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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 06, 1903, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1903-11-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tester-day's -tank clearings -were $3,241,
7S6; balances, $764,2)7. Local discount rates
were between E& and -6 per cent. Do
mestic exchange was -quoted as follows":
Nev- Tork, 75c discount bid, 00c discoun
asked: Chicago, 33c discount bid. par
asked; Cincinnati, Louisville and New Or
leans, 10 discount bid, par asked..
"Wheat closed higher at 30c b. May.
JCUS7c No. 2 red." Corn closed higher at
WTSc b. May,-.c No. 2 mi-red. 'Oats doed
at 3CH36Jc b. May, 36c No. 2 mixed.
Spot cotton was jc higher in the local
:local and suburban.
lians for forestry exhibits at World's
Tair hae been completed.
Doctor Warblngton testified before the
.Coroner that ho had cured Mrs. Laldlg
of the morphine habit. The husband ad
mitted that he had administered the drug
to his first -nife aftar the alleged cure.
His bride testified. The police are now
looking- for Laidlg's sister.
Adolph Fein was "sentenced to five years
in the Penitentiary and fined SLOW for
.falsely obtaining naturalization papers for
"Health Commissioner submitted his gar
bage report. He favors a contract reduc
tion plant, two municipal incinerator
and city hauling.
Commissioner Eermudez of Nicaracui
addressed Merchants" Exchange on trade
conditions in his country.
The Mutual Life Insurance of New York
returned to the Federal Court premiums
on 50.000 policies held by James L. Blair,
the company seeking to cancel the poli
cies. Blair and his wire and two sons were
cited to appear and testify.
B. S. McGulre, delegate to Congress from
Oklahoma, explained why statehood for
hU Territory would benefit St. Louis. He
Is on his way to Washington.
Mrs. Margaret A. Tyndall was killed by
a train at Union Station, despite the ef
forts of her brother, J. D. Gorman, to
save her.
Commissioner Ileimburger's report for
October showed an Increase of $330,000 over
the corresponding period last year.
Judge Fisher dismisses divorce suit of
man who married on short acquaintance.
Frank Teson, S7 years old, walked three,
miles to board a car for Clayton, where he
was summoned as a witness.
Henry .Herpean dragged his wife half
ft block to prevent her from being hurt
by street car.
George Bergcr, 15 years old, confessed
to "thieving: tricks," stated he should be
sent to a reform school and then he sang
Joyously In his cell.
Flans being made to have crew of Chil
ean gunboat in opening parade of World's
Bob Anil's Commander Baker and A. A.
Bnsch's harness pair each take two blue
ribbons at the Horse Show.
Police saved a car crew from the vio
lence of a crowd after Samuel Stein, U
years oldi had been injured in a collision.
Threats of lynching were made.
A man giving the name of Brooks F.
Small was arrested at the Planters on a
charge of obtaining; money by false pre
penses. Four hundred members and guests at
' tend opening ball of Union Club.
Two workmen were burned In an eac
'plesSon at the Laclede Gas Light Com
pany's plant.
Om Shipbuilding Trust Inquiry shows
that there was so competition between It
mhA the Steel Trust In Government oon
:raots for armor plate, and tends to show
that the appraisements of the constituent
properties 'were unreliable.
Wr-JT. -Bryan-makes a long statement in
the Commoner of his relations with Fhllo
8. Bennett and the circumstances under
whichthe bequest of 150,000 In his favor
was made. '
"A out of 4 a ton in the price of steel bil
lets follows a day of low prices Jn the
shares of the United States Steel Corpora
tion, new records being made.
The New Tork cotton market Is much
"excited "and shorts are sharply squeezed,
the day's business being one of the largest
on record.
The crew of the schooner John W. Lln
nelt is rescued after being lashed to the
stomp of a mast for forty-eight hours in a
terrific storm. ,
A pallbearer at Danville, HL, falls back
wards off a porch while carrying the coffin
out the doorway and breaks his neck,
dying instantly.
Secretary of Agriculture declares that
the boll weevil cannot be exterminated in
Texas with all the money in the United
States Treasury and the pest Is sure to
m spread over the country.
C. E. Foley is elected a Delegate to
Congress from the convention at South
McAleeter to lobby for the enactment of
a law giving the Indian Territory an ac
credited Delegate until the Territory be--comes
a State.
France will Bend a warship to take part
at New Orleans in the celebration of the
French transfer of Louisiana Territory.
