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THE EEPUBLIC: MONDAY. JUNE 23, 1902.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry. Guns .V I'Mois.
Lowest rates of interest. GLOBE,
109 N. 6th St., bet. Pine & Chestnut.
BARGAINS IN UNREDEEMED l'LKDGLS.
TO LOAN. &
In sums from Jl to JW.OOO, at lowest rates of in
terest. S. Van Raaite & Co.,
413 N. Sixth Street: also 21J N. Seventh i-treet
Bargains In unredeemed watches, diamonds and
.. , Htltf. UllMUf'lT
ptt. optrttioii. Cure uuir
itintsed Con.ulti.tlon Srtt tnd
y BBHaK'5' j0 ,.lmJ, f)r sjj.,-, Doklt
DE. M. KEY f MITn. Soeclslltt. 800 Oilra St. St.Xoo.li, Me.
JOSEPH F. FARISH,
ST. I.OLIS REPUBLIC BLILI)IU.
TEL. MAIN 3U1S. KIXLOCH A U7.
WE know It will be money In thy purse
It you do vour tradinp. thi week at THE
CRAWFORD STOHE; they have an infinite
variety of new. Feas.n,;ble gooas in every
department, without h single pause thing in
any of them!! Take your time and Rive an
Intelligent studv of the.r pi ices -with oth
ers and there will be no guesswork as to
VISITORS AT ST. LOUIS HOTELS.
A. T. Shead of New Madrid, JIo., is
registered at the Lindell.
L. H. Ordway of Haverhill, Mass., Is a
guest at the St. Nicholas.
H. E. Stoftt of Chicago was among yes
tuday's arrivals at IJorn'S.
II. K. Miller ol Mobile, Ala., is stopping
at the Motcr.
William B. Conp of Nashville, Tcnn., has
rooms at lhe Lacec'ie.
P. F. Burrows of Davenport, la., was -it
the Southern yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Young o Spokane,
Wash., are at the Planters.
Leo K. Olartln of T;.!tr. Tex., is regis
tered at the Lindell.
E. Frnnk of liowl'ng Green. Mo., spent
yesterday at the S:. Nicholas.
V. White of Buffalo, N. X., is a guest
John A. Knott of Hannital, Mo., was at
the Laclede yesterdiy.
Ejdwanl J. Howard of Jeffersonvllle,
Ind.. registered at the Southern yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Henderson of
Salt Lake City. Oah. are at the Planters.
A. M. Lansing of Denver, Colo., is at
the Lindell with Mrs. Lansing.
Melville- Woodbury of Beverly. Mass..
has rooms at the St. Nicholas.
J. Brown of New Orleans. La., arrived
at Horn's yesterday.
W. II. Thasrn of Mnxico City, Slexfca,
Is stopping at the Laclede.
' G. C'Kcsers of Atla.ita. Ga., spent yes
terday at the Soutlitrn.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Oliver of Memphis,
Tenn., are registered at 'lie Planters.
W. Gf Cross of Springfield. Mass., has
rcoms at the Lindell
William Stcns of New York arrived at
the St. .Nicholas yesterday.
B. McGowan is registered at Horn's
from N.ew York.
B. T. Carpenter of Lockport. 111., is
stopping at the Laclede.
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Goddard of San An
tctilo, Tex., are at the Southern.
J. M. Thompson of Sherman. Tex., is at
the Planters with Mrs. Thompson.
Engraved Calling: Cards. '
Engraved plate (script) and 100 Finest
Calling Cards from same, $1.30, or 100 cards
from your plate. Jl. at Mermod & Jaccard's,
Broadway and Locust. Mall orders prompt
ly filled. Write for samples.
POPE'S HEALTH IS EXCELLENT.
Cardinal Martinelli Writes a Let-
ter From Rome.
Washington, June 22. Cardinal Martinelli,
former apostolic delegate to this country,
says. In a letter just reclvcd from him in
Rome, that the health of the Pope is now
excellent. The Pope, he says, to-day looks younger.
Is more active and usually Is brighter than
when Cardinal Martinelli left Rome for
.Washington six years ago. Cardinal Mar
tinelli refers to having had interviews with
both the Pope, with whom he conferred for
an hour, and Cardinal" Rampolla, the papal
Secretary of State, and adds that neither of
them has mentioned the question of his
successor as apos'tollc delegate to this country-
Mgr. Sbarrettl, who has been selected to
represent the Vatican in the Phliippjies, Is
still in this city, where be Is a guest of
-apostolic delegation. He Is waiting here In
structions from Rome.
It'a In the Make.
As long as they last. 117 to suitings at
CO. Hesse. 61" Pine. See window..
FUNERAL OF C. S. HILLS TO-DAY
Obsequies ill Charge of the Loyal
The funeral of Charles S. Hills will take
place at 2 o'clock this afternoon from the
family residence at No. 50C5 Lindell boule
vard to Bellefontalne Cemetery, under te
auspices of the military order of the Loyal
Legion, of which he was a member. Mr.
Mills was noted for his charity to organiza
tions and individuals. 'and his widow has
received many letters of condolence from
persons In whom he showed a kindly inter
est. It Is said that an appeal never was
made to him In vain.
The honorary pallbearers were selected
chiefly Sroir. the Loyal Legion, and liclude?
Colonel Charles. Parsons. Captain W. R.
1 Hodges, Colonel George D. Reynolds, Cap-
tain F. Raymond, Jr.. Captain Ernst Jeug
net. Captain Georgo T. Cram-Captaln F. L.
