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title: 'The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 07, 1902, Page 12, Image 12',
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THE REPUBLIC: MONDAY, JULY 7, 1902.
"LowestrPrJcsd House la
For Home Use and Wedding Gifts,
Cut Glass Two
A FEW SUGGESTIONS:
Cat Glass Unlfr Pitcher.....
Cat Gln Wnter Bottles
Cut Glass Kerry Until
Cut Glnss I.cinnnnrie Jac...
Cut Glass MnrKir llottles...
Cut Glass Olltr IH.lirs. . . . . .
Cut Glass riontp Tinscs.....
On BROADWAY, Cor. Locust St.
tST Write tor Catalogue. 3.S00 enzravinzs. Mailed free.
Building Was Entered Through
Skylight and Sixteen Revolvers
Stolen Other Robberies.
Tbo store of the Wittc Hardware Com
pany, at No. 704 North Third street, was
entered by burglars on July 4 and revolvers
' valued at $13) were stolen. Two thousand
2-callbcr cartridges were also purloined.
As the store was cloved Friday, the
theft was not discocred until Saturday.
Sixteen revolvers of different caliber and
make were stolen. An entrance to the
building was gained by breaking a t-ky-1'ght
and descending from the roof. The
revolvers and cartridges were taken from
Whilo Mara.- Hurray of No. 1211 North
Twpntj-sc.ond street was on her way home
f'om work Saturday evening a thief
snatched a gald watch from her breast. Tho
girl was walking west on Carr street, and
when near the -ornpr of Twenty-first street
a man who had been walking back of her
came up and snatched tho watch from her
dress. Ho then ran siuth on Twenty-first
street The thief was a young man.
Thomas R. Brooks or No. Si23 Laclede
avenue went to sle-"p early yesterday morn
ing on the c'.rbing at Ixi'iiard and Laclede
avenucr Patrolman Byrne woke him up.
Urooks reported that he had been robbed
cf a watch valued at ST while asleep.
Doctor Gustav Lippmann of No. ST3S Olive
street reported a pair oi gold cuff buttons
valued at CO stolen from his room. Jesse
Love, a negro, who was employed at Doctor
IT.Ippmann's house, was arrested in connec
tion with the robbery.
A red leather Mexican saddle, valued at
13). was stolan from the rtable of Charles
TV Benedict, at No. 3107 Locust street.
WANT TO BECOME CHOCTAWS.
Commission to Indian Tribes Re
ceived 5,9G9 Applications.
Ylnita. I. T.. July 6. The United States
Commission to the Five Civilized Tribes
has received the applications of S.9OT per
sons for enrollment as Mississippi Choc
taws. All of these applications have been
heard. Each application embraces claim
from three to five persons, and makes a
total of more than 20.000 people.
Out nt tMs entire number rniK- .seven ner-
sons have been IdenUfled and enrolled as I
.Mississippi uaoctaws. Tneso are as roliows:
Josephine Hussey. TV. H. Hussey, Alvln M.
Hussey, J. F.'.Roe. J. C Roe. J. A- Hancock
and C R. Hancock. The decision of the
commission Identifying these people was ap
nroved by the Secretary of the Interior on
May 21. All the rest have been rejected by
the commission and tho Secretary has nl
rady approved the action of the commis
sion In more than KO cases.
There are many Choctavs who are equi
tably entitled to Join the tribe In the In
4ln Territory and participate in the dis
tribution of property. These many thou
pax"l apnlicatlons are rejected because the
popllcant"' fail to show a compliance with
the provisions of the Choctaw treaty of
Mcjrrlek, Wllsli & Phelps'n OfHee
Oi Broadway, cor. Locust street.
VfriltfOT catalogue,! aw enjraclij. HaUtdfri.
Muskogee Rnnd Tax Lntv Repealed.
Viniia. I. T.. July G. The Muskogee City
CouDcilias Jnst repealed its law providing
for the enforcement of a road tax in that
city. The trouble arose over the question
of the right of the city of Muskogee to tax
the employes of tho Dawes Commission,
who voted in th'Ir home towns and who
paid tax there, and who never voted In Mus
kogee or exercised eny rights of citlzen
shlo in Muskogee. The city of Muskogee
figured the matttr In this way. that It was
better to keep the Dawes Commission and
have all their office room filled than to ira-
Sose a tax and drive the commission from
Gerznnny'a Exports to America.
