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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1905)
THH OMAHA DAILY WWW. THURSDAY, XOVKMBEK 2. 103.
Now located In th
nw retail cen.er
MowariJ an J
"""j 16th Streets.
who know our methods
conveniences vour own.
Now located in the New Retail Center, Howard and 16th Streets.
Elg Clearing Sale Thursday Morn
ing of Ail broken Lines of Col
ored Dress Goods from nnivrr
We never sold so many renlly fine dress
goods at any one time as during the rreat
annivrrsory sale of Monday and Tuesday.
Aa a result. In many Instunces of t lie hotter
Roods there Is hut a single dress length or
part of piece left.
For Thursday's great perlal sale we are
olng to make every piece a derided bar
gain. To those who are here when they go
on sale will have a derided advantage, as
In a sale of this kind first rholre Is worth
everything. Our advice to you is, do not
miss being here Thursday, a. m. Note
the following sweeping redactions:
11 IMPORTED SILK AND WOOI,
CREPE DE rillNE NOVELTY THIP.8
DAY, Xe YARD.
You cannot ItnnRinn anything more beau
tiful for the soft clinging gown. Drapes,
plaits and shires equal to chiffon. Has tiny
silk figures here and there; six colors left.
K5C, 11.00. 1 .15, tl.M MIXED SUITINGS,
CO TO It) IN., THURSDAY 49C A YARD.
Pretty mixed goods. New worsted In
broken check effects, Oxford grounds, hero
ami there a tiny suggestion of color, fine
n:Portmrnt to choosti from If you come
S5C, Jl 00 NOVELTIES IN SOLID COL
ORS, THURSDAY JOC A YARD.
Not a poor color In the lot, careful plrk
lug will find some flue values In this line;
colors green, blue, brown, etc., mostly In
Binail figured effects.
NOTE We huve mentioned only a few
items. There are many more to chooso
from than here mentioned, but do not come
late expecting to find each Item here men
tioned at these prices they will not lust
at the university, where students were
haranguing the crowds. Cossacks charged,
using their rifles, lances and whips, killing
ten and wounding fifty persons. The Cos
sacks also broke the windows of the build
ings with their lances and some students
were driven Into the court yard and were
whipped by the Cossacks nnd police. One
of the students was beaten by thirty police
men. His Jaw was broken. Another stu
dent was taken to the hospital where It
wus shown that he had 140 whip stripes
on his body.
Twenty Killed In Warsaw.
AVARS AW, Nov. l.-Mldnlght. Twenty
persons were killed and upwards of 100
wounded in the encounters tonight between
the mobs and the troops. At ) o'clock
a crowd gathered before the town hall and
demanded tho release of political prisoners.
The chief of police liberated 300 who had
been arrrsted during' the? last few days,
but refused to release twelve who were ar
rested by order of the central government.
The crowd then commenced to smash tho
doors and windows of the town hall, where
upon the chief of police telephoned the
barracks for assistance and a force of Hus
sars and Cossacks with a battery of artil
lery galloped to the scene. The Hussars
clanged the mobs, killing sixteen persons
and wounding seventy-three. Later there
was an encounter between Infantry and a
mob In the bank square, when the troops
llred Into the crowd, killing four and
Police Fire Without Authority.
KAZAN, Russia, Nov. 1. Further de
tails of yesterday's maBsarre increase the
feeling af horror which It has aroused here.
The police and Cossacks were seemingly
without any authority turned loose on the
people In the main street In front of tho
Anlze court. Many school children were
among the wounded.
During the night, after the people, ter
ror stricken, had sought refuge In their
homes, Cossacks and police broke Into and
gutted a number of stores. Kots, a Jeweler,
Demoralixalion ot Voter
Judge Alton 13. Parker
aid reoemtly, while
spjaklng oftheuss ofmoney
to influence voters:
"How great that demoralization
has already become Is fairly pre
sented by Mr. Bteffens In his ar
ticles In McClure'a. contributed
during the last few months.
Those articles ought to be read
and pondered by every good
Every good citizin ought
also to read tabout unlawful
ra.iroad freight rate, be
ginning in November Mc-w
8. S. McCLl'BK COMPANY
44-t East Kid Street
TIIE "ARNOLD" KNIT BABY OUTFITS.