Rldgely, Major Horatio D. Wood,'Captatn
W. B. Dean. Mr. George IL Morgan, Mr.
Georgo -T. Riddle and Mr. Charles K.
So cordial were the relations existing be
tween Mr. Hills and his former employes of
the Catlln Tobacco Company that Mrs, Hills
Is especially desirous that they should be
present at the funeral. The memories of
this business association were always pleas
ant to him.
Wedding nines (Solid Gold),
Finest qualities; $3 to $20. Mermod & Jac
card's, Broadway and Locust.
HOPPENJ0N IS RE-ELECTED-
Will .Preside Over Building Trades
-and Labor Council.
J. G. Hpppenjon was yesterday re-elected
president of the St. Lpuls Building Trades
and Labor "Council. t Other officers selected
to serve during the ensuing year are: M.
Ballard Dunn, vice president: Charles Ro
loff, financial secretary; Simon Levy, treas
urer, and George Dietrich, John Neuenberg
and William Ingrabam, trustees. Delegates
to the Building Trades"and Labor. Council
In Belleville and to the Metal Trades Union
were also elected.
A campaign committee was appointed to
work in conjunction with the Socialist Par
ty, with, instructions to attend the Socialist
, meeting which Is to be held next Sunday at
Delabar's Hall. Broadway and Elm street.
-Barry County Old Soldiers' Reunion.
Cassvllle; Mo... June 22. The Barry Coun
ty Society of Old Soldiers and Settlers will
hold their annual reunion at Cassvllle, Mo.,
on August 13.. 20, 21 and 22, 1902. They have
the finest natural grounds In the State, with
. a cold spring bursting from the hill on the
jrrounds and groves of trees, making It one
of the finest places In the State for a re
union. All committees have been appointed.
Srewod from Bohemian Hops.
HER FATHER'S BODY.
Frank Burrows's Daughter Found
Him in the Cellar With His
HAD BEEN NURSING SICK WIFE.
After Administering Medicine to
Her He' Went to the Bnse-
inent and Ended
In the early morning hours yesterday
Frank Burrows, a blacksmith, employed
by the Missouri Pacific Railroad, and living
at No. 3139 La Salle street, drew a razor
across his throat. When his 10-year-old
daughter Alice went to the cellar at 60 to
get the breakfast dishes fhe fcund him
dead, his hand still clutching the horn
handle of the keen-edged weapon with
which he had ended his life.
Running from the cellar, her cries at-
Missouri Pacific blacksmith who committed
suicide by cutting his throat in the cellar
of his home on La Salle street.
traded the attention of the neighbors. Pa
trolman Leonard J. Murphy of the Third
District was summoned, and he had the
body crmveyed to the morgue. Later an un
dertaker took charge of It. The family can
assign no cause for the suicide, but neigh
bors state that Mr. Burrows had been in
poor health of late, and this, with the sick
ness of his wife. Is thought to have been
Mr. Burrows' gave medicine at 6:40 a. rn.
to his wife, who for some weeks has been
dangerously ill. Then, instead of taking
his accustomed scat by her bedside to
watch through the rest ot the right, he
went into the kitchen, and for a few mo
ments was heard moving about ther'e. Then
he descended to the cellar. Mrs. Burrows
dropped to sleep, ahd was not awakened
until she heard the frightened cries of her
During the sickness of her mother the
housework had been thrown on the shoul
ders ot Alice, and yesterday morning about
6:30 she went to the cellar to get the dishes
necessary for the morning meal. Going to
the front part of the cellar, her foot touched
something soft and warm. Shp started back
with a cry of fear. For a second she stood
still, and then, with renewed courage,
stepped forward. In the dim light that was
cast into the basement she was able to.
distinguish the body of her father. lying
near the wall, his face turned toward her
and a faint crimson stream flowing from a
deep cut in his throat. With a cry that
was heard In her mother's room and in
neighbors' houses she ran from the cellar,
tiembling with fear.
Mrs. Burrows tried to rise from her bed
when she heard her child cry out. but sank
back with pain as Alice ran to her bedside,
and, sinking down beside it, told her tale.
Neighbors summoned Patrolman Murphy
of the Third District, and the body was
conveyed to the morgue.
Mr. Burrows w.-s 39 years old. and had
been, ' employed at the Missouri Pacific
shops. He was a blacksmith, 'and until re
cently had been able to do all the work re
quired ot him. His family state that he
has never missed a day at the shops. Since
his wife became sick a month ago, however,
he has shown signs of weakness. The nerv
ous strain attendant upon constantly wait
ing on his wife, combined with long hours
of watching beside her. is thought to have
undermined h's health.
He leaves five children.
The Coroner will hold an :nqust this
morning, and the funeral will take place
on the arrival of a brother who lives In
HALF A MILLION DOLLAR BLAZE.
Fire at Portland Burns Over Six
Acres of Territory.
Portland, Ore., June 22. Fire that started
In the plant of the Wolfe & Zewlcker Iron
Works at East Madison and Water streets
shortly before 11 o'clock last night, burned
over six acres of territory and caused a
loss roughly estimated at $500,000. The fire
had gained great headway before it was dis
covered, and It was several hours before it
The iron works plant, a frail wooden
structure, was soon entirely destroyed. It
soon spread to the plant of the East Side
Lumber Company on the north, and the
mill, with several thousand feet of dry lum
ber, was quickly destroyed. The flames then
leaped across Madison street, destroying
HIcks's machine shops and the approach to
the Madison street bridge across the Willa
mette River, together with one span of. the
bridge. The Standard Oil Company's ware
houses, tetween Water street and First
street, and numerous small buildings In the
vicinity were destroyed. The Standard Oil
Company's tanks, containing many thou
sand barrels of oil, were destroyed. The
free public swimming baths, lust completed
and moored above the Madison street
bridge, were towed away and saved.