Berlin. July 6. The total of Germany's
exports to the United States for the year
ended June 30 Is JlOl.714.064, an Increase of
J1.S27 0H0 over the amount for the year end
ing June 30. lML The exports of this last
year reach the secord figure. In 1S3S they
amonDted to $74,230,000: In 1SS. 534.030,000: in
1300, $38,800,000. and in 1901, J33.SS7.014.
THE CRAWFORD STORE oneTis t-day
Its PortcnIli3 and its Portholes In the Pon
derous and majestic walls of the "Castle of
Argyle." after a three days" truce, with its
Colonel, his aids, his Generals, his Captains,
his Lieutenants and his rank and file, all s
fresh and strong as new paint, and ready
for the fray of clearing out holus bolus ev
erything in Summer Goods that otherwl'e
might linger In the lap of Autumn, a thing
r.qt to be dreamt of In the CRAWFORD do
main!! ft MONEY ft
V LOANED ON . W
Diamonds, Watches. Jewelry, Gans k Pistols.
Lowest ratOB of IntoresL GLOBE,
ICO N. 6th St, bet. Pine & Chestnut.
BARGAINS IN UNREDEEMED PLEDGES.
TO LOAN. 6
In nana from $1 to $100,009. at lowest rates of la
S. Van Raalte & Co.,
413 N. Sixth Street; also 113 N. Seventh Street
Barf tins In unredeemed watches, diamonds and
DB-at. IfETSdlTn-SfUUit. SM0Ili.su St-Lool Mo.
JOSEPH F. FARISH,
ST. LOUIS nEPUDLIC BTJILDQIQ.
TEL.HAIJfS01S. KISLOjCH A 673.
America for Fine Goods.'
Cut Glass lends a
anil chaste elegance
to the dining table
which makes it ad
mired by all lovers of
the beautiful. It is
priate for Wedding
Gifts, and our stock
embraces many new
and exquisite pat
terns designed cspe
cia ily for summer use.
We are sole agents
for the world-famous
Libbev Cut Glass.
$.oo. sn.no. er.ro ami up to s.nn
.-?iUMI, Sf.1.50, !?4.(M. $5 nitd up u -51;.' mi
s?.-..oo, .f.-.no, ?.ro and up to $::h.ih
..(coo, $R.no. fnt.r.o ana up to jjchuio
jti.r.o, es.oo, .2.7. una up is ?.
.12.00, $.r0, $X,0 nnil up i ?i i.r.o
$2.7;, 3.00, $ZM mill up to i".0
WORLD'S FAIR WATER
SUPPLY WAS GUT OFF
Displacement of HG-Inck Main Tem
porarily Deprived Southwest
ern Tart of City.
Owing to the bursting of a 3G-Inch water
main in De Baliviere avenue at the in'er
sectlon of Lindell boulvard. the World's
Fair property and all of the southwestern
part of the city was without any water
supply for about twelve hours yesterday.
About 5 o'clock In the afternoon a rather
satisfactory supply was provided through a
small, independent main, but water cannot
be furnished In the prcper manner and
thrsugh the large mains until this evening.
The main that broke early yesterday
morrlng is 3 feet in diameter and is intend
ed to increase the supply of the southwest
ern section of the city. It will be laid in
Forest I'ark on a direct line corresponding
to the prolongation southwardly of De Bal
iviere avenue. Trenches for the main have
been dug for a distance in the park several
hundred feet south of the Lindell boulevard
The contractors who are laying the main
took away strong supports that held in po-j-iiion
the lat pipe Joint that was laid. The
impression of Water Department engineers
is that the soldering was too weak to re
sist the powerful pressure alone, resulting
in the displacement of the Joint and free
How of the water. The pressure forced the
connection eight inches out of position.
The break happened about 11 o'clock Sat
urday night, but it was not observed until
later. About 4 o'clock jesterday morning
Superintendent McBumcy of the Street
Service Division of the Water Department
wn3 called out. and after Inspecting the dis
placed mains and Hooded trench he ordered
tne supply cut off at Delmar boulevard and
De Baliviere avenue, thus leaving th'e
World's Fair grounds and the southwestern
part of the city without water until about
D o'clock in the afternoon. Mr. McBurney
hopes to have th? Lreak corrected to-day.
