Newspaper Page Text
THE REPUBLIC: SATURDAY. JULY 5. 1902.
Tickets to points in Colorado as follows: : Denver.
Colorado Springs and Pneblo, from SL Louis. Mo.. J2100:
Kansas City. Mo., $15.00: AtchUon.Kan J15.C0; SL Joseph.
,uo.,u.uu; -lenersoncity. Mo.,l.7S: Jopuu.Mo..imso:
Wazoaer.LT..S18.4S: HntSnrfnrs.Ark.-i2S ID- Sfrmnhls.
Tenn..J2500: Little Rock. Art.. $25.00; Texarkana.Arfc-. J2S.00: andprc
portioniitely low ratea from all other points on the Missouri Pacific- Iron
Mountain System. To Glrnwood Springs. CoL. and retarn. the rate will
be $10.00 higher than those quoted to Denver. Colorado Springs and Pueblo.
SERVICE AND EQUIPMENT.
Donble dally service between St. Louis. Kansas City. Pntblo, Denver.
Clenwood Springs, Salt Lake City and Pacific Coast points. Trains are
equipped with through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Obcrvation Parlor
Cafe Dininr Cara (meals a la carte), lighted with electricity and cooled by
There is no more pleasant and economical place to spend a vacation
than in the mountains of Colorado. Pamphlets, folders and descriptive
literature will be mailed on application to Company's agents or to the
General Passenger Agent. t.
H. C. TOWNSCNO. GENERAL PASSENGER AHD TICKET CtNT. ST. LOUIS.
a. www a
HeLre Your Eyes Examined
If they trouble you. Perfect fitting
glasses will help and may cure them.
To adjust classes accurately requires
special knowledge and Ions experience.
Our optician. Dr. Chaa Rellly. for
many years in charge of the optical de
partment of E. Jaccard Jewelry Co.,
has no superior In his profession. No
charge Is made for examination, and
out price for glasses is about one-half
Solid Gold Spring. Rimless Eye
Glasses, with first-quality lenses, sold
elsewhere at $3.00 to $3.50
They Are Not Broken Up, but Are
Sold to Foreigners.
ARIZONA NOW A TRANSPORT.
Tndian Merchants and Chinese
Traders Partial to Out-of-Date
Foreign shippers have & great regard for
antiquated vessels, and those that have been
discarded by their owners are eagerly
snapped up by small foreign lines.
The Red Star Line was very partial to
old Cunarders, and It was only quite recent
ly that a collision took place between the
Red Btar liner Waeslanu and the Harzno
nldea off the coast of Anglesey, when the
former was sunk. The former was the old
Cunarder Russia, launched in 1867, which
carried the mails at one time, and was sold
to the Red Star people in 1S8L when her
length was increased from 370 feet to 425
Another Cunarder which also carried the
mails at the same time as the Russia wa3
the slightly older paddle-wheel steamer Sco
tia, which was sold to a submarine cable
laying company. She accomplished much
good work in this direction, and might often
have been seen in the Thames a few years
A very large number of liners are sold to
foreigners for one purpose or another. Ital
ian shipbuilding firms belonging to Genoa
and other porta break them up tor the spe
cial purpose of using the oil plates, angle
irons an-1 other metal work In the con
struction of new vessels, as the British ma
terial is better and costs less than that
manufactured in Italy.
Indian merchants and Chinese traders are
partial to old passenger steamerc Small
syndicates of Parsee merchants belonging
to Bombay purchase quite a number of the
smaller vessels belonging to the P. & O.
and other lines In order to use them In
coasting trafilc. others, again, may be found
trading between Chinese and Japanese
ports, or even In South American waters. .
In the earlier days of steamships It was
not unusual for the engines to be taken out
and sails substituted as a motive power, so
that more space could be devoted to cargo.
The famous old Great Western had quite a
long career as a fast clipper, and might
even have been sailing still had she not
been wrecked on one of the Falkland Isles.
Another vessel which ended her active
service in the Pacific was the original
Australia, after being withdrawn from the
-Atlantic sne was nnauy Broken up at Liv
erpool early In 1899. Now the White Star
Germanic, which has done such good work
during the past quarter of a century, is also
1 to be transferred to the Paciflc.
Governments find that liners make good
transports, as our own Admiralty discovered
during the recent war, although. In this ln
stanoe. the vessels have only been chartered
and will return to their own work now that
hostilities are at an end. During the trou
The Wholesome Powder.
N certain dates daring the months c "iIr.AOEOitnd
September, the Missouri Pacific P.-illunv and
Route will sell Round Tnt Tourist
bles In Cuba Spain bought quite a number
of well-known passenger steamers. For
some time the North German Lloyd ships.
Werra and Fulda, carried troops between
Havana and Spain before being sold to the
Canadian Paclnc Railway.
It will also be remembered that the Span
iel ftvemTnnt hourht the Hambunr-Amer-
t lean Columbia during the war with the
lessly steaming up and down the Med.ter
ranean as a collier she remained Idle until
bougnt back by her original owners
The most famous example of an Atlantic
fiver which became a troopship is the old
Gulon liner Arizona, the original "Grey
hound of the Atlantic." For some months
she has been carrying troops between
Frisco and Manila under the name of the
Hancock. Another record-breaker belonging
to the same company, the Alaska, is still
known under her old r.ame. but she will
probably soon be a name only, as a Uver
pool firm has Just bought her with the in
tention of breaking her up.
