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".y. Vir - iV'iYfvVT -rt;Wv'-s- O"" 5jk ' 4:BV-'--H--r' "SriV -"V: 'yP5 -'--" v'7-''S ,N'"'Or5'f:'', ' "'V'' Vrr"V-ws J --'"' ,',g'k'2,. THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC! TUEgD&. OCTOBER 28, i&04r. M .r Yi "ST " - TRUSTS WOULD BUY ELECTION TCDQE FAIUtER. Candidate Charges Moneyed In teresta Furnished Great Sams o PerpetuatcAdministration. FRAUDS AT BALLOT INTENDED. 'Political Contributions by Cor .porations and TrustH Mean Corruption They Cannot Be Honest." neruBLic special. Esopus. N. T., Oct. 2. From the veran da of his residence, at Roscmount, this afternocnv Judge Parker'made the direct charge that the heads of trusts and corporations- had furnished great sums of money to tho Republican National Com mltteo to secure "floaters" In thi doubt ful States for the Republican party. Among tho club-; represented In the vis iting delegation -were the Parker Inde pendent clubs of New York, the Constitu tion Club, tho Business Men's Parker and Davis, clubs of New Tork and the Dutch ess County Democratic Club. After ths nominee had welcomed his vteltors. William Temple Emmet of the Constitution Club addressed him on be half of the delegation. "If you are elected President." said Mr. Emmet, "you will use the powers which the Constitution In trusts to you for the benefit of the people and not for tho benefit of the favored few. Cortelyou, the President's private secretary, was appointed secretary or Commerce and Labor. "In that capacity he came Into immedi ate relations with the interests which are seeking governmental aid in their com mercial ventures. "At the instance of the President he was made chairman of the Republican Na tional Committee, of which he was not a member, with the understanding that, as soon as his work in that capacity was over, he would return to the Cabinet in the event of Mr. Roosevelt's election. "As chairman of the Republican Com mittee Mr. Cortelyou hns been enabled to collect a great campaign fund. That ho acquired very special Knowledge of the needs and resources of bis contributors -while at the head of his department there can be utile aoust, tnougn ne nas not made his knowledge public as he should havo done." CORRUPT METHODS. In reply to the speaker. Judge Parker aid. in part: "Many years have passed since ray ac tive participation In politics. In the mean, time a startling change has taken place in the method of conducting campaigns, a change not for the better, but for tho worse; -a. change that has introduced de basing and corrupt methods, which threaten the integrity of our Government, leaving it. perhaps, a Republic In form, but not a Republic in substance, no longer a government of the people, by the people, lor the people, but a Government whose officers are practically chosen by a hand ful iot corporate ""'"1 who levy upon the assets of the stockholders whom they represent such sums of money as they deem requisite to place the conduct of the Government In such hands as they con sider best for their private in teresta. "8orne of tho enterprises whlch,vhave uuuui; larnTQ imuwo j&vonusm, uu which have been permitted by statute to indirectly levy tribute on the people, have, in the course of time, become so rich and strong that they can and do contribute vast sum when it Is made clear that It will be an advantage to them, and they contribute upon the promise, direct or im plied; that they shall be permitted to con tinue to tax the people for their own ben efit "Upon such promises contributions have been not Infrequently made in such large measure as to Induce and procure colonization, repeating and bribery in doubtful States. This has built up a class of voters known to local leaders as. 'floater?.' a class so numerous that party canvassers allot to them. In their canvas books; a separate column, headed with that came. This condition is recognized by parry workers local. State and national. PROTECTED INTERESTS. "Tho excessively protected Interests which formerly poured out their treasure in order to continue existing and procure the passage of new laws permitting; Its further accumulation, have been joined by the combinations popularly called trusts.- Their Plan is to perpetuate the present administration. Such of the com binations or trusts as do not profit by the aid of the tariff secure their profits by the exercise of monopolies. Hence their of ficers are opposed to the enforcement of the law ss against them. "When such forces unite to furnish the money which they are promised will con trol the election, their purpose Is as clear as nooday it is to buy election, to pur chase four years more of profit by tariff taxation, or four years more of extortion from the public by means of monopoly. "Political contributions by corporations and trusts mean corruption. They cannot be honest. Merely business interests are moved bv merely business considerations. A corporation will subscribe to a political party only because the corporation expects that 'party, through Its control of public officers, executive or legislative, to do something for the benefit of the corpora-. lion, or to reirain irom doing something to Its Injury. No other motive can bo Imagined." COUNTY ASKS FOR O'REILLY. rrisoner Is Wanted to Testify in Gambling Case. A writ of habeas corpus ad testificandum was applied for In the Clayton Circuit Court yesterday by Prosecuting Attorney Johnston to secure the presence of Mar tin, alias Wallace, O'Reilly before the Grand Jury to-morrow. The writ was issued by Judge McEIhin ney. returnable to-morrow, and directed against Andrew Scully, superintendent of tne workoouse in at. iouis. wncre jKeii ly Is detained as a prisoner. O'Reilly is credited with statements that he could tell the secrets of the success of "sure-thing men" in St. Louis County, and It is for this reason the Grand Jury wants him. The writ Is the usual one applied for where the person sought is held a prisoner In another Jurisdiction. A question arose as to Scully's authority to hold O'Reilly, ones he crossed the city limits, and It was to avoid complications that the writ was asked for, BUTTERMAKERS MEET ' IN CONVENTION TO-DAY. SAYS HE DIDNT WANT TO FIGHT; BLOW CAUSES HIS FRIEND'S DEATH. Joseph Stiens, 13 Years Old, Held by Police Pending Inquest Older Boys Goaded Them On Shook Hands After Fis ticuffsProbably "Will Be Released. Sorrowful and alor.e In the matron's charse at tho Four Courts Is an honest and frank lad scarcely 13 years old who Is doomed for the rest of hi life to bear the unenviable notoriety cf "once having killed a follow." Joseoh Stiens. living with hit widowed mother and an older brother at No. 2319 Farrar street, one of the mainstays of his mother, in being held pending an Investi gation Into the death of'a companion. Ervln Schultze. 