Newspaper Page Text
THE EEPUBLIC: SUNDAY. JULY 26, 1903.
WITCH- G2rfk CI iI3
E EAGER TO
H SHD MALARIA
KNOW POPE'S NAME,
Is a Baby's Soap.
YIELD QUICKLY TO
SD-Ko-Na and Iron"
Decision of the Conclave at the
Vatican AYill I?e of Vital Im
portance to Republic.
See in Their New Sovereign Friend
of Home Rule and a Fellow-
Most Powerful Strengthening Tonic in the World.
Is a Lady's Soap.
Is a gentleman's soap.
Is a soap for everybody who wants tho
best toilet soap ever made.
A Cure in
BALANCE TO BE MAINTAINED.
OVATION FOR MR. WYNDHAM.
1 rXSaSSjJI'K' -!BV5,7f4ll f fW R
I $' " 'jS" 41
-1 Miss Liz2ig llerotmow. M jr "
VBiww vs amm'W&z a
Mt4U IftcMmml U b
Mr - -'iNW !
OWIXG TO THE LARGE MEMBER
WHO HAVE BEEN U.YAIILE TO SEE
TOE RED CROSS DOCTORS.
THESE EMIXEXT GEXTLEMEX
HAVE EXTENDED THE TIME
FOH GIVING THEIIt SERVICES
FREE FOR THREE MOXTIIS TO
ALL 1V1IO ' CALL. I'PO.V THEU
I1EFORE ACGl'ST 21ST IX THEIR
OFFICES, NO. 1402 OLIVE STREET.
Owing to the large number of invalids
who have called upon the Red Cross Doctors
at their office. No. 1402 Olive street, and who
have been unable to see them, these emi
nent gentlemen have, by request, consented
to continue giving their services entirely
free for three months (medicines excepted)
to all Invalid? who call upon them for
treatment between now and August II.
These services consist not only of consul
tation, examination and advice, but also of
ill minor surgical operations.
The object in pursuing this course Is to
become rapidly and personally acquainted
w!th the sick and afflicted, and under no
conditions will any charge whatever be
mede for any services rendered for three
tot nths to all who call before August II.
" The doctors treat all forms of disease and
deformities, and guarantee a cure in every
esse they undertake.
Mate and female weaknesses, catarrh and
catarrhal deafness, also varicocele, rupture,
goitre, cancer and alt-diseases of the rectum
re positively cured by their new treatment.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to " P. m.; Sundays,
10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
SIGNOR ERMETI NOVELLI
COMING TO UNITED STATES.
SPECIAL I1V CABLE TO T1IC XI1W YORK
HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS HEPUBLIC.
London. July IS. (Copyright. lS03.)-5ignnr
Ermeti Novell!, by many held to be the
greatest actor in Italy by some the great
est In the world will be seen next season
in New York under the management of Mr.
George C. Tyler, who sailed to-day on the
Lucanla. Signor Novelli has been encaged
for 100 performances. He o:ens in New
Tork in January. 1W- His repertoire in
cludes twenty plays, and range? from farce
to tragedy. "
Mine, Rejane and SIgnora Due will visit
America in 11 under the tame manage
ment, Mme. Itejane opening in October and
SIgnora Duse in November. Sicnora Duse,
by the way, will not have a repertoire ex
clusively of DAnnunzlo's authorship tills
time, but will forsake that playwright's
.work for "Resurrection," "Magda" and
others. In which she is best known.
Miss Vesta Tilly sails for America on the
Cedric on August 19 for a season of thlrty
Rve weeks In America under Mr. Tyler's
management. She will have two plays,
opening in "Algy." by a prominent Amer
ican dramatist,- now in Europe. The other
Is'The Isle of Boy." acomedy. by Mr. Hall
Calne and an American collaborator.
'Miss Tilly opens in Chicago on October
12 for six week, at the new Garrick The
ater, whence she will go to New York.
fJttr. Tyler has secured a new play by Sir
wrian Doyle, entitled "Brigadier Gerard,"
ln5vhtch Mr. James O'Neill will probably
appear next season as the Brigadier.