If Your Glassea Fall to Give You Euse
And comfort, there's something wrong.
Consult Dr. Bond, expert optician, at Mer
mod & Jaccard's, Broadway and Locust. He
guarantees to fit your eyes with the proper
glasses. Examination free, Steel frames, $1
and up; gold, $5 and up.
Kevr Catholic School Dedicated.
Bloomlngtcn. 111., June 22. Bishop Spald
ing and Vicar General O'Rellley. both ot the
Peoria diocese, to-day dedicated- the new
parochial .school of St. Patrick's Parish.
The address was delivered by Father O'Rell
ley, and he paid a fine tribute to the pastor,
the Reverend J. J. Burke, for his efforts In
securing a building.. The Bishop confirmed
300 children at the three Catholic churches.
Fate Follows Baumgartner Family.
Evansville, Ind., June 22. This morning
Jacob Baumgartner, a hotel clerk, fell dead
whUe on his way to his room. A year ago,
his brother, a fireman, Frank Baumgartner,
was killed In, a runaway, and less than a
year ago, the brother-in-law of Baum
sartner, Ben Wallls, had an eye shot out.
Excursion CroTrd at Eureka Springs.
Eureka Springs, Ark., June 22. A Frisco
excursion from Fort Scott and Intermediate
points this morning brought In a thousand
people to. spend the day.
Arrested on Cborse of Desertion.
CentraUa, 111., June 22. Edward Hogan
was arretted here last night charged with
being- a deserter' from First Company Coast
Artillery located at Desoto, Fla.
q .... .. I........ .... .. ...I.... i. ..... ..... ... .
REPORTED TO POLICE.
Entrance to One House Effected by
Thief Forcing Open Kitchen
Window From Shed.
CASH BOX TAKEN FROM SALOON
Other Residences Were Entered
During Absence of amines
and Money and Jewelry
The police were notified yesterday of sev
eral robberies which occurred Saturday
night. Several houses were broken into and
money and jewelry stolen. Other small
thefts were reported.
The house at No. COO South Ewing avenue,
occupied by Edward Mattox. was entered
between the hours of 1 and 4 o'clock yes
terday morninir. The thief climbed on the
roof of the shed which adjoins the rear
end of the house and forced open the kltch-
l eii window. The bedroom of Mattox on the
I second iloor was invaded and a pocketbook
I containing $1 was stolen from a dresser
drawer. From the room of August John
sou on the third floor there was stolen a
goiu watcn valued at ou. anu j was laneu
from a coat pocket.
A cash box containing 136.10 was stolen
yesterday morning from the saloon of The
odore Hcmmelman at No. 1437 Morgan
street. Hcmmelman had just opened his sa
loon, and placed the box on the bar. While
unlocking the front door a thief entered by
the side door, which had been left open,
and made away with the money. Hcmmel
man started after the thief, but could not
The residence of Max Mayer at No. 4003
Pir.e street was entered, and tableware and
clothing valued at $100 was stolen. The
stolen goods consist of silver knives, forks
and spoons, two suits of clothes and a razor.
The house was entered during the absence
of the family. -
Thieves entered the residence of J. D.
Watt at No. "Oil Park avenue Saturday
evening while the family was at dinner, and
from a dresser drawer purloined a purse
containing $11. A window was pried open.
A purse containing $40 was stolen from the
residence of Mrs. Theodore Ceuwels at No.
401S Dunnlca avenue Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Ceuwels went to visit a neighbor, ana
during her absence the thief entered the
house through the door, which she left un
locked. John Casey of No. 1333A Papin street re
ported to the police that his house was In
vaded by burglars Friday night, and a gold
watch and chain, valued at $."0,i were stolen
from the room in which he was sleeping. A
front window was pried open. The house
was rnnsar-ked. but nothlne else of value
A. goia waicn, vaiuea at :. was siuieu
from the room of John Legian at No. 217
Olive street Saturday night.
Thieves who have a penchant for purloin
ing carpenter tools were at the World's Fair
grounds Saturday. Game S. Bodine of No.
3702 Kaston avenue had a chest valued at
$25 stolen from a tool shed, and Francis
Lezle lost a chest valued at $40.
A case containing surgical Instruments
valued at $30 was stolen Saturday afternoon
frnm the burev of Doctor G. B. Borcelt of
No. 3559 South Jefferson avenue, while stand
ing at Broadway and Jefferson avenue.
A pair of lace curtains was stolen from
the buggy of Henry .Berning at No. 1322
PinB strpet while drivine on Broadway, be
tween Franklin and Washington avenues.
A purse contain $7.50 was stolen from the
coat pocket of Richard Rich of No. 1401
Blair avenue while at work at the Missouri
Can Factory. Branch and Hall streets.
An attempt was mine to roo me grocery
store nf JoseDh Tecethoff at No. 923 O'Fal-
lon street Saturday night by forcing open
the rear door. Tne tnieves were ingnienea
away before their purpose was accom
plished. CAR DEMOLISHED IRON FENCE.
Two Accidents Occurred in Same
Place Within a Week.
Twice within a week cars on the Cass
avenue division have jumped the track on
Ninth street, between Sidney and Lynch
fc-treets. and damaeed the premises of No.
