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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 13, 1902, PART I, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-07-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE REPUBLIC: SUHDAT. J'OIT 13, 1902.
ENGLAND HA8LS RETURNSNG
HERO, GEN. LORD KITCHENER.
s
ii
ana
earin
ions
No Matter What the SacrificeAll Summer Goods folust Co!
Royally Greets Him at the Station and Hundreds of Thousands Cheer
Him as He Is Driven Thro ugh Crowded Streets First Soldier of-'
Great Britain, Loaded With Honors 'of War, Comes Home
in a Service Uniform Pnnce of Wales Shows Him the
Gratitude of His Sovereign Father.
K
1,000 Smiles Wash Fabrics, Lawns, Dimities and White Goods at Half Price.
15e LnTTna.
Extra rice quality Organdj
Lawns an J Dlmltlrs. all of
thla search's designs, ta
full pieces, no remnant, in
iSc SHU GlnKbnm
and Imported Scotch Ma
dras, full 34 inches wide
nul. by the nvist c lebiac
a domestic mills, a'l row
IS l-2c rtntli.tr Linni,
B;.lal reduced for Monday.
1 pieces of Snest quality
nulfl' iJtas. IncluillnK
all this rrason'a latest de
sign and chlorines, such
12 I-2e Hack Nnltlngs.
1.7) yards of l-in finished
Tuck Solum;. white cri-unl
w(ih colored i..'ka it-is.
al. blue Kruund with
15c Ilntlote Lawns.
2.SOJ vd fine Ratlste Lawns.
In white and black, blue
and white, pink. etc. In
S.'.r III ml I lea.
Pine- Imported lrlh rimltl-s
and llstlatr Lawn the
whole remaining allele r.1-
Irish Dimities that s-dd dur
ing the season at 23c. aIs-
I.tH Impiirtrii Srrlsses.
Mondi we w.l pjt on sale all our Imported
St Ca' Sw'.ses )n bUilc and white iIk
tie's. f.ne late -:r t iP black and wh.tc
4j-lrch silk, embr-ldered Rirurts. retu-ar price
up to JLCO per jrd. M nday at
li
n
fancv strtpes. vtry srjrl.sh
volute!) rait
colors, worth up
to lie yard:
Clearing
Sale Price
Monday.
In basvmtnt .. ..
for snirt waisu
blte ot.
elegant for
st! s and sep
arate skirts
truth 12'-Oearlr-jj
isile.
in basement
all the laten
dm'iers.
lrr!-Jf!-s: the
k-pll pattern
and polka
d "n "noire
Monday f Jr ..
i
and cbucren a
dresses
wurth up
to 3Sc.
Clearing Sale
Monday .. . .
a tla-k
and white, pin,
hello blue, lav
ender, etc J
worth up to 124c;
.reels 1 en sale
In basement - ....
nne iiatiste
Lawns. In
cbxlre rit
tern. have
sc Id up to 5S.-;
a"' In ne I .t
Monday at
STRIKING PICTURE PRESENTED BY TWO GENERALS.
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GENEHAL. Sir. HERBERT KITCHENER.
"Who is to-day recogned as England's first soldier.
liCndon. July 12. Lord Kitchener arrived I naught, the Duke of CambrldRe. Lord Ro
in lxndon this sfterroen and t!s pros-P-'' ' bcrts. the Commander-In-Ch'ef; Lord Lar.3
throash the raetrrpcll3 waa one of the most downe, the Foreign Secretary; Mr. Brofier
meraorab.e c' to nanr remarkoLle demon- j ick. the War Secretary: Duchess of Somer
stratiens of the ast three years. i et. Lady Roberts. Lady French. Major
Kitchener was spcetll'-.- "-nducted t the j General Sir Francis R. Wlngate. tvho Sue
King's Fiek chamber, ard kis Mcje-'ty. from I cecded Kitchener 33 sirdar of the Egyptian
his cojc!, extended a v j. .n wrlcom- to the Army, and Governor General of tho Soudan.
for t -e trrmmaUop of hostIlitfe. The Kins 1
then orc-nt!M Kitchener wiUi the decora
tion rf ih le' Order of 3rt rit. The Gen
eral then an the Queen, affr -srhich he
lrovc U. Lord liobe-ts's resldenee. la Port-
lani rla-p. Kitchener -will visit Mr. Cham
berlain tiie Colonial Secretary. Monday.
The small rtroceion of carriaces contnJn
inc th" General and his rr.tt. In simple,
acrviccabl" veldt ders. !ark"d spectacular
feature's Imt evIJent! tfte crowd a there 1
In tens of thousands to fee the hero and
not a r.asear.;.
