Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 23, 1902, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
3i- . AV 4. -?
'.-.'"rsr-fTiHIJHUW1 JU-MvA' .!"5,----- -
Promote Digestion Cure Dyspepsia.
1 C1SE 0? HUETBlfil T LOTG STUDIM CHID.
EUPEPSIA TABLETS are all O. K.
They have done for me just what you
claimed for tlieci giving me immediate
relief in case of heartburn of long stand
ing caused by faulty digestion.
J. W. Dudley, 1417B NT. 16th St., St. Louis.
Two weeks' treatment at your druggist's or
direct for So cents A treatise on Stomach Trou
bles and three da tr-nt-,ent mailed free.
Your money back If they fail.
EB?;psia Chemical Co., 3S Clarl -.. St Lsnis.
Sunday, June 29,
To Meramcc and Gasconade River fishing resorts
Moselle, M Cialr stanton Bulllvan. Bourbon.
Leasburg Cuba Meelvllle. Boaz. Cooks. Salem,
bL James. Rolla. Arlington. New burg and
ROUND TRIP RATES, 75 Cents to S1.50.
IK -UN LIVW Em StO a. m Rpturntne. ar
rives 10 .) p m Stops berth ways at Tower Grove.
TICK til S E'Rhrh and Olne Streets. Twer
Grce ana Union Station
The display of Summer Goods at Ban's
cannot fail to meet the fancy of the critical
and economical bjyer The fabrics this tea
son are delightful In design, and nowhere
are they offered In urh assortment as at
Missouri's Gre .tet Store.
TO VISIT ST. LOUIS.
Distinguished Japanese Soldier-
Statesman-Monk to Inspect
Washington, June 22. One of the moat
Clstlnguished visitors during: tho coming
rummer will be Field Marshal Prince Ko
roatsu, uncle of the Mikado, and son of tho
famous Prince rusliinn. I'rince Komatsu
Is a representative of the Flowery King
dom at tho coronation of King Edward.
Ho will arrive In this country pome time
In Jul, and will be accorded all the official
honors due to his exalted rank. He will
'visit St. Louis and inspect the preparations
for the great Talr. This Is his second visit,
he having been in this country in 1SSS.
Prince Komatsu is one of the most noted
statesmen, as well as warriors, of Japan.
He von Ms high military rank throush his
own merits. In 1S74 he held u subordinate
position in the Imperial Army, but throush
his efforts tho Tugol rebellion was stamped
itt on, nftnm nrl r-.imi. ti ctlnnrslrtn nf
the' Shoguns. which led to the undoubted
cutholty of the Mikado over the different
narnn: tactions, lie was me cmacunuw-
ln-chlef of the Japanese forces during the
Chlno-Jap.inese Yvar, and was ore of the
signers of the treat of fchimonosckl.
Upon the conclusion of his act.ve mili
tary service he retired to a Buddhist mon
astery of Nlnnajl at Kioto, and v-as the
chief abbot of the monks, but the Mikado,
know-ins his ,-rainu.t talents, recalled him
to the world and gave him a position iu thi
Prince Komctsu was one of the moving
spirits in thr consummation of the Anglo
Japanese alliance. He spent two yi'urs in
Europe bringing about this end He has
been -ent on numerous miss'ons to Europe
to accomplish Japanese plans which were
too important to Intrust to the ordinary dip
BOAT CAPSIZED WITH TWO.
Occupants Were Carried Over Mill
Dam and Drowned.
Tajlorville. III.. June 22. WiUiam C.
Brownback and Orville E. Waters, sons of
prominent business men of Elinburg, were
orov.-ned oi Smitn's mill on the Sangamon
River, about ten miles north of Edlnburg,
Thej- were boat riding, and the boat went
over the mil! dam. Smith's mill i a popu
lar resort for fishing and camping parties
from this loralitv.
At dark neither of the bodies if3s recov
ered, and worn, was sent to Spilngneld to
'send pui.Vs-lonal civet. Btnwnback is the,
son of WWlam Brownback. barker at Ed-
lnburg und Wattr is l.-e son ot ueorgo
"Waters a retired farmer.
on Time Savings
IlAIN On Siindiv. Jans 1S3J. at 5-10 o'clock
ii m . Thonn Ualn. aced t! yea s. b!oed fattier
'f Llrrle Main Mrs Kdard Cronln, Mrs JIarr
Harmon. John l.ov.ery. Mrs. Kate Martin and
Mir I'hllip Pelover.
Tho funeral will take place Tuesday, the 2h
lr.at.. nt S:30 o'e twk a. m.. from reldence of his
danchtcT. Mr llarv Har.no-.. No 22 Lee ave
nue, to HoI Rosjrv C itrch th n-e -.o CalVBry
Cemetery, l'rltnds are invited to at end.
Kanfas City. Slo . and Hamilton. Canada, pa
Iflera ple-ae copy.
ULANEY Kntered Into ret, on Saturday,
June :i, 10'E. at 3 o'clock a m.. Arthur J.
lllaney. beloved son of Martin . and Cbilstlne
lllaney (nee nonne). and dear brother of Walter
H. Ulanev. after a UnejeruiK II nets, at the age
of IV ears h months anj 1G days.
The funeral will take place on Monday, June
22. 11S. at 2 o'clock p. ra., from family resi
dence. No. iZiZ LabadJe aTenue, to the St. Mar
BL'IJItOW S On Sunday mornlas, June 22. 1802.
I'lank M. Burrows beloved Liutiand of Lucinda.
Burrows (n-e Itutherfurd). aged 33 years.
Member of Mechanics' Lodge, No. 174. A. O. TJ.
W.. and St. Louis Union. No. 12. I. B. ot B.
Due notice of funeral nlll be given.
CLARK On Friday, Jane 20. 5502. nt 1:S) n. m.,
Liura lillth. beloved who of George A. Clark.
Funeral bervlees lll be hell at family resi
dence. No 1TG9 Oregon avenue. Minday. June 13.
at 1 p ra. Friends Invited to Httcnd, Interment
Chattanooga. Tcnn.. papers -.ea.e copy.
DIEMER On Saturday. June 21. 1SE. at 11
o'clock m.. Alma Dlemcr (nee Slttlc). beloved
wife of nmll Dlerrer. aged 38 sears and 4 months.
Funeral from No. 2C22 Rutser street on Monday.
June 23. at 2 o'clock p. m. 1'rKate.