14 years old, of No. HIS Farrar street, who died Sunday 'morning at his home of a hemorrhage of the brain as a result of a blow struck by the "boy prisoner. It was the result of a quarrel, common to boys of that age. Saturday afternoon, encouraged by taunts and shouts of older boys employed In the Peters Shoe Com-pani- at Eleventh ind Monroe streets. While deeply affected, over thedeath of their son. the parents harbor., no III vsrlll toward the boy In prlson.and yes terday they even extended sympathy to" the widowed mother who-c son Is charged with causing another's death. Late yesterday afternoon the police, un willing to subject the lad to the" environ ment, cf the confirmed criminal, consider ately decided to remove him to 'the Four Courts and place him In the matron's charge until the formality of an ln estima tion Is made, after which the boy prob ably will be released. i"rv wanted to fight me and I did not want to, until the big fellows told me I was a coward and wouldn't fight," said young Stiens at the Four Courts last night. The lad Is well built for his ago. Ho is Intelligent frank and honest. His lanre blue eves are frank and he answers every question promptly. His hair Is long and blond. He talks quietly and did not betray any emotion until asked about his parents, when he wept silently for a few moments, and then, controlling himself, tried to smile. "My rawer is aeaa. ana jemara ana i take care of our mother as best we can." continued the bov. "I am sorry the fight took place, but I-could not get out of It and had to fight. When I heard that Erv was sick, I went to his house, but when I got there ".hey told me he was dead. SHOOK HANDS AFTER FIGHT. "It was after work Saturday. My broth er and I had put our coats on and were going home around another war. as I had been doing for some time to avoid a fight with Erv. When we got outside, a. crowd of the boys in the shop was there. Erv was In the center. He came toward me. and I .knew that I had to fight him. We both pulled off our coats, and he gave his coat to John. Drake, and I threw mine to my brother as Erv came for me. I swung once and missed, but he landed on r ssssssssPPPIssssK .' '''.LlaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW 'I'saaaaaaaaaavBffrVjBBaaaaaaasL&f'V i ssssH is-itAfmWf assssssssssssssYisssssssssssBsssss: f i nfZ K(ssK'sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB HAS $84,000,000 WORTH OF GOLD, JOSEPH STIENS. Thirteen-year-old boy, who accldently killed a companion ln a quarrel. my eye and blacked It. When he came at. me again I" struck him on the side of the head. "Then someone shouted 'Jiggers,'- and we parted and met on the next comer. We shook hand! and walked part of the way home together. He told me that he had riven me a black eve. and I said. "Well, we are square, Erv, I got in on your ear.' I sen and that was all there was to -It. Erv told his mother that a boy had slapped him on the. ear. The next thing I heard 'he was sickl" ' Patrolman Richard Holleran.of the North Market Street Station, saw the boys fight ing and hurried over to the 'scene. They quickly dispersed. The policeman said, last night: " "It was a boys' fight They have settled their grievances In the manly nay In front of the shop time and time again and. of course, we have stopped them when our attention -was drawn Uxthem." The boys thook hands after tho fight on the next corner, "and I did not pay any more at tention to it until to-day. when someone told mo one of the bors was dead. I then went after the other boy and brought him to the station." Toung Schultze walked to his home with several of the other boys. Once on the way home he complained of feeling dizzy. When hp reached home he told his moth er that he was suffering from a pain In hie hd An.i oa ia chnirrH Tcma nf Ill ness she 'sent for Doctor Carl Orth'of No. that the lad was suffering from a hem orrhage of the brain. He expressed some doubts as to the certainty that a blow from Stelns's puny fist could have caused the Injury at the time. Several calls were made, but the sick lad continued to grow worse and died Sunday momlng. In his last words. It is said, he did not blame Stler.s. as it was a fair fight. There was much gloom In the shop ves terdav. especially among the larger boys who had goaded tho youngsters. 