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Full text of "St. Louis Post-Dispatch 1912-07-17: Vol 64 Iss 332"

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St. Louis’ ONE BIG Want Medium 

Only Evening ‘Paper in-St Lies Wit the Associated Press News Boake” 

ie , 

VOL. 64. NO. 332. 


srecetoere eac eer ee 

$655,518 FUND 

Chairman for 1908 Cam- 
pric Admits to Investi- 
gate. That Stockholders 
in Corporations Were 
Among Those Who Aided 
the President Financially. 

DUPONT’S $20,000 

i aamaatiedl 

Charles P. Taft Gave $50,- 
000, Whitelaw Reid $10,- 
-000—Nothing From Har- 
vester Trust—List on File 
Called Correct. 

WASHINGTON, July 17.—Postmaster 

General Frank H. Hitchcock today told 
the Senate Committee investigating cam- 

 paign contributions of 1904 and 1908 that 
the record of the funds used in Presi- 

= ye Taft's election, as filed in Albany, 
WNW. Y., were correct and that he could 

not supplement these reports by testi- 


Hitchcock said the total collected 
through various agencies of the com- 
Mittee in 1908"was $1,665,518.27. Of this 
amount $620,150 was collected in various 

states and handled by the local state 

committees. The latter sum never was 
turned into the treasury of the Repub- 
lican National Committee, although that 

- eommittee kept account of it. 

Before the system of collecting money 
by finance committees organized in each 
state was put into operation, Hitchcock 
said, “fortunately,” friends of the party 
came forward with large contributions. 

Some of Contributors. 

mm, The first “‘friends’”’ to be mentioned in 

- that connection were: 
_ Ch les P. Taft, brother of President 
itt, $60,000. 
liam Nelsom Cromwell, $25,000 

2 Mt and Mrs. Larz Anderson, $25,000. 

ndrew Carnegie, $20,000 
nk atunsay, $10,000. 
‘Whitelaw Reid, $10,000. 
—M. C. Borden, $10,000. x 
ag ‘Corbin, for a number of persons, 
Hitcheock promised to furnish the in- 

‘vestigating committee with copies of the 

financial records of the campaign. 

Bie <2 
ae 78 
x - Benator 
- at 
4 2 

No contribution was received from a 

g > eeagam he sald, because Congress 

had just passed a law prohibiting it. He 
told of the only contribution he could 
femember having rejected. 
‘It was offered by Gen. T. Coleman 
pont of Delaware, then a member of 

- the Republican Executive Committee, 

actively assisting in the management of 
the campaign and amounted iv $20,000. 
“He turned it over to the treasurer, 
George R. Sheldon,”’ said Hitchcock. 
“When I learned of it, I told Mr. Du- 
Bpat I did not think we could accept it 
use the Government had a civil suit 

Against @ corporation in which he was 

interested. I instructed the treasurer to 
Feturn it and he did so.”’ 

Dupont Again Turned Down. 
_‘Hitehcock said Gen. Dupont declared 

He felt he was not doing his part and 

1d if he could not give the money 
some way. Hitchcock said he replied 

the fund was returned he 
he had given it to a cause 
@r it on special deposit.” 
"It may come in handy,” remarked 

uaates Oliver, aside. 
he a Roosevelt man?” inquired 
‘Paynter. The question was un- 

_Hitchoock insisted that with the ex- 
ion of about twenty-five, all the 

or were below $5000. 
cae meet that the more persons we 
get to invest, the more’ interest 
would take in the success of the 

—~ explained the former chair- 

a me the Tobacco ss somtzibute?" 

“> tines al of its stockholders?” 
“Not to my knowledge. I know by 

Senator Paynter. 

mame those personally interested ana I 

fa . 
eee Pe 2 
" be 
RE se 
Mr. Munsey is.” 

4 not have any knowledge of such 

are interested in it. I think 



ll a. m 
70 ae (ROOM) icine cwes ~ 
Yeuterdays Temperatures. 
High. .82 at 6 p. m. Low. .62 at 6 a. m 

bass drum 
solo, played by 
Jupiter Pluvius, 
and accompanied 
by vivid electrical 
efects, jarred the 
earth from 2 a. 
m. until 6 a m. 
Wednesday and 
disturbed many 
St. Louisans who 
would rather have 
slept than listened 
to the heavenly 
serenade. At 
times the crash 
of the thunder 
Was so strong as 
to give the effects 
of an earthquake, 
while the light- 
ning often con- 
| ‘verted the night 
into brilliant day. 
The height of the disturbance was 
reached at 3 o’clock, after which the 
fireworks and noise gradually faded. 
For an hour after dawn, however, the 
deep roll of thunder could be heard in 
the distance. The rainfall was 0.6 of 
an inch, which is moderate, Forecaster 
Hayes said. The thunderstorm bélt ex- 
tended along the Missouri River as far 
ac Kansas City, according to Hayes. 

Official forecast for St. Louis and 
vicinity: Generally fair and cooler to- 
might and Thursday. 

Stage of the river: 15.1 feet: a rise 
of 1.4 foot. 




Missour!—Generally fair and 
night and Thursday. 

Iilinois—Generally fair and cooler tonight 
and Thursday. 

At 7 a. m., these temperatures were re- 
ported in the following cities: New York, 
70; Chicago, 66; Boston, 66; Atlanta, 72: De- 
troit, 68; Portland, 66: Los Angeles, 66; San 
Antonio, 72; Indianapolis, 76; Kansas® City, 
66; Atlantic City, 70. 

cooler to- 


Wife, Sued for Divorce, Seeks 
Peace Warrant to Stop Morn- 
ing Clatter. 

Mrs. Sarah Hawkins’ application to 
Justice Ford of Upper Alton for a peace 
warrant against her husband, 8. ™. 
Hawkins, has revealed a strange domes- 
tic situation in the Hawkins home at 
Bast Alton. 

“Why do you want your husband 
bound over to keep the peace?” asked 
the Judge. 

“Because he makes so much noise get- 
ting his own breakfast and washing the 
dishes,”’ replied Mrs. Hawkins. 

Further questions by the Judge re- 
vealed that Hawkins and his wife for 
the last week have been living apart in 
the same house and do not speak to 
each other or eat together. 

Not wishing to intrude on the privacy 
of his wife’s breakfast, Hawkins arises 
at 3 4. m., cooks his morning meal, 
washes the dishes and resets the table. 

4 will give him credit for being a| 
good housekeeper,” said Mrs. Hawkins. 
“He washes the dishes as well as I 
could do it, but he makes so much noise 
I can’t sleep.’’ 

Hawkins 10 days ago filed suit for a 
divorce, naming John Franklin Teipel, 
a telegraph editor. Justice Ford has 
taken the peace warrant application un- 
der advisement. 

Hawkins is 57 years‘old and his wife 

horse bolted, 
dragging him 
King sprang for his carriage, caught 
the horse and extricated the fallen Gen- 

is 50. They have grown children. 



Woman, 70, Whose Home Was 
Workhouse Most of the Time, 
Found in Vacant Room. 


She Was Pronounced Dead 23 

Years Ago, but Arose in 

Morgue, Routing Negro. 

Ellen Maher is dead. 

In the last 40 years she was one of 
the most picturesque as well as pathetic 
characters on the streets of St. Louis. 

In that time she fought more policemen 
than did the combined membership of 
“Bgan’s Rats,” “Bottoms Gang’ and 
“Nixie Fighters.’’ Thousands of St. 
Louisans will recall having seen her 
at one time or another in a battle with 
policemen. : . 

She was found dead about 1 a. m. 
Wednesday on the floor of a vacant |< 
room on the third floor at 314 South 
Fourth street. Before taking her to the 
morgue Patrolmen Goets and Fisher 
made sure that she was dead by having 
a physician at the’ dispensary examine 
her. She was taken to the morgue 2 
years ago after being pronounced dead, 
but she sat up in an ice box and so 
frightened the negro porter that he fled 
hatless and coatless from the morgue 
anl never returned. 

Once Hurleg Chair at Judge. 

Ellen Maher had the record of being 
arrested oftener and having denounced 
more police magistrates than any dozen 
other police characters. Once she hurled 
a chair at the head of Judge Tracy in 
the Clark Avenue Police Court. * 

The only place Ellen Maher really 
could call home was the workhouse. 
She spent a month at a time there, and 
when released would remain away just 
long enough to acquire the price of a 
“‘drunk.”” Then she would have her 
customary fight with a policeman or 
two and then the usual trip to police 
court and the ride in the “‘Black Ma- 
ria’ back to the workhouse. 

Once in a great while she would sub- 
mit to arrest without trouble, but such 
occasions were so rare the police failed 
to record them. 

Never Heard of . Relatives, 

If she ever was married or had any 
relatives the police were not aware of 
it. She always was booked as “Ellen 
Maher, no home.’’ She was about 70 
years old. 

John Goivina, who occupies a back 
room on the third floor of the Fourth 
street address, found the woman’s body. 
She evidently had wandered into the 
house in the night, as she had not been 
seen there before. 

The only effects found in her posses- 
sion were a Bible and a rosary—two 
things she carried constantly during 

her engagements with the police—and a 
small purse containing a 5-cent pieee. 
The body will go to potter's field. 

King Saves a General. 
PAMPLONA, Spain, July 17.—When 
King Alfonso was leaving the cathe- 
after a ceremony, a General's 
throwing the rider and 
along the ground. The 

eral. ‘ i 

, or 

advertising space in 

Glabe-Democrat ......371 
Republic .............d14 

eo nn tin 6 0 SOE 
Ne, a bd oes oo ktO 

It will be 

tell the story of 

"ee saga 

seen from 
POST-DISPATCH is the only paper in St. Louis showing 
gains in the volume of local merchants’ display advertis- 
ing. All the other papers show a loss. 

On Tuesday of this week these merchants, knowing 
how to reach the families of St. Louis and suburbs, bought 
44 columns of display advertising i in the POST-DISPATCH 
alone and only 43 columns in three out of the other four 
St. Louis newspapers all added together. These figures 

The St. Louis merchants bought display 

the St. Louis news- 

papers during the first fifteen days of July 
this year, as compared with the same 
period last year, as follows: 

Columns Columns 

Post-Dispatch...68 1 


333 Gain 348 
Loss 66 
9? 43 

the above that the 

Results to advertisers. 

Sunday Circulation: 
Average for First 6 Months This Year, 


Only 91 papers short of 300,000, 

apes Average, Hsia 
dass Louis’ ONE BIG wee 



Man. Latest Victim of Malady 
That Doctors Near Mount 
Vernon Cannot Explain. 


Sulphurous Mist Comes at Sun- 

rise—Animals Affected Same 
as Human Beings. 

Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
MOUNT VERNON, Ill, July 17.—Joe 

Ackerman died last night on the God- 
frey Palm farm, a mile from here, of 
the same mysterious malady that. caused 
the death last week of John Ackerman 
and the deaths of eight other persons 
on the farm within the last 2 years. 
Physicians are unable to determine the 
cause of Joe Ackerman’s death, as they 
were unable to account for the deaths of 

Sohn Ackerman and the others. Ani- 
mals also have been affected in the 
same way and perished as the 10 per- 
sons have. 

The deaths of all 10 are believed to 
have been caused by drinking the water 
of a yolluted well and the milk of cows 
that arink the impure water, ‘but the 
nature of the impurity and the diséase 
that it produces have not been deter- 

An entire family, composed of five 
persons, is said to have perished on the 
farm about twenty-five years ago. Up 
to seven or eight years ago the farm 
was unoccupied and. was regarded with 
awe by the people of the neighborhood. 
Then Godfrey Palm bought it, wrecked 
the old house and built a new one and 
went there to live. : 

Called Milk Sickness. 

In 1906 He was stricken with a disease 
which was said to resemble the one 
that had killed the other family a quar- 
ter of a century before. He became so 
weak that it was necessary for the 
neighbors to look after hig crops. His 
wife and two children; a boy and a girl, 
were stricken with the same ailment. 
Dr. Wilcox Giagnosed the disease as 
milk sickness. He had the well water 
analyzed by the State Chémist, who pro- 
nounced it impure but not dangerous. 

.On the doctor’s orders the family 
stopped drinking water from the well 
anu using milk from cows pastured near 
‘it, and their health improved. Later, 
however, Palm and his wife and daugh- 
ter. resumed the use of the water and 
milk and their condition again became 
serious. Palm died Nov. 22, 1906. His 
wife died eight days later. Their daugh- 
ter died ir. May, 1907. The son, who had 
not resumed the use of the water and 
milk, regained his health entirely and is 
still living. 

WhengJonn Ackerman moved on the 
farm he refrained from drinking the 
water from the well, but permitted the 
cows to drink it and used their milk. A 
few months ago he developed symptoms 
like those that had attended the illness 
of the Palms. He died last week. Joe 
Ackerman developed the disease about 
the same time and he survived John 
Ackerman only a few days. 

Joe Ackerman was cutting oats when 
the illness with which he had been suf- 
fering for several months became acute. 
He left his binder standing in the grain 
and went home, where he died a few 
hours later. 

All the persons who have died suffered 
the most intense pain and had a high 
temperature. The animals that died had 
the same symptoms. 

Sulphurousg Mist Rises. 

At sunrise the mist which rises from 
the damp earth on the affected farm has 
the odor of sulphur. It has been found 
that when animals are killed for food 
purposes on the farm, the meat becomes 
spotted. One theory is that the infec- 
tion came from diseased meat originally. 
The malady first shows its presence 
ty severe cramps that have their be- 
ginning in the lower limbs. Then fol- 
lows a high fever. After the fever the 
victim is once more attacked by the 
cramps. These spread to the upper 
limbs, and after the body has been made 
rigid, death relieves the sufferer. With- 
in a few minutes after death the body 
relaxes and blotches of color spread 
over it. 


Necklace and Brooch Taken 

From Mrs. Rabe’s Home. 

The theft of two pieces of jeweiry 
from the home of Mrs. John :‘B. Rabe 
Jr., Mi7TA Union boulevard, is being in- 
vestigated by the police. They disap- 
peared between Sunday night and Tues- 
day evening. 

They consisted of @ necklace set with 
10 small diamonds and a crown brooch. 
beth valued at $00. They were in a 
chamois bag which had been) secreted 
in a pasteboard box in Mrs. Rabe’'s 


Proposes New Department With 

Cabinet Place. 

WASHINGTON, July 17.—The 
House today passed the bill to create 
a Department of Labor, the secretary 
of which shall have a place in the 

Cabinet. | 
Then long has been. 

Man Who Killed Julia 


Relative Identifies Nathan 
Swartz, Confessed. Murderer 
+ of New York Girl, 12. 

a co 

NEW YORK, July 17.—The body of 
a man found floating Monday in the 
Hudson River and taken to a morgue 
in Hoboken was today identified as 
that of Nathan Swartz, indicted for 

the murder of Julia Connors, 12 years 
old, in the Bronx, on July 7. 

The identification was made by 
Frank Alexander, Swartz’s brother- 

Swartz was indicted yesterday when 
bis father, Samuel Swartz, appeared 
before the grand jury and acknowledged 
that his son had confesse@ to him that 
re had killed the child. The father 
stated that he had told hig son that 
the only thing for him to do was to go 
out and kill himself. Swartz said fur- 
ther he believed his son had taken his 
advice. The police, however, today had 
obtained a warrant for his arrest. 

Two relatives of Swartz, nis father 
and sister, Mrs. Francis Alexander, tes- 
tified to fhe grand jury that he admit- 
ted to then: that he murdered the child 
and how he 4id it. 

Mrs. Alexander asserted that the 
child was jammed in a. box after being 
stabbed more than 4 ‘imes by Swartz. 
end that she remained alive in the box 
throughout the night. 

According to Assistant District At- 
torney Nott,gehe told the jury that her 
brother said he had met Julia Conners 
Saturday night and asked her to take 
a pair of opera glasses to his home, 
which is just across the hall from the 
vacant flat where the murder was cam- 

The young man said he followed the 
girl, and at the top of the stairs pushed 
her into the vacant flat. The child 
screamed, according to the story of 
Mrs. Alexander, and Nathan plunged his 
pocket knife into her. As she continued 
to scream, Nathan stabbed again and 
again until she finally fell. He then 
plunged the knife into her breast near 
the heart and Julla remained still. 

Then Nathan went to his own home 
and procured the box in which the body 
was found. He placed the stil] living 
child in this box, after cutting off her 
hair, put the box on the dumb waiter 
and let it slide to the cellar, where he 
hid it. Early the next morning he took 
the girl, still alive, into the lot, where 
she was found later. 

Mrs. Alexander said she threw the 
youth out of her house, when she heard 
the tale. He then went to his father’s 
place of business, where he told the 
same story, according to the father. 


John Corso, 8 Years = old, was badly 
bitten by an infuriated horse Wednes- 
day afternoon while playing in the al- 
ley back of his home at 1011 Morgan 
street. The horse, which is owned by 
Moritz & Co., cleaners and dyers, of 
1020 Morgan street, Was eating oats 
from a box and the boy tickled it on 
the nose. The horse bit the boy three 
times before he could get out of reach, 
making gashes on his forehead and on 
his breast. 

The boy's screams attracted Patrol. 
man Fogarty, who took him to the city 

Pespitegsniy a s 

Connors T akes Father's 
Advice, Drowns: Self 


the bagis of the charges. 
" ‘The police say that in October, 190, a 

dispensary, where the wounds were cau- | » : 




Will’ Try to: Identify” St. Louis 
Clairvoyant .Wanted by the 
Birmingham , Police. 

Mrs. Nellie Dillard, a ‘Birmingham 
(Ala.). society woman, accompanied by 
her little daughter, a nurse and a de- 
tective, arrived in St: Louis, Wednes- 
day to attempt to identify a woman 
clairvoyant .who . is, alleged .to. have 
swindled women members of Birming- 
ham’s best families out of more: than 

From what was. said by. the Birming- 
ham detective, the St. Louls- police gath- 
er that Mis. Dillard sought the clair- 
voyant’s advice in reference:-to. litiga- 
tion over her husband’s estate. The 
clairvoyant, it is said, instructed Mrs. 
Dillard to place. $2000 in a sack and 
bury it. This, she was told, would 
cause her troubles to disappear. When 
Mrs. Dillard went to dig up the. buried 
sack of money it was gone. 

St. Louis police records show that Mrs. 
Minnie Martell, a clairvoyant at 612 
North Broadway, was arrested July 2 
on a telegram from Birmingham that 
she was wanted there for embezzling 

Released on $800 Bond. 

Mrs. Martell was released on an $800 
common law bond to meet any charge 
which’ might be made against her. She 
denied she had ever been in Birming- 
ham or that she knew anything of 
frauds committed. there by a‘ clairvoy- 
ant. This bond ig returnable in the 
court of Criminal Correction Thursday. 

. Mrs. Dillard ts a guest at the Amer- 
ican Hotel. Wednesday she refused to 
discuss the charges against the clair- 
voyant, saying the Birmingham police 
had induced her to come here to-identi- 
fy the fortune teller and that she under- 
stood her name was not te be made 

Mrs. Dillard said she did not expect 
to be a prosecuting witnesses against 
the fortune teller, but merely wished to 
aid in having her taken back to Bir- 
mingham se that.others might prosecute 
her. She would not say that she knew 
the nature of the swindle which formed 

Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Page appeared in 
hurnaingham and gained admission to the 
best society. Mra. Page told her newly- 

ee ee eee ae R 



| Mercantile Trust 


Which They Say Prove Lawyer 

Unfit to 



Other Charge Says Lawyer Converted $725 

Notes of John Link Estate to Own Use—17 ~ 

Day Court of Appeals Inquiry at In- 
Stancs of Bar Association. 


Ellroy V. Selleck, a lawyer with an elaborate suite of ; off a st 
the Times Building, was declared to be not a fit or proper f | 
to practice law in Missouri by a special commissionef’s s report fil 

in the St. Louis Court of Appeals Wednesday. 

His disherment 4 

recommended by the commissioners, He lives at 33 Amherst p 

University City. 

Selleck was found guilty of two charges of improper ¢ 
as a lawyer by the commissioners, Attorneys George B. St ith 

Charles W. Bates, appointed by the court, who spent —en 
investigating complaints filed against hin»by the Grievaned C 


tee of the St. Louis Bar Association. 

Admitted to practice in St. Loufs in 
i906, Selleck has figured in numerous 
vases which have gotten much publicity. 

Stock Sale Conspiracy. 

The commissioners reported to the 
Court that they had found Selleck guilty 
of conspiring with Charles M. Katzaurek 
and Bertha Henkel to execute false sales 

of the stock of two hat stores at 603 

Pine street and 907 Pine street, which}; 
Katzaurek owned in 1908. 

Upon Selleck’s advice and at his direc- 
‘ion, thé report stated, faisé bills of 
sale and promissory notes and checks 
purporting to show the transfer of the 
stock from Katzaurek to Bertha Henkel 
were made in November and December, 

The commissioners further found Sel- 
leck guilty of directing Bertha Henke) 
to give false and perjured testimony in 
litigation arising out of the fraudulent 
sale of the hat stocks. 

The second charge upon which Selleck 
was found guilty by the commissioners 
was in connection with his handling of 
snc estate of John Link, deceased. The 
commissioners reported that they had 
found ‘Selleck guilty of impersonating 
tink, or in some other manner gaining 
access to his safe deposit box in the 
Co., and removing 
therefrom notes of a face value of 
$7250, which he retained and converted 
to his own use. 

Link died, according to the report, 
July 20, 1910, leaving his estate to his 
widow, Minna Link. Selleck, who had 
been attorney for Link, was appointed 
attorney for Mrs. Link. After it was 
discovered that he had the notes, the 
report charges, he pretended that John 
Link and John G. McGregor had made 
a contract with him‘to represent them in 
litigation over a restaurant and that 
he had received one note for $3500 as a 
fee. When the contract was demanded 
he represented that it had been stolen 
from his office, the report says. 

The commissioners declare that no such 

contract was ever caine 
leck’s representation 
was stolen from his ¢ 
Three Charges Ifo 

Three other charges /.¢# 
were dismissed by th pes 
One was a charge 
$200.45 belonging to f 
cHent; another that 
‘belonging to Herman 
that he fafled to acco 
tickets belonging to 

The case against. 
cuted for the Bar A 
neys Thomas B. Harve a 
Saunders. Selleck was represe 
John A. Talty. Commissioners . 
and Smith reported that they heard Gie — 
testimony of 8% witnesses and spent © 
days and two half days taking evidences.” 
The transcript of the evidence, with the 
report, contains 1843 typewritten pe 

Charges against Attorney John | 
Marshall, filled at the same time as 
charges were made against 
were not prosecuted, the report 
because Marshall had moved to — 
fornia, where he ts now practicing law. 

~ * ~~ 

Selleck was formerly 4 rafiway ria 
clerk. . In 196, while he was spployed. ‘Se 
a United States Custom’ 
sued his wife, Hazel L. Selleck, to 

Mrs. Selleck answered his habeas 
suit with a sult for divorcee. 
It was brought out in a sult as 

law, Mrs. Josephine V. Pickles, to 
an agreement in which she pledged he 
self “upon her sacred word of honor ! 
refrain from speaking ill, of making eny 
uncomplimentary remarks about or con. 
cerning Selleck and his family.” 
This pledge was made a short 
after Selleck had represented | 
Pickles’ husband in a divorce my: 
had file filed against a arcgialecie dau 

a ~~ ; 


Daniel Linahan, who says he is busi- 
ness manager of Father Dempsey's 

Hotel Magazine, appeared at the city 
hall at 9:45 a. m. Wednesday and re- 
ported the death of his daughter, Alice, 
aged 30, by asphyxiation, more than M 
hours after she had been killed by gas 
at the Linehan home, #48 Delmar 

Hie was accompanied by Dennis Hick- 
ey of the Hickey & Stephens Undertak- 
ira Co., 183% Market street. Linahan 
went there to make arfangements for 
the burial without having reported the 
death to the police. Hickey advised 
him to report to the Coroner at once. 

“My daughter had been divorced,” 

Be SS csc eee rn’ 2 ar 

a Lene 



5 R 

a | 

The ev. 

Window of Union Home 

at Night and Patrolman 
- Yewell, Who Thinks His 
Son, 19, Is Her Compan- 
ion, Warns Marriage Li- 
cense Clerks. 



M. B. Gott, Head 
of Institution, Says Son 
of. Woman Worker in 
Home, Was One of Those 

“Who Tried to Persuade In- 

“ ‘While other policemen are helping the 

es : Ch 
age clerk and told him that the gir! 

officials of the Union Mission in hunting 

‘Fh Fagsnut; 14 years old, who eloped 

' the mission home in an automo- 

le three night ago, Patrolman Frank 

W. Yewell. of the Dayton Street Sta- 

Hon is seeking his son, Charles Gorman 

) .ewell, 19, who, he believes, is with the 

‘The Rev. M. B. Gott, superintendent 

the mission home, said Wednesday 

hat if the girl and her companion could 

“he found, he would try to compel the 

tian*to”™marry her. Patrolman 

, On the Other hand, has notified 

| license officers near St. Louis 

t to iseue a license to his son. After 

® such a letter to the Belleville 

Sé office, Yewell called up the li- 

the case was Flora Fasnut. 
Thirty Girls at the Home. 
| The high firet-story front window of 

_ “the mission home at Garrison avenue 

Morgen street was the scene of the 
"s flight Sunday night. 

‘ et Thirty girls, big and little, are inmates 

the mission home, and it is the 

‘“jightly duty of the older ones to put 

younger ones to bed. Flora Fasnut 
Smpanied several of the children, at 

ie 3 Dp. m., from the large tent in the yard, 

gospel services are held, to the 

“EAs she left the ehildrén, and was for 

‘® moment alone, an automobile stopped 

the yard, and the girl leaped .out 

% the front window, ran through a gate 

ind climbed into the machine. : 

ea Younger girls saw the elopement, and 

& oe 
as Oe 
> « - 


@ott. soon was informed. Connecting 
“the escape with incidents of some pre- 
vious nighy, the pastor became con- 
need *~" the girl had been carried 
de an improper purpose. 

_ Pastor Gott told a Post-Dispatch re- 
porter that only his most earnest per- 



“families are unable to support them,” 

oe ted thrée girls, instead of one, 
=i ‘ 3 oe 4 : _A@loping. 
| .».“The. girls in this home are placed 

here because, for yarlous reasons, their 

said, “They are. not wayward girls, 

‘and Gre, not sent bere as a matter of 

ment .or.diacipline. We send 
under.20> years of age to the 
|- School, and some of the older 
are in the high achool, while oth- 
arn hous , @ressmaking, mil- 
wee : “from our teachers in 
; me. Our purpose is to fit the giris 
her for marriage or for self-support 
. nd factories. 

Around. . 
of young 

his nuisdnce successfully, but of late 

> ee 
* ae 
Q > 
< nit 
er i 
ba e* 

young mén have hung around the 
in the“effort to communicate 
Flora Fasnut and two other girls, 
named I shall’ not make known. 
st Saturday night, I have since 
“one of these young men handed 
S\posteard and @ $1 bill through a 

ie girls were penitent, 
i. not be led away. 
was not so much im- 



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2. y ; ‘ mit ree . y se J 2 ? g — ¢ e 
%- yas Psgia ae - tx ‘ ye Re” OE ay woe Por a e i 
ee ete ies , én earner IN ee ells ss 

. a 

er ie Sowa 



———— > 




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Relatives Say John A. Barnes 
Was About to Be Buried as 
Pauper; No Notice to Them. 

Relatives of John A. Barnes, a waiter, 
whose body was left lying in the yard 
of the Koch Hospital, a city institution, 

for many hours after he died there, are 
demanding an investigation by the 
Health Department. 

The body was claimed after it had 
been sent to the city hospital from the 
Koch Hospital and had been consigned 
to potter’s field, although the police had 
the names and addresses of Barnes’ 
mother, Mrs. Melissa Barnes, and his 
sister, Mrs. Lizzie Clark of 2217 Frank- 
lin avenue, 

Officials at the Koch Hospital say 
that it is necessary to place bodies un- 
der a shed in the yard because the in- 
stitution is not equipped with refrig- 
erator facilities. 

Mrs. Louis Marion McCall, vice-presi- 
dent of the St. Louis ‘Children’s Hospi- 
tal, denies that 4-year-old Joseph Mag- 
£08, parts of whose body were sent to 
S. Marchiewski, undertaker, from the 
city hospital in a box with the body of a 
young goat, had been sent to the city 
hospital from the St. Louis Children’s 

Mrs. McCall says that the boy was 
never a patient at the St. Louis Chil- 
dren's Hospital and that children are 
not received nor sent away from there 
unless the legal papers are signed by 
one of both parents. 

The Board of Health Wednesday began 
an investigation of the Maggos case, 


Treasurer Seeks $497 and Dam- 
ages of $100 for Property 

Owners’ Failure to Pay. 

Charies W. Scudder, treasurer of Van- 
deventer Parks, has: filed suit for $497 
and $100 damages On account of the 
failure of certain property owners in 

Waters, Bdward K. Love, G. H.. 

Dudley, Johg Primm, Robert Craig and 

Thomas E. Jr. 

Price is said to be the real owner 
lots Involved in the suit, but title 


Ethel Prather, Bride in San Fran- 
cisco, Knew Former Business 
Man in St. Louis. 

The news that John M. Allen, former 
St. Louls business man, had married 

] Miss Ethel de Witt Prather, formerly a 

stenographer at the city hall, was re- 
ceived in St. Louis with surprise by 
friends of both. The marriage took place 
in San Francisco Monday evening. 

Although it was known that Allen had 
been attentive to Miss Prather, neither 
his nor the girl’s friends thought a -wed- 
ding would come of it. The two had 
been acquainted about a year, having 
met several months after Allen and his 
first wife were divorced. 

Six months ago Miss Prather went to 
San Francisco with her mother, Mrs. 
Betty Prather, on account of the moth- 
er’s ill health. AHen previously had gone 
to San Francisco and the two renewed 
the acquaintance of their St. Louis days. 

Dispatches say the bride’s own mother 
Was &s much surprised by the marriage 
as anyoneelse. The wedding took place 
at a hotel with clerks and bellboys as 
witnesses. Then Allen Invited his moth- 
er-in-law to a dinner at the hotel and 
there told her. 

Allen was formerly president of the 
Union Service Co. and the Blectric Ex- 
press Co. of St. Louis. He was closely 
identified with the business affairs of 
the World's Fair and he and the first 
Mrs, Allen took part in many social af- 
fairs connected with the exposition. 

The first wife sued for divorce in St. 
Louis, May 16, 1907, alleging indignities. 
Allen did not contest the suit, but Judge 
McDonald had him brought into vourt. 
A divorce was refused. Subsequently 
Allen filed suit, alleging desertion, and 
obtained a decree by default. Their 16- 
year-old son went to live with the 

a ~ 
han il i 

The Post-D is tné wsly eventing 
newspaper that receives 
newsbaner ty Ge Lats t » Anesoretee 270k 


NEW YORK, July 17.—Mies Ethel 
Conrad, the chorus girl who with her 
chum, Lillian Graham,. was tried anda 
acquitted several months ago of at- 
tempting to murder W. E. D, Stokes, 
&@ millionaire hotel man, is a patient 
today at a local hospital to which she 
was brought after being found un+ 
conscious, according to the police, in 
& vacant lot in the upper west side, 
Tt is gaid that a chioroformed hand. 
kerchief wag bound over her mouth 
and her handé and feet were tied 
with a rope. 

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Voters Will Receive Five Sheets, 
Each Nearly Four Feet 


Democratic, Republican, ~ So- 
cialist, Socialist Labor and Pro- 
hibition Candidates in Race. 

The three-foot ballot. may do very well 
for some places, but it is not big enough 
for St. Louis. 

Bach St. Louis voter who goes to the 
polis Aug. 6 to hélp name his party 
ticket will receive. five sheets of paper, 
stapied together, neatly 4 feet long—3 
feet 9% inches to be exact. 

The upper two sheets will be taken up 
with the names of Republican and Dem- 
o¢Fatic candidates for nominations. The 
other three are given to thé Socialist, 
Socialiat Labor and Prohibition parties. 

The length of the ballet is due to the, 
number of Republican ana Democratic 
aspirants for éffice. There are contests 
for neatly evéry nomination to State 
and city office in the ol parties, and no 
matter how lohg the list may be, space 
ia feft under éach string of names for 
the voter, who may be dissatisfied witb 
ail the candidates, to write in another 

111 Names on Ballot, 

The Republican ballot has the names 
of il] candidatés for «4 ‘ besides 
a blank space at the bottom, on which 
to vote for party cominitteeman, For 
the same offices the Democratic ballot 
has 87 names, eo that the spacing is 
much more liberal. The Socialist ballot 
shows ohe name for each office, except 
in cases where more than one is to be 
nommated. The Socialist Labor ticket 
has no names for the State Legislature, 
circult judgeships and city offices, and 
the Prohibition ballot runs out of names 
before it gets to the congressional nom- 
inations. So the loWer two ballots are 
mostly blank paper, — 

The biggest field in any one contest 
is the Republican Het of 12 candidates 
for Public Administrator. Harry Troll’s 
name is not ateng them, but if suffi- 
ciént number of voters see fit to write 
Troll’s name on the ballot, he would be 
nominated in spite of his neglect to file 
as a candidate. 

Seven Republicans wish. to be nomi- 
nated for Public Administrator and six 
for Coroner. There are six Democratic 
candidates for Public Administrator,-five 
for Circuit Attorney and five for Coro- 
ner. Eight Republicans and six Demo- 
erats desire tiominations for the four 
full-term cirevlt judgeships. There are 
eight Republican and four Democratic 
candidates for the two legislative posi- 
tions in the Sixth Representative Dis- 

The uncontested nominations Will be, 
ifor the Republicans: Lieutéenant-Gover- 
nor, Hiram Lioyd of St. Louis; State 
Auditor, Green B. Greer of Sikeston; 
Judges Supreme Court, Division 2, 
Charles A. Denton of Butlef and John 
Kennish of Kansas City; Congress Elev- 
enth District, Theron B. Catlin; State 
Senator, Thirtieth District, ~ Robert 
Paulus; representatives, Third District, 
H. W. Heuman, Alfred B. Metzger and 
Jacob W. Schiele. — 

Uncontested Democrats. 

Uneontested Dernocratic nominations: 
Secretary of State, Cornelius Roach of 
Carthage; State Auditor, John P. Gordon 
of Lexington; Congress, Tenth District, 
Maurice O’Connor; State Senator, Thir- 
tieth District, Maurice J. Cassidy; Thir- 
ty-first, Michael Kinney; Thirty-third, 
Joseph H. Brogan; representatives, First 
District, William Buck, John B. Gaskill 
and U. G. Sweetin; Fourth District, T. 
J. McNamare, Jamés T. O’Brien and 
James J. Sheehan; Fifth District, F. J. 
Curran and John P. Farrington; Circuit 
Judge, short term, | A Barth. 

Congressmen Richard Bagtholdt of the 
Tenth District hes not usually had to 
fight for a renomination heretofore, but 
this year he has an opponent. That 
cpponent is John Peter Hufnagel, for 
whom, two years ago, 4797 Missouri Re- 
publicans voted for United States Sena- 


Brother of St. Louisan Succumbs 

While Visiting Here. 

While here to visit Kis daughter, Mrs. 
Henrietta A. Jacobs of 5966 Washington 
boulevard, Joseph Althetmer, a retired 
mérchant and planter of Pine Bluff, 
Ark., died suddenly at Hotel Berlin 
Tuesday night Althelmer was a native 
of Germany and e tousih of Ben Alt- 
heimer of the Altheimer @ Rawlings In- 
veatment Co. of St, Louis. 3 

Altheimer was a resident of Pine Bluff 
for 6 years. He came to America when 
a boy with hie brother, Louis Altheimer, 
and later founded the town of Althelm- 
er, Ark. His widow, a son and daugh- 

through the kitenen @oor and aaah 
wetsee » ae tb A nee: TD 

af sate 


eae cate 
eA A ARIE A RC = RY ey ENR See aE UR ge 

Treceived a blow from the horsewhip, 

| will try to serve it the first time she 

bs 2 


- Meeting in Kréismann’s 
_ Office Friday. : 



Only Small Part Subscribed, Let- 
ters Asking for Contributions 
Failing to Bring Results. - 

Invitations to 400 business men to at- 
terid a conferance in Mayor Kreismann’s 
office at 3 p. m. Friday were mailed. 
Wednesday. Mayor Kreismatn proposes 
tc tell the business men that the fate of 
the free bridge bond fssué is largely in 

their hands, and that if they want the 
bridge compléted they must aid in 
getting out the vote and financing the 
it has been estifnated that $10,000 will 
be néeded for the legitimaté expenses 
of the campaign. Of this amount only | 
& little more than $1000 has been sub- 
scribed. Letters seat out by the Busi- 
ness Men's League requesting mem- 
bers to contribute $% each to the cam- 
paign fund have fot produced the re- 
sults expected, according to D. 8. Ral- 
ston, chairman of thé Free Bridge Com- 
mittee of the Associated Retailers. But 
one member of the League has sent In 
& % contribution, according to Ralston. 

“I intend to put the free bridge ques- 
tion up to the business men in A&A 
straight talk,’’ said Mayor Kreismann. 
“I wish to impress upon them the im- 
portance of this bond issue election.” 

Campaign Becoming Active. 

The bohd issue campaign is becoming | 
active in many quarters. The Real Bs- 
tate Exchange, at a special meeting | 
Wédnesday afternoon, will désignate 
Speskers to aid in the campaign. Over 
the objections of Frank H. Gerhart, 
chairman of the Free Bridge Committee, 
the exchange indorsed the bond issue. 
Gerhart resigned to fight the bond issue. 
He and Cornelius Fauntieroy are deliv- 
ering the principal speeches against 
the bonds at the Socialist and union 
labor meetings. 

The 20 members of the Real Estate 
Exchange who will participate in the 
free bridge campaign are: John H. 
Gundlach, Robert Rutledge, Fred G. 
Zeibig, C. C. Crone, J. D. Healy, James 
C. Espy, Charles C. Nicholls, J. H. 
Farieh, Theodore J. Hemmelmann, A. 
H. Frederiék, Harry L. Haydel, BE. A. 
Hildenbrandt, William 5. Caulfield, 
Charles F. Vogel, Charles H. Anderson, 
Albert T. Terry, John &. Biake, Chris- 
tian Brinkop, Charles Z%. Trembley, 0. 
J. McCawley and W. J. Holbrook. 

Thomas E.. Powe, president of the 
Lumbermen’s Exchange, and George 
McBiair, secretary, have tendered their 
wervices to the Speakers’ Bureau during 
the campaign. Harry B. Hawes also 
sent word to Chairman William T. Find- 
ly that he could be called upon for any 
number of speeches. 

Terminal Not Opposed, 

W. 8S. McChesney, president of ‘the 
Terminal Railroad Association. sent a 
letter to Mayor Kreismmann Tuesday say- 
ing that he favored the bond issue. Mo- 
Chesney said that neither the Terminal 
Association nor any of the proprietary 
rajlroads were opposed to the bond issue. 
He said he would vote for the bond 
issue if the was in the city Aug. 6, the 
day of the specia) election. 

J. J. Sullivan, business manager of the 
international Association of Steamfit- 
ters and Helpers, Local Union No. ®, 
informed President Reber of the Board 

of Public Improvements that his union]! 

bad indorsed the free bridge bond issue. 
An effort is being made by the oppo- 
gition to the bond issue to induce all 
unions tO pass resolutions against it. 

Leaders of the free bridge campaign 
say that many of the nnions and indi- 
vidual members have refused to indorse 
the policy of obstructing the completion 
of the bridge. 


East St. Louisan Charges |She 
Threatened to Shoot Him; 

Denies He Was Horsewhipped, 

Elgin T. Cash, an East St. Louls 
cattle buyer, filed an action in Jué- 
tice Lace’s court Wednesday to have 
his wife, Mra. Florence B. Cash, put 
under a bond to keep the peace. __iIt 
ig charged that on July 9 Mra. Cash 
threatened to shoot her husband and 
said she would “fix him the next 
time,” that she stabbed him with a 
hatpin and used “loud and tumulth- 
ous language.” , 

After the encounter complained of, 
Mrs. Cash, who is separated from her 
husband, told that she and a brother 
of Cash followed him te the home of 
another woman in S8t. Louts and 
horsewhipped him. Cash dented that 
either he or the other woman had 

As Mrs. Cash resides in East &@t. 
Louis, a summons in the husband's 
action was given to a constable who 

comes to tlle city. 

“ACTOIDS” Act Actively 
? Take “ACTOIDSs” . 

Biotehes And 
“ACTOID BALM” For Old Sores And Ulcers 



~ rer 

Your Money Will 


Go Much 
the July Clearance Sale 


aided ~ 3 _— a 
See These Princess Slips 
: at Popular Prices 
In today’s advertisement we fea- 
turé Princess Slips at 
prices. However, you will 

July Clearance 
time to supply 
wear needs. 

lace edge. Sale price 

on skirt. Sale price 

LaGreeque Princess Sli 
with embroidered : 

lored seams. Sale price — 

Fine Nainsook 

rows of fish-eye Val. lace and fancy lace 
medallions; ribbon drawn. The 
with three fish 
sertions and flat underlay. 

is trimmed 

all Muslin 

The Princess Slip fllustrated is 
made of longeloth, with three fancy 
medallions, lace and ribbon drawn, 
and tucked flounce with barmen 

Princess Slips, elabotately trim- 
med with Cluny medallions and in- 
sertions of Val. lace; flat tucked 
flounce on skirt. Sale price $1.48 

Princess Slips of longeloth, with 
shield under-arm, trimmed with 
diamond-shaped Swiss medallions | 
and lace insertions; tucked flounce 

Bs Val. in- 
le price 

Knit Underwear. 

We are confident that 
many will be interested in 
these and the other Clear- 
ance Sale offerings now be- 
ing made in Knit Under- 
wear of Summer weight. 

Women’s Swiss-ri 


"$3.00. lf You Have Any 
Slips, with 

Work, Let Us 
Do It. 


A Waist Clearance. 
of Special Importance 

If you need an extra Waist or two for 
wear during the remainder of the Summer, this 
Clearing Sale affords an oppottunity to buy Waists | 
at.a saving. These are some of our Special values: 

Women’s Silk Shirts, made from a fine quality of 
white habutai silk with soft collar, cuffs and pock- 
et. These are especially desirable for traveling; 
value $5.00 each. Sale price $3.50 

Colored Voile Waists, made with embroidered, 
lingerie sailor collar and cuffs; short sleeves. 
Choice from a good assortment of solid colots and 
stripes. Value $5.00 each. Sale price 83.95 

White Marquisette Waists, made low neck with 
a flat ratine collar and daintily embroidered front; 
short sleeves. Value $7.50 each. Sale price 85.00 

Embroidered . Voile Waists, trimmed with bands 
of Venise lace and colored voile; high neck and 
short sleeves. Value $12.50 each. Sale price $7.50 

Middies—for women—made of galatea with sail- 
or collar and cuffs of navy blue galatea, trimmed , 
with white and black striped galatea; breast k- 
et. and short sleeves. A special value at $1.50 

Women’s Double-breasted Norfolk Coats, made 
of crash linen with box-plaited front and back; 
sailor collar of pink or blue linen; short sleeved 
and patent leather belt. A special value at $5.50 

= | 

Clearance of Hats 
at Special Reductions 

About 30 light-colored Dress Hats of ta- 
gal, Milan and lace. Many are imported 
models and are beautifully trimmed with 
flowers, lace bows and phimes. Formerly 
priced at $16.00 to $37.50; on sale now at 
half price and less. 

Aliso about 15 white and natural colored: Milan 
Hats, trimmed with wings, fancy feathers and 
marabout. Formerly priced at $18.00 to $82.50. 
Sale price $12.00 to $15.00 

We wish to ¢all attention to another lot of at- 
tractive Hats, formerly priced up to $16.00, that 
are offered, while they last; at 85.00 

; rl , 
won ae 
Dress Goods Specials 
In the July Clearance 
Below we list a number of Clearance Sale 
ceive boty ov nest ‘With Your BpRPOva: Owtad OP 
uite likely to meet with your a | 
the fact that the materials mentioned are suit- 
able for Summer and early Fall garments. 
The prices are exceptionally low, and are 
worthy of your consideration. 
86-inch Shadow-checked English Mohairs in 
cream. Regular value 50ca yard. Saleprice 235e 
42-inch light-weight Summer Suitings in tan, 
catawba, lavender in stri and also light gray 

44-inch Silk and Wool Soleil—a very beautiful 
fabric for afternoon or evening wear. It may be 

had in shades of old rose, tan and gray. riers 



value $2.00 a yard. Sale price 

46-inch handsome Brocade Suede Cloth, suitable 
for Summer wraps, in shades of reseda, wis- 
taria and ashes of roses. Regular value $3.50 a 

yard. Sale price 1.50 
All short remaining from our : 
lines of Fine Wool and Silk Wool Fabrics are of- 

fered during this sale at HALF PRIOB. 

