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THE REPUBLIC: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6. 1903.
HAPPENINGS IN EAST SIDE CITIES AND TOWNS a i?--? w i& f I 11 1 1 V 1 W I w ST, Wr Jim W "V ;, i 7 Mr 1 1 There is a right way and a wrong way to wash flannel outing garments. Try this the right way: Cut some Ivory Soap into shavings and dissolve; add this to the water and wash quickly by repeatedly immers ing in the suds and drawing through the hands. The water for both washing and rinsing should be warm, never hot or cold. Wring, stretch into shape and hang to dry in a place where there is no exposure to wind, sun, too hot or too cold air. Iron before they are entirely dry. Shrinking is caused by the interlacing of the wool fibers, that have small, sawlike teeth which catch on each other. In washing, therefore, it is desirable to keep the material well stretched out to prevent the fiber from becoming matted- A washboard should not be used, nor should the soap be rubbed on. Pure soap and an even temperature are essential. SHARP QUESTIONS MAKE NIXON ANGRY. Shipbuilding Trnat Inquiry Sho-rrs There VTu Xo Competition With Steel Trait. New Tork. Nov. S. The features of to day's session of the hearing la the United States Shipbuilding case wen the attacks made by Lewis Nixon tipon William D. Guthrie, counsel for the defendants and representative of the Interests of Charles , 31. Schwab, for hi methods of cross-ex-Aamlnatlon; leading questions by Mr. TJn Termjer, counsel for the coznplainantsv as to the absence of competition between the Bethlehem Steel Company and the Car negie plant of the United States Steel Corporation In Government contracts for armor plate, and the entire change of front of Sir. Guthrie, who heretofore had aimed to bring out evidence that the value ,of the constituent plants of the United States Shipbuilding Company was' not ov erestimated. To-day Mr. Guthrie adopted a line of Suestlonine designed to show that the ea ,mates or value were made by the pro moter, the vendors and other Interested or Inexpert appraisers and were practically without weight In determining the exact value of the plants and the assets of the consolidation. Mr. Nixon presented a personal protest declaring that Mr. Guthrie, in consultation with Max Para, had adopted a line of ouestlonlng designed to place him in a false and discreditable position regarding the sale of his plant to the shipbuilding consolidation. The protest was angry and bitter in tone and intimated that Mr. Guthrie had been unfair In asking him to answer from memory Questions about the finances of Ills company without opportunity to look tip the details, while Guthrie had had the benefit of a full Investigation of the fig ures. By agreement of counsel the protest was stricken from the record, but Mr. Nixon thereafter Insisted that if he were to an swer questions he should be allowed to make the necessary explanations. MOTHER AND CHILDREN AWAY. Mrs. Bopp Did Not Respond to Habeas Corpus Writ. Amelia Bopp and her two children failed to appear yesterday In Judge Foster's dl- WINTER ringing CATARRH t. JPlP3 : h 5?FerJ.,ead? ths coming of winter, for with the first breath of the "ice-king" this miserable disease is fanned into life and all the disgusting symptoms return. The nostrils are stopped up and the throat can be kept clear of mucous secretions only Dy continual hawkine and spitting. Catarrh is a nuisance 6 and source of annoyance, not only to the one -who has it, but evervbodv else. The thick, yellow discharge from the head produces a feeling of personal defilement, and the odor of the breath is almost intolerable. The catarrhal poison brings on stomach troubles and affects the Kid neys and Bladder. It attacks the soft bones and tissues of the head and throat, causing total or partial deafness, the loss of smell, and giv ing to the voice a rasping, nasal twang. No part of the body is secure from its ravages. Catarrh makes ftyou sick all over, for it is a dis- e of the blood, and circulates all mgh the system, and for this son, sprays, washes, inhalers. owders and salves have nmwn ailures. The way to cure Catarrh thm-. ughlyand permanently is to cleanse he blood of the nnhealthvsecretions hat keep the membranes of the body nflamed, and nothing does this so iurely ana promptly as S. S. S. As air as the blood is poisoner! -wit h 2SE? mnn w w .w " . nmujnanuj, let our taintinir and stubborn disease. tSJV-j.-.i j? . 