'on to battle. Patrolmen Holleran Investigated the case, and as witnesses secured George Keeker or ro. ztv rscrcn fiancee iireei; Chiries Hill. No. 1M8 North Market street; William Luebbert of No. '1940 He bert street; John Drake, who held the dead boy's coat, of No. U Blalr'avenue, and the Imprisoned boy's brother. Bernard, who acted as his brother's second. An Inquest Into the cause of the boy's death Drobably will be held to-day. Toung Stiens probably will be released after the hearing. He soys he would like to attend Erv's funeral, as he knows that the boy's father does not blame him for killing his Samupl Kdwllonse, GoloFado'e NctV Croesus, Plans to CJofl truct Model Tort il. REPCBMO PPKgtAU Denver, Cola., Del. 1.Sfiinul New house, formerly Of Colorado Sh4 f.ow B Utah rrilno eporoter, htvH been enriched beyond tl)P wildcat dreams Cf tils) boyhood days by ihs exposure of great bod! of gold ore In the Cactus mine In Etumtwcct em Utah. To-day ere Valued at UM9,0C9 la ready to be broken for a cmeltor, which the Amerlcsr. gmp'tingr and Refining Company will build ct 8cJt Lake. Thg Smelter Trurt has signed centrccts for the treatment of H0,X, worth Of ore from tho mine. With the acquisition of Croat wealth, Mr. Newhousc has evolved many eociolos leal plans. The town of Hewhouse will be built near the mine in a beautiful val ley surrounded by scenes of grandeur. Modern houses of brick end stcno will be built, each with a lot lOOxftO feet, making gardens and lawns posdble, and prizes will be given for the beat. He will give the town a library and amusement fea ture. Miners will receive prizes for good work and bright Ideas of practical value. Mr; Newhouse has purchased the famous Wah Wah springs, which will supply his model town with water. Of the 'great strike, Mr. Newhouse. who was In Denver to-day, said: "I have owned the Cactus mine five years and now have blocked out e.OM.WO tons of oro for handling, which will aver age a minimum of J14 to the ton. Back of this Is e. mile and a half of the same quality of ore." Mrs. Newhouse, wife of the newly made Croesus, returned from London a few days ago. Both are close friends of King Edward, and she has attended many court functions. FRANCE RECEIVES SO GRAND PRIZES More Hinn VW Awards bi All Kinds Itaiie to tne LARGEST FOREIGN EXHIBITION. OLD-TIME PRINTER DIES OF LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. "JOHN DOE" SAYS HIS NAME IS JERRY F. FERGUSON. William r BevXcer, FoimeTly-Fre-i- Jent of Local Typotbetae, Lived in St. Losis Fifty Tears. From among the friends and business associates of William L. Becker of No. 4941 Delmar boulevard, who died at his horns yesterday of locomotor ataxia, fol lowing an attack of. typhoid fever, his pallbearers will be chosen. The funeral will probably take place at the family residence to-morrow afternoon. HJs daughter. Mrs. Ada Bently of Pitts burg, who started for St Louis last night, will reach St. Louis this afternoon. The Reverend Doctor C H. Patton of the First Congregational Church will offici ate at the funeral, and Interment will be in Bellefontalne Cemetery. Mr. Becker came to St. Louis from Cin cinnati with his parents when 7 years old and had made his .home here ever since. When 14 yeirs old he started to work as efflce boy for the firm of Davis, Little ft Co., printers, remaining with them until he was 21 years old, wnen tne nrm dis solved. Mr. Becker then entered into partnership with his former employer, W. H. Little, under the firm name of Little. Becker Co. Since that time until his death Mr. Becker was a member of the nrm. He was 57 years old when he died. Mr TtAi-kcr was a member of both the local and national order of Typothetae and was at one time the president of the local organization. He was also a mem ber of the Woodmen of the World and of the Royal Arcanum. He Is survived by a widow, Mrs. Eliza beth Becker: four daughters, Effle, Mabel a.. A1IA TtMvr nnr! Mrs. Ada Bently: one son, Clarence Becker, and one brother, Benjamin Becker, who has charge of the funeral arrangements. CHICAGO HORSE SHOW OPENS. Vanderbilts Attract as Much At tention as the Eqnines. DEATH DUE TO HYDROPHOBIA. Martin Schmang Was Bitten by a Dog Three Weeks Ago. Coroner Funkhouser will hold an In quest this morning over the body of Mar tin Schmang of No. 021 North Broad way, who died Sunday of hyorophobia as the result of being bitten by a dog. Schmang was bitten three weeks ago In the back yard of the drug store of N. Thempe, No. S024 North Broadway. At the time the wound was cauterized and soon afterwards healed. A week later hydrophobia, developed. Real Estate Transfers. BVAN8 3 ft, s. .. bet. Neirste-d and Tlor, dljr block 172.; TBoma P. SySL tEiin Ryan w. d S 100 GRATIOT-itf rt.. n. .. bet. Sarai and Bojrlr, city block 3?Q: Jena M. Crock ett and wif to Bridget Godfrey w. d. 1 JASPEIt PARK-26 re, e. ., nortt of Frier, city block 4JH: Henry EX Bruek- w& uui wi-e ii ueorn nost w. a.... DlvisiON-ia rt. s in., . ... bln- JIM Division, city block ie: Bliea ila- UUUVf to U junoiie qic Of tho Governments the United Hiak.t Honks Flrt( Germany Third. Japan Fourth and England Fifth. France, whleli ranks flrrt la tbo num ber of exhlultn of any foreign country, tho World's Fair, will receive morn than 750 grand prize. TM 1. the number that has been announced up to data, and there may be several more beforo tho comple tion of the Jury work by the committee In charge of appeals. Franco will recehe 2.K0 or more prizes in all, including grand prizes, gold, ellver and bronze medals. France represents the largett foreign exhibitor at the Ex position, having more than 7,000 exhibits, representing the largest firms in that country. In the number of prizes to be awarded the United States will rank first, havlrg the largest number of exhibitors; France, second; Germany, third; Japan, fourth: and England, fifth. Nearly 8,000 appeals hive been received by the committee appointed by the Su perior Jury to act on the appeals from the awaroa made by the Juries. Those from the foreign exhibitors. In the Palace of Manufactures and In manv of the other buildings, have been consid ered, and the Commissioner Generals from the various countries have expressed their satisfaction with the final results The committee Is at work on appeals from the other exhibitors In the Palace of Manu factures, and Jlllan H. Hulbert. Chief of the Department, is in daliy conference with the committee. In a commiint,rfnn .,....... . . chiefs of the departments by John H. Mc Glbbons, secretary of the Committee on Appeals, a request is made of the chiefs that they notify all exhibitors to refrain irom making public announcement of any award until they receive final notification from the Exposition Company that such an award has been finally passed upon by the committee in charge of this work. COUNCIL OF WOMEN MEETS AT THE FAIR TO-MORROW. B0NF0EY PR0TE8T8 TO FRANCIS