NDIANAPOLIS MORNING STAR. SEE '. ' WANT AD INDEX rijell CIam4 WANT ADS RENT ROOMS VOL; 4. NO. 168. INDIANAPOLIS, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1906. PRICE ONE CENT. HUNTS FOR 1,400 HYH CURTAILS HIS Prophecy of Weather Man, PUZZLES AN OFFICER Dwelling "Vanishes" While York's Town Marshal Waits for Prisoner to "Come Out." Poro cast' for Indiana: Snow and colder Tues fl I) ES SNOW day; Wednesday fair, light to fresh north winds. Forecast for Indianapolis and violn-lty for today: Snow and falling temperature. Col. Elliott Will Try to Find Burying Place of Confederate Soldiers Who Died Here. Noted New York Financier Withdraws From Many Railways and Corporations. Plan Great Campaign for International Peace. L.Ota IT WLL. YESTERDAY'S TEMPERTUREB. 1 a. m 34Mlnlmum 34 7 P. m 38MaxImum 40 FOR THE SAME DATE LAST YEAR. 7 a. m 38lMlnimum 35 7 p. m 43lMnxtmum 60 ALMANAC OF THE DAY. Sun riBcs at. . . . yC:3GBun seta at 4:25 WEATHER CONDITIONS. KNEW HIS MAN ALL RIGHT MEETS MANY DIFFICULTIES CAUSES FLURRY ON WALL ST. "Freakish" Building, However, an Unknown Quantity to Official. Grant Daugherty, town marshal' of York, Clark County, Illinois, kicked the pickets off tho fence In front of a brick dwilng somewhere In Indianapolis early yoBtorday morning and waited Impatiently for Oroy C. Jackson, treasurer of the York Town Board, with whom he had Journeyed all the way from York. Jack. son was InBlde the house, according to Daugherty, trying to borrow $157.60 to make up an alleged shortage In his municipal accounts and he was Daugh-erty's prisoner. Daugherty tired of waiting, hut he did not fear" Jackson would escape. He has Known Jackson for several years. So, to pass away tho time, he wandered around the block and reached the brick house again safely. Jackson, to all appearances, hadn't-left tho house. The York guardian of the law removed hiB overcoat. Ho was sweating, but time dragged heavily and he started to walk around another block. That was the last calm moment Marshal Daugherty enjoyed yesterday, at least that was what he told the police ator in the afternoon. Time and again he tried to get back to the brick house ; and the - fenco pickets. But he failed each time. The brick house seemed to have vanished like tho fairy castles of . old. He walked until exhausted. Then ho hired a rig at a livery stable near by. Ho was afraid he could not find the livery barn to return the horse, so, after several valorous sallies out into the labyrinth of Indianapolis streets he abandoned Ids rig and had an urchin escort him to the .Police Station. He gave the boy a nickel, Dern it all," said the marshal to Captain of Detectives Bray, who preserved .his facial gravity with difficulty, I haven't been drinkin' anything. That house was there and It wasnU. there. I walked around them thai blocks 'till I got dizzy and I hired a rig and druv over the hul dern town. I'd hev gone further but I was afraid I couldn't find tho barn agin. Now I haven't got no overcoat nor no prisoner. An' I don't know whether he got the money to make up his accounts or not." Captain Sympathetic. Capt. Bra was sympathetic and Detectives Kinney and Morgan were called in on the case. Tho marshal said that he. had brought Jackson to Indianapolis at the latjer'.s roqueat that he might be able to get the money from his mother, a "Mrs. Whlteacre." Daugherty said he was led to the home of Mrs. Whlteacre the brick houseby his prisoner about 4 o'clock yes- i .,. torday morning. They came in on an early j; train from York. The officers took Marshal Daugherty to a number of homes of Whitoacres, the addresses being found in the Cltv Directory. But none "panned out" right. The.brick house had truly vanished. Late yesterday afternoon Daugherty decided that he would go home, not having sufficient money to remain in the city. Tills-reason alone, he snid, was sufficient to cause him to face tho disgrace of returning without his man. "Ana say. Can." said he in denartlnEr. "keep a lookout fer him, will you, an' fer my overcoat, too. i ip.it it at tne nouse, , you kn.'w, on the fence." "Capt. Bray and his officers are "stumped." Daugherty couldn't tell even the direction ho and'Jacksm pursued after leaving the Union Station. The "sleuths" are looking for a brick house. A picket fence surrounds