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THE REPUBLIC: RATI ii;Ai.
i ,i ii ii y -1 1 7 C -'. ;-33 NEW PUBLICATIONS.
K SPEARHEAD'. STANDARD NAVK&
'OLD PEACH & HONEV I
I and O.T.' Tobacco. I
Tho dlfnlay of Bummer Goods at Barr's
cannot fall to meet the fancy of the critical
End economical buyer. The fabrics this
teaaoa are delightful in design, and no
where are they offered In such assortment
as at Missouri's Greatest Store.
FEDERAL CLERK'S SHORTAGE.
Admits Discrepancy of $7,400, Due,
lie Says, to Speculation.
Washington, May i H. A. Barrows,
disbursing- clerk of the United States Cen
sus Office, ha been Btnnmarfly removed
as th6 result of tho discovery of a shortage
In tho accounts of his office.
Two experta from tho Treasury Depart
ment have begun an Investigation of the
accounts and as soon as their report la
mode the exact amount of the shortage
will be mado known.
Mr. Barrows wa subjected to riirla
examinations to-day by Director Alerriam
and Chief Clerk ilcCauley, and he gave
tho amount of his discrepancy as 7.W
and credited the trouble to speculation.
Tho Government is amply secured from
loss by bonds aggregating almost fSCQ.COO.
Mr. Barrows was formerly an employo
of the Treasury In the office of the Auditor
of tho State and other departments. He
lives at Berwyn. Sid., and has a wife and
To dire Headache In 10 Mlnates,
Take Parker'y Headache Powders. They
are safe and sure. All druggists. Price 10c.
Seymour, Mo., May 2 At a meeting of
the School Board here teachers were se
lected as follows: High Bcr-ool, C H. Sim
mons; grammar department, 1J. S. Stevens
of Mount Grove Academy: Intermediate de
partment. Miss Isa Shultz; primary. Miss
Ida Robertson. This Is the fifth year for
Professor Simmons at this place at an In
IinnTiIOIJ-At San It-mo. Italy. March. 1S7S,
Julia L. daughter (f the late Kretfrriek and Vir
ginia fc-arpy tkTihrld.
runral Saturday, May 3. at ID a- to-, from.
re-ldence of hr brother, J. S. Berthold, No. 2335
HOLD "William ItolJ, belcnd husband cf Lou
isa Hold, f.ither of John Hold, son cf John liold,
S . brother of Tom. Ud. Join. Dan. Robert and
J am fs Bold 'and llrs. Elizabeth Kankey (net
Funeral Sundaj. May 4, from residence, 2Jo,
12, Li Salle street Frlenda and relathei ia
Hed. rnU-irSOn ITlday, May 2 19C2, Mary Alice,
ife of Martin Collins, entered Into rest
Scrlcea at rer-idente. No. 511 Washington ave
nu, Sunday flu-moo., nt 3 o'clock. Interment
Vilvbte. rteare omit flowers.
DANIEI Enteretl Into rest, on Friday. May 2.
312. ct 11 k. m nfter a Ions' lllr.r, MIjp Anni
Daniels, sister of Ed Uanlcla aad J. Ntrrlfleld.
Funeral will tako place Sunday. May 4, at 2.3)
p. m.. from her Bister's residence. No. 6122 Ella
Denver, Chicago and New York papers pleasa
I)i:iAV On Frldaj. May 2. 1902. at 6 o'clock
P. m , afirr a llnerlnc; nines. Daisy, beloved
daughter of Chark- . Do Eny. aged 2-i sears.
Funeral frcm rcid-rie. No 2023 South Jefferson
tutmtc, Sunday May 4. at -,0 i m Fr ends
Invited to attend. Interment In St. Matthews
Cairo, 111., pipers ploase copy.
rOX-On Friday, May 2. IMS, nt : a. m.,
John M. Fox. the l:cel husband ff Margaret
l'ox (ne Curry) nd brctntr of Joseph and Alex
ander Fox. Mrs T A. Wight man and Mrs. John
The funeral will take place from resldenc.
No 4243 Fairfax ae-uo. en Sunday, May 4. at 2
p. m . to St Ann'a Church, thence to Calvary
Cemetery. Friends fmlted to attend.
