m&m - Chronicling America

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m&m - Chronicling America

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KSrI ' V

THE ST. LOUIS KEPTJBLIC: SATURDAY. JULY 2, 1904.

I I '"sWSS "Beauty is more

I mwlW than skin deep,

i 1, ?wi ii w e consider

II I

'

-

I

I

3

It

r ii

e t

la

I

11

li&

i

our clothes."

Beau Brummtl to

his valet.

"

We have a new sack

of a fancy worsted

without any lining

in i'c.

It is not heavier

than a suit of paja- -

mas, Dut nts line a

dress suit

H e ie are some

summer things to

win the small boys

with

Sailor and Russian

Blouse Wash Suits

regularly from

3 to $-4- -

To see what the

price will do to hurry

up a late season, we

have marked them at

very low prices.

Ages 2 to io years.

Open to-nig- till 10 o'clock.

Closed AH Day Monday, July 4.

Browning,

King & Co.

Cor. Broadway and Pine St.

I WILL OIVI

If I Fail to Cure Any Cancer or Turn oi

-- a i treat oeiorei

S'oKnlfeorPalu

No pay until cured

No XRay orottiei

Sw-d- A Pacific

Island plant mate

the cures. Any tu

mor.lumporBoreor

the lip, face or any

where Mr months.

Is nearly nlwaye

cancer- -

ABSClUTEeBWKTEE

e book ortes

timrtnlals sent free

ANY LUMP IN WOMAN'S BREAST

U nearly always CAJTCEn and If neglect-

ed, will always poison deep gland in the

armpit and kill quickly. Addres.

DR. & MRS. DR. CHAMUEY & CO.

Cficei, 201 & 203 H. 12th Street, SL Louis, No.

SEND TO SOMEONE WITH CANCER.

& wLrs.

'ema vak

Insures Pure.Soft, White Skla

afffMr LuTnifcri nnd a Beastilal Complexion,

cure. Eczema ui Tetter. Ab.

&KWm& aoiat.ly KCd rarmasenur

Bf 1 removes Blackheada, Frec-M- h.

Pimales. Kadne... San

ajav vaaKs 'i spots and Tan. Used with

: IMrma-uoral- a Boap a iar

fact skin is Insured.

Sold by Droflcurts. or

mir bo ordered direct'1'

-- Bo7sUe, per bottle, exaieaa paleV

Soap. OS cents, by mall.

totn In saw paeinire, SUES, xprea paid.

Portraits ana 1 cstimonuus snu en rcquui.

One Bottle FREE to Asents.

tUKXUUULa-ICOTAX- Ji CO, Ctncinoatl,

"THE BARGAIN

HUNTERS"

$100.00

(31 ren war next wwk. Watch tor th

BARGAIN ADS

IN THE

WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC.

m&m

Will Cure the Following Symptom l

Pain, to the aide, back, under tha shoulder

blade, amotherlng sensations, palpitation of tbe

heart, a Ured feeling In the morning, a poor

appetite, coated tongue, blotche. and pimples.

SO ears' treatment 25a. All druggists.

skull-- urwrBi arMfelfatlf

P HNVROyfll,,e!LLS

SAFE.

. to CMICIiSTEU'S ENGLISH

la UK" a Void nuiu dozm imn

iu kla riltboa. TkeiUir. Rcias

Iaara BatMUtaUatia aad lrnlt

tia. Bi f ytr Ontalst. r wad 4. ta

tamps to- PartJcnlara. TatlaaaUU

asd Rcller tor 4lf,9 ttur, ay

10.0oaTUBMall-- . BMy

BjIDnaiM. ClcklrChrmIcUC.

mawv-- - tm

"THE BARGAIN

HUNTERS"

$100.00

Glnn away next week. Watdi for th

BARGAIN ADS

IN THE

WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC.

VISITORS REGISTERED

AT STATE BUILDINGS.

The following visitors registered at the

State buildings yesterday:

MISSOURI.

Flora Zlcbold, Caliromla: Rosamond Guthrie,

MexlcojJesa Brown. lira. J B. Mar-aha-

F. F. Marshall, Blackwater: Orvol J.

Cunningham. Kevtesvtile P. lieera. Kansas

Oty, tugenla Kennedy, Clinton; Bertliene O.

Harlow. Jeaerson City; R. J. Morcenhaler.

Moberly; J am fa Mlllan, Bertha MUIan, Kat

Mlllan, King City; Doctor and Mra. A. C.

Knox, Oullne P. Henry. Kansas City- - Loula.

Poston. Uonne Terre. Franklin P. Jolmson,

Brookfleld Ben. Landauer. tt. Josepb; Doctor

I. N Rogers. SpnnEiield: Lizzie M. Booker,

Doniphan: Charles Ii Kleiner. Mra. Charles K.

Klefner, Harold Klefner, I'erryllle. WUllant

Uandolph Lacey, Dald Lacey. Klrknood:

Mlsa Carrie bhonan. Miss Johnle

Miss May McCutchen. O. V.

Adams, Pleasant Hope. Eftte Moore, Memphis:

rosier Thompson. Llod Thompson. St. Joseph;

Mrs Marj' Ueece, Ashley; IX K Durand. Ma-

mie Durand. Green Wdge, Mirror McCool.

OreenMlle Mla Mary C Gray, Kansas City;

J U. NeeUt. It u Ncell, Kansas Clt : Kath-erl-

Uoss. Mlddltbrook, W J Eankey Salem;

G It. Thompson, c. It. ston St Joeph, T.

A. Costolou. H Cbeatmin. Klrkslllo. Anna

Mitchell, bprlnrfleld . Carrie Ball. Monctt; Flora

M Hajuard. v Itobert Shaw. Kansas City;

Man Ialrd. Mrs J II Laird. Naomi Laird.

Vandalla; Ada McOanlcl. lllcBlnsiitlie: Mr.

and sirs Hd Harnei, Kansas City. II S Wal-

ton. Armstrons; w w Hoinun. Holden; Mr

W. P Carlisle Mrs. : p Carli-I- e. Hannah

i vauinson, ilotierly, Mrs. W U. Caldwell,

Albert F Caidnell Stella D Caldwell.

Mrs L. n Sullhan AManta; Mrs. H

Gerken, Mow-IIa- Mrs IL S Young. Iroy; H O.

Schmllt, Sedalla- - rrank H Droege. Joseph A.