From tl-e moment he et his foot on shore
until lie enteied the porch of St. James Hall, where ho received an address- from
Palace Kitchener recehed such an out- the Chamber of Commerce, expressing ad
burrt of enthusiasm as qultj overshad- j miration of the generalship, resources and
owed the demonstrations on previous and
Bimllar occasion.
The-Dlatform at Paddington Railroad Sta
tion when Kitchener arrived locked more
like a, rccpt!on-room of the War Otflce or
Indian Ofiice than a railroad station.
fetation for Rrccptlun-tloani.
It was covered with reu carpets and dec
orated with a profusion ot flowers and
palms, while rows ot decorated stands,
crowded with spectators, had been erected
at all parts from which a wew of the re
turning Genetal could be obtained.
The platform Itself was crowded with dis
tinguished pcisonages, including Indian
Princea In resplendent costume. Generals
and other officers in full uniform and many
ladies In beautiful summer dresses. ..
Greeted by Prince of Wale.
The Prince of Walts, the Duke of Con-
CEC1L RHODES' WILL
Provides for Proper Food for Stri
dent. Cecil Rhodes in his late will left a bequest
of ,ujo tor the improvement of tile nun
tabie lor reslaent leilows and tutors at
Oriel College, OxTord.
"I am rejoiced to nnd that one millionaire
lias at last given borne tuuunt to the ques
tion of dietetics in educational institu
tions," sa Elizabeth Caay btanton in the
2ew TorK Journal.
"One or tne cryins evils in our schools. '
colleges una univeisitiea is me cad sstem
employed m ieudlng growing uoa anu
drls.
"Students, above all other classes, need
plenty of good, weil-cooKcd food and a
happy state of mind in anticipation of tnelr
various meals.
"Dyspepsia Is one of the common diseases
among the literary classes, and the loun
la.uen for this prevalent ailment is lam in
our colleges ana seminaries. Ot wnat avail
is a knoniLuge of art, science. pluioopny
Jand goiernmi.nt. when health In seriously
undermined J"
All this comes from ignorance as to the
kind of food element the bod) must nave
to mipply the daily loss from brain woik
Bacon, meat, potatoes, white bread and
ecoffee absolutely will not Keep a haru brain
worker well. A looa cspert perlected a
perfect food for brain workers.
Not only in the schools, but in the home
should the food be looked after. The neces
sity of selecting food to supply proper nu
trition to replace the dall waste ot tissue
of brain ana nerves is of the greatest im
portance. Grape-Nuts is the Ideal food for young
and old who use the brain actively; the
diastase of the grains being perlectly devel
oped and the starch transformed Into
grape sugar in the most perfect manner.
In this condition. Grape-Nuts Is ready to
he ouickly absorbed Into the blood and tis
sue without taxlna the intestinal digestive
machinery- The phosphate of potash found
in the cereals Is retained, and this, with al
bumen, supplies the elements required to
build the gray matter in brain and nerve
centera
Dr. Max Groszman of New York City
recently called tho attention of the Board
of Education to the fact that "pupils of
the defective class are apt to be weak
physically. Temporary aberrations are
often mistaken for teal defects, when they
are only symptoms- of physical growth, of
indigestion or other maladies. Indigestion
has been responsible for more than one
falsehood, and its cure has often been fol
lowed by a return to truthfulness."
In its predicested form, the dally ue of
Grape-Nuts for the cereal part of the jneal
aids digestion, nourishes the body, tones up
the nervoun system and quickens the men
tal faculties
Coffee should also be banished, for it un
naturally stimulates the brain and nerves
so thr-t p-oper nutrition Is interfered with
and they cannot get sufficient rest to take
the food needed for the work they must
do from diy to day. For the morning
beverage. Portum Food Coffee should be
used in place of coffee.
Let the dally breakfast, particularly at
this time of the year, consist of Grape
Nuts and cream, a little fruit, a cup of
Postum Food Coffee, eome whole -wheat
bread and possibly one or two soft-boiled
eggs. It is impossible to make one believe
What a wonderful change in health,
slrtrength. comfort and ability comes In ten
.slays after quitting wrong food and living
scientifically selected food.
and Major General Slatln Pacha. British In
spector General of the Soudan, were anions
thofo who assembled to greet the General.
"When Kitchener" train arrived, punctual
to the minue. a tremendous cheer greeted
the latent hero as he tmented from his car
and shook hands with the Prince of Wales.
Driven Through Crowded Streets.
Lord Kitchener landed at 3:15 a. m. He
was accorded a magnificent welcome from
a hure throns.
After a brief official reception at the
decks the General was driven through the
OPCnralwl aTlrl rrnTrnM atrA.tc tn TTriTlikv
"' wmen ne naa snown in South Africa,
and hoping that tho peace which he had
secured would be lasting and mark the be
ginning of a new epoch of prosperity and
commercial development throughout the
Empire.
