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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, November 14, 1903, PART I, Image 2

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THE REPUBLIC: SATUKDAY. NOVEMBER 14. 1903.
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TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
BUSINESS
Yesterday's bank clearings were $3,174.
S61. balances SS11.376. Local discount rates
were between and 6 per cent. Domes
tic exchange ms quoted as follows: New
York, 50c discount bid. 35c discount asked;
Chicago. 10c discount bid. 10c discount
asked; Cincinnati, Louisville and New Or
leans. 10c discount bid. par aked. 'Wheat
closed higher at 73gS0c asked; May. SS"j
GSTc. Corn closed higher at 2gc. No.
2 mixed oats clcsed at Sosc bid May, 3
I7'4c No. 2 mixed Spot cotton was 3-16c
Uglier In the local market.
WASHINGTON.
President Rocsevclt, prior to the out
break of the Panama revolution, had writ
ten as part of his message to Congress a
Irtual recommendation that the United
States go ahead with the construction of
the Panama Canal regardlcs of Colom
bia. LOCAL AND SUBURBAN.
T!m Kelleher was arrested for discharg
ing a revolver on the steps of the Four
Courts.
Two freight trains on the Colorado Ball
road collide near the 'World'i Fair
grounds The crews escape by jumping.
The servant girl arrested at Clavton
confessed to stealing $1,005 worth of Jew
elry. She was ldntlfled by the victims
and admitted robbing three other women
to whom she was known by arious
aliases.
Members of the St. Louis Merchant"?'
Excharge conducted a ' bare" raid on
Harry Gajs'p mustache.
Three St. Xouls huntsmen will stand
trial for tbe second time In an Illinois
Justice's court fo.- huntirg without a li
cense." '
The 'Missouri Society of Colonial Wars
will riic Its annual banquet at the South
ern Hotel on November Zi
"East Carondelct Hishway Commissioner
seeks legal aid to enable him to resign.
Mr. and Mrs Thompson become recon
ciled after the latter caused her husband's
arrest and Instituted divorce proceedings.
The Gazzolo faction in the House of
Delegates refuse to take improvement
bills for the committee and adjourn for a
week.
The Eusires Men's League will push
St Louis' claims for the WA national Re
publican convention at the meeting of the
National Coraml'tee December 12.
Three Cote Brllliante vouths were
charged with steallrs a street crossing.
The annual banquet of the St." Louis
Alumni Association of Cornell was held
Jt the .University Club.
Spanish breeders placed orders with
Doctor N. S Bryant cf St. Louis for the
purchase of Missouri mules, and will send
Spanish "Jacks" to this country.
No verdict was reached in the naturali
zation fraud cases at mldrlght.
Police Board fines Sergeant Fay one
month's sa.ary on charge of drunkenness
while off duty.
Mis. Ccarles T. Noland. who received
car fare after her husband was robbed,
IdentlCcd a photograph and caused the ar
rest of Edward Cundiff. alia3 Kelly,
charged with the robbery.
Movement Is said to be on foot to re
move Smoke Inspector Jones.
GENERAL. DOMESTIC.
Prince Cupid. Hawaiian Delcsate to
Congress, sajs the islenders are content
und.r government rule. He will make
himself a home In Washington.
Postmaster Warfleld of Baltimore has
been ordered to return to the department
the salary paid a bookkeeper, who was
en the rolls', but did no work. Other such
cases have been Investigated, and the
Fostmasters have paid up.
Chief Justice Johnon of Kansas was
presented to the Trcs dent as a candidate
for the Tedcral vacincy In that State.
Smith and Loomis of Kansas City are alsa
candidate?.
The policy of the Cherryvalc, Okla
homa and Texas Railroad will be to
lessen freight rates to farmers, sajs its
attorney.
The trade reviews agree generally that
the rather uncertain business outlook
serves to repress activity In trade, though
there are some encouraging Indications.
A movement to substitute girls for
rtrlklng messenger boys at Harvard
Square office has fallen through, since
President Eliot will not permit them to
enter the buildings unchapcroned.
Dick of Ohio has Introduced a resolu
tion living the House of Representatives
and the Committee on Election Privileges
the rijht to subpoena witnesses in cases
of alleged violations of the right to vote.
R. F. FInley, brother of J." B. FInley.
the millionaire Plttsburc banker, dies pen
niless at Des Moines. la.
The structural Ironworkers at Indian
apolis go out on a strike. They have no
grievance against their employers, but
they want to force a recognition of
Parks's union of New York.
.General Hamilton B. Dox. for thirty
eight j ears cashier of a Chicago bank
dies of pneumonia. He was SI jears old.
The Cole County Grand Jury at Jeffer
son City. Mo. Is Investigating the rumor
that the Jury which tried Senator Farrls
was -fixed." Several members of the
venire, from which the Jury was drawn
and three members of the Jury were ex
amined. In tha fight for the possession of Wal
lace Hicks, a negro Jockey. Supreme
Court Judge Clarke was asked to uphold
the Dred Scott decision and prevent Hicks
from being held In slavery In the State of
New York.
ifl" It???' wlU opcn hIs campaign
in Hannibal November 19 in response to
the request of many citizens.
