usband o e McKeen MAN—Bit. by colored. to wash dishes in res- B—Lady. middle-aged, sit. as nurse | _cery and saloon. Apply 2200 Randolph. (3) in ed leath k: th ith} fiton ay 
(nee Cole), and beloved brother of CARD CASE Tost, larger containing we taurant or any kind of kitchen work.’ J. for infant or small child. Address 2656 | MAN Wtd.—Experienced. to run hoisting en- ears SALESM EN WANTED bindery experience preferred. Chas. Wai. COAL—Delivered. Sjohpecn Ti 
Helen Crewers, at the age of 46 iy ed: no questions asked. Druggist, 615 Overhall, 8000 Garrison ct. Keokuk st.: Sidney 2328L. gine n quarrT Grand and Hickory. SA] LESMPN Wta.—s ol itt Roo: 216 M lerstedt Miz. Co., 701 Locust st.. Sth floor. Mount Olive 12¢ Coal 
years, 1 month, after a short ill- efferson, MAN—Youne 22, wishes position driving de- | NURSE—Sit. by lady as nurse in confine- | Everman & Bro. . chants’-Lacjede Bldg. fer a2 (C7) | Olive 505, Central 

ness, at 2622 South Twelfth street. cneewacare OF D livery wagon, or work of any kind. Box ment; reference. 8439 Lucas; phone Bo- | MAN Wtd.—Young. with some experience in . GIRLS Wtd.—For card and letter filing: 

Funeral at De Soto, Mo., Sunday, | “tincate of deposit Co Sete on nn cer | 0-34. Post t-Dispatch, ~ mont 1524. gents’ furnishings: permanent position; ref- SALBSMAN wid. —Provision. Apply 2700] must be experienced, neat, accurate, 
Aug. 14, 1910, 10 a. ™m., to 7 vecom sippi Valle Trust C Co, for $75, in aoe MAN—Sit. wanted by young man, and light |OFFICE ASSISTANT—Young lady desires erence. Avply ‘1108 Chouteau, omnes - (6) rapid and familiar with” different card 
Rest Cemetery. Mt. Moriah Lod of ‘Lizzie Froehlich, is missing; ary per- gp at once: Ooh Seti ulet, * se position; F; years’ experience: employed at | MAN ‘muni be sober fo > drive moving —— oa AN Wid, oman A See. rene; .*, a vaneomat f Lp eme, Swear for ad- 
No. 40, A. F. and A. M.; Shiffel ae son having a claim to it is hereby call ng . Sauer, m, Maplewoo resen CEOS ONENESS Pee ee van; must be sober and experienced; no } 

Lodge, No. 70, K. of P.: Lafayette upon to present the same within to° ated MAN—Married. without chfldren, want ypewriter. Answers to 4260 Norfolk av. others need apply. . Lockner, 1226 Gass, | _8nces required. 616 Laclede Bidg. (C55) |GIRLS Wtd.—If you are a well-dressed une CH 
Lodge, No. 79. of Car Workers. or submit to having said certificate can- work on chicken farm. or clubhouse. 172 ouR Cresemakers will make perfect fitting PED arms (oc) |SALBSMAN Wtd.—Experienced dry roa. lady and desire a traveling position with fica aan 
Jefferson City Democrat and Po- | —°¢!e¢ 4nd # new one issued. S. 10th st. tailored skirts for $1.50; waists, 0c: dress | MEN AND TEAMS Wtd.—25; at Ohio ans window trimmer and sin writer. a4 advertising firm, call from 6 to 8 tonight 
tosi (Mo.) papers please copy. (c) | CHARM —Lost, Wednesday; question mark | MAN—German, married, sober, wants any| 8: Suits accordingly. H. Brown, 13 06 93) | ark: $2.25 per dey. John J. Dillon. __(c -Sclagtein, “4610 Baston_ay. ey ~~ ge po yt ay Bae ae a = a. 
set with rhinestones; reward. Delmar 873, kind of work in hotel, restaurant or __Broadway. _ 62) | MEN AND TEAMS Wtd.—Louisiana and | SALESMEN Wtd.—To sell articles with no pom expenses pa'd. : ig, & wails: 18s or lone by 
— meNAMARA—Entered into rest on drug store, Grand and Finney avs. saloon, day or night. Ad. G. Gets, 2658 STEROGR APPAR. Sit, 7 eneens youne Lafayette. Jack Sluherer. _ compeeeet, to peeaters and publishers, “IRI, Wd —Colored ferred: : i high and 
Wednesday, Aug. 10, 1910, at 6:30 | COAT—Lost; lady’s, black silk, Tuesday, | _Chouteau av. (4) $ Oxf 1S). _ ope’ MEN AND TEAMS Wtd.—2o; at Spring av. 1 _after a Hartford. aad dalichin to tata Gnee” at “bane aes te t, cae 
a. m., Bridget McNamara (nee yt emus and Nugent’s. Return | MANAGER—Sit. as sales manager by a re- wi yg ng to ggg Wants extra, work ta nt and bean: st.; $2.25 per ‘day. John J. Tes want to become and help prepare dinner for 2, about 4 sale roller-top, and c 
Ah A nat beloved ooo ype ed cote =i = ae ble; ee ES +o Saeed preter hardware. Re + yee abo With, —— = eee sia wane Dillo : (c5) ao. “write, for | pare ; my fgg noe takes ett £6 few aours eneh $18, 413 8, 14th, | 
cNamar mothe : — @ part 0 ~ ed u sip MEN ia oung. to do janitor work : ‘ ay, ance 0 ree we oe 
“ Fa nthony bundiay 10:3) | Jetters for honesty and business ability. ousework, 2607 Gravois, 3d floor in exchanae for’ tuition: oneg referen Rochester, N.Y. __(5)} and’ some clothes for nice girl: state age | DPSK-—For sale, fine roller top. cok ope 
(6) B and wages expected, which must be m: chair. . Robt. G. Smith, room 

atherine and Anna McN cornet on Cherokee car 
ee owl ke place 1 Sliemer ae Wee same ‘to ¢343 | __B0x_0-88._ Post-Dispatch. iDOW Catholic, 38, would like tew| Apply Thursday at college, 611 N. Broad. | SALESMAN Wia.—Experienced office spe- Exchange. 
ellam n, acquainted in city; at-j|_ erate. ox 0-90. Post-Dispatch. (7) : 

Funeral will take place from ar av., Wellst 
oe on, receive $10 re-|MAN—Young man, German, experienced: k each day. Box P-116, Post- way. ( clalty salesem 
lly residence, 6128 Etzel avenue, ward; no questions. paper hanger and canvasser; have some tt Ig : ‘ (4) |MiN Wtd.—Able-bodied men for the U : ractive roposition to good man. Mr.|HoOUSEGIRI. Wtd.-For general house. | ULAMOND wnt ig gost cheap 
Friday, Aug. 12, at 8:30 a. m.,|DOG—S experience in painting; wishes steady po- | — —- - . andall, James Hotel, after 4 p. m. 7 , once; inquire Mrs. Peter Schneider 
trayed from 5844 Romaine pl., tiger WOMAN—Sit. by’ German woman to do]| Marine Corps, between the ages of 19 aod work; small! 1 fami y. 5972 Von Versen. (6) 12 M 
St. Rose’s Church, thence to brindle bull; return and receive rewar sition; ye Kes at start. M. Landes- housework Call 2°02 Morein. 85; must be native born or have first pa- ALESMEN wed —First-class, to sell high- | HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For ne ral housework: Sth st. o Murph veboro, “DL 
Calvary Cemetery. Friends are re-|DoG—Loat, white poodle, answers to Beauty | spre Sd tte 8) ORR SIC wanted Garman 1 take | bersi_monthly pay $15" to $00; additional | class ? in “cele good home: $ adults. Cail 4380 Lindell. | GO,CART Ror sale. $15 Sei no-cart, 
ectiu nvited. Cc} : y ‘ ‘—Young, 0 ’ n compensation ossible; 0 clothin ~ ——————_— —— y : 
— Dp y reward. 6203 agner; Wellston license, osition in wholesale house or fa T _ washing home. 1414 8. 7th, 8d floor. (4) quarters and ashion' attendance free: a Write Ft. st :| ‘Magnolia. ~ Wtd.—Experienced, white. 2815 LAWN SWING—For sale: 
_ MASON—Josephine Koppel Mason, | DOG—Lost,. last Sunday. a fight-brown fe- tock WOMAN—White: washing done, rough dry: er 80 years’ service can retire with 75 8} shop. Taylor and Gartield. 
beloved wife of Harry T. Mason, male collie, 4 white paws, white breast and | and bill clerk; re work satisfactory. 2626 Gamble. per cent of pay and allowances; service} SALESMEN Wid? energetic traveling, | WOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For housework. 1039 5. NEW sity map, just out 
mother of Jeanette and Guy A. Ma- collar; reward if returned 5315 Arsenal. as essential as position. Box | -174, P.-D. WOMAN-— Sit. by good, colored, ae laundress om board ship and ashore in all parts for a large and growing business; propo- Broadway. “every car Une: every 
son, sister of Jeannette and Louls (cS) (4) or cleaning. Call Bomont 840; Flossie] the world, Apply U. 8S. Marine Co sition attractive and remuneration ade- | HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For general housework. numbered; prepaid, 
Koppel and Mrs. J. 8. Black. ENVELOPE—Lost, large; address, Mises |MAN—Young wants sit, to learn automobile | Smy'v. sruitin E Stations, Dome, | P. O. Bidg. (cB uate 3 Permanent. Apply Freight Rate| Apply at 5027 Morgan st. Washington av. 
uneral Saturday, Aug. 18, at 2:30 nc rv contained kodak pictures. Finder repairing: Y am auick to learn mechanical WOMAN—Colored. wants washing for Fri- | ———__ udit 214 6th st., Suite 614-517. HOUSEGIRL Wtd. no ane red. | OF FICE and store fi 
. m., from residence o sister, Mrs. _ please phone Central 6695. work; have bom: § — with ma- day and Saturday;. will fron., 8004 Man- ah i,” noi” toe Paraben ‘ 5 ssetupempenebenn (c4) for general housework. “Washing ton. Max Meritnbaum, 
pS Black, 1338 Semple avenue. EYEGLASSES—Lost, ppair of gold, on 9th chinery of of - erent Kinds . asenger | chester: Nelson. x ~~ ©. alleable Casting - (oR ay ieee weer it who neve HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For es housework; tral 4796L. 
st.; reward. M k, 823 Wri _ 471] Virginia. z —s do general office = =. con successiul in calling on genera ood wages. 4307 West Belle ; 
inacnme and Cleveland papers Aah 1 at ght. > YOUNG LADY-—Sit. to merchants: tine fa eaah that over g g _pl, POOL and billtard ta 
OFFICE MAN-Sit. in office by yng “an! work; very accurate; can furnish good | MOLDERS Wtd.—Six good nonunion, accus- ee dP a Er, -| L. Fowler, 1219 Cass. 
please copy. EYEGLASSES—Lost; and chain, in case,| from Texas: best of references. 8. B ference if. required. Box C-194. P.-D. sommed -t hitectural iron work: stead mergoont. ‘doctor and banker is a pros- | HOUSEGIRL _Wtd.—For general housework; ; 28 
- MORGAN—Entered into rest on between great in Fountain Park, or 844. city. ea TouNG LADY—Permanent gree rey de work; t- trounie. Box E-10, P.-D. peste Serer: pester atone try ane a4 wash! sm or a4 Chouteau. wes rane 2a r 
Wednesday, Aug. he at 1:80 p. SYS. ahetine fe cast _Pelmar and | PAPER HANGER—And painter wigs Werk ired by thoroughly competent steno MOLDER HANDS Wid. —First-class, 2 SALES Wed - QUSEGIRL Wtd.—F housework; foot ar ee 
See eae Sth hie] Np gai at mea] MP RST A mS | “ee hee A |e te ot mg RES ge | 
oO - @n mma organ (nee|-_.. ¢ erences. Box P- os spate ester rd then as a manager: no experience in our 4 , 7 asoline Ww, seco 
LOCK AND KEYS—Lost. Fairground drive- | PLATER—Sit. wanted as first-class all- | ——— MOUNTERS Wa. —Two or three good mount- particular line Receaeary, if you have the ieee eee ae) oN oF ay , washing: A. is Moore” $22" Casa. 

Permann), after a lingering illness = = 
way, west of Forest park. Return to round plater and buffer. Box P-97, Post- y St : r 
oS ( Help Wanted “Kal om 904, Mich. ee (ca) Nagi ag en pH - , ee a the HOU a _Wtd.—For general house- “eye maple cane: 4% sa 

in her $th year. 
Carleton Bld reward Disnatch. 
2816 North Fourteenth street, Fri. POCKETBOOK—Lost, ‘containing aper | PORTER—Sit. wanted, by first-class co)- tanned binatien sta awriant ldg. (c8t) Millin ry wat ti) Nn. Ss; jam eat 
money, Wednesday. on Franklin ored; am experienced janitor; best ref-|--~ MUSICIANS Wea. -aieaer enc combin ame ery Store. 1 roa yv (4) 
between MALE grand. crm eees. Shone Purest seh. sALBe toy ealasinca, is ae pte HOUSEGIRL Wtd., ae ad fe eneral house. 

day, Aug. 12, at 1:30 p. m., thence] 65, 
’ . and 6th; finder return to 8659 Page; erences. Box O-33, Post-Dispatch. (6) i 
o’clock th's evening. work; es washing. College av.. 
olalty line t 4 mnareete in this Bast St. Louis. (5) 

~ to Nashville, 111. (c) | receive rewa 
ER , rd PRINTER—B8it. wanted. gg by all Y oa wea aw H 
PACE—At Tulare, Cal., Mildred New- | POCKETBOOK—Lost; containing $325 round, reliable © printer: ta take charge small AXLE TURNERS Wtd. — — Ap-| NIGHT WATCHMAN Wtd. Bm nn 60; city. st. “Clair and Madison 00 eee makes: bargains. 
comb Pace, Aug. at the age notes and some money; large reward if = daily: no H. Winters. Box steady works oo Sg require Ox nois.: ] y TOUSEGIRE Wtd.—Or. woman, immediately. 413 Washi ngton av.; 
of 21 years 9 +a ge ok by | {urned to 16 Collinsvil @ av., East St. Louis. | 0-87. Post- Dispatch. (7) ply 2800 De Kalb st. (c5) | 0-64, Post-Dispate succeasful grocery for general housework; small private fam. 
husband, infant son, parents, broth- L C. Bro SALESMAN—Desirous of making change Recend hand. sale 4 NIGHT. CLERK Wtd.—For family were: ly; no children, 3966 Delmar. (5) TENTS ree 
er and four sisters. PURSE—Lost. between Wells and Delmar, that will benefit him; city poaltton pre- | BAKER pA 5 Fr ait ee ae must be experienced. soot “Sperate ov it n st 4} MQUSECIRL Witt Wiues Ter pres sizes St. Louis Beiti x 
Funeral at Tulare, Cal. $3. iter wi aioes black. contain- | __ferred:_can_ fet results, Bex 0-77, F.-D. > SAwYah Wid Experienced i A gy Hy “iss. Post- Dispatch, ya! experience. es O-1 seek Virgie -ienotien as 509 8. 4th stg, wade. 
nder will please return to Mrs. [ISMAN—A . good clothing — t BAND a Behar eal 9 atures xo oo — "H 
PICKELL—Albert I. Pickeéll, born in - EH. Sutton, 6041% Wells, and receive ocursiching goods salesman desires Por tng N. 2@ st. PACKER Wtd.—Good. one used to poking SAI ESMEN Wtd.—To "5 stock in an es-|HQUSEGIRL Wtd.—For housework. 1723 big ep 4 = 
BARBER Wtd.—First-ciass; $15 week. Cor- re and Siow Sunday morning. ox U- tablish f : k Pennsylvania av.. near Lafayette; Victor 2 —_ 
85 all e027. (4) | ARE_vou affected with eve troubl 

St. Louis, died in Columbus, O rd. aks four languages. Box 0-65. P.-D.(4) 
Ave. 10, 1910, suddenly. ty SCAR peaks ee ner Taylor and Garfield, Post-Dispatch. of small pa~ 
| F PIN—Lost, gold, ved SALESMAN—Sit. wanted by young man. aylor an emi, *= ame 
ee | Cincinnat! ‘and’ Pueblo (Colo. ) initial “P.” Return to 4812 wings will, accept office position if there is| BARBER Wtd.—For Saturday; $4.00, 2704 PAINTERS | pet ST eg rag lige ante, dH we nuarantee the div thas | HOUSEGIRL Wtd,—BExperienced, tor a cutter Fon onan Igy 
ia papers please copy. and receive reward. 6) ‘eo af a in sales force. Box G- Chouteau. SRINTER Wid Wasen — carriage, 2110 evcial features Gtive to invest- Votre 4 wages. 
ar" w SPECTACLES—L Cc ¥ ne “iz ER Wtd.—To run shop; will gell on ! oer ; good $ 
~-= ROEWE—Elizabeth Roewe, widow of nair _, coctass pause ray TAILOR—A good hand fatiot wants to work eo or rent cheap. 1301 N. Vande. |_ Laclede. >. e Ife 4 HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For general housework New cast- a agg 
PLUMBER Wtd.—To do some work in - ; 3 meer; we Sparrment; small family! & good wages. 4475 lar — earry ey 
line of BR. . which 

2 awit mornin ki 
BS Herman Roewe and mother of Mary ‘eward” Box 0-103, Post- pinay, reece at any factory. Mike Papas. 604 Elm. (4)| venter. kitchen furnit 
| ee ee wisnes | BELLBOY Wtd.—White; live at hotel. Na-| change for bedroom and Kitchen, thentture, 
es can work evenings. x : . ~4 HOUSEGIRL. Wtd.—For genera] housework: 

Flood ane Herman B. Roewe, alder- H bad 6A 
awed East St. Louis, Ill, aged 68 FOUND TOC Nn ae ‘chautfour: 8 year" expert. tional Stock Yards. East St, Louis. (c) Mfg. Co.. fiat; hi ll after 1 
Funeral Saturday at 9 t LICHNSR—_Found, for 2-horse wagon, _Bun- ence. Box F-51. Post-Dispatc (5)| BENCH HANDS Wtd.—And cabinetmakers.| POLISHER Wtd.—First-class; and buffer. Go alia Mo. iti} IB. gg ng; call after 1 p, m. 231 
residence, 800 St. Louis eeeas te _day before last. George, 753 S. 84's YOUNG MAN— Wants ob = West on Huttig — and Door Co., 1206 Old heer” 10_N. 12th. 17 “ 000 in fv with 2 smai! /HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For general housework; 
PATTISON MEDAL—F ranch or prospecting: has no white liver. chester Pe 2 Waln at. mail- o twit 5. Send _— 

~s" Henry's Church, nfnence to be aad Means Wurene. Poa buatsh ton Box 0-80, Post-Dispatch. BLACKSMITH Wtd.—Today. 2102 Pine, PORTER Wtd.—Saloon. 523 2 : 2 in ‘bustress; tele k. ae Se good wag’s; no washing. i 

ped 7 MAN—With experience in elec- MY PORTER Wtd.—Oolored. 290 , ewe 

ecatur (Ill) ‘and RING—Found, child’s plain band, 1200 | YOUNG BO HOUSEKEEPER Wtd.—Working: neat an4 
Davenport] block on §. Broadway. Apply 1218 8. trical work, wams to learn the auto- automobile; 4 : pa —ftead. Drug store. ‘ . to S000 clean, ood home and fair wages. 5817 

(Io.) papers iis copy. Broadway. bile business. / Box Q-8 
y. mobile Dus ox Q-81, Post-Dis. apply. ; PORTE d.—Must hav = gg y ca u *th a 
RYAN—At 2:30 p. Ww FOUND Ch. YOUNG MAN—4Sit. wanted, electrician, 21} Carria Co.. Memphis, Tenn. (c6) R  Wtd.— 3001 . 100 i 
Aug. 10, 1910, p may ‘Nora funy Packs wheat a tavies A yg aR Lopes ig nay fe in advanced electrical BOOKKEEPER Wtd.—Young man, light qenman's rug Sa yob —. feral de oe g gg man no chi idren ena ha na 
beloved mother of M Dy | awaiting owner Tenth District. Christ. C. Schmitt, 1932] pbookkeepin and typewriting; bring ref- | PRESSFEEDER ( Cle = 420% la a stain sc ¥ EOUS ANTS — 
vin Wm. F ana J. rs, oe Mor- fj —————_______—————_— ned st. erences. 1912 Olive st. Printing Co.. 1017 ern So ee a the oo a and (known Sane Or eEG. en Me a = ie a Mi EL N w 
: . =—— nee TT ae PR S wt o n th t wishes empiey an ra , 
BOX NAILERS Wtd.—Henry Gaus & Bon Oe Eee (co) ‘raveling salesman; experi-| housework; good wages. footy chee store, ALL men’s suits, c coats I can | 
¢ ; 

T. Rya —ee | 
Funeral from her dau hter’ . fi 
4 s reat Pp ersonal SITUATIONS WANTED- ~FEMALE Mfg. Co., 2200 N. Main. __ (c) on sarees i Bxperignced ae in eur line net necessary; splendid | _1110 Mark ket. | 

am “T126 chambers street, at 8:30 seat 
t O td.—In bakery. 3022 Kossuth. muslin anéarweart Deer good ty ments to right party. Box 0-36,| HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For general h ork 38: wil 

- = é , 

P : Lith han os he Rae mo . 
Pe come 2 fae ‘ ; baer WE ee iS 
bes \ ‘ Sit ee rage” 

aie es mar Ne Eg ‘ La = ep eee ge. Sent 4 Sma, 
. ete PO A Came ~ 
SS ha Pet. } i ae e ) Mer “= 
aes - # f ¢ 
+ Da te * r F 
. *. hamlp ad { epee 


4 fs a? et 

_ 4 . ™ 
oy A 7 ne a 
‘ p ba May Wi 
i a ee 

x Lad: ex rien 
OASHTER— y pe ced, ‘wants ispatch. and assist in cooking; sma!) family. 
rience preferred. 9th and Chambers .(4) | R4 N aRE td. 
Kenrick sanctuaries. to old K. friend. Box 0-8, st- br one LING oi bth and O'Fallon. (el) TRAVELING SALESMA wa. —Ex - no washing; go home at nights. 
r PERSONAL—Wili the two gentlemen o chestnut a LD Rak 
SHAW—On Tuesday night, Aug. who saw woman fall from a a ae CHAMBERMAID—Sit. wanted Wy, colored BOY Wtd.—Over, 14 years old. Inland Cass_and Hebert; pay every week. a = general housework in fam! adults; 
Court. : 
ames and addresse . 
nam resses. Mr. John P. | COOK—Sit. sake a tgs OR best references. Call ger service. 419 t _ 2836 Olive st. LADIES, learn ng and all branches pounewere: moe 
LAWSON —-Entered into ue — t me - aban 
rest on CO ues by neat colored ny in board- uttons. 415 Lucas. (ec) Benton: 224 and St. Toni. Carrol T? . 
Co. ’ 
Ciara ‘slawson, peteved wite o John $25 REWARD for the recovery of the bod oes Washingt n on: ~ wag Call or write BOYS Wtd,—Strong boys or young men = t; 12th and see es “4 HOUSEGIRIL, W 
wso (5) stock and shipping departments, Carleton and a” Gratiot; long job. b — c < ing elec * HOUSEGIRL ph hee white, for cen- 
! a ; 
ear rid 23; height 8 feet 9 ‘in Se 
eal peat erome, 2518 chance for rs ational] per day or yore tf ne ti . | 
: 9 8. 34 st (c) ie be? = a rouge er 4 ‘ td HOUSEGTRE Wtd.—Good ee Pee 
dence, $118A ne street, to 
Entered into rest wy MALE L—it. by youn “air. mo To work in can factory na 
@ 1910, at z G ri to help in light] BOY Wtd.—To ened wages: & hours. Bre ' 
; 1:30 m., housework, 1508 ff be 16 years of age. Brecht Co.. ‘fetn and _ Memphis, Tenn. ___(e62) Wee es tree. vo Ozmen ye 
work; call or write. in own neighborhood etter school; ored man. 