Secretary erf Missouri Commission Calls ii spoSitlcrfl President Helatire to ttlre UeM Award.. The award of a Uvr medal to ths fl Mf ef iho U.'ssouri tulMlns ey tH 8u twricr Jury was tha cubjoot-ef a cocfer tsco yesterday between President Fran cis and 11. II. JkmteeTi Mcrstafy of ths lllmrarl Commlkn. Sir, tionioey calkd on Prtiddent Fran cis (o ascertain whether tha puMUhed re ports of Ihs awarding of a contcomsd eilycr metal wore true, ma nslthsr Director ei Works Taylor nor ths Missouri Com mission has received official notice of ths nwaxd. Incidentally, ho expressed ths deep cha grin CCd dismit of the H!imtH nrm. mission ct ths news that the State's su perb building was considered worthy of only a zllver medal by th jnry. President Francis assured him that the news was a great eurprise to the Exso sluon official. Mr. Bonfocy was told, how ever, that the award was th work of the Jury, and that a protest to them was the only recourse. Mr. Bonfoev larw -nw1 m .Mr. Taylor and expressed the regret of bue wnn-inawn at. ?oe lnacequaie awara made for his arcnlUctural creation. AMERICAN DAY AT EXPOSITION BUSY COMPILING FAIR'S HISTORY. Man Arrested After the KxplMloa Sunday Claim to Be RsjkA- man From El Reno. Several hundred delegates are expected to attend tha National Creamery Butter makers' Association, which, convenes to day at 9 a. m.. In Agricultural Hall, Pal ace of Agriculture. The convention will continue in session 'until Friday. Sessions -will be held from 3 a. m. to '12, the after noon being devoted to seeing the Fair. To-day is Cresxnerymen's Day at the "World's Fair, and the event wlU be cele brated along with the regular programme of thebutterrnakers.. Theprogramme to day includes an address of welcome by Chief Frederic TV. Taylor of the Depart ment of Agriculture, and a response by TL W. 'WMitworth cf State Center. la. President H. J. Nietcrt of Walker la., will deliver an address and T. H. Kiefer of Manchester, la-, will reaa a paper on "What Method! Should Be Pursued in Order to Have Better Milk and Cream De livered at the Creamery!:' The discussion will be led by, A. J. Glover or Elgin. Dl. Mie report of the secretary, E. Sudendorf of St. Louis, will be read and the appoint ment of committees will be made. Alien Coclcrell Recovers. Anen- V. CockrcII. secretary of the Com- Va4 -vAE -Sj;nlttee on Ceremonies, who h.as,been fll In W&L&tl-eZhospltal f of the last f our. wceksv-rc-. Milarned to-blsdesk. yesterday for the first iV tZt-TT SMS HIIII i i KHPCBMC SPECIAL. Chicago, Oct. 24. It was the East against tho West at the opening of the Chicago Horse Show, and the men of the East won. Seven times did the men of the East, and the West clash on the tan bark, and but once did the men of this section capture the blue ribbon. Jt remained for James Hobart Moore to save the henor of the West. But If the West failed to, score decisive ly, the horsemen saw a battle royal be tween the men of the East. Beglnald Van derbllt and Eben D. Jordan of Boston clashed twice to-night, and both times was the Boston man first. The first clash came when class 12, the special harness class, was called. Mr. Vandcrbilt had entered Doctor Stelwonk. Mr. Jordan had entered Hlldred. Doctor Selwonk had proved a blue ribbon winner in the East. His fame has come before him. Everybody in the audience, and there were 5.009 persons present, Deuevea that Hlldred would win. And she did. There was a cheer when the blue ribbon was fastened to her bridle. Mr. Vam'.cr bilt's entry did not even receive the red. This went to Lord Burleigh, another of Mr. Jordans entries, uoctor aeiwonK was awarded third prize. The "Vanderbilts were under the focus of all eyes. They came early and watched the gathering of the hosts with Interest. Hundreds of pairs of openK glasses and lorgnettes were trained on them, but ,thcy did not flinch. . Protected frorn the scrutiny ot the audi ence was a young man in modest at tire, wearing a derby hat and a serious look. He sat Just back of Mrs. Reginald Vanderbllt and his name was Reginald "Vanderbllt. , , m ..,. The promenade Just in front of the boxes looked like a street In front of .a bulletin board on election night. FORMER JUDGE TO MARRY. License Issued to Henry B. Albera and Johanna Abeln. THenry 3 Albers. former Judge of the St. Louis County Court, and one of the most prominent business men" of Floris sant, secured a license In Clayton yester day to marry Johanna Abeln of St. Louis. Judge Albers Is 53 years old. His fiancee is SO, The wedding will take place Novem ber a. "My name Is Jerry Franklin Ferguson; my home Is near El Beno, Ok., and my business Is ranching. I have no Idea what caused .the explosion last night. I never owned any nitro-glycerlne and do not use It In my business." These were the answers made yesterday to the questions of Chief of Detectives Desmond to the man who was arrested under tho name of John Doo Sunday night Immediately after the explosion in front of No. C12 Chestnut street. When 'Ferguson was brought into the office of the Chief he was plainly In great pain from his wounded foot, which was wrapped In heavy bandages. One trouser leg from the knee down was blown away, and his leg. hands and face were marked by the force of the explosion. "My uncle, John Hudspeath. lives In El Reno. My father Is alive, but I do not care to give his name or address. I came to St. Louis last Friday night with 1100. I had been drlnkirc a good deal and had about S20 left Sunday night, when I went to a theater.