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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC. WORLD'S FAIR NOA OPEN CLOSES DEC. 1. tiood rontons Jo Jr Cash for Furniture J J Are advertised in The Republic ! If you want to buy or sell house hold goods, advertise in The Re public. Results always prompt and satisfactory. Help wanted" columns even- dav. ! I i Read them over if you want a bet- ter position. NINETY-SEVENTH YEAE. (Id St. LonI PRICE V4&2i la St. Lotsla One Celt, TUESDAY. MORNING. NOVEMBER 22, 1904. . Loan, mo tcBW , TUxee icnu. SEE WEDNESDAY'S REPUBLIC FOR MERCHANTS' MIDWEEK ANNOUNCEMENTS FOLK AND FRIENDS MEET HI SOUTHERN UNION LABOR UPHOLDS GOMPERS AND MITCHELL LABOR FEDERATION ACTRESS ON TRIAL FOR LIFE CALMLY FACES HER ACCUSERS TO-DAY'S PROGRAMMES AT THE. WORLD'S FAIR. AS 1ST h us yi C4r. Tl HsjsaaaaassaO 31 teal 31 Governer Elect Confers With W. D. Vandiver and Xelson W. McLeod. TALK POLITICS INFORMALLY. 'Xot for" He' Says McLeod, When Told That He Had liven- Discussed as May oralty Candidate. Governor-elect Joseph 'W. Folk. V. D. "Vandiver and Nolon W. McLeod held a lone conference last night at the South era Hotel. When they parted, each ad mitted that the present political .situation -was discussed by them in an informal nay. "Governor" Folk laughingly declared that his course on appointments and measures Is a matter of the future. Od-iers known to the politics of the State were at the hotel. But It was stated thai their presence had nothing to do with more than casual discussion of policies. Both Mr. Folk and Mr. McLeod have re- tnrnod from brief trips. The former rtawaiuu uuuiu xruza noi pnngs yesxeruay morning;. He looked .much refreshed after his vacation, and said that he felt ex cellently. He spet.t the time In resting and aald that he had not considered any political Questions. In his absence Mr. McLeod has been spoken of as a possibility for Mayor In the spring campaign. "Not for me," was his brief comment upon the matter. "I flndthat to go Into politics one must give up business, or that to stay In business one must give up politics. Business has always treated me the best." It Is known that Mr. McLeod Is not anxious for any office, elective or appointive, and his presence at political conferences with Mr. Folk i9 recognized clearly as that of adviser and friend. Congressman "Vandiver came up from Us home at Cape Girardeau, where he also has been taking a taxation since :the slese. of the campaign. """Jte-JMlt's-iitantlon-from now n will be occupied with the business of his of fice as Circuit Attorney and with prep "arallon for his Inauguration as Governor. The Kratz, Albright, the Farris and the Butler cases will be disposed of If possi ble. Effort will be made to get the Al bright case set at Troy, Mb., and the State will be ready to go to trial in tne Kratx case December 12, at Butler. . Jurisdiction In the second Farris case is had both In Jefferson City and In St. Louis. It rests with Attorney General Crow, as to where the trial shall take .-place. I 'In addition, the next Governor will be tray upon his Inaugural address and up 1 on his first message to the Legislature. Politicians generally .are speculating up on what measures he will advocate in the latter. It is understood that it will be "confined to expression of the principles advocated In the State platform. The friends of Mr. Folk say that the details of the policies to ber announced are a mat g ter for sober consideration, not to be an- et, of legislation affecting the police systems of Kansas City and St. Louis, is uppermost In all political talk. Any bill of this kind, with or without the Folk stamp of approval, will actively In terest all political elements In both these cities. sgaji PHILADELPHIA VOTES YES. v- Presbytery in Favor of Union Figures to Date. Philadelphia, Nov. 21. The Philadelphia Presbytery to-day, by a vote of 82 to 46, decided in favor of the affiliation of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church with the Presbyterian Church of the United States. According to figures shown at to-day's meeting seventy-three of the 245 