ay, Aug. 12, to 8 BoY 
Michasl's Chern, thence 7 Cal vary | oy: R “eat amount must accompany orders rmanent position; best reference. 8 OYS Wtd.—To usher. tee Theater. ; i. . Apoly Bhp “Walker ” Muslin soon Sr iCITORS Wid Sadie. Gall for Fg, alm (c8) 
1. Rate 18¢ J an a ae. ° squaeeuneaengne 
of Queen’ s Daughters, St. Michael's, thas 5 AL—Mrs. Blanche §.. send address CHAMBERMAID—Sit. by by experienced colored Fiat Pa ay Be Cates S 
ri oO Post-Dis. ri chambermaid or housework. 2129 BOYS Witd.—Few, about 17 years of age. Letzig Mfg. “ Ph 
Le Witd.—On 224. between gneed. pay ling, 1987 apiished Seneraey erson 
Tex., Su Cc ellston car, corner 7th and Franklin, girl, i pet tel; best references, Bo- Type Foundry, Taeth and Locust sts. _ gon Bros §) TRADE SCHOOLS AND AGENCIES © washing. 531 Flora 
_— Fo gk og ep . 506 N 
house, with room. Phone Bomont 2048 ROY Wtd.—WFor general office work. 2820 of Hairdressing, 6th ‘and 0 GIRL Neat, er Hs ‘or artic kgs = 8 boat =D 
— Pe el of arles f T. L. Sherman, drowned Aug. h 
{ DEMONSTRATOR-—Sit. to erver: experienced, lothing Co.. 823 Washington av. (4) recking Co. ; or pris ; a. eral housework: 
nc netructions. 
is black ‘hai eyes; 
i Bee Kan identify. eg Notley, Bridge. as —— iter 
GIRL—Sit. to ) work In bakery, Please Bor wis ixperienced drug store. ref.| caster; steady work «u araatess Plate Ca eral arian work; must 
elia, 4011 
ine LTO & wenicenates 12 to 10 years, t 
mollstons ee ae a ad ( Employ ment Wanted GIR dy, eat. reliable colored for iN Coliseum, Made-in-St. Louis Te eee Dispatch. _ —s Ast __ 158 6. oe eS 
STEAMFITT wtd.—Two st ot PA ret- | ST. LOUIS railway mail and clerk-carrier 
» beloved daughter xpreNpaNtoa wanted “oe first-class GIRI—8 it. by good. me work by day. Mullanphy: = a cemmciae “athens 
Ir it. by rphan for housework and work and TRAMAa oan 
pay: must have $5 cash lind av. and retmondiys “~~ ~ be neat, > 
AKER—Wants sit. as second hand; pnone 901 a a! Call. evening, “2501 _Goode 5 av. bb Pg oe ~' i Nant aay WA De week.” Collie rs, 308 Kiniech F i cmt — ge He 
: R. shite ust. t arrived, py two young German] soy Wwtd.—To work around store, who can| TEAMS Wid, Bi foot bed: vs and Nat- SINDEN CURES Wil aperionced, 10 on. tel, 1818 Market 1 riot ade : $y a =. a e- 
neral mn : fe RY, general housework. do all kinds of work; must be reliable, not| ural Brid Carroll Con. Co. BINDBRY G ind 1.18) arket at : py re bee meet nd 
street. Friday, Au at 8 : ; , ytG. ’ . ——— — oe —— 
m., to New St. Pait's Cemetery. (0 et “ work, restaurant. ors wt a sell oot, | a eee! on. Carroll n. Oo. . | ets 7 Pa 
ont: —= Entered into res Tues-| man as assis Sa dent Piece ere popeorn, nuts, ain’ CAMS Wid. teams men, 
34 zeae, et a:48 p. ™, RTENDER—Si —— GIRL— Sern tS. works, King’ Manchester; Teas Belle. Wm. _ z 
: >orte: ev we ‘RAMSTERS Wed. . 
George Pe a : : 7 Louis. 

Cemetery. She was Rate 15¢ per line, mimimum 80c. ickson. (8) Wid.—For drug store gome ex- 
a life member he ($} | HOUSEGIRL Wtd.—For general 
Howard Com, Co., 408 N. vee, 
ROCK BREAKE HOUSHGIRL Wita.—Nea competent. for 
~ gt rma AE ag ~~ bre hopes? | mae BOY Wtd.—Small. for errand and messen- |BCOURER witd—Star Dyeing & Cleaning : Si wann | SOUBEGTRE: Wid wince 2) 
Lea y, Navarre Bldg., 4th floor. Pay weli|  Bomont 1 N_ &th (ce) Co. (c : ee n mced, tor general SF fiar : r a. allv 
: for information. BOY Wtd,—16 yeurs cid, to learn to make SHOVELERS Wtd.—$2.25 Breetwey 12 ane $ M 
“~~ - Wednesday, AUS. 10, 1910, at 8:45 _INFORMATION WANT ; 
~ @ m, after lingering fliness, | ~~ ED COOK—Sit. by Southern colored woman; pri- ored woman; pri- SHOVELERS Wid —00: $2 at. nights, call .“in | Mita 
) api Olive. r Gay: money. — nights; th 
boa oN ELERS Wtd.—50; pe ae ager ton. be a = e morning. 4412A 
y- n wi: ee! River nley bottled goods and preserv an mily 
; aged ; references ey ES BOY Wtd.—Strong, about 19 Weil 20 years old; SQLOERERS wie ——— D Britegnit pone he ho} weem Call today: good wages: Gta 
ami ai de 
Puner: i} i 98 lace Frid 
© place ay, ie av., Bt is, Mo 4 d 19 N. nd. 
A 12, at 2 from family a 8 Me git Bitte Mery Kvto, W2i8 Noth” Drug, 10th and Market _fochester, NX {Bs 
GIRL—Wante work of k h Y 
Carol! end =e ey. On. 3 ©) STAMYER Witd.—And die setter. Box R- 
are invited to attend. housework. 8607 Wi ; O-12, Post-Dispatch. 
pw nonunion. 7 ans & Borum. exa tions. Nov 2-9: prepare now. Trial 
eiss (nee Miller), and attendant or er _ Porter Chee Royse wWtd.—For all parts of city to ae STOREROOM KEEPER 
nen, ber, Dorter nut BOYS good Portiand B otal. 1815  Market(c) HELP WANTEO-FEMALE t@.—Young, for 
home. . and 
GLa by colored, plain cook or ip sy AN ah “c) oo ree 7! Print ih pes 
a r., @ 6: prize St. 
the most 4 th 

- the boy selling ng the even- 
patch ong BRICKLATERS Wis vo Union. and 1 | TEAMSTERS Wit. 
ee ae Ae : Sites 
ey of Hope Lodge, No. No. hop. Box P- be ae BUSHELMAN Wd. —-206 5. Broadway. | 
Fon E rot bieck ' [BUSHELMAN Wtd.—Experienced, a 
ax Wants oi . 7 __2815_ Marcus av. 
. | Sion i FOUREG og BUSHELMAN Witd.- Alex R. McKnight Oo. 

oes at & © LEM, taht Rae 



ee iS ete eee 

2.1 a 

¥ Sess ur x ko tank ee ae Sy P<» 
ro ute hy, satan SR WTS REE PR tor ca 6 é Pie. We 7 Sige 4 wy 

| DES eale. new 

‘FURNITURE—Brass beds. 





AXMINSTER rugs, also beautiful 
residence: bedroom, Sas and 
niture, olano, etc.; call immedia 
_ sacrifice, 3961 nae. 

AXMINSTER rugs, also furnishings of my 
private residence. from parlor to kitchen, 
almost new, must be sacrificed. 1 im- 
mediately. 3966 Delmar. 

AXMINS u brass beds, dressers 

J viel deb narie. library. dining and 
rniture leather davenport. niano, 

contents neautiful resitence; 
must be sacrifi this week. $8897 Dol mer. 

rior fur- 
ly; great 


AUTO E—F r sale, a good Cadillac 
‘ aaa oat $250. 4284 Olive. (e8) 
CIO For sale, runabout; 

owner deaving city. 2931 Park av. 
AUTOMOBILE—For rent, tourtag © 
class; $2.50 per hour; careful driver. “Monroe 


AUTOMOBILE—For sale, Stanley ean 
splendid condition. Dr. Harnisch, 2407 8 
18th. (62) 

AUTOMOBILE—For sale, Thomas. Flyer 
roadster, comple every detail; like new; 
very ches 8229. Weert Pine. 


SUTOMORILE Fer sale, Buick model 

Ne [DROOM SETS. $4: wardrobes, $5; side- 
Seards e ranges, $2: folding beds, 

Pe &. lith (cOO) 
~For —— also dining- 
atrack, library furniture, 
books and pictures. 



combination range. 
422 k av 

HINA GABINET—For sale; aleo dressers, 
TINK CAR carpets rockers, villows; other 
roods: cheap. "4612 McMillan. 


: t $40. 8615 Lac! 

i NING- OM SUIT—For sale: 
oer) om og complete; $65; w 
7) rf 

JINING SCRNITORE, very handsome; early 
English; eatest bargain city; other B a 
niture, 1 Delmar 55x) 

rR asFRS—And chiffoniers for sale; pant 
some, mahogany and golden oak; 
at one- third ns, value. 8615 Laclede (c62) 

PU RNITURE—For sale. furnishings of a 
%-room flat: no dealers. Apply 5558 Page 

¥ TRNITURE—For sale, F-piece library — 
bea bed dresser, hall tree, kitchen gag 

stove: no dealers need apply. 706 Bayard, 
rURNITURE— Yor sale, furniture of a 
rooms: a beauty; not separate; nice for 
a 4802 Page bl. (5) 
RNITURE carvets, stoves. ranges. lino- 
um. oes. springs. an Sg cash or 
py fy © Rrowdw (c8) 
FURNITURE—For sale, —s furnishings 
B-room house, all occupied; bargain for 
wash: owner leaving city: all account of 
hee lth. 2114A Morgan. (7 
FURNITURE—For sale, contents of 5-room 
flat: all good furniture; in first-class con- 
dition; price reasonable. Address 8S53A 

Greer av. (c8) 

FURNITURE—fFor sale, contents of beauti- 
ful 5-room flat. also piano; everything com- 
plete: will eell conpemasie. ‘all Friday 
morning: no dealers; 8511A Humphrey. 

FURNITURE—Fir eale: widow, compelled to 
disposes of contents of 9-room residence, all 
beautiful furniture; in first-class condi- 
tion: also fine piano. 2344 Park av. (c4) 

dressers, chif- 

library and 

ak roll-top; 
av. (c62) 
orth £003) 

foniers. leather davenport, 
dining furniture; also kitchen, leather par- 
lor suite. rugs, piano, etc.; almost new; 
entire contents of my private residence 
must be sacrificed, separately; call im- 
mediately. 38966 Imar. (4) 

GAS RANGE—For eale, up-to-date; good as 
new: owner leaving city: must sell. 8650A 


Quick ‘Comfort refrigerators 
for $1 and $2 lees than regular price; water 
motor washers for $9. 


2iet and Cass av (KR) 
PARIAOR SUIT-—For sale: elegant manogany 
frame, silk procatelle; only $15; worth (cast 
3615 Laclede av. 62) 
PILLOWS—For saie. 300 hotel, vargeates 
feather pollows: new; only 80c each: worth 
$i: take as many as you want. 3615 La- 
clede av. (c62) 

RANGES—For sale. 
furniture. George 

recond-hand «as and 
Wiehe. 2331 ima 

RUGS—For sale: all kinds, cheap. Globe 
Carnet Cleaning Cn.,. 2625 Olive st. (8c) 

RUG—For sale,elegant new 9x12 Royal W'1I- 
ton: only $12: worth $35. 3615 Laclede.(c(?) 

RUGS—Several. good, for sale: reasonable. 
Chicago C. Carpet Co., 8829 Finney, (Sc) 

RUG—For sale, = pyro soy new Royal Ax- 
minster: size 9x12; only $16: worth 840. 
R615 Laclede. (c62) 

SIDEBOARD—For sale, handsome _ golden 
oak eideboard, dining room table and 
chairs: fine bedroom furniture, carpets and 
odd pieces. S487 Von Versen av. (cA4)\ 

SLIGHTLY ured refinished. housenold goods 
will be sacrificed for cash. ree packing 
and eshipning to country buyers 1920-22 
Franklin av. fee) 
STOVE—For sale, one extension 
dining table, carpet, fancy d'shes and 
wares: all almost new.~ Mre. M. Finkel- 
stein. HOBRA Kensington. (ec) 

WARMPORE—New goiden oak bachelor 
wardrobe, with mirror: only $16: cost $40. 
8615 Laclede. (c62) 

THE handsome household furniture and car- 
pete to he sold at public auction at 301K 
Laclede av.. on Friday morning. Auge. 12 
commencing at 10 o’clock: consists. in part, 
bedroom suits. mahogany. oak dressers. 
washetands chiffoniers. bachelor ward- 
robes. davenports. folding beds, buffets. 
tideboards. extension tables. dinine chairs. 
fine leather rarlor furniture, rockers. ta- 
bles. brass and fron beds. bedding. parlor 
furniture, carpets. elecwant rugs in room 
eizes. linoleum stoves. ranges. hedding. 
bric-a-brac, china and alesse ware. lace cur. 
tains. refriwerators. was fixtures, 200 dining 
chairs, 200. new rockers. 15 new sideboards. 
an immense auantitv of other desirabhla 
roods. all to em at public auction at 8A15 
Taciede av.. Friday morning. Aue. 12 
commencine at 10 o'clock. 

FONORT & Amectioneers. (c) 


Mriees: stoves, carpets, etc., Grand Rapids 
eamples: big saving; as we own our own 

GIBSON ae ta bee Co., 
22 to 2219 Wash st. 
Tneornorsated eanital $100,000" (c54x) 


We can elve vou bigger bargains in fur- 
niture than any other house in the city. 
We are offering this week a kitchen cabi- 

large inclored base and top, at 
£7.50. that you would consider a bargeain at 
$14 in-Any store. This is the biegest snap 
vou ever will be offered. We also have a 
laree line of davenports, ranges, gas ranges. 
china closets. tn fact anything needed to 
fit up your home complete, at less than one- 
half the vrice you would pay anvwhere else. 
Give us 2 call. We can save vou money. 
19th and _Washingt on av. 
Romont 706. Centra) 557. (ch 


HOUSEHOLD > Goops—For sale, 1120 ‘ 
Compton. apartment 5, contents 6-room 
fiat: coet $400. sell for $150. 

oor Nees FLAT—For sale, entire fur- 
Dish ings of 8-room flat. practically new: 

reain for cash: no dealers: owner leav- 
ine citv. 111 . Compton. 

FURNISHED FLAT— For sale: entire fur- 
nishings of 5-room flat: brass beds, ward- 

robes, rugs, lady's writing desk. 4476 
Cook av. 

house, nicely furnished: 
house permanently: s 

laundrese and cook mice / | 
Phone Delmar ?°h0J. 


BEST Price paid for household goods. 58. 
R.. 1118 N. Vandeventer. (cl4) 
THER i. Nllows wanted for ship- 
Bel pay to $25 beds. or 25c to " 
_ Pane et 865, 4426 

Forest 3538. Gelber, 
FuRNTTURe tapes and feather pede for 
ipment to Frisco: price no objec D. 
Maris, 2818A Thomas st. Centra) sort, 

FURNITURE Wtd.—Contente of flats and 

dwellings, Ans or small lots. Lindell 
1271, Im To: L. Smith, 4832 momen. 

one £28. 


tents of fiate or dwellings. 
Son, 2 ton av.; 

Wtd.—Best cash price for con- 
H. F. Eggieston 
Central sie * 

td. ee giro aay <a of 

chober. 4518 Pag 
Forest 3053. 

BE Wtd.—Best cash 

contents of flats or dwellings. 

on ston av.; 
; Bomon t 457. oe ee 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS Wtd.—Goods of al! de- 
ons. Square Deal Furniture Co., 
anchester av.; phone De!mar ae 

a CARLOAD cat 
stoves to Kins gt res 
it. Se small lots 

sear stoves: best 

Bros., 700 Frank- 
Olly ve “sid (c14) 

“aris A sd 



Pree ts idenoes cae nd ‘flats, ik 
Bh ath ey Koc et ie 
2 7 Dickson,” 4008" Olive. Olive. Lindell” * sik | 
Bg ah at once and pays best 


ee is; 
4th st; ntral al esi, of 


oN He 

surrey. 4-nassenger; top. windshield, m 
neto; eae tires: must sell. S151A, Pa 
AUTO tires and tubes repaired: a trial 
order will convince you; send them on. 

: came Tire end Vulcanizing -Co., is 
Olive __(c82) 
AUTOMOBILE- For sale, one 40-horsepower 
4-cyl. Pope Toledo touring ear; in good 
condition. Apply C. J. Pelligreen, 1123 
Hodiamont av. _. (c91) 
AUTOMOBILE—For sale, ie . 
senger, top. lamp: extra tire 
first-class condition. See at 8651 Suntan 
at.: nhone Victor 2409 a 
Lon N. 12th st.: Winton 2-cylinder touring 
car Ford 8 roadster. Ford com bina- 
tion roadster or touring car; see these cars 
before buying. as they are ‘pargains. (c92) 
ER—For sale. 4-cylinder; top, lamps, 
hield. new tires; leaving city; must 
sell this week. Call evenings. 8° Jtah. 





gale, sorrel mare, 

MARBE—For bl 
1150 2 as give trial. 

MARE—For good sorrel 
17 hands ey ‘$140. 2620 as. 

reasonable. 1402 N. 13th 

sale, T- ‘a ge —— sound; 

vot 1850, 


ind, weighs 
1814 Cass. 

MARE—For sale, medium 
gentile, delivery or driving. 


size mare, sounc 

MARES—For sale, 2 fine; peltate for storm 

- or délivery; can seen 

2019 ~ 

MARBS—ior—s ale. 

Granitoware” 2100 geen. 
PEDDLING OUTFIT—For s2le; taken 
—febt: cheap. Call 5254 Spalding. 

s. chunky bey —4 
6; ate. 


PEpSrees OUTFIT—For sale; 
with license. cheap. Warren. 



Re Call 1442 

2 dozen chickens. macadam waron; 

Benrate: leaving city: bie bargain. 




SPIDER—For sale. rubber-tired: 


mounted harness: very stylish horse. sound 

and gentle. Robt. G. Smith. room 400 § 


SURREY—For sale. rubber-tired: horse and 

harness; almost choice 
outfit, cheap; 

_ Chovteau a 

new: Aa 

ne will sel] separate. a 7 

TEA M—For ry 
_ $4"* good workers: no dealers. 4 

sound T7-year-old mares, 


TANKS—For sale; underground “storage 
tanks for gasoline, all sizes. with rotary 
installed complete: tanks for all 
. J. M. Cox Steel 
Louis, Mo. (c92) 

TOURING CAR—For sale, cheap, excel- 
lent condition, 6-passenger, complete 
equipment. 8916 ashington bl. 

TOURING CAR—For saie, Rider-Lewis 3 
6p assenger, standard equipment; $1050. 

Albert Sterne Motor Car Co., 4180 ar rt 

TOURING CAR—For sale. Thomas 40; double 
igniting wystem, top. wing shield, edome- 

ter and magnet e ce yea 
must sell. Motor oa38R, 3882 ussell 

TUBES—For sale. 8 inner tubes, 80x3; "bar 
gains. Mound City Cycle & Auto Co.. 
102 N. 12th st. (c92 ) 

UNION Vulcanizing Co.. 4626 Delmar, re- 
treads, blow-outs and inner tube repair- 
ing; private work our specialty; ‘‘seconds’’ 
for sale. Phone Monroe 514. (c62) 

V ULCANIZING—Send your tire and tube re- 

pairing to Newsom, 4148 Olive; — 

re and best equipped school of Ameri- 
A visit to our school will convince ve 
Entire bulléinge. 1517 Olive st. (c8) 

Automobile School of /nstruction 
1103-1103 PINE ST. (c8&) 


Age 517 N. Main st., Wednesday, Aug. 17, 

a. m.: those _Wishing to sell a= 
Pg entries at onc See next Sunday’ 

papers for detail: shone Main 399, Central 

A. Selkirk & Co.. Auctioneers. (c%) 


We have the largest and best selection of 
used automobiles we have ever shown. If 
you are looking for a good. high-grade used 
car. see our mammoth stock. Te handle all 
makes in touring cars, roadsters and run- 
abouts. The list below will give you some 
idea of our wonderful bargains. We over- 
haul all our cars. 

Cost. Price. 
$4250 $1275 

Packard touring car, 
fully equipped 
Ranier touring car, 
4-cylinder, 30-horsepower, 

Buick touring car, 
22-horsepower, fully equipped... 

Marion touring car, 6-passenger, 
4-cylinder, 24-horsepower 

Thomas touring car, 7-passenger, 
50-horsepower, fully equipped... 

Columbia touring car, 7-passenger, 
45-horsepower, complete 

St. Louis touring car, 5-passenger, 
4-cylinder, 30-horsepower 

Maxwell runabout, 2-cylinder, top, 


Franklin eenabeut, 4-cylinder, ful- 
ly equipped 1250 
Ford taxicab, 4-cylinder. complete 1000 
Reo touring car, 2-cylinder, 20- 
horsepower, 5-passenger 1 
Do not fail to see the new runabouts we 
are selling for $415. Regular price $60. 

in new and 

corner 18th and Pine sts., St. Louis, 
two blocks from Union Station. 

Mailed free. 

Y.: Chicago, 


Largest dealers in the world 
used automobiles. 

N. w. 
Send for our monthly bulletin. 
Branch stores: New Yor 

Ill.; Kansas City, Mo., and 


BICYCLE Wwrtd. a enaber brake: from private 
arty: state price and make. Box C-69 

CHAS. H. BUDDE, bDicy. } hospital; we 

rent and repair bicycles. 1417 S. 18th.{c@2) 

MOTORCYCLE—For sale, first-class condi- 

tion: must be seen to be apnreciated; bar- 
gain: phone Delmar &370L. 
MOTORCYCLE—For sale; 3-horsepower. 1909 
model; —— running order. 4609 St. 

MOTORCYCLE—For saic, 1910 M. M., never 
used: will sell below cost: also other 
makes: one single Indian. 850: single Yale, 
_ $50. Hratt. 233883 S. Grand av. (c62) 

WAGON—For sale, panel top wagon: 
mare: at a barratn: 
WAGON—For sais. large spring. 
+ pial also small one. Phon 


call at 2732 Park. 





FAN—For rent, $1 per ment, $5 per ay 

send in your repairs, Imperial Elect. 