William O'Brien will resign from Par
liament and from the United Irish League
and -will cease the publication of his news
paper, as a result of serious differences in
the Nationalist party regarding the land
The Chinese are much enraged at Rus
sia's actions at Mukden, and some of the
Empress's counselors are demanding war,
ttiough the bcst-informedrealIze that their
country Is helpless.
Pope Plus promises to send an exhibit
end a personal representative to the St.
Louis World's Fair.
31arlnc Intelligence.
Naples, Nov. G. Arrived; Prinzesse Irene,
from New York.
London, Nov. 4 Arrived: Teutonic, New
Havre, Nov. 5. Arrived: La Lorraine,
from New York.
Xctp York, Nov. E Sailed: La Touralne,
Havre; Rheln, Bremen; Prinx Oskar, Ge
noa and Naples; Numldian. Glasgow.
, Cnerbourg, Nov. 0 Arrhed: Pretoria,
New York Ia Plymouth for Hamburg
and proceeded.
Cherbourg, Nov. Sailed: Kaiser WI1
helm II (from 3 rem en and Southampton)
New York.
Qucenstown, Nov. 4. Sailed: Oceanic
(from Liverpool) New York.
Leghorn, Nov. S. Arrived Pcruga,
New York, via Naples and Genoa.
Genoa, Nov. 4 Sailed: Nord Amsrlka,
New York.
Henry Pilgrim Dies at Advanced
Age of JEighty-Two Years.
Henry rilgrlm, who died at his home.
No. 223S Benton street, list night, had
lived in St. Louis for more than half a
century. Ilr. Pilgrim was born in Ger
many, eighty-two years ago. He came to
St. Louis when he was 30 years old.
Mr. Pilgrim was a veteran of the Civil
War. Iiaving served in the Union Army.
He tosurvlved bytwo sons and six daugh
ters, twenty-three grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. ,Hls wife has been dead'
for many years.
Up to seven years ago he was able to
work at his carpenter's bench, but 'since
then the infirmities of-age, have prevented
him working. He had been confined to his
bad .for four weeks. The funeral will be
held at the family 'residence Saturday aft
ernoon at 1:30 o'clock. He will be burled
In St. Peter's Cemetery.
k f l -"
jsTbt these tired fset. wear Doctor Reed
i Cushion Shoes. a.H. Boehmer'Sboe Co.,
iU North Broadway;
Shares of the Great Corpora
tion Reach New Low Levels
With Heavy Selling of Both
Common and Preferred.
Several High-Salaried Officials,
It Is Hinted, May Be Dis
pensed With Next Div
idend Mav Be Passed.
New York. Nov. E. Official 4 announce
ment was made late this afternoon that
the price of steel billets had been cut J4
a ton by the United States Steel Coropora
tion. At lite same timo it was stated that
there would be no change In the price of
steel rails. '
Heavy speculative selling of the United
States Steel shares by Western houses
to-day, together with some liquidation In
them; produced a demoralized market for
these stocks and they sold at the lowest
prices on record Just before the closing
of the exchange
Pressure against the steel shares start
ed at the opening of the market when
7,000 of the preferred sold from 57 to 57
compared with yesterda's closing price
01 cts.
The stock continued to slump as largo
blocks of it were thrown on the market
and without any Important rallies sank
steadily to 64 and closed at W-X. This
was a net loss1 for the day of 2ft points.
The stock previously had sold as low on
October 13 as CPU.
The decline In the common stock was
equally conspicuous. After it had opened
down, at 12H.,lt sold at.10 and closed
at 11. a net loss of'19
A new low record, was also made for the
bonds, which sold under 67.
It was natural that, with the -heavy de
cline In the stocks, there should be dis
cussion of the future dividend policy of the
corporation, and that statements should
be made that the rate on the common
would be passed at the next meeting.
Soma were so confident of this that, they
offered the next dividend on the curb at
16 cents, and it sold at that- figure. The
rate now being paldtis EO'cents'quarterly.
The trading in the Steel Issues dom
inated the entire market. The transactions
in them -amounted to 210,000 shares, or
more than 40 per cent of the total busi
ness of the day.
In case the "price of. materials is reduced
it Is believed that there will be a general
i.-ul ia uub wugi scaie or iron ana steel
workers. Changes, In fact, are taking ef
fect all the time, and reports,to-day from
Sharon, Pa.. .Indicate thatl nearly 30,000 em
ployes Jn that; section are confronted with
a reduction of from'lO to 20 per cent.