Mr. Kyrle Bellew, who sails on August
29. will qpen his season at the Garrick
Theater, In Philadelphia, in September in
"The Amateur Cracksman," by Mr. Hor
nung and Mr. Eugene Presbey.
Miss Bessie Abbott of the Paris Opera
will probably go to America in 1904-5 under
Mr; Tyler's management, to head an Eng
lish opera company. Mr. Tyler is negotia
ting with Signor Puccini, composer of
"La Boheme," for a new opera, to be done
In English, for Miss Abbott.
Miss Elizabeth Tyree. who sailed Wednes
day for New York, has bought two French
plays, which she probably will produce in
New York next season. The first is M.
Mtrcclle Tlnalre's "La Maiaon du Peche,"
which M. Marcelle Schwab is dramatizing
for Mme. Bernhardt, and of which Miss
Tyree has ecured the American rights. The
other Is M. Hennequin's "Hcureuse," -which
Mme. Rejane played last season in Paris
with great success.
FUNERAL OF LOUIS V. BAUER.
Paint Dealer Died After a Brief
The funeral of Louis V. Bauer will take
' place to-morrow morning at 8:30 o'clock
from bis residence. No. 1819 Wash street, to
Bt Nicholas's Church, thence to Calvary
Cemetery. 'Sir. Bauer died Friday after
noon after a short illness.
He was born in Wurtemburg. Germany,
March 3, 1S30. He worked for many years
with his father In the paint business. In
1S77 be came to America, coming direct to
St. Louis. At the time of his death he was
In the paint business.
Beveral children survive him. They are:
Hilda M. Bauer. Theresa Joerdcns. Fannie,
Mi C, Joseph A., Emllio C. and Elizabeth
He was a member of St. Joseph's Benevo
lent Society, St. Nicholas's Benevolent So
ciety, St. Vincent de Paul's Society. Catho
lic Knights and Branch 300, St. Vincent's
"Unequalled for stomach complaints"
la the general opinion of prominent
physicians throughout the country In
regard to this celebrated medicine.
They know from experience that It Is
afe and reliable, and therefore never
in cases of
Loss of Appetite,
You should try a
bottle pi it at once,
nd be convinced of
t value. It Will
If Xew Pontiff Shows an Inclina
tion to Favor Germany, Grave
Political Results Will Fol
low Conference at
HY J. COItNEI.Y.
SPECIAL BY CABLE TO THE JCPAV YOltIC
HElt.U.ri AND THE bT. LOUIS UllPUBLlC.
Tarir, July II. iCopj right, 1903.)-France
all this week has been absorbed by foreign
news, and absorbed to such nn extent that
she did not even ask any longer whether
M. Combes was contlnu'ng or hnd stopped
the disolvlng of the congresations.
There was. llrst of all. the death of tho
Pope. Leo XIII has been a friend of our
country, sj that the feel'ng is easy to
understand. France Is the principal Cath
lic Power, and It Is in her that the
papacy has sought support for centuries.
But the Pope has been not only a friend
of France; he has also been a friend of
First of all, he advised Catholics to rally
to the republican form of government. He
was not followed. There he railed. Neither
the faithful nor even the Bishops obeyed
him. and this obedience had for its ex
cuse, first, the convenience which it afforded
the opponents of the Republic to combit
it on the religious field, where they could
perpetuate the misunderstandings which are
necessary to them; and second, the Govern
ment did not respond to the benevolent In
clinations of the Tope because the Republ'c
has had to suffer too much from clerlcil
ism to forgive it. It is a thankless task.
INTENSE INTEREST IN CONCLAVE.
Nevertheless, all the French liberals con
sidered Loo NI1I their ally. They de
plore his death, at which tho reactionaries
scarcely conceal their Joy.
The Ital question presented is to know
whether the conclave which is about to
meet will ch.no-" a politic Pop Hki Leo
XIII or a militant Pope like Pius IX. If
it chooses a politic Pope, a subsidiary ques
tion will be p-esented that cf finding out
whether the Pope, will know how to kesp
an even balance between Germany and
France. In case the row Pope knows how
to keep this even balance, the pontificate
of Loo XIII will be continued nnd it will
not have been without glory and without
profli for the church.