For the past year or so she has been act
ing as a sort of workmen barracks at Har
row. While Messrs. Vickers. Son3 &
Maxim were building a large number of
cottages on Walney Island tor the nccoai
modation of their evcr-lncn asing number
of men some 400 unmarrltd men were
housed on board ber. but now that she is no
longer required for the purpose she has
A large number of"Hnrs lose their Identity
In consequence of their names being
changed for one reason or another There
la the old White Star Celtic, which became
the Amerlka when sold to ihe Thlngvlll i
Line (Danish), while now that the American
Line havejieclded to name all their ships
after American cities, the two A 'antic
ferryboats which won fame as the City of
New "Fork and City of Paris are known as
the New York and Philadflphla. respect
ively. The North German Lloyd passenger
steamer now sailing as ths Hohenzollern
earned a reputation for comfort as the
Kaiser Wilhelm II. and several othorj of
the same eomrany are at present called b
names other than those with which tbei
AERONAUT FALLS TO DEATH.
Parachute Fails to Open for Rob
ert Holbrook of St Louis.
Mount Vernon, 111.. July 4. Robert Hol
brook. agd 23 J ears, said to be a Ft Louis
aeronaut, was killed here to-day by the fail
ure of his parachute to open after be had
dropped from a balloon a(u feet above.
One theory Is that ho attempted 10 change
his position as he descended so as to taw
north, the direction the balloon v. as tend
ing, and lost his hold and fell. Another
theory is that the paracaule cord gave
way and that the parachute turned wrong
Not a bone was broken In Holbrook's
body, but the right side of the head and
body is bruised, ft is estimated that he fell
a distance of 400 to SCO feet
Holbrook was well known In St Louis,
where he had made many successful as
censions. He was unmarried. A Coroner's
Jury will Investigate the case to-morrow.
THREE DETECTIVES KILLED.
They Were on the "Watch for
New York, July 4. Three detectives em
ployed by the Central Railroad of New Jer
sey were killed by a train between Clare
mont and Jersey City to-day. Their man
gled bodies were found alongside the rai.s
by a. track-walker. The menwere Kobeit
Smith. 25 years old, of No. lis Pine e:reet;
John Cosgrove. 25 years old. of No. Co Patl
lip street and William J. Hanson, 27 years
old. of No. 355 Whlton street
Freight cars of the company hare been
robbed repeatedly of late, and the detec
tives had been keeping a sharp lookout for
the thieves- . ....
All were shockingly mangled. It Is sup
posed that the men were struck by an east
bound train that passes the place where the
bodies were found, about 3 o'clock In the
POURED ACID IN CHILD'S EYE.
Mother Used Carbolic Acid to Re
New York, July 4. An error that may
cost Mamie Brueggeworth. aged IS, her
eyesight was made by the girl's mother
early yesterday morning. The girl's eyes
have been weak for some time, and yester
day morning were more painful than usual.
The mother picked up a bottle of carbolis
add and dropped some of it Into her daugh
ter's left eye In the hope of alleviating her.
The girl's cry of agony apprised Mrs.
JSrueggeworth of her terrible mistake.
Physicians declare her sight will be de
stroyed. Prohibitionists Jleet at Dallas.
Dallas. Tex., July 4. Less than 100 people
attended the State Prohibition Convention
here to-day. H. G. Dmon was elected
chairman and R. F. Grabel of Dallas, secre
tary. Speeches were made by Doctor J.
B. Gambrelt of Dallas and John Hltt pro
hibition organizer from Missouri.
PICTURE HAT COMPLETES
WHITE GOWN EFFECT.
Pretty Warm-Weather Costumes Favored by Summer Girl Dresses
Are of Thin, Cool Fabrics, Sheer Mull, Hatistc and Organdie.
wNiR lik If ui I V
MUly: "You're never going to marry Mr. Cashdown. are you? Why, he's more than
twice your age, dear."
Tilly: "Ah, but he harmonizes so beautifully with the antique furniture auntie left
The all-white gown worn with a plume
trimmed picture hat is one of the pretty
warm-weather costumes which the new
summer girl has branded with her distinct
approval. Never l-efore have thero ap
peared so many feathered hats as are to be
seen at the seashore and mountain resorts
The dresses that go with thrm are of
thin, cool fabrics, sheer mull, batiste, or
gandie and dotted swiss. And they are not
very simply made, either. On the con-
SMART LITTLE COAT
Of gray satin, with cape cellar of white
muslin, lace trimmed.
trary, they are decidedly ornate with lace
and embroidery and tucks and shirrs.
Sleevr. it wIU be noted, are constantly
growing larger as tne season aavances.
With the all-white gown they are exaeed
lngly large and "baggy" toward the wrist,
and at the top they are almost invariably
capped with trimming that matches the rest
of the gown.
Oftentimes these Uttle summer gowns are
made without collars, and are Intended to
be worn with a string of pearls or of corals
about the throat Girdles of green or black
continue In favor, and equally as pretty is
the sash of soft pompadour ribbon In dainty
design. A slight deviation from the all
white gown la found in the white gown
which is trimmed In good effect with yel
Among- the white gowns Is a very appro
priate one for a young girt The waist Is
bloused all the way around, and Is all
oer tucked About the neck and all the
way down the front Is an ouUlne of batiste
embroidery. The sleeves, which are tucked
to a Uttle above the elbow, are finished at
the top with h. small cap cf the embroidery.