presby teries In the Presbyterian Church of the T.nlted States have voted in favor of af filiation, and seven against. A two-thirds vote of the General Assembly Is necessary to carry the overture. In the Cumberland Presbyterian Church twenty-nine presbyteries have voted In fa vor of the proposition and eighteen against. PRESIDENT PLEASES GERMANY Speech at Frederick Statue Ib Well Received. Berlin, Nov. 2L President Roosevelt's speech at Washington Saturday at the oc casion of the unveiling of the bronze statue of Frederick the Great and the at tendant ceremonies have pleased Germany. Reports of extraordinary length for the German press were cabled, including the ipeeches of the President and of Ambas sador Sternburg. Leading articles, ex pressing appreciation of Mr. Roosevelt's utterances, appear In most of the newfcpa- i tn-dsrv MOTHER FOG VISITS THE CITY. atmosphere in Morning Makes .Electric Lights Necessary. Fog hunr over the dty yesterday morn tig when men and women went to their lay's work and children started to school, ind rain threatened to fall. Up to noon jh atmosphere was heavy, but after din-' ler it cleared. Forecaster Bowie's dally circular gave jar St. Louis and -vicinity this prediction: Threatening to-night and Tuesday; no leclded chamte in temperature." This may mean rain, but a bright moon pd a clear sky last night argued for a loudlsss day. The lowest temperature was 40 degrees Jaglstered from I to 7 a. m. The highest ' f B at 2 and 2 n. m. it then grew Wter by degrees until KJ was reached t If m, r v tv. - x.r"Viv?' i& rfrtv.'. TM A SSSJBSTl M- .Tl ,oi . IsTr BSBSJBSBSBSBBV SAMUEL GOMPERS- JOHN MITCHELL. At yesterday's meeting of the American Federation of Labor Convention cards -n ere circulated bringing charges against Mitchell and Gompers and asking: "Are tliey traitors?" A storm followed. The leaders spoke, and the delegates by their votes declared their lojalty to them. OFFICIAL STATE-TICKET VOTE SHOWS REPUBLICAN LOSS ON TOTAL VOTE. First Count Announced From Secretary of State's Office Indicates That Democratic Stay-at-Home Vote Is Responsible for De feat of Ticket Taking Fair Example of Vote It Is Shown That There Was Republican Falling Off Rather Than Gain Since 1900 Total Shortage About 4(5,000. FOLK WINS BY 30,000 PLURALITY; SWANGER BY 23,000. The official vote of two sets of candi datesGovernor and Secretary of State were reported from Jefferson City last night. These figures show that the Ra ,publlcans hae made no gain in the State since 1500, and that the loss of the ticket is attributable directly to the stay-at-homo Democratic vote. Owing to the large Independent and Re publican vote that fell to Folk, it is necessary to compare the 1300 vote, which ran about the same throughout the tickets of that year, with the vote of this year on Lieutenant Governor. This shows that Rubey, Democratic can didate this year for Lieutenant Governor, ran about 43,000 votes behind the Dockery vote of 1900, and that John McKlnley, wtfcj was elected to the lieutenant governorship by the Republicans this J ear. ran about 3,000 votes behind Fiory. who was the Re publltan candidate for Governor four yearsugo. A table Illustrating this point follows: LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, 1S04. Rubey (Dem) 105,195 John McKlnley (Rep) 5H.JS5 Osborne (Pro) ..... ... teas Carver (8) JS.... 14,34$ Koucher (S. L) . 1.SJJ Nelson (People-!) 1,101 Total -. 44,ra GOVERNOR, WOO. " Dockery (Dem.) SO MS Flory (Rep ) 17.05 Hlllle (People's) 4,33c 8toke (Pro.) I,1S lipscomb (S. D) 5,477 Fry (S. L.) X.SU Total (34,291 The ballots, as opened and cast up yes terday by the Secretary of State at Jeffer son City, make It clear that the shortage In the total vote this year amounts to (0.009. The final majorities are shown to be fully as remarkable as was indicated by the first returns, printed in The Republic Immediately after the election. Tout's plurality over "Walbrldge Is S0.10I: McKlnley's over Rubey for Lieutenant Governor, 8,956; SwangerB plurality over Cook, 2380. These results differ but lightly from the figures as received from correspondents and as tabulated and to taled by The Republic in advance of any St. Louis newspaper afteiythe election. The tally on the presidential vote had not been completed last night, nor that on any of the State offices, excepting that J-EADINQ TOPICS TO-DAY'S REPUBLIC. For MlMonrl and Illinois Tneaday and Wednesday Fair. Page. 1. Stay-at-Home Democrats Defeated Their Ticket. 