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--.-2i-V;- -S-'W-f-.-J " V- ' --r- -. IfM'f"' "-. V"'"' 'if .THE ST. LOUIS KEPUBLIC:' MONDAY NOVEMBER 7. 1904' & O'NEALL AIRSHIP, BUILT IN ST. LOUIS, MAY ATTEMPT- . TO FLY FROM ROOF ON SOUTH BROADWAY WEDNESDAY fc&pfidftKO& TO THE SOCIALISTS BROADWAY STORE f Archbishop Says Their Views on ' Free Text-Books Bear Out His Argument. PRELATES LETTER CRITICISED "rgS1 Siolrojiolilan of the Archdiocese Delivers Sermon at Sew Ca thedral Chapel on "Lift After Death' rscc-y GLENNON REPLIES SnB9SNH 1 I I tL V 1 v I ' Irr 1 1 f "3-" iT" 4 i 1 Vlie !ot Ttevercnd John J. Glennon. Aivhblshoji of St. Louis, prefaced Ms ft Hin at the New Cathedral Chapel -s- tonlv on "Life After Death" with :i reply 1o tho criticism made by the Socialists at j Jlulr meeting In Music Hall on his letter 'o tlw priests of the archdioccso relative t the frco text-book amendment: "It Is pleasing to note," he said, "the ciMicral interest elicited by certain stric ture of mine on the free text-book amend ment, to lis voted on Tuesday. "1 'aid It was a 'itep toward Socialism,' snl .1 i.otlce that the Socialists held a mass meeting for the purpose, among otlKr ihlns. or denouncing; me. Strange to '.-. tlielr indignation took the form of r.wlr-r with me. They admitted it was n Socialistic measure, and they propose nt only to liavc free books, but free pi i.lc- and free food aa well. "Xow, I rest the case there. It only re mains to be seen whether the voters Tues il il' next propose, by a otitis for the r.tiendment, to inaugurate the socialistic Continuing lite sermon on "Life After Death," he said. In part: That dread question beforo which hu manity halts, and which perhaps of all others; requires and expects an answer. Is whether death ends all; whether with tho end of theso fast-vanishing jears the end , tomes to each of us; whether til" "hie jacet written of old on the tombstones aro the last words spoken, and the only evidence of tho one who rests there? "This dread question has caued more heartburns, has created according as It is solved, more hope or despair, than any other that comes In the strange composi tion of life. To that question various an swers have been given; In its solution the deepest thoughts have been expended; at) its shrine have been laid the offerings cf 1-oets and sages, and yet it remains for us thp crucial question. llng In the back ground of all our religious and moral en deavor. Espcclallly must this qu&stlon come to us at this time of the j ear, when we watch the falling leaf and see in earth and air and rky the evidences of dlssolu-, iiuii auu uecay, ijio mougni comes to us, Must we go down Into oblivion as tie withered leaf? "Xow, following the season'H course and arguing from the side of the material universe, the student of physical science rises to remark that as it is with the leaf 'hat falls, as it Is with the blighted tree, Its it !s with the withered grass, eo shall ire, one by one. go down to oblivion and tho grave, and that Mother Nature in taking care o our ashes shall obliterate that personality that we had vainly hoped would endure. And as tho reign of physi cal science Increases, so nlso does It be come tnoro and more a plausible theory In the world of thought, that all our , dreaming, all our aspirations In this re gard, aro but vain and foolish, and that under tho pitiless logic of science wo must admit tho lnevltabla and bow to ''laws which we cannot undo, laws which must rndure even to our own undoing. LIFE BEYOND THE GRAVE. ""In the face of this so-called progressive physical science. It may be asked what witnesses wc havo to bring before the bar of human reason, whose testimony will bo worth reckoning, which will be able to uphold us In tho hopo that there Is life bsyond the grave. To summon some of these witnesses, my dear friends, Is my task to-day, and a pleasing task It Is, be cause I am not only convinced of the sin cerity of their testimony, but In a higher and truer sense I am convinced of the concluslvcness of that testimony and its expert character concerning the subject treated. "If physical science tells you that It sees no evidence of Immortality, If It says that the heart that once ceases to beat ceases lo beat forever, and that the body that crumbles to