A Linen Clearance 
at Lowered Prices 

Below we list a few of the many extraor- 
dinarily low prices that we are quoting on 
Linens during the July Clvarance Sale. 

Housekeepers will be wire to anticipate their | 
Fall needs at this time. j 

Hemstitehed Tablecioths with one row of 
work, and in the following sizes; © 


rt aie 
2x3 yards 
We also offer a very s 
of Double Damask Tabi 
| Bize. 

2% x3 yards 
24%, x3%% yards 
22-inch Cream 
worth $2.75 a dozen. Sale price . $2.00 
82-inch Bleached Damask Napkins that are re- 
ally worth $3.00 a dozen. Sale price $2.50 

ial valne in two sizes 
he with small designe: 



melange. Regular value $1.50 a yard. Sale eee | 

00 t 
Damask. Napkins that are reully | 


Dyeing or Cleaning : 


ie. a we . 
3 « 
‘a » * - ‘ . . 
a sy 



Embroidery Offers 
During this July Clearance Sale we are 

offering exceptional. values in very open 
Eyelet Edges. Choice from a wide range 

of patterns at, thayatd 100 and 12%c | 
Fancy Bands in open Venise effects. Sale price, 
the yard . §0e 
Corset Cover Embroideries in dainty and opea- 
work patterns; value 75¢ a yard. Sale price 
Pra and 60¢e 

a aie ~~ a 

Art Needlework : 

ing some especially attractive values 
the July Clearing Sale. For ini @: 

Cretonne Laundry Bags with double hoop 
draw-cord opening. Value 65¢ cach. Sale | 

Poreh, Hammock and Canoe 
each. Sale rice 

65e Gach. Sale price 

ge os ii. 

This popular section of our store is offer- | 
during | 

It’s Kodak Time 
There is no time like the Sum- 
mer for enjoying the ownership 
of a Kodak or as there 

$1.00 te $12.00 
Folding Kodeks — 
$5.00 to $132.00 
We will give personal instrué- 
tion as to their use to all pur- 
chasers of cameras. 
Main Floor, Olive St. Entrance. 

for every 

(to railroad office and correspondence 
| hotels, in order to securé rates and other 

hotels, but you can 

in all 


Our Store Wili Be Closed All De j d en ; e fat t 

Saturday we will 

close our store for re d 
to this fact, we ask that all of 

the en 


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es sede t ted . . we tdi oe 5 ‘ ee tae me ATs cay 3 . > . . 
s J 5 2 ae? w% he = ¥ - 
< HN nite ah OL, wii Hee < i F 

Pillows; value 750 | | oa 
Hand-erochet Doilies; site 15 inches, Value} | 

_ 4 KS sod ¥ 
2 ~¥ ad 4 Bs p< 
this a | os 
7 “ C3 < 475 
a oe oe 
eee e¥ baie et 
ere) md nae 
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‘New Man Hunt Starts in New York After Proprietors of 
Racing Car in Which Murderers Fled After Shooting 
Down Gambler Informer Tell Their Story to the Po- 
lice—Admit Their Machine Was One Which Was 
Chased From Hotel Metropole for a Mile and Lost i in 

| near when Rosenthal was shot to death 

fwho saw the 
“man Pile to fire at the 

“was in. the Metropole 
‘avas shot, 

‘forward with the correct number he was 

: free when Whitman ordered it. 

“yness statement of Roserthal to Whit- 
“man that he was sure the police would 

through men sent out to kill him, 
‘ firmed Whitman's suspicions that there 

* Captain $25 for running a game. 
- been paying them money almost con- 


"newspapers to run a gambling game, 
with them, 
thing of him until last fall, 


' Russell was on the job. That was when 
. is had my first real trouble with the po- 
eae Hee, although I knew better 


-— @alled the Red Raven Social Club on 


man Rosenthal's 
story of his dealings with the police, 
as told to a reporter Saturday night at 
' the time he swore out his affidavit and 
published in Sunduy's 
» World: 

time Judge Jerome was in the District 

‘that I got it, for in the old days the 

Central Park. 

By Leased Wire From the New York Bureau of the Post-Dispatch. 

NEW YORK, July 17.—Although 

only three arrests have been made, 

following the killing, in front of the Hotel Metropole, of Herman Rogen- 

thal, a New York gambler who was about to make further disclosures to 

District Attorney Whitman concerning police graft and oppression, it was 

declared today that 
Shapiro, had broken down and told 

two of the prisoners, 

Louis Libby and William 
all they knew. 

Libby and Shapiro were the owners of the slate-colored automobile 
in which the five slayers rode to the Hotel Metropole and in which they 
‘made a mad dash away from police pursuers, until they were lost in 

Central Park. 

man who drove the car and who did some of the shooting. - 

Libby has been identified by some of the witnesses as the 

He at first 

said that Shapiro ned the car out, but later tangled his story under police 

questioning. | 

In the light of the new information, 
District Attorney Whitman, who has as- 
sumed direct personal charge of the 
hunt for the slayers, sent a score or 
more of plain clothes men out to 
hunt for those who, it is believed, were 
ramed by Libby and Shapiro. 

A third man, who is said to have been 
in the heart of the city’s great white 
way is beine held. His name is vari- 
ously given as Clark, Hoss and Koch. 
*Bridgey’’ Webber, whose rea! name is 
Louis Webber, also is being detained as 
“a suspicious person’ and is locked up 
&ét Mulborry street. He was a former 
rpesociate of Rosenthal. 

District Attorney Whitnian said ‘flat- 
ly .today that i.e belicved the death of 
l.ocenthal was due direcily to the po- 
ficé “system.” ile clarged the Rogen- 
tial death had been plotted and car- 
ied out in cold blood, simply to pre- 
vert him from ‘:€vealing any more of 
iie« cenneciions he knew beiween 
ti.2 gamblers and tie ive, 

Viitman made a rsonal toyr of the 
¥. 4uity of the crime last night, inter- 
tating policemen 

nm post and putting 
t inted questions as to why 



they were 
unable to prevent the murder of Rosen- 
iha!. in such an open fashion, and why 
they had perimatted the murderers’ to 
Whitman commented also on 
failure cf the numerous “fixed post’ 
policemen in tie vicinity of the crime, 
escaping car, to get its 
the failure of Police- 
murcerers, File 
when Rosenthal 
said to have been 
but he denies it. 


number and on 

and is 

shadowing’ Rosenthal, 

Six Auto Numbers, All Wrong. 
Another point made by Whitman was 
that the police on the seene turred in 
eix different numbers for the automo- 
bile, all of them wrong, and when 
Charlies Gallagher, an on-looker, came 

hustied off to a cell inthe West Forty- 
Street Station, and oniy set 
ard the ex- 

Al’ these circumstances, 


“get him’’ very soon, not dircctly, 

was much police activity and interest 
hehind the slaying of Rosenthal. 

_It is said that gamblers friendly to 
Jtosenthal have indicated a willingness 
ty tell some things they know, in order 
that the murder may be avenged. 

ldeut. Becker, with whom Rosenthal 
had his quarrel, and whom the gambler 
accused of extorting money as the price 
protection for gambling houses, de- 
clared he was shocked at Rosenthal’s 
murder and had no idea why or by 
whom it was accomplished. Police Com- 
iissioner Waldo indtcated no intention 
of interfering with Becker, and had 
nothing to say for pubjication in reply 
tc Whitman’s charge against the po- 

The police declare Hosenthal’'s death 
was merely the result of a gambling 
feud: They point in corroboration of 
tnis to the fact that the prisoner Lib- 
bey ts a henchman, and chauffeur for 
“Big Jack” Zelig, a downtown gambler 
who has been in several shooting scrapes 

Raid Ordered by Waldo, 

This raid. specially ordered by Com- 
inissioner Waldo, is thought to have so 
p ovoked the gamblers that they imme- 
Jdiately bewan planning to ‘‘get’’ Rosen- 
thal upon the assumption that his 
‘squealing’ had led to the clamping 
down of the lid on at least this one 
source of their revenue. 

Libby when questioned by the police 
ai first was sure he knew nothing of the 
car's trip up town, then he said that 
Shaviro had taken it out early and 
wicked up four fares at the Cafe Boule- 

‘Shapiro came to my room just a while 
before you pinched me,” said Libby, 
‘and told me he had been mixed up in 
a shooting scrape at the Metropole. He 
said the four men he was driving went 
up ‘there, had a lot of drinks, treated 
him a couple of times and then came 

outside and waited till another man left 

the cafe. 

“As he came out they shot the man 
down,” Shapiro said, ‘and then they 
jumped in the car and one of them 
pushed a big gun against his stomach 
and made him drive up Sixth avenue 
and across town, through Fifty-eighth 
street, and then downtown, finally 
jumping off at Third avenue and Tenth 
street and sending biti to the garage.”’ 

Rosenthal’ s S'ory of Police 
Graft Served as Death Warrant 

NEW YORK, July 17.—This is ,Her- 
death warrant—his 

New York 

“I have been having dealings with 
the cops ali-my life. When I was 4 
boy of 17 I used to go to the station 
house every week and pay over to’the 
I have 

stantly ever since I stopped hustling 
‘ond have always been on the square 

“TJ never met Becker nor knew any- 
when he 
made a raid at 185 Second avenue. But 
I have had my experience witli the cops 
—bitter experience often--and had no 
3; Gesize to widen my circle of acquaint- 
_ance among them. [| was running a 
> lub at 123 Second avenue during the 
white Inspector 

- Attorney’s office and 

to truet them long before that time. I 
paid for everything I got and saw, to it 

was the real man, and what he 
sald went. All that was necessary was 
} business with the Captain and no- 
body else dared crook a finger at you. 
3 for “The Boys” to Play. 
“But all the places had been closed 
up, and Judge Jerome had been mak- 
me of his grand stand plays, and 
Were afraid. I was not gam- 
I had the clubrooms 
ayenwe and another club 


2 ~ 

i | 




; 4 ~* 

a 7 1 . 7 7 

telling me that he knew I1 was. I 
laughed at him. 

“Well, we had a long argument, and 
an agreement was made that whenever 
the pbdlice wanted to inspect my place 
they should bring one of Judge Je- 
rome’s men along. That made the po- 
lice look like suckers and they got sore 
on me and began to pound me. 

“In the meantime I made arrange- 
ments with a. man in Jerome’s of- 
fice to tip me off every time there 
was to be an inspection of my place. 
A telephone call that a man was 

coming around at 5 o’clock or what- 

ever time it was, to collect a bill 
meant that the police and Jerome's 
men would be there at such an hour. 
Hiding Place for Gambling Tools. 
“Tl had bullt in this house from my 
own idea, a getaway such as no 
other house ever had. In 10 minutes 


To remove germ- 
laden dirt and grease and to 
get rid of odors, use 

the Powerful 


A little CN ina pail of water 
will make everything much 
cleaner than — 

= make it, for 

CW is also a great disin- 
fectant and will kill germs of 
fiphtheria, teberculosis and 

infectious diseases. It 
will make your health- 
ful. moat ean 


10c, 25c. Boe. $1.00 
At Drug and Dept. 


Congressman Catlin to. 

Be Marriedi in November 

* F ‘ 


St. Louisan’s Bride-to-Be, Miss 
Laura Merriam, Is Friend of 
Miss Helen Taft. 

AM, daughter of the former Gov- 

MI ernor of Minnesota and Mrs. W. 

R. Merriam, and Congressman Theron 

wee ee ee ee Se 


I could clean up, put all the tools—! Nepartment. 
the gambling paraphernalia—away 80 | coll and everybody) 

that it would take a bomb explosion 
to dig them up. We would make the 
clean-up, and when the police arrived 
they would find half a dozen men sit- 
ting around, 

“One time I saw a copper in uni- 
form standing across the’street from 
the club house on Second avenue. - 1 
went over to him and asked him was ;doging there. He said 
he had ibeeh stationed there by the 
inspector to count the number of 
men that came into my house. I 
asked him if he was all right, and 
he said he was. Then he was on the 
payroll for $15 a day for as long as 
he was kept there by the inspector. 

“At midnight a few days later Jerome, 
with the police and crow bars, sledge 
hammers and axes, made a raid on the 
Second avenue house. They found noth- 
ing except half a dozen men. Five of 
them were clerks and the other was a 

“They had no evidence of gambling, 
but I was indicted for bribery on the 
grounds that I had corrupted a tele- 
phone operator in the District Attorney's 
office by paying him $15 to tip me off 
‘chen the District Attorney’s men and 
the police were coming to inspect my 
place. I never saw this telephone op- 
erator, but one.of my men had rnade 
the arrangement. 

“But when Lieut. Becker made the 
raid in the Second avenue place he be- 
came a big man right away. He was 
‘n charge of the gumbling situation. The 
yayment of protection money recently 
dates from that time. 

First Meeting With Becker. 
‘The first time I met or saw Becker, 

as I said, was at a ball on Thanksgiv- 
ing eve. I used to run dances for the 
Hesper Club, which I took hold of, and 
the police were always declared in on 
them and got the better part of the re- 
ceipts. I had been raided at the Hesper 
Club, and that raid cost Deputy Com- 
missioner Driscoll his job in the Police 


New Treatment Makes Weight Re- 
duction a Joy Instead of a Night- 
mare; Society Women Give Herb 
Tea Parties and Sip Their Fat Away. 


There is joy in the hearts of the fat 
people. Their lot has been a hard one, 
a light has dawned in the east and there 
is an easy, delightful and effective way 
at last to reduce their weight without 
endangering their health. without drug- 
ging themselves with’ poisonous medi- 
cines, without any kind of exercise, with- 
out making meals a mockery, without 
sweatings, without privations. The mar- 
velous new obesity treatment is called 
Fat Foe. And itt is indeed a foe of fat. 
One of its principal features is a delight- 
ful herb tea that is most pleasant to 

take. a et ey cooling and refreshing 
beverage bre the home. This: is 
proving so delight ul ae society women 
are giving téae and serving it instead of 
Oolong or-Ceylon or any of the other 
favorite brands. Dveryone wants to be 
slim nowadays =e the new ‘‘tea’’ parties 
are in great vogu 
The new Fat "ioe treatment has been 
recently introduced in America, but its 
has been instantaneous and the 
results it achiewes are said to be quite 
as remarkable as they are pleasing. 
Every man or woman who has tried 
the remengeen fat-reducing treat- 
ments on the market and found that they 
all entailed heavy exercising, strict diets, 
etvaens of all kinds and ness only 
ows how many other troublesome things 
to do — ste ge Fi at A new treat- 

A Jeay cams wuppiy Fat 2s0 
has t the merit of f being 
purse well 



E. Catlin of Missouri will -be married 
late in November at St. John’s Episco- 
yal Chureh here, and a reception will be 
afterward at the home of the 
bride’s parents, 1728 N street. 

Miss Merriam is an accomplished 
equestrienne, and is an intimate friend 
of Miss Helen Taft, the President’s 
daughter. She is now at the country 
home of her parents, Liberty Furnace, 
Va., but will depart Aug. 1 for a visit 
on the North shore. She is a grand- 
daughter of the late Col. John Hancock, 
and a greai-niece of Gen. Winfield Scott 

Representative Catlin represents the 
Eleventh District of St. Louis as a Re- 





7 ee 8 oe 

They wanted to get Dris- 
* would listen to me 
I had also taken the house at 104 
Vest l"orty-fifth street and had been 
raided and put out of business. hey 
nad evidence in that raid. for a copper 
had gotten inside and had. piayed, and 
{ had no kick coming. They. didn't get 
me and did not seem to want me. 

‘‘Becker’s first raid on Second avenue 
had been on a house run by & man 
named Sigmund Rosenfeld, who was 
known as ‘Beansey’ and°Wifo Had as 
his partner a man known as Jack Rose. 
This fellow Rose had a‘fair education 
and was a little better versed in the 
use of words than most of the boys on 
the East Side, and they looked up to 
him as a wise fellow—a sort of mouth- 
piece—and although he never had much, 
he worked his way in. The result of 
Becker’s raid on Beansey and Rose’s 
place was a sort of a partnership be- 
tween Becker and Rose. 

3ecker wanted to be made a big man 
and Rose boosted him along. Rose 
knew some of the newspaper boys, he 
said, and sure enough some stories were 
printed about Lieut. Becker and his 
‘strong-arm squad,’ which made him a 
big man, and they gave him absolute 
control of the gambling situation in 
New York. And then the places began 
to open up and protection money was 
paid again. 

“The next time I met Lieut. Becker 
was New Year's eve at the Elks Club. 
We had a fine evening together and had 
. lot of champagne to drink. Late in 
the. morning we were all pretty well 
under the weather from the effects of 
the champagne. 

Said He Refused to Quit. 

“Since I first told publicly of my 
relations with Becker, dozéns of per- 
sons have been to me and asked me 
to quit. I told them I was simply 
fighting my own case and would in- 

volve nobody else, 

“Becker was able to work 
wished because he was satis 
newspapers were ‘fixed™= = ~ believed 
that this had been dor ‘Winnie’ 
Sheehan, the private secretary to Com- 
misioner Waldo, who was a newspaper 
reporter before he received his appoint- 
ment in the police depart ment. 

“Sheehan often boasted of his pull 
with the newspapers, and of his friend- 
ship with men high in editorial posi- 
tiong. on the daily press. He frequent- 
ly mentioned their names as among 
his friends and men who would do any- 
thing for him and would suppress or 
print notes at his wish. He named ed- 
itors of the World, of the American 
and other daily papers. I can't remem- 
ber all the names, but I know that he 
was constantly in company with the 
newspaper men and the fact that pr:- 
tection money was being given and 
nothing said about it convinced me that 
Sheehan was able to make good and 
that the newspapers would print noth- 

“I don’t know how much money is be- 
ing collected in town, but I do know 
Becker and know about his business. 
I learned all about his affairs during 
the time I was in partnership with him. 
From not having a nickel he has come 
to be worth more than $60,000, and his 
income has been between $7500 and $10,- 
000 a month.” 

Sheehan denied absolutely there was 
any truth in Rosenthal’s statement 
about him. 



aa aes 

American Condemned in Mexico. 
it, Mexico, Patrick Dunne, an American 
citizen, is in prison under: sentence of 
death. This much and no more the 
State Department Jearned through Rep- 
jresentative Kinkaed of Nebraska, _Con- 

July 17.—Somewhere 

. ure oon mer sense ene een 

f * 

Woman on Trial as Slayer Says 
She Once Prevented Him 
From Killing Self. 

CHICAGO, July 17.—When the trial of 
Mrs. Rene B. Morrow, a club woman, 
for the alleged murder of her husband, 
Charles B. Morrow, Dec. 27 last, was 
resumed today, Mrs. Morrow testified 
she had told friends her husband had 
stolen $50. from her. 

“Did Mr. Morrow make an attempt 
at suicide other than by gas, poison or 
revolver, as you told of yesterday?” she 
was asked. 

The witness replied that last Decem- 
ber he had tried to kill himself with 
chloroform but she took the bottle away 
from him before he had a chance to use 
it. She said the bottle had been in her 
attic three years, denying she had 
bought it only recently. Sne also denied 
having told Esther Johnson never to 
allow Morrow to enter the house after a 
certain time. 

On re-direct examination Mrs. Morrow 
told of a conversation with Arthur Mor- 
row, the stepson, the day after Morrow 
was killed. 

“He asked me if the property was in 
my name. I said that it was,’’ said 
Mrs. Morrow: “Then he kissed me 
good-by and went directly to the police 
station and started the ‘murder theory’ 

Dr. James Kiernan was called as. an 
expert and testified that a person, after 
shooting himself in the chest in the 
manner described in the Morrow case 
could fire a second shot. 

Mrs. Hattie Pitkin testified that she 
was passing the Morrow apartments at 
M45 Michigan avenue. the night of 
Dec. 27, 1911, when she heard.two shots 
and immediately afterward was knocked 
down by a tall heavy man who rushed 
trom between the Morrow flat and the 
one next door and brushed against her 
sc rudely that she fell over. 

Another witness declared he 
Morrow declare he could shoot 
cither hand. 


“ACTOIDS” Act Actively 
‘“‘ACTOIDS"’ For Indigestion, Dyspepsia 
“ACTOID BALM” For Sunburn 


Husband Drinks, Wife Forbids 
Him to Make Bird Swear, He 
Tries to Take Acid. 

William Sheppard, 1439 South Third 
street, who had come home under the 
influence of liquor, took it so much, to 
heart Tuesday night when his wife 
remonstrated with him for trying to 
teach their parrot to swear that he 
twice tried to end his life with, carbolic 
acid. Both times his wife saved him. 

The pair quarreled about the parrot 
Tuesday morning and Sheppard left the 
house in a huff. After several hours of 
earnest endeavor to asphyxiate his 
troubles in strong drink, Sheppard went 
home. As he entered the house the 
parrot spoke to him. He swore at the 
parrot and was interested in its éfforts 
to repeat the words when Mrs. Shep- 
pard again remonstrated. 

He took a bottle of-carbolic acid from 
his pocket and started to drink the con- 
tents. His wife knocked the poison out 
cf his hands. Then he showéd her an¢ 
ether bottle and ran out of the house. 

Mrs. Sheppard overtook him as he was 
about to swallow the poison, took the 
second bottle away from him and called 
8. policeman. The policeman took Shep- 
pard to the city hospital. 


Taken to Hospital Frgm Olive 

and Vandeventer Building. 

Robert Richards, 41 years old, a plumb- 
er, living at 6208 Pennsylvania avenue, 
was overcome by heat at noon Wednes- 
day while working on a building at Van- 
deventer avenue and Olive street. 

He was taken to the city hospital, 
where his condition was said to be seri- 


Summer Complaints 
Easily Avoided 

Drink plenty of cool water—not 
ice water—eat sparingly of well- 
eooked food, including vegeta- 
bles, and before each meal and 
on retiring take a tablespoonful 

Duffy’s Pure Malt — 

in pely! little 
water. Then 
Summer com- 
plaints will 
have no ter- 
rors for you 
—your stom- 
ach and bow- 
els will be in 
fine condition to do all the work 
called upon. 

If, through neglect, any of 
these complaints have taken hold 
on you, Duffy’s Pure Malt Whie- 
key 18 again ‘‘the friend in 
need.’’ It is a sure remedy and 
will bring quick relief. 

In emergencies, prostrations, 
chills, at any time, it is the best 
and should always be kept near 
at hand. 

Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey 
is the only whiskey that was 
taxed by the Government as a 
.medicine during the Spanish- 
American War. 

All druggists, grocers and deal. 
ers, or direct, $1.00 a large bot- 
tle. Be sure you get Duffy's 
and that the seal over the cork 
is intact. “oe peg ee and 



Wife Says Lawrence H. Davis 
Told.Her He Does Not Love 
Her, and Never Did. 

Eight, days after her remarriage to a 
man from whom she had been divorced 
just nine days, Mrs. Lawrence H. Da- 

vis is trying to prosecute her husband 
for alleged mistreatment, which, she 
suys, has forced her to leave him a sec- 
ond time. 7 

Mrs. Davis called on Assistant City 
Attorney Luke E. Hart, at his office 
in the La’ Salle Building, and told him 
she and Davis had begun quarreling 
again immediately after they were re- 
married by Justice Sowell at Granite 

Denies He Ever Loved Her. 

The crisis came Monday night, she 
said, when Davis told her he did not 
love her, never had loved her and 
remarried her merely to spite her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. 8S. Leeder of 3027 
Madison street. 

He ordered her to pack her clothes 
and leave him, she said, declaring he 
would not support her. 

Hart told her no man could be sum- 
moned to court for not loving his wife, 
and advised her to ask the Prosecuting 
Attorney for a warrant charging Davis 
with wife abandonment. This she. said 
she would do. 

Obtained Divorce July 1, 

On allegations of general indignities. 
Mrs. Davis got a divorce, with restora- 
tion of her mafden name, Ida Leeder, 
July 1 in Judge Shield’s court. Davis 
called on her that night at the Leeder 
home. He came again the hext night 
end the next, and conversed with his 
former wife in private. 

The young woman’s parents objected 
to Davis’ visits and told him he must 
stay away. Leeder threatened to have 
Davis arrested and went so far as to 
visit ‘the Dayton Street Police Station. 

Daughter Disappears. 

A few days later Leeder reported 
that his daughter had disappeared and 
that he and Mrs. Leeder feared harm 
had befallen her. They feit positive 
that she had not re-married Davis, 
they said. After searching for her 
two days, they learned that she had 
eloped with Davis to Granite City 
and was living with him at 4064 Man- 
chester avenue. Mrs. Leeder then de- 
clared she would have nothing more 
to do with her daughter. 

Davis is an electrician. He became 

acquainted with Miss Leeder just 
after being discharged from the Navy 
three years ago. Their courtship was 
brief, according to Mrs. Davis. 
' A Post-Dispatch reporter who called 
at 4064 Manchester avenué, was told that 
Mrs. Davis was not thefe, but ‘further 
information about her was denied. 
Leeder said he had not seen his daugh- 
ter since she went away to join Davis. 
He added that she would be welcomed 
home if she came without Davis. 

Modern housewives cannot live hap- 
pily without ‘‘Buck’s’”’ Sanitary White 
Enameled Oven Gas Stoves. They are 
as easy to keep clean as dishes. 


Tracks Undermined Near Brent- 

wood and Kirkwood. 

The heavy rain of Wednesday 
morning did severe damage to inter- 
urban tracks on the Brentwood and 
Kirkwood lines near. Brewster sta- 
tion. There were several washouts 
but workmen “cribbed up’’.the tracks 
so that traffic was not seriously in- 

Overflow water from the Des Peres 
pierced the Brentwood ling embank- 
mént in half a dozen places between 
Brewster and Bartold’s Grove. For a 
quarter of a mile on the Kirkwood 
line, along the North and South road, 
cribbing operations were necessary. 
Cinders and macadam hauled in to 

patch the damage by Sunday night’s 
storm were swept away and scat- 
tered over the surrounding fields. 

FAG A oluHlT 

Began With Pimple. Spread All 
Over Face. In Agony All the Time, 
Itched and Smarted, Used Cuticu- 
ra Soap and Ointment. Was Cured. 

Moberly, Mo.—*‘ My trouble began with 
@ small pimple on the left side of my face 
and it spread all over my face and to my 

neck. It would be scariet 
red when I got warm. My 
face was a sight. It looked 
very unpicasant, and it fe!t 
uncomfortable. My fac: 
wes something awful: it just 
kept me in agony all thr 
time. Some said it was 
tetter. and some said it was 
that awful eczema, but ! 
rather think it was tetter. I had been 
troubled with it for about two years and 
tried many remedies but got no relief until 
I used Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint- 

“When I would wash my face with the 
Cuticura Soap and apply the Cuticura Oint- 
ment it would cool my skin and draw great 
big drops of matter out of the skin. You 
would think I was sweating; it would run 
down my face just as though I had washed 
it. It itched and smarted and I suffered in 
the day time most from the heat from the 
stove. I used the Cuticura Soap and Cuti- 
cura Ointment for a month aad I was cured 
of it. I will tell everyone I kaow who has 

| Louis 


Miss Mildred Haynes Finishes 
First. While Parent Brings Up 
Rear and “Buys.” 

Two St. Louls women and two East St. 
women swam a race at Piasa 
Chautauqua Tuesday afternoon that, 
while it lasted, halted all other sports in 
the big swimming pool, Miss Mildred 
Haynes of East St. Louls was winner, 
but her mother, Mrs. L. C. Haynes, last 
of the four to cross the tape, had to 
ray the penalty of the loser and buy ice- 
cream sodas for the entire party. 

The race was suggested by Mrs. 
Haynes. Mrs. C. T. Williams of 4256 
Flad avenue and ‘Miss Matilda Mein- 
hardt, 6737 Florissant avenue, were the 
ether contestants, with Mrs. Christian 
Bernet, 5557 Cates avenue, wife of the 
president of the Merchants’ Exchange, 
as starter and judge. 

The course was 75 feet. At the word 
the four swimmers leaped into the 
water. Miss Haynes at once took the 
lead, but Mrs. Williams was a close 
second, with Miss Metnhardt behind 
about six feet at the end. Mrs. Haynes 
was completely outdistanced. 

The four women are members of the 
Ladies’ Civic Improvement Association, 
which has charge of the refreshment 
stands at the Chautauqua. 



, Transactions Between 
Trust Company and Develop- 

ment Company. 

Matt G. Reynolds, as receiver for the 
People’s Savings Trust Co., filed 
Wednesday a report, in compliance with 
the orders of the United States District 
Court, of the transactions between that 
company and the University Heights Re- 
alty and Development Co. Both are E. 
G. Lewis concerns. 

Transactions under a sales agree- 
ment entered into by the two companies 
Feb. 14, 1910, and up March 11 last, were 
included in the report. The report was 
occasioned by the suit of D. S. Meserau 
and others against the University 
Heights Co. 

The transactions under the sales 
agreement Were shown to amoftint to 

$206,776.09. The realty company pald as 

cxpenses and commissions to various 
persons $29,992.67, and to the trust com- 
pany as commissions $8839.17. For re- 
leases of first mortgages held by the 
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., $106,- 
469.98 was paid. The net proceeds of the 
sales to the realty company, it was 
stated, were $61,474.27, and of this amount 
$10,665.11 was deposited with the trust 


Supposed to Be That of Henry 
Roeder, Secretary of Inland 
Type Foundry. 

The body of a man, supposed to be 
Henry Roeder, 2743 Ann avenue, secre- 
tary of the Inland Type Foundry, was 
found in the Mississippi River at Rush 
Tower, 32 miles below St. Louis. Tues- 
day afternoon. Roeder had been miss- 
ing since Saturday night. His descrip- 
tion tallies with that of the body. 

W. A. Schraubstadter, president of the 
Inland Type Foundry, said Roeder’s af.- 
fairs were all in good shape. If the 
drowned man really is Roeder, Schraub- 
stadter thinks he must have beaome 
prostrated by the heat while walking 
along the river front. 

The body was turned over to Coroner 
O. E. Hensley of Jefferson County and 
héld for further identification. 

AL: Marry me. I @ream ou 
mond on credit of Loftis roe. Fait 


the dia- 
me uD. 

Capt. Theodore D. Schloss, Sui- 
cide, Had $1772 in Bank— 
Made Gifts Before Death. 

A will filed in the Probate Court 
Wednesday dispossesses Public Admin- 
istrator Troll of control of the estate of 
Capt. Theodore D. Schioss on which 
Troll filed Tuesday. Schloss shot him- 
self in his rooms at 1803 Rutger street 
Monday morning. 

The will says that the testator, never 
having been legally married, to prevent 
disputes about his property, gave most 
of it away before he died. All he had 
left, according to the document, was a 
balance at the Central National Bank 
and some amounts owed to him. A bank 
book feund in his room showed he had 
a balance there of $1772. 

| The Day in Congress | 


Convened at . 

Considered sundry civil approeriation 
bill after an attempt was made to force 
consideration of the wool tariff bili. 

Foreign Relations Committee anuthor- 
ized favorable report on resolution to 
investifate the fomenting or encourag- 
ing of Mexican revolutions or in Cuba. 

Adopted resolution to Inquire into the 
purchase of Monticello, Jefferson's old 

Convened at noon. 
Passed bill to create a department of 


here, . was aint cease) 
Barnes, fattfer df ‘tHé" 

pmuee Se be ere 

You naturally feel secure when 
know that the medicine you are 
to take is absolutely pu amex 
tains no harmful or " pabi du 
drugs. ' 
: Such 2. medicine is Dr “Ritmer’ 

wamp- the great Kidney 
and Hadden Remedy. — 298: 

The same standard .of . 
strength and excellence is 1 
in every bottle of Swamp-Reet |; 

Swamp-Root is pegs 
pounded from 

It is not a stimulant cane tye is 
in teaspoonful doses, — 

It is not recommended for 

It is nature’s great h 
lieving and overcoming 
and bladder troubles, % 

A sworn statement of purity is witl 
every bottle of Dr. Kilmer’s & -“ 

If you need a medici 
have the best. a 

If you are ‘already con: 
Swamp-Root is what you 
will find it on sale at all Proat. 
in bottles of two sizes, Str eee 


| Sample Bottle of Swamp-Reet Pree. by. =] 

Pai to oy ies & 



telling all about t 
When writin sure © and 
Louis Daliy -Dt 

is aot « 
een teaa 


The e Wenderfal| 
Pac fie] 

| Coast — 

per Tacoma, 
Seria Rr 
San Francisco, : 
Angeles, San Diego, 
and a hundred other © 
points of vivid interest to 
the tourist are reached le i 5 
the most scenic routes and - 
in greatest comfort via on 

Visit it 
This Summer 

And let us help plan your . 
trip—let us show you how _ 
you can get the most out © 
of it at least expense—let 
us explain stopovers, side 
trips, etc., etc. 

Call or send for complete 
literature. ; 


Come in and get 

Don’t Per: 


' 4 
A i = eter: 
, Z 


tnox Orders os Thimindaas In- 
_ quiry in Effort to Get Fair 
Trial for St. Louisan in 
Honduras After Stone Pre- 
sents Information Given 
by the Post-Dispatch. 


In Letter to Sister He Begs 
That News Be Kept From 
Mother, Who Is Ill, and 
‘She Is Not Told of His Suf- 

St. Louis. relatives of Courtlandt B. 
Van Sickler were much encouraged 
Wednesday by dispatches from Wash- 

ington to the Post-Dispatch, stating that 
the State Department would do every- 
3 & thing possible to insure proper prison 
= = ernment and a fair trial for the young 
St. Louisan, now held in Truxillo, Hon- 
_ duras, on a charge of murder. 
Yan Sickler’s complaint that he ts kept 
in chains, with no cot to sleep on, that 
e the acting consular agent has refused 

to call on him, and that the Judge who is 
to try him has shown enmity toward 
_ him, first was placed before Secretary of 
re © State Knox Tuesday by Senator William 
J. Stone, who first was informed of the 
ease by the Post-Dispatch through its 
- Washington correspondent. 

The matter previously had come to 


3 ; ac knowledge of the department’s bu- 
_ vreau of Latin-American Affairs, through 
 @ request 

& prasented by Congressman 
' Humphrey of the State of Washington, 
a friend of Van Sickler’s father-in-law. 
c= Cablegram Sent to Agent. 
~ When Secretary Knox learned of the 
- affair, and when the dispatches sent 
by the Post-Dispatch to its correspon- 
dent were read to him by Senator Stons, 
he ordered immediate action. A cable- 
gram was sent to the consular agent, 
John Glynn, inquiring into ihe alleged 
neglect of the prisoner by the repre- 
fentatives of his Government, and 
Giynn was instructed to do everything 
possible for the prisoner’s comfort. 
fhe Secretary also gave assurance 
@t the prospect for a fair trial in 
Sickler’s case would be investi- 

“Van “Bickler killed F. P. Shaw, an 

can, June 4. Shaw had become 

r of the plantation where Van 

ler and his wife were employed, 
‘Bithey were leaving it. 

w was hurrying the Van Sicklers 

Meir : to make room for 

“rf a’ native woman, and 

a = 8 refused to pay them 

mm, or to ascertain the 

bompany's books. Van 

hat Shaw called him 

@ revolver and then, 

#kier screamed, told her 

ff addressing her by the 

# of epithets. Van Sickler 

w, who died 4 minutes 

Van Sickler is the nephew of Mrs. 
eorge H. Augustine wite of the vice- 
president of the Carleton Dry Goods Co. 
[ E Was at one time in that company's 
joyment and was previously for 

ts a. soldier in the American 

ving enlisted at the time of the 

ih War, and served in the Philip- 

s wife is the daughter of John Rip- 
ger, president he American Fruit 
: ‘Steamship Co. of New Orleans. His 
“Mother, Mrs. William H. Van Sickler of 
‘B16 Von Versen avenue, is critically il. 
ter, Miss Florence Van Sickler, 
in the Divoll School, i= co- 
ing with Riplinger tn the effort to 
ve the young man’s condition. 

«ile Mother Not Tola. 
In Mile letter to his sister, a part 
Of which appeared in Tuesday's ‘Post- 
apatch, Van Sickler told of his grief 
r his mother’s serious illness. He 
rge his sister to “keep the news 
or n mother, it le, until it’s all 
“ meaning his trial. The 
ue the tragedy thus far has been 

t from Mrs. Van Sickler. 

Oh, if I could only get cleared of 
and get away,” the young man 
a “I Aknow I'd never, under any 
as! Set foot in this country 
Why I did not have sense 
te get out before is more 
“ggee igure out, but I had made 
mind some two months ago to 
I took the position with 
}s0 as to get enough 
away. D—— had se- 

only awa ‘his reply before leav- 
: which I did not 
oat HA take with me— when this 
rit Came along, and I 
pring: pty know 

HE following letter 
to Secretary of 

TRUXILLO, Hondtras, Central 
America, June &, 1912. 

Hon. P. C. Knox, Secretary of 
State, Washington, D. C.: Dear Sir— 
I am under arrest for the killing of 
Mr. F. P. Shaw, said deed having 
been committed at Black River 
(Iriona) Honduras at 10 or 10:30 
o'clock on the morning of June 4, 

The killing was done solely in self- 
defense. Mr. Shaw had been trying 
to anger me from the time of his ar- 
rival at 1 a. m., and terminated his 

abuse by calling me the vilest of 
names, saying he would stop me and 
reaching for his revolvers. I shot 
to protect myself. Just before I fired 
he told my wife (who had screamed 
when he applied the doul name to 
me) “Shut up,” adding a vile epi- 

Would you not have done exactly 
as I did under the same circum- 
stances? I cannot see how anyone 
could have done otherwise. 

I voluntarily surrendered myself 


written by Cortlandt B. van Sickler — 
State Knoz, was sent in duplicat 
him to his sister in St. Louis: 

6 by 

to the authorities after the shooting 
and have had no wish other than 
that I secure a speedy and just trial. 
Had the. event occurred in the Unit- 
ed States, I would have been exon- 
erated by the Coroner’s jury and 
would never had to submit to arrest 
and imprisonment, and in addition 
suffer the indignities of having 
chains riveted to my ankles. 

I have been told that the fact of 
my having chains riveted to my 
ankles is on account of a request on 
‘the part of the State Department 
made to the Honduras Government. 

I ask in the name of an American 
citizen and in human kindness that 
you petition the Honduras Govern- 
ment, asking for a quick and just 
investigation of the facts; also that 
the chains be removed from my 

I have asked the acting American 
consular agent here to call on me. 
He has refused to do so. Yours 
very truly, 


ap Shisldsy” 



get the money, as I refused to work 
for a man of Shaw’s class.”’ 

The letter then told of Shaw’s ap- 
proach on his first visit to the planta- 
tion headquarters, and of difficulties be- 
tween Shaw and John Riplinger, Van 
Sickler’s father-in-law, over a cargo 
of bananas which Riplinger desired to 
load on his ship for New Orleans. The 
midnight call of Shaw at the planta- 
tion, and the scenes leading up to the 
killing, then were related in the part of 
the letter contained in Tuesday's Post- 

The salary due him and his wife, he 
said, was about $175 in United “Stater 
gold. Shaw's refusal to look up the 
amount due Van Sickler on the com- 
pany’s books, while at the same 
time he insisted that Van Sickler and 
his wife should move out of their room 
immediately, to make room for Shaw’s 
native housekeeper, is emphasized in the 

Wife in Another Town, 

At the time the letter was written 
Van Sickler’s young wife was at Pala- 
cio, Honduras, recoveritig from an ill- 
ness Which followed the tragedy. 

He asked his sister to send him some 
reading matter, particularly newspapers 
telling of his case. 

Riplinger, in his letter to Congress- 
man Humphrey regarding the case, de- 
clared his belief that “the boy (Van 
Sickler) was absolutely justified in his 

“Had he not done as he did," Rip- 
linger continued, ‘“‘the chances are that 
both he and my daughter would have 
been shot to death by Shaw. How 
would any man act, to have someone 
come to his house, call him the names 
that Shaw called Van Sickler, at the 
same time draw a revolver and then, to 
cap the climax, call the wife by the 
vilest of names? Could any man with 
red blood in his veins have stood such 
action? I say no. All that we ask is 
that the State Department take no fur- 
ther action in the matter than to in- 
sist on a just trial, that Van Sickler 
be not placed under more hardships 
than any ordinary prisoner, and that 
all the benefits of evidence showing 
justification of the act be granted 

Distinguished Automobiles 

Excelsior Auto Co., seven-passenger 
Packard or Pierge Limousine and 
Touring cars, $4 per hour. 2719 N. Car- 
dinal; Central 608, Bomont 288. 

Beaten Body Found in Ohio River. 

PARKERSBURG, W. Va., July 17.— 
The body of a man from whose cloth- 
ing all marks of identification had 
been removed, was found in the Ohio 
River here today. A paving block had 
been fastened around his neck with a 
piece of wire and his skull had been 
fractured. Other marks on the body 
shawed the victim had been beaten... 

Hot Weather! Your Shirts, Family 
Laundry finished at lowest 

Page’s Laundry. Lin. 4064, Cent. 9787L. 

Arrested at Prison Gate, 

LEAVENWORTH, Kan., July 17.— 
Charles Lynch was released from the 
Federal penitentiary here after having 
served a sentence of 37 months, only to 
be arrested at the gates by a deputy 
sheriff from Cambridge, O., on a 
charge of horse stealing. 

“Girls! Girls! We Gan 
All Stop Wearing 


wear dress shields again, 
pet that remer 
INO. ON ee 

“T'l ner 



First ‘“Hoss-Race”’ in Seven 
Years Is Universal Exposi- 
tion Feature. 

For the first time in seven years 
St. Louls is to see a real horse race, 
a running contest between thorough- 

The announcement of this feature 
of the Universal Exposition, which 
will open at Maxwellton, St. Louis 
County, Sept. 21, is causing a stir in 
local sporting circles. 

The Universal Exposition Co. was 
formed with the avowed purpose of 
reviving the annual St. Louis Fair 
which for many years attracted thou- 
sands of rural visitors to the city. 

Horseracing was one of the principal 
attractions of the old fair which is now 
to be revived. 

Murphy Was Racing Judge. 

Secretary Joseph A. Murphy of the 
Unive-sal Exposition Co, was for sev- 
eral years a juage of racing at the old 

in its prime. It was his idea to have 
& running race at the Universal Expo- 
sition. He denies that any- effort is be- 
ing made to revive racing as it was 
conducted before the breoders’ law wae 

“The only running race caidéd for our 
meeting will be on the opening day,”’ 
said Murphy to a Post-Dispatch reporter 
Wednesday. “If it proves attractive, 
there may be other contests in conjunc- 
tion with the trotting races between 
Sept. 21 and Sept. 930. 

“The race is to be a two and one- 
quarter-mile contest. I have been in 
communication with noted horse breed- 
ers, ineluding Belmont, Keene, Whit- 
ney, Schorr and Wilson and I do not 
doubt that some of the finest horses in 
America will be shipped here. 

Purse to Be $3000. 

“The race will be very timely. In 
Louisville this year they are to have 
a four-mile endurance race under the 
direction of the Kentucky State Racing 
Commission: Our event will give own- 
ers a splendid opportunity to bring 
their horses here ahd fit them for the 
endurance test by running them two 
and one-quarter mile in competition. — 

“We will give a $3000 purse and there 
will be no entrance or starting fee. 
The purse will come out of the gate 
money. Bookmaking or betting in any 
form will not be tolerated. 

“The Universal Exposition Co. is un- 
alterably opposed to the resumption of 
tookmaking in Missouri. If racing is 
to come pack for a short period we 
would be opposed to any meeting which 
would last more than two weeks.” 


of Loftis on credit. il be gh yes: a ic 

up tonight. 


All-Day Parade in New Jersey Is 


NEWARK, N. J., July 17.—An automo- 
bile parade over a route 120 miles long 
is to be held in Northern New Jersey 
on Aug. 15, under the auspices of the 
advocates of woman suffrage. 

It is expected that about 400 machines 
will be in line. The parade will start 
early in the morning at New Brunswick 
and disband after sundown in Jersey 
City. It will pass through Plainfield, 
Elizabeth, Newark, Hackensack, Jersey 
City, Bayonne and other cities. At each 

meeting, with addresses by woman lead- 

Man Tells Policeman and Quick 

Action Saves Him. 

