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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, April 10, 1904, PART I, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-04-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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Men's Pajamas, Worth $J.50 for $J.00.
250 dozen Men's Pajamas, in light and dark colors, made of
extra cood, quality materials; regular SI. 50 value and cheap
at that price special to-morrow and while this lot lasts,
per suit $1.00
(.First Floor Seventh and Olive.)
Boys' - Underwear 25c Instead of 35c.
100 dozen Boys' Balbriggan Shirts,-with long or short sleeves,
and Drawers either ankle or knee length; regular price," per
garment, 35c. Special sale price. to-morrow.-.- 25c
(First Floor Seventh aad Olive.)
St. Louis, Ho.
Forty Section- of E:u ill's J'epple
Will Jliivo, Flsu'e. lit the
World's Fair.
Women's Spring Apparel of Surpassing Beauty and Exclusive Style,
A greater variety, of up-to-date styles, materials and colorings than you have ever before seen.
Our new ready-to-wear garments have as much individuality of fashion and are as perfectly
finished and made of as fine materials as any the custom tailor offers. Whether it be a trim
walking skirt at $5.00 or an elegant costume at one hundred dollars, the values are unequaled
;n this city.
New dress and walking suits, silk and mohair shirt-waist suits, tan covert jackets,
silk blouses, dress and walking skirts and silk waists in limitless variety.
Blankets, Bedspreads and Comforts.
CThird Floor.)
We have one of the mn-jt pomplcte bedding departments in this city. Ex
traoidlnary values an- offered .-til through this department. A few values we
quote here-
Comfort-), tilled with fino white cotton,
"llkollnp covcrcil unrl tuffd, On
at. each ." OyC
11-4 Gray Blankets, fancy
burclery, per pair
About 0,000 Persons, From Al
most Every Country and Prnv
. ince, Take Pari in rnivrr-f-al
White Crochet Bedspreads, only about
SiO of tliem: uhlle. they last we flll
sell them at, " XOr
each OVC
White Crochet Bedspread', fJJ-
cxtra good quality, nch "OW
All other grades at proportionate prices.
Sprins "nn-i Summer BlanketF,
I'M size, per
Spring ami Summer Blankets,
11-4 siz per
r .
No llniriil't on earth can ronvrn-e TUth
. nil the jcpples,that he may meet .it tne
J WorM'a I'oir.
f1 ITrom the standpoint of variety, the hu
man family la Itself will offer the moit
extraordlrarv o.hlbit vhen the nates of
the big Imposition arc- finally opened to
the world,
Forty division of "thV mrnan race, num
bering In the aesreKale 6,Y) pcr-sons, will
bo een on the Exposition 'ground.
These COM persons will represent al
most every country and province on the
face, of the globe.
If one begins at the LIndelI entrance and
visits the T.vrolenn Alps and then Jour
ney religiously through the grounds, con
- clujlr.jr hU journey at the Philippine, reser
j vatlon. he vUtl hae teen all three peo
ple, and It he ha listened ho -alll iravo
heard spoken oer thirty different lan
guages and dialects.
A man -who could converse with all
the World's, Fair people would he a rare
"- person. Indeed. There is no use in specu
lating, -j no man nasn t been born.
If the people on tho Pike alone were to
v he assembled In convention, they would
'put tho Tower of Babel incident In second
v !pce.
And the human family hasn't a monop
oly on living exhibit, either. Thq World's
" Fair will number among Its living thlnss
30 rrore than iCOO animals, comprising al
. v most ev er species know n to man.
JV Put tosrether, tho 6,w0 strango peoples,"
the 2.0M nnimals, the COO acres given to
iZ tho dlfDlav of nature's own works: an
other VX acres, covered with building, and
containing the best evidences of the prog
ress of man in science and art--, and one
may then be able to determine whether he
thinks" the Louisiana Purchase Exposition
Is worth while.
If he decides adv ersely, then the World's
Fair promoters believe that there la some-
turn; wrong wttn the man.