But. in cas; the new Pope should be sus
pected of preference for Germany, or, to
put It in a more general way. In case he
should be a combative person, as over
excited Catholics desire, all sorts of crimes
are to be feared, the least of which will
not be the separation of church and state
I do not pretend to put myself In the
place of the Ho!;- Ghost, ncvcrtheb'?. it
seems to me that, if the conclave were
wise, it wou'd name Cnidinal Rampoll.i,
who hap been, the instrument, and perhaps
also the inspiration, of all the political con
duct of Leo XIII
CONFERENCES AT LONDON.
Rome has not alone fixed our attention
this week. London has absorbed a good
share. In that city there have arrived. In
vited by the Commercial Committee of thi
English Parliament, the members of the
French Parliament, who form part of the
group In favor of International arbitration,
presided over by M. d'Estournelles de
Constant. They have been received with tho
utmost cordiality, end all the families of
the English members of Parliament strove
to imitate the magnificence the royal fam
ily showed in Its welcome of M. Loubet. '
Already political considerations of the
highest Importance have been the subject
of an exchange of views, and the most cor
dial speeches' have been uttered on both
sides. French members of Parliament have
much to gain by meeting Anglo-Saxon
members of Parliament. They may borrow
from them the'r expeditious, simple and
practical ways of discussing the Interests
of the country.
It seems to me that. In truth, this draw
ing together of French members of Parlla-l
mem anu r.niiMl memoirs pi i-ariiiiuiciii.
can only be received with approval, for, on
the whole, it is tho duty of the two great
Eurorean nations to ralso themselves In
the scale of humanity by establishing with
one another this supreme conception of
peace which the great Republic of the
United Sjatcs already possesses.
Americans can only be flattered to see
that we wish to resemble them, and to cre
ate a United States of Europe. That crea
tion will be the work of the Twentieth
BOYS WILL ATTEND BALL GAME.
Civic Improvement League Accepts
Invitation of F. de Ilass Robisoii.
The boys of the Civic Improvement
League Open-Air Playgrounds will attend
a ball game at League Park August 7, at
the invitation of President Frank de Haas
Roblson of the National League.
Mr. Robison, In extending the Invitation,
declared the Cardinals will do their best to
defeat the Clnclnnatls on that day. The
Musicians' Mutual Benefit Association is
doing much to make the summer months of
poor children happy by volunteering their
services at concerts at the various play
grounds. PORTRAIT OF AN AMERICAN
GIRL EXCITES ADMIRATION.
SPECIAL BY CABLE TO THE NEW YORK
HERALD AND THE BT. LOUIS REPUBLIC,
Venice, July 15. (Copyright. 1903) Mr.
John S. Sargeant's portrait of Miss Hunter,
in the annual exposition, is creating quite
a trmsation. The grandeur of the compo
sition, the fine figure and handsome poise
of the held; and, above all, the fine, master
ly touch of the artist are subjects of much
admiration at present.
Some COO Americans are heie. All were
out for the great festival at the Church of
the Redentore, built with votive offerings
for the cessation of the plague In 1576. On
the eve of the festival, the glndecca Wis
biilllantly lighted. An aquatic pilgrimage
to the church was begun at dawn.
AMERICANS VERY MUCH
IN EVIDENCE AT LUCERNE.
SPECIAL BY GBLE TO THE NEW YORK
HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
Lucerne, July 25. (Copyright, 1903.) The
international rowing regatta was a great
success. The local club won Mr. Fleisch
mann's cup for the third time. Among many
dinner parties Mr. and Mrs. E. H. ,Harri-
j man gave one on their daughter's birth
day. j The United Statea Consul and Mrs. Mor
gan entertained Mr. and Mr.. Chauncey
M. Depew. Among those present were Mrs.
, Palmer, Mrs. Orrskeer, Mrs. RafEerty, Mr.
Simoons and Mr. Fendall Pegram.
I The Harriman family have left for St.
Died From Morphine Polon.