the house. A coat hangs over the fence. It flaps Idly lrt the breeze, provided there's a breeze. ROOSEVELT HOME SUNDAY. President Will Arrive Home a Day Ahead of Schedule. WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. The latest word received at tho White House from President Roosevelt beforo he left Colon on his way to Ponce, Porto Rico, indicates that he will reach Washington on his return at least twenty-four hours, and probably thirty hours, earlier than the original Itinerary of the isthmian trip contemplated. He gained a day at Panama, leaving there Saturday night Instead of Sunday night, and Is expected to finish his visit to Porto Rico and embark on the Louisiana from San Juan by Wednesday night. If tho Louisiana makes as good time on her return run from San Juan to Hampton Roads as was made to Colon the vessel will arrive and transfer tho President to the Mayflower In the lower Potomac In time for him to reach Washington late Sunday evening or Monday morning next, BABY IS HURLED INTtToCEAN. Insane Governess Drowns Child During Voyage on Liner, NEW YORK, Nov. 19. On the arrival at New York today of the steamer Nieu Amsterdam of the Holland-American line frbm Amsterdam it was reported to tho police that while tho vessel was In midocean on Thursday Rosa Naegle, a Swiss governess, in a fit of temporary insanity grasped a baby from a crowd of children at play on the deck and threw it overboard. Only the prompt interference of jho officers of the vessel prevented other passengers, led by the mother of the child, from Inflicting serious injury upon the crazed governoss, The steamer was stopped and search- made for the infant's body, but it was not recovered. Miss Nacglo was locked up In the ship's hospital. BAIL FOR NEGROES QENIED. Men Accused of Murder of Atlanta policeman Must Stay fn Jail. ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 19. Application for bail made by the attorneys for twenty-live negroes charged with the murder of Policeman James Heard during tho September riots, was denied today. Exceptions to the ruling were made In five cases, in which Judge Roan said he would moke further Investigation with the possibility of permitting bond to be given. NOVELIST'S . WIFE IS DEAD. Mrs. Frank R. Stockton Passes Away at Washington. WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. Mrs. Frank ' R. Stockton, widow of the novelist, died at her home in this city at 10:30 o'clock feUltffht. i J Max. Mln. Weather. Atlanta, Ga 72 (1(1 PtCIdy Bismarck, N. D 14 G Clear Chicago, 111 36 26 Cloudy Cincinnati, 0 40 40 Rain Denver, Colo 10 8 Clear El Ptiso, Tex 24 22 Snow Helena, Mont 16 2 Cloudy Jacksonville, Fla 80 72 Clear Lmiisvlllo, Ky,,,. 44 40 Rain Nashville, Tenn.. 54 46 Cloudy ROOT I CANDIDATE NOR WILL ROOSEVELT BE Secretary, Discussing Presi dency, Says Hearst "Has " Struck Twelve." KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Nov. 10. "I am not a candidate for President in 1008 nor will President Roosevelt be," "William Randolph Hearst has struck twelve." In these words Elihu Boot, secretary of state, in an interview today epitomized tlio defeat of the Demo cratic candldato of Now York for Governor. 'I am glad of his defeat glad of It." ho said. "He should have been defeated." "Why?" was asked. "Hearst. HonrRt " Via nnranml Mo urally not very strong voice growing firm, has taught a bad dactrino. Tflvprv vnnr great numbers of Immigrants come to this counfry. Last year alone 1,300,000 landed upon our shores. They become Americans in time, of course, in time. But they are not Americans at once. They become so by the process of development. And it haB been to these Immigrants that Hearst has mugnc a Daa lesson. He has been telling that American men. Amerlpnn ciiKtnm. American Institutions are rotten rotten." "Will Bryan be the next choice of tho Democratic .party?" was asked. un, i aon't know, ho replied. 'Any other man?" was asked. 