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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1905)
T1IK OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 5, 1903.
Now located ia the new
retail renter, Howard
Of Belling in our new 6tore. The first has been very successful and gratifying to us. The second week we intend to do even better. The stocks are iu better
shape asd the salespeople more familiar with them. We are better prepared to take care (if you. There will be great values for those who come. Make use
of this store's many conveniences 'phones, waiting and rest rooms, writing desks, free parcel check room, etc. They are here for you to use.
Handsome New Dress Goods!
1 Monday Morning in the I
Dress Goods Section.
. We have displayed In the pw' beautiful
dress goods beyond numbers. ' Tm! P.ut
have we ever had drrm goods quite ao
beautiful an these? No For In tills dis
flay we have stepped a round still higher
on the ladder of dress perfection progress
la our Ideal. Plenty of room, plenty of
flood, honest daylight, no crowding and
the display par excellence of- dress goods
or the street and afternoon wear or the
evening dress occasion of the social sea
NEW PARISIAN BROADCLOTHS, COL
ORED AND ULACK The whole range of
flm gentian a fashionable shades are hare
tor your selection. New purple, plums
and reds; the pretty new shades of gray
and Alice blue, ctr; the beautiful soft chif
fon fmfshed that will not spot with water
la the climax In Broadcloths. Not cheap,
but 'economical and elegant ask to see
them IliiO a yard.
'Trlncess" and "Opera" Broadcloth, col
ored and black. These two numbers are
sold exclusively by us. Beautiful for a
medium priced fabric. Fashion approves
rhem. Nothing handsomer for the new
long coat suit, and they are durable, and,
furthermore, economical, when you con
sider their elegant quality and appearance.
You will pay a third more elsewhere and
get no better goods. "Princess," 11.00;
"Opera," 11.90 a yard.
$1.00 Silk and Wool Crepe de
Paris Novelty Monday
29c a Yard.
Only a small quantity left, two shades
brown, two grays, light blue, cream and
New Kid Gloves for Fall and
Oloves should be fitted properly to Insure
satisfactory wear. Our expert fitters make
this a study and can give you many good
Ideas as to the correct style.
English Street Oloves, IJ.0O per pair.
Valuer's Velalne Dress Gloves. In all the
leading shades, II.. V) and $2.00 per pair.
(TrefoUsse Oloves, In all colors, 11.50 and
l-'.Ofl per pair.
Cashmere Gloves, In black, brown and
nary, 60c and TRc per pair.
Double Silk Oloves, In black, brown and
navy, J1.00 per pair.
Blanket Specials on 3d Floor
11-4 gray, large size; weight, 6 pounds;
wool and cotton mixed, at J129 a pair.
Cotton Blankets, 10-4, gray, tan or white,
at 4flc a pair.
fe.r with the emperor and Count Wltte
on the situation.
Wltte Against Mllltla.
The neWspspers will resumo publication
tomorrow, though one and all contain the
announcement that the censors! will In
future be disregarded. All parties except
the radicals hail the Imperial manifesto
as a great advance toward a satisfactory
form of government and the abolition of
most of the evils of the ancient regime, and
appeal to the peoplo to accept the new
conditions, in good faith. The proclamation
of ''amnesty and Count Wltte's assurances
of freedom of the press have produced an
excellent Impression on the liberals, many
of whom are opposed aa much to the alms
of the socialists as they are to the evil
While meeting the liberals' demands In
two important particulars, Count Wltte has
set his face firmly against the demand for
a national militia. He Insists that the
organization of such a force would simply
place'arms In the hands of the revolution
ary organizations and enable them to bring
about an uprising. In which the. moderates
would suffer as much as the government.
In response to a request of Count Witte,
the congress of constitutional democrats
now, sitting at Moscow, is sending a depu
tation, consisting of Princes Lvoff, Golovln
and 'Kokoahkln, to confer with the count,
hut the congress has Instructed them that
their only demand la for the immediate
convocation of a constituent assembly.
Students Restore Order.
ODESSA. Nov. 4. The pillaging here has
been largely stopped, thanks to tire Inter-
ventlon of the troops and local mllltla, 1 are quiet, and that Finland has practically
formed largely of students, but the streets establlxhed an autonomous form of gov
are unsafe for all except sanitary officials eminent with the Russian government
and Sisters of Charity. The city presents ! adopting repressive measures,
the aspect of a military camp. Artillery I Loss at Koatolr-ou-Don.
