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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 12, 1904, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1904-11-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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itrS THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC.
- J WORLD'S FAIR NOW OPEN CLOSES DEC. 1.
Cooks, Waitresses, Etc.,
Easily retired through Rf"
11a Want Ad.
14 word, or lew, 10c. Amy T"
gist will lake roar ad.
I
1
jar
it-
a St. Louis, One Cent.
lafHlde St. I,auU. Two Cents.
On Trnlnj. Three Cents.
NINETY-SEVENTH YEAE-
SATUKDAY. MOENING, NOVEMBEE 12, 1904.
PE1CE
AT
STATE CHAIRMAN'S
FRIENDS ACTIVE
DEMOCRATIC TOTAL VOTE
MORE THAN 33,000 SHORT
TELLS CLAIMANTS
TO-DAY'8
PROGRAMMES
Ji?Si
WF
F
MA! VISIT
T CANNOT
AT THE
Hyavw.-'v
RUSSIANS
IS
ROOSEVELT
MUKDEN
FIR
T SI
T
A
JAPANESE RETIRE,
Heavy Exchange Between
Artillery Forces the Mi
kado's Soldiers to Quit
Advanced Position.
FALL BACK TO THE HILLS.
Japs Are Notably Economical In
the Use of Their Ammnnition
as if They Anticipated
Early Battle.
OTHER SIDE VERY CAUTIOUS.
Contending Forces Hoist Mani
kins and Resort to Other
Tricks to Draw the Others'
Fire, and Banter on the
Line Is Free.
0B
T. FETBR8BTRG SEES SO WAY
TO ARBITRATE DIFFICCLTT.
St. Petersburg, Nov. I!. It Is con-
stdered slgnlncant that the Russian
Jr. newspapers Ignore Lord Laos-
" downe's suggestion regarding Rus-
so-Japanese arbitration. 4
4 Referring to Lord Lnasdowne's
arbitration suggestion & prominent
4 Official of the Foreign Office ex-
pressed the opinion to the Asso- 4
dated Press that such an offer.
even coming from Japanese, could
not possibly be accepted.
"Such a controversy.'A-cC -s- said.
"cannot be arbltratoi that "hlto. u
4 not worth oonsldcrlr0,telleve
the war has rcacheo nothinfrn of
the tide, and It muaMarsnall. The
only possibility of 1, In
my opinion, -would beof y0. ' basis
of a proposition suba la a r Rus-
a sla by Japan, offering"? it le3
than phe demanded b, iiVj.nosUli-
ties opened. As it Ish. concelva-
ble that Japan at this Juncture Is 4v
prepared to offer such terms. I sea
4- no chance of ending the war."
'" til'
Mukden. Nov. 1L There has been a.
heavy exchange of artillery fire at the
Russian right center. The Russian bat
teries began- shelling the Japanese
trenches and the Japanese batteries re
sponded. As a result of the heavy bombardment
by the Russians the Japanese have with
drawn some of their batteries from the
advanced positions. It Is now bWIeved
that, not being ready lo attack, they are
falling hack to the hills.
Tho Russians gained a great advantage,
when, toward the end of the battle on
Shakhe River, they recaptured Lone Tree
Hill, which has since been renamed Pouti
loff Bill, in honor of tho Colonel who led
the last successful attack.
During the bombardment "Wednesday
'night the Russians threw sixty large mel
inite shells Into tho Japanese camp oppo
site Mnnalon Hill.
The Japanese, who, during the previous
cannonading, seemed to have successfully
used a searchlight directed against the
Russian positions for the purpose of cov
ering their operations at night In the ex
tension Of their Held works In the region
of the 'railway, did not reply Wednesday
night when the Russians attacked them
further to the cast.
The Japanse are notably economical In
the use of ammunition, as though antici
pating an early battle, nben great quan
tities will become necessary.
JAPANESE PLACB GUNS.
It is known that the Japanese have
placed guns of large caliber In tho vicin
ity of the Shakhe Railway station, bring
ing Schltun. the next station to the north,
within the range of their lire.
The great precautions taken by the Rus
sians, their continued vigilance, and the
disposition of their forces' would seem to
guarantee their army against any repeti
tion of disasters of enormous magnitude.
The Russian army is celebrating the dis
tribution of presents of food, clothing and
confectionery sent by the Empress to the
officers and men.
The Russians are hoisting manikins for
the purpose of drawinc the Japaneso lire,
and they also make a practice of bantcr-lng-tha
Japaneso In others ways.
TOWN THREATENED
WITH DESTRUCTION
Anaconda, in the Heart of the Col
orado Mining District, Is "Un
able to "Cope With Fire.
Colorado Springs, Colo.. Nov. lL The
town of Anaconda, In the Cripple Creek
district. Is in danger of destruction by ftro.