Given Army Credit for Success.
In reply Lord Kitchener declared that
whatever success had 'been achieved was
due to the rank and file of the army. He
thanked those who had looked after the
friends and relatives of those left behind
in South Africa.
In response to clamorous calls. General
French and General Ian Hamilton also
speke the former remarking that they had
throughout been Inspired by the example
of their chiefs.
The freedom of the borough was con
ferred on Lord Kitchener and the party
was then obliged to hurry away In order
to meet their London engagements. The
progress of Lord Kitchener and his com
panions to the railroad station was marked
by scenes of remarkable enthusiasm.
ENGLAND IS TRYING
TO FORGET BULLER.
SPECIAL, nT CABLE TO THF. NITW TORK
HCRALD AND TUB ST. LOL'13 REPUBLIC.
London, July 12. (Copyright, 1M1) De
spite the great Interest in the King's prog
ress ba:k to health. Mf future movements,
the date of the coronation, the rowing car
nival at Henley and the magnificent coro
nation bazaar, "the prominent figures in tha
public eye have been two Generals who
commanded tho British forces In Soutn
Africa. But in what different lights they
stand!
Kitchener, the triumphant organlxer, a
stern, unbending, silent man of iron deeds;
Buller, domineering, bluff, hall-fellow-well-met,
boastful, headstrong, a wlllfuly blind
man. now shown to have been devoid cf
every qualification to command men or
himself. To one the empire extends the
heartiest welcome; the other she endeavors
to forget.
Kitchener Once a French Soldier.
In view of London's enthusiasm over Lord
Kitchener of Khartoum, the man of Egypt
and South Africa, the British Empire's
foremost soldier. It Is interesting to recall
tho fact that the first uniform worn l-y
him was the blue blouse and red trousers
of the French Army.
To the lessons taught by the French de
feat of 1870-71 can be traced the domlnan
characteristics of Lord Kitchener a
method. His belief in and insistence upon
absolute discipline and perfect organization,
have given him success where others have
failed.
Lord Kitchener was not quite 3) years
old, and was thing in picturesque Din.u
when the dark days spread over France.
Fired by an impulse, which, he said at the
time he was unable to resist, the future
first soldier of the British Empire enlisted
as a private in the Sixth Battalion of the
Mobile Guard, attached to the Second Army
of the Loire, under General Chanz. He did
not take part in any actual fighting, but
participated in the horrors of that winter
retreat In January. 1&TL when, after three
days fighting the Second Army was badly
defeated at Lemans.
Bitter Lessons Well Learned.
With the French Army he saw none of
the pageantry of war, only its grimness and
suffering and the awful effects of Incom
petency and mismanagement. General
Cham's great herd of men, retreating in
desperate confusion through snow and Ice
indeed, a miniature retreat from Moscow
was in a most battered and deplorable and
pitiable condition, and Kitchener then
learned, by practical demonstration, what
lack of organization really meant.
He saw forty miles of railway rolling
stock blocked on the whole line from Laval
to Rennes. He saw the highways blocked
with all the broken-down Implements of r
defeated army; famished "horses perishing
by the wayside; exhausted, barefooted sol
diers often falling on the snow to die there;
whale companies, occasionally entire battal
ions going ratlonless, because supplies could
25kc .mported Zephyrs.
EitraSpeoi.il We willorfer. atSs. m oneraM-finr-st
Imported Zephyr (ilpzhims In i-hoice crve-n and lavender.
B stripes or rhnrks warranted tLt best made vHdusa
luriniln xli'y n vnnl fnriinf lmiirln linpmpn?
iljyMVr-'! LaMLUaIt.WAUrTCrgAl-UtyaiWJUU.WPti
Ren's Underwear, at 8:30 a. m.
OUfliirrn Men's Extra rinePHk I'lnKIicI
Whirls or Drawers tan "olor lnuxs Jut like s:lk.
and what you gent-rally pay II JO a sult for- will
'!! them for one-half hour for, a garment
SI, 35 White Bed Spreads
3 Il-I MarvIIIes Pattern White lleil Spread-!. fany
floral and scrull div.iRn. hemmed, ready forui
wortl-JIJi- forone-ha!f hour
jR.-rUi;vvvr,7rn;fj,A5aJcuac5
Ladies' Pants, at 9
MJdoren Indies Pine LUIc KInlMi Jersey RIbPanis.
wide la-e trlmnwd ottoms. Fn-nrh bands, button
on -Ide and draw trinp worth 35c
for oni-halfhouT. a pair
v:aB.Eri3ccagsgm iwu jTgaass?raa
S3 Lace Curtains, at 9:30 a. m.