In this day of progressive tendencies, when proper physical conditions are
taken Into first consideration, how often the young mother asks herself: "How
cau I dress my baby in a modern, up-to-date and sensible manner?" '
To all mothers we rail attention to the Arnold Knit I'nderwear, so soft,
downy and elastic, that baby Is happy by being made comfortable.
An Arnold Infants' Knit Outfit.
Bath Aprons $1.00 each
Wash Cloths 7c each
Uibs, silk edges lHc
Pinning Kami ac
Flannel Gertrude Underskirts
WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
Thursday's Store News
Not only is this store bright and pleasant to shop in, but the
showing of good reliable merchandise in nil departments the
giving of good values should win the confidence of the people
invitation is extended to you to visit our store and make its many
men as well as the ladies are invited to come.
blanket Department, 3rd floor.
We now have the best facilities for show
ing our Immense stock of P.LANKET8.
We can give you any price, any rellab'e
quality, from the cheapest to the finest.
Resides getting the lowest price for choic
est goods you have the advantage of buy
ing them in the lightest blanket dept. of
On Thursday we will sell as a special at
traction BO pairs large size 11-4 white wool
blankets, beautiful pink, red or blue bor
ders, which would be splendid value at $3.00
a pair, for $1.93 a pair.
bed Spread Sale
Thursday we will commence a special
sale of white bedspreads.
1.25 hemmed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price, S9c each.
$1.75 hemmed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price, 11.29 each.
$1.85 hemmed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price. $1.39 each. t t
$2.00 hemmed bedspreads,. Thursday sale
prlre, $1.43 each.
$1.75 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price, $1.29 each.
$I.R5 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price, tl.tft each.
$2.00 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price. $1.43 each.
$2.25 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price, $1.79 each.
$3.50 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sale
price. $2.89 each.
$5.00 fringed bedspreads, Thursday sile
price, $3.89 each.
Knitted Goods Department
Conveniently located and with better fa
cilities for showing, we are prepared to fill
tiie needs of our patrons in this line of
Wo wish to call special attention to our
line of ladles' and misses' sweaters. ,
Howard and Sixteenth
who tried to prevent them from entering
his establishment, was threatened by a
police captain with death. The fatalities
were larger than at first reported. There
were pools of blood In the street.
Quiet In Hellntfors.
HELSINQFORS. Finland. Nov. 1. The
strike continues, but no disorders have
occurred today. There are no troops or
police In the streets, which are patrolled
by the citizen militia, mounted and on
SITl'ATIOK IS' EXTREMELY GH.tVK
niotliiK and Jew Baiting at Kleflf and
LONDON, Nov. 2. Special dispatches to
this morning's London newspapers repre
sent the condition of affair In Russia ns
being extremely grave, especially in the
. provinces. St. Petersburg, a dispatch says,
remains comparatively quiet Late last
night the streets of that capital were pa
trolled by strong forces of gendarmes and
Cossacks and no further disorders have
j been reported.
I According to tho St. Petersburg corre
spondent of the Dally Mall, the revolu
tionaries demand the establishment of a
republic, and as the result of this demand
the strong arm of General Trepoff has
again been invoked. This, says the corre
spondent, brute force and popular sedition
are again facing each other. Even the ap
pointment of Grand Duke Michael as mili
tary dictator, with General Trepoff as his
right-hand man. Is discussed In official
circles, according tp the correspondent, who
adds that lute last bight the revolutionary
leaders advised the populace to refrain at
present from irecpltuting a conflict.
The correspondent of the Dally Mall at
Kleff, in a dispatch, dated November 1,
says: 'The governor general has resigned
because he was not permitted to take strong
measures to prevent the riots. Indescrib
able scenes occurred last night when the
mob Invaded the town hall and tore down
, the portrait of the emperor. The troops
tired ten volleys Into the mob, killing forty
persons. Three hundred of the rioters were
arrested. During the conflict the troopers
were dismounted, thrown to the ground
and many of them shot.
"It was a lawyer named Rattner who
cut the emperor's portrait from its frame,
hacked out the face, put his head through
the opening and harangued the mob from
the balcony of the town hall. Today a
bund of workmen Invaded Ruttner'a house
and tore him to pieces,
"Jew baiting started at midnight. Strong
putrols passed frequently, but they looked
smilingly on and gave no help. Some
hours later Cossacks arrived, but they did
nothing to protect the property of the
shopkeepers. 1 suw some police and Cos
sacks pocketing part of the plunder. Some
of the soldiers were arrested for stealing.
