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THE ST-EOTTIS REPUBLIC: TUESDAY. OCTOBEE 25'. 1904:
rJ-'rgiJVe-0";r-j3yrtJPTr', . j
Salvage Stock of
FAHREN & BECKER CO.
Bought from Insurance Co. 15c to 50c
on the dollar.
All Car Lines Transfer.
Delay May Cause
If yon need glasses, it is of vital
importance f bat you get them
SM our opBdmi, Dtt Bond and -
era free. and It TOO ed glasses
Green or Black
AS SERVED AT THE
FOR SALE BY
ARCADE BAKERY. Arcade Building.
THE GREAT ATLANTIC AXD PACIFIC
TEA CO ITU X. Broadway.
H. ATE. 11th and Salisbury.
C C ALBRIGHT. 1301 X. 3th.
A. ADLER. Prairie and Past.
J. W. BURGESS. 1S Olive.
AUG. BUREX. Taylor and Garfield
BOEHM GRO. CO.. Page and Goodfellow.
F. W. BOLLMAX. 1S0O Old Manchester rd.
SIRS. B. B. BGRKEL 623 3. Broadway.
MRS. C. BEHREX8. 20th and Penrose.
MRS. E. BRASS, XIJ S "th.
THE CREAMERY. SOS .Washington.
J.T- CONRAD GRO. CO..-18 Locust.
J.F. COXRAD"GRO. CO.. Franklin aye.
J. F. CONRAD GRO CO.. 44T Delmar.
A. J. CDEXDET. Walton and Delmar.
DTEKAMPER GROCERT CO.. 1577 X.
Grand. . .
G. A. DTTFFXER. wBlPage.
DUXLAP BROS . 2S3 Clark,
R. J. DUERKAB. 3S5S Salena.
F. DATJBEXDICK. Hickory and Missouri.
C EBBRHARDT. 2106 Olive.
EX EIBEX. 9th and 'Warren.
I. X. KT.LEDGE Imp and Lynch.
J. FREWER & SON. 1300 X. Bayard.
J. FRETER 4; SON. 1200 N. Bayard.
FAERBER BROS.. S501 Indiana.
I. S. FAUST. M01 Easton.
B. FELDMETER, Blair and Malllnckrodt.
H. FISCHER, LefQngwen and Cas.
M. G LASER. MS Blddle
J. GOODMAN. 1000 Morgan.
GRAVOIS GRO CO- 3000 Gravols.
GONELLA & DAFXATO. 1703 "Wash.
HACKMAX BROS.. Russell and Vande-
HAHNE BROS- Easton.
HAMILTON MARKET. Hamilton and
CHAS. HERMAN. 2619 N. Grand.
J. HAHN. EUlot and Montgomery.
H. HETNECK. Pace and Walton.
TH. HAGEMAX. 2138 Nebraska.
A. HECKMEYER. 14th and Clark.
JORDAN GRO. CO.. 1601 X. Hth.
THE KING BEE. 173 Market.
a H. KUHS CO.. 173S N. 9th.
KOTTERMANK. 491S Natural Bridge rd.
GUS KLEIN. 300 X. 9th.
GEO. KARL. am. 8. Jefferson.
C KOHLER. T4 Delmar.
J. F. LUECKE. Soring and Olive.
J. F., LUECKE BROS.. Suburban and
JAS. LEXDHNSCHMIDT fc CO.. Euclid
J. a MARIS. 12 Spruce
WM. MEYER. 19th and Benton.
1 MEHRHOFF. 3019 Arsenal.
C W. MUELLER. "SS S. Broadway.
GEO. MBNACH. 3016 Easton.
THE NEW IDEA GRO. CO.. 30S Frank
lin. J, I ORTH. 4483 Finney.
G. OTTO. th and Wromlag.
GEO. PFENNING. SMI Delmar.
E. F. PLEGGE. Lincoln and Vanderenter.
POWELL BROS-. 9 S. Vanderenter.
ROBT. PALLET. 23)1 North Market.
AUG. PLENGE. Prairie and Kossuth.
H. RAINBR. UK Franklin.
P. ROSENBACHjJSOO N. Broadwar.
A. X REHKAMPER. Garrison and Thomas
W. RUMP. 3114 Oak HUT.
D. BECKER. 2201 Dodler.
RISING SUN TEA CO, 7119 S. Broadway.
ROLF GRO. CO, Clay and Carter.
ROSEXTROUCH. 1002 X.lth-. .
SCHWARTZTRAUBER. EIOO Ridge.
H. SCHN ELDER. JS19 West Belle.
E. SpSTMAN. 1900 Hebert.
EL SAETELLE. 100 X. Broadway.
HT. 8CHMITT. 2336 North Market.