GLEASON-On June 21. 1902, at 11:10 p. mj, at
residence. No. ITS Cocmaa .street: Elizabeth
IiimSmi beloved wi'e of Wm. Gleason and
moTbfr of Vm Jr.. PWkp and Kaiherine Glea
on. ased 43 jears. ...
Funeral win take place Tuesday. Juno 24, at
:S a. ra.. tu St. Teresa's Caurch. thence to Cal
ORIMES-On Sunday. June 22, 1302, at 6:30 a.
n outridebeloved busband of Itannora Grimes.
Funeral wllf Uko place from the family resi
dence. No. 4 North Third street. East St. Louis,
111., on Tuesday. June 24. at - m. to SU Pat
rick's Church, thenco to Mount Carmel Cemetery.
Relatives end friends Invited to attend.
IHLLS-At Glenwood Spring tMa June IS,
1KC Charles S Hills, la hts sixtyl.hth year.
t-uneral will bo fiom his late restdenee. No.
S5 JJndell boulevard, at 2 p. ra,, on Monday,
JON'ES-On Sunday. June 22. 1502. at 2:4S,P
m.. Mrs. Catherine (Carlisle Jones, In her ele&ty
slrth j-ear. .
Funeral to-day (Monday) at S p. m.. from uie
residence or her nepnew, veorce u. owi -.
1312 Ruhrer street. Interment private.
ECHNELLE Entered Into rest, on Sunday,
June 3i 1802. at 12a p. m., Wtllhun Charles,
fceloved son of Aucust H. and Sophia I
SchneNe. and our dear brother, ot the are of
27 years 1 month and 4 days.
Funeral Tuesday, 2 p. tn.. from family resi
dence. No. E243 Vernon avenue, thence to Belle
fontalne Cemetery. Interment private,
WINTERER On Punday. June 2i 1901 at 6:15
I m , Fannie Winterer, mother cf Jlre. A
larnldge. Mrs. P. O. Stout, Mrs. H. Wasera.and
Mlsa Elsie Winterer, actd ui years " months and
Funeral from St. MarlCs Church, Academy and
Pate avenues. Tuesday. June 24. at 9 a. ra.
Tnneral xtrlctly private.
sbugue, la,, papers please copy.
IN REALTY VALUES,
Alannfacturers' Record of Balti
more Comments Upon Steady
Growth of St. Louis.
NO SEMBLANCE OF A BOOM.
City Xeeds More Buildings to Keep
Up With the Increasing Pop
ulation and Commercial
The remarkable growth of St. Louis and
the solid foundation upon which It Is based
are commented upon by the Manufacturers'
Record of Baltimore, in a page review last
we'!:, dealing principally with real estate
conditions. The fact Is noted that upon a
valuation estimated at about CO rer cent, St.
Louis property in ISM was assessed at $2.3.
vW.OO). while this e.ir. upon the same bails
of valuation, it is assessed at more than
"Probably no city in the Union has been
so entirely Innocent of a land boom as St.
Louis," says the Record. "The supply of
residences and apartments is by no means
equal to the demand for all kinds of first
class residential quarters; the hotels aro
frcquentlj crowded to their capacity, by the
ordinary travel of these times, and even
desk room in the better ofilce buildings k
often at a premium. Newcomers have fre
quently to wait for the completion of a
building before they can secure anything at
all to their liking, a case being mentioned
tho other day of a man who has Im.v))
worth of furniture and household effects at
a warehouse here, where they have been
for some time, lecause of bis utter Inability
to find a residence.
"As to ollicc. one tenant has a suit on
hand to compel an owner to carry out an
agreement to bu,ld on several more sto
ries in order to prov.de the accommodations
he rcr-uires. nnd-one of the railroads has
leased Sou of the othces in a building now
under construction "
The estimate is made that if St. Louis's
population increases at the old rates of 3U
per tent, which promises to be doubled, tho
population in 1SGS will be l.X,iX. and mean
time there has been little Increase ill
That the city will justify a great deal of
building, independent of the World's Fair,
Special note is made of the absence of ln-flju-d
vaiues The highest-priced piece of
property is the northwest corner of Broad
way ana olive street, quoted at EW.vOi a.
i rr0,nt foot-
However, tho ordlnarv business nrone-rtv
i in the district surrounded by Fourth and
, i-ii,,h ,.,, m n-e-ot ,t.t , wk.
ington avenue, can bo bought for COOO to
$7,009 a front foot, which is regarded as
most reasonable as compared with prices
in other large cities. The Record continues:
"So great has been the expansion of the
wholesale business of the city, caused by
the development of the Southwest, that
jobbing houses have been doubling and
I quadrupling "their capital, and new firms
nave faprung at once into Dig business, ana
mammoth svw houses are required for
their accommodation. The wholesale dis
trict is extending out Washington avuus
from Third to Thirteenth and beyond
until the district begins to look not unlike
similar sections In New York."
"Twelfth street, which for several blocks
on each side of Olive street Is 1J0 feet w Ide,
i beginning to attract pome attention, and
it is evident to any one acquainted with the
real estate movements of other cities that
in time this wide thoroughfare must be
come an Important retail district. Whole
sale and retail business and some lines of
manufacturing art proceeding westward
along several streets, parallel to Olive, and
muEt continue in the same direction un
til present residences- boarding-houses and
insignificant shops give place to towering
edlflcs and trade palaces"
Attention Is called to the marvelous de
velopment of the We"t End as a handsome
residence district, and the fact that river
front values are Increasing for manufactur
ing and business purpose"
M1L'WAUKEEGETS NEXT FEST.
Singers Conclude Their Biennial
Meeting at Peoria.
Peoria, III.. June 22. Milwaukee gets the
tiexx. Saengerfet of the Northwest Saenger
bund. which will be held in 1903. This was
decided at the business session this morn
lrg. Officers were elected as follows: Pres
ident, Charles Rachter, Chicago: vice presl-
uent. incemore u. iienrrnas, Chicago: sec
retarv. David Fauyer. Peoria: treasurer. P.
N Hubert. Milwaukee: librarian. John
Wunder. Davenport; first director, Theo
dore Kelbe. Milwaukee.
The last day was given over to the plcnlo
nt Central Park, which was attended by
fully 13,000 visitors. At H o'clock this
morning a parade of all the societies was
given through the business section of the
No Agrreenient Reached by Strikers.