At the wrist their copious fullness Is gath
ered with a lace cuff. The skirt Is stylishly
tucked from the waist line to below the
knees, and is crossed transversely by two
bands of the embroidery insertion. The
fullness escapes In a ruffle, which Is edged
with three tucks. About the waist is worn
a black velvet girdle, which hangs In long
loops and ends behind. The white chip hat
Is ornamented with a sweeping black os
A little mull dress, elaborately trimmed
with lace. Is what will please the young
person who Is inclined to the "frilly
gown. The turn-over lace collar meets In
front In a V. and is fastened bv a great
knot of pink pompadour ribbon. The Uttle J
vest i Biuircu ju uic nuui bqq ucu ai uis
throat with a narrow black velvet ribbon.
The lace collar extends In cap effect over
the tops of the sleeves, which are trimmed
vertically with rows of lace Insertion, and
terminate at the wrist In lace cuffs. Tiny
groups of shirring are used on the blouse
at the bust line.
FETnOOATS HADE ELABORATE.
Silks and Satins More Popnlsur Thaa
Batistes or Lavrn.
Petticoats are getting very elaborate
silks, satins and brocades being far more
popular than the batistes, lawns and cam
brics, trimmed with lace and embroidery,
with which we hare been bo long familiar.
All manner of ornaments are liked for us.
as gown trimmings, as well as In Jewelry
effects. Chains, finished with tassels of gold,
silver or pearls, are decidedly novel and
fashionable and many of the prettiest belts
are caught at the front by means of these
The new sailor hat ha a "very short brim
and low crown, and is very fine Milan straw.
Silk bands of rose pink, apple green or black
and white are on them, Nearly all are
I i i jisfe 9 1 I
white straw anil the colored sailor of a few
' seasons ago is rarely seen. For her heavier
shirt waist suits th: summer girl will have
hat band, collar and belt matching.
' There are quantities of scarf pins from
which one may choose, but the girl who
meets one or uuu tea or yeiiow goia w:u
mako no mistake. Golf sticks, ping pong
rackets, crops, stirrups and bits tire among
the popular Jeslgns Intended to strike the
fancy of the sport-loving person. Stones
are less In favor than formerly, though oc
casionally one sees a small pave, marquis
or emerald matrix.
Besides the riding stock of white pique
of silk and linen mixtures there is a new
style which will more than likely prove suc
cessful with those who have the knack, as
well as tbo liking, for neckwear that ties
and fastens with a pin. This Is made cf
straight pieces of fancy wash rlque, having
the ends cut in points and the center hol
lowed out to fit the neck. The entire scarf
Is edged with a half-inch bias band of tto
material, and when worn It may be knotted
In an Acot or simply tied once, with one
end pulled up and pinned on top of the
SOME FESIIXIXE OHSERVATIOXS.
Sympathy Is the only charitable gift of
People who are long on words are apt
to be short on deeds.
Many a plausible tongue Is operated by
a d'ceptlve brain.
Girls, remember that a husband worth
havlr.r- Is worth taking care of.
A philosopher Is a person who can see;
now otners mane sucn Dig misiaxes.
If her heart Is in the rlsht place It mat
ters not whether a woman U younger or
older than she looks.
The bride fails to observe her husband's
cloven hoof until after she gets a whiff of
his cloven breath.
When a woman says unpleasant things
to a man nhe always ends by confessing
that what she told blm was for his own
It pays to consider your husband's taste
In making up a dinner menu.
DOXESTY THE BEST POLICT.
Tasks Should De Correctly Performed
for Sake of Work Itself.
The honest thing' to do Is to do a thins
for the sake of the thins itself because
we love it. because we bellevo in It, be
cause we want to do It. because we feel
that it Is the ono thins of all other things
that we feel we can do and would like
PALE BLUE BATISTB WAIST.
to do. Then we brine; mind and heart to
gether, and that is a combination that
nothing can withstand in Its highest and
best results. Then we bring an honesty
of purpose and a power of energy that
always make for success to a cause and
an ennobling Influence to ourselves. For
that one thing every woman should search
herself to find, what Is the one thing,
above and beyond all things, that I would
like to do and feel that I can do It? Is the
question she should ask herself. When we
become honest with ourselves we become
effective. We need have no fear that this
confinement to one expression of ourselves
will have a narrowing Influence. There Is
no way of knowledge that does not open to
us all other ways. The study of any single
life leads to the history of the world.
I do net ask for any crown
But that which all may win:
Nor try to conquer any world
Except the one within.
Be thou my guide until I find.
Led by a tender hand.
The happy kingdom In myself
And dare to take command.
Louisa Td. Alcott.
BECOMING TOQUES FOR CIIU.S.
Ilats Decorated frith Geraniums Like
the Leaves In Ceasar'a Crown.
Girls who aro handy with the needle and
who have good taste are buying little
frames and thatching them with violets.
When they have planned a violet bed atop
the hat. they go around the brim with
leaves which they put on. one overlaying
the other, like the leaves In Caesar's crown.
All around the head these leaves lie. and at
the back there Is a bow of black velvet rib
bon. This makes a very fetching bit of head
gear and It Is becoming to so many styles
of beauty. Geraniums are lovely treated In
the same way. the flowers on top and the
yellowish green leaves around.
The summer girl would do well to have a
flower hat. for It is most useful. When In
doubt what to wear there is the flower
toque that will look well with almost all
the dainty frills and furbelows that are so
BOW TO MAKE COMPOTE.
Apples, Pears, Peacnes, Apricots and
Oranges Are Boiled ia Simp.
Many a young nous:wife has been sorely
puxzled over the making of a compote, ths
recipe for which, strangely enough. Is rare
ly found In cookbooks; Compotes aro fresh
fruits stewed; they are usually made by
flst making a sirup of three and one-half
cupfuls of water and boiled Ave minutes.
