Skip to main content

Full text of "St. Louis Post-Dispatch 1933-04-23: Vol 85 Iss 230"

See other formats

ms to pay. Re 
MONARCH, 3137 & 

+42 * 

DLET—’31 coupe; like new. 
that look new; 7 

; terms. ‘ 
4561 DELMAR 

tC —Running . 

; mo trade-in. Hurry! § 

Ford Coupe, $185 

‘ condition; terms; 

1930 Ford roadster. 

$65 Down. ~ 
3657 GRAVOIS. 

Model A rumble seat coupe; Clean, 

looking; $93; trade, terms. : 

Model A rumbie seat coupe; clean; 
locking; $93; trade. t 

Pontiac Cabriolet 
Coupe, $95 - 

Ps; runs goed; terms, trade. 
4811 DELMAR, 


Roadsters For Sale | 
1OLET—1930 snappy sport road- 
Must sacrifice at once; Al condi- 
$140. 4962A Tholozan. 


1930 Ford roadster. 
$65 ‘ Down. 

3657 GRAVOIS. 

“a ? 

Sedans For Sale 

De Soto Sedan, $195 
itien; terms; trade. hay toa 
AUTO SALES, 4811 » 

=—4-door; Al hg J 

4561 D Ar | 

31 Oakland Sedan J 
$328.50 — 

iE AU 
or sedan; 5-passenger coupe. 


bargain ; 

pay enly the above 
; ees oo 

8; terms, * * 

7915 Forsythe, Clayten. 
ROL E’,)—1930 del | liver; 
») Michigan. Riv. 

Tires For Sale  ~ 
J * — 

eam 2 
{ is) 
⸗ a ea 
j-Sa, ’ 


id CASH DO Yi F 
039 ON TT RA 9 


as Low as 50 Cents J 
‘st Credit Tire Stores ia © 

oo CE 
ae boa 
—— 4 
— * 
* * ae 
a ert > 
— — 
—— —* i 
— — 

ers —— = Sale .. : 
we ~_ — y Og: he aks ¥ = ‘ * peers Sr — 
ties abt tes TF a —— Sa J ; ’ 4 * 
‘eh - 2 ; — ; é a ea 
of (3 . S 7 
— ier Oe fs as — * we 
: : ; > Page * 3 
eh ee BN > Se es Os en ——— — x 
’ : r ' ; iy i fhe M ‘ : — Cs , ; 
P J it ; i + of? # : —8* —— 
——— Ce aN 
: % cea F 4 we 3 : —— 
ar a + Racy : —F 
* Ea as 

me «$25. 


eT LOE OA te om 


CI ifi ‘ A 4 | ti is t , | 3 = & 
PART4. |. 
PART6 =f 



“VOL. 85. No, 230, 




eT ae p 
i lace SP Sa — og lake aa 
ww Be i: — — ie * 

Sg et tae — aa ea an — 

re Z bia Le Sh Ae Oe eee ine 
« ho — ne J mney nen 5 
Sia es are 
4 aye * 7 preted uate —— Shige. Gane er 

oe. a 
8* Pa a ak 

pt Sige ot sas ty VSS x —* — — ——— 

— — & A -» Pisses * — — * ie 
PO BBS Ni Se aS ae $2 Rae REM SBA SES ot TE a 
“ 0 pes f 

First: (News) ~s ose e--12 | Sixth (Wants) 2222 6 
| Second (Editorial) ..i.. 4 Seventh (Society) »+...10} 

| Third (Auto, Drama, 
| - Radio) eWecvoess ey 6 
| Fourth (Real Estate) ...12 

Eighth svereeteoeesoere 4 
Rotogravure wevocecese 4 q 
Magazine pcoasepescese & 4 
Comics Demwedcedeccese $s 

PAGES 1—12A 

aaa A 
Sees 2% 


Jury's Verdict Automatical- 
ly Suspends Execution of 
Arizona Slayer, Which 
Was Set for Friday. 


che Was Convicted of Mer-| 

der of Agnes Anne Leroi, 
One of Two Women She 

Admitted Killing. 

By the Associated Press. 

FLORENCE, Ariz., April 22.— 
Mrs. Winnie Ruth Judd tonight 
was adjudged insane by a Superior 
Court jury, automatically suspend- 
ing her sentence to death on the 
allows for the murder of Agnes 
Anne Leroi. The verdict by a vote 
of nine to three, was returned 
about two hours after the jury be- 
gan deliberation. 

Mrs. Judd had been scheduled 
to be hanged next Friday. Under 
the verdict, she will be committed 
to an asylum for the mentally in- 

The crowded courtroom greeted 
the verdict with cheers. 

The Rev. and Mrs. H. J. McKin- 
nell, the 28-year-old woman’s eld- 
erly parents, embraced and kissed 
her. She did not return the cares- 
ses. Calmly she walked out of the 
room between two matrons, her 
face expressionless. She kept her 
eyes to the front. 

Leaves From Side Exit. 

She had_said not a word when 
the warden’s motor whisk 
away from a side — the 
house, back to her prison cell, to 
prepare for her transfer to the 
asylum in Phoenix. There she will 
be confined until such time, if ever, 
her sanity is adjudged to have been 

County Attorney Will C. Truman 

eclined an offer of the court to 
have the jurors polled, and thanked 
for their quick return of a 
verdict. “The verdiet is entirely sat- 
isfactory to the state,” he said. 

The jurors were instructed by 
udge E. LL Green they were to 
find Mrs. Judd insane if the evi- 
dence showed she “has not at the 
present-time, from defects of her 
mental faculties, sufficient intelli- 
gence to understand the nature of 
the proceedings against her, what 
she was tried for, the purpose of. 
her punishment, the impending fate 
which awaits her, and sufficient 
understanding to know any facts 
which might exist which would 
make her punishment unjust or un- 
lawful, and sufficient intelligence 
to convey such information to her 
attorneys, or the court.” 

The jurors were instructed also, 
over protests of Mrs. Judd’s coun- 
sei that they could not allow any 
consideration of her guilt or inno 
cence to enter into their delibera- 

Final Arguments to Jury. 

Mrs. Judd, confessed slayer of her 
two friends, Agnes Anne Leroi and 
Hedvig Samuelson, sat nervously 
‘trough the long final arguments. 
mer counsel asked the jury to give 
her “the privilege of asking forgive- 
hess of her God—with a sane mind.” 
Give her the opportunity,” they 
Peaced, “to meet death, if death 
must come, with a clear brain.” 

-nief defense counsel O. V. Will- 
fon told the jury: 

1 am not appealing for your 
‘smpathy—I am appealing to your 
rec-blooded manhood.” He said 
-enists who had testified Mrs. 

ica was insane contributed their 

“vices to “keep this State from 

Sher Se 

other woman.” 

“peaking for the State, County 
‘“torney Will C. Truman demand- 
*c of the jurors to bear in mind 
“nev were “not sitting as a court 
- .Ustice, but as a board to con- 
“cer the mentality of this indi- 

_- cere is no one here,” said Tru- 
. Who has more sympathy for 
“woman than I But that must 
~. ©ster into your consideration. 
-“" Ctuy question to be decided is 
“eser Winnie Ruth Judd is sane 
, “ane, under the definition k ‘d 
¥n Dy the law.” 
“sSistant County Attorney 
> Reed pictured Mrs. Judd 
c exceptionally clever woman, 
attempts to escape punish- 
* under the cloak of insanity.~ 
_ “Se has been aided in that,” he 
4 Oy marriage for nine years 
_ @ physician, a mental expert— 
* William C. Judd.” 
,.-* jury had listened for more 
, & Week to testimony as to 
“* Judd’s mental condition. 
Acswering references of Mrs 
s lawyers to the “paid testi- 
“\ for the State of Dr. Joseph 
of San Prancisco and Dr. 
Bowers of Los Angeles, Reed 



200 Bills Passed but Little Is Accomplished 

Toward Tax’ Relief or Progressive 
|. Reorganization of Government. 



April 30, and was later scheduled 


Jefferson City Correspodent of the 

Plans of Senate and House lead- 
ers to bring the prolonged session 

54 of the 1933 Legislature to a close 

tomorrow were abandoned late to- 
night, after deadlocks developed 

50 | over adoption of Conference Com- 

and Vicinity: 
Fair today and 
probably tomor- 
warmer tomor- 
Missouri: Gen- 
erally fair today 
and probably to- 
morrow; slightly 
warmer ~- tomor- 
row, and in ex- 
treme north por- 
tion today. 
Illinois: Fair 
day and proba- 
bly tomorrow; 
not so cool in 
central and north 
portions today; 
warmer tomor- 


Sunset 6:46. Sunrise (tomorrow) 

Stage of the Mississippi at St. 
Louis, 17.8 feet, a fall of 9 tenths of 
a foot; at Grafton, IIL, 15.2 feet, a 
fall of 5 tenths of a foot; the Mis’ 
souri at St. Charlies, 16.1 feet, a 
fall of 2 tenths of a foot. 

This Week’ 
By the Associated Press. 
“WASHINGTON, April 22. — 

eather outlook for the week be- 
ginning Monday: For the upper 
Mississippi and lower Missouri 
valleys and the northern and cen- 
tral Great, Piains—Not much pre- 
cipitation ‘indicated unit] last of 
week, when showers may occur; 
temperatures near or below normal: 
for the most part. 


By the Associated Press. 

OAKLAND, Cal, April 22—Bry- 
an Saulpaugh, widely known au- 
tomobile race driver, was killed to- 
day when. his automobile over- 
turned during a practice run on the 
Oakland speedway. 

Saulpaugh formerly lived at Rock 
Island, Iil., but recently had gone 
into business at Hayward, Cal. 

The automobile turned over three 
times after he apperently lost con- 
trol in coming around the south 
turn. Saulpaugh was thrown 15 
feet away and was dead before he 
could be rushed to a hospital. 

Formerly the holder of several 
track records, Saulpaugh was prac- 
ticing for the 150-mile race here 
tomorrow. He was driving a racer 
that had ben wrecked on New 
Year's day in 1932, but had been 
rebuilt. He was to have left here 
Monday for the Reading, Pa. races 

to race at Woodridge, N. J., and In- 


Pair Finally Captured by 10 Motor- 
cycle Police After Chase in 

By the Associated Press. 

BALTIMORE, April 22. — Two 
men sought in a bank robbery to- 
day disarmed two detectives who 
sought to capture them, used the 
detectives as shields as they shot 
at a third, then escaped and later 
beat and kidnaped a State patrol- 
man when he attempted to place 

a : 

row; slightly '- 

mittee reports on several of the 
major appropriation bills. 

Both Houses, adjourned until 
Monday morning. Leaders hope to 
complete consideration of the fund 

bills and to agree on adjournment 
by Monday night. 

A proposal to keep both Houses 
working most of tonight, in an ef- 
fort to iron out differences on ap- 
propriations, was discarded when 
Senate members, weary after an 
all-day grind, gained adoption of a 
motion to adjourn until Monday 
morning. It was done after word 
was received from the House of re- 
jection of a conference committee 
report in the $5,000,000 civil list ,ap- 
propriation bill which threw the 
bill back in another joint confer- 
ence. ? 

The Hotise then followed with an 
adjournment until Monday morn- 
ing. A joint conference commit- 
tee on 10 of the appropriation bills 
will work tomorrow, in an effort to 
adjust differences on the bill before 
Monday morning. 

The General Assembly is drag- 
ging its way toward sine die 
adjournment, after 109 days of 
‘Tegisiative effort which resulted in 
passage of nearly 200 bills but ful- 
fillment of few of the pre-election 
promises of relief for taxpayers 
and progressive reorganization of 
the State and local governments. 

The two houses have been strug- 
gling with the appropriation biils 
in the last two weeks, in an effort 
to balance the State’s budget for 
the biennial period of 1933 arid 
1934, and to™bring the authorized 
general revenue expenditures with- 
in the anticipated revenue collec- 

$135,625,000 in Appropriations. 

The bills carry avout $135,625,000 
in appropriatiozs for all activities 
of the State government during the 
biennial period. Of this amount 
about $21,285,000 represents appro- 
priations against general revenue, 
including the onethird of such 
revenue set aside for apportion- 
ment to the public schools. The 
general revenue fund largely is 
derived from direct taxation. 

The remaining $114,240,000 rep- 
resents appropriations against pro- 
ceeds of special levies and various 
fees, earnings and special funds. 
The items cover operations of 
State departments and institutions 
which are chargeable to their earn- 
ings and fees, road funds, interest 
on and retirement of State bonds 
and expenditures from special lev- 
ies. Most of the fund and fee ap- 
propriations are conditional on the 
departments for which they are 
made earning the amounts author- 
ized to be expended. 

Géneral revenue appropriations 
approved by the House exceeded 
the anticipated collections for the 
two years by. nearly $4,000,000 
Drastic reductions made by the 
Senate when it received the bills 
virtually eliminated the over-ap- 
propriations and Gov. Park will 
have little trimmirg to do to bring 
the authorizations within the reve- 
nue estimates. 

While the cuts by the Senate ap- 
parently bring the budget within 
reasonable distance of balancing, 
legislative leaders think a special 
session may be necessary next fall 
to consider revenue legislation, due 
to falling revenues and the mount-, 
ing percentage of non-payment of 
taxes. Gov. Park has declined to 
say whether he will call an extra 

Some Economies Effected. 
The 1933 Legislature, heavily 
Democratic in both branches, be- 
gan its session last January _with 
optimistic forecasts by its leaders 
of a session of not more than 70 
days, which would enact all of the 


Continped on Page 3, Column 2. 



Canvass Problems Con- 
fronting Economic Con- 
ference, Then Turn Them 
Over to Experts for Work 
on Details. 


Apparently in Accord on 
Crucial Nature of Cur- 
rency Question, With 
Ends Sought Much in 


By the Associated Press. 

WASHINGTON, April 22.—While 
their expert advisers struggle with 
the details of the world economic 
and financial problems confronting 
them, President Roosevelt and 
Prime Minister MacDonald of Great 
Britain tomorrow will cruise down 
the Potomac for a further confer- 

At the White House yesterday, 
the President and his guest for 
nearly two hours canvassed “the 
main problems of the world eco- 
nomic conference” to be held soon 
in London—primarily embracing 
stabilization of world currencies. 

Then they instructed their ad- 
visers present to work through the 
day and tomorrow on relating the 
multiple problems, so the meeting 
of statesnien tah resume Monday 
to agree on a course of action. 

Joint Statement Issued. 

In a joint statement, issued at 
the executive mansion through the 
afternoon, Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. 
MacDonald said: 

“The main problems of the world 
economic conference were reviewed 
and a decision was reached that 
these should be allocated in the 
first instance to the experts, who 
would commence their discussions 
this afternoon and continue them 

The brief joint declaration, the 
first to come from the meeting be- 
tween the President and the British 
Prime Minister, simply stated in 
the beginning that “a preliminary 
discussion was held this forenoon 
between the President and the 
Prime Minister, at which the fol- 
lowing were present: ¢ 

“President Roosevelt, Prime Min- 
ister MacDonald, Secretary Hull, 
Ambassador Lindsay, Raymond Mo- 
ley, Assistant Secretary of State; 
Chairman Pittman of the Senate 
Foreign Relations Committee; Her- 
bert Feis, economic adviser of the 
State Department; William C. Bul- 
litt, special assistant to the Secre- 
tary of State; Sir Robert Van Sit- 
tart, Sir Frederick Leith-Ross, 
James Barlow and Arnold E. Over- 

Their Ends in Common. 

That Roosevelt and MacDonald 
found themselves in accord on the 
crucial nature of the currency 
question was clear tonight. Their 
preliminary exploration took place 
across a table in the oval room of 
the White House. 

Each turning now and again to 
the advisory staffs headed by Sec- 
retary of State Hull and Ambassa- 
dor Lindsay, it was evident tha¢ 
the ends sought by both had much 
in common. It had been asserted 
a while earlier in official United 
States circles that unsettlement o1 
world currencies was a factor for 
trade disorders which would be at- 
tacked in the President’s discus- 
sions with MacDonald, Premier 
Herriot of France and others com- 
ing to Washington. 

One possible means for stabiliza- 
tion mentioned was a reduction of 
the gold percentage on which na- 
tional currencies have been based, 
thereby making more money possi- 
ble, which presumably would make 
it flow more freely and raise com- 




Neil Y. Muench Victim of 
Accident in Play in Yard 
at 5617 Natural Bridge 



Police and Firemen Dig 45 
Minutes to Recover Body 
—Inhalator Is Used but 

in Vain. 

Neil Y. Muench, 12-year-old son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Charlies G. Muench, 
5538 Hebert streat, was killed yes- 
terday when buried by sliding sand 
in the yard of General Material 
Co., 53617 Natural Bridge avenue. 

He had been playing on a large 
pile of sand with two companions 
of his own age, James Riordan, 
5552 Hebert street and Harvey 
Sherman, 5532 Hebert. Neil and 
James jumped from the peak of 
the sand, about 12 feet above 
ground, into a pit formed when a 
trap door beneath the pile had 
been opened to let the sand flow 
into an underground conveyor. 

The Riordan boy was able to 
tricate hinsself, but Neil was buried 
under about eight feet of sand. 
His companions notified the watch- 
man on the grounds of what had 
happened and the watchman called 
police and firémen. 

They dug for 45 minutes before 
they were able to free the Muench 
boy, and then worked over him for 
more than an hour with an inhal- 
ator. A large crowd gathered at 
the scene and for more than two 
hours after 1:15 p. m., when the ac- 
cident occurred, Natural Bridge 
avenue was choked with traffic. 

Rescuers who crawled into the 
conveyor tunnel saw one leg of the 
boy sticking through the trap door, 
which was partly opened, but could 
not release him from underneath. 

The sand pile was formed by un- 
loading freight cars on an elevated 
section of track above the conveyor 

Neil was a sixth-grade pupil at 
the Gundlach School. He had two 
brothers and two sisters. The 
father is a contractor. 

The boy’s body was taken to the 
Leidner undertaking establishment, 
2223 St. Louis avenue. 


Obviously Killed by Gangsters Fol- 
lowing Previous Shooting of 

By the Associated Press. 

ST. HELENS, Ore., April 22.— 
The bullet-pierced bodies of a man 
and a woman identified by authori- 
ties as Jimmy Walker, ex-convict, 
and Mrs. Edith McClain, 35, of 
Long Beach, Cal, were found in a 
ditch beside a lonely road near here 

Boy Buried, Killed in Sandslide 


and His Playmate Who Escaped 

N= Y. MUENCH (left); JAMES RIORDAN (right), and the sand 
pile in the yard of General Material Co., 5617 Natural Bridge avenue, 

where they were playing. 

CR ee A a A OO OS oe 



The Uptown Theater, Delmar 
boulevard and Aubert avenue, was 





T MENT today notified Lon 
don, Berlin, Paris and 
Rome of its purpose in going 
off the gold standard. The tezt 


Privately Concede Defeat, 
However, Unless “‘Amer- 

Democrats in House Make 
Hot Retorts. 


Rankin Says Men -Who 
Wrecked the Hoover Ad- 
ministration Are Now 

. Trying to Ruin Efforts of 

- Roosevelt. 

yp Ape Y. ANDERSON, 
Correspondent of the 

i WASHINGTON, April 22. — Re- 

* 4 J of & t 
Roosevelt’s plan for controlled in- 
flation of the currency were in full 

retreat tonight, although they con- 

top of their voices. Reed of Penn- 
sylvania asserted on the floor of the 
Senate that “this insane scheme” 
could still be defeated “if the Amer- 
ican people will only wake up,” but 
in, private conversation with re 
porters he conceded that the Sen- 
ate would pass it not later than 

Efforts by Reed and former Sec- 
retaries of the Treasury Andrew 
Melion and Ogden Mills to organize 
opposition to the plan virtually col- 
lapsed in the face of the adminis- 
tration’s adamant determination te 
compel acceptance of its program 
in its original form. Reed aban- 
doned his original intention to fili- 
buster against the measure. Mills, 
who. visited former President 
Hoover in California before coming 
here to direct. the fight, today 
agreed to surrender on condition 
that the provision authorizing the 




ican People Wake Up”— ~ 

tinued to yell bloody murder at the . 



eet a . Kor AE . 4 4 
— eed e 1 
‘ 4 Re Set Meg. ee SE, Ae. Tear ae = Gay 2 PX 
FE ANG IS SE Beh A va Sie ‘ > ‘ y 
—2 — Rie Mine. / 4 — — ee — . * * * ay 
: + —* +a ® . t ie — 4 a tty ee A lt NY Bax Rash y Regt ne a ae *— ee, eer —⏑—⏑⏑ —— * — —— — —————— * 
we . J 2 * aA * — * ait Pen eR — tig a ny * —R — * 
Geta bn RNS RAR ad WP , ——* _— . i 4 a . — re 
t Pryprecrt _ n't le. ; . —* dale Qhik tt Mees, ogor “ a 9— — : . * es a? 
COE LF y FFs SE RRR Te ae a ae 34 — a ae fm & 3 Pe REE tee ee , J see Ree ae ven ee ee ie . —— — rh i 
“ . = . — — si 22 te e — — sai — — —* we a z 
* mG ing ae i) — ase Se — rig? No fee —* R— : * <n — * — ts * 
~ hee "tS -* pela Gee Ree) or es, - ary 4 * * ‘ x _ \ rine ’ - ~~ 
Fe Te Rede ets . vo Ss OT > ate : * a “Fane > i — 4 Sona BaF pes - » ; 

sas a 
— — ih as Bra * 

J F * A hs 2 F 
tee set ie on . — a ns 
* rt Stee Ra ER. ae ; pean 3 ‘ 
s Ff ® , 
’ s x * 
ee. J 8* 3— 
“ ae. } i for, 
z : ‘ A 
| ang é im 
. * , 
J ‘ J ; 
; ; : 
. ; k, é 
* — 
bd . 

Instructions Sent by Radio|| 
for Old Monetary Sys-/| 

. tem. : 

— r — — 


Hastening ‘of World Econ- 
omies Conference Desired 
to Stabilize Monetary Sit- 


By the Associated Press. 

PARIS, April’ 22—Former Pre- 
mier Edouard Herriot,* nearing 
American shores on his way to con- 
ferences with President Roosevelt, 
was semi-officially reported tonight 
to have been instructed to direct 
his efforts toward a general return 
to the gold standard. 

The instructions were said to 
have been incorporated in special 
recommendations sent him by wire- 
less on the S. S. Ile de France after 
a meeting of the French Cabinet 
today. At the Cabinet meeting 4 
declaration. was made for mainte- 
nance of the gold standard. 

It was understood Herriot was 
instructed to hasten in every way 
possible convocation of the world 
economic conference, to present the 
French view that the problem of 
monetary stability is dominant, and 
to bend efforts of the French dele- 
gation toward a return of the gold 

While the former Premier’s mis- 
sion still was restricted to one of 
observation at Washington, it was 
reported he likely would take the 
position if the debt question is 
raised that France is willing to help 
in an elaboration of a general set- 
tlement of world debts. 

Meanwhile the Bank of France 
became the gold stronghold of 
Europe today as a result of a de-' 
cision by the Cabinet to stay on 
the gold standard. Eight airplanes 
from Holland are due tomorrow 
with $12,000,000 in gold to defend 
the guilder, and Belgium and Switz- 
erland are protecting their curren- 
cies by selling their foreign hold- 

‘ Finance Minister Georges Bonnet 
said that one of the principal ob- 
jects of the world economic confer- 
ence has been to remedy monetary 
instability. Consequently France’s 
position is clear and she hopés that 
all countries will return to the gold 
standard as soon as possible. “TI 
do not need to add that there can 
be no question for a single instant 
ef our renouncing it.” 

Herriot Maps New Program as 
Boat Approaches U. 8. 
By the Associated Press. 

Approaching American shores to- 
night, former Premier Edouard 
Herriot of France reviewed with 
experts his emergency plans, de- 
voted exclusively to efforts to clari- 
fy the confused international mone- 
tary situation, for his conversations 
in Washington with President 

The sudden suspension of the 
gold standard in the United States 
swept from the board detailed 
schemes which had been prepared 
regarding tariffs and other com- 
mercial and economic problems. 

According to French official 
views, the American action made 
financial questions not only domi- 
nant, but also isolated, although 
Roosevelt and next week’s events 
in Washington may induce the 
French mission to undertake con- 
versations on broader terms. 

Continued From Page One. 

when Mills was Secretary, is that it 
has all the weaknesses it had then, 
and none of the strength which 
Mills brought to it,” he declared. 
“The fact is that Mellon and Mills 
are such outstanding characters 
that you have nebody with which 
to replace them, so you attack 

“You Democrats are preparing to 
issue back money without a 
single thing behind it. If this plan 
doesn’t mean direct, simple green- 
back currency, I don’t know what 
it means. Yet your party platform 
declared for sound money. Your 
proposal to let the President reduce 
the gold content of the dollars is 
in direct violation of the Constitu- 
tion, which provides expressly that 

shall regulate the issu- 
ance of currency and the coinage of 
money. This is the first time that 
any President has asked Congress 
to violate that section of the Con- 

e Have the Privates.” 
Meantime, Senate Democrats were 
replying to Reed. Senator Thomas 
of Oklahoma, who introduced the 
inflationery measure as an amend- 
to the pending farm bill, 
taunted the Pennsylvanian with be- 
ing a mouthpiece for Mellon and 
Mille, and added: 

le. 1 4 
J J 4 
4 * = * 
ss £ 
« J 
J 7 
5° . * 
— * > 
‘ el 
PP * J Pr ee 
; * 7 
et pre. 4 ¥ 
ny 6 . * * 
‘ _, 
8* is x * 
. — * * 
J F 
>? ° 1J 
‘ — — — 
a ; ~ > 


P a 


é * 




* * a “ ‘ 


> wae? Ps 
a , SOR Be 
Dkk RR BR I 

shared the ledge with it. 

effort to rescue the animal. 

» x : 


OR os, 

aN a 
So a 
Revats se" a 

Post-Dispatch Staff 

—By a Photographer. 

GTBANDED on a quarry ledge 40 feet below the surface a very fright- 
ened dog (indicated by arrow), retreated to an inaccessible spot yes- 
terday when a Humane Society agent rescued a bull dog which had 
William -O’Shaughnessy, the Humane Society 
man, will be lowered to the ledge by a rope again today in another 


fish, cut across the debate. Address- 
ing himself belligerently to Reed, 
he declared: 

“The bondholders never abdicate. 
The owners of the bloated fortunes 
of this country are still blind to 
the fact that 50,000,000 Americans 
have lost their purchasing power. 
Continued deflation means nothing 
to them except the opportunity to 
gobble up the property of their fel- 
low men at 10 cents on the dollar.” 

Hé told of a Roman triumvir who 
ordered that all purchases must 
be made with gold. ; 

“He took all the gold,” Long con- 
tinued, “and when the people had 
no more, and were therefore un- 
able to buy the necessities of life, 
they took his gold, melted it, and 
poured it down his dad-gummed 

‘The galleries applauded frenzied- 
ly, despite the threats and admoni- 
tions of the presiding officer, «and 
Senator Reed took himself from 
the Chamber in a dudgeon. 

Between passages of angry, ora- 
tory, the Senate moved steadily 
ahead with the farm bill, to which 
the currency meastre has been at-. 
tacked as a rider. It disposed of 
all committee amendments in short 
order, and cleared the decks for 
consideration of the currency 
amendment on fhe.opening of busi- 
ness Monday noon. 

Faced by the threat of Senator 
Robinson of Arkansas, Democratic 
leader, to invoke cloture, Reed an- 
nounced that he would not filibus- 
ter, and was even willing to enter 
into an agreement to vote on the 
bill not later than Wednesday, Rob- 
inson, knowing himself to be in 
complete command of the situation, 
said he would seek to have a vote 
‘by Tuesday. 

Republicans Divided. 

The truth of the: matter is that 
the Republicans in both houses are 
in a state of demoralization, and 
badly divided over what course to 
pursue. The Progressives are vir- 
tually unanimous in support of the 
inflation measure, and there is a 
widespread conviction that Senator 
McNary of Oregon, the Republican 
leader, regards it with favor. The 
writer learned that Mills met with 
a rebuff when he attempted to per- 
suade McNary to join Reed, Wal- 
cott, Snell and Luce in signing the 
statement issued last night. Mc- 
Nary has. always been known +*¢o 
have Progressive leanings. 

Likewise in the House, Snell ad- 
mitted that the measure would re- 
ceive the votes of many Republican 
Representatives. He said it sadly, 
but with full knowledge of the fact. 

“We have the argument, but they 
have the votes,” he observed. 

‘Béaten.on every front, thé Mills- 
Mellon-Reed combination this aft- 
ernoon sought to obtain an elev- 

ised to withhold their fire if the 
administration would agree to limit 
the President’s power to reduce the 
gold content of the dollar. A ru- 
mor circulated that such an agree- 
ment had been reached. Senator 
Byrnes (Dem.), South Carolina, im- 
mediately communicated with the 
White House and announced that 
no such concession would be made. 
Farm Mortgage Refinancing Ap- 
proved by Senate. 

By the Associated Press. 

The proposal, designed to im- 
prove business and restore confi- 
dence by giving ‘the President 
broad authority to expand credit. 
and currency, was formally made 
the Senate's unfinished business 
just before adjournment for the 

The Senate approved the two bil- 



in sate LITSER 

“You have the generals, but 
we have the privates." He was 
speaking by the book, for a can- 
vass.of the Senate had shown tha 
approximately 67 votes would th 
cast for the measure. * 

enth-houh compromise. They prob· 

ae nN a 

4 oe 


“a we 
5 ais 3 
7 > 
fealy, 80 
a ’ ; 
: > 
oh 5 

Es e 

ie ' 

The strident voice of Senators 

{ "a> 
* — 

Huey Long, famed Louisiana Ki 


lion dollar farm mortgage refinanc- 
img section of the bill and the in- 
flation amendment promptly was 
made the pending business and the 
Seriate recessed until Monday to 
continue the argument. 

By way of showing that it was 
not disposed to accept a forthright 
money expansion proposition, it 
had turned down by 44 to 25 the 
Frazier . amendment to refinance 
farm mortgages at 1% per cent 
through a bond and currency issue, 
It accepted a proposal by Senator 
Gore (Dem:), Oklahoma, for con- 
ciliation boards to adjust farmers’ 
debts by negotiation. 

Democratic leaders announced 
the administration -had no objec- 
tion to the Wheeler-King amend- 
ment enlarging the silver section 
to give the President power to in- 
stitute free coinage of silver at a 
ratio with gold to be determined 
by himself. 

The controversy ahéad over the 
clause authorizing a reduction in 
the gold content of the dollar also 
spread when Senator Patterson 
(Rep.), Missouri, offered an amend- 
ment to eliminate it. 

Speaker Rainey at his press con- 
ference said “the Republican lead- 
ers are 20 to 30 years behind the 
times. Big business and bankers 
they follow were repudiated last 
fall. ‘They ought to know it by now. 
They are never in a position to 
learn anything new. Many of the 
bankers they have been following 
soon will go to the penitentiary. 

“These men represent an old out- 
dated school. They don’t realize we 
are trying to remedy the mistakes 
these gentlemen, and men who 
think as they do, have made in the 
last 12 years. 

“We are going to do it, even if 
they don’t agree to it. The safe 
way to proceed along economic re- 
covery is to learn what they think 
and go exactly in an opposite di- 


Windows Blown in at Taylorville; 
Family Not at Home. 

Special to the Post-Digpatch. 
TAYLORVILLE, Ill, April 22.— 

Explosion of a bomb, tossed into 
the yard of William Daykin, a 
meniber of the Progressive Miners’ 
Union, blew in several windows in 
his house tonight. The -Daykin 
family was not at home. 

The bombing was the twenty- 
ninth in the Taylorville district 
since- last September, when st?ife 
between the United Mine Workers’ 
Union and the Progressive Miners’ 
Union became violent: Twdttom- 
panies of National Guardsmen are 
still at Taylorville. 



“Me PL 

{Trade Relations Impossible 

‘If Affected by Political 
Differences, Soviet 
Spokesman Says. 

( vignt, 1933, by ted Press.) 

OSCOW, April 22. axim Lit- 
vinoff, Soviet Foreign Commissar, 
in a signed statement to the press 
criticised England for its 
stand in the Anglo-Russian trade 

“Such measure,” he said, “hard- 
ly appear a proper preparation for 
the World Economic Conference, 
one of the problems of which is to 
regulate and normalize foreign 
trade on a world scale.” 

Litvinoff refrained from .men- 
tioning Great Britain by name, but 
indirectly and unmistakably he set 
forth Moscow’s attitude toward re- 
cent trade developments between 
the two countries. 

“Neither trade growth nor stabil- 
ity is possible,” he said, “if the 
slightest friction or political clash 
between governments might dislo- 
cate that trade, or if the govern- 
ments assume the right to liberate 
their citizens or commercial enter- 
prises from engagements contract- 
ed in commercial. agreements or 

The statement, signed in red pen- 
cil, “M. Litvinoff,” was handed out 
at the foreign office. It read: 

“Russian external trade policy is 
based on firm foundations which 
have not been altered since the be- 
ginning of our foreign. trade, and 
which we do not propose to alter in 
the future. | ae 

“This policy is based on: 

“(1) Eeonomic intercourse be- 
tween countries of the world, and 
particularly between major pow- 
ers irrespective of social and 
political systems obtaining in 

“(2) Advantages ‘accruing to 
each country from trade with 
other countries and confidence 
between the contracting countries 
based on a real solvency approved 
by the fulfillment of commercial 
and financial obligations. 

“(3) Absence of political up- 
heavals in relations between trad- 
ing countries as an inherent con- 
dition of stability of trade rela- 

“(4) Liberty for official repre- 
sentatives of trading countries to 
fulfill the normal functions neces- 
sary for trade. 

“(5) Lawful intercourse be- 
tween governmental representa- 
tives and citizens of trading 

“(6) Subjection of foreigners to 
the jurisdiction of countries 
where they are resident. 
“Elasticity of imports is an ex- 

clusive peculiarity of the Soviet 
Union. . 

“Regarding the elasticity of our 
imports it should be borne in mind 
that not only their very wide ex- 
pansion, but also their contraction, 
is possible. 

“Our interest in imports decreas- 
es annually. We can already, with- 
out detriment to the tempo of our 
construction, reduce our imports, 
and we are naturally doing this, 
and will continue to do so propor- 
tionately with the reduction of our 

“We are convinced not only that 
those countries which may compel 
us to reduce our imports will ex- 
pose themselves to the greater loss, 
but also that such’a reduction will 
react adversély upon the trend of 
the general world crisis. 

“Tomorrow ia the 15th anniver- 
sary of our foreign trade monopoly. 

“It is unnecessary to mention the 
system, which, from our viewpoint, 
has entirely justified itself. We 
know this system serves:as an ob- 
ject of envy on the part of other 
states, and that some of them éven 
attempt to introduce it partially at 

“At one time it was feared abroad 
that the Soviet Government would 
utilize the monopoly in. foreign 
trade for political ends. These 
fears, however, have proved quite 
baseless and have never been sub- 
stantiated. , 


55* in June. 



“The Soviet Government has had 

daughter, Ishbel, to have break- 
fast with Senator Borah of Idaho 
and Mrs. Borah at their. apart- 
ment Monday morning. Borah has 
advocated that the war debts be 
written off and that in return real 
contributions be made to digarma- 
ment and to removal of irritating 
clauses in the Versailles Treaty. 

The United States took pains - to 
clear up any impression abroad 
that its departure from the gold 
standard was devised. to help, in 
bargaining with the visiting states- 
men, It notified the American Em- 
bassies in-London, Paris, Rome and 
Berlin that the step was not one 
takén “in international contest or 
conflict,” but rather was “required. 
by circumstances and designed to 
out an improvement in -prices 
which was essential.” 

Meanwhile in the Senate, Lewis 
(Dem.), Illinois, predicted failure 
for the economic conferences if 
European Powers insist on discus- 
ing war debts before international 
commercial co-operative steps. 
Lewis said he understood En- 
gland and France were contem- 
plating an effort “befofe any con- 
cessions are made to us touching 
on trade that there shall first be 
an understanding of some form of 
cancellation or revision of debts.” 
If this is so, he went on, “the pro- 
ceedings had best end now,” for 
“the American people are in no 
temper for such threats.” 

It was officially announced this 
afternoon by the British delegation 
that A. E. Overton of the British 
Board of Trade, and Sir Frederick 
Leith-Ross, may remain in Wash- 

Jington after MacDonald leaves on 

Wednesday and continue their ef- 
forts to arrange a program in 
which they hope Great Britain and 
the United States may persuade 
oer nations to co-operate in Lon- 

There has been no discussion by 
the British and American experts 
as to the probable date which will 
be fixed for the London meeting, 
but the opinion prevails in British 
circles as well as among American 
experts that the conference can 
scarcely be held before June 15. 

Roosevelt and MacDonald will 
board the Sequoia, trim yacht of 
the Government, early tomorrow 
morning. <A cruise that will last 
probably until after dark is planned. 
On the ship will be Mrs. Roose- 
velt, Miss MacDonald, Mrs. Anna 
Dall, daughter of the President, 
and James Roosevelt, his eldest son. 
Two other guests, friends of Mac- 
— probably will be aboard 



dealings with friendly, semi-friend- 
ly and hostile countries, and even 
with those countries with whom it 
had no official relations, but by ita 
nature, foreign trade demands a 
certain legal framework, whose ab- 
sence affects its development. 
“Naturally, trade is developed for 
preference with countries which 
have contributed toward the crea- 
tion of the necessary conditions 
therefor. Trade development ana 
trade stability demand a certain 
calm and lack of‘ upheaval. 
“Neither trade development nor 
trade stability is possible if the 
slightest friction or political clash 
between governments might at any 
time dislocate trade, or if the gov- 
ernments assume the right to liber- 
ate their citizens or commercial en- 
terprises from engagements and 
contracts in commercial agreements 
or treaties, 

“Such measures hardly appear a 
proper preparation for the world 
economic conference, one of the 
problems of which is to regulate 
and normalize foreign trade on a 
world scale.” 

‘Prime Minister Ramsay MacDon- 
ald: of Great Britain, here in«con-| © yr. 


enable us in this country to workx 



4 Ae | 
ine — ai? i ea 2 — — Pn aa fo hn — She name 
Me eesti ae 5 oh poe eS PON ay DOS Sa ae So ae yo Pig * 
* * 
— ñ X — 
ia 4 — % ¥ ¥¢ 1 ‘ | 11 bd ; * _ = i tt. J ra 
— J — * — — “hpi 
OOOO 7 a — | — — st ! — X 



Press Club That 

Accord ‘With 

British Prime Minister Tells Washington 

Roosevelt Is ‘in 
His Views. — 

WASHINGTON, April 22. — 

on world financial and economic ; 
conditions, addressed the National 

no “system of mere national eco- 
nomics” could make “the machin- 
ery of production and sumption 
to begin going around again. 

Describing President “Roosevelt 
as “quiet, forceful and courageous,” 
MacDonald spoke of the “millions 
of men” in Great Britain and this 
country who want work but can’t 
find it and families “who want to 
be clothed and cannot be.” 

“There is spare labor, there is 
potential demand,” he went on, “vet 
by what sinister device are those 
who want to clothe the naked being 
kept from clothing the naked?” 

For Economic Disarmament. 

An economic disarmament and an 
agreement among nations that 
would solve the monetary problem 
was pointed to by MacDonald as 
the first step needed to start the 
world moving back toward better 

“If you want to be secure and 
protected, come to an agreement 
with other nations. So, on cur- 
rency, an agreement is the only pro- 

The Prime Minister told of Great 
Britain’s effort to preserve the gold 
standard and, refering to this 
country’s departure from & gold 
base early this week, said it cre- 
ated a very delicate situation in- 
ternationally. “It cant’ be helped,” 
he said. “No one can be blamed.” 

MacDonald told of unemployment 
and poverty in Great Britain, the 
United States and other lands and 
ascribed it not to a failure of na- 
tional resources but ‘to a malad- 
justment of international eco- 

Recalls His Last. Visit. 

He recalied that the last time he 
came to America in 1929, he and 
President Hoover “were trying to 
tackle the extraordinary problem of | 
why peoples build up piles of arma- 
ments for security although every 
chapter in history tells you that 
those arms have never been used 
for security.” 

“They have always been used for 
war,” he said. 

The tragedy of jobless men and 
poverty stricken families, he said, 
has been caused by some “strange 
device” which must be broken to 
end the vicious circle “and bring 
peace and happiness to the masses.” 

“Governments can not be indif- 
ferent to conditions like that,” Mac- 
Donald exclaimed, 

At the International Economic 
Conference soon to meet in London, 
he said a way would be sought to 
adjust economic laws to enable the 
American farmer to get a market 
and a good price for his products. 
Putting money into the pockets of 

Aararn aut x 

4 —— Ge ee ae 

Deliv. Hot. Service for 4 $1.50 
1854 Russell. Victor 5770 

4 4 

Be Fair to Your Feet 
They have much te do with your disposition. 


or Call at 3715 Washington. Blod. 
keep step with 


uses less 
current then 

an ordinary 

light bulb 

| that both he and the President felt} 

the farmers in this. way, he assert- 
ed, would start the wheels of indus- 

great purposes. of the World 
nomic Conference would be to sav 

ments. | 

‘He urged unity among the na- 
tions to meet their common prob- 
lems and denied Great Britain’s 
intention to adopt a retaliatory 
policy. ao 
“Retaliation is repulsive,” he said. 
“Retaliation is to drag conditions 
down. — se 
“Four years ago I tried to per- 
suade you that arms competition 
was wrong.. I now say this eco 
nomic competition is wrong. Come 
to agreements with other nations. 
Get your Kellogg pact and Round 
Table Conferences in action.” 
Pleading for world unity to face 
currency problems, MacDonald 
urged the completion of agreements 
and then “carry out those agree- 
ments like honorable gentlemen.” 


Illinois Supreme Court Holds W. H. 
H. Miller Guilty of Conspiracy 
With Robert Adcox, St. Louis. 

By the Associated Press. 
SPRINGFIELD, Ill, April 22.-- 

The Supreme Court today upheld 
the conviction of William H. H. 
Miller of Champaign, director of 
the State Department of Education 
and Registration under Gov. Small, 
who was tried in Cook Coynty, sen- 
tenced to seven months and a day 
in jail and fined $2000 for conspir- 
acy to obtain money by false pre- 

Miller and ‘Mitchell C. Blaine 
were charged with conspiring to 
get money from medical and dental 
students and  practicioners by 
promising to help them obtain li- 
censes to practice in Illinois. 
The Supreme Court held the evi- 
dence was undisputed that Miller 
and Blaine, with the assistance of 
Robert Adcox of St. Louis, “falsely 
pretended that for a monetary con- 
sideration and with the use of po- 
litical influence” they could ar- 
range for easy examinations and 
get their clients licenses to prac- 
tice in Illinois. 



June ist to Nov. ist 

For as Little as 

$18.00 Per Week 

Including cabin, hearty breakfast, 
General Fair Admission and meter 
teur of Chicago. 

Drive your. ewn car or consult 
yeur lecal railroad Agent fer 
special rates te Chicago. 

Write for illustrated circular: 


333 N. Michigan Ave., 
Chicago, Ill. 


7 Ls 
* AR vay 
: 3: * 

| ployed, and if that level 



Says G. O. P. Attacks 1s “ln 
Line With Time-Worn 

By the Associated Press. 

NEW HAVEN, Conn., Apri! 22_ 
Prof. Irving Fisher of Yale, econ. 
omist, today asserted that the a, 
tack of four Republican Congres, 
men on the administration's infla. 
tion program is “in line with tims 
worn traditions.” 

Defending the inflation program 
Prof. Fisher stated: “It (inflation, 

jcertainly should be used unti| 

works enough and then stopped, ; 
can be stopped, for we shal] be 
stronger, not weaker.” 

Prof Fisher’s statement follows. 

“The protest against the Prog, 
dent's reflation program, signed py 
Senators Reed and Walcott ang 
Representatives Snell and Luce, j, 
in line with the time-worn tragqj. 
tions of bankers—though few bank. 
ers today are as loyal to them a; 
these four Congressmen. But ‘y, 
are now confronted with a congj 
tion, not a theory.’ This conditio 
is the opposite of Germany's whey 
German inflation began. 

“Few realize the gravity of oy 
present situation. Our very natiop. 
al existence is at stake. Even mor 
than it was in the World Wa, 
Halfway, traditional and timid mes. 
sures will no longer do. If the Price 
level is not speedily raised, so tha: 
business, industry and agriculture 
can be run again at enough of , 
profit to make sure that they are 
run at all and re-Absorb the unem. 
IS not 
raised enough to enable debtors to 
pay their debts and creditors t 
get their pay, this country will soon 
be over the precipice with bloog. 
shed and revolution. There is, if 
my analysis of this depression js 
right, absolutely no escape from 
our present imminent danger ex. 
cept through reflation. 

“Nor can we stop to cavil aboy 
methods. The situation is too des. 
perate and imperative. The best 
method is whatever is the quick. 
est. I, too, dislike to load on the 
President so much responsibility 
and power, but the alternative isa 
debate which will delay action 
when there is no time to lose. We 
are at war and must entrust to our 
commander-in-chief the war-time 
powers necessary to win this sor 
of war. 

“The open-market operations 
which alone the objectors. grudg. 
ingly admit might well be used, 
cannot be entrusted wholly to the 
Federal Reserve System. They had 
their opportunity a year ago and 
made insufficient use of it. 

“Meet Me at 
The Tavern Grill” 

Where you will find the finest 
foods and beverages served in an 
atmosphere of refinement and 

Luncheons From 40c 


Home of Tavern Grill—Open 
"Til Midnight 
Kingshighway at West Pine 
Opposite Forest Park 

Under Schimmel! Direction 

Getting workers, finding 2 job, 
renting, buying, selling, exchans 
—all of these things are being *& 
complished quickly by means of the 
Post-Dispatch Classified Columss. 


—9 DOUBLE Eagle Stamps Monday! — 

“Enjoy Their Soft Flexibility” 

Ye Olde Cyme 
Ladies’ Comfort Shoes 

23 Styles... Sold Exclusively at This Store 

Built-In Steel Arch Su 
Flexible Hand - Turn Mists 

Widths Ato BE “The Home Necessity’ — Widths B, C, D 


Sizes 4 to ? 

\ Cosnort, Scant Tocece 

. Steel Arch Supports 

Ties or One-Straps 

ee AEN Ee Sg TET ita ee Ded — Perey 7 ‘ 
Me ec IS ce aly — ETA Let MOS LG aR Dp eh en ea LS SR 

$1 Service 
or Chiffoa 


ne — — ae . * 
— nya * = i, 
eet x ra } 
; iF ; ? 
| 1 | 
— —— J 
—F J 
— —— — 

Bureau, L. G. Waldman| 
1s Made Commissioner of ) 

— — — 


G. Msy Chosen Mar shal, 
J. J. Gallagher Police 
Court Clerk, and M. J. 
Cullinane City Register. 

Six city officials were appointed 
py Mayor Dickmann yesterday. 
bringing the number cf appoint 
ments he has made so far to 19. 

Appointment of Michael J. Culli- 
mane as the new-City Register w 
announced late yesterday by Mayor 
mickmann., Cullinane, who resid 
at 3523 University street, is an un- 
jertaker in business with his broth- 

r, William, at 1710 North Grand 
le nulevard. : 

He has been an undertaker since 

886, was once Justice of the Peace, 
and in 1913, when the office of City 
Register was elective, was defeate 
py only 1800 votes as the Demo 
ratic candidate. The salary of the 
office is $4000 a year, subject to @ 
vyeneral 10 per cent reduction. 

' Other places filled yesterday were 
(Commissioner of Parks and Recre- 

Mion, Police Judge in City Court 

No. 2, Commissioner of Weights and 
Measures, City Marshal and clerk 
of the Police Courts. All of the 
appointees will take office May 1, @ 
week from tomorrow, except the 
new Police Judge, who will go oF 
the bench some time this week. 
other place as Police Judge was 
filled last week. 

Latest appointees, in addition to 

llinane,, and their salaries are: 

Commissioner of Parks and Re- 
creation: William A. Miller, 3450 
Halliday avenue, retired grain 
dealer, next-door neighbor and 
friend of Dickmann for 18 years. 
Pay, $6000. 

Police Judge, No. 2: George G. 
Vest, 12 Westmoreland place, 
lawyer and Democratic politician. 
Pay $3000, the charter minimum, 
Heretofore, Police Judges have 
received $5000. 3 | 

Commissioner of Weights and 
Measures: Louis G. Waldman, 
6028 Cates avenue, proprietor of 
L. G. Waldman Printing Co. @ 
leader of the Dearmont Demo 
cratic faction last year. Pay, 

City Marshal: Lilburn G. May, 
5740a West Florissant avenue, 
caterer and Twenty-seventh Ward 
Democratic committeeman. Pay 
of this office has been $4500, al- 
hough the charter minimum 
$3000. The Mayor did not 
nounce whether it would be re 
duced to the minimum. — 

Clerk of Police Courts: James 
J. Gallagher, 3710 Evans avenue, 
secretary to Congressman Coch- 
ran and Twentieth Ward Demo- 
cratic committeeman. Pay, $3500. 
All Salaries Subject to 10 Pct. Cu 

In each case, the salary is subj 
to the general 10 per cent cut 


emrconomy effective since last Jur 

By agreement, this also affect 
salaries fixed by the Charter. 

Republican officials retiring fre 
these offices are: Park Comm 
sioner, Fred Pape, Eleventh W 
member and former chairman 
the Republican City Commit 
Police Judge, George C. Fosté 
Commissioner of Weights and ! 
sures, William H. Hubele, Seventi 
Ward Republican committeer 
City Marshal, William E. Duff 
clerk of Police Courts, Thomas 
Hauk, who has held the place f 
about 18 years. 

Pape has been Park Comm 
sioner about 16 years and has t 
in the Parle Division more than 
years, having previously been 
Perintendemt of parks. He 
taken an active interest in mun’ 
lpal opera, playground activit 
and other recreational affairs. 

Miller Among Those Drafted. 

Miller, like many other 
pOintees of the new Mayor, 
drafted. He did not know until 
P. m. Friday that he was consi 
fred for office, never having t 
a political position. For a nur 
Of years he has been an indepe 
nt politically but formerly was 
Republican, In Dickmann's ¢ 
Paign for the nomination, Mil 
was chairmansof.the Finance Ca 
bags and in the subsequent 
2 Campaign he was vice 

Miller was born in Kansas C 
) > years ago. He came t 
w ars ago and established 

A Miller Hay & Grain Co. 



——— air iet-hady Roy 


si its". APQINTEES 

Line With Tinie-Worn 
Traditions.” | 
w, A. Miller Heads Park 
Bureau, L. G. Waldman 
1s Made Commissioner of 
Weights and Measures. 

he Associated Press. 

EW HAVEN, Conn., April 20 _ 
Irving Fisher of Yale, econ. 
today asserted that the at. 

of four Republican Congress. 
on the administration’s infi,. 
program is “in line with time. 

h traditions.” 

sfending the inflation 
. Fisher stated: “It afien 
nly should be used until) ; 
s enough and then stopped. I 
be stopped, for we shal] be 
nger, not weaker.” 
of Fisher’s statement follows: 
e protest against the Presi. 
t's reflation program, signed by 
ators Reed and Walcott ang 
presentatives Snell and Luce, i, 
ine with the time-worn tradi- 
s of bankers—though few bank. 
today are as loyal to them a; 
e four Congressmen. But ‘we 
now confronted with a condi 
, not a theory.’ This conditio 
he opposite of Germany’s when 
man inflation began. 


|. G. Msy Chosen Marshal, 
j. J. Gallagher Police 
Court Clerk, and M. J. 
Cullinane City Register. 

six city officials were appointed 

Few realize the gravity of oy YY Mayor Dickmann —— i 
sent situation. Our very nation. bringing the number ¢¢ appoint- 
mistence is at stake. Even more [ments he has made so far to 19. 
it was in the World War Appointment of Michael J. Culli- 
way, traditional and timid mea. nane as the new City Register was 
S will no longer do. If the Price MM announced late yesterday by Mayor 
l is not speedily raised, so that MeDickmann. Cullinane, who resides 
iness, industry and agriculture [Mast 3523 University street, is an un- 
be run again at enough of a dertaker in business with his broth- 
it to make sure that they are Mer, William, at 1710 North Grand 
at all and re-absorb the unem. MM poulevard. 
ed, and if that level is not He has been an undertaker since 
fed enough to enable debtors to N 1886, was once Justice of the Peace, 
their debts and creditors to Mand in 1913, when the office of City 
their pay, this country will soon Mm Register was elective, was defeated 
over the precipice with blood. [by only 1800 votes as the Demo- 
@ and revolution. There is, ir cratic candidate. The salary of the 
analysis of this depression js [office is $4000 a year, subject to a 
int, absolutely no escape from [general 10 per cent reduction. 
present imminent danger ex- Other places filled yesterday were 
tt through reflation. Commissioner of Parks and —* 
, Mion. Police Judge in City Court 
alge ab — saga No. 2, Commissioner of Weights and 
€S- Miveasures, City Marshal and clerk 
ate and imperative. The best . ioe Courts. All of the 
thod is whatever is the quick- — the phage ana ffi May 1. a 
I, too, dislike to load on the nes Oe — ge 
sident so much r week from tomorrow, except the 
esponsibility : Police Judge, who will go on 
2 power, but the alternative is a — old ; T 
bate which will delay action the bench some time this week. The 
en there is no J We other place as Police Judge was 
pat war and must our 

filled last week. 
t i , in addition to 
mmander-in-chief the war-time ee ae 
ers necessary to win this sor 

ullinane,, and their salaries are: 

aan Commissioner of Parks and Re- 

Th ' creation: William A. Miller, 3450 
€  open-market operations Halliday avenue, retired grain 

hich alone the objectors grudg- dealer, next-door neighbor and 

Bly admit might well be used, 

not be entrusted wholly to the 

friend of Dickmann for 18 years. 
deral Reserve System, They had 

Pay, $6000. 
, Police Judge, No. 2: George G. 
sir opportunity a year ago and 
Acie insufficient use of it. 

Vest, 12 Westmoreland place, 

lawver and Democratic politician. 

* Pay $3000, the charter minimum. 

Heretofore, Police Judges have 
received $5000. 

Commissioner of Weights and 
Measures: Louis G. Waldman, 
60228 Cates avenue, proprietor of 
L. G. Waldman Printing Co., a 
leader of the Dearmont Demo- 
cratic faction last year. Pay, 

City Marshal: Lilburn G. May, 
740a West Florissant avenue, 
caterer and Twenty-seventh Ward 
Democratic committeeman. Pay 
of this office has been $4500, al- 

“Ma¢hough the charter minimum is 
33000. The Mayor did not an- 
nounce whether it would be re- 
duced to the minimum. 

Clerk of Police Courts: James 
J. Gallagher, 3710 Evans avenue, 
secretary to Congressman Coch- 
ran and Twentieth Ward Demo- 
cratic committeeman. Pay, $3500. 

— a ~ All Salaries Subject to 10 Pct. Cut. 

In each case, the salary is subject 

Getting workers, finding a job, Bio the general 10 ver cent cut for 

nting, buying, selling, exchanging@jJamonomy effective since last June. 
| of these things are being ac DY agreement, this also affects 

) ¢ the salaries fixed by the Charter. 

mplished quickty by means © Republican officials retiring from 

»st-Dispatch Classified Oolumns. these offices are: Park Commis- 

sioner, Fred Pape, Eleventh Ward 
member and former chairman of 
the Republican City Committee; 

Police Judge, George C. Foster; 

Commissioner of Weights and Mea- 

sures, William H. Hubele, Seventh 

Ward Republican committeeman; 

City Marshal, William E. Duffy; 

tlerk of Police Courts, Thomas 8. 

Hauk, who has held the place for 

about 18 years. 

Pape has been Park Commis- 

loner about 16 years and has been 

inthe Park’ Division more than 20 

years, having previously been su- 

Perintendent of parks. He has 

laken an active interest in munic- 
pal opera, playground activities 
énd other recreational affairs. 
Miller Among Those Drafted. 
Miller, like many other ap- 
ointees of the new Mayor, was 

drafted. He did not know until 9 

Pm. Friday that he was consid- 

‘red for office, never having held 

* political position. For a number 

of years he has been an independ- 

“nt politically but formerly was a 

“publican. In Dickmann‘'s cam- 

Paign for the nomination, Miller 

Was chairman-of the Finance Com- 

_ and in the subsequent elec- 

on campaign he was vice chair- 

Sizes 4 to 9 ‘ i, 

Widths B, C, D pee was born in Kansas City, 

40 : years ago. He came here 

ws tS ago and established the 
-A. Miller Hay & Grain Co. He 

retired from this business in 1928. 

ome the time of the establishment 
the Continental Portland Cement 

4 in the southern part of St. 
is County until the plant was 

‘ld about 1921, Miller was vice 

President and general mahager. He 

es director and Executive Com- 

_ member of the Southern 

°mmercial Bank. He is married 
and has two grown children. 
alter said: “I feel that efficien- 

\ 'n park maintenance has been 

°W but can be increased.” . 

Sd ‘t, who is 35, is a graduate of 

‘app seca University and took his 

" degree at the University of 

“ a uri, He is the grandson and 

a sake of the late United States 

OF Vest, author of the fa- 
us eulogy on the’ dog. In the 

—ñ — 

Wk a 

“Meet Me at 
_The. Tavern Grill” 

Where you, will find the fipest 
foods andZbeverages served in an 
atmosphere of refinement and 

Luncheons From 40¢ 



Heme of Tavern Grill—Open 
"Til Midnight 
Kingshighway at West Pine 
Opposite Forest Park 

Under Schimmel Direction 

— — 

stamps Monday! 

Soft Flexibility” 
e Cyne 

fort Shoes 

sively at This Store 


ch Supports 
Turn Soles 




ies or One-Straps 
Steel Arch Supports 

Relieve Aching Feet 

$1 Service 
or Chiffon 

7e . 

— — 

— the Family gl 


* * * X 
— ae a ite 

af —— 
“ wv ? ; * — ay 
J — i F 
J ee! ? Ses ae > * * + : - : ¥. R 
* 5 — — Ke 4 — J ~*~ — 
*% — + : * ⸗ 
—— — J — 
~ sd 5 AS Te “x , ‘ 
. 3 - Z 4 4 
4 s . . 

' Five of the Latest Appointees of Mayor Dickmann 


Five of the latest appointees of Mayor Dickmann at City Hall yesterday. 

LER, Commissioner of Parks and Recreation; LOUIS G. WALDMAN, Commissioner of Weights and Meas- 

a Post-Dispatch Staff Photographer. 
From the left: WILLIAM A. MIL- 

ures; JAMES J. GALLAGHER, Clerk of Police Courts; GEORGE G. VEST, Police Judge in City Court No, 2; 

LILBURN G. MAY, City Marshal. 

vate and became a Second Lieuten- 
ant of Field Artillery. Formerly he 
was -secretary of the Missouri 
branch of the Association Opposed 
to Prohibition. He is a law asso- 
ciate of George T. Priest, member 
of the Police Board. Vest made 
unsuccessful races for the Demo- 
cratic nomination for Congressman 
last summer and for Attorney-Gen- 
eral in 1928. 

Waldman, 38, is married and has 
two children. He was in charge of 
the war veterans’ organization in 
Dickmann’s campaign and was cred- 
ited with building up an influen- 
tial group. In 1930 he was Demo- 
cratic nominee for Circuit Clerk. 
The Mayor announced Waldman 
would sever his business connec- 
tions and devote his full time to 
city work. ’ 

May is 58 years old, married, and 
known to associates as “Leggo.” 

Gallagher, 42 and single, is a 
close friend of Congressman Coch- 
ran and of President Igoe of the 
Police Board. ' 

Mayor Dickmann announced that 
Director of Public Safety Chadsey 
is investigating the records of five 
men recommended for Chief of the 
Fire Department and that an ap- 
pointment will be made probably to- 
morrow. The Mayor expressed a 
desire to make all appointments in 
the department on the basis of 
merit and to eliminate political 
activity among firemen. 

An opinion from City Counselor 
Hay on the Mayor’s power to ask 
resignations of members of the 
Efficiency Board is expected early 
this week. The three members are 
scheduled to retire, under present 
arrangements in September this 
year, 1934 and 1935. 


Continued From Page One. 

told the jury that “if they had be- 
lieved this woman insane we would 
have moved our chiars over to the 
other counsel table and helped her 

“We've done the best we could,” 
Reed said, “to get you, efficient, well- 
informed men to aid you in your 
decision. Of course, they are being 
paid. You can’t get something for 

Mrs. Leroi and Hedvig Samuelson 
were slain on the night of Oct. 16, 
1931, in. Phoenix, and their bodies, 
Miss Samuelson’s dismembered, 
shipped to Los Angeles in trunks. 
Mrs. Judd was arrested there a week 
later and returned to Phoenix to be 
tried, ;convicted and sentenced to 
death for murder of Mrs. Leroi. 
She was not tried for slaying of 
Miss Samuelson. 

Her appeal to the Supreme Court 
was denied, and a month ago the 
Arizona Board of Pardons and Pa- 
roles denied her appeal for com- 
mutation of sentence. Only the fact 
that Arizona law forbids execution 
of the death penalty on a person 
who has become insane while await- 
ing death, gave her another oppor- 
tunity for life. 


State Attorney-General Rules on 

Information obtained by police 
while not in official line of duty 
does not have to be disclosed but 
records of court and identification 
must be kept open for public in- 
spection, Attorney-General Roy Mc- 
Kittrick said in an opinion pre- 
pared for Joseph A. k, Chief 
of Police for St. Louis, e public 

When the opinion was asked by 
Gerk April 5, mention was made 
that there had been demands at 
his office for police records of can- 
didates for office. oe —** 

repared by James L. Hornbostel, 
aa sgn ote Eo Attorney-General, 
called the police chief's attention to 
two Missouri statutes which re- 
quire records of court and. identi- 
fication be open for public inspec- 
tion. f ? — 

- Raskob Sails for Italy. 
NEW YORK, April 22—John J. 
Raskob, former chairman of the 
Democratic National Committee, 
sailed for Italy today on the liner 

‘orld War, Vest enlisted as a ae 


Spectators Go to See 


Not Trophies 

Flyer, However, Seems Not to Grasp Idea and 
Vacates Museum to Relieve Crowd 
From Waiting. 

Takixz a place second to their 
adinirers, Col. and Mrs. Charles A. 
Lindbergh yesterday cut their visit 
to the Lindbergh trophy collection 
at Jefferson Memorial toa brief 20 
minutes, in order not to keep other 
visitors waiting. 

The fact was, of course, that the 
visitors were waiting to see the 
Lindberghs rather than the tro- 
phies. But that was something not 
easily grasped by so modest a man 
as the aviator. And so, although he 

had not seen his trophies for three 
years, he cut his own visit short 
and returned last night for a 
leisurely inspection after the 5 
o'clock closing hour. 

Missouri Historical Society an- 
nounced, following their visit, that 
the most vatuable of the trophies 
will be stored in vaults and repre- 
sented in the display by copies of 
less value. A watchman fired at a 
robber who attempted to enter the 
building Friday night. Colonel Lind- 
bergh has said he would allow the 
trophies to remain in the custody 
of the society “as long as there is 
marked public interest”—a factor 
measured by attendance averaging 
1,000,000 a year since the display 
began on June 25, 1927. 

Wouldn’t Keep People Waiting. 

Col. and Mrs. Lindbergh had 
timed their forenoon before the 
regular Opening hour ‘of the me- 
morial. But at 9 a. m., two women 
were waiting, and dozens of men 
and women had joined them before 
the Lindberghs arrtved at 9:45, with 
Col. Lindbergh at the wheel of a 
blue sport sedan lent by a St. Louis 

Doors were: closed to allow them 
to view the trophies undisturbed, 
but Col.” Lindbergh was hardly in- 
side before he asked if they were 
keeping “all those people” waiting. 
Mrs. Nettie H. Beauregard, curator 
and archivist of the society, ex- 
plained the obvious fact that “all 
those people” wanted to see the 
famous couple, and added that the 
Memorial had been crowded Friday 
afternoon, apparently by admirers 
who expected them to visit the me- 

-‘morial upon their arrival in St. 


Mrs. Beauregard escorted Col. 
and Mrs. Lindbergh about the dis- 
play, pointing out many exhibits 
placed since their last visit, in 
1930. Mrs. Lindbergh was particu- 
larly interested by the case of Jap- 
anese gifts received after their 
Oriental tour by air. 

Wanders to Oother Sights. 

But Col. Lindbergh, glancing ‘up 
from time to time at the faces 
pressed against the locked glass 
doors, was restless. Once he wan- 
dered away from the testimonials 
to his own fame to view war relics 
in an adjoining room. When he re- 

turned, he suggested that they go 

over to the east wing and allow the 

public to enter the trophy display. 

The aviator, who has never re- 


Product of Baldwin 
Walnut or Mahogany 
Original Price $275 

mitt > 159 



moved any of the 2500 gifts for his 
personal use except a pair of gog- 
gles, again expressed his reluctance 
to take anything from the display. 
“Not even a watch?” asked Mrs. 
Beauregard, indicating a case dis- 
playing some masterpieces of the 
craft, every one of them  Lind- 
bergh’s own. 

“Oh, well,” Lindbergh grinned. “I 
wear a cheap watch. See—— But 
it keeps time, and withstands wa- 
ter, Arring and almost every other 
kind of mistreatment.” 

He declined to be photographed 
with his trophies. Despite the re- 
quest of “no quotations” which lay 
against his candid and _ friendly 
chats with reporters, it may fairly 
be explained that he wanted to 
avoid fostering the impression that 
the trophies were the dominant col- 
lection of the society, to him the 
memorial was not a “Lindbergh 
museum,’ but Missouri’s. 

Chats Two Hours in Office. 

In line with that view, he and 
Mrs. Lindbergh gave some atten- 
tion to historical collections of the 
society while they chatted for near- 
ly two hours in the office with Mrs. 
Beauregard and her assistant, Miss 
Anne Kinnaird. When they left a 
dozen or so of the early arrivais 
were still waiting for a last 
glimpse, and the; had been joined 
by others, including a group of 
Boy Scouts. ⸗ 

Retiring again from the publie 
view—a difficult thing since the 
flight to Paris—they spent the 
afternoon and evening quietly with 
old friends here. Col. Lindbergh 
reminisced an hour or more about 
his student flying days at Kelly 
Field, San Antonio, with two of 
his old comrades, Lieut. Bernard 
A. Bridget and Lieut. Elmer J. 
Rogers of Chanute Field, Rantoul, 

Col. and Mrs. Lindbergh had 
only two da.3 in the “home town” 
of his air mail days, for they ex- 
pected to depart today for Kansas 
City on the flyer’s inspection tour 
of Transcontinental & Western 
Air, of which he is technical ad- 
viser. There was a possibility, how- 
ever that they would postpone the 
departure until tomorrow. 




Donations Made by Mr. and 

| Mrs. L.. Ray Carter and 
Mr. and Mrs. Elzey G. 
Burkham. 7 

Community Fund workers will 
meet tomorrow at Hotel Statler to 
report contributions toward its 
$600,000 campaign for character 
builcing agencies received since 
Thursday, when pledges totaled 
$235,650. . 

After tomorrow's meeting there 
will be but one more gathering of 
workers, that of Wednesday noon, 
which will mark the official close 
of the campaign. Begun in Febru- 
ary, the drive was suspended be- 
cause of the bank holiday, and not 

resumed until last Tuesday. 
Subscriptions of $1000 each by 
Mr. and Mrs. L. Ray Carter and 
Mr. and Mrs. Elzey G. Burkham 
were announced last night by Sam- 
uel Plant, chairman of the special 
gifts division. . Other large gifts: 
— Louis Globe-Democrat 

$500—Mrs. Martha Urbach. 

$400—Mr. and Mrs. William F. 
Peters. , 
' $375—Laclede Steel Co 

$350—W. Palmer Clarkson, Stan- 
ard Tilton Milling Co. 

$300—Mrs. Hudson E. Bridge, In- 
dustrial Saving Trust Co., Mr. and 
Mrs. Theodore Moreno, Mr. and 
Mrs. E. Lansing Ray, Mrs. Sarah 
S. Bullock. 

$270—Laclede Power and Light 
$250—Bemis Brothers Bag Co., 
Boyd-Richardson Co., Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Gaylord, Robert Gaylord, 
Inc., Monsanto Chemical Works, Se- 
curities Investment Co., William K. 
Stanard, Mr. and Mrs. David L. 
Grey. . 

$240—Mr. and Mrs. George Oliver 
Carpenter, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Gale 
F. Johnston, Ethan A. H. Shepley. 

$210—Mrs. Samuel B. McPheet- 

$200—Dr. and Mrs. Louis H. Bur- 
lingham, Mr. and Mrs. William 
Ravenscroft, Shapleigh Hardware 
Co., St. Louis Dairy Co., Western 
Electric Co., Inc, F. W.  Wool- 
worth. & Co., Inc. 

$160—Security National Bank. 

$150—Joseph Desloge, Bishop and 
Ars. Frederick Foote Johnson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Max Kotany, Samuel B. 
McPheeters, Meyer Bros. Drug Co., 
Murch Bros. Construction Co., Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry W. Stegall, Mr. and 
Mrs. Eugene B. Stinde, Mrs. Maude 
M. Streett, August J. Walter, 
Woodson K. Woods Sr., Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilson L. Hemingway, Burk- 
art Mfg. Co., Mr. and Mrs. Vincent 
L. Price. 

$140—Mrs. Lettitia Langenberg, 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Morey. 

$125—Campbell Auto Supply Co., 
Charles B. Fox, Col. Frederick W. 
Green, Samuel W. Greenland, Mr. 
and Mrs. William McC. Martin, 
Mrs. John Morrison-Fuller and Mrs. 
Ida H. Stocke. 

$100—Mr. and Mrs. George C. 
Hitchcock, Abraham B. Lansing, 
Mrs. Lucy Bent McKinley, Mr. and 
Mrs. George T. Moore, Mr. ana 
Mrs. Charles H. Morrill, Mrs. 
Charles Pope O’Fallon, Charlies E. 
Perkins, Mrs. Sara D. Perkins, Ed- 
gar F. Peters, Elise M. Morrison 
Pettus, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pole- 
man, Alex T. Primm Jr., Mr. and 
Mrs. Wallace Renard, Claude B. 
Ricketts, Walter V. Scholz, Asa F. 
Seay, Francis D. Seward, Mrs. 
Anna Merritt Shapleigh, Margaret 
Shapleigh, Mr..and Mrs. Stephen 
Sheldon, Mrs. Jessamin B. Sim- 
mons, Southwest Bank, Mrs. 
liam K. Stanard, Mrs. Stanley 
Stoner, Mrs. Sybil E. Thomure, 
Tracy W. Van Schoiack, KMOX, 
Weber Implement and Auto Co., 
Walter B. Weisenburger, Edward J. 
White, Mr. and Mrs. Orion J: Willia, 

Mr. and Mrs. William G. Yantis.; 

| Model. “K” Illustrated 

See. the new Norge before 
no more to own and less 

1111 Olive Open Evenings 

7 *— 




A roller rolis and there’s ice. 
That's all there is to this sim- 
ple operation of the Norge Roll- 
ator mechanism. 

Model A 


Again reese bee set @ new rec- 

ord. Rolla Refrigeration now 

offers the most beautiful re- 
| the world. 

/ Approximately 9 square 
feet shelf space... with 
Three Ice Cube Trays—63 
cubes...9 freezing speeds 
and refrigeration while de- 
frostin — Acid Resisting. 
Porcelain Interior. 

‘DOWN | 
Pay Monthly Like 
Buying i i 

Wil- |; 


ae, — 
1J cv : : 

‘ ce ee 

“ J —— 
. o 5 —— 
P ~~ * 
— — — 

Special Panel to Be Called 
From Pfominent Citizens 
of St. Clair County by 

The special grand jury investiga- 
tion of the St. Clair County tax 
graft scandal is scheduled to begin 
Wednesday at Belleville. State’s 
Attorney Zerweck announced yes- 
terday that he would ask the Cir- 
cuit Court tomorrow morning to 

summon the special investigating 
body at once. 

Supplanting the April term grand 
jury, which was discharged by Cir- 
cul? Judge Bernreuter Friday, the 
special panel, composed of 23 men, 
will be selected by Sheriff Munie, 
who said he would draw it from the 
ranks of the more prominent citi- 
zens of St. Clair County. 

Principal witness before the 
grand jury will be Addison J. 
Throop, voluntary prisoner in Belle- 
ville jail, whose confession of graft 
frauds on April 13, following ex- 
clusive disclosures by the. Post- 
Dispatch, led to the inquiry. 

Two Officials Named by Throop. 

In his confession, immediately 
preceding his resignation as chair- 
man of the St. Clair County Board 
of Tax Review, and in a subsequent 
80-page statement, Throop implicat- 
ed in the tax frauds two county of- 
ficials, two former county officials, 
the auditor for an East Side pack- 
ing firm, an East St. Louis lawyer 
and an East Side contractor. 

State’s Attorney Zerweck and 
Assistant Attorney-General Neiger, 
who are co-operating in the in- 
quiry, are still without much hope 
that they will hear from Harry 
Parker, former confidential em- 
ploye of Throop in the Call Print- 
ing Co., at East St. Louis, of which 
Throop is proprietor. 

Parker “went south” after selling 
to a St. Louis newspaper a set of 
letters signed by Throop. which 
purported to detail transactioris in 
connection with the tax frauds. 
Prior to publication of the letters, 
however, the Post-Dispatch learned 
of their existence through an East 
St. Louis business man to whom 
Parker had tried to sell them, and 
began the investigation which led 
. Throop's confession and resigna- 


Since collecting $1000 for the let- 
ters Parker,’ his mother, Mrs. 
Bertha Parker, his 12-year-old son, 
Billy, and Billy’s brown dog, have 
been on a tour of the South. Sou- 
venir postcards were received in 
East St. Louis from Mrs. Parker. 

Modern Auto Repair Co. 
4601-17 OLIVE 8ST. FOrest 6500 




y's « ~ a “ 
> nx ay ye’ ate gy naka 
— goer “vs Data tat ete . * ee an 
—— Mx 
PPL, Te RK he Pree le an Be anes 


— Bey 
— — Rk 
wena ones, 

They were mailed from New Or- 
leans and Gulfport, Miss., April 7 
and 8, respectively. 

Callers Called Spurious. 

County officials believe Parker, 
as Throop’s confidential employe, 
could enlarge on the story told by 
Throop. Parker, however, has of- 
fered the letters for sale with the 
understanding his name would not 
be used and that he would not be 
called as a witness. 

Throop, while making a clean 
breast of the tax fraud scandal, has 
characterized the letters as spuri- 
ous. He explained that /he signed 
seven sheets of paper and turned 
them over to Parker to be filled in 
with letters of thanks to St. Clair 
County Democrats who had in- 
dorsed Throop for’a State park 
job. He expressed the opinion Par- 
ker filled them in with tax fraud 
information, instead, with a view 
to hawking them. 

Parker was arrested in New Or- 
leans on suspicion on Sept. 19,1931, 
and his photo and other identifica- 
tion information were forwarded 
to the St. Louis police. The police 
did not want him, however, and he 
was released. In the letter an- 

nouncing his arrest he is described | 

as follows: 

“Ruddy complexion, medium 
stout, dark blond hair, blue eyes, 
34 years old, 5 feet 10% inches tall, 
193 pounds. Letter “T’ tattooed on 
left arm. Moles on left cheek and 
on left side of chin.” 

; * ——— 
oy ‘ : 
i * 2 
r ‘a “se 
ie — — 
ea ‘ 
' ; : — 
. x) 4 bs, SE * 
* * F — a 
J — — 
IJ pe * Rc 
5 — > : 
— ol 3 “ee 
tg ce 
—— “sa 
— — — — J 
— * J 
eee} Mg 

SSeS: Pate Ho Ee Se Fee 
24 x a { * — * — 


Says She Did It Because She 
Loved Him; Had $4200 

Insurance Policy. / 

April 22. — 

By the Associated Press. 

13-year-old Anthony Braubender, 
was taken to county jail at Crown 
Point late today to await action of 
the Lake County grand jury which 
convenes Tuesday. ; 

The 62-year-old widow admitted 
to Hammond police early today, 
they said, that she fed the youth 
poison. He died last Sunday after 
a violent illness. 

“I killed him because I loved 
him,” Captain of Detectives Charles 
Carison said she told him. “I 
didn’t want his mother to take him 
away from me.” 

The woman said she had no 
thoughts of the $4200 life insurance 
which she would have received by 
his death. 

Capt. Carlson announced he 
might conduct an investigation into 
the death three years ago of her 
husband, Brant Harmon. Coroner 
Hofmann. said the man’s body 
mighrt be exhumed. He said Har 
mon died supposedly of alcoholic 
poisoning and that Mrs. Harmon 
collected about $2000 insurance. 

The Braubender boy lived with 
Mrs. Harmon after his mother had 
married William Fox. 


Elmer Schmucker, 34-year-old un- 
employed World War veteran, was 
found dead yesterday afternoon in 
the basement of his home at 1504 
Del Norte avenue, Richmond 
Heights. His head was wrapped in 
a blanket from which two hoses 
extended to gas burners. 

His mother, Mrs. J. W. Miller, 
who found the body, told police he 
had been shell-shocked and had 
been despondent recently over in- 
ability to get work. Police said he 
was revived by an inhalator last 
December after he had attempted 
to end his life with gas. 

United Motdrs Radio, $64.50 
Certified Service—All Makes 

F. $. Wiemeyer Co., Ino. 

“for. w- 2625-27 Locust “ites 


12 Gladiola Bulbs 
Prize winning varieties. 

1 Pkt. Lace Flower 

Biessoms of exquisite delicacy. 
1 Pkt. Zinnia Seed 
1 Pkt. Bachelor Buttons 
EP quaint old-fashioned stand- 
Te add ————2 

1 Pkt. Nas 


1 Lb. Best Grass Seed 
To greenly cover bare 

your lawa, 

Vaughan’s Seeds at 

$1.30 Value 




CEntral 5000 

& Rebuilt Electric 

Originally $75, Now.... 

Originally $75, Now.... 


Originally $65, Now.... 
Originally $89.50, Now. 

Originally $135, Now... 
Originally $89.50, Now. 
@® HAAG 

Originally $89.50, Now. 

(Square tub). 

Originally $129.50, Now 
Originally $59.50, Now. 

(Washer and Dryer) 

Originally $169.50, Now 
@® MAYTAG ote 

Originally $129.50, Now 
@ EASY (Spinner) 

our store. | 

If not satisfied with your washer any time within 
$0 days, we'll exchange’for any other washer ) in 


xes) e 

Liberal Allowance for 

Originally $189.50, N 
@ PRIMA | 
Originally $69.50, Now. 

$1 ()- 
$4 5.00 





9.50, Now. 

ex a —— 
* oe | ; 
> J Ay Be ee 8 * et 5% 
. = — 
J Oe 
? if 

res es Seam 

MAG ty fe Be 

Raia nye PR on AP vor 

. * - 
———— EN 

ae ee ne " 
ee ee ee ee * — we 
NEP Oe Sas 


~ um, ae 

* m 4 s 
* — a — Tes, A 2 
— —— —— ee — F v 
Si Me SEs, aT “eM FT a on ek Rigg 
“ ene 8 er oat 2* 
Ce aes a ee Alaa RR oi ln sae nee aad 7 — eal a I RR ate meses has 3 
— — * Es w gat eee = Ne a 
. ; 2 7 tei Sean 
—“ — toe 

1a Sees * ** — ca A ren ~ , 
* sca + > 8 arte 
ee a we ee + : 
. * lc tenia — waninepbnpiiiteti, eke ‘ 
Be —— — 
— —— —— J— Mar 

— — AE SEM 2h 
" — 

wt! Sangean: oe ae 

4 en 

et ace ee ee eee ee 

> wie 

| oe iE — ia yr 5 — 
J — eon ae 

an and 


wk — airy — + 
nar eats cS 

aay a z ! 


————— nase 
Po ae ——— — —— 

* vs) a eee — — 

— met 7 



—— * 


oa ¢ 

fe 4 é 
— — 
* —* 
5% 4 : F g 
— n 
— ‘ 
> aes 
ise. : 
— — ee Medea 

= — Loy adit a aR ee See eR Le aye ie RN 
' — Shs, ae Re Sei tS eae * ak — pha ties ——— 
——— —* Ca ee = ee 
— z * 

* — 

Jack Bernhardt Relieves 
Vance L. Sailor Who Had 

Been Conservator Since} 

March 31. 

— — — 

A receiver for Cherokee National 
Bank, Jefferson avenue and Chero- 
kee street, was appointed yesterday 
by the Comptroller of Wey. 
The bank had been in charge of a 
conservator since March 15. It was 
one of those not opened after the 
bank holiday. af: 

Jack Bernhardt, recently em- 
ployed in the office of Robert Neill, 
chief national bank examiner for 
this district, took charge as fre- 
ceiver immediately after his ap- 
pointment, relieving Vance L 
Sailor, national bank examiner, 
who had beer conservator. 

Examiners have completed a pre- 
liminary audit of the bank’s ac- 
counts, instituted when a shortage 
was detected there. Official an- 
nouncement has not been made, but 
it is understood the shortage is 
about $185,000. 

Four officers and employes are 
charged in Federal warrants with 
embezzling $50,000 from the bank. 
They are its president, Henry P. 
Mueller; the vice-president and 
cashier, Harry G. Freiert; the as- 
sistant cashier, Rudolph Provaznik, 
and the bookkeeper, Edward Rem- 
mert. All are under bond. 

Sailor became conservator March 
31, after the shortage was discov- 
ered. He succeeded Mueller, who 
had served as conservator for about 
two weeks. | 

Appointment of a receiver, in- 
stead of a conservator, to take 
charge of the bank, Sailor said, does 
not necessarily mean that it can- 
not be reorganized. Conservators 
have the powers of receivers, but 
are appointed when there is a high 
degree of probability tha: the bank 
can be put in a sound condition 
promptly, Sailor said. Pending re- 
organization, conservators are au- 
thorized to operate the bank on @ 
restricted basis. 

Since Sailor took charge the 
Cherokee Bank has not been oper- 
ated, even on a restricted basis. He 
announced its doors would be 
locked tomorrow when he and his 
staff will check the bank’s assets 
over to Bernhardt. 

Bernhardt was field secretary of 
the Illinois Bankers’ Association un- 
til he came to St. Louis about two 
months ago. FPreviously he had 
been field secretary Of the Arkan- 
sas Bankers’ Association. 

Walter Roos, attorney for’ the 
bank, said reorganization plans 
would be held in abeyance until dil 
rectors received a copy of the bank 
examiners’ report. . 

The bank, as has been told, is 
protected by a $100,000 blanket 
bond, and Roos had said it would 
be reorganized if the shortage did 
not greatly exceed that amount. Be- 
fore the shortage became known 
stockholders and depositors had 
subscribed for $300,000 of new cap- 
ital to cover depreciation of the 
bank’s assets and enable it to re- 

The bank was organized in 1924 
with capital of $200,000. Deposits 
of $1,351,000 and total assets of 
$2,030,000, were shown in its last 
published statement, for Dec. 31. 


on ———— 

eee aS air 
oe ap ee a — 




ee alk eign Oe — ears pee f ; 
See ie & 3 ¢ = 
| 3 | POST- 

his ace —— 
ea a a Te ee as oe 
RUE ee -, — By © 

ba) anit, Ao is Mig Pete — 
eS NR age 
ie Se ye a Pkg me 1S yo 
— ae \ * 

Ay rs 3 * ot * ——— * gs aig te 

hee Satie RGR eae at — ges Se ISP IM ee ee ee — i, gta gE See eS * 
— ane eres gs sp RSS Tana SiMe. Sian —— a Sere — hee SOR, A ole © me Se ee a A 
— —— bMS SEK Ca ea es Ce IE I — Pa ae apt — * — * Re 

— oF veg — » oi Re ANY 
ia $ . mW Se — Me, REP ORS 


| New Pet for the White House 


Barrington, Mass. Tiny, 

~—Associated Press Photo. 

PRIZE-WINNING English sheep dog, Tiny Tre, was presented to 
‘Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, April 20, by Mrs. Louis Roesler of Great 
who weighs 60 pounds, probably will go to 

Warm Springs, Ga., as Mrs. Roosevelt fears Major, the police dog, might 

not like him, For a few days he 
dog show. 

will be on show at the Washington 

Pledges Unkept as State 

Legislature Draws to Close 

Continued From Page One. 

tration program were ones revising 

ments. Another him 

the accounts of any State depart- 
ment or political subdivision re- 
ceiving State funds. 

were passed. One gives him power 
to remove any appointive State of- 
ficial, irrespective of the term for 
which he was confirmed, without 
stating cause. Another permits ous- 
ter of members of the. Highway | 
Commission, without hearing. Sey- 
eral other bills extend his control 
over State jobs. 

duction bill failed of final passage. 
As a substitute the Senate provided 
an average salary reduction of 10 
per cent for the principal depart- | 
ments, through cutting the appro- 
priations. The changes apply only 
to this blennum. : 
Among the more important bills 
passed of the Governor's adminis- 

the State budget system, creation 
of a county budget system, and 

substitution of central purchasing |. 

for the: present. system of supply 
purchasing by the different depart-: 

broad powers in instigate and audit 

Several bills giving additional 
patronage control to the Governor 

Public ytilities fared well in the 

session, bringing about the defeat 

and Bottle 

Draught BE 


For Ice and Mechanical! Refrigeration 
“Duke -‘Dependable Equipment’ 


ALES =| |. 

2222 North 9th St. | 

Where It’s Easy to Park 

CEntral 1130 


of all of the 27 bills they opposed 
and passage of the Buford “mys- 
tery bills,” which would 
the public utility law of Missouri, 


combine the inspection of grain, 
gasoline and oil with regulation of 
utility rates, and enable ouster of 
the present members of the Pubic 
Service Commission, Gov. Park has 
not acted on the bill. 

Among the bills passed by the 
Legislature, aside from the admin- 
istration program, were the follow- 
Congressional redistricting bill, 
making nine, and possibly 10, of the 
13 districts Democratic. 

Emergency banking bill, giving 
the Governor and Finance Commis- 
sioner broad powers to take any ac- 
tion considered necessary in han- 
dling banking affairs in Missouri. 

Appropriating $250,000 for relief 
of unemployment. This was . the 
maximum that could be appropri- 
ated for such purposes, under the 
The bill was passed 
to gain additional aid for the State 
from the Reconstruction Finance 
Corporation unemployment funds. 

Bil] setting up machinery for 
convening of convention ot act on 
ratification of any amendment to 
the Federal Constitution, which 
may be submitted by Congress for 
convention ratification. It was 
passed primarily to enable action 
by Missouri,on a pending ameénd- 
ment to repeal the eighteenth 
amendment. 7 

Proposed amendment to the 
State Constitution, to be submitted 
in the 1934 election, fixing the pay 
of members of the Legislature at 
$1000 a year. The pay now is $5 
a day for the first 70 days of reg- 
ular session, and $1 a day there 
after, except in decennial revision 
sessions when the pay is $5 a day 
for the first 120 days. 

Bill modifying state “bone dry” 
law, to permit unlimitéd prescrip- 

Soft-Tone Wall Paint 
A — amettsy 
Paint for interior 
work. A good 

of colors. Close = out 
offering while quantity 

7 — 


Here is a ws gh iors pure lead and oil Paint 

For All Inside and 

* 5 
‘ * 
vine * 
Se oe Pi ioe 
Ts Riga f 
af 2 exe Came eee r 
7 * * oe Seu “ é 


“eee - Mouse Paint 


that is priced as low as possible for Paint of 
this aa conse: Formula shown on each 
can. ite, ivory and a full line of colors, 

Outside Work 


quart @© 50 





all interiors 
that are ex- 
posed to mois- 
ture, weather, 



y j . 


| of voters in cities of 10,000 to 30,000 

panies controling public u 

Was Killed Lead to El- 
mira (N. Y.) Discovery... 

Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
ELMIRA, N. Y., April 22.—Papers 
found in the hotel room in which 
Max Greenberg, former St. Louis 
gang leader was slain, have led to 
the discovery of a piping system by 
means of which molasses was 
pumped fror: & downtown ware- 
nouse through more than a half- 
mile. of the city’s sewers to a dis- 
tillery in the old Briggs Brewery. 
Prohibition agents seized 2000 
gallons of alcohol and 25,000 gal- 
lons of molasses at the brewery. 
From the distilling plant a 30-foot 
tunnel ran into the center of the 
street, connecting with the sewer. 
A fire hose had been laid through 
the sewer to the warehouse. 

In the warehouse the prohibition 
agents found 1500 gallons vf mo- 
lasses and high-pressure pumps 
used to send molasses through the 
hose to the brewery. 

No arrests were made. 
Greenberg and Max Hassel, beer 
baron of Eastern Pennsylvania, 
were shot to death in their hotel 
room at Hlizabeth, N. J., April 12. 
Police said the men, active in the 
illegal beer traffic, were planning 
to merge forces and deal in the 
legalized brew. Greenberg and his 
‘associates owned 17 breweries in 
and around New York. Several of 
them had obtained Federal permits 
to manufacture the new beer. 


By the Associated Press. 
DALLAS, Tex., April 22.—-Mary : 
Jean Anderson, 3-year-old daughter | 
of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Anderson of 
Oklahoma City, was killed today 
when she fell to the ground from 
the eleventh floor of a downtown | 
hotel. | 7 
Mrs. Anderson said the child had 
been playing on a radiator hood. 

tion of intoxicating liquors by physi- 
cians. It is subject to Federal reg- 
ulations which may bé adopted and 
will not become operative until 
Jan. 1, 1934. y, 
Bill defining beer with an alcohol 
content of 3.2 per cent by weight 
as non-intoxicating, and legalizing 
its manufacture and sale. : 
Several bills modifying penalties 
on delinquent taxes, permitting re- 
demption of property after a tax 
foreclosure, and permitting install- 
ment payment of delinquent taxes. 
Attorney General McKittrick’s 
legal patronage bill, authorizing 
him to appoint such additional spe- 
cial assistant attorneys general as 
he may deem necessary. 
St. Louis Charter Proposal. 
Proposed constitutional amend- 
ment, to be submitted in 1934 elec- 
tion, permitting changes in charter 

of City of St. Louis which would| 

provide option of one or two houses 
of the city legislative body, and 
election of Aldermen éither 
wards or city wide vote. 

Bill requiring bi-partisan division 
of membership of St. Louis Board 
of Education. 

Authorizing manufacture of State 
automobile license plates and high- 
way marker signs by the State pen- 
itentiary, if price is less than bids 
of private manufacturers. 

Authorizing banks and trust com- 
panies in. Migsouri to sell preferred 
stock. , 

Consolidation Bills. 

Combining offices of County Re- 
corder and Circuit Clerk in coun- 
ties with population of less than 
20,000 and authorizing vote on such 
a consolidation in counties of 20,000 
to 200,000 population, 

Similar bill consolidating offices 
of County Treasurer and Collector 
in counties of less than 40,000 pop- 
ulation, and authorizing vote on 
such consolidation in counties with 
40,000 to 400,000 population. 

Requiring State institutions to 
use coal mined in Missouri, if cost 
does not exceed that of coal from 
other states. 

Eliminating names of presiden 
tial electors from ballot and sub- 
stitution of names of presidential 
and vice-presidential candidates, in 
presidential election years. 

Providing permanent registration 


Among the Bills Killed. 
The Legislature killed some bills 
which were actively pressed, among 
them the bar bill, to permit discip- 
lining unethical lawyers and elevat- 
ing standards of the legal profes- 
sion in Missouri; proposed yepeal 
of the State “bone dry” law; a se- 
lective sale tax bill urged by Gov. 
Park; the Bales bill to give the 
State control over water power 
sites; bills to reduce automobile li- 
cense fees; requiring licensing ot 
automobile drivers; legalizing bet- 
ting On horse and dog races; pro- 
viding nomination of judicial candi- 
dates by convention; permanent 
registration of voters in St. Louis: 

taxing chain ‘stores; 
utility companies from betting ap- 

ces; giving the 

control of hold 

establishing old age pensions; re-| 

‘«t Doubt,” He Writes, 

by | ed 

__. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1933 espeemem 


‘Whether Any Assembly 
Has Done More to Bring 
_ Relief to People.” 
By 2 — — of the 

Messages praising both branches 
the fifty-seventh General Assembly 
“for their excellent and beneficial 
legislation” this season were sent 
to the Senate and House of Repre- 
sentatives tonight by Gov. Guy B. 


“I doubt,” the Governor wrote, 
“whether, in the history of this 
State, any ture has done 
more to bring relief to the people.” 

Among the acts. of legislation 
that the Chief Executive listed as 
praiseworthy were: The beer bill, 
some administration measures and 
the preparatory steps for construc- 
tion of a toll bridge across the 
Misgourt River between Parkville— 
in Judge Park's native Platte Coun- 
ty—and Kansas City. 

The massage, copies of which 
were read aloud in each branch otf 
the Assembly, follows in part: 

“You are about to conclude your 
labors. I would not be true to my 
own feelings, nor to the ‘sentiment 
of the people of this State, whom 
you represent, unless I expressed 
my own and their appreciation of 
your accomplishments. You have 
labored well. Your work can but 
result in good. I doubt whether, in 
the history of this State, any Legis- 
lature has done more to bring di- 
rect relief to thepeople. While you» 
session has been a long one, it has 
been most economically conducted. 

“The bill legalizing the sale and 

manufacture of 3.2 beer will not 
only raise considerable revenue, but 
will have the direct effect of stamp- 
ing out the bootlegger and illicit 
manufacturer of intoxicating 
_ “Your call for a constitutional 
‘convention to pass on the proposal 
to repeal the ‘eighteenth amend- 
ment will afford the electorate of 
this State an opportunity to express 
their views on this question. 

“You have passed a fair, equita- 
ble redistricting bill, which when 
effective, will save the State the 
enormous expense of State-wide 
‘congressional elections. 

“You have relieved the already 
over-burdened ‘property owner and 
farmer from the burdens of hack | 
taxes and penalties, provided a 
period in which property sold fo. 
delinquent taxes can. be redeemea, 
have cut the penalty and eliminated 
fees of tax attorneys, Sheriffs and 
court costs and reduced the cost of 
publication. You have _ relieved 
property in drainage and levee dis- 
tricts from a system of double tax- 

“The establishment of a_ State 
purchasing agency and an _ execu- 
tive budget system for the State 
Government should result in a sub- 
stantial saving. 

“Many useless boards and bu- 
reaus have been abolished, and 
many saving consolidations affect- 

“The reductign of the member- 
ship of the State Penal Board from 
five to three, with the reduction in 
salaries of all members of the 
board, is a substantial economy. 

“Establishment of a county 
budget, system, consolidation of the 
offices of County Treasurer and 
County Collector in counties of less 
than 40,000 population, reduction of 
the salaries of County Collectors, 
consolidation of the offices of Cir- 
cuit Clerk and Recorder of counties 
of 20,000 inhabitants and less, with 
optional consolidations in counties 
between 20,000 and 200,000 popula- 
tion, reduction of the salaries of 
Circuit Clerks and County Super- 
intendents of Schools, of Prosecut- 
ng Attorheys> abolition of County 

ruant Officers, doing away with 
the county experiment stations, re- 
ducing the number of election 
clerks and judges in precincts of 
less than 300 votes, cutting the cost 
of printing ballots and the expensé 
of publication of finarcial state- 
ments of counties, will all bring 
about actual reduction of county ex- 
penses, as will the substantial re- 
duction in salaries of Jackson 
County officials, 

“You have given aid to State 
banks, trust companies dnd build- 
ing and loan associations, 

“The bill reducing penalties on 
delinquent sewer taxes will result 
in enormous savings to the proper- 
ty owners of St. Louis County alone, 
and in no wise jeopardize the inter. 
eats of outstandi: bondholders. 

“The act providing for the manu- 
facture of automobile license plates 
and highway markers in the + ers 
tentiary will éffect a substantial 

uch benefit will accrue to our 
State by reason of the erection of 
a toll bridge across the Missouri 
River between Parkville and Kan- 
gas QCity, Kan. . J—— 
“It was most thoughtful in you 


plete digest of-your accomplish- 
ments. When you have returned 
to your homes, your constituents 


tendant, whe étruck him and ti 

The defense denied they asked 
the police to take Landrum to the 
hospital. It was alleged in an 
answer he had been disturbing 
guests in the lobby of the _ hotel 
after he had been “checked out,’ 
and the police were called on that 
account. Richard 8S. Bull,.attorney 
for the defense, argued that his 
clients acted within their rights. . 

Landrum denied he was annoying 
anyone, and he charged that the 
conduct of the defendants toward 
him was malicious and unjustified. 
He said he had been a customer 
of the hotel and paid his bill. 

can truthful] say, well done, my 
good and faithful servant. Per- 
sonally, I thank you sincerely for. 
your splendid co-operation and in- 
terest. It has been a real pleasure 
to know and work with. you. 

“Our common interest has been, 
and is, the welfare of the people of 
Missouri. The pledge of economy 
has been kept, and while no sin- 
gle Legislature can accomplish all 
that should be done, yet your ac- 
tion means wonderful progress in 
the right direction.” 

After Gov. Park’s message was 
read in the Senate tonight, Edwin 
Nolte of St. Louis moved that 10,- 
000 copies be printed and distrib- 


Woman Says Purchaser of Old | 
- “Metal. Told Her It Was for 
_.._ U. S. Government. 



Following an investigation by 
Federal agents of widespread ef- 
forts to old gold. in the 
ostensibly for the United 
States Mint, United States Commis- 

B. Higgin- 

sonating a Government officer. 
' Miss Maude Whitsett, 4362 For- 

| Mint” appeared in a newspaper. 

est Park avenue, according to 
Federal agents, said she sold Hig- 

lets valued at $100 for $7.50 on Feb. 

ginbotham two antique gold brace-'|him while he was on a Jeffe 

2, after he had told her his eee 
pany, operating a gold refine, Me 
Chicago, was run by the tC tCt~t*é 
ment and that it was a “ps; 
thing to do” to sell her goiq. 
Several other women residing 

the same block reported they 

been asked to sell old gold, ang 

other woman, the agents wer, 

formed, did sell some. See 

botham, who is 36 ys, © 
old and lives at 5058 Cates aven, 
denied he had represented that ; 
company was operated by the ¢ : 
ernment, according to the agen 3 
He also denied a statemen: attri 
uted to him by Miss Whitsett, ¢ 
he was a cousin of United sty 
Senator Clark. 

The first report of gold-byy; 
came to Federal authorities ¢ 
a resident of Clayton. One ag 
tisement for old gold “for the U 

' Judge Beck Robbed of s5 
Circuit Judge Clyde C. Rec, 
robbed of a bDillfold containing 
by one of two Negroes who jog; 

street car yesterday afternoon 


Our Reliable Eye Test 

6 . &*. 

We will not advertise this price 
Come in and let us quote our prices 

— —— 

Complete Glasses at 
Greatly Reduced Prices 

During Our Anniversary Sale 

Single Vision Lenses ..... 
White or. Pink G. F. Mtgs.- 

Alll Included | 
at One 
Low Price 

uted throughout the State. There for your individual optical needs ie 
followed some discussion of the : ; , * 
—— in -which the expensiveness You Will Find Values eee Style see Service , 
of the printing was mentioned. Sen- : ; is 
ator Joffee of Kansas City sug- mt ———— * 
gested that 5000 copies would be Ba. — 
enough, but Nolte insisted ‘on 10,- € ani : 
000 and the motion was so — econ ee * * * —— 
ae aks ‘ ate ae — | ee 
Furniture prices are advancing ... This is probably — 
-your last opportunity to buy quality furniture at pres- ; 
vels. Don’t miss these fine HUB Values. H pe 
Repo — —— Pe Ee * —— 11 4 =F : | re 

Oe ne 

| “ 
BOP 3 —* 
om y , . Ss eae 
4 st SK as — we * 8* —* — RES 5 
i Oe A. * — —* 
ae a. — 
& * op SR Bix * 4 x = ere — 
3 * Ae OR : —— RN A Ae ° — SER ae 
% « J 2 SB 1 * — 5 — * — —* Oy 5 a > gabe 
Ge MM Sag STM a Soa at it a ee ee 3 > 

netian Mirrors add extra beauty to this Suite. 
Chest with choice of Vanity 

$109 2-Piece 

Never before did $65.00 buy so 

we won't 

4-Piece Walnut Bedroom 

A perfectly proportioned, lavishly dec- 
orated group that typifies perfectly the 
sensational values that this group offers. 
Richly decorated panels and Triple-Ve- 

living-room comfort and beauty! With up- 
-holstery prices already on the rise, we know 
, be able to offer this luxurious 
Suite again at this price. Custom made in a 
variety of covers... heavy carved mahog.- 
any frame. . . attached pillow back. 




oN “wy ae fae i : 
ROR e Br, a Seon 

al ial 

$5 Delivers 

or Dresser. 


much quality 



ar Price $139.50 


and heavy tufted cotton 



$69.50 Table-Top 

Enamel Range 


top and front conceals ai 
Full-sizsd oven and broiler. New 
Finish of two-tone 

Comfortable sp 

New 1933 Style a = 

~ = oe me. 
F E f ee a 
; — J 

With $100 REE Policy q : os * ae 

oe te bogs “ 
* oy — ae * sect 
Pe ee, ee EP Loe €: 
— — —— tI ORS 2 — 
i. * 
Fd © we aed 
7 er. * * — 
— aes — 

a 1s a 
a . 
. aes . ee 
: PSS aE at Mee, 
* ——— 

$5 Delivers Everything | $55 
— Shown #295 Value! 
2 Beds...2. Springs...2 Mattresses - old tires. ’ 
————— Tires Must Stop 
fillers ag shown. rings 




7% i — * BF eS 
b a 2 > ae. eek . s F 
—— — —— Cts : a aes — *- — 
BRE OIE ean at 
⸗ ⸗ * — e * veg 
ee Ne 44 ; 3 
~*~ - 2 


* ty 
* Se! Foe em 2B ae 5 
Re Sts — — —— * 
Raa as y * 3 
—— * 8 

was run 
ent and that it 
ng to do” to sell her gold. 
Several other women residing 
same block reported they } 
n asked to sell old gold, ang - 
her woman, the agents wer, 
med, did sell sonte. 
Higginbotham, who is 36 ye 
and lives at 5058 Cates ave, 
mied he had represented tha: « 
mpany was operated by the Ge 
nment, according to the agen 
also denied a statement att | * — 
d to him by Miss Whitsett. ; | — ee i Vag 4 | | * — 
was a cousin of United sta; Lig BES . oe NON tele Rit — + 7 | 7 | ae a 
ator Clark. yess * * , — Week! Meas 
he first report of gold-buy; — x ‘i eo “ | | - | — 
resident of Clayton. One adv . fe . | “ : 7 | ' % * 66 4 
sement for old gold “for the 1; _ , | | | . ; 7 ad ; | ; mY, | , | 
nt” appeared in @ newspaper | “* . $ . H ; 

me to Federal authorities fre 

Judge Beck Robbed of ¢; 
Vircuit Judge Clyde C. Beck w 
bbed of a billfold containing 

one of two Negroes who jost] 
im while he was on a Jeffersa 

t car yesterday afternoo, 

—— — 



Firestone Tires are not made by cheap labor—to sell 

_ at a price. Every tire is built with the patented Firestone 
features of Gum-Dipping and Two Extra Gum-Dipped Cord 
Plies under a Scientifically Designed Safety Tread—to give 
you Added Safety and Longer Mileage. Only Firestone 
Has These Extra Values—THEY COST YOU NO MORE. 

Take advantage of these great savings—you may never 
again have such an opportunity. Buy Firestone Tires with 
the confidence that they are built up to a quality—not 
down toa price. = : 


HERE ARE the lines of tires—each with the 
name ‘‘Firestone’’ branded on the sidewall—that 
excel in quality, yet are priced as low as other stan- 
dard brands or special brand tires made without 
the manufacturer’s name and guarantee and offered 
for sale by department stores, oil companies and 
mail-order catalog houses. | ion 



Equal in quality to standard brand, first line tires. See this new’ 
Firestone Tire at your local dealer’s store. Note the deep cut, thick, wide 
tread—the rugged dependability and the striking appearance. Compare 
its quality with other standard lines. Here’s value unequaled at prices 
that afford real savings. 

The tire that is demonstrated superior in quality and construction 
to the first line, special brand tires sold by mail order houses and oth 
The Tire That Taught Thrift to Millions. 


Moronrists! Save money NOW! Firestone quality is 
higher than ever—prices are lower than ever. These tire 
“war” prices cannot last—equip your car at once and get 
these great values before prices go up! 

lasses at 
ced Prices 

wersary Sale 

All Included 

at One 
Low Price 

tise this price 
quote our prices 
nl optical needs 

There is no reduction in the quality of Firestone Tires. 
Tremendous savings are made possible by the fact that 
Firestone owns and controls every step in the building of 
Firestone Tires and distributes direct to dealers from 
factories and warehouses—a one-profit, low-expense system. 

.. Style... Service 

Oo BUY— 

... This is probably 
lity furniture at pres- 

ese fine HUB Values. 


of Tire Values 

on struction 
finest cabi. 
woods and 
utiful b url 
Inut. Can 
used as ra- 
» cabinet or 
mp table. 


Race DRIVERS know tires. It is their business to know tires— it 
means life or death to them. know that a tire that holds all 

$69.50 Table-Top 
Enamel Range 

tamline top and front cenceals all 
Ss. Full-sized oven and brofier. New 

2 Twin Bed Outfits 
hing . $55 
— 298 Value! 

Beds...2 Springs...2 Mattresses 
wonderful bargain in restful sicep- 
> mew graceline metal Beds in walnut 
ish with heavy continuous posts and 
rs as shown. Com springs 
heavy tufted cotten mattresses. 

New 1933 Style’ 



With $100 Instance Poliey 

world’s re¢ords on road and track must be a master piece of tire construc- 

tion. They know it must have superior materials, must be scientifically 

designed, and must be made by master tire builders, That is why 
Firestone High Speed Tires are First Choice of race drivers and have 
been on the winning cars for 13 consecutive years in the 500-mile 
Indianapolis race—the most gruelling test for any tire. 

Road speeds of today are the racing speeds of yesterday. Yet 
millions of motorists gamble with their lives by using inferior and thin, 
worn tires on their cars. Guard the safety of yourself and. your family 
with the strongest, safest non-skid tires—— made by master tire builders. 
Have your car completely equipped with a set of these Extra Value tires 
with the patented construction features of Gum-Dipping and Two Extra 
Gum-Dipped Cord Plies Under the Tread, at prices you may never be 
able to duplicate. Your dealer will give you a liberal allowance for your 
old tires. Remember—Your Brakes Can Stop Your’Wheels But Your 
Tires Must Stop Your Car! ) 

with New Firestone 


The inside of the tube is coated with a special compound 
which seals against air loss. Constant air pressure is main- 

keeping out moisture and dirt. The rubber valve base is an 
integral part of the valve stem, built and vulcanized into 

— i 
4* Siena? ee * 
— — 

r s@ wee & N : 
— 03S nt ae o£ 

™ ae * 
f * "> a 
— ae 

. = 



; oe. = — — 
a — 

A tire demonstrated as better quality, construction and workman- 

ship, than the second line, special brand tires sold by mail order houses 

and others. 

A tire of good quality and workmanship—carries the Firestons 
name and full guarantee — sold as low as many cheap special brand tires 

manufactured to a price. 7 

at any one of the 30,000 Firestone 


: | 




Firestone BATTERIES 

e : ae z ae ee ae 
ag U Steer — — ⸗ x — * 
pt % * — F% 


Fy 7“ FS 
* — ial oe ee 

-— s£ 



— — 
* * Se 

3 —* J x - — A a: " at x 
——— > : . * * 
Age SE - » * 
Fs scx : 
ex. Sins 
3 4 Sie 
— a 
ty —8 
a * * > 
— —F 
TPE aca Sk outa + 
4 —— 
> — — — 
* a ¢ 


y 4 

$A Bs Ma eet et 
ae ee ee f 


pane 17" = 39 
TOMKIN catenin 36° a = 
ae) BE 99° 
Ze Fall Quart ~ > 
Tene = = 74 
PALMOLIVE sou, 5 «= 24° 
| FREETONE = 31° 
ARMAN D'S Fs. Face Powder 49° 
4 _39¢ 

. ae 




2 wide. Gunrantesd Now-Epding; Easy te Hang. Sold With or Without Border. As Low as 
 _—s 809 N. 7TH ST. aan WEBSTER'S 






Extra Savings on Your Every 
Drug Store Need at All 
Wolff-Wilson & Liggett Stores 


FREE! A 10c Package 

of DYTINT With Every Purchase 
of 50c or over in Our Medicine or 
Toilet Goods Department. 

tide tht pein bh Lee Lk ee Ce ee ome 



"© fr @w.* 


—— ag | ae 



- Phenolax SANITARY 

750 Sise 

oe e¢eue8 

Sze 29° | — 
t Mum _ 

a aw 4 
Italian 39° | As | 

60c Size .. 





Receives James Harrison Steed- 
man Fellowship, Providing 
Year’s Study Abroad. 

Roland. W. Bockhorst, 4822 &t. 
Louis avenue, has been awarded 

the James Harrison ,Steedman fel- 
lowship in architecture for 1933 at 

Washington University. He is the 
eighth recipient of this prize, which 
is valued at $1500 and provides for 
a year’s travel and architectural 
study in foreign countries. 

Bockhorst, who is 28 years old, 
the son of Mrs. V. E. Bockhorst, 
has not made plans as to.-where 
he will go or when he will depart. 

The award was established in 
1925 by George F. Steedman and 
Mrs. Alexander Weddell, brother 
and widow of James Harrison 
Steedman, a graduate of the univer- 
sity’s engineering school. It is be- 
stowed after a competition in archi- 
tectural design. 

This year’s competition subject 
was an imaginary group of struc- 
tures on the seashore, commem- 
orating a great ocean catastrophe. 
The design consisted of a monu- 
ment, two chapels, a life-saving sta- 
tion and other details. Twenty-two 
contestants entered the prelim- 
inary competition last January. 
Bockhorst’s drawing was one of 
five selected for final decision. 

The preliminary selections were 
made by a jury consisting of 
Samuel H. Allen, chairman, and 
Wilbur T. Trueblood, St. Louis, and 
George Maguolo, New York. The | 
final work was judged at Wash- 
ington by the following jury: Prof. 
F. V. Murphy, head of the architec- 
tural department of the Catholic 
University of America, chairman; 
Prof. E. S. Campbell, head of the 
architectural department of the. 
University of Virginig, and Eé- 
ward W. Donn Jr., Washington 

Bockhorst was graduated from 
the Washington University archi- 
tectural school in 1929 with final 
honors. He also won the alumni 
prize and the medal of the Amer 
ican Institute, of Architects for . 
general excellence. After leaving 
college he was employed first in 
the architectural office of Maritz 
& Young here and then by Cool 
idge, Shepley, Bulfinch & "abbott. 
Boston. Returning to St. Louis in 
1931, he entered grat@uate architec- 
tural study at the university and 
was appointed on the faculty as 
assistant in applied mathematics. 

Lester Haeckel, 3853 Utah place, 
recipient of the ‘Steedman fellow- 
ship last year, will depart for 
Europe in about a week. 


4070 N. First Sé. 

_ ‘The Farmers’ National Livestock 
Commission, a co-operative livestock 
mark association, will be 
opened 1 at the 
Valley Stockyards, 4070 North Firs: 

Sponsors of the commission say 
it will represent farmers in ship- 
pingy and stockyard a¢commoda- 

ing market conditions to stabilise 

prices ~ production, and. furnish 

means ce feed 

J— an ing opera- 
Officers are 

ville, M. president; 

by three oxen and a, 
iia wagon drawn by a pair of 

Built for « Lifetime of Service! | Pee * 
priceD AS Pf 9” * 
LOW AS.. — 
Medel Wastited, $199.30 —* 
A betfer, finer, more beautiful electric re- | e 
features and 
EA titted (toa 
see it before you buy a refrigerator. : — 
250 a Day | | 

tions, will provide means of study- | 

Your Last Chance to Share 
in These Rare Bargains! 

STOCK of The 
Bought by Hellrung&Grimm! 



4 . 
» ~ 

Walker- eo. Well-Known Furniture 
Retailers in St. Louis for 52 Years Sold Out - 
to Hellrung & Grimm! Prices Further Reduced 
for the Last Week of Sale in a Last-Minute 
Effort to Clear Away All Walker-Armstrong Stock 


—— ROOM 
$98 2-Piece Living-Room Suite, Tapestry....... coccces 849.00 
$119 2-Piece Living-Room Suite, Rust Friezette.........850.00 Extra Special! 
$165 2-Piece Living-Room Suite, Rust Tapestry. eeeeeeaes -$69.75 
$169 2-Piece Living-Room Suite, Rayon Frieze..........%79.00 $42.50 
—3 2-Piece aaa eee eeeen eee $39.50 9x12 
4 Piece Bed-Davenport te, Green Tapestry......%40.50 
Regularly $84.50 2-Piece Bed-Davenport Suite, Rust .............. $50.75 American 
$39.75. $114.75 2-Piece Bed-Davenport Suite, Mohair ...........-868.00 - Orientals 
Beautiful tailored Couch with twin $124.75 2-Piece Bed-Davenport Suite, Mohair eeteeeeenee 879.00 
= mattress and dust 12 Odd Pull-Up Chairs at Only eee ee cbdecsecvder ues vy 95 
awe | Q 
pillows. BEDROOM é 
Tapestry $68 3-Plece Bedroom Suite ........;.........+- sesse sees BSD.00 
cover..:.. $84.50 4-Piece Bedtoom Suite, Walnut Finish ........:.864.50 The best Rus 
coer $114.75 4-Plece Bedroom Suite, Walnut Veneers........864.50 Values. we've 

ever offered. 

$189 4-Piece Bedroom Suite With Chifforobe ..........879.00 — 
Rich Oriental 

$128 4-Piece Bedroom Suite, Walnut Veneers..........880.00 

$234 4-Piece Exquisite Bedroom Suite, Walnut........6120.75 Patterns. 
$24.75 Vanity Dresser ........ heat oo ness Sesescees- B07 Heavy 
$12.75 Chest of Drawers .......6...00.0ccnscscesceseee ye $B.95  Tality. 

$120 9-Piece eran Suite, Walnut Veneers.... 
$169 9-Piece Dining-Room Suit, ¥ Walnut pashan asa 

- $59.75 

- - $60. 
. 879.00 

Hundreds of helical-tied coils sur- 
rounded by many pounds of éotton - 

ed mamber of 6° 5 

. — 

een years of Muscle Shoals 
in the House today 
members consumed hour 
hour of debate preparatory to 

ing approvat next week of 
Roosevelt plan for developing 

Tennessee Valley. 

So certain of passage was 
bill * scarcely 50 members 
ed to spend @ sunny Saturday 
noon indoors. listening to a d 
sion old-timers long since 
memorized. A final vote was 
pected Monday. 

The big Democratic 
jocked the membership tight 
rule —— opposition 
publicans on the 

‘wf 4 ss 


call was needed to clamp on 

me Previous Vetoes. 

“J am thankful that we ha 
the White House now & man 
is looking at this thing from 
standpoint of the people at 
rather than that of those who 
opposed this bill in the past, 
Byrns, the Democratic leader 
he recalled the Muscle Shoals 
toes of Presidents Coolidge 

“what has happened to 
movement to take the. Gove 
out of business?” demanded 
ley (Rep.), Pennsylvania, | 
ing opposition to the measure 
President has said would 
national planning to a wider 
He contended the bill would 
the Government billions. 

Martin (Rep.), Massachut 
meanwhile assailed it as “a & 
dream” that would “end as 

- most of the Russian industrial 

tures—in failure to accomplish 
objective and leaving a heavy 
for the ream oe cde to pay. 

Good Money After er Bad.” 

“Throwing good money 
bad,” was the contention of 
(Rep.), Michigan. Byrns said 
very important feature of the 
is that it will give us a 
by which we can determine 

* cost -of * re electricit: 
thereby have something to 
a proper basis. for dete 
rates to bé charged the 

Chairman McSwain of the 
tary Committee said the 
had not approved details of 
the Hill bill in the House 
Norris bill in the Senate. 

“He simply approved the 
principles and the details 
written by members of Con 
McSwain said. 

Hill Explains the Bill. 

Hill (Dem.), Alabama, au 
the House bill, explained its 

“It creates a Tennessee V 
authority with the power to 
ate the nitrate plants if it 
lease them and to operate 
power plants,” he said. . “This 
poration also would have the 
to build navigation and 
dams so that the power will: 
care of the cost and amortize 
60 years. 

“The farmer buys one- 
fertilizer from a Chilean and 
pean cartel. This bill will 
American farmer from d 
on the foreign monopoly.” 



* * 
we ier 
p EN 
+ , 
— sit 
— Aa ae 
ee x 
Hh eS, : —— meh 
—— ay — 
—— eS ee BU ARO i Oe 
— = fe x. o —— ris — 
ee — 




30. 00 
39. 75 

69. 00 
70. 00 

39. 00 
334. 50 
30. 00 


Extra Special! 




The best Rug 
values we've 
ever offered. 
Rich Oriental 

y all-steel Bed with link § 



ir $B 98 


; ae 


Majority of Members i 
Take the Afternoon Off. | |) = 


py the Associated Press. 

WASHINGTON, April 23—Thir- | 

teen years of Muscle Shoals quar- 
rels echoed in the House today as 
members consumed hour after 
hour of debate preparatory to vot- 
ing approval next week - of - the 
Roosevelt plan for developing the 
Tennessee Valley. 

So certain of passage was the 
pill that scarcely 50 members elect- 
ed to spend a sunny Saturday after- 

noon indoors listening to a discus-, 

sion old-timers long since have 
memorized. A final vote was ex- 
pected Monday. 

The big Democratic majority 
locked the membership tight in a 
rule preventing opposition amend- 
ments. Republicans on the Mili- 
tary Committee were willing to be 
bound, so not even a formal roll 
call was needed to clamp on the 

Recalls Previous Vetoes. 

“‘T am thankful that we have in 
the White House now a man who 
is looking at this thing from _the 
standpoint of the people at large 
rather than that of those who have 
opposed this bill in the past,” said 
Byrns, the Democratic leader, as 
he recalled the Muscle Shoals ve- 
toes of Presidents Coolidge and 

“What has happened to the 
movement to take the Government 
out of business?” demanded Rans- 
ley (Rep.), Pennsylvania, express- 
ing opposition to the measure the 
President has said would extend 
national planning to a wider field. 
He contended the bill would cost 
the Government billions. 

Martin (Rep.), Massachusetts, 
meanwhile assailed it as “a Soviet 
dream” that would “end as have 
most of the Russian industrial ven- 
tures—in failure to accomplish the 
objective and leaving a heavy debt 
for the taxpayers to pay.” 

“Good Money After Bad.” 

“Throwing good money after 
bad,” was the contention of Napes 
(Rep.), Michigan. Byrns said “one 
very important feature of the plan 
is that it will give us a yardstick 
by which we can determine the 
cost of producing electricity and 
thereby have something to use as 
a proper basis for determining 
rates to be charged the people.” 

Chairman McSwain of the Mili- 
tary Committee said the President 
had not approved details of either 
the Hill bill in the House or the 
Norris bill in the Senate. 

“He simply approved the general 
principles and the details ‘were 
written by members of Congress,” 
McSwain said. 

Hill Explains the Bill. 

Hill (Dem.), Alabama, author of 
the House bill, explained its terms. 

“It creates a Tennessee Valley 
authority with the power to oper- 
ate the nitrate plants if it can not 
lease them and to operate the 
power plants,” he said. “This cor- 
poration also would have the power 
to build navigation and power 
dams so that the power will: take 
care of the cost and amortize it in 
60 years. 

“The farmer buys one-half his 
fertilizer from a Chilean and Euro- 
pean cartel. This bill will free the 
American farmer from dependence 
on the foreign monopoly.” 

_ ; © 
Be : 

‘ . aia 
9-month-old pet, ‘‘Wah Foo Ling.’’ 

a Post-Dispatch Staff Photographer. 
McPherson avenue, and her 
The dog, by barking and 

awakening her mistress, gave the alarm when fire broke out in a boys’ 
clubhouse back of 4722 McPherson early yesterday. The fire, said to 
have been started by an electric heater, destroyed the clubhouse, an 

adjacent garage and an automobile. 


Prime Minister’s Daughter 
Wants People to Keep Up 
With Advances of Science. 

WASHINGTON, April 22.—Miss 
Ishbel MacDonald, daughter of the 
Prime Minister of Great Britain 
and his official hostess, addressing 
the Women’s National Press Club 
here today, urged people to “get 
out of their grooves” and “adapt 
themselves to advances in science.” 

“Let us all do our bit just as 
strenuously and as whole-heartedly 
as people did during the war,” she 
said. She asked for creation of. 
jobs as well as aid for the jobless. 

Then Miss MacDenald went out 
to the British Embassy to shake 
hands with 1100 notables invited to 
a garden ‘party in her honor. 

At the Women’s Press Club she 
wore a simple jumper suit of blue 
with white blouse and gaily figured 
red, white and blue scarf. Her hat 
was a fine white straw. 

Genevieve Forbes Herrick, presi- 
dent of the Women’s Press Club, 
introduced her as one who had “a 
friendly viewpoint for a woman’s 
pen-point,” and gave back to her 
the Scotch’ good-wish that Miss 
MacDonald left with press women 
here four years ago: which trans- 
lated is “long may your chimney 
smoke!” ; 

Miss MacDonald’s speech de- 
veloped her belief that the world 
can néver be turned back to the 
smoking chimneys of the old in- 
dustrial order. “We all must real- 
ize this is not a crisis through 
which we are going back to the old 
state of affairs,” she said. “We are 

not going through a bad time to? 

return to what we have been do- 
ing and go on as before. We will 
always be in bad times if we don’t 
get out of our grooves and face 
conditions as they are.” 

She told what women in England 

This $59.50 


Reduced to 


Brand New 1933 Model 

You must see and hear it te 
really appreciate what an amaz- 
ing buy it is! New high ef- 
ficiency tubes! ‘Super Dynamic 
Speaker! Hand rubbed Walnut 
Cabinet as shown! —— 


90 Days 
Free Service! 


are doing to help the situation— 
collecting and distributing clothes; 
conducting occupation centers and 
clubs “so that the unemployed may 
have some place to occupy them- 
selves and make themselves more 
employable;” aiding in placing fam- 
ilies on land allotments, and fur- 
nishing them with seeds and roots, 
to grow the fruit and vegetables 
that help balance both the diet and 
the family’ budget. 

“But what the unemployed want 
is not charity but employment,” she 
went on. “One reason that there 
is so much unemployment is that 
we are still living in the old 
grooves. We are not adapting our- 
selves to new discoveries. 

“We mustn’t go on saying, ‘well, 
we have never done this. We have 
always worked so many hours a 
week.’ “We must say instead, ‘well, 
if we are going to help workmen, 
we must have some adjustment.’” 
In Scotch phrasing, Miss Mac- 
Donald made two entries in the 
club’s guest book, both using the 
“chimney” figure. One was the 
“lang may your lum reek,” which 
means “long may your chimney 
smoke,” and the other was, “having 
a lum hat time,” the “lum” in this 
case meaning “high-hat,” or “very 

Divoreés Eastman Heir. 
CHICAGO, April 22.—_Mrs. Doro- 
thy H. Dryden was granted an un- 
contested divorce here today from 
George Eastman Dryden, heir to a 
part of the fortune of his late 
granduncle, George Eastman. The 
ground was desertion. Mrs. Dryden 
was awarded $250 a month alimony 
and support for the two children, 
George Jr., 5, and Dorothy, 3. 

Rosenwald told how letters, tele- 
) de- 

“ruthless, cruel and vicious” death 
to him, his wife and their five 
children, - 

It was while making his last call 
to the Rosenwald home in Abing- 
ton, a suburb, from a store in North 
Philadelphia, that Weil was cap- 
tured late last night. While he 
talked, the call was traced and de- 
tectives arrested him as he held 
the receiver in. his hand. | 

Rosenwald Tells His Story. 

Rosenwald, in telling how he 
kept up a™~nine-minute telephone 
conversation with a man who 
threatened his life, while police 
raced to make the arrest, said: 

“There is no use saying I was not 

a little bit alarmed on receipt of 
the first threatening letter. 

“The letter was framer to look 

as if a powerful organization was 
behind it. But you can’t let those 
things get on your. nerve, you 
know. You've got to handle them 
in a calm way. 

“Probably the hardest thing I 
had to do was to keep this "man 
engaged in conversatign until po- 
lice could arrest him. It was ex- 
actly nine minutes from the time 
he called until he was arrested. It 
was really kind of funny the way 
I kept him in conversation. 

“First we talked about the money 
and tried to effect a compromise 
and you know that always takes 
time in any transaction. He came 
down from $100,000 to $75,000, and 
I told him that even that figure 
was much too steep. Finally he 
came down in price. I don’t re- 
member what his final figure was, 
but he said I would hear from him 

Hard to Make Conversation. 

“It became hard, thén, to make 
conversation, so I said whatever 
came itno my mind. But maybe I 
wasn’t relieved when the policeman 
picked up the receiver at the other 
end and said they had him.” 