3V pair, fine Scoteh and Nruols Laco Curtains 3, yards
U'lic and unto ftUnclie wide, ot erlocked edm-. m-rr
and ui-to-ialedp!Rii. 1 to'Jl palrxof a pattern, north
up to Si a pair for ut hour at?-"a. m. Monday, t-ach
.aeJ.tnkavV'AffMynyiyig 1
85c Ready-ade Sheets, 9:30 a.m.
SliVO Kino Quality Hemmed Bleached Sheets full size,
round thread, soft finish, o. 1 quality -worth 60c
torn, not cat- for one-half hour at 0 JO a. ra
Turn' n
NE MAPLE AVENUE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
BnflnBngnHmLwnBnnnHnBnunBni
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, . NEW MAPLE AVEXUfc METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Ground for which will be broken sit corner of Maple and Hflt nrennos next Wednesday evening.
auditorium to cost something over ?2",000.
The Maple Avenue Methodist Episcopal
Church will break ground for its new audi
torium next Wednesday evening, July 16. at
7:30 o'clock. This auditorium will be 70 feet
square. In addition to a chapel IS by O fe-t
and two .stories in height. The central dome
will be 3 feet to the apex, and the seating
capacity of the main auditorium will be 7vJ.
Tho building will be a distinct style of
Spanish Romanesque architecture and will
be unique In the church architecture of the
city. The exterior finish will be In buff
Bedford stone, rough face: the roof will be
of Spanish tile, red, and the eves and orna
mental brackets will be of antique oak. The
basement will be finished for Sunday-school
and other purposes. The first floor of the
auditorium will have nave and transepts,
and the pulpit and platform will be at the
cast end of the nave, and Immediately back
of this will be the choir loft.
There will be two entrances, one at the
not be brought them. He beheld the fatal
effects of lack of discipline, and learned
how hopeless was the chanco of an army,
however brave, that would net submit to
proper .-ontrpL
The effect these early experiences upon
Lord Kitchener's military methods can not
be too highly estimated.
l'ntbetlo Picture of Buller.
Quite different is the other picture. The
saddest and most pathetic figure In England
to-day Is undoubtedly General Sir lte-J-vers
Buller. Fallen trom his pedestal, the
laurel wreaths plucked from his brow, this
hero of a hundred flints, who, when little
more than a boy, won the Victoria Cross at
tho sword's point, is now denounced in
most unmistakable terms by both press
and public
One of the most pitiful phases ot the
story Is that General Builer. with a blind
stubbornness that is quite Inexplicable,
brought all the trouble upon himself.
When the discussion began about the
serious British defeats Incurred In attempt
ing the relief of Ladygmilb. when General
Buller was criticised for his message to Sir
George White and the terrible Splon Kop
fiasco, the public was Inclined to favor
him. When he returned to his home In
Devonshire the General was feted, pre
sented with a sword of honor and literally
smothered In garlands of myrtle and
laurels.
Insisted on Rnlnlnc Hlms.-If.
Still criticism raged throughout the coun
try. General Buller insisted on the truth
being known. Ministers advised him to let
the matter pass; that certain documents
had been suppressed for the sake of his
feelings. But no. Buller. bullheadcd as
ever, insisted on a vindication of his char
acter. He has done It with a vengeance.
The publication of such dispatches as
General Buller insisted on the public's
knowing, caused on outbreak of indigna
tion and horror In clubland and In the
street. People talked of him with a blush
of shame that any British General could
have behaved in the way he did. He ad
mits himself that he wanted to abandon
Ladysmith, leave the gallant garrison to
Its fate and retire to some place where he
could take the defensive against the
Boers.
The newspapers express regret, not so
much for General Butler's sake ns for the
prestige of the British Army, that these
dispatches should have been atowed to see
the light.
The Times says: "He brought even
r-rpntpr condemnation unon himself."
The Standard says: "Ills condemnation
stands written by his own hand. His
words are strangely humiliating.'
The Daily Mail says: "His message was
even worse than supposed. It Is a craven
missive."
Buller Compared With White.
The Dally Telegraph asks Its readers
which of the two Generals they would be.
Buller. who sickened and despaired and
who was unable to grasp the situation, or
White, who. despite the alarming Increase
of enteric fever, still refused the very Idea
of surrender.
Tet Buller was a General, who was sent
out to South Africa with a great flourish of
trumpets: who said he would take the Boer
Halbripan
at S a. m.
k
a. m.
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out the'
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Si5 W SELLING GOODS ON SEVEN FLOORS IXS-
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corner of Maple and Belt avenues and the
other on the Beit menue side, next to the
chapel. At the northeast entrance will be
the pastor's pludy. and opposite will be the
IIx.- organ, which will be built to corre
spond with the interior finish and will bo
operated with electne power.