People were seen every where carrying bun
dles of looted silks aud velvets without
hindrance. Later on vigilance committees
were foimad, the members of which
stopped suspected persons and 'made them
disgorge their plunder.
j "At o'clock tonight, notwithstanding
a neavy rain, me looting was resumed.
The Jews fired from the balconies of their
houses on the troops and on the proces
sions of loyalists, the soldiers returning
the fire. The residences and offices of
many wealthy Jews were wrecked. The
Jews now threaten to massacre Christians
A dispatch to a news agency from Odessa
Infants' Vests, size 1
Knit I'ndei shirts, belter quality $i.uo
Knit Diapers lii dozen
Single Knit Night Gowns
aa. at am pi
Bee. Nov. 1, 19jo.
ladles' blouse sweaters at .'). inch.
Ladies' blouse sweaters with turnover
collar and breast pocket at $4.00 each.
Indies' Norfolk sweaters at $5.00 and
Misses' blouse sweaters at $2.50 each.
MIfpcs' Norfolk sweaters at $3.50 each.
Children's sweaters at $1.50 each.
Here also will be found a complete 11ns
of ladles' and misses' wool knitted short
petticoats, outing flannel skirts, knitted or
crocheted shawls, fascinators, hoods,
toques, Tarn OShanteri, cardigan Jackets
and leggings. Ask to see the children's
Jersey and astrakhan leggings.
Elegant New Novelties in Suits
Most handsome velvet suits at $15.00 up to
The latest Ideas In fine tailor made suits
for street or dress wear beautifully tailored.
Hundreds of nobby new styles all our
own exclusive Ideas coats for evening
coats for street coats for all occasions.
All the newest and best styles are now
here prices from $1.25 up to $.5.00.
Ladies' Knitted Underwear
This department is located on our ma!n
floor, more counter room and plenty of day
light. The hosiery counter is Just opposite.
Ladies' fine ribbed medium weight natural
wool union suits, high neck, long sleeve,
ankle length, a big value -at $2.50.
Ladies' tine ribbed medium weight merino
vesta, high neck, long sleeves, drawers to
match, French band, ankle length, color
gray, 85c each.
Ladles fine white merino corset covers
high neck, long sleeves, medium weight,
Ladles' fine ribbed, heavy weight, fleeced
cotton vests and pants, all sizes, 60c.
describes that city as having experienced
a dreadful day, the defenceless populace
bt Ing at the mercy of a howling and
armed rabble of 50.000 men "calling them
selves loyalists and led by disguised po
licemen and their wretched dupes."
The dispatch says: "The Jews made a
stout resistance and their successful
bravery entailed lamentable sacrifices. It
is Impossible to ascertain the casualties,
but rumor puts the number of killed and
wounded as high as 2.C00. Many were In
jured by bombs, which the mobs used
wholesale. Not until late at night, when
the murderous work had gone unchecked
for hours, were the troops brought, cor
dons placed around tho Jewish quarter
and quiet somewhat restored.
"The, l87abidlng citizens are incensed
with Governor General Kaulbers, who Is
held to be solely respbnslble,' "since the
civil governor was deposed yesterday. The
only hope is that the worst has passed,
as In all probability the mobs have nearly
exhausted their stock of cartridges."
The Odessa correspondent of the Stand
ard tells a similar talc He says: "A gen
eral who was leading a loyalist procession
was shot dead. Half a company of Cos
sacks forming a personal guard for the
town residence of their commander at
tempted to barricade the street for the
puriKise of defense, but were scattered by
a bomb, and the Cossack commander fled
from the vengeance of the crowd In civilian
"It Is reported tliat the casualties will
reach l.oOO, but It is impossible to verify
this report. The last bomb thrown in
teribass street killed fifteen and woundtd
forty. Within ten minutes ten others were
killed nearly on the same spot. The Jews
are said to be the only persons who have
resorted to the throwing of bombs, but
the extremity of their peril must be re
membered. Our only salvation Is the com
plete military occupation of the city."