The resignation of Veryl Preston is be
lieved to be a part of a policy to econo
mize In the operations of the corporation.
It is said on good authority that several
other officials who at present draw large
salaries will soon cease tlielr relations
with the company. There Is also a report
that the general operating force will be
moved to Pittsburg about January L
Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding pileu
Your druggist will refund money if Pizo
Ointment fails to cure In S to 14 days. COc
Continued From Page One.
checks and certificates from the bank
showing the deposit and,' withdrawal of the
sums named In Its accusation on the ilatej
It has proved that Farrls was at the La
clede Hotel on the date mentioned by Lee
and that minor circumstances on which
Lee was asked to prove his story have
been shown to be correct.
The defense, on the contrary, has Intro
duced fiat denials by Farrls and six Sena
tors of the charges Lee made against
them on the stand. It has Introduced doc
tors' testimony to the effect that Senator
Smith, one of those mentioned, was at
home in bed on the day prior to that on
which Lee states he saw him elsewhere,
and Doctor Wilson of St. Louis testified
that Smith was in no physical condition
to go downtown the following day.
It has read letters in court in which It
claims that Lee's statements are im
peached, and it pointed out the foregoing
letter to eviuence the fact that Lee
claimed while writing It to have sent 57,000
back to Kelley on the very day he claims
hi- distributed it to the Senators.
It also has introduced witnesses to tes
ify to Farris's character and has put
other witnesses on the stand who swore
-.hat they heard Lee make eulogistic state
ments about Farrls, denjlng the charges
of corruption at times subsequent to the
ipread of rumors about briber' In the
In rebuttal the State has tangled up at
least one w Itness Doctor Pennington as
to sundry details and has made the point
that if all these witnesses of the defense
nre so sure what occurred at the close of
tho session of 1901, they ought to be Just
as sure about matters at the close of other
sessions. Jlr. Crow tripped up several
witnesses and secured admissions that
.they were not certain what occurred in
detail een of last winter's session.
He has also questioned an entry by
which Doctor Wilson kept record of his
isit to Senator Smith's house and asked
why it was written In the book In differ
ent kind of ink from that In which other
entries on the same page appear.
After a brief continuance of this rebut
tal to-morrow morning, each attorney will
rresent his case, and Mr. Crow and Mr.
Jeffries both believe that tho matter will
bo In the hands of the jury soon after
court opens to-morrow.
More than (thirty witnesses "were exam
ined and cross-examined in the course-of
the day, the testimony of John A. Lee
and Frank Ferris being the features.
Farrls was called early In the morning
and made his answers in a loud voice
that could be heard clearly throughout the
He denied he had had any conversation
with Lee until after the alum bill had
been Introduced; that such conversation
was necr moje than official discussion of
the merits of the bill; that he had never
made any promises to vote for the bill, or
had ever received, directly or Indirectly,
compensation for his attitude toward it.
Ho denied all the Interviews wlth'-Lee,
the transfer of any money, and said that
he had never even heard of D. J. Kelley
until the latter part of the year, in which
the biU to repeaf the measureSfas'klll!.
"He asserted his; attitude with Kelley at
that time was merely that of an attorney
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The entire structural 'work has been fl nished and the interior is ready for furn ishlngs. The building Is located on the
Plateau of States, between the Kansas and Mississippi reservations.
and that he had refused to handle busi
ness offered him by Kelley. This business,
he said, was to prosecute violators of the
pure-food law.
He denied. In fact, all the ep'sodes of
telegrams, Laclede Hotel meetings and In
terviews In the 3Iadlon Hotel, and made
a flat contradiction of I.ee's ston from
beginning to end.
John A. Lee was tho next most Im
portant witness of the day. Upon direct
examination he testified that he had
dealings with the Sugar Trust representa
tives for publishing articles in one of
his papers; He claimed to have received
,000 for Oils.
He went ocr his testimony of the day
before and was not to be shaken on any
point He also Identified a check for $1,000
presented In court as the one that had
been turned over to Attorney General
Crow for use before tho Cole County
Grand Jury.
Another check, dated February 1, 1902,
Indorsed by Jenny A. Lee, was one he
claimed he had cashed for Kelley. Lee
said that he did not have time to deposit
It before getting the money on it, so he
cashed it for Kelley and turned the check
over to his wife.