5.1 Those who have studied tho World's
t Fair studied Its conception and construc
tionlook upon Its outdoor display as the
il greatest Idea of Its builders.
- MANr peoples. . -
The builders of the Fair have acted
3 on the theory that nothing is more Inter
esting to man than man himself. It was
easy to Induce people from foreign lands
io come to tne norms J? air, tor we lor
oignors wero anxious to see the people
Mho wero anxious to see them.
Tho greatest treat afforded a man In
a, trip around tho world is in the people
that he meets. The World's Fair beats
a trip around tho world, for It goes all
over the world, not only around It.
One can begin with the Tyrolean sing
ers In tho Alps, go over to the Irish
if " village and see tho colleens and the gos
soons, step across the street to Akoun's
.Mysterious Asia and see tho people of
Burmah. Hlndoostan, Turkey.la.A8la, ror-
1 ela and .lArabla; then go to the Streets
t of Calr continue on to Fair "Japan and
' ,t,n-gUmp3Q of the Geisha girls, and so
-.oor-down the Pike. Within every 100 'feet
, v" visitor sees new and stranire people;
I hears Strange and. Interesting languages.
. i , On. one side he finds the Eskimos of
J lhe frozen North, on the other the mas
,;,slve giants of Patagonia of the-far South.
L. Outside tho Pike there are st'll more
Poil8 hi this world collection. In the
Anthropological Department are tho inter's.-'
estlng AInus, the most curious people In
-'all Japan; south of them In the Model
-cj School every type of the educated Ameri
can Indian, and still farther on. In a
twenty-one-acre reservation, all to them-
selves. Uncle Sam's latest addition to Ills
Cj .family, the men and women of tho Phil
ippines. Ilr It would take a year, 'maybe more, to
..see In a trip over the world, what one
can see at the Louisiana Purchase Expo-Jusltion-ln
two weeks.
KInR of Belcrlans Hut ?fot Abandoned
' -Z ' ThouRht-of Seeing- Exposition.
i New York. April 9 That King Leopold
Still hopes to islt America early in the
jrutuirn'and that Prince Albert and Prin-
cess Elizabeth of Belgium will certainly
'..i come over w.is'the assurance brought to
day by Paul Salntenoy, the King's archi
ll ect, and Emlle Vauthier. Belgium Com-
mlssioner of Fine Arts to the St. Louis
Exposition, who arrived here on the Kai
ser Wilhelm II.
"It Is rcmarkablo what an Interest' his
Majesty takes' In the Exposition," paid M.
. Salntenoy. "He examined every detail of
,-A'tho plan for the Belgium building, and It
was by his order that It was made larger
.than was at first intended. King Leopold
" . still cherishes the hope of coming over
" thl3 j ear. At all events. Prince Albert.
Jiis nephew, and Princess Elizabeth wili
. eortalnly come over. They will arrive In
September or October."
Professor C. DaCosta, Commissioner
- General for Portugal, was also a passen
ger on the Kaiser; and brought assurance
A and testimony of creat interest taken In
the Exposition by King Carlos and Queen
"The Portuguese take a great Interest
In the Exposition," said Professor Da
Costa. "His Majesty, King Carlos, ad
mires the American people very much, and
as a token he has personally contributed
to our exhibit. Besides a number of agri
cultural products from the royal .farms, he
- Is sending several pictures pa'nted by him
t self. I might mention also that her MaJ-
) csty. Queen AmaHa, is also sending a
, picture- painted by herself.
"Feeling In- (Portugal for the United
States "and rU 'people. 1 ml"ht add. Is of
the very kindliest, and our pecple were
glad to.take advantage of the opportunity
to 'givd evidence ot this."
- ' -i e-
Oriental Instrnetors "Win Be Im
ported to Teach Jlu Jltn nt An-
. napoltn Acndemr.-
' "ashington, April 9 3iu Jitsu, that sys
tem of Japanese wrestling with which an
t'-adeptcan disable the, strongest opponent.