'David R. Francis." ho renlled. "Rlc man, great man, clean, honorable and upright. Wouldn't ho be-almost an Ideal choloe for tho Democratic nomination? "Will Roosevelt accept a ' nomination If tendered him by the Republicans?" "No," replied Mr. Root. "He wont. His intention on thnt nnni-A Vina Vioon ,,n,- iultely and absolutely given out. No, ho won't accept it. again." ' "Your name is mentioned a great deal," was suggested. "I am not a candidate and won't be," the secretary replied. BANKERS MUST GO TO PRISON. New Jersey Court Sustains Conviction of Twining and Cornell. TRENTON, N. J.. Nov. 10. The Court of Errors and Appeals today, by a vote of 7 to 2, sustained tho conviction of Robert C. Twining and David C. Cornell, officers connected with tho wrecking of the First National Bank of Asbury Park and the Monmouth Trust flnmtwnv Tho criminal charge was the exhibiting of lumu jjupeia lu me uanit examiner in tne caso of the Monmouth Trust Company. The men were each sentenced to six years' Imprisonment and are out on ball pending today's declslpn. ARMED POSSE SEIZES NEGRO Masked Men Seize Colored Man Who Shot at Two Farm Hands. NEWBERRY, S. C Nov. 19. Mark Davis, n negro, is believed to have been lynched Saturday afternoon near Smyrna Church, about five miles from hero, by a crowd of masked men. Davis fired qn Will and Alf Dorroh, two white farm hands, - but neither was hit. Constable Floyd, with a posse, then captured him, and while bringing him here a mob of masked men suddenly appeared, taklnf; him from the officer and disappearing with him. PROBE INTO ARMY SCANDAL Charges of Irregularities In Payments Not Substantiated. HAVANA, Nov. 19. Rumors have been current lately of extensive irregularities in the department which controls Cuban army payments. Tills department is now being investigated by J. D. Teriil! of Michigan, but Mr. Terriil has not been able to discover any corroboration of the reports. A. 11 Day from 8:00 A. M. to 9: 30 T. M. jsau can Phone your Want Ads to The Star - CALL VP 4000 Old or New Records and Stories of Old Citizens Conflict. Fourteen hundred mon are missing. They are in their graves. That much is known, but tho fact remains that they are missing just the same. Col. William Elliott of tho War Department at Washington came to Indinnnpoils yesterday to undertake tho colossal task of locating tho graves of 1,400 Confederate soldiers who died at Camp Morton during the civil war and who were buried' in one of the Indianapolis cemeteries. Col, Elliott is accompanied" by a clerk from tho War Deportment and he proposes to remain in Indianapolis until ho locates the graves or else concludes that liis task is impossible. Records in tho possession of the War vDepartmont show that the Confederates who died at Camp Morton when held as prisoners of war were buried in Green-lawn Cemetery. These records, however, are at variance with statements Col. Elliott has obtained since coming to Indlan-apolts. Ho spent yesterday morning In tho State library and in the afternoon he visited Crown Hill Cemetery. According to the War Department records, the graves of about fourteen hundred Confederates should be located in Indianapolis. "I expeated to find these in Crown Hill Camotery," said Col. Elliottt last night, "ana went there yesterday afternoon for that purpose. At the cemetery I was Informed that not a single one of the Confederate dead has over been buried there. The situation here Is sffrely unusual and difficult to solve." Refers to History of'Clty. At the State Library Col. Elliott found a history of Indiananolls written vnars ago by Col. W. R. Holloway, now United States minister to Halifax. Col. Hollo-way, In dealing with events of the war In which Indianapolis people had a part, says that' the bodies of tho Confederates were moved from Greenlawn Cemetery to Crown Hill. Acting on this information Col. Elliott went to Crown Hill con fident that he would find tho utiFvpu tin sought there. "I can Tlnd no trace of the graves in Greenlawn," ho said. "The cemetery seems to have been abandoned long ago. The men In charge there pointed out to me where they thought the Confederate soldiers wero buried. , I went to tho place, but could find nothing. The only graves to bo found In Greenlawn are those that are marked, and arc evidently the graves of Indianapolis citizens. I have found a. plat of the cemetery, but it gives me no Information." E. B. Martindale. who waq publisher of . the Indianapolis Journal during the civil j war, said last night it was his recollection that the bodies of tho rebel nrfson- ers of war were burled in Greenlawn near me river Dank. He did not remember that they hud been