William Hehage, a chemist, ap- 
proached Patrolman Boemker at) 
Eighteenth and Market streets 
Wednesday morning and said he was 
suffering from arsenical poisoning. 
He asked immediate tréatment and 
wag taken to the city hospital. 

Hohage, who is $2 years old and 
livés at 2005 Market street, told the 

harmless drug as & sedative and had 

Fairgrounds track when the sport was/ 

town there will be a brief open-air] 

physicians he had intended to take a]. 

b | 

|A pprove 

when you 

take Sanatogen 

—approve by their written endorsement of this remarkably suc- 

cessful food-tonic. ne 

The opinions of this splendid body of practising physicians have followed actual 
test of Sanatogen, and such a mass of opinion has a weight that may well give con- 

fidence to everyone who turns to Sanatogen for help. 

HELP—not magic, not makeshift, not stimulant — veal help to an exhausted 
nervous system — that is the “‘secret” of Sanatogen, that is the basis of the enthusi- 
astic approval of medical men who know that nerves to be helped must be fed. 

Nerves have their own hunger, and their hunger brings the rebellion that dis- 
Everygfunction of the body feels the depression and 
disturbance — sleep, digestion, mental efficiency, all are affected, and reaction aggra- 
The one practical answer to this nerve hunger is food, a specific 
food that will give to the nerves the nourishment they have failed to gather from the 


turbs the balance.of health. 
vates the trouble. 

daily food of the body. 

Sanatogen’s scientifically combined elements of nerve strength, purest albumen 
and glycero-phosphate of sodium, go straight to the points of weakness. ‘They restore 
the losses and in that way rebuild and revitalize the system. 
orate by the logical zaturval means of meeting the demand. If you will try Sanatogen 
you will find that this multitude of physicians, and the wide groups of famous men 
and women who have written of it so enthusiastically, have but spoken for a universal 

need of the human system. 

This Remarkable Book FREE 

Weask you soaneeey % getacquainted wi 
Eee te Bove sare Tan Se 80. 

peng illestrated Fy eoatatatns facts and information of vital interest & 
also contains evidence of the value ef Sanato “ee which is as remarkable as 

Sanatogen is sold in three sizes, $1.00, $1.90, $3.60 

and we are only 
once for our SA ag 

atogen. Investigate our claims first if you like 
Ask your doctor about it, an 

’ writ 


Get Sanatogen from your druggist—-it not ob- 
tainable from him, sent upon receipt of price. 


yp VMhhdh Yh O44, 

wm Wi fi "ddliagyf Yfy 

They cheer and invig- 

ten i beorbi iy int octine eth 
Ban & ngiy imveresting & 2 
This book 

t is conclusive, 

32-N Irving Place 
New York 

Rear Admseol S S&S Navy 

Abies a gen trial of rd ag 
convinced of 

the eminent na OM statesman, 
writes from London: 
mind @ 

**Sanatogen is to my 


vice, and always derive great 
benefit from it.’’ 

Prof. Thomas B. Stillman, 
M.S., Pb.D., 
the well-known research chem- 
ist of Stevens’ Institute, writes: 
**The chemical union of the 
ee of Sanatogen is «a 
representative of the 
ee My skill | in the formation of 
@ product containing phosphorus 
fn the organic hate cofn- 
dition, and so combined that 
digestion and assimilation of San- 
atogen are ren 
with the greatest case.’ 

Before Your 

Vacation Starts 

don’t forget to provide 
yourself and your fam- 
ily with the footwear 
that will do so much to 
make the vacation a 

Remember, we are 
headquarters for 

Quting Shoes 

for the Whole Family 

We have Shoes suit- 
able for tennis, golf, 
boating, bathing or 
just ordinary outing or 
vacation wear. Everv 
pair of them is backed 
by the Brandt guaran- 
tee of perfect satis- 


Men’s Shoes, $2.50 to $7.50 
Women’s Shoes, 

$2.50 to $7.00 
Children’s Shoes, 

$1.50 to $2.75 

Special! Women’s Béach 
Slippers in black, white, 
blue and red.... 50c to 85c 

> R ANDT’S 616-618 Washingion Ar. 

pi PLEEZALL SHO) 4 Hous! 4a 


ie the résult of just a little care 
the regular us 

use of couan  Gaarae: 
scalp stope falling hair motes wallare itehing 
of abundant, heal 

% gro 

For the Hair and Scalp 

Sold in Two Si 
50c and Seon 


Sage: ge fe Pe 
Jfow cant : leat 


any prove unsatisfactory... 

All sizes for 
women, incl 
cial sizes for 

44 BU 




Aiter j)vcare vi anu oe Woes a 
most perfect alee. Sendener 

ae It a. h l 


tual ly Byes sty ot “pain 

an you Wa 

satutelv and 4 |... ge % y. cnvthine 




Gold crown, extra hea@vy......... 
wl! set of teeth (wha! 
ridge work. per tooth, 

White tines ns eee @@eeaeeeeeneee 
Sold fill 
rer ee no 19 t Evenings tii’ 


618-20 OLIVE ST. 

ne gh RE 

The Post-Dispatch is the only evening f 
newspaper in St. Louis that receives or 
publishes news gathered by the Asso- 
ciated Press. 

ELM <oI 


Bathing Beach 
total ane ty XR R. 10 Pe + - 

Pro ableen: 25c Pcand tl nih 10c 


se *°- «© eee 
— eee 



Thousands s 
straight path to success, 
this year. aan pm ee i, 

y every 

New York City Leading Hotels 



Fs “The wnhtown L, 
we He. oF a UNIVE I 7, 
af age Pp 
1.0 up, $3.00 33.60 with oe 

_— pian. $2. $ oa SRA: 
Sa ‘tar: © BROAD WAT 5a 

- wae? SE ae 

1TH AV. BROADWAY and 42D 87. 
Rates $1.50 ) per 4s day aad up 


aay path. “31.607. to fs Gay. 

600 roeme «6 

The Post- tch ie the only even 

newspaper in St. god zat receives or pute 
lishes news gathered b Associated ae 


Y sta 

in o oale of this Wiad, Scag GUanaea a 
price so much under actual value, we find it | — 
necessary that none be sent C. 0. D., no part-paid lay-bys, none | 
fitted or tried on. BUT money will be cheerfully refunded if | 

Sketch Shows 4 of the Exact Styles 

enand EXTRA 

There are Dresses of ramie linene and mercerized rep, with 
braided and embroidered sailor collar and cuffs. These come 
in white and light colors, blue, pink, gray, tan, russet and © 

DOLLY VARDEN LAWNS in all the new color combinations, with 
lace V neck: tissue de soie, ginghams, chambrays, 
apple tissue, corded dimities, crossbar linaire, a 2 daintily trimmed — 
with lace, embroidery, piping, buttons, etc. 

$2.50, $3.50 and $4.00 values, about an 
each; all in one lot; choice, without reserve, 

THOS. W. peso RRR Lo BROADWAY ——-——— 

# aes 

embroidered pine-:: 

— number of 

ee ee 
3 = ‘* 




from Chicngn Marais 

through the Thousand Islands, — 

the exciting descent of the won- 

derful Rapids of the St. Lawrence, 

Montreal, Quebec,’ 

scenery of the St. 

Quebec and the Saguenay River. 
This trip is in direct connection .__ : 

with the through double-track — ‘i 

route of the Grand Trunk Rail . 

Ce ee se <= ee te = 
, aes 
Ae Si 
Pot oo When, “ 
St" .5a": ot Mea Dye = i & z 
Phe ORR PR CD Se ee On a ae 

§ WIR ore: mids 

’ *% oy - Le eee ie , i eanas RRS apes 

returned pa ear of abeance ith 
wo @ 

Thursday: Delicious Limeade, 6c. 

‘ile Cilla ta babs hed 
PROVIDENCE, R.. i, duly. 11,~Two | 
were killed by automobiles 


Men Special ee ee 

of another 


hirts, Shirts, Shirts, 


Regular $1.50, $2.00. and $2.50 values. 

We have broken all. records in this sale, but still 
have a complete line of sizes and patterns to offer. 

Buy a dozen, others have done so—you will 

make money. 

All sizes, 14 to 18. 

Olive and Sixth Streets. 
‘ ‘Where quality is never misrepresented.’’ 



Summer Tours 


% ille eseseveseee s-G25.70 
a “‘ingston Soke 5 : 4 a ; fe 
in treal ese beeeees 
a wa ccccceee 23.75 
Penetang ..,....,..:... 22.48 
Quebec ii gkeits ¢sccccss aaa 
fermamesiie 2---~ Suse 
rbot wake e*ee+e2e04¢ 86 

Picton, ea eitie 70 

On Sale i ee in 30 

y View seececccesese sGR3.70 
evoix tT 

eeeeeeveeeet ee 

(limit 30 days) .. 
Frankfort .......-...... 21.20 

Gogebic Lake eeeeeveteee 
Harbor Beach ‘eee ee eeeeee 

We cece 

en canes RA al laa eda — 
' Beach | eeesateeeee 

eeeeee teers 

eee @eeeeae 


STN res mentee cote 

ee on 
ieee teen 
OR RE A: ary OE Onnee 

Clearwat eseeeee Beeces 
er 22, 

SmeIGunarintneensnrmnteeenettenmiemmes aeanteini ee 


Alexandria Bay, N. Y...$25.80 Waterbu 
ie Vesvse cans ee 
ys mate N. ¥ Wells River VEsas4 noes 
heme, Berlin, Ni XK". 

Boston, Mass. 


Battle my eaeeeenesar 7) 
Black Ds “eae hdegenpt: 
ater oc ee 

ood eereueeeceeeeee 


ee 2 ee ee 
iisonans Island 

tees 20.10 

White bec 
On Sale A oor oma Limit October 31st ‘ 

SESE Wabash Tickt Offic, Eighth and Oliv 

Or write 
G. P. A., St. Louls, Mo. 

Down the highway or up 
the by-way—at a maximum 
cost of a cent or two a mile 
—as against thirty or forty 
for* -% heavy, “Dread- 
naught” type of car—the 
light, strong, Ford will carry 

ou in perfect comfort—and, 
1f need be, in record time. 

More than 75,000 new Fords into service 
this that ta boty must Bey sc 

Pupils. of Genevieve Fender to|% 

Appear at Olive Theater for 
Pure Milk Fund. 

The pupils of Genevieve Fender will 
give a big and pleasing entertainment 
at the Olive Theater, 4027 Olive, next 
Monday evening for the benefit of the 
Post-Dispatch Pure Milk and Free Ice 
Fund. Rehearsals are now under way, 
directed by Genevieve Fender, and the 
children taking part promise to acquit 
themselves admirably in @ delightful 

The entertainment will consist of reci- 
tations, monelogues, sketches, ensemble 
recitations, singing and dancing, in all 
of which the juvenile company is ef- 
fectively drilled. Its youthful members 
are enthusiastic for service in behalf of 
the imperiled babies of the poor in the 
city’s crowded tenement districts, and, 
as is the case with their directress, 
many them have postponed their sum- 
mer outings In order to take part in 
Monday aight’s performance. 

Among those who will appear on that 
Occasion are Francés Lowry, Evelyn 
Schnepf, Thomas Kelly, Marian Young, 
Mildred Leach, Gregory Dowling, Varies 
Harman, Gladys Lemp, Marguerite Cos- 
grove, Dorothy Leeke, Eileen Holtschi- 
der, May Hemmerle, Florence Boeger, 
Mary Campbell, Dorothy Dowling, Ruth 
Curran, Clarence Fender, Marian 
Young and Genevieve Fender. The pro- 
gram opens with an orchestral overture 
and closes with a grand finale musical 
ensemble by the entire company. 
Steve, Range and Furnace Repairs. 

A. G. Brauer Supply Co., 316 N. Third. 

oe ee 

‘Society : 

Going hove for the 

Summe? ? 

You will wish to knew what’s 
going on in the social world at 
home and your favorito news- 
paper will give you the informa- 
tion. Let the Post-Dispatch be 
your daily visitor. Order. by 
postal before you go. You may 
a address as often as you 

ee ee ee eon ee oe ee ee 
Ty marriage of Miss Adele Flani- 

ated e> 

gan, daughter of Mrs. Rose Fiani- 
gan of 5162 Waterman avenue, and 
Dr. Theodore Stanley Proxmire of Lake 
Forest, Ill, has been set for Saturday, 
Aug. 10, and will take place at the home 
of the bride’s brother, P. Edward Flani- 
gan, and Mrs. Flanigan, at 1068 Colum- 
bia avenue, Roger’s Park, Chicago. 
The bride’s sister, Miss Gertrude Flan- 
igan, will be her only bridemaid, and 
John Finerty of Chicago will be best 
The bride-elect, her mother and sis- 
ter will depart for Chicago Aug. 7, for 
the nuptials. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hanford Crawford of 
4442 LAndell boulevard departed several 
days ago for New York where they will 
be joined by their daughter, Miss Ruth 
Crawford, who has been visiting in the 
East, and go to Marblehead, Mass., to 
remain until September, when they will 
sail for a tour around the world. 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Plant of 22 
North Newstead avenue are building a 
home on the Clayton road near the 
Samuel D. Capen place; and will take 
possession of it in the autumn. © 

Miss Isabel Benedict, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Benedict, is 
going abroad in August with her 
grandmother, Mrs. James H. Benedict 
of New York. They will sail on the 
Néw Amsterdam At. 77. Miss Bone- 
dict will remain abroad all winter at 
sebool tn Lausanne, Switgerland. 

Dr. and Mrs. Harry R. Hall of 6894 
Cates avenue are spending a short time 
at Charlevoix, Mich., with Mrs. Hall’s 
sister, Mrs. Howard. Gambrill, at the 
cottage. ‘ 

Miss Leona C. Ernstmann of Reber 
place has returned from a two weeks’ 
visit with friends in Columbia, Il. 

Mrs. Louis BE. Newman of 5881 Water- 
man avenue has gone to Independence, 
Mo., to visit her mother, Mra. John M. 

Mrs. Edward W. White of 5601 Cates 
avenue and her children, Miss Helena 
and Masters Theodore, Darr and Bene- 
dict White have gone to Charlevoix, 
Mich., for the rest of the season. - 

The Ladies’ Club of St. Pius’ Church 
will entertain with a euclre Friday aft- 
ernoon at 3:30 in the chureh hall, Grand 
avenue and Utah street. 

Mre. John M. Harney of Von Versen 

A PPP oper oo 

¥ v 2 ; 3 % ¥ . f 
} : 3 = Fs 
pg ge lesan nelly ——— a ee ne ee ee 
. - - A <4, ~* 4 



[ WEA ATHER—Fat and Cole 

tire Block — « Sheth. »» Washington. « 

Men’s 50c Underwear, 36c 

Genuine B. V. D. Shirts and 
Drawers — yah which sell 
nt at 50¢ a garment, but 
marked ial, page 3 

caveats { or $1, or en in’ Foo bl 

Women’s 500 Pants, s, 200 

Fine Ribbed Cotton Pants, 
lace-trimmed knees-—~ button on 
each side or back—50¢ regular 
selling price, but Thutsday they 
will be aaoied at lese than half, 

at 20¢ a pair. : 
(Main Floor) 

50c Silk Stockings, 20c 

Women’s Thread Silk /Stock- 
ings—white, tan and black—rein- 
forced lisle heels, toes and deep 
garter tops—the regular 50c qual- 
ity, offered special for Thursday 
only, at 20c. 

(Main Floor) 

50c Tub Silks at 25c 
The real gehuine Japanese 
Wash Silks—cool summer silks, 
-for waists and shirte—in stripes 
and checks — 20 and 24-inch 
widths, offered at a clear saving 

of just half, 25¢ yard. 
(Second F Floor.) 

85c Mohairs at 490 
Suitable for all purposes, but 
especially for bathing suite—-52- 
inch width, in Sicilian weave— 
44-inch in brilliantine weave— 
black, blue, browns, grays. 85c 

quality, at 49c yard. 
(Second F Floor.) 

150 Butter Jars for 8c 
Sanitary Glass Buttér Jars, 
hold one-pound print butter, 
keeping it nice and sweet. 15¢ 
is their regular selling price, but 
for Thursday we have marked 
them 8c. (Fifth Floor.) 

Cloth Skirts, $3.50 
Of fine serges, hard-finished 
worsteds, Panamas and best cor- 
duroys—smart, plain tailored and 
fancy trimmed styles—one or 
two of a style—reduced from $5 
to $7.50 to 

(Third Floor.) 

Aluminum Saucepans, 438c 

200 Aluminum Saucepans—Ber- 
lin shape—seamless, 2- quart ca- 
ee 95¢e quality—while the 
ot lasts, and only one to a buyer 
and no. mail or phone orders, 
filled, at = 

ws (Fifth Floor.) 

Quick Disposal 

Prices on Several G 
Coats Formerly $8.95 to $19.75 at ‘at $2.98 and $5 

There are Coats of serge, tweeds, mixtures, linen, mohair 
and broadcloths in light evening shades—every one of them is 
of a style which is thoroughly correct and they are all great 
bargains at Thursday’s Clearing Sale prices—$2.08 and $5. _ 

Wim, .f 
, neat“ i i 
And Tomorrow Comes a Great Sale of 

Women’s Summer Dresses 


White Lingerie Dresses ae 
White and Colored Wash Dresses @ : 
Formerly $3.95, $4.95 and $5.95 

We are going to show you how we go about reducing a 
stock which we believe is too heavy. We have selected sev- 
eral numbers of which we have & complete line of sizes, as 
well as the odds and ends of some of our best sellers, and 
have put them all into this great group at an almost give- 

away price—$2.98, 

There are charmingly simple Lingerie Dresses 
trimmed with embroidery and lace, new Voile 
Dresses in the peplum effect, edged ‘with Cluny 
lace—Dresses of fine Lawns, Tissue Voiles and 
Anderson Ginghams, in stripes, checks and 
plaids with the trimmings of hand-embroidery, 
real laces or contrasting materials. Such 
Dresses as these are to be found in this sale. 

And in the group as a whole, the size-range from 34 to 44-inch 
bust measurement is complete. 

Colors—Pink, lavender, brown, blue and black and white. For- 

merly $3.95, $4.95 and $5.95; Thursday, choice, $2.98. 
(Third Floor.) 

roups s of Women’s 

Coats and 

Women’ s $19.75 to $24.75 Coats at at $10 

A lot of about 40 Wraps and Coats—of tussoe, pongee, satin” 
and Bengaline, and a great many handsome novelties in Lin- 
gerie Coats and full-length effects—all have been marked in 
the July Clearing Sale for Thursday at $10. 

Seventh ane: Lucas. 

inches wide, 15 inches 
ally $2.2 
(Fourth Floor.) 

50c Condiment Sets, 29 
Silver-plated Holder con 

3 bottles made of ¢lear 

wee lated to 

toe quick y, 

(Main Floor.) 

59c Union Suits at 28c 
Women’s Swiss and fine a 
bed Lisle Union Suits, 
tight knees and in regular 

—these are the regular cre gua 
ty, marked specia] for Th 
selling, 28¢. 

(Main F Fioor.) 

Pearl Buttons, 5¢ Dozen 
Just a smal! lot—not all sizes— 
but all are first quality 
Pear] Buttons whieh sell se gre 
ly at 10¢ to 15¢ dozen—priced for 
quick clearance, 6¢ 

(Main Fioer.) 

10c Irish Medallions, 5c 
Real Irish Medallions, in bebe 
effocts—round and Kinds 
which ordinarily you would have 
to pay 10c and 15¢ for, but you 

may choose Thursday at Se ea. 
(Main Floor.) 

Telescopes at Just. 
Japanese Matting 2 res 
of the finest split reed, closely 
woven and unbreakable, Sell reg- 
ularly at $1 to $3, marked spe- 
cial for quick clearance Thurs 
day at 50c te $1.48. 

Stamped Shirt Waists, 200 
Shirt Waists of fine quality In-— 
dia lawn, stamped in bea 
new designs — and there 
enough material to 
entire waist, with set-in 
usually 50c—special, 2c. 



(Third Ploér.) 

$1.50 and. $2 Summer 
Negligee Shirts 

Tomorrow we will place on 
sale a group of splendid 
Summer Shirts for men— 
kinds which sell usualy at 
+ 0 and $2. They are of 
te madras and neat ¢ol- 
iad effects and come with 
either French or laundered 
cuffs. They are here in all 

sizes atid are priced for quick 
poate Darna 3 for $2, 

r, each, 690, 

(Main Fioor.) 

Women’s $1.50 and $1.75 

White Petticoats, $1 

Made with fine:cambric tops 
and flounce of open eyelet 
embroidery, some with em- 
broidery insertion, ribbon 
drawn and embroidery 
flounce, in @ number of pret- 
ty patterns. 

$1.50 Princess Slips, 980 

Women’s and Misses’ Princess 
Slips of soft nainsook; low round 
neck, trimmed with lace or ¢6m- 
broidery insertion and embroid- 
ery medallions. Bottom Be slips 
trimmed with rows of lace inser- 

tion and lace edge or embroidery | 


. $1.25 Combinations, 85c 

Women’s Combinations— 

Racks, Sugar and Creams, Sugar 
and Cream Sets with Trays, Fruit 
Dishes, Grape Fruit Holders and 
Bread Boats. 

or gasoline stove—toasts four pieces 
of bread at one time. 
| price 19¢, special, Thursday, 10¢ ea. 

Thursday Sale of Housefurnishings 

The merchandise grouped in lots below, represents odds and 

ends of regularly-bought lines. 

50c to 75c Housefurnishing Articles, 39c 

Including Nickel-Plated Coffee Strainers, Nickel-Plated Tea Strafners, 

Niokel-Plated Tea Balls, Copper Bottle Holders, Napkin Rings, Bottle 
Openers and Corkscrews and Cocktail Strainers. 

$6 to $8 Articles, $4.95 

Coffee Machines (fancy styles), 
Serving Trays, Egg Sets, “Five 
O’Clock Teas,” Relish Dishes, Cas- 
seroles and Chafing Dishes. 

19c Sink Strainers, 10c 

Sink Strainers, made of heavy tin, 
nicely japanned, sanitary. Usually 
19c, special for Thursday’s selling, 
10¢ each. 

$2 to $3 Articles, $1.50 

Imported Butter Dishes, Toast 

19c Bread Toasters, 10c 

Bread Toasters, to be used on gas 
Usual selling 

(Fifth Floor.) 


That Sale of “Used” Pianos 
Is a Great 

A far greater success than 
we had even hoped for. 

Small wonder, for most of 
the instruments are every 
bit as good as they were 
wher new. 

Many of them had been in the 

on of the original own- 
ers for less than a year when they decided to exchange ) them for a 

Vose, a Behr Bros. Piano or one of the other splendid os or Play- 
er-Pianos which this new piano store carries. 

We must move all these ‘‘used’’ instruments quickly. Pianos 
ordered for Fall delivery will be coming to us in a short time, so you 
see how necessary it is that we vacate every available inch of space. 

Here is a partial list: 

hen In exchange for ar wl “$295 
- for Vose Player, $870 

ee sae 

PPP an wae: wm" meee a were Sao 

reinforced hack-etay with 
firm ~leather soles. These 
shoes come in black and gray, 
and in all sizes: 

They are the of out- 

ing shoes that will withstand. 
hard wear, and we offer the 
usual - quality Thureds 
at $1.36 

(Main Moor.) 

Women’s 35¢ 
Union Suits, 23¢ 

f — — 50¢, 
ws priced | 

beautiful | 

t getT ee ae ot - 
; Et Oe Te ee Pye 
P Mere 
, . < 
A a 
3 4 
mi ud ad 

Oey OD 

net te on 
" $ 

one? eer 

eae yh ’ 
~~ pr va rs 

Pn ae 

~ NE a Oe 

MOOS Oe A om 

alist’ SO Ri RRM RFD, op ean mat I Ce LL 9 AN AARP age AIA Ran es wt — iy. ne ap AE SS Ww Ord) we 
7 “~~ « 
Py - 
x ‘ 4 
; govt 
¥ at i ak < * Sac 
of, ; eae. 
& % t hkie n 5 
y Ge ONE oy 
Re Ws 8 NOR. Mead 
% * lite 
» r. wore FS ve a ee Be 2 
er Ls & \ 

Cat * UME oe 

Women’s fine ribbed oot. | 

ton Union Suits —_ with 
lace trimmed or ti 
The usual 35¢ q ty? spe- 
cial, Thursday, at 280. 

At raat 8 Lisle Thread | 

Union oe with | 
ines od | 

At 59e—Women’s Lisle Thread | 
Union Suits made lace, | 
trimmed or tight kre. 
al75c garment. its 

At 28e—Women’s. PI 

pear LF ts 

TS ee 4 PSS 
+ : 



Allison, Pitching Against Tom 
Hughes, Has - Remarkable 
Fielding Support. 

a inetomaes ORDER. 
sShotton cf. 

Jantzen rf. 
Kutina lb, 

Ainsmith ¢, 
McBride ss, 

Compton it, 

Stephens c, Shanks If, 

Allison p. Hughes D. 
Umptres—Evans and Westervelt. 

WASHINGTON, July 17.—Eight thou- 
sand enthusiasts came out this after- 
noon for the first game of the double- 
header between the Nationals and the 
Prowns. Manager Stovall selected Mack 
Allisor’ for duty on the hill, with Ste- 
phéens behind the bat. while “Old Fox’’ 
Griffith relied on‘one of his veterans, 
Long Tom Hughes.’ 

First Inning. 

BROW NS—Shotton beat out a bunt 
and went to second on Ainsmith’s wild 
throw .to first. Jantzen fanned. Ku- 
tina skied to Milan. Pratt went out, 

Hughes to Gandil. NO RUNS. 
; NATIONALS-—Moeller flied to 
« Jantzen. Foster walked. Milan singled 

to. Jeft, Gandil hit into a double play, 
~’ Allison te Austin to Kutina. NO RUNS. 

Second Inning. 
. BROWNS—Laporte walked. Austin 
forced Laporte, Hughes to McBride. 
~ Hughes tossed out Compton. Austin was 
caught off second, Hughes to McBride. 


KRATIONALS—Morearn flied to Shot- 
ton. . Ainsmith tripled’to left. McBride 

‘fouled to Stephens. Shanks died, Alli- 
: gon te Kutina. NO RUNS. 

Third tnning. 
‘BROWNS—Stephens fanned. Alli- 
son filed to Gandil. McBride got Shot- 
ton’s pop. NO RUNS. 
NATIONALS—Hughes went out, Al- 

_Mson to Kutina. Moeller flied to Shot- 
, ton. Foster Hned to Jantzen. NO RUNS. 
> Fourth Inning. 
~«  BROWNS—Jantzen flied to Moel- 

ler. Kutina rolled to McBride. Pratt 

fanned. NO RUNS. 

, NATIONALS—Mlian singled to cen- 
«ter. Compton made a great catch of 
ee Gandil's liner. Milan was safe stealing 
eowhen Laporte dropped Stephens’ throw. 
°™ Morgan died, Austin to Kutina, and Mi- 
én was doubled trying to score, Kutina 
# tc Btephens. NO RUNS. 

wea inning. 
. BROWNS— Foster and Gandil re- 
“tired Laporte. Austin fanned and died, 
/* Ainsmith to Gandil. Compton fanned. 

teoe NATIONALS—Laporte threw out 
2° Aitnsmith. McBride tripled to left. 
- Shanks singled to right, scoring Mc- 
. ” “Bride. Hughes fanned. Shanks stole 
= ad “second. Moeller walked. Foster quit, 
| ge feie to Kutina. ONE RUN. 

* Sixth Inning. 
, BROWNS—Stephens fanned. Allison 
‘ ) fouled to Ainsmith. Shotton singled to 
r and é stole’ second. Jantzen 
grounded to McBride. NO RUNS. 
+NATIONALS—Milan flied to Shot- 

0 ON ae ee 8 AS 

S “ pia a ie AE oe aha 
— = 

te, pee se ei tl 

B | Asked a Trav- 

¥eling Salesman 

emia. TRO ae 

. petting away from .tbeir peste § 
“hes, owing to their int 
ne eagle. interrupted 

“*T guess 


oy , good many of the 
boys have, that experience,’’ he 

: tema «In fact, after I had 
: pains Afb a few years I 
four m growing entirely 

90 fond of the cafes and the 

bright lights, ~ 

However, you can beat any 
"game if you want to,’’-he con- 
* tinued, ‘*The bést way that I 
know of is to cultivate some- 
_ thing worth while. Personally, 
I am strong for music, and the 
* surest way to secure the great- 
est sible value is to purchase 
_ 8 -Piano—one of 
‘@ those wonderful instruments 

- anyone can play. 
 **Now, when I hear a spark- : 
ding musical comedy, or opera, 
; the road, I write my wife to 
ny the roll for the player and 
T actuall count the days until I 
a me and play the piece 

**] have induced several of 
the boys to purchase these in- 
struments and if you ask them 
the same question, it’s a safe 
bet you will receive the same 
answer.’’ ; 

‘ete Kimball Player-Piano has 
Pi hand- =F = ge 

uce a music. 
ag cota plays the full 
any make 
ee roll. Te bas a full, 



They put the Browns down at the bottom 
And left ‘em down there at the foot; 
We thought that the Yankees had got agm 
But the Brownies refused to stay put. 


When a baseball team is fighting 

For the cellar championship, 
And the battle grows exciting 
And theyv’ve got you on the hip. 
That is the time for disappearing. 
Just take a header, and down you £0, 
And when the sky above is clearing. 
And when the sky above is clearing, 
Bob up serenely. bob up serenely, 
Bob up serenely from below. 

There go the Giants. coming back! 
- a J 

The Browns and Yankees changed places 
four times in as many days. 
7 ” . 
You can’t keep a good man down. George 
Stovall is a gobd man. 
s. * - 
This is fine growing weather—for whisk- 

7 . . 

Wonder if the Browns and Cardinals’ win- 
ning spurt is responsible for these electrical 
disturbances every night. 

= . * 

Better hold on to the Browns a while 
longer, Colonel: they might bounce into the 

first division yet. 
~ - a 

Steam railroads have long since displaced 
the old stagecoach, but they have vet to 
tind anything to take the place of the ath- 
letic coach, “ . 

George Ellis is subbing for substitute 

. » om 
Detroit has signed a pitcher named Pat- 
rick McGehee. He is said to be Irish. 

Allison threw out Gandil. Jantzen 

was under Morgan’s lift. 

} Seventh inning. 

BROWNS—Kutina walked, Pratt hit 
into a double play, McBride to Morgan, 
to Gandil. Laporte singled to center, but 
was out stealing, Ainsmith to Morgan. 

NATION ALS—Ainsmith quit, La- 
porte to Kutina. McBride singled to 
left. Shanks flied to Compton. Austin 
threw out Hughes.; NO RUNS. 
Eighth Inning. 

BROWNS—Austin was hit 
pitched ball. Compton forced Austin, 
Morgan to McBride: Stephens hit into a 
dauble play, Foster to Morgan to Gandil. 

center. Foster for¢éed Moeller, Laporte 
to Pratt. Milan flied to Jantzen. Gandil 
flied to Compton. NO ‘RUNS. 



Cincinnati vs. Boston, postponed on 
account of rain. 
OS of 

by a 

singled to 


No U. S. Crews 

in Rowing Races 

4 Stockholm 

f SOCKHOLM, July 17.—A military rid- 
ing competition for teams at the Olympic 
Kames was concluded this morning. It 
included a distance ride of about 34 
miles, a cross-country ride of about 
three‘ miles, an individual steeplechase, 
prize jumping and prize riding. 

The Swedish team finished first with 
139.06 points, German second with 138.48 
points and the United States third with 
137.33 points. 

The Olympic regatta, probably the 
largest international rowing gathering 
on record, opened this morning with the 
race in rigged fours with sliding seats 
and with a coxswain. 

The results of the heats were as fol- 

Jows: Stockholm beat Christiana by two 

lengths; Denmark beat Gothenburg by 
one and one-half lengths; Norway beat 
France by five lengths. 

The race for eight-oared, out-rigged 
shells with coxswains absorbed most of 
the attention of the spectators. The 
heuts resulted as follows: 

Germany beat France by one and one- 
half lengths. Time, 6m. 45s. Germany 
led throughout. 

Berlin Rowing Club beat Hungary by 2\% 

ime, 6m. 32s. 

College, Oxford beat Norway by a 
Time, 6m. 2%s. 

Australia : 
The race was So, a procession 


New York at Pittsburg, clear; 
p. mm. 

Boston at Cincinnati, clear; 3 p. m. 

Philadelphia at Chicago, clear; 3 p. m. 

Brooklyn at St. Louis, cloudy; 3 p. m. 


Browns at Washington, cloudy; 
games, first at 2 p. m. 

Cleveland at New York, clotdy; 4 p. m. 

Chicago at Boston, clear; tWo games, 
first at 1:30 p. m. 

Detroit at Philadelphia, cloudy; two 
games, first at 1;30 p. m. 

Sends Harrell to Holyoke. 

Odin M. Harrell, the lanky lad secured 
by Connie Mack from Baylor University ‘of 
Waco, Tex.. and sent to the Holyoke club, te 
one of the tallest youngsters that perhaps 
ever broke into the big Lease from the col- 
lege ranks, measuring 6 feet 4 inches in 
stocking feet. 

Abeles in M. ee Shetts. 



ALL aa mS 
-ATS100,000 MEET 

Jury of Sporting Editors to 
Name Opponents of Present 
Champions of Fistiana. 

NEW YORK, July 17.—A special box- 
Ing tournament to determine the cham- 
pions in all classes is to be held in 
New York next winter on a scale never 
before attempted. The scheme has the 
backing of a syndicate of wealthy pa- 
trons of the sport. . 

According to the preliminary an- 
nouncement, the battles all are to a fin- 
ish and $100,000 in purses wil] be of- 
fered, divided as follows: 

Bantamweight, $5000; featherweight, 
$15,000; lightweight, $20,000; middle- 
weight, $10,000; heavyweight, $50,000. The 
title holders in these different classes 
are Coulon, Kilbane, Wolgast; Gibbons 
and Johnson. 

The question of selecting the most 
suitable opponents for these men will 
be put into the hands of a jury of 
sporting editors. 

DICK: This {fs leap year. Marry me. Bu 
the wedding ring of Loftis Bros. on credit. 

Giants Drop F ourth Straight; 
McGraw Pays $8000 for Pitcher 

That defeat, 3—i, that the Cubs. J. Lav- 
ender up. handed the Giants Tuesday was 
the fourth successive reverse for McGraw’s 
gang. The Giants lost three hand-running 
in St. Louls and then chucked another away 
to the bothersome Bruins, making seven de- 
feats out of nine games on the Western 
junket. : 

There was only one pleasing feature to 
Tuesday’s bout from a New York standpoint. 
That was the pitching of big Jeff Tesreau. 
Jeff allowed only seven hits, one less than 
his vis-a-vis, but he walked three men, while 
the Chicago spitball artist didn’t commit a 
battery error. 

The Cubs scored a pair of runs in the 
fifth, when Evers was safe on an error, 
Archer’s out, a passed ball, Lavender’s sin- 
gle and Sheckard’s double, Schulte scored 

jin the eighth on his single and subsequent 

safe knocks by Tinker and Zimmerman. 
Murray’s triple and Tinker’s error scored 
the Giants’ only run in the fourth. 

That this losing streak is worrying Mc- 
Graw is evinced by the fact that Little Na- 
poleon is buying up, all available pitchers. 
Announcement was made Tuesday that Mc- 
Graw had paid. $8000 for Pitcher Paddy 
Green of the Holyoke (Connecticut State 
League) club, setting a high-water mark for 
purchased players from the Connecticut 
League. Green is booked for early delivery. 

Poor pitching really has been the cause of 
the Giants’ slump. After Marquard hit the 
toboggan, all the other hurlers seemed to 
crack out of sympathy—all except Matty. 
And why Big Six wasn’t used against the 
Cubs Tuesday is more than most persons 
can reason out. Matty beat the Cubs a 

and also beat the-Cards, 

pitching the only xames the ee have 
won:on this trip. Big Six probably 1 open 

against the Pirates Wednesday. 

week ago Tuesday 

The Giants invade Pittebure Wednesday 
for a five-game series, playing @ double- 
header on Friday. The Corsairs are some- 
what weakened by the absence of Bobby 
the brilliant little third-sacker, who 

Reese to have a 

is visiting Bonesetter 
sprained back mended. McKechinie will 
show at the far corner Wednesday unless 
Bobby takes the bit in his teeth and plays 
despite his injury. Mike Donlin: also is 
on the sick list and Mensor. @ Northwest- 
ern League recruit, will perform in right 

The Pirates should have the edge in this 
series. McGraw will be at the mercy of 
Matty and Marquard, while Clarke has 
Adams, Camnitz, O’Toole, Hendrix and Rob- 
inson. Wiltse. Ames and Crandall cannot be 
placed in the same class as the above- 
mentioned Pirate quintet. 

In an effort to alleviate the sting of dis- 
appointment which a batter feels when he 
strikes out with the bases filled. a Pitts- 
burg scribe has set down the fact that Hans 
Wagner sawed the air in the decisive game 
of the 1903 world’s series when all the 
bags were chocked, while Nap Lajoie pulled 
a similar stunt in 1908, when a hit wouid 
have clinched the A. L. gonfalon for the 


Those Red Sox are pretty consistent win- 
‘rs. They beat the Tigers. 7—2, Tuesday 
and still jead the procession. The Athiet. 
ics. Houck up, also won, beating the Naps 

with Vean Gregg on the hillock, 5—2. 

= ha 

Semi-Finals in 


Browne-Paine and Davis-Fitz- 
gibbon Matches Set for 


Play has reached the semi-finals in 
the annual club championship golf 
tournament at Normandie with the fol- 
lowing matches set for decision Friday 
or Saturday. 

Tarleton Brown vs. Dr. G. F. Paine. 

Manton Davis vs. Frank Fitzgibbons. 

The tournament this year was replete 
with surprises, the biggest of which 
was Cy More’s failure to qualify. The 
reason Mr. More didn’t qualify was that 
he didn’t participate in the qualifying 
round, which was surprising. 

One of the best matches of the tourna- 
ment was played Monday when Frank 
Fitzgibbons eliminated Eddie Limberg, 1 
up in 20 holes. Fitzgibbons’ playing has 
been such that he is tipped to win the 
tournament, despite Dr. G. F. Paine’s 
great showing. 

Play has reached the finals in other 
classes. E. T. Miller meets B. F. Spen- 
cer in Class A, while A. S. Martin and 
W. C. Sipple will play in the last 
round of the consolation tournament. In 
Class B, E. D. Salmon plays Billy Stein- 

—__-—_»@- —_-—-- 

Post-Dispatch is the only evening 

Louis that receives or pub- 

newspaper in St. 

lishes news gathered by the Associated Press. 

ee Not 

| Although Marquard, Plank and 

Having So Much 
Luck This Year 

by seeing Baker make several futile 0 
to land on the ball, but this assures A 
The very kind of ball that Baker may 
pear weak on in one inning he fs apt 1 
ri oat of the S Se see 

oe the bast a, itcher cam 

Tea ate tight it 

liey to walk 
poane other batter, me 
yerour as 

Krause Are Leaders, Their 
Margin Is Slight. 

Although Rube Marquard leads the 
National League pitchers, Eddie Plank 
heads the American League and Harry 
Krause is the best American Associa- 
tion flinger, the majority of the left- 
handers are not having what could be 
called a very successful season. The 
others. Nap Rucker and Vean Gregg, 
for instance, who are doing well. 

But winning soutnpaws are few and 
far between this year. Even Vean 
Gregg has been going none too well, 
having lost nearly as many games al- 
ready as he did during the entire sea- 
son of 1911. But two other American 
League left-handers, in addition to 
Plank and Gregg, have succeeded in 
winning half their games. They are 
Ray Collins of Boston, and Pennock of 
the Athletics. The Philadelphia young- 
ster has won one and lost one, while 
Collins has broken even on six games. 

Mogridge of the White Sox, and Ham- 
iiton of the Browns, have lost more 
than they have won. Jim Vaughn has 
won but three out of 12, while Willle 
Mitchell of the Naps, has won but two 
out of eight. Lefty George has been 
charged with five defeats and credited 

with no victories. 

1807 $. BROADWAY 
$15 to $200 




Come and hear this 

Fasy terms if desired 

ZS) the Piano and Victrola house of St. Lous 


The leading Victor parlors 

1006 Olive St. 

Ask about our trial pan’ i 1 hat record 
find elsewhere — you ll 

| Victor-" 



This instrument is a genuine 
-Victor-Victrola, of the same 

high quality 

Company, and is equipped with all th 

patented features. 
Why should you hesitate another moment in placing this. 



E.J. PIPER. Presr. 


you couldn’t 

surely find here—this is one 
feature of “Acolian Service” which 

goes with every Victrola we sell. 

“Aeolian Service and the Victor—an ideal combination” 

The Aeolian Co 

1004 Olive St 

Victor Wholesalers and Retailers’ 

which characterizes all products of the Victor. 

e exclusive Victrola 

greatest of all musical instru-. 
ments in your homer 

All we ask is that you go 
to any Victor dealer's and 

hear your fa- 
vorite music. 

Other styles 
$25 to $200 

Victors $10 to $100 

Victor Talking 
Machine Company 
Camden, N. J. : 


x G3. Rae GR ee 8 

Drink two more glasses during 
the day and by bedtime you're “right 
as a golden guinea”, fresh as the morn- 
ing dew and certain of a good night’s rest. 

No matter how good 
glass will make you. FEEL 
BETTER. No matter how well you look, 
one glass will make you LOOK BETTER 

a sues priate Bins bake you work, one glass 
will make you WANT to work HARDER. 
ee Oe ee Sn ne vee ee 

Peis somes cou enn as Dat 


Fer-Mil-Lac Refreshes the Fagged-Out 

When you get down town half an hour late—commence the day with 
a bad start; when your hands are slow and your brain slower, when your eyes are 
dull and heavy and your nerves are all on edge—THINK of FER-MIL-LAC. THEN THINK 

of the nearest soda fountain, cafe or buffet and beat it in that direction. Order a “cold bottle” and 
get outside of it. Pay the clerk a dime and before you get back to work you’re more than half ga out”. 

you feel, 






F a 2a 

The difference between 
Fer-Mil-Lac and buttermilk 
is all in favor of the former. 
The cream is all TAKEN OUT of 
buttermilk—it is all LEFT in Fer- 
Mil-Lac. Then Fer-Mil-Lac is cul- 
tured by adding the Bulgarian Germ, 
which aids digestion, neutralizes 
the acid and makes it more delic- 
ious. Buttermilk drinkers find 
Fer-Mil-Lac much more nourishing 
than buttermilk. Those who can’t 
drink buttermilk, relish and benefit 
by drinking Fer-Mil-Lac, 

Saeteele ent enh teoneepenet 4 bottles for 30 cents. 

f poe +o ‘ val 

| Republic 

June Records 
of Legitimate Paid Advertising 

in St. 