2. Chicago to Haxe Subway Sstem. Prince Pleased With Fair. 3. Congressmen Elect Will Take a Hand. Rooseielt Will Not Interfere. 4vCarondelt Church Reopened. UnlQUe Safe at City Hall. City Institutions to Hae Turke. 5. Governor McNeil's Portrait Is Saved. Cordial Responses From Ministers. S. Editorial. ' Society News. 7. Testimony Heard In Patterson Trial. Moody to Stay in the Cabinet. 8. General Sporting Netrs. 9. Happenings In East Side dies. 10. The Republic "Want" Advertisements. Birth, Marriage and Death Records. New Corporations. ' 3L Rooms for Rent Advertisements. 12. Cotton Market. River News. Reductions In Press Bureaus 13. Financial News, i Summary of St. Louis Markets. 14. Keen Interest in Cockrell's Choice. German Princes Depart. No School Thursday and Friday. Will Attend Rough Rider's Reunion. J"T- - V SmSSbI -oWSSSSOBfcfcjS. f y M fK& fvHlBSBSBSSBsVm T aTasssssVls sbbbbbbbbMC m m for Governor, Lieutenant Governor and Secretary of State. VOTE FOR GOVERNOR. The vote on Governor follows,' compared with the vote on candidates for Governor on the same tickets in 1900: 1M4. MOO. Folk (Don.) .EMU U0.MS 'VToOiiant (Rep) .... OS.K1 SIT. Hill (Pzs ...... S.S91 LUS iBehrttti (So) ll.cn E.K7 miU (S -L.) l.Mt 1.ZIJ AldrlOge- (Pop.) 1,701 4,81 Scattering . S Totals tU,ST4 CM.Z14 Folk's majority over all is thus put at 9,130. Subtraction of totals shows a shortage in the total vote on Governor of 40,320 votes. SCRATCHING SHOWN. The amount of scratching done at the election Is shown by the vote on Secretary of State. It follows: Cook (Dem ) ....2J,m Eirenter (Rrp ) SK.tM Brennecke (Pro) e,TU Wllkuson (Soe) 11. 1 Haward (8-L.) 1.41 Ned (People .t X.U5 Bcatterlnc; I Total cam It will be Been that 1600 persons voted on Governor who did not vote for a Sec retary of State. The table on Lieutenant Governor shows that Cook's total vote is almost 9,000 short of that for Rubey. VOTE FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR. On Lieutenant Governor the vote was: Rubey (Dfm ) .3,?J5 McKlnley (Rep) il4.SU Osborne (Pro) t,40t Carver (Soc.) U.MS Koucher (S.-L.) .....j 1.S3T Nelioa 0?ople) 3,(01 Total .M4,T31 More than 2.000 persons voted on Lieu tenant Governor who did not vote for Sec retary of State,-and almost 1,000 more on the former than on Governor. The Lieutenant-Governor, vote is regarded as the best to illustrate the party alignment at this election. The ballots were opened by the Secre tary of State, In the presence of U Gov ernoras required by law. Tne ballots were cast ud according to the figures of the county clerks, and are subject to change by the official count Hoeer, the figures as given are official, and a precinct will not materially alter them. GATHERS TO LYNCH NEGROES. Local Company of Militia Called Into Service at Lexington to Disperse Enraged Citizens. Lexington, Ky., Nov. ZL At 10:45 o'clock to-night the prospect of a mob, which had formed on the outskirts of the city, at tacking the Jail, In which Ed Taylor, Garfield Smith and John Taylor are con fined, was so pronounced that Judge Bul lock advised that the mllltla be called out Constables and Deputy Sheriffs, to the number of 0, had already been put on guard at the Jail, and all the day police have been called from their beds to re enforce the night force. Sunday night the three negroes, who are in Jail, started out on an expedition to "kill white dogs." Entering Lutgart's saloon they opened fire on a company of white men. who were strangers to them. William Moore was shot dead as he was crouching behind a barrel. Others found more secure covers and escaped, though bullet holes marked their places of refuge. Last night a mob of 300 formed and ad vanced on the Jail . after midnight but were persuaded to disperse when informed .that the -police were aware of their plans. At 11 o'clock to-night Colonel Roger Williams of the Second Regiment called Company C into service. Runners are be ing sent for the soldiers In all parts of the city. County Judge Bullock Is at the Jail Wlth.