moved. Capt. S. C. Reynolds of Irvlngton said last night: "As a boy of 23 I remember very well of seeing the undertakers iaito tnose Domes up. Tney were taken from the northwest part of the cemetery. I was employed by the old Terre Hauto Railroad, which ran near there. I remember that one body was found to bo petrified. It was the body of a Confederate officer. It was my understanding thnt tho bodies were taken to Crown Hill Cem-etory." Today Col. Elliott will endeavor to find some of the old time undertakers. Ho is staying at the Hotel English and will be grateful for any Information that will help him in his search. The War Department in making an effort to locate the graves of Confederate soldiers in tho North is acting under the provisions of the Foroker bill passed by the last national Congress. Tho bill authorizes the War Department to ascertain where all Confederate soldiers Ho burled In the North and to place a marble slab at the head of each grave. The Confederate prisoners who died at Indianapolis were brought to Camp Morton In February, 18G2. Thoy came from Ft. Donelson and had belonged to Gen. Buckncr's command. Fifteen thousand Confederates were captured at Donelson by Gen. Grant and were brought north. Several thousand of these prisoners came to Camp Morton. The weather was bitterly cold when they arrived here and many of them contracted pneumonia as the rosult of the sudden change in temperature. The Confederates had no blankets and had only thin comforts to wrap themselves In when they slept. Dr. P. H. Jameson and Dr. J. M. idtchen were the physicians in chargo of Camp Morton. SHAKESPEARE AN IRISHMAN? Student of Qaollo History Believes He Has Proved Ancestry. WINSTBD, Conn., Nov. 1!) John Hurley of Lttelifleld, a student of Onellc etymological history, after years of research in regard of the derivation of the namo Shakespeare, declares that ho waB an Irishman. T-Tn nnv. tl.n ., Shaliespenro's mother, Warden, Is of Irish nrlirln Vh'B'i' S? reat Pot. Hurley says, wan V -. '" was unaouhtodly of Irish origin nnd In name, because ho Y'""1'--y "nil unu ui me mosc remarkable historical events 1-ecorded In the vis. h? of IrolQm'- Peni-Blmll (In Latin, "vjw j-uiiiiu, um irjsn astronomer who discovered that tho earth was round, was a cousin of the great St. vlrffillus in aermany. Both wero Irish iu me i its n iving I'-eargna i, also known as Virgil and Feargall, as Vti V, """"" " LI"- uniei-ciu languages. Virgil, tho Latin poet, was Unman hy adoption and belonged to un Irish settlement. WOMAN PLAYS DETECTIVE. Indianapolis Eye Specialist Is Arrested at Marlon, but Released. MARION, Ind., Nov. 19. Mrs. Emma Myer, -living on West Eighth street, played detective today and caused tho arrest of Dr. Abe Bobs, n trn vaiii-if n, specialist whose home is in Indianapolis, upon a charge of profanity. Mrs. Myer claimed that spectacles purchased of Dr. juiaa uiu uui bivb sausraction and that ho used profane language when she refused to pay for them. Dr. Bass protested his Innocence, shod a few tears and told of his stole wife in Imlianapolln. City Judg Williams did not fine Dr. linR.q. hut mictutri iu i,.. leave the city and that ho not continue hiB business in this territory. Dr. Basa was satisfied with his . decision. Ho tipped his hat to tho court and was profuse in his thunlta as ho departed. ill - 111 IP . ; TM III . , ' ffi ; J , I ANDREW CARNEGIE. MILLION FOR PEACE CARNEGIE TO CREATE FUND Congressman Bartholdt to Conduct International Campaign Against War and Bloodshed. ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 19. Congress man Richard Bartholdt left today for New York at the invitation of Andrew Carnegie, who has promised to turn over to him 51,000,000 to bo used in furthering tho propaganda for international peace. Tho matter has been under consideration for somo time Beforo Mr. Bartholdt started for New York ho told several friends of tho plan and OXDresserl honofiilnoRs ns tn (lift rnftiilt of tho work. Ono of these friends snld the money had been definitely promised and that me present visicoi tne conwrcBsnian to tho Ironmaster is to arranire for tho transfer of tho fund and for the formation 'of tho nenco bureau which wIU hnvn charge of tho campaign. Only tho income of tho fund will bo utllfaed. This incomo will amount