A confession, alleged to have 
been signed by Weil, admitting that 
he posed to Rosenwald as the head 
of a “powerful underworld organ- 
ization” was read in part. Weil's 
letters and telegrams were signed 
“organization,” but police said he 
worked alone. 

The prisoner, who was not rep- enwald. 


1 | Opponents of $300,000 Re- 
| duction’ Call It Effort to 
‘Hamstring’ Missouri 

By the Jefferson Correspond- 
. gape prig hs Brewing 

Charges that.opponents of the Pub- 
lic Service Commission were at- 
tempting to “hamstring” it in the 
regulation of public utility rates in 
Missouri, through limitation of its 

gppropriations, were made in the 

ouse: tonight in a fight that 
blocked action, . temporarily at 
least, on. the' major civil list appro- 
priation bill. 

Supporters .of the commission 
gained rejection of a joint confer- 
ence committee report which in- 
cluded approval of a Senate amend- 
ment. reducing the commission’s 
funds nearly $300,000 for the bien- 
nial period, and which will seriously 
curtail it¢ work in valuation of pub- 
lic utilities and investigation of 

Rejection of the report threw the 
bill back into conference and a new 
joint committee was appointed. 
Supporters of the commission de- 
clared they would block any action 
on the bill until the reduction in 
* commission funds was eliminat- 

Appropriation Cut. 
the House, carried an appropriation 
of $883,375 fot the commission. The 
Senate cut this to $597,500, of this 
reduction, $278,300 was from the 
$750,000 alloted to,the commission 
by..the House for valuation and 
rate investigation work. . This cut 
the amount to $471,700 for two 
years. This appropriation is not 
drawn from State funds, but from 
fee charges against utilities under 
investigation. The bill was before 
the House tonight for concurrence 
in the Senate amendments. 

Representative Henry Lay of 
Benton County, said this move, if 
approved, would prevent the com- 
mission from carrying on its regu- 
latory work. “The opponents of 
the commission will hamstring it 

if this is approved,” Lay said. 

Referring’ to recent passage of 
the Buford “mystery bill,” which 
would rewrite the utility regula- 
tory law of Missouri, and make 
possible the ouster of the present 
commission members, Lay said 

resented by a lawyer, said he want- 
ed to “say something” after Rosen- 
wald and police had testified, but 
on being warned that whatever he 
said might be used against him, he 
changed his mind. 

Weil, an unemployed clerk, previ- 
ously had told police he wanted the 
money for himself and mother, who 
was in the courtroom, and that he 
had lost $3000 when a bank closed, 
He declared he was “mentally de- 
ranged” during the time he was 

trying to extort money from Ros- 


—— SOBs, * oe —* 



« F 4 

Not a Cheaply 
Lightly Constructed 
M but 

achine, a Big, 
Full Size, Strictly 
High - Grade, Washer! - 

‘When you buy a washer, get a 

GOOD ONE! . .. One that you 

ean depend on to give years of 

trouble-free service! | 

ee os ae it is now. — | 

at the very lowest price a — 
ne construction 




This is. 



. The civil list bill, as passed by 

ence report without a record vote. 
The civil list bill carries a total of 
about $5,000,000 in appropriation 
items for the courts, departments 
of —* — State officials, and 
several other of the cipal State 
departments. i SESE 








ceived today by Paul Fry, State Ex- 
cise Director, from the operator of 
a hotel and restaurant in the town 
made farhous by James R. Martin, 
the Postmaster who each year re- 
ceives thousands of letters ad- 
dressed to Santa Claus. — 

The WORLD Can Go Off the GOLD STANDARD bat 
Your Dollar Is Still Worth 100 Cents Here. One Week Sale 

regulate~ prices 

Flexible bridge in pink $2.7 > 
d filled — adele code 

$5.00 “Erman” 
$1.75 | 
——— mated | wu —— 
Cc r m ns 
temples. § pearl eee caer ———— 

~ Wolff-Wilson Optical ent 

7th and Washington Only _—Dr. Sam B. Lappeman 

a J 
Genuine MOHAIR Bed-Davenport | 
Everything to Furnish | 

Your Living Room 
Complete .. As Shown! 

Here’s What You Get: 

Walnut End Table 
Gorgeous Silk Pillow 


Your Old Furniture as 

on Eithér of These New Style f 


ets, 5 
—* aS * 
Orn ee ee ie : 

ee ae ay * ong. 

ee ne 
Tag AWE * BR RRS 0% ie Ride —E 
— esta Sy —*— J 

a ahve, 

«fh, (nt 

& , * * — 5 AS 

; Ree Bera: Se tes Sho pits , — — 
— — SR ga ae Eng Pele to 
ee ‘ fe tie ste MR eM —— 

— * 

UR uae ee ee ee —— —— 
3 ES A * ts Dia $e 4 * * “om 
> wy 

$1 CASH! 


Trade In Your Old lee Box 
Dinner Set FREE! 

* 4 
Ps ; 
. - , * 
~~ oe 3 — 
* Pee : 
? 8 
— % 
: * 
ee : 
¥ — 


Oil Ranges as low as 919010 
Dinner Set FREE! 

Dinner Set FREE ! 


av 7 
ee So ee 

— aie oD F : 
—— 4 o.2 — hy * * 
— —— — 3s ate 
—*8 * sity talib ies fhe & * A es *8 
Paes Le oe i Lies teen mS a * hy Re . — 
ae ‘ 2 hes ’ — 
+ ore *8* 

ae * 
we Ore Te. 
Mn odes Be A gps eae 
iain Se Mig hy Shy 


— — 

— ——— 

Shes Sots 

* a a — ee a — 
eT — spores cere ——— — — — piece raid 

* sp", in, eh u be Oe Be yA MM Ba Bway q 

* AS RT ine no Ol see ay a q “ “ : 

co SO We ee Nb erty vie ee Ac @ BR tee a . J 

aus : 
a ee 
pig SOT © 


apie gui —E 
— —S— We 6 godine See ee a 

‘1 at 
ce a 




ey * 
PR ee 

ast. 20k 

— A tae 

Pa vas 

<2 a Gbeling tah MOM ee aaa aad 

— * * 
— "A —— M3 stl 
/ me — — ee 
* —— —* mes “a ¥ * * bas 
—— as 4 ee —_ % 

Ly rt , 


"Seed nd ursery 4003 Leclede Ave. with « full line of Garden 
and | arm Seeds, Plants, Shrubs and. Planters’ Supplies. ‘ . 


mor —— — —— — fn ale 

— Lat bE 
“Large Boston Forns, $1.50, Value..Each 790 —— 2 to 3 ft., Each ide. § doz. 
ita t den $1.59 
Asparagus Reots, Martha oe **85 

a uae, ) Beautiful Rvergreens In in Full Display 
Privet, Cal., 15° to 18..Ench, 20, 100 $1.80 
Barberry (Thunbergli). 18" to 18” 
Year Roots { doz, 250 

f 4 —— ELECT 

f &b. Be, 2 Lbs. tSe. 
Sunflower Seed. ...4.1 Lb. Se, 2 Lbs. t5e 

Gafden and Lawn Odoriess Plant Foed 
25 Lbs. 49c, 100 Lbs. $1.49 

Per Bale $3.50 

: Schisier's @UPER Lawn Seed, | Lb. 200, 
[a ELECT 7 Lbs., 99. 

Buren White Daten Clover, | Lb. 35¢ 

. , 1-2 Le. 
— pee — oe 5 German Peat Mose 

Cane Seed for Fodder.......100 Lbs. $1.50 

Cow Peas, Mixed...... eeeee-f00 Lbs. $2.25 

Cow Peas, Whipps.....0..5- 800 Lbe. $2.50 

Dwarf Essex Rape Per Lb. Ge, 100 Lis. $5.00 

Millet German Big Head, 100 Lbs. $2.50 

We are in the market for Cow Pead and Soy Beans. 


4001-4007 Laclede JEfferson 4563 

Sey Beans, Mixed...... eee 100 Lbs. $2.25 
State quantity ‘and price, 






weoneenay: f, APRIL Sth — —4 
— of New and Used Furniture Received. 

=> What Have You That We May Sell? <-« 

MONDAY, APRIL 24th 4300 N. PLEASANT ST. 10:30 A. M. 
By order of the Referee in Bankruptcy. Pickles, Jars, Relish, “Vinegar, 

Sa Jam and Jelly, Bottles, Cartons, Sugar, etc. Equipment and Fixtures. 
1929 Ford rove Truck with Panel Body and 1925 Ford ——— 

Federal Commerce Trust Auctioneers 

— AUCTION gnc nO aha ace 

cs 2:00 P. M 
Y, APRIL 24th . 

310 international Bidz. 
| . 7928 S$. BROADWAY 
TUESDAY, APRIL 25th 10:30 A. M. 

By order of the Circuit Court in and for the City of St. Louis, Division No. 
‘3, and subject to approval thereby, we will offer for the Receiver, the following 

A stock of material including Clay Pipe, Bends, Traps, Y's, T’s, Coping, 

, Plaster, Portland Cement, Corner Beading, Roofing, Bricks, 

NT: Jones Superior Gasoline Saw, 

Fairbanks-Morse Wagon Scale, Dandie 1-Yard Gasoline Concrete ks, 

‘Chairs, Tables, Stee) Files, Bookkeeping Machine, Typewriter, Steel Safe, etc. 

1928 5-Ton Mack Truck, Two 34%-Ton Mack Trucks, 14%4-Ton Chevrolet Truck, 
3-Ton G. M. C. Truck, Nash Coupe and Studebaker Coupe. 

The —— will be offered in bulk and in suitable detail subdivisions. 


1673 Arcade Bidg. 
& SONS, Auctioneers 

~ THURSDAY, APRIL 27th 10:30 A.M. .” 
By virtue of the terms and conditions contained in a certain Chattel Deed of 
Trust we will sell as indicated in the foregoing the following property formerly 
lectrical Merchandise including 115 New Radio Cabinets, 
Electric AC Radios, Electrical Refrigerators, Electric Ranges, Electric Washers, 
Irons, Heaters, Klaxon Horns, large stock Radio Tubes, Flashlights, Electrical 
emp = gg Table Sets, i ee Gears 
a ools, 

Adding M Electric Mul 

The ptoperty will be offered in bulk and in selected Getail lots. TERMS 

Commercial Bldg. — Auctioneers 
‘FRIDAY, APRIL 28th 10:30 A. M. 

Adah rege ted Timm ene Paget Remnage ce a clean stock of Dry Goods, 
Furnishings, Yard Goods, Underwear, Hosiery, Dress and Work Shirts, Overalis, 
Jumpers, coker 285 pairs of high- ‘Con Work Shoes in a full run of sizes. 

BEN J. SELKIRK & SONS, Auctioneers 

k Plugs, » 
Filing Cabinets, . 



2007-09-11-13-16 ORGAN STREET 
2572—GArfield 6228 Retail Private Sales Daily 


of Take Back Furniture have been shipped to this location— 


to be sold in detail. Terms of sale cash. 
10:30 A. M. 


Stock has been appraised at $3200.00 and is a complete stock cov- 
ering every household need. S must be removed in 48 hours. 

* — nA STREET 


of large and small 


You are welcome to come in and look. 15,000 square feet covering every- 
thing imaginable in Antiques. display 7 


represents a collection of seven years... 


— —— — —— J * 
Pe rere aie » 
- e e < ‘ rin We 4 the eae i : 
: - — * — bt 
* — ⁊ ep 2 * * F ~ ee 4 
; * gee he kee y — — 
* ; * ak Ve — & 
Pri Les # eh —— A 2 
~*~ : , . >» — — 
ate e 
5 ae 
r A i * as 
ry — oe = i 
| as — 
. ee 
: we * - * 
* * vf Fy 
« * i SS * ee a o 
F hal ay — 
ae ae - af ' . <a " 
ee +3 r an. in, wk 
Pi > i ie anak el ih 
x a le 
4 i SE ye % 2 
oes 8 ne —8 
⁊ * 

Alens Greeted With ‘Both © ©, : 

— — and Praise. 



— ¥ 

my pn Post-Dispatth Sart Phabograsher. 
ee oe 


Mrs. Florence M. Klinge Places 
First in Safety Council’s 
* School. 

Mrs. Florence M. Klinge, 4924 
Neosho. street, won first place in 
the driving contest for women held 
yesterday as the concluding event 
in the St. Louis. Safety Council’s 
Safe Driving School. Mrs. Klinge, 

‘in the contest for the sixth suc-. 

cessive year, won with a point 
score of 91. 

There were 76 contestants in all, 
who were made to prove that they 
not only remember all they learned 
in school but that their cars were 

also in perfect shape. The main 
events centered along Lindell boule- 
vard, between De Baliviere avenue 
and Skinker road, where the wom- 
en were made to park parallel to 
the curb betwen two other cars, get 
in d out of a wooden frame- 
which represented a narrow 
garage in a 15-foot alley, and drive 
zig-zag between’a row of narrowly 
spaced barrels. 
Previous to this the drivers were 
made to follow a prescribed course 
through Forest Park and around 
West End streets to demonstrate to 
the accompanying traffic police- 
man that they could start and stop 
on a@ hill and that they knew and 
obeyed all the regular city traffic 
laws. . 
Mrs. Klinge was awarded a Sil- 
ver loving cup by Mrs, L. H. -Ren- 
frow, chairman of the school. Two 
women won honorable mention, ty- 
ing for second place with 90 points. 
They were Mrs. Nelli¢ Bennett, 

| 4024 Camelia avenue, and Mrs. Ruth 

Stevens, 8310 Buchanan avenue, Vi- 
nita Park. Both were contestants 
for the first time. 

Near the end of the contest Mrs. 
Helen Houser, secretary of the 
school, was bitten by a stray dog 
while she was standing with a 
group of women in front of.a lot 
adjacent to 5855 Lindell boulevard. 
She was taken to Barnes Hospital 
and treated for ‘bites on the right 
wrist and hip. 

Mrs. Houser, 44 years old, resides 
at 3868 Juniata street., She is the 
widow of Dr. Norman E. Houser, 
dentist, who died of a fractured 
skull as the result of a blow on 
the head by one of two robbers 
who held up the Commonwealth 
Loan ,Co., 3115. South Grand boule- 
vard, last Nov. 5 

The. driving contest yesterday 
was preceded by written examina- 
tions in traffic ordinances given to 
all members of both the day and 
night schools last week. Highest 
mark in the day school was made 
by Mrs. J. N. Fitzsimmons, 655 
North « Forty-first street, East St. 
Louis, and in the night school by 
Miss Gertrude Boyle, 4134 Cleveland 
avenue. A mark of at least 75 in 
the written exam:inati neces- 

sary for participation in 
con Aor p yesterday’s 


An allowance of $20,000 from the 
estate of Frank H. Gerhart, realty 
dealer, was granted to his widow, 
Mrs. Stella M. Gerhart, under <a 
stipulation filed in Probate 





Park, inhabited earlier in the sea- 
son by woodpeckers, were noticed 
| yesterday to be inhabited by star- 

Most St. ‘Louis ornithologists 
agree that the starling, because it 
drives out other birds and because 

it has congregated in eastern cities | 

to such an extent that it creates a 
problem in sanitation, is to be 
greeted with consternation. How- 
ever, Otto +Widmann, of 5105 En- 
right avenue, one of the foremost 

ornithologists in the United States, 

holds that the starling is useful as 
an implacable foe of insects. 

Including the starling 43 birds 
in all were seén, 17 being noted 
by the group in Shaw’s Garden un- 
der R. W. Barrell and 42 by the 
group in Forest Park under George 
C. Mackay. A check of the, two 
lists showed that all the birds seen 
in Shaw’s Garden, except the pur- 
ple finch, were seen in Forest 

The list: Canada goose, bobwhite, 
sparrowhawk, hairy, downy, red- 
headed and red-bellied woodpeck- 
ers, flicker, horned lark, blue jay, 
crow,, starling, cowbird, red-winged 
blackbird, meadow lark, bronzed 
grackle, American goldfinch, En- 
glish sparrow, vesper sparrow, 
white crowned sparrow, white 
throated sparrow, tree sparrow, 
chipping sparrow, field sparrow, 
junco, sors sparrow, chewink, car- 
dinal, purple martin, shrike, myr- 
tle warbler, prairie warbler, mock- 
ingbird, brown thrasher, tufted 
titmouse, black capped chickadee, 
ruby crowned kinglet, hermit 
thrush, robin, - bluebird, brown 
creeper, green heron, purple finch. 

50ce Gillette Type Blades 
Gillette licensed 

CLOCK, guaranteed . . 
50e HEATER 7 
For Irons, nto F 1 Le 


$2.50 Short Wave 

Conpits wih. Tits P 4 # DO 




| —— Bargains 

Kansas City — 
— — 

MOS chica cee en tees s0.00 
Denver shpeeceeeeo ge tee 13.85 
* geles;........5: 32.00 

«ev @aeeeesees .00 

see © #88 © 

ndianapolis eee e268 3.75 
Pittsburgh Cees deans 

— eoope 



Joplin — se* eer 02088 

“pega are eer 


"th & Morgan Sts cate 1000 | 

Living-Room Suites 
Suite Illustrated, $140 Value, Is Only $69 

One Group of 


Values to $99 

Mohair and Tapestry 
Living-Room and. Bed- 
Davenport Suites. 

Another Group of 


Values to $119 

Angora Mohair, Uncut 
Velvet, Rayon Tapestry 
and other coverings. 



And Floorcoverings 

- $30—9x12 Axminsters 

—a large and interest- 
ing selection. Heavy 


$45 and $55 COLOR- 
THRU Domestic Orien- 
tals. Exact copies of 


9x12 Mothproof Rug Pads, $2.50 

Dining-Room Suites 

Antique Oak Suite Illustrated, $150 Value, $79 

Regular 45¢ 
Sq. Yd. 

of Other Fur- 
niture Values 
Just as Excit- 

—ñ — —⸗ 0 ERG ES DEI 


é * 
Rain Se ¥ StS 7% — 

* * £ — 
J ge et ; 

; > 

rm 5 ra 
q * 
. * 

Samples and Demonstrators 
at Give-Away Prices! 

1—$35 Edwards $: 
Mideet, 10° 
now oseheeeeeee 

7—$25 Phil 
Compacts * 8178⸗ 
erifie⸗d at.... 

“Lowber re $ 1 Q95 
“tember $Q9% 

THe. § $$ OQ 95 

Hiboy ...:.-++-> 

gute SOI 


Another Group of 


Suites J— 


Values to $125 

Rayon Tapestry; finest 
Mohairs, Cromwell Vel- 
vets and Tapestries. 

Don’t wait! Refurnish 
your home now at 
these tremendous 


Suite Illustrated, $139 Value, $79 
$89—3-Pc. Bedroom Suites $ 49 

Walnut and Antique Oak .... 

$100—4-Pe. Bedroom Suites 

Walnut and Combinations 

$125—3 and 4-Pc. Bedroom Suites 
Walnut and Maple . 

$150—High-Grade Walnut Suites 

oO © FOE i ohn ok sc nie heck eckce le. 

Odds andEnds 

_ Inner-Spring Mattresses _ $789 

$18 values . 

$27. 50 Secretary Desks 

Lloyd Baby pea 
$3 89 

Loom-woven. $17.50 values... 
Simmons Metal Beds 

Walnut finish, — sangeet cs 

Lamps—All Kinds: $ 4% 
$7.98 values. With Shades,....... 

neers. $24" 

—— Coil Springs. 

is ths awa amet oo bx 

$ 89:-8-Pc. Walnut & Mahog. Suites. $49. 00 
$125--9-Pc, Walnut Dining Suites ..; - $66. 78 
" $150-9-Pe. Walnut & Antique Ork $79 00. 

More Than 500 
Dresses Included 

Delayed ship- 
ments are respon- 
sible for this spe- 
cial offering. New 
Sheers ...- Plain 
Colors . . . Dots 
_and Stripes... All- 
over Patterns . .. 
«+ Sunday nite 
Dresses .. . Capes 
and Jackets... 
Paste] Crepes... 
Street Frocks ... 
Sports Styles in 
Juniors’ Sizes 11 to 
17... Misses’ Sizes 
14 to 20 and Wom- 
en’s Sizes 36 to 46. 

All 54-Inch 

Beautiful plain and 
Tweed Coatings. D 
and plenty paste! shadé 
tan, gray and greens. Al 

$1.29 Wool 

20 lovely street st 
WHR Ses css 

Full Bed 

Excellently made of 
wide array of colort 
Rose and gold only. 

$1.66 “Bates 


80x105 - inch rayon § 
Jacquard Spreads. 
Scalloped edges. 

much higher priced 
drastically reduced be 
they must be sold imme 
You'll find hundredal 
dreds of new styles in 
son's most desirable co 
materials. Sizes 2% t 

way Prices! 

“* $478 

OP Ne — ee — 

alee i ee ee ae 


ilks Sacrificed! 

Misses’ and Women’s 

Spring Dresses 

More Than 500 
Dresses Included 

Delayed ship- 
ments are respon- 
sible for this spe- 
cial offering. New 
Sheers .. - Plain 
Colors . . . Dots 
and Stripes ...All- 
over Patterns . «. 

. Sunday nite 

Actual 98c Spring Silks! 

40-In. Printed Silk Ruff 

Cre ee geeecesece 
40-In. ine Printed 

eeeen eee eee ee ee 

40.In. Silk Moire and 

33- = Embroidered 

sn * triped and Plaid 


New Printed Chiffons... 
Finest All-Silkk Krinkle 
EON ohcc aseaeen chee 

é Washable Plain Flat 

Heavy Ruff Crepe, Yd... 
Satin Crepe in black and 

Georgette Crepe, Now... 
— Printed 

~ Stockrooms . 
. Stocks Being 
Still Lower . 

- . - Another — 
Thriftu Buuers of 8 



. Another Drastic Reduction in Prices 
y Today the Entire Staff Is Working 

4, "More Goods Being Brought 

. the Entire Stock. ‘Being Regrouped 
Prices Being Marked 
. So That When the Doors Opens Monday 

te Stock and Another $50,000 Reduction 
t. Louis. ... Come, Don’t lat a Single Opportunity 

49-In. New Summer 
Printed Flat Crepe... 
40-In, New All-Silk Linen 
40-In. Pr. Triple Sheer.... 
* All-Silk Honey- 
oon Crepe .....ceces 
i0-In. W White "Chane 
Shantung .......... 
te White Silk Krinkle 

58* Black ‘Raff 

Rearranged ... . 

a Than 18,000 Yards of Wanted New Spring Silks at Bankrupt Sale Prices! 
Actual 98c to $1.69 Silks! 


Actual $1.29 Spring Silks! 


From the 

Awaits the 

‘Misses’ & Women’s $14.84 

Spring Coats 

Scores of 
Swagger Styles! 

New styles i in 
- Savola 

0 aS ty Rie sede SMe. aS ae a 
Maia ne os eT 
NS — 

— ca MI 


Dresses ... Var d J Penk Satin in pink and Yard 

and Jackets... 7 
‘Yard w 3 
* Hugente—Street Fioor, South : 

Pastel Crepes... Hiagents—Sireet Floor, South 
Street Frocks ... 
Sports Styles in , ; ey 
49c Butychyne 25¢ Motor Sateen’ 25¢ Wash Fabrics 
% inches wide! Genuine “Motor” In a vast assort- 
In all wanted plain 6 cotton Sateen in Cc ment of Summer 6 in a wide array of - 
shades. All guaran- high lustrous fin- prints and ag colorful designs. 
ish, Wanted plain All fast color. All guaranteed fast 

Juniors’ Sizes 11 to 
teed fast colors. 
i shades. 36 in. wide. Yard inches wide. Yard color. 

17... Misses’ Sizes 
Nugentse—Street Floor, Sou 

40-In. —32*8* Printed 

Rayon Crepe ........ 
Nugents—Street Floor, South 

$25 to $39 Winter Coats 

For women and misses! De- | 
- sirable shades and colors! Invest 
in one now, next ‘Winter you'll 

realize what you saved! 

Fine 15¢ Percales 

80-square printed Cc 
Percales in a vast 
assortment of new 

colorful designs. 

36-inch width. 

36-in. fine Chintz “ 

14 to 20 and Wom- 
en’s Sizes 36 to 46. 

Nugents—Seoond Floor 

Drastic Reductions on 

Turkish Towels | 

Group 3 
* Thread 

Gas Entire Stock of 

*2.94 Woolens 
All 54-Inch Width! 
Beautiful ore and fancy Suitings, 4 00 



For Spring 

Our Entire Stock of 

Nothing Restricted! Nothing Reserved! - 

$8.98 Gas Heaters, now:......$4.49 
$1 Trash Burners, now..........50¢ 

$1.29 Clothes Dryers, now.......69e 89c to $1 Peasant Tablecloths 
S4c Bottle Cappers, now.........42¢ Hestind, sty seem aired som mat oe 

94¢ Garden Forks, now.........47¢ | @ere, Fringed a 59c | | 

$1.25 Mort Moth Mothproofing.-.63e 
sss _pehan Saas ie 3 and 4 Yr. Guaranteed 
Bed Sheets Sacrificed! 

Handle . 

84c Grass Nips, NOW. ..s000022+-4a0 
81x108-Inch 313 108. Ineh 

25c Hose Nozzles, now..........106 
$1.38 2°6’x6’6” Screen Doors....690e 
49c Dusting Mops, now.........25e 

$1 Metal Clothes Hampers......50c 

$1.00 Step-on Cans, now .....,..49¢ T2x09-Inch .......6.0cc0s08 T2x99-Inch .....02cese sees. 
$1.35 Stepladders, now ..........65¢ © 42x36 Cases..........@ for 860 42x36 Cases......:....@ for 
$1 O’Cedar Mop, now...........50¢ : 10¢ Bleached and Unbleached Muslins, Yard........B0 
$1 Old English Wax...... 500 

$35 Electric Fans, now.......$17.22 

$4.78 Porcelain Top Tables. . .$2.39 

$3.89 Celluloid Toilet Seats. . 91.77 NN | | Sheets 

50c Clothesline, 100 ft. . [3 —* cache = will Bleach man 39¢c | 
Nugente—Third Floor : | 

Group 1 Group 2 

Single Thread Double Thread 
22x44-Inch! 22x44-Inch! 

7c 14c 

Tweed Coatings. Dark street shades 
and plenty pastel shades including navy, 
tan, gray and greens. Also popular blues. 

$1.29 Wool Crepe —— Yard 

20 lovely street, shades. 

Nugents—Street Floor, South 

$1.79 Bedspreads 

Full Bed Size! $ 19 
Excellently made of fine cotton yarns in 1 

Shoes that 
: are scienti- 
. fically built 

§-Yr, Sheets. . 

4-Yr, Sheets. . 

Wilkens’ Arch Styles 
bring you foot comfort and 
style at an amazingly low 
price. In Black, Beige or 
White Kid. Baby Louis or 
Military Heels. 100% 
Compo construction. 

Ties! Straps! 

1.00 Acme Ice Cream Freezers. 49c 
1.38 Galvanized Waste Cans...69c 

wide array of colorful woven patterns. 
Rose and gold only. 

$1.66 a6 Bates” 

S0x105 - inch rayon 19 
Jacquard Spreads. 1- 

Scalloped edges. 

. $2.98 to $4.98 . 
vettets Spreads 
— —— sy 98. 

colors. Special! 

Combination Last 

J ⏑— ae 

Desk Nugents—Street Floor, South Nugents—Sirdet Floor, South 


values . — et ae = es 7 ! : | 
| - | At Less Than Wholesale! 


R WOMEN AND MISS That Will Create a Riot at These Prices. 

$4 and $§ Values! / 9 
crepes in desirable —* 

Expensive Shoes taken from 
ore—black, gray, 
and blue. ——— 

Br ees — died yew tee Ak 

“ite age 

A ⏑⏑—⏑ oak 

much higher priced lines and 
drastically reduced because 
they must be sold immediately ! 
You'll find hundreds and hun- 
dreds of new styles in the sea- 
son's most desirable colors and 
Materials. Sizes 2%4 to 9 

Women's to $1.98 


STYLES in a big 
“ssortment of mod- 
eis and leathers. 

Refreshingly new yg copies of 
much higher priced models in the season's 
recognized colors and materials, Smart 
floral designs, clever stripes, beautiful 
colors and atttactive combinations. Sizes 
14 to 48 in the group. - 

a, ‘ - » 
y ae ‘ ¥ ; 
J J — J 
: Rice es 
> 1 * - , - 
# *2 — 
3 — mt 
a $ — 2 
is 7 : ve 
2 * 
F J — 
9 a 7 
: * es —— 
— gore j Various: . : 
zes up to 8, Come . ) ‘a , ) : ao 4 abies A | : ib 
. 4 ‘ . ‘ . J * ee * - : < a % g i * * A : + 8 * A — * 
— 14 : Te ae Ore ee ie ae de | boy ee ag * rs — *e⸗00 
early for th $25 : — Eee eT eA ee WE Sat SE Sr ) 
or these — —— in in, ii ——s | : ente- 
* A 4 $ * 
= Be A — * * * ae F pee : . — , . i . . } e 7 — — 8 ee ae = * — eS a ee i Ee *— Tinos — 
* — J ee . x & Oe oA J ae tc +4 ⁊ J —— ne ae a - * — — ie ¥ * — — - . 
. : > F ire ‘ é * * Fe $4 ig — ; * — oe * ae ote Pye a: ee ae ———— — —— 5 — aoe 
: + * — ad — Tie 7 P Seti rd Bo ay ; ae bis Oe ae $ > 404 : ‘> 5 pity i 5 oY Re Fd he a 

* es 
eae Br a — 3 Bah * 


Me vet 

ae Z i; Si. + 
te ew a ee be Pee 

— — 
were hi 
Oe ase — — * 
, —— — SF 
* > oe al r j a ee. 1 Le 
‘ wy — Pe * * * _ 
* eg — * ee Rae 
5 — F 
* * ie | 
a4 5 — 
Ane" — * re . 
¢ 3 * 
* * * 
© > — 
* —— —— 
bY . ‘ x : 
‘ ine : oe 
- = 1 . 
; , Si Se ——— 
— ores ‘ 3 
. ee * ota *4 
a si adhe ae PE , 
Nes. = i ae J 7 r : 
* 4 J * * 2 4 s 
a ee al * ey fey 
x — er — —— * 
— ee ae eee ere — 
? — ig ty. nee vm P+ 
— — ieee fae —* 8 
Co * * —i * ¢ 
— * te : — — 
— * 
— — 
row gives ees Bee he 
—— * — ae: —" —— —— Sec! 

*J f 
J et. z 
3 ae . ‘ 
. * i 
— ———— — — 
de ; 
ott Te 
oF Pict Lt — 
is ¥ * * wry 
in < é * re Oe Os 
x ‘ats * * 
—* J 
en ey 
et 4 PR al } 
. Sen a —— A 
— ae cle + : 


we , i. Ne — ia ‘ 
ey — —* — 
+ — 
J ee 
So ¢ J i ae 
a> ee a rs 
< ae + 4 hal 
\ a" 7 7 24 * —* 
——— — — — 
és — * Ps eee . 
t * a" , Fx — iat 2 e 7 * 
— ee Ee Pe 
* oy : —— A 
4 yee J 7 ~ ye * * * * F er 
—— KP — 
os * 
x aa F tas ¢ — — 
ie * ie ; * — 5 — 
ere gene ah pes f 
e? ‘ te _> + 
+ Wire aM, ot. ¥ 
Ree. yar J — —— 
ww 7 
oe 4 z Ps . 
: ie 
; % 

PAGE 104 Prete aes 
_——_StL0UIS PosT-DISPATCH_—_— 

—s *. 
‘ a ns 
* "5 ; 
a eee Pies an a 
< Beth ¢ 
q igs, ee * es ee 
5 —— 

J— J — fig ak : 
Tetee | ; By the Assocjated I — Rea SPECIAL ASSO! —* | i 
ae Fy Hs ; D 0 NEW ae a wear ray gees ae SOCISESD PRESS WI Lat ee ‘ 
— ie : yesterday pe opm to 2,27 tal sales on th | 7 : — , By the cand HIGHER ST. — — 
ets th f 4 610 a 6,510 sh e New Yi , : — sociated 
Big 3 4 rom Jan. 1 to ‘week ago asl ares; ork Stock Ex - : ; | —— NEW YORK, Press. 
J 780 date w 471,370 wit - | Ann. Div | is | after April : — 
ata oF a week amo ago and 214,105 822 shares, ago. Total se 2 oe ge | Stocks — about 50 decline today an — 
—— Scene ig igen ee agg, tree oP re app Mot... 4 28 Day. _Day. Stocks and Sales High Low pee agi nc tigers 00 and closed) __ —— — 
—J uspension low is a co : 8, com . Total 426,- | 10 Cen * 5 1 7 . jm . me fer Gises wes — erie ottawa ‘ , : 
crib a ard and : tand- ces and net chan, * sactions, gi gore saeg week. — * 3 “th % —— rae Un pf — a Day. Po at- the general i and closed at Chi, «. noe J aX 68% : | * 
Contr & | cies eae aS ae 44 —— — 34% 36% *1 oath 08 Ys 2% 1 The open points. Spot waa 67% a ‘ . :% 
Wve ee | . Day. — 23 *1 KAT a Ya hie | She ing was ⸗ %, 87 
is trolled Inflation” |Aaven Bums 32% das. wes. | | <oomrieh “Banas AyERAGES a — tae oes 33 ee fe ——— — — os eae ] aor * 2 
oF * ; : : es * 64 Sta e 6 i 2 — L. 6 4 ' — ee 7 % ‘ : 3 é 
ane i 'p Is ashington nt a 3 dou anit — —* 30-30 30-90 Interlake * * *— 34 eee * var. 3 tes 10% Pa a i | pro in of eee i over= —* « 6 Lf — — h Shares Adva 
a Followed ‘ AE a's ap 02 2 Be" oa a soap 3090 | [Beate Shy Ae Se Fo age ee — CPT — Sat — J NS Se poiais With Other: 
ae a ag pee gh | Berg: Set ie ie || See ees ae 2. | =o Be: Sy. 8 “8, — ——— 
J a 10 6% 18 “41% oo? hee 0.0 71. 6 t % 4 a8 29 * * * with or , 60 61% ST . 
Ally Be in g pf 1 id. ae AOOi eh Soe 9 Int ; 438 33" ** wee Ye 3 38 * ——— J 66 - LA 0 
Reh Stock Averag $30. ww 4 haw oe] | 3% ftgo.. 489° 387 $68 ei| lim CE pt. 2 Se aS ass 3 Sto Panes sates a. Barily losses won. > gM $8 SOUR TOM Soul” — ciethdgge 
iy Wheat e —| Alles Steel sh 2% 3% 2 3 Years ss ee aes 52.9| | int Har .6 43 s. — 2K liars ug’ 130 36° 967 a6 % | October to. 1 covered, but active months) & To oe. ge seiei™ | advance i April 22.—A she. * 
J | ’ Cotton : aS Se gist oe ssi 2% «5+: Years ago tg He oy ake soak — ot 1% 28% Eh ae rey BOO oss. ATS 11% 12% “33 ae oe aay foe Be yy Fel WHEAT. — ce in wheat | A sha 7 7 
Pit Copper Joi Silver, [ities 4 Hh ssi 2” 12% Hugh 108s. 682 316 268 2025| |i, Pa PA an ae et goes, WE 8.2 38 ane du 314] Pane Soe quota, wer | inn —— Sesto wee Salowed by price at The BE, Laue ot 
anet J oimm Upturn Am AgC Del 3 28% 27 te. ae High 1932.. 423 23.5 95.3 62.1 do B A 2 i 2 13% ° Ye | eal Co i” 3 15 yy 12 * 4 ttle or : best under Minn. . 67 61% 42 -68% owed by ide j uring the past Exchang 
eee |i jam Bk 4 13 27 —1 — oe? ioe op 43. wf ics EY io Ss m * 2." — —— oe oe . 67% 64% __ 67 semua | cure in do — de week, refl * 
A aaa J ee) RR Pens PRICE pf 3..t4 13% 1 pesee 1931 ..14 13.2 5 73.9 | | In ti 4 3 2% wy * & Rem pt .t30 8% % *1 li Liverpool re-|Winn. . 62% ER _ val c price al the N ty and 
a i i) — — age shee PH Al — eS S08 SEE OL mt ees are 19% 19% "if a age BP, 5 45 Ys — Dae wae Winn "+ Sou, of 61% ences wer her lading oS were Stock M 
| hes i - pf ..t190 4 4 aseee La 30 .. 202. 30.8 92.8 3 | | Int‘ sil er.. 16 2 35% 35 ° ly Rem R;: ae nd & 4% eves business 0 8— — ORR -% %4%-% securi e resum ullish the lar arket 
an || a — — —3— re otk] des ABE 142.6 281.8 20g) | it Telatel.' 487 ih 4 Bia 2h Reo, Mot: 8 19” io” 13a — CHICAGO COT —— — — ———— —— eck thie es —— ee 
: ee Bs * — w ee 5 ® ° * — — ey ° ’ —E 
ete —— — day.| | am’ chic “3 5 ar 27% 27% — — 167-8 363-1 2555 | | Jones asus i 328 4% 1° | ee Capt 47 3% 8M O° %| ca AGO COTTON Chi. 35% 34% — she oe tinge; Ras ares. Jay aloo th — 
fo — 18 302] | Am sure ab aa is oP 3G OT aes —— — ~~: ie 2% ..... | Rich C ah, t te 53 3* — sia eae deat : ) — — — 34%-35|. 2ne 1% of win ard. listed wie 
Haas Ee ged ......126 red Bs a idee aaa 1%] | 20 * Close. Ch Jones &LSpti 20 56 oo oe Ah fi Sioa 20, 28. 33% ), April 22—Cotton’ future : ¥ _33% __ | brought ~cei 2e adva Brown Sb om 
Smee & fy 3 1 ee “amas 44 = , a Ins 36 oo? 3 | 4 — ne oe 
om ‘ tal isues.....647 — do $7 pt. $12% 11% Ht. . * 3 er 30.66 aris , Kayser . 1 3% 107 seeee Satews * 1 21 an Pr ars * ay ccna fae Ta Low. ._ Close. %  35%8 34% jat peak of la 2 red ee. May tix, Baer & ternational — 
ei dg New ae Am-Ha 8S 12| 10% Te Stocks and : 17 *. celly- oe 2 10% 3% .. tr7pe 42% 214% — nes RoE. « .70 : 7.52 chi. — RX the Cc, a eat Fuller so % 
Btiyt BA 1938 highs yo ss 12 6 | 9 | 10% °i% Ann. Div Sales High 53 | |Kelvina 2 10°. 10% * % ae ten —— 40% 42 1 | mend .22 740.) 438 —— — week. » & gain of wy MS Der: Lacled ld 3% poi 
Tatas New 1933 * 8 ———— 5 3* 6 6 is >. in Dollars. in ~ for Low Close pheno} . 99 tS in 3* z2u8 tye D gach 5 81 90 9 S% *1% nee ob 0 0000 048.06 7.61 vas cc. 3% = 37 38% -09 Setbacks The { and and e Steel, — point 
East i ows.. 1 172 Ho Prd 3 7 38 55% ** Con Fi 100s. Day for for Ch’ge Kim} t . 269 * 5% 5 ovens st L-s — 27 rere 81% a *2 * nkane ae 7.76 ihe 4 36%a in securi ® y Hamilton ’ Nation 
ates By the Associ : g| | Am Internat" 7, ——— * Fgh tebe Day. Day re 8 8. 36 — — — Bavags Arm’ 3 im *% 81% —1% — tee 8.15 — SaaS — coe ane points OF more. — 95 
aN ace ‘von ae Am Loco. 2 ao* Sou 300 con’ Ges “d'aes 48 4345 aSte =i Kress 8 Hla (1 30° 3 bt “2% | Seaboara AL 3 of™ 52” 92 var VEGETABLE MARKET 8:32|winm_? 20% 25% —— ——4 iden opening and e ine an — ——— 
—A and sta , April 22. ‘Am : 5 1 % 12% Con ee 43% — & |! 1 46 2 0 sie 9S 3 3 8 t . 25 % 19%-% Furth exert points at 15 
BA, 4 tt ples we —Stock Metal 16 13% 1 — Laundries 83 83 45% °* Lac Gas 6% 24% 7 __. ™ | Sear ib 46 3 3% % — ST 26% 25 ed in wi er rain ed ip. from wer 
eke 4 ose t am P & 3 30 8% * Cc RRCu — — 3 2 Lee wie 34 N pl 4 22% 27 7) —Range DUCE 8 GL he q Live eat be Tepor, . 
J—— Ri f buyin els of last aut Oo a Lt 60 29% 30 1 Con ba pf 1 7% 1% 3 . R 29% 29 Seneca 15k 1 21% % "1% of MARKET ' 4 — 2H rpool closed It. ; 
Sata g stampede thi Aorsocgpeliyeng BE on,» a + ear PPE ee se Sees Pion 3 P oe ee i Giana 2 Ss. a fe 93 ela ao aun ie , Apr | ae ER Winnipe %d hi 7 
tae & Announcem sweek.  |4@ 1%... 2 > 1 te Bt 3% Eis l de, be 2. 10 te 5% * % we ase * oe 991 one — bythe jobbing — ie =i a * 
| eee slat of ipenon of Az ta BE — fete i; t ET Blake ate vo ngs —— ane ne | — — . — ST. LOUIS 
ae : g of a “controll and the launch-| 4% —— 113 oat 10% 11% of do pta 4. : ox — * Leh RR 1 4414 4, 7 ne oa 734 3% 2% cobblers, 75@80c; prices: Minnesota — — — ic, and J eat opened i STOCK 
| ies controlled inflation’ pro, | A Boo: ae Be Bee emt: 2 2 at aha ie Bo: 2 Be a aa Man | td ss a By “hy BES | ae wae pe 308 os a — —— or | 
net BG p prom Stl Fars Y% 42 —1% | CO ; 15 8% 5 —— % | Lig : “114 P 7 39 del rices, | - 2 — —— — — » Up ¥ 
ae Eh the eof buyin pted a], 7 14 10 43% ° t Motor 18% 18 1 %2% s & M Sb om 3% OMe Skelly on!” 3 a 6% —A pecan Cee 46% 49 (2 da —E with 86.50, * sr. LOUIS STOC 
Eee Bi specula ng reminisc an a ee 20 9 10 % | Cont Oil Del. 16 1 18% — ob Sb 11 77 % 9% ° % y Oi.. 7 6 7% ¢ 95c; Idah mage oy: 100 SE * 4 8 ys) and th 88,500 a wes fale K EX 
ese te Ri aH tive o ent of St 244b 46% 46 « ¥% | Co 1, 40 1% iy | Lil —— 74% iy der 2 4 % 7 % | 15- Oo russe pounds, cars 72,800 500 a ween s of CHAN 
Sata Much of rgies of 1929 Am Sug i 0 46% 46% 46% —3 rn Pr 3 S ie ON au a 18% 18m 16% °1%5|-sotvay +. 29 Se oat Lames wea tenn pate, TORU Ss! ne te — 4 — a year ago ine vies on ine local Bonn 
.; athe : ; kin it was 3 8 4 265 50% 37% 37% * \% .. 49 70% 65 9% ° . & 16% 16 79 °3 .40. 352 2% 2% 4%. 1 way 2214c , $1.35; No. 7 49% wi which we 2 through ago — g the week local 
eee! id d of buyi an extraordin Am Tat Tob. 5 9 46 50% * % |C of W 2b 1 3% % 70% osit uid Carb 2 16% 1 % 16% ° YW y Am I 9% 2 eves | 3201.10; to t each. Fo 1 in * MA 47 tab th 162,000 re 156,0 En. Con a mpared amounted to dur, 
Teta: Bt : , ; 6% ew 54. 3 9 "str 1311.10; — Minnees No. 1 10 | Chi”. 38 ST — een & gear eo 000 bu., company with 658 2749 share 
tees a than y fear of r—buying| , 4°5 5 15 72 1 94% 1% CC pt 2.70 2 22% 2 — 20 eee — a8% 33% Bh 8 moe eee & —— a aad POTATO: in onios, — — 34,000 nrough. Oat rec "80 ‘ea or — 
— 4 hope of loss rath Am T 5 106 7 68% 72 1% | Crown 70 1 28% 1% 22% -° ¥ | L-Wiles Bs 5 2% 4 13% ° % | So Cal Ed 2 28% 24 70 No. 1 ATOES—’ os, | Ght 434,000 bu. Oat oo 80 cars uy Following is Bon 
— j rush to gain. It refl er!” do ype Fdr 1 5% 7014 75% *3% |Cr stl Zeller 3 2 28% 28% - 1 {| Lorill te 4 32 ~ 2% ° % | eon Pacific 12 20% 1 % 28 “*3y , » RCC oe Texas 50-Ib. 7, 59% 35% 39 . ago (2 da compared wi ipts whi loca tions a complete lis 
eae & cated funds i ented a [AD W W126 1 — — ie fy 342* —— of ge oa Baad 50 18% 16% 18% ig |s2iz5. eis tere —— — Sided 13 ears local th 28,000 2 walled om Ge Fesel: pened t. of ‘tram 
ia: oo presented b nto propert an OS an 3 eo we Co... 1 25% 28 ° ¥ | Louisv o 2 leu 17% ° en ee oe 16% 18% *1i0 ASPARA ornia boxes, Chi, E : — tien a Gee 00 a yeu aa , sales, highest , with divi 
AP, ioe a, commod y stocks y, as WW ctfl 3 16% 15 — 4 ban-A Sug 17 2 *3 & N 40 %  % ° % ane cx x 7% 0 i Pn or gage — $2@ .. 41 30 ; Soro — net ¢ - +535 Megha pte 
| es ont —— sag. 2 a 8 a pdlen Reset He 2 Paes et Dorp: BBR — —— 5 — — oe RN oe a — J— 
J——— N mone — oP ° urtis Pub 34% 34 °4 aF Wy 7 Oa tate 14 17% . aes, 33; Soaaen @$1.7 65; |= ning es hic — | good. Sitatle ene” Dollars for * Ch’ 
ere evertheless y- La & 8 ? asec ong | Oe - 1 10% — atu. > 2 a 7% 506 4. 1.440 46 18% *°5 | $ — dae beeen 5; Missouri, | 5¢ * Ko 64%. were — o> "p06, high et Sat __ Wet. Week. Wee for 
EN waned, and , the excitem Anaconda .. 14 5% =i aA i. 26.3 10% 10% % | Macy 3-% i —* vest, 14% 1 * 38 — 1 per te, 50c@ flat crates, ptember * —9*— > Whea good deman — Demenn a own 3 Week. Week for 
ae , ther ent soon | 42¢> bit 0 SH St o A os oo 3 3 le ou Sf Be Te | on. 4 zee * % | QomAN ae ete ae $1; |34% @345 ory ee edger ti es OR ch li y to 1c higher w own 8h 3 %| 31 _ wae 
at i any prono e was not Nia or C .60 6 % 10% 2 Cutler Ham ee * & ad Sq Gard 4614 25 ⁊ t ou pes 1 % % +. 0@3 S—Texas —*  50c@ | bet, 38 5c; July, 3 * Corn— * fferings ts were igher ownSh 15) 30% | 37%)! *° 
mite unced i —— — ——— —— ——A— — 12 Be alee ees ak Gee oe % 3% Oc. stringless, bee, Te » 37% @3T He; ert te Ghee met good demang to p7| 50/11 30%| 30%) 
od son highe nclinati g | Arch-Dan-M1 1 6 a 43 ~6«° D&Co pt .2 8% 8 2 eee CSP. 54 3% %y %1% ee Re % 97 4,| BEETS— 75¢@ $1; Sly, 23ige; Sept Oats— ¢; Septem-| hij Gieter, Gorn gk tel peery no M 1 0%4/110 * 
Sas st on to jetti Ar an-Mi1 5 6 iy Del & 20. 2 10 By * & . 23 12 OE, dee Ster 8 1. 87 28% aie CAB Texas ; poor ay c; Septembe , 23@23 higher . Corn gher an a. ider Mf 95; 4% 4|110%\— 
a of loss of grade bond ~| Arm Del pf? 5 a a D ud. 9% 10 Manati —— ee oe ie | Stewart-w 20% 28% 29% $1) | ton BAGH Texan new Pad tee a Toit 24K. Hye and oats unchanged on der Me 3 om) ; 
eee ea purchasi s for fea Arm ‘Ill A 9 58% 56 17% {Del L & w 8 — %| Man Su +540. 1 *1% wart-W 1 ‘23% Yy 34 —* t tes, 90 exas $1.40 @1. 8 Barley—M july, 46%4¢;} Ue. Rye Sales of unchan changed * a | 183 20 ar 
ape returns ng power of a * 78 Se % 58% *1% D&RGW pf. 48 24% 23 57% °%1% | Mar coo a4 teu sen 1 —'s¢ | studepal web co Se ae % 1" — tsbana weite nt pase 50. | September, 39 ay, 37%c; September, | °* win — Senge ot to Vie Snot | 38 se te te 
aya) | . Th vs : . ;_ bulk, ~~ ; exchange .| 145) 35 | 4%) #2 
at lied at th e gilt-edged of fixed | , 2°, Pf so 3% 7% if - * wit. 2 — 2 a tid 80 2 10% 10% 10% — as Ste 3% 4m * ie —— a lettuce crates $50@55 % @ 40c. Ju et tiee eek ee mate cn c high tshoe pié| 1560/1 29 | 3 2 
ee e close 0} beable pal-| neon 4 % 1% * DomeM 1.30b 20% 2%-— % in-R 1. —3 Ft OO gl oy py tae: et, a * ) $202.50; ' ” — — 2 ay vere —— 501105 %4 10514 5 | 6 
J vestors seem of the week Assd D 2, ey 4th 8 4 | Dom Str 34 18% 17 — 3 iy 4150 17 «13% my 9 M1 cant 2.50; Texas L FEE — — — winter wheat Tine eQuay-N } 11 105%) 
af in E yy 18 M ot,. 4 10% 1 i Oil 1 17 2% — are , “a FUT garlicky wheat wheat 74. ane 3) 110} 2 11/11 | 
Ae be n as W e that s Atch Tas ma ee Tym 7% 22 —— 28 14 15 ath Al 1% 4 3 Wy 3 ig | Superh pf 6t20 37 *4 $1.10; 8 exas 1.75@1.8 $2.50; ST sien shes 72 wheat 73 T4c: N 74 ioe: ĩ atCandy 5| 26 | * 
at —J indeed b as in prospect uch | Atch pf F .110 rete 34% °* %&% a * 13% 14 fo May De % 5 19 71% 8 caster e t % 92% 92 37 — @ 60¢: 5@90c; M half cr -85. a > . LOUIS MERC %c; No. %c; N > No. 3 red’ ae do 4 95 9 5% 7 1 
as e oe sau oB... % psi % 18 52 eee hh Bik 92 i Lauuenion Saichinan: ta’ backeta”” pril 22.—M HANTS’ ee ae o. 1 hard hailed +3 7% | os 
eh cial , be controlled. would, | 4t! Cet 5 . 2 61 5% 48% * | Drug In ° 3% cCall 2 5 20 % 19% % | Su Oil 5 10 o8 — lettu sack bu bask 9 for ne ill feed EXCHA yellow ¢ No. 2 wheat 7 wheat ice-S 8 ‘| 2 ae 
nag quarter nents finan | aes eS ee 1% | Dupl ¢3,20 41 3% 3% ..... oo ig RR io” seu oa @ Mest 1% — — — ——————— ets, 50 | more arby delive futures were sen itcec — cant eu a do pf 3.5¢ — 
— express mi r, contin tlas Pow . 18% 17 & *2 uP de N 2.140 10 ie 4% *1 M Tin 4 988 26% 24 17% * T 1 4 4 1 AU boxes, 3 $1.75 @1. n Saturday’: Broad trad for the Oats: c; No. 3 c; No Bell pf7 438 50 50 5 *1 
ed ie 3 of opini sgivings. D ued Aub Auto * 3 12% 12 17% °* : 46 43% 9%— % cKess & R 13 69% ooh 26 «2° % Tex Corp 1. 1 um 9% Ou TT 1.25 @ 1.60. + Aone 90. | Price ae | — — was transac 3 : No. 2 w white con WBell pf? 111%/110 50 
eae aside on were naturally wide. ‘aviation Cor £3 42% 38 a8 «5 Best Hoa'S: 11 590° 5238 — | MeLelan sire et eee eae 43 Fao 18% 15% 16% $M CELERY — E crate, | higher to. crate g white oats 24%4¢; sample rade vu Beer 50). 3 11134 | 
E ey g q e * I g ¥ aioe ‘ ; — bran 7 — * e ' **e 
aoe: wre oe the oto salle deprecia- wt a 140 12 4% = - i | Eitinecn Gch. * 38 6% * Miami ange Ea + Br ao 4, a Bt gh aS he ar 2; erate, washed, $1.75; crates, $1.7 ff bei nt og to for ‘Chicago. deliverien CHI ee yee: ag ** 685) 10 1m 
at Rial neceesry bring rel oat Hos 18 Hy Hie Ha Beer 4 at ak a Talia: 2 fe de by td — | FEES ene ne 22 cain $70 [Saat te oie a | CHICAGO WHEAT meme 148) 8| a8 | a8 Lg 
ai vid = recovery was mer real | Barnadail 2738 26% 25% ae a: pe T ..110 ie 38 4 — —— 7% 6% 3% 3% ze 2 see 3 — 553 2355 BERS—Texas bu short crates, | aby . Sales : ADVANCES — —— — LAs Pte 
ce 3 rar . P. Morgan ng pro-| Beech.N * 2% ie si] 40 & Lt. — Par i 15% 15% 15 oa | do pid ag Fee. ae 16 — ¥ d Indiana, $1 ¢ — boxes Oklahom Apil High._Low papa 3 ON SP 7S BESSION —— 
J—— —— 7 Sait of of his — * P 3 . 16% 15 16% + % do $6 pf . “ A +4 55% sy ° * ot * in 1% — gar * * we ; — eri au +, eon 2 $1.7562 PEAS—Callf Oklahoma »¥ hae meet — ose By the T AT WINNIPES —— ne 
— d emb , end -Hem % 53 > | xi'st Be oe 10% 1 ¥ | wo-Kan-Tex.. 54 1% ° %|T 0 ps % 37% ‘; GREEN PEPPE sian May .......13.10 — —— CHICAGO, Dollar’. [Sales we 
+ os high argo on orsed Bendix Aviat q 5% 53% * St Bat 2. 12% 12 0o%— * - 5% 5 i%™— m-D Ax 1 55 37% s°iz | crat N PEPP Rs. telephone mM iGavees ne «+++ 14.60 CHI ted Press. liars. |Sales 
J bank gold. So on wo ee ae a at at Bt Bet 3. 5 38% % 12%— con” a eeu u Be eu pate oS wt os 5555 ‘iti ERS — +t eee ee 46 1846 i810. 14.60 CAGO r | High.| Low | | N 
“satt with f ing. quarte me|peth su 86 wou 11% * % zone 8. 2 3S 30% 30% — % us ream. 22 9. 10 — | Transamerica ae ot mc =o * 8 2501.75; bu hampe June ...,...12.70 3.10. 13.10 | Winn , April 2 own 8h3.| 100 . | Chose. Cha 
— avor th rs regarded Stl 8 18% 17% 1% s % En b Svc 2 % 38 — 4 t ..e 2 * 19% > e \% Trans ca 10 M 21% aaa GUMBO—. ° bu naieme hie *June sicudeamee 12.6 . 13.80b 13. peg wheat 2.—Wild do pfd 7 37% 7% .Ch’g 
Seats. program e credit do pt 4 23% 2 18% * EPS $5% 6% 6% % ° 4 Se oc 4. ay ae *1 & Will 5% 5 22% *° i, | gone Florida $1@ | Uy — * 509), oS. 13° 3.90 | Net. heparts prices an vw· ami | Soa stm! 
wot i ey as it expansi Bigelow-San. 11 46 1% 23% * % |... Pt ww 5 6% ° M awk Cpt 3% J Tri-C Co 1 4% * 38 50 EN ON 6-bask 4 Ey get oe” cece. SS 2.70b| the that d incorrect jamil- ij 60/ 10 1014 |110 % |— 
aa eral Rese applied t on | Bla San, 1 42% 2 | Eaquit %. 1 22 ¥ | MonsantC 6 10 2% 3% °* % Trusco 3 27 4% 4 * ; silver IONS — et crates uly . aeees wee 3.40b 13.50 gold Canada man Br. 4 10 
bey ‘as rve Oo the F w-Knox 11% 1 46 *4 OoOBl 22 on hi 2 \% 9% % * & n 1 5% 4 wyw— & HO skins, 6 Home- , $3.75. A t 0 e88 es eee 2.40b F b k ; standard had nt. Shoe2 5 4% 10 e 1 
— givings operations ed-| Bohn Alun a ae a. % | Erie ROR 2 8 3 — — a7 10" © 4| om i _4 % 5% ° RSERADISH — | rates, $3.75. | Saugust .. — Sue Ee 2.50p| ets &° skyrocke scala Chtengs anmeall . a 4%] $% 
A as we , such m on lum 68 ; 1% 8 i4|_ do ist pf 3 6% mi re a es tt e+. Fae — sis ee ALES 'SsH —— Hom dozen bu 1a. | tee encore. ee 3.20b 13.30b ti cago. grain W andyi/ 3 35° | 35 | * 
Pet yt? chiefly re express is- AmA 5b 18% 17 yy * % |B st pf 2 as aig One Mor&Es 2. 2 36 1 18 1% nd-Ell % a Cap KALE... No. 2, Home-gro unches. September .. alee ~s 12.40b 1: Sensational ng late t . W Bell pf7 8 8 5 *4 
Seer around ed centered Borden 1.60 1 57% 181% ° ureka V Cl 7™% 6% Ye ..... | mothe 3%.t120 36 % 1%/y- 2 20 : : - LE—Home 75¢@$1 wn. No. *Septe *"12.50 12.50 13.20b 2.50b| wheat action — agner 7/111% 8 
man te printing s the proposal coe anan” 36 ane B7% STM... Exch But 1 4% S% +51; | MotoM Lode 50 49% 49 oe BE 19% 20. ° ENDIVE — import per 100 Ibs.” — A 12.86 1290" 12:50 marke of . the ra | so eu eu 6 
ae ED . 26 wae % +10 1 4% 4 14 | MotoMet Gau. ¢ 9% 49% —5i% U Cal i 1 % 28% * le — Import boxes bs. ** 2.50 12.50b| 8 t was vagner El | 1 6% al. «+: 
ae Ave pecial curren for | Briggs Mt 39 10% oret *s" af] tae eae St et Moto u. on Ce oe 2 he a 29% * a. ed French, 20@ 25 ao — — eg ny 4s xxl) 15 337 
* rage High cy. Bk-Man - 32° 9% 10% % do p 410 2 10 M r Prod. * 14 Un Pac 6 70 74 12 12 * ESCAROL 20 April — 3.20b_13.30b against buyi bed here s| xx1| 15 6%| 6 
wi ‘i 4 e hi h ber B yn U Gas5 2% % bd 125 L&T 2% 2% 2% * % do pfd ~« & 34 3 13% a.) Cc 1.40 3 0 60 Ma *2% LETTU ] bu. a 2 TAO SRS 1 wheat here es in Chi peg ma SE S. tess 
Pei were adv ghest —* ctober. r Shoe 3. 269 69 J——— Fed WS A 38% 38 2% ° Murray Corp. 4 9 3% 3 © %! Un: ft. 4 15% 14 60. — $3.25; CE—Ari . hampers, AR aah Se a ai 6.75b 16.75 eraly fell more cago. Prices : : 
eu prospect a a e bonds| Brie bel. isi0* 130” Siw. PPrE a6, 2 18% aK 3 i |S Mer. 3% 3% sh: Unit Bis"t.60 2 3 24 26 aa | $188; Gn, $3; inaiana “i0-im. baskets —— 14750 14.908 ay, bat shot upward Inte BE he — 
pay | inflation in th on. Inasm i Gn et 2 fe oe — ss‘ lar oe 8 2 te iam 14% Ni NatBise L..t50 — ae eh it Carb. 10 1596 33s tg | tuce | home-gro hy aoe omen ct — 13.90b| “28 “hd eee death cok & Corbitt pfd — — 
J of debto eory eases uch as ucyrus-Erie 2 4% °* & ist N 8 oig 2 61% 6 ly 14% * nee a 32 21% sia 7 ta Cc .40 115 15% 14 20% * % ce box. wn head, 35@ — — ike ——— quota duoyant rowns Shoe pfd . a 4 7 
rs and the burd ret ye lle ae 4 % eos ss at at oe ee Gert ay 21% * nit C pf 3 u y 38% LIMA BEAN 50c per let-| ¢ ‘* 43'90p 14.10b| of & ae tent one ee —RWD 5 
ha J second em m d gf. 2 Me 5 iy — 14 N I 55 1% 10% *1% Nat istill 34 17 10% 11 1% U G I — 28 4 30 31 Me bes da in pods, * ay eeeve®t e078 ‘ G — 5 to 2 , and %y @1le * 1 t Mfg com ere ef } 3 “eee 
an ita B erally im grade bo ore o pt. 1% 1% 5% — & Fox Film ae 2 21% 19 10% * %& Nat D a % 16 1 % %* %| Unit 1. 54 5% 42 4 % * %/15 SHROO $1.25 *June Heseece © ~~ “f4.00b 14.001 Until ) cents. provisions Up; oats urkart Mfg gp AI 37 38 
“saat — The bo nds gen-| Bulla — ee ‘cau ems. , ee ae. ee D2 1 34%6 3446 17% Sitio Ah oP et va 8 + 2, . oe ROOMS—Missouri and | eJuly | .:... “eee ouae 13.60 13:60 at Gre Ge a's TaEicago Ry Equi cee — 
hae nell tn nd mark Bullard Co J gene” _do pfd 6 32 29 & 1% ° NPé@ os 34% 34 °14%4|U & $ 1 7% 87% % *%1% USTARD Oklahoma, p> EP ake oe (enon 13.50 43.60b| @! on the day, erron ding he thicago R wait ———— — 
444 of 60 re y the sta et, | BurAdM — 1% #1 Gen —< -aee 27% 29 Ye | Nat iti 3 86 %y— %/|U 8S Gyp 1 5 % 87 ers, 50c; T GREENS—. . ‘. cone ease "50d 13.40 | ®08ndor Board eous be! re had end entury_ E ipm pfd ... | 2 oe 
ey ; | presenta ndard ind Butt ch.40 8 14 414 14 bine Am Inv. Ww 104% 104 72 N Stl 10% 10 86 — 8 Ind Alco 21 30% sat iz: 2 400 — exas crat Alabama ham September . eeere ay Be 3.35b 13.2 co the of Trade — was gener. ‘ommon ect — — a — — 5%! ~ 
Bi ast half of substantially: in ex | Buttecop @2 33437* Gen “Agpbalt — ee: abu a1 +2” US Leather 20 845 13% 30 hi —— — ——3 — ages — poms ed —— eT) 
ey tb of th y in th ae Same eet mn Bakin 4 10% 21% * at Tea .60° 4% 6 — US Pipe %. 12 13% aa ®t tooe ONIONS— 35¢] ayy — —— 250 | we —— —— ge_ market J V — M —— —— voce] ——— 
—J sw pee ie A Ses * 16% 1 Nev y 39 15 a ae ipfi. % 10% % %*1% 1.40. liow, $1.05, pound sac RING rowin ned to tus, man about “ er Mtg maesec cress @ i aa 
rote ee carried g in the stoc Callahan Z- 17% 1 seit "3i%4 leon Gomme of 2 . as 16% 15 16% * o Ee aa en 10% ° ONI 05, white * MON a Bt er gy ig ly & W F 4 
1 est price avera ue -mnarket [Gena BOAIs ee ee 6 Gen Gable pttS0 13 - %IN YT AE ou fe" en « wl snus. 29 7 14% 14 Se | rege 350400; — EY AN ee oe a we a decided ee G ‘com’ ct): ete 
he. i Can . Gen pft5o 3 x 7 7 * ubber. 29 % 5% a 35 @ O-pound sacks De ILVER strengthen wrsees, tween Chicago aM rulton Kyte 8 + — 
J since early O ges to the hi J a DGAle Ae - 4% on . 4 1Ge 4 sa > 90 J 3 4% 4 7% * %&% do 1 pf 7% 6 6 white 6 40c; _yello Minneso ) posits lake ed b a tenden icago and — ONE ic cca 6%) 
othe ae. statistics y October —— — a 5 10 * Pe n Ci pf 7 ee 3 ya Se Sige Tae 5 iw US sm&R i 72 12% 7m 8 LO! O@65c; Idaho 40 @ 45c; ta) H in the St. by navigation trom. oe ue lamilt cameo ua | 10e). 05 
i a (He J index f ° Standard Cannon M . 100-11% 10 10 144 Gen El .4 +130 104% 5 35 1 ycé&s L 17 23% 10 3” do pf 172 40 11% 12% 24 Oo liow danvers o spanish 65c: Ohio ouse bank Louis Cl expectance from — openi wu meno — Shoe ..... 104 tee 
weay se ot the week at of 90 issue Case J I... 58 53 10 B4 23 Gen wi spied 3 11 104% 104% — % +B : so an se * oom wi "3 Sea cou. — wall lun vemece: 3 , SOC. : Colo- | 2eSs last s at the cl earing | Fri ‘sf cnlergea Ee 0 ee pres 2 Sec) ee 
tie ol the 61.6, u = need |. seats... a. cs” oo. ee * % |Gen Fa pl.60 3 11 hed tt Be oe tee hk % 3 “1 % 48% sat [ontoa tas. Illinois bushe Frid close of busi Friends ged European @ drawiie Frese pet +--e) ae 
a gay gs week, Comm p 8.7 points Be ER, 50 y% %1% |Ge_ G&E wee ot ae bees jm * | NXN * . = J— 5 —D——————— Ag ic “geno — eet sae whe, an increase ay, were $348 =| effects of —— — — ER — 
J as th mmodit — J 8 ST 44 + 1 A. be 20% 30% “43 d 84 Piet ® ees an 9% 42 ONION. P: -05@1.10; whi of $2 294.000, } Sn°° of adiait tetletion aetna tk aan costs ages | 
ae ae oy e non-ferr y issues, su elanese eas 2 57. — G It Ed2.04 ae 1 30% “1° | N opt. 16% 15 1 +++ Unit 40 2 8 % 71% br #11 | $1.50 PLANTS — F te, | preceding ,439,000 600, | — ee ee ee ohnase nal Shoe com 2 .. 105 1 
es particular! ous metals, ch | Celotex pf. or ee — — oe ane —- 2 TEE, Y Oa W . = os. Se Siig a eS . 74% °2% |, pag 7 — — Frida week. Time d over the| jor crop di _— . a oe canes Siaees F £7../'3 36 
Ta ias 4 rh. Wheat y strong. , were | Gerro deF A ae Ee «| Gee Moors 2. ae Bi” Bt 52% | __ do Sh tog 10 6% 8 26% °1.. | Univ Pi Sa a ae Se 2% | rel; ‘Texas bu t Louisiana. te, | wi y were $105 eposits last | $¢ infle i imare on accoumt Ga ‘ey ‘Boller Equip 
Beh AE Me bs, w tro 4 6 28 “Sih Mo 51% — pt 7 6 11% * pe&R. 28 — $1 bu bask $2@5 th $1 ,413,000 inflation, Poder n_ account i r Equi -50). 7 
4 UE Se b, co as one Check ePas 187 % 25 veh Ge pf 27 16% ey Nor M +20 38 35 do pf 5 28 * .40 @ 1.50 ets, $1.25; per bar 05,046 . com wer T becau of m™ gen & So ice vs oss ot 17 
Cogs 2h mmoditie of the lea er Cab oo fae s 2 ian oo is fea — ——8 oases * Util Patt ‘A fe RN ° if | PARSNIP! | 25; half crates week; 046,000 th pared | ary districts Saline’ abvenues tat — Gabe sled veeeelis ges! 
win Cott —*— ders in | Rete 2% - i” a" 3% |S, ee oi ge or & WB 2.131% 129 65 92% Part 'i'i2 3% 3 %.0s.. NIPS—Hom tes ; demand e preced ry districts of thet vances it Rac, —— ist 
—J J on gain ing about 6 Ches 2% 89 3 *216 Re et & 23 3 out a No A A 31 Ye 24% 2% | Vadsco 2 3% 4 ee yan bu bas e-grown bu compared deposits ing | Wheat cts of the further price ote Het Go .66 Valea. 
Ps a 3 ‘ # Silv ed more th cents Chi Cc 2 20 1% 29 9 23 Ge & 7 21% % 7 % Nor A viat % 129% 1 3*8 Vanad ‘ 3 i 3 3 @eeee RADISHE kets boxes 400; > with $187,456 Co region. United rains aciede Ch Co .60 eoelteser ; 7 
ite By  Vonabbed adva an $3 & E iil as aan sen ° Re&U 1 23 N 8 pet 6% 31% * ium o°ig | dozen S—Home-gro" ;|)ers' da $185,807 456,000 m and States win cQ risty . eseees| 10%! 
Be Ge i OH nced a bal Chi V Lae 18% 1% Gen Re EBS % eeese or A 63 21 5% 6 1% | Va Car 91 I~ bunches; grown wh : eposits 000; wheat. oats uay Norris » wetaes Yl... 
a oe a ounce, and some 6 ce e. N W.120 * 2013 *2% fract 2 % 7 —az North “ge se Be ly 19% 2 % * & | Vul Chem 1 5% 14% 7 i 1.75@1.85; ; Arkansas cra ite 35¢ per with $55 $55,425,000 ; bank- Provi paralelled — ee rs be 
3 J copper nts an Oo pf .. — 5 ig — G StC pf 5% 5 7% ° No wed 7% 37 1% *1 ulcan Det. 1% 15% ° issouri ; bu bask tes cherry ,002,000 . . com ce sions upturns do pf 4 .4254 
pound. er about a nek tis = 3 4 — illette 1 1-38. 3 5% % | —— T&R 18% ao. Ses a 1860 26% 1% 1% % | RHUB bu_ baskets ets, whit red |,, 22¢ 8 mage pared —_ ne es tees 
Ae ide Th +: ers * cherry e, $1.25; | ton t. Loui Clo w issourt Portland Cem veel TA! 
J Moody’ cent a] a iwan est. 6 2% Z . oa Gillette pf 5 12% he: hae +4 * 17% et a2 | Wald prA 2 dozen ARB ——- Hom red $1.60. report cleat Clearing sing ind ith action ficht riland Cement ;:. 40. |." 
ee: | at s pri ChiMstPéP’.~ 5 2% 1 imb B 2 55 1% 12 % | Oliv 1 1% Ye orf 8 1 2 2% bunches. e-grown 15@: $8,000, clearin House 724c; emnities: a lichigan Davis ement J 
a pee. by tive com price index of — 2 5% bu OK Gia ca...’ % 53 atl vaeaer * ee a ie 2 SPINACH—Texas 5@30¢ per | $7.7 — ee ee Associa- | 98@ 6 —— othe ‘ational Candy 1st’ ++] 6M! 
fete Samad ee 1% 5% * % Cd ... 2%. 1 55% °3% do pr pf.. 5 2% -.|Ward Bak } .- 3 6% 6% ....° me-gTo b ,700,000; responding 4 1 22, 1 ora oe 4% %e @ 67 at—May 65 Natio andy ist pid 7... 4:0 
ores dl 10 per modities ad 15 sensi- | © Bags 8 F 1% 1 a |Glid_pr pt —— 2 *3%4 | Otis E 2% Bak B ose 3a 8Q boxes winte baskets varity ig a lak coer 7 5gc; 8: A Aaaegllad di ule onel Come pia 7 * 
2h eae cent vanced do T 2 * 2% % ©* & Gobel pf 7T50 4 7 %4 lev .60 10 BY yarner Pict. 4 1% 1% batts UASH—F! winter 10 55 @ 60c; ing period , $774,300 ast year 39% ; July 37 c. Corn— Yc; Sept jational Be y com 1 oo | OS 
+ a i? ; since ’ reaching th about | Chi ~ <a ae 3 3 2% ° acid Du 42 2 8 48 48 Sar ee Stl. 24 14% 13 essen arren B 27 2% 1 1% lg Texas bu ge hampe | were: Report of det year ago ,000;- — ce, 424 6 Sc, 405 May 3% Nicholas ene Sietate ot R%! 
— Eh age it Septembe e best level | © 3235 ° .) iv 8 fe % |Gooarieh -. 23 ae ee ae ce do pr pt i480 644 a iey oy | Wee O8 ros. 1 5% So ee — TORS. ra white $2.50; | 800.0 Debits to individua AP $1,060,400-| = = ice-Stix ay --+0| Ome 
ye adva r. Its 1&P6 4% 3. «iS aa SS ae te * * & ow-ttt Gl 2.23 49% Ms | Wes oe ev petee 3 5%. 5%— i hampers ATOES— ; | $00,005. total — * — — Rice-Stix Dry G ist pf 7 «. — 
ek. to th nce corre percent pe pt * 4% * ah 3 8% 181%, * % | Pac 2. 23 4 5% — %. 10 a. 34 y% —'%|15@ nancy hall Home-gro debits to to da men 933,/B Wheat Ber ix Dry G st pf 7 Leg 
sap oa e sponded Le ee Se ke © 1% | Goody Fo ¢ Be % 8% ° % G&EI 2 9% 46% 6% * % eres a ee a et dog aa naanen 30@ 45¢;. Bern bu | 700,000; ee 20 Se ee age tae Up 4c ar tide gg B COM... + es: 65. | % 
er RES dollar ———*— d roughly | Chi ¥ A ee ate: — — ao eae coe Gong: asie — —— 16% — %4 ae oe ee -SBermuda, | bined de petal to dete $603 a 3,900,000;| WIN Aseociated Winnipeg ‘cullin Steel DG com ..... 4% 
Ban ae & , in term ecline in oo RE RR ae BR ES + — goes tee 35 he 224% 24% *1% arn * Se —— — oo Lie ot 30 14 | Stock. home- mag yt By Sone fey ee eee te, $603,300,000; $6,- — am Becuritieg Im¥ GO De Sik 2 
ee ie Wall st s of gold the | Ch ds Co 7 8% 83% 54 Gr Sik H 2 3* 505% ari *1 Pac Te’ — 3* 28 *1 WPP A, p 6t10 35 40 40% —1% red — oe nanc hamper Seed — — individual .300,000; eo ,- | SMashin , April 2 Sedalia Inv Co cava 1 1 
Bal AE . —2 os hall, 20 ; = 2.— Wat pid 8 4 
re, ae that the reet noted currencies.|Clle ¥ 2 2 Tee tae ta Grand Col i ait .. T 6. 2 70 29% «.-06 | Go ——1 — — @ 50e per box. 1B@ 25c. Puerto Rico, 46 — te ate, Seeernore bank and | ;7aT™ — — nie ate? -++| 97 (20 
Pak iy 2: self off States erest | Gas, Inn's oan” 33° -43"° ig [Grens r i a ita on” and iy le 2% "24 ‘2 “se | West eae 4 —1. | 2:50; 1 ES—Florida 46 | Commercial y rates were olan an = ian a tin Bast Pall 40 
hie that am cold standard ina w tA — —— SPR Ea oe oom mle wait 8 i or Sb; sign pe ion carne ote i pot atts Tar Rel sal tng te ong Bt Py ete ij 
ee ie _ tral bank oldin eck | Sole P nt 80 “8 orRR 8% 8 *1 2% 7% — ¥ : 27 T 32: | $3.50@4.50; $2. —— — 4 pe nella Edy ¢ ous | oor fit taki 7 Servi m so) Se 
ed bee: i in gs of h Colg P 1 28 1 78% 8 "4 Gt West f 440 15 % 8 Pathe te 2 2 4 1% eS * 50 @ 4.50; hap 50; Texas LO r cent. (30-180 per cent; Getti ad not ing in th agner lect ce pfd eee 25c! 
ae 3 since th g system er cen- Coll pfé6 1 31% 12% 0 *1% a ug 31 % 11% 1 — iy do Exch 1 4 ly % ig West 3 2 1 $ 1 — 1 TURNIP: ’ ugs, * ⸗ % NDON. days) t; da ng unde retard the e closing ° Wagner ric Corp ones ee 25 “* 
ae e reco reach & Aik 67 13% * o pt 7. a | ES 5% *3% Avi. 3g Ww n Tel. 61 % 2% — 9% | DU box; 3—Home- 6s, lower at April 22. » *%@ rive — * bullish Alto Electric com . © <5 
ee | ie | 193L, rd total of Septe peak |S! F & 13-95% 5S 'S % | Grigsby G tan OS ia 28M oot | Peo-Ford. «2 .2 * 3 ose 24% en *2 ll age Mee a-qrews, 26 LONOOM Ana —Bar reached y und mid-sess Cho a tee Corp pid 7 | 77 
4 te Septe wasn * 5 «2° | Guantan run 9 98 98 1% | Ben- Tee as rae “cae [eee ee 6 22% % 26% * * — ee eee tn yg m0 Pha silver easy is highest patch in Bonen ‘ity @ Sos PB 5. Tl be 
ae J i, mber ; & El 74 7 55* Sug 7 —— Pen 1 4 9 ee ote White . 26 21 2 1% yellow, 50c. , $1.25@1 ts, 7 per t. Di pril 22.— ° omentum Moion Paes er — — 5 
ie | RE acy. — | goto: 8S as age A— ee ae Pei Die Gem 16 20% 32 86 ee Be 50% 33m t1%¢ | 7 — Georeta. cates ——— ————— Bs wil vet Bearing Mat 6a" < 00° 20 | 2 
ae ee Flo nded m Cb 2 65 13% * ulf Sta 2 25 1% 91% |" -2 —û— Set ppt sna Oe" ton » 9-16 —— ume o int 8c lag Se 5a dale ea 
are urish of the week Coml Cr 3 36 36 65 65 % stl 4 16 2 2 ea... |Peoples.G %.176 20 1% 1% ilson & Co. ee % 2% °* * bu baskets cent 67 fran — oe per ce se after of purchas erests placed rugges 7s ape — 
J tuations strength as d with a| Com! or. at 6% 34% 36 betas Hack W 1% 1 ee Is ae ee cos. % 18% Rs, iat. = 4 ou 3% 3% % —— “ ee & és 66 caution? 4 — the nalf-w ing orders bert Scullin Steel 6s || etek eee 95 |. 
AD et can nea % * % Hahn D § 6% 1 sec, feere —J My *1 do . 8 24% 2%.. | WE j ee Se lees; 4 ‘per Indica ay mark St. Lo eT te pees * 
rant de | Easy narrowed. dollar fluc- ont? SY nish, 8 29% 27 son Dee 2 ug 6% 16 Marq 49 : 44* % 7 — SM — — centimes; 3—— tions of — oa 3 
: + oo J v ee 1 54 2 — Sg ee 1 49 4 oolw 2.4 nd 28% ly 8l4 44* AL ce NGTO was e on Lo r shown additi nited Rai Store *see 25 
were Fi ngs f of earl = = 17% 18% 138% °2 ee ee i eu 18% ° 34 Nag A gd + Rl Sa Wrigl . 5 33 a —  Saeee sel 90 wate $4,008 20 23.25. | Sein traders. buying o in Dividend rates as given in | * 
eign it i By i buy ound trad y stock opté.. 1% H 4 18% * 10 M 75 75 4 et Milk 130 10% 3 Wrigley Jr 2 15% 14 35 *4 Copper ted Press. 455.8 $19,42 re $4,64 asury } Me aaa The ups perations # la annual s as given 15 fe. 
bag LB nei again ers read Con- 60_ 1 28% 1 1% 1% Ho me ks —1\% Petro C . 6 9% 10 ereere Yell Trk 7 42 * 15 . , week to prices gai of : 36.35. — 8,393.21; um as the wing continued to test ae payme in the table 
Pp ite Ft | veered ba and the y to} Cm Cig : Oe he? Ghee eee "1% | Houd Her B 9 204% 199 Seties ‘tekes ae % 8% weeee | youn ac. 5 asi 418 + pst gaye ned Y% cen April were $11,42: yt hy er 4 —— M3 in cee ee ee —— 
ee he . aT ck t tide pr pf % 9 "+ ia piety Houston $32 % 204% * Ph ps 7% 7 6%. “ely g saw % 3 * 3% | me trolytic. of 6% t for $11,423 ties f $353,- u divide of ne If-year 4 on 
Cmte Bi becam o the ad quickly | —— 6% 9% boa mag dh ag 9 J 5%, | Ebila Roe 9% 7 "**| Young S&T eee ge *6 nt by — E———— the} NEW 72884. 7 + Of noe wly listed eclarath 
at ‘7? mi e ve vanc 7 — o new. 17% 16% Sols 16 — I. 2 s 2 or if | Zonite tT. 9 6% + | Sumers both dome —— — YORK. April days * origina, sation — securitie 
ee . i ranged very brisk. e which 1% 50 Howe 8d 4c a: 2 3 17% *1 Philli orris 1 3% 3% 9 * & Zonite Prod 16%. 15% 6% * & from was nm map and f ng move strong, 1% , April BIDS AN erwise —* sale and nounced at th 8. 
ae a i i whi from i to Net gain points in Am SO ..... Huds&M Pty 16 16% 14 Sis a Pet. 10% 10% A+); ee * 4 as lat ted, although de con NEW YO higher at 3 22.—Bar : 1] OFFERS not —— agg ag om — 
which canceled about 5 poi s|Great We erican 8 — 3¥% 2 18% 23a 16% °1% | pce ale Ciltae HEAL 0% — % le; : % P 4% — ee eee re cose’ strong; sales’ 6 ae a silver | ,, CHICAGO ; epoca Ce 
yaa iia BS uga . 14% — Pie pfd A Ve 8 34 rs ft, in ited Prod elo off , sales 22.—Silver oft A , — Ss 
Vey ay iy reaction and most of F nts, | their 1 stern. Toba r and/£ 5% 4% 5 % ree Pet .. 1 6% % % i lseurs, le in scrip; @, uding Sates plaree a for in forei 6,125,000 futures ee ee 1 22.—G = 
hatte i averas put the elosi riday’s | ba adership f ccos too uropean > i | in Flour .60 “aoa oe veoee |alwidend. ena or a ncluding €x- | umers — posits euik peet ten. | Tee | — —— 9 — FRU ‘ 
ea | EE e only half ng mark cco “B,” rom Ameri i: ldeera Savcueey unde but Putco 2.8 — paadiite idend’ paid this stock; k, ac at year: | ished | future  developt itm-| July 3222, May wi ——E MARKET 
Pee AS sj — ursday’ a poi et; Util » which can To- rgely mod » but net “ -> 1 17% 1 eee or -stock this year; n k, accum this | ished —— en velopmen to un- AB uci pe uly wheat Bid 
hie tee 4 s 1933 nt und ities gained was f erate gains L_8 8 8 » | crease; dividend ; m, also ulated ady Pp ts, increased Con 002 +36.4 33.50 J ae. Otter ST 
Pee ho Mi | metals high. er firm. were less over 4 airl d and trad EX ; 8 , eeeee ’ ae since extra ancing. wi eall - eceoes 0 33 3 Se whea @eeecses — ome . LOUIS 
es i we Rai : y dull in C ett bi, ad: 2 a De cy . petogs for f +++ - 36.60 80 6.00 | yemte * 22.— PRO 
ne J J modi re favo ls an aggressi Day’ ° g NG eee ’ actua) . a 1: ¢ ; mand for these in- Dec. weetee é 3 M mber at ang & 2% . Range DUCE 
ete, @ t red d ve, bu s 10 since sales: — unvhanged; in-| the con for lead f also « ean + + 36, 34.00 6.40 | ~2Y corn ; . 66% -67 of today’ MARKET 
as — 4 tled J —— fo te som. t: ‘Maile Freight Movemen » but Closing fe ‘eines ‘hina: MARKET QUIETER — an a hI Syed tng gc ———— — of ae trade- teal Pg ga Jan. ——— rer 36.0 a, oo dal wp Teche + 9 sae by the 8t. s jobbing prices 
beg ee By 510 shar Sales ally bus-| w were f t. the 10 most act and net chan 3 —32 gp rodusers so tha dally sales } pond o Sele — “533 * Louis Dail 
eer ct 2.75-| which forthe we way the for py ie UB locks: “Genera _ FOREIGN EXCHANGE aE, ane oe — or goog amie ough puna bse 
J— eral Sept. 3. ay| rose 69 e week ings , rise %; U 1; Avia Co 3 wi. eae hae May 4 tions. B en ak io ton In rain HANTS’ EX 1.75: toe 1.30; red nois wit 
eee Pe pivemett wg —— — — rg “8, Steel, 42%, rise cpange strong” (@ieat Baan im - [edinto, June’ sti tunes was areety for vestmen Pea — 173, Jonatnana, 81.500 1.607 i 
oe a | if ; tion” tag gre sore Sue Se ago * —— per se game ic vs —** hes * —* 1% 3.82% * sia.) “Great Bria nny 1 a * for that month. inquiry: extend- | t Trusts wheat... —— ben davia, 84 we —— Pte 
piles & is end e to - | Low Fe,” er a year and Tel., , Tise 1%; ; , demand 83; 60-da on" Geant | ton one vance in zinc their | By th ' ——— O° y — — ae LE my $1.05 
 iaix ‘hove markets quickly caught Northern in Fe, "Union ‘Pact | Unite RR. pe, 1% iss Great Ri — — cables, 4.2644 Meg RR y the Amocinied Pres — tort at aor — ty att — 
Beige 3g he _ around 2 . Wheat ught | York proved 2 Great reraft, 26 , 15%, rise —330 Belgium, feesth, Ge 56%; | poribed as the broader ite eed on oun’ ies | ee we ihe .—Open interest § winesapa’ Bi. tear one fancy delle 
bi, £F a Joss cents Ww jumped Central to 3. Central, , Tise 1; 3%; — Swed d,. 43.74 %; German ot ge Bl we Bg + ee, grec ot traded ts eG an 22, — bushels; Wheat, Th Chicago Boart # —— extra 
in e7- of Edoardo cotton’s ear Pennsylvan rested a littl New | 9%, rise 23%, rise %; S New York Ye hed te 3 oe — — ——— Ph Mien and so no sales os come investment ago, 133,212,000” ureday 143,385.08 $3.25 @ 4.40; smal — 
ye ee exchanged for tely $1 a bale —* — fae — ; Socony Va., ‘4: Portugal, "3.80 84, Denmark active. g liberally’ and spec “forward ‘re: quotations are  Tecords are ava —~ — 139,787,000; KUMQuATS — boxes, $2.6 250. 
ont 4. a vance. a small as|a hio ¢ and Gains | 30n; Czecho- ; Spain, | tions hy ges tive buying | one t the and aamed ‘priaee re | day; 51,835,000; + 51,472,000; HO} pall Florida ‘32-quart 
el i | Ner assorted itaelt mallet net ad-| One of the Paste and| stow same of the leat rate of $3.63 Se Me an thee TS nae — — —S Pet tgs 86,1081 can crates, 820 — 
———— — broad advan if with —* steel — best trade baro rose during oa leading issu governmental The French frenc Hongkong, 28:00; .37%4; Shanghai, Brazil, F — — availa- Gorporate — security: | INE, F LAX $2.50 per erat South =* 
ar ¥ 4 | / rise of ay rd fut rt i that redu — * is rising ———— lowing up: is shown in tal. * in aaa that t reflected | Y ag lon . i, Mexico oy em rt OREIGN MARKETS AT A * AA eevceee — i. AND | INSEED 5: STRAWBERRIES American, $2. 
Mee cy St metal. than a cent in nar perating 1 evel .| standard and sananset ehumanbaaiae tn ake oe Se — ork, 88.00; New 6 - A eed — | 9.9e Tor. ott ot cue Se 24 gta. — — Louisiana 2 
r, Amo spot | between at leaxt an osses and| STOC ie anes the gold - peso).| LONDON, April LANCE; “° “ccm tae ee SS Ba — gpd — Alabama, "24 gts €, $1.6003: : 
Midmong stocks, metal Sern — spendin | Oo = ees Sees ees NEW YORK RUBBER MARK ene general ‘andes aes as — —— a pale Salta eae, Fags gor 
their a warmth th es | evid compani nditure ny-Vac | Sat. | Ago 15.25 cen gained t at 43.7 RUBBER isiness was re dency was b | Divers! rust mane ee ae — — _—Turpentine fire 3, QRANGES—Cal qts., $ SP ye $1. 
previous at recal ent th es, though Min Mian wah Fret sey Ss cat Dene one .75 cents,| . NEW RK exchange as restricted bet fied Trust — 1 2 PPR by yy F — firm: PI ifornia pa 
U. s. Sm exertions th led | are to be at seasonal it is| U tors .. weve] 9% TH ee gain francs <3 ai | futures YORK, toda on th ter, do C B oe 3 1.87 184, Suistes firm; sales 95% , DINRAPPLE — Cu By orgy, $2. 
tional * g soared 4% es some Pam date with. influences re RR a 17%| 18% | 25% — 38 ——— a mee $80 @ 900; Bes —— April 22—Crude rubber gold mining ee —2* — ——— 4 3 FG and * —— —— 99. LEMONS — Cuban crates, $3, 
icke] and tt, Inte a- first uart pec Next vity J — eeeeees 2 62% na ad Italian —— to May 3 63N futioves ° 4.11 7 the ernational er do Trust ® ss eee i 04 4 % : ww and @ 6, * per 100: $1. e 4 
se ted. ; seses vians, the Small .63N; | B sees 04) 1 ee BAPOLIS, ; Mexican 
5 is than a point. Smelting y the two ! ings stat Mon Mee. 63% | 29.95 cen Be 9B Bee geen Smoked * ept 4.03; Dee quietly t. British reaction Tncorp Inv se VAL) “aul “ase DULUTH fees , April 22—FBS — — 
3 represented Sugars bet-| will, of eading ma ements | W ms ees s+++| 94%) 89% * — San” gee oe : ribbed ‘spot 03; Dec. 4 mai funds in | ‘Nat! usetts Inv %xv ceeeel 3 3% | $2,35@3 - A * At — Florida, $1 
ret ed by were well , of course, n nufacture tape 2 Raa 16% cents to . oN See far bonds ntained were ete woe — OE: eis 13%} 42 Sept., $1.35 May plex on Il —3 9— 
— gains of around two —— — ———— ether ts { oon » ———— tig ate Stock : NEW. YORE” . | Closed nen ed firm. apd Gorman ation Wide ec — 4 3 33 J — eT Bde ——— Pee amet 
— e dollar was t. Penn, R. R. esePeacese 23%4| % The fo Leaning day ‘Moderately active 22.—Cotton — market as 1955 Shares """*** —* 2.59 COMMODITY PRIC CHI Fruit at 
. lower Corn Prod. Ten ee 17% | in lowing Premiums. goods at steady cloths BERLIN ae - tena wba eel 1s &% 1.75 CAGO, Elsewhere 
. — against | Cons ° eee] 20%) 17 g at premi stocks w ——— prices to- , tative Trus — “ IGE INDEX lemons Bean April 22.—Apt 
; 4 Gas eseseneee % day ums at ere loan- tive. wal of the boe 7 April 22. ; Se Trust i 66 ia 2°; . By the he Sp *mons, $4 : grapefru! ry $1 
* i FES soe +} T0%| 60 (dollars the close mid-week anes continued wool : rse was —Th Senate teen 4J 15 Associated ber box @5 per box t, $304 per 
" : ; . | peetogeesent 45 %| % | Chemical per 100 shares Satur- ing to acce with mi cents inac- proving gen irregular e tone of Super of Gasuee ; ++! 6.57 2.28 NEW YORK Peas. Pinta, : strawberries, oranges, Le 
| . 44% | 1, 1, Am. | }; Allied — — —5 lis steadily the | uations. erally . prices Super Am Tr abe 2% o7 |an index , April : $202.25 
* — Check Can 1, the ne yor Ho ge pe refus Th with im- | sueer ‘of Aur PWR ae 3% of 22. — Following ® 
* i “Cr Cab 1, Coca-Cola pm ge w+ eer 2 around the Much ° cactne apie oie fluct- | Super of a a. ee a 3% staples, A price jevel of N ens Gate Geom 
— ee an + ey be feat ae and the pth: Boomer oti PARIS, — sustained. Super of Am 2% — — 1.65) ia ainong’ the most represents 15 eral! YORK York 
— pia 3 * ocr I cents to rise is Beak te bourse April. 22.— i Super of Am Tr Bees 8 2.73 1.85 7 groups, representative enree y higher < April 22.—Coffee 
* i be te the best 15 cents to declined Prices —— Ar Tr Cc é —41 ée« turda foods, textiles of the the sale — trade bu “as 
é aad 7 4 information & pound, of rentes wh with the on the; do St Inc pwn rib: re 1.85 , y By es per cen and metal marine. as — po Phe tr = 
‘ : Meee ERE Me * avaliable, | — The ich were in et oar 338 * 5.10 Thursday en —— : — es the cost r 
— — — closing good do B — —— — to 
— yee ma" : ‘ * was ee Usz ps ics i. +28 High, a per cent. 9 19 yy —* hi and ¢ 
ee | 5 tag i pe bint ban hy FS 00) be 3 per cen to 1S ieee ee 9000. Ne. 
* * ae es : . ' do B ta er tttteetes 3 — J 1933. ay ee coet. tat higher. “Bales and e Te 
i ee a — — nnn : —— li 3 High, 193 . 74.7 per 94 * 11 000 Cc u 
F AS Rug tee ees — * paige’ mae e*e iz ; Low 2 103. cent. - ™ May — losing 
CES: : — ok aoe 10.3 ¢ per cent. oe 7.85; Sora 7. July $.04 
se * — i 2 od te : orices. computed oer cont —— oe 7.18. No 
as ™ — — by ae ot coil — — a Sept. 3.68, Deo 
anne 7 by Moody's oe és 
— — —— bde at 9.2508.00 
See ers oe. — 
‘ae + gaia 
— ———— 
noel ena 


— oe PS ek oe eee ee 
6 1 -4g N WEEK — ————— cad wi ——— — compared with $10,171,000 

Advance More 3,0 | | : | | 
shoe Shares 388 . age xen es for the week 
SPOT GAIN 7] | 1 than 6 Points With T yea nd 1 | ————— on * ** 

ase of 2 Points. | ; aot is a —— of bonds traded in, giving sales 
tens sivies sales, ighest, — Ag closing prices. In sales, 000 omitted: : 




IS MERCHANTS’ tock Exchange, 
INGE, Apeil —— me St as week, iatlantea ae 
ce in wheat price at Winn. Jerius the activity and strength 

, credited to outside interests w York Stock Market. 
followed by a substantial up HI. largest for any 
n» in domestic prices, including gales 

1 values. Other bullish infj,. week th 

es were resumption of shares. 

rities, cotton and — nan in securities also eee AP 

— 4 printers oll Shoe closed 6% points)am 
he 1%c to 2c advance toda, higher and — — a —* 
ght the week’s rise to m Stix, Baer & Fuller so poin 
— Laclede Steel, National 

mof 64c. No. 2 red wheat sojq higher. ie 
ay and Hamilton-Brown gaine 
peak of 74%%c, a gain of T%&c fo, MO” y , moré 

s week. 9 points 0 ee 
setbacks in securities and British United Railways te fh — * 
hange rates preceded the grain  °*" 5 — 

ket opening and exerted ip. mm of late las 

nce. Further rain also report, 
in winter wheat belt. 

iverpool closed %d higher. ST. LOUIS ST OCKS 

innipeg wheat closed 3% @3%9 

fay wheat opened at 65%c, up st. LOUIS STOCK EXCHANGE, April 
and July — 66%Cc, up tec. » gales of stock on the local board dur- 
deal wheat receipts which were 1 
hel! compared with 88,500 a week or” * the week amounted 7 2749 — 
jays) and 72,800 a year ago includeq Me compared wit h 658 the revere 
s local and 2 through. Corn re. MM cies were $15,000. 
s a. —* Became oe compared Following is @ complete list of ‘trans- 
as a’ year ag> tea Ce ane ins on the local board, with dividend FBrilo aie 66 
24 through. Oat receipts which mor mies, sales, highest, lowest, closing prices) 4°") ‘re 3736. 
D00 bu., compared with 28,000 a week and net changer: Bunk H & 
{ 2 * ——2 — —— ago in. ME socks and — Butler —* — 
ed 13 cars local an hrough . Div. or utler ros... 
pts were 1 car local and 1 ay J Dollars Weex, Week. Week. Week. Week. 
St. Louis Cash Grain. frown Sh 3 26: 31 | 37%| *6% 
n the cash grain market Saturday Brown Sh 3 | 30% 
at was 1@1%c higher. Demand was MM pownSh p7. 
d. Corn was stéady to ic higher J corno M 1 
rood demand. Oats were steady to l4e pider Mf A 
her. Offerings met good demand. yam-Brown 
d wheat was ic higher and hard % @ Int Shoe 2. 
higher. Corn was unchanged to 12¢ intShoe pf6 
her and oats unchanged to %c higher. MM jacsice! 60 
es of cash grain made on the floor MM ycQuay-N 3 
he exchange Saturday were as — Mo Port C 
eat: No. 1 red winter wheat 741c; 
2 red winter wheat 73% — No. 
d garlicky wheat 74c; No. 3 red gar- 
y wheat 73%c¢; No. 1 hard wheat 
4c; No. 3 hard wheat 72¢ 
orn: No. 2 yellow corn 37c; No. 3 
ee corn 36@36%c; No. 3 white corn 

De * No. 2 white oats 24% @25c: Nol 
yhite oats 241%4c; sample grad Wag Ele 
23 4c. 9 - > =m Un Rwy ‘ds xxi5| “15 

“FOdd lots. xxThree ciphers 

JICAGO WHEAT ADVANCES «ff J session sates — : 

(NT od 



obs +f 

eF * 

ee FF 




Pees i * a 





High 1929. 
Low 1929... 90.4 1 

<a —8 > ‘ 
eee , , ere Sie aa pity agp ye mS — deine shia OP ype: * —VV —— Again whe yap 
*6 i ay eS a ee — i SS ae sh edt Salle. nage © oe on ae Nea ae ' 7 « whe 
rt — — ‘pg iet je he ve — agp een ~ — — * * — — at ae ma Pg ten — ad 
Tad aan iy Je ae Gee * na ek * 






RicGW col tr 4 49 
RochG&E 5%s8,48 
do 5s 62 —* 
RIArkéLa 4% 34 
StiLead 514s 41. 
StLIM&48 4s R&G 



© eet 

oi bie egw ese 

ae ee RT Oey wets ae. 
o Tee PS HIM OD 


EAST ST. LOUIS, IL, April 22 (United 
States Department of Agricultare)——HOGS, 







F we FFF 


bulk 170- 
e186: ors —* $3. 
with week ago, steady to i 

Sierra&SFP 5 49. 
Silesian Am 7 41/' 
Sinc COil col 7 37 
Sine Pipe L 5 42 
pg O11 5% 39 
Bell T&T 5 41 
rs Det Pow 6 47 
Sou&Nor Ala » Hay 

Awan IaH — 

bom BS GO 



Briyn M do Ba vo: 
Bklyn UE ist 5650) 5! 78 | 78 ptt : .75; stocker and fee J 
48 5| 56 55 | 66 25 closin vea’er top $5; sausage 
Bklyn UG 1st5s45! * 01 Ten V — SHEEP compared 

*— 3 with 
— Cop Min a i 4 % pan ‘Jj104 *|104" 104 5s 57.... Erie rf 5s 67. i3/- . | 3 $3 . 
Con G&E B 3.60) + 4 * 4 4 “1 a) per RAF si S| 2| * : go 4 —*3* 75... 136 or : 3 ese 8 38 26 3 8 PRODUCE ELSE! ELSEWHERE 



- wT 


Copper Range ... P 5 36 100 |100 ' o¢ 
Cord Corp .10g | caer vege Ve ath {| \do 4s 52 * * = — ~ 4 CHICAGO, | Apri ——— live, 23 
| Gont Oil 54437 94 |Cal Pack 5s 40. * do NY 51.| 32 Butter, 9180: unsettled, Creamery spe- 
Crucible St 5 40. a Can Nat R 414851 a5 | Stev Hotel 45 S| clals (93 score), 314 @ Be: extras %(92), Mississippi Valley 
Cuda P 5% 37 . do SA.-..| 3) Be * i Studebak 68 42 . 21c; extra 1), 20%c; firsts} Mississippi Valley Stockyards & 
CumCP&L 44% 56 R n 56. Gen ei 3 99%/ 9 Ten C&C 6s 44B (88- oe Zo%me; wo a (90 centralized | Louis officially reports the market as fol- 

see 5s ~— El, Pw rfg 6s lows: 
Dall P — —— A 101 /|101 ane 85 Gen T Equip 2 i” 2 —* Butter futures: Storage standards, No- nOGS—Receipts Saturday, 
do 5 5 52, .. ht hag ig s 55... +4 7 TRRASL con 5 44 : vember, 22% @ 225c. 10¢ 
Dayton : | | * 90%| 90 do 6s 45 Tex Cor 5 cvt 44 Eggs, 29,324; unsettied. Eextra firsts, s ——— Pp, $3.85, 
4 >. r ae : 8 & 7 — fresh graded fitsts, 12%¢; current 160@300e, $3.70@85; 
receipts, 11%%c; storage AF ked firsta, $3.35 @ 65; 90@130s, $2.75@3.15; 
sirable and 



= — 
wwe aes ae Be 

Socks and | { | | 

’ Ai 
ON SPURT AT WINNIPEG A Dollars. sates! High.| Low. | Chose. iCh'se. Dubilier Con ../ 2! 

— 100) 37%! 3 7%| 37% — 

* do cv 
the Associated Press. a een 833* es 

HICAGO, April 22—Wild jumps of MM kami-Br. | 45! win B aS épe i 
nnipeg wheat prices and incorrect mar. 5 El 8 hes 
reports that Canada had abandoned Nat erg fe 
goid standard made Chicago grain mar Wagner El. | 
s go skyrocketing late today. Wagner El | 
Sensational action of the Canadian Un Ry 4s] x51} 26 
eat market was large ascribed here to — 
gE speculation buying at Winnipeg matched ene —— te 
ainst heavy sales in Chicago. Prices for — cntent pie i ae Ford Mot Ltd . 

peat here fell more than a cent a bushei Reck & Corbitt pfd 55 +Garlock Pkg .40) 
ly, but shot upward later. - Browns Shoe pfd 7 110 | . 
Gen | 






5| 9 ia storage packes extras, 15c. — 
5 50 B 
Dix GG 6% 37 il 76. | 76 — Ye eh 4 yea 56 | 54 /|5 2022 Egg futures: Refrigerator standards, $3. 



> we 

Ne reerey a 

s perp . October, == Fy 
Bast U1 5 54 "4 ' | ae 4 i Potatoes United States De 
16) 99% ; 5¥%i 5S. 

5 34 

El PAL. 5 "2030 

Emp O&R 5% 42! : do ist gtd a 49 
Fed Wat 5% 54! 4 Certain-td 5% 
Fstone C M 5 48 } 
Fisk Rub 5% 31 
do 5% 31 cod. 
Fia P&aL 5 54.. 
Fla P i: 790A 

Gary E&G5 34 o 
Gatin P 5 56 

Hack Wat 4s 53. 
Hud Coal’ 5 62A 

| Hud * * 5 49 
% | HaM 57A 
do “a Poy . A a 
ars O&R 5 3 




oo oe 




new siock, ‘supplies > 
— No. 2 —— tog. —— ae 

I — 
Ili Cent 4% 66. .| 
Ih Ce col tr 4 53} 
I & 8 & 

Wheat in Chicago closed buoyant at the F wn Shoe Ces. © 
's topmost quotations, 1% @23¢c above MM Bor: 

*0 -3.& Cl COD to 




® COUT“) ® OF COD bo 

—? finish; —* —— up; oats thicaco Ry Equip = — — ux 8 1) Z vas 
@ic acvance, and pro oms at a rise fhieaco Ry Equipm p see , tGold Seal Elec . 
5 to 20 cents. Century Elect . Goldman Sac T/ 2 2% 1 nig Op eT 
Until after grain trading here had end- — nwealth Inv Corp ..- 6% 3 
‘for the day, erroneous belief was gener- a J fg vtec — 43 —8* 
on the Board of Trade that Canada had 
pandoned the gold standard. This was 
rected poo late to change market re- m 
Its Asice from incorrect’ report about Bly & “Walker D G com ..-. i* he 
nada’s monetary status, many traders Fulton Iron Works pfd 10c’ Hir Walker. ... 
re inciined to look fora decided nar- Gobe-Democrat pfd 7 2 | Holling Gd ..65 
ing of differences between Chicago and MN Kam!ton Browns Shoe | tHuds B M & 
nies wy a tendency Wain was Hassmann-Ligonier — 1 ‘ Humble Oil 2 ... 1} 
gthene word o open of Hydraulic Press cK Pp 1 Hac Wa 3 
e navigation from Canadian corte int wernational Shoe pfd 6 ....! | wy ar 
expectance of enlarged European de- ational Shoe com 2 .. 45¢ 2! — ee ="? 
d. Joh nasen Bros Shoe | "3 Vs | — Si” — 
Friends of higher prices urged also that MM Jonson Stephens 8 Shoe .50 % | Idaho Pow 5 47 
ects of actual inflation were yet to be Key Boiler Equip, . Se il B me: | Ill Cen 4% 34 
countered, and that up to the present Kilgen & Son Ine . nee. — wi A 4; P&L 5 56 * 
neat had risen more on account of ma- Landis Shoe Mach , eS : tital Superpow 
r crop damage than because of anticipat- laciede Steel Co .60 ...0..- . : | Kirby Pet .10g. 
3 inflation. Today’s advances in price Laclede Christy .~ ..++ceees a Lake Shore M 2) 
re in the face of further rains ovegiMcQuay Norris 3 .. . | ‘Lehigh or 40 
districts of the United States winte Mever — — 1%!...- pel gr: ; 
t region. ao pit o- are ats 
rn and oat ss — 25 * * % 
' s paralelled upturns of Hi Wiss —— Hee io ee Lone Star G .64f 
‘isions sympathized with action of MM National Candy 1st pfd 7... _|++a+* | Mapes Cons 3. 
8 Nati na! Candy com 1 8 34 | +Mavis Bott A. 
‘€ indemnities: Wheat—May 657%c, National Bearing Metals +Memphis N Gas 
July 66% @ 67c, iets; Sept. Nicholas Beazley . . ae 2S Mid St Pet B vic 
8c, 7446. May 35c, Rice-Stix Dry G ist pf 7 ..!} Mia West Uti. .| 
July 37 Sc, 40% “@ 40%C: Sept. ice Stix Dry G com | 4% 5S. |Mont Ward A ... 

Cc 421 Rerien , | 7 
oe gh dl i~|..... | fNat Avia 
; ; aa ee d tNat Bellas Hess. 
Wheat Up 4c at Winnipeg. ce ig FR eet eS ¢+Nat Investors .. 
the Associated Press. fou oa * Nat Invest war .. 
WINNIPEG, April 22.—Wheat scored hwestern Bell ot TF as 
ashing - = St ix Baer & Fuller COM a... 
price gains on the Winni S hois R Ry & Muu us 
arket today, closing 4 cents higher taa c s: 1 pup Service pfd 
st night's close after the strongest buil Wagner Electric Corp com .. 
rive here in years. Wagner Electric Corp pfd 7 LibMcN&L 5s 42 
libe ra! profit taking in the closing mine Alton Bridge 4s ese N wmont Min . 5 Lou P&L 5s 57. 
tes did not retard the bullish uprush. City & Sub P 8 5 1 3 3 3 anitobPS% SiA 
ett ing under way around mid-session, the Moloney Elec 5ies . ( - Ye aS 
Arive steadily gained momentum andi Nat Bearing Met 68 ...+..- 
Bcned its highest pitch im the final deal- BM Pierce Bidg 5s 
gs Scruges 7s | 6%! 6 MinnGenE! 5s 
hue York and Chicago interests placed Seullin St s +Ohio Cop ; | 3 Mine Pow 51 oS. 
uke voluume of purchasi orders here §t. Louls Chain Store 68 ... iw vs 
ortly after the nalf-war. anak of the United Railways 4s .. 15 | K OkiNat G6\epf| - 6%| 6 6% | wissRiv P 5s 5i. 
ssion vidend rates as given in the table are Pac Gm i pts 8 sh. 3 Sa | MononWP54s 53B 
dications of additional export business in the annual cash payments based on the ou * 
‘ere shown in the buying operations of lates quarterly or half-year declarations, | tPantepec <i 
oreign traders. The upswing continued to or. In case of newly listed securities, the | Parke Davis 
ain momentum as the session neared its Gividend intention announced at the time 
ose ‘f original sale and listing. Unless oth- 
erwise n oted, extra or special dividends are 

GRAIN MIDS AND OFFERS fa” ""** cane | 
| FRUIT MARKET Pioneer Gold 24» 

CHICAGO, April 22.—Grain bids and | —* Bowes ...- 

ffers es as follows: ST. LOUIS PRODUCE MARKET. April 


ay wheat 65 °2.—Range of today’s jobbing prices as 
ly wheat | compiled by the St. Louis Daily Market 
ptember wheat 68 7 " Reporter: 
ila ies, APPLES—Bushel basket Illinoig willow- 
tember corn. | ‘wigs, $1.25@1.30; red delicious, $1.25@ 
jonathans, $1.50@1.60; ‘winesays, 
ST. LOUIS MERCHANTS’ EXCHANG! 2541.50: golden delicious, $1.75@2; 
pri! 22.-Grain bids and offers: n davis, $1@1.10; gano, §1. rte 15; 
en “tia ~—SCS rnc ~ bu. basket winesaps, $1. 23 @ . 
————— ————— Barrels: Virginia ben davis, $3. 
uly wheat 72% Boxes: Washington extra fancy delicious, 
— — —* 104 2 ** —3 Fe? age? A age A extra fancy 6 5 66 C. 
a) 6 i 1 rest Inesans. 
CHICAGO pen Gra 32. Open interest 19 AVOCADOS ‘Galitornie jugs tuertas, ¢ : + Dew oy * 61 — 
futures on the Chicago of $5.25 4.40; small boxes, $2 @ 2.50. | 5% 1 “Fait 
Wheat, Thursday 143, 385,000 KUMQI ‘ATS — Florida 32-quart crates, Denn .| 1 H 3 is ..| 17) 78% 
Wednesday, 139,787,000; week BB S25 | 
133,212.00 — HONEY DEW MELONS—South Ameri- o pf 
rorn—— Thi urdeay, 51,472,000;  Wedr n crates, $2@ 2.50. Gel 
51,835,000; week week Ago, 50,109,000. GRAPES — South American, $2.35@ M 
| per "crate. 

| . 4 Ge EB. A REE . 
* * MgBk7 47 
UREN, FLAX AND LINSEED e022" 5 —— 33 * cen 
Alaban ee 1; 21 | 2 ve} > 4105-11 

$2's09 3857 poor, $1.75 @ 2.25; 


changed. poultry — — Un- 


©] mel co 




unsettle Crea 

g lambs * @50c lower 
re ; than last 's high time. on choice 
c; centralized re) 22%¢c. 70-Ib, lambs, $7.50; bulk, $4.50: rp Ai ¥ 
— 84 207. unchanged. throwouts, 5.50; wool and cli 
KANSAS CITY, April 22.——Eggs: 10c. | lambs steady; choice clippers, 2s: 50; 
Butter: Creamery 25¢; buttertat 12@ wool and clipped, $5@5. ret ya , $3 

17¢e; packing butter 91¢c. 
ul Hens 7@%c; | broilers 16c; @3.50. Fat — — om * 

roosters 3 @ 5c; springs, 
— rail 

SECURITY. |\Sales| High.| Low. |Close.: et 
‘FOREIGN BONDS. Prices quoted below are ying prices to 
Gt CEPJap 7 44) 1) 50 | 60 | 50 truckers, elivered store 
Greek 6s 68 .,.. 16% | door of commission me Nl ing vw receiver, 
name ot tee ie higher’ st Te. 
t 9¢ and No. 2 ic higher * 
6s 39 ww .... poner end Were quoted at 12c, young 
0.. 55 ot toms lic and old toms 9c, 
Hung 748 44 .. Missouri No. 1, 10c; 
tal C C 1 3S7A.. 7] 38 99 | 00 12¢; unclassified. oe 0 duck snes, 7 7e. 
It P Ut 7 52.. 
5 ig Italy 7s 1951 .. | 99 FOWLS—Light (under 5 Ibs.), 10¢3 
: — Gas ou 53 3. 50 5 Antioquia 7845 D! 2} 8% om heavy (5 Ibs. and over), 10c; leghorns, Te. 
CinUTer § 20208)  3| 98%! 98%! 98% Lac | /g0 | 80 | 8 Argentine 6857 A| 3) 52% os Su eS. — — G CHICKENS, 17c: 
: Go 5 CSS [Laat Bite 65 54 4 7054 70m | do Fe 8] 82 | 52 "| 52” | Jugos! Bt 57... White Forks, 206; tote tae ge ie 
| eert ehi V Co 68° 38| | 7056! | . leghorns, leghorns, spingtons 
+ a a a Leh Val con 435) : ae 960 © —— — biacka, 3 Ibs and under, isc; bereback 
81%4| 8144! * CURB SALE 2003 ly 434! %| do st 6s 1 K&T 5 59 ctf. 
$0 |. 90 (et yi eee in ) ao 8 6 1960 Sept Leip sf 7 47. ij 48 , DUCKE—spring ¢ (4 — 120 
— SECURITY. {Sales| High.| Low. 'Close. LiggettaM 7s 44| 1123 16 2 2 od eee ei *\ 52°” | Lomb El ts 52. | 3 ol4 whit 
—— BONDS. com Bt —— os les do 68 1961 Fep| Lyons 6s 34 .... te 

SEPAL 6 2025A\ 41\ 5 $3%4| 83 * & ori 552) 1 97 5-1 gil 60 90,| 80, | Met Wat 5% 50. ; si sore and gver). #3 " 

Ed 5 39.| 2|101 3 [101 101% 
go S2i ga 5 511 10) 94% 94%4| 94% — old roosters, 66; roosters and stags, 
7 **TURKEYS—Hens 12¢; young toms 11s; 
—— {pe i, Teale ge 

| he wines” 41 (No Ry s 60|; 10/104 
4 8} 9 9 $3 | ieerwar * i — — 
il 6 5 |65 IN és 43 .. ett; Br, | ers laguors "sea 
oop 88 29%4| 29%4| 20% 63 ig — 
i 51 3 5 $1.75 $1.25, and 
2 CE * “Cc * 
* 3814 

do 6 ) 7a pda De; T 7 



wo ww 

ASee 3238358 

‘Int Hyd Bil 6s rey 

Int Mar 6 41 

int rep lg Ah: 554 J 

Int R ‘Cc Am 4 72) 1} 35 35 35 West P ist 5s 46) 16; 27 

I T&T cevt 4% 39) | 2 Wert Un 6%s8 36.| 32! td 
do deb 414 52' 29% | west Un coltr5a38: 

Int T&T de 5 55) 3 ; i do 58 51. 

Inv Eq 5s 47 Aj 5} 81%/ 8 do 4448 50... a 

Wheel Stl 514848A 
do 4%s 53B.. 
Wil&Co ist 6s 41 
Wis C. gen 4s 49 
Ygstwn S&T5s 78 
, do 5s 70B 

d 6 36 
xree — Abitib! PAP 5853) 


2 SSS S occ 



Co OF OD + 4 0 La 

penis on ES 

see _ 






 aese wo 




Poe a 


States FF 

‘ —— as 
a — —— — 


eS a J 
— —— 2 * or 

— — 
* — 

Moo |e 
Ps 9 

BO et et et 





do 5 6 
JIC P&éL 4%61C) 
eo - Gs mm «acl 


KyUtil 6% 48 D 
Ky Util 5s 69 I. 
KopGas&C 5% 50 

do 5s 47 ..... 
Kresge 58 45 ... 

Leh PS 6s 2026A| 




Mannat Ry 

McCory St 514841 

McK&Rob 514850 

Mead Corp 6845A 

Mil El Ry & L ist 
58 B 

wi | he : 


pa OO 

do 4% 68 .... 
Swift & Co 5 44 
*Tex Ci G 5 48 | 
ex El 8 5 60 
ex P & L 5 56 
Go BB .« c6s 
Tide W P5 79 A 
Te to) Bar oussh 
a7 | 2 7 & Co 6 44st 
8414) 34%) 8414 Un 50 

884 88%| S8% 
84 | * 84 

5 70 | 70 
5/105 (105 

to tee BOR 

NeisnerBro 6s 48 

NevCalE 5s 56 

N Eng G&E 5 50 
5 47 




—3. ao wa 
el ee —— 


Bee. i 2 2 Polan : 
&0O5 38 .. 1} 5 5 neat 7°62 a) 33 J Prus 6s 62 ... 
do 5 63... 4 4 5 | Breda 7 54.| 21175 | 75/7 oo a and Pp SMe. 
Moree 3% *2800 7 | Prgo 4 60-00... 53 83. | 85 . : ** 
7. 8 4 | 54 u oe Rhi | 
4 7 ; to 
2 | 81%/ 8 4) 2 

— — @ 

ow MOOG 

— — — 

ui | BE F 
* ⸗ 2* 
en as 
oP "Fe . 
ber : 
Tm * bs 
8 - + 
aatSurntas Se 

Grom mH] CoC OD 
© ' 



*2* le 

ORD > 
—* F 


2000-00 a0 00 o9 00 «00 



> sees 


aban 2 1 
se 1, in one to four barrel lots wy 8% 24 ats. $2. 75 @ 3; ie 
ha que ted c w J * a GES 4 24 qts., $3.5 
b.9c tor b at Sc or co NG "S—California — 82.800 
8 4\ AN] . TAH A ori] °2.— dg 4 rida ae 
ies 118: —— ay NEAP PLE — Cuban crates, $3.50@ 
Stock 747 0 Rosin firm; , LF et 
* sal i alifornia, $3.35 @ 4.50. 
‘p hipments 3726; soem 76; ME, -'MeS—Dominican, $1.50, and Mexican 
M285: t eanr eae * $11.25 per 100; Mexican boxes, $5.50 

5.45; WG, 3.55; » RAPEFRUIT — Florida, $1.50@3.25 
$344 aL | MU the fruit auction, Friday 4 
ULUTH. Apri Ape ' week). Florida grapefruit sold at $ 

6n #224 
1.36; May, $1.35; July, $1.35; Fruit Elsewhere 
$1.35 ‘AGO, April Ss poles 8 $1. 1.25.0 
ae 49 per bu; grapefruit 
8 box " strawberries, 

By the A Sa or iated P: esa. ‘s ——— 
NEW YORK o>? —— Following ew York Corfee. 
n ind pp est: raw nip YORK” April 22.—Coffee 

ex of the price tevel of 25 ta higher on trade buying with. ttle 
tanles, the commodities ehosen bdeiné » Se owing to con hy ey? 
inong the most representative of the three Ne spot as well as the cost and freight 
rke groups, foods, textiles and metals: harkets 
Saturday 100.5 per cent, . ‘Antos opened 5 to 11 higher and closed 
Friday, 99.7 per , 0 19 higher, Sales 9000. No. 7 opened 
ower to 7 higher and | 
90.9 per cent. higher. Sales 11,000. Closing quo- 
aco, 86.3 per cent. _, & Santos May &. 10, sy, 337* 
. 100.5 per cent. “4 Dec. 7.85; March 7 Sa 
\ 7S.7 per cent. oe, 38 5.69, Sept. 5.68, 
103.9 per cent. ~arch 5.50 
32, 79.3 per cent. 8 {fee firm, Santos 48 9c; Rio 7s}. 
omputed on the dasts of * a and freight offe included 
Dec. 31, 1931, was taken as 2 rbon * and Ss at 8.25@8. | i 
(Copyright, 1933, by Moody's? — — 

ie iP oe | ed 

SS miso 

Sowa teases sto aonmmnncoonne 


— —————— 



Ser + 





ew nae 


re Fe 

S2hsa Sak: 
geiees 235, 

Qe Wew 




ZZ L242 




Fes | 
uy ee 



wes M 
— — 







— © * 
ee ort . “ a ee * Fn sei 
Ppa oes * AAS» eG “aoe OS he EE PRES ae z 
—*2 + ies * + See J 
bE. | Pe ey * 
⁊ eee — ~~ wing 
* —— a _ ‘ ; — — ⏑——— * 
—*8 % 9 — —— si — 
— to . — ER ey 
im... * cae d 
ay wate 

“ Pe rs APN) OTe 
deat anes ee ee eR 
She A ie ae «SH, 
—* ys 7 POP FR: ed rae 
2 * * gi at * 
* — 

Alege palin: 
FS Pte ay? 
12 Swat 7) een Wt Ye 

ey ~~ — 


* ES ee — es 8 ee } oe —— —— 
tt rt" ae — J 1 
co a. © he ow) * 
. oe 4 . * F a + ; % 
Ps 2 * 

Military Honors for Old Tom of the 



“Police Thriller” 

And in Addition 


Littie Radio 
You’ve Ever 
Tuned in On 

‘Just throw over 
the switch, and 
you get not only 
St. Louis police 
calls, but police 
calls from distant 



® Genuine super-heterodyne. 
@ Pilot light. 

@ Dynamic speaker. 

® New high-efficiency tubes. 
® Pentode power. 

® Beautiful Gothic cabinet. 

All Stores Open Evenings Till 9 


At All Our Stores. See Large Ad for Addresses 

$4 Delivers and Installs 

Tubes : 

Low Price 

on the World-Renowned 


The $139.50 
Size Is Now 


Featuring the Gibson > 
M on o-Unit — the 
greatest engineer- 
ing triumph in the 
history of electric 
r e f rigeration. 
34 to 4-in. in- 
sulation. And ~- 
many other re- 



Trade in 
Your Old 

Model illustrated above 
was $286.25. Now 

Large 7-ft. size with 
12.7 sq. ft. shelf area 

Was $167.50 

Open Every Evening ous 9 O'Clock 


At All Our Stores—See Other Ad fer Addresses 

Tie © Se 

y an ~%* 
Ot se Be Ary 


T— J— 
⸗ ~~ 

- ac ⸗ 145 
w a. 


get 46 <i> 
“a> Fe 
“ah 444 

APY, ~ * ee! 
J a ,* . 

a? r 
. = 

he Seer) 


Nit Sco 



7 * 
* —— 



y> y . 
PN Pe we 
“EP Ace 





ee 4 

r 4 

+ f o “0 « = 
7 J, 



bh * ⸗ po 



. —* 0% 5 —8 rie 
Ae OES PRE any Br 








Cabinet and Console; 
values to 


3-Pc. Bed 

Windsor Bed, Coil Spring, 

Mares 99 49S 
$22.50 value. 



Green and 
ivory or white. White enam- 

$19.75 value. 
el food 

chambers. $ 1 4% 
Now AF ops 

Trade In Your 

ee ——— 


üöö— — — — ſ. 

has Assembled the 
Most Remarkable Furni- 
ture. Values St. Louis Has 
Seen in Many Years! Values 
Made Possible by CASH -PUR- 
CHASES! We urge You to Buy Now 
if You Can.. Come and See for Yourself 
if We Are Not Right! 

Living-Room & Bed-Davenport Suites! 

|. $100 Mohair and Tapestry Suites.......... 549 
_ $119 Mohair, Rayon and Tapestry Suites..... . $55 

- $125 Mohair, Cut Velvet and Tapestry Suites. . . . *66 
$150 Rayon, Cut Velvet, Mohair Suites....... *7'7 

— tal tlle rarwettaee 
PRSOR ICR OV Gey erie 
y . 


2 g8Zees 


. $89—3 and 4-Piece Walnut Suites, : . 749 
$99—3 and 4-Piece Walnut Suites, . . >55 
$119—4 and 5-Piece Walnut Suites... ......*66 
$125—3, 4 and 5-Piece Suite, Many Styles... . - *77'7 

Dining — 
$89 Walnut & Mahog. Suites 


"$125 Walnut Suites, 8 & 9 Pe 

$175 Walnut & Oak Suites at 
$195 Wal. & Antiq. Oak Suites 

. *99 

~UnNton-May-STERA | 

me — 


$4.95 value. 


Breakfast Set 
5-Pc. Oak. One of a 

values to 4. 
$32.50, at 
SS : 

Base Lino. 

Choice of newest pat- 
terns. Regular 49c 

fm 200 


Fold-Away Bed 
Metal. Complete with 

pad. $8.75 74° 
value, : 


Utility Cabinets 
Metal, 64x15x 12” — 

choice of 
green and “2 
ivory or white 

Drain Tubs 

Heavy galvanized iron. 
Outside enameled in 

Green. $2.95 



Fiber Rockers 
Values to $7.50. Padded 

with padded — 

itchen Cabinet 

Large size. Choice of 
green and ivory or oak. 

— Ee 

$4.50 value. Gumwood, 

walnut fin- > 1 89 

ish. Very 
well made 

—— — — * 
aa che ae Ole ee ‘ 

$3.50 value — with re- 
movable glass tray. 
Gumwood 4 1 ag 
in mahogany 

DN sv %ss 

All. Stores Open Every Evening Until 
9 O'Clock 

4120-1130 OLIVE STREET 


— xt 

177150 Manchester 
— | , 


6106-10 Bartmer 1063-67 Hodiamont 


2720-22 Cherokee St. 