Cars are operated on one line at Chica
go under heavy protection with no pas
sengers but union pickets. The situation
Is complicated for the company by a sud
den strike of firemen.
At the W. T. C. U. convention In Cin
cinnati '.'much loud talking" In the audi
ence led to the appointment of a sergeant-at-arms
and assistants.
The Cole County Grand Jury begins an
investigation Into published rumors that
the Jury in the bribery case of Senator
Farrls. which failed to agree on a ver
dict last Saturday, had been ".!'' .
that a verdict would not be agreed upon.
Foreman Jphn N. Ross and two Jurors
were called before the Grand Jury and
subpoenas were issued for other Jurors to
appear to-morrow.
Marine Intelligence.
New York, Nov. 13. Arrived '.
Bismarck, from Hamburg.
ruerst
Nantucket Lightship, Nov. 13. The
steamer La Savole. from Havre for New
York, was off hero at 11:30 a. m. to-day.
Queenstown. Nov. 14, 1 a. m. Arrived:
Etruria, New York, for Liverpool (and
proceeded wlthcut communicating on ac
count of a gala prevailing).
Genoa, Nov. IX Soiled: Princess Irem.
I Now York, via. Naples and Gibraltar.
$25,000 FOR MRS. ANNA FLINN
Supposablj Destitute Recluse
i Leaves Half of Estate to 2Jiece.
SPUBUC SPECIAL
Des Moines, la., Nov. 13. The will of J.
henhelm, the aged and apparently
Ntltute recluse, who lived at Sevastopol,
puburb of .Des Moines, and -who was
Ind dead in his room, -was filed for pro-
i in the District Court to-day.
estate amounts to J30,00. half of
; is Deque&uied'to an Illegitimate son
flninv. Anrf tTiA nthiif hair 4A via
, lira. Anna fllns, of St Louis.
SPEECHES AT CORNELL BANQUET
AWAKEN SPIRIT OF COLLEGE DAYS
liV - X, r J .a. W7t' .aaaBaaaaaaV e Myv ? JS
ataTaTaTaTaTaal JaB EaBBTa?aTaTaTaTaT ..-?-
aTaBBTaBBTATB aaBar. l&r aBaTaBBTaraaBaW''1 jC 3
'?K '' s2- 'BHHH
PROFESSOR
Dean of Cornell University, who was the
AUmni Association dinner last
-Cornell. I Yell, Yell, Yell. Cornell."
The University Club was alive with Cor
nell spirit last night, the occasion being
the annual dinner of tho Cornell .Alumni
Association of St. Louis.
According to the annual custom, that of
having some representative of the faculty
as guest cf honor, the dean of Cornell,
Professor Thomas F. Crane was last
night accorded the honor.
Profescor Crane's address was looked
forward to with a great deal of expectancy
by the alumnists, all of whom had primed
themselves for a good old-fashioned college-day
after-dinner talk.
The Profebsor's remarks fulfilled expec
tations, and during his discourse carried
hi3 hearers back to scenes, which he en
counter daj by day. but which they had
long since cons gned to memories of south.
Tho result was spontaneous bursts of song
and el's, which thrilled the hearts of the
banqueters.
Ke reviewed the conquests of the Cor
nell crews, which have crowned the uni
versltj with glory for the last quarter of
a century and gave reasons for the su
premacy of Cornell in the Intercollegiate
regattas.
He gave a most favorable account of
the present condition of the university,
both as to finance, equipment and attend
ance, stating that deeptte the calamity
of the epidemic of Uphold fever of last
j ear. there appeared on tl"e roster of the
university on October 10, 2.613 names, and
on the same date of this year, 2,656, a gain
of forty-three this, under the circum
stances, being a very marked advance
ment. TACTOR IN SPORTS.
Ho raid that Cornell would soon be
'CHANGE MEMBERS CONDUCT "BARE"
RAID ON HARRY GAYS'S MUSTACHE.
T r.. . , r I" M.tRr f""" ""
V-. . . t l , ....I I IvI GOT 1
Sijop.
Harry IC Gavs, local representative of
the Weare Commission Company, got
something for nothing at the Merchants'
Exchange jesterday. The apparent ad
vantage gained by this unusual feat was
offset by the fact that he did not want
what he got and lost what he wanted.
Gag rule was applied; also lather, and
Mr. Gays was not permitted to rise to a
question of personal privilege. He was a
big bull when It started and a little bare
when it was all off.
That which Mr. Gays got was handed
to him In Installments by a committee of
seven, 'aided and abetted by a barber.