1527 Pine st.: Central 4278. 

Olive 155. (633 

FANS—Second- hana a. c. and d. c¢., 
sale or rent; motors. wiring. 
and installing. Acme Electric Co., 
Market st. s 


pa 830 


CHICKENS—For sale, 40 R. I. 
art. 7239 Moller av., 
nton 78aL. 

reds; all or 
Maplewood. Phone 

EGGS—One or two customers wanted, 

“4 buy 
strictly fresh errs. at 4020 Schiller pl. 

NEW and 2d-hand safes, all sizes; 
dee dB one and’ _repairing. St. 
Rafe _ 706 N. Tth 



SAFE = ares. 

e ] 1205 Ga 
Central 4248. omy ’ 


SAFE New ana second-hand, 
ayments. J. aum Safe and 
114 Pine st., 


agent for Peninsular cash 



in i a ee eee ee 

ATTEND our August clearing sale. 
drop-heads as low as $11.50; 
heads with all attachments, 
perfect, only $8.75: 

used drop- 
machines rented $1.50 

to $3 a month: all makes repaired for $1. 

Main 2778, Centra] 5500. 
Mach. Co. 1210 Franklin. 


York Sew. 




almost new. Phone Forest one) 

Wilson drop-head; cheap; must sell, 
Laclede av. 

Wheeler & 


SEWING MACHIN 5—Dropheads, 
slightly used machine, $5. un: re 
a. paeiiots and parts. dD. G 



SEWING MACHINE—For saie; latest 
proved drophead Domestic: almost 
yh eames 1920 Franklin: 



ete ING 
sale: Singers, $15. 
$18: Davis 
$9 bench wringers, $3.25: al! 
paired for $1. Bell Sidnev 996. 

1525 S. Broadway. 

$19: 2 spools of thread, 

MACHIUNES—Midsummer clearing 
Domestics, $20; Whites, 


H. Minges, 

SEWING MACHINES—For sale, closing 
our drop heads, Singers and other 
makes: with attachments guaranteed: 
box top machines, $2 
any make, $1. 50. 
Phone Central 5521. Olive 1412. 
Sewing Machine Co., 1238 Franklin. 

‘per month; repaired, 




up: machines rented, 


LAST special sale of AD ust 
drophead Singers and 
slightly used, as eee as 
heads as low as $4.50; 
all makes, $1.50 up. 

clearing stock; 
Wheel ler- Wilsons, 
10.50; other drop- 
Ox- top machines, 
Singer and Wheeler- 

Wilson machines rented at very low prices, 

weekly or monthliv: 
$1. Singer and Whee 


repetring of all kinds, 
er-Wilson machines 


left on trial for 10 days: open evenings till 
9:30 p. m. 

Sewing Machine § 4353 Easton 

Phone Delmar 808L 





DESK—For sale.- 3-drawer standing 
‘with chair. 3141 Meramec, 24 floor. 




pepe nettinatinatt tee een ee 

school supp laun Ro ag Rand 

city; reasonable. -59. Post-Dis. 

old stand; e:; and notions; 
rent $15: 

sales $6 to “S10: i 
Spall leaving city price “$86. 73061 

DRUG STORE—For sale; best | 
est pers .- ty central, 
‘Box M-16 

‘STORE —For sale; $1300, 
poy, r-Biap in 
teh zg 

trade; nice locall 
on. Box C-193 
RUG STOKz—For saie: West 
location; next to picture show; 
or exchange for real estate; 
Box H-70,. Post-Dispatch. 
DRUG STORE—For ar dail 

an lete stock: s oe #20; 
n;: . ea 
C-92, Post-Dispatch. ay teFms. Box 
DRUG STORE—For sale, a nice d 
containing a full line of drugs and. susemt 
medicines, toilet and. fancy goods and 
soda fountain. For price and rticulars 
write to Henry J. Zitt. Evansville Ih. (6) 
DRUG STORE—For sale: clea pros- 
rous proposition; closes investigation 80- 
epee ae = give rellable young man good 
star amount of cash 
Box C-18f, tat Post. Dispatch. meal 
GENERAL STORE—For sale: $3000 w uy 
ae of general merchandise, with, build 
nice living rooms above 
+ With 5 acres of ground; $1200 will 
buy blacksmith shop, with 4-room dwelling 
and 5 acres of areané: plenty of work for 
ood mechanic. Address Box 86, R. F. D. 
o. 2, Lesife, Mo. 


he ig, tranater one 
1 $b (62) 

drug rt pay- 

ag good. substantia 
2 bear investiga- 

ment, will 
ox. C-184 


na; coming 
leaving elty. 





- Wednesday, 
all summer; =“ 

ing Coliseum Dancing Acad- 
ne. ep ~ 4 evening. —_ 
. and Mrs. 

nee and by tas 

ATTEN] D reope 
emmy, llth 
20. Prof 

two-step and square danecs for 
day -— sh nary ewan ys PE ug 
_ Dancing ing PB mn 1107” Pine st nal 8) 
REOPENING of beginners’ class 
Dancing Academy, 1441 Chouteau av., av, Mons 

day evening, Aug. 
GRAND opening. Concordia Club Hall, 
Chouteau av.. Saturday evening. Au 20 


DETECTIVE, expert, having years of 
tical experience, does adowing and in- 
vestigating. locates missing people; evi- 
sone secured in court cases: absolute se- 

recy; consultation free. 3751 Olive st, 

_ Phone Lindell 1322. (8) 


work. Cail 
tral 2269 2269R 

LINEN SUITS and fancy summer dresses 

made; remodeling ments; reduced 
prices. 8814 Olive st. ." (c#2) 


desires confidential 

GROCERY—For sale, and meat market: will 
sel] at your own price. Call 1808 S. 7th.(7) 

GROCER Y—For sale; first-class, complete: 
cheap for cash; no agents; apply 8001 N. 
_ Union bl. (7) 

GROCERY—For sale: large stock. fine fix- 
tures: envolee $1200: price $425. 2023 

ore a sale; cash ‘counter trade: 
first-class location. magnaine and Bacon, 
one block north of Cass (c4) 

GROCERY—For sale. wood store: owner made 
money and moves into his own. 1701 S. 
8d st. 

GROCERY—Forced to sell, an established 
business: big bargain if taken at once. 
$044 ramon av.; phone Kinloch, Cen- 
tral 4273R. (5) 

GROCERY—For sale, and market; also room- 
ing house; I must sell account of health: 
these are live money makers: step lively 
if you want a bafgain, one or both: car 
and easy terms; you are lucky to get these 
money makers at the sacrifice which I will 
make for a quick sale: this opportunity 
will surprise you; investigate. Call 3119 
Locust st. 

OUR dressmakers will make ———— Bes 
tailored skirts for $1.50; wais 
dresses, suits, accordingty. 5. Willner 
Co., 1248 3. Broadway. 


Central 7898. 1515 Chouteau ay. 

DISEASES of all kinds successfully _ treated; 
prices aan Dr. Newell. © Jefferson 
and Market. (c62) 

DR. wily ies oar specialist; 
diseases; prices reasonable; 
free. 1613A 8. Jefferson. 

DR. MORGNER,. 3500 Easton; 
cialist; cures male, femaije troubles, 
vousness, ‘debility. chronic complaints. 
. A. B. FINLEY. specialist in women’s 
and children’s diseases: piles, fistula, in- 
flammation cured by the absorption plan. 
8402 Park av.. St. Louis, Mo.; Bell phone. 


ou tender feet or soft corns? U- 
oot Relief to remove soreness, swell- 


treats all 
consulta tion 

female spe 


ing, odor; guaranteed: postpaid, 85c. 
Economy Co., 8t. Louis, Mo, 

HARDWARE STORE—For sale: in fine lo- 
cation: doing nice business: no competition. 
Call _D Del. 

HARDWARE “STORE_For sale; fine lo- 
cation: reason for selling, sickness, 2909 
S, Jefferson. 

HARDWARE STORE—For sale: good loca- 
tion: well established: good reason. Box 
O-81. Port-Disvatch. (4) 

age ge sale or exchange % equity 
in stock of hardware: absolutelv 
new: in wholesale house, assorted. bonded 
for $500. Address O. O. Milliken, R. D 
No. 7. Hennessey. Ok. (92 

HOTEL—For sale. smal! hotel and restau- 
rant, in good town and location, 48 miles 
from St. Louis: everything new and mod- 
ern conveniences: reason for selling, other 
business, Box E-15, Post-Dispatch. (c7) 

MFAT MARKET—For sale, cheap. Box P- 
77. Poet-Dispatch. (5) 

MEAT MARKET—For “sale. Newstead and 

= = WREST Fo onic, meat and vere- 
table market, doing cash businesa 2027 
Chippewa, corner Illinots av. (4) 
MFAT MARKET—For ~~ bargain: chean: 
first-class fixtures: 1507 Cases av. and 3018 
Glasgow. Call 2903A Sullivan. Kinloch 
Central 2810, (8) 
PAINT BUSINESS—fFfor sale. and wall pa- 
per: established 1% vears; carry stock \- 
tween &5000 and $0000: easy terms: wish 
to retire. EE. F. Browne. 8009 Boonville 
st.. Sorinefieid, Mo. (LA) 
shop. dotnge good businees, 
count of ill health. J. T. H.. 
PRINTING SHOP—For sale, $100; war 
$200. Box P-67. Post- Dispatch. (5 
old- es 
large kitchen. 

selling on ac- 
5342 Lab- 



stand: easy terms; 
1894 Locust. 
ness: geod reason for selling. 
house combined: 
1301A Washington. 
district: investigate. 
404 N., _ 
RESTAU RANT—For sale; best location on 
S. Broadway; seats 40; must leave city; 
cost $7650, sell $625 cash, Box O-. 

doing good busi- 
1907 §&. 

and rooming 

cooking place. 


in wholesale 

Bell Restaurant, 

MATERNITY FOME (Dr. Vanderbeck’s)— 
2007 Park av.; best hospital facilities; 
charming home features: trained nurses; 
beautiful location: reasonable prices. (} 

MRS. K. WALZ, licensed midwife. 

WOMEN SPECIALIST—Dr. Turver, 40 years’ 
— yractive; don’t worry; try Dr. Tur- 
st., corner Market st., medi- 

cines and ettendance. 50c ; good refs. (1) 

Mrs. Warrance, 2660 Washington 

Licensed midwife; "private home; receives 
ladies before and during confinement; call 
or write; terms to suit all cases. (6 


BACKWARD students can make up subjects 
during summer; personal private instruc- 
tion. Rox E-&84, Post- -Dispate 1cfi2) 

Cc. C. CHRISMAN, shorthand tenakal, room 
1500, 705 Olive. K. Cent. 3765; Bell Olive 
1021, (cS) 

O YOU want to study medicine, dentistry, 
law, civil or electrical engineering? We 
teach you all college preparatory subjects 
‘and prepare you to meet entrance examina- 
_— Rapid, thorough, private instruc- 
ion, day or evening. Don’t delay. Arnold 
Private School. 491 Benoist Bldg. (ct2) 

INSTRUCTOR Wtd.—Private, in mathemat- 
ices. by young man. Box O-11, Post-Dis. 

INSTRUCTOR—A refined voung man of good 
character and habits. graduate of the St. 
Louls McKinley. High School, wishes poai- 

tion as instructor of manual training. Ad- 

dress A. R. (Sunshine). 3454 Eads av.. St. 

Louis, Mo. (¢92) 

LEARN v ventriloquigsm; reduced rates: free 
demonstrations. Magill, 248 Arcade Bldg 

East St. Louis 6; 

YOUNG MAN—What do you do evenings? 
Do you waste your valuable time? y 
not learn penmanship. letter writing. short- 
hand, typewriting, bookkeeping? Do yeu 
think it wit’ not pay you? Ad. a letter to 
Kusky, 611 N. Broadway. or call on him 
and he will talk it over with you. Re- 
member, he’s the man that does things, 
go don’t miss this chance. 


Call ~ see for free catalogue. 
isetteaie ) 4432-24 Olive. 

237 8. 


FIXTURES—For sale: 
including display tables, showcases 
electric fans. 807 Washington av. 

office and storeroom: 


FIXTURES—For sale. one lot 
showcases, plate-glass tons, 
2 meat siicers,. ‘‘Our Peerless. 
all in good order: will sell 
Chouteau ay. 


of 4-foot 
perfect order: 
cheap. 4352 



STORE FIXTURES—Feao sale: complete 
tures of confectionery store, containing 
wall cases, 3 floor showcases, 
chairs, stools, dishes, scales, etc.: 



vacate place; will sell cheap. 2929 N. N 


WE buy 2d-hand bicycles in any condition; 
rebuilt wheels for sale; ea rade repair- 
ing. The Clipper Cycle C %0.. Manches- 
ter. and Delmar and Buciia. (c&) 

$22 IS the price we have placed on our $45 
bicycles; every one guaranteed rfect; 
they are worth twice this price, but we 
need the room and this price should move 
them in a month; extension handle bar, 
steel mud ards, new departure coaster 
brake: all guaranteed by the factory. H. 
Minges. 1525 S. Broadway. £84. 996. (c92) 


See our 1910 models before buying; special 
sale’ on bicycle tires and sundries; dam oie 

and repairing of all kinds: largest stock 
24- Land wheels in city; see us before baying: 
open Sundays: Central 5456, Olive 3188. 
102 N. 12th at. 


SKIFF Wtd.—Large, or flat boat, that will 
safely hold § persons. Ad, Chas. rt 
eet S BOT 814 Olive st. (c) 



HARNESS ; wre. —Solid brass-mounted ‘En- 

lish coach harness, with breeching; must 

Be in first-class condition. and reasonable 

in price; describe fully. Box P-106, “D. 
_ , 

ON Wtd.—Light one-horse peddler wag- 
7 % n good condition; call after 6:80 p. m. 
3035 Texas av. 


1GHAM—For sale; Cunningham: black 
got light stake wagon; cheap. Rutter 
stable, 2811 Eston. 
BUGGIES—For sale. reliable storm buggies, 
peddling, grocer, bakery, butcher, laundry, 
milk, carpenter, painter, whitener, plaster- 
er. plumbing, by aa platform top wagons 
and truck spring stake wagons, 30 
225. John obinika, 1340 N. 7th st. (eld) 

VERYTHING on Wheels bought. sold and 
- exchanged. Johnston, 2701 Pine; phone 
Bomont 4 (ec) 

For e. good sound work or > 
act oniv & Soy Russell ay.  de- 

OL PM i ie 


SAFE—For ‘guchanes: what have you? 
Gay st. 

WILL take high-claes printing, also 
palreing. as part payment on plano, 
C-175. Post-Dispatch. 



Smith, Ren.ington typewriters. 

$50: rentals, 8 months, $5. St. L 
Typewriter Exchange, Holland Bldg. 


Underwood. Oli- 



1005 Pine; second-hand typewriters of 
makes, cheap. 

Folding Typewriter. 


Agents for the Standard 


ee eee ae - _—_——— . 

A. J. WILD. expert watchmaker and 
eler has removed to 205 Tth. 


Business Chances 



BUSINESS CHANCE-—-A splendid opportu- 
nity for a person with money to get into 

the bottling business in St. Louis, 
For full particulars address Box O-S§. 


BUSINESS CHANCE—Painter wanted. with 

automobile painting and trimming. 
0-99, Post-Dispatch. 

to interest himself with trimmer in 

BUSINESS C HANCE—We are in position 

to offer issues of socks and bonds 
sale for coporatiunes, J. N, 

» Co., brokers, 820 White Bidg., 
N. Y. 


Sechrest & 
woveeec ( 

© OO 

An old-established mercantile 

house wants man with $10,000 to 

invest, guarantecing 8 per cent, 

with or without services; this is 

a strictly business proposition, as 

need capital to pnlerge our 

stand a rigid investi- 

E-14, Post-Dis, (¢c92) 




RAKERS—wWe sell movable 

bake ovens. 

guaranteed satisfaction for cash or time 

payments. Mfg. Co., 

Middleby Oven 
Sth st., is, Mo. 

St. Loutls, 


HORSES—For te. and vehicles. 2107 How. 
ard Ft, 


ee a 

large draft; cheap. 7210 

HORSE—For sale. 
anham ay. 

HORSES—For sale, 35 horses 
88650 5S. 

Broadway. . 
HORSE—For eale: bay. Inquire 4223 ie 

— ae will se sarate. 8719 Cote Brilliante. 

and mules, 

—S rt dnee: sale, J mares ane horses; 

914 S. 12th. 

ears; 15% 
on; reason- 

; $50 u 
biack: g 

ness’ bargain 
- sale: 
aS 3 ede 
eo4s “Bubur 
r saie: etnste for storm buggy 
er de delivery; sound, gentle, guaranteed. iis 

onBES For sale. = horses mares, - — 
harness. press Co,, N. oo 

aati . 

HORSES c For aa sale, | maeeee. ares. 


25 up 


ee, sorrel foaeky. 

For aale. 
found, and gentle. 

t com y sellin 
ing i gg = Ms 

HOR re 

6 allround 

ioe sale, “Ta head. and mares: 
foe all purposes. Construction Co., 

t Banner undry sta- 

BUSINESS wed. —It you want -. da oe 

on aks Olive pee us. A. J. 

Co Olive st. 


CONLEY’S STUDIO—Pictures of all kinds: 

— ictures enlarged; 
$748 Manchester av. 

yo gt 

rnace work 
1018 Te case oe : 

tims or cash; Pos. 



HOUSE ICT for best work, material. 

lowest price send a posta 
st 8417 Louisiana av.; o 


‘A Eisner, 
ffice 202) 


IF you want to sell Ray, 7 a 

fork Sth. or phene ener 


18. s aD one 

17a “a 

THIS entities you to 20 per 

t discoun 
watch and fewelry repairing. 016 Olin Oliv 

Woltjen’s Express 817 Lucas Av. 
Ps Phones, Kinloch Gopal eras. Ba Beli 


different parts 

et cannes 



STORE—For__ sale; 
Box C-57, Pe 

Post-Dispatch. (8 
ROOMING HOUSE—for ca’ going away: 
will <ell chean: reom 1402 Olive. (6) 
re ce “HOUSE—For oaia. 3028 Locust: 
12 8 furnished complete; will 

sell ‘for | $150. 
ROOMING HOUSE—For sale; 12 rooms, rent- 
ed: money-maker; cash or time. 2938 Lo- 
ROOMING HOUSE—For aale: 12 
Coliseum: best location tn city: 
ington. ss 
ROOMING NG HOUSE—For sale: 12 roo 
cash, balance time. THOMAS CULL. 
Washineton av. (5) 
ROOMING HOUSE—For sale. 11 rooma, 
light housekeepers: rent $27.50; your 
price. 8509 Lindell. 
nished rooms, full; bargain; 
8125 Morgan. 
newly furnished: will sacrifice; 
citv: no dealers. 8614 Bell. 
ROOMING HOUSE—For sale. well-furnished 
-room modern house. full good paving 
roomers: must sell: leaving city. 3081 

rooms: near 
2626 Wash- 

: 8250 

"8 well-tur- 
leaving city. 

§ rooms, al] 

For sale: 


— PL ~~ 

AIRDOME—For gale: located Vandeventer 
and Blaine. For particulars eall 1035 Paul, 
near 8th and Chouteau. (c61 

100 amateurs. Phone Central 9505L. 

AMATEURS Wtd.—Tonight; 
Novelty Theater, Grand and Easton. 

AMATEURS Wtd.—Prizes $5, $2, $1. Pal- 
ace Theater, every Wednesday and Fri- 
dal. 1310 Franklin. (5) 

AMATEURS Wtd.—Friday night: 
1 and We. Crown Alirdome, 
Ferguson av. 

AMATEURS Wtd.—Tonight: 
over; Vandeventer an Cottage; 



first prize, $5. 

rizes $2 
age and 

16 years and 
$3, $2, 

AMATEURS > oman. Mogler’s F'am- 
ily Theater and Aird Broadway and 
Bremen; $3.50, $2.50, 91 35: must be over 
14; no sympathetic amateur. (c) 

AM°*TEURS Wtd.—Tonight, over 16, at Lil- 
lian Theater, in contest for gold medal 
set with 12 diamonds, value $46; all losers 
will be well paid; take Union av. o 
Lillian and waik west one biock. 

and tea. 

ROUTE—PFPor sale. fine coffee 
Rox O-82, Post-Dispatch. 
SAT.OON—For sale, and restaurant, on ac- 
count of health. 9-11 N. Compton. 

SALOON—For sale; TT gel] cheap: 
business: in Ne braska. 981 N. 18t 

st St. Louls. 

SALOON—For sale, first-class saloon and 
cafe, in good location; big money maker: 
rent cheap; price 5000: owner leaving 
city. Rox O- 108. Post-Disnatch. 

s = ING ITFIT—For sale, with 
ate af necessaries. Call at 
202 N. 10th. 

T best 

h st., 


er yer: Jas town: 

P-17, Poet- Disvatch. 

4 » STORE—For sale, aatunes 
™ hats feck! aby office fixtures and cut- 
_ tine tables 4128 Olive st. (eR) 
TAL APER—For sale or exchange for 
WALL Re oy established wall paper and 
painting business: locex on Grand av. 
Rex A-198. Post-D'‘sp? (c#) 


mE FR its and all legal 

y -EE—Damage su 
ADVICE, Tpectivel attended to. Central 
Law Bureau, 806 estnet st.. room 206. 

damage and pension 
cases faithfully attended to; advice free 
1028 Chestnut st. (c8) 

, matters, all courts, experienced at- 

Mae eemath: careful attention, easy payments. 

407 N. Sth_at.. roo (oR) 

eater PLL IL A LLP 

d he will guide yourwith certainty 
higher “than human power; — ou. the 
truth, or — readings rgadings 

a, m, st., 
dally. Olive et. ‘Culver Bide. . room 13-14. (5) 

BET world’s famous paimist and 

ag teller, reads st, present, future; 

reunites separated; sel/s lucky charms; wili 
tell you your name without asking an 
uestions; tell you what you call for. 15 

arr_st. ORDINARY —M 7 
TRA —Aime. Mill 
e~ ga tom roar e greatest fortune teller in 

: fells every this , unites se 
gives ove and “ag 

noure $807 one th. and ne 

ALL legal matters, 

nderful fort 
Si wo one saan ake teller 
: peads 
separated. ai 

sucky arms; 

1414 BRL ed 
THA. expert coe : 
| eee successor to famous Mme. 
Anne. art st. , 

I READING. 30s as: tover busine les; ‘removes 


8, ) 

che ys path TS 
reader wey. Bremen 


“(jl Your Troubles 


Majestic, Grand and S8t. Louis, Thursday, 
over 16; $3.50, $1.50 and $1; first come a 
on. (c 

teaches individ- 

1 828 Victoria Bidg.. phone Cen-: 

Cc. L. McDaniels, 2355 

ae me 


San rst-class work; 
B. are. 

roof warehouses for safekeeping 
ure, planos. valuabies, trunks, 



TS SE —Henry Cc. 

goods ‘our 


furniture and 
‘ oa av.; mone 
sired.” Phone Centra 

xes, etc.; 
first- class; moving, 



d Laclede. (c8) 


when Ce- 
ine 8c) 

BOSTON Moving and ri 
J * Sener, 

Vans for hire, $3.50 load. 
venter. Lindell 4206. 

712 N. 

ad Vande- 


‘GEO. JOKERST’S warehouse; 

$3.50: household , eagere. 
mont 335. 3028 


D LUCK moving ana storage 
per load and upward. 1006 Chouteau; 
tral 8699L. 

au ene 

8S. Broeadwa 

a $2. Centra 

Beene” Victor - Sie, Gra nd’ 2640 
taken exchange for #64 

_ expert packing and moving; 

rooms; our ooh poleing: 

e and wean ae “Cr, 
$8 lead; 

NEW YORK STORAGE CO., 2219 Wash . 