2710 South Ninth street, owned by Louis
Schlosssteln. A week ago Sunday after
noon a car Jumped the track and smashed
into tne corner or tne nouse, causing u
damage of $30. The house Is occupied by
Gustav Bell and Frank Becker.
Yesterday afternoon car No. 2167 left the
track and ran into the Iron picket fence,
tearing It down. The sidewalk was also
damaged $25. There Is a grade at this
point and the northbound cars run at a
high rate of speed. The passengers were
shaken up, but escaped Injury. Traffic was
delayed fifteen minutes by the wreck.
A Pace avenue car vesterday morning
jumped the track, while rounding the curve
at 'iayior ana irage avenues, aim cruantu
Into a lamp post, demolishing It.
JEFFERSON DAVIS IS FIRST.
Mississippi to Select Ten Greatest
Sons for Hall of Fame.
Jackson. Miss., Jun 22. Considerable in
terest Is- being awakened In the vote now
being cast throughout the State to Eelect
ten Mlsslsslpplans, whose portraits shall
adorn the Hall of Famo In the new nil-
lion dollar Statehouse.
The vote thus far Indicate lliat five who
are likely to be chosen are JfTerson Davis.
L. Q. C Lamar, J. Z. George, Edward C.
Walthall and Sargent Smith Prentiss, while
the other five will come from a list of not
less than thirty names that have ben en
tered. Some of the participants In the voting
contest fall to realize that It Is limited only
to Mlsslsslpplans ot the past, and thateml
Inent men who are living to-day are not
FLYNN WANTS PLACE AGAIN.
Oklahoma Delegate Willing to
Serve Again for Harmony.
Oklahoma City, Ok., June 22. Delegate
Flynn. who is In Washington, has tele
graphed Judge J. L. Brown of thTs City
that he will be a candidate for renomina
tlon before the Republican Convention at
Enid, on Wednesday. If it Is absolutely
necessary In the Interest of harmony.
Heretofore. Mr. Flynn has declared that
he would not be a candidate. Part of the
delegation from this countv Is opposed to
Mr. Flynn's nomination. The opinion pre
vails here that Mr. Flynn will be renom
inated. DEMOCRACY'S CHANCE IX ILLINOIS.
ConerrenBiimn Caldwell Thinks Party
Will Win With Ticket Nominated.
I REPUBLIC SPECIAL
Washington, June 22. Representative Ben
F. Caldwell of Illinois returned to-day
from Springfield, where he had gone to at
tend the Democratic State Convention.
"We had a largely attended and harmo
nious convention that put out a magnifi
cent ticket." Mr. Caldwell said. "The pros
pects for Democratic success are better
than thev have been sinen the Democrats
1 were in powor."
Aitnougn ns is now serving nis tourin
year, having come In with the fifty-sixth
session, this Is the first time Mr. Caldwell
.has .ever been absent from Washington
while Congress was In session, which Is a
very exceptional record.
Miner Killed by Explosion.
Evansville, Ind.l June 22. Dan Sheldon, a
miner In the Archbold Mine at Newburg,
was killed by a premature explosion. Bon
nie Goldback, who stood by his side In the
mine, was not hurt. The men nt Into
the mine to make a shot and oc V 'led the
same room. Sheldon lived la Henderson,
Xy., and had a large family. v
"World's Grandest Jewelry Establishment."
Take a "Stella" Music Box
on Your Outing Trip.
It is ths only Music Box capable of rendering music with
expression, and the only one made with smooth tune discs.
Oak or mahogany case, 26 inches
wide, 12 inches hiRh, tune
sheets 151ft inches across,
patent speed regulator, in
suriug uniform time, fast or
slow. Price only.
On BROADWAY, Cor. Locust St.
'Lowest-Priced House In America for Fine Goods.'
FORBIDDEN IN PARK.
With Millions of the Ugly Fellows
in the Waters, Lads Will Not lie
Permitted to Cast Nets.
Thousands of crawfish In the lakes and
streams of Forest Park are causing Park
Commissioner Illdgely almost as much
trouble as habitual theft, but irrespon.-ihle
pleasure-seeker;--, of flowers and plants from
gardens and lawns. Judging by the myriads
of fish already caught and carried away
there must be at least a million more of
them In the waters.
Employes have been ordered to prevent
further crawfishing, and small boys here
after detected In th?act of plying nets will
be confronted by a condition and not a
theory. Mr. Rldgely has no desire" to cur
tall the small boy's vacation sport, nor is
he particularly desirous to promote the
Propagation of crawfish.
If he knew how to get rid of a million
or so of the vicious-looking animals, with
out running the risk of having plants on ths
lakesides destroyed, he would do so. But
between involuntary depredations, for which
sportive lads are more or less responsible,
and the presence of more crawfish than are
wanted, he is In a strange predicament.
Almost anywhere along the River des
Peres a piece of liver will bait hundreds of
crawfish. From the lakes boys drag them
out, in nets, by the hundreds. Up to a few
days ago It was an ordinary spectacle to
see lads lined along the bank of the stream
catching as many crawfish as they could
conveniently take home.
Three lads caught several hundred yester
dav afternoon in the lake near the Wabash
right-of-way. It Is said that parties have
made "crawfish hunting" a dally occupation
for weeks, catching os many as 3,0"j, ami
sometimes more, each afternoon. The
waters are thick with crawfish.
BAR ASSOCIATION COMMITTEES
President Williams Announces Ap
pointments for Year.