One block has already been burned, and
the fire is beyond control of the local de
partment, leas at present estimated at
nS,0KL
The fire departments of Cripple Creek
and Victor have been called to the scene.
4 BEWET WILL ACCEPT PLACB
.OX COJOUSSIOS IF ASKED. 4
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
New Ydrk. Nov. TL-It te learned
.here to-nlghtthat Admiral Dewey
will 'accept. If offered, the position
of American adviser on the North
Sea tribunal. Great Britain has
'advised the Btate Department that
aa American member of the'coBv
"mlsnton. J desired,
She and Miss Alice May Accom
pany President on His Trip
to St. Louis.
EXPOSITION'S GREATEST DAY.
Senator and Mrs. Fairbanks Have
Been Invited to Join the
Party Cabinet Officials
to Attend.
The Ttenubllo Bureau.
Hth St and Pennsylvania At.
Washington, Nov. 11. President Rooe
velt's visit to the World's Fair has be
come the absorbing topic in Washington,
and, owing to tho fact that he is known
to have Invited Senator and Mrs. Fair
banks, It Is presumed that Mrs. Roosevelt
and daughter. Miss Alice, will also be
members of the party.
Tho President has not yet had an op
portunity to make up the personnel of his
party, and It probably will be several days
before definite announcement is made.
Secretary Hitchcock and other members
of the Cabinet expect to be In attendance,
and the former said to-day that ho ex
pected the, President's visit would be made
a memorable event in the history of the
Exposition and the city. .
Many officials of the several departments
also have expressed an earnest wish to be
present. If possible, on November 26. It
was the universal comment to-day that
the day of the chief executive's visit will
prove to be a banner day at the Exposi
tion. It is hoped by many that it will be
the greatest day in the history of the Fair.
The United States Government Board
for the "World's Fair has been asked to be
present at the Fair on the day preceding
tho 'President's visit to straighten up mat
ters pertaining to the Government exhib
its, and it is thought that they will remain
over during the President's Btay.
WILL PLAY SANTA CLAUS
WITH MR. ROOSEVELT.
While President Roosevelt may spend
only one day at the "World's Fair, he will
carry back to Washington a large num
ber of souvenirs that will be constant
reminders of his visit to the Exposition.
When the State and foreign representa
tives at the Fair yesterday learned of
President Roosevelt's proposed isit there
was a ripple of pleasure all over the
grounds. "Now we can present to him
personally all the gifts we intended tend
ing him," they all said. And such a lot
of "presents there will bo, too! "No Santa
Claita ever was so loaded down with
bundles and bags and mysterious-looking
packages as President Roosevelt will be
when he returns to Washington from his
St. Louis trip.
Everything from a handmade embroid
ered handkerchief to a walking stick and
meerchaum pipe reposes In tissue paper
and satin-lined cafe under lock an.1 Kej
at the World's Pair waiting the arrival
of the chief magistrate. If President
Roosevelt learns of the surprise in store
for him. ho probably will have a special
car attached to his special train to carry
his many gifts back to Washington.
The rivalry to present the ham'ome?t
article to the President Is equaled only by
the rivalry among the various Commis
sioners to entertain the chief executive
at a luncheon, dinner or reception "Kng
his visit to -St Louis.
Many requests wore made to CTtJt-nr
Thompson, secretary to President Fran
cis, to learn if such functions could not
bo arranged.
INVITE ROOSEVELT
TO VISIT CHICAGO.
Chicago, Nov. 11. An Invitation will be
extended to President Roosevelt to In
clude Chicago In his Itinerary on the oc
casion of his visit to tho Louisiana Pur
chase Exposition. A monster demonstra
tion here Is planned in the event the In
vitation is accepted.
A delegation, headed by Wallace Heck
man, president of the Union League Club,
and Including representatives of the lead
ing Chicago clubs, .will leave at once to
convey compliments of the city and lay
the plan beforo the President.
An invitation will also be extended to
Vice President-elect Fairbanks to bo the
city's guest at the same time.
The same delegation that waits upon
President Roosevelt will wait on his run
ning mate.
WARMER WEATHER IN SIGHT.
Forecaster Sees Fairer Skies and
Moderated Temperature,
The wintry conditions which have pre
vailed for the past few days are at an
end, according to Forecaster Bowie, who
predicts that the clouds will roll by and
the freezing temperature will be succeed
ed by increasing warm weather. The
minimum temperature for tills morning
was set at 25 degrees, at which point the
thermometer will begin its upward jour
ney, and continue, to climb at least until
Sunday night
The official forecast is: Fair Saturday
and Sunday; rising temperature Saturday
and Sunday; fresh northerly winds, shift
ing to southerly Saturday.