The time must be countedfrom the time It
actually begins to bolL When It Is boUing
drop the fruit In carefully, a few pieces at
t a ume, so inai incy m aut oreajt; cook
' until tender, but firm enough to keep their
shape; remove with a skimmer, arrange
daintily in a dish, then boil down the sirup
ntU thick and poor " over the fruit. Let
It boll before serving. Apples, pears, aprl
cata. peaches and oranges may ail be cooked
in mis w
WASH DRESSES SHOULD BE PLAIN
Essentlal to Shrink Fabrics and Keep
Them Simple In Design.
The tub dresses this year are a distinct
rial of the shirt waist and, sparatc skirt
costume. In making these wash dicsse It
is essential to keep them simple In deign
and yet smart In effect
AH these fabrics are shrunk before being
made up. In the majority of shops It is
only necessary, when buying fabrics of this
sort, to ask to have them shrunk before be
in? sent home, but It is an eav matter to
shrink the material yourself. Give It an
all-night bath in cold wi ter. Do not how- .
ever, hut the material into the bath arrant!
In a tight roll, but ocn it out In yard foIcK
so that the water mar satumte every part.
In the morning press it out This treatment
will obviate entirely the catastrophe of h tv
Ing your new tub gnwn after one washing ;
returned to you as if it were made for your
little sister. I
FItOCII MOHAIR IX FAVOR. I
nrllllnntlnr I Also Recorded ai
French mohair and bridtantlne in soft. I
silky weaves are finding greater favor than ,
ever this seasun for tailor-made suits for
shopping, traveling and general wear. No ,
more serviceable fabrics for a simple street i
. . . .1 .. .1. ..... '
cofiuiue can ie luuuu iusu intra; inv uja..
rlals. English serge Is quite as durable, but
for summer wear Is warmer and heavier.
Mohair sheds the dust, does not wrinkle
easily, ana for all around uses is a better
choice than the very fashionable pongee
goeds. which spots and shrinks In damp
weather and require frequent pressing to
keep them smooth of surface. If one has a
great variety of guwns a ponee Is, or
course, most desirable, as it Is light, cool
and usually becoming.
CARU OF THE EAnS.
Warm Water Is Said to Believe Pain
la the Ear.
Never put anything la the ear for the
Never apply a poultice to the Inside of
the canal of the ear.
Never uj. anything but syringe and
warm water for cleansing the ears.
Never stroke or box a child's cars. This
has been known to rupture the drumhead
and cause dea truss.
Never scratch the ears with anything
but the linger If they Itch. Do not use the
head of a pin. hairpin, pencil Up or any
thing of that nature.
Never put milk, fat or any oily sub
stance In the ear for the relief of pain, for
thev soon btcome rancid and tend to incite
inflammation. Simple warm water will an
swer the purpose better than anything else.
BECOMING UAT1IING COSTUME.
Black and the Various. Shades of Dark
Blue Predominate la Actr Sulfa.
The vexed question of airy frocks off her
mind, the subject of a pretty and becom
ing bathing costume looms high on the
mental vision of the women whose summer
holiday Includes a visit to the seashore
and how attractively designed the majority
of the bathing suits this yar! The leading
shops are making preliminary disp-ays.
from which the wise woman may gather
timely hints. . . .
As in former years, black and the va
rious shades of dark blue predominate In
the new suits designed on lines of exclu
sive good taste, but rumor has It that many
will be seen In the pastel tints, as well as
white, ttcse principally In sl.k. Then while
on the question of color, one should not for
get that delightful shade of silver gray,
which appears to special advantage In brll
llantlne, with trimmings In white.
DAItlC-BLCE LINES BllESS.
Trimmed With White Pipings. Tacks
and Embroidered Batlate.
Charming is a gown of dark blue linen
trimmed with pipings of white, and wltn
cream-colored tuckJ and embroidered
batiste. The skirt Is Elmple. simulating a
double or triple klrt. with two of the lower
edges finished In points piped with white.
Thre Is a gulmpe effect, the bodice point
ing up over the gulmpe. The points are
edged with the white, and a line of white
edges the opening of the front. The weeves
finish In a bell point, and are dgcd with
the white. The gulmpe and Its stock or
fine embroidery and tucking in cream
. ..... . . ... ..la .Tmlm full una
gathered into bands of the batiste, which J
fasten closely arounu ice iib-
Srrarat of Ilees Worth Havlnsr.
B patient. B prajerful. B humble. B mild;
B wise as a Solon. B meik .as a child.
B-tud!ous. B thoughtful. B luving. B kind.
B sure you make matter subservient to
B cautions". B prudent. B trustful. B true;
B courteous to all. B friendly with few;
B temperate in arnument, pleasure and
wine; , ,
B careful of conduct, of money, and time,
B chcerf'il. B grattful. B hopeful. B firm;
B peaceful, benevolent, willing to learn;
B courageous. B gentle. B liberal and Just:
., ...I...... t tit,nt.i4 tmti.t thou art
X il'Ill-, A ......-, --
B penitent, circumspect, sound In the faith,
B active, devoted. B faithful till dath:
B honest. B holy, transparent and pure.
SC3IMER NEGLIGEES OP LAWX.
They Are Trimmed "With Bands of
German Valeacleanes Lace.
Summer negligees of thin lawn are
trimmed with wide bands of German "Val
enciennes lace. The neck Is cut suuare and
the stolelike pieces pass over the shoulder,
each side finishing in a point halfway down.
both back and front.
Wash belts with harness buckles of brass
are the smart waist finish for the shirt
The low-neck vogue increases steadily.
A sash of tulle trimmed with strips of In
sertion and a lace ruffle ire considered styl
ish for a summer evening gown.