Is fo be taught at the United States Naval
( Academy at Minneapolis.
It Is President Ttoosevelt's idea. He Is
a devotee of. this art himself, and believes
that It will be ..a strong addition to the
athletic tr&U(ing"of "the young men who
will be the" future! commanders of the
' navy. '.
Captain Wllllard H. BrownRon, Super
intendent of the Naval -Academy, Is In
negotiation with Japanese instructors of
J-this art. Mr. Tamashita, whose prowess
has been vouched for by Lieutenant Com
. mander Takeshlta. Naval Attache of the
Japanese Legation, will probably be one
s of the Instructors at Annapolis. Ha has
already won distinction in Washington.
Jlultsu has become aifavorite dlver-
slon, of not only the President, but sev
J oral prominent society Momcn. The ball
( room of at least one fashionable Wash
J lrgton home Is-sald-to have recently been
- the. scene of halt-a. dozen socisty maids
If fend matrons gathftrea fee instruction and
1 foi contests In. the" sjiort. .
Captain Brownsbn" was at the Navy De
partment' to-day.1. He paid:
"The systetniofciTapanese wrestling pro
posed,ls aid-to be a most excellent exer
cise, and -I am now trying get men
properly .cjuaUfled:16rteach it. When we
will begin I cannot telL"
The New Spring Suits.
Are here in-such variety of styles and materials that adequate description is quite
impossible. We quote the prices and briefly describe a few of the leading lines:
Now Clipviot Eton SuiK. In M.ick, Wnc and lu-ovvn $10.50
N- I'niiama Cloth Suits, In Mack. Mm-:tml blown $15.00
iv Voile Cheviot ami Mixnirt' Suit, in all Mle-b and oolors !.5ic!50
Xow Etoile Suits In Mouse ami Eton styles, colors black, blue ami Itrovvn $18.75
New Mitlnrc Suits, in many materials ami eotnliinatlon.s, the silk-lined coats and new full
"Wrls $22.50
New Voile, Mohair and Taffeta Silk Suits, in all colors and style, including l)Iou-e., Etons
and Eton bloir-es, and the stylish new full skirts special values at $25.00
Silk Shirt-Waist Suits.
Promise to be very popular this season, and justly so, as they arc highly service
able and most economical. We arc showing a variety of styles in foulariH
pongee, peau de cygne and taffeta silk at
$12.75. $15.00, $16.50. $18.00, $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00
New Spring Jackets.
Our Jacket stock is most complete, tan covert coats, black cloth jackets, silk
blouses, mohair traveling coats and cravenctte raincoats in a great variety of
styles and in all sizes from 32 to 44.
New Tan or Black Venetian Jackets, satin-liucd, very stylish an exceptionally pood value
t , .' ". $6.00
New Tan Covert CoaU broad shoulder effects, collariesti, satin lined $6.75
New Tan Covert Coats, either with or without collars, finished and tailored In a thoroughly
fiist-clas-j manner lined with fine satin; also black jackets, lined with satin, in a number
of different styles and in all sizes a value 'that is unequaled and uuapproached elsewhere
in this city at $7.50
New Tan Covert-Coals, In the finest double nud twlsltd English covert cloth, eatin lined tho
new corset effects $10.50
Tean do Sole .-uid Taffeta Silk Coats, W beautiful new styles that will meet with your in
stant approval $5.00, $8.75, $10.75, $15.00, $20.00 and $25.00
Mohair and Silk' Coats arid Priestley's Cravenette Ilamcoats. in every color and style an as
sortment so varied and so large as to be almost bewildering. Trices range from $18.75
by easy steps up to .' $30.00
Misses' Suits and Coats.