$4: +. a ; let me 
ure siuhienA 
both hones. \ 
1901-1908 Sidney st.; 
__ Kinloch Victor 607. 

telephone Sidney 235: 


WAGNER BROS., Moving and Sto 
7 Laclede; estimates free. C 1 

@ Co., 

Lan both phones; 

f warehouse 

dale Bros.: 
per $1 

new reinfo a, 

proo insura 
sponsibility the highest. Mair a8 Olive. 


p insurance 
= lator ask others eae: 


to receive storage; insurance rates the 
est; we will also move, ag ga 
goods at the lowest rates; 

money advanced; furniture “t 

change _for moving. Bomont 685; 

Main office, 1 
3220; ‘Central 3458. 

THIS is the dull eensen: 
money vy Pome your 
now; we ve a number of 
and a 
can a your work 
cheaper than any 
penter work wall 

hgpewnters ig whitening an 
do anyt 4 
large or 

United Bu Buildin and Re 45 
ton av.: Forest 1989; open at night. 


rm in the city. 

™ small 

Fireproof Sanitary Storage _ 

Our new fireproof warehouse is now ready 


STOECKER & ce 2918-20 Ras, ny 

lter C, Taylor, Mgr. (8c 

Washington av.; Bomont 



an sary 
large stock of materia] on hand; we 
ulcker and better and 


ring. painting, 
in the building line; there is 
for us. 




DULL season; 
done cheap. 

agel, 1714 Texas; 

aperhanging and cleaning 
N Grays 

Rooms and Board 


ROOMS Wtd.—8 or 4, bath, 
Box C-120, Post-Dispatch. 

pecond floor. 

couple; state particulars, 

Post- Dispatch, 

ROOMS Wtd.—2 unfurnished, moe ygu 


ROOM Wd. “en refined working girl, 
home fer ear Vandeventer 


a n 
fesmenabio Box O-72, Post-Dis. 


OOMS Wtd.—Private place: 
ys oF must be refined. Ad 
rni Hotel. 

all conven- 
Room 58, 

2 unfurnished rooms, where sh 
or do plain sewing as part pay. 
122. Post-Dispatch. 

ROOMS Wtd.—A widow with 1 child wishes 
® can work 


ROOMS Wtd.—A large, 

ventilated ‘room, wit or 2 sm 

Sunshine rest room, 
reading room 

Sunshine Soctety. St. sLouts, Mo. 

well-lighted, well- 
1 aller 

joining rooms, 2 lavatories. suitable for th 
rgency hospital, 

and Sunshine headquarters. 
for rent or lease of one year in district 
between 4th and 12th, Pine and Lucas; 
write stating lowest term. accommodations, 
is. Mo. (e922) 


NE RS EE ee + 

room, 20, 

eX.; private > tamlly. nin phone. @ 
DELMAR BL... 4050-—-Front room, sou 
; coupie. - 

. 4101—F 
apes : ho 

Bell ane. 

DELMAR BL... is these furnighed room 
3 or 2 : gteam heats. electric 

* gldctrin tight light 

and phone, 


DELMAR BL... 4632A—Nicel 
rooms and - rooms; hot bat 
Forest 5968L 
DELMAR BL. 3814—Elegantly 
second-story front and adjuining 
convenient location. 

DELMAR BL., %3841—Nicely furnished 
front room; ‘Hght housekeeping: gas, 

pata BL., 4630—Two furnished 
for housekeeping; bath, gas, all 

veniences, inclu in ng phone. 



DELMAR BL... 4635A—Furmished room, 
steam heat, continuous hot water; orivate 
family; Forest 685°. (4) 

DELMAR BL.. 4610—Desirakhe single or en 
suite rooms; running hot water and mod- 
ern; terms reasonable 6) 

DELMAR BL., 4448—Lathe. light, cool, 
comfortable room; all cénveniences; pri- 
vate family; downstairm 

DELMAR BL., 3726—Newly furnished con- 
nectin rooms | one light Housekeeping; also 
furnished (6 

DELMAR a? “SOa2 A 
and cool room, suitable 


r two gentlemen: 

DICKSON. 292¢— Pleasant Gront room, house- 
__keeving if desired. 

DICKSON, 2901—Two front rooms for light 

housekeeping. $3.50 per week. 

DILLON, 1321—Nicely furnished rooms 

tlemen or housekeeping; ‘all conveniences. 
DOLEAR. 1217—Two furnished and unfur- 
ished rooms (5) 
EASTON, 39 Nice furnished room. (5 
EASTON. agg ett on? fu hed connecti 

rooms for housekee 
— a 

EASTON. etic fu 
ing room all convenience 
EASTON. 3047—Furnished room for house- 
keeping: southern exposure: no object! 

to children; reasona 
EIGHTEDBNTH, 1122 Nr Farniaited rooms; 
gents or light housekeeping; gas and «= 

1117 N+ Neatly —— 
rooms; gentlemen or housekeepin all 
rices: southern expos 

ge bag hig aoe A ee Nike furnished © see 

rooms for li or couple. 
ay al hE oT es o nicely nd 
front rooms, for light housekeeping. for 

cou i 
aes te 1942 N.—Nice, lar m; 
fleet $3. month; 

te houge; on igt 
Bellefontaine c cars. te & Willman, 

2207 oadway. 


y furnished room; 
com; phpne, all conveniences: 
reasonable; private mily. 5 

EVANS, + (cor, 

arcus)—1l1 or 2 nicely 
furni rooms, ith lady and daugh- 
ter; privilege of kitchen; all conven- 
lences; reasonable rent. (5) 
FAIRMOUNT, 5172A—Nicely furnished 
rooms for couple. 
FAIRMOUNT, 5008A—Pleasant single room, 
ey furnished, $1.75 per week; Monroe 

FINNEY. 3701 Front room. for ladies or 
entlemen em loved: reasonable: all convs. 
FINNEY, 3714—Nicely furnished rooms for 
light housekeeping: gas, hot bath, laundry. 
FINNEY, s8u8—Nicely furnished room, n, with 
every conveinence for comfort, bath: ou 

hone service. 
FINNEY. 36¢5—Two connecting front rooms, 

furnished for ROUSSESSPIAS: gas range, 
bath, laundry. phone. 
FINNEY, 3727—Two connecting rooms, 24 
floor front; furnished complete for house- 
__ keeping; gas range. (7) 
FOLSOM, 8932A—-3 cheerful rooms, partly 
furnished; northern and southern s 
yosare; to responsible party; no ch a 
ren or dogs; nth. (65) 

17 mo 

FOUNTAIN, istta_ Beckie also single 

room ;s0. ex.; private family; breakfast 

FOURTEENTH. 8 N.—2 connecting rooms, 

2.50; one housekeeping, $1.50; hall room, 


Se NKLIN 2913—-Nice large rooms, ees 
nished for light housekeeping; $2 week 
FRANKLIN, 8433—Front room, southern ex- 

ure; bath, gas, phone; all conven- 
ences: private family. (5 
FRANKLIN, 2925—Furnished rooms, single 
or connecting; laundry; children welcome, 
Phone Bomont 1128. (5 
FRANKLIN, 1507—Large. 
for housekeeping; also 
week; free phone. . 

furnished room 
hall room, §1 

year-old boy. ox 

employed; state price. Box O- 

HOME Wtd.—Res aera > healthy 4- 

AND BOARD Sia —y ‘we 3 a 

ROOM AND BOARD Wtd.—By gentle 
_west_or south part of city. Box O-6, 



lady; West End: $35 month. 


ROOM AND BOARD Wtd.—By unemployed 


ROOM AND BOARD Wtd. eta BY 2 y 
men, in private famil orth 
_ Louis is only. 

eee eee 

Vestminster: 2a floor, 


Box O-88. ‘Posi- -Dispatch. 

ROOM AND BOARD Wtd. —<Gentleman; sin- 
le room; srnall household; near Sarah and 

Box 0-76, P.-D 

tion; state wages wanted. Box 0-48, P.-D. 

ECONOMIZER—For sale, $35: piano. $29: 
make an offer, 909 S. lith st. (@2) 
“HOW to Become a Wire Walker,’”’ 
Fioyd Bernard, eagaees A of a Bros. 
Circus; stamp for particulars loyd w > 
nard, ‘“sBillboard,’’ St. Louis, 
MERRY-GO-ROUND Wtd.—wWrite Mrs. ore 
liam Bauer, secretary carnival celebration, 
Bunker Hiil. Il. (5 
drummer: park engagement. 
Dane's Theatrical Exchange, Gem Theater 
Bldg... 6th. between Market and Walnut. 
NATIONAL Stage School, 1302 Olive—-Sing- 
ing, dancing, vaudeville sketches, dramat 
engagements guaranteed: best theaters. 

ODEON--For sale. oid-established, lar«e 
tent odeon. good locality: investigate now; 
good reason for relling. Grand 1585L. 
Box F-€7, Post-Dirnatch. (62) 

OPERATOR t—Sit, wanted by moving & picture; 
4 vears’ experience. Box O-37 (3) 

trombone and tpar 
Apply Oscar 

lady empleyed: home 1M 


ployed; must be reasonable. Box 


ROOM AND BOARD wrtd. a + ong young 

Box O-108, Post-Dispatch (6) 

ROOM AND BOARD Wtd.—By jady Som: 

Louls, for a Rcd 16 years old. 

North S8t. 
Box P-1065, 

BOARD Wtd.—For 2 traveling man 

of using kitchen; state price. 



wife: conveniences: or room with privilege 
Box 53. 

ROOM AND BOARD Wtd.—By_ lady 

east of Grand; College Church. 
78. Post- -Dispatch. 


ployed; about $14 month; respectable "berna. 
Box C- 

board, supper only. in private 
adults; German cooking 
borhood of Texas and Stan. 
1619 8S. rand. 

BOARD Wtd.—By refined gentleman, table 
family of 
Aggy in reas Board, 




Wtd.—Must be sight reader. for 

call at once. 8708 California av. 

Siar RE SHOW—For saie: compiete: 300 
$500. 8s capacity: cheap rent: living rooms; 

£ 177 Faston. corner Union. (4) 

PIANO PLAYER Wtd.—Must transpose by 
sight. White Way Airdome, 6th and Hick. 

PIAN nah 

PICTURE SHOWS—Two completely furnished 
icture shows for lease: airdome for sale, 
am WLears, 509 Chestnut. (5) 
PICTURE OPERA TOR—Sit. by married 
ee 5 years’ experience at wiring and 
rating machine: would like job out of 
clty: wages reasonable. Box O-104, 5s 
SHOWS td. —And concessions for free 
street fair and cal. 8000 8. Broad- 
way. See Martin & Brown, showman’s 
headquarters, 1525 Market st. (6 
SOUVENIRS for all occasions. Gruber Merc. 
Co.. 17th and Papin. Olive 1158 or Contry 

TENTS Wtd.—50x70. 

suitable for matinees 

and winter service; give lowest cash price 

and all particulars. Box P-147, Post-D. (5) 

THEATRICAL—Wanted. young man, one 

babes Wy en to = = stage; must play 
. eS stage a Ps Rr ioth, 

° ete TL ag 1 melt ka, 11 loth, 

WE SELL films, picture machines. ‘chairs, 
etc. Amusement Supply Cd.. 6 §. 16th, (08) 
Single and dissolving stereopticon moving 
picture machines. with stereopticon attach- 
ments oud oan large assortment 

te order 
alee calcium 1 

—— Cards 


bath; reasonable able. 

ALLEN, 2626—Nicely furnished rooms. 
ARMSTRONG." 1108—Two | nicely furnished 
_rooms; gas at 



FRANKLIN, 3414—Cheapest housekeeping 
rooms in city; bath gas. refrigerator, mod- 
ern conveniences; to 83 week; front and 

at rooms. 
GAMBLE Two large furnished rooms 

on third floor, li¢ht housekeepin : 

apered: private family res aye 
GARR SON, 412 8.—3 fine rooms; newly pa- 

pered; for a small family. __ 5) 

RISON, 1235 N.—-Two front rooms, al- 
bath, free phone; $2.50; no children. 


GARRISON. 904 (cor. Olive e)—Elegantly fur- 
nished front housekeeping rooms; . 
range, refrigerator; other rooms, (4 

GRAND, 1125 §.—Front and back parlor, fur- 
nished; downstairs; gentlemen 5) 

GRAND, 4108 N.—3 fine housekeeping 
rooms; completely furnished; every con- 
__venience; reasonable. 

HAMILTON, 1125-—Nicely furnished room 
southern exposure; Page, Hamilton or Sub- 
_urban cars: reasonable. 

HARTFORD, 8419A-—-Nicely furnished room. 
modern conveniences: private family of 
two: one block south of Tower’ Grove 
Perk: convenient to three car lines. (3) 

HENRIETTA, 2711—Two or three connecting 
rooms, bath and sink, southern exposure. 

HICKORY, 1302—Neatly furnished rooms 

suitable for 2 gents; s and bath. (6) 

HICKORY, 1920A—One ) aoaee furnished front 
room with bath. $2 

HICKORY. 7Ea0A—One two large. unfur- 

nished rooms 
JEFFERSON, 416 w—Larce front room; 

suitable for two gents. 
JEFFERSON, N.—Over bank; two con- a 

necting Fee rooms, for housekeeping, 

per w ( 

JEFFERSON, 2017 8.—Pleasant cool second- 
st nt room, modern conveniences, one 

AUBERT, 014—Nicel 
housekeeping: ene nt. room; 

venience: ae reasonable. 

ly furnished rooms 



N.—Large second- 
room, 2 gentlemen; Suburban 
and Olive care. 

or two gentlemen; private 
floor front 

—Two aes gy tome 

(ER, 56607—Suite of 3 rooms; 
modern; heat and jight . furni 
private family: reasonable. 

pa. for 

2 Rh men: private family: 


_light housekeeping 

BAYARD, 765—Neatly game al rooms and 

BEAUMONT, 282 S.—Neatly furnished 
room for two gents. 


BELL. 3830—Southern hea neatly 
nished: Herteck condition: 

£2 week 

. bath, ph 

BELL, 8048—Niceiy furnished room, every 
. ce: il phone. 


BELL. Said Nicely furnished 2d-flocr 
fotning rooms 
keenine orivileges: h: 


single or en euite; > hou 
hot 3 8) 

BELT, 1454A—Single room; steam = (3 
r month. ) 


furnished for 

ngle ana double rooms, 
; culsine first-class. For- 

range all con- 

eetren ces private family. f r 8718X. (7) 
CARES LL, Hall room, ae: floor 

CR ANNING, 1129 N.—Front rooms for 
ousekeeping; laundry, bath; will 


for housekeeping or men; very 


KING’S ‘HIG a Saat TILA 6N.—Fine — 

furnished light rooms. to 
tlemen: all modern conveniences and aood 
service () 

LABADIE, 4419—Two large, eommgeenety. fur- 
peered housekeeping rooms; phone; 
a lawn. 

LACLEDE. 4 72— Nicely furnished room: #0. 
ex ure: reasonabir. (4) 
LACLEDE. 4205-—Pleasant front room, south- 
ern exposure: all conveniences; reasonable. 
LACLEDE, 8743—Furnished front room for 
ntlemen; southern exposure; private - 

furnished front 
rooms; ladies 

LACLEDE. %8101—Nicely 
rooms Ser housekeeping: other 
or asonable, 

LAC 3 3414—Nice room, gentlemen, 
housekee ~ tal gas. bath, phone, laundry; 

LAWTON. or eg decorated rorema, 5 
nished or oe white 

r unfurn —— an 
. ail “convenience, 

‘ 4 
newly papered ae i a hall se 
white pe opie; conveniences. 

kee : also 


ras. ar ey nate 

fiont rooms; refr 
other conveniences: 



: es ime 

ea —aas Po rooms party 


OLIVE, 3312A—La fron 
tlemen a houseksesiing: , 

OLIVE. 42656—2 cosy, 
moe + ern conveniences; 

or couples, 
OLIVE, 4006 

for light Ga 

fg, th BL.. ». 83. for went 

ing ‘room, gas 
en, with water. 
PINE, 3435—Nicely 
Ing’ roo 


room ; 

ents. ee See 

To ce 


aT. LOUIS. 3 s615—2 aloe rooms . 
nn o-rn Gaadn aid 

rey me A 

Olcadhes tear bole hs a 

.— 7 - 



a 7 
sal stele ate: gee 
| oh ete < . te y; 


Be 4 Me 




ahs ateeel | 

~——- ae 


nee this 




i$ A 

‘ ; , | a ; : | : ae ; : “ : . : ia ie a : ; ae Ne r soe ; 2 

4 4 2 : rv ech 


48" ee Ag furnished front DILLON. 1227 (near Hickory}—Four large a ee pom fiat < “Zumpb y, nea aT 3680 LINDELL 

without board; alse other rooms, bath, separate 
rated; o 

“oe SN Kal sase | BERS bye cack a Some | OY see Sia Soon SE —-| Beal Pee eshatent beeen & dte Se Louis Club, “Lat BoatiSy with sow gna 

or ar. tae Yhousekeeving: : "or without board; private tamily Veniences; chandsilera, screens, ‘newly pe pe a 
fot ee ae Ca Newly furnished front and | SiessON aioe ee S| Seat —Sie sesin asin ova: | MOHAIR & HARRIS REALTY CO. $.E, err 

. : + ag eget =| ae, ~~ and new 

nr iear worm seittred. i) cor. mecti expos “hath EI 
: : ble. reéns and shades: open: phone ines 8838 HTH -AND LOCUST 

6 ern BL. n hot watery janitor. r Shenandoah, ) sale IMPROVED PROPERTY FOR SALE 

ON, —Laree. SS epee Tome 56 —Cool, posed , perfect order 
- » $1; roon }; CA NT 78 organ, near 
\ inealieal lipatibalties | H—, *-—siiendlien ff Si AP Time atk, tee A Ea FOR INVESTMENT 
— ee . " : ' , u 
gas mice t 16 to 8847 bath... fog 
8 roo d a 

oor front 
NGTON Bi,  4182—Laree . : wt Sy <3204—E nt 4-room flat; porce-| Venter cars: . 

: 24-atory fron it 46©rroom, ese : terms. . ion ,, bath. ures. Phone tea 4 CLARENDON. 917—@ rooms eg = 
OE | | oF | p Seti. elec i . laun shady y 
GLE Fe; t6—Large one ohn i - tie AT—Four rooms a6 Leg rem stable mood. sha = park 0 art 
ae ee GGacNewiy turnisied ewiy, furnish | prom Tors la Bette neat 3-room or 39; rent $80; open every day for inspection. _ STARCK E"ACKLET. os “Vici “biag. ench . 
| 27—Laree, mqndgoueery fur- sae 8. anal. 5 la Satie st _ Ap- COOK. 2%43-—Modern eight- room dwelling: FOR LE ag se grand en a Socser “Seoceri 
nished ‘— fronting south; 2 or couple; second floor, 8026 Salle st fixtures ecreene. etc. - n ASE yin ang 
modern veu jences; excellent meals: pri- T—§25 rents 4 rooms heated. hot water eT DE B. VROO * 108 NM. th st. (c8) “ in f i'n come 
vate hor Re. free phone, reasonable, (5) from basement; Janitor service; all con- a PL.. ¢132—7-room modern FOR LEASE. 
: i ENorar 28—Pileasant well furnish veniences. Tyler 27588. = house, in AB condition: all conven- N, @. cor. Jefferson and North Market fa S742 Ba ba moe Se 
room, all convisniences, half block north o LAT—For rent, near Forest Park, 3 roo fences; “00 ae hborhood; take Hodie-|a &-story building. suitable for factory,| % rooms. brick and tile Lay th, 
Olive line; t boa rd_optional. ~ 6) in peed. order; rent $13.50; key at 025 mont amilton car; rent +e nickelod odeon or other b siness pu 008. Own- — igh grou ocaupted 
2 N. 4th 

ee een car lined: oca. Ohes h; tid 
: ble; ne c ; , | PINE. 8550--—Catholic home for young ladies mont 7 thout children, SCHWEIGER ? 
t no chiara. @) - reasonable; phone, laun- GaRPIELD. 6828A-—8-room flat. bath, gas, | HODIAMONT, 1118—Near Etzel, 5-room SSE SCHWEIGER,_$92_N._4th_st_ ae es 3 Fe 

See aL PL 4191—Two connecting i (89) fixtures. shades. screens; separate laundry. brick cottage, new plumbing, -e. fixtures om _ bri mexe ' 
frent rooms, single or en suite, suitable for GOOD é with good barn for six horses; R | IE t t uity before re 5; must sell; NEW 5 ROOM RESIDENCES 
| ome ck pe og. repent not SSS, MO) Bie er moving business. wot toxidd FO) _TRCAN_IState OU For mle ae : 
- ROOM AND OARD—Private family has HARTFORD, 4217A—New 6-room flat. hard- - CITY al prs Bes mmo ces; cag: 3008- Arsen Tow 
FOR COLORED gingle room with board: home cooking; all floor, combination fixtures, hot-wa- MARYLAND 4% tres, screens 9-room dwelling |». REAL ESTATE FOR SALE splendid pes alt ‘price $5750; yt on is new od ‘ oo brick 
wit steam hea 

a ca epee eonvenience: q:_ 34. rand 425. {9) ag heat, tile bath, screens, $30; to desir- furnace. fixtures LOT—F 

pM NT.—Clean furnished ——e D ; has )| CLAUDE B&. “ose St - Sth st. or 50 ft.. Blaine av.; street SOTTAGE—T he D iis: sae are the sheéet 

ae ge to red pectable.. quiet partion. ~ Sli ap a, “for con or ‘two ‘gentlemen; aria tenant 8121 8&.—O site Soaute Phones Main 598. Centra “toe made. 1718 Se eal a (4) OTTAGE—I nave the finest —_ “butlt houses in the y 

Mas, all conveniin¢ees; board optional; vuniim- Benton Park; 7 rooms 497 bath; newly OLIVE,  4829—Modern §-room, well ar- CARPENTERS Wtd.—Or anyone abie to room frame iat Fee gt ust be seen to be a 
: td bee inspevtion, (ce) wil _ta* Serer alt M : Marshall i¢1J."- (91) atta ia | fs reciated; will’ sell oat” on easy terms; or 

indell 5071. (4) decorated. (6) ranged residence; open 

CRS ates in hit hem, 8.90 month ety | eee Bhs potion. 4 : 
— water in when ‘ ROOM AND EO RG tare front room; ex- NIATA ian * bath, | SCANLAN, 6842—Elegant 8-room double bric ° 
fi he Y. 2038—Three unfurnished rooms, celient table ; ‘tree paaee ayy od = gio. screens, shades. yg ~ Bing TG oo residence; hot-water ay plenty "ae and | 2 os S — ore) SO ERSON- STOCKE-BUERMANN, 
ae og” 4 meenanana aaa 15) |KENNERLY, 6008-5008A—Three nice, clean, | fhede trees; city water, sas, ae .— : ) ick resi Chestn 
fAWTON, D710—4 rooma. bath and was; Eg es cool rooms, $10 each; water, gas, good] aNE & FRUNEE, 1008 Chestnut st. age operty on Track. | fox°%%0, Bost: “ ispatc (c} 
floor (*4) | ROOMS AND BOARD—Beautiful front neighborhood. (?) | -———— bric I have severa) pieces of manufacturing Ar—Must sell 6 and “| room flat, val iD 
rooms, with «#:cellent table; convenient to Saar ¥ Getateer BCHOOL, 8409—Six-room detached k; property on “ral se gy en I OR 

Ww “ON, 3019—Three on four first-floor un- ‘ BADIE, 3902A—Blegant 4-room flat; bath, ced track. 
sg be shed rooms; cheap rent. (» best car linesi 3971 Delmar: phone Del. conveniences; bath, furnace, stable; 28.50. RIEGER, 206 Liggett Bld. ot caste waren finis : 7 = CE ONLY §1800. 

fixtures, screens, laundry; newly decora- Ke the PR 
; y corner grocery. Olive 810 (c92) M me 223 ; ft 
PINE, 2018—Neatly furniahed rooms, bath, ~ ma il pent @ —* (c5) Tj a nee ne “ab in” hanes: ——itve 310 in the cit orni 520 OF split reial. Hill st.; ~ l-story concrete house o 
1067. (§ | ROOMS AND HOARD—I will ve LUCKY, r HOOL, 3112—Take & look ¢ g pb 4 rooms, granitoid cellar, water and sewer; 
_ail_ “conveniences: _Bomon!_1067._ ; CK , 4 large, light 6 light, airy rooms and bath, newly a OLIVE HEIGHT eet Hor sale: i it eae ant waning rice for a quick sale $1800; Broadway or 

ee _ ted: open; reasonable. 
all conveniences Bomon 
for a home, 

, + lvania av., two vacant lots in Belie taine car. 
ROOMS WITH BOARO-C! TY fe good tenant. the best ex , a] =residences at 1114, fie. rote 1118 Etzel ter- co. Chestant 
a. ans % $100 per month, McMILLAN. 46U6 (upstairsi—6 Foemne Batch ning — ster Fem eption hall, tien; wilt senna part of the addi race; on easy terms. N. PELLIGRBEN, __WANSTRATH R. E. 815 

: e for city or county in- 
Al, BION PL., 2853—Nertly furnished second eo Paraubed Qd-story.| screens, furnace. janitor service; rent $30. REAL CO., ome property and assum will sell for aeepih phones. sae Pine st. (oO) a W— 
floor alcove room, Late veg ee "iatsiaaeneseh” treet room, with board: | EMANUEL WEI. 612 Security Bids. (c8) ¥ 1000 “Chestnut. (®) $10 9 cash and balance month! WILL BUILD @-room obrick cottage, $1400; Fr INE NE HO 
lass board; can ne aa Park: coumrentant | two gentlemen, at $4 week each; nei h. MAFFITT. 56€38—3 rooms, water and gas, VERY low rent i? tenant suits: 6 room OOLEY @ & FISH, 101 N. at hth st. 4-room brick omeee Be Fe 
ors % car em Lafayette borhood Park as d "apseiacale private. ox |‘ with fixtures; § $9. R (4) fupunes and bath; Delmar $368 R. (eb) brick, eos 800 p I w Price Easy Terms . 5353 
, os sy atc MAPLE, 5948A—8 rooms, hardwood floors WEST END FAP tie 

A LINGTON. ate. Wanted. 1 ¢ saaanaten RUSSELL. 86644 —Furnished rooms, with] copper screens, shades, hot water: decerated , FLATS WANTED s ats. | (c56) 3975 Hartford St. —Bargain. 