GKSSNER-On Thursday morning. May 1. 1102,
at 12:15 o'clock, after a uncering Ulne. Chris
tian tiessner. beloved father of Lizzie, Ourles
nd Henry Gcsner, at the orc of t5 years
Funral will take place from family residence.
No. 1714 South Second street. Sundav, May 4, m
1 p. m. Relatives and friends Incited to attend
Jefferson City papers please copv.
HALE On Thursda. Mav 3 1002, nt 2:20 p '
m.. at L.utsUIe. Mo, O. W. Hall.
Pimornl Kundnv Mnv 1 -. . - . ir '
C Meyer's undertaking room. No &). Chouteau
Deceased waa a member of Council No 25 W
IIork3nsTllle, Ky., papers ideate copy.
JOHN rallen asleep. Miss Eovella John at
4:40 a, m , May 2. 1W1 a
MM CalirerrJa aenue. at 3 p. m . Sunday. May ,
i j?j inierrnni private.
MUrcSENFnCHTKn-Cn Thuriday. Jlav 1. 1S02.
it 4:41 p. m , otler short Ulnf. Kdnln 1. Alncs
fnfechtcr, beloved son of Uernard and ilirv
MufMufechter (m Donawald). at the age of i:
Funeral will talie plac, on Sunuay. May 4. at
I2.M p. m. from residence. No. 4321 Linton ave
nue. to Mary of Perpetual IMp Church, Tven
3th and Linton avenue, th'nce to CaHary Ccm
trj'. IlelaUvea anil friends Invited to attend.
Carlyle, I1L, and CoffeyWUe. Kas., papers
TCATjanTOC Mareartt F.. beloved Tilfe of
tam., 1. Nauphton. and mother of Thomas,
tlacgle. Annie and nila. and our dear aunt.
leDuted this life after a brlrf illnrss, at !:K
a. m.. May I. IMS.
runeral Sunday, May 4, from family residence.
Co. 1407 John avenue, at 2 p. m.. to Holy Name
?burch, thence to Calvary Cemetery. Friends
Dvlted to attend.
OtVEJT At Chlcaco. on May S. 1SC2. Elmo C
Arransementa for funeral later.
POWERS On Friday. May 2. ISOi nt 6 a. m..
Cellls Powers (nee CroaVO. beloved wife of Mich
el l"owcrs and s'ster of Mrs. NlcSoIap Kltrpat
Ick. Mrs. John Kenney anil Hlchanl Croik.
Funeral from family residence. No. 4.63 LcOuc
treet, on Sunday. May 4. at : o. m.. to Vlrlu
lon Churoh. thence to Calvarj- Cemetery. Frlfnia
arlted to attend.
SHOItTLE On Thurslay. May 1. , a jo a.
I . Nicholas Shorlle. b;'ovet brother of James
nd Cornelius Shortlo and Sifter Phllomenla of
e Sisters or Haint jo-epn.
Funeral from HaUBhey IJvery and Undertaking
bmpany. No. 4C3S Ilattcn avenue, on Saturday,
lay S, at 2 d. m.. to St. Ante's Church, tbence '
THE History of the Louisiana Purchase," by James K, Mosmer,
is a peculiarly vivid and dramatic account of the great transac
tion, the centennial anniversary of which is to fee celebrated by a
World's Fair held in St. Louis. Other important publications of the
week. Gossip of authors and their work. New books received.
A very notablo publication of the week Is
"Tha History of the Loulsana Purchase,"
by James K. Hoamer, Ph. D., LL. D.,
which Is now just Issued from the press of
D. Appleton & Co., New York. The tlme
Unosa of the book. In view of the approach
ing celebration of the centennial anniver
sary of the Louisiana Purchase, and the
fact that Mr. Hosmer Is so well known
In St. Louis, havlns been for years a pro
fessor In Washington University, mnkes
this publication of unusual local Interest.