Boonville, Mo., June 22. Judge W. M. Wil
liams, president of the Missouri Bar Asso
ciation, announced the appointment of thu
following delegations and committees yes
terday; Delegates to the American Bar Associa
tion W. B. Teasdale. retiring president.
Kansas City: James B. iGantt. Jefferson
City: Selden P. Spencer. St. Louis
Committee of Jurisprudence and I.aw Re
formFrank P. Sebree. Kansas City, chair
man; Richard Field. Lexington: John A.
Sea. Independence; W. C. Scarrltt, Kansas
City; S. S. Brown. St. Louis.
On Judicial Administration and Remedial
Procedure F. N. Judson, St. Louis, chair
man; Sanford B. Ladd. Kansas City: Isaac
H. Llonbercer. St. Louis: Andrew Ellison.
Klrksvllle; M. P.. Smith. Farmlngton.
On Lecal Education and Admission to Ea-
John D. Lawson. Columbia, chalrmas.;
Walter u. Douglass, St. l.ouis; jonn a.
Hockaday. Fulton; B. G. Thurman, Lamar;
W. P. Borland. Kansas City.
On Association and Legal Publication"
Charles F. Gallenkamp. St. Louis, chair
man; R. B. Oliver. Jackson: C. B. Crawley,
Keytcsville; James F. Pitt, St. Joseph;
Harold Johnson, St. Louis.
On Grievances W. H. Evans, West
Plains, chairman: C. S. Palmer. Kansas
City; Peyton A. Parks, Clinton; J. A. Col
lett. Keytesvllle; J. W. Boyd. St. Joeph.
On Statutory Amendments F. L Sebn
fleld. Hannibal, chairman; Charles Claflin
Allen, St. Louis: Jacob Klein. St. Louis; H.
E. Ball, Kansas City; A. D. Burns. Platte
On Legal Biography It. F. Walker. St.
Louis, chairman; Henry Lamm. Scdnlla;
N. M. Glvan. Harrisonville; N. T. Gentry,
Columbia; C. F. Gallenkamp. St. l.ouis.
Special Committee on Membership and
Attendance Virgil Conkllng, Carrollton,
chairman: James Black, Kansas City; Sel
den P. Spencer. St. Louis.
Special Committee on Universal Congress
of Lawyers and Jurists John F. Phillip',
chairman, Kansas City; Gardiner Lathrop.
Kansas City: Virgil Conkllng. Carrollton:
E. L. Scarrltt. Kansas City: F. L. Schoileld.
Take Care of Your Watch.
It should be cleaned and oiled regularly,
not more than 18 months apart, by the ex
pert watchmakers' at Mermod & Jaccard's,
Broadway and Locust. ' f L
TRUSTS ENRICH NEW JERSEY.
Morgan Interests Alone Pay State's
Trenton. N. J., June 22. It has been dis
covered that the corporations controlled by
J. Pierpont Morgan and his associates pay
in corporations' taxes the entlte cost of the
running expenses of the State of New Jer
sey. This fact has been disclosed by John
F. Brooks, the clerk of the corporation' de
partment of the Secretary of State's office.
He says that outside of the courts the ex
penses of the heads jf the State depart
ments and their clerks arc met by the unit
ed fees of the Morgan companies.
The total annual tax Is $150,733. The Unit
ed States Steel Company comprises eight
consolidated corporations, and this total tax
Is J34.669. The Federal Steel Company pays
$3,737; the American Wire Cloth Company
town- th tmorlran Tirhhze Convoany S7.8S3:
American Sheet Steel Company SMO; the
American Tlnplate company w.wo; tne Car
negie Company 11.75ft, and the .National
Steel Company $6,700.
CRIES FRIGHTENED FOOTPAD.
Negro, Who Accosted Minnie Al
derson, Ran When She Screamed.
Minnie Aldereon ot No. 1017 Hickory
street screamed Saturday night when a
negro accosted her on the Twelfth -street
bridge and asked her for her purse. The
woman's cries frightened the negro and he
ran to the north approach of. the. bridge
and disappeared among some cars in the
The woman was on her way homa from
work and was about midway across thj
bridge, when a negro boy came up aj
asked her for her pocketbook. which she
carried In her hand. He made no attempt
to grab the purse. The woman screamed
and the negro ran away. The bridge was
filled with pedestrians at the time, but no
effort-was made to stop the negro.
I When it is too hot to play
the piano, the "STELLA"
plays music for dancing or
out-of-door amusements. It
plays any number of tunes
is always in the mood
never refuses a request for
an encore, and is an unfail
source of pleasure.
We have "Stella" Music Boxes
from $26.00 to $280.00, according
(Children's Toy Music Boxes from
85c to $5.00.)
long, 21 inches
EXPORTS TO ASIA
SHOW BIG GROWTH.
Trade With the Far East is ?120,-
000,000. Compared With ?35,-
000,000 in 1S92.
The ReDubllp rtnrp&ii.
llth St. and Pennsylvania Are.
Washington, June 22. Exports from the
United States to Asia are showing a greater
gain in the present year than these to any
other part of the world. The latest reports
of the Treasury Bureau of Statistics show
an increase In the exports to nearly every
division of Asia during the ten months
ending with April, while to South America
they show a decrease In the exports to
nearly every division.
To the Dutch East Indies the figures show
an increase of from $1,491,142 in the ten
months of 1901 to $1,(33.183 In the ten months
of the present fiscal year; to Hong-Kong,
from $8,'J3e,703 to $7,33!i,2?0; to Japan, from
$13,118,532 to $18,S1,2G0 and to China from
$7,123,343 to $20,163,123. To China our ex
ports for the full fiscal year seem likely
to exceed those of any preceding year,
and to Japan they will exceed those of any
previous year, except 1S0O, which was ex
ceptional because of the large purchase ot
cotton made in the United States In that
year by the Japanese market.