Paducah, Ky July 23 James Monroe of
Belleville. Ks. died in the Cltv Hosoltal
here yesterday from morphine poisoning. He
was picked up unconscious on the streets
Thursday night and rallied long enough to ,
tell his name. Ho was 60 years old. '
Congratulated by All Parties for
His Capacity and Tact in
Silencing Opposition to
the Land Rill.
HV IlEItliERT PAl'L.
PPUCIAL BY r.MlLi: TO Till'. NEW YORK
HBItALI) AND THE .ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
London, July 2.V-(Copyright. 1933 ) The
King's v Itt to Ireland could not have been
more successful or more timely. The un
bounded enthusiasm with which he w.t le
eched in Dublin dues not. of course. Imply
any abatement nf the Nationalists' de
mand. A constitutional sovereign, his Maj
esty would not desire It. lie reigns over
Nationalists as well as over Unionists, ami
he Is pljeed ,iboe unities by the wisdom
of the law.
His graceful feeling with leference to the
death of the Pope shows it must hive
given him real pain to use the Insulting
language rbout the Roman Catholic faith
prescribed by the oath of accession. There
is a general belief in Ireland that his Maj
esty earnestly desires such a reconcilia
tion beteen the two countries as Mr.
Gladstone vainly endeavored to procure,
and that this wiQh was shared with especial
feivor by ihe Queen.
It Is no secret that the late sovereign of
these realms detested the very name of
home rule, and part, at lcat. of the cor
diality now being shown by the inhabitants
of Dublin is due to the impression that
with her death that prejudice has disap
Much of It mny also be set down to the
land bill, which the Iloue of Commons
read the third time on Tuesday bv an nl
noct unanimous vote. The Chief Secretary
for Ireland is indeed the man of the peo
ple on the other side of St. George's Chan
nel. Mr. Wyndham. who Is a universal favor
ite, was cheered In Dublin almost as warm
ly as the King himself, and. In his unavoid
able absence from the House of Commons,
ho received at the same time congratula
tions from all parties. The chief of the Irish
Nationalists and iepresentatlvo Irish land
lords, the leader of the opposition and the
lender of the House united -n expressing
their grateful sense of Mr. Wyndhum's ca
pacity and tact.
The conduct of an unopposed bill is not.
indeed, the lr.OFt difficult ta-k In the world,
and the Irishmen, as Mr. Redmond did. ac
knowledged thy hid obtained most of the
concessions they demanded, but Mr. AVyml
ham s-jcceeded in plasing them without
offending their opponents, and in effectual
ly muzzling the constitutional guardians of
the public purse.
The bill Is now- as good as passed. The
ta:.payer cannot expect from the House of
Lords regard fo- h.s Interests which whs
not shown by the Commons. um the Irish
landlords who are also peeis. know that
if they do not accept what the bill gives
them they will get nothing at all.
It is a practical triumph of home rule
which the people of Dublin are reall cele
brating this week. The apparent failure of
Mr. Gladstone's policy was only apparent
FRENCH pPERA PROVED MOST
POPULAR IN LONDON SEASON.
SPECIAL BY CABLE TO THE NEW YORK
HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
London. July 23. (Copyright, U03.)-Tues-day
next will see the curtain finally fall on
this year's season of grand ooera In London.
Seventy-eight performances will have been
given at Covcnt Garden, while the number
of operas piesented Is twenty-four. French
opera proved most popular. "Faust" was
given eight times, "Romeo et Juliet" six and
"Carmen" five. Of the German opera?
"Tannhauser" and "Lohengrin" had four
and five performances roectlvclv.
Pucclne's "La Boheme," with Mine. Melba
a Muni, packed the house every time It
was given. "Don Giovanni" was revived
with relatively small success, an! "Mague-
lone, a one-act work by MIssa. was the
only new production of the season. In this
Mme. Calve played the title role, which
gave her a splendid opportunity to dlsplnv
her special histrionic talents.
While the musical critics weie not enthu
siastic over M. M'ssa's mu'Ic. it was recog
nized that Mme. Calve scored a personal tri
umph In a role eminently suited to her. She
made a.hit by her singing of the folk songs
of Provence, which she learned In her child
hood and which the composer ot "Mague
lone" was able to introduce Into his score
through Mme. Calve having sung them for
"OLD CURIOSITY SHOP" TO
BE SHIPPED TO AMERICA.