Jacket waists of old-time flowered silks,
made with a wide bertha collar of heavy
lace, are the height of vogue Just now.
The taste of the moment being extremely
ornate, silk dessirg sacques with lace col
lars are quite la mode.
Bands of cloth are the latest oddity for
trimming mohair gowns.
Long summer traveling cloaks of silk or
pongee art the sine qua non of fashlcn
For very warm weather nothing Is so de
lightfully cool as a loose shirt waist of plain
white India silk. It will launder as well as
cotton, too. If carefully done.
Golf suits are much daintier this season
than usual, with longer skirts than last
Bands of white linen effectively trim
many new yachting gowns of dark blue
What Is known as the French bonnet Is
most becoming to elderly women. This is
close fitting, long over the ears, has a full
soft trimming across the front, with an
aigrette at the side, and chin strings to
hide where encroaching age first shows.
ALONE IN A CROWD.
Ton and I In the world alone.
With millions of men around us:
Yet you and I with the world our own
And never a care to hound us.
Men and women and children, too.
All of them oass unheeded:
For you gave me and I gave you
That which the hearts of us pleaded.
Such Is the mystery love has made
Though millions of men surround us.
No one covered by sky or spade
Can ever avail to wound us.
T. W. HalL
FELL FROM RAILWAY TRESTLE.
Henry Schwieder of St Louis Prob
ably Fatally Hurt on Outing.
Steelvllle. ilo.. July 4. Henry Schwie
der, who is foreman of the Scullin-Gal-lagber
Steel Works of SL Louts, met with
a painful and probably fatal accident whll
crossing the railroad bridge across thi
ileramec River, near this city, last n gat.
With two small children and his br.Uer,
Louis, who also works for this company,
be came out from SL Louis on the night
train and took conveyance from Cuba to
Steelvllle. where It was Intended to spend
the Fourth with relatives.
On reaching the river they found It too
high to ford. and. leaving tie conveyance.
Intended crossing the bridge and walking the
balance of the way to SteelTille, a distance
of two miles. As they neared the west end
of the trestle. Henry, who was carrying
the ground, a distance of someJEblrty feet, i
The fall rendered him unconsxous. from
Which he nas aevcr immcvi, out; uc is tu
critical condition at the home of his
brother. A. J. Schwieder. In this city.
The child escaped without serious injury,
although Its head struck the wire of a barb
wire fence In the .talL
nrru.wv- nr-iprrv irprnnn'r Tot
lowing la Jh report of the Humane Society
OUND TRIP RATES
July 7, 8 and 9.
Via Direct Line $25.50
Via New York and Providence Line. .325.00
Via New York and Rail $26.30
Leaving Si. Louis. ...9 A. M., 8:30 P. M., 11:30 P. M.
THE WA3ASK IS THE ONLY LiNE HAVING DOUBLE
DAILY THROUuH SERVICE TO BOSTON.
TICKET OFFICE, - - EIGHTH and OLIVE.
Arrivals and Departure of Trains at
IMIIy. ttratuniar and Sasdsy
truily rzrect Sunday. only.
tSundajr only. ilExoi-pt Jlowiay.
tttfattiniay only. "Dally exctpt Saturday-
B. Jt O. S-W. It. It.
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Cincinnati. Urainlllr. Wash
ington. Baltimore. Phuadrl
piiia and Nt Tork Express. JXS am 13i pa
Cincinnati. Louinnllf, Pitts
burg. Wafhlnirton. lUIIiroorr.
Philadelphia and N York
Fast Mali ".-Spra Ta'a
Cincinnati Accommodation .... t:M am T4sci
Cincinnati. Louisville. Pitts
burg. WasMnzton. Italtlmore.
Phlladtlpt.la. .tnJ New York
Itoyal lltje Limit! s-flOam StJpra
Flora Accommodation ti. pm ts:paxn
Flora Acrcmmolatlon tJrJSara ilapn
Flora Accommodation rtiiipm JlSJJam
Weat Kadeo and French Lick .
Ssrlna-s. via. Moooa Rout. .. : in S:U pta
BURLINGTON llOUTE UNION STATION.
Train. Depart. Arrlra.
For Hannibal. H- & Ft. J.
B!ntp. Quincy. Kecxuk and ..
urtirgtcn taam :iJpm
Local to Hannibal !: am :2 pm
For Culocy and North t?:l am ti P
For t. Paul. Minneapolis, via
East Side line. Illino'a and
Wisconsin IMta 'liMpa
The IJurlinston-Notthern Pa
clnc Express, for Kanaas
City. fct. Jnxfph. Northt
Nrbrasla. Clack Hills. Wyo
ming. Montana. Washington.
Puett Sound. Portland and
Oregon iMva IrlJam
Tin tltr Express, for Minns-
apolls. it. Paul and lota ttla pm, !:10 pm
The Nebraska - Colorado Ex-
frrs for Denver. Colorado,
'tab and Pacific Coast, via
. Joseph J-.lSpm 2P
Local to Hurllarton : pm am
For Northern Iowa. St. Paul
and Minneapolis .7M pa :.U am.
For Illinois, via Cast Side Una
to Ruck Island and Clinton.
Iowa S31 pra J:J0 am
For Dobua.ua and La Croaa...SSlpin I:lam
For Kansas City. Council
Bluffs. OtiMha. St. Joseph.
Denver. Nbraka. Colorado.
Utah and Eaclric Coast 9a pm 7:1 ara
Lncal fcr Hannibal - .- nt-M am
For Alton Leave ":tt a. m.. dally; Ssl a. m..