The historical Importance of the work, also
Is so great that It Is certain to receive the
attention both in this country and In
The present history, as the author states
In his preface, does not undertake to de
scribe more than the transaction of tho
salo to the United States by France of tho
Western half of the Mississippi Valley,
known at the time as Louisiana. The earlier
and later history of the Louisiana Terri
tory Is not attempted. "Xow that we are
about to celebrate, at St. Louis," Mr. Hos
mer writes, "one hundred years of posses
sion on a scale commensurate with tho
grandeur of the acquisition a book devoted
closely to the crisis, written for tho people
viewing affairs through the long perspective
of a most eventful century, and recounting
the European as well as the American
phases of the story, seems certainly to bo
There can be no question as to the popular
reception of this History of the Louisiana
Purchase. What Is equally certain is that
the publication will provoke a very spirited
discussion on nil sides. Mr. Hosmer hao
not only written a history In exceptionally
dramatic form, possessing nil the charm
of vivid narrative, but he takes a view of
the transaction In question which Is some
what new to the average American. It 13
his belief that "the transaction was a pleej
of Napoleonic statesmanship. Jefferson and
his negotiators playing only a secondary
part." He has approached his topic from
the French side, "making large use f
French authorities and giving nt length
fomo Important secret history not hereto
fore fully set forth in English. Having In
mind as readers, jouths on the verge of
maturity, and men and women too busy for
deep study of the matter, he has felt that
State-paper minutes might be ppared or rel
egated to an appendix, while certain vividly
dramatic passages were made much of. In
this book, then, while the conception of the
event U somewhat unusual. It has been
sought to put in strong light the brilliant
personalities the hopes, passions, disap
pointmentsthe thrilling incidents, that be
long to the story."
Along these lines. It may be said, Mr.
Hosmer has written a history that reals
almost like a romance, so full of dramatic
color, of tene Incidrnt, of almost theatrical
character, is It. Tills is especially true of
thofo chapters through which Napoleon
Bonaparte moves no the dominating figure,
and the family of the Bcnapartes Is made
to appear before the reader In almost a
melodramatic manner. Singularly vital and
colorful, fcr Instance, Is the story told In
the chapter where Joseph Bonaparte and
Napoleon quarrel over Louisiana, the Im
perious First Consul bUr.g in his btth.
his brothers. Joseph and Luclen. standing
From J. K. Hosmer's "History of tho
above him, both having come to protet
against his new policy of disposing of hi?
once cherished. Louisiana to the United
States. The fact that, stormy as this scene
is, Jt Is yet filled with genuine comedy, adds
to its naturalness and makes us nee the
three Bonaparte brothers in a. peculiarly re
Napoleon, the writer of the present his
tory points out, had himself decided upon
an abandonment of the colonial policy from
which he had earlier expected such great
things, and he was the prime mover in
the transaction which resulted In the
Louisiana Purchase. "Luc!n says," writes
Mr. Hosmer, "his brother's affectionate
manner almost made hom hope for success
In his cause as the advocate of the reten
tion of Louisiana; but he was soon unde
ceived. Napoleon proceeded (tbla was after
- . o
rrom J IC Ilosmefs "History cf the Louisiana rurchase."
From a painting from life by David, now in ilio Public Library of
tho bath scene) to give his reasons nt some
length for wishing to sell Louisiana, which
Lucien unfortunately abridges. What h
does give, however, well deserves reading.
"It was certainly worth while,' urges Napol
eon, fust, to sell when joti could what
you were certain to lose, for the English,
who have seen the colony given back to us
with great displeasure, are nc'ur.g for a
I chance to capture 1, and it will be their
I first coup de main In case of war."
"To this I n piled (says Luclen Bonaparte)
that as regai ils selling v. hat one fears to
lose some dty. it might do roimtlmc In
private affairs, but not in public." Tnen,
after a dlscuion In w'hich Napoleon em
phasized the truth tint France cou.d never
equal England on tho seas, and that French
colonies must, therefore, be In f3n.lr.usl
danger, the Ir.tirvlew culminated in the
following characteristic scene: " "so then,
said Napolecm, drc. ping again into nn af-
j fctlonata manner, -if I am to bel'eve
Joseph, and aiso what thou oajest, thcu
I wilt range thvsrlf against me In case I
should s'ltmlt lir plan for srl'.lng the muel
Moved Louisiana' Luclen was softened h
, the affectionate 'thou' but d d no: recede
whereupon the Krrt Consul hr -t'cd again
"As you please!' he -tli?l. 'Cms the miser
able civil n- which you vvri ,l s0ph ..r" a"
vwrk ir rlsht and da.-, rid cul us f,rhim.
and s ill lr-s appropiiatc fur vou. 1' Is not
frcm oa that I pxprc: lesson- in sov"-n-n"nt.