: cols. 
It will be observed that the 
POST-DISPATCH carried more legiti- 
mate paid advertising for the entire 
month of June than three out of four of 
its competitors all added together, and 
shows a greater gain than all four of its 
competitors added together. 

i nepe. . a Reason 




ON ¢ RE 25 

gain 118 
tT 41 

loss 98 
a: ai 200 

Call or wri 
1 attent 
' Main 

a '. Se 
a, og i Se 7 


ee cae 

foie ; 
; ’ 


a we 
a "7 



> aOR ERS 

. ave aiways sald, I will sell most any- 

88 price for the Browns would have to be 

é § 

But There’s 
__.All Fail to Meet Magnate’s 

‘Local Club’s President Declares 
® Cincinnati Purchase Rumor 
Me Without Foundation. 

ig Oe 

4 Browns to a syndicate headed by 
| John E. Bruce. 

“Bruce's offer is not included in the in- 

4 ae bie we 40 b'ds for the club, but I have 

i Improving. 
é oy, 

-. Daley Well Recommended, 

he Mansfield (Ohio State League) team, 

: is 


‘ ‘ . 
Chae si ¢ e 
‘a "4 
‘ N 



Pa . - 

r - ‘ Pit ‘ > = : ae 

— : F ‘ai ¥ : - 

BN Ean pi oa ae, jie a, Soy ee Pe 

* oY Se ie a 


4 of ae as 2 hat Sg *, * . 
pe ee eS ee ne ee eee 

sie ee Me ee ee 

Nothing Stirring as 





| OL. HEDGES took a train 

( ; for parts unknown Wednes- 

day morning. It Is pretty 

well understood, however, that he 

$s not on his way to Cincinnati to 

grrange for the transfer of the 

The Colonel is thinking more of 

_ upbuilding his club than he is of 

s@isposing of it. It is said he ts 

“eager to line up a minor league 

_ player who is burning up the 

> Bushes, and Hedges personally de- 
‘sires to sign him. Aas 

ie , 
‘Phat he has received no less than 
Orty offers to sell his holdings in the 
ro ns within the last year Is an ad- 
lesion from Owner Robert Lee tiedges 
f the St. Louis Americans, following 
the report from Cincinnati that John B. 
Fuce, secretary of the National Com- 
ion and part owner of the local 
iain, was forming a syndicate to pur- 
Chase the Grand avenue aggregation. 
“However, Col. Hedges says that 

Vitations he has received to sell his 
baseball club. A Cincinnati scribe 
Wrote thet Bruce was working to dig up 
€n0uz); money to buy out the local mag- 
| Truce Hasn't Made Bid. 
/"'f Truce is thinking of buying my base- 
bai cl''b I know nothing about it,” said 
Pei Hedaee to the Post-Dispatch “And I 
@@evibih“lact Friday and Saturday. I went 
te Tincinnati to better acquaint, myself with 
@conients of the new national agreement. 
SFP pots. days I had luncheon.with Bruce 
Gi ai.» attended the games in Cincinnati 
oh tiie. We talked baseball. of course. 
mi he didn’t mention a word about buying 
he ie vne. P 
FP Since te last deal to purchase the Browns 
ie 6thro gh | haven't sought a buyer. 
mM adv ft that I have received probably 
Sif ny Attention to them. I am pretty well 
Misficd to stey in the game. Of course, as 

I own, provided I get my price—and 
| pretty stiff figure. 
: Team Is Picking Up. 
ersonaliy I fee) that my baseball team 
We are lining up young play- 
fast as our scouts recommend them 
& fast as they can be purchased. And 

/ fr. 

es } s out of the men if they possess any 
mball. I feel that the Browns are im- 

i young Daley, the infielder obtained from 
up to the expectations of the scout 
recommended his purchase by the 
n@, Bob Waliace will not be the short- 
of Btovall's team next season. Owner 
had one of his men tour the Amert- 

| Association and Ohio State League 
He picked Chapman of Toledo and 
of Columbus ag the best shortfielders 
W's impossible to buy Chapman. because 
“belongs to Cleveland. But in preference 
. Daley was picked. Ho's a better 
Gerber and is said to be a 


- tr 

“ ig 

S ‘Amd Griff Was Uniucky. 


i track and field events found a place on 


broad sword combats and have taken to 

He Mit ht as Well Have Asked LUNK HEDD for His Right Eye 
Drawn for the Vost-Dispatch by JEAN KNOTT. 

You NEED 16 

LUNK, |'Notic® ‘You've 


A Good 

ete a NE CC a 

LIKE ‘To “Tatre A 



OuT, ¥ 

\T ALL FiquReo 


Cost ‘You on.y 
390. So You 


— = es aS a eee ee oe 



BOUT the cleanest thing in the 

world of sport is the track and 
fiead division of the Olympic games. 
There’s scarcely a taint of any sort 
about this wholesome athletic feature. 
The only commercialism to be found 
in connection with the games is the faat 
that James E. Sullivan, who is right 
power for a big sporting goods establish- 
ment, is identified with the selection of 
the American team. 

However, Mr. Sullivan ww tho ONE man 
of all the world who happens to be the 
best posted about Olympic and other 
athletic conditions and is practically in- 
dispensable to the committee. 
- - . 
HE international committee, which 
has charge of naming the location 
of the various Olympiads, is not out 
for money; nor have big bids from 
cities any influynce with this body. 
Cleveland offered $100,000 for the 19m 
games;-but it was held that other coun- 
tries were itled to a prior chance. 
The committee awarded the meet to 
Stockholm with the idea of developing 
athletics in a country comvaratively new 
to it. That ite judgment in this respect 
was wise is shown in the results. Swed. 
en and Finland, countries where ath- 
letics in the past have amounted to 
mere gymnastics, developed wonderfully 
and brought to the front some truly re- 
markabie performers. 
American trainers and methods were 
introduced and now Finland, Sweden, 
Germany and other continental countries 
have awakened to the importance of 
track and field competition for the first 
* « * 
{E wiymplic Committee is following 
out the same idea in awarding the 
1916 show to Berlin. Germany is very 
backward in everything save gymnas- 
tics, and only in the last few years have 

athletic programs. The big universities 
are giving over such ancient and dubious 
pastimes as stein lifting contests and 

Saner and more healthful recreations. 

% ' ra ery 

—s : 

HE United States is not entitled to be 
awarded the games as yet, in the 
eyes of the international commission, which 
Wants to use its authority in this matter 
to extend the sphere of track and field 
games. The United States is daffy on the 
subject now and needs no missionary efforts 
to arouse enthusiasm. 

Russia will be the next great field to be 
invaded. The Russian flag went up many 
times during the recent Olympic games, but 
it was the prowesg_of the Finlanders that 
won the colors recognition. There was no 
team representing the Russian Empire, the 
biggest field of all for the missionaries of 

* * o 
HE front runner in any line of sport 
is a dubious investment for the specu- 
lative. This is notoriously true of horse- 
racing, where it is the exception for the 

| horse that heads the field at the quarter to 

finish in front at the end of a mile, not- 
withstanding the fact that he saves ground 
rounding the turns. 

In baseball the early season teams seldom 
stand up throughout, though occasionally, as 
in all lines, a club is so superior to its com- 
Petition as to make a joke of the race. 

This season has seen two notable ‘‘blow- 
wps."’ and is right now about to display a 
third. The White Sox went very sadly to 
the bad-in the American League, while the 
Cincinnati Reds lasted just long enough to 
make Steinland fans think they had a live 
one in O'Day. 

Now the Giants are weakening. Only two 
victories out of nine games played since 
the club came’ West has worked havoc with 
the team’s reputation. At least temporarily 
the team is slipping. McGraw is: paying 
fancy prices for all sorts, of pitching talent 
in- the hope of landing something able to 
halt the descent of the club, 

it’s a difficult thing to stop a 
and Q m ayy Hl FR args in —_ 
Hon ff toy Sion Gated os confidence is 
ae ty restore. 

two or three in 
tarting well, 


of teams 

who rem infield on two ons 
in the middle of a championship race, and 

yes wor. 
Giants have a good team. John Mc- 
Graw says it's a better one joe that wh 
ag Rey Bw Fics gn os Mon 
e » se w pro 

serve to revive interest in what Berens wm 
to be a runaway race, 

Tt will certa aa revive gate receipts for 

best service | 
are marke 





WoO of the National League’s 
7 premier southpaws are slated 
to antagonize each other in 
the opening game of the Superba- 
Cardinal series at the Robison Field 
pasture Wednesday afternoon. 
Harry Sallee is due to work for 
the Cardinals, while Nap Rucker, 
who finished up the tenth inning 
for Yingling at Pittsburg Tuesday, 
probably will be sent back by Bill 
Dahlen. If the Superbas win three 

of the four games here they will 
move ahead of thé Cardinals. 

| ent 


KALAMAZOO, Mich., July 17.—The Pa- 
per. Mills $10,000 purse for 2:11 class trot- 
ters was the big feature of today’s Grand 
Cireuit card. Most of the horses which start- 
ed in the Furniture Stakes at Grand Rapids 
last week were expected to race today for 
the rich prize. 

Two other events, the 2:15 pace and the 
2:22 pace, each $1000 affairs, were on the 


LONDON, July 17.—The London Daily 
News, discussing the results of the Olympic 
games in today’s issue, declares itself not 
much. concerned in the Stockholm results, on 
the ground that it is not competitive sport 
that Is nationally important, but sport as a 
recreation of allround te 

Ee ames 

KERMIT solves your 

you a realiy smart =: 
collar that’s easy and= 


to this season of the year when 
warm weather begins to tell. 


) , 

Denver Tourney 

St. Louis Man Qualifies for First 

Round in Western Golf 

DENVER, Colo., July 17.—Stuart Stick- 
ney, holder of the Missouri State title, was 
the only St.. Louls golfer to qualify yes- 
terday for the championship class of the 
annual Western golf tournament now in 
progress at the Denver Country Club. Stick- 
ney returned a card of $8, while the low 
qualifying score was a 60, made by Warren 
K. Wood of the Homewood Club of Chi- 
cago. ° 

Chick Evans of the Edgewater Club of 
Chicago negotiated a 73 and tied with J. 
Neville of San Francisco and Lawrence D. 
Bloomfield of Denver for second honors. 
Play will begin today in the first round, 
Stickney being paired with Pau! Hyde of 
Wichita. ‘Wood is scheduled to meet Mason 
Phelps, another Chicago star, in what should 
prove the feature match of the first round. 
The pairings and qualifying scores follow: 

W. K. Wood 69, Homewood, Chicago, 
and Mason Phelps. 80. Midlothian. Chicago. 

Addison Stillwell, 76. Beverly, Chicago, 
and E. S. Armstrong. 83, California. 
‘Fraser Hale, 74, Skokie, Chicago, and A. 
Cahn, 82, Omaha. 

F. M. P. Taylor, 78, Colorado Springs, 
and R. BE. McCracken, 88,. Denvef. 

Paul Hyde, 74, Wichita, and 8. G, Stick- 
ney, 88, St. Louis. 

J. D. Cady. 80, Rock Island, apd L. J. 
Hopkins, 86; Chicago. 

G. N. Aldredge. 78, Dallas, and J. De- 
witt, 84, Colorado Springs. 

J. Neville. 78. Claremont, San Francisco. 
and H. J. Baton, 81, Evanston, Chicago. 

Charles Evans Jr., 18, Edgewater, Chica- 
go. and V. W. Whitney. 81, San Francisco. 

K. H. Edwards, 78. Midlothian, Chicago, 
and Walter Fairbanks, 8&4, Denver. 

D. E. Sawyer, 74, Wheaton, Chicago, and 
J. A. Hubbell, 88, Des Moines. 

P. A. Talbot, 70, Jefferson City, and H. 
E, Brann, 85, Evanston, Il). 

H. G. Legg. 75. Minneapolis. and F. W. 
MacCartney, 83. Denver. 

M. A. McLaughlin, 80, Colorado Golf Club. 
and H. W. Treat, 86, Seattle. 

J. W. Broad, 78, Dallas, and W. Her- 
tig, 85, Minneapolis. 

L. D. Bromfield, 73, Denver, and W. 
Chambers, 82, Omaha. 


CHICAGO, July 17.—Chairman C. C, Sin- 
sabaugh of the contest board of the Chi- 
cago Automobile Association last night sent 
out the entry blanks for the Elgin. road 
race to be run Aug. 30 and 31. 

Directors of the Chicago Motor Club were 
asked by the Chicago Automobile Club to 
waive their claim to the Elgin trophy this 
year, as it has been decided to hang up this 
historic cup for the heavy-car prize on the 
second day of the meet. It was said that 
the request probably would be granted, al- 
though no action has yet been taken. 



Nick: Altrock Released. 
KANSAS CITY,..Mo., . July. ,.17.—Pitcher 
Nick Altrock, former star of the Chicago 
Américan baseball club, was today. given 
an wneonditional release by the Kansas City 
(American Association) team. Altrock signed 
with Kaneas City in the spring of 1911, 

upon being released’ by Minneapolis. 
BILL: Am elsd I proposed. The diamond 

TAKES $175.00 

Failure of Roger's Team to Run 
to 1911 Form Proves 


Allowing that the tips being handed 
out by the baseball secretaries, the men 
who check up the turnstiles every af- 
ternoon, are tne, thé National League 
is not reaping the financia] harvest this 
season that it did last. And what’s the 
reason, do you suppose? 

The answer ig obvious to baseball 
men. It is: The Cardinals. 

According to testimony given In court 
by Mrs. Britton and her club attaches, 
the Cardinals earned upwards of $100,- 
000 last year. That was big money for 
a St. Louis club, but it didn’t méan that 
only the local club profited by the spurt 
of Bresnahan’s team. Indeed, the Car- 
dinals’ dash pennant-ward last year 
probably enticed upwards of an addi- 
tional $175,000 into the National League 
treasury in various receptacles in Bos- 
ton, New York, Chicago, Cincinnati, 
hg ccs and Pittsburg and Brook- 

We're “It” 

Reason? beckuns Bt st a pop- 
ular winner, Indeed, the ideal race in 
the National League would be the Car- 
dinals and New York for pennant con- 
tenders, with the Cubs and Pittsburg in 
first division. Thére was more interest 
in baseball in the Middle West last sea- 
son while the Cards were In first divi- 
sion than there has or will be at any 
time this season. The Cards made the 
race a hot one and the season was most 
successful financially in the history of 
the parent organization. 

Here’s an. instance: When Boston 
paid the Cards a visit early in August 
last year the Hub town team was paid 
for a Friday’s crowd of 9000, a Satur- 
day’s turnout of 16,000 and a Sunday’s 
jam of 23,500. That was a life-sayer for 
the poor Braves. This year Boston 
came along on July 7 for four games 
and played to less than 6000 paid ad- 
missions on the series. Can’t you gee 
the angle? 

When the Cards went on their big trip in 
midseason last year they set attendance 
records at Boston, Brooklyn and New York. 
The idea of seeing the under dog on top 
appealed to the alien fans. They came out 
and rooted for Roger and his rampant 
rogues, But this season the Cards were 
down in tife rut when they weént touring 
in the Orient, and ¢onsequently the crowds 
were small. * 

When the Giants mafe such @ runaway 
race of It at the start that interest lagged 
around the circuit. Especially in Philade!- 
phia, Boston and Brooklyn: Also right here 
at home, for that matter. However, now 
that the Giants are beginning to come back 
to the field ahd the Cards are sprinting, 
there’s @ chance that all the teams may 
recuperate a little of their losses. But un- 

you voougnt of Loftis on credit is a heauty. 

| der no conditions will the receipts this year 



Don’t be 

for a hot day 

perspiration, dust 

Every man who 

no stropping or 

It has the 

You ou 

These 1912 Blades 


| Gillette this hand of 

HE Gillette shave is a better, bracer 
than an iced drink 
and a breeze through the office. 
It starts a man right. 
Slips his beard off velvet-smooth— 
lets him wash his face rea//y clean of 

the smart and irritation of his skin. 

says it is the most efficient shaving 
device ever invented. . 

It has the B/ade—the first shavin 
edge so hard and sharp that it nee 
r honing. 

It has the simple and effective ad- 
justment—to any beard, to any skin, 
to a light or a close shave. 

7 first #-ve and natural angle 

to try the Gillette Safety Razor. _ 
oe cal 

without a 

and grime—allays 

‘uses the Gillette 


Ls ° 

2 * pers 5 
Pema nt 
ae ee 
25 yy 




* af ekch 
whee 3% 

amfiton and 


ang . 2-1-3. 

wee shee 2-0-8. | Bat- 

So far there have been two really big 
up-sets in the National League—the Cubs 
and Phillies, in opposite directions. Be- 
fore the curtain rang up in April, the 
Phillies, “the best team on paper,” were 
picked by all the wiseacres to furnish keen 
competition for the Giants, while many 
tipped Dooin’s club to win the Lynch 
league flag, Nearly all agreed that Chance 
would be lucky to squirm into the first di- 

At this date, the half-way mark has 
been reached by ail the clubs, and one 
finds the Cubs chasing the Giants, while 
the wind is out of the Phillies sails. The 
reason for the Phillies’ failure is easy. | 
Dooin’s men were riddled with injuries 
for the first two months of the seagon, 
the pitchers cracked and the players lost 
heart. They then quit to a whisper. But 
how about the Cubs? 

PERSONAL—Jim: It’s leap year. I'll dle 
without you. Get the diamond of Loftis Bros. 




Coat Cut Undershirts and 
Knee Length Drawers 
or Union Suits. There'll 
be no pulling or tugging 
to get out of them. Pur- 
chase a suit today. 

(Trade Mark Reg. U. S. Pat. 

The B. Vv. D. 
New York. 

ge! NER UR ee THROES peat ere a 

; ‘4 
; : ’ . : 
en 4 ) , .) 
: ¥ - i ’ a 
“sy * i 7 ~ De ¢ R / 
- +, 2 
- 4 q i as ‘ : bei wg : 
Fd q iff a if . 
; 2 we ; 3 - + a de 3 
s 5 ’ =  eges ie : Po le, a ae De "Sp “ 
F 4 { baal Pig ea > - gl 
’ 4 - > ‘ y, AS . hee < "i sa At. ae eae 
s “ S ; 6 oan } lee ce . ger A Ie oe 
: ue | RUSH a aa ae ee Ge eT . - 
me 4 . i . $e geey . Ree RR » bate km oe 
’ < J <2 Wi ee VG oe , 
a ery WS $ P ‘ , < ‘ ee 


i «“ J 
La A 
Siem adh % 





OF. and Fossign Comte 
a < 

is sewn on every B. V. D. Undetgarment, = 

> » « e z ¥ i mi 
‘ aie ae Gg PP ee 
t ae BO ie Bete "Ge 
: : OO gt ae aed _— - 
‘ ' CX, . ee cane cet uae “ diy ae has ‘ 
’ ‘ f : +} 
® ; ee , a ia 
—— : = ——— 2 z 
ba 5 5 » ee! 

‘ ~ . be ape F 

Jones, Kiel, Slater, Carriere Op- 
ae pose Weinbrenner; Goldstein, 
Sidener and Vit. 

‘Swanger Would Not Have With- 
| drawn if Conditions Were Dif- 
ferent, It Is Said. 

Prwro Republican combinations are 
im: against each other in the loca! 
®ontests for the nominations for Cir- 
cuit Attorney, Public Administrator, 
®heriff.and Coroner. One is headed by 

bert G. Jones, brother-in-law of ex- 
ss Jeptha D. Howe, who is seeking 

en ere ee ee . } ; 
cere aaa atiaameateaacemsamsacanaimacencccesaaT eoruate a ED 
. : . 
t i ts ‘ es ea a . 

= att th 
” tio or tne 
Mys ciation, oF 

amusement pamela sg 
ln e~ 

Night in the 
Cavallo’s batid 
ing beach and amusement con- 


Next week, “Top o° the World 

. tore’s band concerts, bathing 
beach and amusement conces- 

Next week,, same attraction. 

ville, week’s first nae "Eldridge 
and Barlow in’ “ Law 
week’s last half, Stason and 
Murray in comedy act. Band 
concerts and amusement con-, 

the shrievalty nomination, as he has 
corralied the “gang” support in all the 
lower wards. City Councilman L. E. 
Lehmberg is making serious inroads on 
the other candidates. for the Public 
Administratorship nomination. 

The Republicans expect to carry 5t. 
iouls at the November election, but can- 
didly admit the State -situation is all 
but hopeless. It is argued by shrewd 
leaders that State Bank Examiner John 

We Oy teas & Guarantee 


ho —" Bye § at 8 a. m. & close 
5 p. aturdays at 6 p. m. 


Largest Distributerg of Merchandise 

Ceactencstinidticdtey utiutter 

at Retail in Missouri or the West. 



N ew & fresh: lots of rs Summer’s Lacces merchandise will be brought forth for. Thursday’s selling. The 
prices have-been sharply cut to hurry their departure—we simply will not carry goods over from one sea- 
son to another, which accounts for the severe reductions now in force in every section of this store. You 
can find countless —— to practice economy here Thursday. 


, 7 _ 
< “h > &F 
2 Me ~~ 
SAAS aS aeons Ae, ee 

OI Est. eee 
ca _ 

ee e Sa Fe. 
? A 


'13-ineh adjustable 
ta from 

Special in : 

prising stock 12 inch | 
d op oy cutting from’ 4% 

ciuding 1 

pair tap 
wrench § 

ae inches 5 
%. inch, 


Automobile Screw Plates 
(Like cut). 

= ~ eee en ey, BEE 


or Woed; 
Hor , Metal ' ox 1-16 to * te 
Special price, per se 

Drill Bits, Square Shanks 
consists of 3 

nog wing factory. 
price this sale. eac 

QUART SIZE. Each Torch tested before 
me ee 

cutter. wrench 

inch; . combination. of 

| 6- 
wire screwdriver. 

gas pliers, 

th ty ‘all. as 8 

In sets of ae bite from 4 to 16-11 
in wood bit Special 

price, per Bry 

uts from poise to “nee like «a 
trees and 

than w er. PE 
CIAL PRICE this sale. 

ti 7 Porras for serena 
core trom: slamming. Special 
price this sdle, each....«««+««ssee" 

nomination for Circuit Attorney. On 

the Jones slate are: For Sheriff, Henry i 

QV. Kiel, former chairman of the City . 

Committee; for Public Administrator, 
rark M. Slater, chairman of the Re- 

Publican organization, and for Coroner, 
or. T.. lL.» Carriere. 

sel P. Weinbrenner is fighting this 

5 ft. high, 50 ft long: "per rolt = Y.) oe 
Ci ¢ ft high, 160 f. long: 1: Ba 


sise.. *eeeeveeeeee 

BIBG. . sin cvcceeee 
SISO.» ss cccevever, 


E. Swanger would not have withdrawn 
from the race for the Republican guber- 
national nomination if conditions were 
different. It has been the misfortune 
of John C. McKinley, to whom the 
Swanger strength will be thrown, to: 
get Republican honors when the Demo- 
crats carried the State. Twice he was 
the Republican nominee. for United 
States Senator, but the victory in eacb 
instance proved empty as the Demo- 
crats controlled the Legislature. 

In announcing his withdrawal Swan- 
ger says he is acting in the interest 
of party harmony. The fact that Swan- 
ger was Gov. Hadley’s preference for 
the nomination and that Hadley is just 
now sulking a bit on the Republican 
national ticket is believed by well in- 
formed Republicans to. have had some- George Riechmann, whojthing to do with Swanger’s action. 
re certain to receive a large vote for| since the Chicago convention, the Re- 
—- publican leaders have read the political 

h in: M ‘ 
a0 Te EXTRA = ER handwriting Be s > a tig oo 

Chari Db” Morris, chairman’ of. the 
| State Committee,.and Walter. S..-Dickey 
tr Heat. Dangerous to Little 
Ones If Bowels Are Neglected. 

peste! price this sale, 

$2.50, $3 & $4 QUALITIES 

The Wonderful Dollar Dress Sale held here on Thursday last brought long. 
overwhelming response, & this sale tomorrow should be even more suc- J DUSTLESS DUST MOP 

cessful. The values are simply marvelous. Wi) ) 7 pardwoad fi WASH TUBS | 
Percale Dresses. Linen Dresses. 

bination, which appears to have the 
fupport of the Kratz-Troll forces. Wein- 
Drenner hus declared that if elected 
“iblic Administrator the Trolls will 
ve mothing to do with his office. Nat 
léstein; chief clerk in Circuit Clerk 
raves" office, appears to have the call 
r Sheriff on. slate No. 2, with Howard 
ener favored. for Circuit Attorney 
nd Dr. R. 8. Vitt for Coroner. 

a Riechmann Has Following 
: - Phere ‘political communities of "inter- 

st take no account of such formigable 

ogee l 







With red- 
dish brown 
giazed in- 

set. Fitted 
with metal 

of Kansas City,: an original Roosevelt 
man who has been whipped into line 
for the Republican national ticket, came 
to St. Louis to size up. the Republican 
fences. To their surprise the Repub- 

‘ frames: 
Se heavily 

special price, 

ormiler to cut 98 
CASSEROLE—Round—Similar to 1.98) 
with plain 

giain frame 

Reform Pocket Corkscrew 
Without a doubt the most practical 
Corkscrew and bottle made; 
should be in every home. 

Special price, each 


®-inch forged steel blades, 10-inch hard- 
wood handles: length over all, 24 inches. 
Special price this | 

The mother cannot do better for 
Gar children than to train them, 
from infancy, to regularity of the 
bowels, © Chronic constipation in 
et life can be avoided if the child 

aught to dispose of the poison- 

ous stomach waste regularly. 
Prnere will, of course, be times 
When the little one will become con- 
stipated and bilious. In hot weather, 
especially, immediate . attention is 
necessary, as. much serious illness 
results from, inactive bowels. Salts,: 
cathartics, purgatives, and similar 

stic irritants are harsh and vio- 
.lent and only bring temporary re 
bold while disturbing the whole sys- 

m. A gentle, pleasant bowel stim- 
lant iike Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup 

Pepsin is. far preferable. Syrup 

Pepsin contains no narcotic drug, 

ens composed of simple laxative 

combined with pepsin, and 

gp tly, in a natural manner, on 

+ --gtorfach, bowels and liver. By 
conenty cleansing the bowels and 
ving the foreign matter that ir- 

utes andsinflames the tissue, it 
will quickly check the summer diarr- 
hoea that is so weakening in its 


6-Cup Sisecerion each, 
8-Cup Size—Price, each, 

Height 6 inches, Copth. 2% inches, 
bell on top of clock. 
cial price this yo aa se eeeeeee 








-— 4 

These Dresses, $1.00 





ey” aps 

3 18 inches long—epeol mr eo p 

ee é ue 24 inches lon . + 280 LP 
im en’s $3.00 Sik \ SPONGE HOLDER— Heavy; (for gece a 
Shirts, $1.69 e 

sponge or large cak for 
All with collars attached 

bath tub; 10 tachee long cm 4 
inches wide. Special...sssceesece 
—in plain gray, tan, 
white, etc. — various pat- 

terns — decidedly 

In rolle of 1000 sheets ; Psa 
nobby—all sizes in 

urious chemiceis, 
the lot—#3 & $3.50 
Cripping shower head. duck curtain, con- 
(Women's $1 & $I. 25 ) Ne. 1. No. 2. 

Ke ey 
‘House Dresses € Wt ¢| 

a , TUB DOA? D heo—apectal sis oh ae 
C > posse. : 
4 i mpechte e 3 
- 2Sc Best be it ne inchoe spectal erence | 5 | 

4x5™% ineohes. 
Of percales, lawns & ging- Tumbler ler and Tooth Brush 

bracket instead 
heavily nickel plat 
5% inches. Spec 
hams, in neat patterns— : ' 
square or high necks, also Tray and hook for wash 78 P| BRASS, eae Suinbler . 
nit re Ente déte : : 
SH, shell “pattern 4% Sart Te 

large sailor collars — all 
inches wide, Vy toaiee long. 

sizes—$1 & $1.25 values 
—Thursday, 79c. aeeial. each 

Women’s Dressing Sacques 
Of white lawn with col- 

ular 40c size— 

With strong brackets—18x5 

inches. Special 

24x5 lncheo--aedetnl 

BATH STOOLS: White mo'S1 98 

f'Toureday’ s Clearing Specials in\ 

Featuring the 20-Mule Team 

Borax products at splendid 


1-lb. ckage 

5-Ib. Lene kage 39c 

8-lb. package Borax Chips .2le 

1-lb, package Borax Chips. .8e 

| Large package Boraxo 

Small package Boraxo 

Large package Boric Acid.17e 

20-Mule Team Borax Laundry 
Soap—6 cakes for as/ 

Fave Now Offer This 
‘Spring & Summer’s 
Newest & Choicest 

$15, $18, $20, 
$22.50 & $25 


For Men & Young Men 
at the Extreme Bar- 
gain Price of ‘ 

15 inches: heavy rubber 

tips on legs. Special 

“BATH TUB SRAT Th COR: will fit any 
tub. Special price Qc 
this sale 4 


With 2%-inch nickel-plated rose and 6 

feet white rubber tubing; will fit any 

Saucer. Special price, 


itbine! worth Bibo. "Bpectals pperectrette 

ancy, of heavy design; speeielcs cd 

With mixing column, curtain, ring non- BATHROOM ROBE HOOKS 


_  Drugeistse sell Dr. Caldwell’s 
Syrup Pepsin for fifty cents and one 
dollar a bottle, the larger size be- 
ing intended use. A free 
trial bottle, postpaid, can be obtained 
eS igen to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 406 

shington et., Monticello, Illinots. 

) HARD- 
We Led WARE CO, 

One Door North of Franklin 

> - 
wAS Weare 


rt : 


(9c to 39¢ EMBROIDERIES, 

nection. Special. complete 


Size 5 inches 

Summer Tissue Dresses. Dimity Dresses. With 4 cutters —conrae, medium, fine i fs aiion” 
; u utter r : 
Cotton Voile Dresses. Lawn Dresses. pounds of meat per'minuts. — @@q| £0 toa g 
This Summer’s most becoming & most practical models (TAKE ELEVATOR TO THIRD poy 
for street & house wear—some are plain tailored—some, - 
however, are effectively trimmed with laces & embroider- SOYTHE STONES 
ies—many in the popular Norfolk models—low neck— 34- 11 inches longs mats of sme: + 
length sleeves—in plain colors, stripes, checks & pretty erie cease oo _ 
figured effects. These Dresses are very well tailored & fit LAWN SPRINKLERS 
splendidly. They are $2.50, $3 & $4 qualities. This sale Aare 6 tite aie Gan 
begins Thursday morning promptly at 8:00 o’clock— sateee 
fences. Ta thely surprise. the: Repat while they last, & we urge WATER MOTORS 
can chiefs diseove in St..Louis Including emery w —_ aoe ey 
a great many business men and ‘bank- ce a be here early 4 - po oeneree. to any fauce serodues 
ers, who. heretofore have been off the the best will 0 wheat . tS 
Democratic reservation, have decided te selected first, choice of POUNDS PF 
vote for Gov. Wilson: for President. any, for Special _ 
William H. Lee, president of: the Mer- 
chants-Laclede Bank, is cited az one Mi 9 COFFEE rey ret 
of the few exceptions among local bank- 1isses Solid Pn y Pom nic 
ers who intend to support Taft for re- 9 b-cu .. » Size anes 
election. It is stated the Republican Si Zes Women S 
campaign will not be begun until after 9 ; 
the primary election,. Aug. 6. Sizes, ' 
The Republicans say they are con-/j . 14 16 & 18 34 
vinced former Congressman William 6. These Dresses, $1.00 ’ to 44 : J 
Cowherd is the man they will have to = = A 
beat for Governor, : * en 
The normal Republican majority of} = = = = =e — 
St. Louis is figured at from 6000 to 8000. a i. ae war ee goto Bi . 
namag Fm sl gy cg Comal ( More of Those $1 & $1.25 Waists for 55¢ \ {Men’s15c Soft Collars, 9c | 
ticket nominated by the Democrats was S h 
defeated by majorities varying from A leading maker’s clean-up lots, together with our own, yak cae ae 
, ,000. e local Democratic , : 
nominees are stronger and cleaner than or gin at this ed o— abbreviat- < stripe d patterns—sizes 14 to 
those nominated by the Republicans, e price to ursaay 5 buyers— i 17—15¢ kind—Thurs- 
politicians admit that the situation will Waists of serviceable quality lawns, . day, 3 for 256, or, each. . 
be dangerous for the Republican party. lingerie cloths, linenes & madras—tfronts 
It is 10 years since the Democrats elect- trimmed with rows of laces & 
ed candidates for any important St. panels of showy or dainty em- 
Louis office. broideries — neatly tucked sleeves 
& backs — high necks — short or 
6 CARS OF ST. LOUIS long sleeves—also tailored Waists if 
: & mannish/ 
GARBAGE OVERTURNED shirte of col-f 
: ored lawns— 
; " Waists such 
Train on Way to Reduction Plant as could not 
Splits Switch—Madison, I11., ot ar gen Papa 
Complains of Odor. Soy, snepe ‘of any 
° for 55c. 
Six stee] cars carrying garbage from 
St. Louis to the Stallings, Ill., reduction 
plant were overturned at Fourth and 
Market streets, Madison, Wednesday 
morning, when a McKinley Hine train 
“split a switch.” 
Although the cars are supposed to be air 
and water tight, part of their contents 
leaked out. In a short while nearly 
everybody in Madison was complaining 
of the odor. | 
Mayor J. E. Lee of Venice notified 
members of the train crew they must 
get the cars moved within 15 minutes 
or be arrested. The McKjnJey system 
sent a wrecking crew of 200 to the place 
to expedite matters. 


A benefit for the Night and Day Camp 
established for the prevention of tu. 
berculosis will be given at Forest Park 
Highlands through the generosity of}: 
Mr. Tony Stuever, all day and night, 
Tuesday, July 23. Regular admissions 
will prevail at all the concessions, and 
the receipts will be turned’ over to Mrs. 
Charles Cummings Collins to be applied 
to the maintenance of the camp.’ The 

} building on the ‘camp has been donated 


ee a ae 

xis Dt, iin, 126 

Outfit "Box Bell, 

- with dry bat- 
tery: 50 ft. in- 
sulated wire, 
push button 
and neces. 
sary staples. 

Ores 15,000 yards make up this pitecini alts sixty different pat- 

9 ? terns—all 18 invhes wide—Swiss & Nainsook 

Flouncings & Corset Coverings—large scalloped 

effects—beautiful floral, English eyelet & Irish 
'50e Black Mohair, 38c. 

Point designs—qualities that we have been 

selling at 29c to 39c Se. Bere s Clear- 
40-inch lustrous black Mohair 
Brilliantine — a non-shrink- 

ing Price, yard 
ing, dust repelling 
material—50c value 3b 
—Thursday, yard . 
49c Worsteds—various 12 
colorings—-yard ..... 2C 
98¢ Dress * gta I, 


a aS 

ored borders — équare 

neck—all sizes 3 3 F 

#52 eet ps 

(98c Shepherd Checks, 58c 

27-inch pure silk Louisine—all 
size checks in this collection 

peepee gr, 4 Ml — black & white f 4 A 4 
ful aon 

seb araie'ttie | || only devalue AQP ban sbodeak © & 

86—worth $18.00. Clear- Thursday, yard . , : 

$18 Tourist Fiber Trunks, $10 \ 

The kind that will withstand the ag geen knocks— 
built for all sorte of travel—of 3-ply basswood—cov- 
ered inside & outside with vulcanized fibre—fbre 


dress or suit tray—size 

ing Price— 

59c 19-inch two-telnéd 3 5 
striped Messaline, yd. .. C 
$1.50 36-inch Change- 

oo Moire, yard ..... 8c ; 

unt JULY Sth Ww have ¢ecided to make ag 
UNTIL and whan Teeth; bite’ corm ts te ae seg "ror 8%. which I the as oe aS 
years; call early; a 
All work done Peer | i 
tlemasly, i 4 
midéle age. No studenta, rs 


1 around— 

Round European styl 
aranteed cubreahabl 
Druker Dress . 

ibis suction) 

Set ef Teeth ca 

eee eevee eee eee eevee 

— eee 

Clearing Picture Frames 

Odd Frames made of short lengths 
of moldings, in antique, brown, gilt 
& black—size 6x8 to 11x14. 

60c to 75c values for 

$1.00 to $1.25 values for 50e 
$2.50 a 3.00 Frames—16x20 to 20x 

26c gilt ‘Passe 
Ms ! | $3.60 large 

\ $20. 
\ ce 

varanteed a bss 6b KSO 
3} 00 Trunke—full cloth lined, ‘fibre 
2 Te Trunks—massive bu B wb 36 pon Fat, ‘ 

4. Smashed g Leather Sulit eee ee eee 
sone 1, q ‘ $8.00 LEATHER SUIT CASES, $5.00 
ae Ruse 16,75 || ||| Srape atvaroane ince Pola teintorond cor” 

ners, also black walrug cAses--special, for. 5, 60 
ie eso ressnesseseneans VTS 

s10.60 ) "25 | whide Suit Nat spe cadet gahmcce 
wr Rage —tals. + sep die ses 

G2 hema — EE 

ee ee oe 
seer e Me eee eee 

‘eee ee eeereee ee 

e Suit 
tee i Pa 

¥ aah; des 

; ; 

Re ~ peee 
> ae ar . e “i a 
: * , ss us 
> bus waits oy oe 

seer eee ee eee 

EM cebe's) seen rrere 



|: a ie = — 


. - 
oe eee sag o 


ve # 2 ; t 5 i ¥ ee oe = “oa Rete Stee om pele : pe van 2 ‘ pa ae -~ Sa 
oo et rt. - Be ee ben ee = ~! a : a ae ahr — 
4 : ; . — ay ss ee ‘ 3 . Ee Ae Te ; ae 
een ae Dal ¥ 7 y Pe Bn Ro st, SE aa tolbfes “es the MA So % : 1 " : ee a p ae xy gh toa 5 
2 PORE REE ae A eR ES See. eae . vee AEE BBS pea fe 
os ; . ae nadia Se we * ix . 3 3 - . —_ . “ - 
‘ of xe ’ 2 4 . . ; Oe. ae ¥ ¢ 3 4 
4 Ati * : . ; . ‘ my; i! . re y I y S 
e j - 
4 + ee ° - ; . . 
4 * ; ‘ 

ee oe laden een car phaas Shel hao = : aN eure . i & 8... .. -_, ne gf @. 8:8. a2 & --4° : First Bathing Suit o3 
et Ee een nd Found Want j een ot Bee | al | | 5 ee eeeeiiaes an 67h | ) a 
--. POST-DISPATCH ..31 4 eae | isc gmoney cunse ea pe ns .. | } And the Excitement It Caused at the Beach te, 
be-Democrat, ie Only Evening Paper in St. Louis With the Associated Press News Service, = po Se pertayed ty: lane eer: ee 
All together... 284 se bgt === =~ eters GY HET See~Next Sunday’s Post-Dispatch} 
ST. LOUIS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY ee as! sishc ste me Se rd . | PF es. 

ONT WADEBY HUSBAND (=e cm, jose = 



ra , 


ee ER ee ee ce ~ — 

| Deadiock on Iowa Judge. here over a nomination for Judge. The 
ESTHERVILLE, Io., July 17.—The} convention jgurned after 2 ballota 
Fourteenth Judicial District Republican] had been tak Judge Bailie has a > 
convention is hopelessly deadlocked | slight lead in g field of five candidates 


PAGES 9—16 

AE ae Rs 



uncilman Protzman and 
Courtland Harris to Purchase 
a Pair of Animals. 


de Vry Sends Four Prairie 
Dogs From Chicago 

offer of a pair of sea lions for the 

6t. Louis Zoo is one of the many 

entg that the Zoological So- 

has received fn the last few days. 

q filiam Protzman, City Councilman, 

gnd Courtland Harris, secretary of the 
: , have made the offer together. 

meeting of the members of the 

at the City Club, Harris said 

would like to give a sea lion, as he 

t it was one of the animals 
attracted most attention in any 
Councilman Protzman immediate: 
said te world give another one to 
the pair and would pay for it out 
the next salary he drew from the 


A letter was written to George M. 
of Santa Barbara, Cal. a 
who makes a specialty of sea 
In his reply he quoted them at 
each, and that the express would be 
@ hundred pounds to St. Louis. They 
about 800 pounds each, thus mak- 
& the cost of each close to $82 
< Slight Cast Only Flaw. 
. He eaid in his letter that the female 
was offefing was perfect in every 
exoept for a slight cast in one 
but that this defect could only be 
by very close inspection, These 
be procured, according to Harris, 
goon as Park Commissioner Davis 
have a tank built ‘for them. 
Letters were received Wednesday 
rning from Gov. Charles P, Johnson 
Henry W. Kolkschneider, inclosing 
for membership in the Zoological So- 
y, and Kolkschneider said in his let- 
thet he would send in $100 whenever 
6 ‘society was ready to use more 
* Prairie dogs were received by 
and Harris Tuesday afternoon to 
nt to the sociéty. They were sent 
a gift by Cy de Vry, manager of the 
In Park Zoo in Chicago. 
' Harris says they will have to be taken 

) way out, 





A , ‘e! te . 
Aa nth ,' NS 3 ne * 
“ > os re ee . : ~ < a ye a, De . * 
a. Y 2 ‘ er . Sy Boe 
- 4 ¥ aa Sy R B,* ~ 
ye a SO < A , ™ , Se 
> A 7 , : Y ROESS <s. ee . . ; ace 
> € Sn : . ' aa x ~ Me . SR ee - goer 
4 x < < mei Re SS ~ yr pais 



cage until a home can be made for them 
which has a concrete floor several feet 
below it so that they can not dig their 

Live Zebu for $100: 

In reply to a letter sent tothe Park | 
Department of New York City with re- 
gard to a Zebu; the sacred cow of 
India, for. which .money was recently 
subscribed in this city, a telegram was: 
received stating that they had one fe- 

male Zebu on hand which was in fine 

condition and could be purchased for 
$100. This offer will probably be ac- 

Chubb of the St. Louis Ethical Society 
asking if the Zoological Society could 
not furnish speakers for the various 
Sunday shoal lasses of the city to 
teach them: of the humanizing features 
of the study of animals. A reply was 
sent stating that the society would fur- 
nish these speakers next fall. 

hes | of in some kind of. a temporary 

pas Peery . a” 
= 8g ah gia WOR Ps 
7 ee ge eee b Fae 
> =» 7. oo A _ 
& > 
a ih 


pays by ps" ole 4 % 
GRRL? > « f h 
+ > aia Nae * 9 se? e ee BS 7% y a ee PSy* ve} fae Se, ead aes 3 = 
¥ + ys da ‘ ee 4 sad ai Mey ot FR, 3 fhe, PARR ee > i ~s ith ge 
Loe ‘ . aie * . tee r > ~ 
mala Blank ; va 4h “Wega co om ee pegs 5) , * 
Wes ee ae ty hae pie aes ete J 

; ee 


igested so that it can be easily assimilated 

a. te 
‘= s 
-_ ‘ 
aa ee 

‘It contains all the food elements of these field 
‘otash which Nature places in them for rebuild 

d Mine? 

le greatest fortunes are dug out of a man’s keen, healthy, brain. 
an)  money-makers keep their brains strong and healthy by feeding on 


ady-dooked food is made of wheat, and ‘barley, 

baked 12 to 16 hours, and 
y the weakest stomach. 

grains, including the Phosphate 
ing brain and nerves. 
_~ .* The tool that makes money is.the brain. 

Weak, dull tools:don’t do good work. 

_ = 


Have # care for your 

own money-maker— 

A letter was received from Percival. 


Was Also Bartender in His Place 
of Business, She Declares in 
Cross Bill. 


Spiering Recorded Woman's Go- 
ings and Comings After Find- 
ing 16 Candy Boxes. 

Judge Muench took under advisement 
Tuesday the divorce suit of Carl Spier- 
ing against Betty Spiering after listen- 
ing to testimony two days. Mrs. Spier- 
ing also seeks a divorce on a crossbill, 
alleging that her husband negiécted her 
and that she was compelled to act as 
bartender and porter in various saloons 
of which he was proprietor. She is 
now in the confectionery business at 
2002 Gravois avenue, a few doors from 
Spireing’s saloon. Mrs. Spiering was 
too ill to appear in court Tuesday, but 
she previously had given her testi- 
mony. ' 

According to Splering’s allegations, 
Mrs. Spiering associated with other men. 
He kept a record of her absences from 
home, which was introduced in evi- 
dence. This record showed the time 
she left and when she returned and 
covered a period of more than a year. 
Her absence was noted daily. The hus- 
band -said he first became suspicious of 
his wife when he found 16 boxes which 
had contained candy among her effects. 
Then he began keeping the record. 

Tell of Outing at Park. 
Leo Lenz, 1011 Morrison avenue, and 

Mrs. Minne Besse, a widow, of 3422 
McKean avenue, testified that they ac- 
companied Mrs. Spiering and Peter 
Wecker, 1431 South Seventh street, te 
Ramona Park, St. Louls County, -in 
July, 1909, on an outing and that they 
saw Mrs. Spiering and Wecker making 
love there. This was denied by Mrs. 
Spiering. She admitted that she was 
en the outing, but declared she deport- 
ed herself properly. 

Miss Alma Smith, 16 years old, testi- 
fied that one time she peeped througn 
a shutter of Wecker’s room on Sowth 
Seventh street and saw a woman 
with him. As the girl looked, sha gaid 
the light was put out. She faentined 
a picture of Mrs. Spiering as ‘that of tie 
woman she saw. The girl ‘expldined 
that the woman had d¢alled séveral 
times at W'ecker’s.and that the latter 
told her (the witness) she was his sis- 

Mrs. Spier'ng introduced four or five 
witnesses who testified that her char- 
acter was good. They said they had 
seen her working in her husband’s sa- 
Icons and that she was busy from morn- 
Ing until night. 