Tlic entire Interior tin-sh will bo of quarter-sawed
white oak. beautifully carved
and paneled, with doors and railings to
matcn. The walls of plaster will be dell
catei tlr.it-d with Romanesque stenciling,
the floor will be bowl-shaped, and the pews
will tM of quarter-sawed white oak. The
central dome will ha.e twenty art-glass
windows, arranged In equal spaces, and at
the end of eai h transcript and nave will to
a rose window.
The ground-breaking service next Wednes
day cenlng will be presided oer by tho
Reverend Doctor ". It Carlos. Iresldlng
Elder, and the programme for the occasion
will include brief addresses by pastors ol
the city and others, and Mr. Williamson and
Miss Gilesple will sing a duet. "In the Cross
if Christ I Glorify " The ground will be
broken by repr-sentatives of the Board of
capital. Pretoria, before Christmas, that
wui. in two months from landing: who
condemned the tactics of his fellow officers:
who tried to throw the blame of Splon Kop
on others when Lord Roberts said he ought
to have been then himself. This. too. Is
one of tho men who have been responsible
for the past training of tho British officer.
3IARMIALL, 1LJ, DEMOCRATS.
Select DelecBtes to ennorlaI and
Congressional Conventions.
REPUBLIC SP1XIAL.
Marshall. IIL. Julv li A Democratic
County Convention was held here to-day to
select delegates to the Senatorial and Con
gressional conventions.
The delegates to tho Senatorial Conven
tion wer Instructed for Isaac B. Craig of
Coles Countv and John T. Hinds of Douc
fas County for State Representative. The
Congressional oelcgates were Instructed for
H. C. Bell of Marshall for member of Con
gress. Thrf action of the State Convention
and all the candidates. State, district and
county, were indorsed.
DEMOCRATIC MA-5 MEnTIAG.
Delecntew for Two Conventions
Chosen nt Doniphan, Mo.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Doniphan. Mo.. July li At the Demo
cratic mass meeting to-day J. M. Atkinson.
W. A. Pearce and J. F. Klcnn were elected
delegates to tb St. Joseph convention.
They are favorable to MeGulre and Knott
for- Railroad Commissioners).
A. J. MrCollum. W. C Mabrey and J. L.
Stlllwell are delegate to the Judicial Con
vention at St. Louis. A resolution Indorsing
the State administration and the course of
CoV?ssman Vandlver was adopted.
Anti-Saloon Lensrne Meeting.
REPrilUC SPEQAL-
Marshnll Mn Julv 12. A number Of
preachers from a distance are attending tho
Antisaloon League meeting here, among
whom are the Reverend E. E. Barclay. W.
C Heit and W. M. Hlnon. xnev win speaK
nt the white and colored churches to-morrow.
To Choose Xetv Candidate.
TjimMit tr- eflrvnit.
Bentonviile. Ark Julrli The Democratic !
, Committee of Benton County met nere yes
1 terday and ordered a special election for
August z lo choose a naanors-w ui i"
place on the regular ticket made vacant
by the death of S. M. Carlew. regular nomi
nees, A short and hot canvass Is on.
"Jimmy" Michael Abandons the Turf.
New York, July 12. "Jimmy- Michael has
permanently abandoned horse racing, has
canceled his engagements and begun to
train in earnest for bicycle racing, accord
ing to a dispatch from Paris.
mfshysssmmss
Iniporfanf Sale of Silks.
One thousand pieces and rut Ier.ch of high-ds- 5Ilk. both plain and
fancy, bought from an Ea:eni sl.k wji- irinufacturerat Jn alout
tlelr real value In plain coSort-il Taffeta a'l sl!W and a full line of
colors, plain coioreu reau ie -o!-s m p.nk. cream, white,
roan- pray. navy. Uy blue, cerie emerald. recda. ca..
tor. cardinal, tan. brown, and a!o a full line In self-rul-cred
Corded Taffetas, In this b yc:i will C.-;d silks s-jlt-able
fordrcsw-s. waists, linings or trlmmtnzs. and worth
ruuy Ticanu soc. jionuay you lake your choice at. yard
50 Silk Dress Skirts All Silk
Taffeta, 5 Silk Ruffles looks
like a $35.00 Skirt-
go, at
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X-THE REVr DFND M
v. I tire n n A
v"u .;l-&
5ys
New
I Trustees. Boad of Stewards. Building Com
mittee, soliciting committee, iaaies aiu
Society Women's Forelsn Mission society.
Women's Home Mission Society. Epworth
League and Sunday school.
The pastor of this church Is the Reverend
Doctor Frank W. Luce, who recently came
from Cedar Kalis. la., and who since com
ing lias done much In the consummation of
the pUns for a new building. It is said
that the attendance upon all the services
nas materially n.-rcast-U.