Droge. J A. Preson, Mrs J. A.

Pretfon. nerton: Ml Loul'e Latham. Bates-jlll-

Miss Henrietta Minor, Miss Maudo Minor.

Holla.

ILLINOIS.

EJson Mllllcan. SullUon: Mra Tannle

Thompson, ColllnsMIlo. Mr and Mrs. J. 41.

MrUjrne. Alice C Bjme, Mary Adairs

Uvnie, Alton; llrs N C While,

Mlnta White, Carml; P. D'Arcy. Al-

ton: B. W. Wiseman. DD. Tan nee; Carl

Moritz. Hugh D'Arcy. Alton. S. G Cvok. Ea"t

tt. Louis; Eunice I'erklrs, Princeton; J. F.

D'Arcv. Alton; Veta Vradenburg. Mr and

Mrs. S. A Vradenburg, Arthur: Mr C. Y.

Harrison. Flcra; Mary D Lee. Tlskllwt: A.

P. Levi Is. Mate II LevUs, Maud E Lewis.

Mary E. Levtis. Sprlnglleld; 1! S Waggoner.

Irfbanon: Chirles A. Rhodes, Htnoer: Al'ce

Burns, Herrlck: Dorothy Loibrlnk. Quincy;

V a Matteson, Van urln, Mrs M. i; n,

Mansileld; D Hanle. Will W.

Mcknight, Normal. Irma E. Valcht. Qulno :

the Ileerend J. G. Reynold", Reuben Guy

Rejnolds, Madison; I W Gapcn. Normal;

Mabello Ilothwell, Mount Pulakl; Lizzie

Holmes, V. Holmes, Mount Erie; II. T M-

edea, Alton; W. II. HofTman, B. G Ueitv,

Jerseyv llle; D V. Shannon, Zula, Shannon,

Mount Erie- - Frank Louber, SprlngS.Id, M.

B. Nlederkon. Alton- - Mr. and Sin II. I..

Jewell. Monmouth; Mr, and Mrs. s W

Wall. Sar.diAal; C. N. Bronn. a Llla Brown.

mry u. itrown, Auourn- - airs a. waisn J.

Walsh. East St Louis; R. s. Hemphill.

Catherine A. Kelly. Katheriro A

Uiefenhurjr Anra KHUm CarMnvU'e;

Jessie B Kagg fcalem: riia M Harter Hen-

dricks, NaperIUe. Eran a Stlewmltz, Ann

Menzl, Ida Menzl, Mollis Menzl, Tren-

ton: L. N Osborne. Sparland; VIda

Gasaway, Mount Pulaski; Mrs A-- II.

Merrltt, Alta Elliot. CrosiMlIc; Mrs.

E D. McMean, E. E McMean. Bloomlngton;

Phebe 11 Andrews,, Mrs J. B. Andrews,

Brighton: Miss Barah Waller, Mis Lelaia

Trals, Sumner; Jessie J. Winters. Helen Win-

ters. Ada li Winters, Carbondale.

KANSAS ,

J. C. Ames, Humboldt: Rlna M. Artland,

Sterling-Jessi- e Asber, Agnes Asher, Tort cott;

Nettle BuRiInjer, Hutchinson, J. II. Butts,

Augusta: Mrs H. A and Ann Bosgs, Mcpher-

son; P. J. Becber, Newton;W P. Beal. Hutchln-o- n;

C E Baker. Oswego; T F Barlow. Well-

ington: J L. Byrnes, Hiawatha. Stella and

lsaoo Barnum, Topeka; C. B Campbell, Nettle

Christie, Olathe; II W. and C A Constant.

Miss Bertha Campbell. Tom P. Churchwood,

Helen Colvllle. Wichita; C W Chestnut.

Parker: a K Corless, Highland; H W. Cord-wel- l,

Cage City: IL W. Cline. Pratt, A W.

Reck, Jerry Kent, J, R Whltaker, Parsons:

M A-- VInney, Parsons; J W. Led lie and wife.

Burton; IL IJephaut. Wichita; Thomas Mor-d-u

and wife, Holslngton: Mrs J A Stelnmejer,

St. Marys; W 11. Matson. Sallna- - Agnes Mc-

Donald. Junction City, II. C McClelland. Gar-nct- t:

L. L. Northrup and eon. Iola, Mrs F.

B. Olds, Lawrence; O O. Osborne. Stockton;

Annabel PadJcck. Emporia. Mrs John Pur-rel- l,

Manhattan, W. S. Randal, wife and fam-

ily, Hutchison J. E. and Mary E Rajmond.

GIrard: C A. Roof, wife and eon. Garden City:

J. F. Ryan, Fort Scctt: R. B Sanford and

wife. Vlnnjld; F. W Slmrkln, Cherokee; Mary

Shanks, Simpson. Grant Shaw. Peabody; Mary

n. Scott, Parsons- - M. A. Scott Toronto: Anna

V Taj lor, Atchl'on: C L. Taj lor and wife.

Wichita; II. II Todd Wichita. M T. Thomp-

son. Parsons: Wm. Dolan and famlij-- , Atchistn;

Marj- - Dlllard. Fort Soott, George and c. M

Daxidson, Konea. Cits : M. S. Dow den, Jr.

and family. Wichita; Mrs Kate Drake, e;

A M. Day and wlfo. ci.anute. Mi. W.

F. and Clara Evtlng. Emporia.

OKLAHOMA.

Otis Gilbert, Geary; E A. Brennan. Oklahoma

Oty; Claud Hajnes. Stroud: Gertrude M. Bra-de-

Stillwater; Mrs. S. F. Sanford. Stillwater:

Mrs. C. O. Russell. Oklahoma City; Julia E.

Shack, Oklahoma City: Mary O. Fox. Oklahoma

City: Ed Vaughn, Oklahoma City; Mra. Ed

Vaughn. Oklahoma City: Miss Eleanor Vaughn.