Is posted In several streets. The student
mllltla is pursuing the rioters, who are
defending themselves wtlh revolvers. Tha
students are taking their- captives to the
university. ' " ' .
l:f p. IM.Thls city ia quiet today and Is
almost assuming Its normal aspect, but the
tension Is still great. ' The consuls aro busy
trying to secure' protection ' for the for
eigners,' who are In a nervous state. The
hotels are full and in ' most cases are
guarded by troop. Many people have
sought refuge on the steamer In port.. It
ia hqped the worpt Is over. '
Looting was in full force yesterday and
the amount of damage done was enormous.
Durthg the night there was further heavy
tiring and a number of Jews were killed.
Whenever1 Jews' attacked by rioters es
caped .' to the roofs of their .houses, the
houses were prowtly fired on.
Residents of. the outskirts of the city say
their sections have been overrun by rlpters.
One band was composed of ten women, half
naked, who were rendered frantic by the
murder and pillage.
The prefect of the city has issued a
proclamation complaining of the inhabi
tants tiring from the windows on patriots
and declaring that he will be compelled to
destroy their houses with artillery unless
this practice Is stopped.
Nearly sis Thousand Mounded.
While it Is probable that the total num
ber of persons killed will never be known,
the number ut wounded In the hospitals
and ambulance houses offers some guide.
The 1.587 wounded reported up to this
morning were distributed as follows: ,
In the Jewish hospital, S.715; In the
Municipal hospital, l.jtiO; in the different
ambulance houses, tisi
It ha. been definitely ascertained that
1 foxtail &IX
We Specially Recommend Skin
ner's Satin for All Linings.
A lining aatln that has no equal. Soft,
supple, lustrous and, best of all, will not
crock; wears beautifully. Vou run no
risk. All the dark autumn stiad, cream,
white and black, 36-lnrh. 11.60 a yard.
Special Sale of Traveler's Sam
ples of Lace and Renais
Monday we place on aale a lot of trav
eler's samples In Lace and Renaissance
Scarfs, sties 18x38, 18x45 and Ux54 inches.
$2.09 Scarfs, Monday's price tt.M each.
COO Scarfs, Monday's price 11.85 each.
S.1.25 Scarfs, Monday's price 2.0J each.
$.1.75 Scarfs, Monday's price $176 each.
$2.75 Scarfs, Monday's price $t.(B each.
$3 50 Scarfs, Monday's prlca $2.00 each.
$4.00 Scarfs, Monday' price $2. each.
$4. SO 8carfs, Monday's price $3.50 each.
$5.00 Scarfs, Monday's price $3.75 each.
$H.O0 Scarfs, Monday's price $4.50 each.
$6.75 Scarfs, Monday's price $4.75 each.
$8.00 Scarfs, Monday's price $6.75 each.
liic Huck Toweln, Monday's price Be each.
15c Huck Towels, Monday's price 10c each.
Kc Huck Towels, Monday's price 16c each.
45c Huck Towels, Monday's price 15c each.
ST Huck Towels, Monday's price 49c each.
Special Sale of Handsome Silk
To introduce our new department of
gowns suitable for afternoon and evening
wear we shall on Monday offer the fol
lowing at specially reduced prices:
All our handsome Bilk Dresses usually
sold at $45.00, introducing sale price $30.00.
All our handsome Moire Velour Dresses
usually sold at $40.00, introducing sale $27.50.
AH our handsome Silk Downs usually
sold at fcOfiO. Introducing sale $35.00.
All our handsome Voile Dresses usually
sold at $35.00. introducing sale price $23.50.
We wish to say that these gowns and
dresses are now only shown since opening
our new store.
only l.0 of the anti-Jewish mob were
The disaster Is unprecedented, even In
the long list of horrors Russia has pro
duced during the last few fears, but the
ch lions, while still nervous, are facing the
situation bravely. They are organising re
lief committees and erecting refuges for
the homeless families and orphaned chil
dren who were saved from the fury of
the mobs. . ,
Troops Salute Revolutionists.
WARSAW. Russian Poland, Nov. 4. A
crowd of Russian students paraded the
streets here today singing revolutionary
songs. The troops paid them military
KAZAN, Russia, Nov. 4. At the request
of the town council the governor has dis
armed the local police and has sent the
police and Cossacks out of town. Order
has been restored by the hastily formed
militia, Largely attended meetings are
taking place, but otherwise all Is quiet.
Loyalists" Cans Troable.
TOMSK. Siberia, Nov. 4. There were con
tinued encounters today between the "loy
alists" and a crowd of socialists, who were
entrenched behind the railway track.' The
besiegers succeeded In setting fire to the
railway buildings. There were many cas
ualties. A biutulion of troops was sum
moned to restore order. During the day
the theater was pillaged.
Report la France.