While many members of the Exchange
watched with silent admiration the ef
forts of Mr. Gays's blonde mustache .ln
Ita heroic struggle for existence, there
were revolutionary spirits who saw In It
a menace to the peace and dignity of the
pit
Leaders ot the revolutionists were Phil
Petri, Joe Lamy, Eugene Case, Rey Car
ter, 'Billy No".and, Chris Martin .and
Adolph Pasquler.
METHODIST APPROPRIATIONS.
Large Sums Are Set Aside for
Mission Work.
Omaha, Neb , Nov. 13 Tho general
Methodist Episcopal conference district
represented by the Reverend Henry J.
Coker of Emporia, Kas., which had been
passed because of the tatter's enforced ab
sence, was taken up this morning, Doctor
Coker having arrived. Especial attention
was called to the rapid influx In Okla
homa, and an appropriation of J19.G00 was
made for the work in that Territory.
Other appropriations to the conferences In
Doctor Cokcr's district were made, as fol
lows: Erie, Kas . 1500; East Kansas. SLSOO: Sojth
Kanfan l.Ti.): boutnwest Kansas, 15,000; Mis
souri. ,&. St. Louis. H.W0.
Appropriations to work among the ne
groes, mostly of the South, were made as
tollows:
Atlanta Conference, 11,100: Central Alabama,
JtSOO: central Missouri. JiCOO; Delaware, Jl.
joo. fcat Tennessee. JiuOO: Flortaa, Jl.tOO; Lex-
iTlCtCn- !.!f.V I.n-rtlw rmfDr.pa - & T.ittl
Rock. ai0. Louisiana, J3.300: Mississippi. X!,
x: Mobile. Jl,2;: North Carolina, ,2u0: Sa
vannah, JL4CU. south CaroUna. 1W0. Tenneo
. :: Texas. J3.S00; Upper Mississippi, J2.
S: Washington. Jl.tou: West Texas. Jt.WO-a
Ha. coiorea -woiK'or Xf4.9O0
Tho sums appropriated to special mission
work In the large cities were as follows:
3wtf,n- "! Providence. JCSO: New .Haven,
J-. New lork (Manhattan and the Uronx),
J-S.: Brooklyn, COM: Faterson. N. J.. Moo;
K.'.Jfe L.ww: Jersey City, ?00; Ellra
KS: !..& WK Philadelphia. M.000: Baltimore-.
J1.000: Rochester. ljOO; .Buffalo, Jtoa:
ln. Pa-.J3!; Pittsburc. 11.000: Alle
bjny City, J500: xoungatown. BOO: Clncln
??' ',0r.DJ.troit S0: Chicago, B.200; St.
loula. H.W0: Kansas City, HOO; tit Paul. MM;
T. F. CRANE,
honored guest at the St, Louis Cornell
night at the University Club.
more of a factor In general college sport,
as the faculty had secured a flfty-three-acre
plot of ground near the university,
which would toon be In condition for
athletic purposes.
Professor Crane Is a native of New
lork. He was born in the metropolis In
ISM. and was prepared for college at
Ithaca, where his family has resided for
many jeais; he graduated at Princeton In
ISM and studied law at the Columbia Law
Schocl, and then entered the law ofilec of
Boardman & Kirch In Ithaca.
When the Cornell Urlvcrblty opened. In
lies, he received a tempo-ary appointment
and then spent two vears abroad, fitting
himself foi a professorship of Spanish and
French. He has been, successively, assist
ant professor of French, profetsor of
Spanish and Italian, and head of the de
partment of Romance languages. Professor
Crane was clected"dean of the university
in 1M2. While President Schurman was
absent In the Philippines he acted as presi
dent of the university.
Judge Franklin Ferrlss. the oldest Cor
nell alumnus in St. Louis, and who was
recently appointed general counsel of the
World's Fair, acted as toastmastcr. Judge
Ferrlss called upon each member for a
few words, and many responded with hu
morous stories about other members.
Telling tales out of school was the order
of tho evening.
Those present were: President William
Trelease. Judge Franklin Ferrlss. T. F.
Crane. Charles H. Anderson. George J.
Tansey. P. A. Wilson, Edmund F. Brown,
H. C. Irish. Willis Brown. William B.
Ittner, Cecil D Gregg. R. J. Terry, P. P.
Taj lor. H. H. Humpnrey. George P. Knox,
A. B. Grover, W. B Holman. E A. Drey,
J. W. Taylor, E. B. Bentley, H. D. Fer
rlss. M. B. Colnon. Kelton E. White.
Alden H. Little, Martin A. Seward. W. R,
Bright, F. W. Mevsenburg. EL C. Zeller
nu ". k. sanscn.
-At a signal the committee rushed upon
their victim, lifted him to their shoulders
and ran down three flights of stairs to
the basement. Into the barber shop they
carried him, placed him In a chair, held
him down and told the razor man to do
his worst
When tho west half of his mustache had
been removed the funmakers caught up
their victim and carried him upstairs to
show their fellow-conspirators how the
job looked as far as It had got
As one-half of his face was covered
with a rich lather his appearance on the
floor attracted members from all parts
of the hall. After he had been exhibited
the committee solemnly carried him back
to the barber shop where the remainder
of his mustache was removed.