Jally. 1:SS a. m.. dally: ia p. rn.. except Sun
day: Jwo b. ra except Sunday: 4:05 p. ra.. except
Sunday. tSo p. m.. dally: 7:10 P. tn.. dally: 1:3
p. m.. dally: HflS p. nu. Sunaay cnly:
CHICAGO," PEORIA AND ST. LODII
RAILWAY C, P. & ST. L.)
Train. .PtP"- -AntT'
Fishermen's Special UM am 7:10 pm
Commuters" Exptera H3 pm tuin
Pfjrla. Fprlogaeld and Grafton
Kxpres :! am 7 pm
Altcn. Chautauqua and RIhX.ttt: Pm at 31 rm
Sp-lniBeid. Alton and Jersey- ,--.
Vllle MS pm "lO am
Altos. Clifton Terraca and
Grafton t7:5S aratUOaS pm
EprinsHeld. Jerseyvllla and
Urafton t: om 10:' am
CHICAGO AND ALTON.
Train. Depart. Amvs-
The Alfn TJn'ted,
. -SSSam T:J5pra
Tnlrle Ptat Expreia t rm tcni pm
Talace Express J?:5pm H:JI"ja
MIdnlcht Sr-xlal --:' Pm 1:19 am
Kansas City Trains.
Train. Depart. Arrtva.
Missouri State Krnrefs M4 ara MMt pm
Kansas City Limited.!. 10:00 pm K:ti am
Train. Depart. Arrive.
fcnnnfleld Accommodation .... am ..........
acksonvllle Accommodation.... tl am r:M ra
Peoria Llmltd ............ TSOS am .. pm
Fprlncaeid. Capital City Flyer. p-i 'MM am
JackscnvUle. via Roodhouse... tSrOJ pm :o: am
Sprlnirneld and. Jacksonville... Ha pro. -.-.....
SprlcxOeld Special JI03S pm
Alton Special ...... ........ .tlliW pm .........
ST. LOUIS SOUTHWESTERN RAILWAT.)
TrainT Depart. Arrive.
Arkansaa and Texas Exprssa
tvta Utsmarck and Delta) lMo 7:15 pa
Arkansas and Texas Fast Mall
tvta Bismarck and Deltai i:Uam .oaq
Train. Depart. Arrtva.
Valley Park Accommodation... ttjam 110:3 am
Valltr Park Accommodation SS3 am ttuam
Pariae Accommodation ttSOara HS pm
Texas and .Kansas Mall, fcr
Parts. Dallas. Ennls. Hous
ton. Galveston. CarUarc. Jcp-
lln and Wichita !?:Sm .TZ2J pia
racifle Accommodation ........ 11:18 pm !102i am
Val? Pirk AccommoJaUon...tf I ai pm tt pra
Metor and World''; Fair Spe
cial, for SprPigSeW . Carihai.
homa, Deolsna. Sherman. Dal
las. Fort Worth. Waco and
Brownwood J:M cm JJS am
Valley Park Accommodation 1l:t)pm tctoara
Pacific Arccmmo.la'Icn , ...-.... JSJ rm t7:tn am
Valley Park Aceoramo'atlcn... a pm Hat pra
Vallev rark Accommodation... tl: pm. XfJO pm
Texas and Karsaa Limited, fcr
Eureka Sprlos". Fort iimtth.
Pari Dallas. Orenvllle. En
nl. Corsicana. llcnstea. Oal
vton Austin. 8a Antonio.
rarthace. Joplln. Wichita.
Rurrton and the Wen Jsspra 739 ara
W-trn Expre. for Spr"n
fleld. VInlta. Dtnljon. Sher
man. Oklabotra. Carthare.
JODiin a tt'i. - ' M'" . a
mnv MOUNTAIN nOCTE.
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Texas Fast Malt, to Little
Rock. Texarkana. Dallas.
Fort Worth and Abilene S:0Sam l-JSpm
Delta. Columbus and Cairo Ex-
pre-a iwiia 7uapm
Fast Day Expresa Dallas.
Fort Worth. Austin. San An-
tonlo. Houston and Galveston lsl Cm 3U9 pm
Texas. Mexico and California
Sc-eclal Dallas. Fort "Worth.
El Paso. lies Acetic. Gal
veston. Saa Antonio and Lav-
t4o ................... 3:Zu pm "31 am
Mmnhls Titrrm S:Wpm 7am
FOURTH STREET AND CHOUTEAU AVENUE
De Soto and Bismarck Accoa
modstlon t:pra 1:10 am
Train. . Dspxrt.
Northern nllncU Express)
Eprtnrfeld, Freeport and Du
buque ................... 73am
Chlcaco Dayllcht Special Peo
ria and Sprlnjcaeld ....120 pm
Sprtnrfleld Accommodation..... tt:45 pm
Chlcazo Diamond Spdl :! im
Eprlnrfeid Accnmm'datlnn 17:09 pm
Paducah Mall and ICxprtt
Murphysboro. Carboodala and
New Orleans Fast Mall Cairo.
Memphis. Jackson. Tenn..
and Texaa Express. Nash
ville. Atlanta and Jackson-
73 am 74 pm
II ta mm
EU Xacula SpfcUl Cairo. Mem-
pais ana rw urie.uu.. .....
J. ffrfvntpnA.V4lAI1 J ItfrthtraluivA
Marlon. Cairo. Sparta and
Marlon and Creat Spnnxs....
New Orleans Limited Cairo.