dust most certainly loses all continuous entity, then physical science only tells you half the truth. For, when we consider .that this personality of ours Is not only the material body, but also tho thinking mind, the spiritual soul, we at once see that there are premises to argue from that physical science must necessarily Ignore. "So plain Is this that the mere defini tion of terms explains It. Of the mind, physical science knows nothing, yet tho mind exists, and it can be Just as clearly and as logically demonstrated as tie ex istence of tho body. Xow that mind, not governed by physical laws, certainly Bhould not be governed In Its life by physical results, and therefore Its life and the life of tho soul may not bo Judged by physical results In regard to the character or permanence of that life. "Death Is the expression only of the dlslntegrat-on of theso material things that physical science has to deal with, but -when wo come to tho mind life, or the soul life, we know that it Is not material, rtfcat It la not composed of parts, iut Is and must be simply a spiritual substance, -and consequently not admitting of disin tegration; it is equally immune from that other word which Is synonymous with disintegration, namely. Death. SOULS DO NOT DIB. "This truth, namely, that our souls do not die. Is. thus plainly a truth, not proven f $15 To Texas Ul KtlM, ao. 10 Mi 22. Stopovers Both Ways, 21 Days I Q Return Limit. Tickets Good on "The Texas Train," Leaving St. Louis Dally at 5:00 P. M. Inventor Anxious to Have Balloon Completed, That He Hay Show the World nis Confidence in Aerial Flight Expects to Attain Speed of Thirty to Forty Hiles an Hour. An airship will bo completed to-day at No. &.7 South Broadway, and It is the in tention of the Inventor and builder to make a trial flight Wednesday afternoon. J. 31. O'Ncall of No. 442 Evans avenue, the Inventor, formerly of Dallas, Tex., and 1- C. Barlow of Xo. 412 South Sixth ftrt, the nuiUrr, aro both sanguine of hucces and bellevo their combined efforts will show after Wednesday that they have solved the rroblcm of aerial flight. n"v- ii V Vh. .w , t-J OXeall will rail the ship and " 31r. anxious to have It completed that he may show the world his confidence In the abil ity of his Invention to accomplish the pur pose for which It 13 Intended. He weighs 115 pounds, has never had any experlenco in aeronautics, but declares his ship will be as .safe a vehicle 1.000 feet in the air as Is an automobile on Llndcll boulevard. It 13 estimated that a speed of thirty five to forty miles an hour may be made with the O'Xeall ship, and the lnentor has offered the World's Fair management to take the machine out to the Exposition and make a flight In any kind of weather except a storm. It Is true by physical science, but never theless true, beyond tho power of physi cal science cither to criticise or predicate. "Furthermore, wo have not only the rroof from the character cr the goal it self, but wo hnrp witnesses that come frnm .-.. flrM nt fhn,,cht- from ev-crv I sphere of life and front ajl the pages of nisiory. testimonies so many aa to do al most beyond the posslb!Ilt7 of marshaling. "From ill the pages if history, I say, proofs come to u of the Immortality of the eouL Long before tka days of pepu lar education, back even beyond the days of civilization, at th) very dawn cf history, the first plainly developed belief orall these rude peoples was that tlfcre ivas lome refuge, roma hope, iome home beyond the grave.. Neither education, nor priestcraft, nsr conypiracy. "or colluslcn could possibly affect this worlJ-wide tes timony which comes tr us from the his tory of all the peoples, all the races, all the tribes. "Whence originated this belief? By some materialistic evolution? Certainly not, because there Is no materialistic evolution that could create such a hoi or place before humanity such a fate. But one solution can bo given to the universality of this belief, and that Is that from Borne sourco as high as the trend of tho belief Itself came that Imprint on the heart of humanity, as a first principle of feeling and hope; and to that same source must ,wo credit the continuance of that same 'feeling throughout all tho ages. "If tills bo the Creator (and this Is the only logical expression of