4, coicai aavice. THE SWIFT vision of the Circuit Court In response to the suit of Mrs. Bopp'a husband. Henry, for the custody of the children. Eugene, aged 12 years, and Beulah, 8 years old. An order was made awarding the cus tody of the children to him and the Sher iff was instructed to find the children and turn them over to their father. Mrs. Bopps mother. Mrs. Katherine Miller, her daughter. Katherine Miller, and her son, Albert Miller, against whom, together with Mrs. Bopp. the writ of ha beas corpus was directed, appeared in court and said that they had no interest in the children. They said that Mrs. Bopp had departed from their home In South St. Louis, where she was served with no tice of the suit October 3 last. Bopp lives in St. Louis County. He avers that his wife left him September 21 last and that on October 7 the defendants took the children from his home and brought them to St. Louis. WEATHER WILL BE COLDER. Cloudy Conditions -to Accompany Fall in Temperature. - Colder weather, with cloudy conditions. Is the forecast of the Weather Bureau for St. Louis and victoltyto-day. Fresh north erly winds will prevail. A drop of several degrees In the temperature is expected. As a result of the recent depressions rain has been general for the last twenty four hours from the Mississippi Valley eastward and in Eastern Kansas. Okla homa, Indian Territory and Arkansas. Much colder weather prevails in the lake region, upper Mississippi and Missouri v al leys and on the east slope of the Rockies. The lowest temperature reported jester day was 14 degrees, at Huron, S. D. Snow fell in Upper SUchlgan. HUNTERS AT POPLAR BLUFF. St Louis Party Will Spend Three Weeks on Black River. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Poplar Bluff. Hot, Nor. B .The Col man Hunting and Fishing Club, composed of St. Louis citizens, arrived here this morning for a three weeks' hunt, about forty miles down Black River. The fol lowing are with the party: Norman J. Colman, L H. Talbot, Doctor J. Tolson. Captain William Eller, Frank Eller. Cook uroves. vuuiam Vivian, a. a. vvmtney, John Graham, Warren Harper and J. Bur well. IS COMING r5 COULD NOT HEAX THE TICK OF A CLOCK. Watsontown, Pa., Jaly rj, ijoj. Sear Sirs: I have used S. 8. 8. for Catarrh of the inner ear, and havo found It an excel lent remedy for same. X had been troubled with this, disease for years and tried many things la an effort to ret relief, bat nothing did me any Fermanent pood until I began S. B. S. had a cUsohsrge from my ear and my hearing was so badly affected that! could not hearths tick of a clock. Iwas in bad shape when I began your med icine. S. 3. S. has done away with the discharge end my hearing has been wonderfully improved; so much so tbatXcannow carry on a conversation in an ordinary tons, whereas a year ago this was impossible. Tour medicine has done me a world of good and I do not hesitate to give It the credit it deserves. tv. y. lutuamNE. HO SIGN OP CATASHH: UT THIB-TEEH- T2ABS. Krebs, Ind. Ter., Auc. 1, 1903. Sear Sirs: About thirteen years afro I used your remedy for Catarrh. I had been troubled vita it for about nine years, but since taking- S. S. S. hare nrver bees worried' with it. I feel able to recommend 8. S. 8. as a sure euro for Catarrh. T. XLLfiWEE. ?nl other disgnsting symptoms a. s. a. goes to tne lountaia source ottae trouble and pannes and enriches the blood, and so invigorates and tones np the system that catching cold and con tracting Catarrh is not so likely to occur. Keep the blood in order andwinter's coming brings none of the discomforts of Catarrh. Write us particulars of your case, and pnysiaans help you get rid of this "TOe main. n rliKm. TT-T,-f. r " """" iul SPCCHTG CO. ATlAmA.tUU DOG'S SKIN SHOWN IN COURT TO PROVE HE WAS SHOT. Boys Accused of Killing Borrowed Animal Discharged on Flea That Train Una Over Canine. Emll Gebhardt, Harry Hawes and Amandus Elkhorn were jesterday ac quitted in Justice of the Peace Wange lln's court of a charge of shooting to death a valuable hunting dog. the property of Fred Dewe'n, which the boys had bor rowed from Deweln's sister to go hunting. The dog was borrowed Monday morn ing. In the evening the joung men re turned and told Deweln that the dog had been run over by a train. Deweln went out to the place and found the remains of his dog, which showed that the train had passed over- him. He also stated that he found bullet holes in the dog's hide, and chirged the three young men with shoot ing the animal. They denied It. but he caused their arrest on charges of mali cious mischief. The trial yesterday was