-'the Chiefs of Police and Detectives and Sheriff, directing precautionary means. SOCIALIST TENETS Resolution Concerning Move to Combat Wealth and Trusts Lost at Convention. ARGUMENT IS MOST HEATED. John Mitchell and Samuel Gom pers. by Certain Faction, Arc Called Traitors. EACH MAKES AN ADDRESS. Delegates by Enthusiastic Vote Declare Faitli- In and Allegi ance to Their Leaders Din ner With Eliot Discussed. Ban Francisco, Cal., Nov. 21 To-day's session of the American Federation of Labor was the most exciUng jet held. During the heated debate which followed the unexpected interjection of the ques tion of Socialism before the delegates, Samuel Gompers and John Mitchell were charged with being traitors to the cause of labor. Those charges and the bitter socialistic debate which followed were caused by the Introduction of the following resolution by Delegate Victor Berger of Milwaukee: "Whereas, the unprecedented concentra tion of wealth "in the United States and the rapid development of the trusts in almost- every branch of industry, make it obvious fiat capitalism will eoon reach Its culminating point and will have to make room for another phase o chlllzation;' "JVthereaev'It is evident that this nation is destined to take the lead In this grand struggle for better conditions and higher culture; therefore, be it "Resolved, That we hereby recommend to all organizations affiliated with the American Federation of Labor to hae their members study the economic condi tions; to have lectures upon these sub jects In their lodge, homes and in meet ings set apart for this purpose, and to do everything in their power for the enlight enment and Intellectual advancement of the proletariat" The Resolutions Committee reported to the convention that it recommended the adoption of the measure, with the excep tion of tho clause follow Ins the first "whereas." A Socialist delegate arose and asked why the particular section should be ex purgated. This opened the flogd gates of oratory and -vituperation, and the battle was not over until an hour and fifteen minutes after the regular time for ad. Joumment " By an overwhelming -vote the delegates then passed the resolution as recommend ed by the committee, and expressed their confidence in John Mitchell and Samuel Gompers. After much talk a motion was made to suspend the rules and allow President Gompers and John Mitchell an opportunity to defend themselves. The trouble arose oer a printed slip distributed to some delegates which charged Mr. Gompers and Mr. Mitchell with dining vrtth President Eliot of Har vard. The article In question said that the place at which the meal was eaten was an unfair bouse, and that President Eliot was the man who called the "scab" a hero. It bore a heading, "Are They Traitors?" The reply of President Gompers -na? most bitter and Impassioned, and the feel ing among the delegates was tense. He admitted the attendance upon the dinner. but denied every Inference drawn there from, and declared that as long as he was connected with the labor movement he would fight against politics being mixed with unionism. Mr. Mitchell made a quiet address, but was accorded the closest attention. He was loudly applauded when he said that he defied any man to point to any act of of his which might be interpreted as against the Interest of the worklngmen. The fight between the Chicago Federa tion of Labor and the national organiza tion, brought about by the question of trade autonomy, was partially settled bv permitting Delegate William Schardt. president of the Chicago Federation of La bor, to have a seat and voice in the pres ent convention, and directing President GJtnpers to go to Chicago within thirty das and endeaor to settle the dispute ex isting between the two big organizations. "Another action of far-reaching impor tance was that taken on the report of a special committee on