Tho olflcUl board cf tho church Is com
posed aa follows: Trustees C Bernet.
president: Howird Watscn. secretary; H
II. Humphrey, trensirtr; Doctor J II. Tan
qtary. C P. Acken. R. S. Martin. William
Richardson. Adam Welst. Chas. E. Thomas,
Local Preachers The Reverend C E. Wit
ter. A M.; tho Reverend II. C. Hart. Presi
dent Epworth Laaue R. C Lutton. Stew
ards Alfred Manners, district steward; L.
N. Burns, church treasurer; II. T. Fentress,
secretary oltlclal board; J. B. Itronn, M. D.
Shawl. I'. A. Kehl. C. K. Witter. E. S.
Purdy. J. R. -Williamson, S. A. Douglass, C.
II. Robertson. M. D. Degge, Chas, W.
Wood.
THE WEATHER.
Official Forecast Announced for
To-Day and To-Morrow.
Washlnstim. July li Poreeast:
Missouri and Kansas Fair bunriar and Mon
day; llicht to frrsh southwest wtods.
Arkansas. Oklahoma, Indian Territory and
Wrsltrn Texas -riraily fair Sun-iar and Hon
dar Kistera Ta Partly cloudr Sunday and Men
day, with occasional local .Bowers; Went, vari
able winds.
Local Report.
St. Louis. Saturday. July li in.
Barometer, drier a K
Relative humidity i7 17
Direction of wind N v
Wlocllr of wind ; 7
Weather at til a. m.. partly cloudr: at JJ
p. m.. clear. Maximum temperature. W.J; mini
mum, 7. RUer a-J feet.
n. .r irvATT
Local Forecast oUmL
Government Report.
s.T).'iL-5"5iiofA-:rtc,,lture. Weather Bureau
MrtrO'Oloxicat obsmattbus rmnnl at St Lcnlj
seveaur-nrih meridian time. ObMnati. ns mads
sssr-i
TV
.."- rmiuv wwwM vi urc at all stations.
SDrtnrt-li. Mo. IV u K .... Clear
Salt Lnke NW V n .... Clear
San Antonio NE M 91 .... Clear
Vlcksburg .... X H K .... C.ear
Washington 3 71 s: .... Clear
Wichita SE H M .... Clear
Rainfall Inappreciable,
-Triundertcrm.
B J. HTATT.
Ior si rcreca OlfldU.
----- - - a, . .., saja (,llK15.
Stations. Dlr.Tn.Mx Rata. Weather.
".Ab".Ee v NW re se Cloudr
Amarilla s :t j .... It cloudy
-Atlanta .... sjj; -t -j 19 t-0uj-
i&y0 NI u - Clear
i-J-Lj: VC 7I cl'r
Ctattanooea jf w .... dear
Cincinnati s; is .... ciar
Cleveland NW 74 TC .... Clear
2?,lca,o HIV 7 li .... Clear
Columbus XW ? M . clear
J;-lro N .... near
caejenna .... SE 7 K .... Pt cloair
Concordia s it H .... cioar
Duluth SU- Ti 34 cvouir
Dubuque mv si .... c.ear
J"'?rrt su" Clear
es Motne. sV M M .... near
JiSvrV E M J . rt cloody
DoOite City SE SI so .... e'lear
Port tmllh SE K SI .MPtckmdy
Oalveaton SE SI se .... Clesr
Grand Raven s TS 71 fleer
-Kuroa ...- SV 7 M rtou'lr
Rsv E 7 SS . PlcfooJy
Indianapolis Nv 71 s .... elear
Jacksonville SB S2 ts .... Cloudy
Kansas City S SS H .... Clear
IuliTlUe N 71 K .... Oar
Montgomery SE MM Cloudy
Memphis ........ ........ ..N C K .... Oar
Marquette NE 7 7( .... Clear
New Tors: ........... ..S 72 SS .... Clear
Norfolk SE 7 7S eiear
New Orleans S rz M l.M Pe cktudy
Nashville NVV .1 M .... Clear
Omaha sv si H .... Clear
Oklahnma. SE Ml .... Cloutly
Fhllade'pata Slv 72 M .... Clear
I'alrKtic E M S3 .... Char
Pittsburg NE 7( M .... Clear
rarkersburg.... N 7 SI . Clear
St. Paul S M .... Cloudy
SprlnicneU. III. ..; SW S2 f .... Clear
Ft, Lnuls W M Si .... Ofar
RIooL- CLeisi- DU.n Vir Just
wiuvn. wriii I. I-eailcrilO Half an Hour
Skirt Ilttcrn. 52-lnrli. black all-wool heavy home
spun, worth TSe a yard ir fz.CS for skirt pattern
of -s, yanN; promptly at 1 1 o'clock we will sell
iiiiaiirrn-io: .yarns.
S3.49 Vhite Petticoats, at 10 a. m.