Our exports to China, which in 1S92 were
$3,603,497. seem likely to be nearly or quite
$25,000,000 In 1902. To Japan our exports In
1S32 were $3,250,111 and in 1902, seem likely
to be $23.OC0,OM. To Hong-Kong our exports
during 1892 were $4,394,049. and In 1902 seem
likely to be about $8,500,000. To the British
East Indies our exports in 1S92 were $3,674,
307. and In 1902 will be about $3,000,000. To
the Dutch East Indies they were J1.372.C33 in
1S92 and in 1902 will be about $2.U00.UW.
To the Russian possessions In Asia our
exports in 1492 were $lfO,2W) and those of
1902 will considerably exceed a million dol
lars. To all of Asia our exports In Hj2 were
$19,590,350. and in 1902 they will aggregate
To Oceania the actual growth In our ex
ports Is not so readily perceptible because
of the fact that the figures of exports to
Oceania no longer Include our shipments to
the Hawaiian islands, which are now con
sidered as domestic trade with domestic
territory. Comparing ls92 with 1S02, how
ever, there is a marKed growth in the ship
ments to all of those sections of Oceania
now Included In the statements of foreign
commerce. To British Australasia our ex
ports were, in 1S92. $H,3S6,6b7 and in 1902 will
be about $20,000,000.
To the Philippine Islands our exports In
1S52 were $60,914 and in 1902 will be about
$5.000,1100. The total exports to Oceania in
1S92 were $15,572,7o7 and these figures includ
ed $3.7!sl,G2S of shipments to the Hawaiian
Islands; in 1902 the total to Oceania, exclus
ive of the Hawaiian Islands will be about
$35,000,000, while to the Hawaiian Islands
alone the shipments during the year.accord
lng to the best figures obtainable by the
Bureau of Statistics, amount to about $20,
OOO.OtX). making our total exports to qceanla.
Inducing the Hawaiian Islands, about $35.
000,000. and to Asia and Oceania combined
about $120,000,000, as against J33.O00.0CO In
K. JACCAKD JEWELRY CO.'S OFFICK
Corner Broadway and Locust street.
Importer and tlllm tfjliu diamond.
BETTER ZINC AND LEAD MARKET
Building of Xev Smelters Creates
Large Demand for Ore.
joplIn. Mo., June 22. The total Value of
tho. zinc and lead oie sold thisyear is
$4,172,375. passing the four million dollar
mark three weeks ahead of last year, and
with an Increase In the zinc sales of only
2.226 tons and a decrease of 622 tons of lead.
Zinc values have been advanced over last
Lead is nut as high, but Is advancing.
With one more week to round out the first
half of the year and a strong demand for
both ore3 the outlook Is that the district
value will exceed nine million and perhaps
reach ten million dollars this year.
The latest nens from the smelter strike
situation is to the effect that the furnaces
are being started with new men and the
strikers are iOEing out. The strike at the
Edgar Zinc Company's Cherryvale works
closed down temporarily a majority of the
furnaces, but It is now reported that a ma
jority are again In operation. The strike
did not cause the Edgar Company to let up
in the least in its purchase of zinc ore, and
it was one of the heaviest buyers the past
The New Jersey Zinc Company's recent
purchases of smelters in the natural gas
territory of Kansas is supplemented by re
pot ts that the company will expend a mil
lion dollars In a smelting works at Beau
mont. Tex., to smelt zinc ore with oil fuel.
The acquisition of smelters In Kansas, with
the improvements under way. will place
the New Jersey Company alongside of the
largest producers of spelter in the West as
It Is the largest ore producer In the Kast.
While no outline of future effort has been
dtselosed, every action points to the sup
position that the company is rlowly assum
1 ig a position from which It can dominate
'w' entire metal maiket of the United
States as it has for years dominated the
zinc white or oxide branch of the Industry.
That it does not Intend to diminish its con
trol of that line is further Indicated by the
tumor that the oxide Interests of the Ren
frew Oxide Company Is now under option,
which will give the company a new hold
on this commodity by supplying the ore
cheaply and gain for It the method of util
izing Southern anthracite coal In reduction.
Then the company Is expending large sums
In perfecting the separation of Colorado
zinc ore from the Iron and other minerals
carried. In order to produce either a pure
oxide or metal.
While the New Jersey Zinc Company Is
buying up a number of the lesser gas smelt
ers, the Lanyon Brothers, sons of Josiah
Lanyon, head of the ore purchasing depart
ment of the Lanyon Zinc Company, ars
busily engaged in the erection of a new
smelter at Neodesha. Kas- for which they
already have a buyer In the ore field secur
, lng an advance stock of ore. Thus the
I capacity for the consumption of Joplin zlno
ore Is expanding. ' .
! During the past week lead advanced $1.50
per ton. closing the week strong at $46.
There was no advance in tne zinc market,
but the demand was fully equal to the out
put, which was decreased by. four days of
rain, and heavy roads prevented the load
ing of a large part of the week's purchases.
Tne highest price paid for zinc was $3s per
R. 1., AND RETURN.
Tickets on Sale '
JULY 7, 8 and 9.
AND RETURN. TICKETS ON SALE
JULY 4 AND 2i.