An engine pumped the trench dry yesterday
Your Watch Should Be Cleaned
And oiled every 12 or 18 months to Insure
best results, and yon will have It put In
perfect order at small cost by placing It
with the expert watchmakers at
MERMOD & JACCARD'S,
On Broadway, cor. Locust.
TO BE RETURNED TO OWNER.
Famous "Bed Stradivarius'' Re
stored After Eight Years.
New York, July 6. After eight years of
wandering, the famous $7,000 "Red Stradi
varius" violin on Monday will be restored
to the wrldow of its owner. Joseph Jean
Bott. from whom it was stolen on the af
ternoon of March JL 1S54. He died of a
broken heart over its loss.
The restoration will be accompanied by
the dismissal of the indictment against Vic
tor S. Fletcher, an instrument dealer, who
was once convicted of the theft, but to
whom the Appellate Division granted a new
trial, which is now pending. As soon as
the widow receives the violin she will re
turn to Hanover, Germany, her former
SLEPT IN THE WRONG PLACE.
Fhil. Koesch Became Angry When
Awakened and Was Arrested.
Philip Roesch. who lives on Easton ave
nue near Leonard, was arrested Saturday
night Just outside tho Delmar Garden by
Deputy Sheriff Belialrs of St. Louis County
on a charge of disturbing the peace. Justice
of tho Peace I. W. Campbell issued a war
rant against him.
Roesch, with two companions, went to
sleep on some benches provided by the Sub
urban Railway for its patrons on Sixty
sixth street and Delmar avenue. Belialrs
aroused them and told them they would
have to go elsewhere for rest. Roesch be
came abusive and was placed under arrest.
He was released on bond yesterday morn
ing. His trial will be held July 12.
Illinois Central New Orleans limited for
Cairo, Memphis and Dixie Flyer for Nash
ville. Atlanta and Jacksonville, commencing
June 6, will leave St. Louis Union Station
at 10:30 p. m.. Instead of 10:15 p. m., as
BARBERS LIKE LICENSE LAW.
Resolutions Passed at Mass Meet
ing in Workmen's Hall.
At a mass neeting of barbers yesterday
afternoon at the Worklngmen's Hall, cor
ner of Elm arid Third streets, resolutions
were passed indorsing the Missouri barbers'
license law and recommending that barbers
in other States take rtcps to have a similar
"Wages hao advanced." says the resolu
tion, "the sanitary condition of the shops
has Improved, and the conditions generally
are more ncalthful." The resolution is
signed by W. S. Zimmerman, W. Mennek.
P. Christennon, J. S. paskett. R. B. Parker,
M. El Murray, chairman, and E. E. Towns,
"Kfevg of oil Bottled Beers."
Brewed from Bohemian Hops,
MANY VIEW PROGRESS OF WORK ON
lly a Repnbl.r ph. togruph' r
" low from the interior of the mala entrance of ilu Varied Industries IMIain. This iHirt'on or the mam
moth structure lias just been liniMicd.
Visitors to the World's Fair grounds
view d with great interot yesterday the
miSM of staff designs rerosing in the yard
about the shop where the figures for orna
menting the exhibit edifices are made.
About 2.j pieces of pure-white drigns are
arranged. In the open, on space equivalent
to a quarter of a city block.
Most of the figures that are ready to be
placil in position on the buildings are In
tended for th Varied Industries 1'ulnre
though not a few of them will ornament
portions of the Electrical building, which
SERIOUSLY HURT IN FALL
FROM CHURCH STEEPLE.
John McG. Macrae Stepped on In
secure Hoard While Preparing
Edifice for Dedication.
John McG. Macrae, a clerk of the Amer
ican Thread Company, of No. 511 Locust
street, fell from the steeple of the new
Pope Avenue Presbyterian Mission Chapel
Saturday, while putting cji shingles, and
was seriouslv Injured. His right leg was
broken in two places and his nose was
broken, besidis which he received bruises
about the arms and body.
Macrae stepped on an insecure board on
the scaffold. The building is a small one
and the fall was not more than thirty-five
feet. He was picked up unconscious by
Adam Fcelsing of No. 212 Pope avenue,
who was assisting in the work, and taken
Into the building, where medical aid was
rendered. He was then remo-ed to his
bome at No. 4124 Bessie avenue.