Hero Is a chance- for the economical buyer Ladies
white Wa'kltc Skirts, made wl'h 13-lnvh riounro
of fineembroldcry. innewand)-andsomrdesl-;n.
cluster of tiny tucks above, made wide with dtot
tfi racie less than pnee
HKsssaaa
Clearing Out Men's Underwear
SO dozen Men" Finn French BalbriRKan chlrtsor Drawers
shirts French neck, pearl buttoas rib tall drawers a!i
extra strapcr extension bamU and double seats
regularlOciiuality ?a!e Price.
50c Hosiery, at 9:30 a. rn.
VTIII sell at 9:30 a. m. 2P0 dozen Ladles' Tull Heeular Herres
dorf Black (with split sole) Cotton and Lislf Th read
Hose, all sires, worth 33c to rV a pair for o:ie-half hour,
threi pair for S)c- C3: more than 3 pairs to a customer
33c
S2.50 UMBRELLAS. at 10:30 a. m.
Charing
Them Out.
Will sell 10) Ladles' and
Kiun-uas. jt anu men paracon frames, steel
rods, silk cases and tassels, in anu assortment of
CJrn.sotldsllTer trimmed natural wood.prlncess
and all nw styles fancy handles worth to SiM
33c Mattings
1.CC0 yards best quality Japanese Matting, cotton warp,
rich carpet designs reversible patterns worth 33c
for one hour Monday, a yard
$ftfi6rieAe46SK
99Wtt9W9V1W9V9V
WAS TIRED OF LIVING Emma
Smith. S years old. of No. 01 Walnut street
attempted suicide yesterday morning by
taking morphine. She was taken to the
City Hospital, where the stomach pump
was applied, and she was pronounced out
of danger. She said she was In trouble
and tired of living.
rnwmiri" tiiiih- t.-r.-.. .. ...
Coroner Boogher held an Inquest yesterday
on the body of Robert Meyer. No. 3111 Mis
souri avenue. 6 years old. who died Friday
night. The erdict was that the boy's death
resulted from tetanus, caused bv a wound
Inflicted by a stone thrown by Charles
Minnlgrodo of No. 3332 Illinois avenue.
SERENADE!! LOST HIS GUITAR
Frank Dahlengren of No. U45 South Third
street. Friday night, engaged five youns
men with guitars and mandolins to sere
nade Miss Laura, Northcutt of No. 12fl.
South Third street. Yesterday ho asked the
nolice to find the younjc musicians, whom
he believes stole a guitar from him. which
he values at J2L.
THOMAS niCUKSOVS ESTATE-Axt
Inventory of the estate of Thomas- Rlche-
son. filed In probate yesterday, describes
property fronting fifty fe"t on Lucky street.
In cltv block No. 1SC9. and a personal estate
of J21S.30L31. The personalty consists of
notes and Interest 'JSS.ISO. stocks J15L509.
cash CSKV.S3. goods- and chattels. JLSBS
and life Insurance 5C3.123.
HELD TO TIIE GRAND JCTIT On a
charge of using tho mails to defmud. W.
F. lTIce was bound over to the Grand
Jury yesterday, before Uulted States Com
mlsrsionor Babbitt, under J30 bond. It Is
alleged that Price's scheme was to Induce
persons to purchase a bottle of catarrh
remedy manufactured by the Egyptian
Medical Company of Little. Rock. Ark., on
a promise that they would then be given
copying work.
MRS. LAN'GMAXX WASTS DAMAGES
Henrietta Lanemann filed suit In the Cir
cuit Court yesterday against the Evans &
Howard Fire Brick Company for J3.00O dam
ages for tne death of her husband. Her
man F. Lanemann. who died, it Is alleged,
from the effect of injuries received Febru
ary last bv being caught In the machinery
at the defendant's factory. No. CCOO Man
chester avenue,
MRS. nAWUXCS'S WILL Jane
Rawlings by he- will filed for probate yes-tei-day
left JjO to the Reverend Terrence
Clark of St. Alphonsus's Church. tU to
have a headstcne placed at her grave and
tho rest of her estate to her sons. Michael
W. and George W. Rawlings. her daughter,
Mary Goldlng. and her granddaughter.
Mary Jane Celeste Rawlings, In equal por
tions. EVETTIXO SERVICES SITSPENTIED
There will be no evening service at the
Del mar Avenue Baptist Church during July
and August, There will bo the morning
service at II o'clock, ana the Reverend
Doctor J. C Armstrong will preach, and
alo conduct the Wednesday evening ser
vice during the absence of the pastor, tho
Reverend Doctor J. T. M. Johnston.