THANKSGIVING SPECIAL
On November 24 The Republic will issue a
Special Thanksgiving Edition. A valuable
contribution will be a message of counsel from
CHARLES WAGNER,
Author of ''The Simple Life," and spokesman
of plain faith in God and man. His gospel of
pure manhood is appealing to millions to-day.
Republicans Fighting to Prevent
Factional Fight of Former
Years on Senatorship.
GARDNER DECLARES HIMSELF.
Says Senatorial Nomination
Should Be Settled Soon so
Laws May Be Enacted for
PartT's Good.
With the election only four days past.
Republicans already are wondering
whether they will have an organlzatlon
spUttlng fight for tho United States sen
atorship or a settlement of a situation that
Is the first stumbling block for the new
majority In the General Assembly.
Friends of State Chairman Thomas K.
NIedringhaus think they see a settlement
of tho fight Already they are talking
bandwagon In a nay that Is very persua
sive to any. politician of average sense.
That their talk is based on reports that
have already been received from tho coun
try Is the most encouracinz feature of the
developments.
One of the newly elected Senators from
the country, A. B. L. Gardner, of the
Twenty-nfth District, was In the city yes
terday, and at tho Stnte headquarters. "I
have served In the House two terras," he
said, "and I know the foolishness to the
party of any prolonged fight over the
senatorship. The minority light his al
ways been a disgrace to party Interests.
"I want to say right now that Lam for
Mr. NIedringhaus for United States Sen
ator. I want it off of my mind so that
we can get together and pass some of the
laws we have been talking about for the
last twenty years. Mr. NIedringhaus has
succeeded In keeping down this factional
ism during the best campaign -wo bve
had. He Is the first man to do so.
"The logical thing to do. the sensible
thing, is to prevent a repetition of former
factional lights by supporting the only
leader who has kept them out of the party
organization. I see that the members
elect from the city have already pledged
themselves to Mr. NIedringhaus for this
same reason. Wo people of tho country
are ready to Join them on the proposition
and hope that It will be ended sooner
rather than later."
-TO PREVENT FACTIONALISM.
Two or .three other members elect were
In from tho country yesterday. In a day
or so they will declare openly for Mr.
NIedringhaus. Walter S. Dickey of Kan
sas City was in St Louis yesterday, and,
though he would not talk for publication,
he remained at headquarters In consulta
tion with the friends of tho State chair
man. Afterwards It was said that the
'our Kansas City members would support
Mr. NIedringhaus in the end, though at
present thev havo said that they favored
Major William Warner.
Jeptha D. Howe Is In charge of the
NIedringhaus campaign, and Is consulting
with the other friends of the State chair
man. He thinks the movement will re
sult in success within the next few days.
"While the voluntary pledges of the
members-elect from tho city are signifi
cant" he said yesterday, "we attach par
ticular wblght to the members-elect from
the country. We have received letters
from several of them saying that they
wished to prevent another factional fight
In tho party by supporting Mr. Nledring
haui Two called me up over the long
distance telephone.
"Most of the men who have been help
ing at the headquarters of the State Com
mittee, as well as the district organizers,
are from tho country. To a man they are
Tor Mr. NIedringhaus. They know who
did the work In this campaign, and they
do not wish to see the opportunity of
putting the party on a good basli frit
tered away by u renewal of a factional
tight Wo have carried Missouri, and If
vc act sensibly there is no reason why
we should not keep It In the Republican
column."
KERENS IS BUSY.
"On the other hand, former National
Committeeman R. C. Kerens is not sleep
ing on his beat He thinks that the suc
cession of minority indorsement for the
senatorial nomination is not sufficient
henor, and he Is out In earnest for the
first real thing that has come into the
Republican camp.
During the last campaign he played
smoothly by remaining out of sight He
had finally learned that his open appear
ance in the political field would be the
Blgnal that would arouse tho friends of
good government everywhere. At the
same time he sent out campaign checks
to tho Republican nominees with the sen
atorship In view.'
Wednesday he sent out telegrams to
about twenty-five of his friends, asking
them to meet him in St Louis yesterday.
E. Livingstone Morso of Excelsior Springs
was practically the only one to show up.
He conferred with Colonel Kerens, visited
the State headquarters, button-holed a
number of out-of-town Republicans and
became busy generally. Still. Kerens Is no
quitter, and no ono knows It better than
his numerous old supporters, who are now
glad to get rid of him for the sake of tho
party.
Correct Figures in Full or in Pluralities for All
Counties Give Folk 30,000 Over Walbridge
and Roosevelt 15,500 Over Parker Ru-
bey, Highest Man on State Ticket,
8,000 Behind McKinley.
Corrected returns. Including totals or
pluralities from every county In the State,
give Hoosovelt 15,57:: plurality and Folk
3,936.
John C. McKinley, the lowest man on
the Republican State ticket, .excepting
Governor, by these figures 'gets 8,175 over
Thomas L Rubey.