Oklahoma City: Richard Miller, rrhllrwrn Mrs

(.Sarah Hoover. Oklahoma Clt : Cora C. Cogs- -

noma City: Mary McCulIough. Oklahoma City;

Mae Ave--

, Oklahoma Cltj ; Walter Battlco, Sao

and Fo-- t Agency; Mrs. Jas. Cunningham,

Shawnee: Harriet M. Cunningham. Drifton;

Mrs. L. L. Edmunds. Drifton: Jas. Cunning-

ham. Shawnee: Mr. and Mrs Jas Wheeler,

Guthrie: C. L. Doud. Broughtly; H. o. k

Cherokee: F. P. rianagan. Ponca City;

M. W. Travis. Oklahoma Citj : F. C Mejer,

Oklahoma City: Tom Mltcher, Oklahoma City;

Ethel Maj-al- Oklahoma city; aiaro Mitscher,

Oklahoma City; Mr. and Mrs O. A. Mitscher,

Oklahoma City: B D. bhaw and wife. Oklahoma

City: S Obermej.r. Oklahoma City; w. S.

Rush. Stillwater and Guthrie; rrank A Thack-er-

Shawnee; Bessie W. Thaekery. Shawnee;

Geo. B. Canut. Mrs. G B. Canut, Shawnee;

a Nichols. Shawnee: Bertha Bartam.

Shawnee: Mr and Mrs Schopll. Geary; w E

Klnde. wife and baby,, Oklahoma CItv; Maud

Turner. Blackbum: Allia Tlrdale, Blackburn,

ARKANSAS.

E W. Johnson. Tupelo: M. n. Jonnson. Mll-dr-

Johnson. Weldon: Mr. and Mra Bnjamln

Moody JudonIa; Claude E Richmond Doni-

phan, Mo.; W. A. Bjars. Alma: M I Gllllgan

Rock Port: A. J. Thomas. Maud Thomas Mag-

nolia; R. L. Lawrence. Mrs R L. Lawrencn,

Miss Mary Lee Lawrence. Russelvllls; Grtndl-eo- n

D. Royston. Washington; M'ss Hannah

Mej-er- .

Miss Clara Mever. Newport: Mlsa Ada

Maj-- , Miss Mary Kauffeld. Mi"s G. K. May.

Clarksv-ille-; Mrs S. Ottenrldor. Miss Edith

Ottenrtder. J. II Wallace Little Hock: II.

Brady. Beebe- - James A. McCaleb, Mr. John

Lohernathy. Mrs John Lohemathy, Evening

Bhade: Charles R, Pneed, rayetteville: II il.

Croley. Jonesboro; Mrs. J J Roberts. J J.

Roberts. Dardanelle; Anna Wilneth. Effingham.

INDIAN TERRITORY.

Mrs. I J Crowder, I J. Crowder. Ada; John

G. Moore, Savannah; Miss Lulu Chnstaln. Mlsa

Myrtle Hartley, W. B. Chartaln, Mrs W K

Chastaln. Miss Kathleen Chastain. T. Finis

Tox. Ardmore; James It. McKinney, Durant,

William Washington, Louise Washington, Vinl-t-

G. R. Eakln. Ardmore; Mr. and Mrs J. F.

Adams, Checotah; Claude Richmond, John C

Najlor, Sulphur: Minnie M. Weirlck, Irno

Welrick. J C Weirlck. C H Weirlck, Blibv:

E. M. Patterson. Thomas A. Sanson. A II.

English, Ed K. Brook, It. Daniel Kej-s- . Mrs

S. uskogee.

B Spauldms, John V. Finn, Homer Finn,

TEXAS.

Charlotte Fernan, Mra. M. Fernan. Mr. St.

Fernan. Flatonla- - Mrs. J. B. Lord, Miss Ida

Lord. Beton: C. II King, Houston; Klttv

Dcnlson; Mrs. J. M. Jorter, Lillian

Porter. Stella Porter. Hlllsboro: Mrs. J D

Thomas. Waco: . II Hancock. Martha Jenkins.

Dallas; Annie Jenkins. Mr Tajlor. Waco: H

A. Woods. Flatonla: Baylor S. Triplett, Fort

Worth: W. S Peden, Abilene; Lawrence allien

Katherlne Neal, Dallas: C W Davis. Mrs

C W-- Davis, Miss Caroline Davis, Dallas:

Miss C McMillen. Houston: C. N McFarland.

Cha Pctr.- - Colman: Mr and Mrs. V! JIart.

Gordon; a Hill. Leslie Petty, Wm. O. Cosul-I- i,

Cotulla; D D Houe. Mrs D. E House,

Ferris; Samuel J Murry, Bonham; Otto A.

Vetter. Favettevllle: E S. Sarragln. V. C.

Zappalac. Kayettevllle: Mr. H A. Williams,

WIngo Williams, Fort Worth: Frank W. Ballev.

Houston; Geo W. Cross. Brownwood: F. C.

Johnson. Tlmpson: Mrs W. L Beckham, Miss

Grace Beckham. Greenville; Mrs. 3 W. Miller.

Belton: Mrs. Josle Michaels. Lcnlce Onion. Lu-

cille Onion, Eon Antonio: Bessie M. Smith,

J. W. rrost, Waco: Chas. M. Abbott, McKin-

ney.

TENNF-3SEB-

.

Miss Jennie Hough. Nell Ljner, L. L. Will-lam- s.

Georgia Ityman, Doctor W Lv Dlsmulces,

S. O Wiles. E. E. Lumct, Mrs. E. bmltll,

Mrs L. Kramer. Miss A. Lucas, D Moore An-

drews, D Y. John. Jr . Miss Fannie Hill. Miss

Lula Griffin. Miss Frances Griffin, C. T.

Klrkpatrlck. Vernon Klrkpatrtck. J C, Noprit,

Misses Weffins Whltsltt, Pennle Whltsltt,

Mrs P. Ev Dunnavant. Luclle Dunnavant,

Frank Foster, W. H. Latimer, Mrs WllliPm

I Grauberj. William L. Graubery, jr, James

T. Graubery. Nashville: Elizabeth Fnxon, Mr.

Rnd Mrs N. T Yates. William C.lrlg nnd

wife, H. G, Busch and wife. Jack Busch,

Mr. and Mrs Calvin Tlchenor. J. K. Por'er

nnd wife. Memphis: Walter Temple. L. Harris,

Chattanooga- - James Shelton, John Agratz L.

w. Gopen, Knoxvl'l: S. J Pugh Miss Bess

Pugh, J. H. Hlrsch and wife, G. W Dulln

and wife, Scott Dulln, Sam lirlley, Jackson;

Mrs. N. Y. Jones, Robbla Jones, Lebanon;

John C. Honlo Jr., Mrs. W. B Newman,

Ethel Lee Hotchll. Nannie Dill, Miss Mamie

Perry. Murfrecsboro: T. J. Crow. Columbia

JUST

ONE

WORD Uat word is

Tutt's,

It refers to Dr. Tutt's Liver Pills and

MEANS HEALTH.