The Injured man Is one of the founders of
the new chapel, and when he m't with the
accident was devoting some of his Fourth
of July vacation to getting the building In
readiness for Its dedication, which took
RELIC HUNTERS INFEST
THE WHITE HOUSE.
There In n Great Demand for Souve
nirs Since the Dlsmantllne o?
the Old Mnnslon Began.
Washington, July C Relic hunters have
been busy since the work of dismantling
the White House began. There have ben
great demands for pieces of the charred
wood which was burned when the British
fired the White House and Capitol during
the war of 1S12. Old nails, pieces of wood
and anything connected with the famous
old mansion have been carried away by
persons anxious for souvenirs.
Colonel Crook, disbursing officer for the
White House, who has been there for many
years, had the carpenters saw out a piece
of the flooring the exact place where Presi
dent Lincoln stood when he made an ad
dress to his advisers immediately after he
was inducted into office. President McKIn
ley used this room as a rcoeption hall.
Colonel Crook was nresent when Lincoln
made his address arm" he remembered well
where the latter stool
AVlien Vonr Eyes Grovr Dim
Have them tested by Doctor Bond, our ex
pert optician. Examination free, and a
proper fit is guaranteed If glasses are
needed. Steel frames, $1 and up; gold. $3
and up. MERMOD & JACCARD'S.
Cor. Broadway and Locust.
' Write for catalogue, 3J00 tngratingt. Sent free.
BADLY HURT IN A QUARREL
Fritz Kaune Knocked Down and
Sustained Concussion of Brain.
In the course of a quarrel, which occurred
yesterday afternoon. Fritz Kaune, em
ployed at Lemp's Brewery, was assaulted
and rendered, unconscious. He was attended
by Doctor Loew of No. 1113 South Broad
way, who pronounced him to be suffering
from concussion of the brain. Kaune was
taken to his home, at No. 160 Miller street.
A man giving the name of Walter Sevcrln
was arrested and Is held at tho Soulard
street station pending application for a
After gaining consciousness Kaune iden
tified Sevcrln as the man wfco struck him.
He says Sevcrln struck him In the face
with such force as to knock him to the
ground, his head striking tho pavement.
MADE "EAST LYNNEFAM0US.
Ada Gray, Who Died Saturday,
Had a Remarkable Career.
New York. July 6. Many thousands of
people no doubt remember Ada Gray, noted
actress who made the play "East Lynne"
famous In every corner of this country and
In England. Since 1S32. she was Mrs.
Charles F. Ting-ay in private life and her
home 'was hi Brooklyn, where she died yes
terday after a long Illness from cancer of
Ada Gray was born In Boston. Mass.. 2
years, ago and was no U years old when
she saw her first Play. Her father, a
Journeyman mason, had died a few years
before and left his famllv In poor circum
stances. At 16 she was playing principal
characters. She went to Ben De Bar's
Theater. St. Louis, as leading actrws and
next to Louisville, where she was acclaimed
"Louisville's favorite leading lady."
Miss Gray's first husband was an Albany
hotel keercr. It was In 1SSS that she be
gan to make "East Lynne" the principal
play of her repertory and In ten years she
appeared in it nearlv 2.000 times.
It was while she was traveling In the
West that William Jennings Bryan becams
al.o Is In process of construction. The
whole lot does not. however, repnsent one
tenth of the staff ngur-s that will be re
quired for embellishing the exterior of the
Varied Industries li!ac.
In order to make the figures that are dis
played in the staff workshop yards it tunk
twtlve carloads of pUster. four carloads of
lumber and two carloads of fiber. Fifty
men were kept busy three weeks making
the gelatin molds and forming the designs
Every Important design Is carefully
marked, so that the bulM'rs will know at
IB' -r 'ij - i .
I IT JaWkE&M
1 l" aJsBEFF
. lflsiHk Py afiEite.
JOHN McG MACRAE.
Who was s-ricusly hurt m falling from the
steeple of th new Pope Avenue Ml-sion
a member of her company, and she told of
that experience In the following words:
"It was a dozen or fifteen years ago that
the young man appeared with mo for a
season in the West. It was during the life
of my first husband. Charles Watkins, who
was nlso my manager. I remember the
shock it gave rue when I saw Mr. Bryan
face again as presidential candidate. It
was a big Jump."