Omaha. Neb.. June 22. The meeting of
Union Pacific machinists' and bollermakers"
representatives a. x.auor xernpie to-day did
not result In a decision to take anv definite
action. After the meeting President Ken
nedy of the Boilermakers' Union said It had
oeen acciaea to wait a aay or two until tile
Carbuitdc-rs' Union had concluded an agree
ment at a conference with railroad officials.
WANTED "iN ILLINOIS rthnr Hep- i
ner, who was arrested Friday at No. 822
Destrehan street, was taken to Greenville
Bond County, 111., yesterday by Sheriff J.
A. Wright to answer a charce of stealinr-
llve bead of cattle from Horace Neal of
iireenvuie. tiepner aeciarea ne wouia prove
ui? iiiMuc-ciice wueii iiu ;ue eo ureenville
and consented to return without extradi
fluttering or irregular pulsa
tions are an indication of weak
ness of the nerves or muscles
of the heart. A weakness long
continued produces deformity
and organic disease. Jf your
heart ac"Hon is weak, make it
strong. Build up the muscles
and s j-engthen the nerves with
the greatest of all heart reme
dies, Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.
"The least exertion or excite
ment caused my heart "to throb
and pound and I had smothering
spells, pain and palpitation.
Three bottles of Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure overcame all theso disturb
ances and made me well."
2Ies. J. A. Gouts,
wjjjci extuuiuiey, vjaia
Dr . Miles'
quiets the nervous heart, regu
lates its pulsations and builds
up its strength as nothing else
can. Sold by druggists on a
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, In&
!THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY. JUNE 23. 1902.
JEALOUS OF AMERICA,
Trade Supremacy of the United
Slates Resented by the Brit
DISINCLINED TO PURCHASE.
Retailers Io Longer Advertise
"American Make" or "American
Style" Official Report Re
flects Changed Sentiment.
Washington. June 22. Mr. Frederic Emory,
Chief of the Bureau of Foreign Commerce,
to-day mado public the following Interest
ing extract from "Commercial Relations
for IDOL" Bhowlng the state of our trade re
lations with Great Britain:
The most notable, perhaps, of all prevail
ing trade conditions in England, says Con
sul S. C. McFarland of Nottingham. Is th
nervous antagonism against foreign cor-ds
which has sprung up among the British
There has long been prejudice against
German products, but the recent enormous
growth of American trade in all branches
has forced Itself on the attention of British
newspapers, manufacturers and the public
generally. The people of Great Brita'n arc
nothing if not lojal, and they inherit the
belief that a British trademark Is a guaran
tee of quality for which they have some
There Is a dlslncl'natlon to purchase some
American or German wares, unless by rea
son of novelty of design or economy the
latter appealing irresistibly.
The retailer, therefore. Is chary in hW
offerings, and many l.noa of goo Is are now
sold without comment which one or two
years ago were advertised as of "American
inaae or "American sine.
The Diamond Match Company parades
its goods under the old English name of
Bryant &. Hay; the American Tobacco Trust
calls Itself the English Tobacco Company,
and advertises its voods as made In Eug-
j lttiui bv English workmen, tho proprietary
ilicuicines nuicu vveru iirst iiiuuuuec'ti us
American discoveries now blot from their
advertisements everything that might "cVr.
tify them as importations from tho United
t ashineton. June 22. I crei ast :
Iowa ialr and narmer Monday. Tuee-day. in
creasing cloudiness; probabl showers in south
Missouri Fair and warmer Monday. Tuesday,
shouers in west portion, fair in east.
Illinois Fair Monday and Tuesda.
Lastern Texas Fair M nday: worm in north
portion. Tuesday, lair: t.esn southeast ulndson
Icd.an Territory. Arkarsas and Ok ahoma Fair
and warmer Monday. Tuesday. In-realng cloudi
ness; prvbably showers und cooler.
Western Texas Fair Monday, with warmer In
west portion. Tuesday, Xair In south, probably
showers and cooler In norta portlcn.
Nebraska and South Dakota Fair and warmer
Monday. Tuesday, fair
Kansas Fa r and warmer Monday. Tuesday,
showers and cooler.
St. Louis. Sunday, June 22. 1902.
.hi. U. Ill bwJ l III.
Thermometer, detrees i9 7
Humidity, degrees 7- i3
Lirectlcn of wind NV ."
Velocity of wind 6 5
Weather at -S3 a. ni.. clear; at C:59 p. xa.,
part cloudy. Maximum tempeialure, 71; minimum,
bS. Rlter. lb." feet.
It J. HYATT,
Local Forecast Orhclal.
Department of Agriculture. Weather Bureau
MeteoruloU.al oliseivatlens received at at. Loals
June 22. UHtt. at C9 p. ni. local time and 8 p. m.
eeventy-niin mend. an time, (ib.ervatlu.is made
at tue same momeut of time at all stations:
btauons. Ulr.Tp ilx-Itain. Weather.
NB M 13
SW S4 St
... Pt cloudy
... l't Cloudy
... lt clouay
... l't coudy
.. C ear
.. C ear
.. ( lear
.. lt cloudy
.. CI a.
SE W U
VV M 61
SE 72 7J
N 7i 7
...NW (C 6
....NtV U (t
SE Cu tt
S (J tt
....KE OS 7tf
E oil 70
....NE 76 81
...NVV 61 e4
...NVV IS U
VV 61 68
SW Ll r
Denver X sz
Dodge City SE 7i 76
El Paso ..St! 90 s-
Fort Smith E 78 74 .
Galveston bE to SO
eiranu iaven...............vv S4 f.S
Grand Junction W 34 3j
Huron SE (1 M ,
Havre E 76 7S .
Helena NK s: S3
inuianapous ...rVV 61 C!
North PUt to
Forlnirileld. Mo .
Indicates trace ot rain.
n J. irrvrr.
Ical Forecast OfflclaL
FOREST FIRES ARE ABATING.
Guests at Hot Springs, Wash.,
Hotel View Grand Sight.
Tacoma, Wash., June 22. All danger
from the forest fires are at an end. as far
as not airings ana Lester are concerned
The wind has gone down and the fire Is not
A special from Hot Springs says that tho
town U now safe and that the guests at
the hotel are viewing the grand slglit across
the line without the slightest apprehension.
Reports from Lester, which was also
threatened last night, state that no further
danger Is apprehended there.
P0PUL1STTICKET IN TEXAS.