AND RETURN. TICKETS ON SALE
JULY S. 6. 7. g and 9.
to all points on BIr Four within J mile,
of St. Louis. Tickets on sale July s and 4
LOOK AT THE SCHEDULE
l.V. ST. LOUIS
TICKET OFFICE, BROADWAY
C. L. HILLEARY, A.
ten. and ths assav Drice was $32 for ore as
saying 60 per cent zinc.
fouoning are tne saies in pounas irom
tracts of land owned or controlled by the
companies and Individuals named, from the
various camps of the district, for the week
ending June 21. 1902:
Granby M. k S. Co S.4Su
Continental Zinc Co SH.4-.0
Missouri L. Si Z. Co ai3.o
Sultana limine Co 101,320
Quaker Mlnlns Co 1S1 00
United Zinc Companies. 1&.43J
Leonard M. R. Co 123,Gi0
Nellie M. illnlns Co 3.33o
Boqua Mininjr Co S0.E10
Perry Lease Mlnlnic Co S,070
Warren Armlneton 7i.S.O
John Jackon Mlnlnsr Co t9,930
Jumbo Run Minlnr Co K.420
Albert Krye G,5H
Rex lllnlns Co 60 Qlu
Excel MlnlnB Co M.ftO
Eitrada Lease 51.-10
Plymouth Itock Minlnr Co 40.0W
Joplin Proieet Co Sfi.lOO
Harriet & Helen Mmlr.c Co 34.tr.tf
Hoarlnj; Pprinx L & 11. Co.... 27.GM
Mohaska Minlnu Co i'4.53"
Shamrock Mining Co iv.;ia
D. H. Purdr J3.H0
Rainbow Mlnlmr Co v.Kt
Montcomerv L. & Z. Co 3.3 to
Rob Rov MInlnp Co T.S40
R. A. Moore & Co 6 im
Clark land 6S-J
Dlnkelblhler lease 8.4tO
South Joplin Mlnlne Co ..
P. F. Gladding 3.C?)
P. L Yale 3.170
J. A. Shenard
John H. Taylor
Hlnghamton Mlnlne Co
Lookout Mlnlnir Co - ......
Vale & O'Brien
Unclassified sales 54.2CO
Total sales .2.5lS0j
Zinc. $11616: lead. S.61S. Total. 143.132.
Murphv. Frlel A Co 1M.SM
Clan- & Sihults 179.31U
O. C Monlux 111,370
McCann Mining Co 1I5.52
J. It. Crowe 107.SIO
Galena L. & Z. Co lOn.STO
North Emolre S.7SJ
Allen Mlnlne Co 49 EM
New York Z. Co 47.540
eJames Murphy 37.150
Kmmonfi a: uo 33,8(0
Noble. Donahue & Co M.830
Snakelton St Ward 24.740
Thomas Murphv. 22.030
J. R. Lowe. & Co M.S70
American Z. M. Co 19.700
Union Z. : L. Co 15.K0
Williams & Robeson 1I.9F0
Whiteside 10 M
Saulres Sz OelssliiKer 11.770
Trl-state :.... S.fKO
R. O. Kirby A.. j.ssi
Helen Hunt 8.160
Pollaed ?.... 4.170
H. L Arthur
Unclasslfled sales 144.160
Total sales .1,903 130
Zinc. $23,411: lead ii.637. Total. J3S.09J.
Boston Get There ... 1S7.510
Missouri Zinc Fields 151.243
Amer'can-Mldway 149 300
Gladstone Mlnlne Cb W2.0
Center Creek M. Co 98.710
Bruirner Mining Co 62.S40
Eldorado Mlnlne Co S9.E40
Hometend Mining Co 54,600
Eleventh Hour M. Co 3O.C00
Recan Land 45.400
American-Center Valley 44.230
W. C. Sampling Work 41,230
Troup Mlnlne Co 34. "50
Gammon-Smith Lease 40.920
Davey Son J1.6M
Perry ft Co
Mo. Blanket Vein Zinc Co
Blue Wine M. Co
Parker & Johnson
Total sales .1,305.04.1
Zinc. $19.63): lead. t.41: t.tal, J28.03J.
M. & B. Mlnlne Co S23.400
Die Six Development Co 174.500
The Alda M Co No. S 1CS.I10
Gussle K. Mlnlne Co 94.700
Cass & McCrosky 63.600
Crown Crest L 4 Z. IL Co 6US50
Porto Rico Land 60.(10
McDonald Mlnlne Co .40
Stevlson & Moore
Total sale 926 460
Zinc. J14.S33; lead. $574: total. $15,697.
MsKlnley Mlnlne Co 110.540
Plutocrat Mlnlne Co 82)170
Mount Ararat M.Co 74,740
Korestal ft O'DoAld 44.100
Knty C. Mlnlne Co 41.370
Crcesus Mlnlne Co 14.300
Manhattan M-Co 11.100
Total sales 354.53)
Zinc. J6.14S: lead. H19: total. J3.S6S.
wiuapus vauapus J3..32V
Total sales 473.900
Values-Zinc. J7.O00: lead. $93; total. $7,104.
K. C. M. & M. Co I3.5-;
Howard juurpny i.w .
A. Z. L. : 8- CO
Jackson Inv. Co
Total sales .
$2,877: lead. $43;
Pand Ride? Mlnlne Co 1M.4M
Boston-Aurora Zinc Jo 2l'S2
Decatur L. & Z. Co Tl.JSO ....
Stewart Land Co W.fW 2.120
Baldwin Mlnlne Co 4J.8S0
dark Range-ll. Co 41.000 ......
Llle Land Co 40.900 1,509
United Zinc Companies 45,750 ...;..