. 14:10 pm
Aiempnis: uixie eiyer naan
vtlle. Atlanta, and Jaekaoa
vllle 10:15 pm
LAKE SHORE. NKW YORK CENTRAL. AND
HUDSON RIVER. BOSTON AND ALBANr
AND CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAIUWAT
Traln Depart. Aertva!
New York udSMM'utalte Ta am 4-S SS
Knlckertxxkar Special New " vm
York. Boslrn Washington.
Baltlmorr. and Phlladelpbla..l2X)9 noon :0 cm
Mattoon and Alton Accorotao-
datcn ........ .... .... f4:2SDm 'Mmsx
Bon. New York Cincinnati, ""i"tra '.-mm
Waahlcgtoa. Baltimore and
Philadelphia 1130 prn 7:39m
anclnnatl Expresa 8:08 pm t.-flo am
AJtso-Leaves illfll a ra, : p. m. Arrtres
t0 a. cl. 1:4S p. m.
for the week ending July 3: Beating or
whipping. S; overloading, 3; driving when
galled or lame, 3S; depriving of necessary
food or shelter, 4; general cruelty, 5; aban
doning animals to die, S; warned, GS; case
reported at office. 17; remedied without
prosecution. It; prosecuted, 1; convicted. 1;
animals taken from work. II; animals killed,
being unfit for farther use. lit complaints
regarding children, 2; number of children
Involved, S. George WIQ9 paid a fine for
woklns a Sailed horse.
. .Jli'-... , r J.-ya.TJ. ct-;-a.y-mifc
COOL NORTHERN ROUTE"
PROVIDENCE J J.
IH - TABli
ST. LOL'IS AND IIANNIBAL RAILROAD.
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Mil: and Express...... ' Uin ttl:10m
Mall and Express. tsaxipm tajpa
l. &. n7"r. r.
Train. Depart. Arrlra.
Forf.ia Umlted. via Nashville.
Atlanta and Macon U pm ISO pm
Fast Mall Evasst 111-. Nash
ville IJirminKha'ii. Uontsim-
ery Chattanooga. Atlanta.
Mobile. New Orleans and
Jacksonville. Fla.: Charles-
trn.CC Islam Tuspsa,
Southern Express to Ean-
vil, Naahvllle. Olrmlnibara.
Mobile. New Orleans. Thom-
asvllle. Jacksonville. Palat- ,
ka. Ocala and St. Peters- ,.
turg. Fla. 8:55 pm 73ag
uTlI. & ST. L. RY. (.Henderson Ronte.)
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Fast Mall Owenstoro. Clover- ...i.-,. .
port, ixmlsvlllr and the Eaft. S:3am Iaspa
Eastern Exprees Owenabort.
::,I..1.T!-.".d..-.'S3Spm 1J at
m.7 k7&"tthe KATT."
Train Depart. Arrtrs.
Jefferson Cltv. Cclunbla. Roon
vtn. S2aUa. Foxt 8c. tt,
7n11an Territory and Texaa
Evpress 3:15 am "ssiea
The Katy FIyer. for Dal
las. Fort Wnrth. Hou'ton.
Oslreston. San Antmli.
Mexico City and tnterm'dUte ...,-
prints S:S2pm 7ar sa
J.ft"rsn Cltvv Clombta. Bonn
vtlle. Sedalla Karsa. Ird'an ...
Terrltorr and Txas Exp-e-s.n:t5pm "taoanr
Missouri. Kanas. trdlan Ter- .
rttorrard Okrhrra Fiver... fttlvm 7a7a3
PENNSYLVANIA LINES WFST OF PITTS
ITCRQ PENNSYLVANIA RMLROAP.
Train Pepart Arrrve-
Fust Mall 1:43 am SUSam
New Tork. PMtdlphla. T5al-
, Bipore and TVahlnzt'n S?- ..
clal S:am : pra
IMIanaaolls and New York
local ::4am 20m
New To-k Umlted H)'om Iflm
MleMran Expres i-flrtpm t P-n.
Vandalla Accommodation S0tm 3:laTr
Cn'nrafn (O.) and Eastern .
Express '8:1S pm 7at anv
Ir!'nDoI!s and New Tcrk
Txpre niSSpm 9rt0 pm
IMUraMll and ?t- Tyiuls lo- rr .
COl ........... a...... ........ ...-... 171 SpTl
MOI1II.E AND OHIO.
Train. Dprt. Arrive.
Southern Spe.i! 'S:1S sti
Ft. tota ard FVirlrta Limited 74 pm
Ft Iu' and FtnrMa u-n't-d. t'3pn 7-5-!aEi
Murphvsbore. Sparta. Ch"tr
and Tt ArriTTimvlit'''"i "J'i rm Urn an
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY.
Trait. IVoart. Arrive.
Fast Vail -"-"War. tail pm
I-ncal Expre3 ;-J.ani KM p-a
Dav ETprs Karwas n-r
T'uebXo. Tnr. Salt Lake
""Hr and Pan Frarc!co.. .. l-oi a or
VCashlrrton AcrorTnodntlcn t53 am f?:S5 am
St. Joph. Jor-lln. WIcMta and
Kan? Umited. and Sonth-
wrrt Mlrnr1 :1' pm "? am
Kfaw M rv.'-adrt TCTrr ta:tl) nm I'llaai
Crere Cour Lake trains leave Union Station at
s:13 a. m.. 5:15 a. m.. tlSO P. re. B2S p. m..
' Oak Hill tratn leave TJnlnn Station at f:15 a.
is.. 113:10 a. m.. 1S:M p. m. and ta) p. m.
Kirk wood trains lave Cairn Station at t!M a.
ra RS n- m.. IMS' p. m. rSaturday only). t:l
p m.. t:2S p m.