J a t * 
aA woe - * ~~ Ce ** . 
a , / ne — — es . rT? to UN Ne! . _ “ , “uw . " 
' RM .* “aed : , th gen 5 Bee 
Zz oT ee ee ‘ * Oe ODS De Ue 
a | 
‘ ; - - : . . = d _ , * 
— * * — * 
—* one d , —* — * — 
* a ' = as" — — 494 
vy d 9 4 ; ‘ * * — 
al ⸗ te * 
| ; ‘ 7 ) 
| . r 
‘ : 4 a 
— 3 
ON c , 

cretary Wallace 
Roosevelt’s F 
Will Save E 

In Relieving Unemplc 

Its Natural Resoure 

s PART of President Room | 
A‘ the Government is recruj 
for work in the country’s fo 
is to provide jobs and afford 
yersities of depression an opportt 
yast humanitarian enterprise 
of many men, but the rehabili 
nave suffered from all too much 

Thus in meeting one nation 
tragedy, @ later one may 

There long hag been a sinis 
threat in the country’s dimin 
ing forest resources, It is the 1 
son of history that when a natio 
destroys its forests, it destroys 
self, but this country has paid 
tle heed to it. 

The seemingly inexhaustibl 
supply of virgin timber found & 
he first colonists is greatly 
duced. The New England Stat 
which originally were so richly en 
dowed, today cannot even suppl) 
enough lumber to provide {f05 
their own needs, and the same si 
uation prevails elsewhere through: 
out the Eastern and _ Cent 

Situation in Pennsylvania. 

Pennsylvania — Penn’s Wood 
so named because of its dens 
covering of trees—today produce 
less than enough lumber for th 
Pittsburgh district alone. WN 
York, which only about 80 ye 
ago produced more lumber tI 
any state in the Union, has so fa 
depleted its timber resources ths 
it produces only 10 per cent of. 

Forty years ago lumber men 
ported that there was “‘an ine 
haustible supply”’ of white pine td 
the lake states, Michigan, Wisco 
sin and Minnesota. They said 
supply could never be cut a 
and yet today it is almost gone. 

At the rate the forests hay 
been undergoing depletion 
would have been only a matter 
a comparatively short time unt 
the United States would be sef 
ously lacking in productive fo 

Forests render vital service 
mitigating the serious effects 
drouth and floods, by maintaini 

he great reservoir that na 
provides for replenishing the su 
ply of ground water. 

Reason for Floods. 

Man, in his thoughtless dis 
gard for nature, has been dest 
ing this great reservoir.. He 
the trees away carelessly, and f 
mits fire to spread devastation 
its path and destroy. the rem 
ing vegetation. Then when 
rain comes there is no covering 
vegetation to hold it in check; 
water sweeps over the surface 
the land and swells rivers to ¢ 

As a result there are devasts 
ing floods and the water whi 
Should have been stored in 
ground for future use is ca 
away to the sea. In lands w 
floods oceur, drouths occur 1 
wise; one is the evil forerut 
of the other. ; 

Serious as the damage has t 
in this country, it is not eye 
repair, The United States. 
millions of acres of forest 
that needs only adequate prot 
tion and basic improvement 
° make it productive. 

The  emergenty cor 1 
work program is to serve the di 
ble purpose of aiding unemplo 
men and accomplishing use 
Work for the protection and 
Drovement of our forests. 

Work in the forests will 
Unusual opportunities to men r 
all walks of life to take a fr 
‘tart in a healthful occupatioz 
the open. While the work wh 
Will be accomplished is much ne 
ed and will be largely self-I 
‘ating, the primary object of | 
Dian is to put men to W 

¢ es of , ; ars ah ¥ Rae a — 

a. a Se 
» oe ee ™ * 

—A1 Om s® WE ROI Www 
PAGES i—4B . 
—— ‘of London Economic 
Conference Depends on Results 
Of Conversations at Washington 

—Lloyd George. | 

— — — 


; : 
* A & , 
' RX —2 — es 
— X —* — — Re] Sr 
- = . Pe. ; j 
— —— — . : ——— ———— Sc — ~~ — a — - . : 
———————————————— — — — 

= Saguesssseseeeee 


pcretary Wallace Shows 7 

Roosevelt’s Forestry Program 
Will Save Both Men and Trees 

In Relieving Unemployment, U. S. Builds Up 
Its Natural Resources Which Long Have 
Been Neglected. 

RS 7— — 

6 ermany’s Drift to Fascism 
- Analyzed by Emil Ludwig 


Roosevelt Has Shown the Way for a Straighit« 
From-the-Shoulder Discussion of Problems | 

Says Republic Failed Because Leaders Based Gov- 
Confronting the World. * 

ernment on Spirit of Right, Disregarding Spirit 
of Power in Nation Accustomed to Be Ruled— 
Mussolini's Task More Difficult Than Hitler's 
Because of Critical Attitude of Italian Mind. 

Noted Historian and Biographer. 
ASCONA, Switzerland, April 22. 

Boar tne democracy and dictatorship the individualist can choose 


—— of Agriculture. 

Copyright, 1933.) 
¢ PART of President Roosevelt's program of unemployment re- 

Aw: the Government is recruiting an army of 250,000 idle men 
for work in the country’s forests. While the immediate object 
js to provide jobs and afford thousands of the victims of the ad- 
yersities of depression an opportunity to get a new grip on life, this 
rast humanitarian enterprise will mean not only the rehabilitation 
of many men, but the rehabilitation of the nation’s forests which 
have suffered from all too much mistreatment in the past. 

Thus in meeting one national; will be the moral and spiritual 
tragedy, a later one may be| value of such ‘work. 
gyerted. “The overwhelming majority of 

There long hag been a sinister; men who are walking streets and 
threat in the country’s diminish-| receiving private or public relief, 
ing forest resources, It is the les-| would infinitely prefer to work. 
son of history that when a nation We can take a vast army of these 
destroys its forests, it destroys it-| unemployed out into healthful 
self, but this country has paid lit-| surroundings. We can eliminate to 
tle heed to it. some extent at least the threat 

(Former Prime Minister of Great Britain.) 

(Copyright, 1933.) 
LONDON, April 22. 

HE delegates stealing across the Atlantic to meet President 
T Roosevelt in economic conferences must have received an electrie 

shock when they read the wireless messages about America’s de- 
cision to go off the gold standard. 

What will happen now? The poor pilgrims have arrived at their 
destination stunned and dazed. They started in order to discuss one 
situation. By the time they have arrived, they are confronted by #& 
totally different problem. Had they known what was awaiting them, 
they, would not have been in such a hurry to start. But they are 
there, and must deal with things as they find them. That makes 
the Washington talk a momentous event. | 

Many cities have at one time or} find a way out, every country will 
another been boosted by their} be faced with deepening poverty, 
citizens or acknowledged by out-| unemployment, and disorder, lead- 
side opinion as “The Hub of the/ing, it may be in some cases, to 
Universe.” At the present mo-jchaos and a breakdown of gov- 

only the lesser evil, for his instincts are opposed to both, 
Democracy attracts him by its freedom of movement and 
freedom of expression. But the dominance of about 500 mediocri- 
ties, of which most of the parliaments are composed, repels him. 
Dictatorship attracts him because of a single personality who 
attained power through his own talents. But here the lack of free- 

Fiber Rockers 
Values to $7.50. Padded 

with padded 

seats—-some $ 2 95 


Kitchen Cabinets 

Large size. Choice . of 
green and ivory or oak. 



Baby Carriage 
Lloyd Loom Woven. 

$17.50 $4 1°° 


Console Table 
$4.50 value. 

walnut fin- 
ish. Very 
well made 


$4 89 

Coffee Table 

$3.50 value — with re- 
movable glass tray. 

Gumwood | 49 
in mahogany $4 
very Evening Until 


2720-22 Cherokee St. 

harge or 
ont Credit 

th e Open, 

be accomplished is much need-} 

Lowever, tham the material gains) 

' The seemingly inexhaustible 
supply of virgin timber found by 

e first colonists is greatly re- 
duced. The New England States, 
which originally were so richly en- 
dowed, today cannot even supply 
enough lumber to provide for 
their own needs, and the same sit- 
vation prevails elsewhere through- 
out the Bastern and Central 

ituation in Pennsylvania. 

Pennsylvania — Penn’s Woods, 
s named because of its dense 
covering of trees—today produces 
less than enough lumber for the 
Pittsburgh district alone. New 
York, which only about 80 years 
azo produced more lumber than 
any state in the Union, has so far 
depleted its timber resources that 
it produces only 10 per cent of.its 

Forty years ago lumber men re- 
ported that there was “‘an inex- 
haustible supply”’ of white pine in 
the lake states, Michigan, Wiscon- 
sin and Minnesota. They said the 
supply could never be eut away, 
and yet today it is almost gone. 

At the rate the forests have 
undergoing depletion it 
would have been only a matter of 
a comparatively short time until 
the United States would be seri- 
ously lacking in productive for- 

Forests render vital service in 
mitigating the serious effects of 
drouth and floods, by maintaining 
he great reservoir that nature 
provides for replenishing the sup- 
ply of ground water. 

Reason for Floods. 

in his thoughtless disre- 
gard for nature, has been destroy- 
ing this great reservoir. He cuts 
ihe trees away carelessly, and per- 
mits fire to spread devastation in 
is path and destroy the remain- 
ing vegetation. Then when the 
fain comes there is no covering of 
veczetation to hold it in check; the 
Water sweeps over the surface of 
the land and swells rivers to over- 
| As a result there are devastat- 
ing floods and the water which 
should have been stored in the 
sround for future use is carried 
away to the sea. In lands where 
floods occur, drouths occur like- 
Wise; one is the evil forerunner 
Of the other. 
_ Serious as the damage has been 
in this country, it is not beyond 
The United States has 
ions Of acres of forest land 
needs only adequate protec- 
0 and basic improvément work 
° Make it productive. 

The emergency conservation 
work program is to serve the dou- 
ble purpose of aiding unemployed 
men and accomplishing useful 
Work for the protection and im- 
brovement of our forests. 

Work in the forests will offer 
Unusual opportunities to men from 

valks of life to take a fresh 
‘tart in a healthful occupation in 
While the work which 





ed and will be largely self-liqui- 
‘aling, the primary object of the 
Pai is to put men to work 

‘he President’s View. 
~> quote from President Roose- 
"ls message, “more important, 

that enforced idleness brings to 
spiritual and moral stability. It is 
not a panacea for all the unem- 
ployment but it is an essential 
step in this emergency.”’ 

The administration of the act 
is by a director of emergency con- 
servation work, acting for the 
President. The Department of La- 
bor is enrolling the men for work. 
The men are being housed in tem- 
porary assembly camps by the ar- 
my and furnished with food, shoes, 
clothing, necessary medical atten- 
tion and transportation to place 
of work in the forests. 

A first contingent of 25,000 men 
from 16 cities already is being en- 
rolled by the Department of La- 
bor in co-operation with Federal 
and state employment services 
and with welfare agencies in the 
cities selected. 

The Departments of Interior 
and Agriculture will supervise the 
work of the organized crews in 
the national forests, the national 
parks, the forests on Indian res- 
ervations, and on other federally 
owned lands. 

Much of the work will be done 
on the national forests, under the 
jurisdiction of the forest service 
of the Department of Agriculture. 
The national forests, with a total 
area of more than 161,000,000 
acres in 30 states, offer unlimited 
opportunities for useful work. 

Invitation to Governors. 

The act of Congress which au- 
thorized the forest work plan pro- 
vided also for extension of the 
work to state-owned and private 
forest lands under co-operative 
agreements. The Governors of the 
48 states were invited by the De- 
partment of Agriculture to send 
representatives to a conference in 
Washington for the purpose of 
making plans for the execution of 
the program on state and private 

privately-owned lands will involve 
only such types of projects as are 
primarily of public benefit, rather 
than chiefly of benefit to the 
owner of the land. This includes 
such kinds of work as the pre- 
vention and control of forest 
fires, the eradication of insect 
pests and tree diseases, the control 
of floods and checking of soil 
erosion, all of which work is of 
direct public interest, and the 
value of which extends far beyond 
the boundaries of a given tract of 
land. The Federal Government is 
already authorized by Congress to 
co-operate with the states and pri- 
vate land owners in carrying on 
work of this kind. 

In general, four kinds of jobs 
need doing. One involves protect- 
ing forests against fire. Another 
is the unending fight against the 
insects and diseases that attack 
trees and cause gigantic loss. A 
third job involves flood control 
and the prevention of soil erosion. 
The fourth job has to do with 
making our forests more product- 
ive. | 

As the forests have grown. with- 
out interference from man, the 
young trees on hun s of thou- 
sands of acres have formed thicx- 
ets so dense that the competition 
for moisture and sunlight has seri- 
ously retarded growth. Under- 
nourished and defective trees have 

Work under this program on, 

tation of the state. 

treated differently. 

cism in both countries. 

many. First of all, 

in the dynastic interests of their Princes, and 
thus remained dependent, uncritical and were 
not politically minded. 

The Italian history is a long record of po- 
litical revolts, while the history of Germany 
contains only one revolution—the reforma- 

The question of power and its right is 
deeply imbedded in the Italian consciousness, 
while in Germany it was always a matter for 
the rulers. 

The Italians love freedom; 
love order. 

When once I remarked to Mussolini that 
Fascism would be much more suitable for 
Germans, but since we had been obeying for 
300 years we could not use it, he replied: 
“That is right. The Italians, on the con- 
trary, have become too critical, and again 
need a strong hand.” 

Revolution in Italy 

Free Choice in-Germany. 

Therefore Ii Duce had to impose Fascism 
on his people by the violent seizure of the 
capital, while the Germans chose it of their 
own free will. Although this choice was ac- 
companied by many suggestive methods, the 
fact remains that half of the German na- 
tion chose this authority, whereas Mussolini 
in 1922 had only a few deputies with him. 
Without the march on Rome, votes alone 
would have gained him little, and therefore 
he had to forsake legal means for revolution- 

Thus it was much easier for Hitler to 
bring the Germans back to a worship of au- 
thority. Accustomed to being ruled, the 
Germans in 1918 when the rusty chains of 
monarchy fell away, found themselves baf- 
fled by their newly gained freedom, with no 

the Germans 


The men of Germany today, however, have 
had time to learn during the last 14 years, 
by the errors of the Socialists and confronted 
with Italian and Russian example, to adopt 
suitable methods. All the outer evidences 
they have taken directly from the Italians. 

Secondly, it is easier to convert Germans 
into Fascists because they are the best or- 
ganized people in the world, with the army 
above and the trades unions below. They 
have hundreds of organizations, groups and 
vyereins, in which they are happy, for every- 
one wishes to see a superior and subordinates 
—necessary for self-expression. 

Whereas Mussolini has had to reorganize 
a country that is three-fourths agricultural, 
Adolf Hitler found in the ranks of the old 
imperial German Army and in the trades 
unions organs which function wonderfully, 

Thinks Socialism May Be Goal 
of Hitler and Mussolini. 
The masses are the same everywhere, and 

since the new party calls itself National So- 
cialist, the so-called masses hope that a new 

slogan and a new flag will realize their de-| 

sires. It is also quite possible that Hitler 
is heading for Socialism, the same as Mus- 

‘solini. — 

For this reason the development of a par- 

— —* 

dictatorship in Germany, will be similar to| 

dom is greater, for it spells compulsory measures, censorship, exal- 

The thinker, with no party affiliation, cannot unreservedly 
therefore align himself for or against any type of Government. 
who has been a student of history recognizes that there has been no 
ideal state; but that at certain periods certain nations want to be 

While my general and national viewpoint is opposed to any form 
of dictatorship, I cannot permit myself to expect an ideal democracy 
from nations which, under given conditions, do not want it. 

Because I have lived as long among Germans as among Italians, 
I shall attempt to compare the reasons for, and the effect of Fas- 

Fascism’s rise in Italy was much more difficult than in Ger- 
the Italians were accustomed, through cen- 
turies to eternal warfare among themselves and against the church, 
to a division of power and violent changes, and had, thereby, be- 
come critical, independent and politically minded. s 

The Germans, on the other hand, had carried on civil wars only 

man prepared to undertake the task of rul-/ 



that in Russia, whereas in reality Italy 
ruled today by one man, a manner in which 
as the history shows again and again she has 
been ruled in the past. 

The German has always been proud of be- 
ing the subject of a king and a member of 
a religious hierarchy. Hitler personally will 
never attain the power wielded by Mussolini, 
but his party may become as powerful as 
that of the Communists in Russia. 

Thirdly, it was easier for Hitler to reach 
the masses because the Germans suffered 
from the results of a great defeat—for which 
neither Jews nor Communists, but the, su- 
premacy of the enemy, was responsible. 

A conquered people, made wretched by.a 
world crisis, is more prone to heed the prom- 
ises of a subtle leader than a victorious coun- 
try which at the time has had to cope with 
unrest, but not to face catastrophe. 

Speaks in Praise of 

Mussolini’s Statesmanship. 

Mussolini could reproach his predecessors 
only with the loss of Fiume, since they had 
acquired two large provinces. Hitler could 
dwell on the lost territories and impress a 
self-conscious people with the conviction that 
these could be easily regained. 

Mussolini, in addition, not wishing to find 
himself in a vacuum, retained the formal au- 
thority for the king, while Hitler had to 
find an ersatz (economic substitute) for the 
loss in 1918 of an authority vested in an 

Il Duce had to create for Italy a new po- 

sition in the world to counteract the position’ 

of an Italy badly treated by the Allies at 

Hitler, on the other hand, carries on a 
structure which for 14 long years had been 
painfully builded by Stresemann and other 
national leaders who struggled for Germany. 
Hitler seized the rudder at the hour when 
three of the chief points of the Versailles 
treaty had been abrogated by the statesman- 
ship of his predecessors, and equally by the 
lapse of time. Whereas Rathenau was faced 
in his time by an unfriendly Europe, Hitler 
confronted a Europe friendly to the Reich. 

A confirmed opponent of Fascism, there- 
fore, cannot help but admire the statesman- 
ship of Mussolini, who for 10 long years has 
known how to rule so critical a people. 
Hitler deals. with a people of whom half is 
happy to be ruled, no longer having to think, 
choose or take sides. Mussolini in the early 
days ran the danger of a _counter-revolt, 
whereas Hitler could lose his power st in 
a struggle with his allies. . 

Then, too, there is the militaristic’ spirit of 
the nation. 

The German is not in: himself more — 
itaristic than other people; he. likes the dis- 
cipline only because he thinks and lives in 

— Ranch eatiny See 

pene peep PO eae 

Sail’ the’ Rarakadt: — — 

} greater. 

| he is now forging for them. 


is {made the majority of Germans doubt the life 

force of their Government. 

The German Government of the last 14 
years, based on the spirit of right and dis- 
regarding entirely the spirit of power, dis- 
credited itself in the eyes of a people raised 
to worship power since the days of Bismarck 
and even earlier. 

This change was best symbolized by the 
fact that in 1919 no enthusiasm was stirred 
in Weimar, because the “City of the Consti- 
tution” was for Germans the home of the 
poet Goethe. But now the coup in Potsdam 
made all hearts beat faster, for it was the 
residence of their soldier kings. 

In Germany, therefore, the danger is 
Should Hitler develop Mussolini’s 
talent, which is that of avoiding war, it is 
doubtful that he will be able to keep peace 
when the people are armed with the weapons 
William _ Il, 
who delivered as fiery speeches, who always 
feared war and never wanted it, was finally 
overruled by his generals. 

| Difficulty of Averting War 
_ In a Defeated. Nation. 

It is also more difficult to restrain from 
war a beaten Germany because revenge is 
alive, and has all the appearance of being 
just, whereas Italy had no spirit of revenge 
to cope with. Italy, in addition, is burdened 
by the expense of heavy armaments, while 
Germany would by the creation of arm- 
aments take care of 1,000,000 unemployed, 
thereby causing the securities of the heavy 
industries to soar on the exchanges, and thus 
giving within a year the appearance of pros- 

In.this manner, the Germans -will soon 
forget their “bad conscience” which always 
accompanies a loss of freedom. For it is not 
because they had no leaders that the attempt 
‘to turn into Democrats failed. It was be- 
cause the leaders they did have, operated un- 
der a form of Government foreign to Ger- 
man character. 

That the Germans have not restored. the} 

monarchy is not the fault of the people, who 
would welcome their Princes gladly; it is due 
to the refusal of the new wielders of power, 

date with reactionary royalists. 

Mussolini did not. have the benefit ‘of pop- 
ular instincts favorable. to- the establishment 
of a dictatorship. He surprised Italy by in- 
sisting on order and discipline, and began by 
training Italians to obey authority. . He said:, 

“J want to school Italy, not ‘aceording to 
the exact mold of old Prussia, but to some- 
ee. similar. ” <" 

This confession, which is to be. found in 

be imposed on Germany... 

countries also differs. 
"Mussolini has built, his: ideology: om the 

flags and parades, with stofm troops, maneu- | *” 

vers. and torch light -processions, it would has, 

have won the allegiance of millions, where- 
‘as the attempt to build om a higher 

. 4 
tevel,| * : 

without all-the, old: visibie form rm" and a6 — 

ORE eS Oe ee eee 
— ee ees — 
— — oy Eta See ses ie «Ba 

| hub round which the whole eco- 

-are put in charge of affairs. 

who have no desire to share the people's man- | 

my book “Conversations,” shows clearly bow j. 
much more easily he considers, Fascism. ess : 

The position of the intellectuals in the two | 

ment that proud title may be 
justly accorded Washington, 
which is playing the part of: the 

nomic prospects of the world are 

After the gold decision of 
America, things will spin in a 
different direction from that an- 
ticipated a week ago. 

Britain, France, Italy, Germany, 
Japan, China, Argentina, Brazil, 
Chile, Mexico and Canada—eleven 
of. the leading countries of the 
world—are sending personal repre- 
sentatives, either their Prime Min-' 
ister or someone whose official and 
personal position make him an au- 
thoritative exponent of his coun- 
try’s opinions, to visit the United 
States President at Washington and 
consult with him about the world’s; 
economic future. 

At Washington the 12 apostles 
of economic peace will foregather. 
That President Roosevelt should 
have displayed the magnetism to 
draw them across oceans to visit 
him is a tribute, not only to the 
depth of world distress but to the 
admiration and hope which he 
has kindled throughout the world.’ 

For, although in the course of 
of the last three or four years the 
United States has experienced a 
more dramatic and tragic collapse 
than any other country, from the 
height of unexampled prosperity 
to the depth of adversity, its new 
President has already, in the 
short time he has spent in office, 
shown a resolution and courage 
that are inspiring, not only to his 
own countrymen but the other na- 
tions of: the world. 

He has proved himself to pos- 
sess that rare and invaluable 
combination of qualities in a 
statesman, a clear vision of the 
national need, readiness to shoul- 
der responsibility, and, having 
done so, courage to act and to 
carry through, when in power, 
plans he had. — out before- 

Too many potitiétens are full 
of schemes and suggestions when 
out of office, but become strick- 
en by ineptitude as soon as they 
some men responsibility is a stim- 
ulus, for others it is a palsy. 

The Merit of Vigor. 

Whether or not the measures 
which President Roosevelt has put 
into force in America to check 
the slump and pave the way for 
return of prosperity prove to. be 
as effectual as everyone hopes 
they will, they have beyond all 
question the merit of vigor and 

— EOP RATE ES ae ae: sy, ras fees . — * . 
at eS NS AS —— * PPR v SNe RG SCALP OEM ee 

more on the Washington 
than on the London duma, 

All Up to Washington. 

spective pyblic. 

will be because it ratifies 
registers the settlement already 

But success depends 


Washington will be a _ direct 

face-to-face talk on all economie 
problems that worry nations and 
it will take place between persons 
who will have the final say 
recommending. the tentative de- 
cisions arrived at, first of all to 
the cabinet, and then to the world 
conference. _ 


The talk must be in private 
where harangues are out of place 

and business alone is tolerable. 

_ The Londonconference, on the 
Other hand, will, like all confere 
ences, be more of a mass meeting, 
The chairman will repeat the now 

classic oration he delivers on all 

those occasions and the rest of 
the distinguished delegates will 
deliver speeches to their own re- 
If the London 
conference is to be a success, it 

practically reached at Washinge 


Unless Washington conventions 

settle the main outlines of agree- 
ment what prospects are there of 
decisions being reached at Lon- 

A Man of Action. 

Each of the countries that will 

be called upon to take a deter- 
mining part in the, discussions 
there has been waiting at home, 
hoping for the best, thinking what 
it could ask its neighbors to sac- 
rifice for the common good, and 
doing nothing to insure that any 
agreement would be reached or 
any clear, constructive program 
brought forward at the outset. 

The preparatory commission of 

experts, it is true, had drawn up 
an agenda for the conference con- 
taining ‘a series of 
But, if everyone waits until the 
conference opens before exploring 
how far any sort of an agreement 
can be achieved between import- 
ant countries in regard to 
of these suggestions, experiences 
show that the outcome will be an 
immense amount of wasted time, 
fruitless talk, and the reference of 
all vital matters to sub-committees 
of expert advisers who will split 




oy oe —* — * —** — “oie F ae il 
— — pS oops ie 5 OM IIS Maia OO OE CAE VG a et * * 
SP et 3 + het * ha Pee a . we 
ie ‘ de ho ea 40a ge Ming 
¢ nde yeti ad * Rind x * 









_ Whitney and Morgan stop it? 
_ bank investigation—did Mr. Morgan stop 

East St. Louis 
~ Cute the man whom they corrupted in 

' weted to the public welfare; never 
be satisfied with merely printing 
news; always be drastically inde- 
pendent; never be attack 
wrong; whether by predatory plu- 
tocracy or predatory poverty. , 

April 10, 1907, 


For Russian Recognition. 
To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch: 

O doubt a great deal of pressure will 
N be exerted upon the Roosevelt admin- 
istration to deny recognition to Russia. 
Those who are opposed to such a mere 
formality are too childishly prejudiced 

Communism to be able to judge: 

the facts im ially. Grant that the 
United ————— recognition to Rus- 
sia. Grant that the Soviets would engage 
in all the nefarious plots to overthrow 
our Government. What is to prévent the 
United States from breaking off relations 

again? Nothing would be lost in trying 

the experiment. 
More than likely, Russia would not jeo- 
e our hard-won recognition (which 
she values above that of any other na- 
tion) by engaging in Communistic propa- 
ganda. She would be on good avior. 
Her hysteria would be allayed by the 
sobering, stabilizing influence of Ameri- 
can recognition. She would graduaily 
change frém a vivid red to a pale pink. 
The plain fact is that the interests of 
Russia, to a striking extent, run parallel 
with those of America. Most important of 
all, both are opposed to the present Jap- 
anese policy of Asiatic domination. If the 
foundations of the govérnments of En- 
giand, France, Germany, Italy and Japan 
have not been destroyed by their rela- 
tions with Russia, why, in the name of 
common sense, should our 100 per centers 
be against recognition? Their argument 
is usually a lot of hackneyed Fourth of 
July platitudes about our free institu- 
tions, sacred individual rights, etc., all of 
which is all right in its place, but is cer- 
tainly not facing a situation realistically. 
Communism is simply a passing phase 
in Russia's transition from medievalism 
to modernity. So long as she has reason 
to consider herself the victim of an im- 
périalistio and capitalistic plot, Russia 
will be a disturbing influence in the 
world. Let our Government not be in- 
fluenced by the traditional and bitter 
anti-Russianiam of the British, who, 
nonetheless, maintain diplomatic rela- 
tions with the Slavio nation. Is there 
really any good reason for America’s 
withholding recognition to a state which 
the greatest Powers in the world have al- 
ready recognized? 

A Tribute to Mr. Dickmann. 

"To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch: 
HE new deal is on. Mayor Dickmann | 
has begun his administration in a: 

manner most pleasing. Appointing men 
of the ability and character of Edward 
E. Wall, Ralph W. Coale, Charles M. Hay 
and Baxter L. Brown is most commend- 

able and speaks well for the future of 

our city. 

No doubt, Mr. Dickmann meant al] he 
said in his speeches. This being 
the case, all who favored him with their 

' votes on April 4 will find themselves en- 

titled to be proud of the action they took. 

- Hdgar Guest, in one of his poems, asks 
for “the truer type of man.” In Barney 
. Dickmann, St. Louis has found that man. 



_ To the Editor of the Post-Dispatch: 
PREDICT that the 30-hour bill will 

not pass the House of Representativés, 

. and that if it does by some miracle, Chief 

Justice Hughes will cast the deciding 

vote in the Supreme Court to declare the 

law unconstitutional. 

What, by the way, has become of the 
investigation of Wall Street? Did Messrs. 
And the 

that, too, or did John Davis merely ar- 

‘ range for enough time so that Morgan 
' Cah prepare a bona-fide case and be com- 
_ pletely whitewashed? 

You must have had your fingers 
crossed when you appealed editorially to 
corporations to help prose- 

order that they might evade just taxes. 

, Are not these corporations at least equal- 
~ ly guilty with that poor official, who was 
' merely trying to do on a small scale what 
- these same corporations are doing on a 
‘ large scale? Surely you are not so naive 

as not to know that it takes an extremely 

honest and upright man to withstand‘al) 

temptations for graft put in his way by. 
office.|0f dwellers on farms are to be restored to their 

{comes apparent when prices for 1909-14 and the 
| present are compared. Cash figures on representa- 

[mately damaging boom in farm prices. Average fig- 

able. B 

proposed, and, according to the news from Washing- 
ton, it will be promptly granted. 

. The Demotratic majority in Senate and House is 
solidly behind the President, apparently, and deter- 
mined to go through with the program. It cannot 
otherwise discharge its responsibility to a nation 
which elected it for the purpose of leading it out of 
the wilderness. , . 

More important, perhaps, than the attitude of the 
Congress. is the support of public opinion which Mr. 
Roosevelt commands, in a degree unprecedented in 
our history. Let it be acknowledged ‘that Senator 
Reed of Pennsylvania, spokesman of the opposition, 
and his Republican associates, are wholly sincere in 
their position. With all respect for their sincerity 
and their recognized ability, the country today is not 
listening to them. The point was devastatingly made 
by the Springfield (Mass.) Republican during the 
campaign when, in announcing itself for Mr. Roose- 
velt, it declared that the Republican party, having 
lost public confidence, was no longer a competent 
agency of government. 

The truth of that assertion is exemplified in the 
present instance. Republican alarms and fears and 
predictions of failure’and disaster evoke no response. 
To the counsel of negation, and that, after all, is the 
substance of Republican objection, the country turns 
a deaf ear. There is no solid body of opinion 
behind Messrs. Reed,’ Mills and Mellon, who are 
understood to constitute the spearhead of the 

Even Republicans are becoming articulate in their 
opposition to a negative view which has had its test 
and lost the confidehce of the people. Thus Charles 
A. Miller, former president of the Reconstruction Fi- 
nance Corporation under. Mr. Hoover, exprésses 
“amazement at President Roosevelt's grasp of the 
very complex causes of our depression” and calls 

crisis is to do nothing, which would be the great- 

est mistake of all. 

Under Republican leadership the country drifted 
slowly but steadily towards the rocks. The efforts 
and manuevers of the Hoover administration may 
have retarded the drift, but they did not stop ft, 
and, assuredly, they did not turn the current in thé 
other direction. The hour has struck for action. 
The unforgivable crime of statesmanship today is 
Republican objectors propose. The country will have 
no more of it. Pa 

How the Roosevelt program will work out. we do 
not pretend to say. 
is that the powers granted the President will not be 
inadvisedly used. Along with the extraordinary 
powers to be vested in the President will go a pro 
portionate responsibility. The qualities exhibited by 
Mr. Roosevelt in his brief but really epic incumbency 
of the presidential office are a cqurage, a confidence, 
a buoyancy of decision, a mastery of events, that 
have already transformed our national psychology. 

That is what Mr. Reed and his fellow 

What may confidently be said} 

Action is the Roosevelt watchword. There is no 

fear, no timidity, in him. His proposals and actions 
thus far have been electrifying. There has been an 
air of inspiring gallantry as he has swept along from 

emergency to emergency. — 

Emergency ia not the word for the present moment. 
This is a crisis. It demands a capital operation. 
The surgeon is ready. The country has faith in his 
skill and resolution. It has no sympathy with the 
outcries of those who insist that the President and 
his party will “ruin the country.” That is always 
the alarm of an intrenched status quo. 

The great thing is that America is moving. She 
drifts no more. i Rice: —— 

~The Civilized Man 

What civilization seems to need above all else just 
now is the civilized man. We have such mén, of 
course, but they are rare. Recently, the country had 
the good fortune to meet a really civilized man in 
the retrial of the Scottsboro case. Judge James E. 
Horton, by his poise, tolerance, respect for law and 
devotion to justice, evoked a tribute from the attor- 
ney for the defense which profoundly moved the coun- 
try. Unknown outside of his home environment a 
few weeks ago, he is today a national asset. If pro- 
cedure permitted, public opinion would, we believe, 
gladly leave the decision of the case to Judge Horton, 
serenely sure that justice would be done. 

Another truly civilized man will soon be with us— 
M. Herriot, who is to represent France at the White 
House conference. No one doubts that in his hands 
the interests of France are in safe and capable cus- 
tody, but in the same degree, or almost the same 
degree, are the interests of evéry other country. 

The quality of fairness is indeed a wonderful at- 
tribute. Should we all become possessed of it, civil- 
ization would, perhaps, be budding into Utopia. That 
realization is not imminent. At present, civilization 
is anxiously concerned with the pressing need of 
saving itself. If it is to do so, it must seek, find and 
enlist in its service the civilized man. 

How F oreign Bondholders Learn 

One of the war’s results was to make America 
financier to the world; but that career, so confident- 
ly entered upon, now has a gloomy aspect. Foreign 
bonds (exclusive of war loans) held in this country 
are estimated to total $7,835,000,000, of which $6,125,- 
000,000 are Government issues or guaranteed by Gov- 
ernments. Of these, $1,486,047,000 worth, or more 
than one-sixth, are wholly or partially in default. The 
defaulters include nine Huropean countries, seven 
South American and two Central American. Many 
other issues, not in default, have shrunken in value. 

It is a sorry situation, and there is natural bitter- 
ness over the way these foreign debtors have made 
away with our good American dollars. Yet America 
is only learning the lesson that dear experience has 
taught other countries—that financing the world is a 
proud position, but a risky one. England, whose po- 
sition as major money lender we have usurped, 
learned the lesson years ago, and eight of our South- 
ern states were among the teachers. 

The repudiated loans of these states total about 
$72,574,000, as nearly as can now be determined, and 
accrued interest is estimated at about $300,000,000 
more. These were not war loans, for money lent to 
the Confederacy was frankly a gamble. The cred- 
itors wrote off such loans when the South was van- 
quished, and the Federal Constitution was amended 
to disavow all debts “in aid of insurrection or re 
bellion.” The loans in questions were for financial 
and industrial enterprises, both before and after the 
Civil War, and the repudiations totaled as follows: 

Alabama .....$12,574,000 Mississippi.... .7,000,000 
Arkansas .... 8,700,000 North Carolina 12,600,000 
Fiorida .....- 7,000,000 South Carolina 6,000,000 
Georgia ...... 12,700,000 
Louisiana .... 6,000,000 $72,574,000 

The original investments proceeded from conditions 
similar to those that inspired our own loans abroad. 
These Southern: states were ambitious for develop- 
ment and had high hopes of the future. They found- 

‘tional finance has been repeated in our own experi- 

ed state banks, helped build railroads, levees, barge 
lines and canals. Capital was scarce at home, but 
London had plenty of funds. So bonds were mar- 
keted there, and in 1838 there were bonfires, illumi- 
nations and salutes by great guns at Jackson, Miss., 
to greet the arrival of $5,000,000 in British gold and 
specie. Little of it ever went back. 

All seemed promising for a time in the South, but 
then the boom collapsed. Banks began to fail, rail- 
roads to default on interest payments. There fol- 
lowed efforts at refunding, charges that some of the 
bond issues were illegal, long litigation and finally 
repudiation. The cycle was repeated on a smaller scale 
in Reconstruction days, a duplicate of Europe's post- 
war era, and with equally disastrous results. 

The case of Mississippi is cited by the British 
Foreign Bondholders’ Corporation as “the worst on 
record and perfectly inexcusable.” A mismanaged 
bank, for which the State had supplied capital, sus- 
pended, and the Legislature denied fiability. The 
matter was a campaign issue in 1852, and the people 
voted, by a majority of 4000, to repudiate the bonds 
of this and another bank which also had failed in the 
meantime. Not content with this, repudiation was 
written into the new Constitution adopted by Missis- 
sippi in 1876, naming the two banks and forbidding 
payment. One other State, Georgia, also wrote a 
repudiation clause into its Constitution, in the year 

Our holders of foreign bonds will agree in principle 
with what the London Times said of American state 
issues: “A bond does not die, and, in the case of a 
state, the stigma of a repudiation is perpetuated dur- 
ing the existence of a dishonored issue which bears 
the se@l of sovereignty.” 

This all-but-forgotten British chapter in interna- 

ence. Our lenders abroad are learning what Barron’s 
Weekly says such_an investor must be—“a skeptical 
realist rather than a credulous optimist.” 

The Plight of 

The purpose of the administration’s farm bill, as 
set forth in its text, is to “re-establish prices to farm- 
ers at a level that will give agricultural commodi- 
ties a purchasing power, with respect to articles that 
farmers buy, equivalent to the purchasing power of 
agricultural commodities in the pre-war period, 
August, 1909, to July, 1914.” That some such read- 
justment is necessary is self-evident, if the millions 

proper place in the national economy. The magnitude 
of what the administration promises, however, be- 

tive commodities are as follows: 

Feb. av., 
12.3¢°60.1¢ 39.8¢ $5.11 $7.12 23.7¢ 26.6c 18.59. 

Feb.,"33.32.3¢ 5.5¢ 19.40 13.36 $3.31 $2.04 lc 18.4¢ 8.86 

These prodigious price drops tell only half the 
story, however. The terrific deflation in farm prices 
had been preceded by an equally violent and ulti- 

ures for 1920 show what a fantastic range of quota- 
tions has been suffered by agriculture. Among the 
figures for 1920 are: wheat, $2.45 to $2.56; cotton, 
83 cents; corn, $ $1.41; oats, 79.6 cents; beef 
cattle, $14.48; hogs, $14.71;. eggs, 51.6 to 66.9 cents; 
—— ee ee een Soe a ae — 

u may he quite impossible to. da,’ 

Farm Prices 

Price quotations for farm products alone, however, 
are not an accurate gauge of the farmers’ plight. The 
farm bill makes it clear that the basis is to be the 
relation of the goods sold by farmers to the goods: 
they buy. The Department of Agriculture has pre 
pared figures showing these facts. It uses the figure 
100 as the index number for prices received by farm- 
ers in 1909-14, and also for the prices of goods they 
bought. By last month, the latter figure had risen 
to 104; the former, representing farm income, had 
fallen to 49. Thus, it is apparent that if the farmers’ 

mic parity is to be restored, the prices of agri- 

cultural products will have to be more than doubled 
if other prices remain the game. 3 

The farmer’s plight thus is caused only in part 
by the sharp reduction in the commodities fro 
which he derives his income. It originates chiefly in 
the higher price range maintained for the goods he 
must buy. While farm prices fell about 50 per cent 
in the period from 1909-14 to date, taxes paid by 
farmers rose 115 per cent. The prices of textile prod- 
ucts, fuel, building materials, implements, house fur- 
nishings, etc., have fallen comparatively little since 
the pre-war period. These price inequalities make the 
farm problem the most difficult domestic question 
facing the new administration, but a pledge that 
the present farm bill will correct them is,.as Wal- 
ter Lippmann says, “a promise to do something which 

een oe 

: .. rd. * — ~ 
a] AAS * — “< * 
bl * J * — rk P — 
* — Aare * 
— *8* — 4 3 . 

oma a! : 

i : 8 a 8 

— WH tin’ ” . 



The Empty Hand , 

WAR DEBTS. By Dorsey Richardson. 
(J. B. Lippincott Co., Philadelphia.) 

N a recently published book entitled 

“Coolidge Wit and Wisdom,” there is a 

supposedly pithy saying of the late Sage 
of Northampton on the subject of the war 
debts. This extremely simple contribution 
to the vexed question was made in 1925 for 
the benefit of the late Myron T. Herrick, 
then our Ambassador to France. Herrick 
haé been urging leniency with our debtors, 
carefully analyzing the problem involved: 
At the conclusion of, the Ambassador's argu- 
ment, the President of the United States, 
foregoing briefly the great negative virtue 
of his habitual silence, remarked dryly: 
“Well, they hired the money, didn’t they?” 

Apparently “A Primer of the War Debts” 
was needed in the White House eight years 
and more ago, and it seems that we still 
have with us statesmen who might spell out 
such a primer with profit. How much 
greater, théen,.must be the need of the rest 
of us for elementary instruction! 

As will be noted, Dorsey Richardson tags 
his primer with a question, “Will They 
Pay?” He does not answer “Yes” or “No.” 
He states the problem clearly in a most 
unstatesmanlike manner, realizing that any 
problem clearly stated is at least half solved, 
anc often wholly so. The answer is here 
implicit in the statement, and it is the same 
now as when the wise men of the world 
wete spider-weaving at Versailles their fatal 
net of woe for helpless millions. 

There had been a four-year fury of de- 
struction, and it was clear to the putative 
victors that they should be reimbursed for 
their tremendous outlays and their losses. 
Had it occurred to them that a clear state- 
ment of the whole human problem involved 
was the fundamental necessity, the unde- 
sitability, not to mention the impossibility, 
of reimbursement might have become ob- 
vious. But those were shrewd practical 
men of affairs, bringing to the consideration 
of “their problem the same hopeless intel- 
lectual blindness that had created the prob- . 
lem. They believed that their enemy ‘was 
Germany defeated. They could not see 
what was clear to many then, and is be- 
coming clearer every day, that their real 
enemy was also Germany’s enemy, the whole 
world’s enemy; and that by virtue of their 
blindness to the fact, that enemy was the 
victor and it was the human race that was 





ment were 

— B — 

possible, the effect upon the 

creditors’ internal economy would be the op- 
posite of that anticipated. 

But the “practical” mentality was still in 
the ascendant, much as in the case of the 
chimpanzee and the coconut trap. There 
was a hole in the coconut shell and there 

was rice inside. 

Having grasped the rice 

within, the hand could not be withdrawn; 
and it is not written jn the book of simian 
wisdom that there may be virtue in an emp- 


e parable may be extended to cover the 

whats complex social muddle of our time 

without loss of pertinence. 


Maz Miller. 

(Z. P. Dutton & Co., New 

York City.) 

es — of the title was a reporter on a 
daily néwspaper, and at the age of 29 
he found himself quite fed up on the repeti- 

tious story of men’s petty doings. 

So, with 

$600 saved, he decided to take a leave of 
absence for a year and live a hermit’s life 
in a shack on the shore of the Pacific. Noth- 

ing at all happened out there—that 

to say, 

nothing that a city editor could properly call 
news—but there were great moments of sud- 
den return to the primal wonder, and there 
was much rudimentary philosophizing about 
the mystery of man’s place in the universe, 
always with the old result of saddening per- 
plexity. The book ends with the hermit’s 
musing, in a mood mildly tinged with a 
cynical despair, upon his inevitable return 
to that from which he had fied. 

It is a likable and very human little book, 
well suited to serve as a channel for the 

gust in a harmless direction. The 

blurb allegés that “He” returned “as from 

a pilgrimage, refreshed,” but the final chap- 
ter scarcely supports the statement. 

Max Miller became widely known last year 

through his first book, “I Cover the Water 





Translated by Jefferson Bytler* 
(The Macmillan Co., New York 

translation of “The Divine Com- 
edy” by one of the 


One of the most puzzling examples 
such meanness is to be found in Canto Vi 
of “Hell,” when Dante gioats over the 
ture of Filippo Argenti, whom he had 4 

in life. The quotation will serve as vell 

give the reader a glance at the translate 
verse structure, Dante is speaking to Vi 
gil, his guide through the infernal! regions: 
“Master,” said I, “it were a very boon 
o see him once well soused here in this brow 
fore we take our leave of this iagoon.” 
to me: “Before the farther side 
Show itself clearly thou shalt have thy will; 
<a fitting such a wi Ags 

All set upon him with such savagery 
That still I render praise and thanks to God. 

The lay reader’s puzzlement over 


passage so pettily personal in a great p 
is not lessened by the thought that 9 

poeta is allegedly Christian. 

Wilder Lane. (Longmans Green é 0 
New York City.) 

URING the years when the social 00 
raved in the delirium of that high fe 
which, under the name of Progress, 
mistaken for the potent glow of a new # 
miraculous socia] health, there grew uP’ 
our literature a school of so-called “rea 
tic” rural fiction which was hailed with ¢ 
thusiasm. It was the purpose of the writer 
of such fiction to reveal at last how ™ 
speakably sordid, mean and ugly farm ® 
was and always had been. 
This view of farm life was generally 
cepted, and no doubt still is, as an indi 
tion that our literature had at last gr 
up and become civilized. Unsophistic# 
people might still fall for-the old “hokw 
about the joys and satisfactions of life ° 

ern” mind. ; 
Critics should have known, but appare®® 
did not, that the fashion for such depre 
tion of rural life indicated nothing ™ 
than that the urban view of life was in © 
ascendant and that the economic and #™ 
drift was cityward. The fashion was mer 
a minor manifestation of the fever. W® 
still deathly sick, having reached the § 
of subnormal temperature and sink 
spells; so we are by no means ready y*' 
reconsider the foolish pronouncements ° 
delirium. But it is a certainty that 5» 

health will always be based upon 4 ! 

found sense of man’s relation to the soll # 
of the essential beauty and goodness of ¥ 

Those who have experienced farm lite 
the humble, grateful, loving mood whic® | 


“to the earth, but you couldn’t kid the 

ae * 
7 a 
- — J 
= . & 
— — — 

Have Annual Season W 
Local Chorus, Ballet 


" _, brief season of grand opera 
dedicate the Municipal Auc 
when it is completed early 
year is planned by Guy Gol rn 
operatic producer. He would m 
the grand opera season an ann 
event at the auditorium. — : 
Golterman has outlined to ¢ 
officials and civic leaders a p 
to be supplied by the St. 
symphony Orchestra. The 1 
roles would be sung by ou 
stars to be brought to St. 
and the technical staff would 
be brought here from outside. 
He proposes for the first ses 
eight evening performances 
two matinees, opening with Vi 
“Aida.” Two of the more popt 
works of Wagner, Puccini 
Mascagni would be played, ¥ 
Bizet’s “Carmen” as a possibilif) 
The time is past, Golterman 
when a few wealthy patrons. 
underwrite the expense of brin 
large opera companies to 
city. - 7 
“Our symphony orchestra — 
play operatic music as eloqu 

as any orchestra: in New 

Golterman said. “A chorus of 
voices can be formed and 
locally. No city has better f 

material than can be found in 
dancing schools of St. Louis. @ 
system provides opera of the # 
est artistic standard at admis 
prices the people can _ afford 

43 ‘al F 
Golterman produced %, : 
the dédication of the Mur 
Theater in Forest Park in ~ 
Last summer he presented — 
nights of grand opera at the @ 
cation of the new municipal, 
um in Cleveland, ; 
In support of his proposal Go 
man made public statements of 
dorsement received from 
Dickmann, former Mayor 
President Neun of the Board ¢ 
dermen, City Counselor Hay, i 
iel G. Taylor, Edward A. Faus 
W. Baldwin, Edwin A. Lemp, & 
LaBeaume, Marion C. ) 
Charles H. Stix, Charlies F. 
field, Guy Thompson, Jacob 
Lashly and Ralf Toensfeldt. 

Germany’s Drift 

To Fascism a: 
Viewed by Luc 
Continued From Page ¢€ 

means friendly to his admistg 
—a Senator. 

On the other hand, in Ge 
there is not a single name & 
outside her borders that has 
ciated itself with the Fascist ft 
ment. Those Germans best F 
to the world are in oppositic 
suffer persecution. 

In Italy, for example, Jé 
chancellors of universities, Ger 
and high state officials, wh 
Germany they are being sySt 
ically dismissed. : 

The separation of state 
tellectuals which has characts 
Germany's history for 500 | 
has again come to the fo 

Rome and Florence were 
time immemorial centers of 
and culture. Although the 
today many Italian intel 
opposed to their rulership, 
aration in Italy. such as exis 
tween Potsdam and Weimar 
be unthinkable. 

of her culture. Here, too, | 

* — * — 1* 5 * 
— state Liat hs ——— 
* * ads ¢ t * Fe eg ade: Ne re 7% Py - 
" 4 * # * Wis cate * * 7 —— ae 
4 — I * 2 - “ty 
; — * : , * ⁊ J v —F 
ne ee > < * a } ” af 
. q ea ——— Se tn F ———— — ⸗ ⸗ aan * ae : 7 - < 
4 * 3 ⸗ . . . - - 7 J 4 i — 
— — * ane! * a” — — * —F — : = . ; ’ % 
& y . ; i - ae) EE Si a Moke > o™ a ¢ 4 Hiri : ‘i PT, = n 7 , ; ; a ‘ 
M —_ a — — ——— — LA a Pa a \d : A. PT * * >». 4* iin ‘ ee " ' ⸗ 
co - > —T _— — — —_ —_ . * — — * a — * 
§ > * ms B 3 * 
- 4 F 4 4 y * 4 
xs “ , ’ ¥ ~ ne 4 
‘ ‘ es ; . * ae Z * . 3 , 
m - - " as - * a ee a * * * * 
— il — - — — a * '* .o4 7 —— = ‘ » ’ 7 
SRD —— me — FPO 8 ER Pe ge 8 — — PONS. Kew. a * Or res pew — wate * * ” — — — — pore 2 a 4 pares een WR —ñ—i )73; ⸗——ſ one v eur Z + 4 
: . _ i 5 ‘ " j ” . 
‘ : —* 
— sage ee . . 
An, ~ * J * J r 
— — * aie eth atin . 
= x Sa —* <n — * 
— ——— 
- p y 

H GRAND OPERA J Correspondent Tells Of State. Coloman Katona, Who Composed Veiled Quartérs at Sixteenth and pine: 2 i 
4 J ment by Allan Monkhouse Prophet March, Turns Out New Piece 
Guy Golterman Would 

of Being Under Spell. an 7 
Have Annual Season With 

Are Sought. 
j | By_the Associated Press. 3 Coloman Katona, jobless shoe-, York, not in Cincinnati, not any| wandering boys, accustomed toa — 
|| LONDON, April 22. — A charge| maker, who wrote a march for the | Place but St. Louis. And, ah, it will) 44; sna a night’s lodging before — 
Local Chorus, Ballet and 

that hypotism was used _| be beautiful... .” | 
———— = hassles Russian | 1982 Veiled Prophet ball, has writ: Words failing, he lapsed ‘Into mu-| being turned out to shift for them- 
Pet mining Allan ten an opera. sic, humming the strains of “The| selves, have a new shelter in St 
Monkhouse, one of the six British; Working at high speed for: six|Song of Death,” to bée sung as Pier- Louis, where they may stay until 
engineers whose récent  tria]| Weeks, he has turned out 20/re dies in-the arnis of his brother.) some plan for permanently solviig 
} | brought about retaliatory embargo | ™*rehes, love songs, dirges, waltzes |“And then the fortissiino,” Katona sh taen in weethelt ual: at 
saad! | proclamations by Great Britain and | eet. ve Mts for a book | resumed, going through the mo-| ‘heir problem is wor a 
; 3 : anc | which deals with the swashbuckling | tions of a conductor bringing out|. Citizens’. Committee on Relief = |” 

; | Russia, was made today in a dis-| adventures of the brothers Lafitte.|the full volume of the orchestra,/ and Employment has establishéd 8 | 
patch from the Polish border by a| The buccaneering of that pair, Jean | and, oblivious to. curious Blances,| +n:5 shelter in 4 putilding at Sine = ae 
correspondent for the London Daily and Pierre, terrorized shippers on'| roaring out the tune. 
Sk the gulf and lower Mississippi un-} So with “Hidden Things,” the 
etch. til they went to the aid of Andrew | love song of the prima donna, with 

Meanwhile, despite Russia's sud- 9° 
den prohibition of all trade with te 1 in the battle of New Or+/“I Dreamed of a Pirate City,” and 

England, the British government 
remained firm in its intention to 

A brief season of grand opera to 
jedicate the Municipal Auditorium 
when it is completed early next 
year is planned by Guy Golterman, 
operatic producer. He would maké 
the grand opera season an annual 
event at the auditorium, 

Golterman has outlined to city 
officials and civic leaders a plan to 
produce the operas with a chorus 
and ballet of St. Louisans, music 
to be supplied by the St. Louis 
symphony Orchestra. The leading} ' 
roles would be sung by outstanding 
stars to be brought to St. Louis, 
and the technical staff would also 
be brought here from outside. 

He proposes for the first season 
eight evening performances and 
two matinees, opening with Verdi’s 
“Aida.” Two of the more popular] : 
works of Wagner, Puccini and] | 
Mascagni would be played, with 
Bizet’s “Carmen” as a possibility. 

The time is past, Golterman said, RCE a 
when a few wealthy patrons will . Sen ae * cores OER 
underwrite the expense of bringing : * —— — 

the other airs, Katona, with his| — in ape from i6 to” 

The opera has not yet found a/ mind on the opera, can manage but i 
iaatitute eh 80 per cent anti ve producer, but has a receptive hear-|a few words of narrative before he — an reasten 6g VOGEL abe 
oO mext’ — —— ing promised. Paul Beisman, man-| breaks into song. Hawaii. During their here 
W. L. MacDonald and L. C. Thorn+} eetien, uo, Municipal Opera Asso-| How He Does Composing. ebay aft hope amghrate Goce aive 
Sia, Ue of —— ciation, will go over the book and| He wrote the opera music, as he roars me ae then Berean band a 
are released from prison vm | music this week. wrote the Veiled Prophet march, ne —* —— of a former 
— T was tiene hor the Collaborator with Katona in writ-|}without the aid of any musical in- — C. A. secretary Gare Pier- 
Ogpu (secret police) far 17 hours,” —— ‘eternal yori canton —— —— * the * son. Two weeks, it is expected, will 
the’ correspondent of the Sketch! ate of the University of Illinois who — Sometimes on : —* ca ; be about the average May at the 

quoted Monkhouse as saying, “there| wrote the book and lyrics. The im an ahalter. 
Y | few bars would occur to h w 
was all the time a weird sense of| met some months ago through &/would jot them sows on ge ee ee eee ee 

being hypotized—eyes, eyes, noth-| critic who knew of their paralie! seek to communicate with their 
ing but eyes.” ambitions =. 4 F Parene:| velope. Or, waking at night, @! triends or relatives so that they 

hrase would suddenly come to him. 
“I am convinced that Monkhouse| It was a happy combination. Ep-| &: may end their wanderings. If ar- 

was hypnotized,” the correspondent | stein, who knows enough about mu-| ave 
added. “In no other way can I ex-/ sic to have written book and music pate — — — —— them to return to their homes, 
Plain his. curious conduct.” for another unproduced opera, is| “Have you ever heard this music| °° Other Plan will be adopted. 
While yesterday's announcement | delighted with the music Katona | played?” he was asked. “In my | . .0e boys are expected to arise at 
of the Soviet anti-British embargo has written for Lafitte. Katona dreams,” he responded soberly. Ac 6:30 a. m, and it is planned to keep 
came as a surprise to the public, it thinks Epstein’s book falls not a/tually, it was not until after the| ‘Deir time occupied up to 10 p. m. 
agement | was not unexpected by the British | whit short of perfection. | whole thing had been composed and | When the rules call for lights out. 
ona “al J their — m— ————— —⏑ — —— —— PBST — —— mate — — government. The announced com- pinged ra Epstein that Ka Facilities of the Yy. M. Cc. A. have 
large opera pan : —* sa] he th viewed Speen 4 |.Plete suspension of trade and re- tona did h been offered for part of the day, 
city. Co AND MRS. LINDBERGH photographed yesterday at Jefferson Memorial, where they grest | csctctive measures against British|which has kept Katona from eur- 0 ear it. books are to be obtained fuel the 
“Our symphony orchestra can collection of trophiés showered upon the famous aviator, At left, MBS, NETTIE BEAUREGARD, in} Commerce and shipping were|rendering his musical hopes through —S before he came to St. Public Library, and sight-seeing 
play * —* ad a one charge of the collection. | viewed here as much more serious} years of adversity, the 46-year-old / and —— — trips around the city are planned. 
as any orchestra in New J0OF°Kk, than the British embargo against| composer envisions his: opera as st. Louis, finding himself unuble to The shelter has been equipped 

Jolterman said. “A chorus of 100 | | ) 
caeie “a be formed and trained ee one of this year’s Municipal. The-| make a living at music, he went to| With cots and blankets, and part of 
locally. No city: has: better ballet 

Reports were circulating, how-|ater productions. Authoratively|work in « shoe factory. He lives| the second floor has been parti- 
material than can be found in the . 

r' “> =) 
PO es Ee ee - 
8 — a — as ’ 

Secretary Wallace Discusses ~ 
Roosevelt’s Forestry Program 



ever, that the Englishmen impris-| assured that would be impossible,/ at 4439 Idaho avenue. tioneé off as a lounge room, where 
—— cm | | oned in Moscow would be released| even though the work is held suit-| Epatein is employed by an adver-| the boys may read or listen to the 
——— —— ——— oe shortly. able, he still refuses to admit it. | tising agency ie el at 4615 Lin-| T@dio. A ping-pong table and other 
— on ae system provides opera of the high- — — tion faciliti —** 
SA SR est artistic standard at admission The government’s conviction that| 4 torrent of “noes” is his re-/dell bouleyard. Besides the two/| recreation facilities are ‘ 
can. the Sucniatiien deed = 40 the trial, at which the British were | SPonse to the suggestion.” But it is/ operas, he has written an unpub-| Stalled. 
pri peop charged with sabotage and espion- here that it must be,” he said. “It/ lished novel and during his years in In the rear of the big hall are 
is in St. Louis that I have suffered, | school he was a frequent contrib-| Shower baths and equipment for 

en Z + 
‘ rnd ost ye — —7 
eee ‘ if* v4 “4 
P —— eee ede dhehy 
— ds gov Soe 
oe? 4 

— aed . 

Q ae by 2 gl 
~ es i Ya oe 
an, og OMS . >. 

» cation of the new municipal, stadi- 

f the most puzzling examples of 
anness is to be found in Canto VII 
when Dante gloats over the tor 

Filippo Argenti, whom he had hat 

he quotation will serve as well@N% 

reader a glance at the translato 
ucture. Dante is speaking to Vi 
ide through the infernal regions: 

,” said I, “it were a very boon 
him once well soused here in this broth 
e take our leave of this iagoon.” 
to me: “Before the farther side 
Self clearly thou shalt have thy will; 
ing such a wish be gratified.’’ 
On 1 saw that rabble of the mud 
upon him with such savagery 
pil I render praise and thanks to God. 

ay reader's puzzlement over 

So pettily personal in a great pog@aN 

essened by the thought that 
allegedly Christian. ; 

” > 7. 


‘ Lane. (Longmans Green & (0 

ork City.) 
ING the years when the. social bod 
d in the delirium of that high feve 

nder the name of Progress, w4s 

for the potent glow of a new an¢ 
ous social health, there grew up " 
ature a school of so-called “reali 
al fiction which was hailed with e" 

It was the purpose of the writers 

fiction to reveal at last how un 
ly sordid, mean and ugly farm lif 
2 always had been. 

iew of farm life was generally 4° 
and no doubt still is, as an indica 

t our literature had at last grow® 
become civilized. Unsophisticated 

might still fall for-the old “hokum 

he joys and satisfactions of life clos® 
arth, but you couldn’t kid the “mogag 

s should have known, but apparent! | 

that the fashion for such deprec4 

rural life indicated nothing moré 
at the urban view of life was in thé 
t and that the economic and social 
Scityward. The fashion was merely 
manifestation of the fever. We aré 
thly sick, having reached the stas® 
ormat temperature and _ sinking 

0 we are by no means ready yet t 

er the foolish pronouncements © 
But it is a certainty that soc 

ill always be based upon a P 

ense of man’s relation to the soll 2”¢ 

ssential beauty and goodness of thé 

who have experienced farm life i 
ble, grateful, loving mood which ! 
inspires when society is sane, wi 
ful to Rose Wilder Lane for hét 
ng idyll, “Let the Hurricane Ro@'- 
simple, unsophisticated story of 
ewly married couple who go ee 

e up a claim on the prairies. 
Hoes not overlook the hardships and 
ions of such a life. On the contrarys 
rnish the physical body of the storys 
sly no writer has given in 8° little 
mere vivid account of wine 7 
heart-breaking disappoin 
hardships are the body of the story 
a spirit within that the 
It is the spirit that matters most ™ 
e realism, and it is precisely the spin 
scapes the so-called “realistic” fi 

is a lovable little book, and, in 
ense that matters in the long 

pay.” Continued From Page One. 

Golterman produced “Aida” for 
the dedication of the Municipal 
Theater in Forest Park in 1917. 
Last summer he presented six 
nights of grand opera at the dedi- 

um in Cleveland, 

In support of his proposal Golter- 
man made public statements of in- 
dorsement received from Mayor 
Dickmann, former Mayor Kiel, 
President Neun of the Board of Al- 
dermen, City Counselor Hay, Dan- 
iel G. Taylor, Edward A. Faust, L. 
W. Baldwin, Edwin A. Lemp, Louis 
LaBeaume, Marion C. Early, 
Charles H. Stix, Charles F. Hat- 
field, Guy Thompson, Jacob M. 
Lashly and Ralf Toensfeldt. 

Germany’s Drift 
To Fascism as 

Viewed by Ludwig 
Continued From Page One. 

means friendly to his admistration 
—a Senator. 

On the other hand, in Germany 
there is not a single name known 
outside her borders that has asso- 
ciated itself with the Fascist move- 
ment. Those Germans best known 
to the world are in opposition and 
suffer persecution. 

In Italy, for example, Jéws are 
chancellors of universities, Generals 
and high state officials, while in 
Germany they are being systemat- 
ically dismissed. 

The separation of state and in- 
tellectuals which has characterized 
Germany’s history for 500 years 
has again come to the forefront. 

Rome and Florence were from 
time immemorial centers of power 
and culture. Although there are 
today many Italian intellectuals 
opposed to thHeir rulership, a sep- 
aration in Italy.such as exists be- 
tween Potsdam and Weimar would 
be unthinkable. 

Two Germanys Drifting Farther 
and Farther Apart. 

Germany is distinguished by the 
lack of harmony between the his- 
tory of the state and the history 
of her culture. Here, too, lies the 
decided difference between the 
German and the French spirit. The 
German is in matters of intellect 
personally . self-willed, without 
schooling, vague; but in matters of 
state organized and decided — the 
Frenchman is in matters of gov- 
ernment an individualist and diffi- 
cult to train, but in thought he is 
organized, steady and decided. A 
logical people is contrasted with a 
musical people. 

Because in Germany a govern- 
ment has been established which 
may endure and which, as in the 
Kaiser’s time, has separated itself 
from its finest minds, the number 
of Germany’s intellectuals emigrat- 
ing will be larger than that of Italy, 

Thus the world will again have to 
become accustomed to differentiate 
between the two Germanys which 
for a moment seemed on the point 
of blending, but which today are 
drifting farther and farther apart. 
This is not so much the spirit of 
Frederick the Great in contrast to 
the spirit of Goethe; it ig rather 
the ideal of a drill sergeant work- 
ing counter to the ideal of the 
thinking civilian. 

Not being a pupil of Hegel, I do 
not believe in his dictum that ev- 
erything that is is reasonable, But 
it is a tragic truth that Fascism is 
suitable for the Germans, a truth 
against which one can only arm 
himself by utilizing in his work 
the correctives of past centuries. 

By separating himself from Fas- 
cism, the German intellectual as- 
sumes no responsibility for the 

events that are shaping themselves. 
(Copyright, 1933). 

They Will Handle Unpublished 
Manuscripts of Writer and 

By the Associated Press. 

TRENTON, N. J., April 22.—Un- 
published manuscripts of the late 
Dr. Henry Van ke, writer, 
theologian and war-time Minister 
to the Netherlands, are placed in 
the hands of three literary execu- 
tors, under a provision in his will 
admitted to probate today. Dr. 
Van Dyke died April 10 in his 
Princeton home. 

The appointees are Dr. John H. 
Finley, editor and educator of New 
York; Maxwell Struthers Burt, 
Princeton, author and the Rev. 
Tertuis Van Dyke, a son, of Wash- 
ington, Conn. They are given full 
authority ot make such use of the 
manuscripts, correspondence, and 
literary papérs as they deem ad- 

Princeton University is to re- 
ceive his collection of first editions 
of Tennyson and Stevenson. The 
remainder of Dr. Van Dyke's li- 
brary id to*be divided by the son, 
Tertius, so that “well-cherished 
friends” shall receive souvenirs, as 
well as the testator’s four daugh- 

ters, sons-in-law and brother, Dr. 

Paul Van Dyke, professor emeri- 
tus, of history at Princeton Uni- 
versity. 7 

The author of “Fisherman’s 
Luck” remembered his two Cana- 
diam guides, Iside and Henri Gra- 
velle, of Sainte Maguerite, Sague- 
nay, Quebec, with $250 in cash 
each. His secretary, Agnes Rix 
Downes, is bequeathed $2000 iff 
bonds. Other employes also re- 
ceived bequests. 

Other legacies are: Board of 
pensions of Presbyterian Church 
in United States of America, $5000 
for service pension fund; Princeton 
Hospital, $1000, and Maine Sea 
Coast Mission, $1000. 

His widow is given life time use 
of “Avalon,” the Princeton home, 
and “Sylvanora,” a property at 
Seal Harbor, Me., after which the 
son, Tertius, is given their use. 
The latter is also named to in- 
herit the copyrights of all pub- 
lished books arid articles, together 
with royalties. 

The value of the estate has not 
been determined. The residue is 
placed in trust for the life time use 
of Mrs. Van Dyke. After her death, 
Dr. Van Dyke’s son~-and foyr 
daughters will share equally in the 
income, with the testator’s grand- 
children and their surviving issue 
eventually to-inherit shares of the 
principal as they become. 25 years 
of age. 


— ⸗21— — 

be| that. Six years ago the World Eco- 

rege $4,500,000 bridge connect- 
ing the city of the lagoons with the 
mainland, two and a half miles 
away. Some of the older residents 
who have never been outside the 
city will see an automobile for the 
firs time in their lives. . 

The automobile will not banish 
the gondola, or the chauffeur, the 


car can penetrate into the “most 
sérene republic” is a broad space at 
the point of Venice proper, near the 
raitroad station, bounded by the 
— —————— — 

yay austomodiie hotel 

has been 
capacity for 1000 automobiles, future 

| king | pend ‘ 
any ae oe we et © hds te petition of the cout alent 

space for 1000 more cars around it. 


prevented sound young trees from 
progressing at their normal rate. 

One job, then,'is to thin out the 
undesirable trees, and in various 
other ways to provide the condi- 
tions necessary if the forest is to 
mature a valuable crop of timber, 
permit recreation and remain a 
great national resource. 

One of the most urgent jobs is 
to protect the forests from fire. 
We cannot prevent all forest fires, 
but we can prevent some of them. 
Those that do start, can, by wise 
use of the forester’s art, be kept 
down te a mimimum of damage. 
We can get rid of the dead stand- 
ing trees and the inflammable de- 
bris that presents a constant fire 
hazard. We can build new roads 
and trails, which will enable our 
forest fire-fighters to fight fires 
more successfully. We can install 
uew fire-guard stations, new look 
vut posts on high ridges, necessary 
telephone lines and emergency 
landing fields for airplanes. 

Yeoman service can be done in 
waging battle on the costly insects 
and diseases that damage forest 
trees. There is the gypsy moth to 
fight in New England’s forests, and 
the Western pine beetle to battle 
the Western pine bettle to battle 
out West. By routing out some of 

these plant enemies entirely, by 

checking the spread and the dam- 
age of others, we shall preserve in- 
tact our investment in the forests. 

Finally, there is work to be done 
to prevent soil erosion and to fore- 
stall, if possible, disastrous floods. 
On the watersheds of many of our 
rivers serious soil erosion has been 
caused by the removal of the pro- 
tective forest cover, the invaluable 
vegetative sponge. 

Heavy rains, unchecked, have 
gouged ugly gullies, have taken 
down to the rivers countless tons of 
fertile soil, have left both a soil and 
a ‘flood problem in their wake. 
Check dams can be built in the 
deeply eroded gullies, and bare hill- 
sides planted with brush and trees 
to hold the soil in place. Else- 
where, the job will be to plant trees 
to replace those that have been cut 
or lost by fire, and to plant trees 
on lands which nature always in- 
tended for the growing of trees. 

This program presents a magnif- 
icent opportunity. Here are mil- 
lions of acres needing the labor of 
men. And throughout the land are 
millions of men looking for the 
chance to work. The forests need 
the men, and the men need the 
work the forests offer. It is one 
of the curious and contradictory | 
features of modern life that only 
when we are poor do we-have ea 
chance to do things like this. When 
we are prosperous we cannot spare 
the time. 

Lloyd George on 

Economic Parleys 
Continued From Page One. 

as to screw statesmanship up to a 
pitch of being ready to do it, re- 
gardless of howls of alarm which 
will be raised by vested interests 
which may fear injury from mea- 
sures taken to serve the unvested 
interests of the people at large. 

A fortnight ago the Internation- 
al Chamber of Commerce drew up 
at its Paris meeting a program for 
submission to the London confer- 
ence. This program, which repre- 
sents the views of industry, finance 
and transport in 47 countries, is a 
summary in 14 points dealing with 
such matters as restoration of polit- 
ical peace and confidence, settle- 
ment of inter-governmental debts, 
restoration of the international 
monetary standard, stabilization of 
exchange rates ahd national cur- 

rencies, balancing of budgets, rals· States in fortheorming economic dis- 

ing of prices on primary commodi- 
ties, removal of restrictions on ex- 
change transactions, reduction of 
tariffs and their stabilization at a 
much lower level, all-around check- 
ing of over-production by interna- 
tional agreement, and.removal of 
barriers to traffic by sea and air. 

Nothing New in Findings. 

It is a program which shows that 
in 47 countries there are leading 
itizens with common sénse and a 
grasp of the realities of the posi- 
tion. But there is nothing new in 

nomic Conference at Geneva came 
to conclusions very similar on a 
number of points to those put for- 
ward by the International Chamber 
of Commerce. | 

’ Since then all over the world 
tariff barriers have gone up, re- 
strictions have multiplied, curren- 
cies have grown more unstable, 
commerce has suffered shipwreck, 
and the world has sunken deeper 
into the pit of depression. 

The root and cause of all of this 
has been repeatedly diagnoded as 
“ecotiomic nationalism”—the total- 
ly false theory that it is good for 
a country, even at considerable 
sacrifice, to cut itself as far as pos- 
sible adrift from its neighbors and: 
aT — and self-de- 

‘bis power and 

It is all right for the man who once 
animated the Piltdown skeleton, 
and his contemporaries, but in the 
world of today, linked with swift 
transport by land, sea and air, 
speaking by radio from shore to 
shore, it is a hopeless anachron- 

It has been given a fair trial in 
the last few years and by no coun- 
try more thoroughly than by Amer- 
ica; and no country could have 
seemed better qualified by its 
wealth and industrial efficiency and 
its richness of natural resources 
to make the experiment succeésful. 
None has suffered under it more 

As Cordell Hull, American Sec- 
retary of State, declared a fort- 
night ago in an interview with the 
press, the United States has been 
one of the nations chiefly responsi- 
ble for the disastrous tariff race 
—2 also one of the hardest hit. He 

“The chief aim\ of the United 

cussions will be to lead the world 
out of the morass of economic na- 

That kind of talk from a man of 

promising. : 

_ Steamship Movements. 

Arrived: % 

New -York, April 22, President 
Grant, from Manila. 

Bremen, April 22, Bremen, New. 

Plymouth, ril 22, Statendam, 
New York. * 
Sailed: A aie a 

Rotterdam, April 22, Volend: 
for New York. | 
Cape Town, April 22, Carinthia 
(from Néw York), Montevideo (on 
cruise). | 

Southampton, ‘April 22, Franconia, 
New York. 

Buenos Aires, April 22, Southern 
Cross, New York. 
* April 22, Bergensfjord, New 

Southampton, April 21, Ascanis, 
Halifax, ! | 

Liverpool, April 21,. Duchess of 
Bedford, Halifax. | 

“ii : l, April 21, Newfound- 

age in the Soviet Union, was a 
frame-cp, caused it to rush the pro- 
visions for the embargo on Russian 
goods. Since the controversy de- 
veloped, Moscow has summoned 
home the heads of its trade delega- 
tion here. 

British exports to Russia in 1932 
were less than half the Russian ex- 
ports to Great Britain, being valued 
at about £9,000,000 (about $35,100,000) 

against £19,000,000 (about $74,100,-/ 



By the Associated Press. 

GHENT, Belgium, April 22.—The 
Duke of Brabant, in a speech today 
opposed all tariff barriers which 
might interfere with free interna- 
tional competition. 

He declared the King and the 
Government would lose no oppor- 
tunity to emphasize this view. The 
occasion was the opening of the 
annual floral games. 

that I have washed dishes, that I 

utor to campus literary publica- 

have worked on shoes. Not in New, 


Workers Will Meet at 7 P. M. To- 
morrow Night for Speeches and 
Musical Program. — 

‘Workers wifl meet at the Park 
Plaza Hotel tomorrow night at 7 
o’cloek to open the annual mem- 
bership campaign of the Civic Mu-| 
sic League. 

Speakers will include the Rev. 
Alpha H. Kenna, pastor of Union 
Methodist Church, and Edgar C. 
Taylor, head master of the Taylor 
School for Boys. Miss Birdie C. 
Hilb and Edward Galloway will ap- 
pear on the musical program. 

[certs for $5 and by virtue of ca- 
pacity enrollments in recent years 
has been able to introduce many 
noted artists in St. Louis. It co- 
operates with 200 similar organiza- 
tions in other cities, 

Road Contracts for $2,500,000. 
By the Associated Press. 

Letting of road contracts for $2,- 
500,000, involving 73 projects in 27 
counties, has beén announced for 
May 5 by the State Highway De- 
partment. Another letting involving 
7S projects will be announced for- 
mally next week About 169 miles 
of new road work ig involved in 
the May letting. This includes 55 
miles of concrete, 72 nifles 

washing clothes. G. Myron Gwin- 
ner, secretary of the bureau, said 
it was planned to make the boys 
comfortable, but not so comfort- 
able that they would be unwilling 
to return to their homes. 

Envoy to Sails for U. 8. 

BUENOS AIRES, Argentina, 
April 22.—Post Wheeler, United 
States Minister to Paraguay, sailed 
for home today on the Southern 
Cross. He has a 60-day leave, after 
which he will réturn to Asuncion 
unless President Roosevelt appoints 
a new minister. 

Woman Prosecutor to Speak. 
By the Associated Press. 
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., April 21.—The 

Federation of Business and Pro- 
féssional Women’s Clubs opened 
this morning, Tomorrow's program 
will include a talk by Miss Agnes 

The Civic Music League, found- 

gravel and 41 miles of crushed 
ed 10 years ago, offers five con- ‘stone. ’ 

Mae Wilson of Trenton, only wom- 
an prosecutor in the State. 

—B eae ee 
" ee as —4J— — Ky . ——. 4 
. REIS Ra See RR 

. x nn ¥ —— x * 


eae ee 
ee * 
“J — 

Naples, April 17, Excalibur; New 

— —— — —— 
— — 

price I oy 

eo a — Pe oe a ———- 7) 

— — — — 

A 4.N 0 OR SEDA * 

a ‘ 

Same ate? eae ore ee, aa ee 
‘ ‘ te OF ee , = 
¥ 7 ~ + J 
4 m a — J a i * — 
2 | ¥, Ath t oe: ve 4* 4 
— sap ally a) yes FE a Seige id BRT ANE, a io Ste OE ys oar See * 
oy ? * ⁊ 
a - =? — * a J Pa 
* _ 
3 aos ;. s 
— « Pt a, 
S aie 

three-day State convention of the. 

me pr aoe 

*⁊* J we 
> et J 
— ee ee — 
— —— — ——— 
DOO — — —— “ra 
J Bek — Bs A i ; 
OMG mere a Tes RR —— 
> — mae Be eg le — — ee — — * was 


Pt Ps ae a 3 — ~~ * pe SO eS 
“6 ie — ORR IE Wi: RASA IS KTS Ge og tt Seely Ft ere a nee 
—— it in ‘ * — Bos, ces St 
i Ol a eae. —— 
ys co oe Aaya Ay oe wo 

are ev eget eat Se ge oe 7 
— a ? 
⸗ hme * ee ae! 
BRAM Set Height —A 
ete ape porn we mp? —* 
EPR — —————— —— pe 
ae Fee ae « a TP ae aw — 

+ Ta ha tot heath allt 



_, eels of realty appraised at 

Other property included five par- | general 
$18,195 | $100,000 

and assets valued at $10,033 held in 
trust for Gaston Goulard Turner 
Jr., cages 0 a ge stocks, $8550, and 

; a te BS Gd. 
Pe —— weet —— 
—— 3 —— de i 
* wv 18 
A, J 
* * 8 Ss . 
6c oe te 



for permits alone, officials 
in the State Treasury said tonight. 

This is exclusive of revenue due 
the State from collections on the 1- 
cent-a-gallon tax. No figures have 

The inventory also listed 100'yet been compiled from gallonage 
shares of Scullin Steel preferred tax collections. 

— — — 


Paint Makers Since 





pores BOY WHITE LEAD 100-LB, KE 


Barn Paint; gray, red, 
brown or green; gallon 
High-Grade Screen 

Paint; quart ........ 



City Delivery 

GA. 6820 



» Kave 


ls been looking at our dim old 
sink for years. It finally got on my nerves, 

until | never thought a sink could be any-. 

thing but ugly. Then I visited a plumbing 
showroom—and before | knew it—I was 
raving about the lovely new ‘otattdard” 
kitchen sinks § saw. Glowing white sur- 
faces, gleaming chromard fittings—a 
wonderful selection and priced so low. 
They’re beautiful — you must see them! 

“I called in our Plumber and or- 
dered one from him. He started installing 
it one morning right after breakfast and 
it was ready to use that evening. Come 
into mykitchen and see howlovely it looks.” 

@ see “Standard” epLumBING 

© S. S. Mfg. Go. 1983 

Stan dar i 





Prices subject to change 
without notice 

“The Plumber 
Protects the Health 
of the Nation” 


standard Sanitary Mfg. Co. 







—— I hae 

— — 


and 3-Door Styles. 

Some as Low as 

$ 235 

One splendid group of Refrig- 
erators—very special at 



Metal and Wood Beds..........$1.00 

‘Kitchen Cabinets ........ 

»+ .$7.95 

Lounge Chair and Ottoman. ... . .$9.75 

8-Piece Kitchen Outfit oe@eeeeee 
9x12 Axminster Rugs........ 

8 and 9 Pc. Dining Suites. 

eee $29.75 

Bedroom Suites 

ae * 

2z206 M. 12th | 



Member of U. S. Court of Ap- 
peals Since 1907 Noted for 
Strict Impartialty. 

By the Associated Pre 
| WICHITA, Man. » April 22— 
Forced from the bench by a heavy 
cold early this ‘week, Judge John 
H. Cotteral, 68 years old, of the 
Tenth” District United States Cir- 
cuit Court of Appeals died in a hos- 
pital here late today. Physicians 
said pneumonia and uremic poison- 
ing developed. Judge Cotteral came 
to Wichita two weeks ago from his 
home in Guthrie, Ok., to sit in the 
session of the Appeals Court. 
Judge Cotteral’s appointment to 
the Federal bench’ was announced’ 
by President Theodore Roosevelt 
Nov. 16, 1907, simultaneously with 
the admission of lahoma_ to 
stateh His name was present- 

‘ed after the President became ir- 

ritated over a political squabble be- 
tween two factions of Republicans 
and had requested the submission 
of new candidates. 

Judge Cotteral’s insistence on ab- 
solute impartiality earned him a 
reputation. He would not even ex- 
change greetings with attorneys 
who had litigation pending in his 
court and once he disqualified him- 
self in a civil suit on learning that 
he had sold a traet of land to one 
of the litigants years before. On 
another occasion, he declined an 
invitation to take part in a duck 
hunt because the host had large 
land interests and Judge Cotteral 
thought the interests might become 
involved in court: proceedings, as 
they later did. 

He ‘served as chairman of the 
Oklahoma delegation to the Repub- 
lican national convention of 1904. 
Judge Cotteral was born at Mid- 
dleton, Ind., attended the Univer- 
sity of Michigan and began the 
practice of law at Garden City, 
Kan., removing to Guthrie in 1889. 

Many important cases were tried 
before Judge Cotteral, one that at- 
tracted wide attention being that of 
William K. Hale, wealthy Osage 
country cattleman, and John Ram- 
sey, charged with murder. They 
were accused by the government of 
being leaders of a ring that killed 
rich Osage Indians for their prop- 


One From University City and One 

From Overland Among Those 

to Be Licensed. 

The State Board of Law Examiners 
announced today the names of 43 
applicants for licenses to practice 
law in Missouri who passed in the 
bar examinations held by the board 
in St. Louis Feb. 27, 28 and March 
1. Of a class of 241 candidates who 
took the examinations, 198 failed to 
make the required grades in all 

Seventeen of those to be licensed 
are from St. Louis. They are: EIl- 
mer E. Buschbaum, George M. 
Buban, Agnes Gillespie, Mahlon 
Hale, Jack Beverley Kramer, 
Charles R. Klein, McDonald B. 
Logie, Edwin Fischer Lowenstein, 
Charles Lipel, John J. McElwee, 
Vernon William Meyer, Leighton 
H. Nugent, Richard Nichols, John 
Ely Weatherford, Trowbridge C. 
Williams, Emial Russell Walker 
and Louis Frederick Yeckel. 

Among others to be licensed are 
George William McLean ‘of Over- 
land and Raymond R. Smith of 
University City. 

Eight Kansas City applicants to 
be licensed are: John M. P. Miller, 
Roy Lionel Mason, Charles Sumner 
Roberts, Richard Waring Shaw, 
Tom J. Stubbs, Lester N. Salwin, 
Murray D. Schwartz and Everett 
A. Tenbrook. 

Others who passed the examina- 
tions are: W. Clifton Banta, Billy 
G. Dilworth Jr., James J. Harutun, 
Glen W. Huddleston, Howard Bur- 
ton Lang, Alfred Kinglee and Cecil 
Nelkin, all of Columbia. James 
Gurrera of Joplin; Charles E. Mur- 
rell Jr., Kirksville; Charles Wood- 
son Oldham Jr., Webb City; How- 
ard Cass Potter, Springfield; Jo- 
seph E. Stewart, Preston; Otto P. 
Shanks, Monticello; Robert W. 
Smart Jr., Aurora; Clarence George 
Strop, St. Joseph, and Allen W. 
‘Walker Jr., Fayette. 

This FREE Booklet 
Explains Facts 

That Every Per- 
Should Know 


bracing te reat of ors than 4 00 
including men and 

all walks of life | 
It tells “wh the medical 
——— ys 

— Gen ond seas iin * 
lope. Write at once for your copy. F 

Address W. N. Nelson, Secretary 


DwWwWiit,] 11 

|| Acrivrrtis oF Boy scouts _| 


Putting Their Five Boats at 
Creve Coeur Lake Into 
‘Condition for Summer, 

Groups of St. Louis Sea Scouts 
have been going to Creve Coeur 
Lake for several recent week-ends 
to scrape and caulk the five boats 
which they received last winter 
from the navy. The boats will be 
ready for the water in about a 

Included in the shipment, which 
were received under a act 
of Congress which permits giving 
away of retired naval equipment, 
are a 31-foot racing cutter, a 24 
foot whale boat, two 24-foot ding- 
hies, and one 16-foot dinghy. They 
were brought here from the naval 
bases at Mare Island and Puget 
Sound. q 

The five boats are all the équip- 
ment which the eight sea Scout 
ships have left at their Creve 
Coeur Lake base. A 20-foot 
shack which they built last au- 
tumn, was destroyed by fire early 
this spring. 

Three of the eight Sea Scout 
crews are building their own snipe 
sailing boats and will have them 
ready for summer sailing. The 
boats are 15% feet long by 6 feet 
wide and are manned by two men 
inarace. Races will be a feature 
of the week-end outings during the 

Thé work at the lake is under the 
direction of Commodore Holbrook, 
who is in charge of the St. Louis 
division. S. C. Reaves is director of 
the Sea Scouts. 

- — 

Troop Notes 


Eleventh Annual Circus at 

cil-Has 8002 Members. 

The eleventh annual Boy Scout 
circus came to a close at the 
Arena last night with the second of 
two performances. An attendance 
of almost 25,000 was drawn for the 
two. nights. 

Mayor Dickmann became an 
“honorary tenderfoot” in the in- 
vestiture ceremony last night. Af- 
ter taking the scout oath he award- 
ed to 111 troops gold streamers 
which they had won by qualify- 
ing for the 1932 Hoover Achieve- 
ment Award. The streamers were 
given as the first step in a na- 
tional 10-year program which has 
as its aim.the enrollment in the 
scouts of ors out of every four 
boys who will come of voting age 
in 1942. 

On Friday night 1612 new scouts 
were invested with membership, 
bringing the total number ~- of 
scouts in the St. Louis Council to 
8002, the highest number. ever 
reached. With them are enrolled 
1429 Cubs and more than 2000 vol- 
unteer workers. : 

1,493,000 Autos in Mlinois. 
By the Associated Press. 
WASHINGTON, April 22.—Only 
1,493,498 automobiles were regis- 
tered in Illinois last year, the De- 
partment of Agriculture announced 
today, thus showing a decline in 

registrations from 1930 of 7.4 per 

cent. This-is greater than the na- 
tional decline of 6.6 per cent in the 
same period, the department added. 
Illinois is fifth in automobile reg- 
istration. New York is first with 


Boards of review are scheduled 
for May as follows: Monday, May 
15: South District at Rose Fanning 
School, 3417 Grace avenue; Inter- 
racial District at Banneker School, 
2840 Lucas. Tuesday, May 16: 
North District at Farragut School, 
4025 Sullivan avenue; West District 
at Ben Blewett Jr. Intermediate 
School, 5351 Enright avenue, and 
Suburban District at Webster 
Groves High School. Wednesday, 
May 17: Central District at Gallau- 
det School, 1600 South Grand boule- 

All reviews begin at 7:30 o'clock 
and end at 9:30 o'clock. 

South District. 

Troop 68, Mt. Pleasant School, 
held a court of honor in connection 
with a parents’ night at its last 
meeting. Scouts Fred Kiebler and 
William Linter were awarded the 
Eagle Badge and the Bronze Palm, 
respectively, by Dr. R. 8. Vitt, who 
made the presentations. 

Other scouts who received 
awards were: Dediteris, Hahn, Hol- 
lander, Remmers and Sadorf, who 
received the star award; Walz, first 
class badge; Schlenker, Schulz, 
Schuman, Sherwood, Stamm and 
Vierman, second class badge; and 
Dediteris, Diehl, Hahn, Hoffman, 
Hollander, Kiebler, Remmers, Sa- 
dorf and Walz, merit badges. 

Troop 163, Curby Memorial 
Church, will present a play, “Where 
There’s a Will, There’s a Way,” in 
the basement of the church, Texas 
avenue and Utah street, Friday 
night. Admission is free. 

More than 60 friends and parents 
atended the flag raising and dedi- 
catory ceremonies held by Troop 
8, Buder School, at the troop’s new 

camp ground on Sunray, April 9. 
The camp, known sa Spring Lake, 
is located at Forder and Telegraph 
roads. There were speeches by 
troop executives and by men from 
the headquarters’ staff, but the 
scouts most enjoyed the games and 
the meals cooked out in the open. 

West District. 

Nine scouts of Troop 45, First 
Christian Church, performed their 
monthly good turn last Sunday 
when they acted as ushers at the 
Easter sunrise service in Forest 

Troop 197, Vinita Park Methodist 
Episcopal Church, held a father and 
son banquet on April 7 which ‘was 
attended by more than 75 scouts 
and fathers. E. N. Birge, field ex- 
ecutive, spoke on “Scout Ideals” and 
Merle D. Shippey, camping director, 
gave an illustrated talk on Camp 
Irondale. The troop will hold a 
father and son hike on May 7 to 
Meremac Highlands. 

North Dis District. 

An outing for all scouters of the 
North District will be held on May 
6. All scouters—which includes 
——— and their assistants, 
| troop committees, and field 
commissioners— and their families 
will be asked to attend. 

Troop 207, St. Jan James ‘enantio 
Chufch, and troop 184, Lowell 
School, held a joint meeting at the 
Lowell School recently. Inter-troop 
competitions and stunts ‘were a 
feature of the evening. 

— — 

Troop 219, St. Marcus Evangeli- 
cal Church, took an industrial hike 
through police headquarters recent- 
rome | ay, The troop plans many more 
‘such hikes in the future. 

Suburban District. 

Richmond Heights Troop 1 held 
a court of honor recently at the 
Volk, Robert Doland and Kenneth 
Weiss were presented with bone 
neckerchief slides for roping mav- 
ericks Eddie Hahn, Jack Stone, 
Bill Woods, seen Weiss ahd Ed- 

ter, Glenn McCarty Jr., Oliver Volk 
and Robert Hays were made star 

Twenty-two merit badges were 
awarded to the following: Oliver 
Volk, eight; Jack Winchester, five; 
Glenn McCarty, three; Robert Hays, 
four, and William Milanovits and 
Franklin Wike one each. James 
Elliff, William Milanovits, Edward 
Rice, Robert Sanders, Harry Tal- 
bot, Joe Upchurch and Franklin 
Wike were given second class 
badges. , 

The troop listened to a lecture 
on Camp Irondale by Camp Direc- 
tor Shippey. The troop will go to 
Irondale in a unit. 

Order of'the Arrow. 

Shawnee Chapter, Order of the 
Arrow, will hold its first annual 
dance Saturday night at 8:30 
o’clock at Hotel Saum, 1919 South 
Grand boulevard. The Order of the 
Arrow is a national scout camping 
fraternity for the older scouts who 
have proved their proficiency in 

NW Lawnmowers 
. Factory Way 

Call for and Deliver 
in St. + 
Leuis County. 

TYler 2685 

Arena Closes—St. Louis Coun-' 

Hagenbeck-Wallace to Open at 
| Grand and Laclede,’ 
May 4. - 

The first circus of the season, 
Hagenbeck-Wallace, will open a 
four-day engagement May 4 at 
Grand boulevard and Laclede ave 
nue, with performances at 2 p, m. 
and 8 p. m. daily, 

This year the Hagenbeck-Wal- 
lace circus offers an augmented 
menagerie among the largest on 
tour. Among the animal perform- 
ers are five herds of trained: ele- 
phants, 200 horses and other wild 
and domestic animals. 

Features include .the Poodles 
Hanneford equestrians, the Billetti 
troupe of high wire performers, 
Bombay, “the man from India”; 
the Flying Hills and Clarkonians, 
the Royal Pucchianis, Sharab’s 
Arabs, Agnes Doss, aerial gymnast, 
and the Canestrelly troupe. The 
opening display will present “Cleo- 
patra, Queen of Egypt.” 

Animal performances, featured 


three major Circuses 

the road this year—Rin 
the East, Hagenbeck. we 
-the Midwest and Al 4 


larger cities will be visited 
many. small towns will have pn, 

cus this summer. ci 

— — — — 

ĩ All monuments on our floor radically reduced 


ff ra dM ak RM lt Ra a gf 

The Finest Brews Available 

Fully Aged and Matured, Flavorful and Full of the Old-Time Snap— 
At the Best of Licensed Hotels, Clubs and Stores 
Order Immediately to Secure Your Supply 


Station A, Kansas City, Mo., Phone GR. 1600 
A Few Responsible Sub-Distributors Considered 

Lamp & Glass Co., at Coraopo 

$5.00 PORCH 

| 58 long; 64" wide: 


We bought out the entire ne — of Consolidated 
cash amounting to about one-third of actual value. We 

—— Wes Oe 



pass along this big saving to you. Buy now at these 
ridiculously low prices for less than cost to manufacture,’ 


We paid spot 

$6.75 Porch of Rath- 
skeller Bracket 

104,"": extends 6". 
inished in copper or an- 

$6.50 HAND. 

wired, $1. 98 

special. . 
Your choice, candle 

ing or Din- 
ing Room | 

— ll New Indi- 

rect Fixture, 

SPECIAL $4.95 

Length 36 in.; spread 18 in.; fin- 
ished in silver or bronze with “ham- 
mered me and antique seashell 
glass effect. Wired, com- 

plete. Only $4.95. 

came as above 93°OD 

$18.50 6-light 
fixture as above 

| $16.50—5 Lt. Liv- 


Hall Modernizer 

In colors of am- % 

tt np i hh bi nn hn nia anni nin nn inn i i ie 
. he RL Ri DD 

it bh hhh i ——— 

bp be Lh i i a i i i it 

Wied $1.95 


“ compteTe $2.95 

Finished Ss henatifel tress and black. 

6” width; 9” length; extends 7”. Fin- 
ished in 

$1.50. Ceiling Light 

Complete with decorated shade; 
assorted finishes. 

A complete line of ——— wiring supplies and devices 

contracter’s prices. All fixtdres wired according to 
Dadduoitere specifications less electric bulbs. 


School, Scouts Oliver! Pasad 

he Homes Facing Fisherman's 

cene in Pasadena Hills = of 


This attractive ‘‘house on~the 
hill’? is the home of Mr. A, W., 
Buck, taken from the lower end of 
the Lake in Roland Park, known 
as ‘‘Fisherman’s Paradise,’’ Roland 
Park is one of the playgrounds in 
ena Hills, where fishing, boat- 
ing, skating and coasting may be 
enjoyed in season. | 

Adjacent Lots Available 

Kiglity-five ‘to one hundred foot 

lots are available on either sidu of 

}ward Brinsa, who received their 

maverick. button’. Jack Winches- 

Mr. Buck’s home at extremely low 

prices, Home sites of this vee are | 

rare and, at present prices, make a 
safe, sound investment. There are 
many other very desirable locations 
in Pasadena Hills. —* will meet 
an — ———— the 
n where the prices of 
are low and the * eae 
acting, but which haVe the 
ings and environment, that are so 

vital to the enjoyment and value of 
the home. 

Pasadena Hillp, with ite beautifal 

drives, parks and \park |: 


Cn of the Many — Spots’; in This Community of Character Homes 

Pasadena Hills and explain oF 
liberal” investment 
“Where Your Is Your 

|. ‘To: reach:Pasadens — driy⸗ 

‘out Natural Road to 7200 

ani turn in at the b we 
‘and Ferguson cars 4 

take you into Vasadens Hills. “¢ 

wd? -Roland 7200 weste 

rther in 
7 —5* any fu Peal? 



> + ’ ¥ 


4, ¥: 



—_— — 

Farewell to A 

So-called Road Show 
Performance of Frank 
‘‘Pattle Tales’’ at Ame 
Three More Weeks » 
Opera, With Many Ne 

HE more or less desultory 

end at the American Theat 
T ance of the exceedingly 
Tales”, which boasts Frank Fay 
Out at the Shubert this evenir 
ters upon the final three weel 
second and last week of Leo 
will be followed by two weeks 
Players im Rachel Crothers’ ney 

When the Casey company 
to a full stop, except for the 
swings into action, some we 
rot the Forest Park brand of ‘4 
proof will be determined this 
think it is and with three world 
its repertory, Municipal Opera 
artistic significance than it has 
comes to its climax with the f 
the Lark Sings,” a new Vienne 
poser of “The Merry Widow” = 

HAT gesture of. faith upon 

comprise the board of di 

- elation is the marvel of 
throughout the country ente 
ner cent off. But Municipal C€ 

Fday, June 5, will be prepared 

mieres among nine works alte 
produce all its season’s offerini 
tume and setting and with fine 

It sounds like idealism go 
financial, business and civic le 
poard of directors of the Munk 
tion have developed that policy 
fifteenth season from a study 
hard facts. 

The first fact to be noted 
rical business was 25 to 50 | 
Municipa] Opera’s total attenc 
showed a decline of only 1p 
cent. The falling off in the nur 
ber of actual cash patrons 
only 5 per cent. 

Three times previously among 
14 years of the opera's history t 
opera had showed a decline in : 
tendance. In 1924 there was & & 
ing off in the total attendance ¢ 
per cent; in 1927, 6 per om 
1929, 7 per cent. 

In 1925 it entered into elabors 
plans for chorus training; it 
sembled a more remarkable | 
than it had ever offered; it 
larged its repertory. Attenc¢ 

hat year jumped up 15 per ¢ 
over the peevicwe a 

I: 1928 it loa its tenth 

niversary year, assembled 

including internationally far 
stars, again enlarged its repe 
and entered into a co-operative 
through which the. railroads 
bus lines centering in St. Louis 
cussed attention upon the OF 
That seagon showed an incre 

more than 5 per cent in paid 3 

Faced with a falling off of 7 
cent in total attendance in 
the year that American inti 
had reached its greatest he 
Municipal Opera com} 
changed its production plans for 
following season, brought 
Broadway productions staff, 
cured a group of widely known 
ists, abandoned the stock comfy 
plan, installed a revolving 
speed up productions and, for 
that the depression had er 
the country the previous Nov 
showed an increase of 47 per 
in total attendance for the séai 

Every time Municipal Opera 
met the challenge of a falling of 
attendance with an advance im 
artistic ideals and its standare 
production —and every time t 
has been a falling off it has 
followed that policy—the peopl 
St. Louis and their friends bh 
sponded by increased patronaj 
has neither angel nor subsidy, 

is organized as a private cc 
tion, but on a non-profit basis 
for civic purposes. It has pa 
own way through 14 or 
out of current surpluses has 
ated the most beautiful and 
nically the most complete ow 
doors theater anywhere, and 
since it was organized has one 
—— lost a pera again 8 

& Munici Opera 

cial. loss, ae 

mliy three major : 
ing the road this 

in the East, Hage 

in the Midwest and 4) , 
nes on the Coast. Hagenbe.), 
ace is winding up a 16-day —* 
ment in Chicago. Only * 
er cities will be vigj * 
y small towns will have no i 
this summer. ~ ~_. s 

Pes is Pea Pee Pe Ps Pe» 

or radically reduced 
H ST. 

Ra Rj eal Ral Re a Ra al tea 


2... STOUT 
s Available 

d Full of the Old-Time Snap— 
Is, Clubs and Stores 
ure Your Supply 


o. Phone GR. 1600 

ributors Considered 



ng to you. Buy now at these 
for less than cost to manufacture.’ 
$6.50 HAND. 
” wired, 
an- special. . $1.98 
Your choice, 

$7.50 Sunroom or 
Hall Modernizer 

In colors of am- 
ber, rese. green or 
crystal. Special 

— 8 1 95 

5.50 5-LT. 

e with switch 


ctrical wiring supplies and devices 
All fixtdéres wired according to 
s less electric bulbs. 

3 One of k 



haracter Homes - 

asadena Hills and explain ous 
beral investment plan, 

“Where Your Home Is Your 

To Teach Pasadena Hills, drive 
t Natural Bridge Road to 7200 
nd turn in at the big gateway 
irkwood and Ferguson ¢ars also 
ake vou Into Vasadenu Hills. Get 
ff at Roland Boulevard, 7200 weste 
Should you desire any further in- 
Ormation, call Pasadena Realty. 
OMpany, i Vergreen 3070 or EVer- 

7 : } }*" 
BPeCu Lilo, 

$$$ AT 


= ema ares = — — —— ——— — 
Lae —— — eee ee ene ee oe ee 



eee er ae 

— A — — — — — 

ORNING, APRIL 23, 1933. 

- - A 4 


. F 


~ : oe 

. ™. 

———— — — — — — — — awe ne = 

PAGES 1—6C — 


Abendmusik Club 
In a French-Polish 
. Concert Wednesday 

The Abendmusik Club will pre- 
sent its third public concert at 
Sheldon Memorial next Wednes- 
day, at 8:30 p. m. The following 
12 members will present solos for 
organ, piano, voice, violin, as well 

as piano ensemble numbers, all by 
French or Polish composers: An- 
tonia Kotthoff, president; Mildred 
Begole, Ruth Cowgill, Dorothea Eb- 
erley, Mary Eimer, Agnes Kirch- 
mer, Viola Milne, Dora © Minkin, 
Fannie Romansky, Pear! Studt, Es- 
ther Witte and Florence Timmer- 
hoff. * 
The principal feature of this pro- 
gram will be the second perform- 
ance in St. Louis of the Chausson 
Trio, for piano, violin and violon- 
cello, which will be presented by 
Mrs. Frank Habig, Louis Druzinsky 
and Igor Geffen, guest artists. 
The public is invited. 

Highlands to Open 
New Season May 7 

Forest Park. Highlands will be- 
gin its thirty-seventh consecutive 

season Sunday, May 7, with all de- 
partments in operation except the 
open-air swimming pool, which will 
be opened several weeks later, or as 
soon as the weather becomes sta- 
bilized. A variety of new attrac- 
tions will include the “Crystal 
Cave” and mechanical saddle horses. 
The policy of free entertainment 
every afternoon and evening will be 
continued and the stage band, with 
local song and dance talent, which 
proved so popular last season, will be 
followed to provide employment to 
local entertainers. The dance-floor 
policy, with a flat admission, in- 
stead of the “nickel-a-dance” plan, 
‘again will be in effect. 

Marlene Back at Work. 

Recovered from injuries and 
shock sustained when~ she was 
thrown from a horse during a scene 
being filmed on location a week 
ago, Marlene Dietrich has returned 
to work on her current picture,. 
“The Song of Songs.” 

Aquinas Club’ Play. 

The Aquinas Club will present 
“Spooks,” a mystery comedy, at 
their new auditorium, 4021 Iowa 
avenue, this evening. Edward L. 
Butler has charge of the produc- 

me ; 
Farewell to Arms--and Legs 
So-called Road Show Season Ends Tonight With Final 
Performance of Frank Fay and Barbara Stanwyck in 
“Tattle Tales’’ at American—Casey to Carry On for 
Three More Weeks at the Shubert—Municipal 
Opera, With Many New Shows, to Open June 5. 
HE more or less desultory theatrical road season comes to an 
T at the American Theater tonight with the final perform- 
ance of the exceedingly entertaining musical revué, “Tattle 
Tales’, Which boasts Frank Fay and Barbara Stanwyck as its stars. 
out at the Shubert this evening Arthur Casey’s stock company en- 
ters upon the final three weeks of its present career here with a 
second and last week of Leo Carrillo in “The Bad Man”, which 
will be followed by two weeks of Owen Davis Jr. and the Casey 
players in Rachel Crothers’ newest comedy, “‘When Ladies Meet.” 
When the Casey company closes on May 13 things will come 
to a full stop, except for the cinemas, until the Municipal Opera 
swings into action, some weeks later, on June 5, and whether or 
rot the Forest Park brand of delightful entertainment is depression 
proof will be determined this summer. The directors appear to 
think it is and with three world premieres and only three revivals in 
its repertory, Municipal Opera is undertaking a season of greater 
artistic significance than it has ever yet launched—a season which 
comes to its climax with the first production on any stage of “Where 
the Lark Sings,” a new Viennese operetta by Franz Lehar, the com- 
poser of ‘““The Merry Widow’’ and many other international, successes. 
* ⸗ * 
HAT gesture of faith upon the part of the 45 St. Louisans who 
T comprise the board of directors of the Municipal Theater Asso- 
ciation is the marvel of the entertainment world. Everywhere 
{throughout the country entertainment business is from 50 to 100 
ver cent off. But Municipal Opera, when it opens its season Mon- 
jay, June 5, will be prepared not only to produce three world pre- 
mieres among nine works altogether new to its repertory, but to 
produce all its season’s offerings upon a scale more lavish in cos- 
tyme and setting and with finer casts than it has ever yet presented. 
It sounds like idealism gone rampant. But the 
financial, business and civic leaders who compose the 
board of directors of the Municipal Theater Associa- 
tion have developed that policy for Municipal Opera’s 
fifteenth season from a study of cold figures and 
hard facts. 
The first fact to be noted is that, while theat- 
rial business was 25 to 50 per cent, off last year, 
Municipal Opera’s total attendance 
showed a decline of only 1 per 
cent. The falling off in the num- 
ber of actual cash patrons was 
only 5 per cent. 
Three times previously among the 
14 years of the opera’s history the 
opera had showed a decline in at- 
tendance. In 1924 there was a fall- © 
ing off in the total attendance of 7 
per cent; in 1927, 6 per cent; in - 
1929, 7 per cent. 
In 1925 it entered into elaborate 
plans for chorus training; it as- 
sembled a more remarkable cast 
than it had ever offered; it en- 
larged its repertory. Attendance 
hat year jumped up 15 per cent 
over the previous season. 
. . s 
N 1928 it celebrated its tenth an- 
| civersary year, assembled casts 
including internationally famed 
stars, again enlarged its repertory, 
and entered into a co-operative plan 
through which the railroads and 
bus lines centering in St. Louis fo- 
cussed attention upon the opera. 
That season showed an increase of 
more than 5 per cent in paid atten- 
Faced with a falling off of 7 per 
cent in total attendance in 1929— 
the year that American inflation 
had reached its greatest height— 
Municipal Opera completely 
changed its production plans for the 
following season, brought on a 
Broadway productions staff, se-) 
cured a group of widely known art- 
ists, abandoned the stock company 
plan, installed a revolving stage to 
speed up productions and, for all 
that the depression had engulfed 
the country the previous November, 
showed an increase of 47 per-cent 
in total attendance for the season. 
Every time Municipal Opera has 
met the challenge of a falling off in 
attendance with an advance in its 
artistic ideals and its standards of 
production — and every time there 
has been a falling off it has~boldly 
followed that policy—the people of 
St. Louis and their friends have re- 
sponded by increased patronage. It 
has neither angel nor subsidy, and 
is organized as a private corpora- 
tion, but on a non-profit basis and 
for civic purposes. It has paid its 
own way through 14 seasons and 
cut of current surpluses has cre- 
ated the most beautiful and tech- 
nically the most complete out-of- 
doors theater anywhere, and never 
since it was organized has one of its 
sponsors lost a dollar by underwrit- 
ad Municipal Opera against finan- 
lal loss, 

RGANIZED jn such a manner 

as to forever bar private profit 

in its operations—its ‘charter 
Provides that surpluses must be 
Used in improvements to the whe- 
ater or in improved productions in 
Succeeding years—it has become 
the foremost organization for the 
Production of lighter lyric enter- 
lainment in the world. 

And now, in 1933, with the world 
Premieres of Lehar’s “Where the’ 
Lark Sings”; of the Robert Plan- 
quette-Edgar Smith operetta based 
°n Washington Irving’s classic tale 
of “Rip Van Winkle”; and of Har- 
ry Tierney’s musical version of 
Clyde Fitch’s great play “Beau 
Brummell,” its productions are 
Planned to take on an internation- 
al significance in the world of 
ighter opera and operetta. 

Will it perform the miracle and 
ride out the depression in 19332 

Richard Barthelmess in “Central 
Airport” at the Ambassador. 

Amusement Calendar 

AMERICAN—Last time to- 
night of, Frank Fay and Bar- 
bara Stanwyck in the mu- 
sical revue, “Tattle Tales.” 

SHUBERT—Leo Carrillo and 
the Casey Players in “The 
Bad Man.” 

Motion Pictures 

FOX—“Cavalcade,” with Diana 
Wynyard and Clive Brook, 
A musical prologue on the 

LOEW’S—Mary Pickford in 
“Secrets,” with Leslie How- 

AMBASSADOR—Richard Bar- 
thelmess and Sally Eilers in 
“Central Airport.” Girl and 
music show on the stage. 

Hell to Heaven,” with Carole 
Lombard and Jack Oakie. 

MISSOURI—Lionel Barrymore 
in “Sweepings,” with Gloria 

* * * 

Mrs. Walter Koken 
Wins Play Contest 

The winners in the annual one- 
act play contest sponsored by the 
Webster Groves Theater Guild were 
announced at the guild’s perform- 
ance of “The Mollusc.” Mrs. Wal- 
ter Koken won first »lace for her 
drama, “Agate;” Mrs. Anne H. Jen- 
nings received second place for 
“The Wolf,” and Mrs. Harold H. 
Beecher was placed third for 
“Slightly Reminiscent,” a comedy. 
These plays will be presented in Oc- 
tober. Mrs. Archer O’Reilly, Prof. 
Frank M. Webster of the English 
department of Washington Univer- 
sity and Milton McGovern of St. 
Louis University were the judges 
in the contest. | 

Randall and Newberry 
To Dance in England 

Carl Randall and Barbara New- 
berry, who were among the favor- 
ites in the Municipal Opera cast in 
Forest Park last summer, are to 
sail for England next week to 
dance in a new musical comedy to 
be produced in May in London. 
They will also stage the dances for 
the American musical, “Gay Di- 
vorce,” which is to be presented in 
the British capital early in _ the 

Mary Pickford and Les- 
lie Howard in “Secrets” 
at Loew’s. 

Diana Wynyard in “Cav- 
alcade” at the Fox. 

Setting Music to 
Eisenstein's Film 

The task of creating musical sup- 
port for Sergei Eisenstein’s film de- 
piction of Mexico from the dawn of 
modern history on down has been 
entrusted to Hugo Riesenfeld, New 
York composer and director. 

The film is one of the most am- 
bitious ever attempted away from 
the aids and conveniences of Holly- 
wood studios and without benefit of 
its acting talent. 

Hisenstein and a small party 
went into Mexico almost without 
definite plans, and none too much 
money. They obtained the aid of a 
wealthy young Mexican ranch own- 
er with a yearning for histrionics. 
In him they got a good actor as 
well as a host. 

Riesenfeld will require about four 
weeks to complete the music. In 
about five weeks the film will be 
given a premiere showing in Mex- 
ico City. 

De Molay Alumni Play. 

“Cappy Ricks,” a three-act com- 
edy-drama adapted from the book 
by Peter B. Kyne, will be presented 
on Saturday night, April 29, at the 
Lambskin Temple, Kingshighway 
boulevard and Oakland avenue, by 
a cast drawn from the Greater St. 
Louis Chapter, De Molay Alumni. 

cago fire, 

St. Louis U. Players 
In Middlemass Play 

The next production of the Play- 
house Club, the drama organization 
of St. Louis University, will be a 
presentation of “The Old. Over- 
head,” :a three-act comedy by Rob- 
ert Middlemass, on May 8, 9 and 
10. Mr. Middlemass was a recent 
visitor to St. Louis, having played 
ppposite Florence. Reed in the 
Arthur Casey production of “Crim- 
inal at Large.” , 

Pilgrim Players’ Revue. 

The Pilgrim Players of Pilgrim 
Evangelical Church will present 
“Revue of 1933,” May 30, at South 
Side Odd Fellows’ Temple, 3504 
Grace avenue. 

Jack Oakie in “From Hell to 
Heaven” at the*Grand Central. 


Lionel Barrymore in “Sweepings” 
at the Missouri Theater. 

The Week’s New Films 

— By NIE — — 

OST every one knows about 
M “Cavalcade” by this time and 
we, you may recall, are al- 
ready committed to the statement 
that it is one of the finest pictures 
ever made for the screen. Getting 
down to its popular price field this 
film of an English family in the 
years from the dawn of the twen- 
tieth century until the present 
time “Cavalcade” is now at the 
a fe 
Mary Is a Grand Old Dame. 
LOT of time is covered, too, 
A in Mary Pickford’s new 
screenic, “Secrets,” at Loew’s 
for Mary and Leslie Howard begin 
a romance back in the high bicycle 
days, continue their love making in 
a covered wagon and wind up, still 
sweethearts, in a 1933, silver plated, 
automobile. Leslie fell from grace 
once or twice along about the end 
of the story after he had been elect- 
ed Governor of California. Some 
of the Spanish type dames of the 
Gold Coast sorter got to him, but 
good old Mary was ready to for- 
give and forget so that the picture 
can end as happily as it begins. At 
the start the sweethearts are a 
couple of youngsters in New En- 
gland who run away to the wide 
epén spaces when Mary’s father is 
set upon her marrying a title. Out 
in the wilds the pair battle cattle 
thieves, raise a family and grad- 
ually climb to the United States 
Senate after the Governor’s chair 
has been filled successfully and 
the other women ‘tossed to one 
side. Both grow old very. gracefully 
and if the story is not very smooth- 
ly written it will, all ‘the same, ap- 
peal to Miss Pickford’s admirers, 
especially young women who enjoy 
a good cry. 
*. = « 
Chicago, Chicago. 
OU can’t get away from the 
y youth-to-old-age thing at the 
Missouri this week either for 
“Sweepings” begins with the Chi- 
when Lionel Barry- 

) 2 

“ a 
* — 
* * 

_ eo Carrillo in “The Bad Man” at the Shubert, _ 


more was a struggling young store- 
keeper, and winds up with ffs 
death after he has become a mer- 
chant prince. He raises a family, 
too, and hopes to see his three sons 
take over the business and his 
daughter happily married but he 
never gets his hope. One of the 
boys is rather simple-minded and 
the other two find that spending 
money is a lot more fun than mak- 
ing it. The daughter tries matri- 
mony several times but doesn’t get 
anywhere with it and when the old 
man dies it looks as though his 
vast business interests would fall 
into the hands of his faithful, and 
somewhat misused general man- 
ager, although. the youngest, and 
wildest, son says he is going to 
shake the primroses from his feet 
and start up the straight and nar- 
row path. As a character sketch 
“Sweepings” is a perfect vehicle for 
Mr. Barrymore but, as drama, it 
gets nowhere in particular and 
Gregory Ratoff does something 
more, as the old retainer, than just 
share the acting honors with the 
star. The fault in the story lies, 
mostly, in the manner in which the 
Ratoff character is carried along 
to the heights and then pushed off 
the top by his life long friend and 
employer. Among the younger 
members of the cast Eric Linden 
stands out as the son who kept the 
Chicago night clubs on the gold 
standard. ! 

The Grand Hotel Influence. 

MUCH shorter period of life 
A is dealt with in “From Hell to 

Heaven” at the Grand Central. 
Most of the scenes are laid, during 
the course of a couple of days, in 
a big Saratoga hotel with one dash 
to the track to depict the lives and 
loves and killings of race horse 
people, gamblers, embezzlers, honest 
jockies, Negro bell boys and things 
like that. The plot gets a little 
complicated at times but the pic- 
ture has some good kicks here and 

there and fis just about what the 
Grand avenue fans demand in the 

_. way of efitertainment. Jack Oakie 

gets a lot of fun out of being a 
radio announcer and Carole Lom- 
bard looks the part she plays—a 
girl who loves a bookmaker. 

_ Flying High. 

TUNT flying, love in the air 
and all those sort of things 
abound in “Central Airport,” at 
‘the Ambassador, with Richard Bar- 
thelmess, getting a little plump for 
aviation, winning most of the sky 
honors floating around but losing 
the only thing he wants, Sally 
Ejlllers. Sally marries Dich’s younger 

brother although she really loves 
Dick and if the picture had not 

stopped when it did an airplane 
crack-up might have thrown her 
into his arms after all but the film 
winds up with Barthelmess flying 
away pretty disconsolate, and no 
one seems perfectly satisfied. 

am will 


J' WAS trick photography of this sort which made the recent film 

Skourases AreHeadin’ Back 

Pretty Well-Founded Rumor Says They Will Be in 
Charge of Their Old Theaters Here in Very Short 
Time — Once Famous Screen Artist Now Play- 
‘ing Bits in Films — How Trick Photography 
Was Worked to Produce ‘‘King Kong.”’ 


S POINTED out in these columns several times the Skouras boys 

have been looking over their old stamping ground and negotia- 
tions have reached a point now where the return of these enter- 
prising showmen to the St. Louis field is but a question of weeks 
according to pretty reliable information. All hands involved deny the 
reports but Spyros Skouras, accompanied by a Chicago banker, was 
in town last week and rumor has it that he and Charley and George 

and Reeves Espy will be back in their old offices in the Ambassador 
Theater building soon after May 1. ° 

The Skourases are said to be preparing to take the Ambassador 
back from the receivers who have not had any great amount of luck 
in operating it, and to assume command out at the Missouri and 
Grand Central. It was in the latter house, the first de luxe cinema 
palace, so called, that the three brothers got their real start to fame 
and fortune. RKO is operating the Missouri under a lease of the 
house from Paramount but would be glad to get out from under and 
Paramount does not want to take the place back. 

It is understood that Skouras endeavored to get the Fox The- 
ater receivers to come in- some sort of a deal so that they might 
control the entire first run field in the city with the exception of 
Loew’s. The Fox thing is cold, however, and the Skourases will re- 
enter the field with opposition down town and also on Grand avenue, 

a. . * 

ITH MORE free lance and former “‘big-names” availapie than 

W at any time in the history of Hollywood, the trend these days 
in all the major studios is to cast even the minor roles and 
“bits” of pictures with seasoned screen personalities. 

Actors and actresses who once would not consider roles unless 
they were given “run of picture” contracts, guaranteed preferred 
billing and assured of other prerogatives, today accept small parts, 
often little moré than glorified bits, for a few days’ work. They are 
employed on a daily salary basis, and work in many pictures on the 
major and independent lots. - 

Studios themselves find it more satisfactory to entrust minor 
roles, important to the story as a whole but of short duration on 
the screen, to experienced players. Warner Brothers-First National, 
Paramount, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Fox and others have been fol- 
Icwing this practice recently, with executives and directors pointing 
to better-balanced productions as a result. Sometimes the charac- 
ters are not even mentioned in screen credits. 

Mary Pickford used several former outstanding screen and stage 
rersonalities in “Secrets,” which is now at Loew’s. They include Ethel 
Clayton and Bessie Barriscalé, who were rated among the most glam- 
crous stars of the early silent picture era drawing weekly salaries 
running well into four figures; also Theodore Von Eltz and Huntley 
Gordon, leading men who have enjoyed international popularity, 
worked by the day in one sequence. 

. Doing bits and extra work in “Secrets” and other pictures which 
were in production on the United Artists lot at the same time were 
King Baggot, one-time star and director, Francis Ford and Paul 
Panzer, the “serial kings’ of a decade or so ago. Also Florence Law. 
rence, one of the greatest stars in the early days of the industry, 
when Miss Pickford was just a member of the cast. 


* * 

OBERT C. BRUCE, pioneer scenic producer, whose pictures of 
RR os:a00r subjects have established him in a class’ by himself, an- 

nounced from New York recently that he is now planning to pio- 
neer in a new field—that of ‘‘Transparencies,” which are used as - 
background in process shots through which long, expensive jaunts — 
to locations are rapidly being eliminated. 

Under the new process, Bruce explained, a cameraman schooled 
in the art of making outdoor subjects is sent to the locale the director 
desires to depict, no matter where it may be situated, and shoots 
all the film required to make up the background of the picture. Up- 
on his return to Hollywood, it is developed and cut to fit the con- 
tinuity, and then projected from the back upon a ground-glass screen 
of huge proportions: The actors go through their parts in front of. 
this moving background, and the whole thing is photographed. by 
the regular camera, giving the impression that the players actually 
worked in the location shown on the ground-glass screen. Becatise 
of the translucent quality of the ground-glass screen, this process is 
called the “‘transparency” method, and represents the newest and 
most effective advancement in trick photography. 

— + 


“King Kong’ possible. The giant ape, Kong, was played by an 
ordinary sized man. He was photographed doing all the things 
needed for the action of the picture and then this movie of him was 
thrown on the ground glass screen in front of which the other mem- 
bers of the cast played. The picture of Kong was thrown up several 
times in size to make him appear as a giant. J 
There was no mechanical figure of an ape as many film cus- ~ : 
tomers imagined. In the shots where Kong held a helpless woman ; 
in his huge paw he really held a rag doll. Occasionally the woman 
moved and squirmed and at those times the only mechanical effect 
was brought into play. A large arm and hand, built to the scale ‘of 
the —— gr Kong, was constructed and a clevér combination 
of camera shots made it appear that the arm was really part of th 
giant ape—but it wasn’t. | 
* . * 

; E24 

ND speaking of trick effects, building a storm at sea on an are. 

Attia lake at a motion picture studio, which rivals a hurricane 
‘in ferocity, is no mean task, but the feat was accomplished dure 

ing the production of Richard Barthelmess’ picture “Central Aire — ~ 

port,” which is at the Ambassador now. Bac 

The storm was staged on the First Nationa] lot in Nozth Holly. 
wood where there is a lake 600 feet long by 350 wide and ranging 
from two to three feet in depth. Inasmuch as it was necessary ‘to 
show Tom Brown, with several passengers on.a foundering plane, and 
Richard Barthelmess on another rescuing plane of the tri-motor va- 
tiety, which require a considerable depth of water to float, the cén- 
ter of the lake for a space of about sixty feet square was scooped 
out to a depth of thirty feet. 

After the airplanes had been placed in the water, it was necés- 
sary to show them being ed and buffeted by high waves anda ⸗ 
terrific wind, aécompanied by rain and lightning. Waves wete pro-. — 
duced by several wooden cradles with paddles which were worked — 
up and down by a crew of men, while the wind was supplied by airt 
planes stationed on the shore with their propellers whirling at top 

— vas proyided by a score of spraying jets while artificial 
lightning was produced by electric torches., Cloud effects also had 
to be produced with smoke, and the entire scene lighted with aro 
lights and a special twelve-foot tower lighting machine to give the 
effect of a weirdly lit sky during a lightning storm... Pg 


44 i —— 
sie) Bea — Sig Si Sel A OE ee Rata — — sh 
¥ 22 —— Coe a Sy ‘. ON: BS “4 SEP a ca — 

— —— 

oo — ered — * ‘ ~ 
* ge | 3 
7 . ; ° 


a ~ Ford “V-8" Averages 
_. 82.64 Miles Per Hour | 

On Two 10-Mile Runs| 
‘Does 85.227 for Second 10} 

Miles, and “Hits 89.1 M. P. H. 
- Clip” for 19th Mile. 

An average sustained speed of 
80.07 miles per hour for 10 miles in 
one direction, and 85.227 miles per 

hour for 10 miles in the opposite 
direction, was made by a new Ford 
V-8 tudor sedan over an accurately 
measured course Wednesday fore- 

The average speed for the 20 
miles figured out at 82.648 miles 
per hour. 

An average of 89.108 miles per 
hour was made for the nineteenth 

Both runs were timed by stop 
watch—for the 10 miles, the 20 
miles and for each individual mile. 

Speed at no time dropped below 
80 miles per hour. The speed of 
the car as shown on the speedom- 
eter checked within a mile per 
hour with that indicated by the 
stop watch. 

The car had been driven 3100 
miles when the test run was start- 
ed. After the test, it ran as 
smoothly and fast as during the 
run, showing no evidence of strain. 

Two newspaper men rode with 
the driver at all times during the 
tests. The driver was Roland R. 
Andrews, of the Ford St. Louis 

The Ford was “warmed up” only 
on the drive from St. Louis. The 
first 10 miles were driven, as told 
above, at an average of 80.07 miles} 
per hour. The car was swung 
around and driven back over the 
10-mile course, and averaged 85.227 
miles per hour. 

The car was one of the new 1933 
Ford V-8, powered with the alum- 
inum-head “V” eight-cylinder en- 
gine. ; 

It ran steadily better and faster 
throughout the 20 miles, the high- 
est speed being made, as noted, on 
the nineteenth mile. - 

The speed of the car, its general 
performance and operating smooth- 
ness were in accord with those of 
the same car and another tested by 
newspaper men on previous days, 
when on one run the speedometer 
showed speed up to 65 miles per 
hour in second gear. 

New Headlights 3 
Make Speed Driving 
At Night Much Safer 

High speed driving in the coun- 
try at night has been made virtual- 
ly as safe as in the day time, and 
with as little strain on the driver, 
through a new type automobile 
head lamp. It was first introduced 
on the Packard 12. 

The new lamps illuminate the 
whole road for a long distance 
ahead of the car. In passing an- 
other car they give the driver sense 
of security by providing a power- 
ful beam which travels beyond the 
approaching driver without blind- 
ing him, clearly illuminating the 
right-hand edge of the pavement, 
the road shoulder and ditch. At 
the same time it shows up any ob- 
stacle, road sign or pedestrian 
along the edge of the highway. 

The results are accomplished by 
parabolic reflectors, special bulbs 
and lenses. Each lamp has three 
32-candle power filaments. The 
left-hand lamp, from driver's seat, 
has a lens much like that of the 
conventional head lamp. The bulb 
fs located as in other lamps. In the 
right-hand lamp, however, the bulb 
is rotated so that the filaments are 
at right angles with those in the 
left-hand lamp. There also is a 
special lens which produces a con- 
centrated beam. 

With an open road, two 32-candle 
power lamps in the left lamp pro- 
ject a fan of light across the width 
of the road and for a considerable 
distance in advance of the car. The 
right-hand beam superimposes 4 
brilliant light on that of the left 
lamp. This beam, a concentrated 
ray, covering only a small area in 
front of the car, travels down the 
road a great distance. 