that first source) then the Creator has implanted -this belief for a purpose; at least he could not have given such a hope to humanity with out a possibility of Its being realized. For tho Creator must bo honest and It would not bo honest to have created such an aspiration unless there wore also the possibility ghen of Its fulfillment. "The belief In immortality has Its wit nesses in those whose writings represent the spirit or their races and tho liope3 of their peoples. Hence alt through tho j ears when their prophets rose to tell a nation's history or point out Its future, borne on tlip wings of insipratlon they sought to express great truths, wo find Invariably they voiced hopes by telling of -far-off lands whicli were by them believed to be their peoples' goal, and whether It was the Hesperldes or dim homes where the sunlight played on the mountain summit, or the New Jerusalem, or the Land of the Shades; whatever form 'their dreams might outline, whatever flight their fancy might take, they always expressed the certainty of a future awaiting their people. 'Tor us, however, thero come3 a wit ness that transcends all others, whoso single word Is stronger proof than even tho united testimony of humanity, whose teachings contain more truth than all the thoughts of poets or philosophers; who lived tvjth us to teach us how to live, who died In sacrifice for our sins; and then, conquering death leads all of us forward In similar conquest: so that all the aspira tions and hopes of humanity are In him centralized and by him strengthened. It Is he who says: T am the' resurrection and the life; he that believeth In me, though he be dead, yet shall have life, and everyone tliat llveth and believeth In me hall not taste death forever.' "This, my dear friends. Is the corona tion and consummation of our hopes. "From him, my dear friends, comes 1 Cotton Belt Route 909 6llvoSt,r-Unlon Station. . . I The fnmework of Mr. O'NV.vlI s ship is 27 feet long. The balloon, which is the only part not completed the maker, how ever, being under contract to deliver It to-day Is 43 feet long and egg-ihaped. A tube IS feet long and 24 inches in diameter will run under the center of the balloon and beneath the framework and operator's sent. At the rear end of the . tiilv Is a" fan which, with n duplet motor ' machine and will make the hrtt flight my of lr,t'-hoie powr. if expected to make I to prove it.' .imp revolution? n mlnutr. Immediately back of the fan is tho rad tpt acalnst which tho air tub; will rush. The operator with a lever will bo able to hnaniDulatf, the rudder and euldo the shin. to the right, left or up and down. Air suc tion Is tlie principle on which the ship Is expected to make Its success. Sir. O'Xeall Is the inventor of a device to manufacture gas from crude petroleum and with an ordinary bottle, rubber tube and a small gas pipe demonstrates how easily It Is to make gas. TO 3IAXE OWN GAS. "I intend to make, my own gas." ald Mr. O'Xeall yesterday, "and It I take tho ship to tho "World's Fair will not be ham pered with Uio Inconveniences the aero nauts now there have encountered. "I have built my ship In such a man ner that it will be unnecessary to throw out ballast to ascend or let out ga to de- -faith, Jn.him are centered our hopes, and Talthand Hope and Love form hence forth "this triple law of humanitj's strug glo and Its progress. Hence our civiliza tion Is lighted all over with the glow of the resurrection morning. That light reaches the darkest spots, it penetrates the saddest hearts, It transfigures the gloomiest days. "In the Illumination of the resurrection humanity henceforth walk3, and Christen dom with all the voices of its rages, poets and philosophers, of Its men, women and children, rises up to bless the one -who has made our hopes reasonable and our faith divine. "Theso later ;nrltn&j.ie3 under. Christian Inspiration need not; bo. called" now. for they ere everywhere with us; they aro on the shelves of our libraries; they are In the centers of Industry; they walk with us in the streets; they bear Jovous testi mony all through our life's Journey. "Some years ago thero was In ourinidst a well-known pbpular orator, who not only spumed the Immortality of the soul, but even the possibility of conceiving it His eloquence