The Odessa correspondent of the Daily
Telegraph says today's casuluties will
probably reach some hundreds. He says
It Is reported the soldiers refused to fire
on the people when ordered and fired on
the Cossacks, who came to quell the dis
turbance, killing or wounding many of
The St. Petersburg correspondent of the
Dally Telegraph takes a more hopeful view
of the situation than that taken by the
other correspondents. H eadinlls that de
termined efforts have been made to keep
up the popular excitement, but thinks that
the peaceful elements are awakening to a
sense of their duty to their families and
to the country and that the bulk of the
population Is beginning to realize the po
tentialities of the enormous boons that
have been granted. He expresses the opin
ion that the outbreaks and disorders ure
near the end.
Miss Pearl E. Trellschke, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Treitschke, !;" South
Thirtieth street, was married yesterday
afternoon to O. A. Keyser of Canal Dover,
Ohio. The wedding occurred at 3 o'clock
In the presence of about seventy-live
guests. Rev. John E. Hummon of Kouutxe
Memorial church performed the luomage
rites. The couple left at 5:50 on a wcuding
tour during which they will visit Chicago,
I Washington. D. C, and oilier points. They
' will be at home after December 1 at Canal
l Dover, Ohio.
DAKOTA CITY. Neb.. Nov. l.-(Special )
1 In the presence of the Immediate rela
tives of the family Monday afternoon at
4 o'clock occurred the marriage of Miss
Elizabeth Hamilton of this place to Dr.
Martin I- Johnson of Lead, S. D., the
ceremony being performed at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N.
Hamilton. Rev. W. 8. Oberholtzer, pastor
of the Evangelical Lutheran church of this
place, ofliciuted. After the ceremony a
wedding supper was served.
Brakeiuaa Dies from injuries.
CEDAR RAF1DS. Ia., Nov. 1. -(Special
TeU gram.) C. J. Mile, a Kock Inland
tiraktnian, who was Injured In the yartla
at Cuswick a month ago, died at St. T.uke'a
hospital acre from his Injuries. He had not
been ahie to get around since tha accident,
but was thought to be improving unjil a
few minutes before death.
of an accident, tunor 8 huele, of Colum
bus. O., was cured of his wounds by
Ituuklen's Arnica Salve. Try It. o. For
sale by She man McConneil Lrug Co.
CHARLES J. DlYLIN DEAD
Formtr Kauai Banker and Col King
Paitfi'AwiT ia Chicago.
ESTATE IS IN HANDS OF RECEIVER
lie tarried Over Million Dollars In
Life Insaranee. Most ot Which
Is Assigned tt Creditors.
CHICAGO. No.r. l.-Charles J. Devlin, the
widely known coal mine operator, who re
cently underwent bankruptcy with liabili
ties of 14,01X1,000. died at St. Elizabeth's
hospital last night as the result nf a stroke
of paralysis. He had suffered a previous
stroke last summer:
Mr. Devlin died shortly before midnight.
He had been at the hospital several days,
with bis wife and children. He was In 111
health on his arrivsl In Chicago from New
York, and went direct to St. Elizabeth's.
Yesterday he was attacked by a rush
of blood to his head and despite the efforts
of surgeons, succumbed to brain hemor
rhage. Mr. Devlin was 54 yenrs old. and leaves
a widow and five children. His body will
be taken to LaSalle. III.
Owner at Maay Coal Mines.
KANSAS CITY. Nov. l.-Charles J. Dev
lin, who died at' Chicago last night, was
before his failure in July last, generally
credited with being 6ne of the wealthiest
men In Kansas City. He was at the head of
twenty-six different companies, coal mining
enterprises and mercantile establishments.
In Kansas, Missouri, Illinois and other
states. For many years he was one of the
most active business men In the southwest.
His wealth consisted. largely In coal mining
properties In southern Kansas, In the vicin
ity of Mcrceline, Mo., and In Illinois. They
Included the Mout Carmel coal mines, the
Toluca coal mines, the Marquette Third
Vein mines, the Devlin Coal compnay, the
Devlln-Mlller Coal company and the South
western Fuel company.
As tho result of overwork Mr. Devlin
collapsed last summer, and while papers
were being drawn up at Kansas City to
form a corporation Intended to take over
and manage his vast enterprises the First
NationaJ bank at Topeka, Kan-., of which
ho was the principal stockholder, failed,
owing depositors over $1,000,000, the state
of Kansas over $500,000 and the city of
Topeka $10,000 and various banks and con
cerns several hundred thousand dollars
additional. The bank was found to hold
close to $1,000,000 of Devlin paper, and Its
failure caused runs on several Topeka
banks and caused the failure of one
Kansas City bank that held his paper.