Are you constipated?

Troubled with indigestion?

Sick headache?

Virtleo?

Bilious?

Insomnia?

ANY of these symptoms and many others

Indicate Inaction of tbe LIVER.

S"ovl Iffoeca.

Tiitt'sPills

Take No Substitute.

RETURNING CONFIDENCE GIVES

ENCOURAGEMENT TO TRADE WORLD

Statistics Indicate Better Things

for the Last Half of

the Year.

New York. July 1. R. G. Dun & Co s

weekly review of trade will

bay:

Although the new fiscal 5 ear cpena with an

extended holiday, there Is much encouragement

In the evidences of returning confidence, and

statistics Tor the lost Biz months Indicate that

there Is no little rcan for anticipating better

things In the laet half of the jt?ar.

Half j early returns of Insolvencies show that

liabilities hate steadily decreased. Hallway

earnings, that In earlier months tshowed losses

of I per cent or more In compir son v. 1th last

ear, exhibit an Increase of 2 6 per cent fur

June.

Iteoorts from leading branches of trade for

the laet week testify to a quiet condition; but

scarcely more bo than is customary at tills

time of the year, w hile In iMrie In Feveral

manufactuiln; lines promise a better distribu-

tion fn tie near future.

I'rofcpeits are etill favorable for large returrs

ot the farms, despite some less fruni storms

during the last xitek Contldeme grows in the

Iron and steel Indus, try. although as jet there

Is little supjKirt in tin shape vf Incrt-ate- or-

ders

bole leather is etill quiet, with a weak tone,

although quotations are nominally steady,

while there Is a Letter demand fur upper, but

the belting- butt situation has not fmpnmd

Hidci are fairly Mrm. because of smaller

stoc Ks than were held a jcar ago, ond

receipts uf cattlo, but foreign dry hides

are weak

fat lures this week In the United States are

24 J, against 227 last week. 2o7 the preceding

..!? uriil "1.1 fhrt riirrocriiiTi4llmr toi1t fttt xur

Failures In Canada number 11, aeain&t 3J last

we, 't, 16 In the preceding week and 7 last year. '

WEEKLY BANK CLEARINGS.

St. Louis Shows an Increase of

3.1 Per Cent.

New York. July L The follow ins table,

complied by Hradstrcet's, shows tlie bank

clearings at the principal cities for the

vvtek ended June iO. with tho percentatre

of lncteaso nnd decrease as compared with

the corresponding week last year: Pet, Fct-ln- c

dec

New York JL0S0.K1.SSJ .... 6

Chicago 155.4.9Jl .... 1J G

Boston 1JC wb.Dil .... lib

Philadelphia D7,:u7,aJT .... 312

fat. Louis 15 UJ.N 3 1

Pittsburg 37.v5;.3;i 15 3

son Francisco TS.AC ....

Baltimore J'J. ISO.'JbT

Cincinnati Ll ITu.wM 7 7 ....

Kansas City 17.7s3.Cta .... 6.7

evv Orleans lH.l&G.l'U! .... S3.0

Cleveland lC,ulu,ml .... 10 5

Minneapolis ll.UASn .... 17.7

Detroit 'J.jl5..6 .... 3 6

LoJIsvllIe ,wl,65l .... 3 6

On aha 6.&M.70U .... 7.1

Milwaukee c,3:i.03 .... Hi

Providence 6.".CJ.6'.'J .... 2 3

Buffalo W37.J53 .... il.t

Indianapolis S.7j 3S8 .... lis

fat. Paul 5.710,43 .... 12.1

Los Angeles 6 &D,4s6 10 0

bt. Joseph ZM.M .... 17 3

Denver 2,4i,&01 .... U.3

Columbus .... ....

Memphis 3.19J.462 12 3

faeattle 4.43.1.CJ5 4 5

Richmond 4,J.s,ii3 3J.6

Washington 3 627,Iw6 .... 8 5

havannah 2.4Sb.345 .... 16 0

Albany 2.971.STJ .... J7.5

l'ortland. Ore. .JIO.SJ'J .... 11 8

Fort Worth S.53S!WJ .... 18 0

Toledo, O S7.Jvil .... 11,4

Salt Lako City :."... S2 .... 3 7

Peoria 1,4,3 .... 24.6

Atlanta 2.0C0.S13 S.2

Kochester 2.oOO,C7i) .... 24 8

Hartford 2,lM.(k5 .... S).2

Nashville 1.S73 242 .... 21.0

Dts Moines ., 1.S71.473

Spokane, Wash l,16,;.i) ... 6 9

Tacoma l.:4,02J 9 5

Grand Rapids 1.731.C0O ... 8 9

New Haven l.S 644 .... 3.7

Davton LCjj.j.rf .... 21. 1

Norfolk l.Xt.m .... 1.1

hprlngtleld. Mass MlHSJ $1

Worcester 1.046.561 .... 3a. s

Portland, Me, 1,407,518 .... 17.7

Augusta. Ga. l.CSi 6v7 73.3 ....

Topeka 733.163 .... 35.7

Sioux City Wiilg HI

JjJ-S- H't

"" ,S f

llirmingham " .2

Wilmington. Del. 1 .... 3.6

Knoxvifle H-i-- 61

sTs

Davenport "

Little Rock W?" ??. ?

Wllkesbarre ".p" "

TMM niv.r 5U.2b3 .... 31 0

Macon

67.8

Wheeling. W. Va. .... SI 7

Wichita ...... ......... SJilXll 35 S

Akrnn

f70,l"0

Chattanooga ,H- -t

Sprlngfleld, 111 fiTCS?! 61

Kalamazoo, Mich. C"V1fci 8.:

Youngstown 4.3.207 .... 4i.2

Helena tOT,512 . .. 80.4

Lexington S62.313 21 3

rargo, N. D. 297.733 .... 2.'

New Bedford 312.507 .... M 7

45tri0 .. IS- - 5

O

Canton

Jacksonville, ...j.

na. . 720.752 13 1 ...

nna .... 3 1

Lowell

Pa 4vl.566 ....

Chester.