- I had a whisky bottle In my pocket, but no other bottle. I stopped In this doorway a minute as I was passing and something went off. The explosion knocked me down. I did not know what had. exploded and know that It was noth ing mat l naa in my pockets. ' Chief Desmond refused to say how much of the story he believed and ordered the man taken back to the holdover. OVATION FOR MRS. GILBERT. Aged Actress Overcome by Kecep tion of Her Closing Play. New Tork. Oct. 24. With the audience on Its feet, cheering Mrs. Gilbert and singing as one chorus. "Auld Lang Syne," the curtain went down at -Lyceum The ater to-night on the first performance of "Granny" the new play written- for Mrs. Gilbert by Clyde Fitch. In every act the play was frequently Interrupted with cheers and -applause. The ovation accord ed Mrs. Gilbert upon her first entrance was almost overwhelming and the vener able old lady was so affected that It was several minutes before she recovered suf ficiently to go on with her lines. At the end of the performance Mrs.. GU- oerc reciiea an epilogue written ror her, and this was the signal for the noisy tribute, the like of which is rarely wit nessed. "Granny" Is the last play in which Mrs. Gilbert is to appear. It will run for three weeks, after which Mrs. Gilbert, who is now 83 years old. will retire, having been In the theatrical profession for sixty years. COUPLE AGREED TO SEPARATE Ernest L. Blake Asks Court to Annul Marriage Vows. Ernest I Blake alleges, in his suit for divorce, filed in the Circuit Court yester day, that he and his wife. Ruby, agreed In AptlLAlUESJ it., n. . being zm Ade- laiae. city Dicck E3; Henrietta Wilkin son to Louis Jost W, d 6.TM NATURAL UKI1XJB 109 ..., bet. Euclid and King's highway, city blocic 4Ca; Lotus M. Dam to fimUls Loch muelier . a. l Wash s rt., s. a., being- isz wutu city blocic 544: Cail Jaeitr to Bphraim Cooea w. d. OANO-73 ft. 11 in., w. a. . w. cor. Florissant, city block am: Loul Jcit nd wife to Benjamin Heckei w. d.... LENOX-se tU.'n. m. bet. Walton and UClld. dtv block L2k!. Rav.1 Tn.r. roent Co. to Amy O. PUtman w. d.... PRAIRIE Si re, a. a.. 1t. Broadway- ana von Fhul, city block saj; Oscar Thelne et ai., by attorney la fact, to Frank Holkef-w. a. rjso LABAU1E-J5 fu.n. .- Sarah and alljr Treat Co. to Hujli J. Jones and wir. w. d LAWTO.V-la ft. 14 la., a. , belng. ?KJ, apd ' Lawton, city block 1017; ONclI Investment Co. to Norfolk Realty Co w. d SHERIDAN'-M ft. S in . a. a . being ais Shrtdan, city block 1004; Lena Hall to lalen P. Brm.wnerw. d FOURTH 33 tt. t In., e. , bet. Market and Walnut, city block J4: Union Trust On., tnmure. to Union Eiectrlo Llrht and Power Co. spL w. d roH.RTJIrM -. " 'n- a. bt. Market and Walnut, city block 84; Union Trust Co., trustee, to Mississippi Valley Trait Co., trustee apl. w. d (and. one-third Int.) ......................... RUTOER-B ft. 2 In., s .. betagStM ""'.". tnjr shock zioo; vtajler J. Barnes and wife, to James C. Cain and wife w. d BOTANICAL-W ft,. . a. be'tToTind and Spring .city block 2U0; Freund Panll.and wire w.- d FHJ?Ezir " " Whltuer and Pendleton, city block 3748; EUia, Boaneny to William A. Haller et H AN'N'-U ft. '5Ts'ta7'!'"i",""i'.'e."corr Jules, city block UK; George W. Alley rSSAjSt? iS H"y Praechter-w. d. JUNIATA-2S rt-. s . bet. Morgan Ford and Alfred, city block 605: An ton Glndrm and wlf to Florlan Meier and wife w. d MARKET-1M ft. s a . a. e. cor Six teenth, eltv Mock Slav- r. a. oT-t. Manufacturing Co. to Norfolk Realty cm 14.000 (.so 105 20,000 3.80 U.SC0 4. HO t50 xosj taw L 1.400 Session la Postponed From To-Day on Account of the XonarrivaU of the President. Fair Management Decides on No vember 8 for National Cele bration and Flans Flag Demonstration. American Day at the "World's Fair will be observed November 8, election day. The Special Exploitation Committee met yes terday to devise plans for the celebration of the day. The day has been set very ap propriately for one of the days cf na tional importance and the Exposition man agement believes that, nothwlthstandlng It IS election d.1V. It will vltnM, a nt pouring of patriotic Americaia. It will be made the ocacslon for a flag demonstration, and everywhere on the grounds the national colors will be in ev idence. Thousands of visitors will be provided on entrance to the grounds wltn small American flags, and over the center of the t.rand Basin it Is planned to have an enormous electric American flag. , The election returns will be givein at six different places on the grounds at night and the regulation stereoptlcon and can vas screen will make visitors feel that trey are not missing anv nf th note hv being on the grounds. It is planned to give the returns on Plaza St. Louis. Plaza Or leans and the. plaza west of the Trans portation building, besides at three differ ent places on the Plke. Direcfora of Dfahtem & ti PepatimentM Fnfttif Wcrrfc. Tba fciEterfesl CUM of the? Jjfla kb Magfaea. linaOrtltti wofcfc 2S torn tb taufe ei uZ txtutattt BietoriM cf thai treat W rslr'tt baas; patjorcg. I3Y crr&rr ot tkm 1n4i I ii 1 or cf Drrlxfcn. Chief ef tlipillaawst. aaavl pexlotcsdest of Eutresst or btmO. of i .vldce of the o-xeestrre or i part of the Fair is tear final report to be mTaftfnl to tfcsO of Directors. . These morts vfH rje rffrwjy f mstoxy. cf Oj operations of the rerpeegvs froxa thcrr "ivrffT11 dow of the Vote ana are callscl : ctaded in the report of the ine jcxposrtxra as toe sosu e of the great enterprise There are four dztttJasjs sad ssssse I departments under taess, cms standing iinsii li Ins fri reports are to be zeessvSdL SAYS JAPS WILL REST IF THEY CAPTURE PORT) On account of the nonarrival of Mrs. Mary Wright Eewell of Indianapolis. Ind., honorary president of the International Council of Women, the first meeting of the council, which was set for this morn ing, has been pestponed until to-morrow at 9 a. m. in the Hall of Congresses. Jin Sewcll was detained on business connected 1 wun tne organization. According to the present programme of the council only one session will be held In St. Louis. At the meeting Wednesday Mrs. Sewell will preside and deliver the president's address. Several of the fnreien nnncantatii. who attended the annual session of the International Council in Berlin last sum- '" " ia pan in ine programme Among these are Countesi d'HansenvllIe of Berlin and Baroness von Suttner. also of Germany. Owing to the fact that the Xatlonal Council 13 to hold Its triennial meeting In I-ebruary, no Joint meeting of the na tional and International councils will be ncju hi .