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THE KEPl'BLIC: SI InDA Y, uCl'OBEK 25,
THE KITCHEN AT LAST.
Holjoke, Mass., Has Organized All Its Cooks and Maid Servants,
Preparatory to Fighting tho Mistresses Charter lias Been
Granted, IJules Adopted and Officers Elected.
s Rnlea Propourd by Mistresses
to Offset Union Rnlea. O
1. Domestics musl repair all break-
4 ases and pay-for olt food rootled, d-
ther bjr Ignorance or reelect.
?. Domestic?. If members of union. s
shall live ut or th- house of their
employer and stia! provide nenl nud s
s suitably dresses for their work. e
S. At least ten actual wording s
hours are rt quired. No rallcrs on O
s domestics allowed. Telephone is not
to be used by servants except on 4
4. Domestics shall not be permit-
ttd to wash and Iron their own s
4 clothes In the house of their em-
5. Wages to be determined solely
by agreement between employer and s
employe. No minimum wage for
Tioston. Oct 24. Into the burning for
it breaking?) house-servant question trades
unionism has driven Its entering nedge.
In the West there have been several at
tempts to make the ltltchen tho ally of
the workshop, bi t It Is In the conserva
tive East that the alliance premises tn
remain a permanent factor.
An attempt to form a national union of
house, orkers was made two years ago
by Miss Sophie Becker of the Boot and
Shoe Makers" Union.
In Wisconsin the kitchen organising
ile!Kate has recently brought temporary
panic to housewives. But these move
ments have not done much except to give
tho professional humorist fresh stock.
They were not the legitimate outgrowth I
of the economic tendency of the time. I
In Holyoke. Mass.. the gauntlet has at j
last been sauarely thrown by tho forma-
tlon of a house servants' union (officially
known as household employes) affiliated
.with the Federation of Labor.
? a charter has been granted, officers have
Jhecn elected and rules adopted which are
Intended to urine every kiu-ucu ,
. . .. , . ..... .Inmlni.
Paper city unuer tne umouo w.-.-..-tlon.
The president of the Holyoke union
Is Miss Mary Walsh and the secretary
Mlss Nellie Lynch.
It Is not an idle fancy of some Perni
cious theorist, but the natural outgrowth
of the spirit of the tint!.
The movement toward unionism has
been helped by every prominent .Investi
gator who has attempted to so.ve the
great American problem.
SPEAKS WITH AUTHORITT.
The first authority, perhaps. In this coun
try Is Miss Gall Laugblln. LL. B.. who
was commissioned last year by the United
States Industrial Commission to Investl
, gate the wbol1; subject of housework in
" Her deductions might be summarized In
a word make housework a trade.
"Purely economic law. ' she writes,
"cannot be applied to the management of
tho home, but that tho principles that an-
v plv to other Industries will, to a some-
Vwfcat greater extent than is now the case.
At applied to household labor Is inevitable.
-Household labor has not been put on a
business basis. The relation of employer
and employe Is still regarded as largely
a personal relation.
"The vast majority of household work
ers are wires, who give their services on a
This fact has had a considerable effect I
In making the relations 01 mrea oomiuum
emploves with their employers mora per
sonal than economic To remove the so
cial stigma from domestic service and thus
to attract into that service a larger num
ber or intelligent employes, household la
bor must be established on a business
' "The testimony of people generally and
the facts stated by those who come most
cloly in touch with domestic labor seem
to establish that In a large proportion of
cases the i-crvice rendered by domestic
employes Is unsatisfactory and that the
supply of competent domestic workers Is
far below the demand. In short, domestic
service is largely in the hands of un
trained and Incompetent workers and Is
unpopular 1th the majority of intelligent
wouien waBe earners.
QUESTION OP WAGES.
"The reason for this is not found In the
i,i c- if I. Emitted that wages
On domestic service arc. all things consid-
h 1 .. ....... at., vraaa rtfjtrl 111 lYiailV
rrri. nixunr iu.iij io .,.. -
more popular lines of work.
rrne average lrreniyurautsui V?is
America are: Men. SS.C3: women. w-J-1
The reason Is found In other conditions
which exist, and. primarily. In the fact
that the domestic employe Is looked upon
as a personal servant rather than as an
employe hired to perform specific Mrrtce.
Because of this there Is no fixed standard
of work, the hours of labor are Indefinite,
the employe's entire time Is subject to
the control of the employer.
The position of the employe In the
household is that of a semldependent. and
her social position is that of an Inferior.
To Improve the character of domestic
rvica the supply of Intelligent workers
must be Increased; to Increase the supply
of Intelligent workers conditions must be
so modined as to mako domestic service
conform to as great an extent as possible
to conditions existing In other industries,
and especially so modified as to put the
social position of the domestic employe on
a par with that of other wage earners.
an other words, domestic service must
be put on a business basis.
The evils existing In domestic service
arise chiefly from the failure to apply to
such servlco modern economic principles.
If, then, we are 10 ju-wpi. ;.;.- ,
lln's conclusions, unionism, the product of
modern economic principles." Is to live
permanently in the kitchen of the future.
A PKOHTIUl'S SrUi.
Unionism could not have chosen a more
propitious spot than Holyoke to win Its
first victory In the kitchen.
The domestic problem is serious enough
at any time. In any town, but the situation
In a manufacturing city, where the mills
offer ample work for every Elrt over school
age. Is worthy of serious discussion.
Of tho Holyoke girls Interviewed by the
writer ncarlv all answered the question.
.' "Why do girls desert housework for fac
tory work?" with "Because I have my
Sundays and evenings to myself. At
o'clock my work Is dono until the next
Manv girls piefcr the factories because
they have a definite routine Some say
that In the mills If they work overtime
they get extra pay. "Old you ever hear
of a cook getting extra pay for a late din
ner?"' they ask.
Most of them rrake a strong point or the
social position of the housemaid. It seems
ridiculous that the Ignorant mill opera-
tlves. who can hardly read and write, who
jann talk no English or worse than none.
Wshould bo socially above the cleaner, bet
1 tcr educated, tetter mannered cook. The
poorer classes prefer dirt and their own
kind to cleanllress, servitude and stran
gers. Mrs. Edward F. Dowd. the wife of the
organizer or the Household Employes' Un
ion, said she real'zed that there was much
to be said on both sides.
She feared, ir she could afford to keep
help, that she would be a "fussy" mls-
"Few housemaids do their work as hon
estly and thoroughly as the mill girls are
obliged to do theirs." she said. "The girl
In a mill who becomes slow or careless Is
docked. Why shouldn't the same apply to
housework?" Many girls, she said, com
plained of a too saving mistress.
Doubtless there are many such, but on
the other hand is the cook as careful of
madam's provisions as she would be of
her own? gome complain of 111 treatment.
Impossible tasks and miserly rations, but
these are the exceptions.