Convention Is Called at Fort
Worth to Make Nominations.
Dallas. Tex.. June 22. State Chairman
Milton Park to-day Issued a call for a Pop
ulist State Convention, to meet In Fort
Worth on August 12, to nominate a full
oiate ucKet, ana proDably sixteen candi
dates for Congress.
All organized labor bodies are urged to
send delegates to the convention and to af
filiate with the Populists in an aggressive
Woman Ends Life With Morphine.
Chester. 111.. June 22. Daisy Cook, a
young woman who arrived In this city yes
terday afternoon from Chicago, was discov
ered In her room to-day, dying from mor
phine poisoning. A local physician wai
called, cut too late to be of any help, and
she died toon after bis arrival. Nothing Is
known of hr family. An Inquest pro
nounced It a case of suicide, and she was
burled In the potter's field at the County
Farm this afternoon.
Killed With Tor Rifle.
St. Joseph, Mo.. June 22. J. c. Ferguson.
a frescoer. weU known throughout the
West, was killed at his home lo this city
late last night by the accidental discbarge
of a small rifle, the property of his son.
JTsrouson was examining the -weapon.
i SO so
....SB n 7j ...
...NE 72 74 ...
,...NV , 7;...
...N-V 7J 10 ...
..NW M 84 ...
...NE 70. 72 ...
...NW W U ...
...SW 91 SI ...
,..NW CS 72 ...
... E CS 72
..NW tl U ...
N 70 74 ...
E 74 S) ...
....SB 60 ,0(
S 72 74 ...
W 70 74 ...
...NE SO K ....
N . M ....
V ! ...,
...NE SI S8 ....
6? "0 ....
,..H1 72 72 ....
...MR fS 70 ....
...NF. 7J 74 ....
N r ....
N C5 71 ....
E is 71 ....
N It s ....
...svv M se ....
.-.NE SO 93 ....
.. NE 76 0 ....
.... E 72 J ....
..NW M 71 ....
...SB CS 72 ....
President of United Mine Workers
Says Men Are Willing to
Abide by Decision.
STRIKERS' SIDE OF THE CASE.
Forceful Presentment of the Min
ers' Contention by Chief of
Their Organization in
Reply to Operators.
Wllkesbarre. Pa., June 22. President John
MitcheU of the United Mine Workers o
America to-day issued an address to the
It is partly a reply to the letters of the
operators declining to accede to the de
mands of the union, which were published
about ten days ago.
Summary of Address.
Briefly summarized the address sas that
every possible means wa resorted to In the
effort to prevent the strike, claims that the
cost of living has Increased to the point
where the miner was compelled to ask for
higher wages, denies the allegations of the
operators that the productive capacity of
the mine workers has fallen off, but on the
other hand has increased; quotes olllclal
figures to substantiate the contention that
the rmplojers can pa higher wages with
out increasing the cost of coal to tho con
sumer, asserts that the coal-carrying rall
roaus which control about S3, per cent ot
the mines absorb the profits of their coal
companie-s by charging exorbitant freight
rates; claims that a ton at the mines means
am where from 2,710 to 3,19) pounds instead
of 2.2W. and say that more men are killed
and Injured in the anthracite mines of
Pennsjlvania annually than were killed or
wounded during the Spanish-American War.
The address also ?iivs that in the event the
union is crushed, which. It adds U not like--)
lv, a new organization would rise from its
ruins. It concludes with another appeal for
arbtration of all que-lons In disupte.
An n ii nl EarnliiKH ot SM)0.
His statement is In part as follows:
For more than twenty -hve years the anthra
cite coal mine workers ot Pennsylvania have
chafed and groaned under tho most Intolerable
and lru.utr.an condlUocs of employment Imss
inable. Their average annual earnings have been
les than those of any other class ot vrorkmn
in the United fctates. notwithstanding the fact
that their work Is more haiaruous and the eo.t
of living greater than In any other Important
American industry. Tho total number of per
sons cmjuojed 'n and around the anthracite coal
mines Is ltT.iO). they are employed never to ex
ceed 200 daja in any one year, and they rec'ive
as compensation for their services an average
of 11 ,2 fur a ten-hour work day. It will thus
be noted that they earn annuauj less than iQ.
Such paj may supslj a living on a par with
some classes of European laborers, but who will
say tnat it is suinuent iu suvvu--. ."".
citizens or enable pareuts to educate aud prup
erlv maintain u.elr zarnUiesT
Cont of LlvliiK Higher.
True It is that a 10-per-ctnt Increase In wages
was granted oy the cCal ouemtura a. strike
concession two years ago. but u to also tru.
teat a large portion of Uiu 10 per cent a paid
baek to ice companies lo buy the suupression
ot ua old poacer grievance, moreover, a.-cvrd-lne
to reliable con.a.eiciaa ng.uvK. tue co.t ul
llv.es 1"" iajea.u. Patueui.li in the Burcua.o
ot ivuU svuaa. from -J to w per cent, so Uait
tic Turcuasui. P u " miM 'a"-."'
le.-, UUW tivan Leture the strlKe ut iW
Tiiu ures-utnts el tae .a..ua cual-varrjlns
raweLua , "o g.Ven (.uO.l-Ul U, a .taleui-oi.
"itius t.e Tear L.. w. ..rouuouve canac.ty
et LLe v,i.a ueur.eia.ea u .-r... e.i l-n
Jtr"ui. ra Uu. v,u.a.. -v...ea -mi wor
"uraiuLsui... An eiaxul.at.on ct the -ej . u uu
coal pruuauon. cu.p..a by the cUleu otatea
tiutuiuu-uil. al-elu.t. u.a laet mat U.e a..eka
lua untru.. as H.e wJwiug m,urt WW oemuu
suate. WorLniuualilu Improved.
From lsi tu lsOJ. lucuslve. tne m.nes were
in aeuve oueiatiun a., avciao of li. days per
year, and lor ocil pesou alujed Uie.e Wcie
pruuueeu ioa.s tou u. cual p. Jeai. or lor tae-O
uay tue uiaiea weie in oera,n 1 tu.s w.re
prialueea l.er eniK.oje. v.nue In the jer isul.
kLa.U.t wuicn te epeiato. so Dtt-.iy eoaiul-in.
ti.e mines were in up ra.l.n Is,-, dajs. ad mere
were piuduveU 4.a.4a lens .or t.n ic.buu era
p.ujed. ur ter cacn da ibo mines weio in u,i
eiailun z.aS tuns v.ere piudu.ed per em,lue. tr.lt,
shuhing coneaualvely ml ituuiu or a u.ver.ura
Hun L.i wa a ue-ci.ea Impruv.ment In l.o pro
uuetltc eapaeitv oi tne men alter in.y becaie
tnuruughly uiganUd. Liu tha uni.rej-d.ceu le
neet uuvu ti.e? tacts anu cuacluae euat ine ari
tmacuc miner is nut a uiur uram.n Uain he
wa. befo.e the iO per cm conessUa la wages
two years aget
Huilruud Presidents' Claim.
