Newspaper Page Text
BSTABLISHKIt 1880 A MATTER OF HEALTH POWDER Absolutely Pure HAS 00 SUBSTITUTE KARGJiiliECIt'S NAM) TWO NOTZS FOR LARGE AMOUNTi AMONG ASSETS OF DEFUNCT OBERLIN (O.) BANK. I0W IN HMDS IF FEDERAL tfHOAU ACCORDING TO RELIABLE REP0R1 ONE IS FOR 1500,COO AND THE OTHER FOR $250,000. STATEMENT BY CARNEGIE'S SECRETARY SAYS EMPLOYER DOES NOT KNOW MRS. CHADWICK AND NEVER SIGNED THE PAPERS. Cleveland, Dec. 6.—Government offi clals practically admitted during the day that two notes bearing the signa ture of Andrew Carnegie were found among the assets of the Citizens' Na tlonal bank at Oberlin. According to the best obtainable information these notes are for $250,000 and $300,MOO, re spectively. The note for $250,000, it la said, bears the date of Jan. 7, ltfH, Ud reads as follows: "One year after date I promise tu pay to C. L. Chad wick or order $230, QOo, with interest at 5 per cent. (Signed "Andrew Carnegie." This note is endorsed on the back by C. L. Chadwick and is now under Stood to be in the possession of the government officials here. The note for Sr.00,000 is said to be in the saiety deposit box of Mr. Heck with at Ober Ufi and the Uey is in his possession. it U pointed out by prominent fed •ral officials that the control of the Chadwick case is now in the hands Of the government and that nothing can prevent the entire affair from be ipg aiied to the fullest extent in iou l. Indeed, District Attorney Suliivu.ii in timated during the day that no influ ence, ho\ve\er great, will deter the government oiliciaLs from following tfce cast' in couit lo the end. A prominent local banner, who dt Sii'ed that his name be not used, stated that he had been the $500,000 note wit a Auuiew Carnegie's name signed to ii. "i have seen that $500,000 note,' saiu the bunker, "and it bears the n&me of Andiew Carnegie. I would not atteniiu io say that it is the gen uine signature of Andrew Carnegie, hut his nuiiio is there, all right." NEVER HONED Andrew THE NOTES. Carnegie's Secretary Gives Out Statement. New York, Dec. Andrew Carne gie's secretary gave out the following Statement during the day: "Mr. Carnegie wants me to say that he doe3 not want to be bothered any more about this Chadwick woman. He U (juite angry over this persistent use Of his uaine and wishes it to cease at once. Once tor all he never knew Mrs. Chadwick or any such woman and he never signed any such paper s& the reports credit him with, lhat Is ail." The deputy sheriff who served the gttachment papers on Mrs. Chadwick at tne Holland House was at the hotel again during the day and asked for an inventory of Mrs. Chadwick s ef fects. He was referred to the hotel's lawyers. A United States secret service agent was at the itrtlland House all day and had a room on the same floor as Mrs. Chad wick's apartments. He would not explain for what purpoae 1m was stationed there. BOUND OVER TO GRAND JURY. Oberlin (O.) Bank Officials Waive Pre liminary Hearing. Cleveland, Dec. 0.— President C. T Bsckwith and Cashier A. B. Spear of the closed Citizens' National bank of Oberlin appeared here during the duy before Uiited States Commissioner Stark for a preliminary hearing on the warrant sworn out harging them with nnlan tmrnnriflt ing the funds Of the Both men waived preliminary I¥»*• tiiiai .«.-.c' Muduj over to iae |iand juiy which meets in February Immediately after the hearing Piesi ilent. Heckwith declared that he would not be able to provide bond. Cashier Spear sent out a message in quest of bondsmen. The bank official?, having waived a preliminary trial, no witnesses were put on the stand. Hence Receiver Lyons of the Citizens' bank, who it ft as expected would be called upon to Stale the nature and value of the col- Buffalo Bank Forced to Closa. Buffalo, Dec. 6.