PARIS, Nov. 4. Foreign office reports re
ports received here from Russia show that
Riga and Odessa are now the centers of
', disorder, that St. Petersburg and Moscow
ROSTOFF-ON-DON, Nov. 4. The dis-
turbances here have caused losses amount
ing to $500,0uu. Railroad traffic has been
RIGA, Russia, Nov. 4. There was a huge
demonstration here yesterday. About 150,
000 persons were present. The significance
of the emperor's manifesto was dilated
upon by the speakers. The troops were
greeted with cries of "Long live the army."
Many Killed at Krtnir neting
KREMENCHl'G. Ruhsia. Nov. 4. There
was an encounter today between armed fac
tions of loyalists and revolutionists. The
troops interposed to restore order and were
forced to tire several Villeys.
There were many killed and wounded
among both factions. The troops also suf
UATOl'M, Transcaucasia, Nov. 4. There
was an encounter between the troops and
manlfestants here today. A number were
killed and wounded on both sides.
MARITPOL. Russia, Nov. 4. There were
anti-Jewish riots here yesterday. All la at
a standstill. Sliops were broken Into and
burned. Many persons were killed or
Mra. Todd's Lawyer Acta.
NEW YORK, Nov. 4.-The first attempt
by Ingcrsoll Lockwood, former counsel for
Mrs. Todd, lo obtain possession of the Von
Hoffmann apartments Dy legal process, re
celved a check today. A police magistrate
said the case belonged In the civil courts.
Mr. Ixickwood was ejected last Thursday.
The value of Mrs. Todd's estate was said in
court today to be $;V6.t10. The Von Hoff
mann was valued at lll&.OuOi
gangster la Indicted.
CHICAUO. Nov. 4.-8.' W. gangster, ac
cused of having sent poisoned candy to his
wile and children, was indicted today by
j e'Liii'.'"5' " of """ wllh
FOR YOUU GOOD
Jt'ST RKMEMKKR before baying a watch, diamond.
Bilverware, or any piece of Jewelry. GET COfLKrg
I'RK'b- Vou may lie BTHcrUnKD at what yoj can
Mvt others have be-n, why not mi? It will only
take 1" inlnultMt dollars saved are dollars earned.
Uel ('Ol'LKl It pi u. On t'uptry s price. Ui Copley a
. prU-a. New goo on arriving dai'y
We Commence the Second Week
This department has long stood as the
synonym for completeness. We always try
to furnish that which Is unique or excep
tional, the sorts that are not readily found
elsewhere, while providing at the same
time the fullest values In everything that
may be classed as staples.
We do not have all the good kinds, hut
all that we have are good. A complete
stock of D. A P. and Hays & Gates Oloves.
Prices, $1.0ii, $1.50 and $2.00 a pair.
If you want Neckwear that has rich
ness and elegance combined, then see our
complete showing of novelties at 50c each.
The best makes only to be found here,
Ouyot, Crown and Kuothe. They have been
on the market so long it is needless to
dwell on their merits. Prices, 25c, 50c and
7TK- a pair.
Men's department located in south aisle,
convenient from either entrance.
Our Infants' Goods are now all in one
detriment, located in rear of main floor.
A full line of children's White Silk Caps,
lined, from 0c to $4.00.
Fancy Silk Caps, In navy, brown, red,
Little girls' Silk and Velvet Poke Bon
nets, In white and colored, $2.00 to $6.00.
Very elaborate White Poke Bonnets at
Closing out a line of Colored Silk Caps
at "Wo, formerly $2.00 and $2.26.
Large assortment of child's Wool and
Silk Mittens, In white and colored, 26c, Sic
Infants' Bootees, In white, pink and
blue wool and silk; also Kid Moccasins
Infants' Hand Painted Toilet Sets, $J.50
Infants' Hand Embroidered Jackets, In
flannel and cashmere, from 60c to $3.50.
Howard and Sixteenth
VAGRANT LAW IS IMPOTENT
No Provision by Which Min Qonricted Ota
is Compelled to Ware.
INSURANCE COMPANIES BEING EXAMINED
Former Police Judge Pllvara An
nounces Candidacy for Mayor and
Makes Declaration Ills
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES. Nov. 4. (Special. A re
quest far a change In the vagrancy laws of
this state will be made of the next legis
lature as a result of the large number of
vagrants In this city and the lack cf pre
vision to make them work. Chief of Police
Jones declared it was the fault of the dia-
lct Judge. Judge A. H. McVey at once
called- lii conference the sheriff, chief of
police, supervisor and county clerk and
read the law to them which gives the dis
trict Judge authority to order the sheriff
to build a workhouse, but gives the sheriff
no money with which to build such a work
house except his own 'private funds. It
waa shown that the county is already at
the levy limit and it was thereupon de
cided to ask for a change in the vagrancy
laws so that a workhouse can be provided
by exceeding the levy limit for Hint pur
pose. Constables Break the Law.