Then his "feelings were soothed in a
manner well known to grain brokers and
the committee resolved Itself Into an es
cort of honor to lead him back to tno
Exchange floor. Mr. Gay took it all good
naturedly, but he threatens to raise an
other mustache, be the consequences what
they may.
Minneapolis. MOO: Denver. J300: Portland, Ore.,
50U, ban Francisco, tl ouu. Lcs Angeies. S500
For Welsh work CMS was appropriated, the
conference and specified amounts being as fol
lows; f
Northern New York. J2S4: Philadelphia, M00.
Wisconsin, 1C0; Wyoming J20u. For work
among the Snedes 365 25 was appropriated, the
amount Tor each conference beinK: Austin.
I1.4t, California. K.100; Central SweSIih, I3.CC0:
Eastern Suedlsn (of which t&ua li lor Battery
Park Mission and J80O for new work among Im
migrants In New York), $11,500; Northern
Swedish. 1520; Paget Hound, JJ.OO0; Western
bnedlsh. Juts.
For work among the Norwegians and Danes.
$21,350. distributed as follows:
Maine Conference. 1S0O; New England $1,000;
few York, eaFt. $2,100; Norwegian and Dan
l"h. $9 600. Utah mission, $2,400. Western Norwegian-Danish.
J6.3S0 For -nork among the
Germans $11,505. distributed as follows: Cali
fornia German Conference. W.T90: Central Ger
man. $4 300; Chicago German. $3 800: East Ger
man. $-1,400: North Pacific German Mission Con
ference. $4,400; Northern German $2,300: North
west German. $3,375: St Louis German. $1,300:
Soutrcm German, $3,940; West German. $6,300.
MISS FLEMING NEW MATRON.
Succeeds Mrs. Keim at the Fe
male Hospital.
Health Commissioner Simon has ap
pointed Miss Alice Fleming to the posi
tion bf matron at the Female' Hospital,
made vacant by the removal of Mrs.
Keim.
Doctor Simon said yesterday that the
new appointee has had large experience
in public institutions, and that the oppor
tunity presented an occasion for worthy
promotion. Miss Fleming has been em
ployed at the, Poorhouse for the last five
years.
GIRL CONFESSES TO. STEALING
$1,000 WORTH OF JEWELRY.
Servant at Clayton Is Identified by Five Victims, and Admits
. That She Robbed Three Other Women Claims She Took Dia
monds to Relieve the Poverty of Her Mother Known to Vic
tims by Several Aliases Now Serving Out a Fine for Stealing
Opera Glasses Right Name Said to Be Mamie McLaughlin.
The servant girl who was arrested in
Clajton Thursday afternoon after.a chase
by Mrs. T. II. Rogers was Identified jes
terday by five women who were her vic
tims. She has confessed to three other thofts
committed In fashionable Cabanne resi
dences Mcst of tl-e victims lot diamonds
and other Jwelry, the aggregate value of
which totals more than $l,0CO
When arrested the girl gave her name
as Jennie Foster, and ald she lived at
No Aw Shenandoah avenue. Yesterday
her mother called at C.ayton Jail and
gave her name as Mamie McLaughlin and
address No. 2313 Benten street.
Hei victims, who cal'ed to s;e her dur
ing the day, knew her by other aliases.
To one bhe was Florence Smith, to an
other Genevieve Hall, to another Flor
ence Murraj.
Thoe who Identified Mamie were Mrs
A. L. Revely of Kirkwocd, Mrs J. C.
Estcs of No. 2S51 Accomac street, tnd
Mrs. G. T. Wade of Greenwood. Thurs
day she was Identified by Mis. W. G
Hutchins of Tuxedo.
Mrs. Harry Slmonds of No. 5340 Ridge
avenue is another one of her victims. Mrs.
F. Hilllard cf No. 5323 Etzel avenue also
suffered by l,cr pecu.atlons. The girl con
fessed to anotrer robbery In the Cab
bannc district jesterdaj. but forgot her
victim's name and It Is said that no po
lice report his been made of It.
DEFENSE IS POVERTY.
Mrs Revely was the first caller. She
COMMISSIONER GENERAL
FROM ITALY ARRIVES.
Glovnnnl Drnnclil Talks Favorably
of Ilia Country's Participation
in World's Fair,
Giovanni Branchl, Consulate General
for Italy In New York, and Italy's Com
missioner General to the World's Fair,
arrived In St. Louis last night and is at
the Planters.
This is Mr. Branchl's first visit to the
Fair, and ho will spend a few days with
President Francls and other Fair offl
clals in arranging definitely for Italy's
allotment of space in the exhibit palaces,
as well as reaching an understanding rel
ative to his country's general participa
tion in the World's Fair.