Kcw Blouses, Norfolk and Regulation Coat Suits, in a complete assortment of all
the latest styles, materials and colorings, at prices ranging from $3.75 to
$20.00; also new Coats in the Regulation, Ensign, Norfolk and "Belted Coat
effects, in the reefer and three-quarter lengths, both lined and unlincd; ma
terials are covert, serge, cheviot and fancv mixtures: coUrs are navy, royal,
brown, tan and white; prices arc $5.75, $6.75, $8.75, $10.00 and $12.00
m im&ffiL s f?
W-'-MSm. Tf v
5 J 111? a t5n.
Curtains and Portieres at Lowest Prices.
This is St Louis'- greatest showinfi- of high-class Curtains, Portieres and Upholstery. The very cream of this
season's patterns and fabrics are gathered into this remarkable showing.
(Third Floor. )
Our line of Portieres is the largest
and most" varied shown in St. Louis,
all the new Band Portieres as well as
those fringed top and bottom, at prices
ranging from $2.50 per pair up.
Rope Portieres about 100 of these
on sale to morrow in three styles, in a
large range of colors.
Rope Portieres worth $2.75 for $1.75.
Rope Portieres worth S3. 75 for $2.50.
Rope Portieres worth $4.50 for $3.25.
We are headquarters for flags and
decorations of all sorts. A mammoth
stock of U. S. flags and flags of all na
tions in all sizes and at all prices. Or
der your decorations and flags for
opening of the Fair now.
-J, -..i-" '" iTiyfi i Wltosv II
Lace Curtains, ,
American Arabian Lace Curtains
$7.50 to $10.50.
Fine Cluny Lace Curtains $4.50 to
Real Irish Point Lace Curtaim
$3.75 to $25.00.
Battenberg Lace Curtains $2.50 to
Ruffled Muslin Curtains 85c to $4.00.
Ruffled Net Curtains $1.65 to $5.00.
Battenberg Lace Curtains $2.50 to
Estimates submitted on Window
Shades, Reupholstering Furniture,
Furniture Slips, Covers, Wall Cover;
lugs. Door and Window Draperies nnd
all classes of upholstery work.
Fine Floor Coverings-Many Specially Priced.
The handsomest and largest line of Fine Carpets, Rugs and Mattings ever brought to this city,
nious quantities enables us to quote extremely low prices note the specials for this week.
Buying in enor-
A great showing and sale of high-grade domestic rugs Thousands of rugs to select
from, embracing1 all the newest patterns, colorings and weaves a showing without an
equal In this city, and till at absolutely the very lowest prices consistent with good qual
ity. All sizes and styles in Wilton Rufi. Axminstcr Rugs. Velvtt Rufi, sWriy BniiitU
R.vgi. Tapestry Brussels Hue's. Ingrain R.ujs. Crex Ma-tting R.us.
The time of the year has come when you will need a new carpet for your home. If
you want to select from the largest stock in St. Louis and buy at the very lowest prices you
will. come here.
We are showing fine Tapestry Brussels Carpets In a splendid assortment of new
spring patterns. New Velvet Carpets in rich reds, blues and greens. Best Axminster
Carpets in all the newest designs and colorings, China and Japan Mattings. Our show
ing of Mattings tills se-.tsou surpasses anything we have ever had before. All this spring's
Special Sale Oriental Rugs.
Our entire stock of Oriental Rugs will go on sale this week at 1-3 off their regular
prices. This is your opportunity to get a Sine rug at less than cost to us.
Linoleum and Oilcloth.
Beautiful patterns, best grade goods, both printed and inlaid: for bathrooms, dining-rooms
and kitchens. Monday we place on sale 25 pieces Inlaid Linoleum at, per square yard, $1.0.
Special Bed Sale.
All Brass and Iron Beds will be sold
this week at a discount of 20 per cent.
Linens and Domestics
Much Reduced.
Extraordinary reductions on staple Linens and Domestics to
morrow. Your opportunity to secure splendid Towels and Table
Linens at a material saving.
