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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC. WORLD'S FAIR CLOSES DECEMBER 1 ONLY' FIVE DAYS MORE. Your1 Real Estate fthMll A r. - ,..- t.wl 4f. a. 83JA In tVin rrsnnnt Cnnilnn T-.,1v ' 1 He All druggists take ads for The Republic NINETY-SEVENTH YEAE. I In SI. Lunla One Cent. TT?Tf1Ti1 JlliliMe St. Lonl. Two Cent. IlHUii J on Train. Tbree Cent.. SATUEDAY. MORNING. NOVEMBER 26, 1904. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT ARRIVES AT 3:40 A. M. TO VISIT THE FAIR TO-DAY, SAVAGE CHIEFS Will MEET THE PRESIDENT. TO-DAY'S "WHAT'S' THE MATTER WITH TheltesFwa7n ' To fill your vacant rooms is to ? i ' advertlse'them In the Sunday Re- S I public. 14 words for 10c at any I I dreg store, c PRESIDENT'S programme: AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. . n. .. .a, ! .... MISSOURI?" ASKED ROOSEVELT. : AVERTS ii L ;- B i. "t Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 23. Notwithstanding that midnight was the pnbllshed time of the arrival in Indianapolis of the Pennsylvania spe cial train bearing rrcsident Jloosevelt and party to the St. Louis Ex position, a goodly crowd assembled at Union Station and gave the Pres ident an enthusiastic greeting as the train drew in at S o'clock. The special remained in the train shed for ten minute". President Roosevelt stood upon the observation car platform, bowing to the people. "When the applause had subsided, the President expressed his pleas ure at being able once more to visit Indianapolis, saying, among other things: "I have always thought a great deal of Indiana, and I now have reason to think more of her than ever I thank yon all for coming out hero to see me, and I assure you that I appreciate it." "What's the matter with Ohio'" yelled someone in the crowd. "Not a thing," answered President Roosevelt, "and I want to tell you there are a lot of other good ones." , Leaning over the rail, the President asked: "What's the matter with Missouri?" Deafening cheers greeted the question. After exchanging a few pleasantries with the people and bidding themjrood night, the President entered his stateroom as the tralii van ished amid cheers. . VICTIM OF COLLEGE CRIPPLED FOR LIFE Albert T. De Rome Was Strapped in Chair and Subjected to Torture by Electricity. STUDENTS HOWLED WITH GLEE Hnge Merriment Over Ibe Jump ing of Victim's Muscles With Xo Thought of Dire Ef fect on His System. HAZERS - ..HOW HE CAN SCARCELY WALK He Is Inclined to Be Lenient to Those Who Injured Him, hut His Uncle Desires Vengeance on Mark Hopkins Boys. ISEFCBLIC SPECIAL. San Francisco, Cal., Nov. Z Dragging his legs along behind and hardly able to walk, even with the aid of a cane, Al bert T. do Rome, the victim of an elec tric chair manipulated last Friday by a number of students of the Mark Hopkins Institute of Art, Is Inclined to be very lenient In bis explanation of the hazing. , .rLouIs de Borne, his uncle and manager lof tbe Globe Brass and Bell Foundry, Is not sd easily satisfied, ana indignantly de clares that every participant In the dis graceful .affair must be made to answer for his barbaric humor. There Is strong talk of prosecution by the SOlice authorities. nnJ Ihr- mnttor hna already been broached to District Attorney Bytnetona The boy" condition Is pitiful. He cays that he has no feeling whatever In his legs and can hardly raise them to take a step. When he walks across the floor. It suggests the motion of an old man rather than that of a lS-year-old boy. There has been no noticeable Improvement since last week, when he was first subjected to the treatment DE ROME TELLS OF HAZING. De Rome's story, which Is borne out by the statements of others, is as follows: "I graduated into the lite class a little while ago," be said, "and since that time I suppose the boys have .been saving up this initiation for me. They took mu to a studio at No. 611 Clay street Friday, and I was there from In the afternoon until 6 'at sight first, there was a lot of nonsense and Joshing, and I was