The gorl who lives at home mty be bet
ter off in the mills, but the girl who must
board Is much better off doing housework,
where she will have a clean, warm room,
(good food and. In many Instances, some
of her clothes provided.
A' "U I had to work I would rather do
pouework than work In a hot. dirty fac
tory." declared Mrs. Uowd. emphatically.
PREFERENCE FOR HOUSEWORK.
Many girls working in the Holyoke mills
expressed a personal liking, even a prefer
ence, for housework In Itself, but find the
variable orders of a mistress harder to
s Rnlea of the Household
O Employes Colon. F. of L.
1. Actual working day s-hall not bo s
longer tiia-i eight hours nnd shall
s end when the dishes aro wnshed s
s and put away.
2. Domestics shall be allowed one s
4 afternoon and evening ,ach week. s
s in addition to the Sunday hours. s
s from 9 a. m. to 12 m.. and no work s
shall be done on Sunday after 3 s
3. Question of waces shall be set- s
tied nt time of employment and no O
s reduction allowed. All complaints
s shall be mad. to the agent of the
s 4. Wages Ccoks. 15 a week; cham- s
s bermalds and nurseglrls, 34 a. week;
Inexperienced maids or apprentices.
not less than $3 a week. Cooks are s
not permitted to wash or Iron.
4 Laundresses are not permitted to
S. Gentlemen friends shall not be
barred from the kitchen or back
live up to Uian the printed regulations of
Almost Invariably it Ir th "general girt"
who has grievances, for unionism woll af
fect but little the households whcr two
or more servants are kept.
Statistics show that 80 per cent of Amer
ican women do their onn siork, and of
thoe who have work done for them ven
a larger per cent employ but one serv
ant, tn thtse das of many Intentions the
moderately well-to-do woman finds it ln
flnltelv essler to do her own housework
than teacli an unwilling mnld.
Miss Jano Addams of Hull House. Chi
cago, holds that the solution of the do
mestic service problem lies In the per
formance by women of mote of the llgnter
work of their own households and having
the heavy work. Huch as cooking and
washing, done outside.
In Paris practically all washing is done
outside the house no bread is biked In
private houees. and often soups and
meats are cooked away from home.
This would simplify matters wonderfully
and may some day be practical for New
York or Chicago, but In a small provin
cial city like Holyoke would bo wholly
The majority of the working class In
Holyoke are French Canadians and Poles,
with a scattering of Irlh and Swedes. An
apparent) -draple solution suggested by
housewives Is the Importation of colored
maids from the South to take the places
of tho girls who "Rant their freedom."
In the first place, the union would not
be likely to affect them: colored people
seldom car for factories, and. brouxbl
from the South, unaccustomed to North
ern servants' rights, the colored girls
make capable, respectful servants.
This Is one of the plans considered by
the Holvoke housewives to meet the union
In case of open hostilities.
The union has not yet taken possession
of the Holyoke kitchens, but the mis
tresses realize that It can do so at any
moment, and have held meetings to dis
cuss a method of campaign In case of
The rules printed above reflect the em
ployers' statements and have been unani
Public sentiment has been pretty thor
oughly aroused on both sides of the ques
tion. It is Interesting in this connection to
note the views of n model mistress on the
advent of the union In her kitchen and
Mrs. Frances B. Ranlet, mother of Mr.
Ralnh llanlet. whom report has engaged
to Miss May Van .Men, when asked If the
servant girls union had affected her, an
swered very decidedly:
NOTORIOUS "LUNG BLOCK"
MARKED FOR DESTRUCTION.
Commissioner De Forrest Plans
Districts in Greater Jfcw York Police Department and
Board of Health Unite in Effort to Have liuildiugs in Tuber
culosis Plague Spot Condemned.
New York. Oct. a. The notorious "Lung
Block." bounded by Hamilton. Cherry.
'Gatherlne and Market streets, on the low
er East Side.. Is marked for destruction.
A strong plea has been mads by Tene
ment Commissioner Robert De Forest to
the Board of Estimate to demolish this
dlsea-;afested and crime-stained prop
iy and establish a park and playground
for this the most densely populated dis
trict of the city.
The Board of Estimate contemplated the
demolition of a block in the neighborhood
of Hamilton. Monroe. Catherine and Mar
ket streets, but Mr. De Foret maintains
the plot cf land Is too small for the use of
the thousands who must go far from thtlr
dingy homes In search of fresh air ad
freedom from the odors of that frightful
Commissioner Do Forest la not alone In
his efforts to open a park here. The Police
Department and the Board of Health
unite in declaring that this worst of all
tenement blocks must go.
It is the site of vile dens and foul apart
ments and the rendezvous of murderous
thugs, who fUht to death among them
selves and who are the associates cf crlm
Irals of all classes.
There Is little distinction among the evil
men and women who make their lairs
here, to hide from the police by day anJ
prowl at night la the execution of some
GREAT NUMBER OF DEATHS.
Aside from the plots planned In the dark
recesses of this property, the execution of
which has always kept the police busy,
there Is perhaps a stronger reason set
forth why the buildings should be raxed.
The authorities can cope with crime, but
a worse eijemy to the people, and particu
larly the residents, has taken a hold with
alarming pace the last few years.
There seems no end to the procession of
dead wagons that enter the dimly lighted
More people have died here proportion
ately during the last live years than In
any other block In the city.
The death certificates invariably state
the cause of death as tuberculosis. Chil
dren absorb or Inherit the germs of the
disease. Many of them make a battle
gainst Its inroads and then wither and
To look upon the mode of life In this
block Is to wender how three people can
It Is an existence, nothing more.
The dealing of the Board of Health ulth
the arnicted Is a long story, replete with
strenuous efforts to preserve a semblance
of cleanliness and sanitation.
CONFLICT WITH DISEASE.
Conflicts have been stubborn and un
ceasing. Hardly a day passes that a com
plaint la not made by an Inspector whose
business carries him to this quarter.
Bo notorious has the plague block be
come that the Tenement Commissioner
and the Health Board, striving as they
are to-day to prevent the spread of tu
berculosis, will not cease their labors to
have it removed until the work of de
molishing it actually begins.
Commissioner De Forest has devoted a
great deal of his time to this problem.
He expresses his views on the matter In
"The district In question Is located in
the Seventh Ward, and touches upon the
southernmost boundary of this ward, thus
affecting the Fcurth Ward.
These two wards together contain 103.
00 persons (according to the national cen
sus of 1A.
wA ilisi'fef ifcj Hi
MRS. JEFFERSON DAVIS.
"Not one bit. I'll tell you why. My rsx.
has been with me faentv years, niv wait
ress seventeen ,.rs and my roaelim.in
and laundress raon- than tlfuon vr.irv so
you see labor unions don't affet-1 rm miR'h.