Mr. Bryan appeared as Sir Franc's Lcvi
son In "East Lynne," according to Miss
Of "East Lvnne" Mis Gray always spoke
as being better than a sermon. One of the
children who appeared as little Willie, tha
child, was Tommy Russell.
CHILD t FELL FR0M PORCH.
Frankie Hocschulte, Six Years Old,
Sustained Fractured Collar Bone.
Frankie Hoefchulte, 6 years old. living
with his parents at No. CI2I EUston ave
nue, sustained a fracture of the collar bone
yesterday morning by falling from the rear
porch at his home. The child's condition t
not considered serious.
The boy was placing and in leaning over
the railing lost his balance and fell to the
brick pavement. The distance was twenty
"Boro-Formalln" (Elmer & Amend) as an
antlseotlc. cleansing mouth and tooth wash
PASSENGERS ESCAPED INJURY.
Suburban Car Knocked From the
Track, but No One Injured.
Northbound car No. HS1 of the Jefferson
avenue division of the St. Louis Transit
collided with car No. 134 of the Suburban
Railway at Jefferson avenue and Wash
street yesterday afternoon, knocking the
Suburban car from the track and breaking
one of the rear wheels.
Despite the fact that both cars were
crowded at the time of the collision, no one
was badly injured. Mrs. Sophie Snyder of
Central Post Office. St. Louis County, was
slightly Jarred. The damage done to both
cars Is estimated at $33.
Sulphogen relieves all stomach and bowel
troubles. Write for booklet. Vsli Olive at.
THREE INJURED IN A RUNAWAY.
Surrey Overturned and Occupants
Were Thrown to Ground.
Three persons were Injured In a runaway
Saturday night on Lefflngwcll avenue.
Frances Johnson ot No. 2711 Olive street
sustained a deep scalp wound; William
Sumner of No. EM0 Olive street was cut on
the head, and Eugene Irving of No. r7
Olive street was bruised on the head and
The team, which was driven by Irving, be
came frightened at the breaking of the
harness at LerfingweM avenue and Pino
street, and ran north to Lucas avenue. The
surrey collided with a tree and the three
occupants were precipitated to the strteU
The surrey was overturned and was de
molished. The "Land of the Sky" and
the Beautiful Sapphire Country
Reached In through sleepers via Southern
Railway. Office. 713 OHvo street.
Roosevelt ChUdren Mourn, for Dog.
Oyster Bay. N. Y.. July . There Is
mourning among the Roosevelt children to
day. While they were at breakfast the
trick dog presented to Archie by Colonel
Closen of Chicago died. The dog's mother.
"Bczzie." recently exhibited her talents at
the White House, and so pleased was Mrs.
Roosevelt at her performance, that she
gave Colonel Closon a. handsome collar tor
WORLD'S FAIR SITE,
a glance whero it belongs. There l a large
urn wnich Is Intended to urmount one of
the entrance of the Varied" Indutrles Pal
ace, a pilaster can. showing a linn's head.
for the same cdltlce. and there are rows of '
finely executed Corinthian colums. all done '
in pure white. '
SIghtsr, rs inspected th mammoth palace. '
which begins to assume gigantic proin r-
tlons. Much work has been done toward
completing the main entrance, and a tier of ,
staff figures has len built on 'up of the
north wall. I'mgre-s Is abso b ing made on
the Electrical tulldlns In the western r,art !
r tne grounus the eann J b--ing graded,
leveled and prepared with machines.
PUT BUSINESS CARES
ASIDE FOR A DAY
Southwestern Mercantile Associa
tion's Guests Entertained at
The Southwestern Mercantile Association
held Its postponed picnic yesterday at
Hashagcn's Garden and it was a lively, en
joyable affair from early in the afternoon
until the close of the pyrotechnics at night.
The many side attractions at the jark pre
vented any one from feeling bored and hi the
matter of variety the ranjje was such that
old and young found much to see, to do
and to enjey. Active committees were
sl.it.oued at the gates, the pavilions and
other vantage points, aiding to spread good
fellowship. The park management had
pioviucd extra attractions and -the commit
tee did likewise. The arrangements were
in cbargo of Edward Dleterle. chairman;
Robert. Fcickcrt. George DIerbcrger. Doc
tor 1. Osterheld. Otto Udc. Robert Holden-
l rled. H. W. Fncke. Charles H. Kreh, Fred
Gr-jcrf. Phil. H. Drestc and J. A. Canter.