Enough' Forgit all you have said
ibout It. 1 shall contrive to dspcr.se with
yon. A precious. vveli-dI'po?ed pair of
brothers ou are.' "
Mr, Hosmer's entertaining history Is cor
dially lommended to the attention of read
ers. It is lively, authentic and peculiarly
Other Now Books.
"Gentleman, this Is America!" With this
Initial sentence "The Mississippi Bubble"
commands an -attention which holds good
to tho culmination of that most dramatic
financial escapade of John Law. "This is
that America, repeats the speaker.a French
voyagcur, "Hero you have it, barbaric, won
derful, abounding! It runs over with gold.
No man can tell Its riches. Its beauty you
cannot Imagine." A brave beginning and
the author.Emmerson Hough, strikes with a
sure hand that interest which every one
feels In adventure. The tale deals with that
great speculation of Law, philosopher, gam
bler, speculator, financier and one of the
mrt ,1rniTal, flpnrA In itstnr. TArhna
j the author has idealized this strange pro
duct or an age wnicn was reauy to be duped
yet the reader cannot but admire the cour
age, the ability and above all the good luck
of the hero. For it would be hard, after
reading. "Tho Mississippi Bubble" to
, .imagine Law as anything but the hpro of
any assemblage where he might appear.
Whether In love or pure adventure, ,hls Is
the figure which prevails. His environ
ment is as nothing when his end lsto be
obtained. The two women who struggle
tor tha mastery of this strong in are op-
j poslte tvp"s wIh bring out all the latent
I Interest. Peculiar dramatic is the chap
' ter vvNrein ir told the .story of the burst-
Ing of tMs financ'al sehemD which was
guaranteed to enrich evety participant. The
Kailc ucroument is the culminating
' ilitnis i:l n book full of startling Incidents.
The 3tle of the author is crisp, clean and
I convincing. The characterization has the
i chief element of presenting to the reader
living personages something which is
' necessary to the full enjovment of any
v.olunie "The Mississippi Bubble" should
1c on.' of 'V leading novels of the year.
7h- Bowen Merrill Company, Indianapolis,
has maintained Its reputation for excell
ent mechanical work in this book.
Frederick Trevor Hill ha' seized upon a
vital subject In ' The M r.u lty." published
i ! V - :m.Ti-ir .tt-Tsswj vAPVsyJ'i"a f
i Kiwi-Si i i
. t,T'-.t a-?1'4v .VvvtrJr w
EDWARD A UFFINTON VALENTINE.
Whose recently published volume of verse
has given him high rank as a poet.
by Frederick A. Stokes Company. He has
taken phases of modern Industrial condi
tions and woven them Into a story of great
power. The hero, John Kennard, presi
dent of a manufacturing concern, which Is
forced Into a trust. Is a figure which com
mands the admiration of the reader. The
love story Is delightfully refreshing In Its
simplicity. An added charm to the tale Is
the description of familiar scenes In New
York City, the scene of the bcok.
"The Outlaws," a story of the early mid
dle West by Le Roy Armstrong Is a vlz
orous red-blooded story which shows tne
romance and stern realty Involved In the
building of the Middle West. He pictures
tho quaint life of the early settlers in
Indiana seventy years ago. and he furnish
es vivid glimpses of Journeys by canal,v
political Incidents, like tb coming of the
great Gentral Cass, the raids of outlaws,
the amusing house-raisings of the settlers,
31 AY 3, 1 502.
"SYSTEM Tm SAVES."'
An Oarsman, who must bail when he
should row, can not expect to win against
one who races in a leakless boat.
Rcga! factor methods, and selling system,
eliminate enough leaks, waste, and needless
expense, to aggregate a satisfactory profit.
It also saves,-to Wearers-the four usual
profits between Tannery and Consumer.
The net result is a $6.00 shoe fcr $3.50.
Styls book tells why.
Sold only In 5 It'Kil Stores frcm New Tork to fan Francisco and London Also by mall.
6IS OLIVE STREET, ST. LOUIS.