But I'm glad you're going to write about
"I have thought a great deal about It.
as h.ive many women In tlolyosv. and I
would make this point strong: When
housekeepers employ servants who belong
to a union thev must remember they are
bound hard and fa-t by union rules, which
are not nearly as clastic as hous-keejtr-
"As every housekeeper k-iowj. the entire
work of a household cannot 1 an-om-pll.'hed
In eight hours (most mills run ten
hours): but If the union maids ilefc to
work eight hours a day they must come
to our nouses nt a set hour and le pre
pared to work for their mistress onlv thit
entire time, working as fast ami skillfully
as they nre able, not dandling along.
They must te prepared to get their m"-ils
elsewhere. Thev must pay for all break
ages, loeses and siiled material of every
"They must do their own washing out
nido and provide their own soap and
starch, a small hut necessary Item. They
will demand higher wages, perhaps, but
under the conditions we can afford to pay
"What we used to spend on the living
and losses of one glr! will iwy the wages
or another servant. IVrhaiM the evolution
of maid servant into thn trades unionist
has taken place.
"If it has we can employ Japanese or
Chinese servants. They are stjrxling
ready and waiting for the opportunity. I
have In mind a family where Japane
are employed, and. though their wages are
higher, not one cent goes out of that
house for extra help.
"When tho crisis comes I am confident
the ladles-of Holyoke will solve the prob
lem." In the meantime. Judging from the enor
mous number of anxious Inquiries received
In- Mr. Dowd. the union organizer, from
maid servants in every part of the coun
try, a goodly portion of the million and
a half houseworkers of America have
their eyes upon the Invasion of unionism
in the Holyoke kitchens.
to Haze Worst of AH Tenement
The only park for all this large popula
tion that is located Ir. either of thee
wards la Corlears Hook Park, located
In the extreme easterly part of the Sev
enth Ward, near the river front, too far
an ay to be of real use to the Inhabitants
of the lower part of the Seventh Ward, or
to be of use to the Inhabitants of the
"In the district between the proposed
site and the nearest jiark In the Sevi-nth
Ward. Corlears Hook Park, there Is a
population of 70W. and in the other di
rections, between tiK- propoed site and
the nearest park to the south. City Hall
Park, there b a population of W.S. uhlie
In the other direction, toward th- north
there Is n population of 45.175. The no-d
for a park and t'.a ground In this district
Is. therefore, obvious.
"The park should be or sufficient size to
serve the purpose for whlrh It Is Intended.
It has been thus far. I am Informed, the
practice of the city In establishing smH
parks In tenement districts to condemn
at east two city Mocks for such purr0-
"In th V. II. Seward Park thrw rity
blocks were condemned: in the Hamilton
Fish Park, two city blocks; In the Thomas
Jefferson Park, three city blocks: In the
East River Park. Ave city Mocks; In the
Corlears Hook Park, three city Mocks,
and In the Tompkins Square Park, three
SHOULD BE OF AMPLE SI7.E.
"It would seem Important, therefore. In
stabllshing tills much-needed park, to
make It of nmple size, and certainly not
lcs than one ordinary city Mock.
"The tlte which has thus far been dis
cussed, the block bounded by Hamilton.
Monroe. Catharine and Market streets, is
only about one-third the urea of the ordi
nary city block, and does mil mxm of
"The adjoining block to the east, that
bounded by Hamilton. Cherry. Iiitiiarine
and Market stocts. has about tho area of
a full city block, and Is measurably ade
quate for the purpose of suih .i turit.
There an moreover, special rxsiMms
why this &ile should be selected, ts-causo
by selecting It not only will the pork
space b" adequate, but one of tho most
insanitary slums now remaluing in the
city will be demolished.
One reason for the creation of Mulber
ry Bend Park was the destruction of the
lolortous Mulbirry Bend, which had oecn
tho haunt of criminals and thieves and'ii
disease center. The location of Hamilton
Fish Park was partly determined by the
desirability of destroying IJone alley, an
equally objectionable dlstrlrt.
"I know of no lenement-lwuse block In
this city which Is so bad from every point
of view ns the block surrzested bv m. r,-
thls proposed park, nnd if a new park Ls
to oe estanusnea in mis region or the city
the opportunity should not be lost or re
moving Its evils nt the rasa" time.
"Mnny or the hooses In the Mock nro
permanently infected with the germs of
tubercular disease. Certain of these
houses, those at Nos. IK. H. and 111 Cher
ry street, have had tn the last Ave years
as many as tncpty-two ruses of pul
monary tuberculosis In cwh hou. as far
as tne recorus oi ine uoarcl or Health g.
"It Is probable that the actual number
of cases of tuberculosis In each ltouse Is
double this amount, as It Is well known
that only on-ha!f the eases are reitorted
to the Board nf Health.
'The new rases of tuberculosis reported
from this b!o?k to tho Board or Health
since January 1 "f this year are thirty
four, while there have been fifty-eight
cases or contagious disease other Hum tu
The Tenement.Hnus,. Dennrtmenf ,
Issued 197 orders or violation against tho
diock. in tnis connection It is not inap
propriate to call attention to the fact thai
the death rate tn the Fourth Ward In KX
was J6J1. being fifteen points higher or
more inan nan as mucn again as the gen
eral death rate or the city, while the
death rate or children under i years was
irt-i-tlmt l. Hit- death rati- in the par-tli-ular
ard whs the hlghct or any
nard in the rity In 1S:6. and. uext to the
Fourteenth Ward, had the highest Infant
The ak-itli rate in the particular block
In question, which I have suggested as
the site or the pmpo-rd partk. was. tn
1S97. 37.3 per th-jusan-J. whl the city death
rate was ;!.5i Another cons deration
which should h:-ve weight Is that the pro
posed site Is within two blocks or five
different public schooh.
The Hnamial questions Involved are net
for th- Tenement-House Department to
consider, hut that a new park and play
ground Is needed In this part of the cttv.
that tt should be of sufficient size to really
rorm a bresthing place, and that an op
portunity should l-e taken at the same
tlm to abolish the most objectionable
slum district would seem to me very
LONG ItECOBD OF CHIMES.
At jo.lce lieadquarters are records of
numerous crimes with which this neigh
borhood has had to deal. Tbe men who
patrol the district never know what mo
ment they will be called upon to enter a
bcttle with their lives at stake. Police
men have been done to death ami the ref
petrators have escaped. The yeople are
clannish, their poxerty and their fierce
truggles to exist making their fight a
The men and ioys or the criminal class,
when not eng.iged In waylaying an un
steady pedestrian, train Tor future expe
ditions by battling among themselves. It
is swiftly done and too common to cause
any comment. With tho arrival of the
bluecoats feet palter swiftly over the un
even lavements, and. like rats running
from a dog they are scudding through
lark hal.s nd to the protection or some
loft or cellar, where they He until night
The saloons of the neighborhood sell
only the vilest spirits. And not seldom the
revenue officers will nnd snugly hidden
a small still which supplies much iT the
raw materiel. In the bark rooms and al
coves or these saloons the most despe'ate
criminals of New Yorlc concrecate. Vb?n
the police want a man badly, here they
go to And him. or a trace that will lead
them to his hiding place.