These returns give the nearest possible,
approximation of the total vote cast It
will be seen that Parker runs more than
30,000 behind Brjan In the same counties.
Roosetelt runs 12,000 ahead of McKlnIeyB
vote of 1000.
When the total vote has been secured,
the total vote of 1000 has been Inserted In
the 1900 column. When pluralities of this
year are used, pluralities of 1900 aro used
to correspond.
It will be an InteresUng problem for
some tlmo to come, explaining the big
Democratic losses and tho Republican
gales. Populist and Socialist figures are
not Included in the reports sent in, but
these, it Is believed, will show Increases
over four years ago. No&awtiy County,
for Instance cast 4,055 votes for Bryan
and only 1,370 for Parker. It also cast
3.S5S for McKinley and 3,874 for Roosevelt,
a slight gam, but not enough to account
for the Democratic loss. Nodaway has
man Populists, and It fs plain that either
they did not vote or they balloted for
their Populist nominee.
All the counties of tho northwest, near
the Kansas line, show tlfa tremendous
Dcmociatlc slump, and tho Republican In
crease by no mums corresponds.
It will bo noted that the falling off Is al
most as great in the counties of long
time Democratic strength Monroe, Au
drain, Pike, Boone, Callaway, Clay Platte,
etc It may be coincidence, but the
heaviest percentage of slump, excepting
that of Nodaway, conies from the western
center of the State, whero bitterness was
created By the Democratic gubernatorial
prima ry.
REPUBLICANS JUBILANT.
Republicans were at that high mark of
post-election Jubilant exultation ester
day. Tho chiefs of departments at the
headquarters were even announcing poli
cies for the Legislature Aside from the
speakership, senatorship and tho other
Jobs of varying Importance, they are to
put all their law era to work drafting
bills. Apparently thtir Idea is to lit out
Mtuourl with an entirely new set of stat
utes. Tho evidences of cheer were not so plen
tiful at the Democratic ofUccs in the
Equitable building. Tho big picture ol
Senator Cockrell in tbo lnnt-ij room seemed
to have a depressing effect iFurther anal
ysis, correction and tabulation of election
Counties.
Parker. Roos'it Folk.
Adair lt5 i7Sl
Andrew 1U1 37
Atchison 1K3 1D9
Audrain R 14M
Barry lib iAJ
Barton 115
liatts 'MX i'5
Benton bS
Bollinger 1254 1547
Boone 4T74 lt64.
Buchanan 77U S7U4
Butler 136 lHfi
Caldwell 1343 ZT.6
Calloway 3i96 17t
Camden 848 ltd
Capo Girardeau 2.-73 31.3
Carroll IXfiO W12
Carttr M ....
Cass 2749 E3
Cedar 1575 1S25
Chariton W5 ....
Christian 607 1947
Ciark 1721 1627
Clay 2MC 1177
Clinton 1877 17G0
Colo 2250 MS
Coop-r 2CO
Crawford 11"1 1S33
Dade 656
Dallas S32 1745
Davies ."- 2337 2T
Do Kalb 1WS 1767
Dent 113 US!
Douglas 13-0
Dunklin 2311 1455
Franklin 1464
Gasconade 474 2046
Gentry 104 ....
Greene WOO
Grundy H3S 25b
Harrison 1M0
Henry 3218 27s9
Hickory bS6
Holt TOO
Howard ..., 2674 1199
Howell 1W5 2037
Iron 877 657
Jackson 25337 20577
Jasper MO
Jefferson - 1M
Johnson 3C0 ....
Knox ll 1S21
Laclede 1350 1S34
LafaCttc 3381 S331
Lawrenco 2370 TX
Lewis 2200 14S7
Lincoln 2297 1462
Linn 433
LivlnKston , 155
McDonald U
Macon 3596 3S72
Madison 10T5 1106
JIarles iHS5 600
Marlon 3129 2432
Mercer 90
Miller 808
Mississippi 1221 1161
Moniteau 5 ....
Monroe 34S3 T90
Montgomery 60 ....
Morgan 'a
New Madrid 1236 "22
Newton 2291 2648
Nodaway 1370 3S74
Oregon 1217 ' 693
Osace 14" 1W1
Ozark 515 12.3,8
Pemiscot 1373 923
Perry 1S 1T33
Pettis 3341 3S20
Phclpi 13
pike "00 ....
Platte 1630 ....
Polk K
Pulaski H KW
Putnam 1373
Ralls ISM 793
RandoWh " 2129
Pay 2739 1794
Reynolds 372 ....
Riplev 1143 7S1
Pt Charles Hl
St Clair 1T61 1S9S
St. Francois 2649 2S61
St. Genevieve 177 ....