Says He Took Her Jewels. 
Mrs. Spiering told the Court that her 

husband took her jewels, worth $2000, 
away from her and refused to give 
them back unless she signed a deed re- 
ieasing her interest in about $20,000 
worth of real estate. This the wife de- 
clined to do, she said. She also stated 
that her husband was not kind to her 
and cited an instance of his permitting 
ber to remain asleep in their burning 
home while he stood on the sidewalk 
looking after his property. She said 
she was saved by firemen. 

The Spierings were married June 138, 
1892, 10 days after Mrs. Spiering ob- 
tained a divorce from her first husband, 
Eruno Rother. They separated Dec. 18 


Candidates for Office. 

For form letters, mailing lists, ad- 
dressing and “classy’’ printing. see 
DEEMS, “The Form Letter Man,” 720 
Olive; Main 1999. 


First Refuses to Enter and Girl 
Makes Application—Turned 

Down She Produces Him. 

August i.ackett, Jr., 26 years old, and 
Miss Mary Prill, 2% years old, both of 
Peoria, IlL, entered the Arcade Building, 
where marriage licenses are issued. 
Slowly and hesitatingly they approached 
the bureau but on the threshhold Hack- 
ett Jr. stopped. 
No amount of persuasion on the part 
of the bride-to-be could induce him to 
enter, so she made application for the 
license. The clerk asked where the man 
was. ‘He's not here,” answered Miss 
Prill, hoping to save Hackett the em- 
barrassment of entering the office. 
When she was told that it was neces- 
sary that the man should be present she 
left the office and about fifteen minutes 
later returned with Hackett. Then tue 
license was issued and the couple mar- 
ried by Justice J. C. Brady. 

Plows Moen Special 
Thursday: Delicious Limeade, 5c. 

Taft Also Nominates Luther 

Conant to Succeed Smith. 

WASHINGTON, July 17.—President 
Taft today sent to the Senate the nomi- 
nations of Sherman P. Allen of Vermon 
to be Assistant Secretary of the Treas- 
ury, and Luther Conant Jr. of New York 

be Commissioner of | 
succeeds, Knox 


” ; ; i - . . 
| to Col. Roose-} 
tac ¥ + R + y ine 
pate BN a ath F Stes oe hay . 5 Fa 
Te eee ee 3 PA eee es See es ieee ae we . fe . 

16-Year-Old ‘Tells Clayton Court 
He Can’t Put Her in a Jail 
That Will Keep Her. 

After spending two days in the Clay- 
ton jail on a charge of being incorrigible, 
Miss Ruth Brown, 16 years old, created 
&@ scene in the Juvenile Court of St 
Louis County Wednesday morning when 
she defied Judge McElhinney to put her 
in a prison from which she could not 


“T don’t care where you put me, I'll get 
out,’”’ she cried angrily while being led 
back to her cell, after Judge McElhin- 
ney had taken the case under advise- 
ment. She repeated this several times 
while leaving the courtroom and again 
to the deputy who took her away. 

The girl’s mother, Mrs. Ada Edwards 
of 1569 Lewis avenue, Wellston, who 
had her put in jail Monday, added to 
the confusion by weeping in court. 

Mrs. Edwards said her daughter be- 
came intractable two years ago and 
has been getting worse ever since. 

Mrs. Edwards said she tried to re- 
form her daughter by sending her to 
the home of a St. Louis friend who 
had two well-behaved daughters she 
roped would exert a corrective influ- 
ence. Ruth, however, stayed out until 
6 a. m. some nights, she declared. 

Stickney Undergoes Operation. 
ST. PAUL, Minn., July 17.—A. B. 
Stickney, president of the Chicago 
Great Western Railway, underwent an 
operation for kidney trouble. It is ex- 
pected he will recover. He is 72 years 

Girl Says Salesman Annoyed 
Her -for- Return of Jewel 
Which Had Been Stolen. 

Miss Catharine’ Bechtold, 18 years old, 

and her father, Géorge Bechtold,: 3341 

Nebraska avenue, appeared in the First 

District Police Court Wednesday to 

prosecute Henry H. Willmann, a coal 
salesman, 4138 Nebraska avenue. Will- 
man was accused. of annoying Miss 
Bechtold because of her failure to re- 
turn to him a diamond éngagement ring. 
Judge Kimmel continued the case until 

Miss Bechtold’s father declared Will- 
mann had repeatedly stopped his daugh- 
ter on the way from her work in the 
Fierce Building to demand. the. ring, 
which had been stolen. Miss Bechtold, 
who is a stenographer, complained to @ 
policeman at Fourth and Pine streets 
Tuesday that Willmann was annoying 
her and the coal'salesman was arrest- 


a Ta, 

W'ASHINGTON, July; 17.—One hun- 
dred and fifty Democratic’ representa- 
tives, headed by Speaker Champ Clark, 
will visit Gov. Woodrow Wilson Satur- 
day at Seagirt, N. J., leaving Washing- 
ton on a special train over the Penn- 
sylvania Railroad .at 8 a, m. Saturday 
morning and arriving in Seagirt at 

They will be heralded by Speaker 
Clark in a-.brief speech ‘and introduced 
to Gov. Wilson by Representative 
Hughes of New Jersey. 

CD ee PEER seat et A 

eee ee a 


—-——— - — eo 

We Are Forced to Move, 

in 15 
And Will Make 

Days | 
You Help Us by 

Offering You the Best Men’s Shoes 
Obtainable at Unheard of Prices’ 
on Merchandise of This Character 




$8.00 Clapp: Oxfords now $5.75, $6.25 and'$6.75 
$7.00 Clapp Oxfords now $5.25, $5.75 and $6.25 
$6.50 Clapp Oxfords now $4.85, $5,25 and‘$5.75 
$6.00 Clapp Oxfords now ... . .$4.85:and $5.25 

Broken Sizes of Clapp Oxfords at $3.85 ys 
Broken Sizes of Clapp High Shoes at $4.85. 

CUT TO $345 

10% Reduction on All High | Shoes. 






Are all styles 
and all sizes, either in 








tveryone who uses a “QUICK 

praises it. That is why 





$25 Chouteau Av. 
; ie,” , 


TS TS tt 


Heat Rashes 

X-Zalia gives immediate relief. 
X-Zalia does not smart. 
,  X-Zalia is soothing, cooling and healing 

RY . 
th * 

- put hea, * Cae 
9 ‘ : ; \eMigl e a 
4 # a 

509 Washington Av.. Near Broadway 
A Tharsday Bargain Event 

Linen, Voile, Marquisette | 

and Dimity ‘Dresses 
Regular $6.95, $7.95 and 

| You have seldom seen such beautiful 
dresses at this price of $3.95. 

HIS special offering comprises 875 handsome Summer Dresses— 
: ‘ineluding pure Linen Dresses, some plain tailored, others em- 
broidered and trimmed in Cluny laces—charming 

tucked, embroidered or lace-trimmed designs—and sheer Dimity Dresses | 
in P gbe Sc stripes and small checks, some trimmed eer velvet ribbon — 
and others with bands to match—they come in all sizes for ladies, 
misses and junior—all bright and fresh, made of high- : rials 
and in some of the prettiest styles you have seen this s . -These 
are our own $6.95, $7.95 and $9.90 lines, which we are offering to 
at $3.95—a price that will make an instant appeal to ove woman who. 
is. acquainted with the unusual quality and charm of Kline’s produc- 
tions. It would be well to be here early for best selection, 

white Voile | | 
Dresses in dozens of. effective styles—white Marquisette Dresses 1x — | 

bl . 




em ee 

The progressive candidate 

for business — 

Whatever may be their divergent political views, the ad- 1 

vertisers of St. Louis haye unanimously that the pro- 

gressive candidate for business honors is the POST-DISPATOH. : 
Here is the verdict of the convention of advertisers of this { 

country that have been in session daily for the past six months | 
of this year ending July Ist, as expressed in the columns of | 

legitimate advertising carried by the five daily newspapers of — “s 

St. Louis for this % } ; 
fi: COLUMNS © 

Post-Dispatch | 
' Globe-Democrat . 

Republic ... 
ei a naar 

‘Sear... sc es ee 

It will be observed that the POST-DISPATCH carried 
of the total number of columns of paid in 
other St. Louis 

* That it printed nearly double the number oi ? " um ns 
by the Times and Star, the two other evening pr | 
No one paper in St. Louis is near enough in the volun 
of legitimate business carried, to make a feade 
showing with the Post-Dispatch, s¢ me 

compelled to add two or three of them ther. 
couse, fof couree esene for tale ovecsaaianinn at 
the DISPATCH ever all its competitors. Ci 
The POST-DISPATCH is in a class 

: ‘It is the one paper in every home 


co ee ; 
, r 
4 bg . / 

Mt. Louie’ SE DE neaeee 

5s a 

: S 
f ¥ 4 33 : a2 % 
% ~ ad - oe ’ 
z i in Sid a F 
of “a . 
aa > a 
a) : 
< . pg ae 
YF, J f ig ay 
‘ £ at * 

ee ; rg 
2 — 
; Sn 
* x S 
i a oh cost 
>. Rs 
‘5 are 
mee peel 
4 ehh 
~% Reh. 4 
x & 
pa ae : 5 

$9.90 Values—Tomorrow ... 

ee Ny 


% oe 

id charge of homicide in Honduras conveys the im- 

' . & ease of presumptive self-defense under American 

law. A fact to be remembered is that Central 
_ . American countries have no such system of pre- 
- .. venting disturbance of the peace of the individual 
__, @8 prevails in this country. The resident there is 
_,thrown more on his own resources in the protec- 

tion of himself and family than here. 


_ deadly attack. He fired himself only after he be- 

to Anglo-Saxon’ forms, and it is time American 
+ Gitizens were at least safeguarded from cruelty 
under antiquated Spanish procedure. 

- et ideked out Bill Lorimer! 


Pi, ‘(stances under which he became involved in a 

‘previous violence, Van Sickler seems to have had 

“ The : 

i tere and during his trial, has a square deal. 

_ From our valued Costa Rican contemporary, E] 

Of settee that have reached the legal time limit 

Rounded | by JOSEPH PULITZER, Dec. 12, 187% 

210-212 NW. y, Broadway. 
one — 



Published iy the Puliteer Publishing 0o., 

Su ¥, 

~—~ re 5-04 


*e eee seeeeeee eevee 


————— — a atl 

I know that my rctirement will make no 
difference in ite cardinal principles, that it 
will always fight for progress and reform, 
“never tolerate injustice or corruption, al- 
ways fight demagogues of all parties, never 
belong to any party, always oppose privi- 
_ leged classes and public plunderers, never 
lack sympathy with the poor, always re- 
main devoted to the public welfare, never 
be satisfied with merely printing newe, al- 
ways be drastically independent, never be 
afraid to attack wrong, »ohether by preda- 
tory plutocracy or predatory poverty. 
Aprii 10, 1907. JOSEPH PULITZER. 



: FIRST 4 MONTHS, 1912, 



FIRST 4 MONTHS, 1912, 



ltl al 



You will want to know what is got | 
on at home. Order The Post- Dissotek 

postcard before you go. You may 
by esteard before you go." Zou m 



Qo Ni 

Allusions to the heated term nowadays seem 
te point to the third term, which is manifestly 
400 hot to hold. 

ah i 

— a 

——— ee | 

,’The letter printed by the Post-Dispatch from 
landt B. Van Sickler explaining the circum- 

& pression of sincerity and truth. 
The facts ashe recites them would make out 

The abuse 
of which not oaly Mr. Van Sickler but Mrs. Van 
- Bickler was made a victim by F. P. Shaw is de- 
scribed as peculiarly atrocious. From Shaw’s 

a right to assume he would be made an object of 

Shaw-was about to draw a weapon. 

ment of persons accused of crime, but 
ecobMicted, under South Latin American juris- 
) fg always a shock to thosel accustomed 

The State 
t should see that Van Sickler, both be- 

a -_ = 
; - er a 

“Ales, Will Taft is slapped by ie: same Senate 

* ——-—- = 

po, published by the colored brethren at 
Limon, ” take the liberty of reproducing 

_ On account of Hmited space in the Limon 
; _ Cemetery, the Junta de Caridad will have 
whatever remains 

and in them 

bi according to the law. 

All thoze not wishing to have the grave of 
their relative reopened, please call at the . 
entries: of ra Junta and arrange with the 

4 ee oubly Interesting to us in the’ United 
er tre cornea ae 
ht r Colle from torporations on be- 

|GLASS-WALL 2 calbratedl METHODS 

William F. McCombs is placed at the head of 
the Democratic National Committee because no 
other man is more completely in accord with the 

New Jersey idea in campaign methods and because} 

no other man shares in greater degree Gov. Wil- 
son’s confidence and desire for a faithful adher- 
ence to that idea in the coming struggle. 

The appointment signifies the campaign will be 
run as Gov. Wilson wou.d have it run. The peo- 
ple are to be associated with the committeemen 
ia planning and conducting the fight. Under —ar- 
monious co-operation betweea a nominee of un- 
usual ideals and a party manager in full sym- 
pathy with him, we are to have a national cam- 
paign guch as has never been seen before in this 
country—a campaign in the open, with reliance 
on appeal to the intelligence of the individual 
voter rather than on intrigue, worn-out political 
devices and organization along conventional lines. 

These are the methods whose value Gov. Wilson 
has tested in his own State. A campaign ren- 
dered distinctive by their employment made him 
Governor of New Jersey. Through them the 
public gratitude was earned. Adherence to them 
regenerated New Jersey. 

During his Western trip Gov. Wilson pleaded 
at Peoria April 5 for statehouse architecture in 
which the legislative chambers and lobby walls 
should be constructed of glass. A need even 
greater at this time is for the same sort of archi- 
tecture in the housing of political committees. 
Glass-walled campaign headquarters does not 
nmrean that practical politics wi. become imprac- 
tical. It means less stone-throwing in malice and 
more responsiveness to the real demands of the 
public, It means less trickery and less deception 
of the people. 

It would be pleasarftt to think that a somewhat 
similar wish for a reform of campaign abuses and 
campaign absurdities influenced Mr. Taft in plac- 
ing Charles D. Hilles at the head of the Repub- 
lican National Committee. The selection of both 
these young men of unusual type at least makes 
it certain that many of the old obnoxious features 
will be lacking in the clash between the two par- 
ties. We may believe that a man of Mr. Hilles’ 
antecedents, if he does no more, will cut out much 
old, familiar Republican humbug and sham. Prob- 
ably he will see to it that the walls of the com- 
mittee’s quarters are a trifle less opaque than in 
former years. 

But a g. o. p. campaign in behalf of the great 
protected interests, conducted behind glass-walled 
national campaign headquarters, would be a nov- 
elty for which the people would be most appre- 

>i ha 
i i 

The great burning question of the hour remains: 
Who will play Sancho Panza to Don Theodore? 

= = = 
— -— 


The old West gasps and pales at the wild and 
woolly life New York is leading nowadays. It 
seems to be in continuous rehearsal for the mov- 
ing picture melodrama. 

As a sample of its conduct that is shocking 
staid old Dodge City and Deadwood, a man was 
kidnaped in broad daylight on the main street 
the other day, several plain killings took place, 
and in the evening the town was “shot up,” the 
main gambler hauled out and killed, and the 
principal gambling house filled with smoke by 
the same gang of desperadoes who have lately 
been holding up bank messengers in the morn- 

On the same day, the police in taxicabs chased 
a motor load of outlaws all over the place, ex- 
changing numerous volleys, while a mob fought 
a drawn battle with officers of the “law” near 
Broadway and Forty-third street. Butte and 
Virginia City never knew what excitement was. 
The Federal Government will have to send 
troops to New York unless it can raise a vigilance 
committee and restore some kind of order. In 
any event, it becomes the obvious Christian duty 
of the civilized West to send missionaries and 
schoo! teachers into the Hastern wilds. 

a i 

Everybody's doing it, and now it’s Hitchcock’s 
turn to tell about the Taft campaign fund. Inci- 
dentally, we wonder whether enough can be 
raised this year to talk about at some future 


‘ A citizens’ organization to conduct the campaign 
for the bridge bond issue is highly desirable if 
not absolutely necessary. Funds for legitimate 

} expenses in the work of arousing voters to a full 

But the men who are organizing the campaign, 
contributing the means and working for the bond 
iesue have no greater obligation to labor for the 

" Jeompletion of the bridge than any other citizen. 

santa own wie Chines env fal the pimn| 

portunity for st. Louis. . 
| Organized campaign work for the bond issue 

the part of men of public spirit. _Evety citizén 
should be 4 volunteer in this cauée. Voters should 
not need urging to go to the polls. They should 
be eager to cast their ballots for a greater St. 

We regard with some anxiety an esteemed 
contemporary’s announcement that “Circuit At- 
torney Jones is addressing himself to the saloon 
keepers,” ahd endeavor to reassure ourselves with 
the présumption that his objects are votes and 
not beers. 



The Parker campaign fund was more than $600,- 
000 and less than $700,000, according to testimony 
before the Culberson Committee by August Bel- 
mont. Can the issue raised by Judge Parker in 
1904 be longer regarded as an open issue? Mr. 
Roosévelt’s denial in assumed indignation that 
“the interests” were behind him has been re- 
iterated sevéra] times in the eight years. Only 
last Friday, after the Cortelyou appearance be- 
fore the committee, the Colonel said: 

I would refer those intérested in the mat- 
ter to the letter which I wrote Judgé Parker. 
At the time Judge Parker had been going 
through the country stating that contribu- 
tions Were being made to the Republicans 
based upon future favots. In my letter I 
declared such’ accusations to be atroctously 
false and challengéd Judge Parker to give a 
single instance. What I said in my letter 
was true and has since been proved to be 

What has been proved to bé true? The Roose- 
velt fund was not less than $1,900,000. The 
Parker fund was a little moré than $600,000. 
The chief Parker contribution was Mr. Belmont’s 
$250,000. Mr. Harriman aloné gave more than 
that to Mr. Roosevelt and other huge contribu- 
tions were made by a long list of trusts and trust 

Qne candidacy was backed by more than three 
times as much as the other. Which was pre 
ferred by the interests? Ddes the delay in the 
Beef Trust prosecution, the complete immunity 
for the Harvester Trust and the executive license 
granted to the Steel Trust to préy on rivals dur- 
ing a time of financial panic indicate that the 
Roosevelt contributions were made with or with- 
out expectation of “future favors?” 

Unless a few more attacks by Senator Bailey 
and further criticism on account of Lorimer give 
Mr. Taft some genuine popularity, the Demo- 
cratic prospect must be conceded to be flattering 
and certain to improve. 

= ™ 
- F.. 


Don’t Smoke in Crowded Oar. 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch, — 

After reading with interest letter in Sattrday 
evening’s Post-Dispatch regarding smokers on the 
street cars, I wish to call the attention of “Mr. 
Smoker” to the following: 

When a car is crowded and packed to the ut- 
most capacity, as they usually are in the morn- 
ing wheh the workers are hurrying to their 
place of business, does he not think it is unfair 
for the men to hold to the right of those seats 
reserved for such purpose? I can assure him 
many not used to inhaling pipe, cigarette and 
cigar smokes of various kinds suffer headaches 
when subjected to such, and it would nét only be 
gentlemanly, but charitable, for him to resist 
smoking while in the cars during (at least) the 
morning hours. A MORNING TRAVELER. 

Hope for the Inebriate, 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch. 

I was deeply touched reading a‘letter in this 
column written by one signing, “Broken-Hearted 
Sister,” seeking a way to save her brother from 
a drunkard's grave. May I remind this sister 
that there is only one power in existence by 
which this brother ¢an be freed from _ the 
clutches of a drunkard’s life, and that this power 
as no other but Christ himself entering into the 

No other cure or tnstitution of any kind will 
be of any avail, no matter how great the wealth 
may be. If this sister fs really in earnest and 
will be able to find séme way to bring her 
brother to one of the evéning meéétings of the 
St. Louis City Rescue Mission, the writer believes 
that she. will there be shown the way by which 
prother may receive the power méntioned above 

without any money or price. | 

{ The Full Dinner Pail. 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch, 

I saw an article in this column signed “Sym- 
pathétic Jim” and was very much impressed with 
game. His case i# a sad one, You dee, since Mr. 
Taft has been in there has been very little pros- 
perity. Only half of the people are working, that 
is bad; where there is no full dinner pail there 
ie no prosperity. I voted for Mr. Taft in 1908 
because, as the papers said: “His election is the 
only thing that will put this country on a busi- 
ness revival,” but I ask the readgers of this paper, 
has Mr. Taft kept his promise? . 

The election of Gov. Woodrew Wiison is the 
only way to bring back the full. dinner pall. How 
many men who are foot-sore looking for work the 
past four years will vote for Mr, Taft? If they 
do ave will keep on walking. 


Roosevelt an Iceberg. 
To the Bditor of the Post-Dispatch. 

I have oftén contended that women afte more 
imaginative than men, Dut my wife has just as 
persistently argued that the male is the more 
imaginative of the species. As often as I would 
point co Senin Bake Ox tteneh anion liké Marie Corel- 
HM or Carrie Nation she would come back with Rider 
Haggard or Dr. Cook, and the were about 
equal. Now at last I feel that T have established 
my claim beyond the shadow: of a doubt. 

Mrs. Helen Fyfe of Oak Park, I1l., has written 
to Mr. W. R, Hearst, imploring him to save the 
‘Republic “from goffig down, like the Titanic, un- 
aware of the floe,” Se She Pam 2h, Gee, Cob. Baowe- 
bis the is the floe alluded to. 

ven granting that the poor lady te “all worked 
up” over the campaign, which has been rather 

| Side and opening new territory and larger op-} 

is voluntary service for the public interest on|. 

mee Dgea! HOES pre 

Sart, - . af? 
ee ey ba 


“ 4 Pd - — Fs 
? ghee 
& eee 2% 
wasp! + Aa il oe be te 

s @e 
- . 

. “< 


ss°s: ee Be ee *;" te 

ee Sh 

are he 


and he madé“his prayer 

To a rag, a bone and a hank of hair.” 

—_ = 

A Ae See | 


Mr. Bryan’s Greatness. 
From the Charleston (Mo.) Courier. 

Bryan looms yet as the largest per- 
sonage on the Democratic horizon. | 
Though blamed for Mr. Clark’s defeat, 
it must be confessed that Clark's man- 
agers were among the first to throw 
down the gage of battle to Mr. Brya.. 
He had to either stand up and fight or 
sit still and be trampled under foot. 
He chose the former, and we believe he 
did the only thing his self-respect woll-J 
allow of his doing. This sentiment may 
not be popular, but it is the way we 
see it. 

Will Sweep the Country. 
From the Doniphan (Mo.) Prospect-News. 

It's to be President Wilson, Gov. 
Woodrow Wilson having been nomin- 
ated after forty-five ballots had been 
taken ut the Baltimore convention. 
Well, we of Missouri felt -that our 
Champ should have had the honor but, 
after all, we shall be satisfied with thé 
convention’s choice. Wilson is a 
learned statesman, a conscientious of- 
ficial and a clean and olever gentle- 
man. He will sweep the country and 
will make a great President. 

A Great President. 
From the Névara (Mo.) Mail. 

Woodrow Wilson stood by his guns 
and never flinched during his cam- 
paiga for the nomination and when as- 
saulted by his enemies, used judgment 
in not talking too much. He will make 
a great President. 

A Great Progressive Victory, 
From the Webb Clty (Mo.) Register. 

The honest newspapers of the nation 
generally acclaim the result at Salti- 
more a6 a great progressive victory, 
made possible by the devotion of W. J, 
Bryan to the cause of the people. 

 & © BP. Cam Take Its Chotee. 
From the Houston Post. 

The willainous old Republican party 
may take its choice. Would it prefer 
to bé avalanched, tidal-waved or snowed 
under? We can deliver the goods ac- 
cording to preference. 

Without a Stain. 

From the Hannibal Journal. : 

The next President of the United 
States will be Woodrow Wilson, a gen- 
tleman who has not a single biot on his 

Last G. 0, P, Hope Gone. 

From the New Madrid Record 

The nomination of Wasaew Wilson 
for President last Tuesday 
the last hope of success of the Repub- 

strenuous, bas there ever. been gueh @ stretch. of 
imagination | 

y recotded? ‘THink, of the 
| Rogetvell, pith: bs soebera! 


Written for the Post-Dispaten by Olark McAdams. 

TOOK a look into Oblivion, and there they were in a row— 

Ballinger of the coal lands case, 

who simply had to go; 

Lorimer, who had lost his seat; and Aldrich, who had quit, 
Together with others who didn’t wait till they were told to git. 

But the wide seat that was empty— 
They Wwoked at it and laughed, 
And I knew, as anybody would, 

That it was there for 

LONG the line were Roosevelt, with his scepter in his hand, 
And Bailey of Texas, long retired upon the Rio Grande. 


The, place was dark and desolate—remorse was stalking there, 
And the call of the bull moose plaintively resounded on the air. 

But the wide seat that was empty— 
Not anyone could fill, 

And I guessed, ag anybody might, 
They were saving it for ; 

PASSED through thé wide and open gate, and idly walked about. 
No one is there, I ascertained, but dreams of getting out. 
“Except this one?” they said to me, and pointed with a smile 


To the wide seat still unoccupied, “He’ll be here for a while.” 

At which I marked ita braces, 
And the breadth of it abdaft, 
And the truth stuck out liké a sign on tt 

For W— 

Wits are the least understood of all 
mechanical devices. Occupying the 
skuli exactly as the mechanism of 4 
watch is contained by the case, it is 
still impossible to put in @ new set or 
setisfactorily tinker an old one. The 
ultimate expectation assumes that we 
shall be able to do this. If so, it will 
be very interesting. One can then lift 

wits compare with women’s? 
If we could evolve out of experiment 





*eeeeeeeenrweeeeet eee 

If the Panama Canal organization is 

| transferred to the Mississippi River, as 

so many people hope it will the 
sun-dozing black of the lower river will 
witness the speéectacie of his own kind 
rhowing the whites how to work. 

The great bulk of the manual 
on the canal is done by the blacks from 
Jamaica. There are other blacks equal- 





py al, pia a 2g ed 
aa + * Y M - 
< . 
. o™ : 
Te x 
at ero . 
« » A 2 
Bet see 3 
% yo# st 
Nate 0 % 
. Ney * 

ust as a been 
shaven with razor.” | aare 
aan eee pumice 55> ge | + 
ry resu ‘Use 
awh ese 

Pm ‘ee 

A.—Paint sseaaieane » 4 ms 

—Paint on 

try spreesen bee og ah gg 

and s oe BB 

might 4 chopped pt or . 
IGNS.—To clean gilded wood: W 

oft caretely a a 80 cloth, or 

ier whe, tng st yeti ‘oda. 
black h 

= =P 

Ls | 

algeria Revolution, 

poet. from undesir le cla: 

pe => s@ @ mercenary ; 
orce was but 
to Be abandoned 
to the ruleré b- 
whom were. in 
eager to sell 5 §--, 
eign iiitery service. 

gn with Hanov 
obesary, Ure A 


she various.» fit 

returned to 

since er 
ited States nspector 3 
This 8 with the asi 
= e of 

y (> t. ) 
would sugges 
te = > used. An 

A aah a itue 
the ose” = 

OP ether th che’ egEe 

ugh & - L wl 
“i ent “positions, am 

Bay oy a a ann 
of not, but approximately the 

has been in storag 
pee. the size o 
in @ mig ae gh one fi 
whether the e s a 

ringer’ or rote In one 

ley brought with him a 

of, resh eggs and 

of time it 
space an 

or and may be § 
levy on the 

guthered Eee mien 

ews eer 
4 + peteninde 
were deed 


P. = — You 

a ‘the inte 

watt know or nothing WwW 

interest, wort eee 

mortgage Y¥ 
that you snould ‘have known, th 

being stated t 

ne ex a¥ lion of paved “atfonts cay : 

nae ONE.—We do not gavin. .s 
investments, eo. 
thorough inv 


. - 



— 4 

: » 
aon ——_— 
—_ —_— 


+ ME . 
P . * 

A Series of Stories by the 
O. HENRY (Sidney Porter) 




HOPE some day to retire from 

business,” eff Peters; 
won't want 


was one time I came near 

to break this rule of mine and do 

| te and illaudable action, bu 
Was saved from it by the laws and 
Statutes of our great and profitable 

gummer me and Andy Tucker, 

partner, went to New York to lay 

= our annual assortment of clothes and 

gents’ . We was always 

ess dressers, 

looks went further than any- 

else in our except may- 

oto. Anyhow, it was 
people as a guarantee of good 

and Andy never cared much to 


ope marked ‘Drop pack- 

of money here. No checks or loose 
taken.’ You have a cop handy to 

club pikers who try to chip in postoffice 
orders and Canadian money, and that’s 
all there is to New York for a hunter 
loves his profession. So me and 


We'd get out our spygiasses and 
woodcocks along the Broad- 
ps putting plaster casts on 

en “go and then we'd sneak 
without firing a shot. 

y in the = mache 
chloral hydrate and 
a side street about 

way, me and Andy had 

us the acquaintance of a 
We had been together un- 
vered that each of us knew 

Hellsmith, traveling for a 

in Duluth... This caused 

k that the world was a 

place, and then this New 

sts his string and takes off 

1 and excelsior B ecg and 
ving us his lien ‘Terris, 
th the time he used to sell 

to the ee on the spot 







keeping a cigar store in Beek- 
street, and he n’t been above 
street in 10 years. More- 

ad whiskers, and the time 

ne by when a true sport will do 

bers os an 
the prize air rifle, or a 
mrould have the heart to tamper with 
the man behind with the razor. He was 
typical city Reub—I’d bet the man 
t been out of sight of a skyscrap- 
in 28 years. 

ater ts # this metropolitaa 
pulls out a roll of bilis 

it over the table to me, 
years of business. Put 
et and keep it for me, 
Ge to meet you gen- 
the est, and I may takes 
much. I want you to take 
my money. for me. Now, let's 

sat down 
ndy,” gays I, ‘I can’t do it. [t's 
. taxes. I 

pocket to make it 
& *.. na 

PS ‘ ; 

eczema lotion in 
look more ilke 

one’ we. sows ] ride 
& essional pride 
@ bearded pard’s com- 
after he has nomi- 

of his bundle in 

6 of his urban in- 

we Ww him 
ft we can formulate some 
by which he will 

|, us both his money 



e , 
. oleh 

off for a 

‘ ae it ‘ 3s ? aK 
ot pape te Singy - “4 ¥ 
ee, ae noe. ae 
ey f a . Bix 
ee Bats 1 Bett, — GR ra ie a Baa t 



otra hinge = 
< . « . 
‘ - 
. J ( 
: bask : 
& — 4 
a aes a 
eH Th . » 
pe oF 4 a 
En dh, Geoyckad 
2 a 
, by se 

to just nature fake the/thi 


.-| Andy gad 
poet. -“t tiek Py 
ed up all 
se the paper 

long are 

ng to be fn 
yt ra gentlemen going 

of mo 
to m 

I've in loose 
says he. “You keep the rest for 
me. drop in on you and Mr. Tuck- 
er tomorrow ne about 6 or °7,”’ 
says he, ‘and we'll have dinner togeth- 
er, Be good.’ : 
After Whiskers had ne Andy 
looked at me curious and doubtful. 
ie tapehi ace inthe te Ok ee 
re ng “us two 
Elijahs so hard that if we turned ’em 
down we ought to have the Au- 
dubon after us. It won't do to 
ne the crown aside too often. I know 
is is something like paternalism, but 
don’t you think portunity has skinned 
its knuckles about enough knocking at 
our door?’ 

I put my feet on the table and my 
hands in my pockets, which is an atti- 
Pies le og nt thoughts. 

, Ba . 
hirsute AIP is man with the 

there the people we 

to skin us, even the 

remittance men. that 

awd . — at write “e 

ere’s @ spo 2 

New York City for rod, reel Ag 
They hunt here with 

a bag of money and hand it out 
over the first counter they see with 
an fron railing to it, and factory girls 
and little shopkeepers that never leave 
the block they do business on. That‘s 
what they 1 suckers here. They're 
nothing but canned Sardines, and a)! 
the bait you need to catch ‘em is a 
pocket knife and a soda cracker. 
pal this cigar man,’ I went on, 
is one of the . He’s lived 2 years 
on one street without learning as much 
as you would in getti & once-over 
shave from a lockja barber in a 
Kansas crossroads town. But he's a 
New Yorker, and he'll brag about that 
all the time when\|he isn’t picking up 
live wires or getting in front of strect 
cars or out money to wire-tup- 

rs or standing under a safe that’s be- 
ng hoisted into a skyscraper. When a 
New Yorker does loosen up,’ says I 

it’s Mke the spring decomposition of 
he ice jam in the Allegheny River. 
He’ll cir bege you with cracked ice and 
backwater f you don’t get out of the 


“It's mighty lucky for us, Andy,’ 
says I, ‘that this cigar exponent with 
the parsley dressing saw fit to bedeci 
us with his childlike trust and altruism. 
For,’ says I, ‘this money of his is an 
eyesore to my sense of rectitude ani 
ethics. We can't take it, Andy; you 
know we can’t,’ says I, ‘for we havn't 
a shadow of a title to it—not a shadow. 
If there was the bit of a way 
we could put tn a claim to it I'd be 
willing to see him start in for another 
2% years and make another $5000 for hirn- 
self, but we haven't sold him any’- 
thing, we havn't been embroiled in a 
trade or anything commercial. He ap- 
ames us friendly,’ says I, ‘and with 

lind and beautiful idiocy laid the stuff 
in our hands. We'll have to give it baci 
to him when he wants it.’ 

“Your arguments,’ says And 
past criticism or comprehension. 
can’t walk off wi 

Andy ‘a ag I lan’t mend 

n wouldn’t propose any- 
thing’ that wasn’t square in line with 
your theories of morality and initiative. 
“ "But I'll be away tonight and mo 
of tomorrow, Jeff,’ says Andy. ‘T’ve 
some business affairs that I want io 
attend to. When this free greenbacks 
arty comes in tomorrow afternoon 
old him here till I arrive. We've ali 
es an engagement for dinner, you 

“Well, sir, about 5 the next afternoon 
in trips the cigar man, with his eyes 
Te ee rae ; 

“ "Been having a orious time, afr, 
Peters,’ says he. “Took in all the sighta. 

tell you New York is the onliest only.. 

ow if you don’t mind,’ says he, ‘I’)] 
lie down on that couch and doze off for 
about nine minutes before Mr. Tucker 
comes, I'm not used to being up al] 
nighj. And tomorrow, if you don’t mind, 
Mr. Peters, I'll take that $5000. I met 
@ man last night that’s got a sure 
winner at the racetrack tomorrow. Ex- 
cuse me for being so impolite as to go 
the sleeping form. 

“And so this inhabitant of the second 
Naity in the world self aod 
begins to snore, while I sit there mus- 
ing over things and Was back 
in the West, where you could always 
depend on a customer fighting to keep 
his money hard eno to let your con- 
we haifipagt € Kay’ Some in and 

cy as y come in and sees 

sleeping form. . 

open see that it 
is a tion charter issued by the 
State New Jersey to “The Peters 
and Tucker Consolida and Amalgeu- 



ANY women have to commence 
making their fall and winter 
clothes during the summer 
months for one good reason or 

another. Sometimes it is a daughter 
term; sometimes the favorite dress mak- 
er or tailor can only be had at this 
season; or, even if the tailored suit is 
bought in the fall there is a type of 
dress that can be made at home 8v 
economically that more money may be 
allowed for the tailored suit. 

The difficultsyin making fall clothes 

in summer lies in not knowing the new 

styles, 86 ‘the ‘médels here shown sim- 
plified from the first importations from 

Paris will. be most timely, says the New 

York Herald. 

Of course, when clothes are made up 

so much in advance, it is impossible to 

have them ultra fashionable or extreme. 

But they can be up to date, include the 

latest fashion details, be made of new 

materials, and, best of all, a full sea- 
gon’s wear may be had out of them. 

First, “What is the width of the skirt 

at its hem?” That is a most important 

point. Two yards to two and a half is 
conservative, and when the pannier ef- 
fects are introduced it is often a little 
less, to get the exaggerated vaselike 
outline that the ultra stylish woman 
has today. The novelty in sleeves is 
that they are to be long, as shown in 
the fourth sketch, though there is no 
doubt that the short sleeves will be all 
right for another season. A very clever 

way of making the short sleeve into a 

long one is to cut.the short sleeve off 

at a drop shoulder depth, either tuck or 

Pipe the edge, then add a long sleeve 

of: silk voile or mousseline de sole 

(double thickness), putting it on tight- 

ly over the forearm. 

The revival of accordion plaiting after 

many seasons should be taken advan- 

tage of when it can be done in a prac- 

mated Aerial Franchise 
Co,, Limited.’ 

‘It’s to buy up rights of way for alr- 
ship lines,’ explained Andy. ‘The Les- 
islature wasn’t in session, but I found 
& man at a post card stand in the lob- 
by that kept a stock of charters on 
hand. There are 100,000 shares,’ says 
yay § ‘expected to reach a par value of 
$1. had one blank certificate of stock 

“Andy takes out the blank and begins 
to fill it in with a fountain pen. 

“*The whole bunch,’ says he, . ‘goes 
to our friend in dreamland for 900. 

d you learn his name” 

“Make it out to bearer,’ says I, 

"We put the certificate of stock in the 
cigar man’s hand and: went out to pack 
our suit cases. 

; “On the ferryboat Andy says to me: 
Is your conscience easy about taking 
the money now, Jeff?’ 

"Why shouldn’t it be?’ says I. ‘Are 
we any better than any other Holding 
Corporation” ” 

(Copyright, the 8 S. McClure Co.) 

Milady’s Toilet Table 

By Mme, D’MILLE 

“The electric needle is ‘a painful and 
*xpensive process for removing superflu- 
“us hair, and. the same result can be 
easily and speedily achieved by apply- 
ing delatone. Mix a little delatone with 
water; cover the hairs with this paste; 
let it remain two minutes: then wash the 
skin and the hairs will be gone. 

“To make thin, short eyelashes grow 
‘in long, thick and silky, with a beautiful 
ourl, apply plain pyroxin to the lash 
roots with thumb and forefinger. Ap- 
. plying pyroxin to straggiy eyebrows wil! 
make them long and ailky. 

“A splendid protection against tan, 
freckiqs and sunburn is a solution made 
by @iesciving an original package of 
mayatone in a half-pint witch hazel. 
Gently rub over the face rm the morning 
and all-day your skin will be clear, soft 
and satiny—with no streaky discolora- 
tion. It will not rub off nor show like 


Se ce ne 

shampoo! he hair 
COP See ee ta 


‘ —_ ‘ 
2 the he d 
° ae. os - 
, ots oe ~ % 

~~ oem 

I se 

aa oe * 8 
eee, Sal 
- : . 

who must be ready for the fall. college | 

Hints for the home dressmaker who must begin now 
the preparation of next season’s clothes. 

tical manner, as it has the charm of 
novelty. In the first dress sketched it 
is used in a long pannier effect and on 
the sleeves. It is simply the straight | 
breadths of the material, accordion 
plaited and fulled slightly into the] 
waist, then turned under and gathered 
below the knees and caught to the 
foundation dress. 

The plaiting is used for the sleeves in 
the same way, cutting out the sleeve 
shape after the material has been accor- 
dion plaited. A new style of this plait- 
ing, called ‘“‘American,” is done in the 
same fashion as the jabot frills, and is 
really a very fine plaiting. 

The long lapels are piped by. hemming 
the edges over a heavy piping cord. 
Shadow lace, shoulder motifs, elbow 
ruffles and vokes are used in the waist. 
A smart touch is given the frock by the 
original looped bow in front. It {fs made 
from a ribbon having a stripe of con- 
trasting color through the center, and 
the outside picot edges are folded over 
tcward the center, covering the edges of 
this center stripe. 

One of the new plaited skirts is shown 
in the second sketch. 

The front of the skirt is made of one 
wide deep panel with a deep hem round- 
ed off at the corners. The rest of the 
skirt is laid in. narrow plaits, three 
quarters inch and two and a quarter be- 
ing the plait proportions, the three-quar- 
ter width making the depth of the fold. 
In the imported model shown the plaits 
turn toward the front, leaving at the 
center of the back a narrow box plait. 
The plaits face in other models toward 
the back. There is no stitching down 
the plait edges as formerly, but they 
are caught on the under side by three 
spaced tapes. 

The waist, a very good design for a 
stout figure, may be of the same ma- 
terial if silk is used for the skirt; if the 
skirt’ is of cloth the waist might be of 
chiffon matching the skirt, with darker 
satin trimmings. The vest can be of 
cloth or chiffon. A white lace collar, 
vest and sleeve ruffles lighten the dress 

The third model has been fmported to 
replace the middy blouse, and is new 
even for Paris. The blouse extends far 
below the belt line, and is fitted over 
the hips by a folded satin belt hojding 
it in place and forming a skirt yoke. 
Straight shallow plaits make the lower 
part of the skirt, leaving a wide plain 
panel in front. The neck and sleeves 
are trimmed according to individual 
taste, in this case with soutache braid 
on a contrasting color. The sleeve is of 
the middy blouse type with. enlarged 
arm hole. 

A simple one-piece model suitable for 
morniig wear has some new details 
that could be easily used in making 
over one of last year’s. A large pointed 
bib of white net or chiffon is tucked 
and has a ruffled edge. There are cuffs 
to match and contrasting bands of 
folded taffeta. The skirt, buttoning 
down the front, has the correct rounded 
corners, and the belt, entirely new in 
its fastening, is knotted as one would 
a four-in-hand tie. 

Fiuting material is the new way to 
make up u plain skirt, either of cloth 
or silk. Equally stylish are the ac- 
cordion plaited skirts or the narrow 
side plaitings described above. It is a 
welcome cligmge from the plain skirt, 
though perhaps they may not seem so 
practical and may cost a iittie more to 
keep in shape during the season. The 
new coats of the tailored suits are 
jonger, 48 may be seen by the sketch, 
fastening with two buttons. This, of 
course, Is the simplest form of tailored 
suit. suitable for morning wear. 

Some of the new imported fall ma- 
terials are unique. There is printed 
ramie with bright green and pink ground 
and little contrasting Chinese flower 







By William Leslie French in the Woman's: Home Com- 

We. 3—Indicates a keen mentality, ull of ideas 


No. 4—The writer le large-hearted, generous 
Me. §--Blere the mind rules the affections 
Noman ina uN 

No. 6—Characteristie of a selfish and deceitful person . 

(md V7 

No. 7—Displays a great gift for commercial fife 

No. 8—The clever premoter tries to capitalize everything 

No. 11—The careful, scientific mind is indicated here 


Crus. we, deckek & 

Ng PEt cent Gee at he eres seen 

TIN at a tea referred with a 
smile to the many mispronuncliations 
of the title of Massenet’s popular 
opera, “Thais.’’ 

“Some pronounce it to rhyme with 
‘slay us,” he said. “Others make it 
rhyme with ‘face,’ with ‘baize’ or 
with ‘mize,’ 

“It all reminds me of a conversa- 
tion befween two young men at the 
Metropolitan Museum. 

“How do you  ~pronounce that 
there?’ said the first, pointing to a 
statue of the bereaved Psyche. ‘Ig it 
“Fiz” or “Fisk’'?’ 

“Tt'’s “Figs,” 
other young man. 
nounce the “z”’ no more 

“‘But,’ the first young man ané 
swered, doubtfully, ‘Some, though, call 
it “sitke’”’.’”"—Washington Star. 


For Infants and Children. 
The Kind You Have Always Bought 

of course,’ said the 
‘You don’t pro- 
than in 

7” stew Fe Sy = 

wea eee a 
co = a: Mee" 

_—s ny oe “> 

Get the 


cS ee 

yaLTED Mil) 


4% , 

» briskly 

—. re a ys a 

BR = ee mg 
> a % wos, 7 

* 4 wet. 

aH re 

Original - Genuine 

Pure full-cream milk and the ex- 3 
tract of selected malted grain, 
reduced to powder form. 

Delicious, Invigorating 

2 A 
Me RP 

ea tae ia tesla tied a ee 
tS a ng rite se Px ob a: bs Saal ia - 1S ee . Sere pig 5 J > aS 

& Genuine Pu 

a —_ 
vibe = ) 
MTS 5 
ah zy wee ath ‘ nn? ae 

“oe ee ‘vw 

fy nit 



Best Food-drink for all ages. 

edt = gag tee ountains. 
A quick lunch digested by the weakest & 

in a moment by 
the powder in hct or cold 

| 3 
by s ae ge iz ei. 2 
‘ oe ‘saan eee “: te + * s a | ; ae ee a 
5%, 2 

at bs 
a 5% ‘ 

| ea We sre 

a ae ie aa 
eet ep ee ie 


» * 4 ~ ; ; 4 P if = Be 
7 rene - Pom 
+ ‘7 5 s Ye PE ie, kee 
- bes “ «ye ; Cw Pe a 
oa 7 ad . ‘a be a y * 
, ; " : ee ' ; , 
é + > » ” b Z 
fe J ; . - ie 
: ; ¥ « 4 

Phiambos Demipopulous’ Catastrophe Told 
for the Post-Dispatch. °°. 