PniMART ELECTION" CALLED The
Board of Election Commissioners yester
day issued a call for a Republican primary
election In the Eleventh Congressional Dis
trict, to be held August 13. The call was
Issued on application of the Eleventh Con
gressional Republican Committee. The ap
plication was signed by Charles T. Fltz
patrick. chairman of the committee, and
One Week
w. '-
I In ike City.
I i ?
OS
Basket Shares
At 75 Cents.
Nearly a thousand shareholders of the Mer
genthaler-Horton Basket Machine Company
have requested a few days more In which to re
turn from vacation and arrange for additional
subscription. In view of this, the directors
have decided to leave open the subscription
lists for the 75-cent allotment until Monday,
July 21st, after which date the price of shares
will be advanced to par ($L00).
This gives an opportunity also to all Intending purchasers
to call or write and secure Information regarding the liberal
Installment terms which are now obtainable. No slagle sub'
scrlptlon accepted for less than fifty nmrmore than 5,000 shares.
The directors reserve the right to reject any subscription.
M
SUBSCRIPTION AGENTS: I
Bankers9 Finance Co., I
S07 UNION TRUST BUILDING, ST. LOUIS, MO.
$U9J
Monday, each at
of embroidery worth 3.f)
Gents' Fine Taffeta Silk
at (0:30 a. m.
15c I
I F A. Gerken. secretary. The convention
j will Lo held August 14.
SUES FOR MAINTENANCE Georglo
Clark filed suit In the Circuit Court yester
day against her husband. James H. Clark,
for maintenance. She alleges that he has
Jl.tXX) worth of personal property, and has
an income of about Ss a month, lie
I separated from her April 13 last and since
then has contributed to the support of her
and their daughter, aged 9 years, only C7
CVC0. and that he be compelled to pay her
$40 a month, from November 1 next.
WAGES INCREASED The J. R. Rlch-
arr lressroom Company, Walnwrlght
building. Seventh and Chestnut streets, has
Increased the wages of its employes, A no
tice was posted In the office of the com
pany yesterday that, beginning wlfll to
morrow, the scale of wages will be SliSO a
week for Journeymen press feeders on all
flat prejs a week to consist of fifty-four
hours. Thl.s is an Increase of 1.30 a week.
Journeymen pressmen will receive d a
week, an Increase of il a week. The assist
ant foreman will receive C3 a week, an Xs
crease of C a week.
Consult The Republic's "Room for Rent
columns before selecting a new boarding
place. Five hundred and seventy ads
printed to-day.
OTTO STIFEL TO STJCCEED DVEB,
Is Slated for Vacancy Caused by
Committeeman's Resignation.
It Is said that Otto Stlfel wiU be placed
on the Republican State Central Committee
to fill the vacancy caused by Lie resignation
of Colonel D. P. Dyer. United States District
Attorney. According to report. Colonel
Dyer has made tho request and unless un
foreseen opposition arises. Mr. Stlfel will be
duly installed at the meeting of tha new
committee Monday night. W. E. Crow of
De Soto is also said to be after tho vacancy.
He was the next lowest man to the suc
cessful candidates for commltteemen-at-large
In the Jefferson City convention and
thinks htt should receive the honor. How
ever. St. Louis was given two places by
tho convention and will probably hold to
them. Mr. Stlfel has been a liberal con
tributor to the Bartholdt and Aklns cam
paign funds and the recognition will be la
the nature of a reward.
Moses Whybark of Marble Hill, one ot ths
candidates for a Supreme Court nomination,
was in the city yesterday. He will go to
Joplin to-night. Chairman Aklns departed
for his home In Humansvllle last night and
wm proceed to jopun to-morrow morning.
Colonel Kerens was In Chicago yesterday,
it is .aid that ho will probably reach Jop
lin Monday morning.
Unins tho State Committee fixes the roll
of the convention as did the Credentials
CommRtee of the Jefferson City convention.
ther- will bo another scige- of contests. Both
sides are prepared, claiming that they have
stronger cases than ever.
Consult Tho Republics "Room for Rent"
columns before selecting a new boarding
place. Five hundred and seventy ads
printed to-day.
Got Dates Mlsed.
nETUDLIC SPECIAL.
Marion. III.. July 12.The Democratto
County Central Committee met in this city
to-day to name a ticket for the November
election, but owing to the notice being
misunderstood, tho committee was reorgan
ized and a mass meeting called to meet
here August 2. to nominate candidates for
countv nfftsnrsL At tHnt l.n , .,.1
dacy of Judge Ed E. 8piricr and Professor
v alter vuunmj ior jonsrresa may bo de
cided, giving one or them tho indorsement
of this (their home) county.
More of
$1,501
'ii.wtsTr3JT3jrarTfrja-fy
35c i
17c!
il.00
jy
A
!
U
w
. ' 1
V . j . fsaTl!'jas' 'ir" -e?ss 9

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