While Cherry street Is only a small
avenue In the great East Side It has had
Its quota of notoriety. The type of crim
inal, represented by the "Monk" Esst
raaru. is found here in large numbers.
When his haunts In the "Lung Block"
are no more he wl'l perhaps find quar
ters lust as shadv. but certainly the police
U1 have less difficulty In reaching him.
It Is with a view of destroying such prop
erties that the police and Health Board
hope to obtain sanitation In the tene
ments. AMID AWFl'L SQUALOn.
"Lung Block" rurnlrhes an example or
tlie mot disgusting manner or living.
Aside rrom Its gross Immorality and Its
birth or criminals, menace rrom disease
hi always Imminent. And why not? The
babies and children who are old and
strong enough to run about find their
p ayground In the streets. These are some
times rinsed and swept, but the effect or
a lslt or the Street Cleaning Department
Is quickly obliterated once th sun brings
from the tenements the denizens who will
begin their battles ror bread anew.
i if rourse. only the poverty-stricken
will live In such a hole. The street be
eoroes the garbage lot. nnd nearly all of
the refuse is thrown there. It Is almost
an Impossibility to keep these streets
clean. The conditions are much better
than they were ten years ago. but that Is
not saying much. ....
How ran a child born of parents. lth
of wlwm are afflicted with tubercu'ar dis
ease, bore to escape the dreaded ailment,
absorbing as It does the stagnant nlrsand
roul gases that arise from decajed sub
sMnces both In the house and urwn the
streets? In the mud and filth when the
davs are barren of sunl'ght and In the
dust and dirt when a day may be fair
these unfortunate children sprawl upon
tin pavements and sidewalks.
Glance at the diagram which tells of the
number of cu's of tnlerrulosls which
have leer found In this Mock In five years.
Th- figures are slmp.y appalling.
There Is hardly n tenement that has
U--S than lialf u dozen. What treatment
do the affllctfd secure? What hope have
they? This state of affairs must make
men dstwrate. and women forget that
even within their hardened lives there is
som- hope of cettlng away from such sur
roundings. When the weather Is such
that these peop'.e mjy mow to the parks
or to the Uinks of the rivers, they find
some relief, but how often are they free?
DISEASE IS INHERITED.
"Mamma's gone." a little girl will prat
tle In the street. Pale and trembling, the
husband looks through bloodshot orbs at
the departure cf her who had been his
mate. Tho sunken cheeks and tho palsied
limbs spruit of only a short respite for the
man. Thero Is consumption written In
erv lino of his feature-- The half dozen
children who rpranl at his feet show evi
dence of the dirvuse. How can they avoid
It? They must have air. fresh air. and
lots of It. They cannot get tt hfre. Vbre
can they go lor It?
The blocks adjacent are bad rnough. but
It there was u l-tter breathing space,
with tho measures now Ijken to stamp
out tuberculosis; there might bo less mis-cry-
During the hot summer months a
groat majority of the habitues sleep -In
tho open. From this neighborhood they
must go many blocks to find a spot free
from the tainted air or the Ill-swept
ITe is Issarable under tbe stars and
wher- the sun may bring cheer. But In
tho homes or these people! The boards
on ak under th feet as one enters the
narrow door that leads to the darkened
staircase. There Is no ventilation. Half
way up to th first landing a girl or 7 sits
almost naked, crooning a 5-months-old
baby to sleep. You cannot sre tho lines
or her spare figure. Hh Is young, but a
uoman In the discharge or that obligation
which settles upon the children or the
poor. A curse from h besotted Individu
al on the same landing locates another
human llng in the darkness. And yet
the sun Is shining without. To the tight
Is a door. Were one to examine this door
olosoly a thick roatlng or grrasc would
At the door stands a woman. She might
liave been fair once. Not over twenty
five years, she looks fifty- Her calico dress
is tattered. Her hair hangs In a mass or
snarls. Her face has not been washed
this day. .che lives In this room with four
children. Her husband earns iibtit $7 R
week when he can work, and that Is not
It needs no question to learn that she Is
afrtictrd with consumption. She has not
long to live, as the hacking cough test!-
f!es The children are almost naked. In
one corner of the room Is an apology for
a store i;y grrat effort a fire may be
made t. burn. It is not burning now. for
the ri.-ii.on that there I no fuel.
A rack on the oppo-dte wall is almost
buried I. hind a mass of newspapers. These
will make a fire in the earlv morning,
when the pot of coffee will get another
From wme distant corner of the rookery
two Amazons are lnclng a refrain. Their
vnit'iMt are- rouree. dlseordsnt: then a few
wild shrieks, a volley of profanity and the
fHd-d womsn's smile is a relief: "They're
at It .gain."
Not one but dozens of sueh rases may
be fjund In one liou. And still they nre
neighborly. gHIng to th less fortunate
shrn they have to give nnd receiving at a
time when relief Is necessary.
On another larxl'ng Is a room which shel
ters thrc families. This is d!:res!ng.
but tl"e occuiuvms do no: s-em to think so.
They -sen" happy. semlnclv. when the
photograph as made. Ilow they dlvldt-l
thi ue of Oif ntnit stove or wh-re they all
slept was too great a puzzle to solve.
It Is a great problem. th solution of this
question, and nr wiy to answer It Is to
provide breathing places for the people
nho must live amM such surroundings.
The city Is yearly adding to Its par, but
If ever one wre needed tt Is meded within
the confine of Hamilton. Cherry. Market
and Catharine streets.
TILL TAPPER TRICKED POLICE.
He Secreted ?I(MI In Greenbacks
in His Mouth.
Shenandoah. Pa.. Oct. 21 With M In
bills secreted In his mouth. Michael
Grotls, a visitor from Hazleton. mystified
Justice of the Peace Kelly'and two pa
trolmen for an hour before they discov
ered ths money.
Grotls was a visitor at Adam Zymas
skl'.s sulcon. and. It is alleged, tapped the
When discovered he fled, but was soon
captured. He had not dropped the money,
but the officers searched him nine times
without success, rinally he was com
pelled to open his mouth and the money
was found there.
Zymanskl r-fused to press the case.
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION
OIIDKU OF SCOTTISH CLASS.
CLAN IKH'OLAS. NO 3. ORDER OF hCOT
tlh flans. mts cm and tnird Tuer
.f .eh e.wnth t "Veslgste llll. corner elrand
and Esston as'naen VlilUtg eUntrr.cn cor
euUr ,n,ll.d o .J-jnA. .WAnr QW,
No. UZ llell arena.
AttMt: G-ce A. Bract, ikcretarr. No. Jill
FITVIIB GREAT MCNOIL, NO. pi. NA
tlonal Union. rnets s-tnd and faurtn
tmdrs of each month at Howard's Hall.