largely attended by the friends of both parties to the suit and the canine's skin was Introduced as Holes which looked as if bullets had i pierced the skin were plainly teen, but as the three young men all swore that the did not shoot the dog, but that it came to Its death by being run over by a train, and as Deweln had no evidence that they did shoot the dog. Justice Wangelln dis charged them. SEPARATED FOR TEN YEARS; CHILDHOOD LOVERS WED. lllu Carrie Gary, From Mississippi and Joseph Herold From Baffalo, Marry In BelleTllle. "We were childhood sweethearts, but for years we drifted apart and did not know what had become of one another," declared Miss Carrie Gary of Jackson, Misc.... to Justice of the Peace Ward of Belleville jesterday Just before Bhe was married to Joseph Herold of Buffalo, N. T., a traveling salesman. The couple had not seen one another for a period of ten jears. Childhood's happy hours were reawakened by a chance meet ing in Jackson several years ago. The couple corresponded aad Mr. Herold ls itea Jackson. The last six months he has had a northwestern territory, and eo the arrangements for the marriage were made by rriiill, and the couple agreed to meet at East St. Louis. They met at the Wles Hotol and went from there to Belleville, where they were married, returnlr.gr to Hast St. Louis. 1 hey departed for the East on a late train. William H. Dove of St. Louis and Miss Florence McCray of Mowequa, I1L, thought that BelleUUe was the ideal place for a happy marriage ceremony, and, ac companied by William McCrcj, a brother to the bride, they were married by Justice of the Peace Wangelln of Belleville yes terday. The couple said that they did not care to ha-ve a big wedding celebration and then they thought, too. that if they were married at Belleville they would have bet ter luck. SEGRESS SCVTECED TO PRISOX. Belle Plalr Convicted of Murderous ly Aasanltinar Iulu Stewart. Minor criminal cases are taking the at tention of the Circuit Court at Belleville, over which Judge Burroughs of Edwards vllle is presiding. Yesterday Belle Plalr, a negress, was convicted of murderously assaulting Iouu Stewart, also a negress, on June 12, and was sentenced to the Peni tentiary. James Johnson, William Clark and Wil liam Aiken were sentenced to the State Reformatory yesterday by Judge Bur roughs on charges of burglary and lar ceny? " , Henry C. Porter, charged with petit lar ceny, was sentenced to three days in the County Jail and fined JL The case of Nathan Rudemann, charged with receiving stolen property, was taken from the Jury by Judge Burroughs yester day on account of lack of evidence on the part of the State. SO DILL AGA1SST DRATTOS. ImnClcIent Evidence Before Grand Jury to Warrant Indictment. Among the indictments Ignored by the St. Clair County Grand Jury, which ad journed Monday, were those against John S. Bratton and several of his friends who were held to the Grand Jury by a Coro ner's Jury on a charge of killing Private John Hambley of St. Louis near Brat ton's house on the night of June 13. The killing was the result of rumors to the effect that persons tried to cut the dike formed by the Belt Railroad. Brat ton asserted that be was protecting this dike, and that he thought the crowd, of which Hambley was a member. Intended cutting It. Some one began shooting and Hambley was killed. At the Coroner's Inquest Bratton and the members of his party were held for the death of the young soldier. They were released on bond pending the action of the Grand Jury. FOR CLEAJT BARBER SHOPS. Belleville Aldermen Framing an Or dinance to Enforce Regulations. Several of the Belleville Aldermen are agitating the question of the passage of an ordinance compelling certain sanitary regulations in every barber shop in the city. The most of these regulations were adopted years ago by the barbers. Sev eral others art new. Some of the leading barbers of the city aro in favor of the ordinance, so It is said, and it is expected that if the Aldermen havo the time to get it up, tho ordinance will be presented at the nest meeting ot the City Council. East Side Realty Transfers. Heal estate transfers filed for record kln Belle Tllle yesterday were: Frank 13. Bowman to Martin D. Baker, lot IK, block 11. Illinois City: r. d . JLWO. George F. SIcKulty to Minnie Hurley, lot It. block 23. Claremont addition: warranty deed. 1450 VV. O. Carle to John Svoboda. lot a. block 3. Lansdowne- warranty deed. 1300. Charles S. Fool to Fred J. Sterer. southeast 30 feet. lot ts. Rose Hill subdivision: warranty deed. 13 aw T. L. Fekete. trustee, to Mary A Gardner, northwest 35 feet 8 Inches, lot 13. block 4. Abt's subdivided blocks 3H and part ot 3S: r. d si Edward D Davis to H. K. Trebhe, southwest 50 feet, lot 401. block K. Illinois City; warranty deed. 13 a John E. Harrison to Motile Perry, northwest 47 feet, lot 13. subdivided block C. survey at; warranty deed $3,350. Sarah C Lyrla to John Owen. lot 8, Columbia place: warrantr deed. 11,0 Eueene Deietine to Geor A. B Ian chard. lot SC. subdivided lot 23, Cahokla. commons. 