the demand by the Typographical Union for an eight-hour day. The convention oted unanimously to Indorse the demand and pledged itself to aid the movement financially by levy ing an assessment on each of the mem bers, if such a course should become neces sary. The Typographical Union has set Janu ary, 1908, as the time- when the eight-hour day will be demanded by their organiza tion. KR00NLAND SAFE IN PORT. Rumors About Steamship Were Unfounded. New yorv, Nov. 2L The Red Star steam ship, Xroonland. about which there has been some anxiety, (because of an uncon firmed report published Sunday night that she had floundered, anchored In quaran tine to-night She will nroceed to her dock to-morrow morning. M'f AHK '-''.IsBsssseSBSssssssm al A Wn ssillllll'r -M -SK,ii r,a NAN PATTERSON. Charged with the murder of Caesar Young, tho turfmin. She displays no emotion at hearlntr. cither havlnff no fear as to the outcome or Riving an unapproach able exhibition of acting. PARLIAMENT F E Zemstvos Conference at St. Pe tersburg Makes Xew Demand on the Czar. 'PEOPLE SHOULD MAKE LAWS" General Amnesty for Political Prisoners in Exile Is Also Recommended to the Government. St Petersburg, Nov. 21 "In order to se cure the proper development of the life of the state and the peoplo It is Imperatively necessary that there be regular participa tion of national representatives sitting as nn especially elected body to make laws, regulate the revenue and expenditure and control the legality of tho actions of the administration." The above Is Uie final form of the decla ration of the Zemstvo representatives in favor of the election of a body not mere ly to participate In legislation, as at first reported, but to bo Intrusted with the framing of the laws of Uie Empire. The meeting to-day also adopted a res olution In favor of granting general am nesty to political offenders Imprisoned or exiled by administrative order. This completed programme declaring the necessity of the participation of tho peo ple In the Government was signed by 102 Zemstvo presidents, including thirty presidents of povlncial Zemstvo commit tees out of thirty-two who attended the meeting. Two other provincial Zemstvo committee presidents, from Olonets and Perm, were unable to be present because of the remoteness of the Provinces. This document, setting forth the neces sity of reform Is all the more lmprefsive because the Zomstvo president, who signed it while elected by Zemstvo organizations, are confirmed by the Gov eminent. The memorial will be presented within two days to the Minister of the Interior, Prince Sv iatopolk-MIrsk . RIOT AT KHARKOFF. Kharkoff, Russia, Nov. 21. The Law So ciety met at tho university here to-day In order to draw up a telegram of congratu lation to Interior Minister Svlatopolk Mirsky mbod ing also the wishes of the people for reform. Many who were not members of the society. Including ladies, were present A few members opposed the dispatch of the telegram as useless, which precipitat ed an uproar. In the midst of the tumult a large number of workmen entered the hall and showered the audience with rev o lutlonary proclamations. The chairman declared the meeting adjourned. A semlpanlc followed and there was a great crush for the exit, many ladles. In escaping, leaving their wraps behind. The workmen and seme students 'remained and held an impromptu, afterwards going out in procession sli-ging revolutionary songs. The procession however, was soon dis persed. No one is reported to have been injured. . DR RUSSIAH M EXTRA CAUTION ON PRESIDENT'S TRIP Every Mile of Track From Wash ington to St. Louis to Be Guarded by Th-ackwalkers. TRAIN TO BE OF THE FINEST. Executive Party Will Depart From Capital City Thanksgiv ing Evening Will Arrive Saturday Morning. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Pittsburg. Pa., Nov. 2L President Roose velt and party will pass through Pittsburg Friday morning en route from Washing ton to St. Louis. The Pennsylvania company has ordered that a trackwalker be stationed every mile between Washington and St. Louis. Pre vious to the passage of the train West, an inspection of every mile of track and of all bridges and culverts has been ordered. Freight trains will be ordered off the main track to sidings previous to the pas sage of the President's special, and yard masters and conductors of freight trains have been ordered to give the switching of freight and passenger trains their personal supervision, so there will be no chance of an accident or delav. The President's special will be one of the finest trains of Pullman cars ever handled over the tracks of the Pennsvl vanla sstem, or of any other railroad. The measures of precaution which will be taken will render impossible any delay or accident. In so far as human ingenuity can accomplish this. The presidential party will start from the depot In Washington Thanksgiving evening, according to the plans as known by the local officials of the railroad. Pitts burg will be reached Friday morning, about 9 o'clock, and the special will not be in St. Louis before Saturday morning. That clti probably will be reached about 3 a. m. STATES BUILD SMALL NAVIES. Mississippi and Louisiana to Fight for Oyster Territory. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Jackson. Miss.. Nov. 21 At Its last ses sion the Legislature made an appropriation of $3,000 to be used by the Mississippi Oyster Commission to purchase or build a patrol boat for use by the Inspectors In patrolling the waters of Mississippi Sound. The commission has puchased a schoon er for this purpose, which bears the name of "Alathea Vardaman." In honor of, the daughter of the Governor. This has caused the Louisiana Oyster Commission to strengthen Its navy, a contract having been awarded to a Blloxi shipbuilder for the erection of a miniature man-of-war measuring sixty feet in length with a twelve-foot beam, and costing about 15,000. In case the two States should go to war over the oyster fishing territory now In dispute Mississippi's navy would be very badly outclassed, unless it should be strengthened In the meantime. a MII.LINEIIY TRAVELING MEVS 1) V AKD SECOND DAY OF COL- LUGE WCEl-C. SI'ECUL EVE.MS. 210RXINO. 8 JO a. ti to 5.30 p. m. Ferris WfcMl fives frea tlck.ts to se Illumination to-ntsht. 10SO Prlrce Fushlml vlt exnlblt pal&cea, MeeUoff National Conanlwlon. Adminis tration bulldlnr 15.00 Luncheon to Prince Fumiml. Director' Club. 31MIlnery traveling men'a parade. Llndell entrance to T. I. A. bulldlcx. AFTERNOON. 1 CO-BaMnc of S-otch econrs. Burns Cottar? Millinery traveling men'a exerclees. T. Pk A. bulldlnu I CO-Drlll. A Htira Military Academy. Plaza 9c Louis Prince Fumiml at Japanese Pavilion. Alrihln ClKht weather permitting. Aero nautlc Concourse. J "to Manufacture liquid air. Low-Temperatu- Pavilion. Reception to Prince Fusoixnl. house of Board of Lady Managers. EVENING T SO to M American and Lean sections. Art Palace, open. REGCLAR EVEVTS. MORN'INO. I CO Grounds open. DrllL Scouts. Philippines. I JS a. m. to J0 p m Free guides leave sta en. i?nT wJ'Wn Jerusalem everv 10 minutes. I S3 a. m. to p. m Ferria Wheel runs, glv inj best oayllt-ht view of Exposition: 1 30-Feedinr birds and game, Missouri outdoof exhibit. '00 Feeding- beavers. Palace of Forestry. FlsH and Game :M a. m. to 11 Mi p. m. Creation, ca tie PUte, ,. .."Pen. continuous cerformaac. 10-W-ltag.nbeck s open Continuous perform'ce. Guard mount, sixteenth United States Is. fantry. Plaza St Louis. Exhibit palaces open. ... JlMyan class. Model School. Philippines. 10 -00-FeedJnr seals. Government Fisheries bldr. Drill, sixteenth United States Infantry, Plaza St Louis. M-JO Igorrote. Negrito and Mora class. Model School. Philippines. 110 Literary-musical programme. 7iH., Schcol. Caecades In operation Demonstration, teaching deaf to hear . . Palace of Electricity. llja-Lontera-sllde exhibition. Interior Depart' ment Government bulldlnr. Pyrheliophor demonstration, east of united States plant map. Lantern-slide exhibit. Bureau of Chem istry. AFTERNOON. 