St Louis 265 7373
Saline & 2J'13
Schuyler 112S 1054
Scotland ..". 1330 135
Scott jm ....
Shannon J.. 3J ....
Shclbv H2 1236
Stoidanl 223 ....
Wone M1
Sullivan ' 15
Taney 136
Toxas 2111 1101
Warren 443 1543
Vernon 3222 2441
Wahlngton 1336 1673
Whvno 112
Webster " 37
Worth W
Wrisht 12M 1T0
City of St. Louis 510S 67334
Totals 230596 246168
Net Pluralities 15572
2R2S83
29955
In nearly nil instances the above" returns are totals from the counties, of
ficial ami corrected. Minor Inaccuracies of transmission are possible. When
the figures occur only In one columD they aro pluralities. The total vote has
not been reported from all counties. Totals or pluralities aro included from
all counties.
returns was not encouraging. Fag-ends
of the returns Increased Roosevelt's lead
and piled up on tho face of the figures
thousands agalnBt Rubey, Oglesby and
Woodson, leaders on the Democratic State
ticket
The Democratio headquarters will be
open for about a week longer. It will re
quire this time to close up tho commit
tee's campaign business. Chairman Evans
and Hal Woodslde, secretary of the Ex
ecutive Committee, will remain to attend
to these matters.
Joseph McCoy, Charles E. Morris, E. C
Broltmejer and the other factotums at
Republican headquarters did nor find that
figuring returns was so entirely unsatis
factory. They still had a corps of ac
countants at It yesterday and found great
pleasure In the results.
The Republican managers claimed La
mar's defeat by Murphy and the returns
as received in St Louis indicates that
this vote was exceedingly close with Mur
phy a trlflo In tho lead. But a wire from
the secretary of Mr. Lamar's committee
announced his election last night This
is regarded as accurate.
OULESBV IS CHEERFUL.
"Rube" Oglesby waa the only defeated
Democratic candidate In town jeaterday,
and altogether he was the most cheerful
man of the party to be found. He de
clares that he who fights and takes his
beating with good grace may live to fight
another day.
Of tho buccessful Republicans, Bert D.
Norton! was more than conspicuous by
his presence. Nortonl is congratulating
himself that ho did not get the appoint
ment as Attorney General of the Post
Olilca Department as successor to Tyner,
the Washington position which he nar
rowly escaped landing last spring. As It
Is, he got altogether the best elective
office of the ticket In point of remunera
tion and duration. He maintains that
nothing Is so satisfactory as getting on
tho top side of a landslide, since under
such conditions you may wake up next
morning and find yourself comfortably
fixed for life.
"I told you no," Is the poor phrase In
sistently used by many at this time. By
it Republicans mean that Missouri now
has a Republican majority. Returns
hardly bear out Uie contention. Anal sis
of total returns will show enly a net Re
publican gain over past elections of about
3 per cent in votes cast One per cent of
this may reasonably come through Immi
gration. Tha remainder, clearly from the
llgures, consiato In Democratio votes cast
direct for Roosevelt as expressive of dis
satisfaction with the nomination of Par-
ker.
Lieut-Gov. 13CO-
Walb'ge. Rubev. McKln. Bryan. McKin.
Hi 1536 1763 ZTX!
1791 24 ITS) Z-M
U7J 170S .... :S5
2U 1431 2'X1 lt!S
SU 247J 23.6 2543
130 .... 7 ....
457 .... 154
.... 454 .... 577
.... as .... 23
41 lTii 446.J lbl)l
tOia 763S B124 2B5
1SW IKS 1558 l5i
JXl SlsO 1404 2S7
3oJS 1755 S6U5 17U
1)13 13j5 S7S 14C6
'M 2& 2307 3X0
2Si 2923 27C0 3031
W .... til
D35 21S9 2S78 2320
1600 lsto .... 2U
3128 Stfj 3043 2053
11LS 1S71 SOI. 1956
17 1103 1756 1527
3121 8s 29i9 1119
2W1 1643 215
2173 2C3J 2257 3)64
.... 211 .... 280
1219 152S 1197 1532
.... 350 .... 577
.... 633 .... SCO
24H 2ttl 2414 2539
1703 IKS 1C33 1756
1203 1H3 1205 1147
.... 1147 .... 12U)
2327 1533 2290 1453
2370 3564 2291 3733
.... 1508 .... 1550
209 .... 168
.... 12S0 .... 1500
1323 S4S3 1249 2583
.... 1359 .... 1500
33W 2709 2272 2765
563 . 1219 541 1233
.... 650 .... SK3
2661 1193 26S5 1133
1751 1K7 1650 20G9
S77 655 S71 62
29117 17740 23061 24647
1,640 7477 .... MO
.... 101 .... 296
3402 2904 3340 2967
IMS 1279 1559 1301
1563 1S23 , .... 350
3630 3441 3614 3518
23s9 2939 .... COO
2253 147S 2223 14S4
2360 14"S 2341 1455
.... 171 .... 367
SO 52
1333 1211 1231 1234
3443 3531 3753 3633
1123 104 1093 1107