Judge Brennan, In the district court to
day, declared that the custom which haa
prevailed In many of the counties of the
stale of refusing Jury trials in civil suits
unless (he coats are paid in advance is
contrary to the constitution and that a
Jury trial must be furnished on demand, as
In criminal suits.
New Banks Chartered.
Slate Auditor B. F. Carroll today issued
charters to the People's Savings bank of
Perry with a capital stock of $25,000 with
John P. O'Malley as president, and to the
Citizens Savings bank of Williamsburg
with a capital stock of $25,000 and of which
John Nicholas is president.
Examining Insurance Companies.
It was learned today that the Insurance
department of the state auditor's office is
examining all the insurance companies In
the state with the Idea of being thoroughly
posted on the condition of the insurance
companiea when the legislature comes to
gether eight weeks from now. A special to
a local paper says that officers of the
Northwestern Life and Savings of Minne
apolis have been Indicted on the charges of
embezzlement and conspiracy to defraud.
This Is the same company for which a re
ceiver has been asked on the behalf of
Iowa poHcy holders and for which Judge
Fawcett was preparing to aak a receiver on
the behalf of Nebraska policy holders,
la Candidate for Mayor.
Former Police Judge L. I. Silvara today
gave out the information that he would ho
a candidate for mayor of Dea Moines on a
platform of rigid enforcement of law and
conduct of municipal affairs; a chief of
police in fact as well as in name; a thor
ough cleaning out of questionable charac
ters; absolute separation of municipal anr
congressional politics; vagrants to work on
the unpaved streets; bettor qualified men
in the police and fire departments; no office
for friendship, no campaign pledges and no
"barret" Judge Silvara during his term of
office was at variance with the adminis
tration of Mayor Brenton and was the In
st 'gator of a large number of raids against
Kaasra May Be Candidate.
Senator J. Kamrar of Webster City
while in this city today staled that be waa
not a candidate for cungreaa in tlie Tenth
district and that he did not know whether
lie would be a candidate or not. He stated
that inure was diaaaLUfavtlon in tha dls
, trlct with Judge Connor of Denison on the
I ground thst Connor bad bad the offlue long
j enough, and said many of his friends are
urging him lo be a candidate. Other candi
dates are also mentioned in the same con
PERSIA, la., Nuv. 4. (special.! A. O.
The market prices on Muslin and Sheet
ing have been going up for some time.
Our prices have and will remain about
stationary until our present stock is gone.
Take advantage of the low prices now.
4-1 Bleached Muslins at 7V. ''. 9c. 10c,
lie, 12'4e, 15c per vard.
4-4 Unbleached Muslins at 6c, 7c. c, 9c,
10c a, yard.
4-4 Hair Bleached Muslins at c, 9c, 10c a
4-4 Bleached Cambrics, 10c, 13c, lc, 20c,
22Hc, 30c per yard.
43 Inches wide, at 12c, 13Hc 15c per yard.
48 Inches wide, at 14c, 15c, 17c per yard.
50 Inches wide, at 16c, 17c, 19c per yard.
6- 4 wide, at Mo, 19c, 21o per yard.
7- 4 wide, at ioo. 2H4.C. 23c per yard.
-4 wide, at attc, Z1HC 2&C 27c, 40c per
9- 4 wide, at 24c. 2Bc. 2e, 30c, 44c per yard.
10- 4 wide, r.c, 29c, e, $3c. 48c a yard.
42-lneh, At lie. 12o per yard.
45-inch, at 13c, 13Ho per yard.
60-Inch, at 14c, 15c per yard.
6-4, at 16c, 17o per yard.
8- 4, at 20c, 23 He per yard. ,
9- 4, at 21Hc, 3 Vic, 25c per yad.
10- 4, at 24c, 26c, 28c per yard.
4? inches Wide, 17c, 18c per yard.
45 inches Wide, at 18c, 19c per yard.
60 Inches wide, at 19c, 30c per yard.
We carry the celebrated Emmerich Bed
Pillows, which are guaranteed to be filled
with pure and clean feathers.
In our Flannel Department on third
floor we will sell Shaker Flannel at 3MC
Our Handkerchief Section is filled with
good values for Monday's selling.
Women's Initial Handkerchiefs at 15c,
25c and 35c each.