The rauread presideals cuntend that they can
not lucrease wases w Ui.ut making a ourie.poad
ing lueiuase ra the scia price o, tnelr pruuuet
tu the consume., und na.e aecus.d ehe xnlne
workers of .unes.lng a prLPOs t.n that wouu
lmpuso a naras.ip upon lite puolic uy laciea.ng
tne market price oi cual In een.B a ton. tue
amount u.at woatd have been ret-uued tu meet
ail tue deiuan.s made bv the m ner. howev r,
Uielr so.icituuu fur the patkc wea. has nut de
terred latin nora aavanlng the nuuket p.leeuf
their coal mure tn.n u p.r lun nee vnu svr.ae
ws lnauguiaud. w.tbuut giving any part of true
Increase to tne mine workers.
liovemnieat Stutletlcs Cited.
In suustanuatien of our claim that the coal
companies ean afford tu pay l.c.ea,ed waea to
the raiae wuikeia witnout lncieasli.g tne cuat of
eual to thu cunsuu.ers. we subailt the fo.owiig
extracts from Uie Government results snuvvin
the selling value ot ccai loaded on cais al Lie
mints tor the eleven years leg niilng with 1-rt
and enoinx with UOu. as cuiapa.vd wltn lsgl. Tne
average iiume va.ue ot al. ccal mined ad sold
during till period was 1.4 Per tun. vvnllu a
press bulletin rctaili Iss.ed by Char.es D.
v aieott. Director ot the Un ted S utes Geological
tiurvty. says, mat lor u.e yer iwl -the Increase
In the va.ue of the antbraeltc pr due. receliej
at the mines showed a gala 01 S.,.7lMt7. or mure
than 31 per cent over tnat ut 1WJ. Tne average
trice for the maraeted anthracite coal that is,
the product si lpped to m.rket or sold to local
trade, w as M.87, the highest szure obtained since
Coal Trust' Extortion.
la other words, while, according to President
Olyphant, 13 cents per ton represents tne cper
atuts Increased cost ot preKlacnon In is 1. 23
cents per ton as compared wltn 1900 represents
the Increased value ot the product to the oper
ators. In view of the fact that this enormous
Increase In the selling price of coal has been
extorted from the cousmner bv the Coal Trust.
can any one say that the demands of the miners
for a small ponton of the Increased wealth their
labor has pruduced are unreasonable or unwar
ranted; Further, the evidence of ability of the coal
mine operators to ray Increased wages ts found
In the sworn testimony ot John Markle, man
aging partner ct ine u. is. jaaneie t,oai tym
pany, who said the company made a profit of
over Jl.vMJ.Kx) In four years.
Peculiar Freight Rates.
Eighty-five or SO per cent of all coal produced
In tne anthracite regions Is from rainea owned
and operated by the various coal-carrying rail
roads; the freight charges tor hauling a ton of
anlliradle cual one mile are three times as
great as these ot other roads for hauling a ton
ef bituminous cool one mile, and as a conse-
?uence the cual deparlments.whlle actually ea;n
ng enormous pronts on a legitimate busrne-s
may and do appear to be losing m.ney, lor tne
reason that the railway departments absorb the
pronts of the coal departments by charging the
coal departments exorbitant frelgnt rates Tfiey
thus ron Peter to pay Fauk
It cannot be said. In extenuation, that there
Is any peculiar necessity for this triple charge
on hard coal, for all other kinds of freight
very much more troublesome to handle and more
rerlshable are carried at a far lower rate.
Several Klnda of Tons.
In connection with this subject attention is
respectfully- directed to the fact that a ton of
coal, as the consumer understands It, Is not a
tnn of coal as the miner Is paid for it: that 1
to say. when the consumer purchases a ton ot
coil h receives 2.20 pounds, a legal ton: when
the railroad companies transport coal to market
thev receive tariff upon 2.240 pounds a legRl
ton; but when the miner is being paid for hi.
libor he Is required to produce and load from
2U40 to 3,190 pounds for a ten: and it Is against
this flagrant Injustice that the anthraclio mine
workers so vigorously and Justly protest. The
operators say. of cours. that the excess w-lgnt
Is required to compensate them for Impurities
and refuse matter that 13 loaded with tka w.l
and cannot be marketed: tut if their statement J
" wue. nny is 11 ikvtu iv cuniiRue a SVS-
-. "-J " "tr - A .t IT " JI- ,
.tixi o. aocKiEs oy v-iut'i . umw iney aroi- i
" Qcnuci iiuiu h w4ttiT-a b cLrninK5 zrtim
10 to 15 per cent of the total as a penalty for
Tot Infants and Children.
T&a Kind You Have Always Bought
Slgrtataro of '
Solid Silier Haf
fATTAS aBrUISK' Containing over 1W0 beautiful Illustrations,
WM I WbVJUG, with description and prices, of fine Dia
monds. Watches. Jewelry. Cut Glass. Art Goods. Umbrellas, Brlc-a-Brac,
etc., or we will mail our CATALOGUE FREE upon receipt of 10 cents to
Post office !!!!!!!!!.!!!!!!!!!!!
BSEDUfin 0. laonsrsn irursi ar nn bsoadway.
ini-limUU U UaUUanU KWl,n5 mU3 Cor. Locust, t. Louis.
loading Impurttl". for which they have already
penalized him In excess wc'ehtT
Hazard of Mlntnjr.