Mr. Branchl will visit President Francis
to-day and after a conference with him
will make a general statement as to the
P'ans of the Italian Government.
t. rhe lndlcatlons are," he said, "that
Italy win make a showing far better than
was expected. Every branch of Italian
Industry will bo represented, .and we ex
pect to make a good display in the line
of manufactured articles, such as glass
ware, pottery, porcelain work, Jewelry,
costly silver and gold ornaments and
carv ed woodwork.
"The display of fine arts will be a
credit to Italy, although It will not be
retrospective. In the art exhibits only
speclments that have been made since the
Columbian Exposition will be shown."
Mr. Branch! thinks the outlook for tho
Vatican's participation in the Fair is ex
cellent TURKISH VICE COMMISSIOXCn.
Saltan Appoint Robert Levy to
Gather World's Fair Exhibit.
Wilfred Schade of this city Is in receipt
of a letter from Robert Levy of Constan
tinople, In wllch he states that ho has
been appointed by his Imperial Maajesty,
the Sultan of Turkey, Assistant Commis
sioner to tho World's Fair. Mr. Levy Is
a member of the firm of Sadullah and
Robert Levy of Constantinople.
The letter was accompanied by a copy
of tho Levant Herald, an English dally
published in Constantinople. In which ap
pears an article announcing Mr. Levy's
appointment. The copy is of the issue of
October 28.
According to tho article. Mr. Levy has
had a considerable exposition r.Ynerlfnrf
Ho proposes to visit the leading Industrial
cities of Turkey for the purpose of collect
ing exhibits showing the national products
and manufactures of the Empire, which
are dealt In abroad.
PLANS BILLIARD HALL
AND CAFE FOR ST. LOUIS.
Clarenee E. Greene Project a Great
Tournament at tbe World's
Fair.
REPUBLIC SPECIALl
New York. Nov. 13 Clarence B Greene,
who is well-known throughout America
in billiard circles and who has conducted
some of tho largest billiard and pool
matches held in this country. Is planning
to establish a billiard academy In St.
Louis which will be the finest appointed P
establishment of Its kind In the world.
It Is the Intention of Mr. Greene to put
up a structure which will Include a hand
some cafe, Immense billiard and pool par
lors and also rooms where private In
struction In billiards and pool will be giv
en. It Is also his Intention to begin work
on the academy as soon as he has assur
ances from all the leading forelsn billiard
experts that they will come here and par
ticipate in the tournaments which will be
arranged during the World's Fair.
EXPLOSION WRECKED HOME.
Five Persons Injured Seriously at
Marion, Ind.
Marlon, Ind . Nov. 13 With terrific
force, an explosion of natural gas to-day
wrecked the home of Benjamin Hight at
No. 807 South Nebraska street and ter
ribly injured the five occupants of the
house. The fire was extinguished by the
Fire Department
The injured are: Clyde White. ID jears
old. Grand Valley, Pa.; G. B. Hight, Mrs.
G. B. Hight, Kathennc Hight, James
Hight, 5 years old, and Ray Johnson, fire
man. STRIKERS HAVE NO GRIEVANCE
Indianapolis Men Want to Force
Recognition of'arjes's Union.
Indianapolis. Nov. 13. The thirty-five
structural iron workers employed by the
Brown-Ketcham Iron Works on the West
Washington street bridge over White Riv
er quit work to-day In compliance with
orders from headquarters of the Interna
tional Association of Bridge and Structur
al Ironworkers. The men have no griev
ance against their employers. The strike
is one of several ordered throughout the
country to compel the Employers' Associ
ation to recognize Sam Parks's NewTork
Union.
Killed In a Quarrel.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Ardmore, I. T., Nov. 13 Hugh Caddie
was shot and Instantly killed near Com
anche late yesterday afternoon by Bob
Coleman. They and a man named Skaggs
were out hunting. Gaddle and Coleman
engaged In a quarrel, which terminated
in Coieman and Gaddle shooting at each
other, the latter being killed. Coleman
surrendered to the officers and will have
an examining trial to-morrow at Duncan.
Skaggs was also placed under arrest.
Storage and Sales Depot.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
San Angelo, Tex.. Nov. 13. Armour &
Co. are opening a storage and sales depot
hers for Backer? products.
said the girl was known to her as Gene
vieve Hall and that she stole a sold
watch and diamond ring from her In Sep
tember. The Jewelry was valued at J150-
Shortly after Mr. Rev ely departed Mrs
Estcs called. She lost a pearl sunburst and
a gold ring, valued at $50 At the time
she was living at No 1723 Longfellow
boulevard, next door to Police Captain
Pickel. for whom the alleged robber also
worked.
Mrs. Wade lost a diamond solitaire ring
and a ruby rlns, valued at S150. Mrs.
Hllliard lost two gold rings, one set with
diamonds, the other with an opal. She
values them at 1175. Mrs. Slmonds lost a
gold watch and chain valued at 130.
Mamie spent most of the day In tears.
She begged that her disgrace be kept a
secret, saving rhe had alwajs been a
good girl until about three months ago,
when the poverty and distress of her
mother caused her o resolve to do some
thinc to alleviate it, and that all she
could thlrk of was to steal.