—The German bank, if which President Emery of the (ier nan-American is president, has closed ts doors. A notice posted on the door lives as reason for the closing: "In ipfticient funds to meet a constantly ncreasing run." 1 laterals found by him, did not testify. Jewels Brought to Cleveland. 1 Cleveland, Dec. 6,--Emil Chadwick, 3fn of Mrs. C. L. Chadwick, arrived hrrc during the day from New York on :l»e Lake Shore limited. Young Chad wick refused absolutely lo discuss his luMlier's troubles. Chadwick carried small valise, which, according to Mew York uispatches, contained hia Mothers jewelry. Y FAW. OF A SCAFFOLD. te Workman Killed and Pour Sari* ously Injured. Appleton, Wis., Dec. (j.—One work jail was instantly killed and four oth 5is seriously Injured, one of them jrobably fatally, by the fall of a scaf old at the Briggs House, where addi lons were being made to the building. OLD LAWS CONDEMNED. fetasian Bar Association Adepts Strong Resolution#. St. Petersburg, Doc. t!.---The marked independence ol llie altitude of various classes since the zemsiov meeting it illustrated by the action taken by iht Bar associati n on the occasion of tht anniversary of the codification ot tht laws under Alexander 11. The assi ciation assembled at the regular hall set apart for this purpose by the gov eminent, but found the doors closed by the order of the proemator or the tourt of appeals, corresponding with attorney genoial. Thereupon the iilKi members marched u^i Newsky pros poet to the town hall. There the pros ident declined to pteside. declaring thai the meeting was illegal, but the members refused to disperse, elected a chairman, and parsed a resolution een suiiug the procurator, which will be officially lodged vvith Interior Ministei Sviatopolk-iYlirsky. Then the associa tion enteied into a geneial discussion of the causes why man? of tho^iws passed forty years ago lvmaine ad letters and adopted lesolutions dei lar ing that the laws couid not be in liv ing force and protect citizens against misrule until the inviolability ot the domicile and freedom of the press, con science and assertion 'were guaran teed. LITTLE DOING AT THE FRONT GENERAL. HENNENKAMPFF SUS PENDS OFFENSIVE MOVE MENT AGAINST JAPS. Mukden, Saturday, Dw. I, via Alter two days' cautious pursuit of the Japanese, whose recent attack he repulsed. General Rennenkampff has suspended his offensive movement east. Although the weather is earthworks are still the opposing forces. very cold being raised by 80 ME DESPERATE FIGHTING. Japs Sustained Enprmous Losses in Taking 203-Meter Hill. Tokio, Dec. 6.—Reports from the army on the fighting around 20'5-Meter bill describe the terrible losses in volved in the storming of the Russian position from dawn of Nov. 28 till 11 o'clock in the forenoon of that day. A Russian counter attack began at dawn on Nov. 29 and was so furiously pushed that the Japanese were com pelled to retire from both sides of the hill into the valley. The attack was renewed the morn ing of Nov. 3, "when all the Japanese reserves came up" from the southwest ern corner but these assailants only advanced thirty meteis by 5 o'clock so stubborn was the resistance and the Japanese suffe'.ed severe losses. Then, being reinforced, the Japanese maintained tne stiuggle with terrible, earnestness. Furious charges were repeatedly made and the Russians were compelled gradually to retire. The southwestein summit of the hill was not occupied until o'clock in the evening and the northwestern summit not until 8 o'clock. Durir.g the night six Russian coun ter attacks were repulsed. One, which was laui tied at 4 o'clock In the morn ing. was characterized by several bay onet attacks and was persisted in un til noon of Te. 1 when, the hopeless ness of the attempts becoming evident, the ttaasiSBs retired. ttia only high grade Baking PowgOT 1 mad* at a modarat* pnoe. I Calumet Baking Powder, MORE TROOPS WANTED SHERIFF DECLARES PRESENT Ml* LITIA FORCE AT ZIEGLER 18 INSUFFICIENT. ATTEMPT TO DESTROY WATER MAINS THIRTY-FIVE STICKS OF DYNA MITE LIGHTED, BUT FUSE FAILED TO WORK. Wegler, 111, Dec. 6.