One of the surprise features which made
a hit with the young people was the prtza
distribution. Lat Mundav owing to rain
tha affair had to be postponed and by way
of making up for the disappointment the
committee decided to make a. distribution
of IO.VOK, to the joungcr guests. All ot
them were corralled in one ot the pavilions
by means ot a rvrnet signal and then tho
committee flanked by big baskets ladun with
bags, toys and gifts of various kinds passed
than to each pair ct hands. No one was
overlooked and the surprise was a pleasing
one. Two of the popular resorts for the
crowds were the chute the chutes and the
fcrrls wheel, which divided honor wlttt tn
vauacvilb and tho dancing pal.Ion. The
music programme incluued numbers by
Shannon and Scanlan. rapid-fire black
face comedians: Edwin A. Butz. change ar
tist: John and Flossie Johnson, singing
and dancing; Olive Vail, ringer; Joe Scan
lan. singer; Joseph Simon, heavy lifter;
George Chester, singer; Wallace and dark,
songs and dances.
The night celebration was exciting be
cause of the garden attractions, including
the balloon ascension and the fine display
of fireworks. The open space gave a good
view, as did the points of vantuce on the
chutes. The Southwestern Association I
fostering closer relations between ttv
tradesmen In that part of the city, looking
to uniformity in hours in credits and In
other things of mutual benefit. The officers
are: H. Feucrborn, president; C W. Hayner
and W. R. Henne. vice presidents; J. C.
Burg', secretary; Doctor O. F. FLsher.
treasurer: A. Meyer. Jr.. financial secre
tary; B. Dup'kc and W. C, Rohlfins, ser-geants-at
And announcements, letter heads, etc.,
beautifully engraved at very reasonable
prices In the stationery shops of
MERMOD &. JACCARD'S.
Cor. Broadway and Locust.
Jl rite or catalogue, 3,ivt enjrarinjt. ixntrte.
QUEER MUSICAL CONTEST.
Salvation Army Lassies Hout a
Jesse James Show.
Macon. Mo.. July 6. There was a musical
contest on Vine and Rollins streets last
evening. Captain II. L. lilnes of the Sal
vation Army and two female cadets from
KirksvIIIe pre-empted the paving at the
National Bank corner, and soon as they be
gan with their tambourines and fiddles a
crowd of 10 or so collected. As the queer
ly costumed musicians continued the crowd
increased, and the streets bcarne congested.
The Salvation Army soldiers are a novel
ty here, and when they appear occasionally
they are generally successful In attracting
both crowds and shekels. Captain lilnes
announced that Cadet Sue Kent would sing
"Don't Forget Your Mother." and that
young woman stepped to the center and
began. Just then the brass band of the
Jesse James tent show came along and
started up a tune. The noise It made In
comparison with Cadet Kent's- voice was as
a volcano to a Are-cracker. The soldiers
In red stood to one side and bided their
time. After the Jesse James band played
all It knew, and quit, the manager of the
show got up on a box and said;
"La-a-dies a-n-d gen-tle-men, we have
Just across the Burlington viaduct- one of
the grandest, grandest and most"
Captain Hlnes is little, but plucky Un
der the Inexorable laws of Providence his
time had come, and he knew 1L The Sal
vation Army creed Is that the Lord gives
every man a chance. He signaled to the
girls, who promptly picked up their tcm
toms and things and made the welkin ring.
The showman's speech may have abounded
In wit and logic but it was lost to the
world In the fusillade from the army. The
crowd was unanimously with the red-coated
soldiers, and It cheered approvingly- en
able to make himself heard, the showman
turned his band loose again, and the army
rested. But a hand with only three se
lections can't play forever, and It finally
marched back to .the tenL Then Cadet
Kent finished her solo In peace.
The crowd stayed with the Salvation
Army until it was too late to go to the
shew, and that night the self-accredited
representatives of the James boys robbed
no trains, killed no officers and did no dev
ilment of any kind, because nobody came
around to see them do It. Before morning
dawned the tent was sjr-ick and the "out
laws" and their paraphernalia were on
their way to some town that hasn't a Sal
fliibELL DSUG STORE1
UNDER LINDELL HOTEL,
THE LAST WEEK OF OUR
RUBBER GOODS SALE.