Greensburg, Pa. ... 3C5.221 .... 23 9

Rockford. Ill S31.7HI .... ?

411.7i .... 1 4

Blnghsmton O ..... SU.21J .... H S

Bloomlngton, 111. .. 271.KS1 .... 15 4

Quincy 111 "

2M,V7 .... 16.J

Sioux Falls. S. D. 204.7-.-

6 .... 1

Mansfield, O 1"J 991 .... J'-- '

27 1

Decatur, HI 19i!S1? ....

Jacksonville. 111. .. 223.74S 13.2

Fremont. Neb. .... 12J.S97 .... M 7

Houston 8 61SS0) .... 3.7

7,415,000 13 3

Galveston

Charleston, S. C. . 744.429 .... 18.1

Cedar Rapids

350,395

Total- -. United States.Jl.S21.SH 013 . 20 8

Outside Now York .. 711,0.3,1,-- 3

IS 0

CANADA.

".KIM I

7.2

Montreal 13.4

Toronto 1l,Silo 1S4.1

Winnipeg V''TiX 1 S

Ottawa 6.0

7?allfax

1.612.103

J tns.I' 4 1

Ouebec

VanuveV."B. a"....

39 3

.jSl.J 13 1

ltnmllton

:

734.022

2 1

London. Ont. 21

St. John, N. H

91SSM

6.5

Victoria, B. C. 604.796

?N0tl3lnchfdMa

tal,'3 Suss, contalnVng

other Items than clearings

.totals because of no comparison' for last sear.

THE SUNDAY-SCHOO- L LESSOM.

I'or .Inly 10. Jerolonm'a Idolatry."

CONTEXT. Tho division of the king-

dom into two parts, Israel on tho north

and Judah'on the south, effected under

circumstances described last

sented two sovereigns who naturally felt

lealous of each other. Rhelioboarn, tho

King of Judah. considering himself the

successor of Solomon, his father, was dis-

posed to claim all the country, and he as-

sembled the chief men ana proposed to

recover by force the ten tribes who had

rebelled. But this was contrary to tho

divine will as announced by Shemalan. the

man of God. Hence, the preparations for

war were abandoned and the people re-

turned to their homes to engage in the

ordinary pursuits of peace. Then began a

new career for the chosen people. Each

nation had opportunity to display its loy-

alty to God and to work out Its destiny.

RESIDENCE (Verse 25) The first act

of Jeroboam. King of Israel, was to fix

his capital. Jerusalem continued to be the

seat o"f government for Judah. Shechem

was built or rather rebuilt for the north-

ern kingdom. This lay between Mount

Rbal and Mount Genlzlm, near the place

where Joshua encamped after the Inva-

sion preparatory to the conquest. Shechem

had been a very Important place In pa-

triarchal history, lying midway between

the Jordan and the great sea. It was ut-

terly destroyed by Ablmelech in 120G B.

C. (Judges lx, 45), and so remained in

ruins until Jeroboam's time crossing the

Jordan. Jeroboam selected a second resi-

dence In the tribe of Gad on the site of a.

citv in the time of Jacob (Gen. xxxu,

which had been destroyed by Gide-

on. (Judges viil, 17.) This he rebuilt, and

it Is probable that In both cities he erected

palaces. By this method he expected to

gain favor with the people in both the

eastern and western porttoii3of his king-

dom. AIL this was wise and proper.

STRATEGY (Verses 20 and 27.) Jero-

boam was a shrewd but worldly states-

man. He knew how to manage the af-

fairs of pubJo Interest so as to strength-

en himself In the kingdom. His two resi-

dences being established he next reflected

that tho item of religion was of great mo-

ment. The people had been accustomed

on certain occasions to go up to Jerusa-

lem from all parts of the land. There

stood the temple and there were observed

tho various religious ceremonies. All this

tended to national unity. With pious re-

gard for the reJgious customs of their

fathers all men had faithfully repaired

year after year to the place dearer than

all others. There they had commingled,

talked freely of their common origin and

destiny. (Deut. ill; All this, more-

over, was by divine command. Jeroboam

saw plainly that it would be impossible

for him to maintain tho kingdom which

bad been set up it this practice continued.

Sooner or later the people would return to

their old allegiance and he would be put

to death.

EXPEDIENT (Verses 28 and 23.) It

did not take long- to find a way out of

Good Crop Prospects Make for

Ilope Railway Earnings

Show Increase.

New York, July L BracMrceVs

will say:

Midsummer quiet rules general trade and In-

dustry, but good crop prospects make for hope

of a much more satisfactory half ytor than

has Just closed. A yet the improvement Is

still largely a matter of tone and cf better

feeling, and Is apparently contert to mo e.

slowly until pending crop propcU became cer-

tainties.

Tank clearlnrs for six months will fall at

least 14 per cent behind a year ago. most of

the dtcllno being at Nlw York, because out-tid- e

of that clt the decrease will not muth ex-

ceed 4 per cent. Hallway earnings In June

toolc a turn for the better, and gioss receipts

will probably show a gain cf 3 per cent for

the month. thoj-,- decreasing 3 per ent for

sir months The fiscal jear, as a wholf, owing

to gains last ear, will show an Increase of C

per .ent in gross Net earnings, however, will

probably show a slight Increase for the pre-

ceding fUcal j ear.

Next week will sea the opening of spring lines

of wookn goods, and puichases of raw ma-

terial, both at tun West and at the Uut, are

increasing

In the iron trad, lat week, reported ground-

ing on the bottom, the ttne Is rather better,

though Hessmer Iron is easier. Produ-tio- n is

being curtailed, thi movement be ng favored

by climatic conditions, and there Is a firmer

tcne to Southern iron In the West, th result

of railway rates not being reduced us ex-

pected

In the cotton goods Industry the comp aim

Is still of dull trade and of hlett prices of raw

materials, discouraging future operation", but

a change- for tbe better Is easily isiblp Dry

poods jobbers Tenort that distributive demnnl

has answered disappointingly the reductlors

hown In many kinds of cotton goods during

the uaet two weeks.

this embarrassing condition. The sim-

plest p.an was to change the national re-

ligion, and that course was adopted after

duo consultation with the state oltlcla.8.