London, July 23. (Copyright. TO.)-Lon-don
Is to lose another of her show places.
"A building In Portugal street, Lincoln's
Inn Fields, which is said to have been the
original of the Old Curiosity Shop, Immor
talized by Dickens, has been sold," says the
Dally Mall. "to nn AfipHmh wt.n ..til
eventually take it to pieces and re-erect it
i iuf united oiaies.
"Thousands have paid for the privilege of
seeing the venerable edifice and of'purciias
ing Dickens curios, caring but little whether
the house written about by the master nov
elist really existed there, or, as many sup
pose, in Fetter Lane.
"Thirty-five years ago the observatory of
a house in St. Martin's street was bought
by an American syndicate for J50O and
shipped across the seas. The Yankees were
delighted, for they thought they were pur
chasing the room which had been used hy
Sir Isaac Newton. Plenty of English peo
ple, howevere, knew better."
PETITION GOVERNMENT TO
SEND THEIR HUSBANDS HOME.
Paris. July 23 (Copyright, 1J33.) The
wives of the sailors of the French cruiser
Tage of the Atlantic division, which re
cently has been stationed at New York,
have petitioned the Minister of Marine to
allow tho vessel to return home.
They point out that the Tage has been on
active service for nearly three years, and
that it Is Inconsiderate of the naval author
ities to prolong tho separation of husbands
and wives to such a period. Three years of
fidelity is thought to be asking almost too
Duel With Sliotgnm.
Paducah, Ky., July 25. Will Brigman and
Will Wells, well-known farmers of thl3
county, fell out about a dog yesterday and
shot at each other with shotguns. Brig
man escaped unhurt, and Wells received
one shot In his scalp, the remainder of the
load passing through his hat. Both were,
arrested and gave bond.
New Bunk for O'Fnllon, 111.
O'Fallon. 111.. July 25. Messrs G. IL
Whitener nnrl R. M. fjindon of Flat River.
Mo., have purchased a lot in South Main
street, on which they will erect a $3,000
building and establish a State bank. I
Of Paris, Texas, Says:
"I suffered with catarrh in my head
It fjave Hie severe headaches and
hearing. I tried many advertised cures
phvsiqniis, but was gettin;; worse. Do
k'n.V., .. .- I-.l I. , ,
-- .... .,., ii;i:uhiuiciiucu uy a lauy
highly I concluded to try it, and biforc
my first bottle I was wonderfully improved, and
am now taking tny third bottle, although
t.es I guess was all I needed. I cheerfully rec
ommend De I.acy's Cin-Ko-Xa to any
ing from catarrh. It is also a fine general strength
ening tonic and if. so pleasant to take."
July lSih. 1B0.1. MRS. AMY RKEDK.
"De Lacy's Gin-Ko-Na and
WlllefUct an absolute GUARAiSTEED
OF CA TARRH in any pan of the system. It
also cures RHEUMATISM, no matter HOW I
BAD OR OF HOW LOSQ STANDING,
want the best blood medicine In the
one that will give you an appetite
up your entire system from head to foot, start
to-day taking -DE LACY'S CIN-KO-NA" and '
be sum that you ask plainly tor "DE I
LACY'S." Pint bottle SI, or 6 for
druggists everywhere, or It will be
bi express, charges prepaid, by the
Chemical Co., it. Louis Mo.
FIVE GhNERATIONS OF
Coh'mM.i. Mo., July K. Memoes of live
fenerations of one family ore llvlus in
Hoono County. The oldest of the five is
Mrs. Henrietta Hume, now In her one hun
dred and fourth year. Her son. Reuben
Hume, la 79 veins old. Her Granddaughter,
Mrs. Luclla Tortlt, Is 49. Her great-granddaughter,
Mr3. Hettle Tomllnson. Is J4, and
her gieat-grcat-granddauqliter. Ecce Ellza
U'th Tcmllnson. Is 2 venrs old.