stripped down to my underclothing. There iu a good deal of slap-stick business, and I got severe welts with a strap. After that they proposed an oath, intended to keep the thing a secret. "Then they decided to put roe in the electric chair. They tied me down with fish lines, and I could not move with my hands tied around the back of the chair and ray legs strapped to the hind legs. They put on a couple of strong currents and the pain was so severe that 1 jelled. After that they sent the current on again and again, and kept it on for about fifteen minutes. NO PAIN AFTER FIRST SHOCK. "My muscles responded all right and kept Jumping In what they call the muscle danoe, but I failed to feel any pain at all as the nerves had given out completely after the first shock." The electric chair used In the torture of' De Rome Is an ordinary chair, from which the s;at was removed and a cop per plate substituted. To tills plate the wires of a. powerful battery were at tached. When the current was turned 4 on, De Rome's whole body Jerked con vulsively, while his legs twitched and twisted violently. The students laughed, aloud at their victim's antics, and his cries for them to stop only urged them on. Ho was near to collapse when finally released. , FarTU TWal Continued. The case of the State against Senator Frank H. Farrls, charged with perjury, was continued yesterday until next "Fri day. 'The case wjll come to trial before Judge Foster, an Judge Taj lor will be came a witness as to the legaUtv of the Indorsements on the papers In the case. I Z DEEPLY IMPRESSES Nicholas So Interested in the Document That He Summons Four Lead ers to a Conference. RECEIVES THE DEPUTATION: Ruler Asks Many Questions, and While He Makes 2fo Direct Promises, Emissaries Are Pleased. FUJRRY ATvST. PETERSBURG Rumors of the Unexpected Hap 'pening Spread Like Wildfire and Cause Tremendous Ex citementLiberals Rejoice. St Petersburg, Nov. It Tho unexpected may happen after all. The meeting of the Zemstvos, "the first Russian Con gress," as It Is now called, may Indeed mark the beginning of a new era for Rus sia. Emperor Nicholas. Initiator of the plan for universal disarmament, may turn back on the reactionaries and crown his reign by granting to his subiects the constitu tion which his Grandfather had already prepared when ho fell by the hand of an assassin.. The basis of such a possibility is the significant fact that late this afternoon tho Emoeror received In the palaco at Tsarskoe-Selo M. ShiDOtT of Moscow, M. Petrunkclvltch of Tever. ST. Rodzlanko of Ekaterinoslav and Count Hcldcn, four prominent members of the Zemstvo Con gress, and listened at length to their views. EMPEROR IMPRESSED. It develops that when Minister of the Interior Svlotopolk-Mirsky presented the Zemstvo memorial and resolutions Novem ber 21. the Emperor was so deeply Im pressed, as well by the contents of the documents as by the character of the signers, that ho immediately expressed the desire personally to receive a deputation of four. POSITION IS EXPLAINED. Tho Zcmstvolsts. therefore, went to Tsarskoe-Selo bv Imperial command. At their audience. It Is said, they explained fully their position, and reiterated the vlewa expressed by the memorial that the salvation of the Empire from ruin by revo lution lay in the adoption of the general ideas expressed in the memorial. The Emperor was greatly Imprecxd by what he heard and asked many questions. While It is said ho cave no indication of his purposes, except the sympathy he. displayed, the emissaries when they turncd to St. Petersburg, were In hlch cplrits. Naturally they declined to say anything for publlcaUon regarding their visit. EXCITEMENT AT ST. PETERSBURG. Tho news that the delegation had re ceived an audience from the Emperor spread like wildfire through the city to night, and created tremendous excite ment, rejoicing among Liberal?, and amazement among the uncompromising supporters of the old regime. Later in the daj' the report was current that an Immediate effect of the Zemstvos meeting