It was resolved to return to the religion

of Egypt. By so doing they would bo

wholly beparated from Judah, and they

would more easily gain the sympathy of

tho Egyptian court, forming an alliance

of great value. The religion of Egypt,

moreover, appealed to the Israclittj, be-

cause it presented something visible to be

worshiped. Tho fathers had returned to

it (Ex. xxxii; 4) in the time of Moses.

A pretext was also made that the Jour-

ney to Jerusalem was too great. To save

tho tinw two places were appointed and

calves ' gold were set up. one in Bethel

in the southern part or tne Ktngaora anu

one at Dan. in the northern part. To

make all this acceptable tha royal procla-

mation declared that these were the gods

that brought Israel out of Egypt, an ap-

peal that would bo likely to meet popular

response.

A pnsTART fVerss SOI Jeroboam evi

dently expected his people would follow his

adv ice and example, and he had good rea-

son to etpect it. Thero wa the deposi-

tion of the multitude, then as alwajs In

all lands to regard those in authority on

which ho might count. Besides, the re-

bellion was a popular movement, resulting

in a new government (I Kings xll,

which every one would be glad to support.

and every new measure In that Interest

would find favor. And ao Israel turned

away from Jerusalem to worship at Dan,

making pilgrimages northward Instead of

southward, abandoning tho altars set up

by divine direction in tha city of David,

abandoning also the hopes long cherished

and the sweet memories of the years long

past. It is probable that a few of the

more pious souls adhered to tho ancient

faith and worship (I Kings xlx. IS;, but

the defection was Quite general. This

first ruler of the northern kingdom went

Into history as the causa of tho apostasy.

(II Kings xvii, 2L)

PRIESTHOOD (Verse 31.) By dlvina

order of the sons of Jacob and his posteri-

ty were separated from secular to holy

pursuits. The sons of Levi were appointed

to the priesthood. Whatever other pur-

pose was served by this method, two ends

were gained tha men luiew and all knew

who Ihould fill these positions, and they

were trained accordingly. That did not

prevent a prophetlo office and ministry,

regulated by the call of the Holy Spirit.

(Isa. 11, 1.) It merely provided for those

stated and uniform services which were

appointed In connection with tbe sacri-

fices. The priesthood continued In Judah

as It had been established centuries be-

fore, but Jeroboam, in harmony with bis,

purpose for a national religion, Instituted

a new order ho made priests of tho low-

est of the people, those of humble origin

and of less repute. This action on the

part of the King led the Uevites, who were

In Israel, to go to Jerusalem. (II Chron.

xi, To completo his wicked policy,

Jeroboam erected temples for tho new

worship ne had eat up.

SACRIFICES (Versa 32 ) Tho origin of

sacrificial worship Is unknown. There are

somo who think that It was Instituted by

tho Almighty, while others be.ieye that

it cama through the natural Impulse of

the human heart. One thing Is certain,

that it appeared very early In tha history

of the race. (Gen. lv. 4 ) It was contin-

ued all through the patriarchal dispensa-

tion and became a prominent feature In

the institutes of Moses. (Gen. xxli, 13; Ex.

xxtx. IS) It was also common in tho Pa-

gan world. (I ICings xvill. 25.) Jeroboam

therefore introduced sacrifices Into the

system of religion which he set up. He

must have known that this was nectssary

to retain his hold upon the people.

The golden calves at Bethel and Dan, vis-

ible signs of a divinity toward which all

men instinctively turn, would not have

been accepted as worthy objects of wor-

ship, had thero been no offering maBa

to them.

ROYALTY (Verse S3.) It appears that

on this great feast day Jeroboam off-

iciated In person. He set aside for the

timo being the priests whom he had ap-

pointed, who were his servants and tools,

and assumed tho functions of the holy of-

fice. Had that occurred In Judnh It would

have been a serious offense, for God de-

signed "that the priestly and kingly of-

fices should be separate, and ho was dis-

pleased with Saul, who In his trouble took

the same liberty. (I Sam. xxvlll, 6.) But

In this case Jeroboam was merely acting

out In detail his whole policy of turning

his Kingdom away from tho service of

Jehovah. And In this act he gave an ex-

hibition of the new royalty. Thera was

no longer on the throne a man who re-

garded himself a servant of God, obligated

to keep tho law of God, but an absolute

monarch, who, without any respect to tho

Dlvino will, acted according to his pleas-

ure In all things, whatsoever he devised

In his own heart. In religious and ecclesi-

astical affairs, as well as In civil and

itate affairs.

CONCLUSION Hera we have the se-

cret of Jeroboam's conduct, the formative

principles of his character. He was cen-

tered In self. He built around tha one

nn.tnnHm. thmittht of his ow n Interests.

What he desired wae not faithfulness in

office, not the weitare oi me peopiu

had called him to rule, net the advance-

ment of the cause of truth and righteous-

ness In the earth and tha overthrow of

oppression and wrong, but the establish-

ment of his own power, the preservation

of the government In his own hands. In

order to do that he was willing to pervert

the faith, to change the customs and man-

ners, to appoint unworthy persons to min-

ister in a degrading form of worship, to

take to himself the dignities of the holy

office, and so by his own example to lower

the standards and Ideals of his subjects

In those matters that are eminently sa-

cred. Selfishness and egotism clothed It-

self in Idolatrous forms and heathen prac-

tices and turned back the civilization of

the world for centuries. Woe unto tha

wicked and ambitious rulers.

For fireworks see Fabrlclus. 4(8 II. 4th.

Heal Estate Transfers.

ALLET SO ft., n s . bat. Labodle and

Mafntt. east of Euclid, city block 4184;

Frank Bayer and wlf. to Frank J, Voll-m-

qtc. d I 1

ARSENAL-- 75 ft . a .. bet. Ninth and

Thirteenth, city block 890: Herman

Moerling and wife to Anheuser-Busc- h

Brewing Association

,424

BAYARD (Proposed) --US ft., w a, bet.

Labadla and MafBtL city block 4484:

Frank J. Vollmer and wife to Josephine

a Schappner

J1

BROADWAY 29 ft , w. a bet. Soulard

mmi vm wmmmm , .

0

I

The Grandest

By any St. Louis store is the unanimous verdict of those

wTho attended our special sale of

Tliu fiibriL-r- i .lie mi . .

plain blnslo ami double

pants lull lined and

Some

larrre

select

styles;

bo-- : pleats, single or f to 15; also sailnr

Ii.ussi.in ttjies for boys of 10. These are all new

patterns, tailored, reliable dependable

every way will you tlia of them

y at

tt

Patrons

to-di- v.