Mis. Hume has documentary evidence
Miowlr.r that sh is more than 100 years old.
bile was born In Annapolis, lid., and was
IS ASKED TO LAY OUT
WORLD'S FAIR GARDENS.
Vnolierot. .I)clpriicr of MnKnllleont
GnnU-n nt Paris Etiioxltion, I
Coming In St. I,oii!n.
SPECIAL P.V CAHI.E TO THE NEW YORK
HERALD AND THE .IT. LOUIS REPI'IlLIC.
Paris. July 23. -(Copyright. IKK.) Vnche-
rot, head gardener and designer of the j
tTini-nlflnrnt ffinVno of tl,n AvT,ll.lllri nt
1500, has been asked by the Commissioners
of the St. Louis World's Fair to design and
lay out gardens jiere.
This is not the first occasion Vacherot
has breti in Aro-ricn. he having studied '
horticulture in the Northern States and
lived with a fibe of Indians several months.
This famot's rrer."h gardener will leave
fcr Amer'ea afty the chrysanthemum show
in the fall
Morln Goustlaui;, architect of the French
Government nnd "designer and constructor
of the French Hospltnl In San Francis o
and the New York Life Irsurance building
In the Boulevard des Itallens, has Just re
ceived the decoration of the Legion of
M. Paul Hellcu, whose exquisite drawings
of American girls aro so well known, and
whose tour In the United States was broken
off owing to the Illness of his child, has also
been decorated with the Rosette.
EUROPEAN PAPERS' CARTOONS
STRIKE AT UNITED STATES.
SPFCIAL UY CAP.LE TO THE NP.W YOnK
HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
Paris. July 23. (Copj right. 1001.) A glance
over the Illustrated papers of France. Ger
many and Austria this week demonstrates
what a large part the United States Is
nlnvlng In contemporary thought on tho
The Paris Hire hnd a double cartoon of
Jew-halting Russia nnd negro-baiting United
States, with pointed comments on the pe
The Vienne Kiadderadatsch represented
Uncie Sam as squeezing dollars out of
"Parsifal," In spile of Frau Wagner's
The Berlin Lustige Blactter represented a
girdle encircling tho globe and labeled
"Steel Trust," which Messrs. Morgan and
Schwab try In vain to keep from snapp'ng.
The same paper portrays three comely
girls taking a gondola ride, while one re
marks: "How strange It seems to go for a
cruise in a boat not owned by Morgan."
MISSES YOU KENG ARE
IN FAVOR WITH EMPRESS.
SPECIAL BY CABLE TO THE NBW YORK
HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
London, July 23. (Copyright, 1903 ) I hear
that the daughters of the former Chinese
Minister In Paris, You Keng, who are well
known members of Paris society, have be
come favorites of the old Chinese Empress
since their return, and are not only al
lowed tqwear European dress in Pekin, but
also to appear thus at court.
Moreover, the Empress had them show
European dances. Ike the minuet, quadrlle
and Boston, which thus made their ofilc:al
appearance' In Chi"
SlgZZ MR.. LEWIS LESCM. 3 5
f, LEWIS LESEM,
Ono of tho Oldest Salesmen of the Hargadine-fflcKlt-trick
Dry Goods Company, Says:
"I suffered for many years
trouble. I bought many dyspepsia cures, but only received
relief, and the next day would be as bad as ever. Knowng
so many of mv (riends who were taking D: Lacv's Cin-Ko-
and build !
Na and Iron, I concluded to
uoes I was greatly improved,
anu ies- man nait oi another l was entirely lice from aav
piin, and as I haven't been troubled for several months I re- !
gard myself as being cured. Hence I most cheerfully recom- '
mend it aj a cure for dyspepsia and stomach trouble, for I ',
now eat anything I desire, with no uncomfortable after
sent you '
De Lacy '
euects." LEWIS LESEM,
4463 Elmbank Avenue, St. Louis, June 15, 1903.
ONE FAMILY LIVE IN
GREAT-GREAT GRANDMOTHER IS MORE THAN ONE
MRP. LUELLA TORHIT.
christened In the first Catholic church ever
built in that city. Her mother was Eliza
beth Carrick. i niece of James Monroe,
President of the United States.