-3u .l.uuis, as was originally planned. The subject-matter for discussion at the meeting to-morrow Is the higher education and the legal rights of women. As a part of the programme for the entertainment of the members, the Woman's Relief Corps. Department of Missouri, of which Miss Carrie I. Sparling-Is the local repre sentative, will give a reception to Mrs. Sewell and the visiting members of both the national and the international coun cils. In the MiFsourl building, from 3 to 5 p. m. to-morrow. Co.- bet. Boris Kaufhold and 10 city block RUB: Anna juenis and GIBSO.V-Z5 ft Tower Grove. M. Hmui In wife w. A . CHURCH-30 ft., e. s. n. e. cor. ilc Laran. city block SJtS; St Louli Hol Low..Cc5:T?.,e Block Construction Co. to Bailie W. Lehman w. d Ak8T5iAl2? ft- "- c"r "k S24S; SEMPLE 100 .. IT noih Ve il Loola. city block 452; Mary Patterson to Robert-Redmonw. d gao DELMAR-30 ft., s. a. bet. King's high" w.?y ??d . d'y ' "1A: Jean Jtte F. Morton et ul. to George H. unranrana and wire-pl. w. d. (und one-hsJf Int) DELMAR-30 ft., a. s.. bet. Kbig-a high way and Lake, city block 6051A: George a, .Carpenter. Jr and wife to Geo H. Brueggemann and wife (und one-half int.) B003EVELT-37 ft. C In., a a. city block 5S43; Gilt Edge R. E. and Investment-Co. to Walter A. Reed and wife w d. ....... .......... ......... FLAD-SO ft., a. a., bet. Grand and Bering. . city block 1115: Albert Wenzllck and wife to Esther E. Carlisle w. d.. SUBLETTE- ft. 84 in., w! V. bei Magnolla and Reber place, city block 4054A; Adolph Duba and wife to Hush A. Jones w. d.. ............. SMILET 30 ft., a. s bet. Ivanhoa arid Jamlescn. city block 63: Henry J. iuuerer ana wire to Ferdinand Pleger WIIJlINGTON-Js"fL'."V."i'."bit.'"AIa: bams and Colorado, city block z90r: John Beckett Jr. to Wm. B. Loo'e more and wife w. d V. PENDLETOK 10 ft., e. a. bet. Cfcte Brilliants and Lucky, city block 36J3: Louis Sleser to Frank Dublnaky et all WELLS-S'ft.' being BO Wells. H. Collins and wife- K vo XM LKO LOU 47S S.M0 1.400 1, 503 1.500 (04 Y. M. C. A. RECEPTION IN HONOR OF MISS GOULD. All preparaUonsVoHthe jscenUon.1 at the T. 31. C. A. Pavilion on Olvmnlan Wav this evening In honor of Miss Helen Miller Gould- has been completed. Speeches will be made by President Francis. General John C Bates. In be half of tho World's Fair military; also an address by Miss Gould and several members of her party, who are returning fsom a tour of inspection of the Y. M. C. A branches of the Gould system. Miss Gould is an ardent supporter of the T. M. C A., especially the military branch, and all men of uniform rank at the Fair will be admitted without cards. WILL DISCUSS RELATION OF RELIGION TO SCIENCE The first session of the Rellgto-Sclentlflc Institute, under the auspices of the Uni versity Union of California, which has headquarters at Los Angeles, will be held this morning at U o'clock In room 3, HaU of Congresses. Meetings will be held all week and the relation of rellcion to science inn h hi. cussed. "Religion From a Scientific lewpoinC' will be the subject of the lec- iuiu una morning. The Institute is under the direction of Professor Jay G. Rodger. Ph. L. who holds the California State ctialr of re ligious evidences from a nclentifl. -rioir- polnt. The University Union of Cali fornia Is affiliated with tho National Uni versity Union of Washington. D. C which has set out to establish in each. State such a chair of professorahip. Time ot Evening; Concert Changed. In consequence of the cool weather the Constabulary Band of the Philippine ex hibit will render Its evening concerts at C o'clock, within the Cafe Luzon, Instead of from the band stand Immediately out side, as has been tha custom. There is a large nail with ample seating capacity within the Luzon building. While this course is being pursued no programme will bo announced in advance, but "request numbers and those suited to the impro vised location wlU be rendered. Hlssbmsory Iantes LoemI "If ths Japanese gab on the River Sfcaxxbe and Arthur, they wm rx2c!canjK. their purpose, and wm then arms, said Bishop Earrls, BtehOD of Japan for the K. : at the ministers" inn II it Ji ill laTnj I ing. Bishop Harris said that. ta. Ids ' there Is no question but. tnax anese win succeed In csDtuiuag Start . thur. and that this tsafc tsSI to i plished within a few weeks. -TOta fail of the port. he said, "the . will end. at least for the inter. . is likely that before operations again in tho spring, the Powers srUt In their work to effect m. peace "One thing is certain and it is I makes appeal to the pride of Use : little Jap. be la Agisting the battle erf 1 other civilized nations for the in the East. "Manchuria must ranxaln as part of China and Korea mast he for 1 .Koreans ana until tbls is ssaretl J will continue to fight There xasy ; been some tear ot lmnejhillsm tn A but she now kuims that Amu lea fas . bert friend and she is anxious tssot " retain the FnillPDmes since that as long as .the United States possession of the islands all 1Q sat ' in tne orient. Russia cannot be i ful In the present conflict single : "The battlefield Is too far leimisi her base of supply, but as far as tne . anese are concerned, they can pert men in the field to the Russians' cam. this talk about the cruelty of tho anese to prisoners or war is not i "The Russian nrisoners are hail time of their lives, and I may sax tssstl costs the Japanese more to keep tsa oners, proportionately at leaxx. usaa does its army. They are treated in utmost courtesy. The personnel ef Japanese Army is also superior to Russians. There are no vices, and are au well supplied, wltn an that is sary. JEWISH WOMEN MAY 0RC BRANCH OF NATIONAL B( city block 377: Zebulon p. Owlnas and 1,509 .new juiiuaa separation, jue was to pay her J12 aweete and If their child died. 7 a tveek. The couple were married In Chica go December 22. 