Ri 2 oLL, 4 as HOUSE—For sale; 8ixx Kea: 2-story, 8- New 8-room slate-roof residence; reception bing, 

board; hothe care; terms boar 2 @ entiemen. painte a ens k h 

- tI SGEHELT. 20, Froat room, with board, | MAPOR, — 6006-88--Cholee Broom ae PRICE REDUCE room brick house; rented to twe families for rna — 

Aen i26—Furnished room. board op- | Berrie or young men employed; all con-| flats; "Dutch wlining rooms, tiled “paths, ~ FURNISHED FLATS WANTED __ | dot 60 feet tront on the south side of | $288 year: good condition; Jot 26x125; price lot boi 40: aumer at house today, 21a — 
as 0 ouse ; 

Suburban cars, - 
Delmar and Suburban cars. veniences: rease n - bare balance 5 per cent; own) | F._J. CORNWELL 

ALBERT G. BLANKE. 808 Chestnut st. 

(5 : 
Lj] Slate sinks jngrant, only $25. FLAT Wtd.—Furnished, steam-heated, or left in that block; owner anxious to sell;}| er 2d floor. alle. c) 

PELL. #02%-—Wirst-class board and nicely ST. LOUTS. 43 ~ ished més. with NICHOLLS- RITTER. 718 estnut st. (c7) 
‘ ate. 43 6A rnished rooms, apartment, 6 or 7 rooms, Box E-17, Post- ricted residenc a 
furnished root, $4 wee __ board, for 4; priv family; Gass cars.| MINERVA, 6731—4 large, light rooms, Dispatch. (c5) reWANSTRAT TH " OO, 815 Chestnut. ve aaone ‘floors, ti i aa os bath: S5xx ARSENAL ST 

“Roars, muitable for two, ail *Ponventences; | ST. LOUIS, #0}o— Furnished rooms, with or| bath. screens; Al repair; rent $22.50: | so awisuED FLAT Wiad of 8 rooms, Se , light rooms; rented at $870; t adr 7 | as 
, acent ea5d. (45 | without Boerc\; g-as, bath, SIGROANEO = sy, | completely furnished; all conveniences; not REAL ESTATE FOR EXCHANGE rifice price and you - s 
on food tem se floor south front | ST. VINCENT. 30° a 2 ae furnished room: KEANE ORD,  $2854—Three_ rooms, st. aot. no children, Box 0-75, P.-D. (5) oncinan’ es atten tah net ee NOON Temple pl., near Page; admission only by 4 AND 5-ROOM FLAT. 
. and 44; beautiful home; rooms | With or without board. TRNISHED FLAT Wtd.—5 or 6 rooma, fur- For sale, or exchange for city prop-| C@td_ irom And all modern conveniences; all improve- | # 
WARNE, o — a; erty, $8000 stock LEIGH BROS. R. BE, AND I. CO. ments; lot 28x120; rent $720 per annum; price 3970 HARTFO DB ST 

bs | : MORRISON. 1025—4 rooms. " 
m cleaner, daily: lawn andi THOMAS, 80¢0--~Beard, room and washing, 18. nished. or apartment, forthe winter; hea in furniture pnaneny bar , 
os ase (6 ad convenienc.w. $3 to $4; near 8200 Eas- | NINTH, 2421 8.—8 rooms and laundry, $12: ry sap itor previcg Feqpires: not to excee’ Kain. Box Q-101, Post-Dispatch 89 445 Frisco Bida_(C) | reduced from $7200 to $0500; get busy. Card 

- (5); no objection to children. Keys 1928 8. _$40.__Box_F-68 ispatch. , COTTAGES. $50 CASH, $12 MONTH. of admission from. 
CABS. SG A--F ing. — po yg wre rill ge ome SPABHINGTON — < gree ae Tag ree Broadway. (eBay FARM FOR EXCHANGE. The best new, modern 4-room brick cot- CHAS. F. VOGEL. _634 Chestnut, st. 
ae. (7) | roomy, with bewrd: reas Bh rates. (5) | PAGE, 8511—4 rooms and bath, only $16; FURNISH ED HOUSES FOR RENT - 860 acres. 2% miles from county seat; best | tages in " * on a te gate fag 8 re C banne Dwelling Bar ew 
ee na om pri- WasitinaTon 4022 Large a gg Some shades, eas fixtures, enamel plumbing. new umd aly in Wayne County; will exchange for comarget bene a. aa na ry es seer nes a 
om + tig oon er ot 2 : ure; with ard; all convéniences. (5) decorations; open. (02) FURNISHED HOUSE— of oo roome, for ae a CONG ANS iy gee. Cpeeses Stiee tot) rs = oie porches, sewer —_ be Elegant nearly new ®-room home: double ' Let $2x160: ev BS 
Kfast if ,desined: Suburban “ear” 16 | WaswINOTON, . fEMNice second-floor | PAGH BI, 4220—Very desirable B-room flat Eg yy ye 8 s Liggett ming (t)| Falbs hag shes pvherysere” tat" ut | resend Mats hardwood pra. poe tater | IH tence: Seay is fom 
able lL} rooms, with tb para (7) nh excellent condition, all conveniences: ‘ hous Ro E- 8 Post-Di REAL ESTATE WANTED churches, schools, etc.; orice $2600; Cherokee 58800 k an offer. 
“ae gn south 2d-story front | WASHINGTON. Sater ws with | ———— —_——_ Se | onl. 4 itaska st.. oye am block to aaa Lon oN ener en BE. OO., 814 Chestnut st. st. ALBERT G.. 
. C ae en Saeki olen an annett; net R. 
ist-fiom front room, suitabie or without Board’: all converte — PALM, 1111—-Three rooms, water and gas. TO LET—BUSINESS | PU RPOSES WILL build two flats for $2850; furniBh plan enly “2 left; lot 30x125; open afternoons. (c8) HURRY 603 CHESTNUT ST. 

e at wilt be tayer | 

s: two 3d-story rooms, — - £9. Key down stairs. (4) and loan, Box 0-111. P ‘ h. 
ard yeasonabie; modern conven- | WASHINGTON fot 4105—P! PARK, $401-01A—-New @- D ws = — A HOUSE—For sa'e, frame, % rooms; tot 25x 
7 ront and her oms, with board; private ew ¢-room; bath, fur- BAKERY—For. + rent: nt; good. opportunity: rent |BRUILDING PLANS made by architect; t . £20 rf “ 

5832. (7) _ foe. nace, screens, \: om ‘chandeliers, sep- reasonable. ‘Box M-8. Post-Dispatch ‘flats or bungalow, $15. Box 0-110. P. al Joe $200 cash, balance time. ite © mes) 

PTON., cr “$.-Wice furnished rooms - as arate laundry; 2. . fs 
gontiemen, tm private family, with or WASHINGTON BLy. Ae eee PAUL. 1100—4 rooms, bath. Jaundry: fret DESK ain 114, 5. Mack Bidg., with PROPERTY Wtd.—Between Main and 8rd, | TmNEMENT—lor sale, or exchange IF YOU WANT THE CHOICEST 
“| reasonable. ® floor - 817.50: second floor. L&. 50 . _ phone Mi “ n t - Mackler, 6) Washington and Clark, $25.000 to $35,000; farm: consisting of g 2-room and kitchen Fi 
urrished front room, with or / <— - TOoUIa Band a — — | FARRAR, 2146—For rent or lease, 1- ~ will give $14,000 residence on West Pine] fiats, renting for $750 a year: price $5800:|7. ROOM HOUSE IN THE OITY nancis 
f entlemen. (4)| WASHINGTON [i.., 4956—Large southern | ST. LOUIS. "Te lexantiv decorated 5-{| ‘factory building, 20x54; wagon hed and| %® part pay; my party means business and | equity is $2700: will trade for farm close 
“ furnished sand -atae? room, also single rpom, with board; reason- CS Pos eae *~ Setar For bar. stable. (c62) _Thira'N ‘ romptly. Ed ar Ss. Bowman, to 6-room house: stock. 2 SOLD, 3 LEFT. STOCKS AND BONDS 
* table. Phone | -.***: © | SF Lotys, —4095—Modern 6 Met; | POORSPACE—In tine store. with  hair- aciagl Pies © = 0 hE eet ee ee: | a Babies Tioga ee 
(6) | WASHINGTON BL., 4940—Well-furnished TR gg TO ene oy cee at; dresser: suitable for mijlinery. corsetiere, ?ROP’ TY +» St uls; will pay no commis- Seret fleor has § & nd. recep- 
second-floor front and gther rooms, ex- ces, ete.; will put! @resemaker or notions. 890 N. Euciid.(c62) OUT OF CITY FOR SALE | _sion. tien ball; pester Gnteieed tn. aeaieeeee. wii 

furnished 24-floor front i in perfect order; rent $21. 
"B16 Meaty eeeds Bell | sce ent poerd:_ Vore tt Te @| "SCHOLLS-RITTER, 718 Chestnut st. (ct)| FLOOR SPACE—In corner building for lixs' | PROPERTY—Hureka Springs bargain; for| Downtown Property Oheap. | cabinet mantel “rack, beamed. cel 3" 
n also 

room has plate 

r all convenimices; good board; Ber |< eHINGTON BL., 4612—Family ownin rs: ; 
> : anufacturing: 1 cent per month per “ : 
é. “Sie 5 own home has 4 first-class rooms to ren SEMPLE, 1840A—Modern 5- he flat; fur- sauare foot: perfect light: al) conveniences. gulen: sale, will sacrifice property cost- 810 Cedar st., a 8-story and basement 8-foot window with seat; the 4 
BRILI 1 Room and boar ith board: all le b} nace, shades, screens, etc.; large rooms; ng about $10,000, including my _ pic- | brick buildin rice $3500. 1 
dy: oie bath, pieno, partor; home- w ard; all conveniences; ;_ reasope e, rent, 822.50, arren, 200 N. 24 st. (ch) turesque ll-room home, 8-room cottag WANSTRAT Te price E. CO.. 815 Chestnut. very * e, = a os large china c'oset, 
; WASHINGTON BL., 4750A—New, nicely NICHOLLS-RITTER. 718 Ohestnut st. (cT)| FRANKLIN, 2228—Entire second floor, suit-} an old wooden store with furniture, 2 : a ea eee bat ten 
. eee ors furnished southern i Te front room. | Seven TH O08 8.8 roome. firet floor 812 able for mail order house, e town lots, 6 acres suburban propery and Cheap Chamberlain Av. House. ished in Fr - alll yo eres of 
nalvodern conveniences’, doar private Tam.(5) : JEFFERSON. iz16 N.—Office —— me household oods; no incumbrance; PAL 5600 block, a g00d T- -room frame pees enameled white, with 

“fornace heat. 
WASHINGTON, 33:15 —Nicely furnished | SHAW, 8934-86—New; 8 rooms and bath: lawyer, opposite police station: roems in sell separately ‘if desired. H. F. Ver- furnace, bath, etc.;: 50x155: a bargal i l has til , 
. Bt New; yer, million, Eureka Springs, Ark. JOHN B KRIEGER. O06 Linkett Bid the bathroom is exceptionally la as te | =—— 

alcove front room; good board; reason- newly papered; all conveniences; cheap rear; rent $11; will alter. Key there. (c82) fioor, all the latest nickel plum 
Olive 3101. cine chert, ete. 

able; for 2. (4)/ rent (e662) | JEFFERSON, 8100—Cormer Benton Park; a 
Bi... aavl—Nic Wy furnished room | WASHINGTON, 3325—Nicely furnished | striae 7 fine 16-room house; finest location for doc- | SU SUBU RBAN PROPERTY FOR SALE All inside doors are birch; front door oak. 
: electria Ment: modern convs. (5) alcove front room; good board; ens eg dining room. at “steven | ‘ors er sanitarium or any business; rent . el ie. North Grand Avenne Bargain. Steel girder, su hae by heavy iron posts. orcas Dare, “tht GaP a 
bOS1A—¥ jensayt feraished _ abie; for 2. - heat: nice floors: up-todate in all re- reduced. Owner 8245 Missouri av. (92) HOUSE—For sale: cS peated a aa Clay- . rand av.; well-built ~~ T- ping ae: He tg sites ‘ened 3594L. 
‘ate WASHINGTON BL.. 3941—Mahogany fur-| sects: $20: worth $25 (c4)| LEE, 4369-—$20, fine store. good neighbor- ats tise, s @, Parner, “4 abe - with beautiful shade trees. 
; RB. . LEE, 4814 W : ONT advanced 
Aa board: free vhone: deolrabie| cre ‘cheaper: ‘nome ‘aooking’ plano, free | SHENANDOAM, | 3084-84A—Five and six | —bood (| TGF ale mdr A Foo, | ORAL BB CO HI Chestnuts | Silce, $1000. teem te sue security, no delay, no 
deilen board: free phone: 4)} Bell phone. Call an@ investigate. SS so, every modern convenience;/ | =», STORES FOR NT and Sub-| Drick; big bargain; easy terms. 6224 hat. A BARGAIN. RUSH-BURNS REALTY CO., 1105 Chestnut. OR EY ttn ary alee 
a separate or together. wo stores, corner for . . ham av. : roo mM ieacal — sa ; 
BL., 5258A—One large roam ales WEST tn rat +. 4180A—Coty front THEODOSIA. =990-5000A _-4 ——oy S-room | Urban tracks, excellent location for any kind (c) 2 a ag ar ort og not BEAUTIFUL T- ROO HOME. tri 
one small room; free Bell phone; breakfast eae po 3 Pi: AN thout board; suitable flats; modern; near 4 car lines. (4) | of business; re oy 4 month. l a y ages a Sees ve wea 4 ol and cold water, screens. cemented basement, NER MUST SELL, dential i, Ut ted 
ional. Ff Large store 16 urban tracks; good lo- ra Woo eau a 
“1567__Bles: . NT 017 N —s ‘ re Te. _ | cabinet mantels gas grates, etc.; price only 53828 MINERVA AV.—REDUCED TO $4500. __ room $29. 
WEST BELLD PL., 4175—¥ront south room. | THIRTEENTH, 917 rooms, newly dec-| cation for retail trade; $40 per month, ful Kirkwood—and its surrounding coun $4500. STOBBER. 909 Chestnut et. | This is a nice, cheerful little home, con- MONEY on credit to 

—Dlegant furnished 
for two, $8; single room; home erated: rent reduced to Small store 1053 Sv@urban tracks: $12.50 try. I have what you wa As for , 
’ catal i taining 7 rooms, hot and cold water, bath, eeping and pe 
5 h. eoad ade wens THOMAS mir ha A POOR MAN’ = CHANCE. furnace, etc., with lot 228 feet dee eep to a easiest pay i rT "Biwood, rcom “ 

or 4 ont emen or couple; home board, 
lg oh gy cocking. ( Twas, Sean S.—3 roome, $11; bath per end , ik Sentient » wood. aie “A 
. ; 3 "Fie and garret. aple av.. go a r ghoe | _W°O , 20- hrub- 
st R BL... 89?7—Beautifu! gy 4 fur- |} WESTMINSTER PL., 5149—Large 2d-floor ‘ lent new building; $40 meath. RESIDEN % i. F Vermont st.: a fine 5-room brick cottage; | 29-foot brick alley; beautiful lawn, shru idg.. 
rieht room for gents cellent front room, southern exposure; modern | TWHLFTH, 2624 8.—8 rooms, bath, laundry, | **9T®, exceven B S CE or sale; fine; 2-story; frame; : ; . | bery, fruit trees, grape vines, etc.; owner's 

nis ml b Hell (5) enn S. Grand SY sien excellent location for 16 minutes’ ride from Wellston, on St. | 5&8 porcelaim bath, marble sink, screens, gas business demands an immediate sale; any WONEY advanced “palaried 

phone, home; good table. (7) enn. 

a = onth.* 5 grates. cabinet mantels, cemented laundry, rates, 
R—Two aree furnished | WES’TMINSTER PL.. 3818-24—Beautiful, | TWENTY-FIRST. 1446 N.—Second floor, 8 wee 4 At ae st.. mg t- ty and basement nae ok line; Bae 6 reome and bath, on etc.: $300 cash. balance like rent. reasonable terms will be considered. See own- and most honorable trea in 
i; aH conveniences; ath large front rooms, excellent board; nleasant nice soeme. x11. (4) building. with elevator and steam heat: good shed, etc.; 1% acrés of ground, all fenced: H. V. STOEBER,. 909 Chestnut et. EDW. op Wer mise . NSS, Agent, 1013 Chestnut st. Berry, room 427 

4 cond-fioor fren WESTMINSTER PL., 3 inear Olive)— bath. g Whe $200 per month. price reduced to $3900; will take you out 
~aaal oans 
NORTH ST. LOUIS FLAT. sir Central Binance, Co, 

0O—Se fi 
psenes; excellent table: Corrvenient to business. gg iy bt CTLATIDE F. VROOWAN. 1OR N. eth. (eR 08S & Berens, tracks, a 7 = any time. G@ OHEI 00 @ ae 
. rooms; tabdie an service strictly | wAaSH Mi m : re cellent location for steam laundry or : ‘ i . hestnu ‘ ¥ 

AR BL., $810—Large, Re fur- refined home; references re- : purposes. | ne fruit and shrubbery: near Old Orcbar Sta- 

f wii’ quired. N. PELLIGREEN, 816 Pine st Ww poe built 4 and § room flat: to eac 

= omnm fre with Saat PIN Bi... 2756—Good, clean. cool pein rtd Pag cere tot en agg agg ac Bell_nhone. Main 4680, Central 2347. (c91) EBSTER GROVES. $4000: Webster: price S750: = cite whet yah etgy anitoid laundry, shades en 

bavi—Lar aerree Poene, with plenty to eat that is good. (4) | "soo room Eat; cheap to_emai_samry ay S a S ' 744 CENTRAL AVENUE. erty. L. E. McCOLLOM, Ly ene er gio omy oon 
- ‘ 7 econ t. 10th and Chestnut sts. ; 

WHITTIER. 1817 Rs Page)—Modern. new 
7 rooms and basement new bungalow, Rewgg Magy» and closets; mar- 

ge room, 
ae player-piano; board 7 ey strictly modern: excellent board: hades, siiedastion fixtures; all conven. oe fy hore rete. toilet, gas, sewer; lot ONLY $50 CASH $520 wii) . owe ia cheap at 
y}- 0x150 t; will b ld i owner 
Three-story building: will put in good con- | oy, easy goo Rhy Kyl Be po Beem 0 OHNSON JR. R. CO., 108 N. 8th. SALARIED D people, wa po 
oe per month, for a nice 8-room cottage, in 

for business people; nicely furnished; terms ences: $22.50: open 
( Ses: A: 

4375-—Beautiful room, in| _reeponable. 4 | ae = 

rivata family; modern; with or| WHRST PINE BL., $493—Biegantiy furnished WHITTIER. 1702—3 — rooms, ath, g@8,/ dition: reasonable rent. wale 

rd; references exchanged: | ¢ Spodern conveniences; © +) Seas: SHA 6 eee Vii; BT eee MISSISSIPPL VALL ay Pigg” Se aye S ae a good South St. Louis neighborhood; ero- : Sapam, without security; 

gira varia 5 (89) inane vd Rag get BO » Be $10.60; 1216, 3 rooms, $11; 8912 Morgan. 4th and Pine sts. = COOLEY S SISE, 101 N. Bight) st. kee car direct to 5415 Cologne av.; conven- Pricg ? 00 Cul {0 A () offices tn 66  bage om : 
Git Houser" Bldgs, ‘bo Ch 

Y i 

46. nd surroundings; rates ex- 4 rooms, gas, tollet, janitor, $12: all open. 
user Bid 

SON. Hii Front reqm Tor couple o rscdong” Fisinone Lae” Sl 03} |” PENTRAL DOWNTOWN BUILDING VINITA. Ss Nate Sotdtttie vee g, | $1500; 2906 Arsenal St., $1500. 