to $40,000 or $60,000 a year. It will ho expended in an effort. to direct public opinion in favor of -irbitruliftri nx n mf-finn of Bottling disputes between nations. j. no scope oi tne worn win no worldwide and' those nations whlhh urn nflen- est engaged In wars and threats of wars win receive tno most attention. Literature will bo scattered, meetings will bo arranged and all possible means will be adopted against war and blood-shod. Mr. Bartholdt has taken a prominent part in -tho work done by The Hague Peace Conference and has had many Interviews with Emperor William : of Germany, the King of England and I other European crowned heads, Tho i formation pf tho new peace "bureau, which will be purely American, will bo j under the direction of the St. Louis congressman. TWO BANKERS ARE INDICTED. Accused of Conspiracy by Unlawfully Pro-t curing Charters, WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. The grand jury of tho District of Columbia today returned an Indictment against Abner B. Clements, ex-cashler of the Aetna Banking and Trust Company of Butte, Mont.; John T. Hoag, assistant cashier of the same Institution, In charge of tho Washington branch, and Evelcth W. MeCor- mick of this city for conspiracy. A sena' rata indictment charging false pretenses was returned against John T. Hong only. The indictment charges conspiracy by umawiuiiy procuring in mo uisinct or un-lumbla charters for corporations and obtaining charters in the United States by false pretenses. POPE IS RECEIVING THREATS. Writers Declare They Will Kill Pontiff In the Palace. ROME, Nov. 10. Tho ' popo has received personal letters containing threats that ho wili bo assassinated In the palace as n protest against tho present organization of soclely.- Tho anarchists, it is added, are ready to employ every means to destroy all institutions supported by religious or military forces. The police have been malting diligent efforts to discover the men who wore responsible for tho bomb explosion In St, Peter's yesterday, but so far without success, .Suspicion, however, points to the same Indlvldiml who exploded the bomb In tho Cafe Aragno on Nov. H. DANISH KING VISITS BERLIN. Streets Traversed by Royal Party Guarded by Whole Garrison. BERLIN, Nov. 19. King Frederick and Queen Louise of Denmark arrived here today from Copenhngon, paying their first oilicial visit Blnco their ascension to the throne. The(r Majesties wero welcomed at the railroad station by Emperor William ami Empress Auguste Victoria. Tho uLreutH through which the royal party passed wero guarded by tho whole garrison of Berlin, n special act of courtosy on the part of the Emperor. j DEMURRER IS SUSTAINED. United States District Judos Renders Decision In Western Miners' Case. DENVER, Colo., Nov. 10. The demurrer of the defendants in tho action for $100,000 damages brought by Charles II. Moyer, president of the Western Federation of Mlnem, against ex-Governor Pea-body, formerly Adjt. Gen, Sherman Bell and Adjt. Gen. Uulkloy Wells, is sustained in an opinion returned today by Judge Lewis of the United States District Court. Moyer alleged wrongfuT imprisonment by the military. i OBJECT TO T CHICAGO NEGROES AROUSED In Interest of Race Peace They Don't Want Him to Speak in Their City. CHICAGO, Nov. 10. Angered by tho discussion which has followed the campaign of P. L. Harnett, a negro, for tho bench, and other Indications of nn awakening of race prejudice in Chicago, negro loaders arc planning an attempt to prevent the appearance of Unltod States Senator Benjamin R. Tillman at Orchestra Hall a week from tomorrow. Appeal was made today to "all bravo and liberty loving Afro-Amoricans In this city to assemble at Orchestra Hall and pro-vent Ben Tillman from 'speaking there." The call appeared in" tho current Issue of tho Bl'Ottdax. a Chlnntrn noirm nnli. llcation wielding wldo infiuonco among Senator Tillmnn In nnnniincml in onn-ilr Nay. 21 for tho benefit of the Chicago union Jiospuai. lifie patronesses or the benefit will bo Home of Chlnnt'n' tnmmnat society women. Tills Is the part of tho call that has been sent broadcast to tho negroes of Chicago to prevent his appearaneo: "Prevent United Stnteu Senator Benjamin R. Tillman of South Carolina, tho bloody advocate of mob nnd lynch taw for innocent negro