Initial Handkerchiefs, six In box, for $1.00.
A fine assortment of Embroidered Hand
kerchiefs, all linen, 15c, 26c, 60c up to
$5.00 each. '
LADIES' FRENCH MOVRNINQ HAND
KERCHIEFS, all linen, 50c each. .
Conk has sold a half interest in his local
furniture store to Ernest Hasklns and the
business will be continued by the firm of
Cook & Hasklns.
Fort Dodge Doctor Indicted.
FORT DODGE. Ia., Nov. 4. (Speclal.)
Dr. Wllhlte of this city waa yesterday
indicted by the grand Jury on the charge
of Illegal practice of medicine and his
bonds fixed in the penal sum of $500. Tha
doctor Is a neurologist, who came to this
city about three months ago and took tip
the practice of his profession. Some four
days ago he published an article bitterly
attacking the medical profession and Its
meoibers In Fort Dodge psrticularly. Lo
cal doctors took the matter up, placing
It in the hands of the county attorney,
and the wbola has resulted in his arrest
and subsequent Indictment. He states that
he will tight the case to the last resort
and relies on the fart that he professes
to be a healer, not a doctor and adminis
ters no medicine, to clear him. Ills bond
has already been secured.
CAMPAIGN CARDS ARE' SEIZED
Postmaster at new York Refuses to
Let Tammany Appeals Go
NEW TORK. Nov. 4. Thousands of Tam
many campaign postal cards, Issued In op
position to William Randolph Hearst, can
didate for mayor, were confiscated today
by order of Postmaster William R. Wlllcox
Of this city.
The cards were" a miniature of a cam
paign poster and banner which haa been
widely distributed by Tammany. It bore
a transparent likeness of President Me
Klnlcy above a red bomb, the fuse of which
was burning, while in the background was
the fleeing figure of a man labelled
"Hearst." It bore the inscription, "Lest
we forget," and contained alleged extraots
from one of Mr. Hearst's newspapers.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 4. The action of
pt ion oi
Postmaster Wlllcox of New York
ing ud alleged scurrilous postal cards at-1
tacking the candidacy of William R. HearstJ
for mayor was called to the attention of
Postmaster General Cortelyou today. He
said no report had beep received here and
no action would be taken by the depart
ment until a full statement of the facts ar
rives. He expressed great confidence in
ECHO OF PRESIDENT'S VISIT
Chief of New Orleana Police Must
Face Charges by Federal
NEW ORLEANS, Nov.. 4.-A clash be
tween city sad federal authorities during
the visit of President Roosevelt last week
became known today through charges pre
ferred against the local chief of police by
John A. Cotter, supervising inspector of
the steamboat Inspection service. From
these charges, which are contained In a
report forwarded to the , Department of
Commerce and Labor. It appears that the
police objected to federal supervision of
the number f passengers to be permitted
on the Conius, the. vessel chartered to
take the president and prominent citizens
on a river excursion. While Mr. Cotter
was counting the passengers going aboard
tha police demanded hla authority. He
showed his badge, but t. chief of police
ordered Ids arrest and be was taken to
the outskirts of the crowd and released.
I'pon an attempt to resume his duties.
a cry for
The Perfect Food
to build back health is
PROVE BY TRIAL
Bee, Not. 5, 1905.
Commencing Monday Morning,
We shull have on our second floor a DEM
ONSTRATION OF LION BRAND YARNS.
All ladles that have used Lion Brand
Tarns and compared it -with other grades
know that they are unquestionably the
highest grade in the market.
They are specially prepared to meet the
requirements of the most fastidious knit
ters, and the demonstrator Is equipped
with an elaborate display of up-to-date
garments knitted and crocheted from
LION BRAND YARNS.
This opportunity should not be lost te
those Interested in this beautiful accom
plishment. An exhibition of new designs and
tltchaa will also be Interesting and in
structive. Free lessons to Indies buying
LION BRAND YARNS.
Our Hosiery wears and fits In a manner
bound to satisfy the most fastidious. Some
Hosiery Is good, some better but you are
sure of the best that skill and money can
produce when you buy from us.
Hosiery and Underwear Department now
located on main floor.
Women's Ribbed Black Cotton Hose,
made with double soles, heels and toes,
35c a pair or three pairs for $1.00.
Children's Shawknit Hose, fine black
ribbed cotton, double knees, heels and
toes, 35c a pair or three pairs in a box for
Children's Fay Stockings, button to the
waist line and need no supporters. They
are made from the best combed Egyptian
yarn and have double soles, heels and toes;
heavy weight, sizes 6 to 7, 25c a pair, and
slses 7 to 9, kj a Dalr.