The report of the Mine Inspectors' Bureau cf
the state of Pennsjlvania shuws that during the
past decade the average yearly lataliues in th-
anthracite coal mines wtse 437 and that for th
year lwi there wne 44 fatal and l.ISo nonfatal
accidents. This means mat for eve.y Ii.vmO tons of
coal brought to the surface one person Is killed
and more than one seriously Injured. It means
that for each day the mines are In operation more
than two persons' lives ate sacrlheed and more
than live ersons are injured Indeed. It Is a
matter of recrd that eight times as many men
end boys are killed and Injured annually In
the anthracite coal mines of Pennsylvania as
were k.lled and wojnded from the American
tanks in the Spanish-American YV ar In (Mba
TJie reports of tne cities ana the burgess-s and
toilers of Police prove that there have been less
infraction of the law und fewer arrests during
the time the elrix haj been In progress than
fur a like period preceding It.
Organization nt Stake.
It Is now apparent ti-at the real rurpoe of the
coal operators Is to destroy organ zad n among
their workmen I by an- cnnc thej shuaid
.vu w ireti ue-itu-.iiica is nit at all HKelc
another labor organization will sii g f om t.ie
ruins of the Unuei ilm. Uor.. r- ot Amerlea.
and the conte t for humane c ndltl ns ef em
ploy raent. for better .ducat on. tor hlsler cl-1-
.? wl". go on l-at-1 l e mcn "ho produce
?? al'he originating motor power which drives
the wheels of commerce and lid .stry tho prod
uct that Is so .sontlal to th 7-lfare of
society, the mineral whkh Is the very foandatloa
Jf.,""1' ""Uoaal Propmv. .ha I reelve for
their labor sufScl.nt compm-aton to relieve
life? SJ the nicewlty ot ending their boys an J
Sfi.of ,.end'.1; 'cars and f a" Phvsqae. to th
?t?i"nJ mi1'- there to d ,ro ther -vouth ul
vigor la an efTirt t as it the r underpaid par
ents to maintain their famll e.. uau"!ri'"a P31
..S,n7fJ0,is 'v the, (rc2t re"P n ,b'!1'v resting
SS?-?prhrniUK ,)f the oanger threatening
of the entire Unit d fctate, become na.cnarS
SbiMte Si mta,.niR,i,,0."r. propo'iuon to
rreml-e. nV. m,V- ,'e .'.'"''.-"' " -.ur
5.J? demand; carnot be -usulned bv facts nrti
figures, w- n II apal-i re-urn to the mire-, tike
" ,50o,1,or Industry and aal, the dawhS
wo shall have a m re rig teous cuse to claim
the approval of the American peopfe
HURT IN A WRECK.
Passenger Train Jumped Track
-Near Easton, la., and Coaches
Piled Up on Engine.
St. Paul, Minn.. June 22.-A passenger
train on the SIouv. City branch of the Chi
cago, St. Paul. MInneapol's and Omaha
Railroad, due to arrive In St. Paul at 7:23
a. m.. Jumped the track near Easton, la.,
early to-day. Two trainmen were killed,
five others serious'y hurt and a number of
passengers received minor injuries.
C. J. ROBINSON. SIouv City. Ia.: mall clerk.
BARRETT, fireman; terribly scalded by
escaping steam; died shortly after being taken
from under engine.
JAMKa EilSKINE, Ft. Paul, mall clerk: hurt
back and head, serious.
F. E. WEsTON. St. Paul, mall clerk: tadly
scalded bv escaping steam, eeriou.
ii H. HAUL bt. Paul mall clerk: hurt about
the tack and head; serious.
U. S. TlluMl'sON. St. Paul, mall clerk: hurt
about the luck and bead; serious.
The engineer, name net ascertained, was
badly hurt, but will recover.
The passengers lnlured were attended by
surgeons who were brought to the scene of
the wreck on a wrecking train, and all
were able to continue their Journey.
The cause of the wreck Is said to liavo
been a misplaced switch. The train was
running at a high rate of speed, and when it
left the trade the mall cars and smoke
plied up on top or the engine. The sleeping
cars also left the track, but did not over
turn. The Injured mail c!ei ks were brought
tn a. Rt- Paul hosnltal. while some of the
others hurt were taken to Minneapolis for
MISSION TE.T IY LACLUDF. AVE'
nue The Union Mission tent has been put
In Laclede avenue between Beaumont
street and Jefferson avenue, where revival
services will be held every night at 8 o'clock
until discontinuance Is announced.
the seoa racjTTS'a? s3?.. s-fc. Ijouis.
pplfV The onlv Positive Cere for Liquor Drinking, Morphine and other Ne,r
fi-" cotle-ilr-ug L.lng. rarasthenla. Tobacco and Cigarette addictions.
coaitLSroxDrvrx avo cu'vsci.taxiiis cu5uikitiau
XJf G D2Ft- T 33. 333Cj.reXZ8EI. Xre7-vloiAZX and 2dtauctsgrox-.
"! Trrstmest for Tosaec- asd 5frUiaI. I Hoi a liv atum mimm uaecuiM.
WHITE AHD GREEN MD'J 1TI US
And all Ne I England Seashore Itesorts reached
onlrkly by nay New York City.
1H WIL! SHIRE.
Virginia ave. and Beach. Atlantic City. N. J.
Open nil the year. Spring and tall rates. J25
dally, J12.S1) weekly and upward strictly first
class, send for terms and Illustrated booklet.
Sixth seaso.n under the management ol S. a
Phoebus, owner and proprietor.
-Xl-etlem cottakes itormerly pritaiel aua gtn
eral dlnlng-hall. open June 24. Individuals or
families accommodated for week or season. Golf.
Cshtng. sailing, tennis, swimming, etc Children
safe everywhere. Secure collage room3 early. lan
arrive the day you leave St. Louis Fcr Illus
trated book, address The Island Co.. Oshkosh.Wls.
(Tovernment nperrlsion and equipment, Amtr ofScer detailed. Prepares for UntTf nltta:.
Naitonsl Academies or fnr Lff COL. SAHOFORO SELLERS, tl. A.. Sunt. Leiuigtea. Ma, I
"cbooli of MuIc, Art and Oratory.
62d-Year Catalogue, address
Kemper Military School
Fonnded 1M4. rterornire.1 rrepantoTy
colleges, complete business course.
COL T. A. JOU.NSTO.M, aerlB--ideat.
SUMMER NAVAL SCHOOL
01 .IE iniUlCUE. CtTIES, no.
The place tor Toarboya vacation. Catalogue tree.
Bishop Robertson Hall.