tlernen ~ 
WYOMING. 8&87—Six rooms. first floor, hot- 
s, $041-—Furnished rooms, with | WE PINE BL., 8829—Two large beau- water heated flats: every modern cont 
tiful connectine rooms. one single; south- eter pes FB ab MB On two street car lines; only 6 minutes on Two-story 6-room brick dwelling, 
rd; home cooking. 921 LOCUST ST. Creve Coeur line from Delmar Garden—but 3 AND “a ROOM FLATS water, aeviy ainted and gncorated’ and in 

re ern exposure: private bath excellent FLATS. 
FAIRMOUNT. 3132—Large, nicely furnished table: references exchanged: Lindell 82@0 | 1°81 N. 28th. & reems. 24 fMoor Opposite Syndicate Trust and Scruggs-Van- | 45 minutes out at 
oy present, and will be only first-class conditton. Call and examine; va- 
mts nc ee room; modern heme; ane (7.4 1811 iN. 26th. 8 rearas. Ist floor.... . 9 00 | dervoort-Barney Bullding. Excellent retail/ 20 minutes from heart of city with ocom- $100 CASH, $25 A MONTH cant: immediate possession. Terms to suit. EQUITY FINAN 

sonable. oe PNET £ FRIRTS TIN Cheetant fate ' t ve reasbnably. i b d llel i f 
' WHITTIER, 1119—Beautifully furnished ee location; Pv ren ry ng subway; commands unparalleled view o INCLUDING INTEREST. F ER & CO., 714 Chestnut st. (c7) st Bidg. 
MOUNT, 6014—One largé airy room, roora: also sing! $ finest suburban landscape—overlooks St. Rent, $372 Tr Took TOV mt. t loved and © 
mari excellent board; pr vate ily; quiet, private askin be: reotn, heard ateaeae > ¢ FOUR 2 ROOMS, BATH, 16.00 Jos. P . Whyte Real Estate Co., Icuis, University City; being improved with 4607 N a 1701 PENDLETON AVENUE. gy Po, ee , 
aristocratic neighborhood; reasonable price. WHITTIER. 012—Sirictiy private musical 8811 Palm st. 4 rooms. beth. gas fixtures. 721 CHESTNUT 4 and 5 foot granitoid sidewalk system, atural Bridge Road, One and one-half story brick dwelling counts, etc.; no publi 
(7) aAult family. gentlemen or cou ste: "Hodia screens. etc.: In good condition FORE Le ae water, shade trees; every convenience; 26 See it today: lot 26 6 rooms and bath: choice location; to terms; tair eaten 
P ° i) ANDERSON: STOCK F- RUERMANN, hemes under construction, costing §3000 to __KILG BN- RU LE. te Chestnut st, | 25x125 ft. See us for price and card o 

AIN. riie arg na'e D i. furnished mont 808 Chestnut st. 8 each dmissi BEFO fo 
i cecngenia a estnut st. ‘ 

ace, ge,’ for refined’ persons: ‘Aret- class WHITTIER. "223 Desirable, cool _room, FINE SALOON CORNER OTHE REAL OPPORTUNITY. To get in TEXAS A AVENUE CGOTTAG S“WOOLBY & FISH, 101 N. Eighth et, | terms tnt ae © 
sacar B 0." 

t — di a 7 ‘ 
— Bug1 Neat agin Sone go gee on cars: gentlemen: &8.60 week, S06! organ t. N. E. Cor. Jefferson and Grav- THE ert ig | REALTY DEVELOPMENT 5 ROOMS. 705 Olive st.: phone 
board: ois; rent véry reasonable. Saosin If you desire a fine, little home of 5 rooms, 

entliemen. with or without TAKE NOTICE. 
oth Srerenteneer home, In. ‘the most desirable bath, laundry. a house, etc., etc., qi 

eco vantenses. ®) lean Handsome “room fiat, with large rooms. Jos. F. Dickmana R,. E. Co., go see 
PER arin urigned Toor ta orivate | etires ote home. tn che moet desirable | aoasret nea tte fa tnrat : ON ath St, Small Suburban Home | 32.25"%°ten Se Stet Sic? aa 
yp ide gas. bath. vhone: board optional. wa) nhone Delmar 901R. Forest. 8981. (@) *MISSISSIP Pr v ALLEY TRUST CO.. terms. Will buy new, up-to-date home, 6209 Cote Salaried people can get. it. 
pre Selb ach pid 4th and Pine ne sts. DYAS REALBPY co., 107 N. Oth et. Brilliante, 5 rooms, reception hall, bath, man- B52-8e4 and — bat private § city. = 

: ‘emica 

D) GRAND. 4¢82 | N.-Ploagant, large, rogm HOTELS A. T. JOHNSON, JR. A Short Distance From. 5151 MAPLE AVENUE. | waiks: 3 Fin" sreet wil be paved: opens ILLINOIS OR 

grentiemen; also room for 
“BBspie all conveniences, (7) PARE 103 N. FIGHTH st. OFFICES Fine 9-room modern home, with tile bath, LOEWENSTEIN BROS., 909 Chestnut st. (c) 
gee eee te | veveabes ae Teen | alaeleltP CLEP side, | SALE OR EXCHANGE [2 =" = 
money on your sal 

iggy lh ge om mag ther Bg yee en Rt _ S020, 2 blocks from Forest Park. (c%) Windsor pl., 8 rooms, bath. ‘ lot 835x150: bargain if sold at once. 
he a BF in city; cool as any summer KING'S INN, formerly nee Hotel, A Dickson at, 5 rms., ste’m heat. PANAMA B DG GLADES AV., 7035. MISSISSIPPI VALLE ¥ TRUST CO.. 
- large, fine lawn, one of the most mantrerment ‘ oe , § rooms, bath a ai a ape | 2 story BB nn es « Pa, 4th and Pt Pine sts. Finest single fiat in city; 4 and 6 rooms; T ST. ae 
: ‘ ent o . who w : rooms, on ha o x cabine i ; 
handsomely furnished boarding men gonad be f glad to see old friends as well as ner ‘ b eh. =i f ts gahomotte vin neie “es foundry’ path, granitoid basement and Steam-Heated Residence, 1ce, $3750. tA ee agp BR dy | ag oes Loans on furniture in as Rast St. : 
. ' ‘ : c *,, 4 rooms, ba etc. rge, gie- aundry; furnace hea , . $500 ow ren rom 
eals the very best. gage ewes 2 Kenherly av.. : room vator and janitor ate 35. bh a Sp cleasat a ye will take lot or small house in part Sosa: a Granite City. 412 

h baths, : ce; $5 pt, residence, bri h, stone steps, 
far catering to gentlemen er “ladies THE. DUDLEY Divisio oe mr 00 COMMON WEALTH be ad ti 0., ished laundry, and cellar; best eatin LOEWENSTEIN BROS., 909 Chestnut st 
ed with mesis: most del Yu sub- | 4145. Lindell bl.; family hotel; popular prices: T. JORN R._CO., Broadway and Olive.(c76) MERCANTILE TRUST CO Piant in the city; lot o0xi 13) located 420 ATHEW 
west; at very low price 8 750. vate ene on furniture, 

= Lacs melee, ae wants | teem, Welesscne Tindal? ico. ™ fas 47398 + Reema AUENT, 8th and LOCUST STS | 4t_JOHNSON JR._R, CO. 108 N. sth, without 
pea jiittle a ‘appreciative _beraons will EL LINDENSCHMIT av. , BE AUT IFUL HOME 517 5 MORGAN ST. Benotst ag. Oth and Pine 

finding t McPHERSON AND EUCLID AVS. Splendid ares flat, on second Sloot. watts EUBURBAN PROPERTY FOR R REN T FARMS FOR SALE Well-built 9-room residence, tiled ALAR 
bath, fine plumbing, all conven- | 

rigrmernes Under new management; newly renovated; | all conveniences: In first-clese condit! 

ost elegant styl ; everyth : roo r ATALANTA, 802 (Tuxedo Park)—Seven-room | ~~~.~~~ 7 . - ; 

in yon ity. Olly or Halt ri all king tn detached eats: Yennie court and ee — EY TRUST CO ate. ss all nc ii Ab dh Dagger g Sa FARM—For sale, 60 acres on Roc ck rd., 20 yattaieke eae Eg ae gy ty ae sence ae Ay Soe fuidar oon ae 
wn: (062 -——— furnished: take Kirkwood car at Delmar mileg south of city. 8829 West_ Pine. venient in Cabanne: idéal location: beautiful- : . 

Re é ial summer rates, ) ———_ 
a  BENRIRITA, ,2008—Single room, southern _ APARTMENTS Garden to Tuxedo rides, BAIS Sleek “‘ez) |" ARM—For sale; $10 cash and $10 per| ly finished interior, hardwood floors, steam 

exposure; ; Freaso sonable; Comp: co NTRY B BOA moath * 
~ PARADA RR uys 10 acres rich, leyéi_ Lllinots| heat, tile bath , convenience; lot 

on, Park and. Fourth Sige TF imidinig eee eee. ts RSS, BUNGALOW—Furnished; for rent; one 6-| land: price $500: a few left. 8. H. Mor-| 60x15; price vat othe: wil arrange terms 

MIHOSKA A CAMP a room bungalow; in Clayton. Bell phone ton, roam 917 706 Chestnut. st. (c8)/ to suit, : t 

rrhet "at bath fet, 1 sogommodate a few . a Hanley 175A, (#3) 

Fenster rates! oar, a and restful; rea- water 80, $50. g. owne ane = SE eg Te ” | FARM—For saie; 186 ners. 2% _ a J. I. EPSTBIN. 617 Chestnut st. ease; no better house ! 

oulars Ses reques always on premises. one Fores ( } COTTAGES—South of c Y, mits; rooms, of Clarksville, Mo.; 1 acres in cultiva- 

hose t eerbon. it wee *h . = LTS. 8 as, bath, garden; $12. .Inquire 1743 tion, balance in pasture piper | 20 acres of Title Guaranty Bidg., 706 eae 5; 

*houteau, (92) timber: good house and good barn; wit (c6) 

‘© LIN ; : lenty of water. Ad, Box 29. Clarksville, 
<I Ss WANTED MAR APARTMENT. EAST PARK PL.. ee University ai ti (92) 1485 Rowan av.: no admission without card 

eB 5668 Cab av.; 7 large outside 8-room brick fiat, $11. cR) i 
xtra table: over? Wid.—Gentleman to share 900 rge lot and all modern conveniences: ‘mean GORD, 85 8. (Webster nomena i338 N FARMS—W anted. ee tok pe R P bsx168; a 2 Pe fits 3. 

or ea Gotieaieed Bell phon nd 
le oF gentlemen. (t) : Tatayet to Park Bis oy treet reelier saad Por bern rms. &PBLY. net water the yeas | _lith of. city, flats or ea _ rooms. if | Fold, water, large pantry, gas end, electric 4203 ac re 
IDE. pete ecg Oe room . th ices, RADLEY & & QUINE te, *? 715 Chestnut. (c16) ap ot gar ty Rey at 2 925 "Stns et. (4) ell e | gtroet newly made; price > Want an 
———— = : — SUBURBAN BOARD Furnished Apartments. fioUSmh— Modern 7-room house, bath, eleo- ~Snw ss Liggett Bigg — Mo WANSTRATH R. EB. CO.,.815 Chestnut, _ Sf ssargte, bard m-water heat, 
vor heat. 
mehean: ie ‘i 

ns rr ideiniani io ii ‘ights all city conveniences oellent | I ANGOIS F S.For 
Ce AND TAYLOR AV. fale service, £0 + rg from Union Ssta- argze, on cosy paviennee a5" miles of St. 955 ) HAMILTON AV. a ination bardwax s: lot 
s ae 

~ VALLEY P —— have b chong A bereits apartments ¢ ; come out and gee it aul nted and address for 
mane HOTEL, tohdate ldin rooms; — is will, nai. 4 _fnoklet it sal Mt Vernon. aan" Choice 8-room brick dwelling; furnace, can ae dition: 0 

CN in the ay, Late “x manager on petty rd... Glendale, nest —* near Frisco M. Fine tation. fos} LAND—For sale, 215 acres Missourt; bar ts for "card of ad mission. pags SONS: ee: ries 

AY 7 VA 
+ en oe at at ele ug u to-date suburban mises w them to you at 
ty card ok it | hotel @uri a Reptember cheanes | VROOMAN REALTY CO Bion Wnty ct sgt Me built Rc atek SMe: Oe, SOE tees OOLEY & FISH, 101 N. Eighth et. T 

than you ~ a — £3 h ] > 
rR . 217TA— ia oe forts of a ci come: ea pw 8. eo com- | Lionel Bank. neh 2) ae, be "580 nn FARM—For gale, 860-acre stock and — 14 PER CENT. 

farm. This ie an attractive farm 
Vrooman Apartments ratio Pee Tsai as well as a good farm. Parties wanting @ ny int see wee tae i tchen, syard 
lway: eer yates it Ex ag gg c6) Str Re we, for ita ti tion and pris: paved. etc.; renting for $600 pe SP iy! prop- SOLD, 4 LEFT 
ae LIA axes; 0 ucker. Perryv erty in t- ition; Bon’ delay, as " 
Bs Bat raay| McPherson and Taylor Avs. heap to smal}! fami] aE frie ie arent aneps B00 * | Choicest “Cottages in the City. 


vening. Write or phone for rates an od ——— EH 7 ! 
. Best located apartments { Lou ‘ ME. ROETTGER. LE R TY COo., > 

z. (c®2) | ass neighborhood and convenient caren FOR COLORED PEOPLE A CALIFORNIA HO eluate ninede Tis, | tabsing Er tasoe clans aah temas ea at_ Bi 
a } wt FL OTIIC! 4 

legant one cqnvement:; suites of fro rr tateas Owner of a fine ranch will sell small 
rooms this ‘gh BS BELL, '2921—Bxoellen 8-room tracts, desirable people, exceptionally cheap, | WRT, SUBMIT YOUR OFFER 

! fireproot ; 
Houses, Flats, etc, | si face Fehager | _month;*9pen, ~~ ite eae ote fru mata a can, foe Pk price £4308. “Prcerm snd reception” hall mod 
y mores and grates; =, Sof, es 100A oma, 6 z it bed: ty for Se. veges pqple iene Bi, ‘| een residence, Dutch dining room; just built, 
EP ) 



mO oe pulidicg awnings lemma Py  reoms M's “— ho 2748 Ut 
ANDERSON, 4738 reoma ‘hath ROOMAN CO, Asply, 4083 Manufacturing dings. 
Sow. ROBE St. Englederthte Chance ett > S19 Thin Nad all BAS Mote Sida Threstoom Gat dal: IMPROVED PROPERTY FOR SALE AOE Beal abe Liane B 
iNBTRO TO Datgi, Wett_pew. FURNISHED FLATS FOR RENT ished ecorated: open: | $11. t. ¢q) | HOUSE—For ani; 0 rooms: for two tami. | _ Olive s101, °° SO” - 
i EABONABLE, (c® papered ‘@-room flat, ia educed | COOK, 4388—Furnishea fi -10-—Excellent 5-room h jes; inquire _3712_N NTH 
ORGA . 4 board for 3 | 4 DOK. 4 eens rod ee = all conven- condition; cheap t te: weed Seed teumane HOUSE—For sale, 9 rooms, tor families. $100 CASH, $25 A MO 
refined younk mnt private ome,” oo COOK, 4861-—Wanted. lady employed t Riss Sele 3 C8) | respect esa lot SERIES BUYS A 3-ROOM FLAT. 
nont, Pa - ar gas on nacion ai -room and bath ISTA, 8723—Four new flats; inside toilets; yA, ne E : 5379 N, Market St.; lot 25x140; 
| rent #25. tad water _peid; 2 am OUSE— lot street mad ~s * on " premises; rent 
; | @; agen 
COLORED TENANTS ; $240 a_year. 

/ ; onl c ave Tew 2. roomy, apartments, ea hike with cash st 28) KILGEN EN-RULE, 713 Chestnut. 
: cenets. or sais: 1 
LT, 14675—$ rooms and bath; $1 renee ST ESTEE tear : thorn SY, eee SEH a ; : | 
TIth—Now,  sxire dpa, lower | "aished er unccraiabed fal! Wok at Ret ae “is § 5 1 on. FINE ETZEL AVE. HOME. 

ign’ hail, tirnace: lovely grounds; 
ates 1EGER, = Ligmett ey 

Sa PME IP SERRE pee get URN > ane 

“st. Lov 


ye tanned ¢ on Furniture. 
a r you at th the’ folowing ‘rates rats : 

ae » one 6. 
8th he Rectout sts (78) 

gery mer pees and Sec. Co. 
oe Bos we Rio oon 09 any nature Ag 
a yates of te terest and without commis- 
sem charges 

names of —. gentlemen compenine 4 
beard of directors is sufficient guarantee 
this statement. 
AS. TRANS President. 
E. MANG ” Jon N H. CARR, 
Fun H. isi. QUIS RENARD. 
OFFICE. 1185 Olive st. Phone Olive “1824, 




MONEY Wtd. $1600 2 and | $1800 
cent, from private party 

uildings. See Harris. 4628 Idaho. 

td.—$500 for 1 year & 
sae gh pe security. Box P- iz. bac 

Dispatch. 5556S 
MONEY Wtd.—To borrow at AF ay 
8 years on a modern 4 on 
om , fat 4 the West End. Box O-44, 

Post. Diepatc 

MONEY Wtd.—$#00. 
first deed of trust, 
new 4-room house; 


In first deeds of trust; safe and secure: 


from private party: 
8 years, 6 per cent, on 
lot 880x244. Box O-62, 

r cent: we have constantly on 
4. ready for delivery. fi at deeds of trust. 

Hrverer A as fovlews: 
», $1500, $1800, $2500. $3006. 

eas REALTY Co.. 4111 Ms Manchester 



Why loan your money at 3 or 8% per cent 
on eortikoates of deposit when you can get 
oans bearing 6 per cent? 

th half- what your money 

is an injustice to your 

amily. Send ay for our new list of 6 

per cent loans for sale 


Founded in 1840. 100 N. 7th st. 

MONEY TO LOAN—Party has one © loan 
on first deed of trust. Box .-D. 




8 years, 6 
on new brick 

ALL plano tunin 

$1.50: oe class tuner 
and ree i 
Kautz, 8 

joe ¢ rience. 
ze ferson. 
681, ister 2576L, 

“Phone bianey 
INSTRUCTORS Wid. —To buy some —) 
Christensen’ v4 cig mere 

B da pay 50 cents 

__aplece. 8519A St. Louis 
MUSIC LESSONS given: “oF or vocal: 
est method; beginners. 50c lesso 
Lindell 3883. (c8) 
MUSIC lessons on plano, -violin. andolin, 
jo and on all c~chestra! instru- 
nm voice culture and in elocution: 
methods and of 
for earveutars. Green- 
ven ven av. and Sub- 


a st. 

PIANO—Beautiful man y upright, “must 
be ogy By = tal oe 
someone (4) 

PIANO— por gale, $175 buys ae fine on pi- 

me bert & 
_ Moxter, ais & eeptin (8) 

FIANO—$140 b aye fine upright; enough 
for anybody: all latest improvements, cost 

$265; stool and | scarf. 1414 N. 16th. (c6) 
IANO—For sale, Crown electric plano, $100. 
with rolls: fine condition. 1517 Carr Lane 
av., one block east of Grand and Park. 

ae rhe sale, very fine | Kimball; must 
in 2 Cary; 


Sing aoe tea 
1814 N. 

new piano; call eerninan, 

Almost naw mahoran 
sone. chew esciels ce, call tm 

imhust gel 



upright piano, 
Leautiful | 
ic teyy, 


For sale; se sacrifice 
ano; ge A leaving city; 
e; part onthly payments. 
ee Tyst-Dis tch. 
PRA YLAYER—For sale. = perfect con- 
éjion: ean be adfusted to y make of 
rianec: with bench, music ond one year’s 
AE BOLIAN HALL, 1004 Olive st. s 
PIANO—For sale, nice upright Kimball}! 
$85; this instrument is in fine condition, 
and is big value in this Well-known make; 

r mo ry ly paym 
PIAN co. Lt tith “and Olive sta. +s 

n. Phone 

stey uprig fano for sale 

: Sitite ly carved 4-foot . 
neh plano, and is in perfect condition; 
stool and scarf iftcluded; Peaah or monthly 

odNROY Pi PIANO CO.. 11th and Olive sts. fot) 

PIANO—Chickering upright for saie for 
this instrument is in pret-cless cond! fost 
and will give nice service for year; sto! 
d scarf included; cash or menthly pay- 

ody PIANO CO., Lith and Olive sts. (cd) 

PIANO—Steinway & Sons upright mahoga 
“te is ——- ones condition 4 for sale @ for 

* thie is an excellent s 
scarf included; cash or naethly te me 

uence, PIANO CO.. 11th and Olive sts. (c4) 
StaNo—Upel ht ante for. 28; acher piano, al- 

most new, for sale ay rice for 
ot eT ae ave offe ID Brand 
scart in cluded; cash or m mf pay 
adnan, PIAN th 
PIANOS—We _ solicit 
people living ou 
uy au 

D, you on 

NROY, free 

IANO CO., 11th and Ol! 
STAN vare pianos for 
“Poohe ae & cae 

b Pata b 
vis. Decker Bros, rT 

e one of 
- eet wie bene 

. * ede df you "have fan old 
uu 8 Tine allowance f for | it; ae 
Sea ANO U Lith and Olive sts. (c4 

ng taught in ze te 20 



7 a. ¥ * 
z iy. a 4 a 
a Matty, oe S J 4 
ae * ia rhs , , , 
he ee ‘ . 

Soot etsieenemeee ae 

ie ae 
Ne Nigh a ar 985 
Sx ies Seem 
2 % 
<= 4 2 ° es 


SE ER ee ee PO ae SS NR 



thaliana ee 

IN Ne 




Rumor of Reduction in Divi- 
dend Rate Causes Selling 

NEW YORK, Aug. 11, 12: p. m— 
A general selling movement toward 
noon put price of the leaders around 
the lowest levels of the day, declines 
ranging from 1 to 2 points in some 
Stocks. Smelting was the weakest se- 
curity in the market and at noon was 
selling over 2 points under its opening, 
selling off on the rumor of a cut in the 
dividend rate. Reading lost \%, Mis- 
sourl, Kansas & Texas \{%, Pennsylvania 
%, Steel %, Amalgamated %, Lead %, 
Consolidated Gas \%, Virginia Chemical 
% and St. Louis & Fri8co second pre- 
ferred 1 point. 

Inactivity was pronounced in the low- 
priced shares, transactions at noon be- 
ing only 174,600 shares. 

Irregular price movements i na major- 
ity of stocks was the rule at the opening 
of the market today. 

Steel common, the weak feature of 
Wednesday's market, declined % at the 
opening, Reading lost %, So. Pacific % 
and St. Paul \%. 

Atchison advanced %, Penn. and Wa- 
bash preferred %, Erie %, C. & O. % 
and Rock Island common . 

Union Pacific and Rock Island pre- 
ferred opened at prices unchanged 
from Thursday’s final quotations. 
Industrials showed very small price 
changes on opening transactions, Amal- 
gamated selling unchanged, Smelting 
advanced % Consolidated Gas % and 
Utah %. A number of the low-priced 
stocks opened at parity. 

The general list of securities were on 
the downward turn at the end of the 
first half hour’s trading. 

The poor foreign trade statement, the 
beginning of what appears to be a 
fight between American and foreign 
steel companies over rails and the Nght- 
est condition of the steel trade, com- 
bine to make investors cautious. 


Exchange Elects Schulte. 
Mr. L. J. Schulte was unanimously 
elected secretary of the Butter, Eggs 
and Poultry Exchange Thursday. He 
succeeds Harry Shanks, who resigned 
last week. 

The Greatest’ Want Medium in the 
World is the Post-Dispatch. It pub- 
lishes more want eds in proportion 
to population than any other metro- 
politan newspaper on earth. 




$1, $3, $38 and & per month; 
lewest prices in the city; rent al- 
lowed if piano is purchased. 