ST. LOUIS-LOCISVILLB LINE3.
Prui-i- Depart. Arrtva.
The Belt Special t-US am t5S pm
Prtnceton. Louisville. Lexlns-
ton and way statu ns. Chat-
! -snnora- Rm-. Atlanta. M--
con and points In the Scvni-
: east .... -;wan istpa
I Mount Vernon Accommodation 16SH pm 13 at am
Irinceion. iouisviiie. ihuk
tcn acd way stations. Knox
vllle. Asheville. Chatunocga.
Roma. Atlanta. Aujtusta.
Charleston. Macon and all
points In Florida and the
Southeast "S:! cm 1M am.
LOLIS. K. C. AND COLORADO R- B.
(From laloa Station.)
101 and 101 Mail and Express
Belle. Mo, and lntermedtata
points Sal am
103 and tM Accommodation
Cmcn. Mo. and Intermedial
points tM pra
106 Accommodation Belle. Mo..
and iniermeuia.e poin.s. rn-
day. Saturday and Sunday...
ICC Accommodation Belle. Mo
and lntemelat. ret t. Sat
I urday. Sunday and Monday..
.. 7lvS SRs
ju. ana ic t.Teve ijoeur uonu..
tS C. P. SL L.)
STV-LOC1S MERCnANTS nRIDGE TER.
3MNAL RAILWAY SUBURRAN TTtAEt
Eastboud Leave Eighth and Gratiot streets.
rlally J-e. S-H. fM c. ni. Except Sunday. $.
::. 737. SJL 10:06. 11:19 a. m.; II ax. 2:44. 4:00.
J2 p. m. fturdav ard Sunday onlv lt:4l -p. m.
Sundar orly 5:14. 7:M. a. m.: lSiS,
tave Washlnaton Avenoe. dallv t:4S. 5:11, fH
P. m. Except Surxlay. 4SH. 2t. 7:41. H35, 10:09.
iVJZ a. m.: 12 li. 13. 4.04. 8 p. m. Satnrdar
and Surday only lt:4S p ra. Sunday only 5:tS.
7:, : a. m.: 123 o. m. ....
WetNmd-Lave Gratlte Cltv. dallr I:l
z-12. t-Si. 7:tl p. m. Except Sundav. :1S. A4.
1X2. 8-14. . 10:41 a. r.u: l-M. 4 is. 7:13. :tt
?. m. Saturday onlv U:1S P- m. Sunday only
2:1S S-.SS. 1X0. 10-00 a. m.. Sunday and Monday
! onty 1S:1S a. m. Except Saturday and Sunday
"LeavenMadlon. dally-I:lS. S:t7. .-!. 7:1T p. ra.
Except Sunday 5:1. :0. 7. :1. 9-X. 1:
a. m.; 17. 4:4. :2l n. m. Saturday only 12:30
6. m. Sunday only 13-9). :00. SM. ISO& a. ra.
qnday and Monday only -U '30 a. m.
TOLEDO, ST. LOL'IS AND WESTERN.,
(CLOVER LEAF ROUTE.) ,
Train. . . Depart. Arrtrs.
The Commercial Traveler"
Toledo. Buffalo and New York 7:SS pm T:Man
Toledo and New Tcrk Express. S 00 am IrtS pnj
Ramsey Accommodation 4a3paa gagi
Train. ..... .. Depart. Arrtva.
Continental Limited Detroit.
Niagara Fall. RuSalo. New
York and Boston 1:00 am 7:llpm
Tolwio. Detro't. Nlaeara Falls.
iturraio. New Torx ana ucs-
I ten Exoreis
Tn'edo. Nw York and Boston
i MMnlaft Umtled-Detrolt. Baf-
raio. New Tork ani Boston.. .Iltn Dm
Toledo Local Etp- .u. 7Stam
Banner Express C Icnzo 94tim
I Banner Limited Oilciro e pm
I Midnutot LltP'ted-Chlca-o tt r m
ICansaa City Line.
Kansas dtr Exprens S)am
Kansas rtr Fast Mall '2:1$ pra
Kansss City Uri'ted l)-.lSpm
From t.'cirn Station
Council Bluffs and Cmaha Ex
Cannon Ball Omaha 730 pm
Ottumwa and Des Moines Ex
press ........ .. ................ f;00ain
Ottumwa. Djs Moines and
MInceapolls Limited TdOpra
West Moberly and Kansas
City Local ........ 7:4)am
Moberly Local s pnj
East Decatur lyoal : pro
Bt. Charles 1:311pm
Klnloch park - tS: pra
Ferguson . ..-3:4S pm
rerxuscn .. ........ 3:40 pra
From Ollva sti-eet Station
St. Charles........... .......,. lt le am
St Charles ti: 10 pm
Kln'Ou ........................... .........
Bndketiin .a....................... t4:ts-pm
t :49 am
Brldseton ... ... tt:4Sam
eenruscn ............ ............ am
Klatocb Park ..... 1S pm
rnjEUKs ....... tsii pm
SHOOTING OVER POKER GAME
Peter Hanson, a teamster, living at Scott's
camp, Delmar avenue and Skinker road,
was shot In the head by Claude Summeriln
of No. 710 Market street. In a quarrel over
a game of poxer, at 10 o'clock yesterday
morning. The quarrel loon piace in
camp, aurazneriln says he was shooting at
another man when he shot Hanson by mis
take. Hanson was removed to the City
Hospital, where It was found that tha
wound was not serious; Summeriln was ar
rested. -;.;S3EkT J .t- jg-j--gfeggegra2gji. j