I.OIO T.ihle Cloths. OCX'S, Queen Household
p-ittirn", regular price 11.35 J?f
each; p.-cl.il Moadiy 4l.lvr
25 pieces 72-Inch very fine quality extra
heavy blenched Table Linen, splendid
patterns, regular price J1.25 Cf an
Per ard; special Monday I.Ul
Mo dozen lS-In. Breakfast Napkins, beau
tiful white spots and figures, ct -IP
variegated patterns, reduced t0..PI..O
Two cases all-linen Barnsley's Toweling:,
extra heavy weight: 15c yard was regu
lar price on this coods, but as It is a
trifle heavy for regular trade we dose,
it oift at. ?lr
per yard JLAf2,
l.ooo dozen hemmed Huck Towels, direct
from manufacturer; this is our leader,
and the. towels are well worth 1Cr
2c each; Monday ItJC
Sheet and Pillow Case Specials.
B00 dozen 81x50 extra heavy round-thread Bleached Sheets, 2-lnch hem.
regular price 70c; Monday ,
500 doz. Pillow Cases,
42x3. each lie 4Ex3S. each
(First Floor.)
New Books.
All the new books are shown on our
counters as soon as published.
"When Wilderness Was King-," a thrill
ing love story of Fort Dearborn, by
Randall Parrish.
"In the Bishop's Carriage,'
by Marlam
"In the Red Hills."
Una country, by
a story of the Caro
ElUot Crayton Mc-
"Iafltte of IouIsIanft." a powerful his
torical romance of France and Louisiana
(French RevoluUon and War of 1812), by
Mary Dcvereux.
"The Admirable Tinker," fuH of fun and
adventure, by Edgar Jepson.
"Araby," by Baroness Van Hutton, au
thor of "Lady of the Beeches."
In setting ready for the. Fair your house
Is not complete without "A Guest Book"
for registering the dates, arrivals and
departures of guests.
Bridge Whist Score Cards, pencil Oft
attachment .Aul
World's Fair Souvenir Albums. )(.
in envelope ready for mailing.. ..JtiO,
2,000 volumes, samples, slightly soiled,
11.50 and JL2S books. BA.
all go at, each Out
Exquisite Pattern Hats at One-Third
Regular Prices.
Bought from Chicago's lar
gest importing millinery house
250 beautiful Pattern Hats in
this spring's very latest mod
els. The styles are individ
ual, and there are scarcelyany
duplicates in the lot. There
are beautiful chiffon hats in
the new boat-ihaped turban
effects, and large chiffon flare
hats made of the very best
quality material and trimmed
with velvet bows, gathered
chiffon, etc. There are all
colors blue, purple, pink,
white, black, champagne and
Then there are pretty Flower Hats in all the new novelty de
signs, made with violets, roses, etc. Turban and other new shapes.
Without th slightest exaggeration we proclaim this the great
est MilHaery sale that has beaa held for many months.
Model Hats, worth up to $25.00, go for- $10.00
Model Hats, worth up to $15.00, go for. .,.:..$ 5.00
(Second Floor.)
Finest Groceries Reduced.
An attractive list of special values in our pure-food grocery;
store for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. In spite of the high
prices prevailing elsewhere we are selling good groceries as low
ortlower than ever before. Telephone your order in the morning
and iwei will deliver the goods in the afternoon.
Our grocery department has recently moved to the fourth floor
in the new addition. It is the brightest, cleanest and most perfect
grocery store in St. Louis, and your inspection is invited.
Jello. all flavor. E
3 packages ZuC
Barr's Special Stuffed Olives, '.
14-oz. bottles: per bottle ZZC
Advance Brand Deviled or Potted A
Ham or Tongue. 3 for MIC
vUey Farm Peas, regular price O e
5o: 2 cans lOcj dozen OOC
Bishop's California Jelly, regular -s
price 20c; 3 glasses 9dC
Have you seen our wonderful -machine
for slicing bacon, ham, etc? One -yon
get us to slice your bacon you will have
It no other way. We would be pleased
to show you this machine working when
next in the store. Try our Sliced Beef
and Cooked Ham machine cut.