In the production of letters In the after
noon the defense tried to show the con
nection between this check and one of
those mentioned in the correspondence
read beforo the Jury.
Upon cross-examination, he said the
J1.C0O, which he claimed to have received
from President Havemeyer of tho Amer
ican Sugar -Refining Company by mall,
was for his campaign fund, and that It
was to help him in his race for Governor.
Detective James Tracy was called im
mediately after Lee, but he has had his
tfjp from St Louis for little purpose. Ho
,liad .with him requisition, papers for D. J.
Kelley that had been made out some time
ago, but the objection of the defense to
these papers was sustained by the court
Tracy was on the stand for only two or
three minutes.
first witm:ss.
The day opened with President Walker
Hill of tho American Exchange Bank on
the stand. He was followed b Lee, and
Tracy came next.
W. J. Chambllis, who has appeared sev
eral times to testify to records of tho
Senate, was called for a few moments to
identify Senate bill No. 110, and to verify
one or two dates mentioned by the State
In Its reference to this bill.
Senator Emmett A. Dowell was then
called, but remained on the stand only
while he testified to records of the Sen
ate. His testimony was unimportant on
these matters.
John A. Lee was then recalled and again
testified to the check for $100 presented to
hlra before. He had Identified another
check for , handed him by the defense,
as a check he had received from Kelley
for personal services. Asked to explain
some Indorsements on the back, he said
that he had not cashed It In St Louis, as
he was sick In bed at Jefferson City at the
Upon cross-examination by Attorney
Jourdan, Lee adhered to this Btory. He
stated that he was in Jefferson City when
he received another check, and that this
latter was received Just ten days before
he became Lieutenant Governor.
Farrls followed to the stand. His ac
quaintance wkh Kelley. he claimed, was
made In the lobby of the Planters Hotel
in St Louis in December. 1901.
Farris's testimony wiis a flit denial of
all charges. He asserted he had no con
nection with Lee or the alum bill, nor did
he bae any but official conversations as
to the matter with the then Lieutenant
he denied he knew Kelley at the time
the bill was passed, or that he had even
heard of him at that time. He denied the
episode of the telegram Lee claimed to
have given him, and said that on the
night on which this Incident was said to
have occurred, he had been stricken with
fainting spells in Senator Morton's room.
He went to the Senate the next day, ho
said, but had to be sent home in a car
riage. Senator Haynes followed, and then Doc
tor Pennington took the stand. Mr. Crow's
success In confusing this witness as to
dates and figures made it appear as if his
presence wap rather a point for the State
than for the defense, by whom he had
been summoned.
Doctor Pennington's testimony was In
troduced by the defense to prove that Sen
ator Smith was sick In bed at his home In
St. Louis tho day following the adjourn
ment of the Legislature In 1901.
Upon questioning by Tarrls's attorrey
he said th.it he had accompanied a Doctor
Wilson of North Seventh street to Smith's
home on that occasion. He said that he
did not see Smith the next day.
Attorney Crow then took him in hand
for the cross-examination and questioned
him rauidly and severely for half an hour.
He elicited the statement from the wit
ness that he did not recollect Smith's ex
act address on that occasion, bat believed
he lived somewhere on Nebraska avenue.
He was also uncertain as to Doctor Wil
son's address, but believed the latter lb cd
-somewhere on North Seventh street.
Mr. Crow then secured statements to the
effect that the witness was not certain
who introduced him to Doctor Wilson:
that the witness never treated Smith pro
fessionally, and 'that he did not go to
Smith's house thereafter.
- He said he had -visited Doctor Wilson to
borrow; a- book, but had forgotten 'what
book It was; upon being questioned as to
who had told him Doctor Wilson had the
book he needed he raid he did not know.
Asked why he had not secured the book
from the library of tho Marion-Sims Col
lege, it which the witness was a student
at the time, he responded that he did not
think the library had that "ptcinl book.
Mr. Ciow again asked him about the
date. The witness responded that It was
the day after the Legislature adjourned.
Asked how he knew this, he said ho be
lieved he saw It In the papers. He admit
ted that he did not know of his own
knowledge, through any personal Interest
In the affair.
Attorney Crow emphasized this point
and Anally secured an admission that the
witness probably Ivad heard the Legis
lature had closed the previous day through
those with whom he had been conversing.