1217 533 1201 594
7SD .... 6S9
316 1S04 S56 1834
.... 475 .... W
1250 1143 1234 115S
1812 lTll 1765 1745
3510 756 3314 7SS
50 .... 50
2S1 .... 3.V)
1292 K57 1271 916
2472 2570 2333 VXi
853 3723 3433 3S34
1349 663 f02
1473 1691 1459 . 1691
.... 622 .... 710
1373 910 460
.... -14? .... 153
3310 3710
IS .... 1S3
3111 2333 2134 2431
1733 .... 163S
2 .. "
1! -S00 1201 S34
331 22S2 K5 21S2
1RH 779 I'OO 793
13W .... 1001
2763 1762 2782 17SI
403 TSS
1143 75 U(0 770
1SS7 3133 1812 3187
1914 1R2S 1850 1827
.... 133 .... 200
'212 .... 182
S420 6831 2941 73CS
2 2741 3793 . 2778
1199 1019 1163 1041
1598 1207 1352 1331
Eg. .... 420
462 .... S.V)
211S 1306 2173 1244
262 .... 223
S20 S50
.... 143 .... 222
- 494 .... K43
225 1W2 2138 1783
419 1508 436 1538
3437 2274 S290 2423
1253 163S 1350 1667
.... 23 .... 7S
228 .... 370
24 .... 384 1026
1353 1921 1314 194U
59823 49741 54348 B5630
21W
2673
2022
vex
3477
26(1
529
3531
1533
4793
8925
1670
2722
4133
1078
231S
3300
12S
3350
1S20
1690
1226
2021
3585
24u5
2320
U
1318
iia
2670
1E40
1419
2711
575
274
i532
3777
2358
1757
1436
2420
2731
418
1515
1672
8329
li&l
2225
UM
1511
2778
3192
2163
1845
2107
1S99
921
1745
2157
1470
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PA! JUDGMENTS
Representative States the
Property of the Trac
tion Company Has
' Been Sold.
NO ASSETS TO SATISFY SUITS.
Damage Cases Aggregating ?2,
000,000 Pending Against the
Corporation Hay Be Nul
lified SYNDICATE HAD PRIOR CLAIM.
Charter of the Absorbed Concern
Can Only Be Abrogated by
Court United Railways
Obligation Denied.
Representatives of claimants having ac
tion pending for judgments against the St
Louis Transit Company iave been onti
fled that the Transit Company has no
funds with which to satisfy claims
against It.
It Is stated that "he Transit Company
having sold all of Its assets to satisfy
the prior obligation due Brown Bros. &
Co. of New York, it now exists as a cor
poration without assets, and all execu
tions against it will be returned nulla
bona.
As suits amounting In the aggregate to
JtSOO.OOO "are pending against the Transit
Company for injuries alleged to have re
sulted from accidents on the property of
the company, as well as other claims. It
is believed that these claimants probably
win ask the court to summon the own'
era of the Transit Company to appear and
satisfy the court 03 to the lack of tho
company's assets, following which ac
tion may be taken before a court of
equity to decide on the obligation of the
owners of the property 'ormerly owned
by the Transit Company.
W. P. Palmer, general claim agent of
the United Railways Company, In a let
ter yesterday to William E. Fish, repre
senting Mrs. O. Williams, who held a
claim against tha St Louis Transit Com
pany, states that the St Louis Transit
Company has surrendered its lease- and
gone out of business, leaving no funds to
saUsfy pending claims against it
Regarding the obligations of the Transit
Company, James Campbell, the broker and
representative of the Brown Bros, of New
York, said last night:
'The' Transit Company has sold Its
sets to the Brown Bros, syndicate, and has
nothing left with which to satisfy
claims."
Murray Carlcton. president of the
Transit and United Railways companies.
said that, while he had notinVcstlgated
uic iiiiier iu uciuji, nur was auie lu give
a legal opinion upon It be did not believe
that the United Railways Company is
morally or legally obligated for the claims
against the Transit Company.
Judge Henry S. Priest, attorney for the
Transit Company, declined to make a
statement, as Md Fred Lehmann.
STCLL EXISTS.
Officials cf the United Hallways Com
pany and the Brown Bros, syndicate con
tend that while the Brown Bros, syndi
cate has bought all of the assets of the
Tiansit Company, the Transit company
has not casiid out of existence, but holds
Its charter, which can only be dissolved
by an order of court
It Is cci.ter.ded that the fact that the
tompany has no existence does not make
the syndicate which purchased the assets
of the company liable. Further, that the
Transit Company owed the syndicate near
ly $7,000,000, w hich it was unable' to pay,
and It took the alternative of selling to
the syndicate to going into bankruptcy,
and that the claim of the syndicate was
a prior claim to those having claims for
damages against tne company.