1892, and separated June z-i. ne refusl to cook his meals and left hlra several times, once remain ing away for six months, he alleges. He also charges that she refused to allow him to scp their child. Entitle S. Kenny charges that her hus band. John, drank and struck her and failed to support her. They were married March 9. 18Xr at Chicago, and separated September 24, 1903. She asks for the cus- iuuv ul utEir ciiua. Lilly Grove alleges that her husband, Charles, kicked her and pounded her. head against the floor. She asks for alimony and the support of their three children. .ciizaoew a. xiooinson charges that her husband. Alfred, deserted her August ft, 1901. They were married April 14. SSO at St. Charles, Mo. She asks for ths custody of their three children. Mary Anderson alleges that her husband, Joseph, deserted her November 30, ijoi; They were married in East 8L Louis. nL June 15. 101. She asks for the restoration of her maiden name. Kruchen. 1.C0 1. 54 No. Judce Alberts first wife died' two' veaxs ago. He has a grown family and one gracdculla.,. , . Boy Falls From Oar. Oscar Guat, 12 years old, living at N5. 3311 Greer avenue, fell from the rear'plat form ot an Olive street car yesterday morning, at Spring avenue, sustaining a concussion of the brain. He was taken in a earrisse to his home. wnrm h! - 1 1 dltlos ti-reported as serious. to ChajL DERBT-M tt. m s.. In pVcAvVnue Helchts subdivision. In county: Pacw Avenpe Helabts Realty Co. lo Lillian E. Warmer w. d DELMAR-M ft., n. .. beln T DeN mar. city block J760: Hope Mutual Fire Insurance Co. to Letltla M. Worthlng ton et sJ. w. d ILLINOIS-IS ft, e. s.. being 353 iilil SSt .cit5;"2J.i?3i.C5"- Stelnsr and ELMBANK-30 ft,, s s. being 44SS Elm bank, city block 3S: Wm? Barr I& Goods Co. to fSamoel Wallace w. dT.. Bandlnsf Permits. 5?irLoui.? two"t0,y ,"1ck " OregonVtMOo!'' two-toTT brIck Robert Puln. two-story brick dwening. No. 0n Ann: 3L009. Will J. Terry Realty Comi sxory nnck dwellings: r loiil:-ilo,500. c o. Williams, two-story brick dwelllns No. KM Portia: J2.500. oweumg. T. J. Crabb. five one-story brick dweninss. Noa, SSC-SeftS-CS10-lI-Ctl4 Coliisibla- &om Marjorl; Real.tr Pany: one-atorv brick sSi ir?yIicor"tor5r ,,rtck Umi- - S. ParMST101'' W " McCoTmlck-Kll-an-Rnl Cbarpasy. alter and add to brick warehouse, Koa J01-MJ-33S-3J7-370J Lombaid 35,090. Charles K. Bakuls. two-story brick store and dwelling. Noa. nrMlB-1121 Park: 5,t5r Street Cleaner Ends Life. George Meyers, S3 years old, a street cleaner, committed suicide last night at aaas aaaassi ait, vug imm us, avilT. ; rr OUulQ Seventh street. He was found seated in a chair with a bullet wound In his head. The pistol was lying on the floor, where it bad fallen from his hand. The body w removed-to tha morgue. Miss Gould Comes To-Day. Miss Helen Gould and party, who were expected to arrive In the city yesterday, will reach here this morning. Apartments have been reserved for them at the Buck ingham Club, and information was re ceived there Sunday that Mis3 Gould would arrive yesterday afternoon, but the special train on which the party Is travel ing vs uutivuiuiiu. v ueuvfi. t, wn-im received yesterday afternoon stated that the party would arrive this morning. EXPOSITION ORCHESTRA IN SYMPHONY CONCERT. The programme for the symphony con cert of the Exposition Orchestra at 4:30 p. m. to-day In Festival Hall Is as follows: Overtun Ignore, No. i .. I von Beethoven Walts Narentan K. Komialr. Sult-Peer Oynt u Orler (a) Voices of the Dawn, (b) Anltra's Dane. (c Ths Death of Aue. (d) In the Hall cf ths Mountain Ivlna. Wosnetraum L Meyer-IIelmnnd Patriotic March President Frandj..IC. Komzak LLangley omzaic npany. three two- v--iva psita- fa) Mandolin Serenade (h) Perpetual Motion j K. Ko; A Congress of Soloists Who wins th ine laureisT K. Komzak- i. Miunn toniasia iot comet. Konizalc Z. Romanio for viola neetboven. 5. Thxce from I Gounod's "Fau't" for nute. 4, "Thou Art My Rest.' for French horn. SchuBertj c fan tasia from Donizetti's "Linda," for oboe. Pong, "iluttenseelenalleln." for trombone .. Concert axia ror clarinet. Bersson. t Cantilena for violoncello. Gottennan. 9 Va riations on "Die Laaterbacherln" for bassoon.' Hopf. 10. Movement from concerto for doubta bass, Komzsk. 11. "Tho Canary." for nlcco lo. Komzalc. Ji Two movements for violin by Komxak and Dr Berlot. .I?irod,ucl5..Uief0Sowtnr' soloists, members of tho Diposlllon Orchestrit: . """-' Trumpet. Mr. Helm; viola. .Mr. Pen- Cats Mr; ai Mole: French horn. Kr. Anton Horner; oboe. Mr. Woulters; trombone. Mr. Rollback: ciannet. sir. aeimer; violoncello. Mr. Anton: bassoon. Mr. Fischer: contrabass. Mr. Baal: piccolo. Mr, Timmona; violin.' Mr. Jacob Serenade ' Moszkowskl TO-DAY'S MUSIC CONCERTS AT THEWOJLD'S FAIR. The Komzak- popular concert; with 'the Exposition Orcbestrat of .eighty1 pieces, at Festlvalf Hall., to-day , at ,430 .-p-m., be comes the chief music feature. "These'con certs are among,, tha most! delightful at tractions of the 'Exposition. iTwo"organ recitals will begiven-"by W. "A."SaMn "of Ban'Franclsco.-'ar'-liao-a.'m. and'H. von Tobel ofHenderson?Ky.,''at 7d0p.'m." . The'Berlln-Band takesithe place "of the Exposition Orchestra in the-Tyrolean-Alpa. Well'sBand giveara coneert"nr hnm HaU at 9d0 a. m.r at the (Cascades from S to 6 p. m., and at the fireworks in the Stadium from 7:30 to 8:30 p, m. The Mex ican Band plays on the Plaza of St. Louis irum . min m. sna again irom s to s Recital la Kansas City Casino. An Informal recital will be given In the Kansas City Casino this afternoon at S o'clock by Miss Mildred Beymer. pianist, of Kansas City. Mo.; Miss Mattle Lon Catron, contralto, and Miss Frances Lee Johnston, reader, teachers In Llndenwood College, St. Charles.JHo. sr-W5 FROM THE CIl'I CHCRCHES. Methodist Ministers Elect Osseers far Six Montba. At the meeting of the ministers of the Methodist Episcopal Church yesterday the following officers were elected for the next six months: President. H. L Steves; vice president. J. F. Corrington; secretary. r. a Wahl; treasurer, R. E. GUIxua;. Execu tive Committee, F. W. Simpson. J. F. Froeschle and P. J. Berff. nnau,.,. Com. mittee. u. b. Standard. E. P. Gelger