pleased the multitude, for he concealed the poison of his principles in the rhetoric of which he was master., "i "He preached suicide, death and ob livion. Only once did ho halt, and that was at the open grave of I1I3 dead broth er, when, after proclaiming tho virtues of the deceased, and the good that he had done, he turned to ask tho question, 'What of tho future?' There and then ho paused, hoping that there might be some buis for the other llfo and tho other land, which showed that though he might spurn all theology, might blaspheme, the Lord and Master, jet he could scarcely In his own heart crush tho yearning ho;e that those whom he loved he might somehow somewhere meet again. And I cite him because he is an exception, be longing to a school that is now without scholars, without even tho form of a propaganda, whereas tho strong testi mony and vigorous faith of Christendom becomes jet Ftronger by the quiet but steady achievements of the later vand more reverend scientists. These men rec ognize tho limitation of their, own sphero of Btudles, and know well that all truth" Is not contained In their conclusions. Hence they welcome gladly the larger truths, which properlj- understood form to their own limited studies a comple ment and a setting." PARKER'S REPLY WAS STRONG. Chairman Boeschenstein Says the Charge Tecds Xo Proof. KEPUBLIC SPECIAL. Chicago, Nov. C Chairman Eoeschen steln of the Democratic State Committee raid to-day: "Judgo Parker's reply to Mr. Roosevelt was aa strong as It could possibly be .made. Jlr. Roosevelt admjts that the trusts furnished the money for the cam paign, and 31r. Parker, In his speech last night, not only emphasized his charges, but made them sufficiently clear that doc umentary proof Is not wanting. "Jtdgo Parker's Information canio to him, of course. In a confidential way, and he 'could not divulge at this time the names of thoFo w ho could giv e the proofs. The fact that those people.contributed to Mr. lloosevelt's campaign shows that they feural what Mr. Koosevelt might do If l.e weru re-elected and they had not contributed." A FLAT IUVEU DthXriCT -UtOLJ-lill. Closing of the Campaign in the Lend licit rremi'- Democratic Succcm, nm'UBLIC SPECIAL. Fannlngton, Mo.. Nov. 6. The Demo cratic campaign In the great lead belt of Flat River Valley was closed last night by a large meeting at tho Miners' Opera house. Tho opening address was niado by J. A. Webb of St. .Louis, who spoke on na tional and State Issues. Upon the speak er's reference to tho name of Joseph W. lk. and the principles for which he stands, tho.'responso of applause proved conclusively the opinion of the miners and business men of that" section. A clear and convincing speech was made by W. A. Wheeling, for eighteen years, a member of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, with logic and fair ness. Mr. Wheeling discussed tho ques tions of greatest Interest to the working men of this country. He clearly demon strated that the American workingtnan has asked In vain for fair treatment by the present national administration, and that tho only hope lies now with the Democratic party. He showed the record of Judge Parker, tho Democratic presidential nominee, to be 'fair' and Just toward organized labor, and that Democratic-Missouri, has of it 3S ovn.lrea .will enacted laws more 'favor l 9 z.c.js&ezow J3VZZiE2S-i sceml. I hav every ronfiIeir in the It is the Inventor's Intention to make the first flight from the roof of the car riage factory in which the ship was built at Xo. S27 South Broadway. He declares he will sail over the" business section of the city and return to th starting point. The airship. It is estimated, will weigh 3 pounds and with tlie weight of the op erator will be S4" pounds. The lifting power of the O'Xeall-device, however. Is estimated at 400 pound". The framework is made of pine wowl with the exception of the end of the long tube to which the fan Is attachd which Is of Tagger's tin, a metal almost ns l'ght as aluminum. Mr. O'Xeall Is the possessor of seventeen patents, one of tho moat Important of which was the pelf feeder and band cutter now in use on all thrashing machines. He will attach bicycle wheels to the air ship, which he sajs will convert it into an automobile and make It easy to skim along t.e ground. able to wagn earners than any other State In th Union. Mr. Wheeling was fivqueatly applauded and at the close of his address many, of the audience pressed forward to shake his hand and pledse tlitlr loyal support to the cause of Democracy. The meeting was also addre.