The failure of the First National bank
of Topeka put a stop to the Incorporation
of Devlin's properties and Instead Devlin
went Into bankruptcy. The report of the
Devlin receivers made on October 19 placed
his liabilities at $5,631,000.
Two months ago Mr. Devlin went to
Europe for his health, and only recently
returned to New York. When he died at
Chicago he was on his way to his home
Sketch of Remarkable Career.
C. J. Devlin was born of Irish parentage
In St. Louis fifty-four years ago. Until aj
few months ago he was a powerful man
physically and mentally. His rise In the
financial world has been phenomenal. He
started In the coal business as a clerk In
a coal office and soon became manager of
one of the small coal companiea In northern
Illinois. In lv-9 he was made manager of
fuel properties of the Santa Fe railway
system, with general control of all the
company's mlnefij -After the Santa Fe re
ceivership ten yeari ago the railroad com
pany stopped mining and leased Its coal
properties to Mr. Devlin. He already owned
mines In Illinois and Inter bought others
in Kansas and Missouri. He was a big
operator at the time of the long strike in
1S97. The miners and tho big coal com
panies had a long battle over the question
of recognition of the union, the Vnlted
Mine Workers of America. The men wanted
a small advance In pay. The other big
operators refused It. The worst trouble
was In the southeastern Kansas field. Mr.
Devlin sat around with the miners, talked
things over and then with some other
operators made a contract with the mine
workers. While the Kansas & Texas com
pany and the Gould Mining company were
bringing negro miners from Alabama and
the strikers were shooting at them the
Devlin miners were working two In a
room. Each of the miners took a striker
Into partnership. Two men worked where
one would work ordinarily. The coal sup
ply was short. Extensive coal users would
pay almost any price and soon Devlin made
money so fast that he hardly knew what
he was making.
Then Mr. Devlin spread out, purchasing
other coal' properties. When the mine
operators Anally started Up they cut prices
and In the war that followed Devlin un
questionably suffered. But his properties
all prospered and he made money fast
until he was compelled to stop active In
terest because of a physical and mental
collapse following a long period of over
work. Over Mllllou In Insurance.
TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 1. C. J. Devlin,
at the time of his failure. In July, carried
$1,-31,500 in life Insurance. Of this amount
$81,000 has since been allowed to lapse,
$i",000 was turned over to Receiver J. T.
Bradley of the failed First National bank
und the remaining $S3.5O0 is In policies pay.
able to Mrs. Devlin and the children, which
cannot be legally assigned.
The policies assigned to Receiver lirad
ley have all been kept fully paid up, and
settlements from the companies are ex
pected at an early date.
Aside from the insurance money which
will go to the First National bank, the
death of C. J. Devlin will have little effect
upon the standing of his estate, which will
remain in bankruptcy.
At tho time of his death, the estate of
C. J. Devlin was In better shape than it
has been at any time since the failure.
In the report of the receivers an excess
fit assets is shown over the direct lia-bi'!-.:cs.
Contingent liabilities appear, the validity
of which must still, however, be deter
mined. Should they all be upheld, then tho
"I buf for roarf ftuffcril from whattnnltrm ion
rnHni Ui .I'MiM antl ralurih if tiie fctmuarh. la
Aurut 1 pin :lAeil a Lui at i'aaraicls anil vulur
rlnl in lnel tint I ' Ijad '111" Wl(Klln,
Biiutrinins nia.B ittt me Jndga oar doctor t eur
priftn w)i.ii I , bowed iiltn thlrlt !rt. and iu another
day the rrn:ail:-.lrrf ab'Bt the lame ler.jth )"f a tp
vonu that Lad been aarptng mv vitality for yeare,
have enjoyed the bott health ever ainee. I trues
luia teatiutniiia! wl) appeal to other aulTerera."
Cbae. Itiukaluck 1311 InvluUr P ace,
Wtet fliUsdaiplua, rev
1 l6t.aa.nt. PaJfttftM. Potnt Tit0vMi Do flo4.
r fcii . Wmcn orUripv, lf fcv
9 ic In ()hi Tii tfaiMiiii. iblk iaiaiti C CU
VMTa ilci. to cur or your uuuiji btu:.
' fiterliog fUmtdy Co.. Chicago or N.Y. 994
ellKUAL SALE, TEX MILLION BOXES
i77PvYl Bet for
f t ZJS The Dowels jt
liabilities will overtop the assets by $'?l.