10H acres; warranty deed 11 Georce It. Blanchard to B. TV. Woods. lot 22C subdivided lot 33. Cabokla commons. 10 acres- warranty deed, tt.200. Clark Realty Company, Incorporation, capital stock, 123,000 , , II T. Renshaw. administrator to Leon S. Dome, southwest lot 30. block 12. Winstanley Park: r. d.. S500. V. M. C. A. Field Day. Arrangements are being made by the members of the Belleville Branch, T. M. C A., to have a field day on November 23. A mass meeting for men will be held on the afternoon of that day .at the Court house. It will be addressed by prominent T. M. C A. men of the State. Adam Herold Arrested. The twelfth man indicted by the Grand Jury in connection with tho lynching of the negro Wyatt at Belleville was arrest ed at Belleville yesterday. He was Adam Herold, a miner, of No. 409 South Race street, and he was released on bond short ly after his arrest. He declares that he did not, participate in the lynching. Belleville Marriage Licenses. Marriage licenses Issued in Belleville yesterday were to: William H. Dove, 22, of St. Louis, Mo, and Florence McCray, 13. of Moweaqua. III.; J.B. Patridge, 62. and Elizabeth Hamilton, tS, both of Clay City. I1L Belleville Sews 5otes. Theodore Hens of Indianapolis. In has bate selected Judse for the poultry show to be tiven In the Market nail In thli cltr from December 50 to January J. Henry Batter and Ferdinand Schroder have been anpolnted commissioners to make the as essments for the uroposed Sixth i'ard and Pennsylvania avenue sewers. The engagement o lllss Viola Phillips and Henry Nagel has ten announced to take place on Thanksslvlns Day. Mk ember 15 The marrlaifo of Miss Ollle Hartnaeel and Earauel TV. Moore will take nlace Wednesday, November 18. at the home ot the bride's par ents on Mascootah avenue. The CUrk Kealty Company ot East St. Louis, with a ctpltal ot E5 on), filed Its In-co--poration papers In the Recorder' office yes terda. Justice James Beach of East St. Louis was In Belleville yesterday. The "Dutch Henery Club" nave a hand kerchlet ehower at th home ot Miss Irma Pfuhl jesterday In honor of Miss Ollle llart nagel. The Reverend Mr. and Mrs C D. Shumard are lltlne stewanlson. Mrs A. T. rrlmm has Rone to St. Louis to reside A box social will be slven at the Hlch Prairie School, south of Belleville. November 14 John Faherty, a sMtchman on the Illinois Central Rall-oad. had his foot crushed yester dai. while at work. COURT ORDERS GRAND JURY INDICTMENTS SUPPRESSED. neportrd at Edwardsvllle That Two Officials and a Well-Known Cit izen Are Indicted. The Madison County Grand Jury at Ed wardsvlHe completed Its work yesterday afternoon and reported to Judge C. T. Moore a final list ot thirty-two Indict ments, making forty-fHe In all this term. Seventeen of the Indictments were for liquor-selling without license. Three crim inal Indictments of minor Importance were reported and the other twelve suppressed. The court Instructed the Clerk not to enter the Indictments on the docket, but to lock them up. and be particularly care ful that they did not come into the hands of newspaper men. Of the indictments suppressed, three are for murder, two for rnbezz.ement, one for mlshanallng public documents, and the remainder for larceny and burglary and assault. It is intimated that two local officials In the cuunty have been indicted for misconduct In office and one well known person for forgery. Bench warrants will be Issued this morn ing In each of the twelve cases. FATHER MASZOTAS MOVES GOODS. Also Recovers 84,000 Which lie Had roraottcn About. After watching over his personal prop erty all Wednesday night, rather Joseph Mafzotas, the evicted priest of the Lithu anian Catholic Church of East St. Louis, removed them yesterday morning to the home of William Casey, a friend. Constable Lautz said yesterday that in removing the household goods of the priest his assistants- came upon a stack of money which the priest had hidden. It contained W.OOu and was turned over to Father Maszotas. The