EYoi Get The Profits'
When yon buy a carriage from ns, you get the profits that ordinarily go to
the Jobber and dealer. That means two profits saved In many cases the
cost of a carrlago Is reduced thirty per cent. Our system of
Selling Carriages from Factory
direct to customers is saving: ruonpj for thousands of carriage
buyers all over tho country. Our business has grown to be the
largest in tne norm Decaaso carriage owners are realizing tne
Frentsa Ing this system affords. Wrltefltonceforcatalosuo
Udescribesour outjgies, pnaeions, surreys ana otnernign
agraoe venicies. aiso
narness. roues ana an
THECOLCMBCf CARRIAGE A II IKNESS CO., I
Gtnrral Office sad Jtactarj-, Colambat, Ohio.
the caoa riOOUST1 ST.. Si. Xioizis.
OoloV TlioonlTloiItlTeCurororI.tinor Drinking, Morphine mnd other .Vi
f i"ftr colic Drue Uslns. Xenrasth-nl". Tobacco tiud I lcartte xddlctl.us.
UfG UH. iT. JH- IITjASn:, Ily.loltr una Monsar.
nan. TrftttmfM l.r Tt.un ..o 7f.raiwrni. ir B..i.i-.nv.,r,.?r..r. -
and, mot s'Bniflcant and dramatic of all.
vnnA n itv. ..&,ii u tmn the rhnlnra came.
before the great canal was finished. The J
author has the advantage of dealing with
comparatively frefh material. Tuthermore.
he tells a ptory whose very fiber is the .
American i-luck. courage and resLstless
energj- that went to the building of the
West. In thi fresh, strong tale, with Its
most Impressive climax, a new writer is
presented vrhce first book will gain him
Israel Putnam Is the author of a romance
of tho Philippines which should appeal to
every one interested in the new Insular
possessions. The took is entitled "Daniel
Everton, Voli'ntcr-Regular" and Is pub
lished by the Funk & Wagnalls Company.
Tho motive of the story Is the old one of
lovo's sacrlf.ee. tut under dlst'nctively mod
ern circumstances. The scenes are laid In
Manlla.where the author has lived for some
time. Himself a member of ths army, he
gives an ins'ght Into the diflicultl-s of life
in the Philippines which explains many
things not understood by the average stay- J
"The God of Things" by Florence Brooks i
Whltehouse is a novel of mrdern Egypt in
which Americans are the principal actors.
The author's familiarity with the land
marks of the Nile may be surmised from
her spirited descriptions of the spots so
dear to every prospective tourist. She has '
Illustrated the volume herself in a way i
which reflects credit upon the artist. The
love interest N predominant and holds the
attention lo the end.
A novel and s'Jccc?ful experiment is trld
in the World's work for Hay In the publi
cation of an articl? made up of explanatory
notes to a serifs cf sixteen full-mge pic
tures of the bu!nes stre'ts of Cilro "be
yond the American invasion." The other
fine Illustrative features of the nirabor In
clude an article en Inland Stanford Uni
versity Its enarkable hltory and splen
did cq'innent; another on Mr. Carlln's
wonderf'l snnnbhot and flarhllght photo
graphs cf wld animals; a sequel to Mr.
Branson's article on the "Real Southern
Question." entitled "The Real Southern
Question Again." and a storv about a won
derfLl dry relt sea in the Western desert.
W. J. Rclfe. the emlnfnt Shakespearean
scholar, sayr of the Dovvden Eiltlnn of
Shakespeare's plays, published In America
by the Bowcn-llernll Company and In Eng
land by Mcthuen & Co.: "I am more and
moto pleased with It on further examina
tion. It Is certain to gain an honorable
placo among the select editions known to
scholars and critics as the standard ones,
and no student or dramatist can afford to do
without It." The tempest is the latest vol
ume ready and appeared May 1.
The perplexities of a debutante have sel
dom been portrayed with so much delicacy
as In E'len OH y Kirk's '"A Remedy for
Love," which Hou?hton. Mifflin & Co. an
nounce for early publication. Those who
think of a debutante as a care-free creature,
conscious of her right to rule, will be some
what ;urpr!sctl at this revelation of her pre
monitory doubts and misgivings.
Yetv Iluolts Kccctvcil.