THE BTLVERGBILL. 411 X. 7th.
G. W. 8PILKER. 4301 Blair.
TAMMB PACKIXa CO.. K12 Market.
TJXIOX GRa CO .4100 Cook.
A. WOEBEKTXO. 30th and GrandV
B. WEBER. Jefferson and Cherokee.
THEO. WATHERMAX. 90S Old Manehes-
H. WEMHOEXER. Cth and Lucas.
FRANK TBAMAX. 6S12 Delmar.
F. ZELT1CAXN. J3S0 S. Broadway.
Get OK Oar Backwards.
Oscar Gad. 32 years old. of No. ZJI1
Blair avenue, sustained probably fatal
Injuries yesterday In alighting' from an
Ollre street car at Sarah street: He at
tempted to step off the car backward and
was thrown on his head. He was taken to
his home, where physicians pronounced
him suffering; from concussion of the
REPUBLICAN LEADERS IN
ST. LOUIS COUNTY ALARMED.
Committeemen Lectured for Apathy
and Indifference Manifested
ly the Voters.
A special meeting oZ the Republican
Central Committee of St. Louis County
was held behind closed doors In Clayton
yesterday. From report" that leaked out
there was "something doing."
A state of panic has taken possession
of the party leaders In the county over
the prospects for Democratic success at
the election two weeks from to-day, and
it is said the committeemen were all
lectured for the apathy and Indifference
manifested by the Voters for the success
of the Republican ticket. Most of the
candidates are complaining; and the com
mitteemen were told to get a move on
"Spellbinders" have been Imported Into
the county during the campaign, but they
hae failed to enthuse the masses. In
fact the meetings thus far held have been
of tho frosty order and the committee
decided that something "had to be done."
Cyrus P. IValbridge and John E.
Swanger will speak at a. rally to be held
in Maplewood. November 3. and the faith
ful were ordered to get busy immediately
for a, crowd. It was announced by Chair
man Esren that William F. PAiter,
former Democratic nominee for Cauuty
Judge, would make a speech.
DEMOCRATS HAVE THE CROWDS. ,
r " -i A t ', I
Rennbllcana; HsTtoKSHaf Hm
Getting; dnt the "Voters, '' "
Local Democratic leaders are feeling
much encouraged over the comparative
attendance at the Democratic, and Repub
lican meetings which have been held dur
ing the last ten days. It the meetings
are good indications, the Democrats
should have an overwhelming majority In
At tho Republican meeting of the Thir
teenth Ward, at Compton and Park ave
nues, Saturday night, only fourteen were
In actual attendance. About ten others
vlrltetl the hall, but did not remain to the
meeting; as they supposed there would be
no speaking. Compared to last night's
Democratic meeting at Anchor Hall, the
Republican gathering of Saturday night
was a distinct and chilling frost.
The Speakers' Committee of the Jeffer
eon Club announced a. number of other
meetings ffor this week: ,
There will be a meeting-In the Twenty
fifth Ward to-morrotv evening at
Schmitt's Hall, Xo-JjOO Xorth Broadway.
This meeting will be addressed bv X. F.
Wllfrcy. George Xeville. Campbell Cum
mings. Henry A. Kerstlng and tho candi
dates for -various offices other than those
who are candidates for Judgeship?. The
Democrats of the Tenth Ward will have
a mass meeting the same evening at
Thlen's Hall. Broadway and Miami street.
This meetlntr will be addressed by Harry
B. Hawes. William Woemer. C H. Fannt
Icroy. T. J. Tichacefc. Carl Otto and Vic
tor Gebhardt. There will also be a mass
meeting on the same evening In the Twenty-seventh
Ward at O'Connell's Hall, cor
ner Marcus and Easton avenues, which
will be addressed bv G B. Arnold. Hick
man P. Rogers. J. D. Dalton and Paul P.
Prosper. In the Twelfth Ward the Dem
ocrats will have a mass meeting on
Wednesday evening at National Hall. No.
1701 Allen avenue, which win be addressed
bv E. A. Xoonan Jr Bernard Dierkei,
W. C. Connett. Casper Wolf and Carl
AX INCREASED St.VJORITT.
Coolc Believes That the Coantry
Democrats Will Do Their Dnty.
Secretary of State Sam B. Cook will re
main In the city three or four days this
week during an Interval of his speech
making campaign, yesterday morning he
was in.consultatlon with Chairman Evans
of the State Committee, and afterward
visited the downtown quarters of the
Jefferson Club in the Commercial build
ing. Mr. Cook is feeling confident that the
State ticket will have a big majority.