would be the realization of the plan for giving two elected Zemstvo rep resentatives seats in the Council of the Empire. One of tho prominent Liberals, who par ticipated in Uie Congress to-night declined to shore In the Jubilations of some of his colleagues", and expressed the opinion that lctory was yet a long way off, although he said he believed It was sure to come In the end. He pointed out that the declaration In the memorial in favor of the abrogation of special privileges, and for the equaKty of all classes brfprc the law, when It be came known thropFhtfut Ruscia, was bound to appeal strongly to the peasantry. Era MEMORIAL RUSSIA'S EMPEROR AT PITTSBURG Feeling Car Jerk as Fresh Engine Is Coupled to Train, He Warns Hearers to Move. SPEAKS WITH AUTHORITY. Crowd Obeying Divides, and Even the Slightest Accident Is Easily Averted. JOKES ON PENNSYLVANIA. Says Republican Majority There Is Satisfying, but- the Result in Missouri Cannot Be Ap proached Incidents of the Trip. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Pittsburg. Pa.. Nov. 23 The quick thinking of President Roosevelt .at the Union Depot this forenoon saved a score of people from injury, If not from death. The President's special train reached here at 10.42, en route to St. Louis, and while he was standing on the back plat form, hat In hand, speaking, the people had crowded close around the car in or der to be within hearing distance. When the Panhandle engine, which was to take tho train west, was backed up and coupled to the train, the cars were moved back a short distance, and there was a general scramble to get out of tho waj The President, quick to notice tho dan ger, sprang quickly to the rear of the platform and spoke a word of warning. The cars moed back only a few feet and when all the people were in a place of safety, the President said: JUJe carefrj and don't ?et hurt.. We don't want Co losa anj voteis In that way, even if there ore so manj- of them In this State that they can roll up big majori ties." Continuing, Mr. Roosevelt said: "I am glad to visit this part of Penn sylvania again, and to have this oppor tunity of seeing the people of Pittsburg." "How about the majorltj- in Pennsyl vania?" asked some person In the crowd. "I am delighted that it nearlj- passed the half million mark," said the Presi dent. "I am glad to greet you all this morn ing, and I promise that, as far as within me lies. I will make you feel that j-ou have not made any mistake." When the President finished speaking somo person asked: "Hew about Mis souri?" Turning In the direction of the speaker, the President said, with a smile: "Well, Missouri Is even better." HUMAN INTEREST INCIDENTS OF TRIP ACROSS COUNTRY. Indiannpalls. Ind., Nov. 23. After traversing Pennsylvania West Virginia, Ohio and Indiana. President Itoosovclt is speeding across Illinois to-nlgbt en the way to St. Louis, where for two dajs he and his party will bo the guests of the officers of the Louisiana Purchase Exposi tion. During the ride from Washington to In dianapolis, tho President w,as received everywhere with enthusiasm. Since day light to-day evcrj- station through which the special train passed was thronged with people, anxious to catch a glimpse of the Picsldent. Stops were made only at division stations and, at somo of them hundreds of people had gathered to greet Mr. Roosevelt and to show their klndly fccling for him. Both to members of his partj- on the train and to the people. President Roosevelt expressed the sincere pleasure he has felt thus In coming into close touch with those whom he likes to regard as his friends. The President thoroughly enjoyed tho rest ha had to-day, which he has spent chieflj- In reading and in chatting with Mrs. Roosevelt and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Robinson. At nearly every station where the train slowed down, the President ap peared on the rear platform ot his car and bowed acknowledgment to the cheer ing pttlplc. At Stubcnville. O.. the station ptntform re-!was ,,enke, with raD"' lracn