TWO-QUART FOUNTAIN SYRINGES,
nnnnteed for n-.e year; jin
rtgular value 75c. UQlJ
TWO - QUART COM MINATIONS - A
fountain syringe aid hot-water bottle
combined, alwi gunran- flr
teel fur one year. res. OJ?C
value ILS; ISc postage
REVOLVING SPRAY 1 O f
Vc Jostae .
TWO-QUART HOT WATER BOTTLES,
nil rubber, guaranteed for A O-v
one car; regular 7 tOC
value, lie postage
9c Box Paper.
We will still continue our big box papr
Mle A dozen varieties of elegan 5c
and Kc Box I"aper. all g .'
different tint. S?C
ruled or unruled: per box
Another lot ? and flOc
Paper, ruled and
uurvIeJ. at. box
25c Talcum Powder, 5c
Another big tot of tris finely
Perfumtd liorated Talcum
Ucwder; till sold, at
DOZEN BOXES 50c
regular 75c bottles.
ROUWD TRIP RATES
July 7, 8 and 9.
Via Direct Line $25.50
Via New York and Providence Line. .$25.00
Via New York and Rail $26.30
Leaving St. Louis.... 9 A. M., 8:30 P. M., 11:30 P. M.
THE WSfiSH IS THE ONLY LINE HAVING DOUBLE
DAILY THROUGH SERVICE TO BOSTON,
TICKET OFFICE, - - EIGHTH and OLIVE.
HERD OF BUFFALOES
WILL BE PRESERVED.
I'lnn Proposed by Colonel Jones to
lie Executed In Yellovr-
The Republic Bureau.
MUi St. and Pennsylvania Are.
Washlnston, July 6. The bill providing an
appropriation of $15,(60 for the protection
and preservation of American bison, or buf
falo. Is now a law. This was a part of the
original bill drawn up and proposed by
"Buffalo" Jones of Toreka. Kas.. providing
for an appropriation of $30,000 for fencing,
and restocking a portion of YeUowsto .e
I'ark with buffalo. It also called for tbo es
tablishment of an experimental station for
cross-breeding various animals of different
genera, with a view to obtaining breeds of
sheep, goats and cattle capable of enduring
the Western winters without shelter or
feeding. The experiment station part of
the bill was killed, and the J30.0CO was cut
iown to $i;e. but even in the shape that
It finally passed It will result In a grea't
deal of good and In the protection of big
game in the Yellowstone.
Colonel Jones is in the city and Is the
happiest man In Washington. The bill does
not say who shall have charge of the work
of fencing off a part of the Yellowstone
Park and caring for the buffalo therein,
but this matter has already been settled by
the Department ot the Interior Inviting
Colonel Jones to take charge ot the work
and by his accepting the place.
Speaking of his plans. Colonel Jones stat
ed that the first thing to be done with th
appropriation will be the construction of a
strong and substantial fence around a por
tion of the park. This, he state, is abso
lutely necessary, as the buffalo, no matter
how thoroughly domesticated, never loose
their migratory Instincts. He stated that
quite recently two animals wandered out
of tha park and we're found by some farm
ers at a point 100 miles north of that res
ervation. The parties who found the ani
mals wandering north undertook to head
them off and 'turn them back to tho park,
but as this Is an art that few understand.
It simply resulted In the two buffaloes be
ing chased by every Tom. Dick and Harry
until they dropped dead.
To try to turn a buffalo, by getting la
front ot him Is, according to the Colonel,
utterly Impossible. The buffalo will slmrly
run over or past the party that nets In his
way. but by riding along by the animals
side, turning him a little at a time, it H
an easy matter to turn them back after a
somewhat lengthy detour or circuit. The
Colonel once had a cow bison, valued at
$1,000. escape late during the fall of the year,
and true to thu lnsUncta of her race, she
started toward the South, attracting a
vast crowd of rustics, fanners, boys, and
'hired men. who In their nonsensical efforts
to drive the animal Into a lot. or turn har
back home, chased the poor buffalo untH
she dropped dead not fifteen minutes before
two of Sir. Jones's men arrived on the scene
In search of the animal.
Congressman Dinsmore Says Jones
Letter Will Ilave no Effect.
Washington. July 6. "I have read the
letter of Governor Davis ot our State to
President Roosevelt, protesting against the
appointment of Senator Jones on the Isth
mian Commission." said Congressman Hugh
Dinsmore of Arkansas this evening. "Many
persons will consider the action of Gov
ernor Davis a piece of Impertinence.