—Sheriff Stein of Benton has appealed to Governor Yates to send two more companies of mililia to Ziegler. If the request is g'auted Company I of Vandalia and' Company K of Cairo will be the com panies to respond. Sheriff Stein sent the request by letter and pointed out to the governor that the eighty-five soldiers uow at Ziegler were working thirteen hours each night, that every man in the two companies was on duty and that the strain was beginning to tell, hence the need of more men to guard the besieged town. Captain Satterfield of Company T, Mount Ver non. said that he hoped the governor would comply with the request, as more men were needed. An effort has apparently been mnde to blow up the water mains leading from the pumping station to the town of Ziegler. About half way between the Dyle blockhouse and the pumping station Private Martin Thompson re potis having found thirty-five sticks of dynamite lying on the ground imme diately over the water main. A fuse had been attached and burned up and exploded one cap, but it is believed by Thompson that the rain prevented the explosion and thus saved the plant. The d! air.ite sticks found were not of tue make used in the mines for blasting. HELD GUILTY OF CONTEMPT QUARTETTE OF DENVER TION Pa king, Dec. 6.—The Japanese did not reply to the heavy cannonade of theii works by the Russian siege guns south of Sucliiatun yesterday, though thej had previously shelled the vicinity of Suchiatun with the ammunition and Russian guns captured on board the Russian steamer Manchuria last spring. l^ast night what appeared to be Japanese attempt to place mines tindev the Shakhe river railroad bridge for use in case of a Russian advance was resisted and a sharp rifle lire followed. Simultaneously the Japanese who were shelling Poulilott hill were surprised bv Cossack# who, after an unsuccess ful attempt to capture the battery, re tired. OFFICIALS SENTENCED TO TERMS IN JAIL. Denver, Dec. 6.—Frank MADISON, SOUTH DAKOTA TI'KSDAY. HKl'KMISKR li. I'.101 J. WEDDING FOLLOWS Kratke, city license inspector Joseph Ray, Edward OWlalia and Charles Kofsky have been adjudged guilty of contempt by the state supreme court and were sentenced to jail. The sentences are as follows: Kratke, one year's im prisonment and $1,000 fine and costs Ray and O'Malia six months' imprison ment and $Fi00 line and costs each Kofsky three months and $200 fine and costs. These men were election officials in Precinct 8 of Ward 5 at the late elec tion and were accused of disregarding the court's injunction order. The prin cipal charge against them was that of permitting repeating. Carl Wilson, election clerk in the same precinct, was found not guilty of contempt. The court denied an application for release of the convicted men on bail pending an appeal to the federal court. MURDER. Tennessee Young Man Accused of Kill* ing Bride's Brother. Dandrtdge, Tenn., Dec. 6.