1115 OLIVE 8ST. 


ots BUYS new mahogany upright piano, 
e grade sold “ ee house sale op- 
oraterd” er $135 
Established 1870. 1007 Olive et. (c14) 
T PIANO, handsome mahogany cas 
large size, in excellent condition. with 
acs a. ia duet ge price for immediate 

. ] ments. 
OLTAN HALL. 1004 Olive st. (c8 

WE mh new 2 a rh-grade Standard pianos 

RO LANO CO.._ 1100 Olive st. (c4) 
A WIDOW. declining housekeeping, must 
se)! res Sat Ps pea oneny Piano; also tural. 
Sita pata 
nd-hand m cal 
Tony acht, 920 Pine sate 
185 P fine new upright; sarties l 
~#. fake private house sales should a ae 

and Fie 73 d ca “En? © he 


give it good 
please write 

3519A St. Louis Av. 

School of ular music; quick urse: 
hsreceh instructions; lessons, hic, ey or 
evening. serene t with ristensen School 
of Ragtime a opular Musto. (c62 


World's pa, for bone, Curabilit 
i . 

8S. Grand av. 
Our location means 2 dig saving to BS 


1116 OLIVE ST, 

muy *Bilva mowed. A*? 

oS oe, 
We Tae ae, l Low 

fer the « 

me at once, 

and work- 


ublic; terms 8c 
I — 

__ Street, 


Reported daily for the Post-Dispatch by Francis. Bro. & Co.. 214 North Feurth 

NEW YORK, Aug. 11 




Open. High. Low. Close, 


CHI, MIL. & 8ST. P COMMON..... 

CHESAPEAKE & OHIO...... ocercoccese 



M., K, & T. COMMON **@eeeeeeevee eeeeeeervee 
MISSOURI PACIFIC ........... coccevecees 
PeNNSYLVANIA fee eee eseeseeeee Cees **eeee 




cisvexs cupeaniaed 
AMERICAN SMELTING COMMON. ......-sceseseenesseees 

Pewee eepeeeet ss SAL ERT TERT ETS 40 

COLO. FUEL & IRON.......c0+0++ a 

WOME MPUEDAOOE «.,., cin. ccdbedocndeccvseess 
ERIE FIRST PREFERRED......+..++++ ve 


esereeee ®eeaeeeeeeeveeeeer* 

Pl ally ong 

ATCHISON COMMON. .....s00++-e0 tes SU ss onthues simu 

NATIONAL LBAD COMMON. ccccccccoccctcccscceces evbeses 

eeeeeeeeeae eeeeeeese 

*@eeeevr ee eeeeeeeeee 

Sales to 2 p. m., 278,700 shares. 
ati, er 


Butter, Eggs and Poultry. 

Eggs higher: sold, loss off, at 19c, and 
17c was bid for current receipts. Extra 
creamery butter gold on call at 290. 
Poultry quiet and steady. No change in 
cheese, fish —r calves. 

Quotxtrone given are prices at wholesale 
and those for butter, eggs. Poultry. cheese 
and calves are furnish hed by the St. Louls 
Butter, Eggs ana Poultry Wchanee. 
» BUTTE mery, extra, 20%c; firsta, 
op yume c; country store packed at 

“6a: good, 15% c; hm 
cludi n 

New cases, 
cases, 15% c; 

hens, lle, 

" 4c per “pac poese spring 
ducks, 12c; spring scese. Yc; young turkeys. 
three pounds and und er, 28c; young guineas, 
er ne — $5 per dozen; old” guineas, §2.50 
per doze 

iced: Chickens—Springs, 15%c; hens, 11%c; 
cocks, 8%c; Petes = 1s8tec. se—Spring, 
v4%c; old ea 12%c; old, 9%C; 
youn. turkeys “b4 

CH E—On or ore. per pound: North- 
ern Fae 15c; singles, 15%4c; long horns, 

; daisies, in%e; Youn America, 1644C; 
. sme: Y Umburger, léc. Swiss—No. 1 
15 broken or 

8c; ducks, 

ASTING PIGS—$1. 75 to $3 per head, 
ae to 80 pounds weight. 

VBAL-Cnhoice fat milk-fed (100 to 180 
pounds) at 7%c per pound. and choice heavy 
do at Gc, thin and small at 4@4%c, and 
Deretice at 8@3%c per pound, Sheep dull 

@3%ec per pound for choice fat, bucks 
ie old ewes at 24% @38c. Spring lambs 
at 4c to Sc per pound-—top ior choice fat; 
small and thin not wanted. 

RESH yo bacs at 11@12c per 
und for large and 15@18c for order size— 
ag te for Missouri and Arkansas; crappie 
per pound ivr medium and 12¢ for 
dressed cat, with coilar bones off, 
l m4 ross 

do, 66; 
spoonbill cat, fo for small: 
ressed bullheads with col no] nones off. 10c: 

collar bones on, 9c; buffalo—large Ty ~ 
4c; medium gross. 2%c; large dress 6c: 
oe dressed, 4%c. German carp—ia arge 
reased, 4c: tt oe +‘ large gross, 
Cc; ee amet erees, Sunfish, 4c for smal! 
to Se lor large; by perch, 8c: og striped 
7c: eels, Tc. turtles—soft she! Brossea. 
turtles, 2c; tori meat, 8c. 
GS—Large at $2 per dozen: me. 
0: amall at $1. 

Receipts by rail—Potatoes, 5 cars; onions, 


POTATOES—Higher. one from farmers’ 

wagons at 75c to 80c per bu. 
OMATOES—Choice ripe for 60e to ‘er Ag 
ec per bu. Ordinary sold for 

Half-ripe brought 55c to 66c per 

ON ONS-—_North Missouri red -— ‘eattes at 
55@60c for flat to 70@80c for choice globe, 
white at 75@%0c and yeliow in sacks at 60c 
tu 60c per bu delivered. Home-grown sold 
at 75c per box loose from wagons. 

SWEBT POTATOES—Home- grown sold at 
75c to 90c per %-bu. New Bermudas from 
Tennessee worth f). 50 per bu hamper ana 
1S. to 80c per melon basket 

‘ABBAGI Home- ROW) _ stock at 
60@ 70c per arate | packed and kraut stock 
at 25@30c per 

pErbons” Home. grown at 85c to 50c per 
bu loos 

EGGPLANT—Home-grown at 50c to 60c¢ 
per bu box loose 

SQUA ti-Home-grown summer at 15¢ per 

jium at $1, 50 

bu loose. a 
TRING BEANS—Home-erown 
nieaa at 50c to T5Sc per bu loose. 
BEETS—Home-grown at gg -eved per dozen 
bunches and 2fc ver bu box loo 
CARROTS—Home-grown at per 
u box lovs 
TURNIPS—Chotce. xiobe home-grown at 

bu leo 
- res Lic—New 0 Orleans loose at 7@8e per 

15 @20e er os box lovee. 


r bu loose 
Ate EEN CORN—Home-grown sold at 8@ 
lic per dozen. 
GUMBO—Arkansas 1-3-bu boxes at 50@ 
Node .25@1.50 per 

LETTUCE—New York at 

hamper. Home-grown at 

10008. wRY—Kalamasoco email at 10@15c 

dozen and fiat crates (10 dozen) at §1. be 
2 per aste' Michigan square crates at c 
to T5c to 8 dozen), and small flat crates 
at 0@ per crate, 2422% dozen. 
Receipts by pal Seong. 8 on" h: lemons, 

2: bananas, 5; apples pears, 
1; cantaloupes. 1; Paterenaiiien “Th: peaches. 

*ACHES—Receipts were light and market 
eee Oklahoma elbertas sold at $1.60 to 
Re and Arkansas at 700 to 
at a, Missourl express re- 
fi 0 per Sat crate, eone-third 
Ir dian clings @ reestones 
at $S0 to 50c. Iljincis one-third bu baskets 
at 0c to 65c. P ger Indian clings at 
08 ANTALOUP Tg aes Bat an- 
Lilinots sour! g0 
--oadtnia! nay i basket. Flat wan o 

15 Roteners 

toad ing “a $34 
apotted to $4 boas a 

ceipts at 


a nd Wolt th pp- 

for hand-picked 


at $1.25: 
and 400 

for windfa!!l. 
TE ELONS—Car lots on track 
$140 to $200, ape. in soupias way delivered = 

100 pou Receipts were 
cara, the Feaviest reported in one sy this 

ms "UMS—Half- bushel baskets wi 
BSc; —- on ane os basket 
Arde; Som 


per at $1.2 Sa neta St 

At $42 per 1000 and $4.50 

at 3%c per pound. 

or: GBS —S0 nd California late Valencia 

es? MONS—Bo ra Ba pees ‘ | at bot a! 
50as6 and Ma Matori size) at 

bu box a q Sate, det 
one joo, 

she Market an 
h of Dily-Walker 


Comparative receipts: S, Tll., Aug. 11. 

DY ory, William 

ts of na- 
’ with a 
paalts YY AS of 

cows, ie ae bulls HH 65: 
Trade. was fairly active and 

OUTHERY CATTLE—The receipts 
Southern cattle were about 8000, with a 
large proportion of Oklahoma steers. une 
steers $5. Trade opened + al but 
more active later at stea 
much mixed stuff was eK tt and teat 
clase © offerings held steady 

H A moderate s upply ‘of hogs arrived 
and the market averaged a dime lower than 
resterday. One lot of choice pigs brought 
9.25. while the bulk o“ the hogs sold a 
$5.40@8.85. Most of good 
lights sold at $9.20. 15: 
light-weight en’ poes 
1S dnas eight . aan. $8.60 


igs an 

mbs sold at 85,50: 
; yo ewes sold 
largely at $4.7 and stockers $3@8.75. Bucks 
continue to sell 

AND *MULES—The gre ater part 
of the forenoon was devoted to the selling 
of rejects and plugs. The rest of the da 
was devoted to the. ‘selling of range horees 
and a consignment of thoroughbred stuff. 
The mule market remains about the same 
as that of yesterday's. A few sales were 
reported among the dealers and out of 
first hands. There was some little tpauiry 
during the day for cotton feeders. Price 
remain firm and strong on miners and pe g 
biz, rugged mules. 
mately 25 head 


6, and ‘culls sae 


ST. 11. —Cattle—Receipts 
were comparatively small and trading was at 
full steady prices. 

TIOGS—A limited supply arrived and mar. 
ket opened arene 
Good pigs and ligh ught §8. 60@9.05. 
butchers weighing 175 0 280 Ibe $8.60@ 
8.90, mixed and heavy. $3. 0@8.65" The close 
was firm and everything sold. 

SHEEP—The supply of sheep and lambs 
was rather small and Pasay ruled strong. 


en. _ High. 
.25-17 $21.45 
.60 20.80 


“tt as 

|. 30 

Se Sit. 47 
Oct. . 1,00 
Jan. . O‘S2 


. LOUIB, Aug. 11. 
The Mercantile Trust. Co. quotes foreign 
Cable transfer, Tondes (for £1).....$4, {-$580 
Check, London (for £1) 
Sixty days, London (to r £1) . 
(for 4 marks) ’ att 
18% francs 

$1) A 

1 kronen):,..-. Sones 
for 1 florin) ++ -40, 250 

$11.62 $11.4 
11.16-17 = or 
9. =. 9.50 

heck. Holland 
Market stead 


agp Receipts, pote > pele. 

9610 Quote 
ac $4. Toms in wood; Pv atralgnes 
4 ney ai <a as Batis at ‘ 
50 in jute; 
ag Nantes’ 



ee A ana id fs 

spring patents at $5.25 

os prices for lots from on 
epot—special known brands on 

HAY—Market strong on timothy, but 
on prairie; choice hay sca 

tons oom inc thy to a Bats bs mente, 
8.50@10; $16. ite ew timothy 
Mi i 13 5h de, 
aa ‘ sai altalte 
nOice; No, 
neice new, 

; new, $1 to Glover 

mixed, ‘old. $18 “to $18. 


Washington “Me ta Let So 
— porte. having is i 



Preferred Stock Steady With 
Wednesday’s Closing; 
Trading Lively. 

St. Louis Clearing House. 

rings, Balances, 

- Decrease, clearin Ri 101,431; "In- 

crease, balances, $61. 

Transactions in Thursday’s market on 
the local exchange were restricted to 
United Railways stock and Candy com- 

United Raltlways 
showed improvement in price and 
changed hands a full point above 
Wednesday’s closing, selling actively at 
$14@14.25 a share. 

The preferred was firm at $65 a share, 
two odd lots changing hands at that 

Candy common was the active fea- 
ture toward the closing of the sesion, 
selling at $24 a share, Wednesday's 
final quotations. 



common again 


Nat. Bank of Commerce .. 
Commonwealth Trust 

‘tle Guaranty Trust 

oye wens com. 

1000 Kinloch Tel. 
0 Un. Rys. at 

ys. com. at $14.2 
10 Candy common at _ 
| Py common a 

10 United 
20 Candy 


Strange to say. the outward flow of bonds 
to interior banking institutions has not at- 
tained proportions more than §$2.500.000 
for the past week. “his is comparatively a 
light showing for even thus early in the 
crop-movi season. The banks are probably 
better fortified than ever for some of the 
larger nationals have been reducing their 
resources to straight cash items. That New 
York exchange is selling at a discount or 
even at par for this season is an interest- 
img, & commentary 

ates nae _ at 5% to 6 per cent 
during the day, transactions were of 
no i. a ar consequence aside from their 
routine character. 


NEW YORK. Aug. 11.—-Opening coatings 
in stocks today were very meager and > 
movement rices showed no pronounced 
tendency. mall declines about balanced 
io. —e. orado Southern fell % and 

r rose 

Stocks gy Bm F nervously on a Bee 
tional range before detlini 
of the wen ness showed in 

nited States Steel, St. Paul, 
cifle and Reading. merican linet broke 
1 Third Avenue 1% and - Paul, Reading 
Soo Line and Pacific Mail 1. 

The National Biecult Co, cocared the reg- 
ular quarterly dividend of per cent on 
preferred stock, ppyable fRs, 1 to stock 
of record u and regular quarterly 
dividend of 1 per cent on common stock, 
payable Oct. 15 to stock of record Sept. 28. 

he decline in prices uncovered some fresh 
demand and prices pardoned. The market 
was professional selling was based “on 
the caitoney off of demand rather than by 
a nown developments bearing on values. 
Wheethus & Wake Erie first preferred fell 
1% and Westinghouse Electric 1. The tone 
was heavy ane n at noon. Bonds were ir- 
erualgr mfwyp cmfwyshrdl cmfwyppj 

Traders covered their shorts at the lower 
evelg and the decline stopped, but the rally 
a4 not proceeded f 
to a standstill. Toledo. 
and Tilinois Central fiectined 1 and Sloss- 
Sheffield American Smelting 
ahewed fresh weakness. 

Persistent eelling of American Smelting 
lowered it 8 pointe and diffused a weak tone 
throughout the list. The metal group 
showed the most weakness, but the stand- 

ne cisco ‘geaend preferred. 
moked Copner. nited States Steel, : 
Teather. Corn oducts and International 
Pump 1. International Harvester rose 






AA a! 




es ¢ 

,000-——Waendagsn 48 .....-++- geieeces at 

‘900TH re Cen anes rfg. 4 * 



ROOD et + Chet ne pepe 



regular quarterly 
Weg yaa 



Wheat. Rises a Cent on Im- 
proved Speculative 


‘““‘Week favorable for agricultural] 
interests. General position of lead- 
ing crops very much as previously 
reported, Winter wheat fully main- 
taining previous expectations. 
Spring wheat situation more as- 
suring. Corn in good shape, most 
reports encouraging for a large 
crop. Oats yield generally above 

Foreign buying of futures in the Chi- 
cago market, supposedly on orders from 
prominent American operators traveling 
in France, gave a very strong tone to 
domestic wheat markets today. 

The buying is said to have totaled over 
850,000 bu by one house on Wednesday, 
and the same iriterests were buying to- 
day. James A. Patten has been in 
France for over a week, but is said to 
be taking no part in the accumulation. 

Reports from Russia and France were 
again unfavorable, and, with the out- 
side buying to back them, were inclined 
to again look on the foreign situation as 
& dominating influence. Reports of a 
severe storm, with great destruction of 
crops, in France, increased the bullish 

Domestic news was on the whole fa- 
vorable, with the movement to market 
showing no signs of a pronounced let- 
up. Chicago is congested by supplies 
totaling 8,500,000 bu, with indications of 
a 10,000,000 stock by Sept. 1. The North- 
west was clear and cool and ideal for 
harvest, while the late grain is making 
additional improvement. 

The run of wheat into Northwest mar- 
kets is heavy and the crop has only 
started to move. The continued heavy 
receipts at Winnipeg are a surprise to 
the trade. 

Minneapolis had 168 cars of wheat, 
against 119 last week, %4 last year, 23 
two years ago. Duluth had 64 cars, 
against 37 last week, 24 last year and 26 
two years ago. Winnipeg had 77, against 
17 last year. 

Kansas City receipts of wheat were 
249,600 bu, against 178,500 bu last year: 
shipments 162,000 bu, against 178,300 bu 
last year. 

Chicago received 439,200 bu, against 
262,800 bu last year; shipped 60,300 bu, 
against 173,699 bu last year. 

Local receipts of wheat, 142.007 bu, 
of which 1781 sacks, 98 cars local and 
17 through; last year, 268,314 bu, or 
3695 sacks, 229 cars local and 31 

GBroomhall estimates the Argentine 
shipments this week at 1,200,000 bu, 
against 1,744,000 bu last week and 
728,000 bu last year. 

Liverpool spot wheat closed %@14d 

up, futures %@1d up (2c). Paris wheat 
closed 4%@lic up, flour %@7%c up. Ant- 
werp futures closed 1%ec up, Budapest 
%c up and Berlin unchanged. 
Total primary receipts of wheat were 
1,273,883 bu, against 823,807 bu last year: 
shipments, 446,948 bu, against 475,027 bu 
last year. 

Liverpool advices reported France an 
open buyer of wheat, with the Contt- 
nent absorbing all cargoes offered, with 
an urgent demand for all Australian 
parcels about to arrive. 

In the late trading Continental Eu- 
rope continued to buy wheat in this 
market, according to the reports in cir- 
culation. The demand has not been 
sensational, but has enough continuity 
about it to indicate a fairly general 
movement in that direction. 

Indian wheat shipments this week 
totaled 1,208,000 bu; last year, 1,752,000 bu; 
last week, 1,800,000 bu. Broomhall esti- 
mates next week’s shipments at 1,750,000 
bu. He reports excellent rains in India 
and the outleok good. In Germany con- 
ditions not so good on too much rain 
and the crop smaller than expected. 
Baltimore Sept. wheat sold at same 
price as Chicago today for the first 
time on the crop; has been 2%c under 

Cash wheat lo up and in good inquiry 
in sympathy with futures. 

Cash corn %@lc up; mixed and yellow 
wanted, but white dull at the advance. 
Cash oats steady for white grades: 
mixed, higher; demand quiet all around. 
The corn market was strong through- 
out with a vastly improved speculative 
demand. Cables were unchanged, but 
small country sales and steady Bastern 
shipments, coupled with the rise in 
wheat, were bullish influences. 

Clearances of wheat and flour 97,000 
bu, of corn 7000 bu; of oats none 

Local receipts of corn 25,200 bu, or 17 
cars local, 4 through; last year, 110,220 
bu, or 108 sacks; 108 cars local and 47 
through. | 

Local receipts of oats 110,500 bu, or 50 
cars local, 15 through; last year 113,600 
bu, or 67 cars local and 4 through. 


Today. Yesterday, _ Age. , 

8662 i Ht 
U 3 

| Bont 

aot en 



te aoe 
> €¢ 2 2 eS 
- a” 
tll ll 


Chi Louis eondeete | 
New fori oe 

Kansas City 


ee eer ba 

SEPT) 1 
Ch ee ** 4 b 
New York.” *......177 
Kansas City eee ef48 

St. Louls 
New ¥ 

Kansas City 

St. Louis 

Re Re 


eenreeen eee 

.62@ my 
80% a 

88% @ 

St. Louls eeeereeaenre 



Reported by St. Louis jebbibdanier eee 


eee eee eeee 


BER oan RN. 



NEW YORK, Aug. 11.—The cotton 

ket opened steady at a decline of 1@7 pean 

in sympathy “— disappoint! cables 

and. while ther report 

nd break a t! 

a oes” ually 

ftquidation until new crop 
osses of fee 7 to l 

‘The market continued to ease 
active positions were some 20 
net lower under 

middiing chica 
15.95c, Sales. 1425 

rices four 

LIVERPOOL, Awe. cotton: 

Spot in fair Souneae, 
er. America 
middling, 8. 50a: 

: and included. 8100 
ge ee dull and closed 

Sept.-Oet.. eo aS ad Nov 
May. A? 4f;, eran vst 

Government Bonds, 
(Charlies McL. Clark & Ca.) 

7.16 ga: Aprii-baae, 

Registered 2s ........ 

Coupon 2s 

Registered 88 ...,....1908-18 101% 

Coupon 38 ..,.........1908-13 1K 

Registered 4 -» 1025 114% 

COUPON 48 2... ceseeee ee LIB 114% 

Panama 28 ..........-1936 100% 

Panama 28 .......+..- - 1986-83 1005 

Philippine Isl. Cross, -91M4-% 101 


(Charles McL. Clark & Co. 
see York exchange, ’ 100 dis- 

p 15c, 
tpais-Cidbegs exchange, 10¢c discount, 

ohne tt -New York exchange, 45c premium. 


San Francisco-New Yerk exchange, 60c 

premium, off 5e., 

Boston-New York dye sold at par for 

cash. unchanged te Be u 

Feature of the time ha market 

is the business a in five and six month 

maturities at 4% cent. Otherwise the 

market is dull and on A Rates are 8 to 8% 

per cent for 60 days, but this rate ig noth- 
ng but nominal 8% @3 % r cent for 60 

days, and 4 to per cent for four menths. 

little” change in the commercial 

paper market from that of Wednesday, with 

rates unchanged, ruling from 5%. to 6 per 

cent inclusive. 


1l.—The week 


land shows the stateme 
creased "O00" 


of — Penk 2 
changes: - 
cireulation. ‘ae 
creased £366.147: other 300,000 
£442,000: other deposits creased 11 38 

1,355, 000 note 

000: public deposits. | 
creased “371 Government se- 

reserve, in 
a gt 

j bank’s reserve to 
ability t this week is 51.05 per cent: last 
week it was 49.99 per cent. 
There was much excitement among rubber 
dealers in Mincing Lane today. Hard Para 
Jumped i18c a pound. 