As regards tho liability of the United
Railways Company it is contended that
the United Railways Company docs not
in effect own the Transit Company, it
being stated that the Brown Bros.
syndicate bought large holdings of Uni
ted Railways common from tliat company.
In substance, the general statement is
made that the Brown Bros, syndicate
owns the assets of the Transit Company,
which It took to satisfy claims against
the company, and while the United Rail
ways will operate the property, the real
control of the property rests with the
syndicate.
If tho contention of the promoters of
the deal by wlilch tho assets of the
Transit Company have passed to the syn
dicate is sustained, many persons who
have claims for damages against tho
Transit Company, amounting In all to
nearly J2.000.OO0, will be unable to get ex
ecution upon their Judgments.
Practically the only claims which can
be collected against tho company under
these conditions would be those which
have been appealed by the company and
for which the company has been required
to furnish bond to double the amount of
the original Judgment
A prominent lawyer, who has had much
experience In damage suits, stated last
evening that, in" hi? opinion, claim
ants for Judgments against the Transit
could get judgment and execution on the
'property, which has been disposed of by
the Transit company.
He stated that while almost Intermlna-
ble litigation may be necessary for the
claimant to gain a Judgment against the
holders of this property that undoubted
ly, if persisted in, the Judgment could be
obtained.
Injnred br as Car.
William Heckman. 46 vears old, living at
No. 109 Cherry street was struck by a
Broadway car last night In front of No.
3500 South Broadwav. He was thrown to
the street, causlrur fractures of three ribs
and the rleht arm. He waa removed to
the City Hospital.
WORLD'S FAIR.
a
CHlLDItEVS, TYROLEAN ASD
RAIL-WAY CLUB DAYS.
SPECIAL E VESTS.
MORNINO.
JO a. m. to sisa p. m.-FtrrU WhMl giwa fr
. tlexeta to Illumination to-night.
,l-jfr1Vn how- Plce of Hortlculmm
lOtfo-judrtnjr In bouttsro biwdln and rase
cattls show. LUa-Stoclc Forum.
AFTERNOON.
ISO Wild tvt exhiljiUon or riding and rop-..-"ur.
Livestock Ftram.
'O-eession American Appla-Ororwtn' Asso
Railway club Day exercisest gsHery.
Pallet of Transportation.
Airship flight, weather permltti&sV atxo-
nautlc concourse.
:30-FooUall. Washington University va 1701-
veraltr of Kansas. Etaillom.
s.0O-ReceiXlon. Washington University Alura
r . -P1- Missouri bulMlnr.
?T-5k,Jr reception, BraiUlan Pavilion.
6:3i Demonstration, llquia air acd hydrcrCB.
(allery, palace of. Liberal Art.
EVE24IKO.
7.-0ODlnner to President Praneta br Board
of Lady Managers, Ladjr XajULgerr
bulldUur.
1 00-Receotlon to World's Tli 111m. Rhode
Island bnllditc-
REGULAR EVE.TTS.
MORNING.
0V-3nmnd open.
IJi a. m. to 130 p. m. Fr guldea leare ata-
tions within Jerusalem everr 13 mlautaa,
- a. m. to p. m. Ferris Wheel runs, tT
. .. !?,? delight view of Cxpultloa.
1.30 Feeding birds and game, Missouri outdoor
-0J-Exhiblt palaces open.
I Jl a. ro. to 11:10 p. in. Creation, oa the Plka,
.. .CP0. eontinoous performance.
10:00 HaeenbecJc's ona Clnllnumii Mrfnrmfl
14:00 FeeTUnc seats, Goremmtat Fisheries
nuiamg.
Queen's Jubilee, preaents oa view, ctm-
rress building.
Heliograph demonstration. Signal Coro
Government building. '
lO.aV-Igorrote. Negrito and Mora classes. Model
School. Phllsplnes,
Demonstration, rrodel dry dock, GOTem-
roent bulldlnr.
Drill, seacoast guna. Government Hilt
., yjKwan Theatar open, Philippine
11:00 Literary and mt,1ft pmc.fmTw Zndlaa
BchooL
Wlielee telearanh dassonstratlocs. Gov
ernment bulldlnr.
Kindergarten classes. Modal Playgnunda,
Cas-ades In operation.
Demonstration .teachuur deaf to hear. Zlao
trlclty building.
lia-Lanteni-slld exhibition. Interior Depart
ment Government building.
Fyrhellophor demonstration, east of Uni
ted starts plant map.
Lanters-sUdt exhibit. Bureau of Chemis
try. AFTEStNOON.