Open Till 10

uCal

To.iiit.

.

mm eyes

cause mmm.

Don't tolerate ueak ejes for a muraent

Thoy nser Ket better of them'eK es xt

they are weak, water or blurred, they aro

calling- for nelp

IWWaf

& ML

a?fYY

In the best assistance that ou can gie for

ejes that euffer from weakness or tiUea--

peculiar to this organ

If your dally work causes constant strain

on the ees, jou should haj a bottle of

this famous ej medicine clos--e at hand

It quickly rellees that feeling of na-ne-"- 9

ae well as any fineness and infiamm

that afflicts tha cyes T who

hae tried it testify to if value and ef-

ficiency. If your ees cause jou trouble,

ask jour dealer for It or fcend 10

cents to makers for a sample.

Made only by

EYE-FI- X REMEDY CO.,

Dopt. M, Detroit, Mich.

For fala by all reputable druggists and

opticians.

and Lafajcttc. city block 2T0- - rred

Melnecke ulid wife to Mnv Fosnanskj 2,750

COMFTOX 65 ft . w s , hi t Charlton

and Osceo'o. citv block 252 Frederick

W. Mott and wife to Frank Tombridee. 1.505

CONM.CTICUT DO ft . n. s . bet Grand

and Sprln. city block 2100; Cornelia J

Rllev et nl. by special to

F. II Folkers spl commr ' d 1,200

DE BAUVIBUD-2-5 ft , e. s south of

Delmar, survey S7S, schuchmann

Kealty Co et al. to Thomas o.

Maloney and wife w. d 2.CO0

DODILIl 1 ft , s s , bet. Grand and

Spring, city block 20M, Pvnuel II

McConkle to Planters' Commission

Co w. d 12.MU

DOLMAN 10 ft., w s , bet Chonteau

and Hickory, city block 4:2W. I'ranz

Richard Miller to Louisa Gu'tsehllch

w. d 3.5O0

EUCLID 2 ft, e s , belnft 751 and iiiIA

Euclid, city block 37t3: Joseph Halle

to Helen U Jones . d 6,5Ct

FAIUMOUNT SO 3 s , lt Clar-

endon and Union, city blotk 45J1;

Anna Madden to John IT Uthoft

10

FAinMOUNf-5"ft.","s- .'

"

vWf- -

endon and Union, city blotk 4Mi;

John H Uthoft and wife to John re

R. E. Co. w. d

FLAW ! ft . s e. s e cor. r.

city block 2110. Cornelia J Rllev

et al. by special commfsfeloner to L. W.

Hemp - - -

FLORISSANT 40 ft , e , bet. Aneellca

. and Newhouse. citv- - block 21'13. Jno W.

Reinhardt and wife to Minnie and Anna

Miller

FI1RISSANT-- 60 ft . w. s , bet Part-

ridge and Tracy, citv block 5U7- - Wal-

nut Park Realty Co. to Emma M

Denner

GASCONADE 25 ft., n s.. bet Missouri

and Broadway, citv block 2W Ida

Boreal and husband to W'enzel Fchon-ecke- r

l.V)

GRATTAN 21 ft 1(H4 In., e. e . bet La

Sail, and Hickory, city block 481S;

John W. Fitzgerald and wife to Hattle

A Cease 2.250

HODIAMONT 20 ft . w . bet Gamble-to- n

and Etiel. city block 3'W: Peler

F Poueal and wife to Joslo F'ltzceral.l 800

JUNIATA 100 ft . s s . bet Grind nnd

Sorins. city block 2100; Cornelia J

Riley et al , by special commissioner,

to F. H. special commission-

er's d

LAMI SO ft., e a , bet. Third and Broiil-wa- y.

city block 742- - Benjimtn C th

et al. to Anna Miller (undi-

vided Interest qtc d

LOTS 7. 8 and 9. Mount Olive subdivi-

sion, in northwest frvcttonnl quarter-sectio- n

S. township 45 north, nnce

east. In St. Louis County- - Issedor M

Marsrullus et al. to Ojso Chesed

Voim'S Spcletj w d .

LOCUST 2S ft . s. r , bet Twentieth

and Twentv-flrs- t, city block 907: Emll

W. F. Leonhardt to R'alto Investment

Co w. d . .,- - 1J000

MAOXOI.IA SS ft., s s . bet. Louisiana

and Arkansas, city block 14IS: Con-

necticut Mnt Life Ins Co. to Jacob

F. Lelendecker and wife d... ... 1.400

MAOVOLIA-- 50 ft . s s . bet. Wfrt

hlchway and Hereford, city

4070E; Nnrfleet Hill and wife to Wil-

liam It Cocke w. d S0

MAGNOLTA-- 30 ft., n. ", bet. Ten-

nessee and Arkansas, city block 1411:

Folkert H Folkers and wife to

Christina Gnipe w d .. c.soo

ft. 10 In., f. s , bet.

Papln and Chouteau, city block 2015:

Svlv ester F Reuter and wife to rrank

good if not better

et Offered

Values

yesterday

Boys' Fine Washable Sailor

Suits at 95c

of these suits are worth fully double this

price. Fine, dressy, serviceable garments of

pure linens, madras, chambrays and ginghams,

very handsomely trimmed, with embroidered

collars and anchor on shield; some have em

blem on sleeves: a

ors to from; in sizes to fit

boys from 3 to 10 years of age.

Your of any suit in the

lot to-da- y at

Soys' Fine 2-Pie- ce Knee-Pant- s

Suits at $3.55

onl liKht-colorp- d crashes and linmespuns: some are mado up in

breasted coats full or half lined

liavu belt straps ases S to 1G; some In

double breasted sizes

and 2!i to and

bright elegantly and iu

and give best satisfaction. See

O'Clock

the

commissioner

ft.,

Folkers

MANCHESTER-- 20

choice

should make their Fourth of July

a; this store be closed all day Monday.

HB lakaaSaB 1 Wi aV taH 1 I M HaB

lour ii.uiicy's .ortn or Money back."

FOLLOW

Ill s

Tickets are sold, checked and

made at World's Fair Station.

CITV TICKET

I. Gibbons vr. d E 250

SIcDON LO 23 ft., s. e bet. Spring

nnd Gustlne, city block 41S6; Charles

J Denny and wife to William J.