That he no more can go around for 

And then is come one awful 

That people they would rather have 

So tall she was, so beautiful, 

And when he’s very, very tired, 

By W. H. JAMES. 

HIAMBOS DEMIPOPULOS is pained as to his heart; | 
b No more he’s make to laugh and sing behind his little cart. - 
He stay at home all day and weep, so sad to him it seem 

sell that Greek eis kream. 

like Hera in the book. 
smash and everybody ‘scream 

QO”: lady wore a hobbly skirt, Phiambos turned for look, 

And run away, O, very fast, for dodge the Greek eis Kream, 

T’S on the lady’s hobble skirt, it’s in the old man’s beard; 
The engine which has hit the cart is also very smeared. 
The cart is gone. No little piece is now on earth, it seem, 

And al] the children they must wait in vain for Greek eile kream. 

ILL he has got another cart Phiambos he must weep, 
; And every night he’s think and think before he’s go to sleep, 

he’s close his eyes and dream | 
grade crossings than els kream, 

W B. writes: “I am 22 and very 
® much in love with a girl four 
years my junior. Do you think the 
difference in age is too great for me 
to marry her?’ 
Certainly not. 
Try, Try Again. 
M. writes: “I am a young man 
deeply in love with a girl, but 
win her love. 

i, seems impossible to 
What would you advise?” 

There are two courses open to you, 
to persevere in your attention or to for- 
get the young lady. 

But With Discretion. , 

M. writes: “A young man has 
been paying me attention for 

two years, and I know he objects to my 

talking with other young men. Is it 

right for me to do so?” 

Perfectly right, unless you are en- 

gaged to be married, and even then you 

are not supposed to “cut” your entire 

list of acquaintances, 

The Chaperone. 

O. writes: “When a girl goes to a 
dance with a young man should 

her mother accompany her?” 

A girl should follow the usual custom 

which obtains in her own circle. The 

chaperone question is decided differont- 

ly in different sections of the country. 

Surely There Are Other Girls. 
K. writes: “I am in love with a 
e girl but she seems to care more 
for my friend. He, however, has no use 

ej 5 
in the end, or would it be better 
give her up?” ' ss 
That depends on just how deeply .your 
affections are involved. ice 

Old Fashion. , 
M. writes: “Is it proper for a 
e when walking with a gen 
to take his arm?” —. oe 
It fs not usually done tn this city, = 

+, Zz ‘ a as 
oe Sete ; 
£ ae 

“ - 

Try This Simple Homemade. Preps 
aration on the Whitened Locks. 

“Silver Threads’ may be capable of 
inspiring the song writers, but they are 
anything but inspiring to men and wom- 

: 4 ads URS, me 
‘ ._ . - re ~* . 
, a i 
Z oe 
Y eye 
se TA 
é ‘ ; 
* a xp 
ne ; 

Like * 


looks, thus announcing the approith 
of age. These “footprints of Time’ 
however, may be readily covered up | 
using & simple, ones = 
which can be prepared ate 
own ho 

gist at 

a quart 

box of 

re of 
hair folicles. it 


for her. Do you think I can win her 

_ Oe me ee eee eee 8. os 

“ot : Z 2 . 
ae in t reci so if 
orae  ihem: his I a, = 2.- 
- ® ‘ ? . . ~ : wes ; 


wh ya 


se- Z 


SRE 004 Hh 

= ta ofan 
a ye 

= e " 
ee Py Hy * 

get the good out of. 
— and — 
to digest. 

of these dishes 

You do not— 
eat the right food 

\7OUR bodies are ill-nourished 
you feed them on foods that th 

heavy foods that 
i get all 

a + 
, 22 ft ma 
: Bae Fy “ g 
2 : . 
4 < 
Ree Te Lo +) ‘ 

aes ents : 

itera duly Teta at, p.m Bar| 
< tholomew ‘casley, r e of 

. avenue, on 

eevee ewes 
**eepneet eee *seeee eevee 

“ahr aap 

, at 
months and ad da 


t the age 86 
neral o Phun on 

~ nag § G 

noreder, rand | REOPENING 

o Calvary e eneck 

a m,, 
~ Church, * lo: 
n private, De- 

~ Omit flowers. 

- Ceased was a'member of "the Gentle- 

. heved Cushacd” of Sophie J. 

“4 i. years and 11 months. 
-™m., from fami! 

oe ot the Holy Family of t 

CREGAN N—On Tuesday, July 16, 1912, 
at 6:35 p. m, John M. Cregan, be- 
Cre pn 
(mee Placht), and dear father of 
=. Sarah, _ and John M. Cre: 
—— artin Lehman, and 
yee. er of Bernard Cregan, Mrs. 
Kricker, Mrs. 
iiliam Mar- 
iliness, aged 48 

Funeral Friday, July 19, at 8:30 a. 
residence 2715 Eads 
enry’s C hurch, thence 


after a brief 

avenue, to St. 

to Calvary Cemetery. Deceased was a 

: please copy. 


Bis, "Re of Compton 

Hill Council No. 
, Royal re ers ort and St. Henry's 
tried Men's Sod 
eaiee York mieten, Nashville 
(Tenn.) and Seattle Poon papers 

DUTTON—On Tuesday July 16, 1912 
at 3 p. m., Minnie Walon. belov 
Jasper Dutton, dear mother 

+ of George Dutton, dear << of Louis 



ee aa avenue, 

Edward Schindler 
. William  LAndsley 
) and Mrs. Charles Lae eene 
“(nee Bass), awed 26 yea 
ne Boreday A 18, at 2 
from family res dence, $488 Kosci- 
eke street, to St. Matthew's Ceme- 
eee B. friends invited to 

_ Girardeau (Mo.) papers please | wm. 

ntered ag" revt on wing 
as? Pag 16, 1912 
ischer ‘(nee AY Sotoved 
of Lulu Schaafs, Emma 
eeler and Harry Fischer. 
Funeral from residence, 4216A Har- 
Friday, uly 19, at 1:80 

p. ™m., to St. Mohn’ emetery. (c4) 

16, 1912, m., rs. 
Friend, at the family residence 
linsville, Ill. wh 

PF Aagae wah ervices at 4p urs- 
Gay, July 18, from Methodist’ Church. 

‘ (GARTHOMFRNBR—tnvored into rest 

a ~avenue, thence to & 

112, at 9:20 p. 
liness, George 
1 husband of 
Mary Garthoeff nee Graben- 

hroer), our dear fa oe il and our 

lear brother, aged 49 y 

Funeral will e slnae ¢ on Friday, 

uly 19, at 8:30 a. m., from the fam- 

residence, tiot street, to 

ernhard’s Chu , thence to SS. 

ter and Paul's Cemetery. iehnds 
are - he o attend. Deceased Was a 

ohn Joseph Kain Council 

fakents of Columbus. (e383) 

| INGER—Entered into rest on 

ednesday, July 17, 1912, : 

herine Grimminger, relict of 

Gr immingef, at the age of 62 

neral Frida ay July 19, at 2 m., 
family re dence, 1 841 Dheatess 
Sevent Bel etka Cemetery. 
Buffalo (N. ary: } papers please copy 

Tuesday, July 16, 1912, at 
= 2 A bese eas. oe pase a 

6 a. 
“8 = J Al's 

years 11 months and 


neral Thursday, July 18, at 2 p. 
m., from the residence of her sister, 
M hn Joaching, 6818 Michigan 
Paul's wemerers 16 

“ge ee oe a fost on ta Ho: | Bric 
oved son 0 ene), ‘and Hi ames 

B.. Delchmann, 
"James T., Thom- 

y re ay. sa 5335 

t, N. “ip 
re hMorwin 
rhty-first year 

poem ne Ceme- 

SE eon 8. 

Tueedas, 16, 
p. eh lice sLinahan, be be- 

rom Hickey & esac gel 
wena on Friday, July 19, at 
lvary Ceme ery. Funeral 


ays July 17, 
ames P. Mc- 
roe Sri ot the late Mrs. Della 

eae wae 

Ke a ae 4 
we . 
> Ang? y. Fr 
oe xy > 4 Gall Se . 

Spc: aut. 
i ee 

tot our. 

the age of t year 8 

kuk ot amity oe de zi 
u Te ay; 
ene a patreet, er it BU Marcus’ 


Bell, Forest 281. 




Buchmann & Dyer, 
ae Bai See i, 
pea and Found 

old agate, 10c line: minimum 20c. 
a a Lost 

eon ny, PIN— font Fames SP frighiands © 

ee; Sowers i returned to B848A 

= peta 

mn? Gat Ooms 


Sate =~) 

sits Sa 

pA genet t ‘bos Pe Nope onparel Ten tier: 
mmediate 1 fh, ay re cy- 

taken from _y. 
a Caban 

Tal ia ed haeiNee Wed 
pe -@n- 




: — ne: 

CE erat id, Sun t 
Monday morning; Setniekak 5 ME re: 
2010A Obear; rene 

s oa MoKinte ze) 
a set with 

< —LOst: 
res. angite: 

t amy: ol ion 
olng to Center Grov 
yg anes oF lacell then 





age? TR 


ceeninte. walte 
att Bros., 

: ser > porcelain meda! 
to cashier 
COLLIB—Lost, color. | sable ana white; 
male: raward W. EB. Patch, 4528 Page; 
"aa A .. orn : ort car; re- 
BOG—Lost. 7is 
te ton n, yall 1528. 
G—Lost; black-and-tan, 
Wm. Wagner. In and Ge 
_ oy small black 
on a reward, M 

Return Cicardi’s restaurant, 
Euclid and Delmar; rewar 
AG—Lost, black; yellow lin- 
wan Ainsler t. 
ello dog: re 
BOG—Lost. ver 
pe. 58TO go 

-Last, qq me cerrjer, 
with Soller. 

OGS—Lost, 2, Rall aa Gaachund, with white 

E. te under nec bout 15 inches high 

the other brown, ~ Bh around tail 

and under neck, yesterday. turn to 1721 

Ww eae Bot 

LLDO t. brindle and white; license 
— : 3744L. 

or near Gran 

care Av. Bank, and keep 

—Lost; gold; suitable reward. 


+ § SGLA 
1081 Park av. 
FOB—Lost, gold locket fob, eget feed Wier 
diamond in mouth; engra 
J. B.:"’ contains pictures or "34 babies: iibenal 
Rk. J. Baldwin, care 
8th and Pi 

: ne, or tele- 
roe Forest 
ost, bunch < of keys; 
A7. Kindly notify Gus M., 
KEYS—Lost, bunch, last nigh 
6 and 8 o'clock. Return to 
ket: reward. 
LA VALLIERE—Lost, Tuesday mornin 
Laclede or be #5 car OF “a 

turn to 17 ing; rew 
reward. “Tel? 

one key stam 
O87 M. oa i 


. on 

EDA Dat goid medal, ¥ 
eee engraved on medal; 

N aiainias ; 

r Lot ble 

¥y. July 15, floor, 
moire; ¢0 seining ame- 
hyst_ ro 7 

pt; of no va ue to anyone 
ne; re (1c) 


rug store: 

mC —No, 6, 

alley Trust Co. is 
raon having iF to it ie here 

Al Aye 

cigar Beane | # 
botea ce 


or farm foreman; wi 


DRIVER-—22, ®.. 

fo: 1 
steady; best ry yelednees For: 
pion colored; 5 years’. experi- 

H-98. Post ae 
AN n, to do 
around ouse and yard. Fra 

MA N—Sit. by a colored. 

Michigan ae 

MA reit 
See niveray 


MA N-—Sit. 

MAN—If you want a 

| ot ni porter by single, 
D Bost 

Box H- 

butler Rk 
pre Secret: ie crersnowe. Call R. d- 
an, ar l 

was oe gen: know a oe 

cee t. by 
A chy 


¥ moet) 
i, ® 

ETE TR CO tay 


of 24 years; ref- 
Post- (et 3 

' Sr tines short order, male, 
faurant. Bomont 720. 
nd wife: camp aoe 
‘? iv 

a5, ho ch 

on aba ans wents position 

class gardener 
@ good laundress. Hen- 
n ist. 6 

young oo some 

aratti where 
unload, ‘dratting. Bon 




ace ce in 

181, 18 OP OF 

Willing to ie? 

a. and 
, 2882 Cass. 
ices on m delivery 
& city well. Bo- 


man; stric 
Box L-@, 4 

widxtupes. of 4 of 
. “ft gee. 

uy —- 
anucces machine, 


union man, strictly 
oes; bench work St 
North Market; 

A} Lid position 
nae “repair ‘shop “< ‘or ta machine yt so Box 

eneral =r 

to work 

around house; ered chauffeur. 


ony | wtad) 12 years’ experience 
rk and Recorder: best refer- 

ost- ispatch. 
eee experience, wants a 

AN it. ; 
as Cireult ¢ 

place; would drive wagon. 

Bay wind | wishes = have 
we t steady. Box H- 

ia | 

y highly educated, young. with 
experience: in any line: speaks Ger- 
Box H-81, Post-Dispatch. (3) 
ogee t, reliable man 

work, call at 8717 

man, age 20: 4 
position. Box 


for carpenter of repair 

pg cen colored ; reference; from 
: Dispatch. 5 

— ost- 

understands care 
* iereen. wens po- 

AN—Mi ane gy e, 
gition on  hentiamen's. 8 wand Box H-21, P,-D. 


by young man in real estate of- 
* experience in title business. Box H- 
i at ch. (3) 
man having good education: 
position in office; can furnish ref. 


erence H-146, Post- Dispatch. 
MAN—Employment Py, an elderly man; 

does his dut 

40, VS Dis a 

well recommenéed. 

by c colored, waitress, 
hotel or club; small — 

ed Germa gC0d 
© clean an * atiend 
ave work of some 
nate ‘porter. ee position. 

et_st.. cit (3) 

experienced ne office and 
knowledge of bookkeeping; 
7836 . Marietta av., Maple. 



a sit.; 
lerical work: 

young man, 19 years 
on Outside as collector or somethi 
ll D mngge. ae — wel 

rom rape 
worker 4 and will pace for 
ensy work preferred. H-187, 


Ve ge 

by a_ sober, 
» on pros as Rony pas anes 

A atom” 

marries 3 

ATC CH ma ey gold, picture and 
lock of hair inside: eoaee return and re- 
Vv ward. kes 1 North Ma 

Between Se 

Clara av 

to res "Boh wiile at 

receive reward. 

é&. on Delmar car. 
Bureau, Post-Dis- 

a even! 
tw AnD “Mospital and 
néer returning it 
. Ann’s Hospital will 


und; owner may have 
nt tyne and paying for ad. 

A ound, on 7th and ave. Bigg cen 
of pes glasses, und 
Bureau, Post-Dispatch, ~~) 
aaa WATCH—Found; lady’s; broken. Cal 
5525 Bartmer. 
in Forest Park, Sunday. Call 
Post-Di tch 
® . 0° steamer 
t. Call Lost and Foun 
Imar and Easton, Sun- 
1 Lost and Found paren. 
Ea. ‘be between | “— Sinko 
— ve by yan nga oy 

day a 
-Dis pet 

eo : 

erences; country preferred. 

_ with 

“anything i 
an ne 2° # stu 

concern 8 years, 
mo ad 


sane willing worker. 

py wore reasonable. Lin- 

yen , regis seed: 
Acts mtg "best ref- 
Box H-15, Post- 



German and Engiis 


4. gg Saye | qotician wants a osition 
a tit phe as a refrac- 
Bo st (7) 

PAINTE han i 
Tis a ae el 

PAINTER—4Sit. as 

gg od ae 4 oe paper tor Bis 

gy ae A nter; son 
ve ne om Paper ovr 

Rs t. by allround : 

H-2. y %% Dispat 

must ha 


ve w 
in 1 

wr r 

can d 

co it.; sa) ten 


it., of oe 
perience; sie! 3 

t— ae ana ‘road work: 

akinea and f Separensed pout 

ill lea city Ox 28 P.-D. 

7 ry a t ‘v7 is all »e 

: we R por. : 

care old, want any nd 
i638. } t-D batch 

>, wants wor any 
a ee re Wiebe on preferred: Pas re 
M. J. Roenn, 1907 


ine So Tieecae ares. 


ai ’ 


tine. Mtn’ soe ve; peasy) earconet. | ent teat 


ay Far ney Danis a 
ti Tey, as ele start 
“y $i Be te prof 24.301 

- . 
¥ te. 
ri we (le saad " 
art! HOUS. 
= oS ae 
——- ‘ 
wi y P % Ly 
_ 4 
Lae . % 

Seth eile te 

nh 2 children, wishes ai - 
ae +, ding a 

E SURE | —m 4 


BROAD Li (04) 
CL perienced, to work in grocery 


Taps ona. 

ite. wants Bs 
ll or write 4052 S 

S—Sit. by ind: 
ences. Josephine. Bomont 2485. 
wage gg rms py to ate home; nice 
clean place Iberta st 
LAUNDRESS—Work by the day; city ref- 
erences. Martha, Bomont 1248. 
LAUNDRESS—Sit. by colored, Thursday and 
Frida or a references. Bomont I630L. 
UN Ss Sit. oun colored ri. 
Lindell 2591. i021 Y Whit nittler. “it 
UNDRESS—=sit. by ary at colored. Thurs- 
and Friday. | AB amen t 1067. 2918 Pine. 
ee aay copored, wants 
Bomont 14 456, 


3 = day in ee Azona, 

colored, Monday. 
tiday: Bomont 

NDRBESS—Sit. by first-class colored, tor 
Gays: ceferenene. LAndel Mrs. 

y} IDRESS—Careful, wants work to take 
home only; references. Lindell Cen- 
ral 9787L. 


UNDRESS—Sit. by oolored : first 
* eho week, Rosie Tysia ont 
LA Ne day eee, washing and iron- 
e... BAe. day, nesday till week-end; 

pret cy 



tr bring home; 
Shean a . 
znureday and 

N RES by experienced colored: 

he out, bu dies to bring home; ref- 
re 4207 Finney, 

L ee sS—Bic. first-class, 
et a tee and naalobars references. 

asning to “brine home; 
k; nadle;' reférencea 

rat-class, Wants work out 
good references. Lindell 


by good lored, 
iday; city erences. 


, Sunday, 
ut@er.  R. 
will. assist 


experienced cti nurse 

Nea Bi be os: 

@s attendant in doctor's office; references. 
Box L-, Foet-Dispa teh. 

EA ishes plain sewing, aiter- 

re ns made; neatly done; take home. For- 
srerseneee. desires 
arate salary to n. wth) 

iat Poa m 
by experiences = 


erate abner to th 


lady ires position; 
Forest ’ 

STEN — Sit. experienced, and 
office conniaar: good re erences; reasonable 
salar -T igpatch. (4) 
STENOG A “ y experienced; good 

eferences; reasonable salary. Box H-105, 
ee (4) 

MAN—B8it, Db ng. white. wants —- 
yf — a oe bil billiard places. Mrs. 
18 8. 7th, rear. 

MAN-—Sit. by first-class, in boarding 
house, as cook; first-class references 
Bomont 18 
WOMAN—Sit. by 
ence in office work; 
ordinary bookkeeping: reasonable salary. 
H-127. Post-Dispatch. | 

Help Wanted 

Solid agate. 10c line. exceot agents. sales- 
ree. canvassers, solicitors: mail orders 15¢ 
ine: minimum two | lines. 


APPRENTICE—Male. _Missour! Baptist San- 
itarium, 919 N. Ta 
A Wott “Bata $4.50 guar- 
anteed. 8201 N. Broadway. 

BENCH HAND—On frames. Planing Mill, | Ho 

—Broadway_ and Monroe. 
BLACKSMITH HELPER—1100 6. 12th. 

BLACKSMITH HELPER—One_ experienced 
carriage. Peter Wagner, 3400 8. Broad- 

BOY ~— Over 16. years. to learn tinner’s trade. 
Appl y 1409 Franklin av 
—Good; to deliver ordere; 


BOY—Good German, 

room a4 bo 

BOY—To ng jJop press a run errands. 

417 Walnu 

SO¥i— ies: 

BOY—To deliver groceries; call at 029 Good- 
fellow, after 6 o'clock. 

BO Y—Quick young colored; wait on table: 
Stay nights. 1635 8. Grand, 

BOY-—For drug store. about 18 years old, 
willing to ‘work: German preferred. 19th 
and Madison 

age tk bright, over 16 years, for factory 
ork; steady - oaition. Apply office, 
3046. Lambdin av (ce) 

BOY—Over 16 years, for factory work; $6 
eb A ~ 9 to start; country boy preferred. 

accurate, young 
moderate Salary. 

young, with wide exper'- 
record work. cashier. 

to pH! Pa meat shop: 

to work in drug store. 

BOYS—Over 16 years, to learn “stick candy 
rolling; also experienced boy: seward Can- 
Co.. Main and Pecnin ton. ) 
OY—For gFaice work and as —y pger; 
must be 1 ears of age and liv ome: 
good chance for advancement an %O learn 
printing t trade. Apply to 816 6. 8d st., sec- 

BRICKLAYERS—Nonunion, to do 

on A ai all material furnished. 

ters with oyeine experience. 

Co.,_ Herrin, 
ge Oy oy 408 N’ Sproad way el 

ferred. Apply H Art 
BUSHELMA Dive ce first-class. i 

ros., 710 wo 
ABINET MA BRS —Expertenc 

fixture work. Miller 

1819 N. 17th st. \ 

CARPENTER per day. 4944 Maple. 

ar “aga *~ "dpe apply Cottage and 


8005 14 



qd, on 

ixture "Go. 


and saloon. and can speak 

e . - 
ried m referred: abou ‘gn ee 
lives ‘> 

30 or 85 years old, 

orth St. Louis. Box H-128 Post-D. 
AL INER union; experienced 

Jettreys & Sullivan andehouttin ng ae Bee 
te sat e, st eployments and a 

ay tntesent you 

. ents 
are belling ets 
t the whole- 

Mc He n a Pigg oie 

im “7 agama 


2800 DeKalb st. (06) 

ere is alWays work 
want it at the ot 


note car. ver pre- 
references. Box H- 


short order; night work. 1710 
h and write, Tn suburbs; Eplen. 
ee gis Granite 


a V5. Sie 


on Page car. 
tton. 4 

REPAIR MAN—Experi- | 
vA rear 

Sullivan av.: a 

Fruin-Bambri brick, , 
Linon and Robbins. ‘Colnon cf 
ccbrick Co, Gres < ay St. Louis 
ae ars SRE eri 
a ADP - Re—Colored, | ook 

nig nway 




ey Ar 
- a. 41 : 


Valet, "“houbewere” 
ter _ Roy Asai 

age 2 G08 Veli x sliges Bi 

ba oa ot again "? 
nee “oy rid 4a 

call at my 210 
Thuraday morning, between 10 
roa HEE oe ve an 
Call 6:30 p. m » Union 

Pi cason-WtWinney 
byte A ne aay mae a. all 

Baalion ie. "(30 


. care Country 

ders on 
at Bk = 

oa aes Spee n1-188, 


ion't send ord 
$50 cash bond required. 




o.. 2 

Rewir i Shoe —- Om 

OR—MoKay. Superior Shoe Mfg. 


Apply Hamilten-Brows 


Aan — 

and doors. Apply 

oly Co.. 2714 La lle su 
MACH NISTS—And pers; 
and pers; sheet ire 
B -2 ost- Dispatch, 

n workers, weveters, 

MAN—To do. 
trance Mercar 

e-aged, aa dishwasher, 000 5. 

MAN—To work on efor ¥ HH cow and 
each lace for t 

F, X. 

fon Boar buy 

half | interest; wil 

MB Bhi 

» = 

Cal} at 
between § an 


S—~25 ladi 

i salary, ] ut b 

baa a ast 
at. ans 810 olive, 

subscriptions tor WEF sion 
Ure lmeaieds iil ches 
security ulre ca 1, ~y 
Holde ty Syndi 1d 




ine ore 1 e the rs 
ss Ro: "Fendi ston a set di Ollve. 

men . men to solicit 
Magazine; oe. 

sary; poterence and $10 

a. m. r. 
: — 

ra all 



ashe utifu. 

M : o 
kno spmathinn chant 

ese —To lay granitold walks} wate wages 
per ho r: everyting furnished. Box L- 

MAN—Colored; a te arden milk and _— ong 
of ——7 2 pot ge 8. 

Harrison rd. and ss av 

MAN—Young, to clerk 
one wanting room, 

=: eatUst aA 

ur —_— aa et 


in email hotel; 
rad and wages. 

dn garden, ——— r 5 patslag work. 

who can ake ready on job 
6 awiecee of sé@t- 
ting x Veto steady f ation to the right party. 

> out ; or 16 years of 
=, eales’ wholésale house; state age, 
Skpert nee and salary expected al ater. 

-144, Post- “Dispate 

MANAGES Ane pooKkk or nee 

capital; = Shor with the tor jobile 
Silite Gena “bor Walt APB 

N—Competent allround —. 
Oi ge 
5 dont 

xR Bek 
presses and has 

assistant superint Gen t; 

1 | eats SAIS Ss and qual a 

oe 4 desired. "hiss "Sh eree + al Rane 
MEN—20, on Grand and Park. J. Maloney. 

ma oenere e: omare Om ad pecaihes 3 
nst, Co., ice n Sp . 

oe Portiand and Union. William 

MEN—3; at Gravois and Humphrey, at § 
o’clock in 

and Plive new 
library; money any time. R. Stile ’ 

M coe work in ice house. Beaumont and 

5 teams; 

MEN—tTen, g004; $2.25 per day; 
Lindell, sérah, x sestoscatat 

in alley. 
MEN—To shovel Cer @. 6° plan sheds. Yydraulic 

Press Drick Co., N t. King s high- 
way and Frieco trac cé 



las, Te 
ness man with ability for vacancy on our 
sales force; must trave 
handling a high-class 
rene gay remunerative. 

trade; one wit 

men to 


can give 
having experience on 
grocery veges who are aa ;eemen we wil 
foach our 


men and 
a vane em 


ap cation. 

wholesale notion; 
furnish refer- 

Sanger Bros., (6) 


once, a reliable b 

be cepant e of 


usiness; Doe 

To handie an uptodate Tne ait 
BR ge ad pertment. oar 
Pe n epartm4 stu 
ie? sofapiished trade agen red; 
y. Address Meyer 
den st., Baitim 

coun md 

money 2 Fars 

L MA —A large 
to secure a traveling 

ppearance a 
organization; competition 

eas od a 

tion permanent 
doom 519 Contract 

— ave @ ma 
ter from eletern we 
ume uty waterw 

tom pera iguaew ore; “ai? 

general housework; m 
= i ne outside 



patent | 



traveling tionet good pay tor high-class, . 

Ent possible. Tat Olive st,, 

rerith who 

employ two 

“as | 

cane cement 

Roo ii} 

A. y— Wanted, 
and solicitors for 

the country: brand-new 
4 and homes: salesmen can om 
week: no machine? to exp ain: 
ou demonstrate our line; every- 


trade from th 


J 4 ~ ts. a *) i! 
¢C ogy ung 
” founerr: oan po Saulte tas Dae 
té, for house and 
at once; eferen 

immediately, salesm . 
cit and town 
- that pes Bar in 



salary and comm 
t to capable m 


ore, for saa cote bitened 

; +f. ex ab sate or those 

ean mon, 

goer ‘sie that 

airy, laundry o 

salary while 
mission t 

no limit to onry or 

we pa JOODS— Bargain 


a. a 
at YT Se. ee 

D TE n 6t 
ust; money cay. time. Schw re) t- 

poearance; make $4 oh 
walk cicle =o 

Sasa men . oe 

cen ton hears Sie” 
PTL SONTERS—-Rixperlonted: sh 

he 3 Af ep: yrlanay emolorment 

ME N—Of good 
day; experience unnh 
sion pro r a - e-3 

whe w 

M behca aa achine 
ted 15 core apne at ee ~~ 

fren. an Patria en BA tng oe 
L xperienced box and crate nailer 

hote in » Ww i vat 

ok has. sox |° 

PRICE come swan fea con mueadel” Ge 

OPPRATORS—Three first first-claes omery wheel, 
for oye cast parts, fur- 
or piece work he iaceeente A 

ey a" 

oe din an 

For saloon. wl No ath a 
ORT! ER—Vor barter shog— 4 y Frenkiis 


sight; ; 

AGENTS— ate ticket; 
an = t the Webs fer "aude a @ore 

a 2 
tal enfield, 


ver aod “phote “th tan stndis, 

IG pom 9 1a. 
famaily:, io 
ne —, tepater 1 


“ t TS—Good po 
vy ” ory. 
1a, 1). 

Schiller Stu 

enlarged work; 

0, Lit he 

yi te 

td.—To sell sliverware, lace aT 

Pinner he 

wringers, clocks, etc. 

So i 

fits with pur 
sis iteelf.. 


3 as ; * f 
“f AB A : r . rey vf ot A are "eo a a : 
~ aa : 4 A ~ am - . aie mead wn AY 
ae | ntelliger Aned ; : GB Foro iio ig cntgormer : 
‘ t. ont i, : “Te ome s+ 
77 . . pon gg. r? 

that sel) comity ; 

un x oo, 
live one with the i 
every house 2 
free. Home 

upply ‘Go., 


he pene 
cad 5 T na fo 


free cumple summer 
into every home 


ORSB—O: Te tee en 

OF ot st. te . DITiCEe; at once, 
dba: oad map ’ 
speak Englis . orn 

hop io 

of OF 

Ma ARNE © 

hs pont 
a Tv. 

RNITURIE -For sale, 6-room Hat, com- 
furnished, will sell cheap. . mar 

mtral Raneat Mca 

bs “wa -~~10, ri ba. wrasse 
Bho to 

On “Belo . Forest Gel- 

agons ev as cS) 

‘ price 

+, 8. "lath: catrel 421R. 
Vtd.—La ear. 

“Gemekere’ ?'' Oo.. if 


‘area | Delmar 

} es 


“ave it. 

nts oe. or resi 

a at iF 

Co., 4724 
ae mines: SoRceais | OF 

t, sold and ex- 
ing and ship-« 
Easton avy.;: 

ST of f) 

7h ats. 
Brgy’ » L oe; hinhes ey cash 

m, stocks a 
nue 4518 

2 HOME. 10LD. G00 


ely Famers. 
ce dtavane ou’ 
av.: Bomon Central 334 . 3 

at Pr 

e Kin, 
. Leonorl Auction and Storage Co 

Ce eee reste 
Th Olive 3129. (ct 4) 

eap; furniture taken in 
Biper. 215 8. 14th; Cane 


ve Call 
SH se 4 

wget, of aay tt eindly c + age’ “Central i i 
1f3h A - 

avilA } 

son © soll 

oR age ages = 
ae as 

vt ” A 
Q . 4 
ay il se Ar Sie 
‘ ae re 

eer OPP 

DL —Will sel] ‘cheap. Call | at 

ey sale, i-station 
Lam ted Store Bervice Co, 
pperane M. en & Co., wade 

nating current; same 
e v 

‘ eee rer 
a 2 im. 

sale; Sag alt, iter- 
as new.” 3018 La. 

Sale, one walbut roll top: 2 show 
Anti-Monopoly Drug Co., 700 M 
aale, im” ©, E. Blectric fan for 
imost new Box +125, P.-D. 

S—F or Zale or rent. secon 
motors, wiring, 

or da. Wj 
; Ber aed Acme Electric Co. 
: Eick me =: and nd wet jt 
3 or 

and a. 
popesins afar 


i ee co 

— Trini Co, 
a NE a + just out, showing reste © 

- Py mei over stree ndexe 

ee every gar i a. oster, 410 “ 
ee EMicas re Kel Andersonville Prison, | 
a a , 

4 as 


SEL. ATIN 3 RO For sale; 
=) §0e t Sraete filled. ents wa “ 
p emper Co., 810 O Jlive st., ons 
eee and Illinois Coal Co. 
Coal delivered; Wildermann Moun 
¢, X; standard, x, Jaccard Bide. Main 
Central 298. (c8) 
BARGAINS } evening | and street 
nat Sirs fs omen Walnuee st., wcloghes 
BLL, Oily (c88) | to 
» price are han 

Feclining ~~ chair; 
adie (77 

rcoahs, yt, 

eh oe 

Spee eG or 

13 ; 

: puns) 
~ BOOKS| AND eee | 

hulne netlist 

2 Eiies, es pbs sis g., 818 N. Sth s 

R! & AN ore Fit FIXTURES 

Bb dither ckedaenes 

Ps r sale, a1? he a sound and 
RSE— sale, and rubber-tired canary 
wagon; will sell separate. 3338 Semple. 

4 Po 
ae te Pon 

age mere": wom PED ae na i. == =—— 
? we . JT * j ' ‘ , * 

ood con- 
. Chan- 

Sale; small: Ly 
Cell 3 

For §-pas- 

barga is, ait 
1160, Grand 3746, 


, tire car in fine condition 

i ¥.. bargain at $5635 oop Te, 5657, ©. 

} 8 ra with or without 
automobiles, ta - © og a “ine business; sell 

ch - leavin t health. Box 
P i, Post iin ~ yy for my hea (aT 
VURING CAR—For "rade 60-horsepower. 

1908 model: can be for trucks or 
for runabout 5 North Markét. 
top and lamps... 
pails wal roadat 
1909, top, wed * shieid “00 



Buick *'10,’’ 
iiite sae: Hy 
nd : 


. 8450 

mn ape 

1912 roadater, 

1911, foredoor. Bh gagy equippe d 900 
Lae’ | 1011, — 

mnt, & Ato, Co ihoo Locust st ion 

Modern and practical; day and night. 
N. Vandeventer. 


Made and remodeled, foredoors made and at- 
tached; remountable and detachable rims vut 
on correctly: ‘also trimming an — 

1217 Broadway. (c8) 


MOTOR CYCLE Wtd.—Or automobile, in 
part payment = , some fine city lots, 
-44. Post-Dispat 


-—_ - = 

Oo CL sale; Excelsior, 4- 
horsepower: Al condition: new tires. Hein- 

rich, 1319 Monroe. 

LAUNCH—-For sale: 3527 feet. 20-horee- 
power: 25x5 feet; 7-horsepower: foot of 

ruce at 

OTO AT Wtd.—Have some fine lots 
will Seanee for good boat. Box N- “1s 

MUTOR AEGIS sale: 30 feet, half cab- 
Uitto ee 

in. a eenewer engine. 

2019 Cass ay. 

~__ BUSINESS ae 

fe ee pe 
Pastas tor Dar 

epaten Pao 

Tose eee 

ilehe Or vem Mfg. Co 

can make fortune in next 
omatic ge a b | 
400 cent will 

MA! with capit 

with automa 
nted: shows 

demonstrate to whe 2 cares to i 
Box H-26. Post- ce estinate, 
PARTY with outht contract to su 
ply and board labo pufacturing 

Yr Soasibilities: with nations 
ranted to one o can furnish ref 
Box. P-08, Post-Disbatch. ns 



Excellent millinery eenee in Min- 
nesota, Dakotas an ontana; moderate 
investments; full particularé upon appli- 
pret ced: mention experience and locality 


ANTHD—Operator or party to learn. wiih 
Wino. to take one-third iaterent in otere 
show; now running: good locality. Hox 

GY, Post-Di tch. 

nted. 100 people. with 
legitimate es ~"eppeeadaael 

Wa $100 to invest 
No scheme, no f 


pr our representative ca]! and explal 
~85. Post-Dispatch, 4 pa 


ok Ee gh Sa gy you want to sell 
a ood and confidential, see An- 
1758 S, 18th, or phone Sidney 

BUSINESS Wtd.—WIll take a smal! busi- 

ness in <7 ment for some aus city lots. 
Box ae wi Post-Dispatch, (80) 
GROCE™ AnG oe el west of Grand. 
0 - 

x H- Sost pat (4) 
Location “Wid. —For Sr living rooms 
yp in pve: aes hs 
vente rice -167, P.-D 
RANT oS Ox buy small restau- 
ts for cash: centrally located; must 
7s zood stand and a bargain. Address 264 
eyer ay. 

our busi- 

in shop; 

a) SE td.—1n part yment 
on some fine city lot. Box N-170, Post- 
Dispatch. (80 
IP you went to oon oy or extnange any 

business or rea e. call or write Kne- 
bel, 806 Benois ‘ag oth and Pine. (ch6) 


BAKERY—Wiill sell oP, store, Axtures 
furniture: am bos alth: wiil 

on guick sale, 0-25. Post- 
ge SHOP ie chairs: 


BUaINE S—For sale or trade: stoves, 
invoice about $10,000. Steiner. 

14th. ic5) 

BUSINESS—Pool and billiard hall, with 
lunch counter, cigar stand and soft ‘drinks: 
bargain for quick sale. Address J. A. Petrie. 
Greenview (1) 
CONFECTIONERY —2 living rooms, 
from Yeatman School. 3203 


pag hyo Rage anaes ap Thrifty German neji > 
borhood; eral sepoels: 2 rooms; 

gMAti | 

INVESTMENT CO., 902 Chestnut. 

ll ial 


618 NN. lith 
nest block from McKinley Depot: a 

2605 N 



UPLAND.. the big bluegrass pastu 

horses; spri water; 6500 Natural 
rd. _ Cahany 3187. 


rg. fot ie 


ee l ns, includi horse, 
instruction. and J a RS bit t, 81. tai il 1 1, i 
Wwanthe z 

HARNESS Wtd.—Brass or nickel | mounted 
surrey; must be reasonable. Call 2204 EKu- 
genia st. (3) 


AUTOMOBILE ana wagon pengiring and re- 
ng. John Klag. 2611 Laclede. (ci6) 
UUG1N8S—For saie: Ir storm bug: 
peddling. grocery, bakery, butcher. 
milk, carpenter, painter, whitener. 
ind truck's » tinner platform top 
weneey hays spring a wagons, $5v 
13 7th st. (cld) 
&x R sale, 2 ors and 2 black 
horses. Box K-112, Post- - Dispatch. (3) 
te AGON—For sale: good . condition; 
a ennerly. 
etledna te pought, solid and 

g. hnston. 2703 ine 
pail exchanged. re ng. Johnston. i é (eats) ne; 
pay | Br bomnt ai sal 

s, larne: good ae ve 
HOR oR Bee Went bs — harness. 5506 8. 


i aa sale. good sound. suitable for 
eliv S. Jefferson. 
ae gale: big black; ess $35. 3545 

a inka, 

RSES—For sale, 29 head of horses, mules, 
ess. Transfer stable, 1521 


wagons Ben harn 

or sale, and m 
. SS given, Dearding stabis, eil1 

work horse, at 
cheap for oe, 

. one big 
r ys 

' mares, 

mares, suitable ali 
egg estern 
Klin. (5) 

delivery te 
drivin ng horse 


4 “ S “i mares, 
‘poun 8; taken 
; need money: “Cash or time. 


+ ernees and Spider. 

ear-o ey & 
tle: ~year elt ole oO 1% 

lair ayv., seuad 


we eget 

ne SS ree and 

and double set of 
wA0OT M&A. 
7 qi88 

: hand-made; and 
00 N. Vandevente 

: Wy cheap. 

SOF 3 
| Ml in 



ine ag 

rere’ coaches, 
liberal Brome sn 
ypeadquarters for Stude. 

CUNFHCTIONERY—Good fountain, show- 
cases, fixtures; owner sick: bt» sacrifice; 

a? cheap, must sell. Si #3 ASPAR & 

ferce Bidg, . 

Sana cohesive sale: best located and 

best paying in city: céntral; pe ed we HH 

corner; £0 lease, Box P-12 P.-D. (86 

DRUG STORE—For saie: Al He xi 
business: owner has other business re- 

quiring his personal attention. ox L- 

22, Post-Dispatch, 

DRUG BIOKB—For saie; exceiient proposi- 
tion, guaranteed money maker , =, fn A 

No. 1 conidtion! last year’s sales 
reasonable ie if : 
rates. Tast 


30: owner sick; 
Bb. bk. ROASPAR & CO., 545 

GROCERY—lInvoice $70U; 2 rooms; 
account famiiy troubles. SMAL 
VESTMENT CO.. 902.Chestnut. 
GROCERY—And meat market: 
goed butcher and grocery; 
address Weber Grocery Co., 
Wellgmar av. 

leav aving 


fine location, 
will invoice; 
Or call 6401 

ho }- 
also upholstering. 

scalp treatment 

Miss M. Tiliman, 509 

x ressed person 
mon A diamond a 
se sreenes of perity, |W 
essary to 
ma 1 Ft ymienta? Loftis 
Alaa a ll ‘month “ry { oad y at. Open 


anes SEE sold Prettyman op. 

A ean ° 
Finney Phone Delmar 2461. ening Cap (8; 
n 1 

SEE CAR & Steam oe moe in — ae 

M steaned: “up ee gn 
. 4967, Bom 

made over and rial. 

taken a, sleawas oa end Lucas; Bomont 220. 

Lowest rices. 

UPHO E ttress making, high 3 
w aS re eiring ‘sak . sg egy 

r Eas av.; 

Delisar § 1R. sl » (14) $141 


DRESSMAKING—Piain dress ouiees made 3 

order; perfect rant : 
for summer season. ied i: oa diag 

CENTRAL Lace Curtain Laundry, ssi2 O ve 
a 5 oe 20c pair up. mont ’ 


MOVING carefully — at the lowest “prices: +f 
furniture taken exchange. Keiner, ib 
g._idth, Central 42th Olt Olive $721, (c1@) 
ao “a 1901. 1908 iss t. egy Be ce ARE 
- ney 8 , 
ney 235, Kinloch Victor 607. (c8) 
WAGNER BROS., moving and storage; 
antee better service wad less money. 
tr 1551, Bomont 1 



W YORK STORAGE C 19 Wash st.: 
expert cking and inoving ; 500 storage 
Wate. our own. buildin cit 
D AR Co., . Vandeventer; 
acking. shinply ng; $3.60 load Delmar 

GPT, Lindell 4208, a a 
INDEPENDENT o., Delmar ° e 


1822; large padded vans, $3.50; storage, 
$1.50; motor truck. 8 
STORAGE, moving, packing and shipping; 

money advanced: lowest rates, all wor 
uaranteed. Bensinger Bond Ver eoo use 
7% Franklin; Central 6692 cs 
Furniture and Storage Co. ‘{512- 14- 16 
ranklin av. Money advanced when d enived. 
hone Central 43038 
BT OECKER & PRICE estes e and ciate 
‘o.’8s warehouse, at ranklin av., is 
absolutely fireproof Te sanitary; furniture 
moved, pack and shipped; furniture taken 
in exchange for movin mone yn deonced Mik 
desired. omont 22, entral 
STORAGE—5OU iron rooms for storing Fornt 
' we have a new waréhouse at 1828 
that we want to fill up; storage 
- hauling, $4. Call up sgontral 
6053 or Bomont 399. Off gan. 

ice, 2004 
Edward A. Langan Furn. aaa Storage ye 

Absolute security; fireproof warehouses for 
safekeeping furniture, pianos, valuables, 
trunks, boxes, etc. | clean rooms; moving, 
packing, shippin i abtp your goods our care; 
andy advance get our rates; estimates 

RU. phones, rand and Laclede avs. (c8) 


Langdale Bros. Both Phones. 
Insurance rate, 30 cents 
Ask others theirs. Investig 
enforced agg ee fireproof warehouse. 
surance the peponainliity the — 
est. Main ins S218 Olive st. 


” Solid agate, 10c line, except attorneys. - 
tectives 150; medica), magnetic healing 
clairvoyants, 20c ver line 


PBB DLT en oe 

PRIVATE lessons, any hour: 
step, ostende, coronation guarantee? 

term (stage dancing). 1901 Wafayeftte. 

NEWSUM’S HALL, 1412 N. rand; 
tions every Wednesda ors gf maple 

complete orchestra: ladies . 