Medium weight, lisle finish, sixes 6 to 7,
35c a pair, and sizes TVs to 9, 40c a pair.
Now located on second floor, where
goods are prettily arranged and can be
shown to an advantage. In this section
for Monday we offer many desirable lines
which were almost impossible for us to
show at the old store.
Children' Bath Robes In fancy materials.
In ligt blue and dainty pink, also pretty
eiderdowns In red and light blue. Prices,
$2.50, $3.00 and $8 00 each.
Outing Gowns for Women. These are
made of extra good material, cut full and
long; they come In neat fancy stripes; pink
and light blue, also the popular plain col
ors, pink, blue and white; made with mili
tary collars, prettily trimmed with braids
and ribbons. Prices, 65c, 75c, 85c, $1.00,
$1.23, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.25 each.
which are prescribed by law, it is said
he was again Interfered with and the boat
crowded far beyond government regula
tions. It Is understood here that the com
plaint was formally called for by Secre
tary Metcalfe, and some proceeding will
be begun against the city authorities.
GIRL'S DEADB0DY FOUND
Winona Kewtoa of Kansas City May
Hare Been Killed After
KANSAS CITT, Nov. 4.-The dead body
of Winona Charlotte Newton, aged 19
years,, daughter of Thomas Newton, a
painter ,waa found today beside a bridge
over a small stream near Fifty-fifth street
and College avenue, on the outskirts of the
city. The girl evidently had been mur
dered. The girl's face had been disfigured
by many cuts, there were finger marks
on her throat, and a stone weighing 150
pounds weighted down the body.
A hasty examination by Deputy Coroner
Parker at the undertaking rooms to
which the body was taken disclosed that
the stomach contained a large quantity of
acid, but the officers assert that death re
sulted from violence before the acid had
had time to act. Above the right eye waa
a cut made by a blow delivered with such
force that the skull bad been fractured.
The police believe that after "the quarrel
the girl swallowed the carbolic add in an
attempt to eoroilt suicHe, but say that
ahe was murdered before the drug took
Austin Francis, the sweetheart of
Winona Charlotte Newton, was arrested
tonight. He has successfully resisted all
efforts of the police to force an admission
from him that he was with Miss Newton
at any time last night. He lives with
his mother. Mrs. Laura Cross, at 2013 Penn
street. The police are subjecting him to
a severe sweating process tonight, but ho
Insists that he went calling lust night
and that he knows absolutely nothing of
the cause of - Miss Newtoji's death. In
his pockets were found letters from the
girl, and one letter addressed to her which
had not been mailed showed that he in
tended to send her money. Francis had
been a speciul watchman for the Rock
Island railroad until last Wednesday, when
he was discharged. He is heavily and
sturdily built and appears toy be about $0
years old, although he says he Is only 21.
ALL STUDENTS BLINDFOLDED
Father of Young Pleraon Tells ot
gome Features of Collece
MT. VERNON, a.. Nov. 4.-"All the can
didates for admission into the Delta Kappa
Epsllon fraternity on the night Stuart
Plerson was killed were blindfolded," says
young Plerson's father today. "In the dark
ness," he said, "Freshman Johns, while
blindfolded, ran Into two different men to
my personal knowledge, with the conse
quence that his nose bled profusely."
"The college men." declared Proaerntor
I Btillwell today, "have arranged to tell tbe
same stories throughout but In the midst
of the most connected stories told in cir
cumstantial detail, there are sometimes
points that show the whole a fabrication.
Prosecuting Attorney J.. C. Stimwell this
evening came into posaesaion of evidence
which it is said wholly contradicts the
statements of one or two important wit
nesses who have testified in Ihe inquest
which tbe coroner la making Into the death
of student Plerson. the freshman who was
killed a week ago tonight while waiting on
a raUroad bridge to be initiated into the
fraternity. It is said that this testimony
will be laid before tbe coroner Monday and
that It wiJl establish fully that Plerson
was either tied to the track or bound and
in a helpless condition when the locomotive
rushed down on him.
Tngsrart oa fwurf Martial.
CHICAGO, Nov. 4 Captain Flmore Tag
gart. I'. 8. A . who recently, in a sua
tional divorce trial, attracted much atten
tion, has been detailed to serve as s mem
ber of a military court-martial which will
convene at Columbus barracks. Ohio, within
a few days to inveKUgnte a number of com
riainr against soldiers. Tha nrd-r naming
l apiain lagvan a nrmntr or ine niun
inaitMl was issued today by (Vermel rij(r n.
commander ox r Impart luenl of the Lacs
CITY AND STATE ELECTIONS
Hew York Campaign Clout witk All
Thra Ctndidatai laimiag Everything.