Ittllng qto. d 1

MIXERA 31 ft.. s. a., being tC34

Minerva, city block 3731: Clara

Scherges to Victoria Lambrecnta w d. 4,000

TAGE-- SI ft., s s.. bet. King's high-

way and Academy, city block 5153;

Caslmir A. Rychlickl ct al. to Mary

A Curran w. d 1,250

PARK 36 ft., s s, bet. Sublette and

Pierce, city block 4003; Mary Keemle

to Magdalena Zwelfil vv. d 1,662

TESTA I.OZZI-- 23 ft i In. E s , e.

mr iveorasaa, city DiocK lsyv; Alans

Naucke and husband to Paul Bebr and

wife 1.S0O

nirGH-- r. ft., n. s. bet. Academy and

Union citv block 3784; IJss..e C. Teps

aid hushand to Annie Fleming 2.M0

SIXTH 276 ft D In . vv. s Sixth, an 1 301

ft 1 In . t s Seventh bet. steins sod

Schlrmer. citv block 3101: John Mairulre

R. E Co le John H Uthoff.... . 70TO

ST FERDIN-AND2-

3

ft . n s bet.

rnd Warne. citv Mock 3642:

lames R Ilnlev to W. II Schn ior.T . 2,500

ST VINCENT 25 ft . s n . bet Jefferson

and Ohio, citv block 2I4: Anton Inauan

and wife to wm Lammert and wife.. 1.000

TV. ft . w s . beinir

3S3" N Twenty-secon- citv block 1242;

Johanna Haupt et al. to Edward Ilam-m-

et nl 500

TWENTV-THinD-2- 1 ft 4 In . w s . .

w cor. Market, city block 1713; Hector

A I'lednoir. Jr., to Sllvetter II.

Maimlre et al w d .. 12 500

VERMONT 3 ft., e s . bet. Koeln

and Steins, city block S079- - Gottfried

Hermon and wife to Ida Richardson

and hushand w d 54

VON VERSEN-- 61 ft. I In , a s . b"mr

660 Von Versen. city block 4311;

nvvlln M. Gilliam to Leland T.

Gilliam qtc. d 10

WKBST";n-- 61 ft. 1U4 in , e. a . being

14"2 Webster, city block 1E54; Minnie

Ellen Evans and husband to Bridget

Brnwer qtc d , 1

WFST PARIC K tU, m s, bet. Suh-let- te

and Pierce, city block 4019;

Mary M. Rose and husband et al

qtc. d 1

Hnllillnp: Permit.

E Prlessler v brick store and dwell-

ing at No. McPherson; t!6 4!0

Sirah A. Tavlor. repair brick dwelling at No.

2015 North Taylor: 2 ono.

Walter J. Barnes, y brick flat at No.

4126 Russ-1- 1: J4.S00

M S Faqua. five two story brick dwelling

at Nos BOO Murdosh. 4734 Landowne. 6026

Nottingham. 4737 Lansdowne and 4052 NotUng-ha-

?3,000 each.

Frank Nebel. two y brick dwelling,

at No 4501 and 4516 Vlreinla: 31 500 each.

F. FJirenberg. y brick dwelling at

No TIM Tbeodo-l- a: 12 500.

Anna Llovd, y brick dwelling at No.

4143 Magnolia; 35 000.

When In need of help of any kind, see

that vour advertisement Is placed In The

Rennblic. Competent employes are inva-r'nh- lv

!Ociirpd throueh Renuhlle "Want"

ads. Druggists everywhere In St. Louis and

East St. Louis take aus. lor Jtne rtepuDiic

at office rate3- -

Cnptnln Allen Convaleaclnar.

Captain James W. Allen, who for many year,

served in tho Auditor's ofdee In St. Louis, but

who Is now an attache of the office of the Sec- -

rwhen added bctore baking. JOHN

assortment of all col

95c

with serge or ruohair

Xorfolks. made with hide or

aLfl

Seventh

and Washington.

THE FLAG."

purchases

will

KANSAS CITY

1Z.00 OMAHA

AND RETURN JULY 2,3 AND 4,

baggage sleeping-ca- r reserva-

tions

OFFICE, Eighth and Olive Streets.

"THE BARGAIN

HUNTERS"

$100.00

Given away next week. Watch for tha

BARGAIN ADS

in the:

WEDNESDAY REPUBLIC.

--Olllt FIItST--

CLEARANCE SALE

Is now In successful operation through-

out the house. Every department offers

to you surprising values. See evening

paper for offerings.

IK

Washington Ave. nnd Sixth St.

retary of State, is reported convalescing from

a severe attack of rheumatism. He la now able

to be about on crutchea after having dud con-

fined to bis bed for six weeks.

to dedicate: auditorhm.

Speclnl Services Will Mark Openlnsr

of Epvtorth Hotel Hall.

Tho programme for the dedication of

the Bpworth Hotel Auditorium

has been completed by the Reverend Doc-

tor T. E Sharp, ana the Reverend Doc-

tor C. R. Carlos, presiding elders.

The Reverend T. II. Hagerty will give

the opening prayer, which will be fol-

lowed by addresses given by the follow-

ing:

The Reverend Doctor C. R. Carlos. Ms

Reverend Doctor T. II Sharo, the Rev-

erend Doctor L. H. Dorchester, the Rev-

erend Doctor J. W. Lee. the Reverend

W. D. Bradfleld and the Reverend Doc-

tor N. Luccock.

Special music will be rendered by tho

jraple Avenue II. E. Church Quartet

choir, the Lafayette Park Male Quartet

and a solo by Miss Jennie Beartnly of.

St. Paul's Church. The services will close V

with dedicatory prayer by the Reverend ?

Doctor John Matthews, formerly pastor

of the Centenary Church.

Macaroni and Cheese. Materials: Half pound macaroni, boiling salted water, s

two tablcspoonfuls butter, half cupful grated cheese, salt and pepper, bread crumbs.

Lea it Perrins' Sauce

THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE

Seasoning- When this dish is served pass with it a bottle of Leta Perrins' Sauce. A

"

little sprinkled over it will give a marked improvement in flavor. It is equally

DUNCAN'S SONS, Ar-n- u, NEW YORK

.1

it

t

dL-al- J

-- v - f -.- -, A r,.,i S.CSe4

A 1 - , ,.

t- -

-- jjw.

gSW

1

I

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