PRIVATE daricin aS a 

Guaranteed in 6 lessons. Lindell 

ft Mrs. Miller, . ee 
NATIONAL ancing Academy, 2ist =; 
f guarantees latest dances, $2; 
sons @very day and 
DANCING taught in our private 
at Dreamland panne Pavilion, Olive st., 
near Grand av.; instructions alee every aft- 
ernoon and evening during summer a 

waltz, two- 

in © 



GROCERY—Account other business; fastest 
dors porper in ¢eity; or in- 

— cus av. Monroe 5 1432. De 

an Be —And ro inv mg price; man 
receipts, $100 gor; owne hy My 7 : Pus. beg 7 
foe B. & 545 

AIR STORE —And 7 aastanriag 
splendid location and ciearing big money: 
extremely tow price for quick sale; good 
reason for selling; old established. Box 
H-23, Post-Dispatch. (80) 

VES t corner in city. 

E ASPAR & cO., ! bie Pierce Bid 
O E OE SHur—IS 8. ior 
REAM PARLOR—Confectionery; new 
; good business: small rent: good 
P. ' party to leave town: apply Box H- 

2%. Post-Dispatch. 

LUNCH ROOM—<3004_=s stand, near 
corner, cheap. 1317 Mississippi a 

a pe Co! 5 1.5 
LUNCHROOM—And chili parior; no rf 
tion: 3% cheap; have other business, 1231 



LU? —Excelient stand; doing good 
business; - dg sacrifice account sickness. 

uz 7 Franklin 
UNCHROO er 2 Sarre investigation; 

always bus ake money. 

ALL I nV Bdrm ENT CO., 902 Chestnut. 

et, $1200, month. E. L. CASPAR & CO.., 


i ree Bidg. 
a R 1— irst-clase, suppl fant 
fashionable clubs, an old-established stan 
be giver to best trade: full Particulars will 
yen to those oppiying. Owner retiring 
rot business. Box ost-Dispatch. (c8 
MEAT f MARKET Re $60 day; owner 
Co.. aa8 Pierce 

ERC ANT For sale; 

00d ‘rok a Waat N. Walieventer (5) 
MiILLINERY STORE—Fine stock | ean be 
bo cheap. 1114 N. King’s highway. 

PAR & 

at wor ss 
Rood location and jobbing shop. "Box i-28° 

MING HO USES—3; specia! snerenia fo 
a Call $416 ae ss M ; 
ete; a 

0 QO 4 —_ rare 

chaalant trade: co Rake to all cars. 18 
N. 34 st.. East St. Loui ig, TL 14) 
ROOMING HOUSE—For sale: newly fur- 

nished: 8 rooms; sell reasonable for 

ash. 3656 Olive. 

ING HOU oon living income; 
smust, sell; will sacrific ga “4 922 N. 

OOMING HOt rooms; rent ; &i- 

. tievake on bargain. 

SATOON—Good paying, with perset, shop 
rear; transfer corner. 1824 A Arsenal st. (80) 

SALOO account of other business. 1 

_— For r nad Bo sheasie 
leavi ’ re 917 F 

SALOON For sie onset ‘Bex 
plese; I Post Dis es > eave 7 the. ‘city. 

SALOON—Goo0d yl corner; fully ; 
1 eatae, inteatiede <r} 


ECT Manet, fest sabia end 
DETECTIVE—Expert, does hess? fowtag 23 
investigating; references. ctorin 
Bld Telephone Bell, Olive Ge50. c8) 
DHTECTIVh—Does shxdowing and es th. 
gating; locates missing Poot’ oO 
secrecy; consultation free. : 
Phones: Bell Idndell 1322; Kinloch Delmar 
235vJ. 8 


PPPPAPAAI III Oe o50e5nec 0 wes ees 
INSTRU CTION— University graduate with 
5 years’ teaching experience desires work 
2 private tutor; references. Box H-114, 
Post- Dispatch. (83) 
pare enema 


Cures Bi ood Diseases one treat- 

ment. Dr. Lio a, i2i 1214 "bites st. (8) 

DR. VANDERBECK’S Maternity Home, pri- 
select, bot Park ree service ® 

ing-in hospital 
free confinement 
OF. CLA ee icain s ° 
swimming = 19th and Pine m8 
uarantees in teach you to swim in 3 oF 

A e treat al] female diseases: — 

sultatio free: residence physician; ladies 

received before and durin confinement, rs, 
ad, 514 uri av 5 

u { 
JADIES—Lovely home vate confine- 
Saente: beautiful locality, F Louis Coun- 
ty; adoption provided; terms easy, about . 
Write Leagbe Hyatt or Dr. Turver, 6 N. 

lis (8) 
7 a HERINE WALZ, licensed mid- 
te gn BY (4) 

~* Stee “eave Rap ~~~ 
"ie strength, $4 
. $3; testimonials; sold onlv 
sin. Co., Jefferson a 

ae entire secrecy and uring “c ean. 
on; free consultation. Cail x 

Washing on. 
ladies received 

OME: private, ae receee 
Ge tie ak 

urin ng 
adoption if 
ome, “Tying-im aoptlone for 
nce; st - 

ore and 4d 
el call or 

. firat- 

; ladies call of write 
is, Ii, 

Drink Habit 1,.vaz,,¢ beer’, rinter 
whieky dally. 
ccess, unti 
but ae i ot w 

A ward Woods. | ca Ae av., oe Ge 



L Mo 
Amefican ofr rs ge 
running water; pri 
bath; rn = 

fat summer 
rooms, with 
day: low 


ROOM Wtd.By professional man, in W 
- wi th qarede privileges. Box H-114, 


ROOMS wid + Immediately. . large a 
 gepare clos | 

a yo RR be 4137. N oP aati stead. Yt 

oy pe housekeeping 
nabie, cou 

e,. in vicinit 
Ma ester. E. in, 2213 m3 N. 

OOM Wtd.—te rent © or 3 unfurnished 

with priv llexe | ot bath; of 

King's i south Easton, auth of 

Moerman . reperenoes foralsteed and required. 

BOARD—By young men, 

southwest part of city. Box L-, P,-D, 
ROOM AND BOARD Wtd.—Nice home for 
cow onl or 6 years old; phone this evening. 
Bomont 2133. 
ROOn AND BOARD bck —Cou bath, wish 
connecting rosie wae, te rd; Sy rs 
ern exposure; w ng distance ° 
bor; mitt a ieceaina Box Lt P,-D. 

.—By f ot 
room ll myself: 

~ nt; 
reference ha ed; strictly 
wh n 
rate of acvits: e008 ge Hbothood 
a ie gett a 


BELL, 3188—One Heatly furnished room, 
private family; all conveniences; velderly 
Serccal bos preferred; reasonable. 

B 1714 8.—Two rooms, $5 month: 

i722 8 8. tricawee, 4 rooms, decorated, $8; 
CABANNE, 5200~Desirable, A e south front 

room; also rooms und en; private; 
modern home. __{5) 
CAROLINE, 2722—Two floor fur- 

seine rooms, light and yoo light house- 

rge -—— Pesan mn] 
of (3) 4 

nS ne ‘pom for 
ers: ye ve A furnish 5 minutes 
4—-Connecting = 

hion Station, 
CHO A 5 fur] 
nished housekeep! other $1 
and §2; hail room, $1.25. 
COMPTON, 1125 N. (near Easton)—Con- 
necting Lodsereeping rooms; all conven- 
ble (4) 

ences; r ona 

DELMAR BL... 3874—Clean, airy and com- 
fortable rooms; all conveniences. 8 

DELMAR* BL., 845—Large. cool 3d-floor 
front ; free phone; reduc rates. 

LMAR BL., 5159—Nice single room. 

conveniences: free prone: home comf 
ntleme ladies emplo 

DeLMAR BL., 446 achelor, having 
tiful apartment. elec tric lights, fans. 

share with congonial party 

DELMAR BL.. 4422—Nicely furnished some! 
a floor; home comforts; no children: res 


DELMAR BL.. 3¢4A—Two clean, airy, com- 
fortable rooms; gentlemen preferred ; all 

conveniences. Forest 8111R. 5) 

DELMAR BL.. 8727~Well-furnished south 
room; one or two gentlemen; electric Hane. 

-~ x 4605—Two connecting front 
ooms, hot water, electric, kitchen privi- 

exe if desired: Monroe R. 

DELMAR BL.. 4444A—2 neat, newly fe 
nished rooms; every convenience: direct 
car line. (4) 
DELMAR BL.. 4148—Beautiful connecting 
rooms; housekeeping; see them ore you 

ent, , 
DELNIR BL.. 8726—Choice second-floor 
front room, $4; third-floor front, $2.25; 

housekeepin tional, 
ELMAR BI. 3841—Nicely furnished 

pin room; cooking gas; P asad 
ricer tor: bedding laundere 
L.. 8856—Large Rey RTT 
front oe gentlemen or housekeeping; ev- 
ry convenience: free phone. 
ar ein Titi reo connestion yeome’ tor 
a eR: gas range, sink, bar 

BRUT BL., 5105A—Two connecting rooms, 
southern ex) osure, ntinuous hot w ter, 

free phone; Forest 1822L; suitable for or 

4 gentlemen, 

EADS, 2824—One furnished room; 
family; phone, bath. 

LASIUON, 4460—Large furnished connecting 

rooms; Alec sls single room, light housekeep- 

ik NTH, 5 35K, N,—Newly 
rooms; pas, ice cheat; 


excellent Peat, - bas 
for les. 

Te w _— 

‘ _ peninugeds 
by pees 


ii — “bounce ping 

“9 or fa 
walk to 

( 3) 


papered fur- 
a prices; 

rivate eee 
eV Ee ani ‘Satwo see ~~ rooms 
for li housekee 
LID, 1317 
BUCLID, 1817 yous Anco of j “jolly 
sitions to join me in bachelor Prot apart. 
oes have dand geartedes suite rea- 

— two 

nn evenings or 

a 312 urni room, la 

apartment; steam 1 heat, running water 

electric i hts; plenty of clean linen; $3.56 
cal evening’ or Sund 

ng; low re ‘am 
Two ge rooms 
ran cooki 
rivate ag 

rable housekeeping 

. 6 
onnectin roo) s; 24 floor; ajl convs. 
FLAD iia Nively furnished room in 

emali, “poanal fannity. with or without 

breaks ONT 3044A—Neatly furnished room 
re a : 
KANKLIN hod , onmecting fooms 
sekeepin : . a. (mh 
AN, ouse- 
keepin e: 
FRANELI N, 2549- B00T- thaws’ conn 
ge ge 
le, qu fur 

oe. r thi iwerator: 

on Warnished 4 
reoms, with hail, ali 

|} he 

double; untimited hot water; foom 


‘ =~ § Spe oy rene: 
wi ; 
° a ore 
pin rooms. 

rete, phone; pessona bi 
single or 
roam phones; 

lean rooms, 
: nicely coreeenes at 


MISETSSIPPL i200 Tass rome. for ious . i 

pooma for Pi if or eal fainished Fact 


t floor. 
AZ y front 
ay glade or couple; also other 

Furnished front 

room; also 
eal rooma, blight housekeeping if 


for gentieme 

MORGAN. 4163—Elegantly Pees room. 


ning water. 
WORSAN er oo Awe: ned. 
front rooms 

ORGAN nie y 
furnished; housekeeping or sleeping; 


oy ; newly 



lences; also connecting “sea, 


. 4062—Cool second-floor fron 
hey kitchen; furnished for light 

éwly furnished room for 

$2.50 a week; all conven- 

furnished connect- 

housekeeping: or gen- 

mt rooms for 

MORGAN, 4114—Two well-furnisired 
rooms for couple: 


housekeeping; all con- 

veniences: reasonable 
NORIN. MARKET. AR 1314—Nicely asurnished 


and connecting rooms: 

or sleeping, 



6404— Lar room and kitchen- 
furnished comp ate for housekeeping: 
hall. vard and facing For- 

est Park: adults: ueteet car: $8 monthly. (4) (4) 

LIVE, 3 

the city; all conveniences, ($3) 

- V4.f 8697 A— Furnished rooms, ane house- 

ing rooms: 


ne. Cemnenes Tre front 

reasona (3) 
-Nice, too ‘TOOms; coolest ie 

a rooms, 

bath. apne 

also light housekeeping. ‘Bu Sp: all convs. 


or 2 




free phone. 
OLIVE, sige —Tree 
rooms; refrigerator 

gle orks light housekeeping. 

rayr L., 4423—-Nice single om. * ~ ae 4 

of th 

= Sonventences: 

we zh 

light pouheieetan, ‘ 
ARK, 2633-—-Two connecting rooms, 


4187—Furnished front room; south- 

ern capemare: free Bell phone; cme 

tly furnished room, 1 

‘gentlemen, in small family, for 2. 50 

43386A—Cheerfully furnished south 
large closet, hot and cold bath; free 
» dining room, 

connecting furnished 
kitchen bedroom, gas 


single and -connecting; gas f 


12A—Two connecting front rooms, 
employed; no objection te company; 

curnisned connecting 
s range, modern; ih) 

Ry — all 
private fa : reasonable. 

BL.. 38540—2 ere rooms, for 
housekeeping; also $ sleeping rooms; 

all) conventences: $1 
BL, 4648—Furnish 

4, 4831—2 or 3 front rooms, com- 
ES oe rat gas range, refrigerator. 
wos (4 

—Furnished -~ : 

front rooms; 

electric lights: all conveniences: to 
without children, 4) 


lawn; private family 
PINE, SiS Hicsie furnished, 



Map. etilly = large front ag em 
complete for housekeeping; wr 

cool room, 
sleeping or house- 

bese conveniences; 

5—Two elegantly furnished rooms. 

= en seuite; southern exposure: 

hardwood floor, stationary, hot and cold wa- 

ter in 

each ate home; special 

room: priv 
summer rate to desirable parties. 
ROOM—Extra nice, cool: single or en 



: business 
one Fore 
© connecting front 

housekeeping: ranemabie. 

gentiemen; private 
t 485 (3) 

and back 

ROO Large 


southern-exposed well-fur- 
souk in white family: home: phone 

ROOM—Small. for gentleman, private fa 

ly: no other roomers; all conveniences; 




ST. ANGS. 12 
nished front rooms; 
; reasonable. 

able; 3 

ST. LOUIS, 2516—La Larse. 


ST. TOUIS, 4425—Room and 
nished; with or without light housekeeping 


from Broadway: Hodiamont car line. 
Forest SS65I.. 

i, u616B—Nice, 

cool room in pri- 
two gentlemen or working 

GE, 1113—First-floor front rooms, 
range: rea le. 

2d-story fur- 
airy: wae 


, 3—Airy, cool rooms, southern 
ure, bath, private family, reason- 
car lines. 

furnished front 
gentleman; ows 


with big closet, 


. bath, laundry. hone, 
week. set ee 

-a i 

SOULARD, 186—Two rooms; 




for | 

also 304 Sou 

$5.50 month; room and kitchen $4, 

—Large furnished room, for 

housekeeping. water and gas: Man- 


R. 1823 N. pecans -eery front room, 
housekeeping: also one other 

1116 8. Furnished yg = hy, rooms 
*, prod co. in s for 

~. | FHEOBALD. 1043 (taden)—Three rooms with 


1248A—Two nice, cool reoms, elec- 

Cirle light, hot water; private er réa- 

able. _@) 
Us AH. 3706—N oatly Farlabed front room: 
Bs tases family: light housekeeping if de- 

wo front con- 

necting roome f ke beaselbantan: gas ran 
$4° cail forenoon. %5} 
1; call fo a, ag rooms, 
ll cenvenien “8h ine 

for one 

werivate f 


7 HIN 
Soubakectinn rooms: 


rooms ; wet ern éxposure ; 


23— ar or connectin ng 
ronts; gas, bath 

1—2 very desir- 

o> “by remy ‘all conveniences; ws 

tit Nicely ia ge tront 
sink, s, phone, 


roome®, gentie- 

eepins: free phones: hot 

ai}! BUS!’ . 

TO? ale. :l— Lovely 

front room; oh conveniences. Rern 

fromt room; 

convenient to 8 car lines; board 
t location; 
Sbae eae eine _ 
ster; large ‘yard and ve- 

ge with oF without . ome "9 gen- 

tful. cool rooms, 

tlemen; te family, 
veniences. Bal 
rd, for four young people; reas. 
© | FOREST. 1015—One sarge easant eet 
wit i 

ARK ‘ 1l— - 
stationary wasbaraaa: private 
—Front room, with board; 
o > * 

RAN 8 
unfurnished. bath. 

rooms, $4 up; near 5 newly 

newly furnished, combination 
water. ite dest 3. (Oppos ph 
aie Barks Nteaks Satubsbon ces 
a large lawn; tennis; cow, roomie} elec: Grand 
ING’S Bb. YY ower 
Grove Park)—Nicely furnisll rooms; elec- 
grictty large lawn: tennis: cow. eggs. 
LACLEDE. oe with board, bath, 

aoe fap Wits — 
board; private family: close 
conveniences; eek. 
LACLEDE, hash "Winely urnisned | southern- 
8 exposed sin ngle room; good beard; hot wa- 
80 e. 

LAPA Room board; one 
‘ single, one double room; 

e cooking; 
gentiemen preferred. sane _&s: (i 
board, for two; Wires y phone: privass 
McPHERSON, {155—Elegantly oo 

refined - 
refined Dr 


4 cars. 


light hot 

nt room an 
to cars; all 

vate family of , adults; cones 


rn posed 
lectrie ata ot. water; 

URI, ouble rooms 
h board; aapeeine ingis or 2 Park. Grand 

ont, go Be 

ean rooms and » san hone 
hone; 84 wee ~ - -- 
810——-Neatly 7 ron 
a a, 2 gentlemen, with board; rea- 

sonable; Central 9798L, 
PAGE SL... ag aragd strictl modern, 

with board: &° or 2; private. 

iurnished wT 

4d46— Nicci 
i mily: all convenience 5 

Beautifully furnished front 
ences; one two em- 

T fat once, c suite of 2 

most delightfull coo) ooms, wit ith 

bath, ist floor; sefiMt, class home living; 
call or phone 1} Cabany_ 299 

Jewish family; for 
HUOM AND BOARD—Owner of furnished 
apartment will give free use same for 
rooin and boa Box Post-Dispatch. (5) 
aVvUM AND za Box Et front room, with 
for young man, all conveniences; 

7 month, retest 3646. 
M AND —Beautiful, 

nished second-story front connecti 
southern exposure x 

room, « 
two: Lindell 

large fur- 

board; private family: 
Ag couple or two gentlemen. Box 

i A} ARD—Large, cool room, with 
alcove; excellent table, beautiful location 
4th street or et a Grove ees suitable oo 

2 adults; rea 
.— For onvenien oF 

wae MMe ircae bork: Sox" 

- con- 

att ian ares 

veniences; private “faialy: gam, 8 
st I ° 

T. I 

ret-floor front parior, 

Nice front roem, bath, 
: also hall 

’ = front room; 
board; modern conveniences; bee Bel! 


L.. 1700A—WIHili rent 
cool, Sent oom. oie Ceatts 1 
to ane y iady © is emplo 
mee ie —— of two; and will 

: no ot m4 
rive break- 

VA « . ) . ! . rn 
rooms, with good table board; reasonable; 
also da , 
WA TON BL., sa85—Cool front rooms; 
elt house eepin or sleeping: with or without 

A ; utiful 
in pleasant, congenial home; best table and 
ice; ¥ sonable 

aetth electric 1 “Bh ee of na et ¥ ge- 
ind r ace ta men. "“Daens 

a he Ber ich 
Houses, Flats, etc. 

Sold Neate 100 line; minimum 30, 


ali ade irae por evil ret : a 

Main ene 


aoe ab Stes 



es 4 ah aaa oe Pa ae 
ro Te > “Py Pe 
Pn Saat ates = Wt 

ys nd *, z 
¥ i >> , 

ae ; 2b SE in a 92.9 Taye x ee “ae Seas: Y f h (3 

ae PS ee ows oat rate: enWeny i : ’ ‘ ae ; , iy , % 2 k 3 3 

=£ ‘, ein : * Ss etd iad ani s a © 2 Ly 4 Ks ar Yeo ‘ Peal 9 . : i § 
A ? ’ ay a a : ae tet a * . 3 0h .' ~ € 6. 2 & ¢ * > al i Se Ren | 
” ay, i Ne, wlan amc, Sergi ¢ Seas - + , wT eae eRe s ze = . y opt = 5 ae ey he : REP 35 g oe pi ihe ay RAL EO rie 5-24 rs ee j d ae Aad ook 4 ee 
Fe ie pos Pe eae x Sieh? aie? : : ene rr § SAM ~ Cae es § ¥ - ths r o> . [. . edn’ ee tye ‘3 i ee Bn et ae 
" 4 “4 z * je er a eo y = vf . i ee na 7 iS a ‘ 2 x 
rep ‘ 4 we Ee do 3 va ; +5 ys < ie Me CS Aa ig Eee de ; ec eg > Ve sa Pat + 7 me ae es ee i Fn” oS ae ee f { - pa oe - _ Gay a ay 
» ” 7 . > ie \ KF ens id Te ee ot ae ee te et ; r ent? he . - “ r E * os : 7 . 2 - . . eo aoe BE . . S - 
4 > ; Fi a bey ay . 3 7 : é os : ; i “ ¥ x. ’ ae oy 2 : 
3 & y 2 ‘ 5 . 4s ross aS - " CA pap gh? 4 ) han 5 heal ye* | ; . $ oe ; ee ® We es ‘ 

é + ? ° * 4 . Le * aS a> Sp te ¢ pate é G ' 3 . # $ ; ae 2 Ye %G. e \- : s + 
; - sai a i, * x < ong : 7" > ’ ; a Ae J id Pe ee x ee af : - « “a : Soe - 3 : . ss . ee - ; = is # € ¢ 
. - 2 Wake Le id : ay “i ; e Birt Ii ad BE x ba ; ae a | te | a: : : . % - ae 3 4 2 
, y . " 7 * S € a, a A = tl R 4 ‘ bos 7 pe 7" Pd  % . Be _ ORE — sill ; 
4 é ‘ a : , ey, ~ . Bee ae te a 7. . , be : 7 hg yes 2 Toes, ee BD me x - > My (aes ee Sey 
ca ra > $ : : BRS Be | aie ti aa og A sy e. ‘ i * : : 
Pa : F P : Langs . ° ’ # £ oes RES a a RY oF Fade Liles Med = et Ne " . oN % PORE EOE AES DEER 6 Boe > a 
4 a oR . « Rag et f nos Zs ’ aes ee , 
. . z ? ms . _ ae ¢ i ’ : | : a9 Sey x _ a ae we 
’ * : iy ? F Pies 3 ’ ¢ é : be 4 af 5 om é iy a eS a Fe 
. » x ‘ i wt ee Z : * 

BRICK CO a bay 

eS oes ee ere) iy AA Adeadsineay”: © ue 
TO SET MNaSS PURPOSES =e ; ek ide; tak ite Be car : AY | WA/ ‘ | 
BROADWAY, igi Soe 5 Oe oan south to @aho ‘av.; open for "nspection : | Bo Girls Infants 
ule oy ee iuhice femore AP’ ON AY. ys! Girls! Int ; 

A“ i, V . 
islstl Bi hme Mowe ot PRICE Mee, A\ / ig | Sica Pc 
1 mal = ih PR go gd Receiver’s Auction of University City Acreage , ith Bite bara csc 
Li as sgn ek So OTRAU. ta} Gat Denes month or 1 So THURSDAY JULY 18. aes A Wid 10 es gers ia 


900 corner er | Jolin 8. BLAKE ¢ & BRO. REALTY CO., + eer tee eenene 

eeteres,” $15 : of Bo phon 812 Chestnut st. — Tr ' : é 
b s _ will buy L t N 5 = | 7 | ves i sseeeeeesess AMOT SG Ange 
Par a Peeenes! ore ba x: BBUiGe “Hs "Hiclonan ar, nem oaer™ | MO O. : At the | aay enn Sapa me 

5 oes he iene 

4-roopm brick cottage, with ‘bath, gas, etc. ; 
ot Ky ELE ‘CRerdlce ser ant eet of at | ee | Clayton Court | 3oe Braverman... sc. 
“marufacturing; ef 2 be} Gustine and walk o oxi Oe nT MANN Will b | y : | Birdie Rubenstein. ...... 2... £& 
:, Feasonable rent. Apply to fe ANDERSON-STOC oe cmeatelat et. | e sol d on | H ouse : | Ruth Me hea sauectiats 
SuBNo. 5 | 

314 X. Broadw 
e, new wee fine lo-| FLAT—For sale, fine co flat of 3 roo seescoenenebuad 
Ethel EZ. Wk ccdctdcecskn 

Onl ee 9 4 : 
¥ d nega for any Susiness: 2 large ites each floor on Minnesota av.; marble "e | 
porcelain bath, gas grate, gas fixtures, hot eC groun ~ at ‘ | ne 
poe: id water, cemented basement, etc., l oon ) lone! CYOGRR. . oc dccucceced 
A- vinest “ame Town cold wate tiie rent: apres $4600: 71 8500 A. oc —_—— | Mary Callahan. ae 
Lous (cf fee | Charles Muench... .......ceesescees 

St. uls. {c e Mrs. Katherine 
ge titererg | sian «| 2:00 p, m. cone 
eaves, OF patie F 4 Vandeventer Pl ae Snap: \\. | Subject to$80,000. force yourself or the children to take nasty mi 2 ae 

{ One of the finest 16-room modern resi- sat backie obec nee 

a fine store on Westgate dences in the place. at f th t « salts, waters, cathartics, purgatives, eben 
block, elmar av. andj prices. It takes such “an “opening cateunont | Deed of I rust ill-amelling _* sal aust pleas to take but more Ameiia — —ahehbeehowse be 442 Hogap 
eer ee eee eee sexs - 

av., in TBS» 

ange arene: ndid location for no-jas the above to interest people, and those 
etc.: 3° who want @ magnificent house in every re- Cas on i = 

MORE CAVE & CO., 718 Chestnut st. (c7)/} spect. with a magnificent garage in the rear. 

effective. It helps regulate the bowels and flushes your |) | M t Mases. x oc cccndeneeenwebseuete 
_Pestaurant Men Attention on the north side of the place, better see Due Dece! } l= entire system, giving it an internal antiseptic bath. . | Anaeting “4 nest ee x 

The o und will erect a buildi ALEERT T. TERRY & CO” Sigpose of it. ding off lot 1 The vast majority of physicians prescribe Citrate of Magnesia as the )} Frances A. Neal......... Beach, | c ’ 
‘suit tenant Sor qemaarent. loon | ber, {915 safest, surest, and quickest laxative—Citrolax is highly improved Citrate S arch F. Mller. aarttts: Noung, So on, 

of Magnesia in tablet form and it costs but one-third. Three doses ead Fag o Boobeid 2722222: ilen sae 

. Grand av.. n ; h e 
ae ines: tone | NOTA St. Louis Investinen —— 1 3 of 25c a bottle, and you make it at home, unifogp and fresh when you want Shp ite -¥ 
JELLER, 8500_He < it. Ask your druggist today for Citrolax, “The Lemonade Sherman Schell. So =f 

': 19th and HEBERT ST., 8. E. Cor . “eae Virginia W 
7 °*. * . - ~~. - BGO. o's ct chbkccdetebbean 
‘WANTED BUSINESS ; PURPOSES A store and flat above, also double 3- TE MS CASH x | 4 oe se Laxative” packed in a green box, with red and green & Frank T. Jennewein 
room: flat and a 7-room residence; lot 52x , > << the ends, olivia cara sees + Qh Tae 
’ ; - * M. Schneider... ...scs«e+ 
CATION Oba —For saloon. Box N4. _ a good paying investment can be bought > : ' Three tablets 25c Henry G. Krumm Jr ; 
osBt- HOLBROOK-RLACKWELDER REAL ES- -, = ; a ; > 10¢ Adeline Koide. ‘+e ee ee eo eee ere eee a 
e “ . : ; a nit - e ‘see eee eaeeee . 
Sie ce nnnnnns | WATEEMAN AV RESIDENCE. Or ITY TY CASH. Ohi. rt ew Margaret’ Steluhauer: +..00..s..s 04 
PRANCIB. 1487-41-43-39A—Nice. 3-room flats 5727 Waterman av.: new, modern. 9- | Mahe d the? cf — At Druggists — als» Henr Bryniee 
for colored; separate cellar; rent reduced | room brick residence, with bath, hot-water [ | I ° Pee ti ae pe ~=s served at Bars and Mamie Brynda.....+.+ssse+essess 
$11.0. Keys 1461. (*) | heat, hardwood floors and hardwood fin- Cash in | | Tish Ne <4 , Hotels. John G Van Hock...........@sctaene 
, 1625-—Newly papered, 3 rooms, $8.50; ish entire first. floor: combination fixtures, a + 3 { SEP) 3 Ser Celia GC. Games ee ee 
copper screens, shades, etc., for entire Oh d it PASS: | The Citrolez Co. of America, Tom M, Todd i 
10 eposit on : | Chicage, fll Anna “C, 5, Mra 22 aoe 
4 Frank sen ereeere eee er eeeee | 

house; lot 35x140, with steel Farage: will 
j tng ee Sseeeereeeeece ee eeeee 

5210. Pattison: nice make terms to suit: owner will show you i, ‘ 
.P. BAITINGER, Sos “Fullerton Bidg.(*) 3 
@alick . 3142—-4 nice, large rooms; -~ Cerne REON. STOCKE- BUERMANN. year, in 2years. 
and gas very convenient: $12. 808 Chestnut st. * ! bidding off lot. & Leobeld Tattics.......++++Sll8 &,. 
2321—Three time rooms; kitchen; iss TWO FAMILY W | i b x , ee Katarina Prditm. ..cccsescsctesses 
order; $16. ___(c8*) FLAT i e@ so In ETE Titles perfect or 7 Alfred T, Smith Jv.....Webdster 

Minnesota and Sidney: fine flat of 3 

Louls NSBR» > an ans sees 

Real Estate ~ | iar ntfs meme atk, porcsiem isif 
ao ‘creens. “te artes eaty 34600; will take t h r e e p a r C e ~ | e a r n S S t m O n ey Paul & ee ** seerteres A 

Solid agate, 10c tine; minimum  2uc. recent oe — pay. or small, af , / 
alance e rent SS ST 
CITY REAL ESTATE FOR SALE HV STORPER, 909 chestnut. et | GeSIPFe. es refunded. : At Belleville. 
toni “t 

John H. Ss an er eee ree eee ee eeee 
Mrs. Kate 

BUSINE Cas an ania; must sel , i P Ay tas cococccseebesinins 
a = /SOLD 3 LAST. WEEE _ MATTHEW G. REYNOLDS, Receiver. < Wi a ae 

And eu OE SEEM. SCARPENTER Pai, Choicest boltages in Ciiy, Jones, Hocker, Hawes & Angert, Attorneys Cin shcciadisads . = seen notent jos taroin tp awe ue : vos enebidiencn ie 

s adjusted and all anes Bs repairing at- 
ton estimates cheerfull (2) Stern & Haberman, HEAL 
4826-30 Labadie av. 

BIG BARGAIN r 8 re McNair & Harris Realty Company, v- | ) ALL DISEASES of the Stomach Liver, Bowels, 

100 Poet Vacant at a Sacrifice. | Evan | S. E. Corner r Eighth and Locust Streets. es Kidneys, Nervous Diseases, Weadache, Con- 

ust west of Pennsylvania 4460-2 Natura! Bridge rd. 
i : ! . : ag as wen > gy Soe Billous phtbone inflamm len 

st be sold quickly; owner Tile bath, furnace heat, cabinet mantels, + Bee gape | 
rust! HEL. LER R a Oe etc. Snappy asad ’ esbiatneed up to date. Price @ Bowels, and 
11SH- RI ‘RNS PEALTY CO.. 1105 Chestnut. / 
'¢ used yo 

ie BerATe wanTe®__/ “ARTISTIC HOMES. | 
The Sunday Post-Dispatch 
NEXT SUNDAY © JULY 21, 1912 

In improved or unimproved city or sub- 2422 Emerson av.: $150 cash and $18 a 
F838 32823 333398 2 3933993 B FS 33 F}TDF 9339S 93] 3 9333 FF 233 9239 3333 2333 932393293537 

urban re estate. 1446 Blair. (c80) month buys a beautiful colonial cottage, 
built of expensive cypress and cedar that 
“Editing Hell-Fire Out of the ¥ Kitty Cobb’s First Bathing Suit. 
Bible.” i ‘‘Sherman’s march to the sea 


PR eK > 


Zong berm moz0 

(- row 

og? > 


- ok 

a tea 
8.—You can use this as you think best. 

Radway’'s Plils are sold by all a 
GUARANTEED under the Foo 
and Drugs Act, June 30, 1906, No q 37. 
RADWAY & CO., York Ci 
Be sure to get dway’s Pills and 
see that name is on what you buy. _§ 


During the summer most persons are annoyed with pimples, boils, 
rashes, or = lee while others suffer more severely with Eczema, 
Acne, Tetter, Salt Rhenit, or some kindred skin disease. ‘A perfect con- 
dition of the skin existsas long as the blood is normal, but when it be- 
comes contaminated with humors and acids its supply of nutritive pro 
erties is greatly lessened and it becomes a sharp, acrid fluid which: dis- 
eases instead of preserving the natural health and texture of the skin. 
The eruptions may be glossed over and inflamma- 
tion reduced by the application of washes, cosmet- 
PURELY ics, salves, etc., but no skin affection can ever be | 1m 
pen — cam way only pureblood can vlyases D. Greer, 50, 37514 Parks heart die 
make healthy skin. . cures Skin Diseases | spiro G 28, : 
of every kind by neutralizing the acids and remov- | “{osis Wilifaine, 40s @ Say. rears — | 
ing the humors from the blood. §&.S. S. builds the z. fe Peet Coffey a 
VEGETABLE circulation up to its normal strength, negroes its Hattle W. 
nutritive powers and adds to its purity some 
acid h 2 tmiperition,to nonttaend oak haded ere ated tear. steaen . os ae 
umors and impurities, is nourished an y a plentiful sup- charles 6S, 4200 N. 24; rheuma- 
aad rn pure blood. Book on Skin Diseases and any medical advice | _tism — 85, 8510 Indiana; bemor- 




Be ker Pome 



i: ® 



Wtd.—OF chiéken rancn; wil: trade | >' 
{R600 eguilty.? cottage. Steiner.” 2605 N. | Manes Morne G atotae, pare bie interior 

St. Louis clergymen repudiate place created no such havoc as Kitty’s,’’ 
of eternal scorching in brimstone writes James Montgomery Flagg, 

i) te geomet plate a, sega Rank furnace, 
7 oO rate as, r , “an- 

REAL ESTATE FOR EXCHANGE | jtoia’ basement. and walks, many windows. 
lakes and declare everlasting pun- creator of this popular feature of 
ishment is spiritual, not physical. the Sunday Post-Dispatch. 

F os Ah ggg aa ee Sen home. ome, a oes naa HOES. 

febster Groves; ciear; rooms; want 2418 Eme . 

at. ‘Tucker. S10 Olive st. ab badee” geste tn Be yee is: a See ven 

ROCERY Witd.—Will trade city and subur- | and stone sills on all sides, !arge brick piers, 

property for country grocery and dry] 4ll 13-inch walls: full T-foot basement, 
moods <tcre. Box H-148. ost-Dispatch. with many windows: bath and kitchen tiled 

Are Tight Skirts of Today Mak- The Greatest Catch in America. 

ing Girls Immodest? A tremendous _ hare - and - hounds 

Society and professional men and matrimonial chase is on, with a 

women declare present styles are young multi-millionaire as_ the 

lowering moral tone of nation. quarry and scores of mammas as 

ae pursuers—but he has not yet been 

An Illinois Joan of Arc. taken. 

Miss Virginia Brooks tells. own 

OT W:4.—-Exchange 8 TF sf ture for in Keene cement: gas grate and mantel: 

et sn this city. 401 Weet Belle pi. Zin-| eeauutul Puch dinine room: eee. this "and 
w : 
story of campaign by which, single- A Masterpiece of Mystery. 2 
. éé 

handed, she purified ‘‘the rottenest The Hermit of Street, 

and widest open town in the coun- : another of Anna Katharine Green’s 





TT CE Fo exchange, 4-family frame] ARTISTIC HOMES . 
fiat. rent $384. deed trust eUeoes. cant 6s cot- ' a MOST BEAUTI 
ese aa farm for $2200 equity kert may Compare this splendid home at only $3000 
Mw J} with cottages selling for $8300: this cost 
td.—-For exchange, my 4- | $200 more to build and sells $300 cheaper: 

rn 8-room residence, beauti- | you save $0600: there is a reason: let me 

tennis, fruit, chickens, | show you. 

est End residence; will Only $200 cash and $20 a month. Call 

me; or my clear Illinois farms for | Delmar 38412L. or Cabany "&39L. (c83) 

ts or business property. Box 343 Web- an, 
gter Groves, (83) 

LAND—Por sale, . aneee. on Rock Island 

road; #-room house, 500 fruit trees; would 

7410 Hoover. (4) Home in City 

} &roem nouse, (442 Jo- 
geph av.; easy terms: gool chance for ' 
ran_pome ‘6/8 4319 McPHERSON AY. 
tn be se room. large yard, $100 
i nthly; price $600. 692» het? 
biocke north Roth's grove. . Whether you are ee 
—For sale, beautiful iot, 50xisz, with eh se0Giiion ik heme teat. 
toid walke; only $300; terms $5 cash 2 elation in home-building. 

tet Bie Gnas, ‘a. Carter, 30 | Q-Rooms of Exquisite Beauty 

2 oO 
4 2 


e : 


ment bapa ‘Bayard “av restirmce, 8 Only $12,250 
estnut, room 21%. 
= (4) Bush-Burns Realty Co. 

ve have Yor’ sale on small cash 

ts ize trom 4 to 

To see row of 5 and 6 room. up-to-date 
ARMS FOR SALE. : Hate * 4018 to 4040 Greer ay One ana and 
ar x e aving: a the latest improve- 
acres, % mile ments, such as French folding doors, Dutch 

Mr. Cc dining. rovm, .separate wine cellars. slot iie 

jethalte light switch in every room, stone and brick 
or Be Ol porch, copper gutters, all street improve- 
fies iw Inents made: convenient to Grace Evangel- 
RM-—-For sa ; 240-acre 40 miies } ical Lutheran Church, St. Matthew’s Cath- 
: "og ‘living springs 100 pile Church. St. Peter’s Evangelical Church, 
balance fine pasture; $3000, North Presbyterian Church and Chouteau 
nt. obertson, owner, 4926 | Methodist . and Vandeventer, Cass 
: ee four blocks 
r gale. 40 we Se new 4-room | new Fairground Park and Browns’ and Car- 
all good outbuildings, eae éinal Baseball Park. If bought now minor 
wt ; re ey. — be ponds. soem as selecting man- 
r eis and color of painting 
A bi ckens, Bay piements: “all “tor, $2500, haif It will pay you to inspect them this week, 
Mo, as it will be to your benefit to see these 
>. the Ve orn ied cre fa arm | before you buy elsewhere 
: under cultivation: Low prices and re sonable terms. For Yay 
d | ther particulars see J. AS. M 
Hosisnttor and Owner, 3500 Hebert st. Kin- 
loch phone Central 5522 5522. 

ithe a = =| '8-ROOM—BARGAIN. 

All improvements; your own terms; see 
owner on: premises. 4225 Evans av. 

| From Owner 2422 Emerson av. $60 ash and £18 
° month buys a beautiful. Colonial cottage, built 
amg yx timber land expensive cypress and ‘cedar that will 
“tem acres, that Ij} last a Soatury: with hard pine interior fin- 
.. oes out and will sell very ish; 5 6. closets, , ate and nickeled 
te list. Tenbiee. plate rail, Fron k furnace, hot 
: SEN SN ETT. Sul} van, Mo. (c® t electricity. clty sewer. granitoid 

b Bo hen tg 

rson av, 


is the finest 

brick cottage In St. Louis. Fancy brick 

work and stone sills on all sides, large eicok 

pliers, ali 13-inch walls; full 7-ft. basem 

>* gy with many a: bath and = hen “iiled 
np Cinema tate of Im n Keene , Pst iF 

“ 7” an 
2 af Sasabs St. Leulis. - 4 ill look ¢heap and c 

i? | est homes should be most beautiful homes. 
try.’’ gripping detective stories, complete 

in the Sunday Post-Dispatch: 
Searching Crank Letters for Ax- ‘ 
Marder Clew. 

New detective theory, Iowa authori- 
ties hope, will lead to capture of 
fiend who assassineted eight per- 

The Comic Section. 
Funnier than a three-ring circus of 
clowns. New didoes by ‘‘Spareribs 
and Gravy,’’ ‘“‘The Newlyweds,’’ 
‘‘The Stepbrothers,’’ ‘‘ Jinx and the 
Weatherbird,’’ “‘Gabe,’’ etc. 

The Picture Section. 

Cainera catches African savage in act of 
jumping 8 feet 5 inches high, breaking 
world’s record by two feet. Miss May. 
Sutton, world’s champion woman tennis 
player, snapped in action. Striking gowns 
photographed ny Paris. Snapshot of first 
. . collision in the air in which two fliers 
Newest. styles of coiffures and mil- were killed. The firing squad caught at 
linery illustrated. A striking em- its grewsome work in France’s war of 

broidery design. ' repression in Morocco. 


MONEY for salaries people @ and women keep- 

ing house: Pan ments: . strictly private. i 

Solid Agate, 15c line, except money wanted, C, Berry, room + mn 4 c8 A 

real estate loans 10c line; minimum 2 lines. Ss PEOPLE. es 

And ed without security; oe : 4 
cadens bd oda oA nuda a payments; come and | Will Recommend Dissolution of 4 

St. Louisan a King. 
Former grocer’s clerk of Webster 
Groves, Mo., marries dusky princess 
and becomes monarch of Rimatata 
Island in South Seas. 

Page for Women. 

i ied ti Mid 

gf lag on at . per cent, i clty : : oy oan 
roperty o ouble value. Box - : ere 
Me a, 4:| D. H. TOLMAN Chest.aut,(c8) Trust, but Will Differ as_ 

rEY — : ON FUR HE 7h ‘(D> PIAN 2 
MONE Wie From _—s. Re id ‘ t Oo Legislation. 

six months; on good Box P-01, 


a ear ee 

FETE See es 

Fost-Dispatch. cher 2 = : 3 
FIRST DEEDS OF T cesta i ASHINGTON, —Majority and oo: 
sale first deeds of trust, bearing 6 r cent Te in 2833 Ce w J 11 
interest, in the sume of § £2000 #8500, FIDELITY, 415 Locust_st., room 2 
Ep ae nd $6000; Re pers read oy = deliver LOANS ON FURNITURE. mending the di tion of the 
UTH REALTY GO. 4111 Manchester. (cs) 1.50 weekly pays for $75 loan. States Steel Corporation and in patron 
1.25 weekly pays for loan ing the Government's suit against ft, 
L-0-A-N A mids ge can bem made weekly, semi-| but differing as to remedial legisiation, 
$4000 building loan from private monthly or monthy, cess to, your — 
FY siit- en security; liberal interest. board. Pho sates 
BARNETT. Designer and Builder, 
$430 Lucas av. emical Bid«.. Sth an 
MONEY WANTED. $10. $15-$25-$35- 5450-86087. 
We have approved and made these 6 pe If we can’t convince you wast our rates 
cent loans and offer same to the public.| gre reasonable, considering 

with perfect titles and plenty of insurance our m 
in best companies: . 