-rd by State Senator J. I.. Bradley, author of the eight-hour law: W. S. Anthony, Jasper N Burks. B. H. Marimrry-and several of the candidates on tho countv Democratic ticket. The manifestation of interest rhown at this meeting, and the determination of the 11a River district to vote acanst Roose velt. and to stand by thi principles o good government, as advocated by Joseph W. Folk, insure Democratic success in that section and in St., Francois County. saxim? ..nniocitAOV rallies. Reiinbllcnn Mcctinjt Iteld at Same Tlrar In Poorly Attended. ttEFUBLIC SPECIAL. Marshall, Mo.. Nov. C General R. C Horn, chief clerk of the Labor Bureau at Jefferson City, closed the campaign in this city last night. Ho spoke to over D00 Democrats in the Circuit Court room. It was a very encouraging- meeting, as It had not been advertised extcnsivclj-. General Horn dwelt chlefij- upon the State ticket, and urged everj- Democrat, though he had been against Mr. Folk's nomination, to be at the" polls and vote early. Herbert Hadlcy, candidate for Attorney General on tho Republican ticket, had been cxtenrively advertised by the Re publican Central Committee ta. speak here jesterday. Mr. Hadlev's audlsoce did not number over Vi), and a great many of them were Democrats ' who at tended through curiofcltj-. His entire speech ,was an attack on Folk and his work both ai a prosecutor and as a candidate against corruption. It was a speech that tended to hurt the Re publicans In tliis county. . The unall attendance at thU meeting has mado the Republicans lose all hope of carrying this countj- for Wolbrldge. DOCIvERY SPUAKS AT TltETOX. Addresses I.nrsc Crowd of Democrats In Theater. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Trenton, Mo., Nov. &. Governor.Dockery spoko to a crowd that filled the JIubbel. Theater to It capacity, here yesterdaj. The Governor called ' attention to the' fact that by comparative statement Mis souri lias better administration than its neighboring States at a smaller cost to the taxpajers.. Reviewing the record of Republicanism in Mitbouri thirty jeart. ago. ho bald: "We are told this Is ancient history. But tho Republican platform In 1301 de mands this comparison. That Is the rea son wo make it. Their rule In thOBe days was so bad that they have, been out of power in Missouri for thirty j-ears. and they aro going to bo out of power for at least four jcara more." Governor Dockery urged all Democrats to support the State and national tickets. "Neither Mr. Folk nor Mr. Parker were my first choice for their respective nomi nations," he salt!, "but I am not going to set my Judgment against that of my partj-. They are nominated and -I want jou to vote for them. Both aro worthy of our suffrage." REAT StALLY AT RCTIER. William II. Wallace Addrentea Macon Connty VotcrK, i'.ni'OBLIC SPECIAL. Eevicr. Mo., Nov. C William H. Wal lace of Kansas City addressed a monster Democratic meeting ut the opera-house here yesterday afternoon. Judge Nat M. Siielton, candidate for re-election as Judge of this circuit, presided. TI1I3 precinct holds tho balance of power in the county, and tho demonstration man ifested In ytsterdav-'s closing rallv of the campaign aroused the Democrats "and will result In a heavv- Democratic vote on election day. Ben Franklin, chairman of tho County Committee, and Harry M. Rubey. candi date for the Legislature, were at the meet ing and stated that thej- vvcro confident of the result. DU.VIOCR.VTt! CLAIM MO.VTAXA. Sny That l'nrkcr Will Carry State by Good Mnjorlty. Butte, Mont., Nov. 6. Republican man agers to-night predict that Montana will go for Roosevelt by 7,500 pluralltj-, return, ing Joseph M. Dixon to ' Congress and electing a Republican Legislature. t Democratic leaders declare there Is not the slightest doubt that Judge Parker will carry tno State by a good majority: also that the complexion of the next.. Legis lature will bo Democratic The election of Governor J. "K. Toole (Dem.) Is practically conceded by aU parties. .. OHIO DEMOCRATS