nnd ch"- dren. scores of whom waved American flags in extending their greeting to the President. RECEIVES COON FROM DEMOCRAT. A. live coon was presented to the Pres ident at Denlron, where the special stoptwi for a few minute". " After the President hod greeted the people, address ing them as he had rpoken at Pittsburg earl'cr In the daj'. As the train was pulling out of the sta tion a man swung the coon over the rail ing of the enr platform and shouted: "Take him. He will, bring j-ou good luek." When the President laughed and shook his head depreciating!", the man again shouted: "You must take him. I'm a lite-long Democrat, nnd I wish you good luck." Attached to the chain around the little animal's neck vvas a card bearing this In scription: "Compliments of Tuscarawas County; plurality for Ronsevi-lt. 2224: for Brj-nn In 1M0. G13. Presented by O. J. Strore. Dcnlson. O." j i nc toon win oe laKcn to Washington i and placed In tl-e National Zoologica' ! Park. wnen il-e train pried Milo the siaton nt Columbus. O., the President's car was Continued on rage Tvro. :3MilssssPIPiv. iT?BSsF.- 4?tffev5l'-VV.A H tf Pw'mtHSBslllDsRKKlsKSKHK fi Jf srTsr ? ?vl m. k .aBBBBBBBBBBBhRW&BBBBBBkSBBBBBBb SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBf'S'&elMBB t Vi WmMt'LWt LbUbUbUbUbH IiAXAO MORO SULTANS' AND DATTOS. WHOM PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT HAS EXPRESSED A DESIRE TO SEE. They will pay their respects to the chief executive to-day when lie visits the Philippine reservation. They are: Top row Sultan Suiisnul. Sultan Pitlilinn. Datto Morabul and Datto Asuine. Second ro- Sultan Amlm lonjr, Mandoe (interpreter), Sultan Dcmaankey and Priest Rajah Mudi T.iimbaynnsliui. NATION'S CHIEF EXEGUTIVE ON SPECIAL TRAIN GOES DIRECT TO EXPOSITION GROUNDS Official" Visit Will Begin at !. When He Will Be Met by Govern or Francis and Delegation That Will Kscort nim About the Grounds Half a Dozen of the Exhibit Palaces Will Be In spected, With a Brief, Exclusive Reception in the Government Building Formalities Will Be Closed With a Banquet at the Tyrolean Alp?. TIMING OF THE PROGRAMME President Roosevelt and his party arrived in St. Louis at ":40 o'clock this morning. Instead of coming over Kails bridge and through tl.e tunnel, which would hae been unpleasant for the rartj, the President's train went around by waj or t.ie Willows, a station near East St. Louis, crossed the Merchants' bridge and then came down the Terminal tracks along the river front. Two hundred and fifty men with lanterns guarded tho tracks. Flftj- nf the men were uniformed policemen and the others employes of the Terminal Companj-."" Trom the Willows to the World's Fair grounds, a distance nf fifteen miles, the men were close enough together to e each other's lanterns. At every switch two special -watchmen were bt.it loncil. CI. S. Brooks, roadmaster of the Tcrmlral, and his assistants, wtre on dutj and after midnight they patrolled -very foot of the track" over which the President was to pass through the cltj-. On Merchants' bridge a special foice was stationed, and alorg tkc elevated structure under Eads bridge and Into thi- Terminal j-nrds bejond Union Station the guards were placed nt close Intervals. President Roosevelt's Day at the Word's Fair begins this morning at I o'clock, although he will not arrive "ofneiallj-" on the grounds until five hours later. His special train will be switched at once over the Wabash tracks to the siding west of the Transportation building. A detail of United States troops will be stationed at the snitch. The President's train will bo parked and sentries will be posted about the plaza until the hour of the "official" arrival. At 9 o'c.ock this morning the chief executive will be re ceived by rrerfdent Francis and tho mem bers of his official escort for his compre hensive day'.T sightseeing. E aborato preparations, which have been labored ov er ever since It was known defl-nitcij- that the President would vl3it the Fair, have been made bv the Exposition officials for