latter, according to Constable Lautz, was greatly relieved nt getting his money, which he had forgot ten about during the excitement. Three Divorce Snlts Filed. Solomon Thomas filed a suit for divorce from Matilda Thomas jesterday. Thomas Vauglien filed suit for divorce from Lizzie Vaughen. Mrs. Claus Chappel seeks a di vorce from Eugene Chappel. Railway Company Held Responsible. Thomas Blxler, M years old, a switch man, employed by the Illinois Central Railroad, was run over while making a coupling late Wednesday night. He was taken to St, Mary's ( Hospital, where he died yesterday morning. He lived at No. SOS Market avenue. East St. Louis. At the inquest yesterday afternoon the Jury re turned a verdict holding the Illinois Cen tral Railroad Company responsible for his death because of defective drawbars In the cars. Say They Fonnd "t hlsky Bottles. Henry DIckerson and Charles Martin of Madison were taken to thtyEast St. Louis Police Station last nigbtand are held pending investigation. Thirty half-pint bottles of whisky were found on their per sons. The men claimed they had found the whisky and the appearance of the bot tles bore out their statement. Dickerson works for the C. P. & St. L. R. R. The men were apprehended by special officers of the road. Maennerchor Observes Anniversary. The members of tho Alton Macnnerchor celebrated the thirty-sixth anniversary of the organization of the society last even ing at tne Turrer Hall, on Ridge street, A music and literary programme was giv en, including the presentation of the op eretta, "Der Burgermelster von Simple Hausen. " Zlegenneln to Build Theater. Former Mayor Henry Zlcgenheln of St. Louis Is having lans prepared for a flve story theater and office buLdlng which he proposes to erect on his property on Col HnsvlUe avenue next spring. The building will cover a lot 125 feet front by 200 feet deep and will be on the order of the Cen tury building. St. Louis. East St. Louis Items. Th tanhattan Cn.(al -,... . It, .- canes to-morrow night at Converse, Hall. The last 8t. Louis Lodse, W. C. T. V will meet thl saf ternoon at th homo of Mrs Jas. Martin on Eighth street. Doctor Vtfhonl-i n...t j-,i. . last night at thTcny Hall Adltortuin? tJTfc .Hff orrow and Mrs Jane Jenkins, tw S? ?oy; I" '.were narrtd yesterday ta East bt. Louis by Justice John Driscoll. TThe nrst of a. series ot olx entertainments Xudit2S?pU, "WJ", S. n'h acool Auditorium Miss Lulu Tyler Gates and her company ot artists will be the entertainers. Mrs E- R- fltantafnn sntirtclii .. --- irons- Club yesterday afternoon. v " Ju' , Th East SL Louis football team will pl.y arferoJon! T'WS " E"""00 W Sundv The engagement Quldo Heldinger, Jr ot Caxrollton. Mo has been announced of , and Mlis Abble Goodson AJUnJAL FARMERS' ISSTITCTE. Calhoun County Husbandrymen Hold Meeting; at Hardin. The tenth annual Institute of the Cal houn County Farmers' Institute Associa tion commenced at Hardin yesterday. The sessions are being held in the Hardin High School, and will continue for three days. The Institute opened with a prayer by the Reverend J. R, Sager, pastor ot the First Presbyterian Church at Hardin. The morning session was occupied by the an nual address of the president, G. W. Long. The opening address of the afternoon session was on "General Farm Manage ment," bv E- 1 Fliramnn et V.1 Da,n Til Among the other addresses were "Care" nna v.umvaiton or an urcnara," by A. V. Schermerhorn of Klnmundy. 111. iast evening tho work of the Institute was in charge of the Domestic ScIencR As sociation and the principal address was delivered on "Systematic Housekeeping" by Mrs. Jennie C. Barlow of Bloomlngton, 111. One of the prominent features of the institute is a boys' corn contest, in which a number of the Calhoun County bovs win contest for prizes. Tbe corn will be ex- xnouea in tne Illinois exmoit at tne Louis iana Purchase Exposition. Jcrseyville Xotcs. James Whltlock of Rockbridge, m. was -visitor In Jersyvllle yesterday. The Brown'ng Club of JerseyrtlU held a roeetlnc last evening with Miss Cornelia New ton. v.Tumy uerK j va. Aicurain issued a mar riage uttuse to Herman r. v. Kuaoipti. age 35 years, and Miss Alice- Saeger. age 23. both of Rosedals Town-hip They were married by judge ctarles S. White- ' The members of the Jcrseyrllle 'Woman's Christian Temperance union, under the leader ship of their president. MrsL Murray B Trabue. made) their annual trip yesterday to the Jetsey County Farm. The ladles took their lunch bas kets and gave a spread at noon to the Inmates, and after noon a music and literary programme is also rendered for the pleasure of tne pub lic charges. v , series of evangilslc meetings will begin on Monday evening at the First Presbyterian Church In Jerseyvill. order the direction of the pasto-, the Roverend J. O Klene. The pas tor will be assisted by the Reverend Wllfiajn Parsons, pastor of the First Presbyterian Chnrch at Sparta. 