PDDS 3 PF 33 9B! BH GIFS 4293 SPP 2335 9939344 79999 DAIS 2399 835 9425 
on lot worth 

NEXT SUNDAY =i JULY 21, 1912 
Eso Gn bossa worth eee. Ms oa fo natty sured, following a meeting of 

The Sunday Post-Dispatch 

)>>?99299929922292222222: )>9299999922299P99922979929929 L2222255 SEEEEEEE ZI orth 8130 aurea, Cail, Write oF phous mittee in exeoutive session. | The. 
E CO. Re- 
, Worth _ $2000. et BROKERAGE, CO.. 
’ publican members have to do with some. 
MUSICAL MUSICAL MUSICAL ROOM 307 COMMERCIAL BLDG. (cié) A of the findings of fact as well -aem 

¥ vie ; ] caeh a » 
: ‘. . re e ate Geor gi 18,- mar $4i2L, S63pL. £83) eee PPP P LPP DDD LLLP GDP (IPP PAGOSA AAAAAARAAMAAA 800. 
FL G00.0 00 feet. long we "BBs : ne. Prick, iful ae Gardens. | FoR SALE AND WANTED wwe J ma OR SALE AND WANTED el Pug caaeaecessnaanerots SALE AND WANTED | $1000 on house wo 0. lk YOU - WAN MON of the Somedial olen 
i ow , WS 0. tates: worth | 

A MAHOGANY eale for oe ft right pi pane > is a f which. was = ae et Ww price h 



n nutes wa agg Broad- | praNO—For sale; ru furniture. 4016 
way; 5 t os from Arcadia,|~ Fountain, Forest 1076L, Pe new, for 50; the 
uded; cash or as t 
ROVED PROPERTY FOR SALE i ing, tn Are ley: these ‘gard PNG ean ha hy oe rms | make. Must. sa GON por PIANO: CO., "1100 mente. st. (cl4) brand a ee ool and’ scart ood. ap when It or ; 
co 1 ; h 0.000 h : one on os Ww Washi A LL-S pak unrteht it Ellingte = piane h $4500. not later than Saturday. 
hadhraansiss siaso. 6 Steiner mn tet x. Secparae! a ole leted wi ELECTRIC oe oe sale. invfine Sanat for sale for sce Canes Sen see 1290 >_Olive Bt: piano, est . |RooM io MERMOD & iA : _ 
ma sofioh: must soll this week. or | “**CoNROT ph aments CO., 1100 Olive st_(ot4) |’. very Mttle used: stool and snd scart; $115; pay:| $550) on Weet End house work, gone BROADWAY REST LOANS ON REAL ESTATI 
Where PIANO—Beeutiful “mahogany upright, "like ARDMAN ang. used a very short tine —— §9000 on West End house min 11,000. THOROUG GHLY pd ene TING $12,000 to k 
uly and A new; well-known re make; eremt t . aoe. for Sista “eam ae : ©. $it%c faway ae 7. in To you, 2 nent some : or proved at 6 pe | 
ful aise: your own a re veady, ta fe Dla, ‘the. i Fight 

sacrifice: immediately. oat. usseil av. nhy. 
AEOLIAN HALL. "1004 Olive st (c8) fine conmition and a 
ing it “for a client; terms accepted Bey STOCKS AND BON DS fates and the right treatment. 

a (un aaa call ad A FULL-SIZE, ees carved Estey 
neton_p ne 5) piano for sale for $00; s Pn ne Sh scarf in- man SS rot 
clu or monthly saanine Se sale. $140 Schaeffer: fine ma- CNCK Em, sale, 3 8000 Washou l : ae . 

and brooder: 24" upright; cost $850; sell for CONROY PIANO C 

: O., 1100 Olive st. (c14 i Bees: 
ao Cannes iS ee lagen “aay es pf Bee tal Leger a | Sia Maras Mee “ha a ale a 
ARCADIA GARDEN CO:, samy | Baty We Apollo Player, with music and taille original cost; if sold at once. asi LNO—For 1 elegant Sc Schisiere 15. Little Rock, Ark.___ (8) E H. W. . MEISE, MONEY IN ANY : ot es 
M i 7 ' x sar? A Sgt = fision. for auie fo “lane. quarap 2 ot: te local” $5" monthly. "overs LOANS ON PERSONAL PROP TY ones on md , and MONEY TO . tne 
us ca pein, tae HH z ss! : stool and ‘eatin ‘ cash or monthly Pot oale: $100 buys excellent. val MONEY 00 ina hme ee * he women housekeep. VERY LOWEST RAT 
“BONS assis. Nes into Bis | PRANK eT Het east Bisse te bey pence: | GoNHor 00.0 our children started: easy terms, Bevets, | Ziman st, 00 a {cis Boo 
__ MUSICAL 1 nat, Lester piayer-pianc 3) meebo | IR ul Estos Beret} | MONEY. no delay, no. ee 
wvunn MUSIGAL INSTRUCTION, | oh Lear esnge anos spe | Mase ses gars Sic] “PANOS OF EVERY bescnPrion” | 2x “ i sitar hatch Sat ts 
GTIME piano pl — | & oti, $8 . . =} 0 oo a8 much more ney as want. 
wig St ye Bo SETA F r 1000 F iY Suite or phone Central 2857 or Olive 

iF eseon: ~. Christer Sehoc AY wa ALI . (c8 a6 PIA! : — at = security; | 

| Fir LASS voc es ; — favor ~~ 431 Title Guaranty Bidg.. 7th 
‘ tps ex Be \s m) Trench, I uy . ; : uded. ees. ood : Frisco Cheatua. A NT 

; = . MT . . Z : h : aye en ier. | easiest ‘a aries. ; I RT ; 

: scart: bargain at , 7, a ted are: sists 
sona rates; fair dea ; « court : on t is Y 
Ma Mee 

& SON, iTth and Locust. (c83) 

2007 Franklin av: . oe conon:  FALKING ; 
% PER MON a tie oa a rere MACHINES 
and repenrins yor ‘ ¥ : ae ze nog : te 

: Sa new, 

Ate Yash 


as = 

T ; 7} - 
—— ayaa ara pend colors. Prices $50. 365, 970, || ) evening newspaper in St. Louis that 


+ ; a Pete, 

— . 

eee] mourn ON THE | HAMMER WHEAT FUTURES|Esfer seo: 

Amalgamated Copper ee cineaccedaseseserees 

‘ Am. c. & F. Co: preferred........ eceeeseesseessereeeess eee eeee ea ee | —* y Bratem Uo. com. >» R . 4 is. ‘ie # aa 
STOCKS CHADDI Y essay oe Oil COTES COC Te ESES CoS esEoEODEESese® eeeveeresee , SOCK EXCHANGE : . — o76 ‘naam CO. COM. - . . y. So songeeardl ; ma ' » 
can elt mm 0 6d6660 COFCO SEOG*s 000 9990086 O8HH 4 . " ? “heey ce ‘ ay eood iu 3 : ‘ 

American Beet ‘aan Ns es carsaiae | Prices Lose Two Cents to New Low Levels on rr 4 . = ; ae ye . es 1 3 . \. 

American Sugar ores com... 

American Ice ................ ; the Movement—Corn and Oats on bo Nee Sah oh 

eeeeeoev eee eeeeeer we 

O haces Rise One to Two Points| American Telephone ..,..:.....csccseseeesessnseeeeeeeeereess Trust Issue Gains 4 Points at : Also Weak. — suse fvecosseaseeesce 

AMerican Tobacco .........sscesecsessesseee> ; aeseccupessene’ 
as Grain Values American Tobacco (NOW) oncccvcccccsevcssorescscsesecess $310; Other Bank Stocks Bro 

Decline. Atchison common el ile AGAR aveliassvensssanceereees ; : ee ee OAR ee ee LOUIS, July 17. 
“eee meee: CGE Ca a. ci cecsiesss a SULY WHEAT. _ 
. Brooklyn Rapid Ric wctccobendencccetnsscrstesesece 

: xe NSOLS AGAIN ree Pe, Oe ON i oc ccicuebdvcccononsgeoessesioes eropey : : : St. Louis 

| ‘ ' 99 
Canadian Pacific Pere tees eetoeceseseseres tee : : ST. LOUIS way ee oy HOUSE. Chicago ee eoeeree 00% Gi 



Central Leather common .........::csseeescsesscsecrebeseees 9 a 2. FORT $1,400,045: eeen any 17490" 

| ay + MOT 
) : #48 Chicago, Milwaukee & St. P. cOMMOMsn4.............455+++ 2%1|: Last week 18,175,815 1,380,427 :| Fonao ee ‘e's 105% 
England’s Premier Securities SEM) Chicago ‘Nortiiwest  sccis.ccscosesssseove... : , $667,218 $11,118 : SEPTEMBER WHEAT. 

Chicago Great Western . 7 : . Louis pees a 94@ a 
New Low Record ceveceuensecstssteney ceneases . i} Ghicage | 98 te 
at L Ch 8] Copper PESOS ESHER SHOSHSOSSESEESS SHE eee ereeeeeeeeeereeee ' me vi eee City a } 

Colorado Fuel an ES RAT SN ee eee Minneapolis .. ...... 9IT%U@% 4" 95: 96 Tab eG Ma 
Figures, Cinsetidates Ges a Iron one Prices were irregular in the local| Toledo .... secsseeess 106 06 : 03% 88% iotnateae 

SHSSSSSSSES SESE SE CEHSSEEECH seer eeeeeesreeeeee stock market Weanesday. National 5 . arx oe 
pe Chesapeake & Ohio SCC SRE CSE RSC EES CeO eee eee Ree eee ee } / Bank TST ik Dut het % porn’ ow St. Louis ae P $ “4 by a7 b ert ae 7 
x er at 5. but later was offere C He i kk eae : 
By Leased Wire From the New York ~ ase! & Rio Grande common ......ccscccsececceseecsseess at $188 with $185 the best bid. Kanses City Sc ewan % Bh 
Saeoes of the Post-Dispatch. — & Rio Grande preferred .....csscsesevecereee: bakes Ry gar gt + gee | aeuet wes ote Minneapotts : 
NEw YORK, July 17.—The Evening @ common FP CR SSS SOEESESSESEESEHETEHSEEM eee eSHereseHeeHeeee Batwaar oe pegs Boe $4 Der share JULY CORN. 
Post in ite copyrighted financial review > sal rd sei oe aa stemnana oe pam peatt tania tana to trades at $310. pegs «7 aga st. 
today says: nera ectrie POCOOS OE REEHESEOOESEOESOEE® ceeereresereees eee Bank was unchanged at Chica 
Great No United Railways issues were firm, Naneas City 
“Continued selling of British consols rthern preferred .........0scccce... : ‘lthe preferred stock being quoted at 
at London forced the price of this pre- aca sh scan Ore PIPETTE Lee zie id, after a small pote a we — lie 66% 4 tb 1% ; 66%b 
ow tne low level s Central .. bb vetK60 chad ebedtheesies 44.75. The common was unc ange Chic : €6: i 87 a 
mier security today bel Interboro litan at $15 bid and the 4s steady at $77.26 Kanes ol, aeereeere 65% 66% 85 ona te 
Of 1881, and created real excitement on See et ge ey weer TTT TPT TLS : ie etn tanks commen Was iki, OT at 5 
sorte move Otner great markets. © Metropolitan preferred 2.60. o.csccevecccseeseess 58% leasy on sales at $11.75. Bonds were ‘ 55% 55% @53%d 54% 55% 
Srorent geet scenes —— deal red International Harvester ...:.....cccccccatecsevscessdsssccees 9% | quiet, Chlea = Auasehetas ii a2 56% @ 561 b 714d 
here, althoug ee See | SUED OE SUMMONING. ooccscpicccoccccouncodbvsvecdeecdecd ce JULY 17, 1912—SINGLE SESSION. Kansas City .......54%@55 - 55 54% 54% 
aeademtc, {cr as no congols to speak Of Are) Lehigh Valley Railway... a CLOSING QUOTATIONS. JULY OATS. 
Seeeeeeeeoeasveees @eeee r Bi : 41 41 41 in 
rthwest St. Louis .... whee . _ 
Pei Sy a my dane ag gee ed ae Seeeceevecesered @ <a nee ae oO Chicago eee O ie carrTemnen pects 42u%b 
the favorable cro re rts sent . . id SRST SSSSSSSECSHSSSHSEHSEHS eee eeeeseseeesreeeee ; : at, san Oo OMIMECCE, «+ +44 26 | 
that territory. North ern Pa- Miami Cepper eeseeee 7 eee . Commonwealth Trust 9 St. 32% 34%@ wht sare" sicher A i 
Great Northern and oe & : Sega e Mississippi Valley Trust ... eh od . ” a 
western were the features. . St. Louis-Union Trust 500 DKCK “BER OATS, 
of the industrial shares showed ' , United Railways com. St. Louis ; 344ab 33%a 38%a «84a 
iB, Sdvencing tendency, nat ee EOD MONS ok n panccennccceone ofits 215 Hs 4s fd. ; $ Chicago 3544 34% 344% %@35 a 
ee orders given out for railroad) New York, Ontario & Western .........:s.cccccececececes St. & Sub. fee. 

See , AE: enaeeian dnt © delenen Norfolk & Weste phgnsdbdstembheedseia: : Laclede oer Ba ae : 02 Wheat reflected heavy selling pressure LIVESTOCK 

hases by many roads which have} Pennsylvania ... Cee eeeseeererseeeseeesscesesecceseseegs . <, Tel. 109 again Wednes@ay and after a minor ’ i 
which only recently asked for bids i il el ht le wes , 9214 "COMPARATIVE RECEIPTS TABLE. 
“The buying showed that the usual| Pressed Steel Caf common...............000:. ae winideca ; es a 4 | Toledo Home Tel. 2 cents a bushel below the closing of 

A 1 Central Insurance... _...,. 60 
Preparations to handle fall business} Rep. I. & 8. common.......i...ccccceccseee pecvecess voesesere or N4 Chicago Ry. ‘Equipment the preceding session and 8% cents from Week 

\ were in progress, and that owing to the Rep. Il. @ 8S ef Elsonstadt Mfg. pfd. 106 the high point of the day. The market i . Ago. 
avorab cro outloo in t ew j . . . pr erred COSCO EEE SHOE ee eEReSeEEEEeHeee National Cc ay tat pfd }: ie a 1,800 $ f66 
% a a ony 4 large pt He i Reading COTMIMIOR... .ccccccssceuascsccesccsccessssss eeeeeserererere 7 73° Nat. C andy a ° 11} closed under a full head of steam, with . Hogs ° 6.180 

was anticipated. Rock Island com. SPCC ESEES CECE OC HEFEEE eee . eee . International Shoe _ prices at the lowest level. Ideal weather ardes and mules 1 bat : 
“The tone of the market was go00d| Rock Island NM. ctv cvekitcscexk . st. L Brew. Aasn. @3 '*"*" | in all directions for the new crop, slack} ; a : 

one aes at times tra4- BETWEEN SESSION: beohnical NO. | .9<*ts+reccsccersee ide cles aes poubenvesienes 
= full, he movement as a Southern Pacific ............ccceseceesceeees 30 Misstssipp!_ Valley es cash demands 6nd a “7 f eae NATIVE CATTLE—Receipits were only 1400 

1 gage ghiy profes- Southern Rallway Common ......cccescecce me oe: 10. Nation at Candy 2d pfd., 82%. sition, owing to the elimination 0 ‘need. Steere acid strong to 10 higher; heif- 
sional} ag, te dndicate that very fittlo| ge. Loule & 8 P. 94 preferred... 2 National Banke of Commerce, ign shorts in the early rally, were directly|¢rs nd cows advanced 1c to 18¢. "“Canners 

and cutters sold stror Bulle were firm eS ae 
mY RN So csnesin dnt dctb ieee susteriscccvecscccescéaces ‘ . s20g0 United Railways 4s, 77. . responsible for the break. and calves steady, Stocker trade unchangeg. XOBFT sh 
fo ee ie wale oie Third avenue ..... ps dai Mama ee 7%, 2. 2 1000 United Railways 4s, 77. Corn also — pacer = te Me Bey trae “EERS. arr S ui e | 
"= , eeee PSCC EE ec eer eeeereeeeeseee ee iy “8 ; a : 4 . closed lower a ter an ear y up urn : 4 - “Price. No. > AY. P A ; 5 , 
povey rm here, and because of the Union Pacific common POPP PE EEE EERE ESET TT Peeeerererrrerrreren } 10 Mieslesipol Valley my ‘810 ' weather is ideal for the crop and the ,” 6 . 88 55 1 i ins Ge By 
irect a ee from the! United States Steel COmmMon......scccccee.ssccncsccceseseess : 5 1 Mississippi Valley Trust. 310. cash and speculative trade was quiet.} 5s Des 1086.... 7 

ba the most important ted teel preferred ; Candy 11 t ier along with the other + er FERS. 06 ° iit” 
Pealitg fstetta offered very lit- a Hsien: 3g ° fe iidea. . 2 , 2 National Bénk of Commerce, 188. raed ca on exellent weather over the veee GBT... "bo eb > Shnmet HIS 1S Mrs. Searls. Harry w 
ppe POSSE ESSH SHOOTS SHOSOTCEOSSETOOHH, Jo cccccetetesesess Tatio ; : ‘ Beets eee eens “se. 
a : ; ei , : 7 | belt a 
“ror e first time in several| Wabash common. ccccccccccccocccccccccccee 5 National Bank of Commerce, 187%. no* be able. to gO to the office | 
toda He is quite ill, and 
obs — neo Bet we tinted I ebb OP dic c ccin occ gs 27 lowing the opening there was free cov- y. q 

months declinin tendency was 
noted in the market for short-term| W#>ash preferred, 
8 ae pa eae e 

ri by shorts and prices advanced %d Bee kin nase 
rather au nly that end ot the banks Sales to noon, 87,600 shares. Total sales, 311,000 shares. AEW YORK CURE CLOSE to %a with the undertone ceamek§ Cee 3 25 I have telephoned to the doctor, - 
u po Fw ey the investments Sales to 2 p. m., 130,300 shares. ering was due to reported damage to SOUTHERN Sxtrue—me run pogat- 7” k 
upon op eon fe et mee ” 7 erste Te youth gtrect H. Walker & Co.. | harvesting in Russia, from heavy rain, ed only | 400 hea . grrices shot 1p 1c to han you, Mr. W iley; 1’ m. sure” a 
long | saad of low money rates last NEW YORK. July 17. | 2nd fears of lighter offers of new wheat. | (passers formed the big end of the supply. 

The radstreet statement yesterday 

BOeRRG06bg00 0b 06 0p 40 h6 or 5s ss i ciunneuans ans 9 aga, en 5 ee 76. and iate steadiness tn America caused 

ting a7 2000 K. C. Home Tel. 5s, 92 lighter offers in Liverpool at the open- 
Wes house. SSSHHSSHHTOHSS SHE SCSHEHTHSHSTETSESESEO genet eeseseseseses e000 St. Louis Brew. Ge. 100 aoe” ing and values were unchanged. Fol- 

b= he he SD 

os * 


‘- nt 

ra ae = en, ae Just before midday there was|No. Ay. in Ay. Erica, 
theraghout the 3 Sen been ra gy hon : British Am. e 
much less. NEW steady” at Foe athens cotton xe. British Co ‘ it opening in Paris, 2%d lower on their fa-| >. 
Shine incetaned kativity in many) “s inte c. report indieeting a deterioration of 1% per} Greene wedhde igit jixup °° * h f d bs f 
ons 1 t eniorce nce of a mem ber of | 
the —— wee Sy tre out 1a i. re Ag caeeee Pelt. vaste. ae and the congestion at the docks Ied to} °--*-®% © a © Cc 
er which the market eased as Liverpool wheat —" closed %d to 
were reported to be bass, sitar = a: do pressure and the market later firmed up to],;"; subs. 61 ; %d up. light weights showing the greatest gain. Ww j t d. 
a ds, ldc, do i 4 t fa re 62 Minneapolis wheat cars today totaled} It was a good e ays apprec ate 

ed by the extremely hot weather, couar eae lic; went at $7.50@T.65. The. range of prices 


| Cargoes are in fair demand at steady 1EXAS AND aH CAL 
are the t prices PRODUCE MARKETS COTTON TRADE IRREGULAR seats § 80" me eee and Ra demand continues STEERS. hope are Yes, y ll tell him ne: to” 

Meached then’ treat. love level of Mthe day; BUTTER—Creamery—Extra, 251¢; fd. 09 good. 144....919....85 7 7. 808....8 

counts ‘ some little gg my for profits and ~+ + 919....30 4 wor[rr 

“Nee set, aces i sa skibalasis AFTER. AN. EARLY UPTURN | ars rim gi ab | Prices ‘declined "ea to. 4d. on the weak | 28:2--701... | ng ne 
Was helped by the reassuring advices - epee st ce of 8 oe a 
. 17¢; Cities Serv ce. com. rable weather and freer native offers. ; 
_ from the steel "trade, the weekly reviews % points in response aA, higher “cables, @ private a oie ge i0 “OL. “Liverpool corn, @ ene J unchanged and STEERS. Pr ompt telephonic riotificalaue ot 

in the crop outlook during the t pao later advance or September, with 
These statements were just | Tw a two weeks and reports of continued rains in| #@vana Tobacco eomi. shorts covering. The recent heavy rains 

oa. trade was nre- — or au There vee heavy seltne on the initial ad- a a. h A ti hip- 208 4 25 

. vance, which was supposed to include both 2 apprehension of lighter Argentine ship-] 1....110.... 0. eas 
oe ere were rather definite rumors ne scattering 1! liquidation and offerings for short | New amas 2 -8 |ments this week. 13... .12.... BULLS. the office force makes a rearran 

: le A ny ged o “found _creonie. | § enderd. %d up. Corn %d Paris wheat 2c) }igis™™ “vary ‘email supply was received: ment of the work possible and i is + all 
inced at various plants. Many of the 2 "ber o ie; fee any general] 9 new 389 lower than Friday; Berlin and Budapest! ang the market was 10@lic higher. the good 

| stee] mills % 
erating at full capacity, and although] poun shoes fae opening Reus : il cleaned 
er: , ng was less active later in the morn- 67, last week 56, last year 113. Duluth} ply was well cleaned u 
Pat rue OF ome plants has been —~ cam Rg a Beg ge: — Gile menr} MR HE United esadenas aa had 16, last week 16, last year 21. Win-| day. The top was 

be plenty of business veollar 'o oy Bag? Ag White pr - Owers and the official wea y g had 150, last week 233, last year] {{°"much narrower than a week or two 

v ' showers and the official weather etallis i 
rass pike a" as Minneapolis wheat stocks decreased | ago, as the lightweiahts have gained consid- 
a, round, 2c.” G "ae : |fantlo “Btate districts. he Sees | peeanerewe 205 625,000 bu for 4 days. erable, while the dium and heavy hogs 

ft sh o wee & Porto Rican éeechin fal ch 
At midday the market was about 6 to 7 : Local wheat receipts today were 108, 026 have not made an . manteria change. Mixed 
ores Hum, bin 50; Frogs, turbo, | dosen. very | Doints y higher on the active months. J ne lec % bu, or 456 sacks, 8) cars fecal, 5 through: | Offerings aah m $6.3546.55, and. th 

Youngs . kinds wards. : 
small. pot et; middling uplands,  12.46c, 42 |last year 174,58 bu, or $282 sacks 136] kin i r=) 
i * y lights sold at Me 35, and . 
ee LIVE POULTRY —Chickens—Sprines, ie yy ~ receipts at all ports today, 1500] ,,%° pfd. . 1 cars local, 16 through. Corn receipts Ta 7.25. ae clove was firm, with bh beyors Bell Telephone Company { al 
oe —- bales, aaainat 1155 bales last week and 1544 39,600 bu, or 25 cars local, 8 through; last still lookin hogs. 
Sean NEW YORK BOND BOND SALES se dae and ner, 18¢ a a bales | year. For the week. 12,000 bales. I “7 prevails Coal sales. 240 y 4 ear $2,400 bu, or 25 cars local, 2t rough, ED f PACKERS AND BRAVE, OF MISSOl JRzIi 
ae pring. Hic. Chicks s. 180} 18002 bales last week and 4890 Lehigh Valley Coml sales 240 244 E ats receipts 13,600 bu, or 5 cars local, | No. St Price. No. 
is : ta. Olive 100 


Tod - as . 87. 4 59... oe 
TO 11:30 A. M. olee old, 4c. Te ueks Old, Sipe, +9 be Ih ee $ through; last year 108,800 bu, or 66 cars| 9° 24... 281... 
: — cv,’ Bia Ud sess..@t 95% |—-Old, Gc. Guinea chickens, old, per dozen, New Orleans, “304. bales. “against 71853 CITY OF NEW YORK BONDS eee 2 oe : Rs. 

= d at Houston, 179 bales. B. W. Snow wired: “Southern Minne- Eiichi AND SHIPPERS. 
ae eee eee ee 2 es ter AND a eer. 9 5 i a RS ae gs 
> “in, ee dozen, x Homers ai The me : "was comparatively quiet Bowman Co. 7 Third National Bank Menta sota \and Northwestern ye =. Beve 
dt ; ys Yoes sncee sO Gyring the afternoon and ruled irregular. | ing, St. Louis, Mo, wheat crop much above 6 average, 
: Lo (beds! ° "Scat 
| ov 

me ee Ns Ms re ee 

Poe ee EE ON eS ee ie a ee - 
- - ee . ~~ «~~. ~ ~ 

a = 

was considerable support on de- NEW YORK, July 17. and practically made. Cutting will begin 

~~ on clines, and prices held 8 or. points above} ~ SECURITY. Due. hid ‘ sxea_ | inside of 10 days to two weeks. Early :éeeMbeces E 

Sete eeeeeeeees oe ~ 190 tog bere di closing figures. he closing | jrterchangeable 4%s 1960 i i . #8. 18 of 
“YORK FUTURE CLOSE. 7 Becersereseeeeaseees 7 

Cebvedeodececs BE } 
4 phen adege 

WL Ten 56 dads sdk cncen cas Mt 
4a. See ee eee eee eeeeee > 

ereteceesecces A 
eeebesocecoses Bt 

( 4O0.... 7 6 
vars onesessb+seeeaE . a cS melt supply war received, and 

‘ | 
hes : 1958 be as there was a good demand, the market was Low Summer Excursion Rates 

active, with lamb 

dime highe . 
ly uneven | fs ught  $6.65@7.10; ne lum To Eastern Resorts 

Baltimore & Ohio } 

down to fields where plant is Stockers, 
Southwestern R. R. 
Tickets on Sale Daily Until Sept 20, 

g00d ; ” 
hios at 

Serre sopseoe <> 

ee oe 



= | 

tg 8 eee eecee8 

: sel, 
wear ple Bis .... i “ oe hardly knee-high. oughly, about one- 

fourth of the crop 8s unpromising and 
D cecevenads«>¢s eae the balance fair to good.” 
o 3%s neeereenees (5 7 4 Export clearances of wheat wn flour 
uote home-grown at 165e & 12.204230 12. 23 12.80@31 #0 Aine SOCK eer are. today 207,000 bu; corn 6000, bu, oats 32000 
e c t. Louis— jcates pereonenee besia 
‘ bunches and at 40c per bushel + Poy oy i. 5-160: granary 9 a 5. Cathege weer cov ted gre were ~ corn 
Ota * ; low m ; : ma omorrow: 
ot ASE —Oote pote. Beet grown . ddline. 12k: o.oo wiadiing 130: U, S, GOVE tim: BONDS “4 Sin itt, cate w heat 
at ‘oe wees in shipping rengers middling fa fair, 18%e; tinges, 40 to lo off - daily tor,the 1 ‘ Cash wheat about. st but most 
pe ote home-grown at 25@800 "Receipts ‘at £ principal points: “ore & . 807 Nort’ - ath street business done before break 
per dosen oo against 122 last y ST. = : Cor mix 
cL Y r uote ge maps {Kalamasco) ) at pat yew “Orleans —6$4 bales, against 1355" fast NAME OF SECURITY. es . a to le higher and quiet; 
oxen thang per box for green ang} Mobile—62 bal against 1 last year. aa 1 eo | No. 2 stronger, 

Sevannan--iae t bales net 62 last year. 8, ° . » o 
Charl 8 captatere 191 i a No. 2 red wheat, old $1.06@1.07%, 
mi ERS—Quote Be Bou ern Illinois at et bales, bs, COUPOD s-+eevvuereeeee MOG Ie 1 0@1.06; No. 8 red, old 97@99c, new 

. “ ; ae aes * ae “at 
i eels eeeeeeee 
Oa + 

4s Sovensicss tf 

b ta") 


"dpi ogne: alee 
>> ee 



se ee ee eee 

| ee 
Ce sia 

1102 P. covevecs Mt 
4K%s S~ eee 

B atgwetceseee wees colt 
Cecesewerse MS 

i fon $s Soedincserctt 
} eee eee eee eee eee at 

ey rTyerr yerrere | | 

eee esr eseeeeess  & 

. ae Sveccedeces, Mt 

Vor rr erty Te ees 
Cvseteseccosces Mt 
eseoecevcevees st 

. aticvdsasos o Rt 

ey eben. 


ome-grown at 

é ee Geeeeeeeees 97 ¥ 4 all 
ew Orleans hampers| ™ is—60 bales, against 508 last year. | $*. tt nig ae : ! ; ; ha vad 

“% agen) at, $1.00. 50. own sugar corn > T201 | ee do 3s . 196 100 0 . fo ; miners ane 8 an a few ro I ago. Mi 

at 7 per dozen. 2808 bares in 1 11. : 11) , 68c, N sold satisfactory. while the big sound m 

od Ee tatl found “HO e at fel ry ood prices, 
1s. Ae ool and avbgaket “crs Ofates Tor 378 145 be er “a weil. to bove quotations wes are ee No.. 4 white No, 3 ai nam, GO aac... 
aac 8 

1911, to date, ite T6@78c, No. ae Ss oer 
564 ‘bales for te rane, i 

not ba t 41 5.564 ane quality. .. 
xpreas Spee alge ne KOOL, WAREHOUSE: = MENT. STAGE OF RIVERS dard 5046 orn ac fs cents : 
ors, oe 

nh mg OG loose at 5 » * Year aeeereraetereeseeeasaene 1 
. Peeve e eee eees 4 ‘ a 3 840 650 MULE ees ess 8) shes 
= ee ae bart way , Kegs 75c, et receip te since "Sept pt. 3: "4 od ; , : MULE QUOTATIONS. + 
ie és cr Reeeeeaee Ca - a“ ie = ments since Bevt. i: 190,505 71,472 OUTE y aeans goeeeonnnne eens 
; ev. 4s vat epeeuenentngee ~ t 101] ° home-grown at 20@25c St ents eflagg seca 

Oy RS re re per loose. k on hand 8.913 6.7 PTeETe Ties tre 
fore i es i. H—Quote home-grown at 10@15o | GOSS receipts 1 nda bedecedscsedsddocdsioes 
Sigstsrestsseeteat ei 

Pat = pe 


sibibebisiosessorell 2g 

* ’ ’ 
e*eeeeer sae ce J : ee eee eet Pee eee ean eer eeee 
dveet nh *" >a 

4s wet esessesees sO 

ve ee . seeeee ee ee refrige 
see eee eee ee t >. | bing way de ele —Clos 
ae 4s ae at | | Frei 4-basket He ara! ““ rane higher: 
oe se at : a ely a and 
7 R et 

‘14: Bay 6.584; ordi Smmiagiing 
' r : inary. 6. . 
ry 0 ry 

A Market dy 
oeee sh ewecr ese of 

t : Fa ts | 
Ritesercicse ft S21 | Florence. Ala, ... <i es SHIPPERS seEEr— ot ante o E. 
Sh ee x Local Money Market and. Firm. | Bvansvil censcal BB ec) cacy OR ME ae, Hei &: "eh, Shale 
inn.... : ea coves 49,080 87.680 88.81 rit . 32. 
st : io. i cotton-rxrowing This : Fodder re Pane if oa Nee 

Peeks toy ~s- 88 

sees eee ee eee 
Z Beebe ceeeecee Bt 
' a 

Fieod Stage 





sad ta Dae Bey : . . : 2 
es ie Z . eee 
: 3 souk ae 5 ca ie 
F; < ‘ A: ’ Fs "ir ‘ . 
¥ a oe: ERNE: Le KS Aa on 
—_— " ” _ 
Pie SS 4 = - A . ee, => 
4 o> RIS POIRA? of SPOT Lae Nef DRT eke he Set PU aot 
‘ feat d 7] Neos te iit 

Sn eee | 

i vet 

** le ee eeleeene 

5. 5OC ’ . 
ans ee a ee 

Total orimaty ...848.489 $92,737 ga 

* * * 

a ee 

a S 

Be 515% 
BYtewSae: MSew: we: cocm 

2 «8.9 69% ¢ & 

* 2 
a Aas 

eo Cate 

Going Away? : 



a a 

A A 


Abr mts 

es ee 

re ‘ eb 
~ o 

4 % e 

— : : 

a ee q a = 

» e 

=i fat wee oy 
a : a.¢ Zi m3 3 BU: z. | : 



a , a 
me Wat se ewes 

Drop the right 
slot if you want 

size coin in a) 
to hear the music. 




MA I wis You woud. 
+e Sttows. JD HATE TO 



OF FuD6E' IM | 


$ ‘ rer * oe ? me f : 
, Ya | 4 a <) 6 } 
? f 4 > * ie F hi ¥ 5 f Ris x 
4 wy, i, Mtge SERIE. e * eer $ 606, 2 * i bees © » ae bt 
7 r oy aS ee ae * : g et 7 c * Nt} ay. 2 
‘ . v * “¥ \ & ! ~ 
‘Z a aan Bi « é ct eR ake ‘ ce Ry ae Se a ‘a 
‘. 5 : +e ee i we 
wal ‘ + ’ Lee eee p : ; : Ny 
er ee Sa) : : t 7. : e wisest f 4 ee a 
ea : a . . x ~ a Fi Gk ae ae a> 
: lend 


atts Winn to lan 

: ‘6 







te eet 

Illustrating the folly of following 
( the fashions in folly. ) al 

Drawn for the Post-Dispatch | 




is a 


HE knowledge that ignorance 
is bliss makes a happy woman 

to the trolley and pape will never ous. 

pect us.” | mgs 
They were hardly half a mileen their 

way down the road when, from over 

head, came. the roar of the triple 

pellers of the racing 

dashed out into the 


: ) Couldn’t Play Hamlet. | 
COMPANY: We play Hamlet to- 
night, laddie, do we not? 
Sub-Manager: Yes, Mr. Montgomery. 
Leading Man: Thon I must borrow the 

Barly birds, with 

cold bottles on 
the side, bring 
early wrinkles, 

The hand that rocks the cradle be- 
longs to the happiest woman in the 

No woman is insolvent so long as 
she can smile cheerfully. 

When there is the devil to pay, 
woman has to foot two-thirds of the 

It wasn't Samson’s physical strength 
that angered Delilah, but his mental 

We do not object so much to Kip- 
ling’s “rag and bone,” but he might 
have switched us one more “hank of 

Remember that the man who tum- 
bles from the pool of love :over his 
depth into the lake of matrimony, 
drags a woman in with him. 

The old woman who tri¢g to act 
like a girl of 16 looks as natural as 
a cow climbing a tree,” 

ir me, the stage women used to be as 
ay, complained Aunt Martha. 
_ “But that was before so many society women went on the stage,”’ 

_ eplained her wise nephew. 

| OTS of! people in Montana have manners. 
: the manners aren’t all alike. If you 
ubt it, reag this sign which is hung in a 
fouous place in a Butte (Mont.) restau- 

modest as any others in 


‘Patrons of this restaurant will please not 

row butier and other things on the walls and - 
or mix ketchup, vinegar and sauces—~ 
@ it a joke! 

or information to convict any one gullty of 
» disorderly conduct! 

\ “Are you the man who sassed my wife?”’ 
ey “Tam. What of t?”’ par , , 
4“ Will you kindly tell me how you got up the courage to do it?” 

N elder while baptizing. genverts at a re- 
vival meeting advanced with a wiry, 
sharp-eyed old chap Into the’water, says Life. 
He asked the usua)] question, whether there 
was any reason why the ordinance of baptism 
should not be administered. | 
A tall, powerful-looking man, who was look- 
ing quietly on, remarkéd: 

“Elder, I don’t want te interfere in yer bus- 
iness, but I want to gssgy thet this is an old 
sinner you have got hold of, and that one dip 
won't do him any good; you'll have to anchor 


eS him out in deep water over night.” 


clinging girls of « generation ago?” 

BEAT “Biting wip for their Busbonds with rolling pins,”” explained 


MY Wire's 


- — 

Cre ic 



yy , 
‘ Vs . 4 
sysyhth: sbY2, 
tance lteetee 

eT TTT! 
crea tgss 

horses get away from 
home and work they 

é¢ ty, -hew do you do, Mr. 
Jarr,"" cried Mrs. Clara 
Mudridge-Smith gushingly, 
as she encountered that 
gentleman and his visiting Uncle Henry 
at the street door of the flat. “I was 
just running in. to see Mrs. Jarr before 
I left town, for Atlantic City!” 
“Yes, she’s waiting for you,” said Mr. 
Jarr. . 
And he led Uncle Henry by the arm 
to lead him ‘past. But Uncie Henry was 
not to be led. He had an eye for the 
true, the good and the ‘beautiful—but 
especially for the last—and this eye 
was keenly fixed upon the dashing 
young matron. | 
“Hey!” spoke up Uncle Henry. “Ain't 
you. going to give me a knockdown to 
the pretty gai?” 
“Well, we're sorry we can’t go back 

‘Twith you,” remarked Mr. Jarr, the in- 

troduction: being over. “We're going 

jfor @ little stroji.’’ 

“Oh, I'm’ eo sorry, too,” said Mrs. 
Muéridge-Smith, simpering under — the 
admiring gaseof Unole Henry. 

“Then you needn't be,’ sald Uricle 
Henry. “I'm going back with you. 
Géoaby Ba” Pore 

‘But Mr. Jarr, knowing he'd only get 
more. blame. did. not stund by, 

}murmurea he would go back too. And 

When the old ie 

with a pretty woman than 10 ‘nights in 
a barroom.’ Eh, Ed?’ 

And he nudged the unhappy Mr. Jarr. 

‘Well, now you've been the 10 minutes 
with the pretty woman, you can g0 
spend one of the 10 nights in the bar- 
room,”’ said Mrs. Jarr, coldly. 

And she gave Mr. Jarr a glance that 
said, “This is some of your doing!” 

“Oh, let them stay,”’ said Mrs. Mud- 
ridge-Smith, “I think your Uncle Henry- 
is delightful. Such a keen sense of 
humos, such a judge of character! Why, 
We were friends at sight!’’ 

“Bet yer boots!" said Uncle Henry 
gaily. “I was thinkin’ of going home, 
Lut there ain’t any at home like you.”’. 

‘“He-he!” tittered the pleased young 
matron. : 

Mrs. Jarr was moved to speak plainly. 

“I do. declare!” she cried. ‘‘Clara 
Mudridge-Smith, you are 90 greedy for 
admir@tion that any man froma duke to 
a ditch digger who pays you a compli- 
ment is pleasant company to you!”’’ 

‘I'm sure there's no harth in being 
admired, and especially by so fine look- 
ing an old gentleman ‘as your Uncle 
Henry!” said Mrs. Mudridge-Smith, with 
a toss of her head. “I wish I had such 
= dear old uncle to. beau me around.” 

“Bay no more!” said Uncle Henry, 

you a widder?” — | 
“No, not yet,” .giggied.the. visitor, as 

your acquaintance I am leaving town?’ 

said Mrs. Mudridge-Smith, while the as- 
sonished Mrs. Jarr rubbed her eyes. 

“Going away with your husband?’ 
asked Uncle Henry. 

“Why, no,” said the visitor. “He 
thinks more of his horrid old business 
than he does of me. He can’t go. Rut 
I leave tonight for Atlantic City.” 

‘“‘Where are you going to stop?’’ 

Mrs. Clara-Mudridge-Smith mentioned 
@ fashionable hotel. 

“I may drop down that was as I’m 
going back home tomorrow,” said 
Uncle Henry. 

Mrs. Jarr made a few remarks about 
the hotel rates at Atlantic City bet.¢ 
$10 to $% a day at such hostelries as 
Mrs. Mudridge-Smith graced by her 
presence. But this appeal to Uncle 
Henry’s usual financial reticence had 
little effect. . | 

“That ain’t too much fer a hotel good 
enough fer her,’’ ‘ ventured. 

By ‘“‘her’’ he meant Mrs. Clara Mud- 
ridge-Smith, of course. 

Then, after many focuse gallantries 
on the part of Uncle Henry, all of which 
found the visitor in a receptive mood, 
the latter rose to go. 

Uncle Henry escorted her home. When 
he returned he coughed like a horse for 
five minutes and declared the: state of 
his health was such that he must go 
to Atlantic City. 

“Why, it .will cost you $50 a day,’ 
said Mr. Jarr. Uncle Henry pulled a 
greasy wallet from his hip pocket and 
slapped it gaily. 

“Then I can stop over ten days,’’ he 
said. “My motter is ‘Hang the ex- 
pence! A short life but a merry one.” 


Billie Had a Speed Clutch. 

RED and Jack, little brothers, 

hitched their goat to a new wagon 
their father had bought them. Fred 
the younger, got in to drive off, but 
“Rillie’ stubbornly refused to budge; 
whereupon Jack etepped up and gave 
the goat’s tafl a vicious twist or two 
at which “Billie’’ made off at a lively 
gait, to the great pleasure of Fred, the 
driver. When the goat got started, he 
did not slow down, but went faster and 
faster to the great dismay of Fred, who, 
much frightened, cried to his brother: 
“Jack, Jack, untwist it, untwist it.” 


|p homered said little 
tee ‘What is courage?’ 

“Sourage, Teddy? Let me explain. 
S.ypose there were 10 Kttle boys in a 
.-room, and nine of those lHttle boys 
ora bad and got into bed straight 
-ayv. But if the tenth little boy knelt , 
.en to say his prayers, that boy would 
.~ true courage.”’ 
“yy mother, | know sometHing better 
ban thatt” 


“What is it, dear?’ 

“Suppove thera were 19 ministers in a} SS 

bedroom, and one of them got into bed | 
without saying his prayers, that would | 
be courage.’ 

Not Very Deep. 
Th 8 leon T you tell me you bought a 
lot at Mosquito Beach?’’ 
“tT did.” 
“How deep is it?’ 
“About three feet at high water.’’ 

ee ep = 

How the 

his blood 



Y Germs that get into the body Ay a in two ways—by the white cor- 
puscies of the blood, and by a germ-killing substance that is in the blood. 
Just what this substance is, we do not know. The blood of a healthy person 
always has some germ-killing substance in it to ward off the attack of 

The fountain head of life is the stomach. A man who has a 
Re tee ene earn ree me poonerty Ciners bie seed 

tract (without alcohol), of bloodroot, golden 
Oregon grape root, stone root, ‘mandrake and queen’ 

“My husband was & 
‘blood,” writes Mrs. 
e had a 


‘Kills Germs 


weak and 
Will soon find 


oy ae 

Paiately form. 


sum of two pence! 
Sub-Manager: Why? ; 
Leading Man: I have four days’ 
growth upon my chin. One cannot play 
Hamlet in a beard! 
Sub-Manager: Um—Well—We'll put 
on Macbeth!—Punch,, 


éWT was a terrible situation,” said 
Dubbleigh, according to Harper's 
Weekly. “There we were hub deep in 
the sand and the tide rising. At the end 
of an hour the water was up to the 
floor level of the tonneau, and then I 
managed to get hold of an old ouss with 
a team of horses and he hauled us out!” 

“By George! That was a narrow. és- 
cape. What did you give the old fel- 
low for rescuing you!” said Higgs. 

“T offered the old duffer $10, but he 
was a retired sea captain, and he at- 
tached the car for salvage,”’ said Dub- 

A Youthful Fan. 
OMMY’'S mother was bouncing baby 
on her knée, muttering the usual 
fond foolish remarks, while Tommy 
was trying to listen. 
“*O-oh, little wee  petsy-wetsy!”’ 
chanted his mother. “Mumsy’s and dad- 

dy’s little darling! U’s precious, um. it! [ 

Mumsy wouldn’t sell oo for a hundred 
thousand 4dollars!’’ 

“Oh, mother!" sald Tommy, reprov- 
ingly, ““Why, Pittsburg only paid $2,- 
500 for Marty O’Toole!’’"—Boston Trav- 

Fooling Father. 
E lovers whispered together before 
® the doors of her father’s hangar, 
planning the last details of their elope- 

“Hurry, dearest,”” he urged. “We will 
wheel out your runabout monoplane and 
together we'll fly away on the wings 
of the night, nevermore to be sep- 

‘Wait,’ she exclaimed. “I have a 

better plan. We will run it out and hide 
it in the old stable; then we will walk 


ih ~~’ 
*\ < 

y iy 
§ ne 
ae x 
i ‘eo % 
— ? 
yah. 4 

in a 





» . 

% aL 


Gal Away on a Summer Day 

The breeze comes whipping across the. 
lake, the sails fill out, the water swishes 
and swirls, there is a tautening of 

aturn at the tiller and you are off for 

a day’s sail. 

The lake region of Minnesota and. Northern 
lowa, with fishing worth while and t : 
air to send the blood coursing with 

through the tired body, is just a night away, 
Every Travel Comfort 

is provided by through fast 

lighted drawing-room 
ding car from Se. Louis 
daily at 2:15 p. m., 

reaching 5t. 
next morning. 

trains with electric- 
cars, coaches and 

Pau! and