JUBILANT, Parker's Speech Awakens Great In terest In Ohio. Cincinnati. O.. Nov. C Instead' of the campaign being practically closed, as usual, on the Sunday preceding election. It seems Just to have begun here and else where In Ohio. rhere wero numerous conferences of Re- JVST ARRIVED A NEW STOCK OF CUT GLASS, STATUARY AND CHINA FOR WEDDING GIFTS 1 AND CHRISTMAS PRESENTS. LAST week was a busy time in our China Store unpacking and 2 pricing new shipments of China, Cut Glass, Statuary, Bric-a-Brac i and Lamps. Everything- now ready for easy selection and a stock $ that has no equal in St. Louis. Cut Gla.ss. Ten barrels freshlj un packed for this week's selling: and a fresh supply of those 25c Salt and Pepper Shakers. Cut-GInss Salt and Pep pers like illustration, with genuine sterling silver tops, last lot of 12 gross sold in two days. Price of this Jot. while tiipv- last, only 2."c each Cwt-GIass Cologne Bottles elegant new designs; price each, only. .,"52.75 Footed Bonbon Diilies new Co lonial patterns; price 5.7ii Cnt-GIass Bowls, large size, S inches across, very brilliant cut ting; price each, only $4.00 Cut-Glass Olive Dishes, very latest shapes and cuttings, only. 81.75 Cut-GIoss Celery Trays, very hand some pattern, popular size, each $3.00 Cut-Glass Sugar and Creams, a splendid assortment; prices, a pair, $4.25, $5.75, $0.00 and up to $12.00. ONLY 24 MORE SNAPSHOTS g"?i-). Folding Brownie Camera, pocket size, good lens and shutter; size of picture, 2 V43 V4 ; price $5.00. Folding Pocket Kodak, an ideal instrument made especially for World's Fair use, SftxoU; price $20.00. SPECIAL SALE 1 to dozen lots. $3.00 C to 10 dozen lots, $2.50 Prices publicans, discussing the letter of Presi dent Koosevelt and the speeches of Judss Parker. At the tame lime, the Democrats were more active than ever, and In some quarters Jubilant. The Socialists alo took np the con troversy and continued their meetings which they have been holding for xrceks in public places. WOMEN VOTERS AROISED. Fern! Came Enormous Increme in Ileglitrntlon In L'tnh. Salt Lake City. Nov. 6. The campaign In Utah will not close until to-morrow night. In Salt Lake City and County espe cially every effort Is being made to arouse Interest. The Republicans will close their campaign with a big rally, while a number of meetings for womn voters will be held by the American party. A feature of this year's campaign has been the enormous registration of women. This increase Is especially marked In Salt Lake City, and the American party man agers claim it Is due to the anUchurch domination fight. Weather conditions favoring. It la be lieved th vote In this State will bo far the heaviest ever polled. BOTH 1'AKTinS CI.AW JIAHYL-iSD. Democrat Insist They 1V1I1 nave I'our Ont of Six Congrrenamen. Baltimore, Nov. C Party headquarters closed to-day, though they will be open to morrow, and the managers on both sides say that Important work Is yet to be done In adding the finishing touches to the cam paign. Republican State Chairman John E. Xlannan spent Sunday at his homo in Hartford County, and Democratic Chair man Murray Vandlver rested at his home in Havre de Grace, but both of them will be back In Baltimore early. Thero were no developments In the Ma ryland campaign, both sides expressing confidence in the result, and each claiming to have derived advantage from the con troversy between President Roosevelt and Judge Parker, a subject which has largely engrossed public attenUon here for the past two days. The Democrats are Insistent that they will elect four of the nix. Congressmen from this State. Republicans aro equally positive that they trill elect In splto of elm nils, "t I bi2mK SsMlBfiJfll IT Smm&i Statuary. We hare just received a larrre consignment of Marble Statuary. There are many busts fancy subjects ideal heads the artistic products of the most skilled modern sculptors. Marble Busts. 10-inch size $5.00 and np 12-inch size $7.50 and up 15-inch size $18.00 and up M&rble Figures. 19-inch size $25.00 and up 2G-inch size $52.00 and np Other busts and figures at al prices up to $200.00. M&rble Pedestals. $7.50, $8.50, " $10.00, $14.00, $1G.50 and up. Branzes. Bronze figures and busts at 1.00, 1.50, $2.00, $3.00, $5.00, $7.50 and up to $150.00. DAYS TO TAKE OF THE FAIR. Get a Kodak or Camera to day and buy it here, where the assortment is large and includes all the leading makes. Prices range from $1.00 to 5100.00. An expert in charge to sho'n- you how to get best results. 