"There is absolutely no doubt In my
mind that the ticket will come to St. Louis
with an increased majority over former
years," he said. "I have been over the
State a good deal and have come to this
decision. Two years ago I missed the ma
jority only about 1.000. and I think there
is every reason to believe the ticket win
beat that majority this year. The Repub
licans will make few Inroads on the ticket
at any point In the State. We will have
both branches of the General Assembly.
There is absolutely no reason to anticipate
any other result."
Republicans of Xorth St. Louis living In
the Second, Sixteenth. Seventeenth and
Elghtenth wards will have a rally at the
Social Turner Hall. Thirteenth and Mon
roe streets. Thursday evening. The speak
ers wni fc Cyrus P. Walbridge, H. S.
Caulfield. Herbert S. Hadley and Arthur
WalHMa WaMm m
Ther exuitn yonr H
them for from 91. up- H
UM Mi JwNfcy mi WMwrti ftr
Cash wt Eatf Twim. . -
F. H, INGALLS, 1223 OLIVr ST.
UP TIE SITUATION,
Addresses Democrats of Thir
teenth Ward on State, City
and National Issues.
SHOULD BE PROUD OF TICKET.
Confidence in a Substantial Vic
tory Expressed by Candidates
Mnch Enthusiasm Mani
fested Sager's Record.
Confidence in a substantial Democratic
victory In the coming election for both the
State and city ticket?, was the keynote of
the remarks of every speaker who ad
dressed the Thirteenth Ward Democratic
mass mietlng at Anchor Hall. Jefferson
and Park avenues, last night.
Representative Democrats from all parts
of tho city and from the Thirteenth Ward,
to the number of 600, crowded the hall to
Its fullest capacity. The presence of al
most every Democratic candidate on the
city ticket, of Judge William X. Evans,
chairman of the Democratic State Central
Committee, of Harry B. Hawes and other
prominent leaders, added enthusiasm to
William F. Flynn. Democratic Commit
teeman from the Thirteenth Ward, called
thj mectlig to order, and Henry G. Rolfe.
City Councilman from the' Thirteenth
W3rd. was chosen chairman. M. J. Power
was selected as recretarr.
Garrard Strode. Public Administrator
ana candidate for re-election, spoke nrst,
referring brieflj to the situation in the clty
and State. H waa followed by Ernest
Wood, nominee for Congri ir tb"
Twelfth Congressional District. Mr. Wood
appealed especially to the Arrerlcan
workman, raj log that the Republican
party looked upon tre American workman
as inferior to the paupr labor of Europe.
In closing, he said:
"The American workman does stand su
premo above the workm-n of the whole
world. That is the great principle of the
Derancnitic party, a? it Is the principla of
tb American Government."
Carl Otto, candldato for Circuit Attor
ney, spoke-next.- He was greeted by loud
and prolonged cheering, and it was evi
dent that the hearts of his hearers were
with hlmr Mr. Otto said, in part:
"I shall perform the duties of the office
of Circuit Attorrey, In the etent of my
election, to the test of my ability. I have
no friends to reward, and If I have an en
emy in St. Louli I don't know it, and I
shall be happy to forgive him.
He then explained the dutle of the or-
fice of Circuit Attorney. Commentinsr
upon his opponent. Arthur Sager, he said:
MR. SAGER'S RECORD.
"My opponent Is 33 years" old, and has
been in St. Louis but six years. He was
born In Wisconsin, and while there was a
Republican. Several j ears ago he removeo
to Arkansas. In Arkansas he was a
Democrat. When he came to St. Louts he
remained a Democrat, and the records of
the Jefferson Club show that he Joined
that organization March 3. 1833 The books
of that club show that" he paid his dues
up to June 30. 1300.
"Then he became a. Republican. If I
mistake not.-- at Mat time 'Uncle Henry
was then Kins' of the ntv Wall. T tin nut
blame a man for changing his opinions and
beliefs, but there has been no excuse for
a -Democrat becoming a Republican, and
the only way I can explain my opponent's
action is that he must have been a friend
or -'Uncle Henry" Zlegenhein.
"Aa to the present Democratic adminis
tration. I. believe our bitterest enemy will
say that the administration of Mayor
wens nas Deen a credit to St. Louis, to
Missouri and'to the whole country.
"We have kept- our pledges, and when
we come to you and promise to do well In
the future." I believe you ought to feci
that the future will likewise bring fulfill
ment. In conclusion, gentlemen. I would
say. that' if I am elected I will endeavor
to enforce the law to the very best of my
Thomas J. Ward, secretary of the
Board of Police-Commissioners, and can
didate for Sheriff, spoke briefly, bespeak
ing the good will and votes of the Dem
ocrats of the Thirteenth Ward, for the
candidates who were unable to be present.