and Charles Gucnther. The Reverend R B. Royer of Chicago will preach the opening sermon at the "j2.0Ti Si the. terior Synod of the Re formed Church in the United States. The business session wfll be held at the Maple Avenue Reformed Church Thursday and The Reverend Doctor Arthur J. Brown ahfr5d..tne.paytefIan ministers on the condition of the foreign missions. Doc tor. ?"m located In New Tork as the secretary of the Foreign Mission Board of the church. The Reverend Doctor X. Lnccocfc read a paper yesterday momlng before the min QXf ot th?JSeth?flst Episcopal Church. South, on "The Aftermath of the JTeS .testament Criticism." Doctor Luccock contended that modern-criticism can only -- -- . e.w w :u&iju. .? sff0""5 Sunday; in December will by the Southern MethodistChurch.be devoted to raising a fund for the widows and or phans and superannuated ministers of the church. TheReverend Doctors Sharp, McMurry and Lee were appointed members of a committee to recommend changes In the ritual of the Methodist Episcopal Church. South, which Is now being revised. The St. Louis Association of Congrega tional Ministers and Churches will hold the .annual fall meeting next Friday at tne Church of the Redeemer, Barrett amei ana vrrona avenue. While Local Xeeaa Are Wen piled, Coseacn Win Pin tha Subject Ta-Dsry. The executive members of the NaB Council of Jewish Women, in Temple Israel, spent yesterday considering various papers read at session and the afternoon and were taken 'up with a visit to the World's Fair. At the session this morning tha plaoa tne next triennial meeting, which Is to 1 held next year, win be decided upon. this session, also It wm be definitely i tennlned whether or not a council will 1 established in St. Louis. aiany oi the ladies are ef the that the matter will fall through, much as the scope of the ooundfls uouiy identical wltn an oi founded by Rabbi Harrison, known i outernooa or iersonal Service. The latter organization is a purely ' cal Institution, and is really the ceoG body of Jewish rhrlt!e in fie lirrt. t literary feature of the National Council I uppuea oy me z-ioneer society, wruen I uvea estauusnea xor aoour. xwenty-i The visiting members of the Natlo t-ouncu were welcomed to the city by aaxan iienensioic president of the f hood of Personal Service- whn sutsi hope that the mission of th bodv -sran be accomplished at their present visit. j. no xvaucauonai rnniDit at tne Wor fair- was tne subject or a paper by j fessor Bryan. Miss Perry read a pi on "The Charity Exhibits." and sho what various organizations were doing i relieve sauenng nuxnanity. In a paper, on "The Sabbath-seho iTooiem," jjjss Margaret iialter svrr cated the system of not conflrtnlnr you people until they had reached the age i is. in oraer tnar, as sne statea, tney the better realize the meaning and Ji tance of their religion. The session Journed at 1 o'clock yesterday aftert and will resume its work at 10 o'clock: t morning. TO OBSERVE HOME MISSIOX DAT." P. m. "The Drummer -Evangelist." the Rever end CW. H Williams, will speak every night at 8 o clock from November a tn n at, the Doctor Fry Memorial Methodist Episcopal- Church., .At the Evangellcal'Allianee, which meets 'Monday. -arrangements .will be made to hold union 'Thanksgiving services at the Woria'S'Falr on Thanksgiving Day. The"Enworth Evangellstio Institute of St. Louis , Is- about ito purchase the old. Nledrihghaus residence' at Cardinal- and Bell avenues. The consideration is CO 009 and of this amount about mom k9.:ivm .raised. The "institute is now Iocated-at 'no. jsijcji avenue. , Searelies'for Xlsslasf tost. REFTJBLlC SPECIAL. iKuias, xoc, oct. at. R. Johnson ot mrxwmi. urrk. rescnea imium tn.ni. searching for his 12-year-old son. who was' aiuionuum uwra Augusifs. air. Johnson believes, he was stolen by persons con nected with a circus now touring the Southwest. He says he iu spent fZJSOO in his two months search, and offers SLOW reward for his son. The detective sec tion or the Dallas police Department is Exercises Will Be Held In Fe Han at World's Fair. Plans were perfected last night for 1 Interdenominational Celebration of Hoi Missions in the Louisiana Purchase at i meeting of the committee in Pilgrim i grcgational Church. The celebration win open at 230 o'clo next Saturday afternoon in Festival HalLI At this meeting addresses will he by President Francis." the Reverend Dce tor Charles L. Thompson of New Torki the Reverend Doctor A. B. storms Iowa, the Reverend Doctor S. J. Nlccoust,! the Right Reverend D. 3. Tuttle.and Cy-I ius toruiroyw Mondav. at-, the same hour, the exi will begin with an address by the Rsrr-j exena iv. Ji. iwrence ot uucago. nddresen -will bn Tnflde bv thA Rs J. H. Garrison. A. Stewart Hartman Cornelius Brettof New .Tork. Vlsirlnar. ministers win supply tne puipiu on bud- aay. EDITOR'S DEATH WAS 9IDDET. .?! , J aiding; Mr. Johnson locally. The Beverend H. B. Coclcrtll HI Os Two. Days. The Reverena'H6race-B..Cockrin. editorl of the American Methodist niurtrai Magazinev. died, suddenly Saturday after an Illness of only two days. bodywas'hurled Sunday: 1 Special memorial services wtQ be cott-1 ducted In CentcnaryM.,E.' Church to-n row night, in. his' honor by the.! Doctor W. F. McMurry, assisted Tore' ntimher nf'the'localTnlnlstexS- -' Doctor CockrOI was' one of tha known ministers In Southern He came to St. Louis front Louisville : van ara am, nurcnasea 'tne Mtru Magtiilpfv-which, at the tlme.-was la 1 hands of a receiver. Changlrtgyths doI of the paper, he made -It a. STJCxxsszat a gan of his faith, and-was sxraagtosf to evaogiisui;..wuia.,Aircufiriecaoa Wna eaiionai ouurs wnen'ueatD overtook; I iA)or uunu was graduated tj vanuerouc university, ana nad Mas the ministry about seventeen years.' I cocninsr to St. T.nul b . . with" Centenary Church bvtht rufitr i lav- tuesfher. ; -v 3? ' M cVKHtf. J? ' ' . !ki&d!MM&iZgk3ti&er$ i jrAfcsrsa- xjvwe.C:Q - 'Jr j Li ?-aWri fcra-.'r.r-t-arra: im; JgjfJaf ..v7.-r .sS V i?f 3 jysrnasf .ysa. r?B aS?sS?5j.- s a