The family lived on the banks of the
Potomac River, opposite the city of Wash
ington, and were there at the time of tho
horning ot the C.ip'tol bv the British in
1S12. She often tells of how her brother
and herself stood on the banks of the river
nnd watched the llames 'from a distance.
Mie savs she was a big girl then, and old
enough to knit flsh nets, in which occu-
I m -in vv.i-. . ng gfl ot the time. She re
calls the incident distinctly.
BOYS CHARGED WITH THEFT.
Police Investigating Robbery of
Windsor Place House.
George Berger, 1.1 years old. of No. 2S21
Thomas street. George Durr. 13 years old, of
No. 1S0D Carr street, and Walter Jojcc, 17
years old. of No. 2S21 Sheridan avenue, are
held at the Four Courts pending an inves
tigation of the theft of a watch and child's
bank fiom the home of Reuben McVeigh,
No. CS31 Windsor place. Friday.
According to the police. Berger with his
companion entered McVeigh's house and at
tempted to sell his son a Dleeon. Berger
then entered the house, no one but young !
McVeigh being nt home. and. it is charged,
took a ladle-' watch and a small bank.
As he left the house two boys w'-o live
In the neighborhood .mw him with the bank
and took It from 'him. They did not secure
To Prove the Merits of Dr. Powell's New Electro-Medicated Treatment, This Spe
cial FREE OFhER Is Made to the Rich and Poor Alike, and Must
Be Accepted Within the Next Six Days.
A rare opportunity for every sufferer to test practically free what has PROVEN TO BE A POSI.
TIVE CURE FOR CATARRH, Deafness. Asthma and every form of Stomach, Liver and Kidney Dis
ease. It has lonff been thought that if Electricity could be applied with the proper medication all
chronic diseases could be cured. Dr. Powell has made this startling discovery, and to prove to the pub
lic that there is a permanent cure for chronic diseases (that are curable) he offers to all applying before
August 1st his professional services and treatment absolutely free, until cured, to prove the superiority
0,fThTIV1TT,c.T,rTat,nnt,over a!! others- The onlJ" expense to the patient will be for the medicine ACTU
ALLY USED. Call or write at once. at
Cures deafness permanently by applying It
to the ears. A mild current is passed
through the ears, reducing all Inflamma
tion, relieving all thickened, shrunken con
ditions of ear drums. It also nets as a
great nerve tonic, restoring and reviving
every nerve fiber to a healthy condition.
........ .w i,.u u,,.., WUH curea or stomach trouble. t
Hom2 TreS nSa.an5 f Book of Testimonials.
POWELL MEDICAL NSTiTUTE, UR-p nED,THclfRKT Ph
201 Odd Fellows' Building, Ninth and Olive Streets, ST. LOUIS, jIef Consu,t,nS Phy'c!aa.
with indigestion and stomach
try it, and after the first few
and after taking one bottle
MRS. HETTIE TOMLINSOX.
After her father's death at Annapolis, her
mother movtd to Kentucky, settling near
Jtichmond. There she married Richard
..U...C. u. jnemuer or me large ramtlv or
Humes in Kentucky and Virginia. They
later moved to Missouri and settled in
,JLrs- ""me Is quite deaf and almost blind,
although she is In very good health. She
lost her eyesight entirely when about 60
t'l.iru r1r1 1a r.rtnB a..- 1 4& ....
..i.'.o uu. uui it..uei-u it veare laier ro
such an extent that she could see to sew
or knit without glasses. In the last few
years she again lost her eyesight.
Mrs. Hume does not attribute her long
life to anything particularly, but says her
1 family has always been noted for its lon-
the watch and it was found yesterday in
the Jewelry store of A. Prelutsky, No. 1114
The three boys under arrest declare they
are innocent. Rerger admits that he had
the watch nnd bank but declares McVeigh
cave them to him for the pigeon. Berger
and Durr will be turned over to the Proba
Killed by n Train.
TaylorvlIIe, III.. July 23. Doc Waddle, a
tenant on T. J. Ralney's farm, between
Palmer and Morrisonville, was Instantly
killed to-day by Wabash train No. 3. Mr.