Olivr and O.rrlsoa avenue, at p. ro rrteatfa
c-rJUllr Inrurd. JOHN S. ollULDs.
Geo. G. HuftX Secretary.
K.MCllTs OF FATHER JIATHEW.
.n.ii-ri.i-Ti !--- 1 ...
ST. LAVrnEN'CB OTOOLE COUNCIL NO.
i. Knlftiti f Father Uathew Mti tn
flr-t and taint Uondar of each month at
schcel Hall No. lit; erKallon street. Ail mem.
bera requeued to be rr'-ear. Vleuors weicuine.
JOHN Jt ilBNNEStSY. Oiler Mr KnlgaU
John J. Scully. Ileccrilrr.
ISiDEFE.NDE.Xr ORDER OF FOREST
ERS. Xj-Uj-j-j'u'ar-rV-ararii 1 a , ,-,
COURT COTD nniLUANTE. NO. Ml
IsJerecdect Order of formers. Bow.
rcaa'a Hall Klntti and Locust Eta. Meetlne
on tbe ireoc and fourth Thursday rucrusii ol
ch moMt.. pENTIJlj,D ,,, .
netldence. .No. UK reoaicioa.
V.. O. WrUhl, Ettconllnc Secrtrr. No. ua
PROTECTION AGAINST FIRE AND BURGLAR
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
MISSISSIPPI VALLEY TRUST CO.
KA1IN BLOCK On gatarday events;. Octo
ber :. 1J. at New York 71tr. by the Rev
erend Itoctor Sibulmaa. Mathilda. Block of St.
I,ou!s to Abraham Kahn.
ALFELD-On Thorsdar. October JS. MOO. aft
er a linzerlnc lltne. Ortetiana Alfeld tnee
Moeer). asd ! years i months and It days.
F-untral wl.l take place from family residence.
No. 3312 W!actmm avenue, en Hundar at z p.
m. Relatltrs and friends are Invited to attend.
Oafclard. CTaL. papers please copy.
CZERNY-On Thurxtay. Octoor S. WZ. at
3 p. m.. Hallo E. Cxrny. blored wife of
tSrrco CZerny: fne wtltraore). and beloved
altr of ilrs. (diaries Warner and Mrs. .Nter.o
Ij Mauler and Mrs. Frank xuudrr (ne Whlt
rnorei. Kun'ial from Uve family residence. No.
K4 South Broadway, Sundar. October is. at
191 p. ci.. to St. Thoma rl Aqutn C&urcn
and thence to the New Picker's Cemetery.
DniEMEtETt-On Wednesday. October It. IfS.
at 2 p. m.. Henry F. !rtemeler. blored cus
rand cf Minnie Dritmeler lore Meyer), son of
Aucun IJrlemelrr and ponln-law of Fred and
Charlotte Amellni: (widowed Meyer). aM 23
years s months and 21 dara. Funeral win take
Flare Sunday. October 2S. at I p. m.. from
amlly residence. No. 4314 De Soto avenue,
ttaenee 10 Evangelical Frledem Church. Nln
teenth and Newnouee avenue. Friends are la
tiled to attend.
IIAAP Entered Into reit on Frldar. October
3. 1X3. at lO a. m-. after a Hnxerlnc illnras.
I'.-nharJ Hasp, beloved husband of Emma
llaao r. llachhit). and tolored father of Al
slna. Illkla. Acnes and 13 La Haap. at the ae
of o tiri Funeral from family residence.
No. 232T outb Third street. Sundiy. October
25. at 3 p. m. Relatives and friends Invited to
HAFSETT -Entered Into rest, on Saturday.
OcK.Nt 24. IKS. at 2 a m.. William P. Hassett.
son if I. W. and Mary A llaaslt. after a lln
rerlnc lllns. In the twenty-elsfcth year of hl
are. Kun.ral from famltv residence. No. 1 Beil
srnnf. Monday. Octoeer 2. at Z p. ro.. to St
Alrhsua (-fturch (Rock; Church), to Calvary
Orcetery. Friends cordially Invited.
KIELT-Os Fsturday. October 24. 1M. at S a.
m.. eitharlne Kiety. rrtlet of John KMy and
hMnve.1 mother of Thomas, Rcer. Frank and
N'IMe Kiety. ard X yrsrs. Funeral will take
tdar from family residence. No. IIS Sutti
Tventycond street, on Monday. October 2. at
2 p. ro.. to Holy Anrfiv rhorch. thence to cal
vary Cemetery. Friends are Invited to attend,
eldcaco. Ill . papers please copy.
LACKAMP-On Friday. October 2J. 1M3
Itenjumln J. iAckarmi ared 2s sears and f
months. bHovrd husband of tna Larkamr
in uieanen. itsnerai at z p. m. Sunday.
October 22. ljts. from residence. Nn. M0 tn
son street, to St. Alphonsus's Church, thence
to Calvary Cemetery.
IJSriSAT- t ront'ac. Mirh.. October 22. 1MJ.
at a a. m . T e- IJndsay. Interment at
Il.mlll. Mo.. Sunday. October 2S. IV-amlll.-.
M .. and ivdalkt. Mo., papers please copy.
JlerrjtfJ Entered Into rest, on Friday. Oc
tor 21 , at 1 o'clock p. m.. Mary McCune.
relict of thr late Edward MrCun. and sister
of th late Patrtr-k f.urran and Eliza. CAicrtner
arri mother of Mrs. J. Ir Barl. Mrs. James T.
Malene. Mrs. N llyrn and Jerome P. McCune.
Funeral will tak place from the residence of
her eMi.n-law, James T. Malone. No. 1012
North Jefferson avenue, on Monday, oerobe- 2.
at 2 o'clock p. rrw to L BrIJs.t's Church.
thnr to Calvary Cemetery, rriends are re
MONICKE On Frldar. October 23. 1561. a
S:4J p. m . Mary Acnes Montcke. beloved wife of
Charles Mmlcke and daurhter of William and
llannora Foky. a-ed S vrs 11 months and s
U. Funeral from family residence. No 506
Mlnneeota. aveno. Monday. October 2C. at s a
m. to SL rvturabk!!t- church, ibence to Mount
Ollv Cemetery. Friends Invited to attend.
NACI-Entrrd Into rest, on Riturday Oe
totor it tsrJt. at 1:U o-clecit p. m.. IJ'.lun
Nare. helove-J wlf t.t John Nace. Funeral will
take riser from lnneliys funeral-rooms. Nk
Ht North Tsenty-nrit strret, t)u notice of
time will be Riven.
OSWALD Entered Into rest en October 22.
19M. at I p. m. after a Jcmc and srr llln-ss.
Annie M. OsaM n Ouhrabka). tlov.l wife
of Adam Oswald and mother of Irene Oswald.