In passing another car, the left- 
hand light is tilted down away from 
the eyes of the approaching driver. 
The right-hand beam is turned to 
the right and lowered somewhat. 
In effect, it becomes a searchlight 
which illuminates the side of the 
road and the course ahead of the 
car for a long distance, but is so 
directed away from the driver of 
the approaching car that it in no 
way blinds him. 

Goodrich Silvertown 

Distributes Road Guide 

The Hobbs road guide, regarded 
as an accurate source of touring in- 
formation, is being distributed by 
Goodrich Silvertown, 2301 Olive 
street, according to Earle Gordon, 

A feature of these guides is that 
they show the best routes only as 
determined after exhaustive re- 
séarch by Howard F. Hobbs and his 

Opens Used Car Lot 

A used car lot has been opened 
at 3660 South Kingshighway by the 
Triangle Auto Co., 5621-25 Gravois 
avenue, ‘a Pontiac déaler. 

Leo Julius is in charge of the 

2. ' ea 

Drivers Increasing in France. 

In France, 510,554 new driving 
licenses were issued last year. In 
the last eight years, including 1982, 
the Motor Commission has grant- 
ed 3,522,975 licénses, which brought 
og the nationa) treasury $7,500,- 

Autos at Last on Islesboro. 
Islesboro, Me., last place on the 
Atlantic coast from which automo- 
biles were barred, is to cater to the 
“gas buggies.” The fsland com. 

Safe Driving Entails 
| Watching How Other 
Drivers Handle Cars 

Traffic Expert Advises Keep- 
ing an Eye on Autos Go- 
ing in One's Direction. 

Motorists can help themselves in 
driving safely more closely 
scrutinizing the vers of other 
cars, especially those going in the 
same direction, said W. T. Palmer, 
expert student of the traffic accl- 
dent situation and an official of 
the company making Rusco brake 
linings, in a lecture last week. 

“We don’t pay half enough at- 
tention to the drivers who share the 
roads with us,” he said. “Yet no 
study will produce greater divi- 
dends in safety and in knowledge 
of the types of drivers and driving 
to avoid. We should not, of course, 
keep our eyes on other cars suffi- 
ciently to interfere with our own 
driving, but a little practice will 
enable us to size up other motorists 
quickly and advantageously. 

“The following types of drivers 
are a menace and in a week or so 
you'll be able to spot them and 
give them a wide berth: — 

“The weaver—the real road hog— 
who will not hold his place in line 
no matter how fast traffic is mov- 
ing, but must show how smart he 
is by weaving in and out and caus- 
ing countless accidents by passing 
other cars regardless of the dan- 
ger to himself ard others. 

“The driver who loafs along until 
you try to pass him, then speeds 
up. He usually does this on hills or 
curves. Watch him. 

“Avoid all drivers with untidy 
looking cars. The roads are in- 
fested with thousands of ram- 
shackle vehicles with dangerously 
worn brake linings, steering gears 
and tires, and with countless com- 
paratively new cars with brakes in 
need of adjustment. Most of such 
cars can’t be stopped within a city 
block in an emergency and are 
daily fringing misery and expense 
through the accidents they cause. 
Detour around all shabby vehicles. 

“The drunk. He’s hard to recog- 
nize until after he’s done the dam- 
age, especially at night. 

“The woman who gives no thought 
to those behind her, wabbles all 
over the road, makes sudden unor- 
thodox turns, tangles up all traffic 
in her train and goes blithely ‘on 
her way. In spite of widely quoted 
statements that women are better 
drivers than men, it isn’t true, and 
this lady is one of the proofs. 

“The slow-poke in the middle of 
the road. He is a throwback to a 
more leisurely and less efficient 
age. Pass him when it’s entirely 
safe and leave him to the profanity 
of others behind him. 

“The petter with his arm around 
a girl. He can’t give proper atten- 
tion to his driving and to his ama- 
tory problems at the same time, 
and is not intelligent enough to 
be either a safe motorist or a satis- 
factory husband.” 

All Parts Ducoed 
Now on Cadillac and 

La Salle Cars 

The Cadillac Motor Car Co. has 
just installed a complete conveyor 
system duco department so that 
all parts of Cadillac and LaSalle 
cars will be finished in duco. 

While the bodies of motor cars 
have been finished in duco for 
years, it has been customary to fin- 
ish fenders, running board mold- 
ings, tire carriers, running boards 
and dozens of other parts in enamel 
because of the expense of applying 

duco. : 
This has been prétty much a uni-/ 

versal rule, except for sports bodies 

all in one color, and in these cases, 

fenders and other exterior parts 
were finished in duco. 

It is said that this department 
is the first and most complete of 
its kind for the ducoing of . all 

parts, apart from the body of the 

car. Not only are the fenders, 
ers and other visible parts finished 
in duco, but likewise many parts 
that are not visible. 

Dreystadt, works manager, says 

that 38 parts in all are ducoed on’ 

each car, including connecting con- 
duits, battery box, biacings” and 
other “under-the-hood” parts, and 
that each part so ducoed is first 
bonderized. This treatment depos- 
its a fine-grained cyrstalline coat- 
ing Which not only makes a more 
effective bond between the métal 
and the duco, but also retards the 
formation of rust should an acci- 

= break the surface of the fin- 

Reports of Tire Price 

Rise Soon Current 
A note to dealers from the Good- 
— — Co. says that rumors 
an impending tire pric 
—* — ee 
aders in the tire indust 
said to have met in Chicago on 
cently and to have been in session 
in New York Thursday. The up- 

ward adjustment was likely to bel 

around 9 per cent, it was said. 

Bi —* Horn H , 
n ort to make 
France, a “noiseless city” poe 
than 6600 motorists were prosecut- 
ad within the past six months, Ex- 
actly 1188 persons weré arrested 
for honking their automobile horn 
too assiduously during the daytim 
and 1460 at night. For first offend- 
ers, mild fines or ae reprimand are 
the only punishment, but if they 
persists the fines increase in size. 

Costly to British H 
The expense of traffic accidents 
th speotal sevérity on hos- 
es for 18 

munity, a dozen miles in | 
lying in Penobscot Bay, 
40 miles of roads. . 

splash shield, front and rear bump-| 

‘ a a4 —— —— 
et Ig RRS tig tn 
, ea RRL. WAP Ne ey 3 
——— 4 

ee eRe MTS ee eG ae — 
Noe ee — — me * —— AOR ke 
ye peng: Nees Pe a cece ae ike — 
EO ack he —— ee 
— a n i< . , 
oe * * m 
o Ph, Sal eae © 

Much Difference — 
In Mileage From 
Front and RearTires 
Studying the relative average tire 
mileage obtained on front and rear 
wheels, the United States Rubber 
Co. has established that rear tires 

usually give 45 to 60 per cent of 
the mileage delivered by front tires. 

Owing to variation depending on 
the habits of a driver, the type of 
service to which the car is put, and 
the relative braking effect on front 

Dace ET 

and rear wheels, it is difficult to 
arrive at a definite figure. 

Taxes Hit Small Truck Owners in 
| Alabama. 

| Owners of small motor trucks in 
Montgomery, Ala, pay a tax 
amounting to $496 a year. The 
tax bill is made —— —— 
and property tax, $23; license 
fee, $35; permit, $10; required in- 
jsurance, $100; gasoline and inci- 
dental taxes, $328. If he operated 
three miles outside the city he would 
pay an additional/Atax of one-half 
cent a,mile, 

Mi ‘ Be gt —— iy wits Pat Ne 
— — ate pie Treas; 
—— yy Renee tg OO Bi eat — A Pete oa 
a ay Ce 3 os r — et — ce ay ‘ — Barre — — 
⁊ a 5 * 
dios 7 * 
SUNDA M 9 — 
: ‘ — 

sien. —— 


156] rWe HUDSON co, 


vo $9953. 

4 = ; :, — — 

End Your Travel Worries 
amd. Sales Resistance Wj}, 

— — equipped with she 


 @n Display at Ger Showrooms, 1320 8. Grand. St. Loa 

Open Sun., 10 te S P.M. 



‘Today's Room For Rent liste in the Post-Dispatch are bein; 

in far more St. Louis homes than can be reached through any , 
St. Louls newspaper. These liste rent rooms quickly. 


“T see this Chevrolet 
Standard Six 1s adver- 
tised as the world’s 
lowest-priced six- 
cylinder closed car.’’ 

“Well, at $445, it cer- 
tainly is a great buy.” 






9 4 aA» * 7 * AA a” * = “ ¥ 

a i a ne a — een 

“Remember—in the old car, you always wanted 
the front window open, and I wanted it closed?”’ 

**Yes—thank goodness for 

Now everybody’s satisfied.” 

this Fisher Ventilation. 

“We have to have a — 

pretty big car.’ 

seats are the widest 
of any car in the 
low-price field, and 
you'll be surprised 
at the leg room, 

OU’LL pay less for a Chévrolet than ‘for any 

other six-cylinder closed car on the market. 

You'll spend less on it for gasoline and oil than 
you would on any other full-size automobile. You'll 
also spend less to keep a Chevrolet in first-class 
mechanical condition. 
Then, in addition to saving all this money on a new 
Chevrolet; think how much better off you'll be in 
every other way. The worry you'll be spared!— 
driving a safe, reliable car, with new tires, new battery, 
a trouble-free chassis and safety plate glass in the wind- 
shield and:window ventilators. Think of the comfort 
and relaxation of riding in a restful Fisher Body car, 
powered by a smooth, quiet, six-cylinder engine, and 
equipped with Fisher No Draft Ventilation. Imagine 
the pride and satisfaction of owning one of the smartest 
and most attractive cars on the road today. 

It’s a happy, timely idea—this “SAVE WITH A NEW 

CHEVROLET.” And motorists everywhere certainly 

are taking to it. Trading in their old, worn automo- 
biles. Getting brand new Chevrolet Sixes. Enjoying 
the newest, finest thrills of driving. And cutting ex- 
penses down to the very minimum! Why don’t you 
join this popular movement—and SAVE with a new 
Chevrolet? © — 



“Which make of car in your fleet uses the leas? 
amount of gasoline and oil?”’ 

‘Chevrolet! Our cost records always show that.” 


Greet another brilliant newcomer to the Chevrolet 
- ranks: the Master Six Town Sedan, smartest, most 
colorful car ever to brighten the low-price field. This 
model combines comfortable 5-passenger capacity 
with the pleasant intimacy of a personal coupe. A 
distinctive featuré is the streamlined trunk, built in 
the rear of the body, and providing unusually large 

luggage space. Another fea- 
| ture is the low price: $545, . 
, * f. o. b. Flint, Michigan. 




“Oh, sure—and a silent second, too! Listen to 
how nice and quietly we hit 40—without even 
oe shifting into high gear.”” 


_ tainly eounds a⸗ 
: ee Oe So ry 2 ⸗ — 
ua Pt oof sat e. Ree ee, Me, era Ol 
i — EE Oe ‘ — 

. * 
— — » 
— — 


— oe 

jard and De 

"108 anid 112-Inch Wheel- 




d from 

—— motor, and 

features~ as 
agin 3 s brakes, full-size] 
DY , ateel] Dody, easy shift trans-) 
ety sien ith silent second, and 

dard Plymouth — * a 
shackles at the front en 
’ pe and silent U shackles} 
, the rear ends of all springs, for} 
| inate ae 3 : 

get has hydraulic four-} 
neo] brakes; independent hand 
rake, down-draft carburetion, sil- 
ome neat-resisting exhaust valves, 
nockless cross-steering; full-pres- | 
ure lubrication, four-bearing, coun- 
r-weighted crankshaft, hydraulic} 
hock absorbers and more than 30 

ther mechanical and strnctural 

“De Lux 
e e e — | 
adel upholstery in all closed | 
sodels, with a low-pile mohair op-j} 
onal; heavily padded carpets; arm 
ts for the rear seat; garnish} 
soldings of a rich walnut grain} 
inish. The instrument -unit is of} 
w design. The base is a dull sil- 
, upon which the figures of thé} 
instruments are etched. The panel} 
ontains a large clock-type speed- 
meter, an oil gauge, an ammeter,/ 
yasoline gauge and engine temper-| 
e indicator. | <= 
The body is low and rakish, with 
a stylish radiator design. The shell 
of the radiator is lacquered to 
match the body color- 3 
“The de luxe-Plymouth has a new 
silent easy-shift transmission, in 
which even the reverse gear — 
noiseless; free wheeling; centrifuse 
brake drums, automatic clutch 
available on all models, Oilite 
springs that never need oiling. 
Other mechanical features in- 
clude a tubular front axle of 
type used on racing Cars} — * 
matio manttold heat control which 
hastens the warming up of the 
gine; heat-resisting alloy valve 
inserts and special silcrome val 
which make valve grinding nec 
sary only about every 30,000 miles; 
duplate non-glare safety plate gias 
windshields; a 15-gallon fuel 
built-in radio antenna. 
“These two cars have unde 
thousands of miles of motor 
ing in our engineering laboratories 
and we've put them through rig 
paces under all road condition 
says H. G. Moock, Plymouth 

eae. 8 


ral sales manager. “We found t r 

hese cars, at 70 miles per hour} 
T%—and more—delivered smoot 
vibrationless power. = 

“Chrysler Motors has shown F 


Your Travel Worries 
and Sales Resistance With 


tellet and radio. — 


Gur Showrooms, 1320 S. Grand, St. Logis }- 

— Ne— 

Post-Dispatch are being reag 
be reached through any othe; 

rooms quickly. 

oop * ¢ 


ur fleet uses the least 
rds always show that,’® 


comer to the Chevrolet 
Sedan, smartest, most 
the low-price field. This 
ble 5-passenger capacity 
of a personal coupe. A 
eamlined trunk, built in 
providing unusually large 
age space. Another fea- 
e is the low price: $545, 
. b. Flint, Michigan. 



oe eat 

nd, too! Listen to 
hit 40—without even 


— — 



All prices f. 0. b. Flint, 
Mich. Special equipment 
extra. Low delivered prices 
and easy G. M. A.C. terms. 

a J 

a] . 


| “st " I OT — Eee Oi —— es —— Ee — 
* — — ote bie Sy be Voces ae 8 tae. i f ——— ae. : wee * 
—— — = wait 5S TAY } aes ‘ : ‘ RAT gee se 3 Ye 
; L , — — J Bey vate 3 Dai * ‘ Bee | F— G | — — see — —— . : re : * li 2 —— 
— Cia Sea Bink. is oa 4 —— Pa q c “ ; ‘ zr ; % : Rey OE * 
ed ° * ae ‘ — me ‘ ; : — 2* od — — * ‘ ; oA ; | 
th Six || 2 IL General Motors Building for World's Fair _. | 
; x Se wee es | — — en a, - — 
4 44 ie RS SA ST me NN SSRI SA ER PRON es ROI MO Se NER RD MONS — — ed a is, * — — — — — — — a ; F 
Cars Shown Here —— — ' “3 FRAO 3 7 Sea = % | : AK 
Stan 3 ar d and De Luxe Models: * — ; SNe X = : 9 for ay et 4 | 
bases Introduced. h S Alk. 2) eS eee ee 
The — — 2 Reed — 
mally announced two-new cars ee | —** o “gS & 
yesterday. The cars are on dis. Reel] | [pees ‘ed. Decoration Foe | 
Jay in Dodge, De Soto and Chrys- os — oe ie 
4 in St. Louis. oe 7 tion of some of ee 
One is the standard Plymouth Peed | te ill be #4 Ree 3 
six, with 108-inch wheelbase, at new: . MR ee ee ready-welt pot ty 
w prices a at $445, at the) [f= Ke — | MN ee ee —* * ea: 
, The standard Plyniouth| || > = fie — — The General . ing so 
cage’ t $510 at facto * — | Saigo the tallest in the exposition, its 177- s 
six sedan as ; eh de US as — — i ' foot by ae he eS 
The other new. Plymouth is the oes |e | the tower —2* bey Ly gs only * iy 4 
juxe Plymouth six. This car Seca piers : | — *— pai — 
; a 112inch wheelbase, and is é Fe . 4 ' devices. ‘The structure also ea 
priced from $495, at the ‘factory. e — See a See ee = ie — are erected by a private exhib- » ee oe 
Both cars — —— —— ees ee * Se 5 . * * * eat i 
sepower motor, are | * . Albert Kabn Detroit, whose | 
wet ical in looks and mechanical Four-door sedan model in the new Standard Plymouth Siz line on 108-inch wheelbase. — mise nigga Building his home = ‘ 
features. RESO NA BOERS NEN ENERO PROTEC NS RRS SRN ny RNS an aR RR ea a — SG F oe = <x ves : ai 
“The new standard Plymouth six oo eee i oo . — tention, was the architect. It was . : 
has such basic \Chrysler Motors| [fT= aS 28 * = | necessary to provide for the utilita- ~ 
engineering features~ as floating] fi: rian housing of a comp Chewros 
power, hydraulic brakes, full-size : et let assembly plant, a little theater, 
safety-steel body, easy shift trans-} [fF * gallery of industrial art, research, = 
mission with silent second, and BS —— ———— And display | 
id-X frame. .VVV ecco ks iS space roducts ranging from ihn E 
New standard Plymouth has rub- % — a 
per-cored shackles at the front ends 5 at: is planned. Two body 3 
of all springs and silent U shackles : Chevrolet Builds coachés and sedans—will be built) Brakes Should “oy 
on the — ends of all springs, for Assembly Line on —— ae ee —2* W 0 rk Smoo thly <T 
easy Tl : ‘ * J gular inspecti posts z 4 
This car also has hydraulic four- World's F 4 check évery operation along the ings by the exposition manage- aa 
wheel brakes; independent hand Installation of air Grounds line, and the cars will be driven out As Accelerator ment. ° — 
brake, down-draft carburetion, sil- assembly of automobiles at the | U"™%¢? their‘own power, tested, put The building is in the shape of a i 
crome heat-resisting exhaust valves,} |! Century of Progress Exposition at sat. =~ inspection and may "Fever action of an automobile — * es te ane rag tn: broad- 
shockless. cross-steering; full-pres- . Chicago has been started by the purchased on the spot and driv-|braking system should. be as/|‘Y rounded. I eet long by 3 =. 
sure lubrication, four-bearing, coun-| |! Chevrolet Motor Co., W. 8. Knud-|°%,20me by their new owner. | smooth and progressive as that of |S feet deem =; =: , sae 
ter-weighted crankshaft, hydraulic| |! sen, president and gereral mana-|_ Chevrolet ts, the only company |tne accelerator, says John G. Wood, |e. sore tree pilings were drive = 
shock absorbers and more than 30| {. ger, announces which will operate an automobile en into the “made land” of the Ex- é 
other mechanical and strtctural Complete installation will be ef- assembly line at the Fair, Knudsen ca ngineer of the Olds Motor | position grounds to provide a safe = 
aves, te sn 7 . fected well in advance of the sched- | *@!% : That is to say, Wood explains nator dies Bs Pesos oy ee 
De Luxe Plymouth Features. Coupe with rumble seat in the new De Luce Plymouth Siz. ‘ Juled opening of the 1933 World's ° . } ’ - £ne 
The De Luxe Plymouth has T C Good S B H Fair around June 1, Knudsen said, Nash Worm Drive nema epgae ota pat Fig - oo walls are almost completely eS 
broadcloth upholstery in all closed , - assuring visitors that they will be . ° lass. 2 
bering ayer ood Dense to buy ow Sudden Braking ahh a ose Gat Wakeiaamaa Rene Improves With Use 33 of — — 
ne —— —— Add Three Records to | New Cars at Todays | Damages Tire Proved te a ee el eee ee ————— —— in whieh sedan a? 
rests for t > * pedal 
moldings of a rich walnut grain 97 Previou sly Broken Price s. 8 ays Chry sler How much damage that sudden| A balcony seven feet above the| silent in operation. It is long lived hese ability of the car, Wahi ne down to the lake, The rooms in- 
finish. The instrument unit is of Sant > elena ont ttind of application of brakes can cause to a | assembly line, erected in circular! and improves with use. Its under- tendency of the brakes to “wind clude the large entrance salon | 
w design. The base is a dull sil- beter gcse tags 2 ighigg lta tire was shown in a’recent tst|f0rm so that visitors may walk) slung design permits the lowering ” where paintings, sculpture and oth- : 

' 27 new hill-climb and other official; “No man with an honest product . completely around the line dof the car’s center of vity. with . . er works of artists of international — 
ver, upon which the figures of thé : made by the United States Rubber 7 pes a oy db "|. These important essential brake : , ah 
| records shrunk by the Essex Ter y note will be housed | 

struments are etched. The panel to sell need be afraid of the future. anner | watch every operation in the build-| out decreasing headroom or passen- ; ote w oused, the Chevrolet oa 
— panei! raplane. Today the number of Co., using a new car equipped With | j,. of od tomnolitie. Was | ger ‘comfort. requirements have been A&ccoM-/ assembly plant, two enormous au- i 
contains a large clock-type speed-| ow records made by the two Ter- And no man with a hard-earned/ ow tires. ne 0 pe ern automobile, ge ate a EE plished in the 1933 Oldsmobile sixes | +. ohite show 1 tha * 
ometer, an olf pany pe — ammeter, | -anlane Challengers has mounted to| dollar to spend should be afraid to} The testers locked one wheel of I is identical with that| lubrication of the axe. ie paaltive ane eights by & simplitied, straight | display room, the truck display 4 
oo. pote. 3 — otewe 30, the last h g been made on! spend it,” Walter P. Chrysler said the car by sudden application of | used in Chevrolet’s eight other as-| and constant. The ground clearance — gucoetiicaine the pe Bia room and a little theater. ues ~ : 

Townhill Mountain, Cumberland,|,. . statement at Detroit, following | ‘2° >rekes at 80 miles hour. |sembly plants except. that the con-| of underslung worm drive is equal Hundreds of exhibits will portray . 

The body is low and rakish, with a ’ ng ; Hd effort between front and rear — 

Md,. and Avalon and Quaker Hills, | The wheel was kept locked -until t General M , | 

a stylish radiator design. The shell near Baltimore Md e new rec- the announcement of the new de the car stop ped. In ting the ———— —— — —— will es of conventional bevel-gear wheel brakes. At the same time a — rg 25 hy see cone : 
of oe —— lacquered to ords were all made under A. A. A.| luxe Plymouth six and standard / tire; which had left a long black /tg nt okie to the desired * The new windshield control lever ag apr Bar —* yo Bae ane powe science and co Products of the 
med pret tt Plymouth hes a new supervision. Plymouth lines. streak of particles of rubber, the/along the line. Machines will be/on cars of the Nash standard 8 and reo eae numerous automotive, household — 

silent trahieniiinn “tn At Cumberland the official A. A. There is no patent remedy that | *eteTs found it worn completely | finished in silver with green trim,| big 6 series locks the windshield} Fewer Auto Sales in Germany. | appliance, farm and other machin- 
which even — — fre A. Townhill Mountain record of 1 eit Lethe Sabipacity bask (x aaa through te the: breaker section/and will be manned by about 150/ in place in both open and closed| Sale of motor vehicles in Ger-| ery manufacturing units among the 

seis ; Kminute 52.4 seconds was broken ) ne ie = which had been in contact with the| workers in white uniforms. positions and is easily operated |many during 1932 déclined 29 per | 75 companies that make up General | 
noiseless; £500 WHORINEs ox, | Chrysler. sale. “he One Wai road. Production of 25 or 30 cars a day from the driver's seat t from 1931 Motors will be ted 
brake drums, automatic clutch] 4 icon by Al Miller, in 1 minute | that business can most quickly re- ay ‘ — *— otors represented. ie : 
available om all models, Oilite| 4.54 seconds. and then by a ‘Terra- gain its normal stride is by the in- * 
springs that never need oiling. . | troduction of products of sueh out- : | : 

Other mechanical features in-| Plane eight, aioe ot Oy ne oe uet+| standing value that the public will “But, Grandpa, Mother used to say your | eho 
clude a tubular front axle of the ’ uip, the eit in. *| buy in increased numbers, thus : ‘5600 MILES A DAY | 
pe used on raeing cars) auto-| Te 30:58 weconds. me} placing money in circulation and] [egg were too long for the back seat.” “In the other car : : 1 
matic mantfold beat control which} 07, Cumberland the “‘Terra-| Cleating the clogged channels ot tg . : ? IN OUR TERRAPLANE 
hastens the warming up of the en- : trade. — J— 
gine; heat-resisting alloy valve seat — a ——— — “Throughout the difficulties of < Be . Jimmy —not um your WITHOUT FATIGUE’’ | fee ie 
inserts and special silcrome valves, wan first cut te 223 uh ousidin by;the the past few years Chrysier Motors; = = 2 — > T, 4 | 
which make valve grinding neces- ) | has forged steadily ahead. Last No- dadd new TT lane . 2 
sary only about every 30,000 miles; Sere apart Were ween} vember, we said that we did not be- 7. s € ap eg have distovered . 

duplate non-glare safety plate glass 
windshields; a 15-gallon fuel tank, 
built-in radio antenna. 

“These two cars have undergone 
thousands of miles of motor test- 
ing in our engineering laboratories, 
and we've put them through rigid 
paces under all road conditions,” 
says H. G. Moock, Plymouth gen- 
ral sales manager. “We found that 
hese cars, at 70 miles per hour; at 
Ti—and more—delivered smooth, | 
vibrationless power. ; 

lower new. record of 22.1 seconds 
was made by the Terraplane eight. 
On Quaker Hill near Baltimore, 
the record was 55.2 seconds for the 
seven-mile grade ‘with three bad 
turns. The time for the Terraplane 
six was 48.8 seconds and for the 
Terraplane eight 46 seconds flat. 

markable progress during the past 
three years,”. Moock aid. “Ply- 
mouth has risen from fourteenth to 
third place in ‘the industry in 

“Chrysler Motors has shown re- 

record time.” 


* 4 
on * 
+ ipa 

* one 
. 5 ae 5 aa . 
4 * 
me Pree fd 
— ¢) = 
— 4 
Pe : 
ass aot 
* ait 
— ar gee 

lieve in waiting..around ourselves, 
nor in asking anyone to wait 
around for us; that the way to get 
things started was to start. Even 
in the recent bank crisis not a day 
passed that shipments did not leave 
our factories... « ; | 

“It’s up to us as, manufacturers 
—it is up to our.dealers—to show 
the public how much good sense 
there is in. buying today. And it’s 
up to buyers to look into what the 
dollar will buy today. When the 
two get together—when sellers in 
any line make clear how much they 
are really offering—when buyers 
realize how much more they can 
get out of money that's working— 
we are going to see this country on 
its feet once more.” 

American Spark 
Plugs in Plane That 
Flew at 432 M. P. H. 

When Francesco Agello, of the 
Italian Navy, broke the world’s 
speed record by flying his “Red 
Bullet” monoplane at 432 miles per 
hour over Lake Garda, more than 
seven miles a minute, recently, 
there were American-made Cham- 
pion spark plugs in the plane’s two 
Fiat motors, it was revealed by 
Otto C. Rohde, chief engineer of 
the Champion Spark Plug Co. 

“We practically designed the 
plugs for that job by cable,” Rohde 
said. “The Italian Government and 
Fiat had been putting forth every 
effort to recapture the world’s 
speed record from the British. 
When it came to choosing spark 
plugs for their new speed planes 
they followed the custom of win- 

ning racers for more than a decade | 

and chose Champions. 

“Their speedplanes are all pow- 
ered with two Fiat 12-cylinder mo- 
tors, coupled in tandem and pro- 
ducing more than 2800 horsepower. 
Two propellors are used mounted | 
one behind the other and turning 
in opposite directions. By this 
means they get around the problem 
of offsetting the tremendous torque 
developed by a single ‘prop,’ a 
problem which has baffled many 
previous designers of light weight 

“They have been perfecting these 
tremendous powerplants for some 
time using our spark plugs and as 
their motors grew hotter and 

plugs colder and colder.” 

Downtown Sales 

Office for Waxolite 

J. D. Weakley, of the Waxolite 

i * * * 
— * Be we 
7 - F 
* * 
f * 
a , 
e é A — ee 
* oy — y Y 
* pry * os eee ae 
- — 
— — — — 

we ay a ey —— 

St” ye 

Steel-tape measurements prove that the Essex - 

| Terraplane has more leg-room, head-room and _ 

_hip-room than any other low-priced car. 

But inch-superiority 

comfort of Terraplane seating arrangements. 
Cushions are thicker and are shaped to fit the 

- figure, springs are more resilient. The driver's - 
backwards or forwards several 
inches to accommodate both long “Lintoln - legs” 

seat may be 


io nte terete 


does not measure the 




‘ie ¥ ~ 
i : <s 
7 ’ 
»” = of — 

ee — — — 

J 7 “Se — F 
ag . — * 
ae ri th “4 : 3-2 * «at 
i igh SS ARS. 
} ‘ 

x na a 
» x 



——— > 
TEER hor. 

“1850 Miles in 3 days” 
“Our from W 
return ashing- | 

press Terraplane owners ci 4 

about their cars is comfort. 

D. C. to San 


; * 
et age Sa: aru i 

. ea 
F * 

Tee ‘ 
*8 — eee terns ey | Te eat Oi : a * * te Se * — ie * 
he * 8* — RIN! hors, ESR — — Fe ates —— — Wes eet Ro — je y —— — i * PT OT aE * Be AS ‘ a —— , ia 
* * AP —— oy —* 
Sy Sa —— 5 — Me Ke —* — I De RE Re Ly aS ace AP ii ey poet aaa Ns as | — of SM Soa — Ee ——— RL ne a8 — * Re ner 
— ————————— sins ERI AS —— — ee eS site Dek oe 


Ci ee awe o> 

Lauer tora, 


rR S RR SG is Baer 

— * 

Rye ee 

. isis my cere . oes — —— 
a ta ne a Ce —R —— Ce Se ee 
ety AGED a NG mere tO bce Stree dmg om wei aps —⸗ — 4 — 
ah a. 


‘ in ve | Re — 
— Peddie on: 
3 j * ota res ag 
+5 sates). sa, ae 
y " $4 
; ‘ Yams. 5 ee 
— a a 
Cig i 
— — 
—* Ths 




‘ As in the V-16, Cadillac’s V-12 
engine is fed * two carburetors. 

which was a feature of last year’s 
Oldsmobiles is not to be found on 
the newest models. However, the 
engine suffers no diminished effi- 
ciency as a result. A different 

material repens of the 
necessity of cooling engine 
lubricant. — 

' Reo’s radiators slope less than 


‘ ; J ds 
castle tet : — * cae 7 
‘ a ; ip 
e 4 - * 
Ke * A Bay 5 * ~ * J 
. 4 —— 

_  S0-Horsepower Six. . .. 90-Horsepower Eight 
‘The Six, 75 to 80: m.p.h.—The Eight, 80 to 35— 
| ectual speed 



Continental simplifies the ap sf 
lem of lubrication by arranging 

the front universal joint to —* 
fluid grease from thé transmission. 
They just can’t hide virtues from 
The Observer, — 

AIs continental—meaning Euro- 
pean, not the passenger car—this 
trick of alternating wide and nar- 
row sgn the upholstery of the 

* * * * 
The word “compact” finds real 
expression in the instrument clus- 

they formerly did. It creates an 
effect of greater length. 

ter used by Graham. 
—_ (Copyright, 1933.) _ 

Going-to-the-Sun | 
Highway Name of 
Glacier Park Road 

Fifty-Mile Scenié Motoring 
| Route to Be Opened 
in in July. 

The scenic . motor road through 
Logan Pass in Glacier National 
Park will be named Going-to-the- 
Sun highway, according to a state- 
ment by Harold L. Ickes, Secretary 

adopted by the late Stephen 
Mather in 1916, the year the Nation- 
al Park Service was established, 
when three Blackfeet chieftains, 
Curly Bear, Wolf Plume and Bird 
Rattlers, visited him in Washing- 
ton to request on behalf of their 
tribe that wherever possible only 
Indian names be given to features 
of Glacier National Park. 

The new highway, which runs 
for 50 miles to connect the east 
and west sides of this great alpine 
region, will-be thrown open to 
travel about the middle of July. 
Lack of funds has held up the sur- 
facing of a 16-mile stretch of the 
highway between Logan Pass and 
St. Mary Lake, but the grading has 
been completed and the National 
Park Service will keep this section 
in the best condition possible. The 
remainder of the road is first-class 

numerous mountain peaks, and re- 
veals panoramas of a scenic region. 
One of the road’s features is a 
tunnel in the face of Mount Piegan. 
From a window in this tunnel, a 
motorist looks out over a world of 
giacier-clad mountains, alpine lakes 
gemlike in the distance, and val- 
© At the eastern park boundary, the 
_‘Going-to-the-Sun Highway joins the 
Blackfeet Highway through the In- 

north and the Glacier Park 
station about 35 miles to the south. 
The Going-to-the-Sun High 

skirts the great peak 9596 feet 
which long ago was given the same 
mame by the Blackfeet Indians in 
memory of Sour Spirit, one of their 
legendary gods. According to the 
myth, Sour Spirit left his lodge in 
the sun to teach the Blackfeet 
braves how to shoot straight with 
bow and arrow, to’ build tepees, and 

per bosses. Next a scale indicator 

is set at that figure on an auto- R . See | 

matic milling machine which cuts | : 845 

away the lower boss until the mata! | | : THE EIGHT # and up 

ny — —— a\small pan, equal . a4 * 
6 indicated weight of metal that , — Prices aref.o. b. Lansing, epare tire and bumper 

must be removed. The chips de- 7 . , ' outra... G. M. A. C. terme are availabe. 

press the pan, operating a mer- : . ; ; | —— 

cury cut-off switch which instant · . e 

ly stops the machine. 

Then, with center of gravity. es- | | 
tablished at the upper bosses, a | 7 we 3 . 
similar routine is followed to ~t | : | 

all rods to an equal over-all weight. | 
This is done by removing metal. : *4 7 , 
from the two upper bosses. Since | | «fe: A = & * i 

this metal is cut equally from : : 

above and below the previously es- — 7 
tablished center of gravity in the ; 1 
middle of the two bosses, the op- | se 

eration leaves the center of grav- : p RICE 

ity, undisturbed. ' ; : 

America Can’t Boast of This Record | 
— re © Jenier mm, Get every fine quality you want, and economize too! . . : Insist on distinctive are greatly reduced « . ; in fact, —* are —— the lowest Oldsmobile prices in 10 

among nations in motor vehicle fa- 

about 50 per cent above th est - 

competitor. ‘Tt fs almost double “car you buy: 33; Outside and inside, the new Oldsmobiles are acknowledged make the down payment on a 1933 Oldsmobile: So why spend money fixing up 
at of Canada, four times that of } | ? — 

Germany and about eight times Style Leaders, introducing a new era in motor car smartness; ; : ; The brilliant the old car: : < why not let that money make two or three monthly payments on the 

sce nr 80-horsepower Six will do 75 to 80 miles an hour—the 90-horsepower Eight will new Style Leader? Come in. Let us appraise sites old car while you enjoy a drive 
PES EI — — 

do 80 to 85, actual stop-watch speed. : ; ; Major advancements in engineering have in the new one. 
Aufomobile Insurance 

| increased the dependability which many owners consider Oldsmobile’s greatest 
Regular $5,000/$10000 P.LandP-D} | achievement. ; ; ; In all respects these are the most modern cars on the road, yet prices Kide tn The * Leadeh 

tablish center of gravity at the up- : ; ' \ | : . — — * TH E 5 | X 4 745 aud, up 

talities. The death rate is just ve Style, outstanding Performance, proved Durability end moderate Priceinthe years. : +. If the old car you are driving is average in value, the chances are it will 

Wil -Vincel, Ino. Grebe Motor Go., Inc. i . 
mech rah se en Vinoe, In "600 8. Kingshighwey J —— —— — 

Sadlo-Faber Motor Co. - Tucker Motor Co. Jerry Mueller Motor Co., 
, | 4933 Natural Bridge 3657 Gravois Ave. nl Olive St. Rd., University City 

Burns. Motor Co. - Wagner Motor Car Co. Woesthaus Motor ‘Coi, Inc.: - _ Winter Chevrolet Co. 
401 East Broadway 117 East “A” St. . 806 St. Louis Ave. | 120 N, Kirkwood Road 

HY did Francisco Agello, 

Satis $ 865 . . , — — 

one of America‘s strongest 

ponies ® now brings life , 

qney ere offering e — 


oe gents’ fees, and saves 
nse of life insurence. 
mide Mutuel Life Company of 
Des Moines, lows, 
their wonderful poli: 

Pictures, News Ree 

RIUTZ| quart 


; RE” 
— —— 


“Handle With 
American James Dunne, Alse . 
100 6, — Crusader,” Evelyn © 

— — — — 

ashiand | Janet Gaynor a 
3520 Newstead! Wij] Rogers in 


} PP 
Rath Chatterton in ‘ise 

BADEN wh Edna a | ' 
in “Penguin Pool Murder, 

$201 N. Bewy. 

| Barg. Prices. Mat. 
BRIDG Nite. ‘Lawyer Man” 
4829 —* “The Sporting Age.” 

Cinderella Douglas Fairbanks Jr. 
cnerokee Blows} =“'DARAGHUTE 
Michigan JUMPER” 
1224 Michigao 

George O’Brien in 

- 2 Virginia “Robbers’ Roo 

Kate Smith in “Hello I 
FAIRY body,” Ruth Chatterton 
6640 Easton | “Frisco Jeany. ” Free 
— Collier Jr. ‘in “SP 
6324 Bartmer POOL M MURDER.” 

a an Bu: ‘terfly,” 
Kirkwood S'dney 1 LU a‘ 
Kirkwood, Mo, DEVILS. ” au Boyd. 

a —— * sally Biane | 

4366 Lee 

318 F i. 
LEMAY \ ,2)5 om, or ya 
“Half Naked rath, ” Comed ot 

— Baxter In “Dang 
Macklingd| Warmer Baxter et 
5415 Arsenal the Law.” Price ‘a 
. Ate | “Secrets of Mi 

1806 Franklin y Range v5 MEE ‘Bad, 

McNAHR | Este Ste 3 Se 
2100 percent in MOTHER'S n ee 


One ene [See ay 

MELVIN | Nancy — 
2912 Chippewa | ter, “Dangerously 

worroowent ——— 


‘Italian Naval flier, use Champion 

Before he returned to his home in , J eas yd 
the sun, the likeness of his face was | * #2 LINDELL 

cin te apegeaa soe ote] IN Spark Plugs, — he flashed through the air at || _ ie 


Union and Eaéten 

BOs Pyrrn 

to be successful in the bitffalo hunt. 

ga ee a a 

Grand and HMepert 

’ rary fg * * ⸗ * * Yering * . heist nar ASE . 
. ‘s 4, as — ay tt i > ‘ ee F We tee a Ga te : . * 
Se wes beet aad Sate Des sa AM aT tag Rte Rat gh: EO sake iter iralaating 9 Sg Pegi. — BO are” Be ne oe ee . . 
— *« ——— tres 1? wos eee Patil «Nace , . — F = mer oon 
i aPangle: a PSS — ——— Peat os: 744 * —— ens = Ps is 5 — ra” 

> 4 4 
pO MSE: NE Seg* 
lye PM ig A, “gts nah Sie, — 

spiration to the Indians. 
“Going-to-the-Sun” is a contrac- | =m WwW. 

tion of the original Indian designa- } , . | : ieee EE WHREC 

tion. The full Blackfeet name is . | 

Soe Preston sper | Mey = aspeed never - before attained by 

Was-Done Mountain.” 

Connecting Rods 

Balanced in Pontiac man? What bearing has this extraordinary new 

For Center of ‘Gravity > F 3 — 
An exclusive manufacturing pro- : 7 \ j ” - | | : | AC “Haller Be Good™ 

world’s speed record of 426.5 mp.h-over seven =o 

Engineers long had known that 

SRS Es) miles pois — Yor ga ——— 

littl * 

In the Pontiac plant the opera- i 
tion is largely automatic. It is} =. 
-~d@one by cutting metal from weight} «= 

ae ane 
i” ee 


. — 2. : a sae al » 
ET ee oP — i. oes —* yee 

ar : ee A 

a at 
* ~ a o 
aan * 
* * * 
oes tee 

tani Ss 

Seb <a Re 

ey ——— 
* . ae 

gibt Fs, — 
ety RPK niets ry 


— — 
me : 
~~ > 
. - 

f x $745 and up 
SHT 4945 and wp 

b. Lansing, spare tire and bumpers 
>. M. A. C. terme are available. 


Oldsmobile prices in 10 
the chances are it will 
spend money fixing up 
1onthly payments on the 
while you enjoy a drive 



Cadillac Co, - — 
Laclede Ave, 


hevrolet Co. 
irkwood Road 


_ StLDUISPosr- Di 


—— — 

pastes no 
qey et 
“P; pays full benefits of 
r o poidental death. 

be eligible. 

of America‘s strongest old line 

w brings life insurance within the reach of all. 

e offering e libderal c which for Sé¢ ea day 
ondimg on your age, covers 

aa $1000.00, also pays 


This new policy provides full cover- 

life insurance eon- 

eath from any cause 
from ten to sixty years 

based On the net cost without medicel exemination 

gents* fees, 
nse of life insurence. 

eion Mutuel Life Company of Iowa, Dept. 4-1357, 
Des Moines, lowe, will receive absolutely free a 

their wonderful policy that thousands of people 
Just write them today. 

Bl dg. * 
o. of 
ont *** taken. 

and saves 60% of ordinary selling ex- 
Anyone who will write to the 




wre WOT /; 
| , 

cunts Weak’ Gantt 




Direct From 7 Months in 
New York at $3.00—Pr.ces 


Pia your 
— eS 

Pictures, News Reels sal Stage Shows 


4147 8. GRAND 









2400 S. Tweltth Crusader,” 

ashiand | Janet Gaynor and — 
s20 Sewstena] WIE Rogers in 




Ruth Chatterton in “i risco 
g201 N — 

in "Penguin Poot Murder.” 

BRIDGE | Rive. 

4z29 Natl. Bridge “The Sporting ont 

Cinderella) Doveias Fairbanks Jr. tn 

Cherokee & lowa “PARACHUTE 

Michigan JUMPER” 

7224 Michigao George O’Brien 

Virginia ‘6 ’ 33 
Robbers’ Roost 

B11? Virginia 
FAIRY | boas. Smith in “Hello ge 

body,” Ruth 
“Frisco Jenny.” Free Candy. 

Wm. Collier Jr. in “SPEED 

“Madame Bu‘terfly,” Sy!- 
via S&S ont “LUCKY 
DEVILS,” Bill Boyd. 

Eddie Cantor *THE KID 
FROM SPALN. * Sally Blane in 

6640 Laston 


6324 Barimer 

Kirkwood. Mo. 


4366 Lee 
318 Lemay Ferry Read. 

LEMAY Lee Tracy, —e Velox in 

“Half Naked Truth.” 

Warner Baxter In “Danger- 
Macklind ously Yours.” and “Obey 
Mis Arsenal | the Law.” Price 10¢ & 0c. 

Marquette | “S< anche.” —* 

1806 Frunktin 

2100 Pestaiozzi in “ Y.” 

MELB tn — 
— ee 
MELVIN | artesian” Warner Bes: 
2912 2312 Chippewa ter, “Dangerously 
WONTCOMERY 44.25% 15th aaa a Montromery. 
Irene rene’ Dunne. Sian 2 oe” Anite = hoo 


Pat O’Brien. “Bitter Tea 

erauson State Fair 
| Bd. Loewe, Vic, McLagien, 
“Hot it Pepper” 

Phil. Holnies and 


3145 Park 

a 5 Everybody” 

“Penguin Pool Murder.” 


= N. Lowa 

5000 Claxton 
Edna May Oliver, 


Princess | Daughter.” over ate Senith, 
—— 10e--0c. 

2841 Pestators | 
+704 Marfitt — See 


Red Wing | Sore. Low Eve @ Mekatien, | gage 
4557 Virsiuia Pepper.’’ M. Mouse. 

Zack Mulhall in “Love 
RIVOLI! | moans.” Alse Harry Lang- 
6th Near Utlive ang Fatty Arbuckie. 

ROBIN | = 

5479 Retin i” 


in “Hallei-jah I'm 

— in 


Alse “Broadway Bad.” 

McNAIR erybedy.” Merton 1 “Beno Ev, 8500 


6226 Sastes 

| Sta A” 


Unen and Easton 


Grand and Hebert 

Grand and Shene 


Delmar and Euctid 


833 Gravois 


5955. Eastor, 

Theater Onty—Com- 

st change of program at mat- 
ot of 


Wheeler-Woolsey InSo This Is Africa 


“Life Begins” with Loretta Young 


AUBERT 4949 Easton 

‘ACK OAKIE tn “Sailer Be Good” 
George Arliss in “The The King’s Vacation.” 




2631 S&S. Jefferson 

PP gh gg Coa fo 
‘Doors Open 1 P.M., 1st | 1:30 P.M.) |“ 

Time o Century” 
4 “Men — 2 Chic 

SS Sees 
© GiDsoa in “The 

LAF AYETTE Pore & jeftereen 
Riearg, Cortez. 


MAFEITT — & @ vest 
“adway Bad’ with Jean Mion@ell-Ricarde 

— ‘iso “Deception” with Leo Carrilie, | 

ané}“a2ND STREET” 

a —— 


with Warner 

aL POINTE 1001 meCausand 
Ae —* in “SHE DONE 
Comedy. —— TWwOU” 



wom vacancies listed in the 
8 ad\ertisers in St. Louie know 
Mivertising to keep rooms rented, 

—A snip ciliated 

4247 Manchester — 


Conviction of Negro in Scottsboro | 
Trial Denounced by 
About 100 persons, mostly Ne- 
groes, gathered in front of City ; 
Hall yesterday noon at a meeting |. 
arranged by the local Communist 
organization and the International | 

Labor Defense ,roup to protest 
against the conviction of Haywood 
Patterson, one of the nine Scotts- 
boro Negroes, convicted of crim- 
inal assault recently at Decatur, 

A> half-dozen speakers, Negro and 
white, harangued the crowd for an 
hour and a half, while 15 or 20 
plain clothes and uniformed po- 
licemen stood by, prepared for, but 
not anticipating, disorder. Collec- 
tion boxes to aid in a “Scottsboro 
defense fund” were passed. After 
the long meeting the small band of 
Negroes, carrying banners with va- 
rious inscriptions, introduced in 
most instances by the world—“We 
Demand” — paraded north on 
Twelfth boulevard toward Commu- 
nist headquarters at 1243 North 
Garrison avenue. 

4 4 

is OPEN 


Manchester Road 
1 Mile West of Ballwin 

re of $t. Louis 


Prices: 55e, $1.18, $1.65, $2.20, $2.75 




in the Gay, Glorious Musical Revue 


“Enjoyable rewue ..«.« excellent 
cast... pretty girls ... entchy 
music ... snaepy show.” H. H. 
NIEMEYER. Post - Dispatch. 
“Most pleasing ... wise and*wit- 
ty”... HERBERT L. MONK, 
Glo Democrat. 



CinsTr & 



8 O hill — 



Ala. | 


Three-Day Battle in Prog- 
ress, Though War Office: 
Says Invasion South of 
Wall Is Ended. 

— — — — 

By the Associated Press. 

TOKIO, April 22.—The War of- 
fice announced today that the Jap- 

anese offensive in North China had 
been halted, but soon after the an- 
nouncement was made a news dis- 
patch from the front told of a 
sanguinary battle which has been 
in progress since Friday morning 
south of the Great Wall. 
-. Major-General Tadazhi Kawahara 
attacked the Chinese southwest of 
Kupeikow, one of the passes in the 
Great Wall north Peiping, a Rengo 
(Japanese) News Agency dispatch 

Friday morning, the Rengo cor- 
respondent reported, the Chinese 

attemptted to take the positions 
held by Gen. Kawahara’s brigade, 

sive to push them back in the di- 
rection of Miyun, which is about 
35 miles northeast of Peiping. 

The Japanese said there were 
five Chinese divisions in the Miyun 
area and that among them were 
some of the regulars of Marshal 
Chiang Kai-shek, the Chinese Gen- 

The Japanese account admitted 
there were numerous Japanese 
casualties but said the Chinese 
losses were heavy. The invaders 
claimed some progress despite stub- 
born resistance. 

The War Office announcement | 

that the offensive had been halted 
was based on the assertion that all 
objectives south of the Great Wall 
had been gained. 

A War Office spokesman said all 

Chinese troops had been expelled 

| from the district east of the Lwan 

| River and from a zone extending 

an average of 10 miies below the 
Wall west of the Lwan as far as 
the Miyun area. 

It was explained that the army 
intended to maintain a neutral sone 
in the regions that have been 

| cleared of Chinese troops, without 

seeking any agreement with the 

| Chinese. 

Any Chinese units attempting to 
re-enter this zone will be bombed 
by Japanese military planes and if 
that method fails to oust them, in- 
fantry operations will be renewed. 
It is the opinion of the Japanese 
command that no major attempt at 
reoccupation is likely because of 
the defeats and casualties the Chin- 
ese have suffered since April 10, 
when the latest campaign was start- 

The War Office spokesman said 

_that the Japanese are anxiots, be- 

cause of a reviva) of banditry and 
insurrection in Manchukuwo, to move 
part of their troops which have 
participaied in the Jehol and North 
China campaigns back to their old 
stations in Manchuria. 

It was asserted that the Japan- 
ese Government had no intention 


ih WA, ADGA —* 


A Fitting Tribute te eae 


+ + OARIE 


Sally Efiers @ Tom Brown 



| day upheld the 

of aswisting in the extension of the 

\ authority of the Manchukuo Gov- 
¥ ‘ernment south of the Great Wall. 


U. S. Court of Appeals Affirms $16,- 
000 Fine Against Keokuk 

By the Associated Press. 

CHICAGO, April 22.—The United 
State Circuit Court of Appeals to- 
conviction of 

Frank Zito, alleged leader of 4 liq- 
uor ring at Springfield, Il., and 
seven others, including a corpota- 
tion, on charges of conspiracy to 
violate the prohibition law. 

The corporation, the Hubinger 
Co. of Keokuk, Ia., was fined $10,- 
000 by Federal Judge FitzHenry. 

Zito and the other individual de- 
fendants were sentenced to serve 
terms ranging from a few months 
in the Springfield jail to two years 
in the Federal penitentiary. 

The defendants include Jasper 
Bianda, Vincent Salvo, Carl Gigan- 
ti, Joe Pumilia, Ernest Dinord and 
Braggio Callesbrusco. 

The Hubipger Co. was charged 
with furnishing large quantities of 
corn sugar used by the defendants’ 
stilis near Springfield. 

Pleas of guilty to violation of the 
prohibition act were entered before 
Federal Judge Charles E. Wood- 
ward today by the Maiden Lane 
Drug Co. and its president and séc- 
retary,/William H. Slack, and Sati- 
uel C. Zeientz of New York. Each 
was fined $1000. They were amiong 
186 defendants indicted in Fébru- 


and today he launched an offen-/-. 



Al condition; special at 4 


$30; a bargain. Hiland 6637. 

thorne-Indian Co., , 2117 Olive. 

cannas, 3 4 
iris, 2 dozen for $1.20. Kari 
Rosenfield, finest red peony, 2 for 85c. 
’s Nursery, 7211 Natural Bridge 
—— 4600. * 

soil; we 
, 6317 West. Park. HI- 

car £040. je trees, i5c. 
N S ie 

s—— flame; 

Mount Azaleas, pink; crab, hem- 
lock, pink y bush, 2-3 
ee 10c each. Cora Trotter, — — 

ATTENTION—Salvage sale; bathtubs, lav- 

atories, sinks hardware, furniture, beer 

tables manties. Open Sunday. 3635 La- 


—¥or small beauty shop. 
Write, 12 Alby, Alton, Ii. 

ft., — in ist 
class gree Bn M- 21 — 4 


416-18-20 N. +a Bt. MAin 4910 



Call at 7244 Gravois. 

TURE CO., 700 PRANKLIN 3933. 

BARBECUE KILN—87; $7; steam ~ uis- 
play icebox, 6-burner gas range, cigar 
ee ~ hm for cash Sloan's, 3908 

aes OVENS—S team table, range 
canopies, sinks, any size — ade te order. 
3734 Easton av. JEfferson 6645, 
ee ge bars, steam tables; 
best pong 

ices. See 
RELIABLE, . STH 8ST. CE. 7968. 

Cash Paid for Old Regiaie 
Olive Bi. CEntral 3060. 


ranges, exh@ust fans, chinawere, ‘e 
desks, chairs, tables, safes, 
adding machines, typewriters, filing 

All equipment guarante2d at lowest pos: 
sible prices. Terms or cash. 

1026 MARKET 



Butcher Market—Complete electric dis- 
y coolers, biocks, scaies, milis, 

slicers, cash registers. 

Delicatessen—— Refrigerators, candy cases 
end fountains, 

Restaurant ae gray I ag or ng out- 
fitters in wood or back bars, 
chairs, stools, —— 

Complete Outfits 
Electric or ice, $6136 Up 
Frigidaire——-New or used. Also Pope- 
land, Kelvinator and Curtiss. 
Office Furniture Machinery—Desks, 
chairs, tables, adding machines, etc. 


Refrigerator and Fixture Co. 

1900 LOCUST 
Open Evenings 

BEER BOX — Standard half-barrel 
» with coll, $110. 
iG MFG. ©O., 2715 5. 

Novelty boxes, counters, stools, age, —* 
les, | oe gg chairs; large stock read 
for very; Cash 
terms. Stern Fixture lowest prices 711. N. ‘7th. 


on display; lowest prices; also coun- 
a tables and chairs. Star Fixture Co., 
817 N. 8th st. 
BAR-—12- —— page g Bo Beck ber. 
copper nk, c 
— four tables, 16 chairs. ye at 
5081 Delmar. 

BOYD ecuRY. 3155 8. 

a annectii. 627 N. STH. 

BEER BAR—Made to order, size and 
style; complete, instaihed, colfax 6880. 
SEER BOox— Four barrel; also novelty 
Deer box. 3944 Burgen. 
oveity, 2 hal 
1801 8. 7th. GAr. 
; special com 

cities, $65. 6543. 

COifax 1222M. 
“BA Bottle box, 
; cheap. 3909 Bat 

back; cigar case. 

beer tables and 

8 N mplete set, 20 
tables and chairs, steam table, back bar, 
front bar, 2 partitions; cheap. FR. 3591. 

3601 Evans. 

REGISTER—National; 1 Burroughs 
machine; reasonable. Apply 5623 

GASH ADGISTERS—2Z, National, — 
mahogany finish; reasonable. 5292 Pace. 
latest model. 313 Olive. 

COAL ae — 00 
bottle box, $6. Box A-390, -Dis. 
co 10-foot, 
cher fixtures; bargain. 

Hussman, but 
507 8. Jeffetson 

Largest selection used ee elty. 
chairs, files, 4 

nets, bookcases, check “en a. 
tions, etc. 504 ; 

floor, ‘Bosimen's ‘Bank 

5 | 

Hardware & Supplies For 

Beer Refrigerators 

Spoctaity Hardware Co. 
$08 N. 7th 8i. 



restau- r cent it 
x ty $30. 


TYPEWRITER, Arcade MA. 11 

rin rebuilt; rates . 
—— Typewriting Service, 712 Cen- 

tury Bidg. 
GNDERWOOD—Late model, m 

Riverside 0142W. 


3 months, $5; 

all makes; real 
We ren 

machines - 


aie ieee 
lambs. and Mason fds, St. 

east o ep 1 py oR ag By = 
av. Wabash son 

; ped ; fa 
winner of last dog show. 5306 Heege 
rd. Flanders 0272. 

CH — ’ 
months. cheap. 3007A U 
All r stock 
reasonable. 4046 Page. NE 1361. 

rt yg —— 0880. 
chow ope eat ee 3116 
Arsenal. _ 
GHOW—Grown, male; reasonable. 

4512 Ashiand. 
-yéar-old; rea@sona 

44 Arundel. 

red. Gessing Kenneis, 


and grown hound pups; 2 months old. 
3241 Iowa. 



7 mon 
— highly pedigreed; 
ly 5021 Fyler av. 

ages, tan; hua 
dogs; some broke. 5210 Oriole. 

ENGLISH SUPE Brings: eligible; fine 
heads: Cobley body, good tails, 
whelped Ma — 

Mi. Garriggn sv... M- — 

ENGLISH BULLS—Male end f rea- 
sonable, registered. 4740 Kensington pi. 
ESKIMO—And Samoyede dogs at stud. 
North Pole Kennel, Olive Street rd, 

mile west of Donny. 

beautifully marked; reasonable. 724 N. 


FO are, 
9006 Natural Bridge. 

well, bred beagle and tick, 
cheap. verside 2393A. 

IF it's tor your dogs, we have it. Oanned 
foods, biscuits, remediés, collars, etc. 

— 8, 5173 Baston. 
6922 Normandaie. EV. 7536. 
great sacri i 
N. Grand. 

PEKINGHSE—Year old; female; $50. 2526 
Walon rd., Overland. 

G ; 
months; reasonable. LAciede 6823. 

reasonable. ade 6575. = 

prise Louis dog show. 
ain, — I. MAin 83R. 

able. 3436 Connecticut. Pr 2677. 
each; we 

4526 Ruskin. 

—— — 
beauty: 8 weeks old; weaned and y 
for deltvery : $10 each; 1 eight- 
month-old, $15. 39564 frases bi. 
excelient stock; 
5144 a 
; ogs. 
Mosei Kennels, ** 4 —1 raé. 
POL ae pene 
ties; $3 each. 3131 Blow. 
POLICE PUPS—Reasnnabie. ay 
6230. 5238 Northiand. 

ERANIA 8 Up; pom at st 
$10 pedigree. 4472 Gannett. 

5 weeks; reasonable. 


; ‘NORWICH MALE. pedigreed, 

pu AS months old; 9 blocks Dorth 
of 9300 Gravois. 

Gieselman, Dixon 

Doberman-Pinches bitch; 12 months 
$25. 2722 Caroline. MAih 1162. 

Rabbits and Stock 
5585. —— — 5181. : 
RABBITS — White, New Yealands,  pedi- 

greed; cheap, ‘Selling out, 6258 Cote 

Ice cream. bee ad) selling out. 48651 Maffitt. 

GOW jersey: and calf. helfer, fresh in 

June. 700 W. Woodbine, Kirkwood, Kirk- 

wood 908. 
ah te two weeks. yout once, 

Louis County. . WAlout 4361. Oscar 

— —1 
ee | 

—J * 
— — — — — 



aie We 

x 201, Colum 

chien Comet. Send 10¢ for six 
trial Poultry Tribune 
106, Mount Morris, Til. 


arti, 3015 
chicks. 5532 


and Pet Birds For Sale 
15 Ibs. pe a Be 

Snap, 1703 J —— Pee — 
Out-of-town orders 
CANARI“® — ee ne 
largest selection of females 
“95e; 2 ibs. canary seed with 

GANARIES—For peal singers at > 
— alg whlts sings 
f I 
females. S716 California. 
, $3.25; females. 1805 Bi 

; or 
MUlberry 6152. 
A — anteed ; 
bettas eo — 

mh full song 
8954 F 

* — 

8757 Lowell. 



eS — ar fancy, 


Ducks, Turkeys, Etc., For Sale 

in, up : 

NG moth ° 
weeks oid. ._ 3842 Illinois. 

——— —* 
— MD ee eM ae e 


a i oe ee See ae 
Sod <= 7 A®: yrs as z 


Sie ealithe iia sephie ROM iia Sep eRe, 
* * a ———— * * 


ee. a, oe 


* — ——— re Mingle en ee ee ee ee Nm 
v7 ee Pd 7 we + et ee —— — — 4 

an r 

— — — ETM co Sen, Ok TN 
¢ AS a, es eS eae OS Fe ioe MGR Fe oe eee ; 
ty ig. Se — RY SRS Bie GORE isa —— Sige: Start F Be 
— — eS, Meta hye stoke ae tee She erie hee : 
—— —— — — * nn * 
* She are 
a, ¥ * 
* * a * *F 
ees 3! ; * bid 3 . 

he Yt sae Ges Pe eae : 

le eee) ty pats ——— tee wea 2 

—— cies * ise 2) has Seti ~« —* — — ——— 
toe PS, * PS) Aare D 
—— ee sere 

— ——— ae 2 dae}. eee 
¥ PO nt Oa oe aes AE Ma te ? the ig a 
__._ SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL, 23; 1933, 
ue JIN} > > 4 




Here neil 

A — —— 

Public Discussions 
On the Air Today. 
TALK. by Louis Bromfield, 
A novelist and short story writer, 
on “The New America,” will 
be broadcast from Paris over KWK 
at 1:15 today. 

A talk by Newton D. Baker is 
scheduled at 5 o'clock on the CBS 
chain. Listeners might try WGN 
(720 kc), WHAS (820), WCCO (810), 
KMBC (950), WABC (860). 

The usual Community Forum pro- 
gram is set for 5:30 on KSD. Frank 
Bruno, director of the School of 
Social Work, Washington Univer- 
sity, will discuss character building. 

Prime Minister Ramsay MacDon- 
ald of Great Britain will speak over 
KSD at 8:30 Wednesday night. 

James Roosevelt, -son of the 
President, will talk on “MacDonald, 
Herriot—Their Visit and American 
Prosperity,” Thursday night on the 
CBS network. 

Senator Louis Murphy of Iowa 
will speak on the farm relief situa- 
tion at 6:15 tomorrow evening on 
WMAQ, WOC and other WEAF 

newspaper situation. 
> 7” 

Program Changes 
On the Networks. 
M SUCKLE,” which comes at 
1:30 Sundays on KSD, will 
close a 132-week network run after 
next Sunday. Its place will be tak- 
en by a “Folks From Dixie” series 
written by Carleton Moss and cen- 
tering around Jennie Jackson, Ne- 
gro “mammy,” who inherits a 
fortune. ... The Roses and Drums 
playlets on KMOX and the CBS 
chain will be broadcast at a dif- 
ferent time, beginning today, when 
they will be shifted from 4 o’clock 
to 5:30. The series will continue 
until June 18, when it will be dis- 
continued for the summer, resum- 
ing Sept. 17... . . Zona Gale’s 
“Neighbors” sketches, the small- 
town serial which has been featured 
on KSD Saturday nights, will 
change to the 8:30-9 o’clock period 
Monday nights, beginning tomor- 
row. ... The program commemo- 
rating Shakespeare’s birthday an- 
niversary and billing Jane Cowl, 
Rollo Reters and Otis Skinner will 
be broadcast by the CBS network 
at 4 o’clock this afternoon instead 
of 5:30, as originally announced. 
. « » The Vic and Sade sketches, 
which have been broadcast recently 
at night, will go back to 8:30 in 
the morning,'starting tomorrow. ... 
Irma Glenn’s return to WENR for 
her organ recitals has been delayed 
until tomorrow. 
7 * * 

Network News, | 
Program Gossip. 

J RENE BORDONI will be back 
on the WJZ chain with Emil 
Coleman’s orchestra 
twice-a-week series, beginning 
Tuesday. ... “Tom Dooley 
and Danny Burke,” featured on 
WGY, Schenectady, will go on the 
WEAF chain and KSD 
Sundays, starting today. They are 
supposed to be country store types 
~— Dooley the kindly, “horse sense” 
philosopher, Burke the hot head, 
given to snap judgment. ... 
Will Rogers’ new 8 o’clock Sunday 
night series is to start April 30. 
- e« « The Charlie Chan detec- 
tive playlets will continue on WJZ 
chain stations despite the death of 
Earl Derr Biggers, who created the 
Chinese detective. Biggers wrote 
six novels in which Chan solved 
murder mysteries, so there is plen- 
ty of material on which to base the 
radio plays. . . . Ed Wynn 
will begin his second year of chain 
broadcasting at 8:30 next Tuesday 
night. . . . Woods Miller, who 
takes Frank Parker’s place in the 
new Parisian programs at 8:30 
Monday nights on the CBS net, is 
a Chicagoan. He began stage work 
while a student at Illinois and Chi- 
cago universities. He started as a 
“song plugger” for a Chicago mu- 
sic house, then toured the country 
asasinger. .. . Hendrik Van 
Loon, the historian, will continue 
his “Story of Food” programs on 
KWK at 6 o’clock Friday evenings 
through April 28. 

Goodman Orchestra 
Signed for Cobb Series. 
M played “leads” in a number of 
Broadway plays, will head the 
cast for the Pages of Romance per- 
formance over KWK at 4:30 to- 
day. . . . Al Goodman’s orchestra 
has been engaged for the Irvin S. 
Cobb programs on the CBS chain 
that will begin Wednesday night, 
May 3.... After a change of name 
to the “Goofliers,” the “Doodlesock- 
ers” were broadcast once over an 
NBC chain, then were withdrawn 
because, it is said, of objections by 
WLW, which carried the “Doodle- 
sockers” for four years as a local 
program. ... The Maple City Four 
will be the new quartet on the 
Minstrels program at 8 p. m. tomor- 
row on KWK.... “The Voice of 
Experience,” a WOR feature, will 
go on the CBS chain tomorrow. 
“*The Voice,’ a very sincere person, 


for a 

‘by the way, has built up a large 

audience because he hasn’t been 
afraid to talk about subjects that 
heretofore have never even been 
hinted at on the air,” says Peter 

Morse —— 
Thursday Night. 

' PISODES in the life of Sam- 

at 6:15/.- 


HIS afternoon’s concert by the 

New York Philharmonic Or- 

chestra, Arturo Toscanini con- 
ducting, will conclude the orchestra's 
Beethoven cycle and also its radio 
series on KMOX and the CBS net- 
work. Toscanini has programmed 
the “King Stephen” overture; the 
“Emperor” piano concerto, with 
Vladimir Horowitz as soloist; the 
Eighth Symphony, and the “Leo- 
nore” overture, No. 8... Other 
concerts of fine music to be broad- 
cast today include: Wagner con- 
cert by Erno Rapee's orchestra at 
11:15 this morning on KWK; song 
recital by Milan Petrovich at 1:15 
on WLW; Goldman Band concert 
at 2 o’clock on KWK; Garden Par- 
ty concert at 4:30 on D; organ 
recital on KMOX at 5; Oklahoma 
concert by the Gordon String 
Quartet at 5.30 on KWK and a 
“Little Symphony” concert at the 
same time on WSM; concert at 6 
o'clock on WGN; concert, with 
Lawrence Salerno as soloist, at 7:30 
on WGN; symphony concert at 9:15 
on WENR; Archer Gibson’s organ 
recital at 10:30 on KWK. The Mys- 
tery Tenor may be heard at 1 
o’clock on KWK; James Melton, 
tenor, at 6 o’clock on KSD; the 
Gauchos and Tito Guizar, tenor, at 3 
p. m. on KMOX; Frank Munn, ten- 
or, and Elizabeth Lenox, contralto, 
at 8:30 on KSD. 

EXT Sunday the CBS chain 

will carry a concert by the Los 

Angeles Philharmonic Sympho- 
ny Orchestra, led by Raymond 
Paige, from 2:30 to 4 o’clock. The 
program will include Haydn’s “Mil- 
itaire” symphony, the ‘Der Frei- 
schuetz” overture of Von Weber 
and the Tschaikowsky concerto, 
with Olga Steeb, pianist, as soloist. 
... The Y. M. C. A. Male Chorus 
of Chicago will sing over the WJZ 
net at 10:30 tomorrow night. ... 
The Spring Pan-American Union 
concert in Washington will be 
broadcast from 8 to 10 o'clock 
Wednesday night by the short-wave 
stations, W2XAF (31.48 meters) and 
W8XK (25 meters and 48 meters). 
The last half hour of the concert 
will be carried by the WJZ chain. 
Clarita Sanchez, Mexican soprano, 
and Rodolfo Ducal, Argentine ten- 
or, will be the séloists with the 
United Service Orchestra. ... The 
final radio concert of the season by 
the Philadelphia Symphony Orch 
tra is set for 1:30 next Friday on 
KMOX. Leopold Stokowski has 
programmed excerpts from Wag- 
ner’s ‘Die Walkuere” and three 
works by Brahms—the “Song of 
Destiny,” the Variations on a 
Theme of Haydn and a fragment 
of the Goethe Rhapsody. 

J— * * 

Damrosch Asks 
For Concert Ideas. 

play by Clemence Dane, 
will be performed by the 

Radio Guild over KWK at 8 o'clock 

tomorrow. . . . Walter Dam- 

rosch, in announcing that last Fri- 
day’s music appreciation concert 
would conclude the five-year series, 
asked for suggestions as to its con- 
tinuation next fall and winter. 
The Rollickers quartet 
will return to the air on a double 
schedule this week, broadcasting 
over the WEAF net at 10:15 Mon- 
day mornings and at 4.o’clock Fri- 
Eight professional 
authorities on fashions will discuss 
styles during the KSD women’s re- 
view programs on Thursday after- 

noons, beginning May 2. 
* . e 

N from the Chicago world’s fair 

include placing microphones 
at some 100 points on the grounds 
and in exhibition buildings. The 
opening ceremonies on June 1, will 
be broadcast, and there will be 
daily fair programs for five 
months, including sports events. 
Broadcasting of every happening 
of major importance at the fair is 

Broadcasting Court 
Trials Condemned 

ECAUSE the Judge permitted 
an El Paso station to install 
microphones and broadcast a 

BC PLANS for broadcasting 

tity has passed a 

undemning the broad- 
casting of trials. Neither prosecu- 
tion nor defense objected. But the 
association’s action is in accord- 
ance with a resolution adopted by 
the American Bar Association af- 
ter a sensational trial in Los An- 
geles. Soviet stations broadcast the 
proceedings at the trial of the Brit- 
ish engineers accused of sabotage. 

‘ . » 

Network Program 

Time Change April 30. 

N EXT Sunday, with New York 
changing to daylight saving 
time, all net work programs 

will be heard over St. Louis stations 

an hour earlier than at presen 
* * . 

Facing the severest let down in 
commercial sponsorship of pro- 
grams in several years, the net 
works during the summer will seek 
new talent and do some _ experi- 
menting with new program ideas. 
Despite seriously reduced revenues, 
they assure fans that there will be 
no lessening of quality during the 
warm months. 

The CBS chain announces that it 

will experiment with dramatic pres- 
entations, especially comedies, 

t departure 
pring Bs yah dh oy pigsty 

Last Ni ht ‘ 

Cantor e eet is Till Ball 

pre will leave the air after his 
broadcast with Rubinoff tonight 
on KSD, to geo to Hollywood. Bert 
Lahr, the comedian; Lee Sims and 

Ilomay Bailey will take his place 
nezt Sunday. . | 

In The Studios 

By Peter Dixon 

IRST signs of approaching 
F summer are the annual an- 

nouncements prepared by the 
network publicity departments 

about to be devoted to the improve- 
ment of radio drama. And when 
any September morning rolls 
around again, radio drama -is just 
about the same, Pulse weak. Res- 
piration labored. However, there 
comes this year from Columbia an 
announcement that may be taken 
seriously. It happens to be credited 

to Marion Parsonnet, the CBS dra- J 
to “Die Meisters 

matic director. Parsonnet has very 
definite ideas about drama on the 
air, and they are good ideas, and 
he is pretty dissatisfied with what 
has passed for radio drama during 
the past few years. Parsonnet is 
also that rare person in the net 

iwork offices, an executive who be- 

lieves writers outside tre net work 
payrolls are well worth encourag- 
ing. Here’s luck to Parsonnet in 
his announced plan really to try 
to develop a radio drama form. 

T THE same time, we think it 
A is time to ask when the net 

works are going to offer a 

worth while incentive for this ra- 

dio drama about which they write 
so much and do so little. It may 
be a radical theory, but we feel 
that the posting:of ansaward.of, 
say 1000 good dollars would do 
more to stimulate the interest of 
competent writers in creation of ra- 
dio material than all the high- 
sounding phrases put in the mouths 
of the radio executives. Latest re- 
ports from the net works indicate 
$15 is considered a fair price for a 
15-minute sketch and it is a known 
fact that only two writers are paid 
more than $100 each for quarter 
hour episodes. These fees, of course, 
are for sustaining programs. The 
amounts paid writers of sponsored 
dramatic programs run higher in 
some instances, though the radio 
writer today is, on an average, the 
poorest paid of all scribblers when 
one considers the size and import- 
ance of the audience his. material 
is supposed to — 

WIL Gets Full Time 

on 1200 Kc. Channel. 

NDER a decision by the Fed- 
UJ eral Radio Commission, KFWF, 

operated by the St. Louis 
Truth Center, is ordered off the 
air. The decision gives KF WF’s 
time to WIL, which will have full 
use of the 1200 kilocycle channel. 
KFWF has been using 10 to il 
hours a week air time. L. A. Ben- 
son, president of the company oper- 
ating WIL, said that KFWF will 
be allowed 20 days in which to wind 
up its programs, although the 
order of the Commission was made 
effective when it was handed down 
Friday. J— 

* . 

Broadcast From 

Germany Monastery. 
U NLESS static over the Atlantic 

and KWK will carry a program 
from the Beuron Monastery, in 
lower Germany, at 12:30 noon to- 
day. Dom. William, M. Ducey of 
Washington, D. C., who is doing 
research work in Europe, will in- 
troduce the Arch-Abbot of the mon- 
astery, the Rt. Rev: Raphael Wal- 
zer, who will speak briefly. Then 
the monastery bells will ring and 
the Beuron monk’s choir, famed in 
Europe, will sing ancient liturgical 
chants. The monastery was found- 
éd 934 years ago. 
a * 

Prince of Orange 

Memorial Broadcast. 
C EREMONIES commemorating 

the 400th anniversary of the 
birth of William the Silent, the 
great Prince of Orange, will be 
broadcast at 1:30 tomorrow over 
KSD and the WEAF chain. Speak- 
ers will include Dr. J, H. Van Roy- 

iken, Minister from Holland; Wil-| Bourree 

liam Phillips, Under Secretary of 
State and formerly Minister to Hol- 
land; Judge Edward F. Fitch of 
New York, and Dr. W. H. 8S. Dem- 

arest, president emeritus of Rutgers oe 


of the Air. Lutheran program from 

Erick Stange. : 


Carlile and orchestra. | 

maus Disciples.” | 

itol Family. 

Choir and organ, 
Church of Christ, Scientist. 


that a lot of thought and effort is} 

America,” Edward Tomlinson. 

Rapee’s orchestra. Wagner pro- 

“Blijah” will be sung. 

jo and quartet. 

of the Air. Catholic program. 

La Prade. 

suckle,” dramatic sketch of moun- 
tain life. 

Monastery, Germany. The Arch- 
abbot, Rev. Raphael Walzer, will 
spéak. The monastery choir will 
sing ancient liturgical chants. 

KMOX—Lazy Dan, the Minstrel. 

KSD—Clyde Doerr’s Saxophone 

Gilchrist and Czerwonky ensemble. 
KSD — The Pilgrim’s Mixed 


Louis Bromfield, author, will speak 
on “The New America.” 

“The Red-Headed Music Maker.” 

Petrovich, baritone of the Russian 
Opera in Paris. 


cert by children of St. Louis and 
thal, cello; “Chapel of Witte 
ber Holman, Seg + 9 
Churchill-Brendell) Jack ! 
er; *Liebesfreud”’ ( 
Ocean prevents, the WJZ chain — — 
“Columbia” (Fantasia Polka) 
Dorothea June Cox, trumpet. 

newspaper life. 
tra and soloists. 
Rice, tenor. 

(820), WCCO (810), KMBC (950), 
WOwWO (1150) — Concert by New 
York, Philharmonic Orchestra, Ar- 
turo Toscanni, conducting, Beetho- 
ven program. Soloist, Viadimir 
Horowitz, pianist. 

|Radio Programs Schedul 

ee ey er 

a re ; 
— — 
Ove 5 She a 
Ee eae —— 
‘ y y= pratt * J ——— 
i y — 
P ; 7 F ee 
* —— 
— * i ae s 
“ * —8 she * ; * 
> ’ ⸗ —JJ * 
— * — — * ® 
— te Pe ‘ * 3 
. te ‘ ae * hy Stes: 3 
sie sa eae en ees ae Pe 
; he . — — fy ‘ 
. k 4 
a - * 
‘ ‘ * — 
> . * its aye 4 
* * 

At 8:00 A. M. | 
‘KWK—Children’s Hour. 
KMOX—Bible* broadcast... 

WSB, WOW, WDAF—Balladeers. 

At 8:45. ‘ 
KMOX~Religious education. 
WDAF—Alden Elkins, baritone. 

At 9:00. 
WDAF, woc — Southland 

KMOX, WHAS, KMBC — Church 

‘Speaker, Dr. 
KWK—Garcia’s Marimba Band. 
At 9:30. / 
KWkK—lIrene Harding, organist. 
KMOX, KMBC, WHAS — String 


WEW—Church music, 
At 9:46. 
WEW—Church instruction. 

At 10:00. 
KMOX—Rhoda Arnold, Charles 

KWK—Morning musicale. 

WEW-—Sodality program. 
KFUO—Bible Study, “The Em- 

At 10:15. 
WDAF, KOA—Major Bowes’ Cap- 

KFWF—Organ and Bible read- 
At 10:30. 
KMOX—String ensemble. 
At 10:45. 
K¥FUO—Church service. 
WHAS, KMBC — Salt Lake City 

At 11:00. 
KMOX — Services of Fourth 

KWK—Musicale. 3 
WIL—Third Baptist Church ser- 

WLW—<Arthur Chandler Jr., or- 
WEW—Music of High Mass and 

At 11:15. 
WDAF, WOC—"“Seeing the Other 

KWK—Radio City concert; Erno 

to “Rienzi,” Funeral March, 
rdammerung’; Siegfried’s Rhine 

from eg ge ‘Bretude 

At 11:30... 
WTAM — Vocal Arts Chorus; 

WGN—aAllan Grant. 
KMBC, WCCO—Emery Deutsch’s 

At 12:00. 
KFUO—Organ reécital, Martin 

KMOX—Plantation Echoes; ban- 
WHAS, KMBC, WCCO — Church 
At 12:16. 
KMOX—Soloist and organ. 
“KwK—Neale Sisters. 
, WMAQ—Travel talk by Malcoim 
WEW—Music. | 
At 12:30. 
KSD — “Moonshine and Honey- 

KWK—Broadcast from Beuron 

WEW — Father Flanagan’s pro- 

At 12:45. 
WIL—Songs Never Old. 
WGN-—String ensemble. 

At 1:00. 

WEW—Gene Bone’s orchestra. 
KMOX—Smiling Ed McConnell. 
WIL—Marie Golub, violinist. 
KWK-—Mystery Tenor, Charles 

At 1:15. 

KMOX—Albert Barlett, Tango 

KWK—Broadcast from Paris. 

WGN, WCCO — Wendell Hall, 
WLW—Song recital by Milan V. 

WiL—Orchestra and Dick Mal- 
: At 1:30. 

KSD PROGRAM WEEK OF APRIL 23rd|| ‘si reir 


Daily 8:45, 9:40, 10:40, 11:40 A. M. 
Market News Service, Weather Reports 

; 12:40, 1:15 and 1:40 P. M. Complete 

and New York Stock Quo- 

tations Direct From the St. Louis Merchants’ Exchange. 12:50 
P. M. News Bulletins. Baseball Scores, 3:45, 4:30 and 
5:00 P. M. Daily and 4:30 and-5:00 P. M. Sunday. 


Pees SP cr 


Rubini’s orchestra. 
9:15 P. M.—Official Weather Forecast. 

Monday, April 24 

M.—Morn Glee Club. 



~~ pt pt 

020009 202920! mete ps oo SOSCHR®M 

a ie 
ee y 




SaSsaSebesssse seb 

doy tL 

Zaseball Scores. 
chirmer and Schmitt, 
—BSilverberg Ensemble. 

—Dinner concert. 

P. M.—cCountess Albani, 


> i 
TOOTS 9 eure 9 TW 




re Srey 

M. u Serenaders. 
$n acob’s Orchestra. 


— M. — ces 


papel fd 

11:05 P. M.—-Vincent Lopez’s Orchestra. 
11:30-12:00 P. M.—Hollywood on the Air 

Tuesday, April 25 
: .M.—Glee Club. : 
.M.—The Masqueraders. 
—Baritone soloist. 

— "Littlest al 




-—Classified program. 
.—Household Institute. 

es pt 2—229cpÿ— 

nie —— 

z2885 28 

— erry Madcaps. 
=~ gm Albani. 



rd gO ry 

<xee x 




-—Baseball Scores. 

-—Lady Next Door. 

-—Melodic Thoughts. 

. M.—Baseball Scores. 

: . M.—‘‘Beulah Crofoot.” 
— Nursery Rhymes.” 

. M.—Baseball Scores. 

. M.—-Mme. Frances Alda. 

. M.—Mid-week hymn sing. 

:00 P. M.—James Melton, tenor. 

. M.—Jack ag coy Orchestra. 

0 oy hy 

BS gag PO oy hy 


v* cs 

C0 0 ad 2 ROR a ae i Co C9 60 20 209 BO 

* * *@ « 

yon and Don Voorhees’ 

.9:00 P. M.—Dramatic sketch; orchestra 
and soloists. 

9:30 P. M.—Walter Damrosch Symphony 

10:30-11:30 P. M.—Dedication of WOC- 
WHO, new transmitter. 

Wednesday, April 26 

. M.—Glee Club. 





M.—Betty Crocker. 

. M.—Classified program. 
M.—Household Institute. 
M.—Salon Concert. 
M,—Gay Lee Talk; music. 

.M.—Holman Sisters. 

M.—String Ensemble, 

-—Luncheon music. 

. M.— Dance orchestra. 

— Two Seats in a Balcony.” 

——Btudio soloist. 

-~—Grand Trio. 

«-—Women’s Review. 






rt 4443 


liverberg Ensemble. 
Baseball Scores. 
Dinner concert. 

S& 835 
Orang "Oy 

Fa fs fk uc 
ARS Mmm Meow wee 2338 

10:30 A. M.—"‘Down Lovers’ Lane.” 

11:00 A. M.—Gay Lee; talk and string 

11:15 A. M.—Catherine Fields, soprano. 

11:30 A. M.—On W of Song. 


$ Piano Pals. 
: 700 P. M.—Women's Review. 

> 1 60 GOES BO 80 8S ht bt 


mura rahe ro 


“Capt. Henry's Show Boat.” 
——Jack Pearl, “Baron Mun- 

. M.—Official weather forecast. 
.M.—James Melton and String 

S$ $3 8 

wy here fee 


So so 862 2a aae 
2 +S 


ging A 
M.—Betty Crocker. 
M.—Walter Damrosch and or- 

M.—Cliassified program. 
M.—Gay Lee; Homemakers talk; 

M.—Holman Sisters. 


S bees 



pat a pd 



— ————⏑—⏑——————————— 
rer TO 


— “Penn Relays.” 
.-M.—‘*Penn Relays.” 
-— Dramatized Children’s 

——— Ensemble. 




S886 & 

'M.—Betty Boop. 


** yh 

M.—vVincent Lopez’s Orchestra. 
.M.—Harold Stern’s 
.M.—Ralph Kirbery, baritone. 
1:30 P. M.—Don Bestor’s Orches- 


sS¥SSese 3 S 


tt ee 
ra rota ray 

Saturday, April 29 

. M.—Glee Club. 

. M,— _Masqueraders. 
.M.—Vass Family. 

. M.—Breen and De Rose. 





ed Program. 
-—Household Institute. 




ss i 


te te 

——Jack Miles’ orchestra. 
-—Symphonic Matinee. 
-—Merry Madcaps. 





Baseball Scores. 
irl Scout program. 

Ae de ede) 



a 2* RN OR He 29 20 

sss53 8 3 

fficial weather forecast. 
ces Langford, 


Migr ony fe 


Nat Brandwynne’s Orches- 

11:00 P. M.—‘“‘Dream Singer.” 
11:05 P. M.—-Johnny Johnson’s Orches- 

11:30-12:00 P.M.—Art Kassel’s Or- 


KSD—Stars to Tomorrow; con- 

renade” (Schubert) David Blumen 

, Violin; 
Chopin) , 

KWK — Playlet of small-town 

in G 

KMOX—Victor Arden’s orches- 

At 1:45. 
WEW—University program. 
WIL — Orchestra and William 

At 2:00: 
KSD—Wayne King’s orchestra. 
KMOX, WGN (720), WHAS, 

concerto for 
_ No. 8, and 
Band Concert. 


mon, Rev. A. M. Kuehnert; hymn. 

WIL—Orchestra. / 
KWK—"Dick Daring,” new se- 

ries of boy adventures, 

WEW-~—Echoes of the Classics. 
WDAF, KOA, WOC—“Singing, 

the Well Spring of Music,” Otis 
Skinner, actor. 

At 3:15. 
WMAQ—John Seagle and Vee 

. Lawnhurst. 

KWK—Cyril Pitts, tenor, and 

Josef Koestner’s orchestra. 


At 3:30. 

KFUO—Shut-in program;  ser- 

mon, Rev. Richard Kretzschmar; 
music, ‘ 

KWK—National Youth Confer- 

ence, Sermon, “Conquerer of Cir- 
cumstances,” Dr. Daniel A. Poling. 

WEW—Children’s program. 

WSM—Chicago’s A Capella choir. 
: . At 4:00, 

KMOX—Shakespeare Anniver- 

sary program. Jane Cowl and Rol- 
lo Peters in “Balcony Scene” from 
“Romeo and Juliet,” and Otis Skin- 
\ner in “Players’ Scene” from “Ham- 
let.”. Symphony orchestra, Howard 
Carter Barlow conducting, and Theo Karle, 

ldman | tenor. 4 
Rossini | Scherzo from “Midsummer Night’ 

WIL-—Bobby Stubbs, baritone. 
At 2:30, 

—8 the Lark, . sie. oo oe. Schubert. 
Balcony Scene. 
: ‘Henry VIII Waltzes, . oes scovccee GOTMan 

Program sponsored by/ 

the National Catholic Federation 
for the promotion of better race 
relations, | 


At 4:15. 
WMAQ—Piano duo. 

Party. Katherine Witwer, soprano; 
male quartet and Chicago Little 
KWK—Pages of Romance. Mar- 
galo Gillmore, actress, will play the 
“lead” in “I Think You’re Wonder- 
ful.” ¥ 

KMOX—Tea party. 

WIL—Music Room. 

At 4:45. 
KMOX—Dance orchestra. 


WIL—Oriental program. 
KWK—Metropolitan Singers 
Chicago. Charles. W. Cadman’s 
“Father of Waters” will be sung. 
Soloists, Mary Catherine Collins, so- 
prano; William Miller, tenor, and 
Leslie Arnold, baritone; Charles 


WSM—Little Symphony concert. 
' KWK—Brahms series concert by 
the Gordon String Quartet. 

WIL—Vesper music. 

Our American Schools, ers, 
Mrs. Edith Joyues and Belmont 

Jf At 6:46. 
WH.—German program. 
At 6:00. . 

string orchestra. | 
WLS, WCKY, KOA—Borah Min- 

nevitch’s harmonica band. . 
KWK—Baritone and pianist. 
WEW—Dance orchestra. 
WwoOwo, WCCO, KMBC—Curren: 

Events, H. V. Kaltenborn. 
WSM-—Sacred concert. 
KMOX—Al Roth's concert. 
WGN—Concert orchestra. 

At 6:15. 

KSD—"“Tem Dooley and Danny 
Burke,” new program of humor 
and horse sense.” 

KWK~—Morin Sisters. 

WMAQ, WDAF—Ray Knight. 

KMBC, WLS — Fray and Brag- 
giotti; piano duo. 

WBBM—Frank Wilson, tenor. 

‘ At 6:30, ® 
KSD—“Down Lovers’ Lane.” 
KWEK — Great Moments in His- 


KMOX—Bobbie Meeker’s orches- 

At 6:45. 
KSD — “Twenty Fingers of Har- 
KMOX — “Your Child,” Angelo 
KYW—“Home Folks.” 

At 7:00. 
KSD--Eddie Cantor and Rubin- 

-KWK — Land Where the Good 
Songs Go. Gladys Rice, soprano; 
male quartet and Frank Black’s 
KMOX — “John Henry, Black 
oar Giant.” Another episode at 
At 7:15. 
KMOX—Andre Kostelantetz’s or- 
chestra. ~* 
* At 7:30. 
WGN—String ensemble. 

At 7:45. 

KMOX — Second “John Henry” 
episode. (WABC, WHAS, WBBM, 

Af 3:00. 

KSD — “Manhattan Merry-Go- 
Round.” Jean Sargent; Men About 
Town Trio; and orchestra. 

KMOX—The Gauchos. Tito Gui- 
zar, tenor, and orchestra. ‘ 

WIL—Orchestra. : 

WGN — Lawrence Salerno, bari- 
tone, and ofchestra, | 

KWK—Warden Lewis ms Lawes 
of Sing Sing prison. / Skétch, “Sins 
of the Fathers.” 

At 8: 

WIL—Short stories. 

At 8:30. 

KSD—Album of Familiar Music: 
Frank Munn, tenor; piano duo; Ber- 
trand Hirsch, violinist; Elizabeth 
Lennox, soprano, and Haenschen’s 
orchestra. ’ 

KWK—Walter Winchell. 

KMOX—William Miller, tenor, 
soloists and Hal Kemp’s orchestra. 

WIL—Dance music. 

At 8:45. 
KYW, WJZ—Pickens Sisters. 
KWK=—Sport review. 

At 9:00. 

KSD — Romance of Music. Don- 
ald Novis, tenor; Jan Rubini, violin- 
ist, and string orchestra. . 

WDAF, WENR—Talk on Current 
Events by David Lawrence. 

WABC, KMBC, WCCO—Columbia 
revue; John P. Medbury; Gertrude 
Niesen; Phil Regan, tenor; Fred- 
die Rich’s orchestra. — 

KMOX — Talk, “Effect of Holy 
Year on Peace and Prosperity,” 

Judge Rutherford. 

KWK—Phil Dewey and his Fire- 
side songs. . 
WGN—Concert orchestra. 
WIL—Cecil and Sally. 
At 9:15. 
KFUO—Service, Dr. J. T. Mueller. 

Music. . 

KYW, WDAF, WOC—Tom Gri- 
selle’s orchestra. . 


KWK — Vincent Lopez’s orches- 
tra; burlesque by Dr. Pratt and Dr. 
Sherman. | 

WENR—Symphony concert. 

At 9:30. 
KMOX—Madison Singers. . 
WIL—Syncopators. : 
WBBM—The Norsemen. 

Report Favors 


‘recommended to the Federa! pr 

‘Giving Henderson’s 
Air Time to WWL. 

WASHINGTON, April 22—«n, 
World” Henderson, the Operator 
KWKH, Shreveport, La, {; 
difficulties with the Federa] 
thorities again. Holding tha; 
financial and public service q 
fications of Henderson's statio, 
not warrant continuance of it; , 
eration, Chief Examiner Vost 

Commission that it turn J 
KWEA’s hour onthe airto w 
Loyola University, New Oriea, 

‘|The two stations share time 

850 kilocycles. 

From the record of the  regg, 
hearing en the application of wy 
for KWKH'stime, Yost quoteg , 
cerpts to show that Hendersop } 
used his station largely as gq 
sonal mouthpiece in matters of Sm 
tics, economic and perso 
grievance. Henderson § was 
leged to have accused WWL, owna 
by a Catholic institution, of m 
ing a “whispering fight” again 
him. Yost also quoted Henders, 
as attacking Senator Huey Lon, 
A feud has long veen in progr 
between Henderson and Louisiany 

Like the previous quarrels ,; 
which Henderson was engaged 
fore the Radio Commission, oy ¥ 
which he managed to retain }j 
radio license, the present one jg ;, 
volved with Louisiana politics, }, 
his’anti-chain store and other » 
dio crusades, Henderson hag 
strong political support. But no 
he is expected to meet a bitter o, 
ponent in Senator Long. 

The commission must pass x 
the recommendations of its chis 
examiner, which are based on }; 
finding that WWL is in superis 
hands for public service, and thy 
the assignment of full time on th 
clear channel to the Catholic Up 
versity station would improve ; 
dio service in and around New ( 
leans without detracting from se 
ice to Shreveport. 

Trade N otes 

General Electric Auto Set Used 
New Tubes. 

An automobile receiver with dy 
namic speaker, all in a metal ca: 
no longer than the average closed 
car heater, has been developed b 
General Electric engineers. Ths 
remote control box can be clamped 
on steering post on instrumen 
panel. Double shielding of vibra 
tor power unit and the other ps 
of the set do away with igniti 
interference. Four new type tuba 
are used with unusual results ip 
sensitivity, power and tone. A 
tomatic volume control, a contro 
to minimize noise and two-poin 
control are other features. 

Lyric Device Adapts A. C.-D. C. Se 
for Use in Auto. 

The .Lyric autodapter, which 
adapts the Lyric A. C.-D. C. set for 
auto use without B batteries or B 
power unit, is announced by the 
Van Sickle Radic Co., distributer, 
The adapter makes possible real A, 
C. performance in an automobile. 

At 9:45. 
WGN—Concert Orchestra. 
KWK — “Orange Lantern” my» 
tery. - 


day at Seth Parker's. nN 

At 10.00. 

KMOX-—-Eddie Duchin’s orches 


WLW—‘“Tales of Terror.” 
At 10:15. 
KMOX—France Laux. 
KOA, WSM—Don Hall trio. 
KWK—<Artists Parade. 
WENR, KYW — Welcome Lewis 
and orchestra. 

WGN—Dream Ship concert. 

. At 10:30. 
KMOX—Backstage Revue. 
KWK—Archer Gibson, organist. 
WHAS; KFAB—Abe Lyman’s Or 

WSM—Rhythm symphony. 
WENR, KYW—Orchestral Gems 
At 11:00. 

WENR, WLW—William 
KMOX — Joe Reichman’s orches 


WOW, WEAF — Will Osborne's 

“ At 11:30. 
KYW—Charlie Kerr’s orchestra 
KMOX—Bernie Cummin’s ocr- 

WLW, WENR—Jan Garber’s oF 

At 11:45. 
KMOX—Joe Reichman’s orche® 

; At 12:00. 

KMOX—Around Chicagotown. 


Hanly Furfy. 3 
WABC Chain—Talk, Newton D. 


See Our Big | 
In Today’s 

| On Page 9, 

> 5355 

ioe. es 

Come to the.... | 
_ Cold Cooking 



~ PART. FOUR: — 4 


Improvements. Consist c 
One and Two-Stor 
Buildings With 46,0 
Feet of Floor Space. 


Long Lease Negatiated fe 
Building at 6320 Delme 
Formerly Occupied. k 
McCarthy Auto Co. 

A half block on the east side’ 
North Ninth street, extending f ) 
St. Louis avenue to Wright st 
has been acquired by W. W. Stro 
president of the Great Western 2 
per Box Co. The amount was 
disclosed. Negotiations were 
died by Martin & Breitt. 

The improvements consist of oi 
and two-story buildings, compr 
46,000 square feet of available fic 
The site has a frontage 


240 feet on Ninth and 145 feet c 

both St. Louis avenue and W 
street. The buildings will be ® 
modeled and equipped for the Gre 
Western Paper Box Co. WE 
plans to take possession soon. £ 
concern now occupies quarters ‘ 
Fourteenth street, north of Fran 

lin avenue. 
The premises were formerly ¢ 
cupied by the Bendersheid 

facturing Co. : 
Deals in University City. 

The week was featured by f 
tiations for long leases involv! 

new business ventures on De— 
boulevard in University City. 

A corporation is being formed 
clients of the Henry R. Weisels 
to conduct a co-operative food . 
ket in the building at 6320 Dein 
boulevard, formerly occupied 
the McCarthy Automobile Co. 
owned by Walter Hays, attorn i 

A long lease is being negot 
on the building, and also on 
parking lot, 100 by 110 feet, on 
east, owned by the Delit Realty € 
for parking facilities for custom 
of the proposed market. 

The building, situated just 
of the Tivoli Theater, has a 
age of 100 feet on Delmar, 
depth of 110 feet. The project ¢ 
templates a new plate glass 
on Delmar and along the east 
of the building, together with 
large entrance front on Delm 
on the east line. | 

W. R. McMillan, of the Al 
Stores Utility Co. is drawing 
store plan. A number of dé 
are making arrangements for 
leasing space. 

The new market will rival 
largest in the retail food line & 
near St. Louis, comprising 
than 12,000 square feet of f 
space, according to Weisels. 

The Shell Oil Co. has rene 
lease on the corner of Delmar 
Limit, 75 by 110 feet. 

Other Negotiations. 

A large grocery chain is nego 
ing with the Weisels Company 
the old engine house on the for 
city hall grounds on Delmar 
vard in University City, and 
joining ground. 

The former University City - 
block, including the engine f 
is owned by the Nathan 
estate. It was acquired — 
trade by Mr. Frank just befor 
death for what is known as 
Magazine Building, a six-story © 
Zonal structure at the head of 
mar, which now serves as the 
Hall. The engine company ne 
cupies quarters in this buildin 

University City assumed a 
of trust of $75,000 on the ¥ 
Building. Frank got the fe 
City Hall block, which has an 
tensive frontage on Delmar, | 
of incumbrance. The Her 
Weisels Co, handled negotial 
On behalf of Mr. Frank. Frank 
acquired the Magazine Bu 
Several years previously, at an 
tractive price, aecording to res 

tate men, 4 
Negotiations ,were pending 
the Weisels Company just be 
the depression started for 
block, on behalf of'a national ¢ 
— for a department & 
building plans on a | 
Scale. This block is situated in 
—* of the business sectio 
* oe 

WSM—Band concert | ‘The Post-Dispatch offers readers a far larger number of rooms fot 
KWK—National Vespers, Dr.| of ton University, will be | St than are listed in all the other St. Louis newspapers combined. ® 


rograms are being sched-| 11 a. m. to 
of thejuled, to the delight of lovers ofjing will be 

- ~ 

yy ae 2 fc. : 9* 
5 — DA Rae —— Shite of , " —— Se eb et eK Car OY — * Me Wis tec Rage) B ont 
ey et ae — itie Po cs 2 * 4 Dee 33. rt we DS 3 —* oe a ae ee oe then Gees 
Sage ae ——— OI ERLE = ER Se eS OS BONER GS aR © * ae rf ian ek 
Wamu Sea ER net Me ODN ROM Ma EE . mS x 

Ge ena are oat ER BB PRE a Oe as) conan 2 ——— 
Peers SL pee age ala ial Pan Rel A⸗ 
* J * We a, Pan? ae 

iving Henderson’s 
wr Time to WWL. 

=n be — 

F ' 
horities again. Holding that * 
nancial and public service quq) 
cations of Henderson's statio;, 
warrant continuance of it, is 
tion, Chief Examiner Yogt ha 
recommended to the Federal Raj; 
ommission that it turn a 
VKH’s hour onthe air to Ww 
pyola University, New Orlean 
he two stations share time 
) kilocycles. 
om the record of the recep 
paring en the application of wy; 
r KWKH'stime, Yost quoted ¢ 
rrpts to show that Hendersop }, 
ed his station largely as ag oO 

nal mouthpiece in matters of *. 

» economic and person, 
evance. Henderson was F 
ged to have accused WWL, own, 

a Catholic institution, of mak, 

ng a “whispering fight” agains 
im. Yost also quoted Henderson 
attacking Senator Huey Lon 
feud has long ween in 
tween Henderson and Louisiana’ 
Like the previous quarrejs — 
nich Henderson was engaged 
re the Radio Commission, oy; 9 
hich he managed to retain hi 
dio license, the present one igs in 
Ived with Louisiana politics In 

‘anti-chain store and other ra 
> crusades, Henderson had 
rong political support. But no 
is expected to meet a bitter o; 
nent in Senator Long. 
he commission must Pass on 
e recommendations of its chie 
miner, which are based on hi; 
nding that WWL is in superior 
nds for public service, and tha 
e assignment of full time on the 
ar channel to the Catholic Unj 
rsity station would improve ra 
D service in and around New © 
s without detracting from sery 
to Shreveport. 

Trade N Otes - 

General Electric Auto Set Used 
New Tubes. 

An automobile receiver with dy. 
mic speaker, all in a metal case 
longer than the average close¢ 
heater, has been developed b 
neral Electric engineers. Th 
mote control box can be clamped 
steering post on instrumen 
el. Double shielding of vibra 
power unit and the other part 
the set do away with igniti 

terference. Four new type tube 

e used with unusual results ir 
nsitivity, power and tone. Au 

matic volume control, a contro 
minimize noise and two-poin 

mtrol are other features. 

c Device Adapts A. C.-D. C. Se 
for Use in Auto. 

The Lyric autodapter, whic! 
fapts the Lyric A. C.-D. C. set for 
to use without B batteries or 5 
Dbwer unit, is announced by the 
Sickle Radic Co., distributer 

me adapter makes possible real 
performance in en automobile. 

At 9:45. 
WGN—Concert Orchestra. 
KWK — “Orange Lantern” my 

y at Seth Parker’s. ~ 
At 10.00. 
MOX—Eddie Duchin’s orches 

WLW—"“Tales of Terror.” 
At 10:15. 
KMOX—France Laux. 
KOA, WSM—Don Hall trio. 
KWkK—Artists Parade. 
WENR, KYW — Welcome Lewis 
4d orchestra. 5 bist 
GN—Dream Ship concert. 
At 10:30. 
KMOX—Backstage Revue. 
WK—Archer Gibson, organist. 
WHAS, KFAB—Abe Lyman’s Or- 
WSM—Rhythm symphony. 
WENR, KYW—Orchestral Gems. 
At 11:00. 
WENR, WLW—William Stoess*‘ 
MOX — Joe Reichman’s orches 
WOW, WEAF — Will Osborne's 
chestra. — 
At 11:30. 
YW—Charlie Kerr’s orchestra. 
KMOX—Bernie Cummin’s or 
WLW, WENR—Jan Garber’s or 
At 11:45. 
MOX—Joe Reichman’s orche® 

At 12:00. 
KMOX~—Around Chicagotown. 

far larger number of rooms for 
‘Louis newspapers combined. & 

— — 
—e— THES Be 
* 3* 
Padre yy 


++ Etebitre sens 




— — 

PAGES 1—12D— 


Jmprovements Consist of 
One and Two-Story 
Buildings With 46,000 
Feet of Floor Space. 

— — — — — 


Long Lease Negatiated for 
Building at 6320 Delmar 
Formerly Occupied. by 
McCarthy Auto Co. 

A half block on the east side of 
North Ninth street, extending from 


st. Louis avenue to Wright street 
has been acquired by W. W. Stroop, 
president of the Great Western Pa- 
per Box Co. The amount was not 
disclosed. Negotiations were han- 
died by Martin & Breitt. 
The improvements consist of one 
ond two-story buildings, comprising 
square feet of available floor 
cnace. The site has a frontage of 
249 feet on Ninth and 145 feet on 
both St. Louis avenue and Wright 
The buildings will be re- 
modeled and equipped for the Great 
Western Paper Box Co. which 
ns to take possession soon. The 


concern now occupies quarters on 
Fourteenth street, north of Frank- 

lin avenue. 

The premises were formerly oc- 
cupied by the Bendersheid Manu- 
facturing Co. 

Deals in University City. 

The week was featured by nego- 
tations for long leases involving 
rew business ventures on Delmar 

ilevard in University City. 

A corporation is being formed by 
clients of the Henry R. Weisels Co. 
to conduct a co-operative food mar- 
ket in the building at 6320 Delmar 
boulevard, formerly occupied by 
the McCarthy Automobile Co. and 
wned by Walter Hays, attorney. 

A long lease is being negotiated 

, the building, and also on the 
arking lot, 100 by 110 feet, on the 
ast, owned by the Delit Realty Co., 
for parking facilities for customers 
of the proposed market. 

The building, situated just east 
of the Tivoli Theater, has a front- 
ace of 100 feet on Delmar, with a 

, of 110 feet. The project con- 
plates a new plate glass front 
Delmar and along the east wall 
the building, together with a 
e entrance front on Delmar and 
the east line. 

R. McMillan, of the Allied 
Utility Co. is drawing the 
plan. A number of dealers 
making arrangements for sub- 
asing space. 
new market will rival the 
‘ in the retail food line in or 
St. Louis, comprising more 
han 12,000 square feet of floor 
pace, according to Weisels. 
Shell Oil Co. has renewed its 
on the corner of Delmar and 
75 by 110 feet. 

Other Negotiations. 
large grocery chain is negotiat- 
gs with the Weisels Company for 
© old engine house on the former 
’ hall grounds on Delmar boule- 
rc in University City, and for ad- 
ing ground. 

ne former University City Hall 
including the engine house, 
wned by the Nathan Frank 
Sta It was acquired in @ 
‘face by Mr. Frank just before his 
‘n for what is known as the 
4zazine Building, a six-story octa- 
al structure at the head of Del- 
ar, which now serves as the City 
. The engine company now oc- 

! quarters in this building. 
niversity City assumed a deed 
t of $75,000 on the Magazine 
icing. Frank got the former 
‘'y Hall block, which has an ex- 
ve frontage on Delmar, clear 
umbrance. The Henry R. 
‘seis Co. handled negotiations 
“ Dehalf of Mr. Frank. Frank had 
“Vuired the Magazine Building 
2. years previously, at an at- 
e price, according to real es- 


. > 

tw 2 
= As 
i ; 


2 tc & oe 
a> ¢ 2 

Tro ns 
“ual v 
wate m 

* Htiations were pending 
ie Weisels Company just before 
"e cepression started for this 
on behalf of a national chain 
for a department store, 
_.. Suilding plang on a large 
“ale. This block is situated in the 
*t of the business section of 
~"'Versity City and has a potential 
’ predicated on the growth of 
: ‘sity City far beyond its pres- 
assessed value, real estate men 



[F you are in the market te buy 

Property, or to sell . or 

ten’, Property. consult Al 

1‘. We get quick results. 


t Goes 

. et * 
Word 2 “ete _-* . 4 a ’ * _- 7 7 
pi : : Say | 4 a y 5 
2° < — —8 8 Ow Ce, P — 
* * — 1 
A wert oe a — 
* “—— ¢ 8* 7 + ‘ * a » 
> ¥ - $ es : as ve ee —* 
eB . . ea . * 
—* " . 

—X J 

tween Clayton and Ladue 

Design of residence being built for a client of N. &. Wood, 
Inc., in Greenbriar, on the west side of McKnight Road, be- 
W P. Manska & Associates, archi- 


W. Dodge Corporation says: 
Considering the widespread slow- 
ing down in business occasioned by 
the banking holiday the March re- 
sults in the construction field must 
be considered encotlraging. Nor- 
mally March shows seasonal ex- 
pansion in new construction 
awards; in spite of the banking 
holiday some seasonal expansion 
over February occurred. The March 
contract total of $59,958,500 cover- 
ing all classes of construction com- 
pared with $52,712,300 for February 
and $112,234,500 for March, 1932. 
Of larger present significance, 
however, is the fact that residen- 
tial awards during March expanded 
about 36 per cent as compared with 
February; the March total for this 
class of work was $16,021,000, as 
against $11,805,300 for February and 
$33,208,600 for March of last year. 
Of the March, 1933, residential total 
practically 80 per cent represented 
awards for one and two family 
houses; this is of significance in 
that it is in the small house field 
that conditions of improvement 
usually occur first. 
For the first quarter of 1933 resi- 
dential building contracts totaled 
$39,777,200, as against $85,130,200 for 
the corresponding quarter of 1932. 
Of the 1933 quarterly total 75 per 
cent was for one and two family 
houses while the remainder was for 
apartment buildings and hotels. Of 
the 1932 quarterly total 78 per cent 
went into small houses and 22 per 
cent into apartment houses and 
The first quarter’s contract rec- 

NEW YORK, April 22.—The F., 

ord for all classes of construction 
totaled $196,026,800 as contrasted 
with $286,078,700 for the correspond- 
ing quarter of 1932. Non-residential 
building awards during the quarter 
totaled $78,761,100 as against $118,- 
757,800 in the same quarter of 1932; 
public works totaled $62,288,900 as 
against $57,161,800 in the first quar- 
ter of 1932; while awards for public 
utilities totaled $15,199,600 as con- 
trasted with $25,028,900 in the first 
quarter a year ago. 

March construction contracts 
showed gains over February in ali 
major districts except the Upstate 
New York, Middle Atlantic, South- 
east and Texas territories. All dis- 
tricts showed losses from March, 
1932; relatively, however, the best 
showing was made in the Metropol- 
itan New York, Southeast, St. Louis 
and New Orleans territories. 

For the first quarter of 1933 
gains over the same period of 1932 
were reported in Upstate New 
York and the New Orleans district; 
declines were shown in the remain- 
ing districts. 

Contemplated new construction of 
all descriptions reported during 
March in 37 states as a whole to- 
taled $144,768,200 as compared with 
$114,185,900 reported during Feb- 
ruary and $182,690,400 for March, 
1932. Gains in contemplated con- 
struction over February were re- 
ported in the New England, Metro- 
politan New York, Upstate New 
York, Middle Atlantic, Chicago, 
Central Northwest, Southern Mich- 
igan and Texas territories; declines 
were reported for the Pittsburgh, 
Southeastern, St. Louis, Kansas 
City and New Orleans districts. 


The Albert Wenzlick Real Estate 
Co. announces the following sales: 
560-64 Kingsland, 18family apart- 
ment house, for C. Stetiner and A. 
Krebeck, to a client; 8836 Bridge- 
port, bungalow, for B. H. Loddeke, 
to H. P. O’Toole; 8844 Bridgeport, 
bungalow, for a client, to H. A. 
Gralike; 8856 Bridgeport, bunga- 
low, for a client, to J. F. O’Toole; 
1133 Blendon place, bungalow, for 
E. H. Hale, to Annie L. and F. E. 
Chaney; 2155 Sulphur, bungalow, for 
B. H. Loddeke, to J. F. O’Toole; 
7714 St. Albans, bungalow, for H. 
C. Vollmar, to F. T. Brown; 7804 
Weaver, bungalow, for a client, to 
Henry Fanger; two lots on West 
Point drive, for Annie L. and F. 
E. Chaney, to a client; 8274 Bren- 
ner, bungalow, for David H. Col- 
lins, to Charles S. Miller; 4591 Cote 
Brilliante, cottage, for Mary L. May- 
er, to J. B. Boyd. 


The Henry R. Weisels Co. re- 
ports the sale of the three-story 
apartment building, 7552 Wydown 
boulevard, for the Iliad Investment 
to Byril C. Rosevear. 

8 building is a six-family 
building, each apartment ‘contain- 
ing six rooms and two baths, the 
third floor apartmerts having stu- 
dio living room. 


— — 




The Park Drug Co. has taken a 
long lease on quarters at 5003 Gra- 
vois avenue, in the heart of the 
Gravois-Morganford Business dis- 
trict, for a new retail drug store. 
Contracts have been let for instal- 
lation of a new store front and for 
remodeling the interior. 

The concern has added three re- 
tail links to its chain, in addition 
to leasing quarters in the downtown 
district for office space and ware- 
house, within the last six months. 

The”company is now operating 
stores at 711 Washington avenue, 
2720 North Fourteenth street, 522 
Olive street and 5971 Easton av- 
enue. The expansion program calls 
for additional stores as soon as de- 
sirable locations are available. 

The lease for the Gravois avenue 
quarters was arranged by the Ed- 

Bros. Realty Co. 

ward Glik Co., and the specs: 

Weisels, Incorporated. ~ 

Apartment -at 7552 Wydown boulevard,\in the Moorlands, re- 
cently purchased by Byrd C. Rosevear through the Henry R 


— * —2* Ley ra * — 
— % 5 
son — 


_ > > > 

Drawing of duplex 

drive at the corner of Westwood 

lands addition General Construction Co. ilder. 

ent under construction on Oxford 

in Blue Ridge Terrace, Moor- 

Site ac- 

quired through Shaw & Francis Realty Co. 


The Cooling, Ventilating and 
Sales Corporation, distributors of 
Iig air conditioning equipment, has 
leased a store room at 720 Pine 
street for a display room. It will 
feature an elaborate line of modern 
air conditioning equipment for 
stores, hotels and homes, including 
a novel method of home ventilat- 

The company offers a complete 
engineering service and carries a 
full line of fans and equip- 
ment manufactured by the ILIg 
Electric Ventilating Co. This is a 
new concern in St. Louis and the 
officers are Pierson Kneeland, pres- 
ident, and E. H. Shutt, vice-presi- 
dent and secretary. 

Both the owners of the building 
and the tenant were represented by 
the commercial leasing department 
of Oreon E. and R. G. Scott Real 
Estate Co., represented by Arthur 
H. Fuldner. 


Carl G. Stifel Realty Co. reports 
the following recent sales from the 
firm’s South Side office at 3126 
Gravois: 3412 Connecticut street, 
bungalow, to Oscar J. Hogenmiller, 
3116 Michigan, bungalow, to John 
Benzinger; 3165 Michigan, cottage, 
to William Cross; 3240 Morganford, 
frame bungalow, to Ida Dodson. 
The company alse reports an active 
market for small deeds of trust 
ranging from $1500 to $3500. 


For all types of buildings. 
All kinds and sizes....... U 
pecial Prices on Windows and Frames 


3509 LEMP AV. LAciede 2156 


See the Superior 

Now on Display 


< — — > . 

2719 Morgan St. 

Liberal Trade-In Allowance 

| — ere ee 

For Your Obsolete 
Furnace—on a New 


(For a Limited Time Only) 




The Glick Real Estate Co., Inc., 
822 Chestnut street, has completed 
the sale of the following properties: 
5531 Maffitt, cottage, to Walter 
Burgdorf; 4608 Washington, 10- 
room residence, to Mrs. Bessie Gor- 
dy; 4928-30 Odell, four-family flat, 
for a client of Archshoefer-Skaggs 
Realty Co.; 4809 Milentz, brick bun- 
galow, for a client of Gelan Real- 
ty Co.; 3035 Magazine, frame cot- 
tage, to Mrs. Elizabeth Fietcher; 
5356-58 Wells, single flat, to Mrs. 
Lizzie Nufer, and 2007-09 Martha 
place, four-family flat, to Thomas 
Mihalovitz. This company also re- 
ports that it has now under con- 
tract several other sales pending 
arrival of title examinations. 

150 acres, Scott County, 
miles to Benton; 



The Federal Land Bank 
of St. Louis 
St. Louis, Missouri 




Colonial style residence being 

Ridge Terrace, in Moorlands eddi Clayton, for . 
Lewis Harrison. Ogden D. Williamson, builder; Lorenz & 
Scott, architects. Dimmitt Rickoff Bayer Rea] Estate Co. rep- 
resented the ‘builder in me sale of the 


The Korte Realty & Loan Co. re- 
ports the following: recent sales: 
4722 Anderson, bungalow, to Helen 
Dorothy Hoing for Henry Mahr; 

lot No. 5 on Bessie avenue, in Bes- 
sie place subdivision, to Fred Schil- 
ler for Robert W. G. Scott; lot No. 
10, Bessie avenue, to Fred J. Klein- 
hoffer for Henry Mahr; two lots 
in 4600 block of Shirley place, to 
Mary Kelly- for H. M. Straub; cot- 
tage in Big River Hills subdivision, 
to Layton W. Siebothem, for Hoene 
Bros.; lot No. 46 in Big River Hills 
subdivision, to Charles Kunsemuel- 
ler, and lot No. 79 to L. W. Sieboth- 
am, for H. M. Straub. 

University Park Lot Sold. 

William Eichenser has sold a 55 
by 105 foot lot on Stanford avenue, 
east of Midland boulevard, in Uni- 
versity Park, for Miss Nellie M. 
Walsh to Frank L. E. Griebel, who 
was represented by Cyrus Crane 
Willmore Organization, Inc. 

Joins Realty Organization: 
Mrs. Clarence H. King is now a 
member of the organization of 
Mary Potter-Love, Int. 


“Like Rent”’ 


Built This — 

Home & 


Your Ideal Home 

For small down payment and balance 
monthly like rent. If you own, or can 
buy, a well-located lot, send coupon for 
a copy of this newly {f 


908 Wainwright Bidg., 7th and Chestnut 
Sts., St. * Mo. Phone CEatral 3633 











© SPAR VARNISH S30 Sinise 

© FLOOR VARNISH 2°.,."c.cin'f; $2-25% 65¢ 


© PURE LINSEED OIL <5 con, vsssssevn 208 

|@ PURE TURPERTINE cactow........ —* | 
| Sheen. 

pg $2.85 *- 80¢ 

GR... coccccssccasces 

- Ave. 

Box, M-24, Post- 

CLUBHOUSE Wtd.—Convenient to river 
and good roads; rent or buy. Box M-306, 

CLU B HOUSE Wid—Or Tot, Big River 
preferred, reasonable. Box M-265, P.-D. 

COTTAGE Wtd.—Clean, furnished cottage; 
during July, August; within 40 miles of 
St. Louis. Box M-17, Post-Dispatch. 

WANT acreage with Lake of Ozarks front- 
am i pay all cash. Box F-99, Post- 

deed for river or summer home 
improved or vacant. Box A-90, PD 
50-ft. clear lot for club- 

house. Box B-243, Post- 

fest wae 
See agent ‘* premises. 

JOHN J. REARDON, INC., 111 N. 10th. 
CLUBHOUSES—Apartment rooms, lots, for 
sale or . FERN GLEN 
Co., 114 N. 7th Phone VAliley 

61F 1-2. 

. oe 

‘ F 4 
4 2 


; take new No. 
> David Dwyer, Deicke, Mo. 


In U. 


8. eoncrete Highway 63; 
shade trees, 

qe City. 

’ third cash, balance 
five years, 6 per cent interest. Address 
Vichy Tavern, Vichy, Mo. 


rooms, fireplace, electricity, 
; lot 900x200; price $975; 20 miles 
rd. to House Springs, Mo., 

River Fiilis, 

other ; real bargains. 




ALL kinds of resort prope 
cabin sites, clubhouses. 

rties; river front- 
Oo. K. Wat- 

cadia, Mo. E. Galvin, 24 Kitchell &av., 
Pana, Iii. 

: heautiful grove, fine sand beach, 

shooting; all-weather 

shing and duck 
roads: close in. CAbany 7501M. 

2 iota, Times 
Fauikenbury, 4503 Louisiana. 

Partially furnished; 15-acre 
wooded park; overlooks new waterworks; 
ideal summer home; bargain. RO. 3168. 

$400. to 

ELUBHOUSE—Furnished; 3 rooms; 
SCOR RESORTS scree, 1000 Toot 
1000 feat Five? 

——2Z3 acres, 1 
front. Inquire 3726 Louisiana. 

z— ‘ 
Sent tekesed: 

B River, 
tte; $1250; 
PR. 6609 before 10 a2. m. 


fine location 

equipment; canoe; fiat- 
cheap. Riv. 6205. 

cihiccad Cini edb Rei tegage x0 Bie 

'S, FLATS Wani 

i — oe Pa , . 4 * — 14 * — ' # * ie 
pw ee 2 ; 84 F 

SEXY rGt "hesetvel PARK. | J —— L LIVING. 

fo aah, eat of oe he eee we 
: * —— —— ens Some 00 4535 Leal, Bini ) : a at = iz * —— 
APARTMENT Soma Mt Le -ciency apartments are appointed to offer * Ri eee | 2 — SS ee 
HOTEL —— see —— —— S— Hon ne, Within. b of Business and’ Recrcai” |} 3 aR ) 
| — able. — APA — | — 23 South ayo 
RATES MOST REASONABLE. ) Ask for the Resident — | Osedale 3328 | § oe det ‘ALTHEIM — ——— 

1919 S. GRAND BL. at —— — 4515 LINDELL. BOULEVARD | — — Contant on 

“Most’ Desirable 3 and 4 Room OF Unfurnishes. «... » light 
. — CS a TE —— 6 Robms -Bize Baths at Very Moderate Reni: (Meee sed yard; reduced 
‘ t 
West ADLON ARTMENTS _ 4 ‘5 SHELP & CO., 1014 Locust st. 

— Managed by |) — FEATURES 3438 Russell Bivd spec i: FJ 
8. Droada B, Co, — Cor, Bel ea Yon iz OT South St. Louis’ Most Desirable A — t 6300 3. Bal heat, hot. water, ‘Tetrigeration. 
: r. Belt and Vernon | WILL ATTRACT YOU $-Room Mfticlencien. 4, 6 and 6 Rooms with Ful-Sise Dising soom. aivy MAP —— ba 
-—5 — cos: WATERMAN AVE. ven ———— —— — 
ut st. | * eRe RRST RI . 2 

4133 and 4155 MAGN & CALMIOR, - INC., 817 

(Oppos- S. N : 
te Tower Grove Park); 3, 4 and 5 ear West Pine a) . 
: 7— C : —— 8 ity Multi-Family Resid wHENRY R.WEISELS CO.% THE CONGRESS | 
4203 SHENANDOAH—Efficiencies. ya a AT 3, 5 a6 R y ry ences stl g Che CH ¢ 4800 | 

: yg Beg he apartments in N. W. 4006 CHOUTEAU NEWSTEAD 0378 bedrooms, bath ON UNION omen AT PERSHINg, 
t. Louis; &-reom efficiency; modern - - Four Rooms The Hotel rooms; or small effic THE, 7018-—-5 rooms and breakfast 
in every respect. See for réal values, Outstanding Apartmen 5115 DELMAR—46 Pn. Ng ieney SYTHE, 

RUSSELL BL., 3852-6 rooms, tor, re- ‘ s ee t Home ( oe ceamamens on oe unfurnished 1om in the $100 class, $65; 2d floor 

will rent. in heat, 8 _ 
wie a t. Louis : SPECIAL SUND NE SSYTHE, 7130-—Exquisite 6; bed- 
AY DINNER, $1.00 RSYT —— m: stove; retrigeration 

5460 N. Kingshighway frigeration 
— * Premi CO. 8696 : — 
M UBINSKY REALTY CO. | —— — — — — — — —— Resident Manager room efficiencies ... . $40 THE SENATE DOTS 5 * — a 
| HEMMELMANN-SPACKLER A rooms . . APTS |Mooret — priced: Same 

‘tion ; uced rent. — 
— 3-5 & REAL ESTATE CO., Agents ON UNION BOUL. AT —— eens 

BRANSCOME HO EL build- —— bi + <t. 7 he 7th and Chestnut * 7 te & room full-size kitchen  RODEMYER & CO., MAin 4124. 
garage, | || open —— ments with 2 and 3 baths parts 
| ) — 32 Sees nd . a See ee 

5370 PERSHING AV. heat ee tnut St. — ſ — wt Q ü— — =e —— 6255 reoms . 5 
— 0 0 —— — — floor; reduced re 
— are —— — - - - * room nee oer THE — — — 
n —— — — —— front ront an —“ nae, . iL TOS-JULIAN 6. 
AN a South —* — — * service. Court Apartment WATER pif EMBASSY et R. CO., 815A Chestnut. 
EASTON A REALTY co EEL ne 80 00 | 530 N. UNION BOUT. ——EDUCED TO $30. 

HING AVE. FRanktin 04 * 
5560 PERS -66 N. W. Corner Taylor and —* oem —— 3 to 6 ROOM KITCHENETTE Hit, bed} electric, Beat, gas ao 

heat, 3862-64 
— — corner * Dove ~ , Grand; beau ’ room ; ? * heat, gas, 
ren 30 , McPherson baths pee AP ARTMENTS tion, = — te real oe bargain; 

$6.50 Weel Week o or * 25 — APARTMENT—4 rooms, sun parlor, : bath 
tor service; $42-$45. GR. 1794. : bed, 2 —— CABANNE, 5636—Six rooms; desira Choice apartments of 3 to 7 : With 1 and 2 Bath — 
Se : 3 } | tmen MILTON, 1292 FIRST 
$27.50 Monthly KRSENAL, 3541-43—6 rooms, modera 163 redecora « A rooms ranging im price from — Furnished or Unfurnished BEAUT U 

Visit the new Rathskeller low rent. Open daily 2 to 5. 
@ 38 floors; 4 light rooms, Frigidaire EAT, 2 
Free Parking AL, 3502A—3 rooms; roms; tile bath, HY. HIEMENZ R. GO. CH. 845 tal 40 up. ’ With all the conveni —* 
janitor service fur- rooms, with two baths. All —2 Real Value⸗ in Early pol ri ONE now at STUDIO “elegans: 7 TON, — ah ed rooms, —_ stove: 
Am can | AILABLE | tric —— r; attractively deco- 

BILTMORE HOTEL - Holly Hills Apar tments | 4-5, rom. tt $25 to $37.50; representa- rooms, sun- Elevator service, Bee 

(5600 S., i block west of Grand) tive 00 AGL IMAN R. E. OO., NE. 1091. N. 8. WOOD, INC., MAin 4765. Hi C Co, Agent nt first floor, east FO. 7556 FOREST 7 
. Weisels 0., e ; . . : Delightful Atmosphere 135 1019 HAMILTON 

{ae Near Grand 
Room and Laratory....-$6-O0 Woe’ || GROVER CLEVELAND APTS. 3 — —— * 
3521-27 — S AV. corner ; fe —— — ight, airy yt Boy — Dubinsky Realty Co. at Minimum Cost adhe eee poms, TCMYER @ CO! 2 — 

east of Grand) rooms; on; ; 

4-5 room effi apartment; Murphy reduced. Rospect. 5656. 7 5 <7 a eT * 

11 bed, retrigeration, penn gy Bans dy laua- | #HIRTY-NINTH, 2010 8. — Second floor,| lor: ines YOUR BUD ; Th L Il r a [MILTON, 5 irdt floor, 4 full 

sto RE tor serv furnished. ° fici ;. refrigeration, > Vice, ; GET é OWe LA rooms; electric refrigeration, gas ran 

BILTMORE APT. HOTEL *3 NT REDUCED steam heat. in-ardor bed, large closets, st ls Pa For Those Who . 4140 Washington Bivd, VA, ER beat, Janitor service; reduced to 

WASHINGTON NEAR GRAND cent! ‘ * — ee eeeremed Tene Ren, B:BS4S | — Fe cienenr trent ope Ges manager | | —2— Discriminate | 3 and 4 Room Efficiencies — RM | MMILTON, 1221 — 4 light rooms; deco- 
3836 WILMI ' 8 FLOORS OF LIGHT, AIR AND Vurnished and Unfurnished } * Vinge At ——— ee a 

FEDERER, 2610 tan 

1022-1028 tiful large 4-room efficiencies; with SUN 
$12. 50. to, to $20 P * er or Week BLOCK EAST 0 ND. | gg con tg refrigeration, ‘tle baths; spien- The State EARLY AMERICAN ATMOSFHERE, Resident Manager RN pe 
ee NOT 3815 —— Hillis; 4 | ; 3658 WEST PINE BOULEVARD HOUSE COMFORT. ‘iil M H. RODEMYER & CO. SUN pe 4 322 5. (2d floor)——5 rooms, 
; gas, electric; rents , apartment; every ser- fri re ’ Pullmanettes. 4 AND 5 FULL-SIZED ROOMS 109 N. Sth 8t MAin 4124 on. —— living room, heat, janitor — 
Be gee A ; open. 