Extra. Fancy Prunes, J0-S0 size,
regular price 20c: per pound
Reindeer Corn, fancy grade; per Cf If I
can lOci per. doxen j'l.lv
Dalldet Maraschino Cherries, Atr
regular price 60c; per bottle .tut
Reindeer Tomatoes; per can Cf AS
Oct dozen pi.l7
Reindeer String Beans, regular OBr
price 10c; 3 cans 25c dozen VOC
Reindeer Lima Beans, regular
price 10c r 3 cans 23c dozen
Reindeer or Salter's Peaches;
regular price .25c: 2 cans
Santa. Claus extra fancy Apricots, EC.
regular price 30c; 2 cans 7t7l
Mascot Soap, per cake, 3c
box 100 bars
Lawyer Declares He Is Prevented
From Answering Questions by
Masonic Oath.
New Tork, April 9 Members of the
Masonic order in this city have been sur
prised and not a little amused by the no
tion of Eugene L. Ashley of Glens Falls,
N. T., who, according to a dispatch pub
lished In the newspapers, has defied the
court by refusing to reveal what he has
taken a Masonic oath to keep secret. Mr.
Ashley, who is president of the Hudson
River Water Power Company, a lawyer of
proniinenco up- the State and also a Mason,
was one of several attorneys for William
Moore, now dead.
In his last will, made two' days before
he died, lost) November, Mr. Moore left an
estate of about 2390,000, divided practically
between three members of his family.. In
addition he left to his grandson his Inter
est in the "William Van .Rensselaer es
tate." which he believed to be worth about
$300,000. Mr. Ashley was ono of the execu
tors under Mr. Moore's first will. H. P.
King, the executor named In the new will,
has been unable to get the slightest trace
of the Van Rensselaer estate, even as to
Its location.
'When Mr. Ashley before Surrogate Jen
kins refused to divulge any of the infor
mation given to him by Mr. Moore, on the
ground that he w"ou!d be violating the con
fidential relationship existing between
counsel and client, and that he had taken
the Masonic oath not to divulge any of
the facts concerning the Van Rensselaer
"matter, the Surrogate fined him tfCO.
The fact that Mr. Ashley has placed the
Masonic oath above the law has brought
him much criticism among members of
the Masonic order, who do not hesitate to
ssy ho is overstepping any law or privi
lege existing in the order. It Is an inter-esrinr-fact
In this connection that Surro
gate, Jenkins Is a Mason and Mr. King is
a past district deputy grand master In the
Lawyers who have read of the remark
able stand taken by Mr. Ashley brand It
as ridiculous, and sav that the man will
urelv go to Jail, despite his Masonic oath,
unless he answers the Surrogate's ques
tions. If there were such an oaUi. they
declare, it would not be recognized by any
court, and no sensible person would think
Elbert Crandall, grand master, of the
State, who Is also a lawyer, when asked
about Mr. Ashley's contention at his office.
No. 115 Broadway, said:
"I do not care to say anything about It
except that it Is a matter which has noth
ing to do with Masonry. There is notblng
in Masonry to Justify a man in refusing to
answer any proper questions propounded
to him."
E. M. L. Ehlers, grand secretary of the
Masonic order in the State, was no less
outspoken, declaring that Masonry cannot
and does not bind a man to do anything
unlawful by an oath.
"A.court decree always comes ahead of
a Masonic oath." ho added, "and it Is non
sense for a man to try to dodge behind
such a subterfuge. If Mr. Ashley refuses
to obey the legal order of the court he
will have to go to Jail.. That Is all there
is to the question."
A well-known corporation lawyer, when
questioned on the matter, sold that Mr.
As'hleJ- did not have a leg to stand upon.
"There Is no oath, religious or fraternal,
recognized In law as binding." he said.