She said she panned the Jewelry. An
attempt will be made by her victims to
recover thjlr valuable"
Mamie Is 20 vMrs old. A charge of
grand larceny has been preferred against
her bv Mrs. Hutchins. who was robbed
of $313 worth of Jewelry. A warrant was
Issued by Justice Campbell.
She pleaded guilty Thursday to the
charge of stealing a pair of opera glasses
from Mrs. Rogers, and Is now serving out
a fine of Jl and costs
FIRST SNOW OF THE SEASON.
Slight Falls Reported in Sections
of Missouri and Illinois.
REPUnLIC SPECIAL.
Moborly, Mo , Nov. 13 A few flakes of
snow, the first of the season, flew here to
day. Wabash trainmen report that It snowed
on them all the way from Ottumwa to
Cairo, a town in this county, six miles
north of here, and that from the north
line of th's county to Ottumwa considera
te or "the beautiful" fell.
MELTED AS FAST AS IT FELL.
Labelle. Mo . Nov. 13 The first snow of
the season commenced falling this morn
ing and continued until noon. The fall
was heavy, hut It melted nearly as fast as
It fell
SNOW IN CENTRAL ILLINOIS.
Bloomlngtun. Ill , Nov. 13. Snow com
menced falling in Central Illinois this morn
ing, the first of the season, and indications
point to an all-diy storm. Reports from
contiguous counties show that the storm Is
general.
COLD AT VIRGINIA.
Virginia, III., Nov. 13. A heavy snow
storm, drat of the season, has raged here
nearly all day. It Is very cold.
NEARLY GENERAL IN IOWA.
Des Moines, la., Nov. 13. The first snow
of the season fell here this morning. Re
ports Indicate that the fall covers the
greater portion of the State.
TO REMOVE CITY DUMP BOAT.
Effort Will Be Made to Find
Body of Miss Pannell.
In an effort to find the body of Miss
Iela Pannell, who -was drowned while
about to board the launch Batchelor, sev
eral weeks ago, Harbor Commissioner
Why to has ordered the removal of the
city dump boat at the foot of Mullanphy
street.
The skirt worn by Miss Pannell was
found near the boat, and It Is believed
that the body may stl.I be lodged under
the barge. The search. In which the po
lice of the Fifth District, and the crew
of the harbor boat Mark Twain will en
gage, began this morning.
Efforts to find the body have been un
successful. A reward has been ottered by
the joung woman's parents for the recov
ery of the body.
PERSECUTION DRIVES
PRINCE YEE AWAY.
Son of the Emperor of Korea Finds
School Life In America Too
Unpleasant.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Delaware, O., Nov. 13. Prince Tee, sec
ond son of the Emperor of Korea, who
has been a student here since tho college
year began, left to-day for Washington,
and It is said he will not return. Perse
cution by students Is said to bo the cause
of his departure. A month ago the Prince
and his secretary were set upon by a
farmer and badly beaten. A few nights
ago burglars entered his apartments and
he was forced to remain passive and see
his valuables taken while a masked man
held a revolver at his head. He has been
subjected to other unpleasant treatment.
STREET CLEANER ENDS LIFE.
James. Rutherford, 60 Years Old,
Swallows Carbolic Acid.
James Rutherford, a street cleaner, CO
years old, committed suicide by swallow
ing two ounces of carbolic acid In his
room at No. 2913 North Broadway last
evening.
Charles Luke, who went to Rutherford's
room to call him for supper, found the
body stretched on the bed. On a table
was the empty phial. Rutherford evident
ly had been dead for two hours.
The police were unable to learn any
cause for Rutherford taking his life. He
was apparently In good health. His
daughter, Mrs. Mattle Walsh, lives In
Chicago. Sho has been notified of Ruther
ford's death.
TO CURD A COLD IJT 0.K DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets. All
druggists refund money If It fylls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 25c.
AGED NEWS VENDER KILLED.
Fritz Betcliler Crushed Under
Switch Engine onJLevee.
Fritz Betchler, a news venhcr, for many
years a character on the riijer front, was
killed by a switch engine at the foot of
Locust street last evening.
Both of Betchler's legs were crushed be
tween tho knees and tho thighs, and he
lived only a short time after, the accident.
Tho body was removed to the morgue.
Gray O'Toole, the engineer In charge of
the locomotive, told the polled that he did
not see Betchler until too late to check
the engine's speed. The dead inan has no
relatives in St. Louis.
FLORENCE ROBERTS TO WED.
Engagement to Herbert T.
Brown of St. Louis Announced.
The engagement was announced yester
day of Miss Florence Lee Roberts, daugh
ter of James T. Roberts, the attorney who
Is the leader in the prosecution of James
L. Blair, to Herbert T. Brown of St.
Louis.