Z HO : 
FR. OPENING FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRospect 1519. roam mew ap BANNE, 6508-—8-room 
beautifully Conor: ed | BATES, 36 rooms; breakfast room; vice. —— aT hae” wie etre BEDROOM EFFICIENCY 
i By > of ian Selon: —— —— large rooms, Mur Mur- : Elevator. ALSO APARTMENT HOTE 
rigera geres phy refrigeration, janitor rooms, ONE ROOM WITH KITCHENETTE One very large apartment with two 

ou rooms, $i up, weekly $4, ba ; 
corner 2A and . ; i. 

STGRRTSS aha o runni NEW BOTANICAL APTS. fy mY inquire 3951 Gravols. 4070. he * ie Te 
hanes eek, sna $2.80 ee — — — M. H. RODEMYER & CO. Winston Churchill One small efficiency. apartment fur jag vo seh ln “si FPOINTE PL, 1008 and 1010—Ethel at 

water, phone; weekly, single, $2.50 up; | 4258 Botanical; modern 6-room efficiency; @IRSONSIN, 
JE. close to cars, park; adults only; reduced. 3715—3 rooms, toilet, — 5475 CABANNE AVE. FOrest 9333 — also hotel room with in-a-dor Hotel with bath, f reduced on alt spartenente} 
Fooms rom $45 and 

double, $4 up; transient, $1 up. lectric, réén $12; will —— " M 
2787. 3616 CASTLEMAN | Se ate ———— eH}! Winston Churchill Tea Room ‘WITH MOTEL. SERVICE Up per month. Also arr coils soe 

4547. , 
ED — ° . * 
Org 40, ‘Kansas — — racine “& DELIGHTFUL PLACE TO EAT” ———— gas, light and refrig- APARTMENTS 
ing Browning Apts. — — — erases At Reasonable Rentals. 
age, Furnished or Unfurnished Availabie, 

can-European ; tive 

foe OM oF youtle. uRGeeaals 96 9631. a Beal . be 
rity convenient. Fiiankiin HAASE REALTY CO. sea ) — — ARTM-ENTS WITH | |—Brentmoor Hotel Apartment By Day, Week or Month.” SlMiMcerstion and — 
— Li ; eet (IN Cane p BEDROOMS S414 DELMAR =f} EXCELLENT DINING [oiiticency,,barcwood (lors. te bath 

A, 4920-24— e building. 
Court rtments, 4 rooms; open. V ; aw 
: floor north. FA. 4828. Forest 4211 Ba tae ia Pa apartments ELECTRIC AND GAS FURNISHED ROOM mewly decorated. heat furnished; S0e Samay 
aa TTRACTIVELY PRICED — $25 _ for — Apply 

oO ITE 8 SG . 
4275 Cleveland; attractive 4-6 rooms, re- 5024 Kingshighway 8. W. : Padres bri ss a aes 6 woom laege closets: ANY | Special Inducement for Bridge Parties, aaa? Hodiamont av. CAb 
on; reduced. : AR aa: ~ ROsed 200-C 
— — etre fetrig- |} (Now Ohristy Blvd.) Costs |} § Murphy in a = mene BRANSCOME HOTEL 

eration; janitor service; very desitab! ) . hag | janitor — he: 
ess than other locations in oceupancy 335 5370 Pershing Ave. ROsedal , 
GOMPTON, 2820 8—8 room efficiency; ma | , Masacer om Premises. ROseés ts of price. sedate 2008, Easton. MUlberry 1806-1892. 
N heat furnished; $35.00. LAC 9543. Southwest. Living room, || === - — | 8 or — —— Sean and | ADVANTAGES a 2 : ae —— ci ae an 
NEED NOT BE NCA groom, kitchenette, dinette, bedroom, |” 

’ . bedroom, kitchen, dinétte, two bedrooms, kitchen ‘ahd ) enette, dinette, ; 
4412.22 W. FLORISSANT 3612 DELOR, COR S. GRAND dressing foom and in-e*door —* 8 You Deci OLYMPIA SACRIFICED ROCKWOOD stove, —— — in-a-dor bed; re 

just ‘opponite “O'Fallon Park eat, re — now ba n eneles, “ot 7 t. 3863 WEST PINE Everything You E COU RDRIVE, 726-32—é and 5 
> ° — — ou ’ * 
See See Wi hin * ney RT mill decorate. to ee and —— 


F ä x Se 24 
ie mae Hit ted * 


a ee 

rentals. manager in building. ——— — pe a ” ht, eléc- 
reciate. y ding & part- 12 CABANNE : The M Mages, every comfort bar tenders rs nent, ren: Cerne ee 

eam : 
ice, 4 room efficiency. RI. 4762. 

“room i ments, — refrigera 5 lovely livable 
~ foam sae & — 4- 4219-4225 Ellenwood Ave. Real Co. tion. Open and rr aaa in Peg Page v — ———— Ag agers Bright baths, * — convenience. A really dif. frER DRIVE, 735—6 rooms, 2 bed-| 
TON AND LAMBDIN—Southwest RENT REDU D $30 TO oe we Sy et 4 and 5 reoms Sedans ait: premiase. vour budget —— CORNET & ZEIBIG, MAin furnished "or unfurnished. eee ferent place to live. Spa- rooms, Frigidaire, newly decorated. 

FO, 4211 FL. 3211 a 4 and | ; pre ci 3 4560 Manager on premises. _ cious, tastefully appointed cm scartdant? comuadie wae 

; 4-room efficoency; refrigeration; | 3 ruoms, 4 efficiency, craftex . bring tes 
e;*$30. Manager on premises. in-a-dor bed, large bedroom; half —* 3,4and 5 
—Lowest| from Cherokee cat line; heat and CA TES, —— 6—4 full rooms; $35; * a room apartments. new refrigerators, $50. 
31 Locust Ww H. G. RUPP REALTY C0. © 3980 4 Rooms, Cabanne District WASHINGTON CT. APTS., 609-15 CLARA M. H. RODEMYER & CO. Prices most reasonable. M. LEVI & CO., MA. 2968. 807 Chestnut 

weekly rates in city, * daily. itor service. Bee owner on pre ‘ 
i ae oy, 437.80. 4225 Ellenwood avenue GARDENVILLE APTS. CATES, 50035 rooms, 2 sunroome, in-a- ¢ F0S—-5 rooms, ‘2 sunroome, in-a- | 5653 Clemens; living room, dining room, © nnd 8 vanes decks wien * caw Moe INGSBURY, 5938—4 rooms, sleeping 
DA REALTY to. NEW. 0378 Granada Apt., 4209 Ellenwood; Frigidaire, | ff. GATES, Gi3i—Five Sr droo tche Frigidaire ——— eas — ae * water, janitor; 330 W. LOCKWOOD No a Ee Pag ; 
1—Eificiency — ts; heat, gas, electric furnished. Riv. 4409./§ good light, ventilation, jahiter service rent reduced, FOrest 3204. JOHN & BL —— 815 Chestnut on , ' THE CHASE APARTMENTS WEBSTER GROVES 3832 West_Pine. JEfferson_1437. 

2 iurphy Beds; Al; se 50, FLAD, 391 ; 
6 4 arge rooms, ist ae ° — — 

newly painted and decorated, hot _ . wm = Darkview” 45 CLEMENS, 5635—Three and four-room ef- THE TIVOLI APTS., 6358 Delmar. * 4031 Lindell Boul. * Naum apartment; 2 bedrooms, in-a-dor |J 

a; redecorate to suit. Owner, ist fl. f, 

WEST FLORISSANT, 4408—Living ’ refrigeration, janitor, garage; 4EF % ree ficiency apartments, includ fo 

gpd autor ‘setvies bedrooms, — GILES, war. coon 4 and 5 modern and gas. ‘B. MPSON “|  eooking, electric light, heat, refrigeration. | These modern unfurnished apartments 4 Bullding of Distinction —— —— INGSBUR M | 5 

. 3 * apartmen 37.50 and u 05-8-11—3-4 room. effi- — ———— * —— are $35 to $37.50; gas and electric; — — — nag Pe — 

N = oa ER GR Ree 6 modern = — ; =| sunroom; Frigidaire; heat; “Murphy; &8-| CLEMENS, 6603—4-room apartments ist. | clevator. Near transportation, | Mae °: garage optional. WYdown 0290. 
a » electric eration fernished; | KINGEHIGHWAY, | 510i rage; near school; reasohabj class condition. See manager, 809 Leland, | DNL 7430—6 fine rooms, sunroom, 2 . B EXCLUSIVENESS — URY. 60te—Levdly Eston s 

ighway—4 rooms f janitor on prem-| 755, efficiency, including | 4 ROOM APARTMENTS. $30 * aS ay T — one aa bs Sees pave ly At prices adjusted to meet | CO. CH. 8300. 
ion, h , wonderful value. réefrigération. in " present cunditions | VERY CHOICE 5 AND 4 ROOMS. 

; rent gg X ise call electric, refrigerat eat, hot water,|722 Clara, near Enright; redecorated 
jorissant—-4 rooms, heat and JACK DUBINSKY, CHestnut 9073. janitor service. Now $30. —* also 5 and 6 full-room apart- iat Toner ney open porch; garage. A. G. BLANKE R. E. ©O., MAIN 3046. T h Gr f iF — 2d — —— —* select loca- 
e e § one n; low ren 6 ingsbury. 

"electric refrigeration; retit from $40.00. ROOSEVELT A Manager's of o— 
4406 W. Florissant—4, 5, 6 rooms, heat, ROOS LT APTS. n —i —J— "| DELMAR, 6223—S5-room apartment: elec- 
3941 8. Gtand; exceptionally large 5-room get veg efficiency apartments; heat, | bart FOrest_8 | wrt Ago trie refrigeration; will decorate to suit HENRY R. WEISELS CO. Y 15 

4 rooms, rent from $35.| efficiencies; good light and ventilation; ee fot, Cee ee a tees her - TOOms; + gas, te mmr sa ae — — for responsible ten AND CHESTNUT CH. 4800. _ NEWSTEAD AVENUE AT — son’ ——— tile bath, th, 

1G DISCHINGER 'FRanklin 2 modern; every. reasonable rents. * 335 — if desired. — WARD K. LOVE REALTY CO., McPHERSON. | Mi dower, ——— 

3222A-3224A 8S. G 7209-15 LYNDOVER PLACE. tog ; stim pérch, ving, din- See. manager om premlace ACKLER = & OO. 104 a MAin 1207 A %-room, 3-bath apartment on the | . -- : 

EFFICIENCY BARGATNO—<4_and 3-room apartment: refrigeration heat, jan- * ha now ig veer 7 Ba yee § room, “aan a ee CA. 3481 ; 701 pon . * Bri 15th floor of the south wing is now me. — —* 6 roo - — = 

-11 N. Kingshigh ‘| _itor; reduced t : ; : 6 ar available. 0 ; being deco 
ager FO. 6185 niga — — FEDERER, 2610 — PRospect 1519. | M- "A. RUST & SONS R. GO, MAIN 4551. eee ——  tn Chentsat, | ROMAYNE, $305 Delmar Large| EUG J: R, WILLIAMS Court Apts. Resident Manager. rigeration; greatly. reduced. FO. 6177. 
WANSTRATH RLTY. CO. CE. 2940 GRAN aot vee MARMADUKE, 6008—Living fooms, bed- th ellent lich d 3| _& CALMER, INC., 817 Chestnut st. 5328-32 Delmar M. S . RO DEMYER & CO. NOSBURY. 6643-——One of nicest 6-room 
* ——— — ——— — wees oo kitehén,  dinetie, Kelvinator, ne ; 7 : rene Bon eer oe DELMAR, 6301—-Not over stores; 5 larae From $45 and up 4124. | Jp oettments in city; formerly rented $175; 

tile bath, off heat furnished, West-| efficiencies; $40 to $60. — en eo. 1814. ; ; exposures. Livin m room, dining room, |" rooms, ‘refrigeration: decorate 'to suit; Furnished or Unfurnished Bremner — now $85 and $95. PArkview 1698. 

- +. 4 bedrooms and 2 baths; newly re- lowest rent in district £ for what you get. SSS se — — INGSBUR 
inghouse refrigerator, reduced to $40. | GRAND, 4664 —  etficiency; mod-| NoTTT jae en eee A. G. BLANKE RE. CO. MAio Live comfortably in beautifully ap- ¥., Se6o—= — 
rooms, furnace, ern; in first-class condi See owner. garage; reduced; cn F Landers 9364. Giency: ———— $80. c 3046. oo “ye and — 2* apartments. —— Electrolux. PA. 21034. 

ceration, heat furnished; newly deco- 

bath, electric, yard; reduced rent. GRAVOIE, 4648 Brake bt) —Ulving | HEBER, 4043—Homelike, attractive, mod-| ling “a1is * 
B. A. THOMPSON NR. ©O., 5872 Delmar. — * 532 Ort , 5328 Delmar. 
bedroom, 4 ©;| "ern, breezy: 4 or 6 fooms; 3-family 317 N. 11th MAin 0953} _ room 15x25. : Apt. 1A. RO. 4266. offering so many attrac- —— — * i —e— 

ldg. u 

pa 4 4516—4 rooms, bath, electric, $37. 7 80-$42. 50. LAC 9543. building; facing parkway. : LA ON, -room a -| DELMAR, 5247-3 toll 
heat furnished. $17. GRAVOIS, 406i— and 4 room unite, “al- : ment; 2 sunrooms; exceptional value. = pas stove, Fetrie- aoe —— Sit and Chexiont, WMIBELS ©O. (Genie nh Ge | ite SNGEHTO HW tee 
CARTER, 4633—4 room efficiency apart-| ager 101. 554A tects heat —pe- | —Overything furnished; low price; manager: 580. - ‘THE MOROCCO | —— Paes Janitor ' service: Temi 
ment, janitor service; heat furnished; | HO , 4150-54 — Reasonable frigération, * open $35 and $40. _ 3 : — — i PETTING — 
electric refri —— hewly Oy * rated. rent, 3-4 room — RIV. — —— ING. ant R, ee ILL APARTMENT 807 CLARA NGSLAN PS ed; open. Phone FO. 2442. 
ER, HUMPHREY, 3635—ia, 34 doors, 6 leh d-foom efficiency, $35, OB. 0950. DELMAR, 5861—1-ro0m * CIENOY moter dnd oom ttetencies, most Hi woms, ath, refrigeration. Meter, Come 
Forest fireproof. Bergs & & duane. RA, 8140. 

ae N.—3-room efficiencies. rooms: vebigersticn. Bp Bee 70443. 
’ DOU HERTY R. E. Cos 109 N. ath, porch, g&@s, 
B. A. — N R. ©O., 5872 Delmar. — - ” T electric, refrigeration fur- 
KEOKUK, 3807—New 5-room efficiency; 0 NUE. INDEX O nished. 8 M. wi RODEMYER & CO. ieee, a aha 843 —— — 
MAin 4124 — near Washington 

» 34 158 —— om | _24 floor; etc. 4- fiiencies; tile bath, DELMAR, 6329-31 — . 
— ‘Union. RO 9706. — 00h hay ay Tent; — ——— BO neal ded, §32080. CLASSIF IED ADVERTISEMENTS Cy; modern; will — — — Scott, 800 Chestnut St. —— na AND, 800—Five rooms, two bed- 

, — eco⸗ u on. 
HALES FERRY, 883}—Beautifully de 2j| ed; Rew fixtures; electric retrigerati ey In This Section © water heat, janitor, $32 470-484 LAKE HERE’S EXTRA VALUE 

—8 —————— —— 9 —* 32 — — DELMAR, 4322—3 modern; 

ode ' 1—5 —— 50; rée- oS GER. RE 5 ES 4 — rent 0 AL 502 LACLE 
{nepect these pat mar. — —5—— trigeration, ‘beau — 50. aor L T TE weed to $20 mon A REST AN ADDRESS OF DISTINCTION — ments —* ge = 
OU. ‘ . modern a t; electric, refrigera ; 7 BATHS wly equipped; 
, partment; Page Page B. A. THOMPSON R. 00. ©O., 5872 . — a one oe 8 ROOMS, 3 BATHS manager on 

Af anager 206. 
2811 N. KINGSHIGHWAY BLVD. garage; rent reduced. | | BARNGROVE REALTY CO., 112 N. 7th. Apartments for Rent ....,.... Houses—Colored (For Rent) .. 5 7 wnat: M. H. : 
GOTHAM, 5904 Enright. Exquisite ; evades THE RAYMUTH — —V— 
FOREST 9333 ish 5 x — 

5. Frigidaire; 
Fee pable reni. nae A AUG. H. GERLING F. R. O0., 722 nut. Apertments for Rent (Furnished) Investment Property .......... 9 
“gd r) a Apartments for sale eeoetvreeees Lots for Sale seer eee eeeesetes 9 3. room efficiency 4 tments, unfur- CENTRAL aca * M. 

—Fo and garage. 
“ 4 Finats Rirf. 00, aed — 2 oom an Hestnut 8452. Money Wanted CEPT CESIOT ORD OS® 10 nished; ed wv , tile baths; 6- — — — nt: or ins . 
vertiences; ; firet-clas&; reasonable, —— — — efficiency FOR THE DISCRIN iMINATING story building with elevators and go- | . Cathedral parish; electri 
oon hardwood: $33.00. ETE Ise as — — rage. Roof for children with sand KIN GSBURY =e red ; | 
bath, furnace, garage, Woot; Boner Pack | sway bed Fiigidaires bat box and lawn chairs. Exceptionally MS—EFFICIENCY 501 CLARA (head of Kingsbury Pt) 7 To tS; REFRIGERATION, $47.50 | 
__ RENT REDUCED TO $30 tollet, vacuum eat, garage moderate rentals. Manager in Apt. || axther; cess 10” schoo taste Eight rooms, three bein — — MAtn “01 
gy He ing room: heat. x Monette, bréahiast roots; tetvigertior HAASE ; REALTY ©0,, 831 — et. a a aac 109 will be glad to show you. sae, and elec- ana OO —— gery 
tit ——— electric. ——— Plats for Rent .......secsse0 3 EASTGATE 493. * nae. | EVI & GO. MAN a 
‘CALAL 2* — —— A 308 TOUTBIANE: Heat, for a OMS—$35.00 Flats Wanted to Rent ........ 6 — eat; ; Te : — — — — x 
southern exposure, 2d floor, painted Fiats—Colored (For Rent) 5 . 
“$50 or — —— MODERN 5 rooms, newly decorated, corner,| wails. taken Maplewood, Wists Ser Ment (etnies * 7 MOST BEAUTIFUL APT. 
heat janitor ‘servite. —— — * gg SS rent B Diam ase Flats for Gale SS atirrmror mes — WESTMORELAND * — 
and 6 — Go. PR. - Garages, Stables Seer eeeeeere 6 eeere ‘ rental. tt hel ; 8B rooms, 2 atric 
room; wo ” erations modern conveniences. 

re Co. 
Tor, frigeration. Marfred 5 55 neat, hot water, — tion. —* POCO COC —— — Suburban , ag ,7 ge ae —* F or un- 
rete. i ring dleaning; r me in. poulliwest — — devorated: i Regain fat ot ES, ree eeeeeegess 2 > peratc gs | — oo — =e pe 8 PL. 45 
5 room Nefricien ; ‘beats — —— NOLIA. 2374 8. 3 $55 : TON, 488 5 mode , 4 N, he ng, Toom J 
ture room efficiency; reasonable rent. — — ———— — bath, eicetrio | 

ort 4 

SON ae oe apt * . . 
8* Pr eH. ee , . ev * J ——— — ho Bigs — — —* 
— aes MIE > Pr She — w Mate : Buk — 
* 9 — * Vege SSCS 2 * — 
- Ri =e. ee * a - 7 1 e a core * LP — 
sae . ——— wl 
v pe ar) —— ny —* —* 
* * ta = . 
. — i— — —— 
* patie ie i —X Alii As ik Mie . a — deat * 
—XEERC « — ⸗ rh: . — — —* 
¥ ' Ps. ti ars es 
tabs end. iu ¥ =< ait ihe —XIT — —— Be Pity — — — ee 
— Cree 

< SIR eS 2* 
Pith ita! ie SF 


f X 

ee ee 

Wr aes 


. 7 


~ —— 
ee * he gh ee 
AES Re Sp EE Ale pit ba 
— Ws Mee “Mes a Sages 
# os nett oS 
i ed > — * 9 ES oayed 

yh ee ne nae 

SS a2eGrFaw zu 

sso ee frigerator. MULLIN-WALTERS ALITY. . | 
nished: $38-$40. Manager “Apt 4 G : : : | | $30. | 
Reeney-‘Toeile, 8506 Nat. Br, MU. 7570. | rooms, sunroom, het — —— a 
CIENCY APARTMENT, FURNISHED; sae —— refrigeration; garage; $55. Call OA. rrrereevecccsces PtQPS Miscellaneous for Sale ,.......10 
rO ELECTRIC” LIGHT tite bath ciencies ; trie refrig¢ration ; Antiques ..........00+... POOP Motorcycles for Sale ... ...Pt3P5 
RENT REDUCED TO $40. MANAGER — Call CAbany 3 _ Aquariums and Fish ,,,....Pt3P5 | Musical (Instruction) .........10 

: utomobiies 10 Musical (Instruments) 10 5673 Enrigh 

ee eee tees eeee eens eeseee eee t, 7 

RAUSCHULTE R. E. * A. away: * 3 ane india de fod rooms, electric 
‘ ; oad’ tenia UY) mie tn —* trees: very reasonably Accessories Se eeeetsovaes Office Appliances *EEors Owner REALTY 
venience; $ blocks north of Bevo Mil; 3, 4 D R & CO., MAin 4124. Auto LOAMS, .......ccescees.. 12 Office Furniture ...,......Pt3P6 
+ best money 

;_ rent to ». Open. OF. ; | 
— 5 te; * | 5 “ Bicycles, Motorcycles ......Pt3P6 Personal Property Loans ,..... .10 

3401 W. ON BLVD. Pertodicals édesmoeda ceeenceéencss ae 
$ and & room ot tile Ptere Supplies eeccecce sPt3PS 

baths ° modern ‘eoe Materials ,,..+.++.Pt@PS and Brds .....,....Bt3P5 
offered a new low rental. 


Pete tet Feneeees —40 
——————— TETETT TTT — — 

Materials SeaeetPaneeee 

Plants, Trees aes 
Machines reer Ter ss | 

*eecetee sc le 



— — eees 
eee eeee eee Fes 


— — — — — 
A tn ae 

* —* Bivd., 
d Prestige. 

Purnished of Unfurmuned 
2 Baths at Very Moderate Reni | 

frable pax... 


ei rooms; or — efficien 
Or @nfurnished 




With 1 and 2 Baths 
Furnished or Unfurnished 

With all the conveniences 
r hoteL of a 

AILABLE. aie’ 


verte dining room. 
FOREST 7135 

Overicoking Forest Park 

Hotel Rooms all Suites 

With Pullman kitchenettes. 
1 rooms with bath, 


At Reasonable Rentals. 
furnished or Unfurnished A 
By Day, Week or Month. 


pecial Inducement for Bridge Parti 
200-Car G * 


70 Pershing Ave. 

Offers an ideal home, with 
every comfort and modern 
convenience. A really dif- 
ferent place to live. Spa- 
cious, tastefully appointed 
3,4 and 5 room apartments. 
Prices most reasonable. 


ne ee — ee ne 


At prices adjusted to meet 
present cunditions 

The Greystone 

A T-room, 3-bath ———— 
Sth floor of the south wing is 


N. Sth. MAim 4124. | 

— —— = a — — — — 
—— a _- 

offering so many attrac-_ 

tions at so low a price. 


3 and 4 room efficiencies, most 
hocern and fireprovf. 
_MAia 4124 

470-484 LAKE 



—— = — i 

ee ms - 


b1 CLARA (head of Kingsbury FL) 

Eight rooms, three baths. 
GArfield 1297. 

— — 

501 Purdue A 
ished or unfurnished; —* reoms, 2 
as, stadio living reem: 2-car cart 

; rent reasonable 
NBERG, 2914 X. v 



— aoa bath, 
— — 




4 Roo $40 
ane $45: good heat? 


LMER, INC., 817 Chestnut st. 
7 — hall, and. porch newly ly 

‘ MSiELP & CO. 1014 Tonk st, 

PARK, 4366—4-5 rooms, recep- 
Spall. heat, hot water, refrigeration. 
senklin 22 56. 

<= PARK, 4384—4 rooms, refrigera- 
Al condition. MA. 4111, FR. 4689. 


yost peaull iful new 4-family modern 
‘ment, West End; 7 rooms, 2 col- 
jie baths, refrigerator, incinerator, 
ated gar ace, etc. CE. 7476. 

HE, 7018—5 rooms and 5 ge 
the $100 class, $65; 2d floor 

m in 

— 7i50—Bxquisite 6; 2 : 
— stove; — ——— 
1026—Modern 4 rooms, 
oderately priced; resident 

te MYER & CO., MAin 4124. 
a om: AND MAPLE, 8. W. 

modern apts.; ist and 


7TON-JULIAN—S. W. corner; man- 

on premises. Rent SLO- 

MM R. CO., 815A Chestnut. CE. 5563. 


3-room efficiency; 


iD ——— 
prches ; 

TILTON, 1394-4 Yrooms, new stove; 
wtric refrigerator; attractively deco- 
ated: reasonable. 

H RODEMYER & CO., MAin 4124. 

lated tn the city in‘ environment and 

MAPLE FA a al 
MAPLE, 5756 — 5-6 rooms; Kelvinator; 

_ 2-100 APARTMENTS, DWELL INGS, HOUSES, | FLATS Wanted, For Rent and For Salei 


aS roomie, — 

N. 8S. WOOD, INC. MAin 

frigeration; $40. JEfferson 2334. 

CAbany 0070. 


eoms, refrigeration. Manager on premises 
j Hq RODEMYER & CO., MAin 4124. 

TLTON, 519—First floor, 4 full sized 
ooms; electric refrigeration, gas , 
nes. janitor service; reduced to $35. 


— 1221 — 4 light rooms; deco- 

ted: Murphy; refrigeration, heat, jani- 
or; reduced. MU. 6926. pee 

LTON. 623—-6 rooms, 2 baths. 

A. THOMPSON R. CQ., 5872 Deimar. 
INLEY. o22 S. (2d floor)—-5 rooms, 
sudio Living room, heat, tor service; 
vefriceTavion, open. 
WTHORNE PL.,  1264—(Richmond 
Heights); 4 rooms, heat, light, gas, elec- 
tric refrigeration and janitor service; 
rents $45. 

POINTE PL., 1005 and 1010—Ethel at 
McCausland; reduced on all apartments; 
larce living rooms, kitch- 
mettes and large and small 
small bedroom apartment, 
bedrooms. $50 and $55; with 
soms, $57.50; includes gas, electric, re- 
eration and heat. heat. A. TAY KUBS. 
NT. 1285C—3 rooms, 5 m 
hardwood fioors, tile bath, 
orated, heat furnished; rent $20 

r summer, $25 for winter. Apply 

Hodiamont av. CAb. 0324 
DIAMONT, 1175—4-room apartment; 
heat, janitor service; $35; see janitor. 
59°99 Easton. M berry 1806-1 1806-1892. 
OVER 7347 -51, Ethel, 7302- 302-50— Living 
om. kitchenette, dinette, bedroom, 
stove — ** in-a-dor bed; re- 
duced. FOrest 3133. 

ERDRIVE. 726-32—¢4 and 5 
modern; electric refrigeration and ans 
wil decorate to suit tenant. 

RDRIVE, 740—5 reoms and sun par- 
lor: heat, refrigeration; garage; very low 
rent. ¶ E. 6818. 

"Fh DRIVE, 735—6 rooms, 2 bed- 
roms. Frigidaire, newly decorated. 

om apartment; completely renovated; 
pew reir reratiors, 

¥ LEVI & CO., MA. 2968. 807 Chestnut 

NGSBURY, 5938—4 rooms, sleeping 
porch. sunroom, electric refrigerator. 
9822 West Pine. JEfferson 1437. 
m apartment; 2 bedrooms, in-a-dor 
i, redecorate to suit. Owner, ist fl. 
NGSBURY, 7912-18—Modern 4 and 5 
rooms beautiful exposure; elevator; 
$50. carace optional. WYdown 0290. 
INGSBURY, 6045—Lovely 4-room apart- 
ment refrigeration, heat, 
VERNON LAUX R. co., CH. "8300. 
AU 24 floor corner, very select l0ca- 
tie ~ rental. 6683 Kingsbury. 

NGSBURY, 6659 — Second floor, six 
* in parlor, refrigeration, tile bath, 
shower. garage. COlax 7676. 
5794—Modern 6 rooms and 
| bedrooms; being decorated; 
n; greatly reduced. FO. 6177. 
6643—One of nicest 6-room 
ts in city; formerly rented $175; 
55 and $95. Parkview 1698. 
INGSBURY, 5943—¢ roems, sunreom; 
rent reduced ; Electrolax. PA. 21034. 
\GSHIGHWAY, 1243 — reoms, re- 
friceration, heat furnished; newly —. 
raied: rent $40. Schaeffer Realty Co 
5A) — Bidg. CHestnut 5671. 
INGSHIGHWAY, 1256—Second or third 
ate re- 

_) reduced; open. Phone FO. 2442. 
UNGSLAND, 766 (cor. Clemens)—7 
rooms. bath, refrigeration. Meter, Com- 
~ Bergs A Judge. RA. 8140. 

NGS! "R 6843 (corner ist floor)—6 
oms. “baths, near Washington U. 
‘GSLAND, 800—Flve rooms, two bed- 
rooms: refrigeration. 

i502 LACLEDE. 

mrments remodeled, redecorated and 

new y equipped; pleasing exposures; 

Mankeer on premises. 

tog MOH.  RODEMYER & CO., 

2 MAin 4124. 

— floor, Cathedral par- 


—fPra'ion. greatly reduced Trent; rent; open. 

heat, janitor; Al; open. 

1111 Chestaut. MAin 0142. 

4 PARTMENT, $47.50. 
t and 

MA 2968. 807 Chestnut 
%22 (3d floor)——6 rooms and 
refrigeration ; 




mand —— "RUTH + to. Tth st. 

WHE CARLETON, 4616 Lindell. 

Corner bedroom and sunroom 

n ment in this exquisite building. 

~ £ Toom and garage im connec- 
2 our inspection is — 


MARYLAND, 4142—3-room efficiency, re- 
trigeration ; 

$30. JEfferson 7218. 

stevé furnished; $40; open. 
J. W. GIBSON R. CO., 514 Wainwright. 

S. E. Cor. Newstead & W. Pine 


first-class condition from roof to base- 
> convenient location. See manager. 

. INC., 817 Chestnut st. 

low rent. 

NINA PL., 5867—5 rooms, sun parior, 
NORTH DRIVE, 6401—5 large rooms, re- 

heat, refrigeration. Open. 

frigeration, janitor; very reasonabie. 

A superior apartment of 6 rooms and sun- 

NORTHWOOD. 6310—aAttractive 7-room;: 


room and 2 baths is now ey 
__109 N. N. 8th. ae 4124. 

first floor available May 1. 

OAKHURST, 5966 (Between ype | AES 
Plymouth )—Desirabie location; 5 
modern; refrigeration; janitor; 

sions; $32.50. 



6326 Oakland; 4 and 5 rooms, heat, gas, 

B. H. STOLTMAN R. E. CO., NE. 1091. 

refrigeration, electric, tie bath, shower, 
r service; exceptionally low price. 

Oakland, 6226-38; want to save? 

your chance; 5-room efficiency; —— 
garage. See manager, HI. 6806. 


J ; reduced. 
A. G. BLANKE R. E. CO., 711 Chestnut. 

PAGE, 5954—4 rooms, Frigidaire, porch; 
heat, jani 

tor, hot water, convenient. 
Five large ; 

CALMER, INC., 817 Chestnut st. 

PAGE, 5748—Four rooms, bath, refrig- 
eration, $40. 

8th & Chestnut 

PARKDALE, 7515 (Moorlands)—5 rooms, 

bath, ‘ tion, $75. 

ATTRACTIVE Apartments 

7 rooms, 2 baths, garage, refrigeration; 3- 

family — —— see manager on first 
floor or 
WENZLICK. CH. 6900. 

7386 AV. 
4-room flat, in beautiful University Hills; 
GIRALDIN BROS. E. E. CO., 813 Chestaut 

ee eee ee 

| PERSHING, 5375—5 rooms and 2 sun- 

5851 Plymouth; 

low rent; oil 

tiful University 

apt. in city; 34 fleor, $55; formerly 

$45-$50, one month’s con- 
cession ; newly | throughout; 
B. A. THOMPSON BR. ©O., 5872 Delmar 


— ee — — — — 

Under new management. ‘This buil has 
attracted responsibie people because of its 
excellent accommodations, attractive dec- 
orations and low prices. We are renting 
these rapidly. Four now 
re ae ee eee ee eee 
gas and electric included; also unfur- 
a ee See man- 

SEMPLE 1425—5 rooms, newly decorated; 
$30; heat, janitor. FOrest 0189. 

708-09 Shirley Drive 

an exclusive 

with evergreen; rent 
open. PArkview 2203. 

43358 Forest Park 

Li oe poe gph Janitor Service F No Extras ° 
ghts, —— : ———— 

5738 Enright 

The Barclay, 5611 Enright 

Also Offers Beautiful Bedroom 
Phone CHestnut 1 


605 WESTGATE, Donaldson Court. 
All have 2 or 3 exposures; lovely 
lawn, bedroom, dining room, living 
rooms; including two in-a-dor beds; 

priced to rent; charmingly decorated. 

eee 3 rooms, heat, 
"stove; fine West End 
$30; manager on premises. 

WESTGATE, 757—5 rooms, sun parior, 

WESTGATE, 736—5 attractive rooms and 
unmroom; reasonable; open. 

— vitrolite bath 


and kitchen. CAbany 
WESTMINSTER, 5722—6 light, 
painted; refinished 


BADEN, 730—Furnished 3-room efficien- 

cy, $25, $30. Apply S136 N. Broadway. 

FAIR, 4 29—-Living tchenette, 

teuntened? new! 
pew private for 2; $30. 4 — 

a 4425—3 


rooms, furnished com- 
private entrance. FR. 

G — lovely iin 5, bath, 
private. Go” 0316W. 

| South . 
BATES, 1116 (At Grand)—Three-room ef- 
ficiency. Riverside 5560J. 

BEAUTIFUL furnished 4-room apartment 
for . or 4. Norge, janitor, phone. 3676 

— 5022—Lower 3 rooms; modern; 
__nicely furnished; garage; reasonab 

-| CLEVELAND, 4603 (Smith Apts.)— 

of Shaw’s Garden; 3-room —— 
good transportation; low rent. GR. 3147, 


2, 3, 5 room efficiency, furnish light, gas 
and ref tion. See manager. 

WALTER F. SHEEHAN 1705 Chestannt st. 


SOUTHWOOD, 6251—First  fioor, 
porch; 7 rooms, 2 baths, garage; 
__ decorate; beautiful ne : 
sun ; 

garage; newly decorated. 

SOUTHWOOD, 6330—uist floor, 6 rooms, | 
3 bedrooms, 

2 baths; $60 month. 
= BEAUTIFUL rooms, at Forest Park; 
3 exposures. 6241 St dha, 
BURBAN TRACKS, 4963A—3 rooms, 
my ee floors, tile bath, with showers, 
electric refrigerator, gas | gas stove; reduced. 

SYRACUSE, 717 — 6 large rooms, heat, 
hot water. Frigidaire, $45. 

727—Five light, airy rooms, 
Murphy bed. 
LUCERNE, Taylor and McPherson 
Splendid for elderly persons; near 
churches and stores, yet in quiet resi- 
dential location. Roomy apartments 
newly redecorated with nice living 
room and dining room, 2 er 3 bed- 
rooms, kitchen and bath. Manager at 
4508 McPherson, will be glad to show 
ou; very reasonable. 

368 N. TAYLOR 

TAYLOR, 327 N.—Near —Near Lindell; attrac- 
tive 4-room efficiency; modern; reduced. 

TULANE, 7239—5 rooms, modern, will 
decorate, see. « CH. 5716. 
— — modern, beautiful day- 

t reoms; two baths; all conveniences. 


VERNON, 5205—5 rooms, sleeping porch, 
refrigeration, heat, hot er. 

VERNON, 5451—-6 rooms, a heat, jan- 
itor; refrigeration. 

$34. UP 
WASHINGTON, 4432 (Katherine Apts.) 
Modern 3 and 4 reom efficiency 
ment; heat, light, gus dad refrigeration 


WASHINGTON, 6652—Newly decorated J. 
room efficiency; gas for cooking; elec- 
ee —. heat, refrigeration. See man- 

NAGSCHULTE R. EZ. CO., 2407 N. Bway 
WASHINGTON, 6017—5 nice rooms, hard- 
wood floors, eo reduced for good ten- 
ant; open all 
B. A. EOMPSON R. CO., PA. 0141. 
WASHINGTON, 6048—Second floor, five 
rooms, attractive; 4-family; only $42.50. 

apartment; newly 

WASHINGTON, 6623—ist and 2d floor, 

4-room efficiency; — ventilation. 
WASHINGTON, 6677—5 sunroom, 

Murphy, Frigidaire; — — CA. 7923. 
—2 6102—-4 rooms, first floor; 

G. PArkview 0141. 

— 58 — (ist floor west)—7 
gs tion; $56. CA. 0510W. 

ATERMAN, 5279-85—Near ; 
* efficien centrally located. 

; worth more. 
BURIAN RLTY. CO., 4016 Chouteau. 

COLUMBIA, 4961-61A—4 rooms, bath, 

4516—Duplex, 9 rooms, 
2 baths, sun — heat, ** ete. 
also 6 bath, porch, 

sleeping sorte, at — $65. 
5783—5 rooms, sun a 

WEST PARK, ag a rooms, refrig- 
eration ; 0. Hiland” 3199. 




WEST PINE, 4967—7 lovely rooms, two 
baths; _ refrigeration, 

A. G. BLANKE R. E. CO., MAIN 3046. 
WEST PINE, 4222—5-room efficiency; 
steam heat; only $30. 

CURT C. . MACK, Realtor, CH. 5867. 
WEST PINE, 4356—5 rooms; sun parior:; 
refrigeration; garage; open; Al order. 
EDW. L. BAKEWELL, CHestnut 5555. 

, 630—Five rooms; twe bed- 

reoms, modern fireproof: garage. 
YORK 7561 F FLOOR 8O ; 
SUBLEASE haha = 3129. LAciede 6777 
ZEPHYR PL., 7263 (Two blocks north of 
Manchester)—New five rooms, sunroom, 
= incinerator, garage; bargain, 

WE offer for sub-lease at a sacrifice price 
five room apartment in Hampdon Hall, 
4400 McPherson; see Mr. Reis on prem- 
ises. Pasadena Realty Co., EV. 

WYDOWN, 7629—ist floor 5 rooms, re- 
frigeration, garage, etc Open. 

FLAD, 4038—Newly furnished, 2 large 
rooms, kitchenette, refrigerator; janitor. 

LONGFELLOW, 1802—Dupiex first floor, 
4 > ae rooms, large closets,’ dressing 
modern; beautifully furnished; 
coat. ’ phone: garage; 6 months’ lease or 
__unfurnished ; adults; don’t phone. 
McREE, 4 4139-——-2-3 room furnished apart- 
ment; $4-$6; garage 50c 

m efficiency, OE memes and Murphy 
Will also furnish. Magnolia and 39th —* 
PORTIS, 3153—3 lovely front at rooms; over- 
stuffed set; private bath, clean , refrigera- 
- tion; 2-3 adults; Tower Grove Park. 
RUSSELL 3672 (Geraldine) 
. 2 bedrooms, 

) —Beautifully 
suitable for fam- 

SHENANDOAH. 3643A—2 — clean, tile 
bath, sink, range; porch; 

VICTOR, 3500—3 —— rooms, com- 
ag furnished, good location; reason- 


4984 Chippewa st., attractively furnished, 
newly decorated apartments. FL. 7940. 

CHIPPEWA, 4929-——4 rooms, new, attrac- 
tively furnished; reasonable. See Maer 




ROOM APARTMENTS—Southern expo- 
sure; newly furnished and decorated: 
everything furnished; garage in  base- 
ment. COlfax 0204. 


— 5433 —5 rooms; efficiencies; 
bedrooms, newly furnished, $45, $50. 



All Conveniences—Restaurant, Cof- 
fee Shop, Private Playgrounds, 24-- 
Hour Garage and Elevator Serv- 

ice, Parks, Schools and Churches. 
Mission Inn Gardens Adjoining 

- Assuring Delightful Summer | 
2710 S. Grand LA. 3178 




APTS.—2-3-4 —— — furnished 
35 ane modern; $30 to 
340. 4339 “soe Guee JE, 3088. 
APARTMENT —2d floor, 4 exposures; June, 
July, August, September; 2 bedrooms, 

sleeping pc porch. CAbany 4473. 
APARTMENTS—3-4 room efficiencies; 
completely furnished, $9, $10. EV. 3739 
APARTMENT—Giri to share lovely apart- 
ment; reasonable. FO. 4219. 
APARTMENT—3-4-5 f 
frigeration; $27. — 
APARTMENT—S5 roo furnished; garage, 
reasonable. able. Apply * 5916 Washington 
APARTMENT—Modern, nicely furnished; 
aduts; reasonable. CAb. 3251. 
AUBERT, 1256—Lovely 5 or 2 rooms, 
— —— compiete; $40, —— 
BEL 1493—Strictly modern 
—— $8 weekly. FOr. os. 
BOYLE, sso N.—Bedroom, nicely fur- 
; heat. neat light, gas, refrigeration. 

ORBERE ; 5095— —— rooms, private 
bath; micely furnished; convenient; re- 

CATES, 5658—3-room furnished apartment; 
living, kitchen; private bath; everything 
furnished ; excellent location; $7.50. 

rooms; heat, re- 
50. FOrest 6834. 

THE TIVOLI APTS., 6358 Delmar. 
eee new furniture; elevator; U. 
s $42.50 to $45, gas, electric. 


—— — 

917-19 McPHERSON 
Excellent Location—Just 

as 2, & B. G, SCOTT, 
800 Chestnut Street 


gage ~ allergy —* Olive st.; 4- 
—— very reasonable; electrici jectricity” 

and refrigeration 
OREON E. & FG. SCOTT, 800 Chestnut 
LAYV ewly decorated, cumpiete- 
ly furaished — $32.50 
and up, including service. See See manager. 
— — 
electric; children; 

OLIVE, 3715—2 rooms, $4; 3 rooms $6; 
___ Porches, gas, electric, eve everything, hil children 
PAGE, 5434—New, modern; nicely fur- 
nished 3-room reasonable. 

PERSHING, 5540 (Apt. 605 605 )—-Attractive- 

ma. 4 furnished c fficiency _ for sublease. 


an det FUR 

RIDGE, 5532—Corner eo — — bed- 
rooms; everything furnished, $8. 

620 (at Delmar)—-2-room apart- 
just the ee for 2 girls or cou- 

UNIVERSITY Sie 6811 Separate fur- 
apartment, lovely large dorme- 
eg Frigidaire, reasonable; adults. 

A large residential apartment hotel, 
convenient to Grand Ave. Modest 
rates by week or month. 
Sir Walter Reteigh 3664 Washington 
WASHINGTON, Three rooms, bath, 
__heat, light, sags — Forest 5268. 
WASHINGTON, 4144 — Newly furnished 
__front e — efficiency; refrigeration; reasonable. 
WASHINGTON, 5245 — Bright, desirable, 
furnished; bath, Frigidaire, — 

WATERMAN, 5111—Lovely apartment; 
kitchenette, th, electric nor hg 
pee a gas; garage; $40. FOrest 090 

WATERMAN, 6152 — Lovely 3-4 rooms, 
ideal location; CAbany 2573. 

605 WESTGATE, Donaldson Court. 
Living room, dining room and full 
bedroom. Charming furnishings; 3 
exposures; lovely lawn; $60. 

WESTGATE, 754—Living room and bed- 
room smpartment; completely furnished; 

mished for 2 coupies. 4125 Westminster 

WESTHIN STER, 4111—Completely fur- 
3 or 2 room apartment; :ga- 

wa PINE, 4136—2 rooms, completely 

furnished; fefrigeration; reduced. 

WEST P PINE, 4124 — Nicely furnished 3 
rooms; private bath; adults; references. 




3626 Park, 3 reoms and bath.. 
1812-14 lows, 4-room eff. 

2818 Park, 

1138 8. 


CH. 8300, 317 Watnwright Bidg. 

4 rooms, new - 
tures and shades, new floors, etc., $27.50. 
6049A McPherson; 6 rooms, — heat, 

tile bath. this 

See choice 
Russell; 5 poe ga ag SE 
heat, Murphy bed ; ‘ 
4508 Carter; 4 rooms, bath, $20. 

HY. HIEMENZ R. Co., 614 Chestaut. 
CHestaut 8452 er 8453. 


CASS, CASS, — large rooms, toilet and 
bath, ; $20 per month. B. 
R. E. * 705 P Chestnut. MAin 4498. 

— 2836—5 rooms; bath and toilet; 
on i in fine condition; rental $15; 

MARTIN & BREITT, 1119 Chemical Bidz. 
113A—4 rooms, * gas, electric, 

"painted, decorated; only $16. 

CASS, 2731—7 rooms; hot-water heat; 

bath; reduced; $20. 

CASS, 3518—5 rooms and bath, $15.00. 

ARY, 1423-3 — clean rooms; 

tric; reduced ren 7 


1409 N.—3 nice rooms, £44, 
electric, big yard, $8; 2 for $6; open. 

ADELAIDE, 4551A—Bix rooms, hardwood 
- reasonable. 

floors; CAbany — 
ADELAIDE, 2137—New, 3 rooms, 4 
room efficiency ; ; —2 
ae 2143—-5 rooms, beth, fur- 
nace; $25; garage, $3. 3 
A—3 rooms kitchenette; 
ALICE, yet! : $25. 

-room ef , 
D, 4047—4 rooms; 
$22.50; newly decorated. 

2609 Slattery bath; $12. 
DUERBECK ys 6 seem CO., 1813 * Grand. 
BACON, 1531-4, bath, furnace, $16; 
a path, $15; 3, toflet, $15; 6, bath, 

in These Columna Today 

16A—6 rooms, bath ana 

ee AS 24 floor; 
$20. BOKERN, — 

G » 2904 )» 

4 rooms, hewly decorated, furnace, “hard- 
wood fine location; 

CURT C. MACK, 723 Chestnut. CH. 5867 

GRAND, 2438 N.—Four ~~ rooms, bath, 
furnace, $20. EVergreen 8762. 

GRAND, a N.—6 Be scam * oat elec- 
; garage 
a — *— bath, 

__water heater, $18. 
GRAND, ge cee 2 N.—4 —— bath, electric; 


4433 Greer; 3 rooms and bath; rent $15. 

HAUSCHULTE R. BE. CO., 2407 N. Bway. 
G -5 rooms, furnace; ga- 
rage; exceptional ; reduced. 
GREER, 4000A—6 corner rooms, redeco- 
rated, open. COlfax 1350. 
4231—-3 rooms, sunroom, fur- 
nace, $22. Garage. EVergreen 3271. 

HARRIS, —— — O’Falion Park; 
4 rooms; bath; reduced. 
, 4547—5 ne bath, hot-water 
heat, hardwood floors, 
HEBERT, 1223—4 large rooms, bath and 
toilet; low rental; rent $20. 
MARTIN & BREITT. 1119 Chemical Bldg. 
HEBERT, 2939A—3 excellent rooms, bath, 
electric, furnace, open. 
JOHN DOCKERY & SON, 1002 Chestnut 
7 rooms, sunroom, tle 
bath, heat furnished, $60. 
, 4450A—Modern § rooms, 
room: hot-water heat. 
HOLLY, 4242—4 rooms, modern, and ga- 
rage; rent $35. 
HOWARD, 2235—a rooms, batt ae 2 empty, 
housekeeping rooms, ch * " 
JEFFERSON, fae —— rooms; $17. 

N, 1721A reoms, $18. 
a ca gas, electric. condition. 
MORRIS AACH R. CO., Inc., 826 Chestnut. 
JOBN, ni large rooms; bath; rent 


JOHN, 1401-1401A—4-5 room brick; 
$18. Inquire 1403 Jobn. 

REDUCED, 3 MS, BA $15 
3924 to 3958 Kennerly, large rooms, new 
bath, with tile walis; new one-piece por- 
celain sink; newly painted and decorated. 
Apply 3924A. 

KENNERLY, 3905A—4 
rooms; bath; furnace 

KENNERLY, 4062—3 rooms, 24 floor. 
bath, $18. BOKERN, Fullerton Bidg. 
KENNERLY. 4648 —4 —— bath, garage, 

__ bargain; smal 
KOSSUTH, re — 
or 5 rooms, tile bath, 

M. —F RUST & SONS R. co. _ MA. 4551. 
KOSS8UTH, 3512A—3 rooms, bath, electric, 
$14.50; open. 
JOHN DOCKERY & SON, 1001 Chestnut 
KOSSUTH, 4438A—4 rooms, modern; hot- 
water heat ; garage; reduced. 
CO. 50927. 
KOSSUTH, 3733—4 rooms; tile bath; fur- 
nace; garage; opposite Fairgrounds; open 
KOSSUTH, 4119 W.—Three modern rooms, 
bath, near Fairground Park. WY. 0988. 
KOSSUTH, 4484—3 rooms, bath, hot wa- 
ter connections, $18. 
LABADIE, 4064A wo Bn Bg rooms, 

MORESI-PRANGE & ©0., COlfax 2314. 

LABADIE. 4236A—6 rooms, 
saree, private bedroom, garage, 
arate basement, 1 block west. ¢ west of 

Toom modern: 
00d condition . reasonable rent. RI. 4762 

AY 4117A N.—4 rooms; 


TAYLOR, 3112A N.-—6 sunroom; 
garage; only $37.50. CHest, 6543. 
A—4 rooms; >; garage; 
acreen porch; reasonabie. 

TWENTIETH, 1130-32 N—O Teoma, mod 
finished” $25. Call COltax. 7076). 

bath, electric, furnace, newly repaired. 

JOHN DOCKERY & SON, 1002 Chestnut 
. s A ‘ 

ay 3 rooms, electric, good tion, 

TW. - Ae ‘ rooms, 
hardwood floors, furnace; $22.50. 

TWENTY- SECOND, 1710 N. — $12; 
rooms. Wm. Keane Jr., Wainwright bidg. 
TWENTY- . = — rooms; 

.—3 rooms, 
garage, screens; " good condition. 

544—4 rooms, bath, furnace, ga- 
rage; $24. 
1 — 4 

bath, redecorated ; reasonable. 
UNIVERSITY. 2724A—4 rooms, ba 

screens; $18, 
VERONICA. — rooms, 


VEST, 3936—3 rooms and bath; $16; 
y decorated. 

VINE GROVE, 3117 — 3 large rooms; 
first floor; reasonable. 

‘1$ WARREN, 2567——3 rooms and 

14 sotet; zoos condition. " HAASE 
CO., 921 

awake Aaa rooms, reduced 

te $20, or 3 rooms, bath, $17.50. rae 


laundry: good condition; — — 
dry, hot-water heater. Al cond. $17.50. 

— 1923—ist floor, 3 rooms; 
12.50; good condition. 
5 J. McCAWLEY R. eee MAin 28132. 

will decorate ; $20. HALLER. CH 5716, 

LABADIE, — , modern, 5 rooms; 
greatly reduced; conveniences; adults. 

LABADIE. 4112—6 rooms, modern: ga- 
rage: $30. CO. 42083. 

LABADIE, 4146—Fine fiat; rooms, 
bath; $ 

LEFFING WELL, — — rooms, bath, 

seperate la FO. 8179. 

LEXINGTON, — rooms, bath, pew- 

__ly de decorated; 

LINCOLN, Fi — rooms; bath; 
electric; porcelain sink 

; $15. 

LINCOLN, 4038—3 ry 
bath; attic; clean; adults; $13. 

LINCOLN, 3727—4 rooms, rent $20; ga- 
rage $2. FR. 1521. 

MADISON, 2115—2 rooms, bath, toilet; 
0: rooms , $6. 

1401A Newhouse; 4 large rooms and bath, 
TY. 0922. 

1401A Newhouse; 4 rooms and bath. 


room, garage optional. MU. 1328. 

5133A Greer: 4 rooms; garage; 
McDONALD, 1111 Chestact, MAin 0142. 

‘Kitchenetie,| ¢@mm, reduced $40 to $17.50; garage. 
ag rooms, suD 

$18. Rooms $22.50 & 

3 and 4 Rooms, $22.50 & $25 
—— zat 


+ ai AOU eg RSENS CAD Oa BE PIR a NE ca 

sail Mea — Ae ; ; ~ ~  paeee a" dl ah OE * * — =? —* 4 : . 
. , — —— — is : F LO UISIA TAR — ** 
— “pee or 4a rT ‘ ; — 23 —— — ante es | 
Py * st -_, n ; . 4 - & — > | 2 * a 
i ; TY * a tn . — 4 TTI LA TA, 5744 er | * 54 
A Cc A NT List st | , DEOE AND. 4503 — —— wate eS SR : 
‘ + ‘ — * ——— — 5" TTT; . ¥ - = 
— Po : + te eat; £ — * —— ae : ass — *5 Loxton fe. - 4 ' modern. 
’ J —⸗ “> 7 al 3 8 -™ . — — ~~ e" Pe ss ¥ * A * —4 J 
— FNS a : : °}.4 ‘CE r . ; : ere “hal 
S@eeeteteeceteeheeeveaeti tease i . , J — 
—— OC ins. 3 LOU SIA} Ni ; 
eee eS eS ebbe Febectetecae KR? : ’ ; ; al : reducec 
~ , 7 one a ee . : 7 . _ J — ⸗4 
seth ⸗ Po wv, ‘ * i 8 ; J i} : 

a+ . 3 : t SESE ss , 
— 00 SOG eoereceereoesreges As! ee aed ——— — = 2 4 aS — — — — 
er ‘ 7 ~ —— « . . oe a 29 
— oe a e* , ‘ i i seoond Hoot @eeeeteeeseeee et &~ ¥ 5 , Y M 349 — | d . ‘ Bal $20. 
: 6 rooms, path and ‘ Aa SPEC Pett Bwseereeesereteseesee i ye } : or +> wetead ay. 
eetecssescerereette 95 00 J— P * — “4 furnace. 
* —— — — —— — 26 

s ⸗⸗⸗⸗ — — — ä — ————4 

a7 + 9 ae eeees Sommer he ei : | 3 

Per t,o. ir. ester " 


inter ‘pli 16 Footie, 3 

. 20 
anir See mee — d et i 

e@eeeveeteecgeuees 68 ' , 
de ae ee ee ee | ‘ y ond, —— 
and third +Wetbetode * +,t) j ; > + Ie wy. t * J onc. .? , ' ¥i | asi +} ' ms . . 
, q : ’ * 1 edhe ; i . , J a : ms, § 
pee ae —— nese, janitor, $2: —* *5 ee inane pi aces 8 
; 1 1 *o rT ; sat Sgn ee — — * 7 ve. * 
4 * ren * if ‘ . u JX "|? 4 + * * 

——————— — 4 
uit to $18. 

gecond and third T1IOOP. . wes sias 

Peter ereesteeeseeeeeeceeega tes 
. — 

ene Lenses $80 00 
4 Delmar rooths, bath, eléc- 
—— oe reirigeration: heat fur- 

ee evfe *ereee i al ae oan 

, basement store es cag Hh ae ‘ rooms LOK i. ' - . > —ñi img : a” —2 — rooms, toliet sto Ve. 
K, 723 Chestau * Sak’ rie nat — $19. <i. i 

eee ‘ eS ee Sere ted eteteeeneé @eeeaaste peters 1 . — — om - as 
nished — —— or shoe (8)... 0-00 ' ion 3 ——% Foote a| HARTEE Ga8=-6 PGo! co para- £06 5 — Pat. wat iic 06—3 rooms, bath, gas 
— Delinar; 8 ‘scothij “hid, : i — fess fe te oe BB — — —— SR all 
, trie 3 tio . & 4 * J A ge ¥ Pot 9 > ; , he a rie } room, 'i5s ee ere Se nd Vi “pink: y; $14. 
——— * w ALT, Agents 1 —— —— — — Sets a sags ai er:| etn, — — 
1338 Higane terrace, — hee CRG TES ‘water ? 6. . : * Rm 5 | se, hardwood. 106 . __plleng i> 3 a0.” bath, furnace, 
. ; 4-room efficiency... 1988 Cook: — — At 4 hebhe 4 : ‘ Ae) | LZ ; A J evel bat ~ r e? ‘ 4 : 
00 square feet nace —— ana —* FOR RENT _BLATS FOR REN’ Marteoed’ fonts, tit — bale sank. rodened. — cleclm 
4914 ; 11 R RE Soutt ; | léeping | £ — —* a — — 
— — —— — — toh, . rth lect. c, 25. * Modern 3 rooms, iy 
‘on equare , r : : = To : yee sha, aleepit — * me HN DOCKS! Ni; 100: tnt oc neat — — 

moe Seventh; 40,000 sq ¥ - r —_ arag' eS. >" =~} 3 . . : : : 
feet elevator; steam heat... — — * — 4 ? 4 4 ; 1 ag | det _Y : - — open. DOERFLINGER 

— * : fent reduced. — oe ee s sy * ye ) TENET A aa : — — — — aie 
| 7 : ” tile | we _— 5B TONTY, 40671 5 attractive room rent $25.~ Ty. | ers S—4 large efticiensy 

FLATS FOR RENT — —— —— foo, ation. ge. Rive: aha : : 546¥ — —A whestnut HEE 56061. Three resms, Bath; deco th, furnace, garage $30.00. 
— — — — ——— —— Oi! Dat? 5 a O3W.| ORBGON, 36A—t AAi 

— a : duced to fie, $i2.f . * — — — Hestaut 8651. | — . —§ rooms; strictly| garage, $30, PA. 7105W. 
; AE Benn sine. ——* Ae Sit 7 4J TENE 41 tear * e bath; open; | 2 aR RADI 
| * 0008 - — 

—— S$ 388 

3533 —- Almost new 
hatdwood, $23. 

2 footwhs, bright 
te sink; —— 

at quced Jent location. | DEW 5 rec _ Staitman R.\C | . : 5é—7 Tooms and bail 
SALE — 7) TT . = ' Sante I is. tor: ‘ Be, J * ** 438 SCOTT ' ‘ reasonable. 
— = Hyena | 53 ?. 5 Tooms: : * rok . IT a 
: a ee 4 14 * —* 9 er ; . 
— 5 35) gp  ® * —— OLY pam As 
vs +r DN, 11: 00; : Tiomon 4 a | bath, — aC ~ a — 
i FR. 36 , ) ; Barage if desires, 


rooms, st 
: eens R bets, 34 . : i ’ {¢ 
near school; now y $20. EV. 6554. : SA LIPORNI ‘i * F Hills, : garage. hate; sara, — 
GARBACHE, 6068A——3 Tooms, bath, heat, ; op HY. Hestnut 84 ern Alently locate ingle ; RArae ——~ : : ces — URE —— 
| yee; near sehool; $20. EV. 6554. Ves ’ La TOOT all, bath SA LIPO.) NY 330. F ou: n & ) DE eae . 2 pec s Te) os . Tl) 9er * 
—— brick, — — — — % a : ay frigeration ra —2 wwe : 
— —32 t ALABAM, rooms, vtire- VARLS — TOL!) S97 Salen toad 
A ames : ; ——— SUG ¥' —_ 3x3 : rere a , 
nate 4424 ae ã ã rooms, — frigerati LT . te : — | Bene. no bath; reduced 
Die . ion; $40. re HAGHE BL 1 nae A: 

whe. - 
roo til bath: a > haa furnace. . ‘ > 7%. F fin 3 lad "4 oea tic — 
m; e e t Te ' 4 ; ‘ . ; * 7 | - * es —— * MAI IN} : LESTE. * 

ag! : 
ern; garage. se ax 4703. ; front ‘a $16. zn. ¥ — 7 X — P, : | ' ve —* rath 
; . ALA! O04 OTT pat? Ji > 14 : jUNNIC = — 4; mode water 1 ' ay tome aS REALTY co. 1 
__ block from _bus, $26. —5 Poona, RENG! _— ( , sonver fucec MPH. screens, , wnt —§ rooms, ist Noor; 
enner -Foom ¢ : ; nA iitehen: tb STLUEMAN, 3963-5 Paoms, [ O06 | back, 
4 nice rooms, hardwood 2 built-in tub; rage; hardwood floors. MUI. 2846. ; Oper y. . : lishea joeation for - Ry store @ m 
BUG! “5. ALTHrSTER. WILLIAMS & rooms, rent re- ASTI w, 416 poms, HAl room, | DT hard@6od fic TY pet. in | ee emminets._ BY. 8994. * 
uced, JAE ° . ”“ — PARK, 3023A— Thrée-room ¢ e 
fk, INC. 611 Chestnut ot — — | | MAN, ai76—< * * 2 — ——— 
—— REALTY 00. INC- BD BUD. : Binh Foe | Ce Ba — ⏑⏑ Fedele, melee — 
GOODFELLOW A—3 modern, 1 Toons, ath * * —— ia to $17. 91. 
* — 822.50 ———— or TOMPHREY 305702 — hand 208, —— 
408. L. KOHL R. CO., 814 . —— — as bus passes door; re- . BRIN],‘P, LAciede 3040. — * 38 PARE ©, < >» rooms, f | } : . in house: $9. - ’ : 
eee "F623 5A-4020A GREER AV. : ALFRED, — rooms, hardwood — — s 0S; | & -10A—3 réon léectric. 30. : {AUF parlor; new 
er ra + tile bath,| RIVERVIEW BL. 4855—6 rooms, hot- ; Pent re@uced.| __ §00 condi Yad £5 12 per i : — —* FARK, oe Ce Mle} eo ; like 
¢ —— 722 Chestaut t, 1003—Uppe : | - eB FREER 25. d 4562. Rent $12 

furnace hea ; low rent. water heat: modern, * roome — 
RELIANCE ee ar itn. MAin 2828 Py ee . aw's red, painted: room bath, urnice ! ) HUMPHREY, 3541—6 foome; hot-water sh; modern; reasonable. a a ems, tee 
GREER, 6238-38A—4-8 efficiency; single | 4 rooms, tile bath, screened porch, garage.| corner "s-room efficieney; newly » sal : : heat; St. Pius 7 'S—Single five rooms; exceller ee 
flet; modern; newly painted and decorat- sted; reduced; garage. Laclede 2 HOHTEENTH, — SUUSEREY. SHE EGO O TOUS, OU | norton traceable’ athe : — : 
F open ’ —— HICK -BAYER. GA. 4710| AT FRED, 2 rooms ; 3 : ) | nf . aAURY <_< sks Raith balhas. a 
OUND CITY TRUST oo. * 1000. ROOMEVELT PL 5757-3 light rooms $22.50. PRospect * ERER, 2610 — PRos. 15 u , —* Sak. "aan aka $50 bee n; $22.50. COlt. S10 
reasonable. ALFRED, 191 rooms, -wa Cc rooms, wi p ITEENTE Ba DOF 1 * * —— , reer , — A-~—3 rooms, 
ey with sunroom; only $24.50. 50. CH. 6716 rooms, bath; modéerh;| garage; was $75; now $35; adults, is without, bath. Bee caretakér in rear: 904 cond 13. . 7 . wh a ome — $40. ys retriger parage ; . WAtson 4206. <ThS L6a7TA__5 Trooms, 
ght Foon concession; rent reduced. ALFRED, 3352—3 large rooms, furnace, * * ge — | PENNSYLV  4844—Modern fourtiamm orations; floors, screens, $18. ; 
decorated; red to | RUSKIN. 5403-8 modern rooms, newly | bath; rent cheap; o i a —— 4 reams, heih » 31 ; ; 3, suf- age; $21. ‘EXAS, 3527—3 rooms, and tile bath 
— teas —E 3 ‘rooms, bs bath, A, 5104-06-—3-3. Red. - - 

* 50: n. CHestnut 1238, decorated ; * 
ee & CO., 1014 Locust st. 17—T Tight rooms; oe. iegeeee large rooms, cheap. Riv. 4762. UE winRMSA, 1516 S—5 rooms, t 
bed; heat; convenient; re 

RESERY. G6U1K—© bathe tars | AN eno ; garage. 1652. | _ newly brewery. 
2. 50 — BRINKOP, LA 3040. — — newly 4 at. | ALLEN, 3755- — — oof rooms, bat “will —— x : 
— eine éd; 6 rooms, Rat floors, th.| heat. er SILER, - —55 

ern, $25, Parkview sere. — CHestaut 8905. : ——— * ai , | 

rage. Rents rediioed t0 $30. Ne 35083 * “tollet and electric u 
ms; rea} . tion. 
floors; furnace; $22.50. ORY. Rin! Wanerhar TH PTY CO. CB. 2040 R. CO., 921 Chestnut. <a, wen Os - oth oe OT74 oF Banner SESTALOEZ, S526A—6 rooms. 
TLE ~ Four and five rooms, ba , cledé 167 
a living foom; 

Easton; 4 outside rooms, with Murohy. rooth — laundry, $18 ' CHIPPEWA. 35211 —< lovely poms, bath — F— TT ———— = ; . 
SEE ; , —— ; ing bedfooms, kitchen, 

$25. Liberal concession. e bor, 4 rooms, bath, . | room, 
1000 Chestnut. néwly decorated, shades, $20. 6. Den on = *% FU. | nice, rooms, | ; io: | SR eh $33. REpublic 1494. 
, — *7 3198A—4 rooms, sunroom, 


, 612 rooms, 5 ¢€ Cy. ALMA, 4769—G-7o0m — y; garage; | SHipPEWA bath, shades; $16. 
modern; screened porch: garage. modern. ; reasonable. | Ot! PEV — rooms, bath, 4 Beautiful 6 Rooms, Only $39.60 [OWh- ad Stash poms, bat Toe. foms, bath, laun- cated near Broadway, J peut te furnace ; $25 
; Grand; no fur- ; ’ oms, ¢ , ; . 
clone nee eautiful 5 Rooms Only $32 50 — nea achoele, : Chippew& eat * oe pat ia) -ACKER, CHestnut $908. 

tiful 4 froomé, 

path, furnace. 
WANSTRATH RRA carck. 2040 room, | Murphy bed: Misingle flat, lke egg 4 Toms. Ath, | Gravols. 
UTAH, 3972—3 rooms, 

HIGHLAND, 5212A—-Modern, three large . mos GHAEF. CH. * * nace; convenient, - 3953 Fairview; Dag a 
ow hard soot; garagt; te st flats with — — — ae —— af. oy be . orated; * shades, tile bath. Ae ng ise & BRO., 815 Cliéstnut. 
floor r ’ 1 lar we ? a wer 
rooms t!| FAIRVIEW W, B93 937—3 large fooms and sun- vos arranged 21 rooms, sunroom, erything inside i $22.50; 

HIGHLAND, 2073-First and second floor, tor CEMAND PL, 36 rooms, tile bath, — 
—— rooms, poe G. é tion : rooms ; t-in tile 
—* a bungalow fiat, garage; reason- * * for 4 : —— ——— ——— os20M. ai Fett ore rooth, —— » new, $35. (OWA, 350 3 Tiree, “Giean rooms, bath, — ants : ; féent Only $25 : ee — coe ' a Vi. 22 
rooms; bath; ga- wes rchér 2 rooms, bath; — * sdute. : eL-WEB LA : — aa RELIAN EL RE 7th, re 3828. — 5* ã 
— —— — BR A Oe reas. | FOWL, 70 electric, $18. gh ye —— $20; ae $3, option open, Aa newly. decorated; reduced 10, $0x. 

Rosedale 0284. : 
ST Sat oom —ardwosa| WANSTRATH REALTY CO. CE. 2040 39 —3 tooms, path; decorated; adnlts. FABEEN, 41i—S rooms, bi Hackmann, MA. 4268. - ee 
ST. EDWARDS, 5576 (1 block south of AV HOLLY HILLS LOWER 3 right rooms; modern; | goer —aape—s ate — 

floors, furnace, etc., $2500. Open. RD : 
ATS SS rooms, . Bt Louis) —4 rooms; bath; cheap. J bath, mod — FILLMORD, 3833—5 rooms, condition; cépveniences ; * oe : TT 53-331 M. A 0, 
rent reasonable. 4715 st. Louis Avé., 5 hice rooms, * —— * porch; service hall; garage; refrigera- N, 8. foomé, steam 0 Ol 
KING A —WModern; with bath, furnace and garage. | ARSENAL, 4610—5 — wu F — ae —— mie, modern 
; Rent only $27.50. modern; reduced. 13 , > Fooma, bath, moderi. | FILLMORE, 3932A-34A—4 rooms, shower A = an “ eae? 5 ‘EDERER, 10 Gravois, PRospect ‘a 

rooms, sun. por ba ; 
Colfax 4813W. | WANSTRATH RTY CO. CE. 2640} ARSENAL, —— i bath, fur * — bath, steam heat. 4149 Hum — rooms, craftex 
: — @; redecorated, reduced. rooms, tile bath, steam heat. 0738. . ' Si rooms, © ; ors, furnace heat, 

RINGSIiG HWAY, BO7SA N.—o large — in , new! — 
rooms, front porch; modern, | 5640 st. Louis; modern & rooms; close to iy Bent; $25. FILLMORE. 3918—Lower oF upper 5 ! ali ree: tes $27.50. £0 
— month — nace; newly decorated; age, $2 » 7th rooms: hot-water heat. . aon aT HEMMELMANN-SPACKLER — 

rooms, 3. P. DOLAN R. CO, Milang 2 bdern 3 rooms, bath r - — 
* —— 2610, bath; | GEEVELAND, 4698 — re | PE — — — 
ent 922.50. rage, $80. LA. 9543. e eae bath — $ car lines; new |" bed sleeping porch; * 

ated oeation ; — feduced. eT, 10 | 
SINGHHIGHWAY, — rooms, | om. 5 BATES, fooms, bath, furnace, i 
Saree bed; garage; $30. — rT * — — — * large, “one — roo rage optingsl lack; 
; ; 11 $ 9 nee. ARC Tok aoe ngaloe 
lags condition: ea, SF, LOUIS, —— — — cae | FED : 2610 Grai  SHOEFER, neighborhood ARCH: J ) Rim Ty 722 ma . £744, new; —— "aren coms 
A Fooms; — · of Grand, modem. VI. 9922. 7 | FLAD, 3649—5 | : , 441 Tage; $35. od 
; 2 BATES, 4351—3 mor 004 floors; newly Seoskates; 6 garage; — *3 a lower and upper; véry rea- 1 HALLE F a * 

— —— J E. CO., 711, Chestnut. OF. BOUTS, 5405-01 5-08—3 — shower yer Sates Faide 3060, | GLEVELAND,  4050A $37.50. es Gund — SO 8 —— wi am 3 
BADIE 5627—Modern 3-4 room eifi- ERG, ° | , 84 newly decofated. 7 Av mas — U . -56 rooms. 
— ‘prick yore aly "322-50. on. LOUIS ree x SOMO, sy. * ern: ‘ase — reasonable. CLEVELAND, S044A-—4 desitable rents; JOHN BOCKERY & BON. 1002 Chestnut | - . —* — som a 4é: —— fent $18. 
5716. rae * furnace; good con fur- woed: 14 month tre — — — —— 
-poom modérn 

sunroom; garage; — BATES, —— ——— 
rooms; act 

LABADIE, 4531-5 rooms, bath, furnace, . WT Bee — 
decorated, painted; $20, payable twice! path, modern, $3250 ae cae jaree foomé, — all conveniences. FO, 0989. | » 40 rooins, ur- LN, —— —— ctric CHestn 
month. aoe SS a : * id soma wnOdSFH; | _.FOOM; Modern; reasonable. CLEVELAND, 4 1038 A— Three Foie, Bath, hace; convenient. Ri. s33w. : | sae : . a nm ara ** F res an ce Aga ne 

LABADIE, 56 DI : 5618-3 larg® rooms, Murphy bath, furnace. COlfax 8140. BATES, 503A Three rooms and tolle t. M , OV. pect a —1 ng ry) — —— * * , : ‘807 ’ rooms, mo e : 

, Clean; rent reduced. FO. 8154. ST Louis, 6126A—-Four toon G. G. Hammel, 3630 8. Broadway. GLEVELAND, 404 rooms ° ; Op , 
CABADIE, 15a8- Bir Foo rooms, bath and fur-|" ; good location: — BATES, —— — rage; nearly new; formery! $56, now $35 ——— a para. | POTOMAC. 3807 —S-room modern Tat MME tanitor servien, $27.50 and upi 
ae Coma screened porch, SILENT. TO eS , f bath 


a ee OF seen Sa F 


Loe om > * a . * * — | * —3 

SAPNA PORTE ag BO AE a ile san ca is ais ES ad ee al, ob AE 
r| a Dun. per Py 7 és * > ews ca — 

——— — ¥ — — Me A ot eh . “ — 

* —XR — * a mM 
ae —— * FT. ett Sh ad by) way — — b WO Habel ee xg ‘ * os meng te 1 RR 2o gee mat 
- re eek ea at oa Boe ¢ b 4 es y * ere * * 

Step ’ et ⸗ 2 —- 


ee ee —— J 

. LOUIS, 5645-4 foome; bath; fur-| furnace; all —— co ! 
5640-——3 rooms; sun parlor: re- : men ms nveniences; rogues: 4 ; ; AG, 4019—Dandy 5 rooms, ¢ 
in 4857. “and bath. oe newly decorated, linoleum, garage. - a * 8 At;_ brick garage RI 7 es room al RI. 4762. 

frigeration; stove; $27. 50. 
CEE, 4726—J moderh rooms, Murphy bed, | rage, reduced. “~Sii7-—8 fooms: — heat, * —— 4521 A—1 ngle; . » bath, screened 
some, gavage) ween. OS. 552s, ; : i | = 820. Recta Beech, tal —— — 400 ids | A, BOS nt ————— grees 
2 —2 is. Murphey. ,4 Four roms, tile bath, 

CEXINGTON. 4065— a modern; reasonable. BLAINE, 3677A—-5 Tooms, bath, fur- Fooms, gy if 
3 rooms and bath. ered garage optional; d@écorated; freé- rooms bath; ‘s, shades, sotet, Sets as —* or bed; h oors ; redweed. FLanders 3463. 
ge AGE yy Ay isi heat, elec | FEDERER, 2610 ‘Phsipesi electric, closed porch; $20. 0” i red t BE * ——— 
OTe : mod ; Hs F 30, “SENTURIA, Main — — om oi witfaNbinonn 4 90%, 908 coestnt eee tins, OA. 8078. 
», 5618—3 rooms; érn. “ae . A , . ¥ ; 3 . “ 
—— REALTY CO. RO. 9706. rh ? TE eee foes modern ; wee 538* — —— — 5* — screened paral 
Ss. A—S large rooms; bath; | TERIA a68ik 6 newly decorate prigidaire: reduced, $23, "$25. PA. 7403R — sana ‘7 : CKE, Sait (ai ; | Sright root AL rent reduced: open 
furnace; hot water; $18; open. rooms; moderh; garage. $38. FO. 4741. BLAINE, 4028—4-room | etficiéney ; mod-|~ rooms, bath, laundry we) 4 ig one —— RTT F AUG: H. GERLING R. 2 Chestast 
re GOsiA—6 Tooms; modern; newly | THBODOSIA, 5661—Lower 3 rooms, bath, ponscn pale, __ Sacks, Cie Oe: | _ tow sent. Sear & , cane : 
ape garage; oT ot, — — a Gath mea. , owed ER. * 9* X 
5501 jee 4-room single tric; éonventences; EVe 8287 COMPTON, Foots, * | a ———— uA CKLANTE * | tem — sunpafior ; 
fiat: sherawood floors; tile bath; rent re- MA 5 aD sun BLAINE, 4026—4 room —— 3852A —_ Ros. 2101. Owner, — : ; modern, $25. ide 4844M. 
} ope ern lower; "reasonat bany * EDUCED TO 
ern, first | Tine nace. o 7 RODIEK & ©O., Vi, 0026. —* US BACH 

MOUND CITY. TRUST co. ws coe nace, garage; phone sonme bath. 7 BLAINE, 3655—3 —— odern, 
‘ loor, réasonabie. B | GASCONADE, “3617 Jarge ligh | : 
as THEODORA, BI0AA—S rooms, S95; atean bar tte KT: large rooms, bath; ren —4 583 medéen: lower: $08, che Be. TA, 4505—4— Gi , Ce oo bathe, 
x — * TF rooms, $25; steam |__ $20. G 02M. D DN, 36 ———Enree Bb , §421—1st. floor, 4 rooms, | —— * Bis abi sites: at. AL. 
A * > ren aad 


ee ———— 

$i. EZ 


~~ oe" 


1 odern, 
porches; garage ~ optional; greatly re- ang — ————— wh 
heat, baths; clean; open. 

MW FFITT, 4501 New ai gl 4 
mod . hot-water heat 3 > réeason- — 
ain ern r garage; ————— et Ong ERE — nace, garage. Tower Grove Park; oon- 

538 x 
————— — furnace; $2 23 Jos Dickmann R. E. Co., 643 eons 

MARCUS. 2 3 rooms, bath, separate hea — BOTAN rooms, ea) : , 

? Us — oo. bath, newly tractive foeation toe doctor of any at rage é; enave: second floor; 925 ces ; ve —— — 

decorated, remodeled throughout, $17.50./ er or other busn or hair épeee- HY. HIEMENY R. OO., —— $452. | hot-watei t: tr 
pen 2 to & today. MORESI-PRANGE F CO. COLFAX 2314. — water hea : Feasonad 

MAROUS, 34T1A—4 nice rooms, rdwood ORION, 853844. large rooms, —S808A gg gb ee ; rable hon “2206¥ me or . fh, Perluced ry ROLY, 3665 —2 bath, $30; be 
floors, modern. KORTE, MA. aise Union ** ——— strictly mod: SOHN DOCKERY & SON, 1002 Chestnut SOUPTON as Peace — , lowe atimer * od hoe! tae oe gee plain“ Frooma; | __ ‘Bolu “ — 
ofl hea bath. BOTANICAL, 4271-—3 rooms, bath, good ; ' : we onan i J 3 foor 91-$3-25——% : Nice —— Oe ioe: i 
: , | dueee nde: utger; garage, $1.50; open. 
TT + rr ey ~ x j : 

Beautitul, new, ears, park, fe- ay. hres| condition; ‘at ‘Tower Grove’ Park; $20; | bath, $18, near cars ana schools. 


—— mad an ins Died oper “a aa ~| range, refrigeration furnished: reduced. NKOF, LAcleae’ @ | 3 , i , = pe 2 HT sah» 
So Rah om ag ee ed alee et aay a ee ey es ar 
ORION, SO18A—¥ roome; $040A, @ rooms, wood fore furnace, Frigidaire; — sees CONNECTICUT, 580 —A— hard | ¢ F rooms, — inehuding nace, 1814 0 ) 1 $14. Oa . t . : r~ S = 
ated; bath, furnace; closets; pore * AAT RTA TR hat aa — ae ate avd. — Fi, 00s 189. Chester ee eo . peat, furnace, §50.| “ fioct, bath. BOREAN, Fullerton ig Ey — 
Rg Come, aree, ef- bath and furnace. | ‘plat ‘will be — oom, garage, modern; reduced. “Lae. | 3 Ppa —— 

t | BOTANICAL, 42 i gE 
— Murphy; screen - -class condition. t only laundry; newly sks S16. ' 
i room, WANBIRATH R'TY CO. CB. 2940 — — eg ae 4 — down, rio 6 rooms, bak * 
5984 Whpada; A: Meador — BOTA 7 * — 

—22 | good aA —— — S8T1A §, zooma, oun 

; Trent 

— — — — — furnace; modern; 

NORTHLAND, 5369—New; 3 large rooms,| $97.50. ‘ odRNET & 2EiBIC, MA. 4860, 

— — 2 —— —— 

—— — 
F F 

WABADA, 5968—4 rooms; furnace; new- —— 3658 8.—Near ) 

; reasonable. Call Gunday, clean place; cheap, reliable aa 
a ita ‘arenes — | 
ge gy By 32 —J— large — . janitor 2 ee 93 ; vd iO 
one of “inge’ err . sorgened | poreh; i oad ' s . por efrigers . — — 

$10 Bros 0 Beoanwar. 3636 8—3 rooms; 
¥ HILLS, . mit * 


‘lA TI min vie 

te new High um 
— REALTY CO. CBE. 2040 eed; oper . — 
rooms, } , ; : 
site schoo). +7 * 

* with garage; $27.00 . age, rent — 

— —— 
— ate ere Ora 

—— — — — 


5 : 

‘TH, 1527 
cut to 44 
——— OF 

BIO, 2828-3 s 
oat —* 214. 

72 and 3 rooms 
35 and $16. : 

ARA, 3650—Modern rooms, 
bod floors; near schools; $22.50. 
CGON, 2638A—4 roums, bat 

condition open. DOERFLINGER, Vi 

—** ee 
aa — — 


REGON, —— 
bed, modérn; rent — 

wood floors, furnace, garage; 
PRospect 3175. : 

[RALDIN BROS. 55 $13 Chestn: 

— — REALTY ©O., INc 
ARK, 3509-—-5 rooms, ist floor: goc 
condition; hardwood floors; garage: ne 
eee reduced. Sée to Preciate. 
RK, 1905—Storerooms in bacék, estab 
lished * for shoe store or 
ness. EV. 8994. 

ARK, 3022A——-Three-room efficiency; fur 
nace; le to —* soe 6691 

—3 6691. 
lat above st< 
tly in house: $9. 
ARK, 3314A—3 rooms, newly Y 
and painted. ** $12. * _ 

RK, 331 
* $17. 

> 34 - 7) 
araee: rent —*— * 50: — 
ay &.—Inquire upstairs. 

kitchenette, modern: $22.50. COlg. 8166 f 

ENNSYLVANIA, 3542A—3 rooms, 
garage; reasonable. WAtson 4206. 

ENNSYLVANTA, 4844-—-Modern four-foor 
duplex bufgalow; arage; §: $21. 
MNNSYLVANIA. 5104-06-—3-3. 
doubie rent cheap. Riv. 4762. 

NBYLVANIA, 4707-07A — 3- 
bath: @aracte: rents reduced. 
ENNSYLVANIA, 3344—3 — roonis 
path, furhace, rent reduced 
METALOZZI. 3130A-— Modern 4 *toome 
sreened porch, garage, $38; réfrigtra 



ALOZzzZ1. 3536A—6 rooms, mode 
LAcieae 1678. 

ORTIS, 3193-——Modern livin apg din 
‘tng room, 2 bedrooms, kitchen, 
or room; $33. Republic 1494, 
RTIS. 319RA——4 rooms, @ulroom, bat 
tt c*, garage: $25 
LUPFER-ACKER, CHestnut 8905. 
DRTIS, 2123-—Beautiful 4 fooms, #iin 
room, Murphy bed; single flat, like new 
new Shaw tract. 
DRTIS, 2126-—4 roome, 
rave, reasonable rent. 
DORTTS, 3169A——-3 rooms, bath, 
$20; garage $3. optional; opén. 
ORTIS, 31465-65——9 fooms, rent §20; 
rage included. RIV. 4762. 

3833.33A POTOMAC, * ð 

bur rooms, modern, gara 
DERER, .v10 Gravols, Prospect 1619. 

OTOMAC, 4121——4 rooms, eraftex walls 
hardwood floors, furnace heat, garare 

701 Chestnut Street. 
OTOMACG, 3147A—4 rooms, bath, Murphy 
zoe. parase: sleeping porch; modérn re- 


ITOMAC, 3940 — Up-to- date bungalow 
flat; new; 4 rooms, large closets, g4- 
race; $35. 

ITOMAC, 3704 — 

Will decorate. FP ay CH. 5 
OTOMAC, 3853-553 rooms, bath, fir 
nace, shades, screens; feht $18. 
OTOMAC, 4011— arge, 

modern; moving paid, 

DTOMAC, 3315—8 rooms; across 
from Gravois Park; 

DTOMAC, 3807——5 rooms, , harde 
Wood floors. : 

OTOMAC, 3807—5-toom modern fat; re- 
duced rent. 
TOMAC, 4019—Dandy 5 rooms, 
bath. room refinished. RI. 4768. : 
OTOMAC, 352¢A—5 rooms, bath, clean, 
modern; single flat; garage. 
SA 4668—-Four roms, tile Da ace, 
garage; reduced. FLanders 34 
USSELL PL. 3417A—-4 rooms, bath, 
electric, refrigerator, fifst-class  condi- 
tion; clean: bus line. * 80923. 
USSELL, 4446—4 rooms, 
Al condition: rent — — * 
UG. H. _CERLING R. CO., 72 “ata 
rooms, convenient vo a, '6573,_ 
USSELL, 2825-27—3, rooms, 
reduced rent. —— 806 Chestnut 
SBELL, 3906A—-5 rooms; &ll conven: 
énces; rent cut in half: t decorated. 
modern, efficiency; $37.60. PR. 6419. 
SSELL, 3624A—8 rooms, 2 
able 2 families: steam heat. 
JBSELL, 110A-—4 rooms, @ 
cheap. Key on premises. 
USSELL. 4208—5 
Murphy; garage. 
USBELL. 3813A— 
§ rooms, modern: $22.50 

WEERLT. 3662—5 rooms, bath, $80; heat 


4 “ROOME, RA ’ " 
* recond floor; fine eondition; 1104 
ufger; garage, $1.50; open. 
GER, 609-—Niee 3-room flat; Baa, eiec- 
tric. _papered; $20; open. 
TYGER, 2329—4 rooms, i, gas, 
tric; only $815. CHestnaut 31 6. wa 
ALSBURGER, 6012—Living F 
Toom, small bedroom, kitchen. Fie 5848. 
LENA, 2815-—3 rooms, b& 
Gas, water heater, laundry. 

LENA, 3702A—Three roo 
Gas, water heater. GRand 1 
JENA, 370@A-—4 rooma, 
garage; rent reduced. 


sunroom, brick 

COMax 3415, 



er o7d. 


— M— 

ATwater 993. 



J Ww. —— -6 rooms, — 
igidaire, hardwood floors; 

HAW, 3832—5 lovel modern rooms, re 

Soced. —* open MAin 

5A—4 clean re v 

‘garage: — oR. cc 

rs rT 

; if +f 
| ing ‘porch, only — 

elegant condition: sem 
W, 41124 ty Fy 
; rensonable ren 
HAW, 4116A—4 Ii ht, 
bath, porches, screens, 

HAW, 4106—4 roo 
hardwood ieee; —e 


one block Pee 
rent redu 


schoo! ; 

— — ‘ 

» 9832 
r ANDOAH, 3 

Three fine 
en; single fiat; 

— newly papered 

640-_Beautitul © 

i hot-water heat 

OAH 3967 - — Ils 
— — sc ned —— 

NDOAH, 46 i. — 

Ber steam — —— 
— ———— — “hall 
oo moderti clean; € ; reasonable. 
=NANDOAH, 3852—S larg fooms, bath, 
$18. On $5701, 

ANDOAH, 3928A—-7 rooms cleaned, 
jy, move in; greatly reducea, $28. 

— — — — — — 
TANDOAH, — Tooms; 
wat ter heat, wi 255, , 
NANDOAH, soar — ardwood 
Poors tile bath, Murphy -bed ;_ reduced. 
NANDOAH, 365 uced; 
$20; 3 f 2 fine rooms and bath. 
SAENANDOAH, 4060—5 rooms down; 6 
rooms up; rent $25. 
NANDOAH, 4175—4 rooms, bath and 
garage, modern, $25 month. 
fENANDOAH, 4048—-3 rooms; modern; 
*916.50. Hiland 7952. _ 
@DNEY, 1930A—3 - toflet, very 
pright, $16. DO Vi. 2222. 


Ao0264 rooms and bath; 

fDNEY, 2918—3 rooms, modern, newly 
gecorated; rent reduced, 

— — 
N, 1737—3 levely rooms; tile 
SIMPSO 22. 50. 

h, hard floors, furnace; 
SPRING, 4010 s.—5 rooms, Geer: vitro- 
ite bath; newly decorated; garage. 
ff. ANGE, 1321—2d _ floor, 3 
path, electric, $15 or 6 rooms, 



2147—-Three rooms, bath, 
furnace newly decorated; open 2:30 to 

5 Sunday. PArkview 2298R. 

Begg et 2 four 
furnace ; $23 
— TIETIENS, 722 Chestnut. 

— — 

INCENT, 2750—2 rooms, enamel; 
— shades, $11. 15364 Califonria; $3 
rooms, toilet, enamel sink, shades, $17. 
sf. VINCENT, 2811—3-4 room modern; 

only $22.50. CHestnut t 5716. 

VINCENT, 3410A-——-3 rooms, all con- 
———— $18; garage optional. RI. 1222 
&T. VINCENT, 2930A—8 nice rooms, suit- 

able to family; rent reduced. 

Tce — 

NNESSEE, 3631A—4 room,s bath, fur- 
— garage; near schools. River. 7231. 
TENNESSEE, 3552 —3 iIarge, desirable 
f rooms, bath, furnace; garage; 3. 
CNNESSEE, 4669A—3 rooms; bath; good 

condi tion; reasonable. 

TENNE JESSEE, 3543A—4 rooms, modern; 
$25. Riverside 7969W. 

TENTH, 2337 S.—3 rooms, bath, hardwood 
floors, gas, electric, porcelain sink, French 
style doors, shades, completely remodeled, 
new!) decorated; second floor; nothing 

_like it it in city for $17; open. 
~ MODE RN 3 ROOMS—$14 AND $16 
Large rooms; fine condition; nice bath; 
1714 Texas (at Geyer); open. 
TEXAS, 3454—-2621 Potomac—-Three and 
four, kitehenette; janitor. PRospect — 6061. 
rxaS, 3414-18—4 rooms, modern, Mur- 
phy; redueed; $27.50. Riverside 5026M. 


sag : 
NDOAH, 3 20 x 
— — 
3 OAH, 45 neat 
alan : wt. Bot Be 

and bungalows to show 
Tena prepenta Ww We can rent yours if 
ARSENAL; 6322A. — 
Modern 3-room. fiat. 
ARSENAL; ag nigh 
nace; with garage, § 

bath, fur- 


25. Hiland 5007. 
ARSENAL, 5341—-5 rooms, ans i 
pered; garage; reducec; adults only. . 

ARSENAL, 6218—Singie, 5 rooms, 
sun garage; 

A iA Rent reduced, 3 
__rooras, 4 rooms, 5415A Christy. PR. 6475 

BANCROFT, 5344—Lower 5 light rooms, 
modern,. rent reasonable. 

reee: 82: 1S8A—3 rooms, — 
> $25. 64xx 8S. Kingshighway. 

— A, 4961 (% block west Kings- 
highway)-——5 large rooms, 6-room effi- 
ciency; hot-water heat; garage. T 
REDUCED. estnut 8941. 

WALTER F. HAN, 705 Chestaut. 

CHIPPEWA, 4983A——5 large rooms, sleep- 
=~ Symes in-a-dor bed, garage; reason- 

glassed-in sun porch; 
HIPPEWA, 5028A—3 rooms, «sunroom; 
garage; LAcitede 0461. 
— 4981 —5 rooms and sunroom; 
——— open Sunday. 
DALTON, 2818—4; 2 suarooms; hot-water 
heat; garage; reduced; inducemen 

2 ,-5048—6 rooms, sleeping 
porch; garage; miodern; reasonable. 
28A—3 rooms, 
electric, heat, garage furnished. 
DEVON 5241—6 rooms, 
porch, ST. 1612. 
GOETHE, 5105—4 rooms, bath. electric, 
furnace, garage; Chas. L. Weber, 
119 N. 7th st. 

GOETHE, ieee g hy rooms, with 

shower bath; garage; 
GRESHAM, 4916A — 6-room_ efficiency; 
5 —— — 885. 

4970—4 rooms, modern 
$30; -garage $2. 50 



floors, tile athe at Bh ‘$25. PR.6976. 
Y HILLS, 4928—< large rooms, 
__pienty closets; lower; reasonable. 
HOLLY HILLS, 4918+—5 large rooms; hot- 
water heat, sleeping 
5 large ms, modern. 
ITABKA, — beautiful rooms, rent 
asonable. FL. 3975. 
—— 5905—-5 rooms; hot- 

water heat, screened porch, decorated, 
clean, y to move in; very low rent. 

KINGSHIGHWAY, 5218 8—6 ~ rooms, 
modern, adwood floors, porches, ga- 
rage. FL. 4414. 


KINGSHIGHWAY, 5630 8.—Beautiful 5 
reoms, heat furnished; garage. RL3849W 

KINGSHIGHWAY, 5309A 8&.—3 rooms; 
modern; tile bath; furnace; garage; $25. 

TEXAS, — rooms, bath, new dec- 
orations; floors, screens, $18. 

TEXAS, 3827—3 rooms, and tile 
newly decorated; painted. . 
THERESA, 1516 8.—5 rooms, bath, steam 
heat: convenient; reasonable. SW. 2141. 

THERESA, 1604—5 rooms, on Bo —— 
near schools; reasonable. 

fAIRD, 2015A §.—2 or 3 rooms, — 
eood condition; key on premises. 

THURMAN, 1717—-Entirely different bun- 
gaiow style 4 rooms, Murphy, GR. 1 1070. 
TWELITH, 2622 8. —- 3 rooms, water 
heater, gas; electric, laundry, $15. 

TWELFTH, 2317 S—5 rooms and bath; 
electric lights; — distriet. 

TWELFTH, 2303 S.—3 reems, toilet, clean 
rooms, $16; open. Vi. 2222. 

940A UTAH, $25.00 
rooms, bath, furnace. 

FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRospect 1519. 
(TAH, 3972—3 rooms, bath, furnace, ev- 
erything on inside new, $22.50; garage 
optional; open. VI. 2222. 
(TAH, 3908A—3 reoms, furnace heat; 
newly decorated; reduced to $20. See 
JOS. L. KQHNER R. CO., 814 Chestnut. 
[TAH PL., 3876—S5 rooms, first floor; 
tile bath: garage; open. CAbany 7205. 
TAH. 3452A—-5 rooms, bath, furnace; 

newly decorated; garage. 

fTAH. 705—a rooms, inside toilet, newly 
decorated. reasonable. JE. 3162, 
UTAH, 3914-—Single fiat, 3 rooms, bath, 
furnace, $2 

UTAH, 007A Five large rooms, modern; 
$25: open. 

——— 1720 S.—4 rooms; mod- 
ern: $22.50 

VANDEV ENTER, s.—4 rooms, 
bath. $20. 

VERMONT, 6427-23A——-3 modern ; 
refrigerator; garage; reduced. iced. PR. 1565. 
ICTOR. 2142-42A—4 rooms, bath, $25. 

FEDERER, 2610 GRAVOIS. PRos. 1519. 
VICTOR, 1921—4 rooms, tile bath, fur- 
nace, hot water, $25. 

VIRGINIA, 2344—4 large light rooms, 
hardwood floors, tile bath, steam heat; 
ch separate entrance; $28. Open 

UPFER-ACKER, CHestnut 8905. 
iar 3954—Modern four-room eff- 
ciency, with refrigeration and exterior 
janitor service, $27.50 and up; open. 

VIRGINIA, 2712—-First floor, 5») rooms, 
furnace, bath; $30; open. 


VIRG INIA, 3719A—Modern 4 rooms and 2 

mal! rooms; reasonable. 

eos 6726—4 rooms, bath, 
just decorated; $18; open. CH. 7125. 

VIRGINIA, 4636—$19. — $47; - 
rooms and bath. Victor 

VIRGINIA, 2923—Lower Hat = “nodern 
rooms. garage; re 

VIRGINIA, 3622—3 rooms, *8 furnace ; 
rent reduced. Riy. 5577. — 

VIRGINIA, 3822—3 modern rooms; hot- 
Water heat; adults; reasonable rent. 

VISTA 3540—S5 rooms, 
shades and screens. 

WALSH, 4128—4 rooms, modern; janitor 
service; garage, $30. 

WILCOX, 4636—5 large rooms, bath and 
k4rage: rent reduced. 

WILMINGTON, 3656A—5 rooms and g&- 
rage will decorate to suit tenant; open 
Sur 12 to 4. 

WTMINGTON 3969—5-room efficiency: 
refrigeration; garage; sleeping porch; 
ow rent. 

WILY LMINGTON, 3934—4 rooms, refrigera- 

Nn: garage; furndee;: hardwood floors. 

_JOHN DOCKERY & SON, 1002 Chestnut 

WILMINGTON, 3652—4 reoms, large clos- 
els, furnace, linoleum in kitchen; ga- 


WILMINGTON, 3679-5 Fooms, garage, 
Al ex mdition: exceptional; 

R iGO, 383 i—3 beautiful rooms: 
bath, sleeping 
uced $25; open. 

WINNERAGO. 1924-3 roeoms, 

ne decorate. HALLER. CH. 5716. 
es ERAG O, 3720—3 rooms, hardwood 

—— Murphy ped, reduced, FL. 2562. 
* ‘SIN, 3717—4 rooms, follet, gas 
ectric, sereens, $13; will ——— 

[ax 4347. 
Morgan — 



mw f8X 4547. 
4 SOME. NG, 4246A—Four; decorated 

_tord ‘hing modern; garage; near 

= RoR ‘91A Wyoming; 9214-14A Gus-{ 

—_'"*4 rooms, $30. LAclede 9543. 
Wowina, 1934——Three reoms, 
"ar two car lines. LAclede 6708. 
~~ murphy bed, $20. 

KINGSHIGHWAY, 2635 8.—5 rooms 
frigeration; with garage, $45. "PR 144. 

KINGSHIGHWAY, 5630 S.—SBeautitul 5 
rooms, h heat furnished; garage.RI.3849W 

LANSDOWNE, 4953-——5 rooms, modern; ga- 
rage; no outside work; reduced; $33. 

LAWN, 4232A—5-room efficiency; Amr 
c loset; Murphy; garage; reduce 

LINDENWOOD., —ä—————— ee 5- 
room fiat; reduced $32.50. 


LINDENWOOD, 5038 — Modern 4-room 
$35. PRos. 2020. 

newly decorated; $23. 

MARDEL, 5056—5 — vitrolite buth; 
bed; garage; reduced; open. 
£ wood "floors, 

MURDOCH, 4936A—5-room fiat. 
NEOSHO, 5244—3 clean rooms; bath; fur- 

sun parlor; hot-water heat; garage. | 
ODELL, 5421A—3 rooms, gas, electric, toi- 

decorated ; 
> $20. 
PARKER,’ 4958 — 4 rooms; modern; all 
__ rage, near schools, 

efficiency; decorated; $25. FLan. 5437 
—— — ope ny rooms, bath, 
MAGNOLIA, 4922—Lower 5 rooms, “hard- 

hot-water heat; garage. 

» 5536—5 lovely rooms, bath, 

MILENTZ, 5600—Single, 5 rooms, corner; 

modern conveniences; rent will 

nace; shades; screens; $23 
ODELL, 4967—6 rooms; tile bath. 

$45; fine condition; 
let, ete.; $15.50; ited; open. 
aie 5204—4-room modern; refrig- 

conveniences; refrigeration; garage. 

PERNOD, —— rooms, bath, furnace, 

LISETTE, 5456—4 rooms, sun room, brick 
urnace floors throughout: 
wood floo floors; reduced. 
MIAMI, 5232—-4 rooms; bath; rollaway 
hard garage; $37.50. 
rent reasonable. Riv. 4762. 
“OTTINGHAM, 4912A—Modern 5, rooms, 
garage; $45. 
ODELL. <950—4 rooms, bath, furnace; ga- 
eration; garage; $30. Hiland 
PARKER, 4987A-—-3 modern rooms, 
rieNels-PERRY RUSE. 110 N. 7th ‘st. 

PEile bath: garage rooms, hardwood floors, 

garage, etc.; open. 

PERNOD, 5305—5 rooms, 
garage, etc.; open; $40. 
PERNOD, 4970-4 rooms, Murphy, hard- 
wood floors; reduced. GRand 3796. 

PERNOD, 5020A-—New. modern oe 
fici ; reduced. 

QUINCY, 4915 — 3 rooms; modern; rcnt 
$22.50. Riverside 5569). 

QUINCY, 4965-—Modern 4 rooms; 

closets; garage; lower, $30. 
QUINCY, —— Four rooms, bath. sleep- 
ing porch, garage FLanders 6350. 

> °° 

- 5424—Three rooms; - like 
RHODES, 54 e large * 

A. 5443A—4 fooms, bath, hard 
— * decorated; $30. 
GR. 7196. 

HI. 0736 
ROSA, SR0ic_Beautitul 5-room — single; 
will rent very reasonable. RI. 47€2. 
ROSA, 5504—5 beautiful large rooms, 

: vitrolite bath, showers; . 

ANLON, — rooms; modern; ga- 
— near school bus $22. Victor 11033. 

— 2929——4 rooms;.modern; clean; 
—* bath, —— — —— and 
: Sunday. 
so 4 — reoms, modern; 
VERNON LAUX R. CO., CH. 8300. 

: rent $18. 
GH H. STEWART, Agt., 311 N. 21th 
A , 2151—5 rooms, s 
__newly decorated, modern ; 
AUBERT, — rooms, — paint- 
ed, clean; reduced; open; owner. 

AUBERT, 13 1240A—4 rooms, — 

STE 5936A. rooms, recondi- 
tioned; like new; —— . FL, 2115. 
R, 67 Ve pooms, modern. 
$32.50. 3 
Y 1142—4 rooms, 
screened porch, garage, $20. 
BAYARD, D, Tart modern con- 
$20; near cars, _ ee 
— — rooms, modern; garage: 
$25; key downstairs. 
BLENDON, 2211 — 3 rooms, 4 mye & 
modern; garage; convenient to Maple- 
, wood _: wood shopping district; low rent. 
BOYLE, 15 &-—4-5 rooms, — “janitor; 
accept best offer. GR. 9 

CA 5022 -room r 

~ hardwood floors, French windows; —— 
place to live. ROsedale 0649. 

GABANNE, 5226A—Fine ——— fiat; 
hardwood floors; modern; bath. RO. 1149 

CABANNE, 5419—7 beautiful rooms; real 
bargain; $35. ROsedale 3165. 

BANNE, 5026—6 rooms, bath. 
CASTEINLAGE, 722 Chestnut. CH, 8744. 

CATALPA, —— rooms and bath, fur- 

nace; $20. 
OREON E. & R. G. SCOTT, 800 Chestnut. 
CATES, 5008A—6 modern rooms, hot-wa- 
ter heat; sleeping porch; $27.50. 
CATES, 5176—6 modern rooms; give con- 
on. Key 5178A Cates. 
GHAMBERLAIN, 17—Greatly reduced; 
modern, new flat; 3 rooms, garage; $25. 

CHOUTEAU. 4558A—_Bungalow flat, 6 
16 block 

rooms. sun parlor, garage, 

Forest Park, Taylor-Market cars. Ready 
to occupy. ‘LA. 3083. 

CHOUTEAU, 4: 4330—3 rooms, bath; $18; 
month free; open. 

HO OUTEAU, 4518—3 
sinks, $20. FL, 5946 

4 ROOMS, BATH. $16 
37-39 Cla large rooms; Al condi- 
ay Po prin ; bargain. MA. 4182. 
— Clayten; 4-5 bath, fur- 
Reduced to $22 
BURIAN RLTY. CO., 4016 -Cheuteau. 
CLAYTON RD., 6629-—4 choice rooms, in 
fine condition; low «rental; phone. 
MARTIN & B & BREITT, 1119 ‘Chemica! Bidg. 
AYTON RD., 6443—6 rooms, rent $35. 
es to _to appreciate. CEntral 0381. 
CLAYTON RD., 6411-——4 rooms, sunroom, 
. Murphy; garage; low rent; fine —— 
CLAYTON, 4480-——Lower 3, bath, new fur- 
nace; garage; $20 GR. 29590M. 
CLAYTONIA, 1225—Modern; 5 reoms; 
rage; only $22.50. HALLER, CH. 5718. 

GLAYTON, 6522-4 rooms, bath, ‘screened 




Cornet & Zeibig. SM Ain 4560 | 
CREST, 67 * ere 
NOW 332.50 f formerly Inspect morn- 
ings. PArkview 4422. 
CREST, 6709—5 liveable rooms 

management; will quate a 

Call MAin 0953, 

30 4638 “4638 — rms, heat, Janitor. 
$ Wm. Keane dr., Inc., Wainwright 

DELMAR, 7714—5 rooms, ist fileer — 
choice single fiat; excellent condition; 

__ frigeration; ¢ garage furnished. CH. & 8935. 
DELMAR, 4637A — 6 fooms; bath, heat 
and janitor service; $50. . 

DELMAR, 5109A—S rooms, bath, heat and 
a” —** $45. 
. WOOD, INC. MAin 4765. 

ate 4545—6-room fiat; heat fur- 
nished, $30. 
ROYAL BLDG. & RLTY.. FO. 4211. 

OELMAR, 5173A—Modern 6 rooms; will 
decorate to 3 very reasonable. 
DELMAR, 412S8A—3 rooms, sun parior, 
newly decorated and painted; open; $25. 
KASTON, 4723A—6 rooms; suitable 1 or 
2 families; bargain. Mr. —— * — 
EASTON, — rooms, 
will decorate; . HALLER, tS 5718 
EASTON, 5124—3 aoe e rooms, bath, new 
ly decorated; $20 Osedale 1622. 
EASTON, 5060A- — rooms, s, 918; ref- 
——— —— Sherman 
EA N, rooms, ’ 
$16. Forest 4681. ; 


ee oe 


sat — — ‘for business. — 2479. 
are. J. — 111 Ny ALi N. 10m. 

7 room . 

room- {'. ; 

VANDEVENTER. 716 N—D rooms, bath, 

go 1116—8 lovely, roome; 

* G MANAG ao 1118 
7 bath, mod- 

— will put in good condition ; rent re* 

owner, FR. * 
— — * eae anna th 
£ —— 822° 3p 
3 rooms, 

bath, furnace; janitor 
FEDERER, 2610 — PR. 1619. 

| McCA USLAND, 1306—Lovely 4-reom fiat; 
first floor; rent reasonable, Cal 

1 HI. 

AUSLAND, 1415—3 
—— —— 

rooms, tile bath; 
pia y $27.50. 
modern, den” * 4124. 
bath, * rnace; 
4630A McMillan, 6 rooms, u ; 
newly decorated. JOST R., 113 _N. 10th. 
, 4611—B 5- M 



rooms; one 
tile Longe elec- 

& SON, 1002 Chetanut . 

, "Ooms; 

rent ———— 
KAMP, CHestaut 8342. 

isié rooms, 

bath, $16. 
VERN ON, 5641 — * 5 rooms, —— 
— order; bath, furnace; yay tS - 
ERY * » 1002 — 
sedate pet 
will decorates $ ge 
” MOREIS ‘AACH RB. 00O., Inc nc., 
ON, 7—5 rooms, —— 
reduced. MAin 1224. 

Hampton; five reoms, bath, furnace, Ke 
A, d. KUHS. — 

eee eee —— rooms, bath, furnace; 
PArkvew 0583. 

WALTON Tid — * rooms, gas, ba 
electric, reduced to $18. ve 

G , 4757—6 rooms, bath, fur- 


McMILLAN, 4542—5 —— steam heat, 
See ——— Reduced to 330 

furnace; saa be. O 
N, 57 A was 
flat; 6 large rooms and bath; ip fine 
condition; ot-water heat; $37. 50; ope ope 
CIS-PERRY Y-RUTH, 110 N. 7th —* 

nace, electric; $30. 
AMY R. E. CO., 1308 N. Grand. 
WASHINGTON, 6041-5 rooms, bath, elec- 
tric refrigeration; modern, $35; 0 open. 
WATERMAN, —. 1A—6-7 rooms, hot 
ready; reduced. 
it ————— see Pe gr 
$ 6069 WELLS—4 reoms; modern; 
2 at bed, hardwood floors, ga- 
MP, CH. 8342. 
—6 rooms; bath; large 
back ‘porch; furnace. EVergreen 7067. 
rooms, single flat, every 
modern convenience, excellent condition. 
WELLS, podem ve of rooms, all conveniences; 
newly decorated; reduced; $22.50. 
5136— 6 ; arranged 
; iston loop, 
rooms, bath, enamel sink, $16. 




bath, | 
WELLS, 5078A—5 

floors; rents 2. 
McPHERSON, 6032 — 6 "large, modern 
rooms, near st. Roch’s garage. CA. 1683] 
McPHERSON, 6015—Altractive 6 rooms: 
garage; reasonable. 

hot-water heat; 


ROOMS, MODERN, $32.50 _— 
block north 

MINERVA, 5150A — 5 ROOMS, BATH, | ~— 

. GIBSON R. 00, 514 514 WAINWRIGHT 

MINERVA. 59 5937A—6 igh —— airy rooms; 

—— — — school, church, 
cars; decorated; garage; concession. 

MINERVA, 5039—Lower 4-.rooms, mod- 
; adults; close to bus. — 

rooms, hardwooa 

__ JOHN DOCKERY & FSON, 1002 Chetsnut 

rooms, bath, furnace; 
$22. JOST BR., 113 N. 10th, CH. 2575. 
— rooms, ood 8, 
decorated. Owner, 1289 Goodfellow. 
5816—5 rooms, porch, 
- garage; $40; opposite — ton School. 
large sleeping porch. CA. — 
WEST PARK, 15A—4 ona all mod 
. Hiland 07 

ern; new fia 
eae ree large dressing 
room; modern; will deco decorate to suit, $25 
WISE, 7748—% attractive rooms; garage; 
3 ROOMS, NEW, $22.50 
1912 Yale (block west of McCausland). 

YA 17 -room efficiency; sunroom; 
City Limits car. M 2694. 


MAIDEN LANE, 1947 — 3 rooms, tur- 
bath; private; couple preferred. 

M SNTSOMERY. 1124——-3 rooms, —* 
cheap to right party. VI. 3410R.+ 

PENROSE. 3724A—Four and 
modern; $30. COlfax 1739M. 


THRUSH, 5417—Comfortable furnished 
_3-reom fiat, bath, heat, _ $5.50. 

CHRISTY, 5022— Lower three rooms; mod- 
furnished ; reaso 

ern, nicely garage; mabie. 
FLA T—Desirabie, rooms, furnished, un- 
furnished, near Grand. GR. 6399. 

NEWSTEAD, 920 8.—2 rooms, electric, 

LUPFER-ACKER, CHestnut 8905. 

NEWSTEAD, 726A 8S.—5 rooms, bath, at- 
tractive, newly decorated; new porcelain 
sink, new furnace; inclosed porch, garage 

OAKLAND, 4566A—5 rooms, bath, fur- 
nace, newly painted and decofated; rent 
$25. — optional. LA. 9339. 

OAKLAND, 4437A—3 — rooms, bath, | 

nice order; reduced; open; $15. 
steam heat; 

OLIVE, 3689A—Six some 
newly decorated; garage; red 

uced. . 
— 4285—5 and 6 rooms, $35 and 

E. Paul Smith. CB. 5290. 

-Sarah; stippled 
. bath, hardwood floors, newly dec- 
—* — 

PAGE, 5721—Newly papered and painted 
af tile — eae floors; 

5 rooms : . 
FRANCIS-PERRY-RUTH, 110 N. th st. 
PAGE, 5568A—5 rooms; garage; will put put 

in fine condition; rent $30. 
MARTIN & BREITT, 1119 Chemical Bld 

ENRIGHT, 5706—5 rooms, garage; rea- 
sonable; concession. 
ENRIGHT. 5239 — 5 rooms, hardwood 
floors; hot-water heat; tile bath. 
ENR NRIGHT, 4530A — 5 rooms, bath, gas 
electric, furnace; $17)50. 
CALMER, INC., 817 Chestnut. CH. 4545 
ETZEL,* 5590—5 rooms, hardwood. floors, 
__newly decorated; sleeping porch. 
ETZEL, 5834—Modern. 4 farge rooms; 
adults; rent $32.50. Fe 
EUCLID, 792 N.—4 rooms, bath, furnace, 
__Closets; garage; reduced, RI. 0533W. 
EUCLID, — rooms, furnace, garage, 
bath, decorated ; free rent; e rent; $25. 

4000 EVANS ‘AVE.—$22.50 

Six tooms and bath; néwly painted and 
pered; furnace heat: well r to 
eep roomers. CHestnut 4545. 


& CALMER, INC., 817 ut st. 
eS... — 5 ROOMS, —— $21. 
y decorated. 
SOOPER: ty Chestnut. CHestnut 3484. 
EVANS, 4414—Serubbed — hail, bath 

light, newly papered rooms 
coerce in city; $16; 2 ia ain tue 

EVAN — modern rooms, conven- | 

cars, $22 and 
EVAN a5 large rooms, garage, $20. 
408. L. KOHNER R. CO., 814 Chestnut. 

—— ies rooms, 2d floor, furnace, 
BOKERN, Fullerton Bidg. 

— | iH scone O0—Pleasant 6 rooms, first 

floor: garage; only $18. 
EVANS. 3626—3 rooms, bath, gas water 
__ heater." HI Hliand 2632. 
EVANS. ANS, 3824—3 large rooms; bewly Gec- 
low rent. garage 
— 3611—46 rooms, ist or 2d floor; 
good order, - $22.50. 

ae efficiency, hardwood floors, 
newly decorated. aes 0519. 
FLAT—Five-room newly deco- 
rated, rent reduced; ‘antec. CA. 9481. 
P .4441—5 rooms, 
$37.50,~ Also 5812 Ridge —— 
€ . av., 
bath, modern; $35. ° 

light rooms, ga- 
rage; new! finished throughout; Lady 
Lourdes Parish: $50. 
. BLANKE R. E. CO. MAin 3046. 


PAGE, 5200A—6 rooms; heat and janitor 

phy bed, garage. CHestnut 8342, 
PAGE. 4916-5 furnished rooms, sleeping 
porch; hardwood floors; re reasonable. 
$25 — Fooms, modern; nice 

$ flat. KAMP, CHestnut 8342. 
PAGE. 3702A——5 rooms; tile bath; steam 
heat; reasonable. 


— — rooms, bath, $18. 
— SASS rooms, bath and furnace; 
tent reduced. 

PAGE, — — —— floor S-room 

PAGE ent rooms, all conveniences 
order; garage; — $30; open 
PA — 6232— 
Call CAbany 6742. se 
PAGE, 5814—Five rooms; modern: newly 
decorated; adults. 

able. RO. 9706. 

G, 6181—Near U.; 
PERSHIN 6181 wea Washington : 
tion: mow, meotts —9 ard gas 
stove installed. 
FASSEN RLTY. & INV., Vieter 1000. 
PERSHING, 4473—7 tooms, bath, hot-wa- 
er ‘ > 
HAASE. R..CO., 921 Chestnut. 
° * 
ly decorated, Frigidaire. — 
MOREE AACH R. CO., Ine., 826 
-room .¢€ 
ciency; Murphy; garde. PA. S796W. 
and fur- 


, Se aed — 
Pore ms ; —⸗i 

~ on Ae 

rooms, oll burner, reason- | 

furnace; decorated: $27.50. | : 

a rooms, furnished. . LAclede 

ne ag 4348A—Completely furnished 
fiat, 3 rooms, a reasonable, 

A . — 5 rooms, 

sleepiig porch; —— 8 

rooms; ae decorated ; 
sleeping porch, garage, $37.50. 

VICTOR, 2132—3 rooms, nicely furnished; 
conveni reasonable. 


ARSENAL, 6222A—3 rooms, attractively 
; gar.; employed couple. H1.1238 H1.1238 

MARDEL, 4921A—5 recta, vitrolite bath, 
refrigeration; reasonable. FLa. 

FLAT—3 rooms, well furnished, $5 week, 
bath, garage. 

559 a “Sata bedroom, 
kitchen, bath, complete $7. 
WELLS, 5365—5 furnished, A— gor 
overstuffed, 2 bedrooma FO. 

CASS, 3511—7 rooms, path and toilet; 
sink ; » two sepa- 

big porcelain het water 
rate kitchens; rent wha my $25. 
CHESTNUT, 1123 % 7 rooms, bat bath, $36. 
Brick cotta cottage; jarge 
11 — baths, 
| $30. Mrs. 


yard, bath, —— 


E, 2 — Modern seven-room 
; hot-water heat, COlfax 3599W 
03—Cottage, 5 rooms, bath, 

ae water heat: 
newly decorated, 

— 2610 GRAVOIS, PR. 1519. 

BEANCH, —— brick, |e 
—— advance payment; will —— Yo, 

GIRCLE DRIVE, 7701 —S-room cottage: 

water, electric and garage 

$30. COlfax 4863. | ‘ 
rooms, bath, hot- 

water heat; fine lawn; 

—— ——QB 

GRAND 616K Foo garage; 

; $12. |, 


4 light 
! large granitoid — fur- 
[ nace. 

— — — — 
ASHLAND, 5376—Modern cottage; six 
rooms, floor; two kitchens. 
BEACON, —— m modern. brick bun- 
galow; hot-water he heat: 2-car earage 
54 ; brick cottage, 
modern with garage. * 

N, 5254—5 rooms, th, furnace; 
garage; $25. “EVergreen 1155. 
BESSIE, ¢ rooms, tile bath; 2-car | 
brick, modern; 

— rooms, 
——— EV. 4440. we, 

own ard: * vane r; $1750. : 
ET & Z Ic, hae 4560. 
BRITE 5—5-room brick 
~ bungalow; garage; good condition; rent 
reasonable; open Sunday. 

room cottage, $30. 2 
COTE B 484 large, 
rooms, newly decorated; modern. ; 
COTTAGE—4-room; bath; garage; furn- 
ace. 5335 Hodiamon t av. 

AG rooms, ga- 
rage; inquire 5033 Beacon. Only $25. 
ERA, 5741—New 5-room bungalow; ga- 
rage; responsible people; no children. 

8327 Eton pl.; four-room brick, five- ~room 
efficiency ; tile bath, steam heat; garage; 
seven blocks west of Goodfellow on West 
Florissant av. Call —— MUlberry 
2509, or MRS. HALUER, M Ulberry 0420. 
EUCLID, | 5466 N.—4-room bungalow; 
vacant or furnished. CO. 75713 
yoy 5583—_Brick bungalow, 4 rooms, 
modern; $25. TYler 0525. 
GERALDINE, 4537—5 large rooms, — 
gas, electric, furnace, garage, fruit trees 
grapes, large lawn. 
KENNERLY, 5700—4-room cottage; bath, 
electric; good condition; $16. 
MORRIS * R. CO., ING. 826 Chestnut. 
N sd, Rent or sell, 4-room 
brick; gas, ——— 2-car garage. 
KINGSHIGHWAY. 5755 N. W.—5 rooms, 
—— furnace; $40. LA. .7759. 
OasUTH. 4623—Modern 4-room bunga- 
low; garage; side arive 
— 243i—6 reoms, — hard 
rs, furnace, garage. 5960. 

pers 55 nice, clean rooms; 
greatly reduced; open Sunday. 
. advance 
——— YO. 0973. 

5 rooms, hot-water heat; a screened 
porch; beautiful place: 
McKERNAN, 6431 —— Su. 1417. 

PLOVER, 5403—Wainut Park: cottage, 3 
rooms, sunroom, garage; : 

RIDGE, 5046 — 6-room brick Anee⸗ 

and 2 attic rooms, bath, furnace, 2-car 

py $35. 
PRA CIS-PERRY-RUTH, 110 N. _Tthey 
ROOSEVELT PL., 5752—Cottage, three 
rooms, modern; garage. 
— 5916 — Bungalow; 
garage; redaced 3 
— ——————— —— bath, 
inguire J. Finke, —— Ander- 
Co. 78274. 
ST. 8, 5517——4 rooms, reception aoe 
__ bath, furnace and garage. MU. 
TERRY, ——— bungalow; 
garage; t $ $30. 





5468—Modern bungalow and ga- 
‘Tage; reasonable. EVergreen 4785. 
VERA, 5450—Four-room cottage; mod- 
ern; $23. 

WABADA, 5614—4-room cottage, bath, 

garage; $30. 
BOKERN, Fullerton Bidg. 

WREN, —— 2 te 6 — 

4712 Natural Bridge. EVergreen 4990. 


1945 Arsenal st., 11 rooms, bath, furnace, 
2 JOST, 113 N. 10th St. 

ALASKA, 4746—Cottage, 3 rooms, bath, 
garage. Riv. 4948M. 

nace; $27.50; open. _ DOERFLINGER. 
BECK, 4341—-5-room bungalow; newly 
redecorated; $30; big lawn. ; 

BECK, 4379—House, bath, big yard; 

or unfurnished. Riverside 
BURGEN, 4171—5 rooms, 
garage; $25. | 

ee wae 
Se Re Oe, 
— — * Petite 

ee ay — 
J the eee — 
⁊ B53 BP — Saad —* ing! — * wor 
ee me pe eee 4 ie! Oe eS — —— 
Rb PT A AER a — 

BRINKOP, LAclede 3040. 

QUINCY, 4128—Brick, 5 rooms, 

craftex walls; garage; $40. 

= tows; 

corner ° ; : 
rooms; ‘furnace;. —* rent reduced. ~ arranged ; 

2 — ee 

good repair; — — en 

Hiland aes. 
RUTGER, 20 —— — a aes — 



REALTY co., 113 3 N. 

rooms and bath; $14; open. 

SE ger 

= ——— Cn ae ‘ i ‘ 
* 4 3 a — 7 
% i ae 7 oe ee — * go - Se we © 
* — ——— bts 4 
* ee yet ‘ my : A 
ne ———e * — My 2 —* 
* Maa RAT 
4 rs - 
ry ? — —— 
a ee * 
* = — — — — 
A Be 8 — 
ry & 

1 —— 

— — 



5 rooms, conveniently 
excellent condition; reduced; 

CATER seul — 
floors; $45. 5. HACKMAN, 

$48 RENT 

5836 a av., 9-room house, .. modern, 

4128—7 reoms, bath, furnace; |. 

can be used by 2 families; $40. 

VIRGINIA, 4411—-4-room bungalow, mod- 
ern; ee to 

—— —— 

ALLACE, | 4 —— th, 
-car garage; $25. LA. 4880. 

$40 any WAND 6 garage. 
— Laclede 3040. 

WEST 6415—Modern 5-room 
brick manatees good condition. RI. 4762 
WILMINGTON, 4110-—5-room bungalow; 
; garage; $38. PA. 5119. 
4133 — °Three-room cottage, 
; garage; $20. 
ARSENAL, 4935-—8-t00m brick cottage; 
hot-water heat; double garage, $30. 
976—7 rooms, furnace. 
wM. JR., INC., Wainwright Bidg. 
BRADLEY, , 6581 —5 rooms bath, hot-wa- 

RONG 3 735% rooms, hot-water heat; 
garage, "g35. CA, me _ 

electric, . stove furnished. — 540. 7059 

bath, e 

iW, -2622 

A rooms, modern; d, 
low rent. See this. — 

bath, "¢a500 month. Riv. 3060. 
DELOR, 5204-—-5 rooms, 2-car garage. 
DROZDA REALTY CO., NEwstead 0378. 
gy onan 5705-—4 
garage; $32.50. 
2622 S.—-6 rooms, ~ hard- 
wood floors, tile bath; 2-car garage; $35 

FIFTY-NINTH, 2518 aan. Sore five 

ye bath, 


5 rooms, almost new brick bungalow, vitro- 
rei Pd bath ney kitehen, 2-car garage; new- 

ly decora open. 
FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRos. 1519. 