1. -10 Boer War. three famous battle.
1:00 Literary class work Indian School bond
ing, Hourly milk tests. Palace, at education,
DrtU. United state life-savers, lake
north of Agriculture building.
X.-oO Cascade In operation.
J 30, eso. csa and ISO Battle of tUntlasje.
Naval Show, west end of tie Piss.
1J0 PJfie drtu. Constabulary. Philippine.
J 0 Stereoptlcoa exhibit Alaska building.
1 30-Boer War. tore famoss battle.
4.-00 WIrelesa telegraph dsmacatraUoBa, Gov
ernment betiding-.
Drill. United StAtes Hospital Cerpa, eamp
near Parade entrscc.
Literary and music procramae, Tndtan
pupils, porch, Indian ScaooL
Child caxoenara at work. Units State
plant map.
reeding the seal, Government ylsherls
Pavllion.
4:10 Feeding birds and cam, Missouri oat
door exhibit
Drill, seaooast gun. Oamnrmtet HD1.
Dress parade. United Stats Mara,
Plaxa St. Loois.
I: Oucadea la operation.
Old Indian sport and pastime. PU
Indian bcoou.
EVZSQNQ.
i.-e p. in. to. 10 30 p. ro. Ferrl WheeL Bssa
Jnlaos to view Ulnmlnstlons and fireworks.
T:30 Illumination cf grounds and btnlaucsv
7:30 Boer War, tires famou bottles.
130-Cascades in operation.. . .
Lightning and thunder eemacstnaoay
Palace of Electricity:
MUSIC uvK.vrs.
MORNING.
Government Indian Band. Indian Schoe.
Organ recital. Iowa building.
19:00 Orchestra, Missouri building.
i0:3 Orn recital. French secucn. nlae of
Sonrrerftsl. Indiana buUdtar,
llrOO-Scout' Band. Cat LniTi, Pfillrpvtae.
Elxth United State Infantry Bssd. Gov
ernment wilding.
11:J0-Organ recital. Q. W. ChsdwJek of Chi
cago, Festival Halt
AFTERNOON.
1:00 WetT Band. Llve-Stock Fornm.
1:33 Government Indian Band. Indian ScfcooL
t.00 Vocal concert. Mlssourt building,
concert. Oregon building.
Orchestra, Temple cf Fraternity.
Kong recltat Indiana building.
MO Piano recital. Irwin Hansel of Berirfl.
Festival Halt
JO-Orchestra concert MIourt building.
Concert. Illinois section. Palace ot Agrt-
cnltnre.
Berlin Band. Flower Ehow. Fatacs of
Horticulture.
Concert; Texas building.
Organ recital. New York bunding.
:0 Vocal cencrrt Missouri building.
Organ recital. Iowa building-.
Sixth United States Infantry Band, Gov
ernment building.
4: JO-Concert. Concordia Seminary stndnts
chorus. Festival Halt
EVENING.
1 :0ft exposition orchestra, Tyrolean Alps.
US constabulary Band, Philippines.
7:00 WeU's Band. Flower Show. False of
Horticulture.
TO-Berlln Band, Festival Halt
IdO-Exposttlon Orchestra. Tyrolean Alp.
LEADlNd TOPICS
TO-DAY'SREPUBLIC.
For Missouri and IlUaol Fair 3a
arday and Ssnday.
Page.
L Tells Claimants Transit Cannot Pay
Judgments.
Mrs. Roosevelt May Visit Fair.
2. Spellbinders' Days Are Over.
Searching for Postal Frauds.
3. Hay to Remain In Cabinet
Coal Company Buys Boats.
County Voters Scratched Tickets.
4. Visitors Registered at State Buildings.
Flower Show Closes To-Day.
Wild West Show at World' J5lr.
Fan-Tan Sends Him to Holoj9VeT
5. Knabenshue's Balloon AsceieE6
Wireless Message Sent to Clouds.
Dun's and Bradstreeta Weekly Trad)
Revlcwa.
T. News From the City churches.
Sunday Church Services.
g. Editorial.
Book News and Gossip,
Boodler'a Wife Gets a Divorce.
Campaign Did Not Affect Business.
10. Tigers Express Little Confidence.
Tale Favored Over Princeton.
Lou Dillon Breaks a Record.
1L British Soldier Killed at Fair.
News from East Side Cities.
12. Republic Want" Advertisements.
Birth, Marriage and Death Records.
New Corporations.
13. Rooms for Rent Ada.
14. Says Rebates Are Excessive.
Cotton Market Strongest Sines Elec
tion. 13. Financial News.
Wheat Options Advanced In Chicago.
Summary ot St Louis Market
It. Boxers Again Threaten China
One Killed, Ten Injured In Wreck.
Democratic Leader Says South Moat
Assert Itself.
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