Campbell Land Co H-5I2
Kentucky Mlnlne Co 27.020
Hutchlne & Co J5.1J0 ......
Brlnkerhoft M. Co ..j. 24.999
Sandy Hill Mlnlne Co 23.630
Schmook Land Co SLvOO ......
Sueen City M. Co rn.fSJ
all Land Co 2.559 ...jj.
Unclassltted sales 4,tW
Total sales CS0.464 $.719
Zinc. 110.S4: lead,. $34: total. $10,48.
Granby M. : S. Co 309,080 13.0W
Zinc. $3,560; lead. $418; tout $3,9.8.
NECK-ALBA. ... .
Mistletoe fBle Kate) 124.SM ......
Ellipse Mlnlne Co. 102.340
Clearjack Mining Co. 36.830
Total sales 263,500
The Alda M. Co. No. 4 47.870 2.779
The Aids. M. Co. No. S 22,200
IS YOUR HAIR WORTH A DOLLAR?
It eo, don't lose It Cie "DeLecy'a French Hair
Tonic,' Mate rich, ceiTT growth. JLCOj all
UP-TO-DATE TRAINS LEAVE ST.
So" S" :0 nahh:33
A NEW TRAIN
LEAVES ST. LOUIS 11:30 P. 31.
I No. IS 1 No. 18 I ye. :6 I No. id
AND CHESTNUT STREET
. P. A., ST. LOUIS
$21 to New York.
b. & e. s-w.
TRAINS LEAVE l MB
9:00 A.M. 8:05 P.M. 2:05 A.M.
IJth and Olive and Union Station.
GRAND NATIONAL PRIZE OF
16.600 FRANCS AT PARIS
. . l i. .j. ti irnmi flirnrtir
u. wnkraod MBditU t lb Uij H tk molts
7T .V- I. . ..U.J mA Bttartia tit Cn'Ut
Un uvri ii'i.i - ".-- ""-
glMuck ImlH TjfkoU "4 SUukl tmn
4tla-LuKk (Ins ttmjUi to ti lams ui
rri. 22 Bne Dronot.
"AU. WRIGHT-FOB MORE THAN HALF A CEnTUgYT'
On ll.Ulrt., CudMlIn, OllU u Fn, sa4 ll BO.
Ims ChsUIbU. Hi Drftt.U- Price 85 Mat. a Bx.
WBJQHTS INDIAN VEOETABLE PILL CO.. New York.
Orosoeo No. 1 M. Co. $2,210
Hill Top Mlnlne Co............
Texas Star M. Co.
Total sales ....... 101.430
Zinc. $1,416: lead. $398. Total. $2,414.
Hudson Mlnlne Co. 163.713
R. & B. Minlnr Co. - 33.990
Total sales 203,709
Granby M. & S. Co. 3C9000
Zlnce. $3,560: lead. $418. Total. $3,978.
Oxford Mlnlne Co. 14,560 m
Zinc. $1,395. v
O'Orady Mining Co. 88,009 ...
Standard M. Co. 98.740 ...
Guendllne it., Co. -. 50.63) ......
Total rales 149,379 , -,
Meteor Mlnlne Co. 96,449 , ,
Thomas J. Barbree 105,779 -
, , DISTRICT.
Total last week S.S49.9M J6T.220
Zinc. $156,631; lead. $2US2. Total. $178,813.
Total 25 weeks 2S1.S19.SM 31.117.C50
Zinc. $3.530.183: lead. .3642.437. Total. $4,172,575.
"Boro-Formalln" (Elmer & Amend) as an
antlseotlc, cltanslng mouth and tooth wash
FUSION AGITATES NEBRASKA.
Democratic and Populist State
" Conventions Meet To-Morrow.
Grand Island. Neb., June 22. The Demo.
cratlc and Fopullst State conventions wilt
be held In this city Tuesday, and already
the question whether fusion on a State
ticket will be accomplished Is a topic ot
earnest discussion on both sides. Several
party leaders hope to effect a combination
ot nominations and platforms that will be
acceptable to the Fusionlsts, and argue that
this course Is the only one by which the
ircuun oi ine uckce is possime. .v
The question whether "William "J. Bryan
will accept the nomination for Governor Is
one on wnlch.perhaps.depends the possibility
of a combination ticket. Little doubt is ex
pressed that. If Mr. Bryan permits his namo
to be used, the rest will be easily accom
plished. Former Senator William V. Allen
will eo to the convention with the expressed
Intention of securins ilr. Bryan's nomina
tion. With Mr. Bryan eliminated from the post
slbtllties It Is hard to predict the action oC
the two conventions, but many believe there
will be few tickets In the field. There will
be a dozen candidates, many of whom havo
already secured Indorsements by county
conventions. Among the Populists men
tioned for the head of the ticket are Sen
ator Allen, Doctor E. C. Coffin of Ord,
Congressman Sutherland and J. C. Sprecb
er. Prominent Democratic possibilities are
Former Attorney General Smyth, W. H.
Thompson and Victor Vlfqualn.
Sulphosen relieves all stomach and bowel
troubles. Write for booklet. 1824 Olive at-
WELL SUPPLIED WITH KIN.
Nine Grandparents for New-Born
Patoka, m,, June 21 Mrs. Lewis Hawkins
tave birth to a child to-day which has illna
sxandparents Ilvlne, and all reside In thl3
dtv. These are:
The Grandfather and grandmother, two
great-grandfathers, two great-grandmothers,
two eTreat-irreat-gTaridinothers and ona