: $23: 
> 1 
301 5011-—1 block west, 8300 
‘ bungalow... 

Gravois; 7-room 

G rooms, 

rage, yard; reasonable. RO. 3725. 
“6037 HAMPTON 

Five-room bri tile bath; furnace; open. 
FEDERER, 261 Gravois. PRospect 1519 

DE GIVER 5769—-8 well 
VILLE, jiving ae 

hot-water beat, Bs 

newly decorated and 
5* ideal home; vacant and open. 
——— bargain, garage. FO, 

fr Se RR OTE 5846—9 trop newly 
decorated; double garage. “Tyler 99 

DELAWARE, 1216— bungalow; 


4025 Delmar bi rooms. See this. 
408T R. co, "113 N.. 10th., €H. 2575, 

110 Ne Tth. 

class condition, te $30, 
eS roonts, 

— — will. ‘ease, $55. 

7016 Etzel; 6 rooms; garage; good condi- 
i lease one year’ at $00. per 

CA. 9482, 

. | EUCLID, 166 N.—9. rooms, good for two | 
—— $45. GR. bee 

Len, —— 5 

drive; garage; $40.54. ; day KUHS, — 
room /mod- 
cE. 7. 7476. 


garages; — 
plex; \rent re 


ing rooms” Suburbep, 


Marshall, gag : Groves. | WEI : | ‘ —* | chicken house, papel vies may 
TION wa wore, tor lanch-| ¢ j SaIT-Ts CO... 108 SUBURBAN PROP. | FOR RENT — 
— — garden; 8. W.| 7) ré.; ey ~ ee ry | — w —— RE A i EST ATE 
- : ressonabie, BLUMENYELD, — ren | ve. 
"rooms, $28 value, 4 ent vous sunday. RK, ar; north of Nat- | PONG vee and St. Charles, AV. 6561 | wins — sae | | __ REAL BSTATE—EXCHANG 
RENT THIRD, 902, 10 up. — lished ‘ | rf 7) H. A. O'Rourke, 
; location. Owner, FRanktin 5629, <°) eee. ) Se 

5471 Gravois 

WALNUT, 22551 rooms, bat, clecinc, location. — apace fe LINDELL, 4360—Modera — | |. will pe * — * 
ace wine REALTY CO., PELLI able on premises. . m. verside 4319 

600 acres, entirely fenced with hog 
400 tillabié, balance timber; fine sp 

,NEWPORT 459—8 large rooms, bath, 5133 Vernon, a entre Nice 10-r 
: — — ne Sete ok 4 —5 
RESIDENC : on! Chestaut. MA. 4182. Sunday, FO, 9; have 5-5’ Modern single, south, sul 
— up. Reduced. See Janitor ) ; $20. RACE COURSE, 4205 (neat Tower Grove Clayton, Mo. rom : LARGE APARTMENT. to first deed trust. Box F-138, P.- 
1155 Hillside Drive | WEST BELLE 441210 rooms, hard: : WERAMEC, 290 N.—Apartment, : —3 Business, Property — oe 
1 : ‘wood floors, water heat, garages, large rent reasonable. : refrigeration; : ' 1 — im exchange for 
Hampton Park fot. <r, | Keeney-Toelle, 5506 Nat. Bridge. MU. 1370 . wy Sarr growing Ia 1% on 
WEST BELLE, 4452A— Heated fiat; icel CHAIN RE location; busy district. RESTAURANT FOR RENT. DR., 500-—4 

un . this} decorated; five rooms. Inquire at — dust dae Partly equipped, tle tile floor * walle, two garage. , SUGGESTIONS FOR WEBSTER HOMES — — “wlests rr. —“ 

garage 82 vem 753." | CHAIN BTORE LOCATION—Inquire “5406 — 1 today. 4044 Delmar. : ; rap ; i. bd toa 3 
’ — —— EE Pe a # A — — — & tenan _ 
——— and teal heat ; , nished homes; open Sunday eval Sates A agp ne building 
Sunday —_ UN SPRING, $42—Modern T-room house, SHOWING INCOME OF $33, 
lesoduia deed for ————— or almost sone, J cornere BEDROOM Bl B GALOW ata yes rye ee or We 7 ——* listing on ‘ant 
— will 2 — — tile kitchen; "ew: 895. STARCE-GT— 330 — Yor rent or valey 7- a Se Rie te on corns 
; —— * —— Apply PG. $184 or GB 761 5 , 804 N. 1804 N. Grand; garage; 502120. unusually tunity, a will not be open long. ¢ 

Cardinal he e tage, : ee eae y $031 @UMMIT. 111--? rooms; summer ot Sunday at YOrkt 
store, good location. for restau-| we KEANE JR. INO. Wainwright Bids. tage, $14; will | } 7 ax tr Mr. ———— 

rant, refreshment or or kind HOUSE—Lovely ground, flowers and fruit; T.WENZLICK R. E. 
of business. LAclede este or LAc. 9543. — * — -room id, ; 1010 Chestnut. CHestnut “a 
; — A TON. a —— gy om —— for barber * ge — — wo —— = Cott 
Shand laundry, ladies’ s eanio-went and DOCTORS’ ATTENTION. - $75 2 pn ar Be garage. . “Qcar garage; : +a wtate 1738: 7 se ‘ waa small place in « 
millinery aun tablishments; rent reasonable. | Physician share office rooms with dentist, — — : 7 — | GIRALDIN R. E. * place; h 1 preak-| . or «ty, Jennings preferred 
" ——- R. ©0., —— store; $10 month. 1823 &. * * ath. ah nese ae : B-car *39 large 2* condition of by 
214 N. Vandeventer. Heat furnished. urch, 7 rooms, : . exception. ropp Office 
GITY LOTS—Good one. FINE BEER STAND BEER AND SANDWICH LOCATION DWYER, 015—6-room modern house, ga-| Stage: large yard; open. Arkview 1500 18. 4713 NATU L BRincer. ry 3 
er, 4461 Evans av. GRAND AND BATES STS. MAN rage, 4, ghar ——2 —— — rooms; ¢ ; v. 4 clear ~ 
— Very prominent location. Store, refresh- LL, ; rth of Kirkwood : ‘to o 2.50. EXCHANGE. BUNGALOW Wia.—South, tor 520 | 
Ce ' = = stand. ol a in your favor NTH 8T Ferguson oun, Soe % - ae oon? HOoUsE 4 “brick: It you wish to TRADE or SELL, list - “single; $4000 first. PF 

We can match 
GASS, 2124—$20. FEDERER, 2610 GRAVOIS, PR. 1519. lies; $35. Key at 2409 Kienlen. — ‘atten whatever you 

59 — oe on 

aTTN ei, -room | 
3000 aston, GRAVOIS, 6263—Mod ; oak floors; large choicest section; 'S-room | FYNDHURST, 2805—6 oe gp we A rte , ox F-4, Post-Dispatel 
17, 6263—Modern store, 16x55; ELif 540 &—Btore, J rooms above; high- : ; ‘ , rooms, ; trained for years in tradin want lot. Box F-4, a 
4209, Manchester, store, and 2. rome peg eS mg 3 ; ye. 13 MORELAND 1 Neny dem mod tively decorated and and’ cool. Phone HYiand block west Carson and St. Charles rde. JONES” BROS., Realtors, 891 Arcade 1 sus property, 
HOUSES, FLATS, ETC. KOTSREAN R. CO., t_ T2396. _ BRIN : . ea danke’ an” a ; — or after 6 p. m, week days. ROSEBUD, 2113—Modern bungalow, five 6. grocery ond se ae 
: SASS. 3608—Laree store, suitable for eny | GRAVOIS-BATES—Stores : WEbster 3450. FAIRMOUNT, 1516—6-reom frame rooms; hot-water heat; side drive; ga- : OFFICE OPEN ALL p sider some residential ’ property. 
FOR RENT, FOR COLORED ISS, 2608 nese, $30 per month. B. M.| hardware, cleaner, McDONALD, MA.014 —* rege + 7— Ine., 5471 Grayos 
Golored Only Rent tt $10 to $15 FRANK R. E. CO., 705 Chestnut. MAin | cea yors. 4431—Corner store. Mr. Kel- ‘ 27.50; halt g concessions. | VASSIER, 1609—-3-room cottage, gas, elec- [ Day EVENINGS H. A. O'Roarke, Ine., 
3 and 5 rooms, gas and electric, just north | 4495. ae sey, Flanders 6123. : : — PR. 7255. tric, $15. FOrest 8580. 4112 NATURAL BRIDGE. P.M. , 3 Sou 
of Chouteau. See 905 to Mo O17 Ohio av. CASS, 2218—Nice store, a — — building; LINDEN PL, 2551-—Modern residence, 4| HARTER, 76636 Ttooms; attractive bun- —* ree : 
EUGENE J. ALTHEIMER, WILLIAMS . =~ BRos.= a * SS $13 ete bedrooms, large lot. Open. galows 246. T. L. Lang, 1031 Big Bend. West Walnut Manor 2 Holly Hills "Bouley 

&@ CALMER, INC., 817 Chestnut.(*) turing 6373. z — — 4 ——— clear improved. 
SESIDENCE wit “BUSINESS LOCATION| _A1 location. . Kirkwood HARTER, 75835 rooms; modern; ‘hot- $22.60; 3-car garage. TYler 0525, lot" ; age. GhOEBL-SENNIGER CO.,_ FC 


— and ice business; rent low. 
JOS. F. DICKMANN R. E. CO., 623 Ohestnut — 

— ——— 


HASTON, 3103—Corner store, good loca- ‘ — aw wx — water heat; corner trade for ungalow ip eC | 
ion, $20. JEtferson 3484. square feet, SINGLE ROOMS LOVELY OSAGE. HILLS ©. J. McCAWLEY R. CO. MAin 2813. iat in Holly Hilla. Rivesside 7117 eth onl Purdue "Toon 008 
Y or ware 40, and gasoline pump; owner 5838 Oakland sorte ioe a MONTH UP ' modern residence; garage; oil HAWTHORNE PL., 1308—3 modern MG CHIEF CABIN HOTEL, Pond, Me, Owner income 
oF; _gprner Tenth and  Mullan- PARK, 3222—Dandy store and 4 rooms LARGE SPACES at reason- references rooms; tile bath, furnace, $27.50. mile GLICK. 822 Chestnut. MA, 418: 
above; will rent separately. LA. 8658./} Sble rent a ee ico water CH. 586 — — rooms, —— FO. 0188. . 
— Ti —* —Daylight factory or| PARK, 3727—Large store; low rent. ADAMS, 540 E. “fine céndi- - I equieped Ore SUSINESS PRO 
— ——— warchoupe, S2x110 feet, no posts: 16 ft.) _ MULLIN-WAL REALTY CO., Inc. IN GER — OF RETAIL AND Kirkwood 250 — ——— A ep A terms. ; -"S-room flats; will trade equity 
gos. F. i DICKMANN ahs co. O23 Chestn tN. BROWN. ‘central. 8559. * —— poate pg £925. The ———— Building . bath, refrigeration, —— on garage, large _ . — — Vacant lots suitable for oto wal ' view e730W. ea 
me . 8 Lr oerer zist and Biddle. | PARK, 3202— — Beaton Arn eeninn tes reesouable, ‘Kirkwood 868. ; a — — 
————— a REWER ‘ : A : — — fice is open al! day. Call H. A. O”Reurke, Ine. ine. 5471 OS 
at 4332 32 Cottage. (°)| 8. E. CORNER JEFFERSON | AND oni, poten: | CHEAPEST OFFICE SPACE | AFFRACTIVE duplex apartment? 1 lovely soe ws ws today oF any other iay sill @ Business property, — 
— — i000 Large store, = IN MAPLE 268. | = — — Inc., — — 
N. E. ao 4 erga bah, inrage; 940:_wil — YALE BLDG. —— — clectrio refrigeration . and pletely “furnished, electri eetrigeration, | 4 BEAUPIFUL HOME. BUSINEpartment. FOr. 6552, = 
est Garfield, 7 ae $15. an ocus SHENANDO 390 — “Millinery | ‘_ N. W. Cor, Yale and Manchester. . service . Sarage. district, 2 yea — — —A 
or any mind of business. Call LAc. 5576 Busiest Traffic Terminal in Southwest m end Manchester loop destred. SHINGTON 69xx--From May 15° to ; 5US i.—Sma — 
pasion, 414 Wain Wainwright. * For lease, this — — 2-story| or LAc. 9543. — — BROS. RB. E. CO., 813 Chestnat. Sept. 25. 5 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, all _mod- ment bap ge —— —2 tor — — . 
CH. BOSTA or PA. 2778 fireproof building; 15, sq. steam | SHENANDOAH, 2002—Large store REST 9333. GOs ; z Box M-38, P.- nicely - ing BUSINE: R—Property for 
ALDINE, 4426—3 rooms, bath, $18. ratabie —— — snow — kitchen, $30.’ FO. ge with : F BUT — — — “in- —* —— — cor, tile bath - fiat. Box R-135, Post-Dispatch. tine Bo agents. | ? ; 
Cote Brilliante, 6%4A—-3 rooms, bath, : = YY WF : i ephone service; — — — 

—* ALLEY TRUST CO., Agt.| way; $20. — — 
EASTON-TAYLOR TRUST ©O. FR. 6171. MISSISSIPPI V Y BT oO oe | eETR TY NINTH 1657 — —“ —— = ) — 
(*}| Broadway and Olive. _CE sen furnished: pn age. $50: p+ EA —Fiverett , attractive | ~ houses, 2 acres; Big Bend rd. and Couch. wanetRarH Rea bo 8 bi od CO, CE. 2940| _ furnished, $25. WA. 432M. Maplewood —— heat; eae for 5-room 
, ~2621-23— rental, 2-3 2814 basement. | , On Prem offices, busy location, near hospital. FILLMORE, 625 S.—-Charming new S-room | WILLIAMS, 7614—Bun -—“7 rooms. — 8347 —4 —— — R. low. PRos. 151 — 
room flats, only $9. 2 REALTY 00. *STOLTMAN R. E. 00. NE. 1001. COMPLETE —— including | — shinies bunsbiow: iand- | _ bait. furnace, gare uced. HI. 3123) _pore WaAbash 1349W. _ TTRUS © ae 
rooms FINE BEER LOCATION. LOCATION. desk, un stenogra-| scaped, vegetable garden planted; WISE, 7409-5 room modern cottage. E 7 20 acres, year-old rees; clear; | 
a — | ; business BUSINESS LOCATION. CENT, 6818, Ske ae reference. Box F-161, Post-Dis. FILLMORE” 6oT S.—4-room modern bun- ai — —— & JOHNSON, _5206 ¢ 
— 2 close to —— —* men ogy arty Pag hg gas, nied high school. RA. 8294. Shrewsbury i : HOME WANTED. — Dmw— 
* so South — — Tooms; opposite Osage —— = Have clean income, one loan; for he 
J0s. sores, ar ste 3 E. 00., 623 Chestnut i811 MORGAN ST.—15x120—$46 | f — AE Realty oe. — Hille Country Club, FEYDT, LA. 3841, ett ; $7600 up te $25,000. Adjust ditte 
<— | meDONALD, Til’ Chestnut. MAin’ 0142. ——— 2222 ——— tric light furnished, 8 | . 800 ER FRONT. 
re 32x16; with store- merchandise. Seward Benwasteman, eo 913 Chestnut with complete peed ‘ied bath vhara — ea Bungalow ; & ANTED 44 a suitable for private club or 

mOnnis AACH AACH 8. CO., Inc, 826 Chestant x9 dition, Call GRand 1600. oF in nak damaiatte “tare, mareani> Saat ! 1 or want, flat oF bungalow. 
DESK SPACE—Private offices, phone and —— — — 7 

rooms, MORGAN, 2815— tore. : ESK FRANK W. SCHRAM | — =} | BARG COTTAGE, $3 

$16. 8 122 Chestnut. * Kingshighway bi.; fine large store; mail vee 455 Eau! Brown Bi Located in Fort Worth, Tex., in excel 

: : : 2 * 
GHESTNUT, 2217A—3 rooms, OLIVE, 2638—Restaurant, with entrance rental. _DOUGHERTY R. E. 00. Syndicate ‘Treat Bide. — — Pisce eres St. Lou 
toilet; good condition; rent reduced. to hotel lobby; our our guests — — 7177 MANCHESTER Sea apace, etenographic | | ENT Wit 5 ot 6 rooms, by! x OR TRADE. 
GHESTNUT “2508-13 rooms, new eR — —— BEAUTIFUL STORE 306 eetnas Seaton Bs Bldg., eon , on BARTOLD 300 - tiful grounds; $25. WaAbash 584M. ; Posi-Dispe: ‘Bingle.5 rooms, south; good location: 
_$40._2238A, 3 ro comes Sik, Cpe xo SLIVE, 300-1%--Choles space, office and| SUITABLE FOR LADIES’ READY-TO-| FRANKLIN, 2037—Old established doctor's) “‘¢ 78, —— — bungalow. “Riv. 4762. ‘ 
manufacturing, steam heat, elevator, $15| WEAR; WONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY | _ °ffice; corner, over drug store; open. c203 (00D HARDWARE LOCATION. olen ATTRACTIVE 6-5 single near Stn 
For — red Only, $12 a and up. Ages on — mA. — FOR GOOD TENANT. FOREST 9333. GRAND, 143 aN. ~ Modern aM new, bull ding, 2203 <e. $33.50. ee a) Garden; want smaller flat north of 
Ft cn ahd bt Bg : HALLER 1 BGO. co "CHest, 5716. town; : ooo tes 
nod condition: "3700. teau. HY. ' HIEMENZ = — 5 Sitestnut. $452. w/ GRAVOIS, 5003A—Office space; reason- — 2% = _| BALBON. 7213 (ist - | WE have a selection of new bungalows 
CALMER INC. — Seat PINE, gg house ‘with hot- , — ——— — South Side. 0930.00. HALLER, CHestnut S116. working couple; state 7 gi ate Call banday, HLL a 

water ly decorated; 2-car ga- 7* service; esme BIG BEND, 254 
; decorated, pain rounding ; 

tion, $20; with garage, $23. HI. 0787. near OF . 
eat arr LOCATION WORGANTORD- ar49A——Doctors and den- ST ERAS ce catek asta, ae, - : ; al 5 ; © srinzaiow wi eT ene. ee 

7000 Square Fe — ngs MB phy; vacant; $30. HlIland 8309. floors; $22.50. AW ee ROREAGE Ww house; 
S721 Washington Biva, || Office Space, $719 Washington |=REDEEE, 2s Sete AAR aes — ca ke a 
— oome, balk, Fare Se ee v"GoN- || "roames Teasonable rental.’ FOrest_ 9838. then ‘south, block and % to 520 Wesl ——— A-219 Bost-Dispaish —— 

electric; will decorate and varnish IR. RE. CO FLOOR; STEAM I . : ; concession. Drive. — SIX ACRES—4-room house, + 

J. P. HERRMANN JR., — — 
conn Ti 3529 Pine st. —— ry ———— ik. See en bat electric.” — Mar toate Croniman’ RI. $3 

bath; rent poses to_ $17.50. ARE. ; FLORIENT, 2564—S-room cottage, DELMAR, 73694 — SRES, about ade f 
EASTON-TAYLOE TRUST 00. FR. 17}. wes —3 — ee 7— low REST 9333 FOR APPOINTMENT URBAN. RENT S + too we 2 dn I 9 ™ —— * han el r pam iow ‘ oF flat not over “$000. 

. — COMBS; Bene ureh; B-287, Post-Dispatch. 
04-—U t manu- room 74 resi ; reasonable. - - 

ENRIGHT, —— Fooms, modern, coal FINE ——— — ——— De * > FOR strictly modern, % block to high bungalow, ) —— ao AERES, 240100 mies weet, — 
4022 West Bell; 6 ‘rooms, modern hot-atr SIN s06 Borner store, vacant; good OFFICES _SUBURBAN PROP. FOR RENT __ SS i —* * — HOUSES WANTED tametmont. Toa aaa. Box M 

heat; newly decorated; retail location; reasonable rent. GOUNTRY HOME GREENWOOD, 3522—Flat, 4 rooms, bath, Post-Dispatch. 

heat, hot| Sine, 1113—S-story building, 6000 05 et Wellston Building electric; $12. : BUNGALOW Wid. —t or 5 rooms; modern: 
; MODERN, 9 ROOMS, 3 . ; Cali} A — Wid anwar 61 of 66; 
elevator, steam heat; $150; open Hodiamont and Easton rgh, just north layto HIAWA , 2034—7-room modern home, Etzel. barely. .” seopunainte 0s couple. 
Modern office building; single, double, —* a $135; will eek Can i * 4 bedrooms, reasonable. PRospect 3645 Sunday. — | A-Ot, Post culty equi restaurant. : 

and large floor space: twenty minutes Wigh 7223 | . BUNGALOW—Modern 5 rooms; southwest; | — 
—— from downtown. Service far in excess OCee, cree, tangle not over $35. Box A-96, Post-Dispatch, | ANDERSON, 46xx—New, modern 33 

low ren 
of cost. This is a time-savin location. . . ; oS ble. Want clear property for equity. * 

for PELLIGREEN REAL EST CO. tr JEROME, 7564—5 rooms, bath. hard-| —°"3*- : : ' + near Post-D 
Sastnoees fet if if “Geured. 816 Pine —— 1447 : wood floors, furnace, garage, $ | — Sbeut 220. Bt. O80e. — NT 

’ ‘J ’ 35. ’ 
—Gorner store, with six M. A. RUST & SONS R. CO. MAin 4551,| , ; family, modes —* 

— — — — — —— — — —— — rooms, y ™m : 

ms above; directly across ack- JEROME, 7553—a-room cottage, 336. furnace and. . : 

ing CO.; excellent location oy and DAYLIGHT BLDG. on, 6036 $25. Hitland 0787, . rooms a — county — * 
t trade. JEfferson 8892. - on ' 

BUNGALOW—Your; modern; acre; fruit,| LACLEDE ROAD, 2618—House; 5 rooms. | t 

10,000 SQUARE FEET chicken houses. ‘Twillman, off Bellefon: | Win: : 3c spatet —— want 

actory or 918 8. yle; 2-story building; nkler taine. ; : HOUSE ¢ OM. h poul or unimproved, of 

25; no posts; 14 ft. under beams, system; steam- -heating plant; in con- | GOPYAGE-@On cat Tine a rooms, elec: rooms, —*8 — se Di ch 
floor N. BROWN, CEntral 8559 dition; low rental. tric, bath, furnace, $18. MA. 2513 from : : 13 Poa i 

3 ™. 

or Gea with, — —— t Bldg. MAin 3057. —38 ncies ; | on have. Box K-97, Post Peat Disp 
— — STORAGE — garden, chickens: RO. 9919.” "| MAE OTH, | runroom fiat, | 2 — Tarnished “le — 
¢)| BROADWAY, 2023 Large corner In fireproof buildin : - — — Box_ — -Dispate 
E, 722 Chestnut. % ‘cH. 8744. (*) HALLER, CH —— 5716. Wabash switch. 3834 st. , 2250, a Call : Cap 
8 AUBERT, 1154—4 rooms, VVVV——— modern + 1st month $16; aa STERLING NAGEM — — — 
| 4 Ray $22.50. G , OH. 7849, | ROSE ee F-100, Post-Disps 
. res land; double 4 : | J ' , ” ‘ J > g 
A 100 car; rent; Tease; — aon * two ; itor; héat ne $2.50. } AUTO Wid —Chev. or — sans ¢ 
cheap; established. Easton. : RTH AND Bi a Ro 55 3 -roor | : yr on ‘Dungalow, be 
- . , mode Box Post- = ’ first only. RL §1 

agen weat of ; , ea © sur 
phone, delivery service. 1236 8. , 7314A—5 xeeptic * 00; + - Louls property. 

Bose; 8107 gin — is * inten, : electric refrigerator: reduced, | ea mee | ware, BElleville 

yard.” $12: 5695A_ Easton. BV. ; * | ie —— LOW, 

wD er 

= sy get 

¥ * SM RS SON TS RET Re Se ⸗— iM ratte Ray se eee ⸗ 
a —— — — — ey teres re —E — — — ote 

‘from Scullin —* 
—— 1500 mf for} Aoe — fiat, sae 

MAGAZIN iO2s...... rooms, 


MAGAS 8, bt 
— he — 744. 

UTOER, 3106— 

D. he 
& — — 
NSS —X — 
* —5* eR te Be ile — —— - 
= * ee - mh. Sad 
4 ee Bee es — * 
— * Eh; “i et 7 5 
* * 

Pte ee Mag a Auge apts ie 5% eg 

Bo m~ J 
* es aay. : 
: — "Harun 

POON RD er NS Cee NO eS ay BRE ARES: Cw? 
ie ye ae 

BUN ; 3} Ok-| Sera wal — — take clear house as pay. 

ve for 3 and 3 single flat, clear, or ‘XCHANGE — — Post-Diapateh. ERP 

_ COlfax 2525. 

BUNGALOW — — for weil 
filed eed of trust.” Box ¥-140, B-B 
INGALOV ae * — — 

room residence. g ; Vvr OG ee : 
ron F-132, Post-Dispatch. : — — trate? bungalow, BARGAIN 

SUSINESS property to exchange, flats or , ; | 
UsI ts. Box F-250, Post-Dispates , TLINGIS FARM Wid._100 acres or more east. ‘ patie 

= Brick bungalow, 6 room, excellent con- ’ : a Soar 54 Claverach Drive 

4. A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 . | mn to Lf large lot; 4- PRos. 1520. 

SUNGALOW Wid.—€ rooma, Holly Hills Call CHestaut WILL inves 000 "cash — 

By Ping eK OE WIE blll — — 
— Box F-155, -Dispatch. , : — 

UNGALOW—Nice — hay 40-ft. 
~ 7 Tiemann (County); first 
STOCK FARM ne single flat south. RI, 5101. 

: "NGALOW—6 rooms; 
400 tillable, balance timber t : modern 3-3; 

50 miles west on State ne Sotta ton; wan : R filling station te a Z 
ee i south. Box F-249, Post- —— a hed * —* Beautiful Country Place’ on 
income. Give full particulars. Box = Attractive frame bungalow in city; teh. WILL trade good-paying service station Couty Boulevard 
Post-Dispatch. ' ¢ wants te trade for near EXCHANGE the oo wack Be 
LOT OR COTTAG ; H. A O'Rourke, Inc., 6471 Gravois. RL. 4310 a Soa seedeeeed 
AGE WANT Ky ST NGALOW—5 and sunroom; Affton, on YOUR iN. to * 
BL SU and 
5133 Vernon, clear, extra nice 10-roc Gravois; large lot; for §-room. single. 
eye be eae —— heat: is RIV. 4762. 
ot; condition. GLICK, ¢ fUNGALOW Witd.—5 or 6 rooms, south; 
Chestnut. MA. 4182. Laman hs FO. 01 — 5-5 modern —— — A ufiding. 
! TENT. to first deed trust. - , P.-D. * who ‘ EDWARD K. LOVE REAL’ 
ne — — bath, screened 50 FEET, — at a bargain. 1834 LOCUST. | 704 Chestnut. MAin 1207, 
cottage or in forecl 

pefruit, orange rch, 70x125, for cottage or what have 

growing land, fremene _— you? FL. 6396. ; FORCED SALE 

paved highway, 2 miles mo ae Frame bungalow, well kept, good loca- EXCHANGE 5-6 Open Sunday; Monday and Tuesday eves. bargain t market. Can ; UNTY 

2 pumping plants; 2 railroads. @ ion: wants brick bungalow or for bungalow. Lor w ““Ealph} reach at BEST BUY IN CO 

— the property; has 3 large y H. A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 0 Ter., Richmond Heights. cDonald. | , 

ng houses with trackage for ) SUNGALOW Witd.—Small, city or county 900. 
—* loading BUNGALOW W 1, — A — Shy: —— CHestnaut 6 

cars; 40 tenant ——— transportation, LOTS—Ciear; U 
ah di ee F ener. Box A-297, Post- south: 4470 Beetho cant, for bungalow or single flat. GRand 
' — — — ⏑ 0 *F — —— — —ñ— — — 
NGALOW—1104 Sam Bernaréine (Nor- — single 1006J. ae Property, garage 
erty, and solocit the co-operation of | —— — ——— — Bridge Sv. COlfax 3737. 

agents. is i @ “rick bungalow; owner wants to —— BARGAINS Wid—Have $3500 cash; vill — —— 
tunity, and “will ost be open tong equity for "a cash and truck, car LOT—University City, for land or income. * 8 8-| DRIVE TO BEL-NOR ZODAY 

reach me at YOrktown 11; H. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RL.4310 Dispatch. Box A-16, , Post Look at 8352 Ardsley drive, 6-room 
Donald. BUNGALOW—5-room modern frame, south- ern residence, furnace heat, two-car ga- 
R. E. Co., west; trade for large lot, south or coun- in St. Louis must. be rage, large lot, in excellent condition; 
CHestnut 6900 ty. Box 0-414, Post-Dispatch. nye —— ALL will trade for county property; open for 
BESSIE, 44xx — @e Cory brick bungalow; practically new; t to Park inspection. 
frame, 4 ~~ | & wants frame. — — cottage ; trade. Wid. oF : : KNICKMEYER-FLEER, COlfax 3425. 
——— 1 place in e H. A. O'Rourke, Ine., — — = bungalew, south — COUNTRY HOMESITES 
: ngs preferred, BUNGALOW Wtd. or room; EXCHANGE 5-6- - BUY sell farms and small improved tracts. 
large lot. condition of he rane single 5-room ef ~ Box CHAR th. in Chouteau. sear 

. bungalows; see today: make offer 
: easy terms or trade; 8200 on Gravois; two blocks east 
FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRos. 1519. 




; for 5-room » sou —* — 
oa jy ne Sh Mr. Kropp Office « A-14, Post-Dispatch. rg ar oe, R. ag Te 2813. Bex A-374, —— — —— 
4712 NATURAL BRIDGE. EV. ae BUNGALOW Wtd.—North, northwest, for| EXCHANGE fiat, 1023 Rutger al, for MERAMEC, 3862—Single —— ney; a. F-371, Post-Dis- 
<. wi UNGALOW Wtd.—South, for 5204 Theo- EXCHANGE —WSirictly : 
We can a ae SELL, Met Prqosia; single; $4000 first. PRos. 5556. — — —— — wate = Us.” BRINKOP, LAciede 3040 aac 
want lot. Box F-4, Post- -south, CEntral 6615 OPEN FOR INSPECTION TODAY home up to $3500, giving my 115-acre resi 
‘ , ‘ uated on acre lot, is being 
€ Business property, North side; suitable EXCHANGE—Rooming house or business NAHN-HEBERER R. CO., Riv. 4762. farm 39 miles out. Highway 61. Box M- — or only 510500. A genuine bar- 
= 7 gain. Sun y. 
e PEN L D sider some residential property. EXCHANGE About 36 acres on Olive St. for two families; exchange rooming ifr vou have real estate for sale or exk- —* COUNTY ACREAGE ings, - 
open. * tage. —“SEAUTIFUL COUNTRY HOME land, 2 . Can reach me Sunday 
— —— ; want 3- ; 
2 NATO — TSINES® LOCATION—South Side corner,| EXCHANGE—About 26 acres on Olive : Box F-142, P.-D.| mcnnWE PROPERTY Wid Blave cash: 
S7lz —— — — . 496 Beal for lunchery and summer garden,| St. road. H. H. Elbring, Clayton, Mo. single fiat; south. — INCOME PROPERTY moa me nee 
3895 Holly Hills Boulev story garage; has small first; trade will exchange for other real vesime part t. 
rooms and sunroom; hot water equity for clear improved. Cass av. nog epee. I WILL buy cottage or in — — UTTS REALTY CO., 803 Chestnut. . 
trad for a smaller bungalow or sin | s rock real 
, } ACA — din runnin spring, om : — 
fint_in Holly Hills Riverside 7117. will Box B- LoT—Near Jennings; reasonable; cash. ce ned aurea LINDBERGH . HIGHWAY-SAPPINGTON | EXTRAORDINARY MERITS 
BIG CHIEF CABIN HOTEL, Pond, Mo. ioan. Owner wants income property. S single, south. LDER Dispatch. between Barracks -room And construction & 
mile west on Manchester sta GLICK, 822 MA. 4182. Sun- J. W. WOOD RLTY., 4566 ADKINS. Bartmer 8-room residence, 2 baths LoT—_wia., 50 ft. or over, Normandy Dis- Studio living room 18x23, tile bath and /% yy ys ghey are * 
restaurant, day, FO. O1 store; 8-room trict. R. Jones, 5322 Lotus. kitchen; ' 
or sell easy terms. MAin 1196. room flats; will trade equity for gro- ; sacrifice ; or clear . GRAEF, 915 Chestaut. 
BUILDERS, ATTENTION cery and butcher, or home, west. PArk- i, 1502 N. Union. ROsedale 9706. PENNSYLVANIA, 5104-06—For sale or bungalow; 
single or double flats. Box A-221, Po @ Business property, south side; good BARGAIN. SEE TODAY. reply. Box A-260 
Dispatch. investment;.wants nice closer te NAHN-HEBERER RLTY. CO. RI. 4762. - ~ — 
— — — w price, $3900; 
see us today or any other day abc Business property, good location. Wants | FARM — 47 acres on hard road; large, second and floor in 2 room Richmond Heights; block west Lay road. 
trade. © criait singie. modera house, general outbuildings; want er at ae eet Se Oe fiat subject to| CHAS. L. WEBER. 119 N. 7th. 
FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PR. 15 : : 
= = BUSINESS property, south, income $6000) Bex R-137, Post-D change for grocery, rant, with acre- 
A Tt USE UL BOs. ‘ for spartinant. PU. 6552, evenings. PARM—440 acres, Franklin County, age, 18 miles of city. Box M-297, P.-D. 
bedrooms, 2 baths, semf-fire proof; ba ting : , teday’s is, churches, car 
ment garage; one deed of trast; jor_modern_brick bungalow. PA. 3390.| make fine — grants investment property; prefers! | UND REALTY, 3014 UNION. EV. 7067. looking country club; worth twice 
6-room # SINE — for gaso- — ;_ terms: 
fiat._Box _R-135, Post-Dispatch. BUSINESS ic. no agents. FRanklin 9015. | FARM Wid —For building, used as Guto | H. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI 4310 WE — for real estate at} Pre vER i CO., Patkview 3390. 
— — in repair or light manufacturing, rooms, | RESIDENCE—7-room, bath, furnace; vem 4 Royal Realty Co., 4543 Delmar, FO. 4211. ARRSWOLD 
for clear want other property. Box R-315, P.-D.| séo9. or frame cottage in west or northwest, 
residence; 5-room bungalow, 1 floor CABANNE, 57xx—Residence; 9 rooms; — — 3-room house, good — bs MUlberry 6270. 
BRLING B.E CO- 761 low. PRos. 1519. for frame bungalow and assume. in trade for 6-room cottage. Box 
oY — CITRUS ORCHARD PAPE & JOHNSON, 5206 Gravois. 134, Post-Dispatch. 
Hills, 50c on dollar; take in sevew Louis property; May assume. ings; near city; farm is free and clean; for 5-rom bungalow. eg 
small pieces. Box. F-347, Post-Disp; PAPE & JOHNSON, 5206 Gravois. at | 8. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RL 4310 — — By Ba oie 
Have clean income, ene loan; for hom FRANK A. SINGER, INC. 722 Chestnut. ; near Rolla, Mo; : 
$7500 up to $35,000. Adjust differenc CLEAR RESIDENCE OR FARM Wtd.— trade for city property. terms. , Wtd.—5 rooms; South, 

tc en fing well. 3688 strictly modern; garage, 
PROPERTY EXCH) NGE. clear residence, 1806 Lef club house. Schmoll, GAr. 3164. wit trade fer 4 or & bungeiow. “RE 
— — — J — — —— 5-room corner — —— — — — — — 
BUNGALOW—Clayton; new aoa EXCHANGE residence, south for cheap modern; bargain for sale or trade. HOME Wtd—will buy clear St. Louis 
for grocery and meat market; So. corner. Box B-158, Post-Dispatch. MINNESOTA, 4441—Residence, arranged| 299, Post-Dispatch. dr.: tile roof, awn- 
| rd H. H. Elbring, Clayton, Mo. house, cot change, 
H. A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 SGDERN Brccas belek sot - 3 MR. SCHNEIDER, FRANKLIN 6173. 
nines Min ——————— burner ti ; . 
rj - modern residence and 2-| FACTORY—One-story, daylight, 60x130; MORGAN ST. property, leased . for & - in D ee - * ern; brick; street made; near % 
ME with ¢-recm 7 estate. 2523 term; will make good deal. Box M-290, Post-Dispatch. G $3650. 8826 Burton. WAbash 123w. 
water 6-room brick, 
lot 60x170; 3-car ;ROEBL-SENNIGER CO., FOrest 3133. : erty; looking for bargain. DEAL GOUNTH clectrie: oan re | 
Garage GRO FARM—18 acres, with modern 5-room Post-Dispatch. Y wfOME. x , . . University City 
Dartmouth S-car rock garage. Telegraph roed, 
and roads. + 
< ea) 88. | f4RM—i7 acres; general eller; hot-water heat (au- 
; other prope BUSINESS OPERTY—=3 stores and 2) house; filling station; telephone ¢x-| pAGE, 4232 W.—Levely 4-5-room single; Lot—University Park from owner only. Open. Call 
: want farm. All cash. Hiland 2521. 
Vacant lots suitable for bungalows; w view 6730W. 7 trade; modern 3-3 double flat. A REAL bargain, BA, Pay rail details in 
double fiat. J Post-Dispatch. 
, : — —— — 4 flats or 
S Our office is open all day. Call H. A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 | g 4. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravols. RI. 4310 | me 39 rooms, elegantly fur- PROPERTY jg RY 
properties you wish to 
Universit; H 2 — — 
Aus district, 2 years old, STSINESS Wid._-Small printing or other, river; — sete South side residence in good condition. 
trade for a nicely located 
USINESS RTY — 45xx Delmar; \ Orest ; 
WANTED—160-acre farm, gga ges ei 8 bath above. 2595 Montgomery. F jot; will exchange for 3 or 4 room bri 
sania acres, 
Maplewood; for vacant Py anew . hot-water heat; trade for 5-room bunga- land: 3 miles from Sullivan; will trade RESIDENCE Wid—wN Wid.—Near Cleveland “High; 
4 ‘ . : 8 ~ > * * — — 6 — 
Fine high-class home: best location; Hoi 20 acres, 4-year-old trees; clear; want St. | Sear nice home and build- “Have 7-room residence; will exchange 
CLEAR HOME WANTED. CITY AND COUNTY PROPERTIES. Bz RI 5101. FINE RESIDENCE, 55xx - Po «te Washington will exchange this 
or easy ler 
; will 
Box F-160, Post-Dispatch. — or West; about $4200. Box F-376, P.-D. 


a a i ots 
2 2 
° ; : 

00 to $4 , $1 
—— for private club or p ERA 8. room modern i 500; — * — —— eash; particulars. Box Y-30, — 
Sort. Want flat or bungalow. : GROEBL-SENNIGER, . RESIDENCE—or fiat for 120 acres| NiCcE COTTAGE Wid.—Desecribe. ve 
M. A. RUST & SONS R. CO., MAin 45! CLEAR .V ena- Webster ; FARM Wid.—in Ozarks, for improved 42-| southeast Missouri farm; rich level bot-| cash. Bo Post-Dispateh. 
| BARGAIN—CLEAR COTTAGE, $390¢ trade for small piece of —— ft. lot in St. Bouls County, value $900. tom land, all cultivated, 6 room house, 
Located in Fort Worth, Tex., in excelle erty, subject to ist deed. FO. 0188. | _W- 1. Wiltech, 1118 E. John av. large barn; well located; clear of debt. 
location. Will trade for St. Low Chestnut. MA. 4182. Sunday, 2 > Wanted, farm in Missouri, for cican Priced low at $600U. Box M-278, P.-D. Dispatch. 
estate. PRospect 6748. — CLEAR—Single fiat; morth; trade for 5 eut tenement. Office open. CE—wWest End; 8 rooms; $7000 COTTAGE, BUNGALOW ta.—5 fooms, 
A REAL BUY OR TRADE. or 6 room modern bungalow, northwest. | a 4 o-Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310| equity, $1000 cash. No agents. Box south: reasonable. Mrs. Brown. LA. 7440 
a slow. ml ~~ —, Box _M-340, Post-Dispatch. ________ | faRM—158 acres; good improvements; Si.| _M-56, Post-Dispatch. GOTTAGE Wia-—-Or bungalow, south or 
un I. ‘ 3 ‘ . —* 
ATTRACTIVE ———— ee ae tor a 5 Charles County; 40 minutes trom  Fost-| a Brick residence; subject to 1st; wamts| southwest, pay cash. LA. 7440. 0 SH—$10 PER MONT 
TRACT “5 single near | Sia — ee _D. | __Dispatch change. MA. 1196. | @ small frame bungalow. COTTAGE or Bungslow | wanted ~ from interest; 2% acres, 3-room house. | * 
Garden; want smaller flat north of Re FARM Wtd.—Small, near city, for single | m A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 | OLD A0" Se F-156, Post-Dis. onan, Soveet j modern; it’ 
— Dispatch. fit neste, oan oe ants As- flat, 3965 Shenandoah; one small mort- ROSA. 5501—5-5 single, vitrolite bath, 5 ra. Kirkwood 1746. a gee Flay my 
| WE have a selection of new Dungaiows ae ee * gage. PR. 7276. reduced price; sell or trade, investigate | most new clear bungalow; near 
J vacant lots to trade for single and 380, FARM Wid.—wNear city, for double fiat. a real bargain. OPEN school, south or southwest. Box M-376, : 
1 Oakland av. -Dispatch. 

fiats. Call Sunday, HI. 6373. — Mae he eg good farm. Box Owner, 580 NAHN-HEBERER R. CO., Riv. 4762. Post 
Party having nice equity in good ‘-139, Post-Dispatch. — | FARM-——improved, for store or single, 5 rooms; wants good | FRADE vacant down paymen 
bungalow will CLUB LOTS on Meramec River; will erty. Box M-54, Fg hd mal South side » ‘ sere . ay - on ‘aan 

consider small farm. 

. A. 0” Gravois. RI. 43 trae part bungalow sin —— investment double. galow; » 3234—4-room 

a eee eats BES * RIV. 4762. —* Ame: FARM—Clear; want 3 or 4 H. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI.4310/ letter. Dispatch. Se — U. HIGH BUNGALO 
near Catholic church. $29. YOrktewn 73xx 5 fine 

CAbany 5399. McPherson 5-room corier singte 
| 800 FEET RIVER FRONT. FARM Wid —— N. Newstead, 9- Clayton rd. Trade BUNGALOW Wid.—$2000 to $4000, $100 





— — 

A 8 RAE ieee NT Ee 



— — — 
ACREAGE Wtd.—-With 5-room house; 

cated in county; to trade for 4-ro< ; ieee ne 
brick ir - olear. Box F- FARM—improved, 80 acres, bottom, But-/ 7. exchange for équity in 5 or 6-room| bungalow; state particulars and — alee lots. 
Pet-Demeke Cc CLUB . sk Witad——For S2xx Marde!l; Aer County; for city property. RE. 2060. modern bungalow, preferably northwest; bung ow, rooms, & ga- list | 
SIX CR ne! —* —— bal Riv 1 may consider other locations; will as- yard; University City.or Clayton; 
~S.. ES—-4-room house, 1% : _ new 5-room brick bungalow. - 6500. ioe ° : 0 sume about $3000 1st deed of trust un sag > aan 
$2950.” Mee a ee a CONNECTICUT, 35i15—5-6 single, Tower | —— — your bungalow. Can reach me Sunday, 
OE — Grove Heights. ‘Trade for double or Dispatch Yorktown 1199, ask for Mr. McDonald. 
100 ACRES, about 20 auma ames Sos bungalow. PRospect 1520. | ALBERT WENZLICK BR. £. CO. 
—— Derne ee @ Brick cottage, 20 years old; modernized, | FARM 266 sere, 1010 Chestapt. 
ACRES, 240 jes west, clear of de excellent condition. Wants mewer brick * — seeders; wants S-reem WANTED—Will buy corner improved with 
Value $2400, Want flat, residence wo Gravots. Ri. 4310 |” propert -Diapat brick bungalow. ‘gasoline station leased at $50 to $100 
Post-Dispatch — COTTAGE Wtd.—4-room ag for equity _ ; Se SINGLE Wid._-5 rooms. south; for 5-room | SOUTHAMPTON CO., 4211 8. Kingshighway 
—* * in modern 5-5 single flat, xx Arsenal small clear cot and clear lot on Pernod. Boa ate 
ncoamge fully equiipen aaa 9 en —— A-418, Post-Dispatch. 4 "| REAL ESTATE—WTD. TO BUY 
__A-97, Post-Dispatch. COTTAGE _acfOom Bick, Gorear lou South co Low priced single, south, wants 6 to 7 
ANDERSON, 48xx—New, modern 3-3 & Side: small first deed; want older sin- single or room residence. 
} ble. Want clear property for equity. * fle fiat : H. A. O'Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 
le flat, south. Riverside 5101. 
_™M-358, Post-Dispatch. @ Brici amount of deed SINGLE FLAT—3-3, bath, furnace; near 
APARTMENT—24-family,. modern ¢@ Cleveland High School. Trade for iot, 
> ency (only 3 vacant); annual rents $1 south. LaAclede 6648. 
000; subject $45,000 loan; want sist GLE FLAT Wtd-—Modern, for store 
clear or clear county acreage for building at 3138 Cherokee st. 
Tee * suburt Sisove SINGLE AND — ge ee eg — 2 
acreage, improves or Si prove , OF 8% oon ee —— Bae * Heights: for amr eal bakery bu ; , * 8 ee ee — 
x Sa ee Foe — 33 Post-Dispaten. above. Box F-149, for —* ae * — 2* P.-D. 
om tenn Sheek — —— COTTAGE Wtd.—On South Side, couble SOUTH SI double and sing : own- 
— * — Post-Disi — brick single on North Side. YATES, 4109; Side , — South Side residence. | —— — — 
way. Box — — — of Cass. Pay all cash. Box F-357, P.-D. 
| : “= osed Capat COT AGE —* 4 reoms, near Cath- 
. ; ¢ church, for 5-room brick residence. 
without Trade even. Box M-327, Post-Dispe ~ ¥ TY 
' COTTAGE Wtd.—Feor 4171 Itaska, &T. LOUIS PROPERTY Wid. — Trade 
Seal _Trooms, arranged 2 families. RI. 4300. ; se nig, per (Mo.) bungalow. Box A-296, 

room cottage, W, le 
Bes M208, F-D. CLEAR SINGLE FLAT WiNTED—S or 6 room modern brick SALE monthly —* yoy! fo Shaftebury new 




F ze 


ARE you being forec 
realtor will advise you 
Box F-100, Post-Dispatch. 

} —* Wtd — Nner. or Ss OG, J 54xx G 
own payment on bungalow, — room 
more, subject to first only. .RI 510% COTTAGE Wtd.—Or geil * 

BELLEVILLE—5-room cot a OWE, SE = M-39 

— one to : 
$3500; want St. Louis property. as COUNTRY HOME Wtd.—2 oF more acres, Dispatch : 
ler, 28 Public Square, BElieville ‘or double flat, south, EV. 4619. = "Tor Post-Dispatch. — 
G CRESCENT, 611 room : —B STORE — Rear SINGLE double fiat Ry 
O pic want 3-3 single, south or southwest. ted, 5 bungalow. mest | bargain. Box 
irom Scullin School; _ENZLICK’S, CHestnut. 6900. 
cheap fiat, cottage Ww & 
bo ferably j 
mawer district. ; Office ° H. —— — © 
aii day Sunday. ; DE » BRC. Graveis. 431 
4712 NATU ‘ EV. ‘LMAR, 4367—What have 

Clear 5-room:modern brick bungalow: 
trade for 6-room modern % 

large lot, in county, southwest. — 
LICK’S, CHestnut 6900. 
BUNGALOW Wtd.—New, 6 rooms, 2 © 
ty; \% acre or more land, for good | 
ing grocery and market; owner 
Box 0-411, Post-Dispatch. 
BUNGALOW Wid.—S rooms: for 500 garage, want cottage 
* fred, opposite Shaw's Garden; "tat r si 1-Weber. LAciede 
rooms, hot-water heat; garage = " ~ BE ig 
kuehler. MAin 4527. — & Double; excellent location; good invest- 
UNGALOW—Small, or sing” ‘rod ment ; , 

— ‘nt; wants nice residence. 
or northwest, "wanted, “A O'Rlourke, Iney 6471 Gravets, RE 4310 
BUNGALOW — moder. race —— — Ss. Mings- 
sized lot, city or county, : 

a hichw — 
— ae Pe mem bis) 4 smal! TELE . —— 
OX 44 Post-Dispatch. _ . 
—— — pric years. Want clear west. ee 
BS Re oie epee. con Pert | 
: ——— 

———* district; Hy Bi 7 — oo. 
ence. WENZLICE’ ae — —X 3 i<s 
Hiland 4476, —— HAO Ree Smet. RL 4310 

"i ar cm StF 
oO ea Japa — ——— fe ay GENES 

ot Eos 



a) ae * 


Pt ppg BEE oy ig 
it ey = — * 

—F * i: tn 
FS eS ae | at ee 3 
* * J 
4 t oa * 
ee 7 
Sy ae s 
8 * — * ys : rag 5 
z — — 
* re > > — 
+ re ce a > 
* —— 
J et + A ge 
ae » 


t ti : 
> I ye Raves Let EOP ete. >) eben met + cae 
—8 eet area Pee — — ——— — an * 

er car 


a gee 

Bue * < —* ¢ 
PBEM lest ae nei ete pala gs Fe G54 

Ab vio ey ae Rl ae 
F ce <4 7 2 

| | — ‘the city—Drive west * 6500 Clayton avenue, , then 
. south 4 blocks, or take Manchester or Market car line. i 


3626-32 Watson Road 

“Phew. STERLING 1009 or HIGHLAND 1797 


} baths. DOCTORS, 
613 E. Leckwood. em 
—Near Big and Gran 
—* pnw. hardwood floors; 
tile bath; furnace today. 

_ RALPH s. DUKE, CAb. 4753. 
€22 ggg ee blocks ———— of oe 

extra Fi el nice lot; "home 

tle bath, extra Reduced to $8300. A 
HERE is @ beauitful new 2-family apart- 

rooms, strictly modern and _sacrifice for $7000 this week. 
one - —— ——— et 

account’ sickness; 2 eal 

Dartmouth. One of best in University Wellston. 

City. — Kirkwood 1725. Tenewed 3 years. 3% 
. tchen; — ee gg of 

tle bath and 1 oe , West St. Louis; matt brick; 2 toilets; 

shower; fenced with 5-foot cyclone fence; 

Being _Dainted; will color to suit; yo eek 

trees f > make offer. 
Courson, ron iss Engelholm. CAD. 9004W. 

For Sale 
WILL SELL my 4$-room bungatow for less 
$4000; new, Box 

- Seter i home: 
——————⏑ — + by RE. 2060. 

R, 73 6 rooms; sun and 
reakfast; lovely English colonial; hot- 
water heat; 65x150; fice. 


BF Foran vitrolite ee and bath, 
lavatory and washroom floor; oil 
burner; 2-car garage; & — home; 
price $12,500: terms. Open today. 
EICHENSER, 104 N. %th. GArfield 2643. 
CRI E—Leaving city; lovely modern 
5-room Spanish bungalow; studio living 
room, etc.; real bargain; 72xx Stanford. 
Owner, Kirkwood 1725. TOO roe ‘who 
us for that bungalow, residence, build- wants it, or what Laat oon ou to exchange 
ing , lot, vacant or improved, acreage . for same? Box A-+240, Post-Dispat 
or 1 farm. give up my new bun Se Tin 
GRAF & CASE RLTY., Ferguson, Mo. needed. BOX POsT DISPATCH. 
U. CITY RESIDENCE. WwrYyo G, 4022—6 —— modern, hot- 
1039 Stanford; beautiful new English home, water heat; real buy. LA. 9543. 

—* latest features throughout. gid 
price. Open. It costs no more to live in 
beautiful University City. 

3230 Waldron, 7 fine rooms, tile sunroom, 
hot-water heat; — heater; 2-car 
lot 53x150; $65 




REDUCED $3000 FOR — * 

— 537—6 rooms, colonial: lot 
; ell-built 
large lot; 

55x200; 2-car garage. PA. 1203W- 1031 Veronica, w 
WAYNE, 7430—Beautiful 100 ft. lot; 7- brick bungalow, all modern; 
2 residence; small orchard; sell a all ergy ae noe. 

churches. Terms 

=DW. L. KUHS RLTY. CO. JEtff._ 3500. 


. Lexington, 5 rooms, bath, furnace, 

my . Owner non-resident, Wants 

ee rl sale. 

quick $l. — CO. JEff. 3500. : 
A REAL BARG » $5250 

4033 — pl., 6 rooms, "tile bath, hard- 
w floors, furnace, garage. 


ONLY 550 
including brick 

Attractive 3-room frame, 
shop, 22x25. 2606 Elliot av. 

GALOW—With acre ground; 40 fruit 
* 67 Scenic tag Riverview Gar- 

— 72xx—Bargain; eight 
ths. Winfield 1082. 


Vinita Park Park 
— Regt noon 85: 
Owner. y 2827W. 

Ws seii oe ee — —— no 
_. trades, bargain. 8102 Washington st. 


Webster Groves 

Quite a few properties may be pur- 
chased for present To wart et 2 
few properties may urchased 
very extended terms. 9P a mild ‘aie 
tion should 

produce a sharp advance in 
values. We suggest “the following out- 
standing opportunities:\ 

741 N. ROCK RD.; 5-room brick 
7710 E. BIG BEND RD.; 5-rm. stucco 

sink; at @ give-away price; 

RAH, 2516 N.—3 and 2 room cottage; 
porcelain y 

SCHILLER, 4159—5 rooms, 2-car garage. 
Call at 4117 Schiller. 

VERONICA, | - 022— Bungalow; 
modern, t 

e or sell. EV. 34 

$24 Helfenstein (between Jefferson and 
Rock Hill); a new colonial; special fea- 
tures, being a center 

tile baths; 75- mye lot, 200 feet deep, 
ung mere large trees; convenient 
ristol School; nis property clear end 
owner is anxious to sell, so there is 
nothing in the way of making prices or 
terms necessary to * 
NO TOLL FROM ST. Louis. RE. 0308. 


double 3-room 
t $24; price $1200; 
town 1129. —— 4306. 

——4-room brick; bath; 
modern ; — GLICK, 822 Chestunt. 
MAin 4182. Sunday FOrest 0188 

a * 

eh, ies * 

PEP a 

Raiest i neh ———————— 

stucco bung 
wil’ s a ic : 
SE or 
terms. . R. APPEL, Rea 
Chestnut or 46 W. Lockwood, Webst 

wood floors, 

+ Sees 

8716 Kingshighway tat McLaren), now 
Riverview Just to 

Bend bi. 
par out Sunday and * 55 Wilshusep, 
beautiful 5-room brick bungalow of 
—— design, completely modern and the 
joel ince 44250 wiih furl a | 
— lovely ust a 
oy" few dollars cash. Sun 

th, hard- 
—* own- 

57 i: furnace, 2-car 
ve se ty 
ATURAL BRIDGE... EV. 3 4990. 

= ~ OPEN PEN TODAY—4679 

3 MARG GARETT eee wonderful 

; Owner 
anxious for cash offer. No trade. 

H. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 


eee ROAD —— residence; 
led, redecorated 

" heat; beautiful 
SMITH, 209 N. Sth 8t. 



* a oli el tse 

KORTE, 717 

to be different and 
fl. Im-get hot- |: 

bath, gas, ; garage; 

3 large ict. 

School, —* brick bungalow, tile 
See ey Earns 
4700 for quick OP. AY 1 
= EDW. L. KUHS RLTY. CO. JEff, 3500, | 

interest ; saa 

22 month principal and 
. Sacramento; 4-room brick; 5-room * 

TON, 62580 room 
galow, offered at a real bargain 

$500 © 
6483 Lloyd; 5-room 


* Open. 
717% A 
—-room modern matt brick; 



Bungalow, 6-room modern matt brick, | 

Highly restricted subdivision, ali im- 
Hon} all 3 are beautifal homeg. 
tive of State. Finance 
— — MUl, 1417. 

BUNGALOW—4- m, newly built; A 
hold terrace, 7 West Florissan 

t; rea- 

BUNGALOW 9308 cash, $20 monthly; 4 
rooms, modern. Phone PR. 7447. 

CORA, 3602—5-room  bric 
$3950; terms. Se alice 
_MAin— 4182. wor toe A 

tiie base- 
dot 45110; 
EDW. L. “KUES RLTY. CO. JEff. 3500. 

—— 4 

rooms, bath, electric. 
MORRIS AACH R. CO., Inc., 826 Chestnut 
KINGSHIGHWAY, 5059 N.—6 rooms, 4 
and bath on ist floor, 2 and lavatory on 
2d; hot-water heat; hardwood floors; side 
drive garage. 


hardwood floors, 
nace, 2-car 

4712 NATURAL BRIDGE. EV. 4990. 
LUCAS-HUNT RD., 1914—New five-room 
ern bungalow. Call. 
M ARETTA, $5750; 
ema —— —— 
tra bath on second filoo 
inalty sold for $11,000, — "ons 
‘Chestnut. MAin 4182. 
NEW 4 ROOM B : 00. 
HODIAMONT, 5522—4 gg bath, hard- 
wood floors; furnace,” garage; open; 

- CONAN 723 Wainwright Bldg. 

hot-air fur- 
garage. - Mr. 

7205 — 6 hcg full tile 
hardwood ray fine’ lot, 50x130. 
it this afternoon. 


0 .. 5469—5 room cottage; 
condition; lot 50x140, $2300. 

PALM, 4837—6 rooms; make offer. FOr- 

NTO. 4819-——4-room brick: hot- 
vwater heat; oll burner; tile bath; hard- 

‘| 2927 8. 18th; 3 room frame cottage; lot 

V 1893 Alfred—$500 Cash 

MA. 4258.) 


DEWEY, 5815—Owner of this 6-room bun- 


PR, 1519 
5 = 

64x129. Convenient terms. 

3862 (Ct, 5 

_ years ; méar 
$4800; small down 
dg. W. WOOD RLTY. 

5136 Dresden; 5 
easy terms. 

Open. 4300. 

A. O'Rourke, Ine., 5471 Gravois, RI. 4310 

Dandy 6-room —— ne — stories, —— 

Apply 4993 Blow. 

* rooms, ; J 

Tage, $4500. Laclede 9543. 

ALABAMA, 5441—5-room brick, bath, hot- 
water heat; garage; street and alleys 

BINGHAM, 4461—6-room frame; nice 
dition; 4 years old; 53000 x LA. 7440. 
—Z-story brick type, tile roof, 

, sun porch; § hot-water 

» Reps 5 wt garage; Tower Grove. dis- 

trict; bar for home éwner. Box M- 

98, Post- spatch. 

beautiful Compton Heights, 29xx 
av. WACHTER, Victor 3071. 

BUNGALOW—-6 rooms, modern; 

rent. Riverside 3191W. 
G —St. Cecilia's”. 
brick; __brick; $3300. LAclede 7440. 

6-room efficiency, in 

sale or 

4 room 

rooms, one floor, 
modern brick bungalow; tile bath, hard- 
wood floors, furnace, stationary laundry 
—— weather stripped and caulked; 2-} 
garage; two Catholic schools and 
‘pubite school close; street car one block; 
_ city; $5300; reasonable terms. 

ECTICUT, — room 

very cheap. RI. 

— — 5 rooms, sleeping 
porch, hardwood fleors, near Cleveland 
High; sacrifice. PRospect 4809. 

COTTAGE—37xx south; 3-room brick: 
first-class condition ; $2650. Box ‘F-131, 

COTTAGE—4 rooms, furnace; lot S— 
6 years old: sacrifice; $2950. Box F- 
115, ae 

COTTAGE—4 ° roo 2-car garage; 
only $3000. — rise Post-Dispatch. 

COTTAGE—4-room frame with bath; off 
__ Gravois; price $1800. Riverside 4898. 

DAHLIA, Wg ey ie & rooms, hot- 
3; price $3250. Riverside 48098. 

— DELOR 8T. 

Six-room modern brick bungalow, conven- 
ient to Kingshighway bl. rw Gravols av. 
May consider trade. See t 
FEDERER, 2610 ase gy Phos. 1519. 

3980 DELOR ST. 

New 5-room brick bungalow; tile wall bath 
and kitchen; ultra modern; oo and 
St. John schools. Consider trade 
FEDERER, 2610 0 Gravois. PRos. 1519. | 

RT, St. John’s Parish, 4 
room brick,bath, furnace, $3790. PR.4809 

galow cave town, wants to sell right 
now; see it —— Aolly Hills district. 
FED —— Gravols. PRos. 1519. ; 

rn 5-room 1i-floor 
* bung Fn ‘beautiful arabe; 2-car ga- 
rage: bargain; easy terms. 


Mighty nice 5-room brick bungalow, mod- 
ern, a. * Grand bi.,, Resurrection par- 
ish. See it and make your offer. . 

FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRos. 1519. 

FASSEN, 418—4-room brick, bath, fur- 
nace; low price; terms. LA. 7440. 

——— 4301—Extra fine corner bunga- 
& and sunroom, one fileor; hot- 
— taae inn tak eek or comm 


Cleveland High 
“SEE US.” BRINKOP, LA. 3040. 

floor; real —* trade. 
THEKLA, 5014—Near Kingshighway; s 
rooms, hardwood floors, tiled bath, excel- 
— Spears for professional man man. Priced 
MORESI-PRANGE & CO., COlfax 2314. 

Open 2 to 6, 
Ble down parment, 0 3643 Gravois 


and terms, 
Ri¢. 48096. JOLLY. 5713 Gravois. 

$9750 IN 1930, NOW $5850 

Beautiful corner 

Box A-134, Boat Dispatch 

" Fesidence, ofl burner, sale of Jens, 
— — 

7003 s. GRAND BL. , 

Beautiful 5-room brick bungalow; marble 
bath; near Carondelet Park. 
FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRos. 1519. 

HAVEN, 4109 8.—Holly Hills bungalow; 5 
rooms &nd bath, up-to-date; open Suriday 

HOLLY HILLS BL., 4374—CGorner 6-room 
brick, o on beautiful driveway; cheap. 

HOLLY H HILLS, 43xx——3-room 
$27.50; inquire 4165 Concordia. . 

HOLT 36305 rooms, bath, garake, fur- 
nace, cheap, owner. et 4603W. 

EY modern 
ee St. Pius’ Parish; ‘Saeco. PR, 4809. 
* 3 4 —4 —— bath, furnace, 
garage, sacrificin for 400. 
Rengel- Weber. LAclede 9545. ce . 
Large rooms, excellent floor plan; tile bath 

FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRos. 1519. 

4735 Louisiana, 4-room brick cottage; far- 
mace, garage; 560x125; $2750. 
INO. J. REARDON, C., OH. —— 

* xx—f rooms, Dba 
nace; $3750. J. BODNER. LAc. 6648. 

4139—4 room 
garage; 40-ft lot; 


heat; $4250. 

G 1 
sale, me. ‘Anthony 
is tm belch bunasiow tetiy. 0 
3383 800 cash, balance easy — 

hasnek schools, churches, — street 
ears close by. 

LAclede 7440. 

MILENTZ, ; gerage; 

— * 6426 room brick bungalow; 



BUNGALOW —Modern four-room brick; al- 

COLUMB t4-MACKLIND, 5-reom, bath, fur- 

HICHELBERGER. 133A real Seats 

Dandy 5-room 

$ ys 
*, 4 * as 

>on , # Mess 
‘toed if a et seams De ae ig Pegi: 

iain HR —* ace ‘a 

J 253 
on ze 
tes gd — —2* 

t cation. 

* ee pa 
: — —A — 

* wt re 
wa — 5— 


TS APAR rs “peer weet Oe 3, FC » SARE: 

“1417 LYNDO AVE. 

——— flat; 5S-car garage; steam heating 

Brick bungaiow 5 

on second fh 
walls. Owner — 
| cost. - 

garage; bargain; $5750; close to schools 3029 FAIRV 
and down payment, 
balance rent OH. 7809 _for_detate 

— — Ac⸗⸗ * 
brick, © 

hardwood fileors, garage; 50-ft. 
price; easy oma 
4 OHestaut 5716. ¥ 

A M & 

Lovely single fiat, rh 

Eval — ——— 
EC CAEMER ING. 617 Chestnut st. 

lot; low 4111 S. Grand Blvd.—$7750 | 
hardwood floors, 

and mance Se a} 

2918 MoNAIR 

—— betas oanve be Lear garage; 
exeelient condition and 

— for 
Phone field 1889 or — 
enzlick’s, 1010 Chestnut. 

5 rooms, 
ultra modern; vapor heat; unusually low | 

6001-03. HARTFORD sT~ 

Five rooms on one floor; tile-walled baths; 
hardwood floors, furnace heat; brick 
rage; will sacrifice on E Z te =. 

MAin 4593. 808 Chesinut. 
$500 DOWN 

Pernod, beautiful bungalow, 5 
tile kitchen * bath; 

real sacrifice. 
— co. 3125 

— — 
4721 PRAGUE av: 

As fine as any in ‘St. Louis Hills; 6 dandy 
rooms, tile bath and kitchen; conditioned 
air heat; if you want something really 
mer ata moderate price, see this—buy 

FEDERER, 2610 Gravois. PRospect 1519. 

Inspect this new 6-room English home and 
. compare this construction; tile kitchen 
and bath, hot-water heat, $7950; terms. 

Open today. 

6333 PERNOD—-Modern 5- igo — Leer 
galow; 2 years old; a 
$5850. See this. For _Sppointment. a 

A HOME FOR $2250.00 

5330 Quincy;'4-room frame; furnace, bath, 
large rooms; decorated; street and alley 

. Terms. Open. 

beautiful yard.. 
AY CALL Riverside 4762 

lag is ern; 


; halt 
McCausland on Nashville 
schools, * —* 

EWERS, 3190 S. GRAND. PROS. 2020. | H. A. O’Rourke, Inc., 5471 Gravois. RI. 4310 


__ MAin 4593. 808 Chestnut. 

49xx CHIPPEWA S7. 

"808 Chestnyt 

and Chippewe financed fos 

—— —— i 

— ai tee uPTON tee . ay the 8. ga make, offer 

Will sell n my 5 5 and 5 room modern singe 
flat for $1000 cash, balance at «4 per 
cen party. Box B-381, p-np 
wl 6 
modern; hot-water oom 
meed cash; sacrifice, 

bath, only $3800. — 
822 N. — 

modern 4-room single, clear; 

Southwest av.; 
back small first. 
GOETHE, 5105—-4 and 4 rooms, tile bath, 
electric, furnaces, 2-car arage; $1009 
cash, ance 

. CHAS. L. WEBER, 119 N. 7th st. 

fe Si Gate—ES single, $8900; mod. 
ern, 2-car 

garage. LAclede 9543. 

erything the latest; price reduced. RI, 

5 6, or 2-room 
apartment: brand-new; * offer. 
bag oe — ey flat; good as new: tiie 
a Ue réofs; garage; a splendid buy 

BUTTS REALTY CO., 803 Chestnut st, 
THOLOZAN, Lge eye cong Richardson's 
bullt strictly modern single fiat, Al con. 
a@ition; new loan; cash badly; take 
$8950. Box E133, Post-Dispatch 


6535 Julian; about 3 
dandy 6-room brick ;. thorough- 
ly modern, with furnace. ‘MONTHLY 
veg" $25 PAYMENT ON HOME. 
ACKMANN, 1000 Chestnut. 


7716 Lovella av., one block no 

nace, hardwood floors: 
paved: open ri Ps price 500. 
REA Co., 921 Chestnut st. 
uced rerit. $23: “ag ~ FA 
74 17—-Five-room bungalow, |-CONRAD L. SCHOPP, 2 

vapor heat, 2-car >; $65. 
FRANC CIS-PERRY-R 110 N. 7th. 

Northwest — —— 

; double gad sinus, rooms; will 
ce for LAclede 9543. 

2630 Indiana av. 4-6 room stasis, beth, 
— — 

5— —* job all day Sunday. 

H, A. O'Rourke, Ine., 5471 Grawols, RI. 4310 

Best built 12-family 4-5 room efficiency; 
100 per cent rented; real bargain; it 
will pay yon to investigate. Box M-47, 

1029 Childress: 5-room —*2 brick, base- 
men Post-Dispa 

t garage; tile roof; 1 floored at- 
2 block from Forest k; flowers 
hrubs; low price 
iCK’S, 1010 Chestnut. Hi. 4476 
BUNGALOW—7 rooms, 7605 Carrswold 
drive, Wydown Forest. This is a real 
bargain; 2-car garage in basement: ae 
pond and rock garden; very large lot; 
sure to see this place. Call CA, 3557). 
1431—6 rooms, bath, furnace. 
Sell it cheap or trade for vacant, small 
flat or more modern bungalow. - 

G A 
3334 Wisconsin—4-4 single, garage; 
call Rengel-Weber. LAciede 9543. 

* 2834 Osage—4-5 single fiat; hot- 
water heat; garage. LAclede 9543. 
DANDY A yy 2 P 
xx Accomac st.; rooms, excellent 
—— — 9 — —————— only 



5054-56 DELMAR BLVD. 

4-family of 6 and 7 rooms: furnace 
heat; lot 50x140. Asking price $13,500. 
subject to offer. 


Sth & Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 

building; studio, living 
reom, dining room, breakfast room, 3 
bedrooms, sun parlor, kitchen, 2 tile 
batas, gy er —* oll burner, re- 
frigeration, 4 Farece s;lot 80x110. Rent 
| ayy se he ear. price for quick sale. 

Sth & Chestnut H. 4800 


day. One block east of McCausland. 
FEDERER, 2610 Gravots. PRos. 1519. | ALASKA, 5230-41—3-3 double. beth, far 
Vv. — 

4-ROOM BRICK—$2760 ¥. 
6117 Gambleton pil.; 4 rooms, bath, fur- ALERT == Bungalow at 5-5; 

nace; first-class condition; 3 garages; price reduced; — first floo 

easy terms; o 
nese. ALTMA ern, largo Jot, — 


J. CONCANNON, 723 Wainwright Bidg. 
LESGHEN, 6571—Three-room frame, fur- 

— — 3431—4, 5, 3 rooms, * 

hot-water heat, near Cherokee, bargain, 

nace, bath, garage, bed closets, built-in 
no agents. 

for — 

we os" $476 Nottingham ; & rooms brick; 
only $5250; want offer. 
Must sell. ay BRANNER, Riv. 5330. 
NEW BUNGA 2-5 :30 
5728-30 Néosho-—5 rooms, tile bath, 
kitchen, hot-water heat, 2-car garage. 
Rengel-Weber. LAclede 9543. 

features, $1000 first deed of trust: se}! 
cheap for cash. Inez May Miller, 5854 . 

COMPTON, 23xx-——5-6 — bath, fur- 

mares Rll + low price. Easy terms. Box F-282, 

Wells fells avenue, MuUlberry 7703. 
47xx WEST, WEST, near Page—-Beautiful 6-room 
bungalow; — clear. ‘Box M-109, 
— 4-5, St. Anthony’s 
or bungalow, south. PRos. 
39—Extra nice 5-5 sin 


7171 WERE FARK — 
5 rooms and sleeping ben ay 50 foot lot, 

garage; a real snap. 

5301. Tholozan; 5 rooms, 1 floor. ‘vitrolite 
bath, kitchen, hot-water heat; 2-car ga- 
rage. Rengel-Weber, LA. 9543. 
New ~ rooms, modern; beautiful location; 
t built; lowest price. 5739 Milentz. 

Grand National Bank check will be ac- 
cepted in payment above; first deed. 
Charlies J. Baker, 5826 Neosho. ; 
-DALTON—Clear; cottage; want 
bungalow. LAclede 7440.' 
, §218—5-room bungalow; 
beautifully decorated; 2-car garage; 
very reasonable. 

5 reom 


in at foreclosure; choice 5-5 ws 
ho profit. BOX F-146, POST-DIS. 


To bu “—— oe rs piece at only 
‘ our wo a little — 
will bring * return. Box A-384, P. D. 

DOVER, 3930—-5-room single; hot-water 
heat; Holly Hills; may trade. PR. 1519. 

TH, sare 8.—3-4 scout flat; ga- 
rage; $3600 

—— — A no 

BANCROFT, 5034—5 rooms, 2-floor ban- 
55 hot-water heat; cheap. RI. 4898. 
BRUN WICK, 7325 
rooms, modern; 50 

BUNGALOW—Southampton: 5 
years old; cost $8500; 
— bath and kitchen; 

ell 1 $6000; vit- 
matt ; $500 
Owner, 15 N. Boyle. 

most new; $200 — $3550. FL. 2942. 

rooms modern; aa 
reasonable offer — FL. 4346 

3640, Childress, 6 rooms, fast nook, 
reception hall: vitrolite bath * kitchen: 
hot-water heat; 2-car 
KORTE, 117% masta. —— 4258. 

RESS, 3920—5 roem - 

— 8, modern; hot 

, 3925—SPLENDID 5 M 
BUNGALOW. CAb. 3159. LAc. ‘e171. 

nity; investigate this-6-room modern bun- 
galow; priced for quick sale. 

large rooms, own- 
frame cottage, 
268x125; needs repair; a 

$850 cash 
buy. Box F-251, Post-Dispatch. — 

er within. 


bungalow. Won't 
FEDERER, 2a — Pros ong 
r ed; vitrolite bat ——e— ——— 
_ FEDERER, .26 a6l0 a —— PRos. 1519. 
tt lot, Southamipt ton; sacri 
Box MAGS, Post Dione $4500. 

rooms, 3 3 rooms, sunroo first 
a ——— —— 

4809——4-room brick 
bath and @urnace; $4250; $750 cash. 
GLICK, 822 Chestaut MAin 4182 

| MORRIS AACH R. OU., Inc., 826 

‘Teal at Diapaten my 
Post- tech. 

North _ equity. Box 4 A-300, 

O’FALLON PARK . SACRIFI FLAT—Have —— single, Castleman aYv.; 
2143 Adelaide; Just two blocks| $5000; 

fro oO’ terms . 

m beautiful Falion Park; 5-6 

“4 room single; bath, furnace and 2- VERNON LAUX REALTY CO., CH. 8300. 
car garage. Owner a floor. Will! PLATS—Two singles on one lot: 2223-25 

WANSTRATH REALTY CO. cE. 2940| M¢Nair; both for $3500. Apply 2228 

’ lon FLAT : ba 4 o 
O'F al Park rr $3900, Terma. essing Brown, LA. 

2019 Alice; single fiat; 
district; latest improvements; all cedar 
closets, lot 50x140. 


See 912 Chambers st. Bank liquidation. 

BADEN—4 =, Rs — frames; each 
parish, ‘Bargain, $5000. 3 Box F-122, P-D. 

has bath, 
owner; rents ta $480; “1500; be half cash, | #LAT—Near Tower Grove Park; single 
is. Cee 238, | 5-5, price only $4250: LAclede 7440. 
PLAT—5 and 6 single; @; first-class condi- make pr Pg — flat; sacrifice; 

tion; arches . —_ 

$5000 first; 3 years; will consider bun- 

— roo 
inquire ‘at 3641 — 

- € 27116 WN. —— 
— $ good condition; 

FORMER ‘ baths. furnace; zarage. 

A Home and an Investment 
CARRIE, 4605—4 5 | 

RBORUK Gee Fine Se sae 
; ony $6500; Hurry. .LAclede 7440, 

— — 

COlfax 2314 

4-FAMILY, $4250 
5317 ST. LOUIS 

4-5 room flat, bath, 

1. BRIDGE." EY. "4000, 

SACRIFICE, $12,000 - 
—— UNION Bh ae’ 
* — aoe today, ree OREGOD 

rooms, tie 


P.-D. ‘ 

f| APAR 


—— @ 00. cote: 1314 
HAVE FLATS in University Park; can 


3-story, 3-family of 6 rooms each; 
hot-water heat; fireproof garage for 4 
cars. Asking price $20,000. Subject 
to offer. — 


Sth & Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 

5 and 6 single. One “lag —* Forest 
Park. Strictly modern and in good 
repair. Just a little cash will handle, 
1019 Big Bend Bi. 

6 AND 6 ‘vache Forest $6500 
eee ae Forest Park; practi- 

in by bank; $13,000 
— LICK, 7B Chestnut, 

MA, as” — FO. 

terms, ; 
FEINBERG, 2914 N. Union. EV. 4900. 

5 rooms, single 
6018-20 Etzel av. Double fiat, 

BRICK FLAT, $3500 
54xx West; 4-room brick, bath, electric, 

furnace. GLICK 822 Chestnut. MA. 4182, 
Sunday, FO. 0188 

——One 24-family, one 15- ;-fam- 
ily; price right. Box R-140, Post-Dis. 
, S7xx—-2-family, 5-5; first Tented, 
$35; 2-car frame garage; special price 
for * MAin 0953. RE. 
1453 clara. a — rooms’ double garage; 
pricea lo r quick sale; make offer. 
McDONALD, init CHESTNUT, MA. 0142 

5053 DELMAR, $6500 
5 and 6 room S lot 30x170; ground 
worth oe positive steal. 
—— * — . 4182, San- 
DELMAR, 507 I Single; priced to sell 
fast; real investment; private owner, 
consider trade for 4-5-room bungalow, 

rent $480; 

— ——— 
Box F-53, 

EASTON, 46xx ” 
Post-thapaten oe? 
, 5-6 rooms, priced under jer the 
market for quick cash sale; price and 

LEVI & — MA. nee. 807 Chestnut 

OF — —— LAclede 7440. 

: 4-5 room brick fiat, har¢- 
| eae wood omen hot-water heat; 
MORRIS ROO. 1 Co., ine., 826 Chestnut 
N, 1461 tile baths, sleep- 

ing —— — splendid condition: 

chance to buy * 

can be 
Mr. C. Youn, 



CA A aso 
J ELL R. EB. Co., 4 N. 
Y — 

— d 
real estate. 

3077 = ? 
— beth * 


- CO.. 4N.3 sth, 

studio — 
owner second 

for $6000, or will tan 

» 5650-——Brand-new bungalow, ey. 

three rooms 

Ultra-modern Hor 
versity City. Close 
and Park. 

Five Master FE 
Maid’s Quart 


rooms — 
2-car brick garage; & 

ad; wondérfyl 
persain just, retinas. Mr. cade 

4 water, » 
1438 Na alle, 8 aoe ¢ 



. 2 

* modern 
ot 118%365; orchard, grapes. ‘i 
4 — -room res aence; : 
one Aaa 
jarge dow garage; 
FR. 5731. 


* ——— 294 

NORTH Ma carage: $2100. GLIOK, 
bach at — sunday ¥¢ 

—— pares 1 ; 
paths, hot-water heat; 

—— — roomers or institu! 

fice. Box = Post-Dispate 4 


3959 Roland boulevard, 
reside modern 

24 floor ; 
bathrooms on : 
wabnoon on 1st floor; 

the Vaper : 
of] burner; 2-ear garage in basement; 
pe sold at once; 

oo today, 2 to 5 
WAN! TH * CE. 

es co. 
4319 *6 thid J— new beaut 
lish tegidence of 7 rooms, 
corti automatic heat; nice lawn; can 
exchanged * a mg or 

ve you? 
Dia titrt RICKHOFE-BA’ BAYER, Toda 471 
Out to Bel-Nor oday 


NSPE this new residence, nest 

” — at 8292 Gien Echo Drive, 
nee features; air conditionifig 

SE: rooms, 
we rarage, price ‘$31 

— bn 294: : 
¥ %-room brick bungalow, 
ial * sar 30 days. MA. 6 53. 
5 room. frame r 
500 cash. Terms 

~ 25 50.00, 
BADEN * LTY CO., 917 —— 
J 20CUS ys 

room th brick residence, & 
* as mer th, furnace, garage; 

MORRIS CH R. CO., Inc., 836 © 
WABAD p70 1-room residene 

wood ‘floors, oll burner, Frigidaire, 

water storage heater; 3-car brick g@ 
NABAD , 4046—9 rooms, wil 

AKE, FO. 2284. 

onan iy ‘ - 

=ipebe 5+ B- 
54670 Castleman, 8 rooms, $9900.. 
3538 Crittenden, 9 fooms . 1: 
3916 Floté placé, 10 rooms. — 
3928 Flora place, 10 rooms. .....0% 
3965 Russell, 9 rooms, $6000... .33: 
32860 Shaw, 7 rooms, $5500.. 
3671 Lafayette, 9 rooms, garage. . 
3134 Longfellow pl, 11 rooms. 100% 
3439 Longfellow pl. 12 
3218 Copelin av., 8 rooms. 

3262 Hawthorne 11 rooms. ; 
4131 Castleman, e — hot-water 

heat; garage; 55-foot lot, $70% 
3127 Ane, 7 rooms, modern.... “+4 

ae Fe eae HIRMEND REALTY 60. 
c HESTNOUT 8452. 614 

Slose to Tower Grove | 
59 6. 390th: T- at 
bath — new hardwood 


‘convenient terms. 
& SON, 806 Ones 
S538 . * at Grand; owner 
how property very desirable; al 
— } every con , 
tiful lot, 762146. Price low for 

108. FDIC N R. E. CO., 623 One 
ej aOM Ag iJ fs) = 

To settle state, 3634 Juniata, 9 

trletly “ene brick e 
poate es Fa Pet A — 


4022 Castleman; 8 rooms, 
0. 3° MoCAWLEY I. R. CO. At 8 

in go goed send condition; every 
d08 “F. DIGKMANN R. 00. ¢ 623 Ua 

3530 8. Grand. 

PASE fae ER —— — * cess “ oN = 
Aes Sait abe: ee 

sorial Property and Real Estate Loans; Business Charites; Warited and Fér Se 


cant, een eww ee *-* 


pop tga Raga 13,600 
¥ rooms, 

_ a 

49xx CHIPPEWA | on of Uni- 

versity City. Close to Warren Flynn School 
and Park. 



bunga!) pa 
— 808 Chestnut. OPEN 


Lawn —* Chippewa, financed for 

; see today then make co 
WANPTON CO., 4211 8. Kingshia) os pon’T 
for $1000 cash, balance at 28° INSPECT: | 7 
to reliable party. Box B-3! 





aia lll 

NINTH. 27 — — aoe — t oF Ore ; 
* é xx—Single 3-room 7 ; ° o Wee y 
only $3800. South at office; $2000 cash, balance straight 
Senniger Central — for 3 years; price 

€x] Open Sunday, 2 to 5 : 

: ~ 3043 EASTON rooms, 2 baths; 4610 Olive st.; 11 rooms; 2-car ga- 

IN LAUX REALTY ©0., CH. 8300 ON cfm 12 rooms, hot-water beat-) “ @oors; modern: ; rage; price $3800. ¢ 

HE, 5105—4 and 4 rooms acer Sa Seeia soon ’ — * 

ric, furnace bal garage tile bath, pergain; just refinanced; ten gps 3k — 5912 Cates; 10 rooms; modern; bath: 
Pcs sn ig | * $1000 ee for rooming house. BMP. EV. 4990 hot-water heat; 2-car brick garage; jot 

AS. L. WEBER, 119 N. 7th st. gviz_ NATURAL aa — 50x185; must 8* 

— Room BRIC : : * _ 
09 Goethe—5-5 single, $8900; mod. 6-E git cnheds aes electrie, garage, . bys 016 &: ** 8 rooms, 2 —— 7 
Chestnat st. ’ BEAU | ‘DS F Crestwood, 9 rooms, 2 : » Ri. 50 

— ee See 9543. 8 iy anger a 
#0, 5650—Brand-new bungalow, ey. uN GRETHER & + 722 434 Buckingham drive; 4 rooms, , ped 
g the latest; price reduced. RL. —— trolite kitchen. —2* ci B83 : manufacturing, storage, garage or truck- 
: Nortt : trade. Phone. KE F —58 ee ee —— 
PL., 5720—8, 6, 4 or 2-toom , * ai Box M-119, P.«D, 
ment; brand-new; make offer. — ROOMS, BATH, FUR- , Bie : ag — cies) i a a 
— Sar ree a — ——— — — a 4 
Rylan flat; good as ; tile y . ‘ 6" * 56 > - business 
fe S; garage; a s d buy 5446 2 3-car garage. Snap. corner; store ahd 8 family apartment; 
— oS | R reasonable, make offer. 


8 REALTY CO., 803 Chestnut « ae 
: ae —— 2037—1-fOOm aence; in Al ; 
DZAN, 50xx—-5-6-reom Richardson's AFFITT, JOo¢.—8 . t- 
nation: bath, extra lavatory; ho rooms bath J 
strictly modern single flat, Al con- arent nants large double garage; will| bath second floor; : NEW HOME 
ams —* ey ge cash badly; take sei reasonable. FR. S731. ; 7356 Kingsbury; 8 rooms, two baths, ex- 
- - 7 Th" 1 TENTH 440 . roo } th, ; : tra lavatory floor; oil burner ; 2- nted and 
- RINETEENTH. (eek bargain ND car ; home, never oceupied.| of §1000; 2-car ; will consider farm 
West fyrnace <I SCHING FR. 2943. : -BUERMANN, balance part 4 Oakiané av. 
cn ES tt HARTWIG-DI ; . a 3. 808 Chestnut st. long term deed © P ; : 6-room ) ‘ay- 
<ORTH MARKET, sae 2-5. Phone owner, . - art 
; . 00. GIACK, 622 BARGAIN—TODAY ONLY . ette av., near City Hospital; will. sacri- 
WE WANT A SALE bath And Een 4182. Sunday FOrest CLARA fice for quick 
CHestnut. M — oe | a, : . O. J. MeCAWLEY R. CO., MAin 2813, 
floor, bath, hardwood floors, 


; — Ee —Opposite park; - 1 . “ 

56 DELMAR BLYD. RESIDENCE —Oppoaht Baier heat: * —_ ie . — Near 
family of 6 and 7 ; furnace f SSBpe condition. suitable roomers or } : NATURAL BRIDG : EXCELLENT busines’ Gorie?, filling sta- . Rock Creek rd. ; 
: jot 50x 140. “Asking uae $13,500, sacrifice Box C+360, Post-Dispat ——— = * > Must : store t time all | acre. YATES, 4100 8. Grand. Riv. 5577 

t to offer. - es . ° $10,000 HOME. $4750 : ° above: 9817. or- 
ERCANTILE-COMMERCE Northwest 6143 Washington Avenue 5809 JULIAN. * i -¥ chard farm) 5 miles out; may; take bun- 
-water t, hafdwood ; palow Riverside . 
+ K & TRUST COMPANY — BARGAIN — oe HILLS fhoore; tel gonies’. price $5000. —* let box 7 — 
Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 Na?l _..2999._ Re ——,, COMMERCE ; . lls, 4 fooms, 2 finished rooms in 
Ps! ern throughout; MERC e116 we * wood — ‘nat-water 
| heat; 
2-FAMILY APT. BARGAIN —s = . 7 — 6635 Deb ak CA. 9482. 
DY +» COR. GLEN ae + . . ⸗ rooms, 
RIDGE CO. fc. 0. , — baths: second : lavatory first feor; 



& 7 
“ ‘ — * 4 
eee e2 1 - 7 > 4 xX “ae 
+ a ee ei Ry 4 
« ——i ta < — * ee oe ee ee ne —— a. a oS * 
— a al aaa TR TE th ie Eo 
ae? —* te ⸗ Sk ae AP TAR BCR 
way ms “s hited 0 —— — A Ragen tere, LO 


= i ; 




: titel building; studie, living — in 7" 5 | Phone 
sans, sun partor, kitchen, 3 tile 4319 Cranford; this almost ew beautital * Bale, : 7 . Ss== || 6112-14-16-18 Bartmer Ave. motnings only. FR. 6588. 
hot-water heat. oll : re- English residence of 7 rooms, screened-in ° > 4 Louis; » lot 71£133 Suburban Tracks 
i wick sale exchanged for @ aiREle oF  Rangelow. “Type of Afehitecture oi I iy ig S stores and 5 flats; separate tur- 
ha | ee ee mee: |] naces; lot 75x147. Asking price $30,- 
‘ offer. 

50 year. Low price for q : ° 
trades. outh or wést. What ve you: 


ee wit on Diwe Out to Bel-Nor Today LOTS FOR SALE—VACANT woe pail Ep y PR A 

rsPECT this new fesidence, just com- | aide : — — — * 
” pleted fcho Drive, many ° Central BANK & TRUST OOMPANY 
atures; alr ; | AV.—WNorth side, 1 of|§ 8th & Locust Sts. CEintral 3590 
price. MA. 0953. 

WE WANT A SALE vex features; aif conditioning system: || Driessen Tiarecs; 265135; low 
DF THIS APARTMENT — hMEVER-FLEER COttax 3425 | | bar, —— — = 

’ PPLES . 475 rooms, ba! -town owner. 

1 CLEMENS AVE. — PL, — Ad orice 3 4 Chestast. x ; WE WANT - SALE 
story, 3-family of 6 each: 1G-Di N — Sar — ; easy THIS PROPERTY 
water heat: fireproof —“ for 4 — — — aes bungalow, spe- : ot a ~ = ay — 8 — 
Asking price $20,000, Subject ‘~) price for 30 Gays. MA. 0953. bys 4 at 1102 Louderman Biat 56, Post-Dispatch. 362-66 N. BOYLE AVE. 
7 " bFIiTT. 5748-—58 room frame residence, - — yy Two-story brick 1 ; & stores 
EERCANTILE-COMMERCE — — — 6343 ALEXANDER ang "3 fate | Rents $3120 per year. 

MPANY BADEN REALTY CO., 917 Baden Ave. Lot 89x143; 12-room, 3-story brick SKINKER AT WYDOWN price $20,000. 6 ae 
" paths. rooms, 2 baths, lavatery MERC MMERCE 

& Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 ————3057 MARCUS AV. residence; hot-water heat; 4 ANTILE-CO 
7 rine modern brick residence, arranged Asking price $10,500; make offer. 2-car garage, garden, playground BANK & TRUST COMPANY 
REAL BARGAIN AT $5950. 1 age ao SS _- MERCANTILE-COMMERCE Sth & Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 
4! a6 ; . . with ann * 
5 single. One tink anu’ Doren LESS THAN HALF FORMER PRICE. || BANK & TRUST COMPANY [| Hillcrest beauty; low price: 8 rooms, OU. — — 
Strictly and in good MORRIS AACH BE. CO. Sta - 8th & Locust Sts. CEntral 3500 CHAUNCEY P. HEATH CO.., GA. 3164. A 

—— 4970—11-room resideneé, hard- an $35 per ? , — 
Cf 9 BARTMER NN aied west of Marcus: |1 Modern Factory 






Fi 5 

A Just a little cash will handle, PARADA il burner, Frigidaire, hot — 
EMFLAXD REALTY C@O., wood floors, © d , : 4 
i019 Bic — wa'er storage heater: 3-car brick garage. FIRST SHOWING ; Engelbert 
AND 6 SINGLE ae fAnADA, 3946—9 foomes, will sacrifice. REAL BARGAIN bungalows; “yo T1Té 
SINGLE, $6500 HAAKE, FO. 2284. U. HILLS BARGAIN. 69 cesmen: 3 tate Gaeta: ——— 14, Chestnut. 
a ang ——* ogy” 545 PURDUE Low price. Open today. 
; taken y bank; , A. T. TERRY SON & CO., 823 Chestnut. 

é; terms. GLICK, 822 Chestnut, . South } beautiful, almost new 
* oa '; teres bedroé@ims, 3 baths, first BOLAND. i1254A—Beautitul bungalow of 
: 7 rooms, $7500; $100 cash will han- 

4182. Sunday, FO. 60188. 
x ara — — - j ME TO N breakfast 
: CK SINGLE FLAT—$2250 THE TIME floor lavatory, sulroom, MARTIN & BREITT, 
—2 “IDEAL PLACES X LIVE.” . die, balance terme.  FOrest 
eee a me ee 3070 Castleman, § rooms, $9900..50x122| ting that shou homie. : iN ~ oe Hater; |f__ 2229 Chemical Bldg Main 3057 
i Soe SEOs BE. SOY, See eee ; will sacrifice. MU. 2185 | po reey end fiat; including fixtures. 
269, Post- 

Ridce; 3 and 4 rooms; bath; fur- ase 50x127 : 
FJ —* prey: ' ong age _ 
Al condition; second floor open 9918 Fir ; eee west close to School ing, new hot-aiz: furnace, oil burner, easy Box M- 

INBERG, 2914 N. Union. EV. 4900. vow re Lao eae : : oe : 
: ee 5 Russell, tees Open For CORNETT & ZEIBIG, Southwest stores, ; 
2 DOUBLES—$4750 2860 Shaw, 7 rooms, $5500......@0x123 B. IN 3046. 719 Chestnut at. MAin 4560. ; equity, cash or trade. Win. 1062. 

“| Lafayette, 9 rooms, garage. .35x135 — GUNDAY—OPER. CABANNE — ; DELOR ST. weet ef Me 5716. ‘ 

: As nz fellow _ 00x 60 DISTRICT. - SELS. ‘ . — ————— as ag Oy ~ $9800; 3850-54- RincH2000: 

. Me « . bat : ° — — — — exchan e for equity resideboe or ho- : — J trade; owner, acres, 
¢ in av., 6-room residence rey 4633 Westminster. 3854 ROsedale ti 17. near 

ly new house 1 sacrifi 
' wil ce. 

ubert av., 5-6 rooms, single *21 
IN-TAYLOR TRUST CO., FR. 6173. i3L Castleman, 9 roortha, h 
REAL BARGAIN. _ heat; garage: SS-fo0t, Sot, — 
0 Etzel av. Double flat, three rooms “127 Allen. 7 rooms, modern. bos 
DN-TAYLOR TRUST CO., FR. 6171. J549 Halliday, 9 rooms 
BRICK FLAT, $3500 CHESTNUT 8452. 4 Of} 
st; 4-reom bath, electric, 
os ‘GLICK hy MA. 4182. Close to Tower Grove ark. 
y. FO. 0188. 2159 8 39th: 7-room and attic residence, ‘desien 
TMENT—One 24-family, one 15-fam- ath. furnace, SoS es ES ee ee ee eee 
price right. Box R-140, Post-Dis. MILTI Ean a SON, 806 Ohestaut. raphe 7 pay for like rent. 

T, 67xx—-2-family, 5-5; first rented. Er THIS HOME SUNDAY. 
. te SEE THIS HO . De G RVILLE, 57xx—-7 room, modern; 
5; 2-car frame garage; special price — EF ‘ ; 
. $522 Fie urt, at Grand; owner , 

cash, MAin 0953. ‘ — node very desirable; 12 rooms, ~~ —— —— 139 Ardmore; on 
Clara av., 4-5 rooms; double garage; tiful lot, 76x145. Price lew for immedi- — OFFER WANTED ondelet Park; make offer. 
cea low for quick sale; make offer. ate «ale. room residence ; 2 3836 Delmar: 9 bath, t r f side 0360 bet ween 9 a. mm. and 5 
YNALD, 1111 CHESTNUT, MA. 014 JOS. F. DICKMANN R. FE. OO., 623 Chestnut porch — — ——— oie” ga- * a 

= —« * — Ps . . e ‘ * 5 24. 

5053 DELMAR $6500 * a. — — Juniata, 9 rooms, FIRRET — R. CO. MAin 2813. Owner, 1725 8. 12th. CE. 4934. 

— esiave, < $5750 . 3761—@-room residence; bath, 

x electric, ; an 

6 room flat; lot 3230x170; ground strictly modern, 2-¢ar brick Ba in Residence furnace unusual : 
werth the’ money; 1 overlook this bargain. res unusually fine 10-room| only $250 Gown. CHestnut 0452. | ere 
beat; doctor, dentist; new 

CK. 822 Chestnat. MA 4182. Sun- x * buy 4 
88. REAL BARGAIN congivs0n. MA. | 70xx Fertythe; 6 rooms, sun room, extra; Dreyer, 2706 8. 
a ; wooded 

, FO. 01 
AR. 5079--5-6 single; priced to sell (22 Castleman; 8 rooms, bath, furnace; 2- ; yard. 
; real investment; private owner, rar carace: make offér. 900 Buens Vista rooms, price ; 
Ger trade for 4-5-room bungalow, C M A WLEY R. CO. MAin 2813. 5719 —— —* appa 
thwest, northwest. IONE OPEN SUNDAY. ° Bee the brand-new Colonial at Lt og, SLONIM ‘ 
ON, 48xx — 4-family; rent $480: 3049 De Tonty, at Grand BE; ideal loca- 7 rooms, 2 
fe cut to $3950; terms. Box F-53, on : heat, hardweod floors; q- 
-Dispatch 0 ; opportunity in location and 
——-Single, 5-6 rooms, priced under the price 
ket for quick cash sale; price and JOS. F. DICKMANN R. EB. ©O., 623 Chestnat 
ulars oon | FOUR FIVE THREE—CENT Yw 
LEVI & CO.. MA. 2968. 807 Chestnut » ATTENTION! TOR! ; 
—Single; Delmar bi.; must sell; e°XX Arsenal Ideal home office location, oreciosed ; 
ished; steady tenants. Owner FR.8364 opps te Tower Grove Park, 1% blocks ; throughout; @ wonderful value; open to- 
ON, 4306 — Good single 4-5; $5500, Grand, & rooms, bath, first and steeme .| dey; eee it. 
—— —— double A G. BLANKE B. E. 00., MAin 3046. 
— &, modern, 

trade farm. LAclede 7440. CASTIP WAN 33. 
MAN, 41 2 

1368 GRANVILLE PL. real home! 97 soome and clase 
—* J 45 room brick fist, mard- rooms. owner eccupled and kept property | Ts Sens OMSoia. N. 
CE | 004 floors; hot-water beat: in good condition; every convemiente;| =>" : 
t-car garage. x large jut 

RIS AACH R. O©O., inc., B26 Chestnut 10s. ¥ DICKMANN R, E. ©O., 623 Chestnut 
LTON, 1461—5-6. tile baths, sleer- | JAN. 4140—7 rooms, $4750. 

porch upstairs; splendid condition: __Rens Weber, 3539 S. Grand. LA. 9543. 
** —— your chance to buy ® COMP" oN. 4145 ——— 

SI-PRANGE & CO. COttax 2314. Raa — — 

FLATS in University Park; can — av) bargain. Owner, LA. 2325. 

at b * oung, ‘ —— ’ 

— ee Cali Mr. C. B LIPT RON, 4339 &-9 rooms, & kiteh- 
CORNWELL R. E. CO., 4 N. Sth 4 , 3 ag gen mee 7 
~ fine 12-family in Cabanne Be eal # * — terms. , modern; ——— — Shape hank 
y now; invest in real estate, Call cal for @octor; Bargain; eney ; ; hardwood 2-car " ; . = eh hee adel 
Young, CA. 3077 or. ee a senzie, PRospect 7198. . Business 
J. CORNWELL R. E. CO., 4 N. Sth. eee ATA. 4027-6 rooms, steam neat, 
ELL, 7310—2-family studio apart tai , oe ee PEN | 
t, 6 rooms each. See owner second 8 U " Just east of Hanley, north side, 50 and 100 
1. : - * Lovisiana—Dandy room feet. - Bee 6 

good investment at our low price- sengel-Weber. 1 or ; 
in 0953 ‘“.  \CE—8 rooms; Queen — 
6046-48 WESTMINSTER PL. * pl; first-class shape; with g 
y 5-6 single: owner will sacrifice; Ime Will sell cheap estate. 
igate without delay. _ = 
WENZLICK’S, CHestnut 6900. : ‘CE—7 
HITA. 4560-62—Clear double 3 84000. 
main; settle estate. JOST, 113 NB. 30% 

D BUYS my equity in 6- 
mt; 7 rooms each. Box .A- P.-D. 




offer. ” 
EASTON-TAYLOR TRUST CO., FR. 6171. ae ger AV. St. 
TON) A— ‘71; opposite park; 
CLAYTO Home ish design; 9 rooms; , . I price for 





* * Sa SR —— —— % M4 —* n ae eo 
— * si SO te ER, be aaa i ah gach — POT, gay * 


— ——— 

modern 5 
Attractive . 929 Ashland, 5 and 5 room single fiat. 
f . 4033-36 Pleasant; 4-family fiat; 


RESIDENCES FOR SALE , ; gtiberal terme. 


Central — rooms, hot-water 

(HOUTEAU AV. BARGADS. on. ay, natdwood floors, 2 
— wi aaa | ‘cnkel Weber, 3539 8. Grand. LAc. 

F. DICKMANN R. E. ©O., 623 
MING Hovuse— 
; always full; income $300 maa 
reasonable. 3529 Lacas.. ‘C; must — 
* vifer wanted. Bwers, 

*Kospect 2020, 

coat ee, tee nee 


aed pe OCP ety 

9 7 77 

—E— — 

PR + 

« F way LARLY Ay —E —— (3 sg oF REE ality — 

plete a 

First and Second 
PHIL RAU RLTY., 3712 Sutton. HI. 1414. 

On city and county real estate in sums to 
suit at 6 cent interest. 
MILTENB ER & SON, 806 Chestnut. 


al. " - 








1006 O 

Out -of-town 
ot tin No. 97. 



. s 

bes Es Ds : ‘ * * 
* — ⸗ Tha he : P i . Me byes . ‘ : 5 * » ghrwy — * 
us oy es — * 
— —— * bs . : * 
GOS oe — * — HEE ar 

* * Try 6 — * 

— ⸗ — 

— _ = * 3 — — — 
a 4 : . 

4 ——— — 

o hon ae 
© uls 


Period Models) 



MONEY TO LOAN—Any amount of trust 

funds at 5 and 5% per cent interest, on 
real estate security; small charges; priv- 
ilege of repaying given if desired; must 
ae 2S — — — 
of property necessary. Box K-384, P.-D. 

MONEY TO LOAN—Will advance money 
on good real estate security. Box P-539, 

WE make seconds; also advances on rents. 

JONES BROS. REALTORS, Arcade Bidz. | @ 

WILL make a $1500 first deed of trust. 
Mr. Schneider, FRanklin 6173. 

WILL build and finance your home, city 
or county. FRanklin 5979. 


We offer for sale the following: 

, 3 years, 6 per cent, value $11,000 

4500, 3 years, 6 per cent, value 8,500 

4000, 3 years, 6 per cent, value 

3000, 3 years, 6 per cent, value 

2250, 5 years, 6 per cent, value 

1200, 3 years, 6 per cent, value 

1000, 3 years, 6 per cent, value 

Above are secured by first deeds of trust 
on St. Louis improved property, with cer- 
tificates of title and fire and tornado pol- 
icies. Papers are ready. 

JOHN S. BLAKE & BRO., 815 Chestnut. 

Have especially attractive real estate loans 
for sale; fiat, apartments, residences, 
business property, in amounts of $1000 
to $10,000; papers ready for delivery: 
interest 6 per cent to 7 per cent; only 
clean, modern building; can undoubtedly 
suit you; real estate loans are our ex- 
clusive — Call or write for our 

' list ursday. 

MAin 1207. 704 Chestnut St. 


We have several Al. excellently secured 
deeds of trust to offer. Amounts from 
$1000 to $7500. We will gladly submit 
our list to you. Call us. Office open 
Sunday and Monday evenings. 

.A.0’ Rourke, Inc. 5471 Gravois. Riy. 4310 

of trust for 

EV. 4900. 

$1600, $2000, $2500, $2850, $3000, $6000, 
$7000, $7500; some are only 1-3 pres- 
ent valuation; 6 per cent; fully insured. 

HILMER-DUTTON, 3519 N. Grand. 

FOR SALE—6% first deeds of trust; 
$5000 and upwards. 

4. F. O. RELLER, TYLER 0680. 

HAVE well secured first deed of trust for 
$1200; runs 5 months; must have 
money. Take $1000 cash if sold imme- 
diately. Box M-254, Post-Dispatch. 

HAVE $6000 loan Natural Bridge prop- 
erty. Good security. RE. 2060. 

LOAN Wtd.—From private party; $200, 1 
year; by property owner. Box A-283, 

MONEY Wtd.—Loan desired of $3000 for 
3 years, 6 per cent interest, on a very 
substantial 4-family flat; conservative 
value of $12,000; on excellent South St. 
Louis property; this is an excellent loan. 
Box F-238, Post-Dispatch.- 

MONEY Witd.—$8000_on fine  bhome in 
Hillcrest: $9000 on fine single in Uni- 
versity Park; $8500 on fine 4-family 
apartment; $30,000 on fine 12-family 
apartment. Box F-90, Post-Dis. 

MONEY Wtd.—$2500 on new brick bunga- 
low in University City; oil burner: value 
$14,000; will pay six per cent without 
extra. Box K-116, Post-Dispatch. 

MONEY Wtd.—$5000 on four-family flat, 
modern; rents $2460; hot-water heat; 
property worth $16,500; interest six per 
cent. Box K-107, Post-Dispatch. 

MONEY Witd-—$1600 on $7000 bunga- 
low et 6 per cent interest. Box P-530, 

MONEY Wtd.—$300 on lot near Fersu- 
gon; cost $1000; 5 per cent commission; 
6 per cent interest. PArkview 4872W. 

MONEY Wid.—$1400 on $4000 farm; pay 
6 per cent for 3 years. Box M-57, Post- 

MONEY Wtd.—$250 second deed: pay 20 

r cent; private. Box R-134, Post- 
ispatch. : 

MONEY Wid. $4000 on Lindell bi. store, 
worth $20,000. COlfax O0266R,_ 

, td.-——To assume mortgage on 9 
lots, 50x170 also 8-room modern brick 
home: lot 100x170. Kirkwood 203. 

SACRIFICE $1500 first deed trust for 
$750. YOrktown 1129. MAin 4306. 
TWO first deeds of trust; $600-$1100. Call 
RI. 1942M. 

WANT cash offer for $1650 paid in equi- 
ty, class A, Farm and Home Springs 
ne My Nevada, Mo. CE. 

A more capital for small 
company; i7 per cent. possibly more, 
for ome year. Box J-150, 


private party: will 
Excellent se- 

SAXOPHONE Witd.—New or used E-fiat 
alto; state make and price. 

Box M-193, 

Musical Employment 

GIRL DRUMMER Witd.—aAt once. Call 
Victor O655R ask for Helen. 

ACCORDION taught in 20 lessons; gua?- 
anteed ; 

; accordion furnished. La eno 
Accordion School, 1815 Alfred. GR. 7657 

ALL CHORDS $5: melody notes, $10; 
harmony, $10. 2425A Olive. 

guitar, mandolin, piano; clu 
our specialty. 3125 8. Jefferson. 
SINGERS prepared for Muny Opera chorus 
trials in May. LA. 9408. 

Tuning and Repairing 
PIANO TUNED, $1.50; guaranteed; 

years with Beyer & Son. RO. 3816. 

PIANO TUNING—$2; repairing; reason- 

able; guaranteed; conscientious service. 

M. FELDMAN, 5@16A Oleatha FL. 4040 

FACTORY expert; $2; repairs at lowest 
prices. Sturm, Riverside 3568J. 

Instruments For Sale 
CLARINETS—Boehm, with case, $17.50; 
tenor saxophones, . 

worth $35; close out at $15; drum out- 
fits, $25. 

HUNLETH MUSIC HOUSE, 516 Locust st. 

ACCORDION—120 bass, 
Free private lessons. Pi 
dion School, 1815 Alfred. GR. 7657. 

BANJO—Tenor, Bacon and Day Sultana. 
Call after 2 p. m., EV. 2142; no dealers 

BE POPULAR—Play America’s most popu- 

lar instrument, the Piano Accordion. We 
teach you to play; 50 free lessons, with 
Piano Accordion, only $36.85; pay $1.50 
weekly. evenings. Wurlitzer, 1006 

Olive st. 

CLARINET—Bb, ebonite, like new, cheap. 
Box A-222, Post-Dispatch. — 
COMPLETE set drums, $25: golf bags. 
clubs, $70, $200 value; sell or trade, hair 
dryer with lighs, want D. C. 2142 North 
& South rd., M. E. Stillman. 

DRUMS—Professional set. 

Call i213a 

piano accordion, 120- 
. $125; $285 Gibson guitar, $75; 
$185 marimba xylophone, $50; Conn 
tuba, $35; bass violin, $35; diagram late 
Hawaiian guitar music. 
TONY PLACHT, 1001 Pine st. 
HONE— Buescher alto, silver, like 
new, $35. Ferrell, 3148A 8. Grand. 
TRAP DRUMS—Leedy, $100 set for $25. 
CAbany 2912R. 

VEGA—4 string and 5 string banjos. Box 
A-25, Post-Dispatch. 


VIOLIN—*% size, $7; excellent condition. 
4343A 8S. Compton. _ 

RE CAMMACK, Radice Star and 

“Our Accordion Club Meets Every 
Wednesday Night. Come Hear It.” 

discount; ome year guarantee on 
pairs; service day and night, including‘ 

, . 


Includes adjustments, 
“40% off on tubes. 

Guaranteed high quality. * 
Al ‘Rablo SERVICE, FL 2552 20¢ 
FREE 2303 cherchee LA. 5200 



CASH paid fer radio apparatus. Radio 
Market, 1516 Olive st. 

For Sale 

Pianos_and Organs For Sale 
Six Beautiful 

Steinway Grands 

; fine condition; priced from 
$365; will take trade; easy payments. 

Aeolian Co., 1004 Olive St. 

Excelient condition; medium size. 

Real eT Open evenings. 
STARCK player, bench, cabinet and rec- 

ords; $60. 1127 Louisville av. Call eve- 

reasonable. FR. 9289. aa0T Lae Course. 
BABY GRAND—$125; cost $800; guaran- 
teed. 3844 S&S. Compton. 
BABY GRAND—Good, chea Cord 
Moving Co., 5740 Easton Bie . 
GRAND PIANO—Apartment size, for bal- 
ance due on contract. Just continue week- 
ly payments. Other Grands priced as low 
Reng Open evenings. Wurlitzer, 1006 
ve st. 

GRAND PIANO—For storage; purchase. 
EV. 3419. “ 

Real bargains for quick sale. Act at once. 

must sell; : 
Be 001 8 

AMALYZERS Weston 2 - 
‘| _ Jewel 538; cheap. 2310 Pestaloszi. 

Electrics, $5 up; battery, 50c up; speakers, 
eliminators, chargers, $1 up; tubes, 25c. 
ALLEN RADIO, 5215 Gravois. 
AUTO RADIOS—Philco, Majestic, General 
Electric, priced $34.50, complete and in- 
stalled, and up; easy terms; $1 weekly. 
Open evenings. Wurlitzer, 1006 Olive st. 
AUTO RADIOS—$8.50 up; bargain. Man- 
chester Electric, 4441 Manchester. 
hKAUTO RADIO—7-tubes, complete, $19.50. 
IZ16A Monroe. * 
ATWATER KENT 40—Complete; $7; R. 
C. A. 18 at $9. Low, 2310 Pestalozsi. 
MAJESTIC SUPER-HET — 1935 cabinet 
model, new, in factory crate, half price 
for cash. Barron, 14 N. Union. 
PHILCO—Atwater Kent, KR. CG A, Ma- 
jestic, $10 up. 1633 8. Broadway. 
R. C. A.—Licensed Midget; 6, 
Low. 2310 Pestaiozzi. 
A A--— 

iget ; : ; 
$15. 1921 N. 13th. 

ail — = 
origina 0 
, 2315 Olive. 

F J 7 11 * beaut $75. 
oc to $125 wulene: Steinite, lan, 
ajestic, Kolster, RCA, Atwater Kent, 
Stewart-Warner; splendid — at 
fi at $9, $11, 14, $17. 



oats, in truck 
Box M-309, P.-D. 

$49; 42 oF 48 size. Box M-129, Post. 

pay ensh. 1326 N. Sth st. Garfield 2029 


‘ . Bt “Al ‘FOR | agre° 
____ Enstruments For Sele 





” Bees 

MA OB i i, ee an en, a, es, Se, oe, a, a oe ep 

46 Years in Business 
vas. Fugue, ate ans Cama 


Friendly Loans? 


on your diamonds, jewelry. 
Dunn’s, 912 Franklin. Established 1873. 

NEWSPAPERS Wid.—An quantity; dated 

between 1920-193 Me- 

state size and price wanted. 

once ; 
3-351, Post- 

Pay Only for the Time You Keep the Mency 



19 1 Chestnu t fer 

— > > ij ; —d fr 




— J0 
ca fees 



75e; 90 built- 
I5S09A &. 

Ss ae 
in cabinets; bargains. 

MURIATIC ACID—S0c gal.; 5 gals., $2. 
Malloy Chemical Co., 1443 Cleary. 

OVEN—5x10, double deck. Middleby Mar- 
shall; cheap. . Advance Oven Co., 930 

PAINT—Deimonte brand, $1 gal.; Sher- 
win-Williams 712 

$1.50 a gal. 


PHYSICIANS McDonnold chair. whi 
table, cabinet; cheap. 4219 Olive. 
PIN GAMES—-$2.50; premiums, for home 
or commercial use. Ideal Novelty, 3003 
Lemp. PR. 1141. 

§ — 




; wer rreraere 

Chevrolet vervree et eee 
Coupe... «+s 

c ake pickup) 

(¥ ee er erpere 
— — reeves 
——— —— 125 

naan wee 

: vee 125, 

— rteaevreee 




Coupe..... 165 

weer evene & 
T,re ere eve 165 
rere vg 

ee ee ee 



dg dd 

% » 
x — 
* Bay 
% * 
aa *8 8 
z —— vase x ¥ 
j — 
7 ey, | 3 
a ‘ 
—— * ¥ 

G88 3 seeaRausaseuasuenes 


.. — 

Wtd.—Bring your title and cash 
United National 718 Delmar bi 

number; no dealers. Box M-52, P.-D. 
—1i928 sedan; for cash 
or boat. Grossmann. 1630 Pine. 

— 1 
condition; cash. FL. 5116. 
—1928: any condition; 
cash. Box M-161, Post-Dispatch. 
EQACH Wtd.—1928 Chevrolet or 1930 

HAVE real estate or bonds to exchange 
for light closed car; give phone sumber. 
Box A-251. 

29 or °30 model; 
8953R. 4103 Fiill- 

LIGHT CAR Wtd.—For cash, pay 
price for good car. EVergreen 7674. 
MODEL T FORD Wtd.—State condi 
motor, price. Box A-162, Post- 
RICKENBACKER—Wtd., 1926. 8, sedan 
body, must be good. FOrest 4146. 
TRUCK Wtd—i1%-ton, for cash or will 
make trade on 3%-ton truck. 

. Ferguson corner lot, | 
for auto. 3821 Delmar. 

WE need cars; will pay hizhest cash price. 
FRankiin GS77. 3843 Easton. 

Automobiles For Exchange 

trem — 

sedan; and 5 rooms of good 
furniture, for small farm. Mrs. Riggs. 
4812 Delmar. 

PIN GAMES—1i5 up-to-date, pin, marble 
games, in good Incation; reasonable. Ap- 
ply Baum Novelty Co., 3146 Olive. 


For Tennis Courts, Fences, & 
ae han ho 

Goldstein Sales & Hdw. Co. 

1305 N. Broadway. CEa. 8615. 

fixtures, radiators, boilers. 

St. Louis Iron & Supply 

Clark. GdArfield 4220. 

16th and 

Lucas Hunt road. Call 


At 1115 Bates st. 

As aay 1 — — oo 
~ very cheap. - 10th. 
St. Louis. 

50; $10 
blacksmith forge, anvil and 
—* Spraymore painting outfit. 3620 

POWER LAWN MOWER— Rebuilt, all 
sizes. K. L. Keller, Craig rd., Creve 
Coeur, Mo. = 

SHEL VING—Steel. Goldstein Sales & Hdw. 

1305 N. Broadway. CE. 8615. 

UNS—Unredeemed, and rifles cheap. 
Pearlman. 1701 Market. GArfiela 5620. 

a ee eee Beffa. CEn- 
tral 3320. 1240 N. Jefferson. 

CANVAS M ENDS—Various widths 
a4 weights; closeout Le 
Roy Tent Co., 3438 & Grand. 
96e¢ EACH. 

gas stove, portable icebox; 
paint outfit; % motor; new; 

SMALL SEDAN Wid.—7-passenger sedan 
and sport, in exchange for 
4526 Westminster. 

day or contract: iocal 

and long distance hauling. HI. 5852. 
TRUCK——3-ton; local hauling or delivery, 
ps Ti hour; by day or contract. PR. 

Wanted to Hire 
HIRE i%%-ton stake truck with 
driver, day 6r contract. WEstmore 4732. 

— * 

⁊ es - > 
ers ig - 
* - — — —— 


ud d 


r x 


— ur obs whee 

"31 Courr ............. $310 
— 00—— 
gg $150 

3030 LOCUST sT. 1621 

ST A A GET ⸗ t 


Drive ene of 













fy Uddddddddsusdddddddiads 


1931 Ford tudor De Laxe; lke new 



$35 to $50 

Down buys = goed used car. 

5616 Gravois at Bates Riverside 8030 


like new; used very little; private fam 

ily. Hiland 8675. 

Cabriolets For Sale 

éNeveecer aio 
°28 Bareey's, 4115 Mencener. $115 


ete @ © 

2400 §@ Jefferson av. Victor 4443. 
CHEVROLET—1932 model coach; fine car. 


2400 S. Jefferson av. Victor 4443. 

"31 Chev. DeLuxe Geach, $75 

1929 NASH CABRIOLET, $30) Porsi..© terme, 

like new. 

Down ; 
4720 DELMAR 

oP FO Ce + o Ree «+a 

= ?+ * ee ere ee ee ees 

on ent Cee e se 


warronar | 4720 DELMAR 
CE co. 

‘and terz condition; low 
ARNER-WALSH CHEV., 5148 Nat Bridge 

ag% a | wT : 1 

a Na NAR 



8 3 dee nod geese 


S$ #8 28 & suenuuved Ul 


(excellent) - 

‘29 Graham-Paige sedan (light 

(de luxe) coupe 

eevee . sa 


"32 Piymouth coach (excellent) 375 
"32 Chevrolet coach (5000 

miles) . 125 

We also all makes of automobile: 

THOMAS &S. KENNY, 4821 Easton ay 





; Trumbie.. 98 
1929 70B 155 





jLDSMOBILE 9 cosch; funs | 

jooks Mike new; $125. 1915 & & 
OLDSMOBILE—Coach. late 1930; 3 
side mounts. Bargain. Terms. J 





"26 Cleveland 6 coupe; only .....3: 
truck — 

"29 tury 6 sport roadster 22: 
"30 Ford de luxe Sport town sedan 22 
"29 Hupp Century 6 sport sedan.. 77 
"31 de luxe 

PONTIAC—Coaches, 1926-27-25 
$95. 4933 Natural Bridge. 

r —— Coac! 1928: perfec 

tires, $110; terms... 2860 McNair 

WHIPPET—Late 1929 4-cylinder; 
: private. 4606 Vernon. 

; perfect; good 
trade, terms. 2860 McNair 
CHEVROLET—1931 coach, $265; perfect 
condition: 3206 Itaska. 
CHEVROLET—1932 coach: almost 2¢w; 
bargain; terms, trade. 2819 Gravois. 

"31 Chevroiet Coach. 
"29, $110, terms. 2811 Eas 

. 1928 modei; dar 
S&S 13th. 

$80. 1707 Geyer. 
1930, $125: 1928, 

$85, $35; $49 down. 3854 Easton. 
CHEVROLET—1931 coach; like new; dar- 
gain; termes; trade. 2819 Gravois. 

——4 926 coach: good tires) 
rums good; $20 cash. 2819 Gravois. 
ESSEX— 1929 Coach. Beautiful condition, 
used very little; in. $125.00. Ep- 
stein Chevrolet Co., 1475 Hamilton tv 

MUlberry 3800. 


—Coach: 1929. beautiful condition: 
little; bargain: $125. Epste® 

used very . 
Chevrolet, 1475 Hamilton. MU. 3590 

er-eeree? ors 

1930 fet tee 

. — 
Tae = i J > — 
>. " 
- yi — — 4* : dese sip * — 
¢ ~ 
* — 3 a d Ree ee aa ghd ⁊ Lb —* 
* rai 
: . 2S : : 4 
— . * a 
⁊ > 
* F 3 e 
“ * 

APRIL 30th 


— — 

Wi) aA 

| _ 


Ford sport coupe. wanes, 
Ford roadster : 

PMI ry 


: Coach nepal 
31 Ford 

28 268 Seer Cane yg 
1932 Plymouth P. B. Coupe... . 
1929 Dodge Coupe, 4-pass. ..... 
1931 Ferd Coupe eoeteeeeeeeeerF 
1930 Olds Coupe, 6 wheels.. 
1931 Chevrolet Coupe .......... 
1930 Dodge Coupe, BR. 8. eerteete 
1932 Piymouth Coach ...-.....+: 
1931 Ford Tudor .....cccececess 
1930 Graham Oomeh ..... cscs 






pd Pees Stik aap 

. Daye Triad 
30-Day Guarantee 


3949 Lindell FRanklin 2311. 


eens Coach « 6666000008 

yo eeteoeren eter? 


Nn in ASH VG. oee 3 
REO a ‘ni: sik es 

Lore — a — 

Toe me uae o 
ey ae 

afer eg ato Sport Roadster; —— Paint; 6 good tires; perfect 

Ford * -ton truck. ot tee ++ 300 

Ford coupe (late, new 
F i Tee 
or or (new —* 
Grahaim-Paige 8. — 
ger coupe 


Ford coach (excellent: 

, —— paint) 

ord coach (new a 

Essex Challenger sedan * 


eet ro'l window) 
Ford coach (new ar 
Ford coupe (standar 

1929 Studebaker & SeGan .....- 

1929 Olds Sedan .... 
1929 Victery Sedan 
1930 Aubern Sedan 
4 2928 Dodge Sedan ....ceeees+s 
1929 Graham Sedan . ..----+ees% 
1929 Eesex ‘Sedan 


Mash © Sedan. isnt: 27— 

miles; save over $300. — iti ew-car — ub 



Be Thrifty — 
Pally rt iy ~~ eve Are the Care! 

$3 & S8E 883 







2039-43 LOCUST dE. 5618-19 


Wy ' 1 "| 
i ‘a 54 sii i 

Hilt Hf! Will Ht gh it i Mit Hh if Ht i i ij wy 

Ht} nh 

it Nt 

4 Nl 

on VIA 

» Ford coupe at jae 
Oldsmobile sport coupe. 
Ford coach (new paint). 
Buick sedan (Master 

excelient) .. 250 
Chevrolet sedan (excellent) 250 
Chevrolet coupe (excellent) 285 
Dodge 8 sport coupe (new 



"eaig — 

eenreve e*eeneeee J 

rm (D. A.) sedan 

Chevrolet ‘(de luxe) 

(beautiful) 1 
Chevrolet (de luxe) sedan 310 
Hudson (‘de luxe) coupe 

Pontiac (de luxe) 

(new tires) &5 
Chevrolet (de luxe) sedan 345 85 
Buick sport coupe (ex- 

cellent condition) 350 
Piymouth coach (excellent) 375 
Chevrolet coach 000 


Ve also buy al! makes of er lO hg 
ZOMAS 8S. KENNY, 4821 Easton av. F 

GREBE Motor Co. 9 

__Coaches For Sale 

129 Graham ‘61 is’ c 

; interior very clean; Coach 


' Oldest —— Dealer 



Used Cars 

1931 Oakland 5 sedah; mechani- 

1929 LINCOLN 17-PASS. 

1931 AUBURN 


— — —— 

1929 = Coupe, very clean. 



— — Coach 

ssenger; like new; 
ROsedale 0188. 4812 Washington. 
HsoN-—-Coach, '25; running condi- 
$35; private. 3470 Grace. Cali 



DIRT CHEAP 731 Nash 6 Coach $295 

GOOD CARS...NO JUNKS me buy; side mounts, — en — wW 
coach, 1927; big bargain. .$ Bp FINANCE co., 2819 JEFFERSON 

sedan, 1928, special ..... * 730 Nash 6 Coach $185 

dand coupe, 1927; see it... 
Like new: real Duy; easy terms. 

coupe, 1930; rumble .... sour 

rrolet cab, 1928; rumble... 98 
liys-Knight sedan, 1929 JOB 155 

—— — mene | 123 SASH—1929 coach, — new, a ; terms, 
EDT J trade. 2219 ra 
mouth roadster, 1929; : ——— 4. __tnee Wisconsin. 
livs-Knight sedan, 1927; Al. f ASH-4 eap, call at S705 
mouth sedan, 1932; a buy... 299 — _LA, 7416 —— 
(Has floating power; free bese ae OAKLAND 8- AEE me ne rans, looks like 
sex sedan, 1929; tip-top... 128 new: $295. Real buy; trade; terms. 1915 

N. 9th 

tk sedan, 1928; ‘standard * * 
OARL — — 1930; td tires, $155; 

sler 4 sedan, 1928 

sier 4 coach, 1928 
30 Olds Coach $275 

am sedan, 1929; big value 138 
ful. condition; 

other Graham 4-door sedan 110 
ppet 4 roadster, late 1929 83 

: ee like ge 

‘31 FORD 1%%-ton 

*31 FORD 114-ton 157” chassis Ont 

UNTIL NINE wheels, 4 4000 actual rate 
earn = 1992 Ford Vic. -V-8, like now, has se 
Buy Condition, Not Medel 7 die “booster brakes, sncrifies 

4411 EASTON 
20 GRAND|—_—_—_——~ 
2848 Te | pti i. Roadsiess Fer Sele 

729 > . 
— — — — 
1931 Chrysler 8 
NCOLN—Cou must se y 
$250, or eg Ws ‘3058A Nebraska. 