Reported by 8t. Louls erchantg,’ 

142 007 
9, 44 137, 

bi? 12 

$00 Pits 600 



Kansas oy oa 

petmary. 446, a 



a ee iti, 


4UKG iia 

- — 
25 ie a Pe en 
a Sa ees: 


. ) without gocupants, whieh burn up In'the | 

] pera 1 City of The , ern" | 
LI T TL E. JO U RNE YS BOYS, GIRLS AND AGED WOMEN [eirs.:o <=> eomine of soverat worsh [city of Scenes. The year i wuppowed| “arewortirs,” Yo set, them |prbneace of ths epectatarn In the mean- 
“ ’ o, .. 
ASSIST IN PAIN'S FIREWORKS |>iscc= sichx- as “wupors” at 2 cents) an aeroplane comes ftating over tne} | [um ard the tere, detenation of 

"So eager are many to view the Pain’S |}and down before the throne of: King | citizens. They flee for their lives and | is ere and which it requires 144 men a een by electricity. 
Fireworks spectacle that 260 boys and |Pyro and Queen Hlectra, rulers of the/|then the fireworks Cisne tt takes 2} to remphoka pe ee en wait ie ni ~ sie 


. PATERSON, N. J.. Aug. 11.—After{of Cardiff, is in a hospital here con- botabs 
hat a century, the creditors of the de-| valescing from the effects of @ coat 
funct Cataract City Bank are to get|of tar and feathers and wounds re- 

‘& portion of the money due them. John] ceived in an encounter with three men z : 
3.. Griggs, the present receiver, has|near his home yesterday. The attack | & ce) 
$3705.90 to disbutse among claims ap-| upon him is alleged to have been the/ @ Et % 
Proximating $25,000. ~cutcome of a long-standing quarrel! | Gi es . & 

"The bank was chartered in 1856 and} between Sickart and a neighbor. mse 3" Pate A 
failed four vears latar. ite president, According to the hospital authorities | pam § fore 
‘ Charles Sandford, and two other of-| Sickart is terribly bruised and is suf- | BA “Sm ; +o 3 

Helais, William P. Sumner and J.* M./| fcring from the bites of hordes of mos- | im ye oe >, KR 

Sept oS bE AE* 



tL | ots 
$ 4 
vy yaar 
a) 9. eee | 
Pe aad Nn 

phy (7) 

a ; p 
SpheAts PARE site EE AE e ox 
; Fe : i 

‘Reach, were sent to the State prison | cuitoes which attacked him as he stood i “4 
for conspiracy. Sanford died in prison.| for hours tied to a telegraph pole. He [esas ‘a ~y 
—— Was rescued by a crew of a passing as “1  S 
IMinois Sets Lim: -t train and brought to this city. When ; J a. Beck: 
“CHICAGO, Aug. 11.—An official limit a eee OR: HS DEAreae eomerne eart ae | | 
of five million bacteria per cubic centi- ~ ; ‘~ 
tmneter, less than one-third of a fluid 7 , | 
ames oF ice cresia is 8 now standard | eh” 7 Guinca Ft (oe) lsc &hite Goods, 6c $2.00 Bed Spreads 3 $3 and $3.60 Ladies i9c Suiting 
of Tilinois as announced by A. Handy wines Aig MB nrg yin re okey jScJ. J. Clark’s Thread @ eants 0f 27 and.26 tan $J 98 25¢ Pongee Low Shoes ea, 
mae et the Mate Food Commmsntow: | ut of an experiment on & guines pig gi gn me FB ga cada Fo ey wide fancy lawn, inelud- Large assortment of 5x90; A clearance of all our odd eek See 
The standard will go into effect Aug. that died tong Rous * Siidiener tenmdan. go gg gt ad See — ing crossbars, stripes and i} k Silk bed spreads; size 78x9 Remnanis lots of high-grade’ La- 
4 and the commiss‘on threatens to te asa sedate sd purchase or over, in dotted Swisses; all 15¢ ac l perfect woven and snow dies’ low Shoes: in patent 
lated with frozen egg, J. Bushell, an our 5c and 10c Dept., otte: WIS5S6S , bl h; would M colt, viel kid and choc- 
srosecute violators. nid dadichie, tras aieiaial:-dlenteee with Main Floor, and 19¢ values; : eac Sharp at 9 A. M. olate kid; you can find 
According to the statement, ice cream : § Aisle AT ORO Oe Yard wide Black Taf- be cheap at . : < almost ail sises in one 
selling eggs unfit for food purposes. Friday very spe $1.50; Frida Two cases of fine Silk- style or another; the 
re sno wore lane * per oe Harry P. Cassidy, special agent for the { cial,;white goods feta pure Silk, dyed es ee , ! d greatest val- 
gelatin, gum tragacanth or other harm- dai a , t, all that @5¢ Paraso ries dept., vard , ft very special . finish ‘Pongee an ues we ever 
jess vegetable gum and contain not) oo oe eee ee omen eggs to bakers wh Pe arama lation. ” Main Floor in soft and rustling Main Floor—Aisle 3. Gingham Re m nants offered; reg- 
Bushell sells frozen eggs to bakers who es pe " ve op te ladies. main ‘ finish. This silk we : ular $38. ‘00 and 
thaw them. cy bor - will be~ placed on $3.50 Oxfords. 

Two other egg dealers were also held 
for a hearing on charges of selling 
eggs unfit for use. 

Miore than 56,000,000 when melted. 

a ——— 

Tarred and Feathered 

and Left to Mosquttoes. 
*“MATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. 11.— 
Frank A. Sickart, a well-to~<jo farmer eed aie ieee eae 
on to Death of a Mule. 
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 11.—A mule’s 

a death was responsible for a run on a 
Eig hth Semi Annual — South Louisville bank yesterday. A de- 

CC gS eee eee ee 
> - ‘ ; <a 

$1.60 Umbrellas, 75c guarantee to wear , Don't fail to shob Department, Main 
Bought from a large man- and to give full sat- 39¢ Embroidery — P Floor—aAisle 1, 

3 7 f i 
ufacturer of the East, a : isfaction ; other stores 18 and 22 inch embroidery come early or this _ J9e Ember broidery 
ges and in- 

oO sec corset cover- jo 
lavas tot of eenenan ie flouncing, a unusual bar Embroidery” a 

PR teeing pi laf RA Sie A NDR ON 
Speci al for Friday American Pieced Dyed are = 00 eae pratt mpd: neat, ] gain F ri- sertions of Swiss and 10c¢ and - a, 

warp. *. 
Hn RR? RE ag ae TS) A De al Pe TD RIO ey 


&. age , 
® ri 
wk AS 4 
w ; ; ee a 
*« = a, x ! 
: peg 3 Wk» J 
. ‘ad ) + 
« jie SOD 
Soe os em 
ns on eas 


‘ ie — P - 
500 dozen of best 10c 100- and Silk Carola Umbrel at $1.98. dainty patterns; now dev: Stock: cambric; very neat; open pw 600 aa 

Jo ye seal trddnoe. dvadl Guess used for waists , and blind at- 
and the over- Reducing terns; 8 to 9 In. 
skirt effects; wide; while 

ors; not more than ety of gold, sil- 

4 spools to each ver, pearl and cial price, 
directoire trim- Vv 

Main Floor, Aisle 6. med handles, “15e per ard.. 


: WN Osirich “n, Willow Plumes £5 Jz Price Corsets, 79¢ | 
Ma ih, We have been fortunate to secure for Friday’s quick selling another lot of Ostrich and The very eorset you would no doubt pick 

. illow Plumes representing the entire sample lines of two of the largest manufacturérs . 
x ‘ay es: and importers of Ostrich Plumes in the country. This sale of Ostrich Feathers will be out if you chose from all the $1.25 

) eae a i ; * displayed on six large tables, as follows: makes in the market. Corsets that give 

P rable No. 1—Plumes worth up to Table No. 4—Plume rth ; . 
eee ot the correct lines and can be worn with 

5) eee 
Sakis M6, $—Plunes a 1 75 Pere + nee wares, comfort; made extra durable; just the 
Table No. $—Plumes worth. QAp Table ino. 6—Plumes worth a corset to give you the right figure of 

$2.48, pee Cvenes +7 8s Sdn Eee reven thes | $6.00, for... juaew today. We havea great ie noe re 
&Jillow Piumes at i quantity to sell Friday, 9p er; atin Si eu eri sy te 

ya. , 
black: and all c | agon frames; large vari- our spe- 
Sale, yard. ... 

special, per 

a ed el ee ee 
‘ Ss Ay a 4 
v4 ‘ , 
. 5 he Bt ac le 
- “ ach ve - ree. | 
PY, Sets F i * Wing gf 
Jif aa it ts : 

Main Floor—Aisle 2. 

positor purchased the animal Monday, aie’ Floor—<Aisle 3. 

= giving in payment a check for $75. That 
C bi e night the animal died. Suspecting that 
he had been “stung,” the purchaser 

| stopped payment. 

The payee presented the check just 
before the bank closed Tuesday and 
payment was refused. He left, spread- 
ing a report that the bank had ceased 

More than 100 depositors were in line 
seeking to withdraw their. savings 
when the bank opened yesterday. By 

a noon the real cause of the “run” had 
: “An regular $2.50 low Be been learned and it stopped. 

—60¢c less—or $1.90 

R P 
begun for J. H. Snead, author, attor- 
: ney, former legislator and nominee for 
- county attorney on the Republican tick- 

et In this county. 

- | Two months ‘Ago Snead disappeared 
- All regular $2.85 low shoes from his home, a small residence on the 

—60¢ less—or $2.25 outskirts of this city. He was carrying 
a knapsack and was poorly clad. He 

told no one where he was bound. Shortly 

after Snead disappeared he was nomi- 
nated for office. Being without oppo- 
$ 2, 40 sition, his election Was assured. 
2 Snead came into public notice tn the 
‘Ta, when he served three terms from 

All regular $3.00 low shoes a riage ie : me agent he wrote 
inti ae $2. 40 e famous “he w”" o ansas. 

Main Floor—Aisle 3. 



- + 2 
\ - , 
Nile ae ae 
. ' 
a , “ ; % ' _ ’ 
ry : P hi 
: 4 ’ ‘ » : ' ~ e . n 
° ; 
" P . * P ae : wane % 
. % + | 
> b “? i ; , ty < 4 i . 
4 . + j . F Sut 5 <-,. ; 
; . ‘ se ey ae "Be. +“ , og M on © aah 4 ag Pad 6 Wee A, 
* € y lant iced \ fo eee eS le ’ * Ce ct * args f a Spl. Metal ” Wath oe ng pal ath ace 
§ ni, ; eS ee NE es ADS e's ap ae 8" ; ‘ y : 
nF eA ¥ os t ky Corti: Negi tarde: gai t * oy ee 

Blaék and White Willows that sold for $15.00, $17.00, $20.00, for foiteesind 
only, $7.50, $8.50 and............... is O60 Vick Via wiles icine 

oe > 2 @  & * 

sa Curtain \ 7 Buy Me Friday _ \ ( 85¢ Linoleums, Yard, Ee Ruse) 



00 L Curtains, 49; , 7 | ; 85c Linoleum, 4 yards wide, made of cork, linseed oil 
ecole with single i) ww 7 ‘ e 3 rae 24 “aay and rubber; will cover your floors without seams; | 
Spee ag PN hey IB noi ey Ent i a ee 3 ts : many choice blocks, tiles and hardwood effects : $3.50 Axminister R 27x 
Sa wot ee pe Si Daa | i} r : as to select from; a chance of a lifetime; specially 61 in., all $i, 


‘ $ P.M Py s : 
oo pairs reac ge gag. ee » ne a ———_ wile eames ag priced for Friday’s selling, ns aie 
also many TS Fa ean are - el Mee be ed MER? ene ; wide, in block-,and Sade Be. a in ° + Tess ' granite and. Orienta 
Friday. . ’ Puke , 
Sone ot the most Fe- CS rate zs gic F tie faney block or tile [RaBe i in block or tile ef- in one platen oes 

0 values; 
Brussels Net, vet, ey / ~ X oe a 5.0 n 
Renaissance, N eo eee ne me fh 3 } Thy 8 65c Linoleum, 2 yards —— Tr $1.00 Inlaid Linoleum, ’ feet, ts to 7 oc 2,33 : 
clean, some ie 4s eg Fee ‘Sa ' a : a: als.... 
7 ;’ reach as . ~- 45 : : oe ; tile eriucts: be Byars; is ard 49e $3.00 Brussellette 
igh as $4 00 and ; a. t : yard ; 9x12 t | 
$5.00 values; 1,49 $8.00 Felt Mattresses; this \Weaamen ’ 45e Floor Oilcloth, in (wes Bvasrs $1.25 Inlaid’ Linoleum, ng et iy, $3.98 
$3.00 Lace Curtains, 69¢; $ markable value - giving | cat a ae: §6$6,.00 Sanitary Folding ae rs gfe! s- 
3.50 and were cen 2 events of the season: : A Ee ieee = < Mp ormmty y, Bed; opens to a full by 3 ' s $ J _ yf mite 6 9¢ $18 oor te prqeces 
rench Bobbinet, : — this high- grade Mattress 2 ia te te ee ee TK length bed; when yard ~ oy. ) eee eee enone 7. eet, in floral 
Nie 3 ene See See vad 7 in assorted pat S ‘ spat wee closed forms a neat Best Garman inns 2 | , Fe ee ae one rien- : 8 
> , Z 7 7 ag mante > guarantee u m; wor . - ‘ —s + ¢ n “ee eet Peewee 
many peire. alte; ail per: war fate: ail y cant afford to area Fie Spring: yards wide; ‘ *«¥ English makes; ss S iceeae ter Rugs, 9x12 
fect; to be cleaned 59 sizes, Friday Iron Beds; many styles of ent e, ’ “4 a OFGE i osc cece cir feet, in choice 
. 6 — gee | poy ® om 7 45c Japanese =! | ie - patterns........ 11. 7 
$1.00 Lace Curtains. 19c; sin- $4 High-grade Cotton- : - “ tings, in fancy car ; : | 
gle Lace Curtains up to 3% top Mattress; best tity is PE nomen t sanale 9s pet patterns; : ‘ . z +) tia Cae bane 9x12 

yards long, at one-half less quality tick- hotel 1 " h Ver 
than cost of manufacturing; ing, only otels and rooming houses: ‘ : bee te x : lor "useeis. Car 
from $1.00 to $3.00 values: g. Sng , compe : buckskin leath- $4.5 Trunks; 

many pairs in the lot; to $4.50- All- tt ; 26 in. long. er; ned large and 
Space daca” TCUSe | | peg, Mendis S88 \ 59e ” oven We ot Te Seve SH.00 | Sd} | ett yee... 

Pads; s hile v2. ery 
strong j 

Third Floor. XQ they last 
Children's Barefoot Sandal Sale| 39C Men‘s Sinirts. J0c ‘is friday in Basement Ladies’ and Misses’ 

S0c Barefoot Sandal 

Friday we will close out 1300 in : & f 
pairs of Chil py Bare- r! Bay cer % nas ai oo ra Dres j | 
jt A rae tock 10¢ ¥ na " ‘ i9c Light « 2 fo J0o8 in, &xira 9g to IZ Special [242¢ shaker $2.00 S a é 

Prise parctoct Sandats ~~ Sy Shirting Wide © to 10 Special, ) Again Friday, Men's Flannel _| Comforts $5.00, £3.98 and $3.00 Values 

500 i of Sandals will } ed ' 4 K 39¢ N ligee and . . n 
gaérificed Friday: ” tp meee Percale Jheating 23c Ladies’ 3...” cnambray 1 One case of extra | I79, S50, stoning dat Friday in Basement—Aisle 5. 
toc educing ~ % . 
C 500 yards of Pe : aie hie dees ‘of extra fine Co del 1 
gy ee teed Beaks pere!l ‘Sheeting, fc Drawers work Shirts will be A delayed shipment of several hundred 
made of g£00 We will place on 

ahem aon Will atte oat one- Shirting Percale, | to on sale for one hour oe be Ladies’ and Misses’ Dresses, in allthe 

in neat figures an 

agg Bn wm eretest * a. WSOTe; EOE SS F round thread; just sale Friday La- (only. Basement, i 6 smartest styles and pat- $ 65 
; . 1 . , a . 
Sto Ee 

Small Flat Makes Boys 
Bad, Says Professor. 

CHICAGO, Aug. 11—“A bad boy 
, and a small flat always are chums. 
. a. If Johnny is worse than ever these 

days, blame the diminutive apartment. 
It is all because he hasn’t enough 

All regular $3.50 low shoes || poom to empty his pockets.” 
atte ee Prof. Alex. Hoben, of the homilet- 
60c less or $2.90 ics department of the University of 

Chicago said this yesterday in a lec- 
ture on “The Boy in the Modern 

: City.” 
The scientific exposition of Prof. 
— , Hoben’s idea is based on the theory 

that boys carry in their pockets a re- 
All regular $4.00 low shoes markable assortment of articles, in- 
| cluding pieces of string, bits of brick, 

—60c less—or $3.40 small stones, sticks of chalk, gum, 
fish hooks, souvenir buttons, pen- 

knives, bird eggs, metal slugs, whist- 

les and mouth organs. If the posses- 
sor has no chance to unload these 
2 articles a detriment to — system 

: occurs. 
“A boy collects everything, follow- 
All regular $4.50 low shoes ing the instinct of proprietorship and 
7 with the idea that he will. use the 
—60c less—or $3.90 nae for the purpose of construc- 
tion, mo fe Prof. Hobens. “The small 
flat’ usua ly has no provision for these 
things and thus boy has no 
chance to exercise his instincts in 

these directions.” 
—- / 

Never Shaved After 
Buchanan Became 
BETHLEHEM, Conn., Aug. 11. —Cor- 
nelius C. Parmelee, a lifelong resident 
of this town and considered one of the 
most progressive farmers in Litchfield 
County, died today. He learned, the 
trade of wagon maker and built the 
first one-horse carriage ever used in 
Mr. Parmelee had the Jongest beard 
in Bethlehem, but not from choice. 
When John C. Fremont was running 
against James Buchanen for President, 
Parmelee vowed that if Fremont were 
not elected a razor should never touch 
his race. He kept his vow and never 
shaved. He was 8 years ol4 when he 

There are Democrats in Connecticut 
who are not going to shave until Bryan 
is elected. 




we oh ae A? 

Sandals;. single and double by, OR gE aay | POS oye dies’ Muslin(Aisle 7— 
sole; one-strap and two- Qa | Stock \-| Reducing | § Drawers, f ul 1 Sele Price (Base- = _terns, will be sacrificed 

strap: closed all around; “ra Be nee pag x size and 0»neat!l mente Aisle 3), per 
we sold 1600 pairs last Sat- te ment, Aisle 1), yd., ss A -* ae made, for y t yard, "to make room for our 

oppor aly TOUT inst one hour oe 5 9g Ee Fall stock at the ridicn- 
+€ oN \IGC, lous price of............ 

egy RE BA come fe! nly....4); 
wale Price (Base~ 49¢ Ss \ [Oc Yh \ (2c ee Diahesanenitehe 6. 
25c Lisle es 
50c Linen Scarf Great Sample Sale of Hosiery and Underwear Lali giaamnane Lie ae = re 
Mexican drawnwork on'a good qual- Men’s, Women’s and Children’s, at less than half the regular wholesale cost. Watson & Glas- Bune ke ’ FR itp 

ity of Union linen; also Squares, f S gow’s entire sample line of Kinloch Hosiery, and A. W. Porter & Co., New York, entire sam- $i. 50 Long Jilk 
30x30 to match; Wednesday special. dx Kayser’s Long Silk Gloves; double woven fo two- 


ple line of Underwear. All are fresh, clean and absolutely perfect. , clasps wrist; sizes from 
_ 5% ? 1 Siehaapetmrays te sede 

—- Women’s fast black Hose, in- Children’s low neck, sleeveless 
f adies’ ig RR 5 
ac rice w ‘ 

$l Children's Dresses de e.,dales Lawn ith uabiananed split sole; ae owas A 50c Knickerbocker and traight Panis 
pond & Cingham Dresses sale price was 1iKe pa Women's imported gauss, tine The Second Floor clothing bargain; Boys’ Knee Pants; made 

>» of ch d D ee en Hose; women’s imported lace e Secon oor clothing n; s 

igre oe co egy, Ron neck; 4 ing Gs and 16¢e; our price ankle Hose; Mews eee. of the strongest fabrics in n fancy, medium and dark colors; 
: Abont 200 Leewey Xe Si) vi eae | ee Mele ee tne ait, Hose, bang lisie Hose; double-stitched, tape-seamed garments; built for hard wear; 

short or long sleeves; trimmed in : : ref ray, navy, wine and Children’s silk 
piping of contrasting colors; in of elegant lawn, — and ‘ Te Wroenen* s black lasle Watson & Glas ow's whole- any size ; Friday only. eset eeeeeoe eee er eer een ewe ewe eee ee yb **eeeeee 

light or dark colors; 

Dealers will issue Permits to Smoke. 


Lad Had Driven Animal All Day 
and It Was Thought to 

Be Tractable. ; 

Thirteen-year-old Edward Burgoon 
was kicked to death by a horse in his 
father’s stable when he entered the 
wrong stall by mistake. He was a fa- 
vorite in the neighborhood of his home, 
and many children gathered at 2739 
Thomas street Thursday to express their 
grief at the accident, 
Edward has been helping his father, 

linene material; one-piece Women’s all- sale price was 50c; 
sizes 6 to 14 years; Dresses, made with low finished Hose; white, plok ' 25¢ pa 
, or hi h neck; all col- and sky; Watson a3s- ° . | 
very special Friday ani m be 82 to 44; Fri- 'gow's wholesale price Suite; SS. ee palbriggan 60: Children's Lawn 5c Ladies’ Deedee | 
at (Second Floor) wee 380; ouF prive.- Shirts oa Drawers; Men's | Straw Ponnets = r 
Women’s Silk Lisle Hose, black ~ Mesh Shirts and : 7“ of very good rie | aha 
, . ucked bottom a sie 
mM 7 Lisle. Hose; white and colors; holesale price wes breakable straws; neatly trimmed ruffle ; = Bae 
$210 53 Misses |35 Voile & Panama Men's Slik Lisle Hove, plack — gon°dentls, orice, Macy OOG | with rosettes of ribbon i" 2o'elock (24 4@,] 
° and colors; Children’s blac Men's Union’ Suits, Women's and ruching: Friday - Fl f hie 
Dresses Jkiris school hose; Watson & Glas- hing; y 008;), TOO s. és0ik te + 
gow’ s wholesale price 156 Ry 1its, Ven’ @ fine ‘pibhed T’nton only eee “eet eeveeweee 
was 25c; our price...... Suits. Men’s Mesh Union Suits, 
lawns; buttoned front or back wool Panama and voile Skirts; and Drawers; Women’s reg- ri 1.09; \ s. 
some trimmed with buttons rw plain plaited; others trimmed with ular ane extra sizes, lace ° > “price : ¢ Dr : With ee trimmed yoke ot _ 
bottom Pants; Women’s lisle a ’ lace and embroidery ; i 
semi-fitting styles; sizes; worth up to Suits; A. W. Porter’s price trimmed bottoms; A. i; ae if 
special (2d Floor) LE $5 (Second Floor). wags 26 and 86c: a) T c ter‘s wholesale ee a 750 ye a i Floor). che e* , , Pa eee vere wt * J : intl, 

day (Second Floor)... 8 
and colors; Infants’ Silk Diawern| Me*tw. Porter's | Of allover embroideries snd un- 
lace bottom pure lisle Union , 
Misses’ Dresses; made of limene and | An elegant, assortment of fine all- Men's Balbriggan Undershirts A. W. Porter's wholesale 35c Children’s @ash 60c Ladies Chemise — 
braid; another style silk braid and taf: 
ates th eck, sleeveless bea med & , a: 
sailor collar in the $7 00 feta folds; =O, 50 Vests; oe I aa eS py piper ined | day (Second 
was $1.50; our pr 

our Pice@.. +++ 


$1.50 fardwood Jcreen Door. 49c _ STORE CLOSES 6 P, M. SATURDA Ys 




feted ctencoecntenectecens 

Made of solid Ea $0237 oe . 290 
oak and a fold- 

ng construction . isd ea $2.98 

a center 
a = a support; © Wire, up te 

for Prides, 3% a si. fe Ne 


pc Be ygarsia | packag PA 
: S 3