111. To Establish Industrial Sohool. A mass meeting of the ladles of Alton who are interested in philanthropic work will be held In the T. M. C-A. rooms next Wednesday afternoon, to consider the proposition to establish an Industrial school for children In Alton. The move ment is being fostered by Mrs. Sophia De rauth. Police Matron at Alton, who has been Interested In charity work for a Thousands of Women Restored To Health by Swamp-Root Women as well as Men Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It. WOMEN suffer untold misery because the nature of their disease fa rot alwas correctly understood: in rrany cases when doc toring they are led to bdiee that womb trouble or female weakness of some sort Is responsible for their His when in fact'dl ordered kldnejs are the chief cause ot their distressing troubles. Perhaps you suffer almost continually with pain in the back, bearing-down feelings, headache and utter exhaustion. DIDN'T KNOW I HAD KIDNEY TROUBLE I had tried so many remedies without th?Ir having benefited me that I was about dlscour- aged, but In a few days after taking your won derful Snamp-Root I began to feel b"tter. I was out of health and run down renerallv: had no appetite was dlizy and suffered with headache most of the time. I did not know that mr kidnvs were the came of my trouble, but somehow felt they might be. and I bejan taking Swamp-Root, as above stated There 13 3Uch a pleasant taste to Swamn-Root, nd It roes rlcht to the spot anl drives disease out of the system. It has cured me. and t cheerfully recommend It to all sufferers G-atrfulIy jours. MRS A. L. WALKER. 45 West Linden St.. Atlanta. Ga. THE mild and extraordinary effect of the world-famous Jddney and bladder remedy, Swamp-Root, "is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of tho most dlstresslrg cases. A trial will con vince any one, and you may have a sample bottle sent freo by mall. In taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root you afford natural help to Nature, for Swamp Root Is the most perfect healer and gentlo aid to the kidneys that has ever been dis covered. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil mer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Blngbamton, N. Y., on every bottle. To Prove What SWAMP-ROOT, the Great Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy, Will Do for YOU, Every Reader of The Republic May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail. NOTICE No matter how many doctors you have tried no matter how much money you may have spent on other medi cines, you really owe it to yourself, and to jour family, to at least give Swamp-Root a trial. Its staunchest friends to-day are thoso who had almost given up hope of ever becoming well again. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful discovery, Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free by mall, also a book telling all about Swamp-Root, and containing rrany of the thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and wo men who owe their good health. In fact their very lives, to lta wonderful curative properties. In writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co, Binghamton, X. Y., be sure to say that yon read this generous offer In the St. Louis Dally Republic. If you are already convin ced that Swamp-Root is what you need, you can purchase the regular flfty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug stores everywhere. number of years. The Institution which it Is proposed to establish, will be similar to the Women's Home which was estab lished In Alton several years ago. Alton Notes and Personals. George McCraner of Alton has gene to Pana. Ill P. W. Ieffler of Chicago was a visitor la Alton yesterday. , John Knis of Alton haa returned from Chattanooga, Tenn. The Reverend G tV. Eheuhard of St. Louis Is a visitor In Alton. 