—Thomas Clark, son of former County Sheriff Clark and now traveling for a Knox ville house, is under arrest at Rut ledge charged with the murder of Charles Malicot, whose sister Clark married two hours after the tragedy. The principals were among the at tendants at a wedding and at its ou clusion went to Malicot's home, ac companied by Miss Malicot. Aiier staying a short time at the Malicot house Clark and the young lady left in a vehicle. They were followed by Charles Malicot. Soon after ihe couple's departure Malicot was.killed by a shot from the buggy. Clark and the young woman proceeded to the home of a minister, where they were united in marriage. Owing to the prominence of the families the affair has created a great sensation. WOOWWIAN KllLED BY TREE. Crushed te Death In Camp Near eeee Clo- quet, Minn. Duluth, Dec. 6.—A woodsman named James Connolly, employed in O'Brien's camp near Cloquet, was killed by a falling tree. He had felled the tree, but the top lodged in another tree. In dislodging the tree he was caught and pinned to the ground. Connolly was thiity five years old and his home and retsttres mm anksowi here. Miss Griiiager Has rc-opcru?d her Millinery I Parlor with a New and Fashionable line of Up-to-date goods She cordially Invites the ladies to call. nQaaaaaBDBoacDaocBDOBatsncif File Your Winter 2 orderjfor I HARD and SOFT COAL 3 now to insure prompt n delivery. 8 a 3 We carry the best 55 grades at lowest prices a 3 Si a a a S. Y. HYDE ELEVATOR CO. 8 JOHN THEOPHILUS, A«t. 3 Phone 31. auLiauasiEPrBisr aaciQiysiEjiyyyu^ii A Runaway Bicycle, Terminated with an ugly cut on the leg of J. B. Orner, Franklin (irove. 111. It developed a stubborn ulcer unyield ing to doctors and rctiieclics for four years. Then Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured. It's just as good for Burns. Scalds, Skin Eruptions and Piles. 2ic, at Stoddard & HaLstead's Drug Store, a ELEC rjncBBEaaaaaaaaaaaacGcrireaiaaaaaaaiaaaciHSBatfMauoB'iBOiioti OBGEGrfliBar/1 uaaauaaouaoarinr.nnrcHKaBnnrrcrEBEGBoaijyuau Beautiful Golden Oak Chif fonier, like cut, only $12 Nice for X'mas Gifts. 10 0 0 ++4 0+4N FALL PAPERING 3 a i Cook & Octee's i e e a s s o e their stock of Wall Paper for the Fall Season. They are showing* some handsome designs which are suro to please. Something Nice All this week at White Bros. A Handsome Dresser similiar to this cut, n KINDS ALL Only $13.00 OAV WHITE BROS., 1 I FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING Mmm J. J. FITZGERALD. Phone 53, PHONE H4 aaauaaannnnncBnonnnuaauuiannnnnr nnnncn jjiuuuuLjaaBaaaai Coal Coal »»»ee»»»ee»eee»e»eeeeeeeeeeeeee»eee»e»e»»»»ee»»e»»e» Fancy China I have a fine assortment of Fancy China including Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets and Fancy Lamps and many pieces ofHavelin ware. Our novelties include many pretty 1904 patterns, and I am selling them on a close margin. PRICE FIVE CENTS BEST GRADES OF HARD and SOFT COAL Order now for later delivery. CITY DRAY LINE I E. J. MALONEY. n nuauauuBnnnrrirjnrjnrrinnuutJujij jjjjtuiJUuauaEinnnniBBEBBcrri •••»e»eeeeee»seeeeeeeeeeeee»eeeeeeee»»»e»»»e»ee»»»»» THE FALL FASHIONS In Cloaks, Jackets, Suits & Skirts may be seen at J. J. DAHL & SON S STOKE I The line ts new and up-to-date, and prospective buyers are invited to inspect^ it. We promise very low pricesi. TOM CAREY, TMF plenty and the new kinds in sufficient quanti ty to try. There are «o MANY VARIETIES that we can harly numerate them but what ever kind you want is here. We a'so have fancy bulb oatmeal which we are selling 7 pounds for 25 cents. Give us a trial and you Cwill convfihsetf our prices ar^ right and our Qgoods can't be beat. OROCER. The Cereal Story goes fine at Breakfast time and is still to be con tinued. Of the making of cereals there is no end, just like books* 1 '1 \-.1 -"'i -v '4 Vfp.» v« If r' •4 1 v" '('.X *T & **s $ y .M 1 •t ti H1 1 7 i 4:i as* .JM -"i i 4 ,1 1 l' i •if, 4 j/Zt v *'v F. D. PALMER & SON. 1 I I uiuu^i umi ,~r- -«lJ V i r/-0 -1: 5 •'tf •^4i 5 'V-k ••U v -r V v 1 ... .. .V' .3C -•-".v. a.