Waddle was on his way to Palmer with a
wcgonload of grain. The fast train, going
at the rate of a mile a minute, struck the
team and wagon as they were fairly on the
track. Waddle was thrown a considerable
distance. Both hordes were killed and the
vagon destroyed. Waddle was ZS vears old,
and Is survived by a wife and six" children.
nly 6Days More!
S3 WILL CURE MANY
TfYTDYIii3?SS?rECIATf,(lFFERJ9UONL'T PAY FOR THE MEDICINES AC
TLALL1 USED. Many will be cured for J3. Dr. Powell guarantees that the most
stubborn cases of chronic disease will not exceed IK for "one whofe ? month
eaclT'cls'and 5SftSCS(5?.il,e 'S theJact that. thea able to correctly dlagnosa
o'uiu" toWn,olfS.e&lciSSg Bn ,ncurabIe " your casXe is incur-
Proper Timo to Treat. ln he ,,,n,i nninre ieip th
2i?J . ,""'. co o deafne would become rarei heml nolVe a cari
osity, and chronic coagh. and con.nmptlon would De reduced fo a SinlmSSi
A FEW MARVELOUS CURES.
which resulted In a stubborn case of Catarrh: gradually the poison of the disease M
A St. Louis Lady, Says: j
"My system was full of malaria,Jf
and I felt tired and drap.jjy all the time,
had no appetite, and could not sleep, and
suffered terribly with nervousness. De
Lacy's Cin-Ko-Na braced me right up,
and not only rid my system of malaria,
but overcame my nervousness, and I ndw
have a fine appetite and sleep soundly."
MISS LIZZIE HENDERSON,
4571 Evans Avenue.
St. Louis, June 24, 1903.
MALARIA OF THE BOWELS
Is causing the physicians no end of trouble.
A looseness of the bowels s net by any
diarrhoea, and the general diarrhoea
mixtures do not stop It. "DE LACY'S CIN.
AND IRON" cures MALARIA OF THE
BO WELS. MALARIA means you get ud la
ihe'mornlng draggy and tired oat, cross and.
irntaoie, no appetite, restless, nervous and
sleep. DE LACY'S CiN-KO-NA Is an
infallible CURE of MALARIA. One bot le
your system of MALARIA and make
MAN or WOMAN of you. This is the
the year to take it.
HUNDRED YEARS OLD.
ECCE ELIZABETH HUME.
vlit3r;i?he "? ff i' ?ere not for herfcom
eyes she could knit fishnets as well aSff
E.SS'iK.EEK-JLn.e?f1!t!Lt3 & ten or tS
.ki w -""- mwunia aiong ine .fotomac
I 7L L-5?he, witnessed and of her early Ufa
i in Kentucky. She lives rrt.h S. 5st.ii.ii-
HumH?.1.' J11011"3"" Her n. Rluben
thf, Ii,e.9ixinlIe3 east of Columbia. Al
though nt the advanced age of ;s. he Is sUll
hale and hearty and able to do a good dars
mother. 'S St"1 a "ttIe boy toSta 53
l faPy reunion, held a short tlsn
S?nJem rs,Jof a,i nve Generations were.
H,fmi1V,.Be9iides the'a descendants. Mrs.
.Hume has a large number of grandchildren
and great-grandchildren. sranoxmicren
FINDS WIFE DEAD IN BED.
.Coroner Will Investigate Cause of
Mrs. McDonnell's Death.
Tho Coroner to-morrow will Investigate
the death of Mrs. Lizzie McDonnell, whoso
body waa found by her husband at thetr
home. No. 423 St. George street, yesterday '
morning at 4 o'clock.
John P. McDonnell, the husband, stated
that hb wife had complained of a headacha
lor the last three days, and that she had
taken a powder for It Just before mid
night. At 4 o'clock, he told the Dollce. b ..
awoke, and placing his hand on his wlfrta
head, found it cold. Fearing she was deMV i
he arose and made a closer examination
finding that life was extinct. He summoned
Doctor George Bargelt of No. 2559 South
Jefferson avenue, who advised that the
Coroner be notified.