3. II. Brunswick of Fittsfleld. HI. was a visitor la Alton yesterday. John tVellsdon of Denver. Colo . was a vis itor in North Alton yesterday. C. II. Sawyers of Helena Mont., was a visitor In Upper Alton yesterday. Editor Thomas T. Bare cf the Hardin OIL) Republican was a visitor in Alton yesterday. The Alton "Woman's Christian Temperance Union will give a gold medal contest on Friday evening at the Sixth Street II. K. Church. Th Reverend Thomas B. Wadlelgh deliv ered a lecture on "A Peep at the Saloon Through the Stereopticon." at the Melville Presbyterian Church last evening. Tho Alton Lodge of the Knights and Ladles of the Maccabees held an Interesting meeting last evening at their hall, at wnlcn several candidates were Initiated into the order. A forty-hour devotion will be started at S3 Peter and Paul's Cathedral in State street. Alton, on Sundav morning, under the direction of a Pas3lonist father from :t. Louis. Th funeral of the young son of Mr. and Mrs Henry Wasman of Alton took place yes terday morning at 9 o'clock fron the Wasmaa home In Fourteenth street, to tho liist Alton Cemetery. Tell your sweetheart about the Boehmer special S3 and extra quality S3 50 shoes for men. 410 North Broadway. Commissioner AVoriir. Entertained. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Washington, Nov. 5. The Chinese Com missioner to the World's Fair, Wong Kal Kah, and his wife, who are guests at the Arlington Hotel, this city, were this even ing entertained at dinner by the Honor able and Mrs. John W. Foster, who have just returned from London. Charged "With Steallns Dry Goods. Harry Clay ton, 13 years old, of No. 1315 North Eleventh street wa3 arrested at Sixth street and Washington avenue yes terday about noon by Special Officer Man Ion on a charge of stealing a package of dry goods from B. Nugent & Brother's store It is alleged that Clayton sneaked Into the packing-room and stole the bun dle which contained goods valued at J13. Courage Is a flatter of the Blood. i VS9 "JC Without good red blood a man has a weak heart and poor nerves. Anemia means thin ness of blood. It is common tn men and young women and all those who work indoors. who do not get enough outdoor air and good oxygen in their lungv. There are too many w hue blood corpuscles in such cases, and there is often a peculiar sound in the heart, called a murmur, tn cases of anemia. This heart murmur is caused by thinness of the blood passing through the heart. The murmur of anemia disappears when the blood regains Its natural consistency and richness It is not heart disease. Sometimes people suffer intense pain over the heart, which is not heart disease, but caused by the stomach. It is the occasion of much anxiety, alarm and suffering, for which its v ictim is dependent upon reSex disturbances from the stomach caused by indigestion. In the same way many bad coughs are dependent upon these reflex disturbances of what is called the pneumo gastric nerve. To enrich the blood and increase the red blood corpuscles thereby feeding the nerves on rich red blood and doing away with nervous irritability, take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which promotes digestion and assimilation of food so that the blood gets its proper suprjly of nourishment from the stomach. Cet as near to nature's way as you can. A medicine made entirely of botanical ex. tracts and which does not contain alcohol is the safest Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery contains no alcohol or narcotics. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the best liver pilU J Js Ml 'vWf JasssBsfsS SKSsssV&KsssssssUln IsPlllrfiislIl IBM? JM1 BBBSt3YVtftBSBBBBBrSBBi -BSsW YOUR poor health make? you nervous, irritable and at times despondent. But thou sands of Just such suffering or broken-down women are bein? restored to health and strength every day by the use of that wonderful discovery. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidne, liver and bladder reT.cdj. TO-DAY I AM IH SPLENDID HEALTH About IS morths ago I had a very severe at tack ot grip. I was extremely sick for three r HRS.H.N. WHEELER. weeks, aid when I finally was able to leave my bed I vas left with excruciating pains in my back, which convinced me trat l had tt severe kidney trouble. My physical condition was such that I had no strength and wis alt run down. My sister. Mrs. C-ELLtttleaeld. of Lynn, advis ed me to give Dr Kilmer's Swamp-Root a trial. I procured a bottle, and Inside of three cays commenced to get relief. I followed up that bot tle, with anothT, ard at th completion of tl-ls one found I was completely cured My strength returned and to-day I am as well as ever. My business is that of canvasser. 