men and women and children, who is a disgareo to the race which ho claims to represent, and a disgrace to tho Nation, from lecturing for the benefit of tho Chicago Union Hospital. "Ifo should bo clinked nff hnfnrn h Ima tho opportunity to spew out bin race jjuiouii i una communuy. oenaior Tillman openly boasts that ho has taken purl In two or three race riots In which negroes were killed." " Chief Of Police Colllnn. wlinn InfnrmnHnn reached him that such a movement had been planned to stop Senator Tillman's lecture, declared that his llfo wnnii h. protected and that no vlolenco would occur. DISEASE TRIUMPHS IN THE END Dr. Solly Claimed by Tuberculosis, to Study of Which He Devoted Hlo Life. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Nov. 'J. Dr. S. Edwin Solly, one of the most noted authorities on tho euro of tuberculosis, Is dead at Ashevillo, N. C, by a peculiar fate, a victim of the dread scourge- to the study of which he had devoted most of his life. A telegram was received nt Colorado Springs today hy his stepson, W. II, Evans, notifying him of tho death of tho physician. Dr, Solly was a resident of Colorado Springs for more than thirty years, during, which time he made a scientific study of tuberculolsls. Ten years ago Dr. Solly wrote the "Handbook of Medical Climatology," which' has already been through several editions. PRISONER POET IS KILLED. Former Inmate of Reformatory Crushed by Train at Cincinnati. . JEFFERSON VILLE, Ind., Nov. 19. Paul Hudson, who attained famo as an author of a volume of poems and songs entitled "Slmtin Songs," written while an inmate of the Indiana 'Reformatory, was killed by a iralu hist evening in Cincinnati while attempting to board a C, Hi & D. train. Hudson was a printer, and was sentenced from Evansvillo in I(J04 to serve from two to fourteen years for burglary. He proved to be an excellent prisoner, and was paroled from the Reformatory last August. A Famous Romance "The true story of Capt. John Smith and Pocahontas has never been told," says George Ado. "The only version given to the world was written by Capt. John himself, and he gives him-Eelf all tho best of It. John was a great hand to plug his own game." Mr. Ado, in his Inimitable stylo, then proceeds to toll what really happened to tills distinguished Britlshor In America. The true version of this famous romance will appear tn the magazine section of The Sunday Star CONGRESSMAN DARTHOLDT OF MISSOURI. T POLICE INVADE THEIR HAUNTS Barrel Houses Emptied in Answer to Appeal by Traction Lines for Laborers. With a famine of common laborers on one hand and tho barrel houses ailed with "loafers" nn (ho other, Chief or 1'ollco Robert Metzger yesterday began n crusade with a view to relieving tho situation. As a result twenty-six men were haled to colls by the police on charges of drunkenness and loitering, while the barrelhouse keepers rnlsod a storm of protest because their "trade" was takon from them. v From now on "Barrel IJonsa Bob," "Dusty Rhoades" and the rest of tho gang who have been wont to toast their shins beforo a good wann Ire in u. barrel house or corner saloon whllo thelr' wIvoR took In washings or their sons and daughters worked to support them, will either have to go lo work or to the Workhouse. This was Hi- edict that went forth from the Police Station yesterday am1 tho dlHtrlct officers started out bright and early to enforce it, With Lieut. Henry W. Sandmann in charge of the work, hitch is were made in a wholesale way, Ki III morn are to bo made. miction onicmiH who employ la borers havo asked the police repeatedly to nid them in getting workmen, nnd have gone so far as to furnish them with names of men who have worked a day or two until they could get. enough money to buy liquor. It is said that the majority of contractors are offering $2 a day for nine hours' work for common hiborors. In the majority of cases tho police found that tho men they encountered would not work, even If they wore paid $10 a day. It was just such a crowd that Patrolmen Delner and Slate ran across In a West Washington street barrel houso yesterday morning. Toasting Before Fire. Tho patrolmen strolled leisurely into tho place, swinging their clubs. There wero seven men with backs turned to the stoves when they entered, but with a movement that