"It is bard to understand how he could
commit such an act ot folly. Supposing
that the President had entertained any Idea
of appointing Senator Jones, as to which
I am not Informed, would the reception of
such an epistle cause him to change his
mind? Cn the contrary. It would doubtless
have Just the opposite effect. In trying to
' Injure' the Senator the Governor will prob
I ably find out the meaning of boomerang."
ELECTION FRAUDS CHARGED.
Dallas Grand Jury Makes a Sen
Dallas. Tex.. July 6. The Dallas County
Grand Jury yesterday submitted the most
sensational report to Judge Clint ever re
turned In Dallas County. It charges that
tho recent Democratic primary election
Another lot. larger
and better value:
lie and 25e kind....
- regular $1.00 bottles
Lindell Rd Bug Exterminator.
kills roaches and all injects..
extra big. bleache!
THE BACHELOR CIGAR
this week 10c Bachelors
2 for 2c Bachelors,
(box of JO. CM)
Mali Orders 6iien Prompt Attention.
COOL NORTHEBN ROUTE"
Tooth Brushes One lot t
row and all
Tjafj the asomaeh
and incres-.es appetite.
Best Bitters la the World.
i:.tahllbd 14C nh.lnberr. Germanr.
LurriEs brothers, agents, m. r.
QRAND NATIONAL PRIZE OF
It IS.gOO FKunca i runia
v. L-, ... ... .. .K. ...I." J.
Stouck Tnstlrs rnM MaM Imn
TMI fTM Itmrlll U U MTO1 .SC
Mb, M Vli. rutta n4 ttUm
u4. ul wr.i u. ui mm.
Of llMiwlt., P..itlMU, C1QU M" ct, wmA .11 "BU
Us. Cnaf-l.to. all tnirlu. rrt a E.I.
WtluHT'S IJiDIAN VEQ.ETABIE PIU. CO., fttw York.
UDIES! $500 REWARD st35
u SjJrl- too srrr any ta.rre
adrcrtlMd tHa "HI re'Lss ons In IS. OIL IkOSOl. .JL
CO.. Sw IB. (Cr.cmO) rati UiUiV SM,0
"was reeking with fraud." that hundreds
of fraudulent votes were cast by repeaters;
that ballots were taken from the boxes and
changed after being voted, and that the
honest result ot election was thus nullified.
Two well-known politicians were Indicted.
One Ik placed under bonds and the other is
a fugitive. The report strongly denounces
poolrooms and turf exchanges and calls on
the Legislature to outlaw them. It Is ex
pected the entire Dallas County delegation
In the next Legislature is against pool
rooms, and will vote to drive them out of,
"OstTrard and Homeerard Bound."
A beautiful book for the ocean voyage.
containing maps, poems, diary and an
apartment for letters. Handsomely bound
In black or red Saflan. only $(.
MERMOD & JACCARD'S,
On Broadway, cor. Locust.
Writeor cataloyu.3juo tnyraxxrigijtalleajret.
PRESIDENT WANTS A REST.
Will Transact Only Very Pressing
Business at Oyster Bay.
Oyster Bay. N. Y.. July 6. In discussing
the President's stay at Oyster Boy. Secre
tary Cortelyou to-day said that there
seemed to be considerable misapprehension
as to some features of It. He stated that
there would be no elaborate office estab
lished and that the only clerical force ma In
clined would consist of two stenographers.
Arrangements ave about been concluded
for its use ot twd rooms in the bank build
ing lor office purposes, and it will be there
that the President will transact most of his
business when he ccmes Into town.
Roth the President and his secretary havs
planned to make their brief holiday as rest
ful as possible, and to that end will trans
act In Oyster Bay only the most lmmtdiata
public business. Everything else will be
transmitted to Washington for attention
there, either by the regular White Housa
force, or in cases where other action Is re
quired, by the various departments. This
Is In accordance with the practice which
has been followed successfully during pre
vious summers. The President will not re
ceive delegations and hopes to have all
matters Intended for him not of the rrost
pressing importance submitted by correspondence.
"TUsslg-taiaro Is em, ereiy bar of the gmsina
I JJYHflVe RnHTtrwfllltnjruanvhla
that carea a c14 la eaa 4aj$,
' "I 1
.L. s v.-T-l