Funeral from restdencr. No. fi2 Maznolla ave
nu. Sunday. Octobers, at 2 p. m.
REOAN-On FTMan Otewr 22. ivz. at I-2S
nVps-k p. m.. Time thy Reran, brieve. father
of M-s Thorns Nronan. aret! to xears Th
lue-rs! will take plare r-snday. 2Mb Inst' at 2
o'clock; p. ra.. from family residence. No. Ht2
North Nlneleecth strest. to St. Br'dm'a
Chureh. thence to Calvary Cm-tery. Friends
Ire Invited to attend.
WALKKR-At rest. M:W p. m.. satardav. Oc
tntrr 24. tsM. Mrs. Katber'ne Walker, raother
of Mrs. S. rj. DcVeanx Robert J. and Allen
V. Walker. Doe notice of funeral will be clven-
WINN-At Norfolk, Vs.. Friday, Oteber 22.
TM1. Clara Hasal Wlr.n. wife of the lale Jobs
WE wish to thank our susnv friends for th
beautiful floral cfTerlrts and lander expressions
cf sympathy In tho Ion of our dear mother.
GIRL BURNED TO DEATH.
Mother and Sister Try in Vain
to Extinguish Flames.
REPCTU.IC Sl'ECl AL
Wllllamsport. I-a Ost. W. Frances, the
:-year-okI daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
F. Eldelspicher of Rose Valley, dlej as
the rreult of burns.
The mother and several o!dr staters
were burning a, heap of Ies and rubbish
In the yard. Frances was plalng around
the yard and got too near th- llrr. and
her clothing was ignited. Her mother and
sisters, heorlng her scream, ran to her and
endravorcel to extinguish the flames. They
wrapped their aprons around the little
nee. and finally got iht fire out. but not
brf'ire she was terribly burnL
LEAPS FROM FfJURTH STORY.
Woman IJospituI Patient Is Alive
After the Plunpe.
Philadelphia. Oct. 14. In a fit of Insan
ity IJzzle MrUuwan, a patient In the
Woman's Hospital. Twenty-second street
and North College avenue. leaped from a
fourth-story window of that Institution.
Nurses and attendants, attracted by her
sudden ravings, selzeil the woman as she
mounted the sill, but nere not able to
stop her plunge.
Their struggle drew spectators to the
court below. In anticipation of the pa
tient's fall tbey tore a blanket from a
clothes line In the court and held It as a
ST.LOUIS RAILROAD TIME-TABLE
Arrivals and Depnrtnres of Trains at
IDally except Sunday.
'trally ncrpt Saturday and SuaSay.
lir'jiurday and Sunday cnly.
It jt- ii i.t. it n
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Cincinnati, luvlllr. Wash-
iniion. uantmore. miuu'l-
phia an-1 Nee vr Espress.
Cincinnati. Louisville. Iltts-
mr. Philadelphia and
New Tor rat Mall J.M pm 7:2J am
Cincinnati Accommodation... MM am ti:S3pm.
Cincinnati. LonlnlUe Flits-
burr. A.'sjhlnttcn. Balil-
rnvre. Philadelphia aul
w. Aork Eoyal H.c
Umlt'd -saiam JJrm
Vlacnnes Areommodaiton.... ti:trni t: am
Plora Accommodation Irrsam I'M pm
Wet nsden and French Uck
ym via jionon tiouie. itii ain -aip
For Itsr.nlbal. II. X: Pt. J
tolms. guiccy. Keckuk and
Local to !lannll-al
For iutncy and KeAuk
For St. pani. Mincsapolls.
via Kl sue line. Illinois
Th Borlmtton-Xorthern Pa
afic f.jprrrt. for Kansas
City. Ht. Joseph. .S'orthwret
h.ebnsks. Black Hilis.Wyo
mtcr. Montana. Washlcc
ton. Puz't. sound. Portland
T?.'n. SfT Expresa for St.
Paul. Minneapolis and Iowa
Tho Nebraska-Colorado Ex-
tress. for Denver. Colorado.
Ul) and Pacific Ccast. via.
-Nilht Northern Express,"
for Ft. Paul. Mtnseapotla
For Illinois, via East SM
line, to Ilocle Island. Oln
ton. la.. arasnah a-vl Du-
For Kansas city. Council
Bluffs. Omaha. St. Joreph.
I-nver. Nebraska. Colo
rada. L'Uh and PacMc
Local fcr Hannibal
2:41 am 1 pm
W( in J:pm
9:CCam ,:1J axa
2:11pm 2:10 pm
., ti. P. t; St. LI
Traln. Depart. Antra.
PUsa. CJhautauQua. Grafton
and Alton Jt Jt am 730 pm
Alton. Snnnr3ld. Peoria and
Chauuuqua Express I:laa 'iMja
Altor. Chautauqua and
KprinxneM Mall tS:ll pm 'U2J an
Alton. JersevvllU and
. alley Park Accoramodatloa. 14 JJ am
Valley Park Accimnv2atlon. fl:2 rm
Padflo Accommodation i:U am
Texas and Kansas Mill
For SprlnrSeld. i"axx Smith.
larts. Dallas. Eanls. Hous
ton. Galveston. Csrthax.
Jopiln and Wlchlla JrMara
ractSc Accommodatlcn tliiapm
Valley Pari: Accommodatlon.t133 pm
Meteor For Sprlnxfleld.
Carthare. Jcplln. Wichita.
Vinlta. Oklahoma. Denlson.
Sherman. Dallas. Fort
Worth. Waco and Brown
Valley Park Accommodation. tJpm
Valley Park Accommodation. t(:34 pm
Parlnc Accommodation .... .. t$3l pm
Paclfle Accommodation ......
Texas ard Kansas Limited
Sprtnrfleld. Eureka Spring..
Fort Smith. Pans. Dallas.
Greenville. Ennla. corsl
cana. Houston. Galvesto.1.
AusUn. San Antonio Car.
rhare. Jopiln. Wichita.
Burton and the Wst Iip-n
Wrstrrn Expres. For Pprlnr
CeM. Vinlta. DecUon. Sher
man. Oklahoma. Carthac
and Jon'ln "J-AJprn
ST. LOl'IS A .HI) H.J(.HinAL RAILWAY
Train. IVenart. Arrive.
Mall and Exprer J2:a am tll:19am
Mall and Express". tl-mtii tt:Upm
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY. '
Train Depart. Arrive
Fast Mall IrMam ItSi.pm
Jjcml Express I-3Sam Sipm
Day Exprrsa Kansas City.
Pueblo. Denver. Salt Lat
Otv and San Francisco.... l-flo am l.I pm
Washlnxton Accommodation.. 13:23 pra 1,-3 am
Bt. Joseph. Jopiln. Wichita
and Kansas Urotted and
Southwest Missouri litSpai iam
Kansas and o'orado Ex :ipm 5:llim
Crevo Coeur Lake trains tear Union Station
at 4:13 a. m-. ): a. m.. 11-20 p. m. and 4-21
"Oak Hill trains leave Union Station at tt:43
a. m.. 114:10 a. rt- t3-M a- m. and usa n. m.