END OF BITTFR FIGHT IN PHILADELPHIA
rrlnelpal Issue la Marlnad Is
Amendment to Constitution
limiting the Suf
frage. NEW TORK. Nov 4-No municipal cam
paign In recent years has aroused great' r
Interest throughout the country than that
which will he concluded In Greater New
York on Tuesday. The fact that party lines
have been broken down and that each of
he candidates will draw more or less
largely upon the strength which logically J
belongs to his opponent makes the canvass I
which Is now drawing to a close at once
unique and exciting. The country-wide pos
sibilities involved In the issues have made
an element of national Interest such as has
not marked any preceding local elections.
One feature Is the Interest Wall street !
brokers have manifested In the betting,
which today favored McClellan for mayor
and Jerome for district attorney. The odds
on McClellnn varied from t to 1 to 1 to 1.
On Jerome from 10 to 7 to 10 to I was of
fered. One firm of brokers. It Is said, hus
placed $160,000 against McClellan since the
opening of the campaign and stands to win
$500,000. It was estimated that all of $5o.0O0
was wagered In Wall street today. One bet
was made by T. B. Buchanan today of $1,000
even with J. J. Judge that Hearst would
not get 175,000 votes. Among the large bets
was one of $H,otf to $2,000 that McClellan
would win. and $15,000 was wagered by on
firm on McClellan at 3 and 34 to 1, In small
The party candidates published statements
today. William M. Ivins declared he was
gaining votes by thousands each day.
Mayor McClellan said he was never so con
fident as now and Mr. Hearst's managers
said he would be elected. Tammany Hall's
executive committee met this afternoon,
but Mr. Murphy declined to give out fig
ures on the election tonight.
The estimates are at variance, but the
whole Oreater New York situation tonight,
winding up as it does In one great whirl
wind of political meetings In every section
of the city, makes the prediction that the
result will be close. The speech-making end
of the campaign closed for the candidates
tonight, all addressing big meetings.
Bitter FlKht In Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 4. With scores of
orators exhorting the voters to support
their favorite candidates. Philadelphia to
night closed what haa been probably the
most sensational political campaign In Its
existence. From city hall to the county
line the city has been in a turmoil politi
cally for six months, engaged In a contest
that promises to leave Its scars for a long
time to come.
Primarily the fight Is r. ; llnst the men
who control the local republican organiza
tion, the dominant political party of the
city. There have been feeble campaigns
against this party before, but the present
movement began last May, when there was
a popular uprising against the city, against
the present lease of the gas works for
seventy-five years In consideration of
$25,000,000 in cash.
The feeling against the organisation be
camo so great that In September the men
named by It last April for sheriff, coroner
and city commissioner were withdrawn
and a new set of candidates waa placed on
the ticket at the suggeatlon of twenty-one
prominent republicans, who Issued an ad
dress to the people saying that mistakes
had been made by men In the party, and
that reform should be brought about by
the party itself. The city party held a
convention in September and named candi
dates. Their candidates were indorsed
by the democrats, prohibitionists and the
Lincoln party, which had been organise!
to oppose the republican candidate fo
state treasurer and the Independence part
Both sides tonight claim they wilt win
The city party leaders say they look fo.
a majority of 100,000, while the republlcai.
managers assert they will carry the clt
Temperance and Besslam ia Ohio.
COLLMKL'B, O , Nov. 4. The campaign
Just drawing to a close has been peculiar
even for Ohio. Dignified platform declara
tions have been overlooked In the bitter
denunciations and personal attacks that
characterized the campaign. Saloons and
horse racing and pool selling, the use ot
the veto power, Insurance management and
legislation and political boasism were the
chief themes for discussion.
In general republican speeches have ad
vocated t'Presldent Roosevelt's policy,"
but the democrats have attacked Governor
Herrlck's administration, esieclally criti
cising his use of the veto power. The
public criticism Is that which brought the
anti-saloon league Into the field against
the governor and consisted of a charge
that by threatening to use the veto against
the Brannock law. Governor Herrlck had
compelled changes In that bill. It was
through the Influence of the league which
settled the choice for democrats for gov
ernor, former Congressman John M. Paul
son, a pronounced temperance man, - a
Methodist, In which church the anti-league
counts lis leading members, and a success
ful business man.
One pha.se of the caniiwign, and one hav
ing Its particular complications, has been
the attack on political bosslsm. This wc
Pure, bland and clear as
crystal a perfect table
or medicinal oil.
Try it in
your next salad.
Send Ut er beautiful book of salai red pern.'