Roadster, $85 
OE — — — 
Marmon De Luxe Coupe 

pee: . Be 2 ‘wheels; it sure is beau- 
4120 DELMAR — ————— 
Bumble seat paint; new tires; seat 
covers; Seater atiee goed; $250. 

CGHRYSLER 75—Roadster; mea ae ~ 
wire —J real. beauty; terms, 3631 
FRankiin 6402. 314 N. Sarah, at Lindell 
—I 4 

-pacsenger coupe, per- 
fect, cheap: tide, terest. 3809 
0 sport coupe, coupe, Uke new, 
bargain, terms, trade. 2819 Gravois av: 

730 Nash 6 Sport Coupe 

— 4041 CHOUT 
a $65. saa — —— 



1932 Ford V-8 De Luxe 
black; rumble seat; — 

age; looks and ruts 
fully guaranteed 
Many other makes and models, 



en SOUTH — 


pass. coupe; de 


duco finish; like new. 
* Cadillac 5 coupe; maroon du- 

1928 Cadillac town sedati; must be 
sold; green duco; bargain. 
19350 Ford tudor: good. 
1927 cone 5 sedan; Oo. K. me- 


also 1929 Chowrotet coupe, 
$145; trade, terms. 2860 M 

DODGE—’32 coupe; good 

$200. Call 2246 8. Grand. 
DODGE—1928, 4-passenger coupe, $75; 
__terms. 1021A Dolman (rear). 

‘Essex Terraplane Coupe 










50 Fords Given Away 
Mortgage Sale 


mortgage; terms; 

ESREX—Sport coupe, late 19 runs 
—— $55. 2638 Lynch. 
- 9 sport coupe, good 
$65; ———— trade. 2819 Gravois. 
EBSEX—Bport coupe; rumble seat; refin- 
trade. 4356 Delmar. 


5127 BELMAR 

Ford Coupe, good paint 


4100 LACLEDE JEff. 3083. 




ot; ® real Feanty; 8275: $275; 


Coupes For Sale 

CADILLAC—Convertible, 16-cylinder, two- 
passenger with rumbie seat, run very 
little; most be@utiful car in St. Louis; 
Cost new $8400; will sacrifice for quick 
sale. See at 4100 Laciede. 

| Chev. Coupes, 1929-30 

and tires; $35 down. 
A splendid selection 
tioned, ready 



Welfare Finance Oo. = 
1088 N. Grand 2926 Locust 
PTTTTITIILIiLiitisti iii 


Today’s Bargains 


to drive. “Any terms, withis — 30 — 2929 Locust. $225 

1930, "340 ‘down. 1644 8. Jefferson. 


upe, i a 
bargain, $150. 2704 McNair. 
sport coupe, 

’30 FORD COUPE, $145 | O1Dsi terme 2819 = 

How does this strike you? sold for balance 
duc — 2020 Locust $165 
MILTON MOTOR CO., 3042 LOCUST. 720 a a $295). — Bah FORD ROADSTERS 
———— —— ——— —— soe “CHOUTEAD. 

1930 FORD COUPE, $35 6 392ZA * Market. | FORD—De lute 1 ; 

Down; real buy 
) DN 198. See ‘aise tome. 
4720 DELMAR XTzE2 xa7x* used few Cimes; § ; 

FORD—1930" roadster; perfect condition; 

terme; trade, 2819 Gravals 
729 OLDSMOBILE, 2929 Locest. $75 

FES ont Gas 


Cadillac 7-Passenger 
Sedan, $185 - 

& on wheels, new tires, lots of extras, 
looking car. 

4120 DELMAR “ixawcs'vo 

464 Easton. Open evenings and Sunday. 


Cieveiand 6 coupe; only ..... 
Ford pick-up truck ...ceccces 
Willys-Knight sedan ...... 
Challenger Essex coupe ....-. 
Chevrolet roadster, clean job. 
) Chevrolet coach; wonderful 
buy... 17 . 
Hupp Century 6 sport roadster 2 
Ford de luxe Sport town sedan 
,zHupp Century 6 sport sedan. 
Olds de luxe sport cou 
ny Other Real Bargains. 
Dpen evenings. 33 

Coaches For Sale 
EVROLET—Coach, 1930; Hke new; sell 
ht; terms. 3114 Cass. 

Cnevrolet Coach. Like new. 
Barney's, 4415 Manchester. 
EVROLET—Coach, 1928; perfect; good 
ires; cheap: trade, terms. 2860 McNair 
EVROLET—1931 coach, $265; perfect 
condition: 3206 Itaska. 
VROLET—1932 +: almost new; 
barcain: terms, trade. 2819 Gravois. 

sell today, $125. 

1930 Packard 

Coupe, $150 
——— — — overhauled 

wrong on this one. Easy 
— 2936 LOCUST 

Terms. 4-cylinder, finest 

yee —— metal —— 
$210; trade, 

FO 1930 model coupe; e new, “only 

15,000 miles; $150 cash. 7541 Teas- 
dale av. PA. 1213. 

FORD—1931 sport coupe; very clean; has 
had exceptional care. 
WARNER-WALSH CHEV. 5148 Nat. Bridge 

30 wire wheels, General tires. $245 
LASKER, 3030 Locust. PAC 

FORD—1929 sport coupe: first-class con- | 2s city. 

dition; ar 
WARNER-W * "CHE. 5148 N. Bridge. 
luxe coupe, excellent con- 
new tires: new brakes; new 
51 Cates. 
8 coupe; condition; $50. 
3840 Delmar. * 1301. 

a" by Pack- 
You can’t 

JE. 2464 

erms or trade. 
3 Easton av. 


’ ‘ , 4 y 

Al every roy A $140 2 i 
dow EAST . 
fm FORD, 6153 DELMAR. BLOCK — 
PACKARD—i930 cofivertibie Ge luxe, big 
8: like al care 7908. 

4-passenger coupe; ieav- 
5300 anne 

Sunda R 
“Roadster; Si; perfect 3195; 
;. terms. 5626 Gra ravois. Riv. 6224. 
: $70. 
GARDNER— 1931 sport — special 

side mounts; almost ; real beatuy, 
$200; terms. 2704 McNair. a: 

"29 Packard 8 De Luxe 

Most beautiful car in town; finished 
metal tire covers and 

lys-Knight readster, 1929... 123 
* $25 
sedan, a) a WACHTEL MOTOR to. 3135 
coach, 1926: big value. 
ALDSMOBILE—Coach, late 1930; 
yardage we new: side mounts. Bargain. Terms. 3631 
olet coach, 1931; beauty. 293 DOWNS-MEJIER, r 4561 DELMAR 
er, 20885 CO 68 oe ~~ ULDSMOBILE COACH. 
s coach, 1928; perfect. rae 
pom tones SLDSMOBILE—-Coach, run 22,000 miles, CCW ROLEY 512 ELMAR 
$75. 5811 Helen. A $60 down -_ $195 0 
sedan, 1930; 
ige coupe, 
Down; motor, paint and tires perfect. 
PLYMOUTH—1932 coach, only $300; Run very littie. Easy terms. 
General tires; original paint; motor sol- WAREHOUSE, 3029 OLIVE FR. 6221 
'30 Ford 5 wind. 165 
'29 Graham 827, 145 
PONTIAC—-Coach, late 1932; almost new. 285 
Cheap, terms. 2704 McN 
* $75 down: iST finish ; 
32 ha AOE east. $495 | 2° 
dS CHEVROLET 931 coupe; clean: $275. 
"85, 4933 Natural Bridge. DOWNS-MEIER, 4561 DELMAR 
Py Al; real tep 
69. private. 4606 Vernon. NARCH, 3137 LOCUST. 
$345 WHIPPET. ‘28, $465. 2829 N. 14th. CHEVROLET—Sport oo —Sport coupe, late ‘30, only 

} in 7° « 1 > eee 150 
35 THSMOBILE—1929 coach; fruns and 
ce coupe, 1930; “DD”; Al 233 ooks like new; $125. 1915 8S. Kings- 
fiebaker sedan, °27 niehwaey. 
vrolet sedan, 1929; —— 
pvrolet coupe, _Eastom. 
coupe, 1930; big value. 0! peo eg ng — only $215; 
kard coupe, light 6: 4-seat 2 $425, 
s *8* — ae good 0 one ¢ 83 31 OLDSMOBILE, 2929 Locust. 
pther Pontiac coach, aps OLDs—Sport coach; wire wheels; car | 
looks new. 2843 Easton. | 
* coupe, . 1928; fast 4. 
sport coupe, 1930; Al. 5616 Gravois at Bates Riverside 8030 
sedan, 1929; Plymouth Coach, 1932 
% series: automatic clutch; $100 down. 
MONARCH, 3137 LOCUST. "32 Chev. Coupe, $85 
id: run 10,000 <niles. 
— —— 
ontiac * . . Be 
29 parney's, $415 Manchester. 91 joo OLIVE 
"31 Chevrolet .. 
04 Mc! | Chevro Sport Co Coupe 
31 PONTIAC COACH. $375 | let 8 
OLDSMOBILE, 2929 Locust. 
*ONTIAC—Coach, 1929, very clean; sell 
reasonable; terms. 3114 Cass. “Chevrolet Coupe, 1931 
down, payments per mofith. 
MO ae 3137 eOCUST. 
Coaches, 1926-27-28, $65, $75, 
SNTIAC--Coach, late 1928; perfect, new 
‘ires, $110; terms. 2860 McNair. Chevrolet Coupe, 1932 
8: Late 1929 4-cylinder; $395, $05 down: condition. 
Entral 2776. $75 
Coupes For Sale gy + yt 

3145 Loc UST ST. 

[ se 222 one Ernie —— 

Sedans For Sale 
FORD—Model A; sell for storage. 2317 

0 —1t1 mi x 4 discoun 
$100 down. Riverside ‘0536 ; 

PLiMOUTH— 32 coupe; nice; guar- 
_anteed; terms. Williams Easton. 

dition; 5 

fect; terms, 

upe, i 
mounts, or 
—— — — 5220 N. — 

Lincoln 4-deor Sedan; fender 
motor, paint; 

port coupe, , TUm- 
bie; runs perfect, $195; terms. 2704 | ** si +as: $35." Pe TTSA Bt. Louis. 

Chevrolet Coach. Like new. 
°29, $110, terms. 2811 Enntond 240 
TROLET—Coach, 1928 model; bar- 
2867 s 

1928, new paint, 

EV ROLET-——Coach, 
580. 1707 Geyer. 
VROLET—Coaches, 1930, $125; 1928, 
85. $35; $49 down. 3854 Easton. 
EVROLET—1931 coach; like new; bar- 
gain; terms; trade. 2819 Gravois. 
EVROLET—1926 coach; good tires; 
runs good; $20 cash. 2819 Gravois. 
SEX—1929 Coach. Beautiful condition; 
used very little; bargain, $125.00. Ep- 
stein Chevrolet Co., 1475 Hamilton ave. 
MUlberry 3800. 

SEX—Coach: 1929: beautiful condition: 
sed very little; bargain; $125. Epsteiz 
hevrolet, 1475 Hamilton. MUL 3800. 
SSEX—1928 coach; new tires; runs per 
fect; $45 cash. 2819 Gravois. 
SEX—Late ‘29 coach, $95. Private. 
O67 Lincoln. 

a — 

SEX—Coach, just overhauled, like new; 
bargain; $22. 926 Russell. 
SEX—Coach;: 1929; real bargain, 
cash GRand 4566R. 
SEX—Coach, 1932 Pacemaker; 7000 
miles, cheap, trade. Terms. 2704 McNair 
SEX——Coach, 1929 Challenger, runs 
perfect, $100. Terms. 2704 McNair. 
SSEX— Coach; 27; $35. Dodge, Oth- 
ers. Calkins, 4229W Natural Bridge. 

Mr bee S 

15127 DELMAR 
Ford Tudor. end 


down, $12.50 yr 
PRD—-1932 V. A. coach; — 
perfect condition: $350; $50 “cash, *pal- 
ance in 9 monthly payments; no inter- 
est. Call after 10 a. m. Sunday, 5527 
8. Grand. 
)RD—Company cars; tudors and ‘pedans: 
8-cylinder; excellent condition; factory 
FORD MOTOR CO., 4100 © Forest 
DRD—1932 4-cyl. coach, ar 
Bantee: $160 down. Fendler, nee 831 ‘1 Easton 
DRD—Tudor V8, °32; good tion; 
$360; terms. 4905A Geraldine. 
DRD-—Model A coach; no deale! 69 42 
Pare bi 

DRD—1930 coach, $150; good condi- 

tion. CO- 31123 
DRD—Model A coach. $115; wil wade. 

3848 Nebraska. 

DRD—Tuder, 1930; conditions 
must sell; terms... 3114 Cass. 
DRD—1832 V-& coach, like mew: trade, 
terms. 1915 8. Kingshighway. 

SRD —Coaches: 1928: like new; ’ 
your price 703 B 

&S. Broadway. 
BROS-—2, 1926; new tires, $20, $10. 

3919 N. 22nd. 
ORD—-V-& coach 6000 miles; simost 

new; $360. Terms. 2704 McNairt. 
OP-D—-Chevroilet coach, "29-730. Call COL 
68623, between 9 and 11 a. m. Sunday. 

DRD &—Coach: run 1400 sab malice; $3751 



trade. 2819 Graveols. 
32 LASKER, 3030 aT 3 
ORDS—1930 tudors. coupes; sea 

buys; terms. 2415 Gua 

Chevrolet 1932 Cabriolet; 6 wire 
wheels, fender wells; lke 


Ford 1929 Coupe 

—* late 1929 Ron@ster....«.-- 
Ford Model A Coupe 

Chrysler Coupe 

Lincoln Cabriolet; fender wells, 
wire wheels 




Chevrolet 1931 Dump; dual 

Ferd 1931 Stake: 

International 1931 Stake; 


Ford Panel Body 

ao, £2 


31 FORD VICTORIA ..........$2385 
31 FORD STAND. 245 
30 FORD STAND. cou 



1930 Chevrolet coupe; paint, tires and 
upholstery like new; Al 
1929 — 



AUSTIN COUPE—Just the one you've 
been looking for. A very clean job. 

_ Unty $40 down. Easy terms. 


VST iN —Coupe, 
+4 Locust. FR. — 

5127 F Stiman 

l 1928 % —— Sn 

P Almost new frog —4* 
1120 DELMAR —— 
B I°K—1930 S-passenger coupe; 

maroon; extra good; cost ; 
Priced $550, 

* BUICK, 2837 X. Grand. FR. 2900. 
RC — — 
hape; private.” S084 tammebed: 

"if —3i & business coupe ; 
"ice for — — Deimar. 

— —— 

—. Baldwin, 

3) BUICK 8 

CLDSMOBILE, 2928 Lecust. 


4413 in. 

McNair. ‘ 
CHEVROLET 1950, Mechanically perfect. 

’30 oLpsmoniLE, 2929 $195 

CHEVROLET —Coupe: 1929; bargain $95; 
terms. 717 8S. Vandeventer. 
dition; $185. Garage, 221 York. 

CHEVROLET i958 coupe: rons and Tooke 
a — 
; ’ 7 

$150.00. STterling 1011. 
terms. 2325 Gravois. 
— 1 , ; e 
4229W Natural Bridge. 

coach, $110. 


ROLET—1930 coupe; wh ; 
1928 Ford ues. , * — Cass 
coupe ; tires; runs 

good; $35 me COL — 4027 Peck. 

tion; bargain; verms. 19 Gravois. 

mouth, 1929. Orange Front, 2209 Lynch 

me mang 2209 ne gg 
PLYMOO — — —— 

"31 OLDEMOBILE, 3929 Locust. #200 
new, $325; — “trate. 36 — 

FORD—1i1930 coupe; looks new; sacrifice; 
$175. 4900 Manchester. 

1 ———— 8108W. 

C— sport coupe, 1 
— condition: priced for quiek 
* Dan Wolf Motor Co., V 

A; — 
31 —— *2 Locust. $325 5537 a 

a condition; 

real ——— $100. 
28 OLDSMOBILE, 2929 Locust. "$95 sport coupe; classy; needs 


Sedans For Sale 

oe C——19 
port coupe, 1 ; fumble seat, little work; $135. 4900 

$95. 4205W Sacramento. SONTIAC1530 coupe, lke 

1 coupe; a $185. terms, trade. 2619 vols av. 
1915 8. Kingshighwa 

| * 
— none R ct 
condition. 10915 8. Kingshighway. eae aly $857 dont. mnie 
29 coupe; ; must séll, — $185; don 3042 5 

$65. 2246 8. Grand. 19 { Millys evi Viet. Coupe 250 

FORD—Coupe, i929; in good condition. 
* O78 SOUTH 
FINANCE “C0., 0. 2819 —— 

FOrest 8790. 744 Wal 

, ; new paint; private. 
GArfield 33. 
FORD—Sport coupe, 1939; perfect con di- 
— oer mp, 3116 Case eee at coach, taiguin. 3620 
new; Laciede. . — 
only $150. 435, — 

pe, ; t 

3823 ne = Eg 
coupe; rumble; lots of DICK 
extras; big bargain. 3843 Easton. °28 oLpsMOBILE, 

29 1929 Chev., $95. 2611 Easton. $90 

FORD. 1931——Convertibie Coupe: 
ven 8000 miles, $26 1834 Locust. 

condition ; 

Roadsters For Sale 

2029 Locust. $129 
Le SS 



— 1931 coupe 
; $275. = Ape 102, ‘5738 

—— rebui : avon. Williams. 
- uxe coupe, ; 
717 &. —— 

$157. Delmer 3743. 
———— — bargain; good condi- 



sin aoe 

A real 
gain; $375. — 2B Srosaway. 
trade; terms. 

20 Belch — 
FINANCE C0.;' 2819 51.000e%) 

2819 Gravois. | 

CHEVROLET—Sedan; 1929; reconditioned; 

good tires. 

secritice “’ M. g., 3818 B iigh- 
- way. 7 I 

— — 
CHEVROCET—IO pede. pried, al 
"30 +26, $35, terms. 2811 Neston 9165 

wells, 6 whire wheel and tire, can’t be 
wi. fem Botok co., 2188 Locust. 
"30 LasKen, 3030 “Locust. 

"$931 Chrysler 8 Sedan 

Beautiful, maroon: see this before you) 





5s ed slightiy; $150 


— — 
, after 5 p. mL ya 

lent; $190; 4134 Labadie. 

sot pede. Front, 
tion; runs de dake 

$125: trade. terms. MéNair. 

y, net toial $200. 2010 Olive. 
3854 Kaston. 


32 LASKER, 3030 Locust. 

je wee . 
— Nhe 

* Pe eee ee. cme kee) ea 
be agg ie Pearse 


j CHEYSLERS | 1929 Dodge Stnd. 6 Coupe 
1980 70 Coupe..............-$352 1927 Dodge A Sedan... 
1981 8 Sedam............... 408 1931 Ford A Vicdecie — 
1929 75 Reoadster............ M8 1931 Ford A Conv. Coupe 

ee eee erent ie F ig : 
sees 1 e mer 1931 Dodge Sport Coupe... «= VICTORIA : : yy) 4 1931 Graham Paige 6 Sedan . 
ssnt Pued Seekt Guten issn eee | | 1938 Graham R-S Coupe. 

⸗ 930 Ford Sport Roadster..., . 
‘ , 2 SEDAN................. 910 tea ald tots 1 Vw 2 hn Oo Peo ae | : cee net cin atgellleggey 

eereev et eqmeee« 1930 Graham Paige Sedan... 
— $276 1931 Nash Sedam ...-ccscces $75 : 
enmeeeeee VECTOREA. .. .. cccccces 1928 Dodge Sedan cobece 85 . 1928 Hup M8 R-S Coupe 
$335 oss AUBURN $75 1930 Ford Coupe ....... 185 3 | 1926 Hupmobile El Seda 
BROUGHAM......... 1931 Essex Coupe ......: 195 shape a 
soll Shae 1990 La Salle 340 Phacton 

ESSEX 1932 Fi eeeeetes 395 i 5 | e 
J $85 1931 Reo Sedan 595 t ; 1929 Marmon 68 5-p. Coupe UD 
BUICK 7-PASS. 1932 De | 1932 Piymouth PA 2-p. Coupe re) { e 
SEDAN 1933 Piymouth PC Sedan 

makes and models from $50.00 te $1000.00 ———— $85 | | 
Remember, your terms, and we reelly will trade eo $95 HUDSON- FRAMPTON | MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM. ALL MAKES AND MODELS 

—8 oo 4525 Delmar 3309 Locust 3620 Gravois . STEWART, Inc. & FPAID RUNS 
MOUND CITY ITY MOTORS cS * Cnr mt Pont Dia » inc 

Distributors of Hupmobile, De Soto, Plymouths c $145 | 
Corner 18th and Locust to Corner 19th and Locust —— + ot tae ns a , IT OF MON 
CeO eel | zor... $1455 PRE-INFLATION PRICES Tives For Sale — 


"BL Conch... aneeeesees S229 PRICES ARK BOUNDING UPWAKD. GET 100 CENTS FOR YOUR $1 NOW : | 
eae so” Hel | peeve tein | QR RN FIELD OF 

FORD "31 Olds Coach ...........$45 "30 —————— 
Oakland Couch “2.2. 338 = FIRESTONE =" 

; : 


8 8* ws 
— — 



et ⸗. 


COACH. ..ccccsacceee "31 Olds Sedan ........... 4 ‘31 Oakland Coach ....... 325 Cords 

Coupe..... "29 Pontiac —— —— 9— ra) Monthly, Semi-Monthly er Weekly Payments 


To be sold by order of Fimance Co. 

——— e————— —— —— ——— Coach eeeseeee 73 
BUICK , . CGE  cccismane ae | There must be s reason 
Se caeels Selene — : ack — ee ace nn oss eres: ae J why we have over 30,- carn Tire ~ the Associated Press. 
— : 65 | 29 Plymouth Coupe ..... excesses 125 BUICK $235 | | 000 satisfied customers. Stores im the City ‘HAVRE DE GRACE, Md., 4 
FRANKE AUTO SALES * OS ER ees : 2. —Swivel, queen of the two-yea 
' id fillies last year and winner \ 

ne Pimlico Futurity, 

4811 DELMAR FRAMPTON SALES ‘Co. CONC — * — oe — 



LAclede 0025 3620 GRAVOIS | 8 5245 




SEAHAM i031 finish — SAVE—SAVE—SAVE 

Gnfect, private, "$495. 1919 — FR = (OLLIE HAUPT 7-PASS. SEDAN...... VORD PANEL 130 , 3 

GRAHAM Light 6: side mounts: $195 | reasonable terms LocU ⸗ and 8 

Kingshighway & | COUPE 195 payment: ST The daughter of Swift 

RAnAM—i — — ——— ng her three-year-old ¢ 
trried the silks of Adoiphe Pc 

GRAHAM— 1932 Sedan, like — eo 
191 . ingshighway. 10.50 oe : ° BROUGHAM fender wells 265 : . 
SUDSON— 1533 sport ——— 30 Whippet — +4 oceccoses "29 BI o an easy three-length victory c 
ale beautiful; bar- gt ; GRAHAM- 1 FORD TUDOR 295 see ial on | ; LOANS ON AUTOMOBILES mile and 70 yards, defe 
—s mong others, the highly 

e--}--4 terms. 2819 Gravois. ERE, a a COUPE 345 Olds Coupe : 
, Bf Hup 8 Sedan $395 — — * Coach 2 Repaid from James F. Johns 
Like new; side mounts: $75 down . Auburn 8 Sedan: 6 WHITE ya Sp. Coupe Duincy Stabie, the second choice 
FINANCE CO., 2819 3.2007".. 31 — —— — Ford Tudors”. ei ae ne ae 
312 Buick Sedan ; Chev. 1 . Derby. Up 

30 ‘Hupmobile 8 8 Sedan . 
5-passenger; like new; bargain; , Nash 6 agence 140 
cae se DISTHIBUTERS. . © wwe wheets Running the distance is 400 
ee Coupe: * inder the guidance of Alfred Re 
Hupmobile Sedan, — 132 . * on, Swivel came from last po 
$796; SON ARC ae SOTO ** J beat Willian Ziegler, Jr.’ 
MONARCH, 3137 LOCUST.” 4 ; 
HUP—Sedan, late 1931 sedan, free whee)- . Buick 6 Coupe; SEDAN. ............- : ——* 4 Keep Out, a long shot, by th ¥ 
ing: in wo wonderful shape; only $345; weed Cab.. ewe 30 6 wire wheels ......- ENT Arrow Brougham. ngths. Samuel Riddle’s 
WACHTEL 3 MOTOR CO., 3135 LOCUST. decade a 729 coos Ford A . . Pierce-Arrow Glory, a son of Man o’ War, was a 
— sport sedan; — 6; fender ——— —* ength back in third place and 
russ guaranteed. . sllowed by Projectile, a stable 
of the winner, and the badly-t 

perfect; $75 down; real 
— 1915 N. 9th. MePHERSON . 
Repaid. Although the favorite, F 

— 6 SEDAN — — wasps: 
paid never figured in the runr 

1930 LASALLE SEDAN ) eceseseee OOOO DISTRIBUTORS — —— —— —— 
Beautiful, maroon, natura) weed 5 waeein, * Swivel ran a race that 
— $395 .. - $2.25 | 20x5 $4.95 : | 
4720 DELMAR °S7=>,*: NATIONAL fect_contition: set —— — oa wes 22 Loe boost her stock in both the Dert 
FINANCE ( PIERCE—Town car, cost $ ; run 15,- t: AUSTINS 32x5.25 a — — and the Preakness. Robertson + ; 
£X BALE Sedan; S-passenger, only $95 | _ 000 —— condition guaranteed: bored CABRIOLET........ "Gtm~tet ak ae “rm 33x6.00 <>. $3.50 not rush the bay beauty, letting 
trail the field as the leaders 


aver ayer. ROsedale 0188. 4812 Washington. DICTATOR 8 $395 ted. _5626 Gr — back 
into the stretch. 

LA SALLE—Sedans, i838. 7 and and 5-pas- 

senger, $295, $345. 3854 . V 
La EALTE— 1850 sedan, like new; a hear Trucks For Sale ~ hrough the back stretch, he 
‘ : she began her mighty drive. 

terms. * 
HEVROLET TRUCK USES. geod running motor 
2 a ai : passed on the inside of Repaid 

929 LINCOLN SEDAN Plymouth $ £ a : then took around the lead 
6 wire wheels, yo terms, trade. $100 down: free wheeling _Terms—S656 | Gravois — ae al - ar She tered poe — 
—I— ——— MONARCH, S137 LOCUST. aoe Gh. SELL $200 equity in new Olds; sacrifice. : , aE the wm ef War Glory 
LINCOLN—T passenger codan; geod condi: | ©UT MOUTH ee aay. ⏑ ——— GHEVROLET—i-ton, 340, Nast. — — _ * bounded to the front at the ft 
_tion; cheap. GRand 6425J. 730 CHEVROLET PANEL $20; will trade. 5357.” Trucks Fee Sale pole. From then on she cc 

—1932 — free —e— sold; ' Truck ‘ 
PLYMOUTH i ——— an am L “3: vera, — $345 , Repaid, backed by sensat: 
952 steel ; rials at Aqueduct, was the c 

—— easy terms. Chev. Sedan Delivery. pickup ; 

a — gig ~~ og 5 — — LOCUST. , Alse 1927, $45. 3843 “aston. 185 ; . of the majority of the car 
MARMON—Little § sedan; perfect; bring an; very clean, $245; $55; sis and cab; new tires; O K in every '"aeadl anette — pee | sae FORD—Truck; ; — , s ~ pay 'crowd of 15,000. but there was 
my of support for Swivel and 

your mechanic, $265; $90 down; many 
others. Williams, 4867 Easton. down. Williams, 2. 4867 —— ——— — Get — 
WARNER-WALSH CHE., 5148 N. Bridge. ey LET—Truck, 1928; 14-ton, sac- ; ; who has done oing pusiness 
rifice, $95. 1707 Geye =. * — ———— 55* running mate The entry 

MOON-—-1926, 4-door sedan; good running | PLYMOUTH,—-Sedan, late 1932; almost : 
condition, $50; 1930 Hupmobile, 8-cyi. . : t ; terms. 2860 McNair. | CHEVROLET—1931, 1% -tom dual chassis CHEVROLE. —1930 == sedan delive $6.80 
4-door sedan, excelient condition, $265. Tat ; and cab; 5 to cheese from, all new tires, — — — Michican. — ry >; stake; panfel, . OU. ~~ Be. . ees ; ) for $2. 

Universa! Garage, 1815 Russell. Vic.1123 —2R 2415 ‘ perfect condition; will mount any style ——— ++ SS. 50... $320 5 no A, Equipoise in Fine Form. 
— new, real buy; body desired ; terms. : DODGE—Late 1 %4-ton, with cab; $195. FORD—1- - +e 8 
"31 Nash 8 Sedan $295 ; S-GILLIAM CHESVROLET, BENJAMIN, Kingshighway & Manchester.| “cheap 2809 Chariton’ (L900 a vitae ~~ cs . a, Tupeise wae in great form 

meen nee Gea $75 down ; 3 DODGE—%,-ton, rans good, $45. 4722 | FORD A+ 53k ie oon? * oe J setae sped over the one and on 
bea 3 sedan, ; inte AN Lewis piace. Hiland 9903. 6369 : saa 30x5 .. . . $4.95 eenth miles in 1:44 3-5, — 
ay slower than the track rec 

FONTIAC i525 on 
FINANCE 60. 2819 . a way. dump, DODGE—Trucks, 3 ton, with dump bodies. 
bargains; terms 7244 Gravois. . ; | f 35-6.00... $4. to earn $6,375 and boost his 

—8 aimee en SEDAN ——— — Other Proportion. ame — on 

4720 DELMAR — * hydranite — ly truck; late °28; %-ton; * arrying the crushing post 
~ ae : FINANCE * bargain, $95. 5018 Farlin av. " i factory Why Pay More Than om — * and giving plenty 
ASH— special 6, 4-door sedan; excellent ; : 

fect condition; = real beauty, $250; ; beantiful cars: reasonable. : ey . AMERICAN TIRE CO., 2819 Chouleas Monarch’s Low Rate? HL <.. > Bis seven rivals, 

terms. GHEVROLET—T — TR - nnant swept to the front 

HARRIS-GILLIAM, ~ 2a CHOUTEAU. ine ian: ; F | — ee ~~ No Endorsers. he head of the stretch and ere 
NASH—Good 1927 — 4... eage By Easton. FEDERAL KNIGHT. : : Grand. ’ Wire wheeis for all he finish lime a length and a 
> NASM SPECIAL SEDAN REO—Sedan ; ° Checseinta,. Fords, : . fme mechanical condition good HYDRAULIC a tee “ - St. in front of S. W. Labrot’s 
28 OLDSMOBILE, 2929 Locust. $75 dD ing beer. : wer dump SED TIRES — Tubes — — Avon. W. R. Coe’s Osculator 

Grand. Seana aird. 

= * 
1930 OAKLAND SEDAN, $40 coal bodies, $95. up. FORD—1931, 1% ton; 15?7-inch chassis: international — nl 
——————————— SEDANS. | CHAMBERS FORD LOT. 3863 8. Grand. dual wheels and wide express body: beau. Ti 
‘Tom igers Defeat 

Down; see this buy . — 
UNITED NATIONAL owe TS. , GHEVROLET—1932 truck. 131-incn, : tiful appearance and condition; priced 

4120 DELMA FINANCE CO. ~"""** oon | duals, $375; Chevrolet, 1931 chassis, Pend a Oe Termes and trade; open wi 
-OAKLAND—T938 sedan, perfect condition ; . cate duals, $165; terms. 717 8S. Vandeventer Co., 1475 — — Chevrolet — UTO TRAILER— Vor ° A 

$27.50. 1915 S Kingshighway. * ——— — —— -0; 

CHE 930 truck; 1%4-ton; Forps—h panel; perfect condition CAMPING OUTFIT—Includes trailer. tent. | 
OLDSMOBILE — Sedan; fine 6-wheel car; | °32 Studebaker 6 Sedan $385 ; : es, priced —" a oe — 
; $180; $60 down. | 

Practically new: some buy 

FINANCE 60. A JEFFERSON 1°29. panel i-ton, $95; terms. T17 — | Grand : ; 
a the STUDEBAKER —i93 { model; free wheel- | —~ S. Vandeventer. - age A . 
MOBILE 33. 4-DOOR SEDAN. * — "1929: * J By 
. — ——— paniel; terms. hydraulic hoist. West * COLUMBIA’ Me Mo.., oe 22.—T 

M nage Es . 
Official’s car, new terms, teed jeage: by private family: bargain: a HARRIS-GILLIAM MACK "pneumatic FORD and Chevrolet 
5 ving. Oi —* — 
big x ng. Oids Dealer. 4938 Natural . trade. é — — l-ton, excellent con- 2305 Howard. ; way ee iversity of Missouri 
Theodo > ao -fam scored a 1-0 victory over 

re av. 

ARNER < _ 
DL DENORTLE— Far — ; — — OS Wake REOS—Several ) 
holding for storage. 2106 optionai: if : long base, duals, terms. 2415 Cass. other special terms. 3-ton te here today when Chester 

— mileage ee; owned hy private family; terms; ) TRAILERS —i-whel $20 Deheot aie | eee eae ——— ier. ee — 
LASKER. 3030 Locust. $2045 WARNER-WALSH CHEV., 5146 Natl Br. TRUCK BARGAINS duty attachment: capry 7 15, — ——* and raced home { 

°29 Stosmosite, 2929 Lec. $195 | (931 STUDEBAKER 6 SEDAN Ricks a | rie 
OLDSMOBILE—1928 de luxe sedan; runs ; , trade. The game was a pitcher's duel 8 
AUTO LOANS 38...°: S22ter end Norman Wags 

perfect; $95; terms. 2425 Cass. ‘ 
‘ 1 
6 4 IN 10 ¢ 
VAROH minutes: 

sedan; perfect; bar- 
_ gain; terms, trade. 2819 Gravois. 

¢ natural wood wheels, very beautiful: | STUDEBAKER Sedan: new paint t_w—w_——mmmmmesse Mf Much as 18 Months to Pay. 

| 4120 DELMAR UNITED NATIONAL Low Down Payments. 

00000001°*1 8 
‘arder and Ossian: Wagner} 

1 Hee 


|LASKER "=" 
— 1952 3030 Lecas 

* +e @« + 
**+eoe" on 

= + Se. — @e@ee 

= 2 

a RG 

STORRS AIRS i Resi eco Ron pty 

‘as “Tigers Beat’ — 5 to 22 

SLER ;ea — —— 

9 Dodge Stnd. 6 Coupe. . $157 Yann 

Dodge A Sedan........ 7 = — 
$1 Ford A Victoria....... ox. [mB PART FIVE. 
$1 Ford A Conv. Coupe... 278 


2 Hup M8 R-S Coupe... 197 
§ Hupmobile EI Sedan.. 60 

cate SMwivel and Equipoise Win Havre FeaturesBABE HERMAN’S ERROR 

3 Plymouth PC Sedan... 587 

PAD RUNS | li ei Sed Gi St airs AND TWO BLOWS HELP 


By the associated Press. 

HAVRE DE GRACE, . Md., April 
im Swivel, queen of the two-year- 
id fillies last year and winner of 
the Pimlico Futurity, soundly 
trounced six other eligibles for the 
$50,000 Kentucky Derby today to 
share honors at Havre De Grace 

“ae h C.°V. Whitney’s Equipoise, 
Chouteau Av. — signalized his return to the 

JEFF. sON AND CHOUTEAU aces with a smashing victory in 
S & iB TIRE C0 e $7500 Philadelphia Handicap. 
. . The daughter of Swift and Sure, 

3100 ST 
S. W. COR. LOCUST & CARDINAL Mimeking her three-year-old debut, 
married the silks of Adolphe Pons 

toan easy three-length victory over 
_LOANS ON AUTOMOBILES , mile and 70 yards, defeating, 
gmong others, the highly regarded 
Repaid from James F. Johnson’s 
Quincy Stable, the second choice in 
the pre-race betting to win the 
—— Gets Up From Last. 
ning the distance in 1:43 45 
* the guidance of Alfred Roab- 
. Swivel came from last po- 
tion af beat Willian Ziegler, Jr.’s 

‘ST. LOUIS, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 1933, * — ta, PAGES — 

— ad 

rw SS 




al MH ecconn neon 
El ConeSwumnws 
~~! Seeacocoernoel 

EP leesaseocun> 


4 5 6 7 

0 0 0 0 
eeeeseeeeaeee 0 2 0 -6 0 

Runs batted in—Martin. Double plays—English to W. He 

Grimm; Jurges to W. Herman to Grimm..: Hit by pitched ball—By 

Root (Adams). 


By J. Roy Stockton. 

James Otto Carleton, the slender young ighthander from 
Texas, pitched the Cardinals to their second successive shutout vic- 
tory over the Cubs yesterday afternoon, beating Charley Root, the 
veteran righthander in a brilliant mound duel, 2 to 0. 

Carleton was ag effective with 
his right-handed curves, his change 
of pace and his cross-fire delivery ped 
$25 to $1000 : Keep Out, a long shot, by three as Bill Hallahan was on Friday Q¢ D QD 
lengths muel Riddle’s War : — but the Texan had to work hard G 
"Bone ee a Ge ee Glory, a son Man o’ War, was a Se ee — ee —— — —— for his triumph and in going right 
30,000 satisfied customers. Payments MMlencth back in third place and was Bape See : PR NE cy AA ae GE ar ar tn Re ES cassie — ee down to the wire he showed his 
ee Cash advanced. No endorsers. @iiy)\..-c4d by Projectile, a stablemate Bo See rac oF Vc ORS YS oR oe REE So en : FR ee OO ei MO ig. CA Oe Ete AY —— PO Fg POC ne * courage. 
rgest and oldest auto loan company ; 4 SRS ae : SR OE OO Be a er eas aot pinoy ak Sk aa ane Re a Sey ORG —— —— ee ate Rn * SE a ps, 
in the city. Loans made anywhere in Jo! {he winner, and the badly-beaten Bie ca RS an FR SOE EL Be PR — EA — RS ggg AT pia RC SIRE CS Ges RRO at a eB baie ——— * With two out in the ninth Mark 
Missouri and Minois. Repaid. Although the favorite, Re- — ae A eee seen ee OS ae 8 — aie . pn coe oe se BIE ree Rs * e; OR RES ——— * gs <a hae: Rr 3 * Koenig, who helped to win the 1932 
ae... a ce mid never figured in the running,| | Sie Se a Ne ia I em NE A, Oe PC he as ie fs Ne ae ee vate eg eee | =| pennant for the Cubs only to be HE Cardinal boys’ band, 
elfare Finance Go, @*: ° beck #t al! times. i rere a ee ek nema ee ee ri oa AT peeing | | Lreated in a fashion that the| [which made its bow at yee 
! ' vel ran a race that should — wi BSc ee ee ee ee a Fe ae ee Eee PRON tee” CME Se Pl ee? OO ae Yankees called not generous, bat- terday’s game, marching to 
Ss aad | ee 2S eA 3 — 8 2 — See ce PE eRe: ee SE A ee Re ea ted for Root and singled to center.| center field for flag raising gere- 



1039 * Gr nd boost her stock in both the Derby ate foe sO gee ER Bie BE a —— — 

a a the Preakness. Robertson did — ———— pr eS ee ° . — . * Billy Herman theh shot a grounder monies, will be on hand again 

trail the field as the leaders swung end of the ball game, but Martin | cludes 133 pieces and will be ex- 
hird b he f h h he Cardinal de the only two runs scored in yesterday’s victor jour he "Cae a © cette teen, missed the ball and it rolled out/ panded until it is 150 strong. 

Joe Medwick sliding into third base in the fourth inning, when the Cardinals made the only y y’ y Pp into left field, Koenig reaching 

nto the back stretch. Midway 
AUTO LOANS} ne — Jimmy Collins opened with a single and Medwick followed with a one-bagger to right, long enough to send Ripper to third. Babe Herman fumbled, Collins continued home ted and Seals sand om tien Dazzy Vance and Bill Walker, 
each making his debut as a Card- 

hors h * 
he og a teenie ae —* nin and Medwick got all the way to the far corner and scored a minute later on an infield out. error. 
Carleton Keeps Poise. inal, will be the starting pitchers 
in this afternoon’s doubleheader, 

then took around the leaders on the 
nd. She entered the stretch hot/ ¢ . - — D : That brought Woody English to 
== b6 9 with the Pirates. The first gatae 
m the trail of War Glory and — — = D H rse S N R d the plate and the spectators —— 
dunded to the front at the furlong 7 STANFOR ' * TH Derby ark . even Cw ecor 8 stopped shivering from the cold well Mart at 1:80 o'clock. 
From then on she coasted > ~=6 Shows Fine Workout and began to worry over the bail} Branch Rickey, back from what 


Be, — (3 
DC le " 
* ad game. But Carleton didn’t lose his he described as a tour of the 
$25 to Si 500 * backed by sensational At Churchill Downs : Are — st a bl ] sh ed In poise. Three curves he shot over| United States, said yesterday af- 
We Make 1933 Auto License Loan trials at Aqueduct, was the choice the outside corner of the plate,| ternoon that he expected changes 
LOUISVILLE, KY., April 22. three times did English offer vic-| soon in the Cardinal squad, but 

t low rates Cars trucks. Friendly — m * 
confidentia! service. F NO signers. Strict! . the a jority of the capacity =" | ee eC — 
confidential Refinancing, payments rea™ crowd of 15,000. but there was plen- SSS — iously at the ball and the three declined to amplify the state- 
duced. More money advanced. Ask any<@it, .¢ support for Swivel and her 

s e . 

By the Associated Press. 
og y NOCKAWAY, imported K R | M t strikes ended the ball game and/ ment, except to say that he, Man- 
on ho has done or is doing busine: K ansas e a ee saved the victory for Carleton and ager Street and Senne Sam Brea- 
ANS at Sportsman’s Park to- 

with us now Loans made anywhere ing 0ning mate. The entry paid Irish gelding, which already 
has worked himself into the Redbirds. don were not satisfied thorough- 
the position of the “dark horse” LAWRENCE, Kan., April 22.—-Glenn Cunningham upheld his} Root was almost as good as his ly with the reserve pra 

of the Kentucky Derby, turned §/ prestige as king of American milers today at the eleventh annual| young opponent. He too hurled — 
five-hit baseball and he too doled| Pepper Martin knocked down 

in one of the most impressive ke one of the seven records erased 
workouts of the season at Kansas Relays Carnival and bro » ye t ta — 4 field out the hits one at a time except | Billy Herman’s hot smash in the 
id slower than the track record,| form, coaching at first or third | nance of Southern California's Tro-|} Churchill Downs today. in the first major test of the Midwestern outdoor track and fleld/in one inning. That was in the| second inning and leaped to tag 
n $6.375 and boost his total | base. ~ “ages | jans today by defeating the Nation- The gelding, which was >| season. fourth inning when the Cardinals| Jurges, who was going to third. 
s to $273,585. Look again %\, ee. al Champions of the last three brought to this country as a The Kansas middle distance ace, | scored their two runs. Jurges was knocked sprawling, 
a : i Babe Herman’s Error Helps. with Pepper on top of him. 

Missouri and [llinois. $80 for $2. 

OFEN EVENINGS AND y moror Equipoise in Fine Form. day will observe a white- | PALO ALTO,Cal., April 22.—With- 
U AR A Y con juipoise was in great form as headed, broad-backed, bandy- | out the aid of their super-star, Big 
— e sped over the one and one-six-| legged, granite-jawed, eagle- | Ben Eastman, Stanford’s Indians 

S36 LOCU 24qgmicenth miles in 1:44 3-5, just a sec-| beaked man in a Pittsburgh uni- |.ended the track and field domi- 


-arrying the crushing impost of; and then re- @& years, 67 to 64, in the West's annual/} yearling and has yet to face the (| aetending the 1500-meter run cham-| | — 
Whv Pav. More Than “pounds and giving plenty of i Sac | dual meet classic. barrier in a race, went the full ae tcl aki RE IGHT Jimmy Collins opened the pro- 
y y ight 3 a ae "a, | Eastman, world record holder in|) Derby mile and a quarter in ee ea — — eh ductive attack with a single to —— rs 4 —— a —* 
2:11 flat, going handily through- ' right and Medwick followed with = . ess, psy 
was only 2.1 seconds slower than on the bag for Babe Herman in 

ent to his seven rivals, the son i % 

Monarch’s Low Rate? of Per you are behold- «” “jeeem | the quarter mile, languished on.the | 
coriain his owner, W. E. Smith, ,|te American record in defeating : f)’ out of Cherley Grimm's reach. The| the sixth and the Babe hit 
Glen Dawson of the Tulsa Athletic blow sent Collins to third and when | *tT@ight to him and was thrown 

- Corts nant swept to the front at . * 
3 * ing a man vho 8ide lines, recovering from a pulled 
Babe Herman’s throw bounced past | °Ut, complaining. A baliplayer 

muscle, but the certain points he 

ihe finish line a length and a half| 29 years ago 
would have scored in the 440 and 

m front of S. W. Labrot’s Tred | was as great as 
Avon. W. R. Coe’s Osculator was or greater than : {3g = | half mile events were hot needed. 
third Babe Ruth to  . #22... | His teammates, some of them ris- 

day-John Peter . $3 © .%|ing to brilliant and unexpected 

ous, Quick Service. No Endorsers. the head of the stretch and crossed 
chairman of the Kentucky Rac- Adenkiation 
doesn’t like to be retired by a 

ie = ay i toes ad cane ane —2 

ing Commission, would start Cunuioa ; 
gham was timed at 3:53.3. , 
Krockaway in the classic here } ime mark he established at the SWIM REC ORDS wee Medwick reached thied. Mad,| fielder playing out of his normal 

two weeks from today. * ” 
He covered the quarter in meme seen an “ge mile ri ep va second run of the| Position. 
suarters in 1:16 45, and the $| , Unildress Wins Decathlon. — out Maria, es With nobody on in the eight 
ft imm n sus 
mile in 1:48 2-5 with Jockey The only other open event, the/ 5, the associated Press. With perfect support for Root, — wes sole * bunt. Jin 
William Kern up a songs Pp mony i; oe BUFFALO, N. Y., April 22—|the game might have gone.on and/ jo hig bee A p lip Girmeggcce ons: 
‘ hildress ear-old senior e i is ] ational 
y Eight new individual n on far into the evening. One run! gaia the expected bunt, but. the 

world, 25 or 30 , 
$25 to $1 000 Fans Nand Batters WAGNER. | secutive year 
years ago. ; Gentral Missouri State Teachers’ immi hampions 
1- iled to thril senior women sw ng c pions was scored on the wild heave and 
Take a GOOD look at this fe Upset piled over upset to thrill College at Warrensburg, who con-| were installed and three world’s! wedwick would not have red ball was pom yp am pov eyo: on 

| CASH ae low. It is very unlikely you will | the throng. The unlooked for hap- | Charl 
ON AUTO OR TRUC& IN 5 MINUTES. : ciated Press. Wh “Ahe” Ta. quered Wilson (Buster) arles,/records officially lowered in the/had it not been for a momentary 
If car is not clear we pay off bal ME COLUMBIA Mo. April 22.—The| ¢Ver see his like again. a Se deomeneae gro ge Cape — * Oneida Indian, who was national|four-day National A. A. U. meet|tumbie by Jurges before he threw | — the spectators not know- 
duce | Missouri baseball| they built Hane toey Sitlie 8 Peet, | with the 10-yard dash in 97 sec all-around champion in 1930 and/completed here tonight. out Martin ing what it was all about. 
—— ie ho w. ractically pe g “ 
absolutely confidential. . fam | d a 10 victory over Iowa ral ppd a Ln ses, from the onds. He had been figured to run fourth place winner in the last The new champions and the new Martin handied five chances The game attracted 2500 cus- 
ag Olympic Decathion. world marks follow: cleanly at third and made two err-| tomers. Several hundred girls 

— · — 
(“Hans”) Wag- 282% J | heights, completed the job thor- 

3137 LOCUST Tigers D efeat ner, the “Flying ~~" sw | oughly and in convincing fashion. 
Dutchman” of ~ % . Most of the 8000 fans in the stands 

Ames, l -0; Wagner the baseball — . | had come here prepared to see 

Stanford beaten for the fourth con- 

as you ride. Courteous attention give? Rate } ‘ 
532 ere today when Chester Bar- man- 
aw 4 Mahe 1940 bose ae og — per. Tiger outfielder, tripled in the sort fen ag emg — adbiggee’ malin i —* ite -| All three mile-relay records were; 100-yard — style—Leonore Kight,/... One was’ on Billy Herman’s| saw the contest as guests of Sem 
— FINANCE iE CORP. oe ini — —— * on gy ors was tie oteal Even | third while his teammate, Leslie path Sociia tar Wesbentoe Katherine — so ogee —— —* a Breadon. 
. W. Cor. Grand a ag _ or Sy Ervin Harder, Cycione Ball, hit the tape a foot behind Ha- 4 mark, |e sas —“ 
* eg en | bee. vi ANGIN IN F INAL PT gpm agg Agen bie nrg in | pormser 4-10 to establish new world mers| Jurges’ grounder in the second. Carleton ran into Umpire 
. e entrants were ancl! Holm of New York. In victory the Cardinals looked 

eee ; : is still 
ne came was a piteher’s duel be-| generation ago, his playing Hables also got a first place in — 
tween * ped sodden result- or, , course, but 
AUTO LOANS ween Harder and Norman Wagner, | talked of. the 220, being clocked at 21.6 sec- capped by a sodden infield ot PE peers aie ot tan. snerc, | good, of not as good as 
‘ce Missouri moundsman. Wagner The “greatest shortstop of all | (nas and won individual point scor-| By the Associated Press. ing from rains which also left the champion. when they were lambasting 
ic CASH IN 10 “tired nine men on strikes and| time” is just one of the titles con- | ing honors as the only double win-| | WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Coe eee ne ee ee | ie dea eee Or eee aes Rene Se hits in 
M urn out ior e 


Hardey : ss 
T rder six, eded to him. Probably the “most Frank Sh lan 20-yard free style—Leonore Kight. 
INU ES lowa c+... T HE. . ve y ner. Va., April 22.— n ields, ky The University of Indiana made oo had are A relay—-Women's Swim- 

( valuable man to his team, of all The high jump ‘ween was the te aoe 
f “Just Drive Drive Up to Our Door 38. 1000000000 7 2| time” would be another. blow that beat the Trojans. New Yorker who yesterday played | off with eg gp in cae" 4- | ming championship. (Joan MoSheehy Lillian 
> needed. Notes ——— More Certainly he is one of four u entry, of the Davis Cup | second in the discus throw and at 9 
@ advanced. Payments reduced. See p..  °9000001*%1 8 8) jn history entitled to considera- | Lloyd Schween, took the measure of | three members ° Lg pace eBay ag me —— styio—laenecs Eight. 
“arder and Ossian; Wagner and - Southern California's 1932 Olympic | te@m, today swept aside the remain- | fou . ee jump. 
ing opposition in the Mason and; Close behind was the University 

rgensey Continued on Page 3, Column 6. ; ion, 
MILTON, 3042 Locust! a al ag — 2* nae * Dixon tennis championship, win- | Of Illinois, with the first in the half- 

| te, Bob Van Osdel. Schween | ing the singles title and pairing | mile relay, second én both the quar- 
Chart of Climax Purse | cleared 6 fect 4% inches, the best | With Lester Stoefen of Los Angeles |ter mile and 4mile baton events, | mari 
AUTO 10 A NS a of his brief competitive career,|t0 capture the doubles crown. first in the shot-put and two tied 
By ö——— —————— PPP AAA AA ALA AAS , With his powerful service work- for first in the pole vault, dom- 
‘iated Press. while the two Trojans tied at 6 inated Estil 
IMMEDIATE ACTION & Your TH RACE—$1000, allowances, three-year-olds, mile and_ 70 yards—Start | feet 3 inches. ing effectively, Shields blasted his by Captain gsr 
ATTRACTIVE RATES in VOM easily; place — Went to 4:30; off 4:32%. Winner b. f. 3 by way to a four-set victory over Greg- | and Seely of the Mini. 
PAYMENTS REDUCED Bi &° sure—Toaale. Owne, doiphe 4 R Values—$700, With Eastman out of competition, State Coll iat’ teste te rears 
50 5100 $50. ‘Time, :23°3:5, s4& 1:13 2-5, 1:39, 1:434-5. Weather clear; | d Ablowich of the Trojans had|°TY Mangin of Newark, N. J., na- peg 4o ae ALY 
things his own way in the quarter tional indoor champion, to win the ley, second the 2-m réeiay an 
mile. He won rather easily in the| Singles, 10—8, 4—6, 6—0, 6—2, to- | Second in the shuttle hurdies. 
Mangin and Berkeley Bell of New | high jump champion, taking first 
2 York in the doubles, 6—3, .11—9,| again in the high-jump, the Uni- : Press. 
11 5 3p a2 | — Mrs. John Van Ryn of Philadel ting Pony ine capes edisig big ogre D, | ) I ren B *y 
GiRpe 1034 7 5h 63 6 . Bellizzi 'phia managed to keep a share of mg three second places, cinder-path comet 
REN MESSAGE (115 3 aoe 3 senile _ |the honors in the family when she irds. | 
No scratches. Adolphe Pons om try. Overs-Garden Message 1 Caesar's Ghost 1%. Caesar's im. | - I defeated Baroness Maud Levi of| Nebraska took first in the broad 
tic, YS paid: aBwivel, $6.80, “$3.80, $3.20; Keep Out, $22.60, $8.80; War Glory New York, in the final match of | Jump, second in the mediey, third 
: women's singles. The score was /|!m the half-mile relay, third in the 
6—4, 5—7, 6—4. It was Mrs. Van |100-yard dash and fourth in the): 
Ryn's second straight title on the —— 
120-YARD HURDLES—Won by Schelt- 

Continued on Page 2, Column 6: | 

RES age le ok tay 

Lily TONS Rig 

Ae — OUR 
4 4 SS ~ 

* fete Teed 
— SACS eis 




of Fae 
» 6 ae OR * * 
es 8 Gite i 
ee Atak ee pe eee hes —— * 
a 1 —— ae ; 
a me “oA ew coe, ae a Ee 
tts Cases ee > Tae sad 
ð = Sl * 2 Je. 

Spa Tet ee. wee 
Sia i eta ah ik 
Megu Oe ass, |. tale 
my ae Pe cot 
HOR tee 
e — t 

Ken * 

— hee® 
eee te 



: , Re allowed to settle in her 
ments. 3029 Olive st. 6 the home om 2 ted * — 
AUTO LOANS—Any am Fe— .r — willingly +" 
r a °° We puntshment 
ols and Arsenal. Laciede 2370. | Sory steadied and cree og —— while leading. 
AUTO BOANS—Will call to see p56. roUrhug Oectile finished strongly un —— nn ge 
time. 2246 8. Grand. LAcied® den ws, “@S Unable to respond at any , ange Caesar's 
‘essage was not abused when he tired. ‘ : 



Sty 2 v 4 ee Pa a ae 
ARI RE ig ie A ES Ech OATS BE ee Le, 
5 a ee ee RSE a See Ss ck eae 


ay —— 
x. J 



| onucawouss 

| SCOSwrHwSSoOw 

a e@elosccecceoo™ e| ccccccocccol 

tpoe! vonconowoP Bl coummmocomuP 

cout | onawonnwu ft 


2 0 

DETROIT, April 22.—It may or 
may not be some sort of a record 
but it is nevertheless a fact that 
the Browns, thus far this season, 
have lost six games and that one 
pitcher, to wit viz and 1. e. 

‘spring pitcher, lost his fourth in a 

row here today when the Tigers 
slapped him for 13 hits and took 
the first of the series from Bill 
Killefer’s team by a score of 5 to 
1. The game was played in cold 
weather and witnessed by only 
about 2000 persons. 

Fred Marberry, a former team- 
mate of Brown's at Washington, 
was the winner and thoroughly de- 
served the victory. He was reached 
for three hits and a run by the 
Browns in the first, but thereafter 
was almost unhittable, scattering 
three hits over eight innings. 

Marberry was helpéd by some 
hard and timely hitting by his 
mates, his chief helper being Bill 
Rogell, once of the Red Sox, who 
had three singles and a double for 
@ perfect day at bat. 

Gullic, who had replaced Camp- 
bell in right field, made one hit in 
four times up. Sammy West, with 
@ single and a double, was the only 
Brownie to get more than one safe- 

Browns’ Only Score in First. 

There was some firing in the 
first with each club making a sin- 
gie run. For the Browns, West sin- 
gied with one down and went to 
third when Reynolds did likewise. 
Burns’ fly to Fox admitted West 
but after Gullic singied, Ferrell 
flied to Fox. The Tigers soon tied 
it up. Fox singled and Owen flied 
eut. Stone hit to Melillo, whose 
throw to second was late, Stone 
also beating Levey’s relay to first. 
Gehringer then singled Fox home 
but was doubled stealing when 
Greenberg struck out. 

The first two Tigere in the sec- 
ond, Walker and Rogell, doubled 
for arun. Reiber lined low to cen- 
ter and West made a § startiing 
catch. Sammy followed with a 
throw to Melillo for a double play 
on Rogell. 

After two were out in the Brown's 
fourth, Ferrell walked and Melillo 
hit safely to right but Levey struck 
out and that was that. Greenberg 
walked and Walker singled with 
one out in the Tiger half and 
Rogell also singled, West’s quick re- 
turn holding Greenberg on third. 
With the bases thus filled, Recruit 
Cateher Reiber hit through the box 
to score Greenberg and Walker. 
Brown then hurt matters, already 
bad, with a wild pitch which ad- 
vanced both Rogell and Reiber but 
recovered his poise and retired 
Marberry and Fox. 

Marhberry Strong at Finish. 

Marberry appeared to improve as 
the game wore on through the 
wintry afternoon. The Browns 
failed to get a m&n on in the fifth 
even though the head of the batting 
order was up. Owen doubled to 
start the Tiger haif and, after one 
was out, Gehringer waiked but 



The second heavy scrimmage for 
the St. Louis University spring foot- 
ball squad, held yesterday afternoon 
on the Stadium practice field, had 
results that were both good and 
bad. It appears that Coach Chile 
Walsh will have one of the mest 
versatile collections of linemen and 
backfield aces in many a season, 
but considerable time must be oc- 
cupied during the remaining spring 
drills in adding the finished touch 
to the prospects for next fall. 
While the ball carriers, when they 
clicked, gave indications of a great 
scoring machine, the Billiken coach 
interrupted the scrimmage at vari- 
ous times to point out mistakes. 
Likewise, Line Coach Joe Maxwell, 
satisfied with the many changes 
made in the Billiken forward wall, 
inserted his pointers in their prop- 
er place, adding finesse to one of 
the heaviest lines in year. 

Injuries contributed toward slow- 
ing up the spring training process, 
three of the Billikens little 
or no action. Manuel (Fat) Rapp, 
husky backfield ace, pulled a mus- 
cle in his left leg, and left the field 
after turning in a creditable per- 
formance. Although he scored no 
touchdowns, Rapp executed severa) 
long runs which paved the way 
toward four markers made by the 
heavy varsity eleven over the light- 
er combination. 

Joe Bassett, veteran quarterback, 
Was under trainer’s care with a 
broken thumb and wrenched shou)- 
Ger from Friday’s workout. Jack 
Turk, freshman halfback, also was 
— 2* of commission with an infec- 

and brought the strength of both 
squads very near to par before the 


Brown shut down and there was | Bud 

journed until Monday, leaving De- 
troiters with their thirst and with 
about 1000 places where they 

and Beck as a veteran line in front 


Glad News for Hunters 

ford was appointed. 

Extension of native fish hatching 
facilities, especial attention to the 
propagation of wild turkey, deér 
and other game and the larger use 
of State parks for propagation of 
wild life, are some of the planks in 
his platform. 

Answering a re- 
quest by the Post- 

question thatm 
there is room for! 
improvement inj 
game and fish: 
conditions in Mis- | 
souri, but I feel} 

“Revenue from hunting and fish- 
ing licenses has fallen off and some 
phases of the work may have to be 

laws require that 
25 per cent of the revenue received 
from the sale of hunting and fish- 
ing licenses must be used for the 
purchase and maintenance of State 
parks. Many sportsmen object to 
this, but there will be nothing for 
us to do but follow the law. How- 
ever, wé can, @s has been done in 
the past, use the parks as bases for 
game and fish propagation. 

nis |Reom for Wild Turkey 

“Among the game birds to. be 
given special attention is the wild 

turkey and deer will thrive, but so 
far only a small part of this area 
has been stocked by the State De- 
partment. Much ef the success to 
be had with this bird will come 
from providing suitable feed and 
cover for the native stock and add- 

G. M. Kerby, chief of hatcheries 
for the Missouri Game and Fish 

* 4 


UNTERS and fishermen already are beginning to take notice, 
since the new State Game and Fish Commissioner Wilbur Bu- 

continuous application of human 
effort toward the artificial breed- 

more, 20 years would in a measure 
bring a similar condition through- 
out the United States.” 

The Baghell Hatchery. 

The li-pond hatchery which the 

| Union Electric Light and Power 

;| Mo., on the Lake of the Oazrks for |__ 
p) | the State Game and Fish Depart- 
fiment is now being stocked with 
|i brood game fish. 

Six of the 11 hatchery ponds are 
now filled with water and it is in 
these that the brood stock is being 
placed. Bass, crappie and blue gill 
sunfish will be produced in the 
ponds and distributed around the 

More than 20 large bass we 
placed in oné spawning pond by 
hatchery officials. 

The hatchery. was constructed 
under a law passed by the Legisia- 
ture two years ago requiring powér 
companies to construct and main- 
tain hatcheries when practical fish 
ladders were not constructed in 

ed the lease on concession rights at 
Big Spring State Park in Carter 
County. This concession is consid- 

Bales also is operatr of figat 
trips on Jacks Fork and Current 
River and will establish a float trip 
outfitting point at the park. He 

established a branch outfitting | * 

* SSG Cia panei 57 Fea ee | AR 


Rha ee * — ee s 
ahs biter ig to 1 — —— 
oe ——— — 

⸗ * * * SP Gea ty 2. ne g 4 

* J we i ee * eas ie * 


ow * * 

P x ee * ee ‘ . 

R 9 . ] NN 7 N 2 S . 




t- * 

—A— hitmen 


About 10,000 persons braved the 
cold weather to see the game. 

be 5 


uM Onwmuam@au 
HH OOo OwnmweeM 

te eee 








zBatted Mahaffey 

zzBatted for Coleman 

zzzBatted for Dietrich 
gton 0 

Cronin (2), 
Cochrane, Bish 
—Finney (2 

Double plays—Higgins 
Thomas to Sewell to Kuhei. 

* 13; ia, 
oft Freitas, 2; off Mahad 
e : affey, 1; 
shaw, 2; off Dietrich, 1. 

. 1: 

1 1-3; off none in 2-3; off Barn- 
shaw, 2 in 1. Wild pitch—Freitas. Wih- 

— — 
Milt Gaston 
Indians to 3 Hits. 

Willis Hudlin and Sarge Connol- 
ly, who pitched for the Indians, 
gave up 10 hits. 



Pato metoma, 
N92 Otd OH me penne 

Spencer ¢ .. 
Hudlin p .... 

OH hate tom Com es toe 


estern, third. Tyne 23.75. ; 
joslin | 440-YARD DASH—Woan by Titus, Western; 

880-YARD RELAY—Won by Western 

* tuts Ue aa, J 
; . Rote es * 
x ie eee ‘ x4 ” ; 
5 fo 3 ed 
7 & — 
: a — 
x a a 
n * 
; % ‘ - i AY 



Two Firsts, Noses Out 
Charles in Decathlon 



By the Associated Press. 
LAWRENCE, Kan., April 22.—Charies Childress of Archie, 

Mo., a senior in the Central Missouri State Teachers’ College at RHEM POUNDE 
Warrensburg, won the Missouri Valley, A. A. U., decathlon cham-/ Pe 

pionship at the eleventh annual Kansas relays carnival today, nosing By the Associated Press. 
onut Wilson (Buster) Charlies, former national champion an¢d| BROOKLYN. April 22. — ¢ 
Olympic éompetitor with a strong finish in the last five events. Carroll won his first game 
Brooklyn uniform wher 
Dodgers defeated’ the Phillies , 
2, today. The former Cincin, 
pitcher, who came to the Brook) 
in the Vance trade, Yielided . pehamn......--L. B cote 
Bits, all of which were singles V McPhersom....-B. H. .....E 
was ffective with runners on all watson. ......-. H. 
bases. One of the two runs 5 wcbsoc. EL .. 2 
off Carroll was unearned. McNab. ..-++++-O. B. .... 
Gonsalves. ....-1 RB. cess 
——— — 
Roe oe 

bunched three of — 
and in the fourth sent ¢ 
tallies over the plate 
Pickrel and Hansen followed f 
;| to the slab. 
The attendance was abo); :; 

B.| a NEW YORK, April 22—With 
| chance to give St. Louis its first 
tional soccer championship si 
1922, when the Scullins defeated t 
Todds, 3 goals to 2, the Stix, Baer 







ted in—Elein, Stripp. Wilson. Carroll, 
lor 2). idee oe The site fer thé third 
Stoien bases— ), i 2 0 44 
Sacrifices—Barteil ee ee will be decided by 
Cup Committee immediately aft 
the contest here. 

In the opening game a week 
there was little to choose = 
the two elevens. The Stix 
good on one of their opportur 
Willie McLean, outside left, 
ing the only point. However, t 
Ameritans were dangerous up to 
final whistle and, playing on t 
ton Braves bunched five hits ; home field, are expected to put 
Ray Starr and Adolfo Luque Mmiust as thrilling a fight as in t 
three New York errors to so opener : 
five runs in the third inning 
defeat the Giants, 7 to 3, here 

Carroi! + 
Pickre! |. &n 
out—-By Carroll, 3. Hits—0Off Rhee: 
in 3 1-3 innings: off Liska 2 in 2: 
off Pickrél, 1 im 1; off Hansen. none » 

Rhem. Umpires 
and Time of game— 2h. 

Braves Pound Starr 
and Defeat Giants 

By the Associated Press. 
NEW YORK, April 22.—The B; 


Two Different Styles. 

If there was one fault in 
Americans’ attack last week it 
in the fact that the forwards 
fused to take chances. Rather t 
take advantage of what apr 
an open shot, they would pass’ 
ball. thus giving the St. Louw 
a chance to tighten up their 
fense. This was especially true 
Moritz Hausier, inside right, W 
in the second half, had nu 
chances, but always passed 
Manager Erno Schwarcz, on 
wing. The Americans employ 
style used by the Central Ex 
clubs, that of short passes and 
effort to dribble past the “ge 
rather than make a long shot. @ 
Westerners are a “shooting” 
The Americans are apt to 
ene advantage over the Stix in t 
gecond game. That comes becai 
the St. Louisans will be playing, 
a smaller field than they have Be 
accustomed to. In fact, the = 
at Starlight Park does not * 
a up to regulations for — 

5 in 2; off Bell, 48 according to Alec McNab and ot 

‘lade eageen S te © (uous oat | a soni Stix athletes who have played 

** none in 1. mt —— it Thus the short passing style 
ball—Mancuso. Winning pitcher attack of the Americans is 

5 — suited, while the Stix will have 

(Loeache, Rest, Slives, De Lugon). Time Full their punches” to avoid 
POLE YAULT—Won by Charley, Staun- : ing their long crosses go out 
ton; Bunje, W ; Banjavin, ; : ascend; Tullis, throw-ina, 

> Fans at the Sidelines. 

“We are going to be in 
tcugh fight, and it may not Be 
best of soccer, because of the 
playing field,” said Coach Aleé | 
Nab of the Stix. “There will 
no chance for our players t 
themselves to look for an o 


* > ht Ge 

oie? | a) |. es 

20000 —— 
OOM coconscons 

Chariey of Staunton was high +0 OT 16) 

point man for his school, winning 
the pole vault and placing second 
in the high hurdles and javelin, for 

. > 
™ Or OF ar 
2 2POoQVO @o Ve oesee: 


Totais ... 
“Batted for Luque in fourth. 
**Batted for Shores in sixth. 

DéasH—Won by Blives, West- 
Ww , second; Mi 

stcond; Ryan, West- 

‘@rn, third. 58. hits—Ott, Davis. ¥ 
$80-YARD RUN—Won by Titus, Western: Jorédan. § 

ing out a whistling liner in 

tenth with the bases fu!!, Tony - 

gave the Pirates a 6 to 5 vict 

over the Cincinnati Reds: today. 
Louis Raphael, 55, of Pittsd 

@ fan, fell dead in the stands @ 

"ing the seventh inning. 

Jim Bottomley’s homer in * 



? +8 

Lele batn teense cen 









— — 

* eS ie * ae J ok 
— Taian | fam Ys Ae 8 — a ‘ 
. he Lope ——— — — 
—* ORY Se an oN ae 2 a 
J SNS OO Ti Oe en are ee ee wing BP . on 
gle ‘ * OER Rais aa poe — — 
‘a> at,” Gar" or pale, Bie 3 * 
BP. Se ee eee a . 
‘ « — 5 
2 - = * 
2 4 oe , . Cag 
’ am 
4 J 
* a 
‘ ; —X 
— — — — 



the Associated Press. 
BROOKLYN, April 22. — o, 
roll won his first game ip 
Brooklyn uniform when 
Dodgers defeated’the Phillies, ¢ 
itcher, who came to the Brook1y 
n the Vance trade, yielded ni 
its, all of which were Singles, b 
ffective with runners on 
ses. One of the two runs ma 
off Carroll was unearned. 
Flint Rhem started for t 

The former Cincinp,; 

Phillies but failed to survive th 

burth inning. The Dodgers scor 

o runs in the first inning w), 
mey bunched three of their se 
pits and in the fourth sent + 
hore tallies over the plate. Lisi 
Pickrel and Hansen followed Rh 
> the slab. 

The attendance was about 15.0 

= J 

rs r : 
Cuccinello 2b 
Fiowers ss . 
Bissonette ib 
Sukeforth c _. 
— 40 

erer vary Teer eer a: 



**Batted for Pickrel 
In 1...g8— 
Philadelphia ' 
Brooklyn 2002 
iG tay ie . Wilson, J. 
- (2). ™ o-base hits—Taylor, Flow 
Stolen bases—F lo 
Sacrifices—Bartell { ; 
ft on bases—Philadeiphia 11, Broo 
: Bases on balls—Off Carroll 4: 


em 2; off Liska 1; off Pickrel 1. Stri« 

put——-By Carroll, 3. Hits—Off Rhem. 
n -3 1-3 innings: off Liska, 2 in 2 2. 
off Pickre!, 1 in 1; off Hansen, none in 
Losing pitcher—Rhem. Umpires—Sta 
nd Kiem. Time of game—2Zh. 

Braves Pound Starr | 
and Defeat Giants 

IBy the Associated Press. 

NEW YORK, April 22—The Bc 
ton Braves bunched five hits o 
Ray Starr and Adolfo Luque 
three New York errors to sco 
five runs in the third inning ar 
defeat the Giants, 7 to 3, here 

. . 

Mar'nv’' le 
Clark cf * 
Urbanski ss... 

Gyselman 3b.. 
angum p . 
tts p : 

OOHHm coconscons™ 
© COM OC Or 

oOwnauUaacue Ww 
20000 HE 


Totals ... Shores Syphon 

**~e * "0 
+t Lealie 

Totals .. 
*Batted for Luque in fourth. 
**Batted for Shores in sixth. 
*Batted for Ryan in ninth. 
**Batted for Beli in ninth. 
Innings— 1 
New York sos Sa — 0 
Etrors—Holland, Gyselman, Muvore 
Mancuso, Ryan. Runs batted in—Schi 
mervich 3, Ott; Jordan, Holland, Critz, V 
geez. Two-base hite—Mancuso, Vergez. 4 
seiman. Three-base hits—Ott, Davis. i 
run—Vergez. Stolen base—Jordan. 8! 
fice—Mangum. Double plays—Ryan, © 
and Terry; Davis and Vergez Left 
bases—-New York 10, Boston 9. Bases 
Mangum 2, off Bell 1, 
Struck out—By Mangum 3, 
Hite—Off Starr, : 

5) O990¢6 

Betts 1. 

off Betts, none in 1. 

Starr, Urbanski. wild 

Passed ball—Mancuso. Winning pitcher 
fMangum. Losing pitcher—Starr. Ump 
— Barr and Quigley. Time— 

| Another Homer by 

} Bottomley Wasted. 

PITTSBURGH, April 22.—Cra 
ing out a whistling liner in 
tenth with the bases full, Tony Pi 
gave the Pirates a 6 to 5 victo 
over the Cincinnati Reds today. 
™ Louis Raphael, 55, of Pittsburé 
a fan, fell dead in the stands du 
ing the seventh inning. _ | 
Jim Bottomley’s homer in t 
first, with Morissey on base, 5® 
the Reds a two-run lead att 
Grantham 2b 5 
aoe ony 3b. . 
afey |! ‘ 
Moore cf. 
Lombardi c 
Rice rf 
Rixey p. 
Smith p. 
— .... 
Pittsburgh ...0 
batted in—Bottomiey (2), 
Traynor (2). Durocher, P. 
ger (2). Piet Two-base 
(2). Grantham, 
Moore. Sacrifices—Mo 
Double playe—P. Waner 
Vauchan to Suhr; Piet to 
* Suhr. Left on b 
itteburgh, 10 Bases op * Ae 
French, 1; off Smith, 1. Struck * 
French, 2: by Smith, 1. Hf 3 
10 in 6 1-3 innings; off Smith, 4 in 
] innings. Hit by pit 3 ; 
(Rice). Wild pitech—Smith. Lesing Py 
er——# mith. Umpires—Magergurth 
Rigler. Time of game—ih. 56m. 


By the Associated Press. 

SPRINGFIELD, Mo., April 22. 
Joe Schultz will manage 
Springfield Cardinals in the for 
"lcoming Western League pen 
drive, Al G. Eckert, president of 
Cards, announced today. 

Schultz managed the * 
club of the Texas League the * 
‘itwo seasons, winning the pen 

in 1931 and finishiing second ip 
first half and third in the se 
i, | half last year, He 
Hopper, who originally was * 
1933 manager here, but bas > 
assigneti by the St. Louis . 
Springfield's parent 
to pilot the St. Louis club’s 
sippi Valley League club at Pt”, 
field, Ill. 








fat ba ta Pl pk NID CD es BO 


— — — 








mt CS bo CR OT ate eo 


I ‘ 
00 * 
03 a 
Rixey, Vaughan. * 
Lindstrom ‘ 
Waner, ares 
& s 

to Finney; Fren< 
Subr; Veus 

yr eriisz Us 

———— — — — 

aN eee 


QO. Le ..sssees eee 
Referee—Patrick Howley of Phil- 
g delphia. Linesmen—Ed Donaghy 
and William Murray of New York. 

By Herman Wecke. _ 
of the Post-Dispatch Sport Staff. 
NEW YORK, April 22.—With a 
chance to give St. Louis its first na- 
tional soccer championship since 
1922, when the Scullins defeated the 

Todds, 3 goals to 2, the Stix, Baer & 
Fuller eleven, Western champions, 
will oppose the New York Ameri- 
cans in. the second match of the U. 
c F. A. grand final at Starlight 
Park here tomorrow afternoon. 
The Stix, winners of the first 
played in the West, by a 1-to- 
9 margin, will put St. Louis back 
on top in the soccer world with a 
victory, while a decision for the 
Americans will force a third con- 
tect. The site for the third match, 
fne ry. will be decided by the 
Cup Committee immediately after 
In the opening game a week ago, 
there was little to choose between 
elevens. The Stix made 
good on one of their opportunities, 
Willie McLean, outside left, boot- 
ing the only point. However, the 
Americans were dangerous up to the 
final whistle and, playing on their 


home field, are expected to put up 

upon ee 0 . 

mat Uli 


the two 


MAiust as thrilling a fight as in the 


Two Different Styles. 

If there was one fault in the 
Americans’ attack last week it was 
in the fact that the forwards re- 
fyeed to take chances. Rather than 
take advantage of what appeared 
sn open shot, they would pass the 
dell thus giving the St. Louisans 
s chance to tighten up their de- 
This was especially true of 
Moritz Hausier, inside right, who, 
in the second half, had numerous 
chances, but always passed to 
Menecer Erno Schwarcz, on the 
wit The Americans employ the 
stvle used by the Central European 
cubs, that of short passes and an 
to dribble past the “goalie” 
than make a long shot. The 
Westerners are a “shooting” club. 
The Americans are apt to have 
one advantage over the Stix in the 
‘second game. That comes because 
the St. Louisans will be playing on 
a smaller field than they have been 
accustomed to. In fact, the field 
et Starlight Park does not come 
up to regulations for cup contests, 
according to Alec McNab and other 
Stix athletes who have played on 
it Thus the short passing style of 
gttack of the Americans is well 
suited. while the Stix will have “to 



eff r »+ 


| their punches” to avoid hav- 
ge their long crosses go out for 

Fans at the Sidelines. 

‘We are going to be in for @ 
ugh fight, and it may not be the 
of soccer, because of the small 
playing field,” said Coach Alec Mc- 
Nab of the Stix. “There will be 
no chance for our players to set 
themselves to look for an opening 
efter trapping a ball. It will be 
just a case of bang away, as the 
defenders will be right on top of us 
atalltimes. The fans will be right 
next to the playing field and I ex- 
pect many interruptions to clear off 
the turf so that play can con- 
tinue. This will be especially true 
On corner kicks.” 

However, despite these apparent 
handicaps, the Stix are cenfident 
trey will win and thus bring the 
_ nal championship back to St. 

‘ For a time, it was feared that 
Charley La Barge, veteran “goalie” 
of the St. Louisansa, would be un- 
able to play as a result of an in- 
jtry, but he hag recovered and will 
‘art in the contest. However, if 
hything goes wrong, Frankie 

ughan will be on hand to take 
: » duties between the up- 
rents. All the other Stix athletes 
¥ho started in the seriés, opener 

‘i be in the lineup, while Man- 
Schwarez of the Americans 

trot out his 11 regulars. 


4 Prit cipia College’s tennis team 
. “sted Blackburn College of Car- 
“tig °. IL, yesterday afternoon at 
“loipia, three matches to two. 



1 again 

Tekaki of Principia, scored a 

‘ingies victory and aided in a 
foubles victory, as did Mitéhneér 
* Blackburn, who helped win both 
— that his school ‘won. 
— — had a hard battle with 
‘Skert of Principia in the singles, 

waning by scores of 11—9, 6—4, 

x, ik&k and Culmack, Principle, defeated 
6. = and Geninatti, Blackburn, 6—3, 

» ichner and Gaddis, Blackburn, defeat- 
oo” key and 4 Principia 6—3 



she —— ee haa os SBP. 

Se Sat eS OE AS et eat ‘ — 
ee a ae CE DP Sok oe wt 
babe Eat eed — Se Png or Nok igh 
4 - > ~ 

- : r 

—— Ses 
a ES 3 —— ot are 
F me me Ls pe aa ep * ie — 
4 ee. Sa Se — x ' — * 
— aa < 
~ ‘ - 
. J 


fp ss 18 ging tai . 
5 —* Ti Br! Neg reine Negi 
2 4g * mer 

‘ heh Seah ed 

“J hs 4 — 
¢ — — —— 

—— ty * 

* at. ws 

— F Pay — 
——— — 
— Rais: ayn 
oe eer: - 

Dazzy Vance, Wise Cracker From 


— — —— 

Obtained With Another| ff 

Trade in View, Veteran 
Pitcher Has Won Place 
With Work and Humor. 

— —— 

By J. Roy Stockton. 
Arthur C. “Dazzy” Vance is 
scheduled to pitch a ball game for 

the Cardinals this afternoon in’ 

one of the two contests with 
the Pittsburgh Pirates and this is 
a story of how this filorid-faced 
behemoth of the hurling hill, very 
much persona non grata and a pain 
in the neck when he was obtained 
by the Redbirds Feb. 9, 1933, has 
won his way into the hearts of the 
athletes who are wearing the colors 
of Sam Breadon. 

When Breadon and Branch 
Rickey announced that the one- 
time greatest pitcher in the busi- 
ness had been obtained from the 
Brooklyn Dodgers, persons who 
were supposed to know what it 
was all about, took it for granted 
that Dazzy was merely on the St. 
Louis roster “between trains.” 

Why should the Cardinals want 
Vance? He had been a great star, 
a high-salaried prima donna, the 
idol of Flatbush. He wouldn't be 
satisfied in St. Louis. Vance was 
a big, tough brutish sort of a per- 
son. He pitched when he pleased 
and when he didn’t please no 
pitching was done. 

Street Didn’t Want Him. 

Street didn’t want Vance and 
didn’t expect to have him. It was 
no secret through the spring that 
the Cardinals,had taken Vance as 
they would have taken a desirable 
bond, if any. Vance seemed to have 
a market value and it was under- 
stood that he was to be passed on 
to another club for a bundle of 
cash. But the other club had a 
managerial change of heart and 
so the Cardinals found themselves 
with Vance on their hands. 

You’d enjoy knowing this Vance 
person. Maybe he has been trans- 
formed or more probably the Car- 
dinals just never knew what sort 
of a dude he was. At any rate, 
Vance has won a place in the 
hearts of Gabby Street’s warriors 
and when he goes to the hill this 
afternoon, they will be pulling for 
him, just as they would be hoping 
for a victory if Jess Haines, their 
beloved “Pop,” were out there on 
the firing line. 

Vance, in enemy régalia, throw- 
ing fire balis at batters, is a 
vicious foe, a sour-face, a scowling, 
sullen, cruel giant. But you don’t 
know Vance if you see him only 
on the hill. You should know him 
in the dugout, as the Cardinals 
know him. 

“There ain't a man on the club 
with a better spirit,” is the com- 
pliment Gabby Street pays him. 
“When we got him I figured he'd 
be a terrible load on my team and 
I was eager for a trade that would 

get him off my squad. But I was. 

dead wrong. He’s worked as hard 
as any man on the roster. He's 
done everything he’s been asked to 
do and alot more. Hard work 
has put him in fine condition and 
I’m going to be sorely disappointed 
if Dazzy doesn’t win 12 or 15 games 
for me.” 

Vance, to the rank and file of 
the Cardinals, is baseball's great- 
est wise-cracker. Half a dozen 
players will be sitting in a hotel 
lobby or on the bench. Vance or 
“King Kong” as he has been nick- 
named, sauntéers in, and the faces 
light up. Vance says a few words 
and the boys are all laughing. 

Collins explained, “it’s the way he 
says it or maybe just because be 
does say it. But I start laughing 
as soon as he etarts to talk. In 
the alub house after we lost that 
game in Chicago he pops off. “Well, 
I sent everybody home happy, he 
says. ‘The game was gettin’ kind 
of dull in the late innings, so I 
went out to the bull pen and threw 
some real fast ones. Everybody 
sat up in their seats with renewed 
interest as those terrific strikes hit 
Mike Ryba’s mitt with resounding 
smacks and we ought to have a 
bigger crowd tomorrow.” 

Vance is happy to be with the 
Cardinals. At Bradenton he heard 
that the Cincinnati elub was try- 
ing to obtain him in a trade. Sid- 
ney Weil and Donie Bush had 
made a trip to the Redbird camp 
to talk swap. 

“T fixed that all up,” Dazzy told 
the boys the next night. “When 1 
got through working out I went 
over to Tampa. Weil and Bush 
were sitting on the bench at their 
ball park and I sauntered out with 
my coat open and walked back 
and férth in front of their dugout, 
so they could see my embonpoint, 
which is an expensive word for an 
athlete being in terrible physical 
condition. There'll be no trade 
with Cincinnati for the Dazzler.” 

Started in 1912. 

Vance started his professional 
baseball career with Red Cloud in 
the Nebraska State League in 1912, 
when he was 19 years old. The 
Pirates owned him in 1914 but 
didn’t use him, and his next big 
league opportunity was in 1915 
when the Yankees had him. 

“T had a sore arm and no control 
that year,” Dazzy explained yester- 
day. “I didn’t know where I was 
going to throw the ball and never 
threw it the same way twice, try- 
ing to find a way that wouldn't 
hurt.” . 

Dazzy lost three games for the 
Yanks that year, without a victory 
and New York, recalling him in 
1916, sent him immediately to Co- 

lumbus. He drifted in the minors 

“Tt ain't what he says,” Jimmy until the Brooklyn Dodgers bought 

M akes Cardinal Debut Today 

him from New Orleans in 1921, 
after he had won 21 games for the 

Vance pitched against the 
Browns in Mobile in the spring of 
1922 and the writer was in the Mo- 
bile press box, a few yards behind 
the catcher. Vance showed the 
press box something new in curves 
that day. He was at the peak of 
his form then, and he threw curves 
that actually broke first one way 
and then the other. 

Likes His Fast One. 

“IT remember that game well,” 
Vance reminisced on the Cardinal 
bench. “That was the day the 
Brooklyn club decided to keep me. 
I'd been up so many times and 
hadn’t shown control that it looked 
like another trip to the minors, 
probably to stay. But I threw a 
lot of pretzels at the Browns and 
Uncle Robbie (Wilbert Robinson) 
decided I might help him. Sure the 
ball broke two ways that day. But 
that ain't nothin’. When I’m good 
I sometimes put as Many as seven 
different curves on the same pitch. 
But curves ain’t what Rachmanin- 
off would call my pianoforte. So 
often when I start to throw a 
curve, the ball will whisper in my 
ear, ‘Don't throw me, I’m a fence 
ball.” But when I grab the leather 
for a fast ball I can hear the ball 
saying ‘That’s the stuff. Nobody 
can hit this one.’ And that’s why 
I like my old fast ball.” 

Vance was the National League's 
most valuable player in 1924 and 
in 1925 he pitched the only no-hit 
game of the National League sea- 
son. During his 11 years in the 
major leagues he has pitched in 
358 games, winning 187 and losing 
129. In the 2707 innings he has 
struck out 1883 batters. 

And if you visualize Vance 45 a| ,.‘o 

big, tough, brutish sort of a person, 
you've got him all wrong. He’s mild 
mannered and soft-spoken, a wise- 
cracker with a keen sense of 
humor, and to know him is to like 
him. And if doesn’t win to- 
day, it will be more than just a de- 
feat to the Redbirds. They want 
their Dazzler to win. 



ships tonight, piled up 
$7 points and ve 
title it Won last year at Toronto, 

sti heen —— Meet sR Aste. 
4 — ee TS Frida” ne Ce SG +t ag thes 1 ee ey ,: 

a spectacular duel in the 100-yard 
backstroke event, but Zehr main- 
tained his record of never having 
been beaten by Chalmers. 

The 100-yard free-style record 
also was smashed for the second 
time in two days by Walter Spence, 
National A. A. U. indoor and inter- 
collegiate title holder in the event 
He ploughed through the water in 
53 seconds flat tonight to win the 
title and thereby clipped four- 
fifths of a second off his mark of 
last night and two full seconds un- 
der the previous listed Y. M. C. A. 



ERIE, Pa., April 22. — Youth, 
with its stamina and speed, defeat- 
‘ed age, with its brawn and expe- 
rience tonight in the Junior Na- 
tional A. A. U. handball singles fi- 
nals, 21-year-old Charles Mentz of 
Cleveland downing 42-year-old 
Theos Manos of Pittsburgh, 21—13, 
14—21 and 21—7. 

Ray Ruddy and Frank Coyle of 
the New York A. C. captured the 
doubles title, defeating Mentz and 
Eid Donkin of Cleveland in the fi- 
nals, 21—15, 6—21, 21—10. 

Mentz’s victory in the singles 

marked the second consecutive year 

in which a Cleveland player has 
beaten Manos in the finals. Last 

win the senior doubles crown, beat 
Manos to take the junior singles 
title. . 


A professional show 

| . wrestling 
will be held at Triangle Hall, 4100 

South Broadway, Thursday night 
under the promotional auspices of 
EB. J. Heibel. Five matches will 
comprise the card. One event, an- 

ji nounced. today, will bring together 


two 165-pounders, 
and Jack Heber, in the 




year Johnny Endzvick, who recent-/ 
ly teamed with Joe Gourdeau to 

20 Entries for 
Run Saturday 

About 20 entries have been re- 

ceived in the German Sport Club’s 
cross-country run, the first in 15 

in the St. Louis district, 
scheduled for next Saturday after- 

The race will get under way at 
Telegraph and Baumgartner roads 
and will lead to the German Sporé 
Club’s clubhouse on thé banks. of 
the Meramec River on Highway 
No. 61, a distance of approximately 
five miles. 

Awards will be made to the first 
six who finish, according to Henry 
Schnienger, 3540 Nepraska avenue, 
who is receiving the entries. The 
race is open to all athletes affil- 
iated with the A. A. U., on pay- 
ment of an entry fee of 50 cents. 
Schmenger may be reached by 


By the Associated Press. 
ANNAPOLIS, Ind. April 22— 
The Naval Academy made a clean 



at 39, one more than its starting 
Navy’s smooth rowing in- 
creased the varsity lead nearly six 

Plebes went the distance in 7 min- 
utes 10% seconds, winning by thr 
and a half lengths. , 

The 150-pound race was the clos- 
est. Navy led at the start, while 
the visitors challenged twice, once 
within a quarter of a mile of the 
finish, but the Middies’ 150-pound- 
ers pulled out to win by nearly two 
lengths. Their time was 7 minutes 
10 seconds. 

Second Round 
Games Today in 

East Side League 

Four second round contests will 
be played this afternoon in the 
Southwestern [Illinois Inter-City 
baseball league in as many towns. 
In the feature of the four-game 
card the Lecce’s, defending cham- 
pions in the circuit, will be the 
guests of the Gien Carbon nine, 
while in the other three games 
Maryville will be host to Troy, 
North Caseyville will entertain 
O'Fallon, and Bdwardsville will play 
the Arcadis of Collinsville at Col- 

This is the third seagon for the 
| East Side circuit which has grown 
to be the outstanding independent 
baseball circuit on the East Side 
with the exception of the Trolley 
League. Eight teams will take part 
in the split season schedule this 

First round games in the first 
half schedule Were supposed to be 
played last Sunday, but due to wet 
grounds only one contest in that 
round was played. Vernon Lucas, 
president of the league, announced 
the other three first round contests 
would be played at a later date. 

The first round schedule follows: 

April 23——Edwardsvilie vs. Acardis at 
Collinsvilie; Troy at Maryville; Lecces at 
Glen Carbon; O'Fallon at North Caseyville. 

t Maryville; Acardis 
Nerth Casey- 

May 7—Troy vs. Acardis at Collinsville; 
; at Edwards- 

June 4—Lecces 

ville; Troy at North : 
le; Edwardsville at Glen Carbon. 

June 11—Glen Carbon vs. Letces at Col- 
linsville; Maryville at Troy; North Casey- 
ville at O’Fallon; Ac&ardis at Edwardsville. 

June 18.—0O’Fallon vs. Acardis at Col- 
lineville; Troy at Glen Carbon; Léccés at 
Maryville; Caseyville at Edwardsville. 


By the Agsociated Press. 

Another sudden change in bat- 
ting form jumped Sam West from 
third place to first in the American 
League standing yesterday, dropped 
Al Simmons from second to third 
and plunged Manager Marty Mc- 
Manus of Boston frem the top cléar 
out of the Big Six. The order of 
thé National League half was ieft 
unchanged, although Pie Traynor’s 
average dropped 11 points as he 
made two hits in five times up. 
West. hit two out of four and Sim- 
mons one out of three. 

Fred Schulte of Washington 
moved into second in the American 


Five runs scored in the tenth 
inning gave Concordia Séminary’s 

Levenhagen and Lou 
Hauck, Concordia pitchers, kept 
the Bears’ hits pretty well scat- 
tered. Levenhagen’s thumb was 
hurt by Mareschal’s sharp hit 
the first frame, and at the end 



OmwwaneanHa we 


te CoRR 
ec wrooocous 

Set Le 

clon een SOeKwoo' 
COM OOO oo” 

Re. . 







ef © 





the University of Missouri today 
with an exhibition game between 
candidates for the 1933 varsity and 
an Alumni eleven. The varsity can- 
didates won, 20 to 12. 

The varsity team took the lead 
in the first period when Jay Fau- 
rot, halfback, ran 59 yards for a 
touchdown. Sid Johnson kicked 
the goal. George Stuber, playing at 
halfback, scored in the second quar- 
ter on a 7-yard plunge over the line 
for a touchdown and made the ex- 
tra point from placement. 

Max Collings ran the opening 
kickoff in the second half back 65 
yards, paving the way for thé first 
Alumni score which came on Cari 
Johanningmeier’s 35-yard pass to 
Collings. A 10-yard pass, Stubér to 
Lavert, Lawhon, quarterback, gave 
the varsity its final counter. - The 
Alumni scored their final touch- 

down in the closing minutes on @ 

40-yard pass, Johanningmeier to 

= John Van Dyne. 

Continued From Page One. 

tion as the “greatest player of all 
time,” the othérs being Léjoie, 
Cobb and Ruth. : 


Did Everything Better. 

MIGHTY swatter, he led the 

and only one or two were re- 
quired for an entire game. He 

: sandal 

: octurred in an, 
exhibition game they can’t be 
charged with fraterfilzing with the 

However, for the honor 

N days of old when games were 
The. players’ lot was far from hap- 

According to the way they tell it 
They played the man and not the 

Twice within 30 days a golfer Davis 2 
made the same hole in one with the! ; 
same ball and the same club. Ever | | 

since which he has never been the 

“Owner of Flats Found on Chicago 
Relief List.” 
T seems to be quite evident 
. His tenants finding that 

They were so far behind with rent - 

They went and left him flat. 
comes Delmar Boulevard.” 

All dressed up in a suit of hand- 
mé-downs and a brand new name. 

‘To make things a little more 
complicated the cutoff between 
Grand boulevard and Spring ave- 
nue will be known 

This King Kong thing is old 
stuff. Bosco was eating ‘em alive 
befere he was ever thought of. 

The Waster parade isn’t the affair 

of fuss and feathers that it used | Totals 

to be. There was a certain amount 
of fuss but not a féather in a 
carioad. | 

“‘Ty Cobb And I Were Guess | hucner it 

Hitters’ says Hans Wagner.” 

And if the pitchers who could 
outguess them were placed end to 
end they wouldn't reach-from the 
home plate to the dugout. 

Too bad Mr. Hitler couldn't 
have seen his way clear to coming 
over With the other big shots. We 
would like to have had him meet 
Mr. Maxie Rosenbloom. With Ben- 
ny Leonard as referee. 

“Yanks Strong Is Opinion of 

An experience covéring a period 
of some 30 or 40 years has con- 

as Grande) |: 

“ ' ‘ 2 4 
2 > : * 



* — 
—— ee 
ne ee 

Public Schools Stadium, yéstérday 
afternoon. Central had to go an 
extra inning to nose out Soldan, 4 


atone for their 5 to 3 loss to Sol- 
dan earlier in the week. Coach 
Lee R. Carlson révamped his line- 

the regular second baseman play- 
ing left field. But there was «a 
reason for that as well as the oth- 
er changes. The slugging Kleier 
twisted his right ankle two weeks 
ago and Carlson felt that Kieier 
could be used most advantageously, 
without hurting his ankle, in the 

P : 

ecerecrecoc™ wecoecocoon™ 

wy eorHonooeoos 





ts * 

— ae hk © tees 6 oe o 
COCO to Rh mh mH hy OCOD 



out—by Dougherty, 6; by 
. Left on al 7, 
Time, 1:49. Umpire—DeWitt. 



for Marenda in 
AB. H. 

wl coocenoscone 
l ceockocecus 


em) COOSMOwWaewH+ WO 

al conooMonnon> 

wl aocococHooe® 

"cow t 

vinced the Old Fan that the num-| %' 

ber of good baseball days in the 
month of April could be counted on 
the fingérs of your two hands. 


ing recor ft 
in 6 1-3 > off 
off Vieman 




in 1-3 inning; 
in 1-3 inning: off Steiner 
6 innings; off Miriani 1 hit 1 











up and had Al Kleier, for instance, 


" — dis AE ig ans — ia os * 
A veges: mA «Oe, tani Cee mice tobe ign oh BS — and ei sth, eae Men 
ae nae ox 4 * —*— — tenet, © gon ang tents ee ie eh ee ne P . 
7 4 —— Ey 

a — 

yo —* 
— PAR wie < 

Re ee ageing, Picores 

a * 
— ee os 


eo IR IO 5 ee» 
* * * 5 ~ s 3 ae 1 * — 
— wes 

— ae ee mp Fur, 

pal 7 m 
— eee ~ He eo 7 
* i. oye one as * ees "J * uP aon pe. 8 7 
Be ee ae See, ee 
, oS ty te ok ai * 

AS ae 


* r———— — 4 
* — es “om 
wee —*8* “Ree * —— 



—5 IN 



By the Associated Press. 

GTON, Ky., Aprii 22. — 
Col. E. R. Bradley’s chances of 
winning his fourth Kentucky Derby 
were given a.decided setback here 
today when the hitherto lightly re- 
garded. Warren Jr., from the Calu- 
met ‘Farm Stable of Warren 
Wright Jr., led home Boilermaker 
find Brokers Tip, in the Prospect 
Purse, a Derby trial which served 
as secondary feature of the closing 
day card. 

Boilermaker and Brokers Tip 
had been selected from Col. Brad- 
ley’s five Derby nominees to carry 
his colors in the Churchill Downs 
classic but neither was able to 
match the fine speed of Warren Jr. 
Jockey M. Lewis filed a claim of 
foul after the finish, charging that 
he was interfered with by the win- 
ner, but it was quickly disallowed. 

Boilermaker Weakens. 

Boilermaker, one of the early 
winter book favorites for the Der- 
by, started off as if to make a run- 
away of the mile and a sixteenth 
test. At the half oval —— 
len in the lead, arren 
— aera second and Dixiana 
Stud’s Pre War, also a Derby can- 
didate, third. 

At the far turn Boilermaker was 
still in the van, but his stride was 
shortening. Pre War was through 
and gave way to Brokers Tip Sev- 
enty yards out Warren Jr. caught 
the tiring leader and under Jockey 
C. McCrossen’s vigorous riding 
stalled off the challenge of Brokers 
Tip to win by a half length. Boiler- 
maker easily held Pre War and 
Axtel, the only other starters, safe. 

The Bradley entry was odds-on 
choice and Warren Jr. rewarded his 
followers with $9.08 for each $2 in- 

Mr. James Wins Again. 

Cc. C. Van Meter’s Mr. James, a 
son of St. James and Wonderful, 
proved himself the best two-year- 
old development of the meeting 
when he accounted for the nine- 
teenth running of the Idle Hour 
Stakes. headline attraction, in han- 
dy fashion. Mrs. W. Crump’s Rego 
cut out the early pace, but was no 
match for the Van Meter colt when 
Jockey W. Garner set him down in 
the stretch run. Prince Drake, fa- 
vorite closed determinedly to get 
the show. Mr. James paid $9.60 in 
the mutuels. 

Kirkwood Seniors 
Lose to St. Charles, 

And Juniors Win) fet Ha=x 

Special to the Post-Dispatch. 
St. Charles outpointed Kirkwood 
in a dual track and field meet at 

St. Charles yesterday by the score |® 

of 126% to 108%. The hosts were 
victorious in the Senior Division 
while the visitors excelled in the 
Junior Division. 

The St. Charles Seniors captured 
ten first places out of 13 events, 
featuring Bruns as high point man 
with a total of 17% points. He 
won the 100-yard and the 220-yard 
dashes, and the broad jump, took 
third in the javelin, and shared 
honors for winning the relay. 
Reisenleiter, of Kirkwood, took 
firsts in the discus throw and shot- 


The points scored in the meet 
follow: St. Charles, Seniors, 834%; 
Juniors, 43. Kirkwood, Seniors, 

$8%, Juniors, 7. 

The summaries follow: 
100-YARD DASH—wWon by Bruns, 5&t. 

Charies; Patterson, Kirkwood, second; 


Kirkwood, third. Time 10.8. 

220-YARD DASH—wWon by Bruns, Bt. 
Charlies; Schneider, St. Charlies, second; 
Patterson, Kirkwood, third. Time :24.3 
440-YARD DASH—wWon by Boedeker, St. 
Charlies; Patterson, Kirkwood, second; 
Gallagher, Kirkwood, third. Time :54.7. 
880-YARD RUN—wWon by Boedeker, 8t. 
Charlies; Rucker. Kirkwood, second; 
Schneider, St. Charles, third. Time 

MILE RUN—Won by Rucker, 
Schneider, St. Charles, second; Barton, 
— Won by 

St. Charles, third. Time 5:04 

Moore, St. Charles; Hoffman, St. Charles, 
~ +e ag D'Arcy, Kirkwood, third. Time 

Hoffman, St. Charles; D’Arcy, Kirk- 
ay second; Loughlin, Kirkwood, third. 

DYBCUB ‘ THROW—Won by . Reisenieiter, 
Kirkwood; James Wilson, St. Charles, sec- 
ond: Gibson, St. Charles, third. Distance 
94 feet 1 inch. 
JAVELIN THROW—Won by Smith, 8t. 
Charles; Louglin, Kirkood, second: Bruns, 
one —— third. Distance 135 feet 5 
SHOTPUT—Won by Reisenleiter, Kirkwood: 
Wills, St. Charles, second: St. 
Charlies, third. Distance—39 ft. 4 in. 
POLE VAULT—Won by Moore, St. Charles: 
Voight, Kirkwood, second: Smith,  8t. 
— * third. Height—9 ft. 7 in. 
BROAD JUMP—Won by Bruns, St. 
. gp ee St. Charles, second; 
. Charles, third. Distance—2i 

ft. 9 in. 
HIGH JUMP—wWon by Smith, St. Charles: 
Moffman and Moore, St. Charles, tied 
4 third. Height—-5 ft. 4 in. 
Y—-Won by St. Charles 
‘man, Bruns, Moore). 


200-YARD DASH—Won by Lammers, 8t. 
Charlies; Baumstark, Kirkwood, second; 
Waldvogel, St. Charles, third. Time— 


D-YARD DASH—Won by Baumstark, 
Kirkwood; Lehmann, St. Charles, — 
Livi , Kirk 725. 

, second; Feu- 
erstein, St. Charlies, third. Time 756.9. 
880-YARD RUN—Won by C. Lp Bee —— 
wood; D. Tenny, Kirkwood, 
am, st. Charles, third. —— 

220-YARD LOW HURDLES—wWon by Wes- 
terfield, St. Charlies; Hollman, Kirkwood, 
second; Garza, St. Charies, third. Time 
DISCUR - ig ag — Kassten,  8t. 
? man wood, second: 

Lehmann, 8t. Charlies, Distance 

116 feet 9 inches. 

VELIN —— oe by Baumstark, 
Satin: ding Bittnce 

SHOT —e ‘by G Tenny, Kirkwood; 


Lion Hearted also ran 

By Gracious (D. Meads)... 5.8 

wiler, University City (secon 


Left to right—La — * Volmer, C. 8. C (auiea) Le Roy 3 McBride: Horan, University City (Sica): } Prim, ¢ C. B. C.; Murphey, McBride: Leut- 



At Havre de Grace. 

Weather clear, track fast. 

FIRST RACE—Six furlongs: 
Butter Beans (J. Gilbert) 5.80 ee 2.80 
Ladfield (A. Pascuma) .... 18.2 8. ge 

Cattail (J. Kacala) . 

Time—1:12 3-5. Broad “Meadows, * 

sheaf, Air Pilot, Levaal, Royal 
Id also ran. 

SECOND BACE—Four and one-half fur- 

Towee q 
and ealist 
longs : 

4.20 3.20 
5.80 3.40 


Running Heel, Jhara- 
time, Routsabout, *Vestage, bStand Pat, 
bThoughtless, ‘*Syncopate, Come Seven, 
*Wrack Ace, Willow King, *Sun Abbot and 
Dessner also ran. bMrs. P. Corning & 
Sage Stable entry. *Field. 
THIRD RACE—Five and one-half fur- 
Finite (2. Mills) 12.60 5.60 2.40 
Pompeius (R. Workman) ..... 3.20 2.10 
aMicrophone (A. Robertson) 2.10 

Time, 1:05 2-5. Sweeping Light, Sun 
Captor, aScotch Gold, Glorify also ran. 

aHowe Stable & Sage Stabie entry. 

FOURTH RACE—Mile and Seventy 

a-Swivel (A. Rebertson) 6.80 —22 —* 
Keep Out (S. Coucci) 
War Glory (J. Gilbert) 
Time 1:43 4-5. 
Repaid, Garden Message, a-Projectile and 
Caesar’s Ghost also ran. 
a—Adolphe Pons Entry 
: fle and one-sixteenth: 
. 3.2 +4 3.20 

Osculator (8. Coucci) 5.80 
Time—1:44 3-5. Stepenfetchit, Canron, 
Dark Secret, Kincsen and Tambour also 
SIXTH eae aa and one-sixteenth: 
y t ° 
Robertson ) 7.40 4.40 3.40 
Annimessic (E. Steffen). ... 18.00 an 
Keggy (A. Tipton) 40 
Time—1:47. Doubtless, Happen, oar 

*Brown Jack (H. Mills) . 
Race Street (P. Remil- 

Time, '53 1-5. 

coon and Pardee also ran. 

SEVENTH RACE—Mile and three-six- 

teenths: * 
Plutarch (J. Kacala). 15.20 17.40 4.40 
4.00 3.00 

. 2.80 

Tarnish, Biack Prin- 

*Searington, *Ming Sun, 

so ran. °F —— and 

Modern Times 

(C. HZames)...cccoecs 

. ee | 

Bide A Wee 


*George Jesse}, 

At Lexington. 

Weather clear, track slow. 
FIRST RACE—fFuturity course: 

coccoe A210 8.34 Mer 

(BR. Fischer) 
Ewen ge BA! Farmee. spe oscs 

SECOND RACE—Four and one-half fur- 
(L. —3 19 
e e*eeseeee .60 10.86 5. 
Betty Rejoice nee, 

(M. Parke)... 3.98 3.00 
c-Just American 



ney J. Grand entry. c-Sam Furst entry. 

THIRD RACE—Mile and one-sixteenth: 

Layal Loule (M. word Ga 42 4. af 3.98 

t (J. Westrope). 3.60 

1:48. Monocie, *Ricciardo, Nuck- 

ol’s * Oderie. Vonair, Elizabeth Fox, 

—* C., — and Thistle Fyrn 

‘FOURTH RACE—Futurity Course: 
0. Laidley) 10.62 er er 

13-5. Scarlet Brigade, Ondott, 
— ‘Thistle Ann and Traitor also 

re rIFTH RACE—Four and one-half fur- 
- Garner) .9.60 4.84 et 

Mr. dames (W 
Rego (H. W. Fisher).... ... 5.18 
Prince Drake (M. Parke) ‘a 2.7 

Time—:57 2-5. Guinea, Full Tiit, Sabre 
*33 —* -sixteenth: 
Warren dr. (MecCrossen).9.08 3.16 out 
aBrokers Tip (M. Lewis). ... 2.28 te 
aBoilermaker (D. Meade). . 

1:491-5. Prewar and Axtel — 

ran. aE. R. Bradley entry. 

SEVENTH RACE —Futurity course: 
Isaiah (J. Westrope)... 4.18 ee 2.66 
Friend Charley — Gooler). 


4. 38 
: le Play, Flapper 
Ann, Blackmock, Making Bubbles and Bon- 

ni View also ran. 
EIGHTH RACE—Mile and one-eighth: 
North Shadow 
(L. Hen 
Pacheco (K. 
Ogysgia sac Westrope) 

Time—-1:55 2-5. Inferno 
tie Water, —— Belen and Black 
Sambo also ran 

O| Sweep Past (J. eo 

Forage, Singing Girl. Cotton Club, Sweet 
Sigma, Sweet Romance, Unkie Tom, Trans- 
act. Third—Seth’s Ballot, Drastic Celt, 
Lady Jay. Perfect Play, Mrs. Foster, Ha- 
sola, Scotland Beauty, Young Bill. Fourth 
—Annette B., Sweet Chariot. Fifth—Lit- 
tle Valley. Eighth—rTransfix, Applecart. 

At Tanforan. 

Weather cloudy, track fast. 
FIRST RACE—Spreckels course: 
7.20 4.00 3.00 
16. * J 00 


1:12 45. Orphan Hills, Peace 
Flying Nancy, Fiy Wood, Call to 
‘ cate Lyrical Lass and Jugband 

SECOND Sean aes course: 
Betfandot (Molter) . 5.60 4. 
Yogano (B. Matt). 

Terry Hill (S. Vail). 

Time, 1:13. Meadow King. Before, Blue 
Middy, Old Times, Dude Rancher, Scot- 
land Blues, Shannon Rose, Fourteen Sixty 
and Black Velvet also ran. 

THIRD RACE—Clubhouse course 
Manitobian (C. Turk) 30.20 10.60 5.60 
Bonny Grafton 

(F. Springer) 2 4.80 —* 
Miss Monoa (J. Flynn) ... 80 

Time, 1:35 4-5. Axia, High Shot, Bia 
den Gold and Book Bard also ran. 

FOURTH RACE—Mile and 70 yards: 
-6.80 5.20 3.80 

— eo 


a — (F. Springer) ... 
46 2-5. Indian Game, 
Right “Fila Madeline and Volquary 
FIFTH RACE—Spreckels course: 
Tea Trader (G. Smith) 2.80 aoe a 
Polydorus (B. Matt) 4.00 oi 
Up (Baker) 
Time, 1:09... Boy Painter, French — 
and Sarazen II also ran. 
SIXTH RACE—Mile and one-sixteenth: 
aOld ————— (A. Pender- — 
7.20 ake 4.20 

) 6.8 7.20 
aLemon Hills (lL. Humphries) 4.20 
Time, 1:15. Prince Pest, Joe Flores, 
Jim Dandy and Loversall also ran. aA. 
Barstelstein entry. 
SEVENTH RACE—Mile and one- — 
Aye Ready (J. Poliard)..6.20 yt -20 
The Whip (D. McCune) .... 
; Fernando, Old 
Tuck and Comradeship also ran. 
EIGHTH a and 70 yards: 
Jesso (F. Springer)... .30.00 yet ee 
Voltear (D. McCune) — 
— (S. Vail) 
me, 1:47. Pawn. Blue Lake, Rute 
McClain and Intruder ‘also ran. 
First race—Salona. Eighth—Goodestone. 

|Ehrhardt Stars 
As Clayton Beats 
Principia on Track 

Robert Ehrhardt, Clayton’s one- 

man track team, again lead his 
school to victory, Principia Acaa- 
emy’s team losing to Clayton, 40 to 
82. Ehrhardt accounted for 26% 
of his team’s points. _, 

Ehrherdt won the high and low 
hurdles, the pole vault, high jump 
and broad jump, and ran on the 
winniing relay team. His time in 
the hurdles races was fast and his 
performance in the pole vault also 
was good. He ran the high hur- 
dies in 16.8 seconds and the low in 
26.4 seconds; he pole vaulted 11 

Hunt of Clayton was of great aid 
to Ehrhardt, Hunt winning the two 
dashes and running as anchor man 

on the relay team. 

The summaries: 
100-YARD DASH—Won by Hunt, 
ton; Mills, Principia, second; Noyes, 
Clayton, third. Time, 10.8s. 
Ehrhardt, Clayton; Miller, Principia, sec- 
oi Alward, Principia, third. Time, 
. 8s. 


SHOTPUT—wWon by Miller, Principia; Oli- 
ver, Cla : 
ft. 4% in 

ton, third. 

440-YARD DASH—wWon by Curtis, Clay- 
ton; Granzow, Cla —— Prentice, 
Princi pia, third. 58.18. 

— rg 4 RUN--Won b by Crawford, Prin- 

rhardt, “Clay- 
Alward, Principia, second; Hays 
for third. 

and a Ca tied 
Height, 11 

copia; — Clayton, second; 

im. 38.5s. 

rkwood; Princi eS second. 
'+HIGH JUMP—Won by Ehrhardt, — 
and no 

hird. 5* 9 feet 1 inch. 
OAD hie — Won by Baumstark, 
‘irk wood ; c. Tenny, Kirkwood, 

HIGH JUMP—Hollman, Kirkwood, and 
Crouse, St. Charlies, tied for first; Kar- 
sten, St. Charles, third. Height 5 feet 3 

io Mivitweod cna back 

, St. Charies, third. Distance 18 ; 

—— Principia, second; 

nd; Nussbaum, 
istance, 89 ft. 
THROW—Won p Boe Oliver Clay- 
ton; Miller, Principia, second: Nuss 
— Clayton, third. Distance, 155 ft. 
BRCAD JUMP—Won by Ehrhardt, Clay- 

Charles forfeited a | 

Clayton, second; 

ton; Curtis, Alwara, 
cipia, Distance, 18 ft. 3h 

Soldan Defeats 
East St. Louis 
In Track Meet 

Soldan High School defeated East 
St. Louis High, 155 points to 80, yes- 
terday morning at the Public 
Schools Stadium in a dual track 
and field meet. The Soldan. seniors 

to 45. The results: 
50-YARD DASH—wWon by Shrout (ESTL); 
Stern (8) second, McQuillan (ESTL) 
third. Time—5.8s. 
220-YARD DASH—Won by Shrout (ESTL) 
Rice ogg second, Lutzi (8) third. Time 

—24. le 
440-YARD DASH—wWon by Steinmetz (8); 
ae gage (S) second, Waters (ESTL) 
850- YARD RUN—wWon by Steinmetz (8); 
nd; Krassner (8) 


120- YARD LOW HURDLES — Won by 
Schwartz (8), McQuillan (ESTL) sec- 
ond; Hill (8) third. Time—16.é6s. 

HIGH JUMP—Won by Larsh (ESTL) 
Beaver (8) second; Nicholson (8) and 
Hill (8) tied for third. Height 59 inches. 

BROAD JUMP—Won by Lutzi (8); Hiil 
(S) second, Madden (ESTL) third. Dis- 
tance—-19 ft 4% inches. 

SHOT PUT—Won by Larsh (ESTL); Heb- 
berger (8) second, Burnside (8) third. 
Distance—46 ft. 11 inches. 

POLE VAULT—wWon by Brisk (E. 8t. L.); 
Schwartz (8.), second; Beaver (S. ), 

Height, 8 ft. 2 in. 
N THROW—Won by Madden (E. 
St. L.); Hebberger (S.), second; Burn- 
side (8.), third. Distance, 121 ft. 5 in. 

DISCUS THROW—Won by Stricklin (E. St. 
— ——— (S.), and Burnside (8.) tied 

d. Distance, 112 ft. 7 in. 
ssp. YARD. RELAY—Won by Soldan 
(Steinmetz, Hill, Rice, Lutzi). Time, 

im. 43.1s. 

100-YARD DASH—Won by Hutson (S8.): 
Fisher (8.), second; Costello (E. St. 3), 

third. Time, 10m. 3s. 

220-YARD DASH—wWon by Fisher (8. ); 
Costello (E. St. L.), second; Hutson (8.), 
third. Time, 23.33. 

440-YARD DASH—Won by Jaeger (E. St. 
as Doefler (S.), second; Fox (E. St. 

L.), third. Time, 55.4s. 

880-YARD RUN—Won by Derfler (8); 
Cochrane (ESTL) second; Godin (ESTL) 
third. Time 2m. 12.8s. 

MILE RUN—Won by Stiller (S); Patter- 
son (ESTL) second; Godin (ESTL) 
third. Time 4m. 55.4s. 

220-YARD LOW HURDLES—Won by Lan- 
ders (8); Loosier (ESTL) second; 
Small (8S) third. Time 26.9s. 

Landers (S); Small (8) second; Loosier 
(ESTL) third. Time 16.9s. 

HIGH JUMP — Won by Hutson (8S); 
Bridges (ESTL) and Jarleski (8) tied 
for second. Height 66 in. 

BROAD JUMP—Won by Hutson (8.); 
Schulz (8.), second; Guthrie (E. St. L.), 

earns Distance, 19 feet 6% inches. 

PUT—Won by Ricketts (8. 
(S.), second; Ziemba (E. 4g 5*— 

Distance, 44’ feet 8 inches. mt. 1), t 
POLE VAULT—Won by Harmon (s —* 
ere yw _ —* ), second; Sheehey 
r eight, 10 feet 8 bn 
DISCUS THROW—Won by Ricketts (8.); 
Wetzel (8.), second; Ziemba (BE. 8t. L.), 
third. Distance, 116 feet 9 inches. 
JAVELIN THROW—Won by Ahearn (8.); 

Edwardsville High 
Wins Track Meet 
Over Granite City 

The Edwardsville high school 
track team surprised East Side 
followers yesterday afternoon when 
they defeated the highly rated 
Granite City track squad in a dual 
meet held at Edwardsville by the 
score of 86 to 36. The victors cap- 
tured nine firsts including the 880- 
yard relay, while the Granite City 
team accounteé for five firsts. 

Granite City, due to their showing 
against the East St. Louis and Col- 
linsville schools in a triangular 
meet held two weeks ago, were re- 
garded superior to the Edwardsville 
team and their showing in the meet 
indicates how close the race for the 
conference track title will be this 
year in the Southwestern Illinois 

Beahler led his team in point 
getting for the Granite City squad 
with three firsts for 15 points, while 
Zirges was high point man for the 
victors, getting a first in the discus 
and another in the shot putting 
event for 10 also. 

The summaries follow: 

220-YARD DASH—Won 
CTARD | DAME Son. Ny. Mebermics, 

OOS SO ee pang ge — 

won, 87 to 35, and the juniors, 68/ 



At Havre de Grace. 

1—Fog Bound, Mixed Party, Davec. 
2—Labrot entry, Bally Bay, Leveriing- 
Stonehall entry. 
3—ON TAP, Brave and Bold, Fiddler. 
re-Coe Phiilli 

6—Crap Am 
7 —Meridian Gum, — Ruane, Rowdy Boy. 

At Tanforan. 

(For Monday.) 

Master, Meridian Queen to place. 
Bucknell Joins Conference. 
Bucknell has joined the Eastern 
Intercollegiate Basketball Confer- 
ence, making the sixth team. 


At my de Grace. 

» Bally, Bax, Golden 

- 3 arene! and Bold, Bright Bird, Fid- 
4.—POMPO:0, Dark Winter, Carry the 


Queen, Rowdy 

At Tanforan. a 

(For Monday) 
i—Fickle Chance, Old Scotch, First 
2—Golden Colna, Fuss Budget, Demoisel- 

‘3—Salona, Dinard, Fly Wood. 
4—First Pip, Princess Val, Sun Ks 


At Havre de Grace. 

First race, $800, maiden two-year-olds, 

3 Cha 
Billies Tryst. 
y .118 Broad Sword.... 
Second race, "$800, claiming, three 

olds and up, six furlongs: 
— Storm.. ‘tans 

b-Rustic 5 
pie Anne. *c-Monel 
oF r Billy.. ett: 
a-Steward and Newmarch entry. 
b-Levering and Stonehall entry. 
c-S. W. Labrot entry. 

Third race, $800, claiming, 
olds and up, six" furiongs: 


Biack Tyrone... 
a ee Wed 
*Brave and Bold.113 
Skid 113 ap 
.110 *Grace Biotter. 
118 Uncovered 
¥Yourth race, $800, the Mayfield, three- 
year-olds. _ and 70 yards: 
2 ec-Enthusiast ...105 
Archwood 104 
. 105 
the News.109 

a-W. 8. Kilmer entry. 
b-Sagamore Stable and W. R. Coe entry. 

c-Belair Stud and H. C. Phipps entry. 

Fifth race, $1000, the Sudbrook, four- 
ear-olds and up, _ and 70 yards: 

——— 10 
Sixth race, $800, claiming, three-year- 

Verity Ballot.... 
tice allowance claimed. 
clear; track good. 
ond; Leu, Edwardsville, third. Time, 

LOW HUR LES—Won by Ricgs, Edwards- 
ville; Luxhorn, Edwardsville, secondZ 
Skomil. Granite City, third. Time, ‘28.8. 
OT WwW Zirges, wardsvitie; 
second; Nelson, 
Distance, 39 ft. 11 
DISCUS——-Won * Zirges, Edwardsville; 
second; Huston, 
a City, third; Distance, 101 ft. 


wardsville, Distance, 150 fe 
POLE IE VAULT Won by ‘Beira, 

soak By 

‘Won by 
Leu, Dess, Svaldia). 

—Won by —— hag york City’ 
agg gg 

| At Tanforan. 

First race, $500, claiming two-year-old 
‘maidens, four and one-hait furlongs: ~ 
irst Mortgage .liv — 2 63 213 
Fickle Chance .112 Ashmo 15 
Winter Neighbor, — Holiday 115 
Voltation . . ..112 tsero .. —J 
Cofaro . 6 
Second race, $400, claiming, three-year- 
olds and up, mess Tae course: 
Golden Colna . .112 Fuss Budget .. 112 
Ww fa Demoiselle . . .112 
pie .-108 
°Sun Thrills | » 112 
*Voyage .. ...112 
, claiming, three-year- 
Beene. 6 io ee 
*Miss Sage ... 107 
oraga.. ....A12 
Fourth race, $500, 

olds, Spreckels course: 

Dupee . 
Princess Val Sia 
a Aas oma : 

claiming, three-year- 
*Miss Timidity 104 
*Sun K. 

olds, Sect — —— oan 
alloc < us OM. ss 
on ~Old Hiliside . .105 
dy Chase .. 104 
ora .. 4 eer i 
ixtn race, * $500, claiming, three-year- 
olds and up, Clubhouse course: 
‘ .105 *Flag Time . zt 

—— 2 «sec 
. 1 °Grafian ee Sb 


00, claiming, four-year- 
kels coors: 

. 106 

*Golden Sun . 
*Lady —— 

Suitor *Tom 


Rufle . > “eet * Coat O’Mail > . "112 
Parawick .. .. 107 
*Apprentice allowance claimed. 
Weather cloudy track fast. 

Wood River Defeats Madison. 

Wood River defeated Madison 
yesterday afternoon in a relay and 
field carnival staged at the Wood 
River high field, scoring 91% 
points to the Madison teams 76%. 
Seven special relay events were 
held along with the regular field 

Wood River won the 880, distance 
medley, 2-mile and sprint medley 
events in the track specials, while 
Madison won the freshman relay, 
one-mile and 440 relays. The track 
events held were of the same nature 
that will be held at Granite City 
next Saturday in the Southwestern 
Illinois Conference relays. 

Walter Salterman was 
scorer in. the meet, winning three 
firsts, shot put, broad jump and 
high hurdles, as well as taking part 
in the track events for the Wood 
River team. 

Lower Prices } 


Baseball Uniforms 
Teams See Us for Prices 
Guar Fielders’ Gloves, $1.95 
| $7.50 Catchers’. Mitt. .$3.25 
490 Body Protector. $3.75 
Eastern American Mdse. Co, | 


Time, 1:39. 

* + 
A ; * 
— ⁊ * . Pie 
2 : | . , * 
A ⸗ —— art se * 
al i 
a 8 7 
7 7 * * J 
F * 


University City yesterday after- 
noon continued its uninterrupted 
reign of three years in triangular 
and dual competition in track by 
overwhelming McBride and Chris- 
tian Brothers’ High Schools in a 
triangular meet on its track by a 
score of 1761-3 points for Univer- 

sity City to 372-3 for McBride and 
29 for Christian Brothers. 

The Indians made: clean sweep 
of first places in the junior divi- 
sion, but Genova of McBride won 
the shotput in the senior division 
to keep the Indians from making 
a clean sweep in both divisions. 

Joe Ryan of University City 
made excellent time in the mile, 4 
minutes 58.5 seconds, and _ that 
without being greatly pressed. His 
teammate, Zimmerman, was sec- 

Dick Leyhe turned in the best 
race of the day, running the 440- 
yard dash in the junior division in 
54.2 seconds, faster than the senior 
quarter-milers could run it. Leyhe 
may break the junior record next 
week in this event when the coun- 
ty meet is. held. 

Joe Horan and Leutweiler of 
University City, in the junior divi- 
sion, led the point scorers in the 
meet, each. counting 14% points, 
Horan winning the 50 and 100 yard 
dashes, placing second in the 220- 
yard dash and running on the win- 
ning relay team. Leutweiler won 
the 220-yard dash, “broad © jump, 
placed second in the 100-yard dash 
and ran on the winning relay team. 

Robert Stamm of University City 
was the senior point leader, win- 
ning the 100 and 220 yard dashes, 
and running on the winning relay 
team. Joe Ryan and Knight of 
University City won two events, 
Ryan winnimg the 880-yard and 
mile runs and Knight winning both 
hurdle races. 