2x3 Eastman Folding Pocket Kodak, $10.00. 2Jix4Vi Eastman Folding Pocket Kodak, $12.00. 2x3 Eastman Folding Pocket Kodak, $15.00. OF GOLF BALLS. Beginning to-day and continuing one week, we offer for sale, in our Golf De partment, Rubber Cared Bm.ll (one of the best brands) at unheard-of low prices. 10 to 25 dozen lots, $2.00 Dozen 25 to 50 dozen lots, $1.50 Dozen Dozen Dozen. KNIVES AT HALF PRICE About 300 Pocketknives were used in Cut lery display in one of our show windows a short while ago and were lightly damaged by rain, owinu to imperfections in the win dow casing. We're closinjr them out at half price this week. Keen Kutter, Roger and Wostenholm, with pearl, stag, shell and white bone handles a chance of a lifetime to get a fine knife at half price. Were $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $3.00. Now 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50. fpss&NmbQf f "qp '"" ,i UlTJ Round-Trip Homeseekers' Rate to Points in MISSOURI, KANSAS, ARKANSAS, OKLAHOMA, INDIAN TER. andTEXAS STov-emtoor lO and 22, 19Q4, CITY TICKET OFFICE. FRISCO BLDG.. Ninth and Olive. what they allege to bo trick ballots, gotten up by tho Democrats In certain counties. CONCEDE KANSAS TO IIOOSEVEL.T. Dcmocrnljt, However. Claim the Elec tion of Tlielr State Ticket. Topeka. Kis., Nov. 6. It I conceded by tho Democratic State Committee to-night that Roosevelt's plurality In Kan-sas will be about 70.000. but it Is claimed by thi committee that the Democratic Statu ticket will be elected because of a com 1854-1904 Waltham Watches HAVE STOOD THE TEST OF Tii!& Tfte Perfedcd American Waiefi,' n frard''foeS of Attuufaiy infermtHan toof mzlchts, frtt vpcti reyaofi. JUBBUCAir WALTHAM WATCH COHPAXT. WALTHAM. MASS. Chinaware. We start this vreek with many fresh goods for the China Store. Our storerooms are -ceiling high -with what would be enough to last most ordinary china stores a year, but we know from past ex perience will not be more than onr'customers will want this month and nest. Limoges Dinner Sets of 113 pieces, each piece decorated in dainty Horal design in green or laven der, gold decorated handles; price for set tf'ZiJJIA complete, only vS5 J U. V V Limoges Open Stock Pattern Caps and Saucers, per doz., $-1.50, $4.85, $5.00, $0.00 and up Dinner Tlates, dozen, $4.50, $1.C5, $0.50, $7.00 and up. Bread and Butter Plates, dozen, $2.05, $2.75, $3.25 and up. Ifariland Dinner Sets, of 100 pieces, floral decorations, han dles heavily clouded with gold; set complete $25.00 Other Dinner Sets $0.75 to $050.00 BARGAINS FOR SMOKERS. Genuine Mccr schanm Pip;st in handsome case, bought at a bargain and offered you at a saving of m one-half," worth $5.00 each- price while they last, onlv $2.50 Genuine 'Brier Root Pipes, with either bulldog-or egg shaped bowl, straight or curved stem, amberoid, horn or hard, rubber mo u thpieze; choice of any style only 25c Other French ' a Brier Pipes, In every variety of shape .and size at 35c, 75c, $1, $1.25. $1.50, $2 and up to $5. Wt&fiJ&Eft nmSSLrw Wpyw, $t n n.T jMiiiniuiiiUV Vj.iiillti Ornamental Pipes for decorations. 25c to $1.00. Pipe Racks, $1.50 to $5.00. FINE EBONY BRUSHES 25c. Hair brnshes, cloth brushes and hat. brushes,, genuine ebony, sterling silver mounted, worth 51.00 each; special price this week 25c Also fine line of rosewood, satin wood and ebonoid Hair Brushes at 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00. plicated ballot system In this State which probaoly will result In many de fective ballots 'f much scratching is done It Is believed that thousands of Re publicans will vote against T. J. Kelly, Republican candidate, for re-election to the oWce of State Treasurer, against whom serious charges have been pre ferred in the conduct of .his office.. The Itepubllcani claim that Roosevelt will carry the State -by SO.OM plurality, and that the entire State ticket will bo elected by rafe pluralities, admitting-, however, that Kelly will run about ZD.OLQ behind his ticket. HI -.' a S15.00 i-l 91 1 &mmgmm M4ms&MiMmMild MiMMBMs yj-rj& ?. .- .-1m ivzr&r.m &s&s.tat?feM n&r&Z r-SrfL tr'