Ftcd oa request.
SEVILLE PACKING CO
I mm aa,
particularly directed against George H. Cot,
the republican lewder In Hamilton county.
Franchise Amendment In Maryland.
BALTIMORE. Nov. 4 The elecllon li
Maryland next Tuesday Is for a comptroller
of the state treasury, a legislature tin.!
county officers, and In Baltimore for Ju.lg"
of the supreme court, sheriff, ilty eppvt
clerk anil surveyor.
The main Ixsue of the campaign, whlc'i
practically clos-d tonight. Is the proposed
constitutional amendment, the avowed pur
pose of which Is trt disfranchise the Illiterate
negro voters. One of the clauses of thu
amendment provides that to be qualified lo
vote a person must be "nble to rend any
section of the constitution of this state sub
mitted by the officers of registration mid to
give a reasonable explanation of the same
to the registration officer."
The republican chairman claims that the
state will give a majority of JS.OOn against
the amendment. The democratic chnlrmnn
does not make any specific claim, but said:
"The amendment will surely win. and w
will ele t the state ramotrullcr and a ma
jority of the legislature."
Mormon Issue In Itah.
SALT LAKE CITY. Nov. 4,-The munic
ipal campaign In Salt Lake City has been
notable for an open attack on the Mormo-i
element dominant In both municipal ami
state affairs. The American party, organ
ized previous to the last general election,
nominated a complete ticket, with Kara
Thompson for mayor, and made opposition
to the so-called Mormon hierarchy, tin
sole Issue of Its campaign. The democrats
renominated Mayor Rlchurd P. Morris, a
Mormon, and the republicans nominated for
mayor Chief of Police William J. Lynch. :i
Gentile, fp to tonight the Mormon leaders
have mnde no open expression of prefer
ence asN between Lynch and Morris. In
public betting the odds fsvor Thompson or
Lynch as ngnlnst Morris.
Republicans and Democrat Fuse.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. V-For the first
time the republican and democratic parties
have combined In the name of a municipal
ticket here. The fusion candidate for mayor
Is Partridge, republican, at present a deputy
In the office of the city attorney. Opposed
to him and the other fusion nominees, about
equally divided In politics between the two
great national parties, is the present mayor.
Eugene W. Schmits and his associates on
the union labor ticket.
It is estimated that at least 75,000 votes
will be polled. The odds among betting
men are OH or 7 to 10 In favor of the re
election of Schmits.
AS SEEN IN LONDON
(Continued from First Page.)
Is the result of his declaration not to
stand again for the presidency. But by the
very declaration that he will not be a can
didate again he Inevitably limits his op
portunities for carrying out the great task
before him. In declaring this resolution
now he Is, of course, only repeating the
avowal which he made when returned at
the last presidential election. We have not
the least doubt that he utters It again In
all sincerity and that he does derive, from
it a certain refreshing sense of independ
ence of party. But there are cases in
which even the most 'unalterable of reso
lutions are obliged to yield to facts. The
president has. owing to the exigencies of
American politics, only about three working
years of power before him and it Is difficult ;
to believe that In this short time he can
carry to a final issue the great reforms
which the Americans expect of him. He
may reply that It Is enough to have set
them going. But the struggle is perhaps
the largest and most complex that an
American statesman ha ever had to face
and It may well be that the American '
people having once been launched on it
would Insist that their president should
not desert them. It is Impossible to pre-
diet the course of events, nor need external
observers take the responsibility of offer- ,
Ing advice to the Americans. A crisis,
however, seems to be approaching when
President Roosevelt will be needed more
han ever. However, self-denying are his i
ntentlons. It may be not only undesirable,
ut impossible for him to abstain from a
LOOKING AT JCLARK'S BOOKS
Examiner Will Try to Learn of Bank's
Condl'lon from Private
PITTSBURG, Nov. 4. The personal
books and papers of Cashier Clark of the
Enterprise National bank of Allegheny 1
were taken up by the examiner today for
the first tlm. In the books of the bank
proper no clear account of many trans
actions can be obtained, and It was stated
today that unless Clark's books contain
a record of them It will be practically
Impossible for the' examiners even to
guess at the true condition of the bank's
A crowd of depositors was about the
bank's doors today anxious to obtain a
statement of the' exact condition of the
John Sullivan, aged 84 years, died Friday
night at his home, 4211 Harney street, of
old age. He was born in Ireland and had
lived In Omaha for about thirteen years.'
He leaves a wife and eight grown children.
The funeral will be held probably on Tues
day morning at St. Peter's church, with
burial In Holy Sepulchre cemetery.
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