He was followed by Isaac H. Llonber
ger; who spoke. In part, as follows:
We are met together for the discussion of
the sins-of.our-enemies; but let us dwell upon
them with sincerity and candor. I am far from
thinking the Republicans all black and the
Democrats all white. The Republicans propose
some things which I approve. I am no little
American, and would not circumscribe the pow
er uu roaa-uce ui iuiv grci cuuouy uy j
purelv- Imaginary lines.
Bat J see much to criticise, much to den
and much to fear In the recent history of the
Republican party, and I believe Mr. Parker to
De as aoie ana uprisat. e uneiiiBeiiL aou as
courageous as Mr. .Roosevelt, and vastly more
Judicious.- With respect to our domestic affairs
I hare on doubt sbout the superiority of the
Mr. Parker needs no eulogr at mr hanus.
He has lived most of his life in the public eye.
All his dedeiens are printed and published.
Some of his political convictions have been
telegraphed to the ends of the orld. He Is a
thorough l&wysr. an even-minded Judge, a cour
Joseph W. Fbllr stands upon a pedestal wh'ch
be has built up. stcne by stone, patiently,
shrewdly and coarageously. It towers high
above the fret- an J fume and fess cf the con
tending parties. I will sot presume to discuss
with you the value cf his services to this State.
Ycu know his as well as 1. You admire Mm.
Our city ticket Is worthy of the party which
ssolres to win office by giving honest service.
We have been In power fcr nearly fous years.
lurlng that time we have cleansM the streets,
the air. the water and the CItv Rail. We offer
for election a ticket cf whlca we are Justly
Sacs. In brief, ft our appeal to the public
Parker and frsedcmr' Folk, and honesty: the
city ticket and good government, are men and
measures that so man can Juritr criticise.
Who are the men and what are the measures
that confront us?
Mr. Roosevelt is better known than any man
In America. He has written and talked en all
sorts of subjects and been conspicuously In the
rmfcl! v. tar mAv- vesrs. We Irnov nls loves
and bis haxes. appetites and avzrstons preju-
oices ana aspirations, opinions ana convicKans.
mannera and customs and seme of his secret
ROOSEVELT IS MPETCOUS.
Roosevelt is impetuous Is that compatible
with caution? honest Is that compatible with
hypocrisy? courageous is that compatible with
cunnlag? Tet we have an honest. Impetuous,
courageous candidate fortified by the contribu
tions of those whom be Is bound in honor to
destroy: r)iilins- with bad politicians whom
it Is sis Interest to conciliate: and mdllferent
to corporate crime denounced by the highest
court of the land.
With lespect to th Republican State ticket I
have little to say. Mr. walbridge was oee of
the worst Mayers fit. Louis ever bad. I admit
his honestr. yet some of his friend were not
honest, rto caa law iaiiea to pass Dy reason
of his veto. He resigned during: the reign of
the combine. He was. when In ofOrr, guilty
of what tbe Charter calls a crime. The drag
company of which he was an officer and atock
bolder secured city contracts. He made a profit
redirect, to b sore, hut In vlo.aticn cf statute
by selling supplies lo the town of which he
The nenubllcan citr ticket Is in some resDeets
as bad as possible. There are good men trpon
It. but tney are ssonairq wud cuiers wna
are euxedmrir bad. Do roar know what Zzch
ritz did to shield the boodlers when he occirpfed
the loftr station to which be now aspires? He
denounced not the rogues whom Folk has since
-oartcted. but the newspaper that dared prefer
the charge of correction. Zaehrltx war one
Persecuting Attorney. Crimes were committed
and confessed fcJ his car. but were men con
virtedT There was a shortage ra the Collector's
r-ffice. Many thousands were musing from the
City Treasury. Hare yon forgotten these
things? Have tou forgot the same of Foerstel
and L'cger and Zlegenhein?
Too mutt cheese between Roosevelt and
Parker: 'vralbridge and Folk: Zachritz and an
honest Judiciary. Can you hesitate which to
ChOC",r JUDGE EVAXS TALKS.
Judge WflUam X. Evans, chairman of
the Democratic State Central Committee,
was next-Introduced by Chairman Bolfesv
Judge Evans prefaced his remarks by
statins; that be was not a gpeechmakfr.
but that be had a message to deliver. H&
"After a careful estimate, based on con
servative reports received from the State
Committeemen from over the State, I feel
safe la predicting; that the bead of the
Democratic, ticket. Trill coma to St. Louis
with, a clean majority of k000, and I be
lieve that every man on tbe ticket iVrill
coma here with a similar majority:
"It is. up to yon, Stv Loniwans. I have
con&dence (n you. and I am glad thatyon
have a leader here like Harry B. Hawes,
wbo-I know can be' trmrted to carry the
dty Jot DenjocracT." ,
Tho-aas Kane, nominee tar Eerrtsenta-
MAXINE ELLIOTT HAS
RETURNED IN "HER OWN WAY"
The beautiful Miss Elliott who doesn't
like to be knovm as a besuty nowadays
revived "Her Own Way" at the Century
last evening. It was a most pleasant oc
casion for all save Conductor Madden,
who, with his musicians, were crowded to
the front of the house in order that every
available bit of pace might be used.