strongly resembled a military maneuver thoy tinned as ono man and began warming their hands before tho lire. "What are you fellows doing?" asked uoiner. Most of them wero too lazy apparently to reply, but one man summoned energy onougn 10 say "jNuwunir. "Well, you are certainly tho men we want to 1 no then.' exclaimed Ue Her "The traction .companies want 700 men right away at S2 a dav nil winter's work anu oniy nine nours a any. jjo you rei lows want a job?" jnu ir inn ponce expected any suun podo for work tliev wero mistaken. , "Tell you tho truth, nardrior, I'd like to work, but my back hurts just a nim i u, saio ano man. uiuors nau simi lar excuses. "All right," said Delner, "if you don't wojii cunt Kimi or wont wo can give you another job, We'll give you a nice Job mnklng lltlo stones out of nig ones at tho Workhouse," Thoy wero arrested. Other officers had practically tho same experience in every barrel house In the downtown district. From two to four persons were arrested In each and In some cases the barrel houso keepers wore Indignant because the police had made severe inroads on their "Irado." Lieut. Sandmann has been Instructed to accompany every district man In (Hp city over tho district and thus visit every saloon In town, "Every contractor in the city Is making life miserable for us." said Chief Metzgor last night, "asking us to help thorn find laborers, At least 1,000 men can find work and there Is no cxcusoi for a man not working." The crusade for tho present will be carried on during tho day time, and, after all the districts 'havo been cove-red, Lieut. Sandmann will begin following the same plana at night. The arrests yesterday wer made largely by Lieut. Sandmann and Patrolmen Dugan, J llllman, Delner, Slate and Ilagorman, INSULTS ARMY; IS ARRESTED. Anarchist Creates Excitement During Military Review at Naples, NAPLES, Nov. 19. An anarchist made a demonstration against tho army here today whllo tho duke of Aosta was distributing prizes to soldiers who distinguished themselves In tho relief work during tho eruption of Mt. Vesuvius on April last. Tho duke, who Is commander of this military district and cousin of King Viator Emmnnuel, was standing, surrounded by tho local military authorities and tho troops of the garrison, at a short distance from the massed standards of tho regiment when a man named Nicola Flore, known to be a member of an anarchist organization, threw a pack-ago of anti-military newspapers at the regimental standards and at the same time shouted insults against tho ai'iny In general. Ho was Immediately arrestod. To Give All His Time to His Finan cial Institutions. NEW YORK, Nov. Thomns Fortuno Ryan, mult I -millionaire and ono of the greatest powers In the financial world, err-al od a decided sensiitlon today when, In a formal slatement, ho announced that ho had severed his ntllelnt connection with many rnllroiid and industrial corporations, lie gave an a reason that, inasmuch as he Is closely nssoclated with (hmncinl and fiduciary Institutions, owning hundreds of minimis of assets and deposits beimglng to thousands of people, ho consldft od It neei'fisnr.v to never his eonneetion with ' the various corporations with which theno institutions tiro likely to, have buslnoss dealings. The announcement of Mr. Ryan's action hml much of the effect that tho cxplo sfoii of a bomb might In llnancliil circles In tho metropolis. There wiu, a hurry and a scurry on tho part of tho men, whosn mimes are household words, to find out why this action was taken and what companion Mr. Ryan had abandoned. Mr. Ryan himself declared thai; his formal statement contained till that ha would nay under any circumstances, and Henry D. MeDona, who has been associated, for yours with Mr, Ryan, when nuked to fur-niHli the list mentioned, declared that It was Impossible, Mr. MeDona rend Mr. Ryan's omnia I statement wllh a great deal or Interest, and then announced that ho no Moved it contained all that wan to bo Hald on the subject. Mr. Ryan's slutnmont rend as follows: l.hnvn resigned from the directorates of a large number of rallrondri and other cornnrnilons. My accumulating interests and responsibilities render It impossible lor mo to n tt ami so many directors' mOOU HITS I nmnnrlv t,i iHur.li,, v,ir obligations to tho stockholders