1M Literary class work, Indian School build' Ing. 139, 3.30. TJ9-BOT War. To-night IJ. Boe and British soldiers grand benefit per formance; many special features. IrSO Hourly milk tests. Palace of Education. DrllL United States Lift-Savers, lake north of Agriculture building. Z 00 Cascades in operation. Z.30 Rifle drill and dress parade, CoxtstabU' lary, Philippines. ., 2 CO Kindergarten classes. Model -playgrounds. -w, &.3U ana 7 Hatue oz asnuago, zsavas Show, west end ot the Pike. Helloirraph demonstrations. Government building. Radium exhibit Interior Department, feeding ot birds, Governmert bird ease, pear-throwing, Igorrote It illage. Philip- pines Demonstration floating &rf dock. Govern' ment building, 4-00 tireless telegraph demonstrations. Gov emm.nt building. Drill. United States Hospital Corps, camp near parade entrance. Llterarv -musical programme by Indian. pupils, porch Indian SchooL Child gardeners at work. United States plant map. . , Feedinr the seals. Government Fisheries Pav ill on. Rifle drill and dress parade. Scouts. PhlliDDln.s. Dress parade. Sixteenth United States In fantry. Plasa St. Ixmls. 4 JO Feedlrur birds and game. Missouri outdoog exhibit Drill, eeacoest ouns. Government Hill. 5:00-Cascades In oseraUon. Old Indian snorts and pastimes. Plaza, Indian School Illumination PhlllcDine section: natlva villages and exhibit buildings open. EVENING. 7 30 Illumination of grounds and buildings. I -Cascades in operation. Lightning and thunder demonstrations, north entrance. Palace ot Electricity. unvernmeni punaing. MUSIC EVEXT5. I MORNING. S 3D Government Indian Band Indian Schoo!. Organ rtcltai. Iowa building. 10.33 Organ recital. French section. Palace of Liberal Arts Sonar recital. Indiana building 11.00 Scouts Band. Cafe Luzon. Philippine Sixth United States Infantry Band. Gov ernment bulldlnr. Well's Band Agriculture bullying. 11.19-Organ recital J. J McGellan of Salt Lake City. Festival Hall. AFTERNOON. 1 SO-Oovemrcent Indian Band. Indian School. 3 00-Concert. Oregon bullt'lns. Orchst-n. Temple of Fraternity. Song recital Indiana building. Well's Band. Liberal Arte bulldlnr. 3 00 Sixth Unlud States Infantry Band. Gov ernment building o . . . Concert. Illinois section. Palace of Agri culture Piano recital. Kentucky bulldlnr. Berlin Band. Varied Industries building. 4 O0Orran recital. Charles Galloway ot St. Louis. Festival HalL Concert. Texas building 5 (v Constabulary Band. Cafe Luzon. Philip pines EVENING. t-00 p. m. to 10 JO p ro Ferris Wheel. Tjt place to view illuminations and Crewcrkt. I 00 Exposition Orchestra. Tvrolean Alps. 7.30 Berlin Band. Featlval Hall r I jo I xposltlon Orchestra. Tyrolean Alps. STREET-CAR INJURIES FATAL TO PATROLMAN. Michael McMohon, Oldest Member ot St. Loalx Police Force, Died a Krsalt of Fall. Michael McMahon. who had the distinc tion of being the oldest member of the St Louis police force, died at S.45 o'clock last night at his home. No. 2733 Rutger street Last April he sustained Injuries in a fall from a street car which would not yield to treatment and resulted In his death after complications which set In last Tuesn day night and forced him to take to WC bed. He was bom on October IS, 1837, in Cotti. ty Armagh. Ireland. He came to America in 1S63 and located in St. Louis six years later. Almost Immediately after locating In this city he was appointed upon the police force, where he remained until 1851, when he organized a company and took It South to aid in the battles for the Confederacy. During the war he served under General Sterling Price and took part In many Important battles, notable among these being the tattle of Pea Ridge and the siege of Vlcksburg. He returned to St Louts in 1S7S and re sumed his position on the police fores and remained there until his death. Funeral services will bo held at St Kevin's Catholic Church, at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Father Shea officiat ing. The usual police escort will attend the funeral, as will also members of the Catholic Knights of America, of which order he was a member. He leaves three children. Mrs. Michael Leber, Mra. John F. Bockery and the Reverend Hugh B. McMahon, all residing In St Louis. . . . i .t I .j? X3.-S K Ml j 1 "., 5$xgZ - -"mJ 3V J.J..L. - Steil.V .Tfw-v S&t&3it&aa&s& i sesTs iTsT I C-a-i.-.li.-i.JrifSJ