Episcopal; established 1S74. Board Ine and day
ichool for nirla. Reopena D. V. September V
Iftlr. Annlv to
SiSiiUt aUi'fc-HIUK. IS7.-I5II
C fvmfitnn ar Rf f villi t 1n A air 4Fns rif-TkaW
- Se .U'I'"' ..--. n-m U eye
EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION
Will be held in St. I-outiT. la the room ot the
Beard of Education bulldlnr. Ninth and L-ocust
etieets. June 23 to 2S Inclusive.
EXAMINATION FOR ADMISSION
And the Harvard Examination for women wm
be held In St. Loots, at the place and tlmo as
stated above, for the Examination for admis
sion to Harvard University.
F YOU WILL
Send us 35 cents, we will
mail you one of these Solid Silver
Collar Bu'fans. Pair cf Slsirs Links, or
Pins (as illustrated), together
with our large and handsome 265-pasre
in America for Fine Qoods."
TO BEMADE TO-DAY
Mississippi River Commission
Meets Here to Distribute An
The Mississippi River Commission will
meet at the Planters Hotel to-day with rep
resentatives of levee districts between here
and New Orleans, for the purpose of allot
ting the appropriation made by Congress
for the Improvement of the river banks be-
tween Cairo. 111., and the Gulf of Mexico.
The apnropriatlon Is $2,000,COO, and the
commissioners hae authority to contract
for Improvements on the basis of this
amount for three years to come. It has
been practically assured that J2.O0O.O00 will
be appropriated by Congress In 1503 and 3104.
Tor the must part representatives from
the lower Mississippi River, who will meet
the commission to-day are engineers who
have devoted their lives to leveo work.
Each Eectlon which Is in need of a re-enforcement
of its river dykes will have an
eloouent Dleader befora the commissioners.
Among the representaUves who came In
last night are: C. H. West of Greenville,
Miss.; Walter Sellers, Rosedale, Miss.; T.
G. Dabney, Mississippi; I. W. Cutrer. E. C
Talllnser. Congressman J. E. Ransdale of
Lake Providence, La,; Hugh Tullls, St.
Joseph, La.; J. P. McCleilan, Tallulah, La,;
J. M. Jane. Mississippi; Walter Davles.
president or the Chicot Levee District: J.
M. Jones, Mississippi; F. H. Smith, Louis
iana; Henry LaPrelle. Baton Rouge, and
Francois Burthe. New Orleans.
Heretofore the meetings of the commis
sion have been held in New York. Through
the work of local civic bodes, the Depart
ment of the Interior changed the place of
meeting from the Atlantic Coast to a clty
on the Mississippi KUer. Amos Stlckney.
presiaent of the commission, will preside
ut to-day's meeting.
ELOPERS ARE STILL MISSING.
Whereabouts of Henry Brnemleve
and Sweetheart Unknown.
It has been a week sines the disappear
ance of youthful Henry Bruemleve and An
nie Leahy, whose marriage was prevented
by the mother of the former, and where
they havo gone Is a. mystery given but little
attention by the relatives.
It Is supposed by the neighbors of Mrs.
Leahy that she knows where her daughter
is, and Mrs. Bruemleve, mother of the
groom, living at No. 27ua Shenandoah ave
nue. Is not apparently worrying, at the
same time admitting that she has neither
seen nor heard of her son since he left.
Mrs. Leahy was absent from her home. No.
30.6 North Market street, yesterday, and the
occupants of the house said she had gone
to nurse a sick niece. The whereabouts of
the niece could not be ascertained.
Mrs. Bruemleve deprived her ;on of the
license be procured at the City Hall to
marry Miss Leahy when the young couple
came to her for blessings. The boy became
Indignant and took his would-be bride away.
This was a week ago last night. Fearing
that the lovers would accomplish their pur
pose Mrs. Bruemleve went to the nearest
druc store and teleDhoned to all the near-
; by towns susceptible to elopera, warning
i probationers against her 17-year-old son.
j It Is understood that several days before
! the attempted marriage Mrs. Bruemleve
hailed young Miss Leahy on the street and
severely reproached her for her attentions
tn her son. It Is also said that the mothers
of tho two young people are hostile toward,
cean Wave Ibouse,
RYE, NORTH BEACH, N. H.
For Booklet adoresa H. E. PUTNAM. Proprietor.
Chicago Beach Biefel.
Ten minute from bent ot city: fio dirt q4
ast; ltintrd en bouInanJ and Ui.. at Sl.i
rtret boulevard. Chicago.
head for Illustrated booklet.
1.0- feet ocean front, 1-3 mile spacious porch.
All corridors 12 feet wide. Lobby 13014. Ballroom
91x20. Orchestra. If pieces. Every modern com
fort and facility. Suites with private bath. Rates
SIS to 133 per week. Reduction during July. Write
tor booklet. HORACE M. CAKE.
Also Hotel Normandle. Washington, D. C.
Ollest and larrert ?
miliary scImI Is
Clatral iL 1
J Splendid New DormItorT.I7iS.000.
i New Auditorium. JK.OOn. Acs-
rlemtr T1cptw- FOR WDMFV
College ITome. Exclusive Patronage. For
Christian Coller-e, Columbia, Mo.
IS years el.
school for Missouri State Cnr-mitT and all leading
Army oacer oeuuiea oy secretary ox in
Hosmer Hall ,&:
A Day and Boardlnx School for OlrlaJ.
to bent coUe. Opca 8pU 25. 19C2.
AJdnwt 3II?H il. II. MATDEWcla Prtvlpal.
IVSrc flnrr-'o Boardns Ray
llMOi UUll O School for Girls.
303 West 106th Streat,
adjoining Riverside Drive, NawYork
fir Tubs lifts,
S7U!7eirbecia-Spt.23. Uterery Cesne. Mssle, Art.
Kleeetles. Cerrtflea-les to Welletler. Balnmore Vfotn.
en's College, raealrr, SO. M1M sad essaku ethsaM.
yor CatsietM S sddreu J. D. BtAMTOR. LL.O Baa 44.
Ettablilhed in ISiS
For the Hiiher Education of Yotnut Ladies
Enrolment. US ptiflis frern n states.
MATTT L COCKE, ITttld-nt, HUtsa, Va.
Auction and Storage.
Regular sale every Saturday at warehonss
and general offices. 1SO-I0-12 Chouteau are.
S-ales la residences a specialty. Phone Klnlocb
Samuel Gans, Manager. 714 and 71S Washing
ton ave. Auction sales of salvage merchant
dlse. Vratch for special notices.