No date has been set for the wedding,
but It Is understood that it will take place
about the first of the year. Mr. Brown
Is at present at Arkansas CltyArk. Miss
Roberts lives with her father at No. 5221
Page avenue. j
STOP
yv taffy
Statistics
pcr cent of
... uinc o
SO per cent of pneumonia, pleurisy and consumption besrin with a slight cough allowed
to run on without treatment. Nearly every case could havo been quickly cured and
prevented by Duffv's Ptre Malt Whiskey.
"Caught Cold; Let It Run; Dying of Consumption;
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Cured rie."
This, briefly, is the story of a. promising voung man of Washington. D. C. He says:
"I caught cold and let it run on. Thought It would get well, but It kept getting
worse. I had bronchitis, with pains In my lungs. Pneumonia set In, and my doctor
said nothing would prevent my dying of consumption. .
"Fortunately for me. a cousin came to see me when he heard I was dying, and
urged me to try DurTy s Pure Malt Whiskey. Told mo it-had cured him of a bad case
of pneumonia, and thnt he knew of lots of people It had cured of all kinds of throat,
lung and stomach troubles.
"The clunge camr before I had finished half n bottle. I felt stronger nnd mors
hopeful. I was so much better at the end of the second bottle that I could go out.
Five bottles completely cured me. I have gained thirty pounds, and am to-day a
strong, husky man, able to do a hard day's work alongside of any one. Duffys Pure.
Malt Whiskey saved my life, and I recommend It to every one."
R. DORSEY. 1246 Florida Ave.. N. W.
This is but .one of some 4,000.000 cures made by Duffy's during the past fifty years.
It is so mucii better than any other medi
cine or combination of medicines for
coughs, colds, catarrh, grip, bronchitis,
pneumonia, consumption and nil throat
and lung troubles that It la prescribed by
over 7.000 doctors and used exclusively in
more than 2.0TO hospitals. It's an abso
lutely pure, pentle. invigorating tonic and
stimulant, which acts directly upon the
tissues and qulcklv kills the disease germs.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey enriches the
blood, stimulates the circulation, strength
ens the heart and brings into healthy ac
tion all the vital forces of body, brain and
muscle. It cures dvspepsla, nervousness
malaria, chills and all low fevers. Invalu
able for all wasting, diseased conditions
from whatever cause. Is a promotor of
long life makes the old young and keeps
the young ttrong.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whlskev contains no
fusel oil. and Is the only whiskey recog
nized by the Government as a medicine.
This Is a guarantee.
C4UTIO.V When yon aalc for Dntfy's Pure Malt 'WhliiUejr be nre yoml
set tbe Kcnnlne. tnncrnpnlons dealers, mindful of the piprllrnee of thla
nrepnrntion. Trill try to sell yon cheap Imitations and malt whiskey sub-I
i.iiiuii-11, niiicn are pm on me marKei lor pronx only, and vrnlcn, xarfl
irom rciievinR ine sick, are pomurely harmful. Demand "Dnffy's" nndl
be snre ou Ret It. It In the only absolutely pure Malt TVblskey which!
contnlns medicinal, bealth-frlTln; finalities. Daffy's Pare Malt Whiskey!
idiu in neuicu Domes oniyj never
marie, tue "uia jnemil, ' on tne inn el, ana be certain tbe seal over
cork la unbroken. Beware of refilled bottles.
Sold by all druggists and grocers, or direct, 100 a bottle.
Duffy Malt Whiskey Co , Rochester, New York.
TWO JURORS DELAY
FINDING OF VERDICT.
Continued From Page One.
rlo and Venegonl, should count No. 9 bs
taken Into consideration.
CERTIFICATES THE ISSUE.
Judge Adams then took up the case of
Venegonl and Cerrlatl. and said the Issue
was whether the certificates of naturali
zation In question were unlawfully made
without Venegonl and Cerrlatl ever apply
ing for them, or appearing before any
court. The next step, whether they knew
tho papers were so unlawfully made, and
the next whether they used the certifi
cates to register and vote.
"If you determine all these matters In
the affirmative." said Judge Adams, "you
will find the defendants guilty as charged.
"If you further find that the defendants
aided and abetted these principals in pro
curing and using false naturalization pa
pers, you will find them guilty," added
the Judge.
The fifth count In the indictments was
then taken up and the Jury was told that
If it was believed that the Italians in
question Indicted under this count know
ingly had in their possession false nat
uralization papers, with Intent to use
them for the purpose of registration and
voting, they should find them guilty.
Likewise, If they believed the defendants
aided and abetted the Italians In procur
ing falso naturalization certificates, the
Jury should aUo find them guilty.
In determining whether the Italians
knew the papers were false. Judge Ad
ams instructed the Jury to take into con
sideration not only the evidence, but all
the facts and circumstances brought out
In tho case. He also told tho Jury that
It was necessary to find the principals
had such guilty knowledge or it would be
Impossible to find tho defendants guilty
of aiding and abetting.