640. Devlin's personsl estate presented as
sets of more than M,""0.n"O In excess of his
Following Is a list of the principal Ievlln
life insurance policies by companies:
Mutual Life. $;mo,roo; New York Life,
$i:5,5no; Northwestern Life. $70.onn; Fidelity
Mutual, ffin.tun; Equitable Life. $.".0mi;
Phoenix Life, $.'5.O0i; Pennsylvania Mutual.
$50,000; Connecticut Mutual, $5o,"00; State
Mutual, $5o.W; Massachusetts Mutual
$50,000: t'nlon Central. $5iCO0; Germanla
Life, $50.C; Provident Life. $r.5,"00.
liltlllSII AlMIKaL AltltlVES
(Continued from First rage.)
be followed by the reception of Admiral
Sands to the Hrltlsh officers.
Trlnce Louis' visit to America has begun
auspiciously and the opening day's pro
gram has been carried out to the smallest
detail without a hitch.
Proa rum at Wnshlnaton Saturday.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1. General Chaffee
has arranged to entertain Prince Louis
of Rattenberg at a luncheon at the New
Wlllard hotel Saturday. After the lunch
eon the prince will be conveyed to Fort
Myer to witness an exhibition cavalry
INVESTIGATE WOMAN'S DEATH
Coroners of Slew York and I'hlladel.
phla at Work on Todd
NEW YORK, Nov. 1. Acting upon a sus
picion that Mrs. MargaretaTodd, wealthy
widow aged 76 years, was the victim of
foul play. Coroner Scholer of this city
and Coroner Dugan of Philadelphia today
began an Investigation of the mysterious
facts attending her death and the puzzling
moves that formed It.
The value of Mrs. Todd's estate Is
estimated at more than $160,000 and
possibly $1,000,000. She wore, when found
dead on the Reading railway tracks
In Philadelphia! last Friday, several thou
sand dollurs worth of Jewels. It was
learned, however, that Mrs. Todd usually
wore a belt In which she carried a large
sum of money. So far no trace has been
found of this belt.
An anonymous letter was received by
Coroner Scholer today describing Mrs.
Todd's murderer with corslderable detail.
It was written In a feminine hand. The
letter stated that Mrs Tcdd was murdered
and the crime plotted In New York and
carried out In Philadelphia, to which they
say she was lured. Two men, the letter
stated one the plotter and the other the
executioner and one woman who acted as
the decoy engaged In the crime. Upon ar
rival In Philadelphia Mrs. Todd was met
and put In a carriage a little distance from
the station. She was given knockout
drops and then driven to Fairmount park,
where she was taken from the carriage
and left on the railroad tracks. The letter
concludes by asking the coroner to ex
amine Mrs. Todd's stomach for trace of the
drug used upon her in Philadelphia.
Coroner Scholer received a letter today
from Coroner Dugan of Philadelphia in
which he wrote that since the discovery
of Mrs. Todd's body, circumstances have
been found that require stringent investi
gation as to her movements after leaving
the train In Philadelphia. Coroner Dugan
said that he had been unable to find .wit
nesses to give him information on that
Conner Scholer was asked today by St.
Clair TouHey, brother-iit-law of Mrs. Frank
Tousey, Mrs. Todd's daughter, to have an
autopsy made on the body of Mrs. Todd.
The coroner ordered It to be made to
CUtPUT OF PACKING HOUSES
Close of Summer I'aeklnK Season
Miows Heavy Inerease Over
CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 1. (Special Tele
gram.) Price Current says: There has
been a moderate enlargement In the mar
keting of hogB the last week and consider
able gain over the corresponding period
last year. Total western packing was
515 00C, compared with 400.000 the preceding
week and 420.fu0 last year. Fuller infor
mation than previously at hand and care
ful revlBion of returns and estimates makes
the season's total killing from March 1 to
November 1 appear to be 15.100,0000, against
13,402.000 a year ago. Prominent places coin
pare as follows:
Chicago 3 52S.OKI 3.17K.O00
Kansas City l.WU.i'io l.ww.iu)
South Omaha l.tm'ooo l.iilti.otiu
St. Ixmls l.llo.WiO l.lW.wfl
St. Joseph l.idh.ono W5 OlO
Indianapolis .. MuOofl 7ii0.0i
Milwaukee y 4ii,ol 471.100
Cincinnati 3U X75 009
Ottumwa 3"0u0 4na,i)
Cedar Rapids iSo.Ono i'Oi.ww
Sioux City tiis.oiv) 51.wi
Bt. I'aul M0l 4M00
Cleveland hn,0uO 397.00)
DOUGHERTY STAYS IN JAIL
Redneed Ball Ilond Is Too I.arae for
Former School Superintend
ent to Fill.