"The fact that a man gives a Masonic
oath does not give him the shadow of a
right to refuse to give Information about
a will. Such an oath is no more recognized
In law than a rabbinical divorce. Mr. Ash
ley has no legal ground to refuse the In
formation desired on the ground that it
was privileged, being a matter between
counsel and client, for It is a misdemeanor
to conceal anything about a will."
Frederick B. House, a lawyer and Ma
son, also says Mr. Ashley cannot evade
the court's questions by a Masonic oath.
The law recognizes no such oath, he de
clares, and. besides, he sayB there Is no
Masonic oath that Justifies a man In re
fusing) to obey a court order. As to Mr.
Ashley's refusal to answer certain ques
tions on the ground that what had passed
between him and his client was confiden
tial and privileged, Mr. ' House said he
could not give an opinion, as Jie was not
familiar with the case and such questions
wero often of a delicate nature, depending
entirely upon circumstances.
Stricken Mother' Carries Body
Home Through Busy Street.
New York. April 9. Before the horrified
eyes of his mother, little Joseph Plezzo,
a 4-year-old lad. was run down cnl killed
by an Express wagon on Oliver street.
The driver of the wagon, Mlcl.acl Molla.
was arrested, but afterward eeleAe-l. as
It was shown that he was Innocent of any
carelessness that might have contributed
to the boy's death.
The hoy was walking with Ms father
along Oliver street, when he saw his sis
ter with a group of children on irto ether
sld of the street. He ran across the
street, and. without noticing tfe wagon,
struck and fell beneath pne of the rar
wheels. He was crushed to death In
stantly, a ringing scream from r.ls lips as
the wheel pawed over his head being the
only signal of his suffering.
A score of women msh3d Into the street,
stopping the wagon and R'moar mobbirp
the driver. The heartbroken mother l-lostd
the-brvised and crushed body of her child
In her arms and carried It to her home at
No. TT Oliver street.
31.38 tVashlasrtoa, D, C, snd Itctara
Via B. & O. S-W April 10. 11 and 1!
Washington. April 9. Secretary
4 Taf t has approved an order grant-
4 Ing the Young Men's Christian As-
soclatlon permission to establish its
work at army posts and to use
army buildings In case such build-
lngs be available and commanding
officers think their use for such
purposes wise.
The order is a compromise meas-
ure and grants commanding officers
V full authority to regulate the work
of the association. Secretary Taft
4 approved on order granting greater
4 privileges to the association, but
this was modified because of the
protests made by prominent army J
officials, who declared It unwise to
4 allow civilians to enter army posts
4 unless subject to the orders of of-
-4 fleers.
Chamberlain's Coach Remedy
Is unequaled as a quick cure for bad
colds. It counteracts any tendency toward
It Is pleasant and cafe to take. Price 25
cents. Large size fiO cents. Adv.
Cmle Piled Flakes ta Drifts Cpo the
Tracks and Twe Kaslava FlsaUy
Stalled, Tylaa- V Raad All Hlht.
Atchison. Kas.. April J.-Two freight
trains on the central branch of the lOa
sourl Pacific Railroad were snowbound
last night in the vicinity of Barnes and
Qreenleaf. although there was leas than
half an Inch on the level ta that lmzaedUte
The strong wind which blew all yester-.
day carried the snow Into enta' and pOed
up until the engines were unable to fore
their way through. The track was opened
at 6 o'clock this morning; after having been
blocked all night.
Two miles west of Banes a cut was'
filled for a distance of 500 feet to a depth
of from three? to five feet, and a cut west
ot Qreenleaf. 500 feet long, collected dr
reet In the deepest: places. A. night :
senger train due here at 405 this a
was eight hours late; having; Decs I
BaafaflaMS JlB
oy snow. arms.
r: .-da
, rt.J&rtf'j.n ,-- fr vr-;.?...:f.'.jra.iJ, .gSTZTTWy TiSfesasai

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