The witness could not recollect dates on
which other sessions of the Legislature
closed, and Mr. Crow emphasized this
point also.
llr. Crow seemed to attain his point of
shaking the witness on his remembrance
of the order In which events occurred,
then demanded suddenly:
"Did you see either Doctor Wilson or
Smith after that time?"
"Yes." responded the witness, slowly.
"Did they come to see you?" asked Mr.
"Did they talk to jou about your visit
to Smith's home?"
"Yes," said the witness, hesitatingly.
"That will do," said Mr. Crow, and
the witness was released for the time.
Mr. Crow scored several points through
out the day, so far as tangling witnesses
up was concerned.
Tho defense Introduced Senator Haynes,
who denied' all connection with Farrls,
the alum blllVor.-any recompense for his
vote on legislation.
He stated details of the day In Jefferson
City Just prior to his departure in 1901
and was cross-examined by Mr. Crow,
who secured admissions that though ho
recollected details of that session he wa3
not so sure about previous assemblies or
the session of 190.1.
President Walker Hill of the American
Exchange Bank was the first witness
called and identified the check of $7,000
as being upon his bank and as having his
signature thereon. On cross-examination,
he stated that he did not know Tar
ris, although he believed he had once seen
Paying Teller Hettel of the American
Exchange Bank followed with testimony
as to Lee's signature. Attorney Jourdan
showed him several letters. Including
some Identified by Lee as his own hand
writing and others that Lee claimed not
to have written.
One of these last, Mr. Hettel said,
seemed to him to be In Lee's writing, and
he stated he was quite sure as to the sig
nature. Letters he said he thought he
could identify as being in Lee's writing
were those of November 17 and Novem
ber 25. 1901, which laBt was one that Lee
had claimed not to nave written, and of
April 9, 1902. This last letter, he thought,
was in Lee's handwriting. He was not
sure about the signature. He had thought
that letters dated December 20 and 29,
1902, and March 20 and 31, were In Lee's
On cross-examination, Mr. Crow merely
asked him if he were positive he could
identify the writing, and received a neg
ative answer. He had asked whether it
was not possible to be mistaken on let
ters and telegrams written In pencil. Tho
witness said that he might be. Mr. Crow
said that was all he cared to ask and the
witness was excused.
Judge W, N. Evans, Circuit Judge of the
Twentieth District, was then put on tho
stand and testified to seeing Orchard in
Jefferson City the early part of March 19,
1901. This Is the day on which Lee said
Orchard wss in St Louis. It was In tho
Governor's office at the Capitol that he
saw Orchard, he said, and he believed that
Orchaid remained In the city, although he
ilmself went to St. Louis on an afternoon
t aln.
Senator John F. Morton was then intro
duced, his testimony being a denial of all
charges made by Lee. He testified that
Farrls was In his room at the Madison
Hotel on the day Lee claimed to have
brought a telegram there, but he denied
that the then Lieutenant Governor visited
the room at all. He said Tarris was seized
with illness there and that the latter was
tjulte sick next day. He testified that Far
rls had to be taken away from the Capiol
in a carriage the next day.
J. T. Bradshaw, editor of the Chlllicothe
Democrat, was asked by the defense If he
had not spoken to Lee about Farrls when
Leo was In Chlllicothe on the occasion of
the funeral of Mrs. Dockery. He said he
had and that Lee told him then that he
disbelieved all charges of corruption
against Farrls. Witness said Lee told hitf
U. Senator Farrls had accepted any bribe,,
he knew nothing of it v
It was here that editorials from The
Republic .-ero introduced once more.
Bradshaw was asked if it had not been
insinuated in editorials of that paper that
Farris was responsible for the defeat of
the alum bill, and he responded that be
believed such was the case. Bradshaw Is
a newspaper editor of Chlllicothe, and is
distantly related to Farrls.
Judge Evans was then recalled to tes
tify that Senator Orchard had tried cases
before his court. He did not mention the
R. P. Goodal! of St. James, Sheriff of
Laclede County, stated that he heard Lee
rpeak, and that the latter had spoken well
of Farris.
Doctor Thorpe of Jefferson City testified
that lie had attended Farris at the Madi
ton Hotel. March 17, 1501, and tint he
seemed too sick a man to do much run
ning around.
Charles Ward,' editor of the Rolla Her
ald, stated thnt ho had henrd Lee make
speeches which referred favorably to
J. W. Pool, also of Rolla. gave the
same testimony.