A. A. SELKIRK. Auctioneer.
THE BIO PLACI ON THE HTM.
"GOHE AND LOOP THE LOOP"
EDJIJB HUES CO. la -1 TT15J T."
vredne'day Benefit Ransom Post, G. A. R.
Thursday Benefit Retal Druggists' Assoclaticn.
Admission to urounda free. Admission to Pa-
vlllon. 2So and lc Reserved Seats, toe.
HANDLAH'S PARK, Liclcdc and 6nsdlm.
JUNE SO TO J17LY 20.
i N BEALTIFl'L y
-LJ EJ X. &T .A. -tC
EVERY NIGHT AT 8:13. SAT. MAT 23).
'THE WEDDING DAY." Scenic Railway, Old
Mill Whel. steeplechase. New Midway. Restau
rant, Band Concerts Dally exc Pat. Seats at C &
- i ranr, nana e.onceris uauy exc Far, sts at c A
A. R, R. June 25 "La Mascotte." Take any car.
WEST E.M3 HEIGHTS.
Clayton and SSrlnker roads, southwest corner
Fore-t Park. Chouteau ave. cars direct. OPENS
SUNDAY. JUNE 2J. Concert and Vaudeville.
Four Olifan. Wenona & Frank. Blanche Sloan.
Garden & Sorn.rs. Collins s Hardt, McCSonnell
sisters. Elizabeth Knight. Admission to garden
free. Including Herr G-anada and Alma Fedora,
hlrh wire specialty. Theater 15c and 75c. Special
reserved seats 2ic extra. Henry Scherf. manager.
This Afternoon nt 2:30s
lo-.vignt six u:u.
Flo Irw-tn and Walter Hawley, Hill and SU-
vlany. Waterbury Bros, and Tenny. Mcrris'
Educated Ponies. Hale and Francis, etc Ad-
mlssloo to Grounds FREE.
UfiniU W SAT- SKsTmATS.--.
May Howard Lady Minstrels Burlesques
Vaudevilles One-Act Farces Art Poses
Orchestra Concerts K Larsrer. Lancer,
Uette-r Show and More for the Money
Than Any Other In it. Lonls.
Commencing at 2:30 P. 1YI.
Admission, IndaiilDg Grind Stand. $1.00.
ST. LOUIS FAIR ASSOCIATION.
FRATERNAL MEMORIAL SERVICE
Odd Fellows and Rebekah Lodges
Religious services In memory of deceased
members of the Odd-Fellows' fraternity and
Rebekah lodges were held last evening In
the North Presbyterian Church, Eleventh
and Chambers streets. The house of prayer
was thronged with a large congregation,
composed of members of both organizations,
with their relatives and friends, who as
sisted in paying tribute to the dead.
The names of thirty-one deceased mem
bers were read by E. Wllkerson. past vice
grand commander of the Order of nrlrl.FY-1.
I lows. The Reverend Mr. A. T. Wolff, acting
vmiui ul eue .uuxc.ii, cnose us ois tseme,
"Friendship. Love and Truth." He spoke
of the universal brotherhood and cited ex
amples from history of the three principles
on which his sermon was founded. He re
ferred to the growth of the order. Tho
first lodge of Odd Fellows was organized,
he said, in 1S02, and the first Grand Lodgt
In 1S2S. Now the order has. he said, 10.000
lodges and 700.000 members. The first
Rebekah Lodge was organized In 1S5L The
singing or the large choir was a feature of
it lalcrested aad abonld kno-r
about las w-osdtrfal
MARVtt Whirling Spray
non ana a merion. nen ear-
est ji on lonve-iient,
Jj exrrtst IWe It,
if he eaenot sn?ply the
ether, bat Med itamn for tl- .-.
inatraA luak ...... .. .....
faliBsjn-tLlars and dlreeuons la- I
. - - - .,.... ..
otn tit Times Udg..lerr Tar
w saie oj;
nolff.Wllson Drug Co.. 121 Washlccui are.
Hshmesu ft Cn. Rruedway aad Laeas ara.
WILLIAM P. HOMES. H. J. DIEUNEITS,
- ESTABLISHED IN 1S4J.
sussorni statu mutual i'ire aito
MARI.M-: INSLRA.-CE C01IPANT.
Office, No. 717 Chestnut St.. St. Louis. No.
, TeL Bell Main OTIA. TeL Klnlccb A 133J.
Policies are written on either stock or mutual ptaa
J ,. DIRECTORS:
!eyiTart,c-. J R. C Lucas.
I. R Orthw-e'n. ft D Walker?
Augustus Nedd'thnt Jas w. Bell.
Wm P. nomes.
Do You Ever
stop to consider the
present efficiency of the
compared with what It
was before the"POSTAV A
entered the field?
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed proposals will be received by the Board
or Corcmlmfo-ier nt taf ltn.nlt.1 In. tH..n.
No. 4. until Q o'clock a. m.. June 3sL 1202. for
the completion ot the following buildings and
trnprovements: Disturbed ward: storehouse and
refrigeration plant: barn: granitoid walks, curbs
and gutters and necessary grading for same.
Plans and specifics tlrr.s are on ale at th ofSc
of the architect at Holla. Ma. and also at the
ornee of the engineer on the Institution grounds
at Fannlngton. Mo.
II. IL nOHENSCHILD.
Architect and Superlntendnt,
State Hospital for Insane. No. i.
Which cannot be reached by any other remedy
positively cured by Diamond Eczema Cure. Write
for testimonials and literature. Costa only a
postal card. Tour druggist, or at our store. Sent
prepaid on receipt of tl. by Henry Hell Chemical
Co.. 212 a Fourth st.. Et Louis. Ho.
U Boonehamp Di llCrS
Roba indigestion of Its terrors'
and makes dyspeptics happy.
Cures sour stomach.
Best mtters In the World.
Established If. Rhelnberr. itm-Br.
LUTTIL3 BROTHXRS. AQENTS. hTT,
LADIES! $500 REWARD LSS2
laiaology from any -uuse. my reonnuy regvlstor
faUstv-cheT . JUlU Bar-Bless. Teg.sale,aora, Hew
tecg epmetzM. mo reward for any otrrrady
sdrertlsea that will relieve owe lneIf. JilCgsoiI. t
to,,CUaf ltk'ta-jorstloij r4aCt-l ,
Kt-VlNTi I i I'M I
"i :ni, t sw
Km Jpf ir, -)i.isaara