Klrkwond trains Uive Union Station at rJ:91
a. m.. T-si a. ro tT-W a. nu. Ilian a. nu. tl-00
n. m.. 4:W p nu Jt:40 a. m.. -& p. m IS3
p. m. and tll'Jft m
MOI1ILK AND oniO.
Train. Drpart. Arrive
Nw Orleans, Mobil. Mrll-
taa. Jackson. Calio. Mur-
nhysNiro. Srarta all points
South and Southeast M:00ara T-SI pm
New Orleans. Mobile. Merid
ian. Moctromrry. Atlanta.
Jackson. Cairo, all po'nla
In Florida and the Sooth ..
and Southeast 'I-Jlpra 13n
Murphrstom. Sparta and
Ower Aecommodstl-n tStlOnm tll:Haro
LAKE SHORE NEW TOniC CENTRAL AND
Ht'DSON RIVER. TtOSTOM AND ALFUNT
AND CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAIL
WAT. Train. .PlPrt- Arrive
Ind'arapolls Express t.SJua 13:20 pm
New York and BMicn Lira-
Ited 1-23 am :4J rm
Tork. Dostr-n. Wawilnxton.
lultlmore an.1 Philadelphia. 120) noon i :43 pm
Mattoon and Alton Accom
modation ............... t423pm ):4tam
Matioon and Alton Accora-
mndatlon ............... ... ICOpm ......
BoKtt-n. New Tk. Clrln.
natl. Wa'hlnrton. Ealtl-
raor and Philadelphia.. .. 1103 pm 7-20am
Clnrlnnstl. Daytcn. Sprint-
BIJ. Olumbus Eiprs.... Irpm TSiOam
Fast Exnrs t230am
Alton-Leaves U-39 a. ro.. 1l-2 n. m.. 'S.-il
n m Arrive vl m. I:C n. m.
North Illlnol. Expref
Pprtnt-eeld. Freeport and
Dubuque .-..... ........ Tsjln
Chlcaro Dsvllrht Sprrlal
Prwls and SprlnrfVM H:Cam
SorlnxneM Accomnifldailon. t4:43pm
CMear Diamond Special... 9:10 pm
SprlnrSeU A"ommdation... tf0 pm
Fast Mali Paducah. f-ilro.
Mertpftl. Jtek-Tl. Trnn.:
New Orleans ami Texas
Express. Nashville. At
lanta and Jarkvmvtlle. 720 am
N-w Orlrsn Soeelal-Calro,
Memphis and New Orleans.. Iu3 pm
rrA. Marlon and Oral
Fr-.rl.-ir. Vsrta and
' Orleans Limited
4lr. Memphis: nixie
Plrtr Xashvlne. Atlanta
4.i0rm 1121 am
and Jacksonville ....
,. :40 rm t-r am
L-II. ST. L. It V. (Henderson noate).
Train. Depart. Arrtva.
Ikt Mail Owenstrn Clcrer-
-flvrrport. Loulerllte and
pon.Lonlsvlll a-d thr Eat S-51 am T:l pra
t-e Tsr . .... t:4rni "T-Usm
T. LOUIS SOLTHWESTKR.H RAIL
WAY. 4"Cotton Reit Route.-)
Train. nmrt. Arrir.
Arkansas and Trras Mall.... I2(am S35 pm
Arkansas and Texas Ex-
"J:4pm 1:11 am
ST. LOUIS. K.CJt COLORADO IL R.
rROlf UNION DEPOT.
Train. Dspart. Arrlva.
Ml and 122 Mall and Excreta
Gssrrntde River and In-
tennedlate polsta ?:ttara sjJprn
FROM FORSTTH JUNCTION.
5 and 1M. Union Accom
modation ........... i23 pra t3 psi
nt under the window.
When the woman releised herself from
the nurss' hold her body shot downward
and struck a projection. She bounded to
the ground l.cynd the net. She was
picked up unconscious. Sh, has raved
violently th sre:tter part of the t!nv
tlnce then. . ,
The hwpital physicians say that beyond
a sevrrrly sprained bick. the extent or
the troman'.! Injuries t-.is not been deter
mined. She had bem remoed to the. hos
pital on Monday rrom N. 21 Carpenter
street, wher.- she was employed as a ser
vant. She was placed in the ward for
n'rvous diseases. She i- K years old and
came to th;s country from Ireland turea
Osrrtr I'riro AlUts That lie M'sis
Kjected From ISiItlin-z by Force.
Oscar Prire. a Deputy Ilulldinr: Inspect
or, applied at the Prosecutive Attorney's
olflce yesterday for a warrant apalnst B.
II. J.'ulver. secretary nt the WrouRht Iron
Range Company at Nineteenth street and
Washlncton avenue, charging him with
assault and battery.
Price declared that on Friday he went to
th building to Inspect the fire escapes. He
said that Culver denied hlra the privilege,
of dolns so ami ordered him out of the
Prlco rehised to ko and (Mlver onlered a
forrman In the factory to ejct him. Prlc
said that he was ejected frcm the bulldins
and beaten. ProsecuttnB Attorney Wil
liams referred him to the Police Court.
CUICACIO AND ALTON.
The Alton Limited 9-DSam
Prairie Stale Express tu-92 pm
Palv-e Expirss Wpo
Mldnlxht Special 'll-IOpm
Kansas City Trains.
Mtsurt Statr Expr.s 'l:uin
Kanwa Cltr Limitol 'H-Mjn
Sprtaztfld Accommodation... n:12am
Jacksonville Acconunodatton. Xi-AZ am
I'rotla Limited rtJI am
Jack'nvhU Express 1435 pm
Jaek.invllle ZCtprers ..
Springfield Special ....
36:30 pm ....
..... 2. :I3 pm M. .......
, 21121 pm .........
L. Jt. N. R. R.
Train. Depart, Arrlva.
Florl.la Limited, via Nash
ville. Atlanta. Chattanoo
ga. Maiou. ThomasvlIIr.
Jacksonville. St- AuxusUn
and Tamra 4! pm 133 pa
Fast Mall Iar.svlllr. Naah-
IUe. Elrminxham. Mont
gomery. Chattnocxa. At
lanu. JloMlv. New orlsns
and Jacksonville. Pta.:
Charleston, a C SdOam Tai pa
Southern Express to Evass
vtlle. Na.nvllle. Birmlnx
bam. Mobile New Orleans.