The following books have been sent to
The Republic lor review this week:
"The Minority" by Pred'rlck Trevor Hill;
rrcderlck A St Kf Company New York Cltyi
"I'ncle ?am Tru'tee." b John Kendrlck
B ) : ' Jjsf$ 3 Where theresAyerl
i -pf there's Hope
Where there s WWwM
life there's hope lifmv'Ai
Never give up. Even if you have been trying a
Sarsaparilla and have not improved. It's not the
slightest reason why "Ayer's" will not cure you.
"Ayer's " is not like any other Sarsaparilla.
Doctors know this. They have our formula.
That's why they always recommend "Ayer's "
in preference to every other kind. It's the
oldest, safest, strongest, best.
"Your Sarsaparilla has done me a great deal of good, pnrifying my blood and
giving me strength and a general invigoration of the whole body. I know it is
tiie Dest Dlooa-cicau5cr, aau u aas aonc
gives vnoiesaie prices on
oiner norse accessories. .
Price t!0 JO.
oiive u car. I7ia.t
The History of the
Br Dr. Jamfs K. Hosmer, Author of
"A short Story of the Mississippi
Valley," etc. With Illustrations
and Maps 12mo. Cloth, $1.20 net;
postage 12 cents additional.
The story that Dr. Hosmer tells of the
acquisition of the Western empire in
cluded (n the Louisiana Purchase pre
s.nts fresh and picturesque phases cf a
most Important historical event of pecu
liar and timely Interest, in view of the
anniversary wr.Ich comes next year. He
pictures the vague and curious Ideas of
the Louisiana country held by most
Americans one hundred years ago, and
the objections to this form of expansion.
He treats the changes in tho ownership
of the territory f.-om France to Spain,
and again to France, and he develops
fully the purposes and acts of Jefferson
and the American Commissioners in
D. APPLETON & COMPANY,
New York and Chicago.
liAicu vix:;i:4go. wis.
Czecrllcnt cottages (fcmierly prinl) and gen
eral (lltilng-hall; open June 24. IndUUuaN rr
fiitniMci Aponinrnri'lktpd for urelc or season. Golf.
, lUhlns. ialI.Ejr. tonn s swimm.ng. etc Children
Ware eer where. ecire cottage rooms early.
Can arrie the day ou Ieaf St Loul". For II-
luirated bock, addre's The Island Co., Osfckosh.
j V If h
Bjnss; Rlgss Publishing Company. New York
'The God of Things." ft novel of modern
I'jijpt. b rioreiir? Urook" Vhltehoue; I4ttle,
Bronn & Co., Ilcston.
ZSaztV by Ittchard Fisgulll; Herbert S. Stent
A Cr.. Chicago, III.
Af I Saw It," by Harvey Arcyle; Home Pub
lishing Companv, San Francisco.
"Vark Eif rani," n romance, bv Knox Maxee;
n. r Fenno & Co.. New York City.
"N'on but the lime." by Hamblen Sear;
DoJd. Mead & Co., New Yo:k.
"Daniel Everton. Vclunteer-Herular," a ro-
j rrance of the Philippines, by Israel Putnam;
I Tunk & Wapnalls Company, New York City.
laies i-rcm iiorKy," iransiaieu irom ine rtus
slan, by It Xlxbet Eafn; Ink i Waffnalls
Company. New York City.
"Poems of Trances Oulpnard Clbbes; Neal
IubIIshlnjc Company. WashinRton, IX C
"The TroRtdy cf Julius Caeir," etllted by
Michael MacMUlin; the Bon en-Merrill Company,
"The Huntler." a tale of loe and war In
Wjtmlntr. bv France? McElrath; Funk & Wap
nalW Company. New York.
"The ncant and Ceremony of the Cornatlon,"
by Cliarle Evr lascoe; IX Appleton & Co.,
New York City.
"The Outlaws," a ftory of the building of the
Weft, by LUoy Armstrong. 1 Appleton & Co.,
New ork City; JI."
A lamel or Two." bv r. Frankfort Moore;
I). Aprlttcn & Co.. New York CItv; i.ZZ.
"The HItrrv cf the Louisiana PurchaFe." by
Jnmw K. Horner, 'li I . LI IX. with P.lm
tratlnra and map; D Appleton &. Co.. New York
sac a wuhuciiui signt 01 gooa.'
Geo. W. Roose, Jefferson, Ohio.
J. C. AVER CO., Lowell, Mass.
A. A. SELKIRK . CO.,
Auction and Storag.