Seven witnesses were then Introduced to
testify to Farris's character. They were
Judge R. A. Holt, R. D. Walkinshaw, H.
T. Wright, J. D. Laney of Lebanon, and
W. R. Taft, Sheriff of Crawford County;
J. M. Eaton, a farmer of Crawford Coun
ty, residing near Stcclvllle, and A.'H. Har
rison, Prosecuting Attorney of Crawford
County. AH were Introduced by the de
fense and spoke well of Farris's character.
Mr. Crow did not cross-examine them.
Paying Teller Hettel was recalled to ex
press an opinion on the telegram signed
"James Sergeant," advising Kelley to take
a pleasure trip. He testified that he
thought the writing was Lee's. Ho was
not sure, however.
Senator Buell Matthews of St. Louis
County was on the stand and denied all
knowledge of any boodle transaction. He
was closely examined by the defense and
his denials resembled those of Farris.
Senators Smith and Costelio were called
In the order named and each denied the
charges flatly in every particular. They
said that they did not meet Lee In St
Louis, had no talk with him other than
conversations at Jefferson City, in the
course of their regular routine work, and
that they had never received money from
Farrls, or any one else, for alum legisla
tion. Senator Orchard was also firm In
his denials.
Doctor W. H. Wilson of St. Louis was
on hand with the account book he kept of
his cases and In which the note that he
visited Smith at his Nebraska avenue
home was set down. He stated that he
performed a slight operation on Smith
early one morning, the forenoon of March
IS, and that Smith would have been In
Buch condition tho following day that he
could not have gone downtown.
Attorney General Crow asked that the
book be kept as evidence, after cross-examining
the witness as to why the entry
about Smith appeared In a different color
Ink from that On the rest of the page.
Attorney Jourdan objected to the book
or even tho page at which It was open
being used or retained. Judge Graves
overruled this objection and had the pages
turned over as part of the evidence.
Charles Noble of St Louis testified to a
visit to Smith's house when the latter was
sick and said that the Senator was in bed
at the time.
Then came the reading of the Lee let
ters. Attorney Jourdan spent the latter
part of the afternoon reading the epistles,
one or two, which Lee had stated were
not In his hand writing, being admitted as
evidence by the court on the testimony of
Hettel, who thought' there was a resem
blance to Lee's writing in them.
References to former Governor Stone
were frequent In these letters, sometimes
by name and sometimes, it Is believed, by
the mention of "S." One of these, which
Lee admitted having written, was dated
January 20, 1901, and contained the follow
ing sentences mlxed with some details
about his buying the St. Louis Grocer:
"I am told that House bill No. $8 is
making progress. Llghtholder Is back of
the first, and will vrobably have more
favorable report mauc. When It is en
grossed, it will be referred to the Com
mittee on Eleemosynary Institutions, and
there I can guarantee results. Governor
S. Is to take the matter up."
After some reference to an unnamed,
whom Lee claims he has to pay $100 at
first and J?j0 later for his work, the let
ter proceeds:
T will confer with Walker. I will have
to promise tho Senator who Introduces It
something. Promises are not very ac
ceptable up here. Stone savs Phelps has
employed a young man on the other side.
It seems S. wants to go. before the com
mittee to talk on the bill. Haynes has In
troduced a similar bill, and there seems
to be something doing."
In a postscript this letter says: "Stone
docs not appear to like the idea of my
writing to you direct so don't mention It
to him."
This letter had never been mentioned
before, and is not one of the original Kel
ley letters previously published a few
months ago. Another letter, dated August
24, 1901, says that Crow and Cook are his
strongest opponents, tnrough their efforts
on the Equalization Committee, to enforce
the law against large corporations. In this
letter Lee tells Kelley that a certain sum.
contingent on the nomination, could be
used very acceptably, and that there are
means by which it could be paid ti-V
within one year. Other letters, that have
already been published. In one of which
Lee refers to himself as a "growling,
money-seeking fellow with an itching
palm." and in-another. of which he states
that there is a chance to beat Stone for
the senatorship by running Dockery him
self, against him, were also introduced.
Other letters about his expenses, his ad-
Take Notice! Three Big Sales Going On
To-Day. Too Busy to Quote Prices.
Sale No. 1 A Suit sale that will startle
the average shopper. -
Sale No. 2 Jacket sale beyond description.