Point summaries: 

University City — 

MeBride .. cake 17 

Ge Be Qe ectest 

50-YARD DASH—Won by Horan, U. City; 

Rohde, U. City, second; Saffa, McBride, 

third. Time—5.7s. 
100-YARD DASH—Won by Horan, U. City; 

Leutweiler, U. City, second; Vollmer, 

B. C., third. Time—10.7s. 

220- YARD DASH—Won by Leutweiler, U. 
ay? Horan, U. City, > nt Zollmer, 
Cc. .48. 

Seniors. Total. 

89 1-3 1761-3 

202-3 372-3 
16 29 

ity; Barr, 
Finazzo, " McBride, third. — 5s. 
880-YARD RELAY—Won by UU. City 
(Campbell, Leyhe, Horan and Leut- 
weiler) ; B. C., second; McBride, 
third. Time—im. 37.8s. 
— Ne Seg tee by Watkins, U. a: 

S a oe third. Height—53 F 
SHOT PUT—Won by Yore, U. City; Wolt- 
jen, U. City, second; — third. 
Distance——46 ft. 5 ly 
DISCUS THROW—Won by Yore, U. 
—— U. : 

—_ U. City, third. Ssistanee- aie ft. 


BROA AD JUMP—Won by Leutweiler, ‘. 
City; Ohle, U. City, second; Finazzo, Mc- 
Bride, third. Distance—19 ft. 8 in. 


/100-YARD DASH—Won by Stamm. U. 

City; Bloom, U. City, second; Zeman, 

ECAUSE of Ladysman’s . victory 
B at Havre de Grace last Sat. 
day in his first start as a threes 
year-old, the odds on the W. R. Co, 
colt to win the Kentucky Derby, 
have been cut to 4 to 1 in Tom 
Kearney’s future books. 
Climax purse at Havre de Gren 
yesterday, was cut by Kearney from 
40 to 1 to 20 to 1, following her vig. 
tory while Keep Out which ha, 
been quoted at 200 to 1, was cut ¢ 
100 to 1. 
Odds on the leading Derby cap, 


Mark Schlude, Beaumont High 
School golf and ping pong star, 
showed the way in the regular 
schedule of the Century Ping-Pong 
League at Bob Pearce’s Ping Pong 
Center on the Clayton road, by 
turning back John Toedtman, Mis. 
souri Valley singles champion, 21. 
17, 21-19, 21-18, and then trouncing 
H. Dolir with the loss of only three 
points, winning by the scores of 
21-1, 21-2, 21-0. Schlude represent. 
ed the league-leading Skippers, 
while Toedtman and Dobhr repre 
sented the George’s squad. 

Joycé Portnoy, Missouri State 
champion, first man for the Skip 
pers, also took the measure of 
Toedtman and Dohr later in the 

Time, 10.2s. 
by Stamm, "', 
second; Zeman, 

, 22.58. 
second; Palumbo, 

MeBride, third. 

McBride, third. 
880-YARD RUN—wWon by Ryan. City 
Baliman, U. City, second; —B 
City, third. Time, 2m. 13.5s. | 
RUN—wWon by Ryan, U. City; Zim. 
second: Edwards, C. 

— Pandiris. a 
second; Arnold, U. City, third. Time 


Knight, U. City; Aronid, U. City, second; 
Ekberg. McBride, third Time, 27.4s. 

BROAD JUMP-—Won by Martin, U. City; 
Schecksfield, McBride, second; Pandjiris, 
Cc. B. C., third. Distance, 21 ft. 4 in 

POLE VAULT—wWon by Johnson, U. City; 
Ferguson, U. City, second; White, C. B. 
C., third. Height. 10 ft. 

JAVELIN THROW—Won by B. Bushyhead, 
U. City; Doyle, U. City, second; Spehr, 
MeBride, third. Distance, 139 ft. 2 in. 

SHOTPUT—Won by Genovs, McBride; Dif- 

McBride, second; Tulley, McBride, 
third. Distance, <1 ft. 5 in. 

DISCUS THROW-—-Won by Marglous, U. 

ty; Spehr, McBride, second; Reed; U. 
Distance, 100 ft. 6 in. 

U. City: 

second; Arnold, U. 

McBride, and Schecks- 

field, McBride, tied for third. Height, 

880 YARD RELAY—wWon by University 

City Sgr Tyzzer, Martin and 
C.. second; McBride, 

Stamm) ; B: 
third. Hime. Im. 34.1s. 





Tickets aoe eee + Sane on Bite af Pam 
fice After 9 A. M. 

g In This Section: 

eer ee eee eee eee eaaeatt ee 

for Sale werrrr, 

& Solicitors—Men ., 

; ——to Board 

Coal, Coke and er 
General Announcements oeeeeee 
Wanted—Men and Boys... 
Wanted—Women, Girls ... 

Sus Trave 

eeeee eevee eeteaetenee 



*@eeeeeee@ eeeeereee 


—,:——— —— — —,:⸗ »———— — — —— 


@eeeeeeenet eee 


Situations —— 
Spertal Notices ..cccsccsceses 
Where toe pay It — ee 

Marriage Licenses 
Births Recorded. 
Burial Permi 

Rudman, U. § 

Fred A. 193 
Hattie A. 
Edward R. Kaiser 
Clara Husmann 
Oris P. Lowery — 
Bertrice Marruh 
August G. Ahrens Jr. 
Elvira R. Wilkens 
Sam Gulotta 
Gertrude Geile 
Harry E. Codori 
Margaret Meister 

m. H. Duwall 
Katherine Todisman 
Oscar J. Niestrath . 
Mrs. Cecilia Kratzer 
Frank Podorski 
Marie Ferrara 
Wm. E. N_ Taylor 
Mrs. Lola Kirk 
Harry V. Spahn 
Irene A. Vogel 
Harvey Lee King 
Marion L. Vallierand 
Melvin C. Hase 
Florence Kaske 
Sylvester Baker 

Mrs. Steila Lee 
Hugh J. Marlow 
Mamie W. Saffley 
Larfate Bogan 

Mrs. Ethel” Collier 
Edward A. Hufnagel 
Josephine Stader ... 
George A. Bass 
Erna B. Ochs 
Cranston Hamilton 
Minnie Clemons 
Arthur L. Leaser 
Ruth A. Cox 
Franklin A. Patrick 
Norma Sebora 


E and G. Alexander, 3011 Rutger. 
M. and V. Fedak, 3404 8. Second. 
J. and A. McTaggart, 2012 Wash. 
D. and M. Bartun, 1610 8. Third. 
N. and R. Schlueter, 7530 Parkdal 
d A. O'Loughlin, 3217 Blair. 
V. Barnidge, 5950A McPhe 
E. Rosenthal, St. Louis Coun 
D. Welhoelter, 3344 Pennsyh 
8. Luffy, 2105 Geyer. 
M. Wessels, 2406A 8. 10th, 
L. Tait, 2464 Hartland. 
B. Shulz, Bland, Mo. 
M. Finnegan, 4336 Chips 
A. Molner, 1010 Alen. 
d ©. Meffert, 4417 Forest Py 
nd E. Heffner, 3820 Bingham. 
and E. Menne, 4756 8. Compton. 
nd L. Dunker, 4151 Quincy. 
H. Lowden, Kirkwood; Moa. 
L. Strauss, 725 Thrush. 
L. Billings, 1446 Semple. — 
A. Olive, 2802A Chouteau. 
M, Colter, 821 8. 4th. 
L Anderson, 1306A 8. 14th 
A. Johrison, 1344 Chou 
R Dazlerwa, 1111A 
Ez Howell, 3655 Finney. 
E. Crippa, 5416 —— 
M. Miller, 4121 Eicheib 
A. Schuch, 8011 ——— 
A. Buttig, 4151 Bowen. 
M. Menke, 1819 Reichent 
E. Harmer, 5523A Min 

Be 5 
ett fetta} 


CePer ro" mM pRarten: 



2 oP 
seek & 


Ludwig, 4009 Schiller. 
Condon, 3947 Paim. 
Bohn, 4232 Gano. 



Conn ak — 64, or a — 

4 to | Favorite 
In Derby Book 
' ECAUSE of Ladysman’s victory 
at Havre de Grace last Saty,. 
day in his first start as a three. 
old, the odds on the W. R. Cog 
to win the Kentucky De Derby 
ye been cut to 4 to 1 in Tom 
rney’s future books. 
ne filly, Swivel, which won the 
max purse at Havre de Grace 
erday, was cut by Kearney from 
to 1 to 20 to 1, following her vio. 
while Keep Out which ha, 
quoted at 200 to 1, was cut # 
to 1. 
Adds on the leading Derby cans 
ates follow: 

Warren dr. .. 

* 6 
) — are quoted from 80 te 

0 to 1. 


fark Schlude, Beaumont 
bool golf and ping pong 
bwed the way in the regular 
edule of the Century Ping-Pong 
ague at Bob Pearce’s Ping Pong 
ter on the Clayton road, ‘by 
ning back John Toedtman, Mis- 
ri Valley singles champion, 21 
21-19, 21-18, and then — 
Dohr with the loss of only three 
nts, winning by the scores of 
1, 21-2, 21-0. Schlude represent. 
the league-leading Skippers, 
ile Toedtman and Dohr repre- 
nted the George’s squad. 
oyce Portnoy, Missouri State 
ampion, first man for the Skip- 
rs, also took the measure of 
edtman and Dohr later in the 

McBride, third. 
‘itv: Bloom, VU. City, 
McBride, third. Time, 22.5s. 
A-YARD DASH—‘Von by Rudman. U. 
ity: Post, U. City, second; Palumbo, 
McBride, third. Time, 54.5s. 
)-YARD RUN—wWon by Ryan, U. Citv; 
Ballman. U. City, second; — U, 
ity, third. Time, 2m. 13.5 
LE RUN—wWon by Ryan, u “City: Zime 
merman.. U. City, second; Edwards, C. 
C.. third. Time. 4m. 68.5s. 
Knicht, U. City: Pandjiris. C. B. C. 
second: Arnold, U. City, third. Time 

Knight. U. City; Aronid, U. City, second; 
Ekberg. McBrice.. third Time, 27.4s. 
ROAD JI'MP-—Won by Martin, U. City; 
Schecksfield, McBride, second; Pandjiris, 
B. C., third. Distance, 21 ft. 4 in 
LE VAULT—wWon by Johnson, VU. City; 
Ferguson, U. City, second; White, C. B. 
C.. third. Height. 10 ft. 
VELIN THROW—Won by B. Bushyheac, 
: itv: Doyle, U. City, second; Spehr, 
third. Distance, 139 ft. 2 in. 
UT—Won by Genova, McBride; Dif- 
McBride, second; Tulley, McBride, 
Distance, 41 ft. 5 in 
THROW--Won by Marglous, U, 
y: Spehr, McBride, second; Reed, U. 
_ third. Distance, 100 ft. 6 in. 
JUMP—Won by Lewis, U. City; 
Pandiiris. C B. C., second; Arnold, U. 
itv. Humphries, McBride, and Schecks- 
field. McBride, tied for third.. Height, 

Time, 10.2s. 
by Stamm. 1’. 
second; ._Zeman, 

Tyzzer, Martin and 

0-¥ ARD_ REL AY—Won by University 
Ci y 

RB. C. second; 
Time, Im. 34. 1s. 




kets for Today's Game on Sale at Park 
Box Office After 9 A. M. 


— ꝰs 

— — 

— Licenses 
Births Recorded 

Index To 

In This Section: 

. Page 
Agents—Men evetcococcesscee OS 
Business Cards Seeeeettevesece 
Business for Sale ...cccccsess 
pusiness Opportunities ........ 
canvaesers & Solicitors—Men .. 
Children Wtd.—to Board ...... 
Coal, Coke an@ Wood ......... 
General Announcements ....... 
Help Wanted—Men and 
Help Wanted—Women, Girls ... 
Lost and Found... .ccccecsese 
Motor Bus Travel eveeesesetes 
Personal +eeeeeseee 
Roommates .,.. 
Rooms Wanted 

cee een eeeeeeeeeeete es 4 

coer eeeeereeseatesee 
Coe eteeeeet® teases eee 
sales women eeeeteeeeees 
situations Wanted 
Sperial NatheGR «-ccssedececes 


Where to pes It — — — 

me com GOO Hm to ee Go et tm co et ce rt 

k 9 f 5 

Marten L.. 




amie W. Saffley 


Boing 1938 Whitnell 
Pidgeon 2021 Geyer 
R. Kaiser ..-Centralia, Iil. 
Husmann ...Centralia, Ii. 

Ahrens Jr. 

' Wilkens Blair 
Wood River, Tl. 
.1321 North Maraet 
..8t. Louis County 
St. Louis Couoty 

S. Seventh 

8112 Idahv 

5431 Beacon 
5431 Beacon | 

st ~ Cannan 
- 2238 Cass | 

.7319 Pennsy!ivania 

aret Meister 
J. Niestrath 
Cecilia Kratzer 

E. N Taylor 
Lola Kirk 

oe ” 9808 Caroline | 
— 2806 Caroline | 
Jefferson Barracks | 
3824 Burgen | 
Webster | 

‘vey Lee King ‘ 

vester Baker 
Steila Lee 
nh J. Marlow 5940 Minerva | 

Wellston | 

Larfate Bogan 

Josephi ne Stader 

Franklin A. Patrick 
Norma Sebora 

) and A. Olive, 2802A Chouteau. 
, and M. Colter, 821 8. 4th. 



byt Gs bry ey a tet Bey Mey hy 

to Sy ttt 

hares Ryan, 73, 4219 M 

nt ‘am Kuhiman, 66, 






ot Bright's disease, 14 of tuber- 
There were four suicides, one horhi- 
fide and six accidental deaths. 




' and E. Rosenthal, 

Ethel Collier 

ward A. Hufnagel 2211 S. Third 
713 Caroll | 
Perryville, Mo. | 
Perryville, Mo. | 
1 N. Cardinal | 
.1022A N. Vandeverter 
Decatur, Ill. | 
Decatur, II1. | 

A on Wis. 
.Mundelein, LIL 

ston Hamilton 
nie Clemons 

and G. Alexander, 3011 Rutger. 
nd V. Fedak, 3404 S. Second. 
aggart, 2012 Wash. 
M. Bartun, 1610 8. Third. 
and R. Schlueter, 7530 Parkdale. 
and A. O'Loughlin, 3217 Biair. 
and V. Barnidge, 5950A McPherson. 
St. Louis County. 
Welhoelter, 3344 Pennsylvania. 
nd &. Luffy, 2105 Geyer. 
and M. Wessels, 2406A 8S. 10th. 
nd L. Tait, 2464 Hartland. 
nd B. Shulz, Bland, Mo. 
Finnegan, 4336 Chippewa. 
A. Molner, 1010 Alien. 
Cc. Meffert, 4417 Forest Park. 
| E. Heffner, 3820 Bingham. 
E. Menne, 4756 S. Compton. 
nd L. Dunker, 4151 Quincy. 
and H. Lowden, Kirkwood, Mo. 
Strauss, 725 Thrush. 
Billings, 1446 Semple. 

and - 

and L. 

2 1 

and I. Anderson, 1306A 8. 14th. 
and A. Johnson, 1344 Chouteau. 
and R. Dzierwa, 1111A Branch. 
and E. Howell, 3655 Finney. 
and E. Crippa, 5416 Botanical. 
and M. Miller, 4121 Eichelberger. 
and A. Schuch, 8011 McGee. 
anc A, Buttig, 4151 Bowen. 
and eM. Menke, 1819 Reichenbach. 
and E. Harmer, 5523A Minnesota. 
and M. Wehner, 5908 Hartford. 
and A. Beitzel, 4976A Miami. 
anc H. Barclay, Oakland, Mo. 
anc M. Hanson, St. Louis County 
and M. Temmen, 2914 8. 18th. 
Schmitt, 3210 Meramec. 

8. Ludwig, 4009 Schiller. 
and D. Condon, 3947 Paim. 
nad C. Bohn, 4232 Gano. 

ist Offerjost, 64, 4671 gr 
4 Houston, 6, East 


McCarty, 69, 4303 Morganford. 
—* Schroff, 71, Sikeston, 

1 Bruer, 24,°2108 N. 14th. 
Thiemeyer, 43, 5225 Loughborough. 
5800 Arsenal. 

ony Barfield, 79, 4846 Allemania. 
Ina L Kratzer, 76, 3734 Utah. 
nna Ziegler, 77, 3400 8. Grand. 
seph Orlike, 75, 4278 Labadie. 
evere!’ L. Good, 48, Kirkwood, Mo. 
— Hoegemann, 70, 3201A Morgan- 

250 Births, 189 Deaths in Week. 

There were 250 births and 189 
eaths reported in St. Louis last 
Forty-six persons died of or- 
anic heart disease, 21 of cancer, 

12 of ailments of the arter- 

nine of apoplexy, eight of pneu- 
and five of appendicitis. 


——— — 

Aban⸗ OO wn: — ——— 8331 


n'y the most beautiful, — ™ an: most 
ah} ced cemetery Louis. 


— ei ae 
Central U i 


4212 ST. 

GKand el. atl 



TON 7 = COLLINS & & ends NG 
928 N. Grand JEfferson 0554 


Grand FRanklin 1192 
1522 N. Grand FRanklin 1142 
1389 N. Union FOrest 7547 
Fair and West Florissant —COlfax 
atural Bridge OOlfax 0341 
2835 N. N. Grand FRanklin 4743-2142 

5077 Durant A MUlberry 2302 

1710 N. 


Office, 1936 St. Louis CEntral 8686 
2331 8S. Broadway Victor 2116-7 
3634 Graveis Av. LAciede 7575 

Off. Vad. a, 3013 Meramec 
Riverside 1158 

Dixon _ 6291 
1716 8S. Jefferson See Sk. icter 0269 

3732 8S. Grand PRospect 6730 


_PRospect 0218 

2623 Cherok 


igan & Sheehan Und. Co. 

dEfferson 9068. 


Chapel, 1416 N. Taylor FRanklin 0130 
4524 Easton ROsedale 8837 




Made of the best Granites obtainable 
at prices as low as only SEARS can 
make them. Orders taken now for 
Spring delivery. 

Visit the display room on second 
floor of Kingshighway Store. 

Sears-Roebuck & Co. 
1408 N. Kingshighway 

ROsedale 1000 


Visit Our Showrooms 

Ollxe at zon Street 

World Famed’ GARDNER 
All Metallic Vaults 

Protect your burial casket and remains 
against vermin—water or any outside 
source. These vaults guaranteed 50 years 
The Gardner $195 

The world leader........ 

The St. Louis 
Second only to Gardner 

Can be had through any Funeral Director | 

— — — — 

CEMETERY Lot—cChoice 6-grave, 
Hill; sacrifice. ST. 1755. 


woe LOT—Laure}! Hill; 
cost $300; sell $100 cash. FL. 

LOT—Valhalla Cemetery; choice 6-grave 
lot; section 5; owner leaving city; bar- 
gain. FRanklin 4027 

2 LOTS— $75 each: Memorial Park; 12 
rraves. 8836 Ramona, — 

MOU ANON—Masonic; 6-grave; 

good location. Box Y-200, “Post-Dispatch 

[DEATHS __] 

John J. and — 2* —2 

cous and aun 
pen Mg Monday, en 24, 1:30 p. m., 

‘3623 Cherokee st., to St. Matthew’s 

, dear 
stepfather of 
son, brother, Srother-in-iae, anal uncle and 

Funeral from KREIGSHAUSER’S 
py she remy 4228 South 

ment Sunset 
United Neighbors of Ballwin, Mo. - 

— — 

and Elisa Hagna 
uncle and brother-in-law 
Funeral Monday, April 24, at 11 a. 
m., from the KRON CHAPEL, 2707 
North Grand —— to Highland, Il. 
Edwardsville and Highland (Iil.) pa- 
pers please copy. 

HAHN, CHARLES W. J. H.—Of 4856 Lee 

av., asleep in Jesus, Saturday, April 22, 
m., beloved husband of 

d father-in-law, 
brother, brother-in-law and uncle, in 
sixtieth year. 

Due notice of funeral later, from the 
1936 St. Louis av. 

» HERMAN—On Friday, April 

21, 1933, 6:38 a. m., beloved brother 

of August, Catherine, John and Henry, 
our dear brother-in-law and uncle, at 
the age of 60 years. 

Funerai - from — CHAPEL, 
2842 Meramec street, heme: Mone oy 
24, 8:30 a. m., to 8t. Anthony’s 
thence to Mount Olive rn eg De- 
ceased was a member of St. Anthony 
Benevolent Society, St. Andrew Branch 
No. 91, W. Cc. U., and Beer Bottlers’ 
Local Union, No. 187. 

HITCHCOCK, HENRY—Age 74, at Orange, 

N. J., son of the late Mary Collier and 
Henry Hitchcock. 

Funeral Monday at 5363 Wate 
avenue, April 24, at 9 a m. Interme 
private. Kindly omit flowers. 

aa es ELVYRIA (nee B 


rueseke ) — 
On Thursday, April 20, 1933, at Liv- 
ingston, Ill, beloved wife of George 
Klausing, dear mother of Doris, sister of 
Nora and Olirer Brueseke and Mrs. Lil- 
lian Schindler, our sister-in-law and 
aunt. ; 
Funeral Monday, April 24, 2:30 
m., from WM. . M. SCHUMACH 
CHAPEL, 4834 Natural Bridge avenue. 
Interment St. John’s Cemetery. 

JOSEPH F.—Of 4040A Labadie 
ay., entered into rest Thursday, Apri! 
20, 1933, at the age of 66 years, be- 
loved husband of Anna Klein (nee The- 
beau), beloved father of Joseph M. and 
dear father-in-law of Amanda Klein, 
dear brother of Henry and Otto Klein 
and Mrs. Alma Beckerle, grandfather of 
Thomas J., Leroy W. and Maxine Klein. 
Funeral Monday, : 
a. m., » 
Louis av., to St. Matthew’s Church. In- 
terment Calvary Cemetery. Member of 
Chicago fraternal insurance, Harmony 
Conclave, No. 16. ° 

KLUND, GEORGE E.—Of 4628 Tennessee 





avenue, on Friday, April 21, 1933, at 
6:30 p. m. Beloved husband of Anna 
Klund (nee Fath) and dear father of 
George and Oliver Kliund, Helen Reutter 
and Mabel Franke; our dear brother, 
brother-in-law, father-in-law, grandfather 
and uncle, age 57 years. 

Funeral from SCHUMACHER FU- 
NERAL HOME, 3013 Meramec street, 
Monday, April 24 to Sunset Burial Park. 

Deceased was a member of Gen. N. C. 
Lyon Council No. 21, Jr., O. U. A. M. 

CLARA (nee Heim)—Of 
4028 Bates st., entered into rest on Sat- 
urday, April 22, 1933, 3:05 p. m., be- 
loved wife of Fred Linsenbarth, dear 
mother of Mrs, George Dechau, dear sis- 
ter, grandmother and mother-in- law, at 
the age of 66 years. 

Remains in state at WEIDEMUELLER 
CHAPEL, 6203 Gravois av., until 10 
a. m., Tuesday, April 25, thence re- 
moved to Grace Evangelical Church, 
Dover pl. and Leona av. Service same 
—* 2p. m Interment Sunset Burial 


kuk st., on Saturday, April 22, 1933, 
5:40 p. m., beloved husbarad of Kather- 
ine Lueckerath (nee Ottersbach), 
father of John P. Lueckerath and our 
dear father-in-law, grandfather, brother, 
brother-in-law and uncle. 

Funeral from GEBKEN CHAPEL, 
2842 Meramec st., Tuesday, April 25, 
8:30 a. m. to St. Anthony Church, thence 
to Calvary Gemetery. 

Deceased was a member of 
Trinity Branch No. 156, C. K. 
St. Louis Tent No. 200 Maccabees. 

Of 4617A Pope avenue, 
April 22, 1933, at 4:20 a. m., 
wife of the late 
dear beloved mother of Eleanor, Elsie, 
William and Emmet, dear sister of Ru- 
dolph and William Essen, our dear 
mother-in-law and aunt. 

Funeral! from KRIEGSHAUSER’'S 
MORTUARY, 4228 8. Kingshighway, on 
Monday, April 24, at 3 p. m. Inter- 
ment Oak Grove Cemetery. 


—Of 1406A Newhouse, entered into rest 

on Friday, April 21, 1933, at 6:30 a. m 
dear father of Vernon Cc. ‘Schweiker, dear 
son of Joseph and Mamie Mallett (nee 
Powers), our dear brother, nephew and 
cousin, in his twenty-ninth year. 

Funeral Monday, aos 24, at 2 p. 
CHAPEL, Fair and West Florissant ave- 
penne Interment in Memorial Park .Ceme- 

MUELLER, HELEN—On Thursday, April 

be | 

20, 1933, beloved wife of Harry Mueller 
Jr., dear mother of Harriett, dear daugh- 
ter of Michael and Mary Whi, dear sis- 
ter of Mrs. Emmett Farrell, our daugh- 
ter-in-law and niece, in her 'thirty- second 

Funeral from PEETZ FUNERAL 
HOME, Lafayette and Longfellow boule- 
vards, Monday, April 24, 8:30 a. m., 
to the Immaculate Conception Church. 
tery. SS. Peter and Paul’s Ceme- 


LCENCH, NEIL—Entered into rest on Sat- 
urday, April 22, 1933, 1 p. m., beloved 
gon of Charlies and Minnie Muench, dear 
brother of Oral, Dolly, Raymond and 
Leneda, our dear grandchild, nephew and 
cousin, age 12 years. 

Remains at Peng 5538 Hebert street. 
Time later. 


 $:30 a m., to 8t. 

into life eternal at her home, 3861 St. 
Louis avenue, on Friday, April 21, 1933, 
at 2:48 p. m., beloved wife of the late 
Thomas O'Neill, darling mother of An- 
drew J. and Nellie M. Gallagher, dear 
mother-in-law of Mrs. Andrew J. Gal- 
lagher and our dear friend. 

Funeral from CULLINANE BROS.’ 
Grand boulevard, Monday, April 24, at 
Teresa's Church. In- 

terment private, to Calvary Cemetery. 

Please omit flowers. 

Lost Articles 

honest and consult the Post-Die- 
patch to locate owners of articles 
they find 




grandfather, |© 



Holy | 
of A. and) 

(nee Essen)— | 

on Saturday, | 
dear | 
John W. McGinnis, 

to rest Fri- 

EMMA— tered in 
lo ved 9— ohn K. Murrell and d 
mother of —— — and the ‘ate 
Joe Murrell, dear grandmother of Jack 
Murrell and dear mother-in-law. 
Funeral from residence, 4929 Lans- 
downe avenue, Monday, April 24, at 
10:30 a. m., to Valhalla Cemetery. 

street, on Friday, April 21, 1933, 2:45 
a. m., beloved wife of Dr. Charies P. 
Reber, dear mother ef Dorothy H, and 
Alfred BP. Reber, our dear sister and 

CHAPEL, 3634 Gravois avenue, Monday, 
— 24, 1:30 p. m., to Oak Grove Cem- 

was grand secretary of 
the Order of Job’s Daughters, State of 
Missouri; also member of Venus Chapter, 
No. 153,. O. 8. 


Of 3340 Michigan avenue, 

sister, sister-in-law and 

Funerai on Monday, April 24, at 8:30 
a. m., from GEBKEN CHAPEL, T 
and Gravois avenue, to St. 
woe Church, thence to Sunset Burial 


22, 1933, darling son of the late frank 
Schmucker and Mrs. Laura Miller (‘nee 
Schmucker), and dear brother of Mrs. 
Estelle Meisermann and Mrs. Ruth 
Smith, our dear brother-in-law and uncle. 

Services Monday afternoon, 1:30 
o’clock, at the ROBERT J. AMBRUSTER 
MORTUARY, Clayton road at Concordia 
lane. Interment New 88. Peter and 
Paul’s Cemetery. 

SCHNELLER, ELEANOR — Entered into 

rest at home, 4466 Greer avenue, on 
Friday, April 21, 1933, at 8:25 a. m., 
beloved daughter of Michael and Eleanor 
Schneller, dear sister ¢. penny Ru- 
dolph and George, aged 

Funeral] from the fsIDNER c CHAPEL, 
2223 St. Louis avenue, Monday, April 24, 
at 8:30 a. m., to Hoty Rosary Church. 
interment Calvary Cemetery. 

SCHOENER, JACOB—Entered into rest on 

Saturday, April 22, 1933, beloved hus- 
band of Catherine Schoener (nee Schlepp- 
horst), dear father of Mrs. Agnes Au- 
buchon, brother of Gilbert, C. P., and 
Joseph Schoener, our dear brother-in- 
law, father-in-law, grandfather and un- 

Funeral Tuesday, April 25, 7:30 a. m., 
from residence, 5919 Harney avenue, to 
Church of the Nativity. Interment SS. 
Peter and Paul’s Cemetery. Deceased 
was president of Nativity Branch of 8t. 
Vincent de Paul Society, member of 
Third Order, Holy Name Society and 
Wesiern Catholic Union, Branch No. 

SCHUBERT, ANNA (nee Mueller) — Of 

2910 McNair av., on Saturday, April 
22, 1933, 12:05 p. m., dearly beloved 
wife of John Schubert, dear sister of 
Elizabeth Biederman, Maggie Benwa, 
Henry Mueller and Kate McClanahan, 
dear sister-in-law, cousin and aunt, in 
her seventy-second year. 

Remains at WITT BROS.’ CHAPEL, 
2929 8S. Jefferson av. Funeral Tuesday 
2 p. m., to St. Paul Churehyard. De- 
ceased was a member of Missouri Coun- 
cil No. 377, Royal League and Schwab- 
ischer Damen Club. 

SCUULTES, EDWARD J.—Of 3411 Itaska 

street, on Friday, April 21, 1933, 4:15 
p. m., beloved husband of Caroline Deng- 
ler Schultes, dear father of Caroline 

uneral and incineration strictly pri- 
wile and please, no flowers. Remains at 
SCHUMACHER’S, 3013 Meramec street. 


Broadway, entered into rest on Saturday, 
April 22, 1933, at 5:30 a. m., beloved 
husband of Ida Sthultheis (nee Kratz), 
beloved son of the late Jasper Kunigunaa 
Schultheis. dear brother of Mrs. Anna 
Ponath, Christopher and Edward Schult- 
heis, our dear brother-in-law and uncle, 
in his sixty-fifth year. 

Funeral Wednesday, April 26, at 3 P. 
m.. from MATH. HERMANN & SONS 
CHAPEL, Fair and West’ Florissant ave- 
nues. Interment Friedens Cemetery. De- 
ceased was a member of Gen. Fremont 
Camp No. 35, Sons of Veterans and of 

Mississippi Club. 

SCHWIMMER, JESSIE (nee Raymond) — 

Entered into rest on Saturday, April 22. 
1933, beloved wife of Jacob Schwimmer, 
dear mother of John Schwimmer, dear 
aunt of Helen Garrow and Ethel Gunt- 
ley, dear sister-in-law of Mrs. William 
Lincoln, mother-in-law, aunt and cousin. 

Funeral Tuesday, April 25, 8:30 a. 
m., from residence,“ 2932 Dodier st., to 
Sacred Heart Church. Interment Calvary 
Cemetery. STOCK Service. 

SKINNER, ELLA GOFF -— Entered into 

rest at her home, 416 8. Fourth st., De 
Soto, Mo., on Saturday, at 1:30 a m., 
beloved wife of Ivan Skinner, dear sis- 
ter of Mrs. Pruett (nee hag 

WwW. 8. 
Jarvis L. Goff, D. Pratt Goff and 

° Funeral from family residence on 
Monday, April 24, at 1:30 p. m. 

TALYOR, JOSIE—April 22, 1933, beloved 

wife of Robert Taylor, dear mother of 
Vollie, Buddie, Ruby, Wade, Emily, Dar- 
denelia, Christine, Floyd, Clarence, Ray- 
mond, Alfee, Harry and Jimmie Tayior. 

Funeral Monday, 3:30 from 

Pp mi, 



April 22, “1933, at 4: 
wife of the late William Touchard, dear 
mother of Mrs. Herman Hunstein, Mrs. 
Hugo Dalpini, Mrs. Edward Wrausmann, 
Mrs. William Dauber and Mrs. Clara 
Pennington, our dear mother-in-law, 
grandmother, sister, sister-in-law and 

aunt, in her 72nd year. 

Remains in state at MATH. HERMANN 
& SON’S CHAPEL, Fair and West Fioris- 
sant avenue, until 10:30 a. m., Tuesday, 
25. Thence removed to Jacobi 

at —— Cemetery 
was " member of Ladies’ 

Aid Society of 24 Evangelical Ch 

TOY, SAM—On Saturday, April 22, * 

at 2 a. m., dear husband of Lile 

pee di dear father of Viola C. Toy, our 
dear brother and nephew, in his 67th 

4 Funeral from WACKER-HELDERLE 
CHAPEL, 3634 Gravois avenue, Monday, 
— 24, at 3 p. m. 2 

Asleep in Jesus Satur- 
apes. 7:15 a. m., he- 
Rosa V 



WHITE, BERTRAND C.—kntered into rest 

Saturday, April 22, 1933, dear nee. 
cand of Ivy "White te (nee Pritchard), 
brother of Joseph and Walter White, goon 
our dear brother-in-law.. 

———— 1905 Union boulevard, to Lau- 
rel Hill Cemetery. 

April 22, 1933, beloved husband of 
Mabel Ann White, dear father of George 
—— William Jackson and Robert Lee 


ton. boulevard, arg 3 —- 

730 o'clock, as a 

ber of Rose Hill Lodge No. 550, 

A. F and A. M.; Missouri Consistary 

No. 1, M. R 8., and Moolah Temple 
A. A. O. M. 4 des 

To Members ‘of | the St. Louis 
Funeral Directors 4 8 Association 

Your are 

requested t mbie Monday, 
April 24, at 10: 30 oe o'clock, at 4929 
Lansdowne av., as a tribute of respect 

‘ and to represent our association at the 

funeral of Mrs. Emma Murrell, wife of 
John K. Murrell, a member of this as- 
sociation. ——— H. NIEHAUS, Pres. 



WE wish to express our sincerest thanks to 
all our relatives and 

friends for their 
kindness and sympathy as well as the 
beautiful floral offerings tendered us in 
the time of sadness and bereavement 
by the death of our beloved moth- 
er, Mrs. Ida T. Kiudas, Especially do 
we wish to thank Rev. A. Alberswerth 
for his kind words of consolation, mem- 
bers of Cora Grove No. 55, W. C., and 
those members of Cora Grove who as- 
sisted as pallbearers for their attend- 
ance, and Ziegenhein Brothers, under- 
takers, for their friendly and efficient 

wish to thank all our relatives and 
friends for their kind expressions of sym- 
pathy and for the spiritual bouquets and 
beautiful floral offerings in the loss of 
our dear wife and mother. 

thank the Rev. 



FRITZ, JOHN—Who departed this 




HARLES—iIn memory of my 
dear husband and father who departed 
this tife April 23, 1932: 

‘A precious one from us has gone, 

A voice we ioved is stilled; 

A place is vacant in our home 
Which never can be filled. 

Sadly missed by — CHILDREN 


ory of Nicholas Berlingen, who departed 
this life two years ago today. 



BIDDLE, JAMES—Passed away April 27. 

1931. His memory is as dear today as 
in the hour he passed away. 

Missed by 



of my darling daughter and our dear 
sister, who died 2 years ago today 

DETERS—In memory ory of my dear parents, 

Catherine Deters, who died April 23, 
1932, and Herman Deters, who died 
Oct. 23, 1909. 
Rest in peace my dearest parents, 

Years may go but memories stay; 
You are gone but not forgotten, 

For I shall meet you some sweet “day. 


April 19, 1932: 

A loving husband, true and kind; 

No one op earth like him we shall find. 
ay —— that he suffered and patient 

God called him — to suffer no more. 


LUDWIG, HERMAN—In loving remem- 

dear father and grandpa; 

brance of 

LYNCH, MARY—Who died April 23, 1930. 

mother you are not forgotten, 
Though on earth you are no more; 
Still in memory you are —* us, 
As you always were before. 
Sadly missed by children, grandchil- 
dren and all who loved her. 

(mee Boos)—In 
memory of our dear mother, who depart- 
ed this life 11 years ago, April 24, 

Badly missed by HER DAUGHTER. 

MORT—In memory of my dear. husband, 

Earl J. Mort, who departed this life 

April 28, 1928. 

No one knows the vacant chair, 

Only those who have one there. 

He said good-bye to none. 

But well we knew his work was done. 

* missed by wife and all who loved 


There is a memory fond and true; 
po el is 4 token of affection, mother, 
still for you. 
—* wget by her CHILDREN. 
mass Wednesday, April 26, 8 
TZ—In memory of John V. Shultz, 
who died April 14, 1928. 
Sadly missed ww = His 

dear father 

27, 1931: 
A wonderful father and 


STIEN, KATE—In loving memory of our 

dear mother, who departed this life one 
ago, April 21, 1932: 
mother, you are not forgotten, 



—- ABD Eee. 

cis J.— —In loving memory 

nt abei830. 



A E rand 
and Filad. Lyceum 7 p. m., Florence 
Ware, conducting. Speaker, W. A. Abbott, 
subject, “Earth’s Sickness.” Service 8 
Dp. m., leader A. Wellmeyer. Speaker, 
Dr. O. A. Muensterman, subject “‘Advan- 
tages in —— — 

FOUR —— ay services 


ae 4 F Pp. m.; and Thursday 
Mr. Dilley. Pubie welcome. 

, 8p. m, Wed., 2p. m Gallo. 


3201A a Oe Lecturer, Rev. 

Sunday, & p. m. Good messages. - Lehr. 


and Cleveland aves., East St. Louis. Vis- 
iting iums and ’ special music, 2:30; 
chicken supper served at 5:30. Mr. wm. 
Hart of Indianapolis will demonstrate 
Partial Materiatication in the Light. Lec- 
ture by Rev. Larson, 8 p. m. 

— OF TR TRUTH—Spiritualistic serv- 

es, 7:45 p. m. Graver, wel- 
—— . Bayard- Fountain, Rev. Gasaway. 

TENTH CHURCH CHURCH, 4279 Sacramento. Sun- 

day 2-8 p. m. Social 25th, 2 

p. m. 


tomac, Sunday, 8 p.m. Lecturer Edw. 
Bathmann. Messages, Bathmann, Sparks, 
__Striekel. Solo, Texbell Mouston. 


services at 2; messages. M. Belna 



at MOLER’S. Our 
course qualifies quickly. 





personai instruction 
Special rate of- 

fer for April enrollments. 

Free Instruments 

Free Employment Service 
Day and Night Classes 
Get full information now—visit us——mail 

the coupon or phone for FREE bookiet. 


810-812 N. Sixth 

Phone CEntral 3581 
St. Louis, Mo. 

Please send me booklet. 1 = especially 

interested in the subject chec 




Cee csv saes 

) Beauty Culture. ¶ ) Barbering. 

ame eee ere eee eee essere ewet et +eee ee 

*eP@eree ee eeeeeteaeteeeeee toate ee 





Will rene held under the auspices of 
the ild Conservation Conference, 
Thursday, April 27th, 8:00 P. M. 
day, April 28th, 8:00 P. 
day, April 29th, 2:00 P. M. 

are invited to these lectures at 
Post to hear promi- 
and experts in garden 

after 9:00 A. M 
4003 Laclede Ave. JEffersen 4563 

miums. Let us vice 
707 Lauderman Bidg. 317 N. lith St. 


Special demonstration every day at Wal- 

green’s, 514 Washington; positive money- 
back guarantee. 

ps = $22.00 Detroit .. 
Denver — 
*58* DAILY 

‘Phone CEntral 5300, 710 N. 12th Blvd. 


CHestnut 8333 — 4th and _Chestnut Sts. 
CHICAGO, 2.75. , 
New type coaches; 
pillow, porter service; 
12; El Paso, 20; N. , ees § 
new low rates. 117 N. 6th. CE. . 6319. 


CAIRO, $2.50. CAPE GIRARDEAU, $2.50 
Round trip, $2.75; low rates to southern 
__points. 117 N. 6th. CEntral 6319. 



Cairo $2.50,Anna $2.50, Mem $7, —— 
ville, Ind., $3.25, Louisville, y., $5, Nash- 
ville, Tenn., $5, Paducah, Ky., $5. CE. 5300. 

Chicago, $2.75 Detroit, $5.25 
Lowest rates everywhere. NATIONAL, 4040 
Olive st. FRanklin 3890. 


Lowest rates everywhere. 
715 N. 12th st. GA. 7534. 



Under Cotton Belt week-end round-trip 
plan; go from S8t. Louis to Dallas for 
single fare, $24.05; return coupon, 25c; 
every Friday, Saturda and Sunday; re- 
turn limit arriving 8 
tickets good in 
same low week-end gadabout rates 
fect between all Cotton —* points; Pull- 
man rates reduced fare and a 
half for round trip. Leave St. Louis 
Union Station 2:05 p. m. Talk to T. 
G. King, District 5 my er Sow. Fourth 
and mo 3610. 

[—__SWAPs _] 

Something you do not need may be 

— ge for something you want. Articles 

Of all kinds, services, and in fact anything 

of value may be swap 

i190 ACRES—Clear; near Palm — Fia.; 
What have you? LAclede 

ALL kinds of painting; Al, ar nat have 
you? Box M-264, Post- Dispatch. 

AUTO—7-passenger, trailer and tent, for 
light Chevrolet. EV. 7531. 

AUTO REPAIRING—First class, in ex- 

ge for chest of drawers; also iady's 

bicycle for sale cheap. 4093 Burger. 

Al AUTO repair, first-class mechanic; ex 
change. Day, EV. 9503; night, RO. 2687 

BEAUTIFUL handmade organdy and lace 
bedroom outfit; what have you? 1221 

BICYCLE | Wtd.—In —— for typewrit- 
Box M-46, Post- h 

[-46, Post-Dispatch. 

Articles lost or found published 

in this column are broadcast 
over Station ESD the following 

Bilecollensous Lost 

BUNCH = 8—Lost; vicinity 

Lake av., FOrest 0711. 
Lost; gold rimmed; 
Th night. Weliston or city limits 
ear. PArkview 4206R. 

; m, 
leather case; reward. FOrest 7263. 
—Lost, Forest Park; lib- 
WEb. 3117. 
Lost; metal 
Bellefontaine car, _: a 

eral reward. 


ward. Gus Stumbhoser, 2822 Gravois. 

* — covered. Reward. Call GR, 

PUMP—Lost; black patent leather; fe- 


ward. PRospect 07 
; in Puen Park; name in- 
amet reward. FOrest ' 5223. Mrs. Heim- 

money, keys, please return, kee 
ward, — 

leather, containing 
psake. Re- 

issouri Theatre; 

PU cash, 
glasses; J— Reward. Call Riverside 


PURSE, Loat— Vicinity of Nugents, contain- 

book @irst National. Reward, 
klin 3356, Mrs. G. T. Moss. 

THREE Metropolitan Insurance Policies and 

Tuesday night. Reward. Victor 


Keepsake, reward, 

PArkview 0659. 

Dogs Lost 

BEAGLE HOUND—Lost: black and white, 

male; mangy; reward. 4236A Pleasant. 

DOG—Lost; large white hound; 
South Side; 
Dover pl. 

DOG—Lost; red chow; round black collar, 

RO. 9204. Reward. Ask for Chester. 

DOG—-Strayed; red male chow; 

$25 re- 

ward. Avery, 6162 Gessing, Bridgeton. 

FOX TERRIER—Lost; made, white body, 

brown and white head; 

black spots, 
“Spider.” Reward. CAb, 

answers to 

POINTER—Lost; brown spots, brown face; 
FR. 1027. 

Reward. 4361 Cook. 

POLICE PUPPY—Lost; male; — from 
Fair Oaks. Reward. WY. 

-Lost; male ( a fe- 

male (Lady). Reward. 2223 Oregon. 


black female; reward; call 
COlfax 0424-W. 

POODLE-—Lost; white, female; child’s pet; 
RJ. 7212W. 


POODLE—Lost.; white; pot child's pet; 



Riverside 7212W 

white, — yellow ears; 
; reward. 4508 New- 


yellow spot on back; 
berry. RO. 2230. 

2 weeks ago today; 
near Southwest; pet of 
PRospect 6908. 

Female; dark color; biind 
6007 Gravois. 

—2* way, 
ck child; reward. 

in right eye. 


children’s pet; please return; reward. 

FLanders 1381. 

Jewelry Lost 

LOCKE1—Lost; yellow goid; Loew's Sta:2 

Theater; keepsake; reward. PR. 8958. 

Call Monday. 

PIN—Lost; white gold wreath: diamond in 

bowknot; reward. WEbster 402. 

RING—Lost; Masonic; gold, diamond; ini-e 


tials inside: reward. 5337 N. Euclid. 
white gold, Weliston; 
Saturday; keepsake. ATwater 424-W. 

small; Nicolet 
CA. 7938 

make; initials on back; reward. 

WRIST WATCH, Lost—Near 5500 Water- 

man. Reward. FO. 2870. 

can Wtd.—Fine diamond ring, cost $300, 
in exchange for good used car. Box A- 
280, Post-Dispatch. 

CASH buyer for farm and some good 

city property for trade for farms. S738A 
Cote Brilliante. 

CHANGE Lost; black; containing 
$76; oa reward. 1916 Rutger. CEn- 

Al DENTAL SERVICE in exchange 
set of golf clubs, Box oe 236, 

—— ———— 
for car, radio. What have 

AL service 
you? Box M-287, Post-Dispatch. 

DENTAL SERVICE — exchange fox 
house ——— Box M-37, Post-Dis. 
in room 
m > Wet bate you. 530 N. 26, 
East St. Louis, IIL 

EXCHANGE diamond ring for sedan. FIC 

EXPERT dental services for expert auto- 
mobile painting and refinishing; must be 
first-class. Box M-2, Post-Dispatch. 

peedster or — Sas oer dec- 
orating or cash. iA. 

— — — 

FOX HOUNDS—Pair; ee 
cheap; sell, trade. GA. 2929. 

FREE rent for plumbing or paper hang- 
ing. 1608 Carr. 



Old-time method. LOU REINER, 

Free from chemi 


CENTRAL 17762. 
cals. o 49414]. 
all occasions; 
low tates. Midland — ‘Park. 3527W. 
aid; all — — * 25c. C. 
Stegmann, 5941 Cote Brillian 

passenger, one driver. Cabany, 07025. 

0;. very 

e to order; work 
17 N. 14th; 

HAVE Chandler coach, Diamond ring and 
cash, want model A Ford ‘‘udor. In- 
__quire 2517 2517 Benton st., Granite | City. 

INSTALL new or used furnace for car or 
truck; work cnet cleaning, repair- 

LATE MOD EL CAR Wid For ter 
work. FOr. 6484. noes 
ee 11 ; , 4 
balance swap. S8Ter 1903. 
RAMEC ~——For 1931 
rolet coach or what have you? 

__ FOUND — 


10th District—-Seven keys on a ring. 
Humane ety—-Several dogs. 

For further information cali 
MISS GILL, MAin 1111, Station 223 | 




work, pl 

reasonabie. FR. 

— tuck 

pointing, steam —— 4018 
av. LAclede 1613.. 

1 kinds. Sit 

te, general re- 
tuck pointing, cement 
plastering; reasonable. FOr. 7832. 
repairing, tuckpointing; 
0506. 3030 Olive st. 

pairs oc 

steam cleaning; 
8. Stoops, 

K..POINTING—de square foot, ~ brick 
— chimney repairing. Tockstein, LA, 

tan nead; . 
reward. TYler 1008R. 3985 

go MR ba 2s * ‘eater OS, 
— ⸗ 

fy ee 

— EEDDoD—— 

Seasieti is ose an eek oe 
4 hn “ — * t ’ * * *7 ry = * 4 

ia * ———— — sei vig Sic erate? i, tear Rabe: eat PRS 
ideal teas Leoihintas cea ected 


2241 O'Fallon 


Used Parts for All Care 
Cars and 

2310 LOCUST 


ROs. 9633. 

Terms up to 18 Meanths, 
Special Prices for Shore 
Moved from 7495 Ethel te 
DALE AND BREDELL. Hiland 9762. 
Where a Round Dollar Gets a Square Dea) 

As GE 
3008 PESTALOZZI PRospect 9596 

Removed, Vaives Ground, Motor 
Tuned Up, $3.50, Including Gaskets. 

Expert Mechanics. 
2524 SULLIVAN. TYler 2167. 

Sarah-McPherson Garage 

J. Elmer Schacht, Mer. 

a Se a ee Makes of 
Cars. Mechanics. 

4106 McPHERSON FRanklin £626. 


for Every Purpose 

1908 N. . GArfield 3927 


Cass. Cali CEntral 2911. 



—— —— —— — — — —— — 

— * 



F. & K. SUPPLY CO., 
4983 Natural Bridge. MUtberry 8310. 

Do your Painting, Paper . 
Hanging and Uphoister- 
ing during Clean-Up, 
Paint-Up Week. Also re- 
silver mirrors. We haves 
real mechanic for each 
department. We do 1 

7161 Manchester 

Central Undertaking Co. 

Anbu Service. 
1841 Cass Avy. CEntral 4774. 

HI. 9814 

“Reliable Decorators” 
Interior & Exterior Painting, 
Industrial spray painting; — 
Office: 114 N. St... MaAin 3683 
Residence STerling 0410 

Cleaning Co. 


FOREST 4626 



Also Folding Chairs of all kinds. 
Wholesale Only. 
S. FIRST ST. CEntral 0166 

$69.50 and U 

3400 Lindell JEtt. 2400 


4626 DELMAR : 

B ten the Interior of Your Home 
4 Fileor Refini 

With Painting. 
Samples Endorsed by “Good Housekeeping”’ 
J. Cliver Decorating Co. FRankiin 2160 

and Craftex. _Intertor 

exterior. wood Fioor Refinishing. 
4984A WISE. JEfferson 4466. 

<. Prompt — 

$2.50 BOOM 
Painting, plastering, cleaning. 
vice. Estimates cheerfully given. Vl 

$79.50 goes, sawrics $78.50 
Come and See the New Phenomenal 


3749 S&S. Jefferson. LAciods 8768 

O'Fallon Battery Service 
1% Call Us First. 

1120 O'Fallon Garfield 7564 

Kirkwood, Mo., Marshall Rd. 



given promptly. 
North, MUlberry 2783. South. RI 6092R 
FR A A —— 

Call JEfferson 3141 


UILDE) aah 4-room brick yun. 
low, $2960: me figure your rena» 
PRospect 8279. 

m= work; 50c ten 
build S-room modern brick pbuncs, 
$2475. Cafvin, Victor 3141. 

F315 see A 2B 

ming too large or 
free estimates. Amitin. FO. 4752. 

» garage 
porches. 1391 Blackstone. MU)ber-y 

PE R—Cabine 

> plugs and 2 
15304. COLUMBIA Fim: 

for circular; . “er 
Hanenkamp’s, 17236 Union. FO. 2040 
ALL electrical wiring and repairing ai 
sonable prices; free estimating. Vv 

our show room for your electricai 
see the sew Frigidiare, 

Co., eens Reeevtow bi., form e build and 

estimates free; prices a 

43; first-class work: ; 
sonabie prices on old house wiring. ? 

DAY especial, year to pay: $153 
wires 3 rooms; switches $1.75; licen 


need repairing. Call LAc. 15 
for good new and repair work; reax 
oble; painting and cleaning gutters. 
GUTTERS—i5¢ ft. Up; painted; free «t 
mates. Lancaster. LAciede 2924. 




Bruce Terminix, Inc. 

3606 Laclede Ave. 

Garden > 
an o het eke Gum ae 

Pertilizer, Tallow and Hides. 

ALLOW us to quote you on new floors 
resurfacing eid floors. ROse. 1515. 

grown sod, 

sery trees, shrubs; i 
fertilizing; lawns polied. CO. 7204M. | 

floors resurfaced, rta- 
| Hirbe, CAbany 3439W. 
RENT our sanding machine. refinish your 
own floors. 2328 Union. ROsedale 

APT — eel ete — 

Wet Wash, 



f ONSULT this carefully 
indexed group of adver- 
tisements to make purchases of 

articles or service you may need 


9x12 se ener ee ee ee eee © 
6x9 ef avenceees-- L.88 
Vandeventer Hdw. Store 

Waterproofing Co. 
a ae. 



Bonded; 3 rooms, $5; 6 rooms, piano, $1 

— — Reo — 


* — wee i 2. « a : a ae » 2 techs, 
—— eather 4 ny * xe * ‘Ay =) 
d fe 1 

ER C — ———— 

— — 

Enamel, gal... ess, — 
Do not confuse with with ordinary 
paint in wanted — joe 
Made to sell for $2.25 
+. Flat Wall 
For “ail interior 9— — * 
* Mane — Painters’ Enamel, : 
in 4 with high 
arispable — a: ae ã— 
94 Color or~ Varnish Stain; 
g-nour. waterproof; Oeh.. <i ays 
or Orange Shellac; 4-Ib. cut;. 
gal. 0+ Wes axes bes eee 

men M-301. P.-D. 

For in 
er Varnish, gal. een ee? 224 
int Enamel, quart “see eee ea ee 
tion Craftex Wall Paper, 


sour 2 done —* 
r and save 
— 4686 Farin. “CO. money. : * ‘om 7 ; — 
THs enameled, 2a rooms, — — CLE : Bape ~— = | chestra. ae LK | an; low ge | a, steady, best references. 
i's : tal wat, { ace iw 3 T mone ry you 
hotel management training course, }— —9 . . stand; go to 
screens, azine. : 7}. — : | fice. Box J-148, Post- — si ——— 
sonable; estimates free. GA, — —— * bathe, “call at B Jeffers —— : | YOUNG MAN—SBit.; car avail- 
ARPENTER—New, ; 2R. : | cars; able; May 1; wants i ertapinthion, Box 

concrete; screens and B-157, Post- 
shrub-| XOUNG — have job; drive 
truck, or other work. Box 

— —A————— A-172, 
Post-Dispatch. : : 

bie. $55; ! 
ter = workm nde ip guaran 

ARPENTEFS iy new method, free estimates, 
kinds; repairs; ‘cheap. Riverside 60a * a EVergreen 2803. 
TARPE R—Nothing too Or smalaeiinT UP: — — a ast 
ae estimates. Amitin. FO. 4752. pee white lead. 
ARPEN pairing; ~ r — ae fs — 
porches. 1391 Binckstase, — 1368 — FRanklin 3870, 
ARPENTER—Cabinet, new, repair. 77 UP—First-class work; terms. Per- 

modeling. LAciede 9933. fect Const. Co., FRanklin 0505. DETECTIVE—Shadowing, investigating; 
G—-Decorating, papering; = ; — 
— — reasonable; confidential. PArkview 320 

* von work and inves- 
RINTING—14 years’ ex 
— repairs. reasonable: guaranteed. ; prompt. HL = 
JONCRETE WALKS, floors, | PAINTING—Inside, a “best ma- | 

driveways: prices reasonable. — terial; guaranteed. G 46. $15.75 guaran erie: 
AF SS ee — (ana tp: guaranteed, Wworkme| OR Ort Pian Gown 

city ref-| $9 : 
white, a reliable. 2624 
,GES—-Porches, additions, remod 

terms. Perfect Const. Co., FR. 0505 “MEE PR. £129 Monday. est 6057 ———— experience. JE. 3461. 4300 capaciaaaes motel eT pele oo poner 
ARAGES—Porches built; all kinds remod@ON T be fooled, let experienced painters | painting, SILK DRESSES $2 and up; wash dresses, mer resorts. — 1999. 
eling work; prices reasonable. FL. 3550,0E bid on your work; very reasonable. Vic- ——, | $1 and up; he fe ‘yard; also ——Bit.; A. B., : res a 

— tor 4495M. - alteration a 1 organization ; 
ELECTRIC WIRING ETC. TAMELING, painting; inside or out; to 
ST ELECTRIC TORK Th need work badly. JEfferson 7367. 
or the least money; finteres at rock be RPERT painting, $3 day, er contract; ATIO v G 
ming. $5 day. STerling 0319. 2 k: best refer ; _ expert 15 
; I us ted, ve = — — — — ———— J 
TRIC CO., 1114 Pine. — orence — = . miscellaneous. wor 

— ——— 
——— business Apply Monday, 6275 
— — 
__references required. Box Post- Dis. 

: managed; 

=. PAPERING—$3 933 pa- Sit.: wants Satur- — wack CAs CAbany 5282. | SECRETARY—Sit. ; gyro stenogra- a 35 and 38, willing to 
RING, repairing, reasonable; low tr, F P ‘ee and isbor, cleaning ST 5c. anyone Fag oa Sh gi) pee get ag ed ary = :| pher and bookkeeper: needs work. Box | — 

tures prices; 5-light living rooms, $1. ROOFING WORK * * gg es ; aoe rs Monday. 15 N 

itteies yee —— — ES cleaning; wo-k special te off Day and MPO and pressman, work. — — — game 4 "| MAN—T sai bome-made bread. MU. 

chen or 9e; - st . GING—And ; - rate offer now: GOMPOSITOR—SIL; 3 * -cleri xperience : t ——To se 

tures, 95c; silver-plated window  reflee INVEST YOUR MONEY guaranteed; reasonable. PRo. 8932. __ Call, write ‘oF phone enced on all automatic machines. Ab. yy salary sit. Box 'n-293 ‘Bost-D 5804, before 2 p. m. 

tor $1.95. Visit our large displays of ew roof or siding for your home. ap otigge or room; meat; reliable ue- San for booklet. It’s 1697R. — * — -| MAN—To repair — sidewalk, 2009 
phone for circular; terms. Licensed Est imates free; terms if desired. LAclede 9254. MOLER SYSTEM, 810 N. Sixth st. COUPLE —BSit.; refined, unincumbered it.; refined, mid- er maid; j~ ; : : Morgan. Apply 6802 Pershing. 
Hanenkamp’s, 1726 Union. FO. 2040 SEARS- ROEBUCK & CO., ; 00 feur, — etc. * day, wek. complete set; & years’ ‘experience. “Box A- — 

—4 MARINELLO Go-cget enn. want to | Sea aT Wear’ 197, Post-Dispatch. MAN—Thoroughly experienced in linen 
LLL electrical wiring and repairing at ream OOO : 73633 BRid club, hotel or apartment house; Al ref- FR. 7621. v. Moore, 4125 West Belle. STENOGRAPHER—Git; AT_high school Suburban Laundry. 6201 Derby 
sonable prices; free estimating. Visit Bicing —— » ge SAPER HANGING $4; craftex, $5; satis- erences. Box J-349, Post-Dispatch. COU PLE—Sit. ; refined married couple; : : — — 
our show room for your electrical needs; ~~’ | BASS ae COUPLE —Sit; “maid and chauffeur, yard| manage apartment or rooming house; ye age ey FE, 19; — education; $20 for 
th yada lB ain can Sie > gues bs >; ROOFING C = — eren character.| small-salary. Box M-32, Post-Dispatch. | __Work work for $30 137 A-153, Post-Dispatch. 
a fixtures on display. H * : aE ROOF! NG CO. * NE Box — — DSRESEMAKER — cutter, fitter. STENOGRAPHER—Sit ; experienced com. 

lectri ©... 611 ~ ud U1IG na rep roof ° classes 0600. ⸗ Hnes. nox 

— cena oe estimates (ree. prices i. CEn-| oe ee fifa | “COMPETENT BRIDGE INSTRUCTORS. | COUPLE—Sit-; young. German, caretaking, | Alterations. . Also chaircovers, draperies. A387, Post Daipaich. ——— 

COlfax 3745; first-class work? rea 718. Frees gee ee : al Soe < Foe women and girls and mi ; 

sonable prices on old house wine P FIRS! —2 $3; 3 leaks $5. PAPERING—E G—Painting, cleaning, best w — - ~ - . ‘ have office equipment; reasonable. EVer- 

Schmidt, 4548 Fair, —— Over 20 years in —5 * —— J. E Dye, JEfferson 2465. large attendance. hen M-157, Post-Dis. ee he — —— hy 4 former price $5 per aay; 2 bow $2. RO. green 1342. 
SW is the time to install {rains Shaw, MUL 1966. PAPERING—63 up, with cleaning, | ADULTS of negiected education, call Mrs. GREDPFGOLLECTION MAN —_BiCT broad :| STENOGRAPHER—Sit.; typist; Ai ret- 

fixtures, sockets, etc.; all electrical EAKY ROOFS, damp walls, wet cellars Pnciede * Dodson, ROsedale 2655. 5337 Cabanne. MAN—Sit. erences. Call FRanklin 1641. 

pairs reasonable. MUlberry 2783. waterproofed; special materials; 10-year <Anty CULTURE — = Ful commen Ss experience; can also 8363. * 

guarantee; terms. Benson, FRank. 2085. — $2.50; aay BEAUTY penn Bhim pat 7 accur * 
—— Par Arkview 5798R. 

; reasonabie. 

50, DAY special, year to pay; $15.50 Meyer, Mu. — months; ask pian. 
wires 3 rooms; switches $1.75; licenseq.MEPO® GOOD WORK at lowest prices call ‘Talbot's Academy Beauty Culture, 1219 
FOrest 6260. FRanklin 8524. * American Roofing Co., 3200 Maga- SAPERING—And cleaning; neatly done; N. Taylor. 90. 

— e st.. FRanklin 5194. t. a 7162. — — — 
ECIAL PRICE—Switches, plugs; cash of * peices stem CONVERSATION—Sociail assurance, poise, — * —ã— — subjects; ——— care of 

— —— high school 

ployment Office, 1 

MEN AND ROMER We have have the fast- 
est selling item on the market; every 
home, office 

agents earn $5-$10 dafly. See 
ee 2 SO eS ee ee 

il grades roofing, siding;. reasonable; G ed d personality. Beverley Talbot. children; ⸗ 
SE IRIS OE —— os FRanklin 0505. HYland 4733.| included; references rarnished. VLOS86W charms end — ley sat, colored, general housework, 
¢ —* pert work: iLL COLFAX 7881 before deciding on [G—$3 up, bath, free, cleaning, TEARN to talk in public without fear and . whole or half days; city referedce. FR. | TYPIST-BOOKKEEPER—SiIt.; 19, experi- 
censed; very reasonable. EVergreen 2856 ‘nat roof or siding shingle job. 50c; painting. EV. $353. at ease: be able to testify your experi- DRAFTSMAN—Sit ~ designer; 6269. = * = wee Riv. 5334W. 
— ye GIRL—Sit.; English; general; 10 year OMAN—Sit. > Ge 
OriNG and siding experts; terms. Per- | PAP G—$3 room and up; work ences at arch, business and social ; , : . 
GUTTERING AND SHEET : Const. Co., FRanklin 0505. guaranteed. tral 5728. meetings; instruction; reasonable . ¥. experi — —— keeper for 
METAL WORK — — — jastering. — Tig Post-Dispatch. t.; mechan Ca parish. Box A-78, P.-D. cellent references; experienced. 
ETS 5 me LIABLE roofers; leaks stopped; lowest | PAPERING—S$5 eae oat: oh Stull; Garman. — 1492. Call after 2. 
Ee mar — — ie sant eaten ome a Bate Sonim —* — best material; May experienced; references; $5 week. FOr- ; Protestant, German descent, 
. ’ —— G * —Bit. ; 
nized, at - a 9.75 up; jo TREE SURGERY — —— do own work. AUL 1834. jong 4 — — if nec- ee "a aye ad light housework or care for 
arantee illiams Sheet Meta! Co. sc ’ Pz a: ox worker; $4 up, with G—High Box Post-Dispatch. GIRL—Sit.; care of children, housewor w or half demonstrating famous 
Osedale 9008. GARDENING AND SODDING oS — — Victor 4080. — 9 ENGINEERED — on design Southwest preferred, 6969 Winona. TYler 2840R. window washer; price reduced: 
GUTTERS need repairing. Call LAc. 150333" ROUBLE WITH LAWNS? __ paper; — flex, $5; satis- STU! PRACTIC Complete any type of reinforced concrete dings; egg general housework; WOMAN—Sit ; refined educated wom- unnecessary. Chou- 
—* good new and repair work; reason ) analyzed, sod mursery grown, lawns P — ae cre nomad 7282. X-ray, dissection, lab- must have work. Box M-143, Post-Dis. care children. A-294, Post-Dis. — or 
oble; painting and cleaning gutters. -le¢. shrubbery, fertilizer. COl. 19S2W. _faction guarantees — oratory work cjocing clinic “experience. Write ; GIRL—BSit. : —— housework; by the montha, best MEN—Can adjust yourself to $15 to 
UTTERS—15c ft. up; painted; free esti FY: PAPERING, $4 ae paper inclu for information. Missouri Chiropractic ing, ia experience. , ’ __ Box A-25, Dispatch. $25 a +“ — Apply J. R. Wat- 
' - Up; > fl. =GRASS sod for sale; grading, sod- isfaction an Victor 3173M. rand bi., St. Louis, Mo. week. 1920 Hickory. ~ Olive 
mates. Lancaster. LAciede 2924. _ong: experienced workman. GR. 5458. __istaction guarentee — ting; do work College, 1503 8. G Bo a wenn GIRL—Sit.,; colored, willing worker, neat, — Co, > spe a naan oars 
ERING, spouting; lowest estimate — = S0D—Se — laid extra: —— oF Ee 9699. housework; — ———— 
ed. FRanklin 

JEtt. 6032. 
per foot; guaranteed; us. VI. 1159. ain Pc ane 
* —* PAPERHANGING and cleaning; painting; J an , * — WOMAN—Sit.; neat, reliable; sewing 

SUTTERING—15c per foot up; furna Flower Beds made; adios seeding; JEfferson 594 -CITY R COLLEGE — ERRAND BOY— Sit, + ing; w ee Fk 1464. a 
WE : : ; ee ay or clean apartment, mornings, except 
= | * — — slot este. _ reasonable prices. Jensen, FO. 7797. = SSERHANGING—$4.50 up; start at| write. Tools furnished _$11 Market _st- % — * | a oes “general housework ‘with plain . NEwstead 0489 before 12. 
SST work at low — boxes lined — —— blue —— 9c once; work guarant teed. GArfield zene. SUP OUS HAIR REMOVED | #XecuTive—ait; eee and sales: | —C°Omins: FRanklin 6148. WOMAN—Sit.: housework, laundry work; 
eng seme: Ries scr Ai ay Agente da ee F — ——— —— MU. 2655. . 
J J ean devote part : : 

tar roofing; furnace MUL 7836. experienced man. GA. 8806 APE — work Teed; take home or go out. Have mangle a 
H Ww D FLOORS F rock, all kind; reck work; gardens. — 3805 Kossuth. 1 COL 1255W home. FL. 1674. 

, —— — — ‘PAPER HANGING—Samples; plastering, |... ‘needle electrolysis, quickl 

LLOW us to quote you om new floors ori: -(.1.—Kentucky bluegrass sod, deliv- cleaning, painting; low prices. GR. 4905 | os yl aa a 600 hairs * hour: ord of _— one is ‘first-class: has both 

experienced; or couple; refer- | WOMAN-—Sit.; middle-aged; wants house- 

[P STA JEfferson 7473. work, plata cooking; reliable. FRank- 
resurfacing old floors. ROse. 1818. eed and laid; guaranteed. JE. 2790 PAPER HANGING $3 room; do work positively no scars: Bd experience Bit.: colored; first class cook; gen- 
DOR SANDING—Finishing; 20 years’ [AL—-Blue grass sod delivered, s0d- myself. : COlfax 3893R. St. Louis. ° 2. 
experience. G. Holt, FR. 8281. _cne grading; guaranteed. Garfield 1019 | S;pER GING—Cleanin my- ” miss AIDA L. MAYHAM, 
DORS refinished, or rent a machine an¢ T grass grow? Call for analyze; nur- self; le. Tucker. “GA. 6107. ELECTROLOGIST, 
do it yourself. Nelson. HIland 0505. ery grown sod, trees, shrubs; liquid G—-Cleaning neatly done; 346 * Euclid av., corner Pershing av. 
DORS —- Furnished, !aid, — * * _fertuizing; lawns rolled. CO. 7204M. do -work myseif; ——— FO. 2751. air - 0 es - al 7 home. Riverside 0157. 0782W.- 
oors refinished; reasonabie. CAb. 5473-93 i. \1<~ biue grass sod delivered or laid; SAPERING, painting, reasonable; clean; FILIPINO—Sit.; wants family job as but- | GIRL—Sit.; experienced colored, w WOMAN BIL. housework; adults: Prot- 
DOORS laid. old floors resurfaced. rea-g p< reasonable; 20 years’ experience. ; guaranteed. PArkview 5161. ler, ches ffeur, houseman; good cook;| general — — FR. 6556 6556 |” Ostant tamiiy good cook; references. 
sonable. F. Hirbe, CAbany 3439W. Laclede 9612. - Scientifically removed; new thod, references. Call JEfferson 0511 for — whi Laclede 1574. 

— * — needles; permanent; ot ai no aod G te, experienced, house FOP an ME trailer 
ENT our sanding machine; refinish yo VANE [B ROCK—Load $6.5 plastering ; guaran A LB mmc MAE INSTITUTE, 204-5-6 Mae Bidg. ; , home nights. FOr. 4965. WOMAN—Sit.; experienced, colored; gen- MEN—With trailers or semi- 8, Tong 
own floors. 2328 Union. ROsedale 901 & fersilize ral housework;| eral housework, day work; references. Sane Stee aes eae ? 

201 viet PO res Life a raining 
MEN—And women, capable of earning 
t normal; wonderful opportunity. 
Monday a. m., Meader, 3950 

; housework, 

— Box 466F, Route 4, 
WOMAN—Sit., white, cleaning by the day, 
best reference and experience. TYiler 

colored; gene 
ref Call JEL 6196. 

SPECIALIST to do them, or rent JEfferson 9946. 
sanding machine reasonable. HI. 8787 


IF YOUR furnace smokes, gutters leak, £¢ 
guaranteed service. HYland 9037. 


HAULING—-Machinery, presses, saf 
vault doors. Cumming Safe Co., 9 N. 10°R 

manufacturers and brewers’ agents. 
FR. 8219. 

—— tee CURTAIN 

et Wash, 4.5 

WITH FLAT WORK ey bess ‘Lk 


Buttons replaced, mended, collars and cuffs 
turned free. BOYD LAUNDRY, 914 N. 
Sarah. FRanklin 3584. 

ACE CURTAINS —— no pin marks; 

panels, 15c. 410 Fassgen. RIV. 74605. 


PLASTERING—Expert on pe ; best 
materials used. GA. 7320 

PLASTERING, patching; good work; rea 
sonable; day or contr. re 1223. 

PLASTERING—Patch work — 
neat, reasonable; immediate. . 7366. 

FOR broken plaster and stucce repair work 
call _MUiberry 6210. 


PLUMBING—Registered, all) white toilet 

outfit installed, $17; sink, §26; &®* 

water heater, $10. RI. 3716W. 
PLUMBING—Heating: registered 

county; non-union; cheap. MUL 1029.] 
PLUMBING—Reasonable, an 
__instalied; guaranteed. a3... 6552. 
PLUMBING —Heating, — recis- 

tered: your price. CAb. 7105. 
ANYTHING in plumbing, — 

cial prices on bath —— Victor 295°. 

ENTRAL PLBG. CO.—One-piece ensmel 
sink installed, $26 completa” COL. 7087- 

NDRETH Plumbing & Heating ©: 
__work reasonable; guaranteed. FL. 1045. 


1000 Business Cards $1 

1000 letter heads, $1.75; 1000 enveld 
regular size, $1.75; 1000 bill heads %@ 
statements, $1.50. Get our prices si" 
on other work: 19 yon — — 
send cash with order. 

Te cae 
1000 BUSINESS CAR ARDS, $1.01 00 

Other printing at a saving. 


1015 TOWER GROVE -— 

ity, satisfaction, service. . OTS1.. 
QUALITY PRINTING—-Low prices. C#® 
Foster, Rl. 3001. 4005 6. Grand __ 


ALL KINDS of copper — +a 
Ger; prices reasonable. FL. & 

SREENS made te expert 
ing. estimates nates free. Cail LA. 6500. 



| Any Kind, $12 Up. — ia 

EIGN WAN— Experienced on any OF 
3607 Texas. PR. 9607. 


lots; prompt 
naeqd and insured. 

, $5; 6 rooms, piano, $10; 
| $1 * piano hoisting; 4 ex- 
. ed men to van. J&Efferson 5181. 
KOVING’—call LAclede 6537. Personal 

attention of manager on every job. Bond- 
ed vans —— work, cost no 
more $1.50 room Distance, 10c 
mile: white help. LAciede 8537. 
Loca! g-distance; trips to and 
Chicago; estimates given. FR. 3176." 
8570. $3.50 load or contract. Fur- 
“ure bought or exchanged for moving. 
— — bonded; $1.50 
mom; S rooms and "piano, $8; piano 
ioisting: careful movers. FRank 8184. 
BONDE Db, insured; $1.50 ; stove con- 
_Rected distance, 8c mille. 7419. 
*, $1.50 room; storage, $1; expe- 
_ enced white help. CEntral 8895. 
— ‘ERG—Bonded mover; 3 rooms, 
special, careful. FOrest 2053. 
rs 4 TRUCK—Drive it yourself. Call 
for particulars. FO. 2366 or JE. 3435. 
INDED moving, $1 per reom; leng 
tance, 10¢ mile. JEfferson 5443. — 
ONDED MOVER—$1.50 room; jong Cis- 
— ® Se mile. CEntral 2312. 
A liable, experienced. VI 606 VL 6065. 
B NDED MOVER—Reliable, $1.50 room. 
s RO. 9292. 
ORD; bended; 3 rooms, $4; ex- 
need white help. FRankiin 4 sie’ 

—* West. 3 10c mile. Hiland 4323. 
ONDE! moving and storage, $1 room 
uy white help. Victor 4246. 

ny where in city, 3 rooms, $5. 

— — 

— in padded — > #150 



DR ng labor and 
‘build, furnish new cover and 
_--piece set, $29.50. 
by request. FRanklin 9459. 
--"\ UPHOLSTERING, 4311 Olive. 
7 ERED, $17.50. 
ate OR SAMPLES. FR. 9046. 
_ 4224 OLIVE ST. 

Dh ng z Chairs Recovered Free 

‘ing-room suite for $19.50, in- 

: Living- Reet 2 
— —8* } Easton. RO. 9414, 

refinishing done 
me reasonable. MU. 5720. 

ROOMS 45e 

ie aning, paint 

washing; guaren- | 
— & Way. JEfferson 7485 





— — — — — — —— LLL, 
W. | PATENT el anton Write have large 

— — —— 

4928 West Pine bl. ROsedale 1184. 


Registered Patented —* 


torney, 30 years’ experience; patents 
trade ext. 4413 Page. JEfferson 2895. 

ties. * immedi- 

ately for information on how to proceed 
and “Record of Invention” form. Delays 

E. Coleman, patent 
724 Ninth st., N. 
W., Washington, Cc. . 


— wt td.—All kinds, for club entertain- 
Also girl acts. Box A-372, P.-D. 
essere: eae Ss 

, for shows 
in summer beer gardens here. we. Box A-309, 

41 A 

fice manager. credits, mathematician, ex 
need work badly. Box 4-184, 

er $5 ton. CA. 9024. 7701 Clayton — — — $3. ;| “Phone FRanklin 5816. 4468 Delmar. ; feur, houseman, | = — 

HOUSEMAN—SIL; — 30 years ex- 
private pe ; 
very call 

age Herman Melchior, 54 ins «AR 
; colored, desires 12-f — 

cleaning; pain 
reference. Jules, FR. 2531. 

on estate, ; 
—— wages. Box A-146, Post-Dispatch. 


_hour pr_job._JE. 9272. 

MAN—Sit.: and wife; colored, ye Ey or 
housework. Stay on place; 
JEftferson 9946. 

GIRL—Sit.; housework, experienced; ref- 
erences; $25 month. ROsedale 1492. 
GIRL—Sit.; housework or care of children. 
JEfterson 4385. 
— py for general housework; 
place 5 years. Cail after 10. FO. S068. 
GIRL—Sit.; wants work in motheriess 
home; best references. 6309 Bartmer. 
GIRL—Sit; 25; educated; care children; 
board; small salary. Box A-189, P.-D. 
young, well-educated; school 

teaching experience; character references. 
BON ee 

ve duaieded aioe: reliable; refer- 
ences oF take pare of elderiy dady. Riv. 

. nen’ to get 
in motherless home; go home nights 
out ie comity. Sex b-Oe, Post-Dia. 
USEKEE t.; middie-aged lady, 
in motherless home; "will go out of town; 
no trifiers. GArfield 6315. 

FOUSEREEPER Oi in motherless home 
round restaurant work. work. Work by 

ing house; living 
ple. JE. 6110, 
> re : ’ ex- 
cellent cook, widow's house. Box M-71, 
HOUSEKEBDPER—SiIL; small family; care 

of small children. 1319 Olive. 

HO will 
ll Me Ba adulta. GArtiela 9505. 


Ww white; cleaning, 
by day; best reference. Hiland 3136. 

less home; reference. COlfax 5645W. 
WOMAN—Sit.; wants housework, exper- 
fence, city preferred. 4424 Manchester. 

a white: German; laundry or 
cleanifig by day; references. JEL. 7787. 

— stay on piace. German. Fi. 9937. 

work; experienced; references. JE. 5848. 

MAN—-Sit.; German, 
ale house cleaning. 3012 Mohair.” 

—— — * 
while learn- 

S — — se 
— ‘3 » = 


—And women, sell cosmetics; good 
commission. Apply ae Tower Grove 
__ Sunday, Monday, 

MEN—Sell men's ties, 95¢ — 25c sell- 

* or; * er; big profit. 2508 Goodfellow. 

MEN—At once, sell ice cream; good money 
__ and bonus. 5’ F Gravois. 

MEN—To ‘handle — 

; good pay. 4541 coom 205. 

WOMEN— fast 1 

sellers, pay daily. seit Ee aston. 

9:30 a. m. Monday; no other time. 


nA : ‘ * . 
* Say 
CIT sat Re Ss 

eS * 
— * — 

ta nage — ibe hey 
oe Sats See si 

J yg 
a ea OA MS chm 

t Puy, 
—8 * Sd = ae SPR Fim * — * 
— Pe ia _ © Lager ey aca bi ta aie a9 
SMA AREAS , — ae — * * rea eh, : . 
2. : y s% F ; ae Zl 


J GRand 653, 

2631—2 comnecting * 
front fe 
sink, phone service rea 
04 "yy south roe 
emt > private home: -> J— 
TSSEL: ea0-—Attractively ; 
alt conveniences; adjoining bath: 
Pv Ts — rR light 
: house 
comveniences; private bath. V1 i¢. 
8% 7 af 3 dome-like Sow 
Tooms, water. $3. $3.50 

——Large front homo 
ing; 4 windows; range; hot wate 


necting, $2 up; sinks; homelike: 
RUTGER, 2618—2 unfurnishea 
bath, private home, reasonabiec. 
2805—-Nice room 


j IT" 171 — nagar mage 
private home, $4.50 $2.50; connecting, > water. 
2357. electric. ” 
SHAW. 3911A—Comfortabie ‘on 

room tte, also 

SHAW. 3810—2-room apartment 

— nished ; conveniences. 
SHAW, 3660—Room for gentiemar- 
©P-| venient transportation: break 


fast q 



R—Steady . 
pay. Call Sunday, 10 to 1. 589i 
ton av. 

who can take care of all office details; 
age, experience, reference and sail- 
ary expected. Box M-11, Post-Dis. Camp 
Rn . light | | ANE 
aS, , $6. kitchen 
cars. VIRGINIA, 1917—Homeiike. gentle TNNEY 
room, garage; reasonable. GR. 0493. ot 
ne, breakfast optional. A. t rooms, 
FG : $8 per month; will decorate. 

Sea i... ; excel- 
COOK—One who has had experience in garage housekeeping rooms, sink, phone, cozy VISTA, 3415—aAttractive, south 
restaurant. Apply 107 N. Newstead. WASHINGTON 5007 South room, home for couple; reasonabie. owner's home: modern. GR. 36 
WASHINGTON. private home: i 
dijoinir GASTLEMAN, 4051—2 rooms for Ught WYOMING. 3663—Double or single: 
- - ~ — reasonable. LA. 467% 


connecting, kitchen 
— range, sink, 34, $5. 

conveniences ; 
large unfurnished rooms; reduced 
month. 2616 Hickory. 

necessity commission. 
free trial; your profit $12. . manufacturing com : 

Systems, Est. 1895, 280 . 8. “aggre excellent 

wages; out of town. Inquire 611 Marion. * Southwest 

: 5609 — Attractive bun 

— — Oe — 
— —— WESTMINSTER, ENO, 2050—2 or 3, private home 

JUNIATA, 3514A—Doubie and single room, 2 German cooking, aa * 

AYETTE, t ,private home; board . room ENOX. 2050—2 or 3 rooms, private | | 
lady; reasonable. GRand 3455J. furnished, unfurnished. [AMILTON, 934—2, 3 room 

6442—3 > nished, unfurnished ; sink ; 

: @lectric 

or unfurnished ; 
PrN SS) NGTON. 101 35 ‘ 36: 
with excellent f and ° : 

front furnished 
. FLanders 2406. 

WOMAN —-Young, middle aged, care child, ; PARK, 3419—Large room for 2 Or 25 | gee 3240. 
light housework; room, board, smail sal- private home; board optional. . — — 7 7 
ARCO or 2 | ;2 keeping; private family, 


tely y. Apply to Mr. 
Christen, Monday afternoon, 1475 Ham- 

* — — — —— 
conveniences \CLEDE, 4452-2 
furnished; all conveniences; phone. 
E 4048—Rooms, $2 to $4; 

ee gy me oe SALESMEN— Women: i sunk ; 7 SHAW, 3650 south; 2 employed, 

quickly; territory gg . 2 Locust. sandwich vitrolite beth; apt. 4. GRand 6914M. 

—— Sales Co., Sox 2212 Fort Worth, 

BALESMAN—To Handle as a sideline — woman, near — 

strong line of rufflings for ladies’ wear, ; belt counter or home afternoon » 1 ' mi. ; . 

: of Missouri commission | with own and PA. 4523. Arcade Ask for - cy : 

references required. t : : north; large TO" LINDELL, 4058—2d floor front; ff 

Co., 268 4th av.. New York end floor. quiet; in . sink, hot water, free phone, $7; sise 


ing. bath; 1 or 2; lew rent; private 
LINDE OL . 7) ; sut. 
aiso side room; ; reasonable. 
Lin a — — 
fing floor; 1 or 2; homelike; reasonabie. 
; year round proposition: —— month. 20 : : 
especially good for men with cars. 3 : cern bungalow home; very 
kei Oil Corp., northeast pine, : : Sasa — Attrac 
di. and Chouteau av. . 


less home, $10 month. 2510 Howard, . 
Monday. WOMEN we tee — ' * | CATES, — | keeping foom, $3.50; 




| ¥ 


x. =. 
New York Li 
‘ to represent 3719 : " ‘ — — — — = - 4 ' ; = T — J 
Go sm ATi $053’ ° =, mF McPH “Reson my = — Bee + 

~_ 2, me | 
o8 4:4 7 

one 4 windows; range; hot bao 

SSSELL, 2652—Sleeping, sping. hint 
southern exposure; 

DT LL, Se ae — — 
housekeeping: bath; — entrance. 

SELL, 2853——Ho 

ENA, 2805—-Nice room 
closed porch; rent 
'VENTH. 1717 8.—Housekeepi 
$2.50; connecting, $3; water, gas me - 
room with 

391 iA_Comftortable 
kitchenette, also ‘sleepy 

JAW, 3810—2-room spartans 
nished; modern conveniences. 
HAW, 3660—Room for gen 
venient transportation; breakfast c optic 
HAW, 3851A—Neatly furnished ; 
vate family; near cars, bus. 
ENANDOAH, 4036A -—— 2 rooms, } 
‘and cold water. Gas, electric. PR.7 
HENANDOAH, 3622—Room, Mu phy t 
itchen; also large front housekeeping. 
HENANDOAH, 2654—Big Bag 00 
a housekeeping, conven 
ENANDOAH, 3922—2 front ee 
ing rooms; private home; sink. 
HENANDOAH, 4061-——2 —— — 
heat and light; reasonable. 
private home, sink, $3.50 
XAS, 3457—2 fancy front rooms, 
vate bath. adults, $16. 
keeping rooms, furnished, 36. 71 
VIRGINIA, 1917——Homelike, 
garage; reasonable. GR. 0493. 
TISTA, 4316——Basement rooms, mod? 
$8 per month; will decorate. 
VISTA, 3415—Attractive, ‘ 
owner’s home; modern. 5* S 
YOMING, 3731—Large, ~ ; 
private home; breakfast ——— 
OMING. 3663—Double or single: 
conveniences; reasonable. LA. 4676. 
large unfurnished rooms; reduced $ 
month. 2616 Hickory. 

‘ight 60 

SENAL, 5933—Will share & 
eee: reasonable. 
RESHAM. 5609 — Attractive bung 
"ladies or couple; bus. Flanders 308 
Hx. 2050—2 or 3, private bome, f 
* or unfurnished. 
<NOX. 2050—2 or 3 rooms, private hor 
furnished, unfurnished. 
cCUNE, 6442—3 rooms; nicely f 
nished; yard, porches; électric — 
modern: private; conveniences. ST. 
ARQU ETTE, 6607—2 furnished or un 
ed; sleeping porch. Hiland 529 
: ENT 5046—Connecting bedroom, 
room; separate entrance; Dbungalc 

front furnished roc 

ROOM— Desirable 
private family. FLanders 2406. 


ARCO, 4338A——-Room, 1 or 2 ladies; 
fast: home privileges. FOrest 1179. 
RLINGTON, 1365—WNicely. furni 
rooms in private home, le. 

AUBERT, 755—Lovely room; 
housekeeping; $3 per week. 
RIMER, 5744—aAttractive south; you 
lady; good meals; continuous hot wa 

BARTMER, 5723—Lovely south 
room; 1 or 2; conveniences. fs 

BARTMER, 5329—Newly decorated roc 
kitchenette, water; $3.50; adults. 

BARTMER, 5583—Lower 2 and 3 roo 
complete housekeeping. 

BAYARD, 1204—2 unfurnished; po 
water — gas, electric; phone, he 
private family; references. 

BEAUTIFUL bedroom, sunroom; sou 
exposure; private entrance; $5. 5 

BELT, 767—tThird north; 
quiet; in apartment; reduced. 

BLLT 7 16—Seconed 
2 baths, shower, —— optional. 

BELT, 1316—Twin beds; owner's 
excellent meals; $5 each. 

BLENDON PL, 1034—<Attract x 
private; lady; Market car. HL 1947. 

BOYLE, 805 8.—3 rooms and bath; oe 
ly decorated; modern, $21. 

BOYLE, 315 N.—BSleeping 
ing room; newly furnished; 3 

CABANNE, 5047—South ae 
ing suite; sleeping room; kitchen 

CABANNE, 5171—Large, delightful, 
lavatory, $3; also small room. 

| CABANNE, 50753 housekeeping root 
_ private home; also sleeping; hat 

CABANNE, 5903—Newly furnishes 
2; board optional. CAbany 4859). 

CABANNE, 5549A—1 or 2 rooms; 
nished or unfurnished; conveniences. 


CATES, 5157—-Clean, nicely fw nish 

: kitchenette, bath, hot water; : 

CATES, 5030-—Lovely room, goc 
_private home; convenient; reasonable. 

CATES 5805—cClean, newly jecorat 
housekeeping, kitchenette, adults, $4. 

CATES, 5625——2 furnished, urnish¢ 
$2-$5; private bath. CA. 9495. 

CATES, 5163-—2 neat house : 
sink, range, “$5. 50. 

CATES 50—-3 nicely iTT 
— * —* ms; private bath. 

CATES, 5119—Large front room; Mite 
connected; private home; reasonable. 

bart 5881—-Lovely 2-room, furt 

| efficiency, second floor; ad@uia. 

| CATES — Neat housekeeping | 

| floor; south; reasonable. 

ears °157—Clean, well furnt 
veniences: 1 or 2: attractive ates. 

CLARA, 724—2d floor north; fromt room 
apartment: twin beds or 

| CLARA »35— 1st floor no 
‘FOrest 2627 


i Bright, cheerful: 
| sonable 

CLEMENS, 5723—Large singM 
__ Closets, lovely private home; garage 

| CLEMENS, 6053—2a floor front, sleepin 

owner's home: garage: . 

CLEMENS, 5923—Private home, Kitch 
privileges: garage. CAbany 1.9 
CLEMENS, 5579—Sleeping room, 
front housekeeping room; 
CLEMENS, 5647—Ideal, in « rs 
every convenience: reasonable. 
CLEMENS, 5511—Desirable 
owner's home; garage; reasonable. 

OMFORTABR home for 

men or couple; refined, 

man; private family of 2 aéults: 







(Apt. D, 
lor 2 

— — 


Box A-63, 
COOK, 3679—3 rooms, furnished; | * 
unfurnished; reasonable. JE. 
DELMAR, 5066—Small room. 62. — 
rooms, $4; twin beds, $5; spec oer 
Privilege: board if desired; tree > 
DELMAF 20 Beautifull 
room for 2; near —— plent: 
Also cozy south for 1; no “other 
ers. FOrest 7284. 
DELMAR. 5904 (Third — iar 
large room; private bath ad 
2; also smalier. Cabany i4igvw. _. 
— — or 3 rooms, comp? 
equip or —— 7 Z 
| porch; also. sleeping ; 

eT A 


R 5102A—Atiractiv 
ane $5; = te; 

» path, private ‘home. - 
BT, 5712——Attractivel, 
in private family; owner's 
resi idential —— which 1 — 
t pron gt my prefer 
bath; telephone. 

"root: | 
in nice 

— 926— 
furnished nousekeeping suite; af 

Far RIGHT. — —— 
gouthern exposure, all conventences, rea- 

=2144-—CGomfortably furnished 
FT ean ot shower bath 

rooms ; continuo 

MRIGHT. 5938—At ve room, . OF r 

P vate family; SS ; reasonable. 
* 5083 — 8 

— suite; adults, $9.50 semi. 

4 IGH — = 3 and 
gtie, reasonable; also small room. 
* G T 5926 8 nroom, 
ette. —— rollaway; fu 
font, 591 
double: private; ‘not water; garage. 
GHT, 5091—Beau 
newly —* every oe $6.50 

GHT. 58 ght, 

smal] room, —J— $3. 
RIGHT. 5801 (Apt. ist wert) — 
tive room, gent tleman, 5651 W. 
with kitchen; strictly private home. 
FRIGHT, 5741—Attractive tron Sager 

southern exposure; home privi 

‘RIGHT. 5845—Large, light; — 
thing; lady; private, 

in everyialn 

RIGHT, 5219—2 lovely, clean, private; 

angi. doubie, 
“ — Forest 0494. 
—— — bedroom for 

ing rooms arr 

housekeeping, every conven 

— — —— 
TANS. 4663-2 connecting, 
gc tchen priv! eces, range, 

kitchen or 
$4, $5. 

FINNEY — new furnished 
2 ng; sink; range; 32.25 up. 

ORE * PARK, 4511—Modern 1 room ef- 
; — <p concealed kitchenette, sink, 


FOREST PARK, 4498-4434-438 
decorated; modern; cheap. 
SES? PARK, 4382—Unfurnished large 
seeping room; suitable for 2. 
FOUNTAIN, 4860—Room in private, re- 
home; gentlemen only; $3.50; 
breakfast optional. ROsedale 0459. 
FOUNTAIN, 4825—Large housekeeping 
~woms, neatly furnished; $3; 2 con- 
necting, $5.50. 
FELLOW, 1405—2 newly furnished 
roms; sink; week free; gentiles. 
GAMIL SAMILTON, 951—-Clean second-floor 
front $2.50; gentleman. CAb. 7537M. 
GALTON, 720 —Bleeping. housekeeping ; 
— heat, hot water. 
suites; fur- 

fiMILTON, 934—2, 3 room 
nehes unfurnished; sink; living room. 

JULIAN 5O88A—Housekeeping and sieep- 
»¢ room $3.00 week. Southern ¢ex- 

f ned 

wel reé 

ROOM Large south front. “neatly ~ fur- 
mished, $5. for 2; kitehen optional. Mf 
4090. Call 

clusive location, FOrest 8969. 
light, 99 

ROOM—And_ nook, ioe Yous elderly lady; 
reduced. CAbany R 
RRR in apartment overlook- 

ing Forest Park: breakfast. CAb. 7640. 
ROOM—Gentleman, all conveniences, 3186 

Nicely furnished living, living. ining, kit —— 
yard, garage; conveniences 

SEMPLE, 1381—For two; private home; 
$2.50 each; —_—— 

erything furnished; whens: 

with bath, $5, $6, $6.50 week. CA. 0830 

; e€v- 

% —2 hew r 
housekeeping rooms; nicely furnished. 
UNION, rooms; nicely furnished ; 

couple or gentiemen. 
UNION, 620A a Lg may — apart- 
ment; just the thing for 2 girls or couple 

FLAN. 6532—s or 4 rooms; furnisbed 
o unfurnished: bath. 

fP\SINGTON, 5101—Large front rooms; 
with excel lent food, $5 and $6; refined, 
engenial, clean home; newly decoratec; 
Hofiamont car, 3 bus lines. FO. 2727. 
fEXNSINGTON, 5100—Room with a 
family, board optional; reasonab Fo. 

INGTON, 5102—2 large south house- 
private family, $3.50. 
“RY. 6027—Pleasant, comfortable, 
clean room; reasonabie. 
ENGSHIGHWAY, 928 N.—Front rooms, 
housekeeping; first floor; garage. 
ENGSHIGHWAY, 844 N.—Hodiamont car; 
German cooking; $5-$6. 

MLACLEDE. 4048—Rooms, $2 to $4; 2 con- 

necting; $15 month. 

LACLEDE. 4452—2 housekeeping rooms; 
furrished: all conveniences; phone, water. 

LACLEDE. 4048——Rooms, $2 to $4; 2 con- 
necting, $15 month. 
LACLEDE 4157—-Room and modern 
gichenette, $4.50 up; clean; adults. 
LEWIS PI, 4559—-Attractive, for 1 or 2; 
‘chen privileges. FOrest 6795. 
4315 — Beautifully furnished 
‘h lavatory; full hotel service; 
r week. Lincrest Hotel. 
4058—2d floor front; range, 
t water, free phone, $7; also 2d 
oor front sleeping, $3. 
INDELL, 4365—Room with private bath, 
28 single with lavatory, garage. 
LINDELL. 4251-—-South, front, lavatory; 
260 double, meals optional 
UNDELL 4063——Attractive front room; 
& convenineces; reasonable; garage. 

LINDELL. 40xx—Southern exposure; kitca- 
enette optional; private. FR. 4694. 
LINDELL. 4015 — Attractive rooms ip 
ovely home; meals optional; reasonable. 
4205—Lovely south front room, 
aler; reasonable; private. 

:958—Two large housek 

nk, electric washer; $5. 

3824 Sleeping and housekeep- 
modern: reasonable. 
}28A—Large, attractive sleep- 

ath 4 or 2: low rent; private. 

4 301—Beautiful south front; 


om; private; 
furnished 2d 

‘DELL, 4239 — Nicely 
l or 2: homelike; 

Rite 1422—Beautiful room, 
Modern bu — home; very reasonable. 
— ~~ G555A — Attractive, front, 
cies meals optional, reasonable. 

‘. 4161—Large, clean house- 
room, $3.50; sleeping room, 

: 4621—Attractive 

chen, bath, twin 

divas 4516—Large, clean front 
n. mad service; $4. 
| \, 4612—Completely furnished 
‘oor front housekeepigg; couple. 
- 4930—Housekeeping rooms; 
sas range; $3.50 week up. 

4500—Third floor west; 
suitable 1 to 2 FO, 7935. 
4061—Large housekeeping; 
seeping, $3; phone; convenient. 

SON 4342—Large, front; private 

-ERSON, 4163—Pretty front house- 
—e water, range; $3.50. 

"age; side yard. 

°46—Rooms for 
feoing; light, cool; $3 up." 

\\, gas light; adults. 
.53—Rooms, furnished or un- 

4. ROsedale 1262. 

. 31 5312—2-room suite, 
eee : rigeration ; couple; “$6.50. 

ND 4361 — £ 

isekeeping; attractive; reason- 

4 on 4309—2a floor, beautiful 
__ "nt room; all conveniences. 

—— Nicely furnished; also 

73583 nousekeepIne first 
— * beth; 

5 — 

1 MB... 


VERNON, 5136—Single or double room, 
beautifully furnished; name your own 
Land these rooms = be ee 

el ~~ & porch; adultes — — 

VERNON —Sleeping room, private, board 

optional. FOrest 1649. 

VERNON, 5566—$4, 2 front connecting 
housekeeping; range, sihk, phone. 

VERNON, 5153—2 lovely, large rooms, fur- 
nished or unfurnished; owner's home. 

VERNON. 5231—Attractive, sleeping, near 
bath; 1 or 2; reasonable. 

VERNON, 5249 — Neatly furnished front 
south room, e; reasonabie. 

VERNON, 5—Front housekeeping; rea- 
sonable; Sateen , Union, Page cars. 

VERNON, — — rooms; sin- 

gie or connecting; 
A » 2 neatly furnished 
rooms convenineces. See, bargain. 
WALTON, 909—Front room and alcove, 
for t housekeeping; $4. 
7 7 front connecting house- 
eeping, furnished; gas, sink, $4. 
—— 5067—Pieasant 
wasn front: 1 or 2; 2 baths; very best 
: baths; ok location; garage, 

5280—Front single, dou- 
t meals; 

exclusive; re- 

WASHINGTON, 4368—Complete housekeep 
ing; lovely rooms; large yard; garage; 


refined girl; very reasonsblie. 
———— 7655J. 

WASHINGTON, 5047—Large housekeeping, 
water, range, garage. — 

wis eed hn. *24 $2 each. 
room; quiet, refined; $2.50. Also 

WATERMAN, 5163—Sleeping, 
Fee g5; enjoy & clean and pleasant 

‘ reasonable; 
conveniences; private; breakfast optional. 
CA, 7230W. 
750—Conveniently located, 



en located — — Svea 

vate pomne; " genveniencen. HI. 7972. 


PRIVATE rooms, board, care sick, elderly; 
graduate nurse. PA. — * 
— — — — 

TTRACTIVE—-@hare with right 
ideal surroundings. FOrest 2870. 

apartment with gentieman. RO. 20232. 

employed young men. 
bedroom, living room kitchen ana: in- 
atte, allvtile bath with shower; all priv- 
— and conveniences; board and jaun- 

ry included, SS 5411 Wa- 
no Aha og 

LADY—Or girl Shane EE 
cienty t; West End; $5 week. 

LAFAYETTE, 3935—Lady wan 
share home; references. ‘Bouth 
tleman or ROsedale 2638. 

studio rooms in share a ent; lady; 
everything furnished. apartment 

SHARE beautiful apartment or 
west, $3.50 week. FOrest 8554. 

welcome; rea- 
sonable; Cherokee car. 4811 Germania. 
my ve home; em· 
ployed; ‘reasomabile. 3444 B. Grand. 
ge a ; g& men; 
maid, laundry, meals. P. 


WILL share my apartment with refined 
couple or 2 ladies employed. Box A-383, 

with young lady. FR. 5511. 

couple; reasonable. 1552 California. 

YOUNG LADY Wig-—-Employed; share real 
home. Bex A-411, Post- 


BUSINESS MAN—Strictly private family; 
garage: west end or county. Box M-354, 
Post-D -ost-Dispateh. 

LADY—With responsible position desires 
room and board in owner's modern home; 
private ory J only; west; give full par- 
ticulars and price. Box M-49, Post-Dis. 

00 —2Z young - 
ness women, desire attractive place to 
live, near Forest pleasant, 
environment. Box M-26, P-D. 

gaat WANTED 

reoms, wit Pog 
, teel —S——— —* or coher. 
Box R-308, 

= family: 

Box R309, Post-Dis. 

man wants quiet room, 

. -AGED 
$12 month. Box Y¥-199, Post-D teh. 
ROOM Wtd.—Unturnished, private bore. 

mear car; elderly woman; oe or 
kitchenette. Box Y-198, Post-D 

and ¢ e. 

— — 
board optional; private family. Box 
Y¥-415, Post-Dispatch. 

prive y; 
evening meals for’ son; state — — 
Box A-252, Post- tech. 

ROOMS west 
south: 2 adults, reasonable. Box M-163, 

ROOM Wid—Lady employed. preek fast; 
state price. Box M42, a 

home for ante hs Box 
A-273, — Yost Diapeteh. 

s love and care; 

__good meals. FlLanders 6145. 
WANT children to board, mothers 
substantial * PRospect 4462. 
to years. 


1836; * home. 


> en be 

— SEs ATRL ee I 
a gs reasonable. PR. 1839. 
—— — 

car; BO selling; abeoiu — 
and without competi on; remposration 
and sdaress.’ Box 0°139, P.-D. 


n St. 

—— wanis — 
* — ter Te mimediate 
action. Gafe aoe sure. Box M-138, P.-D. 

grocery “department, 
———— a gp met trui 

departmen and cake depart- 
ment. See Mr. Hottman _Statier Hotel. 

WEN wanted, Interested in organising brew- 
3 ooh invest $100 or 


y pa 
a consider executive wi 
to 10 thousand. Box 


of Hie , nave 
paying variety store, county seat; 
ee eee ee 4 n to 
sacrifice immediate! oo 


Box * P.-D. 
; real estate 
business reference. Box B-2, Post-Dis. 
PARTY wanted to invest $ in b- 
business rae agg service; invest- 
= a secured; interest and us 
payable monthly; shail” oe investment 
three years; will pay to investigate. 
a Y-188, Post- teh. 

with > 
paren Rh ER By 

position wi 
—— ‘on A-102, 

established: reasonable. Box "4-52, P.-D. 

; rm 
fixtures; bargain; terms. Apply 223 
North Market. 

uired. —— uslifications 
ant Box J- 47, Post ; 

— Car; ve 
Bex ¥-81, Post-Diss 

9, 1021A FRANKLIN AV. 

gp ca or 

__Box — 76, Post- Dispatch. 

— te tan Taman ee ee 

of merit. a at SR ee 

* — — — Co., g134 

California av, 

ve in in 

hunters — 
most complete 1 
equipment, $1200; 

corner, location Ivanhoe and Arsenal, 
trade for 
anything of valye. 314 @t. Clair ave., 
East 8t. 5 
BARBER ; - good ; 
$200. 1109 t. 
B Y en 

6120 ae * a 
BEAUTY P. te; in storage 

~ nae aay waving machine and sup- 

BEAUTY SHOR Want and Toealiony Ta 
peng Dy KH call at 5702 Saloma ———— 

well furnished, 

u for quick — 


over rent; cheap. 

16 miles 
in ois 


—— sae aoe pas 
— — 

<li SL 

—— — 

aes me —5 



of 409; near J-152, Post-3 
_ G - k, fixtures 
ump or separate; —— Box M-141. 

DR a 3 WTORE—Fiock and a Eg — 
foe Pos-Dispsich 3 

business ; — —— 

ip —— tows 

D loca ; —* 
Box M-70, Post-Dispatch. ' 


POUL ULTRY STORE—On Wout Wide; goed ; 

location. LA. 6262. 

DRY ROOM CABINET— Complete ‘with fan 

and . og x asher 
pipe : w and extractor. 



525 Wal 

FILLING STA TION—And parking lot; one 
of best yg = in oo must sell * 

responsib — — 
Co., 3146 * * poly ⸗ 
FILLING STATION — $1000 proposi- 

FILLING STATION—With property, 5402 
Helen; good business. PRos. 2322. 

FILLING STATION—Low rental; busy 

boulevari. 0600. 
FILLING STATION and repair shop, sac- 

rifice. Macklind and Delor. 

cidan SFAND ae 18-story office build- 

ing, downtown district, closed on Syn- 

days and holidays, a real future for a 
who wants to get 

ee ab 

years; worth $1500; owner leaving, sell 
for $550: some terms. NE. 1665. 

cleaning. 3114 — 
coptagee oe 

PAT AURANT—~$1100; eost $2600. Grand. 
MING HOUSE—10 rooms, $250; op- 

RES TAURANT—Lunches; rent $18; price 

GARAGE—Rent $15; clean; $300. ” 

HOTELS—25 to 60 ae ee terms. 

TEA ROOM—West End, with rooms. 
See us if you want te buy er sell, we 

ioe x86. ‘g 



914 WAINWRIGHT BLDG. CHest 4644 

sg Hy STATION—5 acres, miles 
south of —— 61 and Valle “Mines rd 

FILLING STATION Battery service; large 
reduced. 8635 Manchester J 
ormula; stock, 

equipment, accounts; very 
4829 Oleatha. 

income. Cheap. LA. 5261. 

gy Be 
GARAGE—Repeiring and 


sedate — 

. TD... SO! 


ry * e 

ness. See bet — Will rent. 
owner between 
__1700 N. Twenty-fifth st. 

RESTAURANT—Reasonable, — dis- 
mar. ’ WE. — | Sea $236 Der 

$165 eo —* it Se 8 
ca unday; living “rooms; 
——— 3758 

rent $15. COljlfax 3347W 
— factory * 

district; 3 
a Brilliante, 
trict; will take partner, 5 N 
rison ay. 183 

RESTAURANTS —2: run $150 each 
pA ae all or half interest to experi- 

. Box 2 —* 

lectrically equip oo for a 
— — 

— Call 2 204 N. Fourth. 
__hood to sell beer. 1533 Franklin. 

RESTAURANT—1iIn hotel; very good; rea- 
sonable. 7155 Manchester. 

RESTAURANT—Established 4 years; good 
location. GArfield 6592. 

RESTAURAWY ‘Sad Contectiontry; “gond lo- 

cation; reasonable, 15656 &. 

— es es sickness. 

| A Spada <add be- 
tween two } , 18th. 
aaa = 

district. Celi 615 * at. 
good beer location. 404 Lecust. 
RESTAURANT—For sale; good location; 

ation; sacrifice. at, 
— Ae ve — eevee : a 

tors, boeller, motors. l1ith and Sidney. 

heimer; returns; suits, 

new, $5 to $12. 1105-1400 av. 
MEN’S Scat clothes, wonderfal — 

Society Wardrobe Exch., 3109 8. Grand. 

gray cheuffeurs uniforms, half 
Vests, $1. Hoffman's, 2333 Olive. 
G coats, evening and 
sports Wear; size 16. LA. 1910. 
SALE of auction goods; new dresses, baits, 
hose, gloves; real bargains; residence. 
2510 Howard. 

1019 3. B 
3 and 5 gaited; sell or trade for aute- 
stock, cattle or hogs. Phone 

; one cow, one heifer; 
Riverside 2725W. 

aoe Toe — 


Ce —— — 

ee aga a OE ead 

RE Tue lag ee ices he 

ma igo a ie 

°° xi 



Brand-New $88 Factory Guaranteed | - | I a 


——— AON UBL! 


bia Cahinet 99.99 
“1—7-T. Fada Hi 
Boy Cab. 129.00 
1—#-T.. Majestic 
Cabinet... 9.00 
1—#-T. Crosley 
Cabmet.. 109.00 

7 J +? a 
. 5 3 
¢ J ” 7 —# 
= * 
3 : 
é 2 ; 
: ; > ‘ J 
J F— 
ad * t : : ” ae .% 
. 1 9 a 
— ; 3 7 ; 
o ee - : : 
- - - 4 1 J 
> ” ¢ : * 
od - — : | ; ° 
. ? ? * é 
* .% —J a J 
a I. 7% ge t _ 
4 Se F 
5 : ba * —_ — 
; : | J 
J 2% — 

SALE 4 ac Fe | re 

VACUUM CLEANER — On Recondilion ed and Trade-in Furniture 





ey ee 

—— —â—ûï — a oe — 

— RCI 



— — — — —— — — — 

2 | 

Chacse any Washer—if you are not satisfied we will exchange : 1 DOWN 

% for another make within W days Ssiniinas 

om ggg recometructed. brandnew 
Guaranteed in every oarticuiar. 

“Trade in Your 
Old Cleaner 

RigsEL Service Station 

[ISBELL Hend Awerpers 
c — MNa aa Carrying Charge D Open Every 

We Repair and Furnish Parts Electric C CG, 2°4 PINE ony W355 waSHINGTOm 
For Any Make Washer . i ; 


| ROOKCARES—$2.50 tw $7; good enndition. 2119 Leslie, GAS RANGE New ‘wary 7 and St. Louis’ Greatest Exchange Store Bargains 

side oven: 
tim. Sinana, 1147 Hediamont Jennings $14.73. M@peciaity, 32208 

** a. 
HOUSEHOLD kz RPRAKPVAST S2T-—And itehen catinet, EDEN WASHER —Nickel-plated ; ——— I 4 Meai Magi LIVING-ROOM SUTTES—1 lection: tt - 
biark «enamel 6=6chinia2@ §=6anivered, onair 4211 Weat Pine bi. ! : ’ it exterminated and chemicaily cteaned a $7.95 
GOODS sont; $10. 2407 Sempie. | SLECTHIC WEPHIGERATOR Bargains, 

fi'Y DIRECT trom tactary to you. and pay | = severai floor samples and thoroughly re- | EV. 1248. 6132 Lex ; ! ae $3.95 
necessary. Bea A-200, Poat-Diepatch. a ucThic WASHER — At aluminum, La Graves av 

. i” J & email selling commiseinn ail turn Pruitt ao oo et ae gees | ington av | 
ture fugm e«lectria refrigerators, radios,| from §4 tes used: | | COAL RANGES— 
washers. ata [ eam arrange ferme tf) _ quantity \aata. Meehan, S154 &. Grand, — — —— 3301 Eucriient conditicea .. $32.95 
PUBLIC AUCTION CHAIR®-—-Living afd sedroem. belt. submerged agitator: Cx Bart — OUTFIT —Complete 
FURNITURE STORE STOCK OF NEW | iS21 Cara. floor — * very cheap. new. —— cheap. as 6613 — ~~ —_ — — — 
FURNITURE with soma pierces of Take | —— lables, all Winds, cheap. Hardware, argent on enes.| A D 
Rack Furniture have been shipped ts this Warehouse, 201 &. Jefferson. | Mouth mt, a 2841 Gravois. = Oniy «a Smail Down Payment Needed. Very Easy Terms 
lneation | PIV rooms of furniture. Sell all a Ick practically — — — ———— 

2940 LOCUST STREET CHIFVORORE—-Dresseer, chiffonier, kiten-| “sens | 4 ———— | a 
Te Be Sold tn Detatt SS ee ae ae, See TO | ee ae —Praccame ana —— RTOS i perfect. IIT: EX HA — er. Hiland 6432 — * roe 
. . Gravewa Purniture Cea., raver, | . — — —— MACHINE reo : ; 
| onli — 9 aay | repaired 
FRIDAY, APRIL 24TH, 10:39 A. M CUUPFGROBE_Latas sac, mew 313. 3700 | cuthit; make 1664 @& 20th, tat. south, | | . 4sk fer eur compiete marine 77 

wg Oe (te — $2 —— 901-03 det — | 9914 WASHINGTON Social Serv ice 

ena ta «4 compiata seek envering every - t _ 1 1J au⸗s; v VOrest A014 for particulars. 

Brivine (joe vena | COMBINATION WANE — ridge 
in gla TR J — high even: very cheap: largest combina FRIGIDAINE-—dacrifice, ezcellent erndi- 

ee he. 2 

— — —— 

X * 
the eae 
ies Ae 

et a; ae ee “as " 
- to — aa — — 
EE WR bate x - — yo Pee SNS. 
Sy — kl Ra 



ISAO AUCTION €0,, Anctionrers. Gem range store 
. ICP ROX —Cood condition reasonabie. raine —“ cost $150, $35. 2246 S| taciments. sacrifice, $7.50. ‘eat * — | SINGERS—Reconditioned, $3 up: electric See the sew 1933 Evinrude mo 

* 4044 7 ' C ; : — 
| @ foom fiat, including new washing aa· * , : — 
A 14 C I I O N SHMMINATION Superior @ray cast: Tus:| “nine and radio, Two rooms rented, ac-| WED. 19033 | Grand. | VICTROLA—$250 and records. pew, 225 2 77S WW. Florissant. ;, Se SERS up. complete line oF | 4 
3. ’ 2 : 

Gouth @. La tion. FOrest 9024. [CZ BOR--Perfect enndition, cheap: por- ' ew. used. $5 up: “4 
in sont 2* very Wttle: at-| —— Open Sunday. C ~ Bail, 1918 Par. BEFORE YOU BUY VV | " 3 


ay aluminum, Kureka sweeper, side- * G fre Bot aib- j dav- 
——2 — 3 Sow — RS carey * — with reguia- | “a ~ $4. 3 —— —————— — arene mee ae _— ee — 
MONDAY — S | tor, desk, pullup chairs, rugs, dining [C8 BOX-—75 ihe, porcelain lined; good 
Aortl 24¢m, 16-490 A. M. COMBINATION RANGE.-Bridge & Beach. suite with mirror, shades, miscellaneous sondition. Laciede 7588. | 
2004 MORGAN BT ail enameled used, $25; terme. Steiner- articjes,. AA17TA Cherokes. | fee BOS —Porceiain lined. 75 pounds, $6. ; 
TY OMAR EG e oe | FURNITURE —Living room quite, vanity, __7520A Wise Darby. _Wellston. — — 
MOUND Cl c ATIO Gn —Fiago, xitenen — cheat of — Spinetta desk, | (SHBG Leonard. ain timed:  100- RANG = Left oven; icebox, bed, inolewm low as $15. Open Sunday. Gaertner, 3521 

calinet, very heap. Gi28A Vermont. - . @18 Clarendon, ree-| th, eapacity, $10. — — Brilliante. | JEfferson 83 N. Grand. 

CMestant 41094. CHeaetneat 8104 

GGNTENTH of beautifully furnished apart. , —— | WASHERS —Almetal $5. Thor $77 Eden 
‘Tt & ment, very reasonable; ineciuding Ort- ow | SCA my BES BO, cheap. innesota. | gs A&A BC 3 Pal O Mine $10, 

FURN UR ental tug. Apartment 205, 2941 &. other bar;ains. Hughes, 2203 Mullanphy. 

A-U-C-T-1-O- — at 
TUESDAY CONTENTS —4-tmom beautiful home, Frig- Laciede. Ask for Mr. Bagiey 
idaire, stove, electric washer, eic.: pri-| ENTTAE furniture of S-room house; in 
aa. B. TH AP. OM. vate, Gee manager. 1919 &@. Grand. eluding curtains, $125; or will sell op. 

Gal itn Wi ker: 2 hairs, sunroom fur: arately: house for rent. $20. 
oo Hawthorne. WaAbash 11448. 

aiture, Areseer, ahi fforsbe. very cheap. 
713 —— 44 floor FURNITURE Bedroom, dining room. rugs, | ) (084. buying and 
wl ee hg ona, new ‘ S75. sail $10 74955 Harter, Hand anna| fine tat eeil very reasonabie; im | Ei RMASHAW — Genuine antique, , #2"x — — 1B, an leer. Morton Electric. L117 Olive. 
mattivessss, and Val tap; cheap for onah. | _etiately_ _ 7214 Pershing. | __10°2"; 3 small Oriental. FO. 9516. | See RETRO NGIS | $10; tuber. laws 
: — | RPFCHEN CABINGTS— 96. breakfast — ap. oans, wer, good. ivan 
ey Pave. Ghee, 412 * ae at | @iieane, L147 Modiamont. 1008 Washing | PURNITIRE—Entire contents apartment; > C $6; breakfast seta, —— tea pend - Sioans, mower, 3523 Pennsy ta. 
—4 — immediately: real bargains; separate.| $7. Warehouse, 201 S. Jefferson. ie : ngton. 1 amont. , | Wa . & c. agitator, — order 
in, an an Rachange, aia Give. | — —— sien walnut nt mt complete; “Wash | Warehouse, 201 9. Jefferson. ‘urton, 715 srand. 

' J Sunday . no | 
COUPLE tnt Govan em, anil entire new arms | ats WAS ATP R LIVING ROOM SFT—3 pieces, 0 : 
tenta 4-foo!R 4175: (=e | ATR ABA Blewant 10-piere : ing set. Royal Wilton rug, 9x12: table | es rast A. B. — os machinery bought. 
3 _ Union. st. GaArfield 7397. 

apart ' 4 £ ; : 
See any (ine, Pine. ‘fom Mennart) wainut; aleo other FIR: ; baby. pace, end tables; good condition; $100; | NEW — 9x12 — — ——— a. 92-95, 
and piano, electric. no dealers. 3756A Gravois. WE Pay = — * 

X — jue wid oe aorng | Meh-grede furniture and rigs, fin deal, : . 
ALE Minds — J a * — | Post : __. CIVING-RGGMW GUTTER—2 and 2 piece, | _PAEEO, 2921 ‘2981 OLIVE. prices. Super 1403 Salisbury. ext MARINE ENGINES —Propeller. >si sup 
TUENT a SITRINTANTINTTE — Biletaa: 1 fej mre rene Oe: an ⏑ jacquard and mohair: valves ee eee plies. Webb, 506 N. Broacwa) ; 
* —* — aan —2 ae 55 — 1 plete: with plano or By room. | When new up to $145; out they go at ROOMING HOUSE PROPRIETORS MOTORBOA T—Step off with 1932 24 = 
right. "| POTN PPC Hinting room, Queen Anne; CIVING-ROOW. dining room, bedroom: Ice- FRIDAY, MAY Sth, 10:30 A. M. DRY MACH 

BABY BKD—<dreen, pink; good aemaltion, good eondition; bargain. 4259 Kossuth, hex, radio; sacrifice. Apply drug store, — * in hi grade put slightly ’ . CLEANING AND LAUNDRY MACHINERY 

$8. 1221 Montoiair a's lla} tage — aa TTR — Hamilton T posme | 2051 Gravois. solled BEA: ingles and doubles, 2009 Mor Street Largest vaciety. lowest 
SANT WD ainmone TUT i ty man ze beds. PRI | Largest ANTD 
“Seches.  GGltun oan pervect — emp, eet rent Met, cmatton, 618 —— piece, clean, good good) CANTILE 0O., 4702 Olive | 
GiBY CNAIN — THE HAO AME ars VURNITURE——4 rooms: electrie teshox;| condition LAc. 4823. 40584 Hart- 

— $27 56. Re. nn dealers, 4174 Partin, = 

hair daven ant chair, Pa. 6177 ange, A415 Ole Armstrong, 9x12 F. B. 
eS. Tee senting J eo — ra 5 Olive * — 7 7 private home. — cies mohair, bed-dav-| Axminster rug, $5; rollaway bed__ 

phone tabie and » Bn " ge 4453 5* — ape | g- plese Hotng autte 4002 Lafayette. | separatet enport, &-plece aiming. suite, 4100 Lou- $129 living room suite, 

4827 Allee. gas deniers. Gaena | PTTRNVPRIWE AT or o rt sai Hat at: | tara. Barron, 3414 N. Union, Gpen evenin 
acne * Wels, —— can vent fet. 46404 Woleom av | LIVING ROOM-—Dining room, Easy wash-| RUG—Gne Wilton velvet rug with 

bere bowen, B10. a. ; hiffornties, $4; — heces wainnt | OURAN TIAk Came, entire —J er; radio; complete rathekeller; creason pad, Jenny Lind Simmons daybed, 
Re goa att nile, — — * 4421 Seuth a-room flat. reasonable abte. Cabvany 4 43993. new, cheap. 4721 Virginia. ma. Apt. 6. 

ners Ay anemone aire “ah, sanrition : ; Y RVGS—s5 

AnAD 5* es Aanions a ' > — | PTR ITURES- eed 2 montha; afl or part, LIVING ROOM a ae y tng yt —— bar- 
WUE AT ication, WN, wiaiven, WTO aRtPl: een champ a "| gS Ons. 31828 Polaom av | _siture Howe. 4333 Olive 

— + Paste) O74) Franklin av Se ance ~ and bern | 7 : — g ose ayumi 

BEDAAGM WTR Reauiifil V piece wale 8. her, ame tr — SK. ees. 
cel, manplety, Sh new ‘marioon, ‘ealy _Mettonns, "990% | Wesmte LIVING ROOM BUTTE. 
AVOrMATTOA wet, £10 te eon litrary — — 

— —— 



— cask. iat coke Nii. Sines 

: 1820 a ne 

rl — — if 




Hdl i | 



| * dition; 3 
tatiies £1 —— i” “ye i 4 A want! aTovVv &- “burner, 
— ⸗ —* Wain ngton, * 1 —8 ag yah a ene —— 5* — tchen; reasonabie. 
BEDROOM ati re flea. rote Areawer, — — — i largeant 
dren ana —* finn: vanity | : Mage rk pring. full size, $1. Ruchange, 2315 Olive 
ani ne : ) = , | _t¥ 

het aNd mative 2 
ttn woh 7 jen, 84.88. 2 MA TTAG 
* aurT®-- Motern, a piece $406 “RE W ASHER—-an eg A 

ret , . 
* 2 mm aes 41 F mitt | Rune pi i: — | , qae range 
‘if 7A aA reset mm # Gonth @. Loate, 2201 Graves, PR. 404 

' : 7 
ones eee ten | ane | wat pus TAM BA NCR ic nlal 
| Chinews rage GIG Julian, 24 enat ” tera, 88,78; dente, 
a . — —— — ——— — — — ‘4 any Fasten. 

. agte 
Seth Gay ates, Kornttem, 4451 Eae- 

ted t* 
7 ; i 7 
‘ . ⸗ 
3 is a 
ie. A G 
a Oh Se i. 


Sak WAU Wine Gunck—Weal eR 
—— tent a a oe 
“ain; guaranteed; §0.75. Speciuity, 3908 | 

ranges, $12 to $18. Sioana, 3008 Wash. 
ak: T1067 —— 

4 at * 
range i ner 1 





etc ee ok ea 


222 NY 

«eee eeees 

~ s 

a a oe 

* private shop. Reir, 

$2.50; %, $8.50; 
> >. Be 1h. 
paint sprays, $4.50; jig saws, 
Duy, trade. Schorr, 160 



© OR ae 

, S Bd. 
machinery. §& 


9TORS—Sell or rent, all sizes, 
used; wiring, repairing and 
cme Electric Co., 221 Market st. 
0 one-third, $3 
%. $2.50; guaranteed; also jig 
5208 8. Kingshighway. : 
OTORS—% to 20 h. bare 
we trade. Superior Electric. LA. s 
OTORS—All sizes. 1913 Washington 
Hornbeck & Hardie Electric Co 
‘T SPRAYS—-$3; complete outfit, § 
tanks, $1; compressors, $1; hose. 
jig saws, $3; pulleys, belts, motors: 
we buy, trade anything: , 
and evenings till 9. 3419 


yt ‘ Ay A 
Saal IN sie — 1 
Serial Rey lene > eee ered > 

4 y * 
— —. 
ide ae MAM OR A Ree oe 

ae ae 


NT SPRAY GUN-—Binks, comp | ——— 
with motor and compressor, $15: si — am Kise * * —— —— — —— 
Villblis and Binks’ guns, $3; tanks , me * Te , Ce | We MEE Men 
hose, 5c foot; compressors, $1. . * — — —A Gee ie * —— Sig 
Adkins. Sas ee —— ay ORG ae oe 
INT SPRAY OUTFIT—Complete. > : . oe § 3 : | 
tor and compressor, $15. 3930 Biai: 
PER CUTTER—22% inch; foot pow 

r. 119 N. 16th. 

PS—6 centrifugal pumps; 

; vertical firebox and H. 
ers; gasoline, electric and steam ho 
Large stock iron-working machinery. 

1211 Hadiey st. 

MACHINE—For -sale or 

12-inch. COlfax 6709J. 

ARS—Square; spot welder, floor 
er, hand saw; Delta outfit. Scho 
1601 Market. 

HOE REPAIR OUTFIT—Complete. 447 
hristy, 6100 South Gravois. 

American Ideal boiler, 50 radiators. 
4th and Morgan; building being wrecke 

complete for $250. Schmidt Bro 
4371 Laclede Phone JEf£. 2909. 

NKS—12, cypress, 6x8; phone CHe 


i a i i 

i i 
~ * —8 8 ote 


100-galion tank; 1% horsepower encir 
$125. George Lehman, 330 Way, Ki 
wood, Mo. 

ARROW—1-horse adjustable: cultivat: 
harness, spray. tent. Mr. Ww 

idon Sta., Maryland Heights. 

RACTORS—Plows, parts, tandem § di 
etc.; cheap. 10919 Riverview drive. 
RA CTOR—McCormick-Deering; also fa 
machinery; sacrifice. 4224 Evans av. 


ANOE Wtd.—Good, used; pay reason 
price. Call FR. 3368. 

> > > 


5. Mata “s 4 

—* . 
BMS ithe 
S ‘ . 
8 8 


5* a 
BS oe 




* * 
¢., @ 




- 2 

S 7 .* 

OF * 
¥ vv 





* *- 

44 ? 

-” 4 + 
Diſtributoræ Chris-Craft Runabouts. y 
y Elte Outboard Motors, 4 — 
Seuth ; HE 
; 4919 wnoamnouwar 
yj NEW—12-foot canvas covered boat, —— PE BOE BER Le 
4 E