R-rvitar sale every Saturtar at warehouse sj
reneral offlce-. lyii-l-W Cnouteau ave. vle
rwldence. a splaltr. Pnone Klaloch C IS!.
Psmtisel Gan. Manager, 714 and 715 Wh!ngto
art. Auction sales of sal vat merchandl
Watch for pedal notteea,
A. A. SELKIRK. Auctioned.
1808-10-12 CHOUTEAU AVE
This ilay at 10U o'clock, at our warehouse, w
will fell a larce ard varied collection of prim
rritMTfitn, cakphts, stoves, et
A. A. SELKIRK & CO., Auctioneers.
MRS. PATRICK CAMPBELL
MATINDE TO-DAT AT : P M.
"HBYOND irfMAX POWER."
To-NIcht at i 13. "The Second itrs. Tanqueray.
Hext Sunday Seats on Sale How
matim:i:s avko. ad svt.
"run oiiici.val xmv iouk co.
Bdna 1VaIIac Horrr, R. K. Grahair, CstI
Scott Helen Redmond. W P rar:t..n. Phllll
H Itvley. Jear.nctte Lcwne. Suran Drake. Naa
rAJtors bfmttt pkxtkitl:.
chorus of :;. orchestra of s.
The original (S1) Eastern BarRomastT riajen
In the jolllest Jlnsle that eer Jingled.
Comemncing at 2:30 P. M.
Admission, Including Grand Stsnd, SI. 00.
ST. LOUIS FAIR ASSOCIATION.
Nlsht Prices. IS. K. 35, 60. 73 cents. No hither.
IsLTs-IUjit 1 1 Xast three performances includ
(uadSnti, :k. Iiir one extra Sunday night.
ITS THB TALK OF THE TOWN.
Harry Conor. 'Walter Jnnec Js. C Mlron.
Eva Tacsror. Trlxlo Fnrania.
- . 1" m -yr Is your last chance to
aUlMUiUl hear tbt prettiest music
Vsa I Wt-l I ai comedy ol the siasoa.
23C natlnees Tuesday, Thursday. Satnrday.
OC. .lit. T.-1 ROBERT ,n RIP VAN
ZQGsrtl McWADE ,n WINKLE.
Sun. Hat. Next "DANGEROUS IVOMEN."
All this week and next Sunday:
CTrlsht, Huntlnztoa & Georgia Lee Cunningham.
Co. prevost & Prsvost.
Onllaw Trio. itorrlssey 4 Hlch.
AVhlstllnr Tarn Brosm DeMora & Gracetta.
Campbell & Phelps. Jimmy Dunn.
I"re- & Field". Rametta & LeBlalr.
Itackett & Hazard. Marshall & Otteson.
15. 15. ZOc. Orchestra chairs, reserved. SOc
The Home of Foil Tito Frolics Dally
Next Attraction IMPERIAL. BUP.LESQUER3.
GRAND AA'D SCIXTVAX AVES.
ST. LOUIS BROWNS
Game Starts nt 3i30.
WIU.IAM F. H0ME3. H. J. DIEKNEITIL
ESTAPLISHTTO IN .
MISSOURI STATU MLTUAL. FIRE AP
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY.
Othce. No. 717 Che.iuut L. bU L.OUJS Mo.
Tel. Uell Main 2JIIA. Tfl. lilnloch. A 1UU.
Policies ars written on uilher itock or mutual iia
Henry C. Haarrtlck. J. R. C. Uicas.
M. R. Orthweln. D. O Wslser.
Augustus Neildrrhut. Jai. W, Belt
Wm. F. Homes.
Do You Ever
stop to consider the
present efficiency of the
compared with what it
was before the-POSTAL"
entered the field?
Lit St. Louis 8:M a. m IS noon. 8:06 p. m
Ar. Cincinnati 6:00 p. m 9:03 p. m.. 7:30 a. m
Ticket Offlcc. Broadway and Chestnut.
j Invigorates the Brain. J
Contains Food Elements Suitable
JSZ to Mental Workers. sj
F Trade supplied by H
U ADAM ROTU GROCERT CO. 3
1 a km AB AlA Ik MalsLalA ! AA Am Akm
- .---,fe -. -aVi!fei;