PEORIA, 111., Nov. 1. Judge Worthing
ton today overruled the motion of . the at
torneys for N. C. Dougherty to reduce hia
ball to $25,000. The court dtd reduce the
bail, however, by $12,700, leaving the total
Dougherty appeared In court for the first
time xince his incarceration.
When the court passed upon the cane, de
claring that the bull mas too low rather
than too high, when the turpitude of the
alleged offence was considered, a flush
mantled Dougherty's cheek. The reduction
of $12,700 in the ball was that for the firm
thirteen Indictment! returned agalnxt the.
defendant, which were subsequently cov
ered by others.
The reduction of bail did not release
Dougherty, as his utlorneys announced thai
he was unable to give It. He was returned
Immediately to prison.
FRANCE BECOMING IMPATIENT
Is Not NatUned ttllh I'rimrrx of
Mlalster Huaerll la Tallin?
WASHINGTON, Nov. lAmhiiHHador Jus
atrand had a talk laat night with the presi
dent about Venezuelan matters. It Is be.
Ileved that the French government Is not
entirely satisfied with the progress of
events In Caracas and especially with 'ho
lack of ruccesH up to this time of Mr.
Hussell, the American minister, In his ef
fort to induce President Castro to with
draw his last note practically dismissing M.
Taipny. the French charge at Caracas.
It Is impossible to obtain any oftloul state
ment from the parties to yesterday even
ing's conference, but It ia learned that the
situation is such that the French govern
ment does not feel Justified In countermand
ing the orders already Issued for a French
fleet to assemble at Martinique ready for
eventualities In case the French demand Is
not met in a proper s; irlt.
to rittfc. 111.it 1 uf. nv
E. W. Grove's signature la on aach bos !c
lake laxative bi iiimh tjuimnr 'tabic, a,
Uruggtsts relun ila to cura.
raiser l.ra .taiia.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. l.-The Russian
cruiaer Ix-na sailed at noon yesterday for
You can depend on
from us. The best makes
Milton Rogers H Sons Co.
14th id Farnam Streets.
To the Prudent
It is nut enoush to be sure that a
pavings concern Is the oldest, laigpst
or most progressive of its kind. An in
vestor will want to know all about its
condition and Its ratio of expense to
receipts and expenditures.
The Conservative, with $1,450,000
resources and a reserve nnd undivided
profit account of $55,000, is the larg
est and safest savings association in
the state, and Its condition is best, de
scribed in three words, Sound, Solid
and Successful. Its ratio of expenso
is less than 2 per cent of the annual
We receive savings accounts of front
$1.00 to $100.00 at any time, or in
vestments of from $100 to $5,000,
and allow dividends on all money re
ceived by us from the date it reaches
this office. Thus far in fourteen
years we have never paid less than
six per cent per annum.
aud Loan Ass'ti.
205 South lGtli Street, Omaha, Neb.
CASHIER CLARK CONFESSES
Learei Note to Hit Wife Plicing Blame
X for Cruh on Andrew.
SAYS -HE WAS SHAMEFULLY ROBBED
Money Went to Finance the Santa Fe
Central Railway Another Ntate
ment Said to Be In Hands
PITTSBURG. Nov. l.-The following
statement of T. Lee Clark, cashier of the
Enterprise National bank of Allegheny, Pa.,
written a few hours before he committed,
suicide, was made public tonight:
Dearest Wife and Children In ten hours
or less I will be dead to tho world, l'ou
have been a dear, good wife to me. An
drews has worked my ruin. Dear wife,
keep all the Insurance for yourself a. id
babies. How h.-ird it Is to leave all. 1
have made a desperate effort to keep things
going until I would get tho road tlnanctd.