Palatka. Ocala. and St-
Prtersourr ...--. . l:Cpa ,:20am
ST. I.OIIS MERCHANTS 11HIDGK
TERMINAL RAILWAY SUBURBA.N
Eastbound Leave Elxhth and Gratiot streets,
dally :10 a. m.; 2-w, S-ri. t22 p. m. Except
Sunday 404. :. 23.. 19 a. m.: I2f. 2:40.
t:82 p. m. Saturday and Sunday only 11:1, p.
m. hunday only 324. T3 a. m.: 12-23 p. m-
Iave Wsshtngtan avenue, dally :u a. m-2
2M4. 3-0B. 37 j. m. Except Sunday 4:08. -3k
2:41. 1034 a. m.. 12:12. 1:43. 4: p. m. Saturday
and Sunday inly 1123 D. m. Sunday only o2k,
7ns a m.. 12--3 p. m.
Westbound Leave Oranlta City, dally 1:12,
2:0. 3:JJ. 7:12 p. m. Except Sunday 3:13. :.
3C J24. Uo. liao a. m.: 423. s:17 p. m. Sat
unday only 12:13 p. m. Sunday only 333. SA0.
1C:0 a. m. Saturday and Sunday only 1133 p.
rn- Except Saturday and Sunday 3:42 p. m.
Leave Madison. datly-l:l, 2:0. -03, 7:11 p.
m. Except Sunday 3:13. :v5. 7-. 123. 93
Il:lt a. m.: 421. 371 p. m. Saturday cnly
12:1) p. to. Sunday only :. Ixs. 10-uS a. m.
Saturday and Sunday only 11 US p. m.
ST. LOL'IS PEORIA LINE.
ttsr C . P. ft St. LI
ST. L0U13-LOU1SV1LLE LINE3.
Train. Depart. Arrira.
Prlncston. Lcularllle. Lex
ington and war stations.
Chattanooga. IUrne. At
lanta. Mattoon and points
In tho Southeast 3iam t2apa
Mount Vernon Accommoda
tion .... fJ:Cs pm t):4ain
Princeton. Louisville. Lex
ington and way stations.
Knoxvllle. Asbevllle. Chst
tanoora. Rome. Atlanta,
Aucusta. Cbarlestcn. Ma
con and all points tn Flor
Ida and the Southeast '10:01 pm T-gani
TOLEDO. ST. LOblS AND WESTERN.
. CCLOVER LEAF ROUTE.)
.?,Ii . . Hesaru Arrtrt.
"Thr Commerrlal Traveler"
Toledo. Uuffalo and New
Tork 720 pm 7:40ara
TZaatern Express Illinois. In
diana and Ohio points T2X am 'SM pm
Charleaton Accommodation... 3-Q3 pm 103t am
PENNSTLVAN'IA LINES WEST OP PITTS-
Train. Depart. Arrive.
Fast Mall... tjltrn "lam
Keyatons Express . !: am KM pm
Local Express .Iillia tS-OOpm
New Tork Limited 12 pm 'ISOnm
acdalla Accommodation..... 330 pm SJCam
Eastern Express MUS pra 7- am
New Tcrk Exoress 1123 pm :0 pm
Indianapolis Local 1723 pm
M., K. Jt T "THE KATY.-s
.lTa,a- . -. -. DPrt. Antra.
Jefferson Otr. Columbia.
Boonvllte. Sedalia. Fort
Set-tt, Indian Territory and
Texas Expresa -):I3am 1-30 pa
The Xaty. Flyer." for Dal
las Fort Worth. Houston.
Galveston. San Antonio.
Mexico City and tntermedl-
ato points ....... ........... -IC2 pra 727aa
Jefferson City. Columbia.
Ilrenvtlle. Sedalia. Kansas.
Indian Territory and Texas
Express . 13:43 pm 7:01 am
Missouri. Kansas, Indian
Territory and Oklahoma
Flyer U22pm 7:3?m
Train. Depart. Arrlva.
Contlnsntal Limited Detroit.
Niaxara Falls. Buffalo.
New Tork and Boston 30am l-JSpm
Toltdo. Detroit. Nlarara:
Fatla. Ituffaln. New York
and Boton Express 123 pm 723am
Tolsda. New York and Boa-
ten Fast Mall 1:040 320 am
Mldnirht Limited Detroit.
Rsffalo. New Terk and
Ttnaton ..... ..................11-32 pm 200pm
Toledo and Jackscnrllla Lo-
cal Express . . - 7:11 am -C0pm
rtanner Express Chlraro .... )22am -7tpm
Banner Limited Ch'raxo J-espm 7-S am
Midnight Llt.'M-4Tilrm . 'HSpm aiam
Kaaaaa City Llae.
Kansas City Kxprrt r:Oiam t-pm
Kansas Otr Fast MalL .2:20 pm 130 am
Kansas CH IJm'tsd 1o13om (3aam
From Union station
Cmiecll Bluffs and Omaha
Express ..........- ...... 100 am 1:30 am
Mlnrirapolla and St Paul
Limited 2:10 pm r0opm,
Cann Ball-omaha ......... 7J0 pm 7P3aa
Otromwa and Drs Moines
Expresi 100ia t.-00pm
Otrnmwa. r )oins and
Minneapolis llrlti 73) pm 7-Mara
Wxt Mcberly and Kansas
Cltr Local ::lm tpnt
Moberly Local 5-flSpm 11:10am
Eat Decatur and Jackson-
vllle Local ... 4: pm ll-OJ am
.. tt?0 cm ..
. 2100 am
vrom mire airerx auuun
St Charles .
Ft. cranes .
... 14:11. pm
77 "K art
...... Ci rm
IROS MOUXTAIX ROUTE.
?t Thiols. Fort Worth and
San Antonio Exnress '221 pra 1131 am
Texas and California Ex-
press Trxarkana. El Paso.
Los Angeles and Sin Fran
cisco S29 rm .......
California and Mexico E-
nresa Los Anceles. El
pao. Mexlrn City. Laredo
and Galveston 1920rm
Trsaa and Mexico Exoresa
Hot Sorties. Ark.: Da'las.
Fort Worth. Colorado. Oil-
vrston. Laredo ard Mexico
Cltr 8:40 pm
Teva Express Colorado.
Texas. Fort Worth. Dallas.
San Astenlo Texarksna.
tet Snrlnxs. Ark., and Lit-
tie Roek n-JSso
Fast Mall-Utti Rock. Tex-
ak-s. Dallas and Fort
Worth ;-; am
Lrral Exrress Texarkana to
St. Louis 7-apm
Memphis Express -)0i)pm 7-oiam
rtrlnor.t Passmrrr ,M. ........ ftl am rl:lS rm
FOURTH STRsTrr AND r-rrntTTEAC AVE
D Soto nrd nismarck Ac-
commodatIn S-aopm 'laoara
Cotton rjelt Exorrss . rr... . ):l3pm S7:12m
St. Louis and Chester Ac-
coromndatlon . '410 pm 102 am
Ootron Belt Kvnrss i:i4tm S:lpm
New srnodnis effective 72:41 a. m.. Bnaiay.
October II. Dot.