Only standing-room was to be had at 7.30.
Maxme Elliott again pijjed Georgiana
Carter, charming bachelor girl, in the
center of the stage much of the time.
She rev alcd a surencss lacking in her
earlier performances at the Olympic She
was quiet and generally artistic. Georgi
ans. Isn't sjch a difficult part, to be sure,
but the fair Maxine has made it her own.
The only n-n comer was James Carew,
who succeeded William Courtney as Sam
Coast, air. Carew made Sam brusque
and rude enough. H proved more pol
ished than the Courtncv view of the part,
however, and far more likable at tlme.
Georgia Lawrence cave her excellent
character study of Hello. Sbindle. the
funnv hairdresser. Kannie Addison Pitt
was good as the stepmother. Mrs. Cartel.
Nellie Thorne and Charles Cherry appear-!
In their original role-!. Master
Donald Uallaher of "The Little Princess"
memory, old very nicely as voung Philip
Carlej. Master Donald has the actor
man's habit of saving " notices" about his
work, ard he Is ambitious to be a really
truly plaver sjice daj.
There are few djll moments in the new
show at the Columbia. Some of the acts
have often been seen notably MaryXor
man's "girl" 'mpersonations. AH are
right welcome agiin, however. MissXor
n..in san l-iani...t rum i breezy and.
with the exception of the Chicago girl,
the bst of the series- Harry Thompson
has changed M-, monologue throughout.
He localizes it. too, which alnavs auds to
speech or sLticli.
Charles Leoiurd Fletcher offers the
noveltj of the prolamine In his cliarac-ter-ctunge
act, ' An Evening With Charles
Dickeni and Other Ureat "ovclistr."
In fuil view of the audience he apoears
as D!ckns himself, and as Fagin. Sidney
Carton, and the Grandpa in ' Old Curiosity
Shop " lie also civ et a v iv id picture of
the old drunkard in Charlts Warner's
melodrama, "Drink." Urfortunatelv. th
alleged humor of the spH:h after this Im
personation ruins the effect of the lesson
that shoull be convejed. '
Stinson and Merton jft amusingly. Wa
terbury Brothers and Tenney present a.
comedy sketch and play on a lot of novel
musical in'trument" The complete pro
gramme Includes Flo Adlr, vocalist;
Hooker and Davis. Mexie-is and Mxieas,
Carolv n Yot.ng and J. Edward De Xover.
The big Olympic Theater was crowded
at the performance of "Bcn-Hur." This Is
the fourth week for this engagement of the
play in St. Louis. The Roman galley and
the chariot race thrill Just as effectively
as ever. In order to accommodate World's
Fair visitors, matinees are to be given
Wednesday. Tndny and Saturdaj.
To-morrow evening Mis Blanche Eates
will celebrate her one hundredth perform
ance in St. Louis of David Belasco's Jap-
tlve from the Second District, spoko brief
ly nrprilctlnc- n maiorltv of 500 for the
Democratic ticket In the thirteenth Ward.
He was followed by Harry B. Hawes, to
whom was accorded the most enthusias
tic applause of the evening.
Mr. Hawes devoted the greater part of
his speech to national Issue3. speaking of
the evolution of the American Constitu
tion from the Magna Charts, the Bill of
Rights and tho AmericanTJccIaration of
Independence. He then showed how the
Imperialistic policy of President Roosevelt
and the Republican administration in the
TMlmnine i in direct OODOSltlon to the
pmclples of the Declaration of Independ
ence ana of the principles upon wuitu .ws
Constitution was framed.
He closed with a brief review or tne
present city admin'stration and 01 tne
excellent work which Mayor VAclIs has
accomplished. Closing his speech, he said:
I Know tne city win not ue imucu u
to Zlegenhelnim for another four years
camlvjil nf ffraft. nnd boodle."
Resolutions of condolence and regret on
the death of Special Officer James A. Mc
Cluskey, who died from wounds sustained
Friday afternoon in the performance of
his dUy. were Introduced by Committee
man Flynn and passed unanimously.
McCluskey was a voter in the Thir
teenth Ward. ... , .
Other resolutions were introduced from
the Thirteenth Ward Indorsing the pres
ent administration and the city. State and
Among the prominent Democrats at the
meeting were: Circuit Judges Kinealy,
Blevlna and Sale, candidates for re-election,
and Christy Brvan. nominee for
Circuit Judge. Chairman of the City Cen
tral Committee, John R. McCarthy;
Sheriff Dickmann. Delegate Fred Wied
mer. Al Morrow, secretary of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee: S. B.