the reception, escort and en tertainment of the chief executive of the nation. All police, reception and Inspec tion arrangements have beeen completed, and the details of the programme of the President's Dav figured down to the nicest point of time. So nice is the timing of the daj-'s movements that It is. as one official termed It, a "hair-trigger" nrransc ment. The arrangements have been so made that the President will be seen bj- nil on the grounds and will come as near seeing everything that the Fair hap to show as will be possible within the brief compass of .i daj's time. Cnq thing !s pccitlvcly announced bj- the Exrosltlon muiidgement, and that Is that the exhibit palaces which will be Inspect FRANCIS DAY, DECEMBER I, THE CLOSING DAY OF THE FAIR. o s Thursday, December 1. will lie I'nuieir. Day nt Hie World's fair. O T1m event will lie a tdlr.itu to Hie, nian whoso guidini; hand line hci'ii Jclt thruiicliont iUc yt'irs or millions', work that have '-rented the xifiitpst univei'iil exposition of history. The movement. Inarm quite mwirieiiilly and Iy unanimous apiirov.il rather than tliniu;:li any organized effort, lias awakened sencral intor- est and enthusiasm, and IndliMtiong me that Francis Day will rank with thii largest in the reeord of Louisiana I'urehafo Exposition. Not .-slone is St. Louis deeply in)ercstrd In the celebration which will mark the close of tin: enterprise which has Immensely con- trilmtcd to Its commercial awakening and opened for It a now era nf civic spatness; lmt representatives of States and foreign countriri which have benefited liy his Inlmis feel thai some such recognition of ilr. I'mncisV efforts v.'. Prancis; I'.ty wiH be one of the preat days of a rcat .vt-'r in St. 1ouis. tit crown of a masniiicciit s.ttcee.. IS WORKED OUT TO A NICETY. ed by the Iresidcnt will not be closed to the public at the time of his visits. WILL NOT CLOSE BUILDINGS. All the necessarj- steps will be taken to keep the visitors who maj- happen to bei In the building at that time from crowd ing too close to the presidential part' or Inconveniencing him on his hasty trip through the exhibit booths. Officially the President's Day at the Fair will begin promptly at 9 o'clock this morning nnd end at 9.10 to-night. During cverj- mlnuto of that t'me, excepting only the brief Intervals when ho rits- at the lunch and dining table, he will be on the go. The Exposition management has set a pace that will tax him to keep up with. Tile President's Immediate escort will consist of President Francis and the Board of Directors, accompanjing him in relay?, his private secretar-, military aid and personal guanis. The ml ltarj- escort will corslst of a tioop of the E'ghth United States Cavalrj-. In command of Captain E. W. Evans. A squad of mounted police under command of Cap tain George McNamee and detectives and' Secret Service men in carriages will com plete the mllltarj- escort. The presidential partj-, which will set out as soon after 9 o'clock this morning as possible, will occupj- fifteen carriages. The civilian members of the part- will be prnvlfcd with bailees -ntltling them to pass within the lines to be maintained b thp police and military at thos;; points passed by the President and his escort. At tho head of the pn-tldcntlal party will ride Lieutenant Colonel S. W. Foun tain qf the Fourth United States Cavalry, Commandant of the Jefferson Guards; Continued on I'uicc Tvto. s04s04ss s ! X' DRESS REQUIRED AT PRESIDENT'S DINNER. Dress required of guests attend ing the banquet to-night at the Tyrolean Alps to President Roos velt will be evening dress for men and high-neck, or reception gown. with hats for the ladles. Tills ques tion was one of. the burning ones -with those who were fortunate O enough 'to bo bidden to the feast. It was settled definitely by the of ficial announcement yesterday to tho above effect by the Exposition management. The order adopted for carriages conveying guests to the presidential banquet to-night Is as follows: Carriages will enter the Parade Gate