Instruction was then given as to the
credibility of witnesses, and the usual
rules of evidence as to the Interest of the
defendants and the necessity of corrob
oratlvo testimony of facts testified to by
any one of the witnesses laboring under
turpitude of any kind was Impressed up
on th jury.
As to the previous good character of the
defendants, the Jury was Instructed that
It was to be considered as any other fact,
and that In and of itself it constituted no
defense, but must be taken with other
facts.
The morning session of court was tak
en up with the arguments of Judge Ches
ter H. Krum for the defense and Colonel
D. Pat Dyer for the Government. Judge
Krum began his argument Thursday aft
ernoon and concluded it yesterday morn
ing. COLONEL DYER'S ADDRESS.
Colonel Dyer made the closing argument
for the Government. Ho spoke for three
hours and reviewed fully every phase of
the case.
"No right-minded official," said Colonel
Dyer" by way of introduction, "would wish
an Injustice done any citizen of this Re
public. I havo no personal interest In this
case other than tho discharge of my duty,
and if I did o'therwlse than my conscience
101a me 1 snould do In this case, I should
thrust, dishonored, my commission In tha
face of him who signed if.
t. nave no feeling or prejudice In tho
case at bar. I never knew the defend
ants Dolan and Barrett before this In
vestigation began. As to the defendant
Barrett, I at all times received from him
In the COUrt Of Which hn nm Marshnl
nothing but the kindest and most gra
cious treatment."
Colonel Dyer, then spoke of the gravity
of the crime with which the defendants
were charged, and said the offense was
the result of the banding together of a
lot of political nondescripts who cared
neither for party nor principle, but only
for the benefits and emoluments that
would accrue from their nefarious prac
tices. "Conditions," said Colonel Dyer, "had
become lamentable, appalling and revolt
ing, a condition that should shock every
law-abiding citizen in the community."
The evidence n3 to Garrett's participa
tion was then reviewed, and Colonel
Dyer contended that his connecUon was
proven by the evidence of Barbaglia, Mrs.
Barbaglla and Policeman Hefele. as
against the evidence of Garrett that he
was not there.
Colonel Dyer closed his argument with
an expression of the hope that laws
would be devised that would prevent the
COUGHING
You must stop that coughing at once, or befors
you know It your lungs will be affected and your'
life endangered by pneumonia or consumption. At?
this time of the year you must be particularly care.
ful, as throat and lung troubles are hovering
around, and
DEATH IS NEAR
ofttimes nearer than you can possibly Imagine. 1
Only a little while ago a strong, robust oUng man
In ihn .irlmr. nf llfn ahn lived nt RllZabetl. anrf Ail
business In New Yo'rk City, had a slight cough, it 'M
was so slight that ho paid no attention to it and imv
MlnllnHnJ his rtfFI WOrC- 1T1 fni.T- W. fe &
went to his lungs, and he died from pneu-
mnnla .!ftiln il WeeK. .VianV SUCh rnc. frf i
-..-...,........-- - ----. ---", "11J
are nappemng every uuj, buu ury onoi
of them can be
EASILY CURED BY
DUFFY'S PURE
MALT WHISKEY
The dose Is a. tcaspoonful In a half glass
of milk or water every two hours until th
cough Is relieved. It Is a SURE CURE.
It will cure any cough In twenty-four
hmtrq If th natient will uso It as directed.
nil deaths are from lung troubles, and that
ia uaMic or oaiic. 1.001c for tbe trade
Medical booklet fre
CORRECTNESS IN MODELS
AND QUALITY OF OUR
HATS ARE THE CLAIMS WE
MAKE FOR THEM.
EVERY NEW FASHIONABLE
BLOCK MADE FOR US BY
THE BEST MANUFACTUR
ERS IN BOTH THIS COUN
TRY AND EUROPE.
$.90 Up
lJJ&bntti&t&
The Republics Building,
On Olive St. at Seventh.
making of the United States the dumping
ground of the scum of Europe,
Hnll to Address Mexico Folk Club.
REI-UBLIC SPECIAL.
Mexico. Mo.. Nov. 13. W. H. Kennan.
president of the Mexico Folk Club, an
nounced to-day that ex-Congressman U.
S. Hall of Randolph County would ad'
dress the club next Friday aftemnnn.
big crowd Is expected from the surround
ing country.
Prize for Beat Esaay.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Columbia. Mo.. Nov. IS. A letter
received to-day by the president of
sourl Unlversltv from J. V. CKarrtH nt'
Kansas Cltv offering a prizo of SO for
the best essay on legal ethics by a mem
ber of the junior or senior class of tha
Missouri University Law School.
The "Grafters" Organise.
REPUBLIC SPECIAL.
Columbia, Mo.. Nov. 13. "The Grafters'
Is the name of a new organization In tha
University of Missouri to promote thev
grafting of trees. Its members are hor-
tlcultural students of the university. I
All Want the Best
In everything,
you get It In
In whiskey
Hunter
Baltimore
Rye
DATIDS1CIIOLSOS, Et Loota, Mai
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