Sale. Judge F. H. Kleiber and Commit
JCDSO.V HARMON IS TO SPEAK.
Amons the Leading; Democrats Who
Will Tunr in Illinois.
Chicago, HL. Oct. 31. One of the big
Democratic speakers In Illinois before the
end of the campaign will be Judson Har
mon of Ohio. Attorney General under
Cleveland, and one of the presidential pos
sibilities at the St. Louis Convention. He
will speak at Danville. October , with
J. Hamilton Lewis. Thomas Fern, can
didate for Lieutenant Governor, and
Judge Charles B. Thomas, candidate for
State Treasurer. Mr. Harmon will -peak
at Rockford Xovember L Congressman
j. M. Mead of Tennessee will speak la
Chicago October 33 and 6. and at Dixon
the following evening. J. C. Chamber
lalyne of Xew York also will stump Bli
nds from October 18 to Xovember 2. The
following telegram was sent to-day lo
W. J. Brjan from the Democratic h.eau
"W. J. Bryan. Jeffen?onvilIe. Ind.: Would
like to have you for a three days' Itinerary
in Blinols, starting at Champaign and end
ing at Salem. Xot more than TOO miles
travel. Shall provide special train for you
if you can give us this time. Kindly wire
Vnlhlr.tr has been heard from Mr. Bryan
personally, although It was given out that
a member of hie party wired that the
Xebraskan would let the committee know
his decision as soon as possible.
Tom Taggart will be in Chicago to-morrow.
He will arrive at noon and imme
diately go into conference at the Sherman
Hou with some of his lieutenants from
Xortbern Indiana. After that he will de
vote his attention to Illinois and depart
MAY BE COLDER TO-DAY.
Forecaster Says That the bun
Brisk northwest winds, if the forecaster
is correct win blow throughout to-day
and the weather will be somewhat colder
than It was yesterday. There will be no
clouds In the sky. . .
Testerday was a typical early winter
dav. A cold breeze blew out of the north
west and kept the clouds that were visi
ble harrying toward the southeast, where
It Is probable a rain center is forming.
vintr of the. overcoats, however, which
-were seen on the street Sunday -were left
at home, as tne weatner muoi muurr
yesterday than It was the day before.
The highest point reached by the mer
cury yesterday was 6B degrees, and- the
lowest was 66 degrees. Toward midnight
a light rain was falling;.
GO WITH RIVAL COMPANY.
Two Officers of National Lead
Xew York, Oct. 2t John A. Stevens,
vice president of the Xatlonal Lead Com
pany, in charge of the sales department,
and Evans McCarty, general superintend
ent of the Atlantic branch of the Xatlonal
Lead Company, have tendered their resig
nations to accept similar positions with
the United Lead Company, which Is a com
petitor of the Xatlonal company. Both
will assume their new positions within the
present calendar year.
As was announces some aays ago. the
TTnttert lad Comnanr nroDOses to enter-
more extensively Into the white lead busi
ness and" for that purpose Is expending
about fLG96v0"9 on two targe plants. One
is to be located on Btaten uiana and the I
other at St, Louts. , ,
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A - --'S eei
As she appears In "Her Own Way" at the
anese drama. "The Darling of the GodV
at the Imperial. Appropriate souvenirs
will be distributed.
Germanla Court, Xo. SI. Tribe of Ben
Hur. will give an entertainment Xovem
ber 6 at Schmidt's Hall, Xo. ZXO Xorth
Hiram Hayes's latest play, "The Rus
sian Spy," was produced at Moberly last
night. Hal De Forrest and Miss Dasmar
of St. Louis were seen in the leatiiur
roles The drama is said to be a success.
SAY THEY KNOW NOTHING
OF REPORTED MARRIAGE.
Relatives of Jacob Goldman of St.
Louis Deny That He Mar.
ried Baltimore Girl.
According to a report, Jacob Goldman, a
prominent cotton broker or St. Louis,
and Miss Rohr of Baltimore, Md , had
been married in that city.
Mr. Goldman's relatives, when seen at
his residence. Xo. 9 Hortense place, last
night, said that they did not believe that
the report was true, although Mr. Gold
man is said to be engaged to Miss Rohr.
Mr. Goldman's business partner. Harry
Le3er, said that he could neither con
firm nor deny tha story.
In a telegram from Baltimore last night
it was stated that Miss Rohrs brother-in-law
denied tha report of the marriage.
He said, howevar, that the engagement
had hen announced, although no date had
been set for the wedding.
Mr. Goldman, who is expected to arriv e
In St, Louis to-night from the East, has
been married twice.