concerned. V Gives His Reasons, I havo also reached tho conclusion thatv I ciiu best sorvo tho financial and fiduciary Institutions wllh which 1 am ns-Hoclated by severing my ofllclal ennneo-tlon with tho railroad and Industrial corporations with which thoy necessarily havo constant business relations. I hnno and believe that the decision' which I havo miulo will prove to tho advantage or all the interests lor which my friends hold mo responsible, and of tho gontlomon with whom , I havo so long boon associated In the, various corpora tlona from whoso boards' l have resigned." It wns reported among men who are supposed to bo in touch with Mr. Ryan' tpnlght that ho has considered tho step taken today very earnestly for some time. Tho opon criticism of his methods in tho newspapers of tho United States havo deeply pained him, according to hla I'rlondw, and he desires to plaeo Ills affairs In such a state- that they will bo anovo nnd neyond criticism. Mr. Ryan, besides his own vast property Interests scattered all over tho world, has "bought in" many big concerns, especially banking Instltiit Ions and insurance corporations, during Hie last decade. His friends declare thnt he deeply appreciates his responsibilities from this source nnd, therefore, ho Is severing his relations with tlio corporations which these Institutions aro likely to have business dealings with. Buya Hyde InterestB. As will bo recalled, Mr. Ryan's purchase of (ho Hyde Interests In tho Equitable Life Assunmco Society wns criticised very sovoroly at tho time, and tho charge wns made that he took over tho control of tho Equitable so that he might have tho direction of Its enormous surplus funds. Mr, Ryan, through his frlguds, declared that tho strictures his action wero unfair and imen lied for. However, tho criticism was continued, nnd 11 has also boon asserted ' tlmt Mr. Ryan was using his enormous fortuno to ' iorco cerfaln concerns with which he was connected to mukb what 1h usually termed "good business contracts" with other concerns that lie dominated, His action tonight Is Intended to put an ond to this criticism. Whllo Ryan will not discuss the concerns ho is leaving, a few of thoso that ho Is a member of, or that ho at least wns a member of, a few days ago, aro various railways In the South, coal prop erties In Ohio and West Virginia, rtillwayn In Ohio, vino president of tho Morton Trust Company, trustee of tho American Surety Company, director of the Pore Marquette Rallrond, tho Mocking Valley Railroad, Urn Consolidated Gas Company of Now York, tho Seaboard Airline Railway, the Metropolitan Securities Compnny, tho Consolidated Electric Light, Gas and Power Company of Rnltimoro, tho Amor-,!cnn Tnbacco Compnny, tho National Rank of Commerce, tho Union Exchango Rnnk, tho Equitable Llfo. Those aro just a few of tho largest concerns with which Mr. Ryan's great fortuno has been associated, nnd In the direction of wlioso' affairs ho has taken a decidedly important part. COMMITS SUICIDE HOTEL Quest Leaves Note to Management and Also to Relatives. LOUISVILLE, Ky Nov. 10. C. F. Kimball, who, since Nov. 10, has been a guest of the Seelbaoh Hotel, killed himself in his room this afternoon. The following note was found: "To the Management I guess thero is enough monoy to pay my bill. Ploase wire my father, F, M. Kimball, 1010 Polk street, Topeka, Kan. "C. F. KIMBALL." Other letters wero addressed to Carl W. Kimball. 76 Park nltico. Now York, and Mrs. C. F. Kimball, Topeka. WILL OF MRS. DAVIS FILED. Widow of Confederate Leaves Property to Her Daughter. VICKSBT5RG, Miss., Nov. lt, Tho will of MrH, Varlna Jefferson Davis, widow of the President of the Confederate States, was filed here today for probate. Tho will leaves to Mrs. Davis's daughter, Mrs. Margaret Howell Davis Hayes of Colorado Springs, Colo., all ef tho estate with the oxceptlon of $10,000 Ufe insurance. This sum is divided Into numerous small bequests, DROPS TO DEATH IN SHAFT, j Blacksmith Plunges Down 300 Foot Hole at Superior Mine. LINTON, Ind., Nov 19. Henry Glllman, a blacksmith, employed at tho , Superior ft? Mlno. near here, was instantly killed this y? morning by falling to tho bottom of a 300 j(4v foot shaft. Almost every bone in his bodv wus broken.
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