Sale No. 3 Over 10,000 pieces choice Furs
on sale Friday from $1 upward.
'The Hess & Culiertson Standard of Quality."
Cor. Sixth and
vertlEing. his requests for money and for
a position to boost the products of the
pure food company "at a salary of J1.80O
a year," were also read. Telegrams ad
vising Kelley to drop personal matters
and to confine himself to advertising, a
letter said to be from O. II. Havemeyer,
offering his services to Lee In the cam
paign, and a note in which he said that a
party had sent him J1.000 by mall.
Letters about another J. A. Lee, about
Phelps believing that Republicans in tho
Senate were cheaper than Democrats, and
that Carroll was a better man to handle
things than Phelps, and finally a letter
dated March 31 of the present year. In
which he asks for money under the name
of "Sam Sergeant." cautioning Kelley to
send it with the bank as the only con
signor, were all road to the jury. The
telegram signed "His Wife" wound up
the list.
Attorney Jourdan then announced that
he rested his case. As Mr. Crow had pre
viously stated that the State had rested
its case after his second examination of
John A. Lee, it was reported that the mat
ter would go over until the nest day for
charges to the jury and for the attorneys
speeches. This caused the report that the
case would go to the jury to-night.
Mr. Crow rose, however, and announced
that he wished to introduce some testi
mony in rebuttal the first thing to-morrow
morning. Judge Graves- accordingly made
the announcement of adjournment until
to-morrow morning.
Marshal at Cheyenne Is Ordered
to Donglas, Wy.
Cheyenne. 'Wy., Nov. 5. United States
Marshal F. A. Hadsell received orders
from "Washington to-day to proceed at
once to Douglas and take the necessary
steps to prevent the Sioux prisoners from
meeting with summary vengeance at the
hands of a possible mob.
Governor Chatterton denies the report
that any danger exists, but will protect
the prisoners at all hazards, even to the
extent of calling out the militia of the
United States District Attorney Burke
has been ordered by the Attorney Gen
eral of the United States to proceed at
once to Douglas and prepare for the legal
defense of the Indians.
The Indians captured in South Dakota
have been surrendered to the "Wyoming
officers and were lodged in the Converse
County jail at Douglas to-night. It is
feared that it will be difficult to get an
unprejudiced jury to try the case.
Use it for colds, coughs, bron
chitis, consumption. The old
est doctor in town says so,
too. Or ask the youngest one
just from college.
Kid by J. O. Am
Aiv mnnTwiBTCT or
AYBK'S WO& YIGOB-For th hair. AVER'S PUXS-fot cessUpatiim.
ATBS'S 8AR3APAMIXA-ror the blood. AVER'S AGUE CURB-For malaria and ago.
Assortment this season are
on a more lavish, scala than
ever beforev But it's not the
eize of the display that will
Interest yon bo ranch as the
beauty of the styles and the
absolute accuracy of each
movement. Prices from $5 to
Locust St.
Shoulders I That's the real
"rub." If nature hasn't given
you broad ones, Croak will.
If she has, Croak will fit
them properly. The Croak
shoulder is an exclusive feat
ure with all our Coats and
Stylish, tailor-made ready-to- i
wear Sack Suits In fancy Che
viots and worsteds, also Scotch
materials. "OS.
Vicunas and Cheviots in black
and Oxfords. Overcoats 42 to fa
inches In length, 05.
Tenth and Olive Sts., S. E. Cor.
Brink-Crazed Man Strikes At
tendant and Patient With Chair.
John McGulre, who is under treatment
for alcoholism at the City Hospital, cre
ated consternation In ward No. S early
yesterday morning by attacking one of the
attendants with a chair.
Before he was gotten under control Mc
Gulre had seriously Injured Christ Rup
pert, who has been an attendant at the
hospital for five years, and had Btruck
Louis L. Flttaluger of No. 1112 Locust
street over the head as he lay In his cot. ,-jft
Ruppert went to the assistance of Plt?lv
taluger and was knocked down with thefl'
chair, receiving afterwards several blows
from the drink-crazed man. Other attend
ants in the ward went to Ruppert's as
sistance and Anally overpowered McGulre
and strapped him to a cot. Patients in tho
ward were frightened into hysterics and
became unmanageable as a result of Mc
Gulre's outbreak.
SD., SOs.. $1.00.
'Soldftr tOjmn.
Ce.. X1W.U.
Pectoral bJI

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