but It has been too slow. The examiner
is here and 1 am ruined. Do forgive me; It
Is not my fault I have been shamefully
robbed. The bank will get everything but
the life insurance. Your husband,
Clark committed suicide on the morning
of October 15 and the above statement writ
ten In pencil on one of the, bank's letter
heads was found In the dead man's home
by his H-year-old daughter and turned
' over to his attorney. It was evidently
. written at the bank the night before the
suicide, when Bank Examiner Cunning
ham and Clark worked till midnight on
the books of the Institution. The bank
was closed by the comptroller of the cur
rency the afternoon following Clark's sui
cide on advices from Examiner Cunning
ham. The above statement Is not the one al
leged to be In the possession of the federal
authorities. That one, friends of the dead
cashier say, was to tha government au
thorities, but Its existence has been vigor
T. Lee Clark, the deceased cashier, was
treasurer of the Sante Fa Central railroad,
of which W. H. Andrews was president.
Receiver Really ..Blocks Transfer.
A dispatch from Franklin, Pa., says:
The alertness ot Receiver J. P. Cunningham
of the Enterprise National bank at Alia
gheny. Pa., has resulted In Becurlng fur
the creditors of that Institution something
like $17,500 which was seized on a foreign '
attachment against William H. Andrews, ,
Just before the close of business at the i
court house yesterday, J. H. Osmer & Sons, 1
attorneys, received a telegram from He- !
ceiver Cunningham, instructing them to at- !
tach all the real and personal propel ly of
Mr. Andrews of Venango county. The
writ was Issued and was to be served by
Eherlff McElhlney today.
It directed particularly that all money
and credits in the hands of the National
TranKlt company, through which the Stand
ard Oil company purchased Its crude oil,
be attached. It Is unaerstood that the re
ceiver took this step upon learning- that
Andrews contemplated the sale of his oil
property 111 Cherrytree township, this
county; that the sale had been planned
is Indicated by Andrews and his attorney,
Eugene Mafkey, arriving here at 2 o'clock
this morning. They went to the Alsace
hotel, did not register, and Instrucl-d the
clerk not to let any one know they were
there. When tha court house opened this
morning Andrews and his attorney lourned '
that the attachment had been Issund. How- i
ever, they met Dr. Uurchfield. the pros
pective purchaser, and after receiving Re- .
ceiver Cunningham's consent the sale was !
consummated and the proceeds turned over j
to the receiver. i
A dispatch from Meadvillu says valuable I
real estate In Steuben, Rome and Oil Creek
townships, belonging to Andrews, has been
Ckipaco Shrunk. QuartarSlaas.
-ff OLUITT. Pi BODY a OO..
W 3 SAaeee ee eivere mmum emere
any stove or rangd you bay
tbe largest variety at
variety in the city up from $J
Stoves and Ranges Sold or Payments
Are FITTED on more FEET thnn any
oilier Men's FOOTWEAR, iecause
EXCEL AND LEAD ALL OTHERS.
Quality and price always the same.
t CO For a better shoe than
q-.OVJ any other.
tZ( For the eqtnl cf what
-"- others sell for the best
SPECIAL We carry a complete line
of Dr. Reed's Cushion Sole 5 Shoes.
REGENT SHOE CO.
220.1 So. ISth Street. -
& Ruigess "UK
TONIGHT. FRIDAY. SATURDAIt
IIRMtV W. SAVAliK Offers
The Delightful Comlo Opera -
Uy George Ade and Gustave Luders.
SUNDAY. MONDAY, TI'ESDAY
Special Tuesday Matinee
Sun., Mon.. Tues. Eve. TUB PIT.
Tuesday Matinee TltlLHY.
Soo-PEOPLE aim. NO FREE LIST.
Coming RICH ARD MANSFIELD.
RIIRWnnn Nights & Hun. Mats, loe, it
THIS WOODWAIIIJ STOCK CO.
Ttli ItlHT Week Matinee Today
With Doable Orchestra
The Little Minister
TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK.
Next Week LN'COU.
Chi lil rrn loc,
Tonluht i 1 6 Price X, ROo.
w e prices lie. 3c. 60c. Tie
THE EVER WELCOME SWEDISH
AMERICAN PLA Y
A Favorite With Everybody.
Sun -THE VOLl. NTEER OROANIHT.
PaOASi mm TURKEY
With Cranberry Sauce
DANG I: If SIGNALS
Do your eyes blur at
iimesT uo they hurt after
reading? Do you
213 Houth lta at.
Factory un tua Premise AVaxton Dlk.
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