1 am on mr feet a great deal of the time, and have to use much energy in getting around. My cure Is therefore all tho more remarkable, and Is ex ceedingly gratifying to me. Sincerely ours. MRS. H. JT. WHE3LER. 25 Prospect St.. Lynn. Mass. V" HRS.H.N.VlHLERrfJf) OUR PATTERH DEPARTMENT; All Patterns TEN CENTS EACH All Patterns. r fliBsfltisisflsHisH xTwJ Jm WSJ- JSu 5lRSr r lili wm& Mm fgfll fi 1 9052-LADIES' MONTE CARLO COAT. 8445 LADIES' FIVE CORED SORT. Coat, 34, 33 and 42 inch bust. Skirt, 23, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34 and 38 inch mitt. Ladles' Street Costume, Consisting of Ladies' Monte Carlo Coat. No. S052. and Ladles' Five-Gored Flare Skirt. No. H45 Some women moke it a rule never to wear a shirt waist In the street without a coat, and for their benefit there havo been many beautiful coats created this season. Never before have such lovely fabrics and designs been emp'oyed for the development of summer outside garments. Pongee Is the favorite fabric for this purpose. It is very light, but so closely woven that no lining is required. Kcru and tan are the most popular shades. The garment illustrated Is made of ecru pon gee with bands of Persian embroidery for trimming. It is simply adjusted with shoulder and underarm seams, fits well on the shoul ders, and hangs very loosely in box effect to the hem. The closlrg is made invisibly in double-breasted style under a band of embroidery that passes around the neck and finishes the edges of the fronts. The coat may be worn open and the fronts turned back to form, long, narrow revers that are faced with the silk and edged with embroidery. One-piece sleeves have comfortable fullnea; on the shoulders and flare widely in bell effect at the wrists, where they are deeply faced and trimmed to match the fronts. The skirt is developed in biscuit canvas with large lace motifs for trimming-. It is shaped with narrow front and side sores pnd wide backs fitted smoothly around the waist and hips without darts. The clos ing Is made invisibly at the center back under two Inverted plaits that ore flatly pressed. A close adjustment Is maintained from belt to knee, but below that point the gores flare widely and there is a modish sweep at the floor. Motifs' decorate the lower part of each gore In an effective manner. Skirts in this style are especially becom ing to stout figures, and the pattern Is cut In the large sizes to meet the demand. .NOT only does Swamp-Hoot bring ne'- lire and activity to the kidneys, the causi of the trouble, but by treating- the kid neys it acts as a general tonic and food for the entire constitution. SWAMP-ROOT A BLESSING TO WOHEH My kidneys and bladder gave me great trouh's for over two months and I suffered untold mis- err. I Iwcame -weak, emaciated and -very much run down. I bad sreal diffflcnltr la retaining my urine, and was obliged to pass water Tery often night and day. After Z tad used a sample bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. tct me on my request. J experienced relief and I Imme diately booa-ht of my droeslrt two larse bottl and continued taklnr It regularly. I am Dlatt to say taat Swamp-Root cured me entirely. I can now stand en my fe-t all day without anr bad symptoms whatever. Swamp-Root baa prayed a. blesslnjr to me. Oratefuly yourj, MRS E. AUSTIN 13 Naasau St.. Brooklyn, N. T. Etamine. nun's veiling, albatross, wool crepe:, or any of the season's soft, cltnic Ing fabrics may be trimmed with ribbon ruchings. lace passementerie or stitched bands of cloth and silk. To make the coat in the medltuxu size will require two and one-half yards of material 44 inches wide. The pattern. No. 9052. is cut. in sizes for a 34, IS end 43 Inch bust measure. To make the skirt In the medium size will require three and three-quarters yards of 41-inch material. The pattern. No. 8443. Is cut in sizes for a- 22. 24. 28, 3. 3), 22, 14 and 26 inch Waist measure. The Republic's Order Blank for Above Pattern. Be (11X0 and flit in your correct past office address. Send 10 cents (one silver dime) to The Republic Pattern Department. Republic building, for EACH nattern ordered and inclose this blank, properly filled out with your name, address and bust and waist measure for each pattern or dered. No. SCSI Ladies' Coat. Price 19 cents. Bust measure ..'..inches No. 8435. Ladles' gtirt. Price 10 cents. "Waist measnrt) inches Name r Post Office Street and No SUt.. ........ I lizW' jr a4fssrMHiasssssssttSCsikssi I v MRS. E. AUSTIfirfH "M i'a Ml&5Jasawfe, . , -r -.- f , T ,,c- , "...- ilM: ; i.si?.4f f , - v .- dl- 4. -.' Zha.& mmmmmimmm,TMsSsW?M. 'md?tMmmfMMi KK-S1SAiS&i&l: j,,,-,--.-- fifk!aflK