Y. W. C. A. WILL CELEBRATE
AT WORLD'S FAIR TO-DAY.
MIm Gould, Mrs. Manning- and Other
Women to Attenit Reception at
The exercises of the Young Women's
Christian Association, which will be-lield
In the Missouri building at the World's
Fair t 1L a. m. to-day, under the
auspices of the American Committee, will
consist of the following programme:
Doxology ; praj er, by- the Reverend Doc
tor W. W. Boyd: "Opportunities of Young
Women in Colleges." by Miss Frances
Eridges. "Smith." 'SS; "How to Reach
Young Women in Cities." Miss IrauHajs
and Miss Florence Simms; "Value of
Trained Workers." Mr. Katherine Jones
Rew: "World-Wide Relations." Miss Ber
Mrs. J. & Griffith win preside at the
meeting and Mrs. L. Wilbur Messtr will
act as Fecretary.
A luncheon will be served by the as
sociation in the Xew York building at KS
p. m. There will be about 1J0 plates.
The Association Day reception will be in
the art gallery of the Missouri building
from 2 to 4 p. m. All the patronesses of
the association will be at the reception, as
will also many prominent women of St.
Louis. The patronesses who will be pres
ent are: Mrs. L. L. Buchwalter. Miss
Helen Miller Gould. Mrs. Daniel Mannlns
and Mrs. Mary F. Montgomery.
The day has been et aside as Associa
tion Day by the World's Fair manage
ment. In honor of the Y. W. C. A.
SEES IG0RR0TES DANCE
Parly From Wasblnctoa and Board
of Lady Ilanagera Visit Philip
A large number of distinguished visit
ors were at the Philippine Reservation
The first party consisted of Miss Isa
bella, Hagner of Washington, D. C, sec
retary to Mrr. Theodore Roosevelt; Mrs.
Thomas Xelson Page, wife of the novel
ist: Doctor G. F. Witney and several of
their friends who are visiting-the World's
Fair. The party made a tour- of the vil
lages. exniDir. palaces ana witnessed tne
rran-srabnlarv and Scouts dress narade.
The Igorrotes. despite their embarrass
ment occasioned by tne donning of Amer
ican clothing, since the cool weather has
set lav save to the guests a warm greet
ing, and executed their native dances,
which were received with much Interest
by the visitors.
Members of the Board of Lady Man
agers visited the villages durinsf the aft
ernoon. They were Mrs. J, M. Hoicombe,
Miss Marjcrie Holcomb. of Hartford,
Conn-r Mxs William F. Coleman. Mrs
Annie McLean Moores. Mrs. Mary Phelps
Montgomery. The party was escorted
over the reservation by Frederick ABetts
and Private John A. Allen of the Xatlonal
Xew York. Oct 31 Railroad mrrntngm
reported to-day: "
Uenrer and Bio Grande Second weej- October.
S5S.700; lccr-asc. 1,900. From- Jnly-L fa,14SJI;
decrease. $46100. J,
Wabash Third weric October, 3tS3; Inn
crease, STT.WS. From July, S,M,Jn; utcresse,
SMW.1C .. ; ,
SMARTLY TAILORED GARMENTS
FOR DISCRIMINATING MEN.
K are talking directly to you! We are
inviting' you to come in. and see what
we are talking about. "We -want to show
you our splendid fall
We want you to
try them on and
discover,, if you
cau, any differ
e n c e between,
them and the
usual $30 to $35 made-to-measure
sorts. Take this
line for instance
Swell new salts, in cheviots and
Scotch weave. In brown and gray
mlitnreg, la the richest shades:
alio casalmeres and silk-mlietl
worsteds, In the Tery dressy ef
fects. High-class garments, tai
lored and trimmed in the height
of fashion. Every detail is con
sidered: the length of coat, breadth
of shoulder, perfectly draped back
every point which appeals to the
best dresser Is Incor
poratetl in these
Third Floor fire Express Bcnters.
. lama's Ltafiaf uttlh Ktirilittn.
Quality considered otcr
frtcts are tie lowest.
We Invite the special attention of St. Lonisans and vis
itors this week to our very choice collection of Solid
Sterling; Silverwares, all of which are of the very highest
grade produced. The showing embraces the very newest
designs and finishes, including extremely beautiful effects
in French gray. Regardless of the fact that these goods
cannot be surpassed in quality or beauty our prices are
invariably much lower than elsewhere.
F. W. DROSTEN
SEVTTOX IS HOPEFUL.
Believes That He Will Be Elected t
the General Assembly.
Major Emmet Xewtcn of Springfield
was in the city j esterday for a few hours.
He is running for Representative in a
district with a normal Republican ma
jority of luO.