and proceed thence north wardly ast of the Intramural Rail road to the Tyrolean Alps. After unloading occupants they will go south and park on Transportation avenue heading west. There they will remain until called for. Exit after the banquet will be at the Llndell Avenue Gate. Manager William H. Hughes ot the Tyrolean Alps announced last night that arrangements for the banquet to be given by the World's Fair management to President Roosevelt at the Tjroienn Alps to night had been almost completed. The time sot for the function is 7:30 this evening. The main dining hall, the scene of many brilliant State dinners, has been selected for the presidential banquet and gorgeously decorated for the occasion. To facilitate entrance Into the hall one of the main entrances has been roped off and a wide passage made into the banquet halt. President Roosevelt will occupy a large raised table in the center of the room, and smaller tables, to accommodate more than 600 guests, have been arranged about the hall facing the President. The tables will be illuminated by many-hued electric candelabra and a profusion of flowers will add to the gorgeousness of the scheme of decoration. The regular orchestra of the Tyrolean Alps has been selected to Blay for the President. 81x hun dred and eight plates have been or dered. For the convenience of the regular customers of the concession the management has opened dining rooms in the Old Dutch Tower, the Town Hall, the Harvard-Yalc-Prlnceton Club building nnd the Rathskellar. Three special orches tras and the Tyrolean singers will entertain the regular customers'. (.'sVssVsE COLDER WEATHER PREDICTED Mercurv Will Fall Below Freezing Foint. the The mercury will fall to two degrees below freezing point to-night, says Fore caster Bowl but the weather will con tinue fair and cool through the day. The storms which were centered off the s uth Atlantic Coast and over the uppr lake region Wednesday, have united In a Sturm over Canada. This disturbance has cau'd high winds on the north Atlantic coast and snow In New England, the Mid dle Atlantic States, the upper Ohio and St. Ijiwrence valles and parts of the lake region. Rain is falling In Washington, Oregon nnd Idaho. An extensive area of high pressure will cover the Interior of the United States and lower temperatures prevail lu nearlr all .sections of the country. The. wathr for St. Louis and vlcinltj for to-daj- Is fair and cool, with light fresh northerly winds. The maximum temperature recorded In St. Louis yesterday was 60 and the min imum 38. sssssssssa : PRESIDENT'S DAY. : I'MTEIJ IRISH LEAGl'E DAY. ' SPECIAL EVENTS. MORNING. S-M a. cj. to 550 p m. Ferris Whel glrn tn . uck to see Illumination to-night. J.-OO-PresMrnt Roosevelt on th Fair Grounds. 10 to t Demonstrations of cnlna. decoration. .. Bloc1' J- Mining buildlrc. 10.00 Grand military narad-. Fair grounds. AFTERNOON. S:S0 Entertainment. Arkansas tulWtng. '".".t1 ,rl11 Laeue Day exercises. IrlsS Village Theater. Airship flight, wtathtr permitting. Aero nautlc 'CJ-iccorje. . Weekly reception. Brazilian Pavilion. o.JO DlElay cf flrewortj. Grand Ea9tn aaj Cascade Gardens. EVENING. 8A-Banoue; to President Roosevelt. Trrolcaa Alp. REGULAR EVENTS. MORNING. 00 Grounds opn. 8.30 Feedings oirds and game, Missouri out door exhibit. 9SO Feealnc beavers. Palace of Forestry, Fish and tiame. Exhibit palaces open. US a. in. to J p. in. Free guides leave sta tions within Jerusalem everv 1) minutes. 8:50 a, ra. to i p. m. Ferris Wheel runs. glv lng tet dajlighl view of Exposition. 9:33 a. in. to li:) p. ra. Orratlon. un the Pike. open. cortlliUwUS Derxormance. M:0i Ilagenbeck's Open. Continuous rr?orm'ce. IC:X Feeding seals. Government Fisheries Pa vilion. 19:30 Igorrote. N'grlto and Moro class. Model School. Philippines. ll:0 Llttrarr-muslcal programme. Indian Stabwl. UdO Lantern-. HJc exhibition. Interior Depart ment. Government building. Pvrhellophor demonstration, east oJ Unlte-1 States plant map. Lantern-slide exhibit, liureau of Chem istry AFTERNOON. 1-f. J-.il anil TJO-Boer War. l.Ov Literary class work. Indian School bulM Irg. Cascades in operation. Demonstration, teaching deaf to hear. Palace of Electricity. 1:30 Hourly milk tests. Palace of Edccation Drill. United t:ate Life-Saver", laka north of Agriculture building. :.v). 4:00. oo and 8.-W Haul" ot Santiago. Naval Show, weet end of the Pike. i:vOiscads 1 operation. IJ Rifle drill and dress parade, Constabu- . lary. Philippines. JU Kindergarten clashes. Model Playground". Heliograph demonstration. Government building. Radium exhibit. Interior Department. Government building. Feeding of birds. Government bird cage, bpeur'throivlng. Igorrolo Village, Philip pines. Demonstration, floating dry dock. Govern ment building. 4.-O0 Wireless telegraph demonstration. Govern ment building. Drill. United stales Hospital Corps, ramp near parade entrance. Llterarj'-tnusleal piogramme by Indian pupils, porch Indian Seh.ol. Child gardeners at work. United States plant map. ' . . Feeding the eal. Government Fisheries Pavilion. Rifle drill and dres parade. Scouts, Phil ippines. Dres parade. Sixteenth United States Infantry-. Plaza St. Louis. 4:30 Feeding birds and game, Missouri out door exhibit. , Drill, seacoart guns. Government IIUL 5:0 Cascades In operation. Old Indian sports and pastimes, plaza at Indian School. . , Illumlration nf Philippine section, native. il!.vlt-s and exhibit buildings open. EVENING :0O.p. m. to 10.30 p. m.-Ferrl WheeL B"t place to view nium'rutlons and Artwork". 7:33 Illumination of grounds and bulldligs. Lightning nnd thunder .!eirontrallons. nortlr entrance. Ia!ace ot Electricity. 8.30 Cascades in operation . 311 MC EVENTS. MORNING y 20 Government Indian Hand. Indian School. Organ recital. Iowa building. lC3'-rgaa recital. French section. Palace tt Liberal Arts. Soic recital. Indiana building. UliM-Scouts Band. Cute Luzon rhlllpplnes. Sixth United States Infantry Band. Mil iary Parade. ll:J0-Organ reeltal. P. V Chase of Albion. Mich . Festival Hall. AFTEP.NCON. l:3.v Government Indian l&nd. Indian Svhool. 2 00 ljr.cert. Oregon building Orchestra. Temple of lVaternlty. Hong recital. Indiana building. 1.09-Slxih United -tates Infantry Hand. Gov ernment building. ... Concert- Illinol" section. Palace of Agri culture. . ... riano reeltal. Kentuckj- building. Well's Band. Stadium, lfcrttn Band. Varied lndu"trlea building. 4.00 Orcan recital L II. Becker ot St. Louis. Festival Hall. Concert. Texas building Sito-Oinstabularv Hand. Cafe Luzon. Phillp- Pin- . . Sao Well's Band, fireworks. Cascade Gardens. EVENING. .0O Exposition Orchestra. Tvrolean Alps. TA Berlin Band. KfcsUval Hall. 8:30 Exposition Orchctra. Tyrolean Alp" LEADING TOPICS TO-DAY'S REPUBLIC. GRAIN CLOSED: ST. LOUIS-DEC. WHEAT .e, BID; DEC. CORN 45So ASKED. CHICAGO DEC. WHEAT tl.Wi BID; DEC. CORN ic ASKED. For MUsonrl and Illinois Fair Sat nrdnr and Snnday. 3. Roosevelt Draws Man- Republicans. New Congressman Rides In ElevatcA 4. News From East Side Cities. 5. Dun's and Bradstreet's Weekly Trafig Review. Many Invitations) Received by Folic. Want Moro Power for Commission. 8. Editorial. Book Reviews. 9. Yates Backing No Candidate. Visitors at St. Louis Hotels. t. Thankless to Man Who Forgives Him. Real Estate Transfers! 7. News Trom the City Churches. 10. General Sporting News. 12. Birth. Marriage and Death Record. Republic "Want" Ads. New Corporations. 13. Rooms for Rent Ads. 11. Weekly Bank Clearing River News. 1$. Financial New. Summary of St. Louis Markets. U. Declares Growth Has Been Nature Mrs. Langdon Must Stay In Jail. May Prepare New Contract. World's Fair Subscribers Sued In Jus tices Courts. IBSEN IS VERY NEAR DEATH. Dramatist Has Several Attacks of Heart Trouble. London, Nov. X. Heinrlch Ibsen, ac cording to a dispatch from Stockholm to the Cnronlcle. has had several attacks of heart trouble. His condition Is dangerous, and there Is little hope of his recovery, although ha was somewhat better Thuriday. St, i 4 . 4 .. riKLXi.v3ss4feirse ., . ,- rtSA. ii&ima&iiia2p km&.VatJ BassflaaR9g&Ba 5gBH.-v.aaatifej