"Unless I am greatly mistaken. I shall
be elected." he said. "I have enough Re
publican friends to elect me. though un
doubtedly I shall have to do gome hard
Major Xewton has a small handbook
containing the favorable press notices
which he has received. Republican State
leaders who hav e been In Springfield prac
tically confess that Xewton will be elect
ed, and assign that aa a reason why they
have sent Senator Fairbanks to Greene
Cosnty. Many Republicans refuse to go
to the polls rather than vote against Xew
ton. GILL SAW THE FARMERS.
la Montgomery and Callaway Conn-
ties There Is Xo Donbt of Onteome.
Congressman W. D. Yandlver was at
Democratic State headquarters yesterday.
He spent Saturday in Columbia, where
Mr. Folk and Mr. Vandiver held forth, to
one of the largest crowds of the cam
paign. Sergeant-at-Arms Charles E. Gill of the
headquarters went to Jefferson City Satur
dav and returned Yesterday morning.
"I know everybody In Montgomery and
Callawav counties." he said, "and I made
It a point to get off the train at every sta
tion to talk with the farmers. To my
'mind the ticket will have a malorltyithat
will more than equal those of former
years. I got so Interested In hearing tbe
voter 'talking; about the situation that I
forgot to at my dinner."
Democrats ts Hold Rally.
A rally of the Democrats of the Tenth
Ward will be held to-night at Thlen's
Hall, southeast corner of Broadway and
Miami street. .Among the speakers win
be Harry B. Hawes. Associate City Coun
sellor. William F. Woerner. Attorney C.
H. Fauntleroy. Louis Tichacefc, Congres
sional candidate: victor uennarar. candi
date for State Senator, and Leo Wentx.
George Korte and B. McCort. candidates
for the House of Representatives. The
meeting will be opened at t o'clock.
Perrln at Wnlberry Grove.
Mulberry Grove. HL, Oct. It Xlek Per
rin. Democratic candidate for Congress
In the Twenty-second District, delivered
an address here to-night to a large and
enthusiastic audience. He dwelt particu
larly on trusts and the tariff, and ad
vocated a better road system.
Cockrell Speaks at Xllaau
Milan, Mo, Oct. M. Senator Cockrell
THE ONE NIGHT TRAIN
nnnsnT nnnnnsnsnl ami H nm nmV- nmnml ' mnt-
LEAVES ST. LOUIS 2:15 P. 3f DAILY ARRIVES DEXTER. I:
P. 2C XEXT DAY. '
and winter suits at $18.
addressed a large, audience her thai aft
enoon at the opera-house.
UNWITTINGLY FINDS FORTUNE.
Jewel9 of 'Albany .Woman in a
Xew Haven, Conn, Oct, M "Fred.
p'ease get far me my lacs cap in the """
bag." a remark made last Friday van
Ing to J. Frederick Hocking by his venera
ble mother. led to finding; C5,0CO in dia
monds and gems, which they had unwit
tingly carried up from. New York City
few hours previously-.
Mr. Hocking; thought the Jewels which
met his astonished gaze were his moth
er's, and remarked to her upon their beau
ty. The mother, in astonishment, called
for the bag-, and instantly exelaimtd:
"They are njt mine. What jCoes It
The Jewels were those lost on Friday last
by Mrs. E. Palmer Gavlt of Albany,
daughter of Anthony X. Brady. Mr. and
Mrs. Gavit reached here to-night from Al
bany after misslmr the train. They were
overjoyed to Snd the Jewels in the posses
sion of the Xew Haven Trust Company,
with which Institution Mr. Hocking de
posited them Saturday morning- for safe
keeping; Xo statement is obtainable as
to the amount of reward that will be giv
en to Mr. Hocking, but that a liberal on
win be given to-morrow Is assured.
SAYS NAMES WERE OMITTED.
Information Filed Against Clerk
of School District.
An information charging Frank Glaser.
clerk of a public school district In fStp
pington. St. Louis County, with making
x false enumeration, was Sled In the Clay
ton Circuit Court late yesterday afternoon
by Prosecuting Attorney R. L. Johnston.
Back of the nllng- of the Information m
a story of a fight cetwsmii t h white. mr,A
negro residents of the district, the latter
for a separate school and tho former for
no negro school.
' According to tha Missouri school law.
the negroes are entitled to a separate
school whenever they have fifteen chil
dren of the required school are. It is
said that there are now sixteen la the St.
Louis County district, and it Is charred
that Glaser. to save the district tho neces
sity of building the new school, omitted
The names of those omitted are given.
In the Information as LoreHa and Ger
trude Taylor. Orover Frailer, Gractt Fra
iler. Fred and Harry Galloway and Ullie
White. The information was based oa aa
afSdavIt filed by Jesse Hubbard.
$i8 ii a
BROADWAY AND OUVB.
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